Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1920 volume:
Published by the Senior Class of the
Natrona County High School
LIFE worth while is a life during which something has been
accomplished. It is with great pleasure that the class of 1920
looks back upon the four years of high school life. They feel
that a valuable training has been received which will aid them materially
in the varied activities of life.
This book, depicting in a fairly representative Way the life of a
student at Natrona County High School, is offered for your inspection in
the hope that it is characteristic of the principles and ideals of the school.
The staff is greatly indebted to the members of the faculty, who, with
their generous advice, have helped to make the publication of this
annual a success, to the students, Who, by their contributions, have
aided us materially, to the advertisers, who, by their financial help,
have made possible the printing of this book, and to all others who have
helped the staff in their work.
TO OUR PRINCIPAL
NIR. VV. A. LACEY
THIS VOLUME IS RESPECTFULLY
BY THE CLASS OF 1920
Els llll Ill! ul
Principal W. A. Lacey
The Annual Staff
Assistant Edltors .........,.... ..,......
Leslie Van Doren
Alice Stevick, Jennie Clarkson
La Clair Dismuke
Zgnarh nf Ehuratiun
C. H. Townsend, President May Hamilton, Secretary
W. O. Wilson P. C. Nicolaysen
S. W. Conwell M. P. Wheeler
L. A. Reed
The New Vocational High School
Our new Vocational High School building is
being erected midway between the athletic field
and the present building. White brick will be
used and the style of architecture will be in
keeping with the building already on the
ground. Both size and style will combine to
make it an imposing structure.
The first iioor contains the school administra-
tive offices now at the Central School building.
It also provides ample space for the manual
training and domestic science departments.
Fuller courses in these lines can be offered in the
new building. A four-year course in domestic
science will soon be given. The workrooms in-
clude shops for woodwork and carpentry, a
large room for sewing, a cooking laboratory and
a dining-room. On this floor there will be a
cafeteria which means that hereafter a hot
lunch will be offered our students at cost.
Large locker rooms for both boys and girls and
an adequate number of shower baths are on this
The gymnasium and balcony on the second
and third floors will be much larger than those in
the present building. Adjoining the gymna-
sium are the oiiices of the physical directors.
The commercial department will have large
class rooms on this floor. An auditorium with a
seating capacity of seven hundred and fifty
occupies the balance of the iioor. There will be
a large stage with adjoining recitation rooms
that can be utilized for dressing-rooms.
On the third floor will be the laboratories for
the science department and several recitation
rooms with the usual unilateral system of light-
The building will be well equipped with a
combined system of heating and ventilation.
As in our other newer buildings fans provide the
air for the class rooms. Modern plumbing and
a complete electrical equipment will be pro-
This building will not only provide all pos-
sible equipment for properly instructing our
youth, but will also satisfy the most exacting
student, teacher and patron. Our townspeople
will point with pride to this as another of Cas-
per's beautiful structures.
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'VOCATIONAL' H IGH ' 5CT1OOL UUDOI5 Q GOOUPICH' ARCHITECTS'
'CA5pf.R' WYONHNG' CADPZE 'WYOMING'
W. A. Lacey
George R. Miller
VV. A. Lacey, A. B., Ill. A.
University of Kansas
Faculty Annual Advisor
Charlotte Bushnell, A. l-3.
University of Nebraska
Civics, History, Algebra
George R. Miller, Jr., A. H.
Ruth Dudley, B. A.
James Shallenberger, B. S., M. E.
Iowa State College
University of Colorado
Manual Training, Mechanical
ing, Sophomore Class Advisor
Blanche Dix, H. S.
University of Missouri
University of Minnesota
Sophomore Class Advisor
fe N V
Ruth Evans, ll. A.
llniversity of XYyomin,f:
Senior Class Advisor
Dean C. Morgan, A. Ii., B. P. E. I
Military nnrl Physical Trztinin,-I
Junior Class Advisor
lIzLrriet li. fl2L1'1l11Q1', ll. S., ll S.
Michigan State Agricultural College
Oregon State Agricultural College
Harriet Little, A. B.
Columbia School of Music
Robert E. Davidson, B. A.
English, Dramatics, Public Speaking
Ina Louise Hill, Ph. ll.
French, Spanish, Latin
l"ram'es A. Ycomzins. H, S.. M. Ph.
Mt. Holyoke College
Vniversity of Chicago
John XV. Mclntyre, B. A.
NVestern Normal College
Economics, Commercial Studies
Freshman Class Advisor
Harriet Schulte, A. H.
Vniversity of Iowa
Vniversity of Chicago
Junior Class Advisor
Eva B. McDaniels, B. S.
Mathematics, Science, English
Josephine McIntyre, A. B.
Cummack's School of Oratory
Girls, Physical Training
Thomas Training School
The Senior Class
Q H . ,E lil 1 OFFICERS
ll ll M S ixl -ly .
1 I , l 1 iz? , , ,li : pl Rodney Smith ......... ..........,.,..,...,............. ........v,......... P r esldent
1' ll WV ' llllli'-' iw lj Mabel sehniek .......,.... .......... V iee-President
'M 1 i g ' ' j g ' ll Leslie Van Doren ........,. ...,...A.......... S ecretary
ilk l H, ' Vg 2 ' , l,- Ray Hanson .................. ............. T reasurer
E ,ll ell lf 4' nz l W
. .fl .N if YV f- 5" l,
1 'tiyliihull lg ill ,lg M 1 ' CLASS ROLL
il i i ' 'Ei ll' li 'I'
1 il MQW L Ee FE Richard Ball Irene Miller
5 'MH-i'!ll' l' ff '-Qll lllk 1 lglil Lova Benjamin Harry Moll
l I 'N 'lr F A 'lv l 1 lim Jennie Clarkson Lloyd Price
l X I all gl iif irlllx, l milf Grace Crawford Ruth saltz
f , ' ,qllllll 1 Ii ' it l',, ly-lilly, 5 . Wi La Clair Dismuke Mabel Schnick
il :fl It yew itll lil Robert Grieve Ruth Servatius
, lill. U im! I ll I lj' ljlf-ll ll ini l Samuel Halley Rodney Smith
lllllllql kll '- :""""""" ' Q ll Ray Hanson Alice Stevick
i A li lid T , W lvl Mlm Lois Haworth Ruth Ullery
I' ll 'iililii Mi img? ii M MA T 'W ' M r Kassis Leslie Van Doren
- .,'gyrfl av g- fn, 'l lfl,l,f,r' 2 Y
Elizabeth Kidd Theodora Wilson
l y .-- Leland Barker Arline Wright
, " Mildred McKendry
QNX , I Class Colors-Maroon and White
f J s l ff . M Class Flower-Pink Tea Rose
, ' i X Class Motto-"Either find a path or make one
RODNEY SMITH tRodJ
"The light that never fails."
Harveyville High School, 1,
Representative in interpre-
tative reading contest at
Representative in impromp-
tu speaking contest at
Class officer, 4
Delta Sigma, 4
Senior basketball, 4
Senior play, 3
Senior play, 4
NVQ depend on Rodney al-
most as much as the
'The perfection of prat:tic'c-."
Los Angeles High School, l
Delta Phi Phi, 3
Class oflieer, 4
Delta Sigma, 4
Mabel has made good in the
three years she has been
LESLIE VAN DOREN
Sagebrush, 1, 2
T. N. T., 3, 4
N. C. O. in military com-
pany, 3, 4
Class ofiicer, 4
Senior foothall team, 4
Senior basketball team, 4
Thunderbolt staff, 4
Leslie has lately displayed
Wonderful oratorical abil-
ity and astonished those
who thought him a Ubash-
RAY HAN SON tRayl
"Hidden springs, unsuspect-
J. Sterling Morton High
School, 1, 2 tlllinoisl
Senior play '19, 3
Senior play '20, 4
Senior football team, 4
Senior basketball team, 4
Class officer, 4
Delta Sigma, 4
First Sergeant in military
XVe have found Hay always
Willing and glad to do
anything we ask of him.
l'l I IQOIJOHA W1 LSUN
ire-:i,s1-xvooml, l, 2
Cllvu Clllb, .l, 4
l4'r4-null Club, 4
'l'hvo4lor:L has sys! vmzltimzzilly
sulcliz-ll vvvrytliing, from
Cie-x-ro zinel Yvrz:,'il to clriv-
ing' :1 lluirfk.
HARRY MOLL lcillli
Senior football toum, 3
S4-nior basketball team, 3
Svcoml Lieutenant in mili-
tary company, 2, 3
llzirry complete-ml his vourse
in thrve yP211'S, whivh
shows what :I boy ran rlo.
IIA Cl.Alll IJISMVKIAI
"Good morning glory."
Colorado XVoman's Colle-gl-,
Gln-e Club, 1, 3
Delta, Phi Phi, 3
lie-Ita Sigma, 4
Senior play, 4
La Clair is our best actrvsx
and singer. Sho is fine in
:my kind of part, but we
will new-1' I'or::,'Pt Mr:-1.
"A still small voice,"
South Ilenvm' High Svhozil,
1, 2, 3
Glee Club, 4
French Club. 4
Arline has only been lim-re
si year, but the more we
know her the be-tier we
- , .
J ENNIE CLARKSON
"A hungry man's compensa-
Greasowood, l, 2
Delta Phi Phi, 3
Jennie is famous for hei-
cooking. Besides sho is
heard from in all her'
classes and is a model
MARY KASSIS 1lOI'il'lHT GIIIICVIG llfioln
"A good motto." "
St. Katherine Arvada-my
A smile here, a smile
Olinnesotal Class ollit-er, I5
Delta Phi Phi, 3 T. N. T., 3, 4
WIPO CHUM 3, 4 liaslcetlvall team, 3, 4
Delta Simna., 4 N. C. O., 3, 4
Noted for her' IilJSll'l9SS'l1k0 Bob has 3 Supply of Dm,
ways and hu-lpiuluess.
that is never' exhausted.
If there is anything going
on, YVC,I'P sure to find him
RUTH SERVATILTS qlluthm
"Diligence and its reward."
Anaconda High School, 1, 2
French Club, 4
Ruth always works harrl
and is noted for her pei'-
Al,lCl4I STICYICK illimplesl
"A full measure: the spice
Cheyenne High School, l
fllee Club accompanist, 2,
Delta Phi Phi, 3
Class officer, 3
"Thunderbolt" staff, 4
lJeltu. Sigma, 4
French Club, 4
Representative in piano con-
test at Laramie, 4
A tive plus student, who is
always busy with her
music and social duties.
RUTH ULLERY lSpunkl
"Frosting an inch thick."
Technical High School flnf
Glue Club, 3, 4
VV. T. C. Club, 3
"Thunderbolt" staff, 4
Delta Sigma, 4
Ruth carries off the honors
in our class for good looks
LOVA BENJAMIN tToots1
Crawfordsville High School
Glee Club, 3
Iiova is always on the job,
Noted for her reliability
LLOYD PRICE 1Pricel
"The hero in the story-
Cole Camp High School, 2
Basketball team, 3, 4
T. N. T., 3, 4
Delta Sigma, 4
Senior play '19, 3
Senior play '20, 4
Football team, 4
Sergeant in military com-
Lloyd can do anything that
is too hard for the rest
SAMUEL HALLEY 1Sarn5 IRENE MILLER flkeyb
Mitchel High School. 1, 2, 3
Sam has only been here 1J?l1'l
of the year but has al-
ready made a. hit with all
the girls. He is noted for
his height and stuclious
"A reliable recipe."
Sztgebrush, 1, 2
Class officer, 3
Delta Phi Phi, 3
Irene is always on
make things go.
"A useful gift from at rival."
Lander High School, 1
A merry companion for
Irene, and just as reliable
LOIS HAVVORTH fShorty7
"A bright light in 21 dark
Wolcott High School, 1 1In-
Class officer, 2
"Thunderbolt" staff, 4
Senior play '20, 4
Noted for good looks and
LLIZAlH'IT.H Klllll lllvllyl L'l'I,l'iANlJ l3AliKl'IR
"A i'1'ivml in not-fl." U'3I'21dyl
Su.:-f0ln'i1sl1, 1, 2 HA lu'OI'h0cy'H
C190 Cllllh 1, 2, 3, 4 Ke-iiesaw High School lNe-
llstskvtbztll twtm, 2, Cl braskaj
W- T- C' Club. 3, 4 Svnioi' football team, 4
One ol' lhf' IWOWS UN ill" Lelzmd has played football
N. C. H. S. lm-1lp.fvi'.
and hvlpccl us at lot. Those
who know him say that
his bark is lots worse-
thfm his bite.
RUTH SALTZ Weggyl
"Love in a bungalow."
VVihaux Co. High School,
1, 2 fltlontanaj
Noted for hm' Frencli :xml
"A timely 1'efo1'ence."
Central City High School,
Mildred is unassuming and
quiet, but gots there.
Senior Class History
We will give you a short history of the Class of 1920
so that if you happen to meet any of its members in
years to come you will know something concerning
First and foremost, we have Rodney Smith. He has
only been with us two years. but has accomplished great
things in that short space of time. He has gained fame
and notoriety in our school, has twice been sent to Lara-
mie as our representative in the annual inter-high
school state academic contests. "Rod" has conducted
our class thru all the perils that every Senior class must
encounter, and his willing and cheerful attitude in per-
forming his duties has been a great incentive to the
Ray Hanson, also, has been with us only two years,
but his studious ways early marked him as a scholar.
He has spent many hours of diligent work on this
Annual, and reward is certain to come to him for such
La Clair Dismuke is our actress, and has had many
thrilling experiences on the stage. We would suggest
that she continue in this line of training, for some day,
it is predicted, she shall achieve great things.
Wherever we see La Clair, we must also look for
Mabel Schnick, who is noted for her winning smile and
horn-rimmed spectacles. She has a lot of the "pep" of
our class, and has served as a very successful vice-presi-
Leslie Van Doren is our Caruso, and can imitate
Mr. Davidson "to perfection". He is somewhat of a
vamp, we believe, altho he is very, very sly. He never
spends much time on his lessons but always "gets by"
somehow. Keep up the good work, Van, we're for you.
A close follower of Leslie's is Leland Barker. We
don't know how he succeeds in vamping, but he doesn't
"get by" in his classes as does his leader. His two
greatest delights are to start an argument in class, and
Irene Miller has solved the mystery of good things
to eat. Some wise young fellow, we fear, will soon
persuade her. We hope she won't make any mistakes
Cin cookingj then.
Grace Crawford knows a lot, but she doesn't often
tell anyone about her capabilities. However, "pals
will be pals", so we suppose Irene is also well.
Our commercial student is Mildred McKendry.
She is very quiet in comparison to other members of the
class, but "still water runs deep, and we know not what
is at the bottom of it", so perhaps Mildred delves into
depths unknown to us.
Mary Kassis always has a smile for someone. As
yet we do not know to whom it is particularly directed.
She always has her lessons, and we acknowledge her
valuable aid to the class throughout this year.
If students were allowed to dance their ways
through school, Ruth Saltz would have finished her
course long ago. But we're sorry to say, Ruth, you
must work and study part of the time.
Lloyd Price and Bob Grieve are our basketball boys,
and "believe us, they are some players." We are
proud to have two Senior boys on the first team.
Our musician, Alice Stevick, is an all-around stu-
dent. She has won honors in essay writing and piano
playing. She is always ready to co-operate in any
activity, but never allows her studies to interfere with
her outside pleasures.
