Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI)

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1922 volume:

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Volume Twenty - six Q55 'Published by ihc Senior Class ofJqdrian High School fldrian, Michigan Q ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL e SENIOR SICKLE I9 CJNTENT i KA j Board of Education Faculty Sickle Staff Class Day Commencement I Seniors Junior Class Freshman Class Literary Society Organizations Athletics Humorous Department The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 To JKCA Y 79A TCH whose gentle guidance has led us successfully through our High School career we dedicate this ,fqnnual V 4ZTOZe .gEO5C1OOOR S1CKLEOl922 BOARD OF EDUCATION MRS. E. G. KUNEY MR. F. WESTQATE MR. C. E. BALDNVIN PRESIDENT MR. C. H. GRIFFEY SUPERINTENDENT MR. E. N. SMITH SECRETARY Mrss NELLII5 Smw MR. T. C. IQENNEDY The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 M ISS BUCK IILITHEIIIIVIICS MISS PECK FRENCH MR. THOMAS PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY FACULTY MISS WILSEY ENGLISH MR. E. J. REED PRINCIPAL A MISS PATCH A ASSEMBLY HALL MISS RICHARD xI,x'I'H EMATICS MISS ARMSTRONG FRENCH AND ENIILISH MR. SHARLAND COMMERCIAL MISS MARSHALL MISS TAYLOR LATIN ENGLISH 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Mlss l3.xRN1m l'HYSIC.Xi. TRAINING NIR. Hol,I.wAv c'o.xc'H MR. I-i,x1.1- slam' DYAXVING ,mn M,x'1'11mm'1 ics FACULTY Miss Hlumzli Nll qc Mlss KQRIEIEN HIs'r0 R Y MRS. XYENTE-NAGLE TYPING-sn-:xouR,xPHv Miss HIfllIQl4'K FYKILISH .XNI7 HlS'Il M R. S1'0RRs AGRlCl'1.'rU R li M R. WA R R RN smw Mlss I.UTx1.xN M155 KWNEY ART DOMESTIC ART e SENIOR SICKLE 19 The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SICKLE STAFF 1921-1922 FRANCIS COLLINS HALL SPELMAN JOHN SCHMITT HALL SPELIVIAN ..... -- ------Editor in Chief FRANCIS COLLINS ..... ........... B usiness Manager JOHN SCHMITT .... ---Assistant Business Manager Walter Wiess -,- . ,-. --,, Assistant Editor Carl Groth --- .... A ssisttantt Editor Doris Nicolui --- .,., ,Alumni Editor Leilzih Kerr ---, .,,, ,Society Editor Ada Bird ......... ,,,,,,, A rt Editor Burdette Andrix - -- .,,. Athletic Editor Gertrude Moore -- Athletic Editor Anne Moreland --- ,,,, Campus Editor Helen O'Brien -- .... Campus Editor Edith Church ..,.. ..., J oke Editor Herbert Wilkinson -. Joke Editor Annette Marquis -- ..... - .... ...,, T ypist Velma Hopkins --- , ..,, ,, W , ...,. Typist Roseland Davis --- --,,,Undergraduate Editor 1923 Vilbertt Mettler --- -..,Undergra,d11ate Editor 1924 e SENIOR SICKLE 19 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Class Day Program Given at the Jffethodisl Episcopal Church W ednesday, func 7, I 922 Selection .... Invocation .... Salutzitory ..... History .... Vocal Solo ..... Prophecy--M Poem ....... Piano Solo .... Orution .... Will ........ Vocal Solo .......... Presentation Of Gavel .... Acceptance of Gavel .... Vziledictory ......... Benediction .... HIGH SCHOOL URCHESTRA -----REV. F. L. TAYLOR ----ESTHER KRUEGEIK ----LEILAH KERII ---EUGENE HALL - - - - - -WALTERA XVEISS -----MARGARETTA HAIEER ------RUTH ASH ----CARL ANGELL ---ERNEST KAPNICK ---EDITH CHURCH ------FOREST COOK -----CHARLES CHURCH -----MARIE KRUEGER -------REV. EARL R. RICE Selection ---- ----- H IGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SALUTATO RY ESTHER KRUEGER X N, EMBERS of the Alumni, school patrons, and friends, the class of '22 greets you and extends a hearty welcome to our class day T ll' exercises. We feel honored by your presence here tonight and encouraged by your kindly interest in us. ' The goal toward which we have been striving during our High GAT 2 1 all wg TIN ikiju 'lll limi' 1 ir, f.i,X' .X-UW, lx.. Ekes' x W as School years will, within a day, have been reached, and we shall then enter upon a larger field of life. This is, therefore, particularly and peculiarly our day and our hour. This is the last time, perhaps, that the President of '22 will preside over our class, for, in a few brief moments, he will hand over the gavel, the symbol of authority, to the President of '23. The privileges and pleasures which we have enjoyed as a class, will soon be but pleasant memories, for the time has come when we must gird our armor about us and go forth into the battle of life to win for ourselves a name and place in the world of commerce, of scholarship, or of politics. Our equipment is good and our armor bright, and we feel that, if we keep our face to the foe, we shall be victorious in the contest. But I must hasten for "Time draws on a pace" and soon all school bonds will be broken, except those ties of friendship which we have formed during our school life and which will always bind our class together. We shall return in future years, doubtless, as alumni. Then we will endeavor, in part, to review those lessons which we have learned in the class room and on the athletic field during our High School course. In the meantime, let us be cheerful and enjoy the last few hours of our High School life and make them the best and brightest of them all. During the exercises tonight, I would have you listen to the representatives we have chosen as they project before you the pictures of our past school life, and as they prophesy of our future fortunes. To these exercises the class of '22 wishes to bid its friends a most cordial 'fWelcome." The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 -VALEDICTORY By MARIE KRUEGER gf: 135 NOTHER year of our school life is finished. To some of us this day will mean the end of school life, while to others it only marks lifawel' '1 t th h' h d i' B h' 1 l ,,23.,34Q,5 , a mi es one on T e way to a lg er e uca ion. ut w ICICVGI' ?ES1f'f1I?Qij,i course we choose, we can all find abundant cause to remember if-,AV 'WSE -I' fgild "gl Y our High School with gratitude. The friendships formed between teacher and classmates, the associations which cluster around our High School, can never be forgotten. They will go with us through life and form an important part in the individual experience of each one of us. After the burden and heat of the day, when the battle of life has been fought and won, it will give us the greatest pleasure, no doubt, to remember many trifiing incidents which now seem scarcely worth the telling. Then also this Class Day and the past school days with their trials and triumphs will be recalled with pride and pleasure. In leaving our High School, we cannot, however, forget the great debt of gratitude which we owe to our teachers for the training, both moral and intellectual, which we have received from them. The high ideals which we have been led to form in the classroom are safe guides for us to follow. If they do not always bring us material prosperity, they at least will bring us lasting happiness and tl1e joy of noble service. The value of these ideals will become more apparent to us as we go out into the world and assume the duties and responsibilities of active life, but we realize now that with- out them, success in life would be impossible. Appolonius of Tyana, tells us in his "Travels" that he saw 'ta youth, one of the blackest of the Indians, who had between his eyebrows a shining moon. Another youth named Memmon, the pupil of Herodes, the Sophist, had this moon when he was young, but as he approached to man's estate, it grew fainter and fainter, and finally vanished." The world should see on each graduate's brow, as a shining moon, when he leaves High School, the impress of a high ideal. He should be watchful lest his actions cause this moon to vanish, and, sadder than all, vanishing, leave no sense of loss. To some of us, our High School training and our ideals will represent our entire capital in Life, to us it will mean the difference between success and failure. To our parents who have aided and encouraged us, and to the school patrons who are responsible for the upkeep of the public schools, and who have placed the means of education within the reach of all, only honor and credit is due. They have encouraged us to keep on when it seemed to us that our life was especially hard and to go on was almost impossible. To the school ofiicers of the present year, who have supported us in our undertakings and have shown their hearty interest in us, we return our sincerest thanks. And now, fellow classmates, the time has come for the inevitable separation. May success and happiness be your lot and may you never lose sight of those ideals which alone can lead to lasting joy. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 CLASS PROPHECY WALTER Wars gf: 1153 OME months ago the program committee of the Senior Class re- quested me to consult competent magicians concerning t-he future of the individual members of the class. I at once sold all my world- ly possessions, including one Physics notebook with all experi- ments carefully recorded, one Chemistry notebook in which all L 3' formulas were carefully written out, the solution of several origin- als in Algebra and Geometry, twelve book reviews, and a set of outside readings in American History, to weak but deserving members of the Junior Class for such a sum as made it possible for me to visit the Orient. In Egypt, I found a seventh son of a seventh son, noted for his ability to read the stars, who gazed into the azure sky above him, made certain mystic signs, and read the horoscope for each of my classmates. I had previously supplied myself with a package of index cards and as he read I wrote, but so glib of tongue was he, I was able to get only the most important of his statements. I have the cards with me and at this time I shall be glad to give the readings of the horoscope. Lawrence Hayward and Walter Miller, say the stars, will hold import- ant commands in the Alaskan Volunteers, when Alaska attempts to subjugate Siberia. Clarence Ehinger will become a wealthy owner of a peanut ranch in south Carolina, and, adjoining his estate, will be the plantation where Argue and Crandall will raise sunflower seed for Miss Cheney's poultry farm in Ogden, Michigan. Forest Cook will wed Edith Church and they will tour Switzerland where they will get material for their play t'The Moonshine Still in the Dark." Carl Groth, Leilah Kerr, Anne Moreland and Lolita Schomp will have leading parts in the production. Fred Fairbanks will become a salesman for the Cant-Stretch Dog Collar Co., of Jasper, owned by Blanche Barnes and Sarah Breese. Carl Smith will write a world-famous book entitled "Michigan From a Mule's Back." Herbert Wilkinson, the astrologer said, would be the Adrian City health officer with an office located over Richardson and Schmitt's under- taking parlors. 'Che SENIOR S1CKLEl922 Gladwin Sell will become a shoe string merchant. Messrs. Morse, Filter and Seeburger will make a fortune selling post holes. Martha Hicks and Francis DeBow will be leading dentists in Adrian, Michigan. Alma Howe and Leta Jackson will enter vaudeville. Mildred Weaver and Myrna Williams will write movie scenarios. Carl Angell will be a famous evangelist, in Northwestern Canada. Cleo Aldrich, Ruth Ash and Hilda Barber will be known as the "Angell Evangelistsf' Helen O'Bryan., Melva Hawkins and Velma Hopkins will run a soap- less laundry in Clinton. Messrs. Davitt, Goodes, Gruber, Hellems, Coy and Eggleston will be conductors on the trans-planet air-line from Earth to Mars. Donald Richardson will be an athletic Coach at the University of Michigan and Hall Spelman will have the chair of English Literature at the same University. Irene Skinner and Clara Procknow will conduct a peanut and lemonade stand in the Philippine Islands. Bernadette Hayward, Margeretta Hafer, Carmon Evilsiser, Clara Kolz and Margaret Smith will be married under a law permitting married women to retain their maiden names. Sesta Tuttle will be known as an acrobat. Doris Nicolai will open a business school in Tipton. Esther Krueger and Marie Krueger and Elda Hiftline will make up the corps of teachers Gertrude Moore will be matron at the East Lansing Orphan's Home. Burdette Andrix, sales manager of the Bancroft Toothpick Co., will deliver toothpicks as fast as manufactured, to Lowth Sisters' Cafeteria, Fairfield, Mich. Francis Collins will teach elocution and oratory to the Hottentots. Ray Clapper and Florence Cole-Clapper will have a fine drug store and lunch room in Monroe. Ernest Kapnick and Gerald Osgood, Adrian's greatest criminal lawyers, will win reputations in the divorce courts. The other members of our class, if we are to believe the learned astrologer, will live happy and useful, but rather uneventful lives, and will be honored and esteemed by their fellowmen. -fuum'Q, iQ.'x5ziisnV- 3 'Che SEJNIOR SICKLE 1922 CLASS WILL I: R. PRESIDENT, Friends, The Class of Twenty-two, about to die, salutes you! Contrary to the custom in such cases, and loath as are all mem- bers "of my conservative profession to establish precedents, only at the behest of my noble client, Twenty-two, have I called you 3fll"9' together, before her death, to hear her will and to receive her gifts. I am persuaded to this action by the unusual circumstances of my client-. I dread to tell you, but be calm: The doctor is here ready to revive all fainting ones, but he cannot attend many. Here is my secret, keep it Well! A consultation of doctors was called together on May the 31st,-doctors are never known to fail in their prognostications. They have announced that on Thursday, June the eighth, Twenty-two must die. Had I known what a commotion you would raise, and how badly you would feel, the President himself, could not have dragged this secret from me. My client wishes me to state that, owing to a lightness in the head, caused by its gradual swelling during the last three years, and a heaviness in the heart and other organs, caused by thoughts of parting, she may have been mistaken in her inventory, but such as she thinks she has, she gives to you, praying that you may not believe that it is only because she cannot keep her goods that she is generous. THE WILL We, the Class of Twenty-two, being about to leave this sphere, in full possession of a sound mind, memory, and understanding, do make and pub- lish this, our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former wills by us at any time heretofore made. First, we do direct that our funeral services shall be conducted by our friends and well wishers, the faculty, only enjoining that the obsequies be performed with all the dignity and pomp our situation in the school scale has merited. As to such estate as it has pleased the fates of our strong arms to give us, we do dispose of the same as follows, viz.: Item: We give and bequeath to Miss Patch restful nights and peaceful dreams. We promise her a rest from Twenty-two's petitions. No more will we be called upon to beg for White slips 3-no more will she be pained to issue those of azure hue. It has been hard for us to have our excuses refused, it must have been hard for her to refuse them. Item: We give and bequeath to Miss Higbee permission to have orchestra rehearsals every sixth hour, in the assembly room. I tem: To Miss Marshall we give and bequeath the exclusive use of the picture machine together with such money and receipts as may accrue for the use thereof-to her, her heirs and assigns forever. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Item: We give and bequeath to Mr. Hollway a year's subscrip- tion to the t'Ladies' Home Journal." Item: To Miss Green we give and bequeath a full sized bottle of Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup and also a copy of Francis Collin's latest song entitled, 'AI didn't raise my boy to be a manager of the Sickle." Item: We give and bequeath to the school as a whole, two songs entitled, respectively: "Scotland is Burning," and 'Oh Yankee Doodle," These songs to become the possession of the school on cfmsidertation that she hold them in trust as a nucleus to which each year shallbeiadded at least one new song, until we have a collection of which to be proud. Item: We give and bequeath to our best beloved and cherished sister, Twenty-three, all the love and blessings she may want. She seems to get everything else unaided. The Basketball Championship is hers. She has her full share of school spirit and class conceit. Item: We give to the Freshman Class the following advice, ac- cepting which will lead them to glory: 111 Copy Twenty-two, Q25 Learn to work if not to win, Q35 Development comes sooner through bearing failures than successes, 1.41 It isn't fun that counts, look at Twenty-Two and be encouraged. Item: The following individual seniors leave the following in- dividual bequests: 1. To Leland Schwichtenburg, Burdette Andrix gives and be- queaths his great executive ability. 2. To Kenneth Betz, Francis Collins gives and bequeaths his un- limited vocabulary. 3. To Archer Bennett, Carl Groth gives and bequeaths his great Dramatic ability. 4. To Beryl Hayford, Annette Marquis gives and bequeaths her vamping powers. All the rest and residue of our property, whatsoever and whcreso- ever, of what nature, kind and quality soever it may be, and not herein before disposed of tafter paying our debts and funeral expensesl, we give and bequeath to our beloved principal, Mr. E. J. Reed, for his use and benefit absolutely. If he sees fit he may use the knowledge and startling information we have given him at whatsoever times we may have had Writ- ten quizzes and examinations, in the education of our younger sisters. This latter matter is, however, entirely at his discretion. And we do hereby constitute and appoint the said Principal sole execu- tor of this, our last will and testament. In Witness Whereof, We, the Class of Twenty-two, the testators, have to this our will, written on one sheet of parchment, set our hand and seal, this eighth day of June, Anno Domini, One Thousand Nine Hundred Twenty- two. CLASS OF TWENTY-TWO Witnessed: Gertrude Buck tSeall George Washington tSealJ Bill Hart CSealJ 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 CLASS HISTORY By LEILAH KERR gf: rug WAS not without some trepidation, on a beautiful September morning, in 1918, that a number of us slowly wended our way to Adrian Senior High School, where we knew not what joys and sorrows awaited us. Although there were more than a hundred of us, there seemed scarcely a face that did not reflect the L4 A A Dx uneasiness which we felt. An occasional teacher, passing by, smiled at us in what was meant to be a friendly way, but, to our sensitive minds, it meant just one thing, "I'll see you later." The older students, whom we judged to be Seniors, from their knowing and worldly look, also smiled and although they seemed a little more sympa- thetic, we noticed a decided air of condescension. We smiled back, realizing our own inferiority, but secretly vowing that we would some day stroll about with the conquering air of the Seniors. Soon we were in the assembly room where we were seated alphabetically. Shall we ever forget with what palpitating hearts we marched the length of that long assembly room, only to learn that we had been assigned seats underneath the balcony? How strange our own names sounded to us! What possessed those new shoes to squeak so? That assembly room has shrunk during the last three years, I am sure, for then it was miles from the rostrum to the rear seats, and now the distance is but a few feet. After going through a few more formalities incident to becoming mem- bers of Senior Hi, in each of which we were only made more aware of our lack of sophistication, we were finally launched as Freshmen. But in spite of the name that was bestowed upon us, we maintained as high a standard as the other classes when we began to take up our various courses of study. Our difficulties and joys were not alike, for some excelled in Latin and Algebra, while others were more profiicient in English and the sciences, and still others gained distinction in the commercial course. I believe, however, we were all alike when it came to the idea of good fellowship, for we were always well represented in all school activities. As we went on through the year, we met with both triumphs and losses, our triumphs recorded in A's and B's and our losses made conspicuous by failure slips. Our junior year found us possessed of more initiative, for we were older and more experienced and we could look with complacency at the trembling Freshmen and feel glad that we are not in their shoes. We even dared to contest the supremacy of the mighty Seniors in debating and dramatics. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 with the result that we gained representation in the debating teams and were chosen to present "The Teeth of the Gift Horse" in a series of community plays. Several of our boys were prominent too, on the football field, and on the basketball court. The great event of this year was the senior send-off which we gave for the pleasure of the class of '21, When we came back for our last year, a little feeling of regret came over us-our last year at dear old Adrian High School. The place is like a home to us. We feel that we are a part of everything pertaining to it. We are Seniors now and the leaders of our school. The last year has been so eventful and so crowded full of busy work, that the days have passed all too swiftly. The glee clubs, after an interval of several years, have been revived and the inter-class games with their spirit of keen rivalry, have been very enjoyable and though we have not always won, we have, nevertheless, been good losers. Our senior orations, also, were unusually interesting and the oratorical contest was a good one. We are proud of the fact that one of our number won both the local and the sub-district contest. The mischievous little god Cupid shot a few well-directed shafts into our midst and lessened the number of graduates. A few of our number, finding the work too strenuous, have decided to take another year to com- plete their course, and will graduate with next year's class. We hope to hear that they add to the credit of the class of '23, The Angel of Death, too, we are sorry to record, came into our midst and called one of our number to accompany him to that far country "from whose bourne no traveller returns." We pause a moment to pay tribute to the memory of our classmate who was one of our most active members, and always ready to do his bit for the good of the class. As the year draws to a close, there are many of us who really feel a little sad to think that we are reaching the last milestones that mark our high school course. In the long years ahead ofyus, for which we have been striving to prepare ourselves, we shall many times turn back to these, our high school days, remembering them for the joys they have given us, and the sincere friendships which we have formed. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 CLASS POEM MEMORIES I dream of our dear old high school, Set back from the noisy street, Of the place where so often we'd meet The friends that had grown so dear. Our school books may all be forgotten, Forgotten, our toils and our tasks, But our smiles, I am sure, are but masks, When we think of the friends we have left. There were teachers with infinite knowledge, Whose ability none could surpass, Who strove for the good of the class, And who grieved when they saw us depart. I think of the boys in the class, The boys who were loyal and true, And fought for the White and the Blue, On field and in gym, as you know. And wonder as in fancy I see them, If,-'midst the world's tumult and strife,- As they fight in the battle of Life, Their successes more pleasure will bring them. I fancy the Girls' Pep Society, Will boost for the right and prove true, As it boosted the White and the Blue, With encouragement rare and good cheer. Devoted to Art were some of our girls, Melodious ,voices had others, I know, Who charm'd with their songs sweet and low, Such talents as these are indeed sure to please Pleasant it is once more to recall, Our three happy years spent in Adrian High, The gym, the assembly, the play ground nigh, And all the old haunts to memory dear. Again we shall meet and our friendships renew, My classmates, dear, in that beautiful Land, That God has preparld for our faithful band, Where sadness ne'er comes and joy is profound. -MARoARE'r'rA Harm 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 EDITORIAL pf' 2 Hg S we pause to rummage through the pages of preceding annuals, we cannot help but notice the changes that have altered our i"Z,Qi5'ifLi'yi high school life. The one that stands most in the foreground is the leek of ffcleee spirit" end leads ue to believe whet the Alumni have often repeated, "Your class does not have the li" A 51 fighting spirit that ours did." This is very startling, but also very true. It not only is true of our class, but like a contagious disease, spreads until it effects every class in the school. The only way we can combat this evil, for it regretfully deserves this name, is through a highly developed sense of co-operation. It is a well recognized fact that harmony and co-operation is the only way a large organized body may hope to succeed. The time has come when we, the class of Twenty-two, cease to write the history of the school and yield the pen to our successors, and We wish that something might arouse in us that true friendship and interest in each other that would give way to an everlasting spirit of unity. Then we would confidently step forth into the world and receive all she has in store for us. The SENIOR SICOIZLOE l922O Commencement Program Jffelfzodist Episcopal Church Thursday Evening, func 8,1922 al 8:15 o'clock J' "Light Cavalry" Overture QF. V. Supjpej HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Invocation --- ........ REV. F. H. LEWIS Selection ................ ..... B OYS, GLEE CLUB Introduction of Speaker ..... ...... P RINCIPAL E. J. REED Address ...................... .--PROF. WM. D. HENDERSON "Forget Me NOtS" QW. E. MiL6SJ---HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Presentation of Diplomas ....... ..... S UPT. C. H. GRIFFEY Selection ............................... GIRLS' QELEE CLUB Awarding Of Adrian College SchOlars.hip--PRES. H. L. FEEMAN Benedietion ................ ........ R EV. T. J. HOPKINS "Panama Pacificl' 1Alfordj ........ HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 LAWRENCE HAYWARD T FRANCIS COLLINS FORREST COOK CLASS OFFICERS 1919-1920 President ........... LAWVRENCE HAYWAIIII Vive-President .............. ZELDA Woon Seeretary ...... Treasurer .... Marshal .... ---EDITH CHURCH ---TNTARJURIE KING ----HARRY DAVIS 1920-1921 Presldent --------------- FRANCIS COLLINS Vive-President,-u Secretary ------ Treasurer ---- Marshal ---- 1921-19 - ---HAZEL SAYRS - - - -DORIS SHUTES ---HALL SPI-:LMAN - ---CARL SMITH 22 Presadent -----.------------ FOREST Coox Viee-President' ---- ---- Secretary ------- Treasurer ----- - - - Marshal ---- -LEONA SPEILMAN ----VELMA HOPKINS -ANNA B101-IELANII ------CARI, SMITH The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Cleo Aldrich "Teddy" "Come not within the measure of my wrath." Glee Club 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Burdette Andrix "Arch" '4G'renter athletes than he may have lived, but we doubt it." President of Athletic Association 135. Foot Ball 125. Base Ball 115 125 135. Basket Ball 125. 2 Business Manager Senior Play. Karl Angell "Bill" "Very good orators, when they are out, they will spit." Football 125 135. Basketball 125 135. President Thespian 135. Senior Play Cast. Class Orator. Robert Argue HBUU' "Oh! how full of briairs is this working day's work." Athletic Association 125 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Ruth Evelyn Ash "She is a quiet girl, at times." High School Orchestra 135. Pianist of Girls and Boys Glee Clubs 135. Freshman Class Program 115. Decorating Cominittee for Class Day and Coin mencernent 125. e SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Elwood Bancroft "On their own merits. modest men are made." Secretary of the Wireless Club. Hilda Barber "Truth has a silent breast." Entered from Cziclnuis High in Junior Yeair. Oratorical Association 133. Girls' Pep Society 133. Girls' Glee Club 133. Blanche M. Barnes "Not, what she does but how she docs it." Girls' Glee Club 133. Girls' Pep Society 133. Ada Bird "Birdie" "Her brain makes pic-tiiros which her hand can dfraw Girls' Pep Society 133., Captain of Claw Basket. Ball Team 133. Art Editor Sickle 133. Ward Bradish 'tS1'ndadl' "A bold, bad. mam." Athletic Association 123 133. Oriitorital Association 133. e SENIOR S1CKLEl922 SENIORS Sarah Breese "My heart is true as stcelf Girls' Glee Club 135. Girls' Pep Society 135. , L I r . 5, Dorothy Brown "Dot" "I dots- on his very absencef Athletic Association 115 125 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Girls' Pep Society 115 125 135. Senior Invitation Committee. Irma Brown "Give thy thoughts no tongue Girls' Pep Society, 135. Athletic Association 135. Matilda A. Cheney f'Tz1f' Treasurer of Athenian 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Athletic Awociation 115 125 135. Girls' Pep Society 115 125 135. Edith Church f'Eddic" Class Secretaxy 115. Secretary Thespian 125. President Athenian 135. Joke Editor Sickle 135. Senior Play Cast. 5 The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 E SENIORS A Ray Clapper "Fuzzy" "My Word! A brilliant youth: methinks he hath :L future.' Athletic Association Q23 C33. . Orutioriczzl Association 433. Florence Cole "Puritan sinipllcity, but oh, those eves Girls' Glee Club C33. Girls' Pep Society 433. Francis 0. Collins "Yank" "I never tempted her with word too lm'e." President of Class 123. President of Oratorical Association C33. Debating Team, C23 C33. President of Delphiain t13. Mztnztger Sickle C33. Forest Cook HC0lllfl.f'H idle as a painted boat upon u painted ocean. Basket Ball Manager C33. Secretary Lyceum C33. Member Athletic Board of Control C13. Debating Team 633. Sherman A. Coy "Doc" "I'll out a girdle 'round the world in forty minutes." Senior Send-off and Lyceum Bunquet Decorating Committee. A Football C33. Senior Invitation Committee C33. Lift SENIOR SICECLE IQJCI2 A SENIORS Lester Crandall HLeSU Boys' Glee Club 133. Athletic Association 123 133. Oratorical Association 123 133. Edwin N. Davitt 1xEd-11 "I'll not budge an inch." Orchestra 113 123. Senior Play Cast. Frances DeBow "De Dowu A Senior Booth Committee 1Carnival3. Cast-Fast Friends 123. Girlls Pep Society 133. Muriel E. Del..ine "LeDine" Thespian Secretary 133. Freshman Program 113. Cast-"The Teeth of Gift Horse" 123. Senior Play Cast. Ivan l... Eggleston AKIUZJJ "Let the world slide." Football 123. Football Manager 133. Basket Ball 113 123 133. Base Ball 113 123. Captain Basket Ball 133. "Milady hath a smile for all and kindly word f "Sometimes, I set and think and sometimes I just et Chairman Finance Committee Senior Send Off OX' BEC "Life is a jest, and all things show it, "I thought so once, but now I know it." fche SENIOR 530151.25 315222222 1 sEN1oRs A Clarence Ehinger "A life by love unblightedf' Athletic Asociation 133. Oratorical Association 133. Carmen I. Evilsiser "Came" "I am sure cares an enemy to life." Girls' Pep Society 123 133. Athletic Association 123 133. Fred Fairbanks. 'tDoug" "All in all he's a problem, and must puzzle the devil Athletic Association 123 133. Oratorical Association 123 133. Reinhold M. Filter "My words are few but spoken with sense Athletic Association 113 123 133. Oratorical Association 123 133. Lyceum 123. Owen F.. Goodes "Bump" "Framed in the prodigality of nature." Football 113 123 133. League Basketball, 113 123. Athletic Association 113 123 133. Oratorical Association 123 133. Senior Play Cast. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Carl Groth "For my voice, I have lost it with hollowing and singing of Anthems." Debating 125 131. Treasurer of Oratorical Association 133. Secretary of Lyceum 135. Senior Play Cast. Assistant Editor Sickle. Eldred Gruber "The march of the human mind is slow." Athletic Association 123 137. Oratorical Association 121 139. Margaretta Hafer "Born to bezuile many and to be bezuiled by one. Athletic Association 115 125 133. Oratorical Association 127 135. Senior Booth Committee for Carnival 133. .Athletic Booth Committee for Carnival 123. Class Poetess Eugene Bigelow Hall "Gene" "A careless song with a little nonsense in it now and then, does not misbecome a mona.rchL" Boys' Glee Club 135. "Rufus" in Operetta. "Little Tycoon" 137. President Thespian Society 137. .Iun'or Class Play 127. Dorothy G. Hanover MDOU: "Those dark eyes, so dark and deep." Chairman Eats Committee Junior and Senior Banquet 123. Membership Committee Delphian 111. Membership Committee Thespian 133. Baccalaureate Decorating Committee 123. The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 sEN1oRs Melva Hawkins "C'Ieopatria" "The very pink of perfection." Gills' Pep Society. Orutorical Association C25 635. Bernadette Hayward "Delta" Chairman of Program Committee. Athenian C25 C35. Marshal Athenian. Lawrence E. Hayward "Sam" "Bus" "Armed at point exactly, can-a-pe!" Football C15 Q25 C35. President Freshman Class C15. President Delphian C15 President Wireless Club 135. Stage Manager Senior Play. Francis Hellems "Jazzbo" "Bewzu'el I may yet be g'reatl" Treasurer of Thespian. Iilectrician Senior Play. Martha Hicks "r'lIik0" "lu one soft look what language lies, and lies, z Junior Program. Senior Booth Committee CCzu'nival5 Q35. Girls' Pep Society Q25 C35. "Would there were others like her." Cust of Operetta "The Little Tycoon" C35 md lies Cust:-"Dinner with Complications" Q25. e SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Elda Hiftline "Be good, sweet maid, and let who will he clever Girls' Pep Society 115 125 135. Girls' Basketball 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. Carnival Committee 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Ruth M. Hoffman "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." Girls' Pep Society 125 135. Elizabeth Hood "Betty" "Modest and meek, at maiden of the old school Girls, Pep Society 125 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. Cast: "Belles of Canterbury." Velma Hopkins "Sis" "Happy" "She hath a heart with room for every joy." Secretary of Class 135. Vice President. of Athletic Association 135. President Athenian 135. Vice President and Secretary Thespian 125. Senior Play Cast. Alma M. Howe N "A firm believer in the power of silence. Girls' Glee Club 135 Girls' Pep Society 125 135. 'Che SENIOR S1CKLEI922 SENIORS Leta M. Jackson usallyv "Life is a comedy to those who think A tragedy to those who feel." Girls' Glee Club C33. Girls' Pep Society C23 C33. Athletic Association C13 C23 C33. Ernest C. Kapnick "Men of few words are the best onesf Debating Team C33. President Lyceum C33. Treasurer Lyceum C33. Athletic Association C13 C23 C33. Oratorical Association C23 C33. Leilah B. Ken' uT0tu 4 11 "A sweet attractive kind of grace. Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 C33. Decoration Committee for Senior Send-off C2l Junior Class History C23. Society Editor Sickle. Class Historian. Harold Knight "Admiral" "He is well paid that is well satisfied." Operetta C33. Glee Club C33. Basket Ball League Team C23 In service U. s. s. ohio 1917-1918. Marjorie Knowlan "M'argie" "I-Iavvy am I, from care I'm free." Girls' Glee Club C33. Girls' Pep Society C23 C33. Athletic Association C13 C23 C33. 'Clie SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Clara M. Koftz "K 01zy" "That cool possession of herself. Why aren't they all contented like me." Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35. Athletic Association C15 C25 C35. Carnival Committee C35. Oratorical Association C25 C35. Girls' Basketball C25 C35. Esther S. Krueger , Hsw ' "My mind to me n kingdom is. Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35. Girls' Basketball C25 C35. Literary Representative C35. Carnival Committee C35. Salutatorian. Marie E. Krueger M "I am not only witty in myself, but the cause that wit is in other men." Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35. Girls' Basketball C25 C35. Carnival Committee C35. Oratorical Association C25 C35. Valedictorian. Fred S. Kuney "Diligence is the mother of good fortune-.' Athletic Association C15 C25 C35. Oratorical Association C25 C35. Allen Lester Long "Longee." "He is the very pineapple of politenessl Athletic Association C15 C25 C35. Football C15 C25 C35. f-the 'i5Ei:3Q1o32 is1cKiQEiii'922 SENIORS Alyce D. Lowth "Sandy" "A model for n student." Girls' Glee Club 133. Girls' Pep Society 123 133. Thelma M. Lowth "snub" 'WVisely and slow, they stumble that run fnstf Girls' Glee Club 133. Girls' Pep Society 123 133. Alzada Maltman uzadan "Men may come and men may go, but I zo on fore Girls' Pep Society 123 133. , Atheltic Association 113 123 133. Oratorical Association 123 133. Annette R. Marquis Y 'X ' "Frenchy" "Ann" "I cannot tell what the Dicken's his name is." Entered from Illinois in Junior Year. Typist of Senior Sickle. l'Dolly" in Operetta 133. Athletic Association 123 133. Girls' Pep Society 123 133. Senior Play Cast. Dorothy Miller "Dot" "Important she is most every day. Important she'll be when her hair turns gray." Ride Committee 1Carnival3 Girls' Glee Club 133. Girls' Pep Society 123 133. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 P SENIORS Walter Miller ffSmu t7 I Football 135. Basketball 135. Boys' Glee Club 135. Gertrude B. Moore K!B0b75 "Tetchy and wayward." Class Basket Ball 115 125 135. Captain Basketball Team 115. Glee Club 135. Athletic Editor Sickle. Girls' Pep President 135. "Babe" Treasurer Senior Class. Secretary Athletic Association 135. Campus Editor Sickle. Girls' Yell Leader 115. Senior Play Cast. Frank H. Morse "Frankie" Oratorical Association 12 135. Athletic Association 125 135. 1 Edith L. Myers Q "Her voice was but the shadow of Girls' Pep Society 125 135. I Athletic Association cn 125 435. "Nobody but a genius can afford to waste time Anne L. Moreland 'V ' "O Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo "To be a. well favored man is the gift of fortune a sound The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Doris Nicolai "Dispatch is the soul of business Captain Clam Basketball 125. Assistant Secretary Thespian 125. Scriptor Forum 125. , Debating Team 135. 1 Vice-President Athletic Association 135. Helen 0'Bryan uBe ttyn - "A gentle spirit. modest and demure No Fate her virtue can obscure." Campus Editor. Girls' Pep Society 115 125 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Gerald Osgood flHapU Q "An iron-iawed lamb." Athletic Axociation 115 125 135. Basket Ball 125 135. Base Ball 125. Clara Procknow "Thou shall not covet." Girls' Pep Society 115 125 135. Athletic Association 11 125 135. Oratorical Association 125 135. Violet Reed "The world is n dreary place." Girls' Pep Society 125 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Donald Richardson f'Don" ' Football 123 133. Basketball 123. Hazel Sayrs "She smiles and smiles and w Vice President Class 123. Vice President Thespian 133. Girls' Basketball 133. John Schmitt "Johnnie" "So wise. so young, they say, do never live Program Committee Lyceum 123. Baccaleureate Decoration Committee 123 Assist. Business Manager of Senior Sick! Lolita Schomp :iBill:r "Seeks painted triiies nnd fantastic to And eagerly pursues imaginary joys." Girls' Pep Society 123 133. Athletic Association 113 123 133. Oratorical Association 123 133. Myma E. Williams Girls' Pep Society. "Don't muss my shirt, fellows, I am going out tonight ill not sigh," long 6 , YS "A sunny disposition is half the battle." 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Bernard Seeburger "B urn" "Be not. wise in thine own conceit." Athletic Association C13 C23 t33. Oratorical Association 123 C33. Gladwin Sell ugudu "What solemn thoughts go circling through his brain Entered A. H. S. in Junior year. Athletic Association C23 C33 Boys' Glee Club C33 Oratorical Association C23 C33. Marguerite Shaler "Marg" "An oyster may be crossed in love." Girls' Pep Society Q23 C33. Oratorical Association C23 C33. Athletic Association C13 123 t33. Doris Shutes r:D0t11 "Another argument in favor of co-education." Secretary Delphian t23. Secretary Class. Cass Basketball Team C33. Chairman Membership Committee of The-spian. Irene Skinner f'Rcne" "Oh my! There shall be no talking' in heaven Athletic Association Q13 Q23 C33. Oratorical Amociation C23 C33. Girls' Pep Society C23 Q33. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Carl Smith "Smithy" "He was indeed the glass, wherein the noble youth did dress themselves." Marshal of Junior and Senior Classes 125 135. Margaret Smith "Men were deceivers ever." Girls' Glee Club 135. Membership Committee Thespian. Girl's Pep Society 125 135. Senior Play Cast. Evelyn Snyder "The fair, the chaste. and unexpressive she." Thespian 125 135. Girls, Pep Society 125 135. Orchestra 125 135. Hall Spelman ::HaI:f Y 'tHe was ever nrevise in promise keeping." Member Athletic Board of Control 135. Editor in Chief of Sickle. Class Treasurer 125. Leona Spielman 1xLeevJ K"I'hose about her from her shall learn, the perfect ways of honor." Imperatrix of Forum. , Vice-president of Class 135. l Girls' Pep Society 125 135. l The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Sesta Tuttle "I am never happy when I hear good music.' Secretary Athenian. Girls' Pep Society 125 135. Girls' Glee Club 135. Marion VanDoren "To those who know thee not, no words can paint: And those who know thee, know all words art faint, Chairman Program Committee Forum 135. Assistant Secretary Thespian 135. Senior Play Cast. Alvin Vogel "Chick" "And love hath pierced him with his arrow." Football 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. orafoficai Association 125 135. Eileen Warren "Shorty" 'kNoW smoothly smiling like a summer day." Athenian Society Girls' Pep Society 125 135. Athletic Asociation 115 125 135. Mildred Weaver "Midge" "She does everything and does it well." Girls' Pep Society 125 135. Athletic Association 115 125 135. Chairman Program Committee Athenian. Senior Play Cast. The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Walter Weiss "My only books were w0men's looks And folly's all they taught mel! Associate Editor Sickle. Athletic Association C13 C27 C3J. Oratorical Association C27 C37. Class Prophecy. Herbert Wilkinson 4sHerbu "Bac-helorhood is freedom, Bachelorhood is peace. Bachelorhood is independence and n simple life of Thespian Treasurer C3J. Senior Decorating Committee for Send 'Off Joke Editor of 1922 Sickle. Senior Play Cast. Everal Wines "Early to bed and early to rise. and part of the day." Entered from Weston. Thespian C3J. Boys' Glee Club C3l. Stage Manager Senior Play. Zelda Wood "C'hum" "Style is the dress of thoughts." Class Vice President CID. Delphian Vice President CID. Captain Negative Debating Team C3J. Secretary of the Thespian C3l. Senior Play Cast. Helen Wooster "It takes a brainy woman to make and keep happy and contented." Athletic Association C15 C23 C3D. Girls' Pep Society C25 C3J. C Chairman Program Committee of Athenian Treasurer of Athenian. PRS? C29 . you miss the best ft IIIUH 5 The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENIORS Moida E. Wright "A countenance more in sorrow, than in anger." Girls' Pep Society 135. Athletic Association CID C21 C37. Oratorical Association C25 CSD. Gregg Shoflit "For my own part, I would be well content to entertain the lug-end of my life with quiet hours." Entered from Monroe High School last semester of 1922. e SENIOR SICKLE I9 The SENIOR SICKLE 19 Bi, 1 . - , 3 , .. 4 a , h m L f f inn I u1rmf,r1f'f11 2 L 7 I ,Ill x 22 fxfvfi- f -:gf f ff: o 15.1 ' Ei' .4355 Qi 0 s 'V Q , ,A-1s'.,fs2 5, rd A f fn 'ff ' H 3 ix ff . X A I ' 5 X W5 1.17, 'ff - N.:-P X Nf ,gf X .,g g1 gm :,-yny. X ' ifsfs:.' 'M-12' aw: 15i?Y3l!,U 1 X52 Qwiisg "ry: ' H fav wi L - gli? IEEE? M I . ., I Q5 I Ns 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 19 3 lf, , JUNIOR CLASS 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 ,IUNQOR CLASS I CHARLES CHURCH President ........ ,,,,,,-,.,,-,,,--,,,, Vice-President Secretary ....... Treasurer ..... Marshal ........ -- Ackley, Berthabell Armistead, Clifford Ash, Eva Ayres, Ella Bachman, Raymond Baldwin, Elmir Baumgardner, Hortense Bennett, Archer Betz, Kenneth Bird, Grant Bitely, Lucile Bixby, Genevieve Blair, Doris Bovee, Wayne Brewer, Lewis Brodbeck, Helen Burton, Harry Carleton, Jane Carnahan, Arthur Carr, Mildred Church, Charles Clark, Wayne Corbett, Chester Daniels, Roy Davis, Clyde Davis, Pauline Davis, Rosalind Dempsey, Bernard Dennis, Harley Dobbins, Arlie Dowling, Fred Drew, Kenneth Eaton, Verna Ehinger, Dorothea Emery, Goldie Ferguson, Ione Fetzer, Blanche Foote, Dorthiel Foster, Marie Frank, Amelia Garrison, Otis Gibbs, William Gillies, Gladys -CHARLES CHURCH ----AME1,1A FRANK MILTON RAYMOND ----LUc1LE Rofmruss ------------------------HERBiJa'r WATTS Gobba, Carleton Goodale, Stanley Greene-, Harvey Griffith, Luella Griffith, Orville Hadden, Effie Hadden, Ethel Hall, Serena Hallenbeck, Vern Halstead, Verneita Hayford, Beryl Hellems, Margaret Helma, Esther Hendrickson, Lyman Hewes, Helen Hoffman, Gladys Hostetler, Ruth Hubbard, Leland Hyder, Marie Jewett, William Kafer, Clare Kapnick, Ruth Knox, Donald Koehn, Lucille Krout, Grace Lewis, Louise Lewis, Virginia Lloyd, Donald McElroy, James McIntyre, Margaret McKenzie, Norman Mesler, Lilburn Moore, Gretchen Morris, Ward Muldary, Edward Nachtrieb, Aldeen Naylor, John Norton, Loraine Noveskey, Myrtle O'Dell, Leroy Patch, Annah Pawling. Leroy Peavey, Eatha Rice. Mary Pullman, Mary, Raesch, George Raymond, Milton Rice, Clifford Rice, Rachel Richards, Carmel Rinehart, Lewis Risley, Dorothea Rothfuss. Lucille Sawdy, Lewis Scholl, Helen Schwichtenberg, Leland Sears, Ottis Seeburger, Eleanor Seethaler, John Shields, Mildred Sisson, Irma Spaur, Verda Spelman, Glendene Stadler, Lucille Stein, Loretta. Swartz, Gladys Swartz, Percy Swenk, Juanita Terry, Marie Thompson, John Tobias, Florence Toms, Audrey Toms, Frances VanDoren, Ruth Vogel, Floyd Walper, Helen Warner, Mildred Watts, Herbert W'estgate, Louise Westgate. Stanley Wilson, Vernon Wraight, Mabel Wlright, Ruby Wyat.t, William Young. Violet 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY gif 5 NE bright September morning in 1920, one hundred and fifty boys and girls who are traveling Life's highway together, arrived at il, Adrian Senior High School as Freshmen. Three years seemed a long time to tarry in one place, but we had learned of the many wg advantages to be received here that would make the rest of Life's journey more enjoyable and more successful. That we might work together most effectively and that our affairs might be carried out with sagacity and dispatch, we chose as our president, Leroy Odell. For our colors, we selected gold as an emblem of our precious moments, which we would use with the greatest diligence, and purple, sym- bolizing the positions of power and influence which our class members are striving to attain. Though we were only Freshmen, we exerted no little influence in ath- letic, literary, and social activities. We were represented on both the foot- ball and basketball teams and the Freshmen girls gave the Juniors and even the Seniors many a hard battle. Our public speaking class was the largest in school and we carried out the annual declamatory contest with great efficiency. We did our best to make the Carnival a success and surely the school's social calendar would not be complete without at least mention- ing the party which the class enjoyed at the beginning of the year. "Of all the beautiful pictures That hang on memory's wall," The one when we were Freshmen Has much to glorify all. September 1921 found one hundred and thirty-six of our number ready to again pursue the various studies and activities that seem best adapted to make us stronger both mentally and physically for the long journey which we will one day continue, and much praise and thanks are due the instructors of Adrian High School for the assistance which they so kindly, so willingly, so efficiently gave to us. We were most successful in our choice for a president, for Charles Church ,does see that things are done. In the Indian pageant "Hiawatha," some of our class displayed marked ability in dramatic art. We are proud of the fact that one of our number secured a placeion-the affirmative debating team and words cannot express the joy we all felt when the Junior girls' basketball team defeated the Senior girls. We were represented on the football and basket ball teams and the fact that we can make some noise must account for both yell leaders having been chosen from the Juniors. We were ready to "lend a hand" in making the Carnival a success and fitted up a booth in our class colors. The motto, "The end crowns the work," which we chose in 1920, is still the goal for which we are striving and that the end may be a glorious one. our slogan is:- "Ever upward, ever onward, till the goal we reach." 'Che sE.Nf 6 R STCKLE 1922 e SENIOR SICKLE 19 4 5 4 Q N N UCSHMAN CLA SS F 1 The SESNIOR S1CKLEl922 FRESHMAN CLASS l FRANCIS GUYMAN President -------- ---------------------- - -FRANCIS GUYMAN ViC9 President ---- -----......... L ........ D oaornv PRANGE Secretary ----- ---..-.. R ACH!-:L Swim Tl'92iSUT9F --- - -- -- .-.. LESTER EHRBRIGLU: Mafshfil ---- -----------...-......... .... C L Ama CONNIN Atkin, Leland Avis, David Barnum, Catherine Bates, Victor Benfield, Doris Bishop, Arloine Black, Evelyn Bournes, Philemon Bovee, Seton Bradish, Leigh Bradish, Maybelle Bringman, Ronald Brock, Lillian Brown, Ronald Burbanks, Alonzo Burkert, Helen Burton, Elwyn Campbell, Lawrence Carlin, Anna Childs, Edmund Cole. Helen Connin, Claire Covell, Vida Cox, Lula Daniels, Kenneth Daniels, Milford DeFoe, Elizabeth Deibele, Florence Demaree, Marian Derby, Iris Duffield, Frances Dvunsmore, Mary Dusseau, Charles Ehrbright, Lester Elkington, Edward Elliott, Alice Fairbanks, Dorothy Feeinan, Margaret Fisher, Lillian Forsman, Alice Gallaway, Eva Gibson, George Gobba, Archie Greene, George Groth, Carrie Gussenbauer, Carl Guest, George G-uyman, Francis Hagadorn, Nathaniel Hagerman, Howard Harris, Helen Hellenis, Fem Hewes, Richard Hill, Florence Hoisington, Clark Hood, Ellberta Howe, Esther Howell, Helen Huebner, Viola Hunt, Mary Jones, Paul Kiersey, Harold Kuney, Kathryn Kuney, Natalie Lauer, Hazel Lawson, Wellington Libs, Kenneth Little, DeMotte Mack, Harold Marshall, Marion Martin, Lona Martiny, Clifford McNulty, James Mletler, Velbert Miller, Francis Miller, Harley Miller, Isabel Miller, Roland Mobbs, Mary Alice Montague, Doris Moreland, Thelma Morse. Jennings Nebelung, Raymond Nixon, Thomas Osborne, Noel Patterson, Esther Patterson, Zeddie Peters, Clifford Peterson. Alex Prange, Dorothy Prange, Harry Rainey, Marjorie Reed, Claris Retter, Lysle Roberts, Beatrice Roberts, Frances Roberts, Merton Rose, Henry Rosentreter, Florine Ryder, Esther Schoen, Wilfred Schoettle, Elouise Scholzen, Caroline Schultz, Mary Schwichtenberg, Doris Sears, Kenneth Shove, Charlotte Shultz, Eleanor Shultz, Ruth Slayton, Zulah Smith, Henry Snedeker, Lavern Sowle, Hattie Stearns, Marion Swift, Rachel Symonds, Keith Tidswell, Hobart Trada, Norman Tubbs, Carl Tuttle, Dorcas VanDusen, Kenneth VanOrden, Theodore Ward, William Weaver, Helen Wenig, Amalia Willett, Beatrice Willett, Wesley Willis, Kathryn Wines, Bessie Wotring, Helen Zenk, Mildred 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 FRESI-IIVIAN CLASS HISTORY By VELBERT METLER S in the fall of 1918 it had one hundred twenty nine members The changing of classes was new to us and we made many V--5 mistakes at first but soon became accustomed to the routine and .N ,, , 5 4"-' settled down to work. .SS gf: HEN our class entered the seventh grade of the Junior High School .-1 Llc . . . li ,i - .. ' i 1 ' ' ziqafls-'Q . 1 . 'WM September 1919 found us with one hundred thirty-six mem- bers. Now for the first time the Student Council which did much good work for the Junior High, was organized and in this the eighth grade had its capable representatives. At the beginning of school, in the fall of 1920, the ninth grade numbered one hundred sixty-five members. The Student Council was again organized, the members this year being mostly Ninth Graders. During the year, our grade was well represented in athletics and social functions. We had much iine work to show at the end of the year in the school exhibit and took a prominent part in a play showing different events in American History. In September 1921, we entered the Senior High as Freshmen with one hundred thirty-six members. Maize and blue are our class colors. The Freshmen are well represented in athletics and have helped to win many of the games. It has taken part in various social functions, and has several members in the orchestra. We are looking forward eagerly to next year when we shall take our place as Juniors and hope to leave a worthy record in Senior ,High, when our turn comes to bid farewell to our Alma Mater. e SENIOR SICKLE I9 22 gy-"' H632 ,el-Y. gf Q 'I lx - A 3' L E: '.1'1..- . A Q ' z' ' T235- f1: if ,. . 11 gg. A ,..4 .. ,.,,. 3, , -:L4:'-:'?rf.f75'5- ., -,arty-r" fx -:za ",, . ::.:1f'P4'5' ' , , ,-, .4 -. . .-.' x W -L-.: 'A '- a Mifflin?-. -w - fffmff' '- 1 ,Q I - ' 1 K ...- ,,,M..,..... N, -x. X -.,, -,,,... ,Xxx --.ind-,, ,.4- ,N '--.Q ' --....,-.,...- -.....-...,- jj'i---mf.: --N-v-J' -. n M----I g.i'x--M4 U - ,. , . .....,.,. A . ..... ........ . , 'iiiitgih 1. ,..,, h XJ' - - - L :Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 LIMITATION OF ARIVIAMENT By KARL ANGELL NW: lag world today is in such a crisis that it behooves us as citizens and as people who have a choice in the policy which our govern- lf long ment is to follow, to read, think, and act along the proper lines.. Q 1 our seat of government as will put in operation the policies we T W, shall have determined. In order that we may know what kind of policy to adopt and what representatives to choose, it is necessary we should know the needs of our country and of the world at large. The world has just emerged from the throes of the most dreadful war in all history-a war so horrible that it makes us shudder even to con- template it, and we are anxious to formulate some plan whereby another war, which would be even more terrible, may be avoided. We are con- vinced that the only way we can secure the blessings of peace to ourselves and our posterity, is by an international agreement for the limitation of armament. We cannot enjoy peace and prosperity if we are constantly preparing for war, nor can we feel safe in diminishing the size of our army and navy, knowing that our neighbors are preparing to take advantage of W.- - at - xv -:E f i,Q""h:l'?25 On us rests the res onsibilitv of sendin such re resentatives to :ww 75 - 'Ac-Ig ' g .1-Vg We iy :E our faith in them. Our histories are filled with accounts of famous battles and of the skill and prowess of conquering soldiery. From earliest childhood we have had our imaginations fired with stories of the bravery of our forefathers who fought at Bunker Hill or Gettysburg and of our fathers who scaled the heights of San Juan Hill, and we have longed to emulate their valorous deeds. And even now we are thrilled by the brave adventures of our brothers and friends who faced the terrible Hun on the bloody fields of France in order to make the world safe for democracy. True it is that they are great heroes, and that they fought against a mighty foe, who in turn, were striving to win for themselves the right to rule over the world in the way they saw fit. In every case the oppressors have gone down to defeat because they were in the wrong. Right will always triumph, but at such a sacrifice of precious lives that we grow sick at heart, when we think of the possibility of another war. Of course, it is useless to talk of peace when we are in imminent danger of war. but at this time in the history of world events, we are practically free from any danger of invasion. The peoples of the world are tired of war, tired of sending out their sons to fight one another. What the nations demand today is peace, and when we say Peace, we mean not a temporary peace, but one which will last for all time. Permanent peace. we shall all agree, can only be brought about by a limitation of armament. We cannot entirely do away with our army or our navy, and neither 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 can any other country on the face of the earth. We must have navies to furnish police protection on the high seas, and armies to keep order at home. Were we to scrap our navy and every other country to follow our example, piracy on the high seas would be sure to follow. Sea robbers would go forth to plunder, and the result would be the complete destruction of the shipping business which is now carried on between nations. Were we and the other nations of the earth to completely disband our armies, there would be sure to follow lawlessness, rebellions, and revolutions through- out the world. But, on the other hand, it is not necessary to engage ourselves in trying to build up the largest navy or to maintain the largest army and thereby force the people to pay larger taxes and keep them from expanding their business interests as they would naturally do, if the countries were all evenly matched and the smaller nations enjoyed the same advantages as the greater powers. War always ruins industry and destroys commercial integrity. Today the world is recovering from the cruelist and bloodiest war in its history. The great question is: "Will the leaders of the nations be big enough to profit by their past experiences and enact treaties which will lead to permanent peace, and international brotherhood?" "Or will they enact treaties which can be easily broken or laid aside, when they are once more able and ready to resume hostilities?" "Do we expect there can ever be a permanent peace while the feelings of envy, greed, and lust for power are uppermost in our minds?" fIf we do, we are doomed to disappointment. We must learn to respect other people's property if we wish to feel secure in the enjoyment of our own, there can never be a lasting peace as long as one nation is scheming to grab something which belongs to its neighbor. Some people even go so far as to advance the idea that there can never be any lasting peace between two bordering countries. To them let us point out the boundary between Canada and the United States. More than three thousand miles of border lands and never in its history has it been patrolled by an armed force to prevent invasion. This is a glorious example of what can be accomplished if we but put our minds and hearts to the task. We realize the fact that for hundreds of years the fueds and petty quarrels of the old continent have taken place, and it has become a matter of honorifor each to try and avenge the fancied wrongs of his ancestors. This has naturally led to a great hatred among nearly all the countries of Europe and Asia, with the result that these people have been drawn into many wars. It is a marked fact that there can be no advance made toward better living conditions and more brotherly love if the people are repeatedly fighting among themselves. But, in spite of these obstacles, civilization has been steadily advancing and it is to be hoped that soon the people will be made to see the advantage of co-operation and universal good fellowship. 