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nr " 55:
if ' ' V
ADRIAN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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S115:N1oR SIQKLE f
A Review of the
Nineteen twenty-nine and thirty
High School Year
Published by the
HIGH SCHOOL SENIQR CLASS
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THE editors realize that the class of 1930, as a
group, may never meet again after Commence-
I'I'1C1'1t. Consequently they l'1aVC 61'1dCaVOI'CCl to PFC-
S6I'1t an annual to each I'I'1C1'I1lDC1' may Ifefef
and by perusing its pages relive the happy friend-
ships formed in relation to the events of his or her
high school career.
Those organizations which contributed to the
educational and ethical development of us future
American citizens have been liberally treated.
May each page of this Sickle be more and more
cherished by the graduate as "he daily farther from
the east must travel."
As he takes his place in the world may he come
into the happy realization of many of the ideals
that have become his while in Adrian High School.
K fb .
MR. GEORGE J. TRIPP
whose richness in life has lyeen attained through'
long experience and association with noted
instructors, and which has been so gen-
erously passed on to those who have
come under his influence making
him a blessing to their lives
forever, we dedicate
this Senior Sickle
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Pres1dent . ............
,N MISS NORMA BEUERLE
Vice-President .... -
Marshal .. ....... -
A ---,---,,--- ,,.,,, J AMES BUTLER
..,. PAUL SAUTER
..,. DOROTHY HOOVER
-I ,,,,, - ,... LYLE COLE
. ....... .. EDWARD MACK
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PHYLLIS ALLEN "A girl she seemed of cheerful yesterdays and confident I
Entered from Northwestern High School, De- K' Y,
troit, in Senior Year. :J--M'
NIILDRED S. ANDREWS "A light heart lives long."
Girls' Pep Society, '28, Senior Play Cast.
BERTHA M. ANGOVE
"You can and you can't,
You will and you won't.
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Pep Society, '28.
GRACE A. ATKIN
"Like at circle never ending,
Doth her talk flow on forever."
Athletic ancl Oratorical Ass'nsg Girls' Pep So-
THELMA L. BAKER
"She is getting to be quite Z1 'Fisher'!"
Class Prophecy, Senior Play, Sickle Staff,
Send-Off Committee, ,29.
ANNA B. BALDWIN
"She lindeth the road to wisdom at hard one to travel."
C.-XTHERINE A. BALDXVIN
"A good disposition is more valuable than gold."
Oratorical ancl Athletic Ass'ns.
GERTRUDE J. BANCROFT
"She was ever fund of ll 'Vit-tor' talker."
Oratorical and Athletic Assyns.
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E E ROBERT BARRETT
"On their own merits, modest men are made.
ELIZABETH MAY BASSETT
"Always ready to C10 thy Sllafe-"
RACHEL I. BEAL ,
"Character is a diamond that scratches all other
Vice-president, '28, 2nd prize State Academic
contest in Chemistry, Sickle Staff, '28, '30, Class
Song, Sec'y Forensic League, '30, Debating, '29,
'30, Prizes W. C. T. U. Essay, '29, '30, Senior
"Those capable and dependable are generally Well
Chairman Senior Send-off, Calendar Editor
Sickle, String Quartet, '30, Giftatory, State Music
Contest, '28, '29, '30, National High School
Orchestra, '30, Senior Play.
LEONA M. BECKER
"A girl whose heart is in her work, a pleasure is to
Oratorical and Athletic Ass'ns, Girls' Pep So-
RUTH E. BEECHER
"Happy am I, from care I am free,
'Why aren't they all contented like me?"
Glee Club, '28, Oratorical and Athletic Ass'ns.
MURIEL MAXINE BERTRAM
"Her heart 'ran away with her head."
Glee Club, Orchestra, '28, '29,
V TREAT BETZ A
"It matters not what men assume t b t
1 what they are." O e' hey arg but
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Senior Play,
Baseball, '29, -
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"A maiden lnzide to love."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Senior Play.
WILMA E. BLY
"The rosy glow of summer
ls on thy dimpled cheek."
Cilee Club, '28, '29, '30, Operetta Cast, '29, '30,
Senior Sencl-Off Com., Oratorical Ass'n, State
Music Contest, '28, '29, '3O.
Blessed are they that saw nothing'
For they shall not be quoted."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Pep Society, '28,
Egiciency "A", '28,
"He that sleeps, feels not the toothachef'
Gym. Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
JAMES R. BUSH
"The cheerful man's at king."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Operetta, '28,
Cilee Club, '28, '3O.
OWEN E. Buss
"Man shall over he the friend of beauty in distress.
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
"Those that think must govern those that toil."
President Senior Class, President Nlusic Club,
'30, Ass't Business Nlgr. Sickle, Football, '29, '30
National Athletic Society, '29, '30, Orchestra, '29
'SOQ Band, '3O: All state Orchestra, '29.
"You niziy know him by his company."
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DAYLE L. CARNAHAN
"l1Ien's faults do seldom to themselves appear."
Athletic and Oratorical AsS'r1SS State judging
contest, '28, '29, '3O.
"A man after his own heart."
CAROLINE E. CLARK
"Be to her virtue very kind,
Be to her faults a little blind."
"She hath a voice like a nightingalen
Entered from Windsor, Walkerville Tech. '29,
Operetta, '29, Operetta Cast, '30, State Music
Contest, '29, '30, National High School Chorus,
'30, Girls' Glee Club, '30, '
LOA M. CLOUGH
"The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." ,
Girls' Pep Society.
EDYT1-1 A. CoLBAT1-I
Athletic ancl Oratorical Ass'r1s, Girls' Pep So-
ciety, '28, .
"To be great is to be misunderstood."
Business Mgr. Sickle, Football, '29, '30, O1-C1-195
fra, '28, '29, Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
1 JAMES I-I. COLLER
."Men should be what they seem,"
Senior Play, Athletic Association.
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NIARGARET E. COON A "Setlate, calm, cool, and quiet 1
She sets an ideal and abimles by it."
Oratorical and Athletic Ass'nsg Girls' Pep So- ,, 9
ciety, '28. K.. -' v
ILA!-1 G. CORBETT "I sing away sorrow, anal cast away c-are."
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Oratorical and Athletic Ass'ns.
ELVA CORBIN CN
"Her silence and reserve suggest latent power."
Glee Club, '28g Operetta, ,29g Athletic Ass'n.
"LabOring' men count the clot-lc Oftenestf'
Band, ,29, '3Og Glee Club, '29, '30g Athletic
"Thought is deeper than all speech,
Feeling deeper than all thought."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Girls' Pep So-
HARRY ANDERSON DEGOODE
"A man is but what he knoweth."
Band, ,305 Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns5
GORDON H. DICKINSON
"l'ieware! I may he great yet." 1
Nlgr. Senior Playg Football, '28, '29g Orchestra,
'28g Athletic and Cratorical Ass'nsg Sickle Staffg
ESTHER L. DOWELL
"Life has no blessing like a prudent friend."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Girls, Pep SO-
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ciety, '28, R I
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"He's best at ease that meddleth least."
Band 728 729, '30, Glee Club, '29, '30, Athletic.
and Oratoribal Ass'ns, Baseball, '30, Class Basket-
GLADYS C. ENGEL
"A form more fair, a face more sweet,
Ne'er hath it been my lot to meet.
Sickle Staff, Class Historian, '30, Athletic Ass'n-
MAR JORIE FAIRBANKS
"Speech is the mirror of the soul,
As a girl speaks, so is she,"
Entered from Onsted in Senior Year.
MARIE ELIZABETH FAULHABER
"A sunny disposition is half the battle.
Glee Club, 29, Operetta, '29, Oratorical and.
Athletic Ass'ns, Chairman Group 3, Washington.
HAROLD E. FAUST
" 'Tis impious in a good young man to be sad."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Vice-President
Ag. Club, '28, '29, State Judging Contest, '28,
'29, '30. ,
EDWARD P. FISHER
"And love hath pierced him with his arrow."
Football, '29, '30, Basketball, '29, '30, Pres,
Class, '28, Treas. Class, '30, Pres Ath. Ass'n, '30,
Criftatory, Senior Play.
MARGARET HILDA F oLTz
"Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Valedigfol-ian,
RUBY M. FOSTER
I "Goodness does not consist in greatness
But greatness in goodness."
I Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Girls' Pep S0-
. t .1 ciety, '28,
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HAROLD 1. GREGG A
'Who keeps one end in view, making all things serve." 5
Athletic ancl Oratorical Ass'ns, Baseball, '3O.
JOHN S. GREGG i
"And I just smile at times to see,
What simple thoughts come over me."
Vice-President Class, '29, '30, Chairman Ring
-and Pin Committee, Sec. Athletic Ass'n, '30.
HELEN M. HAGERMAN
"Handsome is as Handsome does."
Academic Contest, Mt. Pleasant, '29, fPlanc
'Cveometrylgq Athletic and Gratorical Ass'n:,
Girls' Pep Society, '28,
"Music-al! .How much lies in that."
Joke Editor, Sickle, Glee Club, '28, Glee Club
Accomp., '30, Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
1 Q' 3571, lil
CLARENCE L. I-IARWICK
"A gallant man is above ill words."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Football, '30,
Golf, '28, '29, '3o.
"Sober, quiet, pensive and deniure, one of those
friends, your always sure."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Girls' Pep SO-
ciety, '28. i "
"One ear heard it, and the other out it went."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Orchestra, '28,
'29, Band, '28, '29, 230.
GERTRUDE JOYCE HECHINGER
"The only reward of virtue is virtue."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, State Music
Contest, '29, '30, Operetta, '28, '29, '30, Glee
Club, 928, 729, 730. , , .. ..,. .,,.., .. .. , , 4
1 .ack 2
L " I'
if A ff ' - f"t'U" 4
A . ' 'A l E-5:3
I l 'EDS fax' l l llllwl , I
V ' qi
XL , I
E J 4.-
DOROTHY JANE HIGGINS
"Her air, her manners, all who Saw ad
Senior Play, Glee Club, '28, '29, Athletic ancl
Oratorical Ass'ns, Pep SOCi9fY, '28-
MABEL A. I-IILL
'tLaughing', dancing, EUYVQYS gay ,,
She spreads 1ife's sunshine along the Way-
Oratorical and Athletic Ass'nS.
RALPH G. HILL
"Good friend Ralph, thou hast Outrun the constable at
Football, '28, '29, Baseball, '30, Senior class
marshall, Senior Play Committee, Athletic ancl.
Oratorical Ass'ns, Glee Club, '28.
"A life by love unblightedf'
Football, '29, '3O.
CARL J. HOFFMAN
"VVhO stood as though he had a flea in his ear."
Baseball, '29, '30.
EDWARD J. HOHLER
"A bad excuse they say is better than none at all."
Golf, '28, '29, '30, Baseball, '29, Senior Play,
State Music Contest, '28, '29, '30, Oratoi-ical and
"They well deserve to have,
Who know the strongest and the surest Way to get."'
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.,
DOROTHY MAE I-IOOVER
" 'Tis a friendly heart that has plenty of friends."'
Music, '28, '29, Treasurer Class, '29, Sec'y Class,
,305 SeC'Y Washington Group No. 4, State Poster
. YV i p v QQ.,-t.Y,X I W K .
I l l
A ' ' WM , I
MARIGOLD A. HULL
"The virtue lies in the struggle,
Not in the prize."
Entered in Junior Year from Jaclcsong Ora-
torical Ass'ng Pep Societyg Vice-Chairman Group
VIRGINIA HELEN HYDER
"A friend to everyone."
"You can't resist that sparkle in those eyes of baby
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Girls' Pep So-
ALICE LEoNA IFFLAND
"It is not what she does, but how she does it."
State Academic Contest fFrench and Englishj,
'29g W. C. T. U. Essay Contest Prizes, '28, '29,
'3Og Operetta, 'Z9g Oratorical and Athletic Ass'ns.
PAUL D. INGLEI-IAR1'
"Our deeds determine us, as n1uch as We determine
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
HELEN L. JENNE
"If work will do it, she'll win!
National Forensic Leagueg Debating Team, '3Og
District Oratorical Contest, '29g Class Day Com-
mitteeg Senior Send-Off Committee.
JEAN W. JESSUP
"Much learning doth make me mad."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Basketball
PEARL H. JOHNSON
"There is a foolish corner even in the brain of a sage."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Editor-in-chief,
. g. I-
.-K . .
-. it- I
K .2-gl fx,
.2 to A - cf' "Til
L L 2 2-Nea Eftnf ., ' fmivf "
I 0 ' 2' my i l til ' llf l
. .. lo ll q tml ill wi" ,fa i .W
' -- ' ' sf' 1 .f-"P Lf ' l - " ' 9 "
5 5 H W N L ' 2- J-. Ja
LL L -A
U R l
l " """"' "'AAx ' 1 WOODWORTH BELMONT JOSLIN
I "I am est.-apetl DY the Skin of my U"'t""'
Football, '27, '28, Athletic Ass'n.
it Q' , t
,Q--52-'-'..., CLARENCE A. JUDSON
A athletes than he may have lived but we doubt
i -.2 -31
0, Basketball, '28, '29, '30,
Baseball '28, '29, '3
Capt. Basketball, '30, Atl'1letiC ASS 11-
LESLIE E. KAMPA
Qootl hezirt is better than all the heads in the
Orchestra, '28, '29, '30s Band, '28, '29, '305 State
lVlusic, '28, '29, '30, All State Orchestra, '29,
National H. S. Orchestra, '30.
Doius I. KEEBER
"Silence and modesty are commendable anywhere."
Athletic ancl Oratorical Ass'ns, Girls' Pep SO-
"To be blessed with good looks though poor in purse
' t.d of both."
is not nearly so tough as to be Ohea e
JESSIE GRACE KING
'She has an elusive charm, an indeiinable something."
Senior Send-Off Committee, '29, State Music
Contest, '28, '29, '30, Sickle Staff, '30, Operetta,
'28, '29, '30, Glee Club, 28, 29, 30,
G. CHARLES Klsl-IPAUGH
"No wealth is like a quiet mind."
Orchestra, '29, Athletic Ass'n, Track, '29, '30,
Cross Country, 730,
THEODORE W. KOLZ
Hxvise H1911 Dfopose but fools assist them."
Cheer-Leacler, Vice-President flVlusic.Club, '30
' ?"asS'Day Committee, 30, Stage Mgr. Senior Play
30, Boys' C-:lee Club, '29, '30-
Operetta Cast, '29, '30, State Music COr1te5t, fzg,
305 Sickle Staff? Senior Send-Off Committee, '29'
l L LJ
,Q . ,vp W., P
??'ll Q 1 nu T467 -. if
' A . W' ,sa A .nr
. w agnwlallfatalnnl l .4
N " " ' - - ' D i I
LORAIN K. LINDBERT
"Let us have wine and women, mirth and laughter.
sermons and soda water, the clay after."
Entered Junior year from Detroit, Band, '29,
'30, Orchestra, '29, State Music Contest, '29, '30,
BETH A. LOWRY
"A lovely apparition, sent
To be a 11101l16lllL,S ornament."
Sec. of Class, '29, Senior Send-Off Committee,
'29, Ring and Pin Committee, '29, Sec. Oratori-
cal Ass'n, '30, Cheer Leacler, Sickle Staff.
. WILMA M. LUKE
"Youth comes but once a life time, so I'1l use it
while I may."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Pep Society, '28.
"My word! A brilliant youth, methinks he hath a
Oratorical and Athletic Ass'ns, Marshall of
Class, '28, Senior Play.
"Plain speech is better than much wit."
Athletic Ass'n, Band, '29, '30.
DONALD V. MATTHES
'AB-eware the fury of a patient man."
Oratorical Ass'n and Athletic Ass'n.
Roy J. MATTHES
"How partial is the voice of fame."
National High School Orchestra, '30, Orches-
tra, '28, '29, '30, Bancl, '28, '29, '30, Track, '28.
"Sympathy is the sum of all virtues."
Operetta, 29, Senior Play.
if any in
. , ii
c ig I
always found eutlnis'
Glrl Pep Soclety, Z8 Oratorxc
X01 cant tell an oyster b5 his
. '. 'F9'
CHARLES HENRY MILLER
28 29 Football, 28
1- Mus1c Assn, 29.
HELENA G MINSTER
own of llXl
28 Atl'1let1c and Oratorical Ass ns,
ANNA MARIE MOELLER
unterfext the roses
Freshman Program Commlttee, 283 Seruor Play,
30 Class Prophesy 30 Athletic Ass n
A man 15 never too old to learn
ll 26 27 28 Basketball, '26 '27 '28
aseball Mgr Z8 Athletu: Ass ng Freshman ec
FLOYD M MURPHEY
We feel that he s reater than we knovs
Basketball 28 30 Slckle StaffgAthlet1c
ROBERTA C NEAR
Oh but to dence 2-11 Illght and dress all dau
Glee Club, 28 Athletxc and Oratomcal Ass ns,
at womlex ous
al and Athletxc
LLNTDS osx? , -I rp.
. il lTWlMlilVEliidi li l l L 5 .1
r .U if
LENORE G. NICHOLS
"Happy-go-lucky, carefree, and gay
She spreads life's sunshine along the way."
Glee Club, ,28, '30, Operetta Cast, '30, Athletic
Ass,ng Pep Society.
"For softness she and sweet attractive grace."
Entered from Deerfield in Junior Year, Athletic
"How wise they are that are but fools in love."
SANGER G. PUNCHES
"We are deceived by outward show,"
DOROTHEA L. RANDOLPH
"By diligence she wins her Way."
Girls' Pep Society, '28, Athletic and Oratorical
RUTH NAOMI REAM
"This world belongs to the energetic."
Senior Glee Club, '29, State Music Contest, '29,
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Girls' Pep So-
ALFRED C. REINHART
"TVhen fortune favors none but fools will delay."
H. FERDINAND REINHART
"Least is he marked that doth as most men do."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'nsg Baseball, '30.
C' 35,1 'x
J .gk N
2 A ' A
L - A A A - A - We ,, ,O ff , 1 Vw
it Asif, ,K Q if,
If , i fi'-S' El lll' lwlw' 1 ' ' --PTHLIHHM4
I i 6,-?'g: g 1 1- ,:f' VJ,-l JL
gee A i dle Y , L A O A O
,, P W 2 Y
JA- i ...J
i' "Somehow folks czLn't help but like me."
' 7 7 7 '
' Football, '29, 7303 Opera, 28, 2? 'Sh Semor
Q- Qmoff, QQ, Boys, C3122 Club, 287 29, 30, Sew
v "' ,N iflusic Contest, '28, '29, '30-
gjls-e-'-' .,i 2
PAULINE R. ROBACK
N J "Not that I loved study less, but tun inoref'
Operetta, '29, '30, Girls' PGP SOCIQYY, 285 Am'
L letic and Oratorical Association, '28, '29,
'il' 'Zig '21
ANNA FLORENCE ROBERTSON
"Few persons have Courztge enough to appeal' as good
as they really are."
Athletic Ass'n, '28, '29, '30, Girls' Pep So-
'tis folly to be wise."
Glee Club '28, '29, State Contest, '28, '29,
Operetta Cast, '29, Athletic and Oratorical Ass'n,
'28, '29, '30,
'Wvhere igno1':i.nce is bliss
"The work she does is nothing but her best"
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Pep Society.
"Man is the hunter, woman is his gmnef'
.4 i '
Debating, Class Orator, Sub-district cleclama-
tion, '28, Sub-district oratory, '30, Winner Sub-
district Extempore Speaking, '30, Pres. Forensic
League, '30, Pres. Oratorical Ass'n, '30, Sickle
Staff, '30, .
PAUL R. SAUTER
4 dare do all that becomes a man, who dares do
2 more is none."
Football '28 '29, ,303 Capt. Football, '30,
5 Basketball, '29, '30, Baseball, '28, '29, Pres. Junior
A Class? Capt. Baseball, '29,
G F ',-.,.. ' 'XYQX
Clin , ' . . W i -I ,ly
il Vil l l it
IRENE C. SAVAGE
"XVhy work when there is play?"
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Girls' Pep So-
EVELYN I-I. SCHNEIDER
"She goes as 'steady' as a clock."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass,r1s, Girls' Pep So-
KATHRYN D. SCHULZ
"Success comes in cans, failure in can'ts."
Operetta, '30, State Contest, '30, Pep Society,
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
OLGA E. SCHULTZ
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low,
An excellent thing in woman."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Pep Society.
HERBERT C. SCHUTTE
"Men have marble, women waxed minds."
Boys' Glee Club, '29, 730, Athletic Ass'n.
RUTH SCROGGIE '
"Good nature radiates from her, in every smile."
Pep Society, '28, Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
DOROTHY LUCILE SHAW
"People who carry out their great designs are few in
Group Leader, Efficiency "A", Referee H.
Basketball, '29, Girls, Pep Society, '28, Athletic
and Oratorical Ass'ns.
EMMA FLORENCE SHOUP
"A pleasing countenance is a silent recommendation."
Entered from Morenci, Athletic and Oratorical
l 5 I
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, A " t I 4 45619712--,
To - . , ++ I. I g
. 5 A
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f ,IF k II
'Well is it k
E t red from Tecumseh: 'Z
Basketball, '28, '29, '30, Baseball, '
tra, '28, '29, State Music Contest,
"ln the spring a young' In
ANDREW J. SLAYTON
- 1 mln f-1-4-I--p :Is wi-ll :Is
nown that Ifllllllllliln
Country Team, '293 Athletic ASSH23 Track,
DORIS A. SMITH
"My studies have all my tiI'n "
8' State Music Con-
Operetta, '29, Glee '29,
HELEN R. SMITH
"The noblest mind, the best contentment has."
l Ass'ns Pep Society,
Athletic and Oratorica 3
'28, '29, Art Editor Sickle, '30.
LEWIS H. SMITH
"Men's words are even bolder than their deeds."
Athletic and Cratorical Ass'ns, Football, '29,
29, '30, Orches-
le mind by gentle deeds is known."
State Music Contest, '29, '30, Orchestra, '29, '30.
ROBERT R. SMITH
a.n's fancy lightly turns to
thought of love."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, President F. F.
A., Judging Contest, '28, '29, '30, "Ag" Club,
28, '29, Glee Club, '28, '29, Class Basketball.
ARTHUR A. SNYDER
"They who Wait no gifts troni chance Iave
State Jlldgilig Contest, '29,' '30, Cross Country
Team, '293 S2Cr9t21ry "Ag" Club, '28, '29, Secre
tary Future Farmers of America, '30.
HELEN VIRGINIA SPAUR
"Not forward, but modest and patient in disposition
Athletic and Cratorical Ass'ns, Music Ass'n, '28
Girls' Pep Society. -
A . X ag I
iflf ' . li W I f .3
CECELIA GERTRUDE STETTEN
"Silence is a perfect herald of joy."
Oratorical and Athletic Ass'ns, '28, '29, '30,
Girls' Pep Society, '28.
- I-IAZEL IRENE SWEET
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns, Pep Society.
EADON L. ToMPsoN
"Cheerfu1ness is an excellent wearing quality."
State Music Contest, '28, '29, '30, Girls' Glee
Club, '28, '29, '30, Music Editor Sickle, National
High School Chorus, '30, Cheer Leader, Senior
Invitation, Senior Send-Off Comm., Sec'y-Treas.
