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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 170

 

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



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1925 volume:

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A 14110 ,QJTX 1 M I I I ' """"'s ws "". 9- ' - v GW , J, o"u 1 -". ' , 'fkasfgn 4 ' -. - . y 1,,.' 23,2 . J E QJI51 , , xx E x 1 U 1 1 f X X 17 f 4" 5 6 1 . V -AVA lr" ' 'Q '-:, -, .,, -JL: '-'V' ' -,g.1-,Q,.'r 4 UHQAWX4 1,-. 6 The Q Q Gusher E3 25 ll gy nam 2, PE My A .. E Q Q Q 1? E E E 3 Casper, Wyoming is Lg 1925 LI .1 JK ,NYJ 1 "'xQcr:o,o QlQ Qr-- g2 l ?fil .O-05 '-Q -'Q'QQz N 1 Way' 411ml ' ml. KA 0 F ,fig A. YK, ' ' A s A' r'-,, If." X, ' A -uv wg- ' f':2:-1"gJ v ' "JH 'f'4'+5',f'gt Qu-'Wimwxwxxoxv Sgypfufgei A yQv'fwAvfeJ'ff .4 -, I 1 -, - 5 -, -- . 14,3 ,-'Q , .. G .-. -. . 5 . ' U- -, .. . ' .. I 1 .-- h 'VN' may ' 1 .. fur 1 .' 5 :.... .h ,- ,.. gn, E ' ,f,r Vbgi. ..x -1:,. ..".. .I ,,g-. 2 . 9 ? f I. v arf 553 ag lg' gm I Q . . , S J A C 1 . , . 4 X K 5. L !w'CmLEAW!!'.'Cik1-5, T-21 VTE! WSW il-i.Jl' L'F!!hM?h7lif'l!9 9 , . .J - FOREWORD The Class of '25 has done well to make the "Spirit of Progress" a guiding motive of this annual. This spirit has always been uppermost in Casper and is also the chief characteristic of this school. No high school in the nation, in the same period of time, has experienced more of progress along all lines than our own N. C. ll. S. In a material way we have grown in ten years from a school of one hundred thirty students to an enrollment of nearly eight hundred. In numbers we are now the largest high school in VVyoming. The new building, now being completed will give to us not only the largest building in the state but also one of the largest, most mod- ern and well equipped high school buildings in the West. We take pride in all that has been achieved in a material way but we realize fully that these material things are but the means to an end. True progress in school comes only with higher standards of conduct and scholarship together with such broad training as will increase the efficiency and happiness of its graduates. Such is the aim of all who are responsible for the administration of this school. Our greatest satisfaction comes in the feeling that true progress has been made. The student body is working with the faculty to make the school a credit to the peo- ple of this community whose faith in free public schools has established it. The morale of the school is excellent. Une could not wish to be associated with a finer group of young men and women. The Class of '25 has always had the best interests of Casper High at heart, Their willingness to co-operate is appreciated. They have the satisfaction of knowing that they have had a part in the general progress of the school and in the development of the fine school spirit which now prevails. A. A. SLADE. 3 V f 44225 M - .Lf-j .. .ng-.e .-.-. ..,, ., 4-1 V, 1 ,QVA A ,A,, ,A1,gAA, , W ,, , To Our Principal C. K. FLETCHER We Respectfulbf Dedicate THIS ANNUAL iz My . r . ff . FMA 39 4.. W1 J,,,g ., S4 af 3 We v. 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L, ' 1-Af:-1-.f,gfg-iff, ,-fifyw-'-ff" ' .X viii Q--'J-:y"R2'9s ,45',f6q , is 5- .ff-'Quia xx Ssdgvg Jf,4,.',,,, ,wgy - ,, .xx-3X,:.', --M -A.. -X.-.,4,,, H., 50,47 ,qV,,.4.. Q A , .f4a.: 122337, A WMF, yt 334554517 my - f -'. ,.-V 4 - 4 -f-,- .... -"xv, ,- ,- .,-n- 2, .IL ..,g1 ' 'x "5'1-""1' -if 5. 'fflgf gif if-ME' -m-.43 Q 1 gi-kgtirifizgstighvg A wviggykh. - 'Q yy 1, A iiiedawzimf I GEORGE BOLLN, Editor A N N U A L S T A F F ELOISE McKIN, Girls' Athletics BARRY MAHONEY, Business lVI2lfl8.2C!' LOUELLA CAMPBELL, Calendar CHARLES IIOLLANIJ, Asst. Business Mgr. FRANK KNITTLE, Jokes, Snaps MARGUERITE METZ, Advertising' CHARLOTTE CARLL, Organizations FRED HUFFSMITH, Asst. Advertising ILETA SCHOPF, Literary IIENRI IIABENICHT, Boys' Athletics LUCILE NILES, Art L. E. JEWELL, Faculty Adviser C O N T E N T S I. ADIVIINISTRATIQN. II. CLASSES. III. ATHLETICS. IV. ORGANIZATIQNS. V. THE CITY. Y V f 5 .,,. "VVy0ming, Wyoming, Land That We Hold S0 Dear" 6 2 . HT. .,.. --f. cfs' Administration S0 Z -1 fs s- 4 TL 2 I Q v. :- xl- . Q 15 pf ' J 9, .L r 1 v M .9 4 x 4 A v Wa Q n J 1 'W "1 V, ,- -' ', ' ' ' ,. . if Tfi I spans uhh x 1 5 Y 6.3 we ' 5 .,4 ,IU , ,.. A, 4, . Mm xf 1' wi ,A L O -yn .. A 4.5 8 BOARD OF EDUCATION FACULTY MISS JESSIE MAY AGNEW MR. LESLIE DANIS Music Spanish Wheaton College Drake University MR. H. W. COMPTON Music Ames University MISS LEAH