, -' 'gf'
.J Q A jf- R ,
'1 ' ' ,t fjnfj, '
-: ' Ji
.iw P1 f...1-1,.,,z,-.- ., V
.p.,, ,-,-, A., 1..,- ...J-M.-
,1-r1.. 1 V. vrlhih-,'-V, ,gf -1 31 U' '..1F,3w: A
1 -- -15f,.,g11+f -9- 9f in 1.1.1 1
:1 -3:-, ,,4v.1'1?- 1 I .
1117 ' .ggi V 2511 ,g fr ." W1'l1i11Hf - -U .
. 1..-f . ,V ,1 LL- 11. -.1
1134! '.-1. 1 ., "VZ .L.r?4r ,,,! 'IX-11
A -mil? .. ,H - ,. -..,r1 3-1,
' ' 1: 1 - -411. 1
ddr Page-.,.. ' .-15.1.11
15 1. .QP?'ff'.2 A -Q 3-I '
xg.-fi '-:Lffa-1:-.,1' - - -1 1' '
Q .115 -.-mug.:-1f'1.' -...gg '15,-.4 J. X,
- 'il L17 .f""-:f5'25'.'.-w 4:25. 5
' 'aL,.,.1 Q.. ' .- . ,V 1,51 111 ' .,n.
Q . 2- - 1 1: -11 1. -' Jr' 11'
M X' .S 1 '1
. 'wr' 521 ' Q. . .Z . 1 I- . ff
. ' :-ff! f5."?'1':511?11.'J-3:19. if -4
vm' L. -asv '.v-1--frf
A - 5-'T.i" 5135541 Af.
1, ' 92-
'W 11. f . . F J , 19 V ..
' . ..-.- ,.-, 111.
. .,.. 1111 1 ,-
,A , vq . .D f i-
':?', , .1 .THQ .- " ,- ' 1 ' P,
- g: ,x.? '
T . Wi
gf F? 'aw- .. 4
.- ,, I1 'o
..Gff1n'?R ,. .N K
11.1 . ff' 1 --1
IS. ruth I 4. ,
.i'j1'...y iid: ' ..
1' f' .51 --11 5- '- .3
., .-111'-,. .
- .1 .4 ,411 . -
-.... on .' 13-
' N" ..I' Q55-'iQ1lf9'FQ '
,lLf',:rf,i ,jf L, ,fi Q 1' 459,
. Vi. YY., -1i"Jf-r5i11fXf':- 'x
., . G-j?'i'.? 'L "' ' ' "
'L ' 71 3-3'Al,7'Lfv1l'
- ' .'.'. .11 "-Yr . 1- 5 ' '31, tl-.-1',,' ,bf-' 51 1- ?, ' -wi ',
. -, .1 1. . 5 "3 'Q .v- I, '15 . M- E, ' :LV1 -1'-61 '3 ,. - ' 9 ' .
- ' Tiff A'-H? 5' 'Q-- "1-5" iflaff. 'i -'ix !'. 1'f23if-'V Tl 1.51: - 'L "- 1 vii'
' 711- 1-f .. .111-.-.'..5'.,.gf .. 1- , 1. :Q A f st..-ag 1
! .M ,U .un -.51-1,1 5 -.f1q.,., 1 T. N X-5. I 1 -141 ,1,.f1U,i g - -.7'L1-,ATV-Q..:2n1QguIf?41LL1Q. '1,V in f
ii, 1- U? 1 .1 ,Y H-., .- ,115-L.1.,.?gN,,-.f1,,,i E ' A K I is ,ff .1141 .iiihiu X... gg xi gi
,, , f ,, .F-,1 41 K 511- -, ,1- .111 1 Q1 .X 1141-4 1:1 - .-g1g,L:- A 1 1 w 11
1. .. - V. Q .. Q .,-.Q.r ,1 N.. 11
1 . "' ' Fa: VA f"'7'r haf- ff . I t: .,1."-. ' , ' 5.1 f
' '. .9 ', ,if 1 .Q 5- 1" 5 9 517: A "
' ' ff'-n.'!'?g" I. "fa . .. '."'-L"-1--T..' .S 3:7 2173 . 1 H, "9
, - - 1,1-Q. 11111. 3 "gi 112' .4-'Q-11-7-41 H11 ' 11' 7 w L
11- .11 . AQ", t1-1 2. .3 1 1. -2 -':1 ' -. I if ,gi-2" - 1 1- 1 jr
if 1211.1 -1' v .1 ' fe -. wi 1
1: . .1 :' - 1'-':"-iq-.,1"." 1 . 1" ig, :,"J.-.' ' 'Z 1 ..- 17- '
. f ,Q 7'Q-gig. 11 --L. . 5 -.1.A'!i-ELM Hal viii, 115:23 1 in V U, 51.1 . A I .A I
t 25' '- I .-- "' ' 1 a. - 'A
1 1: I ' 11' A'51 1'fL1" ' '- -' , 114 .1 1-
1 ,1 1 11 f- - ' . 5 1, A 9 151 ,X 4 1
. ,Lx 1 151' '4 51 " .gr TQ-1 "ilu 1.- 1 Q' 11 ' 1 1' ,5
- 2 - : 11. .J-.,.11:-41' . , .5 I 5-pf
J , t -.:'41'FX 1-8, J." .3153 Y ,,.' .W- J. f X: ' Q b 'fl 1 'J 1111. '
" ' ' " ' 'f 411. ,.fgf' 3411: 11' 15 ' , 7
1 1 J f 1-..,,1,- 1, jig ,1 1. . 4 , 1. , 1
, 3, 1,-,..,-' '1 111 vw ,A 1 1, Q -
, 2. ' 1 1 1, 432 -
.1""5"' L 1- ,Q .-5,4 1' f-fi' 'W'-
six.-.21 ,,.-1 1 .- Q 1 - 'VL :gg
'3' " V v'1.f ' ff 5 Z' ' 'W
if - ' 1111111
65 Q SN g
if"-1 -11 ,, t ,
1 '. 'I L N 24 5 ' 1' +93
cf 1 nv r f 11
-, 1- 15 11 1 1 , 1 H1
1 4 ' 1
1 1 11 11 H 1.1 ' 11 9 A
1 1 , 1 5 12
J I J .WP 1 r. -in '1'
1 A A1 'lhjg z' ,, ,W .. . . .. . . .
QM .5 ..f-11-11 1111,-Mwwwwwz
., i, 3.-,1 B51 ff? .1114 11,1 is-11 K S h
I 'RK4 , ,M X V 115: Y Y is ily '
-1 I A I 4 1. W f
va' f 'MW 1 ' 1 1
ff 5-11.515 1,-.,.,'. 1, .
T' X 1 Bri. 3' H ' 'X x fix
f-1 ' kd.: t ,Qi V 'K N4 11 'Wu " 'gg
515' ,. ,' W 'rig 1 X W M .1 11 f
I A ,1 ff' Y : 11. '
IM 1 -Ek 1 qw' I 5'-4 ,'f"1'ii A.,
11 'l Q1 "fi ' f' ' ' 4
1 'fs 1' 51 I 1 x " , 4 Eg -A f
S 4 11.1 1 , '51 il' ,
"1 if "' 1' ,111 1
'- if ..
.,. n. - ..
.+"'-Wi" -.ii-"1'.-"1 Hi 2'
1.21.,n'j-.-?J,,:g:f5.- Q-.Qvjv ,lui .A We-1 55116:
-Q41 .' ' :1-
' --Y' - " '1 1' 1' - -Q. -1 .. ,'
:Pi .1!?fz'-15.1.11-1 f-
"fl , 'lf-4 .A 55:1 g- . --Jak.: 1.-...M
' f ' si-1.1 5' .1- 'I' 1
- 11- .
1.- , ..-
"rw . kwa 1111 . 1- . , 1
'N-'QQ1 -1, I '-1-,. '7 ' 1: H-
' Q-Qc-. 5 11-1:17411 '1 14.113 '. .f
1'-ffvix ,gi :.eQ::1.
.11 --1 vlf'
.,A,,. .. .. 1. ,. .af
fig' 1:1 . -5 Wit-"T, SM'
.,f,, 1, .3 if i3..plQ-.1 - .s'.1...:. 55
.1 '141' VF .gl 4
1.11. 1. .. 1- , -,..-53.1-1-.1- .
ff ' fi- 1' '
-,H x 1' .14 v'11:i!- Z: . Y ,vxtylv VX h
1 ,M L f . M '
19. "1Qf"1figf5.'f'4'i-F. ,, '.,. .Tiff '
- l" ' e, ,L X Q51 -F-'fl ' Y, L
' - 1
'Q A1 5' '-1,2---'53-x14fL" q'
, I E--1Q'1f':'1 11. ggi.
g f! f- if: 1.5.1 5. in 'b '
1' .V Y
, '-W 11.111
' 513 W1-1
. , . 4.
1,31 , 3 P1
J "' - 1 .f
Q' f af. ' 13
. . . . 4 1- K
,I , 5 Q.-QQ? f -,.
1 Q- . . hs.-.Ji H
Y 6 ' ig 1
I H A v
I-f "T -sl'
:z fr.. 1.
1 ,. J'
J V 'fuk-y. ., :
, 1 1
1. 1 -W..
1-.1.1 M I
..A,. V1 ., ,...,.. . rf mx. ,
- 1 f we . ' ' ,
-."-.-v. 1' ' . A M,
-1-'1. L 1
5 , 4 11
V1 qv. 1,
1 ,H fi 1-A 2
bH'."5 ., z.1..
.Y 1,5 - . -.g,,,-gn 1 V 1 f141'1."f:-Lk'- . "
' ' 45
V LL 'y -
P ', Q1 .
' ,,E'..-14, . at
-, - . . Ypziwj
' 71551 'fA5':'Q3!'s.t'2,i-' .
- . 511117, :sir ZH W-:f - 1 -- '
. 1 .. 11 jg., ' I ,. 1 4
1 .nh 'SVA fu!-'z
. . , V1 , .Y A.. , V. - .:,5 ...,,
L - ' Exfzw- f . i' ' ,1 , '1:
A' 'fl Ani YQ 1 wil' J' 4'
. ' --:1 ' ,- - 1 1 - 121' ..
:Fan Q, N A u if hm u., -
. 9.41 4 , .1 -1.: fi.-R.
-I-fe.. .9-' 1, 1- . , ' 51 1.' ,f'- A-QL.-' J." gf--7
,1-1-1-1-'-. .. . 4. -. ,.,.x. 1
, . ,. 1 1
1 fi" i 3 J if 1
I 'Q ra
Kira: 'Q if xfm
af 1 , '1 . 1
---- if , if - fa iif " A ' " ' ..-f,f,.Q -.N '
. . , .45
1-1 up K J If 1 ' 1,1 E '
, -M .
?' 1 1.
I. .3. 114.11-1 1'-:Y .. .
. . . ' '11 Q: 111-P"
jf. E! ,fr fa- .1 1 , A
J , , I I V . AL: E I -in , M Fl, v- .VS-5:-,A -3' nv,
wif.-a, . 1 -1 --FQ ' .P-Q.. T'fg1.-22' 1-
K ' 1 ' f
.1 W4 Wi
1 1 41 +7g5'f if
' ,QW 1-1 .,-, 'ri-Q-'riffrw
5 1 L1 1 H ' g ' .,"1
.l -is-1' fliL.,,3.g:,. ,X-I .z. Ai'-f",,. eg?-114.
fl' . - .1. :.g..g"y ':.-113 '-jj'1af1,f11git.3'f'Q FL
-' vi-.-L -41251-1 ":.- .1 .
f A D-' L, jf? ff 11 ,4
19" 1 1 1.
, M, .
P- K , 1 'Z , .Vt . .I . -, -.
A ' 1 1421 11:
1f'.L':e?y1, ,Q .M J-:tg :L
. -1 wg.. "-inf :
-Eg. pvc 1
1-Q'ey.3x, "-'13, 1- J
- . 1. . 'Q fi 1 -Eff?
- J Fig? , 9" 5'-I -1'4?f?11p7 A
1 11, 1, 1.1, 1- - IH- Ng.
1,9 .gel . Usa. -
116-if 1 infill- ul: ,
' 'U " 51 1 11' x
,' ' 21 jffj if. "
- " :xf'f-4311,-A '. ,.
.j,.1-51-1:1 1-r'-1, -11- 1-2-1-,
,411 - VJ.. 1.5: . ., .1 'fi
I .1 jp' . .239- L 1-1,-41' W . f' 51f-3.7112 .p51:'..s.: 1:'
Lg g, 1 H 1-, ---11 11, --5. 1,g.. .1 1 - 1, .gum 111' ,,111,,-r.-,
, V , . ,. A Mn , . MLL'-71'f1 'x
W V51 -S151-f'1'i'5'?!5A:'3V 2. f'
A lg? 1if'f,i'
'N-N. ff. ., .M .1
-41461-1' 1' fy -
" --Q 29114.41
19.11 , .,.-1 - .gm---.,1,1
X '1 -Pia." .".. . ,.
-, . .r- g.Q-6.1 A-,,-,1""
' .11 ., "
j1.gr7.3?'fL 5-j1'gj,:.,4'.55, ' H' 1 I
.1 .amy H- 1- -H5 ' 1,1 . gm,-11
N v- qv. '1,-k,11e,11-
1' 3:11 --51.3,--r -U 1 : xi,
.1 .Le-1.s"311 '1i:.5.--
' 'Q . 11f7,JQgy-fJ,1-.- -.: 1 7 :f':L.,.11
I vi P
. , .1
1 .1 .., 5- 1. .1-:.,Li..,,,n,A-
- 1 52115534 :qgf,.:,1ggfA,f -vt-
, we -si.-X11-I ig , 'Fr ' 'TH
-.wa 1 ' '- ..
jg, 'gala' I. 1 1 c. ,-,. rr -V, . ,.
J ' j Mx. 1
1. - 1-f,k1f,,11 ' . -Y , 71-1.53
' N 2-1-1 '-"1" -1-'H 1- .1
F j.,jQA.v -51, .MA
"Z "1 ,11.W vis: .I 1 A-,QQ ' E I, Q ' -V. ,.
, . . -r' -j-.j.L1-.v M ..
' N' 4-.' 1- 'fri
" ..,-.,: -11557-, -,... - . -if
.1 Q I n - -- f
- :'. ff 115- -"1" ' 551 '-
.-1 .fx . E 1.12 - A - 5 2'..q,:1.11,
.. ' E '. -YV!! if '.i 3:1 A "' A f
'1 1 '
.L,1: -32,-. "z,,1-f,,', A .ff iff? " 3-ji ilieiylijffj
.ff ..-ra ' '
I 1..- M2-"1,.:.Ql-1. .. 1 'I'3 lf'-
" 'Tlf1QfA ' --
'-1 "' '51, ggi
' .,j,.'f':.'15m. fi-,IL ,QQ "- -? j31g'.Q2 . I.
1 A -5.1-...'5 , --
5-,,,,... 1. .-1. , X
1 "-' 1 -.
4 - -
is A , My Anfu.
1,1 ' 1.1.
1 vi- 1? 35141 77 f 111'
, .11 7 1- 1,-L-H ,
urs-415. -'fwf-1 ' x-5.1. 5 !5l:.f1f"'1' .
T .1N2...uihg'?f".I,.i1 i V Q' 'L V "" '
U3 1: 4.-.1 X-,lr , '5 1-ST., ,E
is ,Q-LEU ' .5x Qwy,
.41-' -1152111 55 -'-f,.Q,..,a '-r- -1
1 15f?1i4?4. 1a
, ..gep -.
A .. 3,
- 1,-31 1
1:g?1--Ex. ,.g. L x'
. .fi-3:51 - k . . .V
.A 74,2 1' .'-.V
515.11 FL , ,W l '11' -I ,- :AV v - V 1
',!'f'S 1' . 1?-'ff l' ' J' 1
Wy Ras X. , :- -,-111.l.': ' . A
- .K , - 1,21 I Rsipsj Ui' A IQ: A., fig j .' 1 . L A
- ff- 15-.".f1? 1.1.-1--5.-..jx: 4"'
X I n A 'A' 'A 1 ' 'Yew QQ' Y .. -v 12.71-45. 1 fi
. , . . . 11 '53 11 11 FU -L Q " '15-.43-' '
Hr. ' 13 . 1 ,f fi. 5.-1 .1 'Q-" 1 Y -1 . L' ' -.rf 13 . '11,
1' ' " -Jfgfiuz' "1 H, s .' 111 1 ' - 'rf' 172.111-' JI. . - .- f. 'L
lugj "1f11' 4-1 -3,gQI .i'f ,. 1,555-1-s, f 1 i ff'
1 1315 .1 .1 -ig: lf, ---' -. 1 ..-
3 - . , ff-' if 1 J- 711 ., ,, -- I '14 .4
'i 15 N S' 'I A '-5' 5? 11" , X' 11 . ' '
1 1: .
- -:xr . 1 ,
.. . P I, .
1. 11-.za ' . J
, ,,,, I r'
21,-' '13-136' , . ZW, -
ff:-x1'.i..s2 . ' . if-F1
ye? sl .:.s1,a1i. ' Zig
'AQ-?,?i',,-1,.H'.K - digs- 'A T'
-'-'fk1ffTF3 fI'ie" '.:rl 1 1 "
3 1, 2115-1174 5'
, Y " r
fx 1' .' ""
QLFIXA 131. '
11 -141.15 J,
AY , .314-1T1..aw,.
- .i 1. 1 .V gg 1 H
'fr' '11 .pl .- -f 11-2
-. 1- 111
.--1gf.- ,1 .
.Misa ff 1' .1 z'
'ff -"3t5Q31'Z1'-' "ua-i'f".1-21 it
-1 1,3-'I-V,,1fT! ya
if -- Pau
1 -.71 ,V
. . ..1.- , ,..,, ,
. jffi' 'P' "1
.- 'gf-.f ff i ui... .- 4 1
- af-mknfg. View A , 7,1
4- ' 11? Mig. , 414:':.5-., . 1
. ' 'fr .1." ' 1
1 1,,.,..w-.U11--1 -46.1. J' 5
1. ,. . ,-1,1 ,
11 1. ' f
.. J-al' r vf
gh." ' . ,fl '1 31 1
-. ' 111 '. " . 1
ff '. "VR, ' .l 1
711.111 1 f'
1 1 V Y Y-, 1
'14 .cj-,1 ,, , -Q
. . ' ' ' - Y 15.1.
Eg- 'vi-' 35.
,e 1-111+ X. ,.
n ,-1, 1" .
V 3 .ww w A
- ,,,1,g.'.r V1 h. .9 Nw . - . 415.-
1 I ,Tl
. ,YH 'rf
iglfltf ., '
1 1: 3' ,S 1
3 5 1 -Pj Q . W 159 1 'i vibjg P . V 35, ' - lqq ' ' ',4 1 X, x'1,,f
11 1 1 . 1 1 .., , 4 . ,. f. , ,.
' 11 1.. in 1 -. 'VX 1- v YJ 1 I ' .gf xi. I 14- 'I 5 PQ N f A 1
in V ' in 1' fx 4 11 ' ' I 'B M 411 ' in ' , f11a X ' ' 4' 1. 1
'XX i as "' 14' 3 ' v t ' -1 gl 1 f J' HB. ifrggjifi L3 V 4 X' 1 P F A ' 'A V 1 A 3 A :I Q1 1
g v in -1 1 1 1 .1 J' 1 x Q- Q
,1 1-1 'f ,g . 1 an v .r 1 ,
155.0 1 s wr, 15 1 f ' A M J v Y J ,Kal 1 l N! ish, X J 1 A 21 .I 5, gr K 1 i Al., ,L my 1. , A1 Vw. X14 1 ,tj
'-L ' F 1 3' 'S 'ki' 1x1 is ,J 1' 12' 5 1 '41 R 'P V, bfffr '53 I y ' U Y 1
51" " -2 'KL' 'f 1 ww-1' 1131 'ff21Q?11"f 111' fi"-11f 5f3" '
r 4 1 3 Y 1 A 1 1 , 1 fr 1. J L 1
5 '11, .. 3 1 'EL '1 , R 11 - 1 , 1' ',111 X' ' -.3 . -11 1' 111 '
51 1 + r 5, f H- . ' 1 ., 1 34 ' 1111 5. ,1 1 A , . 1 . ,
5 11 1 1 1 1, . 11 .1 , , A , T -y
A 3 A ' ZW 14 1' A 1 i 'f fx r A 1-1:3 1 fi' -1 'X If ' 1-
1 122- ' 1' . '1 1 F mf 13" . Sr? , 1'5" ' . 4. Ml N 4' ,psti -.1 1,
P ,211 ' 11 A pw, ' xl? " 51 ' ' '- -T 5" I 1 6 if 54 A i k H' ' Tl 1 LK . X ' ' r W M 1
1. I , K 1
1 1 , If A
4 .R yi I L k f F1 .1 1' ,kj is 'N I+, 34 ISL. mfg, M, r 1.1-14 ja 9 1-1 :pt 1 La t 3' ,s'ih4
K 213 E. uf 1.2. A1 5 .J . J' 46, 3 1 x , " --L 2 115, iv A 'fu 5 ' Ye ' 'xg 44
1 1 5 1 1. A ,a ' ,Q 1- f 4 '- 1 1
1 E 1 my .Eli .. X' A3311 ai If l P 7 1Miif,:f' L ld 1 1 " X 1 ? ' 5, x 1:1 143 1 Ili? A' N'1 '
rf 1 , u 1. ,, . 1 ,W 4,4 fu 1 1 -1 , 1... xis - A ,
1 1 1 1, 1, 4. ,5 , . Q I R, ,Q 4 1 nf ..'. 11 I
i N ,i 1- 1 ,J , g X' A f I' 9 :wi A 'Nm W4 -ff vt If h nr MIA Q 4 si 'if 'cf Hx M
1 1. ' 3 1 1 - L J 1 1 12 ' 5 Y .. 1 .g 1 -1 A 1 .1
' X79 f X www ' -Y " 'J 1 1 " 5 , 1 , 1 4 all 1"
Y ' .45 1'L W. ' 'W W! 1 'rf X , ,1 1 Ag .5 ik - gf 1 'r. 3 X if 1' 4 11 t
"1 if 1 ,.e- r '19 v u L 1 v i 'in' vfh Lvm v' f X L' '21 1 K H ' if 43" W
1 111 ., 4-1 ,,1 M, 'K 'F 1 1 ,mug -3' 1 -4-5 ,E
. ff. lk, ig-1,1 1 - .5551 1. 1' 1 L , -1.1, ,r P L . .L , 1 ,ag I ja,-f, 'Yi
P1 ' 1 vm 'S-C1 fx -1 ' 111' ' "1 - fl A M . 1-4 4,1 x A? 1 .Q DQ 1 ' 4 rf,
' 4,1 ' fi 51 , I ,i MER jg! ft X14 1 .if 11,31 , 131,51 H M, ,x A Q 5 ,I 1 . 1 lljty, ,u xi
N ly. 11. 5 E1 L' ' P 2 11 1 J
5 J - ,. , 1. 1 1 . , 1 1 W' 4 Q g J ik
'9 ' Q 1 1 L 1 - -3-if., t:,1.', 2. f .12 .. -1'-5 V . f W K1 -1 - 51 ig ,1'L?.1 bf- ,136 is H1 ' -1' x X , L at
' " -1 2 - .- 151- Nix :?'H'a1f1,5f V252 -' 1 5 -1-15- " '2'??':AYf S"g"15' -m 1-77 .-"E 21'-Qi 1. ' ".. 'I 1 4' A X 35'
. 1 V. ' - 'LL' -.!.-415: 1 gy ' 1 ' 'H .-,',- ff,-QA' - 1 I :IYJ H S. . -.1 Qg.E'-21.1 'J-Q: "1 '1 eng., W S13-il " 1, . ' K 'A
1' ,' g -1 . .V .u, yu 1 , L M If 3-5, wi. 13-',,-' ,.,1..-g- 1 . fqfw tn V Yifg-,.-1,1 4.1 1- ,',-gf 11 -1, ku.,-1, , .1 351. 3,11- ,Q - ,111 I Us
.1 ' . : . 1 .,.'f-1j'Ti'i-' 'Q " 4' ' '11,-'5 g "I3":'J: ' " 55 14 .1 if L 11.5 1- wif? WFP ' pil' 1' '---L-iivlilfy Y W5 QF. .4 . Q 4 H ,Q ' i
111: - : 1,1 - 1. zrfrux.-.ff-, -is., 31 --' gr .11 'Q ,-,Ag - - ,- 1 '5s11.- -1' ' '- "1 3 ' 4, 1 1 1
-, .- - K- ,. ...S ,-., 1.. 1--,.1 ,. . 2 if - .. 5 1 i 1 1 1 49 1 Ar- 1
l T 75" '--ff? 1- .555-5-5-' " -1 ' 'T!Q" D ' W i? 'au 4, 75 4 1. ' 1 11 'N - ' vii "
. . - .1 -1' 'I .. 56- A -91.15, 11:1 '- 11 x-Sf m '5"1g+ X' 1 ' 1 ' If ' 1 'L
1, .. .- , 1555 gy .. 1f,5+iqsagf: 1 i -W 1 41 A,f511.y,g1LfA.1 " L 1, 1 Q. Ya, 1, f ,,l M
' .-.gi . ., i. mg. .51 ag- ., - , 1 , - 4 ' .ff ' - A-4 2-'ffm .. -1 '11 " .6 ' . 3' 1 v- " K
1-. .av , , af .1 my .,.1 B 15,3 . , -Q . L. - 1 V ,A ,. .,.,-. .4 .I 1 1' Y nf , Y., 1 4,
5 .1 1:' 5-fl'-Fi' 1" - N?4:'12:f"' 'fy xl" 1 if '1:1i1l'i'A'1.g.5f 'fi 'I-'?'.M35M-is KD f' 44 fl V '1 1 '- L Q iii 1' 5 ' 'i
i. ,-L11 1 .- .'5' ' 1. ' .3 .. rs. 1,-fiifx. 12,-SN gwm 4, - 193- .,wf'Q ?1",,"E 1' 11 4 ' fre Q ' ' -2 ' ' " 5, H k 1'
I 1.. 1- 1, f , Q., .3-p.5,p, ..-1: 1- - 1 .1 1,4 1 1- 1 .1 ,1 1 Q 1 1 11 31 , 1 ,
. 1, .- 1 ' . 1111: , 1-11:5 ,f A L 4 H--f -13.1.-1 - . :- ve f , .1 -,S 1 ' , 1 J, 4 4. A ' ,a ' +1
'.. F- . 1 11119. 101'-.'+1f.s':31 -1 -if f11- ,.- 22,-.',1-.gz 11- " 1 1 -1 1, 1 1. -L 'Q 1 .1 ' f
.wg 142 . , 4 -' .-f1A31g,5 1 :Nw -3, , Vw, VI.. in? f .- 1 nib K ks J L 9 '- 1 P, fr K gf k 111' 1 ,. 1 If
-." .5 1 1 .1 2' '-" '2 '-'J' 'f"..' 21' sig' - , 1' lf' ?. -'V -7- " J 5 , ' x il -r1 1 1 1 n 1
, 1-L .. , JH... .. . , , F -,.1., .'...- -A f 1' It ivy ,Q 1 41, -1 1 1 1 Q
1 -. 1- - '- 5 -1 . 1 -1 1.4 ,ch-'.11'.1. r,, 1 1 1 '1 '14 ' S 1
1. - -1 - in .,11- i... 11, J, 1. .,, ,,- .1 1,11 r ,- .1 ,111 1 '1 1 e 1 H rf
' 1 1 .r"'2 ' -1.1.4,-.Q "iw W' ' ' gf: U L. .1 1 . L Qi 1, 1 1.5, R ' ,tag J. w 1
f f - -Wifiv ' 11 , F ?'. , H.. ufirrg 1 " .. 'Mg 11 . 1 QW, . .. Q
1. 1 -v
' R 57 "1 41 J I 7 0 1' 1121611 if 1, ' " ' ' 1 1 J 1 2
4 I 1 A ,514 1.1 x fx A, Y Ai , , 147, pf x11 I K ,
1 + 1 s
'l .r J ','g S ' GJ ,E .5 ' l t -1 1: 4 1
1 -1 1- 1 0 f E -1 N1 Q Q
S+, mn 4: 11 5 .1 1, i 1 ,M -1 f . "Z . -F 4 f 1? 1:15 H f I ,1 R: 1,,
1 ' 1 -1 -.1 4 1 1 A 1 ,K 1, 1 1
Wfuf 1-M S . 1111 fw f'fef-zfyf ww.1.1 1:f
1' v ' f 'B L ' 1 1 ' s '
14 if' 3 3' .,. N 51 +11 N xi Q' 'v J 9 02" 11, 'Z '12-0 N' if 1x'f 9 X" Q5 ' A L1 ?-A 1
S Hg Q 1 -"l1 cg 1 ' 41 1 E , .1 1 i 1 ffif lf' if L 1 ig! if If 15 ' A, 'Q rf
, ' : 1 ' '43 L 1? . ' ,A L A ,L 3. .1 r 1' G " ,gc 'L 'f W '
4 1 ' 1 5. f J 1 11 " ' ' '
1k x -5 A 1 A x WW K 1 rg ', v ' 1-1 5 ,, if m"'iA 'gn' A 1 "I Q ,h M. nf EWU 15 '1 41
- 1 11 1 + . - :ff 1 1' 11 .1 11 .W 1111 , . 1 1-
r . if iii ,P
fe ' -X-fu
- A rf
, , -1 .E . ,. 11 1 51 1,..:f "
2-1. f1 gig fu- 14 9: 2 "K '11-.1-1 . I'
- -- '.f,M"QI'-1 .1 55.1 1--. 3 1.1. +11
5: .M 1-1
11-Wie-fi. :lil ..-5-F5 'EE-E.i'11'1
1 Mfg .1-
we K1 X iv--'Gif airs I1 -'5-ir.-'.f' 119. .'71"1f'l4
zzy., H?s.,u3'. ,.5i,.i:.!.5:i ..-' LL.-M,:l1-P Y:ii:2!v5,.,i
gg if ,Cf J -,111 1 1"-NVQ?"