Music Club, '29.
FRAZIER I-I. TUBES
"A merry heart makes a cheerful countenance."
Orchestra, '28, '29, '30, Band, '28, '29, '30,
'QAg" Club, '28, '29, Athletic and Oratorical
Ass'ns, Track, '28, Music Contest, '28, '29, '30,
Class Basketball, '30.
ROBERT W. TUBES
"A patient 1nan's a pattern for a king."
Athletic and Oratorical Ass'ns.
RICHARD D. WALKER
"One hour of sleep before niidnight is worth three
C. TI-IURIvIAN WARD
"They who strive with fortune win or weary her at
Stock Judging Team, '29, Athletic Ass'n.
RUBY CHRISTINA WEBSTER
"Act well your part, there all the honour lies."
Orchestra, '28, '29, '30, State Music Contest,
'28, '29, '30, String Quartette, '30, Athletic and
Oratorical Ass'r1, Girls' Pep Society, '28,
.' :.-T J-'L'
. 4' A i T E flwl U
hola ICSW, lellilllal Q T
KENNETH J. WILLETT
. N www:
"Be wiser than others iii Y
torical and Afl119fiC
test, '29, Efficiency "A ,
torical Ass'ns, Girls' Pep SOCi6fY, '28-
ion in good men is hut know
Basketball, '30, Football gr,
ROBERT I-I. WOOD
"Philosophers dwell in the moon."
Football Reserves, , ,
'28, '30, Senior Play, Athletic and Cratorical
JOHN MILTON Y.-xw
"Every man must be' the maker of his Own fortune
Football, '29, '30, Basketball, '29, track, '29
If i . . . .
eg .wegvork upon marble it will perish, if we work upon brass, time will
ace lt' ' .
upon. ' 1 WE real te1?P1CS, they will crumble mto clust. But if we work
immorta mi ' - ' - . . , .
n s, 1. we imbue them with principles, with the just fear of
G cl dl
Wil hove of our feu9W'fffe11, We engrave on those tablets something which
lg ten to all eternity. -Daniel Webgfer
Ou can but 4lon't tell them
Ass'n, Operetta, '28,
CAROLINE LEONA WORERNER
"She worships silence."
Senior Girls' Glee Club, ,293 State Music COD
" '28, Athletic and Ora
ledge in the making
Track, '29, '30, Cross Country Capt., '
M . '30, Athletic and
'27 Operetta Cast '27, Golf
'T'-fi , so wil . H ,., P A X' .
s in ruoralo l l C
' t III,
Class Day Program
Given at the Armory
TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 10, 1930
Ballerr Ivlusie qsehubeap mm,,,,,. ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,. - ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.--,..,,.,,, Orchestra
Invocation. ........................ ........ The Reverend Edward Montgomery
Salutatory ......... ............... ..................... . D oris Smith
Class History.. ........... . ........ Gladys Engel
Piano Solo lS-electecij ....... ........ C harlotte Hanover
Class Poem--- ................. ....... - -- ............. .Kathleen Close
Class Prophecy ....... ....... T helma Baker and Paul Moore
Class Oration ......... . .........,.. .. ........,... ................................. E leanor Santose
"I Passed By Your Window" fBral1e-Lucas, ............ .Boysl Glee Club
Class Giftatory .................... . ...... .. ........... Harriet Bean and Edward Fisher
Presentation of Senior Gavel. ......e... .....,.. ..... ..... ......., P a u l Sauter
Acceptance of Senior Gavel .....,.. ......... , Ben Gillies
Valedicrory. .........,... .... ..., - - -. ..... ..... .......... M a rgaret Foltz
Benedicrion ........................ ...,... . . The Reverend E. F. Manske
'QMarch of Boyardsv ll-Ialvorsenl ....... - ..... .... ...... - O rchestra
1 QQ. X
l L J,
P i ii
X A ,a I E i E
as - - E i i o flu' E+ ,
f ' ' ' S-G-if-rf ,iv E13 O
if s W en e en E i
Vg ma, W Y F p v- e i e 'E E E
HSA- 1 -1:11
p Given at the Armory
l C 3 XWEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 11, 1930
El EIGHT O7CLOCK
jLl l ewwfo
f J, Q 1
3 ufvlarch Of the Leadell SOlCllCfSv qplefnei ---- ----- -------- School Band
4, Invocation ------q----' I -n4 -d ----- - - 4- E -------,m-,, ,A ,-,,,, The Reverend W. E. Staff!
Trumpet Solo, "Carnival of Venicen fclarklii --.. , --,---,- R07 Mdffhef
Introduction of Speakere.--ae.-.---..- .....................f.. Principal E- J- Reed
l Address ,--,, e,,, ,,,-,, , - ,, ,,--,,,- -,,e.-,, .,...,.... W e bster H. Pearce
"June Rhapsody" fDanielsj .......... ........ .......... G i rls' Glee Club
'ig Presentation of Diplomas ....... ........ S uperintendent C. I-I. Griffey
"The Drum" fGihsonJ. ........... . .............. ...................... B oys' Glee Club
Awarding Of Adrian College Scholarships ..,....,, ,President H, L, Fee-man
- .... ................... K atlvleen Close
Vocal Solo fSelecteclj ....
Benedlcflon- ----- ----------------- .... A ..... T 11 e Reverend W. E. Starn
Grand March from Aida --,e4 ------- H igl, School Band
.I Q kw"5'f-m " CCW ' 7
'RY . ' ' I if 4 . .
QJIEI lol Ili l it fl
M , ' ,x r 1 , g ' as G , E H
. . i v I I
vawnicroax PoTTERY 17"-4+
H'f":N'l HE Great Miner had been working. Before Him lay almost one hun- dred and fifty lumps of clay. To the potters, our parents, the Miner
has taken the clay to be developed into things of beauty and usefulness. T4
It has taken several years to mold this clay, for the potters realize it is .
to perform an important mission in the world. Different ingredients 'rr
f Q are mixe wit t e c ay an artic es are as ione wit t e utmost care A
for they must be able to endure the test of years. A11 the articles are now ready for the furnace into which they are plunged. p
There are bricks, jugs, crockery, and chinaware. The bricks are useless in their
present condition, but after they have been baked for a long time and have become iilskf
firm and hard they will be used to build strong foundations and beautiful build- ' ggi
ings. Likewise the crockery and chinaware are not fit for use now but must pass
through the long process of baking, and glazing before they can serve the world. Just as the pottery can be of little use until it has been baked, neither can we
give much service 'to the world if we are not educated. The schoolroom is the
great furnace into which we enter at an early age. The years roll swiftly by, each
year bringing to us its gift of knowledge. With this knowledge also come strength
of character and ideals. At last the oventenders of this great schoolroom furnace
have pronounced us ready to be removed, or to graduate.
Tonight as the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty is gathered together,
the Great Potter of all the universe looks down upon His handiwork. He loves it
and wishes it to remain always as His pottery, without a chip or crack. However,
if it does become broken He can reburn and reglaze the fragments and make it even
more beautiful than it was when it was new.
For the members of the Class of 1930 the next few years will bring the to-
morrows when we shall be the workers in this great nation. We are carrying with
us the knowledge and the ideals which we have received and which will have an
unbounded influence on our lives.
Now in the closing day of our high school career, we wish to thank all who
have in any way played a helpful part in fashioning our lives. To our parents, to
the Board of Education, and to the citizens of Adrian we owe a deep indebtedness
but to the teachers who have worked so patiently with us through all our school
years we express our sincere appreciation. We shall remember and hold dear each
one of you and our appreciation will be shown by proving to you in the future that
your work has not been in vain.
As we are gathered here our thoughts are drawn sharply to the fact that we
meet tomorrow night as a class for the last time. We regret to say "Good Bye" to
our many friends, yet the door to the unknown future stands open and we are
anxious to enter. As the Class of 1930 leaves to make Adrian proud of her, she
bids the school and all her friends farewell.
" in-' 'fl
li 5 y
La W l
L. A be A R E7 4 l
f , c A .. Q ,
ff ei ra xriwifif lilialffl
i Q' uAnd the new sun rose bringing the new year, l
- ' - n
'FLCMA y iw-I-he Idylls of the King -Alfred Lord ennyson
' ,T . P' ' this state-
i Nvfgiwb ND the new sun rose briflgmg the new year' . HOW lconcvifiih meanin
l 0' fi ti h W ordinarY if Seems, Yet It 15 rep etc g'
. ,IQ A Z ment appears: an 0 - One of Eng-
i'kT'v7 'yi and well suPPiied with Precious thoughts for me ltatlon' I h
j - X "?L7'., 1 -73'
GW i land's greatest Poets, Alfred Lord Ten11Y5On' brought te a.C.0Se. t C
1 ti - K' H with this clear-cut, inspiring idea.
?"'-1 if Yi fine Poems? The Idyus of the mg, 11 inted with
l """" L 11 A icans and foreigners as we Q are acqua
,A, W Q Nearly a mer i . .t
A the great Arthurian legend- From the early Centurlfas T the preselgeiillilesviglfli
have striven to express this famous myth in their native anguage. ELI K.
i'f 'hi d most im ressive version of the stories of that no e ing
1 were to select the best an P N u N ld Ove to be
ji Arthur and his Round Table, Tennyson's Idylls of the King, wou pr
A .f ', .
E--L-4 th t lection. .
i E a ii the beginning We are told that Arthur married .the beautifull and agccong-
, y p1iShed'.GuineVere. King Arthur and his lovely queen lived in Came ot,E eau 1-
ful city' built by Merlin, Arthur's wise counsellor. The King W2-t5 3 man W Om anyi
one might well envy, and it was his greatest wish that his Knights of the Roun
Table should live up to the noble and high ideals he set for them. To help him
iii? to carry out his wishes, the mighty sword Excalibur was given to him by the Lady
of the Lake. Sad to say, Sir Lancelot, Arthur's favorite and ideal knight, fell in
love with Guinevere who lured him farther and farther from his beloved master s
A'-'A counsel. Lancelot, instead of accepting the pure love of the fair and virtuous lily
maid, Elaine, succumbed to the Queenis enticements. Once each year the knights
fought in a joust for a diamond that King Arthur presented to the winner, and
Lancelot won these gems each time. After winning the last and largest one, he
presented 'them to the Queen who angrily threw them into the stream. Toward the
end of the Idylls, we learn to our sorrow that through Lancelot's and Guinevere's
betrayal, the glorious and ideal organization of the Round Table has been broken
up. King Arthur was obliged to fight against some of his own knights, and was
mortally wounded in a battle on December thirty-first. Sir Bedivere placed his
beloved King on a barge draped in black, and it slowly vanished into light.
A Although Arthur's dreams had fallen to the earth he was sailing into light, into a
new world where there were new opportunities awaiting him. "And the new sun
rose bringing the new year," a new year filled with golden possibilities.
We, dear classmates are the Knights of the Round Table, dear old Adrian High
School, and we too have ideals to live up to in order to be true to our Order. A By
thehelp of our Great Maker, our parents, teachers and friends we have been
helped on the way to the far shining goal, success. God has given us Excalibur,
the mlnel and Strength to reach the idealistic visions set before us, and those we our-
selves Wish to attain- Many ofus, though we have tried to be noble knights, have
often ' l ' ' - - .
yie ded to temptation, instead of giving ourselves to true virtue, and remem-
35:55 '14,-x.lxN A i Y ' Y V 1 H'
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. i ,i v Q oi 2 g p E H
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WM . ,
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bering the height we wish to attain. We too have won many a diamond, jewels of
knowledge, but let us work especially for that largest glittering diamond, success, that noble success which consists in service for one,s fellowmen, and having won
it, may we always keep it in our possession. si-A
Perhaps many of us feel that we have not made anything of ourselves in our . NZ
high school days, but if we feel that way, we have taken the wrong view, for success
consists not in how our deeds appear in the eyes of the world, but in knowing that
we have tried. May we all seek to live in Camelot, that magnificent city of ideals
built through our association at home, in school, and at church. As a parting
admonition, may we as a class never forget that although some of us have not been
favored with good fortune in the course of our high school career, there is a new
sun arising, bringing in a new year, a new year filled with golden opportunities for
all, if we would but take them. May we not let the hazy clouds of failure cover
the sun's rays that spell success and happiness. In a few days our Round Table
will disband, but may all of us, wherever we are, fight against the knights of failure,
gain the victory, and go forth into the world as true knights of Adrian High School,
carrying her loyal banners on and on.
Now, dear parents, teachers, and friends, we, the class of 1930, join in saluting
you. We sincerely hope that you will enjoy our Class Day exercises. We know
that you will all hope with us that the sun may rise for us on a new life of service,
bringing with it the joy that can come only through service.
A ee me E
ff' l l W
P, 7 MJ V-'-I!
" 4 .-
ll .W if-E.
NVQ: fl LL my life I had been a student of mysticism' I h
ti- U ,, I
,i 'x aj fukxffg
3 'R iq " 5:3
THE WISHIN G WELL
ad traveled far and
'd to visit Various W7iShiUg Wells that foretold my Present and fu-
w . -
I f C1 W' hing Well that would give me a
f,ij5:ijnbi:jfrj1iZej3:iIsit Iiflg Olinda? mys desire was realized. The Well
would grant only one wish. On a sudden inipulsf? I wished that I
' ' h l lff ' dear old Adrian I-Iigh.
m1ghfnjr?ii3i3ffl5?Yi'fZCbSganIaieuvii for me in September of the year 1927.
I saw myself as one of a nondescript, yet eager crowd' of Y0Ung5tef5TV1f1hOdWere QE
that time about to begin a new division of their educational career. e oors od
Adrian High School opened wide to gather us into its spacious halls. As we palise
into the large Assembly room we qual-ted with fear under the stern Yet moc mg
lances of the u er-classmen. '
g A followingpgcene revealed to me that a week had elapsed and since we had
grown more accustomed to our schedules, we scampered about more freely as'we
passed to and from our classes. Nevertheless the vision showed that we were typical
freshmen, true to all the traditions of innocence and verdancy.
Then the scene changed to the following January. We, the embryo class of
1930, had chosen Edward Fisher as ou.r president and Miss Beuerle as class adviser.
Under their able leadership we passed the first year of our high school life with
many of our members distinguishing themselves in various school activities.
Gnce again I saw the cover of the family album opened, to present to me a
play of the same name. Many pronounced this to be the cleverest and the most
successful play ever presented by a freshman class.
The next view indicated that several weeks had passed. I saw myself with
other class members entering high school this year as much-to-be-respected juniors.
Again we showed our good judgment by placing the crown of presidency upon the
able head of Paul Sauter.
The following scene gave forth a number of visions, all of which refreshed my
memory with different parts of the operetta, "The Bells of Capistrano." Nearly
half of the entire cast consisted of juniors.
The auditorium was the vision next presented. A group of boys, five of whom
were juniors, were the recipients of the honor of being admitted into the National
Athletic Association because of their versatility shown by an average scholarship
coupled with athletic ability. I recognized the boys to be Paul Sauter, Edward
Fisher, Henry Nliller, james Butler and Lewis Smith.
I could then see that three of our members, Helen Jenne Rachel Beal and
Eleanor Santose, contributed much toward the promotion of the National' Forensic
Leaguei This reminded me that many of the students were as interested in debat-
Ing an oratory as in athletics.
M Tlf1C1EFCami-2 a gay scene. It was the. annual Senior Send-GH: given at the
1.iiiTiT.1fi?l5.3iil55215031 bm are We a WS
A11 f . .
.. 2:3251 the Wen bfmsiafk' Niirm for 3 few
I 1 s were again v1v1 . renew '
time it showed us ' -Y e or ine bY another Scene Thls
entering Adrian High School a cl 'fi C1 I - I
S0 I 1- t- h. . . . 'S 1gn1 Ie and proud seniors.
me C: Zlvlsut Xlylrsjplnljcliit I felt again the thrill of pride that passed through
j g e scene showed that it toolc us quite a while to grow
eniors our a 1 ity as hosts because it was one of the best
Q i VX A I I jr W-,rj
. EM A Wliilllmmam lal Q. .ff
accustomed to the added dignity of being Seniors, our pride did not Cause us to
lose our good judgment. Again we showed our wisdom in selecting able presi-
dents by choosing James Butler to pilot us over the stormy waters of the last stretch
pf ourglhigh school course. Under his guidance all work was conscientiously per-
As I continued to gaze into the.Well, there seemed to be many visions all
huddled together. At first I couldn't understand the reason for this but I finally
realized that the following scenes were so closely related that there could hardly
be a distinction. However, I made out the scene of the opera, "Dorothy," of
English origin. I could see that Kathleen Close, Lenore Nichols, Wilma Bly,
Robert Retter, Theodore Kolz, and James Butler, seniors, were given leading parts,
of which we were very appreciative.
Very quickly another picture appeared at the surface of the Well. Nine stuf-
dents were about to leave for Chicago to take part in either the National Chorus
or the National Orchestra. Five seniors, Kathleen Close, Eadon Tompson, Harriet
Bean, Roy Matthes and Leslie Kampa were among those leaving.
The scene following this was one showing the Senior Play, "The Manoeuvres of
Jane," also having England for its background. Being very successful in this, we
realized that we had a right to be proud of our class.
Next was revealed to me an interesting picture. It was one of the debating
team of which Helen jenne and Eleanor Santose were participants. This team was
very deserving of praise, because as I then saw in the Well, they worked hard dur-
ing the entire season and especially to gain a victory over an old antagonist, Monroe,
which they did by a unanimous decision.
The last of these closely related pictures revealed the several divisions of our
athletics. Although we failed to conquer Monroe, an ancient football foe of ours,
we felt that the score was somewhat balanced since we had conquered' them in de-
bate. Our basketball season was equally successful, and we seniors claimed special
distinction for this feat due to the fact that the team was entirely composed of
As my eyes shifted their position in gazing into the mysterious waters of the
Wishing Well, I saw our baseball team, in the season of 1930, leaving the athletic
park with smiling faces and an interchange of jolly remarks, for they had won.
Even on the few occasions when it was apparent from their actions that they had not
won, there was visible the fact that they had played a good game, and had upheld
the traditional sportsmanship standards of Adrian High School. I
A following scene showed our class in Washington. They were seen enjoying
the beautiful buildings and statues. I remembered that they had worked hard dur-
ing the entire year so that was probably the reason for the happy smiles upon their
faces because the sweetest happiness comes through hard work.
Then came the scene that I knew would be the last one, one that I am sure all
of my classmates, as well as myself, will remember until eternity. The vision was
of our Graduation Day. I am glad that the Wishing Well did not attempt to por-
tray the thoughts of us seniors on that night as we were given our diplomas, because
they were far too' sacred for another to see. For did we not close an important
chapter in our lives on that memorable evening? We .all realized that for some it
might mean the height of their success while to others it might mean the beginning
of a greater and broader life. . '
As I stumbled away from the 'Well with my wish realized, I once more repeated
the prayer I had whispered to myself on that Graduation Day, Please, God, bless
us seniors who are going out into life and keep us on the right way.
'alll l 3 '
Y -:avi 'K
H t .te tj Wi P ll
F ' .. s - . i. l
li 1 Tl - LQ S' E ll' W Q T e i
it 'ii N
K PEACE AND THE PRESENT GENERATION
QQ-H-ix ?nff'1NM' this occasion it is natural for our thoughts to be ones of satisfacdtioig
i and security, but, my friends, I would have You nflagme a pyraml U O
. human Skulls' You shudder at the mere suggestion of such a thing,
but one actually stood for many years in a grain field south of the
1 Italian City of Nevara. Upon this field the Sardinian army once pitched
X L W its Camp and from it they were driven by the Austrians. If you were to
?--vi go there today you could still trace their flight through the town by the marks of
I I bullets and cannon balls upon the walls of the houses. n
U After the war was over and the farmers had returned to their homes, they
ploughed up the skulls of those slain upon the battlefield and piled them up until
, ' I
they made a pyramid fifteen feet high. There it remained for many years-a grue-
some monument to the awfulness of war.
These were the skulls of young men-men who came from the shops and the
farms and the schools to give their lives for their country and since they repre-
sented the best among their country's people, the generations since then have come
from inferior stock. Such waste is enduring for it is by the character of the common
man that the fate of a nation is determined.
But not one Nevara could bring ruin to any nation. The devastation of war
has been recorded elsewhere in Italy. Skulls of young men killed in battle can
be found in the old church at Magenta. You can go to the field of Salfarina, the
bloodiest of all, where more than forty-thousand dead and wounded men lay for
three days untended save by mosquitoes and Hies. It was on account of this that
Henri Dunaut organized the Red Cross Society. He was awarded the Noble Prize
-not because he promoted peace-but because he made war a little less horrible. 4
There are piles of skulls in other lands none the less horrible because the cones
are hidden away under the earth. Rome had hers at Antium, England at Hastings,
France at Waterloo and Moscow, Germany at Austerlitz. In this, our own country,
some twelve-thousand acres are filled with the skulls of those who perished upon the
the viliiiogsg fligseuljlgjillliflsuch places exist, but the significance of them lies not in
i I ves, nor in the sorrow of those that loved them. It lies
in the effect upon the race. '
Those who fall 1n war are the young men of the nation who hold their lives
as nothin 'n th ' ' .
h Ig 1 e service of their country. The men left behind are, when taken
as a w o e, the reverse of all this
their nation is entrusted. .
and yet it is to them that the future history of
Just such d t ' - ,
f es ructiveness of war as this was responsible for the disappearance
o G . G . .
in thraetecit reelfl art, Greek literature, Greek philosophy, the perfection of form
10 I h h i. . O t C reeks were killed in war, there was 110
nger t e eredity which could replace them,
- This effect is '
seen not - . ,
In one Hamm alone, but in like manner in any country
I 'N-'Ni I I I Y' 'Nix A
W LE1 ' we F
which Sends its S0115 f01'f1'1 to be Slaughtered on the fields of battle. As it was with
. W il Veilfislllllin lal .5
Greece, so it will be with England, France, Germany, or our own great country if
. . , 7
nations Contlnue to believe that war is the best and the only means of settling inter-
In the Great War, sixty-five million men took up arms in the service of their
country. Eight million of them never came back. Nine million returned so in-
jured and so crippled that they are today a constant reminder of the price that
must be paid for war.
I wish that I could describe to you the awfulness of that last war as it was
described to me, but I cannot. The memory of the look of indescribable horror
that came into the eyes of one who saw action "over therei' cannot be put into words.
And when I think of a government hospital which is not very many miles from
here, I shudder at the picture that comes to my mind-a picture of misery and of
suffering--a picture of men who went away in all the vigor of healthy young man-
hood-love of life and adventure shining in their eyes-and who have come back
with the joy of living gone and with their minds and their bodies so wracked with
pain that those who still believe there is a just God, pray each night for an end to
come to their sufferings.
This sacrifice has been made for us that we might live in security and free-
dom. If we would keep faith with those who have given their best to make the
world safe for democracy, we must outlaw war and establish lasting peace among
This peace must not be one resting on force, for such peace is, in reality, the
twin sister of war. The peace of force demands that all shall be fully armed. We
cannot say that increased armament makes for peace because it has already been
proven that it makes for war. Germany tried to maintain peace with force but in-
stead she 'created a war which involved countries the world over. Peace came only
when Germany was tax-exhausted and when her money-lenders were no longer able
to supply the necessary funds. Since that time more and more people are coming
to believe that the armaments of the world, far from being a safeguard for peace,
constitute in each of the armored countries, the chief source of danger.
