Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 132


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

Page 6, 1927 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1927 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1927 volume:

I . . I iU 1 .:XQf ' ' .Nl LHFKXISB - ' SHR H!l?. ! ' NI! P52451 LV'F:Hk!KQil5E9i?5ZWiRL-EiHE-?JI91RiIvl11.MPGLfif!fFHz'EiiM 126651 AHWH M 2L' ' ' M1313 ., 'Z iiiivikf b: 7LQ.50 l?f5ifl'J?Sf ' - WAAV 21Z.if'i'2TE, 'fl ' .1 yr- Q 'zlirfhn ' ' v 4'-Ji R f 1 . 'TM -ai' , 1 SCk?! 'rf'-iC.'3MK!i5'D1-'ifllii' li-'Ht f: Q!r,'-iZ:'w.I!.TZ'Is 4 ' . FJ 'TWMJTJCTWQOfJcTWMfJtfwQ07TJcTW60iJfTW60'iCTN40iJtfWQ077JCTWMifTW40i'CTX' ly, i gb fa 5 E E E E E SQ , lm IQ A WMVTJKT 'DG'wMOTcTwMicTw90Y'?JffwMOTCT TXT TXT TXT ?G'wMOTJG' TXT TXT TJ? TDC? 22 Q I T I fu 1 fb Z U9 6 S r-4 ug 0 i 3 5 5 19 5 E 5 M 0 5' 5 as :Q 5- 56 P FQ gn is Q Z R U, 5 61 Q 5- Q' D., O R- F1 vi ET N S Q., cu 3- Z .. UE. H ,. 1 5 Q.. S.. Q O CC Q E fu r-n 3 'A Z l ns S 5 f 5 Q L F Q vs 'np C: ua S UJ LJWKJUC' JCL JLMWQL CL JK' 195' JJCLJWKJUC' JPL JBL ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL ERIQCTIQD 1907 A. D. ROBERT A. BRADLEY, INDIANAPOLIS, IND QArr'11ifccfj THOMAS FOY, KAIAIMAZOO, MICH. CC0lIfl'l1Cf0Vj Thr' SENIOR SICKLE 11127 eww mmf- QF? 'D 585 xg X 45 -sm F K u li Q Tl 8 ' ,G,0g,2L1gaT1on x ,, , cmom 1 . J 'mg Qfommencemenf Q in dflass 33.21.33 - ' acu 33 D ggasssgis 'tl I cl + f5Z5.fL'1.5?5jf ' thleticpa Qgganaae anions mum Amagm . 21101565 V4 ' .2 ,fmumm k-610, ' ' . O ff- VL 114- SENIOR SICKLE19 f G' W9 All Jchrough our gears LLT18Cl1OOAl 'our parcnhs have szfnpporjfazrl 11SE.1TL every aci 1rn'13cv2, new efuccnaz ami energy Fdwlure. Elie hope mme Cla ,fo have lived 110921 112195111 8113 11eau3c'1'F111 211011 11-10 3uz3ci1?y Qflm Qffwfg mflwg. as our ,Walkers and 23310421.21 Qs, H1en,'fne,7cho Qmazz 051922 cle-:1'1ca:feJf1'f12s volume ass. a jfokw of our appr'1ca3cio 11. 1111 slxlcnlx Slclxll 131 mf are l. Thv SILNIOR SICKLE 1927 05-If V V --A -V-H UF'-7 EDWARD BALDWIN RICHARD GOFF BALDWIN KIRK CLASS OFFICERS llresiclcnt ,,,V.w,. Vice- Presiclent Se Cretary ,,,. Treasurer Marshal .,,I,. Presiclent ......, Vice-President Secretary ,,,,I., Treasurer .,..... Marshal ,..... President ...,... V ice-President Secretary ,,,. Treasurer .,... . Marshal ..,,,. 1924-1925 ,,,,,,,,,,,TM,,,.EDw'A1zIu BALDWIN ,.,...,.NIADEI.INE NIXON .......V10LA KENNEDX' .......RICHARD GOFF ...WFREDIERICK FISHER 1925-1926 ........RICIIARD GOIPF ......mfESLEY TOLFORD ,,,.....XYIOl.A KENNIEIJX' FREDERICK FISIIER .,.,.,...DAN HALL 1926-1927 .....,.BAI.DwIN IQIRK CLTTYTON SCOTT ........l'lADEl-INE NIXON ....,,.FREDERICK FISHER ...VLCIIARLES SCOTT The 5I'.KlOR 1slLlxl.l'.1027 BELLE ANDERSON Billie 'l'l1ut very thing so many Christians want - Humil- itvf' Entered from Jerome High School 3 Basket Ball Pep Society 3 Oratorical Ass'n 3 l,Ue1LLE PAULINE A NDREXVS Maidenl with the meek i brown eyes. Pep Society Athletic Assn Oratorical Ass'n l':l.l.liN Aucimixiiuxuun Sis 'The modesty of praise wears gradually away. Salutatorian 3 XVashington Group Lead- er 3 .Xthletic .tXSS'l1 1, 2, 3 lifficiency 'TY' l State Typing Contest 2 T1-:EA L. BAKER T1'bIwie', Mon love ns or they ll4't'fl our love. Yice Pres. French Club 3 Pep Society Oratorical fXss'n 2 EDWARD A. BALDWIN Eddie View yourself in the deceiv- ing mirror of selfelovefi Pres. Class l Athletic Editor Sickle Class Play 1 Senior Play Football 1. Z, 3 Track 1 Club Show Send-Off Committee Gu'1cxDoLx'N BANCROI-'1' Gwen As pure as :1 pearl and as perfect: an noble und inno' 1-ont girl. Senior Play Debating Team 2 Pep Society 2, L5 Athletic 1Xss'n 2, 3 - 1 -. 1 ,- T1Il'5I'.XIfJR51C,KLIL192f this HFS'-3 PATRICK BARRETT VVTLLIAM BARRETT RKJBERT F, BAY , , . Bemis Hob Set honor in one eye and His heart is :is far from death i' the other, fraud :is heaven from Alum, with the lark And I will look on both in- eartlif' Ami with tht, lark 10 bgdj' differently. Senior Play Athletic Ass'n Oratorical Ass'n HATTIE L. BEAT. HHOSOIII up my Counvil. Yon'll find it XVll0it1S1lIllC'.u Senior Play Cast 3 Efficiency A 1 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 ELTON BEEKEL H. XVAYNE BELLRNIR Bones Slim . . Shut up In measnrelt-ss content. 0l' Man Know-All died las' year. Business Manager Sickle 3 Football 3 Senior Play Cast 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 CW- - M aaawrw ML'RLDEAN C. Bmz Betsy Let all thy converse he sin- cere. ' Senior Invitation Com. 3 Sec. Pep Society 3 Sickle Staff 3 Efhcicncy A 1 State Typing Contest 2, 3 Class Day Decoration Com. 2 LUCY H. BLUM Susie Thy n10desty's a candle to thy merit. Entered from Onsted High Second Semester Pep Society Athletic Ass'n I.tvc1LLE BRAZEI-: For she was jes' the quiet, kind XVhose natures tn-ver vary Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Q Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, Z, 3 ' French Club 2, 3 LILLIAN I. BRISTOL Lille 'Alt is content of heart Gives nature power tu please. Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Art Review 1 HARRIETTE BRITTON Harry I would both sing thy praise and praise thy sing- ing. Principal Operetta Cast State Music Contest 3 Entered from Britton Pep Society 3 Oratorical Ass'n 3 Athletic Ass'n 3 Glee Club 3 HAROLD CARLSON UI have more zenl than wit. Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 T114-SIFYIUR SICKIF 1921 on EWE ww CEQII. CASPER LLTCILLE CASPER KATHERINE CLEGG f. - Y, .. ,Y U Ill d ei Ixalc lIe'll find ax wav. I g N ' U .qv hen on tmu to Men may come, :intl men is 0 0 sz 2 . , I f ., Ul'Cl1CSlI'3 1, 2, 3 clizlnge the mind, but go ml 01 Athletic Ass'n 2 3 . ' . Omtorical AQq,n'1 Z 3 Pep gocgety 1, 2, 3 State Music Contest ' ' ' ' ' ' P1'v Athletic Assn 1, 2, 3 5C'l110f fi. Hz 5 -b ll 3 , lst a Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Senior Send-off Commit- tee 2 Orchestra 3 Art Revue 1 String Ensemble 3 Senior Program HELEN CLOUGH Loxs COMSTOCK LEOLA CONKLIN ff , Ze-nlons, yet modest. Gentle of speech, be-ne-Scent L0Iy' of mind . . . - ' All th ngs :rl touched with Pep Sfmletyy P S . 2 3 1nelaixchol3i.'t Athletic Assn Cl? - QCICYY ,Y V Uratoqlcal ASS 11 2, 3 First place W. C. T. U. Athletic Assn 2, 3 Contest Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 TI1v9l'YlOIQSlL'Iil1 1927 mt s se ses new Z1-:L M A I. COOLEY Then, lads and lassivs all be gayil For thls is Nature's holi- day. President French Club 3 Operetta 1. 2, 3 Athletic Assn 1, 2, 3 State Music Contest 2, 3 tilee Club 1, 2. 3 ELo1s1z A. COVELL So purely saute there, that waves great nor small. Trnuquilitie, Did ever rise to any lu-iglit at all. Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Senior Play Cast filee Club 2 LEON ARD CRANDALI. XVork is for the worker. Senior Class Play Pep Society 1, 2, 3 l7oRoTHx' MAE DAILEY Doi 'l'nlking and eloquence are not the same: To speak. and to speak well, :Irv two things. Art Editor Senior Send-oti' Decorat- ing Committee Senior Play Cast Glee Club 1, 2 Forum 2 Operetta 1, 2 Oratoncal Ass'n liuvoon B. DANIELS Hans A nmn whose eloquent-e has pow:-r 'l'0 rleau' the fullest house in lmlf an hour. Vice-president Ag. Club Baseball 3 Ki-:RMIT DENNIS 'I'ln- lnnn that lilnsln-s ix not quite an lirutn-. Orchestra 1, Z, 3 State Music Contest 1, 2 3 Track Team 1, 2, 3 Track Captain 3 Giftatory The SILNIOR SICKLIE 1927 cc cs ccss -im 031, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, W ,,,,,,,, ,,7,,,,,,,, I EDNA M AE IJERBY Ed. 'AE2ll'll hour brought her its sunny task, its busy hope, Pep Society Senior Play ERNEST F. DREHER Ernie No man ever stated his griefs as lightly as he might. President Music Club 3 Nat'l High School Or- chestra Z, 3 Track 1, 2 HELEN DUSSEAU UCIIUFIICU Of whom the world was not worthy, Pep Society Oratorical Ass'n ANIIRI-INV A. EMQLE KIILDRED L. ENGEL FRANCIS FARDY .. i .. , . , ., ,, Audy'- Guuzft' 'fllzlly ' Rfd I . U I H t'His very foot hath music in What pity 'tis, one that 1-an Hlalk less and listen more, My FIWHIS SUAWPH V i . As he conlos up the stairs. Should. lu his zu-tions, lm so hfficlency A ill. Cheer Leader Pep Carnival Group Leader Senior Play Cast 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 1, 2, 3 Committee Forum 1' 2' 3 Athletic Ass'n l, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n l, Z, 3 Entered from Chicago 3 Assistant Coach Football 3 Assistant Coach Basket- ball 3 Assistant Coach Baseball 3 Tlzv SENIOR SICli1,li1927 FREDERICK FISHER HELEN G. FISK ALICE M. Gnnms 1' 1511 Slz01'fy .S'lm1'ty 'AH 'QQg l1::e.Il from tam I I lmvv allways thought tho Youth is wlmlly Q-xlu-ri XX-hv awn-l' mm, ,Ill mn- actions of men the lwst lllt'llflll.u lsmed likll ml: ,.-' lllf9I'lll'0lS'l'S of t h e i 1' . l ' l fhousllrsf Pep SOClCty 1, 2, 3 Pres. Athletic Ass 11 ,, , Oratorlcal Ass'n 1, 2. 3 Ixlarshal Class l Othce btellograplmer Treas. Class Z. 3 PCP SQCWU' 1-'Z' 3 lroolball lx 2, 3 Oratorxcal Assn 1, 2, 3 Igasketball lv 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Baseball Z, 3 Captain Football 3 CLAVDIC GEHRINGER JEWEL M. Gnms FLOEENQE GREENWALI1 Carry Hflltlylfsl l7ln.r.viv 'tl l11f A nu-ln nf words and not of A-Ilflvlofiillfg alldlllollm,flmuld mlm-1ds 'Wx M u'lMhl l'm'5' 'LBnt, te-ll nw trnv, will't lw at Is like at gnrdt-n full of Secretary Music Club 2 nmtvlufn wwds' Secretary French Club 3 pq, Society 3 State Music Contcstn3 lifzhcinlncl' -X 1 Athletic Ass'n 3 Baskel Ball V 1, 2. 0 PCD 5QClCT5' '1. Z. 3 Athlctlc Assn 1. 2. 3 Athletlc Assn 1. Z, 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Oratoriczml Ass'n 1, 2. 3 ms ss sss s s ssss ss s ,ww T11 4' S I' Y I O It S I C li I, Ii l U 2 7 GI-2 N nw law: GRI IFFEY 'I'l1v light of mill-niglit-'s stair- ry lrezlms Is in these radiant 4-yes, Natl H. Orchestra Dallas and Detroit Z, 3 Concertmeister H i'g h School Orchestra 3 Orchestra l, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, Z, 3 Operetta Cast I Ifnsemble, Stringed, Z String Quartette 3 M I-:Ru-3 GRUBI-:R Iisrni-:R M. GRUEL --A quiet modest maid is In the mnrl :md sa-nm ot' she. things Something always, allways sings! Pep Society Athletic Ass'n Oratorical Ass'n Chairman Class Day Pro- gram Committee Athletic ASs'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1. 2, 3 Oratorical .'Xss'n 1, 2. 3 liicxizvl-:RA INIAI-I GUEST Jifzm'a The reason tirm. the tem- lierzlte will, IC n tl n 1' ax n v 0, foresight. strengtli and skill. Sickle Staff Program Committee Sen- ior Send-ollf Oratorical Ass'n Athletic Ass'n 1. 2, 3 Forum IJANIEL S. HAI.I. NIARY V. HABIILTON Dun Brownie TIN soul of this main is his --Hel. wh WM move than 4'l0llWS'U man, lier iiiiior-viivv : , , ,, y vllildf' Iachtor Sickle 27 Marshal Class 2 Athletic Assln 1, Z, 3 Principal in Operetta 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Senior Send-off Com. Z Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Society 1, Pep Society 2,3 T111-SILNIOR SICKLE 1927 C7-II IFJ IAAYRA E. HALILIN Ile L-leaves to me like Al- t-idvs' shirt. State Music Contest Glce Club 1, Z, 3 Forum 1, 2, 3 RAY S. HANOX'ER HENRY Giiomaic HIFTI.INP2 Clar'vufv Hank liven mitred rlnllness learns .... I nlrhor brains. to feel. .ls I do tools: tl1ey're things llll'I'llllllli'2'll.U Basket Ball 1, 2 4 . Pep Society Senior Play Cast Athletic A5531 Athletic Ass'n I, 2, 3 Club fJI'3lOI'lC?ll Ass'n 1, Z, 3 Senior Send-off Commit- tee 2 RUTH HOLLOWAY XVhatever chance s I1 a l l bring, we will bear with eqnaninlityf' Class Day Program Com- mittee Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n l, 2, 3 3 l JOHN M, HUTCHISON PAUL Hows Sl1c'ik Hutch 'ZX good woman-hater. Clever men uri- good, but they are not the best. Pres. Athletic Ass'n 3 Capt. Basketball 3 Capt. Baseball Treasurer Pep Society Marshal 3 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Club Basketball 1, 2, 3 Pep Society l, 2 Football 1, Z, 3 Athletic Ass'n l, 2 Tlzwb1LXlOR SICKLE 1927 ww as a ww CLARIQNCE N. IKLE Ike Only as nnu-11 do I know, as I have lived. Athletic Assn 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 ERNEST E. JACKMAN CARL ILLENDEN Hin lurk . . . He seldom errs Who thinks the worst he can of wnniankindf' L'l':Y9Y'jflli!lg' comes if :1 man will only wait. Pep Society Athletic ASSVII Oratorical Assn Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Football 1. 2, 3 State Orchestra 3 Tiiiionoka Arrios JOSLIN Thr, Ted A 111041981 man never spvakx uf himself. President Boys' Pep S0- ciety 4 Marshal Class 2 Football 2, 3 Captain Freshman Foot- ball 1 Captain Football Re- serves 1 KATHRYN F. KAF1-:R Jonx E. IQELLY KllyU fuck Ease with llignityfl H.vuvvn nerr helps the man who will not act. Pep Society Athletic Ass'n Oratorical Ass'n Athletic Ass'n 1, Z, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 The SENIOR SICKL1:1927 Maw Cwp, M 1 XVIOLA BLAIRI-: KENNEDY j. BALDXVIN KIRK EIIWARII KRINS lla Kirkiv Baldy hd To be :I sweetness more de- Great men's vii-es are es- He that if over-ezliltious will sired than spring,f teemed as virtiu-s. nccmxiplisli little. This is the flower of life. ' P fd t Cl 7 Secretary Class 1, 2 reel en ass J Senior Send-off Commit- ggicligaag 3 166 2 T k 3 K Ring and Pin Committee Tgiiisiz 3 Z . . Orchestra 1, Z. 3 Pep Carllival Committee Vice President of 3 Club 3 Pep Society Athletic ASS'1l Oratorical ASS'll Radio and Science Club 2 AMY C. LASH FLOYD LENARDSON ,ANNA S. LEWIS Tllf' gentle mind by gentle Muvh study had made him M a et H19 hy nmonlight deeds is known. Very lean. along. SCl1iOI' Play Cast .ind pale, and leaden-eyed. State Typing Contest Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Entered from Glendale, pep Soeiety 1' 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Cal. Qratorical A5551 1' 2' 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society Athletic A5551 1' 2, 3 Glee Club The SENIOR S1CKLE1927 rw on ww ROVVLAND LLOYD EDNA A. NIACKENZIE NELDA MATTHES HR. do F O, for an engine to k913ll 'tCharms strike the eye, but A-Red crowns all-fi back all clocks. merit Wins the soul. Football 2' 3 National Orchestra-Dal- Class Historian pep Society las Athletic Ass'n Athletic Assln Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Pep Society Orchestra 1, Z, 3 Typing Contest Pep Society 1, Z, 3 JANE MCCRILLIS RUTH M. MCPHAIL MAYNARD MINIER if U ff ,, A thing seriously lblll'Sllt'1l Rufus Curly . 1 ' - H . Worth true elllolment' The noblest mind the best Apes are apes, tho clothed , -ontentm nt, has. 'n S-arl t, hlee Club 2, 3 ' 6 ' ' Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Senior Pflay Cast 3 Business Manager Senior Pep Society 1, 2, 3 play - , Athlet1F ASS 11,11 2, 3 Sec. and Treas. Ag. Club Oratorlcal Assn 1, 2, 3 Senior Play Cast Pep Society The SFNIOR SICKLI 1927 Wil v- ,,,,,.... 1 SSS.. qv, LELAND MORSE Lee I am not in the rank of vtllnlnon Ilxellf' Asst. Business Manager Sickle 3 Orchestra 2, 3 Pep Society 1, Z, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Basketball 3 GLADYS. NEAR t'Gently to hear, kindly to judge. Vice Pres. Oratorical Ass'n 3 Undergraduate E d i t o r Sickle 2 Assistant Editor Sickle 3 Member Literary Com. 1, 2 Debating 3 ETHLYN N1cHoLsoN Bob Love 0Xfillg'lllSllt'd, lit-:iw-ti :tml earth must fail. Basketball 1, 2 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, Z, 3 Pep Society 1, 2. 3 PALM A S. NICOLAI lit-vout yet 1-lu-erful, native yet resigned. lithciency A 1 Forum 1 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 MADELINE NIXON Life is a great bundle of little things. Sec. Senior Class Vice-Pres. Class 1 Sec. Oratorical Ass'n Or2atorical Representative Undergraduate E d i t o r Sickle 1 Debating Team Z, 3 Senior Play Nom, Osnomv H O::1v UYIHIIIH fellows will be y0llll fellows, IOR SICKLL19Z7 T11 v SEN mi as e C ee eeee :ro l Auci-3 G. OTT Ulialwu k'Maiuy dzlughters have done virtuously. but thou excell- est them all. Pep Society 1, 2. 3 Uratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Athletic LASSYII 1, 2, 3 ALVIN R. PRA NGE Prangec He was a gentle man on whom l built an absolute trust. Basketball Reserves 3 Pep Society l, 2. 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 3 Oratorical .ASSVII 1, 2, 3 XvAl'tiH N M. PRL'YNi-2 Ham . . . Be dumb: Thou spirit of l'UllfI'2l4llt tionf Orchestra Glee Club HAROLD RAYMOND Ilaf'f'y Clark The :im-ient heroes were il- lustrious For being benign, not blust- rousf' Orchestra l, 2, 3 Operetta 1 Football Reserves Z Pep Society l, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'u 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 XVIOLET K. RAYLIOND HV? Fashion ever is a wayward child. Glee Club l, 2, 3 Secretary Music Club 3 Ring and Pin Committee 2 Sickle Staff 3 Senior Play Cast 3 Send Off Committee 2 JANET REH BERG Bubbles Reproof ou her lips but 1 smile in her eye. Pep Society l, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'u 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Glee Club The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 IWARGARET T. Roms Bl-:RT ROBBINS MAYlxE1.u-i Roniznlcia AVF!! A151-wal'e the fury uf il pn' lirmuiluf l'Ial'tl1's noblvst- thingy -1 mem man' 'L 'Tis ,-:mud-will nmkvs intvlli- woman perfected. President Radio 2 gm-In-0. Entered frum St. Mary's UYEHOFIC-Fil 500101K 1, 2 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Sclmol, Peckskill, Y. Oratorical Ass'u 1, 2, 3 3 Athletic ASSH1 l, 2, 3 l Idwurzxcrlz R. Romans .ALICE M. ROWLI-:Y LOUISE SAMLONV Dirk Allie Hsfllllillyu It is be-lti-1' to wear out than She enjoys sure peace for- VVomun is :1 rnimrle- of di- to rust out. eve-r more. vim- vontrarlim-tions. Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Pep Society 1, 2 Sickle Stag Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n glee Club 1 Atliletic'n ' pep Sgciety 1, gy 3 Alliance Ifrancals Athletlc ASS311, gy 3 Oratorical ASS'll 1, 2, 3 T110 SPNIOR SICKLL1927 0759 IJORIS SAYICRS VVILLIA M F. SCHULTZ npgyy, l.BiH,, Not below nn-dioerity or You look wise. Pray cor' above it, rect that error. Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Giftatorian Athletic Ass'n 1, 2. 3 Senior Play Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n Fimxxrix SVHWARTZ H.b'Ti'lll'fSH l'he man worth while is the man who will smile XYhen everything goes dezld wrong. Baseball Z, 3 Pep Society Athletic .fXss'n Club CH ARLES N. Scorr Cl111rk Reckless youth makes ruefnl nge. Glee Club 1, 2 Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 J. CLAYTON SCOTT Scotty Clem The atrocious crime of be- ing il young man. Yice Pres. of Class Football 1, Z, 3 Track 1 Orchestra 1, Z, 3 Senior Play Cast 3 A Club Play Cast 1 Sec. Athletic Ass'n 3 Capt. Frosh Football 1 Athletic Board Control 2 JEANNETTE SEALS Jcan 'For :ill things are loss dreadful than they seein. Pep Society 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Tf1rSliNlOlQ SlC'lil.l.1fJ37 0551, W Y V- WW llrzlzxlwc R. SEARS l.r:Mm'xE Srimak All tho wurldk zu mage. lhvwdlufw Mon think all mm-n mortal St-lliqr Play Cagt hut ilu-vrmsl-lvm-x. Class Oratiam Debating 3, ll Tcam tilce Club 2 lfuutllall 3 Pop Society 1, Z Crtfll. SHxT1.r: HClll'.V!ll'H H,S'1l4Vl'f-X , Avti1m is e-loqxlm-mv. Pop Sucicty l. 2, 3 .Xthlctic .'Xss'n l, 2, 3 Oratorical .'XSS'Il l, 2. 3 W .'Xl.Il'li l.oL'Is12 SHANK lDr:LA1'Hr:xl-1 SHAW Gr:R'l'kl'1u-1 l.. Surikzxlfw H A , HMI Tr1u1'iv l lluvo no wlsll, lm wlslx on 1'ilY'Tllf' Shu had :1 axlnny nature' -'NO ,mm was MVN- gr,-pm 1,5- 10 b H I that sought. llko il fluwm' i,,mmi,,,,-'- l'.H'lClCIlCy HA Zlllil SIFIPCS ln aluxlzlrk plnw. fm' ilu- Pcp Society Wm- Pup Sucicty l, 2, .3 , '. 1 V , '. , 7 .XtlllL1lL A55 Il LIMS Pun .Xtlllntu .Msn l, .., 3 Uraturical .ASSVII like Club 1 Class Play 3 liruup Loader Debating' sccuml team 3 Uratury 3 4 Oraturical .Xsiu l, Z, 3 llzr SICNICJR SICIQII4 l927 l-'Tit DFW Roni-:RT H. SHERMAN ETHICI. MAY SLAYTON BVRGI-t li. SMITH ulfolf' A'.S'I1m'f-V Hl,1llli He is more exeelleut who Malte not thyself the judge lle that losvx illlyfllmg 'l eau suit his TBIIIINXY' to any of :muy num. 5-'WTS WlSd0lll lfb' 1-ii'4'ulnstz1 llt't'S, Football 3 Assistant Art Editor Senior Sickle Pep Society l, Z, 3 Uratorieal Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, Z, 3 Alliance Francais galinei' by the loss Baseball 1, 2 Football Reserves Athletic Ass'n Pep Society Xlxx lf. SMITH Hum. MARc:ARi-iT Uvlxx lXlAY STAI Tillie S1-Iizmtixx .S'fofi HW in 1 gg A . l ' H I , Y j M - A . I lmw always said and tm-It UNK kmm lhf 'hon Ireasurer Radio and Sci! rlmr true enjoymt-nn 4-:mm-1 2'I 'l.,ll't' Wwe' A A eute Club 3 'N' fl S l 'lf' um' liitgteil gigrouli Tliilmlaeylg Sickle Staff 3 pep Sqcicty 2.'3 121 - L 100- 1' UU 0,-awrical A5411 1 7 2, Oratorical Assn Z 3 Basketball Reserves 3 A - 3' f ' ' -Xthllti A -H, '1 Pep Societv 1. 2. 3 A L C A55 1 -v Pep Society 3 Athletic Ass'n 3 Oratorieal .-Xss'u State Typing! Contest 3 The SENIOR SICKLIC 1937 Win VW H wi-W 'iris ,lAN+:1 rlc STETTEN Tlllil.XlA ALIUE SVTTON BERT 'l'Ex1PI.E H.SlfFffl'7lH L'.S'111ilrs ' lm'vrl 'l'h1' FUND' ulow uf SIIYUHWY' No talent, but yet El 1'h:u'- .K wise mam Ill'Vl'l' zlttelnlns Is on thy lllllllllflil 1-In-uk, :u'ter. ilnpossilrililiq-s, Y3lC'fllFf0l'i31l l 1 Pep Society l, 2, 3 linterecl from TL-c11mscl1 3 Lonmnttee SCIIIOI' Send- ,xlllletic A5531 UH Basketball Treasurer Pep Society 2 Oratorical Ass'n Pep Society Forum Ilcclamatory contest ARDITH V. TOLFORD VVESLEY J. 'l'o1.x-'ORD lJoNA1.n l., Uxnnawoon Al1'a'ir Slznrfy Pal or lr'1.vh Hou . ' .' a l' I '1 I 2 , th-ntlemen prefer hlond0s.' hllimlsjul-:hgeqhilix?o11lllxhQ-:'1:l- 'LI dll' ml -l-NYU F011 l0 PHS' i lilivi. iiiaill, xo iimiii. iii- HN tl-ntl to lllllfilllh hut as un Ll21SS PI'Upl'l6Cy H I ' vxzunlrle to deter from. pres- Girls' pei, Siiciely 3 X ICC-Pl'CSlEl6llt Class Z N l Athletic Asgii l 2 3 Manager lfootball 3 Iuntererl from Llbbey Oratorical Asgii l 2 3 Manager Basketball 3 High School 2 Senior Seiicl-Olff commit, Manager Baseball 3 Orchestra 3 lee 2 Oratorical Assn l, 2, 3 iilee Club 2 filet, Cliili 3 Senior Play 3 Oratorical Ass'n Cheer Leader 1, Z, 3 Athletic Ass'n 7'!1v5l.XlCJlQ Slflill l927 07-11 DPW li1'111:1. Yxxxlloki-:N KENNETH YAND01z1:x RIc'11AR11 F. XV.-XGNER II ' lJ1 k 'git l ox' what I will, l will, and M, I , . U V -, ,V N v, U Q I 1, -S an mmf- lhe l'l1lll1llI'Ol1S w1ld, and Ill N-11m1t1x1-, mnft to lt-'ht-till. 'Nl' Qffable pleasure, hut as swift in ntoning for . . of d ' kl A I 1 Q,-1-or, cJI'21tOI'lCfil Ass ll 8133: King?-,.N0 ' 'O' 5 1 I N Pep Soc1ety , I'-mclellcl' UA .Xthletic .xSS.ll llootball 1' 2' 3 Pep Society 1, Z, 3 Baseball 3 Oratorical :XSS.Il 1, 2. 3 A - Club Sllflw Cast 1 - Athlqtiq A5511 1, Z, 3 Seluor Send-off C0m1111t tee 2 Manager i:l'USll lfoothall SliA'l'IlX A. XYARREN HH v,ho keeps lliiclismltled Qway over the heart ol' Rl 1'oq11ett1-. is indeed Rl hero. 'Sickle Staff Send-off Committee Operetta Cast 2 Business Manager Music Ass'11 3 Group Leader lilee Cluh l. 2, 3 Pep Society l, 2, 3 M ARczAR1:T VV11-2111-:RK1-31-IR ClZf'l'l'j' Pls 01111 thing to be llellllllllfi, .Xnotlwr thing to full. Oratorical 3 Pep Society 2, 3 FRA Ncris M. XV1LLIA1x1s A ehild no more!-A mniil eu now .X grneeflll Illilldl-'Il witl1 z gentle h1'ow. Class Prophecy 3 Sickle Staff 3 Tl1vSlfNlOR SICKIF 1077 IWARIAN E. VVILSON NAOBII XVILSON HELEN E. VVoNm:R,,r days1.0un,hat.k40n mu .Few pemom have mumgv Hlondn- In-pflnilx Ninth1-wsrllopteclnnlslcnw :BllT3w,l:11,-H,,s good .uw mic., was WM, mf! National High School ' ' ' ' ' hlg':'l'l':'n2:::' 'REV in , , , L' -- i L .Orqlwsfta 3 i Athletic Assn wr,,.1,,,,,-- L District Lontest Short- Pep Sogiefy K hand 23011 SUCICQ' l, 2, 3 Orchestra 1, 2. 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, Z, 3 Ul'21i0I'lCHl A5831 l. 3. 3 String Ensemble 2, 3 String Quartette 3 Gmcit XVoon HBIl.Vft'l'H t 1'lie llvzxrt to rum-t-ive, the nmlerstmiding.: to dirt-rt or the hand to execute. lleclamation l Program Committee Sen- ior Senclfoff Z Sickle Stall 3 Pep Society l, 2, 3 Athletic Ass'n 1, Z, 3 Oratorical Ass'n 1, 2, 3 l.II.1.1,xN XVOODRVI-'lf' This lift- so fork I under stand lx an enchanted fairy-l:lntl. Sickle Staff 3 Senior Play 3 Committee Baccalaureate Service 2 lfoiznizsr YA N Km' Sfrv11 H'l'llt'l't'lS nothing: in an nzmn Oratorical Ass'n Pep Society Athletic ,'Xss'n Tlzv SENIOR SICKLE1927 ex: urn KENNETH YEUTTER Spike Tubby Nature hath framed strange fe-llnws in her time. Ag. Club Pep Society Athletic Ass'n e . - -K,qf'.ff.----5-fy The SENIOR SICKLE1927 'W IF'-P Class Day Program Given at the Armory XVEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 15, 1927 AT EIGHT OJCLOCK +00- VVaItz of the Flowers ITscliaikowskyj ..,..........,.,........ Orclzestra Invocation ..,.,................................... The Reverend R. E. Charles Salutatory .,......,. .............................. E lien Auclzampauglz Violin Duet ....... .......... E dna MacKenzie, Marian Wilson Class History ....,.. .......,............................ N elda Matflmv Class Poem ....... ..,.... I Jelaphlene Slmw Vocal Solo .,......... .....................,..............,..... Z elmo C ooley Class Prophecy ,.....,.........,.....,. Frances Vlfilliams, Ardiflz Tolford iJl'Zltl0ll--uTl1C Value of E ucation ,... ................ B ernire Sears cl Giftatory ...............,,.....,,..........., Hfilliam SC'flll1f.S, Kexuzif Dennis Sirrng Quartet .,..,,o,,.olw., ,... I 1 elzerimfe Griffey. Edna .llrzfkwzsiv .Wc1ria11 H'iIso11, Ernesz' IJl'L'1I4'l' l7l'CSClltIitl0ll Senior Gavel ..................,,,..,..........,i.... Holrlfuiu Kirlc Preszdenf of Ilzc' Class of 1927 .Ncceptzince Senior Gavel .,v.... ..i....................... I .ymz Halstead President of the Class of 1023 Yaleclictory .l,..... .....,.,..... ........... J 0 aneffz' Sfelfvn Benecliction ......, .,..... 7 he ffI'T'Fl'F7Id' .-llberl kydlfmllllll Sel ection ..,.... ..............,,......fJl't'17!'Xfl'tl The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 cw --W -Wa ww Commencement Program Given at the Armory THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 16. 1927 AT EIGHT o'cLoCK 'HN- Marche Militaire Francaise CSaint-Saensj High Srlmol Orchestra Invocation ..,..... ......,,., T lze Rezfereml Edward M oufgomery Violin Solo ,.,..................., ........ C ferzezrieve Griffey Introduction of Speaker ....,,,. .,,.............. P rirzeipal E. I. Reed Address .............,...........,,.....,............. Professor Will'ia1rz C. Trow The Gypsy Trail fGallowayj .................,......,..,.. Boys' Glee Club Presentation of Diplomas ............... S' zrperinterzrlerzf C. H. Griffey To Spring CGriegj ......,,,.,....................,.,,,..,,....,... Girls' Clee Club Awarding of Adrian College Scholarship President H. L. FFCIIZGII I Waitecl for the Lord QMendelssohnj ........,......... Mixerl C lzorus Benediction .......... ........ The Rezferend Harold Mason Selection ....... ......... H iglz Sl'lI00l Orrlzestra The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 cw IFJ SALUTATO RY ELLEN AUCIIALIPAUGH gr: 'sei E, the class of 1927, have reached the happiest and yet the saddest hours 'fr of our high school career. These hours are happy because we have now gained the goal for which we have been striving. They are sad because we are reluctant to leave good old Adrian High school. We appreciate that the standards that we have reached have been attained 3 only through the assistance of our parents, friends and the many helpful teachers of Adrian High. We are now graduating from high school. Does this constitute true success? No, success is a high record for personal advancement and for service to humanity. It is an ideal. We have only laid the foundation for obtaining it. We hope that every member of our class will attain some kind of success. Graduating is not true success but it is our first step in that direction. We, the class of '27, now realize that the opportunity not only for this first success but also for future achievements depends upon you, our parents and friends. We realize that it would have been impossible to continue our course through school without your material aid and your sympathetic understanding of our experiences. VVe want you to know how heartfelt is our gratitude to you. We wish to thank the teachers for their help in forming our ideals of life and for the benefit that their personal influence has been to us. The class of '27 extends to you a sincere welcome to its Class Day program which is an expression of our first real success. We are deeply grateful to you for your presence here tonight. Wie Thr SENIOR SICKLE l927 a gg.. -rw CLASS HISTORY NELDA MATTHES Nr: lag? ET US go back to that September morning in 1924 when, as a class of 4Q one hundred sixt , we entered Senior Hi h School. Even thou h we QV ,X y I g ' g felt proud to be members of Senior High we felt timid and strange in t rw --ny, , , , gfiflj-l-Q25 these new surroundings. But we soon lost this feeling of strangeness when we became better' acquainted with the upper classmen and teachers. 5B 'W At the class meetin , we chose Edward Baldwin as our president and EZ I Miss Armstrong as class adviser. A number of our members took part in ath- letics and still others chose to devote their time to the musical or oratorical association. After a summer vacation, we returned to carry on the work of Juniors. We organized for a second time and chose Richard Goff as president. We again took part in athletics. Six of our members were on the football team and three on the basketball team. Many of our number were in the operetta, The Bells of Beau- jolais, while debating and oratory held the attention of others. The Senior Sendoff given for the Class of '26 was one of the pleasing events of the year. After vacation we entered dear old Adrian High School for the last time. We chose Baldwin Kirk to lead us through the final year of our high school life. For the last time our members took their places in the various organizations. Many took either leading or minor parts in the operetta The Pirates of Penzance. Our senior play, The Lucky Break, was one of the outstanding events of the year. One of our biggest undertakings as seniors was the raising of money to defray the expenses of a trip to Washington. During the course of our three years in high school, two of our members were called out of this world. VVe pause for a moment to give them a final tribute. Now that we have come to the end of our school days a feeling of sadness comes over us when we think that we shall meet as a class for the last time tomorrow. But we hope that we will be of some benefit to the community and make our lives worth living. We shall always remember those happy days we spent in Adrian High School and the friendships we formed there. The SENIOR SICKLE1927 CLASS PROPI-IECY FRANCES VVILLIAMS, ARDITII ToLFoRn wf-2 ew, EVERAL weeks ago, when Frances Williaiiis and I were asked to write the Class Prophecy. we at great pains obtained the address of a fortune- teller belonging to a wandering gypsy tribe. VVe wrote her to inquire ceiving a reply to our letter but tonight a box arrived from her containing V il ,,. eva Q3 like- .exif ' r.7T'iYi'Q'.1 - I ?'7'f '5g J the futures of our classmates. We have been cuite alarmed on not re- fj., .IX 'rl' TY V72 We cards on which are written the fortunes of those whom we know so well. The only instruction given was that Frances and I draw alternately from the box and we will follow that with the hope that you will all enjoy the different fortunes. The first to come from the box is that Helen Fisk will prove herself Mr. Reeds worthy assistant in operating the school having gained much of her experience dur- ing the past year. 1 Second: Mildred Engle will wait forever for the one man as she can not decide the type of man she wants. A Third: Ellen Auchampaugh will soon become the bride of Clarence Ikle and they will travel in the leading cities of the United States where she will deliver speeches on Wome1is' Rightsf' 'Q Fourth : Andy Engle will become famous by doubling for Andy Gump. Fifth: Marian Wilson is destined to have a successful opening for her 'latest play School Days supported by the following cast: Lucy Blum, Margaret Wie- derkehr, Alice Gaddis, Claude Gehringer, Alvin Prange and Forrest Yankey with Amy Lash as leading lady. ' Sixth: Thea Baker will sing carols forever and ever. A Seventh: Esther Gruel will soon start on a career as Commercial teacher in Adrian High School. Eighth: Edward Krins in a few years will become the stage manager of the Chicago theatre because of the reputation he gained in high school theatricals. Ninth: Leonard Crandall and Robert Sherman as catchers, Donald Under- wood and Carl Illenden as pitchers, Kenneth Yeutter as a famous short-stop, Floyd' Lenardson, Kenneth VanDoren, Maynard Minier, Paul Howe, and the worldwide shiek and athlete, Fred Fisher, are soon to organize a baseball team to play in the Adrian Twilight League for the following season. - ' Tenth: Burge Smith and Max Smith, minus the whiskers, will continue the manufacture of Smith Bros. Cough Drops. - ' Eleventh: Laura Hamlin will become a famous manikin as her talent was discovered at the style show a few months ago. - A Twelveth : Richard Wagiier will always be affected by sleeping sickness which will prove a great hindrance in his business as taxi-driver. Q ' Thirteenth: Ruth Holloway will be elected mayor of Holloway. an ofhce which she will fill efficiently. ' Fourteenth: Viola Kennedy is destined to lead her profession of interior de- corating in New York City. ' Thr' SENIOR SICKLE 1927 N. HELL, L ,.,.,. W, . gpg Fifteenth: Noel Gsborne, Lois Comstock, Jane McCrillis, Thelma Sutton, Merle Gruber and Lawrence Rogers will conduct tours through