Milltown High School - Wheel Yearbook (Milltown, IN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 66
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1927 volume:
THE CLASS OF ,27
MILLTOWN HIGH SCHOOL
QL HE MILLWHEELJQ
Students and Friends: Each memory of our High
School days has been too pleasant to cast aside. We
must go after success, since it will not voluntarily come
to us. We cannot live again these pleasant days, in
reality, but we have gathered together, our life here in
Milltown High School, organized, and bound it within
a book, so that in the future, as we turn the pages of our
High School days, we may live them over again in
This Annual, we have not adorned with highfflown
language or any' other extrinsic attraction, but the value
of our Subject, Dear Old M. H. S., alone recommends it.
"We push time from us and we wish him back."
fm HE MILLWHEELJP
We, the Senior Class of 1927, in due
respect and honor, and to the memory of
the deceased member of our class, dedif
cate this volume of the MillfWheel.
'To live in hearts we leave behind, is 'not to die
BOARD OF EDUCATION
MARTIN LYNCH J. HARRY LEMMON L. E. FLANIGAN
Secretary President Treasurer
O. F. BOLDT
Whiskey Run Township
"He who achieves success does so because he has prepared for it.
MILLTOWN PUBLIC SCHOOL
Erected A. D. 1923
"Schools are built to svtuoly ln, not to look at
IN PENSIVE MOOD
Dear old abode of learning,
Dear old familiar place,
You've made pothooks in our memory
That time can ne'er erase.
We love your rooms and hallways-
At least in retrospectg
We cannot quite say we felt that way
When answers weren't correct.
Dear old deserving teachers,
Each of a kind warm heart
Forever thus, you will be to us,
Though time and distance part.
We love your idiosyncracies
Although we must admit
To stints unlearned, your glances burned,
Your comments fairly bit.
Dear old superintendent,
Cast in a noble mold,
We'll recollect you with respect
Till all our years are told.
We love your ways and methods-
But, Oh, your darkling calm
When tempests blew, ah, then we knew
Though guiltless, many a qualm!
Dear old adoring schoolmates,
Friends of our yesterdays,
We can truly add, we'rc a wee bit sad,
O'er this parting of the ways.
We love your awed devotion-
But, Oh, your childishness.
For Seniors to be seen with you
Has caused us much distress.
"Life's master-word is, Work."-W
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"The strong man and the deep stream
channel their own paths."
And gladly would he learn and gladly
HI7lSt'l"LLC't'i0'7L does not prevent waste of time or mistakes."
W. Ed. FERGUSON
"There is no Wisdom like frankuessf'
' HIS Motto: "Be sure you'rc right, then
"Such sweet eompulsions doth in music
He is wise who can l-'HSt'l"ll,Ct us cmd assist us in the business of
dazly vzrtuous lwmgf'
THE MILLWHEEL STAFF
Business Manager ..,....
Literary Editor ....,....
Sports Editor ....,.....,.... .,........ K edric Harvey
Photographic Editor .....,. ,..,......... L ula Bird
Joke Editor ...,...,...... ........ R uth Bye
"Our work is 'never finished."
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Center of The Universe.
Q My E 'ITT
YE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President .................................................... ........ L ucinda Murphey
Vice President ......... ........ V iola Walton
Secretary .....,.. ......... E lla Atz
Treasurer ........ ........ L ula Bird
Class Editor ..... ........ J essie Tyler
"TO THINE OWN SELF BE TRUE"
Flower: Golden Ophelia.
Colors: Rose and Silver Gray.
SENIOR WEEK-April is, 1927 to April '22, 1927.
Knowledge will not be acquired without pains and application
CLASS SONG-fAn Old College Tune,
As the Class of twentyfseven,
We our voices raise
In a song for Milltown High School
Great through all her days.
Hail Old High School, Dear Old High School
We will honor you,
All our lives when we have left you
Ever we'11 be true.