Indeed, it seems primitive and unprogressive to see nations trusting their de-
fense to fortresses and armies and navies. With all the resources of modern busi-
ness, of science, of education, upon which to depend, force to maintain peace seems
lazy, .even cowardly, a shrinking from the higher possibilities of modern civilization.
If we would make safe the future of world civilization, we must promote the
peace of law-peace which rests upon mutual understanding, respect, and good-will
among nations. Rival armaments can never bring such peace but disarmament has
already accomplished this. For more than a hundred years the four-thousand
mile boundary which separates Canada from the United States has neither known
a fortress nor a battleship. Yet there exists between this country and Canada a
respect and good-will of which we can rightly be proud, and which exemplifies to the
whole world that peace can be maintained without force.
At this time as we assemble as a group about to enter into new activities, we
must realize that war must be no more. We must realize that a share in the re-
sponsibility of promoting and maintaining world peace is ours. When you and I
and the members of our generation take up this task, that day will Come When all
nations will be seen placed in the presence of each other, extending hands of fellow-
ship across lines of boundary, exchanging their art, their commerce, their genius,
and uniting for the good of all in an international brotherhood among all peoples.
i ' WI.
-1 5 q
1 L-' 1
fl ftjl 4: lfi3fl ' W
A f F A UIQ:
., A to E E HW . Wil
or R is I
,-,.- . X
E3 HARRIET BEAN AND EDWARD FISHER
s----4' . .
. f 1 1 ttl ifts cl
5' - ' F l. OR the past few years it has been thefculitonniiorirfflfioltijfliotisneSiniorj1bf
-l" A , 3' F 'dk remembrances to be given to some 0 t C Q -
ps-aa. I iffxy , the graduating Class. Not wishing to change this ancient custom we,
'QE' K skis., -
too, have secured some little presents for a few of 0115 Classmates for
EZQJ ,X ',,951 . . .
li them to cherish and keep in the lonely years of their gm if I B k
I W We were most careful to secure a Buick roadster or da' 6 ma 21 er,
knowing that she has such a fondness for cars with ETSI-'IEE-made bo ies, I
3 Our little gift to Clarence Judson is one of WACNERUS famous l'I'U-15153 'Compo'
"'-E sitions, as we all know how much Clarence enjoys this particular musical. gefnius.
This little book entitled, "How To Love Em and Leave Em, 15. Of Sweef
D+---J' Jessie King, who has had so many heartbreaking affairs during her high school
'ff career. . u i
' For Caroline Clarkwe purchased this memory book in which she may write
if :fi 'i down all the heartbreaking and romantic experiences of her Senior year.
T'-' ' ' h' l' l om act of rouge for those terrible mo-
For Jane Higgins we have t is itt e c p
ments of excitement and crisis when dear Jane blanches so white and wan.
This little Commercial Savings Bank is for none other than Eadon Tompson
'ust to remind her of the big and varied INTERESTS she has there.
We have another literary work to bestow on Edward Mack, which is, "WHY
WE BEHAVE LIKE WHAT WE AREN'T." Edward's puzzled mind, as to some
of his peculiar and lofty actions, will not be put to rest.
We have this "dog', for Henry Miller, the champion hot-clog seller of the
world so that he will always remember his Washington trip.
This medal goes to Mabel Hill for cleverness. She certainly knows how to
"rope her man" and at the same time keep her own sweet name. Some girls get
stung so terribly when 'they get their new names at the church door.
Floyd Murphey tells us confidentially that he loves to drive big cars, especially
straight eights. So we are providing him with this chauffeuris cap if he should
decide to choose this for his vocation.
According to the perfect record for being prompt which Belmont Joslin has es-
tablished, this alarm clock should by rights be given to him. We certainly hope it
will not mar his marvelous record for the year.
uL0nWg6hI1e cage sure that Sanger Eunches must get tired of making those horrible
Wm give higylacjilel we are providing him with this funny mask which we hope
,mtitfEg0Yf1:1EgTh123I,EJIlEI1'?Gregg is so fond of literature, we give him this little book
enjoy diis book' S IN A BARROONIP We feel confident that John will
A iving him this me ii a Ove .t e roar and .dm of the High School- 50 We are
g In order to insiaii onebwfuch We hope will be of great benefit to him.
our e oved cheer leader's protection we are giving Ted KOIZ
. il lullVt1itffJa4elx.l I it ' 0 l M
this water gun so that he may protect himself when the "SAVAGE" gets too wild.
For our friend James Morse I have here a little key for the trunk of the ele-
phant which so kindly helped him through the complicated field of science during
his Senior year.
For Robert Retter we have secured this 1000 pound weight. We are very
anxious to have Robert stay with us and this seems to be the only way to keep him.
This quart of alcohol is BRAIN FOOD for Rachel Beal's "FLIVVER." If
on some cold wintry morning it balks we suggest that she try our little gift.
We must give this "Big Benn alarm clock to Lenore Nichols to remind her of
her own faithful Ben, the basketball hero.
While downtown shopping yesterday, we simply couldn't resist buying this
handsome tie for Adrian's best-dressed man, who I am sure needs no introduction,
I received this little book through the mail yesterday, and knowing I would
have no use for it, I will pass it on to Paul Moore. The title of the book is, "I'Iow
to Develop the Vocal Cords and How to Acquire a Deep Bass Voicef'
This colorful "SMOCK" is for Oscar Russell and we hope it will give him long
and useful service.
This little gas tank should by rights go to Dick Walker to remind him of the
long and toilsome hours working for John D. Rockefeller.
This telephone must go to James Butler so he will be able to get in touch with
his "TELEPI-IONE OPERATOR." We hope Helen will be his operator for life.
This bottle of Cod-Liver-Oil will be very useful to Treat Betz to insure rapid
growth in coming years.
For Lyle Cole we hope this Toy Hoop will remind him of the "nick name" he
received in High School.
We donate to Carl Hoffman this bottle of hair tonic to insure rapid growth
of his mustache.
Kenneth Willett no doubt deserves this book NIT" which should be a big factor
in assuring him his winning way with the "fair sex."
Pearl Johnson should no doubt receive this bar of Palmolive soap to keep that
Mildred Andrews will find great use for this pamphlet-"Dieting"
Ralph Hill will find use for this shoe polish to tidy his shoes up after walking
from Jasper to be on time for school.
'To Robert Wood, we present this stick of "Oh Boy" Gum to Save the lwfhef Of
putting 3 sticks in the mouth at a time.
We give James Brock this paper of "Sleeping powders" for the wide-awake boy
of the class. ' i .
And last but not least we, the graduating class of nineteen-thirty are giving the
LOVE and RESPECT of the faculty of Adrian High School to the graduating class
of nineteen thirty-one.
Waiting ready to embark,
Captain Fisher at our helm,
Freshmen waiting for a lark-
We set sail for unknown realms.
Next, as Juniors on we sailed-
Captain Sauter and his crew
Ready for the blowing gale,
Helped by teachers old and new
Journeys into lands afar,
Captain Butler steered his crew,
High School days we leave behind,
Friends, we bid them all adieu.
Standing on the brink of life
Timidly we stand and think
Of the grim and daring fight
To be won before we sink.
Life must be forever new,
Laughs and tears and joys untold
Things that thrill us through and through
In our hands we tightly hold.
Life is but a day begun,
Death is unto us the night
At the setting of life's sun.
Will our fight be won with might?
a lal lfiffa lwillli l?
2 wie? T' 'fl
ill -A El 1' nu
fTune: "America, the Beazctifulvj
Oh Adrian High, we strive for thee,
to make our school the best,
We've won debates, and foot-ball games
and played well all the rest,
Oh Adrian High, Oh Adrian High,
we'll keep on to success,
And ne'er forget the Blue and White,
which gave us Happiness.
Sweet memories crowd round our hearts
of dear old Adrian High,
We' I1 never know the joys we had,
until we've said Good-Bye I
Oh Adrian High, Oh Adrian High,
you led us on in life,
And taught us true and noble ways,
to overcome all strife.
Oh Adrian High, farewell to thee,
our school days now are o'er,
We part tonight from many a friend,
Whom we shall see no more,
Oh Adrian High, Oh Adrian High,
Weill always sing to thee,
For you prepared us for life's work,
and thankful we will be.
I. a t WMV BZ I ,
' ' " ' Z' -449, ,
rf 'qi n If WS" El : I
I s I X .I It I I I
a s t
li Ti' -I -'ji
Je' CLASS IDRUIEHIECY
El THELMA BAKER and PAUL MOORE
i , I M t k xtensiv
1 I Several Years after graduation, irhelmfi ?I'Iei:2iIri1i1I1gP2Tblout lcnrifesiz agter theili
.SI ' triPS to distant Parts of the world. Soon a 5 ect inva Station in Toledo, Ghio,
d,'re"'vL..X graduation from High School' they Chance to m
v and were greatly Surprised to see each other, aftepr so many years.
Thelma: Pardon me, are You Paul Moore'
Paul: Yes, I am-
: Thelma: I thought so. Do you know who I ang k f name -Thelma
X L Paul: Yes, I know you, but give me a minute to t in o your .
E f K
BakeThelma: That's right! I think we both did pretty well to recognize each
other after ten years' time, flonit You? A?
Paul: We surely did.. How do you happen to be here. U .
Thelma' Well I'm just returning from rather extensive travels in foreign
Paul: I-low queer! That's just what I'm doing.
Thelma: My l I wish we could compare notes with each other, for Iive had
a wonderful time, and I've seen more people from our high school class l
Paul: We must, we can't let an opportunity like this go by. Let's go over
into this corner seat and have a good talk about old times.
Thelma: I bought this little 'iTrip book" when I sailed from New York.
Perhaps it will bring back some people and incidents that I might other wise forget.
W Paul: More coincidence I I have a trip book, too. I never expected to use
it, but I filled it almost full. You begin, Thelma, and we can take turns reading.
Thelma: A11 right, I'll begin. I have been to Paris for some new goods for
Owen Buss's Style Shop. Eddie Fisher and I are the traveling agents for the shop.
I made a little side trip to London on my return and while there I found that Kath-
leen Close and Esther Dowell were operating a matrimonial agency. I came home
by way of Boston and in that city I heard that Robert Wood, Kenneth Willett
fknown as the Second Einsteinj Charles Kishpaugh, James Butler and Robert Bar-
rett, all members of the Galley West Scientific Society, were working on an experi-
ment to make war more humane by the invention and ado tion of a non ex losive
P ' P
gunpowder. They have engaged Floyd Murphey as their salesman and travelling
. Paul: Well, well l I have been to quite a different part of the world, in fact,
to South Africa to inspect Hank Miller's diamond mine which he bought from a
trrgvelling salesman a few months ago. The mine is said to be the deepest in South
A Tice? and is being dug deeper CVC!-'Y day but, as yet, no diamonds have been found
in it. I saw several of our former classmates down there. Roy Matthes is teach-
ing the natives to play the cornet and Clarence Judson is coaching a basketball team
down there. Grace Atkin, Loa C1 h C 1-1
an t hi h ' u Oug , at erine Baldwin and Caroline Clark are
eae mtg SC 001 111 R1'10ClCS-Ia. Jean Jessup, Dayle Carnahan and Andrew Slayton
run afihalligator ranch near Bloomfontein.
But t e ma. I always thought Hank trusted these travelling salesmen 1500 much.
o continue: I stopped in Buffalo for a few days and while walking down the
.Ag '- Wx A . . . ,
. FEM A to I 1 I I I I I i:
Q' ' H L 4'
street there one day I noticed a sign reading Beyer s Book Shop. On entering
the shop I found it to be run by Ruth Beyer, Gladys Engel and Wilma Bly. Robert
Smith was the caretaker and handy man about the place. They told me that Irene
Savage and Ruth Scroggie were planning to go over Niagara Falls in .3 rubber bar-
rel. As I was looking about the shop I noticed a book entitled "Fairy Tales for
Tiny Tots" by Charlotte Hanover, another read t'How to Correct Stuttering in Ten
Lessons," by Caroline Woerner. '
Paul: I always imagined Charlotte was full of fairy tales. I met several of
our former classmates on the ship on which I returned. Paul Sauter was captain
of the ship. Mrs. Sauter, formerly Evelyn Schneider, was accompanying him.
Richard Case was fourth mate. Wilma Luke and Lenore Nichols. were stewardessesg
James Brock was the barber. Lavern Woerner, the famous mathematician, and
Marigold Hull, now Mrs. Woerner, were on board. As we were passing the
Bahamas we ran down a small schooner. It seems that the vessel was a fishing
smack with a cargo of fresh caught lobsters. A boat was lowered and the crew of
the unfortunate vessel picked up. Cn their coming on board, I was surprised to
see Edward Mack, Edward Hohler, Treat Betz, John Gregg and Lewis Smith among
their number. They told me that Theodore Kolz, assisted by Lorain Lindbert,
Donald Matthes, Raymond Marrow, Sanger Punches, Robert Retter and Alfred and
Ferdinand Reinhart, was attempting to stir up a revolution in Cuba.
Thelma: Theodore always was so impulsive, I hope he doesn't seriously dis-
turb the Cubans with his revolution. But I must continue or I won' t finish before
train time. While in Buffalo I also saw Ruth Ream, Frances Ruth, and Dorothy
Shaw. They were police women. I went to see Niagara Falls and on the way
chanced to meet Harriet Bean, now Cleveland,s leading woman lawyer. She told
me that Margaret Foltz and Alice Iffland are running a select boarding school for
young ladies in Cleveland. It seems that Kathryn Schulz is the head mistress and
Anna Robertson the housekeeper there. Elizabeth Bassett teaches the young ladies
deportment and analytical geometry. Harriet also told me that Jane Higgins and
Rachel Beal conduct an exclusive boarding house for maiden ladies in Risingsun,
Ohio. Among the inmates are Roberta Near, Ilah Corbett, Dorothy Hoover,
DorotheatRandolph and Cecelia Stetten.
Paul: Isn't it strange that we should have met so many of our former class-
mates? I stopped off in Albany for a day and as the Lowry and King Circus,
owned and operated by Beth Lowry and Jessie King, was playing there, I dropped
in to see it, Richard Walker was the juggler, Russell Hazen, the world's tallest
man, Maxwell Kelly, the strong man fhe lifts an ox with two fingersj 5 Doris Keeber,
the fat lady, weighs 468 pounds. Dorothy Cultice, Ruth Beecher, Pauline Roback,
and Mable Hill, were bareback riders, Harry Dusseau, Ralph Hill, and Giff01'Cl
Hoeft, James Coller, Robert- Tubbs and Arthur Snyder were cowboys. Victor
Pifer and Mrs. Pifer, formerly Gertrude Bancroft, ran a side show. I rode between
Cleveland and Toledo on the interurban. Harold Gregg was the motorman and
John Yaw the conductor. Lyle Cole happened to be on the car and we had quite
an interesting conversation. He is the head-keeper at the zoo at Walbridge Park
in Toledo. Among his assistants are Herbert Schutte, Frazier Tubbs, and Thurman
Ward. James Morse is the keeper of the lions. Lyle told me that Eleanor iantose
is Congresswoman from the Adrian district. She recently took part in a now .amous
House debate, resolved: That the painting of United States liners in variegated
colors would greatly aid our merchant marine.
3.2--' J-L' X
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, . , thgn, Eleanor always was fond of debating.
the show waS-
. ' 7
9 '-"til 'lI'I1ueIiria1?IOlVlAiRlai:teIdVafii1icdrews and Harold liiaust in NAS Yplu Di Not Likizlgt
3 Mary Brazee Played the Part of a laClY Cleteictlve' Among t E ex ra?-Iwerles u Y
fr Foster, Anna Baldwin, Heleri Hagefmanv CeC11.MaYbCC, Helen Pau? d aze dvieet'
SL'-4-".'...., Qpal Phenecie and Myrtle Hazley. On coming out of the sflxow roplpe into
James Bush's Cut-Rate Drug Store for 3 You of films' Over t C Count? notlcei
a large sign reading, "Our prescriptions guaranteed or we pay the fu,nera expenses.
F'--W Coming out of the store I couldn't resist dropping into Tompson s Tea Room to
have a bite to eat and a chat with the proprietor, our old classmate, Eadon Tomp-
i son. I was waited on by Margaret Coon. Anna Moeller, Helen Smith, Helena
i""E"'T Minster and Olga Schultz were also waitresses. They told me that ldmma Shoup
Ur was the cook, and Clarence Harwick and Paul Inglehart were her assistants.
Paul: There seem to be quite a few of our former classmates in Toledo.
While waiting here I purchased a copy of the "Toledo Twittererv edited and pub-
ll V lished by Pearl Johnson and Belmont Joslin.
hw? -q Thelma: How strange! I purchased. one too when I got off the train this
I mornin . '
, 'fi' .
I 1 1 ca
Paul' Indeed? Did you see an account on the first page of the scheduled
a iearance of Gertrude Hechinger, the great prima donna? And also that Car
Hoffman is to be tried tomorrow on a charge of having four wives? The ladies in
question are Ruby Webster, Mable Smith, Helen Jenne and Marjorie Fairbanks.
Thelma: Yes, isn't it astonishing what some people will get themselves into?
Did you see the poet's column?
Paul: No, I didn't notice it.
Thelma: It contained a poem by one of our former classmates, Doris Smith:
"Flowery Daysv was the title. I also saw that the Sylvania Symphony Orchestra,
directed by Leslie Kampa, will give a concert tomorrow evening. Mr. Kampa re-
quests that the audience kindly refrain from showing appreciation by showers of
fruit and vegetables, particularly onions, as has been done at some of his previous
Paul: My word I I hadn't seen that notice. I must go to the concert. Did
you see the names of some of our former classmates among the advertisements?
Thelma: Yes. I noticed an advertisement for Hyder's Hat Shop, owned by
Ruby and Helen Hyder,
W lkgauijh laid you see this one among them? 'Do you wish the baby taken for 21
Stilelli? Ye ogg. Do you wagt your lawn mowed? Your neighbor's saxophone
. our aunt assassinate ? Crime not ob' t d .' A 1 ' 14' .
son and Oscar Russell. Jec e to PP Y Gordon DIC In
Th l : . . ,
u 6 ma .Well, well. Gordon always was original wasn't he? But, I must be
going: mY bUS 1S belng called now.
' P : .
most fo i a.ve ' lt as recalled old times and old friends that I have al-
P rgottin. I will see you again some time, w0n't I? q .
all I 35 ld? - . 7 I
Thelma: Good-bye, -
3- f-h l
7'-3-Thi Q' 2 X
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5 Vfilffil E3
, -1 9. t, W , J , o
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First Row fleft to rightj , B .
Mary Zimmerman, Kathryn Loar, Victoria St. Clair, Irene Knowlan, Helen Smith, ernice
Wioodford, Zelma Vanderpool, Nlyrtle Pasko, Lillian Nleyers, Marie King, Loretta I-'aCY, R059
Leininger, Dorothy Jordan, Violet Minzey, Lucy Tuttle, Vlfinifred McKie.
Second Row '
June Quigley, Frances Fogelsong, Katherine Henninger, Doris Burnor, Genevieve Ranger,
Margaret Henninger, Alberta Foltz, Miss Field fAdviserl, Alice Jane Knight, Ethel Frank,
Isabelle Ries, Mary Powell, Leorna Platt, June Mahr, Mildred Brehmer, Frances Jasper, Lllllan
Marian Wines, Dorothea Betz, Murldene Brock, Pearl Baker, Elizabeth Holland, Dorothy
Close, Vera Woller, Margaret Linclbert, Faith Bunker, Hazel Learn, Vivian Million, Dorothy
Severance, Jean Hornby, Cleon Billings, Lillian Weiss, Helen Vffagner, Virginia Wyatt, Mildred
Bowen, Ilah Blain, Dorothy Gempel.
F ourtlv Row '
Katherine Bennett, Phyllis Robb, Caroline Hagadorn, Gwendolyn Downing, Frances Parker,
Mary Hoffman, Margaret Dorner, Ruth Buske, Marian Calking, Dorothy Drury, Elizabeth
Hartford, Gwendolyn'Graham, Wilma Treat, Dorothy Savage, Margaret Myers, Ardell Will-
now, Geraldine Harkness. i
Fifth Row 4
Margaret Smith, Mary Snedecor, Mildred Titler, Florence Scroggie, Mary Alexander, Paula
Pifsfhef, Gertrude Holtz, Rose Caterino, Frances Ehinger, Dorothy Eggleston, Margarette Fack-
ler, Franc s M ' '
el oore, Maxine Franklin, Mary VanValkenburg, Helen Maxham, Cleona Baker.-
lTl7C following are not included in the picturej .
' k Bkmssom Baker, Vivian Damon, Doris Downing, Charmion Dox, Thelma Ervay, Helen Har-
EE , Smie Herzog, Luena Hutchison, Mary Elizabeth Olsen, Gladys Rehberg, Pearl Reinhart,
na cu tz, Mildred Willnow.
L5.ij,1 '. 4- T was A A A -- - - - L X .r
1 ' ' ': 1 '
A 'I SHN . lm J 3 iv ,J E g 3 K
lv IL Il
First Row fleft to rigbtj
Howard Brown, Ernest Spycher, John Idarris, Nelson White, Robert Ehlinger, Ben Gillies,
Kenneth Meeker, Miss Field fAdviserJ, John Rorick, Harold Bugbee, Roy Isaacson, Robert
Harris, Donald Boersema.
David Westgate, John Newcomb, Gordon Dentel, Leroy' Disbro, Ernest Marr, Harold
Leader, Medford Pfister, Leroy Sibert, Arthur Weaver, John Loveland, Leon Pawling, Charles
Rule, Arthur Corser, Howard Murphy.
Richard Brittain, Edward Nelson, Gerald Lampson, Wayne Pletcher, Bradie Morton, Ed-
ward Berndt, George Gruel, Edwin Howell, Arthur Starks, Albert Howe, Calvin Bradish, Wil-
liam Van Orden, Mitchell Ryznar, Floyd Rychener.
Herman Hill, LaVon Raseley, Alton Loop, Ralph Knepper, Ralph Gregg, Allen Cleveland,
Glen Yeutter, Richard Paisley, Roy Olson, Aubrey Skeeze, Frederick Minister, Clair Shaler,
Merrill Mills, Jack Tompson.
