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W2 THE SWS
E SENIOR 2
M5 11929 am-2
ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOI
ff ,4 X W MH
A reuuw of the , l
Nzmlfm tummy nah! and twenty -nim -gi. ' A f 'fl' ,-I
Hzqh Yfhool Year '
Volume Thirty-three 5 '
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3 x l ' jl ,u ' v Wh
'g 1 Published by lhe X W Fr
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,V if X' HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS ' ,
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AY Ihose who glance through
Ihe pages of lhis annual Hncl
un cfxprcssion of sat1'afuc'tlon and un i
ullvmpl Io se! forlh Ihose OFQKIIUI-ZCIY - '
lions and CISSOCl'lll1,0l7S which haul' ff, I,
. A . l " "WZ V
qzuen Io lhc Class ol nrnclvcn Iwwvly- ry cp' Q
nine many foncl remenvhrunrvs and Q y .X-,.-.
fLll7tlUl770f?lCllS both of 6'C1'UC'lIll'0l7 uncl
of ChfIft1Cll'!' which shall he as QLIUFCIS ,
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Io us till lzfe closes. XVhaI linvr con- ' 62572:
lrihutlon Could he l77CItli'.'x xvhlll hvri- X777fX
. l lf!.4,f,f "My
lugs' would he more clpprefzalvdf 1, f,.4y',f Q,
Y I , - D A ffl f rf' 'Cf fy 4?
.Scllzng forth rn life Lurlh lhese l1Lll1ll- ,ff7,Z,7ffl,,f'
IIUS makes for heller men and woman. A..
JU X '
XXX-XX'0 :S 5
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In DEDICATED '- I ,Ig-
K y l ...
X TO THE STUDENTS SJ N I C
I I I I
OF ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL ,IU 1, ' X
5' PAST. I1RESEIvT lr TNQ jx
P' AND FUTURE k, w
.. I wf' I " .
A -A WHOSE AIJIJRECIATION " gg-WEQI L
5' X . gwx, Nj'
SP -TET' Q X OF EDUCATION I1 Ry: .rf
Ta' ij 62 IVIAIVIEESTS NN fVgj+'gqj
b A TRUE COIVCEIJTION "I Q
OF THE NSE 'Vu'
EUNIJAIIIEIVTAI, NX by L4
ELEMENTS fd N x l
X ,. X
Xi "A OF 'N
wwf: I I'
: 4, M 2?-:I 4' ' an
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4, .Nxt h
ff : Contents XfII'4,
. 4 I
.. SENIORS , 'Q
I. fn: w -' I . W
v M CLASS DAY 4'f.f3I 12'
P - 'J "
- COMIVIENCENIENT II' . I
I' 25 ' 9 .I
M' UNDER CLASSES f ,
1 ' 7 K' J
I I ADMINISTRATION ' 'Q'
Q ATHLETICS 5, -
42 ORGANIZATIONS I
gf MUSIC AND DRAMATICS 7 W 96
"1 FEATURES y Q , fi!
7 CALENDAR f 'I
Q ALUMNI II? vw
JOKES - I xx 'YI
I I al
5 ' IM fr?
xi ,:'f, VX W, -Cac I '22, I' AW
' X xx, I If LL
. Y Q
5 ,Agn SW! '
Y E " '
J' 4 1
s X X
ff x F
GW! M R Iii
G3-W QW fl I
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
m 2 2 we
.A xVENllPfI.1. PA'rm'm2T'r
W . 9
.' -QJ - 'X :R
Vresiclellt .,,,,... ,,.,..,.......,.,,,,,,,,,, I QYRUN Xflilblllik
Vice-I'resident ...Av... R.-xx' XYICTIIIZRBEIC
Secretary ....... ..,,.,,A NI Arnris AIORSE
T1'6Z1Sl11'C1' ..., ....,...ASASSVS,S S luzwox LITTLE
Marshal .... .,...., L 2HRIST CHR1STODOIfLOU
I'1'esicle11t ........... .....,,............... 1 QM' XVlc1'IlliRlslil4:
Vice-Presirleut ....,... XVI-:Nm21.r. l',x'rc111zTT
Secretary ......., ....,.., F RANUES XYAGNER
'l'reasu1-er ..... ........ K 2ER,xr.mN1s ST,xNI.1cx'
Vice- I 'resident
R ICI 1 ARD xv.-XI.K1iR
, ,,,,,,, BIARIIQ l'1mNrzE
.1051-II'll INIC XYY,x'r'1'
"'l'l11'1'1' ix 1111 l11'11Il1.' ll'1111l .11'1'111.v .111 ix l1'1111.v1!11111t
1,111.1 lifr uf 1l1111'l11l 111'1'11l1'1
lx 11111 11 .vuI1111'l1 111' Il11' lifc Ifl,1'.vi1111,
11'll11.11' f111r'l11l 'I1'1' 11111 l11'11II1."
1111111 R, 11L'Il1'111l1'1 was 11111'11 111 N1ll112lXY1i, New NvI11'1i, KI111y
23. 10111. 111- 1111111- 111 .'X111'12l11 111 1924. 111111 1'111111'1'11 11111. 1'111ss 111111
111111' 111 1111- 51111111111 g1'Il11L'. 1,2lll1 was 1i1l11XY11 111111 11111111 very W1-11
11y 2111 1111' s111111-111s 111111 11'111'111-rs 1111 111-111111111 111 his 1111g1-1'. 1i11111
11111 j1111y 111111111012 111' likcwise p111'111'1p1111-11 111 1111 s1'1111111 111'11v1-
tics 1111111 his 111111111 -l111y 23, 1028.
121-111'g11 1'1-1111111111 was 1111111 1f1'111'11111'y 11, 1911, 111 ,'Xl11'1Zl11,
K1i1'111g1111. 1111 1-1111-1'1-11 11111' 1'111ss 111 S1-1111-111111-1', 11727 111111 11111'111g
11111 l11's1 s1'11111s11'1' 111 l1111. jl1111111' y11111' 11111111- 11111113' f1'1e1111s 111111
1111111 111111 111 11111115' s1'1111111 111'11v111cs. f1t'11I'Ql' was 11111 111111- 111 1'1--
1111'11 1111- 111st 511111115111 1111 110111111111 111' 1Il1111lg 1111111111 111111 111611 1111
SL'111L'Ill11l'1' 28, 1023.
-1111111 K. 1111115 was 11111'11 111 ,'X111'11l11, K111'111g1111 1111 51111111 10. ' '
14111. S116 111101111111 Il 1111-11111111' 111' K1111- 1'111ss 111 1925 211111 w111 111-
ways 111- 1'1-111e11111111'1'11 1-111' 111-1' 1111111 111111 XV111Sll1l1C ways w1111'11 0 W
w1111 1111' 111-1' 111Zl11y f1'1111111s. LI111111 1111111 May 111. 1929. A'
I , 1
S J ,212 I,
-V-Ear.. ' X' . 1 -f 2,4
Thr SENIOR SICKLE 1929
nv 2 2 on
f M.xx'r:txRn U. .XLIYRICH
'AxVllilll'YQ'l' ha' dill was allways the srnuvi
I '33 Q,,7-Jwiwghl Ile- latent that rules and played the game."
Orchestra '27, '28, '29: Baud '2'fg
Athletic Ass'n '27, '28. '20: Oratorical
M xx Vfwix
fl? .'Xss'u '27. '2S. '20.
"Slu' st-rv.-N :ull whu churn- tu lu- true-.
'l'ypiug' Contest '28, '2V: Urchcstra '27,
'28: Uratorical Ass'u '20: Girls' Glee
Aft: N Nu t xnmsux
, ' 7 rl:
"Ho jtgily. w' :nu uost likeable."
' na P rettsic ague '29: Senior
I 5 i-X .- ss't -luke liclitnrg
Oraturical ..1Xss'n 7. '28. '2U1 Athletic
.-Xss'n '27, ' ' .
L'Shv is :u musivialn. :tml that is just one of
State Music Cuutcst '27, '28, 'ZUQ
Accompanist Girls' lilcc Club '27, '28, '29:
,-Xccmtipauist Boys' Cleo Club '29.
' 1 I
' XYARRE N B Aizmcx
"Mun should be ov:-n he-tter tlmn ht- sm-tus.
National High School Orchestra '27:
State Orchestra '27, '29: Music State
Contest '27, '28. '29: Officer of Music
'2'7: Operetta Cast '29.
Club '29Z Senior
'ZSC Sickle Staff
VN!!! l,nN.x H.x1I.m'
f 'ir' ,, . . ..
"If you :xvvupt flu-ni, then their worth is
I , liutered from Rlissficlcl in Sept., 19.28.
Q? ' 'ci
lii.i..x l.m'ls1c ll it xvuom
,.,. - V ,V
lhy nimll-sly is :u -'umllv to thy mn-rut.
tlrzlturicul .-Xss'n '27, '28, '203 Athletic
aan 21, 28, 29.
mm ix hut what lu- kllilXVt'lll."
Ring' :mtl Pin Cummittcc '28, Ora-
.tricznl .-Xss'n '27, '28, '203 A-Xtlilctic .'Xss'n
77 '78 'YQ '
'l'msl.x1.x li. lil-iviu-1R'..
"l,ittlv l ask, my wants urn' fvw."
o , .
.Xthletic .Xss'n '27, '28, '29, f7xlflll'lC2ll
Xss'ii '27, '28, '29, Girls' Pep Society
ll. Glck, DINIC Brillznie
.. - t .. 'Q ., l
tfifqw lmrrkv X
'l'h - fvxyt ' iv wm'mlQ, tho lwtti-1' tha- l0llgIlll."
J .2 thlctic .'Xss'n '2 , - 263 Uratoriczll
JU Xss'n '27,. '28, '20: Gi . Pep Society '27,
,XR'l'lll'R lf. liiiiilai-il,
Un th--ir own mn-rits nimln-st nu-il 'irc dnmlv."
M ARI.-X N Cox som Roxit
Wnuiialiik lnrisghl Qtnry is tulwl in ln-1' Qu
liirls' tiles Club '27, '28, '20, litlicicncy
A 28: l'cp Society 27, 28, 291 Ath-
lt-tic .Xss'n '27, '28, '201 Uratnrical .'XSS'll
'27, 28, 203 Ulu-rcttzi 27, 28, '29.
JMX Q.. I
"XR x 42-
'Y 1, g
will ll 2,
N 1 1:5
'l'l1f SENIOR 91
C' K l. li l 9 2 9
,X N4 ,P B
"Shy, but kind :und intvllign-nt-."
Atlilt-tic "A" '27: Girls' Glee Club '20,
Opt-rt-ttzi '20: Girls' Pep Society '27, '28.
,l. l'2l.IZ.Xl4li'l'Il BRITTIAN
"Ne-nl' :u'ql1:lilltz1lu-m- doth lHllllSll any fear."
Girls' Pep Sncit-ty '27. 228: Uratorical
.Xss'n '27, '28, '2U.
NOR M .x N li. lhaofx
'WVQJ boil :ut llilfvrn-Ill rlPg!'A'vS."
lfnutlmall '27, '28, '2U: Baseball Manager
'29, Athletic Ass'n '27, '28, '29: Ora-
'27. '28, '29: Basketball
Xl.xRf:l'r:kl'l'r-1 M. likmvx
"Fly littlv lnirzl. ily :und bv lm'rry."
Orchestra '27s lilcc Club '28, '2U: Uru-
turiczil .-Xss'n '27, '28, '20, .-Xtlllctic .'Xss'n
'27, '28, '29,
M .KR-IHRII-I l"k.XX4'l-IS llkmx' x
"Strung: rvilsmls mnkv :timing an-tions,"
Kiirls' lilcc Club '28, '2'l: State Contest
'28, Upercttzi '28: Pep Society '27, '28,
'Zflg Urzttnrical .'xSS'll '27, '28, '20: Ath-
letic .'x5S'Il '27, '28, '20.
.Xl.lt'li l.,.xl'R,x liI'Sll
"A kiml and gzuml l'rivml to :ill who bvfrif-1111
Uraturical Ass'n '27. '28, '2'?: Athletic
.'Xss'n '27, '28, '2V: XN':1sliingtin1 Group
I4-acl:-rg Girls' Pep Sncivty '27, '28.
it Q ,,,1,,,4g,,,.
Thi' SENIOR SICKLIC 1
Cldxkrzxcii C. llvsu
"Mainly is lilu- mnvk, not goull except 10 bn-
lfuuthall Reserves '29, Athletic Ass'n
'27, '28, '20g Oraturical .-Xss'n '27, '28, '29,
liaskctlmll Rcscrvcs '27,
"I-'rum hor 4-randle she- un n scholar, amd ll
Uraturical .-Xss'n '27, '28, '20g Athletic
.-'Xss'n '27, '28, '20,
"l'I:iiu without pump and rivli without show."
Orziturical .'xSS'Il '27, '28, '29, Athletic'
Ass'n '27, '28, '29,
"Light hair :tml an light heart."
Buys' Pep Sucicty: Athletic Ass'n1
"l'Iithvl' to din- thi- th-:ith ui' to :lhjuro for t-xii
thu Not-it-ty uf mon,"
lintcred from Blisslicld '20: Oratorical
Ass'ii '20, Athletic Ass'n '20,
Kbixxirrii XY. Cixsiusu
"A soul :is full of worth as void of pride."
Gulf '28, '29, Athletic .ASS'll '27, '28,
'2Ug lloys' Pvp Soticty '27, '28, 29.
v Q0 Mg!
lliv SENIOR SICKLI21929
ii' 1' . 14
If-N9 li'l'Hii1.x'N l.. CASXYl'il.l.
UQ I "A mimi disposition is more valuable than
75 174-D-b-IHQI, wild."
Urzxturienl .Xss'n '27. '28, '2Ug .-Xtliletic
,l . ..- . ..- -
.Xssn 21, '28, 20: 'HX in .Xtliletiesg Pep
Sueiety '27, '28 '2U.
"For 'fun tlmnggli winqnixlii-ii. lu- eonlil :irgnc
lffmtlmll '27, '28: lleelmnzition Contest
'27g Uratorieal Cfnnest '28, '202 Nzltiunzll
lfiirelisie IA-agile: 'l'r:u'k '2'?: Nutifnml
.Xtliletic Selnilzlrsliip Siieiety: Nlznmger
Uraturical Ass'n 'ZUQ Senior Invitation
L'47llllIIlllL'l'I Opt-rettu fast '2'P.
IXIARIQAIQIYI' l. Clll'RL'll
"A ll2lllLfllll'l' nf the goals, elivini-ly tnll, nnd
rims! :livinn-ly tzinr,
Operetta Cust '27, '28, '2U: Calendar
lirlitwr: Cliairnizin Literary Cmnniittee
'27g llaccalaurezite lleenratiun Cmnmittee
flli-r luirk is worm- than he-r Init:-,"
.. - H . . ,
Sickle Stal? 293 Senior Play Cast 203
Mnsie Contest V282 '29-1 Cinnniencenlent
- lleeorating Crnninittee '23.
"Always ruilizlnt with :1 lmppy smile."
State Music Contest '27, '28, '20: Uru-
lurical Ass'n '27. '28. '29: .Xtliletie .-Xsin
'27, '28, '29g Urehestra '27, '28, '2Ug Girls'
Pep Society '27, '28
C,-xRRul.I. R. Lilllili
"Ile is wise ilmngli he is grave."
Band '29: lliiys' lilee Cluh '2U.
.1 l M '
X X4 . , QP A
Thr SENIQR SICKLIE l929'
lfl"l'lI A. L'1111x'1':1.1.
"'l'l1t- In-st l'l'0llllt'l ut' tl11- fllllll'l' is the l'a.st,." V
State Q'tllllCSt '28, '2U3 Girls' Pep Su-
ciety '27, '28, '20, .-Xtliletic ixSS'll '27, '28,
'9 -A-M111 M,
'29, Urzitoriczll iXSS'll '27, '28, '29. '
XY1Qs1.1-Lx' Y. Cu1'1c1.1,
"l'Iv1-ry 1111111 has 11 sum- spot SUIll0NVhl'I'U.'7
tilee L'l11l1 '27, '28, '29, Uperetta Cgtst
'Ng l"1s11tl,1z1ll '27: .Xcadeiiiie Ctmtest
11111,-sat-S11 .xiiiieiie 1-xml 'NL '28, 'Z9:
Urz1t111'i4::1l .'xSS'll '27."28, '22, lllusic QO11-
11-S1 '27, '33, 211. . 1
"Nt-vt-1' t'llIlll,Lflllg, 11 mlispnsitinii tu be :1d111i1'ed,"
tiirls' Pep Society '27, '28, Uratorical
JxSS'll '27, '28, '29: Athletic Ass'11 '27,
"I ti1111't fuss, but l'lll fussetl, and I get
.Xtliletie .'XSS'll '20, Urzitiwical 1XSS'l1
dlM,x1z'1'11.1 l". CL'11'1'1s
L 'I ",lllII'f"
,"Ki11mk :lull gmail Zlllll IIUVUI' dull."
,X if-ifirls' Glue Club '28, '29, Operetta '28,
1 lllCtlf'.'xSS'll '27, '28, '29g State Music
.0lllL'Sl '28, '29, Girls' Pep Society,
uturieal .'XSS'll '27, '28, '29, Pep S0-
eiety '27, '28, '29.
Hlllillllllhll of Qtyle but 11'0111ax1ly of l1eu1'l."
llltiicieiicy '27, Oratorical ixSS'l'l
'27, '28, '20g Girls' Pep Society '27, '28,
Athletic .'xS5'Il '27, 28, '29: Delegate to
lxllll Arbor for tiirls Athletics '28,
, f r-X
" f" "f I
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
'. 0' 1
" ' lf',,,!A,,Lf:ff f
, - V
. N' "
IX1,x1'1'1.r2 I. lJFlRllX'
"My outward zu-tion doth dvnioustrntv
Thu nntivo an-t aml figure- of my hvartf'
.Ntllletic Ass'u1 Uraturical .'Xss'n: Vale-
rlicturiang Glcc- Club '28,
"Quick in :lt-tinn but slow and f'ng'r in
Athletic .'Xss'n 'ZOQ Oratorical Ass'n
RIVH.-xkn li. IDRAGER
"'l'l1vrn's many an bln:-k 1-yv th:-y say, but none
so lrlark ns min:-."
Baseball 'ZUQ Basketball Manager '.Z9g
,-Xtlilctic Ass'n '27, '23, 'ZUQ Sickle Stal?
Dukn'rllY B. DRI-2c'HSl.ER
".l lilllgil for 1-ve-ry flCl'2lSl0l'l."
Scuiur Play: Girls' Glce Club '27, 'ZSQ
.-Xtlilctic Ass'u '27, '28, '.29.
'Lind hc will talk, yv gods, lmw he will talk."
Debating 'Z83 Sickle Stall' H201 Soni-mr
ELDON E. linrxmik
"A luvvr uf spurt, an luv:-r of action.
Tn all his friends an nflrlezl nttractionf
Football '27, '28, 'Z9q Track H293 .Mh-
letic and Uratorical :Xss'n 'JL
.l lax N N I-1'I"l'li liviiia I ss
"Air und mannt-r nrt- niorv 4-x1n'vssivv thu
tilt-1' Cluh '27. '2S3 Senior St-ntl-Off x X
Committee '28: Senior Play '.29.
hlIl.llRl'fli D. limiiki'
",llirk" "limm,t"' ".llilly"
"Huy, what lllll'ldKPlllt'Il'. lmvt- you for thi
Glee Club '28, '29: Oratorieal Ass'
'28, '291 Girls' Pep Society '27.
hlIl.llRElD INES Fmxrz
"Virtue is her own in-weird."
linteretl from lforcst, Ohio '28, Ora
tnrical Ass'n '28, '20, Athletic Ass'n '28
'20: Girls' Pep Society '28,
"l'i'ut'ideiiet- provides for ine :intl 1 nm we
tlperettu Cust '2S: lilee Clnh '28, '29
State Contest '20, Athletic Ass'n :inc
.-Xmox l.. fi.-KRDXICR
.is itllv :is at painted ship upon ri painti-
Urxttorieztl and Athletic .'Xss'ng Orches
.I .t xii Riaxmnw lfimsi
"I-'ui' shi- is just the quiet kind wlmst- Ililllll'
Entered from Northern, Detroit '28
tilue Cluh '29, Operetta '29g State Itlnsi
. U x '
llI..xXttHI-1 li. tinkimx
"Shu is willing: tu bi- t-onvinvvd but find the
1-i-rson that van mln it."
Girls' Glcc Club '27, '28g Athletic AsS'n
'27, '28, '29g Pep Society '27, '28, 'ZUZ
Oraturical Ass'n '27, '28, '2U.
K.X'I'HliRINli M, Glucn
"This limit-sl crvaltnrt- tlmihtli-N Nw-N, :inn
lzlmws lIl0l't'. mum-h llllll'l', than xhi- unfulilx,
Orchestra '27, '28 '20: Glcc Club '27.
'28: State Music Cimtcst '27, '28. '2U:
Uratorical ,-Xss'n '27, '28, '2lJ: Athletic
Ass'n '27, '28, '20,
lXlfxma.xkr:'r l'1l.l.l-ZX liR,Xll.XNl
"'l'hv 1-mlm' of thy hair cloth not 1-xpnw thy
tilt-c Club '28: State Music Cmitcst '2S:
Typing Contest '20: French Contest '20,
Dow NA GRUI-:L
'AI :uni uw t'zu'e': illl l'llt'lllj' tol,liQ
Athletic Ass'n '27, l,'28j'26: ciltligellvyi
"A", Girls' Rgp jiicicty: L oricnl
,mm 127. '28, 20. ' -f
"A witty slnili- and 21 diinple i-lu-t-lc
Both tngclthm' mnkv mv mr-Pk."
tlratorical ASs'n '27, '28, '29: Athletic
.'Xss'n '27, '28, '20: Girls' Glee Club '20:
Girls' Pep Society.
