Milton Union High School - Blackhawk Yearbook (Milton, WI)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1918 volume:
Students of Milton High School
1 9 1 8
Volume XV -
MISS DOROTHY TROVVBRIDGE
To Miss Dorothy Trowbridge,
the friend and staunch supporter
of all good things in Milton High
School, whose kindly service for
the past three years has been an
inspiration to the students of this
school, the Nineteen Eighteen
Golden Arrow is dedicated. : 2
MR. UREN MR. MARTIN
MISS- TROWBRIDGE MISS BORDEN
MR. A. XY. URICN, Principal.
Bookkeeping, Algebra, Physics, Geometry
MR. A. H. MARTIN.
U. S. History, Agriculture, Physiology.
MISS ALICE BORDEN.
English, Medieval History, Business Eng
MISS DOROTHY TROXVBRIDGIE.
Gerinzm, Latin, Ancient History.
GOLDEN ARROW STAFF
ASSISTANT EDITOR -
ASSISTANT EDITOR -
BUSINESS MANAGER 415
BUSINESS MANAGER 429
BUSINESS MANAGER Isp -
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
ART EDITOR ---- '
JOKE EDITOR -
- Stanley Fox
REFRAIN OF THE STAFF
lY6'x'e lnccu working on this A-Xrrow
.Xll this live-long' time:
XYCWC hceu working ou this Arrow,
.Xml tice! it's hccu at griuml!
XYQ want to lleill' you all zx-laughing
Wlieu you rczul our jokes,
.Xml say our pictures are good looking
For we'vC tried to suit you folks.
new - as.r'mxsou'- 'a..
l IQICSIlJliN'l'fk'lzu'z1 Suulvy X'lL'li-l'lQIfSlIJICNTY l,cu X'ik'lxtlllllll
.,. . .,,., . ' ,itll
hlzi lilz l .XIQX -IlQl'..X5LflxI'.lxfl1m.1 lx
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THE GOLDEN ARROW
"How she studies and recites,
Gives the tlunkers forty frights!"
Girls' iilee Club l3jg Class Presicleut Q4J.
"Girls? I don't know one from another."
H. 5. Orchestra Ql,2,3.4.jg Baseball lx2,3jg Basket
Ball Q5,4j 3 Class Vice Presiclcnt QSJ g Agriculture De-
bating Team Q3jg Golden Arrow Staff Li3,4jg Hay-
THE GOLDEN ARROW
SAYRE EMERSON BABCOCK
"A Human Declaration of Independence."
tiirls' Glee Club t2,3Jg Class play L-135 Chorister of
Round Table LZQ.
Ht JXVARD EMICRSON.
"Sometimes I sit and think, and sometimes I just sit!
President Literary Society t2ji Vice-President of
Class QZIJL Class Play 143.
"Yes, Music is the prophet's art."
tlirls' tllee Club 12,3jg Girls' Basket Ball QZJQ Supt.
Domestic Science Dept. in H. S. Fair 121.
THE GOLDEN ARROW -
RICE VICKERMAN BABCOCK
"A good giggle is worth a hundred laughs at any market."
Girls' Glee Club Ql.2,3j3 Secretary :mal Treasurer of
"If he ever gets to Heaven, he will have to walk or beg a
ride, for his father will not let him have the car."
Class Play HQ 3 Golden Arrow Staff L49 g Baseball Q2,
Sjg Basketball L2,3j.
"There will be sleeping enough in the grave!"
lilee Club Qlj 3 Class Play 1493 Class Secretary Treas-
urer LSJQ Orchestra Q4j.
THE GOLDEN ARROW
BINGHAM BURDICK MATHIE
CLIEON li lllNl SHAM.
"I can't-I've got a date!"
Girls' illce Club QZ. 3jg Orchestra QS, 4j 1 Golden Ar-
row Stuff 43,453 Secretary of Round Table QZJ.
"He is not dead, but sleepeth!"
liolclcu .Xrrow Staff 1-lj Q Class llluy L49 1 Stock juclg
ing Team 143.
"Books are better than boys any day!"
Girls' Basket Bull Ll,2jg Glee Club Q3j.
THE GOLDEN ARROW
BURNETT SUMMERS FUDER
"How I do like to ask questions!"
Girls' Cllec Club L2,3j.
"If hot air were music, William would be a brass band!"
,-Xss't Couch Basket Ball 1435 Busclmll 1353 fiolcleji
Arrow Stal? 1-Hg lrlzxyseecl 449.
"Always busy, but happy!"
Girls' -Glce Club l2,3j.
ll l mlmlGoQSi1ffAlEif6'w l
VINCENT HUDSON POST
Xl ICI? X'IYc'lf'Y'I'
"If you want a helping hand, here it is!"
liirls' lllcc Clulm l2.3lQ Cflzlss Sn-r.-'l'1'c:1s, 123.
XX'.Xl.'l'lClQ IIUDS1 JN.
"By his gait ye shall know him!"
1 , , .
i'l.lss l'l:u' l-H1 ll. 5. Qu:1r1c1tv 129,413 lmlvlcn X1
www Stull' 1-H1 ll. S, Yell lmzlclcl' 12.3.-ll
. Yll ll.li'l' l'1 D5 l .
"Give me the money, I don't care about the man!"
llirls' lllcc Lllulw l2,3l3 Class l'rcsirlem lljg ilu
THE GOLDEN ARROW
CLARK BABCOCK McARTHUR
"Her voice is ever soft and low-an excellent thing in wom
Class Play HJ.
"He always has a cold-ahem!"
Basket Ball Q2,3j, Capt. Q4jg Baseball l2.3,4j3 Class
President 1233 Class Play q4jg Golden Arrow Staff
HJ 3 Stock Judging Team HJ.
"She is one who does her own thinking!"
Class Sec.-Treas. llj.
16 THE GOLDEN ARROW
It was the year of 1942. For twenty years I had been engaged in my noble
work to such an extent that I had neither seen nor heard anything of Milton.
My labor had been the art of helping make possible the passage of trains-in
other words, working on the section. My home had been in Palinyra, but as
my line of work went east I had had no time to visit my old home town. But
now my section boss had done me the honor of giving me a promotion. He said
he was going to send me to Milton to juggle baggage.
The first person I saw as I got off the hand car at Milton was my ex-class-A
mate, Anna Fuder, delivering a lecture on probation in the village park. Having
a half day off I went over to the schoolhouse. I went upstairs and looked in the
door but the pupils all laughed at me and the principal grabbed me by the collar
and told me it was no place for Dagos. He was only about four feet high and
I could easily have handled him, but he looked familiar and upon investigation
I found that he was Hubert Roy. He refused to recognize me until I had cleaned
up with the assistance of the janitor whom I found to be Clyde Arrington. He
greeted me condescendingly, and I found that he had cast his lot for better or
for worse with Ruth Babcock and that they were happily situated on College
street. As it happened to be the day for rhetoricals, "L'hesty" invited me up.
There were only twenty-eight pupils in the High School and I saw that there
was only one number on the program today which was a by Ikey Hudson.
Ile informed me that this was XYalter's son. While jenny Summers played the
"Missouri Waltz" on the piano, Ikey did the family honors to a perfection. On
the corner I saw a large store having a sign upon it which said "Beer and other
soft drinks, Hudson and Burdick. Prop." I entered and saw Bill seated on the
ttoor tinkering with the slot machine. He knew me at once and wanted to know
what I was doing there. I asked him where Hud was, but he said he didn't know.
1 asked if he knew what became of the rest of our class. He said yes, he could
probably tell me anything that I wanted to know. Leo Vickerman was run-
ning his father's far1n outside of town. He had married Irma Rice. Cleone
Bingham was his hired girl and had been for the last ten years. She seemed
never to have married and was quite contented with her culinary duties. Clara
Sunby, Alice Yincent and Loretta Vickerman had all been disappointed in love
and had retired with broken hearts to a convent. Alice Mathie, Irene Clark and
.lessie Burnett were Red Cross nurses and had been ever since the war with
Germany. Doris Babcock was teaching chemistry in Milton College.
Bill told me that if I would stick around, .lessie Post would be in that even-
ing and dance for the beneht of the customers. just then a man poked his head
in the door and asked for old rags. It proved to be Bill Summers and he said
he was making big money collecting old rags and iron between Milton and
, 4 l A
THE GOLDEN ARROW 17
XVhitewater. There was now only one fellow that Hill had not told me about
and that was Babbie! "VVhere is George?" I asked. Rill's face grew sad and
the tears came into his eyes as he answered, "Balm fell down under the post
office in front of the barber shop while trying to tie a tin can to a dogls tail and
was fatally injured, way back in thirty-three."
I went back to my quarters on the section. I was glad that I had done so
well to keep up with my class and I felt quite contented with my lot.
H. lu. '18.
I':of. Uren in Physics Class: It takes 1000 seconds to do that work. Let's
scc-that would be about twenty hours. wouldn't it? tXYould it?J
Prof. Uren, reading names of pupils who had been absent, and had not
brmiglit excuses,-And yes, I think Leo Vickerman also has one back. tllas he?1
And what is so rare as a day in .lune
A poet once warbled his lay.
Why our High School Orchestra playing in tune
Is rarer by far than that day.
18 THE GOLDEN ARROW
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PRIES1lJIiN'I'4ARD1S BIQNNETT VICE-PRESIDENTH-Stzulley Fox
CiJIAJRS-Czlrciiiizil and XVhite
MUTTI J-"NVQ can because we think we can."
THE GOLDEN ARROW
20 THE GOLDEN ARROW
BY THEIR WORDS YE SHALL KNOW THEM
lloris Rzimlolpli-tiee, lllll hungry!
lithel iXit'.'Xl'lllll!'4SZ1j', kids, l got 21 letter this morning from-'l'ee! llee!
'l'helm:1 llzivis-liniflir-I didn't quite understzind that lust.
llZll'I'lCl SCllLll1l1ll1fXYC was goin' ta!
