Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)

 - Class of 1919

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Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1919 volume:

1 F a : R x 2 5 f 2 , A F E 1 I L in .LJ F , 4.. .. ,, , -Sm- + 3 x f '34 , JF, 61112 Smnhzinrm 1918-1919 iguhlizheh hg the Seninr Qllawz nf Natrnna Qlnuntg igigh Srhnnl M Lg M" Baath nf Ehuratinn OFFICERS C. H. Townsend, President May Hamilton, Secretary DIRECTORS W. O. Wilson ' P. C. Nicolaysen S. W. Conwell M. P. Wheeler L. A. Reed George Wilder 'WO Un nur Ziiriucipul Ollgarlvs Ernest mggant this rernrh nf all we hnlh hear nf nur 'High Svrhnnl hugs is urrg renpntfullg hehiratvh Ei , 4 Y . " g - W A.,-rf 5 .N xv w Marvin Bishop George Blodgett Floyd Blackmore Robert Blackmore Sanford Baker Herbert Bogue Dick Bailey William Cobb Lyle Cook William Cheney Leo Dunn Byron Dumm Edwin Gothberg Ray Holloran Bert Harris Charles Hawks John Hasler Dewey Jones Andrew Kidd 15111 Hatria Willard Longshore Fred Martin Joe McGrath Charles Miller Arthur Nelson Orland Ormsby Roy Rhoades Otto Rhoades Camden Sheffner Herbert Smith Morris Sheldon Ralph Schulte Dewey Stanley John Tripeny John Trevett Dougald Weaver William Wright Royce Wagner Ellsworth Wagner ERIE. Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager Assistant Business Literary Editor . Calendar Editor. Kodak Editor. . Joke Editor . . Athletic Editor . Alumni Editor . Society Editor . Art Editor. . . Annual Staff Manager . . . . . Faculty Editor-Adviser . . Faculty Business Manager . . . . Ethel Rowse .Katherine Dessert . . Harry Ballard . . -.Lola Miller . . Ruth Adams . Janice Hufsmith . Kathryn Mahoney . .Eilleen O'Mara . . .Anna Trevett Vera Hollingsworth . . Mabel Johnson . . Miss Bushnell . Mr. Wygant ilinrmnnrh E have encountered many difficulties in publishing this Annual W the debt on the last year-book had to be paid, the financial success of this volume must be assured, and work on it was not started until late in December. Then, too, the high cost of printing and engrav- ing forced us to make our book much smaller than we had wished. For the first time in the history of the school. girls have held the positions of editor-in-chief and business manager. However, in spite of all the handi- caps and obstacles which have been placed in our way, we believe that The Sandsform has not been a failure, and the pleasure of the work has far out-weighed the effort and worry. It has been our purpose to nut out an Annual, which. though pub- lished bv the Senior class, should be representative of the whole school. We sincerelv hone that we have olfended no one, and that all iokes will be regarded in the same spirit of wholesome fun with which they have been made. For the benefit of the Annual Stai of next year, our chief difficulty has come from the fact that we did not start on snap- shots and pictures soon enough, and that we neglected to ask for cartoons and write-ups some time before we needed them. We have found, too, that certain groups of people never hand in kodak pictures or jokes, and that other groups help us all the time. Of course, this will result in the prominence of some in the Annual. while others may seem left out, but we have striven to avoid this, and it is due to the failure to help us. To the members of the faculty who have given us encouragement and advice, to the students who have so whole-heartedly supported our enterprises, to all those who have given us assistance, pictures, write- ups, stories and jokes, we express our sincere appreciation. The splen- did spirit with which everyone has responded to our requests speaks more to us of the morale of the school than any other thing. In reviewing our four years in High School, as seen through the pages of The Sandstorm, we Seniors realize that they have been glor- iously worth while. And if, in the years to come, this Annual shall recall to you some of the memories of our life together, if it shall bring back to you some part of the spirit which has enveloped our relations, some glow of our friendships, then our work shall not have been wholly in vain. ' 3? v X 5 ' . 95555 r U - Tv .asf '-ww aim GEORGE WILDER, B. A., Pd. M Colorado State 'Teachers College ' Superintendent CHARLES E. WYGANT, B. S. Franklin College Principal WINIFRED H. LITTELL, B. A University of Chicago Olivet College English, Latin, Public Speaking Senior Class Adviser CHARLOTTE BUSHNELL, B. A. University of Nebraska. History Faculty Editor Annual RUTH DUDLEY, B. A. Cornell College Head of English Department Junior Class Adviser FLORENCE KEETON, B. S. University of Nebraska Fremont College Lincoln Business College Stenotype School, Indianapolis Head of Commercial Department BLANCHE DIX, B. S. University of Minnesota University of Missouri Science RUTH K. BARR, B. A. University of Minnesota Mathematics Freshman Class Adviser ELIZABETH GIGER, B. A University of Colorado Languages RUTH EVANS, B. A. University of Wyoming Typewriting, Algebra Sophomore Class Adviser LLOYD L. BENDER Northwestern Illinois State Normal School University of Wisconsin Physical Training Military Instructor HARRIET B. GARDNER, B. S., M. S Michigan Agricultural College Oregon Agricultural College Domestic Science HARRIET LITTLE Columbia School of Music Music JAMES K. SHALLENBERGER B. S., M. E. Iowa State College Drake University University of Colorado Manual Training General Science NATALIE DEATRICH, Art Institute of Chicago Applied Art 111515 W4 ? X 1' 2- M! f 1 ff" M fy ffm Mm A E E -'X VN- ...A..A. 5 JN yr, JV M Ti- 5 fgyngfy X IL LMA Q fu x K ,ami A I. C K fy! f I 'I If C rf A N VN, ' . IA g 4 :E ' W 4 K 1' XA, ' ,AM f K X 4, N , ,N 4 X ,L N 5 C GPM ' u Class Colors-Coral and French Blue Class Motto--"Rowing, Not Drifting" Class Flower-Pink Tea Rose Ethel Rowse .............. "Slim" "I know what's what. and when I speak let no one talk." President Senior class, 4. Vice-President Junior class, 3. Head Librarian, 4. Debating Team, 2. Basketball Team, 3. Class Basketball, 4 Secretary Athletic Association, 3. Vice-President Sagebrush, 3. Declamatory, 4. X Q Z President Delta Phi Phi, 4. Laramie Representative, Impromptu Speaking, 4. Salutatorian. Editor-in-Chief Annual, 4. Noted for slowness, height, voice. Katherine Dessert ........ "Rusty" "If she will, she will, you may de- pend on 'tg If she won't she won't, and there's an end on't." Vice-President Senior class, 4. Treasurer Junior Class, 3. President Sophomore class, 2. Librarian, 4. Treasurer Red Cross, 4. Class Basketball, 4. Declamatory, 4. X Q Z Delta Phi Phi, 4. Business Manager Annual, 4. When she's sweet, she's mighty sweet, but when she's peeved-Oh, Boy! Maybe her red hair accounts for it. Mabel Johnson .......... "Micky" "Well-timed silence hath more elo- quence than speech." Secretary Senior class, 4. President Red Cross, 3, 4. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Secretary Delta Phi Phi, 4. Noted for her good nature, reliabili- ty and soldiers. We wonder about that frat pin she wears. Ruth Adams ........... . ."Utzie" "A diligent student, she, and not without reward." Treasurer Senior class, 4. Vice-President Sophomore class, 2. Assistant Secretary Athletic associa- tion, 3. Secretary Greaswood, 3. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Declamatory, 4. X Q Z Delta Phi Phi, 4. Valedictorian. Annual Staff, 4. Our compound student, singer, pianist, bug tickler, dancer and chauffeur, as well as heart-smasher. Known for her red curls. Harry Ballard ........... "Cap'n" "Among the faithless, faithful only he 7, Captain Military company, 4. Annual Staff, 4. "Cap'n," also known as "Speck," is our only boy, and hence he is very dear to us. Can do more, while seeming to do nothing, than any one we know. Not so studious, but an all around good fellow. Janice Hufsmith ........... "Jan" "A woman's heart, like the moon, is constantly changing, but there's always a man in it." Converse County High School, 1, 2. Yell Leader, 3, 4. Glee Club, 4. X Q Z Delta Phi Phi, 4. Annual Staff, 4. Jan has been with us only two years, but we know her laugh, her assertive ways, and Her Briggs. Eli? is our beauty, and also a man- i er. Lo la Miller. .............. "Cutie,' "A good heart is better than all the heads in the world." Basketball Team, 3. Class Basketball, 4. Delta Phi Phi, 4. Annual Staff, 4. Lola is our only girl who is domestic- ally inclined, and we fear that she will be the first matrimonial victim UD. Her unfailing good nature and readiness to help have made her one of the best-liked girls in school. Kathryn Mahoney.. .HK-K-K-Katy" Ve "She would sing the savageness out of a bear." Secretary President Glee Club, Secretary X Q Z Delta Phi Phi, 4. Laramie Representative, Singing, 4. First Place State Contest, Singing, 4. Annual Staff, 4. K-K-K-Katy, also Katinka, is pas- sionately fond of red hair. Mischief is her dominating characteristic, and she is always smiling. Junior class. 3. Freshman class, 1. 1, 2, 3, 4. Sagebrush, 3. ra Hollingsworth. ..... "Dearie" "Her stature tall, I hate a dumpy woman." Scottsbluff High School, 1, 2. Declamatory, 4. Annual Staff, 4. Vera came here only last year, and we haven't had a chance to get ac- quainted with her, as she comes to school only when it suits her con- venience. One of our beauties, and very popular with the stronger sex. Anna Trevett .......... "Frenchy" "But so fair she takes the breath of men away." Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. X Q Z Delta Phi Phi, 4. "It Pays to Advertise," 3. Annual Staff, 4. Anna is our actress, and is espe- cially fine in French pa1'ts. She also sings splendidly, and is known for her graceful dancing. Full of pep, always out for a good time. lone Wolcott. ........... "Shorty" "All water is wet, you know, And dust is dry, Life is short, and so am I." Boulder High School, 1, 2, 3. Class Basketball, 4. Treasurer Delta Phi Phi, 4. Shorty is a new member of our class, but we already know her for her studious ways, her basketball playing, and her pleasant disposi- tion. Ellleen O'Mara ............... "I" "Would that my pony could run as fast as her tongue." Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball Team, 3. Class Basketball, 4. Supervison Red Cross Knitting, 3. Annual Staff, 4. "I" is our English lass, and can always be recognized by her guard- inizkin basketball, and her ability to ta . "Of all perfections to be dainty a brief." Fort Morgan High School, 1, 2, 3. Delta Phi Phi, 4. Mark has been here for only about a year and a half, so we don't know her very well. She is the only real blonde in our class. She is remark- ably quiet, and we suspect that there may be a reason for it, though we have never heard where he lives. Svninr 31-Iiatnrg 'Twas Judgment Day. St. Peter stood at the gates of Heaven, Smiling favorably upon the Class of 1919 As it tiled proudly thru. He addressed her thus: "Hoi ho! And art thou Ethel Rowse Of whom I've heard so much? Thy virtues are many, thy faults are few, Well hast thou conducted the class thru a In the library of Heaven Among the works of the mighty May be found a copy of "The Sandstormj' The famous Annual, Bound in gold and inlaid with jewels, editor. 