"Mun ot' ft-ii' wnnls :ire often the best nwuf'
'N ' "' l R 42952-asv
The SENIOR 5ILlxLL 1929
RUTH Y. HAMILTON
'it tirm lll'llt'N't'l' in the pmn-1' of silem'e"
Oraturical .'Xss'11 '27, '28, '29, Ath-
letic .Xss'n '27, '28, '29, Girls' Pep S0-
ciety 27, 28.
"What shull n mam do hut he merry '!"
lfuuthall '29, Buys' Glee Club '29, Or-
llrzmzx C. H11f'r1.INr:
"I"uIl of vim, ugor und eagerness, unchecked."
Orzttorical .'XSS'll '27, '28, '29, Athletic
.-Xss'n '27, '28, '20, Girls' Pep Society
'27, '28, '29.
".X little serious now and then hut joyful to
those who do In-friend."
Oraturical fXss'n '27, '28, '29, Ath-
letic .'Xss'n '27, '28, '29, Flower Com-
mittee '28, Girls' Pep Society '27, '28,
Class Prophecy '29.
lfxuziw l.. H01-PER
"Like two single prentlemen rolled into une."
Sexkr Play Cast '29, Debating '28,
'29, lNatiunal liurensh League '29, Ass't
Business Ixlzuiztger Sickle '20, Track '28,
'29, Up ,rgtt:1R'28, Cheer .Leader '29, Ora-
turicu .'Xss'n '27, '28, '29, Atl?-llztic Ass'u
'27, '-8, '2'J.
l.l'L'll.li M Alma HYPRS
"lie :ri-ut in net as you have been in thought."
Slillllilfllflillll Lhclergraduate Sickle
lfditur '28, Orchestra '27, '28, '29, Ath-
letic .Xss'n '27, '28, '29, Oratorical Ass I1
'27 '28, '21J.
7 X, ,
'l'!1uSl'XIUR SICKLIQ 1029
mu 2 222 2 qgq
Urizx I u
ff. Oly lb!
f "M114'h of lllf igumxm ix 4nlnmxtl:ng1-ml Ip:
J. thvsa- gl:1sM's.
Upvrcttzl Cast '2'l: Mt. l'lc:1s:u1t .Xczl
demic Onmtust '28, '20, Hrclu-strn '20
Nuys' Gln-c Cluh '2'1: Music' Uultust '20
.Xthlctic .'XSS'll '27, '28, '2Ug Uruturiczn
,Xss'11 '27, '28, '29,
KI. .'xNNlf'l"I'Ii lvl-:sux
'Ally mind in ml- :1 kingdum is."
f,l'L'IlCSIl'2l '27, '2S. '29: Urntwriczx
.-XNx.x Mui ,ll-:jqluxs
"Shn- hath il hvuhvl, xx? wuml :rx an In-II.
A1111 hm-1' tzqnglln-A thv- 1-Izlpgmlf'
KMlL'1lC .Xss'u '28, '20, Ciirls' ITV S-I
"U, for :ln vngim- tu ku-vp Inu-k all 1-lm-kx."
.Xthlctic .-Xss'n '27, '28, '2U: 'I2l'2lk'k '20
Orchestra '27. '28.
ICARLE W. KING
"King" "li. lV."
"Wham wa- hzlvn nothing: to say, any nothing:
Haschnll '27, '28, '2'9: .'Xgl'iClIlIl1fC
Urzlturical .-Xss'n: .Mhlctic .Xes'n,
"Thu hnrclvr T try to ln- gmml thv- worse- I nm,
'naw V 5
, 'gbkxgqh 'Tfii' N
f R 22,2
.Xss'n '27, '28, '2'lg .Xthln-tic .'X5S'll '27
1-it-15' '27, H283 Orzlturicul .Xss'n '2S. '20
Tlzv SENIOR SICKLIC 1929
VN- 1-- A --H., .
, ' x
lillUl.l-1'I"l'A liru N 3?
x ' XXX
"For silvnmfv and !'llilSl0 rvs-
ls w0m:lu's gonuim- praise,"
Uruturical lXss'l1 '20g A-Xtlllctic .Xss'n
'20, liirls' l'cp Sncivty '27. '28, xf'f-Q
"lll- has no lmps- who In-vm-1' haul El fvm',"
.Xtllll-tic .'Xss'n '27, '28, '20, Orzltoricznl
.'Xss'n '27, '28, '2'l: Sings C1lfI7C'lllQ'1'
'Al was Imrn lung: :mul lmxw- In-vu long: over
'l'l'lllllS '29, .Xtlmll-tic tXSS'llQ Oratorlval
.-Xss'11: Psp Sncicty,
Mun uf fa-xx' wurmls am- ilu- lwsl
"Hur lilth- She-ld0n,'
l"x'cslmmn Class ll'l'1lSllY'0l'I Senior Play
"My n-'tions urn us nuhlm- an my thougtlllsf'
Urzlturicul .'xSS'll '27, '28, '20: .-Xtlllo.-tif
Ass'n '27, '28, '2U3 Girls' Pup Society
'27, '28 '79
ff N 'nn'
,SX Q if
-8- l " ' ,
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
VH' - W'-9
ffl" Cl..XRliNl'Ii Rllx'r'l'nRS
'CIN "lin has thu- maikinus of :1 man."
+""w'?fT+1,' 'l'r:u:k '293 Uraturical .'Xss'n '27, '28,
J ' -x - v o 1 u
,,,,f.fl ff fi, .'Xtl1lct1C.AXssl1 27, 18, 29,
. X250 x
ff fi Hicmuai-1 M,'xYx.xRn
"Hi-llllv of spin-vll, ln-llvficivlll uf mil1il."
Uraturical .-Xss'n '28, '20, .-Xthletic
V .Xss'n '2l7.
Xl Axl Nia M,xx'x.xkn
' "l?nlrlvAx"' ",lIu.t"'
"Van wi- I-xv-V lmvs- too muvlx nl' zu :mul thing?"
Yicc-Presiclcnt Class '203 .-Xss'l Iiclitor
Sickle: Ring' and Pin Committee: Prun-
flcnt SL-nior Scml-Off Cwmmittcci Upcr-
ctta Cast '27, '28, '20, Orchestra '27,
Girls' lilcc Club '27, '28, Clmirman Class
Day Program Cmmnittcci Orfliwriviil
:mil .Xtlila-tic .XSSIl'S '27, '28. '29,
, "Jin," ".IlHHl'A"'
"lil'l'll .IIINI l'll IIHYIUII NUIISP, HU IUUITI f0l' HOU'
Xatimml lfrmrcusir i.CZl52'llC1 llcbatingg
- Orchestra '27, '28, '201 Sickle Stall: Cap
:mil li1rXVll Cfmuuittcc: Stan- Music Con-
ti-st '77 '78 '90
iii-:muai-t hl. Nll'KliIGllAN
"His nimli-sly ln-sp:-aks his mvritf'
,1 lizulqctlrall '2U3 'l'c1mis '28, '29: .Mlm-
Wgi I lm-tic .'Xss'11: Orzitnrical .-Xss'n,
N 'I ' N
' l 6 - -- -
' x - N M.-xmplxiu-:'i' Il, MicRi1.i..x'l'
Y 1'-f"..' Q ",lli751" ".ll1lgfg11'i"' "Hufn"'
ti' I ' f "I :in :us I ph-:iw :lml l :lun'1 lvntln-1' olllvrs
,A 7 fxfx fs l'Hll1'l'l'l1i!U.f if,"
. X 'ji Urziturical .XSS'lI '27, '28, '293 .Xtlllctic
' E .XSS'll '27, '28, '2'l3 Iiirls' Pcp Suciuty
us - ' A '27.
K -A -f Y -A-Y
, i . -
N -lv 'fQ'?,. ., .
' X V Xxx" I 'A 7 "Q
.X N N li. NlliRRll.I.
"'I'lle- 'u-yn-s' llnvn- il."
-:rx Pep Socicty '27: liirls' Glu-
ix 78 '29, Clizxirmzm lnvitutiull Com-
tu 79: Orzlturicul pXss'n '27, '28. '2Ug
mtu Xss'n '27, '28, '20.
ml tn I nun nu uzuvs poursn-lvvs unknown.
l ntuul in sunim' yczn' from XVz1sl1iug-
1-an li L 2 Class XYill zuul liiftzltury.
llu In I lmmlri-cl ymirs nw thu- lmrilc-St."
N nur Sicklc '27, '2U: Senior Play '2U:
lllll of Ring :uul Pin Clil1lllllllCC1
x flilllllllllkl' '28
Ulu XY. Xllil-fI.I.l-IR
lm I tix In i-xtilnzltv what llli-rv lQ in :I quim-I
-1' nl' thought- - the nmgic' uf ilu-
ilcc Club '2SZ Uratorical .ASS'11
Xtlilctic .-Xss'n '27, '2U.
Iluius M, N1-:cars
n xunils sutlivs- lrlll' N'rl'u-L soul lu show,
1 llulli il:-nil-s :Ill uloqllvlwi- to woe."
rlcul .-Xss'u '27 '28, '29g Athletic
.,. -- . .
NNII 71 2b. 20: 1'cpNwc1uty 27. 28.
llsl SICNIUR SICKLE 1929
' 111-mum: Nrmsux
vig 9919-b,+HUfl "A :muy man is zxlwznya in tln- right."
,..-gsf.-I 'A '
f-Q ' lfrmtlwzlll Illaxlzlgcr '2U: llnskutlmall '28
'2Ug liasvlwall '20, .-Xtl1lm-tim' .Xsfu '27, '28,
"Swv-1-I :ls ilu- lwillunm- pm-ps ln-llvnlll the
.. . . .N - . -
mrls hlcc Cluh 21, 28. 203 5tIltC
Nl usic Umm-st '2U: Uratwricnl .-Xss'ng
' , RVTH Nll'lll,INE
' "l.iva- to lnvv, tn lllllpfll, to ln-an'n,"
.Xtlmlctic .-Xss'n '28, '2U: llI'IllnI'lC1ll
.Xssn 28, 29.
"Hn ham umulmn 4-uw in A nam Il1:lt's un
l'2Illk'fCIl frnnm NUl"lllXYL'5lL'l'll, llctrnitg
Ilulmtiug 'l'L'2Hll '2Ug l"Ul'k'IlSlC League
20: ll:-NZ Oratnrwzll .Xssn 291 .Mlm-
lvtiv .xSS'll '29,
lmRo'r1l Y f3Sl1llRN
I "'l'nuzu1j"' "I ln'-x"'
"NlIIlIIlll'llj' of ull Things is ilu- lxzlrrln-xt to
Uratnrical .'XSS'll '27, '28, '20, Atlmlctic
.Xssu 21, 28, '29.
".xlll'Elj'S rm-:ull In :lo thy sllnrv,
tbl' unulxty that is gin-n thw- tu lmurf'
' Upcrcttzl '29: Oratorical .-Xss'u '27, '28,
'20, .Mlllctic .'Xss'n '27, '28. '2'i1 Girls'
' l'a-p Sncicty '27, '2N.
A I KH! T
1 S, X
v 1 ,
l X, ' 2
'X xy NX-R I IX up
m , , ,
.X x x .nu-11. l'.xm.lc'1"1'1-1 N?
"'l'lly gmwl ln-:url Iulcvs fnn'm in thy 1-num l
Hmturiczll ,'XSS'll '27, '28, '20: l'c11 Sw-
cictv '27, '28, '20, .Xthln-tic .Ns
-1- ,, ., ff, ,
"Xml still lllv wnluln-I' gn-w llmt um small
lu-:ul vuulxl l'ill'l'X ull lu- know,"
Xllulutlc .Xssn 27, 28, 20, flflilllflfill
,Xss 11, '
XX l'.Nlll'1I.l. I . I'.xu um 1'
"llv who lla-sm-lww-s su ww-ll, rn-mls not :llmtln-r,
l'rn-simlcm Class '20, lluskctlvzlll '27, '28,
'20, Capt. ll. ll, '20: l"m1tlm:1ll '28 '20, f-
llzxsclmll '27, '28, '20, Senior Play Cavt '
'203 Yicc-Prcsiclcm L'l:1ss'28, X'icc-l'rc'i- " '
slcnt .Xtlllctic .-Xss'n '20, 2,
"'l'u slwunl loo muvlx limv in studios
I-'uutlmll '27, '28, '20, llaskcthall '271
'l'r:1ck '27, '28, Urclwstra '27, '28, Orn-
lwrical '27, '28, '20, .Xllmlctic .XSS'll '27,
S'I'.XNI.I-IY l'lIll'l'S U
"l'1ll'f'.k"' "lx'nl" ,
"l.m'n- is so mlitl'a-re-ll! with us llll'll." rw: ' '
l-'uutlmll '27, '28,, fllzumgcr I"mutlm:ill P '
'20, lizlsclmll '27, '28, Prcsiclcnt ,-Xthlctlc - A --" I' ,U
,vXss'11 '20, .Xtlllctic .Xss'11 '27, '28, Om- Q Q Q
UFIKI ss ll y 3 0 4'
1 'ul '27, '28, '20, F ' ,fi
. . fm?
. K' N-x X -fb'
Lxrumc Rum-:u'r.x I'l1clu'H 5 'N f 5
'-lm-1" If , 2 Xxx L Q ,fn
V ij! V.-0 ,AX Nga! X A
"ll:lng sorrow, vurv will kill ll val," I v ,fslyf-48 X X 1 '
lznlcrccl lflilll lllllllllltlll Ruacls, X111 ' f
uinizl, in Scniur YL-zur, Plmysiuzxl 'l'rz1ining
Class '20, Q ' 'N
M A :Tis
4 Y ij' -
Q,Q,gscJ , 5 1
I- " ' A I
-v-Sir.. " f - 1 -X M -,,-2'
' V I'
I l 'c ' if NN ls
X . 'iff' . A
Xgyl E , :X '-
Hmrx I.. Pmxtas
"A witty hruin is an envious quality."
Uratorical Ass'n '27, '28, '29g Athletic
Ass'n '27, '28, '29: Cheer Leader: Girls'
Pep Society '27: Girls' Athletics '28:
Giftatory and Class XYill '20: Delegate
to Ann Arbor for Girls' Athletics '28,
Mun: li. PRANGE
"An exe:-llent scholar, always ready for fnu,
Nt-ver i-ontent till her work is done,"
Senior Sickle Stall' '2U1 Secretary
Senior Class '293 Oratorical Ass'n '27,
'28, 'ZOQ Athletic Ass'n '27. '28. 1293 tiirls'
A1.1cE E. RANGER
"Nobody lmnt. an genius min :iH'm'd to wasti-
Sickle Staff '29: State Typing Contest
'28g Athletic Ass'n '28, '29g Oratorical
Ass'n '28, '-Jg Girls' Pep Society:
Entered from Morenci Hi in '28.
"No work is too trifling to lu- we-ll done."
State Music Contest '28, '2Ug Kilee Chili
'27, '28, '293 Operetta '27, '28. '202 XYash-
ington Group Leader '2U: Property Mer.
Senior Play '29,
Ylou-1'r l,.l'c'rxm RRINHART
"Sq heart within XVIIUNI' eell,
Religion loves to dwell."
Pep Society '27, '28, '293 Oratorical
Assn 21, 28. 203 Athletic Ass'n '27.
lbouornr Y. Ri-:xirs
"Ambition is nothing: to nu-."
Pep Society '27, '28: Athletic Ass'n3
'l'l1v SENIOR Slt'lil.li192O
rm , 2 arm
I-I.-nu, A. Rtrzs :gf
" "Vis wiwr In-ing nu-ok than tin-rv: Arpq
tilcc Club '27, '28, Oraturiczxl Ass'11
'27, '28, '20, .-Xthlctic .'Xss'n '27, '28, '2U.
"'l'h4- XYUIIIEIH that 414-liln-raxtvs is lust."
Uraturical .'Xss'n '27, '28, '29: Atlllctic
.-Xss'n '27, '28, '20, llirls' Pop Society '27,
l".'xt'1. lu ROI-IliI.l-I
"Rpm-vll is silvt-rg
Silt-lu-41 is goltlvltf'
Senior Play Cast, Orzlturical .'Xss'n
'27, '28, '29: ,'XthlL-tic .-Xss'n '27, '28, '29,
lluakx' S. Rmat-:Rs
"llon't try to ostimnto what tln-rv ix lll il quit-t
.VXss'n '.. , '..', '.. .
Jhlllllqlli ,-Xss'nX'27, '28,' '29, Urakfmrical
'7 is U 4
llmxuxmw W. Rmx'1,1aY
"Thr-y 1-mmm-r who lxclivvv they vnu."
'. .. . . ' , ' l
Urcllcstrzz 21, '28, 203 liancl 283 Oral- 1
wt-it-,tl .-xml '37, Qs, '29, .fxthltfm .-Xss'n F -
'27, '28, '29, '
RIDVKXYI-Il.I. Sc'11.xm:u 9 'A
"lx'm'L'-v" ".S'rl1urt'r" -vw '
"Ilia hzlir is no nmre- funny than his In-ntl." ff T X "Fl"
liutcrwl lrmu Calif. '28X,Prcsirlcnt Ag. lvffx "'
Chrh Y8: Clllllflllllll Progranl Cllllllllltlki' 2" l N
uf Chl '29g gglllis JJ?-L'SdJ21lL, ' fl 'V
'2ug Cmnt! Plzfy .sL'2-9: Oratoriczll I Q
,'Xss'n 'HRW Athlctlp Aen3r'P'2S, '29, 4 u - 4 W
' ' ' A lvszl
Y ij .
Mg ,4',,yLS-UZ ,K ' f
7'l1vSlCNlOli SICKLE 1929
V711 H K-if-W, 7 , W , -W-, 2, .
1 ffla Imax:-3 .X, mm'
' 1' fx ".N'1l1iMy"!
1 -Jl K
1 V'7f"15-Q..QrD'N-P u "'l'llUl'lLl'll rpufplt-:m1ll'v slit- ig In-nt, slit- has it
,,,.,.,,-""' "'. fi'llLr:ll mind" I
' m'f.,,22f""', 'x ' 'C
'i ff .Xtlilctic A5511 '27, '28, '20: lillicit-my
if K7 "Au: Girls' Pvp Sucictyg Uratnrirzil
.'Xss'i1 '27, '28, '2U.
'ily tlinugrlits :Irv my own nml I ilu not zin-
tlwm unlf-ss tln-5' arm- :xskvll fur."
Typing: Cmitcst '201 Sicklc Stall' '20,
"Hood ll:lllll'Q'4l without aliwguim-."
Band '28, '2'l: Urclwstra '27, '28, .. ,
.Xtlilctic .'Xss'n '28, '2'J.
RVTII li. Silrilzxmx
"Une van' it ln-axrd, ut tln- mln-r out it wm-nt."
- Uraturiczil .-Xss'u '27, '28, '20, .Xtlilm-tim'
,'XSS'll '27, '28, '29,
Hlcm-:N SLM mx
"f'lllll'lll5 strikr- ilu- fnlu-y, Im! mu-ii' nuns ilu-
' -7 soul."
i ' St-C, uf Music Club '28: Sec. uf Orn-
turical Ass'n 129: Scuiur Sickle Stuff
I '29: State Music Contest '28, '20g Scuior
I St-ml-Off Cnmniittcu '28: Q'llZlil'll12lll uf
Q Cap and Klmvii Committee '29,
.,a, f7Xx , , .
"' fa lfrum. J. 5l'.Xl'R
uf Q --lfpnf' 7
XA K. "You 1-un mliwuw-r ljlliny an 1'UIlK!'lYllllK'l'.
' r For you llrm- :1 wjnnm11,"
7' Pt:I,k"'fl!NliVi1l Cominittcc '271 Chair-
mafu lfluwcr Con iittw: '28,
- A .,i W
' J. .'.
' ' ':: I.'- . f A
' X Y' 0' ' 'Q'
- - - - 'X .JB-1.-.:!.v
XI IH X li 5'I'.XN LICY
nllx 1 XXIHIII lmxul sln- will lvml l
I llxx xx tu hu work. sillm-l'1-ly In-mI.'
n usn uulcst '27, '28, '2U:
nur Sun 1 t 'mmnittccg 'l'rcz1s1n'c1'
Rl lu S'l'.x1'1f
4 alulv. lnvo my frivnd.
me truth md nn-Vit to dx-I1-lui."
'rx an Lluh '27, '28g f5l'ZlfUl'iL'1ll
HN II 7 ' 'Xthlulic :Xss'u '27, '28,
in-ly '27, ex.
nu C1 S'I'lCYIiNSllN
rry :xml fI't'6'Q
lll In ul for nuIrmly,"
alla vll 77, '28, '29g f7I'2llUl"iC2ll
xx ll Murslml of thc Class
, l lllllbl' mx :ruin
'27, '28. '2UC Athletic
Orutoricul .'XSS'Il '27,
1 vm 0 talk mum-I1 my notlxinggf'
t 1 nm Xxx n Ornturical :Xss'u.
AAA 22 mai '
1 'ts K
CVM , , ,,, . Af
I , ,
M.-tam ' li I .
ff, "Prog " 't IIN"
an 'if "Mistrt-ss nf he 'e t :lt all ltapitt-nings."
D' -twwsfw ,, . , . . .
'.' Athl 1 ,n , 28, 203 Uratorical
,..-1:13-'5"',hQ"4, J s' , '28, Pep Society '27: Girls'
f S h '29,
ff"'N-N jx J! fi
Cf' "K fri "C
' " SILVERA 'l't'RxxvA1.n
"lf to hor share some female errors fall,
Look on hr-1' fam-, and yon'll forget them all."
i lilntered from St. joseph Academy in
junior year: Oratorical Ass'n '27, '28g
Pep Society 'ZSQ Athletic Ass'n '28, '29.
EI.IZAl4ETIi X' A xl Homes
"Yon art- too absolute:
Though therein you t-an never hc' too noble."
