Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 142

 

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



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1925 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1925 volume:

Swim was I M? I I if The SENIOR SICKLE fl Qeview of the Nineteen tweniy-four and twenfy-fue High School Year QQ Uolume Clfweniy-nine fpuhlished hy the HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS Kfqdrian, Jwichigan gd, ., ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Sum C0 TENTS KX Q DICDICATION SIYNIORS A COMNlENCl41Bl1iN'l' CLASS DAY JUNIOR CLASS LRESHMAN CLASS FAC Lf LT Y SCHOOL BOARD 5 SOCIICTY A ATHLIQTICS ORGANIZATIONS MUSIC and ART HUMOR ALU MNT r1,SAVAC-E The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 C71 fe- - - - - if W if 1145 xr X efffwzfi a s X, l -'W '- A l l To our dear and beloved t l Fathers and Nlothers Z whose interests and encouragernents i have made our High School i successful We, the Class of '25 XJ' t most affectionately dedicate this it i Senior Sickle as a slight memorial of our love and gratitude 4a-f M l,?g4 . SICKLE 1925 The SENIOR ROBERT CHURCH Dtfxcxx Gussox CHESTER STEIN CLASS OFFICERS 1922-1923 President ..,..., -..--- Vice- President Seeretaryt, M-, ,1xl'C2lSUI'C1',,- RI2lI'Sh2ll,,,.., 1923 President ....,V. ...YY Vice-President ..., Secretary ,,,,. 'I1I'L'ZlSL1TC1'- - , llzirshal .... President--,,,,-- Vice-President Secretaryuu U Trezisu ref- - , 3I2lI'Shfll .... 192-1 -----RORi2RT CHURCH 2---DoRoTHY GL'IN.'XN --V,HIEI.EN MCCOMB ---GERTRUDI2 XVEISS ,,--GIZR.AI,D RURIQRTS 1924 --,--1YDL'NCXN Gmsox ---Cl1ES'I'l.R Siizix -,C,Hl21.i2N IXICPHA11. WUIJOROTHY CQUINAN - - 2 - Ron IQRT JACKSON 1925 -----,-CH15S'I'12R Siizix -,,-LOV1iNI.X Xizssm. --v,ViRc1Ni.x SMITH ,,,-BERNICE ALBRIQCHT -C,-H.XRiJI.lD GASNER The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 G7wh.444Y, af. af' 4f 44f V4f euff -- -me N49 A5695 BERNICE M. ALBRECHT AGNES A. ADRIAN "Honest people il!'l' seldom destitute of friends." HB6-lievv not :ill you lwalr, and report not all you believe," Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 C35 Forum C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Treasurer of Class C35 GRACE I. ALDRICH "Gracie" "All that is said in the parlor should not he heard iu the hull." Basket Ball C25 EH-iciency "A" C25 Carnival Committee C25 C35 Athletic Editor of Sickle C35 Senior Invitation Committee C35 Senior Play Cast C35 fi I, , V4 ,JT K . NK xiii. in C I t V- W ftxL.v:,: 'Ii-CR-.a is Rixxw' g V: -- g qw ' : ' to " Q 'L ' I- f fix, X1 mxglkwzviktwtvkkxxkxfjff e t xx t- - 4':::. -:P -1: i:r::.' Z-'7- "' " "M --1'::,i-lilggigajgff-jj?-E4::'c fggal X' 223 i fx 5 97 1 :yi cis 7 I S5 I ,I im I C4 I, If x 4 7 7 1 5 ' fQ f.i"j egg 1 Cfg. te"o X Q iilutif A X s so -N, CX AHS '935H , 3 C J 2 fuf,- jjj-A-,..X, K! .Ng nu C Y,f'j'y,,, K I ' 'f' 'f' N gf Q, 5, , , NH- I 5 C ,' ,C ig YQf.l2,f112Tfi2'512322-C n ,. , ' ff FAU-lNl'x5tU I ixlgxi :Eli in I N1 fun -be-A I lik ' if i C , HARLiXND C. ANDREWS ALICE E. ANGELI. ISABELLE ARGUE USl'l'l'0lS are things we lu HIZZJW "Time is an illusion--to ora- to mhws to kem, for H5- torsfl Giftatory C35 Junior Play C25 Senior Send-Off Committee Debating Team C25 C35 C25 Oratorical Contest C35 Carnival Committee C15 Art Revue C35 Oratory C35 Boys, Glee Club C35 "Many have suffered by talk- ing, hut few by silence." Pep Society C25 C35 Oratorical Association C25 C35 Athletic Association C25 C35 SILNIOR SICKLE 1925 The C711 ee as ee eee 3 UPS CHARLOTTE L. ARMISTEAD ZoRA IRENE Asn "There is nothing half so "F:1vts are stubborn things." sweet in life :is low-'s young 1ll'01ll1lJ' Principal in Opera Cast Q11 Art Editor of Sickle Q31 Etiiciency "A" Q21 Operetta, "Captain bones" Q31 State Music Contest Q31 ,v Cross- Q31 Glee Club Q11 Q21 Q31 Orchestra Q31 Girls' Pep Society Q11 Q21 Q31 Chfairman Annual Program 31 CLARKE VV. B.xI.DwiN "We :ire deceived by outward show." Captain Football Team Q31 Football Q11 Q21 Q31 Quaestor of Forum Q31 Senior Play Cast Q31 Chairman of "A"-Club show Q31 Athletic Editor of Sickle Q31 Captain Basket Ball Reserves Q11 ' 4 11 1 CHVENDOLYN J. BASSETT "Gwen" '1'1'here is a time to play." Orchestra Q11 Q21 Q31 Class Program Q11 Q21 Q31 Carnival Committee Q31 Cast-'ACaptain Crossbonesv Q31 ViRo1NiA 'l'. BAssu'r'r "Jinny" "Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." Entered from VViseonsin in Junior Year Basket Ball Q21 Q31 Girls' Pep Society Q21 Q31 Carnival Committee Q21 ELVA B. B.lYi,ES "Tho noblest mind the lat-st 1-ontentlne-nt has." Assistant Art Editor of Sickle Q31 WVinner, Second Prize Poster Contest Q21 Class Poet Q31 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 me as 2 as 2 .im Doius BENFIELD ifD0tn "Things cease to be super- naiturzil wlivn we ll!lIl91'S1illll'l themf' Girls' Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 r.,.e.e .,,,,,, i , RUTH -IANICE BETZ "Jams" "lic rziutious of believing: -ill, but more caiutvious of 1'BIl0l'li1llfL' it." Senior Play Committee Q35 Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Carnival Committee Q15 Q25 Q35 Orchestra Q15 Q25 Q35 State Mllsic Contest Q15 Q25 Q35 Music Club Q15 Q25 Q35 BEATRICE AII.EEN BOYDEN "Bea" K'Think twice hm-fore you speak, :ind t-hen talk to yourself." Music Club Q25 Girls' Pep Society Uratorical Association C C 1 - tt,tt i iV'- f7'7f7fffff,L- 1117:-r -i1i'5,',gq-vga -' -1-,A-Xxw-v if yviyiw 'V-.fx-x.:i::' fr., - 1- .a.,. ,V tel .1 2 ' eff 1 f,,Qfj-seg--Sfgg 2' ' 1 ",','5'p3QiQL lf, ,M S, , ,QQC Q Sem-. MN,i S ,--.. ,- HL x., fizf xp 'Q xx -.sin - -,-,,.... ,N K, Vffi .gfi i lik My 2 ii llll i-,Tc E W ff, A445 19251 ,' f we . xx I ,fax , .' ill lin ' ' Jr 'X f - yjrqff ,aff ,S 1 ff N- 5 f' 1 2 5 jfi, is W rffmwv sie ,fem 5 mf xiii f Q D. H. BRAINERD HUBERT W. BROWER lavmo L. BROWN H 4, Y J, "Bur" "Jack" Llentuaub' "God must dearly love t-he World War Veteran U. S. Government Trainee, under the Veteran's Bureau "His very foot hath music in it, As he comes up the stairs." Vice-President of Athletic Association Q35 Boys' Glee Club Q15 Q35 Orchestra Q15 Q35 fools, otherwise He would have made so many of us." Football Reserves Q35 Music Club Q25 Q35 Class Baseball Q25 Stage Manager of Senior Play Q35 DBVGI' The SENIOR SICKLE1925 6711- 3 -33 3..- ee as 3- rw P3655 'I'HELMA M. BURKERT "Thy moclc-sty's za candle to thy meritf' Orchestra C15 C25 C35 State Music Contest C15 C25 C35 Class Program C35 Girls' Pep Society lVlEl,VIN.-X CADY IVV!!! 'uloyous :ire the busy, dissat- istivtl. the idle," Girls' Pep Society C25 C35 Athletic Association C25 C35 Oratorical Association C25 C35 5 FLORENCE A. CHASE "Shania" "Talk less and listen more." Music Club C15 C25 C35 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 State Music Contest C15 C25 C35 Orchestra C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 . 1 it - W ' ift " "Q:gsr. .'1ff-, tAl5+-gg w:Ql5 affgfiifv sig? I'ffE,' E ,EE?i1ffQx2jQ 4 C , ,sag fi TC th al ,C ,fl T H55 A I 1 CT?-f 1. C 0 .51 HFC AHS 1925, 'ir '17 f ull '..TxXX C95 C I fo ffeefrefx C SQUIRE F. CHASE "On one she smiled, and he was blast." Assistant Editor of Sickle C35 Negative Debating Team C35 Orchestra C15 C2 5C35 Chairman Invitation Com- mittee C35 Treasurer Music Club C35 JAMES CHESNEY -vim" "Idlenn-ss is the greatest. prodi- ,gfalityf Glee Club C15 C35 Boys' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Operetta C15 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 ROBER'l' VVINTHROP CHURCH flB0bJJ "I had rather than forty sllillillg I had my book of songs and sonnets here." Business Manager of Sickle C35 President of Class Cl 5 Debating C25 Senior Play Cast C35 Scriptor of Forum C35 Opera C25 C35 1 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 031. , W, , , , ,W ALICE MARIETTE COLBATH GEORGE S. CONDRA COUNTESS Cox "Sweet, are the slumbers of "He is ofx the wisest num HY gfoinzve- .V d - the virtuousfy Who is not wise nt nllf! FtAufdf3,9'w 11 '0 01 95' 'msun Q14 Glflsi PCP Society C21 Athletic Association C11 C21 Vice-Presicient, lVlusic Club C31 f C31 C31 Oratorical Association C11 Oratorical Association C11 Senior Play Cast C31 J C21.C31 . 1 C21 C31 Class Program C11 Athletic Association C11 C21 Orchestra C11 C21 C31 Senior Sem1-Qff Pmgl-am C21 C31 Treasurer, Oratorical Asso- ciation C31 DOLLIE DAMON fl.-XRRIET VESTA DAWSON "Dzmp.v" Y , "XX ork is for the worker." K'Few persons know how to "0 Old", Girls' Pep Society C11 C21 Entered from Summerville, C31 Pa. in Junior Year Athletic Association C11 C21 Girls' Pep Society C21 C31 C31 Oratorical Association C21 Ol'3F01'iCHl ASS0Cif1fi0U C11 C31 C21 C31 Athletic Association C21 C31 French Club C31 , , ,, ,, ,,,, ,G LILLIAN M. ljEIBLE nLiln rrinnyn "Fear not while acting justly." President of French Club C31 Athletic Association C11 C21 C31 Girls' Pep Society C11 C21 C31 Oratorical Association C11 C21 C31 The SENIOR 'SICKLE 1925 ,'f!.f.Atn f iv MHS RAY I. DEMPSEY "Dempsey" VVAYN E E. D EVVEY "D efwe-11" "He hath the fighting blood "Nobody but ai genius can within him." Oratorical Association Athletics C35 Boys' Pep Society aiTo1'd to waste time." Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 Boys' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 GLADYS-MAE DxcK1NsoN "Dic1ay" . "She cares not for study, it weakens her eyes." Oratorical Association C15 421 an A Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Glee Club C-15 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 L.: C.: L.. , ,AS Q . bk .Alk 7 fc, 1,.k..y, vzuiv, I ,iii5j:tfJJVgIJ5p. 1 .r fsk-ik Q , , . ifilgir 1 , fi f f T egg 1 ' C -'- C, ji :rf-Elf?" '-1-TLg??Lf:f 'iii A' ' " "" '-'h"'A4f"f":1' :f::- -- : f 1 1' xx 5 Q ,g QV xi' x X5 -.34 5 2 - , p . 4 '-sd. 38 QC-55 fl ,fi KC E CMN? XR rr' va ' f l Ci ' fvfi :Q inn 'vfiif 305 L.wIx,x ROSALYND IJRAKE "DoIlie" "I love not mon, they are so simple." Glee Club C15 C25 'lMikado" C25 "Christmas" C35 French Club C35 Designer of Sickle Cover C35 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C35 C35 THEODORE F. EHINRER rrTedn t'And Love had pierced him with his arrow." Football C15 C25 C35 "A"-Club C35 Glee Club C35 President of Ag Club C35 Milk XQ 11111121 LEE L. EHRBRIGHT "Rejoice, 0 young man in thy youth." Debating Team C35 Assistant Business Mgr. of Sickle C35 Legatus Pro Imperatrice, Forum C3 5 Boys' Pep Society C25 C35 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ml as 2 ee irvv Ln.uAN MAH EVILSISER "Billie" "Lil" 'WV11 caught, not the faintest NVlliSIN-!l'.H French Club Q35 Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Basket Ball Q35 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 MURIEL CECELIA FETZER "Curly" 4'1'ol1 tt ft Com L CARDNER "Nature hath framed St111'1g'6 f ll ' h XV ll f HO OO as , 9 OYVS ln C1 t1!I19 For sweet flowers are slow, and weeds make haste." Efficiency "A" Q25 Captain Basket Ball Q35 Boys' Pep Society 35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association 15 Art Revue Q25 Q35 C:ril'lS' Pep Society Q15 Q25 125 135 Q35 French Club Q35 BJ-,AQ---' HAROLD S. GASNER "Bud" "You can lead a boy to col- lege but you can't make him think." Football Q25 Q35 Glee Club Q25 Q35 Carnival Committee Q35 Treasurer of Boys' Peep S0- ciety Q35 "A"-Club Show Q35 EVA E. GEPHART Eveiuzrr W GEPHART "A quiet, modest maid is she." "A calm and self pos essed Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 French Club Q35 Elliciency "A" Q35 5' Dull 2 lllll 11 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ee ee ee H-0795 TUUNCAN G. GIBSON nSf7l'Ilf7lU "'l'1'u0 as the needle to the pole, C31' ns the dial to the sun." President of Class C23 liditor-in-Chief of Sickle C33 junior Play C23 Class Day Committee C33 Enwluzn J. CTIRA "All thu great nwn are flying nnrl I ilnn't believe T fr-el well niysvlf. Boys' Pep Society C13 C23 C33 vw Class Baseball C13 C23 C33 Class Football C13 C23 C33 Class Basket Ball Cl C23 C33 Senior Play Cast C33 junior Play Cast C23 J 1 2 1 j. LESTER GORTON ifllpju ""l'is i'oz1i'l-ml ln- will div Of bVt'l'XX'0l'k.u Glee Club C13 C23 C33 lst Honor, State Music Con- test, Tenor Solo C23 Football C33 631 ,. i:,1f1:5e- -2-112 3 3353, fl C1111 Q 1 1 B 'Y , '4 i ' 3 ' C 's H , ,wk Ae-is 1925- fl E 1 ,.f' NW3s1f 'C SCN, 4,f'e"'l -xxx C f,,f"'i xx Cn Jr Nif,yXQQ-.fsQ3m3K W Q,-fr "x.,,,Y -,ffff ,KC ij t' ,K X.u,'v-4w,,,-ff ..1!f.p f.i.,j,f4tg1 55Nv0-X Qi' if 1' f stt- ,.ts,:ig:'4,11gL. its , as 'flfeli F. 1-JCJROTHY CIUINAX LOUISE lVT.-XRIE HIFTT.INF GEORGE E. HOAG HDIIIH "Now suioothly smiling like Hffflllflu "We were not made for our- selves only." Vice-President of Class C13 Class Treasurer C23 Girls' Basket Ball Team C13 C33 Class Day Committee C33 Campus Editor of Sickle C33 zu su nnnei' day." Secretary of French Club C33 Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 C33 Athletic Association C13 C23 C33 Oratorical Association C13 C23 C33 Glee Club C23 ' "1'osit.iv4- men are most often in error." Class Football C23 C33 Class Baseball C23 C33 Boys' Glee Club C33 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 C711 V . n ELLEN Bsssna HODDINO'fT Jsssa F. HODDINOTT XVILFRED K, PIOLLOYVAY KA' Il fl ' J! Jess B111 "My words are few, but I Nllokell with Sensefi "Industry is the P02111 to "T'1Q1"t is notlllng S0 becomes wmhh-1 ' ' il man as inode-st stillness and. Orchestra C25 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 ,,,., ,,,L,. ., -,.,,, . ,,.... Treasurer of Ag. Club C35 Boys' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 goxxtilitiyf' Football C35 President of Boys' Pep So- ciety C35 Class Football C25 UA"-Club C35 .,. J. xv 1 CC XC I .. - ,.,-- .,Y ,,,.. N W---.iteg -M-, S:-+--M .. ...---gr' 'M-4' . X f AC-55 x i mfz 'QC'-Ai,'R ,397 yi? 1: ws.f,2 5,51 5 1 5555 :C ttf fif I 5 n N 6 1 'fi 94 T , qg .P ,l i Qi ' Qvmd if 25 f ll , , it . W. so 1 at Q' 4 rrli ffffiere-X . remwi, ,,,f ml'-sf! Xfis iffi + 3 ETTA Homz "Success consists in the climb." FRED HOLTZ HEd1ll'Zlt'i0ll31 systems are de- signed for average mtellectsf' Athletics C15 C25 C35 LEON ARTHUR Hoon "Hoodie" 'LRet-kless youth makes rue- ful age." Sec. of Ag. Club C35 Boys' Pep Society C15 C35 Athletic Association C15 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C35 F93 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 031, M, , , , W-.. ,, QMS HELEN Avis HOWELL ,.Pgg!,y,, "It is :1 fine thing to be yourself." Oratorical Association Q15 Q25.Q35 U G Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 K. W. INGLEHART "If ai man has faith in his power he can wait." Athletic Association Q25 Q35 Boys' Pep Society Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q25 Q35 Track Team Q25 Q35 :3"'f-?P'i - - ',.i v .K+ ,Ps M152 ts ,M ALBERT H. JACKSON URM., "The sweetest thing that ever grvvv beside a hnman door." Boys' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 X W l Ax 5, mos 1922 5 ' 5555 5 I A I ff -'fn F, X---X ,f Q i 2 3 .lst is -W!! -4, l ff, ' 1 Y Jiiflli - Mx +3 I X A51 lflfil LESLIE F. JASPER FLOYD M. JORDAN MABEL I. JUDSON H-Iohnn "A school boy's tale the uBahen "Hg finds hig gregtest plea- tender of the hour' "An equal mind is never at sure in his work." Manager, Football, Basket- ball, Baseball Q35 Baseball Q35 3 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q25 Q35 Debating Team Q35 faulty." Entered from Tecumseh High in Senior Year. Girls' Pep Society Q35 Oratorical Association Q35 The SENIOR SICKLE1925 rw E .E .-.E . rw Al.icE M. KID5'lAN "Virtue is its own I'0NV2ll'Q-l.l. Orchestra Q25 Q35 .. H . . L EQSRZ .1 Cil"ll.Xl.DlNE V. KISHP.XUGH "Carrie" "Poets are horn, lint orators :irc inside." Carnival Committee Q25 Alternate. Negative Debating Team Q35 1 . , 3, 3 I 5 5 5 5 A ,l Z. ,E!5,,,, ,z,A.,L.r . -ja---. N,,,,,... 44, tiie , Q, A E A--mlailt, -QF M X' -V. 1,4 fi ffl' i"'t'vliiY NT'sANfL55fi VJUL' ',,L:- L ig'+l.Lg1sif'j13-' ' iA--g.r-..- 5- ..T2x'-fQ. ALBERT H. KOLZ A114111 IfKI,1Zy!J "A diligent mann can always iiml leisure-, il lazy one, neverf' Boys' Pep Societv Q15 Q25 Q35 lllee Clulu Q35 Uperetta Q35 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 1 A ,Q V A-J, 1, I9 . 11,4 X9 5 ful ,Htl Q 1 X N , AH 5 i Q ll 2 fl! flf fmfs ....., tkg, Q lg ,-X ,, , t Ez: , L CHAS. WELLINGTON Lxwsox "Duke" "XYl1:iL's in at name." Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Football Q15 Q25 Q35 Marshal Athletic Association Q25 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Secreta ry-Treasu re1',- "A"- Club Q35 Nl.-XRJORIE 1. LEWVIS "Il411rj." "No herb will cure love." Basket Ball Q15 Q25 Girls' Pep Society Q25 Q35 Glee CML Q15 HEl,.EN M.xRcURrrE LINCOLN 'Calinness is not always 'the axttribute nf innocence." Girls' Pep Society Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 I French Club The SENIOR SI Wive- CKLIC 1925 -Q: , 33-,--lggi 1:-Qgij:.,,'Ri'?ef:Zg:g.?4ji:fg:'ij'jg! "k' . t iierg ieg:?g'1,,i'ri?,,'i:'?' Egel.:kgof':L.igQ'i'i'7:,.Z4fl??Zim? ML! ZW T fig 4 sri 5 I A ,Q I-wf,, it fi fgfi! Q C , ills f C iffini -L- QQ,.'i,, Q N M ,,Q ?i?T',,4...Q,,ni?:?i:l:A,:-::.-. - .IIT A'?g"1'1 K 1. U, . I -Nr: ,,,, .c,,,m,.,.c,, ,WY A, .f--e0M4-----f- -f-gM, No.1 , m----.-:.,W,,WTZ.:-, t U ,K i ye Qu- 4 3 "7-ilk W, fsefijfng,-137-7 A- "' 'N' ---Q W -,:1gc,,,,:-.112-",,,..,, 1:L..N ,J Q Q ,- W ,,. ...W , . A la if gli ve I it mi 510 f f 3 'foil llll I QA . fi i I yxn A A N Q ii, .ii ' I5 lillif I A i his e . cf! 5 ,f ' 'QM ' 5 fl r Asia 593554 irit ii ' 1 , I f, , - 0 , I ifqri-fill-I v 2 5 M..Hff S C fi W--ffffz S, ,I if lsrelv. I 4 1 , 1 5 - .-,a'zf.s,f L.,, Nut. is .kl.fVtiitiLt.ec-.atixo W iii Hu.nx McC1.oUn R. N. HELEN M. MCCOMB C. M. MCNUTT-MILLER n'l'1i"kf'J'U Hsmlln I I "Sho is il quiet Ififlfilt "He good sweet maid and let el lxllnwlt lllmmll' Holi! li au' 'mms' llvlm lull lui clevml' To w:lru,l to coinfort, :ind com- Left School mum , Graduate of Hackly Hospital Training S c h o ol for Nurses, Muskegon, Mich. 'I'ransferreCl from Monticello High Indiana. Senior Play Cast C3l President Girls' Pep Society C3l bloke Editor of Sickle C3l Class Secretary C11 Debating Team KS! ,:' ' f 45: 4 l 1 ,JV VN- --:J-Lgjf" I4 -V --A---i1'i??E fl . ' 5 X X ij Y, ill i Klmitj xt,-Y f 'X-. P ,,..f1 ,xp xx, Q- C - -XXN , "'f F N X. it -if ,. mimi-.-. -.a-.i,... ,A I CIORDON MCPHAH, "I illll escaped by tllu skin of my teeth." Glee Club ill f2l f3l Operetta CU C23 Q31 2 - 1 , fX"'e" Wi " ...,. ' 44,,l.,. , .gl..Qi.i1,.,X, HELEN Louise MCPHAII. "Than soft. sweet Latin- XYhir-li melts like kisses from a female mouth." Efficiency HA" C25 Carnival Committee C21 Q32 Program Committee Senior Send-Off 123 Alumni Editor of Sickle f3j Class Secretary Q25 Salutatorian 135 l925' S fffxwl ' Ili ,f X-vi il ff" ,lf i fl. 1 l 1 kffff ,.i ,s ,,f ,i I -, f V, 1 ,,, C . In , .C , M, f, i ,c .-, A, sau.. xi -t,xL'..'-,,1. .. , ,-, CLEO L. MCROBERT Her voice was 1-vel' soft, Gentle, and lowg an excellent thing in woman." Oratorical Association fll f2l f3l Athletic Association ill Q25 13l ij ' The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Wire .3 3 3. 33 rev Axim L. MITCHELL Nl prize the soul that slum- lvers in zu quiet eye." Member of Forum Q25 Athletic Association Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q25 Q35 RorsER'r L. MOBUS 'Bal' "He is :1 fool who thinks by force or skill 'Po turn the current of a wo- in:1n's will." Orchestra Q25 Q35 Boys' Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Assistant Manager of Music Club Q35 Football Reserves Q15 Q25 Q'5 Opegretta Q15 Q25 Q35 H.XRRlE'f H. MONTGOMERY' "Easy rests the head that wears the crown of honest illOllQ'lll'.u Sickle Staff Q15 Q35 Senior Play Cast Q35 Winner, Oratorical Contest Q35 lmperzitrix of Forum Q35 Valerlictorian Q35 GEORGE H. MOORE "Owen" 'WY'l1ence is thy learning? Hath thy mu O'er books consumed the mid- night Oil T' Entered from Ypsilanti High Q15 Oratorical Contest Q25 Debating Team Q35 DORTHA R. MORNINGSTAR HDMI!! "Moclest,y and dew love the shade." Oratorical Association Q15 can can . Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 MARY-HELEN MUNSON "Birdie" 'iWumnn's at best' a contradic- tion still." Orchestra Q15 Q25 Q35 Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 State Music Contest Q15 Q25 Q35 Class Program Q15 Q25 Q35 Pianist, Boys' Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q35 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 031'-Y - QMS LOVENIA M. NESSEL "Lofvey" "Who is 'I i-:ln read Z1 wo' ,.. lllllll , Vice-President of Class Q35 Orchestra Q15 Q25 Q35 1 ,J 25: MILDRED V. NIKON "Her ways are ways of pleas- untnoss. :incl all her paths are pvzlvc " Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Zum E. PATRIDGE "To escape from a vice is a virtue." Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q35 -x. Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 cw in Ox-ntorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 131 swf gi Lex i 1 gil ' at 1 - PN-5 if f IQ tm 5 - X fix'-"2 it . 2 ' lslff xt 'rss A . H 10' :lm Qf3:Q'Q'QXt.:x N ' , f 1!1'f,5fxlxi',i:.L51 Q' .lkliigi 5355 I ggi N Eau FLoRx N E PATrERs0N 'LA womans strength is must potvnt, when rolred in gentle- ness." Mxmiuzn IRENE PERKXNS "A sweet expression is the highest typo of female loveli- ness," Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 GLENN W. Porrsn "An hone-st man 's the noblest work of God." The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ...W .. , ,.,i1F'l Ekxesr L. PRANGE M. Ei.1zAnETH RANDOLPH HDWIVU "So well to know her, that what H . I she wills to do 01' say I liawo :in exposition of sleep Seems wisgsf' virmousest, dis. como upon me. Wlipfesfv best- Member Athletic Board of Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 Control C23 ' C33 V President of Athletic Asso- Athletic Association C13 C23 ciation C33 C33 Baseball C23 Oratorical Association C13 C23 C33 Girls' Glee Club C23 i Mnonso LUCILE RAYMOND 'A maiden never bold: of spirit so still And quiet that her motion hhished at herself." Glee Club C13 C23 C33 Girls' Pep Society C13 C23 C33 Oratorical Association C13 C23 C33 Athletic Association C13 C23 C33 LEOMA C. Remus A. JOSEPH RECK "Lame" ujogv 'LA gallant, man is above ill XV0l'dS.H Athletic Association C13 C21 "Her cheek like apples which the sun had ruddicdf' District Typing Contest C23 C33 2. , . Oratorical Association C13 cms Pep Society CU 423 C33 01.2115513413 42, 43, Athletic Association C13 C23 ALICE H. Roiucx "Allie" "For her own person, it beg- gnrecl all description." Carnival Committee C13 C23 Senior Send-Off Committee C23 junior Program C23 Marshal, Athletic Associa- tion C33 Society Editor of Sickle C33 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 rw as OLIVE B. SALTER H.HXZEL M. SAVAGE Nokmrxx B. Scniman "XY ith con llf9I11l11f't' denmx-1 . :tml umflest- gx':lc0." Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 F , , , ,. , .XA 4:1-inyu B4-ver give her oerg For scorn nt first makes after- love the more." Girls' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Oratorical Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Athletic Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Art Revue Q25 "Christmas" Q35 "The lzlborer is worthy of his l'owzu'cl." Football Q35 Boys' Pep Society Q15 Q25 Q35 "A"-Club Q35 Class Football Q25 Q35 . . ,,.,., .Q'.,,,.,,,,, ..,f,1i::,,,,,jAx.,,Qg"i'Z'T Ch Q Q Q 1 We AHS ,. - -- A- V-----rr --.--.--- AM- -M -M NN --..- c- .. --.... ,,, NVE C 555' 3 il ,X , Jr S. ll! Q! A 5 ff ith f 1 'iy l925i -JQH .45 w W5 :M Q .'i,f l Hills Q Q . WW, CN Q, 125555 TiJ.'1'X53w:5 Ofxp 5 "ws-X ff"L a ',f' -as A .. A 553 55 ' St5m:QkEsss,.,,,,. isci ,Q Q W 5 5 ff , F. Ronmrr Scnorrz H.XROl,D SCHULTZ J. PAUL Scnwan "Boll" .. . . , ,, "Jark', 'llvqxl mildly with his youth: fm' 5lH'l" ll lazy 'mm 5 llollflll' H , . ymmg hm volts ' l-or. C0lllf'llllllilll0Il he, ant living raged. do rage the more," Boys' PCP Soclety Q35 valor' found' Y Foofball Q35 Member of-Athletic Board of Senior Play Cast Q35 Cum,-01 Q, Assistant Campus Editor of Football Reserves Q35 5105416 Q35 Class Football Q25 Q35 WA"-Club Show Committee llovs' Pep Societv Q15 Q25 Q35 Q35 ' The T SILINIOR SICKIE 1925 mi E is i EEE im VINCENT C, SEETHALER "You hear tliat. boy laughing? eyou think he's all fun." Orchestra C15 C25 C35 Bovs' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 Vicron F. SHADBOLT fryicu "A main after his own heart." Radio Club C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Boys' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Class Basket Ball C25 Oratorical Association C15 1 A, l ROBERT J. SHAFFER 'fBob" "BobI1ze" "A modest man never talks of himself." Radio and Science Club C35 Boys' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 C2 5 C35 French Club C35 - A S - 4 A s il l ELIZABETH SHANK "SIzze" "A firm believer in the power of silence." Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 at C NORMAN A. SHERMAN "Sham" "And even his failings leaned to virtue's side." Business Mgr. Senior Play C35 Joke Editor of Sickle C35 Business Mgr. Music Asso- ciation C35 Operetta Cast C15 C25 C35 SYBCILLA BARBARA SHOBER "Her modest looks the cottage might, adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps be- neath the thorn." Glee Club C15 The SENIOR SICKLIC 1925 Cqsfl - f-f P9 . . I., , ,. ,,,,,,rfs?,..,ff--Ik --1777? -' -j g 'I ' I L X1 C, .It ,,.15.t,AXx , .I ' ' i P gegfg-H iii' I 1 - A 2 Ixos E. LAMONT SIMMONS "Sf1frk" "C'lIe.eI'l'1Il :II morn lu' wulu-s frmn short repose, liI'4-atlies the keen Zll!', illlll carols :Is lim' goes," Vice-President of Ag. Club C35 Glee Club C25 C35 Operetta C25 C35 Boys' Pep Society C25 C35 af f-JP' fi-'?Illl5C-55 ' I I , xxx I, XX VIRGINIA LEE SMITH ".lInn1e" "I :un tipsy with lnugliing. Secretary of Class C35 Secretary of Girls' Pep So- ciety C35 Senior Send-Ott Committee C25 C'aI'nival Committee C25 rw- FRANCES M. SISSON " Her missions 1ll't' lllilfll' of nothing lvnt the finest part ot pure love." Girls' Basket Ball Manager C25 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C5I'atoI'ical Association C15 C25 C3' Athletic Association C25 C35 4 lVlIl.DR ED E. SMIIH Hfllfdu "li l,lll1'll5llN ljU11lll." Girls' Pep Society C25 C35 Oratorical Association C25 435 Athletic Association C25 C35 3 V XX -'f .Q C 8-4-. .A , W. CIARA A. STANGE "C'lar1e" "Her face haul il wonderful , . . . .,, tnsm-Inzltiun III It. c I925' I 3 , -l 5 CAROLINE A. STIIRK "Her hair was not more sunny Ilznn lu-r heart." Zlee Club C25 C35 Art Revue C25 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 "Christmas" C35 C35 Pep Carnival Committee C35 Operetta C25 C35 Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 The SENIQR SICKIE 1925 H 1 WW in vw a as Eaee E 2 A see rw MABEI. G. S'rARKwEA'rHER iiE1'1'0l'S, like straws. upon the surface flow." Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 IVA LEE STEIH "Balm" "W'hen ai woman has the gift of silt-two she possesses il qual- ity aihnvv the Vlll5L'2lli.u Girls' Pep Society C25 C35 CHESTER VV. STEIN "Chet" "When he speaks, The air, 11, Clltl1't0l'Ctl lihertine, is still." VVinner of Declamation Con- test C15 C35 1 Athletic Association C25 C35 Debating C25 C35 Cjratuyical Association C15 Oratorical Association C25 Prelsiclent Oratorical Asso- C25 C35 C35 ciatlon C25 Vice-President of Class C25 President of Class C35 112 xw'gi?M'l??ii3v1y',?4frfr4'i57' -'P-7 A fifii-gi-Ea:--W-H-C -:::sEi 5ii"' l I 'i C ff l 19 s l - 4 f "1 E il . CH or i gy ing A I i Clif w f' n-is f :I i N -t 1 5 m f-QS 1 19,251 CCCH' ilg .f-A CX 1 :ont 'ff' ,'f,,.tQr-5-sc 5 N5 S Zulu, Nfl '-X-.X A ,... . My ,xl 55 "1C'595NX'f' .F-'NN ,-fffvf ' i V5iZf'5HR': in '- A 1 1 JUANITA F. STETTEN "Jim" "She lnxth il natural, wise sin- cerity, a simple truthfulness And these have lent her 21 dig- nity as inoveless :Ls the contre." Pe-p Society C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 REA B. Swicii "XYho can hlame me if 1 cliei-ish the belief that. the world is still youngf, Girls Pep Society C15 C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 DELORA ELIZABETH TINGLEY HXYll0l'9 the mouth is sweet, and the eyes intelligent, there is always the look of beauty, with 11 right lieartd' Girls' Pep Society C25 C35 Athletic Association C15 C25 C35 Oratorical Association C15 C25 C35 The SENIOR SICKLIS 1925 fwfr. if - V V H-H UF'-7 PAU1. TOMPKIXS NULDRED Toms Do1zc.xs R,o13ERTs TUTFLE u ' IJ fl ' I! Tommm Midget "Be11e:1tl1 her drooping: lashes Hmmlwx make tht, Mana, -'Q lmp11i11ess of swq-ot 1-etiwd sh-pt. a world of eloquent- mean- vontent-. mg' . - - - ' To ln- :lt 0111-0 S0l'll1'1' and inf llnteied from Ann iAI'b0l in nmlemj, Orchestra CU Q25 C35 SCIIIOI' X ear l" Declamation Q13 Assistant in P1'incipal's office C35 s N 2 4 , 1 1 LUc11,1,E VANDOREN 4KBabeD Hyun!! "A won1a11's hopes are woven of s11nbea111s," Athletic Association CU Q21 f3l Oratorical Association Q13 1 125, f3l Girls Pep Society QU C25 C35 bs XV,xl,'rER CARL VVIESINGER " 'Tis good llililllll only wins the liearti It. moulfls the body to un easy gran-0 And 111-igl1te11s every fezlture of mln- fncef' Baseball C 3 D GERTRUDE B. VVEISS UAlld 11c'4-1' did Grecian chisel trace A 11ym11l1, il nziiad, or 21 grace, Of finer tovm or lnvelier face." Class Treasurer flj Typist, Senior Sickle CSD Class Historian CSD v, The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 cw ees see es ees ee 5 RALPH l. VVEsTG,x'rE lVlII.DRED 1. YVICKHAM "Cl11n'k" "1Wid" "Let me play the fool, "I never saw an eye so bright, NVitll mirth and l1lll2'lliiPl' lot' olrl Anrl yt-t so soft as liars." wrinkles K'0I1l9.u U I . v N . ' Typist, Senior Sickle C35 Boys Pep 50ClCfY C15 C25 Glee Club C15 C25 C35. V ' Art Revue C25 Athletic Association C15 C25 -ffh,-istmag' 4353 C35 Track C35 MARY-AL1cE VVING "DfIary" "She walks the waters like il thing of life, And seems tu Claire the elf-inents t-0 strife." Scriptor of Forum C25 Secretary of English Club C15 Senior Send-Oil Committee C25 Senior Invitation Committee C35 lVl.XRG.-XRET XVOOD FRANK XVOODRUFF l5fiABEL C. YEUTTER nllfoodyu I "Her :mir her ln:lnnc1's, :ill who mlllll' 305' Of 5'Qul'h and health saw udmirecl. "liew:u'e the fury of il patient I mill eyes fg'Sl'lfW SLU , Coin-teous though 1-oy, and man." Md ""f"' of leaf, H1 even gentle. thouggli retirn-cl." look fiouvol Pd' Boys' Pep Society C35 . . , Basket Ball C35 Oratorical Association C35 Efsifqcligb iilieglcgslqgj Girls' Pep Society C15 C25 Football C35 I ' P A y C35 Baseball C35 'WVU The SENIOR SI CKLE 1925 ml ee e eee ?'-,W , ag, ,, 1 '-'L gf if ',+,'iigj'-Qzgflg Q.jwyj"jg .LQ' .f", ' 'Y 'WP'i'5ff,,'jfg7e'ejY'iWASf ' W .A. S f U 1' 1 -flgiif 3ETE 32:::f f f -- e N Y fe QB . Y :gf ah ' gn 3 1 :Hill if, A -F wifi i h X, Q' . ' 7 i L1 Q ' I gi ,M?,,,,,NNN wP ,I 1 ie f ig : xx N , i' ?1....,,,,g S A 5 . 1 ja' AHS Mvf, iii 31,553 "Af h I -- .... S. AFIW I K g A I A' ""' fi. yd, ff Aihk V 5.5. NIi'xT1.iz Louxsiz Tosus Ricnlxnn Fzaiuus Hizwss fIT0IIyIJ lIDit,kJl "Men may come and men ui gn, hm T Q0 on forever." Girls' Pep Society C35 "Every mam must be the llHlkC'l' of his own fortune." Champs, League Basket Ball Q15 Boys' Pep Society CZJ Q35 The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 C711 V--V V VV VV V VV V VVV V -VV u Commencemem' Program GIVEN AT THE CROSVVELL THEATER THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 18, 1925 AT EIGHT oYCLocK :.f.unG,3S223u-sw Overture "Bohemian Girl CBalfeD High Srhool Orrlzestra l 11x'1m cation The Rein Clyde C fffz rl zzzf -1 "The Sw 111' d of Fe1'ra1':1'l fBullardl Boyx' Cliff Cluh lnt 1'cm duction of Speaker Prinvifml J. Reed Address VV. L. Cr 11'1 ' "The lflilleifs XVooing" CFanningD llfixrd Chorus Presentati fmrl of Diplomas Srrjzerinrendent C. H. Griffey "1Iorning" COley Speaksl Girlx' Glef Cluh Awarding of Adrian College Scholarship Prev. H. L. Feerzznrz Benediction Reza Edward lllonfgoflzery Selection Ifigh School Orchestra The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 vw as as wb Class Day Program GIVEN AT THE METHODIST HPISCOPAI. CHURCH YVEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1925 vaulG,222Quw Selection High Srhool Orfhestra Invocation Rewrzfzzd B. Z. Sflllllbflllgll Salutatory ffflrn 11'Trl'l1niI Class History Gertrzzde llfeim Cornet Solo Joseph Refi' Class Prophecy Virginia Smilh, ,Him Rorirh, P11111 Srlzzwzh Uration, "Prohibit0n-A Successn Cozzzztexx Cox Quartet- Lfxtfr f1Ul'f0lI,L!ll1l0IIf Simmons, mvflflllllll SIIFFIIIIIII, Robzfrt ,llohux Giftatory ,Hive ilngrll, Squirff Chnxz' Class Poem Fira liaylex Presentation of the Gavel CvllI',1'ff'1' Stein Presirlffzzf of the Clays of 1925 Acceptance of the Gavel lfenzlell Smith Pfl',YidFIIf of the Class of 1926 Violin Trio Dorcas Tuttle, Thelnza Hurkert, Squire Chase Valedictory Harriet Jlontgomery Benediction Rewrend V. H. flliller Selection High Srhool Urchestra The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 me... gg. W. - Wg.. .. g ww SALUTATO RY HELEN MCPHAIL El' Q 'l HE graduating class of 1925 of dear old Adrian High School extends to gt to you, parents, teachers, fellovv-students and friends, a glad welcome to these, our Class Day Exercises. This is a very happy occasion for us,-the feeling of having attained the I goal for which we have worked for four long years. Yet we understand 2 'W 13 how impossible it is for one to achieve alone. For this reason we want to take this opportunity to thank you, dear parents and teachers, for your help in bringing about this happy hour. It is not given to me to tell of the glorious achieve- ments of our Class, which have no doubt surpassed all preceding ones. Of these our Class Historian will tell you later. Tonight you will learn of our hardships and struggles of the past and will perhaps take a peek into the far-off, dim future. But whatever our achievements have been, those of the future will be greater. VVe may not all be statesmen or sages, but it is given to each of us to build his life well, and as we go out into the world to advance in thought and mind. Oliver VVendell Holmes tells us in the 'iChambered Nautilus", of the little mollusk who first builds his spiral shell and then enlarges it. Hliuild thee more stately mansions, O my Soul, As the swift seasons roll! Leave thy low-vaulted past! Let each new temple, nobler than the last, Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast. 'Till thou at length art free, Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's unresting seafl ln some respects this is a sad occasion, for as a Class we are soon to die. VVe have but two more days to live. There will be no more of the delightful companion- ship and intimacy of the classroom. We will die it is true, but from this death will come separate individuals who will go out into the world and accomplish greater things, just as in the spring the tiny seed gives up its life to bring forth an abundant harvest. Again the Graduating Class of 1925 salutfr you and bids you welcome. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 cw . . . CLASS HISTORY CEERTRUDE VVEiss NF: :Yi us go back again to that first day of our High School career. VVhat a thrill we experienced. Our first day in High School! Excitement and wonder was plainly written on every face as some of us wandered aimlessly through the halls, others stood speechless in wonder at the ease with which our superiors found their way around in that great building in which we if as Freshmen were doomed to spend three long years. Finally the gong sounded and we timidly entered the assembly room only to be sent out again. We began to breathe easier as we ascended the stairs to the balcony. lVe would at least be by ourselves and above the Seniors and Juniors. However. we soon became accustomed to all the strangeness and newness of things. We no longer shrank from the condescending looks of our betters. VVe organized a class composed of one hundred sixty members with Robert Church as leader. Green being symbolic of us as Freshmen, we chose green and white as our class colors. Our booth at the annual Carnival that year was one of the prettiest there. Quite a number of our class entered the local declamatory contest, and Chester Stein, who represented us in the sub-district contest, won first place. After a short vacation we assumed the role of Juniors. How glad we were that we were not in the shoes of those incoming Freshmen. VVe fully intended to follow the Golden Rule, but when someone suggested that we do unto others as others had done unto us, we succeeded in causing the Freshmen no little annoyance. We attended our class meeting with more confidence, organized. and elected Duncan Gibson president. As Juniors we were well represented in all High School activities. Four members of the class, with mighty Seniors as rivals, went out for debating and made the team. YVe are proud of the fact that the captain of the Football team was chosen from our number. Not only he, but many other boys and also girls went out for this line of school activity and did splendid work. The other associations such as the Orchestra, Glee Clubs and Pep Societies received our loyal support. The annual Senior Sendoff given by us for the pleasure of the class of T24 was a very successful and pleasing event of which we as Juniors were deservedly proud. Another vacation period elapsed and we were Seniors. A feeling of sadness stole over us as we were reminded that this was the last time we would enter dear old Adrian High School as a class. VVe organized for the last time, giving the presidency to Chester Stein. The year has been crowded with work and time has flown so swiftly that we can scarcely believe that we are about to tread that path which leads-no one knows where. However, we were not too busy to do well our regular routine of work. Our orations were unusually well written and given, and one of our class, Harriet lwontgomery, won first place in the sub-district oratorical contest. "The Intimate Strangersu, the annual play given by the Senior Class, was acted out by a well appointed cast in a very praiseworthy manner. Much praise should also be given to bliss Taylor, who made, it possible through her untiring efforts as The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Ffiieeee C ww director, to make this play the success it Was. lVIany of our members took part, either as a principal or as a minor character in the operetta 'lCaptain Crossbonesw given by the llflusic Club. Cupid also shot his arrows into our midst, making the number of graduates less. A few, attracted by the work of the Class of '26, have joined its ranks and we hope to hear they will be a credit to it. I Now that my story is nearly through, I hope that it has brought to each of you, A glimpse of the things We have done A sample of the things we yet shall do. Thrills and pathos and romance this lacks But what more Could I do with everyday facts. Facts as you know must be perfectly true And write them as such was all I could do. And if the sincere wish of the writer comes true. The Class of '25 will prosper whateler it may do. 02 ----+-IE9l1Q,4'!fB'?5f6R't.9r.aG2!4---- The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ml -- K .... we CLASS PRO PI-IECY SETTING PLACE: Olympic Games at Adrian, Michigan. TIBIEZ June, 1936. SCENE: Lobby of the Lenawee Hotel. CHARACTERS Track Coach of Washington ............................ Paul Schwab Travelers Returning from Europe ....... Virginia Smith and Alice Rorick SMITH: Oh, Alice, doesnlt it seem heavenly to be home again. Aren't you glad we arrived in time for the games? RORICK: Oh, I certainly am. VVho would have thought eleven years ago that Adrian would be honored by having the Olympic Games held here? SMITH: l wonder if we will meet any of our classmates here? Why, look, here comes one now. RORICK: NVho? RORICK AND SMITH: VVhy, Paul Schwab, what brings you here? RoRIcK: The last l heard you were in XVashington. SCHXVABZ VVhy, how are you? lt certainly seems good to see you again. If this doesn't remind me of the good old High School days. QAll sit downl. SMITH: just thinkl Eleven years ago tonight we were graduating from old A. H. S. RORICK: l wonder what all our classmates are doing? SCHWAB: I am here entering my track team in the Olympic Games. Perhaps you didn't know that it is composed of some of the members of our class: Norman Schafer, Keith lnglehart, Victor Shadbolt, Theodore Ehinger, Everett Gephart, George Hoag, Fred Holtz and Cola Gardner. SMITH: VVell, who would have believed it! VVe just learned that a basketball team composed of our classmates has entered the Olympics, too. Dollie Damon is their captain and Grace Aldrich, Charlotte Armistead, Frances Sisson, Olive Salter and Anna Mitchell make up the team with lllargaret VVood, Etta Holtz and Leoma Remus as the reserves. SCHYVABZ A new feature in the Olympics is the "Chatterbox Contest." The contestants are: Agnes Adrian, Sybilla Shober, Eva Gephart, Vina Cady, Vesta Dawson and Lillian Deible. VVe are almost certain that "Adrian" will win. RORICK: We met a good many of our classmates abroad. The Countess De Brower entertained us at her Chateau in Italy. XVhile we were her guests we heard Lester Gorton, the golden-voiced tenor, singing in his latest hit, "MacKenzie River lloonf' He was accompanied by Paul Tompkins, "King of the lvoriesf' SMITH: While passing over the Sahara Desert, Delora Tingley, Alice Colbath and Geraldine Kicshpaugh refreshed us with "Pale Ale." VVhen we were traveling in India we discovered a chain of beauty parlors operated by Mabel Yeutter, and The SENIOR SICKLIL 1925 ma. aa. a. - ure: , Cleo McRobert, with Lucille Van Doren and hlarion Randolph as their chief assistants. RORICK: We met llflarjorie Lewis and lVlyrtle Tobias selling red "Jazz-Bowsly to the African savages, while George hloore, the noted missionary, was converting "Savage" and "Hoddinotts" there. SCI-IWAB: l never realized that our classmates were scattered about so. Politics also seem to have called some of our numbers. Duncan Gibson is 'now President of the Senate, Helen McPhail is speaker of the House, Harland Andrews is Mayor of Rome Center and Robert Shaffer is Sheriff. Floyd jordan, VValter NVeisinger and Harold Schultz are the city council and lVIuriel Fetzer is dog warden. RORICK: VVhile we were waiting here, we glanced through the Palmyra Post and discovered that Frank Wcmodrtiff is editor and that Wayne Dewey and Albert Koltz are contributing serials on "Accurate Rubber Band Shootingfl SCHWAB: The other day l heard that Chester Stein and Lee L. Ehrbright are still trying to pass the bill requiring caps and gowns to be worn at High School Commencement. It is remarkable how many of our classmates have become dis- tinguished. SMITH: YVe have a number of inventive geniuses. Harold Gasner is now a millionaire shoe-squeak remover, while Edward Gira is an iron heel-plate king. RORICK: Bernice Albrecht and Elva Bayles have just received a patent on self- setting mouse-traps. Ernest Prange has invented a non-skid spaghetti fork for the special use of the restaurant of Virginia Bassett, Beatrice Boyden and Lillian Evilsiser. SCHWAB: Speaking of inventions-Robert Church has just completed a new straight-letter dictionary closely resembling the cross-word puzzle dictionary of ten years ago. SMITH: Our poet, Lamont Simmons, has just published his collection of poems including HOde to a Partridgeu and "To a lklorning-star." RORICKZ And another member of our class has become an author. Gertrude VVeiss has published a novel on "The Soul of Drowning Fishf' SMITH: Have you heard that Robert Schultz, the great orator, is now a member of the lkiormon tribe in Utah? He intends to devote the remaining years of his life in giving speeches on 'fThe Trials and Tribulations of a Handsome Man.,, SCHWAB: In the morning paper l learned that Leslie Jasper, our High School athletic orator, is now a prominent minister in Riga and has become famous for his theological discovery which he presents to the public in book form, entitled "How To Save Your Soul VVithout Going To Church." RORICK: On our way to the hotel today we passed Mildreds' matrimonial bureau made up of all the Mildreds in High School: Nixon, Raymond, Smith, Perkins and Toms. 'SCI-IWAB: Ray Dempsey is preparing to challenge his second cousin Jack QDempseyQ. Gordon McPhail is the world's champion bowler, keeping up the record which he made during his High School days. Ralph Westgate, Irving Brown and Glen Potter are famous wood carvers, having received their practice on the desks of A. H. S. Say, Virginia, what has become of lXfIary Alice Wing? SMITH: Oh, Mary' Alice is a fisher woman in Florida, using the same old line she did in High School. Dorothy Guinan, Lovenia Nessel, and Helen lWcComb are in Florida too, maintaining a school to make backward boys forward. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 wr im SCHWAB: You remember VVellington Lawson, don't you? Well, VVellington is director of "The YVellington Stranded Michigandersn orchestra playing at Hollo- way, Jackson, Adrian and Jasper. The orchestra consists of Smith Condra, Joseph Reck, James Chesney, Vincent Seethalert and Richard Hewes. Last night I heard them play at Jasper, and saw there Isabel's sign: 'll Argue, Attorney at Law.', RORICK: Neta Patterson and Helen Howell are conducting a millinery store in Alaska. Summer hats are their specialty. Ivah Steih, Elizabeth Shank, Mabel Judson, Caroline Stark, Juanita Stetten and Mabel Starkweather are their annual customers. Alice Angell is on an extensive tour of the United States as a W. C. T. U. worker. Gladys Dickinson and Clara Stange are accompanying her. Dorcas Tuttle and Mildred Wickham, the bachlorettes, after a successful trip in the wild "VVest" are now content to settle down on "Quiet Broadwayf' Speaking of Broadway reminds me that Lucille Van Doren, Alice Kidman and Louise Hiftline are doing trapeze acts on the Keith Circuit. SMITH! Clarke Baldwin, who won the prize for his attractive smile, has settled down to the mending of hearts which he broke in High School. Wilfred Holloway and Albert Jackson are spending their leisure time sliding up and down the north pole to keep the icicles off. SCHNVABZ Robert Mcmbus is running a bird-store in Birdsall where K'Pollys" are his specialties, while Rea Swick is a "Brewer" in Home Brew Center. SMITH: Doris Benfield, Gwendolyn Bassett, Janice Betz, Rosalynd Drake and Florence Chase are Denishawn Dancers and Leon Hood is the new Hollywood find, doubling for Rudolph Valentino. RORICK: Norman Sherman is in retirement in the f'VVestgate Isles" catching up on some of the books he didn't read in High School. Mary Helen lVIunson, the Adrian Tunerville Trolley Conductor, was slightly injured on the rear platform while gossiping with Thelma Burkert, the town taxi-driver. SQHWAB: Harriet lllontgomery has departed from her studious habits and her name now appears in bright lights on Broadway as the leading star in Hziegfield Folliesf, SMITH: Squire Chase has become janitor of the lylethodist Church. The duty to which he devotes most of his time is caring for 'fAshes.,' SCHNYAB flooks at watchJ: YVell, I declare I almost forgot my track team, for l was so interested in learning about our classmates. You will be at the games, l suppose? RORICK: Oh, yes, and we shall cheer for your track team. It will be almost like rooting for Old Adrian again. ALL: Goodby. P The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Ville- 0 N 2' : E' 'l at ' W fm s yo! ' vest-b gjivlfusrig fF?F'i 1 QQ T W 2 nations of CLASS ORATIO COUNTESS CoX "PROH1BI'l'lON-A SUCCESS ?" HERE is not, or at least there should not be, any loyal citizen in the United States who is not vitally interested in the problems con- fronting his country today. That is the reason why every loyal and peace- loving citizen in the United States is interested in the much discussed problem of prohibition. Prohibition is not an ancient, worn-out problem. lt is a very modern one-indeed, so recently brought about that the foreign the world are looking on to receive a view of our progress. Even we ourselves take the time to ask the question: "Prohibition--ls it a success?" The establishment of Prohibition as a Federal Act marked the climax of years of noble but often discouraging effort on the part of thousands of men and women all over our land who were determined to crush this great evil of liquor. Every climax has a conclusion and so it is that our nation is waiting to see the conclusion of this climax. It was not the president who ratified the eighteenth amendmentg it was not Congress alone that made it a part of the Constitutiong it was the loyal, peace-loving, persistent people of the United States who ratified National Prohibition. VVe must retain the eighteenth amendment in the constitution. Prohibition is based on the experience of thirty-two states which tried state prohibition before We had national prohibition. It is not a question of morality but of self-control, self- respect and decency. There is no better argument for the retaimnent of the amend- ment than that this country desires, health, wealth, and happiness for its citizens. Statistics show us the remarkable increase in all three of these since Prohibition. 1n 1913 nine of our states were under state-wide prohihitory legislation, but the iight was being carried on in a score of other states. The next step was in the Army, the Navy, and the Soldiers, Home. ln such as these, drinks of intoxicating quality were prohibited. ln 1913 an organization of women called the 1Voman's Christian Temperance Union, numbering one million, increased membership to over three million for the purpose of appealing to Congress for National Prohibition. Three times such organizations were established, each receiving as a reward for their efforts some Act or Section prohibiting liquor in different ways and in different states. Last, but by far from the least, August 17, 1917 introduced to us the sixty-fifth Session of Congress in which the eighteenth Amendment was reintroduced with minor changes. On February 27, 1919, forty-five States had ratified the eighteenth amendment to the Constitution. VVe must retain the eighteenth amendment because it has reduced crime. ln spite of the fact that opponents of prohibition would have 'us believe that crime is on the increase in the United States, reputable magazines and reliable daily newspapers bear out the truth of the statement that crime has been less since the enactment of Federal Prohibition. The number of inmates in jails and reformatories has, in turn, become smaller and smaller. ln early history in the year 1793 when the fires of the Revolutionary VVar were still kindled low, there was a terrible crime wave. The people took advantage of the times and a Whisky Rebellion was upon the United The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 mtg.- gg.. get g--gg gg .g . gg. ir-'D States. Although in like manner crirres have arisen more or less from the XVorld lVar. we may be thankful that Prohibition was well on its way in times of war and after. It would be difficult to imagine the result if 178,000 saloons had been awaiting the boys' return. Prohibition has raised the educational status of our country. This is one of the highest standards which the United States holds up to its people today. Education cannot be brought about without funds. A great deal of the money formerly used for liquor is now being put to the worthy and lasting purpose of education. In fact, the eighteenth amendment has been the means of bringing education within the reach of thousands. Never before have American colleges had so large an enrollment. The public schools likewise are crowded and are asking for more teachers and buildings. ln the lower grades the increase in attendance is fifty per cent. This means that to every two children who attended school before Prohibition, now three are attending. Prohibition has increased the deposits in the savings banks. This shows that men are saving their money, which was formerly spent for liquor. This nation was spending fE2,500,U00,000 each year for intoxicating liquor. This expenditure was a death blow to health. wealth and happiness. The amount of yearly increase in the deposits in the savings banks since Prohibition has been estimated at S3,000,000,000. lt is utterly impossible to estimate in dollars and cents the direct loss in the United States before Prohibition. For who can estimate the loss of a soul, the destruction of a home, or the wrecked life of some countryman? These are the most expensive items of a nationls budget. Surely the health of our country is as important an item as the increase in the deposits in the savings banks. Science has shown us that intoxicating liquor is a narcotic, water absorbing, irritating drug and poison. lt is detrimental to health. The American lyiedical Association discourages its use even as a medicine. ln New York in 1916 the number of deaths from alcohol amounted to 687 and in 1921 there were only 119. The decrease in the percent of neglected children since Prohibition is remarkable. The Superintendent of Schools in Indianapolis declares that teachers are unanimous in stating that since Prohibition, pupils are better fed, better clothed. more regular in attendance and much healthier. Can such glorious decrease in wrong conditions and such brilliant increase in good conditions help but make a nation more prosperous, peace-loving and happier country? Some people do not realize our responsibility to other nations. YVe little know what an example we are to the rest of the world. Other countries have looked to us to set an example for previous problems. Now they are looking to us for a satisfactory solution of the Prohibition problem. YVe wisely chose it but what an example do you think We will make for ourselves if we shrink from our duty and let other nations watch us with disgust? It we do this, which would mean to repeal the eighteenth amendment, We should be harming not only ourselves but We should be betraying our trust to other nations. The United States Government is given the right to prohibit. This gives it the right to compel. Just as at the time of the World War the United States compelled citizens to go to die on the battlefield, so it has the power to compel the eighteenth amendment to be enforced. The Anti-Prohibitionists say we should not have the eighteenth amendment if it cannot be enforced. Should we wait till every man in the United States stops drinking before we make a law against it. Is it so with crime? No. Vvas it so with slavery? No. Then why should it be with Prohibition? It is not the industrial people of this country who want liquor. Every time the question The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 wr.. a .aa v A as aa. ae.. e as a frm , has been voted upon in Industrial States, Prohibition has been sustained by a large majority. The eighteenth amendment is a part of our Constitution. The American Flag is the emblem of our Country. VVhat American citizen would stand by at any time and see a Countryman drag the American Flag to the ground and degrade it? Then why should so many citizens all over the United States tolerate seeing an amendment of our Constitution hauled to the ground, trampled on, and ridiculed. The United States is bmed on too well-founded principles, on too religious foundations, on too much justice to allow such a thing to continue. Although there are thirteen different organizations established for the sole purpose of opposing the eighteenth amendment, the Prohibitionists can win. They are Win- ning-but it is not all accomplished. We have a grand and glorious mission to all lands. We shall demonstrate that a patriotic people, thriving under God, upholding a democracy can live without "selling their birthright for a mess of pottagef' The United States is called upon to make that demonstration before the world. Q39 ----v-lQnQ,3Q43k,9rnC32l-+--- The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 CWM. , W K. .Y. W W-.. .-.. W W K.. .. M1 uFi'J GIFTATORY Aucis ANGEl,L, SQUIRE CHASE f x lfllwf unfortunately the kind that 'ire sure to cause mischief Jupiter himself 5.0" -- A , christened her Pandora, which means all gifts. You recall that every ...X 1 i -.., :ww rv - EF: :WYLASS of '25, behold the lllagic lioxl The story of Pandora is familiar to lj you all-how she was endowed by the gods with attractive qualities but 'mix .ff Q . S i . Y . . . X ff:-fp, ,QTEK . ' t - ' ' ' . 2 . H . i ,, w fix P 1 4 1 ' 'tlgg thing went well with her until a box was placed in her care and with it the V 4 3 injunction that it was not under any circumstances to be opened. Poor Pandora had the usual amount of feminine curiosity and finally yielded to the tempta- tion to peep under the lid. Confusion followed, for with a great buzzing and hum- ming, out swarmed myriads of little pests. These were the vices and sufferings of mankind from which we have never been free from that day to this. Classmates, when the cover of the Magic box is lifted, beware the stings and thrusts that come forth. First we find a red necktie for the small and timid boy of the class-Clarke Baldwin. A book, Mrs. "Wiggins,' of the Cabbage Patch, is dedicated to Florence Chase. Here are some Pennsylvania lumps for llliss Dorothy Guinan. She will need them next winter to "keep the home fires burning." This ear of corn is intended for an overworked pony belonging to llflarjorie Lewis. VVe present a f'Bus" schedule to Countess Cox. This picture-"How the VVell-dressed lllan Should Appearf' is intended for Paul Tompkins. This reporterfx pad and pencil are to be presented to Bliss Janice Betz. Here we have a box of candles for illuminating the rattling-good car of Norman Sherman. This bottle of ether can be intended for none other than our wide-awake friend. Robert Schultz, A contract of manager of the Tygers-Leslie Jasper is requested to sign on the dotted line. This cigar for Robert Mobus is expected to light the memory of Don Cubeb de Cigarro down the years. Upon VVilfred Holloway is bestowed this little truck. VVe sincerely hope that he will not experience as much difficulty in transporting his calves to Toledo as before. To lllary Helen Munson is given this extra large stick of gum. To Ray Dempsey we present this picture of his handsome brother, Jack. We hope that Lester Gorton will be able to give many pleasing concerts, singing, "No Matter How Hungry a Horse lllay Be. He Can Never Eat a Bit." To Alice Angell is presented this fifteen-ounce box of candy, guaranteed to attract trade in any confectionery store. For Dolly Damon we have this bottle of cold cream, well known for helping one to retain "that school-girl complexion." VVe have now reached the bottom of the Magic Box-but you remember that after Pandora had slammed down the lid, too late to undo the mischief-she found one tiny elf shut inside. It was Hope that escaped this time to make up to man for all the misfortunes that had come upon him. Friends, tonight history repeats itself and a last glance within the lVIagic Box reveals one more gift. Inscribed to Chester Stein is this little figure of Hope, a symbol of his secret yearning that a silver tongue and the hard-earned laurels of the President of the Class of '25 will some day seat him in the President's chair in VVashington. Classmates, on whom the Nlagic Box has bestowed no gift, please aCCCpt-COn- gratulations. SENIGR SICKLE C LAS S P O E IVI ELVA B, BAYLES Fly, oh ye colors, emerald, white! Flutter oier us forever, Beautiful, vivid, lovely sight, Leave us never, oh never. Chosen hues of the Senior Class, Loved by each honored member, Only a few short days must pass,-- We part,-though still remember. But fly, loved colors, fly! Wave in the rippling breezes, Float, float, ever on high! Gladness from you each seizes. Fly, oh ye colors, emerald, white! Be proud that you are oursg VVave, oh wave! in the bright sunlight, Sail high above the flowers. Little you know, dear colors there, The Wonderful class you stand for. Little you know how dear, how fair- The school you gently wave o'er. But fly, loved colors, fly! VVave in the rippling breezes, Float, float, ever on high! Gladness from you each seizes. Fly, oh ye colors, emerald, white! Be glad the hours remaining, Be glad, be glad with all thy might, The high school days are waning. We soon shall see thee here no more, For other hues must take thy placeg Another class shall come before Time, our imprint can erase. But fly, loved colors, fly! Wave in the rippling breezes, Float, float, ever on high! Gladness from you each seizes. Fly, oh ye colors, emerald, white! The time has come to leave theeg The hour when each shall clasp thee tight For neler again we'll see thee. But in the future years, l know, To you our thoughts shall often turn Our love for thee shall ever grow, 0ft for you our hearts may yearn. But fly, loved colors, Hy! VVave in the rippling breezes, Float, float, ever on high! Gladness from you each seizes. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ., . :KB VALEDICTORY NW N' Hlb IS an age of advantement Science has developed with great strides. HARRIETT MONTGOMERY 61,233 ' n Q.. v "Ef'hciency,' has become the slogan of industry. A liberal education for every American boy and girl has become the motto of our government. Better schools and equipment have been supplied in abundance. It has been agreed that education is necessary for practical everyday life. But W 'S more than that, education has a very broadening effect on the character of the individual. ln a word, education is the key to life. Citizens of Adrian, parents and teachers, we thank you that we hold that key in our hand. Many doors of knowledge are ready to open at our touch. It was your kindly interest and friendly helpfulness that made this possible. We appreciate it and are ready to seize our opportunities as they come. For twelve long years we have waited for this Class Day. lt has been a day we could call our owng a day in which we might show our parents and friends what we have done. We are pleased that you have shown your great interest by coming here tonight. You have heard the record of our achievements given by our historian. In every activity of school life the "green and white" has entered. VVe shall miss the hustle and bustle of it all. Our school days have meant much to us. VVe have derived great pleasure as well as knowledge from our lessons. Some of us are ready to leave the school of books for the school of life. Others are turning their eyes toward higher institutions of learning. But we shall always remember that we obtained our foundation of knowledge in Adrian High School. Our hearts, our minds, our thoughts and our ideals have taken color and form from those with whom we have worked. VVe shall ever be true to the principles which we have received in our contact with our instructors. From the fellowship which we have had with one another we have learned the secret of teamwork and co-operation. Our gavel has been given to the Junior Class. This is but the first step in our final departure. Our High School days are nearly ended. Tomorrow night we shall meet as a class for the last time. Henceforth we shall go our several ways. But let us never forget, classmates, that we are still one in spirit although scattered far and wide. VVe have reached the goal we have striven for so long. Nlay this attainment not cause us to cease our efforts, but may it inspire us to greater things. We are about to set out into the world. We shall associate with many people. To each one we shall impart many of the ideals we have learned. Our farewell is mingled with sorrow and joy-sorrow that we must part and joy for our future hopes. There is work for us to do and we are eager to be at it. Away, press onward, upward, comrades dear, The world awaits, but we have naught to fearg With lamp of truth and honor lifted high, Our light shall shine and never, never die. T11 e SENIOR SICKLE 1925 351 'ix N "' 'Wx vc-4 '9- - . 4.0 M,-. f Q .3 .ff 552-8- iff: ,A N .- CW, 'ir T 11 , Aw... N: V E S "f'5f1Q5g-'- AA- ' M .,Q, E ,-:,: it .'V. A-.. 1: Nj: A 'l A '.qVQ- Z i4:f :: -AIA - q,- 1 .VAV E. 1.61 A' i . Li , -- i . - ' ' 'A ' Hi A' '- A A 1-:,-fgp 4', -'LYLA gas, . ,,:mf 'iw Q.-' x 1 A : - V , - 4q L1 I -A f ' " " - Q 0 ' ',,Q 5 1, 1 :rg QIQ13-' Q ' N ...V X O 'IEAJ .'4' Z -ff .4.A. n thlg nhhqvx -, I in I v- U7 . i,'. 5 0 a ' 0 u,,gnw,N,,mw9wvs. QNQQQx 3 I, V P-4 . , f ' O O 0 O 0 + Q X 15' I-Fi? 'fQfQ ' 5:5 55 N53-13.fj:3g--Q2 lA"- .. ' ' V - 'JU I gi X 1 .q.L 5 N... ,.,. L Sw . E ihqtl T 'QN 71 , ' :- -'.:'l14: +?:::J" i' IAA, in ' A 44 5 ,V,'t' X ifh.: ' W E 4 Q ' .A.,A E l Q Q no U1 The SENIOR 5ICKIE19Z5 ii 3 N 3 JUNIOR CLASS The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 NIOR CLASS XVEXDELI. SMITH President ....... ,,,,,---,,,,, ,... - A ---U Vice-President .... II Secretary ....... Treasurer ..... Marshalu--- Adam, Avis Alexander, Floyd Alexander, Lester Ampey. John Anderson, Frances ' Babcock, Arthur Bachman, Marcella Bachman, Maxine Bailey, Irene Baker, Louise Baker, Norman Bartlett, Burton Beal, Josephine Beck, Richard Beebe, Helen Beebe. Melvin Bellenir, Katherine Benner, Alvin Bennett, Nellie-Mae Berndt, Harvey Bernholtz, Ethel Bernholtz, George Biscupski, Clarence Bishop, Louise Blanchard, Alvin Blohm, Edwin Blouch, Edna Bly, Dorothy Bone, Francis Bovee, Laurene Bovvertind, Lynn Boyden, Jeanette Burkhart, Gladys Burtch, Eula Carpenter, Claude Clark, Norman Collar, Frances Collins, Frank Cook, Mary Curtis, David Denies, Charles Dewey, Lyster Dinius, Lewis Drager, William Droegemueller, Ruth Earles, Martha Earles, Vivian Eayrs, Creita Engel, Claribel Engle, Lavern Fairbanks, Marie Filter, Louise Foerster, Irene Frank, Aaron Gatt, VVilliam Geer, Ruth Gier, Paul Gregg, Doris Gruel, Kenneth Hendrickson, Opal Hermes, Robert Hibbard, Laura Hilkert, Eva Hoisington, Helen Holloway, Florence Hornby, Harold Hughes, Helen Hurlbut, Ethlyn Hurlbut, Glendora Hutchins, VVayne Jackson, Dorothy Jackson, Robert Jasmund, Viola Jones, Esther Jones, Eunice Jordan, Clifton Joslin, Theodore Kahle, Irene Keip, Victor Kishpaugh, Mary Krout, Margaret Lash, Ruth Lee. Claire Leonard, Charles Lewis, Ulysses Lewis, Walter Long, Dean Loveland, Ruth Mackenzie, Lois Marvin, Richard Wendell Smith Richard Beck ---,Katherine Sampson N-Iatteson, Robert May, Thelma McFadden, Valetta McKeighan, Clara Miller, Arno Miller, Edith Miller, Elwood Miller, Estella Miller, Jean Milligan, Louis Mofht, Jeanette Mott, Eugenia Murphy, Campbell Murphy, Paul Niuzzy, Doris Palmer, Edward Parker, Phyllis Patchett, Harold Peck, Claire Perkins, Alice Pixley, Susie Pocklington, Geraldi Prange, Elizabeth Preston, Ruby Pries, Helen Quigley, Cleo Randolph, Alice Rau, VVinifred Raymond, Edna Reganall, VVilma Reisig, Thelma Roberts, Gerald Robbins, Bert Rogers, Margaret Root, Lulu Ryan, Kenneth Sampson, Katherine Schneider, Lucile Scholl, Florence Schubert, Emilie Schubert, William Schultz, Nita Schultz, YVilliam Sharp, Harold Shrader, Richard Bert Robbins Theodore Joslin Smith, Burge Smith, VVer:dell Sneyd, Bertha Somerville, Hazelle Spaur, Dale Spies, Charles Springer, Montelle Stetten, Margarete Stevenson, Everete Stock, Thelma Stonacker, May Summers, Fern Swartz, Theodore Swenk, Ruth Tag, Helen Terbille, Ralph Thomas, Dorothy Thompson, Darrow Trosien, Nfyina Van.-Xuker, Glennis VanAuker, fW:li'guerite ne VanDusen, Keith VanDusen, Lois YVade, Lawrence VValdron, Lois YVatkins, Henry XVeaver, Ruth VVesterman, Frances Westgate, Gladys WVestgate, Virginia YVheaton, Evelyn VViggins, Constance VViley, Marian YVilliams, Mary YVillnow, Lillian VVilson, Perry VVooster, Thelma YVright, Clement Yeutter, Leta Young, Earl Zimmerman, Albert Zook, Imogene TheSENIOR s1cKLE1925 l 'IPD UNIOR CLASS I-IISTGRY VW W N 1923 Adrian High School opened its doors to the largest freshman class b' 7 . . fylllwfa We those Robeit lliatteson to lead us through the trials of our freshman 5-J . . 1 6 which had ever entered. 725 year. We have passed through this year under VVendell Smith's efficient leadership. ln its freshman year our class was made immortal by its I 5 "class songn--written by Beatrice Little and sung at the class program. The play "Sauce for the Goslingsu also helped to make this program one of the most successful ever presented. ln all athletics, Adrian High has depended on the Class of '26 for some of its best material. Our men were responsible for the excellent record made by the 192+-25 basktball team. Van Auker, Smith, Stevenson and Beck were on the first team. In the inter-class sports our class made a commendable place for itself which it has kept two years. The girl's basketball team has been successful in winning from both the other teams. ln its freshman and junior years, the class was prominent in musical activities. iVIany of its members made the trip to the musical contest at hit. Pleasant. This year mllheresau, the leading lady in the operetta, was a junior. lllany others in the class were prominent in the cast and choruses. Next year we intend to accomplish many things which we have heretofore been unable to do. We aim to make our graduating class one which will prove itself ever worthy of Adrian High School. 6 l T 1 Y i E I f 1 w FRESHMAN CLASS The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 CW A A aa kwa A -e ee aim EDU'-XRD BALDXVIN Yankey, Forrest VVoodruff, Lillian VVood, Grace VVonder, Helen VVinn, Dale VVines, Leonard Vvilson, Marian VVilliams, Frances VViggins, Constance VVehster, Homer VVarren, Seaton Wlagner, Richard VVagner, Elizaheth VanDoren, Kenneth VanDoren, Ethel Townsend, Harold Tolford, VVesley Tolford, Ardith Tidswell, Victor Temple, Frederick Summers, Clarence Stevenson, Leland Stetten, Janette Steih, Emery Spielman, Hazel Snyder, Raynor Snyder, Marjorie Snyder, LaFern Smith, Lena Smith, Lawrence Slayton, Ethel Simpson, Isabel Shove, Carl Sherman, Robert Sherman, Gertrude Shaw, Delaphene Shank, Alice Shaler, John Sentle, Cecil Seger, LeMoyne Seals, Jeanette Scott, Clayton Scott, Charles Schweikert, Clara Schmidt, Erna Schwartz, Franklin Sayers, Doris Samlow, Louise FRESHMAN CLASS President----.L Vice-President---- Secretary .... Treasurer--- Marshal--- Salter, Leslie Ryder, Dorothy Ruesink, John Ruesink, Charles Rogers, Lawrence Retter, Arthola Rehberg, Janet Raymond, Violet Raymond, Harold Prange, Harley Prange, Alvin Perry, Wlallace Peavey, Kenneth Peavey, Kathryn Ott, Alice Osterlin, Leo Xovesky, Blanche Nixon, Madeline Nicolai, Palma Nicholson, Ethlyn Gladys Near, Myers, Edwin Muhn, Dorothy hlorse, Leland Moore, Ethel Minzey, Iva Minier, Maynard Miller, Leigh Middleton, Violet McCrillis, Jane Matthews, Minnie Matthews, John Matthes, Nelda Mansfield, Clifford Manning, Leone Malzahn, John Mackenzie, Edna Loop, Florence Lloyd, Rowland Little, Beatrice Lewis, Anna Lash, Amy Krins, Edward Knowlan, VVilmer Kirk, Baldwin Kennedy, Viola Kelly, John Kane, Genevieve Kahle, Charles Jury, Mona Jenkins, Margaret James, Billy Jackman, Ernest Illenden, Richard Illenden, Carl Ikle, Clarence Hutchinson, John Howland, Hazel Howe, Paul Holloway, Ruth Hines, Harold Hiftline, Henry Helma, VVilfred Hechinger, Paul Harvey, Helen Hanover, Ray Hamlin, Laura Hanlin, Marguerite Hamilton, Mary Hallenbeck, Charles Hall, Daniel Guest, Genevera Gruel, Esther Griffey, Genevieve Greenwald, Florence Golf, Richard Gibbs, Jewell Gaddis, Alice Fouts, Bernice Francoeur, Ione Foerster. Irene Fisk, Helen Fisher, Frederick Fay, Mildred Engle, Mildred Engle, Dorothy Engle, Andrews Emerson, Mildred Emerson, Gerald Earles, Evelyn Dusseau, Helen Drouillard, Gladys Dreher, Ernest Dougherty, Clarence Derby, Edna Dennis, Kermit ----Ed wa rd Baldwin ----M adeline Nixon Viola Kennedy - Richard Golf ---Frederick Fisher DeNies, Alice Demrpsey, Russell Delano, Vinnie Delano, Harriet Delano, Claude Davis, Harlan Daniels, Elwood Damon, Flo Dailey, Dorothy Crandell, Leonard Covell, Eloise Cornell, Dorothy Conklin, Leola Clough, Helen Clegg, Katherine Chatheld, Mabel Casper, Casper, Carter, Lucile Cecil Thelma Carrick, Kenneth Carpent er, Harold Ca rlson, H arold Bond, Bernice Brown, Clarence Brooks, VVinter Bristol, Lillian Brisbin, Harold Brazee, Lucile Bradish, Everett Bournes, Francis Bohn, VValter Bishop, Opal Betz, Mu1'ldean Berry, Irene Bellenir, VVayne Beekel, Elton Beal, Hattie Bay, Robert Barrett, Barrett, William Patrick Baldwin, Edward Baker, Thea Bachman, Agnes Auchamspaugh, Ellen Annis, Robert Andrews, Lucille Allen, Vella The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 wi 1 .a uw FRESI-INIAN CLASS I-IISTGRY V' NEHE class of 1927 went through the usual experiences during their three ,, f years of Junior High School life and bore their share of the responsibilities FTW 747 of affairs. At the close of the school year of 192-I-, we all felt fully capable GA 'fl' lx of assuming our school duties as Freshman of Senior High School when I 4 school opened the following fall. ln fact we felt so well prepared that f W it did us no harm to have our breath taken away by the rarity of the atmosphere of knowledge which pervaded all the corridors and class rooms. VVe 7,J.:f": .lf Q if FAX 7 .A ll' u.s"'? 5' 'W 'Q were also very much surprised to find that we were regarded only as Freshman and we never realized before the vast difference in importance between a Freshman and a Junior or Senior. One hundred sixty-two students finished the Junior High School course in June. Une hundred sixty students entered Senior High the following fall, making a loss of two. There are at the present time one hundred sixty-two enrolled in the Freshman Class. The class of 1927 has played its part in the Athletics of Senior High. ln foot- ball, A's were awarded to five Freshman boys, and association A's to four. XVe also contributed to the success of the basketball season as six 1927 boys played. The Freshman girls organized a basketball team and played several class games. One of the most attractive features at the Athletic Carnival was the Freshman booth, of which Blanche Novesky was chairman. lt was cleverly decorated in con- trasting colors and a thriving business in the sale of popcorn and candy was carried on during the evening. On january 7. 1025, a meeting of the Freshman Class was called for the purpose of organizing, and electing oflicers. The result of this meeting was that the Freshman Class was ready to function in the life of the High School with Edward Baldwin as President and Miss Armstrong as Class Adviser. The different English Classes were organized into Literary Societies. Each society had an appropriate name, and pins were worn by each member of the society. Kleetings were held each month, ofhcers elected, and business carried on in a legal way, so, much was gained in knowledge of Parliamentary law. Programs were prepared and given by the classes at the meetings, so some experience in the preparation of programs was gained, also practice in public speaking was acquired. These programs and meetings were enjoyed by all and a great deal of true school spirit was developed through each organization. Surely a class so large in numbers, and one which in only its first year has played so large a part in school activities, is destined to be in the foreground of Adrian High School in the next two years. ll SLNIOR SICKLE1925 wx 1 M r-'J GEAFTAI N BABES 0 "HONOR ESOU En 'ro HAVE ANU T0 Hom' SHOULDER RMS ' A ,hyK iw? Ak Q 'i 1', : W 1: A 4 l ' THE PERFECT FLAPPUT 'VHCKEY' 'POTASH AND PENYKUTTU? FROSH Thr SENIOR SICKLE1925 IFAC UL Y I fl- A The SENIUR SICKLE1925 575' - f W- if-V nyrb SCI-IOQL FACULTY GEBRA MATHEMATICS IVIATHEMWTICS AL MISS' BUCK T? :'L PING TRAINING MI? WARREN AGIYICULTLIRE MEC:-1. M155 RICHARD MISS SHUMAI? PRINCIPAL HISTORY MR HALL COMMERCIAL MISS PATT DOMESTIC SCIENCE' MISS LANGFORD MR CLARK MR REED MISS GREEN ART DOMESTIC APT MR Luna MRS. Lmvnamx Mass KINNEY The SENIOR SICKLE1925 SCHOOL FACULTY ENGLISH ENGLISH ENGLISH 5 ARMSTRONG FQEN1 MISS TAYLOR FRENCH MISS HEDRICK SSEMBLY-HALL SCIENCE IUHCH 'A M155 HAYES -I fm W LATIN AAISS PAT -LATIN MR BEDDOW PI-IY5ICIlL TRAINING FCIAITII 'AW 1ALL M155 IYIDIVIAN MISS HI GBEE MR SHADFORD MISS THORNTON v . Emma The SENIOR SICKLE1925 II em , , ,,., W, F93 BOARD OF EDUCATION F3F2E5lDENT TAFQY ' MR Cf.. BALDWIN MP4, EN, 5M!TH SUPERXNTENDENT MP, FGWESTGATE MRCH. GRIFFEY MRS. E.G.KUNEY M RJ. H. BAKEQ MQ. S.WP2'AYMOND V 71m in Thu SENIOR SILIxI,Ii1925 mp IQ AiiIiE'JYi' I YK14, W5 f ll 6 ww W The SENIOR SICKLIQ 1925 I I 'ff BTW SENIOR PLAY "'I'III2 IN'I'INl,-X'I'I2 S'I'RAXGICRS" Wztg Intimate Strangers," by Booth Iarkinggton, was the title of the Annual Senior Play which was presented by the Senior Class on the evenings of April 2 and 3, 1923. For many years the Senior Play has been an event anticipated not only by the student-body. but by the townspeople as well. QI' All X , . and the marked success of the play this year was therefore very gratifying gf 'W 3 not only to the class, but to all who witnessed its presentation. 'Ilhe fact that the class of I'IZ5 upheld the traditions of the high school is due in particular to Kliss Irene 'I'avIor, our faculty adviser, who so capahlv directed the play, and also to the sincere efforts of the members of the cast. The first scene opens with a dialogue between NViIIiam Ames, a lawyer of un- certain age and the rheumatic, indolent stationmaster in a forsaken station where hir. Ames is stranded with Bliss Isabel Stuart, a girl of yesterday, as his only companion other than the agent, I-Ie discovers that there is no chance of getting food or lodging in the neighborhood because there are only two small homes with large families. He patches up a quarrel with Bliss Stuart over who should have the "one sandwich and one hard-boiled egg." After a compromise and division have been made, and both of them are asleep, Florence, the great-niece of IN'Iiss Stuart. arrives with Johnnie VVhite, a young man almost as modern as the flippant young Florence, to rescue Illiss Stuart. He is taken to her home where he is tortured constantly by an effort to untangle the family relations and to discover the age of his hostess who has two nieces, one of the modern age, who is really her grandniece, and an Aunt Ellen of a former day. a gray-haired lady in stiff black silk, who compares the 'present age constantly with her own, utterly to the discredit of the former. The SENIOR SIC KLE1925 The cast in order of their appearance was: The Station Master ....... ....... ......... William Ames ...... --- Isabel Stuart---- Florence ......... Iohnnie VVhite .... Henry ......... Aunt Ellen .... Mattie ..... --- ----CLARKE BALDWIN -----ROBERT CHURCH ----HELEN McCoMB ----CoUN'rEss Cox ----ROBERT SCHULTZ - .....,.,. EDWARD GIRA H ARRIETT MONTGOMERY -------------------------------------------------GRACE ALDRICH Music hetween acts and hefore the play was furnished by the high school orch The Senior Play Committee was: NORMAN SHERMAN .... .o........ - -Business Manager SQUIRE CHASE .,,,. e..e IRv1Nc BROVVN--.. FLOYD JORDAN--- :Xssistant Business Manager ------Stage Manager ----Head Usher --Arm CStl'3.. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 "A" CLUB VAUDEVILLE SHOW l N N llay first, nineteen hundred twenty-five, the athletes of Adrian High CL ' I School took the stage. The men who had smashed their way to touch- downs became chorus girlsg the men who had shot Winning baskets in the last minute of play became prima donnas. Adrianls athletes showed they ' V had as much ability in beauty and art as on the gridiron or the basketball gn 7 -: V 6 a ., ,, 5 eil flaivifgij X -:-mb., wiv, Q 230-l"4igv' g ".-3, 9.5 hi-5:3 1 Ui W' -7 T5 K court. The "A" Club Vaudeville Show contained everything a show could possibly have. lts all-male cast performed all kinds of acts with the utmost ease. There were comedi- ans and there were living statues rivaling the marble wonders of the world. There was an orchestra equalled only by Paul Whitemanls. There were acrobats performing marvelous feats, seeming more like monkeys than human beings. There were silver throated singers warbling divine music. As a climax to this glittering array, a bevy of beautiful girls danced and sang, nymphlike in their grace and with the voices of Loreleis. The show, given for the benefit of the Athletic Association, was a great success. The auditorium was filled to capacity and everybody was well satisfied. The Directors were Mrs. Mary Jane Lambrix and Coach E. W. Shadford. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 miata. .. aaa- aaa as-aaa.. aaa aa a UPN WV WV lN the evening of December 15th mam high school students were attracted Qt to the Gymnasium by the noisy merrv makers who had arrived before them. ATHLETIC CARNIVAL You have all guessed it was the annual Pep Carnival arranged under the auspices of the Girlsl Pep Society and assisted by the Boys, Pep Society. The senior booth trimmed in green and white, the junior booth trimmed in Q W 3 yellow and purple and the freshmen booth trimmed in contrasting colors, proved very popular. The glorious blue and white loved so much by every student adorned the favor booth. Other interesting attractions were the country store and the minstrel show. The south side of the gymnasium was roped off for dancing and this was one of the main features of the evening. Nlusic was furnished by high school students. The success of the carnival was not due to the committees entirely, though much credit is due them, but to the many persons who attended. SENIOR PROGRAM The Senior Class gave their annual program December tenth before the entire school in the auditorium. As has been the custom in recent years, an outside speaker was obtained for the occasion. The following program was delightfully presented: f'To a Violet" -- .As.a......,. .. ........... -- .,..... Zaminick SENIOR ORCHESTRA Violin Duet "Caprice Viennois" -A a-- -- -- ----Kriesler HValse Bluette" ..............................,....a....... ..... D rigo MARY TTELEN MUNSON AND 'ITHELMA BURKERT Readings PROFESSOR R. D. T. HOI.I,lSTER of the Extension Department of the University of Michigan Vocal Solo "Rose in The Bud" 'fTen Thousand Years from Now' LESTER GoRToN ACCQMPANIED nr PAUL ToMPR1Ns Zora Ash was chairman of the program committee CARLETON PROGRAM A very interesting program was given in memory of Will Carletonls birthday October twenty-first. It consisted of the following readings: Interesting Incidents in the Life of Carleton ..................... WENDELI. SMITH Dialogue: "Gone with a Handsomer M3Hl'---RORERT CHURCH AND COUNTESS Cox "Elder Lambls Donation" ................ ............. ,.... M A DELINE NIKON "The New Church Organ" .....,,............................. --COUNTESS Cox The orchestra made its first appearance at this time with a varied program of entirely new numbers. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 0111 if - rv f-" --'WJ BACCALAU REATE The Baccalaureate Services for the class of 1925 were held in the evening of June 1-ith at the Baptist Church. A very inspiring and impressive address was given by Rev. Forest Ashbrook, which was much appreciated by the Seniors and their friends. CLASS DAY The annual Class Day program was given June 17, at the Mlethodist Episcopal Church. A very pleasing and interesting program was presented by the members of the class of '25. As has been the custom in previous years, the Senior gavel was given to the class of 1926 for a yearls keeping. COIVIIVIENCEIVIENT The Commencement exercises were held June 18th, at the Crosswell Opera House. XV. L. Carr of the U. of RI. delivered an excellent address to the Seniors which was well appreciated. A large audience witnessed the presentation of the diplomas to the class hy Superintendent Griffey. SENIOR SEND-OFF The class of 1926 delightfully entertained the Seniors at the annual Send-Off on the evening of June lbth. The dinner was served at the lllasonic Temple, after which an entertainment was given. After the program the guests enjoyed the usual dance. The ball room was artistically decorated in the colors of the class of 1925. Th S ENIOR SICKLP 1925 8CHAf?ER'25 HOLLOWAYZJ 5fAE.fQWlW'?5 663355955092 Q 5 5 ,,,, , . f TI SLXIOR IQIII l9-.' ATHLETIC S 0 GJ f J . I 'Sw ,Q 4 W file mr ww The SENIOR SICRIE 1925 milf V 7 f Z , W f Y, ., 01-'FJ TH E VARSITY-A'A', M EN Melvin Beebe l"Beeb"J ..,.,..,,.. -- Robert Jackson Q"Jack"je--- Theodore Ehinger L"Ted"j---- Claude Carpenter Q"Carp"l---,, XVilfred Holloway C"Poopy"D---Y Clarke Baldwin l"Bub"l ,,,. , YVendell Smith f"Smitty"J ..... - Campbell Niurphy Q"lN1urph"J,---- Richard Beck l"Becky"J .e..... - Robert Schultz l"Bob"J ..,.... Harold Gasner Q"Gaz"J----, Leland Stevenson C"Steve"l--- Kenneth Gruel C"Sleepy"J ,ff. - Xvilliam Schubert 4"Bill"J----- Harold Hornby f"Harold"J--- Richard XVagner f"Dick"h--- Norman Scharer C"Norm"J---- Edward Baldwin fl'Ed"J ....., Frederick Fisher fg'Fred"J .....,. VVellington Lawson fl'Duke"J ..,.. Clayton Scott C"Scotty"J ........ Richard Gofl: f"Dick"J ..,..., Robert Annis f"Bob"J--, Edward Gira Theodore Joslin Ulysses Lewis Robert Mohus Paul Murphy Paul Schwab Burge Smith Glennis Van Auker THE SECOND TEAINI-WA. Nlontelle Springer Ray Dempsey Russell Dempsey Ray WVetherbee Russell James Paul Howe Fred Holtz Frank VVoodrufP JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL A. A," -----,-End -- ,Y..,.,.,.. Tackle --a-,--,-,---,,,Guard , --Center-Captain-elect Guard Tackle-Captain End ,,A-Quarterback ---,-,I-iullback -,,Halfback ---Halfback ,--Halfback --,-,End ------End ,--,Guard ----Guard ---,Guard ,,--Guard ,,,-Center ---Halfback ---Halfback ---Halfback ---Halfhack MEN XVayne Bellenir Lester Gorton Irving Brown Frank Collins Ernest Jackman Lawrence Smith II. S." MEN LeRoy Younglove VVilliam VVillnow John Jasper file CW pm The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 cw ff a aa- - - ww F O OTBALL CLARK E BALDWIN XW Vi the beginning of practice this year, Coach Shadford was faced with the problem of building an entire team. Only three veterans, all linemen. fb-' fx? iff at " remained from last year's successful eleven. This meant a whole new QQNMPSQQ backfield and five new linemen. There was plenty of material, but the size, speed, and brains necessary in a good football player was hard to Z' 'W if find. NVith these difficulties, a team was put on the field that made up in fighting spirit what it may have lacked in experience. At the beginning of the season, many gloomy predictions were made about the coming campaign. A good team under such difiiculties seemed impossible to most people. The team did lose its first game and to a smaller school, but it showed that fighting spirit that was going to humble larger and more haughty teams later. The middle part of the season was characterized by ups and downs. but the team was finding itself. Bad luck was present in the form of many injuries, scholastic difficulties, and a lack of experienced substitutes, but the team never lost its spirit and won a good share of the games. Then came the crucial part of the season, for the last three and the most important games of the whole schedule remained. The team with that fighting spirit, now a well-oiled machine, armed with the experience of hard battles, could not be stopped. Fighting like demons it ended the season in a blaze of glory, winning three hard struggles in a row and topping it off with a defeat over lVlonroe in. the hardest fought battle ever played between the two schools. ln the first game of the season, Blissfield with an experienced team, and with twice as much practice as Adrian, conquered l-l-O. The next week Adrian went to llarshall and after a hard struggle emerged the victors 13-o. Then came Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor had its usual powerful combination and expected an easy victory. Adrian, fighting desperately, held them to one touchdown the first half, but was finally overcome, 27-O. just before the Coldwater game, five members of the squad were lost by suspension and Adrian lost 25-O with heavy injuries. The following week Adrian was held to a 6-6 tie by llorenci. Adrian met its worst defeat at Detroit Northeastern -I-1-6. Only five regular men were able to play this game, and their places were taken mostly by men who had never played first team football before. The way those men played against the powerful Northeastern aggregation was a sign of the fighting spirit of the whole squad and something to be proud of. With a fine reversal of form, Adrian won from the big Sturgis team, the next week 25-0. Then Hudson, undefeated, and claiming the county championship, came proudly to Adrian expecting victory. Adrian had a little surprise for them and they went home defeated 27-7. The last game and the game Adrian would rather win than any other was Monroe. Overconfident they came to Adrian expecting revenge for two previous defeats in a row. Adrian was prepared for them. For four terriffic quarters the teams battled, first one leading and then the other. The last few minutes came with Adrian leading 20-19. Monroe in a last great effort completed a thirty-yard pass and the runner went forty yards before he was tackled. Then with the ball on the two TheSENIOR s1cKLE1925 l Gai -- or-'D yard line Adrian made its last and greatest stand. The team was badly battered, several were badly injured and two were delirious. For four downs Adrian held the desperate Monroe team. Monroe advanced the ball to within six inches of a touchdown, but never could they pierce Adrian's stone wall defense. The game ended with the ball safe in Adrian's possession. Adrian won four games, lost four, and tied one, turning into victory a season that seemed a certain failure. To Coach Shadford goes most of the credit for the season. He built a winning team from almost nothing, trained it, and instilled into it a winning spirit. He held the team together when everything seemed against it and the team tried to reward him. There is no doubt but that he deserves much credit. Captain Clarke Baldwin played his third and last year at tackle. He was injured in the Ann Arbor game and was not able to play, except for a few minutes in the Nlonroe game, the rest of the year. Carpenter, captain elect, played center. He was an accurate passer, was quick in breaking up plays and a sure tackler. He deserves much praise and good luck for the next year. Jackson, playing his second year at tackle. was a tower of strength on the line, and his furious onslaughts made many opponents retreat in terror. Murphy played his third year at quarterback. Hindered by a late start, he ran the team in admirable fashion, taking the ball himself for many gains. Ehinger started the season at guard, was moved to tackle and played a good game. He was a hard man to take out and held the defense on his side admirably. He was also strong on offense. Holloway at guard played a fighting game. He was in every play, and impregnable on defense. His fighting spirit always kept the team going. Wendell Smith, playing his first year at end, made a wonderful start. He was quick at breaking up interference, never missed a tackle, and could catch passes. He was a great aid to the team. Beebe started at fullback. He was shifted to end and played a stellar game in both positions. He was especially clever at catching passes, making many points in this manner. Beck p-layed an excellent game at full back. His kicking saved the day for Adrian many times, and his running and passing made him a formidable triple-threat man. Beck also made many tackles and deserves much praise. Schultz, at halfback, was a very valuable man. Open field running or going through a line were his specialties. He further distinguished himself by his accurate and speedy passes. Considering it was his first year, his was a wonderful accom- plishment. Gasner played a hard game at halfback. He was small, but very quick and hard to tackle. This was his last year and his loss will be keenly felt by the team. Stevenson, playing quarter or halfback, could always be relied on for a gain. He was fast and shifty and very hard to tackle. Gruel at end played a good game. On defense he skillfully turned the plays in to the tackle and was a hard man to run a play around. The other members of the team all showed themselves good players in big games. From the showing they made this year, a great deal is expected of these men in years to come. The SEIXIOR SICKLE 1925 VN 0759 The second team was a hard working lot, and furnished lots of opposition for scrimmage. They also deserve much credit for their faithfulness in practice Junior High School had a good representation and these men ought to make players on future first teams. Leslie Jasper, the manager, is entitled to much credit for his work for the team No one doubts that he is the best manager the football team has had in Vears THE SCHEDULE Adrian 0 .... ..................... Adrian 13 ..... Adrian 0 .... Adrian 0 ..... Adrian 6 .... Adrian 6 .... Adrian 25 ..... Adrian 27 ..., Adrian 20 .... 97 Blissfleld 1+ Marshall 6 Ann Arbor 27 Coldwater Z5 Morenci 6 Detroit N. E. 41 Sturgis 0 Hudson 7 Monroe 19 145 T lz e FN' WP? Tl1uSEN1OR SlClxI,E19Z5 GN! - ff IFS 1" 1 t i l - La. i 0 l Tllli TEAM Richn rd Beck-C11 ptnin .,,f..Y..fHfffffff..V.. XVentlell Smith-Captain Elect Lelanfl Stevenson-"Steve" --,, Melvin lieelwe-"Beel1" -- Kilennia Van Ankcr ...,,, , Clanrle Carpcnterf"t'nrp", llnrnltl Pritchett -- ..,.,, N Campbell Mlll'l3h5'--lAMlll'l5l1" -, Frederick Fialier-"F1'erl" ,- Richard Gulf ,, .... .- l'Zllll Howe -- Robert Annis--Captain W Perry XVilson ........ Robert jackson -W Xvalter Bohn ., Fred Holtz W, Baldwin Kirk H-, Lawrence Smith --- l,c'lan4l Nlorse ,, -"Smitty" , THE RESERVES Running G narcl ---W ..n. Fnrwartl ,-,..---ForWard ,--Back Guard ,,,,,-,,C'ente1' ,,,l'1aQk Guartl ,,-Forwa1'cl -,-F0rward -,,,Guard -,-Forwa1'd ,,,Forwarcl A- - -Fnrwa rrl ----Center ,-w,Guarcl v ,,F0rwarrl ,-..,cillZ1I'il -,-F01'XYHl'tl , --Forwai'd ,--Forwartl Phe SENIOR SILKII 1925 mf ww SECOND TEAM The SENIQR SICKLE 1925 CW gg. WJ BASKETBALL N" N' N Basketball, Adrian had much success this year. Commencing the season with but one regular, a team was formed that could give any five in the state a hard battle. At first the team was new, but as soon as the men had worked together a short time, it developed into a fast organization. A schedule of ten games was played, out of which Adrian won seven and I Aw' gl 2 'W T only lost three. The hrst game of the season was January 9, when Adrian played Toledo Central at Adrian. In the first game the team showed all the marks of veterans. Toledo went home defeated 30 to 9. The next week Adrian met Ann Arbor on their own floor. The men made an excellent showing but our old rivals were too much for ?iafffl,"Qsi? 'f Q them and Adrian was defeated 36 to 13. Next, Coldwater was defeated to the tune of 18 to 3. The night after the Coldwater game, the team and a good manv rooters went to Toledo to meet Scott High. supposedly one of the best teams in the country. Adrian, in spite of the long journey to Coldwater and the game the night before, held them -I-1 to 1-1-. On January 30, Ypsilanti Central came to Adrian and was sent home defeated 21 to 12. A week later lVIarshall came down and conquered the blue and white 28 to 12. On Wednesdziy' of the next week, Adrian went to Tecumseh and tamed the Indians 36 to 6. On Friday, Birmingham, who later was runner-up in the Class B tournament, came here. ln a hard, fast. game, Adrian threw off her old jinx and beat them 37 to 17. The following week Adrian went to Hudson and gave them their annual defeat by a score of 36 to 20. Adrian again played Tecumseh on March 6, defeating them this time 33 to 9. lVIarch 19 Adrian went to Ypsilanti to compete in the district tournament. They drew Pontiac the first night. Pontiac had been regarded as one of the leading contenders for the state title. Adrian in a desperately fought battle, showed all the class of a championship team. VVhen the final whistle blew the score was Adrian-27, Pontiac-2-1. The next night the team met Port Huron, who had not played the evening before and therefore was somewhat fresher than Adrian. In a very tight game Port Huron won by a score of 19 to 16. This ended the tournament for Adrian. To build a team from only the regular veteran and to make it a winning team is no small task. Fine credit for accomplishing this belongs to Coach Shadford. The team too had all the fighting spirit that his teams have. Captain Beck played his second year at running guard. He was adept in every department of the game. His work was a large factor in Adrian's success. Captain-Elect Smith played forward. He had a neat trick of making baskets almost at will. "Smithyl' deserves much praise for his work this year, and many good wishes for next. Stevenson at forward was one of the reasons for Adrian's large scores. He had a wonderful eye for baskets and made many points on long shots. Beebe made a formidable backguard. He allowed few baskets to get by him. He also had a habit of going down the floor himself and ringing up baskets. Van Auker played center, and contributed much to the team's success. He was always on the spot, not saying much but doing his part and doing it well. Th E SENIOR SICKLE 1925 cw 5 s s ss vw The rest of the team deserve almost as much credit as these men. Although not regulars they played in every game and always acquitted themselves honorably. Mui phy and Carpenter from this number played so much that they are entitled to be tilled regulars. The manager was Leslie Jasper. The only thing to be said of his work is that any future manager seeking success would do Well to model after him. january january january january january February February February February March Total ......,. SCHEDULE ---- -,--Adrian 30 ---- ----Adrian 13 ---- ----Adrian 18 ---. .-.. Adrian 1+ ---- ----Adrian 21 ---. .... Adrian 12 -- Adrian 36 ---- --,,-Adrain 27 e--- -----Adrain 36 ---- ----Adrian 33 Adrian 240 ----- --,,'I'oledo Central 9 ----,-Ann Arbor 26 -- ..e........ Coldwater 3 Scott High, Toledo 44 ,Y .... Ypsilanti Central 12 ---------Marshall 28 -,--'I'ecumseh 6 ----Birmingham 17 ---,,Hudson 20 -,--'l'eCumSeh 9 -,1-,Opponents Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 me wg -1 . N se P .s --- g ww BASEBALL HTQQF HERE is every indication this year of repeating the successful season Adrian had last year. There are a large number of ball players reporting every night. Led by Captain Prange, a team has been formed that shows all kinds of ability. The first game of the season was with Blissfield. Bliss- tield had beaten some of the best teams in the country and came to Adrian Z W Q with high hopes. Our team had a little surprise for them, however. VVe ran up three scores in the first inning. Blisstield tried hard to beat us but it was in vain, the game ending 7 to 6 in Adrian's favor. At the time of going to press no more games have been played. but with a team that looks as good as the one that did not lose a single game last year, much success is expected. THE TEAM A Ernest Prange, Captain Q'iDick"j ...,,..., .. -WShortstop Melvin Beebe C"Beeb"b---... e,,.ee ..e.. C iatcher XYalter Bohn Q"Tillie"J .....,,.. ..,, I st Base Leland Stevenson f"Steve"l ,,.Y ..... 2 nd Base Paul Howe Q"Shiek"J ....e.... ,.... 3 rd Base Campbell Murphy C"lrish"l .YAYY ...,A. L eft Field Glennis VanAuker f"Glen"j .... ---Center Field Harold Patchett Cl'Slugger"J .... fe.. R ight Field Fred Holtz QHFritz"l .....,,.. ...,.,. P itcher Leslie jasper C"john"D .... ,.... P itcher Leslie jasper ,...,,..,,, --,Manage1' The SENIOR SlCKLE1925 mi--- a at e to am ae- ear eat e t ea tm-. .