Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 148


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1923 volume:

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H- f 'Q-x . a A-....-:1wmk - 'ffJ.. .. we-.4 , 4,.. , ,,, .'z: . 1 41413, fu: '. 1 -1 1-' .':sMfm:1.'YFa. ' X. 1 ' Y -.U ,. :,7 .1 ,GH- . .41 ' .- 15-LQ .N Q- 5. l 1 . 1.... "iw, 1 w .kwa -L "- Q-.ff 4 -4 V .I I 1 ,A 1 V . , F . 4-, 4,- . LQ v k3k - . xml! Ego W The SENIOR SICKLE fl Qeview of fhe Nineleen fmenly-Iwo and lwenfy lfzree High School Year T Volume Twenty-seven Qbubzfshed by me HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS Jqdrian, Jlficlrigan ' gem mai ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL ws e it ee rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 To IRENE CCA YLOR our class advisor, under whose kind direction we have reached the end of our High School career, we afectionately dedicate this Sickle 'Uh e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 F I 5 D ff , I Cb A 'N ' I A I I , T I x-' I vw 1 I Cf In ,. I' Emuwwwz 1 H ,,., . H V, I I I I Y I DEDICATION BOARD OF EDUCATION FACULTY SICKLE STAFF SENIORS COMMENCEMENT CLASS DAY 'S 5 Z 1, 'F n 6 Z? : la JUNIOR CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS SOCIETY ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS HUMOR ALUMNI ,JEL Q.. KI f -dw S C751 - 'PW 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 BOARD OF EDUCATION MRS. E. G. KUNEY MR. F. WES1'Ki1X1'I5 MR. K lp. I5.x1.1mw'rN PRESIIJICNT MR. C. lI.Glmflf14:v SUPIERIN'l'liNlJliN'I' MR. E. N. SMITH SECRETARY Mlss NELLIE S'row 9 W . MR. T. C. Knzmusnv 'Che SENIOR SICKLE I9 2? MISS BUCK MATHEMATICS MISS PEKVK FRENCH W MR. J. L. REED I-HYSICS AND CHEMISTRY 1 I FACULTY MISS MOIIGAN FRENCH AND ENGLISH MR. IC. J. REED DRINCII-AI, MISS PATCH ASSEMBLY HALL MISS RICHARD MATHEMATICS MISS ARNISTRONG ENGLISH MR. LUSE COMMERCIAL MISS MARSIIAIIL MISS TAYLOR LATIN ENGLISH C'-wr s s A or-vb "ZThe'SE.NlOR SICKLEI Miss 15,-UQNUM 1'ux's14'.-xx, '1'nA1N1Nr: MR. Sllxlmlfolcu mmm Mn. HALL M l'2l'Il.-K N ICU. DR.-XWIN U AN ll .XIAEIGIKIKA Miss REM BIBLE ART 2 Miss Hmm-:rr M Vsu: Miss GREEN ms'1'onY , M Iss Monm-:LL TYP!NU-STENOGKAPHY M lc. CAMERON BAND 923 Miss lhznlurvx HXGLISII AND HISTO Mn. S'1'om1s MiIiIf'l'l.'l'l'Rl'1 Mn. W,um1-:N SHOP Miss IQINNEY DOMESTIC ART m S ---l--'FW 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 EDITORIAL LTHOUGH there have been many causes for pleasant memories Rvv7V!.Il of .our last year in school, there is still one cause. for regret. 5 This is the disappearance of literary and dramatic societies from our high school course. Several of our class took active part in the various organizations and gained both pleasure and profit from them. There were several reasons for their dis- continuance. Among the most prominent are the lack of room for them, and the lack of a teacher who could devote sufhcient time to do the work thoroughly. The Senior High School is at present crowded to capacity with no prospect for near future relief. Providing room for literary and dramatic societies is just one of the smaller benefits that could be derived from an increased .school capacity. Up to the present there have been found no entirely adequate substitutes for these societies. The groups that were formed in a few of the English classes are at best unsatisfactory. They interfere with the working plan of the teachers and do not arouse the interest and the enthusiasm of the pupils. The absence of a dramatic club is of special importance. It takes away the only means of dramatic training that most of the pupils have. The plays and entertainments in the future are very likely to suffer con- siderably by its absence. Let us hope that some action will be taken on this subject immediately, and that means will be provided so that our literary and dramatic organi- zations can be reinstated in Adrian High School a.s soon as possible. e SENIGR SICKLE. I9 Q 3 CKLE STAFF SI W-Il AAA A A AA W1 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SICK!-E STAFF I 922- I 923 ARCHER BENNETT CHARLES CHURCH HERBERT VVAPTS CHARLES CHURuII-- ..... Editor-in-Chief ARUHER BENNETT-4 ........... Business Manager HERBERT XNATTS ....... .... A ssistunt Business Manager CLIFFORD ARMIETEAD .E., ........... A ssistaint Editor A N NAH PATCH ...... RUTH HCJSTETIIER--- JANE CTARLEToN--- HELEN HEWES ..... HARVEY GREENE .... RACHEL RICE .... AMELIA FRANK ..... MIIITON RAYMOND-- VVILLIAM .IEWETT III .... MYRTLE NOVESKX'--- ARLIE DOBBINS ..... LOUISE VVESTGATE -- FRANCIS GUYMAN--- -- - -Assistant Editor - - - -Alumni Editor -- - -Society Editor -- - - --Art Editor - - - -Athletic Editor - -- -Athletic Editor - ------------ Campus Editor -- ----- Assistant Campus Editor --------------Joke Editor - --Joke Editor - ----Typist - - ----.----------------- Typist -- - - - -- --Undergraduate Editor 1924 HARRIET MONTGOMERH' --.. ---- U ndergraduate Editor 1925 CL 6 5 SQDHYQ 0:41 2- ------ 2 2 - 2 WN YT h e S I2 PJ I CD Pl S l CI Fi 1- EL I 9 2 3 1,011.11 N NIlR1'flN K'u.u:1.1cs CHl'lK'H LI-:nov OYDELL CLASS OFFICERS Prvsimlont. ...,. Vivo-P1'csi11e-11t S0r'l'vt:11'y ..... Tl'6'llS11l'C1' .... Murslml--- 1922-1923 -------------I,ou,x1N NORTON ------ ------ --- ---JAN1-1 CAHLETON --------- -------------Rwfr Hos'm'rLER ------- -----LELA N D SCH XV1l'H'1'EN BERG ----------W1-Jsusx' W11,1.ET'r 1921-1922 President --------- -------- ---- C H ARLES CHURCH Vice--Pwsiclvnt ..... ..... . XMI-:LIA FRANK Sm-x'etm3'-- ......-.............. M1LT'0N RAYMOND 'I'mNu-p1---- ---- -------------- I 1l'CIl,E ROTHFUSS Mg11'sl1g1l ------- .-... H Elmrzm' WATTS 1920-1921 President, .--.-.-----...................... LEROY O'DELL Vicf--President- .....-. ................ I 1l'C1LE ROTHFUSS Sf"Cl'E'1Li1'y ----- --------- ........ H E IAEN VVALPER 'I'I'C1ISll1'91'..-- .--.......... ........... A Homin BENNETT Mm-Skull --------------------- ---.. C lu-:NUI-:NE SPELMAN e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 r SENIORS BERTHABELL ACKLEY Hzzffr' ffsazzyff "Her friends tind within her n wealth of good qualities Girls' Pep Society Oratorical Association C LIF FORD A R121 ISTEAD uclipu "A tower of strength is in an honest name." Captain Afflrniative Debating Team Assistant Editor Sickle Business Manager Senior Play EVA V1o1.A ASH nlEwee7J Orchestra C29 C33 Senior Play Cast: "The Belles of Canterbury" ELLA LUCILE AYRES "Ba.rkis i willinl" Girls' Pep Society RAYMOND C. BACHMAN Hpetefl "As for the women tho' we scorn und flout 'em We may live with, but not without 'em." Football Q35 Basketball C35 "Men may rome and men may zo. but I go on forever.' e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS E-LMIR O. BALDWIN, JR. lfBubJ! Football Q21 C33 HORTENSE MAE BAUMGARDNER "Ten.s'ie" Entered from Fremont High School Girls' Pep Society . Senior Basketball Team Oratorical Association ARCHER W. BENNETT, JE. "Curley" Business Manager Sickle Treasurer of Oratorical Awociation Senior Play KENNETH S. BETZ "Cherry" "Kermy". "A moment's insight is sometimes worth a 1 experience." Secretary Radio Club C33 Football C25 Cast of "A Dinner with Complications" GRANT BIRD i "A patient man's a pattern for a king." i I "Men die from time to time, but not for 1ove.' "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance "All things are less dreadful than they seem." ife's m f l f AA-mmmpwww e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS Doms VIRGINIA BLAIII 1 "Muggi12sl' "A plvusuint, siniling L-lu-I-k, u speaking eyel" Girls' Pop Society Athletic Association 0I':ItoI'ic:1l Association WAYNE H. Bovl-:E lfpeepv "A snddvr Zllld Ll wiser man he rose thc IIIuI'I'ow morn Vicv-pI'osiIlvIIt- Boys' Pep Society Football C21 junior Class Play EMMA Bom HBOIJII 'AA girl one vnu depend u1mn.' l'II1te-Iwi fl'0'l1l Tvciiiuscli High School Girls' Pep Society Atllln-tic Association lXIlAYIsI3LI,Ic BIIADIsII "All must he l'lll'llL'Nt in XL world liko ours." LI-Iwls BIII-:vvEIz "Alrow our lift- we love u steudfiist friend." PI'e-sideut Wireless Club I.cuguc liusketball C23 C37 Boys' Pop Society m em M M w e SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 SENIORS HELEN M. BRODBECK "Quiet and unassuming but interesting nevertheless." Girls' Pep Society CU C25 CSD Oratorical Association JOHN H. BRYANT "Man is horn into trouble us sparks fly upward." Treasurer Oratoi-ical Asociation Basketball League C23 C33 Class Football C21 HARRY M. BURTON "Marriage is a tnming thing." League Basketball Champion C13 JANE CARLETON "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair." Entered from Chicago High School in Junior year Vice-President Class C31 Senior Play Cast Society Editor Sickle ARTHUR E. CARNAHAN h'ATtU "A guide. philosopher, and friend." Boys' Glee Club Lyceum CID C25 Lyceum Banquet Decoiating Committee C25 5 SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS MILDRED LEONE CARR "Mill1f" "A smile is the same in ull languages." Girls' Pep Society CHARLES -CHURCH "I defies you!" President of Class C25 Editor-in-Chief of Sickle Senior Play WAX'NE CLARK "Merry as ii cricket." Boys' Pep Society Wireless Club CHESTER S. COEBETT ffchesf' "Not a word speaks he more than there is ueedf Orchestra C35 Oratorical Association C25 C35 Athletic Association C25 C35 ROY G. DANIELS "Blame where you must, be candid where you cnn VN A 'PW e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS CLYDE PRESTON DAVIS ffnmeff "Mens words are ever bolder than their dcedsf Football Reserves C35 Class Football C33 PAULINE EDNA IUAVIS "My mind to me an empire is. Forum C21 C31 Cust: "Belles of Canterbury" Girls' Glee Club Q25 RIOSALIND ELIZABETH DAVIS "She ne-eds no eulogy, her work speaks for her Undergr'ad1m.te Editor Sickle Q23 Iniperzitrix of Forum C35 Saliimtorian HARLEX' DElJNIS l'Who deserves well, needs not another's praise! Lyceum C23 Boys' Glee Club C37 ARLIE M. DOBBINS rlAhJl "A rarer spirit never did steer humanity." Typist Senior Sickle District Typing Contest C29 C33 I Girls' Pep Society 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 SENIORS FRED A. DOWLING "A littlv fun in tlw long rim, will ln-lp zi mm uw miuglit vlxi- cull." Football C35 M:lIl2l,gt'l' Senior Football Tmnm IQENNETH L. DREW Claws of 1924 DOROTHEA EHINGER "IJec" "Dorothy" "A simple mnidvn in her Huwer, Is iiorth ii hundred coats-of-iwms. Girls' Pep Society C13 C25 C35 Czxrnivaxl Committee CID C25 C35 Capt-uin Girls' Newcomb Team QU GOLDIE EMERY "Buff "Strange to the world she wore in ll2lNllflll look." Girls' Pop Society Athletic Aaiociation Urzitoriczil Association BLANQHE C. FETZER nB0bbyu "Good thoughts to spc-nk, and in good tongue to utter thanx." Girls' Pep Society l Athletic Association l Omtoriczil Awociation e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS DORTHIEL RUTH FOOTE "Foods" "Night is Love's holiday." Girls' Pep Society LESLIE FORD rIHenry1: "VVe feel that he is greater than we know Entered from Morenci in Senior year MARIE FOSTER " 'Tis perseverance that prevails." Entered from Weston in Junior year Girls' Pep Society Athletic Association AMELIA M. FRANK Hsisjl "So jolly and sweet: so fully complete, "She steals our affections away." President Girls' Pep Society C33 Vice-president Class C21 Campus Editor Sickle C33 WILLIAM H. GIBBS, JR. "Bill" "He has the makings of It man." Boys' Glee Club C35 Basket Ball League CD C23 C35 Cl1Ol'llS f'The Mikado" C33 e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS C1lLADYS GILLIES "Each minute is precious Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 C33 Athletic Association C13 C23 C33 Oratorical As ociation C13 C23 C33 STANLEY A. GOODALE "Stan" Athletic Association C23 C33 Oratorical Association C23 C33 HARVE1' B. GREENE "Deacon" "My tongue within my lips I rein, For one who talks much, must tu Basket Ball C23 C33 Football Manager C33 Athletic Editor Sickle C33 EARL GORDON "W'e know he is born for success Baseball C13 C23 Football C33 EFFIE RosE HADDEN "Midget" Carnival Committee C33 Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 C33 Cast: 'fThe Belles of Canterbury" "Man is the hunterg Woman is his game." lk in w "All women ure ambitious naturally." e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENICRS ETHEL RUTH HADDEN "Mindful not of herself" Captain Class Basket Ball Team C35 Efficiency A C15 Carnival Committee C25 C35 VERN HALLENBECK "Man was formed for society" Class Football Team C35 ' Glee Club C25 C35 Orchestra C35 VERNEITA HALSTEAD ffvew "Mistress of herself though China fall." Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 BERYL .I ENETTE HAYFORD "Alas how light :1 cause may move Dissension between hearts that love.' Winner Declzimation Contest C15 Secretary of Thespian C25 Cast: "Hiawatha" FRANCIS J. HELLEMS "Jazzbo" "Begum, dull rare! Thou and I shall never meet Alvin Barry in "The Little Tycoon" Nanki Pooh in "The Mikado" Boys' Glee Club-Business Manager 6 is Riiiiiillo RS 5 S1 cz R Lia illl if SENIORS MARGARET H1-:LL1-:Ms npeggyu "A quiet, likeable girl." Girls' Pep Society Athletic Association ESTER MAE HELMA lfHans5! "A suppressed resolvv will betray itself in the eyes Girls' Glee Club C23 C33 Girls, Pep Society C33 Carnival Committee C33 LYMAN HENDRICKSQN "Man views the world with partial eyes." Senior Play LORAIN Hmss HCupU "He simply makes R pinno talk." Entered from Munistcc in Senior Year HRLRN MARX' HEWES "Helene" "Her good humor is ix fountain ncvcr dry." Art Editor Sickle C33 Girls' Glee Club Opera. C23 C33 e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS GLADYS J. HOFFMAN "For she is just the quiet kind whose nature never varies Girls, Pep Society C23 C33 Athletic Association C23 C33 Oratorical Association C23 C33 MARY RUTH HOSTEILRR HRUJHSH "Mental power is derived from well-fed brains Alumni Editor Sickle C13 Secretary of Class C33 Valedictorian LELAND MARTIN HUBBARD "He looks the whole world in the face for he owes not any man." Captain Negative Debating Team C33 Boys' Pep Society C33 Oratorical Contest C33 FRANCES MARIE HYDER 1-'Curlyu ii Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." Girls' Pep Society Girls' Glee Club C23 WILLIAM E. JEWETT III. t'A'BillI1 "VVhy, what is Love but Fortunes tennis-ball." Basketball Manager C33 Oratorical Association Manager C33 Joke Editor Sickle C33 mi . , A AAA-for wb e SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 SENIORS CLARE KAFER "A noble youth, and mostly youth." MA1'NARD C. KAY "The good qualities of runny rolled into one." Senior Play Cast Q33 Winner Omtorical Contest C3J IUONALD A. KNOX "Don" HIQTIOITTGU "Those who go vusy will TIPVEI' grow old." LUCILE E. KOEHN "Buttons" "She would rnthf-r tulk with n man than an angel any day." Girls' Glee Club C35 Treasurer Athenian f2D Girls' Pep Society CU C23 C31 MARY GRACE KROUT "Of manner gentleg of affections mild." Girls' Pep Society Girls' Glee Club e SENIOR SICKLnE.4l923-H SENIORS VIRGINIA LEWIS 'fGi1m,ie" ' "NO is no nogntive in a wuumrfs mouth." Girls' Pep Society DONALD S. LLOYD Class Of 1924 JAMES J. MCELR01' lfJim!J HMac7I "Men should be what they sl-mn MARGARET MC7INTX'RE 'CBobby" "Mac', "All that We see or seem Is but n dreaxxl within n drealn. Elfieiency A C13 NORMAN E. MCKENZIE lfN0T1n!I "No man is a. faithful judge in his own cause Cast: Senior Play Boys' Pep Society C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 e SENIOR SICKLE -l923C SENIORS JAMES M. MCNULTY fIJim!I "Somelmw folks rzin't lu-lp but like mv. Boys' Pep Club C33 Athletic Association C23 C33 Oratorical Association C13 C23 C33 I.i1.BUnN MESLER 4rMes71 "That cheerful grin will let you in Where the knom-ker is never known." Yell Leader C23 C33 Boys' Pep Club Um.to1'ir-al Association C13 C23 C33 GRETCTHEN M. Moonm "A man may kiss a, lmnny lass, And nmy be welvonwil buck ugnin." Carnival Colnniittee C23 Girls' Pep Society WARD MORRIS "In south, u. goodly youth.' ALDEEN NACHTRIEB "Deen" "A rosebud set with little wilful thorns Carnival Committee C23 C33 Girls' Glee Club C23 C33 pm A BBN Bn-ee eeeeee eeeeeee me e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS JOHN F. NAH'LOR fljayll "Love will have its hour at las Boys' Glee Club C35 Chorus "The Mikado" Basket Ball League Q27 C33 B. LORAIN NORTON ujvortyu 'Smash 'em, and bust 'em, thnt's my Basket Ball C21 C35 Cust: t'The Mikado" President of Class Q39 MH'RTLE M. NOVESKX' rrMyrt1J Assistant Joke Editor Sickle Girls' Pep Society Camnivttl Committee Q33 LEROY E. O,DELL ffDeuy7l t'Mnny may he liked but few much President of Class KD Football CU C3D Basket Ball C23 C33 ANNAH RUTH PATCH IfAnnl! "A friend to all." Treasurer Girls' Pep Society C33 T Sec1'eta,ry Athletic Association C39 ' Cast: "The Mikadol' and t'The Littl t U custom." "A noble mind makes women beautiful and envy blind liked ," e Tycoon e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 I SENIORS C LEROY PAWLING "Bn wiser than other people if you can, but them eo." Boys' Pep Club C33 Athletic Association C13 C23 C33 Ol'2ltOl'iC3,1 Asociation C13 C23 C33 EATHA MARJORIE PEAVEY "Necessity does the work of vouragef' Girls' Glee Club C33 Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 C33 Thespian C23 MARY FRANCES PULLMAN "Not only good, but good for something. Girls' Pep Society Carnival Committee C23 C33 GEORGE B. RAESCH "Men are meng the best sometimes Athletic Association C13 C23 C33 Oratorical Association C13 C23 C33 Orchestra MILTON RAYMOND llM,iZtH "He's best at ease who meddleth the least Secret-ary of Class C23 Campus Editor Sickle Football Second Team C23 don't tell forget." 