Oratorical Ass'n '27, 28. 'ZOQ Athletic
V :Xss'n '27, '28, '29: Typing Contest at
- Hudson '20g French contest at Mt.
l Pleasant '29,
Bvaox C. Ynnnmz
"He dot-sn't show all of his oratory out of
respeett to Patrit-k
'Z7: Editor Sickle '29g
Ass'n '28, '29: Pres.
Business Mgr. Music
Dcclamation '273 lie-
hating '27, '28, '29: President Forensic
l.eagttc 'ZUQ Class Oration '29: Chairman
State lforensic Leatruc '29,
Music Club '29g
Club '283 District
l"RANc'Es x'lAR4iAkl-Tl' NYAt:Nr:R
"Good hntttm' only tearlu-s charms to Inst.
Still makes new vonqnvsts and maintains the
Senior Send-Ott' Committee '28: Sec-
retary of Class '28: Society lfditor
Sickle 'ZUQ Invitation Committee '29:
Oratorical .-Xss'n '27, '28, '29: .-Xthletic
.Xss'n '27, '28, 220.
Vn'I,x N l. XY.-XLIYRON
"'1'ltei'e's nothing so kingly as kindness,
And nothing so royal as truth,"
lffticiency "A" '273 Oratorieal Ass'n
'27, '28, 'Nz Athletic Assn '27, '28, H293
Girls' Pep Society '27, 28.
: XJ HX. R Esau,-
T110 SENIOR SlCKI,.li1929
N. 2, i
.-XI.m-1n'l'.x Nl, XX'Iil,Ilkl'l'K -A
"ffl" F 3 i
"I 1-nnnot 'givv ilni- uvtinn to my words." waqboovg nl'
Oratnrical -.-Xss'n: Music Club Assn:
Pep Society". If
Jfff CN ,
IQ.-xx' XX l'1'l'llliRl4l-Il-I
"Huw nt' thi- fi-u' non-lmrn touting: vnrit-ty."
Class President '28: Class Yicc-Pros.
'27: Senior Play Cast: lnvitatinn Coin-
niittcc: Clmirinau Scninr Scn4l'OFf Cum-
inittuvi Class Day Prugrzun: lfnntlmztll '27,
'28, Czipt. '2U: Bust-lmall '27, '28, '29g Bas'
kt-thnll '20, Track '27, '28, '20.
lixlicusox lf. XYlII'l'L'llER
"Nmn- lint! thi- ltraivi- ilt-sa-l'x'v thv fair."
Urclu-strzl '27, '23, '291 Music Club
'77 '73 'nj
xXl.Il'lC l.. xYlIl'KllAlXl
"'l'ln-rv is gn-nt :lhility in knnwing: how to l
4-nm-4-:tl mn-'s :iliility."
tilt-c Vlulm '27: Urzttnrical fXss'n '27,
'28, '2U: .Xtlilctic :Xss'n '27, '28, '29, Girls'
Pup Society '27, '23,
hiARtil'liRl'l'l-1 lf. XYILI-:Y
"ll:iItit with ln-r was ull tht- ti-st of truth:
It ninst lu- right: slnfs dont- it from hor
Uratnrical .'Xss'n '28, '2Og Athletic 1
.'Xss'n '28, '20g Girls' Pep Society 'ZSL
Iititt-rt-cl from Clit-stcrticlml High School 1
l". KlARlQl'liRI'l'l-I XY11.Lis'r
",llugl51iv" - I.
"Our l--ls f with ns far 'Ay
Anil xti"l1:n'0 ln-t-n'xn:xkt-s ns what wv ' A.
lll't'. if X K t
. . . - t . .. , f
Omtnriczll Assn 21, ZS, 293 girls
lk-p Sncicty '27, '28, Athletic Ass'n '27, N
'28. '20, Q is M
" A vias
Y 2-'Z '
' fl ' 'E'
T lf 1'
SENIOR SICKLIE 1929
lllf Q Itll ll
"'l'lw only wny tu lmvv il fri:-ml is to lw om-,'
'l'u-lmis '28, '2U3 lliplunms '2'Jg ,Xthlptiq
,Xssn 21, 28, 293 flrrlturlcnl .Xssn 21,
'X fix '53 '14,
flI..XlIYS R. Xxlillilll
Xu' nml mnnnvr IIN' mmm 1-xprw-wix'v thnn
liHiL'iL-llcy '271 Girls' Pop Sucicty
'27, '28: Uraturicul .'Xss'n '27, '28, '293
.Xthlu-tic fXss'n '27, '28, '20,
-IllSlil'lllNli li. NYY.-X'I"l'
"An all-rmuul gmul xpurt, and it's am long
wsu' 'ruuml too."
lnrls Mlm- Llulm '273 Class 'l'YL'2lSllfl'f
'29, Scninr Play Czut '2'lg flrzlturiczxl
.Xssu 27, 26, 20.
llulmmis R. Ylil"l"l'liR
"'l'll1-rv is luvk in l1-islll'n"
Uraturical .-Xss'n '27, '28. '29g .Xthlctic
,XSS'll '27, '28, '2'Jg .-Xtlllctic '27.
"llitl-ln jlllll' wzxggull In an war."
I wp f,I'CllC5lI'Z.l '27, '28g 1f...,1m11 '27, '23,
'H-' XIARY .-Xl,1a'l-1 YUl'Xl.l,llXl-I
lf' I ' X4 "In tlu- H1-lll ut' lh-stiuy,
,A F fQ XY1' rvilp :ls we- lmvv- sown."
' l fl 'X ' . .... . . .
I , jf X l'luwcr Lwvnlllllttcc 283 lnrls Pup N:-
W In vim-ty '27g Oraturical .'xSS'll '27, '28, '2'Jg
ll 'NME X .Xtlmlctiv :Xss'n '27, '28, '2'9.
,:1., K '
ill? ' 2
. R N Q , ..n , 'le W
2-N X- - . 'X -g,.gQ..,.
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
Wil Y W f 9 -W sfsf- WW 9f9- 7-W"
.-..-...-..-..-n ----- -A -------- - - - - - ---'--'jj
Class Day Program 7
Gizfmz at H142 .'lI'llIOI'y
VVEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1929 I
Overture-"I-Iealtli and Wealth"-CVVe1cltj ......,............. ,.., I iam! f'
Invocation ........ .....,.,. R mn Rzrfllwu S. C1lUl1Jll"I'S
Salutatory ...... ..,...I... .,..... I - ucillc Hyfrcx
Class History ...,,..........,,,.,..,....... ...,... ll Iilllffll Falls
Violin Duet-"At the Brook"
l'7'Il'fjIllI!I Mrfolulv, Orlvam Conklin
Class Poem .........,. ,.........,,................ C llrisl C1Il'l.Tf0d0Hl0ll
Class Prophecy .,..,.... ........ I ,urillv HiftIim', Clll1'flIl'C Mczttlzex
Class Oration .,....,....,................................................ Byron Vca'd'm'
Trumpet Solo-"The Cl1zn'1ner" ...,.........,..,..... Clmrlcs St'1IltI1l'fk
Class Giftatory and VVill ..,.,... Holm Prangv, Elisalwflz Mirlmncr
I resentation of Senior Gavel ..,,,.....,.,...........I,,..
Acceptance of Senior Gavel ..,.... Y I...,. Paul Slllllfl'
' ' ' ......., Smziol' Class
bffllllll' 5ong .......................,. .
Yaleclictory ,..,,.. ........... ll laiflc DCl'l7j'
lienecliction .........,.........,,..,..,............Y,..,.......,....,. RW. Ray Norton
Overture-"C iolclen Crescent"-Q Miller D ..,,.. ,.,...,. l land
1..1.1 1 1 1 1-1-..1n.1n-11.1.-1-.1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1..1
-.. . ' N, w
A X l v
T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1929
'ig'--1.1.11-u1q.iunL..Lg....nn1 1 '- in in "
. ' I
1 -53: rx
Given af the Armory
THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 13. 1929
Iignlunt CJverture-QIleethovenj ............ High Srlmnl Ol'l'll!'Sll'll
Invocation .,,,,.,..,.,......,.,......,.........,.. The RFT'l'l'!'lIll R. E. C'lmrlv.v
Cello Sr:lo--"'l'a1'antellmmu-fIlavirl Popperj .... ll"arrz'n B'f1lrr0flv
Introduction of Speaker ,I.... ..Y........ P rinrifval E. J. Reed
Address .......A,....e.,.......,..,...I,.,.. ......... I Pnrtor Harlan FFFIIIUII
Lamp in the VVest-C Parkerj ......,....................... Boys' Gln' Clulv
Presentaticm of Diplomas ..,.........,. S1lf7t?l'lllf!'l1llPIIf C. H. Griffey
The Lorelie -fLisztj .......................................... Girls' Glee Club
Awarding of Adrian College Scholarships .... Pres. H. L. Feeman
Vocal S010 ,,,,4.1 ............................. I 'llargaref Clmrclz
Heueclietifm .........A.... .............. T ln' Rvwrrlzfl fl. IV. Kaujfnzan
Curmrmtion Much -ClN'lCjC1'l7CC1'D ...... ....... O rvlzesiru
. +A' " 'H'
I. . If q we -f Kk.1,14LQLE.gg..,
T110 SENIOR SICKLE1929
fn W 1, vw
THE LIGHT OF THE VVORLD
F"f 3 ' V1 ND God said "Let there he lightf' and there was light. And God saw the
,Q gi light that it was good: and God divided the light from the darkness.
K , light has 'tln ays been good. lts value to the human race can hardly
'VL ', ' '
ilf mvl 4 1 4 'f
X I if 5, , ,
flYg"'IQx-3 be overestimated.
2" il 1' '53 lV'.", , . . . .
5' fvlisllfg. Fhere are three ways in which the word light may be interpreted, as
.1 1 v
mf Q9 applied to the physical, to the intellectual or to the spiritual world.
Physical light, created by God in the beginning of the world, is defined as a form of
radiant energy or movement of the ether-waves which travels to us from the sun at
the speed of about one hundred and eighty-six thousand miles per second. lt is
necessary for the support of life. hence it was provided before any form of life was
placed upon the earth. VV hen the sun comes out, the Howers seem to lift their smiling
faces toward the sky in thanksgiving to their Creator. but when the sun has set and
the shadows hover over the earth. the blossoms close as if they wanted to shut out
the darkness. Light also has its effect on the human race. VVhen a day is dark and
rainy. we all are inclined to be downcast and out-of-sorts. but when the sun is shin-
ing brightly, it seems to send its rays of happiness into our very hearts.
just as physical light reacts upon the eye. so does intellectual light react upon
the mind. Many times this has been proved when in school the teacher is trying
to explain some hard algebra problem or perhaps some theorem in geometry. At
first it all seems very vague and we do not understand it. Then suddenly
the light dawns upon ns. so to speak. and we wonder why we did not see it before.
Since one must have light before he can impart it to others. we. the class of 1929.
have been striving for twelve long years to obtain a greater breadth of knowledge
so that we may be of benelit to our nation and the world. At this time, we, as a
class. wish to thank you. dear parents and teachers. for the help and advice you
have so kindly given us. Some of us are planning to go on to college and become
doctors. lawyers or teachers. others perhaps are thinking of holding some high office
in the government, still others are satisfied with lower positions though no less
honorable or necessary. such as clerks, stenographers or homemakers. We all
have our dreams and are working toward some end.
Light in the spiritual sense represents the good in the world: darkness repre-
sents the evil. NVhile jesus was talking to his followers one day, he said, "Ye are
the light of the world" and as we, the class of 1929. are about to go out into this
great world. we should be determined by the help of Almighty God to fufil that
great mission which He has given us. to the best of our ability. Light should be
considered as a priceless gift. not a purchased possession. As the sunlight dififuses
itself freely over the whole earth: as the intellectual penetrates the mind open to
admit it: as the spiritual light enters and occupies the yielded heart of man, so
we. the class of 1929, should give out generously, of the light received in Adrian
High School-"Freely ye have received. freely give"-not merely for the gratifi
cation of self and selfish interests, but for the edilication of others
And now as we pause on the threshold of an untried future. we look back
over the past years which we have spent so happily in Adrian High School and
realize that we must leave these pleasant associations forever. lt is with a deep
feeling of regret that we bid you, dear fellow-students. teachers and friends
. ' h i s
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
gg- ss. vw
THIC DAXYN UF A NEVV DAY
E' 2 T H li llawn of a new dayl l-low fraught with meaning is that expression!
-4 p . .. . . . .
'Fw iw Lon f afo. mrinntive tribes worslu ned the sun. and in earl morning.
lb F: y tu
'FW at dawn, they would fro forth to greet its risinf. To them it was a
. FI bf 4
' ' Nei",
ll! i ,kr I
2 :Ill Lui? 5 - - -
15. V ,px symbol of lite. warmth. and new tlnngs. The Mohammedans, at sun-
jfo' Q t'.'r, I . .
'kg' if rise where ever thev might be. at home or ni the desert. would face the
D. ' l ." '
vi , an .2
'ff east. as they bowed in prayer. while these words rang out: "Allah il
Allah! There is no God but Allah. and Mohammed is his prophet."
VVe of today do not worship the sun, but the early dawn has an important
place in our lives. It means rebirth. a time of new beginnings. One of the most
beautiful pictures in the liible is that of the dawn of liaster, and the Resurrection.
"ln the end of the Sabbath. as it began to dawn towards the first day of the week.
came Mary Magdalene and the other Mary to see the sepulchref' And there in the
early dawning they received the news of the resurrection: "He is not here. for He
is risen as He said." And later Christ. in addressing his friends. said. "Lol l am
with you always. even unto the end of the world." Thus we see what the dawn
means in our own religion: The promise of new life with the new day. a spiritual
resurrection, and the constant presence of the comforter. VVe can bring the spirit
of the resurrection into our daily lives. if we earnestlyitry to rise from the old.
dead. cast-off garments of yesterday, to the newer. and higher things of to-day.
Une of our own poets. lfdwin Markham. expresses the same thought in these lines:
"livery day brings a new beginning:
New dreams to dream, new worlds for winning:
Brings huslxs foi eating lox es for losing
lxeolfeis henen and hcll for choosing
Soon those of us. here tonight xx ill enter upon '1 new em of our lives. lhus far
ne h ive succeeded in the tasks set before us. Perhaps we have not done the best of
uluth oui nmer man is c'1p'1ble. but that is now past. lt is among the yesterdays.
with ill their mistakes 'uid errors petty deeds 'uid foolish words misdeeds 'md
1 iults X new day of life lies 'thead' it is yet gray 'md dim. but soon in the light of
the davtn undre'uned of l'mds will open their airy vistas before the eyes again
tui ning to greet the light.
Xnd thus. 'is we gather here we would salute you. friends teachers and
p ucnts 'ind have you rejoice with us 'is we enter the light of the dawn of '1 new d'1y.
g ,i ' 1 . M L
UDF , I N. V L
l 9 ' " " . . 1 .
' ' 1 , L , 4
Al, i 1
"' 1 .- . ' . . . . .
0 ' . - f ' I K -
,A 1 . I
ti K L x , L Y g I
I' b I.,
, 'x '- " f
'X' ' 5 R -4i:'!t-4-..:!s-H
Tlzc SENIOR SICKLE 1929
an ses. get - -rw
M ILDRIED Foixrz
inf: HRIQIC 'ears affo on Se itember thirteenth. nineteen-lnmdred twent --
Qi git y P' 1
kilt six a group of freshmen entered the doors of Senior High, being
' ,121 I f . '
tllTfWtQfrz admonished by elder brothers and sisters how to take care of them-
i"f W c-"1 ,, , .
?if4'll'IQ5',3 selves. lhe hrst few da s were nerve-rackm f for where our classes
were and how to recite we did not know. XVe soon got over this when
ff ll' ee we found that even some Semors could not Find their classes.
VVe wisely chose liyron Vedder to be our president and Mrs. Cairns as
our class adviser. Though only freshmen we proved that we could take a stand
with the rest of the classes in athletics. Then our president was on the debating
team. Une happy year had passed. and we left our places to future freshmen.
After a very short vacation we returned to dear old A. H. S. There were
many new faces but we greatly missed some of the old ones. This year we selected
Ray XYetherbee for our leader. Again we made our class famous by taking part in
all athletic contests. Two of our class received places on the debating team. VVe were
also well represented in the Operetta 'fl,elewala" and in the state music contest.
At the close of the year. we gave the Senior Send-OFF at the Masonic Temple. This
was the height of all our ambitions and one of the best ever given.
lint during all our social joys and troubles we must not forget the loss of
two of our class members. Paul Gearhart and George Pentland. who are sincerely
mourned by the Junior Class and Adrian High School.
How vacation time flew! Almost before we left the doors of Senior High we
had to enter them again. This year we placed all our worries and cares on the head
of Vliendell Patchet. He has led us wisely through our last year.
Ray XVetherbee distinguished himself by receiving a place on the Second
State Football Team. Three of the members of our class helped make our debating
team successful. Several in our class received parts in the Opera, "The Bells of
Capistrano". For our class-play we chose "The Seven Keys to Baldpaten. We
were only sorry that there were not enough parts to go around. We. as other
classes, worked hard to raise money to go to VVashington.
The last few weeks of our Senior year were saddened by the death of one of
our schoolmates, julia Davis.
Soon we shall have finished twelve years of study. VVe are now entering a
world of knowledge where one may learn more every day. Some of us will climb
the ladder of "Success" to the very top while others will grope blindly at the
foot but there is hope by just keeping on, as one expresses so well in the following
If the day looks kinder gloomy
And your chances kinder slim,
lf the situation's puzzlin'
And the prospects awful grim,
And perplexities keep pressin,
Till all hope is nearly gone,
jest bristle up and grit your teeth
And keep on keepin' on.
: X I h
A ' .
The SENIOR SICKLE1929
VN fe ff fe s -aff Y-af is--Aria, W- f BW
BYRON C. VVEDDER
z R RITQNDS. tonight we are assembled as members of a high school gradu-
Wh- IQ.: ating class. Thousands of classes throughout the United States have
'Q1lp" f met in like manner in the past and thousands will likewise assemble in
'ylliif the future. Groups in this class. as in most graduating groups, have for
thirteen years been together during the course of their studies: a still
'7 mf S5 larger number have continued together during the carrying out of the
high .school activities and the membership of the class as it is tonight is perhaps
precisely as it has been only a few weeks. ln an assemblage of people the personnel
is constantly changing and this is never truer than in a high school body. There is
an intangible something that is developed, however, between its members: some-
thing that is spoken perhaps not by the wagging of the tongue but by the beating
of the heart. That thing is called friendship.
The grade-school child notices a fellow pupil and from the first, develops an
amity. which continues in many instances during a life time. The development of
many such individual friendships makes for a group fraternal spirit such as a
graduating class possesses.
A step from high school is the college. This link in the educational chain is not
wholly unlike the preparatory and grammar schools in its developments. It depends
on group organization, group victories. and group success. Brotherly feelings are
attained perhaps through different channels but a university likens itself to every
other institution in that hundreds of individual amities tend toward collected
VVhile on the subject of college friendship it might not be wholly inappropriate
to mention that much-discussed and rather unsettled problem, college secret organi-
zations. VVhethe1' we are for such groups or against them, whether we believe that
they are beneficial to college atmosphere or detrimental. Whether they are a de-
moralizing or an inspiring infiuence-whatever our opinions on these questions
may be, I believe there is one item none of us can lose sight of and that is. that
they tend to develop fraternal spirit. Perhaps other factors in their existence do
not offset this, perhaps this can be better secured through other methods. but
nucitheless it remains a truism that such groups do bring cementing associations.
bow in the world outside of scholastic infiuences, there is no losing sight of
this thing that is measured by hearts rather than by words. For in the business
noild we have our Rotary, Kiwanis and Women's clubs while for the youth the
X N1 C. A., Girl Scouts and Girl Reserves. Along with these may be ranked
iitualistic orders, certainly having among their memberships proof of lessons carried
home but nevertheless undoubtedly having as their supreme achievement, brother-
hood structure. And so We might continue with possible attachments: of that one
which is innate yet most important, the love of a child for a parent. But having
obtuncd these homely alliances let us look to bigger fields. international brother-
. 9 ,
Us . .
'A v. A u
V .I C -1.
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4 i -'V -
N ,Q ' ,X
.N A in X r
T116 SENIOR SICKLE 1929
hood. Ah! there is the sphere of possibility, the answer to many problems. a most
far reaching opportunity.
A problem ever prominent in politics. consistently before every government is
the one of world-peace. However. this problem has never been satisfactorily solved.
VYe have groups that believe that peace can be secured only after further strife.
we have those that see the solution to the problem in disarmament and we have
others that favor the popular peace pacts. I am of the opinion, however, that the
truer answer is the one ever gaining prominence. international fraternity. Vilritten
documents will always secure at the best only mediocre success as long as the
world is made up of human beings. and such is predicted to be its composition for
years to come. l am thoroughly convinced that peace pacts are but mere empty
forms when compared to that more modern possibility, heart alliances.
Truly we are just entering into this. lts benefits will not be conceived undoubt-
edly for a decade or two. The encouraging feature is that it is being strengthened
by youthful enterprises. As an excellent example we have the international jam-
boree of Boy Scouts to be held in Birkenhead, lingland only next month. lint the
most inspiring and most convincing prediction for its success is based on a pro-
gram of no international rivalry, no competition to develop ill feeling. This organi-
zation and the sponsors of this assemblage have as their primary purpose this
development of friendship. For a youth of Denmark to chum with a youth from
F rance. for a boy from Sudan to do nothing perhaps but shake hands with a boy
from' lingland and for a scout from America to be with a boy from Sweden is
actual practice of a great lesson and one whose benefits will be felt in the future.
