Morral High School - Captain Yearbook (Morral, OH)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1946 volume:
The purpose of this book is to furnish the community
with 1 better insight into the student life of Morrnl
This is the first annual published in the history of
The Norrnl School system and we have twken the responsi-
bility of originating what we hope will become a regular
custom. Je know thot time improves all things and we
feel sure that each successive issue of this annual will
be better than the lest.
Now, a word of explanation as to the choice of a
Local historians who remember details of the origin
of this community will tell you that the founder of the
town of Torrsl wus the son of Captain Jilliwn Morrel, who
was on officer under General Hull in the Tar of l8l2.
The town wws laid out in l874 on land owned by
Captein Horrwl's son and HUHGd in his honor.
So it is with respect to these lenders of the past
that we publish this high school annual and entitle it
Je dedicate this first issue of the
WCaptninH to the millions of den and wo-
men who have so freely sacrificed their
time and their lives for the peace and se-
curity of the world.
Je wish, in this dedication, to pay
special honor to those servicemen and wo-
men-who have nttended Morrwl High School.
Their names dpnenr on the following page:
ns we joyouslylwelcoie those service-
men and women who are returning to us, We
piuse in silent tribute before those who
will never return.
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JFIVHZ BISHOP ' DFILE HEUSEL
IVIFWLYV METZGER UQQHF-1 LEFITHEM
ROY COOK EDXTH WMIHWS
Track 1,2 '
Vice President l,2,5
:Try 86 Sr:
Editor School Paper
Editor annual 4
Student Council 5,4
Jro H. Sr:
Student Council 4
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Glee Club l,2,5,4
Sextette 5,4 D
Girls' Ensemble 2,5,4
Mixed Ensemble 4
School Paper Staff 5,4
Vice President 4
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Annual 4 '
School Paper Staff 5,4
Student Council 4
Band 4 '
Glee Club l,2,5,4
School Paper Staff 5
Jr. Q Sr. Play
Only six seniors, but who can say,
What those six seniors may do some day.
Six chances to serve their country and world,
To help keep their country's great flag unfurled,
Only six seniors, but who can say,
What those six seniors may be some day.
Each one a star in his corner of life,
Statesman, scholar, farmer, or wife.
Doing their best where falls their lot,
Living full lives without blemish or blot.
Only six seniots, but who can say,
Where those six seniors may go some day.
The Far North, the East, or the Isles of the Sea,
The field of their future labor may be.
Only six lives, but who can fore-see,
How Very rich those lives may be
If service to others is their motto in life.
So here's to each senior, do your best to go fer,
Keep your feet on the ground and your eyes on your star,
One bright sunny day in September in the year of our
Lord 1942, 16 trembling Freshmen hopefully entered the in-
stitution of higher learning'housed in what is comionly
known as Morral High Schoo1.Before we were allowed to set-
tle down to a high school life we were forced to go thru
a grueling initiation ceremony. Besides the rigid require-
ments which we complied with during the day-time we were
compelled to recite Mother Goose rhymes in our best 5 year
old voice and to sing weird and wonderful songs at the eve
ving party. That day was indeed a memorable one, in fact
that memory had to last a long time as initiations were
discontinued until this year. Cyou may draw your own con-
clusions from that statement.l At long last we could plunk
our books into a long coveted study hall desk.
The ringing of school bells sent a class of 15 Soph-
omeres running to assemble school books with a high re-
solve to make another stab at wisdom. The annual harvest
of Grand Prairites netted this class only 2 students. We
were very grateful for their appearance, however, because
they bolstered our fast thinning ranks, and helped us
through another year in grand style.
Our Junior year was started with a bang. The Junior
and Senior classes were co-sponsors of a Lawn Festival. We
had planned to hold this on the lawn, naturally, but
Mother Nature failed us and we withdrew to the gym. This
enterprise added a tidy sum to our ever hungry treasury.
AS the autuanal breezes of 1944 sent the red leaves
staggering to rest, 12 Juniors staggered into the familiar
halls of Morral High School to shoulder their weary load
of books. The first important event.of this year was the
annual Junior Play. After one look at her 12 problem chile
dren our director threw up her hand in dismay and fled
from the scene in terror. Miss Hacker came to our rescue
and we finally managed to produce a creditable play. We
hear that Janie Bishop's role made such a lasting ?inpres-
sion that she is still keeping in practice by fainting fre
Basketball fans will recall the persistent effort of
the Junior girls in trying to sell COKES! HOT DOGS! etc.
at all games. There was a great deal of fun -connected
with it and no one felt cheated at missing the games.
The crowning event of the year, so far as We were
concerned, was the Junior-Senior Banquet. Ne at last da-
cided to hold it at Detrick's Inn in Marion. fum, wonder-
ful foodzl The retiring Seniors were horrified as each
was called upon to recite his own class history. This un-
usual urocedure turned out quite well despite the fears of
Rey Jeston who had left the dll important document at the
school. fhethinks that should be the fate of this class
history.? A grand evening Wes clindxed with a movie et the
Upon returning to the grind in the fall we were greet-
ed with many bewildering chwnges. There were three new
feces among the faculty and no mutter how Q many times we
counted noses uneng the Seniors only five were to be found.
Nhat had hepoened?? Five people hud deserted our fest
sinking ship, but it wws not long until we had righted our
'ship of Studentsw and we were once again on our course.
Me welcomed one stray sheep beck into the fold in January,
which brought the total up to six.
In April the community caught ,sight of these six
seniors in u pliy. This is another custom resurrected from
the din pest. It had been e long time since the last senior
ploy end this one could not hive been produced without the
help of the other clesses. h
lt lest cones the time when we, like the Arabs, fold
our tents end silently steel away. Jherc have these lust
4 years gone? That was in the minds of most of us as we
marched in to take our places on the night of commencement,
This brings to n close the history of 4 years in the
lives of 6 still hopeful people.
We, the Seniors of nineteen hundred and forty-six,
being in sound mind and body, do hereby set our seal up-
on this, our last will and testament, on the -thirteenth
day of April, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred
We do hereby solemnly bequeath the following to the
members of the Junior Class of nineteen hundred and for-
ty-six, in the order hereafter mentioned.
Jane Bishop leaves her artistic ability to Norma Christ-
ensen, her charming ways to Mary Radel, preciseness to
Vernon Neal, her dimples to Ann Smelzer, and her green
ink to Howard Conley.
