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mlpnrw rR'm't5 mmrh Ihr atlglrtiru nf Ahrizuu
frum am uuvxprrtrh miafnrtuuv, this
Annum! ia uumt ninrrrrlg
I In Memoriam
lr it C
X Q x Class Day
-H--Q Oratory - Declamation
S K it ii
THE SCHOOL BOARD
CARL H. GRIFFEY
Superintendent of Schools
VIOLA SHEFFIELD FISHER
CMrs. C. CJ
W. H. BURNHAM
CLARKE E. BALDWIN
T. C. KENNEDY
E. N. SMITH
May Green, History
, -T -fr' ,.r, gf
T HIS number of the ,Sickle will be known as the 'VVar Sickle and it
has been the unceafsing aim of the Board to make it worthy of the
name. Sickle this year is different, not merely changed. Many
new departments have been introduced and all the old ones have been
changediindfreorganized. The drawings this year are better than ever
before' andmthey are of a patriotic nature. The high price of materials
have made Calmostj a difficult matter to publish this number and only
most stupendous efforts on the part of the Board and Mr. Finch have
made it possible at all. For this reason we have had to make a slight ad-
vance in the price. But we believe that the increase in the price is more
than justified by the excellence of the matter contained.
HEN war was declared in 1914, the roar of the first gun sounded
the funeral knell of a past and defunct age, and ushered in a new
one of untold growth and opportunity.
The old ways of doing business have gone forever. Inefficient and
antiquated methods will no longer be tolerated. The time when people
would not, or could not see that careless methods were costing thousands
of lives and millions of money, that otherwise could have been saved is
past. Nothing short of a terrible calamity will jar some people out of their
lethargy. Terrible as this war is it has saved the world and civilization.
The world was slowly sinking under the dead weight of a corrupt civiliza-
tion, a civilization like that of Rome, sound to the eye but diseased at the
In the new age which is to follow, only the littest can hope to survive
the intense struggle for commercial supremacy which is bound to come.
Everywhere there are positions of great importance left by men who will
never return and these must be filled. Untold chances and opportunities
are being opened in foreign countries. After this war American capital
will flow into Russia, China and South America to develop the hidden and
exhaustless'resourceiof Hioie countries. TNever before and nex7er'again'
will there be such an opportunity for the man who is ready to take it.
Seize every opportunity you have to gain a well balanced knowledge.
Use every minute of your spare time in learning about these countries
instead of wasting the golden hours of the present. Learn Spanish, Russian
or Chinese so that you will be ready to take the lead when the time comes.
Be the man who knows, who is able to command. Do not be content with
your present conditions but reach for a higher and better education so that
you will not have to miss this splendid chance thru lack of preparation.
Your country demands this of you. It is your patriotic duty to further the
just interests of your native land and there is no way by which you can
help her better than by preparing yourself to hold a commanding position
that will enable you to successfully direct her commercial interests.
H ERBERT HOVVELL,
I l st 'lf Y Wil
Qu Q 15
To be held at CROSWELL 'OPERA HOUSE
WEDNESDAY EVENING - JUNE 12 - 191i8
1 Selection . High School Urchestra
Invocation . . Rev. Perry
1 Salutatory Porter Dean
History . Salome Milich
Piano Solo Glendora Gibson
ffl Giftatory Elmer Schoen
Poem .... Frances Lantz
Oration, "The Innocent Bystander" Raymond Koehn
X Selection . . . High School Orchestra
Prophecy, "The Crystal Gazer" Zana Lowth
Vocal Solo . Donald Cornell
SHE Class Will . . . Mildred Camhurn
Presentation of Senior Gavel
Acceptance of Senior Gavel
'Me-f Saxophone Solo
. Karl Srrhoen
. Charles Moreland
OFFICERS OF TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
DURING TI-IE VARIOUS YEARS
ljrfficlmzf . Clcorgc I.cmiarcI
Vin' Preyicifnf Gcralclinc sloluiscm
Sfwflary , . Iflwyu Smith
7v1'f'l1,Y1l7'Z'1' . Porter Ilcan
IWar,v1m1 . . . KL-lmctli Graham
1 iff' Prfar
1 'ia' Prrr
iclmzf flcralcliiiv IVIillvr
. Karl Scliocu
I-611711 l7lorQm'c Early
. IQIIZUIKIICI' Burial
. . lfvcrcll Riclgc
. . , . julian Frank
iclmzr . Alice Hayward
. I.L-one Fairbanks
. Floyd Hcnig
. . . Firth Amlersrm
Vlass Motto, UDQQQIS, Not XYords"
Flass Colors, Yellow and VVhil'c
5 Netl itzlat
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"A man may know his own mind
and still not know a great deal."
H. Firth Anderson
Lyceum 111 121 131 141, Thespian 141, Class Mar-
shall 141, Senior Send-off Decorating Committee 131,
Char. Program Com. Agricultural Association 131,
junior Red Cross 141, Patriotic League 141, Athletic
Association 111 121 131 141, Program Committee
"Hy-Y" 141, Military Training 141, Lyceum Minstrel
"Doc" has aspirations to be a hunlorist, and clever
sayings are his hobby. "Doc" has but one failing,
"Some people try to get the whole earth,
but in the end the earth gets them."
Athletic Association 111 121 131 141, Track 111 121
1251 141, Captain Track 141, Base Ball 131 141, Class
Athletics 111 121 131' 141, Manager Foot Ball 141,
Patriotic League 141.
Here is our champion miler and efficient footliall
manager. But just a wo1'd in closing: you can eat up
the miles but don't try to assimilate the whole world.
"A happy, happy girl."
Athletic Association 111 121 131 141, Athenian 141,
First Aid Society 121 131, Treasurer First Aid 131,
Mildred radiates joy as the sun does light. Her
pleasant face is a welcome relief from the sable features
of the chronic grouches.
"Too many people get into an argument who have nothing to say."
Ormand W. Atkin
Athletic Association 111 121 131 141, Lyceum 141,
Thespian 141, Lyceum Minstrel Show 141.
Glance at the class exponent of the sacred right of
the jaw. "At" can find more to argue about for his
size than any one else in the school.
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Life is ever duty."
Zelma Lucile Bailey
Patriotic League 145, Junior Red Cross 145 Athle-
tic Association 115 125 135 145. ,
Zelma's watchword is "duty" and "patriotism."
She believes in word conservation as well as.food
"Never less alone than when alone'
Entered junior Year, Athletic Association 135 145,
Junior Red Cross 145, Patriotic League 145.
"Bobby" is an all around good fellow and well liked
by her circle of friends. NVQ' know by her looks that she
is romantic, although she doesn't seem to care much
for the opposite sex.
"Ambition is her god."
Marion G. Barber
Declamation 115 125, Athenian 115 125 135 145,
Secretary Athenian 135, Program Committee Athenian
125 135, Thespian Society 145, Lyceum and Athenian
Play 135, Athletic Association 125 135 145, Toast Senior
Send-Off 135, Sophomore Play 125, Dramatic Club 125,
'AAs You Like It," 125, Senior Play 145.
f "Peggy" is always striving to obtain higher levels.
She certainly has the golden tongue in respect to
oratory and we wish her success in her profession.
"Not to know meiargues yourself unknown."
George B. Beiswanger
Athletic Association 115 125 135 145, Lyceum 115
125 135 145, Treasurer of Lyceum 145, Patriotic League
145, Lyceum Minstrel Show 145.
VVhile George has not done anything that has
caused a lot of shouting, what he has done has been
accomplished by conscientious effort that will last
long after the idle shouts have ceased.
5 NlU lEKl,E
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"XVere there no women, men might live like gods."
Lyceum C25 C35 C45, Thespian C45, Athletic Associa-
tion C25 C35 C45, Patriotic Leaque C45 Junior Red
Cross C45, Glee C'lub,C25 C35 C45, Senior Play-Lyceum
Minstrel Show C-45.
Poor "Curley" is always bothered by the fair
sex, who distract him from the pursuit of knowledge.
"Behold a man of military cast. arms his delight,
his song the cannons blast."
George Chandler Bond
Base Ball lst team 425 C35 C15, Class Base Ball C35
C45, Athletic: Editor Sickle C45, Assistant Basket Ball
Manager C45, Lyceum Minstrel Show C45, Class Secre-
tary C35, Vice-President Lyceum C45, jr. Guards C25
C35, lst Serg't C25, Capt. C35 Major, Cadet Battalion
C45, Class Representative Patriotic League C45.
The Major is a military man. The interest taken
in military training is chiefly due to his foresight and
undying efforts. "Bondy" expects to join the army
after graduation. Well, good luck old chap. Here's
hoping you become a "Rankin" ofhcer.
'A man with horse sense is hardest to drive."
Marshall C. Bovee
Mock trial C25 C35, Athletic Association C25 C35
C45, Hy-Y C15 C25 C35 C45, Secretary of Hi-Y C35, Glee
Club C35 C45, Thespian C45, Lyceum Minstrel Show C45,
Class Foot Ball Cl5 C25, Senior Play C45.
This fellow is always affable and willing to he
oluliging but you can no more force him against his
will than the rock of Gibraltar. His appellation signi-
fies his future profession.
"The highest culture is to speak no ill."
Ellen Betsy Bradish
Athletic Association C15 C25 L35 C-15, Patriotic
League C45, junior Red Cross C45.
No word of gossip or scandal has ever dropped from
the lips of this fair maiden. She never compels one to
listen to misdeeds of others.
S NlU ll.llQLE
A SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Smooth runs the brook where the waters deepest."
Rubert C. Burgess
Lyvcuni Q31 Q-lj, Athletic Association Qlj Q2l
Q4j, Patriotic League Q4D, junior Recl Cross Q4j.
Rubert cloesn't makc l1i111self an open book that
one wl1o runs may rcafl. But it takes a careful study
before you can become well acquainted witl1 him :incl
learn his sterling worth and ability.
"Let your own descretion be your tutor."
Boys Cleo Club Q-ij, Athletic Assoriatioii Q-D,
Pzltriotict League Q4l, Lyceum Minstrel Show Q-lj, lligh
Srhool Orchestra Q4J.
"Vick's" name 111z1yl1el3rag'g but he is never guilty
of that bacl fault. A quality that some ol us can not
"Now by the two hc-aided jzmus, nature's
framed strange fellows 111 l1er tm1e.'
Lloyd V. Bradley
Entererl from A1111 Arbor High School, Lyceum
QSSJ Q4j, Athletic Association Q35 Q4j, Patriotic League
QM, Boy's Glce Club Q3j Q4j, Lyceum Minstrel Show Q-U.
This fellow has not blown his own trumpet quite
as much as the rest of us but nevertheless there-'s no
better fellow in our class,
"If you can't be a sun, do11't be a cloud."
Gerald W. Bradley
A Lyceum Q3j Qsfj, Athletir Association Q35 QQ,
Patriotic League Qiij Q4j, Boys' Glee Club Q3j Q4j,
Lyceum Minstrel Show Q4j.
All things remain the same to Gerald. The never
ending march of mighty and momentous events never
I disturbs his peaceful soul.
ll S Nllfl
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Merit wins when beauty fails."
Merritt E. Chase
Lyceum 135 145, Athletic Association, Patriotic
League 145, Boys Glee Club 145, Lyceum Minstrel
Merritt is a very essential cog in the class machine.
His tranquil temperament lends solidity and dignity to
a rather impulsive class.
"To be trusted is a greater compliment than to be loved."
Athenian 135 145, Chorus 135, Athletic Association,
Patriotic League 145.
It is such persons with Fannie's trustworthy
ability that inspires confidence in others. VVithout her
the Senior Class would be incomplete.
"Aha! A stranger in our midst."
Athletic Association 145, Patriotic League 145.
As the above indicates, Agnes is almost a stranger
to us. I say almost, because in the short time that she
has been among us, a great many have made her
acquaintance. Vl'e wish that more of us would have had
"Art is the perfection of Nature."
Entered in Senior year from Daytona, Fla.,
Athenian 145, Athletic Association 145, Thespian 145,
W'inner of Essay Contest 145, Patriotic League 145,
High School Orchestra 145, Masonic Ring Play 145,
XVinner of Sickle Art Contest 145.
At last we have come to the handsome features
of the girl with the artistic temperament, who has
done more than anyone else in the drawing of the pic-
tures which embellish and illuminate this Sickle.
5 tn itlitte
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"lf to her share some female errors fall,
Look on her face and youll forget them all."
Velma LaGertrude Colbath
Athenian C45, Athletic' :Xssoeiation C35 145, Patrio-
tic League t45.
Velma is rarely seen about sehool or town without
lna Myers. They are inseparable comrades. We are
rather anxious to know if the reports, that you are
about to make the mzttrimonizil jump, are eorrevt ones.
lf they are, here's to future happiness.
Hlfrztilty, thy name is YVOnmn."
Athletit' Assoriation C25 trim 145, Patriotic League
Here is a girl who besizles knowing a lot, cloesn't
try to tell other people about it. XYe wish that more of
us Could know you better bt-:fziuse we know that it
would be worth while.
"A voice of glorious melody,"
Evan Donald Cornell
Lyceum tl5 t25, Dramatic Club 625 C35, Thespian
C-15, Athletic' Association C15 t25 Q35 Q45, Chorus Q35,
Patriotic League C-15, Program Committee Senior Send-
Otl Q35, Class program C-15, Senior Play C-15.
"Don" is Appollo's most dangerous rival in the
art of music. His voice can charm the very stones.
"Don" is a most ardent adinirer of the fair sex.
"Her eyes twinkled in her head aright,
As do the stars on 21 frosty night."
Thelma Lucile Cota
Athenian C15 C25 Q35 t-15, Class Basket Ball t25
C35 C45, Thcispian C45, Thespian Open Meeting C45,
Banquet Committee Senior Send-Off C35, Class Color
and Flower Committee 115, Class Program Q25, Patriotic
League Q45, Dramatit' Club 125.
Thelma has made a name for herself on the basket
ball Court. Her iron clad guarding has done much
to make the Senior girls team the clread of the other
5 Nllfl ll3KLE
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"lYHfllllClllIUl lnhor conquers l'VCYX'Illlllgl.l
Porter G . Dean
Class Treasurer CID, Chairman Pin and Ring Com-
mittee till, Cluiirnuui Invitation Committee C-lj,
Secretary of Lyceum 131. Presitlent of l.yct-um C-lj,
Cfoniitia Fort of lforum t4j, Lyceum Minstrel Show Hl,
Senior Play HQ, Szzlutatorizin.
:X fellow with "l'ort's" type of mincl is lvouncl to
attain high things. Xu olzstacle is too big or any
hinclrzxnce too hard to he overcome hy his all con-
quering resolve zxncl unmlevizzting purpose.
"Go to the ant. thou blll1,1I.Z'Ell'Cl,
Consider her ways nntl he wise."
Ralph L. Deibele
i f., f
:Xthlctic Association ill L23 ml HJ, Lyccuin llj
129 4253, jr. Reel fross HJ, Patriotic League tell.
Rnlph is an all rouncl goocl fellow whom we :ill
like. hut his chic! lault is his love for ifllt-ness. llc likes
to lmurn the midnight oil too, hut not in study.
"As idle ns II painted bout upon zx puiutecl serif
Lyceum Minstrel Show t4j, Athletic Association
KD f2j Qiij
Porter is one of those fellows who believes in not
clrawingto much attention too "yourstruly. " Ile helicves
in the trite saying that "silence is golden"--that is,
until he gets acquainted.
"llere's Z1 man with a three decker hrninf'
Marion A. Dibble
Lyceum CU 'QZJ till HJ, Athletic Association flj
C23 439 Hb, Electrician Senior Sencl-off Dc-corntiilg Vom-
mittce, Class Track Q35 lsll, Foot Ball Reserves HJ,
l.yCl'Llll1 Minstrel Show ti-lj.
Dibhle is our class scientist. He can measure the
weight, Volume and rlensity of zz ily speck with inur-
velous accuracy. All the mysteries of physical phenom-
ena prescnt no problems to his profouncl intellect.
5 Nllfl ll3Kt.E
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
'K-Xlaek, there lies more peril in thine eyes than in twenty swords."
Orchestra tiij GD, Toast Lyceum Banquet C3j,
President Athenian t4D, Lyceum and Athenian t4j,
Senior Play Committee t4j, Chairman Program Com-
mittee Athenain t4j, Patriotic League C45 Senior Play
C-lj, Junior Red Cross t4j, Society Editor Sickle C4j.
Our society editor "Ted" has added another star
to her list of honors. "Ted" has a way with all the
lioys that makes her dangerous to deal with. Beware!
"Fiekle and changeable, always woman."
Florence Lenore Early
"Blondie" "Tooti4',' "Bobbin
Toast, first Annual Senior Send-Off 6112, Toast,
Lyceum Banquet t2j, Vice-President of Class tiij, Red
Cross Benefit Program tllj, Forum till, Thespian CLD,
Senior Play Committee t4D, Senior Play t4j.
A beautiful and charming young woman, hut a
shining example of woman's chief fault. lfVe have
heard that she likes to flirt hut won't vouch for it.
Still arguments are forthcoming.
"Haste not-rest not."
Gladys Leone Emery
Patriotic League CLD, Junior Red Cross C4j, Athle-
tic Association QD C25 C35 C4j, Athenian C3l C4j.
"Kid" is never known to hurry or to stop. She
has that even steady pace that gets you to the stop-
ping point without loss of energy, time, or temper.
'The secrets of nature she likes to find. '
For she is a girl of scientific mind."
Athletic Association, Junior Red Cross, Athenian
CSD t4j, Patriotic League.
Leone likes to delve into scienceg she knows more
about physics in a minute than the rest of us know in
,S NlU lllKl.E
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Man has his will, but woman has her way."
Patriotic League 645, Junior Red Cross HJ, Athle-
tic Association CU UD f3j GD, Athenian CSD Q-lj.
"Renown is not the child of indolent repose."
Athletic Association QLD, Athenian QQD, Patriotic
League C4j, junior Red Cross Q-lj, Music C27 CSD, Glee
No matter what you say to her, it is always
'tldonof' If you never want to find out anything go to
Idonea and you can get what you want. Nevertheless
Iclonea isa diligent and hard working student.
"Be not simply good, but good for something."
Lyceum CD QZQ CSD, Athletic Association Q11 C25
Q31 C4J, Junior Red Cross 642, Patriotic League MJ,
Class Base Ball CU CZD C3j C-lj, Base Ball Reserves CSJ,
Base Ball C4j, Foot Ball C-lj, Class Foot Ball 851145,
Class Basket Ball HJ, Basket Ball HB.
julian certainly shines on the foot ballfield. He
knows how to cover himself with fame as well as mud.
But a little more attention to study won't hurt you.
"Earth's noblest thing, a woman perfected."
Athletic Association C25 QZSJ HJ, Class Musician HD,
Athenian Music Committee C-lj, Senior Send-OH
Program Committee CSD, Patriotic League MJ, junior
Red Cross C4j, Thespian MJ, Entered 2nd year from
Deerfield High School.
Glendora is our class musician and when her airy
touch glides over the keys, we are all enthralled.
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Fair tresses, n1an's imperial race and snzire,
and beauty draws us with a single hair."
Adelle L. Gippert
Athenian Clj C21 CD, Athletic Association C12 cali
CSD, Patriotic League K4j, junior Red Cross 145.
Adelle is another one of our brilliant charniers
that have given this class the reputation for learning
and beauty that it has.
"Industry climbs the ladder of success,
but good luck goes up in an elevator."
Princess Eulalie Gourley
Valedictorian QD, Athenian CSD, Senior Play Q4j,
lVinner of Declaination Contest QD, Memherof Literary
Committee C3D HD, Sophmore Toaster at Senior Send-off
fill, Thespian Program Committee C41 Associated Editor
Sglile C4j, Chairman Program Committee Senior Send-
Although you may not know it, Girlie is the class
tower ol learning. But just the same she had time to
attend athletic games.
"And I just smile at times to see
What simple-thots come over me."
Ward A. Grandy
Entered from Detroit Central High, Sept. 1917,
House of john Burroughs, Athletic Association, Liter-
ary Society, R. O. T. C. Captain of Signal Corps,
Patriotic League Cflj, B. R. Hi-Y C4j, Wlorking Boys
Grandy came from Detroit, and hasn't been with
us long enough to get into scrapes so we hL1ven't learned
much about him.
"Oil and water, women and a secret are hostile qualities."
Athenian CD C25 C3j CLD, Athletic Association CID
UQ C3j QLD, Patriotic League C4j, junior Red Cross C4j.
One look at these elegant features show that all
the secrets run from her lips, as water through a sieve.
"Loose" had her fgootl qualities too, especially in
45 ti eizrte
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"A furrowed brow, where corn might grow.
Class Base Hall 115, Lyceum 125 135 1-15, Athletic
Association 115 125 1535 1-15, Patriotic League 145, junior
Red Cross 145, Lyceum Minstrel Show 1745.
Art is an all around good sport. He still burns
the midnight oil, but remember, "Art," the law of
Physics. The action is bound to be as great as the
"None but the brave deserve the fair.
and none but the braive can live with some of them."
Athenian 115 145, Decorating Committee Bac-
calaureate 135, Yice-President Class 1,-115, Athletic As-
sociation 115 125 135 1-15, Patriotic League 145. junior
Red Cross 145
A sad verse, but true,-the abovefbut never
mind Alice, you will get along somehow.
"Full of wise stiws. and modern instances
Floyd E. Henig
Lyceum 115 125 135 145, Athletic Association
115 125 135 1-15, Hi-Y Club 145, Class Nlottoer
145, Patriotic League 1-15, ,lunior Red Cross 1-15,
Program Committee, Lyceum 145, Banquet 1-15,Lyceum
Minstrel Show 145, Class Treasurer 145, Secretary Ly-
ceum 145, Associate Editor Senior Sickle 145, Senior
"Scrub" believes in the word PCSH. For him
the elusive maiden exerts her charms, but sometimes
in vain. Strict business makes him proof.
"The welfare of my country is my iirst concern
Carl F. Hilts
President Hi-Y Club 1-15, Lieutenant Co. B, lst
Battalion, junior Guard 125 135, Chairman Decorating
Committee Senior Send-off 135, Lyceum 115 125 135 145,
Thespian 145, Lyceum Mock Trial and Plays 125 135
145, Class Foot Ball 115, Athletic .Association 115 125 135
145, Senior Play 145.
