Option 1: Under the Design tab, in the Chart Layouts group you can choose from several layouts that create a chart title.
Option 2: If you are interested in customizing the location and alignment of your Chart Title, choose the Layout tab. In the Labels group, choose the Chart Title button to add, remove or position the chart title.
Centered Overlay Title – The Chart Title appears on the chart without distorting or resizing the chart you have created. Under Alignment you can change the vertical alignment, angle and text direction to better customize your chart.
Excel Tips & Tricks is written by the Microsoft® Excel® experts at Fred Pryor Seminars and CareerTrack.
Last week Judy and I had the pleasure of taking some friends of ours, Jim and Terry Howard (photo 01) who are Kansas City area residents, on a short tour of Miller County. The Howards have a time share apartment at the Lake and for several years have enjoyed Lake recreational activities, but as many of those who vacation in this area, they had no knowledge of what was going on in that other world we have around here, the world made up of those who were born and raised and have roots in the tri-county area known as the "Extra Lake" region. These two historic suspension bridges, which are very close together, are located at the Mill Creek-Grand Glaize confluence. My guests were wavering between awe, fear, and excitement combined as we crossed the bridges but also were entranced by the native beauty of the surrounding area. You can read more about Miller County Caves in the complete report by Fowke at this website, which also discusses many other caves of Missouri and elsewhere. Continuing on up Highway 42 toward Iberia we decided to show the Howards a typical Ozark cemetery.
This cemetery is the family cemetery for many of my wife Judy's family so we had familiarity with it and knew about most of the people buried there.
Getting back in the car again we took Highway 42 on in to Iberia and turned north on Highway 17 toward Tuscumbia. You won't find a straighter piece of road very often in the hills around this part of the county than this one constructed to lead up to and from the new bridge. Also note that one of the petitioners in this particular issue was John Williams, the owner of the farm where the Williams cemetery is located which we had visited with our guests. She has graciously donated one of her quilts (photo 12) for our museum annual quilt raffle this year proceeds of which will be added to our museum addition building fund. We sold quite a few raffle tickets for this quilt two weekends ago at the Oma Noma festival at Lake Ozark where we had a museum display in the White House. On our way through Tuscumbia we detoured to the old jail and courthouse (photos 13 and 14). Ron Helton, a local Tuscumbia native, has purchased both buildings and is in the process of restoring them mostly because of his love of his home town and its history. Upon reaching the Miller County Museum on Highway 52, which is located near the new courthouse, we gave the Howards a short tour. Judy's grandparents bought the Lupardus farm in the early 1940's and lived in the cabin for many years.


This box and many other cedar craft handmade items have been donated to the museum through the years by Pryor Novelty Company (which is located about fifty yards south of the museum building along Highway 52), most recently under the management of Tim Pryor, a son of one of the original owners. The cedar crafts of the Ozarks have a long history going back into the 1800's when chests, tables and furniture were made from the aromatic red cedar tree which grows abundantly in this area. Others in this area who had wood making skills included Lon Stanton, Dewey Kallenbach, Barney Flaugher, his brother Harold Flaugher, Oliver Brockman, and Emil Kramyl to name just a few who come to mind. It was 1937 and the depression had been tough on the Pryor family down in Wright County, Missouri. Ansel, the oldest son, had moved up to Miller County to work as Sanitation Engineer under the direction of the County Health physician, Doctor Garner. Ansel through his job was seeing all this so he talked it over with Harold and they decided to go down and look at what was going on.
For those who don't know, the term "Relief Office" came from the fact that the depression was still going on in our part of the world back in the thirties and a lot of people didn't even have the money to buy basic food staples, so the county had set up a place where they could get some food and other necessary items just to survive. Other early cedar wood items included a small chest (photo 23), a pin cushion (photo 24), a steamboat pilot wheel (photo 25), and a wishing well (photo 26). After they got the Lake saturated with novelties, the boys bought a second hand car and filled it with all the car would hold and started down Route 66 selling cedar souvenirs to all the roadside service stations between St.
I never failed to wonder how a fellow like him raised poor in the country knew how to talk to those executives in those large companies. They still had space in the finishing area to build a large table which they used for packing orders. The boys were beginning to make some money, more than they had ever dreamed possible coming as they did out of the poverty of the depression. It was about at this time when World War II broke out and they had to close down their business for awhile because so many were called into service. They built Fred an office in that building for he headed up the making of the unlacquered novelties from the raw cedar. The two smaller hooded booths that they had been using in the old barn for finishing were moved to this building also. I have to say that it makes me sad to see the two old buildings and all the storage sheds weathering so much and not being used.
We are still in the midst of our fund raising drive to support the new addition's construction.
In order to post comments, please make sure JavaScript and Cookies are enabled, and reload the page. The larger of the two bridges, is the 400 foot Auglaize Bridge and spans Grand Glaize Creek or Auglaize Creek (photo 03). A lot of people have been killed on Highway 17 because of the many curves and no shoulder room (but mostly because they drive too fast). Howard was interested in quilting we took the couple to the home of Elva (Boyd) Steen, who has hand made more than two hundred quilts. The next display we will have of the quilt will be Saturday, October 13 at the annual Tuscumbia High School reunion in Tuscumbia.


The highlight of the tour was the telling by my wife Judy of the story of the Old Lupardus Cabin (photo 15) which has been relocated from the original Lupardus farm to our museum grounds.
The family included John, the father, who was a poor farmer, having lost his position as State Representative when the Democrats swept the elections nationwide in the early 1930's.
Ansel brought Harold, his youngest brother, up to Miller County to live with him and finish the last two years of high school since the family farm in Wright County was far away from any school and Harold had no means of transportation. Ansel's job as Sanitation Engineer took him around the county inspecting restaurants, schools, and other public places.
They both started thinking how much they would like to get in on this, even my dad, Madison Bear, had their same thoughts. The only structures there then were the Anchor Mill Hardware store and a couple of houses across the road, one of them being that of Homer Clay Wright, who was President of Anchor Mill then.
Default features, however, may not provide the look and include all of the data you wish to be displayed. Ansel, his wife Marie and their young baby girl Billie, Marie's mother, and Harold all lived in a tiny three room cabin behind the old Pickens House (formerly part of the Goodrich Estate) (photo 21) which was located on top of the hill near the school. Attend one of our outstanding Excel courses and gain the knowledge you need to use Excel more effectively and efficiently. It took eleven men only four months to complete the project, with the only "heavy equipment" being a stump puller and a team of mules to set the large towers. You can read more about Joe Dice and the bridges of Miller County written by board members Donna Carrender and Peggy Hake on our own website. Howard's attention and which she purchased as a memento of her tour of the museum was a souvenir cedar box with special engraving made just for our museum (photo16). I don't know why but about this time, only two or three years into the business, the IRS came to visit. Next they needed to cut some cedar and get a saw mill going to get the lumber as well as get all the necessary small supplies needed to make the cedar novelties.
Louis on the new type of airplane called the "Continental" going to big cities like New York and Los Angeles.
He would call on the manager of the stores or the head person who picked out the items that they were going to list and each individual store was to choose from that list that they wanted to stock in their individual store. Pickens, that elderly lady who owned the place, to fix an apartment somewhere in her big house that had two bedrooms. Ansel quit his job as Sanitary Engineer and asked Fred, their brother, who was recently discharged from the Navy and living in Idaho, to come and help. First they would have to have a couple or so of machines to cut out pieces of wood and they would have to put together a saw mill to get the lumber. However, one, a replica of an old outhouse with the words "Relief Office" written on it and which later perennially was one of the best selling items (photo 22), interestingly enough, was not made of cedar.



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