Africa to prove how cool it is there. Sixteenth: Generva Guest will become the owner of a dainty little ice-cream shop called Guests' Welcome. Seventeenth: Theodore Joslin will be the campaign manager for the Demo- cratic party. Eighteenth: john Kelly will become the Episcopal Bishop of Michigan. Nineteenth: Florence Greenwald, Kathryn Kafer, Grace Wood. Ruth McPhail, Louise Samlow and Bernice Sears are to be the entertainers on trans-Atlantic liners. Twentieth: Vaughn Pruyne, Mayor of Adrian, Cecil Sentel and Seaton VVar- ren the commissioners, will still debate whether a city manager should be employed. Twenty-third: Bert Robbins, the architect, is anticipating greatly the erection Twenty-second: Henry Hiftline and John Hutchinson will soon complete their book on How to Overcome Bashfulnessf' Twenty-third: Bert Robbins, the architect, is anticipating greatly the erection of a new high school which he assures will meet the unanimous approval of the worthy citizens. Twenty-fourth: Francis Fardy can not help but become the Coach of old A. H. S. after his numerous attempts to act in that capacity. Twenty-fifth: Edward Baldwin will become a successful attorney and Doro- thy Dailey will be his most frequent client, relating all her troubles. Twenty-sixth: The famous Dr. William Schultz with Delaphine Shaw as ma- tron and Edna Derby and Janet Rehberg on the staff are about to build a hospital for love-sick students. Twenty-seventh: Katherine Clegg's Jazz Band consisting of Cecil Casper, Kermit Dennis, Ernest Jackman, Elton Beekel, Harold Raymond and Ernest Dreher will soon be summoned to play in Spain and there they hope to gain world wide fame. Twenty-eighth: Dan Hall will establish his business as leading tailor in Jasper with the policy Suits that suit. Twenty-ninth: Wesley Tolford, better known as Pat, the Irishman, is about ready to start on a tour with Eddie Cantor in his latest production. Thirtieth: Ray Hanover will soon complete his book Laziness VVins Out Eventually, VVhy Not Nowf, It is sure to be a success. Thirty-first: Nelda Matthes will fill the position as History teacher in the Sand Creek consolidated School for a few years. Thirty-second: Gwendolyn Bancroft will soon purchase the dancing pavilion at Fairfield. Thirty-third: Charles Scott will apply for the position as night watchman at Schwartzls Hunting Supply Company. Thirty-fourth: Patrick and William Barrett are to be in the future widely known as Pat and Bill, the entertainers. Thirty-fifth: Baldwin Kirk will become a confirmed bachelor because of the disappointments in high school days. Thirty-sixth: Wayne Bellenir through efficiency shown in high school days will be elected business Manager of the Onsted News. The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 VN IF'-P Thirty-seventh: Leland Morse will always keep the old song Marjorie pop- ular. Thirty-eight: Zelma Cooley will prove herself a great success as Prima Donna in Paris. Thirty-ninth: Madeline Nixon will soon complete a book on The Philosophy of Cutenessv using it in both senses of the word. Fortieth: Violet Raymond will complete with Clara Bow for screen popularity in her latest play Sacrificing for George. F orty-first: Harold Carlson although very quiet during his high school career, will become the Patrick Henry of the 20th century. Forty-second: Helen Wonder will become Art Director in Albion College. Forty-third: Elwood Daniels will at some time in the near future succeed to be the fashion plate for Cadmus. Forty-fourth: Robert Bay will become a famous movie star having gained considerable experience in the Senior Play. Forty-Fifth: Maybelle Roderick is to be the captain of the Girls' Football team of Adrian with the team made up of Lucile Casper, Doris Sayers, Naomi Wilsoii and Gertrude Sherman, as the star for making touchdowns, Lillian Bristol. Mary Hamilton, Alice Rowley, Anna Lewis, Helen Clough and Hazel Spielman are other stars on the team. Forty-sixth: Roland Lloyd will become famous by acknowledging his relation- ship to Harold Lloyd. Forty-seventh: Janette Stetten at the piano and Eloise Covell with the violin will entertain the public with old-fashioned songs. F orty-eighth: Leola Conklin, Jeanette Seals, Palma Nicolai, Octa Staup, Alice Ott and Ethel Slayton are. about to open a mens' Beauty Parlor and their most fre- quent patron will be no doubt Clayton Scott. Forty-ninth: Genevieve Griffey having been recognized as a talented musician will follow in the footsteps of Maude Powell, a great violinist. Fiftieth: Murldean Betz, Lucile Andrews, Hattie Beal, Helen Dusseau. Belle Anderson, Harriette Britton and Lucile Brazee are soon to gain recognition in the Ziegfield Follies. Fifty-first: LeMoyne Seger will become collector of bills for the Lincoln Lunch. We hope he appreciates that work very much. Fifty-second: Margaret Robb will prove famous by her book James which relates the deeds and misdeeds of a high school junior soon to be a senior. Fifty-third: Gladys Near will undertake the selling of Hoover sweepers having been greatly interested in the manufacturer of the article. 1 C' 'A The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 03' IF GIFTATORY VVILLIAM SCHULTZ AND KERMIT DENNIS w' 'Z 1' M ' OR many years it has been the custom to present a few significant gifts to the most deserving members of the Senior Class on the eve of their graduation. At first we planned to present a fitting gift to each member of the class but we were soon convinced of the utter impossibility of this plan when we discovered the difficulty met with in collecting the gifts. One of these presents was procured only by a trip to Ireland while another took us to the terrible jungles of India. To our worthy president, Baldwin Kirk, we present this Big Benl' alarm clock. He has long needed it but we feel that that need will be doubled now that he will no longer have Miss Patch to wake him from his peaceful slumbers. Every one who knows Jewel Gibbs will understand why we give her this chewing gum. To Vaughn Pruyne we give this bat so that he may make a hit with more F V ' .iii :- Ny -,-1 people. Edward Baldwin may have a use for this gun in shooting the Bull, We hope that Wesley Tolford uses this comb often in the future. This cap will fill a long felt need of Fred Fisher. VVe take great pleasure in presenting the last edition of The Dancing Masters Magazine to Ernest Jackman who has won such praise for his clever and graceful dancing. To Seaton Warren we give this 'fHunter's License. We feel that Katherine Clegg needs this book on How To Play Classical Music. Robert Bay receives this Palmolive soap. May it help him retain that school- girl complexion. Wayne Bellenir has bought enough Clark bars so that he may now receive one free. To Leland Morse we give this revised edition of Margie, his old one is worn out. To Thea Baker we present this compact for further facial decoration. Dan Hall may have use for these rubber heels. Perhaps they will remind him of his gentle footsteps in the assembly hall. Murldeen Betz is so seldom heard that we feel it quite necessary to present her with this megaphone. Viola Kennedy will please accept this blue stationery as a remembrance of the blue slips she received in school. Elwood Daniels has shown such wonderful ability in playing baseball that with the aid of this hook on Professional Baseballl' he will be playing with the New York Yankees by next summer. Henry Hiftline may now furnish towels with his showers. And now we wish to give to all the Seniors congratulations and in the name of the graduating class we extend best wishes to the Juniors and Freshmen. I' I zc SENIOR SICKLE1927 CLASS POEIVI DELAPHENE SHAW THE GOGD SHIP TWENTY-SEVEN Twelve long and weary years have passed, Since a wee ship put to sea, The ship a strong and sturdy craft, The crew, a goodly company. And from the mast a Hag did wave, A Hag of rose and grey, The symbol of a hardy crew, That was ready for any fray. The wind blew strong and fast they went Across those waters blue. A ship bound for a distant port And to that port held true. But life was hard upon that ship 'Twas not a life of ease, And many were the dark veiled nights They sailed through unknown seas. . They sailed through deep blue tropic seas Where Hying fishes played, And wavelets splashing on the beach Of gay isles, music made. And many of the sailors bold Seeing those islands fair, Left the good ship Twenty-seven To live forever there. Like the mirage of the desert It's beauty has faded awayg They long for the life of the sea, But must toil there day after day. And saddened by the loss of men, It sailed those waters blue, As swiftly as the milk white gulls Which round it's banner flew. And now, at last the port they've reached, The ship lies in the bay. The ship the Class of Twenty-seven, The port Commencement Day. The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 'N Y IFJ VALED ICTO RY JEANETTE STETTEN X f N T LAST the day so long anticipated has arrived. For twelve long years we have been moving toward this occasion. As children we did not realize our purpose because it was hardly formed, but for some years now be an alumnus of Adrian High School! For some time graduation has seemed the mecca of our pilgrimage. Yet now that the time has come, 7, af are we altogether joyful? Does the realization quite come up to our anticipation? We are joyful, it is true, in the prospect of the future stretching out before us, but we are reluctant to leave our happy school days behind, to break away from their pleasant associations, to part from one another. We have a vision tonight of other classes, east, west, north and south, who are at this very time bidding farewell to dearly-beloved high schools and turning their faces towards a new life-boys and girls much like ourselves. As a great army of graduates what is our equipment? With what have these arsenals of knowledge supplied us as we start on our march? The knowledge gained from text-books? Yes, in part. But more-that which is of far greater value-character, the forces of mind and the qualities of heart created or developed during our high school days. The contact with one another and with our teachers has taught us self-control and consideration for the welfare of others. The common interests of the passing months have helped us to work together, have taught us what may be accomplished through co-operation. What we are we owe largely to our associations here. How sad now to say good-bye to these associations! Yet even as we linger in our farewells our eyes unconsciously turn towards the vista which opens before us. Drawn up in martial array we pause on this, life's lirst crest, to scan expectantly the valley of life spread out before us. In the dim early light we can just discern the conflicts going on below and into which we shall soon be drawn. To the left lies an arena in which strong men contest for political honor. each appealing to the populace for a thumbs-up vote in his favor. To the right a tournament is on between two groups of business knights. The sides are evenly matched, the common weapon is advertising, the prize, an encouraging smile from the Queen of the Day, Popular Favor. just below us companies of college men and women are forming, in which competition for the better positions is bound to be keen. In the distance soldiers of fortune are resolutely buckling on their aprons and their gloves, adjusting their spectacles, preparatory to wresting from Nature the secrets she does not carelessly give up. Of the multitude on the hill top a few will break resolutely away, each joining at once in the Special conflict which makes a strong appeal to him, but the great majority will move on together, fighting in the daily skirmishes which arise, not winning great distinction as individuals but counting nevertheless in the world's struggle for better things because of their num- bers and because of the discipline which holds them together. Dawn breaks. Once more we wave farewell to Adrian High School and the associations so dear to us all, but we march forward singing: Z 1 ,Ai up rj! . ikQl',,.,,Ak51.i, it has grown clearer as the months have passed by. To graduate! To .,'xif-7 Q im x The year's at the spring, The day's at the morn, Morning's at seven, The hill-sides dew pearled g The lark's on the wing, The snail's on the thorn, God's in His heaven- All's right with the world. The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 f-'N IF'-7 ORATION THE VALUE OF EDUCATION BERNICE SEARS WK: 224 HAT is education? How hi hl should it be valued? A Jarentl , Q KW S Y Pl Y these seem questions that are simple and unimportant: however, they have taken years of study and thought to answer correctly. It is evi- ?EW1 '.'l'liS dent that ver few of us realize its reat im ortance or more of us y g P .zvfwfg would make a greater effort to secure our education. Compulsory W' education would not be necessary if more people possessed the judg- ment expressed by Abraham Lincoln when he said, Education is the most im- portant subject in which we as a people can be engagedf, These words are as true today as when they were spoken. Education is not only the most important subject in which we as a people are engaged, but it is one of the oldest. The first stage was Humanistic Realism, or the study of classics for their content value, a continuation of a broad liberal educa- tion of the early Renaissance and best represented by Erasmus and Milton. The next stage was Socialism-realism. This held schools and literary training in less favor, and exalted travel and direct contact with the world as the proper educa- tional means. This type was most forceful during the sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Sense-realism was the beginning of the modern scientihc movement in education. Bacon first clearly formulated this theory. Thus we see that it has taken centuries to produce a method that has proved practical. There are many conceptions as to the meaning of Education,,' but the deli- nition stated by Ernest C. Moore in What is Education ? will serve our purpose best. Between the raw materials of food and the muscular fitness for work, there goes a long process of organic construction. Between the raw materials of knowl- edge and the mental readiness to use it a similar process of selection and organic construction intervenes. Education can do nothing but prepare the way for this process. Therefore, it is the process by which the individual continues the activity of getting experience. and working it over by reflection into terms of social utility. lt is a process which does not begin in school, and cannot end when one leaves school, but it is a life process and the work of life. Life is like a book which may be read by some and pronounced uninteresting and tiresome. yet others may read the same book with interest and delight. There are always two sides to life. the bright and the dull sides and one of the greatest values of education lies in the fact that it enables one to get the most and the best out of life. This is made possible by developing a broad sense of appreciation. Very essential is this in traveling. We are all familiar with the old saying, One year abroad is worth three in college. However three years of college in the preparation for the one year abroad will increase its value three times. The un- educated traveler spends the greater share of his time in places of amusement. he takes little interest in museums, art galleries, or the mode of living of the people with whom he comes in contact. These things mean little to him, while they are The SENIOR SICKLE1927 VN - 7 W avg . on the very ones which interest the educated traveler. This is true simply because an educated person understands the conditions which led up to their creation. It is like attending a play given by your own immediate friends. ls it not true that you will enjoy this play much better than the same play presented by actors unknown to you? To view a beautiful home and know nothing of the owner means little to us, but when we know that it is the home of Longfellow, for instance, every little detail becomes interesting. Through education our appreciation is developed along literary lines. It is of vast importance that we learn to know, and value good literature. for the cheap soon becomes old. the subject matter is so nearly the same. A small child chooses fairy stories but as his mind develops and he is educated he loses his desire for this type. Now he chooses literature that will give him a broader view of life, and that will satisfy his higher ambitions. Freshmen in high school sometimes find the Literary Digest beyond their comprehension, but later in life they read this magazine with little difficulty and