if-5-Z ' 7 '
g ea afep e e
A Review of the 7
Nineteen thirty-one and thirty-two j
High School Year '
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X VOLUME xxxvl
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QQ. QN Pzzblishea by me
f SENIOR CLASS
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FAS T' My ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL
A X 'K ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
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WE ARE this year celebrating the
two-hundredth anniversary of the birth
of the greatest American who ever lived,
the father of our liberty and independence,
he who guided our country through its first
great crisis in an unforgettable manner,
His traits of character are known by all the
world, even though two centuries have
passed since his birth.
Certainly there must be a basis for such an
individual and well may we heed his utter-
ance: "I conceive that a knowledge of books
is the basis on which all other knowledge
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. We, the Class ofl932
flxfkjibx respectfully cleclicate our Enal record
All N" the Senior Sickle, to
W KW F .X Reid O. Luge
:jf who has clone much
."KfjV , Q towarcl the furtherance of
'jf ,l y practical knowledge in
S A If Aclrian Hz'Qh School
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IT IS the purpose of the Senior Sickle,
1932, to he a review of the Nineteen
Hundred Thirty-first and Thirty-second
High School year. More especially this
is to be a volume to help hind together
the Class of 1932. We may see hut
few of our Classmates after graduation,
but during the trying periods of later
years we may again turn to the pages
of this book and remember the
happy days of our youth.
11 5 +
THE theme of the Senior Sickle,
1932, was chosen as the "March of
Time.'7 Time is the unknown, the scien-
tific fourth dimensional, the thing about
which all life is centered. Because our
graduation from High School is a goal
post in the time we exist on earth, we have
chosen the "March of Time" as the
theme of the final record of the class
of '3 2.
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Mr. Ernest Reed, Adrian High School Principal for sixteen years, was com-
mended this year for his intense devotion to the cause of Education. At a meeting
of the Board of Education he was made Superintendent of the Adrian Public
Schools. This action received the enthusiastic approval of the citizens of Adrian, as
well as the entire student body.
Mr. Reed is unusually well equipped in the field of Education. From Ypsilanti
State Normal College he has received a life certificate, a B. Pd. degree and an A. B.
degree. The following year he received an A. B. degree from Adrian College,
and as a final attainment he earned a Masteris degree from the University of Michi-
gan. We wish to commend Mr. Reed on his advancement in position, and to let him
know that the class of '32 appreciates in him a forceful, honest, and energetic charac-
ter which is bound to manifest itself in such a noble field as Education.
Mr. Harry Adams came to the principalship of Adrian Senior High School in
September, 1931. Mr. Adams has a record of accomplishment both in college and
in the field of Education. After spending much of his youth in the far west he re-
turned to his home state, Michigan, to graduate from the Michigan State Normal
College in 1924. Following this he was principal of the high school at Geraldine,
Montana, and later held a principalship and then a superintendency in Michigan.
In 1930 he returned to the Normal for his Bachelor of Arts degree. At the State
Normal he was Valedictorian in 1931, and received highest honors both in scholastic
achievement and in inter-state public speaking contests. We have felt extremely for-
tunate in having Mr. Adams as principal during our senior year because of his keen
insight into school problems and masterful direction of activities. We welcome you
Mr. Adams, and we feel confident that Adrian High School, under your competent
direction, will graduate students of sound character and high scholastic training.
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ARTHUR WARREN GERTRUDE BUCK
U. of Michigan U. of Michigan, A. B.
F. M. GREEN NORMA BEUERLE
U. of Michigan, A. B. Cleary Business College
Michigan State Normal College
VIOLA MARSHALL MXLDRED ARMSTRONG
State Normal College, Ypsi, A. B. Adrian College, A- B-
U. of Michigan, A. Nl.
EARL KELLY EDNA KIDMAN
U. of Michigan, B. S. Adrian College
U. of Michigan, A. B.
OPAL HENDRICKSON KATHLEEN FRY
Adrian College, A. B. Michigan State Normal
College, B. S.
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KENNETH WESTERMAN ALICE RICHARD
Adrian College, B. M. Adrian College, A. B.
U. of Michigan A. B., M. A. U. of Michigan, A. M.
Artist's Diploma University of Teachers College
music Columbia University
MARJORY FIELD PAUL RAINIER
U. of Colorado, A' BV University of Iowa, B. A
U. of Illinois, M. A. Natil Music Camp
U. of Michigan
BEATRICE HAYES JULIA CAIRNS
U. of Kansas, A. B. Adrian College, A. B.
Ohio State University U. of Illinois
U. of Michigan
HELEN HUTCHINS ' ETHA JEFFREY
Western State Teachers Adrian College, A. B.
College B. S. U. of Michigan
MAX SVUEET HILMA SCAMMAN
Michi an State Normal
8 Doane College, B. A.
College, A. B.
Summer Session, U. of Nebraska
Summer Session, U. of Wisconsin
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DONALD T. WHITNEY W. COWIN
U. of Michigan, A. B., A. NI.
Central State Teachers College, B. S.
Western State Teachers College
MARIAN D. EGGSTAFF
REID O. LUSE
Cleary Business College Olivet College, A. B.
Michigan State Normal College, B. S. U. of Oregon
University of Illinois
Colorado State Teachers College
University of Michigan, M. S.
RAYMOND M. CLARK
Michigan State Normal
College, B. Pd.
Michigan State College, B. S.
HELEN A. TAG
Michigan State Normal College
JOHN A. BU:-:RER MILDRED Toms
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high school days.
Vice President, ,,,, L
Secretary. ,,,,,,,,,, ,
Nliss Eggstag, coach of high school Oratory, de-
bate, declamations, and extempore speaking, was
Our class adviser in 1931-32. Her suggestions,
criticism, and help greatly aided us during our
, t,,t.Ltt.,.,,,,,, ROBERT COTTRELL
, ,,,, ROBERT CAIRNS
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"And whi-n III- zxwulu-. he 4-rival, 'XVIIIIII-II I' "
Band, ,30, 731, '32, Orchestra, 131, Operelta Cast,
"Nut ut lvI'e:1l1I fni' no 11III'1msI-.
Tennis, 331, '3Z.
"She xxorlieil quietly :Ind W4-ll.
Girls, Glee Club, ,31, '32, Operetta, 131, '32.
"Those who gn easy. will never grow old,"
Athletic Ass3n, Oratorical Ass,n, Band, '30, '31,
i'SO1l1l'l11119S l just sim :Ind think, :mil snunelilxivs 1 ,iI:,,
'ANVIIIIIII but in see Is tu ailmire,
Glee Club, '31, '32,g Athletic Assin.
"'1'I'u0 In liersvlf anul In ut1IvI's."
Class Secretary, '32, Senior Play Cast, '32, Ath-
"lim-Iiius lure-mls insanity."
Glee Club, 130, '31,
"K'zII'uSu also sung m'I'zIsi0II:IIly Z"
Operetta Cast, '30, '31, '32, Cheer Leader, '31,
'32, Natll Chorus, '32.
4'EveI'yl11ing is Zlziliv' with Inv,"
Orchestra, '30, Athletic Ass'n,
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"And every clay is ladies llilb' with me,"
Baseball, '30, '3Zg Future Farmer.
MARY JANE BEYER
"All'S well that ends well,"
"Her frievulsftliey ure 111211153
Hel' foesfure there :1ny2"'
"Early to bed :1n11 early to rise
And you miss the best 111111 of the slay."
Cross Country, '31, Athletic Ass'n.
LOUIS BRADISH, JR.
"Bly word Y A brillizxnt youth I
Methinks he hath 11 future."
Secretary Future Farmers, '32, Athletic
State Judging Contest, 330, '31, '32,
"If he had two ideas in his heml.
They'd fall out with ez11'h other."
Orchestra, ,30, ,3l, '32g Band, l3O, 331, 73
hating, ,31, '32g National Forensic League.
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"Her good humui' is 21 f411111t11in never dry,"
"Hi-1' fave is not 111111'v sunny lhzin hex' ll9i1I'I,"
"He who has a lJAt'2ll'Ll is iiinre than ll youth.
Football, '30, '31, ,3Zg Coffee and Doughnut
"NVQ feel that he is g'1'e:1l1'1' than we k1101x'."
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"Smile are wisofullle-Vs are utherwiss-,"
Class President, i303 President of Music Club,
Natl H. S. Chorus, '32, Nail Honorary Society.
"A Knight nf Agrivullll1'v."
Future Farmers, Marshall, '32g State Judging
Contest, '31, '32.
4'.X little mmsvnse unw and then
is relished Ivy the In-st of men,"
"That grass stoups not. she In-:ills un it so lig:l1tly."
Glee Club, 731, '32, Operetta, '32, Art Club.
"Ou with thu nlzlnw---let joy be iimlunliiwml I"
Athletic Ass'n, 530, '31, Natural Dancing Club
'Alien of few wmwls :ire often thi- best iiivnf'
"As idle us ?L1HllIlU-lil ship
l'1mn zu szlintell uvean.
Captain Basketball Team, '32, Football, '31, '32,
"Kn0wlexl3:o is power-
llore power tu you."
UA Iirm belim-Vex' in the powers ui' silvlivr-."
"Short :tml sweet,"
Senior Girls' Glee Clubg Operetta Cazt, ,31, '3Z.
Nlusic Contest, '31, ,32.
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JOHN FRANKLIN CRANDALL
"A rolling' stone g'nL1II-rs no moss
Football, '31 '32.
"A nlan zlflvl' 1Iisnxx'n 1Ie:1I'l."
Football, '31 '32.
"All the wurlnl luvvs :I I-lurinet lililj'
"l'lIarzII-lm-I' is the thingy'
Track Team, '30.
"And g'I'0c1Lo4l with :I smile."
"NYi1ty. winning. from Ifegixxrxing,
Glee Club, '30, Athletic Ass'n.
14111 I-eI't:1inly makes things liw-ly." l
"1 low- not 111011. they :Irv so simple,
Football, '32, Vice President Class '
Entered from Deerfield in Junior year.
"Oh give me tht- Great Upon Spur-os.
Football, '30, '31, Capt. '32, Basketball, '30, '31,
'32, Baseball, '30, '31, '32, Class Proficient, '31.
Orchestra, '30, '31, Nat'l Orchestra Contest, '31
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, Band, '30, '31, '32, Glee
"Nature l'urms swzlnge fellows in hc-r time."
Cross Country, '30, '31, Track, '30, '31, '32,
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"A luzltient mzln's 21 lmttvrn for :1 king."
Athletic Assyng Treasurer Future Farmers Ass'n,
32g Future Farmers, '31, '32,
Ulivllm' lzulv than ni-ui
Golf, '32' Athletic Assln.
H110 has the n1:1king:':4 of a mzln.
Chemistry Club, '32, Golf, 32.
Ulivwzlrz' f 1 muy Ive grvat yet. I"
Forensic Editor, '3Zg Forensic League, '32.
HAROLD W. DETWILER
"A hold. 112141 lnsln Y"
Class Marshall, 132g State Judging Contest, '30,
'31g Future Farmers Ass'n.
"1l's a i11zu1fe-vi-ry time. il'S u man."
Girls' Glee Club, '30, '31g Athletic Ass'n.
GLENNORA A. DOWELL
A girl unv 1-an 11:-pew! un."
CHARMION ELINORE Dox
KX kindly heart lmlwmms in its Ownz-Vs 4-y4-N,
String Quartet, '31, Chemistry Club, '32, Orchri-
"Only :A genius vzln uifm'-1 In xxustv Lime-.
Junior Play Cast, Sickle Staff, Rho, Dammit Rho,
'LX main ul' affairs.
Senior Trip Committee, Property Mgr. Senior
Playg Cross Country, 730.
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ADELAIDE JANE FAULHABER
"Honor lies in honest efforts."
Sickle Staff, ,3Z, Valeclictorian,
"Keen sense. Common sense,
No room for nonsense."
Treasurer Chemistry Club.
CARL J. FIBIGER
"Ask him a question :mil lie will discourse upon it."
Operetta Cast, '31g Business Mgr. Senior Sickle,
7325 N. F. L. State Oratorical Championship, '3l.
"1 mlote on his Very absence."
Senior Girls' Glee Club, ,3O, '31g Operetta, '30,
"A life lay love unluli,u,'l1ted."
"She we-urs the rose of youth upon her."
Entered from Palmyra.
"Alone, I did it l"
"A man about town."
Sickle Staffg Business Mgr., Operetta.
"Of gentle soul, to human rave a friend."
Entered from Jasper, ,30.
"My 1nan's as true as steel."
Senior Play Cast, '32, Junior Play Cast, '31,
-- - Athletic Ass'n.
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"XVe think our fzitliers fouls, so wise we grow."
Operetta, '32, Band, 332, Chemistry Club, ,32.
"HeI'e's to the luml we love-
Anml the love- we land."
Sickle Typist, '32, Send-off Committee, '31,
"Here-'s to the light that lies in :I wmIIzIn's eyes,
And lies :uid lin-N and lies."
Accompanist Senior Girls' Glee Club, '31, '32,
Junior Play, 331, Music Editor Sickle, ,32.
"A closed mnutli will-lla-N no llie-S."
Junior Play, Cheer Leader, ,30, '31, '32, Siclcl-3
"Sllt'1l410S2lll things, :Ind does llieni well."
Glee Club, '30, Operetta, '30, Athletic Ass'n.