8 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 We must not take a pacifist view of the situation, however, and say, "Peace at any price." That would only invite invasion. We must get the nations of the world to agree on some permanent policy for the settlement of the foreign questions and for the propagation of honor among nations with regard to armed forces. Were the nations to limit their armies and navies throughout the world to a minimum figure, it would relieve the ten- sion felt everywhere and men would go to work feeling freer and more contented. If we stop our preparations for wars, we shall give inventors a chance to tum their energies toward industrial enterprises and the burden of the day's work will in this way be lightened, because, they in turn, will invent machinery which will enable man to do his work quicker and easier. We advocate not complete naval disarmament, but such a limitation of armament as will be sufficient for protection, but not sufficient for attack. Nor do we advocate complete disarmament of land forces, although we are opposed to universal compulsory military training and the continued maintenance of a large national army, while at the same time we do not think that the manpower of any nation should be reduced, but that a certain portion of our young men should be given some military training in order that they may learn to obey quickly and thoroughly every order that is issued and also that they may know how to keep themselves in good health and physically fit. These qualities of a soldier are essential in every man, and it is by soldiery training that they are developed to their fullest extent. In other words we want the manhood of our country to be not a part of a military machine, but intelligent young men with clean minds and Well- disciplined bodies. Suppose, however, that we do not limit the armed forces of the world and each country strives to develop more fully the power of its army and navy. What will be the result? We dare not even form a conjecture. We owe it to our advanced civilization to make wars impossible, we owe it to those who fought in the last war, to those who are sleeping in Flanders fields, and who made the supreme sacrifice, that wars and rumors of wars might be no more. We plead for peace: "Peace on the whirring marts, Peace where the scholar thinks, the hunter roams, Peace, God of Peace! peace, peace, in all our homes, And peace in all our hearts!" W s , , -Hayne -fsumUf,?J CS51QQ9nnf- The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 CORNERED BY WOLVES By KARL ANGELL V, T was in the winter of nineteen hundred and ten that my partner fy Jerry and I were trapping on the Dalphin river in the northern The sky had been overcast for nearly a week but we had I l 2 begun to think that the storm had blown over and it would be safe W for us to make the round of our traps. Accordingly we filled our packs, strapped on our cartridge belts and such other equipment as a trapper always carries and started out. We had covered about five miles of our route when Jerry, who was taking the lead, suddenly stopped and stood listening. "Listen," he whis- pered. I strained every nerve to catch the sound that had aroused my partner but at first could hear nothing. I was just about to ask Jerry if he was hearing things when a giant moose bounded across the trail just ahead of us. I only had a quick sight of him as he bounded by but that one look was enough to convince me that he was the largest I had ever seen. Jerry, who was always quicker to act than I, managed to get a shot at him. The big beast went down on his knees but was up and away again before we could get another shot. Knowing that the animal was wounded we at once abandoned our trap line to set off in pursuit of the larger game. We followed the trail of the wounded moose for nearly two miles before we found him stretched lifeless on the snow. We at once set to work to skin and quarter the beast and as we were traveling light, the traps having been nearly empty, we decided to take back the head and antlers as a trophy. These I fastened to my pack along with several pounds of the best steaks and loins. Jerry carried about the same amount as I and we figured that what we had would last us the rest of the winter. We had shouldered our packs and started back for camp when we heard the cry of a pack of wolves. It was not a pleasant sound to be sure and we decided that the more ground there was between ourselves and the carcass of the dead moose, the better off we would be. With this thot in mind we hurried on toward camp as fast as possible. Now wolves are not very dan- gerous, as a rule, in daylight, but it was fast growing dark and we remem- bered that it had been a long, hard, winter. We had been hurrying along for quite a while when I glanced back and saw that the wolves were following us and that it was a great pack of the biggest and hungriest looking wolves that I had ever seen or that I ever hope to see. They were gaining on us too and in a short time they were running along on each side of us just far enough away to make it imprac- wr: 1 wg ' ' Fil liU'T?v ' 31 ill ' I 5,435 ly:-'.g7 , part of Manitoba. ?XQllP'g'xf5" g V A, rl. vii 'xrr".:, . sg lex - ar The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 tical for us to shoot at them but close enough so that we had anything but a comfortable feeling. "Bill," Jerry called, over his shoulder, "suppose we drop part of this meat to keep them busy for a while." "Good suggestion," I answered. Almost as soon as the words were out of my mouth I had cut the thongs that held a part of my load and was hurrying to get out of the way of the beasts that were more than anxious to get hold of it, and of me. Just before we dropped from sight over the river bank I glanced back just in time to see the beasts fighting over those pieces of meat. The way they were devouring it was enough to make my blood run cold and to send me hurrying after Jerry, who had already started down the river on a trot. We kept up that pace for about half an hour but at the end of that time we were forced to walk until we could catch our breath. On glancing back over my shoulder I again noticed the wolves close on our heels and called to Jerry to tell him what I had seen. He did not reply to me but kept hurrying on as fast as it was possible for him to go. "How much farther," I called to him. "About a mile," was his answer as he hitched up his pack and hurried on faster than ever. "Do you think we can make it before dark," was my next question, for darkness had begun to fall. 'fGot to," was the dogged reply he slung over his shoulder, "Or else fur- nish a feast for the thieves of the woods." Not very encouraging words to be sure but the truth as I well knew. Nothing more was said for about fifteen minutes when I, gasping for breath, overtook Jerry and bellowed into his ear. "For heaven's sake, Jerry, how much farther?" He stopped short in his tracks and after looking around for a few seconds said, "Our shack should be just around the bend of the river ahead there." By this time it had become quite dark and we were especially anxious to reach home before it got any worse. Just as we were rounding the bend I looked ahead to gain a first glimpse of the homely log shack that meant warmth and protection but to my utter amazement there was no shack to greet my eyes, only tall timber and dense undergrowth. "Jerry," I yelled, "I thot you said we would be home." He looked at me in amazement and then as the truth dawned upon him he said, "Bill, I thot we would be, but I guess I was mistaken, I don't know where we are." That was a nice fix to be in, lost in the woods sixty miles from the near- est settlement, and a pack of hungry wolves closing in on us. "I'm to tired to push on farther," Jerry said, "So I guess we will have to stand and deliver, let's rustle some firewood and wait for daylight to help us out." The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 "We'll be lucky to see daylight again," I replied, as I set to work gathering firewood. i "Have to take a chance on that," was Jerry's answer. In a few minutes we had a small fire going and as the light from this showed up our surroundings our spirits began to revive and we were more cheerful. I had been squatting by the fire for a few minutes warming my hands, after cutting some firewood, when I chanced to glance around and was sur- prised to see a great timber-wolf not more than ten feet from me. I snatched up a flaming piece of wood and threw it at him. He ducked but immediately returned to the attack. By this time however I had secured my rifle and taking careful a-im I fired. He let out a yelp of pain, fell over on his side and lay there writhing in the snow. He had not long to suffer however for the rest of the pack siezed him and soon all that was left of him would not be enough to frighten the smallest child. While they were fighting one another over the remains of the fallen leader, I fired several shots into the midst of that squirming, fighting pile of hungry brutes. I thot that such a fierce slaughter of their comrades as that would have a tendency to frighten them away. Such however was not the case for after devouring those of their number that had been killed, they formed a circle about to rush in and put an end to us. Realizing how des- perate they were we dared not sleep but sat with our backs to the fire and our rifles lying across our laps. We had been in this position for a long while when the brutes sudden- ly took courage and charged in on us. We pumped lead into them as fast as we could work our guns but this did not stop them. When they were so close we could no longer use our rifles we grabbed lighted branches of wood and used them to fight off the wolves. As the flaming pieces struck them they seemed to loose heart and dropped back to take up their former posi- tions, where they once more sat watching us. After this encounter we had time to reload our rifles and so be prepared for another attack, which we were sure would come. This time however we did not wait to be attacked but kept up a continuous fire at them with our rifies. This had a demoralizing effect and might have proven our means of salvation had our supply of shells held out. I was in the act of reloading my rifle when I noticed that there were only five more shells in my belt and when I asked Jerry how many he had left he replied that he had only three more and then he would have to rely on his hatchet and club. "Eight shells isn't a lot of protection, is it J erry?" I asked. "You're right," he answered, "We must make them last as long as pos- sible for it is only about an hour and a half until daylight and then maybe we can find camp." I agreed with him and so, after an even distribution of the remaining shells, we heaped more wood on the fire and settled down to await the coming of dawn. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 The wolves however, were not inclined to let us see daylight for they kept charging in toward us but always found a shell ready for them. This could not last forever and in half an hour our last bullet had been discharged and we stood ready to defend ourselves with our hatchets and clubs. Again and again they charged in only to be beaten back by our trusty clubs. Soon, streaks of gray appeared in the east and at sight of them we took heart, for we knew that if we could hold out for another half hour we would be safe until the next evening. . Only once after this did the wolves charge us and this time I had my entire left sleeve torn off and my left farm bitten so badly that the use of it was impossible. I should have been killed then had not Jerry come to my assistance and chased the brutes back. With the coming of dawn the wolves slunk away from sight but we knew they were not far away and unless we could reach camp before the next darkness fell we could never hope to last out another night. Accordingly we shouldered our packs and started down the river. We had progressed less than a half mile when, on rounding a bend of the river, our shack sudden- ly presented itself to our view. Jerry and I each looked at it a moment then at each other and burst out laughing. "Can you beat that," Jerry asked, "Less than a mile from home and came very near being eaten alive." "Surely is strange," I replied, "why we didn't recognize the spot where we spent the night and know how near we were to home and safety." "Well, it's all right, anyway," was Jerry's answer. "Here we are safe and in a few minutes we will have that arm of yours properly dressed and in a Week's time you will have forgotten all about it." "All right," I said, "Let's get busy and then crawl into bed." ' "Suits me," he answered. So we at once set to work to prepare breakfast after which we got into bed and for sixteen hours the world was a thing we didn't know anything about. When we awoke it was to look out on a different country. The snow had begun to melt and the longed for spring was with us. In a few days the ice had melted and soon the river was a roaring flood. VVhen this had abated, and -it was safe to travel in a canoe, we loaded our few belongings and started back to civilization. Three days later we arrived at Dalphin and boarded the train to Winnipeg. f 4 6 'Y the SEIMIOR S1CKLEl922A MY GREAT ADVENTURE JAY Bmz 5-'S NCE, when I was about eight or nine, I decided that I would no longer be dependent on my parents, but would go forth into the world and make my fortune. My mother had read to me stories of men who had done the same thing and had gone, when hungry, into the woods and shot a bear or deer with great ease and I believed the stories to be true and thought it would be great fun. First I made myself a bow out of a thin board, whittled myself some almost straight arrows, and tipped them with copper wire. This was all done without the knowledge of my parents, who, if they had known that their adventurous son was leaving for good, would have made arrangements in the wood shed for a longer stay. But fortunately they knew nothing about it, and the next day after breakfast, I set out to seek my fortune in other climes. My first stop for the night, I figured, would be in the woods about a mile from- my home, in reality, but which seemed about fifteen or twenty miles distant to me. Here I would take a stock of meat for the next day's travel. On arriving at the woods, I walked slowly, keeping my eyes open for a deer or a bear, but seeing none I proceeded to make my way through the woods at a quicker gait, and finally came out into the open where flowed a small brook. To my surprise I saw a foot-print in the mud and was much disappointed to think that someone had discovered the place. Walking along farther, I saw an opening which had all the appearances of being a place where deer came to drink. How great was my excitement when I saw a dozen or more hoof prints in the soft mud and how much greater was my disappoint- ment when I discovered in the neighboring field, a half dozen old cows solemnly chewing their cuds! The sun rose higher and higher in the heavens and every now and then my stomach reminded me that dinner time was at hand, but as I looked around I could see nothing on which I might dine. My plans for the whole of my life changed then and there, for, without anything to eat I was lost. I trudged wearily homeward, thinking how badly I had been deceived. The sun was sinking in the west and the shadows had begun to fall when I reached the back entrance of my home. How good it all looked and how good some supper would taste! With that thought, I opened the door and walked in with great reluctance and misgivings. My mother was just cleaning off the table and as she caught sight of me, she came forward and caught me by the arm. Together we marched to the wood- shed where I gave a beautiful solo composed by myself with the aid of my mother. But after it was all over, and when I was playing with a friend next day, I promised myself never to run away again, for fear of straining my mother's arm and for divers other reasons. e SENIOR S1CKLEl9 'Che SENIOR S1CKLEl922 fi UCIETY 549 f gs' l is gf f N lit x X g y QQ C ff ,TK 195 ka X Big ,HRX X I Q gk N W SKB V , -XR 7 f-JJV 0, fx J, F 165 'K f 4 , f P' ' ' X 'xx 1 ' e SENIOR SICKLE 19 THE LITTLE TYCOON The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 SENICR PLAY Under the direction of Miss Willsey, the Class of '22, following the usual custom, presented their annual Senior Play, "Miss Somebody Else," by Marion Short. Constance Darcy, a multi-millionaires daughter, seeks to capture a man, who, while employed by her father, steals a large sum of money. She becomes a waitress and finds herself entangled in a mesh of romance. She captures the thief after many amusing incidents. CAST OF CHARACTERS Constance Darcy ---------------------------ANN1-: MORELAND Celeste ............ ....... Z 1-:LDA Woon Ann D-elanan ..... ........ ..... E D ITH CHURCH Mildred Delanan .... .. ..... ..... V ELMA Hom-:INS Miss Blainwood --- ..... MURIEL DELXNE Fay Blainwood .... Alice Stanley --- -----DORIS N1coLAx --MAaGAnE'r SMITH Freda Mason .... ..... A NNETTE MARQUIS Mrs. Herrick ..... .... M ARION VANDOREN Susan Rugs ......... ..... M rumen Wmvi-:R Cruger Blainwood Ralph Hastings .... John .............. Jasper Blainwood Sylvester Crane - --- ...... KARL ANGELL -----EDWIN DAVITT -----0WEN Goomcs ---- -------CARL G-Horn --- ....... IVAN EGGLESTON Bert Schaffer .... ..... H ERBERT WILKINSON e SENIOR SICKLE I9 HIAVVAT HA 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 HIAWATHA An unusual event took place this year which we must not forget to mention. It was the presentation of the Indian play "Hiawatha," Al- though most all the schools of the city were represented, we look back most of all at the Senior High School's part in it. Many of our amateur actors took part and the High School Orchestra also numbered as one of the principal parts on the program. Wierd Indian music added to the Indian scenery of evergreen boughs. The Indian costumes of the players mingled very nicely with the scenery and music. The play was received with great success by the large crowd gathered to see it. CARN IVAL The Girls' Pep Society Carnival which has become an annual fall event, was received with more zeal and enthusiasm than ever this year. The t'Gym" floor was the scene of many gay colored booths. The Freshmen maize and blue mingled very nicely with the Junior purple and gold, and the Senior green and gold. We must not forget, however, the familiar blue and white booth which stood for old A. S. A Clown Band and a Country Grocery Store added to the features of the evening, besides the candy, ice cream, popcorn and hot dogs sold at the booths. Committees in charge of the carnival can be assured that the event was a success and one to be remembered for a long time. Also the Athletic Association were very thankful for the neat sum presented to them by the Pep Society. WILL CARLETON ANNIVERSARY On a beautiful day in October, the Seniors of the High School were excused after first hour class, to get ready to go to Hudson. This was in order that Adrian High School might be represented in the celebration of the birthday of Lenawee's poet, 'lWill Carleton." Arrived at Hudson the Senior float was made ready for the Parade and although our float did not get the prize, it was considered a very good one, owing to the assistance of Miss Willsey, together with loyal Junior and Freshman supporters. All the Seniors present at Hudson, took part in the parade and heard the exercises given at Mr. Carleton's former residence. We are sure that besides just having a good time, the Seniors deep down in their hearts had a sincere regard for the man that was being honored. 'Che SENIOJQ SICKLE 1922 SENIOR SEND-OFF Owing to the ability of the Juniors as entertainers, the Senior Send-off was a delightful affair this year. Being one of the most popular events of the commencement season, it was very well attended. After a bountiful dinner was served, a novel program of toasts was given. The rooms were transformed into a pretty place of gayety by the lights and appropriate decorations. Later in the evening the guests went to the gymnasium and spent an enjoyable time dancing. The Gymnasium, disguised by the Junior colors and other effective decorations, was a scene of beauty. COMMENCEMENT The Commencement exercises were held at the Methodist Episcopal Church on June 8, 1922. A very pleasing and instructive talk was given to the Seniors by Mr. Wm. D. Henderson of the University of Michigan. A large crowd of relatives and friends were there to see the Seniors awarded their diplomas by Supt. Griffey. CLASS DAY ' On June 7, 1922, the annual Class Day exercises were held. The program given was very pleasing and well presented by certain members of the class. Following the usual custom, the Senior gavel was turned over to the Juniors for a year's keeping. The class colors of green and gold were artistically used for decorations by the Juniors. LYCEUM BANQUET Friday, April 28, was chosen for the day of the 18th annual Lyceum Banquet. The event was similar to that of previous years with a large crowd of members, friends and alumni enjoying it. BACCALAUREATE. The Baccalaureate Services for the Class of 1922, were given at the Presbyterian Church on the evening of June 4. A very interesting address was given by Rev. Edward Montgomery, which was much appreciated by the Seniors and their friends. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 42 DELP E TH ESPIA LYCE ,L J' r . ' 4 f I .,55f'-19,231.5 my-Agri' were 43 fi - 2 F. - fr 1.-,x.... -1- - . 4'- -,,rL,4' M - T435 . .. , , 'f r ' gn .',f',, ,Hg 1,301 L 5-Ti - M, '- 2151- -kin., ijlpegb "ng I - M ,,. al. P, , lg'-Nt! NMfi,',,,q. , MC .5 ,J ,Ig 'Qin ?ffi!m4l.Af-9,57-1 w.,. 1 ' 2,1 .,..,1-:va -' .,-.r-,-:-..- - '- -'.-'11-,. '. W' ', S' 9-'LH -I. '-7-ffsfiga-1 iL'f,'?f3bSg'5gNEr'x5f!a1:gS-3-2'rg-,-ff.-.'i"Y' -5. 9115! ZW'-1 -- ' f4,'igx"fs ' --' 1' - .4 - -2'-'i +-J. 'A -, ?'.'-'f.T'v92- Jr 2---1 5552595-5,F 'ik Gr-i,w'3'xv -5 ... 45- -,qs 'V 'I H -Q -i-12521 'S-QffiR1z'.521'Wr?f,fE?'WE51:.-IQQQSS ff 41 5552- . 1 .Q 'fa-i'5xf-WZ -A Wf"fifqzfr?,?,gie1:?"315'fzwisfiw .'1yQ1xwI-,.f,E. -551,135-'N,If-Egg, Sy. H2113-4-if-a'5 1Q73NBQ-I' ' agz'ii311iQf?h7S'7'i " '.Z1i.:-T"fb WTAM .s-:af-ali -ff-if-N-fr' -f-Ss:-'ff.35f+42'w':rAL- Q41-? mf' X!.f'w2Zf- 4-W"r',I"Ci4mrf:f1' "T-F24 4:94 J- 274-via-afqgsgzz-ms'-4,-izitfsr'!f,Y.6+L---215,91ffrignfi ,f if--.Q-LnaqfgK',Q:fg5,Qx53iQ:-11,-M4525-Q-..+,: . 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"if'5?2"fi5:?'3?,ji-iii?w?f1':"fg'i-"??4Q5kZii'f"'f'5H5"'WP-'iwirfgiwfvv-'P' f"5'fG94E5'E?5mW3'"-f5?75'3f'g3.if37,'VfTL5 f -fs - 'M . -1- .1 I ,ii :MDR it -::,:-js'Atb m ,':,.K H.-A .ji fig. - '14 ..3- ..::i- in-, ,. - 1,6 4 . ,: 5,5 px'--q, Qggdz. lm... ,,.,.:- , 1552 j., .,:f-5-Qis-.gii --.fntqrf ,Q 1.,.4?.g',if',1 .1 gff'.1f3t3,p3:1c:-1,1111gE1.f?"m:J-risf '-55.4411 +41-,feb ,Jer-311521. Te:11iT2f'2'.'?21Qg,-M-sf4e?:e:i'.44x: EmF.-Lfsli-,'fdg:S?f5,2y?.k-134451.,I' gf.vfi:+.a:3:3:5c':3Ei,:ta?ymQ12fiQg4:YE The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 THE ATI-IE IA X OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER ' N President ......... . ....... XTELMA HovK1Ns Yiee-President .... .... R UTH HOS'fETI,EIC Ser'l'eta1'y ..... -, .......... SESTA Tl"rT1,E r.l1I'02iSlll'Cl' .... --. ........ HELEN Woosrnn Marshal .......... --BEnNAnET'1'E HAYWARD OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER President .................. Enrru CHl'liL'1I Vive-President--- ..,.... AMI-DLIA FRANK , Seeretary ....... ..... R I'TH HOSTE1'I,EIi l 'l1l'02tSlll't'l'--- .... M.ATII.D,A CHENEY lklarshal--- .... HELEN Woos'1'l-:lc VELMA HOPKINS RWTH CHURCH NW U LTHULTGH the Athenian Society is one of the smaller organiza- G tions, mueh benefit has been derived from it. Not only have the members taken up the usual form of work in public speaking, 573009 including readings, reeitations, parliament-ary drill and public speaking. but also the programs have been planned to be instrue- NJN 54 Q :E W Q tive in the knowledge of literature and art. The most- important faetor in this year's work has dealt with leetures given by various members of the soeiety as a sort of introduetion to similar work in eollege. The benefit which the girls have derived from this organization is due in a large measure to Miss Willsey, whose untiring efforts and sympathetic understanding has been appreeiated by every member. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 v - -and TI-IE FORUM OFFICERS lniperatrix ....,....... ............... - --LicoNA Si-IELMAN Legata pro Ixnperatore .... ---- .... RWVTH Hos'rE'rLER Scriptor .............. ............. . I1'AN1'r.-x SWENK Quaestor .... ..... I .aiaxn Scnwicr-miznui-:RG LEONA SPIELMANN By .IFANITA SWENK N x' HE Cicero Class organized a Forum this year as has been the 1 custom since 1915. Owing to the untiring efforts of Miss Mar- shall, the Latin instructor. it has been a year of accomplish- 'WF ments for the society. Through the programs given by the in- , dividual members of the society, the Forum was able to carry f out its aim, namely, to enable the Latin students to become more familiar with the Roman customs, the government and rcligiong in short the Roman world and its daily life. On February 11th, the Forum enjoyed a luncheon at the Colonial Home with Miss Clara Allison, of the State Normal College at Ypsilanti, and Miss Gertrude Moore, teacher of Latin in Coldwater. as guests. Miss Allison gave an interesting and instructive talk concerning her visit to Rome. Her descriptions of the birthplace of Cicero was especially interesting to the Cicero Class. We also had a motion picture, "Julius Caesar," on March 17th, in the High School building. It gave the story of Caesar's life from 80 B. C. to 44 B. C. and was of special interest to students of History and English, as well as to the students who had read Caesars Commentaries. We, of the F orum, feel that we have accomplished a great deal. and we hope that the Forum of next year will be as successful as the one of 1921 and '22 10 1 lfvo Er? 1 S . 'r if -gill alitwfliii J Q llrdlg liliy ff 41325 e SENIOR SICKLE 19 The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 THE LYCEUM By ERNEST KAPNICK BURDETTE ANDRIX ERNEST KAPNICK FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President .................................. Bvnnnrrn Axmux Vice President .... ..... I VAN EGGLESTON Secretary ....... ........ F oansr CooK Treasurer ..... ..... P JRNEST KAI'NIi?K Marshal ..................................... Louis COLLINS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ................................. ERNEST KAPNICK Vice President ....... --- .......... EDVYAHD ELKINGTON Secretary ....... .......... C Am, GROTH Treasurer ..... ..... M 11.'roN RAYMOND Marshal --- ...... LYLE RETTEIE Apr: emu Lyceum Society has had a most prosperous year under the 'f K NW f 9 mn W ,N i 1'-4: .V lx 212, iQ14f,l'fAp9v"V Q ' , ,P ' 16 discussion guidance of Miss Willsey. Most of the members were new ma- terial for the Lyceum this year, however, at the end of the year it is hard to distinguish the new members from the old. The programs have been interesting and instructive. They consisted mainly of parliamentary drills, extemporaneous speaking and the of the vital problems which are confronting the nation today. We feel that we have a Lyceum Society this year, of which we can be proud, and we hope that it will continue to grow and flourish in future years. , e SENIOR SICKLE I9 THESPIAN 'Che SENIOR S1CKLEI922 THE TH ESPIAN EUGENE HALL KARL ANGELL FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President- ..................................... EUGENE HALL Vice Pre ident ............................... VELMA HOPKINS Secretary .................................... MURIEL DELINE Treasurer .................................. FRANCIS HELLEMS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President ...................................... KARL ANGELI, Vice President .............................. LORAINE NORTON Secretary ........ .............. Z atm Woon Treasurer ...... ........ ...... H ER BERT WILKINSON 2 'egg HE two divisions of Thespian, the dramatic society of thc high 'fit school, have done some very creditable work this past year. The work in the classes has been varied considerably. Dra- matic readings and recitations have been given and reports on articles included in "Drama" the publication taken for the ?lK"9 Q? society. Impersonations have been greatly enjoyed also. Spon- taneous plays have been produced by members during the programs. The play, "Silas Marner," was memorized and given before the society. When "Good English Week" was observed in the high school, a mock trial of Bad English was carried out to good advantage before the student body. The dramatization of "Hiawatha," produced by members of the society in January, was a great success and was well attended. The proceeds were used to purchase a set of curtains for the auditorium stage. In February a group of four one-act plays was given to show the community the dramatic ability of the younger members of the society. The money received was given to the Sickle. The Senior Play and the Junior Play were also staged by members of Thespian. During this month our society brought Miss Cozine, of the University of Michigan, to Adrian, to give a reading from Shakespeare's "As You Like It." e SENIOR SICKLE 19 'G if 1, 4 SE mf io R iisifci K L E if 9 2 2 T" TH E D E LPI-l IAN By FERN HELLEMS l EDMUND CHILDS FRANCIS MILLER FIRST SEMESTER President ................................... EDMVND CHILDS Vice-President .... ..... F LORENCE DEIBELE Secretary ....... ..... H ELEN WOTRING Treasurer .... ..... G EORGE GREENE Marshal ..... ............................. T Holvms N1xoN SECOND SEMESTER President ................................... FRANCIS MILLER Vice-President .... ...... F ERN HELLEMS Secretary ....... - ..... ZEDDIE PATTERSON Treasurer --- ...... HENRY Ross Marshal .... ..... G -Eoaors GREENE NrJ:'1sf1 HE word Delphian is derived from "adelphos," a Greek word, meaning brotherhood. This society was founded in 1,917, and has flourished since that time. Its purpose is, as its derivation W"'lflr2i ' 1' -n ' t '1 'th h th f d ' th ,.,,,,lf,5,, ,535 imp ies o acquain pl1p1S wi eac 0 er, an give em a brotherly feeling. The organization is chiefly for Freshmen, but A ST Juniors or Seniors, who have had no course in public speaking, are permitted to join. The class this year was composed of Freshmen, with the exception of one Junior. The programs differ according to the nature of the occasion, and season of the year, but all are listed under current events, biographies, poems, and readings. Once a month We have a "Del- phian Paper," consisting of original stories, poems, personals, accidents, et cetera. This year the class met the third hour of every Tuesday, under the supervision of Miss Wilsey. The purpose of the meeting is to give initia- tive to the student, and practice in public speaking. e SENIOR SICKLE I9 The SENIOR S1CKLEl922 HATS OFF FOR THE NEXT IN SIGHT IS FAIR AND BRIGHT HATS OFF TO THE PEP SOCIETY GIRLS gr: Girls' Pep Society, organized in the fall of 1919, has been mix-, steadily increasing in membership and has taken proportional importance in the affairs of Adrian High School. The annual Girls' Pep Society Carnival was held in November, in the Gym. Several original features were added, giving it the individuality I' PT of the year of 1922. A total of 3160.00 was turned over to the Athletic Association to be used in sending the Basket Ball Team to the Tournaments. Later in the year, the girls decided that a tennis court would add to the popularity of the school, as well as give pleasure to themselves. To raise money, they sold candy, popcorn, and Eskimo Pies fthe latter taking especially welll -at the Basket Ball games. , , A girls' basket ball team picked from the Society, challenged the Lady Faculty members to a game, to benefit the Court fund. The Faculty won by a score of 8-14. ' These activities with the loyal support given by the girls to the school teams, and the instilling of "PEP" into all, has come indirectly from our peppy president, Gertrude Moore, and from the more calm and sage advice of our faculty adviser, Miss' Armstrong. That the succeeding years of the Society may be as prosperous as this, our last year in dear old Adrian High, is the desire of the Class of 1922. Il The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM ERNEST KAPNICK DORIS NICOLAI FRANCIS COLLINS ' 2 '-su HE negative debating team which consisted of Francis Collins Ernest Kapnick, and Doris Nicolai, ably represented Adrian High School in the debating field this year. Because of the fact that Adrian was advanced from class "B" to class "AH in the state debating league this year, the par- ticipants were compelled to work harder. The subject for discussion this year was: Resolved, That the principle of the closed shop in American industry should receive the support of public opinion. This X' f ,. ., A f .. - .4 ' ,llqwmsz Q ' '- r'-' k1"':y HIS" 1 ' 1. -. X - .Y ' 1.-'iv T V-rr":'2g iz V ' 16 a ' at rw' question is one of the impending issues and has proved to be of vital interest to all. In the latter part of December all of the candidates were heard. Zelda Wood, Ernest Kapnick and Doris Nicolai were chosen t-o represent the high school on the negative side of the question. Owing to the illness of Miss Wood, Mr. Collins was selected to fill the vacancy. He participated in every contest. All of these debaters displayed talent in this art of discourse. The negative team debated with Coldwater and Ann Arbor during the season, going out of town both times. Coldwater forfeited to Adrian once. The season closed with eight points to the credit of the school. Without a doubt Adrian High School has obtained better results in debating this year than ever before. We owe much to these young people because of the diligent efforts which they put forth to make the high school foremost in debating. With the aid of the student body, the ,future teams will undoubtedly succeed. 'Che SENIOR siiEK1.E l92R2R R AFFIRIVIATIVE DEBATING TEAM CARL GROTH AMELIA FRANK FORREST COOK gf: Affirmative Debating team, eonsisting of Forest Cook, Carl 'V Groth, Amelia Frank and Raehel Riee as alternate, upheld the l affirmative side of the question. "Resolved, that the principle of the Closed Shop in American Industry should reeeive the support of Public opinionf' as This team debated twiee during the year with Monroe, showing eonsiderable talent eaeh time, but, owing to the unpopularity of the question, and the adversity of public opinion, the season elosed with only one point in favor of the affirmative. The sehool appreciates the efforts of this team and they realize that it was indeed an honor to be represented by such able persons. We hope with the aid of Miss Rive and Miss Frank, that Adrian will present a debating team next year which will perpetuate the high standing which Adrian has always upheld. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION FRANCIS COLLINS OFFICERS President ......... ...................... F RANCIS COLLINS Vice President ...... -- -- ..... VELMA HOPKINS Secretary ....... - .... JUANITA SWENK Treasurer ..... ....... C ARL GROTH Marshal ...... ..... S HERMAN CoY wr: swf HE Oratorical Association, under the efhcient leadership of Francis Collins, has experienced its second successful year in Adrian High School. This association was organized last year in order to finance and promote forensics. It has increased the interest in Debating, Oratory, and Declamation to the extent that in every contest the participants are numerous. Adrian High School ranks among the best schools of the state in forensics. Karl Angell won the local contest and at the sub-district contest held at Howell, I, fi? Wh. 1 'E .lf:1v5',5.T.',, ?lQf1'F,"iQi3"lZ X -:tt :g-A3 .5 W.-.IL ,i:ikrz.,, X 24 Q, lfinf received third place for A. H. S. There were six contestants in the Senior High Declarnatory contest, held in the High School Auditorium. First place was won by George Green. The talent manifested in this contest augurs well for the continuance of such an organization in Adrian High School. According to the usual custom, the following people were awarded the Association's medals for the work they have done in the year: Karl Angell, Francis Collins, Ernest Kapnick, Doris Nicolai, Carl Groth, Forest Cook, Rachel Rice, Amelia Frank and Clifford Armstead, manager. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 MUSIC DEPARTMENT yr: 1315 HE importance of the Music Department has been greatly in- creased this year owing to the efficient direction of Miss Juva Higbee. The Senior High School Orchestra has increased in membership until it now numbers twenty- five. It supplied all the instrumental Li A at music for the dramatic production of 'fHiawatha" as well as for the performance of "The Little Tycoon"-a Japanese-American Comic Operetta. The boys' and girls' Glee Clubs, made up of members of the Senior High School, have manifested great interest in the work given them. They made their first public appearance at the time of their concert on December nineteenth, and scored a success which was greatly appreciated by the well filled auditorium. The following program was given: Overture-Princess of India-King ...... ............ O rchestra. Reoessional-DeKoven ............ .... ..... B o y's Glee Club Stars Are Brightly Shining-Bronte .... ...... G irls' Glee Club Novellette-Eleanor-Deppen ...... ............. O rchestra Kentucky Babe-GeibeI--Q .................................. Boys' Glee Club Selection-Violin, Clarinet, Flute- Warren Hughes, Carleton Gobba, Henry Rose Amaryllis-Parlow ......................................... Girls' Glee Club.- ' Marche Militaire-Schubert ....................... ............... O rchestra. Nursery Rhyme Suite-Constance ................... ...... G irls' Glee Club I Marching-H. Trotere ....................................... Boys' Glee Club CSolo-Eugene B. Hallj Intermission-Ten Minutes SCHOOL DAYS Their later efforts were concentrated upon the production of the operetta previously mentioned. It was the first one to be given in some years and was very well attended by the interested public. The mem- bers of the caste were: Gen. Knickerbocker-One of the old time Knickerbockers-Karl Angell Alvin Barry-A young Wall Street Broker-afterwards the Great Tycoon of J apan .............................. Franczs Hellems Rufus Ready-Alvin's College Friend-afterwards Gull-Gull, In- terpreter to the Great Tycoon ..................... Eugene Hall Lord Dolphin-Son of the Marchioness of Pullhimback-Charles Church e SENIOR SICKLE I9 EE CLUB GL GIRLS' 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Teddy-Lord Dolphin's Valet ......... ............ - Francis Gayman lst and 2nd Custom House Officers-Elevated Men- Loraine Norton and Ottis Sears Montgomery-Gen. Knickerbockens Footman .... Wellington Lawson Miss Hurrican-Chaperon to Tourist Maidens ............ Anna Patch Dolly Dimple-Violet's School Friend ......... .... A nnette Marquis Lady Dolphin-Marchioness of Pullhimback--- ---Edith Church Dot-Dolly's Friend ....................... .... Ii' aby Wright AND Violet-Gen. Knickerbockerls Daughter-Little Tycoon- Juanita Swenlc Choruses-Japanese, Hobgoblins, Tourists, Etc. GIRLS Hilda Barber Esther Helma Esther Krueger Eleanor Seeburger Blanch Barnes Helen Hewes Marie Krueger Mildred Shields Sarah Breese Velma Hopkins Dorothy Miller Irma Sission Edith Church Alma Howe Gertrude Moore Margaret Smith Pauline Davis Marie Hyder Anna Moreland Sesta Tuttle Helen Griffith Leta Jackson Aldeen Nachtrieb Helen Wooster Beryl Hayford Grace Krout Eatha Peavey Violet Youngs BOYS Cleo Aldrich Karl Angell Allen Long Henry Rose . Clifford Arrnistead George Guest Rumll Loveland Louis Savvdy David Avis Vern Hallenbeck Walter Miller Ottis Sears Archer Bennett Lawrence Hayward Thomas Nixon Gialdwin Sell Lester Crandall Richard Hewes Leroy Odell Everal Wines Kenneth Drew Harold Knight Donald Richardson A ORCHESTRA First Violins- Clarinets- Comets- CARLETON GOBBA EVA ASH SESTA TUTTLE Second Violins- LELANB ATKIN ARLOXNE BISHOP ELDRED GRUBER EVELYN SNYDER ARCHIE GonBA GEORGIE GREENE WARREN HUGHES Cuwonn RICE Flute- HENRY ROSE Saxaphone- ALONZO BUREANKS SE'mN BovEE HOWARD HAGERMAN Orrrs SEARS Trombone- JENNINGS MORSE Piano- RUTH Asn Drums- WESLEY WILLET The year's work was completed when these two organizations provided the music for the commencement exercises. In addition, Miss Higbee has conducted chorus singing in the assembly room at roll call Monday mornings. y This has been greatly enjoyed 'by all the students. e SENIOR SICKLE 19 e SENIOR SICKLE 19 'F 15, ORCHESTRA e SENIOR SICKLE I9 FRGM ATHLETICS if X ? Z FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BURDETTE ANDRIX --------------- --------------BURDETTE ANDRIX Vice President .... President ..... Secretary ..... --- Treasurer .... Marshal ..... -------Doms NICOLAI ----ANNE MORELAND ----MR. SHARLAND - .......... ................. D ONALD LLOYD SECOND SEMESTER President ..... ........ - - ................... -BURDETTE ANDRIX Vice President- ----- -----VELMA HOPKINS Secretary ........ .... A NNE MORELAND Treasurer .... .... M R. SHARLAND Marshal ..... ....... K ARL ANGELL Yell Master--- ------LILBURN MEssL1:R gf: HE Athletic Association under the guidance of Burdette Andrix, has had a very successful year. A large part of the credit is due to Mr. Hollway for the efforts he has put forth to develop Athletics. Also We owe much to the Girls' Pep Society, who besides instilling UPep,' into the girls, turned over to the asso- A' or ciation one hundred dollars, derived from their annual carnival. We wish to thank the student body for the support and assistance they have given us during the school year and wish the association the greatest success for the coming year. 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 FOOT BALL jjfzrlaj HE team emerged from one of the most strenuous schedules that any team has ever played for the Blue and White. With only six "AH men from the preceding year, there were many vacancies to 1'ill. From the large number of inexperienced men who re- ' ' sponded to the call, Coach Hollway developed many men who will be valuable to the school next year. On September 24th, we played Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor and were defeated by 13-0. This was the lowest score Ann Arbor has been held tc in many years, and gave us an encouraging start. The following week Blissfield played us on our own field. They truly expected to beat us but by the hard work of Drew, Long, Hayward, Angell and Richardson, we defeated them 13 to 7. A week later we journeyed to Detroit to meet the fast University High eleven. This was a hotly contested game from start to finish, made all the harder by being played on a field of mud. In a hard struggle, they succeeded in beating us by 6-0. On October the 15th, the husky warriors from Coldwater came here to conquer us. We were almost evenly matched and we played the game through without scoring on either side. Although Coldwater's team was heavier than ours, we succeeded in holding them. This was due to the excellent team-work all through the game. October 22 we traveled to Marshall, only to be defeated. The game for the following week which was to be played with Addison, was cancelled by Addison. On November 5th, Hillsdale with her usual heavy team, played here. We were defeated after fighting our hardest. On the day of November 12th, the t-eam, accompanied by two hun- dred and fifty rooters and the band journeyed to give battle to our oldest rival, Monroe. Of all the games in the season, this one counted the most. We would be willing to lose all of the preceding games if we could but win this one. Early in the game when we invaded their twenty-five yard line, Drew drop-kicked the ball squarely between Monroe's goal posts. This ended the scoring until the last quarter when they fought through our line and succeeded in making a touch-down. We fought as hard as we could. The team functioned as ,a whole with splendid team work. Every man on the team played his hardest for the Blue and White. There were no individual stars for they were not seeking to cover themselves with glory P rs Q fl ,Wi MQ, 7 - .4-' vri2j,y, i , ,i lrmg: iff-V Us SJW gs e SENIOR SICKLE I9 The SENIOR SICKLE A1922 but to earn it for their school. We have no alibi to offer, no Word of defense. We did our best. Albion was our opponent in the last game of the season. The field was a sea of mud and we labored under great difficulties. Drew made all of the gains. We were defeated for the last time, although every man did his best to prevent it. THE TEAM ' Captain Long played a fighting game. His ability to fight made him a wonderful man on the line and an able leader. A Kenneth Drew played a remarkable game at half and full back, con- tributing many yards to the year's total. "Fish" is Captain-elect for the coming year. This is Walter Miller's first and last year at quarter-back. With another year's training, "Smut" could be developed into a good field general. Francis Miller, a little Freshman boy, made the team as half-back. "Jim" was a hard worker and aggressive player. His tackles were the talk of the school. Donald Richardson played in the back-field and at end during the year. He had an uncanny way of solving the opponents' plays. Lawrence Hayward playing center, was always in the thick of the fray. We honestly believe that it would take a giant to upset "Sain" "Bill" Angel played a hard game and could always be depended on. He was extremely clever in smashing through the enemy's lines and in opening up holes for us. Goodes and Gibson were the twin guards. For their enormous size, they moved very quickly, arid this deception bothered our rivals in many ways. Baldwin, Schoen and Coy at end, were always on the job. During the season they unearthed many unheard of foot ball tactics and maneuvers. Dowling, Lawson and Stevenson were the substitutes and the experience they have received this year will make them valuable men for the team of the coming season. FOOT BALL SCORES OPPONENTS PLACE OPPONENTS A. H. S. Ann Arbor .... ...... T here ................ 13 ........ .... 0 Blissfield ........ ...... . Here-- .... 6 ..... ...... 1 3 U. of D. High ...... ...... . There-- ---- 6 --..- ---- 0 Coldwater --..------- -----. . Here--- .-.- 0 .---- ..--- 0 Marshall ---.----...-.----.-- .There-- .-.... 36 --.-- ---- 0 Addison Ccanoelledb Hillsdale ---..--..... -.--.. . Here-- -.--.- 28 ..... ---- 0 Monroe ..........- ...... . There-- .----- 6 ..--- ---- 3 Albion - -..-- .Here-- -..-.- 20 ..--- ---- 6 - 1E EQ e SENIOR SICKLE I9 TEAM BASKET BALL 'Che SENIOR SICKLE .1922 BASKET BAQL IVAN EGGLESTON One of the fastest men on the team, never idle, always in the game for every point possible. His ability to shoot baskets and his speed made him a very dangerous player for his opponents. ITHOUT a doubt we have had one of the best basket ball teams ' this year, that ever played for the school. With but two players, Eggleston and Drew, to build a team around, Coach Hollway has achieved much. An old saying says "great achievements have small beginnings." I' ' ST S0 it was with our team. The first game we played was on Deeember 21, with Morenci. Morenci fought hard at first, but as soon as our team found its gait, it was only a. question of marking up the score. A 44 to 16 game was an encouraging start. On January 6, Hudson came here and went down to defeat by a score of 43 to 12. Eggleston and Drew were the stars of the game, and their fast plays added many points to the total. Ann Arbor visited us on January 13. This was the first big school team our boys had come up against and the outcome was rather doubtful. With the showing they had made in the previous games, victory did not seem very far away. From the start to the finish, this game was full of thrills, Ann Arbor winning 21-19. This was the first real test for our team and showed us that we had the real stuff in us. Eggleston and Green starred in basket shooting, while Drew showed up well on defensive playing. The next game was with Hillsdale, on the .home floor, January 20. They were the next victim to fall before us and took the small end of the seore, 22-16. Drew and Trada played a fine defensive game. Eggleston, Green and Miller played a good game. 13 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 On January 27th, the team made its first appearance on a large floor, that of Highland Park's. This Hoor, which is about twice as large as our own, handicapped our men to a large extent, and caused us to lose. Our team was not playing its usual brand of ball in the second half of the game, for if it had been, it would easily have been our game. The following night we played Pontiac, on their floor. Due to the fact that our team was worn out from the previous night, we met our third defeat of the season, Pontiac winning, 28-12 Eggleston, Odell and Greene played a good offensive game, While Drew and Angell played a good game on the defensive. On February 3 we played Kalamazoo, on their floor, Kalamazoo winning 30 to 25. No matter how hard we tried, we could not get under headway. The following week Ypsilanti came here. They were represented as having a strong team but they could not keep up with Eggleston, F. Miller and Green. Drew and Angell played a steady game at guard. Ypsilanti was forced to go home with the score of 52-14 against them. The next game was played with Detroit Central and was on the home floor, February 17. Central came expecting to defeat us easily, but we soon showed them that if they wanted this particular game, they would have to work for it. With a crowd of enthusiastic rooters to back us up, the team played a winning game. Every man played his position to the best of his ability. We defeated Central 29-27. g The next week found us in Monroe. This game was characterized more as a foot ball game, as far as Monroe was concerned. They were forced to taste the defeat of 26-15. Eggleston was unable to play in this game due to a sprained ankle received in the Central game. Norton played center, Greene taking the forward position. On February 25, Pontiac came here and for the second time drew us down to defeat. T'his was one of the fastest games played on this floor in many seasons. Although we lost, we certainly played a wonderful game of Basket Ball. Pontiac won 25-21. The next week our team journeyed to Marshall, and succeeded in de- feating them by 19-16. That was a close game from the start, and our team showed them some real Basket Ball. On March 10, University High of Detroit, came here. This was the best game held in our gym in many years. The University boys had us by .a good majority at the end of the first half, but with the beginning of the second half, our boys started in making baskets and soon We were just a point behind them. Angell added a basket to our score and put us ahead one point. Then one of their players made a basket that put them ahead .one point, it was nearly time for the game to close. Just a few seconds before The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 the time was called, the referee's whistle blew, calling a foul on one of the Detroit players. Drew made the basket and tied the score. During the over time, they made a basket on a foul and Won the game by 21 to 20. Drew and Eggleston were the outstanding stars on our side. Every man played in this game and put up a Wonderful fight. After finishing an unquestionably successful season, Coach Hollway took the team to Ypsilanti to play off a sectional tournament. Adrian drew Highland Park. The locals lost 17-21. The game was hotly fought, our fellows having two shots to one of Highland Park's, but the ball would not go through the basket. The defeat was not caused by the lack of fighting spirit, because every one on the team was doing his best, both on offensive and defensive. Our 'defeat put us out of the running for the State Cham- pionship, but we can say one thing and that is that every team that ran up against us knew that they had to play real basket ball if they wanted the game. THE TEAM I. EGGLESTON CCaptainD .............. - ..... Left Forward F. MII.LER CCaptain-electl ...... .... R ight Forward H. GREENE .................. ............ C enter KENNETH DREW ........... ...... R ight Guard K. ANGELL ........ ...... L eft Guard L. NORTON ..... ................ C enter W. MILIAER ...... ............. R ight Guard L. ODELL ...... ..... C enter and Forward N. TRADA--- ............ Left Guard SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENTS PLACE OPPONENTS Dec. 21 ...... Morenci ....... .Here ............,.. 21 ..... -- Jan. 6 ...... Hudson ......... .Here--- -.-.- 12----- -- Jan. 13 ------ Ann Arbor ...-- .Here--- .---. 21----- -- Jan. 20 -.-... Hillsdale ------- .Here--- --..- 11----- -- Jan. 27 .----- Highland Park --.There-- --..- 18 ---- - -- Jan. 28 ------ Pontiac ...-.--- .There-- ..--- 28 .---- -- Feb. 3 ------ Kalamazoo ----- .There-- -.... 30 ----- -- Feb. 10 .-.--- Ypsilanti .---.-. .Here--- --.-- 14----- -- Feb. 17 ---.-. Detroit Central Here--- ----- 27----- -- F eb. 24 ---.-- Monroe .------- .There-- ---.- 15 -.--- -- Feb. 25 ---..- Pontiac -------- .Here--- -.--- 25----- -- Mar. 3 --...- Marshall ------- . There-- .---- 16 ------ -- Mar. 10 ..-... U. of D. High---Here--- Total -------.-..--. -----21----- -- ??heL SLICLKLE 1922 GIRLS' BASKET BALL 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 GIRLS' BASKET BALL 115 Freshmen team has good prospects ahead. Although ham- pered by inexperience, the team showed speed and accuracy in all of their games. The forwards, Dorothy Prange lcaptainl and Anna Carlin, had no trouble in making baskets. The centers, Alice Elliott and Esther Ryder fsidel, showed that 5QW"'i'iag they could ruffle up their opponents when given a chance. Elberta Hood and Lillian Brock, playing the guard positions, knew their business and showed lots of speed. The Freshmen subs who took part in some of the games, were Esther Howe, center, Helen Weaver, forward, and Claris Reed, guard. The Juniors kept up their reputation as the best team, by winning all of their games. Ethel Hadden and Ruth Hostetler were almost unable to keep from making baskets. To observers it looked as if they had the ball hypnotized. Irma Sisson and Amelia Frank showed good team work at center. They rarely fumbled. The guards for the Juniors could keep any forward covered. These specimens were Rachel Rice fcaptainl and Luella Griffith. Lucille Koehn, forward, and Mary Rice, guard, had a few chances to show their ability to play basketball. The Senior team experienced a misfortune when Anne Moreland, who played side center, was rendered unable to longer participate in athletics. This would have been her third year on the team. Marie Kruegen stepped in and played that position very creditably. Doris Shutes played center. The forwards working for the team were Helen Griflith, Esther Krueger, and Gertrude Moore. The Senior guards, Ada Bird lcaptainl, and Doris Nicolai, may be regarded as an old time team, as they had played together for three years, they never missed a game, were always dependable, and could show good team work. The Senior subs were Elda Hiftline and Clara Kolz, centers, and Hazel Sayrs, guard. ' Note-It isn't every team that can brag of having twins on their team. It would be absolutely impossible to show our appreciation of Miss Barnum. But to let others know how we feel about it, we would say that to have a teacher with such enthusiastic interest and such a pleasing personality, how could anyone help but like her?i The class basketball contests resulted in the following scores: February 10 Juniors Seniors 5 March 3 Juniors Freshmen 9 March 9 Seniors Freshmen 8 March 21 Juniors Seniors 5 March 23 Seniors Alumni 14 April 6 Seniors Freshmen 5 April 11 Juniors Freshmen 8 e SENIOR SICKLE I9 BASKET BALL LEAGUE TEAM 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 BASKET BALL LEAGUE T 1 T- HEN the call for Basket Ball was issued, so many reported that it would have been utterly impossible for all who wished to play, to be on the first squad. So in order to give every one a chance to play, a league of eight teams was formed. This built up the strength of the candidates for basket ball. Undoubtedly some will play on the team representing the school sooner or later. Not only does this strengthen the individual, but it also gives the coach an idea of the kind of material he has available. The schedule was so arranged that each team would play 14 games. The one winning the most games of the schedule winning the league cham- pionship. The championship team of the league was composed of G. Greene Ccaptainj, K. Gruel, G. Guest, L. Schwichtenberg and R. Hewes. The NUI ATS I ' l ,iff F: if bllQ?lS7'g'5lifi- if iff ' 'x747f'3X w FTE? "Wolverines" were a close second, winning 10 games and losing 4. SENIOR SICKLE 19 EABI TRACK T 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 TRACK TEAM By CARL GROTH AND WALTER WEISS W' 2 1 NH' OR. six years Adrian High School has not been represented in the State Track Meet. The interest in track this year, however, has been revived and when Coach Hollway issued a call for track candidates about twenty men responded. With this group of raw recruits, Coach Hollway started in to produce a track team which would be a credit to the high school. About the middle of May, an inter-class track meet was held at the college field. In this meet the coach found that he had some promising candidates for a good team and so sent seven men to the Inter-State Track Meet which was held in Ann Arbor, the 26th and 27th of May. The prospects for a good track team another year are bright and it is hoped that Adrian will take her place among the other schools of the State in this branch of sport. 1 me QC . l . i ligjif, 1 ?. il ' if-If Q29-'.' 1 C . Q .I 5Rg11u,"sB'5' g ij:-W QQ 113' F 5222. 'Q 5, W2 QS 14 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 JOHN BUHRER John as our janitor, has done so much for us and has done it so quietly that we doubt if the student body appre- ciates his full value. What could we have areomplislied after the Athletic Carnival, Lyceum Banquet and the many entertainments, if John had not Come to the rescue? VVe wish to take this opportunity to thank you, John, for the many things you have done for us. We all join in wishing you the best of luck for the years to come. The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 KES an 0 + X P 4 X I 'K 'K' XXX fx r X 'K L X 1' W f fxm K , X X X X f j M K X arm y f+ 7W ? f W x Lb XX 5X The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 JOKE DEPARTMENT If you're the kind that always cries "live heard that one before," We hope when you're at Senior wise You'll be Joke Editor. W. Jewett: "I'd like to become an orator. What is the best way to acquire a flow of language?" F. Collins: "Try treading on a tack in your bare feet." Mr. Stores: "What are the easiest weeds to kill?" Bus Hayward: "Widows weeds." Say, wilt thou 1?j and they wilt."-Ex. E. Childs fexcitedlyl: "How can a fellow stand in the hall and watch the girls coming from both ways?" me Icy sidewalks all remind us- We should have a lot of sand Or the stars we see may blind us. When we skid like this t h e n l a I1 d Odell: "My father weighed only five pounds when he was born." A. Morehead: "Did he live?" M. Raymond: "What was the denomination of that bill you loaned ?!7 H. Watts: "Episcopalian, I guess. Anyway it keeps lent pretty well." The SENIOR SIEKIIIITI lH9i52 QAt Graylingj Officer: "Hang it! You've brought the wrong boots. Can't you see one is black and the other is brown?" G. Bird: "Sure, but the other pair is just the same." To tell a mushroom you may eat The specimen that you may meet, Then note, next day with studious care If you've stayed here or gone elsewhere. -Ex. M. Shields: "Why would you be like a ten cent store if you were standing on a dime?" E. Baldwin: UI don't know, why?" M. Shields: "Nothing over ten cents." One fine autumnal day the coach requested "Gibbie" to hasten from the foot ball field to the High School and return bearing that light and airy object known as the "Dummy" After Gibson has searched frantically for several minutes he spied the janitor dashing madly across the gymnasium. Gibbie: "Hey you! Where's the "Dummy?" Janitor: "I don't know. He was in his office a few minutes ago." E. Ash fln Chemistryi: "This says, 'Apply a lighted splinter' and I can't find any lighted splinter in my desk." Andrix: "Ive is the flower of his family." Spelman: "How's that?" Andrix: "He's the bloomin' idiot." Little Archer had a hobby At the tender age of four. And his hobby was a horsey Which he rode upon the floor. Archer later came to high school, Still his hobby was a horse. This he used to great advantage Trotting through his Latin course. Mr. Sharland: "Your answer is as clear as mud." O. Sears: "Well, that covers the ground, doesn't it?" Recruiter: "What's your age?" K. Betz fbravelyjz "Twenty-two." Recruiter: "I said your age not your chest measure." 