All the things that you have taught us,
We will cherish long,
And wherever life may take us
Still we'll sing this song.
So we say, Farewell Old High School.
Sadly, yet we smile,
For the many things you gave us
All were well worth while.
Twentyfseven, leads all the rest!
We're the tradefmarked
Never trouble trouble, till trouble troubles you."
KEDRIC HARVEY NORMAN MURR
"He lengthens his days hy "Thinking and growth make per'
shortening his nights." feet manhood."
RUTH BYE LUCINDA MURPHEY VIOLA WALTON
She prefers to act rather than"Figure deep while sluggards"To chit and chatter with all
to speak." sleep." rnzmkindf'
"We study not for school, but for life."-Seneca.
QLTHE MILLWHEEL LQ
JESSIE TYLER ERMA GOLDMAN LULA BIRD
Made up of wisdom and lots "To know is but to like." "A daughter ofthe gods, divine-
ul fun." lv null and most divinely
MARGARET BITNER FERRIS GOLDMAN ELLA ATZ
Wait for opportunity, but husf 'Such a woman cannot growk"I'u see her once is to remember
Ile while you wait." ' old." her always."
"Make friends by being friendly."
CONQUESTS OF THE CLASS OF 1927
I. Conquests as Freshmen Ql923fl924j
Having assimilated all the learning of the Common School. in September. 1923, we en'
tered the Milltown High School. with two legions. The first consisted of three boys and the
second of fourteen girls.
Soon after entering. we moved from "The Old School Building" into the "New Brick."
Here we organized and soon applied ourselves to the task of transferring facts to our brains.
Our boys aided in Basketball. while our girls waged war in dish pans and over the stove. in
order to serve lunch to the pupils. Then April came and having been awarded credits for
our valor, we were ordered home for the summer.
II. Conquests as Sophomores 1192449251
In the following September. we again entered High School. Our First Legion now num'
bered two boys. and our second. twelve girls. Fern jones had departed for another school.
Hazel Harpe and Edward Duke had given up the fight, Ked Harvey still aided in Basketball.
Some of us were represented in the Glee Club and still others aided in the Senior Play.
III. Conquests as juniors Ql92ifl926j
Incited by past victories. we again entered High School in September. Cur first Legion
numbered two boys and the second. twelve girls. i
Cecil Senn did not remain with us long. Ked Harvey again assisted in Basketball, and
Nicholas Edwards was elected "Yell" Leader,
Then. on March the seventeenth. a great sorrow put an end to the joys of our class. for
Nicholas Edwards was called to the Great Beyond.
In April, after having devastated reams of paper in examinations. we bade adieu to the
Seniors and went home for the summer.
IV. Conquest as Seniors 092619271
The next September. we made our last invasion of High School. Our First Legion had two
boys. for Norman Mtirr had joined us. The Second ten girls. for Alice Patrick had not ref
Kedric and Norman both starred in Basketball, Ella Atz, Ferris Goldman and Pauline
Lincoln were also Basketball Champions.
Many councils were held to discuss different projects. The MillfWheel Staff was selected.
and our work moved along smoothly enough. We gave. with great success, "BrownfEyed
Betty" and our Annual Class play. which were given to help meet our expenses.
All things being completed. diplomas were awarded the class. now numbering two boys
and nine girls. Pauline Lincoln having departed for the High School of Monticello. Ill.
We now embark for the voyage of life. hoping to meet. successfully whatever it may have
"The historian is a. prophet, looking bllrClC'LUfl7'd.,'
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OUR LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the Senior Class of the High School of Milltown, in the County of Crawf
ford and State of Indiana, being indisputably of sound and disposing mind and
memory and about to pass out of existence, do make, publish and declare this to be
our last will and testament, hereby revoking any and all former wills by us, at any
time heretofore made:
We bequeath to the Class of '28 entailed to their rightful successors absolutely
and forever our seats in the Assembly Room. We also give and bequeath to said
juniors, our senior privileges, polished manners, together with the dignity and imf
portance which attach to our persons as Seniors.
