Milroy High School - La Vie de l Ecole Yearbook (Milroy, PA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1927 volume:
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927 , ,wY.,-,-- I
La Vie de l'Ec:ole
' ... '1-
L ..,,,,. 1927 ,.-,Kg
THE CLASS OF 1927
LA VIE DE L'ECOLE
RUSSEL B. COOVER
OUR MOST GENEROUS AND WHOLE-HEARTED SUPER-
VISING PRINCIPAL, WHOSE KINDNESS. DEEP INTEREST
AND NEVER-FAILING FAITH IN THE STUDENTS OF NIILROY
HIGH SCHOOL. HAS DEEPLY ROOTED HIS MEMORY IN THE
HEARTS OF ALL. HIS HIGH IDEALS. UNASSUMING
MODESTY AND UPRIGHT CHARACTER WILL LONG BE RE-
MEMBERED BY THE GRADUATING CLASS OF '27 AND
THOSE WITH WHOM HE HAS ASSOCIATED.
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FO REWO R D .5
The La Vie de l'Ecole appears for thf: second
time as the Annual of the Graduating Class of Mil-
roy High School in this year, l92 7. A
Vve, the Graduating Class, have fond reminis-
cences of the events herein recorded, and we have
tried to picture school life as we have seen it.
expressly, for the benefit of our patrons. ,The
events and happenings recorded are deeply rooted
in the heart of every student and faculty member.
We hope that in the future, this book may recall
happy thoughts of our Alma Mater and the Class
of '2 7.
We wish to extend our heartiest thanks to the
students and businessmen who have helped to
make this book possible, and we hope they will
be greatly rewarded by its success.
-- - - - - - -. 927 -,,,,,,..
L y,,vyy--w 1
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
THE PRECARIOUS BEAR
L -,-L. 1927 .-,A
HARRY H. ENGLE
RUSSELL B. COOVER
MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE
ETTA M. WAGNER
L , ,,-, ... .,4.., 1
RUTH K. SCOTT
ENGLISH AND FRENCH
ROBERT L, LUSE
SCXENCE AND ATHLETICS
7 .,E.,... EE
BOARD OF EDUCATION
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fff AAA. .AA. 1927
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JAMES CLOSE JAY HEADINGS
PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT
EUGENE AURAND CATHARINE BROWN
F T N
CLAIR C. BARNETT EUGENE B. AURAND
CLAIR C. BARNETT
X'zu'sity Bnsketlvzill, 3. 4.2 Faint. Ulziss I-Ezisliwtlmll. 2: lf'uolh:ill, 2. 3. 4:
1-Exist-hull, l. 2. 3, -lg Yolleylualll, -li l'1'0ss Flulv, 3: Se-nioi' l"l:iy.
He-re is tho Zllllll't9 of our vluss. Ho is ciwlitecl :us living one nf the
giezltest athletes that Al. H. S. has ever haul. Although an limi :unnmr
thu women, he is not :is ferm-iuus as you may think. Ile minds his own
business. which is primipnlly 1-:wing for his Huivk.
EUGENE B. AURAND
Vzirsity Baslcvtlmll, 1, 2, 3, Capt. -l: Ilnselmll 1, 2. 3, 4: Fuuthull 2. 3,
41 Volleyball. -it Svhuol Plays, 1. 2, 3, -1: Senior Class Vlaiy, Minstrel, 2, 3:
Prvss Club, 3, 4: Class I'l'PSl4l9llf. 1: Class Tl'E'2lSLll'9l', -l: S9i'l'9t1ll'Y-'I'l'E'2lSl.ll'-
1-1', M. H. S. A. A., 4: liditm'-ill-4'l1ief of Senior Annual.
"l'ivkl9," :is he is known hy his friends. has iw-en one of the must
hrilliaint students in our Clzxss, :ind also ulwiys in-te-rvstvd in :ill svlnml
and 4-hiss swtivitivs. "Pickle" is :ilsu one ol' our most ve-i'sz1tile-N uthlews.
as his i'ec'oi'd shows. During the lust your his athletic' zivtivities have
heen himlered hx' thi- fact than he- is helping "L'm'fe Sum" distrihutv th'-
lIlEllLi'.-Xlill hy the- wzly. "l'i1-ldv" has not furgutten the opposite sox. as
V 1 - V .
he win nite-n ho luunil on the 1-wliwwi' nt i'0l'lIl1l1 stri-sits, lmth up LOXYH
.,,.,.,,,.-.-.El 1927 .,.,,,.,,.-.,,,.
CATHERINE R. BROXNN JAMES A. CLOSE
CATHERINE R. BROWN
Sc-hool Paper, 3, Al: High School l'lays, l, -l: Se-nior Class Play: Class
Sec-retary, 2. 4: Class 'l'i-easurer, 3: Librarian, 43 Assistant lirlitur of the
Vl'ho van think of "Kato" without 2lSSOC'l2llll'IiY it with "e-mphasis"'.'
ln spite of little things like that, she is a very nit-e girl and we realize
her intellectual vapar-ity and svholastiv ability. Her goal lics in the tield
of inf-mlivine and we know we will be proud of her some day.
JAMES A. CLOSE
Basketball, Class 2, Yarsity 4: Minstrel, 2, 3: Senior Class Play: Press
Club, 43 Class President, 2, 4: High Svhool Plays. l. 3, 4: Dramatic'
Club, 33 Business 1ll2ll'l1l,LfP1', M. I-l. S. A. A.: Volleyball, -lg Business Man-
ager Senior Annual Staff, 4.
Allow us to present to you il young nian of pleasing personality.
likable and always che-erl'ul. As his rovorml shows, he took a leading part
in the life of the svhool. "Raisin," as he is dubbed, usually spent his
six hours a day getting' in or out of trouble or thinking' up some nwthoul
of escaping class. Next year we will see "Raisin" at l'itt University.
L ,-,.-.-.-.,,.,,-.E 1927 .-.-.-.,-,-,-.-.,,,.
L O. JAY HEADINGS HENRIETTA M. FULTZ
f O. JAY HEADINGS
V Varsity Basketball, 3, -l: Baseball, 1. 2, 3. 4: Class Basketball. 1, 2:
I Seienee Clulr, 3: Volleyball, 4: Business Manager of Class Play. 4: Vice
V President of Class. l. 4.