11 its perils. The Annual of which thou Wert For this and other gallant deeds- Receive thee this crown, Take the path of the "Learned." He bows, she passes on. "And whom have we here?" St. Peter pleasantly remarked. "Thy face is familiarg Hast thou not been here before? Thou art Katherine Dessert. Ferne Marquis ....... . . . "Mark" nd Many times hast thou approached The Gates beseeching ads. With thy cheery smile thou hast 'made thy way into the hearts of many. Take thee this golden receipt book In reward for thy careful financing. Follow the path of the "Patient." He smiles, she passes on. The third member stands before the Saint. He questions her with these words: "Mabel, art thou the woman who broke F1oyd's heart? Hast thou no pity for the defenders of the U. S. A? Art thou heartless? However, thou hast kept the books of the class well, And thou shalt be duly rewarded. Accept thou this silver pen. Takest thou the way of the Cruel of Heart." He nods, she passes on. "Ah, methinks I hear the strains of music. Anna, come forward. Park thy jitney without. The angels of Heaven envy thee thy voice. Take care that thou dost not ensnare men's hearts As did the sirens of old. Thy stage career hath brought thee fame. I now present this golden harp to thee. Pursue the course of the Limelight." Even Saint Peter straightens his tie, she passes on. Harry approaches with downcast eyes. "Blessings on thee, little man, Why so pensive?" the good Saint askedg Tho thou art the only one of thy sex in this class, Cheer up, old top! Thou art captain of the Military Company. Thy reputation as a chemist has reached the very portals of Heaven. Here is the sceptre 3 Take it as thy reward. Follow the path of the "Diligent." He wipes his brow, Harry passes on. fFive minutes intermission in which the Saint takes a drink of 1emonade.J . Then he speaks. "Ione, come forward. Look not so timid. Thou hast improved the Class of 1919 by thy knowledge. Small as thou art, thou are looked up to. Thy themes, altho always picked to pieces, Are worthy of a place in literature. Receivest thou this golden book "Descriptions," Tread the path of the "Faithful." He steps aside, she passes on. ' ' "And who is this little English maiden?" The good Saint Peter inquired. " 'Tis none other than Eilleen, The click of whose typewriter has reached the of Heaven. Altho disappointed in love thou smilest still. Take thee this typewriter, Whose keys when struck by skilled fingers, Give forth sweet music. Follow the trail of the "Hopeful," He smiles, she passes on. CFrom without fifteen rah's are heardj. The Saint pricks up his ears. "Lol Here comes our loyal Janice. She believest not in the good motto "Little children should be seen and not heard." Well hast thou remained true to thy Briggs- In September thou shalt be rewarded. Carry thou this golden megaphoneg May it enable you to continue your work better. Advance along the road of the "Loyal," He grins, she passes on. "Take thy place, Ferne. One of such a quiet and sweet disposition as yours lost in this noisy class. Thy habits are above reproach. Thou neither drinkest nor chewest. Thy droll manner hast brought forth many a laugh. I give thee this key, which will open the door, Behind which are the secrets of the Civil War. Take the path of the "Good." He sits down, she passes on. "Why dost thou look so sleepy, fair Vera? Didst thou forget to slumber? bounds SCGIHS Thou hast suffered keenly because of thy many engagements But thou shalt find a way. Tho absent a great deal Thou hast kept up in thy grades. Receivest thou this diamond ring As novelty. Follow the road of the "Inconstant." He sighs, she passes on. "Sniff, sniff-what do I smell?" The good Saint Peter asked. " 'Tis the aroma of Lo1a's cookies. Come forward, my dear. Well hast thou fathomed the secret of the culinary artg Thou wilt make some man a good wife. Thou has been destined to be the first of this class to be wed Accept thee this golden cookie cutter. Pursue the path of the "Homemakers." He breathes deeply, she passes on. fSaint Peter rises in order to be of equal height with the next person.J "Hello, Kathryn, Hast thou some joke to spring on me? Can it be possible that thou art on time? Thou hast worked diligently f?J on thy Virgil, And thou shalt be rewarded. I present thee this book of Latin jokes, May you catch the point in the far future. Tread the road of the "Carefree" He winks, she passes on. "Ah, methinks I hear Ted's horn, Ruth, come right in. Thou hast danced thy way into men's hearts. Thou hast served the Class well as its chauffeur. In reward thou wast made Valedictorian. I shall build for thee a garage in Heaveng May Ted find comfort there. Trip lightly o'er the road of the "Brilliant" He turns weakly aside, she passes on. t'Well, well, my duty is done, Never has such a class crossed the threshold of Heaven They have been a credit to their school, And will be to Heaven." Saint Peter closes the Gates and all withdraw. flt may be remarked that the Saint had a relapse.J -RUTH ADAMS, '19. -KATHRYN MAHONEY, 19. uNlMS.4 One car. J,,. , 3? 2 5,1010 524' N XWW i,, iw 4182! N , N ,fly - Class Colors--Cherry and Black Class Flower-Sweet Pea Class of 1920 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ...... .... H elen Brossard Vice President. . . .... Alice Stevick Secretary ..... .... I rene Miller Treasurer .... Lova Benjamin Telva Brauer Helen Brossard Jennie Clarkson Grace Crawford Mabel Davidson La Clair Dismuke Mary Eskridge Robert Grieve Raymond Hanson R. L. Holman Mary Kassis Elizabeth Kidd William Kocher CLASS ROLL . . . .Robert Grieve Mildred McKendry Irene Miller Lillian Peck Lloyd Price Ruth Saltz Oscar Schnick Mabel Schnick Ruth Servatius Rodney Smith Alice Stevick Mary Tobin Ruth Ullery Leslie Van Doren Theodora Wilson Jjuninr Qllazz ll-Iiztnrg If it were not for the brilliant, talented, and worthy Junior Class, which has always encouraged and helped us, we Seniors avow that it would have been an utter impossibility to have attained the exalted position which we now hold. The Junior Class is made up of nineteen girls and six boys and it is difficult to select any one member and speak of that one as above the others. However, we wish to mention some in particular. We have been urged to greater scholastic achievements by Raymond Hanson, Junior Physicist, Jennie Clarkson, Junior Chemist, and Rodney Smith, Honor Student. It was Rodney who accompanied Ethel and Kathryn to Laramie and made possible the upholding of our honor and thereby the honor of N. C. H. S. It is rare, indeed, for one class to have a Bill Kocher, a Bob Grieve, and a Lloyd Price, all of whom hold prominent positions on the Basket- ball team, and it is a regrettable fact that the Junior boys are promi- nent in the Military Company. We will admit that we envy them their musicians and artists. In our class, we have no pianist like Alice Stevick, no vocalist like La Clair Dismuke, no designers like Ruth Saltz and Ruth Servatius, and no car- toonist like Mabel Schnick. How could we have edited this Annual if it had not been for the Juniors? It would have been a physical impossibility! Didn't Ruth Ullery, Leslie Van Doren, and R. L. Holman draw original cartoons for us, and didn't Theodora Wilson contribute a story for the literary de- partment? School spirit has been so marked in this class that we have felt ashamed and have been spurred on to rightful leadership. The Junior Christmas party, given for the entire high school, was the beginning of the school activities and resulted in the Senior cafeteria. Throughout the different years the history of this class has been an object of envy to us and we feel happily satisfied to graduate and leave such worthy successors. A SENIOR, fBy Order of Ethel Rowse.J -RUTH SERVATIUS, '20, -MABEL SCHNICK, '20. cg I lf ffl , I . I - fb Xi 5 Q iff ' vxxii Lf -f-572 ZESL-2-'LE 7 ffif' W 1 ff 2.22 A5 IE W 1 X I, N f 1 , I f K fl 4 ' . I f l 1 X l , I f . 1 ' M f ll , l I - l l l l I 1 if , I 1' l . 'rl .l 'W '+ .U U l I . .K X 1.4412-I ' - D E 1" f Class Colors-Maroon and Silver Class Flower-VVhite Daffodil Class of 1921 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President .................................... Lavern Mathewson Vice President .... . . .Lysle Ruegsegger Secretary ...... .... I sabelle Hanway Treasurer .... .............. ...... E t hel Seanor CLASS ROLL Doris Beaver Ingla Black Clair Blanchard Cleo Baldwin Henry Carlson John Curran Fred Dayton Francis Dunn Earl Engdahl Glenn Fletcher Charlotte Gantz Roland Keeton Eugene Martin Lavern Mathewson Homer Mauk Jennie McDonald Agnes McDowell Frank McFarland Ruth McRae Edness Mokler Harry Moll u Norman O'Brian Grace Pluckhann Jane Posey Archie Post Elbert Rash Helen Raynor Anita Rees Lysle Ruegsegger Ethel Seanor Gladys Shriner Margaret Speas Edith Sprague Weston Sproul Grace Stanko Thelma Stewart Dorothy Stitt Frances Sullivan Margaret Sullivan Gwendolyn Towle Hazel White Helena Wilson William Nicolaysen Class Adviser, Miss Evans Scene Interior Snphnmnre llliztnrg Time: Fifty years hence. With matted whiskers enter I Muttering this soliloquy. "At last I have returned to these great halls, Encompassed by these grim and crumbling walls, And as I gaze with blinking eye there greets That gaze long rows of dusty desks and seats. Ah! long, long years ago when all was young, And Casper's glory was on every tongue, One fine September morn a haughty group Of former Freshmen to the school did troop And entered those now rusty, creaking doors, To become a class of forty Sophomores. "Here Matty sat, our president was he, Whom to describe would make this history So novel and enticing that I fear We would forget the others who are here. There Ruegsegger, vice president and one Who spent his youth in revelry and fun, And who doth spend his age in blissful ease Beneath a group of shading cypress trees. There Isabelle, our secretary, she Was loved by one who tho his family tree Has many budding branches, yet the most Can make him nothing more than just A. Post. There Ethel sat, collector of the kale, And in such matters never known to fail. There Helena, our flower girl was she And president of the W. T. C. C. That seat is clever Rodney's I behold, His tongue was silver and his words were gold, Assembly Room, Natrona County High School Which, floating thru the room with res'nant din, First place in reading books for him did win. "We did have parties, picnics and grand balls: So great they were their gorgeousness enthralls My memory, and I do pause and think, And from my wrinkled self do almost shrink, When I consider I was once of yore Called by the glorious name of SOPHOMORE! "Now all are dead or else are scattered wide, The High School stands that was our only pride, Without a tenant and without a name, An emblem of our class's mighty fame." Exit I. -EUGENE MARTI N, '21 FRESHMEN -Q- kim"-A. .. ,,,,:li , , ,Y 'is--if-.5 1, Class Colors--Purple and White Class Flower-Violet of 1922 SS Cla FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ......................................... V1ce-President ........................ Secretary ...... .............. Treasurer ........................ . ............. CLASS ROLL Omar Anderson Helen Archibald Ellen Axtell Mary Bailey John H. Bishop John J. Bishop Alice Blodgett Foster Blodgett Prentiss Boyd Mildred Bunce Theodore Cooper Martha DeMorest Joseph Dessert Nessie Duncan Florence Eastman Lawrence Eastman Tinsy Eskridge Lucy Gantz Ruth Gierse Gertrude Grandstrand Darrel Hathaway Charles Hemry Kathleen Hemry Wyoma Hemry Alma Huffman Thelma Hugo Elberta Jaynes Harry Jennings Lucy Jones Edna Kassis David Kidd Marion Kleber Cora Likely Ruby Magor Reed Marquis Opal Martz Fred McFarland Walter McGrath Margaret McRae Alice Mechling Guy Morgan Ted Mosher Mildred Mosteller Lovey Norris Roy Ohman Wayne Richey Elsie Saunders Harold Sawyer Inez Seanor Ernest Sheppard Dean Sheppard Rose Shikany Lillian Smalley Augusta Sonntag Mary Stanko Jack Tobin Helen Woelfert Class Adviser, Miss Barr .David Kidd ..........John H Bishop . . .Margaret McRae . .Joseph Dessert Illreshman Glass illiatnrg The afternoon of the day Prentiss Boyd entered school, he was ob- served in the English room talking to Jack Tobin. "What kind ob a class am dis Freshman class all got?" "Pretty good class," Jack chirped, "David Kidd is president. He's the best guard on the team. And there's Tuck Bishop, our vice-presi- dent and impromptu speaker. He'd have won the trip to Laramie if he had not spoken so impromptu-"ly," in referring to the silver tongued orator. Joe Dessert's our treasurer. We decided on some one small so he could be easily caught if he eloped with the money." "Who am d' girl dat just passed the door?" "Oh, that's Margaret McRae, our secretary. She's on her way to the encyclopedia. She lives on knowledge, but it doesn't hurt her looks any." "Where's de rest ob the gels?" Prentiss asked interestedly. "Where d'you s'pose they'd be right after dinner?" Jack asked dis- gustedly. "They're in front of the mirror, of course. All that noise you hear is Cora's loud stockings shrieking at each other." Suddenly a deep laugh was heard that ended abruptly in a long drawn out trilly "e-e-e-uh." "Who dat? Somebody sick?" Prentiss asked anxiously. "No, that's just Lovey taking her daily ablution in laughter," said Jack. Presently "Smiles" floated down the hall in an uncertain bari- tone. Prentiss looked his inquiry. "Oh, nothing serious," Jack volunteered. "Ted M's just practicing up for his evening serenade. He gets that way every little while." "Who dat ober dar in de connah?" ' "That's Fred McFarland and Roy Ohman, the long and the short of our class." "An' dem little fellers in de doah?" "Post McGrath is our curly headed blue-eyed baby and Wayne Richy our general nuisance. Post kissed Wayne the other day in algebra class. He's very affectionate, so the girls say." "Hab yo' a class teachah?" "Yes, Miss Barr is our class teacher. We got the pick of them all when we got her." "Who am da gigglers?" "Oh, that isn't anything but Helen and Inez wound up. Inez gets started once in a while and when she quits Helen Archibald starts. Then simuntaneouslyf' "Where in de worl' did you' learn dat word?" "From Miss Littell. You'l1 get used to it after while?" "Hab de