First-To "Hammer" we will the right to boast of the Girl's Basketball Team
which, he declares, is the best in Southern Indiana.
Second-To Mr. Young we will the right to "police" the halls and out of the
kindness of our hearts OJ we wish to will him the right to read all material conf
cerning Economics, which may be found in the Library.
Third-To Mr. Ferguson we will a pair of hobfnailed shoes to be worn when
approaching the Assembly, Class Rooms and Library.
Fourth-To Ed. we wish to will all our books "Suggestions for the Debaterf'
We also wish to will him the right to tell all future classes of the dumbness of the
Class of 1927.
Fifth-To Mrs. Byrum we will the right to write poetry in all the Autograph
books of future Senior Classes.
Sixth-Lula leaves some of her surplus height to Betty, who she hopes will
be seen as well as heard.
Seventh-Ked leaves his beauty, his B. B. Powers, and his lovefmaking ability
jointly and respectively to Angus Bowles, Guy Spencer and Gilbert Cosby.
Eighth-Ella leaves her knowledge of Blue River and onefarmed driving to
Ninth-Viola leaves her love of neighbor boys to Nellie jones.
"We do hereby will and bequeath."
Tenth--Erma wills her power to break hearts to Laura Smith.
Eleventh-Margaret leaves her Parking Rules to Emma Houseg her love of
boys to Grace Walts.
Twelfth-Ferris desires that her catching little smile be left to Mr. Youngg her
power of cooking to Toots, and her popularity with the boys to Geneva Hoten.
Thirteenth-Ruth wishes to will her habit of using so much rouge, lipfstick
and powder to Mariloug her habit of getting in a rush to Carl Boss UQ.
Fourteenth-Lucinda leaves her love and knowledge of math.g her everlasting
giggle and her ability to outftalk anyone to Nicholas Bye.
Fifteenth-Norman wishes to will his position on the Team to Whiteyg his
recipe for reducing to Everett Bird.
Sixteenth-Jessie wishes to leave her habit of arguing in Economics and Civics
Classes to Jesseg her hatred of math. to Carl Harmon.
We leave to every boy and girl' in school long, long days to be happy in, and
no days to scribble tests in.
To all High School Seniors, we grant as glad and glorious a graduation as has
been our own.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names and affixed our
seal, this the twenty-second day of April, A. D. 1927.
SEAL The Senior Class of Milltown High School.
"A boy's will is the wind's will."
WHEN YOU ARE FAMED AND I'M RENOWNED-
Come dear old elassfmate, you and I
Will steal an hour from ByfandfBy,
From days to come when life is sweet
And all the world is at our feet,
From distant days toward which we're bound,
When you are famed and Fm renowned.
We'll rove the future's thoroughfares
And take the future's balmy airs,
And as we tread the golden maze,
We'll meet old friends of High School days
And see what fortune they have found,
If this one's famed and that, renowned.
A swell exclusive Beauty Shop
Is labeled "Lula Bird," Prop.
And stepping in to take her hand
We find her dressed upfOh, so grand!
She, with great pleaiire, shows us round,
And we find that she, too, is famed and renowned.
If you can look into the seeds of time, and say which grain will grow and
which will not."-Shakespeare.
A coach, resplendent parts the throng,
Heralded by cheering loud and long,
For from it bows the football champ,
Norman! whose spirit ne'er was damp.
How our cheers and yells were drowned.
Oh well, you're famed and I'm renowned.
We take in Mellon's matinee,
Viola is starring there today,
Then dancing Ferry! holds the stage
Gay debonair, despite her age.
The public's idol, long since crowned-
Tut! You're not famed nor me renowned.
A fat policeman ambles by,
And angry! Yes as sure as I am I
And what is that he has in tow?
Ella Atz! And so angry-Oh.
She ran him down as I'l1 be bound,
When you are famed and I'm renowned.
