Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1921 volume:
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' ' I I
9, I t I y.
THE OLD HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
THE NEW VOCATIONAL HIGH SCHOOL
FOR NINETEEN TWENTY-ONE
ay? K j fgyv
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE
NATRONA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
UNTY PUBLIC LIB
QI A A IE
mr. A. 5-X. Slahe
IN APPRECIATION OF HIS LOYAL
SUPPORT OF THE NATRONA
COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
I IN ALL ITS
Gllass nf Nineteen Eiweutg-une
THIS RECORD OF THE
HEN this annual is in the hands of the reader there
will have been completed the busiest term in the life
of Natrona County High School-a term in which
many things have been done, despite the want of proper
facilities with which to do them. For months the students
have looked forward to the completion of the new build-
ing, and at last it appears almost ready for occupancy.
We who are of the class that is going out will probably
see little use of that building. We see its construction,
however, with no less pleasure. We know what it means
to those who are to come after us.
But our satisfaction lies mainly in the past. Whether
our work has been great or little, there is still a sense of
accomplishment in having participated in the growth of
the Natrona County High School. We have seen it emerge
from the small town to the city class. We have seen foot-
ball begun and carried through, we have seen track in-
augurated, we have seen the teaching force more than
doubled, we have seen the study courses broadened and
new ones introduced. But, more than this, we have seen
shown by the citizens of Casper an increasing interest in
their school. It is our hope that that interest will continue,
that it Will be further augmented. We bring here a partial
record of the past year to prove that the assistance rendered
us has not been passively accepted, that we have endeavored
to deserve it.
To all inside the school and out who in any capacity or
degree whatever have helped in the publication of this
book, The Annual Staff tenders its sincerest appreciation.
Especially does it acknowledge the aid given by the busi-
ness men of Casper, its advertisers, but for whose financial
assistance The Annual could never have gone to press.
y .f . cmrow
f ,Gr-1 v2..H.x- iqwicf... sc!
Q il E '
EE .ll lt - ,,
XV. A. LACEY,
A. R., M. A.
lfniversity of English
Nebraska Junior Class
Faculty Annu il Advisor
DEXTER, B. S
M'INTYRE, H. A.
Head of Commer'
MORGAN, A. R.,
B. P. E.
B. S., M. S.
li. S., Al. l'h.
l,I'l"l'l.l'I, A. li.
llll.l., Ph. ll.
It. S., M. li.
Iowa. Stale College
Il. M. INIIOIJY,
RUTH MRS. E. M. CHRISTINE MRS. MARION
BRIDEN- FINK, A. B. DODSON, BARBOUR
BAUGH. B. Denver B. E., B. A. TNVITCHELL,
University of University Illinois State A. B.
Nebraska English Normal Indiana State
Latin University Normal
Girls' Physical Sophomore Class
STENVART, B. A. CRUMPTON,
University of Thomas Training
New York Teachers Madison University
College Drake University
University of Applied Arts
l E112 Seninr Gllaaa 0 l
Arthur Litheredge ...,......... ..,.,,.... .... ............ . . .....A.,.............. P r esident
Ruth Kimball ..........,.......... ......,...... V ice President
Laurence De Woody .......... . ................,..... Secretary
Francis Dunn ....,.................... . .,............... ........ T reasurer
George Vandaveer ........... ............ S ergeant-at'-Arms
CLASS ROLL '
Allsman, Lewis Litheredge, Arthur
Black, Ingla Martin, Eugene
Blanchard, Clair Mauk, Homer
Boldwin, Cleao Mokler, Edness
Cottrell, Cornelia Murane, Ralph
Curran, John O'Malley, Helen
De Woody, Laurence Pluckhahn, Grace
Dunn, Francis Post, Archie
Engdahl, Earl Scott, Harry
Fletcher, Glen Shikany, Joe
Flinn, Mary Slade, Thora
Gantz, Charlotte Smith, Florence
Grieve, Alice Solterman, Florence
Gutshall, Henrietta Speas, Margaret
Holme, Elsie Sproul, Weston
Kimball, Ruth Sullivan, Frances
Kocher, William Sullivan, Margaret
Lamb, Mabel Towle, Gwendolyn
Class Colors .......... ......,.,.. ...,.,..,...,........................,.............. P u rple and White
Class Flower ...................,,..............,.............l.....,................................................ Violet
Class Motto ..,........... "The Door of Success Is Labeled 'Push' "
I I'I'III4ZIiI IIGIG
l las:-I Uilim-r ", -I
I ulflc-il II
i,L:'I1 Svlloul I
Xlllllllll Stall, -I.
Xlhlvln- lminvll, -I
-Him' I'Iay 4
Ill"I'II KIM IIALL
"I Iiavv no other but
a woman's reason."
XY0lc'0tI. School, 2.
Class Oilim-or, -I.
Oilim-or, Girls' Mili-
Annual Staff. 4.
I.aramii- Cmilvst, -I.
Sm-nior I'lay, 4.
"A man I am. cross
ml with zulvvrsilyf
White-Iisli, I, 2.
All-Stalv Foutlulll, -I
gxlIlIf'll1' Council, 4.
Ulass fjfIIl'k'l', 3, -I.
Senior Play, 4.
Ili.-X51 IS I
Y. l'. U I, 2, II.
Iimim Ilaslmllrall I
1 lass U
"And :-:till they gwlzwl
and still II10 womlm
Los All2'l'IEIS, 1.
Um-hi-stra, 3, 4.
HIC-0 Clulv, CI.
last SL'Illl'SICl', 4.
"'I'l1m- stuff that
In-rm-S arm- manlo ull
Clarksilalv, I, ZZ, Il.
liaskvllnall, I, 2. II.
llasvllall, 2, 3.
Class Ollii-or, 3.
HVFQ-'illfll thy tongue to
say, 'I do not
Clzlss Oilicvr, 2.
Senior linslwtlvzlll, 4.
Annual Statf, 4,
Senior Play, 4.
"Lifoys a jest, and ull
things show it."
Glue Clulw, 1. 2, 3.
Annual Stuff, 4.
. T. C. C., 2.
"Conte-ntt-tl, but grum
Ft. lllorgun, 1.
N. C. O., 2, 3, 4.
Class Basketball, 3, 4.
l.m'amit- Contest, 4
Senior Play, 4.
"An equal mixture of
And sc-nsihlc soft
Rod Ouk High
Svhool, 1, 2.
Gln-0 Club, 1, 2, 4.
Class Ofiirvr, 2, 3.
Annual Stuff, 4.
"Miles and milvs of
School, 1, 2, 3.
Literary Club. 1, 2.
1 2 3
"1 and my fellows art-
ministers of into "
N. C. O., 2.
2, 3, 4.
llnslwtlmll, 3, 4.
Annual Staff, 4.
Prvsident, Council, 4.
K :rf --,
CllAlll.U'l"I'l'I l'l,l'IAO l!0l.llXYlN l+'l.0lll'INCl-I SMITH
GANTZ 'Svvn-t and sul1Yc-on- "l'lllS0lll9ll lay :un-il-nl
"l.:111g.xll illlll llw lJllll1'll :xml solitary qllivtnm-ss,
worlml luuglms with as :ln uystm'." A Lfvllllt' privsll-ss
YW" S. 0. S. cum, 1. H10 wisp-"
fllvv Club Z! 4, llfilllllllll' Club, 3, llim-mln I, 2.
"'l'1'n-Ill UI' lllv Hill
Alllllllll St:1l'l', 4.
Girls' Glu- Cllllb, 1, '
G. fi. G. Club, l.
Girls' l'l2lSlil'lll2l1l, 1, '
,Q-, ll-AL ,fix X
.,.. z . 5 W
..,g,m. . !
el ,-l' ,.
'AIll'l' 1-ym-s :uw nl:-qw!
than thx- depth
Ui' wall-rs slillf-fl :nl
ll. A. l'l'i1-sl Svlluol,
film' Clulu, Il, -l.
ln lmliu, 4.
AIAIHIAIIIGT GLEN l"l.l+l'l'ClllCl'
Sl'l,I.lYAN ul nm not :1 pulilivi n
"Sln- llwm-lt llllltlllpl' :xml my ollwr hull
ilu- unlrodnlvll urn- growl,"
WHYS-" N. C. cm., 4.
H. A. Privsl Sc-hool, 1 lfonllmll, 4.
could argue still."
Ncotleslm, 1, 2, 3.
1, 2, 3, 4.
Class Rasketlvull, 4.
Cziptuiii, Football 4.
Senior Play, 4.
"Thumler! The Hesh
quails, and the soul
Officer, 2, 3, 4.
Athletic Council, 4.
Senior Play, 4.
"Desires and adorat-
tions, wiugccl per-
suzitions and veilctl
East Denver, 1, 2.
Glcc Clull, 1, 2.
Class Play. 2, 3, 4.
llllllll ol' liumlalc
Anzlcoiulzx High, 1,
Girls' liuseball, 1. 2.
Girls' liziskctlwall, 1, Z
Annual Stuff, 4.
'Sluclious of case' :iml
"If to her lot some
fcmalc errors fall,
Look on hcr face,
and y0u'll forget
South Denver 1.
U. T. N., 1.
Glcc Club, 1, 2, 3.
"Yzu'icty's the very
spice of life."
School, Seattle, 1,2
Class Play, 2.
N. C. O., 3.
CLAIRI!I.ANt'llAllIb 'I"lIOIlA SLAIJIG MARIA IGNUIJAIII
"'I'In- 4-lwvr ul' wlmsv "Not to know me "lk-tu-1' lay fm' 5
Iilll"'ll Illlll xvlnnsv Fll'FIllPS YUlll'Sl'lf un- slmulal forgvt :xml
plc-:nsnnl wmwl known." smile,
H"S'H.'S ill' 'NUI' UNIX Hit-ill, 1' 15 'l'l1un llml vnu
IIIIIIS 1rI'1liSl'UIl!v'l1l." Chg-yl-mm lligh, Ci. shouhl l'1-rnvlnlnx
NA Q' flu 1. 3. :gy 44 "'l'1-1-ill ni' lhm- 1lil'l :md 1,9 Smit"
:mln-nllflll, 2, zz, -1. llw'H1'," 4. N. C. rm., zz, 4 .
Iwllllllliill, 24, -l. Alllllllll Slilff- 4- Class llzlslu-llulll
Annllul St:1I'I', bl. Svnim' Vlilyv 4- 2, 3, 4.
MARY I"I.lNN Aliifllllfl POST lll'INllllCTTA
"Alusim- with 1-harms "Most loyal to our illl'l'SllAl,l,
to Nmtln- IIn-s:lvfxp:1- l'llllS0." Hlnlinilvs vivlws lll
In-mst." NA C- UH 3, 3. 4- lilllv room."
Ne-mlvslm, I, 2. 'I Class Iklslwtlmll, 3, 4. l+':1i1'll1-lcllligll, l, ' I
f7l'l'lll'Sll'1l, l. 2, fl, -4. l"0olImll, 4. Glue' Club, l, 2, Il.
Annual! Sl:nI'i', ll. Athlm-tim' Cuunvil, 4. llrzlmzltic Clnlv, I. R
First l'I:1w-, Violin Ulu-vt' I.:-:ulvry 4. First plucv, IM-m-Izlml
Umm-sl :nl Annual Stull, 4, tory Conte-sl :ll
rzurnie-, bl. Sw-niur Play, 4. I.:n'umie, 4.
ALICE GHIIGY IG
"She speakotli not,
:md yvt there lies
A Couve-rsziiimi in
Svhool, l, 2.
East lbenver, 3.
"Give me a Cai' I can
dx-ive, and a. road on
which to drive it."
St. lXl'ai'y's Academy,
fN9llI'iiSIiZ1f, 1, 2, 3.
"I am saddest wh:-n
I sing. S0 mu- thoso
who hem' me."
Glu- Clulr, l, 2, .L 4.
"NYhat's in 21 mimi-'I
XV. T. C. C., 2.
Gleu Club, 4.
"She is not yet so old
but she may learn."
Los Angeles, 1, 2.
Orchestra, 1, 2.
Cllee Club, l, 2.
Frmich Club, 2.
frown, and prvuvli-
Ors stand aglmst."
Billings, l, 2.
ldugem-', IWW, 3.
All-State lfnollnzill, 4.
N. C. O., 3.
an ei lil
U52 BIIIIJYH -
I A Dang Witlpnut Dense iv
-If there is a tide in men's affairs
When their hopes are few and their chances scarce,
It is Cin the case of the modern studentj
When even the pupil thinks it prudent
To burn some juice in the midnight use
Of any books that are lying loose,
To catch, condense, confine and cram
Some golden facts for a last exam.
-If there is a tide in the affairs of men
When their hopes begin to rise again,
It is fin the case of the graduatej
When he's called upon to sit in state
And hear his praise in a number of ways
From a man who delivers a big oration
In favor of high school graduation.
-Twas thus that the Class of Twenty-one
Were thinking of all that' they had done,
They thought of the four half happy years,
Of laughter all mixed up with tears,
But mostly they thought of the year just past,
And sighed that it should have fled so fast'.
-Timberline, with a glance divine,
Looked down at Florence, and sighed, "She's mine!
For nine long months the president
Of a class that never could be content,
He sat there now and wondered how
In the world that time was ever spent.
-And Ruth sat next. On a slight pretext
She glanced across at Weston, who
Was having all that he could do
To prevent a blush from showing through.