gels what dey call a basketball team?" "Certainly, if you had seen 'em walk all over the Sophomores you'd have thot they had one." "Well, I s'pose it am a mighty fine class?" "Betcher life. But say, if you have anything eles to ask, just walk over to Marion Kleber, our class hopper. She's a walking dictionary when she gets started on class history." -HELEN ARCHIBALD, '22. -INEZ, SEANOR, '22. .4 I f f ' 5 ,Ll q 5 Delta Phi Phi Literary Society Evita 1516 Ighi Gfharter members Ruth Adams Ruth McRae Helen Brossard Lola Miller Jennie Clarkson Kathryn Mahoney Katherine Dessert Irene Miller La Clair Dismuke Lovey Norris Janice Hufsmith Helen Raynor R. L. Holman Ethel Rowse Mabel Johnson Mabel Schnick Mary Kassis Alice Stevick Ferne Marquis Fern Marquis lone Wolcott On March fourth, the Delta Phi Phi Literary Society was organized, with twenty-one girls as charter members. Miss Dudley was unanimously chosen as adviser. The following officers were elected: President, Ethel Rowse, Vice-President, La Clair Dismuke: Secretary, Mabel Johnson, and Treasurer, Ione Wolcott. A program committee was then elected to serve for the year, and to arrange and supervise all programs. Its members are: Lola Miller, chairman, Mabel Schnick and Katherine Dessert. The purpose of the society, as stated in the constitution, is "the mental improvement of its members, and the furthering of the best interests of the school." This is the only literary society in the school at present, and we hope that one or more kindred societies will be started in the near future. The qualifications for membership are very rigorous, so that only clever and earnest students may become members. By making the Delta Phi Phi an organization that counts in student activi- ties, we hope to establish a Literary Society which will last and grow with the school. We have given two interesting programs, the first based on Saint Patrick's day, and the second on the movies. We are now planning to entertain the whole school with a combination of the two. Others are being arranged, which will have as their basis athletics, history, col- lege life, and many other interesting things. We intend also to give a play and to conduct a short story contest. Notable features have been the songs by the X Q Z Club, and the Work of the Carrot-Top Vaudeville team. With so auspicious a beginning we believe that the Delta Phi Phi Literary Society will soon become an institution of the school, and that it will always maintain the high ideals of its founders. Mg Bizappnintment CWith Apologies to Edgar Allen Poe.J Once upon a midnight dreary, I did ponder, weak and weary, Over chapters in my text books which I never knew before, But I said, "I'll study, study, 'till I know a little more," " 'Tis a beastly shame," I muttered, "to dig this o'er and o'er, Only this and nothing more." Ah, distinctly I remember, it was in the bleak December, That I studied, studied, studied for a test to take next day, How I put in every hour using up my meager power: "But the mark I'll get for this," I said, "it surely will repay, Of each problem I am sure, and I now feel pretty gay, This will surely me repay." And so went I upon the morrow, with no thot of any sorrow, Anxiously to take the test, which was for me in store. Oh, I felt so very cheery, and not a thing seemed dreary, Each question seemed so easy, as I conned my answers o'er. "I'll get ninety-seven surely, if I don't get any more, But I'm sure I will get more." When I passed in all my papers, I felt just like cutting capers, But the sad time when my mark I asked, I did feel pretty sore Instead of ninety-seven, which I thot I'd get, Oh Heaven! I got the mark of sixty-seven, and not a figure more. I felt like sinking then and there away down thru the floor, And of rising--nevermore. Presently my soul grew stronger, sorrow felt I then no longer, "What's the use, I thought, "of grieving since I got no more, I couldn't get it, could I? If I didn't studyg would I? My books I studied for the test, why, o'er and o'er and o'er, Will I sit up half the night again until books are a bore? I think I will-once more." A -HELEN BROSSARD, '20. Gialirn jim TUB JONES, the town athlete who was called in to act as coach for the basketball team, leaned back in his chair with folded arms, hoisted his feet to the top of his desk, puffed contentedly at his almost cold pipe and regarded the green Freshman with complacent eyes. "I tell you, Jack, there's no earthly use in you getting down in the mouth about it. Why, man, stick by it! You've got twice the ability that some poor fellows have. Did you ever hear o' Calico Jim?" Jack shifted akwardly from one foot to the other. "No," he said, shaking his head despondently, "who was he, a calico salesman?" "What, never did? Well I say you shore must'a lived all your life in the back woods. Sit right down an' prepare to absorb the most thrillin' bit of literature that I ken relate, only first pass me some tobacco an' a match. Thanks. "Well, to begin with, it wuz one day long ago when I'd only been coachin' here fer two years, that a new freshman entered school. He wuz a long, lean, bashful guy with a grin that was almost painful. I'll never forget the day the principal brot him round to introduce him to me an' the boys on the team. He wuz green as a pumpkin from between two cabbage hills an' red an' awkward as a lobster fresh from the sea. He wore a big cowboy hat an' a pair o' boots, but the crownin' feature in his make-up was his gorgeous shirt,--oh Jack! I ken see it yet,-all red with a conspicuous yeller figger all over it, the boys named him 'Calico Jim' then an' there an' he shore deserved the name, fer if ever I saw a fellow in love with calico it was him. "Well, he stood blushin' an' grinnin' an' shiften' all over the floor while the principal told me his name, then he up an' took off his lid an' made me a bow, a real gentleman's bow he meant it fer, an' said in a little shrunk up voice, Tm shore mighty pleased to meet ya,' then he turned to the boys,-poor guys, they were dyin' to laugh,-an' he said, 'I'm overwhelmin' glad to meet ya, too.' "He shore took with the girls. It's quite astoundin,' but they all fell in love with him on sight an' nearly ran the poor guy out 0' school. He'd walk a mile any day to keep from meetin' a girl, an' in the class- rooms, when he went to exhibit his learnin,' if a girl smiled or looked within a mile o' him, he'd sit down like a flash an' fall to examinin' his flarin' shirt. "Gee, but he shore went in fer the basketball! I swear that fer two weeks after he joined not one o' them fellers knew what it was like to stand on his feet, but Calico Jim soon got over his clumsinessg he got into the spirit o' the thing an' before we knew it he was a pretty fair basketball man, that wuz, providin' the girls, an' especially the pretty ones, didn't throng too closely around the balcony nor scream too loud. "Well, the boys played him a dirty mean trick when he wuz a fresh- man,-it shore frizzled the hash for the adorin' girls. It was jest this way: Cal lost his head over a little brown eyed Freshie an' decided to pay 'er way to the dance the night o' the Senior festival, but the boys told 'm that he'd have to ask the principal an' maybe go before the school board an' obtain a written permit to be her escort. They waited till they knew the principal wuz out an' bribed the senior class presi- dent, Bob, to take his place. He did, an' when Calico Jim went into the oiiice Bob looked up so self important like an' said, 'What can I do for you, J ames?' "Cal shifted about an' grinned an' hitched his green an' blue calico shirt an' finally raked up courage enough to say, 'I want to take that there little Polly Brown to the dance an 'if you'll just give me a warrant to take 'er I'll be most tremendously obliged! a " 'Certainly,' said the senior gravely, 'the principal is out but he left orders for me to issue all such warrants.' Then he took a pen an' wrote a real saucy order to the girl tellin' her that she wuz thereby desired to attend the 'Senior Hop' with the bearer of the message. Then he put it in an envelope an' told the poor simp to give it to the girl without lookin' at it. "Cal stalked up to her when she wuz talkin' to a bunch o' the girls an' passed her the envelope with a real bashful an' awkward air. She read the message. tore it up, an' bawled the poor kid out jest terribly. He shore reauired a long time to git over that rebuff but it made him shyer than ever o' the girls an' more watchful o' the boys. "Well Cal furnished real wholesome laughin' material fer the kids all thru his Freshman year, and believe me, Jack, he wuz shore fresh. It made one feel the country breezes jest to look at him. When he got to be a Sonh he sorta polished up a bit on his manners an' when he wuz a Junior the boys all sorta looked up to him respectfully, fer he wuz all of six feet tall. Put in spite 0' all these improvements, when he got to be a Senior he still hung on to his calico shirts an' his fear o' the girls. "He wuz our best basketball player but none 0' us seemed to think so until the big game with Promise Citv. The school wuz in a hubbub fer a week before an' everyone wuz absorbed head over heels in the team. There wuz so much competition an' we had so many players that we decided not to use Cal unless as a sub. We thot he'd shore be nut out about it but he jest put on his suit an' sat down, grinnin,' to watch the game. "We shore got drubbed the first half. The guards acted like they might a' been asleep on their feet an' the forwards weren't much better: them Promise City boys played like mad an' our boys jest sorta trotted around among their feet. Bill went out with a sprained ankle an' we had to put Cal in his placeg the score was then 44 to 4 in their favor. "Well, we were shore a blue bunch,-some o' the girls was weepin' an' the boys looked like they wanted to. only Cal jest grinned an' grinned an' when he went in fer the second half he wuz still grinnin.' "Right after that we noticed that our score wuz creepin' up an' then we saw that Calico Jim wuz doin' more than all the others put together. The team took heart an' our side 0' the score crept up, 12, 20, 30, an' the whole mob o' spectators jest yelling Cal's name like mad. "Believe me, Jack, Calico Jim wuz doin' some tall playin'. He almost forgot to grin, an', inside four minutes, our score wuz up to 42, but the time wuz very near up an' every one of the rooters felt cold shivers when they looked up an' saw as we only had a minute an' a half to even up that score an' get a little beyond it. "Then one o' our boys got the ball an' somehow managed to make a basket. We were tied but yet that wuzn't winning, an' we only had a few seconds to play. One guy got the ball an' sent it flyin' to Cal jest as the crowd began to scream that the time wuz up. The referee hadn't said so yet an' so Cal jest took a mcinent to git ready, everybody shut up like a clamg the Promise City boys made a rush at Cal jest as he shot the ball straight as an arrow into the basket an' won the game fer us by two points. "How they all cheered, especially the girls! Calico Jim wuz the hero of the evening, his calico shirts shore lost their obnoxious appear- ance an' the whole school would of been glad to wear 'em in his honor. "We had a big dance right after that but I didn't see Cal among 'em so I stepped to a window an' looked out on a little side porch. I saw a girl. the onlv one that Cal, ever smiled at. standing in the shadow with her back to the door, an' then, I saw Cal standin' behind her as ouiet as the grave. It wuz all amazin' vivid there in the moonlight.- I ken see it yet, her with her white dress an' dark hair an' him standin' there so still: then I saw him move forward ever so quietly. He stepped right up beside the girl an' she never saw him, an' then,-a match please Jack,-an' then he put his arm around her right smartly an' gave her such a kiss that I fancied I heard him. The girl whirled around but poor Cal had vanished like thin air. "Five minutes later he came to me all red an' bashful, like he wuz the day he came to school, an' said. 