This. however, is not the lirst attempt by many to do this very thing. This same
organization has had like jamborees in the past. The Y. M. C. A. leaders of the
world held a meeting some few years ago in Finland and the accomplishments of
this meeting again revert to youth. and thus is a foundation for the future. The
Rotary Club in its European convention some time ago was shooting for the same
mark and well might any movement be proud of its work in this channel. There
have been numerous like gatherings in the past few years and there will be a much
larger proportion in the next quarter of a century. This work of organizations is
comparatively new and its results will not be read for time to come. ln the past,
peoples ,did not see its possibilities. but here we must make one exception. The
churches of the world have from early times carried on this uplifting work realizing
it to be a direct fruit of the teachings of Christ and the development of what inter-
national friendly feeling that there may have been in the past, was in a large measure
due to the ambitious work of the Christian Church.
XN'e can all catch a vision of the results world brotherhood would bring. Its
big accfnnplishment. its popular plea is the ability of this thing to answer such a
major problem as war. VVe can dicker with nations relative to peace pacts. we
can talk until we are blue in the face but our attainments are little. We can fool
ourselves by believing that this or that strife is a war to end warsg but succeeding
years bring on another conflict and still no universal peace is secured.
XN'e cannot under-value this thing. lf we must talk of the value of brotherhood
in finances, we know that millions are expended by governments every year for
military preparation and at the same time these self same governments are spending
much more to avert war. Inconsistent truly, but the expenditure for both prepara
' f ...Zi 7' jr
' I "f 1.
tion and compromising will be abolished in years to come by universal friendship. L, .
. 4, K'
4, Q . ' , nil, f
T110 SENIOR SICKLE1929
471' ' --V-1--W ff V 1- ff-V - FW
VVe C2111 speak of its appraisal i11 l111111a11 lives. There i11deed we cannot estimate
its value. VN'e are conscious of tl1e fact tl1at eacl1 war means death to thousands,
incapacitating ma11y more Zlllll leavi11g widows and orphans. VVe are conscious of
this. l say. and yet with tl1e stains of conflict yet o11 o11r 111i11d we see another war
llpllll us. Can we allow this chance to pass? Can we. if you please, afford to furnish
llllll1Z1l1 hlood wl1e11 tl1e 111611115 of saving it are so simply met?
lf we will. we can valuate friendship betwieen peoples i11 tl1e matter of time.
Time is a costly element, a tl1i11g of wl1icl1 tl1e average person feels that he is
lmeing rohlmed. Yet tl1e time of great men spe11t i11 preparatio11 of war. i11 actual strife
and i11 avoiding war hy clisarmament. or whatever method tl1ey may choose. if put
to other 11ses would furnish 11s witl1 111611 great i11 tl1e intellectual, husiness and pro-
This international amity is a great thing. VVe have heen meeting it in the past
i11 a measure through o11r churches Zlllfl their foreign missionaries hut we are 111eet-
i11g it today more and 111ore hy tl1e works of numerous OI'gZll'liZZltl0llS Zllld i11divid-
uals. The future will see great accomplishments hecause we hefriended 11 foreign
neighbor, hecanse we recognized tl1e stand of a foreign rival. And so we see the
possilmility of tl1e answer to 0116 of o11r higgest prohlems tl1rongl1 tl1is self same
practice we are strivi11g for at home. However, wlhile we are visioning world
ln'otherhood, let ns 11ot forget our neighhorly friendships. Finally we 111ay well be
lllllllkflll tl1at this is secured 11ot hy lmoinlmastic speeches or le11gtl1y edicts hut hy tl1e
throlxhing of tl1e l1uman l1eart.
If - IA
l.t'cn.I.12 I'TIFTI.INIi AND Cr.ARENciz TXTATTIIES
' I en vears?
Ohl Im still wandering 'tround hunting up l'l1'l.lLCl'l'il for my new series
1-:SWA 13. of lectures, 'The Likes and Dislikes of a Silk VVorm. By the way are
1 ELI.. if it isn't my old friend! And what have you been doing for the last
QW 11' t d .
5 ii li' 3 i L 1 7 1 c ' A
xkxgm lifes 1 H ' L ,,
G lit 5 I ' 1
ixgkggig. you still managing that chain of Schmidt Stores?
54 T99 N53 No. Irene Schmidt went bankrupt and the creditors. Dulcie Cultice and
Marie Dinus. took them over. I'm a detective now. I'm expecting to leave for Egypt
as soon as the convention is over. Some of our old friends are in a rather preposter-
ous position. It seems that Sultan Elwood Kuney has seven wives in his harem
against their will. and there seems no possibility of escape. Only one of them wants
to stay. It is Annette Iveson. She always did have a weakness for Palaces. The other
unfortunate beauties are Ella Bancroft, Elizabeth lirittain, Anna Jenkins, Alice
Ranger, Doris Negus and Ruth I.utes. Miss I.utes is exasperated because she looks
horrid in pantaloons.
I'd enjoy a trip there myself. but I'm leaving for the extreme Arctic regions
as soon as possible. It is a rescue project also. Harry Rogers conducted a tour up
there for young ladies who were interested in the Ice Business. Harry sent an
S. O. S. saying the members of the party were melting all the ice up there. They are
Mildred Foltz, Alice Bush, May Case and Katherine Grace.
Have you heard of the Noble VVork Lucile Hypes is devoting her life to?
She is the editor of a column for the "I.ove-I.orn" in the liirdsall Twitter. It's
quite a paper when you think of the publisher-Ray Vtletherbee. Have you been
thru Birdsall lately?
Yes, I stopped on my way here. I found that Ruth C oryell is their post-mist-
ress. You know she always did like to read notes in her high school days. Just out-
side of Adrian I stopped at a road-house with some friends. I saw Frances VVagner,
the Notorious Gold-Digger: she surely is out after the .lack tMillikinj-in case
you didn't know it. VVhen I arrived here I went to the theater last night. The main
feature was "Laughter" with Violet Reinhart as the "VVorlds Famous Giggle Girls".
The comedy was Helen Schultz in "The New 'It' Girl."
They had a big time at Cadmus last month. Earl King was crowned King oi
that vast domain and Helen Hiftline was unanimously elected the Court Fool for a
term of live years. The Court Dramatists had a very successful season under the
reign of Stanley Phipps. The last drama was Maynard Aldrich and Margaret
Merrilat in "The Man the VVomen Love". The new Prima Donna is Iiietzy Fibiger
-she has such a wonderf ul temperament for an opera star.
I read about it in the Cadmus Gazette, Next week Josephine VVyatt. Ruth
Hamilton, Helen Prange and Ann Trotter are presenting "Slimplicity". The old
class is quite dramatic. Maxine and George Maynard are giving a Brother and
Sister Act on a Keith Circuit.
VVe'll probably have a couple of more notables-Helen Slayton and Margaret
Graham are out in Hollywood taking "It" lessons from Clara Bow.
,, ' 1
yffi ' 'X 5 B
The SENIOR SlC'li"l.li 1929
4-'N f -- - -f M ITN
XYhere did you hear ahout it?
Clirlfort Hasset was down in Hollywood copying l'arisienne Gowns as a
specialty for Montgomery VVard. Alice Anderson. Marian Rahcock and Edna
liaily were the models.
lt's funny what will happen to people when they are out of school. Sheldon
Little has found a way to grow peanuts already shucked and salted. Say what's
that place on M-80 that's all fenced in?
Oh that. VVell you see Orlena Conklin, Marie lluske, Annahell l'arlatt. Ora
Moeller and lithylyn Caswell helieve that marriage is dangerous. They occupy
Manless Manor. Marie liradish, Marguerite XViley and Vivian XYaldron have heen
swayed to helieve it too. They are joining it in the near future.
l heard Helen Reed has entered into matrimony.
Yes. she is managing a Matrimonial Bureau.
Did l tell you ahout the circus l saw last month? Elizabeth Michener was the
aerialist. She always did have rather high ideas. Dorothy llreschsler and Gladys
XVright sold Peanuts and l'op-Corn. Stuart Hadden and Eldon Ifhringer were
clowns. Vllhy. l had no idea it was so late. Time surely does Hy when you talk over
old times. I may see you at the convention dinner this evening. Good-Bye.
T1zuSliNlUR SlCKl.li 1920
ng - . .- ..A L .L qv:
GLFTATORY AND WILL OF
TL-lllE CLASS OF '29
Hr:l.izN PRANQQR, IELIZARETH LXIICIIENER
To flu' C'Iu,v.r of '29 mm' F1'iv11a'x ll.YSl"1lIl7ft'lf lzvrci
This box containing numerous articles, was brought to us yesterday, and we
were asked to distribute, on Class Day. the contents among the promiment mem-
bers of our class. VVe hope that or judgment directs us to bestow the gifts upon the
persons most fvcll adafvfrvi.
This can of string BEANS certainly must be for none other than Joe Steven-
son. Everyone knows he has a weakness for BEANS. even if this isn't his particu-
lar brand. n
Next we wish to present Ann lX'lerrill with this small box of GlliSON,S
molding clay with which she may make all the poses her heart desires.
My word!!-now we find a donkey, whom can this be for Y'-well, why not
give it to Frank Phelps, to relieve him of the great burden of always "kicking" in
his life to come, living in the "KINGS" palace.
And whom can this "l3lERllY" be for? VVe didn't know there were any
gentlemen among us. but we'll give it to VVesley Covell. for he seems quite em-
barrassed. as if a guilty conscience were bothering him.
These two kettles must be for Marie Ilrange, and Donna Gruel, probably to
remind them of all the "hot dogs" they cooked at the Monroe Football game.
XN'hom may this book be for? The title is: "How to I'ropose": it is guaran-
teed to be successful if thoroughly memorized. l'erhaps our most bashful boy may
derive some benetit from. it, so we'll just give it to Alexander llasko, who in his
turn may pass it on to Clifford Hassett. Clifford. as we all know, will soon be
Nine chances out of ten these l1llllQl"S implements will best suit Jeanette
liveriss. On behalf of the class we'll say that we hope she will be fortunate enough
to make a "Lucky Strike" in the "Old Gold" fields. XN'e ask that she will please
pass them on to her friends.
Yery seldom is a new spring outfit given away, but tonight we are going to
give .Ferdinand Anderson this outfit. CRubber heelsj. VVe ask the girls not to be
'lihis book, "l-low 1 Stay So Young" will simply have to be given to Fred
Richard ligan can make good use of these weights, although they are rather
insufficient for the cause. VVe think they will help to hold him down to earth
where he is greatly appreciated.
Our president, VVendell llatchett, the great athlete and letter man, may have
use for this letter box to keep his many letters in.
llere's a paper,-what can it be? Oh,-l see. it's a will, written by one of our
members 1 perhaps you had better read it while l see what else we have here.
flteads it overj
Lv ........a.4 aff 1
Thr SENTOR SICKLE 1929
mm. ga- gag-.-M a W an
My word llll! here's something interesting. Geraldine Stanley bequeaths
her privilege of going with the big football star to Thelma Baker. who already
has a good start. Ulf course you all know we mean "Eddie"j.
Marguerite Brown gives her right to wander around study hall at all times
to any eligible young freshman, or junior.
-lust listen to this sarcasm-Carrol Cook, Vincent Currin. Ren Butler and
Rockwell Scharer leave their eagerness to attend all school activities to other such
sportsmen as themselves among the juniors and freshmen.
Martha Curtis. Pearl Mulnix. Margaret Tubbs, Marian Bone, Silvera Turn-
wald and Kholetta Kuhn are leaving their past eager attentiveness in classes to
Hazel Guest is giving her unlimited amount of smiles and dimples to Virginia
Maxine Maynard leaves her wonderful school spirit to anyone who can use
it to as good advantage as she did.
Roberta Pierce grants her great art of bluffing to any freshman, who may at
any time be in need of it. ,
Christ Christodoulou, Richard Drager and Emerson VVhitcher leave their
permanent vwaves to any one desirous of them.
And just listen to this, of all the impossibilities-Alberta Weldrick, Thelma
Becker. Marguerite Wiley, Alice Bush and Elizabeth VanDoren leave their giggling
habit to Rachel Beal and Doris Benjamin-while Marian Cochranne and Ethel
Spaur leave their profound dignity to Charlotte Hanover and Helen VVagner.
George Leute leaves his over-abundance of knowledge to Paul Sauter. May
he make good use of it, and like George, graduate ahead of time.
Mildred Emert wants Maxine Franklin to have her grit, and nerve, so she too,
can dig through Senior year.
The three great orators of our class, Blanche Gordon. Ruth Sherman and
Jane Frost. leave the honors they have received in oratory to Jessie King, and
Olen lffland wills his secret for making girls love him to Paul Ryan. who may
in turn pass it on to Robert Retter and Henry Miller.
VVarren Babcock gives his musical talent to Clarence Judson.
Delilah Parker and Bertha Staup bequeath their naturally wavy hair to
Howard Rowley leaves his winning way to Kenneth Meeker.
Last but not least Agness N icolai says that any one may have her line, that
is clever enough to get away with it.
I found there were 1 good m my more gifts here. To Margaret Church we give
this clothes line I am sure it is not too long.
Dorothy Remus receives this small foot-stool so people sitting behind her
may now be able to see over her head.
For the renowned Art Kells. we have this small tub to remind him of the
night of the Monroe gxme.
Q o ' A ' K i
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The SENIOR SICKLE1929
m as ,g C g -sg im
nette. and Clarence Bush, the best looking red-head. in our class. we give these
medals. QSafety Pinsj.
just to remind George Mclieighan of home, we give him "Another Dog".
lf Ifloine Rockwell will put this hell around her neck, we'll be able to hear her
once in a while.
Maybe George Nelson can make good use of this book "How to XVhisper
In an Undertoneu.
Ruth Nicoline may be glad to get this handkerchief. we feel sure if handker-
chief dresses come in style again, she can easily get one out of this.
To the Editor-in-Chief. Byron Vedder, we present this small sickle to remind
him of the hours spent in hard work. .
"Al" VVickham may appreciate this book. on "I-low I VVater-wave My Hair
So Beautifully"-and for Earl Leininger we have this small pair of trousers, they
probably meant for the "little" boy of our class.
Yerga Damon may have this bow-tie to add to her collection.
VVe feel that Herbert Beck could make good use of this axle-grease to loosen
up his joints.
Our valedictorian, Maitle Derby, may appreciate this book, "How To Act In
To Charles VVoller, this "Dream Train" for future use.
This book, called "Usherettes", is meant for Mary Alice Younglove.
VVe think Chauncey Norton can use this "wee sweater". as his other one
seems rather "holy".
just a bottle of Pep-tona for Dolores Yeutter.
A large pair of rubber heels for Kenneth Casper, they have shock absorbers
VVe want to give this puppy to Lucille Hiftline. so she can name it "Bessie"
for sake of remembrance.
VVe are sorry to say that we could not get a "Butler" for Irene Sword.
In Conclusion-we give much thanks to our parents. and teachers for having
thoughtfully guided us through school.
-.-iss.-LGS... 3- If
The SENIOR SICKLE1929
ra ee, are , , e
TOMORROVV WE VVlLL MEET AGAIN
ls the day ended, the sun to shine no more.
Or will he shine more brightly on a new freedom's shore?
Song hirds' notes now silenced. never to he heard.
Ur will a new peace reign tu make music of the hirdsa
To raise our hopes to the ethereal skies.
And carry within our saddened hearts minds listful prize?
Ah friends. dear lone hearts suhlimest happiness,
The sun will never cease to shine. leaving dampness
To hoard our wealth of hopes: tho tonight we part
'l'mnurrovv we will meet again, hound as in the past
VVith iron chains of friendship. battle cruel earth,
Chaiige her cold. passirmless tears to everlasting mirth.
, Repay our friends the love and rare they've shed on us.
. And make our name immortal e'er flesh has changed to dust.
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T111-SICNIOR SICKLE 1929
'Vx ,IVNTUR BOYS
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T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1929
President . ..,,,...,... ,
Class Adviser ..,,....
Phenicie, - Opal
Miss Norma BEVERLE
Smith. Helen R.
Thr SENIOR SlCKLli19Z9
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Cf UST another Freshman Class" said the juniors and Seniors as we entered
their midst in the fall of 1927. NVith this rather uncertain welcome we began
our high school life, determined to show them that our class would try to do
"bigger and better" things than the past or future classes of Adrian School.
NCIQRTAIN at first as to our exact place in the life of this organization we
struggled bravelyiand during our first year many of our number were the
recipients of honors in athletics. music and other Helds. Having paved the way we
returned in 1928 to travel on our road to success.
UT a phase of school life has been neglected or slighted by members of our
class. ln the annual Temperance essay contests. several of us have won the
honors. This year we are proud of Rachel Beal and Eleanor Santose, in that they
won first and second prizes respectively. The success of the Senior Send-C BH-the
Juniors animal responsibility-proved our versatility and the ability of those in
charge of the entertainment.
N TEREST in Athletics has been very decidedly shown by the large number of
our members who took part in various sports. Several of them. Paul Sauter.
Edward Fisher, Henry Miller. James Butler and Lewis Smith gained special recog-
nition by admittance into the National Athletic Association. an honor earned by
athletic ability coupled wth better than average scholarship.
UR annual operetta this year had as members of the cast seven pupils from the
class of '3O. They were Theodore Koltz, Robert Retter. james Butler, Oscar
Russel, Robert Woo1,l, Wiliiia Bly and Doris Benjamin. This number included
nearly half the entire cast and as a class we are proud of this representation.
ECENTLY, debating has vied with other activities for prominence in school
life. Many of our number have taken a decided interest in this form of pubilc
speaking and three have merited membership in the National Forensic League.
They are Eleanor Santose, Rachel Beal and Helen Jenne. Also, in oratory, Helen
placed first in the local contest and third in the subdistrict and Eleanor placed
fourth in the subdistrict extemporaneous contest.
LNIORS we all hope to be next year and as such, we aim to put behind us a few
more milestones on our road to success. In our freshman year we paved the way,
in our junior year continuing and making great progress on this road and as it
stretches far before us with its many opportunities something more than duty
xttracts us uid bids us journey on next year. as Seniors.
K ,, B
The SENIOR SICKLE1929
mme.-. . 9- .. .-.- . .4 --V ---an
FRESHMAN CLASS ll-HISTORY
UR several years, we, the class of 1931, had been anticipating entering Senior
High School after successfully completing our junior High School work.
Having determination. we set out to show the upper-classmen what we could do.
ICVTEVVTNG our season in football, we tind that many of our boys received
their triple A's and Kenneth Meeker was presented with the well-deserved
Big "A", VVe hope that the training that these boys have received this year will
make it possible for 'them to contribute much toward the success of the 1929-30
ACH winter interest in basketball is keen, and this winter was no exception.
One of our number, Ben Gillies. distinguished himself by playing forward and
he received the Big HA".
O much has been said about our annual operetta that we 1' eel that we should
not leave out the names of Kleone Billings and Dorothy Close. They were the
only freshman girls to have principal parts. and they brought much credit to our
class by their pleasing performances.
OVVICYER, athletics and music are not the only spheres of activity which have
prolited by the services of our class. Allen Cleveland. Arthur Corser, Robert
Harris. Alice Jane Kuxigln. Margaret Henninger and lidward Nelson have
taken part in dramatics.
ANY more noteworthy acco1nplishements could be mentioned to the credit
of the class of 1931, but on the theory that "children should be seen and not
heard", we will refrain from further comment.
VERY organization requires leadership. Accordingly we chose as our class
officers: John Rorick, president: Ben Gillies, vice-presidentg Alberta Foltz,
secretary: Lloyd Ruesink, treasurer: Bruce Tholnpson, class marshal and Miss
Marjorie Field. Class Adviser.
OTHING better can we do for Senior High School than to work hard and
leave it a little better than it was when we entered in 1928. 'l'herefore with this
start in High School we should maintain our record of scholarship and do well
until our graduation in june,'1931.
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The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
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President ,,.,,...., .
Marshal .,,,, .....
Class Adviser r..,,,
Henninger, M argaret
Hill, Herman .
Miles, Robert -
Ixehber , Nina
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Miss M ARUIURY FIELD
Smith, Helen L.
Yan Orden. VVilliam
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The SENIOR SICKLE1929
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Faculty Manager ......A
Student Manager ......
Captain ,,,,,....,........ ,,,....
THE VARSITY "A" MEN
Ray llfetherbee 4Ray5 Capt.
Paul Sauter l"Paulie"J Capt. Elect .........
Henry Miller f"Hank"l .......,....,,.,,..r..,...
Kenneth Meeker f"Meek"l
Norman Brock f"Brockey"l
Robert Retter f"Bob"D .,.,., ..
W'endell Patchett tl"Chip"5
Ralph Hill C"Brute"l ...........
Gordon Drager t"Gordie"J ,.,.,...
Lyle Cole l"Hoopie"J ..,.......,. ,
James Butler fl"jin1n1ie" 5 ..
Frank Phelps f"Frankie"J .........,
Christ Christodoulou KUXX
Eldon Ehinger C"Ehing'er"l .,,......
Edward Fisher f"Eddie"l ........
Clifford Hassett C"Cliff"l ,c..,.
Stanley Phipps f"Stan"5 ,.,..,...,
George Nelson l"Nellie"l..,.
RESERVES "A. A. A." MEN
,lohn Yaw Cecil Sauter Gale Gardner
Albert Howe ,lean Jessup Harwood Covell
Gifford Hoeft Lewis Smith Donald Boersema
Paul Ryan Richard Drager Clarence Bush
5 THE SCHEDULE
- Sept. 28th Blissfield . Adrian ......... ..... .
, Oct. 5th Clinton .... Adrian ,........ .
W nie Det. 12th Wyandotte Adrian .....,... ..,..,
. 9 Oct. 20th Ann Arhor Adrian ......... ...,.
" Nov. Znd Ypsilanti ...,,,... ..,,....., 2 O Adrian ..,.. ......
, EQ: Nov. 9th Morenci .. ,,,. .,......,. 6 Adrian .........
03 1 Nov. l7th Hillsdale .... Adrian ....,.... ..... .
F Nov, 23rd Monroe Adrian .....,.......,....,
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1111 SINIOK SICKLI-11929
SECOND TIQXXI if
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The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
71" 3 ' OACH Kelly's call for football candidates was answered by about
A thirty-five men. Due to injuries and ineligibility only three regulars
from last yearls team were left to form the nucleus of this year's eleven.
