Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1922 volume:
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T H E NA-I-R ONIA N
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PUBLISHEOOBY THE SENIOR CLASS
OF NATRONA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
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THIS NEW' YOCATIOXAL HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
T0 OUR PRINCIPAL
J. C. M'GLADE
VVE THE CLASS 0F
THIS RECORD OF THE SCHOOL YEAR
HE school year of '21 and '22 has been one of
great activity and success for Natrona County
High School. The athletic seasons were all very suc-
cessful both in regard to scores and finance, there
was plenty of social activity throughout the year, and
also a good many entertainments that were all great
A great many obstacles had to be overcome in
printing this Annual. Due to last yearls debt and the
financial situation the prospects of putting out the
book were rather dull. Actual work on it was not
started until late in February and we were late get-
ting it to press. Despite all these difficulties it was
printed and we hereby extend our gratitude to our
advertisers who practically financed it, and to all
others who have helped in its publication.
'FII IC ANNUAL STA FF
Eiliiill'-ill-1 Th icf ........... ......... ....
lhlsim-ss AIEIIIQIQUY' ....
Uanlumianr Editor .....
Music Iflditor ....
Society Editor. ..
Alumni lflditm' ......
ifmlllliliit' Editor ....
Art Editor .........
Kodzlk Editor ....
Joke Editor ......
Athletic Editor ....
Athlc-fic Editor ....
. . .Clmrlcs H0llll'j'
.. . livvd Marquis
. .Marguerite Cole
. .liiltlll00ll IIOIIIPX
. . . .Marion Kleber
. . .Mildred Naylor
. ...... Roy Frisby
. . .Alice Flnytor
wh, I V
6 1 '
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A. A. SLADE
J. C. BICGLADE
ILu:1:11s'r'r B. Gmlanxlsn
INA L. Hun.
French and Spanish
FRANCES A. XVICOMANS
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LELA C. BROWN
English and Public Speaking
ANNA BETII CAPELLEN
English and Latin
HELEN D. M0sEY
J OANNA KYLE
English and History
HOMER J. LEE
Chemistry and General Svionve
DIARY IC. IgL00lNI00ll
Rommr F. XVARD
I'hysics and Botany
Mus. RIAVIIH XV. Ilrzxln-:ns
B1YllTLl'l A. DQLAN
MRS. ETIIYLE LIVINGSTON
J. W. HOYER
H. VV. COMPTON
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Alma Huffman .... .................... . . . President
Lau rence Eastman. . . . .
Class Colors-Rose and Gold
Class Flower-Pink Rose
Class Motto-"The Elevator to Success Is Out of Order, Take the Stans "
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Him' l'I:ny. 4.
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f:lI'I Ill-sc-:We-S, 4.
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Illlllllillll' Sm-im-ty. 2.
llllmnla-rllrmlt St:1l'l'. il.
"Her talents are more of the silent class."
Boulder, 1 and 2.
Laramie Representative, 4.
"Music, Ho! Music such as eharmcth
Franklin High, lyz.
Orchestra, 1 and 2.
Glee Club, 1 and 2.
French Club, 2.
Laramie Representative, 4.
CHARLES ll EMHY
"Let no man ac-cost me without a mighty
Deltma Sigma, 2.
Latin Club, 3.
Annual Staff, 4.
Long Beach High, 33 N. C. O., 3.
Senior Play, 4.
"Her Ways are ways of pleasantnessf'
East Denver High, 1 and 2.
Senior Basketball Team, 4.
Annual Staff, 4.
Senior Play, 4.
4'Nature made her what she is
And ne'er made such another."
Bayard High. 1, 2 and 3.
Basketball and Glee Club, 1, 2 and 3.
Exchange Editor of Paper, 2.
"He all the country could outrun,
Could leave both man and ihorse behind!
"My right thvre is none to
In-Itmzt Sigma, 2.
Hand, 3 and 4.
Oruht-strzx and Glue Club, 4.
Annual Stuff, 4.
"Ili-1' fmem- su truly heavenly fair,
lla-r nntivv grucu so void of air."
film- Ulub, 1 and 2.
In-ltmza. Sigma, 2.
Sc-ic-rico Vlub, 4.
S1-nior Play, 4.
"I vurm- for nobody, no, not unlvss they
vnro for mc."
Worlznml, 1 and 2.
S1-nim' llusks-tbull Te-am, 4.
"Him-atm' ms-n than I may have lived.
I doubt it."
f'lu-yn-nm: lligh, 1.
N. ct, U., 3.
l'. 0. :incl Suit-noe Club, 4.
Annual Stuff un'l Senior Play, 4.
"Most music-al, most melancholy."
f'l1ll'lilllll0, 1 and 2.
Plus:-z Ofllvvr, 1 and 2.
film- Ulub, 1, 2, 3 and 4.
llirl lic-sv1'vL-S, 3 :ind 4.
Upvrm-tta. 2 and 4.
"Hur love-lim-ss l nuvor knvw,
Vntil sht- smile-cl on mo."
York High Sc-hool fK2lI1.,, 1 and 2.
ldrim- lligh School iKzm.J, ISM,
I'lmmvrz-ion liitt-rziry Socivty, 2.
ills-te Club, l, 2 :mal 3.
"How can ye chant. ye little birds, and I
so full of care!"
"A countenance in which did meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet."
Glee Club, 1 and 2.
Long Beach High School, 3.
Latin Club, 3.
Honor Scholarship Society, 3.
Science Club and Annual Staff, 4.
Salutatorian and Senior basketall team, 4.
"Others achieve greatness."
Buffalo High School, 1, 2 and 3.
Athletic Association, 3.
"Her chatter is not strained, it falleth as
the gentle rain."
Glee Club, 1, 2 and 3.
"All my feelings in the spring get so
Girl Reserves Officer, 4.
Glee Club, 1 and 2.
Athletic Council, 3.
Annual Staff, 4.
"He laughs everytime he's tickled because
he's made that way."
"You lil-:ir that girl l'iup.rhing,
Yun think shcfs all fun,
lint tha- :nng.:lQ-s laugh too,
Al the- good Shu has 1l0n4:."
Ilrookfivld High School, 1 und 2145.
Girl IU-s0i'vL-s, 4.
Annual Staff, 4.
Se-nior lluskr-tlmll, 4.
"You ought to know lim-r lu-ttvi' fm' Shifs,
sure-ly lots uf fun."
lluulllf-r High Sm-linoll, l.
Sm-nior llnskc-tlvzill, -L
"Ili-mfs to thc- girls! To know is to lovm
XVHFIEIIHI, l and 2.
"Ili-igli Ho, would shi- were mim-."
ills-nwuod Springs High S4-howl, l, Z3 :ind 3
Sl't'I'l'l2 ry of Vlziss, 2 and 3.
Hip.: Sist:'i"s Sucirfly, 2 'inrl Il,
"II:-rv's an girl who hurd to fzithmnf
""1'ln- qui:-t mind is richvr than :1 vrownf'
"It is a, precious jewel to be plain."
Ulysses High CNeb.J, M.
Wfheatland High, 2.
Annual Staff, 4.
'ANature made him small in order to rlo a
more choice bit of workmanship."
Class Officer, 1 and 2.
N. C. O., 1, 2 and 3.
Class Bfsketball, 1, 2 and 4.
"Shes modest and retiring, and minds her
own affairs, and isn't always telling
others how to tend to theirs."
"Pale Melancholy sat retired."
Basketball, 1 and 2.
'Kit talks! Ye Gods! How it talks!"
Girl Reserves, 4.
Annual Staff, 4.
"VVOmen disturb me not."
T. N. T., 2.
N. C. O., 2 and 3.
"'l'h4- boys say shds lxashful,
Thu- girls say shc':-i wise."
film- Vlulm, 1.
Gurl il4'Sl'l'Vl'H, 3 and 4.
"fil'Jl1'1'i'lli and usvful ull sho does,
lklm-using :md hh-st whc-rv 'or sho goes."
Hill-1-rt High. 1.
l'Ixp1-of-:sion Vluh, 1.
llzn:-ilu-llnlll, 1 and 3.
"You vrum Ulu-so wurls into mine vars
against the- stomzu-h of my svnsof'
Ifimtlmznll, 3 :md 4.
'l'l':u-lc, Il :uid 4.
"'l'hy uuulv:-ity is :L vundlv to thy credit."
l+I1lg1-mont lligh, I and 2.
"Will you laugh mc asleep, for I am very
lhmulwzly High, DL-nvvr. 1.'
Him- Vluh, 2 zlnd' 3.
Girl llc-S4-rvc-4, 3 und 4.
"'l'h1- kind of mam for you and me."
"'l'h4- 'Fm-th of thu Gift Horsvf' 3.
"She has wit under an unsuspecting ex-
Glee Club, 1.
Basketball, 1, 3 and 4.
Girl Reserves and Athletic Council, 3.
Annual Staff and Senior Play, 4.
"Look! He's Winding up the watch of his
wit, bye and bye it will strike."
Yvhiting, Ind., 1 and 2.
Senior Play, 4.
"I have the courage to be gay."
Glee Club, 1, 2 and 3.
Deltma Sirnga, 2.
"The Teeth of the Gift Horse," 3.
Annual Staff anfl Senior Play, 4.
"Thee the voice, the dance, obey
Temper'd to thy warbied lay."
"My heart aches, and a drowsy numbness
pins my sense."
"He has attained broad achievements,
Bridgeport, Ill., 1.
Douglas High School, 2 and 3.
Class Play, 1, 3 and 4.
Iumlpfa which" '
This year 09395, Heed Marquis, the celebrated biographer, has edited a new
and interesting book, which has obtained immediate favor and immense cir-
culation because of its pleasing personal remarks, tfor which the editor is not
rcsponsible5, and because of the valuable material it contains. It is called
"1Vho's NVhich in the 'United States" and it gives the lives and accomplishments
of all well-known Americans. Among these are the names of a great many
members of the illustrous Class of 1922, N. C. H. S. We take from "Who's
Whichw these articles:
Alma Huffman Q 19035, governor of VVyoming in 1934, and Secretary of State
in 1936, President of the United States in 1938. His unusual executive ability,
is noted for marvelous orations she delivers. She had written a number of
grammars for school use besides several clever essays on "Good English."
Nessie Duncan Do-a-Lot, 09035, wife of Secretary of State in 1938, private
secretary to Governor of WVyon1ing in 1934 until her marriage. Was always
seen in the company of Miss Alma Huffman. Is a noted Scotch beauty with
exquisite Titian hair. Is a social leader in Vifashington, D. C. Made,-a tour of
1Vyoming in her private car in 1935, giving lectures on "How to Make Your
Husband a Success in Life." Mrs. Do-a-Lot has succeeded in everything under-
Lillian Ede, 09045, a film actress of great ability. Has appearel in forty-
one photoplays. Her last picture is "I Love the Cole Eight." Hiss Ede has
some trouble becouse of her liking for fast going. She has been arrested eleven
times for speeding and has kept her license only because of the effect her beauty
has upon the judges.
Roy Frisby, 09035, celebrated American pianist. Has invented a new type
of piano, "The Frisbiettef' which is especially well adapted to people possessing
unusually long pedal extremeties. Mr. Frisby has made a brilliant arrange-
ment of variations on the "Bugle Call and Tapsf' Is famed fer his accuracy and
Lawrence Eastman, 09035, American actor of startling versatility. Mr.
Eastman captivates his audiences with his alluring smile. Is considered amuch
greater actor than John Barrymore. Is playing in "Hamlet," "Prince of Den
mark." this season. Fifty-ninth performance and playing to capacity house.
Frances Davis, 09045, first woman to have the sprinting championship.
Ilcld the tennis championship in 1929. but lost it to Mildred Naylor, who kept it
only two months. After her defeat, Miss Naylor returned to her work on her
notorious Ohio cabbage farm. ' A
Mr. Pharles Hemry. f 19055, considered by critics to be the foremost tenor
of the world. has a vocal range of five octaves. Many claim that this brilliant
nmsician possesses a vocal quality similar to that of the' Caruso. Mr. Hemry
makes records exclusively for the t'Wolton Talking Machine." This is a super-
instrument, perfected bv the tenor's sister. Kathleen Hemrv f 19045. Miss Hemry
is noted for her scientific research and her many mechanical devices ,for making
the housekeeper's work more difficult.
Florence Eastman, 119031, professor of English and languages at Vassar.
Has written eighteen books on "The Drama," and five on "The Novel? Is con-
sidered the foremost American authority on the Hindostani language.
Ralph Andrus, 119051, a tragedian who is attracting much attention this
year. Mr. Andrus has unusual power over his audience,s emotions. He could
wring tears from as serious a person as Marguerite Cole, the well-known Egyp-
tologist. Mr. Andrus was injured while attempting to board an express train for
Canada. The loss of one ear brought him 356,000 insurance.
Alice Claytor Skinnet, 119041, author, of "Child Obedience Obtained by Rea-
soning, Not Punishment." Mrs. Skinnet has applied the teaching of this ex-
cellent work in her own home, and has found it successful.
Joe Dessert, 119041, designer of the remarkable shoe, the "Illusion,,' which
makes the foot appear smaller than it is. Mr. Dessert designed this shoe for
his own use, but is now manufacturing it on a large scale. He sold 5,273 pair
to ladies, and 8,560,234 pair to men in one year.
' Lucy Gantz, 119041, cashier of Casper National bank in 1928, President of
New York State bank in 1935, United States Treasurer in 1938. Disappeared
last year, thought to be dead.
Marion Kleber, 119041, an attractive interpretive dancer. Was injured in
1938 by falling while interpreting a dance of her own invention, t'The Wiggle
of the VVily Worm." Miss Kleber was forced to retire after eleven years on the
stage and is now proprietress of a beauty parlor.
Jack Baker, 119041, millionaire owner of the Baker Kennels, where the fin-
est Airedale dogs are produced. Mr. Baker has been involvel in twenty law
suits, but has emerged unscathed.
Margaret McRae, 119051, publisher of a book of philosophical poems and
a. volume of Latin poetry. Has written a book of very deep and involved jokes
which are popular and much quoted. These jokes are not intended to be humor-
ous, but are designed for deep study, and for mental improvement.
Thelma McKelvey, 119041, prize winner of 33.65, 1three dollars and sixty-five
cents1 for being judged the prettiest girl in Powder River, Wyoming. Thereby
attracted the attention of Sir Andrew Gallivant, English lord hunting the elu-
sive coyote in the country about Powder River. Miss McKelvey became Lady
Gallivant, and holds a high position in London society. Spends a great deal of
time hunting tame foxes.
Eleanor Jessen Van Denburg White Wilson McAleer Jones, 119041, well
know composer of the J essen "Songs for Children? Mrs. Jones gave a recital,
singing her compositions in her beautiful natural voice. She is extremely well
liked because of her unaffected manner.
Darrel Hathaway, 119031, featherweight boxing champion of the world. Has
had the title since 1934, and is not afraid of losing it. Is so small that few will
consent to battle with him.