Stanley Fox-llonest! l lllllllltl what we :ire going to do zihout that ud-
-losephine Rothenhzieh-Sziy. have you got your Latin?
llenry tionldfl had :ill my lessons :in ho11r ago! .-Xnd say, llylllZlg'OI'2lS died
:lt 11:13 instead of ll 100.
rilflllllilll Lippincott---1Jrehestrzt przletiee tonight, kidsfeveryone come!
llellu Z:1nzingereWliy. l lllllllltl.
.Xrdis lieiniett-.Nw gee! I don't like him.
l.orrz1ine SLll11l1lCI'Sf!ll'Of. szlid so.
.Xliee l'feifferfYes, it's nice to he llnppy!! Nair, l l1:1ven't even looked :Lt
Chloe Yun llornftlh Heck!! fuss it all to thunder!!!
-lohn li. l,01lTCC-"Sll1lkC hands. old kid!!
lflorenee NleL'z1rt1iey4XYill you he in the office zxfter sehool, Mr. Uren?
l'd like to hzive you help me.
Mildred Cznnivhellffoine on! We e:1n elizirge it!
Ruth ll111'1liek'-dXYl1:1t did she say? I didn't lltxill' it,
Natry lftider-fl like all the tezlehers, don't yon?
xllllftillll liossfSz1y, d'yz1 know where .lessie is?
.Iordun t'l:1rke-Jlerey. there's ll girl. l,et me hide
.Xmie fireen-Some day l'm going' to teueh Latin. l think.
Mildred L'1':1111l:1llf-till well. l wanted :1 1'11e:1lion anyhow.
I Ixl SIIJI N Vi l"l1
THE GOLDEN ARROW
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THE GOLbEN ARECDV
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THE GOLDEN ARROW 23
MEMORIES OF HIGH SCHOOL DAYS
It was a cold December evening and the night before Christmas as I sat in
front of a blazing fire in the library of a large New York Hotel. Now and then
as I glanced out of one of the large windows I could see the softly falling snow
that promised to cover the ground by morning. Eager Christmas shoppers hur-
ried to and fro and the rumble of vehicles and the clang of the street car could be
heard on the busy streets. How happy and cheerful it all seemed, but here I was
all alone on Christmas eve. December twenty-fourth, ninteen hundred and thirty
in this great city.
As I sat in deep reverie, the busy streets grew quiet as weary people
journeyed homeward. The hotel corridors became silent and the hands of the
clock crept nearer and nearer the hour of midnight.
Suddenly the huge log in the fire-place fell apart, and hundreds and hundreds
of little sparks merrily danced up the chimney. Each one seemed to recall the
days that were past and gone, when suddenly I could see the dim outline of the
desks of the assembly room of Milton High.
Yes, they are all there in their seats, Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and
Seniors. The roll is taken by Mr. Uren, and the first classes for the morning
are called. Miss Borden takes her place at the main room desk and the hour
passes uneventfully except for a piercing glance at some noisy restless scholar.
The periods pass quickly, one after the other. The fifteen minute period ar-
rives which is very trying to certain pupils. as they must give recitations, read-
ings, stories or solos before the school. Then comes .English II. Have all the
Sophomores Hnished their themes? By the woebegone expressions on some
of the faces, we judge they possibly will receive a nice round zero. Finally noon
arrives. XVith warning from Mr. Uren to straighten up absent and tardy
excuses. and to go down the right side of the stairs, school is dismissed for the
The day slowly passes and is followed by many others. Oh! those happy
High School days, and that jolly class of nineteen hundred and twenty. Where
are they all.
Myrl Davis and Rolland Sayre are noted senators. Anna McBride and Anna
Hanauska are teachers in the VVisconsin University. Katherine Maxson? Oh
yes, she is a noted pianist. Constance Bennett and Beulah Lanphere are with the
Redpath Lyceum. Ellwood Shumway is manager of the world's champion base
24 THE GOLDEN ARROW
lmzill plztycix. Ilurrzili fm' uglllllllu lilnici' llingliznn :incl llcrlmcrt llztrncs :irc
nisniatgcrs of twn wt-ll known western rzinclics. l'itlllZl Sunliy rcprcsetlts XYiscon-
sin in tln' llunsc uf lit-p1'csci11zttix'cs. Agnus Crcxslwy is Zl nutccl cloctitimiist :intl
ins just won g't't':lt stiwcss in "XYlicn Wcriiicii Cmnincnccfl to Yotcf' l.cliztti1'ziy is
mrcsirlcnt uf Milwztnlccc liuwnci' College tllznlys llnllitlziv, l.cm'u tirziy :intl
listlici' linvkctt :irc wt-ll known inuvic zictm's, :mal lflorcncc tirzivff-. "t'nkoo-
Vtilwo- l sit np with zi sigh :incl rnli my cycs. The vision fznlcs, 1 :nn still
in tln- lmtcl lilmrzwy :intl it is twclvc tfcluck. l open tlic winmlow. lt luis stoppctl
snowing :incl tlic stars :ire shining ln'ig'litlv. 'llllk' choir lnyvs of the lipiscopztl
t'lnm-li :irc singiiig' tlic carol "l'c-acc on earth guotl will tnwurtl men." untl as
l close the wincluw :intl wcntl my way tlirougli tlic tlinily liglitcfl cmilclors l hope
tliztt tlic lllCllllJCl'S of tlic vlztss of ninctccn liunmlrccl :incl twenty may lnivc their
alt-:n'cst liupcs fnltillccl.
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THE GOLDEN ARROW
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l'RI1SIIJIIN'I'-flicx Hurley YICIC-I'RI'fSlIJlCN'l'f-listlmcl' Alcnnimg
CI JU DRS-Purple and Gold.
MKITT!if-"Twe11ty-0110 or Rust."
THE GOLDEN ARROW
THE GOLDEN ARROW
THE FRESHMEN'S A, B, C'S.
A is for All of the Freshmen
Always at work and never at play.
B stands for Burdick, Babcock, and Bing
And each is the pride of the Freshman ring.
C stands for Crosley and Cartwright, the two,
Une trying his best, the other to woo.
D stands for Dick, the janitor old,
He tends to the fire, when the weather is cold.
E is for Edwards, so graceful and tall,
She likes to dance when she goes to a ball.
F stands for Fetherston, sometimes called Ce:
A good little boy he is trying to be.
G stands for Glynn, Guernsey, and Gray,
The three that are sometimes jolly and gay.
H stands for Hurley, the president of the class,
Who always worries for fear he'll not pass.
I is for Interest, that we take in our work.
I stands for Jennings, who seems never to shirk.
K stands for Knitting, the work of a few.
L is for Lipke, who is taller than you,
And all of her lessons, she'll earnestly do.
M stands for Marquart, Mawhinney, McBride, and McNitt
VVho in Science class all in a row do sit.
N stands for nothing so very much.
O stands for zero, but we know naught of such.
P stands for Pride, which goes before a fall,
And when this has gone, nothing's left at all.
Q stands for Queer and also for Quiet,
We have lots of fun but never a riot.
R stands for Rusty, who was mentioned before.
S stands for Stillman and Smyser, with much laughter in store
T stands for Teachers, who scold more than they should.
U stands for Uren, the professor so good.
V stands for Vickerman and for Van Horn.
NV stands for NVendorf, so slender and forlorn.
The next are an X and a Y and a Z,
And the end of our alphabet you will see.
L. G. l2l
R. G. '21
THE GOLDEN ARROW
PARODY ON CHAUCER'S PROLO
W'hen the sweeping howling north winds blow
And winter has piled the ground high with snow,
Un a Monday morning you always can see
A strange and motley company
W'ending their way with hurried step
To the Milton school so noted for pep.
Our Prof. is the tirst to arrive on the scene,
For on punctuality he is very keen.
And to quote this husband of ,his wife
He's never been tardy in his life.
His eye is blue, his hair is brown,
I-lis mustache-the finest in all the town!
Soon from the east, west, south and north
The eighty pupils come venturing forth.
Here is Mid so jolly and bright,
Her blue eyes sparkling with mischievous light.
And here comes Cleone, who is always there,
In time to glance in the glass at her hair.
Next comes Honey, a musician is he
He composed a war dance, as nice as can be.
And after school does blithly play
Until books and weapons come Hying his way.
The next in line is our English teacher,
And certainly she is a dignified creature.
Her cheeks are white, her eyes as gray as glass,
And awful the gaze, she bestowes on her class.
Lucy, Gordon, Loretta. Irene,
Harriet, Esther and others are seen
Each of them driving a noble steed
VVhicl1 carries them over the ground
For they all come from the country
And their hands and faces are blue
From over the hill, come Malcolm
A fine lad and lass you'll have to confess.
But there are so many, we greatly fear
Vile can't describe each one of them here.
For we see Gladys coming and know very well,
That soon we'll hear the sound of the bell,
Calling each and every laddie and lass,
To his or her iirst period class.
D. R. '20
TH N ARROVK
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30 THE GOLDEN ARROW
TEN COMMANDMENTS OF MILTON HIGH SCHOOL
l. Thou shalt not talk. QNVhisperj
2. Thou shalt not laugh. tfiiggley
3. Thou shalt not prompt thy neighbor in History. QTell himj
4. Thou shalt not pass notes. QThrow themj
5. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's "Ang nor his "BQ" nor his "Cg" fHe'll
give you his "D" for the askingj
Thou shalt not put things down thy neighhor's back, nor pull his hair, nor
his English paper
6' in any way molest him. tKill him! Don't let the poor thing sufferj
7. Thou shalt not copy. fUse the same papeitj
8. Thou shalt not horrow thy neighbor's Latin paper, nor
nor anything that is thy neighbor's Uust take it.j
9. Thou shalt not skip school. Uust leave.j
10. Thou shalt not throw chalk. Qlirasers do just as well.j
Our town it is streetless,
Our school it is heatless,
It's growing colder each clay.
Our teachers are sweetless,
Our dinners are meatless,
XVe're getting more lifeless they say.