Allan has his will. but woiixzln lizls liar nay.
Junior Play, '31, Senior Play, '32, Class
"1L's only milrlv 10 lw youll."
"It':4 not wlisxl you Ilia. luul limi you :lo it."
"'l'lIe- lmst oi' linings vmiiv in smzlll luis-liner-N.
Golf, '31, '32,
"timid nature :Ind gum! sense :Irv ever juiIIwl."
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! CAMERON HALL
--ns. A., M. A., Im. In., Ill. B., Is. w., A. K- vm., etc."
Q President of Class, '32, Editor-in-chief of Sickle,
l '32, Class Orator, '32, Orchestra and Banclg '30,
ETH EL E. HALL
"Men's faults do seldom to themselves zI1J1Iear,"
Junior Play Cast, '31, Senior Play Cast, '32,
Basketball Mgr. '3Zg Senior Trip Committee.
"And she was of a quiet disposition."
Athletic Ass'ng Glee Club, '31,
"Curses on any Beauty I"
Operetta, '30, '31, '32, Glee Club, '30, '31, '3Z.
"Fm not I-fmt-eited, hut-."
Senior Play, '32, Glee Club, '32, Operetta, '30,
"Man delights nut me,-but, nh those ladies I
Baseball, '30, '31, '32, Junior Play, '31, Football
Reserves, '31, '32.
"A roguish maid, with a heart of gold !"
Sickle Typist, 332, Orchestra, '31, '32, Nac'1
Orchestra Contest, '31, Typing Contest, '31.
"Her cheerfulness is contagious."
Member, G. A. A., Captain Girls Basketball
Team, '32, Athletic Ass'n.
DONNA M. HUTCHISSON
"Romeo ! Romeo I wherefore art thou, Romeo !"
- -7 English Club, '31, Athletic Ass'n.
"Oh, what men dare do I' I
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"An iilealist who works Z"
Nat'l H. S. Orchestra, '32, All-Snare Orchestra,
'31, String Quartet, ,31, '32.
'AA man may know his own miml.
Anil still not know I-I. great dvulf,
Glee Club, ,30, '31, '3Zg Junior Play, f31g Oper-
"Forever fuI'I-Inusl in the ranks OI' fun."
"A still tongue signilies :I wise III-Ind 1"
"How near KO goml is what is t':IiI' I"
Art Clubg Operetta, '3Og Efficiency A, '3O.
"C'0IIImun Sc-use in :In Iincumlimn 41:-gI'o-1."
"Shu-'S all that funvy lminled In-I'."
Orchestra, ,3O, '31, '32, Athletic ASS.Y1.
"I lind earth not gray, but rosy."
Glee Club, ,3O, ,31, '32g Athletic Assin.
"Study not, for ignnwrancw is bliss,"
Chemistry Clubg Athletic Ass'n.
"H:III1lSOIIxe- is :Is Handsmmie mlm-s,
Athletic Ass,n. -
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"Girls we love for what they are-
Young' Inen for what they proluise to be."
Vice-President Class, '32, Senior Play, '3 '
Basketball, '31, '32.
"Love truth hut pzirtlon errol.
Glee Club, '30, ,SZQ Cperetta, '32,
"The lady doth protest too niuuh, 1111-3tllll'1kS."
Tennis, ,31, '3Zg Track, '3lg Football, 730.
"When I said I would die 21 Inu-lielor
I nlill not think I should live till l were mzu'rieil."
"She is as good as she is fziiri
None on earth above her."
Operetta, ,305 Athletic Assin.
"Nut oft to smile Iles:-entletll he,"
"All the beauty of the worlnl. 'tis but skin deep."
Glee Club, '30,
MARY LUKE .
"Ornament of ex meek :intl quiet spirit."
Entered from Onsted in Junior year.
"Out upon it l lmve lor:-al three whole days together
Anil :un like to love three more. if it prove fzur
Go, ,31, '32.
"Great Oaks from little urorns grow."
l Chemistry Club, Senior Play, Junior Play.
State Solo Contest, '32g Operetta, '32g Glee Club,
LE GIEYIIIIK 9l1'l1I I1 I +
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WILLIAM E. MARVIN
"Siu-4-m-ss vnuiss in I-uns, failurm- in c':In'ts."
Baseball, '31, '32, Captain '3Z.
"She is liglll-1IvaI'tmI and gay-
A geIIm'I'zI1 f:IvuI'ite-, so they say."
"It's nive- In he n:ilIII'zIl wlii-'II you :Ire !12l1l1l'2lllY nice."
Art Club, G. A. A.
"l1uwzII'e ur' two black I-yes."
Glee Club, '31, '32,
ELDA M. MEYERS
".X woII1zIII's Imwgtxe keeps no SiIb1mtlI."
"I was III:-rv with In l'I-nslvyf'
Chem. Club-Scholarship Michigan Tech. at
01511. I'iI lilie- to t'lIII1'k il 1111 I"
"All that is szninl in tlut+1mzII'lur
Should not lw lI0aI'41 in lllv hulls."
Glee Club, '30, '31, '32, Operetta, '3Z.
Ah, IIIII to olutzim Iiiwwle-flge. om- must stililyf'
Tennis, '32, Operetta, '32,
CYNTHIA E. MITCHELL
"1V1IIu spuko no slzimleix nu, nm' listent-11 to it."
Orchestra, '30, '31, Stall Health Poster Contest
Award, '30, Sickle Staff.
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T IOLA MUNGER
"Men were nleveivers ever."
Orchestra, ,30, '31, '32, Junior Play, '31, Nat'l
Orchestra Contest, '31,
"Love null :A real mise cz1,n't he hid.
Football, '32, Band, '30, ,31, ,325 Athletic ASs'n.
"As meek :ts zu May day!
"A tongue with zx tung.g'."
"Wlmt. mv take- higher wlut-ation?
Senior Play Committee, Junior Play Committee,
Athletic and Oratorical ASS'n.
"A nmitl of cmnplt-te mystery,"
EVELYN D. PANGBURN
"Hi-:cr me. fm' I have been silent so long."
Art Club, '32, Athletic Ass'n.
"Strange to the world. slim- wore 11 lvaslxful look Z"
Senior Play Cast, '32, Athletic Ass'n, Entered
Central High, Detroit, '3l.
"XVise from the lop of his head up."
Football, '31, Physical Education, '30, '31, Ath-
' letic Ass'n.
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"And the ladies i-all him sweet,"
Band '31 '32, Chemistr Club, '3Z.
r s Y
"A minfl :it pear-e with all lwlmv."
Operetta Cast, '32, Senior Girls, Glee Club, '30,
'31, '32, State Music Contest, '30, ,31g '3Z.
A"l'hink lwive- before XULI speak. zinil thc-n tallli to your-
Entered from Hathaway Brown School, Cleve-
land, ,315 Art Club, ,32.
"U'l1ut2-1 hig boy nm I '3"
Senior Play, Athletic Ass'n.
ELLA MILDRED RAU
"The worlwl will fum-x'ei' wumlei' what shi- will ilu nexif'
"A silent man. lie wore 11 look of wisdom."
Band, '30, '31, isz.
"A rlie-n-rflil tm-Impex' makes lu-ziiity :xltrz1m'tix'e."
Sickle Staff, 732.
" 'Tis luellei' to have loved zinnl lost
'Fhzin ne-vvi' to have lnvr-il at ull."
Basketball, 531, '32, Baseball, '30, 731, '32, Foot-
ball Mgr., '31,
'She is :i lii1i'nim:.sl1ining. light."
"Better to he out uf the worlzl than out ul' fzisliiimf'
G. A. A., ,3Og Athletic Ass'n.
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"llere's to love-sweet misery."
Football, '31, Senior Play Cast, '32, Baseball,
'30, Mgr., '32.
"l'le1'e's at man with st tli1'vv-decker brain."
Chemistry Club, Athletic Assln.
GERALDINE F. ROGERS
- "t'0ulnl I love l,es', I should lie l'l2llb17l9l'.H
String Quartet, '30, l31, '32, Orchestra, '30, '31,
'32, Nat'l Orchestra Contest, '31,
"XYe1'41 there mm woiut-n, men migxlit lin- like gulls."
Chemistry Club, '32, Athletic Assln.
"OIL must l stu4ly?'
Nat:'l Orchestra Contest, '31, Orchestra, ,3O, l3l,
"TO know lim' wus ei lilmvrul etlut':ttimm."
Steamlfzxst lalmi' has its own i'ewzu'4l."
Salutatorian, 332, Orchestra, ,31g Future Farmers
"It's nice to he good. but you miss Fl lot of fun."
Girls, Glee Club, ,305 Art Club, ,32g Jr, Play
"To become :tn artist is at goal."
Natyl H. S, Chorus, '32, Operetta Cast, ,31, ,325
Sickle Staff, '32,
"I am not :fx maid-xvoultl to heaven I were."
Associate Football Mgr., '31, Athletic Assln.
H- . -.
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"Talking, she knew not why. and t-areal not wlizitf'
Glee Club, '30, Athletic Ass'n.
ILENE M. SCHULTZ
"A quiet, moile-st maiiml is shi-."
JOSEPHINE A. SCI-IULTZ
"Never less alone than when alone."
Glee Club, '30, '31, '32, Operetta, '30, '31, '32,
Operetta Cast, '32.
ROY W. SCHULTZ
"A wmnzin is unly :I wonizln. hut :I good vig.,zII' is :I
Baseball, '32, Cross Country, '30, '31, Track, '31,
"XYe0, mmlesl. c'I'iIIIsun tipped flower."
"Pleased with a rzittle. :Ind til-klwl with :I straw."
Senior Play Cast, '32, Nat'1 Music Contest, '31,
Orchestra, '30, '31,
"In small 1II'u1mI'tiuI1, we :Ire just luenulivs In see."
Orchestra, '31, '32, Nat'1 Orchestra Contest, '31.
"SlIeluLtlIe1l the worhl in smiles ut
Senior Play, '32, Athletic Ass'n.
"She is :L wonuln and therefore nuly Ive wmfnl
She is :I womrin. and tlierefnre may he won."
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, Junior Play, '31, Class
Day Program, '32.
"She wziu-lies him :Is ax mit would watch a IIlUllSE'."
Nat'1 Orchestra Contest, '31, Band, '32, Glea
Cluh, '30, '3l.
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- MARGARET SKINNER
"They say wonien :ind mush' should nf-ver lw dated."
"May the ladies never he vziught like bees. lay mere
"XV1iut's in ai i1ziu19'?"
Orchestra, ,3O, '31, Athletic Ass,n.
THOMAS MORDEN SMITH
"Anrvtlis-r doiiming Thomas."
Tennis, '31, '32, President Chemistry Club, '32,
Sickle Staff, '31, ,3Z.
RUTH VU. SMOCK
USl19lS willing In lm 4'0nvinc'v:I. but lim! the uni' lliat
1-an do it Z"
Debating, Secretary Forensic League, Assistant
Editor Sickle, '32, Class Poet.
"VV0l'i1s. wmwls, wolwls----:in QV9l'lZlSliTIg' How."
Junior Play, ,31.
"Men may 4-miie nm! lnen may go. but I 5:11 on fm'ex'er."
Girls, Glee Club, 730, Girls Basketball '31,
"A girl that smiles, is ai grirl worth while."
Society Editor of Sickle, Cvlee Club, '30, 131,
V Chairman of Class Day Program.
'Sweetly does. she speaks."
MARTIN W. TAUSEND
"His manner. to Ive SUPP. was excessive liarlnlvss
, Athletic Assln.
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a s ONNOLEE TREAT
"Still waters run deep."
"A happy, happy girl."
ROY C. VANDOREN
"l'1mn what nu-at doth this Olll' 112lL'SZl1' lfn-wi.
'I'h:1t hs- is grown so great?"
Junior Play, '31, Future Farmers Ass'n, '30, '31
LUCY E. VANETTEN
"Tho mildost manners :Lnd tha' grenllvst 111-:ii't."
"I'1n here on timefl nlusl have furgoltm-n s0n1vthing,"
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, Nat'1 Orchestra Contest,
"The flower of grave grows on at sll-mln-1' sh-in."
Orchestra, '31, National Orchestra Contest, '31,
"VVztite's what broke the bridge.
Nat'1 H. S. Orchestra, '30, '32, Orchestra, '30,
31, '32, Band, '31, '32.
"The typo uf perfect wmuanlum1l."
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, Nat'1 Contest, '31.
"He hath zu heart as sound :is 21 hell
And his tongue the claplseri'
Orchestra, '30, Junior Play, '31, Chemistry Club,
"Zi-:minus hut mmle-st."
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"HGV vuive was soft. gentle, aml low-
An ext-ellen! thing' in ii woi11:1i1,"
"Not only goml. lint goml lm' sn1nvll1ing'."
Entered from Palmyra.
'4NX'l1y 1loesn'l she hire at 'H:1ll"."'
Crchestra, ,3O, 531, '32, Operetta Orchestra, 931,
332: Nat'l Orchestra Contest, '31,
"To lm 1ne1'i'y lvvst ln-l-mines yon."
"Hill me nlisvntiiwi-fl will 1-nvlnint tliine Par."
Sickle Staff, '30, 732, Basketball, '31, '32: Class
"l low- to stL1sly',"'
Ass't Basketball Mgr., Senior Play, '3Z: Sickle
"Silvnrfe never lmetrziyvil anyone."