' XYho is that neat appearingsp, pleasant young fellow in the corridor.
' bidding "Good morning" to the Junior girls? 'Philt'S Jay. You het!
V Better known as "Wo-XVo." Jay is uonsc-ientious and is extremely de-
, voted in seeing: that the "fairer ones" are not negrleeted. He is always
V on time and usuallv does his part in making' the Class work interesting.
If you are interested in meeting Jay, take a stroll up Eleetric Avenue
' any evening.
' HENRIETTA Nl. FULTZ
Y Senior Class Play, 41 Class Treasurer, 1: High School Play, 2.
v XVho is that Coming' flown the Corridor smiling and seeming' very
, gay and hlissful? Oh, I know! That's i'Henny," the "little girl" of our
V class. She surely knows how to smile, and such a wonderful disposition.
NVQ know she will make a Very good nurse in the years to Dome. HOW
' Could she fail, with suoh ai personality?
tx-,,,...-.,,,-,,,,. 1927 .,.,..-.,,...,.....
VERDOLA S. LONG ADA M. HOAR
VERDOLA S. LONG
Basketball. 1, 2, 3. -l, Captnin: Volleyball, 4: Senior Play: High School
Plays. 2. 3: Class rl'l'F'2lSlll'E'l'. I1 Class Vive 1.,l'0Sltl9l1t, 3. .
Verdula is Inns not only in namo, but in figure'-anal laugh. Her
personality zittiwwts friends wliere-ver she goes, which cha1'a1'te1'istic will
bb an asset to hor life- at F. Y. S. N. S. Naturally quite a few ot' thesi-
friends are of the opposite sex, and we think hm' years of teaching will
not be many. -
ADA M. HOAR
Basketball. 2. 4: Dramatic' Club, 33 Sc-houl Play. 21 Class lllny, 4: Class
President. 3: Class SPf'l'6'fill'Y, li Alumni Editor Svhool Paper. 4.
"'l'ubhy," as she is known among' her friends. is of the good natured
type, a very brilliant student, and has a smile for most every one she
meets. Hex' one bad habit is going' for a walk tn the lower end of town.
.-,,.-A-.,.l-,-, 1927 ,.,,..,,,,,,,..
WM. WILSON MCNITT VYRL O. MATEER
VYRL O. MATEER
Varsity Basketball. 3, -1: Class Basketball. 2: Football. 3: Cau-
tain, 4: Volleyball, 4: Senior Class Play: Minstrels. 2, 3: "VVhen a I-'ella
Needs a Friend" 4: Vice President. 2: Press Club, 3: Baseball. l. 2, 3, 4.
Yyrl is a Very popular boy around the school, especially with one of
the Senior girls. lie has gained popularity through his participation in
athletics as well as his likable disposition. His ability to wreck swings
is well known in M. H. S. XVe know Vyrl will succeed in the business
world of tomorrow.
WM. WILSON MCNITT
Football, 3, 4: Class Basketball. 1, 2: Class Baseball. 1, 2: Volleyball,
-4' Science Club, 3: School Play, 23 Class Play, 4: Associate Editor of the
"Pumpkin" is a friend to everyone, especially to the opposite sex,
confining: his attentions particularly to Yeagertown. He has an excellent
physique of which he can be very proud. and which may be of use to
him in the future. He has a. friendly disposition and is an active member
of the Class. Hen-e's hoping he will be successful in the years to come.
L - . . . u . . . . - . 1927 ..-.,,-..,.,,,...
BERTHA M, PECHT KENNETH M. THOMPSON
BERTHA M. PECHT
Volleyball. -l: Class Seeretary. 3: Arts and Crafts Fluh, 3: Senior Play.
XVho is that "petite lille" who is always quoting L'Ahhe Constantin?
It must he "Birdie," for no other Senior girl is so devoted to her French.
This demure maid is sometimes suddenly transformed into a rollicking,
Care-free youngster, losing: all her Senior dignity. Nl'e hope her youthful
spirit will remain with her during her years at C. Y. S. N. S. and while
KENNETH M. THOMPSON
Football. 3. -I: Volleyball, 4: Press Cluh, 3, 4: Minstrel, 2, 33 Senior
Class Play: Sc-ienee Cluh, 3: Member M. Il. S. A. 3: Class Treasurer,
2: Senior Annual Staff, 3. 4.
Allow me to introduee to you a young man of pleasing personality
and likable disposition.
"Lazy," as he is eommonly called, is a good allvaround sport, and has
taken part in most school activities as his record shows.
He has taken a. special liking: to Chemistry and in the near future
we will see "Lazy" as the head of some great chemistry laboratory.
1 .-...-.-.-.-.,...-.-,. 1927 -.,-.-.-.-.-.-.-...-.
S' TA is
fiifagfd frffj An-1275?-'l'.
E . .
L ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1927
CLASS MOTTO: "Not Evening, But Dawn"
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '27
CONTINUED FROM LAST YEAR
FTER a three months' vacation, which to some of us
was an education in itself, the Class of '2 7 again enter-
ed the doors of Nl. H. S. Seniorsl The goal to which
' we had long aspiredg the goal which in the dim past
looked so far distant! How proud may those twelve be who
have remained in the pursuit of knowledge thus far.
However, being a Senior does not give one reason to be
proud. It is the responsibility, and even power, of that posi-
tion, and if one may have reason to exult in it, it is up to the
individual. To be a worthy Senior one must work and strive
to achieve all that which 'in former years had been neglected,
possibly through ignorance or carelessness.
Yes, our new responsibility weighed heavily upon us and
one of our first adjustments was to eliminate many festive
class meetings for business ones.
One point, first of all. which must not be -overlooked, is
our increased seriousness concerning school life and life's
school. This has been manifest in various ways. For instance.
"La Vie de l'Ecole" has been given whole-hearted support and
owes its existence this year to Seniors. The other classes have
followed, but the Seniors ledl
ln the Held of athletics, disregarding the lack of numbers,
a Senior volleyball team competed with those of other classes
and made a not unworthy record. The girls of the Class con-
tributed the Captain of the basketball team, while Senior boys
formed the majority of the boys' Varsity. One of the greatest
athletes of which lVl. H. S. has ever boasted belongs to the
Class of 'Z 7.
