Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 140


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1921 volume:

'-w E fd 5 1 3 1 R r' - 2 x 3 S I F w 4 I 1 if . Q N44 f I 5 x. 3 . f ' R . 1 - K 1 3 x . Y A if 1 1 S, s f A , X , '?f- 5 si . E2 . el 5 xl 1 I ' 1 I F Auiograpfzs THE SENIOR ICKLE A REVIEW OF THE NINETEEN TWENTY- NINETEEN TWENTY-ONE . HIGH SCHOOL YEAR Q25 fUo1ume "-Cawenfy-fue PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL ADRIAN, MICHIGAN QS Q T h E2himlinn mn gnu, nur hPlHUPh 3FEllhP1'5 sinh lllnthmf, mhn hm12 mz1h2 nur I-Iigh 5l'l1UUl1'H1I1'5P pun- 21ihl2, auth :tn gnu, nur h2lpful lgrinlripal auth kinh Elnntrurinru, mhn ha1u2 nn miuvlg taught zmh exhuiswh un 1uhil2 at mrhunl, 1112, ih2 Qllzum nf '21, 11111241 zutfvrtinnaivlg h2hira12 thin, nur lam nrhnnl mark, ih2 SPIIUII' Sirklv, an a ulightn12n1nristl nfuur lUUPEIl1fl 221122111 IV' e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL Greetings With earnest hope this book is cffered you. Loose not your tongue in hasty words of blame For many faults. A heavy care it came. In justice, then, give us our humble due. Cherish this book, though novel scenes you View In distant lands and far. Its tones proclaim To loyal classmates true, our High School's fame. If it, perchance, fond memories renew, When glancing o'er its pages. If you find Therein some thought of pleasure to thy heart Of high school days and friends, of solace sweet When shrouding cares thy life's clear purpose blind And aching tears do to thy worn lids start,- Then will this book its highest purpose meet. va u ie SENIOR SICKLE 1921 f- Q llc GNTENST ill FL-,,,, l-e-+- ...- 4---4 f' Ls.- l , L? ' i L 5 L ir J L... r--4-1 Y f -l dl Page Faculty ..... .,... 6 Sickle Staff .... . . . 8 Class Day ..... . . .... .ll Commencement ......,. 20 Senior Class ..... ...., 2 2 Junior Class. . . .,... 35 Freshman Class... ..... 38 Editorial ..,. Literary. , . . .....-13 ...,.41 1 Societies .... . . .56 Debating ...........,. 67 Oratorical Association H70 Memorial ............ ,73 Athletic Association .... 75 Social .......... ..... 9 2 Jokes ..,. ,.... 9 8 iz i I qi.. ...- ry ln"-"J t'-l if-1 ff f l--4 my--l P... -+--V lr- 4 l l-it 4 j- en. fa, nv v Th e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 ' U BOARD OF EDUCATION FOR 1920-1921 MR. E, N. SMITH SIZCR1i'llXRY MRS. E. G. KUNEY MR. C. 1I.G1uFFY MR. C. E. BALDWIN MR. W. H. BI'uxH.xx1 PRESIDENT Miss NELLIE STOW MR. T. C. KENNEDY O Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q TI-IE FACULTY MR. E. J. REED MISS WILSEY MISS PATCH ASSEMBLY HALL MISS GREEN HISTORY ENGLISH AND SOCIETIES MISS BUCK MISS MARSHALL LATIN AND ENGLISH MISS HAYES FRENCH . MATHEMATICS MISS TAYLOR MISS ARMSTRONG ENGLISH FRENCH AND ENGLISH MR. HOLLWAY CCOACHD Physical Training MR. THOMAS PHYSICS AND CHExIIsTRY MR. SHARLNNIJ COIYINIERCIAL F arewcll Miss LYMAN DOMESTIC ART YYC are sorry to sec you go. Farewell DIISS STEELE MUSIC XYe have delighted in your entertainments. 2 MR. HALL SHOP MISS RICHARDS MATHEMATICS Farewell MISS CANIPBELI. TYPENVRITING May you prosper always. Farewell MR. XYILSON BOTANY AND AGRICYLTIKRE XVC wish you success. MR. XV.-XRREN INDUSTRIAL TRAINING NIISS STECK ART ' MISS RYAN PHYSICAL TRAINING SICKLE STAFF HYRTL FEEMAN Editor-in-Chief PIONERT SWEET ALVIN PIOXVLAND Manager Assistant Manager ROBERT GIBSON RAY COLLINS Associate Editor Associate Editor HELEN FIQALEY GLENDORA KOLZ Alumni Editor Typist CARROLL BASSETT ELIZABETH LLOYD Joke Editor Assistant Joke Editor VVILLIAM NIATTHES CLAIR SHUTES Athletic Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Pi,-XROLD HOUGH HII.DllED'1iHGASNER Art Editor - Assistant Art Editoi FREIDA LUTZ FRANCIS PENNOCK Society Editor Assistant Society Editor FLORENCE MCCOMB INEZ DRAKE Campus Editor Assistiint Campus Editor UNDERGRADUATE EDITORS LEILAH IQERR ANNAH PATCH Junior Class History Freshman Class History il Th e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 QQ1 fx .' 1 f , , Z I f - , 4.41, I I I B' ...- ,,..1 "Fi Qin. O 14 ,,..- 4.-.. 9 N 1 K If N 1 mf L + 1 .,.l JL, l ,F W fri 'L I I gg: ' 4' -Mfg. Wi far x L ffi -ff mf" K'-2 +A C+ 4+ if-Y 1 .,s Q ,A r I . , . I . 'a S5 I 5 v-, , In 0- Q 6 T 1-QT 4 n Th 6 SEINIIORWSICDRLE I9 M 2 I u u CLASS DAY PRGGRAIVI al Jfelhodisl Church WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 8 Selection.. . Invocation. Salutatory. Selection. . Oration. . . Prophecy. . Vocal Solo. Class VYill . .25 , . . .HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA . . . .REVERAND EARL RICE . . .LINDA NICOLAI . . . .SENIOIR QUARTET , . . .HAROLD HOUGH . . . .ROBERT GIBSON . . .ERYL RAINEY . . . . .MILDRED BRAGG l ELIZABETH LLOYD G1fmtOry" ' ' ' lWILLIAM MIXTTHES g ALVIN HOWLAND Instrumental Trio . . . . . . A CL.-XIR SHUTES Presentation Of the Gavel. . . Acceptance Of the Gavel. . . l MARIE SHERMAN . . .SUMNIER PIOYVELL . . .FRANCIS COLLINS Yalerlictory ........... .....,.,.., E DITH SALTER Benediction .... ..... R EVEREND RICHARD LEE Selection .... .... H IIIII SCHOOL ORCHESTRA v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 in SALUTATO RY Ylfgg ff T LAST the time has come to which we have looked forward for three long years, sometimes with gladness, at other times with a certain feeling ofsadnessg with sadness because it is necessary to leave our teachers and schoolmates, with gladness because we img feel that we have reached another mile stone on the road of life. 'T' W Q To those in the audience who may not be familiarwith the Adrian High School curriculum, we wish to say that we have one of the most liberal courses of study offered to students in any secondary school. Those who desire a professional career may prepare themselves for admission to any college in the United States, while those who prefer commercial or named work may go at once to the office or work shop. The High School course first of all prepares us to be good citizens. In Civics we are taught the applications of all the laws and governmental requirements to our home town and ourselves and also our duty and re- sponsibility towards our government. But in order to be good and useful citizens we must be physically well. This we are taught in our Physical Training department. Many who come to school with drooping shoulders and hollow chests are made strong and vigorous by a course of corrective gymnastics. The education which is practical is always very popular. Our Com- mercial course prepares a student for an office position. There is the Industrial course which prepares boys to manipulate the machinery ordi- narily used in industry. The course in Domestic Science and Art prepares girls to become house-keepers and home makers. The Normal course is designed to meet the needs of those who intend to teach in the rural schools. As a Senior class we wish to thank you, the patrons of the public schools, for the opportunities for education which you have given us. We feel that the past three years spent in work and study have been well spent and that we have received a fuller appreciation of what life holds for us and what it requires of us. VVe believe that the members of this graduating class will meet their responsibilities willingly and bravely, will have higher ideals of life and will do their work better because of the privileges they have been able to enjoy through their High School education. VVe wish to ex- press our thanks to our teachers for their patience and their untiring efforts in helping us across the many difficulties, to our parents for their sacrifices for our educationg and to our friends for the words of encouragement. . You are assembled here tonight to listen to some of the achievements of different members of our class. Your presence indicates that you are interested in our accomplishments and we trust that our efforts for your entertainment may afford you some degree of satisfaction. And now, in behalf of the class, I wish to extend to all assembled here, a most cordial welcome. fa Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v VALEDICTO RY EDITH SALTER N" 'tg CALL of the world is loud and insistent and in this year of S f our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-one, it especially demands that the High School graduate shall take an inventory of his stock of knowledge, choose a vocation and E.-F' i '. Wadi Efflliflliig begin to do his share of the world's work. The Senior Class V W Q of Adrian High School is soon to answer that summons, and, as we think of this, it is natural that we should look back over our high school course and ask ourselves, 'lVVhat have these three years that we have spent in high school and the efforts we have expended on the school activities, done for us?" This question is vitally interesting to all of us because we realize that the use we have made of this period will effect all the rest of our lives. During this time we have pursued different courses of study, but all led to the same end-Ma preparation for the life work which we expect to take up. This preparation alone would be ample repayment, but we have gained other things. VVe have learned that lesson so necessary to future success in life of deferring to the wishes of others and considering their rights as well as our own. Many lessons of patriotism have been instilled into our minds, never to be forgotten. VVe have made lasting friendships with teachers and schoolmates which cannot fail to enrich our lives. Tonight we are approaching the bend in the road. We are unable to see what the future has in store for us, but we do know one thing: what- ever success we achieve will be due in a large measure to the efforts we shall put forth. Talent alone will not enable us to reach the goal of our ambitionsg it must be accompanied by hard work. VVe sometimes see two people, one admitted to be a genius, the other a mediocre individual, sur- prise us by reversing the fortunes that we naturally concluded would fall to them. The former, relying solely on the gifts with which nature has endowed him, sinks to poverty, while the latter, through unswerving faith- fulness to the course which he has mapped out for himself, gains honor and distinction. The world steps aside to let the man, who knows where he is going, pass. A weak, unseaworthy vessel with torn sails and shattered masts drifts before the storm and, dashing against the rocks, goes to the bottom of the sea. But a strong ship with machinery in perfect order and a good pilot to direct the course passes safely through the tempest. The storm and even the great waves hasten her on her course. Thus does a man whose pilot is reason, and whose motive power is his strong will, pass safely through all difhculties and at last reach fame. 4 v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 f 'tLet us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate: Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait." - Our journey along the road of life has been cheered thus far by the sweet companionship of those who are travelling in the same direction. Under the supervision of the High School Faculty we have climbed the hill of knowledge thus far hand in hand, cheered by the thought that we were all bound for the same goal, but now that we have reached the first height we find that our paths diverge. Each must take up his knapsack and laboriously pursue his journey in other company. For some the new route will extend through college or university, for others through the marts of trade. Some will reach their goal by way of the workshop and forge, others by way of the farm. And as we bid our classmates farewell we wish to remind them that native ability and hard work are bound to win success. A v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v 1 CLASS PROPI-IECY ROBERT GIBSON f happened to come upon the Ching Ching Islands Mail was FTER wandering through the wilds of Africa for many years, I K, ,Zi . . I . , K ,xg Q - . just being unloaded from an airplane and glancing at a pile of newspapers, what I saw made me gasp for breath. Staring me as in the face was a newspaper which was headed: v, W0 Q THE ADRIAN MIDNIGHT MOON JUNE 9, 1936 HYRTLE FEEMAX, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Thinking that perhaps I could find out something of my old High School classmates, whom I had not seen since graduation some fifteen years ago, I started to digest its contents. l'Get Out and Sweat a Little for Sweet" is the main heading. I notice that Hon. H. H. Sweet supported by the new W. C. T. U. party is trying for member of Congress. Go to it, here's hoping for you. Another article states, 'fThe Amalgamated Shoestring and Horseshoe Co. is to be represented in New Zealand by Ray Collins and Kenneth Kaynor, both Adrian men." I A cartoon entitled, "VVhy Change Your Wife" drawn by the famous artist, Harold Hough, looms 'up on the front page. I see that this was especially posed for by Miss Margaret Osgood, of stage fame. "Harold Cutter and Sumner Howell will be rivals in the next election for Mayor of Hudson," reads another heading. VVell, who would have believed it! Turning the page I see: SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE BY GLENDORA KOLZ HA stereopticon lecture was given last night at Alvin Howland's Liter- ary Hall by Clayton Smith who has just returned from doing missionary work in China. He was ably assisted by Miss Etha Smith. Throughout the evening Aileen Hare, Herndon Hammel, Hazel jasper, and Loella Stegg sold chewing gum and pamphlets entitled, 'Keep Up the Good VVork,' by Agnes Gwynn. In connection with the missionary work, the Misses Muriel Bovee, Genevieve Bertram, and Leota Rogers have signif1ed their intentions of knitting stockings for the African heathensf' Turning the page I notice: "SPORTS" Carroll Bassett, VVilliam Matthes, and Guy Case have been signed 3 . I vi The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 365 with the Never-Starred Athletic Association of New York. William Matthes was compelled to leave his position as history teacher in Birdsall Center to take this appointment. Warren Van Orden will manage the new team. I "IN THE SPOTLIGHT" "Manager Eryl Rainey presents, 'Rainey's Rainbow Riders,' a delight- ful musical drama, written by Mrs. Lucile Rainey Cnee Fowlerj the mana- ger's wife. The leading ladies are the Misses Helen and Mildred Hensey, while Francis Pennock and Fred Ridge play the male roles. Also Miss Anna Rhodes will appear as Comtesse de Part in fantastic flurriesf' "DAILY SPARKS" "Mademoiselle Melba Baird, the distinguished singer, will give a con- cert to-night for the benefit of the 'Ouija Orphanagef organized and con- ducted by the Misses Fern Allion and Hazel Culver. Miss Marie Sherman, the pianist, will accompany her." "Clair Aldrich and Laverne Moore left yesterday for Argentina where they will operate a toothpick factory. Clair Shutes will join them in a few days as he wishes to obtain orders for the Centipede Boot and Shoe Co. of jasper." "Yesterday, Welcome Schneider, a husky agriculturalist, brought a kind of hoot owl to the Moon's office. Not even Leroy Richardson, the natural- ist and carpenter, could discern the species to which it belonged." ' "Edith Salter and Linda Nicolai are now conducting a law school in the metropolis of Deerfield." "The Misses Hildreth Gasner and Frieda Lutz will soon return from a tour through Montenegro where they have been obtaining material for their book, lHow to Hold After You Havef " Turning over another paper to the ads I see: "Messrs Wild and Annis, Dancing Academy. Now open. Young ladies our specialty. Easy terms. Come one, come all. Mr. Robert Lighthall and La Verne Dershem will assist us." "WANTED" "Robert Campbell's Soup Factory wants day laborers for the tonic department. Apply at the office for Mr. Edward Dobbins, manager. "FOR SALE" "The Goodes and Ehinger Fly-Swatter Co. will sell at auction tomorrow the old package of false teeth that they found last Tuesday." Qi 4"7F1T2Ws E NCI as s ifii L E fb 261 at F' fa 'lMiss Leta Daniels has taken a position with Bernard Snedeker's Bookkeeping School," "Ruth Hoisington's Beauty Parlor closed yesterday while she went to the Misses Houser and Koehnlein Manicuring Salon for supplies." On the last page I see a letter written by Miss Inez Drake, well known Hction writer from Palmyra, telling of her travels in the South. She writes that Miss Frances Bowerman has married a Methodist minister and is living in Florida. The Misses Edna Spielman and Alta Knapp own a ranch near the Mexican border, while Florence Zumstein and Ethel Gillies are the chief forewomen. Also Miss Drake writes that she met Miss Mildred Bragg, who has received much comment on her poem, "And Then the Little Birdies Built Their Nestsf' "Harold Rice while traveling in the plains of Siberia doing evangelistic work, discovered a corn beef mine and is now rolling in wealth. He has appointed Courtland Munn to run the mine." l'Ernest Engel has just been made head office boy for the famous Dromedary Hat Pin Co." This is getting quite interesting. "Halsey Eggleston is now touring japan in the interests of the Y. M. C. A., selling compressed yeast cakes on the side to defray expenses." "Florence McComb is in England hoping to catch a duke or prince or something." Maybe she'll get the Prince of 'Whalesf " HThe Misses Helen Fraley and Myrtle Campbell have just written us telling of their success in selling velocipedes to the children of Hawaii." "A new store will be opened on South Main St. in the near future by Miss Elizabeth Lloyd, who will sell Reed Suspenders, a novel invention by Miss Mildred Reed." "Donald Swartz and Edward Habrick, Raisin Township poultry raisers, have received a shipment of Sure-nuf Lice Exterminatorsf' Taking up the last paper I see: "The Misses Verna Hoxie and DeVera Hutchinson are now receiving homeless pigeons at their homes in Addison. v 'lMay Lewis, Mildred Engel, and Allison Belcher left yesterday for Kong-Kong, China, in the interests of the -lass-Em Up Snare Drum Co." "Miss Clara Morrow will give a musical program to the Ladies' Monday Evening Poker Party at Blisstield next Monday. She will be assisted by the Misses Rita Roberts, Catherine Snyder, Ella Cook, and Leola Harris, who will give recitations from Miss Florence Mesler's 'Snappy Sidelights for Ladies."' "Miss Sylvia Morse has succeeded in interesting the Bachelor's Club fi ' 'nn' M7 in her new bachelor buttons which she guarantees will not crack, pull apart, or come off." "Messrs Leroy Bauerle and Merl Brewer have taken the agency for the Slip-Easy Rubber Collar Co. of