-nre'u TRACK EVQQV' LTHOUGH there is not as much interest shown in track as in other sports, X Z' Why! 5 pi xqgf .fwli QQ Qi vh yah li:sw'yy - f -za Z egaf0.'0frLi W' 57533 ?f " Qi there has been a good number of contestants for places on the team. ln the last two years, Coach Shadford has taken the team to the State Inter- scholastic meet at Ann Arbor where they have always made a good show- ing. The same plan will be followed this year and Adrian has a right to expect much honor from this year's team. The majority of men out for track are freshmen 5 some are even from Junior High. ln this manner the track team, will become stronger year by year and the time is not far distant when track will be a leading sport in Adrian High School. THE TRACK SQUAD Name - Norman Baker .... Edward Baldwin Kermit Dennis .... Richard Golf -- Keith Ingleha rt --- John Jasper --- Ulysses Lewis -- Clayton Scott -- Harold Sharp -- Ralph Westgate Clarke Baldwin --- Distance an--100 yard -----220 yard ---,half mile ,-,--220 yard ------half mile quarter mile -------100 yard -----220 yard ---100 yard -----100 yard --,,Manager T lz 5' GW - uFE'D The SENIOR SICKI-151925 l at -- a aaaa a- -- ra-u CHRLS'BASKETBALL Mfg: 'l N Adrian High School Basketball is the only sport in which the girls show 'fr their athletic slcill and this year the girls have shown a great deal of tiers -I -- Sh' interest and spoitsman ip. 5 550' M X 9 7 M-C s . VI! g 11 set-blfi-tae X lv x nat- ' I, :Y fairs 5 -5 1 fwl ff c 2 5. 9 fb W fl :r FI? E1 E. o D U3 E1 'U o 7-91 l'Y :J- fb C .- 2.1 Ui U7 UQ 5 CU in The Seniors had a good team and every girl was ready when the hall came into her hands to increase the score for the team. The Junior team is known as the Hspeedyll team, and this title helped them The Freshmen, though lacking in experience, put forth no easy lights for the more experienced teams. The Junior High School for the first time played in the class games this year. The girls representing the junior High showed their ability in every game. The following is a summary of the line-up and schedule: LINE-UP SENIORS Forward --- - A,,.......,. -,---Muriel Fetzer lNlarlagCrj Forward --- ..,,......,...,. .--Margaret VVoo:l Guard --,-,,-, ---Charlotte Arnnisteacl Qfaptainl Guard --------- - ---------.--- ----Netzl P21ttCl'S0l'l jumping Center .---- Frances Sisson Running Center ---Lillian Evilsiser Substitute ------- ---- V irginia Bassett jl7NIORS Forward --- -..--.-...... ,..-,.......... l '1ClBIl Tag Forward --- --- -.-. Marguerite Van Anker Guard -------- ---Eula Burtch Qffaptainl Guard ---------- ......-.... S Llsie Pixley Jumping Center ---..-.---. .---- K atherine Bellenir Running Center ....,......-............. Helen Pries Substitutes ------ ------------ N ita Schutz, Creita Eayrs, Lulu Root FRESHMEN Forward --- --..---.---.----. ...-. J Cwel Gibbs CCaptainD Forward --- ...--...... Flo Damon Guard -------- Ethlyn Nickolson Guard ---------- Lillian VVoodruff jumping Center ,.........-.-.-...... .. ....,.-.-. Miltlred Engle Running Center Substitutes ------ Jan. 24 ---- Jan. 24 ---- Jan. 30 ---- Feb. 6 ---- Feb. 12 ---- Feb. 19 -.--- Feb. lf' -- Feb. Zi-- Mal'. 3 -.-- Mal'. 8 -..-- Ellen Anchampaugh Murldean Betz, lone Francoenr, Isahel Simpon SCHEDULE Seniors 3 .,-.-- , -----.- juniors 3 Freshmen 37--- ---Junior High S juniors 18 ------ ---- F reshmen 18 Freshmen 38--- -------- Seniors 22 Juniors 17 ----- Seniors 12 ----- -luniors 32 ----- luniors 10 ----- luniors 22 ----- Freshmen 15 ---- ---Junior High 1 ---Junior High Z ----Freshmen 29 -------Seniors 4 .---Freshmen 13 ----Juniors 3 Tl1vSliNIOR 5ICKLlfI1925 an ww 1 , W, Y W Y 7 777 Y- In QQNIZHTIQXJSI 7-5 ji: JMMQH The SENIOR SICK Q 3 SI CKLE STAFF The SENIOR SICKLE1925 Wir in f if W9 SICKLE STAFF FOR l924-Z5 LEE L. EHRBRIGHT IDUNCAN Gmsox Rosmrr CHURCH Editor in Chiei, ,. -un ,A U ,,,.,. Drxoax Giusox Business Manager ......... ...F..... - --ROBl2R'l' CHURCH Assistant Business Nlanagcr ,,,t nt ,.,.,.-, Lim L, ERizRIGH'r Assistant lfditoi ,,,, ,,-,.,,t H.xRRii2'r Moxrooxiizm' Assistant lfditoi-- ,.,,,.. SQLARE CHASE Art lCditor,,,- .... .,,, ..,.,,. C I LXRI,0'l"l'li ARNIIS'l'liD Assistant Art lflditor ...tt A.- -W ,,,...,,,, ELVA lg.-XYLIZS Alumni Editor, t- - - Society Editor - - - Athletic lfdito: v.... t,,..,, Athletic Editor, .,..,Y..,t....... ..- ........ ,, Campus Editor .....,.,... Assistant Campus Edit0r,,- ,N ,---. t,,,H ELEN BICPH.-XII. ,,,,,,,,-Al,ICl2 Roizlcli ,- ,.., , ,,,... .. ..... CLARKE B.-xl.D'.v1N ,-,.-,-GRACi5 Armzicii -,--lDOROTHY GUINAN ---RoBER'r SCHU1.Tz joke Editorm, ,M ..,,. .,,,, H ELEN McCox1B joke Iiditort-. ,..,..... ,.,, ..,.. N c mxmx Siiifmitvxx Typist .,.... ,. ..... ...t.....,. , W- ..........,, cdERTRL'DIi XVEISS Typist ...,......,..,,.A. ---- ---- ,,,-----AIll,IJRED XVIQKHMI Undergraduate hditor 1926--t ....,......,.. CLARA lxfICKl5lGHAN Undergraduate Editor 1927 -U .t,,,.,.... ll'IADEl.lNE Nixox 6 FORUM The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 - im FORUM fl.-XRRIETT MONTGOMERY lmperatrix .............. ........,.,. H ARRIIZT RIONTGOMERY Legatus pro imperatrice ......................... LEE EHRBRIGHT Scriptor .,..........E.....E.,,.....,......... ROBERT CHURCH Quaestor -- ............ 4 ..............,,.,,, CLARKE BALDWIN gf: HIS year the Forum organized under a new plan to include the entire 3 gb Latin department of the High School. One person from each class was elected to plan programs which were conducted in each of the classes. The purpose of these programs was to acquaint the students with the lite and customs Of the Roman people. Z W 3 Bliss Richard gave an interesting talk to the Cicero and Virgil classes on her impressions of the Roman Forum which she saw on her trip to Europe last summer. She also spoke to the entire Forum of her Visit to Pompeii. On Nlarch 11, the Forum gave a program in the Assembly Room for the whole school. Bliss llarvel Garnsey. who is a charter member of the Forum. played several selections on the harp. The motion picture "Julius Caesarn was shown in the High School auditorium on April 17, under the auspices of the Forum. This picture was a photo-masterpiece in that it was correct to the smallest detail in depicting the customs, art and military science of the times. It is our sincere desire that the Forum may continue to grow and prosper as it has in the past. VVe feel confident that the Forum of 1925-26 will uphold the high ideals that the Forum has always possessed. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Cqqlw, ..-cc . ,, , W , ., W , ,A , ,,,,, ,, W V , , ,,,m,,Y, BKWJ ATI-l LETQC ASSOCIATION ERNEST PRANGE OFFICERS President .f... ,,- ..........., .,... E RNEST FRANCE Vice President .... ....... H Unielu' BROWER Secretary ,Sf.... .... K ATHERINE SAMPSON Marshal ..... ....... A Lice Rolucx Yell Leader--- ---ANDREWS ENGLE 5"f'1N'f' the close of the school year in June, 192-I-, the members of the Athletic 2 Association chose the man whom they regarded as best fitted to guide the 'L:"1,:k? . . . . , , . . Association during the coming year. lhls was Ernest Prange. The presl- s 1' f ts-"2 . . . dent has lived up to all expectations and as a result, the Athletic Asso- ffllp O Q 42 ciation has just passed through one of the most successful years since its founding. A great deal of praise is also due the managers of the various teams, without whom the successful seasons would not have been possible. The Carnival given by The Girls' Pep Society With the aid of the Boys' Pep Society netted a sufficient amount of money to enable the basketball team to go to Ypsilanti for which the Athletic Association was very thankful. A great deal of credit should also be given to Coach Shadford, who by much hard work and patience has developed teams who have upheld the high standard of this high school in every branch of athletics. The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 M c -W we OR TORICAL ASSGCIATIO XVENDELL SMITH President ...... ...... X VENIJELI. SMITH Vice Presidentn, .... H.XRRIET NIONTGOMERY Secretary --.--- ..Y..f.. FRAYCES CoI.r..xR Treasurer .... ........ C OUNTESS Cox ----,LEr..xxn STEVENSOX NV HE Oratorical Association has always had for its purpose the fostering f ,- 1 . , . -Eq!PRVfQ- body as a whole have taken an interest in the Debates, Declamatlon and Marshal .... I2 of public-speaking activities in the High School. lllore of the student 5 'iiifl ' - s . . Oratorical Contests than ever before. A good representation of those eligible tried out for the different events. All showed splendid ability and if W 3 talent. ln the local Uratorical Contest Harriet hlontgomery eliminated twelve con- testants with her oration, "The Great lllusionfl At the Declamation Contest held for students of the ninth and tenth grades Thomas Hoover of the ninth grade was awarded first place. The title of his declam- ation was "International Brotherhood." ilfliss Nlontgomery and hir. Hoover went to the sub-district contest held at Hudson April 6. llliss Nlontgomery took first place in Oratory and RIT. Hoover third place in Deciamation. Bliss Nlontgomery represented the sub-district in the District Contest held at Ann Arbor Slay l. Awards were given by the Association to the following persons: to the debaters: Chester Stein, Helen lNIcComb, George Nloore, Lee L. Ehrbright, Squire Chase, Geraldine Kishpaugh, Floyd Jordan, and Harland Andrewsg to the manager of the Associationls activities, Robert lVIattesong to the winners of the local Oratorical and Declamation Contests, Harriet lllontgomery and Thomas Hoover. Those who have taken part in oratoricals this year have received much benefit themselves, and have also reflected credit upon the school. That the year 1925-1920 may be as worth-while as previous ones is the wish of all. The SENICR SICKLE 1925 C'i'it-V ,,,, .-Y -,W - Y . . . . .Y - 0149 AFFIRIVIATIVE TEAM N"::Tf"' HE question for debate during the past season was, "Resolved that the v Y-A A' A United States should grant immediate and complete independence to the , V fi 1' g'a,.-,6? . , -lQi!PRW5E5, Phill me Islandsf' The upholders of the affirmative side of this uestion pp q ,' f T tv' Q x 4 X xl' 0 KW Slgnl 1 T W li me ,,A, ful, were Chester Stein, Helen McComb, and George Moore, with Lee Eg fg- Ehrbright acting as alternative. in 4 i Due to the fact that a number of towns withdrew their membership from the State Debating League for various reasons, only one opponent could be found to debate our affirmative team. This was Blissfield. But, as it is much harder to prepare for one single debate, the members of the team are to be complimented for the fine spirit with which they entered their work and the splendid fight which they put up against Blissfield. NEGATIVE TEAM Xnpzf 1 X "" HE negative side of the question, "Resolved, that the United States should , grant immediate and complete independence to the Philippine Islands," 1.1 . was ably sustained by a team consisting of Squire Chase, Floyd Jordan, and Harland Andrews, with Geraldine Kishpaugh acting as alternate. sl? ln view of the fact that each member of the State League must have four Z W 13 debates, and the afhrmative team had only one, it was the task of the negative team to debate three times. The first opponent was Monroe. The judges decided in favor of Monroe, Adrian receiving one vote. Benefiting from its defeat by llonroe, the team showed a marked improvement in its next debate. This was with Ann Arbor. Although we met with defeat from the much older and more experienced team 'representing Ann Arbor, our negative team is again to be compli- mented for the fine showing made against its opponents. ln the final debate, the team displayed a marked talent in the manner of delivery, even though it was de- feated by an unanimous decision of the judges in their debate against Hillsdale. During the past season the persons representing Adrian in the hlichigan Debating League have upheld the high standards and ideals of this high school and are to be congratulated on the fine showing they have made for us. The SEN 'ffl W orb SOCIETY ' PEP GIRLS The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 GIRL ' PEP SOCIETY President ..... .... H ELEN MCCOMB Secretary-U ........ VIRGINIA SMITH '11-easurep --,. ,--CHARI.O'I'TE ARMISTEAD Ma,-Shal--,U --,., ..,,,..... L ULU Root Yell Leader .... ,,--lVIARGARUITE VAN AUKER 9" ' 'l NOTHER year has passed, but Adrian High School has lost none of her A famous Apep." VVhere does it all come from? The Girls, Pep Society may be held responsible for a large amount of it. This organization is a x ' ' x . . f ball, Basket-ball, Baseball, a loyal group of rooters from the Girls' Pep society designed especially for generating that quality known as Upepf' :ill It has not failed in its aim during the past year, for at every game, Foot- ,,f, W .. Society has been there. cheering our boys to victory. As in other years, very few, if any girls of the High School have failed to affiliate themselves with the organization. NVith the co-operation of the Boys, Pep Society. they put on a very successful Carnival. The monetary result as well as the pure en- joyment of it were vcry satisfying. This year the society invested in some pencils with f'Adrian High School" printed on them. They sold very well and greatly added to the treasury of the society. A helping hand was given to the Athletic Association in financial matters as well as in 'fpepf' The wisdom of the society in selecting Helen NIcComb for its president was clearly revealed long before the end of the year. Ir was her eHicient leadership that made the year a success. The steadying hand of their faculty adviser, lVIiss Green. was felt and appreciated by the girls. VVe who are leaving dear old Adrian High School look forward to a closer co- operation of the two "Pep" societies. VVe hope that the succeeding years will be more Hpeppy" than ever. Then herels to the School Spirit of Adrian High! Nlay she ever be overflowing with "pep" and Hgingernl Success to future "Pep Societiesnl The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 .eww BOYS' PEP SOCIETY OFFICERS --,-,YVu.FRED HOLLOWAY ----,-VVM. SCHUBER1' v--,RoBERT SCI-IULTZ -----H,-XROl.D GASNER President ...... . ...f.,,...... A Vice President .... Secretary ..... Treasurer .... Marshal ,,,... ,..... 'I PHEODORE josms ----WVEI,1.iNcToN Lxwsos Yell Leader .... NW HREE years ago the Boys' Pep Society became an organization of this high X 7 school but never before has it experienced as successful a year as the one llL'liQWff5 just ended. This society was organized for the main purpose of promoting Q same type. lt certainly has accomplished what it set out to do. 5, W 2 Br aiding the Girls' Pep Society. a wonderful success was made of the Larnn '11, and the Boys' Pep Society increased the attendance at all high school athletic iyllrlhggg high school activities in conjunction with the girls organization of the FFT .iw . ,AQ activities. NVith the success this society gained during the past year, there is a brilliant out- look for it in the future. Along with the ever increasing high school attendance always comes plenty of work so that there will be a growing need of a Boys' Pep Society in all high school undertakings. TO OUR SUCCESSORS ln the Faculty! selection of the Sickle Board for next year. we feel assured that the 1926 Senior Sickle will be ranked among the best ever published. Arthur Babcock, editor-in-chief, is a line student and a very capable person for this position. We are sure that the Sickle will prosper under his leadership. Robert lfatteson. business manager, and Dale Spaur, assistant business manager, are both very able students and with two such men as these to uphold the business side of the under- taking. the 1926 annual should be a success financially. The present Sickle Board evtcnds congratulations and urges the incoming Senior Class to give hir. Babcock and his assistants their entire support to make the Sickle ll SIICCCSS. Th 6 vm we fi Tl SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ,M SICQARTI The CAPTAIN CROSSBONES .A The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 6751, ,,,,. e- W N , WW IK'-3 OPERETTA lllarch fifth and sixth the lllusic Club presented as its annual production the Comic operetta "Captain Crosshonesl' hy Arthur A. Penn. The chorus, solo and or chestra numhers are worthy of much praise and the costumes were particularly attrac tive. The cast was: Don Cuheh de Cigarro--A Spanish Grandee---- ------RQBERT Monus Donna Isabella-Tlie Don's XVife ......,..,- ,.., M ABEI, CHA-XTFIELD The resa-Their daughter - ...... -..- Eleanor-An American Heiress -- Miss Pelling-Theresa's tutoress - Kitty-the postmistress ....,.......,.,.,. Richard Stonybroke-an American planter --- Bill Pilgrim-a retired advisor ........... Captain Bombastio-of the island police ..,. Cil,ENDORA HURl.llUT --.'XNXE'l'l'E CoI,i.1xs ---Couxrsss Cox ,--,-ZORA Asn ----LEsTEk C,i0R'I'0N -,-l.,AMONT SIMMONS ---ROBERT CHURCH Zlm ............. --- ....VY.. , ........ A--C1xMPBEl,1. MURPHY Zam --- ACT I.-Chorus-Relations, men, maid-servants and pirates. ACT II.-Pirates and pirates' sweethearts and wives. ---,D.XVlD Cuarxs 6 2 5 ORCHESTRA .l T lz e C711 If Wm The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Mary Helen lylunson Dorcas Tuttle Thelma Burkert ORCHESTRA Violins Robert Bay Helen McPhail Marguerite Stetten Squire Chase W Genevieve Griffey Russell Dempsey Marialu Vinson Vincent Seethaler Alice Kidman Edna Mackenzie Janice Betz Ruth Droegemueller Florence Chase Harold Raymond Eloise Covell Ralph Vilesrgate Violar-Lovenia Nessell, Perry Wilson, Hubert Brower Cello-Ernest Dreher, Helen McComb, Helen Hughes Flute-Zora Ash, Baldwin Kirk Clarinet:--Robert Matteson QOboej, Clement VVright, Alvin Benner, Norman Clark Cnrnf!-Joseph Reck, Harvey Berndt, Norman Baker, Cecil Casper Mflloplzones-Ernest Jackman, Kermit Dennis Double Bass-Victor Keip Tronzlxone-Robert Mobus Tympani-Ralph Terbille DFIZIIIJ-Sl'1'1itl'l Condra Plani.vt.v-Gwendolynn Bassett, Clara McKeighan Frances Anderson Charlotte Armistead Agnes Bachman Doris Bentield Nellie-Mae Bennett Laurene Bovee Mable Chatiield Mary Cook Countess Cox Dorothy Dailey Harriett DeLand Creita Eayres Jewell Gibbs Laura Hamlin Helen Hoisington Glendora Hurlbut Lester Gorton Harland Andrews Robert Mobus Gerald Roberts Perry VVilson Clement VVright Arthur Babcock Lynn Bowerfind Irving Brown James Chesney Robert Church GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Mona Jury Irene Kahle Lois Mackenzie Helen McComb Violet Niiddleton Edith Miller Q. .' Jean Miller A Harriett Montgomery Eugenia Mott Dorothy Muhn Blanche Novesky Phyllis Parker Helen Pries Violet Raymond Alice Rorick Mildred Raymond Clara McKeighan, fICL'0T7lpIllli.ff BOYS' GLEE CLUB Elwood Daniels Lyster Dewey Theodore Ehinger Harold Gasner Daniel Hall George Hoag Albert Kolz Wlellington Lawson Gordon McPhail Russell Dempsey Ernest Dreher Mary Helen Munson, flffompanist Louise Samlow Katherine Sampson Virginia Smith Caroline Stark Helen Tag Myrna Trosien A . Marguerite VanAuker Elizabeth VVagner Ruth Weaver Gladys VVestgate Constance VViggins Mabel Yeutter Mary Alice VVing Zora Ash' Genevieve Griffey Edna Mackenzie Harvey Berndt Campbell Murphy Charles Scott Dale Spaur Chester Stein VVesley Tolford Seaton VVarren Ralph Westgate Lamont Simmons Norman Sherman Paul Tompkins T11 f9EYIOR 'SICKIE 1925 Q 3 UB GIRLS' GLEE CL The SENIOR 5ICK1L 1925 ww rw T' -. v - A 1 A ,' If ff if f v' ' Q v v - . 1' 7""" f'f.'f x1"1i f' ff 3 1,5 SCENES FROM ART REVUE A CHRISTMAS POEM ........ The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 - A we MUSIC AND ART "CHRISTMAS" af: 155 HRISTb1AS,H the second annual production given by the Art Department of the High School, was successfully presented before a large audience on the evening of December 17, in the Auditorium of the High School under the direction of lVIrs. Mary Loughead-Lambrix, Art Supervisor. The backgrounds for the living pictures were painted by the Art classes and al W E the costumes were designed by them. The High School Orchestra furnished music during the evening. "Christmas" was a program of tableaux, interpretative dances, and holiday music. It was as follows: ORCHESTRA ------------- -----Leone Manning Pages-Agnes Bachman Nellie-Mae Bennett DANCE, "Spirit of VVinter" ..... Frost Fairies Mary Stevenson Rowena Kurtz Betty Shierson Marguerite Schoen Lucia McKeighan june Mahr Charlott Hanover Barbara Smith CHRISTMAS CAROLS Lois McKenzie Phyllis Parker Elizabeth Yvagner ----Katherine Clegg Mabel Chatfield Eugenia Mott Laureen Biovee LIVING PICTURE TABLEAUX: HOLY NIGHT-Correggio Rosalynd Drake Murriel Fetzer Mildred Wickham Harold Carpenter Vocal Solo-"Silent Night" --- ...........,,,., ,Lester G01-mn HOLY FAMILY-Jillrillo Alice Angell Josephine Griffey Albert Zimmerman local S010 ..............