Various means of raising money were employed during
the year, but again due to our smallness fin numbers, our
ability to present a Senior play was doubted. We bravely
stormed the doubts and successfully staged "Go Slow, Mary."
This Class is the first one from this High School to make
a Senior trip. Lacking the necessary finances, the plans for the
journey to Washington, D. C., were abandoned and others
made for going to our State Capital. This was a very memor-
able occasion to all concerned.
Now we have come to the end, and of our school days
we may say, "Tout est fini." Nxfhen we were children, the
thought of graduation was scarcely formulated in our childish
e,.,.c.-,.,....e.e. 1927 ..,e......,-....e-,.
minds. To a great extent we have put away childish things
and the dim thought has become a reality. ln a sense we are
sorry for many th-inlgs-for not attaining to a nearer perfect
ideal of Seniors, for having lost so much valuable time before
the realization of what school means to us.
But we are proud of our Class in spite of all its shortcom-
ings and will carry with us many pleasant memories of dear
M. H. S. and many thanks to the Teachers who have given
their best to us.
The Class of '27 bids you all a grave adieu.
CLASS POEM, '27
For four hard years we labored,
ln dear Old Armagh High,
And all our joys and pleasures
W'e'll now bid fond good-bye.
We now pass out into a world .
Of larger, larger trials,
But 'ere we 'turn back in our quest
The world shall lose its smiles.
Whatever path we follow,
Faithful, loyal we shall be,
And try to give the best we have,
For the dear old Nlilroy High.
L eco-,-...,e,.,., 1927 .,-,...:......,-,,..
I CLASS PROPHECY
T no time in the history of the world has there been such
a change in things as during this age. Ideas, which
LTI? were once thought to be irrevocable, have been altered
Nu-.-f:'LJ . . ' . . :
until they no longer show any relation to the initial
thought. The Class of 1927 has kept pace with the times.
Where will 1937 Find us? What may happen to us in ten years
of competition in the game of life? The future can only be
foretold from the shadows of the past. This fact must be kept
in mind when the following predictions are considered, for in
them may be found our class-mates of a decade ago.
Eugene B. Aurand is one of Uncle Sam's most trustworthy
railway mail clerks. His talent in Mathematics and apprentice-
ship in the post office was an early foundation.
A fine personality and a finer machinist meets you at Bar-
nett's Garage. Clair got much experience from the engine in
the Laboratory, in ad-dition to that, from trying to show girls
his car and the moon at the same time.
The Visiting Nurse of the district is none other than Cath-
erine. Tlhis is the outcome of her early interest in nursing and
caring for the Faculty while a Senior.
Dr. James A. Close, Ph. D., Engineer and College Profes-
sor, exhibited mathematical traits in High School which have
been developing ever since. He claims great ability in handling
Henrietta has just returned from a foreign hospital staff
in China, where wars are never unexpected. To -her these are
small affairs compared with the class meetings of old.
The O. Headings, lnc., refers to Jay, who has chosen
to make his mark in the business world. l927 remembers 'him
as closely attentive to details with special attention to junior
Ada now receives the mail of Mrs. Vyrl Mateer. They
remain as inseparable as they were in '27.
Verdola, former New Lancaster Uschoolmarmf' helps her
husband in his teaching duties by coaching girls in athletics.
She retains the memories of many athletic contests.
Should you care to see the District Forester you will be in-
troduced to Vyrl Mateer. His love of out-door life has ma-
tured in this occupation.
L ,,,,,,r-,,-,L 1 7 .......... -
After spending a few years getting settled Wilson decided
to 'isay it with Howersf' He now operates an enterprising
Bertha often attempted the impossible by trying to teach
some of her classmates. She is still teaching school because of
her inherited love for it.
Step into the Thompson Pharmacy for a chat with Ken-
neth on modern chemistry problems. His interest in chemistry
during school gave him a line start.
...,...t...s.,.., 1927 s..-,t.,..s.,.,.....
SENIOR ANNUAL STA
AY, buddy, did you see the play?"
"What play, where, when, who played?"
The annual Senior play, "Go Slow, Mary," pre-
fv sented at the Community Hall on February l8t'h. Those
Seniors certainly can act, or they had parts which suited them
par excellence. You would have sworn Kate Brown fMaryl
and Pickle Aurand fBillyJ were actually married. Did you
notice 'how some of their individual characteristics were carried
out as naturally as life? And the "Angels" with grandma!
They were fine! And to think Gilbert Davidson as Bobby had
been substituted for Vyrl Mateer on account of illness, at the
Mary's girl friend, "Sally Carter," had some sound ideas
about marriage, too. That Dutch girl and her Danny were a
scream. That "villain" surely led Murphy a jolly chase! And
jim Close made a "charming" Englishman. I-l
"Won't you please tell me coherently what you are splut-
tering about? l'd like a sane account of this Mary-what-ever-
"All right, I'll try to tell you briefly about it."
Mary, a discontented young wife, hindered in her duties
as a 'housewife by the presence of her mother and nephew and
niece, proposes to trade places with Billy, her husband. This
seems to.be a good idea to Billy and he gladly trades places,
thinking he would have a cinch. Mary goes out to work to
earn the living, while "hubby" does the house work. He soon
finds that it is no cinch, but before he would give in first he
woul-d rather suffer in his job. He has a hard time getting
dinner ready and ju-st as they sit down to eat, a 'burglar runs
through the house, causing a great uproar.
ln the second act Mary wants to come home, but she, too,
would never give in first, and she is afraid Billy doesn't want
her. She flirts with Burt Childs to make Billy jealous, but he
pretends he dVoesn't care. Sally tells Mary that he still loves
her, but she won't listen to reason and packs her trunk, but
Billy won't let her go. Mrs. Berdon fgrandmal then enters,
telling them that someone stole her diamond ring and this
causes a great excitement. Murphy enters with Harry: then
Harry gets away. This only increases suspicion that he has
taken the ring. Mary and Bill mutually and very willingly de-
cide that it is better to take back their old jobs. Murphy
catches Harry again and they find out he dfidn't have the ring
at all, for Katie, the cook, just at the critical moment, finds it
c c - - - c - - - B 1927 ,t.,.,.f.fffff
glad 43 ff
L - .-.-.-. - .-.-,A 1
CLASS "COM ICALSN
927 ...,- . ...-.
in the goose she is preparing for dinner. The Angels had taken
it to play with, dropped it in the chicken-yard and then the
goose swallowed it. Harry makes an explanation of his su-
spicious actions and offers Billy a job in his father's firm. Mary
swears eternal faith, love and obedience and she will never
complain of housework. Then Billy says, "Co slow, Mary."