Toledo." "Miss Frances Pierson has accepted a position with the Ever Chaiging Style Ccrporation, while Miss Thelma Goodes, the new model, will soon leave for Paris to obtain the new styles that have changed since last week." On the last page I find a small notice which reads: "Prosecuting Attorney Lenwood Meyers will carefully refute all criticism of his new book, 'Womens' RightsMAs They Should Bef " The old papers seem better than ever before. As I think back over the long past school days, of the teachers and classmates, clearer than ever is the picture of the time so pleasantly and profitably spent in good old Adrian High. wi tsl The SENIOR SICKLE l92l lvl fv CLASS WILL IN 'THE NAME OF THE INSTITUTION. AMEN. We, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-one, of Adrian High School, Lenawee County, State of Michigan, United States of America, being of sound and disposing minds, do make and ordain this our last will and testament in form following: PART THE FIRST. We give, devise and bequeath to various members of the Faculty the following: I. To Mr. Ernest J. Reed the unrefunded books of the pound. II. To Miss May R. Patch we bequeath the following formula to be applied to white slips in case ofa shortage of the azure type. A 6042 solution of Lociffer's Methylin Blue plus two crystals of Sodium Nitro- prusside diluted with a liberal amount of H2 O. III. To Miss Beatrice Hayes a larger third year French class, so that she will not have to call on the same person for a recitation more than once an hour. IV. To Mr. Thomas we will our Physics notebooks, finished or unfinished, trusting he will loan them as a guide to anyone having lost his past experiments. PART THIS SECOND. After a lingering and sad meditation the following bequeath these time honored privileges: I. Fred Ridge wills his fourth hour sleeping period to anyone proving himself equally disinclined. II. To Francis Collins, Harold Hough wills his dramatic ability and his unlimited vocabulary. III. VVilliam Matthes bequeaths his surplus growth to Effie Hadden, Kenneth Betz and Glendene Spelman. PART THE THIRD. We give, devise, and bequeath the following to the student body as a whole: I. To all desirous of gaining popularity, we will our ability to get failure slips, for Mr. Reed has kindly consented to read the .names some morning at roll call. I II. Tc the junior Class we will the 'fpep" and good "sportsman- ship" of the class. LASTLY. We do hereby confirm and appoint our beloved Mr. Shaxland as our whole and sole executor of this, our last will and testament. And we do hereby utterly disallow, revoke and annul all and every former testament and will by us in any wise before named, and confirm this and none other to be our last will and testament. IN VVITNESS WHEREOE. We have hereunto set our hands and seal this the ninth day of June, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty One. Witnesses: GOLDIE WISX QSEALD MACK SENNETT CSEALD LLOYD GIEORGE QSIEALD -1 v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 ivf u v iv The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 to CO COIVIIVIENCEIVIENT PROGRAM Jiffefhodisl ffpiscopal Church THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 9, l92l af 8.45 0'cIocfg .5- I'GIoriana" Overture CWeidtD.HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Invocation .... . ..,... REV. FRANK TAYLOR Piano Solo ............ ,..,.. C ILARA IVIARRONV Introduction of Speaker ........ PRINCIPAL E. J. REED Address .................. HONORABLE T. E. JOHNSON VVaItz ScIcCtiOn On Strauss Melodies CSercdyD HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Presentation Of Diplomas SUIIERINTENDENT C. H. f3RIFFEY Awarding of Adrian College SchoIarShip PRESIDENT H. L. FEEMAN Benediction .....,....... REV. EDYVARD MONTGOMERY "Stony Point" March CI,zIuI'GndcauD HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA fa v 6 SENIOR SICKLE 1921 1 :- ,Q 57A rf- . 1555555555: ' "Hula -ElllllWiQ:::::::::::: 3 QZWHQEP 'W?' SWE' 1""""w"H-'fwfifiiiii :nullu -...--., nn--1. lYl'nl 455.11 'S215' 'ul 55' 'Hi n nu nu 5 Nfl!!! S!!! '-vu----un :uv 5:i7'Ifl'f' Q-n fg-Qylli' - Q: Q11 " 4YENcoR fp! qw? ' 5 5 W , 1 QQ ul -. ,- I A f '::5 121 ' ' ' Tumor. Vx "' tj T Q i is ' ' " Was!! 2 x "'6'5B5oN-0 FRESHMAN v v 7 I 2 1 al 1601 37 Sze SENIOR SICKLE I9 ii OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS ALVIN HOVVLAND CARROLL BASSETT SUMNER HOXVELL President ..... Vice President Secretary ..... Treasurer .... Marshal, . . . President .... Vice President Secretary ..... Treasurer ..,. Marshal .... President .,.. Vice President. . . Secretary .... Treasurer. . . . , Marshal .... FRESHMAN YEAR 1918-1919 .......... ...ALVIN HOWLAND . . ,LINDA INICOL.-XI ... . . . .FREIDA LUTZ . . . . .FRANCIS PENNOCK . . . .LESLIE GUSSENBAUER JUNIOR YEAR 1919-1920 ....,.........CARROI,L BASSETI' . . . .IVIILDRED BIIIIGG . . .lX'I.xRIE SHERMAN . . . IVAN EGGLESTON . . .HARLEY WATSON SENIOR YEAR 1920-1921 .,.....,.......SUIINEu HOYVELL , . . .FLORENCE MCCOMB . . . . ,LINDA NICOLAI ... . , , .RAY COLLINS , . .COURTLAND MUNN Q Q The SE. NIO R SICKLE I9 CLAIRE Y. ALDRICH Member of A. H. S. J F FERN lRENE ALLION Efficiency A CED Class Basket Ball C25 Senior Play Cast CARROLL W. Ihsserr President Athletic Association C35 President Class C25 Senior Play, llus. Mgr. 4 ,JJV ALLISON IEELCHER Girls Pep Society Carnival Committee JJ r r..r r f 'IAHADDEUS S. Axxis Track C13 Football C23 C43 Manager Basketball C4j C,iENl2YIEVE IONE BERTRANI junior Play Cast: Civil Service Senior Play Cast 2 I AIELBA Y. BAIRIJ junior Class Program Forum C35 Girls Pep Society CID AIURIEL E. Bovizis Winner Eflicielicy A C19 C25 Class Basketball CZJCISD President Athenian C35 KE iii The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 is E FRANCES LUCY . BOWERMAN Thespian C25 C35 Junior Play C25 Senior Play Cast C35 MERL W. BREWER Member A. H. S. MILDRED PRISCILLA MYRTLE M. CAMPBELL BRAGG Girls Pep Society Vice-president C25 Senior Play Cast Pres. of Athenian C35 ROBERT T. CAMPBELL Member A. H. S. GUY W. CASE Baseball C25 C35 C45 Yell Master C35 C45 RAY E. COLLINS ELLA C0014 Imperator Forum C35 Member of A. H. S. Treasurer Class C35 Debating Team LQ Iii The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 lei I .Y .I',J'...F.....F,J" H.xz1sL.ANNA CULVER HAROLD E. CUTTER LETA LOUISE DANIELS LAVERNE E. DERSHEM Girls Pep Society Lyceum Program Girls Pep Society Member A. H. S. Committee C35 Lyceum Banquet Committee C25 Senior Play Cast VJ..-In V .. ..J'...I',.l" I-Immun A. DOBBINS INEZ G. IJRAKE HALSEY EGGLESTUN CHAS. R. EHINGER Basket Ball League C3D Campus Editor of Member of A. H. S. Mcmllcf A- H- S- Senior Sickle CSD VYinner of Essay Contest CID Senior Play Cast LQ The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 5635 ERNEST ENGEL Football Q35 Basket Ball Q25 Q35 Baseball Q25 Q35 MILDRED ENGEL PIYRTL C. FEEMAN LUCILE ELIZABETH Secretary Athenian Vice-Pres. Lyceum Q35 FOWLER Girls Pep Society junior Class History Thespian Q35 Q25 Senior Program Q35 Editor-in-Chief Q35 Senior Play Cast HELEN A. FRALEY Decoration Committee Commencement,Class Day, Senior Send-off Alumni Editor Senior Sickle HILDREDTH GAsNER ROBERT CHALNIERS ETHEL M. GILLIES Pep Society Sec. Q35 GIBSON Girls Pep Society Athletic Association Class Prophet Sec. Q35 Secretary Lyceum Q35 Assistant Art Editor Associate Editor of Sickle v im The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q lvl THELBIQX B. Goonies Girls Pep Society GAYLE Goonies Member of A. H. S. I Q :gl 1 Q.J'...I'..1' RIARY AGNES GWYNN HERNDON M. HAMBIEL Athenian XYinner of Efficiency A Girls Pep Society AILEEN Ilxiua Vluss Basket Ball C25 C35 Winner of Efficiency A CZJ C35 . Senior Play Committee J'lJ"U "' I.12m..x llmcius Member A.lI.S. 62D C35 lintered from Pullnyra e.J"..!' ..l"..JLI.!'v..I'.1" ...l",.!' HELEN D. lliaxsu' Girls Pep Society junior Program , QNIILIJIQED M. Ilictfsizv Girls Pep Society Decoration Com mittee Senior Send-off CQ The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 M Q1 ff K RUTH E. HOISINGTON PIAROLD F. HOUGH EDWARD PIABRIK ALMA L. PIOUSER Girls Pep Society Senior Play Cast Member of A. H. Girls Pep Society C2l Class Orator C3D President of Lyceum Typist for Sickle J. SUMNER HOWELL ALVIN W. HOWLAND VERNA NIARY Hoxnz' DEVERA EUDOLPHIA Secretary Lyceum C33 President of Class CID Girls Pep Society CD HUTCHINSON Debating Team C3l President of Thespian CQD C35 Glee Club CID Class President C35 C33 Girls Glee Club C21 Girls Pep Society Associate Business Manager Sickle C3Q v iw The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Ii v HAZEL E. JASPER ICENNETH KTXYNER Senior Girls Basket ThcspianC3D Ball Team Girls Pep Society fiI,ENDORA Kocz Typist Senior Sickle Cast: Down by the Sea Senior Play Cast 3 ANNA NIAE LEw1s Girls Pep Society .Jar ig ALTA MAE KNTXPP RUTH KOEHNLEIN Girls Pep Society C35 Cast: Modes and Manners Cast: junior Play Cast: "Civil Service" ROBT. B. l,1GH'1'H.xI.L IZLIZABETH R. l,1.ovp Assistant Football Sickle Board Manager Girls Pep Society Kei ini The SENIOR SICKLEI 921 6155 1 Funnix C. LUTZ President Girls Pep Society Vice-president Athletic Association Society Editor Sickle FLORENCE MCCOMB Vice-President C35 Campus Editor Senior Sickle Senior Play Cast CLARA M. Mixiuzow WM. HUGO MiX'I"fHES Secretary Athenian CSD Football Manager C31 Vice-pres. Athenian C35 Basket Ball CZH CSD Girls Glee Club Clj Secretary Athletic Association C35 2 FLORENCE M. NIESLER LAVERNE J. Mooiuz SYLVIA NIORSE LENXVOOD Mveks Member A. H. S. Member of A. H. S. Thespian Member A. H. S. Entered from Brovvn's Girls Pep Society 1920-21 Entered from Clayton is The SENIOR SICKLEI 9 21 'S C'oL'RTLAND Nll'NN Play Cast: 'lfivil Service" Decorating Committee "Senior Send-0ff"C2j Senior Play Cust Lixnix C. Nicomi Class Secretary C35 Vice- President of Class C ll Sul utu torian .J'.!'..I'.J"..1'.LY.!'..!" AIARGARET I.. Oscsoou Entered from Deerfield School Sept. 1920 fast: 'Down lay the Sea" Senior Play Cast. " JQTLT Fiuxcis W. PENNOCK Foollizlll C25 C3l Presiglent Thespizin C255 Flziss Treasurer C11 FRANCES PIERSON Girls Pep Society 5 IIZRYL USM. RAINEY Pres. of Lyceum C33 2nd Vice Pres. of Thes- pian C3j Senior Play Cast lVlILDRED I.. REED Girls Pep Society HAROLD B. RICE League Basketball C33 Entered from Cadmus Oratorical Contest C35 SENIOR tai oi T h e SICKLE. 1921 X f I ' ANNA l.AURA RHODES Secretary of Delphian KU Derorution Committee Senior Send-Off l.EROY C. RICHIXRDSON Vice-Pres. of XYireless Club 13D Cust "Down by the Sea" Assistant Stage Mgr. Senior Play FRED I.ERov RIDGE U. S. Navy '18 '19 Color Committee Lyceum Minstrel Clk C25 - Football EDITH R. SALTER Cast: Junior Play Legatus Pro Impera- tore of Forum Valeclictorian VVELCOME FRED SCHNEIDER Member of A. H. S. MARIE J. SHERMAN Sec. Class QU Treas. Athenian C25 Treas. Pep Society C3D RITA G. ROBERTS Girls Pep Society - fr-1 LEOTA MAY RQGERS Girls Glee Club CD C25 Girls Pep Society C21 The SENIOR SICKLEI J.Il""" E C'L.xIIe SHIKTES CLAYTON M. SMITH Affirmative Debating Team C35 Cast "Civil Service" Senior Play Cast Treas. Lyceum 535 BERNARD CARLTON SNEIIEKIQR ETHA MILICENT SMITH Vice-President Athenian C35 TreasurerAthenian C35 Senior Play Cast Member of A. II. S. I LXWHIEIIINE SNVIIER EIJNA E. SPIELMAN Member A. H. S. CID Girls Pep Society C25 535 Thespian Program Entered from Green- Committee ville. LOELLA LOUISE STEGG DONALD L. SWARTZ Girls Pep Society Member of A. II. S. 921 -v H53 Q The SENIOR SICKLE H. l'lONERT SWEET Business Manager HSICKLEH Afnrlnative Debating Team C35 Basketball CID XVARREN PIIILIII ERNEST XIVILD HARLEY XYATSON VANORDEN Football up cm crap 11:22 Pres. Wireless Clubfiil Manager Debate flij Stage Mgr. Senior Play Basket Ball C15 KZD Baseball Clj C22 C39 FLORENCE ZUMSTEIN LEROY W. BAUERLE Girls Pep Society Member A. H. S. Senior Play Cast l92l M C63 e SENIOR SICKLE 19 2 I u u , 5 18 if Zi i?- fs? w L- -M -Q Q The SENIOR SICKLE I9 JUNIOR CLASS President Vice-Pres Secretary Treasurer .... Marshal . Aldrich, Cleo Andrix, Berdctt Argue, Robert Ash, Ruth Bancroft, Elwood Barnes, Blanch Bauerle, Leroy Betz, J. Bird, Ada Bradish, NVard Breese, Sarah Brown, Dorothy Brown, Irma Bushey, Folsome Cheney, Matilda Church, Edith Clapper, Ray Cole, Florence Collins, Francis Cook, Forest Coy, Sherman Crandall, Lester Davitt, Edwin Debow, Frances Deline, Muriel Ehinger, Clarence Emery, Goldy Eggleston, Ivan Evilsiser, Carman Fairbanks, Fred Filter, Reinhold Goodes, Owen Gordon, Earl Gove, Leon Groth, Carl Gruber, Eldred Hafer, Margaretta OFFICERS OF JUNIOR CLASS . .FRANCIS COLLINS Hall, Eugene Hanover, Dorothy Harsh, Pearl Hayward, Bernadette Hayward, Lawrence Hawkins, Melva Hellems, Francis Hicks, Martha Hiftline, Elda Hoag, Clarabel Hoffman, Ruth Hood, Elizabeth Hopkins, Velma Howe, Elma jefts, Hester Jackson, Leta Kapnick, Ernest Kerr, Leila King, Margery Knowlan, Marjorie Knox, Donald Kolz, Clara Krueger, Ester Krueger, Marie Kuney, Fred Long, Allen Lowth, Alice Lowth, Thelma Mead, Marion Miller, Dorothy Maltman, Alzada Miller, Walter Moore, Gertrude Morland, Anna Morse, Frank Nicolai, Doris O'Bryan, Helen HAZEL SAYRES DORIS SHUTEs HALL SPELLMAN . . . .CARL SMITH Osgood, Gerald Pierson, Frances Prochnow, Clara Reed, Violet Richardson, Donald Sayres, Hazel Schmitt, john Schomp, Loita Sears, Otis 21 ei Q Seeburger, Bernard Sell, Gladwin Shaler, Marguerite Shutes, Doris Skeels, Loreen Skinner, Irene Smallshaw, Doris Smith, Carl Smith, Margaret - Snyder, Evelyn Spelman, Hall Spielman, Leona Terry, Velam Tuttle, Sesta Van Doren, Marion Vllarren, Eileen VVeaver, Mildred VVeiss, VValter Vlfilson, Vernon WVimes, Everal Wood, Zelda VVooster, Helen VVright, Moida Vogle, Alvin Trainor, Alice XfVilkinson, Herbert EQ is The SENIOR SICKLE. l92l Q IQ JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY LEILAH KERR NF W OYS and girls from all over could be seen one September morn- ing in 1919 Hocking to the wharf to go on board the good ship Adrian High School which was to sail on the Sea of Advance- ment. This voyage was to last for three years with a few stops for the summer months during which we could take a vacation. I W These old and new sailors organized into divisions namely, Juniors, Seniors, and last but not least, Freshmen. The divisions selected their colors and their leaders. The Freshmen chose as their leader Law- X 519 if si N 1 F I -6 X n ffwls 1,-' E . px' P4 If XA 'His 'Sp fri j " :ig QQQ ni rf'T w rence Hayward. We had as our colors green and gold. The officers of the boat insisted on the whole crew's doing six hours work a day but we were also given time to enjoy ourselves. Many athletic events took place and the Juniors and Seniors soon real- ized that these activities would not be successful without the help of the Freshmen. So we took part in them and made our upper classmen open their eyes with wonder at our good showing. V Besides making good in athletics, several of our members excelled in literary pursuits, and we made ourselves felt in all branches of activity. The rest of the first year's voyage went on as peacefully as could be ex- pected considering the fact that we were only Freshmen. But at last June came and we stopped at the "Island of Pleasure" for a few months. September rolled around and the call came, "Ship Ahoy." We all went back to the ship to prolong our voyage. We are Juniors now and the Seniors treat us with a little more dignity. We elected a new leader, Francis Collins, and are ready to help him in every way to make our division a much better one than that of the year before. We take our part in athletics again and many of our divisions are awarded hcnors for their faithful support to A. H. S. The girls' "Pep Society" gavea carnival on the lower deck one evening and we juniors were allowed to take charge of a booth. We decorated it in our class colors and did our best to make the carnival a success. Our second year of voyage has been happy and successful. We finally land in June on the Hlsland of Rest" and we all disembark. We bid each other good-bye and promise that we are going to come back and make our last year's voyage on the good ship Adrian High School a happy and prosperous one. Q Us F1 Z O FU UD O 7? l"' F1 xo rv Q CQ? CLASS SHMAN FRE E v Th e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 'Q 3 FRESHMAN CLASS President Vice-Pres Secretary Treasurer. . . . Marshal. .... Ackley, Berthabell Annis, Hollis Arinistead, Clifford Ash, Eva Ayres, Ella Bachman, Raymond Bachrach, Jack Bailey, Frances Baldwin, Elmir Barber, Hilda Bates, Victor Bennett, Archer Betff, Kenneth Bennett, Vernon Bitely, Lucile Blacke, Evelyn Blair, Doris Bovee, Wayne Bradish, Mabel Brewer, Lewis Brodbeck, Helen Bryant, John Burton, Harry Burton, Elwyn Carnahan, Arthur Carr, Mildred Church, Charles Clarke, Wayne Croll, Ilo Davis, Clyde Davis, Pauline Davis, Rosalind Dobbins, Arlie Drew, Kenneth Eaton, Verna Ehinger, Dorothea Elkington, Edward Fetzer, Blanche Foote, Dorothiel Frank, Amelia Garrison, Otis German, Carl Gibbs, XVilliam Gillies, Gladys Greene, Harvey Griffith, Luella Griffith, Orville 6 ,..LERoY OIDELL .LUCILE RoTHEUss . .HELEN WALPER .ARCHER BENNETT fiLENDENE SPELMAN Gussenbauer, Carl I-Iadden, Effie Hadden, Ethel Hollenbeck, Vern Halstead, Verneita Hayforcl, Beryl Hellems, Margaret Helma, Esther Hendrickson, Lyman Hewes, Helen Holmes, Glenn Hostetler, Ruth Jackson, Addie jones, Webb Kapnick, Ruth Knight, Harold Koehn, Lucile Kohler, Lewis Krout, Grace Lewis, Kathryn Lewis, Ivan Lloyd, Donald Marrow, Kenneth McElroy, james McIntyre, Margaret McKenzie, Norman McNulty, James Manley, Leora Mead, Elmore Mesler, Lilburn Moore, Gretchen Myers, Edith Nachtrieb, Aldeen Naylor, john Norton, Loraine Noveskey, Myrtle O'Dell, Leroy Patch, Annah Pawling, LeRoy Patterson, Esther Peavey, Eatha Phenicie, Lysle Pullman, Mary Raesch, George Raymond, Milton Retter, Lysle Rice, Clifford Rice, Rachel Rice, Mary Richards, Carmel Rinehard, Lewis Rogers, Leon Rothfuss, Lucile Russell, Gayle Rider, Edith Sach, Robert Sawdy, Lewis Scholl, Helen Schwichtenberg, I eland Seeburger Eleanor Seethaler, john Shilds, Mildred Siders, Donovan Sillaway, Albert Sillaway, Olive Sisson, -Irma Smith, LeGrande Snyder, Charles Spanr, Verda Spelman, Glendene Stadler, Lucile Stein, Loretta Swartz, Gladys Swartz, Percy Swenk, Juanita Terry, Marie Thompson, john Tobias, Florence Toms, Audrey Trada, Norman Van Auker, Valma Van Doren, Ruth Van Orden, Theodore Voorhees, George VValper, Helen NVatz, Herbert VVarner, Mildred VVestage, Louise VVillett, Vlfesley VVood, Edwin VVright, Ruby Young, Violet Martiny, Clifford Lewis, Virginia f , el Evil The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 in cf FRESHIVIAN CLASS HISTORY ANNAH PATCH SYNOPSIS SCENE-Junior High School Building. YEARS-1917-1920. ACT I SCENE 1-Exposition. The seventh graders, numbering one-hundred twenty-one, first enter junior High School in September, 1917. The keynote of a successful come- dy is struck at once. The departmental work is first introduced to them, and a number lose themselves in the quick changes from class to class. They help the Junior Red Cross, give funds to support two French orphans, carry on a VVar Savings Campaign, and distinguish themselves in athletics. SCENE 2fRising Action Begins. Interest in the class has begun even before they appear as eighth graders, as news of their scholarship, activity in social functions, and skill in athletics, has preceded them, The new subjects are attacked with great zeal and the ingenuity of the teachers is taxed to keep the students busy. On Armistice Day they take part in the parade, and make their share of the noise incident to the occasion, but then settle down to serious work, and show remarkable zeal in the reconstruction period. SCENE 3,-Rising Action Nears Climax. When the grand height of the ninth grade is reached, the pupils take hold of affairs with vim. A Student Council forms the ext iting force of the drama and solves the tardy question, the big problem ofjunior High School. A declamation contest causes great interest and Shakespeare's 'lMerchant of Venice" which is enacted, is a marked success and forms a dramatic con- trast to the crisis soon to follow. ACT II SCENE4Senior High School Building. YEARsi192O-1923. I SCENE 1-Climax. Matters have now reached a crisis. The tenth graders are dubbed Freshmen and enter Senior High School, September 7, 1920, one-hundred fifty strong, the largest entering class on record. They cunningly dodge the annual "clap-in" and crewd the Seniors for social prestige. They have the largest Public Speaking class in school, and make their influence felt on the Athletic Field as well as in the Study-Hall. Blue slips check their desire to become masters of all they survey, and the beginning of the falling action of the play finds them a happy, healthy body of youngsters moving with rapid strides toward a successful ending. The curtain falls on the first scene of the second act in this comedy, but the next scene may be anticipated, and a happy future prophesied. Q -1 Th EDITORIAL THE VALUE OF A HIGH SCHOOL EDUCATION N'W"sbi DRIAN High School consists of two departments or divisions, the 1 Senior High and the Junior High. Before this division was made there was a tendency to leave schoel at the end of the eighth grade. I But when a junior High was formed, there was X v created a desire on the part of the pupils to finish the ninth grade before they stopped. Thus the Junior High acts as an incentive to keep those pupils in school one year longer. Usually there is no good reason for arresting any person's education at this place. The usual causes are lack of interest, discouragement, a desire X - 9' ' S b.. X' 2?Zvl,"lsiQ ec. I -rise fs ? V I Q 3 Q ,New to earn more spending money, laziness, and a fact that young people cannot see the value of pursuing their studies further. Now a high school education is worthy of consideration for three reasons. First, it gives worthy aims. Generally people who close their education at the ninth grade do not have the higher motives and do not look up to better things while those who graduate from high school and college set their aim high enough so that when they strive to reach it they lift them- selves above the common level to a higher plane of usefulness. Second, it furnishes tools with which to work. People may have worthy aims and not have the tools with which to work up to them. Here especially is it essential to acquire a high school training, for what hopes are there of keeping a flying kite without any string? Third, it teaches a person how to enjoy his leisure. How many times does it happen that people have spare time and do not know what to do with it. In fact when they have filled up their leisure time they are not satisfied with what they have done, for they feel that they have merely killed time. Now when they have completed a high school course and have been introduced to the best literature and history, to art or to music, an hour spent in reading, or in visiting an art gallery, or in listening to the production of some of our best composers, will afford them more real enjoyment then a half day frittered away in a vain quest for pleasure. e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 il e SENIOR SICKLE 19 GALA DAYS V Th SE N1O R SICKLE 19 LITE W OW U v 3 WN'-'vw vi The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 EQ STGLEN PEARLS ALVIN H OWLAND gjlfgi 'A T was a beautiful day in early spring, and the small village of Castleton, which lay on the great Atlantic seaboard and pos- sessed a small harbor, the pride of the village and haven of safety for the oysterman in times of dangerous storms, was just begin- ning its day's work. The milkmen were starting on their morn- V' W Q ing tripg the stores were opening their doors, and the clerks performing the morning tasks of sweeping and stocking the shelves for the day's trade. In the distance, could be heard the whistle of the morning train as it came toward the village. . On the train, which was speeding toward Castleton, was Howard Butler. He was just out of Harvard and coming to his home near the village for his summer vacation. Howard was six feet tall with brown hair and blue eyes. His face was tanned by the athletic sports in which he had taken an active part. He was the very picture of health and energy. Truth and honesty were portrayed in his face. He gazed out of the open window with eager eyes, watching for his home. Now and then he drew in deep breaths of the cool salty air which blew directly across the harbor. At last the train came to a grinding, jolting stop at the little station. Howard alighted and looked about to see if either his father or mother had come to meet him, but, seeing neither, he shook hands with the baggage man, who was a dear friend of his, and started up the village street toward his home. As he passed along he received many cheery greetings from his numerous friends. Soon he left the village and walked along the road to his home. An hour later he turned up a lane to a large rambling brick house on which the ivy was just beginning to turn green with the new leaves. He en- tered the house by the front door and stole softly through the hall toward the dining room where his father, mother, and the hired man, were just finishing breakfast. All three rushed to meet him. His mother to embrace and kiss him, his father to shake hands with him and place a very dignified parental kiss upon his brow, and the hired man to greet and welcome him in a friendly way. . It might be well tc say at this point that Howard's father was a wealthy oysterman and owned large beds of oysters. He was also president of the "Oystermen's League" of Maryland. He had under his control a large num- ber of men and boats. Of late he had had some trouble with the men in two or three different ways. At first they wanted shorter hours, later, more pay, and now someone was taking the pearls which were obtained from the ai Qi The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v oysters. Try as he might he could find no clue to the robbery. Nor was he the only one who suffered from these depredationsg many of the other oyster- men had lost pearls. The worry told on the old gentleman but he tried not to show it in his face or actions because he wished to catch the thieves red- handed, if possible. The arrival of Howard had given him an idea that if he could place his son at work among the men he might be able to detect the thieves. All this made him greet Howard's arrival with more than his usual enthusiasm. Howard sat down with his parents and ate breakfast, although he had eaten on the train. During the next day he wandered about his home and to the wharves where the fleet tied up when in the harbor, and went to see some of his pals in the village and neighboring country. The following day. in a cruiser his father had given him as a birthday present, he went down to Baltimore which was about fifty miles south of Castleton. The cruiser was about one hundred and fifty feet long, sat low in the water, and had a four hundred horse-power engine in it. It might be called, in fact, a huge racer or speed boat. The cruiser also had a small cabin so that a person could stay out at sea a week or so if necessity compelled him. Howard was very proud of his cruiser and often went on short trips similar to the present one. As he was going along he passed his father's fleet and other fleets but when he reached the southern limits of the oyster becls, he noticed a cruiser which resembled his very much, except that it was not so large. He thought it was rather extraordinary that a strange boat should bein his father's oyster bedsg but as the boat moved away and out of sight he thought no more of it. He spent the next two days in Baltimore and came back the following morning. That evening at the supper table, he told his father that he was going to work as soon as he could find a job in his line, which was marine engineering. His father thought this was a fine opportunity to tell his son about his troubles. After he had heard his father's story, Howard told him that he would accept the work he offered and try to catch the thieves. K The next day found Howard hard at work with his father's men digging oysters. After the day's work was finished the oysters were removed from their shells and put into barrels. The pearls which were found in the oysters were carried to the commander of the fleet who put them in his safe and kept them until the fleet went into port to discharge its cargo. Howard was on the commander's ship so he decided to look over the commander's cabin and other places with which he must become acquainted. He thought it might be a good plan to keep watch that night as the day's catch had yielded quite a large number of pearls. The commander's desk stood opposite the entrance to the cabin, and on the side to the right of the desk was his cot. The safe stood against the side opposite the cot. At the left of the entrance was a bookcase and some The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q nautical instruments. A few chairs completed the furnishings of the cabin- The side on which the sa fe stood was next to the smokestack and near a large ventilator. There was also a huge pile of ropes and sails on that side so that one could easily conceal himself here and watch the cabin. After the work was all finished Howard went to the commanders cabin to watch during the night. He saw the pearls put in the safe and the safe locked. Nothing apparently happened during the night, but when the safe was opened in the morning the pearls were gone and not a trace of them could be found. As the fleet was going in to discharge its cargo that night, the commander suggested that everyone should be searched before he was al- lowed to go on shore. This was done but no clew to the stolen pearls was found. The following night, Howard determined to watch outside the cabin, so he hid in the ventilator, from which he could get a good view of the whole deck and also of the side on which the safe stood. Hue watched diligently until midnight but neither saw nor heard a thing. He became rather drowsy, it being very warm in the ventilator, and soon fell asleep. He awoke with a start and listened. He Could hear the sound of running feet, then a splash, as though something had been dropped into the water, and a few seconds later the throb of a mighty engine which grew fainter as a boat raced away. The whcle thing happened so suddenly that it was all over before he could come out of his hiding place. He climbed out and rushed to the cabin and found that the pearls were not there. Things were getting pretty serious when the pearls were stolen every night. At length Howard decided that he would move the safe out into the middle of the room and guard it. On the outside he stationed four guards and a careful vigil was maintained throughout the night, in the morning the pearls were all there, he had cheated the thieves out of one night's booty. While at work the next day, he noticed on the edge of the fleet, the same cruiser he had seen when on his way to Baltimore. He jumped into a motor- boatzwhich was near at hand and went to find out who was in this boat, but as he began to move out toward it, the other boat got under way and rapidly sped away, leaving him far in the rear. This action looked rather suspicious. That night Howard put some mercuro4chrome on the pearls so that, if anyone in the crew should touch them, he could detect him in the morning by the red stain on his hands. At the breakfast table the next morning, he noticed that the cook had one hand bandaged, and casually asked him what the trouble was. The cook told him that a pot of beans had boiled over and scalded his hand. Howard could see where the tips of his lingers were a bright red as though they had been in paint cr dye and thus he knew that the man was lying and that he was the one who took the pearls out of the safe. But he said nothing and continued to watch this cook with all possible care in order that he might obtain mole evidence. EE The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Ea The following morning, Howard went after his cruiser so that he might be able to give chase, if the thieves came back again. Nothing happened that night. As he was at work the next morning, Howard thought that after dinner he would take the pearls, which he had saved, in to the bank. He started in the early part of the afternoon and was moving along on the out- skirts of the fleet when he noticed the strange cruiser in the distance. He went along slowly, not being in any particular hurry, and, happening to gaze behind him, noticed that the cruiser was following. He did not have any fear for he knew his boat was the faster of the two. When the other boat drew up within three hundred yards of him, he thought that he would put on all his reserve power and show the men in the other boat how slow their boat was. He did this. Everything about his boat's engine was work- ing perfectly when all of a sudden there was a sharp explosion and a spark plug flew into a million pieces. The other boat continued to gain as this accident slowed Howard's boat down to about half its former speed. How- ard examined the cylinder and found that the exhaust valve was stuck. He started at once to repair it, but this was a difficult task with the motor running. The other boat kept gaining and was now about one hundred and fifty yards in the rear. Howard worked furiously to get the valve repaired as he knew the other boat intended to run him down or else capture him and hold him for ransom. The pursuing boat was drawing closenfonly fifty yards away,-with the crew all lined up ready to board his boat when the two boats got close enough together. With feverish hands he Finished re- pairing the valve and began hunting for another spark plug. The strain was beginning to tell on him, he was getting weak and objects near at hand became blurred to his eyes. The pursuing boat was ten yards away. The crew was a rough looking lot and apparently would be capable of killing a man if he interfered with any of their business. At last he found a spark plug and quickly put it in the engine. VVith all possible speed he made connections and rushed to the controls to speed the boat up. Could he ever make it? One of the other boat's crew jumped for the stern of his boat but the victory was won, his engine responded with a thunderous roar and he soon drew away from the other boat. The man who had jumped on the stern of Howard's boat lost his balance and fell into the ocean when the boat leaped suddenly forward with increased speed. He continued at full speed toward the harbor which he soon reached. He rushed to the bank, left the pearls, and started back with several officers in an attempt to catch the thieves. When a little way out, he sighted their boat and made after it. Fortune was in Howard's favor for the moment. The enemy turned and rushed for the shore. The boat entered what ap- peared to be a small inlet. By the time Howard arrived at the spot they 'I M to TheYSE.NliOR.SlCKl..E 1921 Q were not to be seen, nor could he find' any trace of them. The thieves had outwitted him again. One of the beds, which the fleet had to dig, was situated inland about two miles. It was perhaps, one mile and a half long and two miles wide. There was but one entrance to this bed. Howard thought that he would have the fleet move in here, as the thieves would probably follow. The next night he took six men over to the entrance of the inland bed and stationed them there to guard. These men also stretched a long net across the channel. After all were in the inlet, the net would be drawn taut. The country surrounding this bay was open and level making it difficult for anyone to hide or try to make his escape. The fleet moved into the trap with the thieves' boat following. Later on in the day, Howard scattered the boats of the fleet about the bed as much as possible so that it would be harder for the thieves to escape. Then he gave chase to the enemy's boat which happened to be at the far end of the oyster bed. The thieves saw him coming and quickly began to retreat around the bay. Howard gained rapidly as his boat was the swifter of the two. After making two or three circuits of the bay, the thieves sped for the entrance. The net was up and they were caught in it. All of them jumped overboard and swam for the shore, where of course they were caught by the men whom Howard had stationed there. They pleaded guilty before the court and were sentenced to long terms of imprisonment. A few of the pearls were recovered but the most of them were never found. A small opening had been made in the back of the safe and another hole in the side of the cabin. The cook would hide in the ropes and sails near the cabin, then along about midnight would reach through the holes and pick out the pearls and throw them over to his confederates who were waiting near by. Thus they obtained the pearls. The "Oystermen's League" showed its appreciation of Howard's work by giving him a check for one thousand