1- m se w e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS CLIFFORD RICE rrclipv "Mens faults do seldom to themselves appear." MARY E. RICE nlziceyu "Most women have small Waists the world throughout But their desires are a. thousand miles about." Girls' Yell Leader Girls' Basket Ball Team C23 C35 Efficiency A CID R RACHEL .ICSEPHINE RICE "Age cannot wither nor custom stale her infinite variety. Debating Team C25 C33 Secretary Girls' Pep Society C33 Junior Play CARMEL ILEEN RICHARDS "XVhoever wears :I happy face does service to humanity. Efficiency A CID Oratoiical Association C23 C33 Thespian C2D DCROTHEA V. RISLEY llsonnyli "Her soul is an enchanted boat." g Carnival Committee C33 ' Girls' Pep Society e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS LYSLE RETTER Class of 1924 LUCILE A. ROTHFUSS UPeg!7 "A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and execute." Vice-president Class C13 Treasurer of Class C25 Senior Play Cast Louis E. SAWDY "More sinned against than sinning. Boys' Pep Club C35 .Athlete Association C21 C33 HELEN F. SCHOLL HSis!! Girls' Pep Society CD C25 C33 Athletic Association C13 C23 C31 Oratorical Amociation C11 C2D C37 IJELAND SCHWICHTENBURG "Swim" "Alone, I did it." Class Treasurer C33 Debating Team C35 Questor-Forum C25 "A clear conscience is u sure card." a hand to C SENIOR SCICEKLE 1923 SENIORS Orrrs SEARS "A man is never too old to learn." Football 117 C23 C35 ELEANOR M. SEEBURGER "Never make a defense or apology before you are , accused." Ring and Pin Committee C23 Oratorical Association Chorus "The Mikado" JOHN A. SEETHALER nJ0h1b7b'I:6v "Men of few words are often the best men." Athletic Association Captain Senior Class Football Team Football Reserves C21 IRMA A. SISSON "Many a shot at random sent, Finds mark the archer little meant." Girls' Glee Club Class Basket Ball Team Girls' Pep Society FLORENE SMITH "Smitty" "Women's bright story is told in her eyes. Entered from Britton in Junior Year." l m -me e E ' w e SENIOR SICKLE I923 SENIORS VERDA J. SPAUR "A man has a will, but women has her way." Carnival Committee CU Girls' Pep Society C17 Q27 K3J WILLIAM GLENDENE SPELMAN "Shorty" "Read not my blemishes in the world's report' Stage Manager for Senior Play Treasurer Thespian C25 Debating Team Manager Q31 LUCILLE M. STADLER Irlluceu llstadll "Keen sense, common sense, no room for nonsense Junior Play Cast: "Hiawatha" junior Program LORETTA E. STEIN uBeuyn "I was not born for courts or great aHairs.' Girls' Pep Society CD C23 Q39 Athletic Association C13 C21 C33 Oratorical Amociation C17 C25 133 MILDRED Isis STOUT "A kindly heart blooms in its ownex-'s eyes." Entered from Tecumseh High School. Girls' Pep Society Athletic Amociation e-WSENI6R SICTKLE. 1923 SENIORS GLADYS MARIE SWARTZ "My dearest need, a iriend's esteem and praise." Girls' Pep Society Oratorical Association Athletic Association PERCY W. SWARTZ "On their own merits, modest men are dumb." J UANITA SWENK HJackH "A guardian angel o'er his life presiding Doubling his pleasures, his cares dividing." Cast of Opera. C23 C35 Vice-president Oratorical Association C25 Scriptor of Forum C21 MARIE F. TERRY "Never did anger make good guard for itself." Girls' Pep Society CD C23 C35 Delphiau Program Committee CID Senior-Send-OH Committee C23 JOHN S. THOMPSON "Man is of soul and body, formed for deeds of high resolve." Member of A. H. S. pm, YW, 77- , ,. - W arm e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 I , i SENIORS AUDREY J OSEPHINE ToMs r1TOmmy:: "We would there were others like her." Girls' Pep Society ill C25 C35 Oratorical Association ill C23 Q37 Athletic Association CD Q21 C3l NORMAN TRADA "Sheik" "A day, an hour of stolen liberty, Is worth u whole eternity in bondage." Basket Ball C25 C35 Football C39 RUTH VAN DOREN "Charms strike the sight but merit wins the soul." Girls' Pep Society C15 127 C33 Oratorical Association CU C23 C33 Athletic Association ill C23 Q35 FLOYD W. VOGEL "I'll be merry and free, I'll be sad for nobody." Entered from Tecumseh High School in junior Ye-ar HELEN WALPER "Nell" "Beauty itself doth of itself persuade The eyes ol men without an orntorf' Secretary of Class C17 Senior Play e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIORS MILDRED M. WARNER "Michey" "Neither a borrower nor a lender be." Girls' Pep Society Athletic Association Oratorical Association HARLEY WATSON "Man always knows his life will shortly cease Yet madly lives as if he knew it not." HERBERT P. WATTS "Man shall ever be the friend of beauty in distress Assistant Businem Manager Sickle Football C33 C25 Louise E. WESTGATE "Billie" "I'll never bet-ray the heart that loves me." Typist Senior Sickle Girls' Pep Society District Typing Contest C25 C31 MABLE LoUxsE WRAIGHT "A tender heart, ll loyal mind." Oratorical Association Athletic Association i m e ew e m eee-W w e SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 SENIORS RUBY M. WRIGHT "Fritz" "Near acquaintance doth banish any fear." Girls' Glee Club 123 C35 Girls' Pep Society f3D Class Program CU VVESLEY F. E. VVILLETT flwesii "Mun is a creature of im wilful head, And is hardly driven, but easily led." Delphian CU Orchestra CID 123 C31 MYRTLE VIOLET YOUNG "I think that life is not too long. For now and then a little song." Glee Club C25 Efficiency A CD Girls' Pep Society VICTOR BATES Class of 1924 MYRON BAILEY Entered from Clayton High School in Senior Year am IFJ e SENIOR SICKLE 1923 i i E I I z I "Love and a, red nose can President Boys' Pep Club ....,.gn31...,.. SENIORS EDWARD ELKINGTON 'n be ma rw a l-l sa . ww 'Che SENIOR SICKLE I923 Class Day Program GWENWHE METHODIST E.PlSCOPAl.. CHURCH WEDNESDAY, JUNE. 6, I923 -'FEIS' 'tExalbaltion" lCocrncJ--- .... High School Orchestra Invocation ........... ..... R ev. Montgomery Salutatory ..... ..... R osalind Davis Class History .... .... W lilliam Jowett Vocal Solo ..... ..... A nnah Patch Prophecy .... .... B cryl Haiyford Class Poem .... .... R achcl Rico Piano Solo ..... ..... L orain Hess Oration .... .... Il Iaynard Kay Giftatory .... ................. E lmir Baldwin Quartettye .... ..... A nnah Patch, Juanita Swank, Francis Hellems, Lorain Norton Presentation of the Gavel ................... Lorain Norton Acc-eptunc-e of the Gavel ..... ..... C laire Connin V aledivtory ........ --- .... Ruth Hostotler Benedic-tion .... ........... R ev, Miller March ..... .... H igh School Urchestra The SENIOR SICKLE l923 Commencement Program GIVEN AT 'IHE CROSWELL THEATER THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, I9Z3 AT EIGHT O'CLOCK ---'gsumv 'Zampan Overture lHeroldj .... .... H igh School Orchestra Invocation .................... ..... R ev. T. J. Hopkins "Song of the Vikings" llfaningl .... - .... Boys' Glee Club Introduction of Speaker ....e... .... P rincipal E. J. Reed Address ............... .... P rof. C. O. Davis Vocal Solo-Selected ..... ............. J uanita Swank Presentation of Diplomas ....... Superintendent C. H. Griffey "The Ye:1r's At the Spring" lBeachj ........ Girls' Glee Club Awarding of Adrian College Scliolurship President H. L. Feeman Benedietion .... ..... R ev. B. Z. Stambaugh "Frat" lliarthl .... .... H nigh School Orchestra me v -g+.--.em ----- --- --an -new 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 SALUTATORY ROSALIND E. Davis three years ago the class of 1923 chose for its motto 'fThe end crowns the work," Class Day, which is always one of the very im- ! portant days that crowns the end of a high school course, seemed very far in the distant future, but we looked forward to it as one of the glad days of our lives. As we look back it seems but yesterday and instead of its being wholly a glad day we come before you to- night with a feeling also of sadness and a greater realization of the fact that after all, life is made up of just such experiences. Adrian High School has meant much to us and will mean more as we come to realize better just how important a factor it has been in the molding of our lives. For those of us who shall attend higher institutions of learning, our Alma Mater has been a place of preparation. To those of us who shall enter industrial and commercial work, it has afforded excellent training. In fact, each one of us i.s better prepared to enter his own field of endeavor and as we begin our journey into the world, we feel that our training in Adrian High School has enabled us to realize better the responsibilities we shall owe to our com- munity and to our nation, and which, as the citizens of tomorrow, we shall soon be called upon to assume. Parents and friends of the class of 1923, to you We owe much for the privileges we have had these past three years. Through your efforts we have been able to enjoy a personal contact with teachers of the highest qualifications and to them we are most grateful for their kindly interest in us and their desire to help us at all times-even when we little deserved such effort on their part. Through your sympathy and interest we have been encouraged to strive harder to attain the goal for which we were aiming. Your presence here tonight bespeaks a further interest in us and we trust that as those of our number who appear before you depict to you some of the achievements of these past three years and prophesy a fitting future for the members of our class, you will not only be entertained but you will feel that your efforts in our behalf have not been in We, the class of 1923, extend to you a most cordial welcome to our Class Day exercises. can -e as as V -M g 'rch 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 CLASS HISTORY WILLIAM JEWETT NE bright day in September, 1920, Old Adrian High School received within its walls new blood, one hundred fifty strong, the largest class that had ever made the journey from Junior High School up to th it time. It was the class of 1923. We have just cause to remember well that day in September, for it marked the beginning of our career in 4 W' 43 Senior High School. We had had many victories and honors to our credit while in Junior High, and when the staid Seniors and the puffed-up Juniors witnessed our arrival that morning, they trembled, for they realized that we were destined to win even greater honors and victories than they, before we should pass forth from those Halls of Education. We chose as our president Leroy O'dell, one whom we knew would lead us safely over the rocky road of the Frosh, and as our colors we selected gold and purple, the purple to symbolize our power to be. As our motto we chose, "The end crowns the work," and with this in view, we started out to conquer. For our Junior year we selected as our pilot Charles Church, the present editor-in-chief of the Senior Sickle. Under his regime we gave one of the best and most elaborate Senior Send-offs in the his- tory of the school. In dramatic ability our members were the shining lights of the student body. A large percent-age of the principals in "The Little Tycoon," of 1922, and "The Mikado" of 1923, were from our class, and the Senior Play this year "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde, was certainly worthy of much praise. A member of our class, Maynard Kay, won the local oratorical cont:-st and took second place in the sub-district contest. Our class programs were considered the best that have been put on in years. We excelled in athletics, having had a good representation on the football and basketball teams for the last three years. It is worthy of notice that this year four of the first five men on the basketball team were '23 men. In the class games, we have had a goodly number of victories to our credit. All the cheer leaders chosen in the last three years were members of our class. Look at our publication, the Senior Sickle, the mirror in which our accomplishments are reflected, and judge for yourselves of the power and merit we have achieved. Under the able leadership of Lorain Norton, We have finally attained the great end for which we have long been laboring. We are now inclined to believe that we understand fully the meaning of our motto, but we shall learn in the years to come its fuller meaning. The work we have striven to do and the character we have been forming in our school days will be tested as we go our appointed ways, and we shall realize the greater truth of our well chosen motto, "The end crowns the Work." ma. se. -rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE l923 CLASS PROPI-IECY BERYL HAH'FORD yr: 'ya INCE my graduation in 1923, over twenty years ago, it has been a great consolation to me to be able to keep in touch, from time to time with my classmates by means of the wonderful and scientific instrument, the radio. Just last night I tuned in on New York and heard the Lorain Hess fl SF musical comedy, t'Ohl Betty Oh!" .lane Carleton is starring. Her songs and dances were greeted with much applause. The chorus is made up of many of the class of 1923, consisting of Verneita Halstead, Goldie Emery, Blanche Fetzer, Carmel Richards, Marie Foster, Grace Krout, Maybelle Bradish and Violet Young. The fun makers, Vern Hallenbeck, Floyd Vogel and Clyde Davis caused continual laughter. Under the very capable direction of Glen- dene Spelman, the orchestra with Messrs. Raesch, Rice, Swartz, Bailey, Sawdy, Corbett and Bird is one of the main features of this opera. Not long ago I heard that famous speech of Maynard Kay, senator, which was said to have changed the entire vote of the senate. I was always interested in the returns from the county elections. Ray- mond Bachman was elected to Marshal. Norman Trada was made chairman of all Tag Days. Wayne Bovee is the present Mayor and James McNulty, Earl Gordon, John Naylor, Ward Morris, Leroy Pawling, and Harry Burton are the new council. Charles Church is the editor of that weekly paper, "Criticisms on Flappers," a favorite of all bachelors. He does a great deal of advertising for the various business places, such as- "Go to Doris Blair and Dorthicl Footc's Beauty Parlor. Lasting Youth While You Wait. Make appointments with Virginia Lewis, business manager." "Buy your flowers at Rachel Rice's clever little floral shop, 'Rose Restf Roses are her specialty." "Ladies' Latest Lingerie, designed by Elmir Baldwin, at Amelia Frank's 'Fashion Emporium' Modeling done by Ella Ayres, Mabel Wraight and Hor- tense Baumgartnerf' "Hear Margaret Hellem's silent reading at the library every Tuesday and Friday, under the auspices of the Literary Club of which Gretchen Moore is president." Cccasionally the program is varied by a tenor solo by Frances Hellems. "Visit T. Edward Elkington's 'Comfortless Shoe Parlor,' Main Street, Sylvania." T. Edward is also Mayor, Treasurer and Council of that city. "Heart Throbs" is another literary production of one of our class. This magazine is edited bv Helen Brodbeck and is attracting much attention. Sig- mv sees we e-- A A as me 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 nificant cartoons are furnished by Lewis Brewer. Gladys Hoffman is the very capable business manager, while the position of proof-reader is ably filled by Eleanor Seeburger. The three most popular contributors appear to be Dorothea Ehinger, Leslie Ford and John Seethaler. 1 The last I heard, Keith's Vaudeville had many of our members. The Hadden Sisters had a clever act, "Eternal Youth"g Lyman Hendrickson sur- passed Karyl Norman, as a lady impersonatorg Harley Watson, that renowned singer, was the headliner. The Comedian, Lela.nd Schwichtenberg, was so funny that he laughed at his own jokes. One of the most popular numbers on the program was an operetta in one act, featuring Lucile Koehn, Loretta Stein, Helen Scholl, Margaret McIntyre, Donald Knox, Clare Ka.fer, and James McElroy. It was reported that Leroy O'dell has gone on a farm out west and is hoping soon to get more land. QMoreland.J Kenneth Drew is a famous naturalist. He has a large collection of butter- fiies and moths, but devotes most of his time to the study of 'tMillers." Herbert Watts has been studying Chemistry for some time and is now try- ing to extract the raisins from the Raisin River. There are two great inventors from our class. Harvey Green invented a smokeless pipe, and Milton Raymond invented holeproof hairnets. That very popular book, "Sleep, Slumber and Snooze," was written by Wesley Willett. It is especially enjoyed by his classmates as they realize he gathered the material for this book in his high school days. Esther Helma is leader of the choir at Birdsall, but Ruby Wright insists on singing all the solos. Gladys Gillies, Audrey Toms, Marie Hyder, Harley Dennis and Fred Dowling are also in the choir. John Thompson has discovered a mistake in "Hamlet', and is now abroad trying to induce some of Shakespeareis descendants to correct it. Research work is being done in Tecumseh by Lilburn Mesler and his as- sistants, Wayne Clark, John Bryant, and Clifford Armistead. They are hoping to find the riches of some Indian chief. Helen Walper is traveling in California searching for the dear ones lost in the late war, especially "Germans" Berthabell Ackley is a missionary at Wild Water Beach, Devils Lake. As the name signifies, she has much to work against. Emma Boyd, Gladys Swartz and Mildred Stout are her assistants. The parson of the New Methodist Church is Kenneth Betz. Annah Patch is winning her way into the hearts of the American people in the role of Carmen, in that famous opera. A new private school has been opened by Ruth Hostetler, Rosalind Davis, Ruth Van Doren and Pauline Davis. It islsaid that the best Latin course offered in any school, is given there. mssm-. M -s ga as . sa sv egasvgg. - as as-rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 Eva Ash has won fame with her elocutionary ability in the role of "Little Eva." It is said that no one ever died a more effective death. A few of the boys, William Gibbs, Roy Daniels, Norman McKenzie and Arthur Carnahan, have bought a large farm in partnership and are making a fortune by scientific farming. Hollywood has many of 1923's class. Lucille Rothfuss is rivaling Gloria Swanson. Bill Jewett is the new sheik. The part of the powerful Katrinka is played by Mary Pullman. Florene Smith, Verda Spaur, Mary Rice and Lucille Stadler are with the Mack Sennett bathing beauties. Many have won honors. Arlie Dobbins, Louise