Katie says, "Yaw, don't rock de boat."
The Seniors owe the success of this play to Mr. Coover,
who coached it, sacrificing a great deal of his time for it, and
who did all he could to make it a success. We wish to thank
him for his help and advice. We also wish to thank Miss Here-
ter, who helped us between acts, by singing, which we are sure
was enjoyed by all.
TH I RTYVONE
,.-A-.-.,-.,.,.-.ees 1927 ..-i,.-ie.-.,i-.,g-ie-
L i,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1
SENIOR CAMPING TRIP
instilled into the hearts of the Seniors a desire to go
,, QR.. camping. The next day was wild and stormy, but the
'wa undaunted Seniors secured the Stover Homestead for
the week-end and Friday evening after school, with Mr. Coov-
er as chaperon, we gaily started across the Seven Mountains
hopeful for the good times to come. Shortly after our arrival
one of the girls began to feel decidedly grippy. 'but stayed
nevertheless for the entire camping trip. As some of the mem-
bers of the Class were unable to go after school, they journey-
ed across later in the evening. However, a few members were
forced to leave early Saturday morning, as they are employed
on Saturday and could not get off.
HURSDAY, March 3l, was an ideal Spring day and
Sunday morning several of the boys motored to Centre
Hall for ice cream and cake, which we enjoyed so much with
our dinner. lt would have been very agreeable if we could
have stayed longer, as we had enough food to last two or three
more days. However, we were forced to return home against
our wishes, for duty called at school.
You may be assured that everyone had an enjoyable time,
even though a few of the girls were frightened by "the man
with the buck-saw" and on account of the cold and stormy
weather. It is the desire of all to go again, if possible, before
the close of school.
I CLASS STATISTICS '
i TNANIE NICKNANIE FAVORITE SAYING YVHERE FOYND YVIIO YVITH '
' Eugene B. Aurancl "Pickle Yi-Yi-Yi Cn the corner 'Tet' Brown N
C Clair C. Barnett Y?" "Aclclie" Don't he yellow On the hill ' Shorty Mowery '
' Catherine R. Brown "Kate" l don't care ln "our" coupe "Prof" Coover .
james A. Close 'Raisin Come on, gang, At the station 'Emmy' Calhoun
at Henrietta M. Fultz "Henny" What's that fer? Any place 4 "Bob" Luse '
-tl, Jay O. Headings "Wo-Wo" What's the matter wif you? Electric Avenue 'Minnien Reed .
Ada M. Hoar "Tubby" Hurry up Near the dep-ot "Rally" Mate r
, Verdola S. Long 'Scrawley' Oh-'h-'h darn! In a speedy car 'Dave' Barton '
' Vyrl O. Mateer "Rally" You wanna watch at! Hoar's swing "Tubby" Hoar ,
1 Wilson W. McNitt "Fleet" Be quiet, will you? Yeagertown "Miss" Fleming l
V -I Bertha M. Pecht 'Birdie Sure l clol Camping, if possible 'Father +
I 2 Kenneth M. Thompson "Tarzan" So's your old man On a motorcycle Not with his wife
i E1 T
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
.I N the autumn of 1924 the Class of '28, forty-one in
number, began its memorable career in High School.
We entered with the Hrm resolve to overcome all dif-
ficulties which might cross our way in the form of
ridicule from our worthy upper-classmen, or hard lessons. Our
Freshman year was very uneventful, except for a whole-hearted
interest in sport activities and the many 'happy times we had
at our class meetings.
Our second year opened quietly, but was characterized by
the acquisition of a greater self-composure on our part, which
was caused by experiencing the delightful sensation of being
called Sophomores. This year was especially marked by the
departure of a number of our classmates to follow other inclin-
ations than those of High School life. One launnchecl her' ship
on the sea of matrimony, and we sincerely hope she is happy
in the great adventure. Others have assumed the weighty
problem of making a living, both for themselves and others.
Again this year our Class was noted for its interest in athletics.
Several of the girls have won letters in basketball, won only
by hard work and long practice. This year several busy, yet
jolly nights were spent by holding a carnival in town for the
benefit of the High School. Everyone took a lively part in
making this a success. A masquerade party was also held by
the Sophomores and Seniors in the Community Hall, which was
rendered more exciting 'by the 'hideousness of many of the
Our number is now reduced to twenty-three, but never-
theless we are striving to make it an important twenty-three in
the history of our High School. So far, we remaining ones
have come through with flying colors and we hope to reach the
end of our High School career happily, and without any more
of our happy family deserting us. lnterest in sports has been
increased and both girls and boys are taking part with great
vigor. ln fact, with the exception of one member of -the regular
girls' Varsity, it was composed of all Junior girls. Class meet-
ings have been 'held at various places and a joyous time has
characterized each occasion. During this year we have devoted
more time and energy to hard study than ever before. We
expect to be duly compensated by being permitted 'to assume
the dignified name of Seniors in the following year which will
be the end of our sojourn in High School.
JUNIOR CLASS MEETINGS
ly meetings in private homes ln the beginning of our
L 3-Qi., third year a splendid idea, that of meeting in the large
' MA corridors in t'he school building, was suggested. Per-
mission having been granted by the Board, we have been 'hold-
ing our business and social hours there monthly, with the excep-
tion of one evening when we spent a happy time at Camp
Comfort, in 'the mountains, chaperoned by several of our
HE Class of Q8 had in previous years heldutheir month-
To sum up the evenings spent as a unit of the school, we
transact any business pertaining to Class affairs, and then play
games, either in groups or together. One special feature of
our social hour which seems to attract everyone is our resur-
rection of the old fashioned square dancing. If at any time
our spirits in entertainment protract they are always revived by
the finishing touch which the refreshments give to our meeting.
Each one has his share in expenses, which are met by monthly
These hours spent as a class 'help to broaden our minds
along social affairs as well as school affairs. One-fourth of
our school life should educate us socially. Class meetings go
far to help us along this line.