BLACK MISS IVY CREAGH Domestic Science Mathematics University of Montana University of Texas MISS LELA BROWN MISS NELLY M. CONVY English Commercial Vassar University of Chicago MISS MARY BLOODGOOD MISS MABEL COX Mathematics English Doane College Northwestern University ' ,t14QQgsfw"iw FACULTY MISS MARTHA DARRAH English University of Iowa MISS DOLLIE HAGAN Science University of Iowa MISS RENA DUTHIE Science Washington State MISS MYRTLE DOLAN MRS. F. A. FREDLUND Commercial Secretary to Principal Peru State Normal MR. C. A. DORF MISS URA ELLISON Science Latin Bethany College MISS ELIZABETH DORCAS Physical Education University of Iowa l University of Nebraska MISS FRANCES FERIS English Wyoming University FACULTY MISS EDNA MAE HEALY MISS GRACE KIKER History Commercial University of Colorado University of Colorado MISS NELL JONES Mathematics University of Iowa MISS LYDIA HUNT MISS RUTH JUDSON Mathematics Assistant Librarian University of Wisconsin University of Iowa MR. LEO E. JEWELL MISS MARG. JONES Science Commercial Nebraska State Teachers Oklahoma University MISS AMY JACK MISS OLIVE JOY Commercial Engiish University of Nebraska University of Nebraska 10 -Baia -- . V- ,, , Lew, ,, - mp, ,Y H H 4 . ,Y -... ., W iw, J. f i .1 -. as T I '51 if ' 'io if if fix "' Y I Q --K W- ' ., 'ff' :AVI-I , CCi'ii 75Yii FACULTY MISS JOANNA KYLE History University of Iowa MISS FRANCES PAUL History Wheaton College MISS HAZEL McCORMICK Mathematics Illinois University MISS ELSIE LEAVITT Latin University of Washington MR. JOSEPH LONGFIELD MRS. Auto-Mechanics University of Wisconsin MR. I-IOMER LEE Manual Training Colorado State Normal n .X A, -Zi A349425 ' Az ll ' - A-4-1 MR. DEAN MORGAN Physical Education Lenox College RUTH ,MCINTYRE Dean of Girls MR. LESLIE McRILL Spanish and French University of California 11 ,-. , ,.,, ,, .-, I, V 7,,,,,,,,-4-11:4-44.11114-1 ,.Lj'1QI3.LQ ie r..' 1 ,f1,,g,.,Lf.5:fTiifL FACULTY MISS DOROTHY PREWITT MR. W. H. ANDERSON English Commercial University of Iowa. Denver University MISS CAROLYN SNYDER Domestic Science Ames University MISS ELEANOR SCHNEIDER MISS VIRGINIA WILLIAMS ' Music Domestic Science Northwestern University Coe MISS BERTHA SII-ILER MISS EDNA WOODHOUSE Art English Academy of Fine Arts University of Michigan MISS NINA SHAFFER MR. E. M. 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Thence they would return via the same route with a concise record ' h h d 'tarted the project, of all observations. The president remembered that seventeen years ago e a s and after all these years had finally succeeded. ' ' f Sacajawea, the "Bird Woman" was an important factor upon which the ultimate success o the expedition depended. She saved the "Pale Faces" from Indian treachery and guided them through an unknown mountain pass. A statue in Washington reminds us of her. John Colter, the first American to enter Wyoming, left Lewis and Clark at Fort Mandan. From ' ' W oming. that time on he became identified with that part of the country which afterwards became y No braver man ever entered the Rocky Mountain country. All that is known of his early life is that he was a famous hunter and woodsman before joining the expedition. Nothing is to be learned of his education, but the chances are that like most hunters of his day, he was unlettered. Among the most noted fur traders and trappers of the day was Captain Bonneville who left Fort Osage with an expedition of twenty wagons and one hundred and ten men for the rendezvous on Green River. He encountered many hardships but trapped a goodly amount of fur and returned to the states in 1835. Mt. Bonneville is his memoir. No one knew the geography of the country as thoroughly as did Jim Bridger, famous guide. He was acquainted with every valley and peak in all the Rockies. He possessed little of education which is obtained from books. He died in 1881. Fort Bridger and Bridger Pass are his monuments. The opening of the first highway, the Oregon Trail came about between 1835 and 1843. The missionaries Parker and Whitman followed the valleys of the Platte and Sweetwater and reached Green River. Here Parker waited while Whitman returned to the states and came back with Spald- ing and two ladies. their brides, thence to Oregon with Parker. There the missionary work was begun. The exploring expedition of John C. Fremont was an important event in our early history. He charmed the public with his written reports published by the government in 1845. The cloud of mys- tery which had covered mountain and plain in Wyoming was cleared away by this intrepid explorer and Wyoming was given its proper place on the map of the west. 14 ,.