Westgate and Marie Terry all won prizes for speed records in typewriting. Helen Hewes and Myrtle Novesky are champion golfers. Dorothea Risley and Mildred Warner both succeeded in breaking the world's endurance dance record. Every class must have some tragedies, but our class has only three. Aldeen Nachtrieb is pining her life away, unmarried, because she does not know which of two to choose. Archer Bennett is a traveling salesman for electric fans in Alaska. Leland Hubbard is selling woolen goods in Cuba. Juanita Swenk and Lorain Norton were married but soon parted, as Lorain never reached home in time for meals. Irma Sisson and Etha Peavey are confirmed old maids. They were dis- appointed in love in their high school days and have never recovered. Now I am content. My radio has served me well, for I have learned some- thing of everv member of the class. Each has been so successful in his ovim work and has upheld the ideals of "Old Adrian High" so loyally that I am proud just to have been a member of that talented class of 1923. - 6710 4 SENIOR SICKLE. I 9 23 CLASS POEM ASPIRATIONS We shall shed no idle tears As we stand Facing all the coming years, For 'tis grand Just to feel this task is done, Just to know this victory's won, And another's now at hand- Yes, 'tis grand. We have studied long together As a class. We have seen some stormy weather, Let that pass. Stifle each regretful sigh, For our morning sun mounts high, And the dew is off the grass. Yes, that's past. The day of life comes on apace. Let it come. Fill it full of strength and grace, Make things hum. Show your manhood in the fight, When others need some truth and light, Let your lips be never dumb- Make things hum. There's much of work for us to do So be strong. Keep the finished task in view, Short or long. Have lots of courage, for 'tis fun, Have conviction, see it done, Then you'll sing a merry song- So, be strong. If, in what you do, you fail, . Never mind. Though other baser spirits quail, Seek and find. Make the work you call your own Strong enough to stand alone. Thatls the nobler, grander kind- Seek and find. Classmates dear, we all can Win, So be glad. We can conquer hosts of sing They are bad. With high ideals and purpose true, Trust in God and hope in view, Victory will be surely had- So, be glad! -Rachel Rice cw -A -A as aw The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 USURPERS OF OUR GOVERNMENT MAX'NARD KAY " 5 ' W' WONDER how many of you know that there is, within this nation, a secret organization, so powerful that in some of our Southern states, it has utterly caused the collapse of constitutional government? How many of you know that it is spreading its influence to the Northern, Eastern and Western States? It takes the law into its own hands, and by whippings, scandals, tar and feather parties, claims that its aim is to teach and inculcate the purest ideals of American citizenship. Usurpers of our government-I am speaking of the Ku Klux Klan. This present Ku Klux Klan should not be confused with the old, which disbanded when its purpose had been served, namely, to protect the Southern white man from possible domination by the negro, and t-o protect the negro from the designs of unscrupulous Northern politicians, following the Civil War, when a dis- xi P X QA . f ,ri lvfff , 3- 0 rlfi.'l'yr"C'.f . , 2KQ1w"'ii5"': nr. ,ly ,mf Z f-Y, fx - i ffjgzlzgiz QSM gs organized system of justice in the South, made such an organization as the old Ku Klux Klan necessary, to a certain extent. The new order has appropriated without leave the name and disguises of the old, without appropriating its aim or its ideals. In its own phrase the new Ku Klux Klan is the only Gentile, White, Protestant, American-born organization in the world because it excludes from its membership Jews, Negroes, Catholics and foreigners. It makes a special effort to enroll in its membership, sheriffs, mayors, governors and other public officials. This really is worth serious consideration because of the fact that the oath of the Klan makes obedience to its orders obligatory, with no guaranty that they will not be unwise or un-American. Of course none of the orders will be un-American, because the Ku Klux Klan is the only American- horn organization in the world. But when men and women are beaten, tarred and feathered, when girls are ordered out of their homes and threatened with being ta.rred and feathered if they do not go, when homes are broken up by the husbands being murdered without any kind of trial whatever: when the services of a church are stopped by hooded figures marching up the aisle, and requesting the minister to ask the congregation to pray fo-r the Ku Klux Klan, because it is so many thousand strong, when the peacefulness of a community is shattered by neighbor being arrayed against neighbor, brother against brother and in some cases father against son, do they mean to say that their aim is to teach and inculcate the highest ideals of American citizenship? Reviving at a time when the Commission on Race Relationship is building up a better understanding and co-operation between the progressive, self- respecting negroes, and the white people of the South, the Ku Klux Klan, is 7 Wil IF'-Y 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 tearing down all that has been accomplished by this p-art of our government, because even the name Ku Klux Klan strikes terror to the heart of the super- stitious negro. The very disguise that it uses is a menace to law and order. It is true that there are, among various races, nationalities and religions, secret fraternities, that have robes and regalias, secret meetings, pass-words and so forth, to which there is no objection. But there is no place in America for such an organization as the present Ku Klux Klan, with its secret membership, outdoor activity in hoods, mysterious orders and warnings. Revolutionists, anarchists and crim- inal bands find it necessary and convenient to work secretly and in disguise, because they are at war with most of society. American patriotism does not have to operate secretly or in disguise, because American society has the power of public opinion and the ballot to make known and to carry into effect its wishes. If, despite these mighty powers, it has to work in secret, then surely it is a failure. This is why Governor Parker of Louisiana went to Washington and laid the Ku Klux Klan situation before the President. This is why there have been in Morehouse County, Louisiana, recently, state troops, federal detectives and the Attorney-general of the State, investigating some of the crimes committed by hooded bands in the community during the past few months, one of which was the outrageous murder last August of two men, one a World War veteran wi'th an honorable record. Those of you who have been reading the papers already know that this investigation has been very successful, especially with the case of the murder of these two men. Even if members of the Ku Klux Klan did not commit all of these crimes, the organization is indirectly responsible, because these outrages were not committed a few years ago, before the Klan sprang up. It has promoted the activity of persons working secretly and in disguise. A short time ago, two large crosses, wrapped with oil-soaked burlap. were burned in the night at Fostoria, Ohio, causing much excitement. One of these is known to have been burned by the Ku Klux Klan. And only last month, the Superintendent of Schools at Springfield, Ohio, admitted that he was a member of this organization. In this same city the police court has held a hearing of the alleged leader of the Klan, there, charged with inciting to riot. Fellow students, cannot you see what the situation in this country i.s coming to if the Ku Klux Klan is permitted to go on? Hundreds of people look upon this organization with its grand dragons, wizards, cyclops and so on, as a huge joke-but it is not a huge joke and it must be stamped out now. That this order is very well organized, is shown by the fact that one of its members in Texas, was elected last year, to the United States Senate. There vw- e -rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 were six Democratic candidates running in the primaries-three were Klansmen. Just before the primary election, the Klan held a primary of its own and elim- inated two of the Klan candidates, so that the other would have the backing of the entire organization in the state. The dissatisfied members of the Democratic party united with the Republican party and put up a candidate, but the Ku Klux candidate, having 120,000 votes to start with, was elected. In Oregon, the Ku Klux Klan is in the Republican party. Here, there is no negro problem, but religion and anti-alien questions have served its purpose. We have no objection to the Ku Klux Klan having meetings in halls or in the woods at night and surrounding them with as much secrecy and mystery as it wants to but, fellow students and friends, the Ku Klux Klan as it is today must go. Masked men should not be allowed to hold public meetings, parade. through the streets, address the public from platforms, harm or threaten to harm any man or woman, in the daylight, or in the dark. This organization as it is, must not be allowed to continue in this country. There are plenty of us who are 100 per cent for America and by getting together, we can suppress and finally extinguish this order, which is menacing our government. I plead with you, my friends, to help bring about, through concerted action, the abolishment of the Ku Klux Klan in its present form, forever. ' emu VN e as are The SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 GIFTATORY ELMIR BALDWIN many years it has been the custom to hand down to the Junior Class some of the characteristics of the Seniors, as a goal for which 3 they may strive. This year, because we are much brighter and more learned than our predecessors, it was decided that a Giftatory would be appropriate, a Giftatory for the benefit of the Senior Class in recognition of the outstanding characteristics of a few of our number. At great expense these gifts were collected from all parts of the world. A few are priceless antiques. Honors for the last year were evenly matched between Harley Watson and Leroy O'dell for the Gorgeatorian. The Faculty, after grave deliberation, gave Leroy O"dell the Gorgeatorian and Harley Watson the Eatatorian. Although not quite as important as the Gorgeatorian, the Eatatorian is still a high honor. To Floyd Vogel goes this 21 jewel f'Big Ben." It is guaranteed to ring in- termittently for fifteen minutes and can be stopped only by completely destroy- ing it. I hope it will enable him to get up on time in the future. This beautiful hand Wrought comb, direct from King Tut's tomb, I present to Miss Jane Carleton. Since the beginning of school history an easy way to get through school has been sought. Many plans were tried but none were successful. At last the per- fect way was found. One of our brightest classmates originated this idea, and I am sure you will all agree that he takes this prize without question. He found that the best way was to Walk in one door and out the other. Mr. Elkington, please step forward. For Beryl Hayford, this baby vamp. The dress is made from the hides of several local monkeys. I present to Otto Sears this beautiful mustache set, made. especially for the German royal family before Kaisers went out of style. They were bought at great expense, the total cost being nearly two million marks. Everybody knows Lucile Koehn, so nobody will wonder why she gets this little man-doll. Rachel Rice has expressed a great liking for Rose. Here is one to remem- ber him by. I have here a car, which, though a rarity in these parts, is not unknown to a. number of you. It is seen on the highways in all forms. This species is generally seen in North America. They originated a few miles from the heart of Detroit. It seems most fitting that this one should be placed in the hands of one qualified for its acceptance, Milton Raymond. cw A :rw The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 This yardstick will be very useful to Lewis Brewer to keep track of his rapid growth. As we all know, Eva Ash is so quiet and retiring that her voice is rarely heard in our midst. We take pity on her dire plight and give her this megaphone, so that she may be heard in the future. I sincerely hope that Lorain Norton will have his biography in this book some day: "The Lives of Our Presidents." The book, 'tHow to Improve the Mind in Spare Momentsfu' is of great value to young gentlemen who have a desire for higher things. It should be a mighty factor in the success of Lyman Hendrickson. We donate to William Jewett a cake of W0odbury's Facial Soap, "to re- duce conspicuous nose pores." Aldeen Nachtrieb needs this pamphlet, "How to lose five pounds a week." For Wesley Willett, the only "A" he received in his life. Here is a book which Charles Church should thoroughly enjoy, the latest edition of the "Senior Sickle." To keep Archer Bennett's curlv locks in order, we give a jar of "Stacomb." And to the last, but by far not the least, I give this little token of gratitude by which the Senior Class wishes to express in part its heartfelt thanks for the labors of their yell leader, Lilburn Mesler. He has led us for several years, and has made od Adrian High School shake on its foundations at every pep meeting. I hope this baby cab will be of service to him, and may he lead many yells in the future. "'+i9lGWJl9!+-' misss - A W are 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 VALEDJ CTORY RUTH osTE'rLER A: 1 A the life of everyone there are certain times and events which mark the climax of great accomplishments and achievements. We, the graduates of Adrian High School of the Class of 1923, are now ap- proaching the culminating point of all our foregoing school life. .Q It was twelve or more years ago when we started on our journey through school. We were just little children then and our brains were unmarked by the dents of knowledge. How swiftly and with what incredible speed those years swept by! On the way some dropped from our ranks, seeking pursuits in the industrial world. A few of the original number passed on to the "un- discovered country from whose bourne no traveller returns." Even though these are not present in person tonight, the memory of them abides with us all. To some of us, graduation signifies the termination of all school training, to others it means only a critical change in our school lives. While we were in school we were bound together by a common interest and relationship. From now on, each of us will seek a different occupation, some will seek employment in the cities, some will turn to the task of tilling the soil, while others will attend various schools and colleges where they can further their education. Each one of us cannot be a leader, in the general sense of the word, but in his own small way each may rise to greatness for, ttthere is nothing so kingly as kindness and nothing so royal as truth." Our class has always taken special interest in a.ll school activities. Among our number are athletes who have starred on the football field or on the basket- ball floor. There are forceful debaters and orators and gifted musicians. These talented persons did not use their abilities to gain personal honor or glory but they strove with all their power to give good old Adrian High a boost. During the three years we spent in High School we acquired a certain amount of valuable knowledge and formed certain habits which will remain with us throughout the rest of our lives for "habit is the deepest law of nature." But the majority of habits acquired in High School are due to the healthy environment caused by the noble example set by you, our worthy principal and you, the members of the faculty. To you we are indebted for the superior training we received during our school life. We, the graduates of Adrian High School, of 1923, extend to you, the members of the faculty, and you our beloved principal, our heart-felt gratitude and esteem. To you also, the members of the Board of Education whose good judgment and indefatigable interest have made Adrian High School such a worthy institution, we extend our sincere appreciation. But for you, our dear parents, who have piloted us through many a difficulty and supplied the means by which we were able to attend Adrian High, we reserve the warmest spots in our hearts. The time for separating, dear class mates, is swiftly approaching. We graduate from High School with great regret because we now realize that we can never return as students to that place where we passed so many joyous times. It is a cause of sorrow because we must depart from our teachers and friends and go forth to seek new acquaintances and form new friendships. But it is an occasion for joy also because we have now reached the goal toward which we have been aiming and because we have made certain notable achieve- ments. As we depart from High School and separate from our classmates, let us not make it a lasting separation, and bid f'farewell," but until we have the pleasure of meeting again, let us just use as our parting salutation that simple word, "Good-bye." ww -s ww e SENIOR SICKLE I9 ' WL4 Mm V f Q v CW mm 'JJM fl I' H Nw UfWfJl'Wm W" fx ,-:Nw MEN .Ny U 1 f5TW'i W W W L-L V ' v ,v , x fwfwn e SENIOR SICKLE I9 Q 3 SS LA JUNIOR C cw le. -:rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 President ..... Vice-President Secretary ..... Treasurer ..... M arshal .... Aldrich, Beulah Atkin, Leland Avis, David Barnum, Catherine Barrett, James Bishop, Arloine Bournes, Philemon Bovee, Max Bovee, Seton Bradish, Leigh Bringman, Ronald Brock, Lillian Brown, Ronald Burkert, Helen Burton, Elwyn Campbell, Lawrence Carlin, Anna Carson, Leora Childs. Edmund Cole, Helen