"She that c-oulxl thinli. zinil nr-'el' llisvlnse he-1' inlnmlf'
Athletic Ass'ng Girls' Basketball.
"fl'l10 pliilosopliy of Virtue is not ileml-Bellolil the
Cross Country, '30, Golf, '31, '32,
"Tl1inliing is lint an illle waste nl' time when not newes-
Football, ,30, '31, '32, Baseball, '32, Vice Presi-
clent Class, '3 1.
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"XVu111vn are 4-uiliii-ttes lay prufessimi.
Orchestra, '30, '31, Literary Club, 330, Junior
XVoman's Club, S. P. H. S., ,32.
Hive thy tlmughts no lnngu
Operetta, '31, State Music Contests
. . . . . and thus this class of 1932 graduates. It is probable that we shall never
meet together again as a group, and in spite of cheerful faces, there is regret in the
heart of every member of this class that the class of 1932 must leave these halls for-
ever. Many of the deepest of friendships will be dissolved when our members dis-
perse. Some hard-earned bits of knowledge may be forgotten. But we have learned
lessons of life in dear old Adrian High which will infiuence us during the remainder
of our lives. We have learned to think for ourselves, to act for ourselves, and that
only by curbing our own actions, as well as helping our fellow men, may the group
in which we live be enriched.
After the second week in June, 1932, we, the class of '32 shall be scattered
throughout the world. Our aim will be to malce society better for our presence in it.
We, along with millions of others, shall live our life, malce our bow, and pass on-
but during this brief time we shall remember those noble principles imbued in us
while in Adrian High, and attempt to make life around us happier and richer.
Qur class of some nine score members will face a world of millions of people,
but we feel confident, after our training in Adrian High, that we have been fully
prepared to meet our coming problems as is possible in high school. Whatever our
walk of life may be, we shall each remember with a fond longing the days we spent
together as the class of '32.
ff' - ,CH in
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Class Day Program
Given at the Armory
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 8, 1932
Overture ,,., ,,,,, High School Band
Invocation , ,,....,. ,,,,,, R ev.
Ruthven S. Chalmers
Class History ,,,,, ,,,,,, , Grant Whittimore
Selection, ,7,,7,7 ,.,7, , , High School Band
Class Poem ,,,,,,, , , ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, R u th Smock
Class Prophecy ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, I a ne Gillen, Frederick Krueger
Class Oration. .7
Selection ,,,e,,,,,,,, ,,,..,, , e ,,,,,,,
Class Giftatory ,,,,, e, ,..,,, ,e
, .,,,, Cameron Hall
, ,,,e,,,, Male Quartet
Virginia Sherman, Wilfred Barrett
Presentation of Senior Gavel ,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,,, e ee ,,,,,,, Cameron Hall
Acceptance of Senior Gavel , 7 7, ,
Selections ,,,.,,v.,,,,, , .r,,,,,,,,,, e
Valedictory ,.,,,,,, e ,,,,,,,,,,, e
Benecliction ,,,,,,, ,,,.,, R ev.
Selecnons ,,,,e,,,e ee
S S Harold Clegg
High School Bend
Ruthven 5. Chalmers
High School Bend
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Given at the Armory
THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 9, 1932
Processional March, ,,,,,,, ,.,.,., H igh School Orchestra
Selection ,,,,,,, ,,,.7,,, H igh School Orchestra
Invocation . oeeo eeee,ee., R ev. George D. Prentice
Clarinet Solo ,,,,, ,,,,,,, , . oo,,,.. Carl Brautigam
Introduction of Speaker ,, ,...,,,, Principal 1. H. Adams
Address, .. ,,,,,... Dr. Alexander Cairns
Selection ooooooooooooooooo eeeeee ,ee....eeooooe S f ring Quarter
Presentation of Diplomasm. ,,,,,,, Superintendent E. J. Reed
Selection A eeeeee eeee e.eeeeeeee c c Girly, Sextet
Awarding of Adrian College Scholarships , , ,,,,,ee, Pres. H. L. Feeman
Benediction ,,,,..o,, . , ,eeee Rev. George D. Prentice
Selection ,,,., High School Orchestra
Page thirty-:eve x
- A kt,,C'1 -I X Sgr ,, ' N-A KT.
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We have come tonight together
To the parting of the ways.
We at last have reached the ending
Of our school and childhood days.
Twelve long years of work and study-
Does the ending of that road
Mean a lifting of our burden?
Does it mean a lighter load?
We have just completed one task,
And a hard one, it is true,
we mustn't stop, because there
Are more urgent things to do.
There is Wrack and there is ruin
On the face of this old earth-
There is poverty and hunger-
There is famine-there is dearth.
just because we,re faced with hardships
And it,s hard to see the light
Doesn,t mean to cease our efforts-
Ttjs our job to set things right.
There's a giant task before us
And accomplish it we must
For the world's depending on us
And we can,t abuse that trust.
Times are hard-let's make them
Let's succeed in spite of fate-
Donlt let desolate predictions
I-Iinder us until too late.
Competition livens conflict
What's a war without a foe?
And without some opposition
All ambitions would ebb low.
Therels more pleasure in the winning
If the adversary's strong.
QQS' k ' T ' ' 1,1 7,
in or swim survive or peris .
Is the cry weive heard so long,
But letjs change the wording, classmates,
For to doubt success is sin.
Letis adopt now for our motto
"Buckle down--to fight and win In
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1 IGIENIIDIK emu Il is
Jiaaiyfa-. .sr .Ts-1.3: if fri
Gillen: It is always interesting to know what our friends will be doing in the
future. Mr. Krueger, one of our very promising chemists, has devised a chemical
powder which when thrown on a Hre enables us to look twenty years into the future.
I have persuaded him to show us tonight by means of his powder where all of our
classmates will be in twenty years.
Krueger: Since Jane has asked me to show my remarkable powder, I will try
to look into the future and show you what most of our friends are doing. fThrows
on powderj. The flames now show a very prosperous and industrious city. On the
main street we see a beautiful high school of which Cameron I-Iall is Superintendent
and Louis Ruesink the Principal, with nobody else but Elda Meyer and Geraldine
Rogers as their secretaries. It looks as if there is going to be a joint Board and
faculty meeting-for here I see coming down the hall Edith Corbett, and Eunice
Rickerd, both teachers of English talking with Glenn Carr and Barbara Westerman
who are also on the faculty. Just before they enter the office they meet the truant
officer Kathryn Becker. They go into the office where the board is already seated,
consisting of Vivian Gempel, Charles Mills, Orin Leonard, Lawrence Rau, Leonard
MacKenzie and Marguerite Harris. From there we look on down the street where
we can see the restaurant which most teachers patronize because they think a lot of
their dear old classmate Francis Faulhaber, who is running it. It looks like he has
some more of our friends as waitresses because there is Grace Scroggie and also
Adelaide Faulhaber, and Leona Mathis tending to the demands of the patrons.
Why, there is I-Ielen Ryznar as cook-we know now why the place is always so
crowded-maybe some of the credit is due to her assistant Norman Bailey. I be-
lieve that Myra Ross, Hazel Sherman, Onnalee Treat and Buel Clark are ready to
give a specialty number.
Gillen: Can anyone else see besides yourself?
Krueger: Yes, surely, just look. fThrows on more powderj.
Gillen: Why, yes, I am able to see a very clever style shop run by Ilah Cheney,
Ethyl Hall and Luretta Kuster, who have leased their upper story to the Weiten-
hagen sisters and Esther Kidman for a Beauty Parlor. And across the street we see
a sign "Dewey and Stark,', Matrimonial Experts, who give most of their business to
Robert Derby. Among their records we see the familiar names of Donna Hutichin-
son, Beatrice Skinner, Virginia Sherman, Albert Pate and Grant Whittimore.
Looks bad l On the next page we see they have Albert Caterino, Bruce Conklin,
Rollin Davis, Ernest Pate and Martin Tausend employed as gigilos. Mary Steven-
son is working hard in a little room on the second floor of this building sewing to
put her son through college. There is also a college in this City which Clark Miley,
Alfred Leininger, and Norman MacNaughton are still attending because they could
not get through the science courses. And there on the corner is one of the chain of
gas stations run by Virginia Heckert. She put gum machines in every station which
are run by Eleanor Smith. There are posters which ask the people to vote for Ruth
Smock for President of the W. C. T. U., Carl Fibiger is also running.
Page thirty nine
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Krueger: I see that this city has a fire department because there are Woodrow
Bowers, James Gibson, Joseph Benshaw and Lamar Alloming sitting out in front of
the new engine house. The theater has a special attraction this week, headed by
the Schultz and Savage Follies who have booked Mary Luke, Marion Davis and
Myrtle Jenkins as their leading dancers. The screen attraction has an all-star cast
including Llewellyn Allen, Keith Hawley, Lucy VanEtten, Stanley Kobneck and
Hazel Curtis. just outside of the theater we see a familiar figure in the role of a
peanut vender-Bud Barrett. In the middle of a block we see the office of the news-
paper of which Kal Bailey is the editor. The reporters of this paper includes Iola
Munger, Olive Bethel and Allan Slater. And who should run the Lovelorn column
but Bob Rinehart. Jane Prentice very capably gives hints to the housewives. Eliza-
beth Griewahn and Sarah Boonstra head the fashion department. Today's edtion
of the paper announces the first home game of the Sissonville Scratchers with their
famous coaching staff Cottrell and Crossland. Among the members of the team are
Bob Wood, Harold Reed and Bill Marvin. On the front page we see an article say-
ing that the famous "Speed,' Detwiler won the international 500 mile race at Indian-
apolis. Down in one corner of the same page we see an advertisement of Dr. Rex
Geer whose slogan, by the help of Marion King is "We pull ,em painlessf' On the
same page we see that the Bears of the Stock Market, Lloyd Galloway, Henry
Schwiekert, Leroy Wood, Roberta Ikle and Lucille Limbacher are prospering. As
we take a last look at our paper we notice the opening of the Sunshine Bakery owned
by Tom Munger and Helen Waite-employing Edith Bailey and Evaline Hadden.
Gillen: As we pass through the residential district we see many of our class-
mates happily married for at least so we hopej. And we glance into the double
apartment occupied by our two friends that we knew as Kathryn Root and Marie
Nickloy, we see that they are listening to Ernie Morse,s Blues Chasers. He has as
his great artists, Evelyn Pangborn and Marcella Miller. Also living in this vicinity
enjoying the holy state of matrimony are Ella Rau, Dorothy Pangborn, Carolyn
Nash, Velma Pifer and Viola Schwartz. Jim Auchampaugh and Miriam Foehr are
passing along the street selling coffee-filled doughnuts. They have some competi-
tion in the salesmanship of Mary Gardner and Lillian Hughes who are selling Books
of Knowledge. There is Lloyd Dufheld putting up a new billboard poster. Duflield
seems to be getting along famously. There are a few who have not married. Ann
Christodolou, Evelyn Lindsay and Evelyn Miley are running an old maids home on
the outskirts of the city. They are having a bicycle race in which Mildred Hodges,
Gertrude Cultice and Georgia Schnieder are competing.
The scene moves now to an Atlantic liner bound for Europe with an escort out
of the harbor by three well-known aviatrixes: Cynthia Mitchell, Ruth Berndt and
Josephine Schultz. The hostess of the ship Maxine Ray, is greeting Ilene Schultz,
Beulah Warner and Normalyn Meyers who are going to Europe to study art. There
is Pauline Gunther, Glennora Dowell and Rachel Maybee, women lawyers, who are
watching a deck-tennis match in which Eleanor Wright, Alice Rinehart, DeWitt
Davison and Hollis Ikle are competing. Here comes Captain Max Rasely and his
first mate Kenneth Pfister who are directing the crew-Carrol Lindsay, Guy Rogers
and Nelson Roeder to get in readiness for the special attraction of the evening at
Gif i A
7.11. JJ' 5 . -.5
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which Countess Margaret Wellnitz and her companion Irene Pasko are to be guests.
They are to
be entertained by the wonderful "Breeze Blowersn orchestra in which
Nancy Wheeler, Margaret Skinner and Bertha Rule are playing. The special attrac-
tion of the evening is a vocal concert by Madame June Wagner accompanied by
Mary Darnton. The famous bridge foursome of Donald Clegg, Dick Hoben, Carl
Brautigam and George Curtis are also on the boat bound for Europe after their
strenuous victory in the United States.
Our location Sl'1lflIS HOW C0 the western P2111 of the COLIHIYY where
"Men are menf' The first scene that greets our eyes is a spacious frog ranch owned
by John Crandall with the help of the trustworthy boys Oscar Curtis,
Wayne Beebe, Edward Xvickham and Donald Esic, and his most gracious cook Eliza-
cal clowns in
manager of t
his snake ch
The circus is coming to town l The billboard says that they have comi-
Bob Cairns, Kenneth Demlow and Kenneth Willnow. They advertise
riders June Hypes and Margaret johnson. Raymond Speilman, the
he circus says that his lion tamers Nancy Ford and Ralph Lindsay and
armers Mildred Ambacher and Tom Smith are the leading attraction.
One of the main side shows is a wild west Rodeo managed by Howard Deis. He has
all as Bronco
mion Dox, L
Edward Ford, Edwin Hadden, Eugene Francouer and Roy VanDoren
Busters. As we reach the coast we see a bathing beauty contest being
Some of those who have entered the contest are Ruth Woerner, Harriet
Maynard and Lucille Turnwald. We think that the manager Richard
as picked a very competent judge in Robert Harkness. The Queen of
last year's winner is Lois King. Swimming and fancy diving by Char-
ewis Bradish and Jeanne Gilbert are the added attractions for the day.
