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THE NIIXIETEEINI THIRTY THREE SENIOR
PUBLISHED BY THE
SENIOR CLASS of ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL
VERY rising generation comes in for its share of unjust criticism. Always
the young people have been "going to the dogs." And it would seem that
the "dogs" are still hungry. Be that as it may, it is our contention that
human nature remains essentially the same from one generation to another. In
selection of the "Gay Ninetiesl' as theme for this annual, we have had in mind to
honor our parents whose 'Qflaming youth" appeared for the criticism of their elders
in that decade of frills and leg-o-muttons, derbys and flowing mustachios.
In those gay years before the turn of the century, things moved at a slower
tempo than now. The horseless carriage was in embryo, the radio and airplane
were still in the Jules Verne stage, the vacuum sweeper and electric washer had not
yet come to free poor madame from drudgery, and even the most impedimentary
clothing allowed plenty of time for the occupant to meet all demands upon him for
haste in getting out of the path of a speeding bicycle. Times have changed but
human nature has not. The affection, the frills, the done-up hair, the other ac-
coutrements have gone. Mademoiselle today has dropped the mystery air of the
seventh act, but-and here is the idea of our book-Young America of the mourn-
ful thirties has not lost idealism, morality, religion, and vision-Young America has
trimmed off the lost idealism, the unnecessary, the affectations, the frills, and the
mustachios, and now stands boldly facing an uncertain future, sure that the quali-
ties of courage, devotion, and application learned in this new age of speed will aid
him to build a better world.
To you of the Gay Nineties we pay tribute. Through your flowery crinoline,
we see that your thoughts were really true and fine, we see that you were then as
we are now, we see that you gave yourselves unselfishly to the task of forging the
anchors of this great nation, we see that your efforts were not without splendid
results. And, along with this, we say to you and all people that our generation
will forge ahead through good times or bad, through criticism or praise to our
inevitable destiny in the rebuilding of this, our native land, and that we will forge
anew the anchors as well as spin the gossamers of the future.
zz, 1 , ,-i
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
FACULTY IN ITS YOUTH
POEM AND SHORT STORY
I have absolutely unlimited faith in the eventual
success of this generation in solving the mighty
problems ofthe futuref,
E, the Class of ,33, are going into this world of depression with confidence
W in ourselves to solve the problems of the future, believing in our ideals,
judgment, morals, our minds and bodies.
Behind us is the man who has inspired this confidence and belief in ourselves
by having faith in us and our abgity. He believes, in his own words, that "There
is nothing finer nor more to be cherished than the idealism and high purpose of
young people, and these qualities must be encouraged at all costs.
Ar Senior High School age the girl and boy have reached the age of responsi-
bility and to all intents and purposes should be given the same treatment and con-
sideration by parents, teachers and other persons, as any adults receive.
I believe in the judgment and character of our high school students today. I
believe that they are better morally, spiritually, and physically, than the young
people of any former generation. I believe that the individual who condemns the
rising generation is an old fossil, and I have absolutely unlimited faith in the
eventual success of this generation in solving the mighty problems of the future."
To this man, Harry Adams, our principal and teacher, we respectfully deci-
cate our Annual, the "Senior Sickle" as a final tribute of our high school days.
sf, Qfai J?
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BOARD UF EDUCATION
Class of 1933, I salute you:
In spite of difficulties and discourage-
ments you have completed your high
school course and have won honor for
yourselves and for your friends. It has
not been easy, but in the years to come
you will be glad that you were graduated
from high school. May your graduation
be only a beginning and may your ambi-
tions lead you to better and nobler tasks.
:'Carry On, ,33, Carry Onln
SllPC7i71l6l1C1'611l of Schools
SAMUEL A. KING, President
NORMAN TONIPSON. Vice-pres.
WYILLIAM M. SHEPHERD, Secretary
CHARLES A. SHIERSON
Miss ELIZABETH JACKEL
,ALTON W. CRANE
Instructor of Latin
University of Michigan, A. B.
Graduate Work, University of Chicago
ETHA M. JEFFREY
Instructor of English
BEATRICE B. HAYES
Instructor of French and German
University of Kansas, A. B.
Ohio State University
University of Michigan
McGill University, Montreal
EDNA R. KIDMAN
Instructor of English
Adrian College, A. B. Adrian College
University of Michigan University of Michigan, A. B.
HELEN HARRINGTON MILDRED M. AR1visTRoNG
1m.h.ud0,. of Frmd, and Speech Instructor of English ana' French
Adrian College, A. B.
Adrian. College, A. B.
University of Michigan, A. M.
F. MAY GREEN
JULIA HAUTER CAIRNS
I C, , A , H, E , Instructor of American Literature
nstructor of. zwcs, rnerzcan xstory, conomzcs Ad . n Cone ea A B
University of Michigan, A. B. Fla . g
University of Illinois
Instructor of Study Hall, Economics, Civics
Ohio State University
Detroit Teachers' College
Michigan State Normal, A. B.
Graduate Student, University of Michigan
Instructor of Mathematics
University of Michigan,
MARJORY A. FIELD
Instructor of Algebra and Geometry
University of Colorado, A. B.
University of Illinois, M. A.
MAX B. SWEET
ALICE E. RICHARD
Instructor of Algebra and Geometry QQ
Adrian College, A. B.
University of Michigan, A. M.
Teachers' College, Columbia
Instructor of Algebra and World History
Instructor of Chemistry Ad . C ll A B
Michigan State Normal College, A. B. Unxiisityo Oigiljicl-ligain
NITA KINNEY. JOHN W. COWIN
Instructor of Home Economics Instructor of Physics, Chemistry anal Mathematics
Michigan State Normal College, B. Pd. University of Michigan, A. B., A. M.
KATHLEEN FRY R. M. CLARK 1
Instructor of Home Economics Instructor of Agriculture and Biology
Michigan State Normal College, B. S. Michigan State College, B. S. and NI. S
PAUL L. RAINIER
Supervisor of Music
State University of Iowa, B. A.
National Music Camp
KENNETH M. WESTERMAN
Director Vocal Music
Adrian College, B. M.
Univ. School of Music-Artist Diploma
University of Michigan. A. B.g NI. A.
Instructor of Shing Inxtruments
Doane College, A. B.
University of Nebraska
University of Wisconsin
HELEN C. HUTCHINS gf
Instructor of Art MD
Western State Teachers' College
Art Institute of Chicago
REID O. LUSE
Instrurtor of Bookkeeping and Commercial Law
Michigan State Normal College, B. S.
ARTHUR WARREN University of Illinois
. , , Adrian College
instructor of Industrial Training University of Michigan M S
, . .
University of Michigan
DONALD L. WHITNEY
Instructor of Meclvaiiical Drawing
Central State Teachers, College, B. S.
Director of Physical Education Western State Teachers, College
Bowling Green Teachers, College
Detroit Teachers' College
Northern State Teachers, College
EARL A. KELLY
Univ. of Michigan, B. S. in Education
HELEN A. TAG.
Director of Physical Edufation NQRMA BEUERLE
Michigan State Normal College lrixlructor of Stenograpfvy and Typewriting
Michigan State Normal College
Cleary's Business College
D Sefretary lo Mr. Adams
JOHN A. BUHRER
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To Coach Earl A. Kelly, our friend and adviser during
these three years in Adrian High School, we extend our
thanks and best wishes.
Secretary L L
President , ,
Secretary , L
, DONALD SWENK
C. JUNIOR PENTECOST
,L,HAROLD NE AR
L LEONARD BARRON
, HAROLD CLEGG
L MARGARET KELLS
C. JUNIOR PENTECOST
C. JUNIOR PENTECOST
H MARGERY MARSHALL
ufiryt rome-fffrst .VEl'1'Ed.U
Mule find in fife exactfy what We put into iff!
"An exceffem' scholar, always for fun: never
content tiff her Work is done."
"Even the semnr of her storkingx are flmightf'
"If you mnht he 4 Jun. don'l
he a clonal,"
"Life fear lhere if mischief in thofe yfvining
"By the Work Une knows the
"This above all. lo thine own :elf be truef'
"The Feyey, have ILM
"The faireyt fight is a friendly face."
"Taken-ain't it a sharneff'
"He knows Whatff Whatf'
"There will always be
nr-ill help to do iff'
"I'll go home this Way
"I fare not for caref,
xomethirzg to do and I
"She haf that thing called charm."
hecazrse no girls live on
"ThatJx the old Kroger spirit."
"What,5 the use of worrying when there are so
many other things to do."
"If at first you tlorft succeed-U
UIWQ' memory is what I forget withf,
"Sober but not seriousg quiet but not idlefj
"Aff: my Objffff,
"l'rl like to count sheep fill my mind gets
"Truly a gentleman, he prefers blondeyf'
"She fares not for study-it weakens the eyes."
UI don? think I'1n good-looking, but nff7at's nzy
opinion against fifty million otfversfr
A'He captures the girls, berause of his curls."
Msfwe doesnyt Want rnutfv-just a 'Penny'.:'
"just being happy is a fine thing lo Jo."
"One who walks rvilfv a quiet slep. but as-
coznpiisfvev great lfaingsfv
"You can feaa' a man to High Sffvool but you
Cana' make fvim tlvirlfef,
"All that you do. do with your might: things
fiona by halves are never done riglvfff
"Dewey or doift 1ve?U
"Her voice was but the shadow of a soundf
4iHere's an exfeptioneyozi fan know fuer by the
noise sfre z1'oesn'! malqefj
"Two dark eyes, dusky locks, a friendly
"E'verything,: O Kay hy me.U
"There must he some hard work in him, none
has ever come out.
"A red-haired lassie as Tweet ax any you will
ehanfe to meet."
"A quiet little girl nfizh a quiet little wayf'
"I envy no man that lcnonfx more. hut I pity
them that know lesxf'
"Visible red hair, lmt wherejx the temper?'j
"To judge this maiden right, you well must
"Don,t ark this man if hejs been thru high
school, aslz if high school ha: been thru himf,
"This is one of many truths. if any truthx there
, . .
are. any mans good-looking if he only owns
"This little maid did what very few will, 5he'.v
newer kept quiet and 5he'5 newer sat rtillfj
"I have more lenorvlerlge than all my teachers?
THORA DONNA FORRISTER
"l'll help you. and you help me then what a
helping world there,ll hef'
"Quiet, faithfzlf. and patient
S E I O R S
ELLA MAE FRENCH
Ulffhy do my parents send me tn sfhool.
ufmses 011 my fatal fveazatyfl
"The youth so hashful and so gr.f11'e.v
Mfhe prefers Bays to Oceans...
"A man of firm romfictions is hef,
"I choose to be differerztf'
"Experience isnjt the only hard teacherf'
"Life is short and so mn lf'
"I think she would rake three bites to a cherry
"Fur goodvzessf sake-letls not heat frmzuzd the
"He is well tmfa' who is Welt satisfied."
"Ol Geal 1 tlvinlz there are a lot of nice girlsln
"Every incla a man, ana' many inclresf'
"There tlrings slre lmx never lveen-conceitezl,
bored, or blue."
"He is lzarkward about coming forn'aml."
"I await my staff,
"To friends. a friend."