Marilyn'Metzger bequeaths her scholastic ability to Pete
Merritt, pffice work to Martha Buckley, dry humor to Jim
Conley,'attentive manner to Lowell Hensel, and her cof-
fee drinking to Fred Baer.
Leona Leathem grants
ready Smile to Paul
her quiet way to Jack Lill, her
Wiley, calmness to :Dick Granlee,
willingness to Lowell Hensel, and her bells to Alice
Dale Hensel honors his pretty curls to Edward Schertzer,
studiousness to Gene
ton, and his walk to
Ray Cook bestows his
tiveness in class to
zer, slyness to Jack
Edith Williams gives
White, basketball skill to Don Sax-
tennis shoes to Virgil Hite, atten,
Paul'Wiley, chewing gun munnn Smel-
Lill, innocenepr ,573 to, Edward
her ready smile to Claribel Newland,
her ear rings to Gene White, her secretarial ability to
Edward Faurot, and her love of argument to Alice Rough.
Done this thirteenth day of April in the presence of:
Welcome to the inner room of the studio of Madame Zaza
Palmistry Expert. Lo and behold, but what have we here? It
is Commencement Eve and these six have come seeking to have
the Madame lift the veil of the future and reveal the fate
Edith Williams is summoned into the presence of the
all seeing Madame Zaza. After crossing the Madame's palm
with silver, Edith's hand is seized. Making a thorough sur-
vey of the palm the Madame speaks: I see--I see this young
lady perched on a high hill in the midst of a tobacco patch
with the dark and muddy waters of the overflowing Ohio Riv-
er swirling at her feet. You have returned to your 'Old
Kentucky Homen for relaxation from strenuous stenographic
duties in the office of the pepper magnate, Peter Piper. Oh
yes!! NPeter Piper's pickled peppersn are to be found on
every well set table.
As Edith passes from the inmost chamber, Leona Leathem
fearfully crosses the threshold into the future. The Madame
smiles as she begins this reading. I behold a modest sign
over a doorway WLook Lovely With Leona.W I open the door
and peer through the steam to discover Myriads of stewing
women being carefully guided along the rough road to beauty
Overseeing this vast operation is Lady Leona herself.An ex-
citing array of cosmetics has recently made its debut to
the American Woman. Ladies from far and wide are flocking
into exclusive stores to purchase Lady Leona Powders and
Perfumes. Leona, happily emerges from her audience with
Madame Zaza and guides a doubtful Dale Hensel into the very
great unknown. The Madame frowns slightly as she scans
this gentlemen's palm. She seems bewildered and asks a
question. WYoung man, what is your ambition? Dale, after
some deliberation replies, WI dunno.W The Madame closes
her eyes and concentrates. At last she speaks: Two roads
lie before you. At the end of one, paved with, indolence
and indecision, I see you, a weary and discouraged old man
leaning on a fence rail. What has happened? No, don't tan
me!! I see it all now, you are asked if you would like to
receive the inheritance from your millionaire unc1e's es-
tate. Your answer: "I dunno" sent 298,000,000 into the
treasury of the home for nAiling Airedales.W The opposite
road leads to the position of leading farmer of your dis-
trict. Students from all over the country have made their
way to this model farm. Flt is up to you, sir,N thus say-
eth the Madame.
CLASS PROPHECY fCONT'D.l
Scratching his head, Dale totters away from Madame Zaza
and points the way to Jane Bishop. The Madame has great diff
iculty in distinguishing the lines of this palm, because of
the blotches of green ink on Jane's hand. Madame Zaza at
last threads her way through this maze and beings her reads
ing. WAfter many years spent starving in an obscure attic,
you have overcome the most oppressive obstacles and estab-
lishing an art studio. This studio has become famous forthe
quantity of HDuckyW portraits which you have painted. Oh!
so you would like to know what your hobby is? You make asmb-
stantial profit from the sale of HJanie's Jaunty Jinglesn,
short poems which you are constantly scribbling on every a-
vailable scrap of paper.
An impatient Ray Cook is at last ushered before Us aug-
ust Madame Zaza. She gingerly scrutinizes this young man's
palm with a puzzled expression. There are many conflicting
indications here,--Ah it is clear to me now. You will have
two main careers. The first being that of president of a
great chewing gum concern. Perhaps the greatestinsphaticn
of your life came when you htt upon a slogan for your fam-
ous product: NChew Cook's--Favorite of Crooksu. At last you
are forced to retire from this lucrative enterprise. All of
the crooks have been jailed and thus there is no longer ade-
mand for the product. Not to be discouraged you speedily
convert the molds in your factory and begin production of
tennis shoes fron the remainder of the chewing gum mixture.
The last of the sry in the' waiting room is Marilyn
Metzger. She has heard of the futures of her classmates and
is nervously awaiting a revelation of her own prospective
failure or success. The Madame wearily takes up this last
hand and tells of Marilyn twenty years from now. She is peer
ing near-sightedly at a volume of ancient history. There is
a steaming cup of coffee at her side, and she is preparing
a list of questions to be answered by her group fof young
hopefuls on the morrow.
I Madame Zaza closes her studio for the night, well
pleased with what she has prophesied in the lives of "these
six young people.
in his tests
ften gets zero.
brain of our sch
is always dignified
Calm and quite cool.
lots to say
When he loses his voice
as a sad day.
will we do
r this year.
y Woui ouin
ch, you see.
has e bripht smile
is quick to learn.
this all tosethor
you have a merry six
shows you what
s the seniors tick.
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Row 1: A. Rough, M. Buck ey, . ,
advisor, G. White, C. Newland, M. Radel. Row 2: P. Wiley, D. Gra-
nlee, J. Conley, E. Faurot, E. Schertzer, H. Conley, A. Schmelzer.
B r L Fenscl T. Merritt, V. Fite,
Row 3: J. Lill, V. Neal, F. ae , . . s ,
JUNIOR CLhQS UCTIVITEES
President ........ ..n l
Vice President... ........ Gone White
Secretary ............ ... ....... Mary Radel
Treasurer ................ ...Ann Schmelzer
Rep. to Student Council.... ....
rt in several activities 'this year.
We Juniors have taken pa -
Me spent every game night yelling WcoKes,N Nhot,dops,N and Wpop
ncorn' at the hungry crowd. Our Junior Play was perhaps our most
important activity. For the first time it was given two evenings
instead of one and seemed to be a success. Our last important ac-
tivity was the Junior-Stnior Banquet held at the Hotel Harding on
- ta tainment made it a lovely
April 15. The decorations, food and en er
Me closed our full year looking forward to that wonderful trip
to NNew YorK.n
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
WProfessor Pepp,W a farcigal comedy was presented by
the Juniors October 25 and 26, under the direction of
Miss Hacker. The Band -ana Crohestra furnished music.