He was trying to think of the nicest way
To say the things that he had to say,
Which were the nicest things he knew.
-On the face of Dutch there sat a frown,
For he had no pocket in his gown
In which to slip the last small change
Which he had kept at a wide, wide range
From all the creditors in town.
-Then Laurence barked most violently,
While all the -others turned to see
Just what was wrong with his constitution,
ge. 1 evil -
'. -1 V' 1
Whether he had a cold in his head
Or merely that his Wits had fled,
And he was practicing elocution.
-And there was Ding who began to moan
With his dulcet voice in an undertone
That "A fool there was and he made his prayer'
And the rest that Kipling has Written there.
-And tears came into Archie's eyes
To find the crowd so small in size,
"If they only had let me advertise!"
She moved her hand and inclined her head,
And pretended to hear what the orator said.
-Eddie, too, With a pallid hue,
Heard that the younger generation
Should obtain a finished education.
-While Cleao, inspired at all that he heard,
And breathlessly hanging on every Word,
Remarked that his heart was mightily stirred.
-Levvie said, just a trifle mean,
That "this is' worse than quarantine."
-While Okie cried with a burst of pride,
"This stage is small, but the gym is Wide,
And the grid is just on the other side."
-And all that Frances could find to say
She said in the calmest sort of way:
"Perhaps 't were better if We were quiet,
At least 't would do no harm to try it,
And there's a chance that We would profit by it
-Margaret agreed, and Alice, too,
That this was the proper thing to do,
And Elsie Holme With a pensive face
Remarked that speech was quite out of place.
-But Homer broke in With a worldly grin,
"Oh, speech is not such a mortal sing
lf it is, what will that orator win
When it comes his time to at last cash in?"
-And Ralph right then remembered when
He was up north in a frozen glen,
And the tropic sun had just begun
To beat its heat on the jungle, one
Long-necked giraffe and a monkey's laugh
Dropped from the sky and saved him by
A hair's breadth. Now, he didn't say how,
But they must have done it in some odd way,
For Ralph is still alive today.
anna' hyglma '
-Cornelia thought with an humble mind
Of the schools that she had left behind-
East Denver and Billings-and then to be
A graduate of our high school.
Thought Charlotte, as Norman glanced up with a wink,
"Oh, isn't it grand just to sit here and think
That some day I will stand with the world at my feet
And people will pay five dollars a seat
Just to see me perform in a play-some day."
-Kansas exclaimed aside to Joe,
"Isn't that guy some talker, though!"
-Said Joe, half startled, emitting a yawn,
"Mister, are you being waited upon?"
-"2H,4H," Glen over and over
Mumbled as if he were trying to discover
With which the best sketch of a box could be drawn,
-While Gwen, who had heard him repeating these,
Said absent-mindedly, "Number, please!"
-And Ada and Florence Solterman
fMy rhymes are beginning to falter, menl ,
Were looking around for a halterman
To hang the fellow who spoke so fast
That they were quite sure he would languish at last.
-Thora shook like an aspen leafg
Her heart was Wasted with her grief,
Her thoughts with dread disasters thronging
She straight was seized with a desperate longing
-But she was halted
By Bill, who cried with a soul exalted,
"Oh, I am born of a race of men
Who believe in taking, now and then,
A trifling pinch of the spice of life
To sort of vary the mundane strifeg
Therefore, take note, I move we vote
That the speaker there' has spoken enough
And we request him to can the stuff."
-The orator stopped and the music started,
While Mary Flinn, half broken-hearted,
Thought of a lonely violin
No lonlier than Mary Flinn.
-Lastly, a burst of fine applause
And a few bouquets of fiowers,
Andf whatever may have been their cause,
We accepted them all as ours.
he Qlaapm' -I ailg
WUXTRAQ 1 rthunp HZYZif5frfg?5i?e?i1y
Volume XXXV. Casper, Wyoming, Thursday, September 1, 1933. Number 121
A OIL DOME
Mr. A. C. Litheredge. head geologist of the
New York Oil Co.. while digging for pota-
toes at his home at 13th and Cherry Sts.,
made an astounding
which will undoubted-
ly reorganize the oil
industry in Casper.
s t a t e s that while
loosening the soil
with a spade, his at-
tention was attracted
to a black fluid seep-
ing among the sods.
He immediately se-
cured the services of
a fellow geologist to
confirm his discovery.
after which he made
arrangements for the
development of the
well. It is a general
opinion of the inves-
tigators that the oil
is of such nature that
it will lead to the re-
turn of an oil boom
similar to that of
Dr. Dunn, formerly
of Casper, has be-
come famous through
his discovery of a
remover. His reward
has been realized af-
ter many years of
hard and diligent
study on the subject
of freckles. Dr. Dunn
states that he intends
to put this wonderful
tonic on the public
CA PERITE' MI D
GIVES P BALA CE
One night last week, Miss Cornelia Cot-
trell, head matron of the NVomen's and Chil-
dren's Hospital, was awakened by strange
Mr. Joe Shikany
Victim of Bright
Mr. Joe Shikany
has secured a patent
from the U. S. gov-
ernment for tallow
bird cages. The idea
of this novelty is to
prevent the loss of
life among feathered
pets. The cage frees
the bird in case of
fire. In the presence
of, heat the tallow
melts and set the
prisoner free. Mr.
Shikany has been
commended for his
idea by the American
Bird VVelfare Associa-
Notice to Lovers.
After many years
of study on the sub-
ject of secret letter
writing, I have dis-
covered a liquid that
will appear or disap-
pear at your Will.
This writing fluid Will
prove invaluable to
those wishing con-
tents of letters and
notes kept secret.
Upon receipt of 10
cents and self-ad-
dressed stamped en-
velope, I will send by
return mail a small
sample of this won-
derful liquid. Miss
Tie Siding, Wyo.
Belle Takes Life,
The body of Miss
Henrietta G u t shall
was found early Nved-
nesday morning by
the kitchen sink. The
presence of a bottle
of Cod Liver Oil led
to the belief that she
had committed sui-
cide, but the autopsy
showed that he heart
was broken in two
distinct pieces, and
this of course caused
her untimely death.
The Tribune ex-
tends sympathy to
the many sorrowing
friends and relatives.
Miss Elsie Holme
will leave tomorrow
for Cheyenne, where
she will resume her
duties as Speaker of
the House. This will
be Miss Holme's sec-
ond term of office.
Mr. Harry Scott
has consented to pose
for the corps of ar-
tists employed by the
C l u e t t, Peabody 8:
Co., Inc., Troy N. Y.,
manufacturers of Ar-
row Collars. T h e s e
portraits will be used
in the Arrow Collar
advertisements in all
the leading maga-
zines throughout the
growling noises out-
side on upper hall
Window. Upon look-
ing out of the window
to investigate the
source of these curi-
ous sounds, she dis-
covered L. DeYVoody
vainly trying to play
marbles on the fire
escape. He was clad
only in a fur rug
made from cat skins
belonging to his
worthy collection. He
refused to answer
any questions, but re-
peatedly sang the
Chinese national an-
them. His condition
is said to be very
grave and his friends
anxiously await news
from Evanston, where
he is under the ob-
servation of several
ART SHOP A LA
Mlle. Towle, Prop.
A Shipment of the
Newest Pieces of Art
including cut glass,
moth balls, rubber
doughnuts, pink and
lavender tissue paper
ed drinking cups and
water bottles, cellu-
loid cigar lighters,
hand - sewed rubber
boots and many other
Ulu Qlaspn Bailg Ulrilmnr
C C C 0 Q Q Q q NEWS ITEMS.
ls Delightful Affair.
The charming home
of Mr. and Mrs.
G e o r g e Vandaveer
was the scene of the
most beautiful an-
nouncement p a r t y
ever given in Casper.
This delightful affair
was planned in honor
of Miss Ada Cooksey,
who ls to become the
bride of Mr. L. Van
Doren, who has re-
cently been appointed
state engineer of Ar-
kansas. Many friends
and relatives w e r e
present. The predomi-
natlng colors we re
black and white.
The wedding of Miss
Mary Fllnn to the fa-
mous vlolinist, Capt.
John B. Strong of the
Embassy in Turkey,
has just been an-
nounced. The wed-
ding is the result of a
romance which began
ln Turkey. Miss Fllnn
while traveling abroad
was extended a spe-
clal request by th e
Sultan to appear be-
fore hlm and his
c o u r t. Immediately
fascinated, the Sultan
ordered her to be con-
fined to his harem.
The young American
officer was secretly
notlfled and he soon
effected her escape.
Their many friends
are glad to know that
the charming couple
intend to make their
home in America.
Gantz has just re-
turned to Casper af-
ter a prolonged study
of music in Germany
and Switzerland. Miss
Gantz has specialized
ln Irish folk songs
Mrs. Hall Entertains.
Mrs. Margaret Sul-
livan Hall entertained
at a delgihtful musi-
cale tea in the draw-
ing room of her beau-
tiful home on Wyo-
ming Boulevard last
The occasion was
given in honor of
Mrs. Van Courtland,
wife of Senator Van
Courtland of Califor-
nia. Mrs. Van Court-
land was formerly
Miss Edness Mokler
of Casper. Mrs. Hall
and Mrs. Van Court-
land were classmates
and graduated from
the Natrona County
High School with the
Class of '21.
Miss Cornelia Cot-
trell, head matron of
Women's and Chil-
dren's Hospital, is
frome the severe
shock received when
she discovered the
local taxldermlst, Mr.
L. De Woody, on the
fire escape. For sev-
eral days Miss Cot-
trell's condition was
Formerly of Casper
The Modern Theda
Bara of the Screen
"A MONKEY ON A
Last Times Today
To Whom It May
Notice is hereby
given that I will not
be responsible for the
debts and bills in-
curred by my wife
after Sept. 20, 1933.
Dr. Wm. Kocher. Jr.
Local Line Repalnnan
Victim of Fall
Mr. Clair Blanch-
ard, who is in the em-
ploy of the Eastern
Union Telegraph Co.,
was seriously injured
wh ile repairing a
telegraph Wire west
of town While at
work on one of the
poles he became in-
erested ln the clicks
on the wires. In
translating he came
upon the word w-o-o-f
which was the imme-
iiate c a u s e of his
iownfall. Mr. Blanch-
ard gave a start, and
finished on the ground
forty feet below. Al-
though landing on his
head, the injuries
sustained were to his
shoulders and back.
SINK OR SWIM
Swim to Music of Six-
Miss Florence Smith,
teacher and life saver.
Garden Creek Falls
So does the crowd.
Alice Grieve, Prop.
Six Lady Barbers.
We cut everything
Once shaved here,
you'll never get
First Class Service
Mall This Coupon.
Lewis Allsman Sz Co.,
Send 12c in stamps
for sample picture of
our bathing beauties.
Ready to be framed.
Six for 25c, 15 for 50c,
40 for 31. "The name
Homer Mauk, Prop.
Airship Parts, Fresh
Eggs, Jew's Harps,
Bedbug Traps, Ice
Dr. E. C. BOLDWIN
C. O. D., R. S. V. P.,
D. F., P. D. Q.
Basement of City Jail
Office Hours 12 a. m.
to 12 a. m.
Curls and Wigs
Phone 812 Green
"We Break Anybody"
Dealers in Stocks and
Private Wire to
Wanted - A hus-
band by an attractive
young lady. Photos
exchanged. O b j e c t,
matrimony. Can read,
write, pull bastings
and boil water. Ap-
plicant must be intel-
ligent and good danc-
er. Triflers need not
ley, P. O. Box 123.
L o s t, Strayed or
k n 0 W n. Last seen
boarding B. Q O.
freight train in blue
overalls going west.
Is light complexioned,
weighs about 200
pounds, 6 ft., 2ln. tall.
Anxiety at home.
Army, Casper, Wyo.
Lost - Pocketbook
by m a. n m a. d e of
green leather. Finder
please return to Glen
Fletcher, Cell No. 515,
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ALMA ROY FRISBY NESSIE LAVVRENCE
HUFFMAN Vice President DUNCAN EASTMAN
President "Fools deride, phi- Secretary Treasurer
'Shadow of annoy- losophers investi- "If help is needed "G reat expecta-
ance never come gate." she's right there." tions and fair
near thee." prophecies."
3lunint Gllasn Cbffirzrs
Class Colors ........,
Kassis, Edna '
Class Flower ...........
...Red and White
lll"l'il ALLSMAN llAI,l'll ANIJIIUS EMMA JACK HAKICH
A SYVl'1'l-VUil'UlI "For his lwart ANDERSON "A rake among:
Singm- wilh011L was in his play." Not a word? Not SCh0llLl'S,E1 si-holm-
one to throw at
NIAIIY IIAI IAIGY FOSTICII
'A hm-art to rc--
solvo. :1 hm-:ul In
1-nnlrivo Illlll il
lmml to 1-xi-1-uw."
Thu milrlvst man-
iic-rwl mum that
over scuttlorl ship
or cut il throat."
'Are you happy?
Yes. Aml are you
still as happy?
"If I could only
MARGARET ALICE MILDRED MARION NCYES
M'RAE NECHLING NAYLOR 'ANoise'? Alas! No!"
"If you Wish a "B0ys? I like "With stubborn
thing Well done, them alll" patience as with
do it yourself." triple steel."