even with enjoyment. VVe have all known people who enjoy such writings as the True Story Magazinel' or The Smart Set, and many others equally cheap. This is true only because they have never educated their minds to appreciate something better. Good literature creates a desire for itself. That is why our English courses of high school are so important. The greatest value derived from education is its assistance in helping all to understand human nature. It is impossible to lay too much stress upon this for happiness depends almost entirely upon our ability to get along agreeably with our fellow men. Service for humanity should be the greatest aim of life. We cannot serve any one until we first understand the conditions under which he is laboring, nor can we understand others until we first analize ourselves. The most of us can well remember when practically every day we became angry with our best friends, simply because they would not do just as we wanted them to. This was when we were smaller children before our minds were matured. Had we never trained them to understand others we would always have been as we were years ago. The more one becomes educated to his own faults the better he is able to understand and forgive the faults of those around him. A broad understanding of human nature is necessary if co-operation is to be possible and we all realize that nothing great was ever accomplished without co-operation. It is necessary first in the home between parents and children, in school between pupil and teacher. and in every line of work between employer and employee. just as man should not desire money for itself alone but for the things it will enable him to buy, or the position it will provide, so it is not knowledge alone that we require but the things knowledge enables us to accomplish. Self-education is the only kind. Then why is the added expense of schools necessary? School offers a carefully selected environment in reaction to which the student uses his own mind in socially profitable ways. The teacher is the chief factor in this social environment. He represents, societyis insistence upon order, work and accomplishment. He is by no means there as a purveyor of knowledge but as a fellow worker in search of profitable ways to use the mind. He leads the way in encouraging the student to use his mind to develop his body. and shape his conduct. Such valuable assets are not found out-side of school. Education is not expensive. The value received from education will more 1'4yijf'1 F n 1 ':r'a-avant-sfggvr.-c-a-'73 wx 'Uf x,!wf:-ci' ' 'Y ' -' . W 1' T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 cw 'TW than cover the expense. If in no other sphere than amusement, an uneducated person spends hundreds of dollars in trying to satisfy his inherent desire for enter- tainment, while an educated person becomes interested along literary or scientific lines and pursues these at random. V Education is valuable because it develops a broader sense of appreciation which is of vital importance to individual happiness and success of American citi- zens. It gives us a better understanding of human nature. Every day is import- ant in our school life. For each new day with its increasing demands, requires that we grow in grace and likewise in knowledge in order to meet our responsi- bilities. There is no form of knowledge so complete that it canno-t be improved, no single human art so perfect that it cannot be made better, no form of human endeavor that does not call for further effort. So let each school day be spent profitably. ...gig 3 T110 UH' V3 DOT D, 'l'!1w SICXIUR SlL'Iil.lf I , C754 f -'55 f 1111 SINI 2 S 0711 -V VFW Tfzf' SICXIOR SICKLIC 1927 Wil V JK!! A S5 Cf f 55. nw AWK. f A f L I L ' P- C T' L :C P! p-. A N., Y . 1 z Il Q 'Q The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 President .,........,.. Vice President Secretary ........,.,.. JUNIOR CLASS LYNN HALSTEAD Treasurer ,....,,,. .......,,,.............. ,,,.. . . Marshal .,,,, Alban, Ethel Aldrich, Gaylord Allabach, VVilma Allshouse, Marguerite Angove, Thelma Annis, Robert Alexander, Carl Armistead, John Atkiu, Gladys Bachman, Ralph Badgley, Gertrude Baldwin, Allice Bales, Virgil Baumgarten, VValter Bean, Jane Benedict, Merland Bliss, Irene Blouch, Sherman Bly, Muriel Bowen, Kenneth Bradish, Ruth Brown, Melvin Brown, Ruth Burch, Clare Camburn, Richard Carpenter, Opal Carroll, Frank Chew, Margaret Clement, Edwin Colville, Ruby Cone, VVeiden Cooper, Maurice Corley, Clarence Crandell, Edwin Crane, Dale Dailey, George Dalton, Gweneth Davis, Elsie Davis, George Detwiler, Ethel Dibble, Wilma Dillon, Illah Dorner, Edna Downer, Gerald Droegemuelller, Esther Drummond, Mildred Ehinger, Nelson Evilsiser, George Fackler, Dora Fish, Vernon Fitzgerald, Eleanor Flynn, NVilliam Francoeur, Marjorie Fretwell, Elvin Freudenstein, Bonnie Fry, Richard Gaddy, William Gallaway, Mildred Gardner, Dale Gillies, Mildred Gobba, Virgil Groth, Geraldine Hadden, Erma Halstead, Lynn Hanchett, Edith Hanlin, Marguerite Hardy, Dorothy Harris, Leslie Hart, Leona Hart, Mildred Herzog, Marie Higgins, Howard Hill, Ardyth Hill, Margaret Hillway, Tyrus Hodgkinson, Virginia Hiosington, Stanley Holloway, Clarence Hoover, Tom Hostetler, Robert Huebner, Catherine Hunter, Marian Hutchison, Myron Inglehart, Phyllis Jackson, Clifford Jasper, John Jenkins, Leland Jessup, Olive Johnson, Birger Jones, Mary Elizabeth Kahle, Charles Kamka, Valentine LY N N HALSTEAD ....,.-CHARLES SMITH King, Thelma Knapp, Stella Koske, Margaret Krell, Violette Krueger, Clarence Kuhn, Kholetta Long, Willis Loop, Florence Mack, Vivian Malson, Virginia Marrow, Donna Masten, Jane McComb, Chester McKinney, Cecil McNulty, Sylvester McPhail, Stuart Merrill, Alfred Meyer, Helen Miller, Lucile Miller, VVendell Mitchell, Harold Montgomery, Marg't Moore, Allen Morgan, Arthur Morse, Ethelyn Mull, Glenn Mull, William Naus, Norine Naylor, Robert Nye, Leora Osterlin, Dorothy Parlette, Doris Peck, Marguerite Pfister, I..aVaughn Pfister, LaVern Philo, Hazel Pixley, Helen Powell, Eugene Powell, Leona Putnam, Lynn Reinhart, Beatrice Remmele, Elma Rhoades, Ellen Ries, Earl Roeder, Marjorie Rollason, Seager MARGARET CHEW .EUGENE Powrzu. EDWIN CLEMENT Rowley, Eloise Ruesink, Charles Ruesink, Frances Ruesink, Jane Ruesink, Julia Salter, Leslie Scholl, Elwood Schultz, Grace Seager, Jane Shadbolt, Virl Sherman, Isabelle Shierson, James Shober, XVilma Shrettler, Pearl Sisson, Leitha Slayton, Elsie Smith, Helen Smith, Marjorie Stadler, Robert Stambaugh, James Stange, Grindle Stevens, Naomi Stevenson, Marshall Stockwell, Rhilla Swartz, Bessie Swift, Robert Tausend. Madonna Tilton, Russell VanValkenburg, Cuyler Vaughan, John VVagner, George VVarner, Helen VVarner, Kenneth VVebster, Beatrice VVellnitz, Marian XVestgate, Aileen VVhite', Florence Vilillitts, Marie XVillnow, VVilbur lVilson. Mary VVilson, Shirley XVooster, Lucia Yeutter, Ethel The SENIOR SICKLE1927 f-'N 'WJ JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY LUCILE NIILLER yr: 1-wig September 8. 1925. Adrian Senior High School opened its doors to X one of the largest Freshman classes which had ever entered its corri- dors. Two hundred freshmen, trembling with fear, gathered in the assembly room. 'We took our places among the juniors and Seniors and awaited further orders. How small we felt! From the back of the room it seemed miles to the rostrum where'Miss Patch sat at her I, , -J 1' Q l .llffwv S Ekilw 'i 157: lx -fm W f. cuff -x fx K ' i-Jw 1 desk, helping the poor lost freshman to find his way about. VVe finally became organized and elected for our president an eloquent debater, Tom Hoover, who led us through our Freshman year. In addition to our work in the various High School organizations. the members of each Freshman class organized a literary club in feach English classj which was very interesting and helpful in our study of English. By this means we were taught how to conduct business meetings. This year we are Juniors and the Seniors treat us with a little more respect. We elected a new leader. Lynn Halsted. one of the men on the basketball team, and we are ready to help him make our class better in every way. As Juniors we have given all the assistance possible in helping the Seniors to earn money for their trip to VVashington and have contributed toward the success of the activities of the school. - Our Class rings and pins. with their 1928 tell us that our high school days are drawing to a close and but a short time remains in the Public Schools-our Senior Year. F 7 T I I Q 3 SHMAN GIRLS FRE T I 10 SENIOR SICKLE 1971 Q E 3 YS BO MAN SH FR f,w .- The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 F RESI-IMAN CLASS BYRON VEDDER President ..................... Vice President ...., Secretary ....,,,,....,,... Treasurer ..,Y,,....... Marshal ....,,,,,.,,, Aldrich, Maynard Anderson, Ferdinand Ansted, William Arnold, Walter Babcock, Marian Babcock, VVarren Bancroft, Ella Louise Barnes, Doris Beck, Herbert Becker, Thelma Beebe, Geraldine Beekel, Arthur Beening, Lucile Bertram, Muriel Bone, Marian Bradish, Marie Brittain, Elizabeth Brock, Norman Brown, Margaret Brown, Marjorie Brown, Mildred Brum, Norman Buck, Martha Bush, Alice Bush, Clarence Buske, Marie Butler, Benjamin Calhoun, Catherine Camburn, Robert Carlin, Frank Casper, Kenneth Caswell, Ethelyn Christodoulou, Christ Church, Margaret Clement, Geraldine Cochrane, Marion Cohrs, Erma Collins, Bryning Conklin, Orlena Cook, Carroll Coryell, Ruth Covell, Wesley Cultice, Dulcie Currin, Vincent Curtis, Martha Damon, Verga Daniel, Millage Daniel, Ruth Davis, Julia Davis, Robert Dawson, Leona Dempsey, Earl Derby, Maitle Dinius, Arlie Dinius, Marie Drager, Richard Drechsler Dorothy, Driscoll, VVilliam Egan, Richard Ehinger, Eldon Everiss, Jeannette Farst, LeMoyne Fish, Dale Gearhart, Paul Gordon, Blanche Grace, Katherine Graham, Margaret Griewahn, Harry Griewahn, Leland Gruel, Donna Guest, Hazel Hadden, Stuart Hamilton, Maxine Hamilton, Ruth Harsh, Robert Hassett, Clifford Hiftline, Helen Hiftline, Lucille Hopper, Fred Howe, Marie Hypes, Lucile Itfland, Olen Iveson, Annette Jameson, Marian Jenkins, Anna Mae Jenkins, Margaret Johnson, Adiene Jordan, Donald Joslin, Belmont Kells, Arthur ....,.,BYRON VEDDER RAY WEATHERBEE ........,JAMi-:s Mouse .WSHELDON LITTLE CHRIST CHRISTODOULOU Kelly, Maxwell King, Earle Kinney, Elwood Lee, Ira Leute, George Limbacher, Frances Little, Sheldon Lutes, Ruth Matthes, Clarence Maynard, George Maynard, Maxine McAuliffe, Patrick McCarty, Nellie Mae McComb, Virginia McIntyre, Melba McKeighan. George McKimmy, Agnes Merillat, Margaret Merrill, Anne Miller, Leona Millikin, Jack Moeller, Ora Morris, Ernest Morse, James Morrison, Irene Naus, Remo Negus, Doris Nelson, George Nicolai, Agnes Osborn, Dorothy Parker, Delila Parlette, Annabel Pasko, Alexander Patchett, VVendell Phelps, Frank Phipps, Stanley Prange, Helen Prange, Marie Randall, George Reed, Helen Reinhart, Violet Remus, Dorothy Reynolds, Melba Roberts, Ruth Rockwell, Eloine Roekle, Paul Rogers, Harry Rowley, Howard Schmidt, Irene Scharer, Marjorie Schultz, Helen Schuneck, Charles Sherman, Ruth Slayton, Helen Smith, Elmer Smith, Mable Smith, Martin Spaur, Ethel Stanley, Geraldine Starkweather, Bernice Staup, Bertha Stevenson, Joseph Taylor, Gladys Towle, Veola Trotter, Ann Tubbs, Margaret Ulrich, Mildred VanAuker, Helen VanDoren, Elizabeth Vedder, Byron VVagner, Frances Vlfaldron, Vivian VValker, Richard Weldrick, Alberta VV etherbee, Ray VVhitcher, Emerson Wickham, Alice Wilcox, Helen VVillet, Marguerite VVoller, Charles VVright, Gladys VVright, Harold VV right, Thelma VVyatt, Josephine Yankey, Pauline Yeutter, Dolores Younglove, Leroy Younglove, Mary Alice Thr SENIOR SICKLE 1927 m -- Wa M v- aawaaaaa ,vw F RESI-IMAN CLASS HISTORY JACK MILLIKIN gr: 15,25 HE Class of 1929 entered Adrian High School last September with a 'A' record passed on by nerve-shattered teachers as a class hard to handle. It also had the record of having given several entertalnments among which were The Boy Scouts and the Wild Rose the latter with the help of the seventh and eighth grades 1 Joh, 4, . . . 'f.fffx'wQ4:2 , ?hi?,'1, l4Rif': ' at n cc ' sr - Q xx ,xy y 1'w fc ' . QSWHQE This year no trouble has been experienced and the outlook is more bright. We have given three men, James Morse, Ray Wetherbee and Norman Brock to the football teamg two, James Morse and Wendell Patchett, to the basket- ball teamg and Byron Vedder to the debating team, making a total of six A's received. Last year's officers in the city management plan were Warren Babcock, Mayorg Byron Vedder, Commissioner of Public Safety: and Ray Wetherbee, Commissioner of Public Works. Q This year Byron Vedder was elected President, Ray XVetherbee. Vice- President, James Morse, Secretary and Sheldon Little, Treasurer. After passing through the year of hard looks and frequent references as to the general intelligence of all Freshmen, we hope to be able to get to the place where we can pay back to other Freshmen all received by us, and, incidently, to graduate. Tl SILNIOR SICKIE13 7 Wil V73 SCI-IGEOL BOARD li T1 Wil l?'i'5 If SENIOR SICK Hg T I lv SENIOR S vm uw 'l'l1I'SIfXIUIQ SICKLIC IUJ7 TYPING AGRICULTURE ART I ,QF 13- 1 ,gh F K K ..:', ,Q :.: ' nn, cn.ARxQ , mas Rvsnofep -0 I I I Qi1. m DOMESTIC ' NUSIC ASSETIBLY I f' ' ' SCIENCE miss HAYES miss KINNEY Ig xv ,I PHYSICAL I fuss arcane: TRAINING mss Pncw I nts S L f 'SAN I ff' 'fa Iv fc MISS HANSON , INDUSTRIAL IfIECI-IDRAVING TRAINING PHYSICS VIISS I'IOUf.S VIISS RICH ' ,rf W ., .av ' ix' III 3 I I I1 iii K wi I Z., 1 ':0 J 'I f VIR WARREN FIR TRIPP SN 11' SENIOR SICKLIC 102 2 3 C AST AY SENIOR PL The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 W m SENIOR PLAY HE Annual Senior Play presented by the class this year was A Lucky Break, by Zelda Sears. It is a farce-comedy in three acts, the scene being laid at Matasquam, Connecticut. ' T The play opens in the office of the Hotel Mullet, a remodeled farmhouse. I , Xu Mrs. Mullet, the proprietor, is busy counting linen when the tele- ' -va W' 2 phone rings, which she tries to answer amidst much noise and confusion. Among the guests are: John Bruce, a wealthy business mang Charles Martin, Bruce's business manager: Tommy Lansing, a painter: Mrs. Barrett and her daughter, Claudia: Abner Ketcham and his nephew. Bennyg and Bella McWatts. Tommy falls in love with Claudia, While her mother thinks he is in love with Nora. After many amusing incidents Tommy elopes with Claudia and John Bruce xf':' A it f Q. .x Ai HV t til 'limi 0251 I ZRQQ' tl A ,. 5 V s marries Nora. The cast of characters consisted of 1 Martha Mullet, proprietor of Hotel Mullet ,..... ......,,..,,,. E loise Covell Nora Mullet, her daughter .....,.. ,...,..............,l .............,,............ A m y Lash Understudy .....,.................,............,,....., ....... G wendolyn Bancroft Elmine Ludine Smith, a servant ,,,,l,.l. ........, M adeline Nixon Benny Ketcham, a super-salesman ,,,,.ii .,.,.... W illiam Schultz Abner Ketcham, his uncle .,,...,.......,. ........ M aynard Minier Mrs. Barrett, a guest ,....,.,,, ,.,,,...... L illian Woodruff Understudy .....,................ Claudia, her daughter ......,,r Understudy .,.....,... ,.......,...,,,,,,l... Tommy Lansing, a painter ,...,,A..........,................. john Bruce, a man of business ,.,..,,.,,...........,,.,..,.. Charles Martin, general manager for Bruce .,..... Jura Charente, a French dancing teacher ,...,,,..., Var Charente, her brother ..,.,.,...,...........,,... Bella McWatts, a guest ...,.r,.r Alchiba Spinster, a guest ....... Alphecca Spinster, a guest ......, Spivins, a busman ...l,,,.......,. Tokio, a Japanese valet ....,.. 'Watkins, a chauffeur ,....... .........,........ ' ..,...,... Bernice Sears ,..,,,.,Violet Raymond ..,......Edna Derby . .....,.... Clayton Scott ..........Wayne Belliner ......,...,Henry Hiftline .....,...Katherine Clegg .,..,..,......Robert Bay .......,Mildred Engel .....i....Dorothy Dailey ........Delaphene Shaw ...,.....Wesley Tolford .....,....Leonard Crandall .....,..Edward Baldwin Boardcrs and Dancers ,,,,..t,. .......,. R uth McPhail, Hattie Beal, Viola Kennedy, Charles Scott The play was directed and the cast drilled by Miss Frances M. Thomas, 'we extend to her our appreciation for its success. and The High School Orchestra, under the efficient direction of Miss Juva Higbee. :supplied the musical numbers in a delightful manner. The SENIOR SICKLE1927 m A W-ww SENIOR PROGRAM February 22, 1927, the annual program of the Senior Class was presented before the student body in the Auditorium of the High School and consisted of instrumental music by Katherine Clegg and Genevieve Griffey together with an address by the Reverend R. E. Charles, Rector of Christ Episcopal Church, who chose for his subject, Washington and Lincoln, The manner in which he dis- cussed his subject, and the facts and characteristics presented concerning these patriots, left a lasting impression in the minds of his audience. The program was prepared by Wayne Belliner and was appreciated by those present. Baldwin Kirk, on behalf of the Senior Class, extended thanks to those who were responsible for the enjoyable occasion. BACCALAUREATE Baccalaureate Services were attended by the class the evening of june 12, at the Armory, on which occasion Reverend Clyde M. Gearhart delivered an instruc- tive address which was enjoyed by all those privileged to attend. SENIOR SEND-OFF The junior Class entertained the seniors at the annual Send-Off the evening of June 14. After the dinner and delightful program the guests enjoyed an evening of dancing. The prevailing colors of the decorations were those of the Senior Class. CLASS DAY The Class Day exercises were presented the evening of June 15, at the Armory. at which time the members of the class presented a pleasing program. Pursuant to custom the Senior Gavel was presented to the class of 1928. COMMENCEMENT On the evening of june 16, Commencement Exercises were held at the Armory, Professor Trow of the University of Michigan delivering the address. Diplomas were presented to the Class by Superintendent C. H. Griffey. lf14SIXlUIx Slilxll 1071 Wal DFW ?Il:Y,,.g. zz' SENIOR 5- 4 4 ,J .- P p- w p-4 'f M s- 1- N., A N., 0521 T114-SENIOR SICKLIE 1927 i alzloollmll l.e Moyne Seger SCORES Ol' GAMES PI.AYlilJ Sept, 25 , Oct. 2, ,, ,, Url. 0, , 15 UCI. Oet. 22 , Uct. Nov. 5 29 ,,,,,,,.,. Nm: ll, NNY, Zll , Paul Huwe . , , Sherman Bloucli , Stewart Mcpliail , XYayne Rcllenir , ,, , XYillier Vl'illnow , ,, lklillll. electl Kenneth jYarner llenrge Xlagner , ,, Ricliarcl XYagner , , ,, liclwarcl Baldwin . , Clayton Scott Rnluert Sherman ,lames Morse, , Ray Xlkltlierlmee , Russell lleinpsey ,, Norman Brock , Stanley Phipps , .lnlin jasper ,,,,....,,, ,,,,,, lfrecl lfislier ltfaptfl Rnlancl l.loytl , ,, XXX-Sley Tulfurrl , ,-Xlfrefl Merrill Norman Brunn Cecil Casper lflflen l'fl1in,Qer lfrnest hlztekman Hnwarcl l'l1tE2ff2flllS lfllwrt 'liemple ,,,.,,.,,,.-Xclriaii 7. Marshall 19 Adrian 13, Detroit NYestern Z0 ,,,.-Xclrian 3, Ann Arbor 27 ,,,,.,,,. - Xclrian 7, Coldwater 46 ,,.l-Xclrian ll. Royal Oak ,.,,,,..Adrian 16. Tecumseh ,, , ,,,. ' Xrlrian 50, lluclsun ll ,, ,... r Xrlrian 12, Klnrenci ll 40 13 ,..,.-Xclrian ll. Monroe 12 MEN ,alzncl , ,.t.l,.... tiuarfl ,, Halflmaek , ,, ,Tackle ,.......Center ,, , liullhack , ,, lfnllluack ,UC luarcl ,,,,,,,,,Ciiiarcl ., H alflmck ,,,,.,lf11cl Quarterback ,, , ,, Tackle , ,, ,Tackle lintl , .Quartcrlxack ., ,,,,,,,. Tackle ,,,Center .........Guarcl ,, ,, , ,,,,Manager 'I' A MEX Melvin Braun Lynn Putnam Maurice Miller Brvning Collins lielinnnt ,lnslin Kenneth Bnwen John Vaughan Frank Phelps XXX-sley Covell lYenclell Patcliett Herbert Heck Cliffnrtl Hassett 3,24 gt T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 VN -'FW FOOTBALL came early 1n September only nine veterans from last years squad .f x. reported. This left many vacancies that had to be filled with unexperl lQ gf: 11,25 HE team emerged from one of the most strenuous schedules that any .A fl . . . team has ever played for Adrian High. Wheii the call for practice llflmfq ' ' ' ' ' V W5 0 enced players. Nevertheless about a week before the first game, Coach fm S' Miller had rounded out and developed a team that was light, but fast. The first game of the season was played with Marshall. Adrian scored seven points at the first of the game, but because of many injuries lost the game by a score of nineteen to seven. The next Saturday Detroit Western came to Adrian. It was a blistering hot day, and Adrian was downed by the Detroiters by a score of seven points. On the following week-end the team battled Ann Arbor. Adrian performed a remarkable feat in this game by scoring on Ann Arbor, which has been done only a few times in the history of the contests. Next, Adrian had an off day and lost to Coldwater with a score of 46 to 7. On the following Saturday the team, thoroughly outclassed, was beaten by the strong Royal Oak eleven. After a week had passed, Adrian met, and defeated Tecumseh by 3 points. The next team in line was Hudson. Adrian practically ran away with this squad, winning with 50 points to our credit. Morenci was the next team to battle with Adrian, and they being' over confi- dent, went down in defeat. On November the twentieth, the team fought their ancient rival, Monroe. As the whistle sounded, both teams ran on to the field. Each player was inspired by the fierce rivalry of the contest. Monroe being over-confident with their long train of victories. was held to a 0 to O score at the end of the first half. At the end of the third quarter, the score remained the same, each team fighting like tigers for the first touch down. During the last period of the game, it could be seen that the light Adrian team was slowly weakening under the battering attacks of their adversaries. When the final period ended, Monroe had won by twelve points. The game was over and we had lost. but after an unbelievable battle with a superior team. Thr SICNIUR SIVKLIC 1027 GN: WHY 2 Z , L1 1. 1. 7'l11'S1fN1O1Q 91L'1i1.1f 11.727 0:41 ,, ' Ykj , 1 L' QQ' O Q XY ,J . . , ,,,.,,,,-,171.'.', ,1 f f' I 1 '11 W111111!!F',1 '1 1 . 11 '11 1111 -GEF : 11 1 11 M-5 -1 L 111 1 11 1 ,W ' ' 1 tw 1 ? 1, . e 1 , fe , 1 , ,Q , J Q ' 11111 E15 1 X ,nik 1 Z Q, N ? A is 1 . 5 11 p X ,, x if gf 1 1 E -2 2 M 3 if 1-iw A It A 13.XS1i12'l'H.fX1.1. l1fXX11fS'-10211-27 llzm- xX'11L'1'L' played '1't'Z!111S :11111 Sciircs 13L'Ck'll'11X'1' 111, '20 , ,.Xc1riz111,, ,,,,,,, . , L'11z1r111ttu 23 .Xr11'i.111 110CC11117L'I' 17, '20, , ,,,,,,, ,jacksuii A,,A,,, , . .11lC1iSU11 27 1Xr1ri:111 -1Zl1ll11l1'j' 7, '27 ,.,,,.A 'Xclrian ,,,,,,,,,,,. , ,, , XY5'z111c11+11c 111 Mlriaii ,lzuiuzxry 14. '27 ,..,,,., ,,..... 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Ypsilanti .,,,,,,, , , 1'f11't H111'f111 23 qX11ri:111 P21111 Iluwc CCap1.1 lfrcclcrick 1 is11cr 1'2f1W111 C1CI111llCl11 XY111J111' xX'1111OXV FIRST '1'1' XN1 Scager Rollasmi .1z1111cs Morse 13:11c1xx'i11 Kirk 1.1-1211111 Nurse S IQCUNIJ '1'1f.'XM 1.j'11l1 11z11stca11 X1'L'1lC1l'11 Patc1wtt XX'i11i: l 111 M1111 I Chit P3 The SENIOR SICKLE1927 vm . . -- at sEs....-- . BASKETBALL lag? EXT in the line of sports for the High School athletes was basketball. fri This was met with a great deal of enthusiasm on both the part of the students and the faculty. Coach Miller had very good material to work with and in a short time had produced a team that was fast, and dis- played a fine network of defense for their adversaries. L? In the first game of the season, Adrian topped Charlotte by 3 points. This was indeed remarkable, for the opponents had a team that had played together for the past two years. In the next contest, Adrian lost to Jackson in the last few minutes of play. It was a 'hard beating to take as we had held the lead during the greater part of the game. On the next day, the team lost to VVoodward Tech. of Toledo. This was easily accounted for because of the stiff game they had encountered on the evening before. Wyandotte was the second victory to be added to Adrian: it was a good game and we were challenged to a return meet. On the following Saturday, Adrian was beaten by Ann Arbor. VVe hope that in the future we may be able to hand back the defeats which Ann Arbor has lately given us. The most exciting game of the season was played with Ypsilanti on our home floor. The final score read, Adrian 20, Ypsilanti 19. Fordson next met the Blue and White and we were defeated by ll points. The home team, a bit bruised by their late downfall. met and defeated Morenci with a score of 35 to 8. We then had a return tilt with Morenci. and after a hard fought game due to many hazards, we downed them a second time by one point. , Every team has an off day and ours was with Coldwater. For the first time in years the game ended with Coldwater 3 points in the lead. The next team in line was Pontiac. They came to Adrian still burning with their last year's defeat. After a hard game they left the city, smarting all the more under the lash of the conquerors. The High School five next met Toledo Central and were defeated by seven points. Wyandotte played the return match with Adrian on their home floor, and again they lost, after a slow moving game. The last game of the season was played at the tournament in Ypsilanti where we were eliminated by Port Huron. A great deal of credit as to the success of the season should be given to the team as well as Coach Miller. The team was handicapped by inexperienced men, as well as the lack of individual stars. But as a whole the squad was a good machine when in action. T 1 10 SENIOR SICKLE1977 3 AM ,T LI vv' v-4 BASEBA T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 070 - IFJ BASEBALL . 1'N' I N April the fourth, Coach Luce bent to the task of developing a team from the thirty candidates that had responded to the call. Out of this f7o'W number only four letter men were present. They were Howe, Wetlier- by, Schwartz and Hutchinson. Therefore it appeared that many posi- tions iwere yet open. Howe entered as catcher which left Hutchinson f W the only infielder of varsity experience. Wetherlny, the mainstay of last year's pitching staff, alone retained his position. Schwartz went into the outfield, but he was ready to pitch at any time when Wetherby was resting. V 'Lack of experience resulted in the loss of the first five games, but the sixth contest turned the tables. Individually the team has surpassed every team met with this season but for lack of team work, it has generally found itself at the wrong end of the score. It is hoped that the remaining four games will be in our favor. rg 'fs . f . , .211 ,3'.,U,i 1---1, lf:-4' .vf,:,g.,j G 'fm .lux-' , 1.1,-T ,IN -xg .l-yy, +9 -.JL 0. ' ' ' T6 W, as THE LETTER MEN ver Howe , ,.,..... . Wetherby ..,..., Kirk ....,........,..,...,...,... Hoisington ..,,..,....,..,........ Hutchinson CCapt.J Warner ..................,.,, King ....,.... Phipps .......,., Schwartz ....... Baumgartner ..... Willnow ......., Casper .... Seger ...... Yeutter ..,..... Jasper ...........,.. McKimmey ,,.... Patchett ........., Tolford ...... .........Catcher .............Pitcher ...First base ...........First base ........Second base Second base ......,...Third base ...Third base .......,..Pitcher .....Outf1e1der .....OutF1elder .....OutHelder .....Outfielder ..,..Outfielder .....Out6elder ..........Pitcher ..........Short Stop .......Manager T 1 14' SENIQR SICKLI2 1927 KL4A 170 H-1 TRACK TEAR T110 SENIGR SICKLE l927 fm M .-- -ww TRACK Nf OR the first time in a number of years, Adrian produced a track team under the supervision of Coach Miller. The material that responded to this call was in abundance, yet lacking in experience. In a short time the team showed its ability by defeating Tecumseh and Morenci in a , triangular meet. 3 We next competed in a triangular meet with VVyandotte and Monroe, but they were a bit to strong for us, although we won a number of track events. The last tilt before this article went to press was a practice meet with Blisstield in which the smaller city was badly defeated. Track for the past few years has been rather in the back-ground of Adrian High Athletics, although there was plenty of splendid material. The past has gone, and we hope that in the near future, Adrian will be recognized in track as highly as it is in the other major sports. iv, 'S iilli fs QMS' 5. in c I QRQFN' g:l'rf.' if 'il 'Nil 5 THE TRACK TEAM 100 yd. dash ..,.,,.. ,,....,,...,,,....,.,,,.,.,,,.....,, .,.............. M c Phail, Hoover, Tilton 220 yd. dash ,,,,,,,, ,,....,. M cPhai1, Hoover, Tilton 120 yd. H. H ..,.,.... ,.,...... X Vetherby, Kirk, Belliner 220 yd. L, H .,,,,,r,,, ,,.,, ..,. D e nnis, VVillnow, Kirk 440 yd. run ,i,.,,,,,, ,,,,.......r....,.,......... K ahle, Mull 880 yd. run ,......... ,..,...,....,,,,........,...,.. I asper, Matthes Mile run .,,.,,,.,, ......,.......,...,, ......,,..............,......... D e nnis Relay ,,,.,..,,,,,,,,., ,,........ K ahle, Tilton, Mull, McPhail Pole Vault ,,,,,,,,, ,....,,.........,.. D reher, Tilton, Cole High Jump ..,,,,,,,. ..,...,,.i....... B elliner, Kirk, Kahle Shot Put ,..,.,,,,,, .,,....,... N Vetherby, Blouch, Jasper Javelin .............,........ ,.,....., I asper, Wetherby, Dreher Broad jump ......,,.., ..........,,.,...... X Vetherby, Collins GIRLS' ATHLETICS In former years there has always been a girls' basketball team. This year they have not had one. They have however had regular practice and exercise but have never competed with other schools. On March 9th the girls of the Senior and Junior High gym classes gave a gym exhibit. The girls displayed remarkable ability in dancing, and in performing various drills and games. One of the most elaborate juvenile events ever undertaken took place on May 26 in the new city park. There were approximately 1,500 pupils that took part in this event, including pupils from the junior high and the grade schools as well as those from the senior high. A May ueen was chosen from the girls of the Junior high school and was iittingly crowned during the ceremonies of the event. A May pole dance was also given. IO T1 m H - -- ,-- um ze SENIOR SICKLE 19 T!1wSIiNIfJIQ slci1Q1,1i 1037 mf ww Tfzw HINIUIX Hlllxll 1071 FW U ICKL - .A 'W+ 5fv P Y Y The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 WF UW SICKLE STAFF I 926 -27 Editor in Chief .......,.. Business Manager ......,.. Asst. Bus. Manager ......... Asst. Editor ................ Asst. Editor ......,.. Art Editor ........... Asst. Art Editor ........ Alumni Editor ......,. Society Editor ..............,.... Athletic Editor qboysp ....i.., Athletic Editor qgitlsp ........ Campus Editor .............. Asst. Editor ......... Joke Editor ...,..... Asst. Editor ..,....,. Typist ................ Typist ......... HALL .........WAYNE BELLENIR ...,,..LELAND MORSE . ....... GLADYS NEAR ...,.......GRACE Woon .,....DOROTHY DAILY ......ETHEL SLAYTON ....GENEVERA GUEST FRANCES WILLIAMS ....,....EDWARD BALDWIN ..........L1LL1AN WOODRUFF ...WBALDWIN KIRK ....VIOLET RAYMOND ....SEA'roN WARREN ........CHARLES KAHLE ....,.,.MURLDEAN BETZ ........LOUISE SAMLOW Typist ............................................ ......... H AzEL SPIELMAN Undergraduate Editor C285 ....,.... ......,. LUCILE MILLER Undergraduate Editor C295 ..........J-ACK MILLIKIN T110 SENIOR SICKLE 19.27 ATH LETQC ASSOCIATION PAUL Howe Pfesiflellt .,,,,Y,,.,A..., ,,,,,,,,...... P Ari. Howe Vice President ,,,,,,A. ,,,A,A,, J ALIES SHIERSON Secretary ..,..,..,..... .,..... C Lfwrox Scorr Marshal ....,., , .,,... RoL,xNn Lovin 'l' the close of last year, the association elected a capable and enthusiastic group of officers to carry the work through 1927. This committee has done exceedingly well in keeping the treasury department with its head above water. gli? In the past year meetings have been held primarily for the purpose of W electing managers for the different sports. At the hrst meeting Wesly Tolford was elected manager of the football team, and because of his wonderful work in connection with that sport, he was reelected for both basketball and base- ball. A great deal of credit should be given him in the manner in which he has carried out his various tasks. Edwin Clemment was elected track manager at the last meeting of the asso- ciation. He also has proven himself very capable in weathering the work that falls to the manager of the last major sport. T 1 if SPYIOR 9ICKII 1fJ'7 'HI V53 M 'I' ING TEA ,- TI T110 SENIOR SICKLE1927 Wire gg a ur:- ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION ToM Hoovsn President .,,, ,.....,,. .A..,,,.., T 0 M HOOVER Vice-President .,...A. .....,.,., - GLADYS NEAR Secretary .......,.,. ,,.,.,,., lX IADELINE NIXON Treasurer ..... .,,,.,.,....,,,,,,....,... M R. LUSE ...WJSTANLEY HOISINGTON wr N1 HII Oratorical Association. with its aim of fosterin Jublic s eakin , if l P g ' has passed another year of successful endeavor. VVe cannot help but 43:5 realize this when we understand that more interest and enthusiasm has- been displayed by the student body than ever before. This steady ir' increasing interest in public speaking activities on the part of the stu- Marshal ...., Gif: 1' 4 .ll 46 ff. ?, 1a?iii 2 ff Jl'lit 1 ,V ox 'K' 39.1, Q!! Q Q QW dents, instructors and teachers is evidence of a growing recognition of the importance of public speaking as a factor in the education of the high school student. The value of this organization and its department lies not only in the fact that through this medium students are trained to speak correctly. forcefully, and effectively, but also in the fact that they are trained at the same time to think logically, persistently, and intelligently. Those who have taken part in the activities- have received much benefit and wish to extend the hope that all future under- takings will meet with success. Letters were awarded to Virginia McComb, Rachel Beal, Helen Jennings, Christ Christodolou, George Gearhart, Gladys Near, Bernice Sears, Tom Hoover. and Byron Yedder for effective work in oratorical and declamation work. Also the debaters Byron Vedder, Madeline Nixon, Tom Hoover, and Gladys Near received letters as recognition for their efforts in supporting debating. 