The cast included:
Professor Pepp, a nervous wreck ............. Richard Granlee
C. B. Buttonbuster, a giddy butterfly of 48 ...... Paul Wiley
Howard Green, his son who had the court
change his name ...... ' ........ Edward Schertzer
Sim Batty, the oolice force of the college
town ....... . ....... . .............. Virgil Hite
Peddler Benson, working his way through
school ................. .... ...Edward Faurot
Noisy Flemming, just out of.high school ......... Vernon Neal
Pink Hatcher, an athletic sophomore ........... Howard Conley
Buster Brown, a vociferous junior........... .... ..Jack Lill
Betty Gardener, the professor's ward ...... Norma Christensen
Aunt Minerva Boulder, his housekeeper
from Skawhegan, Maine... ...Glarabel Newland
Petunia Huggins, the hired girl ......... ........ Gene White
Olga Stopski, the new teacher of folk
dancing......... .......... ..Hartha Buckley
Kitty Clover, a collector of souvenirs... .... Alice Rough
Vivian Drew, a college belle ...... . ..... ....Ann Smelzer
Irene Van Eilt, a social leader..... ............. Mary Radel
Caroline Kay, the happy little freshman.....Dorothy Herbert
Act I: Professor Pepp's residence on the college
campus. The opening day of school. A trip to Russia.
Father cones to college. Disguised as his son hoping to
not II: Father is hazed. Surrounded by the nihil-
ists. Bombs and bunski. -
Act III: A garden party by noonlight. 'Celebrating
the football victory. Bonfire and parade. Father the
football hero. The serenade. Aunt Minerva on the war
path. A double wedding.
Loud laughter and applause was evidence enough of
the audience's approval.
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ROW 1: Neal, Campbell, Sloat, Miss Ellington, Knickel,
Herbert, Pace, ROW 2: Newland, Messenger, McCumber, Miley,
Darnell, Augenstien, Fox, ROM 3: Parker, Dewees, Baer,
Radel, Blair, Miner.
SOPHOMORE ACTIVI TI ES
President ......... ...Freddie McCumber
Vice President .... ........ Gene Radel
Secretary ............. Roger Augenstien
Treasurer ................, Harold Miley
Student Council Rep... ...... Dick Baer
The Sophomores started the year with 19 members, lost
one and gained one, retaining our original number. Our new
class mate, Lola Murphy, is not in the class picture.
The Sophomores have taken part in a few activities this
year. We sponsored a minstrel, HTop Hat,W which was presen-
ted by the New Bloomington Music Department and made a few
dollars for our hungry treasury. we have several on the
basketball team, Freddie McCumber, Bill Darnell, Roger Auge-
nstien, and Gene Radel on the reserve team. Gene Radel also
was a substitute on the Varsity team, and Wilbur Messenger
and Lloyd Miner are managers. Dorothy Jean Herbert is one
of the cheerleaders and also had a part in the Junior Play.
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Row 1: J. Weston, J. Hobson, C. Noggle, D. Scott, D. Granlee, B. Hinamon,
Row 2: Mrs. Harrington, J. Coulson, G. Gibb, B. Weiner, M. Axline, D.
Shepherd, V. Buckley.
Row 5: D. Brady, B. Cook, D. Harrimon, R. White, B. Sloat, M. Greene.
FRESHI EN AGT EVIT IES
Presidents... .., .2..Dick Granlee
. Vice Presidente.c, , .... ,.Jim Weston
Secretary Robert Hinamon
Treasurer Mildred Greene
Student Council Rep. Gerry Gibb
We started the year with the freshman initiation. Our dress for the
day varied from nightgowns to overcoats and we had to carry anything from
doll babies to buckets of water. We ended the day with an assembly per-
forming by dancing with brooms, eating chocolate pie blindfolded, and
making impromtu speeches, etc. The upperclassmen gave a party for us in
the evening that partly made up for it.
The freshmen are active in the Glee Clubs, Orchestra, band etc. We
are proud of our two boys on the Reserve Squad, Dick Granlee and Jim
Weston and our two managers, Ronald White and Bob Sloat.
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GRADES 7 a 8: ROW 1: Neal, Fettor, Corwin, Weston,
Harriman, Saxton, Rutter, ROW 2: Arnold, Hensel, B.
Hilborn, M. Hilborn, Southward, McGlothin, Hughes, B.
Noggle, Mr. McFarlan, ROW 3: Buckley, R. Noggle, Branch,
Craycraft, Don Wright, Dick Wright, Higgins, Coulson,
GRADES 5 A 6: ROW l: Croycreft, Grorory, Bosloy, Baker,
Marshall, Southward, Schinfler, D. Loudenslager, ROW 2:
Arnold, Neal, Hickman, F rker, Campbell, Saxton, Miss
Sloat, Seiter, Huyhos, Buckley, Drake, R. Loudenslager,
Higgins, Greene, Branch.
GRADES 7 A 8
Grade 7 P Grade e
Pres ..... Bonnie Corwin Pres ..... Marjorie Hansel
V.Pres...Gene Coulson V.Pres ...... Helen Fetter
Sec .... ..Jane Weston Sec. .... .... Lois Saxton
Treas....Bobby Buckley Trees. ...... Merl Hilborn
The seventh and eighth grades began the year
with twenty four enrolled in .the room. Although
there has been a shift in the students,we have re-
tained that number but it has changed from twelve
in each grade to ten in the seventh and fourteen in
Our room has participated in several activ-
ities this year. We had a Christmas exchange in
our room and presented an assembly program at Hal-
loween time. The boys played a few basketball and
base .all games with teams from other schools, and
we are proud of our cheerleaders, the two sets of
twins. One of our girls, Marjorie Hensel, isin the
girls sextette and most of the girls are inthehigh
school Girls' Glee Club with some of the boys hlthe
Boys' Glee Club and several of our studentsin band
and Orchestra. '
The seventh and eighth grades have played afew
basketball games among themselves dividing into 2
sides called the Red and Black. Sometimes thqrplay-
ed during the day with the fifth and sixth grades.