1 1 -L is .5 S' 'L ' W1- ' E -l"4 5
' ,Ia gg... vs.- Q'-J .f'1f1:.1h 5 -I 4.-1 1. 3.1 1 ,,A. -
1'3.'.'5. ,033 :Sf-f ,,-1' :ii 15-I ' . 1 -M -1
Q - L 'fztff 1 'w ' ta.: pr- 'qgfik' K 1 - S -
'25 "'. 1 K qu .1 Ai' ' 1
1 ,I-4 '11 1 fl, -LK1"lH,1, SQL " fx
1 1 f 1
1. 1- . 35 .
'11 5 ,
A 1,9 Y:
'1 f 1 +1
-1 I ,
. , .. , ,, ., .13 ,..-1. ,A '-1 , K-
, , , ., 5., ,. ..-,fr -1 "QQ, 11ff5f.J" 5. 5 ' A '
,. 1 Q'n5'Y'11', .1315 . 111 . . f -'-.rf . ' qv, -.,
' . Q1 1, 11 . .. -N ' L . 11 K 4
f"Sfv ' '1::.k
' j, Q, ,-if.
Q 11 ,nz fig?
, M 4,-1 1.
-Q1-if gf- "'5xl..
' .:'f' 1'
1- 1 ' 1151 '
9 '-1:1A. 1'... '-1
-1 -.gf - 1' X1 'Y ' 1 I ' Q 'Q -' 'f' 'af--. - ' ' , .' ey-.1," , 'ZW .ii iq 52,-.153 4:1 in '1 1
.. 1- . . , . '. fi ff- 1 1 . 51 ' 5' +'f.'Q4 21,111--:,'-. Z1 .-511--1-." L :"L. Aff.
Q-mi 1.. TMEHI- ,Liza xx . 1 I1w.'?,,. ,I I 1. . .F J N.. A -1. H 4 .xi-V-mf,,:. .Ugg-: -., 1'--211. .L -is 134,11-.1 4--5 in . 11-. if 31, X . I
1,' " , 'fl ' " J- .,. V Q .5""f . " - "f -1-Q 1 I. aj,-Q 555' Q - "TFC -' J '1 ' 4'-. -U 41511. , 5 il 4.1
141- ,fy fQ.,q'1g4-bi, 1- , 5 11: ' 1 ' 'fp Y- nf .i . . :'yz:'. . 1112. A -,.,r, rLtrng.1a1U4 ,4 11, -
' Q ,.1 '1-.1- .Q . 1 , 3 " , ',Qji1Jf--F 5 1,3 53151. ,L vi f' 1 -- gn 1
1 , V., 1 H kr I k 4 'P YI Elan, Q1 HB ,151 1M x 1, a Asfvx , 1. .Y
, gxfvmki X15 ' A avi? r ig '-Q ky A 'ly li v' 111 3, fy r, 1 u , Q Q2 nqt ,x A ' 1
. .. . . - . , ,- ., L. 21 : .4 .V ' if -4 4- , t, ,A , A ,. , 1- ,HHN 1. Y yr.. .: 4 ...u H .,' 1'
1U.f':!'Tia.1:3g'.'1'3?Q 4'1-1155 ,-idk' 'fmyf-- 1"1g1't '1 V1 'fi ',,x H 'Q , EMS! X' .-TQ..i"fM?- -.f51l'5T-:i f 1 - - '1 J 'E' 1
5.3M--J-.A-Y,A,-Q,-X . :5.:1.Qnj:.-f55'.E?1?,.13.3127 +',1.:15,jigg1.:1x. n:y:'.,.111, -951 -::.ff,.Ag 2-1.1. . fri. -,iii ,N 1,1 K
11 hx. -.ir .J 1 ' -HJ. .141 . 1. .. --'Pgpd :,14,..1 1 Fu.,-.-L, 4111 .,..-:fp-SH .'r1 N, , .' 1 . 1' 1- . .1
- 'A1' wi. ' FU. -11 -dy 1-1. 'f"f'1 1.71. . 'f'.11 - '1 .- Y "f!'i1.' '3 ifngf' '-'-' 'wi .J'XL.f' . 1 ..."g..i,1 Q .W - f" - 1' 1 J
-1-.:'1 .P - 1. 1-25 1- -1' .1-:-11.-r., .- ff--' 21 1. "f 1 211- -."'-5411.1 21-1.1-1-1 -,- +1--T-11+ H -11
'f ' Y 3. .' 4 f.'s:.,:.f.L1f - I' ---an j 'Q ' '11'.3.,',.1 4... 'ef -f r. He..-'5 1,4 9, .1 'nah :..sxL1' "' .1 'G' "KF-i, ,,J1.,f1-1'g'.1 .-'g'.'- -. 'G -fs I
1 4-vi 'S 1'9' ! 1-1:'111ff1':. .1 .-
X . .. 'A .ra-J-. ' --'Jr' q"fv111v-!1',.' '.. ' 9,-A," 1.
E' -. " Q-
' X ' 11? 4, fi 'yi Wm-. '. 5' ' -' ,
. 1 mf.: NZ 1745 .111 .g.."1f- 11: ai 1 f
'Y' ,Q 12 -1' ...Q ""5. '
' 1 4 1U 2. 4.1 , ,-1, fy., "gt f"
5-1 9 ' .1 1-l1"1"l ,. - ,s
I, .1 in ,ii N , 1 ,ju
1 f '1 5 ay: .131 I --F .l,.1'1.,5 Q 1 1 I lg
kwlmggtfu' 4. ff' E3 'mb LA' 1 , ..1
1, ...W ..-
THE ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL
' ' f f N fx '
A REVIEW of the NINETEEN SIXTEEN-
SEVENTEEN HIGH SCHOOL
I Pu blishcd by the
SENIOR CLASS of ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL
gg ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
311 in with Ihr ntnumt niurvritg muh prnfnunhrut rwprrt
that thx' 0112155 uf 1917 hvhiratw Ilpia
Mr. Gbrhillv Sv. 1Hninrr5
Oratory and Declamation
From the Managers
0 1 ,xx
P at ev
' 0 ' ri- 'L ,
4 5 f
,V Li1:., '
Miss Cora Palmer
As a teacher of English, Miss Cora Palmer has had a
prominent part in the affairs of Adrian High School for the
past six years. At the close of the First semester of the present
year, she was called to Detroit to beeomea member of the
Nordstram High School. lt is needless to say that the good
will of the entire student body and faculty went with her.
May her success be as marked in her new position as it was
Miss Sadie Palmer
Detroit called upon us twice during the past year for
teachers, and this time it was Miss Sadie Palmer who was to
go. Having been connected with Adrian High School for :L
number of years as a teacher of history, she has been closely
associated with student affairs. Her advice and suggestions
were found to be always to our best interests. VVe, as a class,
and as individuals, can only wish her the greatest success in
her new position as a teacher in Highland Park High School.
Miss Lucille Furnas
lt is with sincere regret that we announce that Miss
Furnas will not be with us another year. The success of the
Senior Play was one result of her efforts. She has also im-
proved the Lyceum and Athenian greatly during the one year
she has been here. We feel certain that everyone with whom
she has come in Contact will miss her very much, but wish
her the greatest success possible wherever she may go.
S we present this Senior Sickle to you, we believe that you realize
that this is the first serious undertaking of a literary nature that
E3-11523 we have ever attempted. We are but amateures and, as such, have
done our best and we hope that you will be interested in our work.
To those who have made possible this Sickle, we say "THANK YOU,"
and we mean it. Included in this number are Mr. S. F. Finch, our printer,
who is responsible for the appearance of this issueg Miss Robinson, who has
acted as faculty criticg Mr. Reed, who has lent kindly advice in all mattersg
the business men of Adrian, who have helped through their their advertise-
ments: and last but not least, the board of editors who have contributed
the material for this publication.
ITH war staring our country in the face, it seems as if Adrian High
School should do its part by making a military course compulsory
in the school.
A great number of schools throughout the country are offering a mili-
tary course or are organizing a company in the school. Adrian is said to
be one of the most enthusiastic cities in the country aboutimilitary pre-
paredness, but its own High School does not live up to the standard of the
city, for it offers no advantages in military training.
Many may Object to this statement, saying that the junior Guard is a
High School company, We admit that it is composed in the main of High
School boys, but it is not large enough to represent our High School, for it
numbers only fifteen or twenty active members.
Others may say, "The boys get military training in the gymnasium
classes." But the only military training the boys get there is a slight amount
of close order drill and only a few of the commands used are military ones.
Therefore, we say, "Let Adrian High School follow the example of
many other schools and make a military course compulsory in the school."
"' C Qi' S. Q
C5 D 5 2 is 2'
. Za 131
. . O i
. Eg Wm
' ' Q Em
is Q75 5
Q ' ru rn "'O 4-g
m S S 3 G1
Q g E. 3 . Q zm Q
N ' Q F177
2 S Q 5 5 N ae in
2 lc: E' :. 5' Q gpm pt
E 5 E 3 3 5 'O Q
Q S 3 3 E 2 55 5
g- Q- 'E E. G S -lm
Presentation of Senior Gavel
Acceptance of Senior Gavel
Class Peem . . .
Class Prophecy . Martha Anderson, May Dobbins
Mildred Carpenter, Gladys Burton
Valedictcry . . Alive Kishpaugh
. Henry Lutz
. Elwyn Smith
Benediction Rev. Steininger r . i
3obn 1RiCb8l'D 'iI:IOv06ll
OFFICERS OF TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
DURING THE. VARIOUS YEARS
President .... JOHN DUNN
Vice President . . Ross BITTINOER
Secretary . . VIYIAN DEVRY
Treasurer . . HENRY LUTZ
Marshal . . ROY BENEDICT
. GRANT SNEDEKER
junior Year ,
. . Ross BITTINGER
. WALLACE PAOE
. . DONALD HATHAVVAY
. . . HENRY LUTZ
. SADIE COVELL
. LELAND DEIBELE
Member Finance Committee . HAZEN IVICCOMB
Member Literary Committee . JOHN DUNN
Class Motto: " Excelsior"
Class Flower: Violet
Class Colors: Green and VVhitc
Rf E ,
HARLEY ALDRICH CHOICE AMBACIIIQR
MARTHA ANDERSON METHA ABLING ARLIE BALDNVIN
Gae Edith Aldrich
Athenian 1, 2, 3,4, Chorus l, 2, 3, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
Here is little Gae, truly as quiet as her picture. One of her laudable
characteristics is that she never provokes a murderous riot in the hall like
Harley E. Aldrich
School Orator 4, Oratorical Contest 4, Senior Play 4, Lyceum 1, 2, 4.
Gae's brother and also a level headed, clean minded fellow. .Ask him
anything you desire about advanced Algebra, he knows. He is Mr.
Choice M. Amb acher
Chorus 1, 2, First Aid 3, 4, Golden Valley Cantata, Forum 2, Senior
Play, Class Prophecy, Class Historian, Dramatic Club 3, Athenian 1, 2, 3,
4, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4.
Here is another mathematical prodigy. A quiet girl with a high scholar-
ship record. Always thoughtful of others. We expect great things of her
in the future.
Martha C. Anderson
Chorus 2, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Athenian 4, Class Prophecy.
The highest compliment we can pay her is that she is an all-around
good sport. She had so many "dates" one day that she showered the
boys with pits.
Metha Lou Abling
Athenian l, 4, Chorus 2, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4.
She would provoke the Sphinx to smile, if she could see her in some of
her funny moods.
Arlie Lucile Baldwin
Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Forum 2, 3, Athenian 3.
Her name QBaldwinj suggests a particularly fine species of fruit well
worth noticing. She is also one of the many studious girls of our class.
DEXVEY BURGESS GERTRUDE BOYD
MARGUIZRITE BERTRAN ROSS BITTINGER GIQRALIJ BRYANT
Ethel 0'Dell Berlin
"You can fool some of the people part of the time, but you can't fool
all the people all the time." We thought her a shy, bashful creature at
first, too modest to speak unless forced, but she has proven quite the contrary.
Lyceum, Athletic Association.
Another one of our class from Clayton of whom we are justly proud.
Dewey is a boy that minds strictly his own business and we admire him
Gertrude Marie Boyd
Once again we must believe "that those quiet looking girls are not
always as quiet as they look." Nevertheless, we are glad to have you with us.
Mary Marguerite Bertram
Entered from Clayton High School Sept. 1916. Athenian -1, Chorus.
Behold our Normal student, we expect to hear some day that you are
connected with one of the institutions of learning of the United States.
Some are inclined to think her snobbish, but they have only to know her
to find out different.
I Ross T. Bittinger
Vice President of Class 1, President of Class 2, 3, Assistant Business
Manager Senior Sickle, Senior Play.
Have been twice honored as Class President, chosen as Assistant Busi-
ness Manager of the Sickle, besides holding other important offices, "Bittie"
has made himself prominent as a leader in high school affairs. Much more
to his renown, his prominence has not effected his head in the least. The
Class of '17 is justly proud of its Assistant Business Manager.
Gerald S. Bryant
Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4.
Gerald, we hear that you like Sfhjugarfsj. Is it so? Well, we don't
blame you a bit. Success to you in your avocation.
NIILIJRICD l'.XRl'lCN'IxIiR ALI
HIAIJYS BURTON l!RlIf'li C'AMPl!liI.L
li L01 Sli CH I LDS
Forrest H. Colvin
Lyceum 1, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Athletic Association 4.
Forrest is a high minded man of our class. We have nothing against
him,except that he goes around with his head in the air, figuratively speaking.
Mildred Irene Carpenter
Entered junior year, Athenian 3,Athletic Association 3, 4, Class Prophecy.
"Bricklayer," instead of Carpenter, as we have often heard her called,
is a very capable student. She is a veritable tutor to the bevy of girls who
gather around her for help in shorthand.
Basket Ball 3, Athenian 3.
We have not seen very much of you, but we know that you are a very
studious person, for when we do see you, you are always engrossed in a book.
Gladys Louise Burton
Class Secretary 2, Vice President Athenian 4, Treasurer First Aid
Society 4, Marshal First Aid 4, Chairman Athenian Program Committee 4,
Senior Play, Athenian 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 3, Class Day Program.
The old saying goes that Hfat people are the jolliest," but this does
not hold true in the case of Gladys. lf you are looking for a real good-
natured person, Gladys is the one to seek.
Gordon B. Campbell
Class Marshal 2, Senior Play, Class Athleti 's.
lsn't he a pretty child? Notice his innocent expression and above all
his devilish smile. lt is one of the kind that evaporates so rapidly that it
makes a breeze.
Irene Eloise Childs
Chorus 2, Athenian 2, Athletic .Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Basket Ball
2, 3, 4, First Aid Society 3. '
Here is Eloise, one of our very few German sharks. She is a very
capable student in every subject she has ever attempted.
IIJXCOXIII SXDII COXIII
ROSI QOOX FR I XRI DU IS NLR X fO1'l'l..RI
Genevieve M. Dawson
Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Athenian 2, 3, 4, Athenian Program Committee
3, Forum 2, 3, First Aid 3, 4, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Scriptor 3.
Divinity the entire day, Genevieve is in a state of pleasurable excite-
ment, placing the stronger sex in subjection to her.
Ida Ruth Covell
Athenian 1,f5. 3, Chorus 3, Forum 73, 3, Athletic Association 3, 3, 4,
First Aid 3, 4, Vice President First Aid 4, Senior Class Day Program
VVho is the girl with light hair and such poise? Vllhyl She is Ida
Covt ll. She is one of the best students of which the class boasts.
Sadie Eleanor Covell
Fntered in Sophomore year. Chorus'2, Athenian 3, 4, Athletic As-
sociation 3, 4, Secretary of Class 4, First Aid 4.
Sadie was our most worthy class secretary the last year, and to say the
least, she certainly did till the bill to perfection.
Rose Hyacinth Coover
How noble and enchanting is modesty, and how it raises a woman in
the estimation ol the highest. Success is yours, if it be in our power to
make it so.
i Earl Davis
Entered from Ypsilanti, 1915. Basket Ball 3, Track 3, President ol
I-li-Y Club 4, Decorating Committee Senior Send-off 3.
Earl says he intends to study Agriculture, but from his dexterity in the
Gymnasium, we think he would make a better "Basket Maker." But
here's success to you, anyway.
Vera E. Cottrel
Athenian 1, 3, 4, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, Chorus
1, First Aid.
For the benefit of those who do not know her, we will say that the
better you know her, the better you like her. Boys, beware!
ll I XXI? IDIiIliIiI.I C XRI IDI KX
'XINIJI N11 X YIXIXN IDI XIX HIRIINI DII
Lyceum 1, 4. Athletic Association 2, 3, 4.
Early to bed and early to rise makes a man feel funny. but when you
work on a farm and run a milk wagon it isn't so funny.
Leland F. Deibele
Senior Play, President Lyceum 4, Vice President and Secretary Lyceum
3, Toastmaster Lyceum Banquet 4, Class Treasurer 4, Secretary Athletic
Association 3, judge Mock Trial 4, Lyceum Athenian Play 4, Lyceum 1, 2,
3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
Leland is one of our actors, and has proven a very capable one in the
presentations which have been given. He is also an ardent Lyceum worker.
Carl L. Dean
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Lyceum 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3.
It is well to have a hobby. Carl's is not a horse but a flying machine.
Aviation is a profession that keeps "going up" by the dint of thorough
knowledge. We know that you will make an easy landing.
Agnes Rose Dempsey
Entered from Hillsdale High School, 1916.
Her giggles are like a rippling stream and runs on as Southey's Cataract
of Lenore, never ceasing, never ending. Never mind that, just remember
that sadness is an enemy of life.
Vivian Marie DeVry
Secretary of Class 1, Vice President Athletic Association 4, Marshal
Athletic Assocoation 4, Treasurer Athenian 4, Member Pin and Ring Com-
mittee 3, Chairman Music Committee Athenian 4. Senior Play Committee,
Decoration Committee Senior Send-off, Invitation Committee.
Is it your long tresses that attract him or your bewitching eyes? lJon't
be stingy with those charming glances. Vivian knows how she has already
made herself famous in the "Movie" world.
Martha Bertine Dewey
Girls' Basket Ball l, 3, President Athenian 4, Senior Play, Class Day
Some of our most robust youths become sick or faint when Bertine
comes around, because they know she likes to practice nursing.
ILA EGGLESTON HAROLD FUNK
NINA DOVVLING JOHN DUNN MAY DOIZBINS
Marian E. Gussenbauer
Literary Committee 1, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Athletic Association l, 2,
3, 4, Undergraduate Editor of Sickle 3, Secretary of junior Class 3, Ex-
ecutive Committee of Senicr Send-off 3, President of Athenian 4, Senior
Here is the Social Lioness of the Senior Class, but remember, 'fdoing
becomes habit, habit becomes character and character lives forever."
lla M. Eggleston
Athenian 4, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Music l, 2, 4,
For people who are not acquainted with her, we may say that on holi-
days and during vacations she may be seen early in the morning, headed
for a certain store. VVork is honorable, keep it up!
Harold William Funk
Entered from St. joseph, Mo. High School. Basket Ball 3, 4, Base
Ball 3, 4, Captain Class Basket Ball 4, Presidcnt Athletic Association 4,
Chairman Senior Invitation Committee, Vice President Lyceum 4, Senior
Play, Athletic Editor Sickle, Vice President Hi-Y Club 4.
Entering in his second year, "Happy" immediately became active in
school work. He was one of the mainstays of jones' Basket Ball five.
"Happy" was just the opposite of most athletes in that he was among the
highest in scholarship. '
Nina F. Dowling
Athenian 4, Senior Play.
"Oh, tell me, pretty maiden, are there any more in Clayton like you?"
We wouldn't mind having Clayton students transfer to A. H. S. often.
John E. Dunn
Base Ball 2, 3, 4, Class Ball 1, 2, Declamation Contest 1, 2, Winner
Declamation Contest 2, Oratorical Contest 4, President Class 1, Vice Presi-
dent of Class 3, Chairman Literary Committee 4, President Athletic Asso-
ciation l, 2, Toastmaster Senior Send-off 3, Secretary Lyceum l, Secretarv
Dramatic Club 2, Treasurer Dramatic Club 3, Senior Send-off Executive
Committee, Chairman Senior Play Committee, Senior Play, Undergraduate
Editor Senior Sickle 2, Member Athletic Board of Control 2.
Here is one of our celebrities. If his part is not well "done" it is not
his fault, for he puts an unusual amount of vim and energy into every
May Ruth Dobbins
Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Athenian l, 2, 3, 4,
Class Prophecy, Chorus 1.
Laugh and grow fat is not a strictly scientific formula. May knows a
joke when she sees it and acts accordingly. We sincerely hope that your
good humor will never be imposed upon.
XY.XI,TliR CQRITZMAKER FICLIX HAISRICK
XR'l'lll'R ll.XNlII,'I'0N GLADYS HARRINKZTON NVALKISR KQIRFORD
Catherine R. Hood
Yice President of Class l, Secretary Athenian 4, Chairman Entertain-
ment Committee Senior Send-off 3. Memorial Committee 4, Society Editor
Sickle, Senior Play, Athenian l, 2. 4,,Athletic Association l, 2, 3, 4, Dra-
matic Club 2, 3.
Our society editor a Hirt, how absurd! She is just a lively little mis-
chievous person, who can almost make her eyes say just what she means.
Walter F. Gritzmaker
A country gentlemen is Walter, of blood and breeding.
Felix W. Habrick
Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Forum 2.
Felix, though rather a lover of solitude, is efhcient and knows right
well when to speak and to act.
Arthur James Hamilton
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Lyceum 3, 4, Sheriff Lyceum Mock Trial 4, Ath-
letic Association l, 2, 3, 4, Class Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Base Ball 3, 4, Senior
"Ham" is an all-around good sport. There is nothing too humble and
nothing too good for the best of people. '
Gladys lrene Harrington
The old saying is that "nothing can be amiss where simplicity and
duty tend to it." So it is the case with Gladys.
Charles Walker Gibforcl
Member Junior Pin and Ring Committee, Member lilectricians' Com-
mittee Senior Send-off 3, Business Manager Senior Sickle, Senior Play.
The unequaled diligence of lYalker, our efficient Business Manager,
helped him in a large measure to maintain a high scholarship record. We
know of no one more deserving ol the honor afforded him. Always court-
eous and ever ready to lend assistance.
A f A
Sl'l'I'll IIOISINQQTON FLORIENCIC Hl7Bli.XRIJ
lCS'I'El.l.E IIOXYELI, HARTLILY HARRISON 4iER'l'RL'lJlC III
Mary Elizabeth Hyder
Entered Sophomore year from Big Stone Gap High School, Va. Ath-
letic Association 3, 4.
We often wish that we had more girls from Virginia. We expect
wonderful things from her in the future, because Virginia is noted for being
the home of many famous people in history.
Seth F. Hoisington
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Lyceum l, 2, 3, Dramatic Club l, 2, 3,
Dramatic Club Program Committee 2, Class Day Program Committee 4.
Seth is one of the prominent orators of our class and has won many
honors for himself and the class. One of the speeches made famous by him
is Lincoln's Gettysburg Speech.
Florence Mary Hubbard
Basket Ball 2, 3, Forum 2.
Florence is one of the few girls who know how to cook. She has made
a special study of the art and is very efficient.
Estelle E. Howell
Athenian 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3,
Golden Valley Cantata 1, Chorus 1, 2, Girls' Chorus 2, Preliminary Decla-
mation Contest l, Basket Ball l, 2, 3, 4, First Aid 4, Preliminary Oratorical
Contest 4, Class Day Program, Class Basket Ball 2.
It is in re"Morse" that we say we know nothing against you, and so
consequently we can say nothing bad about you.
Hartley C. Harrison
Athletic Association 3, 4, Class Foot Ball 3, Class Basket Ball 3, Bas-
ket Ball Reserves 3, Base Ball 3, 4, Class Track 3, 4, Track 3. 4, Lyceum 3,
4, Treasurer Lyceum 4, Senior Play, Class Vtlill.
VVe often wondered why Clayton had such an attraction for him, but
we soon found out after school began. Seriously now, Nina is not a bad
name at all. '
Gertrude Kathryne Henig
Class Pin Committee 3, Athenian Program Committee 4, Secretary
Athletic Association 4,Senior Invitation Committee,Senior Play Committee,
Associate Editor Sickle, Senior Play.
Our brunette, Gertrude, is one of the most loyal girls in the class, re-
nowned for girls of that type. Moreover, she is possessed of a charming
personality and is mighty good-looking. What more can be said?
ALICE KISHI AUFII
Ll K'll'S -IKIJSOX N1XXliIiI,I. JICXYICIJ
jOXliS NORMAN 'll'RlJl X l'DXX XRD
Alice Jean Kishpaugh
Basket Ball l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Bul-Bul 3, Golden Valley Cantata l,
Chairman Refreshment Committee Senior Send-off 3, Forum 2, Senior Play,
Associate Editor Sickle, Valedictorian.
Here is the Valedictorian of the class of l9l7. WX- are justly proud ol
her for two reasons. First, because of herhigh scholarship record. Second,
because she is not afraid to work.
Lucius V. Judson
Lyceum 3, 4, Marshal Lyceum 3, Mock Trial 3, Lyceum Banquet
Committee 3, Assistant Base Ball Manager 1, 2, Class Yellmaster 1, Chorus 2.
No, he does not indulge in athletics, because he thinks that he gets
exercise enough while following the plow on an early spring morning.
Edna Maybell Jewell
She in indeed a "Jewell" of high value. She comes right after the
diamond. Don't believe it? Well, just ask some of the opposite sex.
Rosa Bell Jones
You say that she is a country lass? Oh, shy, then? Not at all. But
remember, the smell of home-made pies is very attractive.
Dorman S. Jurden
Orchestra 4, Senior Play, Class Foot Ball 4.
We suspect him of being Irish, but we are rather uncertain. "Oh, isn't
he cute," they say.
Foot Ball 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball 2, 3, Base Ball 2, 3, Captain Foot Ball 3,
Manager Basket Ball 4.
Here is our famous foot ball hero, but besides being a foot ball player
he is also a "devil" with the fair sex. He certainly made other teams
hump to keep up with him.
RAYMOND KING MARTHA LIEDFORIJ
FRED LEACOX JAMES KARISER RALPH KNIGHT
Hazen P. McComb
Chairman Finance Committee 4, Senior Play, President Glee Club 4,
High School Quartet 3, Track Team 3, Relay Team 3, Class Day Program.
Ambition, he certainly has it. He is destined to a high place in the
musical world. Here's success to you in Chicago.
Raymond L. King
Senior Play, Basket Ball 4, Foot Ball 4, Track 3.
Now we gaze upon the "King" of the class of 1917. His merits as an
athlete were left unnoticed until the last two years, when he created a loud
noise by his sensational work as a member of the Jones' illustrious eleven.
Entered junior year. Athletic Association 3, 4, First Aid 3.
Additional fame has been added to our illustriousclass by the linguistic
abilities of this girl.
Fred S. Leacox
Class Base Ball 2, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fred is a modest young chap, but when it comes to automobiles he is
James Everett Karber
Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 4, Lyceum 4.
"Jimmie," you have improved wonderfully since you were a Freshman,
and we are proud of you. Keep up your record and you will win out.
lt is very seldom that a class may include in its ranks a knight errant,
this one wandered from a country ward.
'I LD 'NICIJOXNI Ll FLORI VCI I OXQ
Il XRUI D IOQHINK RUBIIE LOXVTII HENRX I L TL
J. Wallace Page
Undergraduate Editor Sickle 1, Lyceum Banquet 2, Class Treasurer 3,
Treasurer Lyceum 3, Foot Ball 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief Sickle, Chairman
Executive Committee Senior Send-off 3, Orchestra 4.
Our Editor-in-Chief and most studious of the studious. Page was not
only a good student but was athletically inclined as well. I-Ie has earned
credit for his excellent work in scholarship and editing the Sickle. Many
think him a little too domineering, but those who know him understand
Ted C. McDowell
Track 3, Decorating Committee Senior Send-off, President Farmers'
Eating Club 4, Hi-Y Club 4, Art Editor Senior Sickle.
As Art Editor he has made his department of our Annual the best
ever. His talents are not confined to one sphere, however, for he has
proven his capabilities in many ways. The artistic scheme of decorating
the gymnasium for the Senior Send-off is evidence enough.
Florence M. Long
Athletic Association 3, First Aid 3, Athenian 4.
To make the long short, we hope that she will not "long" much longer,
for we know that her beaming physiognomy will light a room at home, as
did her funny little laugh at school.
Harold M. Lossing
Lyceum 3, 4, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Senior Play,
Class Base Ball 2.
"Happy is the man, and he alone, who can call today his own. Who
secure within can say, 'tomorrow, do thy worst, I have lived today.' "
Athletic Association 2, 3, -1, Athenian 4.
A right dependable girl is Rubie, for if she says she will do a thing, she
will do it and you know from the start that it will he done right.
Henry W. Lutz
President Senior Class. Vice President Lyceum 4, Secretary Athletic
Association 3, Class Treasurer 1. Lyceum Treasurer 4, Class Marshal 3,
Chairman Board of Control 3, Captain Base Ball 4, Base Ball 2, 3, 4, Foot
Ball 4, Class Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play.
"Heinie," having been honored as being our class president has proven
his aptness. He is also a man of prominence in the field of athletics.
jICSSIIE NICl9I,O'I'III,IN MILTON NICOL.-XI
RALPII NICRORIERT I7I,ORI'2NCIi MI'I'CIIIEI,.I, RICK NOTTINGIIANI
Leon Francis Pierce
Chairman Floral Committee 4, Decorating Committee Senior Send-off
3, Lyceum l, 2, Athletic Association l, 2, 3, 4, Class Foot Ball 4, Senior
He neither pretends to high blood nor thought a thing about it, but
was just an all-around good fellow. VVl1at more can be said about such a
"There is no courage but in innocence. no constancy but in honest
cause." We can say no more about you.