That certainly is wonderful Mr. Krueger, thank you very much.
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NVQ: 'lf INCE this is the bicentennial of the birth of George Washington, it is
is W only natural that as a people our minds have often been turned in retro-
spect over the years when our country was young. We have been led to
consider some of the principles which our forefathers established for us,
in and then we have wondered if we have been true to them.
Z W7 if Let us first consider the economic views. As we all know our
colonial fathers were very frugal both in their homes and in the government. Some
remark, that during those days there was not much money in circulation. Even so,
when the people did have a little money they did not try to spend it all. During the
last two or three decades it seems that our people and our government have become
extravagant. Many of the city governments have continued to make improvements
and to spend as much money as in the past even though they have had to borrow it.
Americans have become money-mad. They will do almost anything for the sake of
the almighty dollar. Certainly this cannot continue much longer without resulting
A large part of the population during the life of Washington were farmers.
Their lives were very hard. There was no machinery to save labor such as we now
see on almost every farm. Everything had to be done by hand. Often the farmer
was forcd to be a butcher, a carpenter, and a blacksmith as well. The farmer's wife
took care of the house, spun yarn, wove cloth, made soap, candles, and clothes for
the family, and did hundreds of other things. There were also some fine private
homes at that time filled with furniture, silver, and china brought from Europe.
They were heated by great fire places but had none of our modern conveniences,
such as running water, electric lights, gas or cooking stoves. Even with these con-
veniences and many others which are available to most every one of moderate means,
one hears daily the remark, "I am so rushed for time.', Surely the people of the
United States have been living at too fast a pace.
If each person who graduates this year either from high school or college will
endeavor to do his part to bring our civilization back to a more simplified life, and a
trust in God, I am positive that this would be the greatest tribute we could pay to
the father of our country, George Washington.
During our high school course we, the class of 1932, have earnestly endeavored
to fit ourselves so that we might be fully prepared to go forthand meet the problems
life has to oger us. Our school days within the classrooms of Adrian High School
Tomorrow we shall come back but then you will call us visitors, those old halls
and haunts shall no longer be ours, but there will ever be a something linked with
our school days that will encourage us to do big things and splendid things for the
honor of our school.
We have completed, so to speak, a cycle of probably the happiest years of our
youth. Under the guidance of our teachers we feel fortified to enter the higher
fields of education or the business world and make our own friends proud of us. We
have ever heard "to thine ownself be truef' Then we cannot fail. Our years at
Adrian High School have ever been most happy and we realize today that the bond
that holds each memory dear to the high school boy and girl is slowly but surely
breaking, but the friendships we have formed shall ever be a part of our lives.
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Yi, :UE IFE is a journey. We, the class of 1932, have travelled for the last twelve
is years largely under the direction of teachers. Now we must do with-
out their guidance. Ahead lies the ever-winding course of life. Our
g'fZfjl:0dN'rl5 school training should help us to reach a worthy goal. It should aid us
Eff' in surmounting obstacles and in making the most of our advantages.
In our school we have been learning how to work together. Co-
operation is the keynote to the happiness and welfare of every commun-
ity. In primitive times, the individual depended upon only his own efforts for food,
for shelter, and for protection. Every man,s hand was raised against his neighbor.
Then came the time when people banded together as tribes, and the tribe offered
safety, food, and shelter to its working members. To be successful, the tribe mem-
bers needed to work together and thus man learned to cooperate. Even then every
tribe was against neighboring tribes. Eventually the tribes also had to learn to work
together and thus states and nations were developed. And now nations are trying to
learn the lesson of cooperation, so that man will no longer shed the blood of man on
the face of the earth, and as we stand at the threshold of a broader life we see
visions of a world that might be, that will be, when enough of us have learned to
appreciate and work with our fellow men. It will be a world in which every man will
extend the hand of fellowship and good cheer to every other, and the bogies of war,
pestilence, and famine will be banished from the earth. With modern means of
transportation and communication we have to work in larger groups than ever be-
fore. Without cooperation, these larger groups could not realize the ideals of peace
Education is an attempt to change uncivilized beings into civilized, social citi-
zens who will confer benefits upon society rather than detract from it. Great nations
have harnessed their natural resources, yet the development of the abilities of its
future citizens is more important than this. Upon the school rests the burden of
uCivilization,,, says H. G. Wells, "is witnessing a great race between education
and catastrophe." If this be true it behooves us at this time, when education is being
so savagely attacked by those who neither understand its objectives nor appreciate its
significance, to insist, yes, to fight if need be, to keep our educational standards in-
We are about to be graduated but our training is not complete. Colleges will
provide further schooling for some, the rest of us will learn through reading, lec-
tures, and experience. We regret leaving our classes and our teachers who have
meant so much to us, but we must continue our journey. Our graduation is not the
end of our education, but only its beginning. As the years slip away, it is we who
must grasp the throttle of civilization. In the mills, the offices, the industries, the
professions, and into the government we will gradually go to replace those who in
nature's way, pass on. Upon us will fall the responsibilities of the nationis leader-
ship. When it comes we will be ready: may our community, our state, our nation,
and the worlcl never find us wanting in courage, in ability, in fortitude, and in rever-
We owe much to you, our parents, teachers, and friends who have provided
splendid schools for us. Our class tonight extends a most hearty welcome to you,
who have made our eduxcation possible.
Page forty three
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JDNIDR LLASS EDITOR
V CYNTHIA MITCHELL
FRHJDMDN UAS3 EDITDR
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afgtm NE score and seven months ago, junior High sent forth into Senior High
lf ' . . . . 1 .
yf- School, a new class conceived in ambition and dedicated to the proposi-
llgilliirlg-, tion that all its members should make good. This class has since en-
lll?7WlQ:'l'2 . . . , . .
550,-xhgiggg gaged in competition with other schools and classes, testing whether it
'5' " A S"-:Es . .
or any class sotconceived and so dedicated, could long endure.
9 W li Toni ht we are met at the reat finish of that course. We have
come to dedicate the honors of this class to the city of Adrian, whose people
have given of their wealth and care that this class might learn. It is alto-
gether fitting and proper that we should do this. It would not be proper that this
class pass on, cited, forgotten-from the school which harbored it without men-
tioning the record left behind of our great athletes, debators, and musicians, who
strove three years for Adrian's fame. Our great presidents, Cairns, Cottrell, and
Hall, have set a standard from which we hope no other class detracts.
This community will little note, nor long remember what we say here. But
Adrian should never forget what the "32'sv did here. Statistics show an ever length-
ening list of t'32's', in football, baseball, basketball, traclc and tennis. In drama,
opera, and debate-here too lie the activities which this class has so nobly advanced.
And now it remains for us, the members of this class, to be dedicated here to the un-
finished work which each of us has started. Our scholastic A's-our sixty-eight
athletic Als, our musical successes in operatic stars and concert participants, our vic-
tories in the Held of oratory and debate, as well as our efhciency in financing our
various school activities-all suggest the possibility of achievements yet to come.
' It is for this community to benefit from the sportsmanship, the leadership, the
talent, which this class has brought, so that Adrian may have a new birth of idealism
and that love of health, love of culture, love of principle, shall not perish from our
. J A i ry. 1 in - - 59,
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JUNIOR CLASS GIRLS
Bottom Row fleft to rightj
Irene Sherman, Sally McKeighan, Thelma Smatts, Ferne Dusseau, Ruth Wild, Marion Tau-
send, Marvel Rau, Dorothy Webster, Gertrude Blalcer, Roma Driscoll.
Second Row ,
Josephine Curtis, Arlene Brazee, Dorothy Finkell, Bernice Hutchinson, Martha Sebring,
Marion Davis, Geraldine Burnour, Marcella Crance, Alice Griewahn, Virginia Norten, Gladys
Jackson, Elsie Renner, Ruth McKie.
Esther Wiebeck, Alice Howe, Louise Tornow, Letha Rathbun, Arlene French, Marion Hollo-
way, Arlene Morey, Dorothy Hines, Wilma Schuneck, Elizabeth Sullivan, Lucille Clegg, Rowena
Baldwin, Beatrice Higley.
Fourth Row A
Esther Moeller, Elizabeth Anderson, Dorothy Hughes, Rose Mary VonFumetti, Ella Mae
French, Lois Mae Hall, Ivel McKinney, Dorothy Ames, Lois Dawson, Marion Hamilton, Vivian
Kidman, Evelyn Randolph, Katherine Miller, Helen Nicholine, Bernice Hutchinson, Evelyn
Edyth Wilnow, Thora Donna Forester, Virginia Nash, Helen Davis, Virginia Dennis, Alice
Jones, Genevieve Pangburn, Jane Schultz, Virginia Wynn, Lillian Young, Francis Mattis, Ruth
Austin, Rosa Armistead, Eva Loop.
Margaret Rinehart, Jeanne Mudget, Ruth Hill, Florence Burtch, Lucille Wilson, Estella
Hamilton, Doris Woerner, Helen Russell, Catherine Evilhauser, Leona Faler, Alberta Beuhrer,
Margarite Westerman, Acksah Jane Parker, Alice Kortie.
Miriam Mills, Dorothy Huff, Virginia Husted, Ruth Roelcle, Vena McFarlane, Marie Mul-
ler, Evelyn Snedeker, Erma Westerman, Edyth Tuttle, Lois Smith, Eleanor Graham, Betty
Thompson, Helen Scott, Lucille Graham.
Margaret Wilmoth, Majel Jones, Alice Auchampaugh, Gertrude Ballenberger, Virginia
Baker, Margery Marshall, Jeannette Kirk, Margaret Kells, Doris Wines, Lena Townsend, Gwen-
dolyn Stark, Esther Ramsey, Leona Ottgen, Beryl Dentyl, Aldean McComb, Carrie Woodford,
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JUNIOR CLASS BOYS
Bottom Row Iilefl to rightl
David Harris, Leland Green, Lenard Baron, Bob Zook, Harold Clegg, Walter Miller,
Richard Yeutter, Harold Near, Louis Vandecaveye.
Earl Benner, Allen Baker, Xvilliam Pottinger, Leland Dermyer, Garney Morton, Willard
Alverson, Herbert Yeutter, Jack Wynn.
Coach Kelly, Junior Penticost, George Figy, Lester Wilson, Charles McCarthy, James Rine-
hart, Robert Gamber, Harold Green, Frederick Smock.
Donald Hansen, Louis Sweet, James Leland, Arvin Kottke, Edwin Cunney, Donald Judson,
William Cuncliff, Richard Finch, Marvin Brock, Ervin Connin, Warren Case.
Robert Dorner, Alton Mitchell, Norman Gould, Edward McLaughlin, Roy Smith, William
Hewes, Frank Beal, Jack Comar, Tom Dawes.
Norman Schell, Martin Minster, Russel Pike, Herman Vifhitimore, Norman Gardener,
Robert Nelson, Lyle Roeder, Frederick Roberts, LaVerne Westgate, Donald Swenk, George
Brown, Harvey Dalton.
Alvin Witt, Orin Bradish, Gradon Fogelsong, Leon Powell, George Randall, Laurence
Quigley, Howard Barlegow, George Zelter, Lawerence Moore, Arah Taylor, Earl Gray, Robert
Hawley, Walter Harsh, Kenneth Worner.
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JUNTUR CLASS HTSTURY
President ,,,,, . ,...,,,.,,, .. , ,,,.,,, HAROLD CLEGG
Vice-President . ....,, ,,,,,,,,,. V VALTER MILLER
Treasurer . ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, J UNIOR PENTECOST
Secretary ,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,, MARGARET KELLS
Class Adviser .. ..., ,,,..., M R. KELLY
EVTTX 'll FTER successfully completing two years in Senior High School, we the
at class of UBB," feel that we are adequately prepared to acquire the title of
Seniors next year. If you were to look back on our first two years of
SWF lyme-"3 - - - -
haf study, you would readily agree with us. Unlike other previous classes
we did not excel in merely our sports or study but made a good record
W 2 in almost everything that was undertaken.
In the fall at the beginning of the school year many of our boys began our year
as Juniors, by making the football team. Among those who made such a fine show-
ing were I-larold Clegg, Junior Pentecost, Lawrence Moore and George Figy, each
of whom received their A,s. Those receiving Triple A's were Walter Miller, and
Then on the basketball squad which startled the school with their supreme play-
ing were many Juniors. Harold Clegg and Raymond Woerner received big A's for
their excellent playing. Walter Miller and Junior Pentecost received triple A's.
On our baseball team there were Tom Dawes, Walter Miller, and Junior Pente-
Thus you see what a remarkable showing we made in Athletics.
In the musical department many Juniors had leading places.
The operetta, one of the big events of the year was represented by many
Juniors. La Verne Westgate was fortunate in getting the leading male role, while
on the cast were Lois Smith, Alice Auchampaugh and Donald Swenk. Many Juniors
also did their part well in the chorus and operetta orchestra.
In the Cxlee Clubs many Juniors were selected to sing. When the band and
orchestra made appearances before the public, you could see many Juniors among
There were also many second year classmen in the oratorical department.
Among those we remember are Josephine Curtis and Elizabeth Anderson who did
their best to make the debating team a success.