Our German is senseless,
Our History is denseless,
lVe won't get it learned right away.
But our hooks they are leafless,
Andiour team is defeatless,
If they don't forget how to play.
THE GOLDEN ARROW 31
OUR ANNUAL NOVELETTE
Hull-a-Balloo About Nothing
By the author of "Around the Truth in 30 VVays," "The Washout on the
Line," "The Buggie Top," or "Fleas in His Hairf' 'KOver the Top," or Skim-
ming the Milk," "Cooked in the Ladel of the Soupf' "The Adventures of Sheer-
luck Bones," 'KThe Engagement Ring," or "A proposal by Telephone," and
At 8:17 A, M., Mr. Noah Lot meditatively scratched a match on Mrs. L0t's
brand new, second-hand, imitation mahogany settee and applied the combusted
twig to a 3-for-a-nickel stogie, after which he carefully flipped the lighted match
into the waste paper basket.
At 8:19 A. M., as he strode modestly out his front door, he stumbled over a
reclining form on the door-sill. and falling down nine of his own steps, he
slightly sprained his wrist-watch. Noah Lot angrily picked himself up, his face
white and his neck red. "If I wasn't a son of a city alderman I'd call you a fool,
you fool!" he yelled at the reclining form. 1
The reclining form called all hands on deck and heaved a sigh that must
have started in the innermost recesses of his diaphram and-woke up!
"You're talking to a stranger," he made haste to reply. 'Tm Sheerluck
Bones, the great detective." The great detective paused to notice the effect of
his words. There were none. So he continued:
"You are accused by the Rev. Nosmo King and the Federal Government
of hoarding a supply of sugar. XVhile staying at your house the Rev. Nosmo
observed you putting a lump in your coffee every morning. This is a serious
offense. If found guilty you will doubtless be put to death by elocution. I
have orders to search your house." i
So the great detective searched the house, bringing to light Mr. Lot's
Christmas cigars, 4l collar buttons, 53 common pins, Mrs. Lot's cut glass dia-
mond, two movie tickets, and a couple of pennies in change. But no sugar.
32 THE GOLDEN ARROW
.Xfter sliding' down the laundry ehute, elinilaing
examining' the dunilm waiter. Sheerluck llones gave up
"Hut where did you get the sugar that you put in
as he prepared to meander.
Noah Lot grinned mysteriously. "XYhy, you see
the hall tree, and cross-
your coffee?" he inquired,
we didn't have any sugar."
he answered pathetically. ".'Xml every time I thought of it a lump came in my
'l'wo and one-half seconds later Mrs. Lot frantically dashed her dish water
into the faee of the unconscious detective.
1.. Y. '18
THE LOOKING GLASS IN THE BACK HALL
livery morning' and every noon I have a stream
of callers, most of whom
go away looking quite ditterent from the way they did at their arrival. All
of thc girls want a look at me and all crowd and push till they get it. Several
of the small ones get only a glance. having' to stand on the hench to get that.
The main application is a little powder, a little paint
and that of the hair. .Xt 8:40 and 1:15, they grad
one or two hasty glances from a tardy Stl'2lQ'g'lt'1'.
THE YELLOW PERIL
"l'was intermission period
XYhen l'rof. hefore us stood.
XYe knew that what he had to say
Was to he for our good.
Ile held his hand before us all,
.Xnd in it we could see
.X very little yellow card,
The peril that was to he.
and much pulling this way
ually disappear, with only
. . ,
THE GOLDEN ARROW
This tirst Yellow l'eril that we saw,
lt macle our hearts grow eolcl.
To see this terrifying thing,
Iiefore our school so old.
For who e'er saw this thing' before
That might be called a gertn?
lfor when it once gets hohl of you
lt fairly makes you squirm!
You'll take your books home every night
.Xml stutly harcl at noon.
You'll find you ean't get ricl of this
So very mueh too soon.
l'rof. mzule its meaning very clear,
So he'cl not be to blameg
When we r
etuxetl our little earcl
'T would be an awful shame:
For who would put the blame on him
XYhose faults we flare not speak,
For hell be sure to sentl for us.
,Xml can us for a week.
So in the future all beware,
lie sure to stucl
, y hartl,
.ome rleat' teaeher'll sencl to you
This little yellow earcl
IL. B. '20,
I ' 'ui "' T ' ' "" ' "' 1"' T " ti' " " '-E
34 THE GOLDEN ARROW
There was a young fellow from Milton,
Even as you and Ig
lVho came to school
For a chance to fool,
Even as you and I.
But he found this wasn't the spirit
That governed Milton High,
So he packed up his "duds,'
And went back to the farm,
As might even you and I.
THE MODERN VERSION OF HANSEL AND GRETEL
Near a great forest lived a woodcutter with his wife and two children. They
were very poor and had only a dozen "Chicagos" left in the house to eat.
Now the woodcutter loved his children very much, but his wife, who was
their stepmother, hated them, so she said, "Husband, we must leave the chil-
dren in the wood today because we cannot feed them any longer. We will give
them each a "Chicago" for their dinner and lose them in the wood." The VVood'-
cutter objected very seriously, but his wife persisted.
Hansel and Gretel, of course, were not supposed to have heard this, but
they did, and Ilansel thought of a plan at once.
The next morning they started for the woods and Hansel crumbled his
"Chicago" all along the way. They slept in the woods all day and awoke at
night, tinding it very dark. They were too frightened to move for a while, but
soon they saw the moon rising. "Good," said Hansel, "the moon's bright enough
for us to see the crumbs." But they could not tind a trace of a one anywhere.
"VVhy, what has happened to them," said poor tlretel, who was weeping copious-
ly. "Aw, I know," said Hansel, "Herb Hoover has been along and picked them
all up, but never you mind, we will Hnd our way out of here somehow."
So they walked and walked, and just at daylight came to a small house
made out of war bread. "Uh! Look at that house, Hansel" said tiretel, "lt's
made out of war bread that we saw at the bakery only yesterday. I-"
"Hello, children," a voice interrupted from inside of the house, "what are
you doing here? Come in and I will give youa crust. You know we must
conserve now. By the way, little boy, you look like you'd make a good roast
THE GOLDEN ARROW 35
for Company M of our U. S. Army, so I'll just put you in one of my hope chests
here until you are a little fatter. Gretel, my girl, you can do the housework
for me and whenever I tell you, feed your brother."
The days passed on and Mr. Hoover went every morning to see how fat
Hansel was getting and when he told Hansel to stick out his linger for him to
examine, he would stick out a bone instead and as Mr. Hoover had very poor
eyesight, he could not tell the difference.
One day when Mr. Hoover went to Hansel, he became very impatient be-
cause he was not fatter, and said, "I can not wait any longer, Company M must
have you to eat. Gretel, you prepare the tireless cooker, you know we must be
sure to save coal-Y'
But -Gretel refused, saying that it was so large that she was afraid of it and
was afraid she would get burned. Mr. Hoover told her not to be afraid and he
got right in to show her how harmless it was. Gretel jumped for the cover and
pulled it down and fastened it and no matter how loud Mr. Hoover yelled, she
wouldnft let him out.
She went at once and let Hansel out of the chest. They spent the rest
of the morning gathering up the goodies Mr. Hoover had collected, and then
started for home. X'Vhen they arrived they found that their stepmother was
dead and that their father was living alone mourning his children. He wept
with joy at the sight of his children, and the goodies that they had brought, and
needless to say they lived happy ever after.
M. C. '19,
Essays are what the English teacher has the students write when she can-
not think of anything else quite bad enough for the occasion. They are assigned
to till in gaps between the study of two different text-books. They are always
a surprise to the class so assailed. The objects range from history to prophecy.
XYhen all else fails, essays are written about essays, which easily explains the
extremes in which I have been placed to find a subject. The greatest difficulty
in writing essays is filling a sheet of paper with Words and then attempting to
convince the skeptical English teacher-and any one else who may have been
the literary t?j effort-that you have said anything. Another great difficulty
is writing about nothing but the subject chosen. Many times one starts an
essay on Freshman and ends up with a description of a zoo-which isn't very far
away, after all. lfssays are best when short, which will be the redeeming fea-
ture of this one.
C. A. '18
THE GOLDEN ARROW
HARDSHIPS OF WAR TIME
The smoke from our chimneys no longer cloth roll,
For now our tlzuls ure conserving coal:
XXI- are nearly forhitltlen the use of Hour thz1t's white,
lts price is us high as tiilrleroy's kite.
tlur tummies tlo yearn for gootl things to eat,
For ezmtlies :mtl eggs. or fztt :mtl leun ment,
lfor sugzn' :mtl spiee :mtl everytliing nice,
llut these things all eost at sky-high priee.
Other things nmst we eztt in their stead,
llrzm ztntl rye and all kincls of lmrezulg
XYe entlure clztys lmoth inezttless :mtl whezttless,
ll'hieh soon may become hezttless :mtl ezttless.
Whenever housewives ehztnee to meet,
liven though it he in the open street,
They exchange their recipes, hztrrl to lmeztt.
lfor eneh one is trying to clo without wheat.
Nou' huslwzmcls :mtl ehilclreu you'tl better not kick,
lfor to cook without Hour is no simple trick:
Alust smile, tlon't growl. hut smztek your lips,
For :tll the goocl things go to till the war-ships.
These ships go to those who have much less thzm we.
XYho are willing to tight to mztke me freeg
So :lo the hest you eun. tlont treat it as zt hore.
For eating these things will soon win the wztr.
THE GOLDEN ARROW 37
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
PROF. URBN .......... .... N Yho nearly singes his mustache
JOAN OF ARC ............ ................ N Vho uses slang
HAROLD MAVVHINNBY --- ...... XYho plays the "Tom Tom."