Milton A. Nicolai
Base Ball Reserves 3, Salutatorian, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4.
Milton is one of our real German sharks being of German descent.
"Nic" certainly can put the "kiboush" on studies.
Ralph E. McRobert
Lyceum 3, Athletic Association 3, 4.
VVhat care we if Edison is blown up, or if Marconi is clectrocuted. as
long as we have such a science prodigy in our class.
Florence E. Mitchell
XYe have a no more conscientious girl than Florence in our class. as her
scholarship record attests.
Rex H. Nottingham
Class Foot Ball 2, 3, 4, Class Base Ball 2, Class Basket Ball 2, 3,
Captain Class Foot Ball 2, Manager Class Base Ball 2, Foot Ball 3, 4,
Lyceum l, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Shrimp" has been for past years an ardent foot ball player, and has
succeded in holding down the position of "end" and has toppled over some
ADONIS PATTERSON ETHLYN SIIUGARS
QIZERT PARTRIDKQE LILA RINEHART CURTIS SIIIiI'llliRD
Willard A. Steams
Chairman Lyceum Auditing Committee 2, Senior Play, Athletic As-
sociation 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Lyceum 1, 2.
Here is our champion auto Wrecker. Oh! no he never breaks anyone's
car but his own. The opposite sex has great attraction for him.
Entered Sophomore year from Battle Creek High School. Vice Presi-
dent Athletic Association 4, Stage Manager Senior Play, Capt. Foot Ball 4,
Foot Ball 3, 4, Assistant Manager Base Ball 3, Base Ball 2, 3, 4, Track 3,
Class Athletics 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball Reserves 3, 4.
Here is one of our famous "Foot Ball Stars." Although he has been a
member of our class only three fears, he has taken a rominent art and
. 3 P P
starred in every game played.
Ethelyn Lucille Shugars
Athletic Association 1.
Although she has been with us but one year, she has been very popu-
lar with everybody, especially the men of the school.
Herbert G. Partridge
Entered from Morenci, 1914. Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Class Foot
Ball 2, 3, 4, Class Base Ball 2, Lyceum 2.
Although we know very little of this species of bird CPartridgej we
know that he is of our shrewd Yankee sort, therefore a good one.
Lila May Rinehart
The better we know her, the better we like her. She is always ready
to assist in any worthy project.
Curtis M. Shepherd
Lyceum 4, Hi-Y Club, Athletic Association -lr, Senior Play.
Curtis entered Adrian High School in his Senior year, but won many
friends before the year was over. He also took a "prominent" part in the
DONALD SXVI SHIZR
SUPER GRANT SNEDEKER
ALMA TAYLOR GERTRYDE STICUG
Charles Seward Whitney, Jr. -
Lyceum 1, 2, Marshal of Lyceum 1, Dramatic Club 3, Orchestra 3, 4,
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Electrician Senior Send-off 3, Senior Play,
joke Editor Sickle.
Instead of knee pants, as of yore, we find him attired in long trousers.
But "aint it queer" he can just let that brain of his loose and he is a
MARVEL, SHARK and a WONDER in sciences.
Mildred Littleton Soper
Athenian Program Committee 4, Decoration Committee Senior Send-
oli 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Senior Play, Class Musician.
Our champion heart breaker. Mildred was also a loyal supporter of
athletics. The writer cannot recall to mind a single game that was won or
lost by Adrian, that was not accompanied by that shrill voice that only
Mildred can produce.
Grant A. Snedeker
Lyceum l, 4, Class Treasurer 2, Class Basket Ball Manager 1, Class
Foot Ball 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association l, 2, 3, 4, Electrical Committee Senior
Send-oil 3, School Wireless Operator, Class Marshal 4, Dramatic Club 2,
Senior Play, Assistant Stage Manager Senior Play, Decorating Committee
Lyceum Banquet, Mock Trial 4, Memorial Committee, Chorus l, 2.
His brush did draw what his mind desired. To him this year's Sickle
is greatly indebted for its unusual success in cuts.
Donald L. Swisher
Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Hi-Y Club 4, Athletic Association.
He always likes to argue, just a little at any cost, with his teachers.
But he is a good student and is always around when anything is going on.
And here is "Ollie" with her bewitching eyes. For some reason or
other, Alma was not disturbed by the boys to a very great extent. We
think that we know the reason.
Athenian 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Refreshment Com-
mittee Senior Send-off 3, Class Pin Committee 3, Athenian Program Com-
mittee 4, Memorial Committee, Vice President Class 4, Literary Editor
Speaking of Gertrude-she of the golden hair. She is a very striking
counterpart of her raven haired chum of the same name, though we must
add she has a not unpleasing tendency toward garrulito. Dame Rumor
has it that our latest acquisition from the elfete east is "Pierson" her heart.
II.XZlil. XYlil,l,II.Xl'SlCR PHILA YOORIIICIQS
S W.XRXIiR ICARI, WIVKXYIRIC HICLICN XYIVK
Vance C. Woodcox
Athletic Association 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 4.
Of course, we .know that you are fast, that is, a fast driver, and get
pinched once in awhile, but that happens to the best of people.
Hazel May Wellhauser
Although Hazel does not pay much attention to the boys, being an out
of town student, we fear that there is some attraction outside.
Phila Elizabeth Voorhees
Phila, the school room is destined to be your future home. fThough
not always, we hope.D She walks around with her head upon a much
higher plane than anyone else, of statue we are speaking.
Charles L. Warner
Athletic Association l, 2. 3, 4, Lyceum 4, Class Track Team Capt. l,
Class Foot Ball l, 2, 3, 4, President Farmers' Eating Club 3, President
A. H. S. Agricultural Association 4.
"Chuck" is always there with the gray matter, and what's more, he
has won everlasting fame as a mighty good fellow.
Earl L. Wickwire
Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Association l, 2, 3, 4,
President Lyceum 4, Secretary Lyceum 3, Marshal Lyceum 3, Chairman
Program Committee Lyceum 4, Business Manager Senior Play, Associate
Editor Senior Sickle, Lyceum Mock Trial 3, 4, Lyceum and Athenian Play-1 .
"Laugh and the world laughs with you"-it's a wonderful aid to
digestion, but we are inclined to believe from your portliness, that you are
rather inclined to gormandism.
Helen Harriet Wickter
The manner of one's speech often makes a deeper impression than the
thing said. So it is with Helen.
Lyceum 2, 4, Captain Basket Ball 4, Basket Ball l, 2, 3, 4, Foot Ball
1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Class Track 1, 2, 4, Class Base Ball 2.
Youngs is always "johnny on the Spot." Uh, to be sure we have
heard things about yon, but we forgive you when we think what a scrappei'
you are in athletics. .
Harry E. Kerr
Harry lf. Kerr. although not finishing the year with the Senior flass,
was granted a cliploma hy the School Board. He left in April to join the
navy and was stationed on the ll. S. S. VVyoming. He entered from Onsted
this year, and was a persistent worker while with us.
E have after four years of hard work succeeded in climbing to the
heights of our youthful ambitions. Those ambitions, however, are
EE like the foothills of great mountains compared to our present am-
bitions. The ascent has been a difiicult one, and we owe our parents.
teachers and friends for our presence here tonight. Our parents,
through their sacrifices, have made possible our educationg our teachers,
through their untiring efforts and everlasting patience have helped us
through many scholastic difficulties, our friends, through their words of
encouragement have given us strength to go on with our work when hope
of success was almost gone.
Sometimes it seemed to us that our parents and teachers were too
rigidly strict, but now we are thankful to them for the determination with
which they clung to their ideals for us. For had our imperfect judgment
been allowed to have its way, our success at this stage would have been
Though at the time we did not appreciate that which those who were
most interested in us insisted upon, we have now come to the realization of
the value of their kindly advice to our success in high school and we shall
try to repay the debt which we owe them not only with gratitude but with
an earnest striving for future success.
Now we look back and we realize that the time spent in high school
was very well spent indeed. Sometimes it seemed as though our efforts
were in vain, but through these seemingly futile efforts, experience taught us
the lessons of life which are not to be found in books.
The record of our class has been a remarkable one, and I feel certain
that our future records, though they be individual records, for we cannot go
through life as a class, will not be a blot upon Adrian High School, but rather
be records of which she may well be proud.
VVe are at the eve of our high school life, but we do not regret it, for it is
only through a good education that we are prepared for the duties of life and
that we become worthy citizens of this nation to give to our country that
service which may be of the most value to her.
You have been invited, kind friends, to spend this evening with us.
Therefore, in behalf of the Class of 1917, I extend to you a most hearty
"GOVERNMENT OWNERSHIP OF RAILROADS"
EARLY a century ago a new era in our country's development was
introduced to its people. An era, the importance of which was
destined to surpass any other period of time in the history of this or
any other nation. I am speaking of the time when the railroads were first
introduced to our people. And when I speak of the present era as an age of
railroads I do so because the present weal and prosperity of our nation, as a
nation, depends largely if not entirely upon them.
Previous to this time our nation lay in a disconnected state. Its parts
separated from one another by a great chasm. People in nearby towns were
strangers, nearly three weeks were required for news to travel the length of
the country, members of congress, wishing to travel with ease, must
necessarily in some cases start for Washington a month in advanceg and the
question arose as to whether or not the nation could hold together and
extend beyond the Alleghenies. But the railroads came and opened up
great and far reaching possibilities to our people. They formed a network of
transportation which crossed the continent. That network bound the
nation together with hoops of steel. It made every part of our country
quickly, cheaply, and easily accessible to every other part. The men of
jefferson's time who lived to see the achievement of the railroads no longer
doubted whether or not the United States could safely extend beyond the
Alleghenies. They were convinced that the railroads would be a great asset
to this country in the future time. I
Out of this great material advance large transportation companies have
sprung up, business has flourished and by their extension nearly every
section of our country has been settled. On account of the importance of
the railroads the public demands the utmost of efficiency from them. It is
right and just, does not the farmer depend upon the railroads for the market-
ing of his produce, the merchant for the transportation of his goods and
people in large cities for their very existence?
But many of my friends will say that our railroads are efhcient. If it
were so, we had best leave them as they are and I would be the last to say
that they were otherwise. But let us note if they are. There is a scarcity
of freight cars because of private business using them for storage. Is that
efficiency? Four lines run between Milwaukee and Chicago, and three
between Detroit and Toledo. Is that efficiency? Potatoes and food stuff
have reached prices which surpass any ever known before. During the last
few winter months our nation has faced a coal famine! Factories were forced
to close their doors until fuel could be brought to them and the situation
reached a state where the poor could not afford to buy. What was the cause
of such a dire calamity? It was not because of the scarcity of the output of
coal, but because the railroads could not or would not serve the people at the
time when they were most sadly needed. I am not speaking of these in-
conveniences alone. These instances are but a series of inconveniences
which have bothered the people of this country for the last ten years.
Strikes and railroad quarrels have been a nuisance, factories of the middle
west have been laboring under unjust freight rates and we have but to look
into a daily paper to learn of some new trouble with the railroads. I speak
of these instances not to stir up any hard feeling against the railroads, but to
show the fallacyof an argument that our railroads are efficient, and to point
out that deficiency, which you as Americans should try to rectify.
Some will say that the railroads could be regulated and the present
situation bettered. It has been attempted. Embargoes have been passed
in which nothing but the most needed articles have been transported. But
let us note the result. Parts of the country have received temporary relief,
but business has been handicapped. The idea of regulating the railroads
under the present management is folly! The best statesmen and thinkers of
the past years, have advanced theory after theory and passed law after law
for the betterment of the railroads and what is the result? The railroads are
in as bad a condition now as ever before. There is but one alternative!
When our president took his office one of the first of the many things he
did was to authorize the building of the first government owned railroad in
Alaska, and it is my belief that the president by that same signature
started the movement destined to cover the entire United States. You
have all thought of government ownership of railroads and arrived at the
same conclusion concerning it and yet for some unaccountable reason,
perhaps at the vastness of the project, or lack of knowledge as to how the
nation might achieve this most desirable end, have refrained from presenting
your views. It is the only road to efficiency. It could be organized under
the same principles as the mail and parcel post systems, two examples of
government ownership. It would place the much discussed topic of freight
rates entirely at government disposal. It would reduce taxes. It would to
a great extent do away with the question of labor and capitol. But the most
important factor of government ownership is, that it would render our
country a greater degree of efficiency. I say greater efficiency, and I mean
all that those words imply. Let us turn our attention for a moment from
the subject at hand. Let us traverse the Atlantic and let our attention
arrest on the war-worn and battle scarred nations of Europe. Let us note
one nation in particular. That nation, the units of which are so closely
linked together. That nation, whose unity and strength have kept the
nations of the world in fear and dread. I do not want to give that nation
any undue praise or hold it up to you as a model, but when we admit that
this nation, cut off from the world, has after two years of continuous fighting
enlarged its territory in every direction, my friends, we must say that it is
most marvelous. Let us tarry a moment longer and note how she has
attained this mighty end. The answer is simple and easily expressed.
Efficiency has done it. Efficiency has made that people the nation they are
today. Their fighting forces are efficient, their railroads are efficient, every-
thing is utilized for a complete and efficient management of that
government. Germany was one of the first of the nations of Europe to
adopt government ownership of railroads, that system which so amply
serves Germany as a fighting machine. France and Russia soon followed
Germany's example and today nearly every nation of the world at war,
manages their own railroads. If government ownership of railroads is a
necessity in time of war, why would it not be acceptable and of a service to a
country in time of peace?
Practically the only argument advanced by those opposed to govern-
ment ownership of railroads, is what will it do to politics or will it corrupt
politics. Are the mail and parcel post systems corrupt? Are the politics of
nations having government ownership corrupt? No! It is one of the first
steps taken towards eliminating political graft, for it takes the very means
from the grafters which they use in corrupting politics. Government owner-
ship will require big positions and big men can afford to devote their time to
it. One of the reasons that our politics are corrupt is the fact that big men
cannot afford to bother with them. Some will say that we very little
realize the change it would make in our system. They say that in changing
our policies much money would be expended. But I will answer by saying
that other nations have bought up privately owned railroads, battled the
same difficulties and not only attained government ownership, but have a
very satisfactory, practical and efficient system, far better than could be'
hoped for under the privately owned plan.
Now comes the question as to whether or not we, as Americans, can
conscientiously force the railroad companies to sell their roads. For the
betterment of our national prosperity, people were forced to sell their land to
the railroad companies for the extension of their roads. Why cannot the
people for the same reason force the railroad companies to sell their roads?
Can we not afford the change? Can we as true blooded and loyal citizens of
this rich old Commonwealth admit that? Can we not accomplish what the
countries of Europe have done? We owe our country the best we have, so
let us accomplish the best and nothing but the best.
"When duty sternly calls, 'Thou Must'
Then youth replies, 'I Can.' "
So let us have courage to do the duty we know to be needed by every-
one interested in the welfare of Americag and that is Government Owner-
ship of Railroads.
N a beautiful morning in September 1913, there gathered on the
shore of the sea of knowledge, a party of knowledge seekers, num-
bering about 150. A beautiful ship lay in the harbor bearing the
name of A.H.S. The Captain, Mr. Gallup, came ashore inquiring our pur-
pose, and when informed, invited us to come aboard, advising us that we
could find none better in which to gain our desires in four pleasant voyages.
With this inducement we went aboard under the stewardship of Palmer
and Lovell. During our voyage we met many interesting and instructive
guides, who sailed in company with the Captain. These people all aided us
in learning the ways of the ship and helped to make our journey pleasant,
although our place was in the lower deck, away from others on the ship.
some of whom we learned were making their fourth and last voyage.
We were informed that we were to select one from our midst for our
leader. For this place we selected john Dunn, who led us well to the end of
the voyage, which came on a beautiful day early in ,I une. We were so well
pleased with this trip that we were eager to start another the coming Sep-
tember, and as an emblem of our fidelity to the good ship, we chose the
violet for our class flower.
This second voyage was more interesting than the previous one. We
had become acquainted with others on the ship and were allowed on the
upper deck with those who had been on the ship before us, in order to make
room for others who were just starting their first voyage. We were sorry
to find our old Captain gone and a new one in his place, but we soon learned
to respect Mr. Griffey, who guided the ship quite as well as Mr. Gallup had.
We did not meet with all of the 'same instructors, but the new ones were
equally kind to us. i During this trip, we selected Ross Bittinger as our
leader. Through the efforts of our former leader, john Dunn, we won
honors in declamation.
Our third voyage started in September 1915. We were now quite ac-
customed to the ship and mates who were as kind as ever but there was one
great changedone of our favorite instructors, Mr. Reed, had become Cap-
tain of the ship. We sadly missed one of our number, Frank Fluhrer, who
was not permitted to accompany us as he had taken his long voyage. We
decided to have Ross Bittinger lead us for another voyage since he did so well
on the previous one. On this trip we were encouraged by the fact that our
boys were champions in both basket ball and foot ball. When nearly at the
close of this trip, our class gave the accustomed party, known as the "Senior
Sendoff" for the entire crew.
Last, but not least comes our fourth voyage which started a little later
in the year than the previous ones. This one is to us the pleasantest and
yet the saddest, for now we can never again sail on the sea of knowledge in
this beloved old ship, A.H.S. Another sad feature was that when nearly at
the end of our journey, one of the most promising little maidens of our class,
Dorothy Kishpaugh, having finished her work, passed on.
However, we must not dwell upon the shadowy side for the saying is,
"Look on the Sunny Side." Much to our joy, at the beginning of this
voyage we saw some twenty new faces in our midst, who we learned,
wished to join us on our last voyage. They had made three previous voy-
ages on a similar ship and having heard of the renown of old A.I-IS., came to
join us on our last voyage, making our number ninety-one. They joined us
in electing Henry Lutz as our last leader. '
To our class of 1917, with its colors of white and green, this vovage
has been the most beautiful and enlightening of all, for it is spring and the
spring-time of our lives as well. We are now to start on life's journey.
Everything is glowing with loveliness to us. Our Captain,who had sailed
on this dear old ship so long, has honored us by saying that we are not only
the largest, but the most scholarly crew that has ever finished these four
beautiful voyages on the dear old ship A.H.S., which still sails on the sea
of knowledge and on which we hope many of our young friends may have
the opportunity of sailing in search of knowledge, for we promise they will
find it in old A.H.S.
Martha Anderson May Dobbins
Mildred Carpenter Choice Ambachcrk
SCENE: Tea Room in Detroit.
Enter Martha Anderson, May Dobbins and
Choice Ambacher. Miss Dobbins is entertaining
Miss Anderson from Adrian and her friend Miss
Ambacher from Toledo. QSits at small table and
makes out order.J
Martha: "What a pretty place to entertain, almost like Gussen-
bauer's, at home! Don't you remember, May, how we used to get such good
things to eat there?" ,
May: "Umh! I should think I do. That reminds me of old A. H. S.
Choice: "Why, did you attend A. H. S.?"
May: "I most assuredly did. Are you the Choice Ambacher that was
in our brilliant class of 1917?"
Choice: "Yes, and I do believe that you are the same May Dobbins
Mildred: "Whyl Choice Ambacher, what are you doing here?"
Choice: "Ohl Mildred, what are you doing here? And you haven't
written to me for over a year. I have wondered and wondered what had
become of you. How long have you been here?"
Mildred: UI opened up this Tea Room about a year ago, and have
been so busy ever since that I haven't had time to Write to any one."
Forevcrmore! Can this be Martha Anderson and May Dobbins too?
They were always together at old Adrian High, and if they aren't together
Martha and May: "VVe surely are."
Mildred: "Chl, what a happy meetingg make yourselves at home and
I will ring for tea and we will all eat together and talk over old Adrian High
School days, for I want to find out what has become of all the class of 1917.
There were 92 in our class if I remember rightly."
Martha: "Who do you suppose we saw on the train coming?"
May: "I couldn't guess."
Martha: "VVhen the conductor came to collect our tickets we turned
to look into the snapping black eyes of no other than Earl VVickwire. He
looks just the same as ever and certainly makes a fine conductor."-
Choice: "Oh yes, and he told us of his old chum, Harold Lossing, who
had gone to California some years ago and now owns a large orange ranch
and that he and his wife, who was formerly Vera Cottrell, had been here
recently to visit Mr. and Mrs. Wickwire. Mrs. VVickwire was formerly
Mildred: "They are nearly as far away as Ida Covell, you remember
how talkative she was? Well, she has found her life companion in Gerald
Bryant, and they are very successful missionaries in Alaska."
Martha: "Yes, and our electricians are still at the business. The
Gibford, Snedeker, and VVhitney Electric Washer Company are doing a
large business in Cleveland. And Florence and Bertine are still together
running 'The Dewey-Hubbard Millinery Shop' in the same city. l
learned of both of these establishments while visiting my cousin there last
May: "Did you know that quite a number of our class have become
teachers? Yes, Gladys Harrington has charge of the Primary Department
in one of the Chicago schools and Alice Kishpaugh is teaching Vocal Music
in Racine, VVisconsin."
Choice: "Florence Mitchell, Alice's old chum, has gained quite a
reputation as an artist and is now teaching Art at the U. of M."
Mildred: "I was in the Hudson store here in town last week when I
noticed a large group of girls and it reminded me of the time when our Do-
mestic Science class visited the Tiedke store in Toledo, so I became inter-
ested and learned that it was a Domestic Science class from Clayton and
that their teacher was no other than our old classmate Gae Aldrich. We
had quite a little visit concerning her work. She informed me that she had
taken her class to various places among which was ,The VVarner Dairy
Farm near Palmyra, where all the up-to-date methods of dairying are
Martha: "Didn't she tell you about her brother, Harley?"
Mildred: "No, what about him?"
Martha: "You remember how well he acted the part of College Pro-
fessor in our Senior Play? Well he really is a College Professor now for he
is Professor of Elocution at Ann Arbor."
May: "Speaking about those nearer home, did you know that Bruce
Campbell and VVillard Stearns have gone into partnership and are running
a canning factory at Fruit Ridge, their main product being "Campbell
Choice: "At Fruit Ridge? Why it isn't far from there that Donald
Swisher and Vance Woodcox are both owning large farms and-Oh yes, did
you know who they married?"
All: "No, who?"
Choice: "Mrs, Swisher was our old classmate Lila Rinehart, and Mrs.
Woodcox was formerly Arlie Baldwin."
Martha: "You of course knew that Estella Howell was married and
lives south of Jasper." '
All: "Oh yes."
Martha: "And Leon Pierce and Sadie Covell are married and running
a 'Green House' in Adrian."
May: "Yes, and I know something you haven't heard, and that is
that Herbert Partridge and Carl Dean are running a coffee ranch at
Mildred: "You have told us the things that happened near your
home, now I will tell you about those near me. Some of our girls are in a
'Beauty Parlor' here in town. They are Ila Eggleston, Agnes Dempsey
and Metha Abling."
Choice: "Oh girls, I can tell you about quite a lot of our class that are
right in Toledo."
All: "Do tell us who, and what they are doing.
Choicezi "The 'Toledo Herald' is published by our old classmate,
Hazen McComb. The Art Editor of our Sickle, Ted McDowell, is the
cartoonist and does all of that kind of work. Rose Coover, Martha Led-
ford, and Eloise Childs are all working as reporters. We have taken the
Herald for about two years now and like it much better than the Blade."
Martha: "I always thought that Hazen would make a success of
anything he undertook."
May: "You remember how friendly Alena Calkins and Jessie Mc-
Glothlin were-dthey are running a bakery at Blissiieldf'
Mildred: "Everyone seems to be running some kind of an establish-
ment-for Walter Gritzmaker, Arthur Hamilton and James Karber are
running a fine confectionery on Woodward Ave."
Choice: "Oh girls, we have two lawyers in our class and the queer part
of it is they are in partnership: the firm is known as 'Colvin 8z Shepherd,'
and it is said to stand head and shoulders above all others in Chicago."
Martha: "I forgot to tell you girls that we have a new automatic
dishwasher at our house and who do you suppose invented it?"
May: "Hurry and tell us."
Martha: "It was Ralph Knight and Felix Habrickf'
May: "What do you think?4Edward Isley has erected a large hotel
at Lenawee Junction and he has as his bookkeeper, Marguerite Bertram."
Mildred: "Mentioning Lenawee Junction, what has become of Lucius
Choice: "Lucius Judson and Rex Nottingham now own the Auto
Inn Garage at jasper and since the stone roads have been built from
Adrian to jasper, they have an unlimited business."
May: "Yes, and at Weston, Raymond King is Physical Training
Teacher of the Boys' Agricultural School which is run by Ralph McRobert."
Martha: "Did any of you see the names of some of our classmates on
the Sports Page of the Times today?"
All: "No, who were they?"
Martha: "Adonis Patterson, Earl Davis, Harold Funk and Lawrence
Youngs are all playing on prominent teams in Boston."
Mildred: "Well, I went to the movies the other night and you can't
guess whom I saw on the screen."
Choice: ','NVho? Not any of our class!"
Mildred: "Mildred Soper took an important part in playing opposite
May: "But they aren't the only ones for I have heard that Alma
Taylor, Gertrude Henig and Gertrude Stegg have also taken up that line
Martha: "Changing the subject somewhat, I saw an advertisement in
the paper the other day about a 'Chicken Farm' down in Indiana and it
was owned by Misses Berlin, jones and VVickter."
Choice: "One of our class has become a Docter, for when we passed
through Wayne we saw the sign of Doctor Jurden and it must be Dorman."
Mildred: "VVell of all things, our class is certainly a noted one for as
you all know Seth Hoisington was elected to the Senate last fall and has as
his Private Secretary, Hartley Harrison. In speaking of those from that
vicinity, what has become of Gertrude Boyd?"
May: "She owns a dressmaking shop in Tecumseh, and Hazel Well-
hauser and Rubie Lowth are her able assistants."
Martha: "Dressmaking! Why that reminds me that Vivian DeVry
and Catherine Hood are designers for the 'Elite' styles for women."
May: "Speaking of Vivian and Catherine, did you know what had
become of Marian Gussenbauer?" I
All: "No, what?"
May: "She went abroad a few years ago and is now a distinguished
dancer in New York City."
Choice: "Yes, and in New York City some others of our class have
Choice: "Yes, Leland Deibele and Ross Bittinger are both. playing in
a Shakespearan Company. Leland having made his first appearance on the
New York stage as Romeo in 'Romeo and -Iuliet.' "
Mildred: "Ross and LelandAthey'certainly did well in the Senior
Martha: "There aren't very many of our class married are there, but
then Genevieve Dawson has made up for some for she has been married
twice and divorced and is now very happy with Fred Leacoxf'
Choice: "I-Iadn't you heard about Gladys Burton and Milton Nicolai?
They were married shortly after graduation."
May: "Well, what do you think of that? And l was reading in the
Adrian Telegram that Nina Dowling has given up teaching in the rural
schools and has taken a new 'Page' into her life. Wallace, you know, is
now president of the Page Fence Factory."
Mildred: "Isn't that fine? A few days ago Mr. and Mrs. james
Dennis, CMrs. Dennis was formerly Elizabeth Hyderj, were in here for tea.
They were on their way to Canada, where they have taken up a home-
May: "Yes, and Henry Lutz found in his search around Clinton a new
variety of 'Jewell' known as Maybelle, which is his favorite."
Choice: 'fAnd I can tell you of just one more, that the value of
'Shugars' has gone so high that it is positively 'Dunn' away with.
CYou remember john.D"' '
Martha: "I do believe that completes the list, how glad I am to know
what has become of all of our brilliant class of l917."
May: "So am I, and just look how late it is getting. We surely must
go or we shall miss our train for we have only 20 minutes to get to the sta-
tion." CArising from table.D
Choice: "I certainly have enjoyed this visit, no subject could have
been more interesting to me."
Mildred: "So have I, and I want all of you girls to visit me often now
that you know where I live. Good-bye all."
ikPart taken by Gladys Burton.
Harlley C. Harrison
IN THE NAME OF THE FACULTY, AMEN:
VVe, the class of 1917 of A. H. S. of the municipality of Adrian, County
of Lenawee and Commonwealth of Michigan, being of sound minds and
warm hearts, do here, this day, set our signatures and seals to this, our last
and only will.
First: We bequeath our happy school days to the past. May memory
deal kindly with them.
Second: We command that our debts be paid, both just and unjust,
together with such expenses as are incurred in passing from this mundane
sphere to a higher state of existence.
Third: We give and bequeath to those who are to follow us, namely,
the juniors, the following assets both general and individual:
1. Our prerogative to those azure tinted slips received from Com-
2. The trials and tribulations of the Senior Year.
3. The Senior Ponies which others may mount to journey to the ruins
of ancient Rome or to the famous Rhineland.
4. The opportunity to do as well as "WE"
Fourth: The following members of the Senior Class make individually
1. Metha Abling, better known by the pseudonym of "Eats," to
2. Lucius Judson wills and bequeaths to Elwyn Smith his right and
ability to ruminate and masticate the glutinous mass between the upper
and lower maxillaries.
3. Mildred Soper bequeaths to Florence Earley the right to detain and
entertain both bearded and unbearded masculine striplings.
4. The flattering excuses of Gerald Bryant are bequeathed to Ralph
Deibele that he may pass them on to unsuspecting teachers who are not
sufficiently subtle to probe beneath the surface.
5. Earle Wickwire bequeaths the right and use of his new art of salve
spreading, invented and found to be successful, to Raymond Koehn.
6. Agnes Dempsey bequeaths to Alice King her secret of retaining
health in spite of numerous bottles of anti.
7. To Halland Darling is bequeathed by Genevieve Dawson a knowl-
edge of her methods of whiling away time.
QS. Alice Kishpaugh wills and bequeaths to Eulalie Gourlie her power of
concentration and her position in the foremost ranks.