Fiflh Row ' 'J '
Louis Smith, Mark Hagerman, Thomas Beal, Richard Sears, Max Franklin, Richard
Moore, Lloyd Ruesink, Bruce Thompson.
fTl7e following are not included in the picturef
Leland Ackley, Howard Alverson, John Caterino, ex
Deis, Gordon Drager, Gilbert Ford, Demers Francoeur, Roger Herriman, Carrol Lindsay, Elwyn
Merillat, Marvin Nash, Cecil Sauter, LeRoy Stetten, HarOlC1 Tornow-
R well Daniels, Edwin Deis, Howard
I 7, '- 'i
N .n..J,i.A vi
A A A l " il , T
li T iaain i n
I 5 LN- v g P ,E .
i JUNIOR cmss T-ns
y A OFFICERS
President ..... M"'
Secretary -'-'-b- I '-'W U Joi-IN RORICK
igeassffl -',a'- A ,,,,,, HAROLD BUSBEE
ACT? ai' '-'---- ,,,A,. ,... M 1 ss FIELD
S' 'Q Q ESITANTLY,,we entered Adrian High School to assume the role of
7 Freshmen It was but a short time however until our fears were aban-
L . A Q I . n s u f h
doned and we proved of value in the promotion. of the activities o t le
classes. Recognition was shown us in dramatics, in the operetta, in
music activities and in athletics. Miss Field had wisely been chosen our
. , X ,, .
39 f W class adviser. As the year rolled to a close we realized that progress
Q E- 'Q
, N017 Q
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had been made. I
Last fall with firmer tread we appeared in high school to play the part of
Juniors. Our official duties were laid upon faithful shoulders. The boys .were
prominent in the various athletics, some winning the coveted A's, others gaining
triple A's. Several received certificates of membership to the National Athletlc
Scholarshi Societ .
Ethel IFrank, Margaret and Katherine Henninger, Allen Cleveland, and Arthur
Corser were honored by becoming members of the Adrian chapter of the National
Forensic League through their participation in some inter-scholastic contest, oratory,
debating, declamation, or public speaking.
The members of our class proved themselves industrious and talented through
the music honors they attained. Lloyd Ruesinlc had a leading role in the operetta
"Cleopatra," which was presented by the glee club boys of the high school. Seven
received band numerals: Edward Nelson, Edwin Howell, Ralph Gregg, Robert
Harris, Mark Hagerman, John Rorick, and Richard Paisley. In the operetta,
"Dorothy,,' Dorothy Close, Cleon Billings and Edwin Howell had leading roles.
Dorothy Savage and Edwin Howell gained the privilege of participating in the
E1af1onaldH1.gh lsfhoil Chorus and Orchestra, respectively, which assembled in
cago uring are ,
Last jummer John R0riCk, one of our members, attended the "Boy Scout
.3 Egfliilgifnt 111 lilngland. A collection which he obtained there was appreciated by
s an A teachers when it was on display at the high school
. ne of our highest ambitions was realized in the "Senior Send-off' The theme
was :QA t . .. ,, l U
real, tt n arctic Expedition. We feel that everyone enjoyed the evening for a
IS ic atmosphere was created.
Shi SMua2:y lgappyjxperiences have made this year a pleasure. Many new friend-.
Conlzpletecif tafglimevu Although there were some obstacles in our path, the year'S
interested in Views. Pllgovela Stffpplng-stone to later accomplishments. Now we are
th dl ' a ion ut ooking ahead we see a place requirin the u holdin of
e tra 1t1ons of the 1 g P g
T.. T,....,.i.1 ...tiff before We hope to apabiy
,HEI Mil I ll lr dl
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FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY GRANT WH1TT1MoRE
OFFICERS ' -
President' """----" ------ - - ----- ......... . ROBERT CAIRNS Vice-president, ,.,,,.,- ----------l.. O C 71.13
SeCretarV""-- '---' ...... . .-GEoRG1SCCiizossiiil:
Treagurer' -'-- ........ R OBERT COTTRELL 3
. Bdarshal. .....,,.,, -------- .fx B 7"45:f-4
Adv--f. .SSSSSS SSSSSSSS HZZ'E.ZZlf.'1LiZ NVQ: A HEN We, the class of 1932, entered Senior High we had high ambitions.
M - We had looked forward to entering high school for a long time and now
4: ,y our expectations were to be realized. Now that we were there we were
made against "those green" freshmen. But as time went on we gained
more self-confidence and began to feel more at ease. With the foot-
I wc' y l
4 H X
5gyfjtQ-wig not so much at ease as we should have been, as there were many threats
ball season, came our first chance to show what we could do in athletics.
We turned out some good football players as they soon proved. Most of the boys
who made the squad received a triple UA." We have great hopes for them next
Two of our number won places on the debating team. They were Ruth Smock
and Cameron Hall. Both did splendidly. Our hopes for the debating team next
year rest on them.
Another additional honor brought to our class was the winning by Ruth Smock
of the local Declamatory Contest. Ruth also won the sub-district Declamatory
The annual O eretta is one of the im ortant events of the school year and all
who participate in it receive credit for hating done so. The Opera this year was
entitled "Dorothy" and it was very good. Two freshmen received cast parts. They
were Robert Cairns and Wilfred Barrett. Herbert Taylor also had an important
Our class was also very well represented in the National High School Orches-
tra in Chicago by Helen Waite and Carl Brautigan.
Interest in basketball was especially marked this year by the large number of
freshmen out for that sport. Robert Cottrell and Donald Clegg received second-
team honors. We wish them good luck next year. A contest in basketball was
held between the three classes this year. The freshmen came out of the fray with
flying colors to win the championship of the school by defeating the Juniors in the
final game. ,
In Cross-Country our tall boys had a chance to add more honor to the Fresh-
man class, and they did. We had a large number of boys out for this sport but
the only Freshman to win a place on the team was Roy Schultz. ' .
Athletics and dramatics, however, are not all that count in school' life. A uni-
versal enthusiasm on the part of all the students is necessary for the highest type of
school spirit. The best that we can do for Senior High is to take keen interest 1n
all her affairs and tr to do something that will make the school better for 01-11'
having been here.
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Bailey, Okal Griewahn, Elizabeth
Baumgarten, Glenclora Gunter, Pauline
Beyer, Mary Jane
Clement. Georgia V
Foehr, Miriam ,
Gillen, , Jane
if Hi as-N-if A A a to ,
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NONE THING NEEDFUL
r im ortant factor in our education.
' 'T seems that we are omitting a ve Y P
l F5757 rg
5 ,f N
I V Xml
figyllv A .Qi
A -, K
Perhaps it is not any more evident in our high school than in any other,
but the fact that it is noticable at all is sufficient to justify our thinking
about the matter seriously. We study the arts and the sciences, we
ocational lines. and we try to perfect ourselves in
various other subjects, but the one thing needful is lacking, not par-
b ' ur ever day association with fellow students,
train ourselves along v
ticularly at social functions, ut in o Y
C1 ' d nt. Perhaps we are not conscious of our lack-
teachers, principal an superinten 6
but if it be true, no
Do you k
w is the time to awaken. We are sadly lacking in Courtesy.
now that America is considered a very diSCOL11't6OL1S H9-HOD? Is not
I cl b h ds in the future? We are about to take our place
America to be pi ote y our an
in the world and regardless of how insignificant a position it may be, each of us has
a certain niche to fill. '
High school is one of the most appropriate places in which to gain the respect
of others. As students, we meet people from various walks of life and we have
the opportunity to cultivate this vital characteristic. The teachers, the principal,
and the superintendent should be treated with the highest courtesy and respect at
all times. Perhaps they are too refined to show us that they are aware of our
negligence, but we should not have to be remainded of our duty in this respect.
It may be that we do not care for a certain class of society or for a particular per-
son, but courtesy can be shown, regardless of this. We may think that our work
is so organized that we do not have time for acts of courtesy, but the words of
Ralph Waldo Emerson, "Life is not so short but there is always time enough for
courtesy," should dispell that thought from our minds. When we attempt to ob-
tain a position in some profession or vocation, it may be an act of courtesy which
will decide whether or not we succeed. We never know how many eyes are riveted
upon us ciaily, observing the things we do. We may be the cause of the ldis-
C . .
S533331eoshfgiilifjowlliliilujjsiofnotlr own lzlpkhof consideration for others. Courtesy
ment of good clean s ortsmgn elilinsiliv IUC hare Contributing much to the develop-
Students Shoulli not ge Fonside-3 Zip t. roug out our nation.. Courtesy to fellow
n e ess important. We might include that courtesy
K ' . . ,
is' to do or say the kindest thing in the kindest way.' Let us now resolve to be more
courteous ' th ' ' .
in e future than we have been in the recent past. May this resolution
b . .
e adhered to by the future students of Adrian High School, also by those of us
who ar l ' ' .
' 6 eavmg lt' A courteous Person 15 always admired.
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Q EIEIIEWMVEJMEEE E1 ,
L YYY I
MR. ERNEST REED
University of Michigan, A. M.
Adrian College, A. B.
Michigan State Normal College, A. B.
Miss PATCH University of Miifmigan, A. B.
A Adrian Co ege
f ssembly Roomj fEngli5w
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5-fi Adrian College, - '
'l University Of Michigan, A- M-
fr 'Xl Columbia University
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Michigan State Normal College
fTyping and Stnograpbyj '
University of Michigan, A. B.
Adrian College, A. B.
University of Illinois
Northern Illinois State Normal
Chicago Normal School of Physical
MR. CLARK L
Michigan State College, B'. S. ,
Olivet College, A. B.
University of Oregon
fpublic Speaking and Frencfvj
University of Colorado, A. B.
University of Illinois, A. M.
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Miss FRY i 1 Michigan State Normal College, B. S. i
KI-fame Economicsj If NZ
University of Michigan, A. B.
Miss HAYES -
University of Kansas, A. B.
fFrencb ana' Germanj
Nebraska Vfesleyan Conservatory
Northwestern Teachers' College
University of Michigan, B. S.
University of Michigan, A. B.
KI-Iistory ana' Latinj
Michigan State Normal College, B. Pd.
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A MR. LUSE
I Nlichigan State Normal College, B S
J University of Colo. Teachers' Colle
5' - University of Michigan
G-!,l,ju,jE Adrian College
A V fCommerciaU
Q Miss MARSHALL
University of Michigan, A. B.
wg Michigan State Normal College
University of Chicago
Aclrian College, A. B.
University of Michigan, A. M.
Adrian College, A. B.
University of Michigan
Michigan State Normal College,
Aclrian College, B. S., M. S., Sc.
University of Michigan
University of Michigan
Central State Teachers' College
Western State Teachers' College
O g M dowxnm ' - t I, I ,A 1, xl
E st H
Mr. Omar I. Hall was born in Toledo, Ohio. He attended
the public schools of Ann Arbor and later graduated from
the University of Michigan. He had been an instructor in
our Senior High School about twelve years.
Mr. Hall's kindly manner gained for him a large circle of
friends who feel that his passing is a personal loss. We feel
that his influence will not cease with those who knew him
personally. Our Heavenly Father called him to his eternal
home on October 6, 1929. We realize that:
Life at its best is but a fickle, silken tbread
Of uncertain lengtb. Its increasing Weigbt
Is beld by tbe unerring band of God,
And ere we realize tbe common fate,
Deatb snaps tbe cord, its burdens sink
Beneatb tlre levelled, dreamless sod.
But memories live, kind words forever burn
In tbe bearts of immortal souls of men
Wbetber tbe arc be sbort or long,
Loving deeds cannot be sealed by darkened WW!
For witb eacb returning, morning sun,
Tbese simple, kindly tbings become our song."
n.u,y C: C5
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'Did You Know That Af Q
Mr, Tripp completed fifty years of teaching in November, .19??9? He retires in
June of this year from long service in his chosen prOf6SS1011-
Both Miss Hayes and Miss Richard have travellednin Europe? U I
Mr. Luse is doing work at the University of Michigan this year in preparation for
an A. M. Degree? .
Miss Armstrong is the English critic for this Annual? D
B dd ho was with us last year is teaching in Eastern High, Detroit?
Mr. e ow, w , I M
Mrs. Cairns and sons lead a rural life during the summer on the Old l'1Or116 farm in
Mr. Hubbard intends to study at Northwestern University this summer?
Miss Buck will attend the University of Michigan during the period of summer
Miss Geraldine Milleris now Mrs. Waldron E. Stewart? The wedding took place
February 1, 1930.
Miss Patch has been in the Adrian Public School system forty-nine years?
Mr. C. H. Griffey has been with us seventeen years, during which time the school
system has undergone a decided change for the better?
Miss Leona Spielman was chosen to fill the vacancy caused by Miss Miller,s resig-
Mr. Whitney and Mr. Sweet are new instructors in Mechanical Drawing and Chem-
istry this year?
Miss Eggstaff came all the way from Cregon last September to teach in Adrian
High after visiting her mother there?
Mr. Reed taught science in Adrian Higli School before he was made Principal?
Miss Kidman taught Latin for live years in Moline, Illinois flocated on the Missis-
sippi River, ?
Miss Carlson intends to teach recreation school in Chicago this summer?
Mr. Kelly won his "NIH in track at the University of Michigan?
Miss Marshall is the chairman of the committee for the observance of the Vergili-
I anum Bimillennuim for the Third District?
Miss Hutchins in company with three other teachers of the state is planning to
I spend several weeks in the west this summer?
NI1SSREiIg1iWgil?have charge of a dining room at a summer resort at ilbudington,
Miss Kinney toured the west last summer?
Vgaffeli isha Splanish-Wfar veteran?
iss euer e as c aperoned the girls on two Washin ton ' 'P
Miss Field had charge of the Senior Send-CH: this yefr? trips.
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FOOTBALL SQUAD i
Coach g ' M ---- H- ---- ---.E--,-, A EARL KELLY
Faculty Manager -4-- """""" R Em O' LUSE
Student Manager . ...- LAVERNE WOERNER
Assistant Manager - -- -'---""' -ALBERT SAVAGE
Captain b v-- -A,,Abb---- -.--,,-. P A UL SAUTER
5'f"aK OACH Kelly's call for football candidates was answered by about,forty
men. Among them were seven uVarsity A" men and six "AAA 111011
from the year before. This gave Adrian High an added amount Of
hope for the coming season. Practice started immediately after the
opening of school with the first game scheduled for September 20-
5 - l The early schedule gave the men a -little less than three weeks, for praC-
tice before the first game but they progressed rapidly in their knowledge
of football and soon learned the 'Ado' " and "don'ts" of the game.
h ' The annual Monroe game was played on the Monroe field. The Adrian team
was followed to Monroe by a large number of rooters from Adrian. Both teams
were in excellent condition and spectators witnessed one of the best games of the
season. At the end of the first half the score was 7-0 in favor of Monroe. At the
end of the third quarter it was 7-7. Monroe managed to put over another touch-
down in the last quarter while holding Adrian to a 13-7 score. Although Monroe
won they had to fight hard for their victory.
Adrian won four games, lost five, with one scoreless tie, scoring 87 points to the
OPPOUCUYS, 52- The boys gained more than the mere scoring-physical develop'
ment and good sportsmanship.
I E I H u u WLT we fp +5
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Much of the success of the Athletic teams was due to the splendid support
given by the students. The cheer leaders were the big factors in helping the stu-
dents to convey that spirit of enthusiasm to the teams. Theodore Kolz, Eadon
Tompson, Beth Lowry, Roy Olsen, and James Gibson compose the cheer leaders'
September 20 .............. Morenci .,..,..,.,.,........ O Adrian ........--- Here
September 27 .............. Ferndale ,.,,, ....... O Adrian Here
October 4 Blissfield .,..... ....... 6 Adrian . .--------- Here
OCf0l391' 11 ........,..... Wyandotte , .,,,,.. 0 Adrian .......---- - ----------- There
OCf0l3e1' 18 River Rouge ,,,,,,,,,,, 12 Adrian ..-------- Here
OCt0ber 25 Hudson .......... Forfeit: Adrian Here
N0Ve1T1l36r 1 .....,..,,,., Ecorse --,,,,, ,,,,,,,-,,, O Adrian ...-------- Here
November 8, .......,,.,,, Forclson -------, ,,,..., 1 3 Adrian ----------- - ------- ----There
November 15. .....,,,,,,,, Hillsdale, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 0 Adrian .......... Here
November 22 ...,..,--,,-, Monroe, ---, , ---,,,- 13 Adrian.. ---------- ------------ T here E
-- CAPTAIN SAUTER
RESERVES "AAA" MEN
Clair Shaler Carl Brautigan Robert Harkness Darnell Reyn0lClS
Robert Cairns Donald Clegg Robert Wood Oscar Curtii'
Robert Cottrell Lee VanAuker Allen Blouch Gordon Dic rnson
George Crossland Tom Simplcins .lean Jessup Gerald Lampson
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Paul, "Bill,,' Sauter, '27, '28, Captain '29.
Acting as quarter-back and captain during
his last year, he directed and led the attack
of the Q'Blue and White Eleven." His
punting and passing were consistent while
his smashing ogensive play was surpassed
only by his exceptional and outstanding de-
fensive play. He ranlcs as one of the best
backs ever seen on our gridiron.
Edward, "Rosie,7' Fisher, Center, '28, ,29.
Although "Rosie" was one of the lightest
men on the squad, he outwitted and out-
played his opponents during the season. He
was the second member of the Fisher family
to H11 the pivot position and his graduation
will leave a hole in the forward wall of '30.
Ralph, 'lBrute," Hill, Tackle, '28, '29. The
Njasper Flash" shone brightly throughout
the season. His game was brilliant at all
times. We won "honorable mention" in the
state. The place he leaves will cause
"Coach" a lot of worry. He graduates in
the Class of "30,"
Robert, Q'Toby,,' Retter, End, '28, ,29.
uTolDYu Played a remarkable game at his
P05iti0I1- A veteran tried and true is lost
When he graduates in the class of "BO,"
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Lyle, l'Hoop," Cole, End, '28, '29. For
two years "Hoop" has played a consistent
game at the end position, leaving a place
which Kelly will have a hard time to fill. He
is a member of the graduating class.
James, Q'Jimmy," Butler, Back, '28, '29,
uslimmyv was a steady ground gainer and a
sure taclclerg he caused our opponents lots
of worry. We shall miss him as he gradu-
ates this year.
Gifford, "Gig," I-loeft, Tackle, '29. "Gif"
was one of those steady, reliable men who
never starred but always delivered the goods
in the pinch. We are sincerely sorry to lose
Hoeft, but he graduates this year. I
Lewis, "Louie," Smith, Back, '29. ulsouiev
added much to the team through his excep-
tional ability to toss the pigslcin. l-le played
3 Steady game throughout the season. He
graduates in June.
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Cecil, ucecef' Sauter, End, '29. uCece"
played a steady game all season. He fitted
into the teamwork nicely.
Ben, "Sheik," Gillies, Back, '29, Ben was
the regular punter at the beginning of the
season, but was held down for a long time
by sickness. We expect great things from
him next year.
John, 'cjohnnief' Yaw, Back, ,29.
'Q-lohnniei' was a man 'p'Kelly" could depend
on to fill his position in the pinches. He
strengthened the team throughout the sea-
son and we are sorry to lose him. He is a
member of the graduating class.
Richard, "Dick," Sears, Tackle, '29,
"Dick" served as a utility lineman, gaining
the experience to help him show up well in
the regular line-up of '30,
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Kenneth, "Recl,,' Meeker, Back, '28, '29, j
"Red,' was always one of the fastest men on .
the field and his ability to snag the oval out
of the air was astounding. He returns next
season and should be a great help to Kelly.
Bruce, "Tuhhy," Thompson, Tackle, '29.
He played his position in a Way excelled by
few. Being a Junior he'll be back to bolster
the line of "30.,'
Edwin, "Eddie," Howell, Guard, '29.
Starting on the bench as a utility lineman,
Howell finished the season as an aggressive
and fighting guard, and should be a tower
Of strength next season.
,lack Thompson, Guard, 'Z9. A 'clbign
man on the team. I-le will return next sea-
SOI1. WOIflC W2lS F1116 at all tl1T1CS.
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jx T" OFFICERS
I WL" , Coach ---A-..q ,VV,,A,,,,,.....,......, ....-... E ARL KELLY
Faculty Nlanager--- ------ R' O- LUSE
Student Manager. ff4... ----- ' '---JEAN JESSUP
T x A - ...... .CLARENCE JUDSON
Captaln . ............. -
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE V
December -F ----- --4.4 l U ,,,,- ,,,.,.....,,.,................ 1 4 ---'---------'---- -Here
December 19 ,,----- W----.-, H udson ..,,,-M,E ,,,,,,,.,. 2 2 Adrian. 26 ................... .Here
Ula I January 10 -,,N, -4.,,,,. T ecumseh -,,,,,,,, .,,..,,.. 1 5 Adrian 14. ........... . ....... There
ji - January 17 ,,,-,4-- ,.,.,,,, M t, Clemens ,,....., ..,...... 2 0 Adrian. ....... ....... 1 7 -------..-.......... There
5 5 I January 24 ,,,,,, ,....... R iver Rouge . ..... .......... 1 9 Adrian 18. .......---- ----.... T here
l January 31 ,,,-, , , -,...,,, .Monroe ,,,,,,.,..,.- ....,,... 1 7 Adrian 32. ................... Here Z.
February 7 ,....,,. ......,. F ordson ........ ......... 2 1 Adrian. ....... ....... 1 2 .................... There
February 14 ....... ....... . Wyandotte ...... -- ......... 16 Adrian.-. ..... .......... 3 8 .................... Here 1
Qi February 21. ....... ........ R oyal Oak. ........ ....,,... 1 7 Aclrian. ....... .......... 2 3 ............ ...... . Here
February Z8 ....... ........ B irmingham .........................,.. 19 Adrian. ....... ....... 3 8. ...........,....... There
3,15 'If Q
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46-LL-Jw DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
. March 7 ........ ,....,., B ye
March 3 ---------- ----,--- C Oldwater ---.- ......... 2 6 Adrian. ........ .......... 2 3 ..,....,. at Hillsdale
J March 13 '------ -------- H Owell ---- 4--- ----+----- Q - -------......... 31 Adrian, ........,,-,,--,.,,,- 32, ---,,, ,at Ypsilanti
f 3 overtime perioclsl
3 March 14' '--"--4-' ----'--- D eafbofn A -------- --....... 1 9 Adrian 28 ,,-,-. at Ypsilanti
March 15 """' ------- - Coldwater ------ -------... 3 0 Adrian. ...... ...,....,,, 1 9, .,,,,,, at Ypsilanti
Opponents .................. ........... 2 86 Adrian Tl
Jedi Tompson A ,,,,,,, H -----.--
James Gibson ,..M,,--- ' S """" Guarg ' gr
J y ' George Crossland ,.,.-,--,- """"" cg ward 3
V-A K Oscar Curtis r.-.r------ b A4--- '--'-""""' -'-""" ' u at
Ffed9l'1Ck Krueger -----h T -------------'- ---- G uard
Roy Schultz -,------ ' """" Center
Clair Shaler .-,-- n """"' Center '
Robert Cairns ,--.x- """ F orward
Richard Hoben ,.-,, --------- - Forward
- f 7 V V YV' 'k..1x A A
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UQ 1 1 'Ill ln! we ---1 7 En 1 1
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Jl Nfgiwp BOUT 40 men responded to Coach Kelly,s call for Basketeers. Among 1 .9
i this group were six letter men of last year's team. This group of six
'A NY with the rest of the recruits, promised a very good team for the comingi
fpfig., 5 175- '
season.. One of the first team players later dropped out for other School
Y A-1 activities.
L, W .323 The first game of the season was played on our Own floor with
Blissfield and it ended with Adrian on the long end of a 24-14 score,
The next game was with Hudson and was also played on our Hoof, Adrian
won by a 26-22 score.