Theodora lWilson is likewise of a very studious
nature and does not leave a lesson until she has mas-
tered it. She particularly admires Junior boys, and
you can depend upon it, "she could dance to heaven
Ruth Ullery is our beauty, and has a liking for
Freshmen. She uses her attractive talent on every pos-
sible occasion. We have all noticed that she is an ex-
ceedingly clever dresser.
We know that Elizabeth Kidd likes us because she
wanted to be a member of our class. She takes a little
of every subject, and spends most of her time.counting
her credits to decide in which course she may graduate.
Next in our line is Jennie Clarkson. She is the only
red-head in the class, and is noted for "stepping out",
and boasting about not studying her lessons. Can't
someone provide dancing for her while she sleeps?
Ruth Servatius, our art student, is kept busy trying
to equal Jennie's pace. We wonder who will win,
since both are always actively engaged in all our affairs.
Our three-year student, Harry Moll, is a model mili-
tary man. It is probable that he will pursue a post-
graduate course in Denver, perhaps at Denver Uni-
Lois Haworth, our midget, will always be remem-
bered as saying what is on her mind, without hesita-
tion. She is a very entertaining reader, and proudly
flashes that diamond. Her need of support is very ob-
vious, for she is always near A. Post.
Lova Benjamin has her lessons, sometimes. When
she doesn't prepare her Cicero, she goes home just be-
fore that class. She wears her uniform once in a while,
for a change, and carries an excuse the rest of the time.
This last semester, Sam Halley and Richard Ball
left their schools "of fond memories" to join our ranks.
Are we glad they're here? Well-listen, Hurray!
More boys! exclaimed the N. C. H. S. girls.
Arline Wright hasn't been with us long, but we have
found that she has a very winning way. Her quiet,
sweet disposition has been offset by her worst habit-
staying out of school the morning after every Thursday
-JENNIE CLARKSON, '20,
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Senior Class Will
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT of the Class of
1920, of the Natrona County High School, of the City
of Casper, of the State of Wyoming.
We, the Class of 1920, of the Natrona County High
School, City of Casper, State of Wyoming, being sound
in mind and body, feel that our days on earth are
In anticipation of our debut into the Realm of Lofty
Alumni, we hereby and herein make, publish and de-
clare, without any reservations or restrictions other
than hereinafter mentioned and set forth, this, our Last
Will and Testament.
Before dividing the large estate and collection of
valuables, consisting of essential and non-essential ar-
ticles, we shall express a few wishes which we trust will
be granted out of respect for the deceased.
We request that the funeral services be held in the
Assembly Hall, and in order that we may reach the
River Styx in peace and quiet, we would ask that the
Glee Club and what remains of the orchestra make no
performances sooner than seventy-two hours after the
ceremony. We also request that the faculty exhibit no
undue emotion for fear the other three will become
The great fortune which we have accumulated, we
now bequeath as follows:
First-We desire that our just debts and obliga-
tions, of whatsoever nature or kind, including the ex-
penses of our fatal indisposition and final departure,
be duly paid out of our estate.
Second+We give and bequeath to the School Board
all of our records and files now so peacefully reposing
in the office. We trust that these accounts of perfect
behavior and unsurpassed scholarship to be quoted
whenever it is desirous of impressing students of the
great scholastic attainments of the Class.
Third-To Mr. Lacey and the rest of the faculty, we
leave our examination papers, free of all copyrights,
confident that they are masterpieces of literature.
Fourth-Unto the Junior Class, our worthy succes-
sors, in token of our high esteem and regard, we will
and bequeath the Senior Dignity, hoping that they
guard it as zealously as we have. To them we also be-
queath all of the notes in our textbooks.
Fifth-Unto the Class of 1922, we will and be-
queath: First, our dramatic abilitys second, our good
records, knowing it will be'helpful to them to have
something toward which to strive, third, the two vacant
places on the basketball team we bequeath to you,
knowing that in your own minds, you can fill them very
Sixth-Unto the Class of 1923, and to the incoming
class, we will all of our stand-in with the faculty.
Seventh-Unto the Annual Staff of 1921, we leave
all of our pictures, hoping they will not be published in
the Sunday papers and leading magazines.
Eighth-It is our will that the following special
grants be duly bequeathed and carried out, to-wit:
1. Mildred McKendry's dignity to Helen Woelfert,
hoping that she will accept it graciously and realize
what a rare gift she has received.
2. Our generous sum of superfluous common sense
to Harry Scott, Jr.
3. Jenny's love for work to be divided equally
among the members of the O. Henry Club.
4. Ruth Ullery's popularity to Helen Simpson.
5. The Senior girls will their good looks to the
6.6 Mabel Schnick's pep and giggles to Ruth
7. Leslie Van Doren's superfiuous avoirdupois to
8. Bob Grieve's good looks, perfect figure and
black hair to Glen Fletcher.
9. The vacant places on the prize-winning list at
Laramie to the most deserving Juniors.
10. Rodney Smith's impromptu ability to Johnny
11. Alice Stevick's smile and dimples 'to Dean
Sheppard which are necessary for the successful Ford
12. Lloyd Price's captaincy to the athletic wonder,
Ninth-And lastly, in behalf of this most unusual
class of 1920, Mr. W. A. Lacey is hereby appointed the
sole executor of this Will.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands
and seals this fourth day of May, in the Year of the
Lord Nineteen Hundred and Twenty.
KSEALJ THE CLASS OF 1920.
The Junior Class
Weston Sproul .,............A.,,.......,,.,.,.,,,.....,,w,,4,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,4 President
Ada Cooksey ..........A............ .... AA..,.. ..........,...,....,...,.. Vice-President
Ruth McRae .................,,..... .... ................. Secretarv
Laurence DeWoody .......4..........A.................,.... .,....,..... T reasurei
Cleao Baldwin Homer Mauk
Ingla Black Ruth McRae
Class Colors-Green and White.
Class Flower-White Carnation.
Junior Class History
fApologies to Chaucer.J
There's isn't a class that has more funa
Than this our class of twenty-onea.
We entered, as Freshmen-Oh, so meeka,
As Sophmores through our studies sneaka.
Now as Juniors we are so higha,
But know not how we did slip bya.
Our girls are gifted, our boys are strongag
One in books, the other in songa.
In football all classes we did excela,
In basketball we did as wella-
And as for parties and dances we leada,
They say we know just how to proceeda.
Miss Schulte gives us much advicea,
We always accept it very nicea?
As to Mr. Morgan, he keeps cleara
When on the boards "Class Meetings" appeara.
It seems occasioned by a trancea.
Weston, our president, he worketh Hnea
To make the Juniors step in linea.
Our vice-president, Ada, is a new girla-
She wears brown eyes and her hair in a
Ruth McRae is a weighty onea
Who guides our class in the long runa.
While Lawrence watches all the dougha-
Where it goeth no one knowa.
Now A. Post let us not forgeta
Whose suggestions we often regreta.
Those of whom we have spoken herea
Are only a few of our class so deara.
The N. C. H. S. is our second homea,
For 'Tis here we strive for a diplomag
So come what may and go what willa,
We've done our best, and will do it stilla.
They are proud to acknowledge their high ratea. VEETA GILBORNE 21
In girls' gym to see them dancea, RUTH KIMBALL, '21
And the boys in gym stand so straighta,
Joe Dessert Margaret McRae Alice Blodgett Alma Huffman
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Class Colors-Purple and Green
Sophomore Class History
Now it came to pass on the first day of the month
which is called September, in the year 1920, that
the Sophomores were gathered together unto one
place. It was whispered among them that there was a
seer who could tell them all things that ever they did,
and even as they spoke the door opened and the wise
one entered. He wore great horn-rimmed spectacles
and a long tan linen duster while his cap was pulled
well down over one eye.
The Sophomores were not so awed as they should
have been, for they hadn't any faith in anyone but them-
selves. Nevertheless, the man proceeded to give them
a long lecture concerning the conceit of the class, and
then called Joe Dessert from among them. Joe, being
rather small in stature, was a bit frightened, notwith-
standing, he advanced. "Joe," drawled the seer, "you
make a wise little president even though you are an
emigrant from Powder River. You must, way down
deep, be really noble to accept the presidency of this
Just then Alma Hoffman walked into the room
looking very domestic in her white cap and apron.
John Bishop looked lovingly at her and Dean Sheppard
rose to give her his chair. "Here's Alma," quoth the
wise one. "She's the treasurer of this class, but better
than that she's noted from here to Laramie as a fine
cook, and some day she will make a lucky man a happy
wife." A great hee-haw was heard in the hall and in
walked Cora Likely, followed by David, of course.
"David," said our sage, "You're too good a basketball
player to be a Sophomore. Why don't you change
your label?" David flushed with pride. "Why the
Sophomores are the best bunch in school," he said, cast-
ing a sidelong glance at Cora.
Without warning, a shower of water was aimed at
the wise man's face, and Harry Jennings, the mathe-
matical wizard, disappeared around the corner with a
water gun in his hand. He was afterwards seen help-
ing Leona James with her geometry. The poor seer
wiped the water from his face and looked to see what
caused the disturbance. At the rear of the room, Fos-
ter Blodgett, Laurence Eastman, Charles Davies,
"Post" McGrath and Jack Tobin were assiduously roll-
ing "the little bones". "Boys," roared the distracted
diviner, "we all know that you are good basketball
players. We ought to know it, since you've beaten the
whole school and made the already stuck-up Sophs
the champions, but you will be the star rock breakers
in the 'pen' if you do not stop making your gum money
by games of chance." All this while Inez Seanor,
Florence Eastman, Alice Mechling, Helen Archibald
and Mildred Bunce had secured a mirror and were bus-
ily primping in the corner. "Girls," called the seer,
angrily at first, but softening, "I really can't find it in
my heart to scold you when you do have something to
primp about." Florence cast around a shy glance to
see if "Slim" was near, and as he was not, she took her
seatg but her place was not vacant long, for Marion
Kleber immediately waltzed up.
The poor, patient soothsayer began to pace up and
down in a bored discomfited manner. It was impos-
sible for him to make himself heard, and casting his
eyes over the assemblage, this is what he saw: Grace
Pluckhahn and Charles Hemry playing softly on their
violins, and talking in yet more gentle tones, Mary
Bailey, Gertrude Grandstrand, Kathleen-Hemry, Ruth
Gierse and Louise Schnur amidst a stack of books,
studiously studying, Guy Morgan and Thelma Hugo
singing to each other in a remote cornerg Roy Ohman
practicing his monstrous little voice in conversation
with Helen Woelfertg George Shikany volubly pro-
claiming to Mildred Bunce that he loved herg Reed
Marquis teaching Roy Frisby how to rope a cow while
demonstrating with a cord and chair 5 Mary Stanko and
Francis Riddle canceling Lillian Smalley's name with
John J. Bishop's on the blackboard: Harold Sawyer
taking a stroll with Elberta Jaynesg Lucy Gantz, Doro-
thy Sinclair, and Elsie Saunders sitting in a pensive
attitude, gazing out of the window in a dreamy fashion,
while Nessie Duncan hummed softly, "Someone to Love
You, Just Some One."
"It is evident," drawled the seer, "that they do not
need me here. Besides, it is obvious what they all are
and what they will be." So he silently turned aside.
In a few minutes, Mr. Shallenberger might be seen in
a remote corner disputing with Miss Dix over some
scientific principle, too deep to be here recorded.
MARGARET MCRAE, '22.
ALICE BLODGETT, '22.
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William Lester Elsie Jac
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
P,-W..W,,, A-f - - -
THE FRESHMAN CLASS, 1920
Class Colors-Green and White Class Fl
John P. Bishop
The Freshman Class
Eulalia Van Natta
Freshman Class History
On the second day of September, 1919, the ordinary
spectator would have wondered much at what he saw.
A long file of very green and gawky students was
headed for a certain place in the Natrona County High
School called the foreign language department. It is
at this point that our tale starts.
Many who should have been present were not to be
seen. Why? The reason was this: Some of the boys
held fishing and hunting licenses ,and hoped to prolong
pleasure before torture started.
Any time between 9:00 and 3:30 o'clock for the first
few days, Freshmen could be seen stranded all over
the building. After many trying explanations on the
part of the Principal, Mr. Lacey, the Freshmen were
made to understand what was expected of them.
One day they were told to remain after school, and
their hearts went to their throats. They could not un-
derstand What ter' lble crime they had committed, but
all fears were soon quieted when they were initiated
into the mysteries of a class meeting. William Lester
was elected presidentg Elsie Jackson, vice-presidentg
Constance O'Malley, secretary, and Joe Hodgson,
With these arrangements, the class was well fixedg
but there was a strong feeling that a party should be
given, so a f' ' mittee 'as elected and plans made for
an entertaiinnent. Soi 1 after they gave the party, and
all were surprised to find that no one had 'fmade away"
with the punch.
When basketball was started, the Freshies "put out"
a strong team, and at the writing of this epistle are tied
for second place.
HARRY MILLS ASTIN, '22.
His Idle Day
David's mother ran upstairs to kiss him good bye
and give him some parting injunctions. "Now, Davie,
be good, and don't bother Ann. You know you are not
very strong yet, so you must take a good long nap this
afternoon, and just have a quiet, idle dai'y."V
She, with his father and his sister, Jean, were going
to the city to spend the day shopping, in seeing men on
business, and visiting some cousins. The cousins were
very hospitable and entertaining, and David longed to
accompany his family. But he was just recovering
from a milk attack of measles and was therefore con-
sidered to be an undesirablesuest. Wan, who was
nine, three years his senior, i ad long since had this
troublesome disease, and was assuming most superior
airs in consequence. '
David dressed slowly, feeling very disconsolate as
he gazed out upon the fresh June morning. He wan-
dered listlessly downstairs. Ann, who was working
busily in her clean kitchen, had planned to begin her
spring housecleaning that day, and placed his break-
fast before him without any delay.
"Now, Davie, I want to get that north bedroom
cleaned before your ma gets back, and I ain't no time
to fool with you. So clear right out from underfoot
when you're done eating, like a good boy."
Ann had been with the family for eleven years, and
she was set in her ways, so Davie "cleared out" with no
delay. He wandered aimlessly to the barn where he
found George, the hired man, harnessing up Fanny to
go out to grandfather's farm. David climbed joyfully
into the old buggy, but before they could start, Ann's
voice was heard, calling commandingly from an up-
"David, you get right down out of that buggy," she
ordered. "You know your ma wanted you to stay
around home today, and play nice and quiet, and take
a good long sleep this afternoon."
Poor David climbed down disconsolately, and
George hastily gathered up the reins. "I sure am sorry
to leave, Dave," he consoled, "but I'm going out again
next week anyway."
David watched him out of sight, and then seated
himself gloomily on a wheelbarrow, and contemplated
life. What a dull world it was, anyhow-no fun any-
where, just because he'd had those old measles. After
a while his attention was caught by some sparrows
quarreling on the roof of the coal shed. He wished he
were up there too. It wasn't so very high. He'd climb
up anyhow, even if he had been told not to. So he
did, but just as he had triumphantly reached the top,
his dangling shoe lace catching on a nail made him lose
his balancge, and he rolled to the ground with a heavy
thump. He couldn't help running to Ann in panic,
when he found that the bump over his eye was getting
bigger and bigger. What if he'd be blind.