We step within the courtfhouse door
To hear the lawyers rant and roar.
Is that Ked's voice we hear afar,
Defend a criminal at the bar,
And all the evidence confound?
Ked's quite as famed as we're renowned.
The schoolfbell rings, the lines troop in,
We see the teacher dour and thin,
Ruth Bye! Bless my hat
That dear old Ruth should come to that!
Some things without a doubt astound
When you are famed and I am renowned.
A cinder settles in my eye,
I hail Doc Murphey careening by,
She flourishes her handkerchee,
Demands a hundred dollar fee
And gets threeffourths of it, at least,
When you are famed and I am fleeced.
"We know in part and prophecy in pafrt
We drop in for a cup of tea
With Mrs. VanDyke nee Margia B.
She gossips Erma's a diplomat,
And tells who lives upstairs in the flat.
She's heard a tale that does astound,
And knows you're famed and I'm renowned.
Come dear old class-mate, you and I
Will steal away from By-andfBy,
From days to come when life is sweet
And all the world is at our feet,
From distant days toward which we're bound,
When you are famed and I'm renowned.
We'll leave the Future's thoroughfares,
We'll quit the Future's balmy airs,
To be the You and I again,
Whose years were only few, and then
We, with our class to graduate,
When you're not famed and I'm not great.
"Oh, my prophetic soul!"
GENERAL AVERAGE OF THE CLASS OF 1927
Good Looks-Girls, fairg boys, barely passing.
Humor-Very good, when the joke was on the other fellow-not so, when it
was on them.
Times Tardy-The number of times the tardy bell beat them to it.
Days Absent-As many as they could fool mother into wondering if they were
coming down with something.
Mathematics-Poorfto excellent -l-, depending on the difficulties, encountered.
Deportment-Excellent -l-, when Mr. Ferguson was in the room-Hilarious-
when he stepped out.
Penmanship-Legible, when they could answer the question-Chinese puzzle,
when they couldn't.
Reading-Indifferent, when in mildewed reference quarters-very good, in
Cooking-Burnt, when a pompous member of the Official Board stepped in.
Delicious, once in a Blue Moon.
Music-No Melbas among them.
This is to certify that the Class of 1917 has satisfactorily completed the course
of eluding instruction as prescribed by themselves, and are hereby promoted from
High School to a place where lessons are prohibited by law.
Signed, By the Class of 1927.
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"Truth, 'ls mighty and will prevail."
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"Content to follow when we lead the way."
JUNIORS4 fClass of 19285
CLEO DEWEESE OUIDA FOUTS JESSE HEISHMAN
WILLIAM BCLDT NICHOLAS BYE CARL HARMON
"Enjoy life by makfing every day a great one."
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"Trust not to outward show."
SOPHOMORESW fClass of 19291
President .........,,,,...........,....................... ........... L ouella Chapman
Secretary ....., .,....... E verett Bird
In the Fall of 1925, twentyfone somewhat ignorant but determined Freshies
entered The Milltown High School. During that year Betty Tower joined our
The second year, Clyde Davis did not return. We lost Pearl Wiseman, Hildred
Cosby, and Garnell Clark, but welcomed Laura Smith into our ranks.
We are well represented on the Basketball Team, and the Glee Clubs.
We are eagerly awaiting the time when we may become jolly Juniors.
"Nothing ever bores usf'
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"Think not I am what I appear."
THE FRESHMEN-fClass of 19205
Robert Heish man
"While th,ere's life, th1ere's hope."
"To be rather than to seem H
EIGHTH GRADE, J. ED. PETERS, Teacher
John Edward Atz
Rose Anna Boss
"Failure is not the worst ,thing in the world,
the worst thing is not to try."
QLTHE MILLWHE J?
KATHERYN KEPLEY BOSS, Teacher
"They who wish to be learned, learned they will be
FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES
OLLIE T. BOSS, Teacher
To be successful, you must plan the start. as well as the finish,
FOURTH GRADE H
RUTH BLACK, Teacher
"Our great men and women of the future."