Edna Kassis, 119031, New York modiste, proprietress of the popular Mlle.
Edna's Shoppe. Designs the stunning creations worn by Miss Alice Mechling
in "Blank Faces" 1931 musical comedy.
Harry Scott. Jr., 119031. greatest lecturer on church history the world has
ever known. Married recently and lives in Boston, where he is pastor of the
First Presbyterian church. Mr. Scottts wife, Lola Craft Scott, just returned
from missionary work in Korea.
Gertrude Grandstand. 119041. holds world's record for stenographic speed.
Has arranged a. new system of shorter shorthand which greatly facilitates her
Ruth Allsman, 119041, Miss Allsman attracts our attention because of her
clever work in making handkerchiefs. She manufacturers all manner of de-
lightful handkerchiefs from old clothing, chiefly old pongee dresses. She has
established a quaint shop, where she is rapidly becoming wealthy because of the
huge demand for these articles. Trade Mark: Rub, Don't Blot.
Emma Anderson, 119041, humorist and student of human nature. VVrites
humorous articles for seventeen periodicles.
Mary Bailey, 119051, a reform worker. Writes and distributes tracts on
"Temperance in the Use of Cosmetics," etc. I
Foster Blodgett, 119051, maker of patent medicines. Has invented a patent
curler which does marvelous work. Moving picture actors are using this in-
stead of having their hair marcelled.
Marion Noyes, 119041, multi-millionairess, owner of seven hundred and
eighty seven fruit stores in America. Wvealthiest woman in the world.
lVilma Peterson, 119041, radical leader. Never ceases to argue. Has stirred
up almost one thousand strikes since she began to operate.
Paul Ross, 119051, collector of the rare Wyoming stones, the moss agate
and the WVyon1ing diamond. Spends most of his time gathering stones and will
soon have a monopoly of the beautiful, sparkling native diamonds.
Grace Pluckhahn, 119041, has published seven volumes of poems. Has an
exquisite style of writing, and possesses a vivid imagination. Her work will
doubtless be the classics for the next generation. Principle work "The Lure of
the Squak of the Violin," a surpassingly musical poem.
Nola Henry, 119051, a wonderful horsewoman. Does fancy riding for the
Ringling Brothers circus. Learned the art of riding while in wild Wyoming.
where she spent the balmy days racing over the sagebrush flats in search of
rabbits. Miss Henry's chief personal charm lies in, and looks out from her
Frances Ridle, 11941, graduate of Harvard. Successful lawyer. First
woman justice of the United States Supreme Court. Noted for her sagacity and
George Shikany, 119051, an American artist. Is now painting covers for the
Cosmopolitan magazine. Has not yet produced a masterpiece but says that he
intends to do so some day. His work lacks variety, because he uses one model
always. No other permitted in the house.
Lillian Smalley. 119031, we mention Miss Smalley in his book because of her
wonderful record. She has kept the time in a railway station for eight years and
has never been a second wrong. Received a medal for ther amazing puncuality.
Dorothy Sinclair. 119041. Whistler. Imitator of bird songs. Amazingly true
to life. Wonderful breath control and endurance. Whistles steadily for six
hours in one evening, without a break. Her attractive personality contributes
to her success. figuratively speaking. .
Malene Lea, 119041, discoverer of a wonderful remedy for mumps. Guar-
anteed to cure the swelling painlessly in two hours.
Mary Stanko. 119051, talented designer. draws facinating illustrations ad-
vertising Phoenix hose. and Kleinerts bathing caps.
Ruth Gierse. 119031, owns most prosperous sheep ranch in the country. Uses
modern and original methods. Has every sheep named, and herds them by
reprimanding stragglers. Tourists stop at Miss Gierse's ranch to witness the
unique roll call which takes place every morning.
Louis Eaton, 119041. a few years ago the American nation was startled bv
the foul murder of John Curran, wealthy San Francisco automobile magnate.
The noted sleuth Louis Eaton found a glowing blondined hair on the deceased
man's shoulders. and thereby was able. with his unca.nny cleverness. to trace
the murderess. Miss Mable Copnock who was acquitted of the crime on the ground
of self-defense. It was found that the perfume used by her caused the death.
ALICE BLODGETT, '22
XX- Y fs I
GIXQ X- I y J
The intense heat of the August sun beat down steadily upon the earth. Only
the sea was cool, so cool that I decided to take a refreshing dip. 'Much to my
disappointment I found the waters much troubled and upon inquiry, learned
from Neptune that an exceedingly bright bunch of fish had 'invaded his domains
and were at the very time holding a meeting. Ere he had finished speaking a
great army of them came splashing, splattering, leaping through the water and
proclaiming, "We are the spirits of bright students made perfect."
The meeting was then called to order and the fishes were asked to make
speeches. There was some flapping of tails, the hesitation consistent with mod-
esty, and then the tall graceful Sunfish arose and spoke, 'il used to be Alma
Huffman and was so agreeable and smiled so pleasantly that I was beloved by
all. I was the senior class president and now I have received the great reward
of my affability by being made a Sunfish for ever and aye.
A beautiful speckled trout next swam into place and announced that she
was none other than Lillian Ede. She furthermore said, "I used to have pretty
bobbed hair, was the senior vice president, and now many people say that I am
the most beautiful fish that there is."
She was immediately joined by a very sweet little rainbow trout who rivaled
the rainbow in more ways than one. This little fish declared that she was Nes-
sie Duncan, the senior class secretary. '
The King fish next acquainted us that he was Lawrence Eastman, a great
ball player and the senior class treasurer. i
All the fishes were silent when the Shark arose: He spoke with great con-
viction and informed the company that he was Charles Hemry. 'fl used to be a
great shark at my workj' said he, "and was the editor of the Annual.
By this time the bashfulness was worn off and nearly all the fish were anx-
ious to make themselves heard. A plump, jolly Gold fish finally gained the floor
and modestly said, "I was Marguerite Cole. I had golden hair that combed
prettily and I could write short hand just as easily as I can now swim. I went
to Laramie and won a gold medal and to honor me I have been made a Gold
Two silver fish now spoke at once. ' It was a little hard to understand them
at first but after some agitation it was found that they were Emma Anderson and
Grace Pluckhahn. Grace said she used to be a great violinist and Emma said she
could typewrite beautifully. and that ftthey two were now Silver fish because
of the former sterling qualities.
A school of Sardines next declared themselves to be Paul Ross. DeWitt Mc-
Lean. and Reed Marquis. They vowed that they had always felt a bit like a fish
out of water and were now perfectly content.
The Sucker asserted that he was Harry Scott and had at last found his nat-
One shy little fish was seen to roll her eyes manv different directions. turn
them inside out and land them again, right side up. When forced to speak sbe
said that she was Alice Blodgett. the Star fish: that she was the star in the
senior play and that the play was such a smashing success that she was pre-
served as a Star fish.
The Sponge fish feebly flapped his tail and told the listeners that he was
The Pike was silent and only by dint of much probing did he reveal his iden-
tity. At last he said, "Friends, I am Ralph Andrus and am now a Pike because
it used to be rumored that I came to class at rare intervals with my lessons un-
prepared. However, If one were to look up a description of me in the library
he would find that I ani now bold, active, fight hard for my liberty when caught,
and am delicious with salt and pepper for breakfast.
At this point all the fish waxed eloquent with reminiscenses, and fragments
iasm declared themselves to be various members of the senior class of 1922.
They declared that they had done much for the class, that they furnished ex-
cellent raw material, made delicious soup and knew how to conduct themselves
in a stew, furthermore there was a pearl hidden within each one.
At this point all the fish waxed elequent with reminiscenses, and fragments
concerning the senior dances, the scrumptuous senior candy sales, the senior
play, and the graduation of the seniors floated to my ears. The clamour and
tumult had reached its climax when a great Octopus arose and spreading forth
her eight arms, immediately restored order by making it known that she was
Miss Brown the senior class patroness.
I arose from my briny bath and went home thoughtful but completely sat-
isfied for I have always wondered where and how the fish originated, and now
I know. ' ,
MARGARET MCRAE, '22,
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,-L M'-N 'S5-- h' ' ' Z.--XILN 3-Pi-'gf R
, 0 -X - I Ig..--fl,-1 ikgfirfi ,
1 ,C Q: f , -,Q
- --x- ...--, 'L-
Q' ' 1': fl,-J'-i X
1 :EET ' -gxxn 5
g i! f
Howard ,Bayer 4
Helen Livingston Faye Smith Marie W'alker
Vice President Secretary 'Tretasurer
Piquant Uni ssuming Dazzling
-Tim McGlade .
Class Colors-Purple and Gold
Ll LLIAN VASE
1 . , .
I'l"l'll 4' X4'l'Ll'IMAN
k . L
A L11 3112 FULLER
U ICUILIA GIBBONS
CHAN I IA LL GRIM ICS
Tal n ful izing
ELSI E JACK SON
HARRY J ENNINGS
.ll'.XXI'l'.X KIGI Xl
HVIRY KUTII IG
A N NA K Y'l' li
IIAIIIIY IIAIPBI ld
WILLIAM LIGSII lx
l'1'l'lll'1l, MA NN
DOMING O MA NZON
MARY M'CA SII
JIM MIG LADE
HA ZEL MORRISON
N I NA NATIONS
ROLLI N NYGARD
FA NCHON NORTON
M A YM IC RY'l'KO
FA Y 'IWV I ST
-I A M IGS XV l'IS'l'I5'A LL
mu' if-'Zhu 'um
I 01112 Zjuninrz Speak
WI' llkx-ji' 'ILW
In the beginning we were Freshmen, the greenest of the green. But that
was long ago. Now, we have dim memories of it .... the Seniors gave us a wel-
come party .... Helen and Lloyd were in a play and Helen wore a red rose ....
we were tortured by Freshman chorus every Wednesdayis eighth period ....
Johnny made a speech in assembly .... we had a picnic and Lavina fell in the
creek .... But that was so long ago.
The next year-was it only last year?-We were Sophomores. We won in
the class series of basketball games, Mrs. Fink made us write poetry in English
classes, Jack, our president, went away, Mr. Shallenberger talked about red cor-
But now we are Juniors. We feel our superiority because we excell in every-
Who can yell like Maurice?
Who can speak like Helen S?
Who can impromptu like Virginia?
Who can sing like Ralph? or Marie VValker?
Who can play the piano like Ruth O?
VVho can cook like Ruth S?
Who can draw like Domingo?
Who can play football like Bill and Johnny?
Who can dance like Ethel?
What other class has such a clever, self-confident clown as Harry Mills
Astin? Such an athletic girl as Marian Carnahan, such earnest students as
Frances McBain and Helen Taylor, such willing helpers as Juanita, Victoria and
Nina, such inseparables as Kathryn and Eleanore, such red heads as Roland and
Hary H? What other class has a principal's son? What other class has such
popular girls as Helen L. and Connie O,Malley? What other class has the pret-
tiestf?j and nicestf ?J teacher of the whole school for their class advisor? TVhat
other class has such co-operation of its members, such dependable financial sup-
port for everything it has attempted?
No one speaks, I think I hear someone saying very low, "What an unusual
class! VVhat wonderful Seniors they will make next year!"
FAYE SMITH, '23,
Zilhe Smphnmnre Gllaaa
Robert Knittle Cornelius Turner Fred Howser Norris Pinney
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
D "'1 can Trene
J ourgensen, LeRoy
Loucks, Eugene -
Wilkes, De Lilah
Class Colors-Green and Gold
4 ' an
gnphnmure lass ,Qtztnrg I
AX i455'?1 fa
In the Il1011tll of September, 1921, a mighty horde invaded N. C. H. S. It over-
flowed the classes. Principal Lacy grew distracted trying to place the class. So
they went through the year bulging out in all sorts of unexpected places.
In 1922 tl1e mighty horde returned. But now there was no bunching in
corners like frightened sheep. The Class of '24 paced down the halls surveying
everything with bored eyes and gazing upon the green Freshies with an amused
Sophisticated smile, "For donit you know the Freshieis are such queer beings ?,'
Many additions were made to the class among them a youngster by the
name of Byron Rugg. All the girls talked about Byron. Exclamations of "Isn't
l1e keen looking?" 'fOh Gee! He's classy!" followed the poor chap all over. This
explains partially why Byron became president. Our Bobbie, wonderful saxo-
phonist Robert Knittle was asked to grace the chair of vice president, Connie
Turner was elected as the scribbler, while, Fritzie Howser was asked to keep
track of the coin, Tiny Pinney, a wee timid lad from Kansas school, was elected
sargeant-at-arms. Tiny was only six feet short. Miss Mosey was chosen class
After the election of officers the sophomore class went their divers way
until the president's brother decided that the president should call a class meet-
ing in order that the class might have a party. They talked about that party
for six weeks and then it died a quick death when the president felt the high cost
of living and departed to fill his pockets with lucre.
In athletics the sopohomores, far above the common herd, showed what they
were. The boys walked a way with the inter-class basketball championship.
Little McKeen and Wat Crater slipped in on the first squad. The girls also
showed up well.
In football, well, the Sophs seemed to think they were still freshmen.
Tl1e sophomores also had a shining light in other departments. Mollie
O'Mara was our shinning light in music, Mollie also was a keen dancer.
The prize candidates for Lander asylum of the class were Brick Dessert and
Billie Freed. They felt that they should have been sent to Laramie in order
to win, the championship of the state for N. C. H. S. But the Laramie officials
overlooked that department,
All in all the sophomore class of '21-22 was a wonder class. Their only
prayer is that some day they may have a party.
PHYLL1s FREED, '24.
4 .fl j llfhw
E112 Alireahman Gllazz
Barrey Mahoney Elizabeth Baker Paul Blodgett Philip Edwards
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Ha inilton. Ma rgarette Meyer, Pa uline
Tienz. 0. C.
Nelson. La V'-n'a
Class Colors-Green and WVhite
Glaaper, the Anrient Qlitg
A History of the Freshman Class, N. C. H. S., 1921-1922
The following is a clipping from the newspaper
of n Wyomtng town
Cedar Ridge, Wyoming, August 21, 2943.
Extensive excavations have recently been C0l1Qll1CT.6Ll near here, on the sup-
posed site of the mythical city of Casper, which, as the story goes, was the Still
rapidily growing metropolis of the west, when it was literally swallowed by an
earthquake. lt has been definitely proved that such a city actually existed, and
although all the particulars of the story may not be true, many of them have
been verified. Many writings, et cetera, have been preserved almost perfectly,
and one building, a high school, has stood very little damage, and helps to snow
the real life of the people in that ancient period. One singular writing found in
this building, evidently the diary of a freshman of the school in 1921 and 19:12,
was only partially readable, but ran something as follows:
September 20-Just getting well acquainted with the freshmen. Met Eliza-
beth Baker today. Think sheis awfully pretty and hope she likes me.