So with this brief synopsis of the Junior Year of "32', we have related a few
of the outstanding events in which we have played such a prominent part and helped
to make them the outstanding successes they were.
After these two years in Senior High School we feel that we have been fully
trained to fall in line as another senior class-the class of "33,'.
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FRESHMAN CLASS GIRLS
Front Row fleft to right!
Marguerite Gasner, Betty Froelich, Erma Spalding, Elda Wfestgate, Isabel Seel, Janette Mun-
ger, Marjorie Moore, Barbara Smith, Thelma Meyers, Evelyn Matheny, Velma Foote, Marie
Second Row fleft to riglvtj
Dorothy Stange, Jane Johnson, Lola Furbush, Frances Mattausch, Helen Benish, Melva Kis-
ner, Nyone Sales, Maybelle Schaffer, Clarabelle Holloway, Mary Kuhn, Berenice Blaisclell, Leola
Third Row Kleft to right!
Mildred Curtis, Dorothy Brehmer, Helen Quigley, Mabel Clegg, Alberta Youngs, Nina Van
Sickle, Winnifred Judson, Dollie Hesselswartz, Roberta Darnton, Ferne Fields, Paulyne
Phenecie, Opal Metz, Harriette Bogart, Arvena Maybee, Genrose Louthe.
Fourth Row fleff to riglvtj
Arlene Milliman, Janet Meeker, Margaret Rowe, Eleanor Pifer, Lucille Kneebush, Frances
Stoll, Gladys Sneyd, Sylvia St. Clair, Adlene Pifer, Cathryn Wiggins, Harriette Nevison, Nora
Remmele, Donna Rowley, Dorothy Wonder, M. Lucille Smith, Neva Remmele.
Fifth Row fleft to rightj
Arlene King, Harriette Beery, Cleantha Becker, Vivian Roesch, Chloe Yaw, Stella Deane,
Evelyn Butler, Georganna Grieman, Jean Pickford, Virginia Bates, Bertha Van Doren, Helen
Yaeger, Alice Slater, Bernice Van Doren, Norma Murphy.
Sixth Row fleft to rigfatj
Phyllis Galloway, Rosie Abraham, Ruth Whitney, Beaulah Wright, Betty Covell, Florence
Jackson, Thelma Sewell, Alice Smith, Margaret Knight, Vivian Mowat, Margaret Green, Evelyn
Kaiser, Franc Gage, Luella Moeller, Ruth Doxey.
Seventh Row fleft to rightQ
Beatrice Darstein, Jessie Cochrane, Odeyne Hostetler, Jenny Righter, Irene Figley, Helen
Walls, Alma Schweelcert, Ruth Driscoll, Helen Hughes, Esther Kobneck, Evelyn Frittz, June
Ryder, Bessie'Lindle, Madge Learn.
Eighth Row Ileft to riglvtj
Helen Gadomski, Stella Ryznar, Katherine Lewis, Mary Maloney, Ruth French, Helena
Merillat, Genevieve Woller, Helen Stetten, Marjory Learn.
fT!7OI8 not included in the picture: arej
Frances Heckert, Jeannette Albro, Mary Armistead, Henrietta Beutelle, Dorothy Clough,
Lillian Grinnell, Elizabeth Heinrick, Mary Morse, Virginia Smith, Frances Smock, Jane Taylor,
Jeanne Wellhousen, Virginia Widger.
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FRESI-IMAN CLASS BOYS
Front Row flefl to right!
Robert Frye, Raymond Westgate, Herbert Pratt, Harold Brehmer, La Verne Hamilton,
Robert Myers, Arthur Roekle, Judson Bowers, Melvin Lewis, Donald Ostrander.
Robert Keist, Hartwell Wfhite, Carlton Stein, john Santose, Gordon Albig, Wesley Coffey.
Allen Childs, Russell Potts, George Dersham, Robert Gottfried, Oscar Foote, Norman Dinius.
Third Row -
Dewey Harsh, Lowell Metz, Harold Wfild, Albert Conklin, George Noveskey, Dauphin
Burns, Robert Eisenmann, Robert Nichols, C. B. Kitchen, Loren Davis.
William Krueger, Max Kenslar, John Riley, Donald Garnsey, William Hoover, Maurice
Knisel, Victor Stein, Jack Hughes, Jack Jordan, Jack Cassell, Harlan Boyce, William Elkart.
Edward Kidd, Richard Bailey, Robert Nleyers, Cyril Van Sickle, Leon Newcombe, Albert
Brockle, Robert Lindbert, Elwin McComb, Berdell Stevenson, Max Hawley, Otis Clapp, Robert
King, Richard Calkins.
John Hill, Harold Munger, Leonard Cultice, Warren MacKenzie, Frederick Thompson,
Carl Yeutter, Wilfred Kidman, Elwin Harsh, Bud Nicoline, Darwin Anderson, -.Burton Smith,
Earl Schwictenberg, Joseph Butler, Arthur Snyder, James Moran, Elwood Davis, LaVerne Butler.
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IFRESHMAN CLASS HJISTORY
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, .,,, . . HAROLD MUNGER
Vice-President ,.,.,,,, ,v,,,,, R OBERT FRYE
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.. S TELLA RYZNAR
Sargeant-at-Arms ,,,, . DARWIN ANDERSON
Adviser ..,,,,,,, ,A,, . ,,,,,,,, Miss FIELD
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AUGUST 31st, 1931, a group o excited, expectant young peop e en-
tered by three unusually large doors of Senior High and slowly 'wended
their way through the extraordinarily confusing halls. The familiar
building seemed unfamiliar that day, and it was startlingly easy to be-
come lost. The laughing glances of upper-classmen did not help
But the task of adjustment to new conditions proved not diflicult,
and the Freshie class began to thrive "under the new Management. We entered
into our work with vigor, and immediately began to reap our reward. When it was
discovered that a fall chap named Harold Munger was on the football squad, we re-
joiced, for he was one of our number. Harold received his big A. Several others
in our class received triple A's-Glenn Goodale, James Moran, William Krueger,
Kenneth Kuney and Robert King. Wwe had several first team substitutes for the
basketball season, also.
Our first class meeting was held on February 24th. We elected Harold Munger
as our president, Robert Frye our vice-president, Stella Ryznar for secretary, and
Darwin Anderson became sergeant-at-arms. We chose Miss Field as class advisor.
Our president appointed several committees. Among them is the service committee,
which has had several speakers come to our school to talk on vocational guidance,
the scholarship committee, the social committee and the class colors committee were
also named. The social committee planned our big party, which was held April
29th in the gym.
Our services were not all along athletic lines. In the musical organizations some
of our members shone brightly. Several Freshies were in the orchestra, and when
the band marched rhythmically down the street, we saw the glowing faces of several
of our classmates. The Boys and Girls glee clubs were enlarged by our representa-
No cast parts in the operetta were assigned to Freshmen but we helped to put
the lively choruses across. They were all enthusiastically received.
Later in the spring, when the baseball season began, we found that on the team
were a large number of our classmates.
Thinking over the whole year, we may well be satisfied. We hnd that the doors
which seemed so very large and formidable on that day in August, are more inviting
now, and seem to have shrunk in size. We find that the halls are friendly, with their
rows of gleaming lockers, and the expression of upper-classmen no longer holds that
Altogether, we found that adjustment to our new conditions was not so hard.
We feel quite satisfied with the results of our first year's labors, and we hope to come
back to our Junior year with the determination to make even a better success than
6 63 '
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A ,,,, DONALD CLEGG
, , MR. LUSE
,, HAROLD REED
The most successful year in the history of the Athletic Association has been
realized during this school term. This success was due largely to Coach Kelly, Mr,
Luse, Mr. Sweet and Mr. Whitney and the officers of the Association.
The Adrian teams always showed plenty of fight, and caused their opponents
very stiff opposition. The football team was considered the best ever to play for
Adrian, in the modern era of the open style of play. The basketball team acquired
a knack of playing together that made them almost unbeatbale. The baseball team
has played four games so far this year and has won all of them. The track, golf,
and tennis teams have bright future in front of them.
The Southeastern League will disband after this season, and for the first time
in several years, Adrian high school will not be affiliated with an athletic organiza-
tion. Ir is hoped that Adrian will become a member of some other league or ath-
letic organization as the players of the teams have a definite goal, and it gives the
school a certain prestige not otherwise obtained.
The Athletic Association appreciated the backing of the student body in its
attendance, and its interests in the Athletic contest. Adrian,s prospect for the
future are bright.
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All Forensic activities have this year been sponsored by but one organization the
"National Forensic League." Formerly we had two Forensic organizations sponsor-
ing these activities, "The Oratorical Associationf, and "The National Forensic
League." This year the two have been combined to sponsor all speech activities.
The members of the National Forensic League are only the High School
Students who actually participate and represent Adrian in debate, oratory, declama-
tions and extemperaneous speaking.
The Adrian Chapter organized in 1929 now boasts thirty-four members four-
teen of whom are active members, and six of whom earned membership this year.
Since 1929 Adrian has ranked first among the Chapters of Michigan and thus for
four successive years has had the privilege of appointing the District Chairman.
This year Mr. Harry Adams, Principal, was chosen.
In the past two years the class of N329 had rather dominated the speech activi-
ties, but this year through a chain of unfortunate circumstances four seniors who
were veteran debaters were lost to the team thus leaving but one experienced de-
bater, Carl Brautigam, around whom to build a team. Therefore the debating team
which represented Adrian this year was a green team. It was unfortunate in that,
for Adrian lost all four league debates. However, this is the first year since Miss
Eggstaff has been coach that Adrian has lost more than two League debates in a
year, which speaks rather well for our coach. We all sincerely believe that the year
of experience will do much toward building a successful debating team next year as
three of this year's regular debaters will return.
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The team this year was composed of Josephine Curtis, Frances Smock, Carl
Brautigam, and Elizabeth Anderson, who debated interchangeably throughout the
year. The question this year was, "Resolved: That the State of Michigan should
enact legislation providing for Compulsory Unemployment Insurance?
The first debate was with Ypsilanti Central High, Adrian upholding the nega-
tive and lost a 2 to 1 decision. The second debate was lost to Fordson High 3 to 0,
Adrian again having the negative. Adrian then changed sides and upheld the
affirmative losing two 3 to O decisions to Ann Arbor High and Roosevelt High of
This year Adrian held two local Oratorical and Declamation Contests. In the
preliminary Oratorical Contest, Cameron Hall, Carl Brautigam, and Carl Fibiger
were chosen to enter the finals. Frances Smoclc, Margaret Knight, Virginia Widget,
and Vivian Mowatt were chosen to enter the finals in Declamations. Cameron Hall
won the Cratorical Contest and Frances Smoclc won the Declamatory Contest thus
winning the right to represent Adrian at the Sub-District Contest at Monroe. Cam-
eron Hall won first in Oratory and Frances Smoclc placed fourth in Declamations.
Cameron Hall will represent Adrian at the District Contest at Lansing and we hope
that his luclc and speaking ability will carry him on to the State finals.
This year Adrian did not compete in the N. F. District Speech Tournament
due to financial diH:1culties, but so many of our members will return next year that
we feel we may compete in the near future with success. U
Carl Fibiger, who won first place in Oratory in the N. F. L. District Speech
Tournament last year has received word that he will be eligible to compete in the
N. F. L. National Tournament at Sioux City, Iowa, May 16, 17, 18. If it is at all
possible he plans to attend.
The National Forensic League members have financed all activities through
candy sales and plays. Business meetings were held throughout the year and the
members have shown a great deal of enthusiasm for the league. Thus in the four
years the Adrian Chapter has existed, the Forensic League has grown to be one of
the most active organizations in Adrian High School. Under the capable super-
vision of lV1iss Eggstaff the Chapter has prospered greatly during the past year and
We hope that it will continue to do so in years to come. The annual picnic was the
final meeting of the year and it is with regret that those of us who are Seniors realize
that our active membership is over and others will have to carry on in our stead.
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Ellen Murray, Secretary .,,,.. .,,.., ,,,,
John Skinner, General Manager ,,,,,,
Alden P. Ricks, "Cappy" ,..,,,,,.,.,r,,,,.,,.,
Florence Ricks, "Cappy's" daughter
Edward Singleton, Lawyer ,,,,,,,,,,, L
Cecil Pericles Bernhard ,,,,,,
Captain Matt Peasley ,.,,,.,,
Aunt Lucy Ricks ,,,,,,,,,,
Brookfield, chauffeur ,.,,
Stage Manager ,,..
Stage Settings . .,
House Manager ,,,,
Head Usher ..,.
Sales Manager .,,,,.
, ,rr,,,,,,,,,r,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,..,.... ,,,,,,,, M I ss MARIAN EGGSTAFF
VIRGINIA SHERMAN, KATI-IRYN R001-
I ,,,,,,,I,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, G E oRGE CROSSLAND
WILFRED BARRETT, MARIE NIcIcLoY
MISS HELEN HARRINGTON
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The annual play chosen by our Senior Class was, "Cappy Ricksf, a fascinating
three-act play by Edward E. Rose, which was delightfully presented in the High
School Auditorium April 19 and Z0. No previous Senior Class had ever attempted
a play with a double-cast, and it was interesting to see the different interpretations
of the parts.