'Say, Coach, what would you do supposin', of course nothin' of the kind would ever happen, but jest supposin', you know, what would you do if you got moon struck an' kissed a girl an' she got thunderstruck an' wuz goin' to bawl you out, only you run away?' "Well, Calico Jim', said I, 'I'd go right back an' beg her pardon an' promise to behave in future, only I might fergit myself an' repeat the offense if she wuz'nt very mad! "Cal listened as if I might a' been readin' advice from the Bible an' then he walked directly out on the porch. Next time I saw him he wuz wearin' his brightest calico shirt, his signet ring was missin' but he had a real lady's ring around his necktie. I took it that they'd exchanged tokens of friendship,-pass me my tobacco boy,-at any rate Cal had on one o' his special smiles. "So there, Jack, you have the story of Calico Jim, the school hero, that stuck to the team an' to the girls an' to his calico shirts until he won out." -RUTH MCRAE, '21. Qi 'S Ellie lllirst 6111112 Just three plain boys, With many miles between, Volunteered for service, The dirty Hun to clean. Just three soldier boys, With uniforms to wear Their guns and packs arranged, Under Uncle Sammy's care. Just three soldier boys, On the way to France. On the way to Europe, To take that "one big chance." Then our three soldier boys, Were asked to go to the front, Never heeding conditions, And never even a grunt. Now our three soldier boys Into the trenches were thrown, And then that fateful hour arrived, "Over the top," but never a groan Just three Yankee boys, On the battle fields of France, Never looking into the future, But always taking a chance. Three brave soldier boys, Lying there alone, Never to be awakened, Never again to moan. Just three plain boys, But men clear through, Gave their lives for freedom- They were the first to die for you -A POST, '21. Dedicated to The First Three." 'YS QI' wily Q 1 . 1 'W efnwuzg -......... 'H' as Decfamafigo ??'Q5f- CA. gf X E W f Fifi? WP L7 Bcrlanmtnrg Cllnntent Declamatory work was started this year, for the first time in N. C. H. S., under the leadership of Miss Littell, English and Public speaking teacher. Although this kind of work is new here, many of the pupils have entered into it. The contestants have been divided into two groups which will hold separate contests. Those who entered in the Freshman- Sophomore group are, Dean Sheppard, Helen Archibald, Weston Sproul, Roy Ohman, Cora Likely, Harold Sawyer, Roland Keeton, Lovey Norris, Edna Kassis, Alice Mechling, Helena Wilson, and John H. Bishop. The Junior-Senior group consists of Ethel Rowse, Katherine Dessert, Ruth Adams, R. L. Holman, Rodney Smith, and Vera Hollings- worth. The contests took place the 21st and 22nd of April. In the Freshman-Sophomore contest, first place was given to Helena Wilson, second place to Weston Sproul, and honorable mention to Alice Mech- ling, In the Junior-Senior contest, first place was given to Ethel Rowse, second place to Rodney Smith, and honorable mention to Ruth Adams. Since this declamatory work has found such favor this year, it is hoped that it can be broadened next year, and perhaps a state contest held. 1 STATE TOURNAMENT The Second Annual High School week was held at Laramie March 26th to 29th, inclusive. In addition to the basketball tournament as held lest year, the tournament was extended to include the academic side, three contests being held along that line, interpretative reading, sing- ing, and impromptu speaking. After several preliminary contests, Kathryn Mahoney was chosen by outside judges to represent Casper High in singing, Ethel Rowse in impromptu speaking, and Rodney Smith in interpretative reading. These representatives, with Lovey Norris as official "rcoter," and Mr. Wilde ras chaperon, left for Laramie Tues- day evening, March 25th. The contests were held Wednesday evening, Kathryn Mahoney taking first place in singing, Ethel Rowse second place in impromptu speaking and Rodney Smith second in reading. Monday morning, March 31st, the party of professor and pupils re- turned hcme with plenty of pep, and prizes of pins, pillows and pennants. --C. R. S., '20. aw W WW bien kk .Bm Girls' Glee Club Girlz' C5122 Cllluh Ruth Adams Helen Archibald Ellen Axtell Mary Bailey Mildred Bunce Alice Blodgett Helen Brossard Telva Brauer Lova Benjamin Florence Eastman Charlotte Gantz Lucy Gantz Thelma Hugo Kathleen Hemry R. L. Hufsmith Mabel Johnson Edna Kassis Cora Likely Alice Mechling Kathryn Mahoney Edness Mokler Ruby Magor Jennie McDonald Lovey Norris Eilleen O'Mara Helen Raynor Margaret Speas Edith Sprague Grace Stanko Thelma Stewart Inez Seanor Ethel Seanor Rose Shikaney Anna Trevett Gwendolyn Towle Theodora Wilson Helen Woelfert The High School Girls' Glee Club, under the supervision of Miss Harriet Little, has advanced several steps during the year, toward be- ing what a glee club should be. Miss Little has built it up to such an extent that two evenings a week are necessary for the practice of the two divisions. About forty girls are interested in the work and, from all this material, Miss Little has discovered some very fine talent for singing. At the first of the year, an operetta was planned, which would have demonstrated to the public the splendid work which the club was do- ingg but in the midst of preparations the influenza quarantine descended and stopped everything. The operetta plans were abandoned, and regular practice resumed. The work for the rest of the year was on songs which were pre- pared for commencement, and Miss Little chose some of the best singers to give special numbers. Alice Stevick is the Glee Club accompanist. Much good and a great deal of pleasure have been derived from the Glee Club work, and full credit is given to its organizer and to the mem- bers who have worked so faithfully. -ALICE STEVICK, '20. "With the Colors Club" OFFICERS Captain ......... ......... ..... H e lena Delle Wilson First Lieutenant .... .......... E thel Seanor Second Lieutenant .............................. Isabelle Hanway One afternoon on the tenth of September, Nineteen hundred and eighteen, ten high school girls were discussing the situation their country was in. Individually we could do little to help, but banded together we felt we could accomplish much. This is how the "With the Colors Club" was formed, and to help win the war was our object. Our organization was military in character with Helena Delle Wil- son as captain, Ethel Seanor as first lieutenant, and Isabelle Hanway as second lieutenant. The privates assembled in the following order: Opal Martz, Inez Seanor, Mable Lamb, Ruth Ullery, Edness Mokler, and Gladys Golliday. We have lost Gladys Golliday from our charter membership and Isabelle and and Mable are absent from the city, though they are still members. During Isabelle's absence, Ruth Ullery is acting second lieutenant. We have added to our group, Dorothy Stitt, Edith Sprague, Eliza- beth Kidd, Helen Archibald, Helen Raynor and Lovey Norris. At our first meeting we elected the following honorary members: Patrick Sullivan, L. A. Reed, Chancellor Butchell and Doctor Thomas. While school was dismissed during the influenza epidemic in October, we girls went to work earning money for our Liberty Bond. In this drive we did chorus work in the theatres and at the refineries. In November we subscribed to the United War Workers' campaign and sold flowers and confetti to help the cause. Through December we worked on the Red Cross Christmas drive and raifled off a picture, donated to the Red Cross, the money we took in on this defrayed the expenses of the drive in the local chapter. In January we adopted a French orphan and in February raffled a Pathfinder racer, donated by Mr. Steve Tobin, for the Fatherless Chil- dren of France fund. All the money we have used in our war work relief has been earned by the girls in many other interesting ways, we have even washed windows. Our club has had many good timesg picnics and parties have made our work enjoyable. And now at the close of the year with war and its obligations past, we feel that it is impossible to disorganize but ratherthat we should do our bit, through the years to come, in all needy causes. Get Arquainteh Ten little girls, right in a row, Some of them, I s'pose you know. The cute little thing, They are slim, fat, short and tall, It'g a wonder by this time- And now I'll introduce them all. She hasrft a ring. We won't forget Dorothy, First, there is Helena, The head of the bunch. And as to talking: She sure has the punch. Second comes Ethel, By name she's a Lieut. And whenever she sees 'em, She makes 'em salute. Next is Miss Hanway, By name Isabelle, And of all songsters She surely is swell. The fourth one is Inez, Now this I must tell: She's a sister to Ethel, And they get along well. The next girl is Mabel, Her last name is Lamb, She stays on the ranch, And helps Uncle Sam. There's also Ruth Ullery, Who's a sweet little girl. But she looks even sweeter, With her hair in a curl. The next one is Edith: Sprague's her last name. For cooking and sewing, She has all the fame. And don't forget Edness, With pretty red hair. Altho she's top heavy She can sit on a chair. Last comes Miss Opal, With curly black hair. And she always is willing To take any dare. Now you know them every one, A mighty patriotic bunch. Organized for just one thing,- To give the Kaiser one big punch -A. POST, '21. Dedicated to the Charter Members of the W. T. C. C. tn - f 5:57 ALMMWLQ Q . M X vw ,WW CLASS OF 1898 Bessie Jamison. . . ............ . . . . . George Wilson. . . .............. . . . . CLASS OF 1900 Clark C. Johnson, Peoche, Nevada ........ CLASS OF 1903 Guy Trevett, Casper, NVyo ............... Ivan Price, France ........... Edna Smith, Casper, Wyo ................ George Wheeler, Casper, Wyo ............. CLASS OF 1904 Robert Cummings ....................... Lawrence Jamison, Ervay, Wyo. . . Willie Lilly, Casper, Wyo .......... Marion N. Wheeler, Casper, Wyo .... La Rue Hewes .................... Harry Price, Casper, Wyo ........ Edward Schulte, Casper, Wyo ........... Mary Selah, Casper, Wyo ................ Edith fEvansJ Wiederhold, Casper, Wyo ..... CLASS OF 1905 Margaret fMcGraughJ Price, Casper, Wyo ..... . . . Madge fMitchieJ Ball, Lincoln, Nebr ......... Ethel QSvendsonD Wilson, Big Muddy, Wyo .... Susie CWebelJ Schulte, Casper, Wyo ........ Chester Bryan, Casper, Wyo ............... CLASS OF 1906 Warren Bailey, Casper, Wyo .............. Tessa fDunnJ Schulte, Casper, Wyo .... Clifford Miller, Lander, Wyo ......... Clara Mater, Coos Bay, Ore .............. Ward Tubbs, Casper, Wyo ................ CLASS OF 1907 Westley Dumm ............................... Valerie CSalatheJ Freeman, Los Angeles, Calif .... Hazel fMowrerJ Gantz, Alcova, Wyo ..... Daisey Bryan, Thermopolis, Wyo ......... . .. .' .U .h ' CLASS OF 1908 Winnie Bucknum, Bucknum, Wyo ......... Vivia fClappJ Heaton, Coos Bay, Ore ........ CLASS OF 1909 Mildred Hicks, Lander, Wyo ............. John Trevett, Guantanamo BayXCuba .... . . . .Deceased . . . .Deceased ."Cunningham's" . . .Army SCTVICB .......AtHome . . . .Oil Broker . . . . . . .Deceased . . . . . .Cattleman Midwest Rfg. Co. ..........Surveyor . . . .Navy Service .....Rancher .Mgr. "Webel's" '.'.'.'.'.'.'.Li15 iidnke .Deputy Assessor .......AtHome .......AtHome .......At Home . . . .Town Clerk Midwest Rfg. Co. .......AtHome .Oil Broker .At Home ....Rancher . . .Deceased . IKE name . . .At Home ....At Home .At Home .....Teacher . . .Naval Service CLASS OF 1910 Edith Ogburn, Casper, Wyo ............ Victor Mokler, Thermopolis, Wyo ....... Lena lBaileyJ Hawkes, Casper, Wyo. . . Helen Wallace, Casper, Wyo ............... Isabel lWheelerJ Craig, Fremont, Nebr .... CLASS OF 1911 Clara fJonesJ Horn, Casper, Wyo ......... Dorothy QShaf'ferJ Beldon,'Portland, Oregon .............. Amanda Tripeny, Casper, Wyo ........... Evelyn fVVallaceJ Ryan, Casper, Wyo ..... Eugene Dunn, Casper, Wyo .............. CLASS OF 1912 Frank Heagney, Casper, Wyo ............ Caroline Bailey, Casper, Wyo .......... Helen McDonough, Vancouver, Wash.. .. Nora fO'MaraJ Sanders, Casper, Wyo ..... Ralph Villiers, Montreal, Canada ......... CLASS OF 1913 Willie Wagner ......................... Arthur Davidson, Oakland, Calif .... ............. Hazel Adams, Casper, Wyo ....... . . . . . . .County Clerk . ............... Doctor ...............AtHome .Stenographer Midwest ...............AtHome ..............OnRanch .At Home . . . . .Stenog. Atty. Purcell Home . . .Continental Oil Supply . . . . . .Nicolaysen's . . . .Cunn1ngham's .............Nurse . .... Teacher, "Park" ...............Deceased .Army Service . .Wyoming National Bank Byron Dumm, France .......... ............ A rmy Service Eva Ferguson, Riverton, Wyo ..... Harter Shaffner, Douglas, Wyo .......... Hedwig Peterson, Casper, Wyo ......... CLASS OF 1914 Leo Dunn, France ........ . ............ Nelle fGrieveJ Kimball, Casper, Wyo ..... Charlotte Uourgensonj Snodgrass, Antelop Edness lKimballJ Tully, Alliance, Nebr. . . Leigh McGrath, Casper, Wyo.. Arthur Nelson, Coos Bay, Oregon ...... Kathleen O'Mara, Casper, Wyo Otto Rhodes, Golden, Colo .... Myrtle Speas, Ames, Iowa .... Eunice Smith, Casper, Wyo .... Herbert Smith ............... Eilleen Sullivan, Chicago, Ill. . . Margaret Sullivan, Casper, Wyo .... Elsworth Wagner, Casper, Wyo Mary Wagner, Ames, Iowa .... CLASS OF 1915 Hedwig Bayer, Casper, Wyo ............ Marvin Bishop, Casper, Wyo .......... Doris fBruceJ Crandell, Casper, Wyo ..... Robert Blackmore, Fort Snelling, Minn. . . Isabel Crawford, Berkely, Calif ....... .........- ..............AtHome . .... Telephone Lineman ...........AtHome .Teacher Leone Blackmore, Fort Bayard, N. M. ................... . ............Army Service ...............AtHome e Creek Ranch...At Home ................AtHome Assistant Surveyor .........Rancher ..Oil Well Supply ."Schoo1 of Mines" ..........Student ....... .......At Home . . . .Vocal Student At Home . . . . . . .Iowa State College . . . "Webel's" . . . . . .Sheepman ........AtHome . . . . .Army Service . . . . . . . .Student Frances fHeagneyj Lusby, Grieve's Ranch. . . .... Teacher Gladys Fisher .......................... ..................... Reni flnmanj Heagney, Casper, Wyo ..... ............... A t Home Mildred Keith, Denver, Colo ........... ...... U niversity of Denver Margaret Longshore, Laramie, Wyo .......... University of Wyoming Margaret McDermott, Casper, Wyo ............. Ass't. to Dr. Kocher Peter C. Nicolaysen, Jr., Philadelphia, Pa .......... University of Pa. Orland Ormsby, Salt Creek, Wyo ..................... At Oil Fields Gladys Phillips, Casper, Wyo ............... Wyoming National Bank Blanche Wagner, Casper, Wyo .... . . .Stenog. Nichols Kr Stirrett Royce Wagner, Casper, Wyo .................... Standard Rfg. Co. CLASS OF 1916 Helen Carlson, Casper, Wyo .................. Deputy County Clerk Catherine Dunn, Casper, Wyo ........ .... S tenog. County Clerk Edwin Gothberg, Casper, Wyo ......... ........................ Genevieve Hathaway, Ainsworth, Nebr ...... Ass't. Principal of School Lura fHathawayJ Gale, Casper, Wyo. . . ............... At Home Ethel CLambJ Speas, Bessemer, 'Wyo .... ............ A t Home Viola CMoklerJ Day, Casper, Wyo .... ............. A t Home Helen O'Malley, Casper, Wyo ........ ......... C . 8x N. W. Ry. Co. Vera Naylor, Ulysses, Nebr. ............................. At Home Kathleen Sullivan, Notre Dame, Ind ..................... St. Mary's Ruth Wallace, Casper, Wyo ............ Natrona County Abstract Co. Hannah fWilsonJ Seidel, Casper, Wyo ................... At Home CLASS OF 1917 Sanford Baker, France ............................. Army Service Helen Banner, Laramie, Wyo .... .... U niversity of Wyoming Wanda Barkley, Lysite, Wyo .... ................ A t Home Marie Bishop, Boulder, Colo ..... ..... U niversity of Colorado George Blodgett, France ...... ........... A rmy Service Vivian Blodgett, Casper, Wyo. . . .... C. 8: N. W. Ry. Co. Fleta Crumm, Casper, Wyo ...... .... C . 8: N. W. Ry. Co. Ester Doran, Casper, Wyo .............................. At Home John Mechling, Laramie, Wyo ............... University of Wyoming Edna fMcArthurJ Wharton, Council Bluffs, Iowa ........... At Home Vera Manbeck, Washington, D. C. .................... Chevy Chase Grace Mack, Salt Creek, Wyo ........................... At Home Willard Longshore, Casper, Wyo. . . ................. . . . . Marjorie Keith, Denver, Colo ..... ....... D enver University Norma Jourgenson, Casper, Wyo. .. ............ "Bookkeeper" Fredonia Huff, Laramie, Wyo .......... .... U niversity of Wyoming Edna Mae Healey, Berea, Ky ........................ Berea College Barbara CHaworthJ Rose, Casper, Wyo ................... At Home Adolphine CGothbergJ Storrie, Casper, Wyo .... .......... A t Home Davis Wilson, Casper, Wyo .............. ...Standard Rfg. Co. Violet Ward, Salt Creek, Wyo ...... ................... A t Home Marie Stewart, Casper, Wyo .... ........ T elephone Operator Camden Sheffner, France ........ ............... A rmy Service Wilma Shaffner, Greeley, Colo ...... .... C olorado Teacher's College Charles Rose, Casper, Wyo ...................... Standard Rfg. Co. Vira fRaffertyJ Harris, Casper, Wyo ..................... At Home Adeline fMooreJ Purcell, Casper, Wyo ..... ........ A t Home Yale Wright, Casper, Wyo ............. . . .Gantz Ranch CLASS OF 1918 Marie Bishop, Las Vegas, N. M. ........... . Edwin Hathaway, Casper, Wyo ...... Marguerite Lloyd, Casper, Wyo .... . . . Andrew Kidd, Casper, Wyo ........ Ruth Cheney, Bates Hole, Wyo ...... Gladys Wolfert, Clarkson's Ranch. . . Cleola Lilly, Nashville, Tenn ...... .. Ma Mosteller Laramie W o ry , , y . . . . . . Zoe Wolfard, Casper, Wyo ....... .... Ruby McQueen, Lander, Wyo .... .... .ful 445.6 Q 'Q-3' u x 0 I I 1 if f -ga .. .-..... . . Assistant Bookkeeper ' ...... Midwest Rfg. co. Mary's Patricia Sullivan, Notre Dame, Ind. . . . . . .Casper Business College .Midwest Rfg. Co. ..............Teacher ..............Teacher ..............Student . University of Wyoming' .Continental Supply Co. ..............Nurse we v VV, tr V-mg, W. :V ,Q ' WP' l . ,N -'w.y.fV su. A fs, 'w.ff1'- , . 1 ?,v '1ii1N,.L.3j'-gl +?p1,w,',.1 lm-"I:K?.4jg13:,',l 'fb' fv'+.i4xw,-9:1 y . - few - ' 1 ,V EGCIE ,iw 7212741 ff Society is a doin's Where everyone turns out, To do a lot of dancing, And never laugh or shout. They just go 'round a 'mopin,' And never crack a smile. And that never made anyone Money by the pile. Party every night, or Something of the sort Where they shine on one another, And it all ends in the court. They're always wearing dress suitsQ And dresses fit to kill, And they never do look comfortable No matter how they frill. I don't see how they do it, And bluff it as they dog ' And when it comes to Working, I don't believe they do. Do you? --A. POST, '21 Sfnrieig On December 20, the Junior class gave the first High School party of the year, in the form of a Christmas dance. The Juniors got together and planned a party that everyone could enjoy. The gymnasium was transformed by holiday decorations. The balcony was hung with pine boughs and very realistic icicles. There were red and green streamers from the center of the ceiling to the balcony, and all sorts of Christmas bells were hung from them. In the center of the floor was a huge Christmas tree, elaborately decorated with tinsel and ornaments, and strung with electric lights. The four corners of the room contained smaller trees which served a double purpose. At 9:00 o'clock, the evening began with a program, consisting of musical numbers by Violet Burkett, Miss Burnett, and Professor Lund- berg, and readings by Miss Littell. Dancing was the principal pastime of the evening and lasted until about 11:30. Then the big surprise came, in the shape of a Santa Claus, who distributed from the trees, gifts to every person present. These were laughed over and enjoyed by the recipients, and then "Home Sweet Home" ended the good time. The Juniors invited all the students and a few of their friends, and asked members of the School Board to act as chaperons. Everyone en- joyed the evening, and agreed that the Junior party was a great success. -A. S., '20. ANNUAL CAFETERIA This year the Seniors duplicated last year's success by giving a cafe- teria, to raise money for the Annual. On the 24th of January, the gym- nasium doors were opened at 1:00 o'clock, to admit the hungry stu- dents and teachers, as well as the many townspeople who came up for lunch. The Seniors, standing behind long counters, served many varie- ties of sandwiches, salads, baked beans, pickles and olives, pie, cake, ice cream and punch. After all the guests were satisfied, Mrs. Hufsmith played for us and we danced during the afternoon. Everyone had a splendid time and We made more than a hundred dollars for the Sandstorm. PUBLIC SPEAKING BANQUET On the 13th of March, the Public Speaking Class gave a banquet in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Wygant and Mr. and Mrs. Wilder. The color scheme of pink and white was carried out in the centerpiece of carna- tions, and the dainty place cards and menus. The members of the class gave toasts and as a surprise, Miss Littell, the teacher, and the guests of honor were called upon by Ethel Rowse, the toast-mistress. LANDER DANCE After the basketball game with Lander, on March 14th, a reception and dance was given in the High School gymnasium. The floor was crowded with dancers, as this was the only dance after a game this year. Excellent music was furnished by Mrs. Cook and her son, George. In the pleasure of dancing and getting acquainted, all the sting of our defeat was forgotten. The Lander boys proved to be good fellows, and the friendly spirit between the two schools grew even stronger. When "Home, Sweet Home" was played at half-past eleven, everyone parted with feelings of deep regret. DOMESTIC SCIENCE DINNERS The Domestic Science classes will give their annual dinners to the faculty and the School Board later in the year. Under the direction of Miss Gardner, the dinners will no doubt be even more delicious and en- joyable than ever before. COMING EVENTS Declamatory Contests ............................ April 21 and 22 High School Picnic, April 25 .... ....... B eginning at Noon Military Ball, May 9 ........... .... H igh School Gymnasium Junior Prom, May 23 ........... ......... M asonic Temple Junior-Senior Banquet, May 29 .... ............ H enning Hotel Baccalaureate Sermon, June 1 .... .... H igh School Auditorium Senior Class Play ............. ..,............... J une 2 Senior Dance, June 3 ........ . . .High School Gymnasium Class Day, June 4 ........ .... H igh School Auditorium Commencement, June 5 .... . . .High School Auditorium Hwwfialww 6bWf11v.0.e, Q4-wj,2Ax, fl' jf ' 3,3 M I' , E -' -n w? 2 A k x "ra Q chi 41 J' ff N ATHLETlC5w fy ! 4 1 K f Athletirz Qlnarh Benner Mr. Bender, our physical training director, deserves much praise for the way he has handled his work. He did not come to Casper until December, but since then he has made up for lost time, and has shown his ability as a coach. The basketball team has benefited a great deal by his hard and earnest Work, and he has developed some real players from the lower classmen and the grade school boys. Glaptain Elngh Write C'1Hrire"J Forward Price is captain of the team, and a real basket shooter. He has stuck to his job, and played every game. No matter how the other boys are playing, Price can always be depended on to rattle his guard and to make some baskets. We feel that he is indeed Worthy of his captaincy. WILLIAM KOCHER-"Bill" .............................. Guard Bill adds great weight to the team, and the man he guards realizes it. When Bill gets mad he gets the ball. At his position of guard he is unable to make many spectacular plays, but he always plays a steady, consistent game. ROBERT GRIEVE-"Bob" ................. . .............. Center Bob at center has played a splendid game all year. He always guards his man, and his long sensational baskets from the middle of the floor have been a feature of every game. We predict great things for him next year. LAVERN MATHEWSON-"Matty" ........................ Guard Matty is a real sticker at guarding, and the man who scores on him is a good man, indeed. He is some jumper, and he always gets what he jumps for. DAVID KIDD-"Dave" .................................. Guard Dave is a splendid guard, and is the only Freshman on the team. Like all Freshmen who make good in the fight, he is popular with the crowd, and he has done some things this year which merit that popularity. V x I LAURENCE QUINLAN-"Quinn" ......... . .............. Forward Laurence is the only Senior on the team. He did not get into the first of the fight, but he has made up for lost time. He is a splendid all- around player, and one of the star forwards. WILLIAM NICOLAYSEN-"Bill Nick" ................... Forward Nick is one of the Sophomores who have made the team this year and in spite of his height, or rather lack of it, he puts the ball where it belongs. While he is small, he has speed and the determination which will make him a star in his two more years of playing. CLAIR BLANCHARD-"Okey" ......... . ................ Forward Okey is small, but he'll grow, and he is by no means a minus quan- tity. He goes into the game with a fighting spirit and keeps that spirit until the end. He, too, is a Sophomore, and with Nick as a team mate, he will do big things. WESTON SPROUL-"Monk" ............................. Center Monk has the look of a fighter, and when he goes after the ball he gets it. We hope to see him playing next year, for he has the making of a basketball man. Freshman Team, Class Champions Giirlz' Eauakethall The girls' basketball teams this year have been very active. At the first of the year, the Freshmen and Sophomore girls organized their teams and practiced twice a week. Toward the end of the year, the Junior and Senior girls began to form their teams to try to defeat the 'Freshies' and 'Sophs,' who were becoming experts. At the end of the basket ball season, the four class teams played final games to determine who should have the championship. The Seniors played the Sopho- mores, and the Juniors played the Freshmen. In the first game the Sophomores won with a score of 3 to 0. In the second, the Freshmen made their reputation with a score of 10 to O. The Freshmen then played the Sophomores to decide the championship. The Freshmen were victorious with a score of 7 to 6. The line-ups are: Seniors-Center, Ethel Rowseg forwards, Katherine Dessert, Lola Miller, guards, Eilleen O'Mara, lone Wolcott. Juniors-Center, Elizabeth Kidd, forwards, Helen Brossard, Ruth Ulleryg guards, Ruth Servatius, Ruth Saltz. Sophomores-Center, Gwendolyn Towle, forwards, Thelma Stew- art, Agnes McDowell, guards, Margaret Speas, Ethel Seanor. Freshmen-Center, Florence Eastman, forwards, Cora Likely, Helen Woelfertg guards, Mary Stanko, Inez Seanor. THE FRESHMAN TEAM The Freshman girls have played hard all year, and at the end they have been deservedly victorious. If they stick to the game, they will have an all-star team when they are Seniors, and will show not only the other classes what they can do, but other towns as well. We offer them our sincere congratulations, with all good wishes for a future as successful as this year has been. BOYS' BASKETBALL Perhaps to the casual onlooker or someone who has not looked any further into our season than the score book, it would seem that the year had been something of a failure. But, indeed, this is not so, because we can learn in no way other than by experience. It may be safely stated that not one member of this year's team, excepting Gothberg, had ever played High School Basketball with opponents from out of town. The boys played hard and made a good showing in each game. It must be remembered that they had as their opponents the best men in the state because there were no games scheduled with teams who did not play good fast basketball. The team made a trip south during the latter part of February and had a fine time. Here again they learned much by playing away from home and on floors strange to them. All of the teams who played us at home and Whom we encountered away from home were composed of very fine boys, and certainly it was al pleasure for our men to meet and to play against them. Although we were not victorious still some excellent material was de- veloped during the season and with the grit and ability of this year there ought to be produced a team that will, next year and in years to come, make a name throughout the state for Natrona County High School. We are not disappointed with the showing that has been made and have backed up our boys until the last minute. "The season begins next year." SCORES Casper .... 'Lander ..... . Casper .... 'fWheat1and. . . Casper .... Preps ...... . Casper .... "Cheyenne . . Casper .... "Laramie High Casper .... "'Preps ...... . Casper .... Wheatland. . . Casper .... Laramie High Casper .......... .... "gOut of town games. Lander ..... . vu' y I : yd ff '4 9 5 h Mid ff f. 'wife wr 'M I-a-f RRG .fr 1? l v H if ogg' I figfzffgta r fi' 'lf Ellie illililitarg Qlnmpang In the military work an attempt has been made to emphasize the in- formational phase rather than the purely disciplinarian features of the drill. During the winter the schools of soldier, squad and company, were given by the company officers. While the floor was rather small for company drill, the oflicers selected such of the platoon movements as could be executed in the limited space. The greatest test of discipline occurs when a squad is being drilled by its own corporal, who seems so like the rest of the men that it is easy to slight his command. In the drills by the corporal, the company made the greatest improvements. More time for school for the non-commissioned oiiicers was greatly needed. Competitive squad drill has been started, but awards as to the places won have not yet been made. With the advent of better weather, more time is given to the larger close order movements, to ex- tend order, and field work. Map work and tactical problems with signalling from distances are next on the schedule. The company is anxious for the arrival of a supply of ammunition so that work on the range may soon be started. The Military Company . f ..x A ,f . ,f r W u 'mx 'f'- V 'Wy 5 .i.,,.f.. f. :P 5.3,-fl' COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Captain .......... . ............................... Harry Ballard First Lieutenant .... .... W eston Sproul Second Lieutenant .... .... H arry Moll - M h-Q-aww, In A - V ix - f - A NON-COM MISSIONED OFFICERS Sergeants-Robert Grieve, William Kocher, Archie Post. Quartermaster Sergeant-John Curran. Corporals-Frank McFarland, Leslie Van Doren, Lavern Mathew- son, Clair Blanchard, William Nicolaysen, Francis Dunn. Bugler-Elbert Rash. N --fi,pfa..w v Us ll 12. 15 14- 15' ' 17 18 19 DECEMBER Monday, 16th-Election of Annual Staff. Tuesday, 17th-Meeting of Freshmen and Sophomores. Wednesday, 18th-Dr. Nelson speaks. Distribution of cards. In- dignation meetings. Thursday, 19th-Mystery pervades the air concerning the coming Junior party. Friday, 20th-Party comes tonight. Great excitement. Monday 23rd-Discussion of party. Enough praise cannot be given Juniors. Tuesday, 24th-Physics class surely are stingy with their candy. Monday, 30th-Back to the old grind. Mighty hard after that swell Christmas. , Tuesday, 31st-Nothing doing. u , JANUARY Thursday, 2nd-Due to the coldness of the building we are allowed to go home at one o'clock. Friday, 3rd-Assembly singing. We are told we are to have super- vised study. Monday, 6th-To school at 8:30. Seems as if we're having night- mares. Tuesday, 7th-Senior class meeting. Orderly as usual! Plan Cafeteria. Wednesday. 8th-Mr. Wygant is very ill and goes home. Miss Bushnell takes his place. Thursday, 9th-Mr. Wygant returns late in the afternoon. We are all glad to have him well again. Virgil class goes star-gazing. ' Friday, 10th-Assembly singing. Miss Anderson plays some piano selections for us. An explosion of sulphur in laboratory and Lola is burned quite badly. Harry proves himself a hero in stopping thevfire. Monday, 13th-Nothing doing. Tuesday, 14th-Senior class meeting. Lots of talk about coming Cafeteria. Wednesday, 15th-Curiosity aroused. Seniors have something up their sleeves. The pass word seems to be "Mum's the word, kid." Thursday, 16th-More mystery. Meeting of the Annual Staff. Tests-tests-tests. I E. I 1 Z. 3 4- 5' 6 7 8 -9 10 in zo Friday, 17th-More tests, more mystery, and more curiosity. Assembly singing, or at least a sample of singing. Monday, 20th-Senior stunt. Some actors, those Seniors. More talk of Cafeteria. Tuesday, 21st-Annual soliciting. Seniors making everybody come across. Poor Civics class is so lonesome without Bill, their only boy. Wednesday, 22nd-Talk of Cafeteria. Seniors meet and choose pins and rings. Thursday, 23rd-We are introduced to our giant basketball team which is to play Lander Saturday night. Game after school and every- body goes down to gymnasium. Seniors busy getting junk up to school for Cafeteria. Get our cards. Telva is hurt in gymnasium. Friday, 24th-Whoopee! What clothes. The atmosphere is fairly dazzling with new clothes and shined shoes. Seniors excused from classes Clucky dogslj. Collect food all morning. Sure keeps Ted busy. Cafeteria at one o'clock. Some rush. Everybody hungry and the Seniors sure filled them. Proceeds 3100. Ethel and Lola give demonstration of "The Faculty Hop." The whole school goes to the train to see the basketball boys leave. We give them some send-OE. Monday, 27th--Basketball team defeated but "rarin' to step" again. Miss Dudley is ill and Mrs. Loy takes her place. Telva returns but is still "done up." Some teachers can sure get on the prod without giving any notice. Tuesday, 28th-Elsie has dropped school due to one side of her face being paralyzed. Everybody is getting pictures taken for the Annual. Wednesday, 29th-Basketball schedule announced. Thursday, 30th-New senior admitted to English IV class. Game of girls' volley ball in which Freshmen beat Sophs. Also a game of basket- ball between Central School and Freshies. Central victorious. FEBRUARY Monday, 3rd-All the Seniors are getting their hair washed because of their pictures. Tuesday, 4th-Assembly. Jan and Kathryn introduce joke and kodak boxes. We all wish that we might take more languages. Poor Archie so despondent, we wonder why C?J. Central School plays Sophomores, Sophs are victorious. Wednesday, 5th-Seniors preparing for their pictures. Teachers all on the peck. Thursday, 6th-Everybody talking about the big dance. First team practices. Friday, 7th-Eighth grade sings for us. Everybody goes to the train to see the boys leave. Mr. Wygant walked home with Miss Barr. Our Katherine went to Wheatland. Boys play Wheatland and are licked. We .hear that Ted and Helen A. stepped out. Monday 10th-Tests-Katherine gives talk about trip. Ruth intro- duces the Calendar box. Tuesday, 11th-Janice receives special delivery letter. From whom, we wonder. Thursday, 13th-Blessings be on thee, sweet Lincoln, if thou couldst only have two or three birthdays. Miss Dix is called home by the death of her father. Talk about game tomorrow. Everybody excited. Friday, 14th-Why is it that everybody is so dressed up? fLara- mie Preps are herel. Spit ball practice held in Assembly. Girls manage to have reference f?J work in the library. Yell practice after school. Boys are defeated but they played a fine game. Monday, 17th-Nothing doing. Everybody seems to be stepping about without uniforms. Tuesday, 18th-Why so much yawning? I'll bet some people wish that Club dances were not on school nights. Wednesday, 19th-Miss Dix returns. Miss Dudley has to move out of her apartment so we get out of English. Miss Giger is ill and we get out of Spanish and Latin. Harry takes a nap in History class. The boys leave for Cheyenne. Thursday, 20th-What's home without the babies? Surely lone- some with basketball fellows gone. Team plays Cheyenne and is de- feated. Friday, 21st-Assembly singing. Team defeated at Laramie. Monday, 24th-Boys back, feeling blue. Have assembly and cheer them up some. Ethel Rowse gets in wrong class. Tuesday, 25th--Get our cards. Fewer indignation meetings than before. Senior class meeting. Plan for play and slouch day. Wednesday, 26th-Ruth Saltz uses some strong language in French class. Thursday, 27th-Basketball boys play against second team which consists of Andrew Kidd, Johnny McGrath, Mr. Wygant, Mr. Bender, and David Kidd. The boys play a swell game. A Friday, 28th-Assembly singing. Yell practice after school. Basket- ball team defeated by Wheatland. MARCH Monday, 3rd-Assembly. Nothing much doing. Tuesday, 4th-Physics class go on tour to electric light plant. Have a fine time. Organization of Girls' Literary society. Miss Bushnell steps out with a man. Wednesday, 5th-Everybody cross, especially teachers. Thursday, 6th-Glee club practice. Girls improving very much. Friday, 7th-Assembly singing. Senior girls play Sophomores and Juniors play Freshies. Sophs and Freshies victorious. Monday, 10th-Tests are beginning. How we enjoy this week! Tuesday, 11th-Assembly. Mr. Wygant wishes us to get into some contests so we can go to Laramie to the tournament. Some boys seem to tire of school, hence they stay out today. Wednesday, 12th-Judging from appearances these boys will stay out more than one day. Contests are held today to decide on the people to go to Laramie. Kathryn Mahoney is chosen for singing. Thursday, 13th-Traitors back. All seem to have a sudden inclina- tion toward learning the Constitution of the U. S. Public speaking class give banquet for Mr. and Mrs. Wygant and Mr. and Mrs. Wilder. The members of the class deliver toasts. Friday, 14th-Ethel wins Impromptu Talk contest and Rodney wins Interpretative Reading. Boys play Lander and are defeated. Monday, 17th-St. Patrick's Day. Everybody decked out with green. Take pictures at noon and some take them almost too long. Tuesday, 18th-Telva fainted and caused a lot of excitement. Wednesday, 19th-Delta Phi Phi gives program. Wonderful talent shown. Thursday, 20th-Miss Little blows up over Glee club. Great ex- citement caused over some girls getting a sudden desire to quit school. Everyone has to clean up his books for inspection. Friday, 21st-More erasing. Scandal in history class-Telva calls Ray "dear," Monday, 24th-Nothing stirring. Tuesday, 25th-Seniors sporting about with their rings and pins. Kathryn, Ethel and Rodney leave for Laramie. Great excitement. Wednesday, 26th-We're so lonesome without our pride and joys. Received a telegram from Cheyenne stating that Kathryn had stubbed her toe and that Rodney would take her place but they were still hope- ful. Miss Barr is ill, so Mildred Keith--pardon me-Miss Keith, takes her place. How nice the back yard looks! Why? Ruth Ullery goes to sleep in assembly. Thursday, 27th-Kathryn ties for first place and Rodney and Ethel get second at Laramie. Friday, 28th-Assembly singing. La Clair and Anna render solos. Game tonight between 1918 team and "Has-Beensf' Ruth's hosiery at- tracts everyone's attention. We don't understand why. Hazel White gives dinner in Domestic Science. Monday, 31st-Our darlings back, after having a fine time. Lovey follows the style and slumbers in assembly. Miss Giger forgets to set her clock ahead and gets here one hour late. APRIL Tuesday, lst-Lots of excitement. Katherine D. turns the assembly into a dormitory and pounds her ear in Morpheus' arms. Miss Reugnitz and Mr. Naysmith entertain us. Grace Stanko gives dinner. Wednesday, 2nd-Something should be done for the pupils of this school. Everyone is suiering from want of sleep. Thursday, 3rd-Seniors receiving anonymous documents. Glee club, as per usual. Friday, 4th-Some pleasant CU surprises. Teachers are springing tests. Frances Sullivan gives dinner. Monday, 7th-Miss Barr returns, as pleasant as ever. Miss Dix goes home ill. Miss Dudley is ill and Mrs. Loy takes her place. Clocks all stop, but not classes. Bob G. and Helen R. step out. Tuesday Sth-Miss Dix returns and Miss Giger goes home. Lola Miller gives a dinner. Juniors sure busy-have everyone excited over their "cure for loveL" Wednesday 9th-Miss Giger is back, but Miss Dudlev is unable to be here. The librarian seems to have some attraction for Floyd and Sanford. Juniors do not have enough to eat, and we all go hungry. Thursday. 