September 21-Same old dry studies again today. Nothing new except that
I got changed in to a class in which there was that Grand-daddy Longlegs-
September 22-WVent into the library in fifth period study. Miss McDaniel
called me down in algebra for being an idiot. I can't help it.
96 96 96 96 96 96 96
November 8-Barry Mahoney, our class president, is sure a good kid. He
lent me 'ttworbitsl' to get some lunch on today.
November 9-I asked Philip Edwards, treasurer, for some Cafeteria money
today, and he told me to go to. He sure is greedy after money, that kid.
November 10.-Had assembly this morning. I saw a fellow sitting between
two girls. I wouldn't do that for a passing grade in English.
96 96 96 96 96 96 96
January 2-Back to school again! Doesn't seem so terrible, anyway, after a
long vacation. Had to run about sixteen miles in gym today to 'fget the Christ-
mas candy out of our systems," according to Morgan.
January 3-That nutty Charles Holland came over to my house this after-
noon, and ruined about three-quarters of my Christmas presents. He just loves
to meddle with some one else's property.
January 4-Same old routine. It gets tiresome after nearly a whole semester.
Jim Dorrnbos asked me if I failed in more than three subjects. He's almost as
crazy as I am. Just because he failed, in most of his subjects he thinks that all
the rest of the school did.
January 5-Latin class was the bunk today. Nobody knew anything.
96 96 96 96 96 96 96
January ZS-Gee, our classes are all turned around every which way. That
smart guy, Frederic Hufsmith, is in my algebra class.
96 96 96 96 96 96 96
March 24.-Miss Capellan is out today-sick, I suppose. Personally, I don't
wish her any bad luck, but I hope she doesn't come back for a week, at least.
March 27-Miss Capellan back today. It is only ten weeks till vacation. I
wish it would hurry up and come.
No name was appended to this queer writing, but it portrays very clearly the
life of the high school pupils in that day. H
PHILLIP EDWARDS, '25, '
I if I?
9 X-I fc 5
'I 9 9
v. ' I
SOC I QTY
LX c "' ,Q y i ,., " 3 XJ
i0l' f ' ' fx 'B
'ff . if' if
S li yy 35649
October 328, 1921.
I just got home from the lIollowe'en Masquerade given by the Juniors and
Seniors, i11 the gylll, and I had such a good titme I just couldn't wait to tell you
Of course everybody, that is, nearly everybody, wore costumes, even some of
the teachers. Some of them tthe costumes, I meanj were the funniest things, and
eve11 I, a sedate Senior, had to laugh. Some were awfully pretty too. QI am re-
ferring to the costumes againj. Even the gym was dressed up, in orange and
lVe had to leave about 12 o'clock, sad to say, because everybody was having
sucl1 a good time, including the Freshies.
November 25, 1921
It has been so long since I have written to you, but you can't imagine how
busy I have beell, going to parties, and studying occasionally.
Last night I went to a llarvest party. NVe had lots of fun. It was given
by the Junior-Senior Girl Reserves, and we all had to wear Puritan boy and girl
costumes. Of course there weren't any real boys, but we had just as much fun
YVe played all sorts of games, danced a little, and finally we had refresh-
ments. They were so good I guess I'll tell you about them. Cider, pumpkin pie,
and mince pie too, apples Illlll toasted marshmallows.
Dorothy Sinclair sprained her ankle in one of the games. but luckily, she
survived and is still with us.
December 23, 1921.
I went to the nicest party last night, at the Odd Fellow's hall. I really be-
lieve it was the nicest one tl1a.t has been given this year. The people who grade
uated last year Zllltl are home for the vacation were the guests of honor. The
party was given by Lucy Gantz, Edna Kassis, Alice Mechling and Edness Mokler.
Speas' orchestra played, and I donlt think I ever heard them play so well.
Ethel Mannls class danced, too. Besides, they had the cutest little programs.
There was an awfully large crowd, and every body had a good time, judging by
smiles and grins. lVe went home at 12 0'clock.
January 13, 1922
Molly, My Own: '
Well, I went to another dance last night, given by the Girl Reserves after the
basketball game with Glenrock. VVe were defeated in the game, but that didn't
deter us from having a good time at the dance. The music was furnished by high
school people, and was awfully good. It lasted until eleven, and then we all
went home. The Girl Reserves are going to give a dance after all games which
occur on Friday or Saturday. b
March 4, 1922.
The Girl Reserves gave another dance last night, after the game with Doug-
las. Since we won the game we all felt more like dancing. That was the last
game on Friday so I donit think there will be any more G. R. dances. As before,
we left at eleven and went home, tired but happy.
March 12, 1922.
Dearest Molly: '
VVcll, how are you? I am still busy having a good time, as well as work-
ing t?J. S0 many things have been happening lately. Last month the domestic
science girls had a "Lolly Pop" week to earn money to buy furnishings for the
dining room. They made 88825, so I guess it was a success. '
The Seniors have been having candy sale nearly every week to raise money
for the Annual, and they too have been successful. Miss Crumptonis art, class
had a candy sale also.
VVe have also had a "Kodak Day," just last week. Mr. McGlade was so kind
as to extend the noon period to forty-five minutes instead of the usual half hour.
Too bad you couldn't have seen some of the poses.
March 18, 1922.
I certainly wish you were here. Last night we dignified Seniors gave a St.
Patrick's dance to benefit the Annual. It was quite a success too. The gym
was decorated in green and white, with little itcozy corners" for those who didnit
dance. Lots who did dance took advantage of them, though. Out in the hall
there was a counter where they sold Klondyke Kisses, fEskimo Piesl and pop.
Everybody seems to like Klondyke Kisses because they're so sweet and cold, I
There was a large crowd, and the music was awfully good.
April 1, 1922.
The Girl Reserves had a Mother and Daughter Banquet last night at the
high school cafeteria, and my Cara Mater and I went, and we enjoyed it im-
"And ever against eating cares, we were wrapped in soft Lydian airs," al-
though they wearn't very soft, because they were yells, and so forth and so on.
Also, various celebrated members of the organization made inspiring speeches.
Altogether, we had oodles of fun.
April 2, 1922.
Molly Dearest: '
I suppose you are anxious to hear about the basketball banquet which was
held at the Henning last night. You always were so interested i11 basketball-
Besides the basketball boys, all the men of the faculty, including Mr.
McGlade, were there to give speeches. The boys elected Bill Lester as their cap-
tain for next year. Of course everybody is glad, because Bill has surely been :1
good captain. Dr. Kamp was there too, and made a heart-stirring oration.
,j,, x lf:
. I 22
- - I 4 -1 ,
5 "J 45' Q'
': ' V i X
The high school this year has been very fortunate in securing Mr. Compton
as leader for the band. Regular classes are held twice a week and one-half
credit is giventfor this work. In April they gave a concert to make their- exist-
ence known to the public. They have played at several basketball games. Be-
sides the benefit derived by the boys it added a great deal of entllusiasm to the
frames. The school is eagerly looking forward to its next appearance.
Mr. Compton fdirectorj .....
Marvin Morgan. . .
Dean Burdick ....
Louis Eaton .....
Norris Pinney ....
Lyle Tyler ..........
Ross Patterson ....
Dean Mechling ....
Earl McClure .....
Vincent 'Crater ....
lVesley Jourgensen. . .
Gerald VVelsh .....
Lyle Parker ......
Robert Knittlc ....
fake Thompson . . .
Reed Marquis .....
Ceorge Tyler .....
Paul Ross .....
George Cook ....
. . . .Cornet
. .. ..Cornet
. . . .Cornet
. . . . .Cornet
. . . . Cornet
. . . .Cornet
. . . . .Alto
. . . . .Alto
. . . . . .Alto
. . . . . .Bass
. . . . . .Bass
. . . . .Bass
. . . .Drums
. . . . .Drums
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Q H flbrrhrztra H 3
'The orchestra has increased during the past year to almost twice it former
size. At the beginning of the year the majority of the players had had no ex-
perience in orchestra work. However under the direction of Mrs. Livingston
the orchestra has done some very creditable work as shown by their several suc-
cessful public performances.
Marguerite Metz ....
Eleanor Muir. . . .
Ruth Coen ..........
Louise Bingham . .
Blanchard Barger .....
Lavonia Nelson.. .
lleiva Niles ......
Patrick Milton.. .
Ruth Castleman .....
Louis Eaton .......
Norris Pinney ....
William Seibel. . .
Harold Shaeffer ....
Lyle Tyler .......
Earl McClure ....
Recd Marquis ....
. .. .First
.. . .First
. . . .Second
. . . .Second
. . . .Second
. . . .Second
. . . .Second
. . . .Second
. . . .First
. . . .First
. . . . .First
. . . .Second
. . . . . . . .Clarinet
. . . . .Clarinet
. . . . .Clarinet
. . . .Tronbonc
Bugs' 5122 Qlluh
For the first time in its career the high school has produced a boys' glee
club. Although still very small it makes up in quality what it lacks in quantity.
A course in' musical history and appreciation is offered with the same credit unit
as other classical subjects.
Ilarry Austin Reed Marquis Howard Smith
Roy Frisby John Murray Ralph Summers
George Graham Dean Shepherd Eugene lVise
Charles Hemry Joe Shikany Leroy Jourgensen
Edwin J evnager
Four boys have been selected from this club to form a male quartette.
Howard Smith ..................................... First Tenor
Dean Sheppard .... .... S econd Tenor
Ralph Summers ..... ..... .. ..... First Bass
Reed Marquis .... . ................................. Second Bass
Both glee clubs and quartettes have had opportunity to sing at different
school performances and club meetings and through this have gained practice
in public performance.
IE lil IE
. Girlz' 5122 Qiluh
The high school has cause this year to be proud of its girls' glee club. Classes
are held every day and they receive the same instruction as the boys. The glee
clubs have been organized and they each have their own pins.
Ruth Allsman Cecelia Gibbons Mollie O'Mara Q
Catherine Burnett Frances Glau Catherine Prewitt
Louella Campbell Burnice Henry Effie Shiley
Margaret Dunn Ruby Kothe Jeanette Sherwood
Bernadette Finch Dixie Lintz Mabel Schultz
Frances Giblin Helen Morris Uneva Shaw
Out of this glee club four girls have been selected for a girls' quartette.
Mollie O'Mara ................................... First Soprana
Ruth Allsman .... ...Second Soprana
Mabel Schultz ..... ....... If 'irst Alto
Margaret Dunn ..................................... Second Alto
In April the two glee clubs and the orchestra gave a concert which proved
to the public that the high school's music department is improving rapidly. They
are now working on an operetta to be given in May which promises to be a great
'FZQCL the Brute
Bxddi , X ' A
Fiona -,hh '
'err GPU- 4...
D NHT! MS
...ae , 1
SCENE FROM "PEG O' MY HEART"
MPEG O' MY HEART"
"lk-0' O' MV Heart" the famous wlav bv J. llartlev Manners is to be ure-
ts 1, 7 V .1 U 7
sented by the class of '22 on May 4 in the high sehool Zl,llllll01'lll1ll. This is the
pla'y which Laurette Taylor 111ade famous in, the United States and England. It
has been played thousands of tinies, and in all parts of the worl-xl, Australia,
New Zealand, Holland, South Africa, India and Casper!
'Phe play is the story of a little Irish girl who visits her wealthy aunt in
London. and has varied and interestinff ex reriences. Anionff thenl are an excit-
. 8 H
ing dog fight a11d the captivating of J erry, the handsome hero.
Peg ..... . . . .......... ...... 1 Xlice lilo-:lgett
.ferry ............. Laurence Eastman
Mrs. Chichester. . . . . .l4'lorenee Eastman
Ethel Chit-liester. . .
Alarie Chicliester. . .
Fhristian Brent .....
Montgomery Hawkes. . .
Footnian. . .
. . .Marian Kleber
. . .Ralph Andrus
. . .Charles I'IOIllI'y
. . . . .Louis Eaton
. . .Alice Claytor
.. .Roy Frisby
The following one act plays are being prepared for assembly production by
Miss Browns public speaking class:
"THE SILVER LINING"
This charming little portrait of Eighteenth century life was composed by
Constance D'Arcy Mackey. Its attraction lies in its historical exactness and the
fact that it is to be enacted for the pupils of N. C. H. S. by Helen Simpson as
Fanny Burney, Ralph Summers as Richard Burney, her uncle, 211111 Marjorie
Noyes, as Cephus the servant.
"THE MERRY MERRY CUCKOO" Q
"The Merry Merry Cuckoo" is an exquisite little play dedicated to the NVelsh
National theater by the American author Jeanette Marks.
It vividly portrays the almost ultra-dramatic quality of the WVelsh mind, its
deep emotionalism, and its love of song, all of which the author has so inimitably
The characters i11 "The Merry Merry Cuckoo" are:
Annie, the wife of David ............... Kathleen Hemry
David .................... .... L aurence Eastman
Lowry Prichard ............. ...... A lice Mechling
Guto, her husband ............. .... R alph Summers
Morris, the young minister .............. VVi1liam Scott
"THE RIDER OF DREAMS"
"The Rider of Dreams" is a negro comedy that introduces Ridgley Torreuce's
ability to show not only the imagination, piety, superstition, humor, and sim-
plicity of the negro, but the dissembling relations between the negro and white
races. This play is cleverly worked out by Virginia Andrson, Victoria Kassis
and Dave Rae.
"SIX WVHO PASS WVHILE THE LENTILS BOIL"
This is a fanciful bit of action carried out by six persons who pass a pot
of boiling lentils. They are on their way to the execution of a queen who is
condemned to die before the clock strikes twelve. Iler crime is having stepped
on the ring toe of the king's great illlllt.
The six who pass are: Dorothy Sinclair, Alice Mechling, Virginia Anderson,
Thelma McKe1vy, Reed Marquis and William Scott.
The inquisitive "You" in the audience is Marjorie Noyes, Laurence Eastman
delivers the prologue while Alice Blodgett is the "Device Bearer." The leading
part is taken by Elsie Jackson as the little boy.
YE OLDE FOLKES CONCERT
"Ye Olde Folkes Concertv and dramactics entitled "The Maker of Dreams"
were held in ye district skewl house on the twenty-fifth day of ye second month
in the year of our Lord MCMXXII. Ye grand affair was given by ye singing
skewl of Girl Reserves and ye Dramatic Guild.
Worldlie instruments were played by Moses Harmony Flinn, Lillian Tune-
ful England, Margaret Evangeline Metz. Florence Angelica Lowel and Ruth
Endurance Castleman did beat ye time.
Ye skewl house doors were open at early candle light and ye singing began
at VIII. by ye town clock. Ye town folkes were shown where to sit by sprightly
young women in charge of Cathryn Felicity Cole of the XVest Casper Girl Re-
serve. Ralph Do-a-Lot Summers, Esq., in companye with divers Boyish Scouts
acted as custodian of ye stage. Harry Good-Scout Astin did light and snuff ye
Sumo from "'l'l10 Mukor of ID1'0:m1s," given :ls part nf "Yo Uhlv Folkc-s
ou Lobruznry 135, 1922
vors ul' YU S4-llolalrs of Yu' Sylljlilljl S1-hvwl XVIIU Sung' fm' Yv l'ulvl11 111 thu
Xight of FCbI'll2ll'y XXV.