Fifth: To the members of the incoming Freshman Class who have com-
pletely sloughed off their verdure, we do will Our Honored Places in the
assembly, in addition to the carbon dioxide of the outer regions and the
iinny tribe of the Raisin river.
Sixth: To the members of the Faculty, we will and bequeath:
Firstly: To Miss Patch, our most worthy advisor, some brand new
expressions to patch such well worn ones, as: "If you please" and
Secondly: A story entitled, "Why I forgot my excuse and newly in-
vented methods of Wireless Telegraphyf'
2. To Mr. Powers some ffaxible method of rapid development which
will come to hand without "looking up."
3. To our worthy principal who read: well, a spelling book that he may
be able to distinguish between appellations pertaining to the cranium and
the gastronomic cavity.
4. To "Prof." Sturtevant all the remnants of dust worn notes from the
music department to be used in wiling away his spare hours.
5. To Miss Corbus a book of precaution to quell her ardent enthusiam
for the Germans during the present Crisis.
Seventh: We do hereby nominate and appoint our most wise and self
sufficient superintendent, Mr. Carl Griffey, sole executor of this, our last
and only will, and we herewith authorize the executor to do away with the
requests of this document as soon as possible.
IN WITNESS WI-IEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and seal this
second day of june in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred seventeen.
HENRY LUTZ. His lsEAL1.
Signed, sealed, declared and published by the said Henry Lutz, President
of the class of 1917, as its last will and testament in the presence of us, who
at his request and presents and in the presence of each other, have sub-
scribed our hands and seals as witnesses hereto.
BILL HoH1zNzoL1.1iRN His ISEALI.
Doc. CooK His ISEALI.
WILLIE BRYAN Hls ISEALI.
In the Witness Whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal on the
date last written above.
My term expired May 10, 1917.
IME, 'tis a shadow, 'tis a dream." The four years of our yesterdays
gl are gone, they will return no more. But they have left memories
in our hearts, which will never depart--memories which will tone
the strife of our todays and our tomorrows. Tonight they seem like a
succession of happy dreams, for we have forgotten those which brought
disappointments and discouragements with them and remember only those
filled with sunshine, pleasure and hard work, which have led us along the
pathway to success. As years roll on, we shall learn to appreciate our high
school yesterdays more and more, because from them we have learned the
lessons which will give us the wisdom to act in the future, so that if trials
and failures assail us, we shall push forward in grateful remembrance of
those happy yesterdays.
"Then welcome each rebuff
That turns earth's smoothness rough,
Each sting that bids not sit nor stand, but'gol"
The future holds a great opening for us. Never in the history of our
country has there been greater challenge to our youth. just as crossing
unknown mountains and desert plains was a challenge to our forefathers, so,
does the great challenge of today summon each one of us to some field of
action. All cannot follow the same pathway. Some may hear the bugle
calling them to duty on the field or on the sea, others may continue a course'
of study to perfect themselves, so that they may be the better able to cope
with the great problems of tomorrow, and so on, each member of the class
of '17 answering the challenge of today, never unmindful of the last four
years of their yesterdays.
To those, who have made our yesterdays possible, we return our sincere
thanks for their hearty and continued interest in our welfare. And our
teachers, we thank most sincerely for the counsel, assistance and sympathy
which they have so freely given us. We hope that they will always cherish
as pleasant memories of the class of '17 as we surely will of them.
Dear Classmates-We part tonight with feelings of joy and sadness.
joy, because of honors won, sadness, because we shall never meet as a class
again. May we always remember our Alma Mater with affection and
gratitude and strive to become worthy members of the Alumni. Those
members who have gone before will be a stimulus to us, but the past is nothing
compared to the stern face of the future. We too have a part to play in
this great crisis. Our place awaits us, so let us go forward with firm resolu-
tions to play our part, however small, in the great struggle of today.
And now to all, farewell. With these words comes the vivid realization
that although the separation must in reality be forever and we hate to say
"good-bye," still if we linger longer we shall never be ready to answer the
challenge of today.
Friends, teachers. schoolmates, farewell.
Tonight, we're happy in the thought
That our great work is done.
For all the sad mistakes we've made
The longed for goal is won.
Together as a class we're bound
By toils, and praises won.
Then not in vain the honor gained.
For every strife is done.
In faith on our parting day
We leave some memories true.
For High School days now we must leave
To start on life anew.
We're ready to go onward now,
And launch upon life's sea.
May all the knowledge we have gained
Ne'er leave us where'er we be.
Fond hope to us is called today,
"Success is at our door."
Into life's future we must pour
A rich and lmounteous store.
A thought as we are leaving you,
The class we know so well,
As "1918" fills our place,
Since we must say, " Farewell,"
To you we'll give a word of praise
To send you on your wayg
A hearty hand-shake and a smile
To cheer the coming day.
By efforts, knowledge we have gained,
As we've climbed Learning's hill.
To those who take the place we've left
We say, "work with a will."
Our sad mistakes you may escape,
And profit by that we've lost.
You ne'er will guess the tears that fell,
Or heartaches they have cost:
For all the dreams we students dreamed,
We've realized but few.
May yours become realities '
Is our best wish to you.
When High School days are at an end,
May years that come and go
Be full of friends and richest gifts
If the best of thoughts you sow.
But years may change these locks to white
If all life's battles must be fought,
May faith and hope still firmer be
For the lessons life has taught.
The hour is run and we must part,
We now must say, "Good-bye"
To teachers, friends and classmates, too,
And DEAR OLD ADRIAN HIGH.
gg Q Qinmmvnrrmrnt 2?
2 11 Q Q
To be held at CROSWELL OPERA HOUSE
FRIDAY AFTERNOON - JUNE 15 - 1917
M . High Scho I 0 h ra
Q 1 . R C 11 Cn ef Q
Q M . Mildred Soper Q
P f D 1 . Supt. C. HY Griffey
M . High School Orchestra
B d R L P K pp 5
QEM M MM M QQ
. , . W W v
L I y 55.
A , W
, K , F
, , I Q
ADVICE TO OUR F RESI-IIVIEN
If you'rc afraid that you will fail,
All effort is to some avail,
If credit slips all now are due,
And you are feeling dreadful blue,
just buckle in and start anew,
But if the days do seem to drag,
' Keep climbing.
If singing, never let it lag,
If the midnight oil you burn,
And your souls for knowledge yearn,
Compensation you will earn,
Or if you tire by the way,
For it will mean the more some day,
When the time comes for a test,
Co right in and do your best,
Trust in God for all the rest,
If some things don't turn out quite right
Dark clouds are lined with silver bright,
While in school ll worker be,
Use your tools and you will see
To success you'll have the key,
If then you think you've reached the
For there's no time for you to stop,
So with your illustrious band,
Climb up to a higher stand,
And win some honor in the land,
President . . ELWYN SMITH
Vice President . FLORENCE EARLY
Secretary CHANDLER BOND
Treasurer . . EVERETT RIDGE
Marshal ..... JULIAN FRANK
Member Finance Committee . KARL SCHOEN
Member Literary Committee, EULALIE GOURLEY
Harold T eachout
JUNIGR CLASS HISTORY
E, a merry band, had worked and played and studied together for
eight years and then, desiring to know more about the few things
we had learned during that time, started in search of a land where
we could pursue our learning. Accordingly we embarked, one hundred
thirty-seven strong, for the shore of Adrian High School, the Mecca of
higher education, success and culture. Upon exploring the land we found
it already inhabited by both friendly and hostile tribes. Realizing that 'we
would soon need to defend ourselves from the surrounding Indians, we imme-
diately elected George Lennard as our leader, who proved to be a very
capable and daring governor for us. We planted our colors, orange and
white, which soon excited the tribes and they became aware that a strong
and mighty race had entered their land. .The nearest and most hostile of
the tribes was called Sophomore Indians and from the first they showed a
treacherous and militant spirit toward us. We soon found that the Junior
Indians, being more civilized, were very much in sympathy with us, and
showed us many kindnesses as they, too, had had some troubles with the
Sophomores. We heard of a tribe called Seniors, older and more remote,
whom it was said took an interest in the Sophomores, hence we feared them.
In the battles that year, which were chieliy a test of our physical strength
through athletics, we were victorious over the junior and Senior tribes, but
the war-like Sophomores overpowered us. .
In the second year after the Seniors had left the land, we felt strong
enough to hold our own against the Sophomores, when we heard of another
tribe called Freshmen, who though in a foreign land, sometimes aroused a
little anxiety, as there were whisperings of jealousy which might be a dis-
turbing element endangering our people. With the second year in our new
home, our governor's term of office expiring, we elected one Raymond
Koehn, to be his successor. who lead us forth to higher achievements. The
athletic contests followed soon after in which the boys were not wholly
successful, but the girls retained the reputation of the colony by winning
second place and thus brought great honors to our settlement. Of course
our civilized colony won from the tribes the declamation honors when Miss
Eulalie Gourley gained first place. The next event of importance was at
one of the union meetings of the tribes called Chapel before whom we gave
a very interesting program, showing the dramatic art of our colony. At
the close of this year, the tribe who had befriended us when we frrst arrived,
departed in search of a land of even higher education, and we were left
alone between two hostile tribes. XVe now have no fear of their molesting
us for our colony has grown in power and we, in turn, are feared and revered
by the tribes.
lt was not until the third year that we appreciated their many kind-
nesses and realized the true value of the Missionaries, called Faculty, who
worked among the tribes. At first we felt that their teachings, continual
watchfulness over us and supervision of our work was hindering our pleas-
ures and progress, but at last we became conscious that it was due princi-
pally to them that we had gained our present state of efficiency. Our
colony gave a jubilee called the Senior Send-off in honor of the eldest tribe
with whom friendly relations had been established in the latter days of our
colonial life. The tribes were all invited and were greatly impressed by
the civilized splendor of the event. The departing tribe had the year before
attempted such an entertainment but they were yet in an uncivilized
state theirs did not rival ours in any respect. Under the leadership of our
new governor, Elwyn Smith, we passed through another successful year,
receiving at the close from this departing tribe, the Gavel as a symbol of
superior power, and in view of this exalted position we will endeavor to
raise a standard of efficiency unequaled by any former colony.
' ? "
-5 hi. ?
,-IS 1-1 ,,
F RESHMAN CLASS
President . . LAWRENCE Osooou
Vice President . . HELEN HENIG
Secretary . . FLOYD GEORGE
Treasurer - . WARREN SNEDEKER
Marshal . . . RAYMOND WESTFIELD
Member Finance Committee
Member Literary Committee
Oscar Daniels -
Howard Dibble .
. CARMON SMITH
. CELIA BRAINARD
Helen Rankin -
Leo W aggoner
F RESHIVIAN CLASS HISTORY
A Celia Brainard
E are the Freshmen of the Senior High. We state our past and
present history and give a hint to our future on these two pages of
the senior Sickle of 1917.
We admit that in the past our one great hope and aim was to rise a
strong and powerful class to the exalted position of Freshmen of Adrian
High School. Our progress was blocked for a year longer by the intro-
duction of a new school system. This, however, did not stay our hopejbut
rather gave it a keener edge. '
The name of Seniors of junior High, which we acknowledged only when
absolutely necessary, was given to us. VVe at first rebelled openly, but
during the trying year for us, and the teachers too, it must be admitted, we
gained a great deal of knowledge and learned many lessons which we did
not forget soon. '
After getting a little knowledge, we succeeded in gaining a name for
ourselves. Our boys were needed in athletics and the girls were always on
hand to back them in whatsoever they attempted to do. One of our ac-
achievements was a successful trip to Monroe in which the students of the
Senior High took great pleasure but very little responsibility. This was
made a success by the support of our class as a whole and our faithful and
much loved teachers. iThanks to the help and patience of these same
teachers, we were by june prepared to realize our one great hope which was
to become a fact the next school year.
The next year did come although we had begun to think perhaps it
might not. The morning in September set for the opening of school' found
us assembled and permanently established in the assembly- room of Senior
High School. We doubt if even the birds saw us journeying from our
respective homes in the early morning light. We may have startled our
faithful friend, Mr. Kratzer, from his pleasant dreams, but as it might be
imagined, we made this a rule but for a short time. We "kept our eyes
peeled" and soon adapted ourselves to the run of things.
Our adjustment was hindered .after only two weeks by closing of schools
because of an epidemic known by the dread name of Infantile Paralysis
which was ravaging the country and leaving its traces behind it. 'The
Board of Health thought "Safety First," and we agreed.
Not until after school was resumed, did we realize that "Safety First"
might be applied to several things. We began to see that not all the life of
a Freshman could be one of ease. We saw that we could use a bit of study
to advantage, and we began to accept the fact that study is an important
factor in our life. We were forced to acknowledge this more and more as we
received our monthly reports and noted the manner of voice' in which each
one spoke. Some did not note as soon as others and consequently did not
realize their mistake until the first semester slips came out,
Some had a tendency to devote too much time to outside matters which
these slips showed. The like of such will not happen again we are sure, and
as before, we have hopes for better things in the future. We have upheld
our good name along athletic lines and in almost all cases have added to it.
Many have joined our promising body and we hope not to lose them but
rather to pick up others as we pass along our course.
Under the leadership of our most excellent president, Lawrence Osgood,
we established some new activities. One was the establishment of a class
Athletic Association. This provided the foot ball boys of our class with
"l919's" of the class colors red and white.
We expect to do even more to add to these colors in the coming years
and we shall add to them providing we have strong leaders and the right
class spirit and loyalty for pushing forward the blue and white of Adrian
High School. When in 1919 we graduate, we hope each one will go out into
the world, pursuing his own course and doing what he can to better this old
world. We receive what we give. Why not give our best? After all, "a
fair exchange is no robbery."
it QE- 'Q
'V Q . Qi I ,
7' 5 U 9 iw'
ON THE BURDER.
K I-mn nun' ElTnFF1FhDTU gWHFhE'
,if ,tn a
I X '77, HP 5
, , fffrrq' J
mf ' '
. H' xxl- 5 4 K
ff v ,' ' X' ,fl
If ' f if. J
f ' f9,J-E", X
f .2 - wx
f X ssl We 'QETILL
! 1 U K1
, ' in
L . Ip
, 1 , , V ,
WT f f W f
fg j f l S xx' N
17 7 ' M 'lk
,f ,,f a fl K lyx
N '97 Y ,
f fl ml hi
X X W flaw f f
Wx! Z 2 ,Q ff
M 9 if 1
, ,diff X ,
'E 1 , , igfff
1 X, '- ,
i 2l4 ' 3H
1 ' , . x MJ
1 3 'HT'
Kmxwn 1' ,J . hw- ,
fx'ximH'K' T? ' 7-f.f4'fUf.r, f
'H " ,f ffyrbfs 5' f '
ff ff f
, f 4 ff yf,
Q ff, Ljxfff fl' Q 32250 X
ri V ' A 'dffli Q if
7 ,V -'Q 2, X' f
1 1 4 , ,f'
' ' ff J ffl -32? lfiii-,Y A ,K ,,' ,-ff X-.vlf,,
,W ,fi ' ' LG"
. T 5' 54- '
W'.E5ll.M1!li!lI!1l' ":"1""1- W -!l'1..1 UWHNNINWIBNlHNUM?PIPMWIIMlH40IW!!Nl MHNINWIHHIWWHHMD4Zlll1li!0YNlMOMII4EIUIJHNPHIIIWIWHKIW
by " mf" 'Q' f:
KE? ,F 2
Lb I, I A 'r
li Y6vq"" 191 XX
2 K ' XX
gi , L ' 1 .
MXN ' um: f
l - v: l W. ,., -5,
l I-Tw X ,X x A,
I rfjnd xl' fx
HIMllHbW4NIItHHUHiHIHWHlNllHllIllMKIHWHKVIIWWHIHMH1H4HKIIII H Hil H41UillNlbllllIlHIIH1IlWH11I414I4l1IIlilIIliIHIIIIWIIHIIQIIHIHIi'I"I"I'm:, 'H
. Ida Covell
O! He would never go back he muttered savagely, no, never, never,
never! Did Benjamin Franklin, Abraham Lincoln and a score of
c...-J other noted men ever have a high school education? Then why
should he? .
.WHY - . '
Billy Blake, idolized by his mother and little sister, Peggy, and fresh
from the country with his cranium crammed and overflowing with knowl-
edge, had entered A.H.S. the previous fall.
Alas! poor Billy, the pride of his relatives, had become the joke "number
A" of the juniors. His extemporaneous speeches, usually delivered in his
classes on Monday mornings, and intended to go down in history as master-
pieces, were mercilessly ridiculed. He was unanimously chosen yell-
master of his class and then his graceful movements mocked by the juniors.
Ah! was there ever such wickedness heard of from any other tribe?
Billy was now enjoying the eighth day of Spring vacation. The first
day or two were spent in gorging himself on mother's goodies and in greeting
his friends. He did not go home often, for his home was twenty-Five miles
distant from the high school. The remainder of the vacation had been
spent in partially recuperating from the long months of strenuous toil. Too
much studying, it seems, had made him a nervous wreck.
On this typical spring day, Billy, unaccompanied, was taking a cross-
country hike. The beautiful scenery was entirely lost on him, for his mind
was elsewhere. UNO! I am not going back," he muttered. "I will not
endure the hardships of a Freshman's life again, and besides, what's the use
anyway!" f .
However, along came a whirlwind and-thesefpessimistic thoughts were
whizzed away and he recalled with more optimism, some of the charitable
deeds, performed by his ever-thoughtful friends. He thought of Happy
Bruce, rushing in at 8:05 in the morning, and interrupting his pleasant
dreams, then his race to first-hour class, called at 8:15. He vividly remem-
bered how the juniors always were friends in time of need, especially on the
second day of his Freshman life. How one of the good Samaritans took the
lost stranger by the hand and lead him down to Room 18 in the basement,
when in truth, the poor fellow was due at Room 30 on the third floor.
After all there was something lacking alone out here with Mother
Nature, even tho' our Freshie hated to admit it. He missed Happy Bruce's
water-pistol, the willing assistance of the Juniors at every turn of the road,
yes, he missed even his classes and Miss Patch's smiling countenance as he
said, "Oh, I forgot my excuse!" He wondered-if there would -be another to
take his honored place in his class. VVould they have parties in the "Gym"
another year? What about athletics, for Billy was just waking up to the
fact that he liked them and perhaps would have had a chance to have shown
his ability along that line, had he remained.
Yes, it really seemed dull out here in the country and he almost wished
that he could continue his Freshman life. just as the flower, plucked from
the plant and taken away from all of its companions soon wilts, thus the
lad imagined that he too was wilting and, Oh, how he longed to be refreshed!
At last he decided that he really owed it to himself to go back. A
fellow certainly needs a high school education. Besides next year, he would
not have to fight Demon Algebra and would also be disguised in a junior's
Coat of Mail.
Saturday night came and Billy Blake remarked to the family assembled
at the supper table, "Well, school begins again Monday, guess I'd better
be going back tomorrow."
"THE MILLS OF THE GODS"
WILL is such a curious thing How lt moulds the destinies of those
ww-X interested! What sorrow it may bring and what happiness! If
ll-litlfig Philip Alvaredo could have foreseen the future of those whom he
most dearly loved, it is probable that he would never have made a will. But
God gives no one recognition of His plans, and so one does according to his
wishes or judgment.
Ferdinand and jose were descendants from an old aristocratic Spanish
family and were cousins of Philip Alvaredo, who upon his death, leaving no
heirs, bequeathed the larger portion of his immense fortune to his favorite
cousin, Ferdinand, and gave about one-fourth of it to jose. Thorns of
jealousy rankled upon jose, as might have been expected, but soon he re-
signed himself to his allotted fate.
Ferdinand married and a daughter was born, who was given the name
of Inez. She was dark with raven black hair and large brown eyes, and her
cheeks were of a scarlet hue. Indeed, she was beautiful in every sense of
the word, as she possessed a very sunny disposition as well. But besides
these feminine qualities. she also possessed some which were masculine, one
of which was her iron will.
Now Ferdinand Alvaredo had a very dear friend, namely Camille Coret.
This friendship between the two lasted through the long years and with-
stood all the strains and trials which always come to try a friendship. But
Satan sneaked into the Garden of Eden, so the spirit of trouble wedged its
way into the friendship that had been held sacred so many years, and finally
they became decided enemies.
Monsieur Coret had a son, who had fair hair, light complexion and blue
eyes. He was called Gabriel. A very attractive lad he was indeed. His
whole countenance bespoke a nature noble and truthful. And so it is not
to be wondered at, if Gabriel and Inez became very much attached to each
other, and finally he became her acknowledged suitor. But when the seal
of friendship between the parents was broken, Inez was told by her mother
that her intimacy with Gabriel should cease at once. So obedient unto her
parents' wishes, she broke her engagement.
ik PK PIC 96 24 Pls Pls
Very early one morning in june, in the city of Paris, in the year 1776,
fwhich was immediately following the French Revolutionl, one might have
seen a very beautiful young girl of about seventeen years, walking leisurely
out ofa great house, which was situated on the Rue St. Denis, and down the
gravel walk and out into the park. It was a beautiful morning and the
whole atmosphere breathed of glorious summer. With a smile on her lips,
she advanced to a spot where some pigeons were hopping about. Taking a
piece of bread from her pocket, she proceeded to crumb it and throw it to
the beautiful birds. One flew up and perched upon Inez' shoulder, for it
was she. The girl had been in the habit of coming here every morning.
Walking on idly, she came to the Howers and shrubbery. As she was
examining a beautiful rose, two men sprang from behind the shrubbery, and
before she could scream, one clapped his hand over her mouth. He was a
brutal looking man and spoke hoarsely in a still more brutal tone. "Miss,
if ye make any disturbance, whatever, we'll kill ye sure, an' nobody ud be
the wiser fer it, so keep still if ye know what's best fer ye."
Frightened nearly to death, she yielded. One of the men grasped her
roughly by the arm and jerking her along by his side, they proceeded to a
placeiat the corner of a street, where an inclosed carriage awaited them.
The brutal looking man waved to the driver to hasten.
No words were spoken during the journey. Having ridden along the
fashionable streets. they turned off and went down the narrow lanes and
alleys. To Inez. who shrank back in the farthest corner of the carriage, it
seemed that she could not endure the suspense any longer. She longed for
the worst to come, if it must, and then he over. Finally the carriage lurched
into a horribly narrow street, with dilapidated houses on either side The
very air seemed stagnant, ragged children and slovenly looking women
looked curiously out from the doors as they passed. "Chl How horrible,"
thought Inez. "I never supposed that anything so rough as this place ex-
Finally the carriage drew up to such a looking place as I have mentioned
and the brutal looking man descended and drew Inez after him. The girl
dared to glance at the other man, who had ridden in front with the driver,
and noticed with some satisfaction that he was not so cruel looking as her
custodian. "What are you going to do with me?" she ventured to ask.
"Aw, yew'll find out quick enough, I reckon," was the reply, accom-
panied by a Hash of the eyes so dark and ugly that it chilled Inez' blood.
He led her into one of the obnoxious huts or houses. Ragged children,
disheveled women and drunken men stared at her as she entered. Inez
terrified, covered her face with her hands, to shut out the disgusting sight,
for as such she thought it. Then a ragged urchin came up, looking her in
the face, gave a malicious laugh, and proceeded to withdraw her hands
from her face. As she received this rude treatment, she gave a frightened
scream. At this the ugly man said, "Enough of this!-here, Celestine, take
this girl overhead and lock her in a room. Mind what I tell ye, lock her in."
The old woman, who the man had called Celestine, beckoned Inez to
follow her, and she led her up an old rickety stairs, and then into a small
room, where the paper was filthy with long use and cobwebs made festoons
all around the room. There was one old delapidated chair, a little old table
and a bed which corresponded exactly with the other furniture in appear-
ance. But as cheerless as the place appeared, Inez felt that she was at
least safe, for the time being, from the filthy crowd below.
"Mlle. Alvaredo", said the old woman, "this ain't much what you're
used to, I reckon, but I'll try to make it as pleasant fer ye as I kin. When
Henri's about, I darsn't say ma soul's ma own, but I'll do all I kin fer ye,
jest the same. I'm not so hardened by sin that I kint love anyone, and I do
love ye already."
This speech had a soothing effect upon Inez, and gradually she became
calm. Then straightening up, she said to her companion, "You couldn't
tell me why I am here, I suppose?" ,
At this question the woman looked frightened. "Ohl Don't ask me,"
she said. "IfI tell ye, there's no tellin' what ud become of me. I'll tell
ye jest this much though, there's a plot on agin ye,-Well, I'll go and bring
ye some breakfast and ye must eat it, fer ye'll hev need of food, all right."
So saying 'she departed, leaving Inez to ponder over her strange words.
"It seems she knows who I am," thought she. "There must have been
a conspiracy to kidnap me. I wonder what will be my fate."
The old woman reappeared, bringing some bacon and hard dry bread.
She put it upon the table and departed, leaving Inez looking out of the
dirty window. She looked around as the door closed, and seeing the food
on the tableathinking of all the filth she had seen below, her appetite for-
sook her, so the food remained untouched.
All day she was alone with the exception of the old hag's presence, when
she came to bring her meals, but one and all of them remained untouched.
just before retiring to her uninviting bed, Celestine opened the door
and came in, and looking kindly toward Inez said, "Don't think I'm hard-
hearted, will ye. Henri is my son, but he don't treat me as he ought to
treat his mother. If I betrayed him, he wouldn't hesitate a minute to kill
me or ye either. So ye see it's better for us both if we keep quiet."
' "Is that horrible man your son?" asked Inez.
"Yes, and because I am his mother, I wouldn't hev him go to the
gallows for all the world, if I could help it, even though he deserved to go
there. Well, I'll leave ye. Better try and git some sleep."
"I will try," replied Inez, butishe knew that such would be nearly
impossible. She laid down upon the bed, thinking that it would rest her,
and tried and tried to think why they wanted her, and what might be her
fate. Finally, wearied by such continual thinking, she dropped into a
troubled sleep. About midnight she was suddenly wakened by voices in
the hall. They were men's voices, speaking in an undertone. Finally, she
heard one man say, "Do you suppose that she will do it?" Then the other
man said, "Aw, I reckon I kin scare her into it, if she don't, it'l be worst
Inez was now listening intently, for she knew that they must be talking
Then a gruff voice, which she instantly recognized as that belonging
to Henri, said, "I'll make her write a note to her father, that she knows how
she can escape, and for him to come and meet her on the corner of the Rue
St. Germain at midnight. Then we'll hide and when he comes, we'll get
him too. Then we'll put 'em both in the ground cell 1r, under the house and
lock 'em in and we hev 'em. See! Then jose will get his money and I
reckon he will give a pretty slick slice of it. Ye know the money is to go to
him, if the girl's father dies without a heir, and they won't last long down
there, I reckon."
"Wal, when yer goin' to pop the plan to her?" said the other man.
'ATO-morrow, some time," was Henri's reply. Then there were a few
low spoken words and they went away. A
Poor Inez,-now a new fear was aroused. Her father in danger! And
all caused by her cousin, jose!
"Obi I didn't think that he was so wicked! And all over the money!
I would give all we possess to have my pe 1ce of mind again," she moaned.
"I never would have dreamed that it was my cousin. He is selling himself
for money, ands-poor father!" she cried.
The next morning the brutal Henri made his appearance and com-
manded her to write the note, and upon her refusal, he seemed surprised,
but soon regained his composure, however, and repeated his command. It
is not surprising that Inez answered that she would rather die than betray
her father. Now, Henri, as would be expected of him, was furiously angry
and maltreated her in every way that his evil .mind could think of. But
the reply to his command to yield was always the same.
"Well, ye are a plucky little miss, ain't ye? We'll see who wins out in
the end." "Yes, we'1l see," she said, and she Hashed a defiant glance at
him from her dark eyes.
Every day she was subjected to the same treatment from Henri, but
she bore up bravely, for she was determined to prevent jose's plan.
Affairs continued in this fashion for about two weeks. One day, the
old woman, Celestine, came into Inez' room, with a newspaper in her hand,
and said, "I'll let ye read this, if ye won't tell Henri about it, an' I don't
suppose ye will."
Inez eagerly snatched the paper and instantly saw, on the first page,
headlines that read as follows: Culprit found in the Alvaredo Mystery.
Gabriel Coret charged with the murder of Mlle. Alvaredo. Trial set for
Perceiving the deathly pallor that spread over the girl's countenance,
her companion asked if she were ill, but receiving no reply, she left her.
"Ohl How terrible !" she exclaimed. "Oh! I wonder what will come next.
He can not, he must not die! I will save him if'I die in doing so," she cried
out in her great anguish. HI suppose that because our engagement was
broken, the people thought that he would kill me to get his revenge. But
O! how different, if they knew his noble nature as I do! I must think of a
plan to save him, and father also." But think as she would, no plan pre-
sented itself and no dream came either as she had hoped, so she was left to
ponder over the problem, through the weary weeks that followed.
About a month passed away and nothing occurred save her usual ill
treatment from Henri. But in spite of these hardships she would not allow
herself to become discouraged, and would not yield to her brutal captor.
He said to himself that he began to believe that she had the strongest will
that ever woman possessed. I '
One day the aged Celestine came to Inez in great excitement and cried
in a high pitched voice, "Miss, a young man is condemned -to be guillotined
on next week Thursday. This is awful-an innocent 'man to lose hisglife
fer the crime of another. But Henri says, 'he'll have to fer he canlt afford
to go to prison,' so I expect it'll be so. If they only knew, she wasn't there,
the young man wouldn't lose his life jestfer kidnapping." I
Well, this was a new blow to Inez. It seemed that she could no longer
bear up. The constant strain was beginning to show upon her, and the
bright color was ebhing from her cheeks.
"It seems that I am powerless in the hands of this cruel man and my
cousin. I have thought until I have grown nearly frantic, and can not
think of any plan by which I can help them."