,a-.v,,,-,,.,.-a.. 1927 ..-.-s-A-.,,.,-,-..-
HISTORY OF SOPHOMORE CLASS
one Freshmen awaited the opening of the Mnlroy High
D , School doors one clear day in September, I925. Now
' A ' that we had at last reached the long striven for goal,
could we make the best of it? However, our fears were clis-
pelled after the first few days of school life, for we realized
that High School is just another success to attain. True, we
did receive a lively initiation by our upper classmen, but that
was all right--our turn would come later.
T was with faint misgivings that a lively group of thirty-
t 1 . . . .
With the 'help of our 'home room teacher, the Class was
organized, officers were elected, the Class colors, purple and
gold, and its flower, the pansy, were selected, and the motto.
"Together we stick, divided we're stuck," chosen. We did
not hold meetings every month, but during the year held
several social activities such as a sledding party to Lockes Bank,
a Hallowe'en party, etc. As a project in civics we undertook
the task of improving the school grounds and raised funds for
this task by presenting plays, holding a social and selling candy.
We now feel amply repaid for the t-ime and energy expended,
for the grounds, in addition to takin-g on a neat appearance.
have assumed the color that will welcome the incoming Fresh-
men of future years.
During the year we defeated the Sophomores in several
Latin contests and were beginning to feel proud of our Latin
ability, and then-this year's Freshmen defeated usl So we
think we have shown others Q-and feel ourselves, that Fresh-
men aren"t so bad after all.
We began our Sophomore year with only nineteen mem-
bers, but these we hope to keep on the rest of our High School
journey. Our first act was to completely reorganize the Class
by electing new officers, paying all bills and settling all unfin-
We have held social and business meetings once every
month. Several of the members of our Class 'have taken part
in athletics and several belong to the Press Club. We feel that
we 'have well contributed our share in both activities.
We are now almost at the close of our second term and
have traveled half of our High School journey. The next two
years we shall probably find more difiicult, but we hope to
come out victorious and take our places in the world, knowing
that we have made the best of our High School career and are
well prepared for the higher things of life.
,-,,.,,,,.,,.-.-. 1927 ,e-.,.,.-.,-,,,.,w.
SOPHOMORES HOLD WEINER ROAST
N Wednesday evening, April I3, l927, the Sophomore
Class held a weiner roast at the State Park, about a
mL!lf!5Ql mile north of Milroy. About 7 o'clock in the evening
"H" the members of the Class accompanied by several of
the teachers hiked to the park to spend the evening. Nearly
every member of the Class was present with a friend invited
by each. This made a larger and happier group.
About 9 o'clock fires were built in the furnace and every-
body began to toast weiners on the usual stick over the usual
crackling fire. Every one enjoyed 'himself while eating and
sent up many peals of laughter over some funny joke or story
told by one another.
After the members were through eating and the luncheon
was cleared away, everyone began to play games, that is at
least those who could navigate after eating so many weiners.
After enjoying themselves for a time, the party broke up
and all started for home in a happy state of mind.
,.a,,...,.,--...-i 1927 -.-.,.c.,-.-cc...-i
N the Fall of '26 as jolly and green a crowd of Fresh-
men as ever entered M. H. S. was admitted to this
school. Even the grass, which had been planted only
the year before, envied our greenness. The total num-
ber of this group was then twenty-six. During these few
months, however, the Class has been reduced to twenty-two,
one of the members having moved away and three others hav-
ing entered the battle of life.
The organizing of the Class consisted of electing the usual
number of officers, deciding how often to hold class meetings,
and what the rate of dues would be.
All students arranged to take the two elective subjects
along with the others. Some, however, have dropped Latin
and are using the time formerly spent on that subject in the
preparation of others.
Quite 'a few Freshies have indulged in the athletics of the
High School, most of the boys making the Junior Varsity
Basketball Team. A few of the girls, also, displayed fine
ability in that line, one even making the Varsity.
Our goal, Seniors, seems very far away, but is expected
to be reached in the year of '30, with a goodly number still
L ,,,,.-.,,...,c..., 19 7 . s -
FRESHMAN CLASS MEETINGS
HE first Freshman Class meeting of the new school term
was held at the home of Helen Pennepacker.
Nearly all pupils of the Class were present and a
very enjoyable evening was spent with Mr. Coover
serving as the chief entertainer. Delicious refreshments were
served by our hostess, assisted by Mildred C-oss, lrene Nevel
and Fay Linthurst.
The second Class meeting was 'held at the home of Pauline
Armstrong. This evening was passed similar to the first, except
for the selecting of the colors, green and gold, also the Class
Bower, the yellow rose. Our motto chosen is, "Give to the
world the best you have and the fbest will come back to you."
The third Class meeting was held at the 'home of Otis
Brown. Delicious refreshments were served and every one
spent an enjoyable evening. Games were played, but nothing
important was discussed.
The fourth Class meeting was held at the -home of Miss
Anna Nale at Siglerville. The Class made the journey in cars.
This meeting will be especially remembered by the members
-of the Class, much credit being due the refreshment committee
who were Anna Nale, Ethel Nlattern and Nellie Wagner. The
eats consisted of sandwiches, pickles, cake, ice cream, pretzels
and candy. The last word in the entertainment was the music
furnished by the radio and player piano.
The last meeting to date was held in High School building.
No business was conducted at this meeting. The evening was
spent playing games and listening in on the school radio. Re-
freshments were served and about l0:30 P. M. the Class ad-
journed with the music and laughter from the games still ring-
ing in their ears.
.-. .g,,,,-,,,. 1927 ,.,-.,-.-.-.-.-.,.-.
JUNIOR HIGH HISTORY
NIOTHER year has passed and this second year's ex-
istence of the Junior High School has been even more
flourishing than the first. The principal was O. W.
" Pecht and his assistants were Miss Myra Esh and
Messrs. Ralph C. Pecht and Robert l... Luse. Again the de-
partmental teaching has proved of great value to both instruct-
ors and pupils.
One of the features this year much enjoyed by the pupils
is the health exercises and drills under the direction of the
Health lnstructor, Mr. Luse.
Weekly assembly periods were held each Wednesday at
l l :l 5 A. M. in the Senior room. Many interesting programs
were presented by the various grades and addresses made by
prominent citizens of Milroy and Lewistown.
The junior High produced worthy volleyball teams to
compete in the inter-class contest last fall. There will be a
fine addition of athletes to represent M. H. S. in its events when
these classes are in Senior High School.