HAPPY HC JOLIGAN ..... ---XYho makes grammatical errors
MISS BORDEN .......... ......... X Vho corrects Hooligan
KAISER BILL ............. ....... N Vho sentences prisoners
CAPT. KATZENjAlNlMER --- .... XVho captures prisoners
WILHELM TELL ......... ..... X 'Vho plays checkers
BUSTER BROVVN ..... ..... X Yho rescues prisoners
CHARLES CHAPLIN -- ............. ...... X Yho assists Buster
Act One: Scene One.
Time: 11:37. Place: Dugout in Flanders.
tlinter Prof. Uren, .Ioan of Arc, Harold Mawhinney. llappy Hooligan and
joan: "Gee, I'm tired! This Golden Arrow advertising sure gets my
goat! Good Heavens! Who swiped my powder puff?"
Hooligan: "I'd give a quarter for a cherry phosphate and a hamburger.
But if we can only sell the back cover to the 'Frankfurter Sausage VVorks,'
we had ought to be finished."
Miss Borden: "You mean, we ought to have finished, Mr. Hooliganf'
Hooligan: "VVell, we'd ought to be done."
Miss Borden: "Well have a hard time crossing No Mans Land. I think
we ought to have a song to cheer us up. Mr. Mawhinney. will you play the
"Battle Hym of Milton High Schooll' for us?"
Qlelarold plays on Tom Tomj.
All sing "Tra la la la, Tra la la la, Tra la la la, Tra la la la la la.
Hooligan tenthusiasticallyj: "Berlin or Bust!"
Miss Borden: "You mean Berlin or Burst, Mr. Hooliganf'
l-looligan: "l mean Berlin or BUST!!!
Time: 2:22. Place: Somewhere in Germany.
tlfnter Golden Arrow Advertisers!
joan: "Say, I bet we're lost."
Uren: "XVell, it isn't anything th-at we can help. NVe're just out of luck.
58 THE GOLDEN ARROW
QEnter German army, led by Capt. Katz.j
Capt: "Surrender in the name of Willie Hohenzollern's pet Daschund!"
Hooligan: Gee! I wish we were where we ain't."
Miss Borden: You mean, you mean you wish we were where we aren't,
Capt: "Can that stuff! I'll have you know I'm landlord around here."
QCaptives carried off by Germansj
Scene Three .
Time: 3:33. Place: Before the throne of Kaiser.
Kaiser is seated on cracker box. smoking a cigarette and playing checkers
with Wilhelm Tell. Enter Capt. with prisonersj
Kaiser: "Wie geht's, Captain. Where'd you gather the nuts?"
Capt. "I found them breathing the air without paying the tax on it.',
Kaiser: "IMI right. Burn them at the stake at sunrise. In the meantime
flfxit Capt. with prisonersj
Time: 3:53. Place: Courtyard of county jail.
Miss Borden: "Oh! What shall I do? What have I ever done that I
should be burned alive?"
Harold: '!Well, you've canned a good many innocent people in your day.
Every dog-I mean every teacher has his or her day, you know."
Joan: "Cheer up, Mary Alice, it isn't so bad. Of course I'm used to it
now, but it didn't hurt me when I was burned before."
Hooligan: "Well, maybe if I burn in this world, I won't in the next."
Harold: "But if they burn me now, I'll smoke, and I made a resolution
yesterday to quit smoking."
joan: "Yes, and you made one day before yesterday and kept it almost a
half day. Darn these peas! I'll never get my nails manicured decently after
Harold: "Say, won't it be too bad if Prof. gets his mustache singed off?"
Hooligan: "Jumping jehosephat! Look at the airships coming."
Clinter rescue army in Zeppelins, led by Buster Brown and Charles Chaplinj.
Borden: "Saved at last, thank the Lord! '
Buster: Thank Buster Brown, you mean. All aboard, everyone! All
aboard for QAM enter Zeppelins and fly off.J
L. V. '18
WITH APOLOGIES T0 BRIGGS!!
When in English III you do not know what happened to the Caedmonian
qmotorj cycle, and in Business English you don't know whether to say "they
wasn't" or "thev wa'n't." and in Medieval History you don't know what got
THE GOLDEN ARROW
Lharles I s goat so that he lost his head, and you cannot prove the XLIYth The
orem but when in Agriculture III and IV you can tell whit VX heat Bran con
sis s of then -Oh Boyllll "Ain't it a Grand and Glory e ous feelin' I
I bid you take your time,
Before you read this little rhyme,
For unknown horror each line cloth hold
But in each line the truth is told.
The Freshmen, at each noon hour, do
As their Superiors bid them to.
They brush the crumbs off from the chair
On to the floor, and leave them there.
There's Elton and Bernard, and Roscoe too
Each has his little task to dog
VVhen Martin comes, the modest man,
He finds the room all spick and span.
For Roscoe is a noble lad,
The work he does is not half bad.
He wields the brush with dexterous skill,
Un to the floor the crumbs do spill.
Chaplet the Forth
Elton does his work with vim,
He keeps the room all neat and trim.
This boy has been heard to say,
"I do my work before I play."
These two boys are not as bad
As that other little lady
For Bernard is inclined to shirk,
He says, "I play before I work."
Since Elton and Roscoe are good little boys
And Bernard so fond of his earthly joys,
Elton and Roscoe to Heaven will go,
lVhile Bernard, I'm fraid, he will go Below
Signed-D. S Fox
THE GOLDEN ARROW
Is It Any Wonder That Teachers Wear That Battered Look?
1'111'1i21 11'z1s tl1e 112111151111-1' 211111 C1'l'U1' theiressj 111' Sl11'l11ek.
.11 11121111 11'11r11i11g i11 tl1e s1111tl1 t1111'er 11ise111'01'e11 the l1111ly 111 11lL llllNNl1lL,
112111 "i11 1' 211111111 1 l1is 11121111' suits.
is 1s 12 .
110 s2111' '1 l"l1'lIlC 11"l1'Qll1 011111151 fl'Ulll the C21l'C2lSS 11f 21 11131111 l111rse.
1 1 1
The 1'hil1l 11'21s resting i11 S1 N121ry's l,111s11i121l1le.
11'hi10 11'11rki11g' 1111 t11e se211111l1l 11f 1110 XX'1111l11'11r1l1 l111il1li11g i11 New X 11rl1 N11
'1JllllCS 1i1'CC1I 1lCL'I1.lllk' dizzy 211111 1111111115 111211 he 11'z1s sli1li11g 1111' the 011110 111111 11
the 1111liee 11'l1i0l1 just 1l1'e11' 1111 i11 21 112111711 2111111 211111 with their 1JlIl1lliC1 11111 1 111
the falling 1111111 1111111-llll'Ct1.
110 11'21s g'11ill11ti11e1l 111111 111011 met Zl yilllllg' SC2l11lS1l'CSS.
,X g11ill11ti11e is SU1'llL'11l11lf,f el1il1lr011 V1'C1ll' 21117111111 their necks t11 111211 1111 1
MRS. THOMPSON'S ADVICE
I5e21r Mrs. 'lil11111111s1111: 1 Zllll 1116 11111st l1021111if11l y111111g 1112111 i11 lligh S1 ll 1
'1'h0 girls are 2111 er21z1' 111111111 111e. 11111111 02111 I 1111 111 11121140 1110111 st111 151111,
21fter 1110? Leo Vi0ke1'1112111.
l,L'Zll' Mrs. '1'111111111s1111: 1 21111 ll 111111115 lilfly rather 15111111 l1111ki11g. I 1 111 1
l111'ers, 211111 1 11110 1110111 l111th, 11111 111111't 111111111 11'hiel1 11110 1 l111'e the 11111s1 N1 111 1
11111' shall l take? ,lessie 111ll'llt'11
1,l'21l' Mrs. '1i111111111s1111: 1 11'2111t 111 1YC2ll4 1111' llilll' str:1ig111 1lZlCli. 11111 111
1102111 is 11111 11111'. 1111211 e2111 1 1111 111 11121118 it liigher?
X se21t i11 111C 1111rt11e21s1 k'0l'llCl' 111 the Illlllll 1'1111111,-11011. 1 1
X 1'11re for the g1gg'lCS.-'SC1'L'l'2ll 1:l't'S1llllt'll Girls.
X 1112100 where we e2111 t21lk 1lllKl1S1lll'13CIl.'-N1111 21111
911111011110 111 assist 111e i11 1ie11111etry 211 11111111.-L11r0tt21 xvlklxkllll ll
X 11e11' 511116111 1X'1lCll 1l1e l1111's l1111h01' 1110. My 11111 11110 1 1 ll
11'111'11 U1l1.f1l'CllC Clark.
' l111e0sY1l1e1' 2ll'C shakingf-
l1e21r1 h1,111' it's 11021111155
eyes 11211011 1110 eloek
time is f21S1 fleeting.
THE GOLDEN ARROW 41
The class bell is ringing
How unwilling we go.
Our pale faces tell you
It's oral theme day you know.
The heat pipes they simmer
lfach pupil drones on.
I haven't a glimmer
Of the subject they're on.
And now it is my turn
l'ray get me a prop-
If my knees keep on shaking
I'll be sure to drop.
My lips they are moving
My jaws seem to squeak.
,Xnd now it's all over
Until probably?-next week.
THE RESCUE. QA Freshman's Oral Themej
Until a few years ago I was employed as an engineer on the X. Y. and Z.
Limited, running between Chicago and Philadelphia, and I will now relate the
incident that compelled me to retire from active service on the railroad.
As I was coming into my home station one hot, sultry day in july, I looked
4-ut of the cab window and saw my small son standing in the middle of the
track. The train was heavily loaded with passengers and I had the throttle of
old No 40 wide open and we were tearing along at a terrific pace. I cared noth-
ing for the passengers and myself but my only thought was to save my son.
Suddenly a bright idea occurred to nie: snatching a rope out of a tool box
I worked my way out on the engine, then making a loop in one end of thc rope
I slipped it over the smoke-stack, and as we neared the child I quickly tied a
slip knot in the free end of the rope and skillfully lassooed a telegraph pole.
The result was what l had expeetedg the train was jerked off the track. killing
myself and all the passengers, but my son was saved.