The third game was after Christmas vacation and was played at Tecumseh.
Tecumseh won after a close game which ended with a 15-14 score.
Adrian went to Mount Clemens where another close game was played but
Mount Clemens won 20-17.
The next game was scheduled with River Rouge and was played on the River
Rouge floor. The final score was 19-18 in their favor.
The next game was with Monroe, our old rivals. The game was played on the
Armory floor. Adrian came out of its losing streak by defeating the Monroe
players with a 32-17 score.
Another game was played on the Armory floor with Wyandotte and was won
by Adrian with a 38-16 score.
Royal Oak was played next on the Armory floor. The game ended in a 23-17
victory for Adrian.
Adrian drew a bye for the first round of the Class B District tournament at
In the second round of the tournament Adrian drew Coldwater. After a fast,
C1086 game Coldwater took the lead in the last few minutes of the game and W011
with a 26-23 score.
The defeat by Coldwater did not eliminate Adrian from the Regional tourna-
ment at Ypsilanti. Adrian played Howell in the first round and won by a 32-31
score after three overtime periods.
In the second round, Adrian defeated Dearborn by a 28-19 ViCf0'-'Yi D
Adrian then again played Coldwater for the Regional ChamPi9nSh1P' Adnan
again lost to Coldwater 30-19 giving Coldwater the ChampiO11ShiP'.
Adrian had a successful season in basketball as the sCO1'CS indlcate'
I .:x'- X
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Clarence Judson, more commonly
known as ujuddiev earned his third "A"
in basketball as captain of' the Varsity.
Njuddiev always played a brand of basket-
ball of the highest calibre. He was an
able and well-liked captain. Coach Kelly
loses a valuable man through M-Iuddie's"
graduation in June.
Paul "Bill" Sauter played a steady
brand of basketball throughout the sea-
son. l-Ie fitted Well in the cooperation of
the team. He also graduates this year.
Laverne 'lStretch" Woerner, was the
ladies' man of the team. This was
"Stretch's" second year on the team.
Woerner was not only a big man in size,
but also a big man in action. The High
School loses "Stretch,' also through grad-
Lewis Smith, although small in stature,
was a big cog in the Adrian machine.
Lewis is a two-year letter man. I-le is a
versatile athlete, playing basketball, foot-
ball, and baseball. He graduates this
Floyd "Red" Murphey was the South's
OHIY addition to Adrian I-Iig-h's Five-
uRed,' returned in his Senior year from
Knoxville, Tennessee. He graduates in
Jean Jessup as manager, was a valuable
factor in the success of the basketball
season of 1929-,3O. Although Jean didn,t
play, he was of infinite service to both the
team and Coach Kelly. The High School
loses a very active man this year because
Jean graduates in June.
Edward "Rosie" Fisher, played regu-
Iarly at the first of the season, but was
later taken ill with scarlet fever. This
handicapped him during the rest of the
games. He is also a member of the Class
Ben Gillies, captain-elect, will be back
next year as the nucleus of Kelly's coming
"Five" Great things are expected of
Bennie next year as he has already won
two letters in basketball.
Robert "Bob" Cottrell, was a freshman
and he played his first High School
basketball this year. In the future he
should make us a most valuable man.
Donald "Don" Clegg, also a "frosh,"
Played his first Hi-School basketball this
year. He too should make a good man
for the High School.
il 5111 11
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V-Q-+ CRUSS COUNTRY TEAM
55. oFF1cERs D WHITNEY
we-:L-Q ggaillg 4--"- --bn i ----------,---- -.-,,.,- , , LAVERNE WOERNER
Maiagegw-Q ,,,,,,, -ANDREW SLAYTON
Captain-Elect... .---- - ------- """"' HERMAN HILL
NW":':N'1 I-IIS is the first year Adrian High School has had a Q'Cross-country team."
at About 20 candidates responded to Mr. Whitney's call for cross-country
runners. Of these only two had ever been in competition. befO1?C-
QLWIUHHQSSS Training started about the first of Qctober, giving them nearly s1x weelCS
of practice before the first schedule meet. -
The first meet entered into was the regional meet for Class B, at
Fordson on November Zndg Adrian took fifth place. Only the first four teams at
the meet qualified for the state meet.
. The next contest was the Southern Michigan League Meet at Ferndale, NO-
vember 16th, in which both Class A and B teams competed. Adrian took sixth
The next meet was with the Monroe team and took place between halves of the
Monroe-Adrian Football game on November 2Znd. It was won by Monroe, 18-39.
' Captain "Stretch" Woerner proved himself to be one of the most consistent
men in the state by taking fourth, fifth and third places in respective meets. Pfister
took twelfth place at the regional meet but was out the rest of the season because
of mumps. Much is expected next ear of C ' - l
y aptaln e ect Hill, Pfister, Schultz, and
I'-lowe. Oth ' ' '
ers to win their letters were Snyder and Slayton who graduate this yeaf-
Knepper and Davis made up the balance of the squad.
lglllllgllgallallgl E . .E
C- Shalef. .,,,-,-,---- W---4-A.'----'v-'-'-'-----'--'---.- v--'- ------,-- C a t Cher
C' H9ffma11- -----4--- --,........................,.... ............... P i tcher
R' Hill ------ -------- ............. F i rst Base
L' Smith' -------- - ........ Second Base
R. Cottrell .,,,,,,. ---------- n Short Stop
H- Dusseau. ...,,.,.,, -n-.--- T him-1 Base
A- Remharr --------- ....... C enter Field
K I I
F' Refnharr ...... ,,4,.,,,,,,A,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,.,.,,,,,, L 9 fr Field
B- G1ll19S.,. .-,----, ,-,-w-, I g -.-',-q' Aq.---.--- - --'--- g ..-4--q-4-.--- --"-----, R ight Field
RESERVES ' '
A' Howe Frederick Kreuger D. Clegg GCOFSC Gfuel
H' Reed H. Gregg M. Ryznar Richard Sears
W' Beebe R. Gregg G. Whittimore
' R. O. Luse ,, ,..--.------- -------- - M ------'--A------ I ---.--w-- ,,,,, , -- Coach
N0 regular Captain
Ralph Knepper -------'M- -g--- M -'---q,---,,-.-- g --M,,--'--- ,,,,,,. , Manager
D SCHEDULE Pl
ate O GCC
April 15 ,,----'- D Tigigigli h ,--,--- fposrponecll Here L
Aman. ..V.c.. eifmaaw ..cc . ,ff..r...f.. ...----f--,, ---E-- Ibm
April 29 --.-.... .l....:,Blissfielcl ..... --------- --------- - - - There
May 3 -----'-- .,.,. Fordson .... . """" Here
May 6 ------- H --qi Hudson Vh----- ...----- H ere
May 10- ------- ......... F erndale .... """' ,Eire "
May ..... .., .---,'-'4- Tecumseh -,-,- """' T here
May 17 -------- ,,,l,-,, , Royal Oak .... """ There
May 20 -------- ,, ,....... Hudson ......... """' H ere
May ......,, H -.---' -YECOI-Se ,-------- "'-" ' ere
June 6 ----- -......... - ...,, , .,-,,-,,,,-,,l,,,, Monroe .. .... . .........- ------- A ----"" """' """"' ""' T h e r e
. . 2 l
wh lieafly thlrty men came out for Baseball th1s year. Among these WEEE Sevxii
' O ad P1aYCCl last Year. Favored IJY fair Weather they get mia amzsghav-
in gsm of Pl'-HCt1ce before the flrst game. A schedule of about twe ve g
8 een arranged, a good season was looked forward t0-
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Robert Wood Lee VanAuker Clarence I-Iarwiclc
Edward Hohler Robert Retter Gerald Lampson
Q gf TRACK TEAM
L. Woer11eL' A. Slayton M. Pfister
K, Meeker G. Crossland R. Davis
C. Kishpaugh R. Cairns Tompson
lst meet-Nlichigan Interscholastic .r,........., . ....-.. .. .,,,,,,. May 9-10
Zncl meet-Regional at Ypsilanti L -..,.,.,..........,,,,,, ,, ..,. ,,,,,,,,- , May 17
7 3rd meet--State Meet fplannedj at Lansing. ..,,- -----,-,.. M ay 24
4th meet-League meet at Fordson t.,,,.. ,,.,.,,... . ,.,,-,----,,,,,-,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,x,-,-,,,,-,. June 7
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There are also
Royal Oak. ........ .
P0ntiac -,,- -.--4
Grosse Point .o,,, ..
'Eh sig' 'QE5 25,2 'gg
Merrill Mills Roy Olsen
some promising freshmen o
. .,.,f.. .April 30 ,. ..
. . May 2
Nlay 5 .
.. ..lVlay 7...
,May 12. ..
May 14 .
May 16 .....
. May 21,
ut. All Lettermen of last year
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The girls are working for athletic letters. Five hundred points must he earned.
by hiking, skating etc. and also by acquiring skill in various stunts and events-
Several girls will receive letters this year.
I- - may
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of the band, with their
have taken an
portant position in the community and school life. New players have been added
from time to time through the year. The band has played before numerous .pep
meetings, and assemblies, not counting the basketball and football games. It has
played at the Garfield and Lincoln grade schools. In October the band accom-
-Q., X pan-ied the Knights Templar to Ypsilanti for Field Day. October 21, they played
m the Edison Golden Light Jubilee Parade. On October 31, they played at the
Masonic Temple for the Masons. November 9, they played at the dedication of the
new college gymnasium. May 25, Ascension Sunday, they led the procession for
h K ' h
t e rug ts Templar. For the third successive year the band was selected the OPE1'
cial band of the Memorial Day Parade. They also accompanied the Knights Temp-
ar to mt for the annual conclave that was held there Their last a earance f01'
the school year was at the Commencement Day Exercises at the Armory.
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Igarriet Bean Cameron Hall Richard Paisley Virginia Sherman athryn Becker Marlc Hagerman Virginia Phillips Frazier Tubbs f---wx
Dorothy Eggleston Iola Munger
he Orchestra has added two string basses, and an oboe to its number this
he members Played for the annual Senior Play on April 23. On MaY Sth they
Played for the Art Exhibit which was held in the Senior High SCl'100l C0I'1'iC10 -
th ey have also aPPeared in the assembly many times and had an important gat
echristmas C01'lCCI't. They played for the Class Day exercises in June. IX Of
t eu meml3e1'S Went to Chicago to play in the National High SCl100l O1'ChCSt1'a
T , P is .
Mhey Were! Harriett Bean, Carl Brautigan, 'Edwin' Howell, Leslie KamPev
atthes and Helen Waite.
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BOYS' GLJEE CLUB
Harr Dusseau Alton Loop Robert Retter
Iilgnviiliiiuffiziliihipaugh Carl yFibiger Leonard MacKenzie Herbert Schutte
Norman Bailey Ralph Gregg . Charles Mills Herbert Taylor
Wilfred Barrett George Gruel Merrill Mills RiCl'1f:11'C1 Tolford
Thomas Beal Edwin Howell Richard Moore JHf3k.T0mP50n
James Butler Albert Howe Edward Nelson William VanOrden
George Crossland Keith Hawley Lloyd Ruesink Edward Whckham
Robert Cairns Hollis Ilcle Lewis Ruesinlc Kenneth Willett
Allen Cleveland Theodore Kolz John,,R0riClC Glenn Yeuttef
The Boys' Glee Club has improved rapidly during the year. They presented
before the Senior and junior High Schools an opera Burlesque of college life en-
titled "Cleopatra.', All of the parts were taken by boys and the- performance was
very successful. The story is as follows:-
William, a student is lamenting the fact that Cle h
, opatra, is sweetheart, is receiving at--
tentions from so many other men. He decides to disguise himself as a ghost in order 'CO
frighten her lovers away. When "Cleo" is making merry with a large group of students, in-
cluding Antony, the football hero, the ghost appears and all take flight. One by one Pompey,
Antony, and Caesar are interrupted while having a tete-a-tete with "Cleo,z' by the sudden ap-A
pearance of the ghost. In despair, because of "Cleo,s" being haunted, the trio die of grief
and "Cleo,' also in despair decides, 'iNought is left fo b ' ' " '
r me ut suicide, and, upon being
threatened by the students, attempts suicide. The Ghost intervenes, reveals himself as William.
and claims "Cleo" for his own. The trio of dead suitors, put out by "Cleo's" failure to die
with them, come to life with many sighs and all join in the happy outcome with the final chorus..
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Cleopatra, a mod ' d E
1 , Smile SYPUHYI C0-ed, engaged to Wfilliam ...,.,.. .... L Ewls RUESINK
Wllllam, fi student, alias Clie Ghost of Tut ,-.,M-A-M--.-g-.---,--V- A - -g--- THEODORE KOLZ
Antony: 3- College football hero, in love Cleo ,-,,--,---. N- an ---.- I-IARWOOD COVELL
Pcrnpeyp a Calnpus uSl16ilC,,, in love C190 -.--.--- w.P---, --------- V I-I ERBERT TAYLOR
Caesar! an exflthlete, in love Cleo -,,,-,.- V, .,--. --,--w--,.- ------ --------V-.---,4---------' I L L OYD RUESINK
C The BOYSLGICQ Club appeared in general assemblies and in the State Music'
Omesf at YP?1laUf1- They had a prominent part inthe Christmas concert whiCl1
gli Pfesenliifdhln the Armory. They also sang for the County Grange meeting and
quet u ic was held in the Presbyterian Church and they appeared on Com-it
mencement Day at the Ar
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SENIOR GJIRLS9 owe cum
Besid-CS appearing numerous times in the assembly, the Senior Girls' Glee Club
Sang in the Methodist Church once during the winter. They had a very impOrfa11f
part in the Christmas concert and in the spring at the preliminafies of the State
Contest in Ypsilanti, they won first place. On May 2, at the finals in Ann Pf1'l90f,
' they Won SCCO11d place. Three of their members were sent to Chicago t0 S1118 ln the
National High School Chorus, composed of Music students from all OVCI' the United
States- The Club also appeared on the Commencement Day program-
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xnf-'iw' ROBABLY one of the best operas ever presented by the Music Club was
4. - , .
Q' given March 7th at the armory, with a capacity house. This Opera,
"Dorothy,,, a very clever English comedy in three acts by Alfred Cellier,
'Cdl' - t attracted much attention. The chorus and solo numbers were worthy
of much praise. The play itself was very colorful and the costumes un-
ifwil usually charming as they were representative of the 18th century.
The play centers around two young ladies, Miss Dorothy Bantum, Squire Ban-
tum's daughter, and Miss Lydia Hawthorne, Dorothy's cousin, who, in search Of
some pleasure, decide to masquerade as peasant girls of the village. They meet two
young gallants, Geoffrey Wilder and Harry Sherwood, who are seeking to avoid
Lurcher, the sheriff's officer because he is endeavoring to collect a debt from them.
These two gentlemen immediately fall in love with the girls.
Geoffrey Wilder turns out to be the nephew of the Squire and comes to Chanti-
cleer Hall in the hope that he may obtain money with which to settle his debts. The
Squire tells Wilder that he will provide the necessary funds if he will consent to
marry his cousin, Dorothy Bantum. This, declares Wilder, who has never seen his
cousin, he will not do because he has fallen in love with someone else. When the
Squire orders the young lady to appear, Geoffrey turns to Dorothy, who again is
dressed in her peasant costume and is led before his uncle. In great astonishment,
which turns into mirth, the Squire informs Wilder that, after all,'he has fallen in
love with his cousin.
A pretty little subordinate love story which is woven throughout the opera and
which ends in a wedding, is that of Phyllis Tuppitt and Tom Stout. After much
persuasion, John Tuppitt, father of Phyllis and owner of Ye HopAPole Inn, finally
gives his consent to the marriage in a truly fatherly fashion. ' A
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Dorothy Bantum, daughter of Squire Bantum
Lydia Plawthorne, D0r0rhy'5 Cousin N -----
Goeffrey Wilder, Squire' Bantum's nephew, .....,.
Harry Sherwood, Wilder's friend 1, H ,,,.,,,
Squire Bantum of Chanticleer Hall
Lurcher, the sheriffk ofificefv --,-,--,,,
. Mrs- Proven, 3- widow four times over .-------,-,-
Lady' BCHY, 21 guest at Chanticleer Hall ,,,,, ,,
John Tuppitt, inn-keeper of Ye-Hop-Pole Inn
Phyllis TUPPiff, daughter Of Master Tuppirr
Tom Stout: 3 YO'-Ing man of the village ...,-,, L,
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SCENES FROM THE OPERETTA
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President ----.--- ,---,,-, A,,,,, , , ...... JAMES BUTLER
Vice-President. ..------- 1 "'N""' THEODORE KOLZ
J Secretary and TITEHSUFCY ------ -- """"" HARRIET BEAN
'f Chairman of Social Committee - -'--""" KATHLEEN CLOSE
X17 QW' Music Organization has again been one of the most successful and
Mg representative bodies of the school year. The credit of its success has
been due to the splendid efforts of Mr. Homer Hubbard. The activities
,jills-A of the various divisions of the club have been numerous and this year
QQ the organization was proud to send three girls to the National High
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EIW 'B School Chorus at Chicago:--Kathleen Close, first soprano, Dorothy
Savage, first alto, and Eadon Tompson, second alto. Also six members of the
orchestra were sent to the National High School Orchestra. They were:-Harriet
Bean, second violin, Helen Waite, second violin, Roy Matthes, first cornetg Edwin
Howell, second Cornet, Leslie Kampa, bassoon and Carl Brautigan, clarinet.
On October 10th the members of the Music Club gave a program and recep-
tion for their parents at the High School. The purpose was to show the parents the
new music room, which is a great improvement over the one that has been used in
Kathleen Close and Roy Matthes were selected as honorary members of the
Music Club and both appeared on the Commencement Day program.
The String Ensemble directed by Miss Scammon and composed of Rose Lein-
inger, first violin, Harriet Bean, second violin, Ruby Webster, viola and Geraldine
Rogers, cello have appeared a great many times in public. They played at the
Father and Son Banquet at the Y. Nl. C. A. and at one of the Exchange Club Ban-
quets, also at the Monday Evening Literary Club and at a banquet given by the
Peerless Fence Company. They entered the state music contest at Ypsilantiand
took second place in the preliminaries. These girls do not receive school credit for
their work. They do it for the joy of being in the quartet. Much praise is due
them for their faithful practice.
' The Junior Girls' Glee Club, composed of Junior and Freshman girls had an
Important part in the Christmas program, and have appeared in the assembly several
times. These girls after singing in the Junior Club this year will very likely enter
the Senior Glee Club next year. This Club has been one of the best Junior Glee
Clubs that the Music Organization has ever had.
El Ellen ml F
ATHl,ETllC ASSUCllA'll"llON v--4
President .,,,,,,,,- ,,,,,, . EDXVARD FISHER , sc'
Vice-President, ,-,,,,- ,,,., , ,CLARENCE JUDSON
Secretary .,--,,,-,, ,.,....... J OHN GREGG , l
Treasurer ,,,--,--- ......... R . O. LUSE Marshal -,--, A ----- H ----4----- -,,.,,,,,,,.... . LYL COLE
Football Manager ----.--qw4----,' U -,--, ,,,,, , , LAVERNE WOERNER l , V
A55i5f3f1t Football Nlanagefu ,,.,- - ---------- ALBERT SAVAGE
Basketball Manager ,-., ,,,--,V-- I - ----------- JEAN JESSUP
Baseball Manager H ,.,... ,RALPH KNEPPER ul'
This season for the Association has been one of the best among the last few
- b n a larger student
for athletlcs, there has 66
Years. More students have gone out M h f th
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attendance at games, ancl more victor1es won than 1n recent Years' unc .O- cl
- . , 13 an
Credit for thxs successful year can be attmbuted to the oH:1cers of the asso.c1a.1on C1
' eet who gave the1r tune an
fo C0ach Kelly, Mr. Luse, Mr. Whrtney, ancl Mr. Sw
6ff0rt to make the season a notable one. Ll
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P eydem ........ D. ELEANOR SANTOSE
f D ,,... -.
Vice-President ..... . """""""" TREAT BET2
Secretary .,.A .. .... """' B ETH LOWRY
Treasurer """' R' 0' LUSE
Marshal g PAUL SAUTER
Manager ,..,..,... JAMES BUTLER
NW""1WV OratoricaliAssociation this year has enjoyed a season, the success
of which compares most favorably with that of previousiyears. Al-
though only one meeting was held, the constitution was revised and ac-
cepted, a tag sale was conducted, and the association letters were
5? W0 'S The debating team this year, composed of two freshmen and two
seniors-Ruth Smoclc, Cameron Hall, Helen Jenne, and Eleanor Santose--
will uphold the successful record made by last year's debaters. The team,
after winning three out of the four preliminary debates, entered the elimination
series of the Michigan High School Debating League. Besides these league debates,
about fifteen schools were met in practice encounters.
Ruth Smock, a freshman, and Eleanor Santose, .a, senior, taking first places in
the local declamatory and oratorical contests, respectively, represented Adrian in
the sub-district contests. At these contests Ruth placed first in declamation and
Eleanor second in oratory.
Adrian High School,s second venture into the field of extempore speaking was
more successful than the first. Eleanor Santose won first honors in the sub-district
contest after placing first in the local contest. Ruth placed second in the district
contest and Eleanor is preparing to enter the extempore district contest. i
Again this year the public speaking department, under the direction of Miss
EggstaH:, proved to be a most valuable asset to the Association. The members of
this department produced several plays and sponsored various projects, the proceeds
of which helped to defray expenses of the organization.
. Association letters were given to the following students: Helen Jenne, Ruth
Smock, Ethel Frank, Ila Sayles, Margaret Henninger, Rachel Beal, Kathryn Hen-
gmger, Arthur Corser, Allen Cleveland, Carl Eibiger, Cameron Hall, and Eleanor
Many of the students who so enthusiastically supported forensic activities this
year will be back in the fall. With their Su
from the entire school, the Association looks forward with hopeful anticipation to
the season of 1930 and '31,
pport and the expectation of suppOrf
3 swim g ii
ELEANOR SANTOSE Miss EGGSTAFF HELEN JENNE
RUTH SMOQK CAMERON HALL
N!-Yll'llUNAl, FURENSIC LEAGUE
President ,,,,,, ,,,,4,,,. A,.-.,,, , , N , U Y, , ,, 4,,,,A,, ,, ,,..,.. D. ELEANOR SANTOSE
Secretary-Treasurer ,.,,.,, ,, ,A ,., r, A,,, ,r v,,., , , ,. .. V .... . ...............---,--- RACHEL BEA!-
Adrian Chapter, Number 250, of the National Forensic League-an experiment
last year-has proved itself worthy this year of a permanent place among the organi-
zations of the school.
It has given its support to all public speaking activities and in every way has
endeavored to promote interest in forensic worlc. 1
Meetings have been helcl each month at one of which eight candidates were
macle members. These new members, upon whom the responsibility fOr next Year 5
SUCCess will rest, are Ruth Smoclc, Kathryn Henninger, Carl Flblgefi Allen Cleve-
Hand, Arthur Corser, Margaret lflenninger, Cameron Hall, and Ethel Frank-
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"GREAT IS JOURNALISMH
Editor-in-chief ---f---- - --'- r ---'-----9------- H --4--' - -- 99'-A9-----9 --------- ------ - ...- P EARL JOHNSON
Business Manager. ----.-- - -ff------ ........... L YLE COLE
Assistant BuSir1CSS Managers -b-- ---....... J AMES BUTLER
Aggociate Editor.---A -f----f - -'-- ........ P AUL MOORE
Associate Editor -... ..... . RACHEL BEAI.