They played three times at night games. Thehrscores
Red l2 Black 9
Red ll Black 8
Red 14 Black 9
X nlso the seventh and eighth grades have played
a few basketball games with ,other uteams. Their
scores were as follows:
LOT? l 24 .asker '9
Qcrr-l.R9 Gra.n C-up ,LQ
Horral 18 Grand Prairie 10
Morral 28 Grand Prairie 15
The seventh and eighth grades '-'. -have .played
some baseball games also. The scores were:
' Morral 24 New Bloomington 13
Morral 16 Grand Prairie 15
Morral 5 Grand Prairie 8
GRADES 5 Q 6
Last September the pupils of Grades 5 and 6 set out upon
their nine-months journey of 1945 and 1946 through the books
designated to their grades. Our hopes were high and our aims
were to accomplish the tasks before us and to gain all the
knowledge we could.
'The process of doing this was by units of textbooks and
projects of special work. New history books were introduced
in each grade. we learned the beginning of our country and
about a full grown nation.. The sixth grade worked diligently
to learn decimals, per cents, denominate numbers, areas, and
volumes. The fifth grade enjoyed fractions, a bit of decimal,
We used travel letters in grade five with our study of
South America and United States possessions.
The room made a study of the U.S. flag, the'Ohio Flag and
the Uhited Nations' Flag. Booklets were made by each pupil.
The Coca Cola Company furnished projects on steel, glass
cotton, and motion pictures for a study unit.
We enjoyed our Audubon Bird Club. Ne studied birds and
their nests, had meetings in charge of the officers, programs
in charge of committees, fed the birds around our homes, made
houses and feeders, and left a bird picture to the room from
We gave an assembly program, helped in the Christmas
operetta, gave our flag unit at the Farmers' Institute, and
helped in the spring operetta. Je enjoyed learning two and
All in all, we enjoyed our school term though we did have
to work as well as play.
GRADES 5 R 4: ROM 1: Arnold, Wigle, Newland, Southward, Fetter, R.
Bosley, Koontz, Heal, Harris, Craycraft, ROW 2: Sandridge, Schindler,
Bell, M. Coulson, H. Bosley, R. Coulson, Knickel, Miner, Mrs. Rutter,
ROV 5: Culver, Ferry, C. Miller, Hensel, Hinamon, Parker, R. Miller,
GRADES l K 82, ROM 1: Crnyoraft, Johnson, Clark, Higgins, Bosley, Radel,
Lijlinms, Newland, Iinlmon, Heller, ROW 2: Bush, Loore, Noyes, Arnold,
Zlisf, Piper, Latte, Hoggle, Teller, Neal, Pace, ROV 3: Harris, Winter,
Foreman, M. Heuer, Gro pry, '-'1 Her ul, Wood, 'KrickOl, I, haner, Forry,
Johanna Harris, Lrs. Bosley.
girls in the third
GRADES 5 M 4
on September 4 with thirty-three boys and
and fourth prades. This was L larrer num-
ber than we have had for several years and we had to 'have
seats put in our room.
Durina the year we were sorry to lose Farry Lantz, Emma
Burton, Loren Bunker, and Ruth Rouph from the third grade. We
Emma Fiper and Lyle Murphy.
The fourth prada lost Lora Purton, Peverly Bunker, and
Clair Fensel but pained John Craycraft.
Early in the year we made a visit to the railroad sta-
tion. Some of us had never been in a railroad station and me
found it very interesting. Ie wrote some stories about our
me enjoyed two Meeks vacation this year at Christmas
time. One weak was due to the influenza epidemic.
he have made several public appearances during this
Our first was in October vben we masked and sang a group
of Eallome n sonps between acts at the Junior Class Play.
Christmas operetta NLegend of the Snowmann had to be
given after Christmas vacation. Me were proud to have two of
the character parts chosen from our room. They were Jeannie
Parker and Fohn Ferry. The rest of us were in the various
During January and February we worked on a gyopp of
songs which we sang at the Farmers' Institute.
last appearance was in the Spring Music Festival
participated in the operetta WPeter Rabbit.W
members of the Grade Orchestra are 'fnnm, our room
taken part in several programs.
Since we were unable to have our Christmas 1 party ,ana
gift exchange as we had planned we had a Valentine party.Bar-
bara Koontz made us a pretty box for our valentines.Mrs. Rut-
ter served refreshments.
This year, for the first time in several years we en-
joyed having Good Friday as a holiday.
Since Easter came late in April the remaining days pass-
ed quickly. Soon we were starting on our summer vacation.
The first Tuesday after Labo
and girls in the first and second
During the year we lost two
moved to Toledo and Warren Hensel
We gained Richard Craycraft
Piper from Marion for the first g
r Day found 55 smiling boys
pupils. Pamela Schindler
to Green Camp.
from Sciotoville, Jimmie
rade, and Billie Piper en-
tered the second grade.
We had an interesting reading program this year. The
basic reading program throughout the country is theWGuidance
in Readingn series. The first grade pupils read the follow-
ing books: UNip and Tuck,W HNip and Tuck at Play,W NBob and
Judy,W and NGood Times Together,W and we read nRound About'
and WDay in and Day Outu as supplementary readers.
In second grade we read the basic reader,NFriends A-
bout Usn and used the workbook. Also NFriends and Neigh-
bors,W WMore Friends and Neighbors,W WFriendly Village,n and
'Neighbors on.the Hill.n '
Our specific aims for reading are to stimulate delight
in reading for information and pleasure, and to develop ab-
ility in both oral and silent reading, to read with an inde-
pendence and understanding and to form desirable reading
Our room was severely hit by the WFlun germ during De-
cember and January. In spite of our Wflun vacation and high
percentage of absentees, we have worked hard and have com-
pleted our work.
Our room participated in the operetta, WThe Legend of
the Snowmann which we gave after Christmas. We were candy
kids, imps, and tin soldiers.
Two children in our room played instruments in the
grade orchestra. Gene Moore from the first grade played
the clarinet and Buddy Heller from the second grade played
We contributed to the
February. We sang a group
We had a Valentine box
made. It was crammed with
Refreshments of Valentine
The last events of school a
took part was the school music
ers' Institute program in
ongs, accompanied by Mrs.
Gene Moore and his mother
messages from Dan Cupid.
es and chocolate milk were
ctivities in which our room
festival. At that time we
helped present the operetta 'Peter Rabbit.W
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GIRLS' SOFTBALL: ROW l: Christiansen, D. Newland, Radel, Pace,
White, C. Newland, Gibb, ROY 2: Campbell, Brady, Herbert, Mrs.