'lfzf SIXIOR SlL' 1027 PHI W3 filfya N ,x v. LL 'V wx ' PT xxx 5.-XTIN4 CLASS El ' 'N A T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 Wil IFJ GIRLS' PEP SOCIETY President .,A........... ......,... . . ..., ...... ......,.......,.... ,.,....... A R D ITH TOLFORD Secretary .......... A............. M URLDEAN BETZ Treasurer .,.., ............ M ADELINE NrxoN Marshal .,...... ...,.... M ARJORIE FRANCOEUR Yell Leader .s.,. .,.. .,s,,,,.,.......,. ..,...,.,,.............,. ..................... J E w E L Guess The Girls' Pep Society for the years 1926-27 have lived up to their motto, The Society, Instiller of Pep successfully. With our peppy and very efficient president, Miss Ardith Tolford, and our sage adviser, Miss Green, we have tried to instill pep in all the pupils of this old Adrian High School. The Annual Pep Carnival was given later than usual this year, being on April 25th, in the High School Gymnasium. It was a grand success. More than seventy- five dollars was realized which was given to the various needy organizations. VVe hope the members of the Girls' Pep Society in the future will live up to this motto even more so than we have. BOYS' PEP SOCIETY President .........,,...... ..........,..... T HI-:oDoRE JOSLIN Vice-President ......, ,.....,...,. L ELAND GRIEWAHN Secretary ............. .......... R ALPH BACHMAN Treasurer .......,. ..,....... M AURICE COOPER Marshal ........ .............. R OWLAND LLOYD Yell Leader ........,................,......,..................i............,... ,.................. S Ynvissrsa MCNULTY For the fifth year, the boys have organized the Boys' Pep Society for the pur- pose of promoting high school activities. They also helped the Girls' Pep Society put on their animal carnival. As this is only the fifth year of the society, there is a great field in which to expand. VVe hope that the society in future years will be as great a success as the one this year has been. SICKLE BOARD l927-28 VV ith their usual keen foresight the Faculty Members have ably chosen the Sickle Board for 1927-28. Charles Ruesink, the new editor-in-chief, is a fine student and well-fitted to cope with the many worries of an editor's life. We are confident that George Dailey and Edwin Clement, the business managers, will make the Sickle of l923 a financial success. The Sickle Board of 1927 extends the heartiest congratulations and good wishes to its successors. 14' SENIOR QICKLI l'7'f WV 'Fm X XM lf1wSl'.XICJIx SILRII 1091 Wil VPU E Sl T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 VN s wa IVIUSIC ORGANIZATION gf: 124 NE of the outstanding associations of the Senior High School is the Music Organization. When it was first started, it consisted only of a small orchestra. There was no time given during the school session 5SQ 'iil'P' Q for rehearsals so the few who took this work met after school. Later l l x Q K.. i 1.-'rv a 'Ning Ig a Boys' and Girls' Glee Club was formed. This step was the lirst move- i 9 ment to establish music as a feature of the High School work. Since that time, music has been given its own place in the school curriculum and has developed many different phases. For the past six years it has been the custom for the organization to give a Glee Club and Orchestra concert. This concert is given to show the progress which has been made during the lirst part of the year. 'This year the program contained many new features. The orchestra, when First started, had a membership of only iifteen or twenty. Each year more students have become interested and joined, until today we can boast of 52 members, with a very good instrumentation. Because of the reputa- tion it holds in the State, this year, five members were chosen to play in the National High School Orchestra at Dallas, Texas. The five representatives chosen worked on the music for two months, under the direction of Miss Juva Higbee, so that they might meet the demands made upon them. The National Orchestra was composed of 268 High School musicians who were selected from thirty-eight states in the Union. Each year the Music organization gives an operetta. This year The Pirates of Penzancef' a Gilbert and Sullivan production. was given very successfully in the New Armory. lt was presented to aid the association in raising necessary funds to compete in the State Music Contest. Entering the Music Contest has been one of the largest features of the asso- ciation for several years. Two years ago Adrian was so fortunate as to hold the State title and cup for Class B. Last year, however, the cup and title went to Ypsilanti. Therefore Adrian worked hard to regain its honors this year. Although there was very keen competition. Adrian placed in six of the seven events, having twenty-six points to her credit, thereby winning the state championship for Class B. As a result of the music which has been established in the High School, the students appreciate this part of their curriculum which for so long had been neg- lected in the Department of Education. The Music Department of the High School owes the major portion of its success to Miss Juva N. Higbee, who has spent her time and has centered her interests in the betterment of this organization. Thu SICNIUR SICKLIC 1027 03111 H779 an L2 .-I U r,w -4 vw -L. w ,-. Y- N., N H Cd .-. f v-1 Q i i s ,-.., , .f,, wr T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 U Violins Piano Oboe GCHCVWVC Griffey Katherine Clegg James Shierson Edna Mackenzie Maxine Maynard Marian Wilson Trombonvs Maynard Aldrich Ralph Bachman Melvin Brown Orlena Conklin Eloise Covell Vincent Currin Dale Fish Clarence Holloway Lucille Hypes Phyllis Inglehart Annette Iveson Margaret Koske Virginia McComb William Mull Harold Raymond Emerson Whitcher Ellen Rhoades Organ Margaret Brown Cellos Ernest Dreher Warren Babcock Alberta VVeldrick Flutes Virgil Gobba Baldwin Kirk Florence VVhite Bassoon Clayton Scott Clarinets Grindle Stange Richard Camburn Arthur Kells GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Margaret Church Zelma Cooley Harriet Britton Thelma King Violet Raymond Ardith Tolford Elsie Slayton Alice Baldwin Helen Warner Marjorie Francouer Shirley Wilson Margaret Peck Wilma Shober Laura Hamlin Maxine Maynard Eleanor FitzGerald Jewell Gibbs Muriel Bly Geraldine Stanley Edna Mackenzie Helen Slayton Veola Towle Alice Wickham Bertha Staup BOYS' GLEE CLUB Stuart McPhail Vaughn Pruyne John Jasper Seaton Warren Robert Naylor Lynn Halstead Dale Gardner Wesley Covell Gaylord Aldrich Gerald Downer Daniel Hall Allen Moore Alfred Merrill Nelson Ehinger Howard Higgins George Wagner Elvin Fretwell Eugene Powell John Armistead Robert Swift Ernest Jackman Lavern Pfister Howard Rowley Zllcllaphone Kermit Dennis C ornets Charles Schuneck Cecil Casper Leslie Harris Chester McComb Byron Vedder Drums Leland Morse Frank Phelps Vaughn Pruyne Helen Reed Agnes Nicolai Janette Everiss Ruth Coryell Marian Cochrane Marian Bone Murldean Betz Muriel Bertram Mildred Galloway Blanche Gordon Florence White Maurice Cooper Andrews Engle Clifford Jackson Ernest Morris Earl Ries Charles Smith Marshall Stevenso Wesley Tolford Leroy Younglove Il T!1vSliXliJIQ SICKLIC 1027 C1551 UPV3 CQ P-J A U Ill Ill w r-4 , r- ka V+ C CC vii' 1 f Thr SENIORSICKLE1927 vm -.. W ,. , -, vw, A, ,, . Vw., . K. Wa. WY, .055 JOKES Teacher: What is the meaning of the word 'matrimonyf Robert? Robert: Please, Miss, my father says it isnit a word1rit's a whole sentencef, Cyler certainly is around that girl a lot. So's his old arm I Miss Kidman to tramp at the doorj: You go on away. I ain't got nothing for you to do. Tramp: Pardon me, ma'm, but you havefl Miss Kidman: Well, what is it then?', Tramp: I can teach you some English. Pete A: 'KI-Iow did you come to fall in? Jos S.: I didn't come to fall in: I came to fish. - S! Man is like a kerosene lamp 1- He isn't especially bright, Often turned down, usually smokes And frequently goes out at night. -Ex. Edward Baldwin: I always kiss the stamps on your letters because I know that your lips have touched them. She: f'Oh. dear! and to think that I dampen them on Fido's nose. Doctor: Clifford, I can think of but one thing that will cure you and that is to take an electric bath. Clifford Naw, suh. doctah, you ain't talkin' to me. I had a frirn' what took one down in Sing Sing an' it drowned him l Miss Thomas: What attracts foreigners to America? D Paul Gearhart: Good looking womenf, Mr. Warren: What's wrong with your car FU Clarence I.: It won't run. Mr. VVarren: VVho told you? I know you didnlt figure it out for yourself. Maynard M. fto guide while sight-seeing in Washingtonj: Say. Mister. when we gonna go and see the red tape? Tell me not in mournful numbers X and Y doth equal Z. For in class I get my slumbers, As it leaves my eveningi free -Ex. The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 ng -. ,. Miss Rich: Give me an example of 'The whole is greater than any of its parts.' Marshall S.: A restaurant doughnut. Lovesick Girl ftalking to photograph: Oh, Jackie-boy, you're the dearest man there is. You're the most wonderful, the most perfect, the most thoughtful. What a dear you are l Room-mate: You'd better whisper those sweet things, Mildred, or the maid will be leaving shaving water at the door in the morning. Critic fat private view of filmj 1 Really that actor is too awful for words. 'tThat's my son. Of course it must be the fault of the incredibly bad director. The director is my husband. And of course he couldn't do anything with such a dull and amatenrish scenario. I wrote it. Jimmie S.: fbeamingj : Oh, I have the most glorious news. Jane S.: What is it F A Jimmie S.: Margaret has promised to be my wifeli' Jane S.: So that's what you call news! A month ago she asked me to be her bridesmaid. Edward B.: What do you do with your pants when you wear them out ? Chuck S.: Wear them back home again, of course. Stewart's a silly fellowf, What makes you say that, Elsie ? Well, I noticed he was a little nervous and I kept telling him what a terrible reputation he had for kissing girls. And what did he do? Kept on denying it, the duncef' Mr. Reed: Now that school is about over, tell me, what do you know about this course F ' Jack Kelly: A little, sir. What would you like to know? Let's have one with the words 'aftermath' and 'philosophy' in it. Every day after math I feel ossifiedf' City Urchin Cin the country for the first timejz This is just like grass, ain't it? - Little Friend: Why, it is grass, Jimmie. City Urchin: No, it ain't, cos you don't have to keep off it. Barber: Do you want a hair cut, sir ? Kenneth V.: I should say not, I want them all cutf' The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 These are jokes that make us laugh. There are jokes that make us groan But the jokes that seem most funny Are the jokes that are our own. u -Ex. H. Fiske: VVhat holds us on the earth? ' Mr. Luse: The law of gravity. H. Fiske: What held us on before the law was passed ? Miss Armstrong: Give me a sentence using 'profanityg' Jack Kelly: Dammit Chuck S..: I just had a great compliment. Jimmie S.: How's zat? Chuck S.: Lucile Miller said that I danced lighter on her feet than anyone she has ever seen. Father Qwho doesn't smokej: Daughter, I smell cigarette smoke on your lips. Daughter: I guess I got that from kissing mother. 'NEW TABLE FOR LIQUID MEASURE 3 dollars ..................................................................,.., l pint IVQ pints ....... ......... 1 quart 3 quarts ........ ........... 1 gallon 3 gallons ........ ................ 1 party 2 parties ............... ........ 1 doctor's bill 3 doctor's bills ........ ...... 1 bankruptcy Z bankruptcies ........ ......... 1 reform Z reforms ............ ............. 1 grouch 2 grouches ........... .......... l backsliding 2 backslidings .................................................. l new drink Pat: A man married a widow named Lizzie. who had two sons. VV hat did the man get upon marriage P Wa ne B.: He ot a second-hand Lizzie and two run-aboutsf' Y . s1GNs or ADVANCEMENT Frosh: I don't know. junior: I do not remember. Senior: I donit believe I can add an thing to what has been said. Y S SOAP SUDS He: May I have your Palmolive? She: Not on your Life-Buoy. He: This is where I get the Colgatef' She: I Wooclbiiry that joke if I were you. ll T110 SENIOR SICKLE1927 w cw- H- I-a A a as am Mr. Beddow: If I drop this quarter into the solution will it dissolve? Voice from the Rear: No, if it would you wouldn't drop it in. Miss Smith: The next person who interrupts class will be sent to the assembly room. Geo. Wagner: I-Iurrayf' CLASSIFIED ADS Found: That Physics is not easy.-Seniors. Lost: My bed at home. Finder please return same to Bert Temple and receive reward. Wanted: Someone to do my Physics.-Ray Hanover. Wanted: A cure for blushing.-Dick Wagner. Wanted: That popular ncitiiiedl' look.-Elwood Daniels. A LATIN TRAGEDY Wor Kibus forevere No Restorumg Scratchum headilums MarKus lowerum Teacher callonus Nous no prepardumg Markus zerous, Killum all joyune. -Ex. POINTED ADVICE To the thin: Don't eat fast. To the fat: Donlt eat. Fast. Teacher: What supports the sun in the sky? Frosh: Beams, of course. Chuck Scott: Say, Jim, do you believe the story about the woman turning to stone P Jim S. :. Sure! Gosh. even when a Happer walks clown the street everyone turns to rubber. Elwood D. was watching some one using a big telescope at the observatory. just then a star fell. Begorra, he said to himself, that fella sure is a crack shot. judge: Sir you are fined 310.00 for contempt of courtf' Man 1 judge, 510.00 won't express my contempt for your darn court. Here's iB20.00. Sheik: Sir, your daughter has promised to marry me. Sheba's Papa: Well, don't come to me for sympathy. Tlzf SENIOR SICKLE 1927 mf. a...:-:.:a B.. aa- .V, - .,,. -AY I . I A, ,. Miss Armstrong: Can you tell me a part of the Bible which forbids a man having two wives ? Pat Tolford: Yezzim. No man can serve two masters. Mumma, may I take my candy off that lady? Oh darling, how did it get there P It went when I coughed. Teacher: Use 'statue' in a sentencef' Abie: Ven I came in last night mine papa says, 'statue, Abie P' 'l Chuck S.: What's the difference between a girl and a trafhc cop? Edward B.: I don't knowf, Chuck S.: When the cop says 'stopl he means it. Found on M. Milleris registration card in high school. Question: Give your parents' names. Answer : Mama and Papa. John -I.: My sister and her husband started on their wedding trip in zu veritable ecstasyf' Alvin P.: Never heard of the car. Who makes it P Wayne B to Mr. Hall: What do they call the people who ride in the last three seats of a trolley Fi' Mr. Hall: Er-I give upg What? A Wayne B.: Passengers, A boil on the stove is worth two on the neck. Marshal S.: Why do they call them blind dates PU Andy E: Because what you get convinces you the fellow that fixed them up was blindf' Q And in the next cage you will see, ladies and gents, the wild, wild woman, Lizzie Lump. She has no tongue. How does shed talk? She can't, that's what makes her wildf, Manriage is the banana skin on the doorstep of romance. Qnce upon a time there was a boy who was a model child. He didn't drink. He didn't smoke. He didn't chew, not even gum. He didn't swear. The only thing he couldnlt do was make his own dresses. A'How did the detectives happen to suspect him, disguised as he was in WOIIVIIINS clothes F He passed a milliner's shop-window without looking in. ITF! -.- . . ., rgrf.