Bud has the honor of being the first man in
the service of the American government to graduate
from Adrian Hi. Old Adrian will lose ai mighty nble
man when Carl leaves us.
5 NlU ll3Kl.E
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Hen :ire like fish, neither would get into
trouble il they kept their mouths shut."
Base Ball C551-tj,C'lnss Base Ball Q33 C-1l,l.yeennL
Qiij CM, Class Track till, Athletic Association CSD 141,
Patriotic League I5-U, Junior Recl Cross C-lj.
Never mind Earle you'll get along all right if
you clon't try to nrgue :ill the time. Clive the teachers
eretlit for some gray matter.
"livery IIHUI has business nnd clesires4such as they 'trt
Valentine Pierson Hoffman
Foot Ball Reserves 135, Manager Base Bull 137,
President Athletic Associntion HQ, Chairman Board of
Control HD, lst. Lieutenant H. S. Cadets C-lj.
Although n late arrival, "Hoff" has been one of
the live wires of the class. llntler his saefaeious rule
the Athletic Association has lueeome Z1 power to be
"As baffling as the Sphinx"
Athletic Association Q15 CED Q31 HJ, Patriotic
League CLD, Junior Red Cross HD.
Dorothy is our class mystery. She never mentions
what her business is, so we can't say much about her.
"A two cent smile gets more from you than u ten dollar frown
J. Leslie Holmes
Athletic Assoriation Clj CZD C3j C-ij, Lyceum Gil,
Hi-Y Club C3j C4j, Senior Play C4j.
"Ducky" is never guilty of being caught without
his smirk. VVe are always sure of a hilarious time when
he is around for it is impossible to be cross.
5 Nau icrttg
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"A generous action is its own reward."
Mildred E. Howe
Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 C-15, Marshall Red
Cross First Aid C25, Deelamatory Contest C25, junior
Red Cross C45, Patriotic League C45, B. B. C15 C25,
Athenian C25 C35 C45, Thespian C45, Toast Senior
Send-off C35, Class Motto Committee C45, Senior Play
It is difficult to say anything about Mildred be-
cause she has such a kaleidoscopic nature. Before you
can decide on one characteristic she has shifted into
another. A correct size-up of her personality will there-
fore have to be left to those whose mental perspicuity
is greater than ours.
"XVorcls, words, words."
Herbert E. Howell
Editor-in-chief Senior Sickle C45, President Thes-
pian C45, Secretary Hi-Y Club C45. Chairman Program
Committee Lyceum C45, Patriotic League C45, junior
Red Cross C45, Advertising Manager Booster Party C35,
Red Cross Play Program C45, Lyceum C35 C45, Hi-Y
Club C35 C45, Lyceum Minstrel Show C45.
Ye who gaze hereon, remember that ye look upon
the editor-in-chief of ye Sycle! But seriously, it is
through this young man's earnest and concentrated
efforts that this year's Sickle has been made a success.
We are certain that he will reap honor and success for
old A. H, S.
"Rock-a-bye baby in the tree top."
"Proj," "Butch," "Kiddie"
Lyceum C15 C25, Athletic Association C15 C25 C35
C45, Patriotic League C45, junior Red Cross C45, Or-
chestra C15 C25 C35 C45.
Lloyd is noted in High for this musical abilities.
NVQ know from the way you play the saxaphone that
you will some day be a great musician. But remember,
although it is quite correct to dream, make your dreams
"A beauty masked like a sun in eclipse
gathers more gazers than if it shown out."
Bernice H. Ives
Athenian C45, Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 C45,
Patriotic League C45, junior Red Cross C45, Refresh-
ment Committee Lyceum and Athenian Mock Banquet
Every time we look at "Bunny" we see signs of
perfection unnoticed before. She has a face that never
dulls or wearies the restless eye.
5 Nltl ltilttlzf.
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"A rolling stone gatliers no moss,
But Certainly makes tliings lively."
Athenian 1lj, Dramatic Club 125, Athletic Assoeia-
tion 11D 121 13j, Vice-President 1lD, Color and Flower
Committee 11j, Class Program 12j, Basket Ball 115 123
1231, Declamation Contest 121, Patriotif l.eague14D,
junior Red Cross 145.
VVe have seen very little of Gerry this year owing
to her lHS2l.UillWl6 desire to travel. Her return to Adrian
has filled up a long empty social gap.
"Speak Clearly if you speak at all."
PatrioticLeague1-lj, junior Red Cross 1-lj, Ath-
letic Assoeiation 131 14j.
George is a good imitation of the Egyptian Sphinx.
lle is the unsolved riddle ofthe Class.
"XVho chooses me shall get as much as he deservn
Alice Delia King
Athenian 1lD 12j 125j 145, Thespian 145, Basket Ball
1235, Senior Send-off Program 13j, Senior Play 14Q.
Perceive this Visage. It is that of our most active
exponent of woman-'s rights. Miss King has stated
that she will he a sutfragette after graduation.
"Her life is one perpetual smile,"
Genevieve M. Koehn
"jean," "ff'rry," "-fznniej' '6Billie,'
President .Athenian 141, Secretary Athenian 142,
Yice-President Athenian 131, Treasurer Athenian 135,
Athenian 12j, Secretary Forum 1-lj, Associate Editor
Sickle 145, Toast Lyceum Banquet 133, Basket Ball 12D
131 141, Athletic Association 123 135 14j, Music fltjllllllilf-
tee Athenian 125, Thespian 14j, Senior Play 14H.
XVithout the lively vivaeity of "Jeny" this school
would seem dull and lifeless. Her vivid personality
keeps you guessing what she will do next. Her brilliant
and clever wit has sent many a presuming young man
to his downfall.
5 NlU ll1lCtE
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"All the wise men are dead and I am feeling sick."
Raymond F. Koehn
President High School Patriotic League C45, Presi-
dent Class C25, President Lyceum C45, Manager Basket
Ball Team C45, Treasurer Lyceum C25, Secretary Ly-
ceum C25, Lyceum Mock Trial C35 C45, Track C25 C35
C45, Football Monogram C35, Yellmaster C25 C35 C45,
Chairman Senior Play Committee C45, State Track Meet
C35, Lyceum Minstrel Show Director C45.
' Behold the features of this man. XYords fail when
we attempt to describe him so we will let his record
speak for itself.
- "Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act."
Addie M. Krueger
Athenian C35 C45, Patriotic League C45, High School
Red Cross C45.
"Adaline" is apt to let her words run away with
her thoughts but she has a good heart just the sa me.
"Goodness centers in the heart."
Frances Lillian Lantz
Athenian C15 C25 C35 C-15, Forum C45, Thespian C45,
Girls' Basket Ball C25 C35 C45, Chairman Athenian Mem-
bership Committee C25, Senior Send-off Committee C35,
Forum Program Committee C45, Chairman Athenian
Program Committee C-15, Secretary 'Fhespian C45, Senior
Class Invitation Committee C45, "Somewhere in
France" C45, Vice-President Athenian C45, Secretary
junior Red Cross C45.
lVe will all miss the jolly good-natured features of
"Fritz" from these class halls of learning.. Although
laboring under heavy obstacles, she has covered herself
with glory as the above record shows.
"XVhat is woman? Only one of nature's agreeable blunders."
Florence Ellen 'Lehman
Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 C45, Patriotic
League C-15, junior Red Cross C45.
Mark well that verse, Although we call her
"Lemon" she is not at all like that species of fruit. - So
far as we know she has never given one to anybody.
S NIU IIXKLE
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Woman, thy vows are traced in sand,"
Jessie Blanche Ling er
Athenian 145, AthIeticfAssoeiation 1Ij 125 13D 141,
Chorus 11D, junior Red Cross 143, Patriotic I.eague 149,
tlirls' Basket Ball 11j.
Jessie is another young woman who has trod Her
four years of high school life without creating any loud
sensations, But we all know her as a most good-
natured and dependable person who cannot help hut
luring Credit to our class in the "great outside."
"Beauty charms the sight, but merit wins the soul."
Zana Louise Lowth
Entered in 1916. Forum 141, Athenian 139 t-lb,
Athenian Program Committee 14J. Thespian 145, Ath-
lqtic Association 135 14j, junior Red Cross 14j, Patriotic
It is with great pleasure that we eome across this
name. All who know "Zany" will agree that-she is the
perfeet embodiment of merit.
' 'A Southern Girl."
Ruth Irene Mattern
Entered in IU16 from Little Rock, Arkansas.
Athletic Association 13D 143, Patriotic League 1-lj
Athenian 141, Chairman Athenian Program Com-
mittee 14Q, junior Red Cross 142.
Ruth is one of the unassuming people who, never-
theless, has a large circle of friends. Now tell us, Ruth,
if the main attraction in Minnesota is your married
"Be wiser than other people if you can."
Ottilie Louise Matthes
Athenian 1IJ 145, Chairman Athenian Program
Committee 143, Athletic Association 1lJ 12D 13j 110,
President First Aid 13Q, Thespian 143, Chairman Exe-
cutive Committee of Thespian 145, Member Decorative
gfqgminittee Senior Send-off 131, Invitation Committee
"Ottie" is another example of the shining ability
and talent that compose this cIass,making it the hest
that ever graduated from A. I-I. S.
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
t'Ifor stu4Iem's brow the laurel ever uiows
Iiorum MJ, President of Forum 143, Girls' Basket
Ball llj C21 C32 C-IQ, Athletic Association tlj 12D Q31 C-U,
junior Red Cross t-lj, High School Patriotic League HJ.
Glendora is seldom seen without her chum Ro-
luerta. But the whirl-wind delense is sure some record
ol yours. Ask the rest of us.
"All women are amhitious and I am not an exeeptionf
Art liditor Senior Sickle 4-Il, Athenian ill QZJ HQ,
Athletic Association LID C25 llil HQ, Athenian Program
Fommittee MJ, Patriotic League C4J, junior Red Cross
Letha has some talent in art so you see she has had
something to do with the Sickle. Everything this year,
including art, has reached the high water mark. It's
a pretty good thing to judge good from lmad, not only
in art, you know.
"To he honest as the world goes,
is to be oncjwomun picked out ot ten tlionsmidf'
Hazle M. Merillat
Athenian lllj fill HJ, Thcspian 145, Patriotic
League HJ, Junior Red Cross tell, Athletic Association
tlj C25 C35-145.
It is a real pleasure to come across a person whom
you may be sure is not trying to get something out of
you. VVlien Hazle is near you it is not necessary to
hide your property or secrets,
"The art of making friends is one of Gods greatest gifts,"
Lucile M. Michener
Athenian C11 CZJ L31 141, First Aid QZJ, Thespian
HD, Chorus C11 QSJ, Bul-Bul tlj.
Look at the charmer of our class, all men with good
looks are her prey. So you know she is the Siren of our
5 Nlci ltzktt
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Smiling, irowning, ever more!
Thou art most perfect in love lore. '
' 4'LizzIe Oni,
' Class Color Committee 115, Class Program 125,
Under-C lraduate Editor of Sickle 125, Athletic Associa-
tion 115 125 135 145, Athenian 115 125 135, Membership
Committee Athenian 125, Prograni Committee Athen-
ian 135, Forum 145, Patriotic League 145, junior Red
"Little One" has some literary talent, so has
written for magazines. At present the Volume she is
compiling is "The Art O'LoVe." 1Love Making for High
School Students.5 Every student should procure this
"ICx'eryone of us has a gift which is peculiar to her,"
Geraldine Lucille Miller
Athenian 115 125 135 145, Athletic Association 115
125 135 145, Vice-President 125, Chairman Music Com-
mittee Athenian 135, Undergraduate Editor Sickle 135,
joke Editor 145, Vice-President Athenian 145.
Behold the muse of music, whose melodious Voice
has enehained and enthralled us all. Methinks I see
a shadow, though.
"Awake! Arise! or be forever fg1lls,i."
Athletic Association 115 125 135 145, Patriotic
League 145, Junior Red Cross 145.
Tommy hasn't yet awakened to the fact that he is
in high school. His dreamy look in the study hall gives
one the impression that his mind is upon the cool banks
of the old swimming hole rather than on his studies.
"All mankind loves an athlete."
Harry M. Munn
Entered from Breckenridge High School 1917.
Athletic Association 135 145, Class Foot Ball 135 145,
Class Basket Ball 135 145, Class Track 135, Class Base
Ball 135, Foot Ball 145.
As an athlete "Hank" holds a secure position in
our hearts. VVhen he did the pole vault the rest of us
got stiff necks.
I 5 Nm
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Genius is eternal patience
Ina Lucile Myers
Entered from Jasper High School 1916. .-Xthenian
145, Athletic Association Q32 QU, Patriotic League 147,
junior Red Cross fflj.
Here is one of our best students, even if she did
hail from jasper, that Mecca for sleigh-riders. Her
art contributions adorn several pages of this number.
"All the beauty of the place is in thy heart and in thy face."
Esther B. Nicolai
Athletic Association Clj C2j f3j GJ, Class Basket
Ball 525 C35 f4j, Senior Send-off Detorating Committee
1-lj, Thespian C-U, Secretary Thespian HJ, Patriotic
League MJ, junior Red Cross C-ll.
Hail to the basket ball star! It was through
listher's ability that the seniors won the class cham-
pionship. XYe lift our hats.
"Ali, nie! How weak a thing the heart of woman is!"
Athenian fill C3j C-ij, Athletic Association C29 Qilj
HD, Patriotic League C-lj, junior Red Cross C4j.
Although Marguerite is our smallest Cin sizel yet
we are aware of her presence. There are a lot of little
people in the world who are farmers, so don't he dis-
fouraged. Your eflerveseent "giggle" gets us.
"'Tis no more than right for woman to be wise
DeEtta Marie Osborne
Athletic Association CU C25 CSD KID, Patriotic
League QU, Thespian HD, Junior Red Cross CD.
DeEtta has been so busy absorbing wisflom that
she has had no time for other things. But that is no
sure thing when we know that not all the innocent
people are so because they look that way.
5 Nuii ionr
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"The good die young, so don't worm
Athletic Association flj CZD CSD Cllj, Athenian CID
CSD, Patriotic League Q-lj, junior Red Cross HJ.
One might judge from your quotation that you
were noted for your miscleeds but don't worry " 'Tisn't
sol" You are very harmless as for as we know.
"A mornenfs thinking is un hour in words."
Ronald S. Pocklington
lintcrcd from Ridgeway, 1917. Pzitriotiif Leztgur
HH, Athletic Assovintion CSD till, Orchestra C31 CLD.
Ronald always thinks before he acts and in that
way saves a lot of trouble reserved for others who are
more impulsive. ltls Q pretty good lmbit to lull into,
not to talk too much.
"Knowledge is power.
William E. Poling
Entered from Clayton High School, 1917. l,y-
ceum C4j, Thespian HD, Athletic Association C35 C-li,
Hi-Y Club MJ, Senior Play C-lj, junior Red fross t-H,
"Bill" surely takes the cake for assimilating knowl-
edge. He soaks it in like a sponge. Aren't you glad
that you chose a High School education in Adrian?
"Sail on nor fear to breast the sea,
Our hearts, our hopes are all with thee."
Athletic Association QU QZJ t3D CLD, Lyceum QD CZD
Polly is the only member of our class who has the
honor of being in the navy. He will bring honor and
glory for old Adrian in the Navy. U
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"Speaking silence is better than senseless speech."
Olive Lucille Reynolds
Entered from Britton, 1910. Athenian Q32, Athle-
tic Association Q32 Q-12, Patriotic League Q42, junior Red
l.ucille's very silence can express more than the
words of many. XYhen we want a pleasant change from
the chatter of the world, we know who to come to.
"Self-trust is the first secret of success."
Athenian Q12 Q22 Q32 Q42, Athletic Association 112
Q22 Q32 Q-12, Thespian Q42, Class Basket Ball Q12 Q22 Q32
Q42, Orchestra Q42, Literary Editor Q42, Ring and Pin
lYell, "Dick," Qwe hardly dare call you that2, to
your judgment was left the selection of the literary
productions in this Sickle. lt's a credit to you that
such good ones are contained herein. You are a cyclone
on the basket hall court and we'vc heard that you like
to rough 'em up.
"Time elaborately thrown away."
Athletic Association Q12 Q22 Q32 Q42, Class 'lil'CZ1Slll'Cl'
Q32, Lyceum Q42, Class Foot Ball Q12 Q22 Q42, Class Bas-
ket Ball Q12 Q22, President Agricultural Association
Q32, Lyceum Minstrel Show Q-12.
One would think, "Ridgie," that you surely have
accomplished from your honors a long line of stunts.
But we believe that you could waste more time in a
minute, scientifically, that others do in an hour.-
'KDiscretion of speech is more than eloquence."
Florence G. Rogers
lfntered in 1917. Athletic Association Q32 Q42,
Athenian Q32, Patriotic League Q42, junior Red Cross
1l'e can't quite conceive, Florence, how you got the
above appcllation. XYhere, oh where, did they get
the inspiration to call you such a majestic name?
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
dSmile, now. NYlien thou nrt old, theres grief enough for thee."
Alice Mae Sayers
Athletic Association 145, Pzitriotic League C45,
junior Red Cross Q45, Thespizrn 145.
Smiles don't Cost anything. llc wish you would
show yours more often. Do us 21 favor for once. 'l'here's
n good girl.
"When a man is earnest, knows what he is nbont,
his work is half done."
Elmer Wm. Schoen
Athletic Association Q15 Q25 C35 Q-15, Patriotic
League C45, President Thespian C45, Lyceum C45,
Lyceum Minstrel Show C45, Chairman Bevczilzuirente
and Class Day Decorating Committee C35.
Mr. Schoen is one of our most energetic and eth-
cient students. His bobby is nnlitzzrism, for he likes
to play with Shields.
"XYork is the tax that n main pays the people for being eminent."
Karl S. Schoen
Lyceum Q35 K45, Class Secretary I25, Athletic :Xs-
sociation C15 C25 C35 C45, Assistant Business Manager
Sickle C-15, Senior Play C45, Lyceum Minstrel Show 145,
Secretary Athletic Board of Control Q35.
For the benefit of those who read the lives of the
two young men above, We will say "Schoenie" and
"Schoenie" are not twins. Of course, you'd think so
when you see the ability of the two. It seems to us
that the two Schoens thought they'd divide up all
the honors between the two of them. But that's
not the case.
'tSleep, gentle sleep, my refuge from the world and all its cares."
' Elwyn L. Smith
President Class Q35, Treasurer Class C25, Secretary
Class C15, Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 C45, Lyceum
Q25 C35 C45, Business Manager Sickle Q45, Manager
Track C35, Senior Play C45, Lyceum Minstrel Show C45.
'LSmittie" is our talented Business Manager. His
loyalty to the class and its interests is very marked,
and our trust in his worth has been shown by the offices
he holds and has held. -
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"She who is nble to hold her tongue con side-truck at lot of trouble."
Mildred C. Stadler
Athletic Association CU LZJ Ciil MJ, Athenian L15
C25 Q35 CHU, Junior Red C'ross HD, Patriotic League C-lj.
Mildred is one of a set of invincible twins. lt's at
good thing to have someone talk to you and Adelle
makes up for that. But Mildred never did waste more
words than was absolutely necessary. You must
surely delight the eyes of Hoover, for your Conservation
is most worthy.
"XVhnt thou nrt we know not."
Junior Red Cross tell, Pzxtriotiv League t-lj, Ath-
letie Association MH.
Albert seems to hnve 21 love for obscurity and
quietness that keeps him out of the affairs of the busy
"Talent is something but met is everything,"
Basket Ball Class Games t'2J tiiil C-lj, Athletic
Association CID C23 C39 HD, Athenian till QZQ, Pzxtriotic'
League CID, junior Red Cross tllj.
Beulah does not say very mueh about herself be-
cause she doesn't want anyone to suller by rompzlrison.
"Strong" is right in basket ball, for you fame in
"Strong" at the finish.
"Our deeds determine ns."
Athletic Association Ciij HJ, Pntriotir' League HJ,
Red Cross Q-lj, Class Basket Ball Qflj.
Although "Bob" has not been long with ns, he
has made his mark as Z1 basket ball player.
5 NIU UUKLE
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"I dare do all that becomes a man. W'ho dares clo more, ls none
Harold E. Teachout
Basket Ball 135 145, Base Ball 135 145, Class Basket
Ball 115 125 135 145, Class Base Ball 1l5 125 135 145,
Class Foot Ball 115 125 135 145, Acting Captain Basket
"Slim" isn't afraid of anything alive. He is the
Basket Ball luminary of the Seniors. XYl1en the Adrian
veterans leacl by the redoubtable "Slim" appear on the
court, all opponents quail.
"Alone, I did it."
Class Basket Ball 115 125 135 145, Athletic' Associa-
tion 115 125 135 145, Patriotic League 145, junior Red
lnclepenclenee itself. She never sponges on any-
one. As an animal of conveyance, a "pony" is un-
known to her.
"A man who always looks for trouble, generally finds it,"
Class Base Ball 115 125 135 145, Class Basket Ball
125 135, Class Foot Ball 135 145, Lyceum 125, Base Ball
115 125 135 145, Captain Base Ball 145.
"Treaty" has rlistinguishecl himself as a voniel
on the diamond. But remember your worst fault anal
watrh out for a srrap.
"Fix your eye upon excellence."
Cecile Gladys Vogel
linterecl from Paulding High School l917. Athle-
Lie Association 135 145, Patriotic League 145, junior ,Reel
Cross 145, Secretary Agricultural Association 135,
Exeellenve is one of the greatest virtues in the
World. "Pete" surely surpasses the rest of us in alti-
5 U llllrtt
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"NVar is Naught but Toil and Trouble."
Athletic Association CU C22 Ciij C4D, Captain Foot
Ball CM, Captain Basket Ball C4j, Foot Ball Clj C2D C3D
C4j, Basket Ball Clj C21 C3j C4j, Track CU C21 C31
Base Ball CID C2j C3j.
XYadie is Adrian's great athlete and the champion
of our class in this line. There is not spare enough on
this page to enumerate the exploits of the man so we
will have to desist.
"XVlxat I must do is all that concerns me. not what people think."
M. Althea Westgate
Athletic Association Clj C25 C3j C4j, Girls' Basket
Ball CU C25 C35 C4j, Athenian CCD, junior Red Cross C4j,
Patriotic League C4j.