It was VVednesday, the day before Gabriel's execution. Inez had been
in a feverish state of anxiety all through the day. About eleven o'clock in
the evening, she heard strange sounds downstairs. She wondered what
could be the cause of it all. Soon it subsided and the door of her room
opened, and the old woman entered. Her countenance showed that she
was very nervous and wrought-up about something. Her eyes had a wild
look in them as she advanced toward Inez, and said in an awed whisper,
"Henri is dead. Yes, he was overtaken in his sin. He confessed to me on
his deathbed. You wouldn't write and tell your father to meet you so he
determined to capture him at any cost, but your father wasn't out much
evenings, so he was handicapped in this way. But tonight, Mon. Alvaredo
went to call upon his detective, whom he had hired to search for you and to
see if any news had been received as to your whereabouts before the ex-
ecution. As his carriage was passing in the street, Henri made an attempt
to get another and follow him, but as he was trying to cross a street, he
became bewildered by the traffic and was run over by a team of spirited
horses. His accomplice, the man you have seen with him, brought him
home and he died in a half hour."
Strange to say, in the sacred presence of the dead, she had dropped her
rough language, and for the first time, Inez beheld her as her real self, as
nature had intended she should be. Inez was startled at the revelation
and seeing this her companion said, "I see that you are startled, and no
wonder, but let me tell you that once upon a time, I too was a lady, but
poverty and disgrace have made me what I am. And now I am too old to
rise above it."
Tears sprang to the young girl's eyes and she said, 'fOh! Believe me it
is never too late to try." But her companion waved aside her advice with
an impatient gesture and said as if no interruption had occurred, "Now, we
may save the young man and yourself also. Let me see-the execution is
at ten o'clock, at the Place-de-la Revolution, and we will go there and prove
his innocence. It relieves my mind to know that my son is dead, and to
know that his wicked career is ended. -Now, I won't have to witness his
going to the guillotinef'
The next morning, theystarted for the Place-de-la-Revolution, but
owing to the extreme excitement and her delicate health, Inez fainted and
about an hour passed before she was able to continue her journey. As they
arrived the execution was about to take place. The old woman screamed
with horror, and running forward, cried, f'Stop! I swear to you before God
and man, that the young man is innocent."
She then explained all the facts with which we are familiar, and Gabriel
was released amid cheers and shouts. Inez' father had been present at the
place where the execution was to have been held, and as he saw his daughter,
he came forward with tears in his eyes, and said in trembling tones,f'My
daughter4Oh, I am so glad! No one knows how glad I am to have you
restored to me!" And to Gabriel he said, "Our peace is made, if you will
have it so. I ought never to have mistrusted you, but no one is perfect,
and if any atonement can be made for the suffering you have gone through,
I am willing to give you my daughter, as part of the debt, which I feel I owe
Then they proceeded to the Alvaredo home, where Gabriel and Inez
were quietly married. With this union the friendship of the two families
The next morning, as Inez was reading the paper, the first line that
her eyes encountered was, "jose Alvaredo has been arrested on the charge of
conspiring to kidnap Inez Alvaredo, his cousin, and the sentence will prob-
ably not be less than twenty-eight years' imprisonment, and his hireling
fifteen, if they are convicted.
XMB O N ,1 H HQ, of 'V'
Phd, , ...
R ' -.
' x f - ni 6 Y W1
Hs .L!f,i,4,B ,X x
xvm fyw, in 'QU
it K' W' fff 'x Q W M Qu ,gl
1. X K .U ,L , .313 NG.. .iq -ju KV' l WLQIA K
A M. ,,- -'J V
Wfrgfi kuwm gig? rQL..gm. 1 P. - VFCAL14
, -L.,-rfrg .f
HTH EN IAN LYCEUN
First Semesler Ofcers
President . . MARIAN GUSSENBAUER
Vice President . . GLADYS BURTON
Secretary . MARIAN BARBER
Treasurer GENEVIEVE KOEHN
Marshal . . THERA D1CKERsoN
Second Semesler Oficers
President . . . BERTINE DEWEY
Vice President GENEVIEVI5 KOEHN
Secretary . CATHERINE HOOD
Treasurer . VIVIAN DEVRY
Marshal CELIA BRAINARD
HE Athenians have had a most successful year. Perhaps it was
hard for some to change teachers but it did not take long tobecome
B acquainted with Miss Furnas and her methods. Under her guid-
ance the society has prospered greatly. There has been a membership that
without a doubt exceeds all previous records. Every member has helped
in every way possible to make the programs enjoyable and instructive.
We feel we have made for this year an Athenian society of which we are
proud, and. we hope it will continue to grow and Hourish in the years
First Semester Ojcers
President . . . LELAND DEIBEI.E
Vice President . HAROLD FUNK
Secretary . RAYMOND KOEHN
Treasurer Q HENRY LUTZ
Marshal .... JULIAN FRANK
Second Semesler Ojcers
President . . . EARL WICKWIRE
Vice President . HENRY LUTZ
Secretary . . PORTER DEAN
Treasurer . HARTLEY HARRISON
Marshal . OSCAR PEAVEY
HE Lyceum of 1916-1917 has proven conclusively to the students of
Adrian High School and the world at large that the regular after-
noon meetings can be held as successfully as the former even-
The Lyceum is taking rapid strides. For the lirst time, a play was
put On, in connection with the Athenian society. A Mock Trial was also
presented. A new system for nominating and electing officers was in-
augurated this year. All these innovations were pronounced huge successes.
That the Lyceum of 1917-1918 may even more distinguish itself and
carry on the good work is the earnest wish of those who are leaving it this
THE Hl-Y CLUB
OBJECT: To create and maintain throughout Adrian High School
aihigh standard of Christian manhood.
President . . . EARL DAVIS
Vice President . HAROLD FUNK
Secretary . . MARSHALL BOVEE
Treasurer . HALLAND DARLING
A. HYPES, Bible Study Leader
First Semester Oficers
President .... HAROLD FUNK
Vice President . ADONIS PATTERSON
Secretary . . GERTRUDE HENIG
Treasurer .l MR. F. D. STURTEVANT
Cheer Leader . . RAYMOND KOEHN
Second Semester Ojcers
President .... HAROLD FUNK
Vice President . VIVIAN DEVRY
Secretary . . GEORGE LENNARD
Treasurer . MR. F. D. STURTEVANT
Marshal . . LESLIE WALKER
Cheer Leader . RALPH ANGELL
ITH a successful year athletically, it was the business of the Athletic
Association to make the year a success financially. To this end
there were two membership contests in which nearly every member
of the school became members and many "pep" meetings were held to
arouse enthusiasm before the big games. In this way the season was
made a success.
The most important action accomplished was the revision of the Con-
stitution. This was necessary as the old one had stood since 1909. The
chief changes were in the matter of Athletic awards.
With the complete support of the students, the Association was able
to successfully finance a special Football Excursion to Monroe. The Adrian
business men subscribed for a band and the trip was a huge success with
the exception of the Football end. There is nothing the Association can
not carry out with the enthusiastic support which it now enjoys.
ORATORY AND DECLAMATION
HE annual Oratorical and Declamation Contest was held in the
High School auditorium on the evening of March 10th. The
Z auditorium was well filled and both the High School and the public
showed enthusiastic interest. Both contests presented a variety of topics
and the competition was close. The Declamation Contest was first on the
"The Eloquence of O'Connell" . FLORENCE VooRHEEs
"America's Love of Peace" VANYCE FURMAN
"Abraham Lincoln" . . . C ELIA BRAINARD
Celia Brainard won first place in this contest. Her delivery and in-
terpretation were splendid.
Topics of present day interest were discussed intelligently and logically
by the three young men in the Oratorical Contest.
"American Merchant Marine" . HAZEN MCCOMB
"Government Ownership of Railroads," HARLEY ALDRICH
"American Citizenship" . . . JOHN DUNN
Hazen McComb gave a splendid speech on "American Merchant
Marine." He told how this branch of government shipping had been al-
lowed to deteriorate and suggested some plausible ideas of restoring it.
John Dunn had a particularly well worded oration on "American
Citizenship." He treated his subject from a variety of different angles and
closed with a strong appeal for a true, pure citizenship, robbed of religious
prejudice and free from the effects of the "hyphen."
Harley Aldrich made a stirring argument for "Government Uwnership
of Railroads," suggesting that many of the present defects might be done
away with, and cited the success of the mail and parcel post systems as
examples of public ownership. He has a good voice and his delivery was
Mr. Aldrich won first place in this contest, while Mr. Dunn won second.
At the Sub-District Contest, which was held at Hillsdale, Mr. Aldrich
won a close second and Miss Brainard a close third. Adrian High School
is proud to be represented by these people.
ITH the adoption of the Junior-Senior High plan two years ago, the
High School Chorus was discontinued, and music as a regular class
period adopted. This class instruction has proven most beneficial
to those who elected it, though it is regrettable that the chorus could not
have been continued. The department hopes to have vocal organizations
next year among both the boys and girls. We have excellent material, and
choral practice is enjoyable and uplifting, both to participants and listeners.
By a strange co-incidence, our Orchestra consists of the same number
this year as last, the largest Adrian High has ever had. They furnished
music on nearly all special school occasions and always met with a cordial
reception. Many have declared it to be the best High School Orchestra
they have ever heard.
It was under the supervision of Mrs. Maud Newton that the Orchestra
and Music Department attained this
Second Violin .
mark of efficiency
. Ross BITTINGER
. WALLACE PAGE
. AELRED KAISER
H K lf,
, H+ . I. W K
f f .
X I n
W' Y Q
F J? X N ,Y gxxjvx
My, ,t MQW
NX Lxgyik X X'
' if x wi.
THE SENIOR PLAY CAST
HE fifteenth annual Senior Play was presented at the Croswell
Opera House on the evening of May 11th. "The College Widow,"
in four acts is George Ade's most famous comedy. f P.
The play deals entirely with college life and especially in the drowess
ofthe Atwater football team. Marian Gussenbauer, playing the ffart of
jane Witherspoon, the college widow, who at each Commencement loses
or "buries" her admirer, displayed much talent. Leland Deibele, playing
opposite her as Billy Bolton, showed also a great deal of dramatic ability.
Much humor was brought into the play by the fine acting of Gertrude
Henig as Flora Wiggins and Curtis Shepherd as Murphy. The part of
Mrs. Dalzelle, the fussy and sentimental chaperon, was also very humorous
and was finely portrayed by Mildred Soper. Although there were a great
many characters, more than usual in a Senior Play, they were all finely
enacted by persons admirably suited to the parts. -
The comedy showed in every way the constant drilling and hard work
which Miss Furnas, as director, had put into it, and too much credit can
not be given her.
Earl Vlfickwire showed his business ability as Business Manager.
Adonis Patterson was an able Stage Manager and was assisted by the
Property Men, Pierson Hoffman and Grant Snedeker.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Billy Bolton, a halfback ......
Peter Vllitherspoon, A. M., Ph. D., Pres. Atwater College .
Hiram Bolton, D. D. L., L L D , Pres. K.
"Matty" McGowan, a trainer . .
Hon. Elam Hicks of Squantamville .
"Bob" Hicks, a Freshman . . .
jack Larrabee, Football Coach . .
Copernicus Talbot, Post Graduate Tutor
"Silent" Murphy, Center rush . .
"Stub" Tallmadge, a busy undergraduate
Tom Pearson, Right Tackle . .
Ollie Mitchell .....
S Dick McAllister .
7 "jinsey" Hopper .
Daniel Tibbets, Town Marshal . .
jane Witherspoon, the College Widow
Bessie Tanner, an athletic girl . .
Flora Wiggins, a prominent waitress .
Mrs. Primley Dalzelle, a grass widow an
Town Girls .
Yell Leader .
8z H. Road .
d reliable cha
. Bertine Dewey
peron, Mildred Soper
f Choice Ambacher
I Genevieve Dawson
4 Gladys Burton
I Alice Kishpaugh
L Nina Dowling
I Harold Funk
f Adonis Patterson
l Leon Pierce
L Harold Lossing
HIS year the Lyceum has been especially full of life, making the
society very prominent. As a result, the sixteenth annual banquet,
given in the Baptist church on Wednesday, the eighteenth of April,
was athuge success in every way. Instead of using the society's colors,
American flags, banners and streamers were used, making the decorations
most appropriate. The patriotic idea was carried out, also, in the programs,
which were engraved with American flags while the quotations for the toasts
had to do with patriotism. The fine program was as follows:
MASTER OF CEREMONIES TOASTMASTER
EARL Wlcltwurr: LELAND Dslsr-:LE
Music High School Orchestra
Alumni . . . Mr. C. D. Hardy
"I hope to find my country in the right:
However, l will stand by her, right or wrong."
Seniors .... Sadie Covell
"Oh, thou shalt find, how'er thy footsteps roam,
This land thy country, and this spot thy home."
Athletics . . . Mr. E. W. McNeil
"When the heart is right there is true patriotism."
Juniors .... Thera Dickerson
"Let all the ends thou aimest at be thy country's,
thy God's, and truth's."
Music . High School Orchestra
Athenian . . . Genevieve Koehn
"But glory is our motive, not our end."
Faculty .... Mr. E. J. Reed
"One flag, one land, one heart, one hand,
one nation, evermore."
Freshmen . . . Charles Moreland
"Our country is the common parent of us all."
Music High School Orchestra
The executive committe of the banquet consisted of Earl L. ,Wickwire,
Henry Lutz, Porter Dean, Oscar Peavey and Hartley Harrison.
SENIOR SEND-OF F
HE third annual Senior "Send-off" was given on the evening of
June 14th. A fine banquet was served in Lincoln Hall, where
patriotic decorations were used effectively. In conclusion of the
dinner and the program of "flag" toasts, which were very cleverly worked
out, dancing was begun in the gymnasium. Here the junior class colors,
orange and white, were used elaborately, and, combined with spring flowers
and greenery, transformed the "gym" into a most beautiful and attractive
place. The dance program proved to be better than ever before, many
novel features being introduced between dances.
The following program was given:
MASTER OF CEREMONIES TOASTMASTER
E1.wYN Sum-1 RAYMOND Koi-:HN
The Danger Signal . . Alice Baldwin
"Let the signal lights be burning.
The Emblem of Truce . . Mildred Howe
"The pride of our country, honored afar."
The Stars and Stripes . . Hazen McComb
"The flag that makes you free."
The Red Cross Banner . Mr. E. W. McNeil
"To him who overcomes, a crown of glory be."
Send-off Toast Frances Lantz
Thefexecutive committee was composed of Elwyn Smith, Florence
Early, Chandler Bond, Everett Ridge and Julian Frank.
ANNUAL LYCEUM MOCK TRIAL
HE Mock Trial presented by the Lyceum Literary Society at the
open meeting was pronounced a success. It differed from most of
is its predecessors concerning the case. Dealing with a young broken-
hearted girl, sueing for alimony from her former lover, a rich young under-
taker, and filled with cross examinations and heated discussions by the two
attorneys, it proved great merriment for those who attended. After care-
fully propounding the weighty arguments Qand they were weightyj of the
two attorneys, the jury returned a verdict of 32,999.99 for the plaintiff who
had sued for 33,000.00
The cast was as follows:
Attorney for Prosecutor
Attorney for Defense
PlaintilT, Miss Take
A Wealthy Undertaker
judge . . .
Witnesses for Prosecution
. CARL HILTS
Witnesses for De ense ELWYN SMITH
The first Commencement event was the reception given by the Seniors
and Faculty of Adrian College in the South Hall parlors on May 8. The
rooms were attractively decorated with greenery and American flags.
Willett's orchestra furnished a fine musical program during the reception.
Light refreshments were served and the pleasant evening was one enjoyed
ATI-IENIAN AND LYCEUM CPEN MEETING
HE open meeting of the Athenian and Lyceum was held on the
evening of December 8th. The program opened with music by the
High School Orchestra. Raymond Koehn then explained the
purposes of the two societies and the benefits received by being a member
of one of them. He also gave a short synopsis of the play, "Thank Goodness,
the Table ls Set," which was presented next on the program. The play,
the feature of the evening, was full of humor and very entertaining, being
well enacted by the following cast:
Mrs. Hartford . MARIAN GUSSENBAUER
Mr. Hartford . LELAND TJEIBELE
Mrs. Harwood . MARIAN BARBER
Mr. Harwood . CARI. HILTS
Lucy .... VANYCE FURMAN
james ..... EARL VVICKWIRE
In a short speech, Leland Deibele, president of the Lyceum, thanked
the audience and Miss Fnrnas, especially, under whose direction the
program was prepared. More music was given by the orchestra, and the
enjoyable program closed with an aesthetic dance by Alice Baldwin,
Celia Brainard, Agnes Richardson, Felicia Kishpaugh, Bertine Dewey,
Florence Early and Gladys VanSickle.
OUR F LAG
Through many a bold and perilous fight,
And through many a bloody fray
The Red, White and Blue have stood for the right
As they stand in this perilous day.
In the days that our fathers bled
When each heart was in miserable fear,
They stood by our emblem's red,
Which shows our liberty dear.
The truth that is shown by the white,
And the -freedom shown in the blue,
Give our hearts the strength and the might,
To fight for our banner true.
Then here's to our dear old stripes and stars,
That have ne'er felt the blight of defeat,
Not the will of ten-thousand rulers or Czars,
Shall force Old Glory's retreat.
RAYMOND KOEHN ELVVYN SMITH
Business Manager Assistant Business Manager
HE next number of the Senior Sickle will be in the hands of these
very capable men, and we do not doubt but that they will put out
a Sickle that will reflect credit upon them and their class.
i Mr. Howell has always had a most excellent scholarship record, and is
well fitted to discharge the duties of Editor-in-Chief.
Mr. Koehn is a hustler and very popular in the school.
Mr. Smith, who has served his class as secretary, treasurer and presi-
dent, will make an able assistant to Mr. Koehn.
We feel that the 1918 Sickle will be in most capable hands, and that
the Faculty has made a most excellent choice.
This year the Baccalaureate sermon was given by Rev. A. E. Scoville,
on the evening of june 10th, in the First Baptist church. The sermon was
an interesting one and was heard by a large audience. Through the Sickle
the Senior class wishes to thank Rev. Scoville for his fine work.
On the 13th of June the annual Class Day program was given in the
Croswell Opera House. The program was similar to those of preceding
years. Following custom, the Senior Gavel was turned over to the Juniors
for another year's keeping. The class colors were used artistically for
The afternoon of june 15th witnessed, in the Croswell Opera House,
the Commencement exercises of the Class of 1917. Professer D. B. Waldo,
President of Kalamazoo Western State Normal, gave a splendid address.
Diplomas were given to ninety-three Seniors by Superintendent Griffey.
The High School Orchestra and Saxophone Quintet gave musical numbers.
LASS Athletics this year deserve mention because an extensive
schedule of these games has been played in all lines of sport. The
chief reason for these games is for the developing and discovery of
good material for varsity teams. In this the High School was very fortu-
nate, as some very good athletes were found who were unknown before.
The first confiicts were foot ball and the Freshman won these events
by defeating both the other class teams. Basketball came nextfand for the
second time, the class of '17 won the championship in easy fashion, losing
but one game in two years. The class track meet was very successful, and
the juniors, after disastrous defeats in football and basketball, came to life
and won this meet. These results gave each class an equal claim on the
Class Athletic Cup, so a series of baseball game has been arranged. The
Seniors appear to have the best chance to win and place the class of '17 on
The Summary of the games:
CLASS FOOT BALL
Won Lost Pct, Captain
Freshmen . . . 2 0 1000 Peavey
Seniors ..... . . . 0 1 000 Page
juniors ..... ......... 0 1 000 Wade
CLASS BASKET BALL
Won Lost Pct. Captain
Seniors ..... . . . 6 1 .857 Funk
Freshmen . . . 4 3 .571 Gibson
juniors . . . . 1 6 .143 Lennaril
juniors .... .................. 4 7 Koehn
Freshmen ...... . . . 45 Smith
Seniors. . . ............,........... 34 Youngs
CLASS BASE BALL
Won Lost, Pct. Captain
Senior? . . . . 1 0 1 .000 Lutz
Juniors . . . . 1 1 .500 Treat
0 1 .000 Moreland
Bittinger, "Ross" .
Dunn, "john". . .
Funk, "Happy" . .-
George, "Floyd' . .
Hamilton, "Art" . .
Isley, "Kid" .... ..
King, "Kingie", . ..
Koehn, "Ray" ... .
Lennard, "Chub" .
Lutz, "Heinrich". .
Myers, "Bruce". . .
Page, "Pagie" . ..
Patterson, "Pat' ..
Smith, "Smithie" .
Smith, "Elwyn" . .
Snedeker, "Sned" .
Teachout, "Slim" .
Treat, "Red". . ...
Wade, "Ernie" . . .
WEARERS OF THE "A"
WEARERS OF THE "R"
Annis, "Paul" ......... ....... . .
Bird, "Turkey" ........
Bond, "Chan" .-
Davis, "Earl". . .
Frank, "Julie". . . .
Gibson, "Gibbie" ....
Powers, "Earl" . . ...
Teachout, "Slim" .. .
Page, "Wz1llz1Ce" . .
Wade, "Ernie" ........ . ..... ... .
WEARERS OF THE "A l-l S"
Bird, "Turkey" ........ .........
Gibson, "Gibbie" .... .. . . ......
Snedeker, "Sned" ..... . . . .... .. .
Numerals marked "M" indicate those earned by managership
F COT BALL
Adunis Palierson, Caplain
LAYING the heaviest schedule in recent years, the team had a very
successful season, winning five, losing three and tying one. None
of the defeats were bad and the victories were all by good
A week before school opened, the first practice was held and when
Coach jones arrived, the men were in fair shape for the hard season. The
first game was against the Alumni on September 23rd and the old "grads"
were taken into carnp for the first time in several years. With this auspicious
start, Hudson was next beaten 19-0. Patterson and Isley, the Palmyra
athletes, gained ground at will in this game.
October 7th the team faced Waite High of Toledo at Toledo. The
team was defeated 44-0 but Waite won through sending in fresh men the
last half and wearing the Blue and White warriors down. At the end of
the first half the score was 6-0 and if Adrian had had plenty of fresh men
there is no doubt but what they would have held them.
Blissfield was easily beaten on our own field as we were preparing for
the hard Coldwater and Monroe games. Coldwater seems to have a jinx
on the local teams. The Lenawee boys clearly outplayed the Branch
County lads, but a Coldwater back ran half the length of the field in the
last five minutes of play and beat us 14-6.
October 28th the High School and team journeyed to Monroe and
back in a special train to get revenge on the Muskrats. It was a wonder-
ful game to watch, as neither team could gain enough ground to Win.
Adrian got a touchdown in the second quarter but Monroe started the third
quarter with a rush and soon tied the score. Later in the same quarter
Monroe scored again. The ball stayed in the middle of the field all during
the final quarter. Score: Monroe, 125 Adrian, 6. After the game both
schools joined in a street parade and snake dance and the trip did a great
deal to cement the athletic relations between the two schools.
The University of Detroit Preps came to Adrian on November 4th and
afforded the Blue and White a good practice scrimmage. Lennard and
Page received forward passes in all positions. The heavy line opened large
holes for long gains by Patterson and Lutz while the fieet Smith skirted
the ends. The score was 33-7, the touchdown for Detroit being on a
Revenge is sweet. After the way Ann Arbor treated us last year
revenge was to be hoped for. We got it. The Adrian line held the heavy
Ann Arbor backs. Isley's line plunging, Page's tackling and the work of
the entire team featured this game. Neither team could get within scoring
distance and the game ended in a 0-0 tie.
The last game was played Thanksgiving Day at Blissfield. We were
again victorious, and the score would have been larger had not Coach Jones
preferred to use his reserves a good part of the game.
The ends on this year's team were well taken care of by Page and
Captain-elect Lennard. Page was handicapped by injuries, but showed
good tackling ability in all his games. "Chub" Lennard was in the game
fighting hard all the time and his brilliant all-around football play brought
him the captaincy for next year. "Chub" will make a splendid leader.
The tackles were played by two new men at the game. Both King
and Peavey were hard workers and good linemen, King also showing ability
as a kicker and half back.
Snedeker, Youngs and "Sleepy" Westfield made the strongest center trio
since the days of Seymour Brown. Snedeker's work in the Toledo Waite
game was little less than wonderful. Youngs and Westfield could be de-
pended upon to break through the line and stop the play a large part of the
Captain Patterson led the team at quarter and his judgment of plays
could never be criticized. His running back of punts was a feature of
many of the games.
Isley was the man who hit the line when "Pat" wanted straight
through. Isley seldom failed to make less than two or three yards. He
showed best in the Ann Arbor game where his blocking and tackling as well
as carrying of the ball featured.
Because of his speed, Smith was used to go around the ends and his
long end runs brought fame to him on several occasions. Lutz played
several games at half until injured, and .showed ability to tear up things.
Wade played his second year at fullback and showed great improve-
ment. He was on a par with Isley as a line plunger, but Isley was a more
versatile player. Wade played roving center on defense and broke up
many plays from that position.
The team loses six men by graduation. Captain-elect Lennard and
Coach jones will have their hands full to find men capable to take the places
of Captain Patterson, Isley, Youngs, Page, King and Lutz. May "Chub"
find the men he needs, and lead the High School through as successful a
season next year as this.
iFLennard L. E.
King l.. T.
Westfield L. G.
Youngs, Kerr R. G.
Peavey R. 'll
Page R. E.
Smith, Lutz L. H.
Isley R. H.
Wade F. B,
TCaptain ffCaptain elect
Hudson ............ Oct.
Toledo Wai Le ...... Oct.
Blissiield .......... Oct.
Coldwater ......... Oct.
Monroe ........... Oct.
U. of D. Preps .....
Ann Arbor ......... Nov.
Blissiield . ........ Nov.
Touchdowns Touchdowns Total
R - 5 101
Date Where Played Adrian
Sept. . .Adrian .... . 6
..Adrian... . 19
..ToIer1o... . 0
..Adrian... . 19
.. ..CoIdwater.. 6
. .Monroe .. . 6
Nov. . .Adrian. . . . 33
. .Adrian ...... 0
. . Blissfield. . 12
CAPTAIN ADONIS PATTERSON
BASKET BALL TEAM
Lawrence Youngs, Capfain
HEN the first call for basketball candidates was issued, the pros-
pects for an excellent team were good, as all of last year's team
were back with the exception of Isley and Darling. However, a
monkey wrench got in the machine and threw it out of gear with the result
that the record was but little better than the previous year. The team had
a heavy schedule and did well to win more than half of the games. Four
games were decided by one or two points, the squad winning two and losing
two of these games.
The season opened against the Alumni and resulted in a victory for
the Undergrads, 31-17. The Y. M. C. A. game was hard fought, A. H. S.
winning 22-21. The Milan and Coldwater games were easy for the locals.
The first hard game was with Toledo Waite on the home court. Toledo
Waite produced the Ohio State Champion quintet and although Adrian lost,
41-25, yet they played Waite off their feet in the last half, outscoring them
20-19 in this period.
On the 27th of january, the team journeyed to Detroit and walloped
the U. of D. Preps., 35-13. Several days later they went to Toledo Scott.
Scott was lucky to win as Adrian had the better lioor work but had an off
night on basket shooting. The Hudson game was another soft spot in the
schedule that was appreciated by all the players.
February 16th and 17th saw the team at Ypsi Normal Hi and Ann
Arbor where they played two of the most strenuous games of the season.
Both games were won by one point and each team had to iight hard. At
Ypsi, five minutes overtime was necessary, Wade getting the winning basket
for Adrian, 20-19. The Ann Arbor game was a whirlwind aiiiair from start
to finish and Adrian had had the hard Ypsi game the night before, so
perhaps slowed up a little in the last half. Anyway Ann Arbor won 27-26.
After a two week's rest, the team went to jackson and were badly
beaten. Pettee did not make this trip and as he was one of the dependable
scorers, his loss may have been one reason for the defeat.
Playing Lansing for the first time in basketball, made the team wish
for an exceptional showing. In this game all the boys ever knew about
foul shooting was discarded and they located but one in fifteen tries.
Adrian could not quite make enough field baskets to offset this and lost 23-21.
March 22, 23, 24 the team went to the State Tournament at Ann Arbor,
and went to the third round on a forfeit. Our opponent then was jackson
and we went into the game with all the dope against us because of our
previous defeat. The Blue and White showed much better form, however,
and the Jackson boys were forced to extend themselves to eliminate us by
the score of 27-18. The team stayed over and watched jackson get beaten
by Detroit Northwestern for the State Championship. This made our
showing very credible.
The team was shifted around a great deal due to various reasons and
eleven different men made up the squad at different times. The highest
point scorers were Pettee, forward, and Wade, center, with 93 points each'
Davis, forward, was a close second with 82 points. Pettee played a splen-
did game at forward while he was with the team and in one game succeeded
in ringing up nine field baskets. Davis' foul shooting is worthy of mention,
throwing 40 out of 70 chances, a very high average. Wade, the husky
center, was not out jumped by any opposing player. In each of five different
games, Wade caged six baskets from the field. Captain Youngs played
the best stationary guard Adrian has seen in several years. The opening
of the season found Funk at the other guard but later he was shifted to
forward and King went to running guard. Youngs and King made a very
capable pair of guards and opposing forwards found it very difficult to score.
The change benefited Funk and he played a much better game at forward
than guard. Page, forward, and Teachout, center, were the best of the
so-called substitutes. Pages work in both of the jackson games was high
class. Lutz and Robertson were used in but one or two games. Darling
played his only game against Toledo Scott and proved a star.
The outlook for next year's team is fair as Pettee, Wade and Teachout
are available. Much credit is due the second team for the loyal practice
which made the first team possible and these are the men who will be
depended upon next year. Coach Jones worked faithfully all year and
a strong team is sure to be developed next year.
Date Where Played A H. S. Opp.