-w1v,5y.p5 -f The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 The one thing most girls can do naturally is to act artificially. Wife fto her absent-minded husbandj : Ivan, do you know what day it is? It is twenty-five years ago today since we became engaged. Ivan: Why didn't you remind me before? It's high time we got married. ANOTHER COHEN JOKE It was a very cold day and Isaacs and Cohen had walked about four miles without making a single remark. Vy don't you say sometingf' said Cohen. Freeze your own hands! said Isaacs. Chauffeur fafter accidentj : Are you hurt, my boy? Butcher Boy Cexcitedlyj : No, but I can't find my liver. How old are you, Margaret ? I've seen eighteen summers, How long have you been blind ! Ed. Baldwin: What's that lying over there on the boardwalk? Chuck Scott: I can't see whether its a girl's bathing suit or a fancy cigar band. A liar is a man who has no partition between his imagination and his infor- mation. Mr. VVarren: What is the radius of this circle ? Stanly H., Chalf asleep, dreaming of his new radioj : Fifteen hundred miles. Mr. Clark: What animal practices rigid economy? Elwood Daniels: The skunk-he makes every scent count. Miss Armstrong: What are you late for ? Max Smith Csleepilyj : Er-er-class, I guess. Gardner: This plant belongs to the begonia family. Miss Patch: How kind of you to look after it while they are away. Coach Miller: You remind me of Quebecf, Duke M.: Why? Coach Miller: It's built on a bluff. Mr. Clark: Andrew, why should a pig be fed a peck of corn every day? Andy: To make a hog out of himselff, Mr. Reed: Shut off that radio, I-Ielenf' Helen: But papa, it's a swell piano solo. Mr. Reed: Exactly, Donlt be so wasteful: tune in on a full orchestra. The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 .- S , .H - wa Curious Business Man fto famous novelist at the clubj: Did you ever try writing on an empty stomach ? Famous Novelist Chaughtilyj: My dear sir, I am an author, not a tatoo artist. Even though Henry Ford dislikes the Jews, he's not too proud to follow their way of making money. Hels in the scrapiron. business, too. ewel Gibbs: Have ou an invisible hair nets ? Y Y Clerk: Yes, ma'am.', jewel: Let me see one please. A green freshman named Black got blue after he red his sweetie's letter. Gerald D: It doesn't take much to turn a woman's head. Unfortunate Partner: You're right. That one iust turned and looked at you. They say the prisoner was very much interested in the jury's verdict. I Yes, he actually hung on their words. Mr. Reed: Qto students in back rowj Can you hear me back here F Students Cin unisonj No, Mr. Hall: Is that your cigarette? Student: Go ahead, you saw it first. Freshman: Sir, I have neither pencil nor paper. , . Mayor: What would you think of a soldier who went to battle without ritlle or ammunition ?', Frosh: I would think he was an officer, sir. Tho, they had never met B 4 What cause had she 2 care She loved him 10 dearly, because He was a 1,000,000 aire. Ex. za Say, Bob, can I borrow your pen ? Sure thingf, Got a sheet of writing paper I can use ?,' Reckon sof' Going past the mail box when you go out ? Uh-huhf' Wait a minute till I finish this letter will you? All right. t'Want to lend me a stamp F' Yeh Much obliged. Say, what's your girl's address F sa .4 The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 cw IFJ Jim Shierson: When I kissed Margaret last night she began to cry. Ed. Baldwin: She didn't' like it? . jim Shierson: No, she was crying for more. Violet Raymond: t'George started to walk home with me last night. jane Seager: How far did he get? Rustic: fexcitedlyj I-Iello! Hello! I want to speak to my wife. Operator: Number, please. Rustic: Cindignantlyj Number? Ain't got but one. Where are you from ? Providence Oh, are you? Nope, R. I.. Man is but a worm. He comes along wiggles a bit, then some chicken gets him. I Radios and women are all alike. just try and get what you want when you want it. Richard Camburn fell down and tore his pants. His mo-ther asked, Richard, did you fall down in your good pants ? Richard: '4Yes'm. I didn't have time to take them off. Edwin Clement: Do you know how to make your pants last ? Mr. Beddow: No, how P Edwin Clement: Make your coat and vest first. Lee Morse: Why can't Hies wear glasses P Marjorie F.: I don't know Lee. Why ? Lee Morse: Because they always leave their specks on the wall. Man: Con trainj When we are in the tunnel I shall kiss you. She: Sir, how dare you? I am a lady. Man: That's just the reason I am going to kiss you. If I preferred a man, l'd call the conductor. . Mr. Reed: Do you know who I amf' A Pat Tolfordg No Sir, but if you can remember your address I'll take you home. ' Father: fover the phonej Margaret is not at home, can I take any message ? Young Male Voice Cnervouslyj Er-Yes. Just say - er - Toodle-oo-sweety- eetums-from Gerald. Mr. Slayton: Elsie, did Stuart smoke in the parlor last night? I found burnt matches there. Elsie'Slayton: Oh, no father, he just lit one or two to see what time it was. I3 T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1927 an , .. I .., W--. JFS Coach Miller: You're great! The way you hammer the line, dodge, tackle your man and break through the line of opponents is simply marvelousf' Warner fModestlyj I guess it all comes from my early training sir. You see, my mother used to take me shopping with her on bargain days. Miss Armstrong: Crepeating sentencej john hit the cow. What mood? Virgil Gobba: The cowf' Mrs. Cairns: I'll give you just one day to hand in that paper. Jim Shierson: All right. How about next Christmas. Margaret Church: Mr. Hall can anyone be punished for something they didn't do ?', Mr. Hall. Why no, of course notf' Margaret Church: Well I haven't done my algebra. Early to bed, early to rise, Keeps one's kid brother from wearing one's ties. Ed. Baldwin: There goes one of those crowbar girls. Chuck Scott: Whatcha mean, crowbar girls? Ed. Baldwin: Her face is nothing to crow about, and she won't bar any- thing. Mrs. Kennedy: And did you let him kiss you ? Viola K: Let him? I had to help him. Boss: f'Do you know anything about carpentry? Geo. Wagner: Sure Boss: Do you know how to make a Venetian blind? Geo. Wagner: 'fWhy-er-sure. Stick my Finger in his eye. lst: A'What becomes of all these love triangles ? Znd: Most of them turn into wreck-tangles. The course of true love is covered with No Parking signs. VVayne li: 'fWaiter, I smell fresh paint A Waiter: Ujust a minute more, sir. The co-eds at the next table are almost ready to leave. Dan Hall: Pa, did you say God was everywhere? Mr. Hall: Yes, my sonf' Dan Hall: In my room? In this room? In my bed? 'Miz Hall: Yes, my son. Now run on to bed. Dan Hall: But Pa, if God's in bed with me he's bitting me. Mr. Beddow: fin Cheniistryj What would you do if the radiator on your car froze ? Lucille Miller: Walk.', .,,,,,,.,,.-.-H. V .F -, VW: T.. H-?J,,,,-51yq.1i.f , V,,k,,:.f.-tl 5-7.5-1 ,qi g-yi' -X1-:Eg-gg5:,1q ying.: iff: 1 ' f - '- The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 CVR'-m WY ,Y ,,,,,,,v,,,,w --,,-,I LAL, ,YW ..... ...........-,,K'J Lynn Halstead: You would be a good dancer if it wasn't for two things. Helen Slayton: What? Lynn Halstead: Your feet. An American was prowling around in an old foreign churchyard. His eyes caught an epitaph: Lord, she was thin. you Say, sexton, what d'ye make of that PM he asked. That's all right, sir, the sculptor didn't leave room for the 'e'. Mother, may I go out to neck ? t'Yes, my darling daughterf' But don't tell Dad, or you'll get heck. Cause he thinks you lhadn,t oughterf'-Ex. Mr. Miller: Daughter doesn't that man know how to say good-night? Lucile M. Oh, daddy I'll say he does Y They were sitting in the hammock. Red Lloyd: If I should kiss you, would you scream?', M. Koske: Well, if you did it properly, I don't see how I could. Mrs. Miller: f'Why didnlt you call me when that young man tried to kiss last night P Lucy Miller: But, mother, I didn't know that you wanted to be kissed. Prof.: And what did the poet mean by Wind Along the Waste Pu Ernest Dreher: '4Gas on the stomach, I guess. Toastmaster, at banquet of the faculty: Long live the teachersf, Young Instructor: On what P Harriet Britton: N ot yet, but she's pretty sick. poisoned her. Bill Schultz: Croquette. J Harriet Lritton: Not yet, but she's pretty sick. jane Seager to Alice B. Ed, is awful careless. Last time he came to my house he left his rubbers. He'd leave his head if it were loose. ' you Yet, I know. I heard him say he'd have to go to Deliver for his lungs. Ernie Dreher: I get a big kick every time I kiss Edna. Baldwin Kirk: Gee, she never objected to mine. VVilbur VVillnow: What do you mean by telling Lucy 1,111 a fool PM Bill Schultz: I'm sorry, I didn't know it was a secret. Baldwin Kirk :: HI can't understand why Dorothy shook me.', Pat Tolford: What did you say to her the last time you wrote ? Baldwin Kirk: All that I said was: My Dear Dot: The dog I promised has died. Hoping these few lines will find you the same. Yours, Kirkie. The SENATOR SICKLE 1927 VN lt's all right to go on a lark, but be careful they don't make a jail bird out of you. Mr. Tripp: What are thermometers made for in general ? Dan Hall: To tell the temperature. Mr. Tripp: Wrong They are made to sell. Thelma: VVhat do you think? I spent S10 on a canary! VVilliam: Oh that's nothing. I spent S50 on a lark. She: You told me before we were married that you were well off. He: HI was but I didn't know it. They say that pretty landlady has left her husband and sloped with a boarderf' No, my dear, it was only a rumor. Mike: 'KI got one of those suits with two pairs of pants. Ike: How do you like it ?', Mike: Not so well. It's too hot wearing both pairs of pants. Preacher: My mission in life is to save men. A. Gaddis: Oh lease save one for me, won't ou? Y A LITTLE TRUTH FROM A SENIOR The more you study the more you know. The more you know the more you forget. The more you forget the less you know. So why study? The less you study the less you know. The less you know the less you forget. The less you forget the IHOTC you know, So why Study ? ?? Puf. Mrs. Griffy asked her husband to copy a radio recipe she wanted. Mr. Griffy did his best but got two stations at once. One was broadcasting the morning exer- cise and the other the recipe. This is what he took down. Hands on hips place one cup of flour on shoulder, raise knees and depress toes. and mix in one and one-half cups of milk. Repeat six times. lnhale quickly one- half teaspoon baking powder. Lower the legs and mash two hard boiled eggs in a seive. Exhale breath naturally and sift into a bowl. Attention: Stir Hat on the floor and roll white of an egg back and forward until it comes to a boil. ln IO minutes remove from Hre and rub smoothly with a towel. Breathe naturally: dress in warm flannel, and serve with soup. ,KW K V75 The SENIOR SICKLE1927 CW e U99 ALUMNI DEPARTMENT CLASS OF 1924 Aldrich, Beulah Mae-The Othce Supply House, Adrian Aldrich - Bishop, Alice Arloine - Detroit, Michigan Atkin, Leland-Jackson, Michigan Avis, David P.-Inkster, Michigan Baldwin, Elmir O., Jr.-University of Mich- igan Barnum, Catherine Josephine - Lenawee Bank, Adrian Barrett, James I.-Knitting Mills, Adrian Bates, Victor B.-Rome Township Bovee, Max N.-Clayton, Michigan Bovee, Seton C.--Adrian College. Bradish, Leigh C.-Farming, Dover Town- ship, Adrian Bringman, Ronald Rf-Toledo, Ohio Brock, Lillian-Fireside Industries, Adrian Brown, Ronald Warner-Bay City, Michigan Burkert, Helen Dorothy - Adrian Wire Fence Co., Adrian Carlin, Anna E.-Knitting Mills, Adrian Carson, Leora M.-Teaching in Rural School Childs, Edmund R.-M. S. C. Connin, A. Claire-Kroger Co., Adrian Cox, Lula Margaret-Detroit, Michigan Daniels, Kenneth B.,-Erhart Dairy, Adrian Daniels, Milford E.-Adrian College Davis, Hartwin A.-Farming, Raisin Valley DeFoe, Elizabeth R.-Kindergarten Train- ing School, Cleveland Demaree, Marian Bay-Detroit, Michigan Deming, Helen A.-Detroit, Michigan Derby, Iris Nurissa-Adrian Drew, Kenneth L.-M. S. C. Dunsmore, Mary Ina-Weiffenback, Adrian Dusseau, Charles D.-Lenawee Junction Ehrbright, Lester B.-Adrian College Elliott, Alice Anna-Adrian Fackler, Otto C.-Richards Adrian Cleaning Works Fairbanks-Mull, Dorothy Lucile-Tecumseh Feeman, Margaret Nelle-Adrian College Fisher, Lillian M. B.-Adrian Forsman, Alice L.-Adrian College Gallaway, Eva Marie-VVoolworth Store, Adrian Gibson, George A.-University of Michigan Gobba, Archie E.-Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Goodwin-Roberts, Lola Belle-Coldwater Groth, Carrie Frances-Nursing, Cleveland Guest, George H.-Shepherd and Stoll Drug Store, Adrian Guyman, I. Francis-Adrian Hagerman, Howard I.-Adrian College Hess, VVanda L.-M. S. C. Hill. Florence M.-Klines, Adrian Hosington, Clark-M. S. C. Howe, Esther W. C.-Adrian Huebner, Viola Amla-Mutual Oil Co., Adrian Hunt, Mary Emeline-Adrian College Jones, Paul G.-Farming, Palmyra' Kiersey, Harold Glenn-Adrian Knepper, Mildred Irene-Teaching Kuney, Kathryn A.-Adrian College Kuney, Natalie G.-The Office of R. R. Mitchell, Real Estate, Adrian Lash, Maurice W.-Toledo Lauer, Hazel M.-Adrian Lefferts, Orville DeBruce-Detroit Lewis, Julia-Janesville Libs, Kenneth G.-J. C. Penny Co., Adrian Little, DeMotte H.-Chicago Lloyd, Donald S.-Grand Rapids Loveland, F. Russel-Palmyra Mack, Harold V.-Detroit Marshal, Marian C. -- Chicago, Academy Fine Arts Mclntyre, Harold-Indiana College Metler, Alvin Velbert-Adrian College Michener, John Strandler-University of Michigan Miller, Harley C.-Adrian College Miller, James Francis, Jr.-University of Michigan Miller, Isabelle A.-Radcliffe College, Cam- bridge, Mass. Miller, Roland Edward-Adrian Mobbs, Mary Alice-Teaching in Rural School Moreland-Sears, Thelma B.-Detroit Morse, J. Jennings-University of Michigan Murphy, Alice L.-Chicago Nebelung, Raymond G.-University of Mich- igan Nixon, Thomas-Adrian College Olmstead, Wayne, Detroit Patterson, Zeddie Fay-Adrian Peters, Clifford Norman-Adrian College Peterson, Alex-Wolf Creek Prange, Dorothy Marie-Harper Hospital, Detroit Prange, Harry W.-Adrian State Savings Bank Rainey, Marjorie B.-Adrian College Reed, Clairis-Adrian Retter, Lysle N.-M. S. C. Rice, ClilTord I.-Maple City Granite Works Roberts, Beatrice-Adrian College Roberts-Bond, Frances Anne-Lewis 81 Coe, Adrian Rose, Henry C.-Petersburg Rosentreter, Florine B.-Adrian College Ryder, Esther B.--Auto-Lite, Adrian Schoen, Wilfred T.-Ypsilanti Normal Scholzen-Beal, Caroline E.-Britton, Mich. Schultz-Pike, Mary-Toledo Schultz, Ruth-Toledo Schwichtenberg, Doris E.-Ypsilanti Normal Sears, Charles Kenneth-Adrian Shove, Charlotte B.-Adrian Shults-Young, Eleanore Elizabeth-Toledo The SENIOR SICKLE19Z7 ng . - - -M -sworn CLASS OF 1924 Slayton, Zulah Gertrude-Adrian Vogel, Cletus P.-Rochester Clothing Co., Smith, Henry C.-Adrian College Adrian Snedeker, L. LeVern - Adrian College, Chemist at Adrian Wfater Works Stearns, Marion F.-University of Michigan Swift, Rachel E.--Adrian Tidswell, G. Hobart-Adrian College Tobias, Florence A.-Adrian Tubbs, Carl N.-Aetna Life Insurance Agent, Adrian V anDusen, Kenneth E.-Jasper VanOrden, Theodore VVilliam--Adrian VVard, William H.-Adrian Weaver, Helen Lucile-A. B. Park Co., Adrian W'illett, Beatrice Velma - Bible School, Cleveland XVillis, Kathryn M. -Fireside Industries, Adrian Witt, Mary Cecelia-Fireside Industries, Ad- rian Wotring, Helen-Adrian College CLASS OF 1925 Adrian, Agnes A.-Ford Hospital, Detroit Albrecht, Bernice M.-Adrian Aldrich, Grace I.-Oflice United Electric, Adrian Andrews, Harland C.-Auto-Lite, Adrian Angell, Alice E.-Oberlin College Argue, Isabelle-Oliice of County Agent, Adrian Armistead-Delano, Charlotte L.-Toledo Ash, Zora Irene-Hillsdale College Baldwin, Clarke Wing-University of Mich- igan Bassett, Gwendolyn I.-Adrian College Bassett, Virginia T.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Bayles, Elva B.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Benfield-Howe, Doris E.-Adrian Betz, Ruth Janice-Detroit Boyden, Beatrice Aileen-Adrian Business College Brainerd, D. H.-Detroit Brower, Hubert Willis--M. S. C. Brown, Irving L.-Palmyra Burkert, Thelma M.-Raymond's Garage Cady, Vina F.-Madison Chase, Florence A.--Fireside Industries, Adrian Chase, Squire F.-Flint Junior College Chesney, James-Adrian College Church, Robert W.-Adrian College Colbath, Alice Mariette-Teaching in Rural School Condra, Smith G.-Farming Cox, Countess L.-Hillsdale College Damon, Clara Dollie-Woolworth Store, Adrian Dawson, Vesta-Woolworth's Store, Adrian Deible, Lillian M.-Adrian Dempsey, Ray J.-Lenawee Hotel, Adrian Dewey, Ernest Wayne-Palmyra Dickinson, Gladys-Mae-Anchor Concrete, e Adrian Drake, Rosalynd-Franklin Russell's Othce, Adrian Ehinger, Theodore Franklin-M. S. C. Ehrbright, Lee L.--Adrian College Evilsiser, Lillian Mae-Palmyra Fetzer, Muriel C.-United Electric, Adrian Gardner, Cola L.-Auto-Lite, Adrian Gasner, Harold S.-Nu-VVay Stretch, Adrian Gephart, Eva E.--Pierce Insurance Otlice, Adrian Gibson, Duncan-Junior College, Flint Gephart, Everett W.-Adrian Gira, Edward J.-Kline's Store, Adrian Gorton, Lester J.-New York Guinan-Yost, Dorothy F.-Creighton, Pa. Hewes, Richard Ferris--Shepherd and Stoll Drug Store, Adrian Hiftline, Louise Marie-Fireside Industries, Adrian Hoag, George E.-Adrian Hoddinott, Ellen Bessie-Adrian College Hoddinott, Jesse F.-Adrian Township Holloway, Wilfred K.