Art Editor . ........ ..-.-... H ELEN R. SMITH
Society Editor ELEANOR SANTOSE
Athletic Editor ..-... ......... T HEODORE KOLZ
Assistant Athletic Editor ..,..... FLOYD MURPHEY
Music Editor ,. N.-....o. -.EADON TOMPSON
Campus Editor .t .. .A ....... BETH LOWRY
Assistant Campus Editor L ........ HENRY MILLER
Alumni Editor ........ ................. JESSIE KING
Calendar ...a. . .,.... ......... H ARRIETT BEAN
joke Editor , ..,.. CHARLOTTE HANOVER
Assistant joke Editor .... i. .t..... GORDON DICKINSON
Typist . .... ..,....... . ....,.... THELMA BAKER
Typist . . - ...,.,.., ..,,.. GLADYS ENGLE
Junior Editor .......t ..i,....... . LALBERTA FOLTZ
Freshman Editor V L . t.rt,i ...GRANT WHITTIMORE
1930-1 93 1
Edlfof-in-chiefm-so E p is EDWARD NELSON
BUS1ness Manager HOWARD MURPHY
ASSiStant B ' ' E, RALPH GREGG
T t ref'
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D ial ifiillilnllfgil
The Rotary "Rowdies" better lcnown as the boys who have "served" are pictured
above in full array.
These six handsome boys, Lyle Cole, Edward Fisher, Paul Sauter, Robert Wood,
Floyd Murphey, and Gordon Dickinson, have served at the noon luncheon of the
Adrian Rotary Club for the past three years.
During these hours spent there, numerous incidents have taken place such as,
Paul Sauter falling flat for the Rotary Club with six plates in his hands and coming
up with the grand sum of three fnot bad for Paulj. Another time through the
heroic efforts of our Robert, disaster was averted. when some falling plates hit a
Rotarian on the back.
But one sunny Thursday in the spring of "29" a policeman was struclc on the
head by a piece of ice gently uheavedn from the window of the Rotary Club. - In-
stantly there was a great turmoil and in the end the policeman came out victoriQus.
CAs a result 'tice throwing," as a pastime, has been discontinuedf.
During all these trials and tribulations they have spent many happy hours tO-
gether that never will be forgotten.
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T ' A Ev Q S Y ' 'ad
THE MANOEUVRES CF JANE - ., 'hhb pl,
1' b The Manoeuvres of Jane, a four-act comedy by Henry Arthur Jones, an Eng-
15 -I PlaYWf1gl'1f, Was presented at the Armory, Wednesday, April 23rd, with a ca-
The PIQY Centers around Jane Nangle, whose father finds her quite unmanage-
able, so he decides to put her in the care of Nlrs. Beechinor who has kept a young
lafl1CS School for six years. By so-doing, her father hopes that she will fall in love
gith lisorcl BapCl'1ilCl. But Jane brings her friend Connie along, who makes Lord
bgfc dd PFOPODC to her while Jane is off with George Langton, the lover who has
I1 a servant In the home, rather than be separated from Jane according to Mr.
Nangleis Plans- On Mr. Nangle's return, Jane skillfully manoeuvres her father
wh . . .
O even at last does not consent to her marrying George, but says if she is deter-
mined 'CO marry him, he will probably be present at the ceremony.
Jane Nangle--H ------ RUTH BEYER
Lord Bapchild ----.-,-- H NPAUL MOORE
G ' ---- - ---'--
C136 Langton '--'-- -- -... EDWARD FISHER
me Gage' "--'-- ...... THELMA BAKER
Lady Bapchild' 'H---'- - JANE HIGGIN'
Jervis Punsl-lon H 'h-4q---.-- J
- ------ - -----.-.,. EDWARD HOHLER
r Nangle' ""- ......, EDWARD MACK
Pamela ----- M----N--------.--
MTS- Bostock ---4--
MISS Bosroqlq .------ D- hunh - I
Sir Roberr Bowater-,mm '-
. ...... HELEN HYDER
G ......, r.... . TREAT BETZ
mnddaughtef ------ - ...... BARBARA SMITH
Mr, Powsy ..., - ....... HENRY MILLER
Mrs. powsy -,-N,--,- ,, ,,,.,.,.,. .RACHEL BEAL
Miss Todd ..... --------
Maid ......., -.
Business Mgrs- ------- ------ ------- A---- -
Electrician ....... -
Properties. ..... --
-- HELENA MINSTER
- ELEANOR SANTOSE
,,.,. HELEN JENNE
Stage Manager..-, .T ..
T A Pvt T
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Fl JTURE FARMERS UF AMERTCA
xiii, . A ,,,..... ROBERT SMITH
President, .....f . .....-- L R
P-5-1' Vice-president ---- ------- """"' L 0 YD UESINK
Secretary. ..........-- --
Treasurer.. - ,,,,..... RICHARD SEARS
Reporter.,--M ,,,,...,. .LEWIS RUESINK -
Adviser A- ...A.,.. .Mm CLARK
Ll grazing "Future Farmers of America" is a national organization of high
school students enrolled in vocational agriculture. This organization
was started in Michigan two years ago and at the present time there are
over sixty-four local chapters in the state.
The local club has been known for the past six years as the Q'Ag
"'4' " S ...fi '51 . . . . -
2 N00 li Club,', but this year the members decided to Join the "Future Farmers of
America." In January they elected officers, received their charter and a pro-
gram of activities for the year was planned. The 4-H Club members of Lena-
wee County were guests of the club in January, and on March 12 was held the
first annual Father-and-Son banquet with E. E. Gallup, State Supervisor of Voca-
tional Agricultural Education as the principal speaker. The state contests were
held at East Lansing on May 1 and 2 and Adrian was Represented in both the Pub-
lic Speaking Contest, and grain and live stock judging contest. The winners of the
state contests will represent Nlichigan in the national contests which are to be held
at Kansas City next November.
The organization is a live one numbering seventeen members. Its aim for next
year is to achieve greater results by means of which' we can be of larger service to
our school and to our community.
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E.f"1N'ffHE world is paying tribute to one of its Master Poets this year. Exten-
gk sive preparations are being made to commemorate the two-thousandth
anniversary of Virgil's birth on October 15, 1930. While European
,CJ ' ' 'if . . . .
ggqlllwkgg countries are celebrating in various ways, the schools of the United
States have planned plays, pageants, and lectures for the occasion. An
international Virgilian Cruise is scheduled to follow as nearly as pos-
sible the wanderings of Aeneas as described in the Aeneid. Thus, although the
people of Mantua, Italy, Virgil's birthplace, worship him almost as immortal, it is
not only they or even Italy that appreciate and honor him, but the entire world.
The Aeneid, Virgil's greatest work, does not belong to one country or one age, but
to all countries for all times. It is not only a national Roman Epic, but has become
an Epic of all humanity with universal meaning. For nearly two thousand years it
has remained a model and inspiration which the subsequent writers of many coun-
tries have studied and tried to imitate. The noble theme and the high perfection
of the verse, and the lofty ideals put forth in the Aeneid have never been excelled
since Virgil's day.
Virgil's fame rests in giving expression to some of the highest thoughts and
noblest ideals of mankind. Everyone who has himself translated any of Virgil's
works marvels at the choice of words which make his verse so beautiful, and which
no translation can adequately portray. Virgil was well appreciated in his day, but
since then every succeeding generation has responded to his appeal to higher think-
ing. To every reader of Virgil, there is a great message of C0nSCi0US11CS5 Of the
Past, faith in the future, and the sense of duty, truth, loyalty, and beauty.
Instead of being dimmed by the ages, Virgil is almost as widely translated HS
CVC12 The Aeneid is a universal classic, translated by High School and College
, . . ,
students 1n many countries, that they may grasp the value of Virgil s great W01'k-
There could be no more just and happy tribute from one master to anothelr
than the following Ode, written at the request of the Mantuans for the Hlllefeent
Centenary' Of Virgil's death, by Tennyson.
Roman Virgil, thou that singest Thou that singest Wheat and woocllancfi h d.
llionis lofty temples rohed in fre, Tilfh and vineyard, hwe and horse an er '
llion falling, Rome griging, All the charm of all the Mufef
Wars, and filial faith, and Dido's pyreg Often flowering in a lonely word,
Lfmdffdpe-lover, lord of language I salute thee, Mantovan0, d b n
More than he that sang the Works and Days, I that loved thee since my ay egd 2
All the chosen coin of fancy Wielder of the statelzest medfuff
Flashing out from many 61 golden Phrase! Ever moulded by the lips of man'
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S t ber 3 Here we are back in old S. H. S. for another school year. Now
CP Cin "-
watch us work and slave for our beloved faculty.
September 5-No more changes in schedules. Why dorlat YIICSC FYCSMCS make up
their minds what subjects they want to take? 5
September 9-Money I Money l And more Money I Last day for payment ot
tuition. ' g , F
September 12-Seniors voted down trip to Washington. What S. the matter,
Seniors afraid to work? Mr. Griffey gave a little talk on Washington to the
September 13-Alumnae Day in Music Department.
Septelnber 19-During a pep meeting this morning several candidates for new
cheer leaders displayed their "wares" Roy Olson and Jimmy Gibson seemed
to be gifted with the healthiest lungs.
One and one half days off for the Fair. Whoopie l Lyle Cole promised to
bring Cleon back some balloon sqwakers.
September Z0-First Football game of season played with Morenci at Adrian.
Morenci, 0-Adrian, 19. Hurray l First game ! First victory !
September Z4-More monkey business. Election of Junior Class officers.
September 27-Football game was played with Ferndale. Ferndale 0-Adrian 0.
Our band made its first appearance of the season. They looked like a corps
of Hessian troops out for a walk.
September 28-Complimentary tickets were given to the students to attend the
Michigan-Ohio Wesleyan game at Ann Arbor.
October 2-Election of Senior class officers. No runs-no hits-no errors.
Monthly grade slips for September were given out. How bitter were some of
the disappointments l
October 3-First fire drill of school year. Fireman, fireman, save my child l
October 4-Home football game played with Blissfield. Blissfield 6-Adrian O.
October 12-Football game played with Wyandotte on a partly frozen field. Score:
Wyandotte 0-Adrian 6.
October 14-Dr. Howland of Adrian gave a health talk on 'QBody Poisons."
John Rorick's Boy Scout collection which he brought from England is on dis+
play in school.
October 16-New school song was sung at pep meeting. Give a rousing cheer for
Ted Kolz who originated it. ' ,
October 17-18-Whoops again ! Another vacation while the teachers hold a ren--
dezvous at Jackson. -
October 18-Home football game was played with River Rougel Score: River
Rouge 12-Adrian 6. .
Octob 2 - ' - -
er 3 Juniors selected their class rings. You have ver ood t t I niors.
y g as e, u
October 24-School closed last hour for the Edison Jubilee parade, Outside of the
rain, it was a good parade,
A Bi i1"'l't C " 5 Y e 4 .
lal is ri
3,, . ,. - ,, " e - ' - g ,AIR
October 25--Football game was played with Hudson. Hudson 18-Adrian 12. 4-1-
October 28.-Wlashington Groups are organized. Fine. Now we,re getting down
to business. October 31-Hallowe'er5-iSpooks ! Let no mischievous youth be put in the ujugn V T
for naughty wrong omgs.
October 31--Football game played with Ecorse. Score: Ecorse O-Adrian 12. K' -A
Oh boy l Talk about wet ! Umbrellas and hip boots would have been sold at ,..l 3-1-.cab 5
a premium at that game if some enterprising youth had had a tip from old
Mother Nature that there was going to be such a flood.
November 1-Cross country team went to Fordson for state meet. Adrian placed A
fifth in the contest.
November 5-Dr. Claxton gave a talk on "Diet and Dietingf, which was one of the
University of Michigan health talks. EU
November 8-Book inspection and general clean up day. Watch the dust and
papers fly. l
November 11-Beginning of National Educational Week. l,t
November 13-Visiting day for Educational Week.
November 14-Oh boy ! Get a load of this. Mr. Hubbard has received word that
the Adrian musical groups will now compete in Class B. liiil
School Opportunity clay.
Debate with Monroe at Adrian. Adrian won the debate by a unanimous deci- 3?
sion, which counted four points. MQ31 '
November 15-Health Day. Ralph Hill and Harry DeGoode washed their ears to F-31-at
celebrate Health Day. j----'r .
Hillsdale 0-Adrian 25. Hurray for the football team l
November 19-High school attended Croswell in a body to see tuberculosis pictures
and to hear a lecture given by Dr. Root.
November 20-Washington Groups have started their deadly bombardment of hot L '
dOgs and candy. Heaven pity "us" poor students I
Dr. Westgate gave a talk on "Exercise and Rest." E
November 22-All set for the big game? School closed at noon tO gO re the
annual football game with Monroe at Nlonroe. Score: Monroe 13--Adrignlg.
Has everybody tried the new pencil machine put in the hallbby one O e
November 23-Blame Group 8 for installing the new weighing machine in the hall
to haunt and worr oor over-wei bt u ils.
Y P Z P P
November 26-Substitute football team won from Junior High team. Score: 19-EO.
nt to et
November 28-Thanksgiving. Now for that turkey. Wluat Cl0 You Wa
that Lewis Smith comes back to school with a turkey leg in his Pocket?
Diiemlgef 2-Beginning of basketball practice. Won,t
em er 3-Seniors decided to wear c21PS and g0wns at commencement.
f d in these outfits? TrY to
som . ,
. C O our Seniors look just too "cute', for wot S
1m ' at
2181112 Pete" Betz so dressed. p 3
member 4'Music Club elected officers for the year. L:
-T-kr-, fl 1
H6 5 Lal ! fii?1lliiliallE1
ff Y ilanti for second debate of season. Adrian
December 5--Debating team went to ps
won all four points in the debate-
D mba 13 Basketball game played with Blissfield. Score: Blissfield 14-Adrian
ece r -
D mber 18 Dr 'XWitte gave some interesting readings from two of Shakespeareis
ece '-' - 1 '
Plays "The Nlerchant of Venicei' and "Macbeth.7, His dramatizations were
so realistic that Beth Lowry claims she saw the dagger. ? ,
December 20--Two weeks vacation for Christmas and New Year S- Won t We have
fun? Basketball game was played with Hudson. Score: Hudson 20-Adrian
December 29-Washington Groups are selling magazines for the Crowell Publish-
January 7-Basketball game played with Tecumseh. Tecumseh 15-Adrian 14.
January 9-Those canal boats of Eddie Mackas certainly did a fine job when they.
tracked tar all over Sr. I-1. S. Eddie claims it wasn't because his feet were so
big, but because of the fact that the tar was of such sticky consistency.
January 10-Debate with Albion. Albion 2-Adrian 1.
January 14-Changes and elections of new subjects were attended to by the pupils
as the beginning of the second semester drew near.
January 15-A breakfast course of coffee and doughnuts is now being served in
Room 16 by Group 2. There is no need now for under-nourished and puny
January 17-Mt. Clemens was our opponent in basketball for this week-end. Mt.
7 Clemens 20-Adrian 17.
4 January 20-English opera called "Dorothy" has been selected as the glee club
,Ma presentation for this year.
ii January 24-Basketball game with River Rouge. River Rouge 19--Adrian 18.
Debate with Fordson. Adrian won all four points in this contest.
E January 29-Seniors selected their invitations. I 4
.3 Two young members of the Senior Class displayed their pugilistic ability over,
I regret to say not the teacups, but over the coffee cups. And what beautiful
g A "shiners" both of them carried around for days. Possibly in late years the
names of Wood and Cole may be classed with the greatest fighters of all times.
January 31-Monroe basketball game. Monroe 17-Adrian 32.
Music "A's" were awarded at pep meeting by Mr. Hubbard,
Group 2 gave a dance after the Monroe game. I
X February 5-Seniors chose number of invitations which they wanted.
5 s 1 v 'First grade slips for second semester were given out.
F b - . .
e ruary 6 Margaret Foltz was chosen as valedictorian and Doris Smith was
chosen as salutatorian by faculty,
Ilielgruary 7-Fordson basketball game. Fordson 21-Adrian 12. ' A
. e ruary 12fMemorable day! Abraham Lincoln's and Sanger Punches' s Birth-
F b - '
C rllary 13 Sickle contracts were put on sale by Sickle staff. Several members
UQ 1 llill lEILY4a1.gls'I l EDI lr 3 il
- " il 3 1, , A sa.
f . , 3 f A "1" 1
o the staff presented a little skit called "Tragedy at Home.,' Moral f l - il- wi -1-Li
Don7t leave school without a contract for a 1930 Sickle. O P ay-
Debate with coldwater. Coldwater won unanimous decision. February 14jBasketball game with Wyandotte here. Wyandotte 16-Adrian 38. ll
The Adrian team knows its stuE when they are at home. - W .
February 18-Ted Kolz tells us that he is planning to be a chiropodist. The only K'
trouble with that is, the chiropodist doesn't work his way up. He starts at the :AWA-
foot and stays there. l l
February 21-Dedication of new silk Hag in the assembly room. Lastnhome basketball game was with Royal Oak. Royal Oak 17-Adrian 23, 7?-4
Representative from the B. and O. Railroad showed pictures of Washington
to the Seniors who are making the trip. ' "
February 26-During general assembly a little skit from the opera "Dorothy" was "iq
shown. Looks pretty good. Q
February 27-General assembly to hear broadcasting of National High School E3
Orchestra at Atlantic City.
Football letters were given out by Coach Kelly. 11 never saw so many ublush- Weill ll
ing bridesv in all my lifel. ' Q , Sligjdl
February 28-Another skit of opera, "Dorothy,' was shown. Student tickets for
opera were sold by music club members.
Adrian and Birmingham played a basketball game. Birmingham 19-Adrian
. Some ba ketb ll te h ve. 1"-
39 s a am we a
MARCH p 'J'
March 3-Local declamatory contest was held today.
March 4-Second payment of Sickle contract due today. Steer clear of Mr. Luse
if you don't want to part with your coins. A
First meeting of Senior Class Day Program committee. y
March 6-Senior High School closed this afternoon to see the matinee performance
of "Dorothy.', , - . A ,Q-
March 7-Opera "Dorothy" at Armory.
In basketball tournament at Hillsdale, Adrian played Coldwater. Score: Cold-
water 26--Adrian 23. Not so hot! D M .
March 11-Senior English classes attended the play, i'Lad1es of Cranford, glven
by the Womanls Club. 1 d n I d
March 13-In the first round of the regional basketball tournament, A rian p aye
Howell at Ypsilanti. Scorer Adrian 32-Howell 31' Talk about your excit-
A . . - ll
ing game! It took three overtime periods to convince Howell that we rea Y
had won the game. d , h D arborn
March 14-Another game in the district tournament was playe Wlt C -
Score: Dearborn 19-Adrian 28-
Tag da for the Athletic Association. More debts to be-paid.
Y . h fi l t
March 15-Adrian drew Coldwater again when We Played In t e state na S a
Ypsilanti. Coldwater 30-Adrian 19-
March, 183-Dues for the second semester a '
. . if " ' new suit.
grades. Just watch Eddie Fisher come out in a l
, t - I-1 need it!
Freshman intelligence test was given today' T ey
re now due and payable for all the
'+-f fl ' EV P
AEP 1 i ifwvlifl l a
Q if il
March 20-Interclass basketball game was held in the gym FI'CShmC11 W011 flrs
March Z1--Students going tO S
were given a send-off by the high school. ' i . .
March 22..ROy Matthias had the honor of being first cornetist in the National I-hgh
S h l O hestra. I
Marclf 22?-Scahdal and more dirt. A bigger and better Q'Blue and 'White Dragf,
March 27-"Razor" Fenton, an ex-convict, spoke here today. His subject was
Chica o to participate in the musical events there
"Does Crime Pay?"
April 3-Baseball practice has begun.
April 8-Students who went to Chicago gave talks in assembly.
April 9--J. A. Field, a worker of the Y. M. C. A. from South America, spoke this
April 10-Magician act sponsored by Group 5. Very clever presentation. W
First baseball game of the season was played with Tecumseh. In the first
part of the game Adrian, was in the lead, but an April shower came up and-
well, guess for yourself what happened.
April 12-District music contest was held in Ypsilanti. Girls, Glee Club took
April 17-Coach Kelly distributed basketball letters to basketball team.
Book inspection day. Ben Gillies tells us that this is the hardest way to part
with a dime.
April 18-Girls, Glee Club sang in assembly.
April 21-Senior writing test. With what results?
April 22-Some skits of the Senior Play were given in the assembly.
April 23-Senior Play.
May 2-Girls' Glee Club and String Quartet participated in state contest at Ann
Arbor. Girls' Glee Club took second place.
May 10-Student's prayer: Oh, deliver me from that terrible disease, Spring
May 21-22-23-May Festival.
May 26-Seniors go to Washington.
June 8-Baccalaureate day for the Seniors.
June 9- -Senior Send-off.
June 10-Class Day. It won't be long now.
June 11-And last, but not least, Commencement. They even had a diploma there
I for Pearl Johnson. Surprising, wasn't it?
une 13-Alumniuldanquet Day and Friday the thirteenth. So don't be surprised if
Nlargaret Hoisington swallows a fishbone at the dinner. Or may be Jim Bush
will fall into his coffee cup.
And now We Alumnae lfofmerly Seniorsj will close this diary of the school
Year of 1929.-30, and will leave a request that our successors continue this
calencl f '1
ar o simi ar events for the next school year
. ,-X,w -N ,T,
snr fx- A
'Cli n ' I i A 1 7 Wk' - ,
a yl P'
tl l ULts1Wl 1 6
. L V is-.S f r!
CLASS OF '27 A Anderson, Belle-Schwarze Ele ' '
Andrews, Lucile-Adrian Ctrlc, Adnan
Auchampaugh, Ellen-Michigan State Col-
Baker, Thea-Koph-Adrian .