Harrington, Sloet, Coulson, Greene, Buckley.
BOYS' SOFTBALL: ROM l: Lill, Rndel, D. Eensel, Hr. MoFarlan,
L. Hansel, Baer, Merritt, HOU 2: Neal, Wiley, Saxton, H. Conley,
Feurot, J. Conley, Kiley, Darnell, Blair.
This year for the first time in the short history of
M. H. S. the boys and girls enrolled in the great field of
softball land we do mean en-rolled.J The boys A partioiprted
in the county softball league and the girls challenged the
neighboring schools who, we now have reason to believe, were
specialists in this great sport. Although both squads were
unable to chalk up a single victory throughout the entire
season, we might say they gathered anmoralnvictory from each
Some of the outstanding features that will long be re-
membered by our never-tiring fans include:
The boys all fighting over who was to catch a fly.
Don Saxgon's 4Super1i1anJ hone run.
Dale Hensel trying his best to hit the ball left-handed.
Bill Darnell charging down the base ---- man!
Ray Cook's frantic scribblings as scorekeeper.
USure-Shotn Jack Lill, our shortstop, muffing an easy ground-
Jin Conley, trying to decide whether to play first or second.
Foward Conley, our center fielder, trying to play with the
sun in his eyes.
Mary Radel with that sure-hold on the ball.
Dorothy Herbert, shouting remarks at nGinnyn on first,
Norma Christiansen, our star catcher without a mask.
Doris Newland pitching practically a no-hit game,
Gerry Gibb, our second Joe DiMaggio, getting angry at the
team for not playing like pros.
Ginny Pace, blowing up on first base.
Mr. Harrington's flawless umpiring.
Mr. McFarland trying to shout loud enough to make the field-
ers hear him.
And everyone still trying to win a game.
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V52-ifi' W 4, QW Q i -"i.,..... 1 ,ETL Y L ":3.,W J LM
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-o ,. 49.5 , -Q MW... W,,M..,i,y,M ,L,, . 1 , X V E T. . Qt ,L
First Row: Don Saxton, Jim Conley, Dale Hensel, Mr. McFarlan, Lowell
Hansel, Howard Conley, Pete Merritt.
Second Row: Bob Sloat, Ronald White, Gene Radel, Fred Baer, Bill Darnell
Edward Schertzer, Wilbur Messenger,IJoyd Miner.
ROW 1: Weston, Faurot, Neal, Ir. HcFarlan, Lill, Baer, Augenstein,
ROM 2: Sloat, White, Wiley, Kiley, Granloe, HcCumber, Iessenger, liner
The Morral players have improved much this year in many
ways. Jith the exception of Dale, who is a senior, all of
our boys have promising years ahead. If they keep on
proving as they have this year Morral should have an out-
standing tean next year.
Dale Hensel: The only senior on the squad, a forward on the
varsity standing 5' lO5W. Dale was second high-scoring man
with 89 points. Dale is very good at faking the man and
going around the man to a sucker shot.
Lowell Hensel: A junior and an all around player ho saw
most of his'action as center. He is 5' 10W and has scored
61 points on mostly one handed shots. Lowell has aanother
promising year on the varsity.
Pete Merritt: A junior and a fighting 5' ll' forward who
had pIenty of action on the varsity. He was high score nan
with 97 points. He fakes very well and makes many shots
from the foul circle.
Jim Conley: A junior who saw much action as guard on the
varsity. He is 5' 115' and probably the best dribbler on
th squad. He contributed 25 points to the seasons total.
Howard Conley: A junior who is our outstanding guard and
Iong shooter on the varsity. He is 5' 93' and has made a
good percentage of his shots. He has made 24 points for the
Don Saxton: A junior and in his second year of basketballhe
Has improved rapidly. A 5' 9U guard who is a good rebounder.
HQ. has another promising year ahead on the varsity.
Fred Baer: A junior who plays a very good game at guard. He
is 5' lOW and a good rebounder. He is good at his onehanded
shots. He has a total of 5 points to his credit.
Hill Darnell: A sophomore who plays a very good game at
guard. He is 5' 10W and a good rebounder. He is 'good at
one handed shots. He stacked up 12 points in the season. He
plays center and has a promising year ahead.
Edward Schertzer: A junior who is 5' 100 and good on theone
Hand shot. He plays a forward position.
Gene Radel: A sophomore who plays a good game at forward. He
is very good on the fast break and scored most of his points
this way. He is 5' 9U and scored 19 points as his seasons to-
Jin Weston: A 5' lln freshman who is a very active forward
on the reserve squad. He scored 59 points as his total. He
is very good on the left hand shot.
Vernon Neal: A 5' 9d junior who is an active forward on pthe
reserve. He scored 68 points as a good total. He is very
good on the fast breaks.
Jack Lille A 5' 5' junior who is an active guard. He has
scored E5 points. He shoots mostly long shots.
Hager Ausenstien: An outstanding sophomore'forward. He was
high score man having 79 points to his credit. He hit many
left hand hook shots.
Edward Faurot: A 6' junior who plays any position, but most-
ly center. He has a score of 15 points. He is good on the
foul circle shot.
Paul Vile : A 5' 100 junior who plays a guard position. He
is good on the fake and has l point to his credit.
Freddie McCuQbeg: A 5' Ban sophomore who turned out to be an
outstanding forward. He had a final total of 20 points,
Harold Milqy: A 6' sophomore who plays a forward position.He
Has good years of basketball ahead of him.
Dickie Granlee: A 6' freshman who plays a guard position.
gas 5 proiising years ahead of him to improve and to go ahe
or iorra .
Dick Baerg A 5' 9U sophomore who plays a fast game at guard.
Ho is a good faker. He has 4 points to his credit.
X sl ,322
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SCHOOL CALENDAR '
4 School started.
ll Softball game with Kirk.
l2 Elected officers, boys softball game with Aposta.
14 Girls softball game with Aposta.
18 Boys softball game with Waldo, first student council
19 F. F. A. went to Ashley.
2C Girls softball game with Waldo.
21 Boys softball game with Caledonia.
24 Student council meeting.
25 Juniors got their class rinrs a picked parts for
26 who has whose class rinr now?
28 F. F. A. attented training school at Cardinpton.
l Annual meeting.
4 Boys softball game at Aposta.
Girls softball game with Maldo.
Freshmen assembly 8 party.
Night band practice.
F. F. A. boys gone again.
Juniors are studying their parts diligently.
Student council meeting.
Hifi School Assembly.