dollars and securing an important position for him with a large steamship company. ES 1 TheiSENIOR SICKLfEQl92li Q? Q ALVIN I-IOWLANDX " w.ix Alvin Howland on a winter's night Slid down the hill with all his might. Singing, he fashioned in his plastic mind, Thoughts of family near to his kind. But when he thought of the far off school, Of maids who in that place do rule, The glorious vision soon died away, And his thoughts reverted to the dawn of day. A wish he scarcely dared to pass, That he might be lucky in Latin Class. The mistress, sitting silent in her chair, Was quickly peeved at his blankety stare. She drew a card from out hei pack, And read his name from off its back. She asked for-knowledge she knew was lacking, In this poor boy who had no backing. So he arose to make believe He had a pain he must relieve. Bah! she said, this ne'r hath happened here before, just take your books and come no more. Then Alvin bethot him of a father waiting, Who would give to him a terrible rating. "Now truly I'm in for a good licken 3" And he with grief was sorely stricken. Now he is back at his old occupation, Of skinning cans at the skim milk station. Later he'll ponder with brain grown dull, . Of the empty space, left in his skull. Alas for teacher! alas for pupil! For shattered English and forgotten Virgil. He now must labor till his head is hoary For the reason I've given in this fool story. -RAY E. COLLIINS o Q2 The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 ONE YEAR LATER I wandered to the school today, I stcod beneath the trees Around the school-house campus That sheltered you and me. But none were there to greet me, And few who deigned to know Who walked with them along the hall just one short year ago. Freshmen are just as green, And Juniors studying History Are bluffing just as we did then And doing it just as cheerfully. But the Seniors, they're some people With haughty step and proud, They are sauntering all around And talking Very loud. The school-house is not altered, The desks are still with ink defaced, And just as dusty now as when In them our gum we placed. The same old pictures are on the wallg The windows still need washingg Gifls still powder in the lower hall When the teachers are not watching. I looked to see some old friend Of the class of '21, But in the little town of Adrian I found not a single one. So let us go back to Detroit again To the high life and the fun, And try to forget the good times we've had In the Class of '21. -FRANCIS BOWERMAN Q1 Q53 The SENIOR SICKLE l92l M WJ THE LOST BRIDEGROOIVI FLORENCE MCCOMB OME of the most picturesque places in America are among the hills of southern California. The snow-clad mountains in the distance, the golden sunsets and the harmonizing hues of the brush, flowers, and shrubs, make the place beautiful beyond description. 5, W Q f It was among these hills that the Gray family lived. "The Evergreens," a large white mansion built by Peter Gray, great grandfather of the present owner, had been inhabited by this family for four generations. Philip Gray, the present owner, had assumed the responsibility which his ancestors had borne before him. It consisted of the care of the large ranches. His wife was an ideal housekeeper and spent nearly all of her time with her children instead of frittering it away in social pastimes. There were two girls, Barbara and Elizabeth, who was commonly known as "Betty." Barbara, the older, with her blue eyes and light hair looked like her mother. She had a very fair complexion, was of medium height, and was so kind hearted that no one could help but like her. Betty, on the other hand, was like her father. Her black eyes fairly snapped when she lost her temper. She was a decided brunette and, since she was the younger, was much petted. It was an early june morning. The birds seemed very happy as they sang their clear, sweet notes. The odors of the different early summer flowers scented the air. Mrs. Gray and the two girls were going to the city. Barbara was to be married soon and they were going to San Francisco to get the material for the wedding gowns. Barbara was very happy that morning. Her fiancee, Charles Trelvar, was in New York, directing the building of a large dam, which he had to complete before coming West. It had taken longer than he had expected so he had to wire that he could not reach the 'fEvergreens" before the afternoon of the day preceding the wedding, but Barbara, who was helping to plan dresses and arrangements for the wedding, was too busy to worry much over his late arrival. The days rolled on and on and the wedding day drew near. Presents began to arrive from distant cities and countries, the church was being decorated, and the different members of the bridal party were beginning to arrive. These were days full of bustle and excitement, and numerous fetes were given. The afternoon that Charles was supposed to arrive, one might have seen Barbara going to the station in her roadster. She would not permit anyone else to meet him, although she was so busy she could hardly get away. Q5 tw The SENIOR SICKLE 19:21 Q ei When she arrived at"the station, the ticket-man informed her that the after- noon train from the west was very late, due to a wreck onone ofthe branches not far from Kansas City. Barbara started for home heavy hearted. How could she wait six hours? On her way home she stopped at the post-office to see if she had any lmail. There were more presents and congratulations but what she desired most, a letter from Charles, was not there. Perhaps he had been so busy in preparing to leave that he did not have time to write, but it was so unlike him. Always before, no matter how busy he had been, he had taken time to write to her. When she again went to the station, she arrived a little before train time, and sat quietly talking to her companions, but when the first sounds of the train came in the distance, she began to get nervous. When the train came to a standstill, there were quite a number of pas- sengers, many of whom had come for the wedding the next day, but Barbara saw none of these, she was looking for Charles. Where was he? All the passengers were off and the train was pulling out. He certainly must have come. But he wasn't there! She waited until everyone had departed before starting home. Had he travelled by another route and was he now waiting for her at her home? With this thought she hurried home. Quickly she alighted from the car and ran to the porch. All the guests looked at her and exclaimed, "VVhere's the bridegroom?" Again she was forced to explain that Charles had not arrived and that she had no word from him. It was long towards morning before she was Finally, persuaded to go to her room and try to get some rest, but she could not sleep for she thought every footstep outside her door was her lover's step, and would start only to lind newly arrived guests. It was indeed a night of anxiety for her. In the morning, seeing that they could delay the wedding rehearsal no longer, the bridal party went-to the church, for they had decided it would be an easy matter to show Charles his part after the rest weresure of theirs. It was a beautiful morning. The bright sun shining through the stained glass windows suffused the churchwith roseate hues, while theylarge masses of pink and white roses seemed to harmonize with everything. The church had never looked more beautiful, nor appeared more solemn. H , , All the afternoon guests arrived and Barbara was there to meet every train, but still he didn't come. Betty tried every means by which to coma fort her. Telegrams were sent, but they received no reply. In New York, about a week before, Charles Trelvar was finishing his work preparatory to starting West. The time seemed to go much slower for him than for Barbara, and wishing to surprise her, he had not written of his coming. , Trhe SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q Q Not far outside of Los Angeles, bored with nothing to do, he had wan- dered to the back end of the observation car. The train had stopped for water and when it suddenly started up, he was thrown, head first, from the back platform. Passengers gave the alarm and he was picked up and rushed to the hospital where, for days, he lay between life and death. The officers immediately began to look for means of identification. Nothing could be found. When the accident had occurred he was not wear- ing his coat and Vest and neither these nor his traveling bag could be found. The morning after the day on which the wedding was to have taken place, Barbara was not able to leave her room, the house was all in confusiong no word had come from Charlesg telegrams were sent to New York, but they returned unclaimed. Not a trace of the missing man could be found. Towards evening Barbara grew worse. She seemed to be in a trance, but when there came a knock at the door, she awakened and cried out, "He has come! I know he has come!" When the maid opened the door, there stood a strange man who asked if he might see Miss Gray. When he was told that this would be impossible he handed the maid a package, a traveling bag, and a letter which he asked might be given to Miss Gray, when she was able to receive them. Her mother, thinking that the traveling bag was familiar and that she would not dare allow Barbara to read the letter before seeing if it contained anything that might hinder her recovery, opened the letter and learned that the stranger had been a friend of Charles. He had been traveling on the same train with him and told of the accident with which Charles had met, where he was, and that he had very few chances of recovery. The bundle, which contained the coat and vest, and the traveling bag, he had taken care of, intending to send them back to New York, but had found Miss Gray's name and address in a coat pocket. Would she dare tell Barbara? How could she break the news to her? The next morning a party consisting of Barbara, her father, mother and a few others set out for Los Angeles. Upon reaching the hospital they found that they would not be able to see him but that he was getting along as well as could be expected. He had gained consciousness, and arrange- ments were made for him to be moved to the "Evergreens" as soon as he was able to travel. In the mean time Barbara and her mother wereito stay and await his recovery. Six weeks later had one paused to look into that little stone church that autumn day they might have seen a very quiet church wedding. The church was Very simply decorated with asters. Only the immediate family and a few friends were present. Barbara's face once more wore that expression it had worn that morning when she was going to San Francisco. Charles, al- though he had not fully recovered from his injuries,was as happy as the bride- Q Q2 The SENIOR SICKLE. I9 gi Th SENIOR SICKLE 2 UHGWNIZATIUN3 A H S ORGANIZATIONS u 20? .l AD AT L 'PET HY HLH E C EP L S B NH E P U I I T1 M AA 1 A N N c N S ..- 0 3 -1 fr-I Th e SENIOR SICKLE I9 THE ATHENIAN Muriel Bovee Mildred Bragg Mildred Engel Bernadette Hayward Velma Hopkins Leora Manley Clara Marrow Sylvia Morse Etha Smith Mildred Reed Cesta Tuttle Helen Wlooster ei v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v vi THE ATHENIAN MURIEL BOVEE MILDRED BRAGG FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President ................,.....,. MILDRED IIRAGG Vice President, ......,.......... , . ,,.. ETHA SMITH Secretary ....... . . .CLARA IVIARROXV Treasurer ,.... .... M URIEL IZOVEE Marshal ........................, MILDRED ENGEL SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ...........,........... D. .MURIEL BOVEE Vice President .................... CLARA MARROW Secretary ...,,.. ....,,. M ILDRED ENGEL Treasurer. . , . .......,..., ETHA SMITH Marshal .... ...........,. B ERNADETTE I'IAYNVARD 7 N' HE year just closed has been a very successful and helpful one to X 1 each member of the society. Our membership has not been JL large this year, but this has been fully offset by the deep interest 9 MW shown by each member and the work we have been able to Q 'X ff accomplish. I W T For the first time Public speaking text books were introduced and proved tc be a valuable aid in carrying on the work of this society. Weekly programs consisting of speaking, orations, debates, music, etc. have been given by the Athenians. These have not only been enjoyed, but have been of much assistance in aiding its members in gaining self-confidence E Zi- i '1 vi' Xa Lwvf ,K ,i--'L . v--, :wg I WH? ini F631 1:25 as. ,A while speaking before others. - On February 16th the Athenians gave an open day program in the High School auditorium in the nature of impersonations of five prominent women of the nineteenth century. The Senior members close the year's work of the Athenian with many regrets, fully appreciating its many benefits to them, and sincerely trusting that those who remain, or shall in the future become its honored members, will ever seek to hold its standard high, as We have tried to do. Q 'H Th THE LYCEUM MEMBERS Francis Collins Ray Collins Harold Cutter Carl Groth Hyrtl F eeman Gayle Goods Lawrence Hayward Sumner Howell Eryl Rainey Clair Shutes Clayton Smith Honert Sweet Warren Van Orden Burdette Andrix Rheinhold Filter e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 vt CQ in Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 V51 THE LYCEUIVI HAROLD HOUGH ERYL RAINEY FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President ..................,...,,..... Hixuotu HOUGH Vice-President ..,..........,.......... . . .ERYL RAINEY Secretary .,.... ..... S UMNER HOWELL Marshal ......................,,......... FRED RIDGE SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ........................,.,.... ERYL RAINEY Vice-President ..... ,.... H YRTL FEEMAN Secretary. , ..... ,..... C LAYTON SMITH Marshal ...... ..... L ENVVOOD IVIYERS NF W5 HE Lyceum has just finished one of the most prosperous year f ln its history. The society this year has furnished two debating teams for the State Debating League and has had a number of interesting programs including a mock banquet and talks on current topics. The members once functioned as a Chamber of f W Commerce and discussed topics of local interest, and at another time represented a Bankers Convention and gave talks which no doubt have been interesting to men concerned in this line of work. The annual Lyceum Banquet, which is the social event of the year, was a very enjoyable affair. L.. X :WORK ll 2' 'ZXIY wg lf I ti:::-Xb ff -fm .. S 'i QW 1 Riga I 'shi M152 'fa ' " 3 f - -of u 6 SENICTEMSICFKFLE I9 THE THESPIAN Fern Allion Genevieve Bertram Ada Bird Frances Bowerman Edith Church Ray Collins Muriel Deline Lucile Fowler .Agnes Gwynn Dorothy Hanover Francis Hellems Helen Hensey Martha Hicks Marion VanDoren SOCIETY No. 2 Karl Angell Ruth Ash Muriel Bovee Mildred Bragg John Bryant Folsome Bushey Myrtle Campbell Francis Collins Inez Drake Carmen Evilsiser Carl Groth Helen Grirhth Eugene Hall Kenneth Kaynor Gertrude Moore Velma Hopkins Harold Hough Alvin Howland Ernest Kapnick Ruth Hoehnlein Florence McComb Sylvia Morse Linda Nicholai Anna Rhodes Edith Salter Marie Sherman Doris Shutes Evelyn Snyder Anne Moreland Doris Nicolai Courtland Munn Margaret Osgood Eryl Rainey Mildred Reed Leroy Richardson Clayton Smith Etha Smith Margaret Smith Edna Spielman Sesta Tuttle Alice Trainor Zelda Wood Helen Wooster 2 I v Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 S Q THE TH ESPIAN FRANCIS PENNOCK ALVIN HOVVLAND FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President ..................,....... FRANCIS PENNOCK Vice President and Secretary ..,........ VELMA HOPKINS Treasurer ...........,,................. RAY COLLINS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President .......,......,......,...,. ALVIN PIOYVLAND Vice President. . . ..... IXIARIE SIIIERMAN Secretary .........,......,............ EDITH QPHURCH Treasurer ........,.........,..,,.,... HAROLD HOUGH OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER SOCIETY NO. 2 Second President. .,.....,............,. ERYL RAINI-:Y Asst. Treasurer. ................ ..... K ARL ANOELL Asst. Secretary ...... ....... ..... .... D c I RIS IXIICOLAI if x' HE THESPIAN SOCIETY during the past school year has G 1 finished a year of accomplishments which are noteworthy. 74 During the first semester the society confined its work to the I . . . 5 "U W study of dramatic art and literature. During the second semester .E N50 fe several plays were given before the public by the society. Owing .5 if? lofi? agp, -L1-3? 'T Q to the large number of people wishing to join but who could not because of conflicting classes, a second division of the society was organized. The first division meeting the fifth hour and the second division the sixth hour on alternate Fridays. The first division presented "Civil Service," a serio comedy in three acts which proved a great success. Later the play "Down by the Sea" a three-act comedy, was staged by the second division. In this way each society contributed its share to the year's work. The money received from the plays was voted to the aid of the Athenian and Delphian who were unable to pay their allotment in the Sickle and for the purchasing of scenery for use in the society play productions. VVe feel that oI1r time spent in Thespian is very much worth while and we hope that our successors will keep on building up the society. G tw The SENIOR SICKLE l92l v or Berthabelle Ackley Clifford Armsteacl Eva Ash Raymond Baehman Victor Bates Archer Bennett Kenneth Betz Evelyn Black Elwyn Burton Charles Church Ella Cook Pauline Davis Rosalind Davis Edward Elkington Verna Eaton Dorthiel Foote Amelia Frank Otis Garrison Effie Hadden THE DELPHIAN Beryl Hayforcl Ruth Hostetler Lueile Koehn Edith Myers Loraine Norton Annah Patch Mary Pullman Lyle Retter Mary Rice Leon Rogers Leland Schwiehtenberg Juanita Swenk Marie Terry ' Eleanor Seeburger Velma VanAuker Theordore Van Orden Louise Westgate Violet Young Herbert NVilkinson is Zvi The SENIOR SICKLE 1021 vi THE DELPHIAN BURDETTIE ANDRIX EDWVARD ELKINGTON FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President ............,,..........,.. BURDETTE ANDRIX Vice-President. . . ..... ISERYL HAYFORD Secretary ....... .,....... A NNAH PATCH Treasurer ..... .... E DWVARD ELKINGTON Marshal ........,,...,......,.,....., MARY PULLMAN SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President .,,...,.....,,,......,... EDWARD ELKINGTON Vice-President ..,... ............. . ..,., y IUANITA SWENK Secretary .,,.,, , .,... BERYL HAYFORD Treasurer ,... ..,,., L ORAINE NORTON Marshal . . , ,.., RAYMOND BACHMAN MFQQN' VVING to the interest and enthusiasm of its officers and the hearty V cooperation of each member of the society, the Delpbian has - proved to be an asset to the school. It is composed of both boys and girls. A series of programs are given, cne each week, con- sisting of music, Delphian newspaper extemporanious speeches, V' W E parlimentary drill, declamation, recitations and readings. The society has two principal committees, the program committee and the membership committee. The former prepares the program for each week and the aim of the latter is to enlarge our society. The social event of the year was a party given under the auspices of the Delphian. The society aims to develop leadership and easy method of self-expression in public and private life. It is very evident that the prosperity of the Lyceum and 7- Z Athenian depends upon the success of the Delphian. 