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Collins: "Do you support the Sickle?" O. Goodes: "I dont have to-It has a staff." On a mule we find two legs-behind And two we find before. We stand behind, before we find' What the two behind be for.-Ex. Carl Smith ftaking watch from under pillowjz f'Quarter of eight and mother hasn't come to wake me yet. I shall certainly be late if she doesn't come soon? THANK YOU Freshman girl: 'tWell, I've perseribed for a Sickle." Eggleston: "Do you know Rube?" Drew: HRube who?" Eggleston: "Rubarb." One hour later.- Drew: "Do you know Rube? Andrix: "Rube who?" Drew: "Rube Pieplantf' M. Shields: "That speaker said that we could learn something from every creature. Now what on earth could you learn from a mosquito?" l'0W Hap Osgood: 'fHow easy it is to get stung." Mr. Thomas: 'AWhat proof have we that alcohol is lighter than water?" Bus Hayward: "It goes to your head when you drink it." Shopper: "Are these eggs fresh?" V. Wilson: 'AFresh? Why, they wouldn't have been laid until tomor- if I hadn't torn a page too many off the oalenilar by mistakex' Miss Lutman Un artl: "Can any one tell me what a butress is?', F. Hellems: 'AA Nanny-goat." We have been bribed to tell- That Velma Hopkins never chews gum. That Ed. Elkington never got canned. That Lyle Ritter has never been sleepy. That Delly doesn't know how to laugh. That Ottis Sears studies too hard. That Cookie is a woman hater. The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 We have been bribed not to tell- Who has the other fellow's goloshes. Why Miss Peck is so sleepy Monday Mornings. Why certain fellows come early at noon. -Why certain girls can't stay for Glee Club. What "Keep on walking" means. Miss Marshall: "Now, before we begin class, Miss Walper, will you please run up the curtain?" I had a terrible' dream last night As sad as a funeral wreath. I dreamed I worked in a candy store 'And didn't have any teeth.-Ex. Hear at Rochesters. D. Richardson: "How much are those collars?" C. Vogel: 'fTwo for a quarter." Richardson: "How much for one?" Vogel: "Fifteen cents." Richardson: f'Give me the other." Angell lover phonejz "Want to go to the banquet?" Zelda lexcitedlyl: "Oh, I'd love it!" Angell: "I'm selling tickets. Buy yours from me." Cookie's favorite fruits are dates, with peaches. If she didn't have her hair bobbed If she didn't daub with paint If she had her dresses made to reach To where her dresses aint, If she didn't have that baby voice And spoke just as she should, Don't you think she'd be as popular? I hardly think she would.-Ex. Mr. Sharland: "I hope you all have a pleasant vacation and return in the fall knowing more than you do now." Chorus: "Same to you." Preacher: "My mission in life is to save men." L. Koehn: "Oh please save one for me, Won't you?" The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 R. Bachman: 'fWhat holds us on the earth?" Thomas: "The law of gravity." R. Bachman: "What held us on before that law was passed?" Mr. Thomas: "I am tempted to give this class a test tomorrow." G. Spellman: "Yield not to temptation." Miss Taylor: "Explain the line-'The shades of night were falling fast'.'l L. Messler: "The people were pulling down the blinds." N. Trada: UAre you tired of walking?l' A. Marquis: "Yes"' Wisions of a taxil. Trada: "Let's run awhile." Miss Hedrick lIn modern Historyjz "Was Queen Anne an Orange?" C. Church: UNO, She was a lemonf' L. Retter: A'What shall I say if she asks what made Washington Great?', B. Hayford: i'Say he was born on a legal Holliday." BORROWED WISDOM There are two sides to a quarrel, but the best side is the outside. To make a small amount of grape juice, buy a grape and squeeze the juice into a glass. Girls are pretty, generally speaking. Girls are pretty generally speaking. Love triangles usually end in reck-tangles. A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle. We wonder why the heavier end of a match is the lighter. Cheer up! When all the neighbors buy autos you can get a seat in a street car. Some girls can afford to dress well. Others can't. But they all dress well. A freshman picks up long words as a chicken does corn, with more gusto than discrimination. If Miss Wilsey is a book worm, Miss Buck must be an angle worm. H. Sayrs: t'Does your fountain pen leak all the time?" H. Spellman: "Oh, no only when I have ink in it." The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 It is reported that Anna Moreland is knitting a sweater for an elephant. Some Yarn!! Am she was or do she gone? Way last night since her I've sawn. Will she ne'er come here to me? Will she ne'er go there to she? It wouldn't did.-Ex. Miss Taylor: t'You may name the five sensesfl K. Betz lDreamilyJ: "Nickles, Nicklesf' Miss Marshall: "Give the principal parts of 'APugno." A. Bennett 1, Waking up asks neighborh: "What's the word?" Neighbor: "Darned if I know." Bennett: "DarnediHno, darnifinare, darndifinavi, darndifinatus. Miss Marshall: "What word are you giving the principle parts of?" H Bennett: "Darnedifino." P Mr. Thomas 4At cafeterial: 'iPass the Sodium Chloride, Please." ESSAYS ON CATS tMiss Taylor has kindly allowed this Freshman 'Essay on Cats" to be printed in the Sickle. The Author's name is withheld through courtesy.J Cats thatls made for little boys to maul and tease is called Maultese cats. Some cats are known by their quiet purrs and these is called Pursian cats. Cats with bad tempers is called angore cats. Cats with deep feelin's is called Felin Cats. M. Hafer: "You didn't know who I was at the game yesterday, did you?" L. Kerr: "No, who were you?" - Ed. Davitt llmportantly to street car conductorb: "I want to be pro- crastenated at the next cornerf' F. Collins: "What is the best field for a young college graduate today?" Miss Wilsey: "The pasture." Andrix: "Meeting your best girl with another man is like Duncan's roast beef." Tradaf "How's that?" Andrix: "Tough and hard to swallow." 15 The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Miss Taylor: "Is the noun "Kiss" common or proper?,' L. Koehn: "B0th.,' Altho' soft collars may look bad, I like 'em. Altho' they make the high-brow sad, I like 'em. They're Soft without, they're soft inside, They do not scratch and tear my hide. They let my AdEIII17S apple slide, I like 'em. Ex. Their Literary Names- Babes in the Wood-Freshmen. Vanity Fair-Dorothy Hanover. Eighth Wonder of the World-Bill Angell. Roast Beef Medium-G. Gibson. The Light that Failed-Ottis Sears. Romeo and J uliet-Several Twos. Twice Told TaleseThe Sickle Jokes. Tales of two Cities-Adrian and Monroe. The Man of the Hour-Mr. Reed. The Pathfinder-Miss Patch. When a Man's a Man-B. Andrix. The Ne'er Do Well-Lyle Retter. Les Miserables-Flunkers. Much Ado about Nothing-Ed. Elkington. Think how you'd feel if you saw a lecture on "Fools" advertised and when you bought a ticket found it marked-HAdmit One."-Ex. In Geometry I-"What does Q. E. D. mean?" Odell: "Quit and eat dinner." He who knows and knows he knows-A Senior. He who knows and knows not that he knows-A Junior He who knows not and knows not that he knows not-A Freshman. Mr. Thomas: "What would change the relative humidity?" D. Brown: "A damp rain." 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 I. Eggleston: "Would you like to take a ride without having to worry about tires and such?" Bovee: "Sure I would." Egg.: 'tHere's a street-car ticket." Have you ever Asked your girl to a show And told her you had to get In the balcony because all Seats The rest of the house Was sold out, And when you got there The orchestra was only Half filled And you and She Were alone in The Balcony??????-Ex. B. Hayford: "Do you like codfish balls?" D. Hanover: "I really don't know. I don't remember ever attending one." A Freshman went to Hades A few wise things to learn. Old Satan sent him back again He was too green to burn. Watts: "Did you hear me singing last night?" Jim Miller: "Yes, I eouldn't get my Window down Isabelle Miller: HI got a bid to the dance." V. Hopkins: "A bib?" I. Miller: "No, a bid, What would I want with a bib at a dance? V. Hopkins: i'Oh, I don't know. I thought it might be a dinner dance " W. Wilett: "I've got a cold or something in my head H. Walper: "Most probably a cold." A young freshie once named Mariar Had trouble in lighting a fire, The Wood it was green So she used gasoline And she's gone where the fuel is dryer E 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Mr. Thomas: "Vacumn cools quicker than solids. Drew iWaking upl : "Can I put down that window? My head's cold?" Peg Rothfuss: "Oh Ivan! If you should die first would you wait for me on the other side?" I. Egg.: 'KI suppose so, I never went any place yet that I didn't have to wait for you." R. Bachman: "Gee! I wish there was no such thing as money." Bill Angell: "Don't let that worry you. We have no proof that there is." The Young man led for a heart, The maid for a diamond played. The old man came down with a club, And the Sexton used a spade. Ex. Trada: "She is the most beautiful girl I ever saw-Her eyes are like stars, her teeth like pearls, her lips, like rose petals. Gee! I hated to say Good-by." Andrix: "Did you say it with flowers?" W. Miller: "Have you heard the story of the milk Mr. Thomas took home in a sack?" Bovee: "No," W. Miller: "It hasn't leaked out yet." E. Mulderry: "My hat needs blocking." Yank: "There's a block in it now." Norton: "Do you play on the piano?" H. Wilkinson: "No, I used to but my mother made me stop." Norton: "Why?" - H. Wilk.: "She was afraid I'd fall off." SAD BUT TRUE Collins doesn't like to talk. If you ask him he'll say UNO, Because you see," he says, "They'll think I'm trying to make a show." 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Messier,-he is six foot two, The biggest man in town. The fellows run when he comes nigh, For fear he'll knock them down. Ottis Sears gets A's and B's, He studies hard all day, If he should get a failure slip I think he'd pass away. For Delly we feel sorry When we're all having fun. He tries so hard to laugh out loud But finds it can't be done. The maiden priced a diamond ring It sparkled like the ............... She liked the diamond much But did not have the ............ The Maiden had no time to lose She folded up her ones and ......... "I've got a scheme," she lowly said I'll find a beau and- ............. She bundled up her coat and furs, And lisped, "I'll charm the noble---- --- She did not have so long to try She met him at an oyster -------- And on her dimpled finger fat He slipped the diamond while they ----- EPILOGUE If your feelings are hurt by the things we have told We sincerely sympathize. But nevertheless, you must confess Not many of them are lies. If you've read them all and are feeling blue "Don't decide that us you hate, You'll have a chance to "get-back" some day, All things come to those who wait." ---Sun. ----Mon - -Tues - - - -Wed -Thurs.' ----Fri ----Sat 1 The SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Name Called Usually Seen Never Seen Spemkzlty Eats Ambition Aldrich Cleo Near Helen Without Davenports What?? Cabinet Specs maker Angell Bill With her Without Her Oratory Hardtack Woodsman Andrix Arch Driving Uncertain a "Jane" Food Succeed UP0pY! Argue Bob Speeding Reciting Ford Pepsin Rebuilding Jasper Ash Ruth Practising Without Notes QFish scales Paderewski usic ' Bancroft Elwood There Hurrying Tilling Ham dt eggs Progressive the soil farmer Barber Hilda In her seat Crying ????? Spagetti Name im- plies Barnes Blanche After-8:15 with books ????? Hamburg School a. m. ' - ma'am Bird Ada Happy Killing time Art ? Portrait painter Bradish Ward Smiling ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?? Doughnuts ? ? ?'? Breese Sis After 8:15 On time Blowing Bologna School a. m. maiam Brown Dot Looking Without a ?? Eskimo pie Elope with?? hair net Brown Irma With armful A lot Nothing Macaroni Model Cheney Tib ???? Silent Roving Grub Mayor of Ogden Church Eddie Laughing Alone Talking on Life 8 nights per Nothing Savers week Clapper Fuzzy Curling Without ? Sardines Farmer pomp curls I Cole Florence Latin Cross Latin Coughdrops Latin teacher Starring Collins Yank Ye Sweet Minus Vocabulary Ice Cream Talkll Shoppe Argument Cook Cookie Ye Sweet Working Presiding jIce Cream Talk!! Sho pe CCY D00 Ye Svlfleet Without a Making Ice Cream Talk!! Shoppe Fair one motions Crandall Crandall Dodging Here Berries Goldfish Farmer DBNIUS Ed To and Fro Wide awake Quietness Peas Has None D9 BOW Frances With Martha Mad Anything Figs Historry ' teac er Deline Muriel Talking There long Algebra Q31 Olives Devoted wife 13383105500 IV9 With Peg At home Her Rock candy To Graduate Ehfngel' Skinny At home In love Studying Beans Farmer Falfballks Fred 4 On streets Without Lucky Herring Keep ewan brothers Strikes . I ' Feltel' Reinhold Hunting Flirting ?? Water Find a job G00deS Bump Dispensing With lessons Knocking Cloves Ingent New as as GTOUI Carl Minkeying Quiet Thespian Peanuts Movie star Gfllebel' Eldred ??? ??? Himself Sand , Mayor of Palmyra Hafel' Margafetta' Powdering Angry Painting UD Perfume Settle down Hall Eugene In his seat ?? Glee Club Potatoes Second Caruso HMIOVCT Dot In front of Hurrying Powder Chocolate Sombodie's Mirror sweetheart Hawkins Melva Questioning Loafing ?? Sugar Capture I lm I :Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Name Called Usually Seen Never Seen Specikzlty Eats Ambition Hayward Burnadette Gazing ?? Reciting Rain To Reform ? Hayward Bus Against the In haste Ahemll Nails U. S. General win Hellems Francis Stroking ?? Singing A lot Movie beard director Hicks Martha ?? Noisy Smiles Dill pickles Chaulieur Hiftline Elda ?? Talking Geometry Angle worms Miss Buck Hoiiman Ruth At school ? Traveling Fudge Graduate Hood Betty Quiet ? French Cookies Marriage' Howe Alma Assembly Smiling Writing ? Authoress Jackson Leta Studying Unprepared English Pork Teacher Hopkins Hoppy With a Hhe" Without her Vamping Frog legs Beauty eyes Parlor Kapnick Ernest Studying Yelling Blushing Salt Preacher Knight Harold Walking ' Running Physics Much Science Teacher Kerr Tot ? In a hurry Wings Lady fingers Sh! Shl Knowland Marjorie ? ? Dimples Bananas Actress Koltz Clara Sweete Rushing ? Everything Good Cook' Shoppe Kruger Esther Here Apart A's ? Be different Kruger Marie There Apart A's ? Be different Kuney Fred Grinning ? Mathematics Anything Professor Long Allen In hurry Long Football Moth ball Coach Lgwth Alice With Quiet Study Much 'Speaker Thelma Lgwth Thelma With Alice Excited Art Pins Drem Maker Maltman Alzada 'I Crying ? Crusts English teacher Marquis Annette Everywhere Inl one place Men Dates Movie Star ong Miller Dorothy Fox's Looking Hurrying Butter Hair Dresser Miller Walter Talking ? Freshman Too much Truck driver Moore Gertrude A little Long Basket Ball Crackers Gym teacher Moreland Anne With Delly Without him Delly ? Delly Morse Frank Bashful Talking A's Eggs Astronomer Myers Edith When quiet Much Smiles Grapes Matrimony Nicolai Doris Studying Unprepared Latin ? Latin teacher O'Bryan Helen With Cleo Falrg from Note Books Nothing She knowsll un Osgood Hap Looking Studying Seventh All the time To grow up hours Procknow Clara ? Alarmed Books Fish Never to cry Reed Violet Where she is Where she D0n't know ? To travel C?J isn't Ri0h21l'dS0Il Don Neal' ? Gassing Hash Bluff suc- Virginia cessfully Sayrs Hazel With Hall Far from Him Candy Nuff sed him Schmitt John Running Smoking Speeches Pickles Orator Schofiit Gregg Studying Loafing Walking Potatoes Farmer Schomp Lolita Chattering Calm Bobbed hair ? To keep on Seeburger Bemard Asleep Wide 1 awake ? Radishes Detective Sell Gladwin Happy Unsmiling History ? Farmer Shaler Marguerite At home ? Whispering Dust To vote Shutes 'Doris Where she Unhappy ? Enough History , belongs teacher Skinner Irene In row 4 Without CD Clappper Cabbage Ask her 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 Name Called Usually Seen Never Seen Specialty Eats Ambition Smith Deacon Late In overalls Stiff collar - Bread and U. S. Senator Milk Smith Margaret Thinking Quite sure English ? Doctor Snyder Evelyn C-18 Alone in All studies ? Happy home School A . Spelman Hall With Hazel Laughing Editorials Crab applesh Editor Jas- ' per daily Speilman Leona When Calm Disturbed t'Greene" Lady fingers ? Freshman Tuttle Sesta Giggling Still Writing Prunes Do you notes know? Va.nDoren Marion With A's With F's Virgil Tacks College teacher Vogel Alvin Coming When not ? Anything To live there Warren Eileen Telling ? 'The latest Almonds - To iind him one Weaver Mildred Studying ? Athenian Peppermint Teacher Weiss Walter Deep in tho't Wliispering Good marks ? Too deep for us Wilkinson Herbert Somewhere Out of Sorts Fresh air Squash Joke, Editor Williams Myrna Talking With out Arguing Little '???? i words Wines Everol Working With blue ?? Pie Champion slips eater Wood Zelda Looking Sad 'tAng1es" Angel Food Ask her happy Wooster Helen Trying to ? Good Grapenuts To get think lessons there Wright Moida If she's If she ? To learn. there - isn't something 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 F C12 459 , ,nj , 1 "x 'fb' ,y'fUWzqm Mmaki' ' ' M 16 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 ALUMNI DEPARTMENT CLASS OF l92l Clare Aldrich-1Ma.nitou Beach. Fern Allion-Adrian. Thaddeus Annis-Chicago. Melba Baird-Adrian College Carrol Bassett-Adrian. Leroy Bauerle-Adrian. Allison Belcher-Oilice, Adrian. Genevieve Bertram-Adrian College. Muriel Bovee-.Adrian College. Francis Bowerman-Adrian College. Merle Brewer-Adrian. Mildred Bragg-rNurse's Training School, Ann Arbor. Myrtle Campbell-Adrian. Robert Campbell-Adrian. Guy Case-Adrian. Ray Collins-University of Michigan. Ella Cook-Teaching Lenawee Co. Hazel Culver-Adrian. Harold 'Cutter-Adrian College. Leta Daniels-Teaching. Laverne Dershem-Blissfield. Edward Dobbins-Adrian College. Inez Drake-Cadmus. Halsey Eggleston-1Adrian. Charles Ehinger-Palmyra. Ernest Engle-Ypsilanti Normal College. Mildred Engle-Palmyra. Hyrtle Feeman-Adrian College. Lucile Fowler-Ypsilanti Normal College. Helen Fraley--Adrian College. Hildreth Gasner-Adrian College. Robert Gibson-Adrian College. Ethel Gillies-iAdrian. Thelma Goods-Detroit. Gayle Goods--Palmyra. Agnes Gwynn-Adrian. Aileen Hare-Adrian College. Leola Harris QMarriedJ--Adrian. Helen Hensey, Adrian. Mildred Hensey-Adrian. Ruth Hoisington-Adrian. Harold Hough-Adrian. Edward HabricheAdrian. Alma Houser-Adrian College. Sumner Howel1QAdrian College. Alvin Howland-Adrian College. Verna Hoxie--Adrian. Devera Hrutchinson fTeachingJ. Hazel Jasper-Adrian. Kenneth Kaynor-LM. A. C. Alta Knapp-Adrian. Ruth Koehnlien-Adrian. Glendora Kolz-Adrian, Office. Mae Lewis-Adrian. Robert Lightball-Adrian. Elizabeth Loyd--Married. Frieda Lutz-'Adrian College. Florence McComb-Adrian College. Clara Marrow-Adrian. William Matthes-JUniversity of Michigan. Florence Messler-Adrian. LeVerne Moore-Palmyra. Sylvie Morse--Fairfield. Lenwood Myers-Adrian. Courtland Munn-Adrian. Linda Nicolai-Adrian. Mildred McIntyre-Ypsilanti Normal College Margaret Osgood-Adrian College.. Francis Pennock-Adrian. Eryl Rainey-iAdria.n College. Mildred Reed-Adrian. ' Harold Rice-Albion College. 1 Q , Anna Rhodes-Indianapolis-.. I-JAN vi' i Leroy Richardson-Adrian. 