Boy are the Juniors tired and nervous!
Junior Class 'lay.
Junior Class Play.
F. Y. A. pest hunt started.
Student council ieetinp a hiph scrool party.
Student council me-tina.
F. F. hy went to Meeker.
To school, first day of hunting season.
Basketball game with Edison.
HTop Hat Minstwel.'
-27 Thanksgiving vacation.
Basketball game with Nevada.
Movie, NTopper Takes a Tripn
3 Fish school boys'built the bleachers for stage.
Basketball fame with Columbus School of Deaf.
Student council meetinp.
Every pupil test.
Basketball game with Martel.
Girls Clee Club sang at Methodist Church in Marion.
-Jan. 2 Christmas vacation!
Christmas Operetta. A
Basketball game with Kirk.
Hovie, WCharlie's Auntn
Basketball game with Heeker.
Pleasant. Cheerleaders got
Claridon. F. F. n. boys gone,
ken. Movie, nSaps at Sea.N
Individual pictures received,
Jan. 14 Basketball game with
their letters. .
Jan. 16 Band-started marching.
Jan. 18 Basketball game with Green Camp.
Jan. 25 Basketball game with
Jan. 25 Basketball game with Prospect.
Jan. 2.8 Annual meeting.
Jan, 29 Basketball game with Iberia,
Jan. 30 Very tired after the wonderful game.
Feb. 1 Basketball game with La Rue.
Feb. 2 Baskerball game with Columbus School of Deaf. Treat
at the Cliff House.
Feb. 4 Annual meeting, Community Party.
Feb. 5 Baske ball game with Nevada. '
Feb. 7 Individual pictures ta
Feb. 8 Basketball gtme with New Bloomington.
Feb. 9 Valentine Dance.
Feb. 15 lst game of Tournament. Morral vs. New Bloomington
Feb. 14 Tournament Game. Did you get a Valentine today?
Feb. 16 Morral plays Prospect. 4
Feb. 18 F. F. Ag party. '
Feb. 21 Morral plays Meeker.
Feb. 22 Morral plays Kirkpatrick.
Feb. 25 Finals Tournament. Claridon wins. .
Feb. 27-28 Community Institute.
March 4 Community Get-together.
March 9 Senior Scholarship Test.
March 22 Basketball Banquet.
March 26-27-28 2nd every pupil test
April l Community Get-together.
April 5 Music Festival.
April 12 8th Grade Test.
npril 15 Junior-Senior Banquet.
npril 19 Good Friday vacation. .
april 26 District Scholarship Tests.
April 29 nll county Music Festiaal.
May 2-3 Senior Class Play.
May ll Last day of school for seniors.
May 12 Baccalaureate. ,
May 16-17 Final Examinations.
May 17 Commencement.
Last day of school.
.Alwlvunu u4..n.a.1. +........,.., ....,.., ,,.,....r.,......, ..-----I, ..- ll, , , V I
Metzger, C. Newland, Leethem, Second rmn, H. Conley, R. Granlee,
Christiansen, G. White, Axline, W. Sloat, M. Buckley, M. Greene,
J. Coulson, F. Baer, Schertzer.
PAPER STAFF: Left to right: G. White, Rough, Bishop, M. Buckley,
Metzger, Leetnem, Christiansen, C. Newland, V. Neal, R. Granlee,
J. Conley, Adviser: Miss Hacker.
........ ..... Marilyn Metzger
... ...... .Leona Lcathem, Jane Bishop
Business Manager.............................Richard Granlee
Advertising..............Richard Granlee, Edward Schertzer
Alice Rouph, Leona Leathen, Jane Bishop
Circulation ..... ................Julia Campbell, Wilma Sloat,
Senior Activities... .............. ..Leona leathem
Sports ............. .... ..Howard Conley, Fred Baer
Art .......... . ......... ..... Jane Bishop, Marilyn Axline
Humor ..... . ....,...,.... ...Clarabel Newland, Joan Coulson
High School Activities. ........... Gene White, Martha Buckley
Snapshots.............. ....Norma Christiansen, Alice Rouph,
Class Mill .....
Class Poem .......
O I I
Art Editor ..... ..
Grade A Hi News..
Sport News. ......
Typists. ....... ..
..Nartha Buckley, Alice Rouph
THE TOWER STAFF
. ...Clarabel Newland
.. ........ ....... .... Vernon Neal
...Richard Granlee, Martha Buckley
and Norma Christiansen
STUDENT COUNCIL: ROW 1: Fetter, Corwin, Gibb, Pres. Christiansen, Sec.
White, Metzger, Hensel, ROW 2: Cook, McCumber, Baer, Weston, V. Pres.
Conley, Radel, Coulson, Mr. Harrington.
GRADE ORCHESTRA: ROW l: Heller, Greene, Campbell, Branch, Buckley,
Moore, Miner, Ferry, Parker, ROW 2: Bosley, Fetter, Jim Parker,
MoGlothlin, Hrs. Hoover, R. Loudenslager, D. Loudenslager, V. Buckley
The Grade Orchestra is made up of sixteen members. This
is a new music organization this year. Our purpose is to pre-
pare these children for a better high school orchestra. Al-
so gives us an opportunity of practical training. We have
learned several songs and have performed at the Junior Play
and the Farmrr's Institute.
1 STUDENT COUNCIL
Pres Norma Christiansen
Vice Pres ' Jim Conley
Secretary Gene White
The Student Council is an organization of three ripresen-
tatives from each high school class and the seventh an .the
eighth grades. Our purpose is to promote the interestscn'the
student, and plans to better and enliven our school systemJNe
sponsored several activities including the Freshman initia-
tion and party,the Halloween Party, and the Valentine Danceso-
cialized dancing at the noon hour occasionally, and assembly
programs presented by different classes.
We wish to thahk Jane Bishop and Marilyn Metzger for
their cooperation in making the dance programs mdich we Lused
for our socialized dancing and we want to thank anyone else
who has helped in making our year a success.
T VALENTINE DANCE
On February 9 the Student Council sponsored a Valentine
Dance in the gym. For the occasion most of the girls were
formals and some had very pretty corsages. ,
The gym was decorated by Mary Radel, Richard Granlee,
and Norma Christiansen with the assistance of Mr. Mc Farlan.
Red paper hearts and cupids were pasted on the walls, and
red and white crepe paper was hung from the walls across the
ceiling. In the sauth end of the pym several card tables
were set up for refreshments. Our only lights were a few
floor lamps among the tables.