Baldwin, Edward-Kenyon College, Gambier
Ohio ' ,
Bancroft, Gwendolyn-Teacher, Adrian
Township, No. 11 -
Barrett, Patrick-Page Factory, Adrian
Bay, Robert-Adrian State Savings Bank,
Beal, Hattie-Adrian College
Beekel, Elton-Adrian Township
Bellenir, Wayne-Morelands Oil Station,
Betz, Murldean-Office of City Service
Brazee, Lucy--Office of Smith's Wholesale
Bristol, Lillian- fDeceasedl
Britton, Harriett-Teaching, Detroit
Clough, Helen--Teaching, Macon
Comstock, Lois-Abstract Oflice, Adrian
Conklin, Leola-Line-O-Scribe Oflice, Adrian
Covell, Eloise--Adrian College
Criandall, Leonard-Cleary College, Ypsi-
Dailey, Dorothy--Teaching, Cadmus, No. 4
Daniels, Elwood-Adrian Township
Dennis, Kermit-Adrian College
Dreher, Ernest-Michigan State College of
Engle, Andrews-Lenawee Hotel, Adrian
Engle, Mildred-Adrian College
Fisher, Frederick--Adrian College
Gehringer, Claude-Sanitary Cleaning C0-1
Gibbs, Jewel--Lenawee Hotel, Adrian ,
Greenwald, Florence-Nu Way Co., Adrian
Griffey, Genevieve-University-of Michigan,
Gruber, Merle-Teaching in Palmyra, NO- 5
Gruel, Esther-City Service Office, Adrian
Guest, Genevera-St. Joseph College, Adrian
Hiftline, Henry-National Bank of Com-
H0119Way, Ruth-Teaching, Raisin Town-
ship, No. 2 1
Hutchinson, John-Fort Wayne, Indiana
Ikle, Clarence-Rome Township
ggigien, Cgrl-Miil-Eigan State gollege
I an, rnest- niv ' Mi h'
Joslin, Theodore-Adriaiiirsgblllejge C lgan
Kafer, Kathryn-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Kelly, John-Collegeof Mines, Houghton
Kennedy, Viola-University of Wisconsin
Kirk, Baldwin-School in Philadelphia,
Lash, Amy-Teaching, Dover Center, No. 6
Lelgjalicli-s0n,.Floyd-Junior College, Pasadena,
a 1 ornia
Lewis, Anna-St. Vincent Hospital, Toledo
Lloyd, Rowland-Adrian College
McKenzie, Edna--University of Michigan
Matgies, Nelda--Commercial Savings Bank,
McPhail, Ruth--Dennison College, Ohio
Morse, Leland--Cardboard Cutting Co.,
Near, Gladys-Knitting Mill Store, Adrian
Nicholson, Ethelyn--Dr. 'McKenzie's Office,
Adrian A A
Nicolai, Palma-College, Springfield, Ohio
Nixon, Madeline--Albion College, Albion
Osborn, Noel-Madison Township
Prange, Alvin-Lenawee County Savings
Bank, Adrian - U
Pruyne, Vaughn M.-Alma College
Raymond, Harold-State Normal College,
Y 'l t'
RayrI1?1iin3dT1Violet-School, Tarrytown, New
Y k -
Rehlgdrg, Janet-Mutual Oil Company,
Rogers, Laurence-State Survey Department,
'h, Al' -A ' 11
Sanrhtlow, Llsiise-Sgices Junior High School,
Ch l --Ad '
Scott, Claiiqifi-Dut1dliaii3's Tire Shop
Sears, Bernice--Adrian College a
Seger, LeMoyne-Rome Township
" E' -- 4
X Q, 1 f
, gn E:
f' 7.1 ' F - CSCCM "1 ,fr
f - ' flf L-9' BI ,g il
' , '5 4 If
TV t Il - W' lliiill ll ' W ffl? I I 'f e'- "I
- - ig -7 -" 1 . 1 7 IF"""4
g uv v 1. v r
I fl is
lil, -fi CLASS OF '27 fContinuedl
DI h Y -I nd VanDoren, Ethel-Morris 5 86 IOC Store,
Sh ', a ene- PSI? , '
Shipman? gertmde-Smith S Glieenhlci-lui h- Vafiiiclzgioileln, Kenneth--Adrian
Sherman, Robert-College of Mines, 0 S Wagner, Richardrl-Jniversity of Michigan
V-"4 S1 ton E h I Adrian Warren, Seaton-Marlc's Jewelry Store,
ayton' t e - Adrian
f '11, B -Cl l d . -, ' ' -
v .Eng-T3 Muarlg-iA' eaie Tea CO., Toledo, Wjbiillifiqihr, Margaret Fireside. Industries,
l S ielxiioan Hazel-Office, Girls Training William: Frances-Xwood 56 Wllllams' Te'
P ' cumseh
School, Adrian .
Octa Court House Adrlan
Staup, - 1
Sretten, Janette-Adrian College I
Sutton-Wood, Thelma-Albion, Ohio I
Temple, Bert-The-Short-Way Bus Station,
Tolford, Ardith-Adrian College
Wilson, Marian-University of Michigan
Wilson, Naomi-Citizens Light 86 Power Co
Woodruff, Lillian-University of Missouri
Yanlcey, Forrest-Grand Rapids
CLASS OF '28
Alban, Ethel-Cleary College, Ypsilanti
Aldrich, Gaylord--Kinear, Huebner Clothing
Allabach-Faclcler, Wilma Jane-Adrian
Allshouse, Marguerite-Tri-County Tele-
phone Office, Adrian
Angove, Thelma-University of Michigan
Armistead, John-J. C. Penney Store, Mon-
Atkin, Gladys-Teacher, Hudson Township,
Badgley, Gertrude-Smith Store, Adrian
Baldwin, Alice-Sweethrier College, Tenn.
Bales, Virgil-Bales 86 Son, Adrian
Bean, Emily-Adrian College
Bliss, Irene-Nu-Way Co., Adrian
Bly, Muriel-Knitting Mills Co., Dyersburg,
Bowen, Kenneth-United Electric Co.
Boydston, James-Hart Shaw Drug Co.
Brown, Melvin-Adrian -
Calhoun, Kathryn-Blissfield Normal
Camhurn, Richard-Cleary College, Ypsi.
Carpenter, Opal-Adrian Business School
Carroll, Frank-Radio Operator on ship
Chew, Margaret - Northwestern College
Climehf, Edwin-College of Mines, Hough
Colville, Ruby-Cleveland, Ohio
Cone, Weiden-Valparaiso, Indiana
C0tley, Clarence-Line-O-Scribe, Adrian
Dalfpn, Gweneth-Madison Township
Davis, Elsie-Adrian College
Dempsey, Russell-Lenawee County Savings
Dorner, Edna-Olivet College
Droegemueller, Esther - Line-O-Scribe,
Drummond, Mildred-Fireside Industries,
Evilsiser, George---Valparaiso, Indiana
Fitzgerald, Eleanor--Adrian College
Flynn, William-Toledo News Bee, Toledo
Francoeur-Carr, Marjorie-Muncie, Indiana
Frye, Richard--Page Steel and Wire Co.,
Gage, Susanne--Court House, Adrian
Gardner, Dale-National Banlcpof Com-
Garrison, Delmer-University of Michigan
Gillies, Mildred-Montgomery Ward, Adrian
Gohba, Virgil-Cincinnati Conservatory of
Goff, Carl-Toledo, Ohio
Hadden, Erma-Michigan Typesetting Co.,
Halstead, Lynn-Short-Way Lines, Adrian
Hanlin, Marguerite-Auto-Rad, Adrian
Harris, Leslie-Seger Graham Dairy CO.,
Higgins, Howard-Adrian College
Hodgki1'1S0r1, Virginia-Mutual Oil Of'l:1CC,
H0llOfNay, Clarenceflleo Plant, Lansing '
Holstlngfon, Stanley-Rosemead, California
Hoover, Tom-Adrian College
'N"N I Y -xT
+5 A B i is A -
:Isl lil Fm El
CLASS OF '28 fContinuedj
Huebner, Catherine-State Normal College,
Hunter, Marian-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Inglehart, Phyllis-Montgomery Ward
Jackson, Clifford-Mutual Oil Station
Jamieson, Marian-Ludington .
Jasper, John-Detroit -
Jessup, Olive-State Normal College, Ypsi-
Johnson, Birger+New York Central, Adrian
King, Thelma-Adrian Business College
Koske, Margaret-Marygrove College, De-
Long, Willis-Adrian ,
Mack, Vivian-State Normal College, Ypsi-
lVIalson, Virginia-Teaching in Rome Town-
Marrow, Donna--Foster,s Insurance Office,
Masten-Gier, Jane-Iron Mountain
McKinney, Cecil-International College, Fort
Merrill, Alfred--Adrian College
Meyer, Helen-Adrian College
Miller, Lucile-Michigan State College, Lans-
Montgomery, Margaret-Oberlin Kindergar-
ten Training School
Moore, Allen-Standard Oil Station, Adrian
Morgan, Arthur-Matthes Wall Paper Store,
Morse-Ellcey, Ethelyn-Grand Rapids
Mull, Glenn-Adrian State Savings Bank,
Mull, William-Adrian State Savings Bank,
Nye, Leora- Autorad, Adrian
Osterlin, Dorothy-Fireside Industries,
Peck, Marguerite-Ofhce of Henry Jewett,
Pfister, Lavaughn-Mutual Oil, Adrian
Pfister, LaVern-Adrian College
Philo, Hazel-Pierce's Ofhce, Adrian
Pixley, Helen--Beauty Parlor, Adrian
Powell, Eugene-Adrian College
Powell-Harsh, Leona-Franklin Township
Putnam, Lynn-Toledo, Ohio
Rouasffn, Seager-Screen Door Factor
Adrian , , Y'
Euesink-Baker, Jane-Franklin Townshipf
L1eS1n.k, Julia-State Normal College, Ypsi-
Ruesfflki Charles-Adrian Township
Ruesink, Frances-Adrian College -.
Ruesink, John-Adrian Township E
Salter, Leslie-White's iHardware, Adrian I
Scholl, Elwood-Adrian College
Schultz, Grace-Adrian College
Seager, Jane-Detroit - ,
Shadbolt, Virl-Shadbolt Market
Sherman, Isabelle-Teachingin Canadaigua.
Shierson, James-University of Michigan
Shober, Wilma-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Slayton, Elsie-Oberlin Kindergarten School,
Smith, Helen Lucy-Adrian College
Smith, Marjorie-Adrian College
Stange, Grindle--Tri-State Business Univer-
Stevenson, Marshall--Lenawee Hotel, Adrian
Swartz, Bessie-St. Petersburg, Fla.
Swift, Robert-Adrian College
Tausend, Madonna-Autorad, Adrian
Tilton, Russell-College of Mines, Houghton
Tyler, Ruth-Walper's Furniture Store,
Vaughan, John-Government Navy School,
Wagner, George-Sacred' Heart Seminary,
Warner, Kenneth-National Bank of, Com-
Warner, Helen-eCommercial Savings Bank,
Webster, Beatrice-Adrian Business College
Wellnitz, Marian-Teaching in Palmyra,
White, Florence-State Normal College,
Willnow, Wilbur-Adrian College Q
Wilson, Shirley-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Wooster, Lucia--State Normal College, Ypsi-
CLASS or '29 p
Aldrich, Maynard C.-Lenawee County Sav-
ings Bank, Adrian
Anderson, Alice-Tri-State Business School,
Anderson, Ferdinand--U1'1iV6l'SifY of Detroit
B b k, M ian-Adrian ' u ,
Bgbgggk, Waziirren-UniV9rS1fY of Mlchlgan'
, limi ,
, Q Ii: 4 .
CLASS OF 29 fContinuedl
B 'I , Edna-Blissfield Normal
Bghiziloft, Ella Louise-Adrian College
Beclc, Herbert-University of .M1Ch1gan
Becker-Frye, Thelma B.-Adrian
Beebe, D. Geraldine!-A2lA.Cll'1a1'1
B k 1, A h F,- rian
Bile? Nllgrigh Consola-Woolwvorth CO-
Bradislin Nlarie'-IVI3-YY Lee Beauty Shop'
Adrian I b h Ad-
B' ',,E'aet- rian
Biiici?nN.lrma: E.-Velvet Ice Cream Co.,
Brown, Marjorie Frances-Blissfield Normal
Brown, Marguerite M.-Tri-County Tele-
phone Co., Adrian
Bush, Clarence C.-Adrian
Bush, Alice Laura-Adrian I
Buske, Marie-Fireside Industries, Adrian
Butler, Ben-Franklin Township
Carlin, Frank-J. B. McAdam 86 Son,
Case, May-Blissfield Normal '
Casper, Kenneth W.-Adrian Purity Ice Co.
Caswell, Ethelyn L.-Blissfield Normal
Christodoulou, Christ-Ann Arbor
Church, Margaret I.--Adrian College
Cochrane, Marian-University of California,
Conklin, Orlena-Line-O-Scribe, Adrian
Cook, Carroll R.--Adrian
Coryell, Ruth A.-Bob Jones College, Lynn
Covell, Wesley V.--Adrian
Cultice, Dulcie-Adrian Business College,
Currin, Vincent-Adrian College
Curtis, Martha F.-Montgomery Ward
Damon, Verga--Autorad, Adrian
Derby, Maitle I.-Bob Jones College, Lynn
Dinius, Marie-Tri-County Telephone Office,
Drager, Richard E.-Adrian College
Dreschsler, Dorothy B.-Adrian College
Egan, Richard-University of Michigan
Ehringer, Eldon E.-Adrian'
Everiss, Jeanette-School in Gulfport, Louis-
Emert, Mildred D.-Coldwater
Foltz, Mildred Ines-Adrian College
Fibiger, Betzy-Tri-County Telephone Co.
Gardner, Alton L.-Mailcarrier, Jasper
Frost, Jane Renard-Adrian College
Gordon, Blanche E.-Tri-County Telephone
Grace, Katherine M.-Adrian College
Graham, Margaret Ellen-Adrian College
galil, Ihr-?:nxFa?Fi1res,ide Industries, Adrian
Haddgn Su- IS er s Book Store, Adrian
u , art-School in Lansing
Hamilton-Bailey, Ruth V.-O d
. g en Town-
gflififfff, Clifford-Croswell Theatre, Adrian
i t me, Helen C.-A. B. P lr
Hiftline, Lucile-Boy ScoutarO,fHPcieir1ZZlrian
1-1 , F dfAdrian
I-I3g5sirLucIiIe Marie--Bethany College, Beth.
any, W. Virginia
IfHand, Olen E.--Adrian .
Iveson, Annette-St. Vincent Hospital,
Jenkins, Anna Mae-Woolworth Co., Adrian
Jones-Erbright, Mary Elizabeth-Flint
Kells, Arthur-Lake Forest Academy, Lake
King, Earle W.-Palmyra Township
Kreuger, Clarence--Adrian Fire Department
Kuhn, Kholetta--Ofhce of Kuhn Garage,
Leininger, Earl-Adrian College
Little, Sheldon-Cadillac Motor Co., Detroit
Lutes, Ruth-Adrian College
Maynard, George-Adrian '
Maynard, Maxine--Miss Madeira's School
for Girls, Washington, D. C.
McComb, Virginia-University of Michigan
McKeighan, George J.-Adrian College
Merillat, Margaret H.-Tri-County Tele-
phone Co., Adrian
Merrill, Ann E.-Adrian College
Michener, Elizabeth-Holton-Arms, Vfash-
ington, D. C. '
Millikin, Jack-Wittenberg, Springfield,
Moeller, Ora W.-Adrian
Mulnix, Pearle-Training in Hospital, Kala-
Negus, Doris M.-Adrian
Nelson, George--Commercial Savings Bank,
Nicolai, Agness--Adrian College '
N icoline, Ruth-Harvey,s Boot Shop, Adrian
Norton, Chauncey-Adrian College
Osborn, Dorothy-Adrian College
Parker, Delila-Ferris Institute, Big Rapids
Patchett, Wendell T.4Adrian College
Phelps, Frank-Nu-Way Co., Adrian
Phipps, Stanley--Adrian Telegram
Pierce, Carrie Roberta-Hampton Rhoads,
Prange, Helen L.-Earl Christmas Office,
Prange, Marie E.-Office of F. W. Prentice
Co., Adrian -
Reed, Helen-State Normal College, Ypsi-
lanti ' '
Ranger, Alice E.-International College,
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Reinhart, Violet Lucinda-Adrian
Remus, Dorothy V.-Montgomery Ward Co.,
Ries, Earl A.-Dodge Radio School, Val-
Rochwell, Eloine-Blissfield Normal
Roekley Paul R.-A. 86 P. Store, Adrian
Rogers, Harry S.-Sparton Radio, Jackson
ROWICY, Howard W.-Michigan Bell Tele-
Phone Co., Detroit
I ill 5 El llll
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CLASS OF '29 fContinuedj
Scharer, Rockwell-Pasadena College, Cali-
Schmidt, Irene A.-Fireside Industries,
Helen Adrian College
Schuneclc, Charles-A. B. Park, Adrian
Sherman, Ruth E.-Adrian
Slayton, Helen-Oberlin College, Oberlin,
Spaur, Ethel J.-Knitting Mills Store,
eraldine Adrian College
Stanley, C1 -
Staup, Bertha-Blissfield Normal '
Stevenson, Joseph G.--National Bank of
Sword, Irene Lucile-Dentist oflice, Detroit
Towle, Veola R.-Blissfield Normal
Trotter, Ann J.-Training in Hospital, Pon-
Tulaelacs, Margaret E.-Adrian College
Turnwald, Silvera-Tri-County Telephone
VanDoren, Elizabeth--Adrian Township
Vedder, Byron C.-University of Michigan
Wagner, Frances Margaret-Adrian College
Waldron, Vivian L.-Fireside Industries,
Weldrick, Alberta M.-Adrian College
Wetherhee, Ray-University of Michigan
Whitcher, Emerson F.--Fireside Industries,
Wickham, Alice I..-Adrian Business Col-
Wiley, Marguerite F.--Tri-County Tele-
phone Co., Adrian
Willet-Green, Marguerite F.-Tri-County
Telephone Co., Adrian
Woller, Charles-Line-O-Scribe, Adrian
Wright, Gladys R.--Tri-County Telephone
Wyatt, Josephine E.-Adrian College
Yeutter, Dolores R.-7Rome Township
Younglove, Leroy--Citizens Light 86 Power
Younglove, Mary Alice-State Normal Col-
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1909 ee... ,930
The National Bank of Commerce
The Bank that Service'Built A '
We pay 3 71 interest on Savings Accounts and
46 on Time Certificates
Ofcers and Directors
C. A. SHIERSON, President A. E.. ILLENDEN, Vice President
W. H. sH1ERsoN,. Vice President c. H. LEWIS, Cashier
F. E. KANE, Auditor
J. W. HELME W. E. STEWART
C. L. ROBERTSON F. G. WESTGATE1
i l i
I-1-I Dumb: Did you ever hear a story so terrible that it made your flesh Crawl?
S' Dora: Yes, many a time.
Q .Gail Dumb: How did your feet look when they passed your face?
Mr. Luse: I thought I told you not to park here. Why do you do it?
i Student: Because of my belief, sir.
vw Mr. L.: Nonsense I Wfhadaya mean?
XQQ Student: I believed that you were at the other end of the hall.
I Our own advice to all shiny-nosed girls-if you want to be a "big shot" use lots
El of powder.
'f I l Young Man fdiscussing careersl: I'm going to be a surgeon.
jg - Second Young Man: Not for me. Too much inside work.
I He: Do you care for dancing?
lil She: No.
s-t-A He: Why not?
I She: It's merely hugging set to music.
He: Well, what is there about it that you don't like?
gi-'5-v She: The music.
O. Buss: Why is the National Biscuit Company financing an African expe-
J. Bush: They want to get some new designs for their animal crackers.
ISN'T THIS SO, FRESHIE?
i 3 Many a famous comedian spent hours racking his brain trying to devise some
laugh provoking outfit, while freshmen do the same thing without any effort.
OH-OI-I I A
Miss Green: Mr. Dickinson, what do you know about Greek syntax?
Joe: M'Gosh, did they have to pay for their fun too l
js: HOW,S THIS?
Ginny W.: John treats me with a sort of half aloofness.
Ginny H.: Well, half aloof is better than none l
I-IE ADMITS IT
Instalment Collector: See here, you're seven payments behind on your piano.
Bus Walker: Well, the company advertises, "Pay as you playf
Collector: What,s that got to do with it?
if Bus Walker: I play very poorly I
WE congratulate the Cradua
uw completion of their High School course. They
have the foundation laid on which to build
' SUCCESS and HAPPINESS C
ting Class on the
Work and we sincerely Wish them
Our Ojicers and Directors
C. G. HART, President P. DUNN, Vice President
J. P. LIBS, Cashier
W. M. SHEPHERD, Asst. Cashier 1... A. WALKER, Asst. Cashier
G. C. BOND, Asst. Cashier
J. T. MCKENDRY, Auditor A
W. H. BARRETT H. R. JEWETT L. W. SMITH
E. P. LAKE R. L. TAYLOR
3X Interest Paid on Savings Deposits' C
42 Interest Paid on Time Certificates
Commercial Savings Bank
of Adrian R '
l08-I I0 South Main - Adrian, Michigan
MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
, - ' ,
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I . I flr U' 3 V
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A Ls- P I: . J- If I? - .1 - BRN
, li.. ai PRICE oi: MoDEsTY
I I Little Floyd, Jr.. found a button in his salad. He remarked: I suppose it fell
E off while the salad was dressing.
WHEN MIGHT BEATS RIGHT
IS' ' Hank M. fopening his eyesfz I had the right of Way, didn't I?
Q -L-'-A Bystander: Yeh, but the other fellow had a truck !
ON THEIR METTLE
I , The master, to impress upon his pupils the need of thinking before speaking,
QW told them to count fifty before saying anything important and one hundred if it was
-Q very important.
Next day he was speaking, standing with his back to the fire when he noticed
several lips moving rapidly.
Suddenly the whole class shouted: Ninety-eight, ninety-nine, a hundred-
your coat is on fire, sir I
GIVE IT A NAME
Poor Golfer: Well, how do you like my game?
Eddy Mack: I suppose it's all right, but I still prefer golf.
THAT WOULD BE TOO MUCH
Trusty: I'1l do anything I can, Warden.
Warden: Well, don,t put yourself out.
We can't understand why Red is so popular when all the girls say he makes
THE FINE ART OF CONVERSATION IN THE YEAR 1930
"Listen, you big bohunk, I hope you have lumps in your potatoes and all your
children are radio announcers."
"Oh, ye-ahhh?" .
"Well, I hope your wife has adenoids and eats crackers in bed ln
PART OF "THE FLYER," JUD? I
Says He: I hear you were almost arrested for picking up a heavy rubber band
the other day- .
Says Helen: Yeh, it turned out to be a Ford tire l
"How did your friend Herman get so battered up?"
"Oh, just made a pancake landing."
Red: I've changed my mind,
Jean: Well, does it work any better?
Lenawee C ounty
"The Bank on the Busy Corner"
Old - Reliable - Conservative - Safe
fe 5 f"li.,J
T lei M il
'U' -ri He: That wasn't no lady, that was a stenog. .
Another He: Yes, heh-so that's the type you gO With l
.1l Stories about movie stars getting married should end with a comma.
,S N CUBA is A NICE CoUNTRY
Q31 Globe: So you don't like Cuba?
Trotter: Namf, I went into a restaurant there to get a glass of milk. The
I waiter didn't speak English, so I drew a picture of a cow, and the son-of-a-gun went
it--4 out and bought me a ticket to a bull fight.
R. Olsen: Come on out for a ride with me, Betty. We,ll be back before the
f-N intermission is over.
B. Olsen: Promise me that you'll not try to kiss me?
p R. Olsen: Aw-well, all right, I promise.
"fl I 'lu B. Olsen: Guess I'11 go with Ed, he wouldn't promise.
Max. Kelly: That is the Prince of Wales' new horse, Dandruff.
P. Robeck: Why do they call him Dandruif?
Max. Kelly: Because he makes the heir fall.