9 The SENIOR SICKLE I9 Melva Baird Ray Collins Inez Drake Lucille Fowler Alvin Howland Verna Hoxie THE FORUM Anna Moreland Doris Nieolai Edith Salter Lolitta Sehomp Leona Spielman Marion Van Doren is v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 ii THE FORUM RAY E. COLLINS OFFICERS Imperator ...........,....,.....,... RAY COLLINS Legata Pro Imperatorix ......., .... E DITH SALTER Scriptor ...........,... ,... . DORIS NICOLAI Quaestor. . . .... ALVIN l"lOWI,AND NV N' S is the custom, the Virgil class of Senior High School organized a fi Forum this year. lt has been unusually successful in its work- This is no doubt due to the able supervision of our teacher, Miss '4 lf . . . . G do if Marshall. Had it not been for the interest she manifested in us kv-v X we would not have learned so much about the ancient customs i as as MQ 4 1 5 ':f3Fv .4 QQ? Gs 'Q v -5' 'Q 'fr N00 Q f and manners of the Romans. Among the most interesting programs given before the society was a vivid talk by Miss Knott of Adrian Ccllege. Miss Knott told us of a trip which she had taken through Italy. She described many scenes, ruins, Statues and historic edifices, which have endured since the time of Ancient Rome. VVe also had a sterioptican lecture, from the life of Virgil, which was prepared by Dr. Kelsey of Ann Arbor. Other interesting programs, com- posed of numbers by individuals of the society were giv en. And so, we of the Forum, feel that it has accomplished its purpose and trust that it will continue to thrive in the years to come. Lastly we wish to offer our sincerest appreciation to Miss Marshall, not only fcr her interest in our Forum, but for her invaluable instruction in our regular class work. -:H The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 2-Z vi Tl-IE ORCHESTRA M A Rua SHERMAN yrs: '1 HE Orchestra this year has made splendid and rapid improvement under the able leadership of Miss Alberta Steele. Although small in number of members, the quality and volume of music produced by this year's organization has equalled those Lag of recent years. w W Q Every member has always readily responded to calls for public appearance of the Orchestra, which shows loyalty to School and Miss Steele. VVe wish the organization of next year further success. Piano- Cornets- Mixianc SHERMAN EDWIN DAVITT O'r1s SEARS Violins- Saxophone- C.x1u.'roN GOBBA EARL RAINEY CLAIR SHUTES Muxrox Rixvuoxo Lewis KOHLER fiLENN Homnzs SESTA 'I'u'r'rLE Traps- G uv CASE 1- v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v Si AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM SUMNER HOXVELL HONERT SWEET CLAYTON SMITH ONTRARY to previous years, the question for debate in the State Contest was divided between two teams. The Affirmative Iteam consisted of Honert Sweet, Sumner Howell, and Clayton ISmith. These men were instrumental in showing the citizens Iof Adrian the quality of speakers which are being developed in "F Q the High School. This team debated Addison, Leslie and North- ville. The results of the three debates placed to Adrian's credit six points. All these debates proved the ability of both the visiting and local teams. Our men displayed their superior debating abilities in the contest with Leslie which alone gave Adrian four points. The question for debate this year was: Resolved: "That the adjustments of dispute between the employer and employee should be made a part of the administration of justice." QW Q f - 2 Y- -Y -1 --- ei Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 M no ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION HONERT SWEET SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ....,...................,.... HONERT SWEET Vice President .... ..... F RANCIS COLLINS Secretary ....... . . . BURDETTE ANDRIX Treasurer. . . .......... JOHN BRYANT Sergeant .... ..., G LENDINE Sl-ELMAN N' :awk LYCEUM has this year started what Adrian High School has If r' .WIA r if . .N C i Qpsf Z,Nn02 But there long felt the need offan Oratorical Association. A Committee was appointed by the President of the Lyceum and with the consent of the student body drew up a constitution which was unanimously adopted. In past years there has been no united support of oratory and debating on behalf of the student body. is every assurance that from this year forward there will always be found a loyal and sincere backing for Oratory and it's branches. As proof of this statement we have only to look at the spontaneous response of the students to the hrst call for dues. Ribbons fastered with pins were employed to show recognition to those who paid their dues. An unparalleled sale of these resulted. It all goes to show that Adrian High School has come to realize and appreciate the value of the great art of public speaking. Through this association those who represent the School in Debating, Oratory and Declamation will receive recognition just the same as those who take part in Athletics. o bi Th ORATORY AND DECLAMATION N F N5 RATORY and Declamatlon took a new start with the dawning of 'ft 1921 when Ray C ollins Harold Rice, Harold Hough, Lucile Fowler and Florence McComb entered the Oratorical Contest. xii' ful' These were all Seniors flnd it looked as though the juniors had no .5 inclination tow ard Oratory for not a Junior came out for it. 7 Q The tenth grade made a fine showing in the Declamatory Contest, JAMES VAN ORDEN Rlanugcr tin 2:1 ff 7 . ', 1' - v 1 u 'i ' c ' Kq-'t',l ggi y :iv if 'ff q 'fllPlX0'g C xv A ' Qi? Q Q f 1 1 'NM F' fourteen freshmen participating. Those who took part were: Annah Patch, Beryl Hayford, Evelyn Black, Rachael Rice, Louise Westgate, Berthabelle Ackley, Eva Ash, Amelia Frank, Violet Young, Edward Elkington, Charles Church, Loraine Norton, Archer Bennett, and Clifford Armistead. This year the ninth grade was not represented. Harold Hough won first in Oratory, and Beryl Hayford was considered the best in Declamation. These two persons will represent Adrian in the Sub-District Contest. They will undoubtedly make a good showing as both are very brilliant speakers. There should be just as much enthusiasm and just as many out for Oratory and Declamation as in Athletics, for it is essential that Adrian High School should stand high in scholarship as well as in athletics. e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q Qi v Q The SENIOR SICKLE 19211 1 HAROLD I-IOUGI-I Nf:'1N'Qf' EHOLD Our Class Orator. The Senior Class feel very proud of 'fr Mr. Hough, for it has been due to his super-ability that for the WNV? first time in many years Adrian won the Sub-district contest. Q v Q f possesses honesty, conviction and courage. He is a man of W. K .v "Houghy" has every attribute of a true orator. He fl pi A I high ideals and lofty principles. "In port and speech Olymian, Whom no one met at first but took A second awed and wondering look. H The Senior Class look forward with hopeful expectation to the day, perchance, when "Houghy's" stentorian voice shall sound forth in the halls of our National Congress. At least, we feel sure that a man as devoted to principles as Mr. Hough will attain to high position in the state. That with his oratorical ability and sterling character, he will be felt in whatever field of endeavor he enters. e 31 The SENIOR SlCKLE.l92l v Q NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM RAY COLLINS HAROLD HOUGH CARL 'GROTH gf"'N5 Negative Debating Team, which consisted of Ray Collins, ' Carl Groth, and Harold Hough, did their utmost to bring fame and honor to Adrian High School. The students of the High School are exceedingly proud to be represented by such able men. X9 vb. This team debated twice, going out of town both times. In February they debated Ecorse and Trenton, thus winning four points for Adrian. The followers and supporters agree that Adrian High School has pro- gressed further and obtained better results in debating than ever before. There is no doubt that we owe much to these young men who spent their untiring effort fcr the benefit of the High School. If the pupils of the High School carry on this deserving work in future years Adrian will without a x -' - 'f' .X .N fx' 4' aj -X lb ,swv ggaftnlllqtflg fi , W rf' E glnw Q doubt be foremost in debate. - 10 l V5 lhe SENIGR SICKLE l92l in CQ Il L? C 5- Q : N I-Il-Y CLUB OFFICERS President ...,.. .....,......,,.. X YILLIAM M.xTTH1ts Vice President ..,, ,.,. . 'XRTI-ICR B.xssETT Secretary ....... ,.., C iLAY'ION SMITH Treasurer ,....,,. ,.,...., C 'ARL GERMAN Sargeant at Arms .,.........,,.,... H.xLsEY EGoi,1csToN tw The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 fx in MR. P Burdette Andrix Arthur Hassett Carroll Bassett Leland Bassett jack Bachrach Guy Case Francis Chase Harold Cutter Kenneth Drew Hudson Earls Halsey Eggleston Ivan Eggleston Hyrtl Feeman Robert Gibson Harvey Green ADVISORY MEMBERS . C. SHERMAN Rev. I.i wis MR. E. j. REED Carl German Eugene Hall Floyd Ilenig Lawrence Hayward lYilliam Matthes Courtland Mumn Loraine Norton Leroy O'Dell Gerald Osgood Donald Richardson Otis Sears Harold Sherman Clayton Smith Kenneth Terry James VanOrden EFQZQ5 HE HI-Y has been in existence as a National Club for three years and as the year comes to a close the members look back at the mistakes made, and look forward to the tasks they hope to accomplish in the future. To the Club's President, William Matthes, belongs the Q W Q credit of doubling the membership during the year. This includes all of the first squad of the High School basketball team. These men, like all other members, uphold the Club's standard of high ideals at all times. The Hi-Y Club also has a basketball team whose first game was with the High School Faculty, the score being 25-26 in favor of the teachers. As it is the Club's belief that high ideals are beneficial, it is therefore their aim to extend the benefits of the Club t0 all young men who are Will- ing to attempt to maintain its high standards. It is also their desire that the benefits derived from the Club in the past may be outnumbered by those which may be obtained in the future. CLAYTON SMITH, Sec. , i-.i O The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 YQ? tw illirmurial in Ellvrril Qlihgv FERRIL ENTERED ADRIAN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FROM DEERFIELD IN HIS SENIOR YEAR HE DIED THE TIENTH DAY OF NOVEINIBER NIN ETEEN VFNVENTY Ferril was a member of the Senior Class for a few months only, but in that short time he won a place in our hearts which will endure through the years to come. His readiness to help in High School activities and his friendly Ways marked his life among us from the first to tlIe last. Although he will not be present upon commencement day, nor counted among the Alumni, the memory of his short stay in Adrian High School will abide in the minds and hearts of all. SUMNER HOWELL, President of the Class. ATHLETIC S A 1 Q4 , x N, 2 A Q v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 R31 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION CARROLL BASSETT FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President ..,..........,. I .....,.. CARROLL BAssETT Vice President .... ......... In TREIDA LUTZ Secretary ...... .... VI IILLIAM MATTHES Treasurer .........,.,..,,........ .MR. SI-IARLAND Marshal ..............,........., RALPH SWANSON SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ....................... CARROLL BASSETT Vice President .........,..,........., FREIDA LUTZ Secretary ...... .... H ILDRETI-I GASNER Treasurer .............,.......,... MR. SIIARLAND Marshal .............,............ KENNETH BETZ STUDENT MANAGERS Foot Ball ................,...., WILLIAM MATTHES Basketball ..............,........ THADDEUS ANNIS Track ...,.. . . .DONALD RICHARDSON Baseball .... ................. S UMNER HOWELL YELL LEADERS Guy Case Anna Moreland Efztsg Athletic Association under the leadership of Carroll Bassett has, during the past year, endeavored to make the student body see the necessity of supporting its athletic teams. In a measure it has succeeded, but the greater part of the credit belongs to Coach Holloway. His ability to turn out good teams has made V N this year a success. The Girls' Pey Society gave the team their support by instilling pep into the girls. Through their efforts a carnival was given in the gym, which netted the association one hundred dollars. In closing, the Officers of the Athletic Association wish to thank all those who assisted in the work, and wish the Association the greatest success in the future. 6 p R1 CE T A e SENIOR SICKLE l92l Q C61 FOOTBALL LINE-UP ERNEST WILD, Captain .,.........,,,..,. Quarter-back OTIS SEARS, Captain-elect .... .,...., L eft End KENNETH DREW ,.....,., . . .Full-back BURDETTE ANDRIX ..., . , ,Half-back IVAN EGGLESTON ........ . . ,Half-back DONALD RICHARDSON , . , . .Right End FRANCIS PENNOCK ..,,, ALLEN LONG ....... OWEN GOODES ...... ERNEST ENGEL ........ LAWRENCE HAYWARD ...... . .Left Tackle Right Tackle Right Guard . . .... .Left Guard ALTERNATES GAYLE RUSSELL .......,....,....... THAD ANNIS ..... GUY CASE ...... LEROY ODELL .... 4 FOOTBALL SCORES Ann Arbor-there ............ Hudson-here .... U. of D.-here ..... Coldwater-there Bryan, O.-here . jackson-there .... Hillsdale-there .... Monroe-here ..... Opponent 55 ... 7 19 26 33 27 14 0 IQ ......Center ....End ........End .. . Half-back ...Half back A.H.S. 12 14 0 7 40 KS iv The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 1 F GOTBALL ERNEST VVILD NW: season opened with Ann Arbor on their field. Adrian did not X ft have much hope of winning this game for Ann Arbor was reputed xifwffa to have the strongest team it had had for years besides having fl .t f , 'v had two weeks practice and six of their veterans 'on the Held. 'Q Even though Adrian was forced to take a goose egg for its share 9 W E of the scoring, they were there with the old fight. Ann Arbor scored two touchdowns in each quarter missing only one goal. Score Ann Arbor 55, Adrian 0. The Saturday following the Ann Arbor game the team met Hudson on our own field. Hudson did not have as strong a team as it had in former years and Adrian did not have as hard a time in defeating them as the score indicates. The game was characterized with much fumbling by both teams but the majority of the fumbles came from the Adrian team. Hudson took the count 12 to 7. The next week we met the University of Detroit High School. Because the opponents were from Detroit, the wearers of the Blue and White gave a very good exhibition of stage fright during the first half. But when the second half started and they discovered that they were not playing the City of Detroit but a team of eleven inferior players, they tightened up and did not allow their opponents to make another score. Wild went over the line for a touchdown in the last of the period and Drew went over again in the third. Wild kicked both goals. Neither team scored in the last period and the game ended with the score, U. of D. High School 19, Adrian 14. The following week the team journeyed to Coldwater where it again tasted defeat to the tune of 26 to 0. The team was outweighed fully 25 pounds to the man on the line and though they were much faster, the heavier team was able to hold them at all times. Shortly after the whistle blew, opening the game, the -Coldwater team scored a touchdown. Again 11 Q5 fri The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 to in the third quarter they made two touchdowns and one more in the fourth. Adrian was forced to play on the defensive most of the game, threatening their opponents' line only once in the whole game, when they placed the ball on the two-yard line where they lost on a fumble. Wild was easily the star on the Adrian team. Again, the following Saturday, Adrian was forced to fall before a much heavier team, which hailed from Bryan, Ohio. This was a new team to Adrian and it was thought prior to the game that Adrian stood a good chance of winning, but due to the superior weight and strong offensive of the visitors it could not be done. Bryan made its first touchdown in the first quarter and its second and third in the second. Adrian started the second half with more fight, advancing the ball far into the enemy's territory but they were forced to punt. Bryan scored another touchdown this period. In the fourth, a Bryan player intercepted a forward pass and ran eighty yards for a touchdown. Score, Bryan 33-Adrian 0. jackson was Adrian's next stumbling block. After the unlucky defeat given by Bryan the Saturday before, better football was played. Adrian's improved line and more fighting backfield scored a touchdown on the big town team in a few minutes of play, after which the goal was kicked leaving Adrian in the lead 7-0 in the first quarter. In the second period, jackson staged a strong comeback and scored two touchdowns, kicking one goal. In the last half, both teams showed real football and they were very closely matched. The Adrian team paid no attention to Iackson's heavier team although they took the count 27-7. The score does not tell the story of the game as it was played closely and only lucky breaks gave jackson the victory. The next team encountered, was Hillsdale on their own field. The team was still suffering from the game they had played the previous week, but they expected to down Hillsdale. "Lady Luck" still frowned on them, for they took a trouncing to the score of 14-7. Wild, the pluckyglittle captain and mainstay of the team, played an excellent game but he was handicapped by a wrenched knee which he had' received early in the season. Due to the death of Ferrell Ridge, a member of the team, and to the cancellation of the Marshall game by Marshall, the team had three weeks rest before it met Monroe. When the Blue and White came into the field, there were 300 rooters waiting to help them win the game. Monroe brought about 50 rooters. That the teams were evenly matched was proven by the score, 0-0. The game was lacking in spectacular plays, the only long runs made were those made by Wild in the few last minutes of play. The ball was carried and punted back and forth in the middle of the field. Neither team threatened the other line until the third quarter when Monroe ad- vanced the ball to Adrian's five-yard line, where Adrian held and Monroe was forced to give Adrian the ball on downs. This game was considered almost a victory for Adrian because it had only one victory to its credit, while the Muskrats had won several. BASKETBALL LEAGUE N'f'1'Ngi HEN Coach Hollway issued his first call for basket ball candi- 'f dates over sixty recruits responded. It was impossible to use all MCTRVIA of the men for the first squad so a basket ball league was formed to develop good players for the future. This league proved to be a great success and also valuable to the school for one recruit el 11 fl W W' -'A522 :Q W Sq lil V' 2 f Ngo 'Q . developed 1nto a Hrst squad man. Each team played twenty games. These were played Monday, VVednesday, and Friday afternoons. The games were also watched by the students who were interested and some very good games were played. The "Pirate's" team, consisting of Trada, Osgood, Cook, Voorhees, Dobbins, Bird and Burton, were the Champions, while the "All Starsl' ran a close second by playing off a tie for the championship. The league standings at the end of the season were as follows: VVon Lost Pct. Pirates ..... . . . 