XVILMA FRANCES HAROLD LOUISE
PETERSON RIDLE SAXVYER SCHNUR
"Smiles With a LANOVGI' say die." "Vain wisdom and "NVith a spirit
cynic's scorn." false philosophy." deeply d?LWI'1iI1g
in the dark of
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l,ll.l.lAN IDIGAN XVAVA MARY STANKO
SINlAl.l.I-JY SIIlfII'l'AllIl S'l'lGX'lCNSON -'g,,,ml,m.d with
'In-t 4-vw-ry man "AIotim1h-ss tw- "Shv IIPYUI' should little, but wish.
Iuuk lnoforl- ha- rs-nts! Sih-nl ll2lVi' luokv1l:lt us ing for mm-Q."
leaps." 4-:1t:n1':u-ls!" if sho mount wo
should not love
MARGVERITE JOE DESSERT FLORENCE GERTRUIJE
COLE oven, humorous EASTMAN GRAND-
K'Th21t power and full of fun." "One creed: To STRAND
which erring men love and to be "Not so serious as
hall 'Chance'." loved again." she looks."
RUTH GIERSE Ll'CY GANTZ DARREL THELMA HUGO
'lA loving disposi- Frank and HATHAXVAY "The gfmdess of
tion and a good straight-forward! 'tR2lShfUlH9S!i is an mgnis Sacrifice -Y
depcndalxle Thats me all ornament to '
friend." over." youth."
IJGUNI, .IAMICS IIAHIIY ICLICANOII MARION
AymH.S' if I Sm., .IIGNNINHS .IICSSIGN KI,I'1I'!l'IIi
vivs- Univ yn-ur." "Ulm ul' l':Jll'll1'S "U Czlptuinl "Il:11'k, V2lllllliSll
4'llUS1'll who do :ls My C:mpl:lin!" uyvs that t'rif.:'l1
thvy ph-asv." len, yet zltlmct
IIJNA KASSIS MAl.HNI'I LIGA MAIlllAIll'I'1' lJI'I XY1'l'T
Kimlm-ss in un- -Al jmlw, W,UI,h. M. l.I'Il'I M'l.I'lAN
"th" N f'l"Ul'l"- what U11-y might "I :lm 1ll'l'iYl'tl, but "A rm-:uly 10113-Yllt'
1'4'l1l"l1-Yi' Ill NUI' lu-, not urv, nm' newly." lll'02l1ly wil."
me A letter tn the iihitnr H"
N. C. H. S.,
Most Any Time.
Dear Mr. Editor:
I am in receipt of your request to tell what I know about the Juniors.
Now, of course, this is to be intimate. You mentioned the "Rog'ues'
Gallery" and a list of offences, but you are either sadly deluded or
guilty of the most infamous treason. Why, even now, all the Juniors
are fit to head the Hall of Fame, and you wouldn't question that either
if you had been to the Junior Prom. It was grand. All the boys were
there dressed fit to kill. But, why shouldn't they be? For each one had
a pretty evening gown on his arm and, believe me, those evening gowns
could sure dance.
Alma's looking thin. She's our president, you know, and some of
us think she worked too hard on the Junior Hallowe'en party, which
was a great success. Others of us think there's a perilous palpitation
of the heart somewhere, but the real trouble remains to be seen at
some future date.
Others of the same class are Eleanor and Bill, who told me that
they heard Edna and Jack whispering that Florence and Arthur told
them they saw Nessie out late last night, and she wasn't working on
the secretary's books either. Just between you and me, I wonder where
Florence and Arthur were? "Now, to be strictly confidential," a more
serious scandal is Eleanor's inconstancy, for she seems determined to
vamp not only good-looking fullbacks, but as many others as possible.
So much for romances. Roy Frisby is whispered about as a dark
horse for the presidential nomination in-say 1950. Reasons? Why,
he's vice president of the Junior Class, a born leader and an orator of
no mean ability.
Treacherous memory! I had almost forgotten Lawrence, our treas-
urer and single contribution to the basketball squad. Are the Juniors
proud of him? Well, I guess. Every time you say "Eastman" they off
with their caps, and cheer. Hope I'm not exaggerating, but
"There's a time to speak, as to be silent."
But those romances are what bother me. If some of our boys should
become very prosperous during the summer, our Senior Class might
mourn the absence of a few familiar faces. However, we won't cross
the bridge till we get there.
MARGARET- M'RAE, '22.
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LICN HARRY ASTIN MAURICE POST JOHN GROVES
SIMPSON Vice President Treasurer Secretary
Bishop, John J.
Glass Flower .....
Class Colors ...,
......Purp1e and Gold
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Svuphnmnre Gilman lgrnpherg H
We came last year, an infant class
That hid beneath the noise,
The uproar of the roaring mass
Of "Upper" girls and boys.
We've tried to pierce the veil that hid
Our silent, gloomy past,
We couldn't, but we peeped ahead,
And futures could forecast.
The theaters will claim a few,
In Shakespeare Madeline B.
A second Mary Pickford
Our Kathryn B. will be.
Ethel, Polly and Ruth Sproul
As toe dancers will shine,
While Post, Floyd Mann and Ladbury
Will make them toe the line.
Then Howard B. and Crandall Grimes
Will Write our lovelorn sonnets,
And Margaret A. and Juanita K.
Will make "My Lady's" bonnets.
We'1l have our gallant heroes, too:
Jack Reeder, Chuck and Vance,
And Kathryn H. and Elsie J.
Will teach Lloyd R. to dance.
There's Jimmy Q. and Johnny G.,
The football favorites,
And charming little redhead Joe,
Who's reading "Whizz-Bang" hits.
Lillian, Connie, Celia and Mae,
Will act for "Comedy Mack,"
And Henri, George G., Bill and Ralph
At the door will hold the sack.
Then Mary, Anna, Faye and Merle
Will perform in a circus tent,
And Alice S. and Helen L.
As equestriennes follow their bent.
There are others vvh0'll shine if given a chance
Away from these Seniors so gay,
Like Harry and Mary, Victoria and Blanche-
Just wait, we'll show you some day.
HELEN SIMPSON, '23,
WILLIAM LESTER, '23
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PHYLLIS HELEN BISHOP TRESSIE SMITH RUDY
FREED Vice President Secretary DETTXVYLER
Class Colors ........ .... ......... N a vy Blue and White
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Once upon a time-to be exact, on the seventh day of
September in the year nineteen hundred and twenty-
there burst into the Natrona County High School a giant.
Because of his size, he filled half the Assembly
chest, and filled a little more space.
The older and weaker students were forced
to stand about the halls and stairways. Books ,
and papers were stacked in corners, or burdened N ,
those few faithful ones who dared not relieve
their aching arms.
Four English and four Algebra classes failed to accom-
modate the mental capacity of this Giant. Six classes in
each subject were found absolutely necessary. His physi-
cal needs, we tremble to mention, but football, basketball
and military training were strained
Room, thereby thrusting out those puny upper y
classmen, who had to be content with whatever
"But we have a prior claim to this room," ,gig
"Might makes right!" growled the Giant, as ! HW?
he bulged the muscles of his arms, expanded his air '
fqifg,-JJ 8 g,-V H and shaken, and, by the time he en-
344-1v'ff tered and filled the gymnasium,
iflllml 'f carpenters were set' to work putting
x , , in supporting beams.
If K 9 ,, Such a large giant needed con-
, I l trol, and Room Six was designated
1' , sl as suitable for class organization in
ff his behalf. He was barely able to
v X ' i ,, 3, thrust his head into the room, and,
N ' .,g:gg',i,,: - , tAurningJ,lw?IhlQine stride, entered the
'R' -J" ggi' ssem y a .
. Phyllis Freed, Tressie Smith,
'I I Helen Bishop and Rudy Dettwyler
i ll f were appointed to confine and man-
Would you like to see this Giant, who has so invaded
Natrona County High School? He is huge and jolly, alive
and growing. Here he is!
IRENE BRAMMER, '24.
MADGE ROUSH, '24,
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
l n E112 fbrrheztra I
The High School this year came out with the best orchestra of its
career. A distinct course in instrumental music was offered and the
class was organized under the leadership of Mr. Miller, who deserves
much credit for his work Most of the players had had some practice
before joining, but three O1 four had not.
The orchestra has functioned outside of school as well as inside,
but its main interest to the students is in the entertainment afforded
nearly every Friday morning. It is the "old reliable" when everything
Ge0rge R. Miller flnstructorj ..,..,..... .......... Y 'iolin
Mary Flinn ....,.........................................., ....
Andrew Boyd .........
Ralph Murane .... ..
Dean Morgan .......
Lysle Tyler .......,..... .
Dean Mechling ......,..
Ross Patterson .......... .
.. ............................. Saxophone
Joe Hodgson .............,. ......... . .Clarinet
Reidar Jorgenson ......, ............ C ornet
Wilbur Jenkins ..i.....................,.......,........,....................,,..................................... Drum
The Girls' Glee Club this year was for the first time organized into
a class which did regular work every day. The study of theory, har-
mony and voice culture was included in the course. The object of the
class was to start and promote music in the Natrona County schools, and
to this end the classes in harmony, music, history and appreciation
were as much to be desired as the regular choral singing.
During the year the girls have given before the Assembly three oper-
ettas-"In India," "The Bells of Fol-de-Roi" and "Girls" A smock
show on the order of a minstrel show was also given. The Glee Club
also appeared in public at the Lincoln Art Exhibit and the Y. W. C. A.
Rally. The work done by the girls is increasing in value each year
and the Natrona County High School may justly be proud of its Girls'
xxx 4, .L
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
he Enya' Sexteite
l LlIl1lli'f' ln- Woolly William Kocher Archie l'ost
NY4-stmi Sim-ul lim-orgv Yzllulzlvm-oi' Artllur liitllerwlge
The Boys' Sextet was organized under the supervision
of Miss Little during the early part of the school term.
Although its initial appearance before the Assembly scored
a decided success, there were so many other "living issues"
to be handled that practice was discontinued. At the
present writing, however, there are signs of it being re-
GB111' lieprezeniatiuw at Earamie
HENRIETTA MARY FLINN
Declamatory First Place
RUTH KIMRALL HOMER MAUK THORA SLADE
Piano Typewriting Impromptu Speaking
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"Ellie Gently nf the Gift Burns"
This one-act play was presented before the Assembly on April 20
by six members of the Public Speaking Class, under the supervision of
Miss Lendrum. The prologue was delivered by Archie Post in his
usual eloquent manner. Parts were taken by Weston Sproul, Thora
Slade, DeWitt McLean, Marion Kleber, Mary Flinn and Charlotte
The plot hinges on the gift of "two exactly alike, huge, vivid, home-
bred, hand-painted vases with pink peonies on a pale blue background
with yellow and black butterflies and iridescent humming birds." These
were given by the loving aunt to her young nephew and his wife. The
wife sends them to a rummage sale, and her efforts to get them back
Ccrowned with success! when the aunt comes to visit them, form the
most exciting part of this production.
The operetta "In India" was presented before the Assembly on
November 24, and later before the parents and friends of the girls of
the Glee Club.
Thelma Hugo took the leading part as the village belle and Marie
Whittington as "How Now" was the village scold. Margaret Speas, Inez
Seanor, Juanita Keene, Mabel Lamb, Margaret Dunn and Charlotte
Gantz took solo parts. Marion Kleber interpreted the snake dance
and Frances Giblin acted as pianist.
The Applied Art Department decorated the stage, carrying out the
oriental effect with flowers and incense.
"Bella uf Elini-he-Rui"
The Wednesday before Christmas the Girls' Chorus entertained the
Assembly with the operetta, "Bells of Fol-de-Roi." The King of Bache-
lorium becomes very ill and his court physician prescribes "one sugar-
His courtiers bring before him the Widow Lady Bell and her six
daughters, Isabel, Dorabel, Christabel, Clarabel, Dulcibel and Uribel.
All wear small bell braclets and the constant tinkling carries out the
play on words. Each daughter has a charm that helps to make a good
Wife. The King decides that he has to have them all-so he marries
"Melina: me Biantippev
Practice for the Senior Play, "Believe Me Xantippe," started during
the last week in April, and the play will be produced in about a month
from that time in the new auditorium. It is under the supervision of
Miss Lendrum, who reports that the outlook is very promising, that
there is real material among the Seniors for the production of such a
The play itself is of the class. in which John Barrymore first capti-
vated New York audiences, when he was familiarly known as "Jack"
Barrymore. This fact alone insures clever lines and interesting action
from start to finish.
The plot deals with a bet made by a gentleman of leisure, a New
Yorker, that he can commit a crime and escape every "detective, police-
man, town marshal, sheriff and deputy sheriff in the United States for
one year." The bet is taken and McFarland commences his "twelve-
His career is passed over until a week from the end of the year.
We now find him in Colorado accidentally meeting Sheriff Kamman's
daughter, Dolly. The complexities that arise from this chance meeting
and the way that McFarland is extricated from them are sure to keep
a Casper audience laughing, as they have kept New York audiences.
George McFarland ...,,....... .................. .... , ..... G e orge Vandaveer
Arthur Sole ....................,...,.. ............. A rthur Litheredge
Thornton Brown ....... , ...........,........ Archie Post
"Buck" Kamman ............
"Simp" Calloway ............
"Wrenn" Rigley ...........
Dolly Kamman ...,........,
. ..... Cornelia Cottrell
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DANCES AT THE HIGH SCHOOL
The informal dances given in the gymnasium after the basketball
games were much enjoyed by the Visitors and the high school students.