On ye singing liste appeared: Thelma Flutter-Heart McKelvey, Mr. Walker's
little girl and Ruth Sing-a-Sing Allsman. Ye speaking parts were taken by
Alice Talk-a-Bit Mechling and Edna Dance-a-Along Kassis.
"The Maker of Dreamsf, a fantasy by ye Dramatic Guild was enacted by
Julia Steerc, "1'ierrette,', Lela Brown, ,'Bierrot," and Esther Gunnison, "The
Maker of Dreams."
, "COLLEGE DAYS"
This musical comedy is to be presented on May 17 by the two choruses It
is under the supervision of Mrs. Lvhxgston and promises to be 0118 of the big
events of the year.
It is the story of Davy Carson who is the hero of his college but is disgraced
through the wicked plots of the villain, DeForest. Both Carson and DeForest
are in love with the principal's daughter, Dot. Later when they are both in the
trenches and DeForest is mortally wounded, he confesses to his treachery. Then
Davy and Dot are happily re-united. The love affair between Tubby and Helen
and the comedy scenes by Baldy and Prexy add interest and amusement to the
Tm: CAST is 'run Ommn or Timm APPEARANCE:
William Dean Coles, "Tubby" ........................... Reed Marquis
John Harris, "Jack," catcher on the college nine ............. Roy Frisby
David Carson, "Davy,,' pitcher on the college 11i11e ...... Ralph Summers
Dorothy Smith, "Dot," 1'rexy's daughter .................. Ruth Allslnan
Helen Jordan, Dot's pal ................................. Helen Schultz
Channcy DeForest, "Dude," as crooked as a corkscrew .... Charles Hemry
Jim Fox, "Foxy Grandpa," owner of the pool hall .......... Harry Astin
Prof. iHorace Greeley Smith, Prexy ..................... Howard Smith
Martha B. Teale, "Baldy," dean of women, K loves romancej Molly 0'Mara
Fred Swift, "Toppy" ............... ........................ E ugene Wise
Don Jewett, "Babe" ........................................ Joe Shikany
The orchestra will furnish the instrumental music and the choruses the
55,10-ll ? Nlff 4 444
' JQZKUWWJ H2459
Q5 I yi
I he irl meaeruvz
The Girl Reserves I'00I'221lllZ0il this year i11to two elubs, with Alive Meelilingr,
president of the Senior-J1111ior and Frances Giblin 11021111112 the Soyihoniore-Fresh-
1112111 011111. The biggest things 2ll'l'0ll1p1lSll011 by tl1e orgaiiizations were the 0111
Folkes' Concert given for tl1e benefit of the Estes Park 00l1f0F0lli'0 fnncl and par-
tir-ipa1t.io11 in the lll01ll91'-Dillljflltfil' banquet. In May tl1e clubs dec-ielecl to von
solimlate and better things are hoped for ll0Xf year with the 0110 large orgrmiiza'
tion. At least two delegates will be sent to tl1e Estes Uonferenm-e this S111ll11l0I'.
ALICE MEUIILIXG, Presiclent FRANCES GIBLIX, 1'resi1le11t
As Rl Girl Reserve V
SENIOR- I gym Be SOPIIOMORE-
JUNIOR G U U FRESIIMAX
Y THCIOUS 1I'1 YIIHIHIQI' 1
GLIXB lmpartial in judg- 1 LUB
Alive Meclilinfr, . mem . Franc-es Gihlin
President " Ready for serviee President
T rea S11I'C1'
Loyal to friends
Reaching toward the
Earnest in purpose
Seeing the beautiful
Eager for knowledge
Reverent to God
Victorious over self
Sincere at all times
flblher Bugs' Glnnferenre
Un March 24, 125, and :Bti a 1-onferenee for older boys was held
at Casper under the auspim-es of the State Y. M. O. A. The purpose
of the vonferenm-e was to stimulate interest in "YN work and discuss
problems that arise in boys' everyday life. L. A. 'l'
ootha ker had
direc-t eharge of the meeting. U. A. Manning of Sunrise, H. L. Hoi-
sington of Sheridan, and Frank ll. Cheley of Denver, took active
part in the meeting. lllilklllg it a great sum-cess. Eacll 'delegate re-
turned, resolved to do something for the betterment of his school
or eonnnunity. This eonferellee was one of a series of like ones held
in this part of the country. A great deal of good was acc-olnplished
lay this 4-onferem'e as was indivated by the resolutions that were
given by some of the boys on the last night of the meeting.
65112 Etienne Qlluh
The Science club was organized to create more interest in the technical
knowledge of chemistry, electricity and other sciences that are the basis of the
great industries for which Casper is famous.
Ypon invitation of the teachers of the science departnient about forty pupils
gathered and elected officers Roy Frisby, president, Alice Blodgett, secretary
and Kathleen Hemry, treasurer. As most of the interest of the members seemed
to center around radio and photography only those two branches have received
much attention this year. An old wireless telegraph outfit was borrowed from
the Boy Scouts. Later a honey-comb tyle receiving outfit was built with which
we have heard music and broadcast news from Deuverg Roswell, New Mexico:
Catalina Island, Los Angeles, Chicago, Madison, NViseonsin and Norman, Ukla-
homa. Telegraph messages have been received from hundreds of stations, the
farthest recognized being Key YVest, and a shipi in distress on the Pacific ocean.
A dark room for printing and developing kodak pictures is now completely
equipped in the chemical laboratory. One member of the club has loaned an
electric printer, also a, small developing outfit, others have brought supplies of
paper, ruby light, trays and printing frames and in fact all needed equipment.
Any person in high school who will furnish paper or pay expenses may have
films developed or photographs printed. Over two hundred prints were turned
out the first week the dark room was opened.
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Johnny Grovvs Harry Scott XVilli:1m Lestux'
Hulfhrlck, Captain Halfback Quarterbavk
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Earl M1-Cluro Lawrence Eastman XValt0r McGr'z1t,h
Fullback Center, All-State Right Guard
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Louis lG:1t1111 l':111l Vmly l':111l f7'I:l'Xilll
Loft f,:ll1ll'1,I Right 'l'z1cklc Loft I'1ll'l, All-S-into
su-1' lilodxqvtt Ilulnwt Al'0h?lIll1J1lllll Imvid Ililtf l"1'a1l1L'is Svvvlullcc
Right End Luft Tackle Tackle llulfbilck
Paul O'Br-yan .......................... ...... I left End
Robert Archambanlt .... .... L eft Tackle
Louis Eaton .......... .... L eft Guard
Lawrence Eastman ..... ........... C ienter
Harold Panton ........ .... R ight Tackle
VValter McGrath ..... ..... R ight Guard
Foster Blodgett .... ..... R ight End
Bill Lester ....... ..... Q uarterback
Harry Scott ............... .... L eft Halfback
Jimmy Quinlan .............. .......... F ullback
Johnny Groves fCaptainj ....................... Right Halfback
SUBSTITUTES: Paul Cody, Frances Severance, Skelly, Earl
McClure and David Rae.
The football season was very successful financially and otherwise. There
was enough money left over to buy sixteen sweaters for the players. Casper
played six games this season, and won four of them. Our games were as follows:
CASPER AT DOUGLAS
In this, the first game of the season, the quality of the team which was com-
posed of new, green material had not been proved. However, the final score stood
60 to 0 with Casper the winner. End runs were frequent, and a few falses were
worked successfully. The entire second team was taken along and played the
last ten 111inutes. They played Douglas off their feet and showed up well gen-
VVORLAND AT CASPER
The Worlaiil team l1ad cleaned up everything in the Big Horn basin and were
coming to Casper with a good record. They were big, heavy fellows, and a good
game was expected. However, there was a disappointment due, as VVorland was
easy for Casper. -Tust half a minute after the whistle blew, Scott carried the
ball over for the first touchdown. The VVorland boys did everything but dribble.
and the score was S7 to 6 in favor of Casper. The Worland team shoved the ball
across once in the last three minutes against the second team.
PREPS AT CASPER
The Preps met deaft at Casper 54 to 0. The game was fairly good and ex-
citing. Quinlan did good work for Casper.
SHERIDAN AT CASPER
This was the big game of the season, and the Sheridan fellows were also big.
A record crowd attended this game, and were not disappointed, for they certainly
saw a real battle, although Casper lost. The two teams battled evenly until the
end of tl1e third quarter when Sheridan shoved the ball across for the only touch-
down in the game.
CASPER AT CHEYENNE
Casper again lost at Cheyenne. The game was lost by lack of punting ma-
terial, since Captain Groves was sick in bed at home. Casper set a record for
passes i11 this game, completing 19 out of a possible 23. In this game Lester was
hurt and taken to the hospital. The game was played in snow and on an un-
marked field. '
DOUGLAS AT CASPER
Douglas played Casperts last game of the season and lost 54 to 6 in a one-
sided encounter. Casper's lineup was changed a great deal. The second team
had an opportunity to play and showed up well, as usual.
Due to lack of interest and proper sportmanship on the part of those who
should have come out for basketball, the season started off in poor shape. Dur-
ing the last of the season, however, the boys got going and won enough games
to finish the season fifty-fifty, eight games won and eight lost. Mr. VVard had
charge of the team for the first two games, and then Mr. Morgan took the team.
At the tournament, Casper took fifth place and played seven games.
MANVILLE AT CASPER
Manville invaded Casper, and one of the worst games of the year followed.
f'asper's team did not show anything a11d lost 16 to 19.
GLIGNROCK AT CASPER
Glenrock came to Casper highly expectant and were not disappointed. The
game started out well and went nip and tuck for awhile until Morgan of Glen-
rock got loose and made nineteen points. The game ended 32 to 22. The Casper
team showed lack of guarding, a11d consequently met another WVaterloo.
LANDER AT CASPER
Lander came to Casper expecting an easy time and Casper looked forward
to a great beating. The game was a very good one, and even for a while but
Casper forged ahead, and the first half ended 16' to 10. Casper came back for a
final score of 29 to 21. Bill Lester starred for Casper, and Evans, the tall center
of Lander did best for the visitors.
CASPER AT YVHEATLAND
The boys went on a trip, and played Wheatland the first 11igl1t. The game
was a real battle all the way through, and the forty minutes ended, 16 to 16. An
cxtra period was played, at the Cllll of which the score stood eighteen all. An-
other five minutes was played, with Casper emerging from the scene victorious,
winning by two points. The floor was very small, and hard to play on. Bill
Lester did fine work for Casper.
CASPER AT CHEYENN E A
Our boys were up all night after the VVheatland game, and consequently
were all in when they played. The game was not very exciting. Cheyenne won
23 to 16.
CASPER IN Tlllfl BIG HORN
About a week and a half after the Cheyenne game, Casper went on a trip
into the Big llorn country. This expedition ended very unsuccessfully with
three games played. Worland, Basin, and Thermopolis defeated Casper. The
lxoys returned home to be beaten three days later on the Glenroek floor. There
was intense local spirit shown that the game was judged unfair, and forfeited
CHYENNE AT CASPER
One of the largest crowds of the season came out to see the Cheyenne game.
and all got their money's worth. The Cheyenne game proved to be one of the
best during the year. It was very close for ten minutes, first one team forging
ahead, then the other. Casper came back in the second half and swamped the
Indians. It was Bill Lesterls night and he scored 21 of Casper's 32 points. The
score was 32 to 15.
ouch Morgan Earl McClure Jimmy Quinlan .Lawrence Eastman Harold Snhxoffu
Bill Lester -' Allan Haggard Foster Blodgett Darrel 1fIlth2lXVlX
Bill LL-sivr lfvillltilillj
En rl Md 'lurv .........
-Iinnny Quinlan .....
LilNV1'0lll'0 l'1ilSflll2lll. .
Foxtel' Blmlgvtt ....
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ll:u'ol4l Sl'll2l0ff0I'. . .
TII li LIXEUI'
. WHEATLAND AT CASPER
The Wheatland boys fought hard against Casper, but the score of 33 to 19
showed that it was useless. The game was slow, dry, and uninteresting. J immy
Quinlan made his first appearance in this game and played well.
CASPER AT LANDER AND RIVERTON
The following week, Casper rode a caboose to Lander and had a hard fought
game. The Lander boys took advantage of their home floor. The game ended
23 to 16 in favor of Casper. '
At Riverton Casper played what was probably the weakest basketball ever
seen in Wyoming. Casper literally ran away with Riverton the first half, but in
the second half, our team all lay down and were almost beaten by Riverton.
The game ended 37 to 25 in favor of Casper.
VVORLAND AT CASPER
A big crowd turned out for this game, as it was to show the real trength
of Casper's team. The game was rather slow but good, and it was close all the
way through. Worlanrl has a knack of coming out ahead, and did so this time,
beating our boys '23 to 19. Harkins of Worland excelled any other player on
the floor in his footwork, basket shooting, and all-around playing ability. Mil-
cskie of Worland also did clever work.
DOUGLAS AT CASPER A
Douglas invaded Casper. and returnd losers. Casper had an easy time with
them. The final score was 37 to 19. Bill Lester was the individual point getter
in this game. C'
RIVERTON AT CASPER '
Riverton met their second defeat at the hands of Casper when they were
beaten 40 to 22 in the last game of Casper's season. The game was played mostly
by the second team men who needed practice.
CASPER AT THE TOURNAMENT A
By the time of the tournament, Casper was at it's best, and had an easv
time for awhile. Because of their small size, the boys were put into class B.
The first victim was Big Piney, who lost 41 to 4. The next was Hanna, who
came out loser 32 to 3. The next game was played against a team which had
beaten Worland earlier in the season, and the first half was anybody's game.
However, the second half was a walk-away for Casper, and the game ended
22 to 7.
We drew Lusk next, and had little trouble with them, beating them 18 to
10 in a very slow and uninteresting game.
Next we drew our old friends Glenrock, and this game was certainly a battle.
Both teams were "rarin" to go. and played accordingly. The first half ended
9 to 7 in favor of Glenrock. Casper came back in the second half and rallied.
The final score was 13 to 11 in favor of Casper. Our boys were tired when they
met Cheyenne and Cheyenne had been resting. It was 14 to 10 in their favor.
Next. but not least, was the game which has caused all the talk and unrest in
Casper. In the Rawlins game. which Casper played in the semi-finals, Casper
was certainly at its best. The team was going better than at any time in the
tournament. Our boys literally ran away from Rawlins the first half which
ended 8 to 2 in our favor. Then the excitement commenced. The referee called a
personal on Jimmy. who was playing a clean game. In the second half, we made
three field goals which they would not count. Rawlins caught up on fouls, and
with thirty seconds to go. and the score 10 to 10. thev made a field goal and won.
The season ended very well indeed, except for the Rawlins game.