'tShortie" does a lot of thinking and not much
talking which has made her many friends. The twins
are not the only ones. She knows what she wants to
do and that's more than many can say.
"Truly, and I hold ambition of so light and airy a quality
that it is but a shadows shadow."
Harry LaVerne White
Lyceum Clj C25 CBJ C4j, Athletic Association CU
C25 C31 C4J, Patriotic League C4J, junior Red Cross C4j,
Lyceum Minstrel Show C4j, Property Manager Senior
Play C 41.
'tSlats," mark well the lines above. Get over
your disposition to take things easy and you'll surprise
"She could pain nobody."
Lillian S. Zumstein
Athletic Association CU C25 C35 C-lj, Patriotic
League C4D, junior Red Cross C-lj.
And now the end of our long roll has come. Lil-
lian, with that typing and shorthand, you must succeed
in aeeomplishing something in this wide world of ours.
SENIOR ROLL OF HONOR
"No sleep til morn when youth and pleasure mee
To chase the glowing hours with flying feet."
Lyceum lXli11st1'el Show C-lj, Athletic Association
QU C21 C35 C42, Patriotic League GD, Foot Ball HJ.
Ducky is one of ourlfoot llzxll stars and zx lover of
pleasure as the above verse shows.
"The best of men have ever loved rc-pose."
Lyceum Minstrel Show MD, Basket Ball C35 MD,
Put1'iotieAI-eugue CLD, Athletic Association C12 CLD Q32
Hallzmd has lots of ability but his love of ease and
dislike for hzlrcl work has somewhat hirlrlen it.
N ax 3
4 I I
f W ,HX
ff 17' N
,M if f
Il 5 Nlfl ltlliili
Porler G. Dean
tonight we hnd th it we have climbed only one sm ill foot hill of the
im great mountain of life. XVhen we entered upon our high school
HE four happy years of our high school life have rolled by and
career we concentrated our efforts upon graduation as the goal of our
ambitions, but now that we have attained our youthful aims we find our-
selves just ready to step out into the wide, wide world which is so full of
opportunities for a much greater and more worthy success.
This is a very critical period in our lives, for now we are to enter upon
the highways of life which bring us to success or failure. It is very nec-
essary, at this time, that every young person should strive to make a
decided success of his life at every stage, for, in the course of a few years,
it will be up to us, as the Americans of tomorrow, to take up the great
responsibilities which must necessarily arise out of the present world crisis.
Therefore, it is the duty of each of us to prepare seriously, carefully and
thoughtfully for some great work in the future.
Adrian High School has given us a foundation in the preparation for
this great work, which we are individually to take up and, although tonight
we cannot fully appreciate the advantages which have been afforded us.
some day we shall look back and realize what the education received here
has meant to us, and we shall always cherish a place deep in our hearts for
Old Adrian High.
But our education has not been attained through our own efforts alone.
VVe owe much to our teachers for their untiring efforts in our behalf. They
have put forth all of their energy in preparing us for our future careers.
Although we have seemed ungrateful at times, we fully appreciate their
efforts and we shall always hold them in the highest esteem. To our parents,
who have made the greatest sacrifice for us, we can only show our gratitude
by our efforts toward success in life. To our under-classmen, alumni and
friends we extend our best wishes for their encouraging words and the
interest that they have shown in our class. We see that our success has been
due much less to ourselves than to those who have surrounded us.
Friends, you are assembled here, tonight, to listen to some of the varied
accomplishments which we have attained in Adrian High School. The Class
of Nineteen Hundred Eighteen salutes you and most heartily bids you wel-
come to these. Our Class Day Exercises.
ll 5 Nio icittt,
VVELVE long years ago we left our happy homes in Babyland where
"ignorance is bliss" and set sail in the good ship, Study, fora New
VVorld where "knowledge is power." Our voyage for seven years
was a happy and uneventful one, marred only by the death of some of our
number who disembarked on the enchanted island of Idleness and were
lulled into a fatal sleep by the siren, Laziness.
In the autumn of 1913, we reached the island, Eighth Grade, just off
the coast of the land called High School. Here we met our first great foe,
Eighth Grade Examination. The law of the land was the Law of Averages
and the foe came forth armed with the terrible sword of percentage and
killed many of our number, while his horrible Visage frightened others to
death. XVe sojourned a year in this island, then sailed across to the main-
One quiet September morning in 1914 we sailed into the stormy
harbors of Clapping ln, disembarked on the shores of High School Land,
and entered the city called "Freshman flassf' at the foot of the mountain
Here we met and conquered the Ogre named Algebra, who tried to
snare us with equations, but succeeded in capturing only a small number of
George Lennard, a valiant warrior, was our commander-in-chief during
this year and safely lead us through this city to the gates of another city
The second year of our pilgrimage was spent in this place, where we
gained renown for ourselves in the declamatory and athletic contests,
although some of our number fell by the wayside, overcome by the fumes
issuing from the nostrils of the monster, Geometry. For our commander
this year, we chose the able orator and swift runner, Raymond Koehn,
who led us to the city Junior.
The next year under the leadership of one of the famous Smiths, a
direct descendant of john, we successfully dodged Blue Slip and Failure
Slip, the twin dragons that haunted our paths. XVe safely passed Scylla
and Charybdis, otherwise known as Spring Weather and Pleasant Walks,
and at last reached more peaceful waters.
The Senior Send-Off, a celebration which we had planned for another
band of pilgrims, was abandoned when Sorrow and Misfortune overtook
them, and june found us encamped before the city called Senior.
Hs ilm llzlrtr
The fourth year and the last of our High School pilgrimage arrived
and we found that our band was now Composed of one hundred Seekers of
Vllisdorn, and after much Consideration, Karl Sehoen was appointed as our
VVe showed our superiority over the other inhabitants of this land by
winning the championship in foot ball and basket ball, and for the glorifiea-
tion of all the dwellers in the Land of Learning we presented l"l'he Man of
Many times have we been Cast into the Slough of Despair, and met with
Misfortune, but at last we have conquered by Concentration the lions
guarding the Castle of XYl5flOITl, have gained our diplomas and reached the
l.and of our Heart's Desire.
"-QE -ST L15--sr' f
ffi 1 ,
li 5 iim iizktt
Raymond Kaefin, Elmer Schoen
O US has been given the very great honor and privilege of awarding
l prizes of valor to certain members of the class of '18, who, during
our four years' stay in Adrian High School, have shown themselves
especially deserving of mention. It was our first intention to present each
member of the class with some suitable gift but a glance at our numbers
showed the fallacy of such an undertaking. However, we have endeavored
to select those whose hard work and untiring efforts have made this class
what it is today, and if by mistake we have passed by anyone deserving
of credit, we here and now beg his most exalted pardon.
To Karl Schoen, our worthy president, we present this presidential
chair which has been handed down for centuries by the famous Ka-know-
nothing tribe of Indians. This Ka-know-nothing tribe is a descendent of
the Do-nothing and Have-nothing tribes, early settlers of Adrian High
School, and we hope Mr. Schoen will appreciate the effort we made to secure
this priceless treasure for him.
VVe have here a box of the latest imported Parisian Rouge and Lamp-
black, which we hope Lucile Michener and Ina Myers won't quarrel over.
After much consideration we decided to present Master Harold
Teachout, our prize beauty sleeper both in and out of school, with this
up-to-date, magnificent reverberating chiming army alarm clock which,
when wound up chimes out, "I can't get 'em up! I can't get 'em up!"
This little slip of paper, insignificant to you, means that Miss Thera
Dickerson has the privilege of inserting the following advertisement in the
"want column" of the Adrian Daily Telegram. "VVantedgOne husband,
must be single. good looking, and must own a car."
We take great pleasure in presenting Major Chandler Bond with this
little tin soldier and hope that in his spare moments he will derive much
pleasure and inspiration from contemplating it, and that he will place him
soon in the Hrank and QRankinl tile."
For this baby grand piano which goes to Miss Glendora Gibson, our
class musician, we are still deeply in debt to the Cloth and Wornout factory.
VVe are sorry to announce at this time that the Bull Durham Company
can no longer place tags upon their five cent sacks of tobacco as Mr. Carl
Hilts has shot the bull which poses for the picture. VVe wish to present
this little gun to him, and with it our devout hope that he continue in his
No, ladies and gentlemen, this is not a season basket ball ticket, but
ng iw ltfrir
on the contrary it is a season ticket to Madamoiselle Guggenheimer's
Beauty Parlor which we have purchased for Miss ldonea Forsyth.
This book we wish to present to Mr. Porter Dean and hope that the
instructions within will prove valuable to him. The title of this book is
"How to Court the XVomen," by Firth Anderson.
This loaf of Graham Bread we hand over without further argument
to Miss Marian Barber, because we heard she liked Graham.
Our two chemist sharks, Mr. Marion Dibble and Mr. Thomas Mullins,
have just discovered a new fat reducer. It is with their consent and desire
for experimentation, that Miss Agnes Campbell will try this new bottle of
He has won many honors in athletics, but this scholarship "A," which
the noted I. XV. XY.ys Cl won't workj presented him, we think surpasses all
others. XVC take great pleasure in announcing that Mr. julian Frank has
been accepted in the Royal Order of U-Need-A-Rest.
Miss Geraldine Miller has been pronounced winner of this up-to-date
book entitled, "Dancing Lessons Taught by Mail," edited and published
by George Kapnick and Dorothy Holloway.
lVe had much difficulty in securing this doll, as all the 'lDolls" of
Adrian High School are either laid aside or spoken for. However, we
tinally found our object in "All-pig's" Department Store, and at this time
we have the pleasure of presenting this little million dollar baby doll to
Mr. Donald Cornell.
It is with the hope that Miss Beulah Strong will become stronger and
thereby be the strongest member of our class that we present her with
this pair of dumb bells. L
After searching through all the ancient Egyptian tablets and all the
Roman works of art, and after perusing through all darkest Africa and the
ruins of Pompeii, and after diligently examining all the volumes ofthe
Adrian High School Library, we feel confident that the word contained on
this scroll, A'Zuabdeyxwefgvtsrhij5432 divided by Klmnqpo will at last
balk Mr. Herbert Howell as to meaning and pronunciation.
Our task is now completed. We hope that the gifts will prove pleasing,
and that you will save them for your 'hairs' And now, wishing you and
the class of '18 a speedy success in their new occupations, we bid you
5 Na time
HDEEDS, NOT WORDS"
Do you ever feel a tritle sad,
When the golden sun is about to set.
And the end of a precious day you've had
Recalls sweet memories you ean't forget?
Memories of your sorrows and trials,
Memories of the good you have done,
Of someone made happy by your smiles:
Memories of a life work begun.
Do you ever ponder, as alone you sit
Of the comparative worth of your words and deeds?
And which to you does seem most ht
To meet your own and your Country's needs?
lYords by themselves no good can do,
Promises only are always wealcg
VYC all are judged by the deeds we do,
By the acts of our will, not the words we speak.
Our Class is now watching the setting sun,
Sad at the thought that the day will elose:
But rejoice that we our aims have won,
ln spite of words that tried to oppose.
VVC are loathe to bid our friends good-bye,
These fellow-workers who are so dearg
But realize that the time is nigh,
So send them on Life's road with eheer.
Over, now, are our school days of strife,
And the end we View with greatest sorrowg
VVe begin our work in the School of Life,
Nvhen Comes the dawn of a to-morrow.
2 .....-. - Y V, ,
ll 5 Nltfl lt'lKt.E
THE INNOCENT BYSTA DER
HESE are days of stress! As we meet and greet each other on the busy
- street, in the halls of learning, the lodge room or the church, or as we
gather about our liresides to discuss the events of the day, in fact no
matter where we are or what we may be doing, there is only one subject upper-
most in the mind of each of us, and that is the suffering and anguish our broth-
ers are experiencing over there, as they struggle with the terrible Hun. But,
few of us everthink of little Belgium and the part she has played in thismighty
conflict. Brave little country! After having every sacred law of neutrality
and her inviolable right as a nation broken, she took up herarms to defend
herself as a righteous nation on God's free earth, against a vast military
power which said, "Might makes Right." Before the allied world was
aware of the plans of the ravishing l-luns, little Belgium was transformed
from an innocent bystander to a valiant Spartan, and held the pass for dem-
oeracy until France could mobilize her forces and defend her capital city.
And when at last her puny forces broke down 'neath the strain and tension
of it all, that little country suffered without a murmur all the fury and the
hate of a mad monarch and his chiefs, crazedlwith the idea of world do-
But to better understand this utter disregard of international law, it
will be necessary for us to review a little of the history of Belgium, that tiny
country that dared say "Nol" to the greatest military organization the
world has ever known.
On june 26, 1831, uve great powers of Europe signed a treaty ordaining
that Belgium should forever be considered neutral ground and that her
territory should at all times be free from invasion. King Leopold l, address-
ing the Belgian Parliament, in 140, reminded the Belgians that their very
existence as a nation depended upon their observance of their pledge of
neutrality to Europe. Leopold ll, speaking fromlthe thronelin 1870, said
that Belgian people were in no danger of forgetting the terms under which
their territory would be inviolable.
Thus we see that Belgium was promised perpetual neutrality by the
powers of Europe and we learn from the speeches of their kings, that Bel-
gium's very existence depended upon keeping her promise to the European
nations. This having been decided, the lifth convention of the Hague went
on to ascertain what actions would be violating a eountry's neutrality and
drew up several articles among which we find the following:
Art. l. The territory of neutral powers is inviolable.
I5 Nll1 ll3Kl.E
Art. ll. Belligerents are forbidden to move across the territory
of a neutral power, troops and convoys, either of mu--
nitions of war or of supplies.
Art. X. The fact of a neutral power repelling, even by force,
attacks on its neutrality cannot be considered a
This agreement was signed by forty-four states including Germany. ln
addition to these treaties, oral guarantees were given by official representa-
tives of the German Empire in regard to Belgium's neutrality. Herr Von
jagow, Secretary of State for foreign affairs, before the Reichstag in 1913
said: "Belgian neutrality is provided for by International Conventions and
Germany is bound to respect those C'onventions."- The lVlinister of VVar,
Von Heerigan, at the same meeting said: "Germany will not lose sight of
the fact that Belgian neutrality is guaranteed by International treaty."
VVith treaties and guarantees like those before her, Belgium had no doubt as
to her position in the world war, which at this time seemed imminent.
But a series of events occurred which transformed Belgium from an
innocent bystander to a modern Spartan. At 7 P. M. on August 2, 1914,
an official document reached the Belgian Minister of Foreign Affairs thru
the German Legation at Brussels, the text of which was that Germany had
received reliable information that France intended to invade Germany thru
Belgium. Germany felt that Belgium could not repel such an invasion
successfully and that to insure proper protection to her army, she had de-
cided to enter Belgian territory. Germany went on to say that if Belgium
would permit this, all would be well and just reparation would be made.
However, if Belgium saw fit to oppose such an invasion, she would be con-
sidered an enemy and would be dealt with accordingly.
August 4, 1914, saw Belgium's reply to Germany's proposal in which
she stated that Germany's information was a direct contradiction to the
declaiations given Belgium by the French Government, August 1, of that
year. lf, however, Belgium neutrality should be violated by France,
Belgium would fulfill her international obligations and would offer the
most vigorous resistance to the invader. Belgium went on to point out
that the treaties of 1839 and 1870 guaranteed her independence and neu-
trality and that Germany's attack upon her would be a flagrant violation
of international law. Un the other hand, Belgium considered that if she
were to accept Germany's proposal, she would be sacrificing the honor of
the nation and betraying her duty to Europe. Belgium refused to believe
that her independence could be preserved only at the price of the violation
of her neutrality. She ended by stating: "lf this hope is disappointed
H5 NlU llIZKl.,E
the Belgian government is firmly resolved to repel by all means in its power,
every attack upon its rights."
Germany, absolutely ignoring Belgium's reply, moved her troops into
that country, preparatory to invading France. For four weeks that little
nation held off the invading hordes, suffering more pain and devastation
than has ever been experienced by any people. Their cities were literally
swept away by fire and cannonading, their citizens were massed together
at the market squares and shot down like dogs, over seven million of their
people were deported into Germany for work in the fields and munition
factories. To describe the torture and horrors the Belgium men and
women suffered for the honor of their country, would require the eloquence
of a llemosthenes. Germany absolutely disregarded all the rules of civil-
ized warfareg forbidden projectiles such as dum dum bullets were hurled
against the staunch defenders, captured soldiers were killed, unfortified
towns like Louvain, Dinant and Fermonde were literally torn to the ground.
Buildings used for scientific purposes were destroyed, hospitals were bom-
barded, churches devastated, historical monuments were demolished. No
place was held sacred in Germany's frantic effort to terrorize Belgium into
submission and to crush the Belgium spirit. Belgium's unexpected oppo'
sition had clogged the machine of the German war chiefs. Had Belgium
not resisted, the Germans would have marched into Paris in a month and
would have struck Democracy a blow from which the allies would not yet
have fully recovered. llo you not believe, my friends, that Belgium is the
real Galahad of Democracy?
There that little country stands today, ravaged from end to end, her
populace separated, over seven million of her people held behind the German
lines, her little army of a hundred thousand bravely lighting with their
beloved king, Albert, along side of her allies. Beloved king, I say. No
man is more idolizcd by his people than Albert of Belgium, the modern
l.eonidas of Europe. Rather than allow the honor of his country to be put
aside and her pledge broken, he has seen his little kingdom go down beneath
the foot of a mad monarch. Albert, I say, a king with a call divine, a man
without a country, who proclaimed to his army on August 5, l914: HValiant
soldiers in a holy cause, I have every confidence in your stubborn valour,
and greet you in the name of Belgium. You will triumph, for you are the
,army which tights on the side of justice." And friends, they did triumph,
for they showed to the world that nothing, not even the assurance of their
political independence and Germany's protection could buy theirhonorand
their sense of duty to humanity. At the present time the world is too busy
to realize the vastness of Belgiunfs loss, but when the end comes. I repeat,
ll 5 NllIl ll3Kl..E
Belgium shrill ztucl will get full ereclit for the part she has pluvecl in preserving
the demoerztey of the world.
And now, mv lriencls, it remziing for us, as Ainerietuis, to prove that
those who have fought thus lair so nolmlv, shall not have fought in vain and
that those who have given up every eherishecl possessione--theirweulth,
their homes, anal their loved ones- -shall see their purpose accomplished-
we must strive on that the great task which we have undertaken may he
accomplished aml that we may crush the muilecl list ol' the Teutou and with
our honorable allies guurzmtee peace :tml freedom to :ill the world.
:xii Z1 '
lla NlU ll3KLE
Genevieve Kochn, Lelha McRoberls
SCENE: Crystal Gazer's apartment. Stage lighted dimly. A couch
hidden behind hanging curtains. Palms and other decorations are placed
about the stage.
CRYs'1',xI. G:XZI'IR, dressed in oriental robes . .Genevieve Koehn
iVlISSIONARI1ES, just returned from India, I Letha MeRobert
dressed in styles of 1935 1 Zana Lowth
Curtain rises on scene of Crystal Gazer's apartment. Black slaves
are standing in background. Clinter Letha and Zanaj
Letha: "l wonder if this is the right place. lt said on the door,
'XYalk ln.' My, but it's a spooky place!"
Zana: "Well, anyway, it looks like the right place. But l don't
believe in crystal gazing anyway, it's all boshl The only reason I came is
because you wanted me to."
Letha: "VVell, now that we are here we might as well make the best
of it. You know she said in her advertisement that she could tell the past,
present and fixture of persons, anything you want to know about them and
just what they are doing."
Zana: "Here's where we find out about every one of our one hundred
class mates, scattered as they may be. l'll say that will be getting our
money's worth. Of course, she must be a fake, but I'll try anything once.
CNegro slaves come forward and draw back curtains before couch disclosing
crystal QZIZGF. Both girls jump.j
Letha: "Mercy! What does this mean?"
Crystal Gazer: f'VVhat may be your pleasure, most noble ladies?
Pray be seated."
Zana: "VVell, we-er-er-r."
Letha: "VVe are missionaries who have just returned from India after
a stay of many years, and we are most anxious to learn what has befallen
our old classmates of 1918. We read in your advertisement that you could
aid us. just how do you do it?"
C. G.: "It is very easily done if one has the power. Have you the
names of those about whom you wish to inquire?"
Zana: "Oh, yes! YYe have our Senior Sickle here." CI.etha opens
C. G.: "All that you have to do is to mention the name or names
of your 1918 friends and I can tell accurately not only about any one of
your friends, but also about those who may be occupied or employed with or
Zana: "That is fine, but Letha, whom shall we ask for first?"
Letha: "Here's Frances I.antz's picture. She and Alice King were
the jolly Rogers of our class. What are they doingfwe should like to
know very much."
C. G.: "Certainly, in a moment." Cfiazes earnestly into the crystal,
and passes hands over it.j "Ah! a busy street scene is becoming visible.
The scene seems to be at the intersection of two important streets. From
the heavy and congested traffic it appears to be the heart of a large city.
Two policemen are efficiently controlling the myriads of vehicles. Stop!
They are policewomen! They are your friends, Frances Lantz and Alice
Zana and Letha: QGa2ing at each other in amazement! "Frances and
Alice, Policewomen, XVell!"
Zana: "Oh! But you must remember the world has changed greatly
while we have been away. It is quite common to see them in large cities,
I hear. But I have no doubt we will have some surprises today."
C. G.: "One moment before the scene fades. There are more of
your friends here! A car is slowly threading its way through the congested
traffic. Policewoman King salutes. I make out the occupants of the car
to be your old friends, I-Iarold Treat and his wife, Helen Philo Treat. The
car is stopping in front of a large, handsome store. The sign on the store
reads'-j. Frank, Department Store. The young couple are gazing into a
large window, within which living models are exhibiting the latest costumes
and in them I recognize Bernice Ives and Jessie I,inger. The scene is
fading-sit is gone."
Letha: "julian has certainly prospered."
Zana: "He ran more towards athletics while in school. But he showed
his business ability when he got Bernice and Jessie as models."
Letha: "Oh! See here is Donald Cornell's picture! I have often
wondered whether he would become a singer or a 'society ladies' man '."
Zana: "There's nothing like finding out and we'll know in a minute."
Aside!"This woman has a wonderful imagination."