QL HE MILLWHE
SECOND AND THIRD GRADES
EMMA BENZ, Teacher
"Th-ere is no royal 'road to learning."
Q FIRST GRADE
EULALAH MCMICHAEL, Teacher
"The mighty oak: grew from only an acorn
Class of 1916
1. Frank Hammond
julia F. Bye
Class of 1917
Earl L. Rhodes
I. Russell Ross
Class of 1918
W. Ed. Ferguson
Ollie B. Hanger
Kirby B. Rogers
Class of 1919
Class of 1 920
Walter L. Poe
C. O. Boss
Class of 1921
Class of 1922
Carl N. Taylor
Chas. T. jackson
Class of 1923
Ollie T. Boss
Class of 1924
Knoeful T. Walts
Class of 1925
Class of 1926
"Time will run back and catch the age of gold."
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AT 'W E
"Play up, play up, and play the game."
First Row-Coach Young, Harvey, Bird, Deweese, Mgr. Ferguson.
Second Row--Lee, Deweese, Murr, Heishman, Bitner, 'kWhitey."
Games Played 1926f7
Milltown 14 fherej Depauw 9
The opening game of the season. Milltown showed need for training, as well
Milltown 17 there, Campbellsburg 15
An exciting, overtime game with one misfortune, Bitner getting a broken arm.
Milltown 10 Qtherej English 48
English showed Milltown that they needed something, probably flve players.
Milltown 14 Qtherej Bristow 43
A long trip with many thrills, including the people who directed us back to
Milltown, for Bristow.
"Thy might is wondrous."
Milltown 6 ftherej Lanesville 23
Handicapped by a low ceiling, and outfclassed by Lanesville.
Milltown 14 fherej Bristow 45
A thrashing at home-why shouldn't we be thrashed-three of our best players
did not play, namely, Murr, Harvey and Bitner.
Milltown 26 Qherej Marengo 35
An overtime game-Batman, Marengo's forward running off with the game
in the overtime period, with Milltown looking on.
Milltown 14 ftherej Leavenworth 30
We motored down with high hopes-and came back.
Milltown 17 fherej Depauw 14
The second game of the World Series.
Milltown 21 fherej Troy 24
We had a lead until the last few moments, then Troy who seemed to come to
life, and M. H. S. failed to meet their attack, passed without blowing their horn.
Milltown 32 fherej Marengo 30
Marengo thought we couldn't, but we did.
Milltown 32 fherej Lanesville 19
Bitner showed he was the factor of the team. He made 17 points and revenged
the defeat handed us early in the season. M. H. S. was now beginning to show
signs of a B. B. Team.
Milltown 27 Qtherej Campbellsburg 33
Speaking of ponds, they have them en route to Campbellsburg. Ask Bob
Kimbrell or Coach Young.
Milltown 26 fherej Depauw 16
The third game of the series. Milltown coming out as Champion.
Milltown 38 fherej Leavenworth 32
An overtime game, the score being tied seven times. One of the exciting
games of the season. All with weak hearts should have been absent.
Milltown 29 fherej ' Oriole 23
The last- game of the season at home in which M. H. S. thought it best to celef
brate with a victory. In this game you found everyone doing his part, and little
did the spectator think that this was the same team which took part during the
first part of the season.
Milltown 16 Tell City 43
At the sectional, the winners of the Tourney overpowered us easily. Harvey
and Murr were high point men for the losers, with 8 and 5 points respectively.
This was the last appearance of Murr and Harvey in Basketball with M. H. S.
"Enthusiasm and will conquer the impossible."
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
J. F. HAMMOND, Coach
Milltown ,........ .....
M1llfOWD ....,.... .....
Milltown ......,.. .....
Milltown ......... .....
Milltown ..,...... .....
Milltown ......... .....
Depauw .....,.. ...,..