- ,. A,X:H,,,,,,,, g 41. ,. ev. -1 . ,m..,.:, A, , . i - ...,.-.. . , ' HENR1 HABENICHT ALFRED HAG " I,a'u'ix C'lrl:'A'2j A-nimrrimff-4 Murdo, souih Dakota, 1 ,Clams Fogtgali 2-3 West. gliyzh. Minneapolis 2 R ' not a 4 .C....H..-S-gy. 4 Qulfmeltm 4 -f--P L.. ,ij , 4 ui rac "'-Q a.f 1 I P , -' WARREN MCKELVEY ' f'U1lIf1'l' JUNIE MOSTELLER " TLLEIR1 2-3-4 , '2BaAk5i- b ll 3-4 A ,EL-Jwrnr wzind 3 . Hi Y 3.4 -f - c. stuns Nllf'1ljll'll'I'll I - , J.. MARION JI rs. RALPH GLASCOCK lfvlf. Npnlrling Minneapolis 1-2-3 Phyx -4 ,ii Spanish Cv W- in 1,--f. 1 i 1 -s -- . ,ww -Q in f' ' 7 .Y . :r.sl'l."I'1v1y- ..-. J L, qi-,S ....4na'..- 4n'Khux..... ,. .. .. . - - - -' ' -""-'i-'- ' ' '- 4 ' - w ' 1-C"':1f. .4 .um..-,-r-'-asv.--.'J-f--...-3.:.- .-E-.1'7..1 -I-.-. -T -, .T fi' -ul Mormons ff ' 'iiiff RTW it I --ra m i f X S vi: an-us M I J f W s NM Mi' 1 ' , 'N ' ' - i iw, f M 1 , fi' l X , I ' ' 4? . :gi 1 . I CCW Q -- il ? f E E -JN Cs r l I .1 -.rafmn .n EARLY MORMONS Many years ago, in Spencer, a little town of Illinois, there lived a young man by the name of Joseph Smith. A few years before the opening of this story, an angel had entrusted to Smith, cer- tain records concerning a church which he should establish. As a result the Mormon Church came into existence with Joseph Smith at its head. As you know, Mormons could have all the wives they wanted, and there seldom was a Mormon over twenty years of age who did not have more than one wife. Joseph Smith who was no exception had twelve wives, but at the time of the opening of this story he had but ten. The most beautiful of these wives were Helen, Emily, Eliza, Hannah and Flora Ann, but the favorite was Ruth the youngest of the ten. The other four, Mary Elizabeth, Olive, Rhoda and Sylvia were the oldest ones and did the cooking and housekeeping. . One day in the early spring, Smith was wandering around his little village, when he decided he would walk out into the country. When he was just outside of the little village he saw someone walking toward him, and it looked to him very much like a girl. When they met it was a case of love at first sight for both. The girl, Elvira Cowles, was about eighteen years old, and very beauti- ful. But Smith was not so hard to look at either: because, even if he was middle aged he was quite handsome and a man whom any woman would be proud of. "What are you doing here, my beautiful girl" he asked. "My mother and father were killed by Indians two days ago," she said sobbing. "And I tried to go on to Emmetsburgh but I got lost. Then I saw your little village and thought I could-get help here." "My dear, do not be afraid. Come with me to my wives and they will take care of you." The women treated her kindly and one day Smith asked her to be his wife. At first she re- sented the idea because he was a Mormon and had ten wives already, but when he explained his re- ligion to her and told her how he loved her, she finally consented. They were married a few days later and she was his favorite all her life. 16 ,. we--, ,,.4 . CLYDE M. HALES Itriyllrrm Yuznlgl llinsflulv, lIl,, 1 Wurhxncl 2 Class Umvvr I-4 'l'rm'k l-2-3-4 lwmllmll l-Z-3-4 RUTH DASCH l,u1Qu Wfllrlwl' Dubois, lduhu l-2 Fluss Gllivvr l-2 Ili-llulv Club I-2 Ilrnmsntim- Club l-2 Girl R1-svrvm-s il-4 FLORENCE HALL I,ui.wl Ifwmrlrl Girl Rv:-u-rvn-s I-2-3-4 MONROVA STEWART I,u1'i1ulu Harris Hunk:-tlmll 2-3 Girl Rvsru-rvcn l-2-4 LUCILLE. PATTERSON Prcscinda Huntington Glee Club 1-2 Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4 ELEANOR HESLOP Nami: Ann Whitney Austin Hiszh, Chicago 1 Colurudu Springs High 2 Latin Club 1 Girl Rs-:wrvvs l-4 S. D, Club 4 ' ' 'wi y"'Mf'Cf1'iWi?'4'W?'1' - lkfiys Q . Y . l "sb-r is ish lid' L , , 6 Q 1 f, 4, -M . , ' 4 1 -.4 w MILDRED DALY l'fHlll!'IIt' l"l'f'4' Girl Rvsvrvvs l Glow- Club 1 Kiwanis Play 4 IONE CHASE Hmnm llulf' Girl Rf-serves 3-4 Svniur llluy 4 LAVONIA NELSON Xlllliljl .llyfvr Girl Rusvrves l On-hostrn 1 Gln-0 Club 2 liilurziry Club 3 HELEN WATSON nina H1lllflllflt0T1 Grvybull 1-ZZ Camp Fire- Girls 1-2 Spanish Club 3-4 Girl Rx-serves A Glue Club 1-2 THELMA FLEMI NG lfliw Rixefy Snou: Warden, Montana 1-2 Basketball 1-2 Volleyball 3 Senior Council 4 MONICA SNYDER lnwdvmona W. Fullmer Lander Hilh 1-2-8 Glee Club 1-2-3 Class Officer 2 Girl Reserves 3 Girls' 'Track 2 lil V L ..-. 