"just anotlver' girl nflw smiles-:1veetly.H
"Al girl xo jolly, opposed to all tlrat melanrlvoly
"I-1 slay little maid with a shy little way."
"Fair words neyer hurt the tongue,"
"I know my Wants and Watclv me get him,"
U on Izssius as a eau an mxqr' oo .U
Y C lv I a' lv L 3 I k
"Sugar and spice and
A'lVlmt sive undertook to do. she did."
"So jolly, so sweet, so fully complete.
She steals our affettiorzs awayf'
Mtway sfve never flmuge-except ber uamef'
"A marfs not measured by his i7Il'l7C5.v
"I do not allow my
MSM' often Ivzfms the
my. 'tis not for toil?
"No sinner. no saint. perhaps. lmt-well. the
very best of cfmpsfj
studies to interfere with
"I was not Imrn for courts of great affair5.:A
nzidazigfvt off lmt. ,md to
"IVhoe1'er nvears a happy face does service to
4 I M
"Common sense is not a common thingfl
"A perfect lady-ana' a perfect peach."
"Shes never satisffecl- she Wants Nloore and
"I love men not because they are men, hut he-
causs they are not Women.
"A Wee hit 0' Scotch."
"Dont Worry today, for something might
happen tomorrow to worry you twice as muchf'
Ml have my lilies and my clislilqes. lmt I never
"fd rather he small and shine than large arzrf
cast a shadow."
"She is little and quaint and Witty, too: always
cheerful and never blue."
"His smile never wears off!!
"Wlvate1fer it is, fm against itfj
"As cheerful as the clay is long.
"All men are born free and equal but some of
tlvem get a girlf,
"A friendly heart has many friends."
"I like the plain all-Wool fommon sense."
"She speaks ana' acts just like she ought."
"Eat, flrink ana' be merry, for tunzorron' ye
"lV1y picture duesift slvoiv you all the fun in
"He doesnt know his own nzeritsfl
"Can yuu prove that all bulrbles arenit given
off by cheese?"
"The picture suffcellvfj
"The girl with many pleasing waysf'
"A maid of our century. yet niost meek."
"Ambitious is slve, ana' not at all reluctant
when duty chances byf,
"A flefervmg friena'.'J
ACI-IsAI-I JANE PARKER
"She d06S?I,f have a dainty fmile, but a hearty,
"So mzffh study hay marle him lean,"
"I may he xrnall hut I'Il have my Ivayf,
"Let your work speak for itfelff'
"A very careful xturlent, careful not to have a
"lf he really .va 5eriuu,I?"
"M3' life is my own."
"I have always preferred cheerfulnexx to mirth."
"Owe I n1aa'e a mistake-honestly I mlidf'
"She if mild and gentlef'
"Her hair had Jilllfjf own brightness."
"He ffmses away gloom with a cfever cartoonf'
"Cheer up. it might be TVOTSE.,'
"Altfvoz,4g!7 I am yo very tall. Fd rather be tall
than not at afff,
"She juvt goes Bob. Bob. Bobbin' alongf
"I am striving for a name tfmt will ring through
the World with loud appfazuef'
nfl Ilddiffu man? Wffvy. no. a fadyjs ma
HAH investment in lqnowledge alwayx payr the
"Beware the fury of a patient Woman."
P-S67"lfiIft' with a srnilef,
"A pearl among oysters."
F'WO!11Li Goa' I were .1 tender appfe bforsorrzf,
"She see! 'Red' often."
H 'Tis a great thing to be equal lo an oceasionf'
'-GE11fl6l76X5 is always pleasingf!
"M0desty is the magnet of true friemlship.U
"Her hair. it must have grown in circles."
"The prirle of lhe armyf'
"Quiet. reserved, and gracious."
"Laugh and the World is yoursf,
"Dark hair, shining eyes, merry humor, shes
"Who,s the smartest boy in school, and Why am
"Did you ever have the measles? If so, how
"No matter what you do. somebody always knew
"Only Women fan do two things 'rvell at the
"Today is the tomorrow I worried about yes'
"She bears watclvingf,
"In the middle of his face appears his nosef,
"He is-lm! Ilvere inf! room enough to tell
-'l,'nl71uried. unflurried, and not eafily provoliedf,
MI sometimes feel a little lyoredf
UHe who does things quirkly will likely do
"Her good deedy are rnanyf:
"IVlval? No boys in heaven? Then jml leave me
"She needs no eulogyfj
"Her rlveerfulness is eonlagivusfl
"Wait a H1lH14f6'l,771 Comingf:
ROSEMARY VON FUMETTI
"A mile a minute is gooa' speed but a smile
n minute gets more actionfj
"Slvort? Yes-and sweetf'
"lVIu5ic is well said to be the :peeclv of angelyf'
"I would laotlv sing tlvy praixe ana' praise tlvy
LA VERNE WESTGATE
About tlve only inytrumerzt be cau't play is a
lmrp-and he may learn that, toof'
"Gravity if the soul of Wisdom?
'rG6HflE771E7I. here if a young man who doei
everything. can do everytlving, and will do
"Wlvy do they all think Fm so good?"
"How marveloux are men tkeye days."
"One tongue is .vuffcient for a Woman."
"A maid of independent mina'."
"No one ever dixplayea' a sweeter spiritfl
"She is all szmslyirzef'
"She looks so meek a
"IfVl7y look it up? Ask mcf'
nd is not meek at allf'
"He deigned n smile and said, 'Donft rzlslv me.
"His lvenrt stood 'Smile' still."
"Carrie to my frierldsf'
H.-is fond of dates as an Jlrabfl
"I wouldnlt smoke. I n'oulalvz't elven: I Ivouldrft
go with girls Ilya! dof'
"She has curly lvair, blue eyes, and-but tlven.
you can see for yourselff,
"The older a lamb
"She Works lmra' ana' plays bard-what more
fan you ask?"
grows the more sheepislv
"The perfeft lypist chews not of the gzmzf'
"For .vfve is just the quiet kind Whose nature
A'Every minute is preriousf'
"She would rather talk with a man than an
angel any dayf,
"Little boys must playf'
"Not a clvip off the ola' block, but the old block
Margery Marshall Cathryn Wiggins
Editor-in-Chief, '33 Editor-in-Chief, '34
Herman Whittimore Majel Jones Burton Smith Berdell Stevenson Frederick Thompson
Buyiness Mgr.. '33 Ant. Bur. Mgr.. in Ant. Editor. ,3-1 Businesy Mgr., '34 Auf. Bus. Mgr.. '34
Alyce Kortie Delos Reynolds Gertrude Ballenberger Margaret Kelis Walter Miller Dorothy Finkell
C. Junior Pentecost Achsah jane Parker Richard Finch Marguerite Schoen Donald Swenk Lois Smith
Jeannette Kirk Elizabeth Anderson Virginia Wynn Marion Connor Katherine Lewis Paul Cairns
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Class Day Program
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 1933
Processional March ,..., . A A , .High School Band
Invocation ,... , . .Ream Ruthven S. Chalmers
Overture .A ,..,., High School Band
Salutatory . ...... , Esther Wiebeck
Class Poem .,.. .. .Thora Donna Forrister
Class Oration. .,....s. Virginia Wynn
Selection ,..,. .,,.. B rays Ensemble
Class History, . A . . . .o.. .,r.. H erman Whirfimore
Presentation of Senior Gavel ..... ..,s., D onald Swenk
Acceptance of Senior Gavel ..r. A ,William Hoover
Selection ,..,...,. ..... .,...r,.....r..,..,. G i rls' Sextet
Class Prophecy .,,r,
Valedictorv . .
Benediction. . .
.. A Majel Jones, Genevieve Pangburn
. . . A Elizahethian Singers
A A A . A A A ,High School Band
. . . .Rev. Ruthven S. Chalmers
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THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 25, 1933
Processional March. .
Selection , . .
Introduction of Speaker.
Vocal Solo ..,...,..,..
. . .High School Orchestra
. . .High School Orchestra
. .Reza George D. Prentice
. .A Cappella Choir
Principal J. H. Adams
. .Dr. Alexander G. Ruth-ren
Presentation of Diplomas. , . .
Superintendent E. I. Reed
, . . ,Frederick Roberts
Awarding of Adrian College Scholarships. . .President H. L. Feeman
Selection, . . . . , . . . .High School Orchestra
Benediction, , . Rev. George D. Prentice
TDC?-I7 VR-f'bCT-Y' U 'S-TDC?-Z7 U cS.15C'C-Z' CS,15C'C-Z7 0
WHEREIN TI-IE FACTS ARE REVEALED
June the second in the
Year of our Lord nine-
teen hundred and fifty-
Dear Doctor Adams:
The nineteen hundred and thirty-three class of Adrian High School sends to
you its most hearty congratulations on your appointment to the presidency of the
University of Michigan from the twentieth annual reunion in the Adrian Civic
You will remember that at the time of the graduation of the Class of the Great
Depression the future was not promising. A new era was ahead and our road to
success and honor looked hard and diflicult. Perhaps for the very reason that con-
ditions demanded that we all work harder and with more determination our class
has been so remarkably successful. We take great pride in the successes of the
different members of our class, during the last twenty years, and feel sure that you
will be no less proud to hear of their record.
Much credit for the success of our reunion this year goes to the president of
the reunion, Doctor William Hewes, the famous surgeon. We were quite elated
to have present the only billionaire in the world-Jack Wynn. Perhaps you
remember he made money by devising the adjustable international gold standard.
He gave us the money to finance our reunion.
The architect for the New Civic Auditorium where our reunion was held was
Earl Benner. Other members of our class assisting in its construction were Sarah
McKeighan, interior decorator, and Earlyn Connin and Carl Thompson-com
tractors. The reunion was largely attended by alumni from all sections of the
globe. Those unable to attend sent messages of regret. Achsah Jane Parker, who
divides her time between her duties as Mayor and her life as America's most out-
standing dramatic actress, welcomed the guests at the City Hall. Other prominent
city ofhcials present at this ceremony were: Edward McLaughlin, Commissioner of
Public Works, and the efficient and famous George Zeltner, the police commis-
sioner, and the capable City Nurse, Marcella Crance.
Many of our class live in the vicinity of this city and have made it the boom-
ing metropolis it is. George Figy is postmaster. fIt will be remembered how
he used to like to read notesj. Elizabeth Anderson realized her ambition for
wealth and power both by marrying and by becoming Justice of the Peace at Jasper.
Majel Jones has been President of the Garfield P. T. A. for the last six years, her
great success is due to her diplomacy. Harold Clegg is president of the Ballen-
berger Consolidated Meat Company and is capably assisted by his wife, Gertrude.
The Public Library is efiiciently managed by Estella Hamilton and Thelma Smatts.
Leland Dermyer and William Pottinger are head conservators of a National Forest
Reserve at Devil's Lake and Bob Zook is chief warden at the large fish hatchery
south of the city.
We think it was unusual that twent ears after our raduation we were able to
Y Y . S .
locate ever member of our class and we o1nt to their record with ardonable
1 Y . . P w P
pride. We again congratulate you and wish you further success in the future.
The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Three
'DOROTHY A. FINKELL, Sec. of the Reunion.