The story revolves around a wealthy old man, Mr. A. P. Ricks, better known as
"Cappy," who ruled the West coast shipping business with an iron hand. Captain
Matt Peasley was a young sailor who went into competition with "Cappy." A 520,-
000 loan from Cappy's daughter, Florence, started the rival Red Diamond Company
in business and until 'QCappy,' and Matt buried the hatchet, it was open warfare be-
tween them. In the end "Cappy,' thought he held the upper hand by insisting that
Matt propose to his daughter Florence, little dreaming that it was their original idea
as they had been in love for some time. This very modern production was ably pre-
sented by all of our classmates.
Ellen Murray, Secretary ....... ......... ............... . ........... . ......... H A zEL SHERMAN
john Skinner, General Manager ...... ..,...... C ARL BRAUTIGAN
Alden P. Ricks, "Cappy ".. .................... ........... R o BERT HARKNESS
Florence Ricks, "Cappy's', daughter .... . ............. JANE GxLLEN
Edward Singleton, Lawyer ......... ............... C ARL FIBIGER
Cecil Pericles Bernhard ...... ........... R oBER1' RINEHART
Captain Matt Peasley .......... ........ . FREDERICK KRUEGER
Aunt Lucy Ricks .............. ........ .......... . O PAL BAILEY
Brookfield, chauffeur . . ....... NORMAN MCNAUGHTON
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Officers of Vocal Organization
President ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, . ROBERT CAIRNS
Vice President ,,,,, ,,,,,, W ILFRED BARRETT
Secretary and Treasurer ,,,, .HELEN RYZNAR
Chairman Social Committee Lois SMITH
Ofyfirers of Instrumental Organization
President ,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, V 1 RGINIA SHERMAN
I Secretary and Treasurer ,,.GEORGE CROSSLAND .
As a true Music center, Adrian takes the lead in this section of the country.
Adrian is not only known by local musicians, and music lovers in the immediate
vicinity but it is recognized as having the highest musical standards and is looked up
to as a model by public school supervisors throughout the country. Our public
are the very nucleus of the local musical activities.
One of the great honors of the year conferred upon Adrian High School was
the selection of six members from the Boys' and Girls, Glee Clubs and three mem-
bers of the High School Orchestra to participate in the National High School
Chorus and Orchestra held in Cleveland. Those chosen for the chorus were Lois
Smith, Helen Ryznar, Donald Swenk, LaVerne Westgate, Robert Cairns and Wilfred
Barrett. Those selected for the orchestra were Helen Waite, Betty Tompson and
The string ensemble under the direction of Miss Hilma Scammon has made
several public appearances. They have delighted their listeners with the fine quality
of the music they presented. This group has entertained at the Exchange Club,
Churches and the Womanls Club.
The Brass Ensemble has been kept quite busy this year. The boys have made
appearances at the Grade schools, Churches, Theatres and several assemblies as well
as participating in the contest at Ypsilanti.
The Male Quartet is a new group which our High School is very proud to
possess. They have furnished music lovers a high grade entertainment on many
The Girls Sextet, another new group has been popular this year and has given
our Community many numbers. The girls have appeared on programs for the
Parent-Teachers Association. At Christmas time the girls presented a Christmas
program for the Woman's Club.
The High School Band, Orchestra, and Glee Clubs have gained much renown
and have been a source of pleasure and instruction to not only the members but to
all students. .
This has been gained only through our highly efficient supervisor, Mr. Rainier
as Instrumental Director and Mr. Westerman the Vocal Instructor and by the won-
derful cooperation of the members of the organizations.
Much interest has been manifested in the Music Department and the members
enrolled is one of the largest in history.
Since Music is an essential to all life may our Music Organizations always con-
tinue to attain and uphold the highest standards.
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SENIOR GJIRLS9 GLEE CLUB
Margaret Geringer facc.J
The girls of the Senior Glee Club have been an intensely enthusiastic group.
To begin the year the membership increased from thirty-one members to forty-four
members. New uniforms were acquired, consisting of white dresses, red silk boleros
jackets with red and white sashes much in contrast to the blue wool tailored jackets
and white dresses of former years. This made the group very attractive in appear-
They presented selections for a number of programs including the School Mas-
ters Club, the Christmas program and for the Lenawee County Music Exhibit. On
May fourth the girls appeared in a concert given to sponsor their trip to Ypsilanti
for the district contest.
This year a sextet was organized by selecting six girls from the club. Those
selected were, Marguerite Westerman, Lois Smith, Helen Ryznar, Alice Aucham-
paugh, Erma Westerman and Majel Jones. Their popularity resulted in many en-
gagements during the school year, closing with a final appearance on the Commence-
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BOYS? GLIEE CLUB
Cyril Van Sickle
La Verne Westgate
Dorothy Wonder lacc.j
Mr. Wfesterman ldirectorl
The Senior High Boys, Glee Club had a busy and enthusiastic year. They ap-
peared three times in assembly programs, at the Christmas concert, the County Festi-
val, Pre-Contest Concert and the State Contest at Ypsilanti. Out of the group La-
Verne Westgate, Robert Cairns, Wilfred Barrett, Donald Swenlc, Cameron Hall,
and Llewlyn Allen had leading roles in the operetta. The popular High School
Quartet was organized, meeting close to seventy-hve engagements during the year,
and Wilfred Barrett, Donald Swenk, LeVerne Westgate, and Robert Cairns were
members of the National High School Chorus which met at Cleveland for the weelc
of April lst.
There was a splendid feeling of cooperation in this organization, and it was with
deep regret that its members realized in June that they would never sing together
Page sixty-th ree
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JUNIOR GIRLS? GUEE CLUB
Helen Hughes Esther Ramsay
June Hyder Marvel Rau
Harriette B-eery Esther Kobneck Ferne Ries
Dorothy Brehmer Luretta Kuster Orpha Roback
Dorothy Carr Mary Maloney Barbara Smith
Jessie Cochrane Delice Maynard Erma Spalding
Beryl Dental Helena Merillat Alice Auchampaugh fAcc,l
Irene Fegley Thelma Meyers Mr. Westerman fDirectorl
Ocleyne Hostettler Arlene Milliman
The Junior Girls' Glee Club, which is the training school for the Senior Girls'
Glee Club, sang at the Christmas Concert and then started a regular class in vocal
methods which they carried on for the remainder of the year. A proportion of the
membership will be regular members of the Senior Club when school starts in the
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The skill and versatility of the Senior High School Nlusic Department under
the direction of Kenneth Westerman was again demonstrated on Tuesday evening
March 29, at the Armory, when the modern musical comedy success "Up in the Air"
was presented. This fast moving production written by Don Wilson was a story of
golf and tennis, airplane stunt-flying and motion pictures. It sparlcled with action,
thrills, catchy tunes and the doings of modern youth.
Mr. Post, a bashful young man with no outdoor ambitions, was in love with
Betty Burbank, hut Bettyis father insisted on a robust son-in-law, a typical reckless,
daring example of modern youth. Jim Carter insisted that Post accept McCollum's
oifer of one thousand dollars for a parachute drop. The deal was made but Post
hoped to escape the jump with a series of alihis-all of which failed. He went up in
the plane with Bennett armed with shaving soap and intentions to have an artificial
fit hut Bennett sent his plane into a loop-the-loop. Post fell out, counted ten and
pulled the parachute ring and returned a hero.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Shirley Kingston, a friend of Betty's ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,, , , ,,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,,,, L o I s SMITH
jo Bennett, an aviator with ambitions ,, ,. DONALD SWENK
jim Carter, a young man with good intentions , ,, ,..,, , ,,,, WILFRED BARRETT
, ,, ,JOSEPHINE SCHULTZ
, VELMA PIFER
,, CAMERON HALL
,,,,,, ROBERT CAIRNS
Annie McCullom, a daughter of Henry McCullom ,,,., ,,
Fannie McCullom, her twin sister ,,,,,,,, ,, , , ,, , L ,,
Henry McCullom, a moving picture magnate
Mrs. McCullom, a good wife and mother ,,,,,,,,
George S. Burbank, a big business man , ,,,, ,
Mrs. Burbank, a nervous timid person ,,,, ,
Betty Burbank, their daughter ,,,, ,,,,, , , , ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,,,., ,,,,, .,,,,, H E L EN RYZNAR
Harold Post, a bashful young man L ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, .,,,, , ,,,,,,. ,,,,,.,,, , , , , ,LAVERNE WESTGATE
juniper johnson, a colored man-of-all-work ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , L L E WELLYN ALLEN
Summer Group, Tennis Group, Martha Washington Group, Chorus
Accompanist, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,, , , , .,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,, ,,.., , M A RGARET GERINGER
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James Auchampaugh Baritones
Herbert E. Pratt
Warren MacKenzie Raymond Nvestgate Rex Geer Darwin Anderson
Adrian High held its own again in the local Band Wagon since Blue and White
supports a Concert Band of fifty-one members. This number has grown in four
years from the initial group of fourteen players. The Band started off the year by
winning a cash prize of fifty dollars at the Fulton County Fair at Wauseon, Ohio.
The Band is self-supporting and earns most of its money through concerts.
A concert was given during the winter for the benefit of the Emergency Relief
Fund with the Orchestra cooperating.
This group participated in the Lenawee County Festival at the Adrian Armory
and in the Southwestern Michigan Festival at Ypsilanti. One hundred and twenty
standard pieces of fine music literature were read through during rehearsal hours.
Tnnumerable concerts of Classics for School Assemblies have been furnished by
the Band, much to the enjoyment of the listeners.
The Brass Quartet and Wlood Wind Ensemble are units of the Band and have
made many public appearances during the year furnishing music incidental to school
and community programs.
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Herbert E. Pratt
La Vern Butler
La Verne Westgate
Lyle Roeder, Drum Major
The Senior High School Marching Band of twenty-eight members is one of our
most popular groups. Attired in their striking uniforms of blue and white, in per-
fect formation and led by Lyle Roeder the efficient Drum Major, pride is always
present and cheers go up for A. H. S.
The Band has added pep to local pep meetings for football and basketball
games and by their stirring and inspiring music has urged our team to victory.
They have played at the local football games marching on the field in A forma-
tion while playing. This is very unusual as many School Bands form the letters
This group of Musicians also accompanied the football team to Monroe, certain
incidents of the trip adding to the color of the history of the Adrian-Monroe rela-
This group played for the Boy Scout Jamboree and headed the numerous
parades including Grange and Farmers Day, Armistice Day, Odd Fellows Conven-
tion and Ascension Day Parade of Knight Templars. They attended two sessions
of the Basketball Tournament held in Ypsilanti in support of Blue and White.
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The High School Orchestra of fifty musicians made its usual contribution to the
extra-curricular activities of the student body and community during the past year.
This group of players furnished special music for numerous assemblies as well as
concerts for various civic events.
In addition to this public service, an intensive program was carried out for the
development of the individuals within the orchestra.
Some sight reading during each rehearsal hour increased the efficiency of the
performers and acquainted them with a vast amount of fine music literature. Trans-
position on all instruments was required that they might become prepared for
participation with any group at any time in the home or at school, thus eliminating
many of the limitations usually placed on young instrumentalists.
The orchestra work of the year also assisted in developing the social life and the
group spirit of its members as well as insuring a broad cultural outlook, a higher
standard of citizenship, worthy use of leisure time, and a foundation for those indivi-
duals desiring to follow music as a vocation.
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Coach ,,,, ,,,,,,,, . ,,,, ,,,,. . . .. . ,,,,,., ,,,,. . MR. KELLY
Faculty Manager.. . .. ,,.,,, . ,,,, ...,MR. LUsE
Student Manager. .. ,,,,,,,,, HAROLD REED
Assistant Manager ,,,,,,, ,,..L,,,,,.... L ouls SWEET
Captain ..,.,, ,,,,.,.,.., . . ,,,,,,,, ROBERT COTTRELL
Captain-elect ,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H A R 0 L D CLEGG
Coach Kellyis call for football candidates was answered by about fifty football
players. Among them were eight letter men from last year's teams. These men were
Robert Cottrell, Donald Clegg, George Crossland, Harold Clegg, Fredrick Krueger,
Robert Wood, Allen Blouch, and Junior Pentecost. The three weeks before the
flrst game was spent in getting the men in condition and teaching them the funda-
mentals of the game. Keen rivalry was shown between men for positions on the team.
Adrian was handicapped the last part of the season by injuries, but kept fighting and
played in a creditable manner. In spite of the fact that Adrian played schools larger
than itself in most cases, the team won four contests, tied two, and lost two, scoring
96 points to their opponentsQ62. Three of the members of the first squad received
Honorable Mention on the All-State Team. They were George Crossland, endg
Donald Clegg, tackle, and Harold Clegg, full-back.
The first game of the season was played with Tecumseh at Adrian. Tecumseh
fought hard but was unable to withstand the Blue and White Tide, and Adrian was
the victor by a score of 13-0.
Blissfielcl, the strongest team in the County, was next on Lincoln Field. The
game was played on a field of mud. Fumbles were numerous, it seemed more like a
swimming meet than a football game. Embalmed in mud, the players battled to a
scoreless tie. N
The next Friday, Howell came to Adrian. The weather was just the opposite of
the week before. Adrian scored in the first three minutes of play. Pass after pass
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was completed. It was a regular Fourth of July celebration. Howell showed stub-
born resistance but was defeated 39-6.
Adrian traveled to Wyandotte hoping to continue their winning streak. For a
while it looked like the tables were going to be turned. For the first three-quarters,
Wyandotte made steady gains and withstood Adrian's attacks, but Adrian's defense
was water proof with its back to the Wyandotte goal line. Adrian played real foot-
ball in the last quarter and shoved over two touchdowns to win the game, 12-0.