Gerry Gibb and Dorothy Herbert served on the refresh-
ment committee. They served ice crean,ehocolate cake, coke
and assorted nuts and candies.
ORCHESTRA: ROW l D. Campbell, R. Loudenslager, G. Buckley, R. Buckley,
D. Greene, Branch, E. Knickel, RCW 2 Fetter, Corwin, Rough, B. Knickel,
Mrs. Hoover, Rutter, V. Buckley, D. Newland, Wiener, RUNS Schmelzer,
Bishop, Leathem, Harriman, C. Newland, J. Campbell, Hughes, Hensel, M.
Greene, J. Weston, D. Loudenslager, ROW 4 B. Hilborn, R. White, Cook,
Scott, McCumber, Winter, Fox, Gibb, G. White, Herbert, RCW 5 Hinamon,R.
Augenstien, Hobson, Kiley, Granlee, Faurot, Wiley, Jim Weston, Conley
an Qhe Orchestra is made up of fifty members this vsar. We have had
" QC We 3763? ln YWYS- We played ft the Junior Play, the Christ-
S2Et?rQ5?9mv the Farms? 5 Institutes the Senior Play and at Commence-
Ue helped the bend in its efforts to have uniforms by assisting
in the Cf nival a d the Wren ' e ' 2 '1'v fu i
1 ur n MlLnZlHG drive. Fnis year we have a new:3etem
whereby we may earn a music letter by practising each week and appear-
ing at each public performance.
We are proud of the advancement that the orchestra has made in the
lest three years and are looking forward to a better orchestra next
. ,, 1
ROW l: G. Buckley, D. Greene, J. Parker, M. Hinamon, Miner, Mrs. Hoover,
Drake, Seiter, Schindler, D. Campbell, B. Buckley, Jim Parker, ROW 2: Cook,
Newland, J. Campbell, Hughes, Hensel, Bishop, M. Greene, D. Loudenslager,
Knickel, R. Loudenslager, ROM 3: Hite, Hilborn, White, Herbert, J. Weston,
Harriman, Gibb, Schmelzer, Leathem, ROY 4: Granlee, B. Hinamon, Scott,
Augenstien, HeCumber, Hobson, Faurot, Conley, Kiley, Jim Weston, Wiley.
This year we have a new organization in our music department'-the band.
We organized at the first of the year with 55 members. We have worked to
get quality into our playing before we become a marching band. Through the
efforts of the community and the students, the band has been raising money
for band uniforms. The students sponsored a carnival with each member of
the band serving on a committee for some concession. The members also pro-
moted a very successful magazine drive.
The band has played at the Junior Play, the Christmas Program, the
Farmers' Institute, the Senior Play, and the Spring Festival. We are look-
ing forward to the time when we will .have uniforms and begin learning
urills in parading.
Gir1's Ghie Club: First row, D. Newland, Bishop, Leathem, Wiener,
Gibb Fox Shepherd C. Newland, Radel, Second'roN, C, Harrlman,
7 7 3
Arnold, W Sloat, B. Knickel, S. Nee1,L. Saxton,H.Fetter, Corwin,
Pace G. White, Mrs. Hoover, Third row, Campbell,...Cht1stiansen,
HenBe1,, Rutter, Herbert, Hughes, Weston, T. Neal, Greene,cmnj0n
R Grfnlee Neal
Boy's Glee Club: First row, Hobson, J. Weston, . Q , ,
Faurot, G. Radel, Second row, M. gHilborn, Miner, R. White,
Messenger, Augenstien, Parker, McCumber, Mrs. .Hoover. Third row
' ' W' S ton H. Conley R
B. Hilborn, D. Wright, Hinamon, Miley, D. ax , , .
BOY'S AND GIRL'S GLEE CLUBS
The Girl's Glee Club is made up of twenty seven members
and the Boy's Glee Club has eighteen members. Both groups
contain members from the high school who wish to join and a
few from the seventh and eighth grades who are chosen by Mrs.
Hoover. Both clubs have been very busy this yeer,The Girl's
Glee Club presented a short operetta, nThe Nifty Shoppeg- at
the Community Institute. Host of the girls in this operetta
were models with a few speaking parts.
nt the Spring Festival we offered a religious Easter
Play WThe Little Discipleu. Many of our programs have been
light, and amusing but this one was an uplifting, entertain-
ing religious presentation, which we enjoyed giving as a
different type of program.
The boys enjoy their forty-five minutes every week and
have learned many entertaining songs. Perhaps the most in-
terestinp time of the year was our presenting a Minstrel at
the Spring Festival. With a few Wdarkiesn, an interlocutor,
and the rest of us in the back ground as the chorus, we held
the interest of the audience with our jokes Cthat left a few
feces radii, our nepro dialect, and our Ncoloredn sonps. We
ended the festival with a hilarious note that seemed :to be
enjoyed by everyone.
The Boy: and Girl Glee Clubs have combined in doing
several numbers. This seemed to be enjoyed by both boys
and firls and rave us more experience in mixed chorussiub-
inf. Uv presented combined numbers at the Christmas Progam
and the Sprinp Festival.
Mrs.Hoover has organized another new music group, the
mixed ensemble, consistinp of sin boys and six pirls. This
group has done very well for its first year and presented a
few numbers at the Community Institute, Christmas Program,
and the Spring Festival. .
Last of all is the Girl's Ensemble. These twelve girls
huvt presented many very beautiful songs and have learnedthf
blend their voices very well. The rirls in this group are:
Norma Christiansen, Mary Radel, Marjorie Hensel and Claniel
Newland, sopranoesg Gerry Gibb, Thelma Neal, Bonnie Corwin,
and Mildrtd Greene, second sopranoesg Dorothy Herbert,Jane
Bishop, Marilyn Hughes, Nancy Rutter, altoes.
They have presented selections at the Christmas Program
Sprinp Festival, County Music Festival, and at the Epworth
Every year in the spring the Music department presents
a program of varied music for our entertainment. This year
the program was divided into three parts.
The first six grades presented a very colorful oper-
etta, Wfeter Rabbitn with many groups singing and perform-
ing drills etc, during the acts. As a direct contrast to
this performance the Cirl's Glee Club sang the religious
work, nThe Little Disciplen. Ending the program was a short
and very amusing minstrel presented by the Boy's Glee Club.
We aren't sure who enjoyed this minstrel more, the audience
or the boys who presented it. The program ended with much
laughter and applause climaxing a very successful evening.