Ann scolded, even while she bandaged his head
with witch hazel. "Can't you find something harmless
and peaceful to do? Just play 'round kinda quiet
like," she concluded, starting up the stairs to her
"Just play around! How like a grown-up," Davie
reflected as he dropped down forlornly on the back
steps. Listlessly he drew some pebbles from his
pocket, and began flinging them at the hens in the
yard. They clucked indignantly to one another, and as
he was just beginning to enjoy himself a little, when
crack! a stone hit the windshield of his father's new
car, which George had forgotten, after cleaning, to put
away in the little garage. David went over and ex-
amined it. Yes, there was a long, zig-zag line across
the glass. Well, it would do no good to tell Ann now,
when she was busy, he reflected. He'd tell her pretty
soon, when she was through with her work.
He climbed on his tricycle and rode aimlessly down
the street. A block away he found some big boys
having an exciting game of marbles, in an alley. He
watched them for an hour, during which time he ac-
quired several new words, which he casually brought
into his conservation with Ann, when the noon whistle
brought him home to lunch. Ann was horrified and
distressed. "Saints above!" she exclaimed, "whatever
will your ma say? Don't seem like I could let you out
of my sight for a minute. Guess the best place for
you is in bed," she decided. "You'd have to be going
up in an hour or so anyway, so run right along as soon
as you've finished your lunch." .
V David began a natural protest, but the remem-
brance of the broken windshield weakened his resist-
ance to tyranny, and he silently climbed the stairs.
Life to him, as to many an older person, seemed just one
thing after another. But his mother hadn't said that
he had to take his nap up there, in that hot old room
anyhow, had she? He decided he'd go down to the
cabin, which he and his sister, Jean, had built a few
days ago in the back meadow., He could have stolen
unnoticed down the back stairs, for he could plainly
hear Ann engaged in washing the windows away at the
front of the house, but he felt it to be much more ex-
citing to escape by the old apple tree, so he climbed out
on a big branch, which grew conveniently close to his
window sill, shinned down the trunk, and stole caution-
ly around the barn into the meadow. But the little
house lay a wreck, blown down by recent high winds.
He contemplated it resignedly. Of course, he might
have known that's the way it might have been. Well,
since he was there, he guessed he'd just wade a little in
the brook. So he sat down to pull off his shoes and
stockings, trying to forget that his mother and Ann
would almost certainly forbid his going into the cold
It was colder than he had thought, but he waded
happily across and back again several times, before he
slipped and bruised his knee on the sharp stones. It
hurt awfully, and he was shivering too. He wished he
had a fire, but he wouldn't go home to Ann. No, he
knew where he could build a teeny fire himself, right in
a corner of Uncle John's lumber yard, where he had
found a little "house" made by the tall adjacent piles
of boards. He guessed he'd stay there a while, too, he
refiected, as he trudged along, suddenly recollecting
the broken windshield. He could run home every
night, and get lots of things to eat, just as easy, without
anybody's knowing. A remembrance of his mother
troubled him a little, but when he thought how smil-
ingly she had left him that morning, he hardened his
heart. Yes, prob'ly he'd stay there all his life, and
then come home some day an old man, like Rip Van
Winkle, and his mother would exclaim remorsefully,
"Well, if this isn't my little boy, who has been gone so
many years !"
Lost in these pleasant imaginings, he suddenly
found that he had already reached his refuge. Still
playing a part, he cautiously peered through an open-
ing in the lumber, and almost fell over backward with
astonishment, for somebody was already there-a Very
tramp-like looking somebody, too. He was heaping
together some shavings and chips, muttering angrily as
he worked. "Fire me, will he, just because I had a
drop too much! Wants to give my job to one of them
soldiers just come back, that's it! Guess th-ere won't
be many jobs to give, when this fire does for his old
David couldn't hear the words plainly, but he re-
membered that George often talked to himself when he
was about his work, so he didn't feel afraid, and the
flames just then leaping up cheerfully, he hesitated no
longer, but entered without ceremony.
It was the man's turn to fall backward in amaze-
ment. He clutched at the lumber piles for support,
and stared at the boy with frightened eyes.
"Hello," said David, pleasantly. "I was just going
to build a little fire myself, but I am glad you have got
one already, 'cause I'm awful cold. This is my house,
did you' know it? But, of course, you can stay here
too," he added hastily, remembering to be polite.
The intruder had by this time somewhat regained
his composure, and though he still watched David
covertly, he spoke in a friendly manner.
"You sure did scare me, son! You see, I'd just
dropped in to get warm and rest a while, when you
'peared so sudden like. Of course I didn't know it was
your house." He pushed the fire together and David
dropped down comfortably beside it. Then followed
a fascinating hour for the little boy, for the man, in-
spired by his listener's unquestioning belief in him,
made Wonderful stories out of the happenings of his
wandering life, each one more thrilling than the lastg
until, over the somewhat grimy but delicious bread and
cheese produced from a bundle, David decided to ac-
company his new friend when he left that night on the
freight train, instead of spending his life among the
lumber, as he had planned. "But," he apologized, his
unwilling eyelids closing even as he spoke, "I guess I'll
have to go to sleep for a few minutes, so I'll be good and
rested to go with you."
The man covered him carefully with his old sweater,
and sat gazing thoughtfully at him for a minute.
Then he rose quietly, picked up his bundle, and extin-
guishing the last ember, murmured, "Can't hardly set
things afire with the little chap here-maybe it
wouldn't be a square deal anyhow. Well," with a sigh,
"guess I'll be hiking along."
When David awoke he sat up in bewilderment.
Then, as he hunted about in vain for his comrade, he
heard the whistle of a train from the city. Had he
been dreaming about that funny man? Maybe he'd
better go home just this once, after all. It was getting
awful dark, and besides he wanted to see if his mother
had remembered to bring him that airgun that she had
He ran home in the gathering dusk. Ann had fin-
ished her cleaning and was busy in the kitchen with
her dinner. She had not missed him, and unnoticed,
he slipped upstairs to his room.
tWhen his family returned a little later, his mother
kissed him and said, "Well, dear, did you' have a nice
long nap, and an idle day, as I told you?" David was
taking careful aim at the family cat with his new gun.
"Yes'm," he replied, absentmindedly.
-THEODORA WILSON, '20.
THE SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
John Bishop Foster Blodgett Charles Barr Joe tWyatt
Laurence Eastman Jack Tobin David Rae Watkin Crater
Walter McGrath Joe Dessert Jack Reeder Bruce Deweese
SALE FOR ATHLETIC FUND
The Domestic Science girls displayed additional
enthusiasm for athletics in raising funds to aid the pur-
chasing of sweaters for the boys of our basketball team.
One day in February they made delicious doughnuts
and sold them during the noon hour.
Their success incited a similar desire on the part
of many other high school girls. Within a few days
they made many pounds of fine candy and sold it in
one evening at the Iris Theater.
CASPER ROTARY CLUB ENTERTAINED
On February 16 a delightful three-course luncheon
was served to members of the Rotary Club of this city
by the second-year Domestic Science class.
Later the after schedule of classes was altered so
that the guests were afforded the opportunity of seeing
the work of the boys' gymnasium classes.
During the winter season the boys' class teams were
organized for the purpose of developing men for the
The Freshman team played throughout the season.
However, as the boys were light, it was impossible for
them to score first place.
The Junior team showed up well, especially in dis-
playing good teamwork. It is prophesied that a few
of these players will gain glory for the High School on
next year's first team.
Because of diligent practice, the Sophomores ac-
quired good basketball action. They experienced
heavy odds, but always rallied until they climbed to the
top, and carried off championship honors of the class
The Senior class was handicapped by usually having
only four men in their squad. Nevertheless, they wor-
ried the opposing teams and won the only game lost by
With the springtime come the ball and bat. During
the first week of April tentative plans for baseball were
made. The High School team is scheduled to play in
the city league of Casper. Class teams were organized
under the following supervision: Of the Freshman
team, Mr. McIntyre will have charge, of the Sopho-
more-Seniors, Mr. Miller, and of the Juniors, Mr. Mor-
Track work will begin about the middle of April.
The High School is fortunate in having so much good
material for this sport. Coach Morgan has planned
a class meet, which will consist of 100-yard dash, 220-
yard dash, low hurdles, high jump, running broad
jump, vaulting, discus, shot put.
COMMISSIONED OFFICERS, MILITARY COMPANY
WESTON SPROUL WILLIAM KOCHER HARRY MOLL
First Lieutenant Captain Second Lieutenant
NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS, MILITARY COMPANY
Top Row Stzlncling-Corp. Maurice Post, Corp. Joe llessffrt., Corp. Floyd Mann, Corp, Robert Griovv, Corp. Ilavirl
Kidd, Corp. Earl Ellgflalll. Szt. Roy Ohman.
Lower Row Stzmcling-Sgt. Ha1'1'y Scott, Ssgt. Ilalph Summers, Sgt. Arc-hiv Post, Sgt, Leslie Yan Doren, Sgt. Lloyd
Price, Sgt. Frallcis Dunn, Sgt. Clair lilzmc'ha,rd.
Seatod41st Sgt. Ray Hzmsrm.
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THE MILITARY COMPANY, 1920
The N. C. H. S. Military Company H919-201
At the openinglof the school year the enrolled
cadets were divided into two sections, the first
company of upper classmen, and the second of
freshmen. The first company was put through
a preparatory training, to become accustomed
to the routine of the work, and also for the
selection of non-commissioned officers. The
freshmen were drilled in the school of the sol-
During the advent of cold weather drill was
necessarily confined indoors. On account of
the limited space the two companies continued
to drill separately. Throughout this period the
men, drilled by Mr. Morgan, formerly a lieuten-
ant in the aviation branch of the army, and the
company officers, received training in the school
of squad, platoon and company, signalling a-nd
bayonet work were also given.
As soon as the weather would permit, drill
was resumed out-of-doors, and both companies
were united in a battalion. The drill consisted
of large close order movements, extended order
and range work.
With the positive assuranec that the R. O.
T. C. will be established here at the beginning
of the next term, and the new High School build-
ing will be completed, the future of our cadet
battalion looms up very brilliantly.
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MR. JOHN B. MCLELLAN CJENNYJ
Jenny, our loyal janitor, was born on the Island of Bute in the
year 1864. When fourteen years of age he learned the painter's
trade, and served six years as a painter. About the year 1885 he
went to sea as a ship's painter, and while on the sea visited most of
the important ports on all of the seven seas. In 1896 he was pre-
sented with a gift of 820 by the American Board of Trade as a
symbol of appreciation for his splendid work in rescuing the crew
of the ship, Mara A. Dana. At this time he was the second volun-
teer to go and made two trips to the sinking ship. In 1908 he
came to the United States to live. He came direct to Wyoming,
and for a whole year worked for Governor Carey at Careyhurst.
He then came to Casper and worked here as a painter. In 1913
he became naturalized, and in the same year was employed as a
janitor in the new High School building. He has always been
found willing to help the student body in all of their activities, and
the Senior class of 1920 want to express their appreciation of the
helpful attitude that Jenny has taken throughout the four years
of their High School life.
Our Friday Morning Entertainments
On Friday morning, October 13, the members of the High School and the faculty were entertained by a few
of the talented members of the Commercial Department.
Thelma Hugo rendered two solos, "Just You" and "In the Dark and the Dew." Following these were several
fine selections by the orchestra. Next appeared a quartette composed of Margaret Speas, Mabel Lamb, William
Kocher and Theodore Mosher, which pleased all. Last, but not least, Ethel Mann gave two solo dances, "The
Wooden Doll" and "Birch Canoe," accompanied by Mary Spencer, as pianist.
Y. M. C. A. ENTERTAINMENTS
The Tactless Team of Ten Transient Troubadours, representatives of the Y. M. C. A. from the University of
Wyoming, visited the High School March 12, primarily to interest the students in a university education.
They were introduced at the morning assembly, when they gave an entertaining program. In the evening oc-
curred the feature productions, consisting of clever acts and a "peppy" skit of college life.
SENIOR HSTUNT DAY"
The law of man set March 19 as the date for the Seniors to amuse the school with a forty-five-minute program,
full warranty of which was evidenced by the continuous applause and comments of approval of old and young.
The opening number was a clever burlesque on the High School faculty who failed to give their program on the
appointed date, so this substitution was used. The following impersonations were acknowledged as most realistic:
Miss Dudley-Pianist ................
Mr. Davidson-Vocal Soloist ......
Miss Gardner-Delayed Spectator--
Mlss Evans-Timekeeper .,........
Mr. Shallenberger-Official Judge-- -
Mr. lllfrlntyro '
-----Leslie Van Doren
-- -- --Jennie Clarkson
--- ------- --Harry Moll
S Rodney Smith
Mr. Morgan - -Noted Orchestra ----- ---- - Lloyd Price
Mr. Miller l l Bob Grieve
Miss Yeomans-Vocalist ..--............ -.-- I la Clair Dismuke
Miss McDaniels-Gymnastic Expert ---- ----- M abel Schnick
Mrs. M1-Intyre--Aesthetic Dancer ----
- - -Elizabeth Kidd
Miss Schulte--SpeCta.i0I' ---..---..----- .. .........-..... -Arline VVright
Miss Hill-Spectator' ..........--..-.--.-.-.--------- -Theodora NVi1son
The Remainder of the Program Consisted of:
' Mabel Schnick
La. Clair Dismuke
Reading-From "Seventeen"-A -..... Lois Haworth
Pantomime-Youthful Fancies-- -- Ruth Uugry
Dwarf Dance ------ ------
Mystery shrouded March 26, for the faculty was scheduled to perform before the student body, but in what
way? An anxious audience listened to the brief announcement made by Mr. Shallenberger, after which all with-
drew to the gymnasium. Again the 'audience assembled in like manner without conceiving the plan. Not until
a few dances were exhibited by upper classmen did the Freshmen realize the meaning of the situation. However,
no one misinterpreted the reason for the appearance of the ice cream cones.
The student body hardly knew what to expect from the Juniors on the date following April 1, but soon
found it to be a very interesting one. These capable and dramatic classmen cleverly rendered this unique pro-
Fairfax About Juniors-Personal Assets -,-,,,--,- Lawrence DeNV00dy Chalk-Talk, by Fish Budder-Cartoons .............. Arthur Litheredge
Spasms By-Gosh-Readings ,,,,.,--.,,,,,,-,-,,,,,,,-,-,-- Harry Scott The Fearless Quar'tett1PSelected .....................................
Mmes. Gantz and Paderewski-Piano Duet--Ruth Kimball, Ingla Black ---Weston Sproul, Arthur Litheredge, Nvilliam Kocher, Archie Post
MIHGS- Pa-vlowa and Castle-Dance .... Veeta, Gilborne, Thelma Stewart Galli.-Curci-Vocal Solo ........--..-.-..-..-..-....... Margaret Speas
The varied talents of the Sophomores were realized when they gave their class entertainment at the assem-
bly, April 16. The "peppy" and original stunts were skilfully produced to the enjoyment of the audience. What
were they? Read the following and ye shall know:
chorus-sophomore Class song ,.....-..................,... The Class Dialogue-Romeo and Juliet with Variations .........................