John Canuday Frank Taylor Fred Howscr
XVilbur Jenkins Ted Young XVatkin Crater Glsln Rice XValter lXIcKcenc
Class lmskothnll showed :1 dc-1-iflcml gain in numbers ovor the previous your,
with nvurly one llllll4il'0ii and twvlltybfivc boys trying to nnikc- the class tczuns.
As can-li class had svveiuxl tennis, an first tc-ann was pivked from 0:14-li class zunl
lll'2ll'ill'f'fl against the othvr tvnnis of its g1l'0ll1D, giving: vm-ll boy nn oppu1'tl1nity
to gilt sonic Qxorm-iso and 0Xll01'lC'lli'C. A l'0jJflll2l1' SCll0iilll0 for p1'zu'li4'i1lg nnfl play-
ing thv ganivs was nfloptofl, 021911 tc-:nn meeting the others throe tiinvs or an total
of nine gzunvs was played by 0:u'h lvuni. The Soplioniorvs won the lOlll'll2llll0llt
with nine wins and no losses, :intl were givvn vvry zlttrzwtivc swvntvrs ns il 1'0-
XY2ll'fl. Sevvrzil of the vlzlss tvnni nwn wore put on the first tvzun squncl bi-fore
tho svnson closed. Next your the first tznn squad will 4l0ll0llKl upon this y0:1r's
1-lnss tvzun H1011 to fill out l11OSt of its squad.
Due to bad weather, track did not get a good start luitil about a week before
the first Annual Track Meet at Douglas on May 5.
In the tryouts, Scott and Groves took the 100-yard dash and was a repre-
sentative from Casper in the high jump, broad jump. Scott was in the high
jump, 50 and 100-yard dashes, hurdles and was on the relay team. Groves was
in the 50 and 100-yard dashes, broad jump and 440-yard dash.
There were twelve towns represented at Douglas, namely, Thermopolis, Cas-
per, Glenrock, Douglas, Basin, Lander, Parkerton, Manville, Rawlins, Gillette,
VVheatland and Pine Bluffs.
Thermopolis took the meet with 32 points, while Casper placed second with
30 points. The two were even until the last event, the relay. Thermopolis took
first in this , and Casper took second. WVedge Thompson of Thermopoliswas
best individual in the meet, taking three firsts. He took all the dashes. Scott
placed second in the 50 and 100-yard dashes, while Groves plaeed third in these
two events. Blodgett was a runnerup in the meet, taking first in the high jump
at 5 feet S inches, and first in the broad pump at 19 feet 311 inch. He placed
second in the 220 and 440-yard dashes. Teninty of 'Phermopolis took the hurdle
events, both high and low. Scott placed third in the low hurdles.
Those representing Casper were Captain Scott, Groves, Blodgett, Baker,
Barger. Rugg. Davis, McClure, Craig and Haggard.
. ffgsf 'favqi 'ft
FXXQV' N ' av-rn - H A :-
, ' , I .
I l Girlz Athletics I
PHYSICAL TRAINING DEMONSTRATION
On the evening of March 22, 1922, the girls of N. C. H. S. lmder the direction
of Miss Houchen, staged a demonstration of girls' athletics, in the new gym-
The features of the show were military and fancy marching, wand, Indian
club and dumb-bell exercises 3 Swedish drill 3 Irish drill 5 Gavotte and Minuetg
the last two were costume da11ces.
The demonstration was enjoyed by a large audience.
The proceeds will go toward buying equipment for the girls' gym. Stall bars.
pyramid ladder, balance beams and cabinets for the other equipment have been
GIRLS' TRACK MEET
About the middle of May, the girls gym classes will hold a track meet on the
High School Athletic field. It will consist of 75-yard dash, relay races, broad
jump, high jump, hurding, etc.
Plans are being made for tennis, as it is hoped that the court can be pre-
pared in time for some good playing. A tennis tournament will be held later in
GIRLS' GYMNASTIC TOURNAMENT
On April 25 a girls' gymnastic tournament was held to stimulate the interest
in girls' gymnastics. A silver cup was awarded to the best girl gymnast. The
award was based on posture, form and correctness of execution. Elsie Jackson
was awarded the cup.
l'r:u'ti4'v for lmslu-tlvzull ln-gzuii :lhout I,l't't'llllN'l' 1, with :L gmail turnout i'l'tblll
:ull thv vlanssvs.
Miss llmlvln-ii voawlit-tl the St-him' :intl Soplimiiort- lUillllS :intl Bliss Most-5
1-mwlii-tl tht- .luniurs :tml I'il't'Slllll0ll.
'l'h1- ganim-s for vliaunpimisliip stzlrtm-tl M:l1't'h l. 'l'hv tlirvv uppm' vlalsst-s tiwl
'l'lt'N Ni ' '
for thv Iimmrs sn :i sm-4-mul st-rivs was plzlyvtl off. 'l'his svvoml st sl ntul
Nlzuwli IIS, with ai ganna' lwtwt-1-ii tho .luiiim"Svni1n' tt-anis, tht' wiimvr to play tht
Suplimnmwis on Blzirrli 29. 'Pho .lunior tt-:un was tll'i.l'2lit'tl in this Qfillllt' whivh
li-tt tht- fight for tha' vliatlnpimisliip to tht' SUNitll'-S0lDll0lll0l'0 lvaims.
'I'h4- lust QIZIIIN5 :also vmlvtl in an vivtory for tho Svniors, nmkingi tht-in Vllillll
. . on
pmns ut lib--.
'l'ht- girls who 4-:win-tl the-ir arm lmntls :tml thv vup :ll't' :is follows: Flowiiu
l'I:istin:m, ll'ilm:n l'4-tt-rsmi, l"l'illlt't'S llanvis, linltlllt-on llvmry, Alive- t'l:lyto1' :int
Virginia Anderson Marguerite Cole Elizabeth Baker
.Impromptu Speaking Shorthand, Piano
Helen Simpson Emma Anderson Ralph Summers Grace Pluckhahn
Glazprr at iilaramie
Sadly and reluctantly L?j, we left dear old Casper, amid the copious tears
of our sorrowing friends, for one glorious week!
The first event of ,any importance was a supper at Wendover, where Mrs.
Mctilade got more than we did, because she sat at the same table with the rail-
road men. Later, on the train, we gave yells and sangs songs, accompanied by
Grace and the musical Douglas quintet.
We arrived at the metropolis about 11:30 p. x., and were immediately shown
to our rooms. After much meditation, we have come to the conclusion that the
change in climate was the cause of our almost sleepless night, also the fact that
we were unaccustomed to a street car. In the morning we visited the city park,
where we had a delightful time watching Elizabeth slide down the chute with the
other infants. We next went on a rubbering expedition through the capitol
That afternoon we reached the city of our dreams, where all the Casper
luiiversity students met us with a brass band, metaphorically speaking. They
carefully and skillfully guided us through the crowded streets of Laramie to
Main Hall, where we were tagged and given the essential meal tickets, a11d then
to lloyt llall, where we were assigned rooms. Bill, unfortunatly, and also the
other boys ibut not unfortunatelyj had to stay at the Sigma Nu house, which
was quite a distance away. However, Helen had formed, a passionate liking for
cereals, corn flakes preferred, so did 11ot feel the separation so much as was her
wont. After the drawings, we found that Helen and Ralph had to perform in
the evening, so they had to rest, and consequently missed the dance at "WOW,'l
where we worshiped at Qonj the feet of Terpsichore, and met some wonderful U
Although we were disappointed in the results of the contest that evening, we
were immensely proud of Helen and Ralph. Our next appearance before the pub-
lic was at the piano contest Tuesday morning, when Elizabeth showed her ex-
quisite talent in manipulating the ivory keys. For the rest of that day, and
until Saturday morning, the basketball games held our attention. These games
wer thrilling occa ions. Our team created much favorable comment, especially
among the girls. They realized what was perhaps their greatest ambition, aside
from the wish to win the tournament the desire to beat Glenrock. On Thursday
after the games there was another dance. During the week we also attended
several sorority teas.
We made our final appearances on Saturday. As everybody knows, Virginia
is a wonderful impromptu speaker, and was the only girl who placed in the finals.
She had sprained her ankle the night before, and we are confident- that the ex-
cruciating pain thereby caused was the only thing which prevented her from
showing those mere boys what a girl can do. We were very proud of Emma too,
and people said she certainly was some speedster. Grace, sad to say, had broken
her violin, and so was forced to abandon her intention of uplifting the souls of
the prosaic and callous audience to the heights of sublime ectasy. As for Mar-
guerite, she is the heroine of this narrative, the star on our firmamentg she ob-
tained the coveted hield for us.
V. A. AND M. C.
A JAY RICHARDS DAVE DAVIS
The janitors play an important part in the running of a
school. Many long hours and much hard work is spent by
them for the comfort and convenience of the students. At
all social fun-ations and play rehearsals they always have
the buildings ready and never complain of having to stay
up and clean the mess that results. To these men, in appre-
ciation of what they have done for the school during the
past year, this page is dedicated.
E112 Natrnna fllnunig
liligh Srlynnl Glahetz
At the first of the year instructor Dean Morgan divided the boys into four
groups, one for each period of the afternoon. The cadets were drilled in the
school of the soldier, squad and company, manual of arms, extended order, and
signaling both Morse and semaphore, 0118 day a week being allowed for play day.
VVith the advent of cold weather indoor gymnasium work was taken up.
This work included heavy apparatus work, rythmatic exercises and other ex-
ercises. The year's gymnasium work came to an end with the gym show at which
the cadets showed the public their accomplishments. Each class exhibited its
particular drill, a special class did heavy apparatus work. Clowns were also a
With the coming of spring, military training was resumed. More advanced
work was taken up. At first efforts were concentrated on drill for the competi-
tion of the Military Ball, scheduled for May 18, at which the Rotary metal and
other prizes will be given. One or two days a week are allowed for baseball.
It is hoped that next year we will have enough rifles so that we can have
batallion drill. VVe have had hopes for the last three years that Junior R. 0.
T. C. would be established and perhaps the government can be convinced that
we have a school here that is really worth while.
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Sixth-A good year begins with a closely init chain gang waiting to be assoited
Seventh-.llv noon all were re fistered even the Freshmen in whose hearts flut-
u 3 7
tered an nnvanny feeling, sauntered home and the day was over.
l-lighth---llither and you fair lassies and brave lads dart, trying to find just
where they belong.
Tenth-First assembly at whim-h the rules and regulations are expounded in
detail alike to the blase upper elassnien and youthfully grave f1'0SllIll8ll.
Fourteenth-Cafeteria begun. Oh, you eats!
Twenty-Seeond-tiirl Reserves organize for the work of the new year.
l"it'th--lbr. Anderson gives a very pleasing address. tThe best part it was it
lasted an hour.J '
Eighth-Strenuous football practice.
Iflleventh-Thirteenth-A grand and glorious holiday, Teachers' Institute at Ther-
Fonrteenth-VictoryZ Yif-tory! Victory! Uasper wallops Douglas.
Twenty-first-lVailing and gnashing of teeth, due to six-week CXZIIIIS.
Twenty-Second-t'asper defeats lVorland.
Twenty-Ninth-WUI:iversity Preps defeated at Casper. lIallowe'en Masquerade
dance u11der auspices of Senior class.
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Fourthwlnteresting lecture given by VV. C. T. U. representative. QGet behind
Tenth-Armistice program by public speaking class. Mr. McIntyre tells of hair-
raising experiences in world war and the first appearance of the orchestra
furnished entertainment as well as instruction to the student body.
Eleventh-Oh, Boy! Another holiday. Game with Sheridan here. Some snake
Twelfth-The first number of the lyceum course, the Victorian Artists gave a
first class program at the high school.
Ninteenth-Football game at Cheye11ne. Fight! Casper, Fight!
Twenty-Third-Junior-Senior Girl Reserves have a gay time at the Harvest
Party. Mystery: "VVl1o ate the missing pie?"
Twenty-Fourth-Another Holiday. Thanks!
Third-Parent visiting day. fModel behavior.j
Fifth-Old winter prevails outside but we manage to keep warm during the noon
hour by dancing in the gym. tThat is, the girls do.J
Te11tl1-Boys don their suits for basketball practice. tVVhy all the spectators?J
Fifteenth-Ex-Professor Bean gave an enlightening lecture, especially made so
to English classes, about Christmas parcels and wrappings.
Twentieth-Dean Maxwell of Wyoming University gave an interesting address
to the studends. Two alumnae, Ruth Kimball and Charlotte Gantz gave
short talks concerning college life.
Twenty-First-Seniors decide to edit the Annual. Hurrah for us!
Twenty-Third-Christmas assmebly. Vacation at last. Merry New Year and
Happy Christmas. YVe all take a much needed rest!
Third-Back to old grind. Study! Study! Study!
Tenth-Scholarship pins offered by D. A. R's to all having an average of 90
per cent or more for a semester. QFear not D. A. R's., your treasury will
not be much depleted.
Twenty-Ninth-Senior candy sale. Flow in ye money. All-day suckers a
Thirtieth-Senior fifth hour class notified that all were donkeys. Some one sug-
gested that we had a good leader.
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Tenth-Orange and black overpowers Cheyenne. Casper did not heed the danger
Eleventh-Second number of lyceum course, Peter Clark MacFarlane, noted
lecturer described "Us Americans."
Thirteenth-Oh, Joy! Another holiday.
Fifteenth-Casper noses out victory from Wheatland.
Eighteenth-Tryouts for Laramie contest, Elizabeth Baker, piano. Ralph Sum-
Eighteenth-'l'ryouts continuedg Emma Anderson, typewritingg Marguerite Cole,
shorthandg Helen Simpson, declamationg Virginia Anderson, extempora-
Twenty-First-Seniors render one-act farce, "Editors Dream," composed by mem-
bers of this illustrous class. Extraordinary talent in this class comes to
Twenty-second-Hurrah for VVashington!
Twenty-Fifth-"Ye Maker of Dreams," presented by Girl Reserves.
Second-Work on Annual begins in earnest. . A
Third-Game with Douglas. Oh, you victory! Girl Reserves give a dance after
Fourth-Victory demonstration. Student body renders the donkey part remark-
ably well, don't you think?
Sixth-A very entertaining assembly. Ampico reproducing piano demonstrated.
EighthfDouble header. Senior girls beat Juniors. Last boys' game of the season
'Fenth-Kodak Day. Some wind!
Twelfth-Representatives leave for Laramie. Big pep meeting at the train.
Seventeenth-St. Pat's Dance in gym. A great benefit to Annual f?J
Eighteenth-Marguerite Cole wins shorthand contest at Laramie.
Twentieth-Home-coming day for contestants. XVhat 'wonderful' speeches.
Twenty-Third-Tryouts for "Peg O' My Heartf' The Senior play is to be given
Twenty-Third-Girls give a demonstration of physical training work. A large
audience enjoyed this performance.