C. G. CSlowlyJ: "A gorgeous vision is appearing. It is a room!-an
oriental room, furnished in eastern splendor. Luxurious hangings, velvet
rugs, marble fountains, satin, jewelsgthere is magnificence everywhere.
ll 5 NIII IIQIKLE
It is a harem' fundoubtedly. The sultan is seated upon his priceless
throne. The sultan is the Donald Cornell of former years. About him
are his beautiful wiveseThera Dickerson and Geraldine Johnson. His
queen, basking in his gracious smiles, I recognize as the former Florence
Letha: "Zana, can you imagine it? And yet it sounds feasible! You
remember Donald loved the women--at least the pretty ones."
Zana: "How I wish I could see them too!"
C. G.: "The sultan and his wives are being amused by a little dancing
girl in whom I recognize the person of IVIarguerite Nixon. That is all--wthe
room is disappearing -it is gone!!"
Letha: "Well, it takes my breath away! It's like a fairy story.
Quick, Zana, let's choose another name!"
Zana: "Here's Raymond Koehn's picture. I am so anxious to find
out what has become of him, he was so full of ambition."
V. G.: 'fOne moment! I see here a large mass of people, crowding
together in a pulbic square, listening to the words of an orator ewhom l
take to be a public oiiicialf -who is eloquently addressing them from a high
platform. The orator is Raymond Koehn. About him stand Alice Hay-
ward, Roberta Baker and Glendora IVIcfomb, lifting a NY. C. T. U. banner.
From the liquor signs and advertisements upon the buildings l gather the
city is Nlilwaukee. It is evidently Mr. Koehn's stupendous purpose to
make IVIilwaukee dry during his administration--the picture is gone!"
Letha: "Zana, I'm proud of our class, that's certain. They seem to
be accomplishing wonders. Raymond and those girls pull together well."
Zana: "But you know Raymond always could work better when the
girls were around.4Here's our valedictorian's picture. I expect something
from Eulalie Gourleyf'
C. C.: 'I-Xh! a large room filled with tiers of seats occupied by men
and women. An enormous gallery surrounds it, Filled with spectators.
Below are busy reporters. It is a joint session of the House of Representa-
tives and Senate at the Capitol. The meeting is being presided over by
the Vice President of the United States, Herbert Howell. The President
of the United States in whom I recognize Mr. Karl Schoen, is addressing
this honorable assembly. Looking about the room, I observe two more of
your classmates, now senators, listening carefully to the President's words.
They are Everett Ridge and Harold Teachout. I also note among the
body of Representatives, Miss Eulalie Gourley, Albert Stark and Porter
Dean. The picture is fading-it is gone!"
Letha: "Of course, we heard about Karl being President and Herbert
II 5 Nlli lelety
Vice President, but to think of having senators and representatives tool
It's perfectly wonderfull"
Zana: "IVell, they are all fitted for their offices certainly, and you
know it is quite common now-a-days for women to be in Congress."
Letha: "How things have changed since 1918, when we left. I
wonder if we are as well represented in the other walks of life. Here's
Chandler Bond, our soldier boy. I wonder what he is doing, don't you?"
C. G.: mAh! Tables, Howers, wine, dancers! There is an empty table
ornately decorated in the foreground. A group of men are entering and
gathering about the table. From the medals pinned upon their breasts, I
take them to be a club of retired war veterans, celebrating no doubt the
anniversary of their return to America. Their president, Chandler Bond.
is rising to address them. Among their number, I see such of your class-
mates as XYilliam Poling, Marshall Bovee, Elmer Schoen, Ernest XYade.
Charles Pollard and Carl Hilts. VVaitl I recognize ldonea Forsyth as the
feature dancer who has become one of the chief attractions of the roof
garden. And one moment, I recognize the soloist who is receiving such
bursts of applause as Hazel ltlerillat. eThat is all."
Zana: 'fVVell of all thingsl The great white lights certainly seem to
have an attraction for our class. Idonea a dancer and Hazel a singer!
They never gave any evidence of their talents while in school, that's
Letha: "XYe can well be proud of our soldiers. They have all won
fame in the war. Now. who is next? There's Salome Milich---eGaze on!"
C. G.: "I see a large thatched cottage surrounded by evergreens
and tall trees. A well kept lawn extends down to the margin of a lake
whereon a canoe rests. A wood surrounds the building. The place seems
to be in a large forest in Maine. A peaceful summer resort. Upon the
large porch sit two ladies whom, from their proprietary air, I take to be
the owners eMildred Armstrong and hfae Sayers. The tired visitor,
peacefully sleeping in a hammock under the trees, l recognize as Lloyd
Hughes. Sitting idly upon the boat landing, gazing across the waters
for inspiration, her manuscript in her hand, is Salome Milich, a professional
authoress. She is spending her summer at her friends' resort. There are
no others here to interest you."
Letha: "VVasn't that a lovely description? XYQ shall have to spend
our next summer there. Mae and Mildred must make admirable hostesses.
Zana: "Wie certainly shall. I think every one of those has fulfilled
his destiny, for if Lloyd loved to sleep, Salome loved quite as much to write.
Next, let's see. Here's Mildred Camburn's picture. She was our artist,
you remember, and drew the most of our 'Sickle' cuts."
ll 5 NGU MZKLE
C. G.: 'AA room is appearingsit is large, light and -yes, disorderly.
There is statuary about and pictures eveiywhere. There are rich hangings
upon the walls, bric-a-brac around '-" -in short it possesses the richness
and disorder of a typical artist's studio. In the center is an easel beside
which, clad in artist's cap and apron, stands the aitist, Mildred Camburn,
painting profusely. The model attired in picture hat and evening gown, I
recognize as Lucile Michener, Miss Camburn's most beautiful model. A
young man is leaning against the wall idly watching. I recognize him as
your classmate, Pierson Hoffman. His business there is indefinite, unless'-s
yes, he is in love with Mildred and I perceive a diamond sparkle on her left
hand. They are growing indistinct.--f-They haVe'disappeared."
l.etha: 'tXYell, that's encouraging. I had begun to think that our
class was comprised of nothing but old maids and bachelors!"
Zana: "lt doesn't seem inclined toward extensive matrimony, does it?
I expect Lucile makes a splendid model and I hopeithat Pierson and Mildred
are both successful and happy."
l.etha: "Do you remember Thomas Mullins, Zana? I don't believe
he had a serious thought in him."
Zana: "But you can never tell about these funny people after they
really grow up."
Cf. G.: "Xext a small country church is becoming visible. It is
located in a small town. The town is Rome Center. Thomas Mullins:
the minister, is delivering a very impressive sermon. His wife, Lucy Green
Mullins, is seated at the organ. In the congregation,I see manyof your old
school mates who are now happily married. Ormond Atkin and Fannie
Chase Atkin are here, as are also Arthur Haviland and Ellen Bradish Havi-
land. Mrs. Delitta Osborne Bennett and her husband, Alton, may also be
seen. In the choir, I perceive Agnes Campbell, George Kapnick, Addie
Krueger, Fiorence Rogers and I.aVern XVhite.
Zana: "To think that Thomas turned out to be a minister. He was
always such a cut-up in school."
Letha: "Certainly it is funny, Rome Venter needed some missionary
work, but for Thomas to be the minister. The town must have improved
greatly since all these of our school mates have settled there."
Zana: "Thelma Cota's name is next on the list of graduates. I
shouldn't wonder a bit but that she is marriedlhappily by this time."
C. G.: "The scene changes greatly. A beach is appearing. It is
night. The moon is shedding a soft glow over the palm and olive trees. A
band of musicians are playing the enchanting Hawaiian music. Across the
sandy beach a couple are strolling. They are Ralph Deibele and Thelma
ll 5 Nlu ttxtttt
Cota. Another couple are following them, Leone Fairbanks and Rubert
Burgess. A canoe is Hoating toward the beach, therein I recognize Victor
Bragg and Lucile Reynolds. Gazing again landward, I perceive Velma
Colbath and Ward Grandy, who, seated under some trees, are engaged in
conversation with lNIildred Stadler, the chaperon of the party. It seems
that they are a party of young folks who are traveling about the globe
before settling down to married life, and who are now enjoying the beauties
of Honolulu." I
Zana: "I always thought some of our class mates would be fascinated
by the alluring Honolulu scenery."
I,etha: "Yes, let them enjoy life while they may. After they learn
married life they may not enjoy themselves so much."
Zana: "XYhy, you pessimist. Next? Ah! Iflwyn Smith. You re-
member our business manager, don't you? Of course, we expect something
big from him."
G G.: HI see herein a room filled with desks, telephones, and girls
busily writing on the machines. It is from all appearances a portion of a
large business concern. Upon the opaque door marked, "Private" are
inscribed the names, "Flwyn Smith and Floyd Henigf' Managers. The
door is opening '--- -a girl is proceeding from the room to her desk. She is
evidently the private stenographer of the managers. She is Beulah Strong
of 1918. Among the bevy of other stenographers, I make out Lillian
Zumstein, Florence Coleman and Florence Lehman. That is all."
I-etha: "Isn't that line? Beulah always was a star typist. I wonder
if there is anything our class cannot do?"
Zana: "Not that I know of, but there are not many names left. Oh,
yes! Here are Geraldine Miller and Glendora Gibson. They were our
musicians, and I know they have both followed music as a profession."
G G.: "This scene appears to be laid in the auditorium of a High
Schoolf -in fact it is your old High School Auditorium. The room is Filled
with men and women, obviously teachers'-Yfyes, it is a teachers' institute.
The meeting is being presided over by Professors Firth Anderson and
Nlarion Dibble, who are sitting sedately upon the platform. Geraldine
Miller and Glendora Gibson, now noted musicians, have favored the insti-
tute by their presence in memory of former school days. They are now
rendering some music for the audience, Miss Miller singing and Miss Gibson
playing. In scanning the faces of the teachers in the audience, I perceive
Ina lXIyers, Iisther Nicolai, Mildred Howe and Geneva Terry, who from
their homelike air, I take to be members of the High School Faculty."
Letha: "Of course, we had to have some teachers in our class and I
ll 5 Nttn lclrtr
expect they are first class ones too. I should certainly like to hear Professor
Anderson give a lecture. I think it is rather hard to imagine him in that
Zana: "It is hard, but perhaps we shall be able to see them all some
Letha: "Let's ask about Ruth Mattern next."
C. G.: "There appears before my eyes a very interesting picture. It
is a cosy little brick house in the surburbs of a large city, perhaps Chicago--
yes, Chicago. It is a retired Bachelor Girls' home. It is evidently a warm
day and all the inmates are out of doors. I see the Matron, Ruth Mattern,
playing croquet with Cecile Vogel, Althea VVestgate, Dorothy Holloway and
Zelma Bailey. And there is Leslie Holmes, who is their janitor and who
seems to be umpiring the game."
Letha: "It is nice of Ruth to provide a home for these girls. But it
seems queer that all of these girls have remained single after so many pro-
Zana: "It must be they had so many good chances that they could
not make a choice."
I.etha: "Isn't it strange what has become of Genevieve Koehn? You
know we called at the home where she lived, and no one seemed to know
where she is."
Zana: "Now will be a good time to fmd out.-Y-Gaze on."
C. G.: "A picture is forming but it is veiled by a mist. I can not
see through it. Some mystery seems to surround your friend."
I.etha: "Let us hope the mystery will soon reveal itself, who next?"
Zana: "Let's ask for our football star, Harry Munn."
C. G.: "Chl A football game, how exciting! Chicago against
Pittsburg. The score is close but still in favor of Chicago. Their success is
due to their efficient captain, Harry Munn. I perceive the two Darlings
and also the Bradly twins upon the team."
Letha: "Obi I hope Chicago wins, for our classmates' sake."
Zana: "They surely will with such an efficient squad."
I,etha: f'XYell, we surely have all our classmates located now, haven't
we? There are some left though. Here's Paul Annis and several others."
Zana: "One at a time will do: we'll take Annis first."
C. G.: "A wonderful scene is appearing in my crystalfga large grand-
stand with gaily dressed people, pennants flying and ribbons streaming.
The people are enthusiastically cheering and waving their banners as five
horses sweep down the course, bearing their jockeys. It is the last round
of the final heat and the crowd is anxiously awaiting the outcome. Even
the lemonade vender, whom I recognize as Ronald Pocklington, has for-
gotten his business in the excitement of the moment. At last the horses
ll 5 Nm ltxlrtt
have passed beneath the wire and as the winningjockey proudly leads his
horse past the grand stand, I perceive he is no other than your classmate,
Paul Annis. The picture is fading away, but I recognize in the portly
figure of the owner of the winning horse and of half of the other horses
there, Earl Hoffman. The picture is fading -it is gone."
Zana: "That was thrilling! So Paul is a professional horse jockey.
He always was in for speedy contests. And Ronald a lemonade venderl
VYonders never cease, do they?"
I,etha: "Not if Earl has grown portly and gone in for horses. Here's
Agnes Richardson fmore please!"
if G.: "A tennis court is appearing. Two white clad figures, a young
man and woman are playing against another couple. The court is sur-
rounded by spectators among whom I perceive Mrs. Graham, formerly
Marian Barber. They have come to watch Agnes Richardson and
Robert Swanson, the figures on the court, win the Michigan Cham-
pionship. From the score which stands three sets to the opponents'
one, they bid fair to do so. Ottilie Matthes and Eva Fish are also standing
upon the side lines, taking notes for the evening paper for which they are
reporters. Two others, happily married and residing near, are watching
the game. They are George Beiswanger and Gladys Emery Beiswangerf'
Zana: "I do hope they win and that all the rest are happily settled
in life. I don't believe we have missed a single classmate. Our class has
certainly done honor to old A. H. in the great outside world as it did
in its schooldaysf'
I.etha: "They are certainly doing their share in their country's work
during its reconstruction period, following that terrible war. If all gradu-
ates would do as much this would be a wonderful country. I am glad the
world is better because of the work of our class and may they never falter
in their course. But come, Zana, it is getting late and we must be going."
Zana: f'It certainly has been a wonderful hour and mere money can
hardly recompense for it, but here you are." tlixit missionariesj
C. G.: "I am very pleased to find that you are satisfied with my work,
mesdemoiselles. If I can ever be of service to you in some future time, I
shall be more than glad to accommodate you. Good afternoon." ffoming
forward from couch and lifting the veil, revealing her identityj "How
strange they shouldn't have recognized mel And I was one of their best
friends in the old High School days! But of course they wouldn't expect to
find me engaged in crystal gazing. I shall have to call on them tomorrow
and reveal myself to them. But then of course they will never bclieve in
crystal gazing again when they find out what a fake I am. They will be
surprised and much shocked. Anyway it will teach them that there is as
Shakespeare says, 'A divinity that shapes our ends, prophesy about them
as you may." tExit.D
S N'U ll2rlr
IN THE NAME OF THE FACULTY, AMEN:
KNDVV ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS that We the class of
1918, realizing that the day of out death is drawing near, and fully con-
scious of the great loss which the community will be called upon to bear,
and being moreover, of sound mind and mature judgment, and not acting
under duress, menace, fraL1d, or indue influences of any person, black or
white, hound or free, do make, publish, and declare this our last will and
testament, in the manner following, to-wit:
FIRST: XVG direct that all our just debts and funeral expenses shall
be paid by our executor within a reasonable time after our demise, and
would especially mention the debt of apology we owe the Faculty.
SECOND: To our beloved high school we bequeath the happy
school day memories of our active school life.
THIRD: VVe will, bequeath, and advise to those who are to follow
in our footprints, the Class of 1919, the following property, whatever be
its nature, or wherever it may be found :--H
I. Our Senior Priveleges twhich you will need a microscope to
ll. Senior "Dignity," and the marked ability to win slips of the
IH. The privilege of graduating without' having paid undue
attention to the guttural language of the atrocious Hun.
TY. Our English note books with their lurid descriptions and
accurate maps of the land where it is always summertime.
Y. Our Class "Pep" which has made us famous.
FOURTH: Vtie will and bequeath to various members of the Faculty
l. To Mr. Ernest -I. Reed, any old pencil stubs which may be found
in the assembly room seats, with the request that he use them
to write, for publication, the lectures which he has from time
to time delivered during the various assembly periods.
Il. To Miss May R. Patch, any stray microscopes which may
enable her to more closely scrutinize the handwriting on tardy
Il 5 New scast
III. To Miss Corbus, any matches which may be found in the
boys' locker room, with which we request her to make a bon-
fire of all of her old German textbooks.
IV. To Mr. Mills, an old mufher which was left in the cloak room,
and which might be used in connection with his exhaust.
V. To Miss Cora Willsey, we will our Gratitude for help along'
FIFTH: Because of the fact that we can Find no one in the junior
class worthy of such valuable property as QU Herbert Howell's Vocabulary,
QQD Major Bond's Strut, and t3j Lucille lVIichener's dramatic ability, we
will have them Filed in Mr. Griffey's office until deserving persons are
SIXTH: VVe do hereby will to Mr. Kratzer, our kindly and agreeable
friend, our thanks for his uniform courtesy and affability.
AND L.-XS'I'I,Y we nominate, constitute, and appoint our most wise
and honorable Superintendent, Mr. C. H. Griffey, sole executor of this
our last will and testament, and we authorize the executor to follow out
the requests of this document as soon as possible.
IX XYITNESS XYH EREOF I have here unto set my hand and seal
this 12th day of june, in the year of our Lord, 1918.
Signed, sealed, declared, and published by the said Karl Schoen,
president of the Class of 1918.
XYITNESSES: DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS tsealr
ALBERT SLEEPER tsealj
oRVu.1.r: POXVERS qseau
, A: --..-. ik- . .
fs Nla lelat
"THE FIRING OF LIFE"
ULL back the tide of tive centuries and let us visit the land of the
I Pueblos before Christopher Columbus had anchored his ship off
the coast of San Salvador and taken possession of the land in the
name of the king and queen of Spain.
The Indian village at which we stop has perhaps one hundred and
fifty inhabitants, and is situated on a low plain shielded on all sides by
vast, impressive mountains. In front of one wigwam we notice a stir of
activity and a bustle of excitement. Motliers, with papooses strapped
upon their backs, young lndian braves and handsome squaws are wending
their way toward one of the wigwams, distinguished from the rest by an
unusually large bonfire. Let' us go nearer and investigate this peculiar
Around the fire a group of young squawshis working in softened clay,
molding and shaping it with Various tools, and with their finger nails
removing any little irregularities. Different colors of clay are used and
the natural clay is sometimes mixed with ochre, so that the jugs, jars,
vases and other utensils produced are white, brown, red and black. Four
of the young squaws are perfecting the rims, four others are applying the
handles to the jars and urns. Not infrequently one of the girls molds a
more fanciful jar and holds it proudly aloft to excite the admiration of the
other workers. No two jugs are alike even though they haye been formed
on the same general principle, and are intended for the same use.
Some of the women are taking the jugs to the fire in order that they
may undergo the finishing process which consists in glazing them by sub-
jecting each jar gradually to intense heat. This process is known as "firing"
the clay and makes each jar suitable for use. VVe notice that a few of the
vessels crack during the Wiring" and are cast aside as worthless, but most
of the pottery taken from the Hre has an added beauty and luster and is
manifestly much better fitted for service.
Dusky maidens in waiting quickly carry the vessels to the wigwam
and place them in shining rows to await further disposal. Some of the
jars, made of a brownish-gray clay, we know will become water jugs and
household utensils. There are others, of similar shape, trimmed in many
shades of brown, red and black, but without any special form of ornamen-
tation, a higher grade of pottery intended, no doubt, for the ehief's use.
The few remaining vessels are, indeed, most beautiful, with their gold-
Hs iim iizitte
mottled rims and regularity of design, yet the very simplicity of their design
and the richness of decoration indicates a higher service than that for
which the jugs and jars were intended. Even now, these urns are being
filled with incense and perfume, so we know that they are destined for
religious service in the adobe temple near at hand.
And now, let us come back to the twentieth century and to the town
in which we live. VVe say that we live in an "Age of Efficiency," yet the
class of graduates here to-night can be well compared to the pottery of
five hundred years ago.
All through our grammar grades, the clay of our future selves was
being molded. In our High School we have stood further tests, like unto
the "firing" of the olden days, until we are here presented to-night as vessels
fit for service, for we have undergone the Hfiring of life." Those who have
not been judged fit for service have been left behind, even as the cracked
urns were thrown aside.
Many of us, no doubt, like the cruder vesels of Indian pottery, are
best fitted for the humbler walks of life and shall find our missions in the
domestic and business world. Some, like the colored jars, will become
prominent factors in the nation's actions. But, as the numberof incense vases
passing through the fire was small, so the number from our class who will
sacrifice rank and prestige for the accomplishment of some deed for
humanity's sake will be necessarily small.
XYe know that we are not all adapted to the same service. The home,
the business world, the army and navy, the government, the farm and
church have their representatives in our class, but the class of nineteen
hundred and eighteen, with its dversiified talents and ambitions, will
certainly be mindful of its motto, "Deeds not VVords." VVe make no
boasts of our prowess, no promises for the future. for, "deeds speak louder
And now, the time has come to say, "Farewell," XVe shall say, "good-
bye" to you and to each other, and go forth, strengthened and fortified by
the knowledge we have gained in Adrian High School, to do our share in
the world's work. So, in behalf of the class of nineteen hundred and
eighteen, I bid you. f'Farewell." I .
5 New mmg
ll 5 FFU DBKLE
JU 1oR CLASS
, Charles Moreland
idnzf Felicia Kishpzuigh
. Forest Laudeuslager
. Harold Jackman
l- .Q . .
ll 5 Nitl iixlet
JU IOR CLASS H1 TORY
George L. Merrill
UNIURS, we are of the Senior High School. Hard were the battles
g we fought to achieve this very remarkable, time honored and long
K:,if.5i distinguished name, 'fVVe came, we saw" and, like Caesar, Uwe
conquered," But now as we look over the achievements of our class, we
are struck with amazement and wonder at their number and variety.
After eight years of hard and diligent study we decided that we, the
juniors, still needed a great amount of learning and education before
stepping out into this busy, every day world. Therefore we looked with
expectant faces toward the goal of our ambitions, Adrian High School.
Uur hopes along this line soon vanished however, because the School
Board decreed that for another year we must adorn the rooms of the
Central Building. This, let me inform you, gentle reader, was not to our
tastes. But, as the old proverb says, "1Yhat can't be cured must be en-
dured," so we made the best of our misfortune and contented ourselves
with the name of Seniors of the Junior High.