NIAJEL JoNEs and GENEVIEVE PANGBURN
A S it has long been the custom to present remembrances to outstanding
members of the Senior Class, it is our privilege to continue this practice.
To insure order and quiet during this part and remainder of the program
we present this toy car to the little boy of the class, Robert Zook.
To our busy Sickle Editor, Margery Marshall, we give these sturdy shoe soles
to replace those she wore out running from Metlers to Finches.
To Harold Clegg, who seems to have a passion for foreign countries, especially
Holland goes this can of "Qld Dutch."
Just to remind Marion Connor of a little boy in the Senior Class we give her
After close observation for three years we feel that equal honors as champion
gum chewers of the class go to Norman Schell and Donald Judson and to them we
present these sticks of O Boy Gum.
To Virginia Baker we present this pin to enlarge her collection of fraternity
We have learned that Tom Dawes so often suffers from colds because his
evenings are so Dewey. We hope this cap will keep him safe.
So June Soncrant we present this copy of "Wit and I-Iumorf' We know June
will appreciate the Witt!
This medal for the most selfish girl in the class goes to Vena McFarlane.
She's always looking for Moore.
To Lyle Roeder and Irene Sherman who have suffered from straight hair for
so long we present these . . .. for permanent waves.
To Joan Richardson who is accustomed to leading yells for us we give this baby
buggy in hopes that she will lead several in the future.
To Harold Green the quietest boy in the class, we give this bell to tie on him-
self so we can hear him coming.
To Kathryn Miller we give this box of reducoids to help her lose that
We give this sand pile to Eleanor Graham since she finds so much enjoyment
near the Bay.
To Graydon Fogelsong we present this permanent white slip so that he will be
able to absent himself from any occupaton he may choose.
To Marguerite Schoen we give this sack of her favorite vegetable-Murpheys.
To Laverne Westgate we present this solo and hope to have many concerts in
the future. "No Matter How Hungry a Horse May Be-He Can Never Eat a Bit."
This courtesy parking ticket goes to Margaret Kells so that she may park on
Dennis Street as long as she likes.
Since we noticed that Virginia Wynn was so pale nearly all the time, we present
this lipstick to her. Pep up, Ginneyl
To Walter Miller we give this bottle of Cod-Liver-Oil to insure him rapid
growth in the coming years.
We know that Richard Finchis pet game is playing Ambulance-to him we give
this siren to make his presence known.
We know Jeannette Kirk's motto is "Early to bed-early to rise-with the help
of Big Ben"-we give her this clock to help her carry out the motto.
And last but not least a gift to next year's Sickle Board from the retiring Sickle
Board. The unrestrained use of the Sickle room for any and every purpose to
them and all their acquaintances.
ates it is necessary for us to look squarely upon conditions as they are and
E are now in the midst of a world-wide depression. As high school gradu-
also to consider how we are qualified to meet them.
First let us view the economic situation. At first glance everything seems hope-
less. Many banks are closed, there is no credit, great industries have crashed, very
rich men are ruined. True our government is doing much to help this situation.
Under President Rooseveltis direction Congress has passed strict measures for
governmental economy, the changes in the Volstead Act to increase government
revenues, various relief bills, legislation to protect future investors, and the infla-
tion bill. But all these are experimental. People so far have lacked the confidence
necessary to give real cooperation to these measures. Consider unemployment.
There are millions without work. Many work for any wage just to keep a job.
This is the world we face. Perhaps the one greatest problem of the hour is: What
is to become of the millions of youths who are just now coming into manhood and
What have we learned in high school that will help us meet these problems?
We have been sent to school to learn certain lessons. We have studied English,
Mathematics, Chemistry, Latin, and many other subjects. But these subjects in
themselves are not the aim nor purpose of education. If all that high school has
done for us is to give us a rudimentary knowledge of certain chemical formulae,
or of the intricacies of ancient and modern history, or of the language of Romans,
dead two thousand years, then high school has miserably failed and deceived us.
No, these studies have been but the means of purveying a greater purpose. The
Chemistry has been to aid us in understanding the complex material world in which
we live so that we may better use these materials, the ancient and modern history
have been to picture in our minds everlastingly the glorious struggle of mankind in
his efforts to free the world from ignorance, superstition, brutality and fear, and to
establish in our minds and characters the supreme purpose of bettering and im-
proving upon the world as we find it. The Latin has been to teach us the lessons
of character, fortitude, courage, and perseverance in all things as well as idioms
and verbs. And so it has been with all our subjects. As subjects alone they are of
little import, but fitted into the 'warp and Woof' of a human life and character they
form a definite pattern of many hues and colors, a pattern that will shape the course
of life inevitably from this day, a pattern which, in the Whole and considering the
entire generation of which we are but a small part, must and will shape the future
course and destiny of the world itself!
Thus we have shown how high school has prepared us for the work we are to do.
Graduation is no longer a leap from a world of theory into practical existence. We
realize that hardship must be endured by most of us in the struggle to keep apace
with modern life. The era of wonderful inventions and luxuries of many sorts
will require a more exacting educational standard than ever before. However, We
feel, with the confidence of youth that our high school education has equipped us
to meet this situation.
So with a profound sense of all that Adrian High School has meant, the Class
of 1933 bids farewell to the underclassmen, the faculty, and to the halls where we
have spent these happy years.
BREAD OR I-IYACINTI-IS?
OR seventy-six years this community has supported a high school. If l
F were to ask the citizens of Adrian why they are sending their children, I
venture to say that ninety per cent would answer, "So that they will be
able to make a better living than we, with less workf, Speaking from this point of
view, one man said recently, "A high school graduate earns seventy-five thousand
dollars more in his life-time than a person with an eighth grade educationf, Until
a few years ago, educators themselves thought that education was mainly to help a
person in getting a better position with more pay. But, is this selfish desire to earn
a better living than some less fortunate individual the real purpose of education?
I hope that the cultural, moral and spiritual values that we get from high school
training are more important. What are we going to contribute to our country's
progress? After all, what is progress, purely material gains or are there other
factors to be considered? What are we after, Bread or Hyacinths?
Let us imagine ourselves in Egypt, standing before a crumbling ,ruin that five
thousand years ago was a monument towering a hundred feet in the air. An ancient
Pharoah, whose wealth was as the gold of King Midas and whose word meant life
or death to thousands of people, commanded that a monument be erected, reaching
to the stars, to let the whole world know of his glory. Fifty thousand slaves worked
on that structure for twenty years. When they had finished the Pharoah ordered
them to carve at the foot these words: "All power, all wealth, all glory is minef'
Today, sands of the desert have swept away all but that inscription. Was that
Now come and wander with me along a street in old Athens. It is evening-
we approach the Parthenon, that emblem of Grecian glory that has never been
surpassed in architecture. As we stand there in the darkness, lo! a shaft of moon-
light filters through the marble columns of that once-beautiful temple. A feeling
of sadness steals over us as we think of "the glory that was Greece?-her teeming
peoples, her remarkable civilization. Has it all come to this?
Rome was mistress of the world two thousand years ago. Woe to the nation
that dared to set itself against her power. We know her watch-word-"I came, I
saw, I conquered." But even while Caesar was conquering Gaul with his legions,
the worms of corruption, greed, immorality, were eating at the vitals of that repub-
lic, and the grandeur that was Rome fell at the hands of rude barbarians. Was that
But though the material wealth and power of these nations was doomed, their
art, science and moral principles have survived the ages. Egypt's art was not
destroyed when her kingdom fell, her religion came to influence even the mighty
Roman nation. Greece has left us sculpture, poetry, oratory and philosophy, that
has never been excelled. Rome established principles of law and government that
are used today throughout the world. Yes, Egypt, Greece and Rome have con-
tributed to world progress, without them I fear we would still be in a semi-barbaric
condition. But those contributions were not material-they were not so much
bread, as hyacinths.
Allow me to quote from the greatest of all books, the Bible, "Man cannot live
by bread alone." Today, as never before, those words strike home. We hear the
cry "Bread! Bread!" but what we need is hyacinthsl We need to realize the beau-
ties of life--the moral good, the cultural good, the spiritual good. Of course we
must live, and education will help us in a material way. But it has taught us some-
thing else. Five, ten, twenty years from now we will be the responsible members of
society. The question is: has education fitted us for this responsibility? I answer,
Yes! We have learned how to be useful members of society, how to respect the
rights of others, how to co-operate. At the present time we are faced with a great
deal of leisure time, and we see prospects of more in the future. Our training in
art, music, physical education and the so-called "frills and fads" should direct our
leisure time along lines beneficial to ourselves and to others.
Twenty years ago a salutatorian might have concluded with the trite saying,
"We intend to leave the world a better place for having lived in it.', We of the
third decade only say, "We may leave the world better, we may leave it worse-we
do not know. We do know that we are going out with the firm purpose of doing
our share, small as it may be, for the moral, cultural and spiritual progress of this
community, state and nation."
but in reality it is but a day. Every class has this day, and the class of
RIENDS and classmates, at first thought three years seems like a long time,
Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Three has had its day.
The sun of the Class of Thirty-three rose one September morning in nineteen
thirty. Ir was a radiant dawn, inspiring hope, doubt, and awe and rapture. Thus
began our initial year in Adrian High School. At the end of that year a retrospect
showed a variety of accomplishments: several of our classmates had won letters in
football, basketball, baseball and track, in debating and in oratoryg to top it all our
scholastic record was of the best. Indeed, the Class of Thirty-three was established
in Adrian High School!
As our sun approached its zenith, we, the Class of Thirty-three, entered our
junior year. Of that period we are very proud. Our Day was in full swing, and
each cooperated with the other in the furtherance of the fame of our Class. The
athletic and social ability of our Class reasserted itself, stronger than ever. Towards
the end of that year we exerted ourselves to the utmost to give the seniors a fitting
Send-Off. That was Mr. Adams's first year as principal of Adrian High School
and with his guidance we surmounted many difliculties.
The afternoon and evening are emblematic of the first and second semesters of
our senior year. Our prestige and influence over lower classes was very great. We
had proved that we had ability! We had proved that we had high ideals! We
had proved that we could work together! Our fine athletes, our debaters, our
musicians, our Senior Play, and our splendid operettas are all convincing proof of
But alasl The sun of the Class of Thirty-three is sinking low in the west. That
sight fills me and my classmates with profound regret--regret that our ways and the
way of Adrian High School must part.
Citizens of Adrian, the Day of "33" has ended!
THORA DONNA FoRR1sTER
Slowly the massive gates swing wide-
While as one we stand
just on the threshold of life's doorway-
Before lie new Helds on every hand.
Slowly the massive gates swing wide-
A broad view of those fields we can see
As they lie in their freshening greenness
A great challenge to you and to me.
For years we have striven to till them,
To plant seeds which in time will mature,
And in the long years which will follow,
We hope that our harvest is sure.
Slowly the massive gates swing wide-
As we press forward, at work in the fields to keep
For by diligent watching and caring,
We know of the grain we shall reap.
When, at the end of life's summer,
The fields have been robbed and lie bare,
In our hearts we shall cherish the treasures
Of life's labors and joys full rare.
fix B X W
Q ED 4' 99 QT-5
Bill Hoover, President fflbsentlg Robert King, Vice-President, Miss Field, Aclviserg Stephanie
Ryznar, Secretary, Genrose Louth, Treasurer, Melvin Lewis, Sergeant-at-Arms
Kitchen, C. B.