1 , if' X fi- 1- N- I f- GOLD OF '49 Jerry 0'Toole, a rollicking Irishman. hard-working, scrupulously honest and consequently poor, had married the only daughter of a wealthy oil magnate of Pennsylvania. Jerry was financially un- able to give his wife all the luxuries to which she had been accustomed so when the news reached Newtown that gold had been discovered in mystic California, and that men grew enormously rich over night he decided to try his Irish luck. Of course he didn't even for a moment consider taking Viola, his refined wife into a lawless country, like California would necessarily be, so he suggested that she should stay with Rev. and Mrs. Stafford, who were loved and respected by everyone in Newtown. But Jerry could not refrain from painting pictures of what he was going to do until Viola, sup- ported by Rev. and Mrs. Stafford refused to stay behind. Jerry consented because he knew with the Staffords along Viola would not be lonely. On April 1, 12149 the company started. In their train of six wagons were people from all walks of life. Rev. Stafford had insisted that "Pete" an ex-convict who was trying to make good should be included in the company while his wife had urged just as strongly that Marion a poor world- weary dancing girl from one of the cheaper cafes should also go. There, of course, was the scout with a weatherbeaten face, Bridget the cook, Dr. Amhurst, and Joanna, sweetfaced, tired-looking nurse and Martha, tutor for two sets of husky twins. From Newtown to Omaha the company had practically no trouble but in fording a river near there they lost two wagons and several head of stock. At Fort Casper they rested more than a week but this was the undoing of the supposed reforma- tion of Pete. ln one of the rude box-like saloons Pete met the "Jolly Babe" one of the trickiest faro players in the west. She rolled a wicked eye in Pete's direction and he became her willing slave. The old scout shook his head ominously and declared, "Pete would a' been a heap nigher heaven if h'd stayed in jail!" But Pete believed he was in heaven for his "Faro Queen" had consented to go on to California with the train. The O'Toole outfit left Fort Casper early in July and when the first snow began to fall they were in the rugged mountains of California. A smiling sun shone down, three years later on a very different scene. Towns had sprung up like mushrooms and we see our friends in thc city of the Golden Gate. Pete and his Faro Queen are owners of a prosperous saloon. Rev. and Mrs. Stafford are conducting services in the one church of this new city, while Jerry and Viola are among the very few who got rich in this new land. 20 ..,. , X ' .fs- CHARLES HOLLAND Vl uvrrr 71' N4llll,. H' Y 3-4 Pnyx Yice President. 4 Class otball .3 - , gAn'nua Staff 4 Wixinern Kiwanis Debate 3 Debate 4 BERNADETTE FINCH Ruby Glee Club 1 Soccer 2 Volleyball 2 MILTON PATRICK A llmon Lee O Class Class' I3 5 ,, gb' 1 5. wlfaon A A MARGUERITE METZ -' Allis' 1,ygfff-L Orchestra 1-2-3-4 Glen' Club 3-4 Pnyx 4 AluxuaL+3tnH 4 --T Crfzr, W1-HS" CLARENCE THOMPSON M1351 King all 2 rank 3 1 Kiwanis Debate Team 3 2.53, ' T71 . -Q -V " --A - f',Zi,w, k 1 , W, ' 1:5 LM- V V , N, - -- 4-'- '1-'Y .--.. Y ....., .,,::..- Images not available an zjgilsglb -3-4 Class Basketball 1-2-3-4' "' ff-I'fY-3-f4""L?.,.- , D V ---7-77-?fff:f-1 -1- X ,,,.L,:, . F S N-" xNx.21'N... H- -fg- .. One bright day in June, Blue Bell and her three friends Bright Star, Miunehaha and Red Wing were weaving fiower wreathes when suddenly they heard footsteps approaching. Blue Bell grew very frightened when she turned and saw some white men. She and her friends started to run but the white men caught them and carried them into the woods. Falling Snow, another Indian maid heard Blue Bell scream and saw them disappear, but she could do nothing. Now Sitting Bull, most noted of Sioux Indians and Blue Bell's father, was away with his war- riors fighting Custer so there was no one to rescue the girls. When Sitting Bull came home that night he found his squaw, Singing Robin, and his other three daughters, Black Bird, White Feather, and Early Morn in tears. They sobbed out the story of the capture of Blue Bell and her three friends. Sitting Bull grew pale and then angry because Blue Bell was his favorite daughter. After thinking a few minutes he quickly left his teepee, went to the center of the little village, and beat on a drum which called together the members of the tribe. Soon all the tribe was gathered around him and raising his hand for silence he said, "My beauti- ful daughter, Blue Bell and her three friends have been kidnapped. Is there any man here who is brave enough to rescue thm. If there is let him speak for he