Music was usually furnished by the High School Orchestra.
THE JUNIOR PROM
The High School Gymnasium was the scene of the annual Junior
Prom, January 21, and it proved to be one of the prettiest school affairs
ever conducted by any class.
The decorations, under the supervision of Miss Crumpton and with
the aid of the art class, were very artistic and effective. The lighting
was diffused by unique lanterns through transparent screens, bringing
out quaint silhouettes suggestive of George Washington days. A hedge
of evergreen twigs about the balcony greatly enriched the interior of
A few cozy corners were provided for those who were fatigued
from dancing. Punch was served by girls in Martha Washington
The hall was comfortably crowded until midnight, and the evening
was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
THE SENIOR-JUNIOR HA.LLOWE'EN PARTY
One of the most delightful affairs of the year. It was given by the
Seniors and Juniors on Hallowe'en. Being a costume aiair, naturally
the decorations would seek to carry out the effect of the unearthly
apparitions that were to be seen on such a night. A great deal of labor
was spent in decorating the gym. As a canopy, partially concealing
the balcony, was lattice work of orange and black streamers. The
lights shown through these received an added effect. Around the walls
there were also hung streamers of the same variety.
The main entertainment was, of course, dancing, but for those who
did not, there were set card tables on the balcony, which received their
share of attention. Besides this, there were the usual games and odd
stunts that are necessary to complete a Hollowe'en party.
With the exception of the Laramie High football boys, who were
with us on this night, and a few of our own athletes, all were in costume.
The following received prizes:
First Prize--Delilah Wilkes.
Second Prize-Edna Kassis.
Third Prize-Ralph Murane.
Mrs. Slade, Mr. Lacey and Mr. Townsend acted as judges.
Society of all kinds, including the Kansas Hickey, the Ellis Island
Immigrant, the Missouri Farmer, the Cosmopolitan Tramp, the Michi-
gan Lumberman, Two A. M. and many others too late to classify.
This celebration, given in the latter part of March, was the inaugu-
ration of what will no doubt become an annual custom in our high
As per usual, the Seniors asked for it, the faculty approved it and
the students accepted it.
The first period of the day was mainly taken up by a grand march
through the building from top to bottom, and vice versa. It was some
treat to the onlookers-if there were any. Even the faculty forgot their
dignity and were "real sports."
A matinee dance was held in the afternoon and a large number were
This affair, lasting two nights, was staged by the Athletic Associa-
tion. The object was the acquiring of money primarily to buy sweaters
for the letter men, who justly deserved them.
An admission fee to the gymnasium was charged. A smaller fee
to the several entertainments was received. In order to facilitate mat-
ters, tickets were sold at a nickel apiece at special booths. These en-
titled the holder to admission in the other affairs. No money was
exchanged on the floor.
Among the entertainments were a chute-the-chute, Hades, city jail,
Morgan's Summer Garden, fortune telling, hot dogs, ice cream cones
Altogether, it was the most successful event of the season, finan-
cially and otherwise. Much of its success is due to the advertising
given it by the Casper newspapers.
THE MILITARY BALL
On May 13 the long-expected and greatly-hoped-for Military Ball
arrived. It was a formal affair given by the High School Cadets. The
ball marked the formal opening of the new gymnasium, and for that
reason held a special interest for students.
Each of the classes staged a gym show, something different being
offered by each division.
The music was furnished by Spencer's Orchestra, the members of
the High School Orchestra desiring to enter into the amusement of the
A large number of friends and relatives of the studerrt body were
The decorations- were of red, white and blue. A large supply of
buntlng was used and there was enlisted in services the largest flag
in town, as a canopy.
, H-X4 ,f ---Q W W.-,,,..v,.wwm. , f. I M-.W 1 fu N, f 'rf , -
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HOW THEY GREW AND WHAT THEY DO
CLASS OF 1898
Bessie Jamison --, ----- , ------------- M .---- Deceased
George Wilson --- ---------------- w ----- Deceagej
CLASS OF 1918
Marie Bishop, Las Vegas, N. M. ..,,....-,,,.-,.,--,,, ,,,,,- T ,,,,,,, A 1g Honie
Edwin Hathaway, Laramie, Wyo. .,,,.,..,,,,,,,, ,, --,,
Patricia Sullivan, Nore Dame, Ind.----
Marguerite Lloyd, Casper, Wyo. .....
Andrew Kidd, Casper, Wyo. .,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,
Ruth Cheney, Bates Hole, Wyo. ...,............
---Student at St. Ma.rV'S
- ............... At Home
----Midwest Refining Co.
Glayds iWoelfertl Anderson, Salt Creek, Wyo.--- ........... At Home
Cleola Lilly, St. Louis, Mo. .............. ,...,,.. , ......,,......,,..,....,,,..,..... T eacher
Mary Mosteller, Laramie, Wyo.--- .................................. University Student
Zoe Wolfard, Minneapolis .......
Ruby McQueen, Casper, Wyo. ....
Dorothy Millions .............
Ruth Adams, Berkeley, Cal. .....
Harry Ballard, Casper, Wyo ..... ..
CLASS OF 1919
M. 81 B. Training School
- -- -Gary, Indiana
Midwest Refining Co.
Katherine Dessert, Casper, Wyo.--.,
Mabel Johnson, Casper, Wyo. ...,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,
Kahterine Mahoney, Chicago, Ill. ..,,..,,, ---
Ferne tMarquisJ Morrison, Casper, VVyo.--- ........ Natrona County Abstract Co.
Lola Miller, Casper, Wyo. ........
Eilleen O'Mara, Casper, Wyo. ........... .......
Ethel Rowse, Casper, VVyo.---
Anna Trevett, Chicago, Il1.---
Ione Wolcott, Casper, Wyo. ....
Richard Ball, Casper, Wyo.:---
Lova Benjamin, Casper, Wyo.---
Jennie Clarkson, Alcova, Wyo.---
Grace Crawford, Casper, Wyo.---
- ---- -------Wyoming National Bank
-Stenographer, Attorney Pendell
-Student at Northwestern University
--------- ---------Stenographer, M. P. Wheeler
-Stenographer, Wyoming Grocery Co.
-----------------------Wyoming National Bank
----Student at American Conservatory of Music
----------------------------Golden Rule Store
CLASS OF 1920
La Clair Dismuke, Casper, Wyo. --.-
Samuel Halley, Laramie, Wyo.---
Ray Hanson, Ames, Iowa. --------
Mary Kassis, Casper, Wyo. .-----
Elizabeth Kidd, Washington, D. C.---
Leland Barker, Casper, Wyo. -------
Mildred McKendry, Casper, Wyo.---
Irene Miller, Casper, Wyo. -------
Harry Moll, Lincoln, Neb. ------
Lloyd Price, Fort Collins, Colo.--
Ruth Saltz, Casper, Wyo. --------
Mabel Schnick, Casper, Wyo.---
Ruth Servatius, Casper, Wyo.---
Rodney Smith, Wolton, Wyo. -------
Alice Stevick, Casper, Wyo. ----------
Ruth fUlleryl Wilson, Casper, Wyo. ----
Leslie Van Doren, Ames, Iowa ------. ....
Theodora Wilson, Laramie, Wyo.--- ------
Arline Wright, Casper, Wyo. .---.
Lois Haworth, Laramie, Wyo.---
Ruth McRae, Greeley, Colo.---
----Lloyd Construction Co.
----Casper Business College
Student, Chevy Chase
----J. S. Brown Mercantile Co.
----Stenographer, George Nelson
--. ---------- Nebraska University
- ..--- --------- C ollege Student
- - - -Metropolitan Store
- - ---.----- Ames College
- - - - -- -- -University Student
- ---- At
- ---- ---- A t
- --.-------- At
U ....--.... At Home
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COACH DEAN C. MORGAN
Mr. Morgan has been a real factor in athletics this year. Besides
his work in the grades and in military he has found time to organize a
champion football team, no mean basketball squad and a track aggre-
gation that will bring home some cups this spring. It is through his
energetic work that Casper's teams have risen to the position they hold.
Those who know the value of a coach will appreciate Mr. Morgan.
ll, w bfi?
.Xi't-hit- Post l.:tti1't-iit-t- lit-NYtmtly Arthttr l.iLlit-1't-tlp:'t-
'l'rt-:xsurt-1' St-t-rt-tatry lltlsim-ss HIIIIIIIQJCI'
William lf0t'llt'l' XYt-stmi Sm-tmttl
l't't-sitlt-ht Yitw- l'l't-sitlt-ht
THE NATRUNA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
'l'ht- N:ttrtm:t t't-unity lligh St-lint-l Athlt-lic Asstvt-iattitm wats turgxtnizt-tl itnmt-tlitttt-ly ztttm'
mul wus wt-ll tmtlt-1' waty. Its ultjt-t-t wus tht- pi-mnotitm ot' :tthlt-tics hi tht- lligh St-lint-l.
ll wus smut st-t-ii, Iitvwt-x't-r, th:tt zi nit-rv ohjt-4-t was not 1-ituttgli, thztt tht- Assot-itititm tlitl
mit pttsst-ss tht- ptvwt-1' it slit-ttltl. At-t-m'tlim.:'ly, tht- I-nys mt-t with MV. Slzttlt- :mtl Mr. liztt-t-y
In tlist-has :Qt-vt-ml matte-rs th:tt haul rtwmt- up :mtl thztt hzttl to tlt- with tht- morult- nt' tht-
mtal. lt was tlt-t-itlt-tl to t-lt-4-t :t t-omit-il of tivt- buys to rt-prt-st-tit tht-in in ztthlt-tit-s tillI'lIlLI
tht- yt-:itz 'I'ht-sv tiw- lmys wt-rv 4-It-vit-tl :tml f.:'ix't-tl tht- yu'ivilt-g:t- ot' vlittusim: tht-it' tmwll
llHIt't'l'S. 'l'ht- ntlit-4-rs t-lmst-11 ht-:tmv utlit-t-rs ot' tht- Athlt-tiv Asstlt-iaititm in tht- t-:ty-:tt-itit-S
alt wig.:n:tt4-tl :tltuvt-. 'l'l1t- 4-mint-il t-mithiut-tl tu 4-xist :ts it tliSlillt'I twmsttltzitivt- lmtly.
Wt- t't-t-l that tht- Ut-tim-il hzts lu-1-tinw si lll'l'I'll2lllt'lli part ot' tht- lliprh St-lmtvl. Its split-1-0
ul tntlttt-in-w t-xtt-mls nut only tlirottgli :tthlt-tit-s, lvttt tl11't-ttglltrttt tht- wlinlt- sttltlt-nt hotly.
lt rt-prt-st-tits tht- In-st intt-rt-sts uf school :tt-tivitit-s.
' OFFICERS OF THE
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Alice Mechling Della Decker Florence Eastman
Serretary Vic Presideiit President
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Girls' Athletic Association was formed almut, the rnidrllv of Noveinlwr, 1920. for
the purpose of increasing the interest of the girls in interschool athletics. The desire for
sum-h :Ln association was aroused by the splendid success attained by the lioys' Athletic
NVhen the 1n'oposzil was laid before an assembly ui' the girls it was instantly zulopted.
Committees were appointed to nominate officers and sponsors, and to draw up 11 constitu-
tion. The elem-tions were made at the next meeting, and on Nevember 30 the constitution
presented was voted on by vlass groups.
A valuable member was lost in the second week of January, when the president, Inglzi
Black, left for Denver to enter the University.
Though the girls have aceomplished little this year, it is expected that in the future,
since they will have a gymnasium of their own, they will become a real working force in
the athletics of the High School.
he Season? nrk iniynnihall
Homer Mauk .................. Center
Lewis Allsman .................
--------Right Guard, Right End
XVilliam Lester .................
------Left Guard, Right Guard
W'alter McGrath ................
-------Right Guard, Left Guard
Arthur Litheredge ...... Right Tackle
Vl'eston Sproul ........... Left Tackle
.James Quinlan ....... ---Right End
Laurence DeWoody --..--.-- Left End
Archie Post ..----..-.--.. Quarterback
.Iohn Groves -.-..---.- Right Halfback
Harry Scott .------.-... Left Halfbaek
George Vandaveer --------------
------------Fullback, Right End
NVilliam Kocher -.------.-..-...
---Fullback, Left Tackle, Center
Clair Blanchard --.--.------ Right End
.lack Reeder Joe Shikany
Harold Sawyer Francis Dunn
William Hargis Foster Blodgett
LARAMIE HIGH GAME AT
The only black mark on Casper's
slate was made in this game, when
Laramie High defeated us. 17 to 0.
It did it then, although old Casper
fought hard in the first half, and beat
them 3 to 0. Our team weakened in
the second half.
It was our first game, and the boys
were rushed from the train to the field.
Groves and Allsman did all the -of-
fense, while Allsman and DeWoody
starred on the defense.
This being only one of the games to
be played at Laramie, the boys were
determined to redeem themselves Mon-
day with the Preps--and it looks as
though they did,
IDI I I IDI
lil I ' A 'A' llel
LARAMIE PREP GAME AT
The line-up was changed in the Prep
game-and so was the score-Casper
Winning, 60 to 0. Vandaveer was
placed at fullback for Kocher, who
alternated with Sproul as tackle, wni.e
Blanchard took Vandaveer's place at
end. The game was a. "walk-away,"
as the score shows. It could well be
pictured by this description: Casper
kicks to Preps, who are held for
downs, and from here Casper goes for
a score. lt is the same thing over
As in the Laramie High game, De-
Woody and Allsman starred on the
defense, and Scott, Groves and Vanda-
veer did most of the lugging of the
ball. Scott and Groves got seven
touchdowns between them. Vanda-
veer failed to make a touchdown, but
many times he lugged the ball to with-
in one yard of the score. Post and
Blanchard made the other two touch-
downs for Casper. Dunn went in for
Blanchard in the last half, and made
a good showing.