----------------------------------Mildred Bunce, George Shika.ny
Dancing Solo with Quarette Accompaniment-"That Naughty Waltz"
Marion Kleber, Mildren Bunce, Inez Seanor, Dean Shepherd,
S. ht-S . T . Throu h g Announcing Guide -.-.-. Reed Marquis
Boys, Gym Dl,i1l------------D Instructor -..-.-...-....-- Cora Likely
Class ...........-.....-..-.. The Boys
Violin Duet-Medley --.-.---. ---Grace Pluckhahn and Charles Hemry
Accompanied by Marion Kleber
Reading-Umha-ha Family ......... .................... A lice Mecming lg C eemg, up Ford g Chauffeur ..,,,,,,,,,,- Dean Shepherd
5ChiI1'lD9Y, the Gink ---- ---Roy Ohman asper In 3' ni Tourists-A1ma Huffman, Nessie Dun
Three-round Bout to a. Finish The Casper Spider- -..----- Roy Frisby Jazz Orchestra ,,,,,-,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,---,--, ---,--------- -D Selected
i Referee ............ lVIr. Shallenberger Grace Pluckhahn, Dorothy Sinclair, Cora Likely, Florence Eastman,
John J. Bishop, John J. Bishop, Walter McGrath, Dean Shepherd,
George Shikany, John H. Bishop, Mr. Shallenberger,
Reed Marquis and Marion Kleber.
To you who would be well informed of all
That's happened in our school since Labor Day,
Are penned these pages, wherein are set forth
The chief events of all this just-passed year.
The second of September, fair and bright,
Was registration day for all the school.
The next week our fine Glee Club organized,
Likewise a class to study drama hard.
And, by the Way, right soon this jolly group
A picnic supper had, and gay hay ride,
Beneath the Hunter's moon of autumn skies.
An orchestra of note was started too
Of those few gifted ones whose genius can
Make melody to "soothe the savage breast."
September tenth Miss Mayo read to us.
"Good English Week" then followed, full of toil,
But full of inspiration, too, it proved
How fine for us Miss Dudley's Work had been.
Then Mr. Harris' chalk-talk gave us joy,
And our ex-Governor Brooks spoke on behalf
Of a Memorial fund for Roosevelt,
Greatest of all our soldier-presidents.
October third the Seniors gave a dance
To celebrate the opening of the year.
October thirtieth, "Jenny's" party came,
And then a most delightful masquerade.
The Juniors were our hosts at this affair,
And spared no pains to make it a success.
November tenth occurred the only game
Of football with a team from out-of-town,
Of all the year, 'twas well played on both sides.
This month brot us a cafeteria,
Which same the Juniors gave, a gay aifair
With football following and dancing, too.
December first our boys appeared in gray,
These uniforms are so becoming, too!
The same week prizes for best Christmas tales
Were won by Ingla and by Alice bright,
Who carries off the palm in each contest.
December third the Seniors had a dance,
'Twas given in the gym from three to five.
And then school closed for two weeks' holiday,
For Christmas time had come to bring us joy.
December twenty-sixth some revels gay
The Seniors held in gym, as welcome guests
Alumni came, who in the years now past
Had worked and played within these self-same walls
Dan Cupid now came wandering our way
And stole from us Miss Ketchum and Miss Shea,
Their absence we're regretting to this day.
And now had come th' inspiring glad new yearg
The air was filled with rustle of new leaves
Which all most earnestly did turn, with thoughts
On needed reformations sternly bent,
With zeal which lasted some for quite two weeks.
The third of Janus' month was doubly marked,
For then the Juniors gave their Leap Year dance,
And then the Thunderbolt appeared to strike
Us dumb with pride in its bright editors.
The fifth day of the month the Seniors roused
Enthusiasm for this "Annual,"
By speeches clever in Assembly made.
The sixteenth Ingla Black did entertain
That learned club whose austere motto is,
"Let all who enter here speak nought but French."
But do they do it? This at least we know,
That Hill means climbing always--stern, hard work,
By which some heights of learning must be reached
The twenty-fifth there came a Mr. King,
To learn our views of Casper-why we're here,
And all things we can think of that will make
This town a wonder-city far renowned.
The twenty-sixth a new half year began
The last in High School for the Seniors grave,
Who soon received-on February sixth-
Those rings and pins which mark their dignity.
This year a dozen games we've had in all,
With outside teams, of well-played basketball.
We've had our share of victory and defeat,
But on the whole, our boys are hard to beat.
Of these twelve games we seven played at home
And for the other five abroad did roam.
In January Worland was our guest,
And Laramie and Lander from the West.
On February seventh Rawlins came
For then it was a most successful game.
Then Douglas, and then Wheatland brought us low
They came, saw, conqueredg but our worthy foe,
The Laramie High, bore homeward hearts of woe,
In turn we went to fight some battles hard
At Lander, Worland, Wheatland, and then on
To Laramie in March for two good games.
A national event absorbed us now,
The writing of prize essays on the need
Of enlistment in our country's army great.
"Pro Patria," the inspiration was
Of many a thoughtful theme, of merit high.
And now there followed, very fittingly,
The birthday of our country's father, he
Who could not lie about the cherry tree,
Well honored may his memory ever be!
Did cherry tree suggest a cherry pie?
What e'er the cause, the Seniors now did- give
A cafeteria which brought delight
To those who ate, and those who counted coin,
Of which they gathered in a silver hoard.
The Freshmen gave themselves a dance this month,
'Twas most exclusive, for no other class
Was urged to merry-make with them: just why
This was, and what they did, unto this day
Is wrapped in mystery, a subject sad.
The twenty-sixth, that class which toils so hard
To learn from their fair Gardner all her store
Of culinary and housekeeping lore,
Did honor with a dinner that great club
Which calls itself Rotariang 'twas a feast
To be remembered, nor must be forgot,
The pretty maids who served it, nor the drill
With which the boys' gym class did entertain.
The girls' gym class also a party gave,
A costume dance, to which each one who came
Must be dressed like a little boy or girl,
A "wilder" revel surely ne'er was seen
Within these walls of learning digniiiedg
It must have been a joyous sight, we deem,
Such youth and beauty playing side by side.
On March fourth, just to have some place to go,
The Seniors took the Juniors to the show,
At which they learned more than one ought to know
Of things in heaven above and earth below.
About this time began a series gay,
Of entertainments for the entire school.
The Seniors, as the oldest class, led off.
With daring imitations they revealed
Their own ideas of their teachers dear,
But this forgiving faculty in turn,
A good time gave to all, a dance with eats.
The J uniors' turn-just missing All Fool's Day,
Came April second, they a programme gave
With music and with jests so light and gay.
The other classes, too, will have their turn
To show what they can do to entertain.
We must not fail to mention one event
Which brot us honor great, and fair renown,
An inter-school contest at Laramie,
At which we showed what talen Casper has.
There's still to be a Military Ball,
The Junior Prom, and, too, a Pageant grand
With gorgeous tableaux, song and dances gay,
All meant to show how great our country is.
And then the end of all our school year's come.
It has been happy, as this record proves,
And one who reads it o'er may think perhaps
We've little done except enjoy ourselves.
But underneath the foam of frolics gay,
Has run a deep, swift current of hard work,
Teachers and students, all have done their best
Not less We've toiled because of song and jest,
We've tried to measure up to every test,
And now, though half-regretful-welcome rest.
-Theodora Wilson, '20
We v-ne.-am. B-13-.23llZlE,S,S
NC-V1 ewu.. Sharks
lvvays op lav-
CLASS OF 1898
Bessie Jamison ..... .................. .... D e ceased
George Wilson .... - ................ ..., D eceased
CLASS OF 1900
Clark C. Johnson ...........,,,.,., ,,,,-,,,,- --,- P e gche, Nevada
Ivan Price, Casper, Wyo .....
Edna Smith, Casper, Wyo- ..... ---
George Wheeler, Denver, Colo .........--- --
-----Standard Oil Co.
CLASS OF 1904
Robert Cummings ------ ------------ ------ ------ D e C 9-med
Lawrence Jamison ......,--------- ---------- E Way, Wyo'
William Lilly' Casper' Wyo --------- ---Midwest Refining C0,
Marion N. Wheeler, Casper, 'Wyo ---- -------- C ivil Engineer
L2-Rue Hewes, San Diego, Calif ..-- -------------- ---.------ D I. uggist
Harry Price, Casper, Wyo ...---,-- ----------- ---------.----- R a Heber
Edward Schulte, Casper, WYO -----. ---Manager Webel Commercial Co.
Mary Selah, Casper, Wyo ......-,--,, ----------- ------ ------ A t H Omg
Edith iEvansJ Wiederhold, Casper, Wyo -... ---- A t Home
CLASS OF 1905
Margaret fMcGra.ughJ Price, Casper, VVyo ...- Deputy County Assessor
Clifford Miller, Lander, Wyo .....
Clara Mater, Coos Bay, Ore-.----
Ward Tubbs, Casper, Wyo ...---- ---------- ----
CLASS OF 1907
- -----Oil Broker
Standard Oil Co.
Westley Dumm .-------- -------- ----------- ------ ----- D e C e ased
Valerie lSalatheJ Freeman, Whiting, Ind---
Hazel lMowrerJ Gantz, Alcova, VVyo ..---
Daisy Bryan, Wright, VVyo ....-.-. --
CLASS OF 1908
Winnie Bucknum, Bucknum, Wyo .--.. ----
Vivia iClapp5 Heaton, Coos Bay, Ore ..--- --
CLASS OF 1909
Mildred Hicks, Lander, Wyo --.---- --------
John Trevett, Casper, Wyo .---- -------- - --
CLASS OF 1910
Edith Q0gburnJ Price, Casper, Wyo -...--.--
Victor Mokler, Thermopolis, Wyo -.-..-.
Lena, qBa.i1eyh Hawkes, Casper, Wyo ..-.....--.....---
- .,...... At Home
--- -At Home
- - - -Physician
Helen Wallace, Casper, Wyo ...... Stenographer, Midwest Reining Co.
Madge tMitchieJ Ball, Lincoln, Nebr ...-...
Ethel lSvendsonJ Wilson, Big Muddy, Wyo-
Susie fWebelJ Schulte, Los Angeles, Calif--
Chester Bryan, Casper, VVyo ...............
CLASS OF 1906
VVarren Bailey, Casper, Wyo ...................
Tessa LDunn3 Schulte, Casper, Wyo ....
-- .... At Home
-Midwest Retining Cn.
Isabel QWhee1er5 Craig, Fremont, Nebr ..--.-.. ------------- - -Ai HOIHS
CLASS OF 1911
Clara Uonesj Horn, Casper, Wyo .------...-.- ' .------.---.-.- On Ranch
Dorothy fShafferJ Beldon, Portland, Ore ..........-----..----- At Home
Amanda Tripeny, Casper, Wyo --.-..-. Stenographer, Attorney Purcell
Evelyn QWalla,ce7 Ryan, Denver, Colo ........-............... At Home
Eugene Dunn, Thermopolis, Wyo ..--.. ---Continental Supply Co.
CLASS OF 1912 CLASS OF 1915
Frank Heagney, Casper, Vvyo ...... ........... N icolaysen Lumber C0-
Caroline Bailey, Casper, Wyo ............ Richards 8: Cunningham CO.
Helen McDonough, Vancouver, Wash ...------- ------------ ----- IN U F59
Nora 1O'MaraJ Sanders, Tipton, Ind--- ...-- At HOIDG
Ralph Villiers, Montreal, Canada ..... ---. I H Bank
CLASS OF 1913
William Wagner ............. ............. ...-..-------- D e ceased
Arthur Davidson, Casper, Wyo--- ..... Midwest Refining C0-
I-Iazel Adams, Casper, Wyo ...... ---- VN 'Y0miflg National Bank
Byron Dumm, Boulder, Colo .... ...... U niversity Student
Eva, Ferguson, Rivert0l1, Wyo ---- ----- ----------- A t H0319
Harter Shaffner, Douglas, Wy0 ---- -------------- T 6169110116 C0-
Hedwlg iPetersonJ, Casper, Wyo--- .... Chamberlin Furniture Co.
' CLASS OF 1914
Leone Blackmore, Casper, Wyo .......................----.- At H0me
Leo Dunn, Casper, Wyo .............. ..... W yoming National Bank
Nellie tGrleveJ Kimball, Casper, Wyo ......................... At Home
Charlotte Uourgensonl Snodgrass, Casper, 'Wyo ............. On Ranch
Ednegg QK1mballJ Tully, Denver, Colo .............. Plains Iron Works
Leigh McGrath, Boston Mass---Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Arthur Nelson, Coos Bay, Ore ................................ Rancher
Kathleen O'Mara, Casper, Wyo---
Otto Rhodes, Philadelphia, Pa ........
Myrtle Speas, Clarkson, Nebr ----..-..- ---------..- T eacher
Eunice QSmithJ Purdy, Casper, VVyo ---- --.----------- A t Home
Herbert Smith, Casper, Wyo ------.- ---- M idwest Refining Co.
Ellleen Sullivan, Chicago, Ill .--.--- --------- V ocal Student
Margaret Sullivan, Casper, VVyo --.-- --.-.------ A t Home
Ellsworth Wagner, Columbus, O--- ---University Student
Mary Vvagner, Casper, Wyo --.--- ----------- A t Home
Hedwig Bayer, Casper, Wyo ------- Bookkeeper, Webel Commercial Co.
Marvin Bishop, Charlottesville, 'Va -----.......,,.,, University Student
Doris iBrucel Crandell, Casper, NVyo .,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,, A t Home
Robert Blackmore, Casper, W'yo ----.-
Geologist, Sinclair Oil Co.
Isabel Crawford, Tacoma, Wash ---.--..-. ..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,- A t Home
Frances 1Heagney7 Lusby, Alcova, Wyo ---- ---At Home
Gladys QFisherl Scott, Casper, NVyo ----
Reni tlnmanl Heagney, Casper, Wyo .-.-
Mildred Keith, Roosevelt, Utah.. -----
Margaret Longshore, Cody, Wyo ---------
Margaret McDermott, Casper, VVyo -----
-------Assistant to Dr. Kocher
Peter C. Nicolaysen, Jr., Philadelphia, Pa -.-- ----- U niversity Student
Orland Ormsby, Salt Creek, Wyo --------- ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- 0 il Fields
Gladys QPhilipsJ Bon, Casper ------ --------...-...,...,,,,,. A 15 Home
Blanche Wagner, Casper, Wyo ------- Stenographer, Nichols 8x Stirrett
Rvyee Wagner, Casper, Wyo .-.........-........- Casper Laundry Co.
CLASS OF 1916
Helen Carlson, Casper, Wyo ---.------------. - -,,------ County Clerk
Katherine Dunn, Casper, VVyo ----
Edwin Gothberg, Casper, VVyo ------..
Genevieve Hathaway, Chadron, Nebr -.----
----Deputy County Clerk
Lura QHathawayJ Gale, Casper, Wyo ---- -... , ,,At Home
Ethel iLambJ Speas, Bessemer, Wyo ----
-- ---At Home
Viola tMoklerl Day, Casper, Wyo ---- .--------------------- A t Home
Helen O'Malley, Casper, WVyo- ----- ---Stenographer, C. 8a N. W. Ry.
Vera Naylor, Wheatland, VVyo --------- -.......,,,,,.,.,, , -,At Home
Kathleen Sullivan, Notre Dame,'Ind ---.
Ruth tWallaceJ Corson, Casper, Wyo --.-
Hannah WVils0nl Seidel, Casper, VVyo ------
CLASS OF 1917
----Student at St. Marys
Sanford Baker, Casper, VVy0 -.-.--.--.------- ------- C . B. 81 Q Ry.