10th-Miss Littell wants to be in style, so she stays out today. Mrs. Loy couldn't stand more than three days of us, so Miss Blaney takes English work. Mrs. Wilder takes Miss Littell's place. Juniors have too much to eat. Friday, 11th-The Annual goes to press. 4 at 7'F':-' 1 ff 1 gg. a VN Y. 'ibm T.. .Q-' gf Tri' 'N-4 v I ff!! 4 ff ,-,fy If . ,ml r 'x J' 9 Nw Xwg 5 5fX+X . NX f, l , WQFXF f , f f 'f SV fxfm ff 'XX M Ilnkea I want to say right here and now, Before you read these pages, I realize that some of these Have been laughed at for agesg But I beg that you will patient be, For I'm sure you'll find some new ones, And don't get peeved if you are hit, Just let bygones be bygones. Ethel S.-"Inez, dear, did you thank Archie for taking you riding?" Inez-"Yes, Ethel, but I didn't tell you because he said 'don't men- tion it'." Little beams of moon shine Little hugs and kisses, Make a little maiden Change her name to Mrs. "Well, Howard," said Ruth, "I don't see why you object to my flirt- in ga little bit. God gave me good looks and it's a sacrilege not to use them." We were all discussing names the other day. Janice said she liked names beginning with Mc-"Oh, I mean like Milton, for instance." Ruth likes D for a beginning letter, like Dud-"I mean like Dickens." Kathryn likes S for a beginner, "Sl-Shakespeare, for example." Heard in Civics: Bill Kocher-"Miss Bushnell, where do you get a marriage license?" Two days later: Kathryn Mahoney-"Where can you get a marriage license?" Do you supose there is anything in it? We hope they get one. WANTED-A copy of the Constitution of the U. S. Mary Tobin-"Hey, Kathryn, how many 5's did you get? Kathryn-"When I get another I'l1 have one." Charlotte-"Did that fisherman who just passed have frog's legs?" Lucy-"I don't know. He wore trousers." Miss Barr-"Stand, on the other side of your figure so we can see." Frank Mc. to Anna-"Yes, I know I dance like a camel, but life has been a desert to me until I met you." Miss Dudley--"Harry, this football story won't do at all." Harry-"Well, you told me to write a story with more kickin it." . ,, gain -4,1411 ' " . 5..?f."1,. Caller-"Theodora, is your mother at home?" Theodora-"No, she isn't. Goodness sakes, she won't be home to- day until Saturday. Why, she hasn't come home yesterday yet." Miss Dix-"Henry, what is the difference between "salt" and "salts?" , Henry C.-fAfter five minutes of deep thought on Henry's part and great expectation on the part of the classj. "Well, "salt" is singular and "salts" is plural." They went into a picture show to spend an hour of bliss, And when the lights came on, behold, Theysatupcloseasthis. A young man to Alice fheard by a mouse on the front porchj . "Does your mother object to kissing?" Alice flndignantlyj-"Now just because you have kissed me is no reason why you can kiss the whole family." Ione-"Last night I saw the Aurora Borealis for the first time." Fern-"Did you, my dear? Was it a good show?" Mr. Wygant to Walter Mc.-"Walter, if you had more spunk in you y0u'd get your lessons better. Now do you know what spunk really is?" Walter flntelligentlyj-"Yessir. It's the past participle of 'spank'." Hazel-"Eilleen, I though you could keep a secret." Eilleen-"I can, but it's always my luck to tell it to some one who can't. Miss Dix-"What is dissipation of energy?" Bill K.-"Cabarets." Rodney-"This morning we are going to give descriptions of people two hundred words long." "Lucy, is the porch light out?" Lucy-"Yes, Charlotte. Shall I bring it in?" Miss Bushnell-"What's the Mongolian race problem?" Weston-"Picking the winners." Eilleen-"After all, fools are what make life worth living. After all fools are dead I don't want to live." Mabel J.-"Don't worry, you won't be living." Reed M.-"Adois, senor." Earl-"What's that?" Reed-"That's goodby in Spanish." Earl-"Thanks And carbolic acid to you, my friend." Reed-"Carbolic acid? What's that?" Earl--"That's goodby in any language." Harry Ballard having his senior picture taken-"I'm going to have my picture taken. I hope they do me justice." Laurence-"So do I-justice tempered with mercy." Lavern-"I have a friend who suffers terribly from the heat." Eugene-"Where does he live?" Lavern-"He isn't living." Miss Dudley-"Ethel, if you are a good girl, and study hard, maybe when you grow up you'll have your birthday celebrated, too." Ethel R.-"Aw, what's the use? I was born on the Fourth of July." Miss Giger-"The only five pluses in the class were made by those three in the back of the room. Janice-"Good team work." Elizabeth K.-"Why is this place getting to be such a learned school?" Edness-"Well, the Freshmen bring in a little knowledge, and the Seniors never take any out. Hence it accumulates." Katherine D.-"Every time I get a pair of shoes my feet are a half size larger." CFive minutes later.J Gee, it's a good thing I don't get many shoes. Helen Raynor-"Has that woman a wooden limb?" Lovey Norris--"Sh-I'll tell you a secret. She hasn't a wooden limb but she has a cedar chest." Ruth A.-"What's that awful smell of rubber?" Janice H.-"That's some mutt holding a Freshie's neck over the radiator." Ethel Rowse Cspeaking of padlocksj-"Who put them on for you?" Dessert, fthinking Ethel referred to gym bloomersj-"Why, I put them on myself!" BOYS ONLY-READ BACKWARD Bite you did why mutt you. It read you'd knew I girls. ,Ethel R. Qlooking up into the starry skyj-"My goodness, how bright Orion is tonight." Katherine D.-"Is that Orion? Good, I'm sure glad there's at least one Irishman in Heaven." Miss Littell told her Freshman English class not to attempt any flights of fancy in their themes, but to write just exactly what was in them. Lovey Norris handed in this theme: A' ' I shall not attempt any flights of fancy, but write just what is in me. In me there are my stummick, lungs, liver, two apples, two cakes, and my dinner. Mr. Shallenberger-"Archie, can you tell me where shingles were first used?" Archie-"Yes, sir, but I'd rather not." Miss Dix-"How do we make green ink?" Laurence-"Squeeze the juice out of a Freshie." HEART SMASHER CLUB Main Squeeze ...................................... Archie Post Secondary Masher .................... - ........... Roland Keeton Lady Killer ............... .............. ...... O s car Schmidt Date Keeper .................................. Leslie Van Doren Motto-"Iubet Vicissem" .1 ' My -My , A - galiw ,, 1.1 N ai' MW Q I 4 ,AA 21104: CLK .71 - '71 sm L3 ,Q fxi I '7 L,fL Q, will If fag? ve ff" -' 'wan-"iw-M 1 A "'f:.E- n l V V W quart. Miss Bushnell in history class-"As you know, class, dates are hard to get on account of the war." 4 E I Helen Woelfert Cover the phonej-"What have you on tonight?" Marion K.-"Nothing." H. W.-"All right. I'll be right over." U Bill Nic-"I'm trying to get ahead." Dutch Dunn-"Good, you sure need one." I had a brass alarm clock, It rang quite loud and deep. - "Macbeth" I called the darn old thing, Because it murdered sleep. Dorothy-"Don't you just love soldiers? I could love a whole, corps of them." Helena+"So could I if the Kocher were Bill." Miss Dudley-"Why did Banquo take his sword with him when re- tiring?" lone-"Safety first." Q Jack T. freadingi--"I saw a man runnin'." Miss Littell-"J ack, don't forget the 'g'." Jack-"Gee, I saw a man runnin'." Miss Dix-"Bob, define space." Bob-"I've got in in my head but I can't find words to express it." Fred-"What's the national flower of Ireland?" Earl-"The Potato." Lloyd-"Would an x-ray go thru my head?" Miss Dix-"No, x-rays won't pentrate a vacuum." R. L. Holman-"What's the matter with you, Walter?" Walter G.-"Well, this darn collar is pressing my Adam's apple so hard that I can taste cider." ' WAR TALK No Man's Land-Girls' dressing room. Zero Hour-Last two minutes before noon. Deserter-Ditcher. Fatigue Duty-Making up back work. Machine Guns-Typewriters in action. Detention Hour-Staying after seventh period. RAYMOND HANSON'S THEME: "Kiss is a noun but it is usually used as a conjunction. It is never de- clined, and is more common than proper. It is not very singularg that is, it is generally used in the plural. It agrees with me. Miss Bushnell-What happened to Babylon? Clair-It fell. Miss B.-What happened to Nineveh? Earl E.-Destroyed. Miss B.-And to Tyre? Dutch D.-Punctured. "Blessed are the lips that speak without a tongue."-Roland Keeton. Miss Gardner--"What is a prune, Lola?" Lola-"A raisin with the mumps." .Miss Giger fin French classj-"How do you remember the gender of "ink" and "inkwell?" Alice Stevick-"l always think of the masculine inkwell holding the feminine ink." Oh Hel-Oh Hel Oh Helen will you be mine? Your feat-your feat-your features are divine. 1 swear-I swear-l swear I will be true, Oh dam-Oh dam-Oh damsel, I love you. Bob G.-"What is the most nervous thing besides a girl?" Bill K.-"Me beside the girl. Miss Bushnell-"In what condition was Socrates at the end of his life?" Opal M.-"Dead," Elbert-"I found a button in my salad." hlthel S.-"Oh, that's part of the dressing." Harry Ballard-"There has been something trembling on my lip,s for some time." , Ray Hanson-"Why don't you shave it off?" Miss Bushnell-"Who was the Pope's agent in Germany, Ruth?" Ruth U.-"-Oh-let's see. CBrilliant ideal Pretzel, wasn't it?" "Now, Bill, repeat your history lesson to me." Bill Nic-"Aw, let history repeat itself." ' Miss Dix--"How did they first find iron, Omar?" Omar Anderson-"Some one smelt it." Elbert-Did you hear that big siren whistle?" Lloyd-"Was it a blonde or brunette ?" Just a boy and a girl, A sittin' on the sands, He was there beside her A holdin' her-hat. He done all the talking, With no thought to rise, And as she sat there thinking, He looked into her deep blue-lunch basket. Just then he said something and She blushed at hearing the case, Just then something happened- He put his arm around her-poodle dog. Then the air was silent, And they both sat there in bliss, And after while without a warning, -A. POST, '21. p He stole a well done-sandwich. ...... .,,,,4r'uuk E Glasual flbhzeruatirms N. C. H. S.-A place of meeting for all escaped inmates of asylums, and for those not yet captured. The Faculty-A body of people paid by the School Board to help Ethel Rowse run the school. The Principal-A young man of earnest intentions, to be feared or kidded, according to the strength of your stand-in. Mr. Wilder-A man who looks around the school with a satisfied air, and then recites poetry for the amusement of the Seniors. Mr. Shallenberger-A strange'-looking being, of anarchical ideas, whose bark is worse than his bite. The Seniors-A group of high school students who rush in where angels fear to tread, and who have an amount of pull with the faculty entirely disproportionate to their worth. 1 Assembly Singing--A time for throwing spit balls and making dire and dreadful sounds. Delta Phi Phi-A plain literary society masquerading under a Greek name. X. Q. Z.-A bunch of girls whose business in life is to enjoy them- selves and to run the school according to their ideas and to suit their own convenience. W. T. C. C.