CHEYENNE AT CASPER
Things looked bad for N. C. H. S.
when Cheyenne came to Casper unde-
feated with a score of 13 to 0 against
Laramie High, who had beaten us 17
to 0 earlier in the season. Also, two
of our regular backlield men-Scott
and Vandaveer-were out of the game.
It was a bad day, and the field was a
sea of mud, but old Casper went out
on the field with a fighting spirit and
a determination to win.
Before Cheyenne could wake up,
Casper had scored from a long run
around left-end by Groves, with per-
fect interference. In the second quar-
ter, Casper again scored. This was
made possible by DeWoody, who
caught a twenty-yard pass, and car-
ried it to Within ten yards of the goal.
From here Groves again lugged it
over. Quinlan missed both goals.
The muddy condition of the ball made
In the second half, Cheyenne woke
up, but it was too late. Casper scored
again the last half by a. pass, but this
score did not count, because a Casper
player was off-side. The game ended
with the score 12 to 0.
Groves, Litheredge and DeYVoody
starred for Casper. Many substitutes
were made in the last half.
LARAMIE HIGH AT CASPER
And now we come to the most joyful
game ot' all. Laramie High, our con-
querors of a month before, journeyed
here with the intention of repeating
Casper kicked off. Laramie fum-
bled, and Allsman recovered the ball.
Casper made downs to the ten-yard
line, where Laramie rallied and held
us. Laramie got the ball and put it
out of danger. Then Casper plugged
the ball down the field for the cham-
pionship toueh-down. All Casper High
went wild when Groves lugged it over
and Scott kicked goal.
Casper then kicked to Laramie.
The ball "see-sawed" back and forth,
with Corbett, of Laramie, keeping us
within out own territory most of the
time by his long kicks.
The second half made things begin
to look doubtful for Casper, as Lara-
mie scored on a freak play by our
men. It could not be helped by any-
NNith the score tied, Casper got
busy. Vandaveer, Scott and Groves
tore through Laramie's line for ten,
fifteen and twenty yards. They soon
had the game safe, and scored three
In the third quarter, Allsman, who
had been placed at right end in this
game, received a badly dislocated
elbow, which forced him to leave the
field. Dunn substituted for Allsman
at end, and Blanchard for Post at
quarter. Casper scored again. In
this game, Litheredge, Allsman, and
the entire backiield starred for Casper.
Thus the real championship foot-
ball game was won by Casper, with
the decisive score of 26 to 7. Still
Laramie doubts Casper's superiority
--perhaps because that team defeated
Cheyenne 7 to 0 the next Saturday.
IDI I I lfll
THE SACRED HEART GAME
unable LO consider Snerioails oder
to conle to Casper '.L'iiaiiissgiviiig io.
-4. iiulleiibu 61011315 and SXLJGHSHS, xmas-
per concluded to accept LHB more
agreeable offer of Sacred Heart U01-
iege or uenver, who were desirous oi
playing the Champions or Wyoming.
'rms was accepted, not because Cas-
per entertained Very nigh hopes of
defeating me neavier UOA0l'3.d0 aggre-
gation, but rather for tne experience
t0 be gained in sucn a game Witn sucn
a team. Casper has had no cause to
regret the sl.ruggie.
ine Sacred Heart team outweighed,
outplayed and outciassed, but never
outtougnt our lighter and less expe-
rienced eleven, who faced defeat from
the beginning of the game.
Only one touch-down was made by
straight football. The other three
came from exceptionally well exe-
cuted forward passes, some for forty
The score at the end of the first
half was Z1 to 0. In the last halt,
Casper held the Denver squad to one
touch-down. The last quarter Casper
held them scoreless.
Casper had three chances to score
-once in the first half, when they
completed a neat twenty-yard pass,
that carried them to the opponent's
fifteen-yard line. QThe half ended be-
fore another play could be madebg
twice in the second half, one coming
when Blanchard, who replaced Quin-
lan, recovered a fumble with almost a
clear field before him, but was caught:
another, and the best, when Scott re-
covered a fumble on a complete for-
ward pass, with a clear field, but was
called back by the Whistle, the referee
ruling that it was an incomplete for-
Lester and , McGrath, Casper's
guards, both played a wonderful game.
The entire Casper team fought and
played hard. The final score was
27 to 0.
STANDING OF FOOTBALL TEAMS
Team- Won Lost Per Cent
Casper --- --- 3 1 .750
Laramie -- --- 3 2 .600
Cheyenne ...... 3 2 .600
Preps ......... 0 3 .000
IDI I I IDI
lvuv 4,Jz,Y.llu l,rwr-yw-- !'vXX--'Mk
WEAREHS 5 Hr: C
INNING THEY WENT THROUGH
GAME ON GANE3 THEY FOUGHT
A5 WELL THE SCOHNEUL CRITIC
WHO STOOD BY:
7TlEY BROKE THE RECORDJ Of
THE mm, AND fsnounm
NEW SIGNIFICANCE ro
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Ellyn Basket Ball Svquah
Jurucs Quinlan Capt. Lewis Allsmuu NYilliam Lester
Fovwzml Conte-1' Guard
.Iunn Groves Clair Illzxnm-hurml XYilli:1m Kmflwvx
f:ll1ll'1l l"u1'w:lr'1i f:ll1II'4i
lluvnl lim- Lzuwrvnm- Iiznslrnzxxx llzxlph .Xmlrus
l"lll'NVill'1l Cvnlm' Guzxrd
E112 Seaznnfz mark in Basket 'Ball U
GLENROCK AT CASPER
December 22 Casper found Glenrock rather easy in this opening game
21233253314 of the season. The long-dribble style of play by the Glen-
A rock quintet made Casper's victory almost certain.
Our team started out' slowly, but soon had a commanding lead, with
both Allsman and Blanchard feeding fast to the basket. The only
question remaining to be settled was the size of our score.
Many substitutes were sent in at intervals during t'he last half.
Allsman was forced to leave the court because of a sprained ankle.
MANVILLE AT CASPER
Jamlary 5 Casper took an early lead, and at the end of the first half
C3Sp"f"42 was ahead of Manville by 20 points. The only two points
gained by the latter came from free throws.
An unusual feature of the game was the enrtance, towards the close,
of the "Hundred-twelvesf' In spite of their light weight these little
fellows put up such a fight that they gathered in 12 points during their
short period of action.
For the regular team, Allsman and Lester were outstanding stars,
though, of course, this was made possible by the splendid teamwork of
the other players.
BUFFALO AT CASPER
Jlmllfify 14 Casper's basketball stock went up considerably as a result
f::3rpel"'i'f, of this game, for Buffalo came here undefeat'ed by any
Zi, 0-' fe
northern team. The visitors outweighed our home quintet
and played a good game, except that they were unable to score con-
sistently. Their long shots nearly always failed.
Although the guarding by Buialo was unusually strong, the first
half-ended 12-5 in Casper's favor. In the second half our men gathered
in 28 points while Buffalo was collecting 7.
Little "Okie's" playing in this game seemed a prophecy of the things
he was to do in some of the later ones. He shot six field goals and was
closely followed by Allsman and Quinlan. Two men covered Allsman
throughout the game, making it rather diflicult for him t'o score.
LANDER AT CASPER
January 18 This was a closely contested game, in which Casper suf-
:a':l"I'Z"'g fered the first defeat of the season-a defeat tempered by
Al I 1
hard and fast playing that kept the audience on edge till
the end. The result of the contest was seemingly in doubt until the last
five minutes of play.
WHEATLAND AT CASPER
January 28 In defeating Wheatland the first time in the history of the
:"f:pe'T24 two schools, Casper had to come up from a score of 9-8.
l eataml 10 With the starting of the second half our boys quickly
showed their superiority to the visitors by annexing 16 points to 1.
Bill Lester was "there" with five field goals and six shots from the
free-throw line. Allsman, though closely guarded in the first half,
managed to break loose in the second and scored three field goals.
The guarding by Groves was another nice feature.
Altogether this was one of the happiest victories of the season, for
Casper had always coveted the honor of defeating the school that a
few years ago was said to possess the best team in the state.
CASPER AT SHERIDAN
lfehrwary l This game showed t'hat Casper could win on other floors
S:"'::"22l as well as their own. The excellent teamwork of our
' er lm" I quintet, together with the basket shooting of Groves and
Allsman, featured the attack. As in other games, Casper was not
going so well in the beginning, the score standing 12-7 at the end of
the first half.
CASPER AT' BUFFALO
Fffbrllvry 2 Coming from behind a score of 12-11, Casper forged ahead
""H"'A'-2' in the second half and gathered 16 while Buffalo was
Buffalo-ll . . . .
mak1ng half as many-this, too, in a gymnasium where
the low ceiling made long or high shots practically impossible.
Blanchard and Lester starred in the attack. But, above all, it was
teamwork that gave Casper the victory.
CASPER AT GLENROCK
February ll Our boys were somewhat hampered in this game. Going
32331220 by car, they did not reach the gymnasium until after time
for the game to start. They played without having had
anything to eat upon Glenrock's sloping court. Although the opponents
held the lead throughout the game, our players, considering difficulties,
made a very creditable appearance.
INDIANS AT CASPER
February 12 Casper had always looked forward with impatience to a
CaSPe"'48 game with the Indians. Though it was expected that it
would be a bitterly contested one, such was not the case.
Casper easily led throughout, and at the end of the first half had piled
up a score of 28-8. In the last half the visitors found it still more diffi-
cult to break through our defense, collecting only four points, two of
which came from free throws.
Our fellows showed some fine basket' shooting. Groves dropped in
seven field goals and a free throwg Lester six field goals and five free
throwsg Allsman three field goals. Blanchard tossed a beauty from
the center of the floor. Kocher played a good game, first as guard and
later as forward.
LEGION AND HIGH
February 16 Douglas was scheduled to play on this night, but cancelled
, the game because of sickness among their players. The
Legion-19 Amerian Legion of Casper agreed to substitute.
The High School quintet played consistently throughout the game
and led at the end of the first half with a margin of 17-8. Allsman,
Lester and Blanchard showed the best work. Allsman made six field
goals, Lester three field goals and five free throws. Blanchard did
aggressive work and made two' field goals.
LUSK AT CASPER
February - The game with Lusk drew one of the largest crowds of the
CaSpe"l31 season. If the audience anticipated a close contest they
Lusk- were surely disappointed in that respect. The game was
a "walk-away" for Casper. At the end of the first half the score stood
18-5. The last half was practically the same, the Lusk players being
unable to cope with our own. Lester, who had been playing a terribly
offensive game, was knocked out in the last half because of a collision.
WORLAND AT CASPER
March 6 Fresh from victories over Riverton and Lander, Worland
C"spe"'25 came here to gather new laurels. The home aggregation
Worland-43 played a good fast game, but were unable to score con-
sistently against the heavier team. At the end of the first half the score
stood 20-8. In the second half our men staged a "come-back," but
there was not enough time left to overtake the visitors.
On the whole, the game was one of the roughest played on the
Casper court. It was a treat to the audience-barring the tragic end.
Blanchard starred for the local five. His goal shooting was excellent
and he was ably supported by the other members of the team.
SHERIDAN AT CASPER
Wlfvll ll Casper High School finished its pre-tournament schedule
"""""""39 by handing Sheridan a defeat of practically 3-1. This
SIM-ridzm-14 . . . .
margin of victory was maintained throughout the game,
the first half ending 20-7 in our favor.
With Captain Allsman unable to play, Eastman held down the cen-
ter position, and did the best work he has done during the season.
Lester and Blanchard in the forward positions were in fine form for
basket shooting. Their long spectacular shots nearly always went home.
Kocher and Groves covered the Sheridan forwards with great skill.
HUNDRED-TWELVE-POUNDERS AT GLENROCK
l'H'v"'l'0I' 23 Immediately after Glenrock's defeat by Casper, it was
Glenrock-22 agreed to send a team of one hundred-twelve-pounders to
Glenrock to play that quintet. It was a good game
throughout, Rae, Hodgson and Blanchard starring. The second half
was better for Casper than the first, but not quite good enough. How-
ever, it was valuable experience for the midget' team.
Snphnmnre Basket Ball Eleam
.Ioe Hodgson Ted Young Kcnnvtli Jamison
lllaturice Post Vance Slivplionl .lurncs Srnilli
INTERCLASS AND GRADE SCHOOL ATHLETICS
A lively interest has been shown this year by the class and grade
teams in both football and basketball. Under the supervision of Mr.
Morgan the grade school produced some very good material in both
sports. Things look promising for Casper next year.
The Junior-Senior team proved itself the best of the class teams
when it defeated the Sophomore 13-0, who defeated the Freshmen 12-0.
There were also games between the High School class teams and the
grade school teams. The Sophomores played Central a tie, 6-6. The
Freshmen were defeated by Park 13-0 and tied by Central 12-12.
Central won the grade school championship.