Helen Banner, Laramie, VVyo -----
Wanda Barkley, Lysite, W'yo---
Marie Bishop, Casper, VVyo .......
George Blodgett, Salt Creek, Wyo ....
Vivian Blodgett, Casper, VVyo .... ..........
Fleta Crumm, Casper, Wyo .....
Esther Doran, Casper, Wyo ....
--- -- -Telephone Co.
- - - -VVyo-Kans Oil Co.
-National Supply Co.
---Stenographer, C. Sr N. W. Ry.
John Mechling, Casper, NVyo ............... .... O il XVel1 Supply Co.
Edna fMcArthurJ Wharton, Casper, Wyo--
Vera Manbeck, Columbia, O ..............
Grace Mack, Salt Creek, Wyo ......
Willard Longshore, Boulder, Colo ....
Marjorie Keith, Berkeley, Calif ..........
Norma Uourgensonj Hayes, Pilot, Wyo ....
Ferdonia Huff, Laramie, Wyo ...........
Edna Mae Healey, Berea, Ky ..............
-- --University Student
- .--------- Berea College
Barbara QHaworthl Rose, Casper, YVyo .-...- --.- S ee Ben Realty Co.
Adolphine tGothbergl Storrie, Casper, Wyo -----------------, At Home
Davis Wilson, Casper, NVyo ----------.--.-- ----
Violet Ward, Salt Creek, Wyo ---- ---
Midwest Refining Co.
Marie Stewart, Casper, Wyo .-...-. ------....-.---- T elephone Co.
Camden Sheffner, Casper, Wyo .--.
Wilma Shaifner, Casper, Wyo ----
Charles Rose, Casper, Wyo ----.-----
Vira tRaffertyJ Harris, Casper, Wyo---
Adeline fMooreJ Purcell, Casper, Wyo ----
Yale Wright, Denver, Colo ......--..-.
Midwest Retining Co.
Midwest Redning Co.
Marie Bishop, Las Vegas, N. M ------.-.---. .---..-.------- A t Home
Edwin Hathaway, Laramie, WVyo ------ -.----- U niversity Student
Patricia Sullivan, Notre Dame, Ind--- ---- Student at St. Mary's
Marguerite Lloyd, Casper, VVyo---
Andrew Kidd, Casper, Wyo- -----.
Midwest Refining Co.
Ruth Cheney, Bates Hole, Wyo --------------------.--------- Teacher
Gladys iWoelfertJ Anderson, Salt Creek, VVyo .-----..-----.-. At Home
Cleola Lilly, Greeley, Colo ---...-.-..--.---.- Student at State Normal
Mary Mosteller, Laramie, Wyo ...---------...----- University Student
Zoe Wolfard, Minneapolis--Student, Northwestern M. Sz B. Tr. School
Ruby McQueen, Casper, Wyo .--------...----.-.-..-...----.---- Nurse
CLASS OF 1919
Ruth Adams, Berkeley, Calif --.-------- --- ----- University Student
Harry Ballard, Casper, Wyo .--...--- ----Midwest Refining Co.
Katherine Dessert, Boulder, Colo -----. ----- U niversity Student
Vera Hollingsworth, Casper, Wyo ---- --- ---------.-- At Home
Janice Hufsmith, Boulder, Colo .... .............. U niversity Student
Mabel Johnson, Casper, Wyo ----- ---- S tenographer, Attorney Pendell
Kathryn Mahoney, Chicago, Ill ...... Student, Northwestern University
Ferne fMarquisJ Morrison, Casper, Wyo .---. Natrona Co. Abstract Co.
Lola. Miller, Casper, Wyo ---............. Stenographer, M. P. Wheeler
Eilleen O'Mara, Casper, Wyo .... ...-........... L eidecker Tool Co.
Ethel Rawse, Casper, Wyo ..--...--.---.---. Wyoming National Bank
Anna Trevett, Chicago, Ill ..-- Student, Amercan Conservatory of Muse
Ione Wolcott, Casper, Wyo .......-..-.----------.-- Golden Rule Store
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THE THUNDERBOLT STAFF, '20
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School publications have become a vital part of the
school activities in every institution of any size through-
out the entire country. A paper of this nature serves
divers purposes. First, it serves to bring the school
with its activities before the pupils and the publicg
secondly, through the exchange department a more in-
timate knowledge among the schools is developed,
third, the people actually engaged in the publication
get invaluable experience in journalism-and in adver-
tising. The latter experience is most valuable, not that
it will produce an expert in the advertising line, but
because the contact with business men and the methods
employed in business have a great broadening influence.
Many types of publications have been tried. In the
old established schools of the East the booklet has been
the favorite form, but the newspaper size has been
found much more economical and satisfies the require-
ments of the advertisers to a much greater degree.
One must remember that in many places advertisers
are the sole support of a school publication, and there-
fore the life of the paper depends upon the proper func-
tioning of the advertising department. This being the
case, let us review some of the difficulties that are to be
met in a town of the size of Casper. The merchants as
a whole are willing to support the school to their ut-
most, and wish the schools well. They feel, and justly
so, that the advertisements which they put in such pub-
lication will not bear fruit, and since it is purely a busi-
ness proposition, one must not condemn them if they
feel justified in withdrawing their advertisements at
any time. The merchants of Casper have supported us
remarkably well, and whatever difficulties we failed to
surmount were the direct cause of our lack of foresight
With the introduction of vocational training a paper
of this nature becomes a most simple matter. All the
typesetting, setting up forms, printing and proof-read-
ing are put into the hands of the classes in printing.
Here then we see that not only expense is reduced to
minimum, but there is also an economy in time and
labor so necessary in this day. Difficulties that neces-
sarily arise in dealing with busy printers are avoided,
and what is more important the life of the paper needs
no support from the outside, but depends merely upon
the application of the school department in which it
has been placed. The time is not far distant when
vocational training will have taken such strides that
the above plan will be possible in every city school.
The only effective way of publication ,if the school
must depend upon the town printers, is to put the man-
agement into the hands of one department, such as that
of journalism, or if that does not exist, into an English
class. Selecting a staff from an isolated group does
not seem to work well. There is that everlasting "nag-
ging" necessary to get sufficient material, and at times
one has to employ "holdup" methods to get short
stories. Even offering cash prizes for the best short
stories does not seem to elicit the support necessary.
The THUNDERBOLT made its initial appearance in
October in book form. But it was found to be too
expensive. Therefore, it adopted the newspaper style.
Due to the increase in school activities, it was found
necessary to abandon the publication. The advisability
of this action was considered from every point of view
before final step was taken. On the whole, it is
thought the paper during its short existence has in
many ways satisfied the demands of a school paper.
An attempt to limit subjects to the school was made,
but questions of vital interest to the public were
touched upon. This in itself helped broaden the views
of those who were actually engaged in the publication.
.:-gi i , . : Q V V 'M
One time a man was operated on for appendicitis,
but it was found that he had an abcess. The man died
and on his coffin was placed the epitaph, "Opened by
A senator, whose supply of stories seems in exhaust-
ible, tells this one:
"I was proceeding leisurely along in Georgia on foot
one day, when I met a conveyance drawn by a mule,
containing a number of negro fieldhands. The driver
was endeavoring to induce the mule to increase its
speed, when suddenly the animal let fly with its heels
and dealt him such a kick on the head that he was
stretched on the ground in a twinkling. He lay 'rub-
bing his wooly pate where the mule kicked him.
"Is he hurt?" I asked anxiously of the other negro,
who had jumped from the conveyance and was standing
over the prostrate driver.
"No, boss," he said, "I reckon dat mule will walk
kinda tendah for a day or two, but he ain't hurt."
"Slim," in chemistry, looking at the drops of oil in
the tube: Are those what you call goblets?
Dean Shepherd-I sent a check to that fund, but I
don't believe in parading my charity.
Weston Sproul--Well? .
Dean-So I signed a fictitious name to it.
Elsie Saunders-Why are you so angry with the
doctor, he gave you your excuse?
Veeta Gilborne-Yes, but he acted funny, and when
I told him I had a terribly tired feeling, he told me to
show him my tongue.
, SOME GOOD CATCHES
What has two eyes and can't see, two ears and can't
hear, four legs and can't walk or run, and yet can jump
as high as Bunker Hill monument?
Answer-A dead cat.
But how can a dead cat jump as high as Bunker Hill
Answer-How high can Bunker Hill monument
Miss Dix-What are the most important steps in
Miss Hill-Grace, give the sentence as you have it.
Grace Stanko-I am going out for a walk on foot.
Anna Kyte-Popularity depends on how we treat
Catherine Scrimshaw-Yes, and how often.
Ray Hanson-I wish I were Burbank.
Ray-I'd graft doughnuts on rubber plants and
grow automobile tires.
Miss McDaniels-What is the connection between
the animal and vegetable kingdoms?
Mr. McIntyre-Thelma, what would you do with
pupils who never get their lessons?
Thelma Hugo-I'd never assign them another one.
Mama, I want a dark breakfast.
What do' you mean, child?
Last night you told Mary to give me a light supper
ard I don't like it.
Bill Kocher-I haven't slept for ten days.
Bob Grieve-What's the matter-sick?
Bill-No, I sleep nights.
Mr. Shallenberger Ctalking on the wastefulness of
the American peoplel-How can such waste be re-
Leslie Van Doren Cthinking of himselfj-Exercise.
Miss Dudley fin Senior Englishj-What is the present
perfect tense of the verb "lie," which means to recline?
Weston Sproul-I have lied.
Miss Dudley-Indeed, you did.
Miss Dix-Rodney, what is steam?
Rod-4Water gone crazy with the heat.
Theodora-Lysle, what is a veranda?
Lysle-Oh, a veranda-why it's an open-air en-
closure often used as a spoon-holder.
The world is old, yet likes to laugh,
New jokes are'hard to find,
And even a whole Natronian staff
Can't tickle every mind.
So if you meet some ancient joke,
Decked out in modern guise,
Don't frown but call the thing a "joke,"
Just laugh. Don't be too wise.
"Why are theater seats so uncomfortable?" asked
"Because the government puts tax on them," re-
sponded Anita Rees.
Mildred McKendry--When is a person considered
Harry Moll-When he is able to dodge his creditors.
Alice Stevick--What is a miracle?
Arthur Litheredge-A girl who won't talk.
Lives of Seniors all remind us
Things are green when in their prime,
All they lack is growth and culture,
They'll come out all right sometime.
A FEMALE HENRY VIII
"Be careful in dusting those portraits, Mary," said
the mistress to her new help, "they are all old masters."
A look of amazement came into the girl's face.
"Gracious, ma'am!" she gasped, "Who'd ever thought
y0u'd been married all them times?"
Miss Dix-Is there any alcohol in cider?
Business Manager-How can We finance this An-
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Brilliant Staff Member-Build aircastles and pay
our bills With the rent.
"Because a person has water on the brain does not
signify that he has a thirst for knowledge," quoth
Leland Barker-What have you?
Waiter-Pigs' feet, calf's liver and lamb's brains.
Leland fsympatheticallyl-Were you born that
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THE DELTA SIGMAS, 1920
The Delta Sigmas
On October 19 a group of about twenty-five inter
ested students metbfor the purpose of organizing a
dramatic society. The following officers were chosen:
Rodney Smith, presidentg Weston Sproul, vice-presi-
dentg La Clair Dismuke, secretary, Ray Hanson,
The name, Delta Sigma, was chosen, and extensive
plans for the society were completed by Mr. Davidson,
our director. During the first semester "The Silent
System," a one-act play was given, featuring La Clair
Dismuke and Rodney Smith. Several other one-act
plays were started, and much concentrated work was
done on the Senior play, "The Rivals."
Owing to Mr. Davidson's illness, the society was
dissolved at the beginning of the second semester.
Great progress was being made, and it was with deep
regret that the work of the society was brought to a
close, practice on "The Rivals" was discontinued.
We do not feel, however, that our work in dramatics
has in any way been a failure. We have been benefit-
ted greatly by the experience obtained, and founda-
tion for a better society has been laid, which, it is
hoped, will accomplish greater things in 1920.
The Laramie Contests, 1920
' The one big trip of the season, to the basketball
team and the other three delegates, was the trip to
Laramie for High School Week. From the time the
train left Casper on March 21, until March 29, when it
brought them back again, there was not a dull moment.
Cheyenne knew the morning of March 22 that
something unusual had come to town. The time be-
tween trains was spent inspecting the capitol city, and
tabulating its advantages, which included a big feed
at the Plains Hotel.
After being safely chaperoned through the Sher-
man tunnel, we were relieved to see the hospitable re-
ception committee at the station in Laramie. The first
two days were spent in getting acquainted with every-
thing and everybody, and this was no diflicult task at
On Wednesday evening the real tournament began
with the piano and declamation contests. The Judges
awarded second place among the first-class contestants
to Alice Stevick. The contest was so close that many
in the audience gave first place to the Casper repre-
sentative. In the declamation contest, Laurence De
Woody did so well that evryone was disappointed
when he failed to place. The Laramie newspaper
voiced the general opinion of those who attended.
Friday morning saw the last of the academic events.
Again the contest was so close that the judges found it
hard to decide. Finally second place was awarded to
Thursday, Friday and Saturday were full of excite-
ment on account of the games. Casper was eliminated
in the first two games, played with Laramie High and
Wheatland, which resulted in the scores, 12-7 and 17-7.
Though the Casper team did not make such a showing,
they won the respect and admiration of the spectators
.by their steady efforts. There were about thirty splen-
did games of real basketball, and in the finals, Worland
won first placeg Cheyenne, second and, Rock Springs,
Thursday morning the visitors were entertained at
a dance in the gymnasium, Wednesday evening, after
the contests, the girls were entertained by the Home
Economics department at Woman's Hall, and Thursday
evening the Pi Beta Phi's entertained the visiting girls.
The University students seemed determined to leave
nothing undone that would add to the enjoyment of
their guests. The Casper delegation left the impres-
sion in Laramie of being one of the "peppiest" bunches,
and the University certainly made itself attractive to
the visitors. -ALICE STEVICK, '20.
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SENIOR :WELCOME PARTY
The Senior class opened the social season of the
High School October 3 by giving a welcome party to the
members of the School Board, the faculty and High
School students. This event was planned so that
everyone could participate in some enjoyment. From
the time the introduction tags were distributed to desig-
nate partners for the grand march, informality and
good fellowship predominated the entire evening.
A program was given, consisting of the musical
numbers by Mr. Davidson, Violet Burkett, and readings
by Mrs. Davidson. Alternating with the regular
dances, contests were held, the most popular of which
were the peanut and pie races, and first honors were
bestowed upon Mr. Morgan and Harry Scott. The
variety of dance music rendered by different groups of
individuals, including the Nuke" club, added much in-
terest. Punch and wafers were the refreshments
At eleven-thirty the dancers hesitated to disperse at
the signal of "Home Sweet Home."
On Friday evening, October 13, the Dramatic So-
ciety showed their originality by going on a hay ride,
and incidentally had a good time. Several members
furnished peppy music with their Nukes," and picnic
refreshments were enjoyed during the evening.
THE JUNIOR CAFETERIA
The cafeteria given by the Juniors on October 23
was a decided success. As a result of very clever ad-
vertising there was a fine crowd in attendance. Tables
and counters were set up in the gymnasium, which were
tended by the Juniors, who served sandwiches, baked
beans, salads, pie, cake, ice cream and coiee. After
the lunch almost the entire number went to the athletic
field to see the inter-class football game, Juniors vs.