XYhen the spring of 1916 did at last arrive and we had completed our
work in the junior High, we looked once more with expectant faces toward
the Senior High. This time we were not disappointed and consequently
one bright September lX'lorning in 1916 we sallied forth from our respective
homes to take our places under the ever watchful eye of Miss Patch.
XYe needed a leader to guide us through this perilous stage of our
history, and for this noble office we chose our honored comrade and class-
mate, Lawrence Osgood. llnder his splendid guidance and protection we
prospered and broadened out not only physically but mentally too. During
this year a class athletic association was formed. This was a new idea,
but it worked very successfully, and 1919's were awarded to our class
football men. Thusthe Freshman year of our High School career came to
an end. CThis was a very thankful coincidence as the life of a "freshie"
is by no means easy.j
September of 1917 brought to us a new scope of thought and a new
held of ideas. Vive were at last Juniors.
In accordance with the custom we elected a new leader for our class,
and to do this great work we chose Charles Moreland. The plan was
introduced this year of having a faculty advisor for each class. We chose
Miss VVillsey to advise us on all weighty matters beyond our compre-
Our accomplishments have been many during this remarkable year. XVe
put on a Senior Send-Off in honor of the departing class of 1918. This
fete surpassed by far anything of its kind ever introduced in Adrian High
Lastly as the school year came to a close we were granted possession
of the Senior Gavel, an emblem of superiority and leadership.
VVith such a grand example set before us by previous classes, we hope
to reach a standard of perfection never before attained and which will
never be surpassed.
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Xk f FRESHMEN.
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ll 5 Niiii liziae
P re5i'dfzit . .
Vice Pnuidwzt .
. . Karl Angell
. Myron Lewis
. . Thomas Carter
Mfnzbez' of Literary Commitffe Mildred Prang '
Meirzbfv' QfFi1za1zfe Commiffee . . Prosser YX'atts
-I 5,-7 -
I, -..-. -Q F V
ll 5 alsm ltxltte
FRESHIVIAN CLASS HISTORY
NCIS upon a time tas all stories beginj there were three bears, a
great big bear, known as "Senior", a middle sized bear, known as
'flunior", and a little baby bear, known as "l7reshman".
Now there was something peculiar about this bear called HI'iI'CSlIlIl2ll1H
because he lived just as you and I do. This bear lived in a small city and
went to school, lirst, through the lower grades, and then through three
other grades, known as Junior High ,and then thinking that he would like
a still higher education, went to Senior High, which he thought must have
been named after the great big bear, whom they called "Senior"
XYhen "Fresliman" started off for Senior High upon that fair September
morning, he never thought of what was going to happen to him, but he
found out after he had been there a few months that life was "really real."
This bear had a magnanirnous aim in life and he devoted much of his
time to study, but thinking that all work and no play made him a dull
boy, he decided to have some pleasure also. So, knowing that athletics
afforded recreation, he entered this branch of sehool activity. Foot-ball
didnyt seem to be in his line but in basket-ball he starred.
As I have told you before, "Freshman" was very studious, and he knew
a great deal both of the present' and of the future. He knew that he was
not green, merely translucent, and he knew without doubt, in the future
he would read about some great men and women and then recognize them
as his own elass-mates. He also knew that having such a "full of pep and
ginger" young man as Karl Angell for president of his Class, that it must
progress and it did progress, and here's hoping that in the next two years
that it will keep right on progressing.
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A IVIID-SUIVIIVIER NIGI-IT'S
- Hli trees, fences, and houses in the street stood clearly silhouetted in
- Inky blackness against the brilliant Hood of silver moonlight. Not
a breath of wind tluttered the leaves of the trees or disturbed the
sleeping flowers in the old southern gardens. The deep, oppressive silence,
caused by almost unbearable August heat, had descended some hours before,
and now reigned supreme over the silent homes and sleeping village. Life
seemed for the moment suspended, so profound was the deathlike silence
of the night, while the villagers slept off the inertia and exhaustion caused
by the terrible heat of the day.
But, suddenly, far off down the street came the faint tap, tap of an
approaching pair of feet, scarcely noticeable at first, but steadily approach-
ing and becoming more audible at each moment until, finally, a youth
appeared upon the street. Advancing from a black shadow cast across the
walk by the foliage of the trees, into a momentary flood of light, he appeared
fo be about the age of seventeen summers. He wore no cap, his hair was
mussed and disorderly, his tie disarranged, his hands thrust far into the
depths of his pockets. Upon his face was a look of unutterable discontent
and dejection, accentuated by his ruffled hair. In short his whole appear-
ance was one of melancholia, weariness and disgust. lVhatever the cause
of his unhappiness, be it an unsatisfactory love affair, pecuniary difficulties,
or mere youthful depression, it had evidently been sufficiently disturbing
to cause him to wander restlessly forth on that sultry night in search of
surcease for his over burdened soul. At last the culmination of his bitter
thoughts seemed more than he could bear in silence and they burst out in
the following savagely spoken words.
"I wish something would happen in this town. It's as quiet as a tomb.
Yes a fellow might as well live in a graveyard."
The muttered words scarce broke the deathlike silence of the street.
The houses remained as dark and silent, their occupants as mute, the heat
oppressive as before. VVhatever of romantic dreams, and longings of
adventure, the youth possessed, seemed stifled under the oppressiveness
of his surroundings.
But for a moment the peaceful scene with its lone occupant, and then,
as if in answer to his urgent wish for excitement, a window of one of the
dwelling houses, set apart from the surrounding homes by a large lawn,
was flung open with a bang, and simultaneously two white clad figures
leaned frantically halfway out. Almost instantaneously with this, two
pairs of healthy lungs effectively broke the midnight silence with shrill
ll 5 Netl lclat
cries of "Help! Burglars! Police! There are burglars in the house,
The youth upon the sidewalk straightened as if struck, his lethargy
vanished, a glow of half pleasure and infinite satisfaction swept over his
face. Swiftly he ran across the lawn in the moonlight, until he stood
beneath the window from which the piercing screams issued at more or less
regular intervals, although in more or less discord.
"VVhat's that?" he cried his face up lifted toward them.
"Burglars!" they shrieked, "we can hear them thumping around now.
From the noise there must be a whole gang of them, and there's no telling
what they'll do. Hurry and get help!"
The youth below drew in a deep breath. A whole gang of them.
l'pon his countenance dawned the spirit of the battle and the glow of con-
quest. He drew another deep contented sigh, reflected a second, then
laughed and muttered.
"Gee, Tilll glad I arrived," and then yelled toward the upper story,
"Oh, say up there! You just keep quiet and don't wake all the neigh-
bors, there's no use in that you know, and l'll get those burglars single
handed. If l go for help they may escape. How can l get in?"
"l quess you'll have to break in the back door," one said nervously,
'ATYITI sure all the doors are locked and we've bolted ourselves in here too
and are afraid to come out. You'd better get help, anyway. They must
be all desperados from the sound!" This last was a frantic scream again,
and the two white robed tigures leaned convulsively against the window
But the youth, fired with the love of combat, eager for the excitement
of the unknown, was nothing daunted. He glanced down at his stalwart
frame, vigorous and sinewy. He was an athlete and though out of trim
during the lazy summer months, still possessed more than the ordinary
strength of his agcg an athlete for whom bolted back doors were but feeble
obstacles, and for whom the thought of meeting a band of desperados
caused but little terror. As he started for the back of the house, skirting
along in the shadows to avoid any possible detection from the house, he
thought exultingly of the story he would tell the fellows the next day,
picturing himself as the hero of the hour. Un! Yes, the whole village
would hear of this night's exploit. .-Xt last, af laff, there was really "some-
thing doingf' But he ceased his gratifying thoughts abruptly and returned
to earth as he reached the back porch surrounded by a lattice work. Gazing
thru this he perceived that the kitchen door stood wideopen, but to his
surprise the lattice door was locked when he tried it. Evidently the house
breakers had not entered this way. They must be porch climbers. One,
twice, thrice he hurled his full weight against the frail door, taking precau-
tions to make as little noise as possible. The third time the door gave
and he stepped cautiously upon the porch, thru the open door and into the
,S Nllfl lfllfl.,E
kitchen. He stood breathlessly waiting in the darkness for a moment,
every muscle strained and with senses alert for the slightest noise. There
was absolute silence.
Then with a suddenness that made him jump, came a faint thud, thud
and a series of bumps, evidently in the upper story of the house. Cautious-
ly, silently, he gilded forward thru the house, found the steps and ascended,
every fiber in his body ready for an unexpected attack from any quarter.
Oh! the darting shadows cast by unfamiliar objects that momentarily
caught away the breath of our hero! The anxiety, the sudden shocks, the
bated breath, with all the thrilling ecstasy of that journey to the second
floor are better imagined than described. Perhaps he would have turned
back once or twice when his heart seemed to jump into his throat at some
blundcring noise he made, but the thoughts of the tale he would have to
tell the next day and the awe he would inspire in the villagers and "fellows,"
held him to his task, and made hin hesitate to show the white feather.
XVho knows? Suffice it to say he proceeded and after reaching the second
floor the same dull thuds met his ear again. Then he realized that the
marauders were in the attic. The situation was growing more intense.
XVhat could be their purpose in such a place? He decided not to liberate
the ladies as yet. They would only be a detriment to him, and would.
no doubt, bungle everything up by screaming or fainting at a critical
moment. Besides. this was a man's job. Yes, the supreme glory would be
his when he returned with the enemy vanquished and released them from
As he crept carefully down the hallway, feeling his way along in the
darkness, as he drew nearer and nearer to the now more audible thuds, his
heart beat so strongly that it seemed to resound and echo thru the silent
house. Now he had reached the door which evidently led to the' attic.
XYhat could those noises be? But he would soon know. VVith every
muscle set for the conflict, every fibre, every inch of his body strained and
ready for the unexpected, he flung wide the door. The supreme moment
had come. But the unexpected indeed happened, for, illuminated by the
pale rays of moonlight that filtered thru the dusty attic window and across
the floor, partially lighting up the steps at the foot of which the youth stood,
a potato rolled slowly down the steps and at his feet. VVith a sharp "thump,
thump," another and another followed down the stairs and at the head of
the flight fully disclosed by the same rays of light, reposed a large potato
sack, now but half filled, its side gapping with a rent, the work of the tiny
teeth, belonging to the bright eyes which peeped wonderingly at the mo-
tionless object at the foot of the steps who was disturbing their bowling
But the youth at the bottom of the flight, limp with the suddenness
of the revelation, only wished devoutly that the villagers might never
hear of this mid-summer night's romantic adventure.
ll 5 Netn letttt
WHEN PATTY WENT TO CAMP
ATTY was still in her teens. She was five feet tall with light brown
g curls and sunny blue eyes. The other five girls with whom she had
come on this camping expedition were of a variety of complexions
and dispositions. But Patty was different. The other girls had
money. Patty had none. She had gained her present position in the
so-called "younger set" of to-day, by her wit and good humor as well as
her ready sympathy and understanding. She had come to be the very
life of the little company that was now comfortably settled for a mid-
summer month's stay on a small island in a river of northern Maine.
The first day had been spent in settling the few necessary articles that
had been brought on ahead by the man hired to purchase the supplies and
see that the baggage arrived safely at its destination.
It was so good to be out there away from the hustle and bustle of the
city and to live under the tall and stately trees whose grand erectness seemed
to instill into one's very soul the thought that here was the most wonderful
handi-work of God. Patty was a lover of nature and her delight at being
there in that beautiful spot with trees,-etrees everywhere and the majestic
sweep of the river around their narrow island, made her eyes sparkle and
her heart leap with the joy of living.
After the girls and their chaperon had been on the island two days,
Patty became very anxious to explore the surrounding woodlands on
either side of the opposite shores of the river. The next day, just after a
good breakfast of fresh trout, she and Majorie, the girl with the jet black
hair and the roman nose, took one of the two boats that were allowed the
girls and crossed the river.
There was no sign of habitation except an old weather beaten hut in
the midst of a clump of bushes. There seemed to be nothing unusual
about its appearance and as Marjorie was afraid there might be snakes in
the bushes, Patty decided that they would not investigate its contents.
They wandered on but found nothing but trees and shrubbery and so
decided to return to camp. On their way back, as they neared the place
where they had left their boat, they heard a dull noise like something
steadily grinding. They stopped to listen and they could hear voices
coming from the direction of the hut. They heard a man's voice give
a sharp command.
"Stand back there! You're in the light."
The girls were frightened because they knew that no one could be
Il S Nlo llmt
living there and that this could be no ordinary circumstance. Patty was
not a coward and she was inclined to investigate into the matter of noises
in a.n empty hut. She motioned for Marjorie to follow and crept carefully
up to the little window in the back of the shanty. The girls had not yet
had a view of the front of the hut, as the back part was towards the river
and they had kept well along the bank. The bushes were thick up against
the shack and it was an easy matter for the girls to see without being seen.
XVhat they saw there they at first could not comprehend. There were
three men working at a big iron machine and around the walls were piles
of queer looking objects which held something that glittered on the top like
silver. There was a great iron safe in one corner and in another stood three
The girls crept back into the bushes not comprehending the significance
of the scene which they had just witnessed. Suddenly it dawned on Patty
that these men were making bogus money. She told Marjorie in a whisper
and that lady, who was already white with fear, fainted and fell with a
thud into the clump of bushes in front of her. Patty was frantic. If these
men heard the noise they would be sure to come and capture both girls
and perhaps kill them for having discovered their secret. She could not
flee and leave Marjorie here in this terrible place alone, so the only thing
to do was to hide herself and Madge until the latter recovered sufficiently
to get back to the boat. She dragged Madge further into the bushes and
sat down upon the wet ground with Marjorie's head in her lap. The
sounds from the hut seemed to grow louder and once she heard a coarse
laugh from one of the men inside.
Then Marjorie stirred and sat up. She was quick to grasp the situa-
tion and rose to go. Patty told her that they must hurry and get the author-
ities there before the men left the hut. The girls crept quietly along
between the bushes till they came to the place where they had left their
boat. Marjorie started with a low ery as she saw what had happened.
The boat had not been properly moored and was now floating quietly down
the river. Patty slipped out of her light jacket, quietly pulled off her
heavy shoes and told Madge to go back near the hut and if the men left to
follow and find out where they went. Then she jumped into the river and
swam with long even strokes back to camp.
The other four girls were fishing on the opposite side of the island,
so the chaperon told her, and this left Patty free from explanations and a
waste of time. She quickly got into dry clothes and jumping into the one
remaining boat, rowed swiftly for about a mile and a half down the river
to the nearest town. There she found the one sheriff the town afforded
ll 5 Nlfl ll3Kl..E
and told him what they had discovered. He was a man who took every-
thing seriously and in a business-like manner. This was to their advantage
because it saved any delay in getting started. He immediately summoned
six other strong husky looking fellows and after a brief explanation, four
of them got into the sheriff's boat and two into Patty's. They laid their
rifles in the bottom and the boats shot back upjthe stream.
They were soon at the spot where they could see the top of the hut
above the bushes and Patty directed them as to the best place to land.
Each man tiled out of the boat with grim determination in every feature.
Not a word was spoken.
They went around to the front of the hut and there encountered a
man with an object under his arm that looked something like a black box
with legs on it. He was just leaving the hut. Behind him Patty recognized
the three men who had been at work inside. The sheriff's men made
quick use of their rifles and the prisoners, hands in air, weie searched
for weapons, but none were found. The man that had been carrying the
queer looking object started to speak but the sheriff poked him with his
gun and told him to shut up, that he didn't have time to listen to a lot of
yarns about innocence.
Mztrjorie had been keeping watch and now she came forward with the
information that a woman had been there and had acted very queerly,
as if she too had been spying, but Madge had kept out of her way and after
many queer manouvers, the woman had gone away.
The girls and two of the Sheriffs men got into one of the boats and
rowed again toward the town. The prisoners were forced to walk. following
the river bank, because there were not boats enough for all. The girls and
their companions reached the town first and they went quickly to the
county judge, who lived at the farther end of the village and Patty told
him the whole story.
By this time the others arrived and the judge stepped forward to ques-
tion the prisoners. As he did so he looked at the one that seemed to be
the leader: the one that had had the queer looking box under his arm.
To Patty's amazement he stepped up, pulled one of the man's arms down
out of the air and shook hands heartily.
"Well jack," said the judge, "how in the name of jupiter did you come
to get into this mix-up?"
The young man whom the judge called jack was tall with black Curly
hair and brown eyes. He seemed to have been noticing Patty consid-
erably since they came up to the group and now he threw back his head
and laughed long and heartily, much to Patty's embarrassment. Then
H 5 mCl lUKt.E
he told the judge how he and his stars had been producing a scene for a
moving picture play and how Patty had brought this fierce looking regi-
ment upon them and taken them prisoners.
They all turned to Patty and the expression on her face was one to be
remembered. The director, for so the man by the name of Jack proved to
be, was greatly impressed by that young lady's personality and the next
day he rowed up to the girl's camp and offered her a contract at an enormous
salary, to become a moving picture actress. She accepted it but with some
embarrassment when she saw the twinkle in the director's eye as he told
her that there was absolutely nothing "bogus" about the offer.
In her first appearance, -lack forgot to turn the crank of his machine
and the whole scene had to be acted over again, and yet jack was not
naturally a forgetful man.
ll 5 Nlffl ll3Kl,E
2 Eli and Harry Page were twins as every one in the village of Austin
knew. lf you had inquired further, you would have been assured
l that they were as much alike as the proverbial "two peas." Each
was about five feet, ten inches in height, rather heavy set, with bright red
hair, and faces pleasingly marked with freckles. Indeed the village oracle,
who frequented the corner store, was accustomed to remark that each had
the same number of these decorations. The boys carried out their likeness
in their dress, but here the similarity ended, for Lee went in for Athletics- --
played foot ball and basket ball and was a famous track athlete. Harry
went out for debate, he had won the oratorical preliminary and was on the
staff of editors of the high school paper. Although their tastes were so
entirely different, the brothers were much better companions than most
VYhen the story opens, the boys were earnestly engaged in various
midwinter activities, Lee dividing his time between basket ball and the
Freshman girls, while Harry was grinding away on debate, oratory, and
spending much time on his books.
Une day, it chanced to be the 31st of Nlarch, Lee Page, or "Glue" as he
was lovingly called by his friends, was meditatively pacing the hall. The
next day was the first of April and he was cudgeling his brain for some good
first of April joke. That was the time, also, when the brothers were to be
presented with the trophies their endeavors had won. Harry was to receive
the Sias medal for excellence in forensic ability, or, as Lee laughingly said.
a hot air trophy. The cup, won in the 440 yard run at Meade, where the
State University was located, was to be presented to Lee. Suddenly Lee
paused a moment, then turned and like a streak, raced up the stairs leading
to the library where he knew he would find Harry.
"Harry, thou son of Shem, come hither," he exclaimed, bursting into
the room, and soon the two were plotting merrily together. The next
day the members of the school were surprised to see Harry and Lee enter
the assembly togethtr, each wearing blue glasses. Lee strolled calmly to
his brother's seat, while the usually sedate Harry romped back to Lee's and
calmly took possession. The blue glasses successfully concealed the ident-
ity of the twins and when the principal's voice boomed out "Lee Page,"
Harry walked briskly to the platform to receive the loving cup. Then Lee,
in his turn, sauntered leisuiely to the platform. After a few commendatory
words, lVlr. Dorwell presented the medal, then said, "By request of the
41 ,.-..-. 'nb - , ,
ll 5 Nlll lflKl.,E
student body, Mr. Harry Page will deliver his oration on 'VVar' which won
the Sias medal."
For a moment the earth seemed slipping from beneath Lee's feet. Then
summoning all his nerve and thanking his lucky stars that he had learned
the entire oration from hearing l-larry praetice it, and had seeretly gone
thru it more than onee just to prove to himself that he eould do it as well as
anyone, Lee plunged into the first line of the masterpiece. Peering thru
the blue glasses, he eould see Harry with a broad smile on his faee and sud-
denly there eame to him a determination to show this laughing brother of
his. Calm, self-possessed, thrilled with a sense of power, Lee delivered the
great oration as it never had been delivered before in the assembly hall, and
as his brother never had and never Could deliver it. The students sat spell-
bound as he eame to the Closing lines, "The earth is now bleeding from the
eruel wounds of a bitter XYorld's War, yet we see the dawn of a newer, better
day when peaee shall rule the earth," the auditorium shook with applause.
As l.ee reaehed his seat, Harry arose, and taking off his blue glasses,
raised his hand for silenee as he heard the gasps of amazement from Fresh-
men and lfpper flassmen alike. Vlhen quiet had been restored. he spoke
in a elear, ringing voiee, "My brother has delivered my oration so mueh
better than l eould have done it, that l think it is only just to him to let you
know that it was he, and at the same time we both wish to say, "April Fool."
Then, indeed, Cheers rose from that great student body and it was
many moments before quiet was again restored.
Ye' 4 Q
4 7 7-
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X THESHAN E,
I1 SEBQIIU BUKLEJI
ll 5 Nlw ltzmt
TIIERA IJICKIQRSON GENEVIEVE KOEHN
First Semesler Ofcers
Preyident ..... Thera Dickerson
Vice Prefident . . Geraldine Miller
Secrffary . Genevieve Koehn
Trfayurfr . . Felicia Kishpaugh
Marfhal . . Gladys VanSickle
Second Semester Ojcers
Prefident ..... Genevieve Koehn
Via? Prffidfnl . Frances Lantz
Secretary . . Celia Brainard
Treafurfr . . Elizabeth Church
Jllarfhal Caroline Sheldon
Hli year of 1918 will be remembered by the members of the Athenian
Society as a happy and prosperous one. The membership not only
reached a figure higher than ever before attained, but the resources
of the society, decidedly enriched by the ability of many of its new members,
were on a par with its numbers. It has become a more vital factor in the
routine of school life than ever before. The society has also successfully
undertaken and participated in several new branches of school activities.
It has been largely due to the careful guidance of Miss Armstrong that the
Athenian has been able to so successfully complete this school year, and it
is to her aid and interest that the society owes its appreciation.