Park won the grade school championship in this case. In the High
School the Sophomores took the lead. The Seniors came in second, los-
ing and winning one game from the Sophs. The Juniors took third and
the Freshmen last.
. Erark 1
Casper High School will participate in the inter-scholastic track
meet which will be held at Douglas, May 12. 4We will be represented
in the 100-yard dash, 50-yard dash, pole vault, shotput, broad jump,
high jump and perhaps other events.
The results of the tryouts just completed are as follows, contestants
taking places in the order named:
Hundred-Yard Dash-Groves, Blodgett, Eastman.
Fifty-Yard Dash-Scott, Blodgett, Barr.
Pole Vault-DeWoody, O'Brian, Bishop.
Shotput-Groves, Scott, Vandaveer.
Broad Jump-Groves, Eastman, Blodgett.
High Jump-Scott, Blodgett, Baker.
This is the first real season of track which our school has experi-
enced, but a lively interest has been shown, and all the contestants
are training hard.
Next year, of course ,track will be one of the big events of the
season, and, judging from the way the grade schools are turning out
teams, Casper is destined to a place among the topnotchers of the state
before very long.
GRADE SCHOOL MEET
There will be nearly five hundred entrants in t'he big grade school
meet to be held here on May 11. There were about two hundred in
the meet last year. The large addition is acounted for partially by the
way the girls are taking a hand in things. But the boys have also
turned out in larger force.
Instead of the regular physical drill, Coach Morgan has been getting
the pupils in trim for this event, and he predicts a highly interesting
RESULTS OF THE DOUGLAS MEET
Casper High School was almost deserted on May 12, when a large
group of students strove by all fair means to follow our track squad to
Douglas for the meet to be held there.
Briefly, Casper walked off with Central Wyoming honors, scoring
57 points out of a possible 80. Glerock came second with 15 points and
Douglas third with 10.
The track squad of N. C. H. S. counted seven first places, seven
second and one third.
John Groves won individual honors by making 21 points from the
five events in which he entered. Groves won first in the 50-yard dash,
220-yard dash and broad jump, second in the 100-yard dash and the
Scott was only 3 points behind, with 18 counters, gathered from
winning first place in the 100-yard dash, the 220-yard hurdles and the
high jump, he took second place in the 50-yard dash.
Groves' time in the 50-yard dash was 5 2-5 seconds, which is a new
record for Wyoming high schools. Scott's time in the 100-yard dash
was equally remarkable. Groves won the broad jump at 17 feet, 10111,
inches. Scott easily won the high jump at 5 feet, 2 inches.
DeWoody, newly elected track captain, won the pole vault at 8 feet,
10 inches. Bishop was 2 inches lower.
Hathaway took second in the mile.
The half-mile event was taken from the program, disappointing the
two Casper athletes who were to run in it.
A handsome silver loving cup, a gift of the Douglas Community
Club, was presented the winning Casper team after the relay, the last
event, was completed.
CONCLUSION OF TRACK SEASON
It was hoped that Casper could get Worland, winners of the Basin
meet, to come here Decoration Day and thus decide the state champion-
ship. That team declined, however.
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Military is given to the cadets at the discretion of the instructor.
The Infantry Drill Regulations book is followed as closely as possible
and practical. As most of the cadets are inexperienced, the first funda-
mentals and the school of the individual soldier are taught. This in-
cludes the separate facings, marchings, steps and instructions to make
the cadet more military in his bearing.
The second step in the course of Military is to teach the cadet to
get over his awkwardness and learn to co-operate with his squad. Squad
drill and duty with the guns are taught, followed by wigwagging and
The second semester, the more complicated rills are indulged in-
skirmish work, platoon drill, company drill and those dealing with t'he
higher groups of military movements, guard duty and the fundamentals
of military tactics.
The main idea of the whole system is to teach each cadet enough
military to be able to take charge as a commissioned ofiicer in case of
l H l-- Girlz' illliliiarg --l IHI l
This is a new experiment in the High School. At this date it has
only been in practice about a month. The girls are organized into
three companies of about sixty cadets each. The captains are Ruth
Kimball, Thora Slade and Ruth Gierse.
Just how well the experiment will succeed only time can testify.
However, there is no reason why it should not materialize into some-
thing of real value to the girls and the school.
Qlnmmissinneh Qbffirers Ginmpang A
FRANCIS DUNN NVILLIAM KOCHER FLOYD MANN
First Lieutenant Captain Second Lieutenant
Qlnmmiszirmeh Qbffirern Qlnmpang B
MALVKICIC POST NVESTON SPROUL HARRY SCOTT
Second Lieutenant Captain First Lieutenant
MILITARY COMPANY A
MILITARY COMPANY B
A BOYS' CLASS IN GYM
A GIRLS' CLASS IN GYM
, E P,
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Tuesday 7. Registration day.
Wednesday 8. First football practice.
Friday 10. The "Welcome" news that matinee dances will not be
tolerated this year.
Monday 13. Mr. Morgan takes the Shrine, dressed as a Hula girl.
Wednesday 15. Senior baby day!
Thursday 16. General Assembly. Mr. Lacey introduces rules and
regulations for the year. Sure we're proud of our orchestra.
Monday 20. The game between Casper and Rapid City wins much
attention from those having classes on north side of building.
Tuesday 21. Football boys begin year right by breaking window.
Friday 24. Mr. Slade talks on "Value of Education."
Tuesday -28. First football clinic. Girls all curious.
Wednesday 29. Military officers are appointed.
Monday 4. Miss Wells speaks on "Girls' Reserves." Only one day
of school this week. Teachers go to Lusk for convention. Mr. Slade
elected president of Wyoming State Teachers' Association.
Tuesday 12. Professor Driggs from University of Utah speaks on
"Pony Express," also on "Kopper Wire Kids."
T-hursday 14. Certain fallen angels are reinstated. Athletic Coun-
cil is elected. A
Friday 21. Sophs beat Frosh, 12 to 0.
Friday 15. Captain Black reads an essay. Team leaves for Lara-
mie. Snake dance.
Saturday 16. Laramie beats Casper.
Monday 18. Casper beats Preps, 60 to 0. General Assemblies sus-
Thursday 28. Dr. Camp speaks on "Football,"
Saturday 30. Casper beats Cheyenne. Gay masquerade dance.
Tuesday 2. No school. Republican landslide.
Wednesday 3. Impromptu rally for Sheridan game.
Thursday 4. Vigorous ticket sale.
.Friday 5. Report cards. Oh, woe!
Saturday 6. Snow stops Sheridan at Kaycee.
Wednesday 10. L. A .Reed addresses us.
Thursday 11. Snake dance. Let's lick Laramie! We do.
Friday 12. Matinee dance for Laramie boys.
Thursday 8. Orchestra plays for dance at noon.
Tuesday 23. Mr. Shallenberger predicts good weather.
Wednesday 24. Chorus gives operetta, "In India."
Thursday 25. Thanksgiving for Sacred Heart. Score, 27 to 0.
Friday 26. No school.
t lThursday 2. New uniforms. Boys winning unusual attention from
Friday 3. Ordeal of whistling carpenter.
Monday 6. Boys appear "en parade" in new uniforms. Who said
girls were vain? -
Tuesday 7. Girls wear their hair minus "cooties garages." No
crows or other birds seen in vicinity of school during day.
Wednesday 8. "In India" given again for benefit of outsiders.
Thursday 9. Public speaking class has banquet in connection with
study of toasts. Participants need lessons in table etiquette more than
practice in toast making.
Tuesday 14. Carpenters make Mrs. Dexter's class more strenuous
Wednesday 15. We promise to be good in Assembly. Monitors
Friday 17. Game between First Team and "112's."
1lVIonday 22. Casper begins basketball season by defeating Glen-
roc . .
Tuesday 23. "The Christmas Jingo" presented by chorus. Glen-
rock defeats "112's." Christmas vacation. Zowie! '
Saturday 5. Casper beats Manville.
Monday 7. Students show disinclination to apply themselves.
Tuesday 8. We begin to recover from vacation.
Wednesday 9. Overbaugh is asked to tell his story.
Thursday 10. Nothing much. Overbaugh tells his story.
Friday 11. "112's" make First Team ashamed of themselves.
Saturday 14. Mere routine. We whip Bufalo.
Saturday 21. Junior Prom. 'Nuff said.
Saturday 28. We defeat Wheatland.
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Wednesday 1. Casper wins from Sheridan.
Thursday 2. Casper wins from Buffalo.
Monday 6. Team welcomed home.
Tuesday 7. Okie gets his chemistry.
Friday 11. Tragedy at Glenrock.
Saturday 12. Massacre of Indians.
Wednesday 16. American Legion suffers terrible disaster.
Saturday 19. Lusk loses.
Friday 25. Extemporaneous speaking contest. Thora Slade chosen
as representative to Laramie.
Friday 5. Piano contest. Ruth Kimball chosen as representative.
Mary Flinn chosen as violin representative.
Saturday 6. Whirlwind hits Casper from the direction of Worland.
H. T. Emmet, formerly of N. C. H. S., now of Worland, takes a look at
Monday 8. Declamatory contest. Henrietta Gutshall chosen.
Thursday 11. Casper ends season--for Sheridan especially.
Friday 12. Assembly. Monitors found loafing.
Friday 25. News of carnival. DeWoody renders 3, dissertation.
Monday 3. Girls don new uniforms. Very impressive in their
middies. Several boys go bankrupt. High cost of pop.
Friday 15. Mr. Miller plays a trombone solo. We all sing.
Friday 22. Ruth Allsman makes debut as a prima donna.
Monday 4. Tryouts for track.
Tuesday 5. More tryouts for track. Annual goes to press.
Wednesday 11. Grade school meet.
Thursday 12. Our track team brings home the bacon from Doug-
Friday 13. Military ball. Ofiicial opening of N. C. H. S.
Tuesday 17. League baseball season starts.
Thursday 19. Worland declines our invitation to Decoration Day
Monday 23. Baseball practice starts. Miss Lendrum gives banquet
to cast of Senior play.
Tuesday 24. Reception for Seniors at Mr. Slade's. Dr. Nelson of
Wyoming University speaks.
Friday 27. Junior banquet.
Monday 30. Senior play.
Friday 3. Senior dance.
Sunday 5. Rev. Wilson delivers baccalaureate address.
Wednesday 8. Commencement. Ada Cooksey,valedictorian. Ingla
Black, salutatorian. Clair Blanchard wins scholarship at University,
having the highest average of the boys of t'he Class of Twenty-One.
Bishop Meade of Denver delivers commencement address.
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4 You'd not complain of what we write,
Nor of the jokes we use,
If you'd compare the things we print
With those that we refuse.
Joe Daly fat a dancej-May I offer you some refreshment?
Ickey-Yes, thank you. You might give me a few minutes to myself.
Mrs. Dexter-Weston, where do all the bugs go in the winter time?
Clerk-This book will do half your work.
Cornelia-Give me two-quick!
Gene-That dog knows as much as I do.
Okie-Don't tell anybody. You might want to sell him some day.
Waiter-Beg pardon, sir! Your check does not include the waiter.
Mr. Morgan-I don't suppose it does. I didn't eat one.
Minister-Would you care to join us in the new missionary move-
Edness-I'm crazy to try it! Is it anything like a fox-trot?
Miss Yeomans-There will be a review this morning. I want to see
how much you know.
Archie-What will we do the rest of the period?
Florence--I don't want to see your face again this evening.
Arthur fturning out lightj-All right! Anything your heart desires.
Florence Solterman-This ham doesn't taste just right.
Miss Gardner-It was only cured last week.
Florence-Huh! Sure must have had a relapse!
Lysle Ruegsegger-What was that noise I heard in your room last
Lloyd R.-Oh, that was me falling asleep.
Ralph Murane Cwho has just shaved off his sideburnsl-Oh, well,
nius no longer wears long hair any way.
Dutch-No, it's the bald-headed man that is coming out on top.
Mr. Miller-Who laughed aloud?
Johnny C.-I did, but I didn't mean to.
Mr. Miller-Why didn't you mean to?
Johnny-I laughed in my sleeve, and I didn't know there was a
hole in my elbow.
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Orville Overbaugh-I woudn't be a fool if I were you.
Harry Astin-You certainly wouldn't.
Ethel Mann-I want a three-pound chicken.
Clerk-Do you want a pullet?
Ethel-Certainly not! I want to carry it.
The High School Girls Aren't the Only Ones
Teacher Cin East Casperl-Who wrote "Hiawatha?"
Little Girl-Mr. Morgan.
Bill Lester-I dreamed last night that I proposed to a beautiful girl.
Helen Simpson-And what did I say?
Miss Yeomans-Why were you tardy, Jack?
Jack Baker-Class started before I got here.
Favorite Songs of Favorite Boys
Margie" ................,.............................................,.........,.................................,......... Dean Morgan
'I Love You Sunday" ..... ....... ............,............................ .............. A r t hur Litheredge
Will There Be Any Stars in My Crown" ....... ...l............... L ewis Allsman
Helen" .............................,...................................................... .........i............. B ill Lester
'Why Do They Call Them Wild Women?" .......