may have his choice of the four for his squawf' Immediately a tall stately warrior stepped forward. "What! You, Crazy Horse?" said Sitting Bull. "You of all these warriors? But it is good. You may Ho and may the Great Spirit go with you." So that night Crazy Horse set out on his mission. He traveled during the day and at night searched the White Men's villages for Blue Bell and her three friends. At the end of the fourth day he came to a town called Okaboji. Here he found the girls, guarded by one white man. Patiently he waited until about twelve o'c1ock that night when the man fell asleep, then he rescued the girls and together they fled to their native village. When asked who he would choose for his bride he said, "What I did was for the good of my tribe. I have already chosen my bride: she is Humming Bird, the most beautiful maiden of the Dakota Tribe." 24 , V . ,. .... ..a.- Images not available x Fnzni-:mc Hursmrri-1 I i Crazy Horse I Hi Y 3-4 , I ,Pnyx 4 1 Anmnl 4 - . Spanish Club 3-4 Messenger 2-4 I 1 RUBY CHANDLER .iluidcn Bluebell' Ilridgeport, Nebraska 1-2 Class Officer 1 Orchestra 3-4 Girl Reserves 4 Latin Club 1-2 RAMONA F. FRAZIER .ilirmvhaha Aztec High Q 2 I . Girls' Glee Clu 1-2 Llama Baskefba 8 lqwrx Q NEWELL Rohm JOHN MURRAJV' Sitting E011 Basketball 2 Non-commissioned officer 1-2 Commissioned- Qflicer 3-4 - W 'Glee Club 1-2. v- 5"'A -'T CQELEN cnouslz ' In-ffm smi- E--enpi 4:- LE Falling Girl NNA K i i 1 ff- W' ' "'.gtLf--' 5 Vx ii - F635 ', -'r' , --, , vf 2 8 A -' , rf . 4 if--gi, V D M ., - . . 2 2- Images not available V Q 0 ,D 1 A ,X "":"""'?""-- - Q -I.-.153 Cattlemen and Warne , - m :mil f W as H f Jr . is ,uf f wi 1..- f l Q 1, s 'li fe .1 ll Fir Q li f I "ff l . M 3225.5 K K f g ' J." f fin ' fo Y I . F' I af or f e ll 1 ' , Yi zq -Q Voce , ,as-, V ."J.'f ' CPYQXI- I mug K ,lille 2m,...,. 717,-le be! Many years before Wyoming became a state she numbered among her settlers a great many fearless men with ambitions and dreams which have been realized although they did not live to see the fulfillment. One of the bravest and most hospitable of these was Tom Sun, a dark-eyed, dark-haired man, thought to be of Canadian-French descent. No one ever tried to bluff Tom Sun, because they knew their bluff would be called, but if you played square with him, a more congenial man you never found. Quite late in life he married a Rawlins girl and they had one son, Tom Sun Jr., who is now living on the old ranch at Devil's Gate on the Sweetwater River. Another early settler was H. W. Davis, who came to Wyoming in 1878. He homesteaded some land at Sussex on the Powder River, which is not far from the present location of Salt Creek. Mr. Davis had married an Eastern girl before coming to Wyoming and she proved herself very capable of managing a ranch. Because Davis' initials were H. W. and because he was bothered by a cattle- rustler who passed by his place late in the fall of every year, folks called him "Hard Winter" Davis and today he is remembered by that name. About the same time that Davis was having trouble with cattle rustlers, a homesteader and his wife were having trouble with Indians down near the present cite of Chugwater. These homestead- ers were from Missouri and to them speaking with an Indian was an unforgivable breach of etiquette. So they looked at the Indians with disgust. Naturally the Indians resented this so they drove the homesteader out of the country. Hi Kelley heard of this incident and also of the good land around Chugwater. He went there and married an Indian maiden and in that way got many acres of rich land that he would not have otherwise had. He finally became a member of the Swan 6 Land Cattle Company but he remained faithful to his Indian wife. Two other old-timers that everyone has heard of are Major Frank Wolcott and J. M. Carey. Major Wolcott came to this territory in 1879 and started the VR ranch out on Deer Creek. He be- came widely known and very popular and today one of the important streets of Casper is named after him. J. M. Carey came in 1879 and he started a little cattle ranch near old Fort Casper. The ranch prospered until it was one of the largest cattle ranches in Wyoming. It was called the CY.ranch and the road leading to this was the CY road. Today this road is a busy street in Casper but it still bears the name CY. 6 . i . .T ..,. ff .,.., ., Images not available M ' 'R Z".' "'. fjff., L, . , f, "ffl Q Tfdjvj-l.L-QQ. ' I , ' I WYWM -o 'fi 'A 1 ERNEST ALLSMAN Hi Kelley Clun Football 1 Football 2-3-4 Clan Track 2 Clan Basketball 2-8 ' Mums BROWN I .M1'.s'. Tom Sun I N 1 S LEONARD KUMMER 5 ' J. M. Carey X Loveland. Colorado 1 , I S Clans 'Ilfootbglfl-8-4 4 '5 econ eam ofball I HOWllhK',HilhdfB4 3 K ' ' .