I sswaw ommgjl
ls 'li m
PORTIQR DEAN RAYMOND KOEHN
First Semester Oficers
PTEJ'tdE1Lt ..... Porter Dean
Secretary . . Lawrence Osgood
Tfeayzzrev' , George Beiswanger
fltarflzal . . . XYarren Snedeker
Herlmert Howell Carl Hilts
Second Semester Ojfcers
Prfyidmzi ...,. Raymond Koehn
fire 1JI'f?,fl'll7fIIf . Chandler Bond
Secretary . Floyd Henig
Treafurer . Everett Ridge
Zllarylzal . . . Lawrence Gould
Herbert Howell Porter Dean
Although the membership is not as large as it has been some years,
the society has made up in quality and ability what it has lacked in nu mlners.
It has put on a very successful minstrel show and given the annual Lyceum
Banquet. This year has far surpassed anything of its kind in the past.
S Nln llxlttr
First Semester Ojfcers
Pzffiufrzzf ...... Elmer Sehoen
lvicz Prefizlmzt . Marian Barber
SE'C7'L'f6ll'j' . . Frances Lantz
Treamrfr . Doris Abbott
Second' Semesfer Ojqcers
Pfffidenr ..... Herbert Howell
Vice Prefidmzt . Marian Barber
Secrflary , Esther Nieolai
Treafurer . Marshall Hoyee
The ghost of the former Dramatic Club after lying cleatl for a year,
was again brought to life this year uncler the name of The Thespian Society.
The club has re-awakeneclithe interest in the study of the Drama and under
the able clireetorship of Miss VVillsey, some very interesting plays have been
put on before the Society, some of which have been presented to the school
liupcrzttrix . . . Gleutlora lX'lcC'omh
l,t-gatzl Pro lmpcrzxtricc . Felicia Kishpaugli
Scriptoi '... Gcucvicvc Kochn
Quucstor , Major liirtl
Comilium de disserlafionibus
Portcr lJC?lIl'A-FFZIIIUCS Lzuitz -Salome lXlilich
Thc Forum is zuiothcr out- ol' thc rcorgauizccl societies. lt is hclcl oncc at
mouth, ou lfriclzty cluriug tht- thin-tl hour.
Tho Socicty was rcorgzuiizctl hy thc Vicoro Class only, :mtl it was 21 grcnt
misfortunc that thc rcst of thc l.z1ti11 stuclcuts coulcl not become mombcrs
lmcczulsc of conllicts with other clztsscs. The purposc of thc society is to
study Romzui Life zuitl Litcruttirc zuul mzuiy intcrcstiug facts have been
brought to light.
lg Nlll lllltl-Ei
TI-IE HI-Y CLUB
Ofzcers for 1917-1918
Punt-idfrizf ....., Carl Hills
ffm PI't'fI.l1l'7Zf . . Hzlroltl Darling
Sfcrftary . Herlnert Howell
Trfarzr1'fr . . Marshall Hove:
The Hi-Y Clula, although not very well known among High School
students as it is the only club eonnectecl with the High School that meets
in the evening and nt the Y. M. F. A., is at very important nncl interesting
organization. A membership in this elnln gives the fellows at Chance to
hear experts of Industrial, Commercial, lfinzmeinl and Professional activity,
tell how they succeeded in their nvoeation.
In this way the elulm members receive a very helpful and Valuable
training that will be of great assistance to them.
.L4 -, Y
Il 5 Nm llzlrtt
Ojfcers for 1918
Pnzridmzf . . . . Raymond Koehn
lvl-cr' PI'1',tiI-df'IIf Charles Moreland
Sfrrwfary . C'elia Brainerd
Trnzfzuw '..... Lawrence Osgoozl
Fzazzziztrr Co11znzz'fm' llelen Rankin, Cihandler Bond,
NONE the many changes wrought in the activities of Adrian High
by the war, the lligh School Patriotic League, without doubt. ranks
as the most important. It is, on a small scale, a growth of the
Lenawee County Patriotic League, which institution has brought fame to
our county. throughout the state.
The Vonstitution reads, "it shall be the purpose of this League to render
every service possible to the Patriotic League and Red Cross of Lenawee
County and to instigate a spirit of patriotism in Adrian High School." ln
addition to these duties, the League has undertaken the financing of the
junior Red Vross in the High School. buying outright three hundred and
nfty memberships for the students of the school.
The League has a magazine secretary, who forwards books and maga-
zines to the soldiers and sailors. The League endorsed and pushed the
Boys' XYorking Reserve, and has ligured prominently in all patriotic affairs
of the school. The League was not organized until the second semester'
but since that time it has made remarkable headway, and will continue to
do so until the close of the war.
The pledges, given by the students together with other contributions
total about one hundred dollars per month.
A speaker, on the Lyceum course, addressing the students of the High
School, said that in all the high schools he had Visited, not once had he
seen anything corresponding to the Adrian High School Patriotic League.
Honorable mention is due the Hnanee committee for their untiring
ellorts in collecting the pledges each month.
XYith a good foundation to stand upon, next year will see a League that
will do honor to our school and with its constantly increasing strength,
keep the students upon one track, and that of helping to win the war.
ll 5 NlU ll3KLE
JUNIOR RED CROSS SOCIETY
N accordance with a measure which is being adopted by schools
all over the United States, the Senior High in February, organized a
junior Red fross association, which works in co-operation with
the Senior High School Patriotic League. At' that time the officers elected
were as follows:
Chairman Oscar Peavey
Sftrflary . Frances Lantz
Trffzzfzaref' George Merrill
An amount of twenty-live cents for each member was taken from the
treasury of the Patriotic League, and sent to the National Red Cross
Headquarters at NVashington. Money has heen appropriated from the
Patriotic League to purchase yarn for the knitting department which is
composed of girls and teachers who can knit, and so pledged themselves
to spend one hour a week, either Monday or Tuesday afternoon from four
to five, in one of the High School rooms. Other girls who wish to assist
the Red Cross, but who do not know how to knit spend their one hour a
week in the Domestic Art room sewing.
Much enthusiasm has been shown by the student body toward this
organization, and every one is confident that the work of the junior Red
Cross will continue as long as there is a need for it.
ll 5 llm lixlitt
First Semesler Ojicers
Prexidwzi ...., Pierson I-Ioffmnn
Vice Prffidwzf . Celia Brainard
Sfcrflary . Chandler Bond
Treaxzirfr , M, E, Mills
Jllarfhal , . Clair Bird
Second Semesler Oficers
Prexidmzt ...... Pierson Hoffman
Vim Prefidfnf . . Celia Brainard
Secretary . . Chandler Bond
Trffaxzirer . M. E. Mills
Jllarflzal .... Iilwood Jacobs
Alfzlelic Board of Conlrol
Milton Ii. Millsfljierson Hoffmanflvlajor Birdfljrosser Vllitts
There is no busier organization in the High School than this one upon
which depends the success of the Athletic tennis which have nulde old
Adrian famous and the terror of the country. I'nder the energetic leader-
ship of Pierson Hotlnmn the Association has kept up its high standards.
5 NIU MIKLE
ll 5 1110 161115
ADRIAN HIGH SCHOGL CADET
CH.-XNDLER BOND, Major
Q aptain ..,..... .....,.,..... .... L 1 1NVI'E'11l'C Osgood
Men in the Ranks:
1. Carl Angell
2. Harley .-Xleoek
3. Milton Armstrong
4. Marshall Bovee
5. Leland Culver
ti. jesse Fnrlmnsh
T. Lawrence Gould
S. Kenneth Knney
9. Raymond Koehn
10. Lenn Latham
11. LaYern Moore
1.2. Leon Moshontz
13. Fred Mudget
14. Merle Richardson
15. lflnier Sehoen
16. Ira Sim-lair
Captain. ..,. .
lst Lieutenant. , , .
1. Firth .Xnderson
2. Linford Barager
35. Robert Campbell
-1. Guy Case
5. Merritt Chase
ti. Owen Decker
7. lilton Deibele
. . . . . .Floyd George
. . . . .George Merrill
17. lfdwin Spielman
18. Kenneth Tolford
19. james Yanllrden
L . 1Yilliam YanSe0tter
21. Leslie 1Yalker
22. Paul XYalworth
235. XYilliam 1Yhitmarsh
2-1. james 1Yilson
25. Lawrence XYiley
215. l eon Valentine
27. Wvilliam Matthes
28. Kenneth Kayner
211. Lerov Pnlver
30. Roy rl Pinius
ill. Myrlen Stoeking
..,. Kenneth llendricks
....... ......Osear Peavey
. , . .Pearson Hoffman
120. Fred Ridge
21. lidward Seelverger
212. 1Yalter XYilliams
1225. llarold Teaehout
24. Harold Treat
125. Kenneth 1Yalworth
213. 'I'haddeus Annis
.. . lfdward Hoddinott
X. Howard Driggs 1
9. l.aYern Dershem ZS. Sumner Howell
10. Omega Fairchild
11. julian Frank
12. liarl Hoffman
13, LaYon Kuney
1-1-. Werner Lewis
15. George Lord
16. Linford Miller
17. Bruce Myers
18. Leslie Ougheltree
19. Harold Rice
119. Gaillard Colvin
30. XYarren Yanllrden
31. Donald Hostetler
3.5. Gordan Chatlee
34. Rohert Swanson
35. VYarren Snedeeor
'36, Leland Bassett
37. llarold Jackman
38. XY. Sneider
ADRIAN HIGHS GIFT TO UNCLE SAM
DRIAN High School may well be proud of this page and she knows
th tt ex cu member of this record, will do no deed unworthy of hcl
respect and admiration.
These names should not be passed by with a casual glance, but every
one should read them carefully and seriously and with a feeling of reverence
for they have done what we have not, what we may never be called upon to
do. They have left all that is near and dear to them, for the call of their
Some must, all may be called upon to pay the last great price and to
make the supreme sacrifice that any man can make, to die for his country
Clatlin, Dr. Guy
Gray, j. S.
BOYS OF A. H. S. IN SERVICE-164
Hoch, Henry George
Lochner, Dr. George
Morden, Dr, Izsli
Spence, N. B.
Staliord, Dr. Leo
Townsend, E. B.
ll 5 NlU llIKl,E
DECLAMATION AND ORATORY
The annual contest for Declamation and Oratory was held on March 7,
1918 at the High School. lt was one of unusual excellence and the speakers
were very closely matched.
The Flag Carl Angell
Pompeii . . XYinifred Betz
True Americanism . Myer Frank
Liberty and Vnion .... Thomas Carter
The hrst place in this contest was won by VYinifred Betz whose poise
and delivery showed amazing talent and ability.
The lnnocent Bystander . . Raymond Koehn
The Red fross .... Frances Lantz
XYar as a Factor of Civilization Herbert Howell
True Patriotism ,... Kenneth Graham
Kenneth Graham won this contest which was extremely close and well
contested. His oratorical powers were a delight and a marvel to all present.
It is a great pleasure to feel that the Sub-District Contest will be in
the hands of these most able and talented people and we are sure that they
will keep up the high standard of the school.
LYCEUM MINSTREL SHOW
VERY novel entertainment was given on the evening of March '.2l.
by one of the most patriotic organizations of the High School, when
a Minstrel Show was presented by the Lyceum.
The stage ofthe High School Auditorium was Very attractively decorated
with palms and American Hagsg a chorus, composed of the boys of the
Lyceum, dressed in uniform, were seated toward the back.
The entire program, consisting of original jokes and songs, was very
The end men were Raymod Koehn, Elmer Schoen, lVynn Gibson,
Leslie Walker, Bruce Meyers, and Oscar Peavey, all of whom introduced
the latest Song Hits. Carl Schoen acted as interlocutor.
The music furnished by members of the High School Orchestra and a
number of professional players of the city was very much appreciated.
I1 3 NGU MIKLE
Il 5 NlU lllTKl.E
HIGH SCHOOL 'ORCHESTRA
' Hli orchestra this year has lmeen 21 good one, and deserves much
praise. The success of the various organizations connected with
the High School has been greatly increased hy the work of the
orchestra. The willingness with which its lnemhers have appeared on
any and ull occasions makes it very popular with the students. A great
deal of credit should he given to the leader, Mrs. Maude B. Newton,
Supervisor of Music.
MEMBERS UF THE ORCHESTRA
lXIiss Theru Dickerson Xi
Miss Agnes Richardson 3 . . ..., First Violins
Mr. l.enn l.atha1n j'
Mr. Lelzlnd Brower l
Miss llorcus :Xlverson l
Mr. Harold Sherman . , .Second Violins
Mr. Clifford Gobhzi ,
Miss Mildred Czunhurn .... ..,. N 'ioliucello
Mr. Ronald Pocklington .,.. ..,.. H orn
Mr. Victor Bragg ,..,... ,... C 'ornet
Miss Geraldine Miller, . . . . .Piano
Mr. Karl Angell ...,. ..,. D ruins
,S NlU ll'lKl..El
T IS very gratifying lo
4 will be taken care of
that in selecting them
indeed, made a most excellent
Mr. Harold Jackman is a
of the Sickle will be very ably
VVith Mr. Leslie XYalke
Assistant Business Manager
know that the production of the next Sickle
by these able and talented men. VVe feel
to run the Sickle next year, the Faculty has,
and judicious choice.
very capable man and the Editorial part
taken care of bv him,
r as Business Manager, and Mr. Charles
Moreland as his as-istant. the business part of publishing the next Sickle will
be looked after in the most etticient manner.
The Baccalaureate Sermon was delivered by Rev. Montgomery in the
Presbyterian Church, on june 9, 1918. The sermon was uplifting and
inspiring and should be remembered by all who were fortunate enough to
The annual Class Day was given on the evening of june 12, 1918, at
the Croswell Opera House. A very interesting program in keeping with
the ability of the 1918 class
was given. During the program the Senior
Gavel was presented to the juniors according to custom. Great praise
is due the to class of 19151 for
the excellence of the decorations.
The Commencement exercises of the class of 1918 were held at the
Croswell Opera House on ju
of the day, delivered a very
ne 14, 1918. Mr. D, B. Carson, the speaker
interesting address before a large audience.
The diplomas were given to the graduates by Superintendent Griffey.
The High School Orchestra furnished several fine selections.
1 F X Tmff
Q, f X X W W X
x I XJ
5 NlU ll'lKl.,E
OPEN LYCEUM AND ATHENIAN
HE open l.yceum and Athenian meeting was held in the High
School Auditorium on December nineteenth. The program took
f X the lorm ol a short play: Somewhere in lfrance. lhe charac-
ters were as follows:
Madame Clraudet . Frances Lantz
Monsieur Graudet . . . . Porter Dean
jean Craudet, a French Soldier . Raymond Koehn
Nanon Craudet, the daughter . Thera Dickerson
l.izette, the little daughter , . Helen Clark '
Mary Dale. a Red Cross Nurse . Florence Early
The play was very well presented and was enthusiastically received
hecause of its extremely modern spirit. lt' was given again, by special
request at the time of the Teachers' Cfounty Institute. The program was
supplemented by music, consisting of a selection bythe High School Orches-
tra, Vocal solos hy lilizaheth Church and Alice Stark, and hy a Military
Tahleau presented by fhandler Bond, Lawrence Osgood, and George Mer-
rill, with Florence liarly and lilizaheth Church as Red ilross Nurses.
li 5 Naw limt
Mociq LYCEUM AND ATHENIAN
NOVEL entertainment, consisting of a Mock Banquet was presented
in the Assembly room on the afternoon of February sixth by the
flipif-L3 members of the Lyceum and Athenian Societies. The program was
opened by Genevieve Koehn, as Mistress of Ceremonies, who introduced
Raymond Koelm, as Toastmaster. The following toasts were given:
The Lyceum . Firth Anderson
The Athenian . limma Hopkins
The Seniors . . . C'arl Hilts
The Thespian . . Agnes Richardson
The juniors , Lawrence Gould
The Forum . Celia Brainerd
The Freshmen . XYinifred Betx
Athletics . , Chandler Bond
The High School Orchestra assisted. At the conclusion of the program
the members of the Lyceum and Athenian withdrew to their society room
where refreshments were served and a social hour enjoyed.
l f- :sy
'bww k lf?- f' J
X1 L 2
ll 5 Nlfl llI!Kl.E
HE MAN OF THE HOUR," by George Broadhurst, was chosen
by the class of 1918 as their Senior Play.
The Play is one which deals with the real problems in the
world of business and political affairs and there is afforded opportunity for
careful and painstaking study and forceful yet artistic dramatic interpreta-
The chief role was that of Alwyn Bennett, a young mayor, who proved
himself strong enough to resist all the wiles and bribes of politics and to
remain trite to his oath of office and to the faith of the people. This
part was taken by Marshall Bovee who interpreted it in an excellent way
and received much commendation for his work. Closely connected with
this role was that of Dallas NYainwright, the niece of Charles VVainwright,
the powerful financier who tried to buy the honor of the mayor. Marian
Barber played this part in a very pleasing manner and shared the honors
with Mr. Bovee. One of the most interesting and entertaining elements
of the play was the romance between PerryVVainwright, young and irresist-
able. and tw nthia Garrison, an attractive and worth-while girl who lost her
fortune and became the secretary of Mr. VVainwright. Floyd Henig, as
Perry, and Thera Dickerson, as Cynthia, left nothing to be desired in the
interpretation of these roles.
It is impossible to enumerate each character here, but one is as de-
serving of honor as the other. Much credit for the success of the play is
due Miss XVillsey. who conducted it in a careful and patient way, and also
to the business manager, Marion Dibble.
The entire cast was as follows:
Alwyn Bennett .
Scott G. Gibbs .
james Phelan .
Arthur Payne .
tlttice Boy .
Mrs. Bennett .
. Marshall Bovee
. Porter Dean
. Elwyn Smith
. Donald Cornell
. Alton Bennett
. Ormand Atkin
. Firth Anderson
. Robert Swanson
. Leslie Holmes
. Marian Barber
. Mildred llowe
IIS 11110 1131115
.2 .....-. ,X , ,
Iueuni I3.1nquet, but this VLd1,1l1 proof of tht orienmlitx of the
'I' has been the vnstom for niuny years, for the Lyceum to give ll
class of191S,z1 IxlllyFCSJEIYLIIXYZlSI1L'llIII11I1C High Svhool Auditorinni,
Mz1y27. 28, 29, 1918, under the supervision of the .-Xtheniun, Lyeeinn llllil
The stage was trnnsfornied into il bowel' of bez1u1y by 21 profusion of
green bough und spring flowers. An exeellent progrann was furnished each
night, Consisting of n1usic'z1l selections, readings and novel entertz1in1nents,
given by the talented members of the High School, assisted by Mr. Aiken
and Miss Irene Line.
Light refreshments were served in 21 dainty 1nz1nner in Lincoln Hull,
which was also z1rtisliez1lly decorated, und although the affair was 1111
entirely new experiment, it proved to be 21 decided success.
is l-lIlU ll2Kl,E
HE annual Senior "Send-off" was held in the High School on the
evening of june 13, 1918. A banquet was served in Lincoln Hall
which was very prettily decorated with red, white and blue bunting
and flags. After dinner was served a Fine program of toasts was given.
Later everyone withdrew to the gymnasium which was also tastily
decorated in flags and lJlI11ll1'lg,ZlI1d an exceptionally fine dance program
was rendered, including many features. There were plenty of attractions
for those who did not wish to dance and everyone enjoyed the entire
An invitation was extended to all last year's graduates to attend this
Senior "Send-off," as this event' did not occur last year, and a large
The program of toasts follows:
MAS'I'ER OI-' CERI-IMONIES
"The Cadets" . . .
"I VVant to be a Good Little VVife"
"The High School Farmer" .
"We'll Nail the Stars and Stripes
to the Kaiser's Door" .
"The Boys 'Over There' " .
"Graft" CSlipping it over the teacherj
ruAlu,Es T. Mom-:LAN n
li. XY. McNeil
HSENIU UEKLE V
,. .. E--1
M Qlnmmvnrrmvni M
CROSWELL OPERA HOUSE - FRIDAY
AFTERNOON - JUNE 14, 1918 - 3 o'clock
Musl Hlah School Orchestrz
I vouat on Rev. G, W Olmsted
Musm Hzgh School Glee Club
Musu Donald Cornell
Addre Dr C T Corson
Pla 10 S010 Glerzrlora G bso 1
Prese tat on of D plomas . Supl C H Grlffez
Music . . High School Orc hestrl
Be xed LIIOH . Rez A E Scoz Ill
HTH C S
V eg 'X
J, ff' 0 X 1
, 'V gi
ll srmeu letae
Lennard and Wade, Caplains
Hlf foot ball season of 1917 was a season that can be looked at in
two ways. In the matter of points, our opponents had it on us,
but when we remember that of our three bitterest enemies, two
went down in defeat, we cannot but consider this season a success.
Practice started on the second day of school and there were enough
Candidates for practically three teams., Foach Kalder received a broken
leg in the first practice and the prospect looked dull indeed. But. Mr.
McNeil, a former college foot ball star, took the squad in hand and developed
a hard fighting, clean playing team.
The season opened on XYednesflay, September 26. Hudson came here
in high hopes but when the final whistle blew the score stood 39-ti in .fXdrian's
favor. Hudson put up a good tight, but was simply out-played.
Two days later, September 29, Manchester came here and they too
proved unable to stop the onslaught of the Adrian boys. Manchester was
defeated to the tune of 53-6. The score could have been higher in both
this game and the Hudson game, if the first team had played the entire
game. The second half, in both games, saw practically the whole second
team in the field.
On October ti, the squad, eighteen strong advanced on jackson. jackson
was way out of our class as to weight and experience, Never-the-less the
old Adrian fighting spirit showed itself and held the jackson lads down
to a -10-O score. Adrian really had no right to play a team like jackson so
early in the season, because the team up to this time had played against
practically no opposition.
The following week the team went to Detroit and played Xorthwestern,
a team that later became State Champion. The team was still sore from
the mauling it received at jackson, but it played Northwestern off its feet
in the first quarter. Northwestern then sent in fresh men and Adrian was
defeated tili-0. This game can be looked at as a victory because by this
game Adrian gained the friendship of Northwestern High School.
Next we played Blisslield, October 22. Blisslield fought with her usual
stubborness and after a hard light, Adrian came out on top with Ill points
to her opponents none.