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Third-Posture test in Girls gym. UVe didnit realize our inability to walk.J
Seventh-A 111usical program of great merit given in the high school auditor-
ium, the orchestra, chorus and glee clubs participating.
Thirteenth-Fourteenth-Easter vacation instead of Senior sneak day. Oh, cruel
Seventeenth-Girls bud out in white middies after Easter, but rolled sleeves
Nineteenth--The high school band gives a meritorious program in the auditorium.
Twenty-First-At assembly Mr. Mason, an assistant in the federal chief engi-
neers office from Alaska, told us some very interesting facts concerning the
productiveness of this frontier land. The Junior Prom has arrived!
Twenty-Sixth-Girlls tournament in gym. Basketball champs, the Senior girls
received the loving cup. Elsie Jackson carried off the honor of being the
best athlete and was presented with a cup.
Twenty-Seventh-Due to Arbor Day being a state holiday, we adjourn for the
Twenty-Ninth-Glenrock defeats Casper at Track Meet, here. Just by the skin
of their teeth, though.
First-All Seniors take the afternoon off to sell tickets for "Peg 0, My Heart."
Second-The long looked for day has arrived at last. The play is a total success.
Fifth-Track meet at Douglas.
Tenth-Domestic science girls give dinner to school board. Some eats, we
Twelfth-Military Ball scheduled for this date. Came off the usual success.
Seventeenth-High School Operetta by the pupils of the Singing Class.
Twenty-Eighth-Baccalureate sermon. The Seniors look very dignified in their
caps and gowns. Quite an accomplishment to balance the caps.
Second-Au revoir, everybody!
,A , . g,
CLASS OF 1898
George Wilson . . . ............ . . ..
CLASS OF 1900
Clark C. Johnson .......................,.....,
Ivan Price, Casper, Wyoming ......
Edna Smith, Casper, Wyoming .....
George Wheeler, Casper, Wyoming .............
CLASS OF 190-1
Robert Cummings ...............................
Lawrence Jamison, Ervay, lvyoming ....
William Lillu, Casper, VVyon1ing ........
Marion N. Wheeler, Casper, lVyo1ning ....
LeRue Hewes, San Diego, California ....
Harry Price, Casper, Wyoming .......
Edward Schulte, Casper, Wyoming ...........
Mary Slah, Casper, Wyoming ...................
Edith fEvansJ Wiederhold, Casper, Wyoming ..
CLASS OF 1905
Madge fMitchiel Ball, Lincoln, Nebraska ......
Margaret fMcGraughJ Price, Casper, Wyoming
Ethel fSvendsonl VVilson, Casper, WVyoming ....
Susie fWebelJ Schulte, Los Angeles, California
Chester Bryan, Casper, Wyoming ..............
CLASS OF 1906
Warren Bailey, Casper, VVy011llllg .............
Tessa fDunnj Schulte, Casper, Wyoming
Clifford Miller, Casper, W'yoming ........
Clara Mater, Coos Bay, Oregon .........
Ward Tubbs, Casper, Wyoming ..................
CLASS OF 1907
Westley Dunn ..................... ,...........
Valerie fSalatheJ Freeman, lVl1iting Indiana ..
Hazel fMowrerj Gantz, Alcova, Wyoming ....
Daisy Bryan, Wright, Wyoming ................
CLASS OF 1908
Winnie fBucknumJ Davis, Casper, VVyomiJ1g
Vivia fClappJ Heaton, Coos Bay, Oregon .......
. . . . Deceased
. . . . Deceased
Real Estate and Insurance
. . . . Deceased
. . . . Civil Engineer
. . . . . . Druggist
. . . . . Rancher
. . . . At Home
. . . . At Home
. . . . At Home
Standard Refining Co.
Standard Refining Co.
Standard Refining Co.
CLASS OF 1909
Mildred Hicks, Lander, NVyoming ..............
John Trevett, Casper, WVyoming ................
CLASS OF 1910
Edith fOgburnj Price, Casper, WVyoming .......
Victor Mokler, Thermopolis, WVyoming ......
Lena fBaileyJ Hawkes, Casper, Wyoming ....
Helen VVallace, Casper, WVyon1ing ............
Isabel fVVheelerJ Craig, Lincoln, Nebraska .....
CLASS OF 1911
Clara fJonesJ Horn, Casper, VVyoming ..........
Dorothy fSl1afferj Beldon, Portland, Oregon
Evelyn fWallaceJ Ryan, Denver, Colorado ....
Eugene Dunn, Casper, Wyoming ................
CLASS OF 1912
Frank Heagney, Douglas, VVyon1ing ............
Caroline fBaileyj Brown, Casper, WVyoming ....
Helen McDonough, Vancouver, VVashington
Nora fO,MaraJ Sanders, Tipton, Indiana ....
Ralph Villiers, Montreal, Canada ..............
CLASS OF 1913
. . . . Confectioner
. . . . At Home
. . . Physician
. . .. At Home
. . . At Home
. . . . At Home
. Wyoming Trust Co.
. . . . Engineer
. At Home
. . . At Home
. . In Bank
William Wagner ................................ .............. D eceased
Arthur Davidson, Casper, VVyoming ........... Standard Refining Co.
Hazel fAdamsj 'Weidner, Casper, WVyoming .............. At Home
Eva Ferguson, Casper, Wyoming ............. ............ A t Home
Harter Shaffner, Douglas, Wyoming .............. Telephone Co.
Hedwig fPetersonj Mowrer, Casper, VVyon1ing .... ...... A t Home
CLASS OF 1914
Leone fBlack1norej MacGregor, Casper, WVyoming .................... At Home
Leo Dunn, Casper, Wyoming ........................., WVyoming National Bank
Nellie fGrieveJ Kimball, Casper, Wyoming ......................... At Home
Charlotte Uourgensonj Snodgrass, Antelope Springs, VVyoming ...... At Home
Edness fKimba1lJ Tully, Denver, Colorado ..............
Leigh McGrath, Casper, Wyoming ..............
Arthur Nelson, Coos Bay, Oregon ......,.........
Kathleen fO'Maraj Huchabry, Casper, Wyoming
Eunice fSmithj Purdy, Casper, VVyoming ..g .....
'Herbert Smith, Casper, Wyoming ............ .
liilleen Sullivan, Casper, Wyoming .......
Margaret Sullivan, Casper, Wyoming ....
Ellsworth Wagner, Casper, Wyoming
Myrtle Speas ....,.....................
Mary Wagner, Idaho ..........................
CLASS OF 1915
Hedwig Bayer, Casper, VVyoming ...............
Marvin Bishop, Casper, Wyoming ...........
Doris fBrucej Grandell, Casper, VVyon1ing ....
. Mechanical Engineer
Standard Refining Co.
Standard Refining Co.
. ........... At Home
Standard Refining Co.
Robert Blackmore, Casper, Wyoming ........ . .
Isabel Crawford .............................. . .
Frances QHeagneyJ Lusby, Alcova, Wyoming
Gladys QFisherJ Scott, Casper, Wyoming .....
Reni Qlnmanj Heagney, Casper, Wyoming
Mildred Keith, Casper, Wyoming .................
Margaret Longshore, Casper, Wyoming ..................
Margaret QMcDermottJ Bagley, Casper, Wyoming ..................
Peter C. Nicolaysen, Casper, Wyoming ................
Orland Ormsby, Casper, Wyoming ................ ................
Gladys fPhi1lipsj Bon, Casper, Wyoming
Blanche Wagner, Casper, Wyoming ............
CLASS OF 1916
Helen QCarlsonJ Carter, Cheyenne, WVyoming . ..
Katherine Dlmn, Casper, lVyoming ............
Edwin Gothaway, Casper, Wyoming ............
Genevieve Hathaway, Hay Springs, Nebraska
Lura fllathawayj Gale, Casper, VVyoming .....
Ethel fLambJ Speas, Casper, Wyoming ..........
Viola fMoklerJ Day, Casper, Wyoming ...............................
. . .Wyoming Refining Co.
. . . At Home
. . . At Home
Deputy Coimty Clerk
. . At Home
. . N icolaysen Lumber Co.
. . . . . At Home
. . . . County Clerk
. . . . . At Home
. . . At Home
Helen O'Malley, Casper, Wyoming ......... Stenographer, C. 8: N. W. Railway
Vera Naylor, Casper, Wyoming ......................
Kathleen Sullivan, Casper, VVyo1ning .......... ...... l .' I . I . n U G . . 1 . ' n
Ruth fwallacej Corson, Casper, Wyoming ....
Hannah fWilsonJ Seidel, Casper, Wyoming .....
CLASS OF 1917
Sanford Baker, Casper, Wyoming ...............
Helen Qllannerj Knowles, Arizona . .. . . . . . . .
Wanda Barkley, Lysite, Wyoming ..... ........
Marie Bishop, Casper, Wyoming ............... Rocky
George Blodgett, Salt Creek, Wyoming ................
Vivian fBlodgettJ Childew, Casper, VVyon1ing .... . .
Fleta tCrummJ Merideth, Casper, Wyoming ....
Esther Doran, Seattle, YVashi11gton ...........
John Mechling. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania .........
Edna fMcArthurJ Wharton, Casper, VVyoming . ..
Vera flilanbeckj Clark, Alton, Indiana ..........
Willard Longshore, Boulder, Colorado .........
Marjorie Keith, Casper, Wyoming ................
Noram QJourgensonJ Hayes, Casper, Wyoming
Ferdonia Huff, Casper, WVyoming ..............
Edna Mae Healey, Casper, VVyoming ...........
Barbara fllaworthj Rose, Casper, Wyoming ......
Adolphine fGothbergJ Storrie, Casper, Wyoming . ..
Davis Wilson, Casper, WVyoming ................. ..
C. 8: N. W. Railway
Mountain Telephone Co.
. . .. At Home
I At Home
. University Student
See Ben Realty Co.
Violet Ward, Salt Creek, WVyoming .... ..................... A t Home
Carrie Stewart, Casper, WVyoming .......... .... C hief Telephone Operator
Camden Sheffner, California ................. .................
Wilma lSheffnerJ Horsch, Casper, Wyoming . .. ................. At Home
Charles Rose, Casper, WVyoming ............... Midwest Refining Co.
Vira fRaffertyJ Harris, Casper, WVyoming
Adeline fMoorej Purcell ...................
Yale Wright, Denver, Colorado ...........
CLASS OF 1918
Marie Bishop, Casper, VVyoming .......
Edwin Hathaway, Laramie, Wyoming . . . .......... . . . .
Patrica Sullivan, Casper, Wyoming .... ......
Marguerite Lloyd, Casper, Wyoming
Andrew Kidd, Casper, WVyoming ....,..............
Ruth Cheney, Bates Hole, WVyoming .................
Glayds fWoelfertJ Anderson, Salt Creek, YVyoming
Cleola Lilly, Casper, Wyoming ......................
Mary Mosteller, Laramie, Wyoming ................
Loe Wolfard, Denver, Colorado ................
Ruby fMcQueenJ Ilansaid, Casper, Wyoming ....
CLASS OF 1919
Ruth Adams, Berkeley, California .............
Stenographer Telephone Office
I u i 'At Home
. . . University Student
. . . . .. University Student
Harry Ballard, Casper, Wyoming ...... ..... S tandard Refining Co.
Katherine Dessert, Casper, Wyoming .... .... W yoming National Bank
Vera Hollingsworth, Casper, Wyoming ..... . .,............... At Home
Janice Hufsmith, Boulder, Colorado ........................ University Student
Mabel fJohnsonJ Parker, Casper, VVyoming F .......................... At Home
Kathryn Mahoney, Chicago, Illinois .......... Student Northwestern University
Ferne fMarquisJ Morrison, Casper, Wyoming ........................ At Home
Lola Miller, Casper, lVyoming .................. Stenographer, M. P. Wheeler
Eilleen O'Mara, Laramie, VVyoming ................. University Student
Ethel Rowse, Casper, lVyoming ...................... Wyoming National Bank
Anna Trevett, Chicago, Illinois .............. Student Northwestern University
Ione QWalcottJ Chalmers, Casper, Wyoming ..............
CLASS OF 1920
Richard Ball, Casper, Wyoming .............
Lova Benjamin, Casper, XVyoming ............
Jennie QClarksonj Young, Casper, Wyoming
La Clair Dismuke, Waco, Texas ..............
Samuel Halley, Laramie, lVyoming .........
Ray Hanson, Ames, Iowa ............
Mary Kassis, Casper, Wyoming ....
Elizabeth Kidd, VV3Sl1lllgt01l, D. C. . .
Leland Barker, Casper, WVyoming .......
Mildred McKendry, Casper, VVyoming .....
Irene fMillerJ Harris, Casper, Wyoming ....
Harry Moll, Casper, VVyoming ............
Lloyd Price, Casper, VVyoming ....
Ruth Saltz, Casper, VVyoming ......
Mabel Schnick, Casper, VVyoming .... ..
Ruth Servatius, Casper, VVyoming
Alice Stevick, Evanston, Illinois .....
Ruth fUlleryJ Wilson, Salt Creek ....
Leslie Van Doren, Ames, Iowa ............
Theodora Wilson, Poughkeepsie ............
Golden Rule Store
. . . . Nelson and Gay Co.
Student, Chevy Chase
Aenta Insurance Co.
Stockman's National Bank
......... ,... At Home
. . . . . Ames College
Arline fWrightJ Pratt, Casper, Wyoming ................... At Home
Lois Haworth, Casper, Wyoming ........... ....................... T eacher
Ruth McRae, Casper, Wyoming . .. Western Union Telegraph Co.
Rodney Smith .................. ................... W est Point
CLASS OF 1921
Arthur Litheredge, Casper, Wyoming .
Ruth Kimball, Laramie, Wyoming ........
Laurence De Woody, Cedar Rapids, Iowa . ..
Frances Dunn, Ames, Iowa ..............
Ingla Black, Denver, Colorado ......
Eugene Martin, Casper, Wyoming ....
Edness Mokler, Casper, Wyoming
Homer Mauk, Casper, Wyoming ...............
. . . . Wiggins Shoe Store
. .. University Student
. . . . . . . . Cole College
. . . . . . . University Student
. . . . . . . . . University Student
.. . Reporter Casper Tribune
Schulte lHardware Store
Ada Cooksey, Casper, Wyoming .................. ......... B usiness College
Florence QSoltermanJ Nash, Casper, Wyoming ....
Frances Sullivan, Casper, Wyoming . . .
Margaret Sullivan, Casper, Wyoming .
Glen Fletcher, Casper, Wyoming ......
George Vandaveer, Laramie, Wyoming .
Weston Sproul, Palo Alto, California .
William Kocher, Laramie, Wyoming . .
Charlotte Gantz, Lincoln, Nebraska . . .
Cleo Boldwin, Omaha, Nebraska .......
Florence Smith, Casper, VVyo1ning .....
Cornelia Cotrell, Fort Collins, Colorado
Thorn Slade, Larmie, Wyoming .......
Joe Shikany, Casper, Wyoming ........