42 THE GOLDEN ARROW
'-' J O K E S '-'
I I I O
Mr. Martin in History Class: "NVhy were the Southerners better prepared
for the War than the Northerners?" .
Ruth Sayre: "Because they were more used to having arms about them."
Amie Green: "I have been after Henry Gould for three years."
Florence McCartney: "You have? How's that?'l
Amie Green: "Because his name comes just before mine on the roll."
Miss Borden in llnglish ll: "Herbert, give me an illustration of a com-
rt B: "He milked the cow and strained it."
A passive verb is when the subject is the sufferer, e. g., I am loved.
Ruth Sayre to Doris B.: "Do you ever read the beauty hints?"
Doris B.: UNO."
Ruth S.: "VVell, you ought to."
Little Freddie was told by his nurse one morning that the stork had visited
the house during the night and left him a baby sister and asked if he would like
to see her.
"I don't care nothing about th
e baby," said Freddie, "but I'd like to see the
Prof. Uren: "XYhat is the underlying principle in the tireless cooker?"
Clyde A.: "Saw dust."
He dropped to his knees and repeated the old, old story. "But Leof' she
said, "just one question, do you drink anything?"
Ah, was that all she wanted to know?
He clasped her to him and whispered softly, "Anything."
Mr. Martin tatteinpting to be facetiousjz "If you don't stop coming late
to class, I'll have you shot at sun rise."
Bill B.: "You couldn't. I don't get up that early."
lfirof. Uren, puttin f
g a orinula on the board: "Oh yes, we forgot to multi-
ily by the length."
Leo V.: "9 - ' '
sure U10Ugl1- amt we a Couple of blunderhez-.ded mutts?"
THE GOLDEN ARROW 43
Cleone B. to J. Violet: t'Say, how would you like to work in a canning
J. Violet: "I'd rather be a "Boss"
"Did you miss your iirst husband very much?"
"Not until I married my second."
Stanley Fox: "XfYell Prof., I had one less cow to milk this morning, "Dol-
ly Girl is sick."
Prof. Martin: "XYhat isthe matter with her?"
Stanley: "She slipped on the ice and strained her milk."
In History IV: "XYhy was there a friendly feeling between the North and
the South after the war?"
Clyde A.: "Because they all wore 'Union Suits., "
Uren in Physics class: "XVill, what goes on in your Ford and why does it
work better at night?"
A Scotchman and a XYelshman were arguing as to thc merits of their re-
spective countries. "Ah weelf' said the former, "They tore down an old castle
recently and found many wires under it which shows that they knew all about
telegraphs hundreds of years ago."
"Ah," said the VVelshman, "They tore an old castle down in XYales and mind
you they found no wires under it which goes to show that wireless telegraphy
was known there hundreds of years ago."
Law of Physics: The efficiency of a "couple" depends upon the length of
Freshie: Say Bing, have you picked out a girl yet?"
lilton B.: 'fNaw, I want to enjoy life a while."
A SUMMARY OF GOLDEN ARROW WORK
l. Class History--too well known to require recounting.
2. Athletics-Milton l2q,lct. lOl !!
3. The Faculty-Unspeakable!
4. The School Clock-Never fails Qto be wrongj.
J. Girls and Gasoline-Both expensive.
6. School Spirit-See athletics.
Q4 471 -TTI-IE GOLDEN ARROW
7. Class l'rophecy tlly the Facultyj4XYe're all headed for the peniten-
8. Parody-This is a parody on a theme.
9. Character Sketch-The least said about the character of the people
of this school, the better.
10. The Need of a New High School Building-wToo obvious to mention.
' ll. The Need of a Commercial Dept. in M. ll, S.-Should have been in-
- i 1
stalled some time ago. Q.. A. 16.
OUR KNITTING KLUB
Having decided to do our bit, we organized a knitting club. Both boys
and girls labored strenuously at wielding the steel and amber needles to the har-
monious sounds from tialli Curci and Heifetz, while others clicked the scissors
on calico and gingham. Of course the work was not the main cause for thc
boys attending in such large numbers as the after meetings were C ?J.
We met every XN'ednesday evening with various members until signs of
spring brought other attractions which were more appealing than knitting.
The time was changed from evening to afternoon at the school building, and
our members gradually decreased as tennis and park benches were more inviting.
THE PATRIOTIC LEAGUE
About forty girls of our school joined the Patriotic League, with llannah
Shaw of the College as their leader.
The Leaguers started their patriotic work by presenting a service Hag to
the school in honor of our twenty four Alumni boys. who are in service for
A Hoover banquet was served April tirst at the school house for the thri--
teen boys who left school this spring to work on the farms. The Leaguers very
cleverly planned an April Fool supper, of the following Menu, after which fol-
lowed an interesting program arranged by the Knitting Club.
l'iC2Llli tt00th picksj lloover's llash tchilli-con-carnij
tioblins of the Desert tsandwichesl
Cremated Glue tchocolate gelatinej Camouflage tnapkinsj
Ilere's to the Kaiser--the abominal bully!
If I had him where I could punch him fully
I'd pound his hard head with a blacksmith's hammer,
' Until he hollered, "God praise the Star Spangled Banner!"
THE GOLDEN ARROW 45
THE SCHOOL EXHIBIT
'l'he lligh School exhibit was held in :Xpril this year, thus enabling the
parents to see what their children had accomplished during most of the present
The ditferent departments had their work for the year on display. Ilis-
tory note books, physics drawings, recipe books which the Sophomore Physi-
ology class compiled, newspapers, Latin scrap books. and all kinds of posters
illustrating the work were on exhibition in the various rooms.
.Xt three o'clock a l"arent-Teachers' meeting was held in the Science I'00lll
in which school problems were discussed. 'l'he need for co-operation between
parents and teachers was very strongly emphasized
lt would be very beneficial if a l'arent-Teacliers' .Xssociation might be
formed, with monthly meetings where school problems might be discussed in
an informal way. This organization might bring the students, parents. and
teachers into closer relationship by the parents joining with the students and
teachers in outside activities, and by having "get together" parties in which
the parents would take an equal part in the programs.
Thus the spirit of co-operation would grow and be of great beneht to par
ents. teachers, and students. A. B.
Uh, if speech were only given
To those benches in the park,
llow many things would be brought to light.
That now are in the dark.
I stole a kiss the other night
My conscience hurt-alack!
I guess l'll have to go tonight,
:Nnd give the darn thing back.
THE GOLDEN ARROW
' " ' "?"' ' 41-'ij
Sliuuln-lx Hmm' lizmmlnlph Fox lhwllwll rX1'i'inglml liznhruvvk
l.1pp1m---tx lianliphn-ll liinghzml
THE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Hui' Iligh Svlimml fll'Ci1L'S1I'Il was lJ1'QIlI1iZl'li lzilc iii thc full lIl!lik'I' thc h':ulci'-
xhip of Xlr. iiilfff' Nfmrlh, with Iiiflilllilll i.illliillCHH :is ll11lIlIlQk'I'. ll cmisists of
in cclhis, lwu tirsl violins, two sccmui violins, two clzirincls, ll 51lX2lllilUHL', :mel
bl mu Hx
. mug lu L'IICiC Szmfs in-wi uf coal :mil the fziihirc of thc sclloul lights
In ilgill wo h'ix'c mil hccu uhh- to 111001 in thu svimui illliitiillg' for imrzivlicc hut
h nw mi-1 :il thu lunm-s uf mIit't'c1'L-lit mcmhcrs. The m'vhcst1'z1 is mhming gmui xvurk
xml thc iiicihlicrs :irc iCJlI'I1i11g' lu m'u1'cm11c swim' of thcii' liiiii.iL'LliIiL'S. 'l'hcy
pw! lu furiiish musiv fm' thi- SL-him' phiy, KilllNl1lL'IlL'k'lllk'I11. :mal fm' other
finicliuns uf thc sclinnl, R. M. U. '13
THE ARRIVAL OF KITTY
CAST UF ClliXR.XL"l'liRS
XYilliam Xlinkler ----- XYZllICl' lluclson
Aunt slime, his sister liettu tlztrke
june, his niece - - .I. Yiolet l'ost
l-lolmhie HHXICI' Xliillizun Hurflicl:
lienjzimin More llowzml limerson
Ting, at hell boy - Leo Vickerman
Sum, the eoloreil porter - -tieorge llztlmcocli
Kitty- :ln ztetress - - - Ruth Sayre
Suzette, Aunt .Iztne's mzticl Ruth llzilaeock
,,,i - Y- 1- -
lhe .Xrriml of lxltty was Slllgtwtl hy the clztss of lUlH, .Xpril IS. The
play was :tn unusually clever comecly, its humor lying chiefly in the situations
I'llIllCl'lll1lll in the lllIllUgllCS. lts presentation was well ztpprecizttecl anal it provecl
:1 great success tinuncizllly :incl otherwise.
The setting of the play was in the Catskill lXlount:1ins,:1t the llulcyon llouse.
whose motto was H'lil'2lIltlllllllly.H Xlinkler haul taken his olil mztirl sister -lane,
:mil his niece 'lame to this lonely hotel to get the niece ztwzty from her lover,
Holm liZlXlCl', zinrl to force her to mztrry Henjztmiu More, 11 friencl of her fZllllL'l',S
whom she has never seen. .Xccorcling to her fztther's will she must mztrry More
before 0:00 that evening or ull her money and XYiulcler's will go to charity.