Depauw ...,.......... ......
Palmyra .......... ......
Mighty records com spring from naught but mighty deeds
"HER SON'S SWEETHEART"
C O M E D Y
THE BASKETBALL GIRLS
March 25, 1927
Mrs. Perkins ........ .............. ....,....
Betty Gardener ,... .....,.
Mrs. Clayton ...,........ .................. N ellie Jones
Elizabeth Burton .........
"There was a stately drama writ."
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
"Let music sound while he doth make his choice."
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
A merry heart do-eth good like ca medz'czfne."-Proverb
THE LATIN CLUB
"Auxilia humuilia firma consensus facitf'
"Gaily the Troubadour touched his Guitar
S E N I 0 R P L A Y
January 28, 1927
Jonas Hutchins .,...,.... ............. N orman Murr, C. T. Jackson
Violet Hutchins ........ ............................,.. J essie Tyler
Miranda Hutchins ..,. ............. R uth Bye
Rev. Cyrus Hardy ......... .......... C leo Deweese
Hiram Whitcomb ......... ........ K edric Harvey
Harry Leon.. ,v.. ....... ........ J e sse Heishman
jim Blinn ................. ...,..,. C arl Harmon
Letitia Starbird .......... .............. L ula Bird
Betty ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ....,,.... V iola Walton
can counterfeit the deep tragedian and the giggling comedian
S E N I O R P L A Y
April 19, 1927
Jack Montgomery .........
jerry Arnold ...,......
Mr. McNutt .......
Elmer Flannel ............
Abou Ben Mocha .........
Mabel Montgomery ......... .........
Virginia Bridger .............
Mrs. BarringtonfBridger ...... .- ....
MaryfAnn O'Finnerty .........
.. ........... Ferris Goldman
Through all the Drama-no matter what-love and women absofrb
"Watch the little Birdie!" "Tweet-tweet!
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
Bill with a slick, black pompadour?
jesse H. shunning the fair sex?
Viola never getting things mixed up?
Lucinda hating Math?
Lula not telling how awful her hair looks, fifty times a day?
Ferris, without a smile or a date?
Erma with a continuous giggle?
Ruth, flirting with the Agents?"
Bessie sitting still for fiveminutes?
Nellie not flirting with the boys?
james R. laughing quietly?
Ked as a penmanship teacher?
Lucinda being bawled out by Mr. Ferguson?
Norman with an orderly desk? or Norman the size of Whitey?
Jessie without her fiery temper and ever ready tongue?
Ella talking without her Words tumbling over one another?
Geneva walking with her head down?
Margaret Bitner, for one day only, without asking a million questions?
Violet, being silent on the subject of Basketball during the season?
Mrs. Byrum not "cutting up" with everyone?
Ed. not losing his temper and soon finding it?
Carl Boss fSenatorj without his dignified ways?
Charles not picking a fuss with Bessie every ive
ng any other time during the day?
Hulet studying without a frown?
Hammer in a bad humor?
Mr. Young chewing gum during school hours?
Mr. Ferguson without his quiet ea.sy-going ways?
Toots losing her temper at school, or disagreeing with her teachers?
Carl Harmon laughing without ducking his head?
"That such a, thing should come to pass."
minutes in the day,
QL THE MILLWHEEL Jw
TIPS FOR SENIOR-HC!
And again, ho!
Would ye succeed enormously? Would ye be millionaires?
Would ye be famous? Would ye be called benefactors of the race of under'
Hark ye, then to this compilation from the pen and brain of a noted statistician
Fame and Fortune await inventors of:
First. Gum that can be masticated without moving the lips, and that has all
the full mint flavor without any of its divulging odor.
Second. Powder that will adhere to any given girl's nose for at least one
Third. A cheap and invisible attachment for boys, warranted to produce in
the attaches good taste in socks and ties.
Fourth. A device that will get a pupil's lessons for him for herj while he
for shej is otherwise engaged-with whispering, going to movies, beaux, or the
latest and best seller.