Seniors and Sophomores. Why was this hard-fought
game so interesting? Remember the score? The en-
thusiastic crowd later enjoyed an informal dance in the
THE JUNIOR MASQUERADE BALL
The Juniors' Hallowe'en Masquerade Ball was
greatly enjoyed by all who attended. The hall was
artistically decorated as a Chinese garden. A pagoda
canopy of class colors extended overhead, and on the
walls the black and golden sacred dragons apparently
obeyed the mystic charms of the burning incense at the
feet of Buddha. Each Junior invited three guests.
Nearly all were masqued and many pretty and varied
costumes were worn. During the evening, delicious
punch and wafers were served, and Veeta Gilborne
gave a reading, Mary Spencer and Ethel Mann, a Span-
ish dance, and the Juniors a snake dance, singing their
class song as accompaniment.
FOOTBALL MATINEE DANCES
The High School football games were also the occa-
sion of several impromptu dances given after the games.
These were enjoyed by every one not only for the danc-
ing but also for the purpose of showing appreciation
to the football teams.
The "Sophy" Sophomores gave a party on Novem-
ber 26 for the class and the members of the faculty.
Joe Dessert, the class president, presided at the pre-
liminary program. Guy Morgan rendered a very pleas-
ing vocal solo, which was followed by Mr. Davidson's
interpretation of Macushla, and "To the Forest," by
Tschaikowsky. Next, Marion Kleber, a popular mem-
ber of the class, gave a pretty gypsy dance, which was
enjoyed by all.
The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing,
and refreshments were served. It was also reported
that the "Sophies" went home before twelve o'clock.
SENIOR MATINEE DANCE
The High School enjoyed a matinee dance given by
the Seniors on December 2. An admission fee of ten
cents was charged, the proceeds to be used for further
Senior activities. The High School orchestra furnished
On Friday evening, December 26, the High School
gave its annual informal dancing party in honor of its
Alumni. This event was thoroughly enjoyed, espe-
cially because of the renewal of acquaintances with
many of the Alumni who had returned from college
for their holidays. The Krausse Orchestra furnished
excellent music, and refreshing punch was served.
Among the Alumni present were: Edwin Hathaway,
Ethel Rowse, Lola Miller, Janice Hufsmith, Ruth
Adams, Kathryn Mahoney, Katherine Dessert, Andrew
Kidd, Walter Gothberg, Davis Wilson, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rose and Willard Longshore.
JUNIOR "LEAP" PARTY
Here's to the Juniors!
The Juniors took advantage of 1920 by giving a
genuine "Leap" party on January 3. Notwithstanding
the fact that it was only a class party, every Junior was
allowed one outside guest.
The evening was spent in dancing, Reed's four-piece
orchestra furnishing the music. No one denied that
the affair was a genuine "Leap" throughout. The girls
invited the boys, asked for dances, and you may be
sure there were no wall flowers.
JUNIOR "HELLO DAY"
Junior "Hello Day" was celebrated on January 17
by a matinee dance. Periods seven and eight were
omitted so school was dismissed at two oclock, and a
happy crowd thronged the gymnasium at the appointed
Blue tags were worn by everyone on which was
written: My name is ........ - ...................................................... What's
yours? Let's get acquainted.
Music was furnished by the school orchestra, and
dancing was enjoyed until nearly five o'clock2
On February 25 the Seniors of N. C. H. S. gave a
cafeteria in the High School gymnasium for the benefit
of their class funds. Lunch was served at the noon
hour to about two hundred and fifty people composed
of High School pupils and downtown patrons. Our visi-
tors, members of the University "Prep" basketball
team, were luncheon guests of the Seniors. After
school the "left-overs" were sold to the pupils at re-
duced prices. , I
It is stated by several of the upper-classmen that
the "Freshies" took advantage of 1920 and gave a very
successful "Leap" party on Friday, February 28.
Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the dancing and the
games. During the evening delicious punch was
served. Furthermore, it is said-"Lights out at 10 :30."
SENIOR-JUNIOR THEATER PARTY
On the evening of March 5, the Senior class enter-
tained the Juniors at a theater party. Each Senior in-
vited two Juniors. After the show, all went to the
High School where the remainder of the evening was
spent in dancing. Everyone had a good time, and we
know the Juniors were glad to be the lucky winners
of the contest for subscriptions to the Annual. . Miss
Evans and Miss Schulte, the class advisors, were
chaperones of the evening.
The Juniors issued invitations for two dances, which
were given March 12 and April 9. These parties were
planned to raise funds for further Junior activities.
Both dances were well attended. Good music was fur-
nished by a downtown orchestra, and punch was served
during the entire evening.
THE "GYM" PARTY
One of the most original social events of the year
was the "Chi1dren's Party," given by the girls' "gym"
class on March 19. Everyone was requested to appear
in the costume of a child, not over twelve years of age.
Games and dancing afforded enjoyment for all, but
how "all the children" did devour the all-day suckers,
chocolate animal cookies, and milk! The happy, but
sleepy little ones, were not tucked in their cozy beds
until a late hour that night.
Freshman Assembly ........,..,............,.....,.........,,.. ,..,,,,. , l.April 16
Military Ball ..........................,..,,.................,............. ..........,.. A pril 16
Junior Prom .............................i..., .......,,, M ay 7
J unior-Senior Banquet .......... .......... M ay 12
Grade School Festival .......... ...l...... M ay 13
High School Pageant ............. ,......... M ay 14
Senior Sneak Day ................ ......... M ay ??
Senior Class Play ................. ......................... M ay 21
Baccalaureate Sermon .......... ............................. M ay 30
Senior Examinations ......,. .......... M ay 30-June 1
Senior Class Day ..............
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THE GLEE CLUB, 1920
The French Club
Ingla Black ,..,.. .,,...,,., ................,...,..........., ....,,...,..,..... P r e sident
Ruth Kimball ........... ,........ V ice-President
""" Alice Stevick ......,... ........,...........,... ............. S e cretars
U Ruth Saltz
THE FRENCH CLUB, '20
At the first of the school year the members of the
advanced French class formed a club under the guid-
ance of Miss Hill. The club was formed with the
main object of increasing interest in conversational
French, and secondly, for pleasure.
Various meetings were held after school hours, at
the first of which the following officers were elected:
Mademoiselle Ingla Black, President.
Mademoiselle Ruth Kimball, Vice-President.
Mademoiselle Alice Stevick, Secretary.
During the year the club was entertained by mem-
bers at their homes and an enjoyable and profitable
time was spent by those present.
The following are members of the club:
Mademoiselles Ingla Black, Ruth Kimball, Arline
Wright, Ruth Saltz, Theodora Wilson, Ruth Servatius,
Alice Stevick, Charlotte Gantz and Grace Pluckhahn.
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NVilliam Kocher David Kidd
Robert Grieve XVilliam Lester
FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1919
Although football was a new sport in Casper, it
proved to be a very popular game. A large number of
boys turned out for practice, so Coach Morgan was able
to select good men for the team. Owing to the in-
clemency of the weather the season came to an early
close with only one game played.
The entire High School turned out to watch the
game with the Laramie High team. The game was
played on a field of snow, so our inexperienced players
were placed at a decided disadvantage. We are very
proud that, while our boys did not score, they played
such a splendid defensive game the Laramie team were
only able to make three touchdowns. The rooting
crowd cheered the boys to the last, and all predicted a
great future for Casper's 1920 football team.
FOOTBALL RALLY J
On the evening of November 9 the High School
students met in a body at the athletic field for a bonfire
rally in lieu' of the football game the next day with
the Laramie High School. Enough pep and energy
were exhibited to shake the town. Immediately after
this demonstration all joined in a serpentine march
through the business district of Casper. For a time,
traiiic was blocked and volumes of cheers filled the air.
The renewal of school activities in the hearts of many
Casper citizens was very evident when they appeared
at the game with plenty of Hspizeringturnf'
At the opening of the football season, class teams
were organized under the supervision of coaches se-
lected from the faculty.
The first game was played between the Senior-
Sophomore team and the Freshmen. The latter were
confident of victory, but under the onslaught of their
heavier opponents, went down to defeat with a score
T'he Juniors played the Freshmen in the second
game. These courageous lower classmen failed to rally
and lost by a score of 7-0.
The next game played was Seniors-Sophomores vs.
Juniors. Both teams were well matched, and although
the game was hotly contested, with the pigskin often
near the goals, it never crossed them. This 0-0 game
caused the replacement of these teams in the field for
class championship. Who won? The fighting Juniors,
with a score of 7-0.
BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1920
WORLAND AT CASPER
The first basketball game of the season was played
with Worland, January 2, on the home floor. The Wor-
land team had live victories to their credit when they
arrived in Casper, but our boys were confident of their
own ability, so they were not worried.
The Worland players employed exceptionally good
team work and piled up a big lead that was almost
impossible to overcome, before our men got into the
game. At the end of the first half the score was 19-9,
in favor of Worland. "Dusty" Miller's brilliant goal-
shooting was a feature of the game, but this was offs-eg
by the equally brilliant playing of Gregg, Worland's
The spectators dispersed with the feeling that we
would certainly win the next game, and that the Casper
men had played a very good game under the circum-
stances, even thought the score was 19-37.
LANDER AT CASPER
Coming soon after the defeat by Worland, the vic-
tory over Lander on January 12 put new pep into the
team and renewed spirit into the loyal rooters. It was
the first victory for Casper in two years, and the first
victory over Lander in four years.
Because of close guarding the score was kept down,
and at the end of the first half, it was 7-5, in favor of
Casper. In the middle of the last half the score in-
creased.-15-13, in Lander's favor, and things began to
look gloomy for Casper. But our team rose to the
emergency, and through some fast playing by Miller,
Price and Blanchard the score was raised-27-17, for
the glory of our home team. The game was very inter-
esting, being one of the most exciting ever played in
Casper, as enthusiastic rooters testified.
LARAMIE HIGH SCHOOL AT CASPER
Our visitors played here January 16. For the first
time in action, the oiense was built around Lester, our
left guard, instead of Miller. That this was a wise
move was shown when a test play was made -with
Miller leading, indicating that the Laramie team had
worked up a strong defense against this attack. Lester
was the star individual player, and Miller held second
place with seven points to his credit. The half closed
with a score of 16-10, in Casper's favor.
At the end of the second half the points totaled 25
and 17 with another victory for N. C. H. S. The en-
thusiasm of the students, after the game, was evidenced
by a "snake" parade through the business section of
CASPER AT LANDER
Our first game on a foreign fioor was at Lander on
January 22. We looked forward to this game with
all kinds of pep, for we wanted Lander's scalp again.
Likewise, they were active and determined to avert our
duplicating another victory: so both teams entered the
game with real life. When the pointed scored, a con-
troversy arose which the referee was unable to pass
upon immediately, so Coach Morgan withdrew our
team. At this time we could not arrange for another
game for we were scheduled to play in Worland the
CASPER AT WORLAND
We were met at the train by Superintendent Emmett
and his team, and very cordial treatment was shown
us during our stay. Good meals were served at the
dormitory, and an interesting trip through the Reform
School was afforded us. The farm in connection with
this institution is cared for by the inmates, and on it
are wintering a herd of about twenty buffaloes, which
sight was entirely new to most of us.
The basketball game proved more interesting to
Worland than us. W'orland had the five-man defen-
sive "stuff" "down pat." "Clean" playing was main-
tained throughout the game, which resulted in a final
score of 38-4, in Worland's favor. Did old Casper look
good? Yesg but if the train had been traveling more
slowly we would have made our exit at the refineries.
RAWLINS AT CASPER
The N. C. H. S. boys were prepared for a hard fight
on February 7, when Rawlins High School appeared,
for these visitors had the reputation of a winning team.
In fact, it was one of the fastest teams the Casper play-
ers had battled against this season.
The game started off with a rush, both teams
guarding well and playing fast. This fine action lasted
throughout the game, neither side scoring more than
three points over its opponent. The first half ended
with a score of 8-6, in favor of Rawlins, but the Casper
boys were full of fight and determination to win.
"Dusty" Miller was "knocked out" during the last
half but refused to stop playing and was able to help
keep the score even and "then some." "Bill" Lester
was also disabled about the same time, and "Dave"
Kidd filled his place very creditably. The game fin-
ished With a score of 15-12, in Casper's favor. It will
be long remembered as the most interesting and excit-
ing game played here this season.
WHEATLAND AT' CASPER
This game in Casper on February 13 showed the
strength and enduring qualities of the home team.
Wheatland is one of the speediest teams in the state
and had won every game they had played this season
until this unlucky C?J date.
By a series of long goal shots and fast playing our
opponents piled up a score of 14-4 in the first half.
During the last half our boys scored 14 points to Wheat-
land's 18, making the final 32-18, in favor of our visi-
tors. Although they were outclassed by a heavier and
faster team, the Casper boys fought hard to the last.
DOUGLAS AT CASPER
N. C. H. S. was sure of a victory over Douglas when
they played here, February 21, so sure that they lost
by a score of 23-14. The team was greatly crippled by
the loss of "Dusty" Miller, but the boys put up a good
fight, neverthelesss. The outcome of the game was a
complete surprise to Casper rooters, who certainly are
UNIVERSITY "PREP" AT CASPER
In the game with the University of Wyoming
"Preps" on February 26, the Casper boys were satis-
fied that they were defeated by a better team. The
speed and fine teamwork of the "Preps" overcame our
team's individual goal shooting. Casper was unable to
gain a lead during the game, but they fought hard.
The rooters were convinced that the Casper boys had
played their best against -a better team. The score
was 33-18, in Laramie's favor.
CASPER AT WHEATLAND AND LARAMIE
A goodly representative body of Natrona County
High School enthusiasts gave the team a rousing send-
off, March 10, as they departed for their three-game
trip. Mr. Lacey accompanied Coach Morgan and the
This aggregation arrived in Wheatland just in time
to be rushed to the High School for the game. Evi-
dently, their opponents were up on their toes all the
time, while our team, as one of the players expressed,
"were served the raspberries to the tune of 58-17."
At two o'clock that night the Casper boys entrained
for Laramie. Their first game was with the Laramie
High School, whose team was a good match-kfbr us, but
our lads played below par, which fact resulted in the
score of 25-19. ,
The following evening, March 12, Casper played
the University of Wyoming "Preps" in the 'varsity gym.
Here they were again outclassed and lost by 12-7.
One of the Casper players remarked, "In the last
two games, all we needed along with our teamwork
was a funnel to fit the basket which ought to have been
ten feet across the top." During the entire trip cordial
hospitality and good entertainment were experienced
by the Casperites.
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THE SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM THE JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Harry M011 Sam Halley Joe Shikany Francis Dunn
Rodney Smith Ray Hanson Haffy Scott Fred DaYt0T1
Leslie Van D01-en Archie Post Lysle Ruegsegger
Earl Engdahl Weston Sproul
Ellen Hodgson-My, what is that awful smell of
Ruth Ullery-Oh, some Freshie got his neck too
close to the radiator.
Marie Gerber-Did you hear that Douglas is going
to play Casper?
Dorothy Sinclair-Douglas Fairbanks?
Bill Kocher-Miss Evans, a lady must have made
Bill-On it is written Elsie CL. CJ Smith.
Miss Bushnell-Francis, who was Louis V?
Francis Dunn-I'm not sure, but I think he made
our library furniture.