Henrietta Gutshall, Lincoln, Nebraska
Elsie Holmes, Casper, Wyoming .......
Clair Blanchard, Laramie, Wyoming ....
Earl Engdahl, Ames, Iowa ...........
Archie Post, Roswell, New Mexico ....
Mary Flinn, Casper, Wyoming .......
. .... AtHome
.. . University Student
. . . University Student
. . . Wesleyan College
. . .. Creighton Student
. . . . . . . University Student
. .. Shikany's Clothing Store
. . . . . University Student
. . . . . . . Midwest" Office
. . . . . . . . . . . University Student
. . . . . . . . . . . University Student
Advertising Manager, Theater
United States Veteran Bureau
x Xx - 1
V ' XE' ' "
E ivzz ,
i WW Em
A , if" .
5 K ,'
M5 V , 1'
Here's to our Factulty, wonderously wise,
Brilliant in brains and stupendous in size.
Our Mr. Mclntyrels a thin little duffer,
And like Miss Dolan is also a bluffer,
Mr. Hoyer at loafing is good,
Ile even has machines to saw all the wood,
Miss Uapellan is happy, Miss Mosey romantic,
Miss Brown good a11d snappy, Miss Kyle is pedantic,
Mrs. Henders teaches us Gregg's Shorthand,
Mr. Compton is directing the high school band,
Miss Bridenbaugh does nothing but Latin all day,
Miss Crumpton draws a little, including her pa
Miss Gardner's boss of the K. P's. down stairs,
And cans all the good stuff from spinach to pears,
Mr. VVard is as harmless as any young kitten,
McDaniel's real good just as long as she's knitti ,
Miss Jones by the way excels in mathematics,
Mr. Morgan knows all about football tactics,
Miss Houchen in the girl' gym is ruler supreme,
Mrs. Livingston in chorus says, "Please don't scream!"
Miss Hagan experiments and Miss Beggs can sew,
Miss Yeomans has Civics and History you know,
Mrs. Mann is mild, but Miss Hill not so,
She asks us in French all the things we don't know.
Principal McG1ade tells us stories amusing,
Miss Bloodgood in her office does all the excusing.
Roy Frisby-How would you like a pet monkey?
Mary Stanko-Oh! This is so sudden!
Miss Jones in Geometry-If I erase this line could you see it better?
Ernest S.-O! QRaising a hand.J
Mrs. Mann-What is it, Ernest?
Ernest-Can you tell me what a lad is?
Mrs. Mann-A lad is a small boy. A
Ernest-VVell, if a small boy is a lad, a big boy must be a ladder.
Attention, class in stenography! A gentleman is coming to pick out a bright
and intelligent stenographer.
And did the girls reach for their notebooks? ,
No, they all reached for their powder puffs.
Edwin Clapp Manhattan
Shoes ,J gb Shirts
N I 555' 4'
I I U
Your Appearance Counts
Whether you are on the threshold of your first business ven
ture, or embarking on the ship that is to take you on an
educational journey through your favorite university,
Hart Schaffner or Marx
Clothes for young men assure that degree of Style, Work-
manship and Quality in keeping with your own idea of what
constitutes these essentials in the clothes you buy
The Home of Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes
, iitgi A
OUR FINANCIAL REPORT
For 200 Natronians ...................................... ..... S 300.00
For pictures of girls sold to their most ardent "fussers". . . .. 2.91
Realized on the lyceum course ............... ..... .... . . .
Realized on the Lander basketball game ................
Contributed by Ralph Andrus ...........
. . .01
. . . .02
Total . .......... ..... 8 1,003,003.01
Editor-in-chief's salary ............................................ S .13
Manager of Snap Shot section ..................................... 100,001.00
See Ben's van to haul away useless contributions and stale jokes .... 3.42
Bribes to prevent murder ........................................ 5.41
Pencils for staff ......... 3.11
Refreshments for staff ...... .08
Reward for oldest joke ........ .10
Hush money paid in pictures .52
Rent for Annual room ............. 150,000.00
Weapons for protection of staff 7.73
Total ...... ?51.003,003.03
Credit ........................... f?1.003,003.01
Who'll contribute the two cents ? ? ? ? ? ?
Debts of classes gone before us
Stopped our lives from being sunny,
'Cause we couldn't have an annual
If we didn't have the money,
Nina Nations-Lulu Duty has water on the brain.
Nina Nations-See the waves in her hair.
f?J-Oh, such beautiful flowers. I believe thereis still some dew on them.
Harold Schaeffer-Nope, I paid it all.
Georgia Reeves-P11 bet I can make an uglier face than you can.
Lela Craft-VVell, look at the start youlve got.
Mr. Ward-If anything should go wrong i11 this experiment, we should all
be blown through the roof. Now, students, gather around more closely that you
may follow me. R
Student-Which way are you going?
Miss Yeomans-How long did the Seven Years' War last?
John Boyle-About thirty years.
The Stockmen,s National Bank
First Trust and Savings Bank
Cordially Invite All Students of the Casper Schools to Start
Their Checking and Savings Accounts Here
TOTAL RESOURCES NEARLY
THE STOCKlVIEN'S NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus S15l75,000.00
C. H. Townsend, President
Frank Wood, Vice President
L. B. Townsend, Cashier
V. W. Mokler, Asst. Cashier
Marie Allen, Asst. Cashier
THE FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
Capital and Surplus 350,000.00
C. H. Townsend, President
William O. Wilson,
W. O. Ratcliff, Cashier
L. B. Townsend, Secretary
s 1 if
. 1 A
1 ' 1
One Thing Your Friends Cannot Buy
A Necessity Not a Luxury
Pictures of All Kinds
Third Floor 0-S Building
VVHY THEY GO TO SCHOOL
To have a good time-Lillian Ede.
To flirt with the boys-Ann Kyte.
To fuss-Roy Frisby.
To sleep-Harold Sawyer.
To argue in class-Reed Marquis.
To make herself heard-Elsie Jackson.
To be popular-Phyllis Freed.
To study-Margaret McRae.
To play football-Paul O'Bryan.
To loaf-Jimmie Q.uinlin.
To kill time-Harry Scott.
To become great-Dean Sheppard.
Reed Marquis-Only fools are positive.
Chuck H.-Are you sure?
Reed M.--Iim positive.
Miss Yeomans-Did I not tell you to be prepared with your history lesson?
And here you are unable to repeat a word of it.
Alice Mechling-I didn't think it was necessary. I've always heard that
history repeats itself.
Miss Dolan-Now, Harold, where did you get that chewing gum? I want
Harold Schaeffer-You don't want the truth, Miss Dolan, and I'd rather not
tell a lie.
Miss Dolan-Tell me at once the truth. Where did you get that gum?
Harold Schaeffer-Under your desk.
Frances Davis-How old are you?
Florence E.-Say, I hope that you are not putting our ages in that annual
Frances D.-Some of them, we are.
Florence E.-Then I w0n't tell you how old I am.
Frances D.-You don't need to. Lawrence told us how old he was. fTwins.J
Joe Shikany-How did you come out in that exam?
Louis Eaton-Oh! I knocked it for a loop.
Joe- cHowzat? A hundred?
Louis-No. A zero.
Leone James-Mr. McGlade, do you think marriage is a failure?
Mr. McGlade-VVell, I've noticed that the bride never gets the best man.
Wilma Peterson-I dreamed an awful dream last night.
Mildred Naylor-What was it?
Wilma-Oh! I dreamed I was eating shredded wheat and when I woke up
half the mattress was gone.
NICOLAYSEN LUIVIBER C0
Wholesale and Retail
Lumber and Building Material
The Best and Most Complete Line
N -:-ff , 'ffl'
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We Also Sell
Wagons ancl F arm lmplements
Let Us Figure on Your Wants
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TRGY LAUNDRY CO.
THC WORLO WILL NEVER
QQXT-B LOSE HOPE '-
WHILE THEREISWATER '
I NEAR. AND SOAP! I
There is more virtue in plain, ordinary soap and water
than there is in the history of the ages. A man's religion
doesn't ring true unless he presents a spotless appearance.
Our laundry work is designed to meet with your approval.
Troy Laundry Co.
326 North Durbin Street
Uptown Office--Fifth and Wolcott Streets
N. C. H. S. DICTIONARY
Argument-Roy Frisby's pastime.
Bluff-A path used by a student when he doesn't know his lesson.
Credits-Points that cou11t little if you have a large number of them, but
a great deal if you don't have enough.
English-A language spoken by the faculty.
Faculty-A jury that gives a verdict every six weeks.
Fizzle-VVhat one makes of anything when he is trying to make an im-
Gum-A contraband article in N. C. H. S.
Ignorance-A sensation that one feels when he looks at the test questions.
J unior-A being of the genus-homo made to give advice to Freshmen.
Knowledge-VVhat we work for years to attain.
Monday-A day generally blue in color.
Sophomore-A student with a superfluous amount of pep.
Study-An affliction imposed on us by school.
WVisdom-An uncommon noun in our high school.
Work-What we resolve to do at the beginning of every six weeks.
Quizz-A short word with a world of meaningg see exam.
Ambition-Contagious disease. especially noticeable among the seniors.
Blue-The only color we can feel.
Memory-A lost article during exams.
Snore-Unfavorable report from headquarters.
Miss Kyle-I will not pass a single person unless he can talk on his feet!
We cannot change our natures,
That is beyond our reach
The girl who's born a lemon,
Can never be a peach.
Thelma to Edna Kassis-Come over some night and bring all of you.
Edna-Sure, do you think Pd come in parts?
Hazel-Don't you know why I refused you?
Howard-I can't think.
'Hazel-You guessed it.
I stood at the foot of the high school hill,
And heard the bell chime nine,
I though alas! What shall I do?
It means an hour for mine.
Wyoming Trust Company
Capital S 100,000.00
P. J. O'Connor, President
N. S. Wilson, Vice President
R. C. Cather, Vice President
Leo A. Dunn, Cashier
"The Bank of Personal Service'
Wyoming Produced Products
Milk, Cream, Butter, Eggs
Poultry, Vegetables, Etc.
Direct Prom Producer to Consumer
Lander Dairy Bt Produce Co.
546 South Chestnut Street Phone i735
Q bd odvt .
CAV! Q ,l
Elie Cllazpet Bailg Glrihngg
WYOMING'S LEADING DAILY NEWSPAPER
- , f N 'C ,
ac ii ... yt? l l xx-Q
ES, 5'K"ft.G If5'7f9-'91'mQJ:J
FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE
"If It's News The Tribune Has It"
By Mail or Carrier 65 Cents Per Month
The Casper National Bank
Established l889 Nationalized l903
The Experience of Thirty-Two Years Continuous
Operation and Our l922 Methods ancl
Equipment Are at
Mr. McIntyre-Fools ask more silly questions than people can answer.
A Jack Baker-Huh! Thatis why we don't pass i11 our exams.
A Freshie stood on the burning deck,
But as far as I could learn,
He had no reason much to fear,
For he was too green to burn.
Miss Kyle-Columbus discovered America in 1492 A. D. YVhat does A. D.
Jim Doornbos-After Dark.
Lawrence E.-Say Harold, can you tell me how to teach a girl to swim?
Harold S.-Put your arm gently around her waist and with your right arm
gently hold her.
Lawrence E.-Oh, come off. Itls my sister.
Harold S.-Push her in the water.
Mrs. Mann-Have you read "Freckles??-fred frecklesj.
- Marguerite Cole-No, brown ones.
Miss Mosey-Your report should be written so that the most ignorant might
Marie Gerber-What part donit you understand?
Father-Do you know, Ralph, that when VVoodrow Wilson was your age he
was head of the school?
Ralph-Yes, a11d when he was your age he was president of the United
Mr. McGlade-What do you mean by walking across the high school lawn?
Walter McGrath-But the signs say f'Fine for trespassingf'
Mrs. Henders to Lulu Duty-Can't you speak louder? Be more enthusiastic!
Open your mouth more and throw yourself into it!
Morgan-YVhy are you limping?
Paul 0,Bryan-I stepped on the spur of the moment.
Marguerite Cole-I haven't slept for days.
Francis D.-What's the matter, sick?
Marguerite Cole-VVl1y no, I sleep at night.
. S. Canteen
The Place Where
When You Think
Corci ancl Fabric
Cost No More Than
You Get That Statlon
Good Corner Midwest and Wolcott
Pr0greSSiVe We Pay the Loss
Shoe Shop Pelton Sz l-lemry
W k G t d Insurance-Contracting
or uaran ee
130 East Fifth street Room 24, Townsend Bldg-
Let Us Tell You How to Get
More Insurance for Your
' ff-.cfm Qggggfqx
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quad fl'l'7C1?Lp--V ', lf
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ki701'l'7. W k 335' W
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Western Lumber Company
Building Material, Builders' Hardware,
Oil Rig Timbers
Phone 765 Casper, Wyoming
Commencement Time Will Soon Be Here
Wouldnit it also be a good time to com-
mence systematic saving?
We pay four per cent on savings ac-
counts, and 31.00 will start you.
The Wyoming National Bank
Resources of S4,000,000.00
B .B. Brooks, President Carl F. Shumaker, Cashier
G. E. Abbott, Vice President A. C. Riker, Asst. Cashier
Roy C. Wyland, Vice President
P. J. O'Connor
Great Additions to the Library by Foremost Writers of the Present Day-
f'The Evil Effects of Study," by Prof. R. B. Andrus. Mr. Andrus is considered
by authorities to be a, critic on this subject.
"The Modern Dance," Joe Shikany. Full of splendid advice to all in regard to
the latest steps.
"Gir1s! Girls, Girls?" Lawrence Eastman. All types, varieties and kinds treated
in this document.
"The Hymns of the Past," Eleanor Jessen. Our hearts have often been thrilled
by the hims of the past. We are sure that this volume by Miss J essen will
prove an inspiration to all.
'tThe Value of Diet," Marguerite Cole. Miss Cole not only treats of the subject,
but has illustrations of her practical experience.
"How to Flunk and Still Be Happy," Harry Scott. It may happen to you. Read
what he says for Harry knows.
"Beauty Secretsj, Miss Yeomans. She tells how she has preserved her youthful
bloom through the many decades she has lived.
'fHow to Get a Lesson Without Studying? Lelia Craft. This article will be of
interest to all high school students. It is proving the best seller of the year.
Pauline Barker trather bored and sleepy at 11:30 p. m.J-I don't know a
thing about baseball. I
' Earl McClure-Let me explain it to you.
Pauline-Very well, give me an example of a home-run.
With untiring zeal the teacher had striven
To write the most terrible test ever given,
She tried to make it so searching and deep,
That no one could take it without feeling cheap.
But when all the papers were graded, at last,
Miss Nell Jones reread them aghast,
For ten of her pupils had actually passed!
Can you feature:
Mrs. Mann forgetting to assign an English lesson?
Mary Dessert wearing pink?
Victoria Kassis serious?
Miss Bloodgood smiling?
Harry Scott studying?
Margaret McRae wasting time?