A new and successful organization this year has been
the Conm nity Get-Togethers. The purpose of this organi-
zation is to bring about a better understanding between the
parents and teachers and to encourage more friendly relation-
ships in the entire community.
. The president of this undertaking, Mr. Clyde Forry,has
worked hard to make these parties profitable. These meet-
ings are held the first Monday night of each month with the
men and women alternating the task of planning the enter-
Each program is divided into the business session
touching any problem or suggestion that may come up concer-
ning the community's interest in the school, a short enter-
taining.pro5ram, games or some form of reoreetion.'and the
serving of refreshments.
THE HALLOWEEN PARTY
On November 2, a Halloween party was held in the
school gym. As we first came to the party there were in-
dividual games around the gym for us to play while the rest
of the crowd was coming. After everyone had arrived we play-
ed stveral group games and then went on a Wtreasure huntn.
It was too bad that all of us couldn't have found the trea-
sure because it was several delicious candy bars. We re-
turned to the school and square danced for awhile and than
topped off the evening with some very welcome refreshments.
This year just at Christmas time our school was visited
by that unwelcome visitor, the Nflu bugn. Since many of our
characters vwere ill with the flu and school was closed 'the
week before Christmas, our Christmas operetta, nThe,Legendtf
the Snowmann was given after Christmas vacation on January 1
The operetta was a success inspite of the difficulties in
presenting it. The main characters were: John, a very self-
ish boy, Johnny Forry, Mary, his unselfish sister, Jeannie
Parker, a poor news boy, Gail Buckley and the snow man, Don
Loudenslager. The other students from the first six grades
made up the other Wgroupn characters.
Music between acts was presented'by'theCirls' and Boys'
Glee Clubs, the group of twelve girls, and the1nixed.ensemble
The pupils of the music department under the direction
of Mrs. Hoover conducted a carnival November 14 maraisenmney
to help in buying band uniforms.
Committees were appointed to take charge of different
concessions such as the ring toss, weight guessing, a fish
pond, fortune telling, etc. Also a queen was chosen for the
Carnival. Anyone was entitled to vote for 'hg51'favorite
contestant.' Those competing were Jacqueline Harris, Dorotha
Jean Fetter, June Fox, Lois Saxton, Dorothy Herbert, and
Norma Christiansen. At ten o'c1ock Dorotha Jean Fetter was
the lucky one to be crowned as queen.
A cafeteria lunch was served by the parents of the band
members which started at six o'clock and lasted until all
concessions were closed. A few cakes, pies and other dishes
were left which were auctioned off to the highest bidder by
Mr. Harrington. '
The crowd of people that came and went during the eve-
ning.seemed to enjoy the food, and concessions and the eve-
ning also netted a tidy sum of money for the music treasury
toward the buying of band uniforms.
ROW 1: Messenger, Aueenstien MCC rb
Q , u. er, Conley, F. Baer,
Merritt, Hite, Parker, ROM 2: Mr. Bishop, Hinamon, Miley,
Hobson, Weston, Darnell, Granlee, Noggleg Scott, ROW' 5:
White, B. Cook, Deuces, R. Baer, Radel, R. Cook, Lill, Miner.
F4 F. A..ACTIVITI3S
President ....... ...... James Conley
Vice lrcsident... ...freddie VcCumber
Secretary ....... ......... TrediBaer
Treasurer. ..... ...... ilvin Kerritt
Reporter... ...Milbur Messenger
The Future Farmers of ngeric: have a total of twenty five
in membership. One must have had at least one year of voca-
tional agriculture to become a member. The first outstanding
event of the year was the initiation of the HGreen Handsn on
October 9. Later we participated in parliamentary proeedure
at the Farmer's Institute to gain practice in order to receive
a good grade in the District contest, held at Ashley. Other
activities were shopwork, a study of livestock, and work on
. ,. .d
inclvi ual projects and project records.
NYou sold me a car two
nTell me again all you
fMrs. Harrington? NIS
CWilma S.D WYes, in it
said about it, I'm getting discouraged
there anything you want to know now
true that raisins are just worried
Percy: I'm five ........... how old are you?
Archie: I don't know.
Percy: Do women bother you?
Percy: Than you're only four.
Don Saxton: HI see in
the paper a scientist claims that in-
sects can talk to each other.N
Howard Conley: HOf course they can. hren't moths always
chewine the rag?N
Two young Irishman had
just gone into the trenches during
the Horld War and their captain promised 31 for everyone of
the enemy they killed. Pat was asleep when he was awakened
by Mike shoutinr, NThe Germans are charging! Wake Upln How
many are there,N shouts Pat. Nnbout 5O,O0OH says Mike.
N3eQorraW, shouts Pat, jumping up and grabbing his rifle,
Hour furtune's medal' A
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Mildred: WNow, what are we stoppine for?N
Dale: ' HI've lost my bearinps.N
Mildred: nTell at least you're oricinalg most fellows run
out of gas.W
In a school essay on nParentsW a wirl wrote:
We ret our narents when they are so old that it is very
hard to change their habits.H
fDentistD qnwhet kind of filling do you want in your tooth?N
Gene Hudel: HCROCOLUTEIW
CRayl UI often wonder why parents take so much trouble to
teach children to talkan
KBobJ WMe, too, Especially when they spend the rest gf their
lives trying to keep them quiet.'
lAdvise to High School Boysl
WA man's good looks are often spoiled when he sneers.n
Especially when he sneers at a bigger man.
CMiss Ellington! aDale, your composition is the worst in the
class, I'm going to send your father a note telling him about
KDale7 WYou'll just make him sore. You see he wrote it.'
The tragedy of the flea is that he knows for certain that all
his children will go to the dogs.
WJimmie,H said father, WI wish you would learn better table
mannersf Youfre a regular little pig at your meals. You
know what a pig is, don't you?N
NYes,' ruplied Jimmie, Na pig is a hog's little boy.W
fmiss Hacker! Huid your father help you,write this, Don?W
CDon S.J WNO, I got it wrong all by myself.n
Jim: WSay, whatever became of those old-fashioned gals who
fainted when a boy kissed them?W
Gene: WHuh3 whatever became of the old-fashioned boys who
made them faint?'
Sailor to a lovely young thinr: WPardon me, but I'm
wri ing n telephone directory. Huy I have your number?
Little Roy: NI want two cents' worth of bird seed, please.W
Dealer: nHow many birds have you sonny?n
Little Boy: WI haven't any. I want to grow some.N
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