Yllfwx' f L
The three weeks before the first game was spent in getting the men in
1, 4 .1'
Ex 5, 2, condition and teaching them the fundamentals of the game. Keen
rivalry was shown between the men for positions on the team.
The first game of the season was at Blissfield. Because of the greater experi-
ence of the opposing players, Adrian was defeated 33-0. The team although playing
a losing game, never ceased to fight. Blisslield later became County Champions.
The next week Adrian traveled to Clinton. The team showed much improve-
ment but Adrian was defeated 6-0. Clinton's touchdown was due to a blocked kick
late in the game.
The third game was played with Wyandotte at Adrian at the dedication of the
new Lincoln field. Rising to the occasion Adrian played real football and the game
ended in a 6-6 tie. The punting of Adrian's captain was an important factor in this
Ann Arbor, our ancient rival, was next met on Adrian's field. By displaying a
line passing attack Adrian gave the opponents a real battle but were held to another
The next game was played with Ypsilanti at Adrian. The game was played on a
field of mud. but Ypsi did not seem to mind the mud as much as Adrian and slipped
through to a 20-0 victory.
Looking for the first win of the year. Adrian traveled to Morenci and were
rewarded with a 39-6 win.
Hoping to continue their winning streak, Adrian journeyed to Hillsdale. The
game was played on a sand field during a rain storm and Adrian had to be con-
tent with a 13-13 tie.
The climax of Adrian's football year came with our oldest rivals. Monroe came
to Adrian with a good, veteran team and many rooters. Adrian fought hard and the
1 first half ended 6-0 in favor of Monroe. Something must have happened during the
G half, however, for Monroe scored 26 more points while holding Adrian scoreless.
" 9 The game ended with Adrian still Fighting but on the short end of a 33-0 score. Con-
gratulations, Monroe, till next year.
H' . , Adrian won one game, tied three and lost four, scoring 64 points to her
lf- opponents 123. This record although not impressive, deserves credit when one
l considers the scarcity of good material and the tough schedule that was played.
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iw! BOUT twenty-live candidates responded to Coach Kelly's call for
A Nx'4 , ti basketball players. Of this mnnber only two men were letter men
from last year. One of the letter men became eligible the second
semester. From these men, a team was developed that won five out of
fourteen games, scored 333 points to their opponents' 365, and for
54 NM QQ the first time in the history of the school, Adrian won a regional
The first game of the season was played with l.ambertville. Adrian won by a
large score, 42-9.
The next week the team traveled to NVyandotte where they met a 40-24
The team next went to Ann Arbor and were defeated 34-10.
Although showing much i1nprovement, the team again met defeat on the
Armory floor in the game with Coldwater. The score was close, 29-24.
On January eighth the team met Adrian's ancient rival, Monroe, and in a
thrilling game lost out. 27-26.
Fordson was next played at the Armory and they were able to gain a 26-10.
River Rouge played at Adrian next. Score 34-32 in favor of River Rouge.
A powerful team from Pontiac was next played on the Armory floor. The
team was able to hold the vistors to a 39-23 score.
A strong team was encountered at Royal Oak and Adrian was forced to take
a 23-16 defeat.
'The last game of the regular playing season was with Birmingham. Wlieii the
whistle ended the game, Adrian was on the long end of a 26-23 score.
Adrian this year playing in a class T3 District Tournament drew a bye for the
first round of play.
ln the second round of the tournament Adrian drew Monroe. For the second
time of the season Adrian was defeated by Monroe. 34-24.
Adrian next played Plymouth for the right to enter the regional tournament
and won by a 22-5 score.
ln the first round of the regional play Adrian again drew a bye.
ln the second round of play, Adrian drew Ypsilanti. district champions, and
eliminated Ypsilanti from further play, by winning a 23-28 game.
ln the final contest which decided the regional championship, Adrian was
matched against Monroe. Adrian played superior ball and Monroe was forced to
accept a 3-l-.20 defeat. Adrian therefore was declared regional champions.
The winning of the regional championship gave Adrian the right to enter the
State Tournament at Detroit.
Adrian drew St. Mary's of Orchard Lake for their opponents and the team
was eliminated from further competition by a 32-15 defeat.
The reserve squad, although small, deserves credit for its help in giving
the team opposition in practice.
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Dec. l-1 l.axnbertx'ille ....... ,.., .,.,. ....,... 9 W H ere
The SENIOR SICKL
ng CCC C - Caine we
Coach ..,. , .,.... .. ,, ,, .....,..,., ,
Faculty Manager ...,.,.
Student Manager .
Captain ,, , ,, ...........................
VVendell Patchett tCa1rt.l ........ ..A4..........................,.
George Nelson .....,,,,,,,,,,,....
Ben Gillies ,........,.,,..,.. ....,.,..,,....
I.ewis Smith ........,..,.,..........,,.........
Clarence Judson tCapt. lilectl ...,
George McKeighan ....,.,.,......,,,,, I
Paul Sauter .,..,,,..,
Ray XX'etherbee ..
Ifdward Fisher ,, .......
Laverne XX'ocrner . ,,..,......,.A..................,,- a
Norman Brock ,,
Ralph Knepper .
john X'aw ,..,,,.
Robert Retter .. .
Clair Shaler .t..,,,
Cecil Sauter .,.,,,.
1 ' ,
I 4 lfyty
Ixox al Oak
,I . 25 H ....., ..,.4,..., 2 9 -
I I Feb. l 4' 1 .,....... .........A- 2 7" '
. I Feb. 3 7 I ,..,..,.... .......... 2 6 --
. Feb. 15 " .,...,.. ,.,,... 3 4 - ' ...,
S Feb. 21 '2 ......., ---.-,A 39 r-
wp Feb. Z3 a ,...., ., .l,,,.. Z3 A'
Q Mar, l Birmingllam .,., ....... 2 3 'HCFC -',-
,A0 t1,8l - ..,e ,.,. .eel... 3 4
. 1 . 9 ' ..... ....... 5 A '
"G: 2 .15 ' 5' ' ..,.,.. 23 - '
gli- 2 .16 x ,.... .....,. Z 0 Y- I
e in .21 I ...,,.. sea '
I-xv A x N .Q
. ,............ Guard
. ,,,, .Forward
, . ..... Guard
. ..... I Xdrian 26
,..,, Adrian 23
. ..... - Xdrian 15
111 NINIUR SIL'Kl.lf 1029
ILXSK Ii'l'Il.Xl.I. 'VIQXM
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Tf1rSliNIUR SICKLIC 1970
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Thi' SFNIOR SICKLE 1929
5 V: ASICBALL practice was not started as early as usual because of bad
'jf weather. VVith a veteran for nearly every position, a good team is looked
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for. A good schedule of 11 games has been arranged. To date the team
has lost 4 games and has won one game.
The flrst game ot the season was played with Blissiield. Adrian scored
T 6 runs the first inning but weakened in the later innings and Adrian was
forced to take a 13-11 defeat.
The next game was played at Adrian with Hudson. Adrian had one had inning
and Hudson won 11-4.
The next opposition was furnished by Battle Creek. Adrian batters were un-
able to solve the Battle Creek pitching and took a 9-2 setback.
A return game was played with Hudson, The team showed marked improve-
ment and gave Hudson a real battle. The game ended in a 5-1 defeat for Adrian.
R. O. l.use
P. Sauter .,.....
P. Sauter .....
L. Smith ............
VV. Patchett .....
G. Brown .............
R. Wetherbee .......
V. Hoffman ..........
..........Pitcher and Right Field
C. Judson ....... ......................... S eC0nd Base
G, Nelson ........ ..,....................,.... ......... S h ort Stop
E. King ....,. .................................... ........ I . eft Field
C. Hassett A. Howe B. Gillies C. Sauter
R. Drager J. Caterino H. Rogers J. Jessup
Coach Kelley's call for track men was responded to by about fifteen men. In-
tensive practice began at once and the team was soon rounded into good COHCTIUOII.
Only three or four men are left from last year and the team does not seem to be as
strong as in former years.
The first meet Adrian attended was the invitational meet at Ann Arbor, in
which many strong teams were entered. Adrian took two second places in the trials.
Meeker in the 100 yard dash and VVetherbee in the javelin throw. In the finals
Vlfetherbee took first place in the javelin throw.
THE TEAM I
K, Meeker J. Thompson C. Christodoulou R. Olsen
R. Wetherbee P. Ryan J. Yaw A. Kells
C. Matthes L. VVoerner E. Ehinger C. Kishpaugh
J. Eliott H. Hill
., ix?bN' 'T i
More interest in tennis was shown this year than ever lmefore. T. I. lleddow
was in charge of the team and he developed a good one.
The tirst match ot' the season was played with Tecumseh and Adrian was ahle
to earn a victory.
A return match was played with Tecumseh. :X stronger team was encountered
than hefore and Adrian was defeated after a hard struggle.
G. Blclieighan tCapt.j Ii. Leininger R. Sl1Zl'l'Cl' ff IVoller
A fair amount ot' interest was shown in golf this year. The team practiced
at the Country Clulm and developed some good playing.
So far there have been no niatches scheduled for the golf teain hut later in the
season there will prohahly he some.
R. lfgan K. Corley Y. Currm R. Retter
The physical training work for girls is largely contined at present to regular
class work. However. girls' athletics have heen carried on through the gymnasium
class of girls. This group has appeared in connection with a physical training
demonstration. giving at this time an exhibition of their work. This was Miss
C'arlson's lirst year with Senior lligh students and those registering in this work
have enjoyed her tutorship exceedingly.
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'l'l1c SENIOR STCKIF192
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The SENIOR SIL1xIE19.29
m A as 9 -rw
SllClKlLE STAFF 1928 - 1929
Editor-in-chief ...,....,. .,.... 1 4lx'uoN VVEITDER
Business Manager ......,,......... .....,, J ACK MILI.IKEN
Assistant Business Manager ..,. ........,.....,... F RED HKJPPIER
Associate Editor ,.,......,...,,,..,. ,,...... B QAXINE MAYNARD
Associate Editor ,...... .......,. l QAY VVETIIIERBEE
Art Editor ,.,..,,............. ....,... ll TARIAN COCIIRANE
Assistant Art Editor .....
Society Editor .,..,....,....
Athletic Editor .,,..
Music Editor .,... ,
Campus Editor ...............,.... e,...,... I QICHARD EGAN
Assistant Campus Editor ...... ....,..,...,... 3 IARIE PRANGE
Alumni Editor ........,.......,.... ........ X FIRGINIA McCoME
Calendar ........,., lX'lARGARET CIIYRCH
joke Editor .,..,........,..,.. ...,........... H I-ZLEN SI.AvToN
Assistant joke Editor ..... ....,... F ERDINAND ANDERSON
Typist ,.........,...,,.....,,,..... we .. .,.......w..... ALICE RANGER
Typist .......,...,..,.i,.............,,.. ,......,, H ELEN Scuurrz
Undergraduate Editor '30 ......
Undergraduate Editor '31 .,...
SllCKlLE STAFF FCR 1930
Following the usual custom. the members of the high school faculty appointed
the three members to compose the Board for the 1930 yearbook. Pearl Johnson was
selected to act as editor, Lyle Cole, business manager and James Butler, assistant
business manager. The choice of the editorial stafi' will fall upon these boys. The
Sickle Stat? for the 1930 annual needs and deserves the support of all Adrian High
School students, and a successful publication can be assured if they have this co
,f s Y
.,,,. , AE
The SENIOR SICKLIZ 19.29
ng as , I
President ........... .........,.,..,.......,... ........., S T ANLEY PHIPPS
V ice-President .... .....,.. X VENDELL PATCHETT
Secretary .A......... ............. E DWARD Frsmzn
'Treasurer .,..., .,..,,,.,.,,,,,. R . O. Lusra
Marshal .............,.,.... ......,......., I orm GREGG
Football Manager .,... .....,. S TANLEY PHIPPS
Basketball Manager ,....
Baseball Manager .,...
g': A' HIC Athletic Association this year had a fairly successful season. This
success was due largely to Coach Kelley. R. O. Luse. T. I. lieddow and
the officers of the association.
This was Adrian's first season in the Southeastern League and stiff
opposition was encountered. Adrian teams always showed plenty of
5 me Q5 tight and were well backed by the student body. This association ap-
preciated the eiforts of those who attended the athletic contests. VVith a year's
experience in the Southeastern League and a fine athletic Held belonging to the
school already opened for athletic competition, Adrian's prospects for the future
A. aww as . an
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
-., ,W C. wa
RATORICA ASSOCIA ION
Bvkox C. Vmmsn
President .,..,x.,... ,.,,..... B YRON C. VEDDER
Vice-President .,.. .,......... H ENRY MILLER
Secretary .,.,,,. ...,,...,...., H ELEN SLAYTON
Marshal .... ,,.,....,.,,...... C LARENCE Jonson
Manager .A.,.. ..,.,.. C HR! sr CHRIs'ronolu,oU
Q, Nev, as
been realized during this school term. A tag sale was conducted and the
association letters awarded 'it two of the meetings.
The debating team this year composed of four-Fred Hopper, D.
Iileanor Santose, and Byron C. Vedder with Chauncey Norton as alter-
nate-more than succeeded in gratifying the hopes expressed for it at
gf: -' HIC most successful year in the history of the Oratorical Association has
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the beginning of the season. The team. defeating Ypsilanti, Wyaiiclotte, Fordson
and Ann Arbor in the preliminaries. entered the elimination debate series of the
Michigan High School Debating League and was one of sixty-four schools to
received at wall-placque trophy from the Detroit Free Press. lt won the first elimina-
tion debate with Coldwater. but was defeated in the second by Royal Oak, last
year's champions. Besides these regular debates about twelve schools were inet in
Robert Cairns, of the ninth grade. and Helen jenne. a Junior, winning first
places in the local declamatory and oratorical contests, respectively. represented
Adrian in the sub-district contests. ln these contests which were held here, Robert
Cairns placed third in declamation while Helen jenne placed third among the ora-
For the first time Adrian entered a contestant in the extempore speaking con-
tests. D. lileanor Santose won recognition in the sub-district contest after placing
lirst in the local contest.
The public speaking department produced several plays, the proceeds of which
went to defray expenses of the Association.
The Association letters were awarded to the following students: Chauncey
Norton, Fred Hopper, Helen jenne, Robert Cairns, D. lileanor Santose and Byron
The Association wishes to give much credit to the support of the faculty
and to that of the entire student body and also to thank Miss liggstatf- public
speaking instructor, for her time and effort spent in behalf of the forensic activi
1 X gig
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Fklili HllI'I'lCR l':I.l'I.fXNllR S.1XN'l'llSlC linmx Ylilllllili l'll.xl'xer:Y Xnwmn
' nnry U. llllll, nnmler the lezulerslnp uf the Reverencl XY. lilhert Stnrn. the
'Q s nrgznnzecl with .lnhn Roriek :ts president. Frecl Hopper as secre-
x hlph Knepper as treasurer, :nnl Roy Olsen. SCTQCZIIH-211-Il.I'l11S. Other menu-
R. ul the elnlm are: Ferclinznnl .-Xnclerson. Chauncey Xnrtrm. Rielmrrl Blume. Klux
X In. lfclwznwl Nelson. liclwin Howell. Hernmn Hill.
ll C. Al. Hml and l'. C. SllQI'lll2lll were the elnh spmlsors. The Hi-Y Clnlm.
wx nah li the CUllllCCllllQ' link lmetween the Y. M. C. A. and the High School, has for
create. mnintzlin and extend flll'UllgllUllI the sehmvl and emnmnnity. high
nclncls ' ftristian Cll2ll'IlCtCl'. The Hi-Y Slogan is Clean l.lYlllg-ffllilll
muh -Clean SCll0llll'Sllllffilllfl Clean Athletics.
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The SENIOR SlCKl,li1929
W-'71 H 'PN
NATIONAL lFOlRlENSlC UEAGU
ADRIAN CHAPTER NO. 250
Pl'0Si4lCll1 ..... . ., ,lflvlaotv C. Ylilllllil!
SCCFUYHU' --'A--' , ,ll 121.112,-xxon Sfxxrosri
Treasurer ..,,,, CHAl'Nt'l-IY Nt1R'l'llN
l.'l'Ht lL'tiH the forensic activities ol this school were well supported hy
. W I 1 . l .
the student hody and the laculty, turther encouragement came lrom
friendlv rivalrv among the niemher schools of the National Forensic
QW, l x."1 ' '
ffm? faq seg
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.Vg This league. estahlished "to promote the interests of interscholastic
SA' dehate. oratory. and puhlic speaking," granted this school a charter
Noveniher 2, WIN. i i
'l'he charter memhers. Miss liggstatif, Rachel Heal, Helen blenne, Fred Hopper, 1 '
Chauncey Norton. Yirginia Mcfoinh, liyron Vedder and ll. lfleanor Santose, '
organized the local chapter soon alter. liyron Vedder, D. Eleanor Santose and
Chauncey Norton were elected lor the oflices of president, secretary, and treasurer, A
respectively. and later Ferdinand .'Xnflerson and Christ Christodoulou were admitted 'O
as memhers. ,Rip
Credit points, which were awarded for interscholastic forensic activities. de- 5,
termine the uumher of votes that the chapter may have and today, Adrian chapter X A,
ranks tirst among all the chapters in Michigan. This achievement in itself note- l .
worthy. hrings distinction to Adrian High School, since it gives Adrian chapter the -
privilege ot' choosing the state chairman. llyron Yedder was unanimously elected
to this oflice and during the school year ol' '29 and '30 he will direct the activities A '3 5
of all Michigan schools in the League. Under his capahle leadership. Adrian chapter 4'
looks forward to another year of achievement. V- .-
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6 'kiif fr i 1
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The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
VN va 2 .aw -- .- sw
DEDICATION OF ATHLETIC FIELD
The dedication of the new Lincoln Athletic Field was held October 19. Prior
to the football game between Wyaiiclotte and Adrian. a dedicatory address was
given by Mr. Clarke E. Baldwin, president of the school board. Mr. Baldwin impres-
sed upon the students the many advantages they have today in the athletics,
music, etc. which were not oiiered to the students of earlier days. Adrian High
School is to be congratulated on having, at last. a field for athletics which is com-
parable with other schools in its class.
Baccalaureate services, the first activity of Commencement Week. were attended
by the Senior Class. June 9. at the Episcopal Church. An inspiring address was
delivered by the Reverend Mr. Charles to the graduates of the class of 1929 and
The Senior Picnic this year was held at the lake and the usual entertainment of
outdoor sports and dancing was enjoyed. Refreshments were served and the class
returned home after a very enjoyable day.
The annual Send-ot? to the graduating class of 1929 was given on the evening
of June 11, with the class of 1930 as- hosts. The banquet was held at the Masonic
Temple and was followed by an interesting program which was thoroughly enjoyed
by the guests. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing.
june 12 was the date for the annual Class-Day exercises which were held in the
Armory. An interesting program was given by the graduates and the usual presenta-
tion of the Senior Gavel was made to the president of the class of 1930.
I , UOMMENCEMENT
Q 9 Commencement exercises were held June 13 at the Armory and a very line
Yi address was delivered by Doctor Harlan Feeman of Adrian College. At the con-
.giig clusion of the program diplomas were presented to the members of the graduating
Q! Q' class by Superintendent Carl H. Griffey.
The trip to VVashington was made May 27-about 80 seniors taking the trip.
I Wliile the number going to VVashington was smaller than in other years. they made
45,3 L up in enthusiasm what they lacked in numbers. After spending four days in
' - visting the principal points of interest in the Capital, they returned and all re-
, ported a very fine time.
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The SENIOR SICKLE1929
'N -- f -Y ---iff-W -if iff--Y V-f-7-f Y---ff-Hff'fl'F'-1
Rf: HE year '28-'29 has marked a steady growth in the size and activities of
the Music Organization. Much credit is due Mr. Hubbard for plac-
ing this club on its present status. For the first time, the band has be-
come a curricular subject and is perhaps the most representative of the
organizations. There is every indication of a growing organization in
W9 Y-3 the future. Because of the increased size of the girls' glee club. tw.: clubs
were formed, a senior and a junior club.
The music club elected for its ofhcersz Byron Vedder, president: VVarren
Babcock, vice-presidentg Edon Thompson, secretary-treasurer: Henry Miller, busi-
ness manager: Margaret Church, chairman of social committee and Jane Frost,
chairman of Decorating committee.
This year the organization sent three members to the state orchestra in Ann
Arbor. They were Leslie Kampa. bassoon: James Butler, string bassg and VVarren
The activities this year have been numerous. The band, with its new uniforms.
has taken an important position in community as well as school life. It has played
before numerous pep meetings, and assemblies. It has played for football games
and basketball games. It has played at the Garfield. McKinley, jefferson and
Lincoln schools. It has made two appearances before the Rotary Club. One of the
most imrportant engagements of the band was June 4. On that date it headed the
Knights Templar in their parade at Benton Harbor at the state conclave. The band
on April 29, accompanied the Rotarians to Detroit to play for the 23rd district
convention held in the Hotel Statler. lt also played at the Masonic Temple for
installation of the Commandery of Knights Templar. The Band has also made
trips to Monroe to play for the Boy Scout Jamboree and again to play for the
Boy Scout Field Day. lt also played at the Father and Son Banquet at the
Y. M. C. A.. May 7. The parades have been numerous and important. Besides
parades to and from the football Field the band appeared for the Knights Templar
on Ascension Sunday. and again it occupied a prominent position in civic life on
Memorial Day. During Progress VVeek. the band appeared three times, with their
splendid uniforms making that week a happy review of the progress Adrian has
made Besides all these activities. the band appeared with the glee clubs and or-
chestri to give the 'mnual concert December 13, and the pre-contest concert,
The orchestra has added two string basses, two French horns and an oboe
to its instrument Ltlon. lt has appeared two difTerent times before the High School
tssembly It played for both the Senior High School Operetta March 8, and the
umor High School Operetta. May 10. The string section played at the Masonic
lemple for 'tn illustrated lecture given by Mr. Haskins. It also played for the
annual Senior Pl ty May 17. and it appeared before the Rotary Club. Besides
appetring in the two concerts. the orchestra also played in the State Music Con-
test in I ast lansing 'md for Commencement exercises in june.
lhe Boys Glee Club. Senior and 'lunior Girls' Glee Club have all appeared
in the tssembly before the pupils. The combined glee clubs presented the annual
clubs also tppetred in the State Contest. the girls' taking second place. They com-
peted wlth the much larger schools of Grand Rapids, Flint Central, Southern and
Northern I 31151112 Ann Arbor. and the Detroit Schools. The Girls' Glee Club sang
tt the Michigan State District Debate April 11, and both boys and girls sang on
I u S .2 . T.. K
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operetta March 8 and appeared in the Christmas concert. The boys' and girls' glee
K . .4 v I
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The SENIOR SICKLE1929
enaaasCze . CC
The Brass Ensemble composed of Charles Schuneck, tirst trumpet: Roy
Matthes. second trumpet: Byron Vedder, first horn: Edwin Howell. second horn:
VVarren Babcock, second baritone and Edward Nelson, tuba: played at the state
music contest in East Lansing and won third place. They also played at the
pre-contest concert and at the District Debate held April ll. McKinley school also
enjoyed a program given by this group.