-Holloway Holtz, Fred-Adrian Holtz, Etta-Adrian Hood, Leon Arthur-Adrian College Howell, Helen Avis - Fireside Industries. Adrian Inglehart, Keith W.-Detroit Jackson, Albert H.-Ann Arbor Jasper, Leslie F.-Toledo Jordan, Floyd M.-Pennsylvania Judson, Mable I.-Detroit Kidman, Alice M.-Ypsilanti Normal Kishpaugh, Geraldine V.-Detroit Teacher's College Kolz, Albert H.-Condensery, Adrian Lawson, charles Wellington-Post Office, Adrian Lewis, Marjorie Isabelle-Adrian College Lincoln, Helen Marguerite--Knitting Mills, Adrian McCloud, Hilda-James Whitcomb Riley Hospital, Indianapdlis, Indiana McComb, Helen M.-4Adrian College McPhail, Gordon A.-Buick Sales, Adrian McPhail, Helen Louise-Dennison College, Ohio McRobert, Cleo L.-Blissfield Normal Mitchell, Anna L.-Holloway Mobus, Robert L.-Wesley and Co., Adrian Montgomery, Harriet H.-Adrian College Moore, George-Adrian Morningstar, Dorotha R.-Fireside Indus- tries, Adrian Munson, Mary Helen-Adrian College Nessel, Marian Lovenia - Court '1House, Adrian Nixon, Mildred V.-St. Ioseph's Hospital, Ann Arbor Partidge, Zula Elizabeth-Adrian Patterson, Neeta Florine-Adrian 03'-Q' Tlzc SENIOR SICKLE 1927 W1 CLASS OF 1925 Perkfns, Mildred Irene-Cutler Dickerson, Adrian Potter, Glenn-Wauseon, Ohio Prange, Ernest Louis -- Anchor Concrete Machine Co., Adrian Randolph, Marian Elizabeth--Fireside Indus- tries, Adrian Raymond, Mildred Lucille-J. C. Penny Co., Adrian Reck, A. Joseph--Adrian Remus, Leoma C.-Adrian Rorick, Alice H.-Adrian College Salter, Olive B.-Adrian College Savage, Hazel M. - Fireside Industries, Adrian Scharer, Norman B.-Pasadena College Schultz, F. Robert-University of Michigan Schultz, Harold-Wilcox Hardware, Adrian Schwab, J. Paul-M. S. C. Seethaler, Vincent - New York Central, Adrian Shadbolt, Victor F.-Anchor Concrete Co., Adrian Shaffer, Robert J.-Oliver Instrument Co., Adrian Shank, Elizabeth A.--Auto-Lite, Adrian Sherman, Norman A.-Egan's Shoe Store, Adrian Shober, Sybilla B.-Adrian Simmons, E. Lamont-Farming, Tipton Sisson, Frances Myria-Woolworth Store, Adrian CLASS O Adam, Avis Marie-Toledo Allen, Burr H.-Adrian College Ampey, John C.-Albion, Michigan Anderson, Frances V.-Ypsilanti Babcock, Arthur E. -Adrian College Bachman, Marcella S.-Fort VVayne Busi- ness College Bachman, Maxine M.-Fort VVayne Business College Bailey, R. IreneiPalmer's Furniture Co., Adrian Baker, Helen Louise-Fireside Industries, Adrian Baker, Norman A.-Adrian College Bartlett. R. Burton-M. S. C. Beal, Josephine B. - Fireside Industries, Adrian Beck, Richard G.-University of Michigan Beebe, Helen G.-Alpena, Michigan Bellenir, Katherine L.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Benner, Alvin Neal-Adrian College Bennett, Nellie Mae-Office in Akron, Ohio Berndt, Harvey A.-Adrian Biscupski. Clarence L.-Detroit Bishop, Louise--Adrian Blanchard, Alvin R.-Adrian Blohm, Edwin A.-Adrian Blouch, Edna Mae-Adrian Business College Bly-Kuehn, Dorothy F.-Detroit Bohn, VValter F.-Vtfalper Furniture. Co., Adrian Smith, Mildred E. -Fireside Industries. Smith, Virginia Lee-Adrian College Stange, Clara A. - Fireside Industries, Adrian Stark, Caroline-Adrian Starkweather, Mabel C.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Stein-Goodwin, Iva L.-Toledo Stein, Chester W.-Adrian College Stetten, Juanita F. - Woman's Hospital, Detroit Swick-Bremer, Rea B.-J. C. Penny Co., Monroe Tingley, Delora Elizabeth-Ypsilanti Tobias-Johnson, Myrtle Louise-Lansing Tompkins, Paul-New York Toms, Mildred Lucile-Principal's Office, A. H. S., Adrian VanDoren, Lucille B.-United Electric, Adrian VVeiss, Gertrude B.-Baldwin and Alexander Office, Adrian Westgate, Ralph I.-Holloway Wickham, Mildred I.-Fireside Industries, Adrian ' Wiesinger, Walter-A. B. Park Co., Adrian Wing, Mary Alice-Martha Washington Seminary Wood-Beebe, Margaret B.-A. B. Park Co., Adrian Woodruff, Frank L.-Palmyra Yeutter, Mabel Clara-Adrian Township F 1926 Bone, Francis--National Bank of Commerce, Adrian Bovee, J. Laurene-Detroit Teachers College Bowerfind, Lynn E.-Adrian College Boyden, Jeanette- Probate Court Office, Court House, Adrian Burkhart-Bradley, Gladys M.-Benton Har- bor Burtch-Bliss, Eula M.-Library, Adrian Carpenter, Claude L.-M. S. C. Clark, Tftnlnan C. -'- Fireside Industries, Adrian Collar, Frances Marian-Adrian College Collins, Frank C.-Gussenbauer's Cafeteria, Adrian Curtis, David M. - Fireside Industries, Adrian Denies, Charles-Auto-Lite, Adrian Derby, Ruth Eloise-Fireside Industries, Adrian Dewey, Lyster H.-Consumers Coal Co. Drager, William C.-Adrian College Droegemueller, Ruth Clara-Van Camp's Packing Co., Adrian Earles, G. Evelyn-Ypsilanti Normal Earles, Martha' A. --Fireside Industries. Earles, Vivian E.-Adrian College Eayrs, Creita D.-Adrian College Engel, Claribel-Reo Garage, Adrian A Engel, I.aVern-Adrian Fairbanks, Mildred Maree-Britton, Mich- igan The SENIOR SICKLE 1927 CW 00 CLASS OF 1926 I Filter, Louise Helene--Fireside Industries, Adrian Frank, Aaron-Adrian College Geer, Ruth M.-Adrian Gregg, Doris J.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Gruel, Kenneth C.-Auto-Lite, Adrian Harvey, Helen Lorett-Adrian Business Col- lege Hendrickson, Opal-Adrian College Hibbard, Laura Waldo-Adrian Business College Hilkert, Eva F.-Pontiac Hoisington, Helene A.-Adrian Holloway, Florence Miriam-Adrian College Hornby, Harold D.-Adrian Township Hughes, Helen M.-Adrian College Hurlbut, Cyrene Ethlyn-Adrian Hurlbut, Glendora Jeanette - Grinnell's Music Store, Adrian Jackson, Dorothy A.-Business College, Ann Arbor Jackson, Robert O.-Adrian ,lasmund-Lee, Viola L.-Toledo Jones, Eunice Irene--Adrian Jones, Esther A.-Blissfleld Normal Jordan, Clifton M.-Mott Co., Adrian Kahle. Irene D.-Adrian Township Keip, Victor L.-Adrian College Krout, Margaret Frances-Prentiss Screen Door, Adrian Lash. Ruth L. J. - Fireside Industries, Adrian Lee, Clair R.--Toledo Leonard. Charles J.-Adrian College Lewis, Ulyssess Simpson-Anchor Concrete Co., Adrian ., Long. Dean E.-Adrian Loveland, Ruth A.-J. C. Penny Co., Adrian Mackenzie, Lois Arlyne-Oberlin College Marvin, Richard James-Farming, Adrian Matteson, Robert T.-Adrian College May. Thelma F. -- Angell's Sweete Shop, Adrian McKeighan, Clara W.-Adrian College Miller, Arno K.--University of Michigan Miller, Edith E.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Miller, Elwood L.-Telegram, Adrian Miller-Price, Estella V. -Bluefield, VVest Virginia Moliitt. Jeannette B.-Adrian Mott, Eugenia E.-Michigan State College Murphey, Campbell H.-Washington, D. C. Murphy, Paul C.-University of Michigan Parker, Phyllis A.-Adrian College Patchett, Harold R.-Adrian Peck, Clare R.-Farming, Adrian Pieulow, Dorothy L.-Blissfield Normal Pixley, Susie M.-N. Y. C. Freight Othce, Monroe Prange, Elizabeth E.-Earl Christmas Of- fice, Adrian Pries, Helen M.-Woolworth's Store, Adrian Quigley, Cleo Marjoriew-VVoolworth Store, Adrian Randolph, Alice L.-Toledo Rau, Winnifred M.-Blissfield Normal Reganall, Wilma L. - Fireside Industries. Reisi, Thelma H. -Mutual Oil Office, Adrian Rogers, Margaret A.-Blissheld Normal Root, Lula B.--County Clerk's Oflice,Adrian Ryan, Kenneth James-Ypsilanti Sampson-Brown, Katherine--Adrian Schneider, Lucile Edna-L. W. Smith XVholesale House, Adrian Scholl, Florence M.-Adrian VVire Fence Co., Adrian Schmidt, Erna-Swartz Electric, Adrian Schubert, Emily C.-Fireside Industries. Schultz, Nita P.-Florida Sharp, Harold W.-Peerless Fence Co., Adrian Shrader, Richard J.-News Bee Agent, Adrian Smith, Carlton R.-Elyria, Ohio Smith, Lena A.-Fireside Industries, Adrian Smith. VVendell Dawley-University of Michigan Somerville, Hazelle May--Adrian Spaur, G. Dale-Kaiser's Grocery, Adrian Spies, Charles Francis-Adrian College Springer, Montelle-Auto-Lite, Adrian Stetten, Margaret-Shefheld Book Shop, Adrian Stevenson, Everette A.-Auto-Lite, Adrian Stonacker, May Lucille-National Bank of Commerce, Adrian Swenk, Ruth Margarete--Dr. Hewes Otiice. Adrian Tag, Helen Adelaide-Ypsilanti Normal Temple, Fred M.-Bus Station, Adrian Thomas-Briggs, Dorothy-Gloversville, New York Townsend. Harold J.-Adrian Trosien, Myrna-Fireside Industries, Adrian Tuttle, Dorcas-Kalamazoo Normal VanAucker, Glennis H.-Auto-Lite, Adrian VanAuker, Marguerite G.-Beauty Parlor, Adrian VanDusen, Keith L.-Auto-Lite, Adrian VanDusen, Lois S.--Adrian College XVade, Lawrence J.-Lansing XValdron, Lois Minnie-Adrian Business College Weaver, Ruth Jeanette-Mutual Oil Co., Adrian XVesterman, Frances I.-Adrian College XVestgate, Gladys I.-Adrian College lVestgate, Virginia Alice-Mutual Oil Office, Adrian XVheaton, Evelyn E.-Adrian College XViggins. Constance W.-Adrian VViley, Marion B.-Woolworth Store, Adrian XVillnow, Lillian V.-Commercial Bank, Adrian lVilson, Perry L.-Detroit lVooster, Thelma A.-Gussenbauer Tea Room, Adrian XVright, Clement Garrett-Adrian College Yeutter, Leta Marguerite-Rome Township Young, A. Earl-Office Supply Co., Toledo Zimmerman, Albert G.-Commercial Bank Adrian Zook. Imogene M.-Fireside Industries. If NIXIHI NIQIII IJ Wil W9 I909 AMA 1927 Home of The National Bank of Commerce The Bank That Service Built We pay 371 interest on Savings Accounts if left one calendar month or more Ojfcers and Directors R. C. ROTHFUSS, President C. H. LEWIS, Cashier W. H. SHIERSON, Vice-President O. E. DECKER, Asst. Cashier A. E. ILLENDEN, Vice-President A. E. BENNETT, Jr., Asst. Cashier F. E. KANE, Auditor W. CHATFIELD C. L ROBERTSON j. W. HELME. C. A. SHIERSON Dolphins, Tea Room 143 SOUTH MAIN Special Attention given to Banquets and Parties GIRLS! Girls' IVIarceIIing Girls' Hair Cutting Girls' Shoes Cleaned IO OPERATORS ReedIe's Beauty Parlor 6: Barber Shop 113 souru MAIN STREET Say It with Flowers There's a Flower GW to Fit Every Pocketbook Maple City Floral Co. National Bank of Commerce Bldg. Headquarters for Smithson Serge Suits Four Shades-AII One Price 3 3 7. 5 0 FRANK s. Weiss The South Main Street Clothier The SHORT way Toledo - Adrian - Jackson The Irish Hills Route Buses Chartered for All Occasions CWS for All Occasions at Ii? Underwood Art Shop I05 East Maumee Street PERFUIVIES CANDY I-Iart-Shaw Drug Co. Three Rexall Stores KODAKS FILMS Lenawee C ounty S avinfg S Bank ,Q The Bank on the Busy Corner . Old - Reliable - Conservative - Safe STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE IZI Excelsior Steam Laundry WILLIAM ORAIVI, Proprietor Soft Water Used Exclusively Efficient Experience Gives Qahty and Service CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN Have You Seen DY. IXXICDOHHICII DENTIST P Be Shaved At the Recreation Club Barber Shop Bohhing a Specialty Everyone's Right to he properly trimmed Shampooing for Ladies and Gents Hair tonics to please you Open to the PubIic from 9 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. Everything for Every Car I-Iopper 61 Ingersoll I I6-I I8 S. Winter St. I-I. IVI. judge 81 Son Quality fewelers Where Gems and GoIcI Are Fairly Sold A Good Place io Trade KINEAR or HUEBNER The Store for Men and Boys When Advice Assisiance is Needed ln any of your financial plans, -you will find the Officers of this Bank easy to approach. Their years of experience and inti- mate knowledge of financial matters are at your disposal and they will give careful, courteous and prompt attention to your requirements. Youil enjoy a banking connection wiih the Commercial Savings Bank of Adrian QUALITY MEMS RICHELIEU CANNED GOODS Ballenbergefs QUALITY MEAT SHOP Shepherd 81 Stoll For Home-Made DRUGGISTS Ice Cream Candies and l07 NORTH MAIN STREET LUHCIICS SMITH SIGNS gm They Talk for You The Sugar Bowl W. R. SMITH Sf SON 6' Busy Bee Su ccesso rstoChas.Thierman I09 Maiden Lane Adrian, Mich. WILCGX HARDWARE CO. Hardware - Plumbing - Heating - Tinning Sheet Metal Work - F arm Implements 1854 - SEVENTY-THREE YEARS IN BUSINESS - 1927 PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FGREVERH Goto Barnum ,S for First- Class Up-to-Date , Portraits Be Photographed on Your ' Birthday We make a specialty of- p Babies, Pictures FIHIIICS 3l'lCl Frames Made to Ofdef ' SPECIAL RATES TOTSENIORS All photographs in this Sickle were furnished by TI-IE BARNUIVI STUDIO PHONE I 468 KODAK FINISHING Adrian State Savings Bank Capital . . S l50,000.00 Surplus . . l00,000.00 Resources over . . 2,000,000.00 Main Ojfce: MAUMEE AND WINTER Tecumseh Street Branch: TECUMSEH AND CHURCH MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK Ford Cars - Ford TI'UCliS and Forclson Tractors The most car, truck and tractor for the money begins with Ford and ends by leaving the most dollars in your pocket. Our USED cars are all so good that the buyer is sure to be happy or he gets his money back. Oh!-but you certainly will miss it if you don't see our tires and get our prices before you buy. They are money savers. The same thing is true on anything else that you need for your car. Let our shop Overhaul your car and you can't help but smile to see lzer go. Call and see us, anyway- we are always lonesome when no one is around. S. W. Raymond Auto Sales Phone 93l Adrian, Michigan H Dress Well and Succeecl Your personal appearance has much to clo with your success LITTLE things that count BlG Your clothing shoulcl have that graceful clrape. Nu-Way Suspenders answer the need. Nu-Way Ties and Nu-Way Belts designed in style ancl pattern to add smartness to your general appearance. Out of sight but very important-Nu-Way Garters, Invisible Suspend- ers and Arm Bands. Each product marked HNU- W ay. At all leading stores. Ask for lhem by name. Nu-Way Strech Suspencler Co. - Adrian, Michigan Homeof Millinery Hart Schaflner CH SC Mal-X Miss Bemendegfer 123 S. Main Sl. Adrian Clothes g Better Wim Lighting Equipment Rochester Clothing 'M' Company Buclcls Electric Shop 130 East Maumee Street A. 1-3. Par ca Dry Goods, Rugs Carpets, Linoleum, Draperies and Ready-to-Wear I877 - Our 50th Year of Service - I927 lce Cream - Candy Unusual Good Lunches - Toasted Sandwiches Thlngs to Eat Jqngelfs Sa'- SWEETE Sl-IOPPE gl l2l South Main Phone 600 Constantly improved, but no yearly models DGDGE BRGTI-IERS Passenger Cars and Graham Bros. Trucks PARKER AUTO SALES Main at Maple Ave. Adrian, Michigan 400 a we GASOLINE Exim Dry MUTUAL OIL COMPANY Now-Change to SHELL YOU ALL KNOW I sell real estate, BUT DO YOU WCHIGNAQ KNOW that I write all kinds LNTERSCHOIASTSIC of INSURANCE in Old he I 'J ' P R E S S Line Companies. ASSOCIATION l Give me a ring and I will do the res! mi mi m -'ffl STANLEY FOSTER The Adrian Daily Telegram READ AND RELIED UPON Your Message Will Reach Over 40,000 Readers in Their Most Receptive Mood Summer Sports Apparel t mv Anticipates Every Need of the f i f Season f f , , .'i X5 by Our store IS replete with the smartest l s! -P adaptations of the mode - ,LQ M :xg M' 'W' ' as veryllnng to make your summer the success TS ' long anlicip 1' merits L Marti-Mila A - A- eaaa - S 1 E.. L. Thompson or Sons See us for F arms, City Property Fire, Auto Sc Cyclone Insurance Always Pleased io Show You Our Lists 105 E. Maumee Adrian, Michigan Morelancfs REAL GAS Them that gits, goesl' V9l Moreland Bros. Company ADRIAN, MICHIGAN ROBERT T. SMALTZ - The Leading Tailor I-IERMES gl MARX ff M now- wuz: C INS 717 UTIUN - enney Q ' DEPARTHENT s'roii'Es SERVICE and FCl'ftllf3 SATISFACTION urn? ings has built for us D AD the World's Largest and Chain Depit Store l.. A D Organization Walk-Over Shoes Ha 7-Dey Styles for the Young Moderately Priced Wm. l-l. Egan Co. WE FIT YOUR FEET Cl..EANlNG WORKS Dry G Steam Cleaning Pressing - Dyeing - Repairing Opposite National Bank of Commerc BILLIARDS BOWLING 4 Alleys-Finest Obtainable POCKET BILLIARDS-6 Tables Exclusive Billiard Room 3 Talol When in Adrian, Michigan, you are cordially invited to The REQLllfilgxQSII.Q'N CLU B Light Lunches Serve l2l W. Maumee Barber Sho W dfrom9a. m. to Il p. m. p in Connection Second Siyle - uczliiy - Service CZIOIITCS IZOI' MCH and YOUIIQ IVICI1 H Priced to warrant value in every instance H M Westgate, Conelra 81 Company SI-IELDON The feweler CLASS PINS AND RINGS CLASS INVITATIONS PRIZE CUPS oFy gS h A KIRK GPTICAL CG. N. B. Hayes 81 Co F or ver ift Years AcIrian's I..eacIin hoe Store Flors eim Shoes for Young Mm N I1 Main Street drian, Michiga . A. E. Esker CROCER NORTH MAIN STREET ADRIAN LAUNDRY The Soft Water Laundry 222 South Winter Phone 9 O When better automobiles are built do ,MQ BUICK will build them ADRIAN BUICK SALES 9 a J Gussenbauer S r S CAFETERIA BARBER SHOP The home of things Five First-class Barbers good to eai Drop In and Be Satisfled MEN ONLY COIVIAR SALES CO. Authorized HUDSON-ESSEX Dealers ND ACCESSORIES 220 WEST MAU KNITTING MILLS STORE nos EAST IvIAUIvII5If: STREET Underwear, Hosiery and Lingerie for the Entire Family FISI-IER'S YEARESIV BOOK STORE ADRIAN, MICHIGAN F I N C H PRINTING co. 'Dislinclive qarinling and Engraving ADRIAN, MICH. -4 'E' -'- ' lf -'-P71 una W? 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