'U " Fred Ridge-Marquette University. Rita Roberts-Normal School, Toledo. Edith Salter-Adrian College. Welcome Schneider-Adrian. Marie Sherman--Adrian. Leota Rogers-Onsted. Claire Shutes-Adrian College. Clayton Smith-Adrian College. Etha Smith--1Adrian College. Bernard Snedeker-Adrian College. Catherine Snyder-Teaching. Edna Spielman-Adrian. Loella Stegge-Adrian. Donald Swartz-Adrian. Honert Sweet4Adrian College. Warren Van Orden-Adrian. Ernest Wild-Adrian College. Florence Zumstein-Adrian. LeRoy Bauerle-Adrian. CLASS OF l920 Harley Alcock-Palmyra. Delta Allshouse-Battle Creek Sanitarium Nurse's Course. Florence Anderson-Adrian. Milton Armstrong-Adrian. Sarah Backrack-+Adrian College. Alice Bailey-Married. Linford Barrger-Memphis, Tenn. Arthur Bassett-Adrian. Leland Bassett-Adrian. Carl Benner--Adrian. Winifred Betz-IDetroit. Gertrude Bird-Rogers Hall, Mass. Blara Bohlke-Telephone Office, Adrian. Lutrell Bradish-Adrian. Thelma Brock-Smith-Adrian. Zelma Brock-Ollioe A. H. S. Leland Brower-Detroit. Velma Brower-Ypsilanti Normal College. Ruth Bunker-Bonrget-Adrian. Thomas Carter-Adrian. William Chaloner--Adrian College. 'Che SESSCIOR SICKLE 1922 CLASS OF l920 fCoi-ninuedj Luella Clarke-Adrian. Marion Clarke-Teaching. Geraldine Colvin-Lansing. Leroy Comfort-'Raisin Twp. Nellie Cooke-Teaching. Ina Crane-Ypsilanti Normal College. Miriam Darling-Adrian College. Gladys Dawson-Holloway. Vevia Dawson-:I-Iolloway. Owen Decker-Adrian. Elton Deible-Adrian. Roy Denuis-Adrian. Donald Dibble, Chicago. Carol Doty-Ypsilanti Normal College. Lena Dowling-Teaching. Ione Driscoll-Adrian. Hudson Earles-1Adrian. Gladys Ehinger-Teaching, Riga. Wanda Fisher-Adrian College. Evelyn Foote-Adrian. Meyer Frank-Washington, D. C. Jesse Furbush-Adrian. Clilford Gobba-Holloway. Mary Goodlock--Toledo. Melson Haas-Adrian. Lynn Hamilton-Commercial Bunk, Adrian. Elizabeth Hart-Miss Bennetlfs School, N. Blanch Hines-Barretf-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 Hlubhard--M. A. C. Ina Hutchinson-Teaching. Mary Illenden-University of Wisconsin. Leora Ives-Office, Adrian. Alice Johnston-Alma College. Wilma Jones-Adrian. Oda Knight-Teaching. Elmer Kraut-Adrian. George Lighthall-Adrian. Irene McElroy--Silver City, New Mexico. Veda Messier-Holloway, Reo Middleton-Indiana State Normal. Lynford Miller-Adrian College. Gwendolyn Morden-Adrian College. Ralph Morris-Adrian. Ollie Myers-Ferris Institute. Lilah Near-Taylor-Palmyra. Novesky-Notre Dame. Y. CLASS OF Doris Abbott-Snedeker-Adrian. Doris Alverson-Fraser--iAdrian. Dorcas Alverson-Adrian College. Thelma Ayers-Steven!-Jasper. Siphra Bachraeh-Downer College, Milwaukee. Fannie Opal Baldwin-Married. Alice Baldwin-Adrian College. Lucill Ballenberger-Lewis-iMorenci. Alice Barber-Teaching. Lilth Onsted-4Onsted. Dorothy Palmer-Adrian College. Helen Peebles-Adrian. Alma Peterson-Teaching. Ellen Peterson-Teaching. Louise Porter-Mt.. Holyoke, Mass. Eila Powell--Adrian College. Earl Rehklau-Tri-State University, Ind. Mildred Prang--Adrian College. Geraldine Reynolds-Married, Adrian. Harold Rice-Adrian. Carmell Ritter-Onsted. Katherine Robbins-Married. Lucille Rogers--Henderson. Laura Blanch Rose-Adrian College. Howard Sawyer-Lenawee Co., Bank, Adrian Dorothy Schaler-Adrian. Fern Schneerer-JM. A. C. Irene Schneider-Adrian State Bank. Ernestine Scranton-Adrian. Edward Seeburger-Adrian Leah Sell--Teaching. Caroline Sheldon-Toledo. Harold Sherman-Office, Adrian. Helen Shields-Adrian College. Dorothy Shorten-Adrian. Alice Smith--Adrian. Carmen Smith-Adrian. Forest Smith-Adrian. Marjorie Smith-Adrian. Edwin Snielman-Adrian. Alice Stark-Adrian College. Lydia Staup-Teaching. Josephine Stearns-University of Michigan. Lillian Stein-Edredge-Lansing. Cecile Strong-Adrian. Ernestine Sutwn-Ypsilanti Normal College. Elanor Swanson-AI-Iillsdale. Gladys Terry-Adrian. Kenneth Terry-Adrian College. Harriet Tobias-Adrian. Kenneth Tolford-Adrian College. Leon Valentine-sAdrian. James VanOrden-Adrian, P. O. Kenneth VV.alworth--Adrian. Paul Walworth--Adrian. Prosser Watts-University of Michigan. Norris Whitaker-Adrian. - Doris Whibmarsh-Presbyterian Nurse's Training School. Miller Viiing-University of Michigan. Vernon VVoodcox-Detroit. Florence Wooster-Office, Adrian. I9l9 Ferne Beebe-Adrian. Clair Bird-Adrian. Izola Bosinger-Married. Celia Brainard-University of Wisconsin. Marguerite Bragg-University of Michigan Alta Brewer-Married. Lucille Brunt-Whitaker-Adrian. Mary Edith Chase-1Adrian College. Ruth Chase-Baldwin. :Che SENIOR SICKLE 1922 CLASS OF Elizabeth Church-Teaching. Oscar Daniels-Adrian College. Ruby Davis-1Adrian. Janice Arlone DesErmia-Nurse's Training School, Ann Arbor. Howard Driggs-Palmyra. Agnes Doregemiller-lWausau, Wisconsin. Eunice Ehinger--Adrian. Noreena Engle-Adrian. Omeega Fairchild-Adrian. Vanyce Furman-Iurden-Clayton. Floyd Gibbs-Adrian. Floyd George-4Fayett.e, Ohio. Wynn Gibson-Colgate College. Carmen Gobba-Married. Lawrence Gould-Adrian. Kenneth Graham-Adrian. Victor Gruel--Adrian. Helen Hall-Battle Creek Sauitarium. Melva Hammel--Adrian. Helen Henig-Adrian. Ray Hensey-Adrian. Venus Hillard-Teachout, Jackson. Ruth Hood-eRichardson-Deceased. Ashland Hunt,-Adrian. Harold Jackson-University of Michigan. Jeanette Jones-Laudenslayer-Adrian. Marion King-Adrian. Felicia Kishpaugh-Office, Adrian. Kenneth Kuney--Adrian. Lavon Kuney-Adrian College. I9 I 9 fconlinuecb Lenn Latham--Hillsdale College. Forrest Laudenslager-Adrian. VVerner Iewis-QM. A. C. Gladys Lincoln-Married. Cathern McDowell-Adrian. Margaret Morse-Fairfield. John Moxson-Adrian. Marian Nash-Married, Chicago. Lillian Naylor-Adrian. A Minetta Nicolai--Adrian College. Lawrence 0sgood+Detroit. Leslie Ougheltree-M. A. C. Lola Patterson-Married. Oscar Peavey-California. Ruben Powers-Y. M. A. C. Work Helen Rankin-Adrian. Russell Raymond-Adrian College. Merle Richardson-Adrian. Seward Shepard-Onsted. Dorothy Skeels-LaCrosse, Wis. Frances Snedeker-Adrian. James Warren Snedeker--Adrian. Mildred Stange-Adrian. ' Gladys Va.nSickle-Benton Harbor Florence Vorhees-Teaching. Leslie Walker-1Adrian. William Whitmarch-Palmyra. Lawrence Wiley-Office, Adrian. Walter Williams. Leroy Steimnetz-Detroit. SENIOR SICKLE 1922 FIVHS Eff YW CKLE 1922 CURA ADS TAKE A LOCK THE following Officers and Directors of The Adrian State Savings Bank cordially invite you to make this your Banking House: B. E. TOBIAS, President R. H. WATTS C. S. WHITNEY Vice President Vice President and Cashier F. A. FAULHABER C. K. WESLEY 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 Coumb' TelePh0ne Co' Clayton A. D. ELLIS G. 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. tsl Adrian State Savings Bank Main Office: Maumee and Winter Sts. Branch Office: Tecumseh and Church Sts. CHRISTMAS-IVIAUPIN-IVIILETTE Insurance - Service Z,y Hickory, dickory, dock, A 4... luqlzzz 5 Izz raw .:V:V4'V.A' The mouse ran up the clock, f . But heaflng a Scream, Z4' E He slid down a seam, M Ji -. A A 2 F or the clock was designed V i ll . on a Sock- ijife efee so eeezeeeeele 5 d e.d 5 ee1ei,1.e liieei -Selecfed 55553555 1,.,"1111 E 5525151 1" .15 :515:5 E 5553555523 15,- QL .1.151-. '1515E5E5E?E' , 5 some lllle 'hem clocked' some like them Plain' J And Youll Come agaln' .155 eie ll W 0. Alblg CO. B. Stetson Hats Cheney Silks Cravats Manhattan Shirts IES E-Z to distinguish the Best from the Rest " Cllality Style Value WESTGATE, CONDRA 6: CO. ADRIAN LAUNDRY CO. ' We Do All Things Well 222 SOUTH WINTER PHONE 9 Unusual Good Things to Eat A. Kesler or Son W. I... Douglas New Spring Oxforcls are t now in C' ss, so and s7 8: LET US SHOW YOU ADfEi??3SRE S V CLEANING WORKS Yozfll Appreciate . Dry and Steam Cleaning lj Pressing- Dyeing - Repairing BENFER 6: NACHTRIEB NORTH MAIN STREET U If I comes hom F. A. Gussenlaauer FI S H E R, S Cafeieria if must be good Il0-I I2 East Maumee St t Phone 9 I 4 North Main sr. Te'e"I'0"e 203 Home of . Clzzlcfs Hart, Schafliner RESTAURANT Sl Marx will furnish you a es good place to eat or sleep at a rea- Q sonahle price. Rochester Clothing ROY Cxljigniropdetor Company When you want the best in groceries and provisions go to A. KAISER GRCCERY 135 North Main Street - Phone 49 "l guess I'll make a little change," said the counterfeiter. And he began his clay's Work. For Expert Service in Battery Work and Repairing -SeeUs- - U N IO N GARAG E M. S. Gould Day and Night Service Phone 288 EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING I-l.lVl.juclge6cSon Flowers for Headquarters for Class Pins - Class Rings Qccasigns Class lnvitations You will always find just th ght GIFT for the graduate al H. M. Judge 6: Son from WATSONS JEWELRY AND CLOC K REPAIRING Say It w it h F10 w e rs S U C C E S S fo the G RAD UATE S 5" 54' Kramer Bros. Siores . B. PARK CO. DRY GOODS CARPETS and READY-TO-WEAR The Foundation of Our Business is Quality and Right Prices ESTABLISHED 1877 E. L. Thompson 8z Sons A maiden entered a surface car, And firmly grasped the strap: And every time they hit a curve She sat in a different lapg The slumps grew deeper, the jolting See us for worse, 'Til at last she gasped with a smile, Farms "Will some one kindly tell me, please, . l-low many laps to a mile?" City Property Q rian's inest ewer Sore F ire, Auto Ad F J L Y ' and Cyclone Insurance JEWELRY Always pleased to show you our lists Inc' The Store for Young People 105 E. Maumee - Adrian, Mich. WhiiQolii'Ql ALE? jig: E gt Next to Hayes' Shoe Store Geo. F. Ballenberger 8a Son "Quality Meat Market" Phone 156 118 South Main Street Adrian, Michigan Equilibrium To stop the wearing of short skirts, I wouIdn't if I could, For the wearer has a perfect right- And her Ieft is just as good. N. B. HAYES 81 CO. For Years the Leading Store for Footwear NORTH MAIN STREET Ldfesf Sfyle-9 ADRIAN, MICHIGAN Ford Cars, Ford Trucks and F ordson Tractors The most car, truck 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, anyway-we are always Ionesome when no one is around. S. W. Raymond Auto Sales Phone 931 Adrian, Michigan Go to Barnum's for First-Class Up-to-Date Photos He is the Only Photographer Who Makes a Specialty of BABIES' PICTURES Special Rates to Seniors - K All Photographs in This Sickle were Furnished by Barnu -u F. S. Barnum - Photographer Underwood Block, Corner Main and Maumee Sta. A You go to the l-ligh School for instruction, and to Hart-Shaw-Miller Drug Co. for anything you expect to find in a First Class Drug Store Three Rexall Stores Two on the Four Corners One at l24 South Main Phone 98 Our System of Dry Cleaning is WILSON'S CASH Odofless Clothes Pressed While You Wait RELIABLE GROCERIES . Adrian, Michigan Sanitary Cleaning Works FISI-lER'S 3533 BOOK STORE ADRIAN, MICHIGAN i -Gorham Silver-Tl Claucla Hdwe. Co. GEO. lVl. TRlPP CO. D I I The fewelers Who Arc Salisfied wflh U Mof1wPfoff General Hardware NEW Line of Cutler! TO SHOW YOU -lc-0mmuni,y Silva, Silver and Nickel Plated Ware A Few of the Good Things We Sell johnston's Box Chocolates+fB. B. B. and W. D. C. Pipes' Best in CigarsiVernor's Ginger Ale-lots of Coca-Cola-and all kinds of Salted Nuts .Frownfelder's Cigar Store For Fine Tailoring SHEIQQDGN J EWE LER Class Pins and Rings call at CarI Starkis PRIZE CUPS l23 E. Maumee St. STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE I2I EXCELSICR STEAM LAUNDRY WILLIAM ORAIVI, Proprietor Efcienl Experience Gives Quality and Service CORNER MAUMEE. AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN I kissed her in the cold dim hall, We tried to make no souncIg PfCSCffPfi0f1S our But I'1er father came from club just then, Specialty And now I can't sit down. IO7 NORTH MAIN STREET Give cz Liiile To Yourself Y W A, ,Y ,, , Y Did it ever occur to you that you might give a little of your money to yourself? Don't give it aII to the tailor and the grocer, the butcher and the baker, the landlord and the coal man. GIVE A LITTLE TO 35k YOURSELF Interest You Are Entilled lo It paid on IVIaIce yourself a present of a grow- mg savings account here. COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK OF ADRIAN I08-I I0 South Main Street, Adrian, Michigan THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD-ASK YOUR GROCER FOR I-H Flour - it fills the bill THE CUTLER-DICKERSON COMPANY, Distributors A " POWER " Battery in Your Car will save you money and battery trouble - Adrian Battery 8z Service Co. l39 North Main Street - Phone IZ76 N,-... ' can 1335 forthe Best - LQ- All Makef Of cm ' Typewrlters Beef, Veal, Pork and fga-:-:-:-ass. Lamb U Fresh Dressed Chickens Always Brunswick Phonographs Complete Stoclc of Records Clyde -l' Hoag Abbey's Music House Bodies, Radiators and Fenders Repaired Frost-proof Cores Manufactured and Installed THE WHITE CROSS RADIATOR CO., Adrian, Mich. 230 North Main Street A. W. ZIETLOW, Manager Telephone 485 The Only Exclusive Builders' Supply l-louse in the City AUGUST C. MATTHES 220-24 N. Main st. - Phone 479 COUGTCJGIC The South Main Street Clothier and Furnisher Uur Free Service We give I7 ree Inspection Service to aII the users of our current. No doubt our Inspector has called on you by this time. This Free Service is rarely given by electrical companies in cities ten times Adrian's size, and very rare- Iy in a city of I 2,000 population. The Inspector will carry Mazda lamps for your needs and a few appliances in his service truck. If you are interested he will give you a demonstration. ,fqny customer wishing this Service, remember it is free for the asking. THE CITIZENS LIGHT 6: POWER COMPANY J. C. VAN DOREN Agricultural Implements, Wagons, Robes, Seeds HOME VENTILATOR FURNACES c1.Ass OF 1889 Everybody is welcome. We handle nothing but High Grade Candies, lce Creams and Fruits. 133 NORTH 1v1A1N PHONE 376 "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" from MAPLE CITY FLORAL CQ. Phone 907 - 122 N.-,1111 Main sneer Velvet Ice Cream ALWAYS GOOD SOLD EVERYWHERE 57718 Yfhfailfffli 'fEl'23IeF1i1T1fll1ll sweeps, as it cleans. Nothing else will ' - so relieve you of the drudgery of housecleaning. No obligation for demonstrating-divided payments you purchase. i Wilcox Hardware Co. IM FROM X PM FROM MISSOURJ ELGlN,YOU'VE WATCH ME! A ' vowvs GCST if ffl 'fi' P GOT T0 TO SHOW ME. gs fi Wood, Crane or Wood Co. "The Men's Best Sioreu Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Caps and Shoes The College Inn Come in and get acquainted-we are at your service at all times NORTH MAIN STREET There are many men of many minds, but a great many are of one mind when shoes are the discussion, and that is, Fuller has "Good Shoes for Less Money." Try us. FU!.LEl?'g S I-IBO E IIVLARKET It is Our Business to A Repair Your Shoes WE D O We do if WELL and double Examilie the EYCS their life 6: Furnish Glasses THEODORE GIRA Kirk Optical CO. West Maumee Street Maumee Sl. -Q , x f e g ,4 ME 'men Zin- Q 'e ,Yep ,-Saul the Convict To -the. Roclqoile. 4 I T xx "YOU Mme I 1 ,Af Y ' I al 'L .fn - ' -'Hi W . 1 I 1---,-if eo, T- 3 f 'Sf m ' X L Xlflli Lewis, Coe C9 Howell Dry Goods, M iiiinery Women,s Wearing Apparel, Rugs anci Decorative Accessories SERVICE and QUALITY At All Hours of the Day - Corner of Winter and Church Streets HI-SPEED STATION "Everything for the Auto" H. C. FOOTE COMPANY TIRES and ACCESSORIES After all, it's the QUALITY and F LAVOR that really makes a loaf of Bread Gold Krown 8: Airlite Bread have both AIRLITE BAKING COMPANY SHEFFIELD BOOK SHOPS Stationers and Ofice Ouhqtters We cater to the school trade IZ6 E.. Maumee St. CFormerly SWlFT'SD 1909 1922 u r V' Home of The National Bank of Commerce 'Clie fBank That Service Quill We pay 32 interest on savings accounts if left one calendar month or more Oficers and 'Directors R. C. ROTHFUSS, President C. H. LEWIS, Cashier W. H. SHIERSON, Vice President H. E. GRUEL, Asst. Cashier A. E. ILLENDEN, Vice President L. W. PIERCE, Asst. Cashier F. E. KANE, Auditor W. CHATFIELD S. O. ROTHFUSS -I. W. HELME C. W. SELLECK C. L. ROBERTSON F. G. WESTGATE e I c Sclzrajqis The BUSY BEE and DH-ICIOUS SUGAR BOWL C H O C 0 Candy Works and lce Cream Parlors Q Appelizing Lunches MORELAND BROS. CO. fwholesale Only, West and East Maumee Street ADRIAN, MICH. Resvecfively MOMENTS hesitation, a little clumsy handling, a wrong choice of course-and this man's prog- ress will end ! For you fellows still in school, life is just like this river, full of snags for the man who doesn'l know just where he is going. ca 99 What Shall l Be? Thafs the big question .... You'll find the answer in THE OPEN ROAD. Every issue of this interesting monthly magazine contains an amazing amount of definite and concise information concerning opportunities that are springing up today for the younger man in the business world. You need this magazine Write today for free specimen copy THE OPE ROAD 248 Boylston Street, Boston, Massachusetts INDIANA EQQRAVING conmuv TR? 129032 made affine 51. ..:,,g5zf:f' 'l'l BEND Mg l DRAWINGS L PHDTAGRAPHY ENGRAVING ELECTRATYPING NIEKEL 8. STEEL TYPES EQQDSSING DIES WASH PHDTO Lenawee County S avinfg S B ank "'Yf71e Bank on the Four Corners U 45? Old - Reliable - Conservative - Safe Trees Hardy Plants Evergreens IV' WILL RD Storage Batteries We are headquarters for service on all malces of Batteries. We talce care of Batteries-all makes. We recharge and repair Batteries. but that isn't all. We have a free rental Bat- tery for you while your Battery is being recharged. Our Battery is the best that can be built. One hundred and ninety-one car builders are using the Willard Threaded Rubber Battery. There must be some reason. lf your Battery needs repair we call for and deliver free of charge. We invite you to call at . Maple City Battery 8x Tire J. Splelfnall al Son Company Phone I New Management 3 Real Service Phone 94-M : l29 Maiden Lane : Adria C HAMBERLIN W 'P5 are guaranteed to last and give satisfaction as long as the build- ing stands. Twenty-eight years of experience is back of the Chamberlin service staff. Without that service we could not afford our guarantee. We can easily and quiclcly show you the difference between "just weather strips" and correctly installed Chamberlin weather strips. List of Adrian references furnished on request. Chamberlin Metal Weather Strip Company 72I Third Street, Detroit, Mich. Students of Adrian High School With deepest sincerity we take this means of expressing to the students of Adrian High School our grateful appreciation for their valued friendship and good will. We are pleased to have had the opportunity to serve you. We want you to ever consider Ye Sweete Shoppe the same homey rendezvous it has been to you. With hearty wishes for your success, we again say "Thank You." YE SWEETE SHOPPE. 6 6 W here the Students Congregaie john E. Dunn, Manager E B I -E C ' E yo 'gg gi S - 555 -fs au - -9 8- aa 4, E255 .2-ai gfsea E455 fb 5 .,, ..--... 2 Shu? I-53-Z -5:55 E a x ' -- Q 3 -' 3 --- E cl. - -i .:'--.- LI:-,N 3 5:5 "0 'E ,amz Q55: 5 -In IIIIIIIIIItllltIlltlllllllllllltlll sl l 'Z E Sgz '5 SE-D 3 EZ-5 A E E-B M V ' "YZ " it 'N 'Eg' -E-132' 'sw' U '52 1 N Q -. ...- - 5 5 .E 5. .a ..: K, , ..-5.8 -5,3 and 2 ,, s Q is oz iff 1 - sg, 5, O-2 2 -sf' 63-5-5 E:-3 U5 B 3- E252 -575-I o."u-S012 5- 36 Q M: .Sai :sara nec is ,-:The -4.5 '.... Safe W E I- : .5 5 -"' L-42 ,vi-5: 4 4 'E 'E o 2 .E .. lv 4- Q I st Z :S I Q3 LE ai N X H x : is V 5 W W 2 Q Q N2 45 0 N" UQ .e 0 vu 3 5 o . gs' 5 A 2 Q 3 bs P5 as-2 5 -5: 2 0 Il o ff EEE as ,S-ss ,asf ., EC? E X' 0 Q'-' 2235! 'Eric 'ts-Ei '55 "' Q, 3 'B I " P - B Qu! an H-g"'.: :os :EI U Q 0 UI " - .,, 5-25413 2:25 va 1: S-un Q .2 eu: --5.22 so H- -sits'-2 cu -W ' 4-0 I ' I 0-5 ' BD rn 'H CI u 5, 2 ggi.. 3 -3 3'2'.: 53 0 9 un go 8 ,Unis can -Q W Q -.Q : UB, ,gi .1e..g gn- ua s- lu U O -05 sa 1.8 ...- , : .2 Q Q 'U ' S -2 "Z' nbc' 3 fe' P 1-1 :: .:: - .E A 'Ip .cv Z J3r:aO2-s- 2 ' IU" E.. -u 3 sf- 1- -'1U1.,,- is 5-S 4: 'bgfhghf 4-0 1 .. -' : -H 1 Q nigga-' -g 1- L-1 ni si 1 9 s-"- Q a ' 5 TMS We Will Give 31.00 Each for the five best suggestions on how we can improve the SCYVICC to our customers BASSETT CYCLE SHOP General Repairing l I5 Maiden Lane COIVIPLIIVIENTS I Of ROGERS LUMBER at COAL Co. ADRIAN AND CLAYTON THE WESLEYI CG. Clothing and Furnishings e sell the Finest Clothing made tocIay : Kuppenheimer Clothes : Berg Hats Th S. F. FINCH PRINTING CO. P 3 E 8 ' H B ' d ' g ADRIAN MICH 1 5 I i E I I l x I I , I E 5 1 I S

Suggestions in the Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) collection:

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, 1921 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


Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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