-...... .... G lendora Hurlbut ORCHESTRA SISTINE MADONNA-Raphael Lillian Bristol Myrna Troisen Harold Patchett Violin Duet .... .... 'I 'helma Burkert and Mary Helen Nlunson DOLL SHOP-IJKHCC ..... ...,........ -................,, M 0 na Jury Mechanical Dolls Hazel Savage Alice Randolph Marguerite Van Auker Clara Stange Helen McComb Violet Middleton Glendora Hurlbut Charlotte Armistead ORCHESRA The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 misss L C e s Us Us new GLEE CLUB AND CRCHESTRA CONCERT The Fourth Annual Glee Club and Orchestra concert was admirably presented December tenth under the eflicient direction of Miss I-Iigbee. The following pro gram was rendered to an appreciative audience: Overture-HNorthern Lightsl' L ...........t... ..... A . J. Weidt ORCHESTRX Song-"Little Cotton Dolly" ..................... ..... G eilfel Bors' GLl5E CLUB Song-UIn the Deep 0' the Daises" ........,.,....,. .... I iaftclry CIIRLS! CILEE CLUB Zuni Indian Suite-Part I ...........L,.........t,.,...,-,.. ---H. Grunn Kal The Flute God Cb, lncantation ORCHESTRA Song-"The Night Has a Thousand Eyes" .......... ..... G IRLS' GLEE CLUB Xylophone Solo-Selected NORMAN SHERMAN Song-'ASword of Ferrara" - L.......L,,.....,,. - Bors' GLEE CLUB Cal Tender Aven ...... ---L .... -- fbj Serenade Mexicane -- .,,,..,.... -- ORCHESTRA SOIlg-iiTllC Miller's VVooing" ..,.....,..L.....,.., --- fiIRl.Si QILEE CLUB Song-"VVake to the Hunting" .,....LL........... BOYS' GLEE CLUB Group Singing .... .,., G fer Ululzr J. B. Boltluwurl -- ,Bullard -.-Srhuettr ,---Lemont lfaning-Sfwifker --, --FeariJ and Orrhrrtra The SENIOR cw lr-'D The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 is . 0123 JOKES This world is old, yet is yearns to laugh, New jokes are hard to find, A whole new editorial staff Couldn't tickle every mind. So if you find an ancient joke Rigged up in modern guise, Don't frown and call the thing a joke just laugh-don't be too wise. So in this world of jokes and jests Don't criticise too much, And when we print a funny thing just think of it as such. Bliss Green: "In what battle did General Wolfe, when hearing of his victory, cry, fl die happy'?" Ray Dempsey: "I think it was his last." It doesn't take three years in High School to find out that one girl in the dark is worth two under a light. Phvllis Parker: "VVhy did Peg give Eddie back his Frat pin ?" Alice Rorick: f'She didnlt think it went well with her new suit." Keith Inglehart: "1 want to learn how to tell fortunes. What hook would you advise me to read ?" Prof. Tripp: "Bradstreet's.', Bob Schultz: f'Who's that swell skirt Becky's picked up ?" C. Baldwin: "Ye poor prune! That's his grandmother." Perry Wilson: "What was the cause of Ralph's social downfall ?" Bowerfind: "Oh, he went riding in Bofb's twin-six, and when he ran out of gas, he looked under the front seat for the gas tankf, Clarence Brown: "Do you mind if I kiss you, dear?" Kay Sampson: f'Not if you do it without waking up the whole house." PM VVendell Smith: 'fWaiter, have you any shelled corn VVaiter Csurprisedl : "I think so, sir." W. Smith: "Then take this egg out and feed itf' 'Tve driven her three thousand miles," said the Junior, 'land I've never gone over twenty miles an hour." The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 - V-M W9 C. Stange: A'VVayne, here comes mother, so be careful." VV. Dewey: "S'all right, dear, I know how to handle these jealous Women." Chuck Scott: "VVhy do they call a dental office a parlor ?" Dick WVagner: "That's just another name for a drawing roomf' Phyllis: 'AAlice turned down the young doctor that's been rushing her." Peg: "VVell, what of it?" Phyllis: 'cAnd now he's sent her a bill for sixty-four visitsf' C. lVIurphy: "They even have liquid soap at the club house." Bus Brower: "Yeah, they drink anything: the janitor has to lock up his Hoor polish." Clara BIcKeighan: "Theodore says I'm the nicest girl in school." Helen Hughes: "VVhy don't you go with him any more ?" Clara llc: "I don't want to disappoint him." They went riding after the party, And the night ww very cold, He didn't attempt to keep her warm For fear she'd think him bold. "Are you nice and warm P" The lad asked her twice, And, with chattering teeth, She said, "I'm nice." Jean llott: "They took Clarke out of the game for unnecessary roughness." Alice Rorick: 'lHow like Clarke: I don't know how many times I've sent him home for the same thing." jim Chesney: "Were you the barber who cut my hair last ?" Observing Barber: "I couldn't be. sir, live only been here six weeks." lllyrtle Tobias: UAre you going to be busy tonight ?" Rlarjorie Lewis: "I can't tell. This is my first date with himf' The two stood on the porch after the dance. She waited. Dick: "Love is blind," he quoted rapturously. lN'Iary Alice fpeevishlyj : "Well, can't you tell where I am by feeling?" It's a wonderful thing for women, The popular permanent wave, Now it's up to some struggling inventor To get out a permanent shave. Harland Andrews Qto Senatorj: 'LHUV' did you become such a wonderful orator ?" Senator: "I began by addressing envelopesf' -The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 V. Kennedy: i'Gee, that's a wonderful moon." Matteson: 'iWell, if you donlt like this Buick you can get out and walkf, She: HStopl" He: "I won't.l' She Cwith sigh of reliefj : "Alright: Tlve done my duty." Out Riding: watch the curves, donlt feel lem. Shadbolt: "Gosh, you're dumb. NVhy don't you get an encyclopedia? lnglehart: "The pedals hurt my feet." hiobusz 'llld like to buy my girl a diamond necklace." Floor Walker: A'Glassware aisle No. l3.,' lst Stude: HSpeaking of insects, how are your aunts ?" Znd Stude: "Speaking of insects, how are you?" Curtis: "How did you make out in your singing act?" Gorton: "Great, After the first verse they yelled 'Fine'l" After the second they yelled 'lmprisonment'.', All Gaul is divided into three parts and of these the greatest is charity. Bliss lklarshall: "Victor, can you tell us what Socrates' last words were ?,' Vic Keip: "They musta heen: 'Gosh all hemlockfl' Squire Chase Cin Math Examjz ul-low far are you from the correct answer? Joe Reck: "Two seats is all.'l There was a young girlffrom Savannah On the pavement slipped on a hannah And since that sad day l'm sorry to say She stands up when she plays the piannah.-Ex. lst Egg: "Did you get your hair cut ?" 2nd Egg: "No, ya fish, l washed it and it shrankf' Sweet: "Do 'ou want to marry a one-eyed man ?" 5 . Sweetest: "No: why?" Sweet: HThen let me carry the umbrella." He Cjust returned from. the unch howl : "Shall We sit this one out ?l' P She Qsnifflingl : HNO, let's walk it offf, Dorothy Jackson: "You have wonderful lips. They would look nice on a girlf Bob Jackson: i'Well, l never miss a chance." 1 WF The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 He: "You're the first girl I ever kissedf, She: "VVell, that's the chance we girls take these daysf' R. Swenk: f'Can you drive with one hand ?', VV. Holloway Cpassionatelyj : "Yes" R. Swenk: 'fWell then pick up my glove." Miss Taylor: f'Dale, what is a synonym ?,' Dale S aur: "It's a word va use when ya canyt spell the other onef' P . . f'Are you Scotch by birth ?" "No, by absorption." She: "I sim ly can't o to the ball tomorrow ni fht. I haven't a thin to wear." P . g B g He: 'fWhy, how you talk. Didn't I buy you a string of pearls last week ?" Dick Goff: "I'm off that girl. She insulted me." Clayton Scott: 'fHow?" Dick: "She asked me if I dancedf' Scotty: HlVhat's insulting about that?" Dick: "I was dancing with her when she asked me." Swimming Instructor: "Can you swim very well ?', Freshman: f'No, sirg but I can wadef' Clara lVIcKeighan: "NVhy did you give up taking pipe organ lessons?" lllary Helen Munson: HI felt so childish playing with my feet." Mobus: "VVhat's the difference between the modern and the old-fashioned kiss?" Thompkins: "About five minutes." Frosh Cout on her first auto ridej : "Don't you dare!" Same Cout on her fifthl: "1 dare youlu Same Qout on her fifteenth, weaklyl : "Don't.,' Same Qout on her fiftiethj : "You dear!" Ehinger: f'VVell, I answered a question in class today." Holloway: "VVhat answer did you give ?" Ehinger: i'Present." Alice Rorick: 'fVVe made fifty miles an hour coming home in Scotty's car last night." Peg Westgate: "VVhat did you quarrel about ?" Stranger: 'fWhy is it that these autoists hereabouts don't put out their hands when turning corners?" Constable: "You see this is a colle e town and the youn cha s ain't octo uses." g . g P P The SENIOR SICKLE1925 em . . . . .L um L, Simmons: "Prof, could you tell me in round numbers what l made in the test?" kiss 1 Prof. Tripp: 'fYes, zero." Miss Armstrong: "Robert, will you give the dying words of Lord Chesterfield lu Bob Schultz: CDrowsilyD, "They satisfy." 'fVVords fail mef' uttered the freshman as he flunked in his spelling exams. Miss Green Cin Historyl : "Clair, what made the Tower of Pisa lean FW Clair Lee: "Because it was built during a faminefl Lois lWacKenzie: "Now Les, l'm telling you for the last time that you can't ne.'l y Les Gorton: l'Hal l knew you'd weaken eventually." Breathes there a student with soul so dead, VVho never to himself hath said, Hlvanhoe be hanged, l'm going to bed." Bob Jackson: "Say Gasner, but some of those freshmen are dumbfl Harold Gasner: A'VVhy, howls that fm Bob Jackson: "VVhy, one of ,em just asked nie if the football coach had wheels." f'That was a wonderful fit," remarked the tailor as he carried the epileptic out of his shop. An irate customer at Busy Bee, to waiter: "l wish you would tell me what makes the breeze in here ?', VVaiter: 'fOh, that's just that dashing young Joslin delivering his latest oration on 'When l Made the Team'.'l Senior Qreturning from fishing tripl: "I had an awful time getting this fish." Frosh Csweetly Q : f'YesQ so many ahead of youfl bliss Taylor: ul want everyone to be quiet, be so quiet you can hear a pin drop." Bob Mobus fin the rearl: 'lLet 'er dropfl Kay Sampson: 'fCanlt you drive with one hand, Harold?H H. Gasner: UNO,-but I can stop." Viola Kennedy Qwhile riding in countryjz "Now what are you stopping for, Bob ?" Bob lllatteson: "Uh, Iyve lost my bearingsf' Viola Kennedy: i'Well, at least you are original, most fellows run out of gasf' The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 081 7 ..,. . W7 AFTER THE GAME The football game was over, and before the parlor grate, A maiden and a handsome youth, were lingering rather late. They talked of punts and drop kicks but found it rather tame, Till cupid put his nose guard on, and butted in the game. Quoth he: A' 'Tis mighty funny if I don't arrange a matchf' So he lined the couple up and made them toe the scratch. The youth was getting nervous 'neath the weight of a new found bliss, And he rather thought the scrimmage aught to end up with a kiss. He charged upon the center, and tackled left and right. And the way he held the chair for downs was simply out of sight, He tried an osculation-just an amatuer affair-but Lost it in a fumble and instead it struck the air. Then he landed on her ear and he heard the maiden sayg "You're penalized for holding, likewise for offside play." VVith set teeth he tried another, this time succeeding fine, For he scored an even touchdown on the crimson two-yard line. As they sat there by the grate, Communing soul to soul, The parlor door swung open And her father kicked the goal. Bliss Buck Qlooking over the test papersl: "l'm glad to see that there are some very good copies heref' Richard Beck: "Copiesl You've said it." Paul Tompkins: "VVhat are you writing now?l' Lois MacKenzie: "Oh, l'm recordin the incidents of last ni fht in my diary." lf. L . . Paul Tom kins: f'Uh, I see, you kee a scrap bookfl P , . P Pee VVee Curtis: "That Tompkins is cheerful. Did you notice he was whistlin . g as he loaned me that five dollars ?" Les Gorton: "Yes,-he was whistling Toasti's 'Goodbye Foreverky' Frosh: "VVhere can I End a haystack 7' junior: "What do you want with a haystack ?,' Frosh: "A senior sent me after a needlefy Countess Cox: f'l've broken my glasses, do l have to be examined all over again?" Optician: "No,-just your eyes." Lecturer: f'How many young men are there in the Freshmen Class this year ?" Clayton Scott: "Oh, about twenty." Lecturer: "What l" C. Scott: "But the others will grow up eventually." The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 -aaa W- as g g at u t arm Squire Chase Cafter first night on board shipj : 'AI say! where are my clothes ?" Steward: "Where did you put them?,' S. Chase: HIn that little cupboard with the glass door." Steward: "Bless you sir! That's not a cupboard, that's a port holef' "Young lVIanU said the the irate old man at the lunch counter, to Dick Goff, who was inhaling soup with a gurgling sound, "What do you think you are? A Colorado Geyser?" Dick Goff: HNope-lim just a Freshman!" TO MILDRED A'The sweetest girl I ever kissed, Said gay young Malcolm, Used powdered sugar on her face, Instead of real talcumf' Bob Mobus: "What's the matter Pee Wee, don't you ever wash your ears?" Pee Wee Curtis: HSure,' but Gorton just told me a joke." QUESTIONS THAT HAVE BAFFLED SCIENTISTS Do ships have eyes when they go to sea? Are there springs in the oceanis bed? Does jolly tar flow from a tree? Can a river lose its head? Are fish crazy when they go insane? Can an old hen sing her lay? Can you bring relief to a window pane? Or mend the break of day? What sort of a vegetable is a poliCeman's beat? Is a newspaper white when its read? Are bakers broke when they're making dough? Is the undertaker business dead? Would a wall-paper store make a good hotel. On account of the Borders there? Would you paint a rabbit on a bald man's head Just to give him a little hair? Would you pay the policeman a silver coin, 'For nickels werenlt made for coppers? If a grass widow marries a grass widower, Would the children all be grasshoppers? If you ate a square meal, would the Corners hurt? Can you dig with the ace of spades? Would you throw a rope to a drowning lemon just to give a lemonade? The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 var A -- -vw Before they bury me In the ground Please tell me How does Puget Sound? Ernest Dreher: "That guy looks like a musical fish." Joe Reck: HHe is-he's a piano tunaf' Eddie Baldwin Cjoyouslylz "Boys, I got a letter from my girl to-day." Chuck Scott fContemptouslyD: "You did. What restaurant is she cooking at now?" Freddie Temple: "Gee, I'd like to take you to the show some nightf' Phyllis Parker Cwho knows himj: K'Sorry, but high places always make me dizzy." Bob Matteson: "They had quite a fire yesterday down at the theatre." Arno Miller: "VVhat started it?" Bob Matteson: "One of the irls in the third act ot too near the curtain." if g Dot Guinan: UNO, now, we mustn't, didn't you see where the teachers have decided to stop neckingf' H. Gasner: "Aw the dickens, the first thing you know they'll want us students to stop too." Charles Kahle: l'Through the Sahara's worst sand-storm I have come to thee darling." Marion VViley: "Aye, Rudolph, surely thou must be a man of grit." Vi Raymond: l'That fellow is a regular modern guillotinef' lllona Jury: "H0wzat ?" Vi Raymond: "He's hard on necks." Imogene Zook: 1'Why did Phil have her bedroom suite changed 7' lean Mott: "Probably some objection, you see it was made of birds-eve ina le." . . P Glendora Hurlbut: "The fellows never seem to be able to look me in the eye." Lula Root: "Then wear 'em longer." Cop: "What's the trouble youngster, a fight?" Davey Curtis: "-Jush-a-bout." Dick VVagner: Hlklay I ask you for this dance?" lVIary Alice: "Please do, I've been dying to refuse you all the eveningf, He: l'Do you like walking down hill ?" She: "Goodness, no, my heels always catch." He: "Fine, let's drive up this mountain ?" The SENIOR SlCKLE1925 y far .aa a a . . a aaa-.. as L ww l hir. Bassett to Gwen: 'fHow did you get all that ink on the side of your face ?H Victor Keip Cunconsciously searching his vest pocketsj: "Geel is that fountain pen leaking again ?,' Miss Kidman: "Who was the greatest inventor?" Freddie Temple: "An lrishman, 'Pat Pending'." Bob Schultz: Hltls too hot here, lim going down to Atlantic City this summer." Coach Shadford: "But Schultz-it is 90 degrees in the shade therefl Bob Schultz: "Oh well, then l Won't sit in the shadef' Miss Green: "Who was Louis XIV?" Vi Raymond: 'il don't know-but l think he's the man who made our Living Room furniturefl Lynn Bowerfind: "Let,s go to the Hotel Statler for dinner to-nightfl Vi Raymond: "Mercy no, Lynn, itys fifteen dollars a plate." Lynn Bowerfind: "Oh, never mind that, we'll eat on paper plates." Miss Armstrong: "Have you read lwoll Flanders or Roderick Random ?" Frosh: "No-but l've read Flaming Youthfl Shiek Terbille: "Girls are prettier than the fellowsf' Slickum Bowerfind: "Naturally.', Shiek Terbille: "No, artificiallyfl lrate father shouting down stairs at one o'clock: f'Young man, you may leave the house." C. Murphy: "Yes sir, l didn't intend to take it with mefy lVIr. Clark fin agriculturej: 'LWe will now name the lower animals beginning with Charles Scott." Father: f'Your conversation is just like a musical scale." Blanche Noveskey: HA musical scale, father?" Father: "Yes, it starts with dough and ends with doughfl Wendell Smith Cto bus driverl: 'fl want to be procrastinated at the next corner." Bus Driver: "You want what ?', Wendell: "Don't lose your temper, l had to look at the dictionary myself." Bob lllobus Cafter orchestra had played a numberl: 'fVVhat do we play next?,' lV1iss Higbee: "Light Cavalry March." Bob Mobius: "'Fhat's what I just finished playing." The SENIOR SICKLIE 2 A Freshie stood on the burning deck. As far as I could learn, He stood in perfect safety. He was far too green to burn. -Ex. Photographer: "Do you want a large picture?" Harland Andrews: "No, just a small one." Photographer: "All right. close your mouthfl On a mule we find two legs-behind And two legs we find-beforeg VVe stand behind before we find, VVhat the two behind be for. '25 , 3 Flze SENIOR SLCKLIQ 1925 w Y ra 'll 1'4- 1-'T' f . l 'Ti T1 Tw 'L , H - , P I V N The' SENIOR SICKLE 1925 WW . IF'-F 1 2 4 9 12 13 14 16 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 26 28 32 36 37 38 39 1 2 3 -1 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 15 19 20 21 22 25 27 29 30 31 4 CROSS -WORD PUZZLE Pronoun Definite article The last year of any school A group of students pursu- ing the same studies A river in Italy A swimming and diving bird of the Arctic regions Pronoun Suffix changing adjectives to adverbs Express Indefinite article Tender, loving A good-bye Grease Indvfinite article The opposite of from Possessive adjective Glad A place for instruction Boy's nickname A sutiix often used in medi- 11116.10 denote an abnormal or diseased condition A period of time fpluj A Russian girl's name The Crossword Puzzler's friend Toward And CL-atinj Laziness A period of existence Be drowsy Not out A Catholic Priest in Adrian A hint A beverage Deductive reasoning Abbreviation for a word meaning a debt discharged A conjunction Note in the diatonic scale Fairies One of our athletic activities The one to whom you tell your secrets A poem fpluj Customary Girl's name Is worthwhile Chemical abbreviation of Pyridyl By HARRIETT MONTGOMERY HORIZONTAL Prefix meaning again Day of the week Qabbrj Tell YV'l1at Adrian High School has Fruit that grows on a tree found in warm climates A company of musicians Evening qFrenchl Like The captain of our football team A point of the compass 905 An image that is worshipped The best little city in Mich- igan A carnivorous mammal hunt- ed for its skin and oil Sutiix denoting three Past Cadverhi Hot, dry wind. that blows in Arabia and Syria Put Renounce Girl's name VERTICAL Our president An interjection Pertaining to the smelling To loiter A great Americau short story writer Chief executive To stunt To fail to hit Used on water Peculiar expression in any language North River Cabbrj Vehicles A forest animal hunted for its meat The villain in Shakespcare's "Othello" Negative Our greatest rival A diphthong National society Cabbr.J Horses of a reddish brown color sense of 75 77 79 81 82 83 85 87 89 93 95 96 98 102 104 105 106 110. 