Lillian Case-Ever study a blotter?
Marie Walker-No, foolish!
Lillian-Very absorbing thing.
Frank-Pm certainly going to kiss you before I leave.
Marion Noyes-Leave this house immediately.
1. E ....1fwf154f.,?-.l0wen1..f '
Residence Phone 536
W. W. KEEFE, Proprietor I53 South Wolcott Street
Your Friends at Wiggins'
Wish to join your many other friends in congratulating
you upon your forthcoming graduation from Natona County
High School, and add our best wishes for a happy, success-
Your Shoe Man
Home of Casper's New Economy
, X-vi: .,f' ,
X I K K .Q
V13 0 Y' 5f-
twig, ' gg
I i ' - ,
4, so ..
As The School Year Closes
The friendships, the happy faces, the little incidents of
school life-these memories will grow increasingly tender as
the years roll by.
And future success, with its attendant happiness, depends
as in school on right association. A bank account started early
in life is a solid foundation upon which to develop into perma-
nent structures the dream castles of youth.
We welcome your account as the basis for a cordial bank-
ing friendship extending through the future years.
The Citizens' National Bank
Consolidated Royalty Bldg.
- Casper, Wyoming
If You Plan to Build
Let Us Tell You About Our House Plans and
NATRONA LUIVIBER CO.
The Best in Lumber, Builders' Hardware and Paints
257 North Beech Street Phone 528
CLASSIFIED VVANT ADS-ALSO LOST AND FOUND
Wanted-For murder! John Canady. Accused of killing time!
Wanted-Good mirror by N. C. H. S. girls.
VVanted-Girls to trim rough sailors.
Found-A lonesome person wandering through the halls. Claims he is a
freshman. Freshman advisor please call immediately.
Lost-Miss Yeomans' patience. Please return to first period Civics class as
soon as found and receive liberal reward from class.
Joe Desert fIn Englishj-Hel had a girl for a daughter.
Miss Brown-Oh! Those noisy trains! I would have built the school away
from these trains or else make them move.
Florence E.-VVe1l, they are moving. That's why they are making so much
noise. They are moving.
What is sadder than a man who loses his last friend?
A man who works for his board and loses his appetite.
Eleanor J .-Ralph offered me his hand and his fortune, but I refused both.
Eleanor J .-One wos too large, the other too small.
Morgan fat the edge of the precipice in Hell's Half Acrel-Do people fall
over here often?
Guide-Only once, Sir!
Why is a Freshman's neck and typewriter similar?
They are Underwood.
Miss Hill-Why weren't you at assembly this morning, Lillian?
Lillian Ede-I have an excuse, Miss Hill.
Miss Hill-A poor one indeed! I have seen him.
May I speak to your stenographer a minute?
You cannot, she is engaged.
Oh, that's all right. I am the fellow she is engaged to!
Thelma McKelvey-I wonder why J im's feet are always said to be so cold?
Gertrude Granstrand-Because they're so far from his heart, probably.
Miss Bloodgc-od-How far have you studied?
Harry J .-J ust as far as the pages are dirty.
Said the rain drop to the particle of dirt, "This settles you. Your name is
Phone 304 Phone 1288
'The Best in Groceries
233 E. Second St.
We Carry a Complete Line Of
Heinz, Libby's Beechnut
and National Biscuit
Try Our Service
We Deliver We Deliver
A Clean Fresh Line of
Fresh in Fruits and Vegetables
Fresh Milk and Cream
From Your Home Dairies
Phone Us Your Orders
Phones l705 and 304
Next to Telephone Office
233 East Second Street
Courtesy, Quality and Price
Casper lVlotor Co.
BUICK Arriving Daily
Prices Half You'd
General Garage Expect to Pay
Repairs All That's New in
Tires, Tubes and .
Accessories Scott CO.
240 South Center Street
Phone 909 Casper, Wyoming
Phyllis F.-lVhat do you suppose made Davy Rae say the color in my cheeks
reminded him of strawberries?
Mary Dessert-Probaby because they both come in boxes.
Mr. Morgan Q to gym classj-Can anyone tell me why he should not smoke?
Vincent Crater flittle runtj-It stunts his growth.
Marguerite-Is, this the floor you sleep on?
Helen S.-No. I sleep on a bed.
Helen-Gee! I hardly breathed when I was dancing with the A. T. 0. man.
Virginia-Yes? I see youire very close friends.
Charles Hemry-You are the very breath of my life.
Marion K.-Then see how long you can hold your breath.
At last when the year is over,
For every lad and lass,
There comes a sadness in parting,
,Tis known to the Senior Class.
For some may go to Laramie
And some to another "U"
While some will remain in Casper
Others know not what they'll do.
Only a Senior can tell you
The feeling which comes o'er one
VVhen he thinks of the hidden future,
And the trials just begun.
Ikey-Are you de young man vich safed my poy's life from droundink?
Pat-Yes, but don't mention it, I just did my duty.
Ikey-Vell, vereis his cap?
Mrs. Mann-VVe take the life of EHawthorne tomorrow. All come prepared.
Miss Brown-Jack Baker will you please run up the shade?
Jack Baker-Pd like to, but none of my ancestors were monkeys.
Miss Bridenbaugh-Margaret, what is the meaning of Veni, Vidi, Vici?
Margaret McRae-Some College yell, I suppose.
John P. Griffin
Poultry, Game, Fish
We Buy the BEST
233 East Second Street
The Place for High-Grade
Candies and Ice Cream
STAPLE AND FANCY
114 East Second Street
Where You Buy the Best
Bread, Cakes, Pastry, Etc.
Candy, Cigars and Tobaccos
Butter, Milk and Cream
We Use "Corbett's" Quality
I-ce Crem at Our Soda
'Dry M. J. B. Coffee! Why!
We Guarantee It the
Best You Can Buy
The Wigwam Co.
E. W. Elder, Mgr.
Phone I87 O-S Building
lce Cream and
-4l4 East Second Street
E. S. Hadley F. A. Villnave
244 S. Center St.
The Home Of
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
The National Bank
By opening an Insured Sav-
ings account with us your son's
Education ls Assured
"A Bank of Strength and
Repairing While You
H4 East Midwest Avenue
All Work Guaranteed
We Are Headquarters For
INDESTRUCTO WARDRGBE TRUNKS
HAND BAGS AND SUIT CASES
CAMP BELL-JGHNSON CO.
Best School On Earth
Gifts F or Graduation
Supplies for Cffice, Home and School
Eversharp Pencils Sharppoint Pencils Shaeffer Pens
The Casper Stationery Co.
Phone ZIS Box 595 Casper, Wyoming
The Fuchs Co.
Exclusive Shop for Women and Misses
The Only Store of Its Kind
OUR MOTTO-"Style, Exclusiveness, Quality"
Our Prices Guaranteed Against Competition
Always First With the Latest
l38 East Second Street Phone l279J
Marion P. Wheeler
A Casper Monument
ROOM 6 TOWNSEND BLDG.
Casper, Wyo. l
Marion P. Wheeler, President 505 East Second Street
James H. Cody, Secretary Phone 957-W
F. W. Woolwonh
5c- I Oc-I 5C Store
Everything You Need And
Nothing Over l5c
132 East Second Street
"A Look Means a Lot"
LINDSAY 8: CO.'S
Colden Rule Department Store
We Cater to All in
Dry Goods, Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
lVlen,s Furnishings, Shoes and
THE LARGEST STOCK IN WYOMING
WE SELL FoR LESS
Casper Realty Company
Dealers ln General Real Estate
We specialize in acreage tracts and subdivisions. Have
sold several hundred thousand dollars worth of Casper real
estate, and are at your service whether you are looking for
a home, or Wish to sell
Casper Realty Company
108 South Center Street Phone 381
"LEARN TO EARN"
By Taking Business Training at
The Casper Business College, Inc.
546 East Yellowstone Avenue
Phone I 325
"Wyoming's Drug Store DeLuxe"
Finest Assortment of Commencement Gifts in the City.
VISIT' OUR NEW AND UP-T0-
DATE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT
Our Soda Service is Casper's Standard-
"Notice Who Goes Therei'
"You Haven't Seen Casper 'Till You've Seen Tripenyi
JOHN TRIPENY CC.
241 South Center Street
Drugs Confectionery Stationery Jewelry
The Norris Co.
Fifth and Wolcott Streets
Phone 724 Retail
HARRY R R o. L. Walker
THE LOT MAN
OWN YOUR OWN HOME
257 South Center Street
LET US HELP YOU PLAN
YOUR NEW HOUSE
G. L. Habenicht A. Sandhoefner
Bungalow Grocery and Market
Groceries, Meats ancl Vegetables
412 East Fifth Street
Quality, Service and Reasonable Prices
Phones 22 and 23
GO GET IT AT-
I I5 East Second Street
FASHION PARK CLOTHES
Everything for Men and Boys
Call On Us For
Sporting Goods, Pocket
Knives, Razors, Scissors and
Shears, Household Supplies,
Paints, Oils and Varnishes.
Hardware for Hard Wear,
China and Glassware.
Corner Second and David
Interior Decorating and
5 midi' '
,wfffl XV", '
I I U 160' ,,f3l?,K.' 'Z I
XVholesale a nd Retail Dealer' in
VVALL PAPER, GLASS,
242-244 West Yellowstone
Casper, Wyo. Phone 33
. Casper Supply Co
Bakery and Delicatessen
Department in Connection
The Cleanest and Most
Sanitary Cafe in Wyoming
Largest and Best ,Equipped
Ford Station in Wyoming
Good Service at a Reasonable
OPEN DAY AND PM
Take Some Cooked Food and .
C. B l
l40 South Center Street Earkuthorizedoy e
Phone 34 Ford and Lincoln Dealer
Casper l-lome of
Pharmacy Reliable Furniture
Quality and Service
Shaffer Fountain Pens
Conklin Fountain Pens
Nyal Agents, Drugs, Jewelry,
Patent Medicines, Sundries
The Store That Sells
l33 East Second Street
Pies, Cake and Bread
Our fountain is serving the best and latest fountain hits. We
will continue our luncheonette service all summer. Watch
the newspapers for our special Saturday sales. Preparing
sandwiches for parties and lunches a specialty.
Don't Forget the Famous Sally Ann Bread.
You Will Be Pleased With Our Service.
Be Sure to Visit Us This Summer.
Casper Steam Bakery
Telephone 190 Opposite Postoffice
The Richards or Cunningham Co-
Dry Goods, Flour, Groceries, Hardware, Notions, Furnish-
ing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, Barb Wire, Guns
and Ammunition, Pocket and Table Cutlery
"Think of Richards Sz Cunningham When You Want the Best"
The Wonderful l-lelp--- i
that Electricity proves to the housewife is demonstrated,
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-almys
complete with the better quality of Electrical home needs.
Natrona Power Company
Wm. Kyne, Pres. Edward Merriam, Vice Pres.
K. R. Jorgensen, Sec'y. E. Keith, Treas.
Keith Lumber Company
BUILDING MATERIAL OIL RIG TIIVIBERS
E. R. Williams
Blue Front Grocery
110 East Second Street
Central Grocery and Market
129 West Second Street
Phones 10 and 11
Base Ball, Basket Ball
Football , .Tennis
Equipment for all the above
Bicycles and Bicycle Tires
' Goods Co.
Grant Street Grocery .
Cor. Grant and Divine Streets Cor. Second and David Streets
Phone 1168 Phone ZI4
C Candies, Tobaccos
"standard ofthe World" Periggligalg
SERVICE Books, Stationery and
"Let Us Develop Your Films"
' Confectionery Co.
PhO11C 909 l2I South Center Street
Wyoming's House of Music
Exclusive Agents for Victrolas,
Lyon 8a Healy Pianos
Grands and Reproducing
Largest Stock In
Records, Rolls and
Conn, Buescher and
Lyon 8a Healy Saxophones
Band and String Instruments
Dry Goods Co.
Dry Goods and Notions
Our motto: Honest dealing
with everyone. Your satisfac-
tion is our success.
137 East Second St.
PHONE 306 Phone 1740
TERMS IF DESIRED
Remember WHEN l'r's Younl
WE ARE NEVER
TOO BUSY TO AC-
IN AN EMERGENCY
Oil City Printers
135 East Second St.
Storage 81 Fuel Co.
GEBO COAL V TRANSFER
Henning Hotel Building
DR. T. B. BRATTEBO
Suite 3, Zuttermeister Building
Office Phone- 1758
Residence Phone 1614-J
Residence Phone 207-R
DR. T. J. RIACH
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON G, H, MANN
304-306 O-S Building LAWYER
Office Phone 1219
1 319 Consolidated Royalty Building
Residence Phone 226
DR. C. H. CARPENTER
MRS. EDNA STOWE THOMAS
Cleaning and Polishing Teeth
DENTIST Casper, Wyoming
. I Rooms 1-2-3 VVo0d Building
Wood Bulldmg Casper' Wyo' Over' Golden Rule Store
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Suite 305-311 Midwest Building
Phones 1650 and 1651
E. RICHARD SHIPP
DR. KOCHER DR. G. T. MORGAN
W- R- JOHNSON DURHAM 8: LOWEY
HAY AND GRAIN GEORGE WEDELL '
Suite 301, Oil Exchange Building
DR. M. C. KEITH
Office: Blackmore Building
108 East Second Street-Phone 30
Residence: 123 South Beech Street
Phone 164 .
Private Hospital: 612 South Durbin
PHONE 1 1 3
THE DR. L. D. JOHNSON
W. W. SPROUL
141 West Tenth Street
DRS. J. H. and A. G. JEFFREY
Suite 318, Midwest Building
East Second Street
Office Phone 706
Residence Phone 93
DR. H. A. REICHENBACH
WESTERN UNION LIFE
GUY J. GAY, Branch Manager
WILLIAM O. WILSON
7 Townsend Bldg. Phone 950
Wm. R. Dubois Leon C. Goodrich
DR. T. J. DREW
Room 305, Midwest Buildfing
DUBOIS 6: GOODRICH
Rooms 24-25 Townsend Building
.ii V. 1..- ,
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Try Our Prices and
Corner South Beech and Fifth Street
Phone 545-W -
GEORGE B. NEIJSON Dr. J. DOIIOVHII
REAL ESTATE AND
143 South Ce t St t
INSURANCE Phone 66
CASPER STORAGE GROCERY
DR. HERMAN TALPERS
108 East Second St t
Bl kmore B ld g
GEORGE W. FERGUSON
NICHOLS Sz STIRRETT
C olidated Royalty Bu'ld' g
DR. C. H. BAILEY Phone 951-J
DR. J. E. BEAL
304 Midwest Build' g DENTFIST
Phone 1087 Room 2030 O-S Building
The Idest established Printing House in Caspe
has printed this Annuul for seven
consecutive issues. Our customers
continue to give us repeat orders.
There must be a reason. We both
profit when we do your printing.
lm. N53 ff
MIDWEST BUILDING PHONE 980-.I
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