Fifth. Artificial intelligence, put up in handy capsules, upon taking, produces
all the appearances of the real thing.
Sixth. An easier and shorter route, than the one in use at present, to learning.
Seventh. A psychomelepathic volume on "How to keep a teacher from asking
a hapless pupil all the questions he, or she can't answer.
Eighth. Plans for a school building that will automatically expand as the
Ninth. Lambflike dispositions, manufactured especially to fit superintendent's
Tenth. A dictionary by Americans, for Americans and of American language,
to keep pace with Americans.
Eleventh. A new recipe for divinity.
Twelfth. A new process for making nice boys handsome, and pretty girls,
There, Fellow Seniors! Roll up your sleeves and go after that fame and fortune.
"Unless you're Opportunity, dofrft knock."
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Mr. Young: "Jess, what is the importance of the date, 1619?"
Jess: "The first shipload of wives was brought over."
Carl finterruptingj: "Oh, yes, that was the beginning of slavery."
as at 16
Jessie: "Lucinda, what did you make on civics?"
Lucinda fthinking about math.j: "VJhy, I made BZ."
ak as af
Mr. Young: "This is the third time you have looked on Ked's paper."
Fuzz: "Yes sir, he doesn't write very plainly."
as as an
Miss Lucile was trying to impress upon the members of the Chorus, the meaning
of "f" and "if" in a song they were about to learn.
Miss Lucille: "Now, if "f" means Forte, what does "E" mean?"
"Eighty," shouted Carl Harmon.
wk :ze :ze
Mr. Ferguson: "Who can name a thing of importance that did not exist one
hundred years ago."
William B.: "Me"
as wk ff
Dad, fsternlyj: "Where were you last night!"
Jesse H.: "Oh, just riding around with some of the boys."
Dad: "Well, will you please tell them not to leave their compacts in the car,
as is as
Margaret B. on learning that the red hand on the clock indicated the day of the
month, was much surprised. Walking up and giving it a careful look, she exclaimed,
Mildred: "There it is, don't you see it?"
Margaret, Qwith earnestnessj: "Yes, but where's thirtyftwo?"
as PF wk
Bessie, seeking information from Mrs. Byrum: "Say, is this the eighteenth or
the nineteenth century?"
"Jeste1's do often prove to be prophets."
Eugene: "Sarah, did you know that kisses speak volumes?"
Sarah: "Yes, Eugene, let's start a library."
an as ar
Mr. Young: "Lucinda, does Carver agree with the author of our text on the
discussion of capital?"
Lucinda: "Not on land."
ae wk 4:
Viola: "Mr. Young."
Mr. Young: "What is it, Viola?"
Viola: "Was the tower of Babel ever finished?"
FK FIG Pl!
Ruth: "Mr. Ferguson, the trustee told me that he had his picture taken, but
that the Stenographer was not pleased with it, and desired to take another."
FF FK ek
Cohen answering a letter just received from his girl: "I will be at home on
the thirtieth of February."
:nf ak ak
Ida asked Ed. to copy off a radio recipe she wanted. He did his best, but got
two stations at once, one of which was broadcasting the morning settingfup exercises
and the other the recipe. This is what he took down:
"Hands on hips, place one cup of flour on the shoulders, raise knees and depress
toes and mix thoroughly in onefhalf cup of milk. Repeat six times. Inhale quickly
onefhalf teaspoonful of bakingfpowder, lower the legs and mash two hardfboiled
eggs in a seive. Exhale, breathe naturally and sift into a bowl. Attention! lie flat
on the floor and roll the white of an egg backward and forward until it comes
to a boil.
In ten minutes remove from the fire and rub smartly with a rough towel.
Breathe naturally, dress in warm flannels and serve with fish soup."
as ae wk
Ed.: "If the president should die, what would happen next?"
Bessie: "There would be a funeral."
as as as
Mr. Ferguson: "And what would you do if you had an eight-sided figure?"