From these numerous activities one must realize that the music organization
of Adrian High School has become one of the chief functions of civic and com-
munity life as well as of school life.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Dorothy Eggleston Frances Jasper
Esther Elwood Leta Kerr
Marie Faulhaber VVinifred McKie
Gwendolyn Graham june Mahr
M argaret Myers
Gertrude Heckinger Betty Olsen
Helen Slayton ,
Eadon Tompson QQU
Margaret Smith 0 Q'
Margaret Stevens A1
Veola Towle I
Mary VanYalkenburg l
Helen VVagner A iig-
Lillian VVeiss '
Vera XVoller , '
11 If '
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liz. SLNIOIQ SIL,'IiI.li192O
SICNIOR GIRLS' f'iI,ICIi CI.L'Ii
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Thr SENIOR SICKLE 1929
5': 1 ROBABLY the most picturesque and colorful operetta ever yet given
was enacted in the annual production on March 8. "T he Bells of
5 -.-.- was Jresented in the armor before a cavacit house.
,i I Y 1 Y
-. ,- ff, ,- The costumes were especially fine and they represented the colorful
1 , Q N . , I i . ., .
rl 1fffk'rg.-I Capistrano , an operetta in three acts by Charles VVakefield Cadman.
Z W E
sf - Q garb of the late 19th century, both in the cast of sixteen members
and in the cowboy chorus and special girls' chorus of twenty-four dancers. The
sextette. a feature of the operetta, was also cleverly costumed in keeping with
The argument centered around the mystic disappearance of cattle from the
Rancho Ortego and the curse inflicted on the ranch and Capistrano Mission that
should be lifted only when the bells of the Mission should ring again. Jake Kraft.
who holds the mortgages of the ranch against the owner, Ramon, urges Pose.
the Indian Medicine man, to steal the cattle. Noneeta. a servant in the Ortego
household, over-heard the conversation and reported it to Lone Eagle, a chief
whom she loves. He promises to bring them back on the night of the first full
moon at the risk of being sentenced to death as a traitor to his tribe.
In the meanwhile Professor Anderson. Laura, and students arrive. Three of
the boys fall in love with the Ortego sisters. Marian, a college friend of the
Ortegos, arrives with her father, Mr. Alden, who has been sent to restore the
Word comes that the herd has been stolen. Noneeta explains that if the bells
were to ring the curse would be lifted. Marian discovers a map of a rich gold mine
in an old painting. The mortgages are about to fall due when Noneeta evades the
sullen Indians who guard the mission and causes the bells to ring. Lone Eagle
brings back the herd and Ramon promises restoration of their land to the Indians.
CAQT Ol CHARAC'l l RS
lxnnon Ortego-I 'lst male descendant of an old Spanish family lheodore Ixolz
Marin Ixleone Billings
By ron Vedder
Carmelita-Ramon s sister
Marian Alden Their college friend
lamts -Xlden Her father
Professor Anderson--An eastern scientist
Vl illiam ...,,............................,.........
NN arren Babcock
NN cslcv Cowell
Girls and boys of Professor Andersoifs class, Cowboys, Indians, Rancho employees, "Baggage
Nl allace ....... .......,............................
l.aura Anderson-Professor Andersons sister
jake Kraft-Owner of adjoining ranch
lose-An Indian Medicine Man
Noneeta-.Xn Indian girl .,..........
Lone llagle-An educated Indian
Billy Barns-Cowboy foreman of Rancho Ortcgo
J . , 1
43 x' v
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1. ..e.eee..,.a--aQaeee . ee,rr....--e.-4a ae.eaa.rQ- , 6,
.lames--- , Members of Professor Anderson s class ...... ................ J ames Butler 'H .N
1 saasssss-- . ssssss , sssssaassaasssssss s--a-ss.sseses-ss g 1 r 1 y
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The SENIOR SICKLE1929
011' S 'F'-'
SENIOR Pl..-XY CAST
EV: HIC melodramatic farce. "Seven Keys to lialdpatef' hy George M. Cohan,
was the Senior Play given at the Armory the evening of May 17.
i The scene is a summer resort on top of lialdpate Mountain and the action
takes place in the middle of winter.
VVillian1 H. Magee. a writer of popular novels, makes a het with Hal
W9 Q3 lientley of New York. that he can write a hook in twenty-four hours and
he comes to lialdpate to do it. VVhile here a group of crooked politicians and hlack-
mailers come to hide graft-money in the safe which they all try to get possession
of later. 'lllirougliout the entire play the audience is kept in suspense as to which one
of the crooks will get the money. Soon after. the money is proved to he a fake and
Although these incidents seem to have really taken place in the hotel. it is
revealed in the closing scene of the play that it is just the hook Magee has written in
tccoid inte with his lmet The Cast of Characters follows:
I lxah Qunnbx ....,.,.,,,,.,,.,e,...,...............,,..,.........,..,......,c.... ,.,,,.......,,c E 'aul Roekle
Nlrs Quimby .....,.. ....... I osephinc Wyatt
William Hallowell Magee ..,.. ,,,,.,,...... F red Hopper
lohn Bland .,.,,... ...,.... N Vendell Patchett
Pnttrs tht htrmit
lou ax ,,,...... Rockwell Sl13l'CI'
jun L irguan ' '
'lht Owner of Baldpate ,,e.c., ............,,...........,.,..,............,..., S helclon Little
lhe Cop .... ..,,..................t....,....,....,...,,...,,, S tanlcy Phipps
lltctrierms , ......... Cliliford Hassett, Yirg-inia Mcgomb
Stagg L irptntgr .,,,.,.,...,.......,,,,,.....,..,.,....,,..,... ltlwood lxuney
Propcrtx 'Wanagtr ,,,....,.,,,...........,,...... ......,.... ...................,................,..............., H C len Reed
Business Manager ..,..,................,,...,..,....,............,......,,.......,.........,.,. Christ Christorloulou
lhc pl Ly w as directed and staged lay Miss Marian lfggstaif to whom we wish
to expiess out l1J1lILL'l'1tiUl1 lor making it an outstanding success.
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0. " Tlioxnas Hayden ............. ...... l ierclinanrl Anderson
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JusT in Fun V Senior and Senor-:Ta
The Cradle' SnaTchers
Babe inThe Woods
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Thi' SENIOR SICKLE1929
VN V-H- 1 fm Y IFJ
September -l-First day of school. All our old friends are back on the job: Red
Bush working overtime to give the frosh a rousing welcome and Ann Merrill
telling all the girls about her summer romances.
September 5--Classes start and rules and regulations are expounded at great
September 14-A dandy drum solo is rendered by Gordon Dickinson accompanied
by other members of the band.
September 20-Two days off for the fair to make whoopee ll
September 21-Everybody indulges in the vicious pleasures of pink lemonade, rid-
ing the merry-go-round, etc. Rumor hath it that Dick Egan got reckless and
spent a quarter on a corn game.
September 26-The officers for the Senior Class are elected.
September 28-A delightful ditty "There's a hole in the bottom of the sea" was
taught to the assembly by Mr. Hubbard. George Nelson is discovered to have
rare talent for singing tenor, or is it bass? The first football game of the
season is played at Rlissfield. The score was Blissheld 33, Adrian 0.
October 5-A football game is played at Clinton. The score was Clinton 6, Adrian O.
October 6-As guests of the U. of M.. high school pupils witnessed the first Cui-
versity football game at Ann Arbor which was played with Ohio XVesleyan.
October 12-Our new Lincoln athletic Held was dedicated at the Vlfyandotte game.
The band turned out and "did itself proud". lt was a good game: the score
was a tie. 6 to 6.
October 16-Mr. Tripp fpeering into the back of the roomy "VVell. Mr. Phelps
when you get through making a fool out of yourself. I'll begin."
October 17-Vliashington groups organized: about one hundred pupils have signed
up to make the trip.
October 18-Junior class selected their rings and pin.
October 20-Ann Arbor played a football game here. The score was 6-6.
October 29-The Seashore music tests have been given to the entire school in an
effort to see if budding geniuses are budding unobserved in our school. So
far no startling results have developed.
October 31 H tllowe en. Contrary to all previous custom no high school students
spent the night in the cooler. VVe are informed, however, that some of the
more exuberant pupils have a fondness for breaking windows and playfully
dumping garbage on porches.
November 7 Adrian Chapter number 250 of the National Forensic League was
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Thu SICNTOR SICKLE 1929
November 6-A presidential election was held at school and from some.6O0 votes
cast by some 500 pupils. Hoover was elected by an overwhelming majority.
November 17-A football game was played at Hillsdale. The score was 13 to 13.
November 22-Miss Miller: "Edward, you can't sleep in here." Ed Fisher: "Thas'
all right. it's pretty noisy but l'll manage."
November .23-The big day of the year-the Monroe game. Our band turned out
in it's new uniforms and helped things out even if the score was 33-0 in favor
November 16-The negative debating team debated at Ypsilanti. The decision
was 2 to l in favor of Adrian.
December 3-Blue Monday a great big reception line was standing on the well
beaten path to Mr. Reed's office. H
December 5-lt is with great pleasure that we report the fact that Dick VValker
was awake during the entire morning session.
December 7-The negative debating team debated with Wyandotte here and won
a unanimous decision.
December 17-School was closed until January 7th because of considerable sick-
ness in the city.
january 7-After a long and interesting vacation. school inevitably begins. The
only item of interest was in the form of romance. Mr. Hubbard came back
from the open spaces with a bride in his wake. There also was some talk of
New Year's resolutions. After much debating. Minnie Cochrane has decided
to give up eating sauer kraut and oyster soup. lt is a great sacrifice but as
Minnie says "Us gi1'ls must watch our proportions."
january 8-A basketball game was played at VVyandotte, the score, Wyandotte
40. Adrian 24.
. 2. . .... 2--. un
january ll-A basketball game was played at Ann Arbor, the score. Ann Arbor
3-l. Adrian 10. The affirmative debating team won a unanimous decision at i
January 17-Red Bush spent an enjoyable morning locked up in the library fby '
invitation of Miss Patchj. It's a safe bet that during his sojourn there he dh' Q
clidn't amuse himself by reading the encyclopedia. N
January 24-The affirmative debating team won a 2-1 decision in a debate with 'Q
january 25-A basketball game was played with Coldwater at the Armory. The u g'
score was Coldwater 29, Adrian 24. A,
january .ZS-The operetta cast has been chosen and rehearsals are being held in I .
preparation for the operetta to be given March 8.
january 30-Athletic "A's" were awarded to proud football stars this morning. I
Also those athletes whose grades were above a C average were received A 632.
into the National Athletic Scholarship Society. U
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2 3 r 7 A
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-via. -I . xg I V 1
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
ms. s. fm
February 4-Semester dues are due and payable if possible.
February 7-February being a month of bigger and better birthdays our own little
Dot Drechsler celebrated one herself.
February 14-The debating team won a two to one decision over Coldwater. A
basketball game was played here with River Rouge.
February 15-Adrian debating team won a 2-l decision at Coldwater where they
had entered for the first time in State Elimination Debate.
February 19-Minnie Cochrane gummed up the works considerably by falling
down stairs. Her knight errant Cif anyj didn't happen to be around so Mr.
Luse came to the rescue like a true gentleman. We suggest that Minnie time
her acts better.
March l-At Royal Oak, the Adrian Debating team was defeated for the first
time during the year by a score of 0-3 by the last year's champions, Royal Oak.
March 5-This was a day unparalleled in the history of Adrian High School as the
following facts indicate:
l. Herbert Beck didn't have his English lesson.
2. jane Frost was almost on time to school.
3. Jessie King and Frank Phelps were walking down the hall separately.
4. Harry l7eGoode was seen driving twenty-tive miles per hour.
fYou donlt have to believe this.j
March 8-The annual operetta "The Bells of Capistrano" was presented at the
March 15-Adrian won the Regional Tournament in Basketball at Ypsilanti Dv
defeating Monroe 34-20.
.April 1-8-Spring Vacation.
.April 8-Adrian received the University of Michigan award for Excellence in
High School Debating
April 16-A baseball game wls played at lillssheld
ri 71 Debating pictures appeared in the Detro1t Free Press.
April 97 lhe semor Lnglish classes went to Toledo to see the Gordon Craig
production of M tcbeth
April 73 A btseball game was played tt Adrian Hudson ll, Adrian 4.
April 74-The reheirsils foi the senior pl my lhe Seven Keys to Baldpate" are
under w ay
April 76-Members of the debating, class tttended the State Debate at Ann Arbor.
Nlay 1 l xeiyone wondered why Fred llopper didn t give Helen Maxham a May
May 3 We dont wish to get personal but it does seem that the affair between
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Mabel Smith and lfmerson VVhitcher is getting a wee bit complicated. Maybe
it's because of the spring zephyrs or what not.
May -I-A baseball game was played here with Rattle Creek. Battle Creek 9.
May 7-A baseball game was played at Manitou Beach with Hudson. Hudson 5.
May 8-The senior class pictures are on display in a downtown store window.
No gutfaws. please.
May 9-The proverbial biggest circus in the world came to town. "The King's
English," the only rival of the circus was presented in the assembly.
May lO-A baseball game was played at Fordson. Score Fordson 3, Adrian -1.
Track Meet was held at Ann Arbor. Byron Vedder was elected state chairman
of Forensic League.
May 14-A baseball game which was to have been played here with Blissfield was
May 17-The Senior Play was given at the Armory.
May 18-A baseball game was played here with Royal Oak. Score, Royal Oak 7:
May 24-A baseball game was played at Ecorse. Score. Ecorse 3 1 Adrian 5.
May 27-Senior Class "took off" for Vwlashington.
May 31-A baseball game was forfeited by Fordson.
,lune 1-Ferdinand always was good at "picking up" things and have you seen the
collection since he returned from VVashington.
june -l-A baseball game was played at Battle Creek.
june 6-A baseball game was played here with Monroe.
June lO-Senior picnic-it is believed that everyone arrived safely.
june ll-Senior Send-Off.
june 12-Class Day.
-lune l3-HC4nnmencement. Alice Vllickham managed to grab her diploma ont or
the grand rush.
il une 14-Alumni Banquet. Last Day of school! The Seniors forgot their dignity 7 '
and howl '
Old school is not the same. Class of '29 is gone. A 4'
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BLUE AND GOLD
Tune: Integer Vitae
Blue as the heavens, glowing in the mornrise.
Gold as the ribbons, streaming at the sunrise.
Shine forth our colors: their radiance glowing,
Thus may they shine for aye.
Bright is the gold that fills the world at nooning.
Bright are the hlue waves, ever glowing, shining.
Brighter our colors gleam in radiant splendor.
Thus may they shine for aye.
S0 sing we praises to the colors floating,
Floating so proudly in their airy splendor.
Blue for the truth and gold for shining purity,
Thus may we shine for aye.
' " Euzaslbsk
I 4" B
I I -
Tlzc SENIOR SICKLE1929
fm -9 -- -aw
CLASS OF 1926
Adam, Avis Marie--Toledo, Ohio
Allen, Burr--University of Michigan
Anderson, Frances-Raisin Centxr
Babcock, Arthur-Chimney Nook, Adrian
Baker, Helen-Fireside Industry, Adrian
Baker, NormanMUniversity of Michigan
Barlett, Burton-Michigan State College,
Beal-VVoller, Josephine-Fireside Industry.
Beck, Richard-University of Michigan
Beebe. Helen-Teacher, Erie
Bellenir, Kathrine--Stanley Foster Office,
Benner, Alvin-Peerless VVire and Fence
Biscupske, Clarence-University of Detroit.
Blanchard, Alvin-Adrian '
Bone, Francis-National Bank of Commerce,
Bovee, Laurene-Teachers' College, Detroit
Boyden. Jeanette-Mutual Oil Co.. Adrian
Burkhart-Bradley, Gladys--A. B. Park Co.,
Burtch-Bliss, Eula-Library, Adrian
Clark Norman Ixewaunee Co., Adrian
Lollar Irances Adrian College
Collins Iranlx 'Ioledo Ohio
turns David Standard Oil Co., Toledo,
lleniu. Charles Adrian
Derby Ruth Adrian
Ileuu lvster Budds Electric, Adrian
Drager Vlilham Adrian College
Ilroegmueller Ruth-Van Camp Packing
Lo 'Xt rlan
I zrles Martha Olticf.. Adrian
Icarles X ivian Mcl ellan Co., Adrian
Iingle Llaribel Dobbins Tea Room, Adrian
I ngle I awern Adrian
airbanks Mildred Britton
Iilt r louis H Nu Way Co., Adrian
rank X'l!'Ull VX estern Reserve, Cleveland,
eer Ruth Court House Adrian
4 ., AA I . ,
Ifayres, Crelita-Adrian College
15 ' ' ' A , C
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N Gruel, Kenneth-Edison Company. Toledo,
Harvey, HelenFAuto-Rad, Adrian
Henrickson, Opal-Adrian College
Hornby, Harold-County Club, Adrian
Hughes, Helen-Adrian College
tilendora-Adrian Daily Telegram, Adrian
Jackson, Dorothy--Toledo, Ohio
,Iasmund-Lee Viola-Toledo, Ohio
jones, Iistlier-Teacliing, Palmyra
Jordan, Clifton-Lenawee Bank, Adrian
Keip, Victor-Adrian College
Lash, Ruth-Fireside Industry, Adrian
Lee, Clair-Toledo, Ohio
Leonard, Charles-Adrian College
Long, Dean-Show Case Co., Adrian
Loveland-Ehinger, Ruth, Palmyra
Mackenzie, Lois-Teacher, Flint
Matteson, Robert-University of Michigan
Mclieighan, Clara-Adrian College
Miller, Arno--University of Michigan
Miller-Price, Estella-VVest Virginia
Mott, Iiugenia-Michigan State College
Murphy, Paul-University of Michigan
Parker, Phyllis-Adrian College
Patchett. Harold-Adrian College
Pieplow, Dorothy-Toledo, Ohio
Prange, Elizabeth-Earl Christmas Office,
Pries, Helen-K. 81 K. Motor Sales Otiice,
Quigley, Cleo-VK'oolworth Co., Adrian
Randolph, Alice-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Rau, VK-'innifred-Teacher, Palmyra
Reganall, VVilma-Nu VK-'ay Co., Adrian
Reisig, Thelma-Mutual Oil Co., Adrian
Root, Lula-Court House, Adrian
Ryan, Kenneth-University of Michigan
Scholl, Florence-HUnited Electric Co.,
regi. Doris Fireside Industry, Adrian Aflfiall
I Q .