Those who leave junior High this year will be cordially
welcomed at their entrance into M. H. S. next year. May they
have all success in their new life.
L ,.,.,..,-,,.,...,-.., 1927 ...--,,,.e.Y-e.,..,
FAC Ll L.TY
7 .-,-Av.-. - - .-.,.,.--
La Vie de l'E.cole of Milroy High School wishes to thank
the various schools who have been kind enough to exchange
school papers. We appreciate this opportunity of communica-
tion with neighboring schools. We know that we received
much inspiration and help through the knowledge of their ac-
tivities and triumphs.
The Tattler .....
Red and White---
The Toi -------
The M-Unite --.--
Observer - --
---Mount Union, Pa.
'llhe Clarion -.-.-----
Maroon and Cold
Garnet and White
------- ----West Chester, Pa.
Renocahi -----.-----.-.... - - -
---Reidsville, N. C.
The Spokesman--- --.--- ---- .--.----- T y rone, Pa.
The Tatler --.--.- -- .-------. ---Hummelstown, Pa.
School Days ---- ----- ------------ B e lle Vernon, Pa.
The Pioneer ---.- --.....----.--..---- R eading, Mass.
The Badger --.--.- .--.--.-.--.-- P rescott, Ariz.
The Oracle -------- -..--- M ount Vernon, N. Y.
L. H. S. News --..-.- ------.--- L ewisburg, Pa.
The Clarkebbe -----
The Piper -----.
----State College, Pa.
-- - ----.--- Louisa, Ky.
ln conclusion, we appreciate exchanging papers with you.
We are now "exchange friends." May our friendship continue
to grow larger and better through the future years.
1927 -.- ..........
L-,-A-,, 1927 ..,.,..,-,
BOYS BASKETBALL VARSITY
Y II-ROY High has just completed a successful season in
the Juniata Valley Basketball League. The standing
A of the team is shown by the number of games won and
In the last two years Milroy has been in second place in
the league standing which shows that Milroy has had a con-
sistently strong team in the past and is looking forward for a
stronger team in the future.
The members of the Varsity who will graduate are Aur-
and, Barnett, Headings and Mateer.
With many able substitutes and skilful coaching the team
should have another successful year.
GAMES OF TI-IE. SEASON
lVlifHin - - - ................... Away 8
Burnham .... Home 3 7
Nlifilintown ---Away l 5
Yeagertown Home -----. 2 8
Reeclsville -- Home ------ 5
Mifflin --- Home ---- -- 4
Burnham --- ---Away 30
Yeagertown ---Away 2 7
Reedsville -- ---Away 25
Mimintown Home 8
Nlillerstown Home ------ 2 3
Yeagertown ---Away ----- - 2 0
Lewistown -- ---Away------ 9
Lewistown ---Away 2 I
Total ---- ----- 2 60
L -.-,,.---.-.--. 192
FIFTY-TH R E
GIRLS BASKETBALL VARSITY
-.--,,-,,.,.,,,,,. 1927 .L-.-.-.-L.-L--.-.
MILROY GIRLS CLOSE BASKETBALL
HE IVIiIroy Girls' Basketball Team has declared the sea-
son closed. They stand undefeated, with I6 games
won. They also stand as champions of the Juniata
Valley, scoring 344 points against their opponents' 7I.
The IVIilroy sextette has just finished a season of which
they can be proud. No games lost tell a big story . . . a suc-
cessful season in many respects. Yet we doubt very much
whether winning games was the biggest success. All the lauda-
tory success of winning games sprung from each girl being suc-
cessful in conquering her individual jealousy and in giving loyal
co-operation to her team. They gave their best because they
were urged to do so by the fast-developing players of the sec-
ond team girls.
Here was a winning team without stars. Each girl starred
in her position on the team. If we were to name the outstand-
ing players, we would have to name the players constituting
the team: IVI. Wagner, R. F.: IVI. Reed, L. F., V. Long, C.g T.
Brown, L. C.: IVI. Calhoun, R. G.: E.. Thompson, L. G.
We regret to lose Verclola Long, who played the center
position for the past four seasons. Our team for next year
should not be seriously weakened, for she is the only regular
player we will Iose.
The summary of games as played is:
GAMES IVIiIroy Op.
IVIiIroy at Mifflin .... ,- ....................... I7 0
Milroy at Nlifllintown ......................... ZI I0
Burnham at IVIiIroy .......... - ......... I 2 0
Milroy at Huntingdon .......... ............ 2 6 I0
Yeagertown at IVIiI,roy ........................ ZI 6
Reedsville at IVliIr0y .......................... 35 0
Huntingdon at IVIiIroy ...........,............ I3 9
IVIiIroy at Lewistown, jr. H. S. .................. 30 9
IVlifHin at IVIiIroy .............. .... - --24 5
IVIifHintown at Milroy ......................... 23 4
Milroy at Yeagertown ........................ I 7 4
Lewistown Jr. H. S. at IVIiIroy .................. 22 0
IVIiIroy at Reedsville .......................... 25 I
Yeagertown at IVIiIroy ........................ I 3 I
Millerstown at Milroy ..................-..... 24 9
IVIiIroy at Yeagertown .......... ......... 2 I 3
BOYS BASKETBALL SQUAD
GIRLS BASKETBALL SQUAD
D E Ti
,fffi A, , -1
f ' 4 4
L A.A.-.A, ,, 1927 ,A-,-A-A-A-A
REAL ESTATE SPECIALIST
,EE-. 1927 ,.-.-,I-I
PASTI ME THEATRE
STARTING GREATER MOVIE SEASON
THE BEST IN MOTION PICTURES WILL
BE SHOWN THIS SUMMER BOTH IN
SINGLE AND DOUBLE BILLS
WISHING YOUR CLASS OF 1927 ALL SUCCESS
J, Close: "Are you going to the Customer: "Have you the sauna
fair?" razor you used on me yesterdz1y:."'
L. Deiss: "VVhat fair?" K. Thompson fthe barberjz "Yes,
J- Close: --The paper says :Fair sir, the same identical one."
today and tomorrowf " Customer: "Then give me g:1s.'
Mifflin County National Bank
eettttttu, 1927 I I ,ef
THE CIVIC CLUB
Your town is what you make it.