La Gore, Alvin
Pratt, Herbert E.
Pratt, Herbert L.
Bill Hoover, President fA17.veull, Robert King, Vice-President, Stephanie Ryznar, Secretary
Genrose Louth, Treasurer, Miss Field, Adviser, Melvin Lewis, Sergeant-at-Arms
JUNIOR CLASS HTSTURY
Adviser.. . .,,7 Y,,, ,777 . . .. MIss FIELD
President. ,,,,,,I,,,.I ,,,v... W ILLXAM HOOVER
Vice-President... . ,,.I . , v.,,,,7 ROBERT KING
Secretaryma Y,,,, .. 7,,,7 STEPHANIE RYZNAR
Treasurer ,,,7, ,..,I,w, ,,,,., . . ..GENROSE LOUTI-I
Sergeant-at-arms ,, ,,,7,7 MELVIN LEWIS
on small tricycles, with our minds full of plans for the coming years in
high school. We elected for our officers, Harold Munger as President,
Robert Frye, Vice-President, Stephanie Ryznar, Secretary-Treasurer, and Darwin
Anderson, Sergeant-at-Arms. These acted as traffic officers guiding us very suc-
cassfully through our Freshman year. Many boys steered their tricycles toward
the football field. Out of this group Harold Munger especially distinguished him-
self and received his big A. Others went out for basketball and showed great
promise for the coming years. Looking over the musical organizations we saw
many familiar faces.
N the fall of nineteen-thirty-one we came coasting to Senior High School
The next year found us mounted on bicycles peddling happily into our Junior
year. This year there was no mad scramble as we were better organized and were
able to follow the traditions the Seniors had left behind them. Early in the year
our class officers took their positions, William Hoover as President, Robert King,
Vice-President, Stephanie Ryznar, Secretary, Genrose Louth, Treasurer, and Melvin
Lewis, Sergeant-at-Arms. In the fall Harold Munger, La Verne Butler, Glenn
Goodale, William Hoover, William Krueger and James Moran peddled their
bicycles through the football schedule and at the end of the season were awarded
their letters. Richard Calkins, Robert King and Donald Kuney received their triple
Ais after helping to climax the season with the first victory over Monroe in eight
A few weeks later Coach Kelly issued the call for Basketball candidates to
which many Juniors responded. Two members of our class, James Moran and
Robert King played regularly during the season and were awarded their letters.
Many other Juniors were out all of the season and provided good practise for the
A11 of our talent was not confined to athletics, however. Harold Munger,
Frederick Thompson, and Raymond Westgate were members of the Boys' Quar-
tet, while many other Juniors were in the glee clubs, orchestra and band. Frances
Smock and Vivian Mowat were on the debating team and proved themselves as fine
debaters as anyone in the school. We also must not forget the playing of Dorothy
Wonder during the noon hour so as we might dance in the gym. In closing we
must say we feel confident that we will line up to the standards which the Senior
Class has left behind, with the aid of so many active members of the athletic,
musical and other organizations remaining with us.
is if m
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if ,A'-' ff" '
' X x
f Xi V
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paul cairns, president, doris ticlswell, secretary, Miss Harrington, adviser, harvey mccoy, vice-president:
leonard shober, sergeant-at-arms
Clentel, fern -
demlow, van ness
la salle, eugene
doris tidswell, secretary: paul Cairns, president: Miss Harrington, adviser: harvey mccoy vice president
leonard shober, sergeant-at-arms
Adviser... ...Miss HELEN HARRINGTON
President .. . .. 7,., PAUL CAIRNS
Vice-President L,,L .. ,,L, HARVEY McCoy
Secretary-Treasurer.. ,L,,L . DORIS TIDSWELL
Sergeant-at-Arms ,. LEONARD SHOBER
E, the class of 1935, entered Senior High with great anticipation, we had
W looked forward to entering high school for a long time and now our expec-
tations were to be realized.
At first we had all the earmarks of 'qgreen freshiesf' but as we became accus-
tomed to the condescending glances of the upperclassmen, we showed both ability
and willingness to promote the activities of the school.
Reviewing our season in football we note that Arnold Schomp and Leonard
Shober earned the much coveted big "Av and Barrett Geehan secured a triple
"A.,' Other members of the class contributed much in the form of tackling dum-
mies for the first team.
Keen interest was also shown in basketball by the members of our class and
Donald Schomp distinguished himself by being the only freshman to win a big A.
However, athletics is not the only field in which our class has participated. It
was well represented in the orchestra, the concert band, the A Cappella Choir, and
the glee clubs, and as our colorfully-uniformed band paraded across the football
fields, we could distinguish the faces of many freshmen within its ranks.
Cur first class meeting was held March 7 and we elected Paul Cairns, President,
Harvey McCoy, Vice-President, Doris Tidswell, Secretary, Arlene Cole, Treasurer,
and Leonard Shober, Sargeant-at-Arms. At a later meeting we chose Miss Har-
rington as our class adviser.
In the annual declamation contest held in March, John lVlacNaughton emerged
as champion declaimer. Although Freshmen were ineligible for cast parts in the
operetta, in the lively choruses and the snappy dances our cooperation was greatly
Later in the spring, during baseball season, we noticed that several of our class-
mates were on the squad.
Amidst the joys and successes of the year there came one keen sorrow to the
class of 1935-the sudden death of Arlene Cole, one of the most loved members of
our class: She had been chosen treasurer of the class and was a leader in its musical
and social life. We have greatly missed her and shall always remember her liveli-
ness and sunny disposition.
Mistakes have been made and failures have occurred but we feel that we can
truthfully say that we have had a prosperous year. As a class we are hoping to
establish a record that will bring credit and honor to our school, our teachers, and
1-J 5 1
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III. l:. 'J er ,
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Achsah Jane Parker, Frances Smack, Vivian Mowat, Miss Harrington, Dorothy Finkell
T Frances Smoclc, Vivian Mowat and Achsah Jane Parker won their two
afhrmative debates from Morenci and St. Theresa High School of Detroit
after a glorious battle with facts and Words but lost the two negative debates just
as gloriously from Trenton and St. Anthony High School of Detroit. The question
for debate was Resolved: That the State of Michigan Should Adopt a State Tn-
Practice debates were held with Blissfield, Deerfield, Clayton and Morenci. The
participants of these debates, besides the regular debaters, were Trene Sherman,
Yvilma Schuneclc, Joan Richardson, Burton Smith, Earl Schwichtenberg, Lyle
R-oeder and Virginia Wynn. The official time keeper was Marion Connor.
The annual declamation contest was won by John McNaughton, whose declama-
tion was uThe Supposed Speech of John Adams" by Daniel Webtser. Both he
and Dorothy Finlcell, who won the local extempore contest speaking on "What to
Expect of the Roosevelt Administrationu represented Adrian at the sub-district con-
test at Ann Arbor.
Virginia Wynn's oration "Call for Leadershipi' given in a forceful yet appeal-
ing way won first place in the school contest and also took first honors at the sub-
iw! HE Senior High School debating team composed of Dorothy Finlcell,
First Row Josephine Curtis, Elizabeth Anderson, Miss Harrington, Frances Smock, Vivian Mowat
.Second Ron Virginia Wynn, Achsah Jane Parker, Lillian Grinnell, Earl Schwichtenberg, Joan Richardson,
Burton Smith, Dorothy Finlcell, Arvin Kottlce
NATIONAL IFORENSIC LEAGUE
HE National Forensic League completed its fifth successful year of
existence with various activities to its credit. Will you agree with us?
Just a minute before you answer. Allow me to tell you what we've done
and then you can pass judgment.
Our first venture was to earn money and that was possible even during the de-
pression as was shown by our profits from selling candy which amounted to about
We then put on a play called "Mrs, Pat and the Law," which was so successful
that we gave five performances. The characters were: Mrs. Pat, Joan Richardson,
Mr. Pat, Dick Bailey, Jimmie, an invalid boy, Josephine Curtis, nurse, Elizabeth
Anderson, and policeman, Arvin Kottlce.
We started our meetings in the fall with only six active members but increased
it during the year and ended in the spring by initiating seven students, making our
total of active members thirteen. Although next fall the organization will begin
with only five active members we lcnow they will lceep our traditions and carry us
through to success by the end of next year.
Next comes the biggest event of the year which is the National Forensic League
Contest with the District Contest at Dearborn and the National Contest at Wooster,
Ohio. The entrants in this contest are: Frances Smoclc, oratorical declamationg
Josephine Curtis, humorous and dramatic declamationsg Joan Richardson, humorous
declamationg Elizabeth Anderson, dramatic cleclamation, Wilina Schuneclc, Virginia
Wynn, oration, Burton Smith, orationg Earl Schwichtenberg, orationg and Jack
Mac Naughton, oratorical declamation.
"SI-IE STOOPS TO CONQUERU
Q HE play "She Stoops to Conquer," by Oliver Goldsmith was given by the
T members of the Senior Class, in the High School Auditorium, May 4, 1933.
The play takes place in England, about the time of Queen Anne. Tony
Lumpkin sends young Marlow and his friend Hastings to Mr. Hardcastleis house
under the impression that it is an inn. Young Marlow falls in love with Kate, whom
he mistakes for a barmaid. He treats lVIr. Hardcastle as an Inn Keeper, which
quite infuriates the old gentleman. Of course at the end, all the mistakes are
straightened out and everyone is happy.
We extend our thanks to Miss Harrington, the cast and all others who assisted
in the excellent performance.
In Order of Their Appearance
Mr. Hardcastle , ,
Tony Lumpkin ,,,, ,,
Miss Kate Hardcastle ,
Miss Constance Neville,
Slang ,, ,,,,,,, ,,
Stingon , , ,
Young Marlowe ,.
Roger , ,,
Nlaid, ,,,,, ,,,,, , ,,
Sir Charles Marlow ,
Achsah Jane Parker
W ,George Zeltner
W ,, Frank Beal
,, Martin Minster
,, ,, Alvin Witt
H H James Leland
C. Junior Pentecost
r, , Alvin Kottke
N Harold Near
U . 7
D APPINESS is born on the wings of song." The
H truth of this statement is aptly shown by the large
number of members enrolled in the different
musical organizations. Various groups have presented pro-
grams throughout the year which have been most interesting.
The Girls' Sextet has appeared on several programs and pre-
sented some lovely music. There was an entirely new Boys'
Quartet this year which soon became popular with the entire
school. The Brass Quartet and the String Ensemble have
been busy also. They have appeared several times before
the high school as well as making public appearances. The
orchestra and band have done splendid work. The orchestra
has presented several free concerts and several for charity.