Miss Dix recommends iodine for baldness. She
says she has guaranteed proof.
Mr. McIntyre-Several of us are like the' fellow
who said, "Many of us have a wishbone where our
backbone ought to be."
Margaret Speas-Are you sure my voice will till
Mr. Davidson-I hope it won't empty it.
Harry Scott-You're a fool.
Svend Schlosser-You're the biggest fool in this
Miss Dix-Boys, boys, you forget that I am here.
Cleao Baldwin-Sometimes I sit and think, and
sometimes I Just sit.
Mabel Schnick-Alice, will you watch in your
classes for jokes? i
Alice Grieve-Oh, all my classes are filled with
Miss Schulte fin Caesar classj-What English word
comes from cupidum?
John Curran fin a loud voicel-Cupid.
John J.-Yes, both her mother and father died, and
left her an orphan.
Bruce Deweese-Deucedly careless of them wasn't
it? What will she do with it?
"Doctor," said Charlotte Gantz, stopping a physi-
cian on the street, "what do you take for a heavy cold?"
"A fee," he replied, softly, and passed on.
Henry Habenichtf-On that problem-I'l1 bet I
could do that in my head.
Mr. Miller-Well, what could you do out of your
Inez Seanor-Isn't that song sweet?
Lloyd Price-It certainly it. It simply carries me
Inez-I wish I had played it earlier in the evening.
Friend-Mr. Smith, how is your son getting along
in High School?
Mr. Smith-Rod? Oh, he's a Senior.
Friend-Really? He'll find out that swell titles
won't do him any good after he gets out.
Miss Hill-Post McGrath, you are chewing gum.
Postr-No, Miss Hill, I have gum in my mouth, but
I'm not chewing it.
What makes Dorothy Sinclair talk so much?
Can't you see? She has a double chin.
Artist--What's the matter? It's a good joke,
Editor--It's a very good joke. The first time I
heard that joke I laughed till the tears rolled down my
On a rainy day Dusty Miller talked to a thermom-
eter and the temperature rose to 80 degrees. Hot air.
Miss Schulte-Who is the absent pupil in the vacant
seat I see before me?"
A Canadian newspaper calls attention to an adver-
tisement of a nursing bottle that concludes with these
words: 'fWhen the baby is done drinking it must be
unscrewed and laid in a cool place under a tap. If the
baby does not thrive on fresh milk it should be boiled.
Little Boy-My papa got a Ford for Christmas.
Little Girl-Did he get it in his stocking?
Theodora Wilson-1What part of the body is the
Ruth Kimball-I don't know.
Theodora-Well, I just heard that Lysle was badly
bruised in the scrimmage.
Miss Dudley-What is your aim in theme writing?
Grace Crawford-The bottom of the page.
Irene Miller-Are you taking care of your cold?
Miss Gardner-Yes, I am. I've taken care of it for
two weeks and it is as good as new.
Angry Mother-What would you do if you had a
little girl who ate a whole box of berries?
Eager Child-Oh, mama! I'd make her eat the
Brilliant Remarks from Examination Papers
A vacuum is a large empty space in which the pope
England is a limited mockery.
Georgia was founded by people who were executed.
Miss Yeomans-Do you know where the Dead
Vera Kingrey-No, ma'am, I didn't even know any
of them was sick.
Curious, Isn't It?
All hands went ashore to stretch their legs.
A lady sat threading a needle with a Roman nose.
Miss Hill-Does anyone know why La Clair is ab-
sent? Don't tell me unless you know.
Have you heard about Jones? He drank liquid
veneer and died. He never expected to have a finish
Miss Schulte fin Englishj-George, what does
George Shikany finnocentlyj-It, means you think
you are big.
Miss Dudley Cin Senior English, studying Baconl-
Ruth Saltz, have you handed in your Bacon yet?
Cora Likely fto the clerk in the Fashion ShopJ--
How do your suits run?
Leland Barker-Did you tell her when you pro-
posed that you were unworthy of her? That always
makes a hit.
Guy Morgan-I was going to, but she told it to me
Mr. McLellan fentering Mr. Lacey's office as the
students were receiving their semester gradesb-Mr.
Lacey, I'm glad I passed in Irish. .
Freshman-He who knows not and knows not that
he knows not, he is a fool. Shun him.
Sophomore-He who knows not and knows that he
knows not, he is a simpleton. Teach, him.
Junior-He who knows and knows not that he
knows, he is asleep. Awaken him.
Senior-He who knows and knows that he knows,
he is a wise man. Follow him.
Ruth McRae-What time is it?
Margaret McRae--The clock says Height."
Ruth-I must be hard of hearing, I didn't hear it.
Charles Barr fcuriouslyb-John, what is the best
way to find a young lady out?
. John H. fdisgustedlyj-Call when she is not in,
Johnny Groves fin library sixth periodj-What's
the difference between a man and a worm.
Johnny Currrans-None, the chickens both get 'em.
"Did you ask Mississippi if she would let Delaware
Georgia's New Jersey which she bought in New York?"
"No, but Alaska."
Alice Stevick-What is the difference between a girl
of sixteen and an old maid of sixty?
Sam Halley-One is careless and happy and the
other is hairless and cappy.
u Miss Hill fin French classj-Comprenez-vous?
Tout le monde?
Ingla Black Cin answerj-Oui.
On the Lander-Worland Trip
Dusty fto undertaker, as we walked by the furni-
ture storej-Got six small cofiins?
"Okie"--Let's go out to the asylum this afternoon.
Mr. Morgan-Sure fellows! I was told I wouldn't
"Dummy Lester fhomeward bound through the Big
Horn Canyonb-Let's go out on the excavation plat-
Dave-That grub was sure good, if I'd known that
Mr. Morgan-Worland paid for them.
Dave-That glub was sure good 3 if I'd known that
I'd have been eating yet.
Okie-We ought to play Riverton.
Bob-They have an outside court.
Price-Say, we'll play them, Mr. Morgan, if you'll
The Team's Yell
Tootit ti toot, rootit ti toot,
Morgan's got a girl at the institute,
Rootit ti toot, rootit ti toot,
She's a queen
For the team--'s coach.
Sing a song of chemistry,
The pupils in a row,
Prof in front a-lecturing
As fast as she can go.
Pupils are a-dreaming,
In abstraction sunk.
Suddenly, professor springs a quiz,
You ought to see them flunk.
A little girl was given for her birthday a bear whose
eyes were slightly out of place. She was at a loss to
know what to name it. She went to Sunday School,
and when she returned her mother her call the bear
"Gladly." The mother said, "Where did you get such
a name?" The answer was, "At Sunday School we
sang about 'Gladly a Cross-eyed Bear.' "
Wilbur Jenkins-Ma, how old is that lamp?
Mrs. Jenkins-Oh, about three years.
Wilbur--Turn it down, it's too young to smoke.
A sea captain and his mate went ashore on getting
into port and made for the nearest restaurant. They
ordered soupg when it arrived the captain examined the
curious looking fluid and shouted: "Here, waiter, what
d'ye call this?"
"Soup, sir," said the waiter.
"Soup!" said the captain, turning to the mate,
"why, Bill, if you and me ain't been sailin' on soup all
our lives and never knowed it."
Glen Fletcher fmentioning the D. S. girls' sale of
Commencement time Will soon be here.
Wouldn't it also be a good idea to CUM-
MEN CE systematic saving?
We pay four per cent on sayings accounts
and 51.00 will start you. .
The Wyoming National Bank
Resources of S4,000,000.00
rolls and coifeej-A cup of coffee and a roll downstairs
for ten cents.
Elizabeth Kidd--Let's take some pictures.
Earl Daugherty--Take them where?
I'd rather be a "Could Be,"
If I could not be an "Are,"
For a "Could Be" is a "May Be,"
With a chance of reaching "Par."
Pd rather be a "Has Been"
Than a "Might Have Beenf' by far,
For a "Might Have Been" has never been,
But a "Has" was once an "Are."
The amateur lady help had thoroughly disgusted
the farmer's wife, whom she was supposed to be
"There's some milk left over," the lady haughtily
"Well, what about it?" inquired the mistress.
"Why, I want to know what to do with it."
"Oh," said the farmer's wife, "pour it back into the
Mrs. McIntyre-There are many times when I wish
I were a man.
Mrs. McIntyre-When I pass a mil1iner's shop and
think how happy I could make my wife by giving her
a new hat. f
A Pushing Business
"No, sir," exclaimed the drummer, "no house in the
country, I'm proud to say, has more men and women
pushing its line of goods than ours."
"What line do you sell?" asked the man with chin
Miss Yeomans Cin ancient history classJ-Concern-
ing the Pelponnesian War, the most important points
may be seen on the blackboard.
On the Blackboard-Military strength, finances,
Harry Astin-What is that awful smell?
Mr. Miller-It's the baking of doughnuts by the
Miss Hill--Como estan Ustedes, esta manan?
No answer, from the class.
Miss Hill-Why don't you boys and girls use your
heads? If I had one, I'd use it.
Miss Evans-Please dispense with the use of spear-
mint while typing, for I fear your brains will be
gummed up. ,
Mr. Shallenberger-Your answer is about as clear
Charles Davies-Well, that covers the ground,
Homer Mauk-Father, why do words have roots?
THE DRUG STORE OF
QUALITY AND SERVICE
CAN SUPPLY YOUR WANTS IN
MORSE'S FINE BOX CHOCOLATES
EASTMAN KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES
SHEAFFER 8: CONKLIN FOUNTAIN PENS
DRUGS AND JEWELRY CASPER. WYOMING
Casper Laundry Company
"At Your Service"
Phone 255-W Casper, Wyoming
1 Mr. Mauk-Oh, so the language can grow, I sup-
Miss Dix Qin botany classy -Who will tell me where
the home of the swallow is?
Alice Mechling-The home of the swallow is in the
Chinaman-You tellee me where railroad depot?
Citizen--What's the matter, John, lost?
Chinaman+No me here. Depot lost.
"If," said the teacher, "you rhyme the facts of his-
tory, it will help you to remember them. For instance:
In 1492 Columbus sailed the ocean blue." Next day,
she said, "Johnny, when did Columbus discover
America?" He answered, "In 1893, Columbus sailed
the dark blue sea."
No, the "ex" after the jokes in the Annual does not
"Greek coins found with the figure of a horse on
them" a headline informs us. Thus we learn Where
Miss Schulte-Is this sentence correct: "Among the
many girls in the hall was Archie Post?"
Harry J ennings--Certainly-you can always find
Roy Ohman-Do all nuts grow on trees?
Dusty-Certainly, you idiot.
Roy-Tee, hee! I was just thinking how funny
you'd look hanging on a branch.
The development of character in a pupil is well
demonstrated by the following methods of answering:
Sophomore-I don't understand.
J unior-What ?
He called upon a teacher
To ask her for her handg
His heart was all a-flutter,
He had lost most of his sandy
He dropped upon his knees
On this eventful night.
She looked at him, and then she said:
"Please rise when you recite."
Bill Lester-Could anyone come between us, dear?
Helen's small sister funder the softj -He'd have to
be mighty slim.
Harold Sawyer-Would you like to have a pet
Mary Kassis-Oh, this is so sudden.
Cleao Baldwin fin English classj-Army training
develops one mentally, making him think and act
Miss Dix--What is water?
ONE THING YOUR FRIENDS CAN'T BUY
A NEOESSITY NOT A LUXURY
OUR EFFORTS ARE YOUR SATISFACTION
IF YOU KNOW ANYTHING ABOUT US, TELL IT!
Ralph Summers-A colorless fluid that turns black
when you wash your hands.
"No one likes a quitter, unless the quitter happens
to be a book agent," commented Miss Little.
Lysle Ruegsegger--Miss Evans, I've an awful tem-
perature, 110 this morning.
Miss Evans--An intense fever!
Lysle-Yes, spring fever.
Did you ever see
A sword fish or a stone fence?
A horse fiddle or a pig iron?
A bottle iiy or a bed spring?
A tomato row or a pot roast?
A star fish or ink stand?
A fire fly or rat-tail file?
A clock spring or a cow slip?
A band box or a cat nip?
A barn dance or a chimney swee
Did you ever hear
The shoe blow its horn?
A harebell ring or a cough drop?
A birch bark, a pillow tick?
A treetop hum, or money talk?
Did you ever, ever see
A board walk or a mill race?
Butter Hy and the dish mop?
Corn prick up its ears or a potato wipe its eyes?
A clock wring its hands or a table cross its legs?
A girl drop her eyes or a night fall?
Helen Woelfert-+What is the earth?
Mabel Lamb-A solid substance much desired by
Ingla Black Cstudying for physics examj-I wonder
if the famous General Sherman ever studied physics.
Rod Smith-I know what to call the annual.. Name
it "The Brainstorm" rather than the "Sandstorm."
Ray Hanson-No, I'd rather not. You see people
might think it rather a coincidence, with me as editor.
Arline Wright-We have to measure our heads in
gym. Have you a tape, Miss Evans?
Miss Evans-No, I haven't. Here is a ruler, but
only blockheads could use it.
Lysle Ruegsegger, to Ray Hanson-Ray, lend me a
quarter, will you? I want to start to save my money.
Ruth Servatius-I must find out what an elegy is.
Marion Kleber-That's easy. It's a poem written
in a country churchyard.
Earl Engdahl fguiding a Freshman to the study
hallJL-This is a place where everything but work is
Lysle Ruegsegger--I worked out at the Midwest for
about ten months and then they stopped my pay, so I
got real mad at that and quit.
The hill farm and a hill mop its brow? Charles Hemry-Tell me what an oyster is.
A tree spin its top or a bee chew its gum? Fred Dayton-It's a fish built like a nut.
A. K. Lee, President
Ira G. Wetherill, Vice-President
Hugh L. Patton, Vice-President
Joe E. Denham, Cashier
R. F. Kamman, Assistant Cashier
T. C. Daniel, Assistant Cashier
Ralph Buckner, Assistant Cashier
A Bank of
Strength and Servic
The National Bank of Commerce
Capital and Surplus 55137500.00
Ira G. Wetherill
Hugh L. Patton
A. K. Lee
Earl C. Boyle
L. G. Murphy
Joe E. Denham
George B. Nelson
L. A. Reed
T. F. Algeo
Nieolaysen Lumber Company
Wholesale and Retail
THE BEST AND MOST COMPLETE LINE IN WYOMING
We Also Sell Coal, Wagons and Farm Implements
LET US FIGURE ON YOUR WANTS PHONE 62
The First Bank Established in Natrona County
The Casper ational ank
XEEVSN "' ,gl
.355 g i: i
Under the management of men of long experience
in the industries of the country
We are anxious for the accounts of all the people. Pay four per cent
interest on time savings accounts
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods and Ladies'
"The Big Busy Store"
Phone 14 Watch Our Windows
Gents' Furnishings Hardware and Camp
and Clothing Supplies
Citizens ational ank of Casper
Officers and Directors
M. J. Burke, President
C. H. Horstman, Vice-President
John Beaton, Vice-President
W. J. Bailey, Cashier
Dr. T. A. Dean
C. M. Elgin
The Citizens National Bank greets the
students of the Natrona County High
School, and extends to them the best
wishes of the institution. It has
always been the policy of this Bank to
encourage the students of our schools to
use the facilities we have to offer them
in both saving and investing their
money. The time to begin a business
career is NOW. Let us help you!