Connin, Claire Cox. Lula Daniels, Kenneth Daniels. Milford Davis, Hartwin DeFoe, Elizabeth Dunsmore. Mary Dusseau, Charles Demaree, Marion Deming, Helen Derby, Iris Ehrbright, Lester Elliott. Alice Fairbanks. Dorothy Feeman. Margaret Fisher, Lillian Ford, Cleo Forsman, Alice Gallaway. Eva Gibson, George Gobba. Archie Gira, Clement JUNIOR CLASS CLARE CONNIN Greene, George Groth, Carrie Guest, George Hagerman, Howard Hellems. Fern Hess, Wanda Hill, Florence Hoisington, Clarke Howe, Esther Huebner, Viola Hunt, Mary Johnson, Evelyn Jones, Paul Kiersey, Harold Knepper. Mildred Kuney, Kathryn Kuney, Natalie Lash, Maurice Lawson, Wellington LefTerts, Orville Lemke. Esther Libs, Kenneth Little, DeMotte Lloyd, Donald Loveland. Russell Mack. Harold Marshall. Marion Metler, Velbert Michiner. John Miller, Francis Miller, Harley Miller, Isabel Miller, Roland lwobbs. Marv Milner, Harold Montaeue, Doris Moreland. Thelma Morse, Jennings Nixon, Thomas Olmstead. Wayne Osborne, Noel Patterson. Zeddie ------ CLARE CoNN1N ----DoaofrHY PRANGE ------HEI,EN DEMING ------- THOMAS N1xoN LESTER EHRBRIGHT Peters, Clifford Peterson, Alex Prange, Dorothy Prange, Harry Rainey, Marjorie Reed, Claris Retter, Lysle Roberts, Beatrice Roberts, Frances Rose, Henry Rosentreter, Florine Ryder, Esther Schaible, Katherine Schoen, Wilfred Scholzen, Caroline Schultz, Mary Schwichtenberg, Doris Sears, Kenneth Shove, Charlotte Shultz, Eleanor Shultz, Ruth Slayton, Zulah Smith, Henry Snedeker, Lavern Stearns, Marion Stevenson, Leland Swift, Rachel Symonds, Keith Tidswell, Hobart Tobias, Florence Tubbs, Carl VanDusen, Kenneth VanMarter, Gladys VanOrder, Theodore Vogel, Cletus Ward, William Weaver, Helen Willett, Beatrice Willis, Kathryn Witt, Cecelia Wotring, Helen ea R s ss-e -rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY FRANCIS GUYMAN Efz R two years, we, the members of the illustrious Junior Class, have WM carried on successfully the work and pleasures of our High School j life. We set the ball rolling by entering into athletics with a vim, contributing fine material in men who became energetic fighters for old A. H. S., in football, basketball and track. Not only the fellows, but the girls helped make our brilliant athletic history a fact. Not alone did we excel in athletics, but like our old Roman ancestors, could apply ourselves to our studies as well. Speaking of Romans, our class was the first to form as many as four classes in Caesar and out of that number, twenty-one have elected the advanced studies of Cicero and Virgil. Among the pleasures enjoyed by some of the Hsong birds" of our class were the two musical productions, "The Little Tycoon" and the 'fMikado" in which a number of them figured. So brilliant and satisfying has been our career, that we would earnestly advise the incoming classes to follow closely in our footsteps, for we assure them that by so doing they will attain great heights of glory and everlasting fame. cw arm e SENIOR SICKLE I9 e SENIOR SICKLE I9 2 3 ASS N CL ESHMA F Iv -4 an 0759 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 l Hcanuc Tnmaon Nairda., Senga. Tcherbla, Lcinreb Hcirdla., Ecarg Swerdna., Naflrah Llegna., Eqila, Daetsimra, Etltolrahc Hsa, Aroz Niwdlab, Ekralc Ttessab, Nylodnewg Netragmuab, Sirod Selyab, Avle Hguabuekceb, Atenal Dleifneb. Sirod Tdnreb, Yevrah Zteb, Ecinaj Ssilb, Yhtrow Senruob, Enegue Nedyob, Ecirtaeb Hsidarb, Llorah Ggarb, Arolf Reworb, Trebuh Nworb, Ecneralc Nworb, Gnivri Trekrub, Amleht Retueprac, Edualc Rrac, Trauts Esahc, Ecnerolf Esahc, Elicul Fschc, Eriuqs Yensehc, Semaj Hcruhc, Trebor Krale, Semaj Kralc, Derfiniw Htabloc, Ecila. Snilloc, Knarf Ardnoc, Thims Yelooc, Amlez Xoc, Ssetnuoc Noswad, Atsev Elbied, Naillil Yespmed, Ya.r Yewed, Enyaw Nosnikcid, Sydalg Suinid, Siwel Ekard, Dnylasor Selrae, Naiviv SSALC NAMHSERF Rexfusaert, .... TNEDISERP ..... Yraterces ........ Tnediserp-Eciv .... Lahsram ....... Retsar, Ecinreb Regnlhe, Erodoeht, Thgirbrhe, Eel Nosreme, Dlareg Elgne, Nreva.l Resislive, Naillil Reztef, Leirum Yrolf, Ynothna Rendrag, Aloc Rensag, Dlorah Trahpeg, Ave Trahpeg, Ttereve Nosbig, Nacnud Arig, Drawde Nodrog, Arev N oltrog, Retsel Leurg, Htennek Naniug, Yhtforod Namyug, Sicnarf Notgnirrah, Nivlem Sirrah, Htebazile Seweh, Drahcir Eniltfih, Esiuol Ttoniddoh, Nelle Ttoniddoh, Essej Yawolloh, DerHiw Ztloh, Atte Ztloh, Derf Dooh, Noel Dra.woh, Rialc Llewoh, Neleh Llewoh, C. J. Sehguh, Nerraw Snehctuh, Enyaw Noskcaj, Trebla Noskcaj, Terbor Noskcaj, Dleifniw Repsaj, Eilsel Sniknej, Nyleve Na,droj, Dyolf Nadroj, Eilsel Namdik, Ecila. Hguaphsik, Enidlareg Thgink, Ecila Thgink, Llessur Zlok, Trebla Renal, Lezah Eel, Erialc Siwel, Elrojram Rekcabmil, Dralliw N-locnil, Neleh Rehtul, Drahcir BmocCm, Neleh 14l1'ytniCm, Llorun Lia,hpCm, Nodrog LiahpCm, Neleh TreborCm, Oelc Smai1liwCm, Sydalg Nagillim, Siuol Llihctim, Anna Subom., Trebor Yremogtnoru, Teirrah Ratsgninrom, Ahtrod Esrom, Elicul Nosnum, Neleh-Yram Yhprum, Ecila Sreym, Semaj Hmm, Enerol Gnuleben, Dnomyar Lessen, Ainevol Noxin, Derdlim Egdirtrap, Haluz Nosrettap, Ateen Keep, Erialc Snikrep, Derdlim Drofkcip, Remoh Ttalp, Amleht Rettop, Nnelg Egnarp, Tsenre Hplodnar, Noiram Dvnomyar, Derdlirn Kcer, Hpesoj Sumer, Arnoel Nosdrahcir, Nref Strebor, Dlareg Kciror, Ecila Retlas, Evilo Egavas, Lezah Elbiahcs, Retlaw Rerahcs, Namron Ztluhcs, Dlorah Ztluhcs, Trebor -----Ssn-nw, EDURTREG ----HcRUHc, TREBOR , .... BMOCCM, N-ELEH -----NAN1Uo, Yrnonon ----S'rnEnoR, DLAREG Bawhcs, Luap Ztrawhcs, Retsehc Relahtees, Tnecniv Tlobdahs, Rotciv Knahs, Htebazile Namrehs, Namron Rebohs, Allibys Yawallis, Derdlim Nossis, Secnarf Htims, Teragram Htims, Ainigriv Elwos, Eitt-ah Ehnats, Aralc Krats, Enilorac Rehtaewkrats, Lebam Hiets, Avi Niets, Retsehc Nettets, Atinauj Sremmus, Ecneralc Kciws, Aer Ellibret, Elicul Nospmoht, Ehcualb Nospmoht, Worra,d Yelgnit, Aroled Smot, Derdlim Rekcut, Ysnap Elttut, Sacrod Hcirlu, Drawde NerodNa,v, Elicul Edaw, Ecila. Renraw, Krik Regnisiew, Retlaw Ssiew, Edurtreg Etagtsew, Hplar Eebrehtew, Dlora,h Mahkciw, Derdlim Smailliw, Yram Gniw, Ecila,-Yram Eflow, Eirojram Doow, Ave Doow, Teragram Flurdoow, Knarf Ruttuey, Lebam msg gg g g g wa 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY HARRIET MONTGOMERY HEN we made our debut in the Senior High School, September 1922, we felt that after successfully surviving nine years of strenuous 'Q FT ffkiqv 5 5 education, we might be reasonably sure that we knew everything iffy worth knowing. However, such was not the case as we soon found E' outg for bv the aid of the faculty we were doomed to learn that there J Y were many things we knew nothing about and others about which we had only a hazy idea. We were placed above even the Juniors and Seniors-in the balcony. However we leave others to decide wherein our superiority lies. We have been well represented in athletics. Twenty of our boys went out for foot-ball last fall. Nine Freshmen are in the Orchestrag eighteen in the Girls' Clee Club and twelve in the Boys' Glee Club. Our girls took an active part in the Carnival given bv the Girls' Pep Society. Last but not least, Chester Stein, one of our classmates, won out in declamation at the sub-district contest at Hudson this year. Ours has been a history of mental struggles. We have wrestled with un- known quantities in Algebra. Some of us have even pursued the Immortal Caesar. Manv of us have swallowed large doses of Webster's Dictionary and live to tell the story. On the whole it has been a decided victory for us even if some of our number have been worsted in the struggle. We chose as our class colors, green and white. By means of these colors we shall keep our youth even when we become aged Seniors. They say that Freshmen do not count for much. We regret that we have not made ourselves count for more. However we hope to do better in the future. Q3 an The PW R SICK SENIO LE l92 3 -.f J 'Q V xx N N2 " f-I x V . W 4 3 ww W9 15,3 A' s 'Pk ' ,-Q Q X4 'Q WF . L 5 '4'f ' Qc-1.15 17. . 5558.0 M y 5 M ,gy il wg 4-11x CN f ,f m kg. fx 4 Vfx2y..1 :, ju? KHP X 1- I ny ' '1s'v,egwg1xEQ. hh M ' ,, I QHgfMWMWmffmWw W, gm. 0 0 o "uLT, j'w WW L':I'Q'w. M N 32 1uf??"L"'5,0 W 0 is aww M A 0 ew w 1' .. -s f y 16 'Ar A" Z' o J 4 1' A ' s v Y P ' lf' f1 JK 1 O 'JJ 'M Q-Q yi 'Q AM Mu Q l'HxJ!M,k2f" n Qg, I g 'K U w N O0 0 "W 'M My XNM 0 I x o 0 0 vi x K 0 0 G 0 Uv vy.W1wTi, 0 ',1'VMh' " . 0 'H W 1 20095 Agri 0 .r N D U OOQOQUQ 000 V 053,556 QU J 0 20 ig 000 X O 0 0 0 iw Ll 55 my 0711 0799 e SENIOR SICKLE. I9 l'IIIC 1lN1PlJli'l'.XNi'I'I Ol" IHCING l'IAliNl'IST CW 'PW 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 SENIOR PLAY g': Aga HE Class of 1923 presented, as has been the custom for some years, 1 the annual Senior Play in the High School Auditorium on the evenings of February 22 and 23, 1923. The play, "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde, was under the direction of Miss Edna Hedrick. This play, which is in Wiides usually charming vein, I N i Lx derives its chief comedy interest from the play upon the word earnest. Algernon Moncrief was a young Englishman who was greatly hampered by an aunt, who wanted him to take a leading place in society. He had a fictitious friend Bunberry, an invalid. The friend furnished Algernon with many excuses for avoiding social engagements arranged for him by his aunt. John Worthing was another ba.chelor who lived on a country estate and covered his escapades by telling hi.s young ward, Cecily Cardew, that he had a brother Ernest in the city, who was always getting into trouble. In the city, John Worthing was known as Ernest Worthing and he was paying court to Gwcndolen Fairfax, who said she loved him just because Ernest was his name. Lady Bracknell was the mother of Gwendolen and sought social position for her daughter and insisted she should marry a man who was socially eligible. The play opens in Algernonls flat. He is being visited by John Worthing and is expecting a visit from his aunt and Gwendolen. While there, Worthing has the chance to propose to Gwendolen and is accepted. Lady Bracknell how- ever, refuses, as Worthing cannot give an account of his family. The Second and Third acts are laid in the garden of Worthing's country estate. Algernon comes there posing a.s the brother Ernest, meets Cecily and falls in love. Lady Bracknell and Gwendolen come there also. Lady Brack- nell explains she is looking for her nephew. The whole situation is cleared up when Lady Bracknell recognizes in Miss Prism, a governess of her sister, Who was responsible for the disappearance of a baby many years before. Miss Prism explained that she mislaid the child in a railway checking station in a period of absent-mindedness. Realizing her blunder, she had ran away. It develops that the baby was John Worthing, whose real name is Ernest John Moncrieff, an elder brother of Algernon. With the situation cleared, Lady Bracknell gives her consent to both marriages. CAST OF CHARACTERS John Worthing ............... - ............................. Maynard Kay Algernon Moncrief ........................................ Charles Church Rev. Cannon Chasuble, D. D. ..... ..... A rcher Bennett, Jr. Lane CMoncrief's servanth .... ..... N orman McKenzie Lady Bracknell ............. ...... J ane Carleton Hon. Gwendolen Fairfax ...... ..... L ueile Rothfuss Cecily Cardew .................. .... H elen Walper Miss Prism fCecily's governessl .... . ....... Eva. Ash cw --' e A we 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 CARNIVAL W' 3 iv' EHOLDI wl1at is happening to the Gym? The sound of many noisy hammers can be heard throughout the school and now and then a l la., . . . l j saw lends its voice to the tune. Everywhere seems to be Pep, it seems to fairly hang from the ceiling. But what could be more ap- propriate? The time nears for the Girls' Pep Carnival! All is ready A 'T in the many gay-colored booths. The Senior booth of purple and gold, the Junior booth of maize and blue, and last but not least, the Freshman booth of green and white! Above all these, stands out the dear old blue and white, the colors so dear to us all. At these booths can be bought candy and popcorn, hot dogs, ice cream, etc. Other attractions are the Country Store, the Fun House, and Lovers' Lane. Music is to be furnished by some of the students, also a short play is to be presented. The last streamer is put into place and the last worker leaving with a sigh, hoping for the success of the Carnival that evening. A And now it is all over and but a memory, but one that will remain with us for years to come. The success of the Carnival is undoubtedly due to all those who attended it and the committees in charge can feel well repaid. The Athletic Association accepted thankfully the help received from the Society. FOOTBALL BANQUET The Hrst and second squads of the football team and Coach Shadford were delightfully entertained at a banquet given by Supt. Griffey in honor of their good work for this season. The dinner was prepared and served bv the girls of the Senior Domestic Science Class. SENIOR PLAY DINNER Miss Hedrick, who so successfully directed the Senior Play, was hostess at a dinner at Gussenbauer's Tea Room, for the members of the cast. Miss Arm- strong, and Miss Taylor who helped in the plans for the play, were invited guests. COMMENCEMENT The Commencement exercises for the class of 1923 were held on June 7th, at the Croswell Opera House. The class was one of the largest that has ever graduated from Adrian High School. A large number of relatives and friends were present to see the awarding of the diplomas by Supt. Griffey. 'Che SENIOR isilcklgri 1923 CLASS DAY Class day exercises were held at the Methodist Episcopal Church on Wednes- day, June 6, 1923. A program was given by some of the class members and was unusually well presented and interesting. As has been the custom for many years, the Senior gavel was turned over to the C-lass of 1924, for a year's keeping. BACCALAUREATE On the evening of June 3, 1923, tl1e Baccalaureate was held at the Methodist church. The Senior Class and their friends were present, and greatly appre- ciated the address given by Rev. Rice. A SENIOR SEND-OF F The Juniors delightfully entertained the Senior Class at the annual Senior Send-oii' on Tuesday, June 5, 1923. The gymnasium was attractively decorat-ed in the class colors, purple and gold, and shaded lights added to the beauty of the scene. Everyone voted the Send-Off a great success and the Juniors deserve much credit for the splendid efforts they have put forth. - wi'- C751 PW XORCHNIZFVUQNS :ip . . " RW: ENIOR SICKLE I9 3 E FORUM TH WW --W f -is f A url 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 THE FORUM ROSALIND DAVIS OFFICERS Irnperat-rix--- ......... -- -, ,...,--.,- ,- ,-,..- RQSALIND D,w1s Legata pro Imperatore--- - ..... Doaoruv PRANGE S4'l'iPf0l' ............ .... ..... I s ABELLE M1Li,Ea Quafstor ......... ..... ..... j OHN Micunmmn areas? Forum was organized tl1is year, as has been the usual custom. Due to thc fact that there has been both Virgil and Cicero classes this year, the society is the largest that it has ever been, having a if', membership of twenty-nine. The members feel that the monthly ,QW igxqlg . . . K . . meetings which have been both instructive and enjoyable, have suc- ' ceeded in their purpose to acquaint the Latin students with thc customs and life of the Romans. One of the most enjoyable meetings was held in December when Miss Ella P. Irish, formerly art director in the Adrian Public Schools, gave a talk con- cerning art and sculpture. A very interesting meeting was held before the High School Assembly in January. The general theme was Italy and the contribution that she made to civilization. The motion-picture, "The Last- Days of Pompeii," was given before an audience of four hundred. About fifty dollars was realized and was turned over to the Sickle Board. We, of the Forum, feel that this has been a year of many accomplishments and we hope that the year 1923 and 1924 will be as successful as this one has been. e SENIOR SICKLE I9 Q Q Tb SOCIETY GIRLS'PEP cl,-lm 'lfhiz SENIOR s1CKiLsiiii923 GIRLS' PEP SOCIETY AMELIA FRANK 71" ERE'S to the Girls' Pep Society. They never fail to be "The Boosters" for ,High School affairs. Basket-ball-Foot-ball-Base-ball-they 1 are always there, cheering, encouraging, urging the team to do its level best. They are always at the game with their cheer leaders in front and acting. ' r A' A 'T As to membership and activities, other than 'tplain boosting," they are still on top. Practically every girl in school is a member of this "pe-ppy" society. The main object has been to instill "Pep" A small booklet containing all the popular yells and songs of the High School, was published by them, the boys' "Pep" society standing half the cost. The Carnival was bigger and better than has ever been given before. Over two hundred dollars was made and one hundred seventy-five of that sent the boys' basket ball team to the tournament. Too much praise cannot be given to our president, Amelia Frank. A pcppier girl is nowhere to be found. The success of the society this year was due to her untiring efforts. Miss Armstrong, as faculty adviser, helped the society in its varied activities and proved herself a natural leader of girls. Girls of Adrian High, continue your work in the Girls' Pep Society. Prove yourselves worthy to be members of it. Preserve it and make it go down in the records of Adrian High as "The Society, Instiller of Pep." ww - 1 we 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 BOYS' PEP SOCIETY President ......... .... E Dwaan ELKINGTON Vice-President ...... ........ W AYNE Bovnm Secretary ......... ..... C LAIRE CONNIN Treasurer --- ...... LILBURN MESLER Marshal ...... ..... K ENNE1-H Bsrz Nfl: QM' HE Boys' Pep Society is the youngest of our High School organi- zations. There has been felt in the past a need of a society for the TNQ boys which would correspond to the Pep Society of the girls and 1 i. 1' 'TT' ,121 P 1 3"?1lm"'lm" ' jlia i-"JW-N fs Q "iz, QI me is V would assist in enlivening the student activities. This last year the need has been satisfied. The two Pep Societies joined together in publishing in pamphlet form, all the A. H. S. Songs and Yells. This organization has a great future. There is plenty for it to do. It is to be hoped that next vear the fellows will start the vear's activities with a rush and uphold their end of the school work instead of leaving it to the girls as has been the custom in the past. TO OUR SUCCESSORS The selection of the Sickle Staff for next year was unanimously declared a noble work of the faculty, for we are sure there are none better suited for the strenuous duties necessary for the publication of the annual. The editor-in-chief, Francis Miller, has been prominent in all school activi- ties and will be assured of a fine backing from his many friends inthe student body. The business managers, John Michener and Henry Smith are hustlers, we all know. and there can be no doubt as to the financial success of what We earnestly hope will be the most successful publication in the history of Adrian High School. m g . --v vw The SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 ORATORICAL ASSOCIATIGN FRANCIS MILLER President ........ .... F RANCIS MILLER Vice-President ..... .... . IUANITA SWENK Secretary .......M ....... R ACHEL RICE Treasurer ......... ..... A RCHEI1 BENNETT Sergeant-at-Arms .... .... C lrEORGE fllBSON "fi 1 If HE Oratorical Association has carricd on for its third successful X -X year with Francis Miller as leader. More people have been out for Debating, Declamation and Oratory this year than lilly previous year. Maynard Kay, eliminating twelve other con- testants, won first place in Oratory and represented the High School in the sub-district contest held at Hudson, winning second place. Chester Stein took first place in the local Declamatory contest and first place in the sub-district contest held at Hudson. The following people were awarded medals for work done this year: Maynard Kay, Chester Stein, Amelia Frank, Francis Miller, Clifford Armistead, Rachel Rice, Le- land Hubbard, George Grcenc, Leland Schwichtcnberg, John Michener and William Jewett, Manager. mere are The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION KENNETH Dnnw First Semester Ojficers Second Semester Officers President ........... KENNM1-r Dnnw President .....,.... KENNETH DREW Vice-President ..... Lvcinn Ro'rHFUss Vice-President ..... LUciLE Rofrnruss Secretary ............. ANNAH PATCH Secretary ............. ANNAH PATCH Treasurer ................. Mn. Lush: Treasurer ................. MR, LUSE Sergeant-at-Arms ..... HENIIY SMITH Sergt.-at-Arnis-WE1.uNG'roN LAWSON Yell Master ........ LILBURN Mnsuan Yell Master ......... LILBURN MESLER X" N' HE Athletic Association has put over it.s program with a rush this ' year, under the leadership of its able president, Kenneth Drew. H "IN . . . fi factory. The financial end of the business and dating of teams has 9 Z K ,fe 1 Q4 vit QQ QP A W -fr ffl?-E l ' ' ' I The receipts at the close of each successful season were highly satis- Z 'Q' Pllgf' 1 if-R. 'AN' 15,3 -rw me eg Z! W A been cared for by our Ci0lIT1II16I'Cl3..l teacher, Mr. Luse, and the balances have always come out on the right side of the books. The great part of this success is due, we are certain, to the untiring efforts of our managers who have put forth everv possible effort to gain funds and advertise our activities. The Girls' Pep Society provided the funds to finance the basket ball team at the Ypsilanti tournament by giving their Carnival and handing over one hundred seventy-five dollars to the Association. The school certainly has supported the Association loyally this year and we hope the feeling will continue in the future. The SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM CLIFFORD ARMISTEAD AMELIA FRANK FRANCIS MILLER N4 the Atlantic by vs iy of the bt Liwrence River, as proposed ll X 311. Qing, in the report of the International Joint QOH1II1.1bS1OIl submitted W .51 . . 4 ff to Congress, January, 1922." The sustzuners of the aH'1rmat1ve Eff' :Hai question for debate this year was: HResolved, that the United States and Canada jointly should construct the deepwater way 'lC,4!fhWZ'?.f-f to - '- Q ' 2 . ' X1Yl,'?lM'g . 1 . 1' . , .1 . . x 1, W as View consisted of Clifford Armistead, Amelia Frank, Francis Miller, and John Michener as alternate. Winning by a small margin from the local negative team, they were sure of a hard fight at Monroe, their first outside opponent. They were the losers at Monroe but came home with courage and a better View of the question than they had before. Their next debate was with Dearborn from whom they took the victory unanimously. It was a hard fight all the way through but by strong points the victory was conceded to Adrian, 1-losing its work with an "al1's Well that ends well." In view of the fact that Francis Miller, John Michener, and George Greene are to be bac-k next year, there is a great chance for Adrian High School being at the top of the list in debating next year. s ea be A A -Tm The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM LEEAND HUBBARD RACHEL RICE GEORGE GREENE gf Tw"-' HE upholders of the negative view of the question were Leland ' Hubbard, Rachel Rice, George Greene, and Leland Schwich- tenberg, as alternate. Although the negative lost in the local contest they were hard opponents to convince. Their objections , if A, ,W were conclusive and hard to overcome. This was found to be niilh' ith 37:7 7 T true also by Ypsilanti Normal Hi and Ann Arborg Adrian set- ting up to them both, one of the hardest barricades they had ever met. Although defeated at Ypsilanti, and at Adrian by Ann Arbor, the team came through the season the better in every way for the experience in debating which they gained in these two attempts to bring the victory to Adrian High School. Leland Schwichtenberg debated in George Greene's place in the Ann Arbor contest at Adrian, filling the place with marked talent. VW 0799 e SENIOR SICKLE I9 "THE MIKADOU mee- ee e e ee. are 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 A. I-I. S. MUSIC CLUB Miss HIGBEE Supervisor of Music OFFICERS President ........ ................. ..... F R ANCIS GUYMAN Vice-President .... .............. Z ORA ASH Secretary .......... .... C LIFFORD ARMISTEAD Treasurer ........... ....... L ORAIN NORTON Business Manager ..... ..... F RANCIS HELI.EMS The A. H. S. Music Club, organized this vear, has taken charge of all the High School musical productions. Of first importance was the Second Annual Glee Club and Orchestra Concert. It was given December eighth with a great improvement over last year's entertainment and showed the hard Work of the organizations. The following program was repeated at Petersburg at the annual meeting of the Bank's stockholders. Overture-Zampa .... .... . ., .,,,...,,,... ..... H erold ORCHESTRA Arn1orer's Song ..... ..--,,.A.-,,.-,.,....... .... N e win Bovs' GLI-in CLUB Cai-menia ............ ........,.,....,...... ..... W i lsfm GIRLS' Gl4EE CLUB Serenade-In a Canoe .... ........................ .... Z a meenik ORCHESTRA On the Road to Mandalay ......... . .................... .... ..--- S p Saks BOYS' GL1-:E CLUB S0l,0IST+FRANCIS HEI.I.EMS ' -Miss May Noble Reading-Selected .... ........ . ........................ - -- Water Lilles ...... .......................... .... ..... L i Tl def-S GIRLS, GLEE CLUB Overture-Cavalry .... ....................... -... F . Suppe ORCHESTRA Over the Morning Seah-- .... . ................. --- Wilson Bovs' GLEE CLUR Piano Solo-Romance .... ...................... .... S 6 belius THOMAS NIKON I Hear a Thrush at Eve ............................ .... C' adwwn GIRIASV GLEE CLUB l Plantation Patrol-Ole South ................. . --- .... Zameemk ORcHEs'1'RA m - ---Waves -rw :Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 The greatest achievement in the yearls work was the production of the "Mikado" All the work was done by the Glee Clubs and Orchestra under the able management of our instructor, Miss Higbee. The cast was as follows: The Mikado of Japan ............................ . ................ LEROY OyDELL Attendant to Mikado .......................................... KENNETH Dnmw Nanke-Poo, his son disguised as a wandering minstrel in love with Yum Yum ................................ - ........ FRANCIS HEI.LEMS Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner of Titipoo .--. ................ FRANCIS GUYMAN Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Else .... Pish-Tush, a Noble Lord ................ Yum-Yum Three Sisters Pitti-Sing ward of Peep-Bo l Ko-Ko -..--LORAIN Noa'roN ------Lns'rnR GORTON ----JUANITA SWENK -----------ZoR.4 Asn ----ANNE MORELAND ANNAH PATCH Katisha, an elderly lady in love with Nanke-Po-0 ...... ..... Chorus of School Girls, Nobles, Guards and Coolies ........ ...... G LEE CLUBS All accompaniments .............................................. -ORCHESTRA The Orchestra has played for a number of High School entertainments, in- cluding the Senior Play. They have also provided music for the Chamber of Commerce and the Father and Son Banquet at the Y. M. C. A. and out of town schools for Commencement programs. As this article goes to press the organizations are putting in intensive preparation for entering the State Contest of Music held at Mt. Pleasant the twenty-fourth and twenty-fifth of May. As a final activity, the Clubs will supply the Commencement music in June. First Violin Dorcas Tuttle Mary Helen Munson Thelma Burkert Squire Chase Lovenia Nessel Eva Ash Clarinet George Greene Archie Gobba Flute Henry Rose Clifford Armistead Harvey Berndt Clarence Brown James Chesney Arthur Carnahan Lavem Engle Lavern Hallenbeck Orville Leiferts Robert Mobus Thomas Nixon Esther Helma Alice Angell Elma Bayles Laneta Beckenbaugh Doris Benfield Maybelle Bradish Juanita Swenk Countess Cox Zora Ash Winifred Clark Lula Cox ll ORCHESTRA Second Violin Vincent Seethaler Janice Betz Florence Chase Leland Atkin Arloine Bishop Lavem Hallenbeck George Raesch Piano Juanita Swenk Gwendolyn Bassett Thomas Nixon BOYS' GLEE CLUB Leroy O'dell Ottis Sears Chester Stein Lorain Norton Lester Gorton Archer Bennett Hubert Brower Victor Bates Robert Church GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Zelma Cooley Gladys Dickinson Rosalind Drake Alice Forsman Helen Hewes Charlotte Armistead Lucile Koehn Hazel Lauer Anne Moreland Comet Joseph Peck Seton Bovee Howard Hagerman Mellofwphone Ottis Sears Trombone Jennings Morse Sousaphone Gerald Roberts Tympani Wesley Willett Harley Dennis William Gibbs Wellington Lawson Gordon McPhail john Naylor Harold McIntyre Gerald Roberts Norman Sherman Kenneth Drew Francis Guyman Marjorie Lewis Mary Mobbs Harriet Montgomery Aldeen Nachtrib Rachel Rice Mildred Raymond Eleanor Seeburger Sybilla Shober Mildred Wickham Ruby Wright Annah Patch e SENIOR SICKLE I9 Q 3 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB :Ch e SENIOR SICKLE I9 sb 53 3 BOYS' GLEE CLUB e SENIOR SICKLE I9 Q 3 ORCHESTRA It If W H2461 ITQK A Iwi, mfw N i n R f I XX 3 iw V f W W1 FN 4 'PW e SENIOR SICKLE. I9 rw V ww e SENIOR SICKLE I9 F1 If JTBA LL T141 A M cm - g A . arm The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 FOOTBALL HIS year has been one of the most successful that our football team Jay? has had in several years. About forty men responded to the call, 5 of whom only five were HA" men the preceding year. Thus it was necessary for Coach Shadford t-o pick more than half the team from men of very little experience. From this material our Coach developed a team which came out even in every way. Out of nine games we won four, lost four, tied one, and scored eighty-one points against the same number scored on us by our opponents. Our season opened September twenty-second at Blissfield. During a hard fought game, in which there were many fumbles on both sides, Miller carried the ball over for a touchdown and Drew made good on the trial for points, giving us our first game by a 7-0 score. A Week later Clint-on came here, only to receive the small end of a 13-0 score. On October 7th, Ann Arbor came here. The game was played in the rain on a very slippery and muddy Held. From the first, Ann Arbor's heavier and more experienced team had the advantage. They succeeded in piling up- five touchdowns while we failed to score. Th following week we played at Coldwater, and, as in the preceding year, neither team scored. The teams were evenly matched in weight. The ball slipped from our hands after a pass over Coldwater's goal line, thus losing our only good chance to score. October twentieth brought Marshall. Although we outplayed them, luck seemed to intervene every time we threatened Marshall's goal. We lost by a score of 6-0. At Albion we suffered our most overwhelming defeat. Two of our regulars were absent from the line-up and Captain Drew was ruled out of the game by the referee before three minutes of play, for fouling. This seemed to take the heart out of our team and Albion scored almost at will. The next Saturday Hudson came here. We easily defeated our country neighbors by a 36-0 score. Then came the biggest game of the .season-Monroe. Having a heavier team, Monroe came here expecting to crush us. We soon showed them their places, however, for on the kick off, Drew received the ball from Miller and ran ninety-five yards for a touchdown. Sears made the next touchdown on a pass given him by O'dell. The last touchdowns were made by Miller. On the hrst he laid way out, unnoticed by Monroe, and received a long pass. The final touchdown was made possible by a shorter pass from Drew. The game ended 25-0 and Monroe was completely humbled. F. MILLER ........... ...... Ri ght Half meeeee- D .... . .. ee. ee vw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 Our fighting team, the excellent loyalty of the student body, and the methods of our Coach all combined to defeat our oldest rival. If we can defeat Monroe for the next two years, as we certainly shall, the silver cup played for this year will be in possession of Adrian High School forever. Our final game of the season was played on a muddy- field at Hillsdale. Drew was injured early in the game and had to be taken out for the day. This further weakened our team which had suffered the loss of Murphy, the quarter- back. The field was so slippery that we lost our chances of scoring by dropping a forward pass over Hillsdale's goal line. Hillsdale had the heavier team and succeeded in defeating us 3-0. THE TEAM K. DREW lCaptainJ .--- .............. ..... F ull Back H. WATTS, L. Ohm.: C. MURPHY ........... H. WATSON .... , .... G. GIBSON .... - .......... O. SEARS ................... W. SCHOEN lCaptain-elect! --- N. TRADA .... E E. CHILDS ......... . ....... -----Left Half ------ Quarter ------Left Guard -----Left Tackle ------Left End --------Center ---Right Guard ------Right Tackle . BALDWIN ...... . ......................................... Right End The players used as substitutes were F. Dowling, E. Gordon, W. Lawson, C. Hoxsington J. Seethaler. C. Carpenter, T. VanOrden, R. B1'inzrna,n, R. Bachman, and C. Baldwin. SCORES A Opponents Place Oponents A. H. S Blissield ....... There --- ......... 0 .... ..... - --7 Clinton ...... .... H ere .... ....... 0 .... ..... 1 3 Ann Arbor ..... .... H ere - ...... 32 .... ...... 0 Coldwater --- ...... There ..... 0---- ------0 Marshall --- .... Here --- ....... 6---- ------0 Albion --- .... There --- ...... 40---- ------0 Hudson .... .... Hl ere ..... 0 .... ..... 36 Monroe .... .... H ere ..... 0 .... ..... 25 Hillsdale --- .There ..... 3 .... ------0 Total ..... ........ .... 8 1 .... ..... 