The band has aroused enthusiasm and school spirit in pep
meetings and during basketball and football games, as well
as presenting concerts. A new organization, the A Cappella
Choir, was created this year. Another new group is the
Elizabethan Singers, composed of six seniors. They sing
beautiful old ballads in a true Elizabethan style. This group
became very popular and sang many times. All of these
musical activities were made possible by the excellent leader-
ship and enthusiasm of Mr. Vffesterman, Vocal Director,
and Mr. Rainier, Instrumental Director. Much credit is due
also, to Dorothy Wonder who acted as accompanist for the
operetta, Senior Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, and
Orchestra on all their programs. Lois Smith, LaVerne
Westgate, Frederick Roberts, and Lyle Roeder were chosen
leaders of the Senior Girls, Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club,
Orchestra and Marching Band, respectively.
SENIOR GIRLS, GLJEE CLUB
A5311-IE Senior Girls' Glee Club has been unusually large this year, consisting
of ninety-six members.
This group appeared on the Mid-Year Christmas concert, and was very
active during the production of the operetta, "Oh Doctorlv They also gave other
programs in general assemblies.
The girls selected as olqicers for their club, Leader, Lois Smith, Secretary and
Treasurer, Stephanie Ryznar, and Librarian, Jean Westerrnan.
BOYS? GUEE CLUB
DA' HE Boys' Glee Club has been a busy and enthusiastic group this year
T They took part in the Christmas concert, and the Lenawee County Fes
tival, besides appearing on programs in general assemblies and helping
to make the operetta, l'Oh Doctorlv a success.
The officers elected for this club were: Leader, La Verne Westgate, Secretary
and Treasurer, Donald Swenkg and Librarian, Robert Putnam.
JUNIOR GIRLS? GLEIE CLUB
Van Orden, Jane
Van Sickle, Nina
Von Fumetti, Rosemary
U HE Junior Girls have been studying vocal methods this year in prepara-
T tion for the Senior Club next year.
They sang in the Christmas concert.
The officers of this club are: Leader, Betty Covell, Secretary and Treasurer,
Rosemary Von Fumettig and Librarian, Doris Woerner.
A CAPPELLA CHOlR
D HE A Cappella Choir is a new organization formed this year.
T posed of the Senior Girls, Glee Club and the Boys, Glee Club
N making a total of one-hundred-fifty-one members.
It is com-
This group participated in the Christmas Concert and in the Lenawee County
Nlusic Festival in April.
V Kenneth Westerman and was a huge success.
Glory Drinkwater must spend her twenty-first birthday with her grand-
father in order to inherit her grandmother's estate.
Glory is an actress like her mother, whose profession caused her Doctor Drink-
water7s displeasure. She sends her chum Honor to impersonate her, thinking that
her grandfather need never know the diH:erence. But Honor falls in love with
Philip, a young rancher whom Drinkwater dislikes. Bob, Glory's fiance arrives at
the Sanitarium, so Glory, disguised as a nurse, comes and tries to untangle things.
Drinkwater finally discovers the truth but forgives Glory, and Philip and everyone
ggi I-I Doctor. was presented at the Armory, April 19, under the direction o
CHARACTERS IN ORDER OF APPEARANCE
Doctor Drinkwater, Proprietor of Drinkwater Sanitarium... ...... . ..,.... LaVerne Westgate
Mrs. Weakly, Patient at Sanitarium . ........ ........ . ........... ..... .,..... .... J e a nne Mudgett
Mrs. Crossly, Patient at Sanitarium.. ..................... ...... ...... M argaret Wilmoth
Doctor Slaughter, Doctor at Sanitarium ........ ........... R obert Putnam
Doctor Cuttum, Doctor at Sanitarium ..,.. .. Delos Reynolds
Doctor Cofhn, Doctor at Sanitarium .... ..... ...,.... R i Chard Finch
Rainbow, Colored servant at Sanitarium ........ ........ J unior Pentecost
Bessie, Maid at Sanitarium ........ ..... .............. ...... ..... . . . . Rose Armistead
Honor, Pretending to be Glory Drinkwater .......,. ............ . . .. . Lois Smith
Madame Chere, Her mother . ...........,..............,........ ,.... . ....... ............ M a ry Wright
Glory Drinkwater, Doctor Drinkwater's granddaughter.. .. .. Erma Westerman
Pancho, Mexican Cowboy . .. ....... ..,,. .... ..... . . . . ................. ..,..., . .. Jack Wynn
Philip, Young ranch owner .......... ...... ...... . . ....... .... . . . . ..... Donald Swenk
Jim, From Philipis ranch . .... . .. . . Donald Hansen
Old Timer, From Philipis ranch. .... Y ..... Lloyd Duffield
Bob, Glory's fiance... ,..... . .... .. .. . .. .... . .......William Hewes
Cynthia, His cousin... ............ ........... ...... . .. .... ........ ..... .... . . .... ...... . . . . Majel Jones
Manuel, Mexican rustler ............. . ....,... ........ . .. .. .....,. ,.., ,,,, . ,......t.. ....... . H a rold Green
Choruses of Doctors, Nurses, Patients, Visitors, Cowboys, Spanish Girls and Boys,
S EVERAL years ago a marching band was organized in high school to play
at football games and other school activities. This year another march-
ing band was selected from the regular Concert group and it has continued
to furnish the class of music most needed at football games, to give the team new
courage. It also played at many general assemblies of the school.
In the street parades it was Lyle Roeder who filled the position of drum major
so successfully and who excited the crowds with his marvelous twirling of the baton.
Owing to its stirring marches and flashing uniforms this band has grown very
popular with the high school.
Cornet Trombone Oscar Foote
Frederick Roberts Robert Frye Robert Meyers
Herbert E. Pratt
La Verne Westgate
La Verne Butler
Jack Comar t
Cornet Tuba Fluff
UCH has been said pro and con relative to the merits of different societies
M in high school, but the fact remains that the concert band has remained
one of the superior groups of Adrian High School. The band composed
of fifty-nine members took part in numerous programs presented at the high school
and at the Baptist Church where the Charity Relief programs were sponsored. This
year Lyle Roeder was elected president of the organization and Donald Swenk
secretary and treasurer.
Herbert E. Pratt
Eugene La Salle
Jane J ohnson
O NE of the outstanding musical organizations in Senior High School is the
orchestra. Noted for its large instrumentation and superb playing, it has
surpassed all the expectations of the high school. The orchestra has
played at a great many concerts this year and in each performance played like a
real symphony. Frederick Roberts was elected president of this group
Stephanie Ryznar secretary and treasurer.
f 1 I
Top row, left to right-Harlow Anderson, Russell Potts, Wells Beebe, Harvey Dalton, Mr. Raymond Clark,
Weldon Beebe, Payson Lincoln, Everett Bailey, Dorman Rockwell, Victor Stein
Ballom row, left to right-Robert Kiest, Richard Hill, Hubert Yeutter, Carl Yeutter
Abxent-I-Iartwell White, Wilford Kidman, Norman Buerher, Clair Detwaller
FUTURE FARMERS ASSUCIATION
HE Adrian Chapter of The Future Farmers' of America which is one of
T the Charter Chapters in the state was organized in December, 1929.
It is an organization for farm boys and others who are interested in
vocational agriculture. Its purpose, which is to promote agriculture in the com-
munity and to develop farm leaders, is accomplished by holding night schools for
the farmers, and by holding regular chapter meetings in which the association has
three definite aims: to have a good program at every meeting, to increase the qual-
ity of the membership and to have seventy-five percent of the members present at
The Adrian Chapter has been very successful and is considered one of the
best chapters in the state, having had one member receive the American Farmer
degree at Kansas City last November.
. , it
OACPI Kelly,s call for football candidates was answered on the first dav
5-E :iof school about S6V6I1fy lJOyS. Seven of these SCVCIICY players WSI?
53-3.44K lettermen from last year's eleven. Of these were Captain Harold Clegg,
Ray Woerner, Junior Pentecost, Leland Dermeyer, George Figy, Laurence Moore,
and Harold Munger. The first two weeks of practice were spent in getting the team
in condition. The next week after hard practice and having signals they were ready
to play Blissfleld.
Adrian journeyed to Blissfleld, where they defeated the Sugarbeet boys.
Adrian showed an excellent brand of football and took the ball over the Blissiield
line,s goal twice. The Blissfield line could not stand up under the line smashes by
Captain Harold Clegg and by Ray Woerner-Clegg and Woerner each making a
touchdown and Woerner making one extra point. ADRIAN 13, BLISSFIELD O.
The following week the team played its first home game against Tecumseh at
Lincoln Field. Tecumseh put up a very hard fight but could not withstand the
Adrian line. It was late in the second quarter when Adrian made a thirty-five yard
march for a touchdown-Captain Clegg going over from the third yard line.
Woerner made good his kick for the extra point. The remainder of the game was
played on even terms. Junior Pentecost, when on defense, was Adrian's outstanding
player. ADRIAN 7, TECUMSEH 0.
Coach Earl A. Kelly Captain Harold Clegg, fullback Manager Louis Sweet
In the next game, which was played against Wyandotte, Adrian suffered its
first defeat. Adrian opened the game with four first-downs in succession, but lost
the ball on Wyandotte's sixteen yard line. The two teams played on even terms
until late in the second quarter, when Wyandotte scored and then made the extra
point. Captain Clegg played exceptionally well. ADRIAN 0, WYANDOTTE 7.
Adrian traveled to River Rouge, where it met another strong eleven. A live
yard penalty against Adrian paved the way for a River Rouge touchdown. Clegg
and Woerner made a few long runs, but were not enough to score. ADRIAN O,
RIVER ROUGE 6.
Adrian next played Rossford at Lincoln Field. Rossford had one of the strong-
est football teams in the State of Ohio. Although Rossford had a strong team
they had plenty of trouble in pushing over two touchdowns and making one extra
point. Harold Munger did very good blocking, which cleared the way for Clegg,
Woerner and King to make gains. ADRIAN 0, ROSSFORD 13.
Howdy King, quarterback Harold Munger, halfback Ray Woerner, halfback Walt Miller, halfback
George Figy, guard Bill Hoover, guard Jake Demyer, guard Chauncey Pentecost center
The following game, which was played with Hudson, was a lopsided victory
for Adrian. The Hudson line could not withstand the charges made by the Adrian
forward wall, and the Adrian backs were superior to those from Hudson-Captain
Clegg and Ray Woerner each crossing the goal line three times to make a total of
six touchdowns and Woerner making good four extra points out of six chances.
The Hudson offense was completely smothered and when they passed it was either
intercepted or grounded by the Adrian backs. ADRIAN 40, HUDSON 0.
Ar last! The Monroe Game! Two thousand spectators, many of whom were
Adrian High School students, saw Adrian defeat Monroe for the first time in eight
years. The first quarter was played pretty evenly, but late in the second period,
with the ball on Adrian's twenty-yard line, Captain Clegg plunged through the
line for a thirty-two yard sprint, and on the very next play went through the very
same place for twenty more yards, which placed the ball on Monroe,s twenty-eight
Leonard Shober, tackle Jim Moran, end Bill Kreuger, end Bill Hewes end
Len Barron, halfback LaVerne Butler, end Ed Kuney, guard Glenn Goodale, guard
yard line. Woerner and Clegg carried the ball to the three yard strip, where
Woerner carried it over. He then kicked a perfect goal. Monroe threatened to
score twice, but each time lost the ball on downs after it was deep in Adrian terri-
tory. It was then that the Adrian line tightened and the Monroe backs could not
pierce it. When the final whistle blew, Adrian had possession of the ball on Mon-
roe's seven yard line, first down and goal to go. Captain Clegg was by far the
outstanding player on defense and offense, also. The whole Adrian team played
its best game of the season against Monroe. ADRIAN 7, MONROE 0.