-VJ, A ILES f W W4 4 ,I . , , cs fx -, . MURIEL E. BOYLES Mrs. Kelley' Girl Reservessl-2 TILFORD DVORAK 'Tom Suu Clhss Football 2-8-4 Class Basketball 8-4 Hi Y 8-4 Glee Club L ' Non-commissioned Ofllcer 3 MARY F MI s. Cqrrg y " " M27 F: Wolcott Calamity Jane f ff Qs eg ff 'rx 'X aww: .fs 'W A 5-jhg .,. -I Q, ,xox et-22231, "fini 54 as ti as - - AM"-1gv,lg-4g?.,s.W 5 AH M 1 - ff f- Y , , ALJ fl -1- -'J r ' M K 1 ,D ,gf . -Y.-Y. . ,.,-Y-c. ff' e--caps,-k, f Calamity Jane, whose correct name was Martha Jane Canary, was first 'heard of in Miner's Delight, a little town in southwestern Wyoming. An eastern lady, Mrs. Madison, adopted her and took her to New York to educate her. Jane returned after three years without any visible sign of an education. How she received the name of Calamity was told by Buffalo Bill as follows: "While out scout- upon three Cheyenne Indians who had wounded and captured Captain Egan killed one of the Indians and rescued the captain from the other two. When his wound under Calamity's care as nurse, he remarked that she was a good in case of calamity and nick-named her Calamity Jane. ing one day she came of Fort Laramie. She he had recovered from person to have around About 1877 Calamity became a scout for the military escort of Professor Jenny, a government geologist, who was going into the Black Hills. During the gold rush which followed this geologists's discoveries she met and married Wild Bill Hickok. A short time after this Jack McCaul, a stage driver, whom Calamity had once nursed and cared for shot and killed Wild Bill during a fight in "Ma" McPherson's saloon. Calamity's vengeance was swift, for before the night was over the body of Jack McCaul was hanging from a pine tree. Calamity came back to Cheyenne in 1880 and for several years travelled about over the southern half of the state. She was becoming more or less of the same type of woman as Lou Polk, who ran a dance hall in Casper's early days, or Sage Hen and Cactus Kate, famous dance hall girls of the early 80's Jeff Crawford tells of the time when she travelled from Rock Creek to Douglas. She wore a red dress, red hat and carried as personal baggage a bottle of whiskey and a box of grapes, both of which steadily diminished in quantity. At one place it was necessary to ford a river and Calamity, riding on the box with Jeff received a good soaking. Jeff said that the water mixed freely with the color of her dress, and this combined with smeared grape juice and spilled whiskey made of her a spectacle which drew the interest and comment of every citizen in Douglas. However, the remarks which Calamity made on that occasion need not go down in history. In 1887 Calamity tried matrimony for the second time. This was no more successful than two later attempts in the same line. She finally settled down in Deadwood, South Dakota and there the life of Martha Jane Canary Hickok Stears King Burke came to an end in 1903. 28 J--1-fi -1-'- 1 -11. x 3,-sg,-.vv ,.f. ...,.. 2 LUELLA CAMPBELL lwllflmily .lrmrz Girl Rs-rivrvvs 1-2 lluwlinp: lluurlrvrl 3 S4-niur Cuunvil 4 Aunuul Stuff 4 S. ll, Vlub 4 BOB MILLER lfllffllllf lfill 'I'r:u-k 'l'm-um 3 lfrmllulll 4 Vunumissiuru-fl Ulllrm-r 4 lli Y 4 Sr-urninus 4 EUNICE LARSON "lin" ,ll1"',ll'l'-Will. Pnyx 4 film- Club l Su-hlml l'l:ly 2 CHARLES MCCLEAN lfill NIr'1'l'S GBNBVIEVE E. MILLER Lou Polk Lusk 1-2 Clan Basketball 8-4 Senior Council 4 Q. E. A. 4 Glee Club 4 VINCENT DUTY Cupf. Euan North Plano, Nvb. 1 Foutbull ll-4 Annuul Stuff 4 lluwlimz llunrlrosl 3 lli Y 3-4 PAUL CODY ll'ilI Bill Hil'lf0ll' Class liuskvtball 1-2-3-4 Fuotlxull 2-3-4 Hi Y 3 C. Club 3 Commissioned Officer 2-3-4 FYRNE RUTLEDGE .lIr.v. ,llflrlison Spznlrliml Arudvmy 1-2 Orchoslru 1-2 llrzlm:-Alia' Club 1 Glvv Club 4 S. ll. Club 4 ALBERT STANKO Jar-If .lIr'l'vu'l Svc-mul Tvnm Football S-4 Class liuskvtlulll 3-I MARGARETTE HAMILTON Clll'fllS Kllff! Girl Rm-serves 1 Volleyball 8 Bam-ball 3 ORVILLE OVERBAUGH Jeff Crawford Clan Basketball 1 Clan Football 1 Basketball 2.3-4 C. Club 3 Non-Commissioned Olllcer 1- BEULAH THOMPSON Sage Hen Glen Club 8-I Spanilll Play 2 Girl Reserves 1-2 Hmv'lm: Hundred 3 S. S. Club 3 29 r ...V-.,' . 1 .