9 2 .819 All Stars ...... . . . 8 3 .727 Minute Men. . . . . 6 3 .600 All Americans . . . 4 6 ,400 Michigan. . . . 2 8 .200 Tigers. , . . . 2 8 ,200 v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 21:7 Q5 e SENIOR SICKLE I9 l i The SENIOR s1cKLE 1921 . CARROLL BASSETT Carroll Bassett as Captain and center of the team served very efficiently in these capacities. His eagle eye failed him very rarely during the season. HALSEY EGGLESTON Halsey Eggleston played a brilliant and clever game the whole season. The team will suffer a great loss when this little forward grad- uates. IVAN EGGLESTON Ivan Eggleston crowded his brother for ' honors while he was able to play. He was unable to play in several games being kept out by illness. BILL MATTHES Bill Matthes was aided very much in his good work as stationary guard by his size. He played an excellent game and spoiled many a basket which his opponents counted on making. i "FISH" DREW 1 'AFish" Drew, a freshman, showed such ability at guarding, that he played as regular in every game of the season and not once did he fail to give an account of himself. Case did not join the squad till late in the season but he showed up well in the games he did play. Andrix, Richardson and Bachrach, as substitutes, did not fail to give a ,good account of themselves when they had a chance to play. VVith the 'efficiency obtained this year, they should make valuable material for the team next year. QE gn The sEN1oR SICKLE 1921 rs BAS K ETBALL CARROLL BASSETT THADDEUS ANNIS N0 'Q 'I HE FIRST basketball game was played with Morenci and proved to be a "run-away" from the start for Adrian, 'ending in the f4TVVffT score 79-6. As this was the first game, the team was rather on edge and it's team play was not developed to any great extent. N v W The Alumni were the next to fall before the team which was rapidly gaining in team work. The old Grads put up a good game until the third quarter when lack of training began to weaken iw? if . wi I I fi X A 1 2 752351 ,5 d them. Score 32-24. Tecumseh came over and was the next to receive a drubbing, being beaten by a 49-5 score. The Indians were scrappy but lack of team work and the much superior playing of the wearers of the blue and white forced them to take the small end of the score. Marshall, who had always given us a good scrap, came next, but they did not show up very well before their stronger opponents. They took the smaller end of a 36-13 score. The team journeyed to Ann Arbor the next week where it suffered its first defeat of the season. Adrian had not yet developed the fine playing which it showed later in the season and due to the strong defense which the University City placed in front of it's basket, Bassett, Adrian's star tosser in previous games, was able to make only one field basket, althought. he made good on six out of nine free throws. Adrian held the lead through the first half and in the second, the teams battled evenly until the last two minutes, when Ann Arbor spurted ahead making the score 19-14 in their favor. , Adrian came back again the following week when it swamped Cold- water 58-11. The team was in excellent form and started the game with CQ Q9 The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q1 a rush. Bassett was responsible for 29 of Adrian's points, but the whole team played in a very good manner. The next team met was Hillsdale who also fell before the superior playing of the Blue and White. The score was 27-14. Battle Creek, the strongest team Adrian had yet met on her own floor came here to take the small end of a 25-11 score. Bassett again scored the larger number of Adrian's points. The Egglestons did some remarkable work in breaking up the visitor's play. Matthes and Drew at the guard positions did some good work. Adrian next travelled to Highland Park where it suffered it's second defeat of the season in an overtime contest. The Adrian team played one of it's best games of the year in this game. They were hampered at the start by the large fioor, but they overcame this before the end of the first period. The Blue and VVhite had bad luck in dropping the ball through the basket although the team work was very good. Adrian remained behind until the final minute of play when she succeeded in tying the score. In the five minutes overtime, both teams had a chance at a free throw, but Adrian's bad luck followed her and she lost the basket while Highland Park scored. The final score was 18-17. The night following the Highland Park game, Adrian met the strong Kalamazoo Central team which had also played a game the previous evening. This game proved to be the best game played on the Adrian fioor the whole season. At the end of the first half, Adrian held a one point lead. In the second half, the Adrian defense tightened while that of the visitors weakened. Halsey Eggleston, the right forward, was largely responsible for this victory, dropping the ball through the basket when his team mates seemed unable to do so. Bassett made good on eight out of the nine free throws. Adrian 34, Kalamazoo 23. Playing the most ragged game they had staged so far in the season, the Adrianites fell before Northwestern of Detroit the following week, at Detroit. The Colts took a big lead at the start and at the end of the first half, the score stood 18-9 in' their favor. The second half was more even, Adrian making 7 points to Northwestern's 8. Both Bassett and Halsey Eggleston failed to play up to their usual form of basket shooting. Score Northwestern 26, Adrian 16. Adrian returned to their usual form and also to Detroit again the following week when she took the long end of a 34-12 score, in a game with University of Detroit High School. Adrian started the game with her customary dash and pep and maintained a lead from the very first. For the 16th successive year, Adrian covered her friendly enemies f'Monroe" with ignominious defeat, this time by a score of 40-5. The Adrian aggregation was at its old tricks with a steady aggressive grind and vi The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Cul? good team work. This was the cause of the Muskrats sore defeat by an 8-1 ratio. The Blue and White next encountered the strong quintet playing under the name of the Y. M. C. A. This quintet was a Very hard proposition to overcome as their team was entirely composed of ex-High School players, and A. H. S. rarely turns out poOr players. This game was played on the "Y" Gym and some Very excellent playing was displayed by both teams. The game was close from start to finish but the final minutes of play showed the Blue aud White slightly superior to the Red and VVhite. The final score was in favor of A. H. S., 33-27. After an unquestionably successful season, Coach Hollway took his aggregation to Ypsilanti to play off a sectional tournament. Adrian drew Port Huron first and had little difficulty in beating them by a score of 26-14. By winning this game, Adrian drew Ypsi Central High. The locals lost 15-22. The defeat is explained somewhat by the fact that this game was Adrian's second that day and Ypsi's first. However the team played Highland Park for third place and the last place eligible to go to the finals at Lansing. This game the locals took by a score of 40-11. A After winning their chance to enter the finals, the Hi-five went the- following week end to Lansing. Their first draw was Cadillac. This game was close in score but was very poorly played as far as Adrian was. 'concerned and the locals lost 13-16. The rules of the elimination tourna- ment say that when a team loses it is to play no more, so this ended the Basketball career for the Blue and White of '21. Th SENIOR SICKLE 1921 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAMS SENIOR TEAM JUNIOR TEAM Q W Th e SENIOR SICKLE 19 FRESHMAN TEAM LINE-UP or GIRLSVTEAMQS SENIOR Linda Nicolai, Captain, forward Agnes Gwynn, forward Florence McComb, guard Helen Fraley, guard Aileen Hare, center Muriel Bovee, center Verna Hoxsie, sub. Hazel Jasper, sub. JUNIOR Gertrude Moore, forward Helen Griffith, forward Doris Nicolai, captain, guard Ada Bird, guard Edith Church, center Anna Moreland, center Marie Krueger, sub. Esther Krueger, sub. FRESHMAN Ruth Hostetler, forward Ethel I-Iadden, forward Rachel Rice, guard Louella Griffith, guard Helen Hewes, center Amelia Frank, center Lucile Koehn, sub. Gladys Gillies, sub. SUMMARY OF GAMES Date Team Score Feb. 3 Seniors Feb. 10 juniors Feb. 17 Seniors Feb. 19 Seniors Mar. 10 juniors Mar. 17 Seniors Team Score 10 ,.,, ,,,,,, J uniors 4 5 ,... .,.. F reshmen 9 9 .,., ,.., F reshmen 8 14 ,,,. .,,.,. J uniors 11 13 .....,.,.., Freshmen 6 14 11 ,,,,,,,,,,,Freshmen TOTAL POINTS MADE Seniors-44 Juniors-33 Freshmen-37 2 l aan Q Q v Th GIRLS' BASKETBALL ANNA M ORELAND girls' interclass basketball teams this year were very active. Linda Nicolai, captain of the Senior team, made a fine showing at all times, and to her goes a good share of the credit for win- ning most of the games. Florence McComb made a snappy little 'Q guard and she and Helen Fraley held down the opposer's scores "X W E to good effect. The members of the Senior team were all quick on their feet and in consequence of this, won most of the games in which they took part. The other Nicolai, just to prove that her sister was not the only pebble on the beach, accepted the Captaincy of the junior team. She was right there with team work every time, and no forward ever found herself with- out a guard while Doris was on the floor. The forwards, Gertrude Moore and Helen Griffith, were quick in eluding their guards, and had an eye for baskets. Although all the members of the Junior team fought valiantly, they had hard luck and were defeated by both the Seniors and the Fresh- men. They improved with practice, however, and in a second game with the Freshmen, on March 10th, defeated them, 13-6. Ruth Hostetler, captain of the Freshmen team, with her co-worker, Ethel Hadden, tossed baskets with apparent ease. At every opportunity one of them dropped the ball in the basket. It has been said that it was impossible for Ethel to shoot and miss. The opponents often thought so. Rachel Rice and Louella Griffith, as guards, made shooting opportunities scarce for the opposing team. Amelia Frank, at center, was a wonder worker. You have heard it said that valuable things may be wrapped in small bundles. That's the way it is with Amelia. She and Helen Hughes made center a busy place for their opponents. f Although we realize that it would be impossible to thank Miss Ryan for all that she has done for us, yet we want her to feel how deeply we appreciate her patience, her understanding, her all around coaching. It is indeed difhcult to express our sentiments towards her. She's -well-she's just alright, through and through. e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q L55 e SENIOR SICKLE 19 N 5 SEBALL TEAM BA v w The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v 1 BAS E BALL HALSEY EGGLESTON SUMNER HOWELL Captain Manager gfzayi six veterans in the field but with new pitchers in the box, Adrian started the baseball season with Coldwater, winning in seven innings by a score of 11-7. VVild, in the box for Adrian, 1 v, ll we . . . . . was hit for ten safetles but being backed up fairly well by his f- 1 ,555 . team mates, who were charged with seven scores, was able to Z W E hold Coldwater down. Coldwater was marked u for but one P misplay but more were apparent to the bystander's view. Adrian hit Coldwater for eight safeties which netted them eleven runs. The whole game was played in a cold wind and drizzling rain making it necessary to call the game in the last half of the seventh. The next game was played with Morenci the following Tuesday. The Morenci hitters drove Sears from the box in the sixth and VVild was substi- tuted. The Morenci players made several spectacular plays, one of them running behind the bleachers to catch a foul in his bare hand. At times the Blue and White players showed flashes of brilliant playing while at others they showed flashes of playing that were not nearly so brilliant. Score 8-7, Morenci. The Thursday following the game with Morenci, the team went to Blissfield, where, with Ehinger in the box for the first five innings and Sears in for the remainder of the game, they were decidedly beaten by the score 22-3. The deliveries offered by these two pitchers were unmercifully pounded all over the held by the Blisstield batters. Gordon in the ninth knocked out a home run which brought in Bassett, thus scoring two of Adrian's runs. R v e SENIOR SICKLE. 192 vi f BASEBALL LINE-UP CHARLES EHINGER, Pitcher BURDETTE ANDRIX, Catcher CARROLL BASSETT, First Base MELVIN BEEBE, Second Base EARL GORDEN, Third Base CHESTER SCHWARTZ, Short Stop GUY CASE, Left Field IVAN EGGLESTON, Center Field KENNETH DREXV, Right Field ENGEL and HOISINGTON, Outfield Subs. SCHEDULE April 22-here ...........,..,.... Morenci April 29-here . , . .... Coldwater May 5-there .... .Blissheld May 13-here . . . ..... Lyons, O. May 17-there .... . ,Morenci May 20-there ..... .Lyons, O. May 24-here. . . .Blissfield May june june 31-there .... 3 there .... 7-here . . . Coldwater . Hillsdale .Hillsdale The S EN1o R SlC?KLE l 92l A, 1 QSQP' "' "X 5: W ,V "'T'7ff-wif v, I 3 SLG f fi f , ll eg W P' 5 fe? Q 5 S 9 J EX- . -fl f IEgl ' h5 l: Ex? I XXX ff - 3 " rn' 69 ' Q, I A N I if f W1 If, M 1 N5 lx my qi X X 'V Yilup-4? 1 l ix xx .M 'z V A f, !ffU5rJ:.-5 6 s E N 1 O R s 1 C K L E f 9 N XE, HQ, TERS OF CHARAC ST CA AY SEN OR PL 9-1' SENIOR PLAY E79 :NE HE CLASS of 1921 presented as their Senior Play "Anne of Old Salem," which, under the direction of Miss Willsey, was very successful. The scene is laid in Salem during the witchcraft days of 1692. Anne Ellinwell, a village coquette with a broad sense of humor, was supposed by some of the simple girls of her V W Q neighborhood to have bewitched the young men of the village, for she never was without a suitor. In sport, Anne gives to two friends pieces of paper, which she calls charms, and intimates that if worn under certain conditions they will bring lovers, Anne is accused of witchcraft and only saved from the ordeals by the intervention of the governor. ANNE OF OLD SALEM BY CLARA BURBANK BATCHELDER DRAMATIS PERSONAE Reverned Cotton Mather. . ............,..... COURTLAND MUNN .... . . .ERYL RAINEY Captain Hardman. ................,. . Roger Hardman, his son ..... S7 .,..... ..... A LVIN HOWLAND Nathan Ellinwell, Anne's brother ....... ...... R AY COLLINS Ezekiel Brown, charmed and charming .... .... H AROLD HOUGH . . . . .CLAYTON SMITH . .KENNETH KAYNOR . . . .HAROI.D CUTTER Jonathan ,........................... . . Edward ...... ..........,. . . . , . Steadfast ......... .... Mistress Hardman ............... .... G ENEVIEVE BERTRAM . .MARGARET OsGooD Anne Ellinwell, Anne of Old Salem ........,.. FLORENCE MCCOMB Phyllis, an English visitor at Capt. Hardman's.. . .LUCILE FOWLER , Ruth, of the despised Quaker faith ..............,... INEZ DRAKE Goodwife Ellinwell ................... . . ........ETHA SMITH FRANCES BOWERMAN . FLORENCE ZUMSTEIN Piety ............................ .... Truth ....... ..............., ..... Peace .... .... 13 Q v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q 33 ., V9 The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 v Q2 BACCALAUREATE The annual Baccalaureate Service for the Class of 1921 was held in the evening of June 5, at the Baptist Church. A very impressive and inspiring sermon was given by Rev. Hopkins. -lt was exceedingly practical and interesting and was appreciated by the Senior Class and members of the congregation. CLASS DAY The annual Class Day program was held june 8, at the Methodist Church. The program was interesting to both students and outside people. The Juniors, who were in charge of the decorations, are to be highly compli- mented on the exceedingly good taste in which the class colors were used. COMMENCEMENT A The Commencement program was presented june 9, in the Methodist Episcopal Church, at which time ninety-four students were presented with diplomas by Supt. C. H. Griffey. Hon. T. E. Johnson delivered an excellent address to the class which was well appreciated. JUNIOR-SENIOR-PARTY In the evening of Monday, December 6, the students of the Senior and junior Classes gathered in the school gymnasium for an informal dancing party from four until six, after which a cafeteria lunch was served in the Junior High School building. DRAMATIC CLUB ENTERTAINMENTS Two exceedingly interesting plays were presented by the Thespian Society this year. "Civil Service" was given by the members of the iifth hour class, and "Down By The Sea" was presented by the sixth hour class. Both were unusually well given and equally well received. LYCEUM BANQUET The Lyceum, according to the annual custom, gave a banquet, May 24 The room was tastefully decorated with yellow and blue, and society'g colors. After a bountiful repast an excellent program of toasts and music was enjoyed. SENIOR SEND-OFF In accordance with the usual custom, the Junior Class gave the annual Senior-Send-Off. A banquet was served, which was presided over by the Junior Class President, Francis Collins. Dancing was enjoyed later in the School Gymnasium which was artistically decorated. 