8 1 --I2 e SENIOR SICKLTE 19 FIRST BASKET BALL TEAM CW UF'-7 H 'Z-'h2TASBDNTIOR SICKLE 1923 BASKETBALL af: iw, in previous years we have had an exceptionally good basketball fa gs . . . . . X1 '49 team. With six ex erlenced men from the recedm year, Miller, Ml, Jr, p ,llgfaylqfj L Green, O'dell, Drew, Trada and Norton, Coach Shadford developed a team which won nine of eleven games on the regular schedule and 2jJlT,,91,'g , , scored two hundred and seventy-six points to one hundred and forty- two of our opponents. If we had scored eight points more, we would have had an average of two points to every one scored against us. The first to go down before our attack was Albion, on January fifth. To even up the stinging defeat administered us by Albion during the football season, Albion was forced to take tl1e small end of a 53-8 score. Scoring seemingly at will, we ran up thirty-eight points in the first half. Captain Miller was the scoring star, making ten field goals from under the basket. Green, O'dell, and Drew followed with seven, three, and three respectively. The following week on January thirteenth, we defeafted the Ypsilanti Nor- mal Reserves to the tune of 20-4. It was largely due to the work of Trada and Drew at the guard positions that the heavier Normal team collected only a meager four points. Drew was the high scorer with four free throws and a field goal. On January nineteenth came the most important game of the season. It was with our former Coacl'l's team at Ann Arbor. Greene being out because of sickness, Norton played the forward position. Every man was fighting with such determination that the outcome of the game was never in doubt. We gained the lead early in the game and it was only in the final quarter when Ann Arbor scored seven points, that our lead was threatened. The game ended with the score 15-14, Holloway's team being completely humbled. January Twenty-sixth we met Birmingham on our floor and received the first defeat of the season. Birmingham found it a hard matter to penetrate our defense and found it necessary to rely on long shots, at which they were extremely lucky. Drew and Miller did the principal scoring and the game ended 16-18 against us. February second found us in Hillsdale. During a fast but rough game, Miller, Drew, Greene and O'dell scored consistently, netting us twenty-two points to the sixteen of our opponents. Un February third we journeyed to Hudson. Because of our rough game the previous evening, we did not feel the need of exerting ourselves more than to defeat Hudson by a 17-7 score, 0'dell doing the principal scoring. A week later we pitted our strength against the Ypsi Central High team on their floor. Ypsi started with a rush, gathering six points to our three in the first quarter. The second Quarter the tables were completely turned and the half ended 16-8 in our favor, Greene, Drew, and Trada doing most of the scoring. Trada made two beautiful long shots and Drew and Greene came through with three and four respectively. Drew also made good six free throws, making the score 28-14. February seventeenth the Detroit Cass Tech team came here expecting an easy victory over the small town team. They soon found it an easy game, cw gggg -g -2 -1- e - me The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 not for themselves as they had fully expected, but for us. Our defense was practically impregnable and our basket-shooting deadly accurate. With clock- like precision, our plays all made connections and the Detroiters were swept off their feet. Drew seemed to be all over the floor at once and the teamwork was perfect. Cass Tech was entirely overwhelmed by a 32-11 score. A week later we traveled to Detroit to meet the Detroit Central team on February twenty-third. They handed us our second defeat by a 20-28 score. We seemed lost on their larger fioor against their short double passes and only found ourselves in the final minutes of play, but could not overcome the lead of seven or eight points which they kept from early in the game. March 2nd we won a decisive victory over Howell. Howell forced Ann Arbor into an oventime period, but was beaten by Ann Arbor, so we were ex- pecting a much more difficult game. Greene made six of our twelve field goals and Trada made two long shots. The game ended with a 26-16 score for us. The last game of our regular schedule was played with Monroe on March ninth. Cwing to the ability and co-operation of our guards, Drew and Trada, our old rivals succeeded in getting only one flibld. goal. 'lhc scoring was almost evenly divided, Greene making five field goals and Miller and O'dell each three. In the last few minutes of play, the other five first string men went in and one of them, Bachman, made another field goal. The final score was 27-6. Two weeks later our team went to Ypsilanti to take part in the district tournament. ' The first game we played was with Port Huron on March twenty- second. With its usual dash and accuracy, our team defeated Port Huron 20-18. Trada was the star of the game, making two long field goals and spoiling nearly all of Port Huron's chances to score near the basket. The next evening we met Highland Park. Starting with an unusual rush, our team scored six points before Highland Park could find themselves. Then Highland Park began to score and we changed our defence, but to no avail. O'dell scored most of our points, but we lost the game by a score of 13-23, and with it our chances of going to the finals at East Lansing. THE TEAM F. MXLLER fCaptain and Captain-electj ..... . .... Right Forward H. GREENE ............................... ..... L eft Forward L. O'nmi.L .............................. .......... C enter K. Dimw ....... .... ........ Ri g ht Guard N. TRADA ...... ........... Le ft Guard R. BACHMAN .... ..... G uard and Forward G. GIBSON .... .......... L eft Forward C. HOISINGTON .............. Center W. SCHOEN .... ........... .......... R i ght Guard L. NORTON .... .... . . ........... ....... G uard and Forward SCORES Opponents Place Opponents A. H. S. Albion ................... Here ........ ........ 8 ....... ........ 53 Ypsi Normal Reserves .... Here -- ...... 4 ..... ...... 2 0 Ann Arbor ............... There - ...... 14 ..... .... 1 5 Birmingham ............. Here -- ...... 18 ..... .... 1 6 Hillsdale .......... ..... T here - ...... 16 ..... .... 2 2 Hudson .................. There - ...... 7 ..... .... 1 7 Ypsi Central .............. There - ...... 14 .... .... 28 Detroit Cash Tech ........ Here - ...... 11 ..... .... 32 Detroit Central .......... There ...... 28 ..... .... 2 0 Monroe .......... ..... H ere - ...... 6 ..... .... 27 Hiowell ....... ..... H ere -- ...... 16 ..... .... 2 6 Total --- - 1-LE 2-2-S rw E ee ee are The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 THE SECOND TEAM Much credit is due to thc men of the sec-ond team as a fact-or contributing to the great sueeess of our basket ball season. It was these men who helped to drill the first team into such shape that they might win nine out of eleven games. The first team knows from experience that it was no easy matter to beat this second team. Every night these men came out to take the hard knocks of the first team and give them the necessary practice. In their games with out of town teams they experienced little difiiculty in defeating Tecumseh's second team and Clay- ton's first team. With the experience they have had this year the second team men should make valuable material for next year. D NIOR SICKLE I9 75 TEAM CK TRA me ee be been eeee as -rw 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 THE TRACK TEAM 2 1 HIS is the second time in several years that there has been enough interest shown in track work to produce a team. Soon after the basketball .season was over, a group of fellows started working out every night at the college field so that there were several entrants in almost everv branch of track. Owing to the fact that we had It A A very little baseball other than the inter-class games to represent Adrian High School, much interest was shown in track work and many fellows were able to devote their time to it who would otherwise be playing baseball. After an inter-class track meet, held about the middle of May at the college field, Coach Shadford decided to send a team to represent Adrian in the State Track Meet which was held in Ann Arbor. Now that enthusiasm has been aroused, it is very probable that Adrian High School will produce good track teams as well as football and basketball teams in the near future. GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAMS always ready and willing to help. She was loved by all the girls and was just one rw e .gasses ee- e V we 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 GIRLS' BASKETBALL HE Freshmen put out a fairly good team this year. Although they lacked experience, they were able to force their opponents to work. The forwards, Muriel Fetzer and Dorothy Guinan, played a good game. The centers, Frances Sisson and Captain Lorene Nash fsidej, were the backbone of the team, and Worked well With their speedy F C 'F guards, Pansy Tucker and Charlotte Armistead. The subs for the Freshmen were Winifred Clark, forward, and Neeta Patterson, guard. The Juniors were a scrappy team.. Katherine Schaible, Captain, and Mary Shultz at center played their positions well. Anne Carlin and Dorothy Prange, forwards, have the reputation of making the prettiest baskets. The guards, Marian Demaree and Esther Ryder kept their forwards covered. Junior subs were Helen Wotring, forward, and Doris Schwichtenberg, guard. The Seniors were the champions, easily winning all their games. They ex- celled in team work. Their forwards, Ruth Hostetler and Ethel Hadden, Cap- tain, eluded their guards and made baskets with perfect ease and rapidity. At center, Amelia Frank lsidel and Irma Sisson snapped things up and had'a mon- opoly on the ball. The guards were Rachel Rice and Hortense Baumgartner, and they worked in harmony with the rest. This is the third year, with the exception of one member, that this team has ,played together. The subs, although seldom playing, were always ready. They were Lucile Koehn, forward, and Mary Rice, guard, and Effie Hadden, Center. Miss Barnum must be given credit for her work with the girls, for she was of them. The scores for the Class Basketball Contest are as follows: Jan. 13 -- .... Seniors 23 --- .... Juniors Jan. 18 --- .... Seniors 30 Freshmen Feb, 6 --- .... Juniors 18 Freshmen Feb. 8 -- .... Seniors 16 - - .... Juniors Feb. 17 --- .... Freshmen 10 --- .... Juniors Feb. 17 -- .... Seniors 11 --- ...... Alumni Feb. 20 -- .... Seniors 15 Freshmen Mar. 13 --- .... Freshmen 2 -,- .... Juniors I3 ww Z W m e SENIOR SICKLE I9 C751 0773 1 'Che bENlOR SICKLE 1923 4' 1 'fu ,HF N F' . : 1 I "ww, ,,,,Jf1' X yy I ff g ff Y x mx 1' 1, 5 , vruursfrrrrvr: vrnfrr: err ferr rr, ix- gg gl I I ffl :nun un lldillllilllbll nunu at X ' if if I gl 3, I v -w V A g,..neAxawm.xx ' gk H 2: , , ,f X ,runifurrfil X f gg ,g , . I , X , . , -: 5: f f f, 1 .x 1 f ff 1 1 N gx gf A uf ff ,f ' ' -. rx ,f 1 xi-1 ff' "- .fi 1! . -L if -' f f E 1: 1' . .- . . ,. : f ff --Mgtpr, .,. 5- : QWLQ r f 'Y all KH 1 M- -- ,r f,,f'. 1 7-q!"l,l I 7 S' r r 1 .1 e Z S: S U S yr r' I A V Y K- fl J" S, s Q 1 Qu 1 ' .wx--'f--1. ww X '-H. 1 N , . X yi f mln. JIIMES this M .gee -is 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 JOKE DEPARTMENT THE other day AT eleven-tliirty . I walked Qui ' ' OF the back.door. OF the assenibly-room V AND Miss Darin' NEVER said. atword. AND then in thetafternoon I went to Miss I3reen's room AND she forget to assign a lesson FOR the next dayi AND then I Physics AND J. L. Heed riever said HINCIDE-N'I:AI:LhK in passing," DURING the virhole hour. He-"What's your name?" She-"Helen Winter." He-"What is it in summer?" AND then I went to Latin AND Miss Marshall DIDN'T say . i -AM-M-M-Ilia! Qin do.', AND coming' out of Geometry THE next daiy K t I saw that Ahne . HAD for Delly AND then, th dap. the climax EDDIE ohiidsafiid me HE had a datetwith SIS last niglit. ' ' WHAT is this old World COMING to. ' ' ANYWAY??i? ' ' Fish Drew igetting sentimental in Botanyl-'tAlI! Mr. Storrs, what would old pine tree say if it could talk?" Storrs-"It would say, I am an oak." Herb's Dad-"Son, when I was your age I was earning an honest living." Herb W. frather crockedl-"Mighty fine, gov'nor, but whatch a change or?" "So your father died because he was suspended? What was he suspended for?" W. Bovee-"He shot another guy." Professor Adolphus O'tDonnel McGink Was hunting one day for the missing link. At last he arose with a shout and 21 cheer For he'd found it under the chiffonier. -Gargoyle cw - -as -..ees e -e -r-'J The SENIOR SICKLE. l923 IN A STREET CAR Heavy Footed Yokel-"I beg your pardon." V. Hallenbeck-"Oh that's all right. I walk on them myself occasionally." Native-"Yes, these razor-back hogs are shua sma't." Jane Carleton 1Touring through Southj-'tYou don't say." Native-"Yes'm. I was looking for one last week and I found him hiding against a picket fence so as to look like a safety razor." J. L. Reed-'fWhat is the best conductor of electricity, Mr. Sears?" O. G. Sears-"Why-er-" J. L.-"Right, and what is the standard for measuring electricity?" O. G.-"The what, sir?" J. L.-"A very good recitation." "Here's where I pull a good one," said the dentist as he fixed his tweezers on a sound tooth. "What is all that loud talking in the dining-room, sister?" "Father and mother are swapping animals." "Swapping animals?" "Yep. She passed the buck to him and got his goat." There are two kinds of women I cannot fathom yet- The one's a gay and dizzy blonde And the ot-her's a brunette. C. Connin-"Andrew Carnegie was a very rich man and left a good many memorials to himself in the Carnegie Libraries." A. Bennett-"That man Lincoln must have been pretty wealthy, too." C. C.-"How's that?" A. B.--"He left a lot of Lincoln pennies around the country." Miss Green-t'Wl1ere was Napoleon crowned, Mr. Van Orden?" Tutie-"At Waterloo." F. M. G. fGrowing impatientl-"And by whom?l' Tutie-"The Duke of Wellington." "Heine, did you hear aboud the awful accidend vat did to my poy come?" HNo.H Q "Vel, you know that there in the Anheuser estate a big bush is. Mv poy Frdedie jumped into the Anheuser Busch and tore Schlitz in his pants, and then a sad Bud Weiser poy he came out." "WoWl that was a hot one," said the tramp as he swallowed the pancake. cw, . fzrhe SENIOR SICKLE 1923 "Who are you going to take to the dance next week, Bill?" "Well, I like Stearnsie's form, Beryl's lips, Kay's eyes, Peg's hair, Jane's arms, and Betty's dancing. Which would you take?" A green little boy In a green little Way A green little apple devoured one day. And the green little grasses now tenderly Wave, O'er the green little apple boy's green little grave. Bill Gibbs-"When Cleopatra taught school, why did she mark Anthony 'A'?" Pawlins-"Because he saw Julius Caesar." GeorgcP"You're not afraid of snakes, are you?" Louise-"No, dear. I feel perfectly safe with you." We don't know to whom to give the "Kindest Man" medal-the guy that lets the children carve their initials on his wooden leg, or the one that lets them play marbles with his glass eye. WHY WE HAVE FROSH We hafta have the movies To spend our evenings at g We hafta have our craniums For a place to park the hat. We hafta have the faculty- Or we might have something worse! We hafta have the Pater To doctor up the purse, We hafta have the boulevard To do our fussin' on, We hafta have the midnight oil To work off last year's con. We hafta have silk stockings To appreciate the calf, And we HAFTA have the Freshmen To make the high school laff! -Ex. "Gee! that was a dirty one," said the frog as he hopped out of the mud-puddle. Jim Miller-"Why do you call these long ,skirts side shows?" Milt R.-"Because they hide so many freaks of nature." John Bryant says that down his wav they tell of a man so hard that he could ride a porcupine through a bed of cactus and never get a scratch. e7g,.., I -, , u. .1 W., H, KS The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 A ray of moonlight thrown slantingly across the room from one of the largest windows furnished sufficient illumination so that the more pronounced objects were readily discernible. Huge shadows here and there bespoke a sense of secrecy which the occupants must have desired. Reposing leisurely in the soft depths of a great davenport could barely be distinguished a mass of brown hair resting in wild abandon on the willing shoulder of the amorous swain. Here, indeed, were two hearts that beat as one. No sight but for themselves, no word or thought but of each other. Blissfully ignorant of all else, they clung in pas- sionate embrace. A full moment of breathless silence, when suddenly one of the two stirred. "Eddiel" whispered a sweet little voice, "there's a rap at the door." "I know it, Mamf' came the answer from the enamored devotee. "It's my coat. I hung it there when I came in." The saying goes, "Every knockls a boost." Milt Raymond says that a Ford is its owner's best booster, then. "Where are you going, my pretty maid? Why do you pass me by?" "I'm on my Way to gymnathtic school," Said she as she heaved a thigh. -Jack-O-Lantern Willett-"Where did you say you were shot?" Retter-"Beleau Wood." Willett-"What do you mean, in the neck?" FMYRXZPFT A Bolshevik Army in Zpflquk, Was fighting the Russians in Plzsukx, With a shout and a wrench, They climbed out of the trench, And captured the city of Sxzylmfp. -Lemon Punch Mrs. Moreland tof herb-"Anne had the cutest dimpled knees when she was a child." Dellv-"Well, as a matter of fact she still ha-- er- ah-I mean most children have." Hess-"I call my girl snapshot, be-cause everywhere I go she wants to be taken." Bachman-"Is that so? I call mine film, because she's so well developed." L. Hubbard-"Why on earth don't you laugh when Mr. Reed tells a joke?" O. G. Sears-"I don't have to, I'm leaving school at the end of the week." ww A as eeee e+i--wa The SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 "I think Herb Watts is the most modest young man I ever knew." "How come?" "Why, his girl called him on the phone the other morning and he wouldn't answer because he was in his pajamas." "Looks like rain," said the polite caller as he sipped his tea. , "Don't cry, little boy. You'1l get your reward in the end." C. Baldwin-"S'pose so. Thatfs where I allus do get it." Wanda Hess-"I think the long skirts are so graceful." Sis Marshall-"Yes, I'm knock-kneed, too." The stingiest fellow we've heard of yet is Lon Moon. He had a toy balloon vulcanized yesterday. There was an old lady in Worcester, Who had a melodious rorcesterg But he met his destruction By midnight abduction- And now he won't crow lie he yorcester. "The old boy kind of chilled you when he gave you that 'E,' didn't he, VVatson?" Kid Biff-"Yesg I didn't give him enough hot air to hold him." Miss Peck-"Now, Mr. Betz, don't you think you had better turn the page? You have already translated the first ten lines on the following page." Gibbie fto desk clerkl-"I tell you mush hav, 'nother room." D. C.