Tl-IE civic CLUB
Needs the town.
The town needs
THE CIVIC CLUB
DON'T BE A KNOCKER
BE A BOOSTER
THE CIVIC CLUB
A-,we-, 1927 ,.-,B-A
CANTON ENGRAVING AND
400-412 THIRD STREET. S. E.
ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPING
FOR COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOLS
I C C L I .L , I 1927 ,,,,,.,-DfT
W. F. BARR A. D. STUCK
MILROY GRAIN AND SUPPLY CO.
Successor to O. S. 1-IEADINGS
Coal, Feed, Flour, Fertilizer, Hay and Straw
Both Phones-Prompt Service
S - o f
L -A-4-.-.-.-.,,-.-A,., 1927 ,.w.,e.-.-.-.-,-,e
You are weleome to make
our store your headquar-
ters while in Lewistown.
A. D. S. Agency
Cancly, Soda, Cigars
Bags ancl Suit Cases
Everything in Drugs and
NV. C. VAUGHN C. L. XVILEY
SCHRAF F T'S
Miss Seott: "Clair, tell me how
to punctuate this sentence. 'The
beautiful girl walked hastily down
the street! "
Clair B.: "I would make a dash
after 'The beautiful girl.' "
John Romig: 'WVhat does 'Vive
la Franve' mean?"
Fat Cunningham lwith a su-
perior airj: "That'S French for
'The Star Spangled Bannerf big
DRY CLEANING AND
127 South Main Street
Bell Phone 366 United Phone 35-NV
Only Yellow Trucks Bring
Your Work to Us
Made of the Very Best Fruits
and Materials Obtainalole
L. E. CLARE
Both Phones. Lewistown. Pa.
F. R. SNOOK
ALL KINDS OF LIVE STOCK
Wholesale and Retail Meats
If You XVnnt to Buy Stovk XVQ Have It
If You XX'z'mt to S011 Stovk YV9 Buy It
.Tone-si "XVhy didn't Brown and
Robinson spi-nk now?"
Smith: "XYo!l. Brown wrote ai
hook with no end of suaindzil in it
about ll0UlDl0 we know."
Jones: "I see. Ho put Robinson
Smith: "No, th:1t'.: just the
point. 119 didn't."
XVQ make our every day pei'-
formzinr-P toll the kind of sei'-
vicf- you get nt this store. Our
constant :lim is to get your
ordei' to you promptly and to
furnish you the kind of goods
and values that will bring' you
bac-k to this store for xnoro.
Our servis-P pleases zu host of
pzltrons who know what good
sorvive is. If you are not buy-
ing your :Voc-eries of us, begin
now. Let us show you what
we vein do for you.
JAS. C. IVIcNITT EST.
W. O. REARICK
fi .. i A E
GRAIN, COAL, LFMBER, HAY
SEEDS, FLOUR AND
-,,,.,,,E.,-,,, 1927 ....-.LLL-,EYE
D U G H I ' S
Take this means of wishing success to ezwh member of
MILROY HIGH SCHOOL'S
CLASS OF l9Z7
in :ill their future undertakings nnrl to the coming' Senior :md Iflider-
Vlnsses we wish "The Best 0' Luck" in sc-holzistie
and athletic encleaivurs.
D U G H I 'S
XX'liei'e lflverylxody Meets Their lf'1'iends
Mr. Musher no wziiterlz "XVill
you please serve the chicken?"
NV:1ite1': "Sure-I Xxvhilt will the
"1 say, Jim, lend me the price
of an telephone ezlll, will you?"
"Certainly, Here-'s :1 nir-Rel."
"But it's 11 will tu London."
THE S E N TIN E. L
The Store of Personal Service
.-,...,.,,.-A-...LL 1927 ,-,.-.-.L-.,-,.L,..
D. C. BOWMAN 8: COMPANY
e Five Points
GOOD CREDIT TERMS
"Barbers must be bigger than
Barber: "Getting pretty thin on
the top, sir. Ever use our Miracle
--Theyvro strapping fellows' all The Chair: "Oh, nu! It wz1sn't
of themy that that did it."
WALT S CAFE
, , XYnlter Snook Prop.
Mnlroy Choice Meats , '
' The St d ts' R t
For Quality and Servive u en es aurant
and Home of
C. W. CIVII IS --
Phune. Cumberland Valley 20-3
XYHEN IN INIILROY COME IN
AND SEE US
L .-.,,,,,,,-,,, 1927 A,-.,,,-...+,
nib' '7'A 'if 1-C7
MILROY BANKING CO.
The Peoples Bank
MRS. E. P. I-IOUSER
Candies, Tobacco and
Phone, United 323
Sinzirty: "He1lo. Bill. suppose zu
main nmrried his first wiflfs step-
siste-1"s aunt. what relation is he
Bill: "First wife. step-nuntv-ei'
Elet me see. Oh. 1 don't know."
Snizirtyz 'iH9l' h ushund, of
Grace: "I gave that beggar ax
nickel :ind he didn't even thunk
Mick: "Oh well, you Czin't get
anything' fm' an nickel nowzidziysf'
-IONAS l-l. FRETZ
LEXYISTOXY N. PENN.-X.
Bell Phone 104 C. V. 48
Collegiate Type Men
Market and Dorcas Streets
For Good Meals
Visit the 5
On the Square
LE XX' ISTOVVN. PENNA.
Thr Milroy High Folks
XYlmt more proof of Quality
do you want?
"XYell. have 5 u given John his
"Not yet, dear: but I've gin. 1
him his final. 'no'."
Ike: "Girls want an lot now
Mike: "Yes. :md they want u
house on it, too."
THE SENIOR CLASS
MILROY HIGH SCHOOL
TO ALL .ADVERTISERS -
SIX .-EG T
That would gladden
the heart of any boy
or girl graduating,
PEARLS :ind JFIYVELRY
TAIT, THE JEWELER
GIFTS THAT LAST
TIRES . TIRES ,
FOR YOUR AUTOMOBILE
soxsxg to 58.50
Balloon Tires, All Sizes, 8,000 Mile Guarantee
Sizes 29x-I.-I0 fo 33X6.75
High Pressure Tires, 31x4 to 33x4
All FIl'Sf Qllkllily
TOM S. JOHNSON
SHOES THAT WEAR, FOR 35.00
Genuine Calf Skin Uppers
I-'RIF F vm
I T is I"'I I N E S
FRIENDLY 85.00 OXFORDS AND SHOES
Gut Your Mom-y's Xxv0I'tIl by Buying' at
Johnson's Shoe Store
The 0111 Reliable Slim- Store
ll East M:u'Icet Street Lewistown, Pe
S XT V
- - - - - - . - - . 1927 -L.-.-.--L-.-.,.