My Fox-Trot Girl" .......... .... ......i...................................., .......... A r c hie Post
'Hong Ka Ooa Vicky Vicky". ........,................. . .... ........ . Ralph Murane
'Oh, How I Hate to Get Up" ............. ......... ..... .... ............ ........ . W e s t on Sproul
They Go Wild, Simply Wild Over Me' '.... .. .......,..... George Vandaveer
Freckles" ..................................,.....,..... .................... ................ F r ancis Dunn
Tell That to the Marines" ....... ................ M r. Miller
Katy" ................,............................. ........ R alph Andrus
Baby" ......... ..........................................................,. ,......... B i ll Kocher
Mary had a little lampg
It was trained, no doubt,
For every time the follows called
The little lamp went out.
A woodpecker lit on a Freshman's head,
And settled down to drillg
He drilled away for half a day,
And finally broke his bill.
A pair in an auto
Attempted to kiss,
And in less than a minute
'sllll will PBPUBI 59111.
I' 'Il' 'I
Some Class to Our Prophecy
Best for Years to Come
Casper's Mightiest Show
Don 't Let Anyone K id You!
Has the best pictures shown in Natrona County.
Don't fail to see the best two weeks of pic-
tures ever seen in Casper
Starting June Sth
Watch Casper newspapers for further infor-
With best wishes to the graduating class.
Hoping they will have good luck and cheer from
the outside world.
Henry F. Brennan
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Todayfs Boy or Girl
Tomorrow? Man or Woman
Begin today developing your character, build-
ing your manhood and womanhood.
Open a Savings Account-arrange so you can
EARN money somehow.
Then see to it that you set aside regularly a cer-
tain part of your small earnings.
Make your own deposits-don't hide your pride
in the growth of your bank account.
We'll make it easy for you to save by giving
you a pocket bank, or a home savings bank,
and we'1l pay you 4 per cent interest com-
pounded semi-annually while your money is
here safe, and ready for you at any time you
wish to get it.
We're interested in the future of every young
man and woman in Casper-you are the busi-
ness men and future women which Casper will
very shortly depend upon for its development.
Come and let's get acquainted.
The National Bank of Commerce
"A Bank of Strength and Service"
Most any boy in school duding the second semester-Do you think
that bleaching the hair causes insanity?
Most any brunette-Certainly! I've heard of lots of fellows going
crazy over a blonde.
"Dear God," prayed golden-haired little Willie, "please watch over
And then he added as an afterthought. "And I dunno as it would
do any harm to keep an eye on the old man, too."
"Man wants but little here below-"
Was written very long ago.
"Now, can you give me any plausible reason why on earth I should
give you a nickel?" asked the stern old gentleman.
"Have it your own way," replied Hugh Bryan, "but if I was an old
geezer with a new plug hat' on, and a kid asked me for a nickel, and
there was a nice muddy gutter handy, I wouldn't start no argument."
The fool frogs still
They don't know Pro-
Scene-A lonely spot on a dark night.
Enter nervous pedestrian in the person of Cleao Boldwin.
Highwayman fwith a voice strangely suggestive of Clair Blanch-
ard'sJ-Sir, would the gentleman be so kind as to assist 3 poor man,
who, outside of a loaded revolver, possesses nothing in the wide world?
T-he Freshie sat and scratched his head,
"I wish I knew," he humbly said.
The Sophie sat with head bent low,
And meekly sighed, "I do not know."
The Junior was writing very slow,
As he whispered, "I used to know."
The Senior too was feeling blue,
But he had to confess that he never knew.
Early to bed, early to rise,
You never meet any of the regular guys.
To The Graduates of the
Natrona County High School
This bank shares with the students of the
Natrona County High School the feeling of en-
thusiasm that comes with commencement time.
You have finished successfully the require-
ments of your course and put your books away
with a feeling of relief, and perhaps just a tinge
Your teachers have given the best of their
experience in training you. Your fellow stu-
dents share with you the pride of having com-
pleted the first step of your education.
Those of you who do not plan to continue in
your school work will step out' into the business
world, and we want you to feel that the interests
of this bank are extended to you in the same
relation as those of a teacher. The business
world will have its problems, and it is with
pleasure that we offer to you the co-operation
and help of our institution in solving them. The
lessons we hope to teach will be of equal value
in your life as business men and women, and it
is our earnest wish that you come to us for guid-
ance and advice when problems of the business
world confront you.
THE CITIZENS NATIONAL
BANK OF CASPER
Mabel Lamb-Mr. McIntyre is a sharp man, isn't he?
Peg Speas-I should say! He cuts me whenever we meet.
Foster B.-Was it cold when you had your exam this morning?
Alice B.-Cold! The exam was stiff.
Helen Livingston-Are you going to ask us everything we don't
know in this exam?
Miss McDaniels-Impossible! You have only three hours to write.
Breathes there the man with soul so dead
Who never to himself hath said,
"I'll have one moment more in bed?"
-Miss Bushnell, Oiiicial Excuse Agent.
Miss Hill-Mademoiselle Slade, comment vous portez vous.
John Bishop-Gee! I wish I was a kangaroo.
John-I understand that they can jump a whole day at a time.
Chuck Barr-Alkire broke 3, mirror at' the Henning last night.
Dick Mee-That mens seven years bad luck.
Chuck-No, only thirty days.
Teacher-Suppose your father gave your mother t'wenty dollars,
and then took five dollars back. What would that make?
The Kid-My gosh! All kinds of trouble.
Gentleman-Don't you feel a little chilly? Don't you think you'd
better have something around you?
Gwendolyn-Well, let's wait until we get a little further out in the
Glen--Where did you go on your vacation?
Joe Hodgson-Well, old strawberry, howsa boy? Ijust had a plate
of oxtail soup and feel bully.
Joe Dessert--Nothing to it, old watermelon. I just had a plate of
hash and feel like everything.
Alice Mechling-My face is my fortune.
Lawrence Eastman-Cheer up! You're exempt from the income tax.
Watch Our Windows-l
Phones 13 and 14
The Big Busy Store
he fbffire Bngfa age
Note: Most every school has an oflice dog. His duty it is to answer all questions Wise
and otherwise, solve puzzles, cryptograms, locate missing links, hats, gym shoes, fountain
pens, ever-sharp pencils, art-gum erasers, students, members of the faculty, periods dropped
for Friday assemblies and the reason why the pneumatic clock rings the bell live minutes
bhind time or not at all. In N. C. H. S. that capacity is filled by Mr. Ralph Summers, and
we reproduce here a few of the questions asked him during the year-with answers.
Though Mr. Summers was once a Freshman, he did not serve in that despicable calling
longer than absolutely necessary. As he is now a Sophomore in good standing, no stigma
should accrue to his good name. We assure the kind reader that his answers and advice
are thoroughly reliable, and are to be taken at their face value whenever the truth is not
Where can I find Eleanor Jessen?
R. S.-Just a moment. I will page Bill Kocher.
Mr. Lacey--Who broke the bolt for this door?
R. S.-I don't know, sir. But Jimmy Quinlan just made a bolt for
it when you came downstairs.
Ques.-Where did Fuzzy Eastman get her Senior class pin?
R. S. There comes Timberline. I'll answer you later.
Visitor-How is the deportment of the puils in this school?
R. S.-The deportment' of the pupils, my friend, varies universally
as the square of the distance from the teacher.
Freshman-What do people mean when they speak of a wild night?
R. S.-Hush! For Freshmen, a game of dominoes, a glass of malted
milk and a dish of prunes. V
George Vandaveer-Do you think I could lead a jazz orchestra?
R. S.-What's your experience?
George-I've had two nervous breakdowns, been fullback for three
years, vaccinated twice, had my arm broken in an automobile wreck,
listen to Ralph Murane lead yells, seen Marion Kleber dance and heard
Mr. Morgan play the saxaphone.
R. S.--You could. fAsideJ Boy! Page Schembeck's!
Mose Post-Wonder how I can make a soft half dollar?
R. S.-Melt it.
The Hrst Bank in Natrona County
asper ational Bank
SURPLUS and PROFITS
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In our new building we have
the best modern banking
facilities. :: :: :: :: ::
We pay 4 per cent on savings
accounts. :: :: :: :: ::
32 Years of Service May We Serve You?
Miss Dudley-Whom did Hamlet's uncle marry?
Grace Stanko-His wife's brother.
Mrs. Dexter-For instance, if your hair is black, it is 3 physical
DeWitt McLean-Yes, and if it is dyed, it is a chemical property.
Bill Lester-My dog swallowed a tapeline, and died.
Johnny Groves-Died by the inch then, did he?
Bill-No he went around the house and died by the yard.
Shakespeare in N. C .H. S.
Frosh--"A Comedy of Errors."
Sophs-"Much Ado About Nothing."
Juniors-"As You Like It."
Seniors-"All's Well That Ends Well."
Miss Yeomans-Who invented the sewing machine?
Timberline-Fuzzy never lets me buy her ice cream sodas.
Timberline-She's afraid I'll slip through the straw.
Dutch-You say that I dance like an angel. I didn't think angels
Mr. Miller-Put 81M1, under a radical sign.
Dorothy Sinclair-81 once to the fourth power.
Mr. Miller-Oh, take the elevator.
Miss Dodson-What lovely fresh roses! I do believe there is a little
dew on them yet.
Ashley Castleberry-Why-er-yes, but I'm going to pay it off
Archie-All men don't make fools of themselves.
Mary Flinn-No, the rest are born that way.
Harry Scott Csewing button on uniforml-They sure put these but-
tons on fierce at the factory. This is the third time I've sewed this
Jack-You look good enough to eat.
Ada-I do eat. Where shall we go?
Mrs. Jessen-Why, Eleanor, what's wrong with your ear?
Eleanor-Oh, nothing. Bill's fountain pen that he had in his vest
Une Thing Your Friends Cannot Buy
A Necessity Not a Luxury
Pictures of All Kinds
Third Floor O-S Building
LAMENT OF THE AD SOLICITORS
fApologies to Service.D
Nothing to do but hustle, only dun upon dun,
Taking a layoff to rustle ads that never will come.
Doing the town for money, ah, me, the eternal No!
Rustling, oh, it's not so funny, not much. Where is the dough?
Ever from dawn of daylight, down to the close of day,
Continually boring some poor man, each night only to say:
"Fool thou hast nothing collected! And this printer's bill to pay!"
THINGS YOU NEVER SEE
Thora without gum.
Ruth G. with her literature.
Anna Kyte with long dresses.
Mary F. angry.
Lewie winking at a girl.
Ruth K. with a pencil.
Harry S. squelched.
Inez S. not giggling.
Fay S. idle.
Alice G. flirting.
Inez C. jazzing.
George fpouring his woes into a sympathetic earl--By Jove! I
think an awful lot of Eleanor. But I'm afraid I don't stand much of a
chance. She can't see beyond Bill.
She fencouraginglyj-Oh, do go in and win. I'll help you all I
can. Bill is such a nice boy I hate to see him throw himself away on
a girl like Eleanor.
Ralph Andrus-I put three hours in on this lesson, railroad time.
Miss Lendrum-Railroad time?
Ralph-Yes, counting the stops, you know.
Everybody makes mistakesg
We always laugh at others' breaks,
And at our own we laugh still more,
So why should anyone get "sore"?
NICOLAYSEN LUIVIBER CO
Wholesale and Retail
Lumber and Building Material
The Best ancl Most Complete Line
We Also Sell
Wagons ancl F arm Implements
Let Us Figure on Your Wants
The Richards or Cunningham Co.
Groceries, Hardware, Notions, Furnishing
Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes
Barb Wire, Guns and Ammunition
Pocket and Table Cutlery
Flour Feed Grain
Casper Laundry Company
Largest and Best Equipped Laundry
Schulte Hardware Company
Majestic Steel Ranges
Truck Bodies, Sheeptiiiwagons
Made to Order
Everything Usually Carried in a First-Class
228 South Center Street Cor. David and Yellows
The Stockmenis National Bank
The Conservative Bank
Capital and Surplus . 350,800.00
5 5, NQ A
v C if!':?"tN' v
C. H. TUWNSEND, President
FRANK WOOD, Vice-President
L. B. TOVVNSEND, Cashier
V. W. MOKLER, Assistant Cashier
MARIE ALLEN, Assistant Cashier
The Wonderful Help---
-that Electricity proves to the housewife is demon-
strated, immediately and conclusively, with her first Electrical
The Woman who does not know this has a New Era
coming to her in home-making. You should have an Electric
Iron, Washing Machine, Toaster, Grill, Vacuum Cleaner,
Sewing Machine, and Good Lights. Our stock is alwfays com-
plete with the better quality of Electrical home needs.
Natrona Power Company
GO GET IT AT--
I I5 East Second Street
FASHION PARK CLOTHES
Everything for Men and Boys
Elie Glwaper Bailg Zirihune
WYOMINGS LEADING DAILY NEWSPAPER
FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE
"If It's News the Tribune Has It" I
By Carrier--- ----------------- 65 Cents Per Month
By Mail ----- ---- - - ----- 50 Cents Per Month
Your Friends at Wiggins'
Wish to join your many other friends in congratulat-
ing you upon your forthcoming graduation from
Natrona County High School, and add our best
wishes for a happy, successful future.
Your Shoe Man
CASPER STEAM BAKERY
4. SI' V41
Light Lunches Served
WEDDING AND PARTY CAKES
Soda Fountain in Connection
We Make Our Own Ice Cream and Candies
C O IVI P A N Y
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Residence Phone 536
W. W. KEEPE, Proprietor I53 S. Wolcott St.
S E E B E N
"A Look Means a Lot"
Real Estate Insurance
SEE BEN REALTY COMPANY
Members Casper Real Estate Boarcl
"Wyoming's Drug Store DeLuxe"
Finest Assortment of Commencement Gifts in the City.