4 The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Avi JOKES S f 7 A x Q X , Q ? 7 f ta The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 vi ai JOKE DEPARTMENT REVISED REGULATIONS FOR THE ASSEMBLY ROOM FIRST-B6 sure to come late in the morning. Get the habit, and don't report at the desk. This will stand you in good stead when you go out to take a position, and help you to get acquainted with the boss when he listens to your original CPD excuses. SECOND-After coming late don't upon any account start to work. Consume as much time as possible fussing around your work, incidentally making a few brilliant remarks thereby causing much laughter and con- fusion among your associates. This will gladden the heart of your teacher and cause her to add ten per cent to your mark in deportment. THIRD-When your teacher is giving oral instruction, assume an in- different pose and get a blank look upon your face. She will then feel that her efforts are wasted, but she probably needs the vocal exercise anyway, so don't worry upon her account. FOURTH-Above all things don't take any notice of the class periods- always do something else than the scheduled work. This will help the teacher to see that students are receiving the necessary instructions in all branches. I FIFTH-If you are of a sensitive nature and it hurts your feelings to see people at work, divert their attention as much as possible. SIXTH-If you are corrected in your discipline or in y our work, always make a funny face after the teacher turns away. This will add to the amuse- ment of your friends and to the gray hairs on the instructor's head. SEVENTH-If you are tired or don't feel like working, loaf around all day. This is a fine habit to have as it will aid you in killing time on the job when you leave here, and assist the boss in his determination to raise your salary. EIGHTH-Never upon any account stay in your own seat for any length of time. Whenever you feel like it get up and wander nonchalantly around the room. This will enable the other students to see whatwa good looking guy you are, and give the girls a treat as they gaze upon your manly form. THE OLD FORD Yes, tear her battered engine down! Long has she run on high, V And many a heart has stopped its beat While rising towards the sky. Beneath it clicked the rumbling bolts, And crash'd the steering gearg That speeder of the country roads Shall run no more this year! Q 5 The SENIOR SICKLE. 1921 31 ei Her tank once filled with gasoline, Now jammed beyond repair, N0 more shall hurry o'er the bumps, While mud Hies through the air: No more shall feel the driver's foot Or know the throttle's call: A Packard from the town has struck The fliver,-that is all! Oh, better that her rusted frame, Should sink beneath the mud: Her rattles filled the country air, And there should rest her -hubg Pour oil upon her battered hulk, Set everything a-flame, While tearing 0'er the country roads, That Ford, she lost her fame. Police: "Where did you steal that rug?" Tramp: "A woman told me to take this rug and beat it." Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf And watched with expression pained The milkman's stunts: both said at once, "Our relations are getting strained."-Ex Fred Ridge: "I would be willing to work if I could get the right sort of a job." Teacher: "What would that job be?" Fred: "Well, I wouldn't mind being a man who calls out the stations on an Atlantic liner." "Here's something you never saw before." Qpatting dogj "What's that?" "Your dog's tail." "What is your favorite book?" "Bankbook. But even that is beginning to show a lack of interest." "Last night I dreamt that my gold watch was stolen. So I woke up." "Was it gone?" A "No, it was going." an The SENIOR SICKLE IIIQZI ei As we were walking down the track, We saw a black spot in the distance-Tecumseh. Coy: HYes, sir, Alvin. I am real sick. Two days ago I went to the doctor and he said I had berkerlosis, I went down today and he said I was worse. I got two berkerlosis now." Still upon a chair deserted, Sat a tack it's head inverted, Came a man with glance averted, Sat down upon the tacka For a week his pants were sore. Quoth he warmly, "Nevermore."-Ex. "Orderl" yelled the chairman during a noisy outburst. Voice of a fellow half asleep, HA ham sandwich and a cup of coffee." Teacher: "Do you realize that every time you draw your breath somebody dies?" Howell: "Well I'm sorry but I can't help it. If I quit breathing I will die, too." "She leaned forward! Her brown eyes pleading, Her Carmine lips upturned- Pursed and small, Her cheeks tinged with pink, Her throat white, Her arms extendedg SOM E MAGAZINE COVER I-Ex, "Tell me, Guy, of your troubles when a boy." "Well, my mother says they were terrible when she wanted to scrub my ears." Miss Green: "What does the reign of King Charles I teach us?" Freshman: "Not to lose our heads in moments of excitement." "Say, Rastus, why do you call your son Prescription?" "Well, becaus ah have sech hard work gettin him filled." Miss Steele: Cmusic teacherj "I heard some awful blue notes that time." Violinist: "So did I." g Sears: "You ought to, you're the closest to them." ti The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Senior: "Is Harold Cutter a deep thinker?" Teacher: "He must be. His ideas never come to the surface." Not until we read the following can we well understand why some of our hopeless ones are loath to part with "their" gum :- "Mary," ordered Miss Patch, "throw that gum in the waste basket." Mary's face grew scarlet but she did not stir. t "If you do not put that gum in the wastebasket immediately, I will send you out of the room," said Miss Patch sternly. Mary walked reluctantly to the desk. "I can't," she confessed, "It's ma's gum, and she'll lick me if I come home without it." A TRAGEDY We both went down to the Harbor Beach, And wandered on the sand. The moon was just then coming up, I held her little-shawl. I fondly held her little shawlg She said: HHow fast time flies." The band was playing, "After the Ball," I looked into her-lunch basket. I gazed into her lunch basket And wished I had a tasteg There sat my little mascot, I had my arm around her-umbrella. I had my arm around her umbrella, So on the beach we sat. I softly whispered, HStella, Your sitting on my-handkerchief." She was sitting on my handkerchief, This charming little Miss, Her eyes were full of mischief, I slyly stole a-sandwich. I syly stole a sandwich, Altho' 'twas hardly fairy The moon rose o'er the city, And I gently stroked her-poodle-dog. --Ex. "Is suicide a crime?" fl'YeS'7! "Would you arrest a man for it?" "Certainly." is The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 tion Waiter: "I have pickled pigs feet, calves liver, and stewed kidneys." Coach: "I don't care what ails you: I want something to eat." "Say, Mr. Wilson, do you call these people grafters who graft trees?" How do young ladies show their dislike to mustaches? By setting their faces against them. Harold Rice: MPa, teacher said to congregate meant to collect." Father: 'lVVell, you tell your teacher that you have reliable informa that there is considerable difference between a congregation and a collection ." Tailor: "Do you care for a pocket for tooth-picks?" Kayner: "Naw. I don't want any pick-pockets about me." Gibson: "See that man? VVell, sir, he landed in this country with bare feet and now he has got millions." S3.ITl Hough: "Gee, he is worse than a centipede, isn't he?" Miss Patch: "Such slim excuses do not become you, Miss Osgood." Coach: "Will you have pie?" Sears: "Is it compulsory?" Coach: "No, huckleberryf' Case: "What New England state has two capitals?" Egg: "I don't know." Case: "New Hampshire." Egg: "Name them." Case: "Capital N and capital H." Sweet: "I see Where four messages can be sent over one wire at the e time." Thomas: "Yes," Annis :i "I suppose they use a square wire for that." Dentist Cto E. Dobbins, about to have a tooth extractedj "Have you heard the latest song?" OHS E. Dobbins: UNO, what's the name of it?" Dentist: "The Yanks are coming." Caddie: "Which club will you have, sir?" Herbert W. Cwhose ball has disappeared down a rabbit holej : "Give me shaped like a ferret." Q v The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q CAPITAL OFFENSES Smothering a yawn. Blowing up the fire. Choking a sob. Hanging curtains. Stifling a laugh.. Forging ahead. Killing a rumor. Drowning care. Coining excuses. Beating the bell. flfx "Some of us fellows had a feed last night." "VVhat did you have?" : f'Green olives and red pop, and then we grew reminiscent." 'fReminiscent?" UYes-one thing brought up another." EPITAPH He wore one night a flannel robe, Which brought on perspirationg This caused the robe to shrink so much He died of strangulation. Miss Armstrong: "VVhat is the highest form of animal life?" Glendine S: "Giraffe" Doris S: f'VVhy don't you wear calico any more?" Marion M: "I just hate to see myself in print." H. Sweet Capplying for a job at a groceryl "I understand you want a young man." Grocer: 'fYes, I want a young man to be partly behind the counter and partly out-of-doors." Sweet: "Then what happens when the door slams?" Ladies, skip this paragraph! It is really unfit for publication. It got into my contributions by mistake and I asked the printer to destroy it or set it wrong side up. 'peaq Jaq uo pueis on peq aus JI moqatuos li le 195 plans Aaauq QM :peel Apealle slaqs Luaod siql '3uiq11e5 e O1 sluz-no U91 JQBUM uiam MON 'moqs 12 50 pupl 1912919111 sJa3 aus JI moqatuos lno li pug ulaqs laq nofi mg fmouq O1 lou 1q3no aus Buiqlatuos S411 M 'uetuom e sagnom Bunpfiue sg alaqn, JI ra QQAIWTAB SEIIRIIIOR SICKILIB l92lCI as a MARK ANTHONY'S ORATION OVER CAESAR Friends, Romans, countrymen! Lend me your ears, I will return them next Saturday. I come To bury Caesar, because the times are hard And his folks can't afford to hire an undertaker. The evil that men do lives after them, In the shape of progeny, who reap The benefits of their insurance, So let it be with the deceased. Brutus has told you Caesar was ambitious, What does Brutus know about it? It is none of his funeral. Would that it were! Here, under the leave of you, I come to Make a speech at Caesar's funeral. He was my friend, faithful and just to meg He loaned me five dollars once when I was in a pinch And signed my petition for a post-office. But Brutus says he is ambitious. Brutus should wipe off his chin. Caesar hath brought many captives home to Rome Who broke rocks on the streets until their ransom Did the general coffers fill. When that the poor hath cried, Caesar hath wept, Because it didn't cost anything, and Made him solid with the masses. Ambition should be made of sterner stuff, Yet Brutus says he is ambitious. Brutus is a liar and I can prove it. You all did see that on the Lupercal I thrice did present him with a kingly crown Which he did thrice refuse, because it did not fit him quite. Was this ambition? Yet Brutus says he was ambitious. Brutus is not only the biggest liar in the country But he is a horse thief of the deepest dye. If you have tears prepare to shed them now. You all know of this ulsterg I remember the first time Caesar ever put it on. It was on a summer's evening in his tent, ' With the thermometer registering ninety degrees in the shade But it was an ulster to be proud of, And cost him seven dollars at Marcus Swartzmeyer's, The SENIOR SICKLE I9 2 I Q E3 Corner Main and Madison streets, sign of the red flag. Old Swartz wanted forty dollars for it, But finally came down to seven dollars because it was for Caesar! Was this ambition? If Brutus says it was He is even a greater liar than his neighbor! Look! in this place ran Cassius' dagger through. Through this the Vagabond Brutus stabbed. And when he 'plucked his cursed steel away, Mark Anthony! how the blood of Caesar followed it! I come not, friends, to steel away your hearts, I am no thief as Brutus isp Brutus has a monopoly on all that business, And if he had his deserts, he would be In the penitentiary and don't you forget it! Kind friends, sweet friends, I do not wish to stir you up, To such a sudden flood of mutiny. And as it looks like rain, The pall bearers will proceed to place the coffin in the And we will proceed to bury Caesar, Not to praise him. -Ex. Y, gg.. hearse The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 f"""',, M451 R725 f-N Q5 ,QD W ,QW ffvfzfx A WN to Q Th e SENIOR SICKLE 1921 Q ALUMNI DEPARTMENT Harley Alcock, Adrian School. Delta Allshouse, Nurses Training, Battle Creek Sanatarium. Florence Anderson, Teaching. Milton Armstrong, Adrian. Sara Barhracli, Seminary, VV. Va. Alice Bailey, Married. Linford Barager, Toledo. Arthur Bassett, Adrian. Leland Bassett, Adrian. Carl Benner, Clayton. Winifred Betz, Detroit Dramatic School. Gertrude Bird, Rogers Hall, Lowell, Mass. Clara Bohlke, Office, Adrian. Lutrelle Bradish, Adrian. Phyllis Bradish, Married. Thelma Brock, Adrian. Zelma Brock, Adrian. Leland Brower, Detroit. Velma Brower, Ypsilanti Normal College. Ruth Bunker-Bourget,Adrian. Thomas Carter, Adrian. NVilliam Chaloner, Adrian College. Luella Clark, Adrian. Marion Clark, Teaching. Geraldine Colvin, Teaching. Leroy Comfort, M. A. C. Nellie Cook, Teaching. Ina Crane, Ypsilanti Normal College. Miriam Darling, Adrian. Gladys Dawson, Holloway. Vevia Dawson, Holloway. Owen Decker, National Bank of Commerce. Elton Deible, Adrian. Roy Dinius. Adrian. Donald Dibble, Ft. YVayne, Ind. Carol Doty, Teaching. Lena Dowling, Clayton. lone Driscoll, Office, Raymond Auto Sales. Hudson Earles, Adrian. Gladys Ehinger, Teaching. Wanda Fisher, Adrian College. Evelyn Foote, Industrial Home, Adrian. Meyer Frank, U. of M. Jesse Furbush, Adrian. Clifford Gobba, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mary Goodlock, Toledo, Ohio. Nelson Haas, Ft. NVayne, Ind. Lynn Hamilton, Commercial Bank, Adrian. Elizabeth Hart, Miss Bennett's School, N. Y. Blanche Hines-Barrett, Hudson. Mable Hinsdale-Case, Adrian. Nina Hoag, Adrian. Clifford Hood, Adrian College. Emma Hopkins, Office, Adrian. Donald Hostetler, Adrian College. Theo. Howard-Poling, Ypsilanti. Edgar Hubbard, Onsted. Ina Hutchinson, Teaching. Mary Illenden, Adrian College. Leora Ives, Adrian. Alice Johnston, Jackson. Wilma jones, Adrian. Oda Knight, Teaching. Elmer Kraut, Adrian. George Lighthall, Adrian. Irene McElroy, Adrian. Veda Messler, Holloway. Reo Middleton, Muncie, Ind. Lyhford Miller, Adrian College. Gwendolyn Morden, Adrian College. Ralph Morris, Len. Co. Savings Bank. Ollie Meyers, Adrian. Lilah Near, Adrian. Walter Noveskey, Notre Dame. Lilith Onsted, Onsted. Dorothy Palmer, Adrian College. Helen Peebles, Detroit. Alma Peterson, Teaching. Ellen Peterson, Ypsilanti Normal College. Louise Porter, Mt. Holyoke, Mass. Eila Powell, Adrian College. Mildred Prange, Adrian College. Earl Rehklau, Tri State University. Geraldine Raynolds, Married. Harold Rice, Adrian. Carmell Ritter, Teaching. Katherine Robbins, Office. Adrian. Lucille Rogers-Henderson. Laura Blanche Rose, Adrian College. Howard Sawyer, Len. Co. Bank. Dorothy Schaler, Adrian. Fern Schneerer, M. A. C. Irene Schneider, Adrian State Savings Bank. Ernestine Scraton, Adrian. ' Edward Seeburger, Adrian. Leah Sell, Blisstield Normal. Caroline Sheldon, Rogers Hall, Lowell, Mass. Harold Sherman, Post Office, Adrian. Helen Shields, Adrian College. Dorothy Shorten, Office, Adrian. Alice Smith, Adrian. Carmon Smith, Adrian College. Forest Smith, Lenawee Co. Bank. Marjorie Smith-Youngs. Adrian. Edwin Spielman, Adrian. Alice Stark, Adrian College. Ludia Staup, Teaching. Josephine Stearns, Adrian College. Lillian Stein-Eldredge, Lansing. Cecile Strong, Oiiice, Airlight Baking Co. Ernestine Sutton, Ward Belmont, Tenn. Eleanor Swanson, Coldwater. Gladys Terry, Adrian. Kenneth Terry, Adrian. Harriett Tobias, Adrian. Kenneth Tolford, Adrian College. Leon Valentine, Adrian. James Van Orden, Adrian. Kenneth Walworth, Army. Paul Walworth, Army. Prosser Watts, U. of M. Norris Whitaker, Adrian College. Dotis Whitmarsh, Presbyterian Training Sc Chicago. Miller Wing, Adrian College. Vernon Woodcox, Adrian. Florence Wooster. Detroit. hool The SENIOR SICKLE I9 2 1 M Q CLASS OF 1919 Doris Abbott-fMrs. J. Warren Snedekerj, Adrian Doris Alverson-Adrian College. Dorcas Alverson-Adrian College. Thelma AyersfCMrs. Stevensj, Jasper. Siphra Bachrach-Milwaukee, Downer College Fannie Baldwin-Married. Alice Baldwin--Industrial Home, Adrian. Lucille Ballemberger-CMrs. Raymond Lewisj, Adrian. Alice Barber-Adrian. Ferne Beebe-Adrian. Clair BirdAAdrian College. Izola Bosinger-Married. Celia Brainerd-Adrian College. Marguerite Bragg-Yysilanti Normal. Alta Brewer-At Home Holloway. Lucille Brunt-Adrian College. Mary Edith ChaseAOfFice, Adrian. Ruth Chase-Olice, Adrian. Elizabeth Church4Adrian College. Oscar DanielswAdrian College. Ruby Davis-Adrian College. Janice Arlone DesErmia-Homeopathic Hosp., Ann Arbor. Howard Driggs-M. A. C. Agnes Droegemueller-W'isconsin. Eunice Ehinger-Palmyra. Noreene Engel-At Home, Adrian. Omeega Fairchield-Detroit. Vanyce Furman-Morse Jewlery Store. Floyd Georgef-Fayette, Ohio. Floyd Gibbs-Detroit. Wynn GibsonvMexico. Carmen Gobba-Holloway. Lawrence Gould-Adrian College. Kenneth Graham-Adrian. Victor GruelfAdrian College. Helen Hall-Battle Creek, Melva Hammel-'Office Adrian. Helen Henig-Adrian. Ray Hensey-Adrian. Venus Hillard-CMrs. Dewey Teachoutb, Bay City. Ruth Hood-fMrs. Merle Richardsonj Adrian. Ashland Hunt-Adrian, R. F. D. Harold Jackman-U. of M. Jennette Jones-Adrian. Marion King!-Palmyra. Felicia Kishpaugh-Office, Adrian. Kenneth Kuney-Adrian College. Lenn Latham-Hillsdale. Forrest Laudenslager-Adrian. Werner LewishM. A. C. Gladys Lincoln-Married. Catherine McDowell!-Post Olice, Adrian. Margaret Morse-Sand Creek. John Moxon-Hart, Shaw Sz Miller, Adrian. Mariam NashiMarried, Chicago. Lillian Naylor-Monroe. Minetta Nicolai-Adrian College. Lawrence Osgood-Detroit. Leslie Ougheltree-M. A. C. Lola Patterson-Adrian. Oscar Peavey-California. Reuben Powers-Kalamazoo, Y. M. C. A. Helen Rankinf.