-"What's the matter with yours?" Gibbie-"Mush hav' 'nother room." D. C. fhumoring himl-"Can't you tell me what's tl1e matter with yours? It's the best in the hotel." Gibbie-"S-sh! Don't tell 'nybody. Ish on fire!" Darkness. Tropics. VVhite tropical moon. Chilling breeze crawling among impenetrable darkness of trees. Heroine alone and downcast. About her the same black, dingy forest with its decaying vegetation and despairing lonesome- ness. Humid chill of night descending. Fears creeping into her mindg loath- some creatures, .small but clumsy, creeping over herg slowly the night creeping on. A rustle, a stir, two balls of fire amid the rain and mist. A snarl, a crash. Bitter reckless moments of waiting. Silence. More silence. Still silence. Silence still. Only a man-eating tiger. Heroine is safe. Allah be praised. i -Gargoyle 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 "That physics prof has not smiled for several months now." "He is one prof who practices what he preaches. He believes in the law of gravity." A dapper sportsman made the train, And vainly sought a seat, At last he found a place beside A lady, old and neat. "Oh dear!" cried she, and eyed his gun, "It isn't loaded, pray?" "I fear it is," he said, "but here, I'll fix it up this way." Right in its end he put a cork, And said: "There now, all's Well." "O thank you." From the lady's lips A great relieved sigh fell. -Gargoyle Numerous tales are told concerning the remarkable wit which Prof. J. L. Reed of the Science department exhibited when yet of tender years. One typical instance is in order. When only three years of age he had been unusually naughty one day. The punishment accorded him by his mother was to lock him in a dark closet. A short time after she had locked him in, the noise Within sud- denly abated and going to the door she asked, "Are you ready to come out and be a nice boy now, Lewis?" Little Lewis turned his innocent blue eyes toward her and said with evident composure, "Incidentally in passing, I should say yes, mother." And while we are recalling some of these childhood sayings, We must not forget the time when Omar Hall ran breathlessly into the house and announced to his mother that he had just seen a dog without any tail. "But," he added brightly, "it had a pla.ce for one." Mrs. Waton-"Harley, don't run so fast around the house. You'lI fall and hurt yourself." Harley-"If I don't run fast I'll get hurt anyway. Dad's chasing me." She told me did I drink And when I asked her no All she said was laff? Wanda Hess-HYou know, my brother is so careless with his jewelry." Nat-USO?" Wanda-"Yes, he went out the other day and left a ring in the bathtub." I4 m as wa 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 Beryl-"How did you get that cut in the head?" Lysle-"Hia-musta-hic-bit m'self." Beryl-"Aw, say, how could you bite yourself up there?" Lysle-"Musta-hic-stood on a chair." Pa Kuney lafter examining expense account!-UDO you think silk stockings are absolutely necessary?" Kay-"Certainly-up to a certain point." Marion-"You raised your hat to that girl who just passed. You don't know her, do you?" Watts-L'No, but Prosser does, and this is his hat." Bub-"Why the crepe over the washbowl in the bathroom? Who's dead?" Eddie-t'Crepe? Oh, that's the towel." Seethaler-" 'Ja hear about those cruel policemen?,' Hoisington-"Nog what did they do?" Seethaler-A'Cut off a burglar's retreat." Peg-"Why didn't you find out who he was when Miss Armstrong called the roll?" Nell-"I tried to, but he answered for four different names." He iover phone!-"Wanna go out for a ride?" She-"Is this party formal or informal?" He-"Whadda' yu mean?" She-'tHairnetfor no hairnet?" "Kiss you? I should say not! Why, I don't even know your name." 4'Pardon me-it's Jones." "Oh, that's different." AT LAST! A GOOD SCOTCH JOKE! Sandy-f'BraW gowans! Ma bonnie wee lass! An' wi' ve ha' a tassie 0' grid-Willie wangh, ere ye raike conty t-0 you manyz kirke?" Mac-"Shame, mither! Is your pow beld, that ye ken not you mooted Corby ha' left her lauf land i' the bughto?" Voice from within-"Hae it your ain way! Baith 0' you!" -Brown Jug The She-"You've got nothing on me." The He-"Well, you're got very little on yourself, my dear." -Princeton Tiger m . mf.s. ow 'Che RSENIOR SICKLE 1923 "Get a nail in your tire?" Vogel-"Nawg ran over a fork in the road!" Ikey Vogel fat the seashorey-"Must be a deuced lonely job keeping that light house over there." I Old Salt-"Yes, the last keeperused to play poker with himself all the time until one night he caught himself cheating and shot himself to death." Armistead-"What are you doing up there, building a bird house?" G. Green--"No, Foolish, I'm erecting a service station for fiying fish." Miss Green-"Nurse, did you kill the germs in my boy's milk?" Nurse-"Yes, ma'amg I ran it through the meat-chopper twice." Mr. Storrs-"What are you clipping from that paper?" Mr. Hall-"An article about a woman who was sued for divorce for going through her husband's pockets." Mr. Storrs-"What are you going to do with it?" Mr. Hall-"Put it in my pocket." Willett fin orchestral-"I'm the fastest man in the world." Miss Higbee--"How's that?" Willett-"Time flies, do-esn't it?" Miss Higbee-"So they say." Willett-"Well, I beat time." Gibson fat Sweete Shoppej-"I sure miss the cuspidor since it has gone." John Dunn lalways on the jobj-"You did that when it was here. That's why it's gone." M. R. P. fat A. B. Park'sl-"Have you a match for this blouse?" Haughty Salesgirl-"Yes, and I'll give you some kerosene, too." "That sure takes the cake," said the tea-hound as he admired his right hand. Senior-"I would give five dollars for just one kiss from a nice little innocent girl like you." I Innocent Freshman-"Oh, how terrible." S.-"Did I offend you?" I. F.-"No, I was just thinking about the fortune I gave away last night." THE MAIDEN'S PRAYER "Dear Lord, I ask not-hing for myself l Only give mother a son-in-law." vm v A e e -e ir-'J 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 THE SEVEN AGES OF WOMEN Safety-Pins Whip-pins Hair-pins Fraternity pins Diamond pins Clothes pins Rolling pins -Anon. First Stude-"Say, fellow, how did you like the girl I dug up for you?" Second Stude-"Well, as far as I'm concerned you can bury her again." Miss Buck-"Why were you late?" O'dell-"Class started before I got here." Girl-"May I call you Jack?" He-"Yes, but the irony hurts because I never have any." -Ex. Billie-"Don't you know why I refused you?" Drew-"I can't think." Billie-"You guessed itf' First Freshman-"What is your idea of capital punishment?" Second Fresh.-"Paying a man what you owe him with German marks." --Ex. WOTTA SLAM Prof.-"If the gentleman in the back of the room will kindly remove his hat, I will point out a concrete example." HOW ABOUT ADAM Miss Armstrong-"If Shakespeare were alive today, would not he be looked upon as a remarkable man?" W. Willett-"Sure, he would be. He would be 300 years old." Miss Green-"Give what you consider the most memorable date in history." Norton-"The one Anthony had with Cleopatra." A comedy of errors-any student's recitation. Love's Labor Lost-any Freshman. Merry Wives of Windsor-any Sorority meeting. All's Well that Ends Well-Final exams. The Tempest-Explaining one's scholastic standing to the Pater. -Ex. CW H we -rw The SENIOR SICKLE 1923 L. Wesgate-"Isn't it terrible the Way we have to work these days?" A. Dobbins-"Ra.ther! Why I typed so many letters yesterday that last night I finished my prayers with 'Yours truly'." Chemist Reed-"The price of Nitrates has gone up." S. Bovee-"What do We care? We never telegraph." -Ex. C. Gira-"I asked her if I could see her home." Flory-"Anti what did she say?" C. Gita-"She said she'd send me a photo of it." Professor-"I wouldn't call any man a liar, but I might suggest he was 9. Terminological Inexactitudinarianf' -Ex. "How did Jim lose the fingers of his right hand." "Put them in a horse's mouth to see how manv teeth he had." 'LWhat happened?" "The horse closed his mouth to see how many fingers Jim had." He didn't hear the warning, He didn't hear the bell, Miss Patch became imperative And told him to go down and talk to Mr. Reed. -'16 "Order!" yelled Drew, during a noisy outburst in an Athletic Association meeting. Voice resembling Bill Jewett's, half asleep-"Cheese sandwich and a cup of coffee." Bob Mobus-"I don't see how you tell those Smith twins apart." R. Schultz-"That's easy. Mabel always blushes when she sees me." Nixon-"I saw you shake hands with Mrs. De Cool." Betz-"Yes, she must have been a bar-maid, gave me two fingers, you know." R. Church-"What are you doing these days?" Chet Swartz-"Working on' a ranch where they raise liornless goats." Church-"But-" Swartz-"There are no butts." Coach Shadford-"Lawson, what would you do if you received a letter from the Ku Klux Klan?" Wellington-"Boss, ah'd read it on the train." me --- 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 L. Hood-"How much did it set you back to get your hair bobbed?" Mamie Demaree-"Oh, about four yearsff Lovenia Nessel-iglancing at summer's collection of snapshotsl-"Who's he? He looks familiar!" Pat Rosentreter trefiectivelyj-"He was!" L. Hendrickson-"There's not a piece of chicken in this hash." Waiter-"How do you know? Did a little bird tell you?" Hendrickson-"Yes, a little swallow." P. Jones-"Did you hear of the silver that died?" C. Kafer-"What was the matter?" Jones-"He starved in spite of his plate being filled." The other night when we were leaving our girl and we had kissed her several times, the girl said: "You had better run along home now. You've had your share, more than your share." And since then we have been endeavoring to find out who the other share- holders are. Father was no Congressman, But the Gift Bill made him pause, And he said, "Oh, mother dear, When you draw this bill next year, Just leave o-ut the costly little Santa Claus." -Gargoyle When Alice was home from Wisconsin during the Christmas vacation, her kid brother asked her what an air pocket was. "Well, Bub, an heir pocket is what your sister has her good times on." Newspaper item-"The members of the Women's League sipped tea a few minutes, in silence." D. Risely-"I have a hunch that this bath house is built out of second-hand lumber." L. Rothfuss-"How come?" D. Risely-"Just look at all the holes in the wall." SENIOR'S CHRISTMAS PRAYER Itls Christmas time, Now I should say, Old Santa Claus Might leave one HA." -Anon. VN- ' 'F'-1 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 E. Gira lUnsuspectinglyJ-"I'm glad we have something to talk about in common." His Girl looming tol-t'You do make a good subject." There was a glue factory near the railroad and as the train passed it each morning the odor was very evident to the passengers. Miss Marshall knew of t-his and when she started for Jonesville for the Christmas vacation, she pro- vided herself with a bottle of lavender salts to counteract the smell. A farmer was sitting across the aisle as they approached the glue factory. Miss Marshall opened her bottle and held it to her nose. The horrible odor soon filled the car. At last the farmed moved in his seat and said, "Lady, will you please put the cork in that bottle?" Mr. Barnum-"Did you want me to take your picture?" K. Betz-"No, I wanted to get one so as I could take it home." Bub-"Hey, Eddie, were you waiting for a car? I hear one outside." Eddie-"Whaddya mean car?-that's Bill gargling his sore throat." Jasper-"Yes, she's a Cash and Carry girl." Bringman-"How's that?" Jasper-"She's got the goods, but she won't deliver." Ikey Vogel l with malice!-"Something is the matter with this carg I guess we'll have to stop." His Girl linnocentlyr-"Your clutch is slipping." Ikey Vogel lmore maliciouslyfb-"As soon as we stop, I'll attend to that!" "Do you play bridge?" she asked, as they stopped before the swollen brook. Tony F lory-"Can you name anything that is both rough and sfmoo-th at the same time?" Jasper-"My gowsh! Do you know her, too?" Eva Ash-t'Now remember, I don't want a very large picture." Mr. Barnum-"All right, Miss, please close your mouth." F. Guyman-"I was over to see her last night when someone threw a brick through the window and hit the poor girl in the side." Bovee-"Did it hurt her?" Guyman-"No, but it broke three of my fingers." Clara Stange-"Say, Pat, what makes Tom act so sad and funny at times?" Pat Rosentreter-"Oh, he's acted that way ever since his mother told him there wasn't any Santa Claus." UPU 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 O'dell fat Dobbin'sJ-"Please bring me some prunesf' Waitress-"Stewed, sir?" O'dell-"None of your darned business." Miss Green--"Why is History hard?" C. Baldwin-"Well, we've had a sto-ne age, a bronze age, and an iron age, and now we're in a hard-boiled age." John Bryant-"It,s a funny thing, but the biggest fools always get the prettiest girls." Gretchen Moore-"Oh, how you flatter me!" Betty DeFoe-"How shall I draw this construction?" Miss Buck-"Extend your sides in all directions." Mary Rice says- "Blushes may come, Blushes may go, But freckles go on forever!" G. Green-"If I had known that tunnel was so long I would have kissed you." Countess Cox-"Good heavens, wasn't that you?" J. L. R.-"What form of energy is displayed in this room?" Watson-'tKinetic energy in the form of hot air." Miss Buck-"John, will you explain Theorem three?" J. Bryant-"I can not explain Theorem three." Miss Buck-"Why not?" J. B.-"It don't come to me." Miss Buck-"Then you'd better go after it." E. J. R.-"Why do you drink your coffee from your saucer?" J. L. R.-1'If I drink it from my cup the spoon gets in my eye." Mr. Reed fAlgebra class just before Christmas vacationl-"Now I hope you won't forget all you know about Algebra during vacation." Bob Mobus fwaking upj-"Same to you, Mr. Reed." Pres. Drew fspeaking of basketball game at Mass meetingl-"I wish that every fellow would be there and bring his family, too." J. L. Reed--"Where do they keep the standard measure of the Metric system, Mr. McNulty?" Jim McN.-"In a glass case." 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 Miss Taylor-"What caused the explosion in the Chemical Laboratory last hour?" Jasper-1"One of the fellows got hot around the collar." Miss Taylor-"What?" Jasper-"Well, you see, it was a celluloid collar." Miss Armstrong lthe class had just finished reading "Cranford"J-"Miss Wright, what part did you enjoy most?" Miss Wright-"Well, to tell you the truth, I like the part where the cat swallowed the 'Old Maid's' lace and she had to give it some sort of powder to get it back again." Mr. Luce Q in Commercial Geographyl-"Esther, will you tell us something about the character of Alaska?" Esther Helma-"WellQI don't know but I never heard anything bad about her." G. McPhail-"Have you read 'Freckles"?" A. Rorick-"No, that's just my veil." Mr. Griffey's Patch got Luce so he took it to a Taylor at the Storrs. On his wav back he met a Buck which he overcame with his Armstrong and he also picked a Peck of Green Reeds to put in his Hall. Miss Green K in Historyj-"Miss Wright, if a mouse should chew to shreds some paper money, who would be the gamer?" Miss Wright I rather nervouslyl-"The mouse would be the gainerf' A. Flory-"You are the breath of life to me!" Gladys Dickerson-"Then suppose you hold your breath once in a while." Clark Baldwin f calling up one of our worthy female seniors!-"How about the dance this evening?" Female Senior-"Certainly not! I can't go with a baby!" C. B.-"Pardon me! I wasn't aware-!" TOLD OF NORTON YEARS AGO "When I looked out of the window, Lorain, I was glad to see you playing marbles with Harvey Greene." "We wuzn't playin' marbles, ma. We just had a fight, an' I wuz helpin' him pick up his teeth." Drew 1 at the big cityj-"Say, honey, I'd like to see you apart for a moment." Lady Clerk-"Say kid, whadayah think I amy aa puzzle for the little ones?" IK'-P cw W e - erm 'Che SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 I can tell by looking at your eyes, Your lips tell me, The red of your cheeks and The Way your bobbed hair gets into my eyes, They all tell me That you dressed in a hurry tonight. Retter-"I had an awful fright last night." O'dell-"Yes, I saw you with her." You wouldn't slam the jokes We use, If you could see what we refuse. YY -Ye Ed. Octopus EH 'Zfhe SENIOR SICKLE 19623 6555 tw ' NV D1 N N "' . J 'N -X , ' , gl , ,A wx IN. " -JY li' . .q'.,,, ,H I - X .E if K Q. gf 3 - KX ix f 4 yq 113 Q x mann---4-V uf ' Y- X 'Che SENIOR SICKLE 1923 ALUMNI DEPARTMENT CLASS or 1920 Harley Alcock, Palmyra Delta Allshouse, Battle Creek Sanitarium Nurses' School Florence Anderson, Woolworth Co., Adrian Milton Armstrong, Adrian Sarah Backrack, Adrian , Alice Bailey-Force, Adrian Linford Barager, Adrian Arthur Bassett, Adrian Carl Benner, Adrian W'inifred Betz, Detroit Gertrude Bird, Adrian Clara Bohkle, Adrian Lutrelle Bradish, Adrian Phylli Bradish-Smith, Adrian Thelma Brock-Smith, Adrian Zelma Brock, A. H. S. Office Leland Brower, Detroit Ruth Bunkervliourget, Adrian Thomas Carter, Adrian William Chaloner, Adrian College Luella Clark, Adrian Marian Clark, Teaching Geraldine Colvin, Lansing LeRoy Comfort, Adrian Nellie Cook, Teaching Ina Crane, Teaching, Howell, Mich. Mirian Darling, Adrian College Gladys Dawson, Palmyra Vivia Dawson, Adrian Owen Decker, Nat. Bank of Com., Adrian Elton Deible, Adrian Roy Denius, Adrian Donald Dibble, Adrian Carol Doty, Ypsilanti Normal Lena Dowling, Clayton Iona Driscoll, Raymond's Garage, Adrian Hudson Earles, Detroit Gladys Ehinger, Teaching, Riga Wanda Fisher-Haine , Sebina, Ohio Evelyn Foote, Huntington College, Ind. Meyer Frank, Washington, D. C. Jesse Furbush, Standard Oil Station, Adrian Clifford Gobba, Adrian Mary Goodluck, Toledo Nelson Haas, Adrian Lynn H.a.m.ilton, Com'l Savings Bank, Adrian Elizabeth Hart, Adrian Blanch Hines-Barrett, Hudson Mabel Hinsdale'Case, Sand Creek Nina Hoag, Adrian Clifford Hood, Adrian College Emma Hopkins, Ann Arbor Donald Hostetler, Adrian College Theo Howard-Poling, Adrian Edgar Hubbard, M. A. C. Ina Hutchinson, Teaching Mary Illenden, Ypsilanti Normal Leora Ives-Kaiser, Adrian Alice Johnston, Adrian Wilma Jones, Adrian Oda Knight, Teaching Elmer Krout, Razor-Strop Factory, Adrian George Lighthall, Detroit Irene McElroy, Adrian Vida Messier, Holloway Reo Middleton, Ypsilanti Normal Linford Miller, Adrian College Gwendolyn Morden, Grinnel's, Adrian Ralph Morris, Hart-Shaw-Miller, Adrian Ollie Meyers, Hart-Shaw-Miller, Adrian Lilah Near-Taylor, Palmyra W'alter Novesgy, Notre Dame University Lilith Onsted-Baldwin, Onsted Dorothy Palmer. Adrian Helen Peebles, Adrian Alma Peterson, Teaching Ellen Peterson, Adrian Louise Porter, University of Michigan Eila Powell, Adrian College Earl Rehklau, Tri-State University Mildred Prange, Adrian Geraldine Reynolds-Baily, Adrian Harold Rice, Adrian Carmel Ritter, Onsted Katherine Robbins, married Lucille Rogers-Henderson, Panama Canal Zone Laura Rose-Bovee, Detroit Howard Sawyer, Lenawee Co. Sav. Bank, Adrian Dorothy Schaler, Adrian Fern Schneerer, M. A. C. Irene Schneider, Adrian State Bank Ernestine Scranton, Adrian Edward Seeburger, Adrian Leah Sell, Fairfield Caroline Sheldon, Adrian Harold Sherman, Adrian Helen Shields, Bloomington, Ind. Dorothy Shorten-Hackett. Hudson Alice Smith, Adrian Carmon Smith, Flint Forest Smith, Adrian Marjorie Smith-Youngs, Adrian Edwin Spielman, Adrian Alice Stark, Adrian Lydia Staup, Teaching Josephine Stearns, U. of M. Lillian Stein-Eldredge, Lansing Cecile Strong, White's Hardware Co., Adrian Eleanor Swanson, Hillsdale College Gladys Terry, Adrian Kenneth Terry, Adrian Harriet Tobias, Adrian Kenneth Tolford, U. of M. Leon Valentine, Adrian James VanOrden, M. A. C. Kenneth Walworth, Adrian Prosser Watts. Security Trust Co., Detroit Norris Whitaker, Adrian Doris Whitmarsh, Nurses' 'I'rain'g School, Chicago Miller Wing, Springfield, Ill. Vernon Woodcox, Fort Wayne Florence Wooster, Detroit an CCW--. .1 QF: The SENIOR SICKLE. 