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
mei, W, 7 H Y -H ---.-A W- Vw - - W --f---T
CLASS OF 1926
Schmidt, Erma- Schwartz Electric Co., Van Auker, Marguerite-NVyandotte
Schuberu, limily-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Smith, Carlton-Elyria, Ohio
Smith, NYendell-University of Michigan
Spaur, Dale-Kaiser Grocery, Adrian
Springer, Montelle-Star Restaurant, Adrian
Stetten, Margaret-A. B. Park Co., Adrian
Stonacker, May-National Bank of Com-
Tag. Helen-State Normal, Ypsilanti
Temple, Fred-Bus Station, Adrian
Thomas-Briggs, IJnmrothy-Gloversville, New
'I'ownsend, Harold-Fireside Industries,
Trosien, Myrna-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Tuttle, Dorcas-Ann Arbor
Yan Auker, Glcnnis-Adrian
Van Dusen, Lois-University of Wisconsin,
VValdron, Lois-Bixby Hospital Oliice,
XVesterman, Frances-Adrian College
Vlfestgate, Gladys-North VVestern Uni-
versity, Evanston, Illinois
Westgate-Hieger, Virginia-Mutual Oil Co.,
Wheaton, Evelyn-Adrian College
VViggins, Constance - Bazley's Market,
VViley, Marian-VVoolworth Co., Adrian
NVooster, Thelma-Harper Hospital, Detroit
VVright, Clement-University of Michigan
Yeutter, Leta-Chicago, Illinois
Young, Earl-Toledo, Ohio
Zimmerman, Albert - Commercial Bank,
Zook, Imogene-University of VVisconsin,
CLASS OF 1927
Anderson, Belle-Schwartz Electric, Adrian
Aucumphaugh, Ellen-Adrian College
Baker, Thea-Nu XVay Co., Adrian
Baldwin, Edward-Kenyon College, Gam-
Bancroft, Gwendolyn-Blisstield Normal,
Barrett, Patrick-Adrian a
Bay, Robert-Adrian State Savings Bank,
Beal, Hattie-Adrian College
Blum-Yan Yalkenburg, Lucy-Adrian
Britton, Harriet-University of Michigan
Casper, Cecil-Adrian College
Comstock, Lois-Abstract Oiiice, Adrian
Covell, Eloise-Adrian College
Dailey, Dorothy-Blissfield Normal, Bliss-
Dennis, Kermit-Adrian College
Dusseau-jones, Helen-At Home
Engle, Andrews-Lenawee Hotel, Adrian
Engle, Mildred-Adrian College
Fardy, Francis-University of Chicago
Fisher, Frederick-Adrian College
F isk-Whipple, Helen-VVeston
Gaddis, Shaler Alice-Adrian
Gehringer, Claude-Sanitary Cleaning C0-,
Griffey, Genevieve-School of Music. Ann
Gruber, Merle-Blissheld Normal, Blissfield
Gruel, Esther-Mutual Oil Co., Adrian
Guest. Genevera-Saint Joseph's Academy,
Hall, Daniel-Cardboard Cutting and Sup-
Hamilton, Mary-Mutual Oil Co., Adrian
Hamlin, Laura-Detroit Teachers' College,
Hanover, Ray-Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Hiftline, Henry-National Bank of Com-
Holloway, Ruth-Monroe, Michigan
Howe, Paul-Pages' Wire Fence Co., Adrian
Hutchinson, John-Fort VVayne, Indiana
Ikle, Clarence+Michigan Producers Co.,
Illenden, Carl-fMichigan State College
Jackman, Ernest-University of Michigan
Joslin, Theodore-Law Otiice, Adrian
Kafer, Kathryn-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Kelly, John-Toledo, Ohio
Kennedy, Viola-Albion College
Kirk, Baldwin-Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Lash, Amy-Teaching School
Lewis, Anna-Toledo, Ohio
9 ,Jw V- I-
Na- .. 3
Tlzv SENIOR SICKLE 1929
mv ----, , a , ,- uw
A CLASS OF 1927
Lloyd, Rowland-Adrian College
MacKenzie, Edna--University of Michigan
Matthes, Nelda-Commercial Savings Bank,
McCrillis, Jane-Pasadena, California
McPhail, Ruth-Denison College, Ohio
Morse, Leland-Michigan State College,
Nicholson, Ethelyn-Dr. Mackenzie-'s Ofiice,
Nicolai, Palma-VVittenberg College, Spring-
Nixon, Madeline-Albion College
Osborn, Noel-Madison Township
Prange, Alvin-Wiess Clothing Store,
Raymond, Harold-State Normal College,
Raymond, Violet-School in Tarrytown,
Rehberg, janet--Mutual Oil Office, Adrian
Rohb,CMargaret-At School in Washington,
Robbins, Bert-Tnscon, Arizona
Samlow, Louise-Office, Junior High School,
Sayers, Doris-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Seger, LeMayue-Hudson Motor Co.,
Sentle, Cecil-Toledo, Ohio
Shaw, Delaphene-State Normal College.
Sherman, Gertrude-St. Vincent's Hospital,
Sherman, Robert-College of Mines, Hough-
Smith, Max--Toledo, Ohio
Speilman, Hazel-Office, Girls' Training
Staup, Octa-Court House, Adrian
Stetten, Janette-Adrian College
Sutton, Thelma-Mason Normal, Mason,
Temple, Bert:-University of Michigan
Tolford, Ardith-Adrian College
Van Doren, Ethel-Morris Store, Adrian
Van Doren, Kenneth-Adrian
Wagner, Richard-Holy Cross College,
Warren, Seaton-Leo Marks' Jewelry Store,
Wfiederkehr, Margaret-Fireside Industries,
XVilliam, Frances-Adrian College
VVilson, Marion--Denison College, Ohio
VVilson, Naomi-Citizens' Light and Power
VVonder, Helen-Autorad, Adrian
Wfoodrutf, Lillian-University of Missouri,
Yankey, Forrest-Grand Rapids
Yeutter, Kenneth-Rome Township
CLASS OF 1928
Alban, Mary Ethel-Clinton
Aldrich, Gaylord-Montgomery Ward,
Angove Thelma University of Michigan
Armistead john ,I C. Penney Shore,
Atkm Gladys Bhssfield Normal, Blissfield
Bachman Ralph Bus Station, Adrian
Badglev Iertrude - McClelln's Store,
Baldwin Alice At School in Washington,
Bales Virgil Trucking Adrian
Bean I'm1ly jane-Adrian College
Bliss Irene Montgomery Ward, Adrian
Blouch Sherman University of Michigan
Bly Muriel Fireside Industries, Adrian
Boydston James Adrian College
Bradish Puller Ruth--Palmyra
Brown Melvin Sanitary Cleaning Works,
Burch Clare Adrian
Bowen, Ig.-Inefh-stare Normal College,
:nl X .
Calhoun, Kathryn-Blissheld Normal, Bliss-
Camburn, Richard-State Normal College.
Carpenter, Opal-Legal Loan, Adrian
Carroll, Frank-Valparaiso, Indiana
Chew, Margaret--Adrian College
Clement, Edwin-College of Mines, Hough-
Colville, Ruby-Cleveland, Ohio
Cone, Weiden--Toledo, Ohio
Cooper, Maurice--Post-Graduate, Adrian
Corley, Clarence-Line-O-Scribe, Adrian
Dailey, George-Blisslield Normal, Blissfield
Dalton. Gweneth-Fort VVayne, Indiana
Davis, George-Adrian College
Dempsey, Russell-New York Central,
Dibble, Wilma-Fred Ash Office, Adrian
Dorner, Edna-Olivet College, Olivet, Michi-
Tl1rSIiNIOR SICKLE 1929
CLASS OF 1928
Droegemueller, Esther - Line-O-Scribe,
Drummond, Mildred-Montgomery NVard,
Elwood, Bradford-At Home
Fitzgerald, Eleanor-Albion College, Albion
lynn, XYilliam-Adrian College
rancoeur, Marjorie -- Sweete Shoppe
Frye, Richard-Page Steel and VVire Co..
Gaddy, XN'illiam-At Home
Callaway, Mildred-J. C. Penney Co., Ad-
hardner, Dale-Adrian College
farrison, Delmar-Adrian College
Gillies, Mildred-Montgomery VVard, Adrian
Gobba, Virgil-Cincinnati Conservatory of
Music, Cincinnati, Ohio
Goff, Carl--Toledo, Ohio
Hadden, Erma-Ervin Foundry Co., Adrian
Halstead, Lynn-Bus Station, Adrian
Harris, Leslie-Michigan State College
Higgins, Howard-Adrian College
Hill, Margaret - Economy Shoe Store,
Hodgkinson, Virginia-Mutual Oil, Adrian
Hoisington, Stanley-Lenawee County Bank,
Hoover, Thomas-Adrian College
Hostetler. Robert-Adrian College
Huebner, Catherine-State Normal College,
Masten. jane-Adrian State Bank
McKinney. Cecil - International College,
Fort VVayne, Indiana
McNulty, Sylvester-Schust Baker Co.,
McPhail, Stuart-Ferris Institute. Big Rap-
Merril, Alfred-Adrian College
Meyer, Helen-Adrian College
Miller, Lucille--Michigan State College
Mitchell, Harold-Jackson, Michigan
Montgomery, Margaret-Oberlin College,
Moore, -Allen--Autorad, Adrian
Morgan, Arthur-Adrian College
Morse-Ellcey, Evelyn-Grand Rapids
Mull, Glenn-Adrian College
Mull, VVillia.m--Adrian College
Naylor, Robert-Detroit Edison Co., Detroit
Nye, Leora-Autorad, Adrian
Osterlin, Dorothy-Fireside, Adrian
Peck. Marguerite-OFFlce of Penney Store,
Pfister, Lavaughn-Bowling Green Normal,
Pfister, LaVern-Adrian College
Philo, Hazel-Adrian Business College
Powell, Eugene-Adrian College
Putnam, Lynn--Toledo, Ohio
Ranger, Gladys-Autorad, Adrian
Reinhart Beatrice--Adrian College
Remmele, Elma-Adrian College
Rhoads, Ellen-State Normal College, Ypsi-
Rowley, Eloise-Autorad, Adrian
Ruesink, Charles-Michigan State College,
Ruesink, Frances-Adrian College
Ruesink, jane-Adrian Business College,
Ruesink, John-Michigan State College,
Hunter, Marion-Toledo, Ohio I-311511195
Hutchinson, Myron-Clayton Ruesink. julia-Ypsilanti 'X
Inglehart, Phyllis-Adrian Salter, Leslie-VVhite's Hardware, Adrian
Jackson, Clifford-Mutual Oil Co., Adrian Scholl, Elwood-Adrian College '
Jamieson, Marion-Ludimton Normal, Lud- Schulz, Grace-Adrian College '
ington Seager, Jane-Detroit
jasper, john-Detroit Shaclbolt, Virl-Shadbolt Market, Adrian QU 1
jenkins, Leland-Adrian Sherman, Isabelle-Blissheld Normal, Bliss- I
Jessup, Olive-State Normal College, Ypsi- Field ,gn A
lanti Shierson, James-University of Michigan, '
johnson, Birger-New York Central, Adrian Ann Arbor 5,
King, Thelma-State Normal College, Ypsi- Shober, VVilma-St. joseplfs Academy, Ad- ""
Koske, Margaret-Mary Grove College, De- Shreffler-Damon, Viola-Adrian
troit Sisson, Leitlla-VVoolworth's, Adrian t ,-
Krell-Younglove, Violet-Adrian Slayton, Elsie-Oberlin College, Oberlin 1
Long, Willis-American Show Case Co., Ohio
Adrian Smith, Helen-Adrian College
Mack, Vivian-State Normal College, Ypsi- Smith, Joseph-Adrian '
lanti Smith, Marjorie-Adrian College A ,Q
Malson, Virginia-Blissfield Normal. Bliss- Stadler, Robert-Detroit 'Z 1'
held Stange, Grindle-Tri-State University, To- Marrow, Donna-Adrian Township ledo, Ohio Y I
71 in V V
,I X ' ,A
0-Q-52, 1 . 1' 1
'ag' . Q V. I
-.-.mr .. f' -
Thr SENIOR SICKLE 1929
Stevenson, Marshall--Lenawee Hotel, Adrian
Swartz, Bessie-At Home, Adrian
Swift, Robert-Adrian College
Tausenfl, Madonna-Antoracl, Adrian
Tilton, Russell-College of Mines, Hough-
Toms, lfrances-I.inc-O-Scribe, .Nclrian
Tyler, Ruth-VV'alpers, Adriana
Yan Yalkenburg, CuylerfAclrian
Vaughan, john-Government Navy School,
VVagner, George-Sacred Heart Seminary
CLASS CF 1928
XVarner, Helen-Commercial Savings Bank,
Wfarner, Kenneth-National Bank of Com-
-Lenawee Hotel, .-Xclrian
Blissfielcl Normal, Bliss-
State Normal College,
Vl'ilson, Shirley--Fireside Industries. Adrian
XVooster, Lucia-Adrian College
Yeutter, Ethel-Smiths, Adrian
. gk Y
I .iii "Wiz
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
fn .g s an
YOU'VE SEEN ,EM
Perhaps the inventor of slow motion pictures got his idea from watching
two Scotchmen in a restaurant fighting for the check.
4: 4: 4:
jo VVyatt: "Conductor! Help me ot? this train."
jo Vifyatt: "You see, 1,111 stout and I have to get ot? backwards: the porter
thinks I'm fettin on and ives me a shove on a ain. I'm tive stations mast mv des-
ls if g if l .
4: ik 4:
Husband Cto doctor on telephonej : "My wife has severe pain in the back of
her neck. and complains of a sort of soreness in her stomach."
Doctor: "She has malarial colicf,
Husband: "VVhat shall I do for her?"
Here central switched on a machinist who was talking to a man about a
Machinist: "I think she is covered with scales inside about an inch thick.
Let her cool down during the night. and before she tires up in the morning take a
hammer and pound her thoroughly all over."
4: wk 4:
Emerson VVitcher: "I underwent an operation yesterday."
Mabel Smith: "You surprise me. VVas it very serious?"
Emerson: "I had a growth removed from 1ny head."
Mabel: "And here you are up and around and looking well."
Emerson: "Yes. I only had my hair cut."
4: ak 4:
A roomer at a hotel annoyed the other roomers by jumping and skipping
around his room until the proprietor objected and demanded an explanation.
The guest explained by saying: "My doctor gave me some medicine for my
rheumatism with instructions to take it three nights running and then to skip a
night. This happens to be my skipping night."
4: 4: 4:
Doris Benjamin: "So I shall have to take an anesthetic. How long will it be
before I know anything P"
Doctor: "Now, don't expect too much of the anesthetic."
4: 4: 4:
Mr. Metler to Student: "If you want your photographs mounted he sure ana
bring your own horse."
4: 4: 4:
Treat Betz: "Say, pa?"
Mr. Betz: "What is it?"
Treat Betz: "Do people have clocks in their stockings to help them beat time
with their feet P"
A beautiful gift for her graduation
a chest . . . steeped in the romance of the past
The design of this chest reverts to an old
dowry chest said to have been used in the
Court of james I in about the year l620.
According to the story, one of the court
attaches, a Sir Henry Dowling, had one
daughter whom he loved very clearly.
This daughter, Amelia, had been sent to
a convent on the continent. When she was
ready to return to England, Sir Henry, in
true fatherly fashion, desired to commem-
orate her home coming with a gift.
So he called in the artisans and he or-
dered them to make a chest which should
surpass all others in beauty. He selected
the wood, watched the work step by step,
and finally when the chest was completed,
nobody in all the Court had ever seen one
Amelia came home. She accepted the
chest with heart overllowing with joy. And,
according to the story which ends just as all
such stories should, she married,settled down
and lived happily ever after.
The gift from her father then passed on
down through many generations finally to
bestow its wealth of beauty and romance
upon this modem adaptation, the Dowling
Hope Chest, especially designed for the
Girl Graduate by Lane-the world's fore-
most cedar chest maker.
This chest has the loveliest of Oriental and American walnut veneers on
the outside and the choicest of aromatic red cedar heartwood on the inside,
the cedar being M inch thick in accordance with the U. S. Government
recommendations for a moth-killing cedar chest. Heavily paneled top
richly embellished with hand carved moldings. The chest is roomy,
capacious, inviting-indeed a charming treasure to hand down to future
We shall he most happy to have you inspect this chest. For the Girl
Graduate-for any girl or young woman-no liner or more acceptable
gift is easily conceivable. The price is 535. Convenient terms may be
arranged, if desired. We show many other pleasing Lane models.
Where Good Furniture is Not Expensive
WALPER FUR ITURE CO.
I35 E. MAUMEE ST.
Tm s1aNIoR s1cKLE 1929
vw -egg gggg. .rn
"Oh, you have a dog. I thought you didn't like dogs."
"Well. I don't. But my wife picked up a lot of dog soap at a bargain sale."
lk lk lk
Earl Leininger: "Do you carry B-eliminators ?"
john Gregg: "N o. but we have roach powder and some Hy swattersf'
Ik lk lk
Hotel Clerk: "Have you a reservation?"
Ruth Sherman: "Do I look like an Indian P'
lk Pk lk
Teacher: "Give an example of rigid economy."
Herbert Heck: "A dead Scotchmanf'
Ik lk 'ls
Sailor lid: "How do you like life in the navy? Quite a few turns to get used
to aren't there ?"
Sailor Cy: "I should say so. At night you turn in, and just as you are about
to turn over somebody turns up and shouts. 'Turn Outl' "
Pk lk lk
Mr. Reed: "VVhat's that on our new car's fenders F"
Helen Reed fjust back from drivingj : "Oh, that's traffic jam."
lk Bk Dk
Helen Prange :-"and I told him I didn't want to see him any more."
Marie Prange: "Whitt did he do?"
Helen Prange: "He turned out the lights."
lk 'lf if
Art Kells: "You sell anti-knock gas F"
Garage Keeper: "Yes, sir."
Art Kells: "Let me have a pint. I want to rub some on my girl's knees."
in ak ff
Marcus Delirious: "And what happened at the bridge?"
Callus Tumbago: "Horatio made several grand slams."
A deafening report followed by a groan. The circus hands ran from all
directions. Had a tent stay snapped or a cage fallen over? Perhaps someone had
been shot. A crowd quickly gathered in a far corner of the tent. A form lay pros-
trate and silent on the ground. The india rubber man had had a blowout.
' ff -if -if
lix-cheer Leader: "Brethren, let us now sing hymn 333. and talk it up."
wk at is-
Small Girl to Rejected Suitor "And you neecln't Haunt yer ice cream in front
of me, either. I ain't no gold-diggerf'
1909 -are l929
vsQR,K,,mm'?,,,,,.,..,,I , ... . 1
K. s.,j.f., K- 4 ., 4. I .
1 L .L K. .
V HOHIC of
The National Bank of Commerce
The Bank That Service Built
We pay 37, Interest on Savings Accounts and
471 on Time Certificates
Ojfcers and Direclors
R. C. ROTHFUSS, President A. E. ILLENDEN, Vice-President
W. H. SHIERSON, Vice-President C. H. LEWIS, Cashier
F. E. KANE.,,Auditor
J. W. HELME. C. A. SHIERSON
C. L. ROBERTSON F. G. WESTGATE
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
THREE COURSE DINNER
lk Ik lk
' A modern home is where the wife puts on the dog, and the husband puts out
Pk Pk lk
One and one makes two.
But if one and one would marry,
How is it in a year or two
There's two and one to carry?
in ax if
THEY CALL HER?-
Maxine Maynard: "Antique"-she's out of date but expensive.
Thelma Baker: "Chronology"-it's just one date after another.
Elizabeth Michener: "Entoniologistv-she's always chasing after the big bugs.
Margaret Church: "Eversharp"--she never runs out of lead.
Bk lk PF
Salvation Army Girl: "VVon't you give a quarter to the Lord?"
jean Macstingy: "How old are you, miss P"
Girl: "Nineteeen, sirf'
Mac: "Oh, well, I'm past 65. I'll be seeing Him before you, so I'll hand it to
lk is lk
An old man went to a gland specialist and asked how much it would cost to
"To make you feel like 30 again, it will cost S1,000," said the surgeon. "But to
make you feel like 25 again will cost iB2,000, and anything below that age 35,000.00
"I don't care about the cost: just make me 18 againf' said the oldster. The
operation was a success. But when the surgeon sent in his bill the rejuvenated one
sent it back with this notation:
"You can't collect from a minor." '
Pls Ik lk
Clarence Matthes: "Are ou sure this is Christmas mornin f?"
Ferdinand Anderson: "If it isn't, I washed my socks for nothing."
Mr. Reed: "Why aren't you at the compulsory freshman meeting ?"
John Rorick: "The posters didn't say you had to be there."
Lenawee C ounty
S avinfg S B ank
A I ,M-N,
"The Bank on the Busy Corner"
Old - Reliable - Conservative - Safe
T110 SENIOR SICKLE 1929
fn s Q .M W: ..... W 4. a 4:-3
Joe Wyatt : "It's all over the school."
Red Bush: "What ?"
joe Wyatt: "The roof, dummy, the roof ."
"I believe you're stringing me," said the convict as the executioner tied the
knot under his chin.
lk Ik ik
An invention which added a new flavor to an old pastime.
aa: 4: 4:
Lucile Hypes: "Have you read 'To a Skylark P' "
Katherine Grace: "I tried to once but the durn thing Hew away."
lk if 4'
Frank Phelps: "I'm paid for what I know not for what I do."
Stanley Phipps: "Don't you get any wages at all ?"
ik lk lk
Byron Vedder: "Where is my De Molay pin P"
Frances Wagner: "I have it on my chitfonierf'
Byron Vedder: "Your chi f-well, don't forget to take it off before you send it
to the laundry."
4: 4: lk
Mr. Bean, 6 A. M.: "Young man, what do you mean by bringing my daughter
in at this hour ?"
joe Stevenson: "Well. I gotta be at work at 7 :00."
ll' Il lk
Doctors say that healthy babies should be a delicate pink. The next door neigh-
bor's got one who's a robust yeller.
Ik Ill ll'
"Why did Kenneth Meeker go out for the team ?"
"Someone told him that the players were admitted free."
4: 4: ik
Speaking of famous athletes: "I'm always on the team." said the horseliy.
lk 4: 4:
THE WORLDS WORST
lst Angel: "How did you get here?"
Znd Angel: "Flu."
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.
Yorfii enjoy a banking connection
Commercial Savings Bank
Tlzc SENIOR SICKLE1929
m . - a . .... -. . -..YW -gag .-.pm
George McKeighan: "Wl1y do blushes creep over girls' faces?
George Nelson: "Because if they ran. they would kick up too much dust."
lk lk lk
Kenneth Corley Cconfidentlyj : I believe I have this dance?"
Mildred Ifmert ffoolyj. "VVell. don't let me interfere then."
lk lk fl'
Buyer: "Heyl These gloves are about six sizes too small for me l"
Salesman: "VVell. didn't you ask for kid gloves P"
4: 41 4:
A venerable old Scot purchased a little radio set. A few days later his
friends asked him how he liked the set.
"VVell. it air richt to listen to." he replied. "but those bulbs are not so guid to
wk 4: vp
Geraldine Stanley: "VVhy did you stop singing in the choir F"
Dorothy Drechsler: "Because one day I didn't sing and somebody asked if the
organ had been fixed."
4: 41 4-
Mr. I.use was asked to give his definition of woman. After clearing his throat
he began in his leisurely way.
"VVoinan is, generally speaking--" ,
"Stop right there. professor." interrupted Max Franklin. "If you talked a
thousand years you'd never get any nearer to it than that." I
ivk lk Sk
TASTED LIKE HAM
Mr. Clark entered his classroom. "Today." he announced. "I intend to show
you the inner workings of the frog."
As he unwrapped the package. the students exclaimed. "VVhy. professor. that
is two ham sandwiches."
"Ah! how stupid of me," said Mr. Clark. "I could have sworn I ate my lunch
a few moments agof'
ax- -n wk
Bob VV ood: "Does your father object to my staying so late ?"