-Xdrian. Russell Raymond-U. of M. Merle Richardson-Adrian. Seward Shepherd-Onsted. Dorothy Skeels-Bismark, N. D. Francis Snedeker-Adrian College. James Warren Snedeker-Albig's, Adrian. Mildred Stange-Office, Adrian. Gladys VanSickles-Benton Harbor, Mich. Florence Voorhees-Office, Adrian. Leslie Walker-Adrian College. William YVhitmarsh-M. A. C. Lawrence Wiley-Adrian. Walter Williams-Seneca. Leroy Steinmetz-Adrian. CLASS OF 1918 Firth AndersonALansing. Paul AnnisfFlint. Mildred Armstrong-Teaching Len. Co. Ormand Atkin-Toledo. Zelma Bailey-Married. Roberta Baker-QMrs. Chas. Miehaelsj. Mariam Barber4QMrs. Kenneth Grahamj George Beiswanger-Adrian. Alton Bennett4Flint. Chandler Bond-Adrian College. Marshall Bovee-Northwestern. Ellen Bradish-Married. Rubert Burgess-Adrian. Victor Bragg-Died in Service. Llody Bradley-Teaching. Gerald Bradley-Teaching. Merritt Chase-Farm Len. Co. Fannie Chase-Lewis, Coe S: Howell, Adrian Agnes Campbell-Bookkeeper, Onsted. Mildred Camburn-Washington, D. C. Velma C0lb21ll1'F3lIflGld. Florence ColemanACom, Bank, Adrian. Donald Cornell-Adrian. Thelma CotaADetroit. Porter Dean-U. of M. Ralph Diebele-Flint. Marion Dibble-U. of M. Thera Dickerson-Cleveland. Florence Earley!Northwestern. Gladys Emery-Teaching Len. Co. Leon Fairbanks-Teaching. Eva Fish-Adrian. Idonea Forsyth-Married. Julian FrankiAdrian. Glendora Gibson-CMrs. Green, Deerfieldj.. Adella Gippert-Adrian. Eulali Gourley-Suot. Office School. NVard Grandy4-Denver, Colo. Lucy Green-Deceased. Arthur Haviland-Adrian College. Alice Hayward!CMrs. Briggsj. Floyd Henig-Chicago. Carl Hilts-Y. M. C. A. Chicago. Earl Hoffman-Farm Len. Co. Pierson Hoffman-Rochester Clothing Co. Dorothy Holloway-Teaching. Qi The SENIOR SICKLE. 1921 Qi CLASS OF 1918 fContinuedl Leslie Holmes-Nat'l Bank of Comm, Mildred Howe4-Teaching. Herbert Howell-Washington, D. C. Lloyd Hughes-M. A. C. Ives Isaacson-Tecumseh. Geraldine Johnson-Lansing. 'George Kapnick-Teaching. Alice King-Teaching. Genevieve Koehn-Washington, D. C. Raymond Koehn-Virginia. Addie Krueger--Adrian. Frances Lantz-Washington, D. C. Florence Lahman-Detroit. Jessie Linger-CMrs .Knappy Adrian. Zona Lowth-Smith's Greenhouse. Ruth Mattern-QMrs. Harrisj. Ottilie Matthes--M. A. C. Glendora McComb-U. of M. Letha McRoberts-CMrs. Wellsj, Adrian. Hazel Merrilat-Fort VVayne, Ind. Lucille Michner-Teaching. Salome Milich-Jackson. -Geraldine Miller-U. of M. Thomas Mullins-Farming. Harry Munn-Adrian. Ina Meyers-Teaching. Esther Nicolai-Adrian. Marguerite Nixon-Adrian. De Etta Osborne-Married. Helen Phila-State Savings Bank. Ronald Poclclington-M. A. C. William Poling-Ypsilanti. Charles Pollard. Florence Reynolds-Office, Adrian. Agnes Richardson-Adrian College. Everrett Ridge?-Adrian College. Florence Rogers-Adrian. Alice Sayers-CMrs. Phippsj. Elmer Schoen-Adrian College. Karl Schoen-Deceased. Elwyn Smith-U. of M. Mildred Stadler-Com. Bank, Adrian. Albert Stark-Adrian. Buelah Strong-Ohice, Lorraine, Ohio. Robert Swanson-U. of M. Harold T eachout-Detroit. Geneva Terry-Teaching Len. Co. Harold Treat-Farming. Cecile Vogel-Teaching. Ernest Wade-Detroit. Althea Westgate-Peerless Oiiice, Adrain LeVerne White-Adrian. Lillian Zumstein-Adrian State Bank. Harold Darling-Ft. Wayne, Ind. Halland Darling-Adrian College. The SENIOR SICKLE 1921 5. -i C f,-,, ...liz - TIEL, ,V W "dr SE-TS-' .i INIS -s--bl Uur Thanks N' OLLOWINC1 the usual custom of preceding Senior Classes, the 'fm Class of 1921 is placing before the public the twenty-fifth edition of the Senior Sickle. We wish to take this opportunity to thank 'I' those who helped to make this copy possible. Our art department was very ably assisted by Ada Bird, Frieda ' W Lutz, Catherine Lewis, Lewis Brewer, Agnes Gwynn, Burnadetta Hayward and Helen Hewes. Their help is greatly appreciated. The assistance of Mr. Arthur Finch and Mr. F. S. Barnum in helping to produce this annual should be commended. The Indiana Engraving Company should receive due credit for their 1 I' 3 Ll 4, ' FJ X . ,Q VW X if ,fl--X5 ., xi --, 'TSMG 'FEUNY fl? j sf :el 5 Q fine work. To Mr. F.. J. Reed is due the greatest amount of credit however, for it was through his untiring efforts that the success of this book was largely due. Our advertisers, as in many years past, have contributed generously to make our f'Sickle" a success. VVe wish therefore to tender them our heartiest thanks for their generous co-operation, both financially and otherwise. We would recommend, moreover. that this section be read and any patronage by the readers would be appreciated. R I92If lx X X IU IC K LE y ADr' 3 nf.. DEPARTMEN T1 CLE Vvfu-2:44 4 X af .Al V ' as LSL -EXJAf 1?f, f'f ' M i Y. i Mgr Y , W Y, THE. following Officers and Directors of The Aclrian State Savings Bank cordially invite you to make this your Banking l-louse: B. E.. TOBIAS, President R. H. WATTS C. S. WHITNEY Vice President Vice President and Cashier F. A. FAULHABER R. P. WATTS Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier W. W. COOKE W. O. HUNT President Adrian Wire Fence Co. President and General Manager Lena- President W. W. Cooke, Bankers Wee COUMY TelePh0ne Co' Clayton A. D. E.l..LlS A. D. Ellis Co., Blissfield The Wesley Co., Clothiers R. A. KAISER Real Estate Physician ERNEST E. TOBIAS Secretary and Treasurer Michigan Attorney Wire Fence Co. 63 Adrian State Savings Bank Main Office: Maumee and Winter Sts. Branch Office: Tecumseh ancl Church Sts. S QU WE wish to thank the A la:AA ,24. - s ,.A., students of A. H. S. and the readers of the Sickle for fhelf patronage .AQV ADRIAN 1 ' 4 I 0 es M in the past, and to assure them that 0 0 I , we shall contrnue to make every A Sa Zone effort to satisfy our customers for Boys The , Busy Bee Confectlonery 118 West Maumee St. folm B. Sielson Hals Cheney Silks Cravals flflanhallan Shirts O 0f1"FC lt's E-Z to distinguish the Best from the Rest in Qlality Style Value Sr Company T A Westgate, Conclra TI-IE ability to furnish a sat- isfactory Banking Service on the one hand, and a desire on the part of the Officers of this Bank to furnish to its depositors more than a lim- ited money-handling service on the other- These things make this Bank a desirable Depositary. THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE The Bank that Service Built Adrian, Michigan MO EY TALKS and its Words are simple, direct and always reasonable. "Save me and safeguard me," it says, "and I will bring you a sure reward." Start a Savings Account Commercial Savings Bank of Adrian ' l08-I I0 South Main Street, Adrian, Michigan 3Wa lnterest Paid on Savings Deposits EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING H. M. Judge 81 Son We f.. Make Clothes Class Pins - Class Rings and Class Invitations You will always find just the right GIFT for the graduate at H. M. Judge 8: Son malty Jewelers Robert T. Smaltz " Whm Gems and cold Aye Fairly Sold" 'Che Leading Tailor JEWELRY AND CLOCK REPAIRINC. Ford Cars, Ford Trucks and F ordson Tractors The most car, truclc and tractor for the money begins with Ford and ends by leaving the most dollars in your pocket. Our USED cars are all so good that the buyer is sure to be happy or he gets his money back. Oh! But you certainly will miss it if you don't see our tires and get our prices before you buy. They are money savers. The same thing is true on anything else that you need for your car. Let our shop Overhaul your car and you can't help but smile to see her go. Call and see us anywayffwe are always lonesome when no one is around. S. W. Raymond Auto Sales Phone 931 Adrian, Michigan F Iowers G0 to for Louise Burgefs AII Occasions for we Lafesf in F IVIiIIinery from gg WATS 0 N'S Say It with Flower I27 E.astIVIaumeeStreet FIRST IN STYLE FIRST IN QUALITY - FIRST IN FIT Kinear, I-Iuebner 81 Kc-:IIS The Sfore for Men and Boys I A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE SI-IELDO JEWELER Class Pins and Rings PRIZE CUPS For Fine Tailoring cll at Carl F. Starlcs 123 E. Maumee St. Nu-Ways Are the Best Known and Known as the Best No-rubber to rot ,with heat , or sweat, Triple servrcern each pair Yougetw- A : LE Ax with fx I Pr-osvnew Baonzs X' -! INDNIDUALITY SPRINGS GIVE CONV 'Iles Smzrcn I NDSE IX XX I ' I Q? lihhx ff iff IV ' I L lt V . r , IS A - i i I- ii f X Iii I ' xff f t A . y pend L- ' Aedwe rattled N-Wy III When you buy a new suit or a dress you get it for it's quality, style and ht. Quality and fit are of equal im- portance when buying Suspenders, Gar- ters and I-Iose Supporters-therefore, buy NU-WAY SUSPENDERS, GAR- TERS and HOSE SUPPORTERS. Get that dressy appearance by seeing that your trousers and hosiery dont sag. Keep them taut with Nu-Ways. When once adjusted they are always right and so com- fortable that you are never conscious of I, Q Q N 5 S s s O A I It r xi 3 'J' I I ZH fb Q, allsuzes Nu Wa sus ers a.r'rers3r 0 Mrllnonsofsatlsi arers Hasesupportersaregua e M' Fieccommend u a s-1 their presence. Insist upon getting Nu-Ways from your dealer-there are no others "just as good." Nu-Way Strech Suspencler Company Adrian, Michigan Home of , Fuller s Hart, Schaffner SHQE MARKET 81 Marx S ll G C1511 Clflthes 6 S OO OCS for 0 Less Money Rochester Clothing ' Company A il' MORELAND'S Diamond-M Motor Oil Is Best for Automobiles, Motor Boats and Motorcycles MAKES HEALTHY MOTORS Go to Barnum' s E Qt for Et First-Class Up-to-Date Photos He is the Only Photographer Who Makes a Specialty of BABIES' PICTURES Special Rates to Seniors All Photographs in This Sickle Were Fumished by Barnum 1 F. S. Barnum - Photographer Underwood Block, Corner Main and Maumee Streets Pool and Billiards for a Pastime Brunswick Phonographs The one Phonograph' that plays all records better than any other ma- chine in the World. No attachments, no change, no Have NO bother, just use the needle Equal that is made for the record you wish to play. Play at See the different styles at , Van Auker's b e Y 5 Candies Soft Drinks Muslc House si 'E' e' iii?-'F 5 fir? gzgiglvgfyf ' Paul Jones 1 1 WEL Middies have charm if W' 4? , is 'W A-wr' .rr-4:y,f'tiY1 lg-4, :'F','1ii'-' 'I-.,.".v 'vs ik? . ' Pix? -GWB , gffzrafi .off '- 'fra ri-. - fl rf, -4- - . ,.. ,- Sims! 2,2 fy? Q' , , '--fm:-f. L- ' 449. i"- " nv. 5-Jciefff ' 'ef 141: :'V""4?7Q . .- y ,v- V 4 H1.Q1..1, run.-. .1'9-1t.J,. M., iii", ' X F ff V 11-1,:l'.'7'ki f' I' "'l'3w2ir1':'i.3. ' X . 1 '.rf:.:sr-1.2-.1-.Af-1'-f'-'f asi- gl' , f ff,-zafff. .N 'W ':1:.1'-,-ff.. -az, V V4.5--.-1, 5 . l:,. V, . -I -K wx ' . Lf , ' ' - 1-My , K '- 'T-uf" H Q 2515- .ik 9,13 :U -' 1521? ' 'X:.- s, 4: it 15 f" 'A L fl fr' "HY" . ,. - , in , 'Q 'S A .f UP' .ff .. . . : A v 4 :P ' ' tiff' 4 A W- - - V YP H A , ' 1 : . .- - A-, rx , y g',g.v--"fJ-,,::-4-V-N,-: .-7 N - t ,rx ":-.f fifzggff ' 17 y NA s - .--sw X ' 3 PAUL JOIVES :nan nun: Nunn Riurvls LCC BALYIMORC Paul jones was the first girl's lVliddy ever made and they are today recognized as being the most perfect Nliddy of all makes, by school and college girls. Paul Jones give wonderful service -each one guaranteed without reserve. They come in a variety of styles, materials and colors, and are sold only in this store. LEWIS, COE 6: I-IGWELL O HOLEPR OF E. l... Thompson HofIERy 8s Sons r Farms City Property Fire, Auto and Cyclone Insurance 10 HOLEPROOF meets the hosiery specificatio Always pleased to show you ou I I mi ions o men ecause it com ines stye wit servicea that any hose possess with twice the durability of most. ferecl in staple and fancy styles for men in Pure Sillc, and Lisle, and fine Lustenzed Lisle. Also Made for Women 5 E. Maumee - Adrian, Mich. W. O' A. B. PARK CO. DRY GOODS CARPETS and READY-TO-WEAR The Foundation of Our Business is Quality and Right Prices Established 1877 - Il ll f b b l h bl ln l-loleproof you get all the lustre, shapeliness and shee iWe Aim y to Give Cur Customers Reliable Electric Service Not the Cheapest, but the Best 'll WE ALSO AllVl to give the Best Service at the Lowest Price that will permit us to maintain such a service. We Believe We Are Making Good ancl our constantly increasing Residence and Commercial Lighting load shows that our customers are satisfied. QU We can satisfy you. The Citizens Light 8: Power Co Adrian, Michigan Geo. F. Ballenberger 8: Son "Quality Meat Market" Phone 156 118 South Main St. Adrian, Michigan Batteries THATS AU- A new Battery to fit your car-H D o Your olcl Battery recharged Examine the Eyes Of repaued or Furnish Glasses City Garage Kirk Optical co. I05 E. Church St. - Phone 990 106 E, Maumee St, ORDER Unusual Goocl FLGWERS Things to Eat 65 ,,at so Gussenbauefs FLQWER SHOP BURNS 8: SPIES When in doubt as to low prices and good quality remember The Morris Co. 5 8z 10c Store Hardware - Plumbing - Heating Farm Machinery - Household Appliances Sixty-seven years in business Our motto: "Not how cheap but how good" l WILCOX HARDWARE CO. N ot Its Fault i i i ? nrlky Your battery can't inspect itself. It can't fill it- 'l f ' lllllill self with pure water. It can't test its own spe- M ml' cific gravity. So it isn't the battery's fault if Ii Ii M PHONE zss i i i ZIBRIAN, MICH. H fl WHNINHWIWUWll Union Garage ' is and should be the first consideration when Quality buying. is also essential, because our prices have al- ways been the lowest consistent with highest ' quality merchandise, and our- Price ever cheerful and willing has always been at the disposal of the customer. Service We have built up in less than a year the Largest Retail Businessin this t part of the state KRAMER BROS. "We do sell for less" Adrian Clinton Monroe ADRIAN VULCANIZING WORKS 224 North Main Street ADRIAN, MICHIGAN J- N. B. HAYES 8: CO. F OR YEARS THE LEADING STORE for FOOTWEAR NORTH IvIAIN STREET Lazesz Styles ADRIAN, MICHIGAN A DRUG STORE Clauda I'Idwe. Co. Dealers in Y0U'Uf1PP'fCfafe I General Hardware E BENFER 6: NACI-ITRIEB NORTH MAIN STREET ' Full Line of Cutler! Silver and Nickle Plated Ware P. R. SPIELMAN AUTO INN P I STORAGE ou try Fresh and Smoked Meats Day and N i ght Game, Fish and S ervice Vegetables PHONE 72 137 N. MAIN ST. L' F' WOLLER DIJDEE-BROTHERS MDTDR. CAR W. D. McINTYRE DODGE SALES AND SERVICE 136-38 E. Maumee St., Adrian, Mich. I SAFELY ENSCONCED IN ITS NEW BANK BUILDING sa - , - Maxx. Lenawee County Savings Bank. Adrian. Michigan. BUILDING SOUTH-EAST CORNER OF MAUMEE AND MAIN STREETS ON THE 'IFOUR CORNERSH - -yK+- ENTERING ITS 52ND YEAR OF CORPORATE EXISTENCE MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK 1 b E1 1 Sw P mg 4 E ' gZ12:f'i" 2 2 W, g 5 4 4 f f 1 f I' 4 4 2 Z :Q Z 3 1 2 4 5 f f H ,M ' ul! Z x Al BEND Lott 12,033 made b the S Tgiidljd E533 fi WASH DRAWINGS PHDTO TDMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY , ENGRAVING ELECTRATYPING a STEEL TYPES M , ENBASSING mes NEWEST STYLE FOOTWEAR For Graduation Exercises - See Them in Our Windows WM. H. EGAN co. J. H. MARLATT 81 SON - CONTRACTORS Plumbing, Heating and Sheet Metal Work, Our System of Dry Cleaning is Phone 98 Odorless WILSON'S CASH Clothes Pressed While You Wait E RELIABLE GROCERIES Sanitary Cleaning Works Adrian Michigan Ad Fi J W Q 1 I y s 9 9 F ox 5 CONFECTl0NERY JEWELRY SHOP, lnc. Quality lce Cream and Candies The slore for young people NORTH MAIN STREET N 0 Hayes' shoe store ' You go to the High School for instruction, and to l-lart - Shaw- Miller Drug Co. for anything you expect to find in a First Class Drug Store Three Rexall Stores Two on the Four Corn One at 124 South Main A Few of the Good Things We Sell Iohnston's Box Chocolates-B. B. B. and W. D. C. Pipes-Best in Cigars -Vernor's Ginger Ale-and lots of Coca-Cola FROWNFELDER'S CIGAR STORE IUSIIEFFS'i5RYIBCXDKlEYfCH?El ADRIAN, MICHIGAN :IEP 91112212 Svhnpp2 Lunches, Ice Creams and Candies are made at all times of nothing but high grade qualities Phone 600 Ladies' Rest Room ALLEN A. SMITH, Pres. E. N. SMITH, Treas ARTHUR M. HOLMES, Se M Adrian Lumber 8: Supply Co. "The Down Town Yard" Lumber, Sash, Doors and Mouldings Building Supplies Phone 256 Y d Ad Mnch.gjaspex,Mich.gTi M4 h ld M h F ette, Ohio College Avenue d Church Street Adrian, Michigan I-I-I FLQUR thats all fhality Clothes at Modest Prices WOOD, CRANE Sc WOOD CQ. Stein Bloch Smart Clothes Michael Stern Value First Clothes FOUR ELECTRIC HAIR CUTTING MACHINES SEVEN EXPERT HAIR CUTTERS l M E R S . Special Attention I I , Given to Children REEDLE'S ANTISEPTIC BARBER SHOP LADIES SHOES POLISHED 113 SOUTH MAIN Harvey Cleaning Works Dry and Steam Cleaning Pressing - Dyeing - Repairing A ossf m Nation IB k f C mmerce When Belief Pictures are IVIacIe The New Family Will Show Them I I Phone 737-I-We Tell You --G0"'f1"'S"'M-- E. SHEPHERD GEO. IVI. TRIPP CO. DRUGQIST The felvelers Who ,Are Saiisfed wifh 11 modes! 'Profil Trescripiions Our ALWAYS NEW NOVELTIES Specialty TO SHOW YOU - Communily Silver --- IO7 NORTH MAIN STREET STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE IZI EXCELSIOR STEAIVI LAUNDRY Ejfcienl Experience Gives Qualify and Service CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN ANENT Good Pfniing Good Printing, intelligently produced and used, performs wonders. It is effective ammunition in itself and it Works harmoniously with every Icind of honest endeavor. Ir precedes, accom- panies and follows the salesman, or it travels alone, and its value is inestimahle. Every department ol our shop is complete up to this standard. We have the equipment and the men and women hack of it to give you the high- est grade of particular Printing at the right price and at the right time for your purposes. Quick service and high quality Printing are our special- ties. We are equipped with equal facility to turn out every kind of Printing-eanything from a card to a book--including Catalogs, Booklets, Pamph- lets, Letter Heads, Envelopes, Circulars, Office Forms, Ledger Sheets, Mailing Cards, Folders, Business Cardseweverything that comes out of a first class printing establishment. Our experience, judgment and advice form a part of our service, that is an integral part of our particular kind of Printing. in aa'aIilion we carry a complete line of Ojice Supplies, including Typewriter ana' Carbon Papers, Ribbons, Inks, Paste, Etc. S F. FINCH PRINTING CO ADRIAN, MICHIGAN 5 5 Q 5 E 5 5 Lf 'fl ff Z 5 1 ., 1 , W J 1 1 . 1 1 , 1 , -x X ,, A -1 IJ 2 1 AQN.. ..Q,s-fv1,t " V, 4 wg, wg-Q . W V 'A A 'RZ A , N, 'L Q , y 'R S 5 g,5'.1-.,ixgf,5,i.,g 3. fi. . 2 . me A ' " ' 55 3 -3 " N14-V , Q,,.gL.f4'w1 ,A 'Q"'1p.,x,r3f" 7 . Q R .r 75 I W K, fafff: , . Q, Q. 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Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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