Bad weather set in the next week, and on Saturday, October 29, the
team lined up against the strong Monroe team with only three days practice
to its credit. The field was a lake and rain was pouring down in sheets as
the game was played. Monroe won two touch downs by the aerial route
and then the Blue and XYhite started. Adrian battered her way by line
ll 3 Nlti lclae
plunges the entire length of the field for a touch down. Adrian was start-
ing one of her famous rallies, but the half ended with the ball on Monroe's
five yard line and a chance to Win was lost. Both teams fought hard the
second half but neither could score and Adrian lost 12-7.
After the Monroe game, Captain Lennard left school and three other
veterans were forced to quit by parental objection, owing to the injury to
the Monroe player in the Monroe game. l'nder this handicap, Adrian went
to Ypsilanti and played the fast Yspi team. Our opponents scored in the
first three minutes of play on a forward pass, after that neither side scored
until the last quarter, when Ypsilanti scored a field goal. Adrian lost this
game 10-O. But it was only because of the loss of some of our best men.
The next Saturday, Coldwater came here with a team that had lost
only one game all season. Voldwater scored hrst by pushing across a
touch down. Adrian then scored a held goal from a difficult angle. .Xfter
that the score was unchanged during the first half. ln the last quarter the
team started one of the famous rallies and put the ball over the line, win-
ning the game 10-7. This was the best game played on an .Xdrian field
Two weeks later we played a post season game with Hudson at Hudson.
Our team had only three days of real practice in two weeks owing to the
weather and to make matters worse, the team was over-confident. Hudson
had improved wonderfully and she was able to defeat Adrian 18-6.
Our ends, llird and Munn, were a pair that was hard to beat. Bird was
perhaps the best of the two owing to more experience.
George, Walker and Peavey played tackle and were all hard fighters
and clean players. Peavey and Bird simply tore up everything on their
side of the line.
The guards, Jacobs, Darling and XVestfield were men who could always
be depended upon in a pinch. They hit hard and played clean.
Snedecor, the veteran center, though good last year, had improved
wonderfully and was the best center the high school has had in some time.
Smith and Gibson at halves were fast, hard hitting men and always
gained the necessary ground when called upon.
Wade, the big acting captain and fullback, was a veritable f'tank"
when it came to line plunges. He could also punt a little bit.
Lennard, who was Captain and quarterback until he left school, was
a scrapper and a brainy player. lie used his head and muscle together in
a combination that was hard to beat. XVhen he left school, Frank was put
in at quarterback. Though very small, "julie" handled the team in a very
li 5 New llzlrtt
The subs, Duncan and Bond,were both good men. Duncan was a guard,
while Bond played either end or half in a very acceptable manner.
THE SECOND TEAM
The Second Team showed its speed in two games this season. The
first was at Britton, October 17. liere the Britton first team was defeated
The second game was at Adrian with Britton. The second team again
was victorious. This time the score stood 26-ti. Britton scored in the
final minute. Clark got away in the dark and started down the field.
lt looked as if he was forced outside the side lines, but in the darkness,
the officials did not notice it and he got a touch down.
PROSPEFTS FOR NEXT YEAR
The men of this year's team who will be back are Bird, George, Gibson,
Jacobs, XValker, Smith, Peavey and Captain-elect Snedecor. With this
bunch of veterans the coach and captain should not find it hard to organize
a team that will be a winner. There is also good material that was only
second team quality last year, but by next year ought to be good first
5 NlU ll3Kl..E
team men. Myers or Cruel, the second team ends, will light hard for the
end left vacant by 1N'lunn, while either Fairchild or Gould will probably
go in as one of the guards. Fairchild hits harder than Could, but Gould
has had more experience, so it will be a close light. Myers is a fast, hard
tackling end, but can't handle passes as well as Cruel. Cruel is a more steady
player and besides is a good punter and drop kicker.
l.. E. Munn
I.. T. George
l.. G. Darling, VVestf1eld
R. CJ. Jacobs
R. T. Peavey, 1Yalker
R. 12. Bird
Q. Lennard, Frank
l.. H. Gibson
R. H. Smith
Subs. Duncan, Bond
Manchester ,,,, .
, ,Adrian ,,,, ,.
Detroit Northwestern Detroit ,,
Blissfield ,,,,,,, ..Adrian, . ,,
llonroe, , Adrian, .. ,
Ypsilanti ,, ,, ,, ,,Ypsilanti,,,,
Coldwater , ,Adrian
Hudson ,,,, ,. ,..Hndson,, ,
Britton, ., Britton
Britton ., ,,,,,,,. -X clrian, ,, ,,
A. H. 5.
ULASS FOOT BALL
The iirst game was between the juniors and Freshmen. The Freshmen
were small and did not have the material which the powerful -lunior team
had. The juniors possessed nearly all first team men. As a result the
ll S Nao llme
The Juniors then played the Seniors. All games before this resulted in
defeat for the Class of '18, but this year the Seniors though smaller and
with fewer first team men than the juniors, fought hard and defeated the
Juniors 7-0, making the Seniors the foot ball Champions.
XYon Lost Pct. Capt.
Freshmen ,, . 0 1 .000 T. Annis
juniors ,,,, , . ,, . . I 1 .500 Snedecor
Senior QClass Chainpionsj ,,,,, , l 0 1.000 Bond
lls Nam ecwaqf
SRE T U A
, STN1U lfIK1..E
Teachoulf Acting Caplain
- HIS years prospects at first were not bright. VVade was the only
"A" man back. However, with last year's subs, the coach was
able to develop a good team. It was not a team of stars, but
a team composed of men who played hard and who played team work
every minute. If there had been a state tournament, Adrian would have
made the other teams sit up and take notice.
The first game was with the Alumni on December 14. The old Grads.
went down in defeat in a fast game, the score being 33-14.
Our next game was at Detroit Northwestern on january 4. VVe held
the State Champions to a 1-1-11 score. It was in reality a victory for
Adrian as we led in the score until the last few minutes, then the team
slowed up because of injuries and Detroit put it over on us.
Hillsdale came here january 11 and was beaten to the tune of 65-14.
january 25 the team went to Coldwater. We defeated Coldwater
47-14, but lost Captain VVade, for he enlisted in the Aviation Corps after
Ypsilanti Normal High came here on February 1 and received her
annual beating to the tune of 20-11.
Ann Arbor came here February 7 and gave us the best game ever
witnessed on the home court. The game was a tie until the last minute
when Gibson and Frank went in and caged the necessary baskets.
jackson came here in high hopes on February 15, but could not stand
the pace set by the Blue and VVhite and was defeated by the score of 43-29.
The following week the team went to Monroe. Monroe put up a hard
tight. but Adrian was out to avenge the defeat in foot ball and Monroe
went down to a 26-12 defeat.
On March 1, Scott High, of Toledo, came here. Adrian led in the
first quarter, then Scott started and although Adrian tried hard, she
could not get the well-known rally started. Scott won, 24-16.
March 5 the team went to Hudson. Three first team men were un-
able to go and Hudson managed to win 21-30.
Adrian was sore about this defeat and on March 8, when Hudson came
here they got one good trimming. Our boys won from the Hudson boys,
41-21. Not being satisfied with this, the Adrian girls walloped the Hudson
The team seemed to slow up after this game, and on March 15 went to
Us New some
Detroit to play the U. of D. Preparatory school. The score was 27- 10, in
favor of Detroit.
Robertson at center, was a hard lighter and very few opposing centers
ever got the jump on him.
The forwards, Teachout, Brower and Frank were always on the job.
"Slim" led the team in basket shooting.
VVith Brown and Snedeker as guards, things were usually safe, for
lzoth were fast and aggressive players.
Snedeker will be the only "A" man back next year and the ones who
look best for next year are Gibson, Bird, Bassett, Gruel and VVatts.
The men who have earned
A34 1t's A. II. S. Monograms
Robertson, center Bird M. Frank
j. Frank, forward Gibson R. Deibele
Brower, forward Gruel Robins
Teachout, forward Bassett Swanson
Brown, guard XYatts Gould
Snedeker, guard Peavey
Opponent Date Where Played A. Il. S. Upponelt-1
Alumni .... ....... .... D e c. 14 ..... -X drian ...... 33 14
Northwestern .... .... J an. 4 .... Detroit ...... 11 14
Hillsdale ...... ........ I an. 11 .... Adrian ...... 65 14
Coldwater ............. jan. 25 .... Coldwater . . . 47 19
Ypsilanti Normal High..Feb. 1 ..... A drian ...... 20 11
Ann Arbor ............. Feb. 7 ..... -X drian ...... 34 32
jackson ..... ......... F eb. 15 ..... -X drian ...... 43 29
Monroe ............... Feb. 23 .... Monroe . . . 26 12
Scott High, Toledo ..... Mar 1 .... Adrian ...... 16 24
Hudson ...... ......... R lar. 5 .... I-ludson ...... 21 30
Hudson ............... Mar. S ....i LX drian . .. . 41 21
U. of D. High, Detroit. .lX'lar. 15 ..., Detroit ...... 10 27
CLASS BASKET BALL
The interclass basket ball series was very satisfactory, especially to
the Seniors as they upset the "dope" and won every game, thereby cop-
ping off another championship. The games were all hard fought and in-
teresting and no game was won until the final whistle. Much promising
material for the teams to come was discovered and the outlook for next
year is far from dark.
is New nrzmr
CLASS BASKET BALL STANDING
ll 8 Nl0 ll1Kl..E
HF: lnter-class Track Meet took the place ofthe Inter-scholastic
Meet this year, but was nevertheless a very interesting and well
contested meet. Some good material was discovered for next year's
team, so that in spite of the graduation of Koehn and Paul .-Xnnis, the
team will not he without experienced men.
Of the men who received .-Ys, Koehn and Myers are veterans of three
years' experence. Koehn is one of the best hurdlers that ever wore the
Blue Zllld VVhite. Myers is a fast sprinter. Our distance man, Capt. Paul
Annis, enlisted just before the meet. He was a veteran of three years'
standing and one of the most steady and dependable men. Smith was
another veteran, who was unable to take part in the meet owing to illness.
Swift and Thad Annis are good middle distance men and Thad Annis seems
capable of filling his brother's place. George is a good weight man and
should show up well next year.
This year's meet was again won by the Seniors. The class of 1918
has not lost a Track Meet while in school and this year is the banner year
for the Seniors as they have won Foot Ball, Basket Ball and Track and
look good for the Base Ball championship.
INTER-l'l.ASS FIELD MEET, MAY 1, 1918
50 yard dash fMyers, I3 Koehn, 23 XYhitaker 346 sec.
Shot Put-George, 13 Koehn, 23 VValker, 3-32 ft. 9 in.
100 Yard DashfMyers, 13 Koehn, 23 Vvhitaker, 3-11 sec.
High jump-Myers, lg George, 23 XYatts, 3-4 ft, 11 in.
220 Yard Dash-Myers, 13 Dibhle, 23 Vlfhitaker, 3e26 4-5 sec.
Broad jump-fKoehn, 13 Myers, 23 George, 3416 ft. 6 in.
880 Yard RunfSwift, 13 Valentine, 23 J. Frank, 3-2 min. 37 sec.
120 Yard Hurdle ---Koehn, 13 Wzllker, 23 VVatts, 3-I9 3-5 sec.
Mile Run-Annis, 13 j. Frank, 23 Swift, 3f6 min.
220 Yard Hurdle---Koehn, li Myers, 23 Dibble, 3-30 3-5 sec.
jf Mile Relay-Seniors-Ridge, Swanson, Frank, Koehn, 1.
juniors-Myers, George, VValker, 2.
Freshmen---Annis, Swift, XVatts, Ridge, 3.
Seniors juniors Freshmen
. llibble, Mgr., Koehn, Capt. Bird, Mgr. XVatts, Mgr
Preliminaries 512 359 624
hleet 370 420 200
Aggregate 882 779 824
Final Rank in Track Athletics--Seniors 1, Freshmen 2, juniors 3.
A'siiiMyers, Koehn, Swift, T. Annis, George
R's-M. Dibble, Valentine, Walker, J. Frank
'fffaptain-elect for 1919
gg S Nit rate
LASS Base Ball has to take the place of Inter-scholastic Baseball,
but as there are some Veterans in both the junior and Senior classes
5'-5,3 and some promising material in the Freshman class, the series
should prove very interesting. V
'l he veterans in school this year are Captain Treat with three years'
experience, Bond with two years' experience and :5Teachout, Moreland and
George with one year's exper'ence.
The Seniors are hoping to inake a clean sweep in athletics this year,
but they will encounter some strong opposition in the Junior team. The
Freshmen have some good material, but can hardly be counted a serious
factor in the fight for the Championship.
i"lCntered Service before Series started.
SCHEDULE CLASS BASE BALL
April 30 .... .... l freshmen vs. juniors May 2 .... ........ I nniors vs. Seniors
May 7 ..... .... lr 'reshinen vs. Seniors May 9 ,... .... l freslnnan vs. juneors
May 14 ............. juniors vs Seniors May 16 ..., . . . . lfreslnnen vs. Seniors
All games at College Field and called at 4 l'. M. Limited to 7 innings.
Chandler Bond .... ..... S eniors
Yictor llruel ..... .... J nniors
Thad Annis ..,................... Freshmen
Baseball A's not awarded as Sickle goes to press.
lg Nlw lwlrf-E
YXf12f0l121212E5 CD17 '11-112 U10x,H 199113
Bird, "Turkey". 1
Bond, "C11z1n". . .
Brower, "Bus" --
Brown, "Bute" --
Darling, "Fisl1". .
Darling, "Ducky" . .
Frank, "julie"- - -- -
George, A'F1oyd"- - -
Gibson, "Gibby" ..... ..
Hoffman, "Pierson". . . .
hlucobs, "jz11ae." "C111l1g'
Koelm, "Ray" ..-.--- - -
Lennurcl, "f'11L1l7"- - -
Moreland, "C11uck". . . .
Myers, "Bruce," "Fatty"
Munn, "I-larry" ..... -. .
Peavey, "USCar"- . . -. .
Powers, "Earl" . ---
Robertson, "Bert" - -
Robbins, "Ford" - - -
Smith, "Smitty"- - -
Sncdecor, "Sued" .-
Smith, "E1wyn" . . .
Teachout, "Slim" . . -
Treat, "Red" . . ..
W'ade, "Vl'adie"- . . -
VValkcr, "Bus" . -
'17 .. ..
'17 .. ..
'14, '15 '18
. . . . .. . . '16
'17M ...... ..
- -- '16, '17, '18
'17 . ..
'13 '16 '17 .
Us New mar
WEARERS OF Tl-IF. l9l8
Player Football Basketball Baseball Track
Bassett, "Bassett" . . .......... '18 .......... . .....
Bird, "Turkey". . . '17 '18 'l7 -
Bond, "Chan" ..... '16, '17 .. ... ..
Dibblc, "Marion"... '18
Duncan, "Dunk" . . . '17 .. . .. .. ..
Frank, "Julie" .... ..... ..... ' 1 8
Gibson, "Gibby", . '16 '18 - - . - --
Gould, "jack" .... '16 .... ..
Gruel, "Vic" ........ ..... ' 18 ..
HOH'lll8I1,"iPlCYSOH"- . . '16 --...-
RQbertson, "Bert" .. ..... '17 . .
Teachout, i'S11lTl". .. '17 .. . . ..
Valentine, "Leon" .. . .. '18
VValkcr, "Bus" .... .... ' 18
Vlvatts, "Pr0ss" .... '18 . . ..
WEARERS OF THE " A.l-l.S.," I9 I 8
Annis, "Thad" .......... '17 ...... ... ... . .
Bird, "Turkey" .... ..... ' 17 ..
Bond, "Chan"... '15 .. ...
Brower, "Bus"- . . '17 --
Uibblc, "Dibble" . '17 . . . . ..
Oeibcle, "Ralph" ... . . . . . '18 . .
Fairchild, "lVliggy" . '17 . . . . ..
Frank, "Myer"... ... '18 ..
Gibson, "Gibby" . ..... '17 . .
Gould, "JaCk". . . '17 '18 ..
Cruel, "ViC" .- '17 . . ..
Koebn, "Ray" .......... '17 .. ,..
Myers, "Bruce," "Fatty" '17 .. . . .. -.
Peavey, "Oscar" ........ ..... ' I8 . .
Robbins, "Fwd" .... '18 ..
Snedccor, "Sued" . . . '17 . .
Swanson, "Bob". . ..... '18 . .
Xvatts, "Pross" .. '17 ...-. .
7 ,,,, , 4
H3 Nlu llzzttt
Gae Aldrich, Adrian College
llarley .'Xldrich, Adrian College.
Choice Ambacher, Toledo, Ohio.
Martha Anderson, Stenographer, Adrian.
Metha Abling, Adrian Knitting Mills.
Arlie Baldwin, Adrian, Mich.
Ethel Berlin, Detroit, Mich.
Dewey Burgess, Adrian State Bank.
Gertrude lloyd, Teacher. Lenawee Co.
Marguerite Bertram, Clerk. ftdrian.
Ross Bittinger, Adrian, Mich.
Gerald Bryant, Seneca, Mich.
Forest Colvin, Blissfield Normal.
Mildred Carpenter, Adrian State Bank.
Alena Calkins, lilisstield Normal
Gladys Burton, Clerk, Adrian.
Gordon Campbell, ln the Ser yice.
liloise Childs, Page Felice Fact0ry. Adrian.
Genevieve Dawson, Blisslield Normal.
lda Ruth Covell. Teacher, lYalworth.
Sadie Covell, Teacher, Lenawee County.
Rose Cooyer, tklrs. XValter Roeschb .Xdrian
Earl Davis, V. M. C. A., Detroit.
Vera Cottrell, Stenogrztpher, Adrian.
james Dennis, Farmer, Adrian.
Leland Deibele, Egan's Shoe Store.
Carl Dean, at home. Adrian.
Agnes Dempsey, Lake Shore Depot, Adrian.
Vivian DeVry, Clerk, Adrian.
Bertine Dewey, VVashington, D. C.
Marian Gussenbauer, Adrian. College.
lla Eggleston, at home, Adrian.
Ilarold Funk, .Xdrian College.
Nina Dowling, Teacher, l.enawee Co.
john Dunn, Adrian State liank.
May Dobbins, at home, Adrian.
Catherine Hood, deceased.
XYalter Gritzmaker, In the Service.
Felix Habrick, Farmer, Lenawee Co.
Arthur Hamilton, Adrian College.
Gladys Harrington, Ypsilanti Normal.
XValker Gibford, Adrian College.
lilary Elizabeth Hyder, married, Adrian.
Seth Hoisington, at home, Adrian.
Florence Hubbard, Flint, Mich.
Estelle Howell, lilissfield Normal.
Hartley Harrison, Detroit, Mich.
julia Abbott, At home, Adrian.
Charles Ashley, Detroit.
Lawrence Bevins, In the Service.
Everett Bird, Colgate College.
Margaret Briggs, Gov't Clerk, XVashington,
Carl Buehrer, Page Fence Factory.
Meta Calkins. at home, Lenawee Junction.
Marjorie Conlin, Adrian College.
ALUM IDEPARTME T
Gertrude Henig, Oberlin College.
Harry Kerr, In the Service.
Alice Kishpaugh, St. lXIary's College, Monroe.
Lucius Judson, M. A. C.
Maybelle Jewell, twlrs. R. ,Iacksonj Adrian.
Rosa Bell Jones, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Dorman Jurden, Adrian College.
lidward Isley, Clerk, Adrian.
Hazen McComb, Chicago Cniversity.
Raymond King, Page Fence Factory, Adrian.
Martha Ledford, lilisslield Normal.
Fred Leacox, VVilcox Garage.
James Karber, Detroit, Mich.
Ralph Knight, Bible College, Kimberly Heights, Tenn
j. XYallace Page, .Xdrian College.
Ted McDowell, Farmer, Palmyra.
Florance Long, lilisstield Normal.
Harold Lossing, Detroit, Mich.
Rnbie Lowth. Store, Cadmus.
Henry Lutz, Adrian College.
Leon Pierce, National Bank of Commerce, .Xdrian.
,Iessie Mc Glothlin, Asbury College, lVilmore, Ky.
Milton Nieolai, .Xdrian College.
Ralph McRobert, Farmer, Lenawee Co.
Florence lklitchell, Chicago University.
Rex Nottingham, Monroe, Mich.
XVillard Stearns, Lenawee County Bank.
Adonis Patterson, ln the Service.
Ethelyn Shugars, at home, Onsted.
Herbert Partridge, Gas Co. Adrian.
Lila Rinehart, Blissheld Normal.
Curtis Shepherd, Farmer, Onsted.
Seward XVhitncy, .Xdrian College.
Mildred Soper, Nurses' Training School, Harper
Grant Snecleker, Page Fence Co., Adrian.
Donald Swisher, Clerk, Adrian.
Alma Taylor tMrs. Leslie Swensonj.
Gertrude Stegg, Matthes Wall Paper Store, .Xdrian.
Vance VVoodcox, Roger's Grocery, Adrian.
Hazel Vlfellhouscr, Baldwin Law Office, Adrian.
Phila Voorhees, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Charles XVarner, Farmer, Palmyra.
Earl XViekwire, Adrian Daily Telegram.
Helen WVickter, at home, Palmyra.
Lawrence Youngs, ln tl1e Service.
Annette Mott, Adrian College.
Marie Moxson, Clerk, Adrian.
lllah Myers, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Mamie O'Hearn, married.
llarry Patrey, ln the Service.
Alice Peterson, Adrian College.
Medea Peterson, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Doris Reed, Adrian College.
ll 5 Nll1l llQlKl.E
Fay Coy, Teacher, Ridgeway.
Gerald Cutler, Dartmouth College.
Frances Cutter, XYashington, D. C.
Helen Davis, Stenographer, Adrian.
Adaline Dawson, tMrs. Leland Kochi Montana.
John Fint, In the Service.
Frances Foote, Adrian College.
Donald Frazier, Adrian College.
Marvel Garnsey, Northwestern University.
Geraldine Greenwald, Oberlin College.
Ruth Iloadley, at home, Adrian.
Gertrude Haig, Adrian College.
LaValle Hoagland, In the Service.
Clifford Jackson, ln the Service.
Merle Kerr, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Lyle Langdon, In the Service.
Garnette Laudenslager, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Rosella Lewis, Teacher, Adrian.
Clara McLouth, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Leonard Morse, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Edna Reed, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Beatrice Richardson, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Caroline Robins, Adrian, Mich.
Walter Roesch, Adrian Knitting Mill.
Norman Schocn, Adrian College.