.Xunt blame, his homely olcl mztiml sister who has "such zm aversion to actresses
:mil strong drink," promises him 310.000 for securing her Il huslmztnrl, so Winkler
engztges :i mzlu from the Klzttrimonizil Agency. XYinkler receives at photo :tnrl
letter from Z1 notorious actress friencl, Kitty Henclers, lezuling lzuly of the "Girl
in Recl Company," stating when she will arrive :lt the llzllcyon to see him. lle
48 THE GOLDEN ARROW
telegraphs her to stay away. llob llaxter arrives to rescue .lane ancl when he is
attempting to expose the hypocrisy of XX'inkler'concerning Kitty by Kitty's
letter and photo, Winkler cleverly proves that the letter and photo belong to
llob. -lane is broken heartecl aa Bob, unable to prove himself innocent, cle-
citles on suicicle. Insteatl, having previously hatl great success posing as leacl-
ing lacly in amateur protluction, clisguises himself as Kitty in ortler to win .lane
anrl prove XVinkler guilty. More arrives ancl falls in love with .lane ancl later
with the tlisguisetl Hob. XYinkler, believing' More to be from the Matrimonial
Agency, is afraid he won't get his monev from ,Xunt 'Iane's sight, when the real
Kitty lienclers arrives. He locks her in his room ancl immediately a similar
Kitty appears at the opposite tloor. Aunt 'lane learns from Bob of her niece's
tleception. The two Kittys meet ancl Bob makes a very hasty, unlatlylike exit.
He- soon appears in rightful garb antl at the consent of all. Winkler orders a
clerg'yman for six.
THE GOLDEN ARROW 49
Q . Q El FQ ex
ll' . In ,Y N
' lilltli 7 'S i if
'I ig 139 i 7'
'-+5 'fi' 171- 't'l"i.'.!'Lf
Q . A, if -' ' o r o is L.,-71 r ,Jam-'T
The hasehall season of l9l7 was rather a failure for Milton. A league
was formed, consisting of live teams. namely, Edgerton, l'ahnyra, Xlhitewater.
Milton junction and Milton. Milton started the season in a game with lVhite-
water. Unfortunately our team received a severe drubhing. This game showed
us our weaknesses and we tried to improve the lineup. But still we were not
successful and lost all hut two games of the season. Our game with Edgerton
was very closeg we lost by two points through errors. Our last game was with
Milton junction our respected rival. As we had both lost all of our games we
were hoth fighting to avoid lowest place. This was the closest game of the
season as far as we were concerned, hut the jinx still followed us and the game
was lost to the junction hy the close score of 2-O. The line-up was as follows:
llaterman, C: Stillman tCaptJ, l'.3 Campion, lst B,g Yiekernian, S.S.g Shum-
way. 2nd B.: Babcock, Sd B.: Arrington, L. F.: Holliday, R. l7.3 Sayre, C. F.
Suhstitutes, Barnes, Bingham, XY. Summers.
The prospects for baseball team this year are rather poor, because so many
of the fellows are going out on the farms to work. There is a possibility, how-
ever, that the Milton and Milton junction High Schools will COl'lllDlllC to form
a team from the two schools.
i i 4'1THE GOLDEN ARROW
'l'he prospects for zu goorl hnsket hull teznn :tt the hegimling of the year
were Qooml. 'l'here were several men left over from lnst year ztnml un 2llJUllllllllL'6
of new inztteriztl to till the x'ne:nn'ies left hy lust yez1r's Seniors,
41Q,.,.3 .......,.....,, , .1 ,, .,- WV, , - , L 0- I
Snnnners, Slnnnnziy, llnrley, Yun llurn, Lippinentt, lhmlielc, lluheuek.
The men were ffreen. with one or two exee utions, hut thex' soon were mol-
ishefl oll' into fun' tlztvers. When the teznn wus 'nst lmen'innine' to win ifznnes, :intl
, FN B PN
gaining eonlitlenee in themselves, the college trustees cleeinetl it wise :tnnl proper
to eonforin to Klr. t1:n'tlel4l's iclezts of saving eoztl, :intl consequently the gynmztsi-
nm wzts elosecl for the rest of the season. 'l'his stoppeml all ztetivities in the line
of hnsket lmztll, so the fellows tliml not ltuve it fztir ehzinee to show what they
were zllmle to tlo. 'lihe gj'l1lllIlSllll11 wus openeml this spring to hohl :L tournznnent
:Intl Klilton wus :tsketl to enter :1
teznn. The stnmlents thought the mutter over.
,,, ,,,,,. ,., -t-ng-we
THE GOLDEN ARROW 51
and tinally said they were willing to enter a team jointly with Milton junction.
This offer was accepted and the combination proved its ahility hy taking sec-
ond place, winning two games, one from XYest Allis and the other from Beloit.
They were tinally defeated hy the strong Stoughton aggregation who won first
place. The following took part in one or more games during the season: Hah-
cock, Capt., Center: Hurley, Forward and Guard, Pearce, Forward: Lippincott,
Guard, Yan Horn, Guard with L. Summers: Burdick, Fox, Shumway and Ar-
The tournament team was composed of Babcock, Center: Coon. Forward:
cott and Monogue acting as substitutes. The following games were played by
the Milton team:
Palmyra, 13 Milton, 11
Whitewater- 33 Milton, 3
Palmyra, 23 Milton, 15
Milton jet., 10 Milton, 12
XYm. Summers, '18
Hurley, Forward, Davis, Guard, and Mabson, Guard: with Arrington, Lippin-
THE GOLDEN ARROW
High School Rhetorical Program
Current Events ....
Story of Wisconsin --
Piano Solo ........
Story of VVisconsin, Chap. Il .... --
Current Events ..............
Violin Solo ................ ---
-- ----Doris Babcock
Current Events --------------------.-. William Summers
Origin ck Customs of Hallowe'en -----.------ Mary Fuder
Hallowe'en Song ---
Original Halloween Story ---
I. Violet Post
Chloe Van Horn
--- --Howard Emerson
Story of NVisconsin, Chap. III ----- ---Catherine Smyser
Piano Duet ---- ----------
Recitation -.-- -
Current Events --.-.------------
Story of Wiscoiisiii, Chap. IV. --
Violin Solo ------------------
Reading ------.--.- -.--
Current Events -------
Piano Solo ---------
Paper ------.--------. ---
Current Events ---------
The First Thanksgiving -----
--- - - -Thelma Davis
Violin Solo ------------------ ----- D oris Randolph
Original Thanksgiving Story --- ----. Elmer Bingham
Recitation ---------.-------.- --.- B eulah Lanphere
Story of Nvisconsin, Chap. V. -- ..--- Clara Sunby
Violin Solo ----.------------- --.- A Alice Pfeiffer
Recitation ------------------- ----- R ose Stillman
Current Events --------------- ---Herbert Barnes
Paper-My Home Made Auto ---
- ---VVill Burdick
THE GOLDEN ARROW
Recitation ....... .... F lorence Gray
Dec. 14 Current Events --- .... Irene Clark
Dec. 19 Current Events ............................. Irma Rice
Dec. 21 Christmas Customs in Different Lands ....... Anna Fuder
German Songs .......................... German Classes
Recitation ............ ....... E dna Sunby
Original Xmas Story .... ...... R aymond Crosley
Piano Solo ........... ..... M argaret Babcock
Reading .... .... M ilrlred Crandall
Recitation ..... .... R uth Guernsey
Singing ................ .......... S chool
Feb. 8 Current Events .......... ..... J ordon Clarke
Feb. 13 Anecdotes told of Lincoln --- ...... Elton Bingham
VVhy Lincoln appeals to me .... ..... L oretta Vickerman
Saxaphone Solo ........... ....... M alcolm Boss
Feb. 29 Special Program.
Feb. Z7 Reading .......... - -- -- .... Bertha Lipke
Mar. 1 Current Events ................. ....... R etta Clarke
Mar. 6 My First Day of High School --- .... Russel Burdick
A' John Pearce
Singing - I Howard Emerson
' 'U H Walter Hudson
L Rex Hurley
Mar. 8 Recitation ............... ....... L aura McBride
Current Events ............. ..... M aurice Van Horn
Mar. 13 Demonstration in Physics --- ...... Alice Mathie
Mar. 15 Current Events ............ ..... L ucy Clarke
Mar. 20 Story ................... ......... C leone Bingham
Mar. 22 Current Events .......... ............ R oscoe Glynn
Mar. 27 Extemporaneous Debate ........ Gladys Holliday fPres.j
Mar. Z9 Current Events ........ ........ R uth Vickerman
Apr. 10 Original Story --- ...... Ruth Burdick
Recitation ........... ....... E sther Jennings
Apr. 19 Current Events ........ ......... A nna Hanauska
Apr. 24 Program arranged by --- --. .l .l05ePhine Rothenbach
i Harriet Schuman
f Gladys Mc Arthur
May 8 Program arranged by --- --- ! Ethel MC Arthur
Current Events ....
Florence Mc Cartney
L - Emma Wendorf
----- ---Anna McBride
54 THE GOLDEN ARROW
IIE Milton Iligh School offers four courses of study. The scientific, which may include at least four
years of Scienceg the English which requires at least four units of English: the History and
Language which offers two years of Latin and at least three years of History. A four years'
course in practical Agriculture is offered for those preparing themselves for scientific farming. Of
sixteen units of work in the high school, the following ten units MUST be offered fur entrance to college.
Some of the courses at the University of VVisconsin may be entered without any Language requirements.
Mathematics tAlgebra 1, Geometry lj ...............,.. 2 units
English tlthetoric l, Literary ll .......,......... .... 3 units
llistory CAncient liistory 1, or Mediaeval and
Modern llistory l, or English History lb ............ 2 units
Science tliotany and Physical Geography, or Physics 1,
or Physiology and Agriculture 13 ................... 2 units
Zoology, Language, Latin or Spanish ...........,...... 2 units
Business English I.
A Elect Two
Farm Mechanics CXO
Domestic Science, Eng-
Farm Management thi
Students expecting to take a collegiate course in engineering tcivil or electrical? are required to take
an additional half year of Algebra, also Solid Geometry in their high school course. Graduates of the Eng-
lisli course will he admitted to college, but must meet the entrance requirements in language before
graduation: this is extra work which will NOT be credited as a part of the required work for graduation
from the college courses.
Graduates of the school are admitted without examination to the advanced courses of the University
ol' VVisconsin and other hniversities and Folleges of the state, as well as the State Normals.
The rate of tuition to high school students coming from another high school district is four dollars
fLS4.0t'l per month.