Adrian had a successful season, with four victories and three defeats. With
the good coaching the team received from Coach Earl A. Kelly, and the line leader-
ship of Captain Harold Clegg, Adrian had a very strong eleven. Captain Clegg
will be missed very much next year, but his duties will capably be taken up by
Captain-elect Harold Munger.
Bob Hawley, guard Don Schomp, tackle
.ap .. ,Maw .Q f 4f..,-,yew-.-..w sa:-we we fffwvwff'-'-ixfvv ft
Coach Earl A. Kelly Capt. Ray Woerner, forward Manager Leonard Barron
S OON after the close of the football season Coach Kelly issued a call for
basketball candidates and intensive daily practice began. Coach had
two veterans of last seasonls successful team-Captain Ray Woerner and
Harold Clegg and also Walter Nliller, a first team substitute last season.
Before Christmas holidays several warm-up games were played. The most
important one was with Scott High of Toledo. Adrian defeated on her own court
this fast playing quintet. 26-16.
Adrian was not so successful on foreign courts, losing to Mt. Clemens and
Fordson, but defeating Wyandotte 28-16. As a whole, the season was most suc-
cessful, the team winning ten games and losing four. At the state regional contest
at Ypsilanti, Adrian in the first round of play lost a heart-breaking contest to
Ypsilanti Central 23-17, thus 1osing any chance of more honors this year.
W Jim Moran, guard Harold Clegg, guard Don Schomp, center
Wfalt Miller, forward Len Shober, guard Chauncey Pentecost, guard
The first team was composed of Captain Ray Woerner as foreward, Woerner
is an accurate shooter and fast on his feet. I-larry Clegg at guard seldom let his
man get away from him and is an excellent basket shooter. Miller, though the
smallest man on the team, was the spark that usually set the team going. Several
times he rescued the game from the fire by his clever and accurate basket-shooting.
Moran, as center, even against more experienced opponents usually controlled
the jump and could be depended upon to hit the lnaslcet quite often. Don Scomp,
though a first year man, played an excellent game as guard. The team was backed
up by Pentecost, Shober, Kenny, Whittimore and King.
Considering that Coach had to fill the gaps left hy Cottrell, Clegg, and Cross-
land, and yet produced the fine team that he did, the season will be considered
Bay Kenney, forward Bob King, center Pat Whittimore, forward
ta n:wavm:. .qv ee' .11-new ..-, yew ---:ms
UE to the rainy weather many games that were on the schedule had to be
D postponed until after The Sickle had gone to press. But we prophesy
a successful season not only for this year but for next also as the team
is made up mainly of underclassmen, only three graduating this year.
Pitcher ,,,,, ,, ,
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Second Baseman , ,, ,
Shortstop . ,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,
Third Basernan ,
Left Field ,, ,,,,, ,,
Center Field ,,,,,,,,,
Right Field ,, ,,
Right Field ,
Barrett Geehan, Dick Bailey, Wayne Hale
,, Herb Howe
, ,,,, Walter Miller
.. Louis Krueger
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I IN February the Sickle Staff decided to hold a Short Story and Poem con-
test. So we feature editors busied ourselves in preparation of a notice
for Mr. Farkas. Wlithin a week after this notice was read, we were swim-
ming in poems, some essays and a story. It was an extremely difficult task to choose
the poem of most merit. Finally, after much concentration on our part, we selected
Myrtle Weisz's poem. It perfectly accorded with the Sickle theme. "In the Good
Old Daysv is a "swell" poem, as you will see. Second place was given Donald Carr
for his poem, "Idle Thoughts," which contains some excellent advice for you Frosh.
Of the faculty contributions we chose Mr. Farkas' poem, "New York City,"
and Miss Harrington's story, "The Tragedy of a Truthf' We know you will enjoy
We wish to express our sincerest appreciation for the splendid cooperation
shown by both faculty and students, which did so much to further the success of
our contest, and especially to Miss Armstrong, whose advice proved of inestimable
value in selecting the material for our section.
The Feature Editors,
ACHSAH JANE PARKER
g g JUNIOR PENTEcos'r
IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS
O, give me the days when I was a boy
When kids envied nature and thrilled with her joy
When we used to play hookey and stay out of school
For a delightful cool splash in that old swimming pool.
Oh, give me those glorious days in the spring
When we used to go fishing with a bent pin and string
With a can full of bait and a head full of dreams,
As we pictured the trout we would take from those streams.
Oh, give me a good old warm summer day
When we boys and our dads made the hay,
Or ploughing a field, or sowing some wheat
Or pulling out thistles from our toughenecl bare feet.
How I long for the days of the little red school
When readin' and writin' was our only rule
Yes, those are the days I now long to see
When T. M. and R. N. were carved on a tree
When boys wore patched pants and battered straw hats
And didn't know of derbys, of scarfs, or of spats.
We didn't know of styles, of powders and paints
For the girls in those times were shy little saints
Their dresses were made of cheap calicos
And their high-top shoes had bright copper toes.
O, yes, give me a winter of sleigh-rides with pals
In a sled filled with blankets, hot brickbats, and gals
Then after the rides were the treats we loved much
Like taffy, and popcorn, and cider, and such.
Ten years of this life would I gladly give
If one year of my childhood you'd then let me live
For those are the times I can never forget
And those are the days I will never regret.
NEW YORK CITY
Oh! Give me a book,
And a quiet nook,
With an apple or two by my side,
And leave me alone
In far places to roam,
Or to float with the soothing tide.
This life is too fast,
And all that I ask
Is just a short hour of quietudeg
My head it oft, throbs
With the roar of great mobs,
That tranquility only can soothe.
How I've wished aloud,
That the harsh, raucous crowd
Which sweeps everything in its path,
Could be rent asunder,
And be trampled under,
By some mighty, elemental wrath!
With the strength of Attila,
And a mighty flotilla,
Ild destroy this ever-present din,
And like kings of old,
I would pass laws bold,
Wfhich would interpret clamor as sin
But, these are idle dreams,
And to you it probably seems
That I'm merely wasting my breath,
Perhaps you are right
That I'm waging a vain iight,
And that peace comes only with death!
Life is only just a dream,
That is repeated oier and o'er.
And when we stop to think and scheme,
And keep on planning more and more
About the things weire going to do
When we are older grown.
We,re only doing as mother did
And as her mother did before
They thought and planned and tried to scheme
About the things they,d do
As they grew older day by day
The same as me and you.
So why not take things as they come
And cease to wonder more
Why this should be and that should be
They never were before,
For after all there is one God
Who rules our every thought,
So why not trust a little more
To help us think things out.
THE TRAGEDY OF A TRUTH
Once upon a time there was an Adrian High School teacher who enjoyed life
very much. She enjoyed life for the very reason that she was a teacher not a pupil.
Being a teacher she could say to the students-"You must hand your papers in
exactly at such and such an hour on such and such a day." Then she took her time
about correcting them and handing them back. If the students complained about
it she would merely give them a mean look and feel very fine about it.
But one day a villian entered into her life. The villian was a senior who cut
down all the teacher's happiness with a sharp, senior sickle. The villian said "You
must write a story for our paper and get it in not later than 4:00 P. M., March 24th."
This was delivered in a very gruff tone of voice and made the poor, unhappy
teacher quake with fear. For weeks and months she searched everywhere for a
plot-in the faces of her students, but she saw only knowledge there. She thought,
"I can't write a story about knowledgef, She looked in the sky-and saw only
blank space. She looked in the rivers-and saw only muddy waters. Late at night
you would find her searching-searching--the illumined streets and darkened
alleys-for one single, small plot. I guess plots are so small she couldn't see them.
So at 3:40 on March 24th, desperate with fear and apprehension, she sat down at
her desk and her mad pen formed the mad words that comprised the mad thoughts
of her mad brain. She poured from her heart the bitter tale of her sad, sad dis-
illusionment. Anyway, thought she, that villian senior should be satisfied for truth
is stranger than fiction.
SPRIG IS CUBBIG ID
The rain plopped glumly on the roof.
In his little attic room the Poet scanned his feet. They were wet feet, for he
had just come in from chasing the Hoolihan's pup.
He took up his pencil and started to start in where he had left off.
N 'Sprig is cubbig id,, H he chanted, N 'Bild sprig cubbig id, Yes, sprig, gedtle
sprig, bloobig sprig has surely cub'-
"Let's see, letls see, dow, what cubs dext, codfoud itl O, by, by, I cad't seeb
to thigk to-day worth a cedt!"
From Below, a Voice: "Hank, O Hank!"
Apparently the Poet could not hear, either.
M 'cubbig id-cubbig id'-Jibidy, whatever did I bake rhybe with that?
Lebesee, lebesee-'rubbig id,-do, that souds fucldy, let's try 'rubbig id,-. Do,
that wod't do, either. 'Rubbig' dod,t quite rhybe with 'cubbigf Ilb afraid. Jibidy
crickets, what cad I get to rhybe, Fd like to kdow?',
Again, the Voice from Below: "Hank, where on earth are you. Can,t you hear
me calling you?"
This time the Poet sighed and answered.
"Pb cubbig, Bariadlw
"Well, why don,t you come, then? That Hoolihan pup has chewed up my
goloshes, and now he has run off with the onion, and it's time to put the soup on!"
"Oh, well," murmured the Poet, "Sprig aid,t cub yet, eddyhowf'
Fran Heckert: K'What,s that
man running so excitedly for? 4' A, .V 'ik ri
'I M .
Wfhew, lookit him go!" ' 4
Berdell Stevenson: "Oh, that,s T ' -- ,I 4
Harold Greene-he bought a farm 'H 'YQ 1 'X
and one of his potatoes has just fn J, 7
come up and he's running for a 'if ,
photographer!" Q I .QQ X xi
a-.'-5,1 - 0,3
Harry: "Say, you oughta see X! XD'
the altar in that church." V
- l ce - pa SEL'
Dutchie. Lead me to it. x
Of George Zeltner
"Good and faithful man
Open Wide, ye golden gatesf,
Of Dorothy Finkell
"She loved its giddy gurgle
She loved to hear its flow
She loved to wind her mouth up
And that,s what made her go."
PLEASE NOTE ! !
We ask the students of Adrian High School, speaking generally, though of
course we blame the Frosh, please to bring their own battering rams, blackjacks,
baseball bats, etc., etc., to school as the spindles in the west stair railing are abso-
lutely essential for the upholding of our George Zeltners, Jeanne Mudgets, Pente-
costs, A. Parkers, etc.!