-Ten girls who have every boy in school attached to them through matters of the heart. S. U. S.-Name for said satellites of the W. T. C. C. T. N. T.-At present writing, seems to be a bid for notoriety, with black-hand principles for a foundation. Ethel Rowse-A Senior who has a monopoly on everything and is now running the school, backed by an approving faculty. The Library-A place to collect for the purposes of flirting, seeing what's going on, and getting the librarian to help you get your lessons. Katherine Dessert-A Senior with red hair, lots of pep, a passion for the company of Ruth Adams, and a general stand-in with the powers that be. The Librarians-Some long suffering girls who are supposed to know everything, to help everybody in every study, to keep order in the library, and to see that everyone has a good time while there. Janice Hufsmith-A Senior who can yell lounder than any girl has a right to, and who receives special delivery letters from Annapolis. The Oflice-A chamber of horrors, save only to the elect, to whom it is a meeting place for pleasant discussions as to what they can do next to make everybody else work. The Constitution of the U. S.-An essential part of every boy's edu- cation. . Sneak Day-A day of fun and riot, sometimes official, oftener not, usually followed by disastrous consequences. The Student Body-A number of people whose business in life is to be as aggravating as they can, and to get thru school as soon as possible. QThis is an anonymous contribution, given to one of the staff in secrecy and mystery, so don't bring any complaints to us. It was signed by one who is "dark as the grave," and known as "the silent I."J OFFICIAL STATEMENT OF SANDSTORM MANAGEMENT PUBLISHED TO SATISFY THE CURIOUS Expenditures: Ofiice Furnishings ..... ....... . . . J anitor's Salary ..... ...... Colored Hose for Staff ...... Refreshments fat Wigwamb ............... Stationery ....... ......................... Flowers, candy, taxis, etc., for mgr. and editor .... More refreshments ...... ................... Gasoline for Ted ........................ Thirteen Caskets ordered for May 1. . . Cough Drops, two bushel for editor .... Fifty-seven yards of red tape ........ One date book for Jan ............. Eil1een's personal account. . . Engraving for Sandstorm ..... Tickets to Iris ................ Hush money to faculty critics. . . Printing Sandstorm ..... ........ . . . More of everything listed above ..... . . . TOTAL .................. . . . Receipts: From advertising. . . . .. ........ L . . . . . . From sale of Sandstorm .............. From Bob Grieve for Special Mention .... Favors from printers and engravers ................ . . . From basketball team for poses .................... From Quinlan, Gothberg and Kocher Chush moneyj . . . More hush money ........... ' .......... . ........ . Side grafts ....... ............................ Various bets on various things .... TOTAL .... . .. Balance on Hand .... ................. Yours truthfully, KATHERINE DESSERT, s 555.55 .33 233.00 267.20 75.00 15.00 30.00 512.33 600.00 57.67 50.50 .25 .05 7.41 3.50 150.00 11.55 2,650.85 35,253.49 sg 18.18 11.50 .31 3,330.00 606.00 .39 600.00 487.09 .11 55,253.58 .09 Business Manager. W f 1 WIIMIIIW P L 1 w,fm7n mnunb.' A Q n Y I P4 700 if IZ ADVEITTIZ LJ Q l 2 ogy -7,40 gl' v - - .,. g S-. X X , i X .. - i-S g -s -X +,g x X . X- -i- I 1 -Ng-X- GROCERIES DRY GOODS Webel Commercial Company "THE BIG BUSY STORE" Phones 12 and 14 GENTS FURNISHINGS HARDWARE Casper Steam Bakery Wedding and Party Cakes a Specialty 109 We Make Our Own Candy and Ice Cream KEI-I-I-I LUMBER C N Y - LUMBER COAL BUILDING MATERIAL OIL RIG TIMBERS PHONE NO. 3 CASPER, WYOMING THE STOCKMENS NATIONAL BANK OF CASPER CASPER, WYOMING THIS BANK COOPERATES with depositors in development of their business in every way consistent with good banking. The same attention is given to large and small accounts. C. H. TOWNSEND. PRESIDEN L, B. TOWNSEND CASHIER V. W. MOKLER A C MARIE ALLEN ASST. CA Nicolaysen Lumber Company Wholesale and Retail Lumber, Rig Timbers, Corrugated Iron Coal, Lime, Cement Schuttler and Weber Wag ' Farm Implements tins Casper Laundry Company Casper Dry Cleaning Co. IN CONNECTION Cleaning, Pressing, Tailoring Alterations of all kinds by Experienced Tailors or Dress Makers Rugs, Carpets and Quilts Phone Laundry 255-W Phone Dry Cleaning 255-.I THIRTY YEARS OF SERVICE Established 1889 The Casper National Bank Capital and Surplus X I 5 0,000.00 A. J. CUNNINGHAM, President J. DeI"0REST RICHARDS, Vice President PATRICK SULLIVAN, Vice President Q. K. DEA VER, Cashier A. E. BIGLIN, Asst. Cashier A. R. WAl.II.YCHMllDT, Asst. C h A. D. BORKS, Asst. Cashie 41 Paia' on Savings Accounts MA Y WE sm VE YOU? TI-IE VVYOIVIING NATIONAL BANK OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS B. B. BROOKS. PRESIDENT C. F. ABBOTT, VICE PRESIDENT R. C. WYLAND. VICE PRESIDEN CARL F. SHUMAKER, CASHIER B. H. PELTON, ASST. CASHIER P. J. O'CONNOR C.B. MANBECK 'IQIHII-'I Awww? INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS AND DEPOSITS "Kimball Handles the Goods" REX- KIMB- THAT 'S lf it's advertised, Kimball has it. Casper's Pioneer Store. ln business at the present location for over 30 years. The Kimball Drug Store The Rexall Store The Rexall Store Blue Front Market MEYER BROS., Prop's. Meat Department 109 East Second St. Phone 303 The Blue Front Grocery E. R. WILLIAMS, Prop. Wholesale and Retail Fancy and Staple Groceries Phone 458 Casper, Wyoming Casper Storage Grocery THE RICHELIEU STORE FANCY FOODS for quality trade Fresh Vegetables and Fruits Daily East 2nd St. Casper, Wyoming The Richards 8: Cunningham Co. Casper, Wyoming General Merchandise Groceries Hardware, Notions, Furnishing Goods Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes Barbed Wire, Guns and Ammunition Pocket and Table Cutlery Flour Feed Grain Sooner or Later You Will l'rade With Us Campbell-Johnson Co. Head-to-foot C l 0 t h i e r s CASPER, WYOMING Why Not S0 Casper Dairy and Ice Cream Company We make a specialty of Brick Ice Cream for parties 85 picnics IIICI lil Phone 471 ,zest I .A ul if M THE SANDISON MARKET COMPANY FANCY CORN FED MEATS, POULTRY, FISH AND OYSTERS IN SEASON JAMES M. SANDISON, President 143 East Second .' .:. .:. '. Phone 428 C. WEST SCHULTE BROS. COMPANY Wholesale and Retail CIGARS, TOBACCO, CONFECTIONS, SMOKERS' SUPPLIES. :-: :-: NEWS DEPOT Miss Littell-"Mary, are you laughing at me?" Mary-"No," Miss Littell-"Well, what else is there in the room to laugh at?" Featuring ,, . Hartman Trunks Watch the Elgln Movem ent, Featuring Florsheim Shoes ,W it The El W gin Shoe and Clothi ng Co. Clotggg CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN AND BOYS anligiglfinfhims Center Street, Casper, Wyoming Featuring Stetson Hats "Ba,rnett's of Course" THE MAN'S STORE FOR GOOD CLOTHING, HATS SHOES AND FURNISHINGS 121 East Second Street O. L. WALKER COMPANY PHONE 240 Building Material Gebo Coal Leslie Van-"Archie, this scale only goes up to 258 pounds and I weigh 299." Archie-"Get on twice and add up the totals." THE BOOTERY POPULAR PRICED SHOES -for-1 M E N A N D W O M E N Fourth Floor : : O. S. Building A J MOKLER D H GRIFFITH V. W. MOKLER SECRETARY THE CGMMERCIAL PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS BINDERS ENGRAVERS BOOKMAKERS QUALITY, SERVICE AND VALUE PRICES CONSISTENT IWITH MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP CASPER, WYOMING CITIZEN'S STATE BANK OF CASPER CASPER. WYOMING l1IThe oiiicers and directors of this bank are men who have grown up with the students in your school and have been a part of the life and industry of this community. When you take your place as business men and women in the affairs of the community do not hesitate to confer with us. We will gladly extend our services to you in your future business as your teachers and instructors are now doing. JOHN F. LEEPER ..... President C. M. ELGIN ..... ..... D irector M. J. BURKE ..... Vice President T. A. DEAN ...... .... D irector C. H. HORSTMAN .... Vice Pres. JOHN BEATON ........ Director W. J. BAILEY- ......... Cashier JOHN O. MAHAN ....... Director JOHN TRIPENY CO. TRlPENY'S CONFECTIONERY A complete line of Fruits, Candies, Cigars, Tobaccos, Pipes, Stationery and Periodicals PHONE 72 - - - 145 SOUTH CENTER STREET TRIPENY'S DRUG STORE THE SAN 'rox sToRE An up-to-the-minute line of Druggists Sundries, Rubber Goods, Toilet Preparations, Thermos Bottles Special attention given to our soda fountain and pre- scription department. 143 SOUTH CENTER STREET WHlTE'S "IT PAYS TO PAY CASH" We Handle Nothing But Groceries, Giving all Our Time and Attention to PRICE, QUALITY AND SERVICE WHITE'S GROCERY COMPANY Phone 505 -- -- -- -- 115 East Second Street Miss Dix-"Jennie, name a carbonate." Jennie-"Acid carbonate, commonly known as baking soda. Miss Dix-"What is the formula?" Jennie-"Eer-Er-K. C." I 7! Largest Exclusive Market in the State WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GOOD THINGS TO EAT THE NORRIS COMPANY Phone 12 HOUSEHOLD HINTS FROM THE DOMESTIC SCIENCE ROOM Put lemons in the refrigerator to keep from souring. To make biscuits light, drench with gasoline and touch a match to them. To keep rats from pantry put all food in the cellar. To prevent accidents fill kerosene can with water. All girls contemplating matrimony, please observe carefully. Jennie? Edith? Lola? Ruth Ullery? THE LUKIS CANDY COMPANY Is the home of home-made milk and bitter sweet chocolates. Delicious home-made candy and purest home-made ice cream. DO NOT OVERLOOK OUR FRESH HOME-MADE SPECIAL CANDY FOR THIS WEEK 148 E. SECOND ST. : : CASPER, WYOMING A dash of "zip"- A bit of "pep"- The spice of style- These things comprise the "big idea" in clothes for you prep men. You'1l find them all in Snrieig Zgranh llligh J. L. LEARNER 164 South Center Street EVERYTHING THAT MEN WEAR E112 Glazper Bailg iifrihune WYOMING'S LEADING NEWSPAPER BUSINESS 1 5 PHONE THE GOLDEN RULE STORE CASPER'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE "Everything to Wear" YOU SHOULD VISIT OUR BASEMENT STORE Phone 67 122-130 East Second Street All f WILLIAM O. WILSON ATTORNEY AT LAW CASPER, WYOMING THE LEADER Exclusive Womens' and Misses' Wearing Apparel and Millinery 146 East Second Street' CASPER, WYOMING CITY FRUIT MARKET James Shikany Wholesale and Retail FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 114 S. Wolcott St., Opp. Post Ofiice 151 S. Center St. CASPER, WYOMING BARTHOLOMEW-KEMP CO. GENERAL INSURANCE SURETY BONDS 111 East Second St. Phone 370 GEORGE W. FERGUSON ATTORNEY AT LAW CASPER, WYOMING A Trial is all we ask-Other l"eople's Girls A Specialty Sweet Words of Love Extracted Without Pain The G. I. Kissem Sz O. U. Huggem Company Wholesale Dealers in Love, Kisses, and Up-To-Date Hugs Cozy Corner-Next Door to Matrimony, State of Contentment Office Hours From One Until Won DR. MYERS PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Special Attention Given to Diseases of Women and Children Suite 200-201 O. S. Building Office Phone 699 Residence 746 NICHOLS Sz STIRRETT LAWYERS 309-310-311 Oil Exchange Bldg. Omce Phone 595 Residence 901W DR. F. S. LUCKEY Wood Bldg., 122 East Second St. CASPER, WYQMING DR. J. E. BEAL DENTIST 203 O. S. Bldg. Phone 951-J CASPER, WYOMING DR. WILLIAM NORWOOD DENTIST 3 and 4 Daly Bldg. lOver Lyricj CASPER, WYOMING When You Think of Refreshments think of THE WIGWAM Hot and Cold Drinks in Season Our Motto: "Not How Much, But How Good" Phone your ordrer, 187 131 East Second Street J. A. FERGUSON, Manager -T? 3 'Q MICHAEL W. PURCELL ATTORNEY AT LAW Suite 316 Oil Exchange Building CASPER, WYOMING E. RICHARD SHIPP LAWYER CASPER, WYOMING DR. G. T. MORGAN DENTIST CASPER, WYOMING DR. MARSHALL C. KEITH BLACKMORE BUILDING CASPER, WYOMING MESTAS 6: SPEARS AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS WHITE TRANSFER 8: GARAGE GEORGE RETALLACK, Prop. Phone 918-J 120 South David Street G. H. MANN LAWYER OIL EXCHANGE BUILDING PHONE 241-J MARION P. WHEELER REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE TOWNSEND BUILDING DR. W. KOCHER DENTIST MOKLER BUILDING DR. GEORGE SMITH Practice Limited to Phone 1864 EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 318-319 Oil Exchange Bldg. Branch Office-Douglas, Wyo. Secfmd and Durbin CHSDGPI WYO- BURNETI'-HYNES OPTICAL CO. HENNING HOTEL BUILDING CASPER, WYOMING DRS. LEEPER 8: DOWNIE PIIYSICIANS AND SURGEONS Smith Building CASPER, WYOMING Mflfff jfE 1 1-man-:nm 1-:dwg .vp ummm .-Q,

Suggestions in the Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) collection:

Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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