Any person of school age not a resident of the high school district may attend the high school with-
out paying tuition. The tuition of such person is paid by the town in which he resides, provided he holds
a common school diploma or its equivalent.
Admission to the high school may be secured as follows:
1. Graduates of the eighth grade in the Milton schools, or the eighth grade of other graded schools,
will he admitted upon presentation of a certificate of graduation.
2. Common school graduates will be admitted upon presentation of a diploma or a certilicate of
3. Students from other high schools and from state graded schools will be given credit for work
done in such schools upon presentation of properly certified standings.
4. Those persons who have not completed the equivalent of a common school course will be ad-
mitted upon passing a satisfactory examination in all common school branches.
In all cases the credit to be given will be determined by the principal, who reserves the right to
require any pupil to pursue studies in the eighth grade when found deficient in those subjects.
11 101014124111winriuiuioiuioinniuinioiuinxiuioioioi xi xi ni
A . R Bicycles
f PM ig ARROW
'I A1 4 ' f
" M f
ff R CROWN
21 North Main St., Janesville, Wisconsin
Fire Proof Storage Local and Long Distance
206 to 212 E. Milwaukee St. Bell 27, New 664
E. A. KEMMERER, Manager
HIGH GRADE MUTUR CARS AND ACCESSURIES
GET YOU R
at Milton High School-the hest high school
in Southern Wisconsin. Whenever you need
printing or engraving, place your order with
the Davis Printing Co., who have the modern
equipment necessary to produce First class Work.
HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS WEDDING INVITATIONS
CATALOGS Printed or Engraved
BOOKLETS CALLING CARDS
FOLDERS Printed or Engraved
LETTER HEADS AUCTION BILLS
STATEMENTS HAND BILLS
BUSINESS CARDS TICKETS
The Davis Printing
TO OUR PATRONS
We do hemstitching on the finest
materials and garments on short
notice at very -reasonable prices.
You can trust your finest cos-
tumes to us, let us do your work,
and we will give you best of at-
tention and assure satisfaction.
SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO.
Frank IJ. Binnewies, M. ll
EYE, EAR, NOSE
AND THROAT . . .
207 Jackman Block
MRS. J. C. ANDERSON
PLANTS AND Reserved Space
Copying, and all kinds ol
Special Photo Work
Films developed l0c per roll. Prints
3c, 4c and Sc each.
The Iiexall Store
Kodaks and Kodak Supplies
-STEAM DYE WORKS
Carl F. Brockhaus fZ Son
Dry Cleaning and Pressing
30 Years in the Cleaning Business
SEE US BEFORE YOU DYE
E. B. Looroono, o. o. sf
Pyorrhea and Prophylaxis
506 Jackman Block
Work in Janesville
Film, Film Pack
and Plate Developing
RED CROSS PHARMACY
ni-ui viaiiiiiixiuiirioiuioioi 1
1 1 11110101024uioiuinioinioi
ALICE G. DIVINE
305 Jackman Blk. Janesville, Wis.
Hours l to 5 ancl by appointment
Seven Years Experience
Adjustments Practically Painless
lf you are sick ancl have tried everything
else without avail, try my Chiropractic
Adjustments ancl get well.
LIMA CENTER CREAMERY
W. D. MCCOMB, Proprietor
Agent for DeLaval
D. P. MCWILLIAM
Shoe Repairing. All work
217 W. Milwaukee Street
New Phone 198-139
0ld Phone 32-33
Office Phone 63 Residence Phone 602
DR. L. M. BABIIUCK
D. D. S.
8to lla. m. 1to4p.m.
done promptly and neatly. Milton, VViSCOI1SiH
ini 3 -in 1 1 rink 1:11:11 ri n
101 2 11111 1 ini 3 in it
FRANK N. FRYER
Attorney at -Law
Geo. C. Olin
19 West Milwaukee St.
111303034rininiuzniuzuzc-is fini: rx
113 Main Street
AND LEATHER CUMPANY
Successors to I. J. Wright
Hides and Leather Findings
222 Milwaukee St.
and truck repair-
Sterling Trucks, Goodyear
Tires, S. V. Tires
211 E. Milwaukee St.
Bell Phone 24
J ANESVILLE, WISCONSIN
PHILIP DOHENY, Prop.
Complete Line of
Janesville Tillage Implea
Stoughton All-Steel Low
Oils and Greases
JAN ESVILLE, WISCONSIN
4114wi:xicrinioiuiuioioir 111: 14
Milton Junction, Wisconsin
We surely appreciate
your patronage, and
it is our endeavor to
please you in all things.
Let us prove that it is to
our mutual good that you
call on us for your needs
in our line.
R. W. KELLY
Furniture and Undertaking
Is the only place
to eat Ice Cream
when you are in
We would like
W. R. WILLIAMS, Prop.
Milton Junction, Wis.
it'Quian:o1o1u1n1u3t:in3 vi :zu
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.llllhllllllllllllllilllhlfl,ill lilhl 1,l,11l,1ll12l311llll
To Have Your
1111111111113 111111: 1111 111111 2
CITY GAS I
THE COU TRY
Cook With Gas
Of all the riuccssities, nuns ire equal 111
Blaugas in llllNlCl'lIIZlllg villzigr' :incl country
liouu-s. Nothing will zultl iimrc 111 uiakiug
the lIUlIIC clicerful tluiu lreiug well liglitt-1l.
Blaugas clues this.
The t'1111vcuiL'u1'r' 11f gals for r'1111king in City
homes has lung l1e1'u cuviml lry tht' IIUIISE'
wives living in the country :uul small towns.
Blallgas brings this convenience. The es'
sentinl l111iut:4 111 he L'UllSltI6l'CLI iu the se-
lection of :1 fuel t11 lie used in your lmmv
for 1:11oki11g :nul lighting purposes ure, Safr-
ty First, Etlicieucy second, :tml ICc11u11uiy
Call mul sec 1lc1n1111str:xti11us 11r 1lr11p :1 1':u'1l.
NVill call zuul tIt'llltJllSll'2II9.
C. E. COCHRANE 8: C0.
15 Court Street, Janesville, Wis.
.Idm M. Whitehead A. E. Matheson
Whitehead 81 Matheson
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
203 Jackman Building
111:11-113111-111: 1 113 1:11101
SHI E PARLOR
Has Now Changed Hands
George, the champion fancy
shoe shiner, now has a half
interest. Ladies and gents all
welcome to this clean, re-
spectable shine parlor. If not
satisfied you need not pay
G E O I2 G E
ri- fi- 1+ir1111is11:ri::im11:xi:wil:irviz111rim1411:rioininiuioinmau
Milton Cafe and Bakery
D. A. DAVIS, Proprietor
We make a Specialty of Short Order
Lunches. Try our Baked Goods and
Candies. Luick Ice Cream. We
also carry a full line
Come and Patronize Us
H. E. HCLMES JR.
KING PIN BRAND
Fine Clothes for Young Men.
Prices Very Reasonable
Come and See my 1918 Styles
1:1101 1 11111114n1o1o1o1u1u1u1u1 1 111:11 1:11 lic 1 '10
s ea iitoi ttiati
S J M BOSTWICK Q59
- H SONS- X Jai nesville, Wiisfii
When in Janesville Visit
The Big Store
DRY GOODS, GARMENTS,
RUGS, CURTAINS, DRAPERIES
Take any of our 28 departments, each af-
fords a greater selection than any other
store in Southern Wisconsin or Northern
Illinois. Special Showing of
Women's and Misses Suits, Coats,
Dresses, Waists and Accessories
SEND US YOUR IVIAIL ORDERS
VVE KEEP THE QUALITY UP
icsinininiuinzoim11010101010 111101411 01 n 1 u1u1u101lv1n1 :mini
Coon's Cash and Carry
Store provides for thrifty
persons to do shopping personally, pay
cash and carry their goods home. Coon's
place lS very attractive competition for
other retailers. We lower the cost to fyou during this
period of unusual conditions. Come and take advantage
of our low prices.
When in need of Good Feed at
the right price buy of
H. D. A Y E R S
Who is always willing to figure your building jobs on the
square. Remember Ayers.
Janesville Pure Milk
Quality Milk and Cream
Both Phones 22 N. Bluff St.
if BUY A HUME IN MILTON
il ' -.,,,, We can suit you in a residence or
T: GBC? N farm near Milton. Also some fine
i, ....fA"35'Ni .... building lots for sale. If you have
money to loan can get 6 per cent. interest on first mort-
gage farm loans. Interest and principal collected for you.
We will try to please you. Better see us.
F. T. COON FARM LAND CO., Milion, Wis.
x11 114 1101014 nop: limi
M A R K
FINISHING FUR IIMIITEIIRS
S I u d i 0 s a t
MILTIIN ANI! MILTIIN JUNIITIIIN
lg? G RTV Isis Q0I'r:f1I'I3Lg'mf
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fra AQ I7 M
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,XQI ,v " ----Q ., Ii.: ,M
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...-fmt' 4 V' iiziimb' 5 J O O rap 3
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ii A hh' j'. I Threefffd Four Color'
, A ""'-"' ,gi-fif' Proce99P1a'ceS-
' - - I
45f'L"wQ5f9S?,,3""5ffZ?".2'Z C H I C AG O fZ55,Z3feQSY,T5.'EQ,f?'5.2?i9J
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f " 'f .....,.... ..... N ...., ,. 11111f,4wJhWW0a727hwWfff1f1M ....Y,Y..r: f fM az:cfL
-v-- -.ff "..4-""""
Talk to Lowell
RUUND UAK STUVES
Furnaces and Tin Work
I W. F. B R o W N
A Complete Exclusive Specialty Shop
For Women and Misses
35 South Main St., Janesville, Wis.
We Specialize in showing at all times the very
newest creations in outer Wearing apparel for
Women and Misses. All our garments represent
a high standard of
Quality, Dependahility and Value
A visit to our exclusive ready-to-Wear store
will prove both interesting and profitable to you.