Recipes Taken From the 1896 '1Senior Sickle"
High School Girl Shortcake: Take 105 lbs. sugar, 2 lbs. chocolate, one ounce
ginger, 14 yds. linen, 87 yds. ribbon, 2 pkgs. starch, 43 hairpinsg add honey to make
total weight 115 lbs. Bake in a boat on a hot day, garnish with frills and serve with
Freshman Goulash: Take 40 lbs. conceit, 100 lbs. wind, stir well and heat to
a light froth, add one ounce knowledge and 2 cups of experience, Havor with cream
of tartar and cinnamon, allow it to simmer over a slow flame, sweeten in spots and
you have the average Freshman.
i FROSH-GIRLS' PRAYER
s f If I had-
X Ballenberger's figure,
Baldwin's skin so fair,
Lois Smith's straight nose, and
Irene Sher-man,s hair,
lVliggie,s perfect eyebrows,
QQ Bonie's rosebud mouth,
Mn Ginny Balcer,s graceful hands, Z -P54
Maurine Baugh's bright smile, -L
Essie Wiebeck's studiousness, 1 2
And could I dress like Kirkie, . ?
Oh, what a woman I would bell is Q ,
g sa '
WE REGRET TO ANNOUNCE
That Eleanor Graham while in Home Economics class let a can-opener slip and
cut herself in the pantry.
That Jack Wynn while practising baseball last week missed the ball and soclced
himself on the home-plate.
Lawrence Moore while saddling his horse last Saturday night was kicked just
southeast of the corn crib.
Carl Tompson, a mischievous lad, threw a stone and cut Mr. Sweet in the alley,
That LaVerne Westgate, while escorting Miss Agnes Goodwin home from the
Church Social last Saturday night, was attacked by a savage clog, which bit Mr.
Westgate on the public square.
0 'QPinky" Alders: "What,s the motive
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of that piece I just playecl?',
l'Ikey:" "Sounded like revenge to
W Edward McLaughlin to Mr. Farkas:
"If I,m studying when you Colne around
-., wake me up."
I "lVlinno,,' working a cross-word puz-
zle: "What,s a seven letter word meaning
JI I .
yy,-gd? "the Yanks are com1ng?',
4 "Pav Shober: "Dentistl,'
Betty Tompson: "They say Dick Finch was very calm and collected after his
accident last night! Poor boyln
LaVerne Westgate: "Yeah-quite calm-he,s still being collected, however!"
Penny: "When we reach that bend in the road, I'm going to kiss youf'
Marion: uIsn't that going a bit too far?H
Elevator Girl: "Here,s your floor, son.',
Jack Comar: "Where do you get that 'son' stuff?"
E. G.: "Well, I brought you up, didn't I?',
George Brown: "I passed your house last nightf'
"Ginnie,' Wynn: "Thanksl,,
Howard Barricklow: "I-lave you ever run amuck?,,
Fred Smock: "Naw, I drive a Chevroletf'
Bob Gamber: "Margaret told me to kiss her on either cheekf,
Leona Ottgen: 'IWhich did you choose?,,
Bob: "I hesitated a long time between thernf,
Tailor: I'Do you want a cuH: on your trousersw,
Lyle Roeder: "Do you want a slap on the mouthfw
Allen Baker: "Your teeth are like pearls."
Dorotha Ames: "My golly, do they look like hers?',
Mr. Cowin: "Opportunities are like girls, we like to embrace only the pleasant
6th-First day of school. Everyone seemed in sort of a daze-especially those
13th-Tuition just has to be paid. Now isnit there always something to talce the
joy outa, life?
16th-Mr. Clarence Burgderfer of Battle Creek, a humorist and impersonator, en-
tertained us at our first general assembly of the year.
19th-Vacation! Time off for the Fair. Rumor has it that Harold Green spent
all his money riding on the Merry-Go-Round.
20th-Election of Senior Class Officers.
23rd--First football game of the season, played at Blissfield. We won 13 to 0.
28th-Seniors are paying their class dues on the installment plan-thirty cents a
30th-Football game at Lincoln Field. Adrian 7, Tecumseh 0.
7th--Our team got Ntoolcv by Wyandotte, 7 to O. Our bright spot of the day,
however, Coach Kelly really had his "pep meeting speech" prepared.
14th-Adrian High again met defeat at River Rouge with a score 6 to 0.
19fh'MOfC Vacation! The teachers l'1aVC g0I'1C to I..Ell1SlI'1g l'-OI' IHSITILIYC.
28th-Rossford High defeated Adrian here, 13 to 0.
Big Presidential Campaign! Mr. james Baker, representing the Democratic
party and Mr. Norman Horton, representing the Republicans, spoke during
the general assembly.
Kelly's Blue and White Boys walked all over the Hudson eleven with a score
of 40 to 0.
A. H. S. held its Presidential election today. The Republicans won.
10th-The Reverend Kauffman gave an address before the student body in recog-
nition of Armistice Day.
llth-The Day of Daysl Victory over Monroe, 7 to 0. A grand way to wind up
our football season. It was Armistice Day besides-two excellent reasons
for celebrating, and did we celebrate!
14th-The Seniors voted almost unanimously to take a trip to Chicago in May.
These Senior Trips!
18th-Students from both the Junior and Senior High joined forces and held their
General Assembly at the Croswell Theater where Charles E. Lofgren, person-
nel officer with Commander Byrd on his last Polar Expedition, lectured and
showed motion pictures of the Expedition.
School closed for the Thanksgiving recess.
8th-First call for breakfast! The Senior Trip Committee has started serving
coffee and rolls during roll-call every Thursday to raise money for the
9th-Adrian defeated Britton in the first basketball game of the season, with a
score 45 to 19.
Adrian defeated Coldwater 43 to 31.
21st -Coach Kelly gave out football awards during general assembly.
The basketball team defeated Scott High from Toledo, 26 to 16.
22nd-School closed for Christmas Vacation. An appropriate musical program
was presented in general assembly. A large number of our "pals" missed
the program on account of the "SnifHes" epidemic.
Congratulations, Mr. Whitney !
6th-A High School Alumni basketball team defeated the High School team, 27
Sickle Contracts were sold during general assembly. The famous Blue and
White Syncopators played during the sale.
The basketball team journeyed to Nlount Clemens and were defeated, 22
to 17. '
20th-Hudson High was defeated on their home floor by the Adrian five with a
score of 27-16.
27th-The school expressed its deepest sympathy to Mr. Adams and his family
upon the loss of his father, whose death occurred in the Emma L. Bixby
Hospital, January 26.
28th--The Adrian five were defeated at Fordson with a score 11 to 28.
2nd--Breakfast, as usual, was served at roll-call by the Senior Trip Committee.
Thanks to Coach Kelly, Mr. Farkas let his roll-call students go up for break-
3rd-No school-County Institute. We aren't a bit sorry!
9th-Good ole' zero weather. A goodly number of students preferred to stay in
by the fire rather than to plough through the snow and come to school.
Well-can you blame 'em?
10th-The basketball boys went to Wyandotte and defeated them with a score of
28 to 16.
14th-The student body was shocked to hear of the sudden death of a classmate,
Arlene Cole. We extend our deepest sympathy to her family.
16th.-A general assembly was held to honor the birthdays of Lincoln and Wash-
ington. Our guest speaker was Professor John Black of Adrian College
who gave a reading entitled "Did I Know Lincoln?"
17th-The Jackson Vocational School was defeated by the Adrian five with a score
21 to 15.
24fl1TTl1C SC1'1101' CO1HlhlttCE 3 candy SE1l6 and really made SOH16 ITIOHCY1
even if the banks are closed.
In a most exciting game, Kelly's five defeated Rossford 24 to 21.
Mr. Cowin, Jeannette Kirk, Frances Heckert, Virginia Husted, Jimmie
Moran and numerous others think that if your birthday isn't on February
24th-well, you just aren't in it!
1 9th-Our team was eliminated from the State Regional Basketball Tournament,
when it was defeated by Ypsilanti High, 23 to 17.
17th-The Adrian Singers' Club, under the direction of Mr. Harry Cole, presented
a pleasing program during general assembly.
23rd-The Instrumental department held a party in the gym from 8 to 11 o'clock.
24th-School closed at 4 o'clock for Spring Vacation-s'pose we can stand a week
Well, well-Mr. Farkas-Congratulations!
3rd-School reopened. Start digging, children, cause it won't be long now!
5th-The Lenawee County Festival was held at the Armory. Several of our
musical organizations took part.
Our old friend Corporal Sullivan made his annual visit today and gave us
another of his clever lectures. He discussed Police work. Did you know
that George Zeltner is a "cry babyv? The Corporalis tear gas was too much
18th-Under the direction of Mr. Westerman, the Operetta "Oh Doctor!" was
splendidly presented by the Glee Clubs at the Armory.
28th-In the High School Auditorium, the Seniors presented "She Stoops to
Conquer" for their annual play. Miss Harrington directed it.
21st -The Baccalaureate Services were held at the First Methodists Episcopal
Church. The Reverend Frederick Lendrum delivered the sermon.
-The annual Senior Send-OH was held at Sylvan Gardens at Sand Lake.
We Seniors wish to thank the Juniors for the grand time.
Class Day exercises were held at the Armory. The boys are beginning to
get used to their gowns!
Commencement exercises were held tonight. We had the honor of having
President Alexander G. Ruthven of the University of Michigan deliver our
address. Pentecost doesn,t know what to do with his diploma. Any sug-
Last day of school and last general assembly. Well-I suppose all good
things must come to an end. That's the way we Seniors feel about our
school days. Here's where most of us part company. G'bye and good
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CLASS OF '31
Mary Alexander-City Service, Adrian
Cleona Baker-Cleary Business College,
Tom Beal-Adrian College
Dorothea Betz-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Cleon Billings-Adrian College
Mildred Bowen'-St. Josephls Academy,
Calvin Bradish-Prospect Hill
Mildred E. Briemer-Croswell Theater
Richard K. Brittain-West Adrian
Marian E. Calkins-J. C. Penney Co.,
Allen Cleveland-University of Mich., Ann
Dorothy Close--City Hall
Arthur Corser-Coast Guard School
James Darnton-General Motors
Gordon Dentle-Erie, Mich.
LeRoy A. Disbro-Jasper, Mich.
Margaret Dorner-City Hall
Dorothy Drury-Kneff, Toledo
Esther T. Elwood-Adrian
Marguerite L. Fackler-Adrian
Eva Fisher-Adrian R. F. D.
Alberta Foltz-Adrian College
Ethel Frank-Wisconsin College
Max Franklin-Los Angeles, Calif.
Dorothy Gempel-Hillsdale College
Ben Gililies-Adrian College
Leola Griffin-Adrian R. F. D.
George Gruel-Kaywanee, Adrian
Mark Hagerman-Hart-Shaw Drug Co.,
Geraldine L. Harkness-Sherman-Adrian
Robert Harris-Adrian College
Elizabeth Hartford-Battle Creek
Helen Harwick-Fox Confectionery, Adrian
Roger Herriman-Ogden Station
Herman Hill-Line-O-Scribe, Adrian
Mary L. Hoffman-Blissfield Normal
Gertrude Holtz-Morris 5 86 IO Cent Store,
Jeanne Hornby-Ohio Weslyan, Delaware,
Katherine Houga-Sweete Shoppe, Adrian
Edwin Howell-Univeristy of Michigan
Luena Hutchinson-Teaching, Clayton
Frances Jasper-Adrian R. F. D.
Helen Kinzel--Kline's, Adrian
Ralph Knepper-Kroger Store, Adrian
Alice Jane Knight-Michigan State College,
Irene Knowlan4Cleary Business College
Loretta Lacey-Adrian R, F. D.