Gretchen Sc-ihert, Northwestern University.
XVm. Shepherd, Commercial Savings Bank, Adrian.
Katherine Skeels, Detroit, Mich.
Carl Smith, Farmer, Lenawee Co.
Klea Smith, Adrian College.
Mildred Snyder, Ypsilanti Normal.
Edith Soule, Adrian, College. '
Gertrude Spielman, Stenographer, Red Cross, Adrian
Bessie Strong, Stenographer, Adrian.
Josephine Symonds, Stenographer, Adrian.
Agnes VanDusen, Gov't. Clerk, IVashington, D. C.
Gladys VVhitney, Adrian College.
Henry IYickham, In the Service.
Ethel IVilliams, Ypsi. Normal,
Ella M. Ahrens, Clinton.
Martha M. Alban, Macon.
Katherine Andrews, Hillsdale College,
Robert Ayers, Adrian College.
Hazel M. Bacon, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
xviillillll J. Beatty. Detroit, Mich.
Geraldine l. Bertram, CMrS. Lyle IVesleyb Adrian.
Marshall G. Buck, ln the Service.
Sophia Bevins, Teacher, Ohio.
Blanche E. Bowen, Albion College.
Robert Bradish, Farmer, Adrian.
Carl ti. Brenner, Clerk, Adrian.
Madeline R. Briggs, Sec. Chamber of Commerce.
Marjorie J. Brown, Stenogranher, Adrian.
Luella M Brower, Detroit, Mich.
Seymourll. Brown, XVashington Jefferson College, P
Florence M. Buss, Pontiac, Mich.
Doris M. Butrick, at home, Adrian.
Ralph L. Carr, Kalamazoo College.
Harris-t N. Cornelius, Training School for Nurses,
llarper Hospital, Detroit.
Dorothy Coe, tMrs. Robert Moreland, Adrian.
Lelia Chamberlain, Adrian College.
Virginia Conover, Stenographer, Hart-Shaw-Miller
Helen E. Darling, M. A. C.
Clifford II. Davis, Detroit, Mich.
Marguerite Dershem, Teacher, Ohio.
Hal E. Dewey, In the Service.
NValter M. Dole, In the Service.
Ormand K. Eldredge, Play Producer.
Margaret R. Early, fMrs. Gerald Conlinj
Melvin K. Ferguson, Clerk, Hart-Shaw-Miller
Jessie Mabel Fluehrer, at home, Lenawee Junction
Arnold F. Folker, In the Service.
Edna II. Fox, Adrian College.
Kenneth S. Frazier, M. A. C.
Lucile M. Gilbert, Mount Holyoke College.
Ruby H. Grandon, Pontiac, Mich.
Lillian Hamilton, Detroit, Mich.
Mildred E. Hart, at home, Adrian.
Darwin Haviland, Cleveland Bible Institute.
Pcarley Haier, Farmer, Adrian.
Catherine Henderson, Stenographer, Office of
H. R. Jewett.
Harold Hickok, Kalamazoo College.
llenry Hoch, In the Service.
Blanche Hilt, deceased.
Ruth B. Ilill, Lenawee Co., Teacher.
Harvey F. Hood, In the Service.
Mildred E. llood, Teacher., Lenawee Co.
Jessie L. Illenden, M. A. C.
Mary A. Isley, Lenawee Junction.
Irene Kerr, II. of M.
Henry G. Lelielhart, at home, Adrian.
Katherine NV Lutz. Nurses' Training School,
Mildred B. Love, fMrs. Leland Rhodesj Adrian.
Fern Luther, Gov't. Clerk, XVashington, D. C.
Irene Line, Clerk, Adrian.
Cbrnelia E. Mathers, fMrs. George Hunterj Adrian.
Charles H. Marvin, Camp Custer, Battle Creek.
I.Vill II. Older, Adrian College.
Frederick Oram, Swift's Book Store and
J. Carey Peebles, In the Service.
Mary Porter, at home, Adrian.
Lovisa Roberts, Ypsilanti Normal.
VV. Blanche Steininger. Flint, Mich.
NVilliam E. Stout, Detroit, Mich.
Ruth G. Shierson, Oberlin College.
Gladys E. Schwartz, Stenographer, Adrian.
Alvin Stoddard, In the Service.
Eileen Tolford, Ypsilanti Normal.
Alice Mae Tucker, tMrs. Aaron Jenningsj
Vileda H. Voorhees, Teacher, Lenawee Co.
Harry VVood, In the Service.
V 11 M
, XX X1
f p r X Rx
KNUTL9 WAR PICTURES.
AT ThcLeFT15 APIL1-ure of:
our' wAr Covres Fo'ndGhT H2 'TAS THFCG
Yam-5 exPev-uence. ANd we Are sure Hrs work
' ,fx WILL PLeAseYo.1..
I WELL KNOWN MEN.
w 512, .
' TEESE ARE MILIVNRYEXPERTS.
LNJF irrffl 5,8 g,.,. C.L.STAN-sLAws KZPRMI-lihmboel
Balw-uhe.:l 31hv5P'T"L'5 AN4 CAN Absov-P More WJKA
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xiigi Dg,T,.,Y.d zcrpkm 4"" :I Her-e3 one oPTf2se. V
,ini md SHCTJQWN Lmv-K uwsffenkatl-c lvrks.
, fri fn-I-I Gatos. 3 ANT SPcAk Enalnnh,
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IIS NlU ltZKl.E
Frame your mintl to mirth and
and lengthen life.fShakespea1'e.
1HCl'l'l1I1Cl1f, wliicli har 1 thousancl l1 H1115
In the Senior Hilfh School curriculum we learn:
, R ,
Rhetoric 1 YY Y
You C2111 always tell the English,
You can always tell the Dutch,
You can always tell the Yankee,
But you cannot tell them much
We are awfully sorry there are so 111211157 Millers in the phone hook
Speak the number plainer next time and perhaps Central won t make that
mistake again. lt way embarrassing.
ll 5 Nm ltzlttt
ADD ONE LYRE
The wife of a Methodist minister in XYest Virginia has been married
three times. Her maiden name was Partridge, her first husband was named
Robins, her second husband Sparrow, and the present Quail. There are
two young Robins, one Sparrow and three Quails in the family. One
grandfather was a Swan, another a jay, but he died and is a bird of Para-
dise. They lived on Hawk Ave., Eagleville, Canary Island and the fellow
who wrote this is a Lyre and a member of the family.
DID YOU EVER HEAR THESE?
So much for that-Miss Marshal.
Let us hear you-Mr. Mills.
Oh y-e-sfMiss Green.
just a little extra help, please, this morning4Miss Patch.
I want to commend you-Mr. Reed.
XYon't you talk about that?-Mr. Mills.
May I have your attention to these announcements?-Mr. Reed.
The distance-tz from the lens-tz at once-tz becomes-tz twice-tz the
other distance-tz-Mr. Mills-tz.
Little drops of water
Frozen on the walk
Made the mighty adjectives
Mix with people's talk.-Ex.
I'LL SAY SO!
Cln roll calllf-Look at all the people that aren't here.-S. Milich.
Study Hall Regulations: A list of don'ts nobody reads.
Faculty: A rare collection of animated encyclopedias.
Excuse: A piece of the latest fiction.
Flunk: That which gives your marks a circular appearance.
Absences: Breeders of blue slips.
"See Me": 'Tis then we see ourselves as others see us.
Minstrel Rehearsals: Patience Triers.
Class Meetings: Afternoon matinees.
Eyery rose has its thorn,
There's fuzz on all the peaches,
Did we ever have a chapel
Without some lengthy speeches?
H 5 Nlw llmt
My first is a lass who onee lived in japan,
My second is a mine guardian, the smallest of man,
My third is a fiction read nearly by all,
My fourth is a bug with legs, slender and tall,
My fifth is a word in the Psalms often found,
l'll give you the answer if with me you'll he round.
Guess! Sorry you missed.
Now look here below,
You'll see every noun,
For the words you are guessing
Are turned upside down.
The noun that is proper
NVC have most in mind,
Now turn the hook 'round,
And the lass you will find.
IF XNISI-IES VYERE FISHES
We would like a few brains and a little more attention from the upper
I would like a new giggle for the summer months. My winter one is
worn out.-M. Camhurn.
VVe wish the Bradley twins would wear different colored suits.fFaeulty
THE RlDli TO j.-XSPHR
The snow was falling thiek and fast
VVhen through our little eity passed
A sleigh load hound for jasper.
The wind was high as were the hopes
For a pleasant evening for these young folks
When they reached the town of jasper.
They rode along with shout and song
For the way was eold and the way was long
That took them into jasper.
55 NlU ll3Klg.E
The lights were out when they reached the burg,
And, 'fyou've come too late" was what they heard
From the angry man at jasper.
Vl'ho out of his warm bed had to prance,
And let the kids in who came to dance
All the way out to jasper.
Then down in their pockets the boys all went,
Till each had reached his very last cent,
To bribe the man and make him relent
And let them dance in jasper.
"just hours one you have to stay,
So eat your lunch and get away.
You cannot tempt me with much pay,"
Said the cruel man at jasper.
So they donned their wraps and started again,
O'er the same old trail for Adrian.
'T was seven miles out, so they all say,
But twenty-one back o'er the same way
foming home from jasper.
The snow still fell and the wind still blew,
And the drifts were so high that they couldn't get
On their way home from jasper.
The driver informed them in voice gruff and low,
"To some friendly farm house you'll have to go.
For these horses can never weather this snow
And take you home from jasper."
So an aged couple all snug and snoring
XVere rudely awakened at two in the morning
By this crowd on their way home from jasper.
"U please let us in, good farmer," they said.
"XVe'll sleep on the floor if you haven't a bed.
Uur toes they are frozen, our lingers well nigh,
XVe can go no further, however we try
O'er the trail away from jasper."
So into the farm house so cozy and warm
These lads and their lasses with faces forlorn,
Made beds on the tables, the chairs and the floor,
And felt themselves never so lucky before
As on this trip home from jasper.
They stayed the next day and they stayed the next night,
And even the next twilight was well in sight
Before they got home from Jasper.
Ujust look at our pork barrel, our sugar and flour"
The good people cried 'fore they were gone half an hour.
HOur winter supply is fast melting away
VVC must hie us to town and get more right away,
And when these youngsters their next party make,
VVe hope for their sleigh-ride a road they will take
That will lead them away from Jasper."
FOIBLES AND FOLLIES OF SFHOOL
K. Sehoen: "XVhat are you doing?"
F. Anderson: "I'm collecting."
K. S.: "Collecting VVhat?"
F. A.: "My thoughts."
K. S.: "Well, you always were lucky getting light work."
E. Ridge fln English Classjz "It didn't seem to matter whether they
were hung or not, they kept right on stealing."
Mr. Mills' definition of ether: "That almost absolutely nothing that
fills all space."
Heard in Girls' Clee Clubfat first praeitieeiif j T K
Mrs. Newton: "Are you an alto?"
E. Church: "Yes"
Mrs. N.: "Are you a soprano?"
L. Stein: "Yes"
Mrs. N.: "Are you?"
A. Stark: "No, l'm a freshman."
Miss Marshall: "VVho was the Goddess of Fire?"
F. Lan tz : "Asbestos"
Mr. Mills flu Physiesjz "l don't understand why density is so hard to
get in your heads."
P. Hoffman flixplaining light waves in Physicsj "It's nothing but air,
you ought to be able to see through it."
A. Droegemueller: CTranslating in Germanj "The doctor passedoyer
Correct translation: "The doctor passed his hand oyer her head."
ll 5 NlU lUKl..E
Fortune Teller: "You have a wonderful talent for painting."
V. Furman: 'fHow can you tell?"
F. T.: "I can see it on your face."
F. Schoen was stumped when trying to give some German memory work.
Miss Corbus: QPrompting himj "To die is nothing-Try it."
Mr. Mills: "XYho is a hypocrite?"
H. Teaehout: "Une who comes to Physics with a smile on his face."
Miss Taylor: "Who was Calliope?"
M. Bird: "The Goddess of Steam."
Mr. Powers: "VVhy does Missouri stand at the head in raising mules?'
F. Laudenslager: "It's the only safe place to stand."
E. Ridge: QReading Hamletj "And in the cup an onion tunionj shall
Freshman: "Do you serve lobsters here?"
XYaiter: "Yes, we serve anyone. Sit right down."
'fDiek" Schoen: "Mr. Mills, what do you mean by mutual attraction?"
Mr. Mills: "Surely there is no one in this class that is not old enough
to understand that."
She: "I believe you could make love to a stick."
He: "I'm beginning to think so myself."
L. Gould: CGiving a talk on the value of meats, wheats, sugar and
fats as aids in winning the warl "England and France can get meat and
wheat but they can't get fat."
VVinnifrecl: "Genevieve, when women can hold office, what office
would you prefer?"
G.: "Marshall, of course."
Mr. Powers: "What is husbandry?" -
B. Myers: "XVhy, it's being married."
He: Hllo you like indoor sports?"
She: "Yes, if they know when it's time to go home."
"Don" Cornell: Clfsing charcoal in art classl "Gee, fellows, l don't
like to use this, it'll get my fingers all dirty."
ll 5 Nlw llzltttl
J. Vanllrdenz "XN7hat's the matter with Mr. Reed's eyes?"
Bond: "Nothing that I know of, why?"
J. Van.: 'tHe asked me three times where my hat was when I was in
his office, and it was on my head all the time."
K. Sehoen: Un Trigl "Say, Mr. McNeil, can you work these prob-
lems you gave us?"
Miss Buck: "That explanation is as clear as mud."
F. Kishpaugh: "That covers the ground, doesn't it?"
First day after spring vacation:
Miss Armstrong: "Starting again with such a low mark!"
VV.Gibson: "VVhy, this is the first time I'ye Hunked in a week."
Miss VanAuken: "Don't you know you ean't pound that nail with
that? Use your head." V
HVVhat is the name of that handsome prisoner?" asked a young woman.
UNO. 2206, Miss," replied the guard.
"How funny! but of Course that is not his real name."
"Oh no, miss, that's just his pen name."
But the humor goes round and he that laughs at me today will have
somebody to laugh at him tomorrow.
In all companies there are more fools than wise men and the greater
part always gets the better of the wiser.
MODERN MOTHER GOOSE RHYMES
There is a man in a Germantown
Wiho thinks he's wondrous wise,
He Filled the countries on the globe
Viiith tricky German spies.
And when he found his plans up-set,
And all his spies in cells
A propaganda peace he faked
To stop the bombs and shells.
I.ittle Miss Mullet, as you sit on a tuhfett
Knitting a soek all the day,
Look out for the spyfdear
For they're always nigh-dear,
To giye your Country away.
5 Nlw lmttt
There was a little lady, who lived otlt of town,
She had so many suitors, it gave her great renown.
Some gave her llowers, some gave her sweets,
She was loathe to go to hed, without these treats.
The modern Mrs. l-luhlmard
XYent to the cupboard
To get her poor dog a hone.
VVhen she got there
The hill of fare
VVas a crust of cornmeal pone.
A dillar, a dollar, Buss Brower, "bum" scholar,
VVhy do you come so late?
You must beware and take good care
l.est they shut and har the gate.
Ding, dong hell,
Tommies are mid shot and shell.
W'ho put them there?
Old Bill Kaiser.
XYho'll get them out?
Sammies, without doubt.
Oh, what wicked Huns
To take up their deadly guns
Against Belgium innocent
XYhen no harm by them was meant.
If l had a little pony
And if4Her name was Dolly Hewes
lf-I loaned her to a lady
And if4She lost off all her shoes
I would not fume and fret, what then?
I'd ask MY SMITH so kind and good
To nail them on again.
Because her name was Mary
Did it make her so contrary?
Did she win her fame by her pretty name
Or without the name would she he the same?
3 Ncw slzlrttyg
Now Helen isn't Mary
But how much does she vary
From the little maid, who is firm and staid?
Now too much I'Ve said, l'm a little afraid.
VVho killed our sons?
"IH said the Kaiser,
"VVith my gun and spy, sir
I killed your sons."
W'ho hates the Huns?
"I," cried eaeh nation
Over all creation
"I, hate the Hunsf'
"To France, to France," says I'nele Sam.
"Stay awhile" says the slacker.
"Send your money, food and guns
For there's no one else to hack her.
A nut and a joke are alike in that they can both he cracked and different
in that a joke can be cracked again.
THEM'S MY SENTIMENTS
It's hard to make yourself what you really aren't.
But gee, how easy it is to he what you are.
"I shall do Credit to a single life for God Almighty meant me for it."
FOR ALGEBRA STUDENTS
Let A be a maid of winning Charm
And B the snug encircling arm.
"How many times is A in B?"
r He asked her caleulatingly.
She turned her head and looked sedate
I don't understand, please demonstrate."
Wlhat a wonderful Howell, Vlfinnifred has cultivated!
'Tis a shame Elmer is so Schoen that he needs a Shield.
is NlU llIKLE
They sat in the parlor
Papa's steps were liearcl above,
They then sat in the parlor
He and She.
SC ' HOOL ll I RI-ICTOR Y
Peavey's lnn, Brainard Ave.
G. l.. Merrill's Headquarters, moved to Matthes Bldg
XVarren's Sunday and mid-week services are now given ll abbot s Hall
Chandler now has his bond for sale at Rankin's office.
Er godlike est for surem,
Er deum dixit frendibus.
E1 semper esse nearum.
Your capus est most swellum,
You'd better watch your
Reel in your tongue et bitum.
Of ego he est fullum,
For bellum he was lunibus,
He erat was you betum.
You surelv must deseendum,
Aut on your magno eapibus,
Aut on your alter endum.
S N'U lUKLr
Vllhen you're foolin' in the study hall,
And havin' lots of fun
A laughin' and a jabberin'
As if your time had come,
You'd better Watch your manners
And keep kind a lookin' out,
lir May R. Patch'll git you
When you're waitin' for a White slip,
Afraid to show you're 'seuse,
Or hate to own you'ye bolted
'Cause you know you'll get the deuee.
VVhen your mouth is full of ehewin'
Then you'ye simply got to spout
Er May R. Patelfll git you
When you take the card down from the desk
And walk out in the hall,
You're waiting for the time to pass
Before the next bell Call.
With silent rooms on all sides 'round,
You simply want to shout,
But E. ml. Reed'll git you
Good Bye 'Till Next Year.
5 Nlli llxlri.
1qN1oH'1's OF THE s15vEN'rH HOUR
Bill Van Scotter
THE SACRED ORDER OF THE BLUE SLIP
B E EF T RUST
Bill Van Scotter
CONSOLIDATED CHEXVING GUM COMPANY
Elizabeth Church, Pres. Alice King, Sec.
Helen Rankin, Vice-Pres. Genevieve Koehn, Treas
CAESAR SPONGER CLUB
VVinnifred Betz Ruth Morse
ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL TITLES
Major Rankin. . .
Colonel Xut .........
Baron Von Primp ....... ,
. . , . . .Chandler Bond
. . . , ,XYalter VVilliams
. . . . .Oscar Peavey
. . . . . .Don Cornell
Duchess De Conceited ,.,.
Lord Night Bird .....,....
Countess Von Danz Krazy. .
Prince Easy Life ......... .
Senator Gasjet ..........
Empress lron Heel ....
Duke De Droxrsy ..,. .
Senora Powder Puff .....
Professor Bookworm ....
General Scatterbrains. . .
Baroness Flirt ,.......
Prince Beanpole ....
Baron Hard Heart ....
, . . . .Halland Darling
. . ..... Vllinifred Betz
. .Ralph Diebele
. . . . .Miss Patch
. . . , .Lloyd Hughes
. . . .Porter Dean
. Firth Anderson
ll stwco itzfnti
Managers ' Appreciation
The Class of 1918 is about to leave Adrian High and at this time we
wish to thank those who have so liberally contributed to the success of the
"Sickle" VVe heartily thank the business men who have, under the new
conditions this year, donated so generously. They recognize the fact that
they are helping their old school, as well as the "Sickle,"
XVe have tried many new things this year and if some of them do not
meet with your approval, please pass them by, and remember we are
To Miss Fox and the Associate Editors we are greatly indebted for their
help in typing. For the time drawings, Miss Camburn and the art editor
are to be thanked.
The masterful way the book is printed, bound and arranged, is due to
the excellent work of Mr. Finch.
To Mr. Barnum we are indebted for the photographs which appear
in the "Sickle,"
Mr. Reed has never failed to advise, criticize and help us in any way
We hope that those who have helped us to make our 'lSiekle" a success
will accept this as our best wishes and thanks to them.
ELVVYN I.. SMITH
KARL S. SCHOEN
We have devoted this page of the SICKLE
to an appreciation of the loyal support which we have
received from the following merchants and corpora-
tions of the city. Under the conditions which prevailed this year we found
it impossible to print advertisements. We realized that we had little to offer
in recompense to our supporters, yet with a willingness that comes of true loyalty
they contributed cheerfully, making the publication of this Annual possible.
Lewis, Coe 81 Howell
W. T. Coverdale
A. B. Park Company
Beck 81 Egan
J. C. Van Doren
Watson Flower Shop
W. H. Egan Company
Hart, Shaw or Miller
Page Steel and Wire Co.
Lenawee Co. Savings Bank
Kinear, Huebner 81 Kells
National Bank of Commerce
Burns 61 Spies
Wood, Crane 61 Wood Co.
W. o. Aung
Rogers Lumber 3l'lCl C031 CO.
Hayes' Shoe Store
Benfer 81 Nachtrieb
Westgate, Condra Gi Co.
Commercial Savings Bank
H. M. Judge Co.
Rochester Clothing Co.
Citizens Light and Power Co
Busy Bee Confectionery
New Family Theatre
W. M. Sheldon
Keslefs Shoe Store
Adrian State Savings Bank
Adrian Lumber Company
Gussenbauer Tea Room
Schmaltz Tailor Shop
J. B. Richards
G. R. Swift
Fisherls Book Store
INDIANA ENGRAVINE YAMPANY
i 1. X X
X X X
K mx S V
A X X L
S N A 5 X
X X Q 2 X
3 S X X
QQ X X XXXXN XR X
Lot 5 i
b The W
LX . - A ' is
YAMMEKYIAL YHA AGRAYHY
X XENSKAVING ELEYTKATYYINQ
x Q 5 Qs
N X E
. X N
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
S. F. FINCH
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