COURTEOUS ATTENTION ALWAYS
1:1111 ini: in 1011 11 2 xi xi 11 11 1 1 xi xioioioioinioix 101011
e l H. B.
We Want to Supply Your Needs in
Hardware, Carpenter's Tools,
Aluminum Ware, Enameled
Ware, Paints, Oils, Glass.O1l
Stoves--Clark-Jewel with high
speed oil saving hurnerg Perfec-
tion, well known and well liked:
Florence, wickless oil stove.
Homer Furnaces, the original and best one-
pipe furnace. Builders Hardware of all kinds.
Always ready to do any kind of sheet
W. B. NIAXSON
gonzui 1 301411:uiuioiozuiuiuin in 1
We guarantee all fitting of
lenses, eye glasses and special
frames. Eighteen years ex-
perience of our optician cannot
fail to give you good results.
We do not ask specialists'
prices as our optical and
jewelry store is under one
HALL 8: SAYLES
Will P. Sayles, Successor
10 South Main, Janesville
Opposite Interurban Station
LUVERIN 8: BRUWNE 00.
Write or call
W. A LUDTKE
lt's VVorth Your
While to Eat Your
Razonk's House nf Purity
Candies, Lunches, Ice Cream
In Examination of
Eyes and Fitting of
Crossed eyes straightened by pris-
matic and muscular exercises.
JOS. H. SCHOLLER
Optometrist and Optician
Corner Milwaukee and River Sts.
Badger Drug Company
vi ni: inioiuiuioiuxiirix 1 xi 111
Fred R. Lintleman, M. ll.
Practice Limited to
Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat . . . .
312 Hayes Block
E. H. PETERSON
RUGER G. CUNNINGHIIM
Attorney at Law
304 Jackman Block
Rock County Phone 362
Malcolm G. Jeffries
Malcolm O. Mouat
Otta A. Oestreich Louis A. Avery
NOLAN 8: DOUGHERTY
Counselors at Law
311-313 Jackman Bldg.
Richardson 8: llunwirldie
Arthur M. Fisher
Janesville, - Wisconsin
Edward H. Ryan
ATTURNEY AT LAW
23 W. Milwaukee St.
T. J. ZIEGLER
Hart, Sehaffner 81 Marx
Clothes, John B. Stet-
son Hats, Lewis Under-
wear, Mallory Hats, Wilson
R. M. Bostwick 62 Sons
Styleplus Clothes, Lewis
Sehohle Hats, Best Ever
Boys' Clothes, Arrow Shirts.
inlic:im111uioiuiniuioioiui 11 xi 3 1 iiriuiviiuininqpuioi 1
Pastes, Toilet Soaps, Sha
poo, Perfumery, Toilet
W. W. CLARKE
Books, Stationery, Fancy
Goods, Trunks, Bags,
Cigars and Tobacco
Our Motto is
Quality and Courtesy
Face Powders, Toilet
Creams, Talcums, Tooth
Milton Drug Store
Grant W. Davis Dealers in
manner AT LAW Gene,-31
Office at Residence, .
Madison Ave, Merchandise
Phone No. 222, Milton Milton, Wis.
Clothing for Men andYoung
Men. Shoes for Everybody.
We specialize on nifty togs
for college chaps.
AMO REHBERG C0.
J anesville, Wisconsin
llSE,D IH THE ARMIES AND NAWE5
ff , - . L I 1
OF THE " WORLD 'bggeeic il in '
JL 1 Q 'Jn X . 'r .QC . 3 1 e ,
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la I E ,
62125 boy 5 needs cz
A:-:wa 4,421 ,t a
fp, ww- f M' '
E3 to Fill the Button
5X 4 ffl A fy y PRICE
Pmcn: g f Sf li
82.50 up m 4? X YQ' Q Sxlevre:g5
pm-im gg A .. D 18-KGolc
cnp,2sc A - jgyv Plate, ss
""" -Pai 5-'WBT Q- fb
FOU N N P EN
S-:fi 411 3
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f-ew -eg 2- . . . , mai'
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,n held inwnace hjso dcalvfs- J
,nk 4-8 A511155 Cmlog fm I Z'
"me, zzz. ,mfg-33155
in WSW' 'Sq SAFE TY- SEALED-The new type "no into Huid lui
1 holes in the wall" fountain pen. Ink can't , f
3 l getoulto aoilclothosorperson. ln event of f
fi, accident to interior mechanism the pen File? Q
. Wg automatically changes from a Self-Filler to ui
'TS-W - on-Self-Filler without interruption of service
PARKER INK TABLETS L' 'mm L
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Cinco and McAllister
R d R
e Over Dry Goods Co.
Milton Junction, Wis. Ilargest Stock of
The State Bank
Capital 515,000 in the county
Milton Junction, Wisconsin
McAllister Dry Goods Co.
At last we have found You are invited to
the 'ight Place 'cleat Mrs. Walker's for
POTTER 5 MILLINERY
RESTAURANT Janesville, Wis.
Short Orders a Specialty ,
Lunch, Ice Cream JQIICSVIIIQ
Our Bakery Goods are Dry G00dS CQ,
22 South River St.,
Open Every Day Janesville, Wisconsin
Phone 1473 Ladies' and Men's Furnishings,
MILTON JUNCTION, WIS. Shoes and Clothing
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Milton Movie Company
The home of good pictures. A
place you Will always find
Mrs. G. L. Shumway
Phone 672 Milton, Wisconsin
Smith 81 Holmes
mourn 1 ui
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N. W. C ROS LEY
Always has in stock a full line of
Staple Groceries, Fresh
Overalls, Jackets, Shirts,
School Supplies, Etc.
Phone No. 251
Bank of Milton
CAPITAL and SURPLUS 535,000
P. M. GREEN, Pres.
E. D. BLISS, Vice-Pres.
B. H. WELLS, Cashier.
J. H. COON, Asst. Cashier.
3 per cent. Interest paid on cer-
tificates of deposit.
Your Business is Solicited
Livingston Sc Babcock
THE VILLAGE SMITHS
All Kinds of Repair work
and Wood Work
T. A. Saunders 81 Son
11111101 1:1 inxuiiriuixviuini
Dr. G. E. Crosley
Office South of Bank
7230-8:00 a. m. 1:00-2:00 p. In.
6:30-7:00 p. m.
ui 1 1010101 1 1 111114 10101:
L' C' SUNBY lf you really Want a
Boots Shoes and neat hair cut or a
Rubbers velvety shave just
Special Attention to ' '
Repairing slip IH to
PW PLACE GARAGE All kinds of first-
J. R. DAVIDSON. Prop.
class tonics and mas-
NIILTON, WISCONSIN ,
sages. Prices regu-
Cars Overhauled, Automobile
Supplies. All lcincls ol Gaso- lar,
line Engines Repairecl.
OVERLAND AGENCY MCWll.l.lAM BRU3.
Phone Garage 302x. House 302 Milton, ' ' Wisconsin
CA DY STORE
Ice Cream and Candies
You all know the Quality Place
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E. A. HOLMES 8, SON
Groceries, lVIen's Work Clothes,
Gloves, Mittens, Notions, Wall
Paper, Shades, Ice Cream and
We aim to keep the finest line of
Fresh Fruits in Town
A full supply of staple and fancy groceries
always on hand
DEAL ERS IN
B. F. H U D S O N
aw Furs, Hides and Ginseng
Nlilton Junction, Wis.
Breeder of Registered and Imported
Also Registered and High Grade
For Sale at All Times. Phone 714x
3F STEAM LAUNDRY CO.
First-Class Dry Cleaning, Family Washing and
all kinds of Laundry work.
DAVID W. SMITH, Agent
Collect on Monday. Deliver on Friday.
Phone 1001 Packages left at Rogers' Candy Store
DUNWELL BROS. Do not get caught
, , in .the dark just be-
Palntlnga cause you didn't
Papel-ing have your flashlight
, repaired at the elec-
Decorating tric Shop.
Give Us Your Order ELECTRIC SHOP
Phone 272 Milton, Wisconsin
141201: 111102010101 1141101011 inicugnioznioxuinuingnioioi
When you are looking for milk service
and reasonable prices call the
ADVANCE C0-UPERATIVE CREAMERY ASSUCIATIUN
409 W. Milwaukee St., Janesville, Wis.
Bell Phone 56
Let us co-operate in establishing a trade direct
from the producers to the consumers, so that pure,
wholesome, sanitary pasteurized milk can be re
tailed at a reasonable price.
We are also prepared to furnish cream, buttermilk,
cottage cheese and butter fresh from our Creamery.
ALL WE ASK IS A FAIR TRIAL
Halverson Bros. Company
Sellers of Smart Shoes
Whitewater, - - - Wisconsin
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Safady Bros. If YOU Want
M358 Call on Us
We can show you a
large stock at reason-
able prices. Always
SPURTING GUUDS glad to Show you
FRANK D. KIMBALL
Furniture and Undertaking
22-24 W. Milwaukee St.
Janesville, Wisconsin Janesville, was.
411 W. Milwaukee St.
Across From Y. M. C. A.
Colvin's Bread is T MCCUE 81 BUSS
Good Bread SAN TUX DRUG STORE
Made the Clean Way by auto- Telephone and mail orders will
matic machinery receive our prompt attention
COLVIN BAKING CO. 14 S- Main Sr-
Janesville' Wis' Janesville, Wisconsin
Give A. Lovelle Burdick, M. IJ.
ther Practice limited to the
a diseases of the Eye, Ear,
Rest Nose and Throat.
Eat GLASSES FITTED
S 221 Hayes Block
B R D Janesville, Wisconsin
12 1 1114uioioiirioioioinin1130101010111 111 101111 1:11:10
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Rock County's Greatest
. . . St o r e . . .
Showing a Complete line
of everything to wear for
Men, Women and Chil-
We Invite Your Inspection
Suggestions in the Milton Union High School - Blackhawk Yearbook (Milton, WI) collection:
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