Harold A. Leader-Blissfield Normal
Rose Leininger-Associated Charities Office
Katherine Loar-Cleary Business College
Alton Loop-West Adrian
John Loveland--Adrian R. F. D.
Ernest Marr-Jackson R. F. D.
Helen Maxham--Adrian College
Lucia McKeighan-Adrian College
Merrill Mills-Mt. Pleasant College
Frederick H. Minster-Gas Station Attend-
Violet L. Minzey-Peobles-Ypsilanti
Richard Moore-Gulf Oil Co., Adrian
Margaret Myers-St. Joseph Academy.
Edward Nelson--Adrian College
John Newcomb-Adrian R. F. D.
Betty Olson-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Roy Olson-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Metford Phister-Michigan State College
Lavon Raseley-Adrian R. F. D.
Pearl Reinhart-Adrian R. F. D.
Isabell Ries-Sand Creek
Phyllis Robb-Adrian College
John P. Rorick, Jr.-Adrian
Lloyd H. Ruesink-Michigan State College
Charles Rule'-Day Motor Sales, Adrian
Floyd Rychener-Kroger Store, Adrian
Mitchell Ryznar-Adrian College
Cecil Sauter-Strong's Electric Shop
Dorothy Savage-Adrian College
CLASS OF '31 fContinuedl
Edna Schutz-T. B. Sanitarium, Ann Arbor
Dorothy Severance-Adrian College
Ernest Spycher-Adrian R. F. D.
Arthur Starks-Lauds Dairy, Jackson
Victoria St. Clair-Plymouth
Mildred Titler-Adrian R. F. D.
Wfilma Treat-Kalamazoo College, Kala-
Mary VanValkenburg-Adrian College
Arthur Weaver-Adrian R. F. D.
David Westgate-Adrian R. F. D.
Nelson White'-Adrian Hotel
Virginia Wyatt-St. Joseph's Academy,
Glenn Yeuttei-+Adrian R. F. D.
CLASS OF '32
Lamar Allomong-Post Graduate Adrian
James Auchampaugh-Post Graduate Adrian
Edith Bailey-Wolf Creek
Norman Bailey-George's Shoe Repair,
Wilford Barrett-Andrews' Trucking Co.,
Katherine Becker-McLellan,s, Adrian
Wayne Beebe-Rome Center
Olive Bethel-Adrian College
Mary Jane Beyer-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Allan Blouch--Adrian College
Sarah Boonstra-Kankakee, Ill.
Vffoodrow Bowers-Krogeris, Adrian
Louis Bradish-Adrian R. F. D.
Carl Brautigam--Adrian College
Robert Cairns-Adrian College
Glenn Carr-Rome Center
Albert Caterino-Caterino Fruit Store
Ann Christoudoulou-Sugar Bowl
Donald Clegg-Adrian College
Bruce Conklin, Adrian
Edith Corbett-Robinwood Hospital, Toledo
Robert Cottrell-Post Graduate Adrian High
John Crandall-Adrian College
George Crossland-Adrian College
Hazel Curtis-Devilis Lake
Oscar Curtis-Baldwin Wallace College,
Marian Davis-Adrian R. F. D.
Rollin Davis-Adrian R. F. D.
DeWitt DavisonbAdrian R. F. D.
Kenneth Demlow-Adrian Daily Telegram
Harold Detwiler-Adrian R. F. D.
Mary Dewey-Post Graduate, Adrian High
Glennora Dowell-Adrian R. F. D.
Charmion Dox-Ypsilanti Normal
Lloyd Dufheld--Post Graduate Adrian High
Adelaide Faulhaber-Adrian College
Francis Faulhaber-Adrian College
Carl Fibiger-University of Michigan, Ann
Edward Ford-Adrian R. F. D.
Rex Geer-Adrian College
Margaret Geringer-Adrian College
James Gibson-Adrian College
June Hypes-Bethany College, West Vir-
Cameron Hall-University of Michigan, Ann
Keith Hawley-Cone Shoppe, Adrian
Virginia Heckert-Adrian College
Richard Hoben-Adrian College
Mildred Hodges-Blissfield Normal
Lillian Hughes-Adrian College
Donna M. Hutchisson-Adrian
June Hypes-Bethany College, West Vir-
Roberta Ikle-Adrian College
Esther Kidman-Adrian R. F, D.
Lois King-Adrian College
Marian King+Post Graduate Adrian High
Richard Kishpaugh-Adrian College
Stanley Kobneck-Adrian R. F. D.
Alfred Leininger-Adrian College
Orin Leonard-Adrian R. F. D.
Norman MacNaughton-Adrian College
William Marvin-Adrian R. F. D.
Leona Mattis-Adrian R. F. D.
Elcla M. Meyers-Adrian
Clark Miley-Kroger Store, Adrian
Evelyn Miley-Line-O-Scribe, Adrian
Marcella Miller-Eickner-Colton, Ohio
Charles Mills-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Cynthia Mitchell-Adrian College
Ernest Morris-Adrian College
Thomas Munger-Munger's Welding Shop,
Carolyn Nash-Cleary Business College
Dorothy Pangborn-Adrian R. F. D.
Velma Pifer-Marvin-Adrian R. F. D.
Jane Prentice-Adrian College
Maxine Ray-McLellan's, Adrian
Alice Reinhart-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Robert Rhinehart-Post Graduate Adrian
Nelson Roeder-Adrian College
Lewis Ruesink-Adrian R. F. D.
Bertha Rule-Post Graduate Adrian High
Helen Ryznar-Ypsilanti Normal
Albert Savage-Michigan State
Ilene Schultz-Adrian R. F. D.
Grace Scroggie-McLellan's, Adrian
Elizabeth Seger-Adrian R. F. D.
Virginia Sherman-J. C. Penney Co., Adrian
Beatrice Skinner-Cleary Business College
Eleanor Smith-Ann Arbor
Thomas Smith-A. 86 P. Co., Adrian
Ruth Smock-Hazen-Battle Creek
Helen Stark-Post Graduate, Adrian High
Mary Stevenson-Kingsmith College, Wash-
Viola Swartz-Wolf Creek
Onnolee Treat-Adrian R. F. D.
Roy VanDoren-Adrian R. F. D.
Lucy VanEtteniAdrian R. F. D.
Helen Waite-Michigan State, Lansing
Anstess Weir-Cleary Business College,
Edna Weitenhagen-Adrian R. F. D.
Fern Weitenhagen-Adrian R. F. D.
Margaret Wellnitz-Blissheld Normal
Barbara Wfesterman--Cleary Business College
Nancy Wheeler-Manitou Beach, Devil's
Grant Whittimore-Elizabethton, Tennessee
Edward Wickham-Post Graduate Adrian
Kenneth Willnow-Adrian R. F. D.
Robert Wood-Post Graduate Adrian High
Eleanor Wright-Michigan State, Lansing
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SOUND managerial policies and long,
successful experience have provided
us with sufficient equipment, adequate
personnel, and ample resources to render
dependable service as artists and makers
of fine printing plates. That you will be
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN at OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
16 North St. Clair St., - Toledo, Ohio
PHONE 612-F2 CRYSTAL SPRING AVE
ELECTROPURE DAIRY CO.
Milk - Cream - Butter - Buttermilk - Cottage Cheese
Modern Sanitary Equipment
"TI-IE HOME OF SAFE MILK"
Our Products AIways Good .... TI1at's Why They Are Better
STYLED RIGI-IT . . quality plus
0 priced at Iowest Hgure in town
when its FURNITURE - think of WALPER
Where Qooct Furniture is Not Expensive I'
WALPER FURNITURE COMPANY
L- 4 A. E. I: 1sI1er
NORTH MAIN STREET
Fifty-two Years of Continuous Service
Moreland Gil Corporation
Congratulations SWEETE SHGPPE
to the Students of the Lunches - Ice Cream - Candies
,3 3 E. A. RIES, Prop. I2l South Main
fm" Plants and Flowers
WATSON S J.sP1ELMAN a soN
FLOWER sHoP A D R I A N
B O 0 K STG R E
Congraiulaiions and Besi W isfzes
. . . . io ihis Class of '33
It has been a pleasure for us to work with you
in making the photographs for this volume
The IVIETLER STUDIO
J. c. PENNEY co.
Congrafulaiions and Success
to the Class of '33
- -S-ADRIAN'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE
SWiIt's Branded Beef
4' Monarch Quality Foods
I' Fresh Fruit or VegetaI3Ies
E. A. BALLENBERGER
Candies, lce Cream, Tobacco
. . . and Cool Sparkling Drinks
HART- SI-IAW DRUG CD.
The Adrian Daily Telegram
READ AND RELIED UPON
Your Message Will Reach Over 50,000 Readers
in Their Most Receptive Mood
Compliments of RALPH KIRK
Rochester Clothing Co. DR- J- B- KIRK
WADE L. JONES Optometrists
E.. J- Christmas or Co. Wm Q
ESTABLISHED 1910 Q DAY MOTOR SALES
I N S U R A N C E sALEs AND siznvicia 217w.1v1aum
A. B. PARK CO.
Dry Goods, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleum, Draperies
l877 - OUR 56th YEAR OF SERVICE - 1933
A'l,fkf'1f1f Insurance MUNq?l:?,,e. U i
STANLEY FOSTER WELDER
Style . . . Cllality . . . Service
Clothes for Men and Young Men
Priced to warrant value in every instance
Westgate, Condra 81 Company
STRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK TELEPHONE l2l
Excelsior Steam Laundry
WILLIAM ORAM, Proprietor
Soft Water Used Exclusively
WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINEN SERVICE
CORNER MAUMEE AND RACE STREETS ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
A Bake Shop That is "Different"
Gemple 8 PHONE si
HOME BAKERY I-Iigh Grade Seeds
Adrian, Michigan Bulbs, Plants and Plant Foods
THE CUTLER-DICKERSON CO
Compliments and Best WiShCSf
- ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
"LET THE LAUNDRY DO IT"
QUALITY FOOD Adrlan Laundry
The SOR Water Laundry
Burns Sl SDICS Y
222 South Winter Phone 9
L. W. Smith Co.
CANDY AND CIGARS
Wilcox I-Iardware Co.
the Class of '33
N. B. I-IAYES 6: CO.
Maple City Floral Co.
ALTON R. KINNAMON
MRS. W. C. GEMPEL
Complimenls of . . .
P CITIES SERVICE OIL CO.
Koolmotor Oasolene and Oils
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
Those Who Achieve Success
Start to Save in EarIy Life
Adrian BuiIding Sc Loan
OFFERS YOU THE
BEST POSSIBLE MEANS
We Save money together
We Lend money to each other
We Divide the profits between us
The Educational Supply Company
PAINESVILLE - OHIO
Suppliers of Commencement Invitations
to Adrian High School Classes ll
Thirty-seven Years of Continuous Service
Printing and Binding the SENIOR SICKLE
Printing or Boolchinding
Office Supplies and Complete Metal Equipment
Telephone 43 . . ADRIAN, MICHIGAN . . 216 W. Maumee
CJD A PAGE FOR FRIENDS GJD
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