T. Baker: Here is a letter for you with a black border l
E. Fisher: Alas l My poor brother is dead I
T. Baker: How do you know? You haven't read it yet l
E. Fisher: No-but I recognize his handwriting.
Jim Gibson: May I have the last dance with you?
H. Million: You've already had it.
C. Judson: How do you know Evangeline was the first wicked poem in
H. Wagner: Why, doesnit Longfellow say, "This is the forest prime evil?,,
L. Nichols: I don't like the looks of that Halibut.
Fish Dealer: Well, Madam, if it's looks you're after, you had better buy Gold
E. Schneider: Are you going to college?
P. Sauter: Naw, me mudder wants to gimme a fair start in life.
R. Hill fdoubtfullyl : If you knew what I was thinking your heart would turn
M. Hill fwearilyl: And if you knew what I was thinking you'd be a little
O. Buss: The size of your bill makes by blood boil.
Dock Stark: That will be twenty dollars more for sterilizing your system.
Adrian State Savings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 5Z50,000.00
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
- Ojfcers - -
B. E. TOBIAS, President
R. H. WATTS, Vice President C. S. WHITNEY, Vice President-Cashier
F. A. PAULHABER, Assistant Cashier R. P. WATTS, Assistant Cashier
I - Directors -
W. O. HUNT S. W. RAYMOND CLARKE E. BALDWIN
B. E. TOBIAS C. G. WESLEY R. H. WATTS
C. S. WHITNEY E. E. TOBIAS 1 E. C. MICI-IENER
MAIN OFFICE BRANCH OFFICE
Maumee and Winter Tecumseh and Church
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-,Q Beth L.. Did you enjoy the concert you went to with Harriet last night?
1 Joe S.: Yes--her conversation sounds so much better with Strauss than it
does with Beethoven.
"Little,' Ken Nleeker: Gee, I've'busted me auto. '
'S' 'X "Little" Jack Tompson: My goodness I That's a calamity.
g 5-S-1 "Little,, Kenny: No it's Booick.
GIVE HIM HIS DIPLOIVIA
Mr. Tripp: What would you do in the case of a person eating poisonous
Floyd, Jr.: Recommend a chance of diet l
I know that I am humorous,
I love to entertain:
My jokes are keen and numerous,
My spirits never wane.
I fling a fruity wise-crack,
I am a female Cobb,
My fame for snappy comeback
Would make Will Rogers sob.
I've humor, I assure you,
Both luminous and gay:
I usually could floor you
With the witty things I say.
But somehow, when I really try
To turn my art to money,
For some uncanny reason, I
Can't think of anything funny l
Old Golf Member: Well what did you make it in?
New Member: Seventy-six-
Old Member: Very good indeed.
New Member: Yes, and tomorrow I'm going to play the second hole.
Stretch: Look here, waitress, there isn't a particle of turtle in this soup.
Waitress: Well, what of it? We have Cabinet pudding, but you wouldn't
expect to find Andrew Mellon in it, would you? I
Ralph H.: I once ran a mile to keep two fellows from fighting.
Eddie M.: Did you succeed in preventing the fight? E
Ralph H.: Oh, yes. He couldn't catch me.
Eddie F.: My friend isn't succeeding very well with his driving lessons.
Jim. M.: Why, what's the matter?
Eddie F.: He took a turn for the worse.
ann-nn-. , . ..a,..,..g.
THE omciar PHoTooRAPER or THE crassop I930
It has been a delight to make the
Photographs for this Year Book
and We sincerely hope that they '
are true impressions of the A '-
me METLER sruoio
OPPOSITE CROSWELI.. THEATRE
To the Class of 1930, Adrian High School: Ap 4
We Wish you all the success that can come to those Who are willing to work
to that end and give you this little quotation from Emerson to keep in mind:
"Show me a man who will do his task a little better than his
neighbor and I will show you a Well beaten path to his door."
Views of Landscapes
l I-land Colored Photographs
, Enlarging Small Pictures
Copying Faded Photographs I
Commercial Photography in General
lVletler,s Studio of Photogfaphy
f , .O e A ffsm B. 5
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I Q. S2 CJ .rt ' U 'M nf wide' 7, . 1
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I JJ' OWN UP, OLD TOP l
Hank Miller: I want something to wear around the dormitory when I go to
ff---gl Salesman: How large is your dormitory?
f ZH scfxtps AT HER BELT
I Wu , Thelma B.: You may not believe it but I said 'No' to seven different men
during the summer.
Harriet B.: Oh, I don,t doubt it. XVhat were they selling?
QW H161-LPRESSURE WoRKER
She: Don't you know there are germs in kissing?
I He: Say, girlie, when I kiss, I kiss hard enough to kill the germs.
l HERE 'TIS
5 The chief effect of love is to drive a man half crazy, the chief effect of mar-
!! I I riage is to finish the job.
My Johnny Jr.: Paw, why was Adam created first?
QI Johnny Sr.: To give him a chance to say something.
"""""'i COME AND GET 'EM
I Q To the victor belong the 'goilsf
Wai-" "I've got a Sherlock Holmth tooth," lisped Lily.
"What sort of tooth is that?"
Dumber: I hear that young Betz had a nervous breakdown.
Dumbest: Yes, among his high school commencement gifts he received a pair
of pink pajamas and a set of military brushes, and it wore him out trying to decide
3 whether to go to Harvard or West Point.
Mable: Let's buy a marriage license and get married.
Ralph: What, and give my right name in the Court House?
Doorman: Who's there?
Voice: It is I.
Ei, Doorman: No school-teachers allowed. I
Mr. Clark: What's your wife going to give you for your birthday?
Mr. Luse: I don't know what I can afford yet I I
Eadon T.-Pray, why the large handkerchief?
Wilma B.-For crying out loud.
He: What are those brown spots on your lapel-gravy?
:U Also a He: No, that's rust. They said this suit would wear like iron.
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ALWAYS SOMETHI G NEW AND
F OR THE DISTINCTIVE DRESSER
You will Hnd a complete assortment of Attractive Ties, Smart Suspenders,
Leather Belts and that New Springlastic Garter on display at all leading stores
WEAR - BELTS GARTERS
Manu actures SUSPE DERS - NECK
ft i Lal fa
. J-L Miss Buck: Can you prove that the square of the hypotenuse is equal to the
sum of the squares of the two sides of this triangle?
B. VUood: I don't have to prove it: I admit it.
She was only a landscape gardner's daughter, but she knew how to park.
A detour is the longest distance between two driven points.
L. Smith: What type of person lives longest?
K. Meeker: A rich relative.
Miss Beuerle: Who is the football player warming up?
Miss Eggstaff: Say, that,s Coach Kelly. His team is losing.
Mr. Reed: Does your wife select your clothes?
Mr. Clark: No, but she picks the pockets.
Cleon B.: Were you trying to catch that street car?
Lyle Ci-fin a hurryj : Oh, no indeed I I was merely frightening it away from '
thelvcorner. ' g
TOUCHDOWN vs. PEAN UTS
The Crowd: We want a touchdown I We want a touchdown !
Small Voice: Papa I I want a sack of peanuts.
Then about the contribution box that was passed. It came back with one
poker chip, one trouser button and a plugged nickle in it. '
"Let us give thanks," said the minister.
"For what?" asked the deacon.
"Because we got the plate back."
A Floyd M.: How were your grades last semester?
Judson: Jules Verne.
Red: How,s that? '
Judson: Twenty thousand leagues under the 'Cf '
WHO'S THIS? i
We hear that the one sentence spoken by a co-ed which is bound to start the
fireworks is: You don't like me, do you?
"Are you sure Mr. Luse is not in?',
"Do you doubt his own word?"
Bud Barrett: I-Iere's a fast one.
H. Taylor: What is it?
Bud Barrett: Have you heard about the absent-minded student who took
notes on a commencement lecture? ' A
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E take this 'opportunity to
thank the Students of the
Adrian High School for their very
liberal patronage during the past
Our best wishes are extended,
both individually and as a class,
for a successful and happy future.
THE OLD RELIABLE.
Makers of y
Underwood Block, Adrian, Michigan
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Now that high school students are getting younger every year, If 15 3 most 3
certainty that the 1940 Junior Prom will be held on a merry-go-round.
Av--Q "Why the tape around the finger?"
Q "My wife put it there so I'd remember to mail a letter."
-gn :X "Did you mail it?"
Wu , "No, she forgot to give it to me."
Miss Green: What is Francis Scott Key's greatest distinction?"
3---Q Walker: He knew all four verses of "The Star Spangled Banner."
Take a Scotch tip: Stay at home and let your mind wander.
Dame: Gee, John, that candy in that window makes my mouth water.
The John: Well, here is a blotter.
H I "What the well dressed upperclassmen will wear," said the senior as the fresh-
E' -,Z - men moved their clothes into the fraternity house.
I Miss Beuerle: Why did you spell pneumatic "newmatic?"
y Stenog: The 'P' on my typewriter is not working.
I 'nigy Bob: I hear that the flea circus got stranded in Allentown.
'll Lyle: Yes, the leading lady ran off with a poodle.
BIGGER AND BETTER
I Traveler: Did you find a roll containing fifty dollars under my pillow?
Pullman Porter: Yes, suh, thank you, suh l
One: I'm thirsty and I want a drink.
Two: Drink milk-it's good for the blood.
El One: Yeah, but I'm not bloodthirsty.
"Is Rudy Vallee really a Connecticut Yankee?"
"Surely you've heard of the Connecticut Valleys !"'
NOT BAD !
And there is the absent-minded professor who had the students write the exam
questions while he answered them. '
"I am in the air forces at Pomona."
"What do you mean by the 'air forces'?"
"I help blow up the footballs l"
Filbert Frosh tells us that it wasn't the high school he objected to it was the
principle of the thing. i
THE MARK OF
WASH DRAWINGS ZINC ETCHINGS
RETOUCHING COLOR ENGRAVINGS
PEN DRAWINGS ENBOSSING DIES
COPPER HALFTONES I E LECTROTYPES
ZINC HALFTON ES N ICKELTYPES
ENGRAVED AND STATIONERY
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f -PERSONALSERVICEI I 4
CWE WORK 112 275012 "
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. ii-L GRAFTED
Grape: What happened that you didn't go on the zepplin flight around the
world, old stem?
,i...1l Vine: Too expensive, old fruit-my bankroll wouldnit stand the Graf.
'gf' jx NoT A BAD IDEA
up , It would be fine if some one would invent soft rubber mouthpieces for tele-
phones, then when you get real mad at the phone, you could bite it l
l1""""f T. Kolz: I simply can't stand the toot of an automobile horn.
Butler: How's that?
C 1 T. Kolz: A fellow eloped with my girl in an automobile, and every time I
hear an auto toot I think he's bringing her back.
p "Johnny, stop poking little Edward l"
'ffm' "T "I ain't pokin' him, Nia, Fm countin' his measlesf,
M - Dick Walker: When me brudder was a kid, he played all de time on do floor
i an' now he's a Hoor-walker.
DI G. Lampson: Such language ! It's a pity your mother allowed you to play
in the street.
l Gregg: When John Bunyan was in prison it took him all his life to write
:iff . jf
R. Hill: That's nothing. It will take me fifteen years to finish one sentence.
H. Hubbard: Do you sing soprano?
Richard Moore: Yeah: how does the first verse of it start?
She was only a tug-boat skipper's daughter but she was ferry happy.
Bill: Gimme a marceling iron and a bottle of carbolic acid.
Clerk: What are you going to do with them?
Bill: Gonna curl up and die.
jim Morse: You always ride in Rolls-Royces, don't you?
Bus. Walker: Yeah, why bring that Hupp? I '
OI-I-OI-I ! .
Ed. Fisher: Do you think that airplanes will ever supplant automobiles?
Thelma Baker: No. Who would want to park in a damp old cloud?
R. Beecher: When does a book become classic?
R. Beyer: When people who haven't read it begin to say they have.
So the bootblack's vision bothers him?
Yes, he's always seeing Spots before his eyes.
All igincis of "JUST A XLITTLEIA BETTER
IN Saniiary I
SURETY BONDS I Cleanersand Dyerg
Reliable Companies Repairing and Pleating I . '
STANLEY FUSTER 122 W.MaumZj '78 Ad M h
Sfyle - Qualify - Service
'1' h -'IIN .
CIotIieS for Men and Young Men g A
Priced to Warrant VaIue in every instance
---QJwm4 A g
Westgate, Condra 81 Company
For Everything in Musie
I I I EAST MAUMEE
IH.. . .-+ A A fini 8+
1 my I I may fe .S itil EJ - Q
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, "i Willie: I have an awful toothache.
Tommie: I'd have it taken out if it was mine.
Willie: Yes, if it was yours, I would too.
Artist: Yes, sir: I paint a picture in a day and a half and think nothing
lf' 'H of it.
A K-'-1 Critic fdrylyj: Neither do I.
S-5- q To tell a funny story, tell the point and omit the story.
The absent-minded professor has been killed. He jumped from an airplane
and didn't open the parachute, because it wasn't raining.
A FAST ONE
ji I I 1: Man, oh, man. Where did you get that funny looking dog?
' ' W Z: I'll have you know that this animal is a police dog.
My 1: You never saw a police dog that looked like that thing.
2: I"Ie's in the secret service.
.ASQ p One: Is the coach pessimistic?
Q'EE-"2 Another: Yes.
One: Do the players seem scared and nervous?
One: Is there an air of funereal gloom over the campus?
One: Fine. We ought to win today.
. WHAT CAN YOU EXPECT?
3 "He done me wrong," wailed the math problem, as the freshman handed in his
"Well, the market flop changed the old order of things a little-lots of people
who were burning money yesterday are sifting ashes today," said Mr. Luse to his
class one day.
T- Little moving pictures should be seen and not heard.
judge: Answer the question, yes or no I
I asked the barber to attend to my hair, and he poohed me.
Why didn't you slam him?
Well, this was only a sham-pooh.
Weyhing Brothers Manufacturing Co,
fewelers io Adrian High Sglmgl
IVIiCI1igan'sPLargest Manufacturers of Class Rings A
' B cI '
ms, 3 gCS,TropI11es, Etc. II
1507 WOODWARD AVE. DETRGIT, MICHIGAN
PHONE 6'2-F2 I CRYSTAL SPRING AVE.
ELECTROIDURE DAIRY CO. I
Milk : Cream : Butter : Buttermilk : Cottage Cheese
Modern Sanitary Equipment
BETTER DAIRY PRODUCTS
"ALWAYS GOOD - - - THAT'S WHY THEY ARE. BETTER"
STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK ,
Excelsior Steam Laundry
- WILLIAM ORAM, Proprietor I I
Soft Water Usea' Exclusively
Efficient Experience Gives Oilality and Service
CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS
if is D H Qin s it
3 1 E - U If Wg' E3 "HW irggili' Q 7 x ll
g Lt- ' -1- I , 1 -.1 . 'fIZ':nAi4
a 'L A' Y
I' U I
1: ' Fx
:L-L -rl Caesar in a spealceasy: Veni, vidi, whoopee l l l I
In A foolish young man with a yacht
Sailed south when the weather grew hot.
"fm anxious to see
,S 'X An icebergf, said he, , 4
- """ V But he wasn't in quite the right spot.
The greatest invention of the century will be a device that will get the back seat
L-.....-, to agree with the front.
'Q Mr. Reed: Then itls true you struck Lyle in the eye with your list? Have
1 you any explanation to make?
Bob Wood: Yes, your Honor, I'm so terribly nearsightedg I only wanted to
beclcon to him.
jf il THE ROUNDERS
4 , Gladys E.: Evelyn tells me she met Paul in a revolving door.
L4-4 Helen J,: Nonsense they knew each other long before that.
Gladys E.: Well, anyway, that's when they began going around together.
I l l -- l .
Q .Lf 'I
KNITTING MILLS STORE
U d 109 EAST MAUMEE STREET E I
n ' - -
erwear, I-IOSICIY and Lingerie for the Entire Eamil
Gifts That Last
GEO. M. TRIIDID CQ. INC., fewefers I
I03 West Maumee Street, Adrian, Michigan
I Gasolin? Motor Oil
Products of - I
CITIES SERVICE OIL CQ.
P Vale Bath I Steam I-I I
T Furnished Apartments
337-39 E. Church St.
-'T-"Wt ' Park View Ap t t , 505-7 E. Maumee
TeIephone 88-M Adrian, Michigan
Toledo Bus CIeveIand W' Y J E 'T 'T T
Jackson I Motor Truck Cincinnati I
Lansing Taxi Transfer Pittsburg YD Q o 0 73 ' '
Kalam Train Chicago lsizncizve rznizng
G d R pd I t urban Washington .
YP I Boat St. Louis I nm
A A b A San Fm pl' 3 I Ufhce
FI t H f 1 ew A ' ,
D r r 0 St' P b g .CaID1nCfS I 5 - av SUPPI155
5 g 1 d p 1
B y Cty Information B ff I Q 'V
. i . - , r I 5 . ' '
S Sitiiiiliffi FIHCIU Printing Company
S' n..rNs:s '
' N lE11E:Qf5ViiP3MQ1La M.
-- Ti "f
NATIONAL INWRESOURCE I ii i
5 LOCAL IN SERVICE
I C ANATION-W
"where savings are greatest" '
I33-139 SOUTHMIVIAIN ST. ADRIAN, IVIICHICAN
H. 1Vl.JuClge oc Son Richelieu H
Qualify fewelers Qrlality Food Produets
"Where Gems and Gold Are Fairly Solcln B Sl
When Beiier Automobiles Are Bail! 4
i .3 . . . BUICK Wviil Build Them
W5-FTM-H JA .LIL ADRIAN BUICK SALES
Qoropliments of . 2 Ge01'gC,S S1106 Repair Service
WQ C. GEMPEL "' "' fprinzfer
The Cutler-Dickerson Co.
EVERYTHING IN GARDEN SEEDS, GRAIN, ETC.
BGWLING POCKET BILLIARDS
6 Alleys When in Adrian you are cordially inviled lo I0 Tabla
THE RECREATION CLUB
GLENN H. WINSLOW. Prop. BARBER SHOP IN CONNECTION
l2I W. Maumee LIGHT LUNCHES SERVED 9 A. IVI. to II P. M. Second Flo
Atwater Kent Replacement
, H. F . W yatt Co
Auto Supply ---
Willard Storage Ace-Kenclall l l2'l I4 Smith Winter Street
Batteries Motor Oil
Dobbins, Tea Room
IIO-I I2 E. MAUIVIEE
Banquets C9 Parties
LW. Smith Co
CANDY and CIGARS
Shepherd Oc Stoll
I. RALPH KIRK ww
I07 NORTH MAIN STREET
That your home may
he more beauiyful
. l ' s
We invite you to visit our store A
frequently that we may assist
you with your home furnishing A
' - problems
"Wliere Good Furniture is Noi Expensiveu
Walper Furniture Company
" LET THE LAUNDRY DO IT" T
The S0517 Wafer Laundry
222 South Winter ' Phone 9
F Economical Trcinsportafion COMPUMENTS OF
"Hp N QUALITY .
CUTI-IBERTSOg . L r T T
C 0 i 46 NORTH MAIN TREET
Adrian, ic lgan
Best Known Best Liked 0 .
, W 1ll1am H. Egan
Ha yes I C
Hayes' Footwear have earned continued
ublic favor because ear af er ear -
p they are macle beltgr and lnelsler Flnest Shoe Store
N. B. HAYES Sc CQ. -'WE FIT YQUR FEET"
NORTH MAIN STREET
PERFUME EDISON RADIOS CANDY
Hart-Shaw Drug Co.
Save with Safety ai Three Rexall Stores
Komxs ATHLETQC SUPPLIES STATIONERY
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Try our Sodas, Sunclaes, ancl I
CLASS PINS AND RINGS Fine Toasted Sandwiches
CLASS INVITATIONS PHQNE 376
LET Us FRAME Yoon p1PLow1A .
Gallup Specialty Shop W R SMITH at SON
om xnfoolwoah Five 5. Ten Phone 723-1
RO B ERT T. SMALTZ - The Leading Tailor
'CE CREAM Angelfs Sweefe Shoppe CANDY
The Recreation Club O O O O
DON JOHNSON P
MGRELANDB REAL cas
R Hand.. O
RENZo1. RI ,FND
Hrffzem ifzai gifs, goesfu
Beiier Light Lunches Homemade C dy
Llghtlng Equlpment ,F The Adrian 5
"""t""' O , 7 Sugar Bowl R f
Budcrs Electric Shop O
l30'East Maumee Street Ice Cream Toasted Sanclwi h
Geo. L. Bennett 81 Co.
-. INSURANCE Q-
Stevenson Lumber or Coal Co
LIGHT AND HEAVY TRUCKING
Burr Printing Co. Friendly Days
School and Commercial
Printing since lssz - - af U16 - -
3 Sf' Chimney Nook
The Adrian DaiIy TeIegram
READ AND Rraruao upon
Your Message Will Reach Uver 50,000 Readers
in Their IVIost Receptive Mood
PARKER AUTO SALES
Staroline : White Star A I , I
White Star EthyI I Cllahty Meats
THREE BETTER GASGLINES Fresh
I Staroleum and P0l1ItIy
SIRI-0-PCHH QUALITY I
OILS I 4 and
White Star '
SERVICE ST ATIGN I
MAL JOHNSON, Prop. BHIICHIDCIIQCI'
MAIN AT BENT OAK - ADRIAN V
Those Who Achieve Success Start to Save inIEarIy Life
The ADRIAN BUILDING 8: LOAN I
offers yon file best possibfe means
I 020 Q20 020
I We save I money together
We IencI money to each other
I We divide the profits between us
COMPHRMENTS OF I Edwards y
I Rogers BAKERY I
I..LlII1IfJCI' Sl Coal CO. I .A bake shop that is . .
I . . different from the rest
I PHONE 47
Five First-Class Barbers
LQWQQ Drop in and be satisfed
A. B. Park Co.
Dry Goods, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleum, Draperies
and Ready-to-Wear E
1877 - OUR 53rd YEAR OF SERVICE - 1930
Congratulations I-I A R D WA R E
to the Students of the Plumbing H Heating
C1355 of '30 F arm Machines
Flower Shop Wilcox Hardware Co.
1854 - Seventy-six Years in Service - 1930
W. E. BLY
Groceries, Meats and A' Esker
General Merchandise I
1202 E.. Maumee, Adrian
NORTH MAIN STREET
PHONE 1542 WE DELIVER
Hgyvey ,S C. F. Smith Co.
G GROCERIES - VEGETABLES
W S 302 Tecumseh St.
U19 N. Main St. 1
gk 208 W. Maumee St. ' '
' - l47 S. Main St.
P O N E 7 4 6 OPFN EVENINGS UNTIL 8:00 O'CLCCK
o . ,
Compliments of Gussenhauer S
Rochester Clothing Co. CAFETERIA
WADE, L. JoNEs I Things Good io Eat
a , Wishes the
HHYVCY S Boot ' R Senior Class of l930
g l t a
109 North Mam Street Successful Future ,
Ford Automohiles l
New beauty in the l930 Ford Cars .' . . . '
wonderful in economy, quality aHdaP11?E3raHCC
S. W. Raymoncl Auto Sales
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