Schulte Hardware Company
Majesti'e Steel Ranges
Trucle Bodies, Sheep Wagons Made to Order
Everything usually carried in a First Class
of o jL M U foijg'-QMA ' A 'fl e e .
aaa if EM QMS aaa
2 gamma :EL
XV XYN M Q !-: ,,,-.,-.VP m ,gn :Wi 1' E W wwf, H ,W I m YMVVN ,
H o . lM :ff, ' H If'9iF1Lm U BME LW Ii 4 ii TW. o WU:
J w ,4,.. M J. "U 'uw ll fl' ,. -J l 1: J ' ' Ill , 'll MHRHHJ M,
DUDOI5 Q GOODQZCH AQ.CY1lTLCTD'CA3PY.2'WYO
WILLIAM R. DUBOIS ' LEON C GOODRICH
oUBo1s 85 GooDR1oH, Architeots
We Make A Specialty of Schools Phone 440
' ' g and Trimming Depa
Repairing while you wait
F. J. Bentley, C. A. Hulteen, Props.
Natrona Hotel Building
Corner First and Center
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Visit our Basement Store
Casper's Largest Department Store
Phone 67 122 East Second
The Richards 85
"Say It With Flowersi'
Groceries, Hardware, Notions
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots
and Shoes, Barb Wire, Guns and Ammunition
Pocket and Table Cutlery
Flour Feed Grain
Potted Plants and Ferns
Call Us Up--Phone 872
W. W. Keefe, Prop. 402 South Center
C. WE T
At Schulte Brothers Co.
SERVICE, QUALITY AND SATISFACTION
Johnson's and Whitman's Chocolates
The Little Store With the Big Business
THE RICHELIEU STORE
Casp e r
' SQ! 5-
hllf , fl . -'llll
Fancy Foods for Quality Trade
Fresh Vegetables and Fruits Daily
gf e12el'E05lIliffJ' Program Helmes Hardware Ce.,
T H E I RI
V' w. 1 ' lfjjrirf 5
gJi AQ: ?4'gRjFi5Sf?7Q '
We have the reputation among particular
people for giving a consistently high-class program
at all times-They are better for our patrons and
An evening spent at this Theatre means Comfort
as well as Enjoyment
Our productions stand for Wholesomeness,
Entertainment, Punch, Quality and the Acme of
Call on Us for
Razors, Pocket Knives
Scissors and Shears
Paints, Oils and Varnishes
Hardware for Hard Wear
China and Glassware
lblellmes Hardware Ce.,
Phone 601 Phone 601
essen B1-05, CQ, 0. L. Walker Lumber Co.
and I 2
urmshmgs " '
for Men and Boys
When You Want the Best for That New Building
YOUNG MEN'S SUITS A SPECIALTY SEE US
114 East Second Street Casper, Wyoming Proper Care of Our Stock Is a Hobby with Us
Shikany's Cash Blakey 35 Co
The Service Grocers
FANCY GROCERIES, FRUITS AND of Ladles
Phon 903 143 E t Second St.
Quality Courtesy Service MODERATE PRICES
Phone 332-J 130 North Center St
Wyoming's Home of Music
Rich er asia
iw" Phonographs and Records
19 Victrola, Brunswick, Edison, Columbia
Phone 1304-W 156 South Cruzer High-grade Pianos, Player-Pianos, Band and
String Instruments, Sheet Music.
We Cater to
Phone 306 Casper, Wyoming
In buying Watches or
Jewelry, or having it ref
paired, you must repose
confidence in your deal-
er. Because you know
that you can rely on this
store it is advisable to
trade here. What we
say we do, we do-do,
. I' 1
R. L. Evans
i t . f 'l'llu
' li : 4534-
l Il 5'1-
WEDDING AND PARTY CAKES
Soda Fountain in Connection
WE MAKE OUR OWN ICE CREAM
For Expert Repair Work, Go to
Earl C. Boyle
FORD MOTOR CARS
i Ig fl, "OOOOO it
f e- args
Accessories and Supplies
Phone 9 Casper, Wyoming
After you have completed your High School
education and are in need of a Lot, Home or Fire
Insurance we will be glad to help you in any Way
that we can.
"A Look Means a Lot"
Buy your Real Estate and Insurance from an
old and established firm.
Real Estate in all parts of the city.
Agents for the Pacific Mutual Life.
We write Fire Insurance for largest and oldest
ee Ben Realty
108 West First St. Casper, Wyoming
The Stockznen 'S
THE CONSERVATIVE BANK
Capital and Surplus ........i..A.w...........,.......,.......,... 3150300.00
C. H. Townsend, President
Frank Wood, Vice-President
L. B. Townsend, Cashier
V. W. Mokler, Assistant Cashier.
Marie Allen, Assistant Cashier
Owner of North Casper Addition
iilhe Qlauaper Bailg Erihunr
Wyomings Largest Newspaper
We claim to be the best for authentic and un-
biased news. Phone 381
Subscription rate: 65 cents per month by car-
rier, 50 cents per month by mail. For Quick Turn List Property with Us
Harry F. Scott, Pres. Geo. L. Ladbury, Sec. Interior Decorating and Outside Painting
Natrona Lnrnloor John
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
. . . PAINTS, VARNISHES, GLASS, WALL PAPER,
We sell everything used in the construction of KALSOMINE ARTISTS, MATERIALS
your home ' -
Exclusive Representatives of
the National Builders' Bureau
Phone 528 353 North Beech St. 242-244 Yellowstone Highway Phone 33
Julius Caesar, Virgil and all the boys were great
readers: So we understand by reading HISTORIES
M A G A Z I N E S
Tell us what's going on today
The News Depot 153 South Center St.
"Where the Town Clock ticks for you and me"
Here's to the Students
of the Natrona County
May you live a long and prosperous life, but
while you are enjoying all these do not forget that
the price of shoes is not decreasing and that it will
pay you to have those old shoes repaired.
And don't forget that we repair shoes, strictly
first class and up-to-date. We use only the best
material, and employ first-class workmen.
Give us a trial and be convinced. Join the satis-
Keyser's Electric Shoe Shop
The Home of Satisfaction
Corner of Third and Wolcott Sts.
We are Exclusive Agents for S 0 hs
C e n t e r We Appreciate Your Business
Mahoney 8z Savage, Props.
Gasoline, Motor Oils, Tires, Auto Accessories, Tire Gne of In i n g ,S
Repairing, Auto Theft Signals, Water T
Cans and Bags Greatest Drug Stores
Point Railroad and Linden Sts.
Phone 402-M Casper, Wyoming 135 North Center St.
All the newest Spring styles for men in every walk
'of life. We deal in nothing but the best. You
can get nothing else here. Come in and
let us tog you up for Spring
The Home of Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes and
The Open Road To
Bigger and Better Jobs
HOW DOES THIS INCOME TABLE APPEAL TO YOU ?
Stenographers fstarting salariesj ...... S 80 to S 135
Stenographers Cin two yearsl ...,........... 100 to 165
Bookkeepers fstarting salariesj ......... 90 to 150
Bookkeepers Cin two yearsj ..............,... 125 to 175
Accountants ............................,.........,.,...,.....,...,.. 175 to 500
Certified Public Accountants .........,..,.. 400 to 2000
Purchasing Agents ...............................,.......... 200 to 600
Advertising Managers ............. ........... 2 00 to 800
Salesrnen .............................A........ ...l. . . 150 to 1,000
Sales Managers .................. .......,... 2 00 to 1500
General Managers .i.....................,... ........... 5 00 and up
"The School That Gets Results"
East Second and Durbin Sts. Phone 442-W
Army and Navy Dining H all For Genuine Satisfaction Use
Harvey's Restaurant, East Second Street V4
,gf , f
Home-Cooked Meals Served Family Style, 50 Cents
Open to the general public from 6:30 to 8:30 P. M.
Dinner from 11:30 to 1:30 Supper from 5 to 7 Phone 913
Wyoming Filling Station
Highest Grades of Motor Oils
Best Quality Greases
Our Service the Best You Know Us
"Barnett's, of Course"
Furnishers to His Majesty, the American People
Men's and Young Men's Cloth-
ing Shoes, Hats and Furnishings
We Carry Only the Best Standard Makes
. D. Barnett
121 East Second St.
Kassis Dry Goods
We make a specialty of fancy Brick
Ice Cream for parties. Give us
twenty-four hours' notice. Our Ice
Cream mixture is all pasteurized.
All our milk is both clarified and
Complete line of Dry Goods, Children's and
Your Satisfaction Is Our Success
122 South Center St. Phone 1092-W
and lice Cream
Real Estate, Oil Lands and General Insurance
O BROWN JAY M PROBST f D
REQ. Rhone 1387 Res. Phone 928-R The Day O 21 ZIYS is
Brown Sc Probst
255 South Center St.
SEE US BEFORE U BUY, BURN OR DIE
We have just the gift you
would choose for that
Othce Phone 1088-W event
William Kyne, Pres. J. E. Keith, Sec'y-Treas.
Edward Merriam, Vice-Pres.
LUMBER, COAL, BUILDING MATERIAL,
OIL RIG TIMBERS
Phone I3 Casper, Wyoming
Have you seen our pretty footwear? We have
an unlimited variety
rome suon MAN
123 East Second St.
Novelty Sh op
155 South Center St.
For Millinery of Individuality, Novelties and
Phone 304 256 East Second St. SHOES SHOES
MEATS GROCERIES SERVICE
You Can't Fool Your Feet
Educate them to grow right
Let Us Be Their Teachers
AT POPULAR PRICES
127 East Second St.
Your Feet Will Bring You Back
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Our Line is Always Fresh, Sanitary and Complete
FRUITS, CANDIES, CIGARS, MAGAZINES
140 South Center St. Phone 34 145 South Center St. Phone 72
FURNITURE UNDERTAKING Style Headquarters
Where Society Brand Clothes Are Sold
Shaffer-Gay Co J- L- Learner
Men's and Young Men's Outfitter
FURNISHINGS, HATS AND SHOES
136 East Second St. Phone 246 164 South Center St.
Ofiice: 141 West First St. Phone 19-W Cole "Eight" Hudson
cEveny Electrical an Sant
MOTOR TRUCK AND CAR SALES
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Casper, Wyoming
Repairing, Supplies, Globes
Casper Wyoming Essex Clydesdale and F W D
"The Point," Center, Linden, and Railroad Sts.
L d Th S '
Headquarters for HOPSCY1 sl Nygaafd
CLEANING PRESSING REMODELING
UP-TO-DATE SUITS, COATS AND MILLINERY All Work Guaranteed
Casper Sporting Goods Co.
149 West Second St. Phone 214
Spaulding's Baseball Equipment, Tennis Equip-
ment, Athletic Equipment, Camping Outfits,
Boxing Gloves, Bicycles and Bicycle
The Most Complete Line of Auto Accessories
The Sandison Market
Wholesale and Retail
CHOICE MEAT, FISH, OYSTERS, POULTRY
143 East Second St. Phone 428
Scott Clothing Co.
The Best in Men's and Boys' Furnishings for Style
WE LEAD IN PRICES, OTHERS FOLLOW
146 South Center St. Casper, Wyoming
Whatever Book You Want
The Little Brick
135 South Center St.
Has It or Will Get It H
We Invite You to Inspect Our Stock of Suits, Shoes
and Furnishings for Real Style
Exclusive Outfitter for Men of Good Taste
Lukis Candy o.
The Place for High-Grade Candies and Ice Cream
Under New Management
THE HOUSE OF INCOMPARABLE
SERVICE AND QUALITY
THE NORRIS COMPANY
"When Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick Will
243 West Second Phone 909
he Casper Dry
i For Good Cleaning and Pressing Work
"Not How Much, but How Good"
BREAD ROLLS CAKE COOKIES
LUNCHES ICE CREAM CANDY
Mrs. M. P. Hayes, Manager
The Hub Clothiers
Complete Outfitters for Men and Young Men
We Carry MICHAELS, STERN 8x CO., Value First
Clothing, W. L. DOUGLAS and REGAL Shoes.
High-Grade Men's Furnishings
We can save you money. Come in and give
us a trial
F. W. Woolworth Co.
STATIONERY, NOTIONS, NOVELTIES, ETC.
Everything you need Every Day-and
NOTHING OVER 150
135 East Second St. Casper, Wyoming
GOODYEAR AND DIAMOND TIRES, TUBES
119 East First St. Phone 1203
The City Fruit
"We Handle Everything That Grows"
Wholesale and Retail
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
114 South Wolcott St. Phone 247
THE TEST OF TIME
For over thirty years we have been in the same
location giving the people of Casper and vicinity
the best service possible in Drug Store needs.
Down through the years we have stood the test
of time. Let us serve you when in need of any-
thing in our line.
The Kimball Drug Store
The Rexall Store The Pioneer Store
DR. J. J. DONOVAN
Smith Building Phone 66
WILLIAM O. WILSON
BURNETT OPTICAL COMPANY
Ground Floor, Henning Hotel
DR. GEORGE SMITH
Practice Limited to
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
247 E. Second St., Casper, Wyo.
DURHAM Sz LOWEY
301-302 Oil Exchange Building
WINTER Sz WINTER
MARION P. WHEELER
Real Estate and Insurance
5 TO 50c STORES
108 North Center Phone 1'55-W
Basement Smith Building
AMERICAN SHOE REPAIR CO.
Quality Shoe Repairing
Corner Second and Durbin Sts.
NICHOLS 8a STIRRETT
DR. B. G. HAHN
Suite 1-2, Townsend Bldg.
Phone 423 Casper, Wyo.
WHITE'S GROCERY CO.
Price, Quality, Service
115 E. Second St. Phone 505
AMERICAN ELECTRIC CO.
112 E. Third St. Phone 1080
Rooms 5-6-7, Wood Building
DR. C. H. BAILEY
Office Ph. 595 Residence 632-R
DR. F. S. LUCKEY
122 East Second St.
Wood Building Casper, Wyo.
CASPER BATTERY CO.
515 E. Yellowston Phone 907
Distributors for Vesta Storage
Batteries Charged and Repaired
Tires and Accessories
HAGENS 85 MURANE
207 Oil Exchange Building
DR. W. KOCHERA
Dr. E. L. Newlander, Assistant
Office Hours: 8-12 a. m.g 1-5 p. m.
DR. C. A. SANFORD
Office 1030 Residence 853-R
OIL EXCHANGE BARBER SHOP
Barbering De Luxe
Fresh Sterilized Towel for
Oil Exchange Building, Casper
MICHAEL W. PURCELL
Suite 316 Oil Exchange Building
Office Ph. 145 Residence 1105
N. C. GEIS, M. D.
11:30-12:30 A. M.g 2-4, 7-8 P. M.
For VMeals that Go to the
DR. T. J. DREW
Room 211 O. Sz S. Building
FOUNTAIN PENS EVERSHARP PENCILS
ACCEPTABLE GRADUATION GIFTS
"ON THE WAY TO THE POSTOFFICEH
J. C. KAMP
Phones 130 and 85
TIM, The TAILOR
125 N. Center
Drs. J. H. and A. G.
Real Estate, Insur-
ance, Oil Leases,
. REALTY AND
Chiropractors INV' CO.
Otiice Phone 706 Casper, Wyo.
C. E. LITTLE- JOHN M.
FIELD 8a SON WHISENHUNT
Abstractors East Side Garage
11-12-13 Smith Used Cars, Tires
Block and Tubes
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Suggestions in the Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) collection:
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