PRICELESS PHOTOGRAPH! . . . and in after
years when the little fellow is a man, the photo-
graphefs treasured record will be even more
E112 Kvplvr Sviuhin
THIS BOOK SERYES AS A SAMPLE OF OUR NYORK
-,,...,-A.,-.eo 1927 .,,....e...A...
Now Located at
I 52-I 54 VALLEY STREET
Where we can give you prompt and efficient
service at great savings to you, owing to our
greatly reduced "overIxeacI."
OUT OF THE "HIGH RENT DISTRICT"
ONLY A BLOCK AND A HALF FROM
THE "FIVE POINTS"
I -,,-L,-,L., 1927 L.-A-.--L-L-L..,,,
I 1 I I
Old Ice Scales
R' I've reduced refrngeration to a
sciencei m h df
n y ouse an rom now
on your boss gets the cold shoulder.
' io Kb
I N '
heEA5Y' 0 0 0
and my wife says it keeps foods
I ve bcught a
v8:l.lI.lI11ElQCfffC better and ghdeaparhthilin frozen
t r ever i . ' on't
I M E R :gb grigidaire W'0I'kiHgY3t you
CALVIN D. DEAN
722 Electric Avenue Both Phones
A-.-,,.,-,-.-,., 927 -.-.-,-,.-,-,,,.
L et,-.-,.-.,-.-...-, 19
BARR FUNERAL HOME AND SERVICE
W. ARTHUR BARR, Funeral Director
110 Yzilley Street, Lewistown. Pu.
Bell Phnne, T50 Cumberlauid, 134
Ezra: "XYl1:it did they sux when Nurse: "It is time for you to
your horse fell in za swimming' take nourishment again."
Patient: "I :im tired takin:
Juke: "Oh, everybody yelled. nourishment: give me somethin:
'Pull out the plum' " tn eat."
THE JUNE BRIDE
Will Treasure An
Every Month in the Year
No other gift can be more pleasing
SKILLED NVORK AT A PRICE TO SUIT ALL
PARTS AND ACCESSORIES
Mother: "lf you wanted to go XVhite: "Clothes give rn man il.
skating why didn't you come and lot of 1-onfidencef'
ask me first?"
Black: "Yes, they vertninly do.
,Snmmiez "'CilllS9 I wanted tu I go H lot of places with them
90' that I w0uldn't go without them."
S. A. TAYLOR 8: SON
Our Aim is to Please You
Quality Right, Prices Right
Free Delivery at Cash and Carry Prices
,,,,.-.,,-.-..,. 1927 ,,,-..-.-...-.....w
J. J. MAUREY
The Pe-ople's Best Food
Ent More of It
Wholesale Dealer in
The Place 'Where Quality Counts
LEXV I STOXYN. PEN NA.
AIAYA YS RELIABLE
Mrs. DeSmythe: "Now I want
you to save me an extra supply
cf flowers next week. My daugh-
ter is coming out. you know."
Florist: "Yes, I'Il save her the
very best. NVhat was she put in
Hubby: "Look here, Marian, il
was only last month I paid an
rlressmzukens hill for 8370, and
h9re's another for S30U."
XR'ife: "XYell. dear, doe-sn't that
show I am spending less."
D R U G
WE SELL THE BEST
Call on Us XYhen in
. - , I L . I . , - I I 1927 .-.,I.I,.,I.,,-I.w
JOE KATZ, Inc.
ity Portraits 4 BLAZERS
On the Square
LISYV ISTOYVN. PA.
Mid. XV.: "Do you know why I
Everything in Clothing
Teacher: "IVho can give me
Jim: "No, why?"
Mid.: "I clon't know. That's
why I asked you."
Abie: "Av:1unt vhut? uvnur
vhen avziunt it."
sentence using the word 'ova
IS STORE IS
Its policy is dictated and directed by your demands.
It will grow :ind become great only by pleasing
you. Your every dollar .weighs full one-hundred-
cents-worth of value :it all times.
This season rind us better equipped to serve your
every fancy than ever hefore. NYe want you to
judge our merchandise not alone when it is bought.
but when it has completed its service. XVe offer
quality goods, priced fairly, and we stand behind
them. In this way we hope to win the confidence
of Milroy and Community.
E.. E. 1VlcIVIEEN 8: COMPANY
NATIONAL LIMESTONE COMPANY
ALL GRADES CRUSHED STONE
CONCRETE and ROAD WORK
Deliveries Any Time, Any Where
I .4-its u m,,u,,w' I.
4 YM: nuss
1 I ii
" . I 1 E ,
if 9 9
.. - :is-...a .-
5 . . ,tt Q.
. 5, ,fiick-1 TTQJ ,i mu Q - P
' fym. 5 ,Qt 1, U-
- V ff -. if -
, wi - i L '4- ag,
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-you like to he ussovialted with it. you like to do business
with successful people.
'I'hz1t's one reason why you will enjoy banking' with THE
RUSSELL NATIONAL BANK. The growth of this insti-
tution whic-h is the OLDEST bank in Lewistown, as well as
the largest and strongest, keeps pace with the progress of
the entire Lewistown distriet. Its resources exceeding
S3,000,0ll0.00 and its Complete organization evidence its
erlpzwity to handle your banking transactions in the way you
XVe invite you to c-onie in any day to open 21 Ch9f'kll1g.Z' or
savings aeoount or to tulk over your need for banking
L .-.-.-.--.,.-.-.-.-.L 1
S. H. RUSSELL .......
NYALTER FOSNUT ---
0. C. SKINNER .......
H. C. BOHDMAN ......... ---
MISS SARA S. SNOOK ........
Assistu nt Cashier
CLIFFORD P. GRAHAM .----- Assistant Cashier
LESLIE S. HEPK --..----
-- - - -Trust Officer
THE RUSSELL NATIONAL BANK
.-.-A-. - . 1927 4.-. .-A
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