113 114 115 73 74 76 78 80 84 S6 88 90 91 92 94 97 99 100 101 103 107 108 109 110 111 112 A luminous body in the heavens Cpluj Contradict Large extinct bird, once in- habiting Mauritius Point nf the compass Nature-'s Remedy fabbr.7 A figure having four equal sides fabbrj Part of the verb to be Editor-in-chief of the Senior Sickle One who fits for publication A species of evergreen tree fPlu.J Proposition Instrument for cutting grain Facility Right side tabbrj A term used in golf Possessive adjective The teachers One who gives counsel Mild Found in u geography Acts Slang expression for clothes A tramp Looks for Our facility adviser The gods tLatinJ Odd, unusual Pronoun Sinking Fund Cabbrj Deputy lieutenant Cabbrj That is fabbr.J Vermin Conflicts iVhat, babies do Perceived Not on Forbidden in school Avenue fabhr.D Preposition Note of musical scale Township fahbixj In the year of our Lord tabbr.D Perform Exists e SENIOR SICKLE 192 cw arm QLUMNJ CW The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 ALUMNI DEPARTMENT CLASS Cleo Aldrich, C. F. Smith Store, Adrian Burdette Andrix, Adrian College Karl Angell, Adrian Robert Argue, Jasper Ruth Ash, Sherwood Music School, Chicago Elwood Bancroft, Adrian College Hilda Barber, Adrian Blanche Barnes, Teaching Ada Bird, Indiana VVard Bradish, Adrian Sarah Breese, Teaching Dorothy Brown, California, Los Angeles Irma Brown, Manitou Beach Matilda Cheney-Mossing, Jasper Edith Church, Adrian Ray Clapper, Jasper Florence Cole, Teaching Francis Collins, Toledo Forest Cook, Ann Arbor Sherman Coy, Adrian College Lester Crandall, Adrian Edwin Davitt, VVabash Employee Frances DeBow, Adrian Muriel DeLine, Detroit Ivan Eggleston, Adrian Clarence Ehinger, Palmyra Carmen Evilsiser, Palmyra Fred Fairbanks, Metamora Reinhold Filter, Adrian Helen Griffith, Sand Creek Carl Groth, Teaching Eldred Gruber, Palmyra Margaretta Hafer, Adrian Eugene Hall, University of Michigan Dorothy Hanover, Adrian College Melva Hawkins, Adrian Bernadette Hayward-Shafer, jackson Lawrence Hayward, Coldwater, Teaching Martha Hicks, Ypsilanti Normal Elda Hiftline, Ypsilanti Normal Ruth Hoffman, Toledo Elizabeth Hood, Adrian College Velma Hopkins, Adrian Alma Howe, Adrian Leta Jackson, Chicago Ernest Kapnick, Ypsilanti Normal Leilah Kerr, Oberlin College CLASS Berthabel Ackley, Bible Institute, Chicago Clifford Armistead, Adrian College Eva Ash, Adrian College Ella Ayers, Adrian Raymond Bachman, Detroit Hortense Baumgardner, Toledo Archer Bennet, Adrian Kenneth Betz, Adrian College Grant Bird, Adrian Doris Blair, Teaching Wayne Bovee, Business College, Battle Creek OF 1922 Harold Knight, Chicago Marjorie Knowlan-Stout, Clayton Clara Kolz, Adrian Esther Krueger, Teaching Marie Krueger, Teaching Fred Kuney, Weston Allen Long, Adrian Alyce Lowth, Cadmus Thelma Lowth, Cadmus Alzada Maltman, Pentecost Annette Marquis-Collins, Adrian Dorothy Miller, Adrian Walter Miller, Adrian Gertrude Moore, Toledo Anne Moreland, Smith College Frank Morse, Adrian Edith Myers, Doctor Morden's Oliice, Adrian Doris Nicolai, Telegram Oflice, Adrian Helen O'Bryan-Aldrich, Adrian Gerald Osgood, Adrian Clara Procknow, Teaching Violet Reed, Hart-Shaw-Miller, Adrian Donald Richardson, Adrian College Hazel Sayrs-Spelman, Adrian John Schmitt, University of Michigan Lolita Schomp, Onsted Myrna VVilliam, Teaching, Manitou Beach Bernard Seeburger, Adrian Gladwin Sell, Jasper Marguerite Shaler-Zeluff, Britton Doris Shute-Bagshaw, Adrian Irene Skinner, Jasper Carl Smith, Adrian Margaret Smith, Adrian Evelyn Snyder, Ft. VVayne, Ind. Hall Spelman, Adrian Sesta Tuttle, Detroit Marion VanDoren, Ypsilanti Alvin Vogel, Adrian Eileen Warren, Adrian VValter Weiss, Adrian Herbert VVilkinson, Chicago Everal VVines, Cleveland Bible School Zelda VVood, Teaching, Adrian Helen VVooster, Adrian Moida VVright, Teaching Gregg Shoflit, Toledo OF 1923 Emma Boyd, Pentecost Maybelle Bradish, Toledo Lewis Brewer, Adrian College Helen Brodheck, Robinwood Hospital, John Bryant, Sand Creek Harry Burton, Adrian Jane Carleton, Fairmont College, Vilashington D. C. Toledo Arthur Carnahan, M. A. C. Mildred Carr-Curtis, Adrian Charles Church, Mutual Oil Co., Adrian The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 Wil W3 CLASS OF 1923--C Continuedl VVayne Clark, Sand Creek Chester Corbett, Adrian - Roy Daniels, Adrian Clyde Davis, Lansing Pauline Davis, Ypsilanti Normal Rosalind Davis, Mt. Holyoke College Harley Dennis, Mail Clerk, Detroit Arlie Dobbins, Adrian Fred Dowling, Clayton Dorothea Ehinger, Ypsilanti Normal Goldie Emery, Adrian Blanche Fetzer, Woolwo1'th's, Adrian Dorthiel Foote, Adrian Lesley Ford, jasper Marie Foster, Adrian Amelia Frank, Goucher College, Baltimore William Gibbs, Adrian College Gladys Gillies, Adrian Stanley Goodale, Jasper Harvey Green, Bradley Institute, Peoria, Ill Earl Gorden, Detroit Ethe Hadden, Park's Store, Adrian E-thel Hadden, Teaching Vern Hallenbeck, Adrian Verneita Halstead, Shefheld Shop, Adrian Beryl Hayford, Adrian College Francis Hellems, University of Michigan Margaret Hellems, University of Michigan Esther Helma, Adrian College Lyman Hendrickson, Adrian Lorain Hess, Adrian College Helen Hewes, Adrian Gladys Hoffman, Toledo Ruth Hostetler, Adrian College Leland Hubbard, Onsted Marie Hyder-Gordon, Adrian VVilliam jewett III, University of Michigan Clare Kafer, Adrian Maynard Kay, Fireside Industries, Adrian Donald Knox, Sand Creek Grace Krout, Ypsilanti Normal Virginia Lewis, Adrian College James McElroy, National Bank of Commerce Adrian Margaret McIntyre, Ypsilanti Normal Norman McKenzie, Knitting Mills, Adrian james McNulty, Adrian Lilburn Mesler, Commercial Savings Bank, Adrian Gretchen Moore, Adrian VVard Morris, Adrian Aldeen Nachtrieb, Adrian College John Naylor, Adrian College Lorain Norton, Adrian College Myrtle Novesky, Detroit Leroy Odell, Westgate Sc Condra, Adrian Annah Patch, Ypsilanti Normal LeRoy Pawling, Adrian Eatha Peavey, Adrian Mary Pullman, Ypsilanti Normal George Raesch, Adrian Milton Raymond, University of Michigan Clifford Rice, Adrian State Savings Bank Mary Rice, Adrian College , Rachel Rice, Detroit Conservatory of Music Carmel Richards, Hudson Dorothea Risley, Jasper Lucile Rothfuss, Washington, D. C. Louis Sawdy, Adrian College Helen Scholl, Mutual Oil Co., Adrian Leland Schwichtenberg, U. of M. Ottis Sears, Adrian Eleanor Seeburger, Ft. Wayne, Ind. John Seethaler, Adrian Irma Sisson, Adrian College Florence Smith, California Verda Spaur-Vogel, Adrian Glendene Spelman, Adrian Lucille Stadler, Fireside Industries, Adrian Loreta Stein, Adrian Mildred Stout-Barager QDeceasedl Gladys Swartz, Teaching Percy Swartz, Adrian Juanita Swenk, Chicago Marie Terry, Adrian Audrey Toms, Fireside Industries, Adrian Norman Trada, Adrian Ruth Van Doren, Ypsilanti Normal Floyd Vogel, Adrian Helen Walper, Knox College, Cooperstown N. Y. Mildred Warner-Bussing, Adrian Harley Watson, Adrian Herbert Watts, U. of M. Louise Westgate, Citizen's Light 8: Power, Adrian Mabel Wraight, Adrian Ruby Wright, Adrian Wesley Willett, Adrian College Violet Young, Ypsilanti Normal Myron Bailey, Hary 85 Shaw, Adrian Edward Elkington, Detroit CLASS OIF 1924 Beulah Mae Aldrich, Adrian Leland Atkin, Blissfield David Avis, Detroit Elmir Baldwin, Jr., Adrian College Catherine Barnum, Adrian, A. H. S. James Barrett, Adrian Victor Bates, Rome Arloine Bishop, Rollin Max Bovee, Clayton Seton Bovee, Adrian College Leigh Bradish, Rollin Ronald Bringman, Burns and Spies, Adrian Lillian Brock, Adrian Ronald Brown, Adrian Helen Burkert, Adrian Anna Carlin, Adrian Leora Carson, Ypsilanti Normal Edmund Childs, Adrian College Claire Connin, Adrian Lulu Cox, Adrian Kenneth Daniels, Adrian College Milford Daniels, Adrian College The SENIOR SICKLE 1925 CW W-I CLASS OF 1924-C Continuedl Hartwin Davis, Adrian Elizabeth DeFoe, Adrian College Marion Bay Demaree, El Paso, Texas Helen Deming, Adrian Iris Derby, Adrian Kenneth Drew, M. A. C. Ina Dunsmore, Adrian Charles Dusseau, Adrian Lester Ehrbright, Adrian College Alice Elliot, Adrian Otto Fackler, Adrian Dorothy Fairbanks-Mull, Adrian Margaret Feernan, Adrian College Lillian Fisher, Fireside Industries, Adrian Alice Forsman, Adrian College Eva Gallaway, Adrian George Gibson, Adrian College Archie Bobba, Adrian Lola Belle Goodwin, Gas Office, Adrian Carrie Groth, Toledo George Guest, Adrian Francis Guyman, Adrian Howard Hagerman, Adrian Yvanda Hess, Adrian College Florence Hill, Adrian Clark Hoisington, Adrian Esther Howe, Adrian Viola Huebner, Adrian Mary Hunt, Adrian College Paul Jones, Palmyra Harold Kiersey, Adrian Mildred Knepper, Adrian Kathryn Kuney, Adrian College Natalie Kuney, Detroit Maurice Lash, Clayton Hazel Lauer, Adrian Orville Lefferts, Adrian College julia Lewis, Clayton Kenneth Libs, J. C. Penny Store, Adrian DeMotte Little, Fireside Industries, Adrian Donald Lloyd, Adrian Russell, Loveland, Adrian Harold Mack, Detroit Marian Marshall, Oxford College, Ohio Harold McIntyre, Adrian Velbert Metler, Adrian College John Michener, U. of M. Isabelle Miller, Radcliffe College, Cambrid Mass. ge, Roland Miller, Adrian Mary Alice Mobbs, Ypsilanti Normal Thelma Moreland, Ypsilanti Normal Jennings Morse, Adrian College Alice Murphy, Adrian Raymond Nebelung, M. A. C. Thomas Nixon, Abbey's Music Store, Adrian WVayne Olmstead, Adrian Zeddie Patterson, Adrian Clifford Peters, Adrian College Alex Peterson, Adrian Dorothy Prange, Adrian Harry Prange, Adrian Marjorie Rainey, Adrian College Claris Reed, Adrian Lysle Retter, Adrian Clifford Rice, Adrian Beatrice Roberts, Adrian College Frances Roberts, Lewis and Coe, Adrian Henry Rose, DuPaW, Indiana Florine Rosentreter, Adrian College Esther Ryder, Cleveland VVilfred Schoen, Ypsilanti Normal Caroline Scholzen, Adrian Mary Schultz, Toledo Ruth Schultz, Toledo Doris Schwichtenberg, Adrian Kenneth Sears, Adrian Charlotte Shove, Adrian Eleanore Shults, Adrian Zulah Slayton, Adrian Henry Smith, Adrian College LaVerne Snedeker, Adrian College Marion Stearns, U. of M. Rachel Swift, Adrian College Hobart Tidswell, Ypsilanti Normal Florence Tobias, Adrian Carl Tubbs, Adrian Kenneth Van Dusen, jasper Theodore Van Orden, Adrian Cletus Vogel, Rochester's, Adrian VVilliam Ward, Adrian Helen Wleaver, Adrian Beatrice Willett, Bible School, Cleveland Kathryn Willis, Fireside Industries, Adri Cecelia VVitt, Adrian Helen VVotring, Adrian all The SEYIOR SICKLB 1925 0 rw z-ru FINIS Tl SLINIORSICKLE1925 f s jeeicfga M QUR ADVERTISERS ln the following pages will be found the an- nouncements of many reliable merchants and professional men' who have contributed ma- terially to the success of this volume. Q2 We bespealz your patron- age in return. iwf ihg Lenawee County S avinfg s B ank Q1 .cf 7 Vans, "The Bank on the Four Cornersu 5 Qld - Reliable - Conservative - Safe fohn B. Stetson Hats Ch S U55 Cravats Eagle Shirts It's E-Z to distinguish the Best from the Rest lality Style - Value WESTGATE, CONDRA 6: COMPANY ENERGY GASCDLINE More Power - Nfore lwileage ADRIAN MUTUAL OIL CO. Lewis 65' Coe Dry Goods, fuoenile and Women,s Wearing Apparel, Rugs and Decoraiioe Accessories Dress When You Say It 9 . i 0' Succeed Wlth Flowers Say It Ours Correetaglothes is A Popular Prices Vmfson 'S Hermes 8: Marx Clothing and Furnishings for Men and Boys PIRIT 'tgfial -0229 ODERN methods and effi- cient service are ,important factors in making a banking or business institution successful. But to these should he added the enthusiastic spirit of friendly help- fulness it the institution is to serve in the fullest measure. You will fmt the spirit offriendstiip awaiting you here I COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK OF ADRIAN IOS-IIO South Main Street ADRIAN, MICHIGAN 375 Interest Paid on Savings Deposits Adrian State Savings Bank Capital . . S5 l50,000.00 Surplus . . . 90,000.00 Resources over . . 2,000,000.00 Main Ojfce: IVIAUMEE AND WINTER Branch Oftce: TECUMSEH AND CHURCH Q lB5 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK The BUSY BEE E. L. Thompson SUGAR Bowt 5X 50118 See us for Cancly Works and Ice Cream Parlors Farms, City Property Appefizing Fire, Auto ot Cyclone Insurance At the BUSY BEE Always Pleased fo Show You Our Lists West and East Maumee Street RCSPSCUVCIY l05 E. Maumee Adrian, Michigan It I 909 ew- I 925 "f""?5?" 9 , 9 9 V: "zz: ang: gzrnza.- 'i i Home of The National Bank of Commerce The Bank Thai Service Quill We pay 3? Interest on Savings Accounts if left one calendar month or more Qjfcers and 'Direclors R. C. ROTHFUSS, President W. H. SHIERSON, Vice-President A. E. ILLENDEN, Vice-President W. CHATHELD J. W. HELME C. H. LEWIS, Cashier H. E. C-RUEL, Asst. Cashier F. E. KANE., Auditor C. L. ROBERTSON C. A. SHIERSON Home-Made Candies Keeping Faith With Customers We are glad to be a part of this community. We are happy in the thought that our home is here, that as citizens of this community, we share its joys and privileges and help bear its burdens. We strive to serve on the basis of the Golden Rule, the principle upon which all our stores are founded. Our high-grade values and low prices encourage thrift and economy. This is one of 5 7 l Stores which, keep- ing faith with customers, have created the World's Largest Chain Depart- ment Store Organization. W ' il lpf V Tw D' A I qsiiwoiifs For and Pure lee Cream try Fox's Confectionery North Main Street Phone 674 Kuppenheimer GOOD CLOTHES We cater especially to Young Men who want Style and Qality WESLEYS F0111 Cars - FOI'Cl TIUCliS 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!-dbut you certainly will miss it if you don't see our tires and get our prices before you buy. They are money savers. The same thing is true on anything else that you need for your car. Let our shop Overhaul your car ana' you can'l help but smile to see lier go. Call ana' see us, anyway-me are always lonesome when no one is around. S. W. Raymond Auto Sales Phone Adrian, Michigan Grlhn vN ell Bros Pianos - Player Pianos - Victrolas and everything in the realm of music just the thing for the I-Iigh School Band and Qrchestra can be fo und in our stock of Band ancl Orchestral Instruments A L I. L E Large Stock of Player ADING MAKES Rolls, Records, Sheet Music and Books J. F. MILLER Manager Ill EAST MAUMEE STREE. T ADRIAN, MICHIGAN ADRIAN LAUNDRY CQ. We Do All Things Well 222 SOUTH WINTER PHONE 9 , , If it comes fr m fewels Brmg Memorzes O 9 Diamonds - Walches S I-I E R S Fancy fewehy it must be good I-I. M. JUDGE 8: SON Phone 914 Qwlffy fewelffs NORTH MAIN STREET THE Better Place to Eat Tin Roofs IOC, Banana Splits l5c The Jeweler Creamy Chocolate Sodas IUC Better.Qr1alily Ice Creams Bette' Service CLASS INVITATIONS Nachtrietfs Drug Store PRIZE CUPS SODA FOUNTAIN You go to High School for instruction, and to the Hart-Shaw-Miller Drug Co for anything you expect to flncl in a first-class drug store THREE REXALL STORES Two on the Four Corners One at I24 South Main We make a specialty of Go to Barnum ,s for First - Class Up-to-Date Poriraiis Babies' Piciures Qml l6YL9 SPECIAL RATES TO SENIORS 6'5-MDI lQZ3 All photographs in this Sickle were furnished by TI-IE BARNUIVI STUDIO RGBERT T. SIVIALTZ - The Leading Tailor E, SPEEDWAGONS AND PASSENGER CARS Day and Night Service "Our Service Makes Us Friends H UNION GARAGE Phone 288 Adrian Harvey CLEANING WORKS Dry 81 Steam Cleaning Pressing - Dyeing - Repairlng Across from the National Bank of Comme 25555555 Walk-Over Shoes Styled for the Young and Moderately Priced Wm. I-I. Egan Co. "NVE FIT YOUR FEET" Tfzafs All We D0 Examine the Eyes and Furnish Glasses KIRK OPTICAL CO. IU6 East IVIaumee St. I'IatcI1Way NO Burrow - ATHLETIC Union Suits SI C OVE R D A LE South Main Street CLOTI-IIERS BENNETT-I-IOXIE HARDWARE CO. - AGENTS fw S f f S NNQX .Q X A NS Rx s A -.NX X 1 ? ww X S NNE NN iw- 3 A Q LD t ' ddg b x si D rdqllp 1 , X X X X fx X . . X Qx 5 332-1 X K' Xxhk X S X S www www X Q NK ELEQ AYHY ,WRX X W X SQ SQ .XX. X. Q X N Q x INV. D S K IES A. B. Park Co. DRY GOODS, RUGS, DRAPERIES C9 READY-TO-WEAR I:-3 B? RELIABLE GOODS SINCE 1877 N .B. HAYES al eo. , GUSSCIIIDHUCI' S For Over Fifty Years Adriarfs C A Leading Shoe Store The home of things Florsheim Shoes for Young Men good io eat ADRIAN, IVIICHIGA A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE KINEAR 8: I-IUEBNER "The Siore for Men and Boysv STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE IZI Excelsior Steam Laundry WILLIAM ORAM, Praprielor Efhcient Experience Gives Quality and Service CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN If your mother is cross, perhaps An Extensive Line of lality her feet hurt her. TeII her to - - ' come in and get a pair of our I-'lghung Flxtures Son Kid, Arch Support Distinctive Designs Perfect Finishes Qxfords or Pumps Reeeeneble Prices M650 "BUDD'S" W. I30 EAST MAUMEE ADRIAN QUALITY IVIEATS RICHELIEU CANNED GOODS Ballenbergcfs QUALITY MEAT SHOP Dobbins, Tea Room Girls' Marceling '43 SOUTH MAIN GirIs, 81 Boys, I-Iair Cutting SpeCiaI Attention Two Special Booths for Ladies iven to , B g Cl P . ReecIIe s Barber Shop anquets an artles I22 South Main Street O 0 When better automobiles are built UD lyfff BUICK will build ihem ADRIAN BUICK SALES SMITH SIGNS "They Talk for Youu Shepherd or Stoll DRUGGISTS W. R. SMITH 6: SON Successors to Chas. Thierman IO7 NORTH MAIN STREET IO9 Maiden Lane Adrian, Mich Unusual Good Things to Eat af BURNS 81 SPIES Mariaii,s FLORAL sHoP Nothing but the very best in Flowers Flowers fO1' all OCCHSTOIIS When you think of F lowers Think of Qurs Flowers for All Occasions Maple City Floral Co. PHONE 907 Courtesy Cleanliness Qriality Culveris Lunch Proprietors American TABLES FOR LADIES 132 East Maumee Adrian, Michigan FISHER'S Yiirliliiiixf BUCK STORE ADRIAN, MICHIGAN EAT Purify Ice Cream for ITS Fooo VALUE I A Morelancfs ' A A "Them that gits, goes", Y. M. C. A. Z- ADRIAN Moreland BIOS. A Safety Zone Company for BOHS I ADRIAN, MICHIGAN Consianfly improved, but no yearly models DQDGF. BRQTHERS Commercial Cars - Motor Cars MCINTYRE 8: SOWERS 4,451 3 ji it It Garters last After a full years Wear NU-WAY Spring Strech I Garters retain the same secure yet comfortable hug as WM A fgwgf rr -. xc and l s when brand new. Think of the economy- and comfort Nu- Way Spring Strectz Garters A positive guarantee of "A Full Year's Wear in Every Pair." Wide Web, 50C And Nu-Way Spring Strech Suspenders, 75c. Ask the dealer to see them. NU-WAY STRECH SUSPENDER CC. - Adrian, Michigan Suspenders - Garters - Hose Supporters - Neckwear - Belts - Armbands An Excepfional Policy Ice Cream - Candy - Lunches for the Graduate 9 An ell s Massachusetts Mutual Life g Insurance Company fFormer1y Ye Snzeete Shoppe, SPRINGFIELD MASS. I2 l South Main Street lce Cream and lces by mart or Brick F. L. HUGHES, General Agent ADRIAN, MICHIGAN WE DELIVER DONT FGRGET The Junior High School Broadcast WILCOX HARDWARE CO. Hardware - Plumbing - Heating - Tinning Sheet Metal Work - F arm Implements 1854 . SEVENTY YEARS IN BUSINESS I924 Home of The Lenawee Hotel or Coffee Shop I-Iaft, SCl'13HI'1CI' ADRIAN, MICHIGAN Sl M ar X Modern in Every Detail Rates Very Reasonable Clothes . ' Rochester Clothing Company The Adrian Daily Telegram READ AND RELIED UPON Your Message Will Reach Uver 40,000 Readers in Their Most Receptive Mood


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

Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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

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

1923

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

1926

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

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Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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