Visit our New and Up-to-Date Jewelry Department
Our Soda Service is Casper's Standard-"Notice Who Goes There"
"You Haven't Seen Casper 'Till You've Seen Tripeny's"
JOHN TRIPENY CO.
240 South Center Street
DRUGS CONFECTIONERY STATIONERY JEWELRY
Repairing While You Wait
Natrona Shoe Shop
F. J. BENTLEY, C. A. HULTEN, Props.
Natrona Hotel Building
CORNER FIRST AND CENTER STS.
All Work Guaranteed
Q. L. Walker Lumber Co
Quotations Gladly Furnished
All Kinds of Building Material
Quick Delivery Uur Specialty
Casper Business College, Inc.
Corner Second and Durbin Streets
THE LAST TIME YOU WERE IN KIMBALL'S REXALL STORES-
Were you properly greeted?
Were you properly waited upon?
Were you thanked for your patronage?
Were you asked to call again?
If not, please notify the management. We want to give you the best
possible service at all times.
THE KIMBALL DRUG STORES
Main Store, Kimball Building Midwest Pharmacy, Midwest Bldg.
240 S. Center St. Opposite Postoflice
THE SAFE DRUG STORES
For the Best
Service, Quality ancl Satisfaction
Johnson's Chocolates, Whiman's Sampler
Quinby's Chocolates, Smokers' Supplies
Magazines, Books and Newspapers
Don't Forget our Fountain at Store No. 2-138 N. Center
Two Little Stores with the
-i-- Phone I8 ---
The Richelieu Store
FANCY FOODS FOR QUALITY TRADE
Fresh Vegetables and Fruits Daily
THE MANHATTAN CAFE
Served that many meals in T920-
This year, Better yet!
They serve the best and know how
THAT IS WHY
There is the BEST in Everything
We have the BEST in
L. E. WINTER J. H. 1-IENTHORNE
We are headquarters for
INDESTRUCTO WARDROBE TRUNKS
HAND BAGS and SUIT CASES
Quality Seroice Value
Midwest Building, Main Entra
what is the Gates
Half-Sole A' X
Tire? 'lump 'iI' l'R2i'1- xii
, 4 at
. ,1 . 1+111, y .rr-:ri-:r
HE. Cates Half-Sole Tire is a brand new tire
embodying a mechanical principle which is
revolutionizing the tire industry, lr is not a "sewed-
on," nor a "tire-cap," vulcanized on: nor in any
sense a re-tread.
Gates Half-Sole Tires fit completely over your
worn tires, clear down below the beads. They
transform your worn tires into the most beau-
tiful, brand new over-size tires you can buy at
any price. They cannot be distinguished from
They carry a stronger guarantee than the tires
now on your car. They are guaranteed punct-
Yet they cost only V2 as much as the tires you
have been buying.
If any of your tires are tread-worn, you owe it to
yourself to investigate.
nngvg 5752 Illlss
Authorized Service Station
Phone, 70l'W Sundays 240 So. Wolcott
W. A. Payne Evenings Jas. Eggenweiler
Filtered Gasoline Vulcanizing
Wm. Kyne, Pres. Edward Merriam, Vice-Pres.
J. E. Keith, Sec'y-Treas.
Keith Lumber Company
BUILDING MATERIAL OIL RIG TIIVIBERS
Highland Linen and Whiting 8: Cook
Supplies for Office, Home and School
Eversharp Pencils Sharppoint Pencils Shaeffer Pens
The Casper Stationery Co,
Phone 218 Box 595 Casper, Wyoming
Owners of North Casper Addition
Casper Realty Company
For Quick Turn List Property With Us
Commencement Time Will Soon Be Here
Wouldn't it also be a good iclea to com-
mence systematic saving?
We pay four per cent on savings ac-
counts, and SBI .00 will start you.
The Wyoming National Bank
Resources of 54,000,000.00
Golden Rule Department Store
We Cater to All in
Dry Goods, Ladies' and Childrenis Ready-to-Wear
Men's Furnishings, Shoes and
THE LARGEST STOCK IN CASPER
WE SELL FoR LESS
G. L. Hahenicht A. Sandhoefner
Bungalow Grocery and Market
Groceries, Meats and Vegetables
412 East Fifth Street
Our Goods Must Make Good or We Will
Phones 22 and 23
Casper Motor Co.
CARS Compliments of
Repairs Casper Supply Co
Tires, Tubes and
O Coyne-Saller Co.
5 to 50C Stores
Casper' Wyoming READY-To-WEAR
B8 E. Second St.
E. G. Hadley
F. A. Villnave
Ice Cfearn and Floral CO.
414 East Second Street
l34 S. Center St.
Leader Com an
C A D 1 L L A C P Y
'Standard of the World" Midwest Bldg-
SEXISIEIZEDCE Headquarters for
Casper Motor C0 SUITS, COATS AND
Ph 909 IVIILLINERY
John P. Grifllin
Quality and Service
JEWELRY Phone l288
F Eastman Kodaksuihaffper
w'i3'E5iHL,i?531 E32ntL?pr122j We Buy the BEST
Jewelry, glaflelriqteitfledicines, Do You?
The Store That Sells 233 E Second St
Kodalcs i i .
F. W. Woolworth
5c- l Oc-l 5c Store
Everything you need and
Nothing Over l5c
l32 East Second Street
We are Exclusive Agents for
Brunswick Tires and Tubes
Mahoney Sz Savage, Props.
GASOLINE, MOTOR OILS,
TIRES, AUTO ACCESSORIES
Point Railroad and Linden Sts
Just the same as our lVloun-
tain Boots which you will
need very soon.
Base Ball Basket Ball
Equipment for all the
Bicycles Bicycle Tires
"Your Feet Will Bring G00dS C0-
You Back" Cor. Second and David Sts.
Where You Buy the Best
Bread, Cakes, Pastry, Etc.
Candy, Cigars and Tobaccos
Butter, Milk and Cream
We use "Corbett,s" Quality
Ice Cream at our Soda
Try lVl. B. Coffee! Why?
We guarantee it the best
you can buy
The Wigwam Co.
E. W. Elder, Mgr.
Phone l87 0-S Building
Auto Electrical Co.
Electrical Repairs on
I36 East Midwest Avenue
AND Dealers in
RETAIL DODGE BROTHERS
Corner Second and David
KARPEN FURNITURE Fifth and Wolcott Streets
CHENEY PHONOGRAPHS Phone 724
Blakey or Co.
136 S. Center St.
Horsch Sz Nygaard
NEW CLOTHES COST
It will pay you to keep your
Clothes Cleaned, Pressed
Point of Center, Linden and
Cool and Clean
North Center Street
Dry Goods Co.
Abe Kassis, Prop.
220 South Center St.
Phone I 072-W
We handle the best goods
for the lowest prices
Complete line of yard
Ladies' and Children,s
Call and see us and we will
try to please you
If we please you, tell others
if we don't, tell us
New York l-lat Cleaning
We Clean and Reblock all k l f Hats,
anamas, Straws, Soft. Fet and St'ff
Hats for Ladies and Gentlemen
The Norris Co.
All Work Guaranteed
'We Call For and Deliver
Nick Biniares, Prop.
The New York Shoe L-
Connifilorgiifrl 3253135 iid tl men' Wholesale
W give the Best Sh e i th C' y
23 SOUTH CENTIER STREET '
Books Magazines Shikany,S Cash
. . The Service Grocers
The Little Brick
Confectioner FANCY GRCCERIES
Y FRUITS AND
233 s. center sr. VEGETABLES
Phone l490 Phone 903
Cigars Novelties I43 E. Second St.
Tobacco Quality Courtesy Service
The Place for High-Grade
Candies and Ice Cream
Phone 304 Phone l288
"The Best in Groceries
233 E. Second St.
We carry a complete line of
Heinz, Libby's Beechnut
and Paul's Products
Quality, Quantity and
We Deliver We Deliver
T ' '
AZZIETSCEUPPLEES STAPLE AND FANCY
SSOR ES GROCERIES
O. R. Felmlee, Mgr.
114 East Second Street
148 East Midwest Avenue
The Manhattan Harry Ffeev IUC-
THE LOT MAN
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
140 South Center Street
"Own Your On Home"
ASK FOR JONES
Member of Casper Real
257 South Center Street
Real Estate Investments
WYOMING'S HOUSE OF
The Richter lVIusic
Exclusive Dealers in
Largest Stock in
RECORDS, ROLLS AND
High-Grade Pianos, Player
Pianos, Grands and
Everything in Musical
TERMS IF DESIRED
W. R. Johnson
HAY AND GRAIN
THE BEST IN MOTION
1 to 11 P. M.
in all its Branches
113 East First Street
142 East Midwest Avenue
YoUR HoUsE IS THIRSTY
P A I N T Casper Monument
INSURANCE ROBERT sIMPsoN
AIOi1H JOL1I'gCI1SCH 505 East Second Street
PAINTS Phone 957-W
242-246 West Yellowstone
Call on us for
Sporting Goods, Razors,
Pocket Knives, Scissors and
Shears, Household Supplies
Paints, Oils and Varnishes
Hardware for Hard Wear
China and Glassware
Phone 60l Phone 60l
Excellent Fountain Service
l2l South Center Street
From All-Wool Patterns
Cleaning, Pressing and
Have it Done by
C. H. Whaley
Casper's Leading Tailor
II6 East Midwest Avenue
Earl C. Boyle
I25-I37 N. Center St.
Marion P .Wheeler TRY1-
A es ewelr
REAL ESTATE yr 'I y
SURETY BONDS Ompany
S. Center St.
5-6 Townsend Building
Phone 678 ---FIRST
THE MAN 244 S. Center St.
J. S. Pettingill
214 O-S Building
The Home of
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Scott Clothing Co.
240 South Center St.
WHERE QUALITY IS
SUPREME AND '
CLOTHING and FURNISHING
GOODS FOR MEN
THE LoT MAN I
OWN YOUR OWN HOME
257 S. CENTER ST.
WE ARE NEVER
Too BUSY TO AC-
IN AN EMERGENCY
Oil City Printers
135 East Second St.
The Oil Exchange
Meets you with a smile
And 9, clean steam
And face towel.
FOR A RIGHT UP-TO-THE-MINUTE High-Grade Jewelry, Watches
SHINE SEE Silverware
NYM SANDFORD H- B- KUNE
Oil Exchange Barber Shop
Oil Exchange Building OIL EXCHANGE BUILDING
YVm. R. Dubois L on C. Goodrich Ph 113
THE DR. L. D. JOHNSON
DUBOIS 81 COODRICH
Rooms 24-25 T wnsend B ld g MIDWEST BUILDING
DR. C. A. SANFORD
216-217 Midwest Building
E. RICHARD SHIPP
212 Midwest Bldg.
R. T. KEMP CO.
OIL WELL SUPPLY CO.
FRANK CANNER EVERYTHING
EXCLUSIVE OIL AND GAS WELLS
u f - - T
DR. HERMAN TALPERS
108 East Second Street
DR. T. J. DREW
Garbutt, Weidner 6: Sweeney
415 Oil Exchange Building
Residence Phone 207-R
G. H. MANN
319 Consolidated Royalty Bldg.
DR. K. C. MacPHERSON
Physician and Surgeon
305 Midwest Building
Manlcuring, Hairdressing, Shampooing
VELOUR BEAUTY PARLOR
213 0-s Building
Ladies and Gentlemen
For Appointments, Phone 259-J
WINTER 6a WINTER
Oil Exchange Building
DR. M. C. KEITH
Office: Blackmore Building
108 E. Second St. Phone 30
Residence: 123 South Beech
Private Hospital: 612 South Durbin
Confectionery, Soft Drinks
Tobaccos and Milk Products
Cor. Center and Fifth Phone 1519-M
O. N. Matson C. H. Matson
DR. G. T. MORGAN
MRS. EDNA STOWE THOMAS
Cleaning and Polishing Teeth an Specialty
Rooms 4, 5 and 6 WVood Building
Over Golden Rule Store
DR. T. B. BRATTEBO
331 Midwest Building
Balcony, 133 South Center
IDEAL BEAUTY SHOP
Mesdames Duntz 8: Parker, Props.
Specials: Electric Beauty Baths
Body Massages, Chiropodist
Children's Hair Bobbing
Dry Cleaners and Dyers
121 VVest Second
Ladies' YVork Given Special Attention
Pressing, Repairing and Alterations
of any kind
VVork Called For and Delivered
DR. MERCER DICKERSON
245 East Second St.
DRS. H. and A. G. JEFFREY
Midwest Building, East Second St.
Office Phone 706
Voice, and Piano
Studio, Smith-Tartar Building
Durbin and E. Second Sts.
Phone 442-J p
DR. EDWARD L. NEWLANDER
Suite 4, 112 E. Second St.
Y Phone 1195-R
DR. F. S. LUCKEY
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office, Midwest Building
Phones: Office 595, Residence 632-R
BURNETT OPTICAL COMPANY
Henning Hotel Building
NATRONA REALTY CO.
Real Estate Exchanges, Insurance
B. E White, Manager
112 E. Second St.
METZ HOME BAKERY
501 S. Durbin St.
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Try Our Prices and
Corner South Beech 'and Fifth Street
DRIVEWAY ON CASPER MOUNTAIN
U X3 guy
book may be kept
6 e of TWV ' will he r'
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