River Rouge the champions of the Southeastern League the previous year ar-
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rived in Adrian along with a rain storm. However, before the game, it quit raining.
River Rouge scored the first touchdown making things look bad for Adrian. But
late in the game Cottrell caught a punt and ran down the muddy field 75 yards for
a touchdown. Adrian made its point after touchdown, and therefore slipped
through to a 7-6 victory.
Adrian travelled to Fordson, to play the team that finally won the Southeastern
League Championship. Adrian scored against Fordson in the first ten minutes of
play. The only Southeastern League Team to score against Fordson. But Ford-
son came back fighting and outweighed the Adrian team. Adrian played a real
game but were defeated for the first time this season, 25-7.
DeVilbis of Toledo then came to Adrian. The local team suffering from
numerous injuries from the week before, played to the best of their abilities. The
score being 6-6 until the last quarter when DeVilbis by a passing attack defeated
The climax of Adrian's football year came with our oldest rivals. Adrian was
determined to defeat Monroe, the team Adrian hasn,t beaten for six years. Monroe
after an assorted array of football tacts scored the first touchdown. Monroe, a little
later in the period fumbled. Wood recovering Cottrell threw a long pass to Cross-
land. Harold Clegg then went the remaining two yards for a touchdown. With
numerous passes and reverse plays Monroe late in the second quarter scored another
touchdown. The half ending 12-6, Monroe,s favor. The second half started with
Monroe delaying the kick-off, Adrian was given possession of the ball on Monroe,s
35 yard line. After a few plays, at the line Cottrell stepped back and threw another
pass to Crossland, who caught the ball over the Monroe goal line. It was the last
touchdown of the game and gave Adrian a score 12-12. Every kick after the four
touchdowns was either blocked or went wide of the goal posts.
With six lettermen returning, Adrian has prospects for a great football team
and under the leadership of Harold Clegg, will probably give Monroe the hardest
game in seven years.
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Robert Harkness Donald Clegg Robert Cottrell
The first time in the history of Adrian High l Adrian High's basketball team
has attained higher honors this year than any previous team has been able to
accomplish. After several previous games, "Kelly's Kids" won the Southeastern
League tournament in the regular series, and following that won the Regional.
They were not eliminated until playing in the second round in the semi-finals for
the State !
In the opening game of the season we beat Deerfield by a score of 58 to 4. The
game was a fine send-off for our team.
Our second game was with Coldwater. Their team was well equipped with
experience this season, but Adrian defeated them with a score of 22 to 18. The
game was exciting, and the teams were closely matched.
We then met Scott High School of Toledo in our third game of the season,
and we were defeated by a 13 to 22 score. However, the student body was quite
reconciled when it was learned that Scott High had won the State Championship.
After a hard practice during the next few days, Kelly's Kids ran their score up
to 46 while their opponents, the Hudson quintette, barely managed to obtain 7
points. This victory helped to cheer the Adrian team and with the aid of confi-
dence, they practiced many hours a day on the art of basketball.
Much was to be done before the team was prepared to meet their coming game
with Mount Clemens. Both Adrian and Mount Clemens teams were well drilled
and they expected a close game. The result was, after four breath-taking quarters,
a 14 to 12 victory for Adrian.
Ar last! Adrian vs. Monroe! Qur rivals were to meet our team, and the
student body of Adrian High responded to the call. The floor was lined with
basketball fans from both cities. The teams were both in excellent condition, and
both were expecting to take home the honors. But the Monroe team had this year
to reckon with a team from Adrian High which was made up of real basketball
Page seventy three
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After the game Monroe discovered that she had lost the game by a 41 to 9
score. Good game, fellows I
After this success the Adrian team practiced with a spirit which amazed even the
Coach. They studied the plays, they drilled them, and they put a spirit into basket-
ball seldom seen in high school.
Captain Donald Clegg and his mates, Woerner, Cottrell, Crossland, and the
Clegg brothers, were preparing for the coming game with River Rouge. Our team
was on edge for the struggle for goals and easily obtained the victory by a 32 to
But. as Wyandotte was our next opponent, Adrian had no chance for rest. We
won this game with a score of Adrian 40, and Wyandotte ZZ.
Considering the size of our school and previous records of our basketball teams,
we congratulate our team on their splendid success this season, we congratulate
Coach Kelly on his marvelous basketball coaching ability, and we also thank
Manager Harkness for his capable work with the team.
Frederick Krueger Harold Clegg Walter Miller
Raymond Woerner George Crossland Harold Reed
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Cottrell ,,,,,, . ,,,, , ,,,,,,.,, ., ,,,,,,,, Short Stop
Reed ,,,,,,,,,, . . ,,,, ,,,,,,.,.. P itcher
F. Krueger ,,,, ,,,... Third Base
Marvin QCD Center Field
Dawes ,,,,,,,,.,. ..Third Base
Whittimore Second Base
Miller ,,,.,,,,, Second Base
Hoben ..,,,,,, ,,,,, ,r,,,,,,,, C a tcher
Wood ,,,,,,,,,,,, . Right Field
W. Krueger ,,,.. , ,,,,,, ,.,. L eft Field
Beebe ,,,,,.,...,.,, ,,,,,,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,, L e f t F ield
Wynn Erlaclcer Dalton Bailey
We have cause to be proud of our Baseball team this season. The boys have,
up to the present time, played four games, and have not yet been defeated. They
played a particularly splendid game against the Blissfield team who had had an un-
usually successful season until they came to defeat at the hands of the Adrian nine.
As before, Mr. Luse is coaching the baseball team this year, and the boys have
been doing such fine work that the prospects for winning the League Championship
again are very bright. The team shows a fine interest in baseball by its constant
practice, and there is material in our team this year that might well become profes-
The members of the team are looked upon by teams in the surrounding towns
as one of the best opponents that they match their ability with. Adrian High might
well be proud of the team this year, and of their efficient coach, Mr. Luse.
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Harold Clegg Robert Cairns Donald Clegg Howard King Albert Pate
Darwin Anderson Leonard Barron Rollin Davis George Curtis Glenn Goodale
Raymond Woener Charles Mills Thomas Smith
Carl Brautigam John Crandal Richard Kishpaugh
Alfred Leininger George Crossland Herman Wittimore
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Edwin l-Iadden Leroy Wfood Howard Deis Harold Wfilds
Robert Zook Marvin Brock Oscar Foote
William Hoover Martin Minster
Track, which seems to be the chief of minor sports ranks second only to base-
ball for spring athletic prominence. This year Coach Kelly has several of last yearys
men back and should have a successful season.
The Tennis and Golf teams also have several last year men and have been
doing fairly well so far this season. As both of these teams are but youngsters in
Adrian High School Athletics, they have not gained much prominence in the past.
This year, however, about fifteen men answered Coach Sweet's call for Tennis
Candidates, and about twenty-hve men answered Coach Kelly's call for Golf
In matches so far the Tennis and Golf teams have been doing very well.
Woerner and Crossland who play in the singles usually comes thru with a good
game if not a victory. They have pushed every opponent hard and we are sure
that if they lose their opponent must have earned his victory. Several combinations
have been used in the double matches with fair degree of success.
The Golf team has had several matches called because of the predominating
bad weather during the early spring. Several of these matches will not be played
at all because of other matches which prevent a new date being set for the match.
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., ,,,,,.. President
EDWARD WICKHAM ,, .,
HERMAN WHITTIMORE ,,,,,,,, Vice President
GRANT WHITTIMORE ,,,.
.. . ,,,,,, Secretary
. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,., . ,,,,,,,, . .,,,,,,,,,,,, .. ..Treasurer
Robert Harkness Raymond Woerner Robert Rhinehart
Hollis Ikle Claude Becker Keith Hawley
William Hewes James Auchampaugh
Mr. Arthur Agett ,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, . . ,,,,,..,, . . . .. ,,,,,, .. Leader
Mr. P. C. Sherman. . , . ,,,, Adviser
In the fall several fellows of the Adrian High School were asked to meet to-
gether at the "Y,"
Mr. Ray Johns, state organizer of boys, clubs, was introduced. It was decided
to organize a club composed of High School fellows and to meet every week at the
Y. M. C. A. After two or three meetings it was decided to adopt the national
constitution of the Hi-Y clubs.
The club this year was composed of twelve real fellows. Mr. Reed and Mr.
Luse were chosen for the Advisory Committee. The programs were helpful,
educational and interesting. The Hi-Y club has been a success this year and it is
to be hoped that it will be more of a success next year. The club offers social
opportunities that no other High School club can offer. It would certainly be
well if more boys will take advantage of the Hi-Y club next year.
Jumping Centers . ....... .. .. ....... Lillian Hughes
FOrW21rdS .... . ...... Helen Benish
Guards ...... ........ M argaret Green
The girls, basketball team was coached by Miss Tag. They did not play any
outside teams. It was discovered that just as much value, competition, and enjoy-
ment was derived from the games played between classes, as there would have been
if outside teams had been played. A greater number of high school girls received
benefit from basketball games in this way than in other years.
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August 31-Here we are back to the old High School with new pep and zip for the
September 4-No more changes in schedules. The lots are cast l
September 8-Bring in your money. Last day for the payment of tuition.
September 11-George Washington in person! Mr. Hart gave a very good im-
personation of an interview with Washington.
September 18-First football game of the season played with Tecumseh, at Adrian.
Tecumseh, 0, Adrian, 13.
September 21-H'ray. Two days off for the Fair, Here,s your chance boys l
September 23-Lloyd Duffield set new endurance recordg he stayed in class three
weeks without leaving l
Movie tonight l Pictures of all Adrian school will be shown with added attrac-
September 25-Football game with Blissfleld played in the rain. Blissfield, Og
September 28-Tickets were given to students to attend the Michigan-Normal and
Central State game at Ann Arbor.
October l-Senior officers elected: Cameron Hall, President, Frederick Krueger,
Vice-president, Okal Bailey, Secretary, Mary Stevenson, Treasurer, Harold
October 2-Another victory for Adrian l Football game with Howell, 6g Adrian,
October 9-Another step forward ! Adrian defeated Wyandotte 12-0.
October 11-Armistice Day. Reverend Prentice of the Presbyterian Church was the
speaker. School was dismissed at 10:30.
October 12-Junior Class had a meeting today to pick their class ring.
October 16-Adrian gridiron again victorious over River Rouge, 7-6. A hard-
October 26-Football reserves played Tecumseh reserves to a 6-6 tie.
October 31-Adrian lost the first football game of the season to Fordson today,
November 5-Worry, worry. Seniors pay a dollar per semester class dues, decided
November 13-Monroe game l Although the game did not turn out the way we
wished it to, it was a good game ending in a IZ-12 tie.
November 16-Recuperating from the effects of the Monroe game. Some look as
if they needed plenty of recuperating l !
November 17-Committee was picked to select the Senior class trip for this year.
Page eighty three
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The committee was composed of Virginia Heckert, Ed. Wickham, and Robert
November 19-Big Holiday l Today is Jim Gibson's eighteenth birthday.
November 26--Two days OH: for Thanksgiving 1
December 3-Senior trip committee presented three trips to the Senior student body.
Take your pick Seniors 1
December 4-Seniors have decided to take the over-night trip to Chicago.
December 5-First basketball game of the season. Deerfield, 45 Adrian, 58. How's
December 6-Dr. Hall gave a very interesting talk on the care and diseases of the
December 12-Adrian defeated Coldwater in basketball game 22-18. This is re-
venge for Adrian 1
December 17-Adrian was beaten by Scott High in tough game here. Scott, 233
Adrian, 13. This is the first defeat of the season and we hope the last.
December 18-Christmas is here I Two weeks vacation in which to rest up for the
January 4-We noticed that Norman Gould came to school with his eyebrows
singed, he said from an explosion. Tush, tush.
January 8-Adrian lost a debate to Ann Arbor. Adrian defeated Hudson in a one-
sided basketball game 46-7.
January 12-Dr. Alexander Cairns of New Jersey gave a very interesting talk on
1'Laughs and Lyrics." Dr. Cairns is very humorous and was enjoyed very much.
January 13-Big candy sale l Blue and White committee put the sale on for the
benefit of the basketball team.
January 18-Dance in the gym today from 12:00 to 1:00. Put on by the Blue and
January 29-A victory over Monroe 1 In a walk away basketball game we evened
the score with Monroe. Monroe, 95 Adrian, 41. Dance afterwards.
February 1-Turn over a new leaf now I Beginning the second semester.
February 2-Seniors voted for the invitation cards today, for the three most popular
February 5-General assembly this morning. The quartette sang and how they
sing l The 'qSickle,' board sold contracts for this yearls "Sickle.,'
February 11-Coach Kelly awarded football letters to the team in general assembly
February 16-Theater tickets were awarded to the two students in each grade having
the highest marks.
February 16-Adrian basketball team defeated Royal Oak 23-17.
February 23-Senior class had a meeting and discussion on the class trip. The Chi-
cago trip is thrown over and it looks as if we will go to Niagara Falls instead.
A good deal of discussion, but nothing much gained.
Page eighty four
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March 3-Coffee and doughnuts sold this morning. Last call for breakfast l
March 3-Senior class meeting held in order to determine which railroad we would
take to Niagara Falls.