Alumni ............ Dec. 15 ......... Adrian ...... 31 17
Y. M. C. A. .... jan. 5 ......... Adrian ...... 22 21
Milan .......... jan. 12 ,Adrian ...... 32 18
Coldwater ......... Jan. 19 ......... Adrian ...... 41 5
Toledo Waite.. . jan. 26 ......... Adrian ...... 25 41
U. of D. Preps ..... jan. 27 ......... Detroit ..... 35 13
Toledo Scott .. . Feb. 2 ......... Toledo ...... 14 29
Hudson ........ Feb. 10 ......... Adrian ...... 28 11
Ypsi Normal Hi. ..Feb. 16 ......... Ypsilanti .... 20 19
Ann Arbor ......... Feb. 17 ......... Ann Arbor . . 26 27
Jackson .... . . Mar. 2 ......... Jackson . .... 12 32
Lansing .... ..,.. M ar. 10 ......... Adrian ...... 21 23
Jackson .... . . Mar. 23 ......... Ann Arbor 18 27
Field Goals Fouls Made Fouls Tried Total Points
Pettee, F. 37 19 41 93
"'Wade, C. 45 3 6 93
Davis, F. 21 40 70 82
Funk, F. 17 7 34
King, G. 3 6
Darling, F. 2 1 3 5
Page, F. 1 2
Teachout, C 1 2
TYoungs, G. 2 4
Robertson, F. 1 2
Lutz, G. I 2
CAPTAIN LAWRENCE YOUNGS
BASE BALL TEAM
Henry Lulz, Caplain
UE to the unsettled war conditions it has been very hard to arouse
enthusiasm for baseball. It is hoped that the war will not cause
the cancellation of the schedule as there is material for a winning
team in High School.
As yet there have been no games played but the preliminary practice
shows up a strong team. About twenty-live men answered the first call
for candidates. Ex-Captain Roesch, Skinner, first base, and Harris, left-
field are the only absentees from last year's County Championship Team.
The infield will be one of the fastest in Michigan High Schools, with
either Teachout or P. Hoffman on first, Captain Lutz on second, Funk at
short, and Patterson at third. The first base candidates lack only experience
to make first-class men. Lutz and Patterson are veterans of two years
standing and Funk will make a good short-stop. All five inlielders are
good hitters. .
The outfield is a veteran combination with Hamilton in left field, Bond
in center and Treat in right. The outfield will be fast and heavy hitters.
Behind the bat, the most promising men are George, of last year's
team, and Moreland. Either man will prove highly satisfactory. In the
box, Dunn will be the main stay, with Harrison and Wade as the likely
ones to help him with the burden. Dunn is one of the best pitchers the
high school has ever had and his assistants are capable.
THE BATTING ORDER
Treat ..... .......... R . F. Teachout or Hoffman. . . ..... . lst
Lutz ..... ............. 2 nd Bond ................ .... C . F.
Patterson. ............... 3rd Hamilton .............. .... L . F.
Funk ..... ............ .... S S . George or Moreland .... ..... C .
Dunn, Harrison or VVade ...... .... P .
CAPTAIN HENRY I.UTZ
FIELD AND TRACK
Carman Smilh, Caplain
ITH the most ambitious track schedule in recent years, the track
squad is working hard in preparation. Teams will be sent to both
the Lansing and Ann Arbor meets. Besides these there will be
several dual meets. All these meets should point to a revived interest in
this line of athletic activity.
Captain Smith will be the Adrian dependant in most of the meets. He
is a dash man and can step the hundred in 10-2 if pressed. He is a good
leader and is well liked by the members of the team. Annis, the plucky
little distance man, will take care of these events in good style. Koehn
will take the high and low sticks for A. H. S. and he is capable of good
time in each event. Myers is another hurdler who may develop into a
The field events promise to have better men competing this year than
last. Youngs can do five feet easily in the high jump and is also very good
in the shot and broad jump. Wade is the most promising of the men out
for the discus throw and he won this event with a good heave in the Class
Track Meet. Page and Munn are the pole vaulters, with Page having the
edge for the event because of more experience and better form.
The Class Track Meet was held at the Fair Grounds on April 20th.
It was a very close and exciting meet, the Juniors finally winning by two
points. The points were divided as follows: juniors, 475 Freshmen, 453
and the Seniors, 34. The Seniors did very well to land 34 points as they
had but four men in the competition. High point man was Youngs, Senior,
with 21, Smith, Freshman, was next with 205 and Koehn, junior, pulled
down 17. Youngs took firsts in the broad jump, high jump and shot put.
Captain Smith ran true to form and took firsts in all four of the dashes.
Koehn got but one first but picked up a good many seconds and thirds that
come in mighty handy in a close meet. Annis took his two events in rather
easy style. The time in all the running events was slow owing to a heavy
wind that blew down the home stretch continually. The Summary:
50 Yard DashfSmith, Freshmang Koehn, junior, Harrison, Senior,
Time, 6 1-5 seconds.
Discus-Wade, junior, Peavey, Freshmang Youngs, Senior. Distance.
90 ft. 2 in.
100 Yard Dash-Smith, Freshman, Myers, Freshman, Koehn. junior.
Time. 11 1-5 seconds.
Mile Runs-Annis, junior, Wade, junior: Bird, Freshman. Time.
5 min. 21 sec.
Pole Vault-Page, Senior, first, Youngs, Senior and Myers, Freshman,
tied for second place. Height, 7 ft. 10 in.
120 Yard Hurdles'-Koehn, junior, Myers, Freshman, Page, Senior.
Time, 19 seconds.
Half Mile-Annis, Junior, Peavey, Freshman 9 Laudenslager, Freshman.
440 Yard Dash-Smith, Freshman, Annis, Junior, Harrison, Senior.
Time, 59 seconds.
Broad Jump-Youngs, Senior, first, Munn, junior, second, Moreland
and Myers, Freshmen, tied for third.. Distance, 16 ft. 6 1-2 in.
High Jump- Youngs, Senior: Koehn, Junior, George, Freshman.
Height, 4 ft. 8 in.
Shot Put-Youngs, Senior: Wade, junior, Peavey, Freshman. Dis-
tance, 32 ft.
220 Yard Low Hurdles-Page, Senior, and Koehn, Junior, tied for
firstg George, Freshman, third. Time, 32 seconds.
220 Yard Dash-Smith, Freshman, Youngs, Senior, Koehn, junior.
Time, 29 seconds. I
One-half Mile Relay-Freshmen, juniors, Seniors.
The points were awarded on the 5-3-1' basis.
CAPTAIN CARMON SMITH '
I E , , E 3
Y 1 l
THE ALUMNI DEPARTMENT
I-IE history of our school has been a pleasant one and the atmosphere
of general friendliness and good spirit has always pervaded the halls
I K of old Adrian High School. But in these days of "practicability" and
"efficiency," standards are set not alone by the enjoyment and inspiration
which a school affords during the school life ofa student. The value of that
life in its activities after completion of the High School curriculum must also
be considered in commending an institution. So we turn to our Alumni
roster and review the list of graduates with the various pursuits in which
they are engaged. The list is a credit to our "Alma Mater" and it is with
a feeling of pride that we think how soon we, too, will become members of
this representative roll of American citizens, all of whom owe so much to
the training received in Adrian High School.
Qbicers of Alumni Associalion
President .... HENRY JUDGE
Vice President HATTIE SYMONDS
Secretary BERNICE SNEDEKER
Treasurer . GUYOR Oscoon
Duane Allen, Seneca.
Helen Aspinwall, Clerk, Adrian.
Letha Bailey, Blisstield Normal.
Wilfred Bartley, Clerk, Detroit.
Ruth Behringer, Clerk, Detroit.
Henry Benner, Adrian College.
Erma Bertram, Detroit.
Neva Blanchard, At home, Los Angeles, California.
John Bowen. Detroit.
Agnes Boyd, iMrs. Lynn Harrisl
Elizabeth Buehrer, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Rollin Burton, Adrian College.
Harold Campbell, Adrian College.
Roy Cann, Toledo. O.
Emma Clark, Lenawee Co. Teacher
Edmund Darling, Commercial Bank, Adrian.
Byron Darnton, U. of M.
Irene Drake, At home, Adrian.
Lois Farrah, Thomas Training School, Detroit
Marie Farrah, At home, Adrian.
Glenwood Fausey, Detroit.
Walter Frazier, M. A. C.
Perry Frownfelder, Lansing.
Grace Goodyear. Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Grace Griffith, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Wallace Harvey, U. of M.
Donald Hauck, Clerk, Adrian.
Althea Haviland, Nurse, Toledo.
Blanche Meech, At home, Adrian.
Esther Oberlin, Ypsi. Normal College.
Harold Osborne, Detroit.
Guyor Osgood, U. of M.
Theda Palmer, Adrian College.
Edith Pickford, Stenographer, Adrian.
Harriet Pickford, fMrs. E. L. Burnett.,
Edith Poole, Stenographer. Adrian.
Claude Porter, Adrian College.
Flossie Powell, Lenawee County, Teacher.
Leland Rhodes, Detroit.
Bernice Richards, Adrian College.
Robert Richardson, Adrian College.
Thekla Robbins, jackson.
Bertine Rogers, At home, Holloway.
Irene Rogers, At home, Holloway.
Gertrude Rowley fMrs. L. H. Wonderj, Adrian
Gola Shafer CMrs. Glenn Barkerl, Hillsdale.
Ruth Seiffer, Adrian College.
Marie Smith, Bookkeeper, Adrian.
Neva Smith, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Dorothy Sprague, University of California.
Russel Steininger, U. of M.
Emily Stetson, Stenographer, Adrian.
Reo Strobeck, Stenographer, Adrian.
Nina Strong, Ypsi. Normal College.
Hattie Symonds, Clerk, Adrian.
Eva Tolford, At home, Sand Creek.
Edith Haviland, Ypsi. Normal College.
Lawrence Holmes, Lenawee County Bank.
Beniamin Knisel, Ypsi. Normal.
Glenwood Koehn, Detroit.
Merle Kuney, fMrs. Herman Myersj, Madison Twp.
Richard Larwill, U. of. M.
Roy Lehr, Detroit.
Raymond Lewis, U. ot M.
Grace McComb, Chicago.
Philip Marvin, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Leon Measures, Bookkeeper, Adrian.
Orville Treat, At home, Tipton
Ray Tubbs, Adrian College.
Charles Underhill, Detroit.
William Underwood. At home. Jasper.
Gladys Vedder tMrs. Harley Popel, Toledo.
Hulda Vogt, Manchester
Naomi Wade, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Richard Watts, Dartmouth College.
Maude Welch, Stenographer, Adrian.
Harold Wilmoth, Canada.
Marguerite VVilbee, Stenographer, Adrian -
Ella M. Ahrens, At home, Clinton.
M. Marie Alban. At home, Clinton.
Katherine C. Andrews, Hillsdale College.
Orlando H. Alger. Hillsdale College.
Robert Ayers, Adrian College. W
Hazel M. Bacon, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
VVilliam J. Beatty, Detroit.
Geraldine I. Bertram, Clerk, Adrian.
Marshall G. Buck, Chicago.
Sophia Bevins, Adrian College.
Blanche E. Bowen, Albion College.
Robert VV. Bradish, Detroit.
Carl G.'I'lreuner, Clerk, Tecumseh.
Madeline R. Briggs, At lmme, Adrian.
Marjorie J. Brown, At home, Adrian.
Luelln M Brower, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Seymour l l. Brown, Univerity of Washington Jefferson
Florence M. Buss, Saginaw.
Doris M. Butrick, At home, Adrian.
Ralph L. Carr, Kalamazoo College.
Harriet N. Cornelius, Nurse, Detroit.
Dorothy Coe, tMrs.' Robert Morelandj Adrian.
Lelia Chamberlain, Adrian College.
Virginia Conover, At home, Adrian.
Helen E. Darling, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Clifford II. Davis, Detroit.
Marguerite Dershem, Oberlin College.
Hal E. Dewey, Macon, Mich.
Walter M. Dole. Detroit.
Ormand K. Eldredge, Theatrical Work.
Margaret R. Early, Lake Erie College.
Melvin K. Ferguson, Cleary College.
Jessie Mabel Fluehrer. At home, Lenawee Junciion.
Arnold F. Folker, Adrian College.
Edna H. Fox, Adrian College.
Kenneth S. Frazier, Detroit.
Lucile M. Gilbert, Mount Holyoke College.
Ruby H. Grandon, Teacher.
Lillian A. Hamilton, Detroit.
Mildred E. Hart, Northwestern University.
Darwin Haviland, At home, Raisin Center
Pearley Hater, Farmer, At home, Fairfield.
Catherine L. Henderson, Adrian College.
Harold K. Hickok, Kalamazoo College.
Henry George Hoch, U. of M.
Ruth B. Hill, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Ilarvey F. Hood. Adrian College.
Mildred E. Hood, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Jessie L. Illenden, M. A. C.
Mary A. Isley. At home. Lenawee Junction.
S. Irene Kerr, U. of M.
Henry G. Lelifelhart, At home, Adrian.
Katherine W Lutz, Nurse, U. of M.
Mildred B. Love, Bookkeeper, Adrian.
Fern Luther, Stenographer, Blissheld.
Irene Line, Clerk, Adrian.
Cornelia E. Mathers, Clerk, Adrian.
Charles H. Marvin, Farmer, Lenawee Co.
W'ill H. Older, Adrian College.
Frederick R. Oram, Adrian College.
J. Carey Peebles, Adrian College.
Mary Porter, At home. Adrian.
Lovisa M. Roberts, At home., Saud Creek.
W. Blanche stEini..ger, Clerk, Adrian.
William E. Stout, Detroit.
Ruth G. Shierson, At lxome, Adrian.
Gladys E. Schwartz, Stenographer, Adrian.
Alvin Stoddard. M. A. C,
Eileen Tolford, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Alice Mae Tucker, lMrs. Aaron Jenningsj
Vileda H. Voorhees, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Harry Wood. U. of M.
Julia Abbott, At home, Adrian.
Charles Ashley, Detroit
Lawrence Bevins, U. S. Navy.
Everett Bird, Howe Military Academy.
Carl Buehrer, Clerk, Adrian.
Meta Calkins. At home, Palmyra.
Marie Moxson, Clerk, Adrian.
Illah Myers, Teacher. Jasper.
Mamie O'Hearn, Stenographer, Adrian.
Harry Patrey. Reporter, New York City.
Alice Peterson, Adrian College.
Medea Peterton, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
1916 ROSTE R-Continued
Marjorie Conlin, Adrian College.
Fay Coy, Teacher, Tecumseh.
Gerald Cutler, Adrian State Savings Bank.
Frances Cutter. Stenographer, Adrian.
Helen Davis, At home, Adrian.
Adaline Dawson, Teacher. Tipton.
John Fint, At home, Adrian.
Frances Foote, Adrian College.
Donald Frazier, Adrian College.
Marvel Garnsey, Conservatory of Music, Toled
Geraldine Greenwald, Oberlin College.
Gertrude Haig. Adrian, College.
Ruth Hoadley, At home, Adrian.
LaValle Hoagland, Ypsi. Normal College.
Clifford Jackson, France.
Merle Kerr, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Lyle Langdon, Detroit.
Garnette Laudenslager, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Rosella Lewis, Ypsi. Normal College.
Clara McLouth, Lenawee Co. Teache.
Lennard Morse. Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Annette Mott, Adrian College.
Doris Reed, Adrian College.
Edna Reed, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Beatrice Richardson, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Caroline Robins, Stenographer, Adrian.
Walter Roesch, Kenosha, VVis.
Norman Schoen, Adrian College.
Gretchen Seibert, Northwestern University.
Wm. Shepherd, Commercial Savings Bank, Adrian
Katherine Skeels, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Carl Smith, Adrian College.
Klea Smith, Martha Washington Seminary
Mildred Snyder, Blissfield Normal.
Edith Soule, Adrian, College.
Gertrude Spielman, Browns Business University,
Bessie Strong, Port Huron.
Josephine Symonds, Stanographer, Adrian.
Agnes VanDusen, Stenographer, Adrian.
Ruth Vedder, At home. Chicago, Ill.
Gladys Whitney, Stenographer, Adrian.
Henry Wickham, Adrian College.
Ethel Williams, Ypsi. Normal College,
lfkffje, 5 of MOJFOW
i f 4
, fx ' ff ff
4, Q I. f ,,
I rise n i
so f' l
'gn iff l it
'W jf LW '
X i ,4 l
A -55' N'7,fa
Teacher: "What is the connecting link between the animal and vege-
Pupil: " Hash."
Vivian: "What makes you think that Charles will be up this evening?"
Thelma: "Night comes, doesn't it?"
Miss Schafer Qin English classj: "Miss Hood, why are you always
Catherine Hood Clater than usuall : "Because class began before I got
Lucius Judson: "My stock in trade is brains."
Marjorie Hilkert: "You have a mighty funny looking sample case."
Ross: "While you were standing in the door telling the sweet young
thing, 'goodnightf did it ever dawn on you-"
Wallace: "Oh, no, I never staid that late."
Major Bird Qin Algebra class, trying to explain a problemj: Let X
equal the end he sits on."
Freshie: "George VVashington was born Feb. 22, 1732, A. D."
Miss Green: "What does 'A. D.' stand for?"
Freshie: "After dark, I guess."
FOR THE BOYS ONLY
'peaq .xaq uo pums 01 peq aus JI
'moqauxos at 193 plaqs Maury am
'puai Apeaale staqs uxaod sgq 14
muop me 01 squao ual .1a3em Hiam MON
-moqs U go pupl lseal aqa s19B aus 'II
Moqatuos qno ag pug HL:-aus qaq noA mg
'mount on lou 1q3no aus Bugqqauxos Sill
'WB 'e saiuom 11aq1 Buiqlfiue slalsqx JI
john Dunn's definition of the Faculty: "A body of people paid to let
the Seniors run the school."
Frances Lentz: "Give me two seats in the coolest part of the house."
Ross B. "All right, here are two in Z row."
Mr. Reed: "Why did you steal the purse?"
Freshie: "I thought the change would do me good."
SALOM E TO JAM ES
"VVho is the Belle tonight," asked she,
As they stood on the old gym floor,
He looked around the room to see-
And she speaks to him no more.
R. Koehn as a chemist is PUNK,
He has a great line of BUNKg
He stands up in class and delivers the gas,
But it surely is nothing but JUNK.-Ex.
Visitor: "And how are the Bradley twins, Miss Patch?"
Miss Patch: "Oh, one of them is sick and we don't know which one."
Test question: Describe the manufacture of a barometer and explain
its action at different levels.
Brilliant answer: To make a barometer, close a glass tube at both
ends and pour mercury in. If you take it up a mountain it goes up. If
you take it down a mountain it goes down.
H. Lutz: "What are you hunting through all those war records for?"
E. Isley: "I'm trying to find out who this General Delivery is."
The customer entered the drug store and saw A. Hamilton, the clerk,
leaning listlessly against the prescription counter, the very picture of in-
"Haven't you any ambition at all?" the customer inquired solicitiously.
Arthur: "No, but we have something just as good."
Mr. Reed: "What are you standing here for P"
W. Gibford: "Nothing."
Mr. Reed: "Well, just move on. If everybody was to stand in one
place, how would the rest get past?"
G. johnson: "I saw you out riding with Willard yesterday, Florence.
but do you know, I couldn't seem to see his right arm."
Florence: "Oh, it must have been around somewhere."
"Why do they call the baby, 'Bill' P"
"He came on the first of the month."
Rex Nottingham: "There must be something wrong with my exam.
marking, I don't think I deserve an absolute zero."
Mr. Reed: "Neither do I, but that is the lowest grade I am allowed
He thinks he thinks he thinks it all,
He thinks he thinks he knows it all.
I-Ie thinks he knows he knows it all,
He knows he knows he knows it all.
O. S. Powers: "It is a well known natural law that everybody has to
M. Dibble: "No, some people get killed."
Miss Corbus: "What are the two classes of French pronouns
F. Anderson: "Consumptive and Disjunctivef'
R. Bittenger Ctranslating Frenchj: 'LMy uncle is my aunt's wife."
W. Gibford: "That's wrong, he say, 'my father's sister is my uncle.' "
E. Isley: "Are you taking German this year ? '
E. Wade: "Oh, now and then."
Translation of last two lines of "Die Lorelei" on an exam. paper:
"I seem to be out of my mind,
I have been for many years.'
"That girl looks like Helen Black."
"She wouldn't look any better in any other color."
L. Judson: "I can make a worse face than you can."
She: "Of course, look at the face you have to start with."
Miss. S. Palmer: "Now, class, who was the head of the Holy Roly
empire? No.1 mean the Roly Homan empire. No, the Holy Roman
FACTS NOT WORTH KNOWING
Gasoline is higher this year.
Red hot stoves should not be worn next the skin.
The big toe may be utilized as a stopper for the bath tub.
Never pat a Hy on the back.
Corkscrews are usually built in curves.
With the Eskimo there snow place like home.
When you lose thirteen dollars it's a sign of bad luck.
Mr. Reed: "How do find the area of a circle ? "
Alma Taylor: "Multiply the length by the width."
Mother: "You and Charles were a long time in the parlor last night,
daughter, what was going on?"
Vivian: "Didn't you ever sit in the parlor with father before you
Mother: "I suppose I did." -
Vivian: "Well, mother, it's the same old world."
Heard in American History during a debate on Woman's Suffrage:
"Mr. Koehn: "Have you any statistics on that point?"
Raymond: "No, I've never seen any women's figures-"
M. Gussenbauer: "It must be fine to die in arms."
Seward: "After all, there are two consolations for all the troubles of
Willard: "What are they."
Seward: "Blondes and brunettes!"
F raulein Corbus: "Wie war Elizabeth verwandelt?"
R. Bittenger: "Na, sie war alter und-und, she wouldn't let him hold
her hand any more."
Miss C. Palmer: "What three words are most used by high school
W. Stearns Csleepilybz "I don't know."
M. C. P. "Correct."
My dear, you look sweet enough to kiss."
"That's the way I intended to look, Jack."
A SPRING POME
'Twas in the gloomy Autumn when I walked about the zoo.
The creatures had the blues except the leaping kangaroo.
"How can you be so cheerful at this dismal time?" I cried.
"It's always Spring with me, my friend," the kangaroo replied.
1. Bernice Kamp and her gum.
2. john Dunn and his toothpick.
3. Catherine Hood and her pencil.
4. Mr. Sturtevant and the kindergarten.
5. Senior Play Cast and rehearsals.
6. Carmon Smith and the girls.
7. Clair Bird and his grin.
8. Rosa Jones and her books.
9. The two "Gerts."
10. Charles Moreland, M. D. and 618 E. Maple Ave.
11. Senior German classes and Wilhelm Tell.
12. Miss Furnas and her umbrella.
13. Marian Gussenbauer and her dimples.
14. Catherine Robinson and the tea room.
15. Walker Gibford and his "tin lizzie."
A H s
ig n X
The wnq we FEEL when f
1 WEQET nun LETTQR5
-ht Q ,
l' T wl-
Q I I f .XT U Lx
9 X X1 f fi..w
it Q' N ' 'ff-:Siyf '
L fi ww ffU'W
1' 1 If a
f 5 f ' 1' 'w 'ryp 'v
Q, 1: ,, Jqgigi
X W7 C1 ix Xxxl
an W7 manning ThE WR1 Sum
wwf" TD Us
HOW TO DO IT
How to make the teacher happy?
That seems really like a cinch-
Through all conversation scrappy,
Always yield when in a pinch.
Don't you dare attempt to cross her,
Let her think she's in the rightg
'Tis no use to try to boss her,
Just "kid" her from morn till night.
Don't make her out as partial,
Nor try to "crib" in tests,
Or she'll start a rumpus martial,
fShe knows just what's best.7
Let the teacher give you D's if it fulfills her desireg
But don't try to t's her,
As it will get you no higherg
Never plan to skip school or come in a minute late,
For it's not according to the rule
And 'tis sure to bring your fate,
Let her have her own way always, in all matters great or small,
Give the teacher misery? Never!
It's quite simple after all.
"Oh, say, who was here to see you last night? "
Only Myrtle, father."
"Well, tell Myrtle she left her pipe on the piano."
Seward fin motor carj: "This controls the brake. It is put on very
quickly in case of an emergency."
She: "Oh, I see, something like a kimono."
Hark to the sorrowful tale
Of Gladys Amelia Sneeze.
She wore curt skirts all summer long
And the sun burned the skin off her-ankles.
QD. A. C. News.
Willard Stearns: "There's one thing I hate to run over and that's
Lloyd Hughes: "Yes, them nursin' bottles is fierce on tires."
Prof: "A fool can ask questions that a wise man cannot answer."
Pupil: "Is that why so many of us Hunk on exams?"
A reckless drive,
LOST-Near the city hall, an umbrella, by a gentleman with bent ribs
and a bone handle.
FOR SALE-HOUSC, by contractor with tile r00f-
WANTED-To rent a room, by an old lady with electric lights.
VVANTED-A boy who can open oysters with a reference.
VVANTED-Ladies to sew buttons on the second floor of the High School.
VVANTED-A job with good wages and no work.-Lawrence Hughes.
VVANTILD-A reception room, so the girls can entertain their non-
stuclent callers.-Florence Early.
WANTED-A girl who will love me for more than a week.-E. Powers.
WANTED-Second-hand note-books.-Physics and Chemistry Students.
WANTED-I want a good girl and I want her bad .-W. Snedeker.
WANTED4-Boy to deliver eggs about sixteen years old.
He: "Are late hours good for one?"
She: "No, but they're all right for two."
"Doc" jurden: "He was arrested for auto-cide."
Leon Pierce: "Why?"
"Doc": "He killed his engine to keep it from choking."
He failed in English, he failed in Chem.
They softly heard him hiss:
"I'd like to find the man who said
That ignorance is bliss."
Hoffman: "Can't you say one good word to me?"
Stegg: "Yes, 'Good-night.' "
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS DEPARTMENT
Clncluding Advice to the Lovewornb
Being a very frugal person, I would like to know how to save the holes
in doughnuts. It seems a sinful waste to throw them away.
Nibble around the outside of the doughnut until it will easily fit in
your mouth, and then swallow the whole.
Q SENT' T'-'Q I lv if fl! X
f' -, f, -I L 1 s f
I I '
' 1 N
N gg., M
Xf-' M 45
Expressions in deal chapel hour,
I am greatly annoyed by fox squirrels, which chase around in my attic
while I am trying to study. The law will not allow me to shoot them and
they are too foxy to be trapped. How can I catch them?
Climb a tree and make a noise like a nut. This will attract the squirrels
and you can easily catch them.
I own one-half of a cow, but jimmy who owns the other half refuses to
let me have any of the milk. What am I to do about it?
V Ted McDowell.
Your statement is not entirely clear. You have left out the most
important fact, without knowledge of which we cannot advise you. Which
half of the cow do you own ?
When is a joke not a joke?
How can I be more strict in my classes?
F. D. Sturtevant.
We don't know.
I continually lose my books. What could you suggest to do to keep
I am in love with a very poor girl who doesn't seem to care much for
me, while a girl with lots of money wants to marry me. What shall I do?
Marry the poor girl you love and send us the address of the other one.
Answer to Mr. C. D.
You got your English twisted. You should have said, she was a vision,
instead of a sight. That may be why she won't speak to you.
How can I be a little more cultured?
Dear Don: -
To be well informed you should read all the papers. A paper of pins
will give you a few points.
How can one thicken gravy if it is too thin?
Add a little plaster of paris and you will notice a great change in it.
He slips his arm about her waist,
She slips him then a blush.
She also slips her hand in his,
The reason for this slipping is
Perhaps the Slush and Slush.
Miss Corbus: "Give the French for, 'he has a beard on his chin.' "
Firth Anderson: "Il a un barb sur le chien."
Why is Boyle's law like love?
The lower the gas, the greater the pressure.
Miss C. Palmer Cin English 12j: "It's hard to regulate the temper-
ature in here, the heat comes in so cold."
"Cub" Lennard: "Absence makes the heart grow fonder."
N. Peebles: "No, presents "
Speaker in Chapel: "just think, if all the girls were taken away from
this school, what would follow?"
Chorus of roughs: "We would !"
DID YOU EVER THINK-
That L. Judson was a good scout?
That Mr. Griffey could smile?
That Caesar was easy?
That Mr. Powers ever gave anybody an " A." 1
That you should have had a White slip when Miss Patch gave you a
That H. Partridge is handsome?
That Carl Dean knows when he's not wanted?
That one of Mr. Powers' jokes was funny?
That E. Shugars was crazy about W. Stearns?
That the clocks were right?
Well, neither did we.
We always laugh at Powers' jokes,
No matter what they beg
'Tis not because they're funny,
But because it's policy.
Said I 2 U, I C U R inclined to B a jg
Said you to me, your mind I C,
Shows signs of slight D K.
If you'd succeed,
This adage mind:
First find your work,
Then work your find.
CHEMICAL EXPRESSIONAII' potassium won't trioxide.
Teacher: "Give the principal parts of the verb meaning ' to skate.' "
SOUNDS QUEER IN THE DARK
"My, your nose is cold!"
"Now, stop! Your coat is all wet.
"What's the matter?" "Got a hair in my mouth."
"How much do you weigh, anyway?"
"I guess you haven't shaved in a week."
"My hair looks perfectly dreadful."
Discovered in Lab.: The deportment of two students varies inversely
as the square of the distance between them.
Teacher: "Why is a three-legged stool stronger than a four-legged one?"
P. Hoffman: "Because three of a kind always beats two pair."
In English 10: Why was Silas Marner more affected by Dolly
Winthrop's visit than by Mrs. Macey's."
L. Walker: "She brought him something to eat."
TIME: Some ,years hence.
PLACE: The gates of Heaven.
Geraldine Miller: "I've come up here to organize a chorus. Can I
have a million basses?"
Saint Peter: 'LCertainly."
Geraldine: "And a million tenors?"
Saint Peter: "Yes."
Geraldine: "And a million contraltos?"
Saint Peter: "Sure."
Geraldine: "All right, we'll start practice next week."
Saint Peter: L'But how about the sopranos?"
Geraldine: "Oh, I'll sing soprano."