1923 CLASS OF 1921 Claire Aldrich, Detroit Fern Allion, Adrian Thaddeus Annis, Training Camp, Ratoul, Ill. Melba Baird, Ypsilanti Normal Carrol Bassett, Adrian LeRoy Bauerle, Adrian Allison Belcher, Adrian Genevieve Bertram, Adrian College Muriel Bovee, Ypsilanti Normal Francis Bowerman, Adrian College Merle Brewer, Shepherd's Drug Store, Adrian Mildred Bragg. Nurses' Train'g School, Ann Arbor Myrtle Campbell, Adrian Robert Campbell, Adrian Guy Case, Hart-Shaw-Miller Drug Store, Adrian Ray Collins, U. of M. Ella Cook, .Lenawee County Teacher Hazel Oulver-Hill, Adrian Harold Cutter, Adrian College Lets Daniels, Lenawee County Teacher LaVerne Dersham, Blissfield Edward Dobbins, Adrian Inez Drake, Cleary's Business College, Ypsilanti Halsey Eggleston. C. F. Smith Store, Adrian Charles Ehinger, Lumber Mill, Palmyra Ernest Engel, Ypsilanti Normal Mildred Engel, Jasper Hyrtle Feeman, Adrian College Lucile Fowler, Ypsilanti Normal Helen Fraley. U. of M. Hildreth Gasner, Adrian College Ethel Gilles, Adrian Thelma Goodes, Detroit Gayle Goodes, Paper Mill. Palmyra Agnes Gwynn-Leonard, Adrian Aileen Hare. Adrian College Leola Harris-Harrington, Pontiac Helen Hensey, Adrian Mildred Hensey, Adrian Ruth Hoisington, Adrian Harold Hough, Adrian Edward Habrick, Adrian Alma Houser, Adrian Sumner Howell, University of Michigan Alvin Howland, Adrian College Verna Hoxie, Frances Shimer School, Mt, Ill. Jasper Haxel, Toledo Kenneth Kaynor, M. A. C. Alta Knapp, Adrian Ruth Koehnlein, Adrian G-lendora Kolz, Adrian Anna Mae Lewis, Adrian Robert Lighthall, Detroit Elizabeth Lloyd-Kuitert, Grand Rapids Frieda Lutz, Adrian Florence McComb, Adrian College Clara Marrow, Lenawee County Teacher William Matthes, U. of M. Florence Messier-Harris, Cleveland LaVerue Moore, Holloway Sylvia Morse, Lenawee County Teacher Lenwood Meyers, Adrian Courtland Munn, Adrian Linda Nicolai, Adrian College Mildred McIntyre, Teaching, Portland, M Margaret Osgood, Adrian College Francis Pennock, Adrian College Eryl Rainey, Adrian College Mildred Reed, Adrian Harold Rice, Adrian College Anna Rhodes, Indianapolis, Ind. LeRoy Richardson, Adrian Fred Ridge, Chicago Rita Roberts, Toledo, Ohio Edith Salter, Teaching Welcome Schneider, Detroit Marie Sherman, A. B. Park Co., Adrian Leota Rogers, Adrian Claire Shutes, Adrian College Clayton Smith, Adrian College Etha Smith, Adrian College Bernard Snedeker, U. of M. Catherine Snyder, Greenville, Mich. Edna Spielman, Adrian Luella Stegg, Adrian Donald Swartz, Adrian Honert Sweet, Adrian College Warren Van Orden, Adrian Ernest Wild, Ypsilanti Normal Florence Zumstein, Adrian CLASS OF 1922 Cleo Aldrich, Detroit Burdette Andrix, Adrian College Karl Angell, Vancouver, B. O. Robert Argue, Ogden Ruth Ash, Adrian ' Elwood Bancroft, Adrian College Hilda Barber, Weston Blanche Barnes, Lenawee County Teacher Ada Bird, Normal School, Indiana Ward Bradish, Cadmus Sarah Breese, Lenawee County Teacher Dorothy Brown, Adrian Irma Brown, Manitou Beach Matilda Cheney-Messing, Blissiield Edith Church, Adrian College Ray Clapper, Adrian Florence Cole, Teaching Francis Collins, Assumption College, Ont. Forest Cook, Adrian Sherman Coy, Adrian College Lester Crandall, Adrian Edwin Davitt, Adrian Frances De Bow, Adrian Muriel DeLine, Ypsilanti Normal Ivan Eggleston, Adrian Clarence Ehinger, Lumber Mill, Palmyra Carmel Evilsiser, Ypsilanti Normal Fred Fairbanks, Metamora, 0. Reinhold Filter, Adrian Owen Goodes, Adrian Carrol, ich. "'C'he SENIOR SICKLE 1923 CLASS OF 1922 Ccontinuedl Helen Griiiith, Adrian Carl Groth, Teaching, Dundee Eldred Gruber, Brown's Business College, Adrian Margaretta Haier, Ypsilanti Normal Eugene Hall, Adrian College Dorothy Hanover, Adrian Melva Hawkins, Adrian College Bernadette Hayward-Shafer, Jackson Lawrence Hayward, Ypsilanti Normal Martha Hicks, Ypsilanti Normal Elda Hlilftline, Telegram Oliice, Adrian Ruth Hoffman, Palmyra Elizabeth Hood, Adrian College Velma Hopkins, Adrian Alma Howe, Knitting Mills, Adrian Leta Jackson, Nurses' Training School, Ann Arbor Ernest Kapnick, Ypsilanti Normal Leilah Kerr, Western Reserve, Cleveland, 0. Harold Knight, Toledo, 0. - Marjorie Knowlau, Cadmus Clara Kloz. Adrian Esther Krueger, Ypsilanti Normal Marie Krueger, Ypsilanti Normal Fred Kuney, Weston Allen Long, Adrian Alyce Lowth, Cadmus Thelma Lowth, Cadmus Alzada Maltman, Pentecost Annett Marquis, Teaching Dorothy Miller, Adrian Walter Miller, Adrian Gertude Moore, Adrian Anne Moreland, Post-Graduate Course, A. H. S. Frank Morse, Jasper Edith Myers, Adrian Doris Nicolai, Adrian Helen O'Bryan, Adrian Gerald Osgood, Adrian State Bank Clara Procknow, Adrian Violet Reed, Hart-Shaw-Miller Drug Store, Adrian Donald Richardson, Adrian College Hazel Sayrs, Adrian John Schmitt, U. of M. Lolita Schomp, Ypsilanti Normal Myrna W'il1iam , Manitou Beach Bernard Seeburger, Adrian Gladwin Sell, Fairfield Marguerite Shaler, Adrian Doris Shutes, Adrian Irene Skinner, Jasper Carl Smith, Adrian Margaret Smith, Adrian College Evelyn Snyder, Fort Wayne, Ind. Hall Spelman, Adrian Sesta Tuttle, C1eary's Business College, Ypsilanti Marion Van Doren, Lenawee County Teacher Alvin Vogel, United Electric Co., Adrian Eileen Warren, Morse's Jewelry Store, Adrian Walter Weiss, Palmyra Herbert Wilkinson, Chicago Everal Wines, Adrian Zelda Wood, Adrian College Helen Wooster, M. A. C. Moida Wright, Ypsilanti Normal Gregg Shofiit, Toledo -"0-iSlf!QDl9l+-" Th S ICKLE I9 1,7 23 'VW Q35?'2.1:1X'?h - 'I ,AA L.-Fax. wi, f.5'f'f.,'i 5795? 15351155 ,sf-A ,g, 1... 'mf' :l- Yl5E.54f:,gqrL- . , 4' l.-iq." - -. ggfzayf. y.v,::i,l 15: .1 26 1 H- I - . ' ' :bf--.Pi-t-5 1-If" fu Yge, gig: ffIf2fPQff,f3L?Q, aug' 1 Q-r':. '-- .hifi-' '55-'I Ji?" ' ' jg ,-51 'S if , ' - xr , ,,.-, ..r. ' A ,355 'lla ' .455 I. - ..,f,L 4121.15 ik? ,af ' I fi ,." TK . 3375... fp., 'Q-it ?.,9,,a ,I.g-f 52 I ii.. tv-gi if V jg Ar, ,wh gb.. QV: f'1?f76'!-7 311142 ' -'2 fbi? 5751-'f 'JH 3-I' J gf I QF, 3.4. yj. Q ,t-,T-I 2-' Q' . 1.-,.-fb. fy , -5. :J lf.:-.jf , .' -3 f ,.x,i94, 1 ' 51-JV Nw' ls. '84, gy.. y-C59 'iv 55 jill? sg: . I , fe' --Q' ,, ' Q 1 5,5 Q, . ft .-.-4:1 . ,, 1,522.1 1225. . 'S' s .4"' .iw L6 ,ifgfza-' ...AP I 'L ji'-. V... -. if if 4fi1x,.ff3, -' 1. 2 'F' 1 ,fwu -:: 1 :ff , ' 3 W 1:55 43,153+ A L 11,21 Q, ij3Z:."2 ,ix " W 22555 Q 'r' ,fa f' f- ..:f 3 Yliti. ' ' :Af i 'N ,gl , Q: a-: 5,.QfJ,?1?ig' - ,.f J I ,mfff - Rf Y'Jf UL'-'.-ff I I I',-, 4:1 .fi 'lf' , If , 'I ' W ' A 131 if 4 1 , , un I 3 ' 9 Y-zu' I ef,- - , "fl, , ,. ' if A .af I '- saga 'f fm ,591 1 ' -5-22:2 -1 'fzlk gg, -71 ' 1 , ' 5' 'Q Tk - A-f - ' 2 1 A.,5,.l, P7 6 - 5 332514. ', , -5543. :C.5'..- Y - Efflf' 4 'sf Dfw, lj'-f-i-1 ' -fr ' ' "gf, sv I 9 2 -'ah' . , '. ., 1 - N' ff,- 515 5-'gf 7' 1 if ,f ...f 1 G - 'Q , iff L ' , I 0 ffffff 'JI THE Adrian State Savings Bank has resources of over S2,000,000.00 and is in the hands of the following: OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS B. E. TOBIAS, President R. H. WATTS Vice President F. A FAULHABER Assistant Cashier C. K. WESLEY Assistant Cashier W. W. COOKE President Adrian Wire Fence Co. President Exchange Bank, Clayton CHARLES Cr. WESLEY The Wesley Co., Clorhiers WM. E. JEWETT Physician CLARKE E. BALDWIN Attorney CHARLES S. WHITNEY Vice President-Cashier R. P. WATTS Assistant Cashier A. V. RIDDLE Extension and Service Department W. O. HUNT President and General Manager Lena- wee County Telephone Co. A. D. ELLIS A. D. Ellis Co., Blisslield R. A. KAISER Real Estate ERNEST E. TOBIAS Secretarv and Treasurer Michigan Wire Fence Co. OLIVER T. ROSE Director Wilcox Hardware Co. President lVlcl.achlin 8: Company State Bank, Petersburg We Solicil Your Savings and Checking Accounts ADRIAN STATE SAVINGS BAN K Main Ofce: Maumee and Winter Streets Branch Ofce: Tecumseh and Church Streets fotm B. Stetson Hats Cheney Silks Cravats Manhattan Shirts ltis E-Z to distinguish the Best from the Rest in 2 lality Style Value WESTGATE, CO NDRA 81 COMPANY Estate l-leatrola Let us show you this wonderful heater. It looks like a Victrola and heats like a fur- nace. just what you want where a fur- nace can not be OG installed. Bennett-Hoxle Hardware Company I34 NORTH MAIN - PHONE 433 Lewis, Coe CS' Howell Dry Goocis, Miilinery Women's Wearing Apparel, Rugs and Decorative Accessories FIOWCYS Scizrafqs fo' DELICIOUS All Geeasions CHOCOLATES 8? Q from , M B .C . wATsoN s OREE,j21'j,,,fjf3S O Say il with flowers ADRIAN MICHIGAN BRIDGES Q60 RIDGES afford easy access from one side of a river to the other side. Savings accounts are often bridges that lead from small means to pros- perity. The interest we pay helps in transporting people to the side they Wish to reach. - SAFETY - SERVICE STRENGTH AAA A A A A A sou COIVIMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK OF ADRIAN '08-I I0 South Main Street 3 Z Interest Paid on Savings Deposits A. B. Park Co. DRY GOODS, RUCS, DRAPERIES 6' READY-TO-WEAR ... RELIABLE GOODS SINCE I877 1 N. B. HAYES 8: CO. GEO. W. TRIPP CO For over Fifty Years AcIrian's -E Leading Shoe Store Fasfzionfs Latest Styles ADRIAN TECUMSEH MANCHESTER N I1 Main S ADRIAN, MICHIGAN "Hoi Foo! It lo Fooie's' COUCTCICIIC CUT-RATE The South Main Street CIotI'1ier 6 Furnisher TIRES - TUBES AUTO SUPPLIES Adrian Tecumseh 1909 AMP- l923 SW.. sgfews. Y . S Ge, 1 i i Home of The National Bank of Commerce The .Bank Thai Service Built We pay TM interest on savings accounts if left one calendar month or more Ojfcers and Qirectors 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 J. W. HELME. C. W. SELLECK C. L. ROBERTSON F. G. WESTGATE A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE Kinear, l-luelaner 81 Kells The Store for Men ana' Boys 1 l. .,. NX 5-if ....... BOE M me Ph 672 gf HB dd: as l g -I V Everything Electrlcal If 1 0 "4'5'In-:vw -www www cu'-wfwmwunXlwv1u10K NNN W. G C Edison Mazda Lamps Kalamazoo Cleaners QUALITY MEATS RICHELIEU CANNED eoons Ballenbergeris QUALITY MEAT SHOP Dobbins, Tea Room Mothers' '43 SOUTH MAIN Two Special Chairs for Cutting . . I Cl1ildren's Hair Special attention given to Banquets and Parties Reedle'S Barber Shop I I3 South Main Seven Barbers Lenawee County S avings Bank "The Bank on the Four Corners" i9l l9E' Old - Reliable - Conservative - Safe i f . ' 4 Qur Free Service We give Free 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 Iamps for your needs and a few appliances in his service truck. If you are interested he will give you a demonstration. Any customer wishing this service remember it is free for the asking The CITIZENS LIGHT 6: POWER COMPANY STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE I 2I EXCELSIOR STEAM LAUNDRY Efcient Experience Gives Qualify and Service CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN EX PERT WATCH REPA Home of I-I. IVI. Judge 8: Son fo, I-Iart, Schaffner Class Pins - Class Rings 85 Marx Class Invitations You will always find just the right GIFT for the graduate al I'I. IVI. Judge Sc Son Qgality jewelers " Where Gems and Cold Ale Fairly Sold" Clothes Rochester Clothing Company JEWELRY AND CLOCK REPAI ING Unusual Good Harvey Things to Eat at BURNS 6: SPIES CLEANING WORKS Dry and Steam Cleaning Pressing - Dyeing - Repairing A oss from the National Bank I C mmerce GT13111 ell Bros Pianos - Player Pianos - Victrolas and everything in the realm of music just the thing for the High School Band and Orchestra can be found in our stock of Band and Orchestral Instruments ALL LEADING MAKES ecards, Sfzeel Music and B Large slack of Player Rolls, R n I I I E t Maumee Street Adrian, 35 oaks Michig I The BUSY BEE and SUGAR BOWL Candy Works and lce Cream Parlors A ppelizing Lunches West and East Maumee Street Respectively E. L. Thompson 8: Sons See us for F arms, City Property Fire, Auto and Cyclone Insurance Always pleased lo show you our list I05 E.. Maumee - Adrian, Michigan FOI'Cl Cars - FOl'd TIUClCS and Fordson 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 ou certainl will miss it if ou don't see our tires and ,Y y Y get our pnces before you buy. They are money savers. The same thing is true on anything else that yoo need for your car. Lei our shop Overhaul your car auzl you can't help bu! smile lo see her go. Call and see us, anyway-we are alway lonesome when no one is around. S. W. Raymond Auto Sales r Phone 931 Adrian, Michigan Co to Barnum ,s for t First-Class Up-to-Date Photos He is the only photographer who makes a specialty of Babies, Pictures SPECIAL RATES TO SENIORS n All photographs in this Sickle were furnished by Barnum Q F. S. BARN UM - Photographer Underwood Block, corner Main and Maumee Sts. ADRIAN LAUNDRY CG. We do all ihings well 222 South Winter Phone 9 , i Aclriragnis Finest jewelry Store Thai 5 All Iflf e Do ' Examine the Eyes and Furnish Glasses i ' ' The Store for Young 'People k O ' Where you will always find the new things fir l 06 East Maumee N t to H ' Sho Sto Our System of Dry Cleaning is 0dOIlCSS Clothes pressed while you wait For results see us Sanitary Cleaning Works If it comes from FISI-IER'S it must be good Phone 914 ' NORTH MAIN STREET You go to High School for instruction, ancl to the 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 IZ4 South Main Realities Us. Habits of Though! Va lu 6 ,Fb-Sf There is an apparent glamour to that which is farther away, but like the pot of gold at the foot ofthe rainbow, it ex- ists only in the imagination. That better merchandise and better prices exist somewhere else than at the store at home is merely a fancy or habit of thought. lf you want low prices, you will find none lower than our prices for our qual- ity of merchandise. F or quality-values, ours cannot be equalled anywhere at our prices. For styles, the newest are displayed in all of our 37 l Department Stores as soon as they are shown in New York shops. Try our store. J. C. Penney Co. CLOTHES for Men and Young Men Trunks and Bags HERMES 6K MARX Ice Cream - Candies - Lunches PHONE 600 WE DELIVER QW!! u We serve only ' Z Our line the best Lunches of Candies is the and W1 Ifweeie Zfkioppd' best lce Cream . - F. W. G., Mgr. jdlldllf ......... Jfdcix Established 185 4 WILCOX HARDWARE CO Hardware - Plumbing - Heating - Tinning F arm lmplements "QUALITY GOODS AT FAIR PRICES" IS OUR MOTTO garfers 9 x A I Q dy 'Y C: JW O s 138 140 North Mam St 0 ,52"fJRffS Arr, 0 Adrian's Greatest Underselling Store The TAI EOEDFITI N G Shepherd Drug Store Prescriptions Our Specially call at CARL F. STARICS l23EastMaumeeStreet 107 NORTH MAIN STREET Coast to Coast 5, f TP Q ' qw " il Y' Over 40,000 dealers tfcen ws MDL N are selling .Wie fmwfw Consisting of Suspenders, Garters, and Hose Supporters. There are no suhstitutes so good. Every pair of Nu-Ways is fully guaranteed for loads of comfort and long service. JWUZ5 offrecl C512-S: e z' 65 THE S ' A EAT Purity Ice Cream for ITS FOOD VALUE You will flnd Qualiiy Always in our servings at our new S H E I-A D 0 N All-White Soda Fountain The jeweler Notice how clean it is G CLASS PINS 6' RINGS BENFER 8: NACHTRIEB PRIZE CUPS DRUG STORE The best is none too good-ask your grocer for I-H FLOUR---it flls the bill THE CUTLERDICKERSON COMPANY - Distributors Phone 907 122 N. M S 'cSay If With Flowersu from the MAPLE CITY FLGRAL COMPANY FISI-IER'S Y5:35Sl" BOGK STORE ADRIAN, MICHIGAN We Make Clothes and Know How ROBT. T. SIVIALTZ - The Leading Tailor We Sell t l: When better tires can be made S s ' t ew K II s ' fi ld i ii 1 . 6 y prmg e 'x,l:45rl'l,r L! Kelley will make Tires if them :Zia ,,- bf", ADRIAN HARNESS CGIVIPANY When lneiier automobiles are buili BUICK will build ilzem ADRIAN BUICK SALES F Rentals, Testing and Filling "There must be some re WI LLARD S E RVI C E STATI O N The Only Oflicial Willard Service Station in Lenawee County Ph 94 M MAPLE CITY BATTERY 6: TIRE CO. 129 M A L j. C. VAN DOREN Agricultural Implements, Wagons, Robes, and Seeds HOME VENTILATOR FURNACES C L A S S O F I 8 6 9 Walk - Over Shoes M Styled forutge Young 5'W"i'-'W7"f'f1'f'fff" H Moderately Priced WM. I'I. EGAN CO. U We ft your feet" M I C H I G A N INTERSCHOLASTIC ,Sf Wi P mimi 'Sus ISSOCIATION T an II S. F. F INCH PRINTING CO. 'Prinling - Gngraving Binding A6HiAN.MnEEYEXN S I gg, jxfffififff 0 - XI 0 Y 1 25, I, 150 f- I- ' "I , lfffp' wx R M ,. 'z ff f 1-,1 Nl xffffv' f K HRW' r ' Ifiwl. '51, ,fr --I 'ff fi , . . , V, Hp' W' f :iff .N 'V 45515.-i .' Stl if 5.1 7? 1 ff 115 ,, x 13N V X X X KQV ff Q36 2 YW X 7 fy ff . 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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, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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


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Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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