March 4-Junior class carnival tonight. Let's all turn out for the big side shows.
March 9-Coach Kelly drew a "by" in the regional tournament at Ypsilanti, he wore
the old green tie I l
March 11-We're well on the way to a regional championship row, defeating
March 12-Adrian won the regional championship by defeating Blissfield, Z4-15.
Now for the state finals.
March 14-Big pep meeting this morning in honor of the teams win Saturday.
March 19-Adrian was defeated in the semi-finals of the state contest by Mt.
Pleasant, 24-9. We still think we have the best team l
March 21-Baseball season is here l All candidates meet in Luse's room tonight.
March 30-Basketball banquet tonight at the Lenawee Hotel. Coach Cappon, of
the U. of M. and Norman Daniels, Captain of the Michigan basketball team
will speak. '
School closes for good old spring vacation. One week-and then-
April 11-Baclc to study. Seniors are on their last stretch of Senior High School.
April 12-Dr. McKay of Ypsilanti gave a very witty and enjoyable talk here today.
April 13-Corporal Sullivan came baclc and payed us another visit this year, bring-
ing with him his humorous cartoons. We all hope he returns next year.
April 15-Adelaide Faulhaber is valedictorian and Lewis Ruesinlc is salutatorian this
April 22-Seniors were measured for caps and gowns.
April 25--Mr. Morley gave a talk on tuberculosis which was very interesting and
helpful to some of us.
April 28-Congratulations, Mr. Adams l l
May 6-All the musical organizations attended a concert at Ypsilanti in which all
won first place.
May 13-Mr. Westerman is taking four soloists to Mt. Pleasant for a contest there.
May Z5-Seniors start on their class trip today. They will return Friday, 27. Here
we come, Niagara.
June 5-Seniors attend church for their high school Bacculareate.
June 6-Senior picnic-You ought to see Jim Gibson go for food !
June 7-Senior-Junior party, and did we have fun 1
June 8-Class Day for Seniors.
The class of ,3Z has met together for the last time. We have gone out into the
world to mix with millions of people. Wonder how many will meet again?
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President ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,,..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, H AROLD SHERMAN class of '20
Vice-President ,,,, ,, , ,, , DOROTHY SAVAGE, class of ,31
Secrerar ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, L Ucluz HIFTLINE, class of '29
Treasurer ,,.,,, JOSEPH STEVENSON, class of '29
For two-thirds of a century the 'tlVlarch of Timen has been changing the Alumni
Association and especially its members. The first meeting was held back in 1866.
The l1I1iOI'1 serves to the past 31'lCl. the PI'eSeI1t classes together arid to keep
alive class spirit. We, the newest members, have great reason to be proud of our
association and its more than 3,500 members, who have been scattered to all parts of
the earth and into all walks of life, bringing great credit to the school from which
they were graduated.
For instance, there is Frederick Irland of the class of '78. Not many of us re-
member him but he was one of the best stenographers of the United States. Then
there is William K. Bixby, class of '73 who gave us our hospital, and Doctor Abram
Stephenson, class of '73, who died lately, leaving money for an Old Peoples Home
There have been L11'1tOld lawyers of HO little renown for work and Se1'VlCe, and
missionaries in China, Africa, India and many other countries. Some of our grad-
uates have won distinction in the Navy and we have lost a few in battle. Others
have taken to journalism, many are in business of all kinds, and of course there are
actors and musicians, not to forget congressmen--for example, Earl Michener, class
of '97. We must be sure to remember the splendid work and Willing service of the
alumni who have stayed at home, building up and beautifying our city.
A classified Alumni Index Catalogue is kept by the secretary which contains the
addresses of all II1eI11l3eI'S that it l'1aS been possible to locate. Members Can usually
locate former associates through this service. A large number of students wishing
higher education have found help in the "Curtis Scholarship Fund" a fund created
in memory of A. E. Curtis, the superintendent here at one time.
We wonder what change the next sixty-six years will make in our Association.
We hope it will bring as much honor and credit to the High School as the past sixty-
six years have brought.
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Our congratulations and hest Wishes to the
STU D I O
Opposite Croswell Theatre
I"2ff:I3IIi1 'TT I
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I Graduates of the CIass of I93Z
We have taken pIeasure in doing
our part towards this cIass annuaI.
We would appreciate your good
WiII toward our studio in the future.
First Class Portraiture
Oil Colored Photographs
Copying faded Photographs
Commercial Photography in General
WE congratulate the Senior Class on
their completion of their I-Iigh School
course. They have laid a good foun-
dation on which to build a happy and
successful career and it is our wish that
their ambitions may be realized.
ADRIAN STATE SAVINGS BANK
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE 1
LENAWEE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK
MEMBERS OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
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Soft Wafer Used Exclusively
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CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
"LET THE LAUNDRY DO IT"
Adrian Laundry BAKERY
The Soff Wafer Laundry A bake shop that is . .
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222 s. WINTER PHONE 9 PHONE 8'
NU-WAY STRECH SUSPENDER CO.
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IVIIIIQ - Cream - Butter - Buttermilk - Cottage Cheese
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Our Products AIways Good ..... TI'It's Why They Are Better
Those Who Achieve Success Start to Save in EarIy Life
The ADRIAN BUILDING 8: LOAN
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We save money together
We Iend money to each other
We divide the profits between us
CIuIJ CIeaners Wilgm H- Egan
Wishes the Ompany
Senior CIass of I932 ADRIANIS
Finest Shoe Store
"WE FIT YouR FEET"
GASOLI N EIS BETTER
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Furniture bought at Walper's is like uu
WALPER FURNITURE CCFMPANY h
Eunice R.: "Thank you for the presents, Auntie."
Auntie: "Oh, they were nothing to thank me for.',
Eunice: Q'That's what I thought, but Mother told me to thank you all the
Francis F.: "What's an optimist, Dad?',
Mr. F.: "A man who buys grass seed and a lawn mower at the same timef,
I can tell by looking at your eyes
Your lips fell me,
The red of your cheeks and
The way your bobbed hair gets into my eyes
They all tell me
That you dressed in a hurry tonight.
Y Keith H.: l'What is the idea of the crowd at the church."
Dick H.: 'lAn ice man is confessing his sins.',
If all the students who sleep in class were laid end to end they,d be much more
Albert S.: l'What is the matter?,'
Lewis R.: ulVIy watch won't go. I have oiled it, turned it upside down,
dropped it on the ground, and hurled it against the wall, and still it won't gof'
AN ENDLESS SUPPLY
"Tis vain to hope
In years remote
There,ll not be fools
Who rock the boat.
Miss Kidman: 'tBerdell, spell needlef,
Berdell Stevenson: "N-e-i-d-l-e, needle."
Miss Kidman: "Wrong, there is no i in needlef'
Berdell: "Well, 'tainat a good needle then.',
Carl Fibiger had been very naughty and his mother threatened to whip him.
Carl immediately ran upstairs and hid under the corner of the bed. Just then Mr.
Fibiger came in and Mrs. Fibiger told him about Carl. I-Ie went upstairs in search
of Carl and began to crawl under the bed when Carl said, 'cl-Iello, pop, is she after
Elderly lady fto soldier with head swathed in bandagesl: Were you wounded
in the head?
Soldier ffed up on answering questionsj: No, mum, in the leg, but the band-
age has slipped up.
I I I East Maumee Adrian, Michig
To the Graduates of the Class of I932
uffongraiulaiions and Successv
is our sincere message to you
J, "Where UNM seis ihe fasliionn
-mm' Ag E. Fisher
Siar Lunch oRoCER
'wwi NORTH MAIN STREET
For Eueryifiing in Jwusic
Ford . . . New Beauty in the l932 Ford Cars
Wonderful in Economy, Quality and Appearance - Raymond Auto Sales
Maple Ciiy Floral Co. ' DAY
QUALITY FLowERs ',.mmI EQEQR
401 North Main Phone 339
ictor Radios Piano
Compliments of. . .
CITIES SERVICE OIL CO.
Koolmotor Gasoline and Oils
I I3IumIJing - Heating
E E Farin IVIacI1ines R I
I Electric Washers
CompIiments of . .
Wilcox Hardware Co.
I854 - - Seventy-eight Years - - I932
THE OLD RELIABLE
1. RALPH KIRK Barnum Studio
DR. j. B. KIRK Makers of
Underwood Block Adnan, Michigan
A. B. Park Co.
Dry Goods, Rugs, Carpets, LinoIeum, Draperies
1877 - OUR 55th YEAR OF SERVICE - 1932
JEWELERS TO I-IICI-I SCHOOLS
Class Rings lr I All Over
1 . . .
ns for Over
Theres a definite satisfaction in knowing that the manufacturer whom you select to make
your Class Rings and Pins is reliable. and able to put the style and workmanship into them
that you demand.
Weyhing Brothers have furnished Rings and Pins to succeeding graduating classes at
Adrian High School for the past ten years. This is ample evidence of satisfying service.
WEYHING BROS. MFC.. CO.
JEWELERS - DETROIT
Main Ofce East Side Salesroom and Factory
304 Eaton Tower Gratiot and McDougal
SI-IELDON'S Harvey Is
fffwelfy Sfvfe DRY CLEANING
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
CLASS INVITATIONS 191-
PRIZECUPS PHONE 746
Consumers Coal Compliments of
QUALITY COALS IVIICIIIQHII Producers
. . .AND COKE Dairy Co.
Phone 760 I
Bob Cottrell: "Mr Sweet, hurry and get the shovel: Mr. Cowin is in the snow
Mr. Sweet: "How deep?"
Bob: "Up to his kneesf,
Mr. Sweet: "Let him walk out thenff
Bob: "He can'tg he's the wrong end up."
WHY WE HAVE FROSI-I
We hafta have the movies
To spend our evenings at:
We hafta have our craniums
For a place to park the hat.
Vile hafta have the faculty-
Of we might have something worse
We hafta have the Pater
To doctor up the purse:
We hafta have the boulevard
- lads ouapfussinhan,
We hafta have the midnight oil
To work OH: last year's con.
We hafta have silk stockings
To appreciate the calf,
And we HAFTA have the Freshmen
To make the high school laff l
Mr. Crandall: "How are you getting along at school, my boy?',
John ltriumphantlyj: "Awfully well, Dad. The teacher said that if all the
boys were like me he would shut up the school tomorrowff
Mrs. Blouch: "Allen, don't run so fast around the house. You,ll fall and hurt
Allen: Ulf I don,t run fast I'1l get hurt anyway. Dad,s chasing mef,
Grace: "You know, my brother is so careless with his jewelry."
Pete: "So?,' A
Grace: "Yes: he went out the other day and left a ring in the bathtubf,
Don Clegg fat the big cityj: "Say, honey, I'd like to see you apart for a
Lady Clerk: "Say kid, whadayah think I am: a puzzle for the little ones."
Mr. Dewey fafter examining expense accountj: "Do you think silk stockings
are absolutely necessary.
Mary: "Certainly-up to a certain point."
Geraldine: "You raised your har to that girl who just passed. You don't
know her, do you?"
Keith H.: "No, but my brother does, and this is his hatf,
4 YEAR EooK 4
We work in person wi fl fl f
FT. WAYNE ENGRAVING CO.
FT. WAYNE, INDIANA
Richelieu malty Meats
Qality Food Products Fresh
Burns 81 Spies and Pgultfy
KICCH Mald SERVICE
Gemplgf Home Bakery E. A. Ballenberger
Adnan, Mxchlgan '
Stevenson Lumher or Coal Co.
"ADRIAN'S OWN LUIVIBER YARD"
s 1 N c E 1 s 7 3
L. W. Smith Co.
CANDY and CIGARS
Dobbins, Tea Room
IIO-I IZ E. Maumee
Banquets and Parties
Outfitters of Adrian High School
The 149 North Main Stree
Athletic Supply All kinds I
Company of . . . l'1Sl,ll'Ell'1CC
417 Huron St. Toledo, Ohio F
High Grade Bulk Carden Seeds, Lawn Crass Seed,
Plants, Bulhs and Plant Food
The CUTLER-DICKERSON CO. - Adrian, Michigan
E, Christmas 55 CO, Better Lighting Equipment
ESfab1fS'1Cff'9'0 BUDD'S ELECTRIC SHOP
130 East Maumee Adrian, Mich.
The Adrian Daily Telegram
Read and Relied Upon
Your Message Will Reach Qver 50,000 Readers
in Their Most Receptive Mood
GEC. L. BENNETT 8: CO.
- In S U T U n C C -'
C0mP1imCnf-5 fo , Tasty Sandwich Shoppe
the C1355 of Where High School Students Meet
N, 65 l l l South Main Adrian, Michigan
Get Your Plants and Flowers . ..
from SPIELMAN 81 SON - Adrian
Q95 f 50 X
C OVE R S
THE DAVID MOLLOY COMPANY
QUALITY AND INTEREST
2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois
Compliments of i
Rochester CloTliinQCcTS 'TS T T
WADE L. JONES
146 NORTH MAIN STREET
to the Students of the
'Tl Cl I 932
A .Qualify fewelers ass O
H. IVI. luolge 81 Son
WATS O N 'S
"Where Gems and Gold Are Fairly Sold" FLOWE R SHO P
ADRIAN RADIATOR h ,he
81 BODY WORKS ' I i I I
Rear 220 West Maumee
FIST-IER'S YEZRLSIQIV BOOK STORE
Page one hundred three
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