ONLY GOOD-LOOKING PEOPLE ARE TO READ TH IS
jpengaouoo os eq Jkupinom I
The man stood on the moonlit deck,
His mind was in a whirl,
His eyes and mouth were full of hair,
His arms were full of GIRL.
You wouldn't slam the jokes we use
If you could see what we we refuse.
flglrl u l l
, 5 N
siii m l lil
I 'l lll '
Cs -X-ff, ITH the publication of the twenty-first edition of
the SENIOR SICKLE, although most of the work
5 has been done by the High School students, we
feel indebted to many others for their advice
and assistance, and we take this opportunity to
express our appreciation.
To Miss Robinson is due a great deal of credit for her aid
in selecting the Class-day productions.
Mr. Reed has never been found wanting in helpful advice.
To our successors, we heartily recommend Mr. F. S. Barnum
as photographer and the Electric City Engraving Co. for their
The business men of the city have been most generous in
their assistance in the way of advertising, and as we realize that
the publication of the SICKLE would be impossible without their
co-operation, We wish to thank them and let them know that
their aid is appreciated.
To all others who have assisted in the publication of our
Annual, we express our sincerest thanks.
CHARLES W. GIBFORD,
Ross T. BITTINGER,
L , K ' KQDTH Enma
1 4X '
,- ,. A
7 f QT: i ,
I, i m! 'juz A 1.
W ? ,W7f1L,!Ww5k
4. K, F 14 .L ,ta , ,,5,1,4f
, 3, -,id ,
W X I I- 1.
'x 'U' X ' 433-7.1
,. A , 7 'I
,..24 '27 ,ff 'ff 3 ,e - 1
, ff ,
,' Lf, - .22-Y ' T ELMUDLY 7' hr F 5 , ,
Q?-" vpn-E R he QV H, k RJSYXX
K X V , , C " I
qqfiguluwing WE DULL Kd yUbDT'U"
. If f ,-
" f , zz- ' 2
'-ffl X ,V 1 fy
x I 1- J M 4 -qu, 1 ,
, T , f W.
lv 1 K M V fr Q Nu fi
- K if :gf -Q , f x., 1 , V ,l c-r 5.
- 'N 5 Q .Y Lfb- 7 if f- "ff
X 5 Q bb wif.,
., Q X5 X TA
fxffuund um man H1
Nw r our 11:7 , UQT Wm
H yhrln ' uJEE'17f N XMB
Ssfmb i PEM? 'ff Uma 7X1ud,L9h
17 you Lian :NHT HKS Mme x9
as F xv rn Un In me
XX 7 X
...... .nm ....,..... , A..M...musu ,. , ,, ...............,..,. ,M .... Munn ........ .... , , ,.,. ..., , , .,
WN Qi... ..j
H13s ES :
E XS as Us
ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK
imp Zglevtric fffitg Zingvsrbing Gln. U
S . -,-. Q 2+-.:,N.. N..' rc .Q.,,.A 1521, -.
iff .'.' ',I'f'f"I """"' f AQf.f"'f """""' f fffffffff"f"ffk"IlffIIllIk'f, , ....,.l
QL ' s '
I I 7
i ll X
9 Lf I,
r A fa
f I 1 y on I1
Q If mi l
Z1 la'-Mtv.-iitzf, W1-1-11? I N I I
4 A,- mmf- A I 171:
25 3 f 'f-:wrt H - E
I , ,f
Simpson Sailor Suits are recognized as
standard by all schools that require uni-
form dress. They are made of sturdy
serges and will keep their nifty appearance
throughout your school career.
We have the exclusive sale ancl will have
them made to your measure.
Burger E Cleaner
Oppasile THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE - Phone 746
I THE ONLY CLEANER TO ADVERTISE IN THE SICKLE l
HIGH SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS
Engraving promptly done at the lowest price possible for.f1rst
I class work. Latest styles in Correspondence Stationery I
G. ROSCOE SWIFT
is the brightest day of your life as it
marks the beginning of a responsible
III You have enjoyed the comforts of a
home, the greatest institution on earth,
during your preparatory season.
ill There is nothing which will give
you a better standing in a community
or business life than the ownership of
a comfortable home.
qi Service and quality are worth their
price in building a house that is a home.
QU We can give you both.
Adrian Lumber 8a Supply
"THE DOWN TOWN YARD"
AN N UAL MESSAGE
comes cheerfully from us for THE SICKLE ancl its readers.
lt, naturally, deals with the Problems of Life.
This year let us call attention to a factor that, ultimately,
among other things, makes Life "worth living."
It is the RECULARLY-ADDED-TO-SAVINCS BANK
Adrian,MichiQ an .
VIEW OF CUSTOMERS' LOBBY
HENIG, WESTGATE 6: CONDRA
Sell Clolhes for Live Young Men at
i15l5.00, 51800, f1520.00, 52200, 9525.00
Why not select your class jewelry in Michigan? Boost your home state. Special designs on application
WEYHING BROS. MFG. CO.
fewelrymen of the Better Kind
237-241 Woodward Avenue DETROIT, MICHIGAN
S. F. FINCH
Our Motto: "Service and Satisfaction"
WM. H. EGAN COMPANY
EVERYTHING IN ,SHOES
115 South Main Street
SUCCESS Ice Cream
Ice Cream Desseris
SERVICE TO US MEANS
I-OYAI-TY POPULAR PRICES
IT MUST MEAN THE SAME TO YOU
The Soulh Main Sl. Clofhier and Fumishc
J. C. VAN DOREN
Agricultural Implements, Carriages, Harness
Agent for Rumeley Threshing Machinery, Waterloo
Boy and Mogul Tractors
Phone 124 220 West Maumee
THIS IS WHERE WE BEGAN MORE THAN 30 YEARS AGO. NOT THE. LOW START BUT
THE HIGH AIM, FIXES FORTUNE
PAGE WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO., Adrian
Diamond-IVI Motor Oil
Is Best for Automobiles, Motor Boats and
MAKES HEALTHY MOTORS
Most Popular Flower Shop in the City
Flowers for All Occasions The Up-to-Date Shop
OAKWOOD FLOWER SHOP
I 34 Earl
Maumee Sfreel Phone 87 3R
Gorham Silver ll Columbia
GEO' M ' PP CO' glflriind prix,6PEis, 153003 Grgnciixrize,
. ' , l90 Q ' , . ' ,
The jewelers Who Are Satisfied Grand gage' Piitlnos
with a Modest Profit l9I0g Grand highest award, Seattle,
19095 two Grand prizes, San
l-:Communily SiIver '
OUR SCREENS Furnish Homes
BEFORE BUYING Complete
1 We Know We Can Please You
Get Our Prices
COMPANY BECK 8: EGAN
273 W. Maumee St. Phone 444
T36 North Main Street Adrian
HART, SCHAF F NER 6: MARX
and SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
ROCHESTER CLOTHING CO.
High Gracie Furnishings
BUTTER-CUP BREADf FULL LINE
OF CAKES AND PASTRY
Ize s0I.III MII.. SI. ADRIAN MICH 108 Ef1SlMfwmef ADRIAN
Everything in Accessories Tire Repairi g
F. N. SAVAGE
FEDERAL AND UNITED STATES TIRES
141 North Main Street
Phone 1113 J
Rogers Lumber 8: Coal Co.
"The Right Place to Buy"
I G75 DEPARTMENT
STORE A. KESLER 8z SON
The Store that-
Sells for Cash
Guaranlees lhe Goods
Makes Good Unsalisfaclory
Gives You a Square Deal
Saves You Money
Everything in High
Remember It's - I I I
HILLSDALE T Stores - ADRIAN
EBERBACI-I 8: SON COMPANY
-li Eslgbluhgd 1843
Manufacturers of SCIENTIFIC LABORATORY SUPPLIES
I ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN l
CLASSY SUITS FOR YOUNG MEN AT
WesIey's Clothes Shop
S E RVI C E
in the Home Makes
Have Your House Wired
LIGHT at POWER co.
HE IS THE ONLY PHOTOGRAPHER WHO MAKES
A SPECIALTY OF
SPECIAL RATES TO SENIORS
ALL PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS SICKLE WERE
FURNISHED BY BARNUM
. BARNUM, Photographer
UNDERWOOD BLOCK, CORNER MAIN AND MAUMEE STREETS
A. B. PARK CG.
The Ready - fo - Wear
The Oldesl Refail feweler in Michigan
W. F. KING
PACKAGE AND BULK
FLOWER and GARDEN SEEDS
LAWN GRASSES, ETC.
THE CUTLER-DICKERSGN CO.
Adrian's Largest Clothing Slore
WOUD, CRANE 8: WOOD CGIVIPANY
Suits and Coats of Newest Design and Exclusive Pattems for
Men and Young Men
You Go to the High School for Instruction, and to the
Hart-Shaw-Miller Drug Co.
for ANYTHING You Expect to Find in a
First-Class Drug Store
GRAND I ' Don't Take Chances
I XX? '
21 with the auto, which is so valuable
I3iJNM2lY4 J- a piece of property. When any-
Aurggfgzts T thing goes wrong with it send it here
EC! .W .l where experts will make it right
4 K , N L A A again. No matter if the damage is
Xi I- , E seemingly trivial, hetter have it at-
fi X Yi ' :Q tended properly or you will he sorry.
l T CI I Y GARAGE LT cl
AUTOMOBILE PAINTING OR VARNISHING
Ph0!'le 990 Adrian, Michigan
WILCOX HARDWARE CO.
AUTO SERVICE STATION PHONE 1205
PHONE 54 PHONE 55
GENUI E GAS COKE
Gas Light---"The Only Light"
Lenawee County Gas 8: Electric
Read The Adrian Telegram
With the Associated Press Service and a large corps of special
correspondents, it covers completely the news of the city, county,
state, nation and worlcl.
Use the Columns of The Telegram
lt is read claily in over I0,000 homes. lts "Want Columns'
are especially noted for quick results.
It's an Cpen Road
QI The road to success is an open road. I-Ie may travel it
Ill To go far, though, one must he unafraid of work and must
have acquired habits of thrift-the ability to spend less than
qi Most men have made their first strides along the highway
of success through the aid of a savings account.
qi This aid is open to you. We have a Savings Book for
you. Call for it today.
'JI 327 paid on Savings deposits.
ft 'rL-r1ve-ss .
" ? l A"
T V 1 ,
Adrian State Savings Bank
, Adrian, Michigan
MAIN OFFICE BRANCH OFFICE
Corner Maumee and Winter Streets Corn Ch h d T um Ii Sh' ti
R. A. WATTS, President
GEO. A. WILCOX, V P id nl CHAS. S. WHITNEY, Assistant Cashier
B. E. TOBIAS, Cashi R. H. WATTS, AuistantCalI1ier
H. W. BOVEE
National Bank of Commerce, Suite 301
FRED H. HOOD
119 S. Main St. Phone 310-J
DR G O WRIGHT GUY c. BRITTEN
. . . DENTIST
5 Underwood Block Phone 627 Commercial Bank Building
Office Hours: 8:00 A. M- to 5:00 P. M.
Open eve ings by appointment
Office Phone 814-M :Rem Phone 1110
Open evenings by appointment
DR. D. M. MATTESON ALEXANDER 8:
ll0 E. Maumee St. Phone 272-J ATTORNEYs'AT'LAw
J. N. SAMPSON
133 S. Main St.
EARL C. MICHENER
REEDLE'S ANTISEPTIC BARBER SHOP
SEVEN EXPERT 1-mm CUTTERS sou'rH MAIN LADIES' snozs rousx-uso
FIRST IN STYLE FIRST IN QUALITY FIRST IN FIT
KINEAR, I-IUEBNER 8: KELLS
The store for Men and Boys
THE BEST SERVICE IN ADRIAN NO CHARGE
GUSSENBAUER'S TEA ROOM
137 South Main Street ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
DELICIOUS ICE CREAM ana' ICES and FRUIT JUICE ICE CREAM SODAS
ll2 North Main Slreel
CONFECTIONERY :: CANDIES 1: ' CAKES :: NUTS 21 ETC-
ADRIAN STEAM LAUNDRY
ALL WE ASK IS A FAIR TRIAL
ENGRAVED INVITATIONS CLASS PINS
H. M. JUDGE at SON
"Where gems and gold are fairly sold" IOZ SOUTH MAIN STREET
THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
stands as it has always stood
for the highest ideals in modern
All our transactions
bear the evidence of conservative
management, which has resulted in a
most gratifying to ourselves and
Your account is solicited
J. B. RICHARDS
I I2 EAST MAUMEE
Directly Opposite The National Bank of
STEP IN AND SEE FOR
Prices Consistent with High Class W ark
DA! NTY LUNCHES
and Novelties in Good
Things to Eat
BURNS 8: SPIES
Read my educational articles every Tuesday.
Remove the cause-nature cures.
Hoefler Bldg., East Maumee Street
Insure Perfectly Heated, Pure, Warm
Air at a Minimum Coat
J. H. MARLATT
THOMPSON 8: LINN
REAL ESTATE AND
Detroit Technical Institute
Detroit College of Law
offer Excellent Opportunities to the High School Graduate to
complete his technical or professional education in Detroit. Teaching
staff composed of college and university men with practical exper-
ience in the subjects they teach. One of the following courses
will interest you. Splendid openings for work to cover expenses
while taking a course. Day and evening classes. Over 2700
enrolled in all courses.
LAW-The Detroit College of l..aw now conducted by the Y. M. C.A.
offers a three-year course in both day and evening schools, leading
to the degree Ll... B. Faculty of 29 prominent judges and prac-
ticing attorneys. Twenty-sixth year.
PHARMACY-Two-year course leading to Ph. C. degree. Our
students have taken high places in the state examinations for the
last four years. '
CHEMISTRY-Two-year course leading to A.AC. degree.
ACCOUNTANCYv Professional C. P. A. Course. Fundamentals
of Accountancy, Cost Accounting, Business Administration and
fx U., ,Business Law. X V
ANDTOMOBILE 'SCHOOL-Trains young men- for mechanics,
.wi testers, inspectors, repair-men, bearing scrapers, Welders, chauffeurs
.. ' and salesmen. ,The U. S. Ctovemment is today looking for trained
automobile men. fWrite for catalogue., . f' f
ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERINGL
Practical one-year courses covering main subjects that are included
in a university course. New building and equipment.
OTHER COURSES OF F ERED-Architectural and Mechanical
Drafting, Advertising, Show Card Writing, Watchmaking, Spanish
Commercial, Business English, Real Estate, Credits and Collections,
Salesmanship, Efhciency, etc.
THE HUDSON SCHOOL-Prepares boys for colleges or profes-
sional schools. C-ives boys who cannot go to college the best
technical and business training.
Y. M. C. A.-Detroit Technical lnstitute, Detroit College of Law and
The Hudson School are all located in the beautiful Detroit Y. M.
C. A. Building, where every advantage is offered for upbuilding
young men mentally, physically and morally. .
For calalogs and information concerning any of the above courses mrilc EDUCA-
TIONAL DIRECTOR, phone Main 6126, or call personally al Room 303,
Y. M. C. A. DETROIT, MICH.
A I 52 , f 3 Q
i ,......... A .....,. ..A.. : f -r 5
r Fi 'g-- K ' YB
ff' ', . I
' 'I , 'x "
Ford Cars---Ford Service
I AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES I
S. W. Raymond Auto Sales
Phone 93I Open Day and Night ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
Dollar by Dollar
is the way to start your savings account and
keep it growing.
Not only will dollar upon dollar count up,
but interest upon interest will be added as
the 3 per cent our Savings Department
pays starts in to work for you.
Commercial Savings Bank
ROBERT T. SCI-IMALTZ
The Leading Tailor We Make Clolfres and Know How
N. B. HAYES 8: COMPANY
Where the BEST SHOES Come From
l l-l 3 North Main Street
The Adrian Sugar Bowl
Can Suit Yolg-.Nri Matter How
Candy Fresh Every Day from a Clean
Kitchen. Also Fancy Box Candy
at All Prices
Heatlng and Plumbing All Kinds of Sodas and Sundaes
a Specialty Ice Cream
Brick or bulk, or to your order. Give us a trial
Our Prices Are Right and the Work ARAMOUNT
rs Guaranteed. Come and LAYS are
See U, OSITIVELY
l Shown Exclusively .61 at the A f' ' .N
NEW FAMILY ff lfllftlllldilllf rf
- and - L -
131 s. Main sr. ADRIAN, Mrcr-r. GARDEN ' .
Theaters S ':'T'L:"f" 1
E , -
YELLOW l R S YELLOW
l BOOK STORE l
COMMENCEIVIENT BOOKS KODAKS
,,,, ,,,,,,, W W, H
rv. V F
, -D '
'-1---. ' ,, - gm- jf-g
.4 I Y Y . 1 '3HQ,, , , 1'-6,
s I. l 'JI V 1
ff'-Z ' I -M
'P' " .1 . . . 2 MQW'
,Q M ' ' :, . 333.
f , lf .-- -
.. A VL., .
35 .Q M
V. if . ,Hi ye xg A. ,. 1 ,.,4, ,,,'fq-gill .,
3--3364 x H+' QB' yt 'Mt v'
3' 'L ' -Q --
T Lv J'
F 0' 5
ea?-Q '-1. JZ, 3- '
Ii V 313 2535 3.1 . .
. WT "L-ff
. . ...a
:Q l 1 Q
2- 1-If-4 -J
" f n
2 ' -1 vw
'- -: .f' '..V" I.
... .5 L1
.- -E, ri' -
Q -"B -
Si-,. ., .
. - X i- V
" - -- f. - . ,'.,: . "-iv
.V .,g,..V . X, .
' 5 Q- ,V- -Q .. - 19,-Q -
n V .. l4"" S. - ' 1
" ' K rm 1, V . ....
- - -
' . V .x .H
'I V . .' -. .Y
L." ,f -
- L, ,J J . .
, 4' I
,X - W H-
JW., . ,
V. 393,515 Q'
1-any "QF w
WB- J :Ja
i, 85 -
5 Y' -I
' 'ED' 045 ,
f .1 A
-1 ' '
Q ,wumiip '
V,-2, ua I za, L ,,, . .1
lv. J ','4 A
5 . . LF...
"1-'." 'v f' E' '-
We " L4 - - -
NJ' Mg-'Q ' 325 'iw
'cg ' A1 ,. .. f"fP.
4 . .
- ,V ' --1--P'
ffs' ef- -15.1-, - ..,, 'T ..
js: d,db ' ,x,2, Q?gi.?g' ,,1'e'AC'lI 11 .. L
.3554-few to -Nash A r F-' H
4 -f4xa.' 'Q
J 4 L' 'J' ,v 4
. . -.
-xfkm -4.-P x
,.r , ,,A,Vr-'x.,, . . V AM I
4 5- I .
V4 .. ,, W .
N X 11 '
-rv L A
L v- 9 . 1
. . N.
4- -, "
9 Q mmf'
+-v - "
M- L Q .
1. ki 14,
'K-f My VL?-1 'un
eil A -E .
.VV - -M -Q ---
W , nv,
V . .-r .
' Q, xnxx '
H A R
-vw., ' ,my-
-.ff M Y ja
1 J C1 A gk? V I i
f-5.5 fix, ,U
X, -1--9, V
1, .v .E1.,
p -.u M
V 41 Q
V Y hd
LV1' Q ' -xV Q C
-1 9 Q Q 4-
11 .14 Eff .."'k
,P-'P F r,,,,M 1r-X Amt x
we RJ re' 2 ---
5 .1 J .4 fgplgbg Q ' S +w
33- V ,, - .rg
-if an ' I-'Egg I
6 V .ang r D ,.,.,k:., . .
ML M W,-s,
i ' E
Q ' tx ex 9 ri.-l'
-f-,Ei x W5-1 its B355 F1 lui
'Z 'Y fm
W A J'
Hrm J. ,Q kiwi. -MV
t R.. ,hip 3, .. xi.
Q.. 4. rw x, '51
-I wr gg,-' --'W .' A -fm'
.9 xr v-6 j 4 ,lu .
...L ,. .- .V. , ,
N 1-f-as .
V.3fi',jf A .. .. , ..
, - 1 f g. .,-. vw-.
I 11: X
. gn.. . .
QI' 1: '
in , ..-1.
iz, -f, -Q .::?Lj' Q. ., YR I- .. .. X ft?
f I Q' 131. lf ' 23, ,N Y Ev . 1 'ELQZQ -'
1' 1' 4 fm' 'F-'E:'f3f :"'- - ' - .-'J ' 1 'fB'V ' ' 1 "' ,+ 'K
2-if 'Q Y- T. A' 1 .-
- if - -
456 1 .1's,'."
- - V- . Q
lr P' ' -
1 jf' 1' N I
. - - '
2:7 :- -, V g- 15-Q.-1 - - -v-3i:'5-:..-..g-'-V'- --Nj ,
- -- ff. M ..---4.2.-:Y
ME. --+ 4 5 I f-. ,V . - ,.
av -.1 ,-..-1,V'-".V:,,V'- .. '--1--,--1,
'f-35 i , -iw , .
. 'Yi 1 'af' '
' - - - W- ,y-A. -1-., 5-'1-'arf - - , --' , .--ey.-,.,J'-'Y -1-.,., fVfg.. Ve- 17
- Avcfif-. -VV .- -. .- -r,-LJ V. , -, 4 -.',- 1 ,- . ,, . -H- ,, 1- - . .- fl v 1,-V-H ,..,-g f- ,V--,E
, 51 -- . V 0 ,,.- -V .. V- 5- -V-.w -,.i!'1-4-,.---.-s' 1- -. -.-., - ---'V'-'J -' 3?- -s' - - -.V-21
5, 1: , by . A l is , 'it J' Y. Y- iff,-L, ': QWY-A .NU x -fe, 5, e"nV:,-. :'- 'V A-ng -V ',gg.'-.m.- --4:-T :J-'-' 31410-f,--I-Qf2'l Vf' - ,212 - f' A
y- E-.-EJ H, , . ' .. . .le ,- ..V-, ' 5 . ."', 1 iff'-v ,'-' '-1-g FQ., '.,g'.-sig!-3..V: - ..:- ' -we-L' E . 'fr--P : ' -2,-'-"',f -Q' Qs. ,--. -
.SKIN v- -,-71, Q'-ll -Y.,-1'-'Q ' v ,--:f--'-V ' .. A, JI- fs'V,5,,. Aj ,vw - 3. - - 1 ,fp - 1 .i-',.'.- -.,:- gi-Qui? -' . ' - T
. Vf, I - -5 .-.- ,..- fx--1 '- -S -51 -- ra .-af' - V tv -.. 4, , V1 fy: . QI ."- KN , - -- J A 1! , mu ,, 41" pV ' JY-' ..
1 ,. ,., , , qu i, ., , , r .:., R, ...:- ...v- ,Si .,.,.,43. A .. .-a,..V . ,. ,,V,-1.1 P... .1.
li?-V .:w5'?'s- ' '..-fi-.' -... " gin.: 5- -ff.--.viz Q J -2--i'e.'V.::ifi f - g-Li' . 1-:J -- pg' 5215 .-
- ' ' . "C 'T--'R -"- 2 7 'V ' f-5 '-A-1.611 -!'7-.J': if . " - 1 - '-'Jill KY '-U '- ,1"i' ,VV - VF: "f"'l' X' If-Q' '?--- 151 -'3 ' l'-- . ' 5-T
y . . , .. V . -..... A V. . . .. .- . M-.L-.., L .-...,L4. . , ,,,.,, 4.3
.1 .- -Ve.-x, .V .5 - VX-f' I '- .--in 2- f "H if 'mf- ff 1- .VVf-'wir'-F" .-5 -. n f-f'-.. ---rw. --I .36-2-V. -- . ---1 f-".-"Ev --75 .
H. .1 ,, ,V . - W9 1 Ar. .V NKVIJVX ,vi 'J-drug, , -, - ,dgKf,.3a..gf5f1 -5,65 E-5. W-,.':L!x', I ig: 1.?f V1 -N qr---if :nhl ,2-,xpv-:.,,1!-h:-- -. -5, E-.,..,
-M .., - JH. , - --YL-V . -'V W, -Y-. - 1- iz ,vu V-I - . .-, - . .1 .- U , I , R MH LW.-5-V. M712 ,-:ue -J , V .vifgq-. .- v A, 'T ,,-V - --juz
., - ., . , - -Q -. .M -. .. V. -34--1, .- , 1 -- Q. .4 - - - .-4.
-1 If ,.....- nf - a JE . . lm -V, . ,,..v,. 1 ,-I - V. -- 7 -. ..-.- . .- - . -,, y V. , ,,.,.-N.. -v. .1. ,,
. diff. .i ' I --My .',- - ' Q- 1 , 5 ugvjf' 'fire 7 . V-i -:w f 'U 32. 35" 1---f e "'ff--.-725 YJ-Q'-Eh"i41V""T'3Q-,llpi -V'fY-1551
--,,-1,f"- iq-T -' if -' 1 . IQ5"il5f :-1' ' zz zfz- -' A 2' .--r -1 2' " 1f--'.f1fvi- 1-rf.-if.Z-62-. Lf--4-.--I "
----M . , ' - :,' 1 J- -v. ' f -. J . - - ,Q :H gf " -.5-f'fv',. -if.. N - --' ..--rw 4-:I QV .,z- 2, -'
-gtg ' , --" .. Y. -:W .- It ,X rd.. .,' L- IV' .353 , F-LQ,"- f J ' . if ' -. ' V' -big '- -.5 - .j i-gel -Hj,jl- 3.1 3 .mr1,':-I 'fmfwfi . -'
fs- -. H- ., - A' -f .V -- 'W Q ' Q . if -.- fzi- -f--lria
L12--in -- -'Ns' ' A , Qi- .'27,"'p:'g'. 'FV ,--QLV'-we-Q' --Vi., .. 4 -fl'-. v -'-'y fiif' 5- ' Va- l'x,1-91.5. V fx'-1-3:-'--..?--:'1-'f'.r'fV1Llf-25, , --5
-. - V' -I ' '- ' .rf -ff' 1- V' , fav - 1. ' gilnr . Fw ' --.. ' S-1,4-gf -'
A ' - 73. .'7' "5 V . ff M5-17.-.Y " Z 'J '5 '.- iz. "5 ,"" ', if . A -1 , . ' "LT" ffl "-f. fa. "3 'P-Q7 ' -1
" . 541 - V - . ,-5'-'-1... -V".-f-.ww ei' -,E . '-BLM -.3 Q- ----' . ik. , T .4-,--45?--1-.ily L-'Pg I ' -fL,V,iV3' -1 If T-A-"V-5-'il-2,--V--V-. -5 fi
, . , Q, -Q si xl, .5 Q E. f,.. ffl- +,,2-45 yn- . 1 ,Q-'--4-fra -" ,554 V.-Qfgf-'FQ' 'F if..E-- J' ,a 51, . 4- - -5
fy.: V . . , ,Q
5.3 ,--, . , ..-,.m- ---f':,ev--g,.g-...1.--gg. .eg Vw : -' ' aux - if- 3- ,J .4.-+- 5'--Q.,-.wi ff- ---4 1 --Q Ura,
Nag ' " -C-piffi-7'-."1' i l V'+Pf:T ., ' .1,,' I -,f -'Zh '83 -. fx If GNL'--'-SU1.i ' 4' ' Uri'-fi-if"-1.-. "1 gl. '-H ISM :J-' 'z ff , --XJQHE 'J ' 3' -If-2. '..1 ,fs
'- 1'-r -- --f-f - - .-Q? f .- :- ' -ff - .-:V 1, '- --f 51-P Y-V-8 . 53, 1. . V- . . 431 '-2--'f...4.V .iff .2-:-V.: --VE- -4-
v x ,-V ,- r--164, .,,.. ., ul- , . . -, , ,-1 - 4 , - -,... . -L ., .. - ,,E- ,4,.i.-. f'-. .-,.uN-- V- . -JA.
Ll 5 . MN -... . ww.. . . 1- X .K 5 f r ,351 1 . Qu. rg . W I , -,-1. 'DX .W 1, 1,14 .v, 5-P.,,.f g .5 - . ,Y
5 N . x ,n-,grvgfrf ,-2.35.5 1 - u, Q--...---."ae1,ggJg -- af... F. " -- - gig, ar ,- fri- . 1,113-Q.a,---fgv31a,LiV: ,.V.iT.Q,Q.---1-:. ..-.,.yr.?yv,l -4 f-,353
3 ' 1 . "-eg: .. . 4 '-:Llp 9- X-Q 5-3,1 Le 4 ,T -: 5- ,- .11 - I. -L, Q -I ,gg ', If-sn -'61, - - -3- 'T.- 1--3: gag ,.-.-131.1 51.4, .' . ,
if '- ' ' . 1 -9,:tV"Q-5?-5'f?"fu'f5' ff- ' - ., -1- -:Q ' - - Y: L J-1 '.-'H V 5? 'g,?,i"VE.-g,,-17-i j'- 434- f. .-.f,,ga, .V'j-1
ri, v - - -4 . uf -f f -QF f'- H - -4- - 'Q'--Fl: - ,. lu. ,fi ----V-,-1-4 , i. fp,-bmi? gnfff - -:fy .1---Jaw, 5,
, . -- -., . ., - .. 4 ,-14 1. V ..,. -, . V - 4 , ,J .. .V pp I ,,.., V-L -.fg,x,:-1,.- 1-il, x,,,Lq. a--f,-.1 1 Va- MG., --N .-.r. .V,.-. 2.--V
zgiglmh V I Q 5' i, .,. .. H, A. -JuV.,4' A IL: 41. .J R Ur: lfxwd A,5....!,JI , , QEVIWQTK., kj I. ,,,,- iq -VJ... ,I .M V Vf.:f,,..,- r-.,I.. QL
2 'ff' '- " '43 .3'- '- W1 -'J 7 :Q Lffi' -I fu R. ffl .- 131- f Q1--,l'3.."-I- I-2 -"'-1'--M451','f"?v' -'J - B? -17-a. f"if5-x-J"-.f ' 3'-2' 3 .5-,."'-J
sx ' A: ' -5 . 1' Eff-'. ,."' QZV!L1' -. "' ' 4 .xi -r l 9' WET 'u .?jil'5'::fFag'V 5"'7'-'pfi' 4-72 'j4':!5.'1? .5
VV, ,a ,V Q iff. , V.-, -1. ,WW .u,.,,.,7?,i .5 ., Ui, V-N., 1,-i..VgV k,,,' , .-.A 1 -Ti tx V: FMVV, My . A G MVA , ,.,9,?