-,,-- .. iff , ,Lx-,,,., , . . . -. .7lze V' ginian ,- , .xF"le' A few miles from Casper, Wyoming stands the old "Goose Egg" ranch house, all that remains of the little town of Bessemer, around which were laid the scenes of Owen Wister's famous story "The Virginian." The hero of this story, a tall dark-haired, well-built Virginian was a cowpuncher and later fore- man on Judge Henry's ranch, one of the finest equipped in Wyoming. The Virginian had been sent to town on business and took advantage of the opportunity to spend the night with Uncle Hewie, a short, fat, frequently engaged man who had finally married. He was blessed with a pair of twins. These twins caused the Virginian to seek entertainment outside Uncle Hewie's house, so he strolled over to a saloon to play poker. He was unfortunate enough to beat Trampas, star player and gen- eral bad man of the country. Trampas didn't enjoy losing to a stranger and an argument resulted. Although the Virginian was the victor Trampas became his bitter enemy, and the Virginian was finally forced to kill him in self-defense. Meanwhile, two thousand miles away Molly Wood had disagreed with her mother and sedate aunt, Mrs. Stark, about the desirability of marrying Sam Bennett the "catch" of Bennington, Ver- mont. 'l'o escape this undesirable match Molly accepted a position as teacher of the school at Bear Creek, Wyoming. There was much speculation as to how old she would be, especially by Lin McLean who was looking for a wife. He was finally convinced that she would be at least fifty so he looked elsewhere. The Virginian was the first to learn that the school "ma.rm" was young and good looking and he evidenced this by refraining from singing obscene songs about the teachers of the A. B. C. Molly and the Virginian were formally introduced at an all-night dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Swinton, owners of the "Goose Egg" ranch. At that time the Virginian contracted a fondness for classical novels and of course his only source of supply was from Miss Wood. For some time they had'been going for horseback rides together when suddenly without warning he spoke potently of his love for her but Molly had not yet become reconciled to the habits of this man of the outdoors and replied that she did not love him. One day Molly found the Virginian lying unconscious beside a spring. She revived him and helped him to her cabin where she and Mrs. Taylor, a genial matronly woman who lived near, nursed him back to health and love. A few weeks later Mrs. Wood received a letter from Molly and her Virginian saying that they were married and would visit Vermont in four weeks. 30 4 Vvv V XV m -ff ff- rv-, A ,I - I 5 z I 'L I . - 1 V K. ,- , 4 . .Wi " , A ww f?."ff"'u . L: 4, -0-uf, ' Q ' . - .9 ! ,I ' 1 ,K ..- ,.,,. 'I , 33 i - . 1 4 ,. . , : ' .Za-+i'f'+f1 -'TF' -in nl - 'lm -h .Zhi . .. ..... -I-.aiu-.--.. ,..L..-1 -.--1-..E..Sr. .1 ,In SENIOR CLASS WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Senior Class, being of sound and disposing mind and memory and not acting under the undue influence of any person or persons whatsoever, and realizing the uncertainty of human life do publish and declare this to be our last will and testament. To the Juniors, we leave our experience in publishing annuals, our dignity, our excellent manners, and a vast amount of knowledge, any excess of which may be leased to under classmen. To the Sophomores, we leave any chewing gum or other personal belongings which may be found in or about the school building. To the Freshmen we give our imposing stature and sturdy manhood. To Mr. Fletcher we give a new supply of tardy, absence, and uniform excuses to be used generously while they last. David Rae leaves to the faculty a profound sense of relief at his graduation. Luella Campbell donates the spoils of her many love conquests to Elizabeth Crabtree. Harry Young leaves among numerous other things a number of broken hearts and many others badly bruised. Lavonia Nelson leaves her superfluous avoirdupois to be divided equally between Adeline Shumaker and Pauline Green. Ernest Allsman leaves his ambitious character to Hubert Creel. Ruth Protzman bequeaths all her personal belongings including vamping imple- ments and cosmetics to whoever desires them with the adminition that they be used sparingly. P. K. Edwards leaves his report cards with the request that they be posted in the various rooms so that the Freshmen may always have a high ideal before them. Barry Mahoney does hereby bequeath his heart-breaking smile to Fred Amos with the warning that it may be a curse-not a blessing. Charles Holland wills his interest in the Metz Bakery to Andy Gow, hoping his Chevrolet will take the place of the Cadillac. Zelma Schopf awards her