Cleon Billings: No. he says it serves me right for being in when you call."
Bk wk Bk
An Irishman engaged in cleaning an observatory, once noticed an astronomer
looking thru a telescope. A few moments later. seeing a star fall. the son of Erin
was heard to remark:
Hliegorra. that chap's a crack shot."
if lk Pk
Henry Miller: "The under crust to that chicken pie you brought me was
Waiter: "There wasn't any under crust. sir, it was served on a paper plate
and You've eaten it." '
IS THE MATERIAL MANI- '
FESTATION OF TI-IE CLOS-
ING .CHAPTER IN YOUR .
Both Qpe d p'ctures should be
tisti ally ged fume engr 9-
P y tif fy
1 FORT WAYNE PERSONAL SERVICE
will enable Qou to acIuew7e exactly
H1ese results econom1caII37
N ff Qfgf: fr' 1
.J X A f A . I A f-J
gn. . , my
Qi l f'-3
ze X f
Q A I ar c arran 3 a z " 'f
gf 1' 'I 3 ings extraorclinaryg Service com- 'rd
Ietel sa s acto .
C IX Q63
I Sm .
'Qi ' . . ' f-5
I ff' I.. X.
-ICI' w R
GEM' 'Wayne gngmwng Go
F . -1 ' . . , b , .M,k i ,, ,T-.,,L.,,,V. ,Sh Q HAM xxx ,I Q
Fi I I I . Li
rom' WAYNE, INDIANA I
- .,,,., - A
Ed Hohler: "Have you forgotten you owe me Eve dollars F"
Eddie Mack: "No, not yet, give me time. and l will."
lk Pk lk
"Does this parrot swear?"
"No Mum. But he's a bright bird, mum. and it wouldn't take him long to
ik we ik
Olen ltfland: "May l change my shirt at this counter?"
Sheldon Little: "No Sir! The dressing room is at the rear of the store :"
bk ff vk
"The human anatomy is a wonderful bit of mechanism" observed Mr.
"Yes Y" agreed -Toe Stevenson. "pat a man on the back and you'll make his head
41 at if
Ralph Hill: "This steak is positively burned black."
Stanley Phipps: "Yes. lt's a mark of respect. the head cook died yesterday."
:K Pk Pk
"Pa" said little Willie looking up from his picture book, "is a Zebra a white
animal with black stripes or a black animal with white stripes ?"
:of 41 if
Offspring: "Yes dad, l'm a big gun up here at the University."
VVise Dad: "XVell then. why don't l hear better reports ?"
ik ll! Pk
liloise Bancroft: "We had affectionate pie for desert at the club today."
Elizabeth Vanllorenz "AFfectionate pie.
Iiloise: "Yeah-the top crust and the bottom one were stuck on each other."
lk lk Ik
And when you see Mr. Reed to sign that fourth weekly failure slip for that
week. be nonchalant. chew Wrigley's.
lk lk lk
She saw a shark and swam for shore.
But felt her strength diminish:
She floundered. whaled. her mussle failed-
Rcodl she saw her tin-ish.
-r -r :-
Frances NYaffner: "You don't ex Ject me to believe that von're a director in
the bank when only worked there a month."
Jack Milliken : "Sure! I'm a director of envelopes on the addressing machine."
ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW AND COLORFUL FOR THE
You will find a complete assortment of Attractive Ties, Smart
Suspenders, Leather Belts and that New Springlastic Garter
on display at all leading stores
Manufacturers SUSPENDERS - NECKWEAR - BELTS - GARTERS
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
me a Agmgggdggg. ss: 4. gg: gg: ur:
A mountaineer who had never before seen a mirror. found one, and looking
into it. exclaimed, "Well, here is a picture of my father who died years ago."
In order to keep the picture he put it under the mattress of his bed. Every day
he looked at it and at last his wife happened to see him.
The next time she went into the bedroom the wife too looked at it and said,
"So that's the hussy he's been running around with?
Ik Ik ak
It was along a beautiful stretch of highway and the telephone line along
the way was in the hands of repair men. She was driving and cooing, when of
zu sudden she spied the men climbing the telephone poles. "Elmer. just look at
those fools," she exclaimed: "do they think I never drove a car before P"
4: 4: if '
Patron: "I-lere's a piece of rubber tire in my hash l"
VVaiter: "No doubt. The motor is displacing the horse everywhere."
4: ik 4:
Ethel Spaur: "What is the cure for sea-sickness?"
Margaret Hoisington: "Give it up."
lk Dk lk
Margaret Graham: "VVhere did you get that lovely lace dress ?"
Mildred limert: "That isn't lace. I've just been to Chicagof'
lk lk lk
Ralph Hill: "There's lots of push and go in me. I'd like to show you.
Mr. Reed: "Very well. That door opens outward. Try your push on that
and then demonstrate your go on the outside."
4: Pk 4:
"VVhat Ho! Sir Percival?" '
"Zounds, I have a Shakespearian coughf,
"How sayest thou, a Shakespearian cough P"
"Forsooth TI! or not TB that is the question."
Pk 4: 4:
It has been proved that a very efficient balm for an hysterical Hi School
Girl is a lirm kiss. Now the problem is how to get them hysterical.
4: 4: wk
Harry Rogers: "This match won't light, Mr. Bedclowf'
Mr. Beddow: "Hmm, that's funny it lit all right a few minutes ago."
if 4: 4:
Arthur Kells: "I like the Kiss Waltz, but I prefer it played on the mouth
ik 4: 4:
Mr. Tripp: "Why are days longer in the summer?"
Lucile Hypes: "The sun expands them."
4 Alleys-Finest Obrainable POCKET BILLIARDS-6 Tables Exclusive Billiard Room-3 Table
uaiiiy ana' Service
shown in every department, whether it be
Ready-to-Wear, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums, Hosiery
Neckwear, Lingerie or lVlillinery
Lewis C9 Coe
LW. smith cs. Hafflwafe
Plumbing - Heating - Farm
WHOLESALE Machines - Matag Washers
Hoover Sweepers '
Candy and Cigars Wilcox Hardware Co.
l854 - Seventy-five years in business - I929
When in Adrian, Michigan, you are cordially invited to
THE RESESPEVQEVIQN CLUB
Light Lunches Served from 9 a. m. to ll p. m.
I2 l Maumee Barber Shop in Connection SCC0l'lCl Floor
ICE CREAM Angeifs Sweeie Shoppe CANDY
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
m 4- 4 - . - . -.--- -- .--..---.- W- - an
DEDICATED TO YE EDITOR
Our editor is a funny man
You'd think he was a grafter,
He wants originality I
When it's copy that he's after.
4- 4- 4-
Mr. Beddow: "Can't you answer me?"
Alberta Weldrich: "I shook myhead-"
Mr. Beddow: "You don't expect me to hear the rattle way up here do you ?"
4- ak ik
Muriel Bertram was a nice girl but dumb, so dumb that she was hred from
the five and ten cent store because she couldn't remember the prices.
4- 4- 4-
Hog calling contests are a lot of Hoo-e-e.!
if 4- 4-
"Micky" Emert: "I.et,s go to the pictures so that we can hold hands without
"Bus" Walker: "Let's go to a talkie so that we can kiss without being heard."
4- ik It
Dick Egan: "They say that if there is anything in a man, travel will bring it
Jack Milliken: "And that's no dream! I found that out my first day at sea."
ik lk lk
"Poppa, what's a coquette?"
"Oh-ah-just a small size coca cola. Oscar."
4- 4- 4-
Lyle Cole: "What were you doing on the road to Chicago if you wanted to go
Harry DeGoode: "Oh! it's a better road."
ik 4- 4-
Fred Hopper Cas waiterj : "Haven't they given you a menu yet mister ?"
Famished Customer: "Yes, but I finished that half an hour ago."
4- 4- 4-
THE MODERN PLEA
Frank Phelps: "You can't Hunk me, Mr. Tripp, I'm insanef'
4 4- 4-
After years of research, scientists have discovered that the kind of hens that
lay the longest are dead hens. '
lk lk 'll
Chauncey Norton: "I say! I told you I wanted some strong cheese."
Fred Hopper fbawling toward kitchenj: "Lock the doors and unchain that
Dobbins, Tea Room White Hardware
143 soUTH MAIN
I , Company
given to Wishes all the Senior Class
Banquets and Parties a Successful Future
Popular Slylesm All Kinds Of
W Popular Prices S C E
The Shoe Reliable Companies
'09 N- NWN ST- STANLEY FOSTER
Young's Shoes for wear
'gigfniglhinrehigdinglthis thing The S I-I O Way
e am rn st e, ,
Serdns :gy a milg- Toledo - Adrlan - Jackson
Weather, dry or wet, n ,
Youngs you'll not forget Adnan - Ann Arbor - Flmt
But be glad we met-
You get the best service yet. The Irish Hills Roule
YOUNG SHOE STORE
'42 S. Main SL' Adrian' Mich- Busses Chartered for All Occaslons
The Adrian Daily Telegram
READ AND RELIED UPON
Your Message Will Reach Over 50,000 Readers
in Their Most Receptive Mood
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
msg.. s as .gags s Wagga ss. s s .wb
Ruth Coryell fin a heated discussion :J "The main reason why I'm going to
college. is that I get so much pleasure going home week ends."
H1 Ik Ik
Virginia McComb: "I am very hoarse as a result of the Dramatic show last
Racheal Beal "Did you have a leading part ?"
Virginia: No! I was the prompterf'
4- Pk uk
Study-A disease seldom indulged in.
Dates-In one case a fruit in another an expense.
The teachers fcensoredj
Junior-Brave. bold. bad.
Mountain-A field with its back up.
Island-A piece of land out for a swim.
Oven-The only sport who enjoys an equally hot time with or without dough.
Pearl-A small round object manufactured by an oyster. bought by a lobster.
and worn by a bntterliy.
Tips-VVages we pay other peoples' hired help.
uf ak 4:
"I'm not doing this on my own account." said the forger as he passed over
4: Ik ac
A Freshie stood on a burning deck,
. And as far as I could learn.
He stood in perfect safety-
He was too green to burn.
Ik Ik lk
Olen Ifflandz "Leslie Kampa is a line musician. is he not?"
Maynard Aldrich: "He is not!"
Olen Ifflandx "But I thought I saw him in the orchestra."
Maynard Aldrich: "Well, Mr. Hubbard lets him sit with the musicians so that
when they tune up he can sound "a" on his oboe."
af :if 4:
So young Treat Betz and his father are carrying on the business ?"
"Yes, The old man runs the business while young Betz does the carrying on."
fr :sc ar
VVesley Covell: "Does your father object to kissing?"
Maitle Derby: "I don't know. Shall I tell him that you would like to kiss him ?"
Style - ualiiy - Service
Clothes for IVIen ancl Young IVIen
Priced to Warrant value in every instance
Westgate, Conclra 8: Company
, , Best Known Best I..iIcecI
G07 Llne H ,
Corsets and other foundation garmenls
ZULAI-I IVI. BUTRICK
I24 North Main Street
Hayes Footwear have earned continued
public favor because year after year
tI'1ey are macIe better and better
N. B. HAYES 6: CO.
NORTH MAIN STREET
"JUST A LITTLE BETTER"
Cleaners and Dyers
Repairing and Pleating
I22 W. Maumee Adrian, IVIicI'1.
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
The SENIOR SICKLE1929
. . vw
Lady in Ten Cent Store: "I'd like a book for a boy about 10 years old."
Damon: "VVe haven't any as old as that. madam. Have you tried the
local dentist's office?"
4- wk -sf
Margaret Brown: "Does your fountain pen leak all the time?"
Katherine Grace: "No, only when I leave ink in it."
4: -1- wk
Warren Babcock: "Did Dorothy's father invite you to call again ?"
J. Butlerzz "No, he dared me."
4: 4: if
"'1'hat's the guy I'ni laying for." said the hen as the farmer crossed the yard.
wk 4: :of
Maxwell Kelley fescorting M. Bone to tablej: "May I sit on your right
Marion Bone: "No! I have to eat with that. you'd better take a chair."
ak -1: 4:
Waiter at McKeighan's:-"Milk or Water?"
George Nelson: "Don't tell me, make me guess."
4: nk :-
"Have you heard the new jewish lullaby?"
"No, what is it 7'
"Go to sleep 1ny A-Abief'
-11 an -11
Coach Kelley in used car Il6'llC!'iS storej: "I v uld like to look at a good
I C . . vo
Dealer: "So would I."
wk wk in
The editors may dig and think
Till their finger tips are sore,
But some poor boob is sure to say
I'-ve heard that one before.
lk lk lk '
The human brain is a wonderful organ. It starts working the moment we get
up in the morning and doesn't stop until we get to school.
if nf -r
lVlr. lieddow: "How would you tell the height of a tower by means of a ba-
rometer F" i
jane Frost: "I'd lower the barometer rom tie op 0
f l t f the tower and then
measure the rope."
Adrian State Savings Bank
Capital .... S l 50,000.00
Surplus .... l 00,000.00
Resources over . . 2,000,000,130
Main Ofice: MAUMEE AND WINTER
Tecumseh Street Branch: TECUMSEH AND CHURCH!
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
jewelers to the Adrian High Sch
Mlchrgan s Leadmg Manufacturers
of Emblematic Goods,
Class Pins, Rings
Graduating Medals, Presentatron jewels,
Special Designs and Samples
on A pplicalion
Main Ofhce and Salesroo
ISO7 WOODWARD AVENUE.
Third Floor Annis Fur Bldg.
A. E. Ballenberger
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
Miss Green announced that tomorrow she would hold a formal examination, so
Dick Egan came with his tuxedo on.
4: Pk 4:
Says one fas two sailors pass themj : "My word. but time flies."
Says two: UI-Iow's that P"
Says one: "Didn't two deck-aids just pass?"
4: 4: 4:
"Algy," she remarked. "how funny you look tonight!"
"Yes, dear," answered her husband. "I'm tr ing to raise a mustache. I wonder
what color it will be when it comes out P"
"VVh she said, as she looked closel at his u er li . "Ura , accordinr to the
Y Y PP :-. Y A
rate it appears to be growing."
lk if lk
Chuck Woller: "It seems to me that you have a very keen sense of the comical."
Anne Merrill ffvisibly Hatteredj : "Yes, I cannot deny the fact. How have you
discovered it P"
Chuck Woller: "-I saw you smiling at yourself in the mirror."
4: 4: 4:
Maxine Maynard: "Should I marry a man who lies to me P"
Jeannette Everiss: "Do you want to be an old maid?"
bk Ik 'lf
Visitor Cbeing shown round castlej: "Wl1o is the victim in the torture
Host: "That isu't the torture chamber,-that's my wife having her beauty
I 4: 4: 4:
lt's true that all the world's a stage. but after the Senior Play try outs, most
of us are convinced that we are only stage hands.
4: wk Pk
. STRIKING NATIONALITY
Digniiied Scot: "VVhat is the price of a telegram to Chicago?"
Telegraph Operator: "Ten cents a word for ten words and the signature freef,
Dignilied Scot: "You would send my signature for nothing?"
Scot: "Maybe you think I don't look it but I am an Indian and my name is
ik 4: 4:
The reason they call sailboats "she" is because they make a better showing in
4: 4: 4:
Hank Miller: "There is something going around that will interest you."
"Ike" Church : "VVell, be careful, there might be a pin in my waist."
To the Graduates of the
Class of I9Z9
We W ish You Every Success Q
T in the Lge fusi Before Your,
Metlefs Studio of Photography
J 141 UTD G A. E. METLER, Ofcial Photographer of lhe Class
ELECTRGPURE DAIRY CO.
Milk : Cream : Butter : Cit-Ro-Lac : Cottage Cheese
Modern Sanitary Equipment
Insist on Electropure Products
"ALWAYS GOOD-THATS WHY THEY ARE BETTER"
The SENIOR SICKLI-21929
fn . . so wa
If Adam came on earth again the only thing he would recognize would be the
lk lk Sk
A New Song-Composed by Frank Phelps :-
There little stumble, don't you cry,
Vou'll be a dance step by and by.
ix- ax an
Marion Cochrane: "My dear. I've just heard the most terrible hit of scandal
Jeannette Iiveriss: "I suspected something of the sort, darling-you looked so
happy when you came in I"
-k an ak
"Christ Christodoulou has a lot of culture, hasn't he ?" said a love smitten
"Yes" replied the catty one: "but it's all physical."
in 4: wk
Mr. Clark: "And did I make myself plain F"
Eldon Iihinger: "No, God did thatf,
bl' lk HK
Sensitive Soul Con street-carl : "Hey, boy, wake up!"
VVarren Babcock: "I'n1 not asleep. I just got my eyes closed. I can't bear to see
women standing in a crowded street-car."
af xx 4:
Miss Armstrong: "Give me a sentence using the word moron."
Elizabeth Michener: "Mother said I eouldn't go out until I put moron."
ik ff 4:
Maxine Franklin: "Do you ever get down on your knees F"
Muriel Bertram: "Yes, but I alwa s shave it riffht off with dad's razor."
wk is :if
Mary Alice Younglove Cto traffic copj: "VVhat is that round thing on your
? A mark for good directing of traffic P"
Cop: "No lady, it's a mark for poor directing of soup."
:if sf PF
Ray VVetherbee Cin Ilentist's Chairj : "VVhew, 1ny head aches terribly."
Dentist falmsentlyj : "Yes, yes, I'll till it in just a moment."
4: wi- as
Frances XVagner: "I wonder why lobsters are red?"
Byron Vedder: "If you were in a glass case without any clothes, you'd be red
Sk lk ik
Alice VVickhan1: "Do fish perspire?"
Frank Carlin: "Of course, mut. NVhadda you think makes the sea salty?"
IVIGRELANUS REAL GAS
"Them fha! gifs, goeslv
The home of things
good io ea!
A. B. Park Co.
Dry Goods, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleum, Draperies
IS77 - OUR 52nd YEAR OF SERVICE - I9Z9
The SENIOR SICKLE 1929
ma M - ir-'J
Miss Green: "Cleopatra is one of the most remarkable Figures in all historyf
Herbert Beck: "Is, or limi?"
Pk Pk lk
Outsider: "VVhat did that bootlegger get in court this morning P"
Attendant: "Oh, about tifteen or twenty new customers!"
Dk Pk Ik
Lyle Cole: "I just bumped my crazy bone."
Ed Fisher: "Just comb your hair right back and the bump won't show."
ar uk 4:
THE ACID TEST
In order to detect which side of the bread is buttered, simply drop it and see
which side hits the carpet. It has never failed in a million rugs.
wi- an 1
Miss Fry: "I call my new Chevy 'True Love.' "
Miss Beuerle: "Why?',
Miss Fry: "Because it never runs smooth."
Bk lk Ik
Miss Armstrong: "How do you know Chaucer dictated to a stenograpl1er?"
"Ike" Church: "just look at the spelling."
lk lk lk
Family trees aren't like others. ln others. appearance of the sap is an indication
of continued vigor.
bk ik lk
"Cut," by A. Mile.
"Yes," by jove.
"In the Sweet," by Ann Bye.
"Sodium," by Carbonate.
"Met," by Chance.
"All," by Myself.
NATIONAL IN RESOURCES
LOCAL IN SERVICE
A NA TION- WIDE
:'wlIere savings are greatest"
l33-I39 S. MAIN ST.
Shepherd ol StoII
I07 NORTH MAIN STREET
WiIIiam I-I. Egan
Finest Shoe Store
'p'WE FIT YOUR FEET"
BucIcI's Electric Shop
I 30 East Maumee Street
Five First-Class Barbers
Drop In and Be Satisfied
Meats - Groceries
. . . at. . .
"Common Sense Prices"
They Take the Lead
HIGH IN QUALITY
Large Volume Makes
Let Us Show You!
The HENDERSON-AMES CO.
WEST SID E.
819 W. Maumee St. Pho 89
L ght Lunches Homemade Ice Cream
Adrian Sugar Bowl
Watties Toasted Sandwiches
I-IarVey's Boot Shop
I I7 West Maumee Street
Hart-Shaw Drug Co.
Save with Safety at Three
The BUSY BEE CONFECTIONERY
has Delicious Toasted Sandwiches and Salads in connection with the
Ice Cream and Candies. Come in and try them.
II8 WEST MAUMEE STREET
FORD AND LINCOLN
TIRES, PARTS AND ACCESSORIES
Oh! what a wonderful whoopee good time you
can have in a New Model A Coupe or Sedan
S. W. RAYMOND AUTO SALES
zIs NORTH IvIAIN sr. . . ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
Dry Cleaners and Dyers '
P R E S S
ini IM ll-Il EI!
We Klean-Kleen or Dye
KNITTING MILLS STORE
I09 EAST IVIAUIVIEE STREET
Underwear, I-Iosiery and Lingerie for the Entire Family
STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE Zl
Excelsior Steam Laundry .
WILLIAM ORAM, Proprietor
Soft Water Used Exclusively
Efficient Experience Gives ClgaIity and Service
CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN. MICHIGAN
I-I. IVI. Judge 81 Son
Star Lunch Quality feweters
"Where Gems and Gold Are Fairly Sold"
Hats of Character Richelieu
MODERATELY waIity Food Products
Lippitt Hat Shoppe BURNS or SPIES
Everything in Music
VICTROLAS A SMALL GOODS
The Barnum Siudio
FIRST- CLASS PORTRAITS
Don't fail to see and drive the
New Marquette-on display at
ADRIAN BUICK SALES
ROBERT T. SIVIALTZ - The Leading Tailor
"LET THE. LAUNDRY DO IT"
The Soft Wafer Laundry
222 South Winter Rhone 9
to the Students of the
Class of '29
I , , ffom, , A bake shop that is
different from the rest
FLOWER SHOP PHONE 8'
400 Extra Dry 9151!
MUTUAL OIL COMPANY
Now- an C O
The Cl-IIMNEY NOOK is headquarters for students
FISI-lER'S Y5553' BUCK STGRE
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