-it iff-rf1, .. ' -,. g" ',, , gf- --5---5525. - .- - 5 4 f ij., -aj-ggi '---3--.gg ,-?gV',V'5 fy ..
V. . ,. V V - . . V- , . J--, U LM-4, V ,- . --1-'.-Q -1,--.2 L:.ff,.- f .--. , 'r .fr-
-.. I -- f 'f'. - '4 Vs I A .' . -1'.f- 57. "1 79- .V iff - A ' iixhf 1' ?FifVf7' -if 'P' 1'-if?-fi - ' tl-4ggYv,'i'IL5i4! 'TwVVf., 3' .5 AV- V?"'1-"A'H:1-7.'-'gg
'- -' - -7 +5 I T1 ', - ff- . -, -1--V 'A . .' -V-- 1 - '- - -P - 1-4-J .r'.---5-im' L- -, .- -" U .'V-ii' -I 5'
. ' V ff wa. ' ?l572Q-'f'79"f - 2-.2-NV 74--.-'W "H 571-551L-if--1'l-'TVWE 'ff-555.---S-Jf
- ' n f IL 'V-'fi , - -Hg- 21"--nj 5'--Vrefv 'Q - ' ., if : --2 wr., -Mfg EJ, ,,'V -Q 5V---p.-,--'f-'f l-a. .,'fg,.:.'- .- X . :Ln-dat 4-V,-5.,.L Lei--v--2. if '71-We
. -L -.- , . . ..- . ,V .-1 -. ... . - V 5- -- Y -. Q. - 1- -Q-... .---W fx --- J V.-. --
1- - -5, --sv - .ff ,--- 4.1.-,r RV- -- -va ,fs V -., - F .1-:..,. gn- .ik 1-. --3,30J'-v-:V.ga.i.5grg-.,--1, ,Q mn:-,.5,y ,. -5 -.
, -- .- +L ' '+L -. -1- , La 1' -ru-'V-.1 .- -f , , .5 P- . M,-,gi -1. -'-i' . " -5.-1. .ff,aiff'i,- 5 2 --qi, -f' - -5-H,-:
-J 4' - f- "' 1195 5: .-I., -L' . ,,g"-,--52-' F ' -"fig " .' .n 5-1 1 X 1-25 'lf 11-.1 -. , - S1-V..s - 16: Lift- 'F5'?1.--Q1 V -2- my Q 1.5.-1-2"
, . - - -1 V' "ff-.-- ,S -1 --ff il ,"1"A'-1 1:-f f F45-S Qiw.-5-1. 'mfs : , - ' .3-if :Q---"N-f-5
V -f 5 - lf- - :J 5:5-Lv-a v F '-I ., VfYi".lr' -.P.' Wi: -- ,1.'s:s we-, .'V35--5---.:-4-si-1.5. 4 '-is if-. 1.-' -5-in '12
'f. igx'ff.f9'54 -' 1 f riff. ' f . Vp.-4 23- '.,. 'Q' "-',' ,- 'fggxg' --1' -V . -.2 '-'2.-'- -,--1.340 " " 'f..-'33--.-:5.-- - F- W ,
g"l-I -rf'---,-A :--.. i1-fg:--'-,.,4 ,l-f :.- Ji. 'fqf' " .g!, 'j -A .' - - ,J ' ,gi-V 1513- , ' .fgf .Q' . Agp , wp 2 -. 'Q-Q-.jvi.xEE 4 ---KV-5-115-r ' . .',-"JL f .J
fgiifu- . ., ig, 1' -L," - .gag , . " 5, 171 Q -gr-'-arf?
- - -f -' ,, . - ' 5 . - '. .' f- Y, -., ." xp" ' -QV '- ' 'Ei -- -' , If .1 '-
5 1 Z .5 -3'-' .1 V. f,-11 Q--4 , -.r Nz. V-,Q ,-.fs "-2,- 'f5:.QVf.: .- , - - -:. -, .f ' - 1 x-. ' -. ws, -- -.f 1--I x V... .f - -,-.- . N,-A, :'-.:1'- . 7-P .7 5
V- , 1, N X- -u . , -1 1...1- pJ.- ' - -. ' .-.--5 - , -- ,V J. , -- -gn- X .f I' -Q, '1 'E 'V M- '-'V-
ff...4'. ---5195-.-.V - 65:-r-j'!-'-.-f" 3--qv 1.-.-'-.--'W - f-gy- 3.5. -fm 1- 'asc-:R A-51. .Af -V--r-yffiixif--'id-.--'EV .55-T.
- . - -' V, Q -Y --.-.F -3 1--,V -,LA V.,-.3 .- . 4, . Vp .,- ,- Y- Q- ,.,.. A ,I . -Y,-. V.-., , .,- . -I .5 .Q X-,ZA l-Jig...
' ,J-"3" "F--V-'Z ET' 5' V'---,if 3 '---Lff.'r mai- 1 Mm, ff, ,Q A -- I- sq fj, gs .4.w.L'-h,L,1.fr V ILL' .,'-Q !f,:-Z,'-.3rg- Ll-Af. ' n,'-:1.,j,,4"g?'-,flip -C' V, I 'if-tl
5 Vw' ' J?-'VI-"7 Y -I-ifa".fl1f-l--rfjs'A ,5Yld'f'-'f?"-'Z-.'- V -Ei-., . -Y' -' -' 7:f'?Ef"5jyV3?1f'- 'VZ Efyifai 1' ' 'QT-ff ",?f1Q39f' "X '?"'5-3 I'-flf-x' MV- "i""iK2L"f'5'f
V Li? Q, 3 H I HL g5V,iu.'vj..,,.:L,' .wr 'K-1-.3-M A MJ: -.L I rx A,-. 73 Y .-Vina., X .isig .J 3 V' A .W j-E fhrzf Ir, 6 fi 2:5311 V.x1..,-1--5 E-,,--,PA
-5---X. - . -..-if' - ' - . L, ' - -9 Q 1, . f. .'- V '--Q' ' 5' .- . 4-.'-J: .5 3' ,-- -, - '.",, 1-' V A'-V . L" Q' 1-,,' --
'Y -- - ."1- " -' QW 'Af gf' 'S 1' -L ' fi' ,EVM V ' -, Y. TI- W' 'T' -RPA H-, 2' - nm.-f'ff' . J .1 44, 19 -' gfil .Lf ., ALE-Ti,-I, -. "-' -, '3"- V Q " -Y N,,,f-"'-'LJ'
. ,i -bk , jx. L , lg? IQVQL, 5 V .,,- -.5-- H, . gg, ,Y . :Q-M-lg .tg gig- fig., 55,-?,,1Q,,, V., N, Vfv,s-Q..-,:5..3
. ,LA . h M. L-AV v.V:,.' -',E,i.-ti.:i.,-in Y , P- .. , Nl. F771 A -ls bf. guyz- Tipp, JI., 4g3lV.,4i-..1A,4.. 4 V v, , in-.4 Mm . 1 ,, A fvb,
4- . -- - fa- , w '- H 11" ' -. ,, ,- -..3- -S ---Vw..-:. wp. I .-, ' -. V - -. ' ,J
. .5 . .if-L.-ug "VV -213:32-" Txffgfwt xl ' - ' E"MfL"-'.-.Vg Y-I- -'i-fEQlQ:'N"4' ,.-" ' -' ,-4-'ZEVQ-QV" -Hb ' 19'
+3 - A '-4.-. HS '-vw - ' L -,. rw'-v ' i1" "" '--'--Ht, -f" V -'5,5.'yE-V-1-""- 1 'ff-W -' nj. ....-1' ,ai V .'--'iS 1- ,, ' . --H ,W-
4.-- 1'- -gf ' V-,1 '-eg .,-,, ---fc., .-71--5-V--1.-, -R.-qv mf- .1 1.-f. --,7
IF! ' V' . 1---i-'A-fg5',9-it lf . ' ?'f'.fi5:7 igiif- - 7 ' iff 9 'SEQ-1' . fs: -t H 4- --gba 'L' F Y ..'. N - T' 'Z'-H1 -7--1
. -- ..q--3-.,.a, .1 V-, A, .ay -1. '95V34f.g':-r.45,- ,A .. 4- . --.gqgw -5 V, .5 3 ,L V, N, 5.-2-3 nn .4.'v1vQ?i'.,- jc. L-.V-1,-. f', -- -.gin-..
f -1--V -5- firms.-f - Qi " 52-V-Va-Q-21. ff- V V - --. if--Q - -V A
7- "r:" f1 31- 1 " 4-5,1-f" "-V ' ' .. ' ' '. -'-'.ff5:.'?'-"" -' ' -. .' 'Q '5.' 1'-I .' -"-'J' I' my-'--. ,F-1 .33:3f'--, -
J-1. x er. A 1. if x . R.. 4. . gg, J M,.j.,,9.1l... . H' , fa ,J V.,-.A XQA5, iff,-. A W . .
V. :45'fi,J12.4y5,e: mv !! ,E L F , ' : ., l- 7: l'ix2'f:L -J --I , ,gi -, 1-Fluff -f5f,:1,.I I.. I wi --gif -.5 4,-12.3-..f. mg:-,x--,F
- , 4'?f'M-3. ' ' '3 - F51 5 - if-' ' 4 V.1 5f'f"" 'Ei f--7? Wd" ' - ' xp-1"ll ff- '-.,'-'-F 'H' -I-'fi--'J '-WH. V' "r- .'-- J--
. ' ' - Ig" ' ?22..-- ., 1--., .Vf - -ggyf-5--iii-3, 'F4 ff3,f,gaViiA.g .'?v.'-5.4.-L,. Tfi' .- 31- .-.3 ,Q-..-" 1- if
V, .- l .wi X, 1. - Q Q V.. -,V 1 . VI' MD,--. - W. . , ,- ,T H4-,. - ., --A -L, I I-I V .mi I..-,gt -,V., lV,'. rV..1,,.. .VL 4 V. ,A ,pu H-V-1 .1 ,sw
5Q.f'?:- -- f-:'iS,.W+.-- Q51 2 V . . , F - - flfya- , -- '-fi'-',.:"p wwf'-2 L:.g,'.." -.3i.yVx1LC' m- if-V, -7--95,--5 -L,-4.
, V . . . - .-' --- . . :. - t W 'Ai' . V -H ., -w 1 Nl' - m. qu 1 V, ,-., I 'J 1, -X V: sh, - V 5,52
-3 'fb 'U '-2 N 5 -f---x Alf:-913 J 41 ' - , g V - ... -f . w. ,.- .- ' ': .2 -W -H. n J.:-5' '7 fl' 5-1-51.1. 1' , 1 .' --V-,-5
. B.-V s-- .'l.V- . -f .1 .--. -- .. 'v ..:V. .V.P. - - .-..- . - cm- X -fi gf-V-V -.-. - .---. . .-wa,-4 -nh... . -. --.u-
V . ,,'V V.c1'. . . 3 ' ,, It K, - my ,, Q- WS, W 'QV- ', iw, ' 1- ve- Q-,C-i' i.. 7-I ,' 1-I, 5,--3--L E .Nj -f. , M' -Q -2. V'b,'f-'- -Elf SPH
V ' ' -14 f. -. ,a . ft ' '-f .,,gg.g'- " -' A .V -pz' ,i. - - -,.'..1, -. .-'-",f -. V-
,- v-PNJM ., J., .. .fs .V " .- ' 7 V- .V i " --1. -f 1-1, V5-ff-' 5. -. 'f'-.-- ' -':v-.- -I'
3 .. .J f - . ,g ., . . . . V -. 2-if -" .. -ff,,,,.4'fe-N -fp? ,"f2:i3- f.-.3-1. " --s
H -.Tv .-b -4,1-Q -. fr .. - -V -v-. -'- LEU'--f-"5---.,1 - : j -'-'1 '-P-if .- , , .-., ..,,-9
, ,fzf-45 V ig-i.e.'- ,E-:-' L -gg 55.1. -,, u -- - gveaj--., f,-.fr -135-, JP:-.1-1 4 .' ,F Qi--Eff 11.5 ,-1, . . QV - -2- :FV
. , -.,-,, -, ,, ,.. ,-, -. x 1: f -L -aff - 'rg--.y z, u .- f H -, -: .- id V
5- . ' .4-5' ,W .IVY ". Q-L3 -"i-'-- "' - . Q-uf . . -. -'-- 2 - -ff-JV 1f,.-22- --'-2 - ,--21-U -it-:"F?:.:'?-'1,,.-'ffl1'1" 'ff-5-M - -fx-Q -'Q-'Z-VV1:' - - .w V .- rw
' -ui' -' ' " H- 1-.fr--'Vg:'1 rn.. w ' -1 : --:+-- , -.3 - fa - V ' -. -" ' rw "Q o f-.-.Yv--4. 5. .ff --1-H?-'fi--.wif ' .--...-1--1 -..:-- . -1. -1 r
1- - A 4,3--7 g,:-- -- -. :.- '1-'- 'L-iw. 1,255.11 -if 3-1? - .-ESQ 1 - 9, aga,'-5.5! -nw y w i --15' 'ff'-2.p1.f.'-',E1g :ii-5' fi, 5,1 - if "
W ' v i- 4 - 'Y-HS.-S . .-L, . 1--.1-TV- - -,gf -1 -V .paw -' ,.-ff,
'-1 1: . ,.-- -S: 'Rag' . -ga? -7' - , ,,. .Jl.jv'5v.- -Pg33ig?vQ - , .eJH ? - - .- 1 jr Q, :f Vg. 1 'L fig- -QV 'xg-1 wi
. 1 I-NN -g'-3 1 ir Ah' , .,-4.3.3 4-. 'i' -.:v 1- it - Il'-' -35,55 ,,.:'iJ , v f 'Mu :M j-. .gf'1'1.l:!',q-gF-".j'- K K I 1- .-
V .. ' My
- '- . .V 2 -V, - M.: w 1, I . .fi rf '- nl v. -" X' f " W "u Vf- "-'. ' " .- V-I '- - ' 5-V1 "'Q"" ' ""7 PL?-I' "-" ELL T'l'f":l -V-'V -F-A fl rj f' f.v.- 1-'-,
. .- ---V. -- f '-3 -- 1 .. J . . -- V ' 42- '- , W. . ' -1-? -:- - ' .- ,-'PV '-Z.'.- -..-' "viz in
na., .-fy.-2' - 'Q ' f7'Ii1'l'me?1a ff, vi , ,- ix", 7 :film .Q gwg 'UH j d 1, 3 . ,5-5 4 -QF' - I-- "i q .. I-7:-'ix 4. jg-'ig'-? , Sf.-'f J..-A--,,"' .' ' Q4
I ' ". gf-P"'V " - I".zYiV- " f f" "9-.5 . ' "- 1 , Aw .'-' -F3 -' ' Q- " ' A. '. - 5' . "' H-3"--, ' -5-"QW fn f: .. fi. 5 1.21" -Q-W" ii . ,F ' '-4'1" " 'L . Q" "-rf fb"
,. , .L V , - . .. -. .+,,.,. f,.1.....m W
.1-.4 - -f - ,Ld-15.3. --f..-H --'L- ff -, '-Q .. il- ' - - Qt?- 1 ---f-fi-fl'-V11-42155-"-'v9S.f,--rw 'f"'1f' 1 -wg 1 1:--swf,-' -2 THA'
' - ' L- - ' -. T1Vz,' f QL' :W -- .,1.- - , A - '- 1' . ', f -"'-- . -"':'-52-4 :J --JF: .J -- ' ', ."' - -H." - ' - V
' '- 5 '- dp? -,H fir- -. -nf -isp - ffl.-f. -l V. --V. r - 1---4---asa 1-f5'.5--'.-V:-
, .- -, ,, ' 3- .f,Q- "-- Ta-: .1,' - - . . . -f -2-,Q-fa,-r - .--Q.,-i, -V Y -, , '-:'1g':.'-T' -- - . ..r ---
I- - 3. -gy,-kg? gaf- G, - 'Q -V -V ,.:A5:,f:.',- - .-in - ', 4 .Q . j:.VVx3E4T- i..?f'7g1:.1.--'fm-'-'-. K-3'1--FS' - X ..5w- -..4- .- ,g.... gn -
- - -' -1- 51- - - I'-5" -- "' L,.V 4'-rV -1. -if-H , aff,-,. il- 1-'f .1971-1 ' -- -.L JV"--1 , 2 --A5.'Nf-.f .- . 'Fr-f". -.47 - Q3 WF'-1.-.f tk' 9.-1-I .xv-
- -" 1,-gg: L' -" -, ' "W -'. -. F ' 115' lf- --JF: 5- f'1'f'4'f ?gg:'P5- - .1 13.1 T1 il'-'-If f'-'Q' - ,f-'i'f,3'f WV., vi M' 1 I' "WI 'V '...
.Q ..fW5J3!E - T v 'PN 2. Q Q' VV Q 9-5:5 '-ggi? ,112 . '-QU.. 'r + -Ei n-."N-rgf ,.E."' -Y,-LY!-.N , I-ii E
e -1. " '- - . ..F--.V , '1-- a, ' -- -."i- ff- V ' H -r V--." '- 1:-Z.. 7. -wir? f" .'j?. -.J -3-' : ffm. 11.1 "I 1: -mf
.-1, V A. wi . J -I '.. 7. -ff V. mb- Ii.-1 fe-,f A VV -,..?e,' '-' 5'-2' Q v- f.-3 :' ,-1-.g' 'A'--ruin,-.Vh,--. 'F . ---- ---,-.2,'..
'J - -1 .- v --- 'ff Q it 1" V. " --Q V. 1,-.-p.1.,wQi-.--- q:3f5"-1.6.5 . -4 -H. :-. ' ', 'L - N125 -Jfmfaa. 4-,Vp, '-iff. ,
Q .'. ,. gli -- - - V.-9. -Vf,-x.,.-,i .-. -.'-v.-- V-.V .-,J fr L.,-, 3: ,- -1-5.-f.",,4,. .- - .- .1 3
5-3' 'VP-"T A A ' ' "- . -"wif '- 'fr'-3 1 .4-nr, if '- f5-'- J- "!:'---TF pn! .lf'f- f- k 5-' 5: '-- 1, . -f'. '-'F X - -Q. - 1 uf- '
' - -'-'- 1' W
- - - V' ,my - g qg 1 , 5--,-'. -' .1 - if -,-1-1'ie.ggyES 3-.g ,1, 4 a .. .g ':-'ggi.La-'i-'.fa-.,, . R'f?i'--1 f '
., ! -1 .1 1 L-. . .-- ,fa a.,f,. .,-p. 4. .,,,- -4.-.. .SLVR-yy.,
V 3,31 Q" ' gm'-" 3 -. 'qi-if 46 0' '5,'Iq4 H21 '- .Q-'ff' ., 'P 'ff ,'Q"'-,-.S--QT?-7 j 'lfa 5' 'H' !' .-13-Q". 1.5 V' L' 'dx ' 'll f 4. J -- -1uk-13.::v'r:i1p.','..-lf' gd:
5. - : . ?Q 3E, f, -F,f6:g,J-:List .,.3.::TY .4' :Z -P 'Vi-. 'fl-Q52 .. , -,-5?-M2513 4-Aw F- ifgjgi N 14-'gfqgi-E? .KV---Ig. ,,-T1
- - V v -: - . - - 2 . - . ---ff -W . .- -f '- -w+V..-'- . f -' .V L -U 1.1 Jff- :, H - .-'- ,-
., -- -'f -' . , -. fy . -. '-'- .5 .-'-5'-,wp :H -1, - .'g.,'L-w--.w I fr- V- - V si. Q.--..--.N 17 ,131 yd 'X -"-1? .Y -5,15 .4uV
g..p -5 ,. - N -L . -- . 2- 5- -- --1 ,. -ww V -avi., N Q: , -.-,,-A V, 1 .- V- ,-
- -i'?" flV 3:""f ,gi -- ' J 'f:'j1V -. 'l -tt"-fix- 'A VW Jif-',4Q2'f'-if f?" 'S'w"i- ' V 3, ' ' -a-if f-3315 up-gl"f3 ,V J i,l-1155.1 - ik-jam,
'- -4 ' ' - ,.-'-1 ' .: - 'A 5 w- , '--,7-'.g , ,.. -,.- VV'-',1.'L.. -, V' 'W'-1"-j '5 46, , EIA-1. ' -- Y -Ly 'MQW .-: 1.- - "' - 1 ge J, , ' - '
7 :f ---'-ffl f 'Q .H - ' .w-V:gff1.V,:f "-'31-IA : rf. 3-1.-Ri" 'M' ' - 45.1 .5 in V.-V - . -, -6 -- .2- 9-1. 1? 1,-ir.: -Ii?-ff-vV.-1'-., 'L fgfff -f rv-'f ii-.:--,-5'-'El
E - - F2 . k i A w 51.7, , X,-. ..-.-,914-, -Q' ., Q, if .ggi . f. -,W 3, H 13- , ly ' - .:, -?'eW..,-4-.'..-.- - ' Ex.:-..1,V-N-11'.,, , '--.-f.Ni.'1f:
lp -.1 . 4- --1 W- -A - 'Y nw- -. MV? V' '--gh. 1' if. .fa-, 5. .P -1 . f.. - '- 3 -,.'-5-iQ." - 4 '--T-"'-.-k-'H -- --- 1'-E-Y
Y --hi--gkzr ,. ' y - .1 - -.' i " . ' -F'--Lf L ,-V-WL:-. .- .W .- ..f-.-V 1-: U -, fi"-".:' .. 124,-3":ji-'H' V' -- -- ,,- - TH- ':35'w""'!-1-, W-V 'V
" "'- ' " - ,l .A -f ..' A ' t' I .-gg,-'N T-4 - L- . -. 1 1-L, - T591 ,,I- L-QL. 2 , -,151-5 Asfgyi 5 Vjctl' "w-fy I 3 V..-4,557-,f1'.g'. f "'..ff1, -i'-,Q
ff. - - 'JP ' S-'- --'--L-af - -if V. . -I .gr-' V-1 if-' m "ffi'v5kA'i--J-' .V V I ' C-2: 5 ag.. Q-
,Vfz. -, ' - - '- h, nw iii-.4 4 -.-:?,j':af5 -3-2 a gf.-1 ,H 2, -A-, Q' V, , 'Q'-Vrgy -'.-.-,-Q, r l fl f,,.i,- , 1.3. -f.a'g. 'F 4--3, "fe: ...L- H
f w if-Fr B-V ,.- :ff ' , f ff I -.M Q45 -V 1- .T-'---w V fi., Q-1-Vw -- gf. A -.-' - -fr --' " -
- I 15- V '- 'Q'-1 . Vg-V 5-1 ,--1. Vg--vii '- Li --sg . -gs-xf---7-'-V ' ,+L-if 11- A : W H--, ff: 1.1-----1-.
-- . ' -- - r. ' ML ' . . . - -1 . '. . - K- . .1 .f P' ' '.".:f:- y--1 A,
-- ' F' 'tiff '.' -' -.:' -f-. f r' ' -' rr" '."-fb -. V ff ,. -x.Qg'.Cg?5' - - V- .9-f' '-.5552--4. qi . 9' ' .'-.A ', -- 2-,QQ -, -, .1 - .--rf' -"Q: Hz 'X shi' 'W Q -.
. f 'I-U 1 ' ' 4 -- ' 1 7- -film' --f---w-:TV.vg"?- :-.91 11 -1.-3- " 4 -3-V--14-I-.-.. if 2.1:-'--. 3- ' "au'V "
- - f 1 ,gf Y 2--IX ' -- -'-T -- " 2-2.--.'-.V.-1-1 .fg,-.g.i:- .ff -u p-.9252-P ,,. J ,-U.-.-V-y , 4 . V , , -
F - V- f- -- .1 - 'hal - ..i- ' ' ,:g'f-i"-V?.--'.f- -- f -1 -1 -- -V Q- -- - -J.
.- -4 Q1 , 'qi -V --, 5 , -5 : L --- V5 ',' .H Q , V Q- 35" LV" -yy' ' -3- fi ' -yQ.5-'ffjiiqfy-f'Q-.-W' 'V "--ff ' A .-14211: --P f JA' . "J: "" 9-
---L mf,-,-:Q A ,,'-- '- - 1' - 'S -- ' V -'rfrq-.Q, --as-.-'f Rr . . ' ,--1+ ff- vP--.-f----'- A
.-,fs E... -k.- , .-.-'V. -.. .. -- .H -. J .. 1. -,. . ,' V-y.- - .. ',,' my - - yy, .Y :- V- -. - W . --L-Lx 5, Q11 'fa-Q-' fn-.--'vV -.4
1' 5 '. 1 ' 'X' -,.V' - . 1- s-L' 'USF' " . . -- - " -'-Q - A FA 'Q
,-' .Q-Q J ' A-fI1,,,Lg, , P., 'AQ-Q ff- 3, .ri jgi.--1 .-gp I '-ff . X v -., V I' . ,, 7 QM
- U. . -- , y jV-.-.1 - r . ,H-Ag: -,Q .f-H-. , -fy. .-L'-A.-,-95. -2, -, ,, ., , , , .1 .
4 -. . .V 1-, A,-,, ..,:-' , .- -.-1,-f ,-V,,h..V -44.15, Ni. ,, 1-
V lb. ,- I Y-' F. -In. "f:T"f", .Mali 'fee'-JZ -EAL ' 'EQ'-.lf : 'V' 'liyx L '31 " v r - A 5 Jw 81? I X ' ' 4 11'
' Q-M , u , 4 4 1 l." .1-nf, . Vg, , -27,94-, -- ".Ui-'- . " , K 1 5 5 1 1 ' -.1 J?
fl- f1",'-1:-ful" , :Hr .JL .9 , fa-V, 1'-':-ik . - .cf'-'.'S'?gQ- V' .v uv k W i 5, J f. i, fi 4 K 5 1- A 'KE
'Y 5 ' 1"': 33 -951. ' time "L W" 7-31. 1" -A 'I-i .4515 - 5 'i . ' if 'u Z x J ', -V. lib, , S, ,K ,
.FIWQV -' ' "af U- '. " :t.zQ"- - Q ga . s,-nf r?-"' 1 -4 'I 2' V: .V 1' . - .H '-
..'. .,f, ,,4, . V --...,: .Q .. .. V., V. 1- H xg , - V , V Sb ,
Q, nl' 41. 2-'-V-x' ., - .: .1 . - 5-.'1iLFf.-:'f--Lv , --,,,,-.VV .51-4, ' ,-swf' , 11 .f Q' 1 g - A 1 , 5 4 -
if ' - 3 - "' '-5" ' - - ----ff, 'E'-f5L1S '? -,a'i'!V 29" Mi?-9 by 1 V 1 Z--2. 5 -1 - '- - . ' gk
f - - lr -,.:. -V,- -..-In-,i- 1-V , i, ,gf -v,.,4 Vn:-g I- x,. , , , - 1- I m
- w ' ' -5- 'YV V- "N i- -,ry -..,,.-. fg, '- -. , , L AV ,Q M , Q5 !,- I f V f if
' '- ' F 5'-' 4:"'3f" 3' " 'ef faik - : if EFL wf, - 1 1' ' 1 -5 V 3 ' N ' 3 Wx 3
5 , mx. 1-.' .-- ,. ., '4 - H.: ,4 ga.. jr-V. X -K, .N M f . Q 'JA' ,I 1 W W 'N 4 al I W1
H I Fr' - A131 Q 1 A. -:AH TIA: . -.57 i.:5,-xii: I , .2 ,p Q5 J,-f . RT S Q -. 4 i W it
-1, E AM F Q
-Y N ,
qu , V-,fx V ,P-r" V-Q.,-,--1-5?-'4 V 5 .14 Y- .- 1 ' N! Zig, V55-3-Q-Mar-Y U
r r, -,Vt -V...f E4 Y.. -. . , vs :L,.4,.-.31 W., JM, ,
. iv' 513,-,,, t -. :vV'.,..,.1,,-L, - V ' -. :'-1.-fi. .fd 'VVS-' - 5' ---'-E,
- 175 --'-7331-JG-.W 4:gim.m - -.4 -. 'BE1.fW1?ywefV-r--A-Qsii?
3-, .' .gf L .Ms 'Y .4 4 'Q A, .LE U1 , V.,.,, . . f 'E -V.. 5 . V.! ..
- . gig-.V-,Q .::. '- 1---G45-ff' Qggff -- ',:V3'- .V "f, :.--- 2-1,131
Q fir:-: - .-.----- -1 1-Hg-VV -VwgV,---gwi...-.-xL.-.- 'mn-J!-.-'-. I--s --V.- f
I-F,fgj.4fu1vp:.,, V-V ,rv-.VJ -. un fi -iw'-:Z ga. 3...-,, xi-,V--K-if ,7. 4,1--,..,.F-V M,-Q., .,,9-1,
'-'--:gg,7',-Y. 'TIM 31"-15---L 7: ' idfifr. -1-445, uf.-' 9.5--R-' -'if' 'ME' 'I Lg
ff Q-'WH 1- E- 115.-ul' -mf' --g P- -1.1.-VL2:V-Q.-Ii' -1
.. '-' ' , ff' '--:,' - . 3,41 ., . '- . ' ,.. yu , A +--Q -Nw -1,
- .f...u1'9n--..A a 795. R7 V19 " Y" lt
.VIN 2, 91' '79, 1"-' W' HY? . ' L"f".?.:i-'4 'J . -" fm' ' ..' .-."V .'f-'i.u0.'L"V'f
Suggestions in the Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.