Grace Walts: "I think I'd start a side show."
as if ae
Mr. Young: "Where was the Declaration of Independence signed?"
Nicholas: "Umfmfm-er at the bottom, wasn't it?"
Ik as wk
First Fresh.: "How did Violet make out in her Midfyear's?"
Second Fresh.: "She was caught cheating."
First: "How come?"
In Physiology, the question was asked, "How many vertabrae are there?" and
she was caught rubbing her back.
ae as at
"Are you laughing at me?" demanded Charles. "No" came the response.
"Well," insisted Charles, "what else is there in the room to laugh at?"
4: 41 as
"Why are you always reading the printed side of blotters?" said Ruth.
"'Oh, I find them quite absorbing," replied Margaret.
"A joke's a very serious thing."
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"It is a, little further around the corner
of a, square deal,
but the road is better."
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Milltown, Indiana
1 MAKE THIS BANK YOUR BANK
"Courtesy and Friendliness"
of Big Values
Quality first and then attractive prices.
No sale is complete until you are satisfied.
Wm. Watson and Son
MILLTOWN CONCRETE COMPANY
Building Material, Coal, Feed, Seeds and Ice.
We invite your patronage, and assure you it
will be appreciated..
For prompt delivery, C. Mills sees what
you want and-
WHEN you want it.
L. 0. and A. A. Dunn
The greatest achievement of man is that of serving mankind.
To mill a better Hour regularly-dependably-is
both good business and a service to mankind.
This we everlastingly strive to do.
The Milltovvn Milling Company
QL THE MI
There is a good show at
The Community House
Wednesday and Saturday
Milltown Style Shop
"Everything In Latest Millinery"
revealing the latest tendencies of
style, materials, and colors.
Special Line of Stamped Goods
Hand Painted Novelties
MRS. J. J. JOHNSON
Where are you going?
To the Yellow Front store.
Why are you going?
To buy bargains galore.
Where's Charles? Mr. Jackson?
That's what they all say,
You'l1 find him 'round somewhere
That's all I can say.
JACKSON and SON
I take this opportunity to thank
you for your patronage, and fur-
ther solicit your business.
QL THE MILLWHEEL dp
0. A. HOWERTON
Groceries and Meats
Fruits and Vegetables
C. E. BREEDEN
Nothing but the BEST.
Drinks, Ice Cream, Candies
SIDNEY L. CARROLL, Prop.
. M. WALTS
Drugs and Medicines
P e 1' f u m e s
J. W. Spencer and Co
Your Life and Fire
AND Sales and Service
IRA J. LITTELL, Proprietor,
Lee Motor Co.
L. O. LEE, Manager
QL HE MILLWHEELJP
P. E. BYRUM
Manufacturer and Buyer
HARD-WOOD LUMBER and RAILROAD TIES
The First National Bank
Wm. Watson Sz Son
The Milltown Concrete Company
The Milltown Milling Company
Community House-Picture Shows
Milltown Style Shop
Jackson and Son
Bye's Barber Shop
O. H. Howerton
Breeden's Barber Shop
Chevrolet-Lee Motor Co.
Carrol1's Confectionery -
P. E. Byrum, Lumber and Ties
Wa1ts's Drug Store
E. Crecelius, Insurance
J. W. Spencer Sa Co.
Milltown Home Bakery
"We thank you and appreciate your support."
ASSISTANCE ASS ISTA NC E
ADVERTISING A R T
ii 5 ---
A Complete Service to
School Annual Staffs
Fifteen years of specialization in the production of school
and college annuals, enables us to render invaluable service
in this work. We handle annuals complete, from planning
and engraving to bindingand shipping, right in our own plant
Ask for information and samples
ADDRESS ANNUAL DEPARTMENT
H KELLER-CRESCENT COMPANY
"We 'Da It All And CD0 It lVeU"
ENGRAVING I BINDING
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