overwhelming desire to cut other people's hair to Eileen Butler. - Lillian England, leaves her brilliant geometry grades to anyone who may need them. ' Warren McKelvey requests that his success in athletics be given to Hank Miller. Fred Fairchild gives his self-appreciation to Lucile Schopf. George Bolln, asks that his blushing modesty which covers a multitude of sins be given to Oudine Howser. Altayna Carr believes that Catherine Davis could use her sweet disposition. Donald Brown leaves his attractive personality to the weaker sexf Tilford Dvorak, his dignity to Martha Gadberry. Ruth Dunn, her quiet and peaceful behavior to George Worth. Eloise McKin leaves to the school the distinction of having had within its walls a girl who could logically and clearly think out a physics problem. Nan Smith leaves her place in the famous jazz orchestra to Herbert Astin. 34 sing!-hm Q .-iii. -f-,-. .-,,T..,.,.zig.1-2--'fri .. .:3f,,-,T-ML-T. A 11' . .-., , L' l...F ANU, cp V NWWIII x UNIORS Builders of the West 35 DQ H ' ,Qi K' ,W -1 ,, A V - -' . A" Mr,-.A,,',A,3 II., v-I -Eau , .,-.,,,-,nga ,,,,,..,,,,. ns., .,.,,., ..,......- .f,.'..t-. .-.. , ....,- , .,-..-..,.,,-r. .. ,. Oregon I I' , s bs , x give kn- ' A X 144, V 'ST' Q3 ", f z QS . f 1. -. Q' -SV' ef., saefffh X' j . f If Wxsexg t , Qc- ,, fqh W, sm aff f p ., V g vegas' f 'E"mi I 415' Y .X J All I 4 , if ,ww is e fa f I V , -gt: 'il-T, ' K, J X ,jr I xl in , MW ,fo ff lr 1 v , , ,V ,ff f , I ,J 5 iii 7 7 W. . ww , K ,. , f f ago, Ip fi 'A 41-4 " xy? TTQLN ,Q "' XWW " ' f , ' T I real f ff if f . f M PC f wi M timid, M1 ' My f Llp ,, A li - ff yf -,egg ja 5 . , p 1 inet? fr ,mr ,M If ffga, 'lf The Oregon Trail was first a path used by the wandering animals, later the Indians used it when changing camps, for it was very easy to travel. When white trappers came in they used this pathway too. When the rush to California and Oregon came, the white men poured over this same trail. Thus a simple buffalo path became a heavily traveled highway. The long wagon trains steadily continued to wend their weary way along this lonely trail. Ruts were worn in the road. In some places the road was worn a hundred feet wide and fifteen feet deep. Ruts a foot deep were worn in solid rock. In many cases the different families started out with many unnecessary articles. Very often one would find stacks of provisions, bedding or furniture piled up by the side of the road where it had been deserted by those who found their loads too heavy. There were many deaths on this tire- some journey caused by bad water and poor food. Thousands of unmarked graves are scattered along this trail today. The dangers on such a trip were innumerable. One was forced to be always on the lookout for Indians. Sometimes a place in the trail would be so impassable that wagons had to be let down over sheer precipices with ropes. In spite of the dangers of the journey the travelers were usually happy. Of course they were glad to get to their destination where they built homes. These homes were merely rude log cabins, very inconvenient but they had the true spirit of the home. Some people came west with the hope of finding gold. Others came to take up land to become farmers. Oil, lumber, and the sea held attractions for the early settlers. Each had his heart's desire as they arrived in this land of opportunity. The Oregon Trail started at Council Bluffs, Iowa. It follows the North Platte through Ne- braska and most of Wyoming. The Oregon Trail went through Casper also. It extends through the southern part of Idaho, then follows the Columbia River to the Coast. The trail led through stretches of desert where water and food was scarce. It led through rocky mountains where their hearts thrilled with the wild, rugged, beauty of the place. The white, worn, trail extending in the distance must have quickened their pulse to what lay beyond. Automobiles, trains, and airplanes have taken the place of the prairie schooners. Ranches and cities fill up the great open spaces. All that is left of the early days are memories and a few sur- vivors. 36 . - " rw- V ff . I'-M..-,.,...,,..,, I-. ,.,,,,.. , .me--. 1 v .gm . , I 4 . 3 Y w Y I w 1 1 I ll arolrl Ile-in-r 1'h:nrln-N Ifirmin Hn-In-n Mm-Kin lh-uluh Ih-rgrmun Allu-rl Vun Dorm-n l1ol':1St:ll1ln-y .lohn Allvn .loo Shiknuy Ifrwl Amo- Arthur Anwlvrson Klrzlvn- Arm-r lh-ulnh Iianilvy Nettie Wm-lu-r I uw- Ih-nm-tl I"r:nm'4-Q liinu1-nhl-inle-r .14-ronu' liishop I.lll'iHt' liishop I"lor0Iu'v lioylus Louisv lhwwillxrioll Ann' l!us1:ul'nl William Byron Huh-n l':1r1vr Ruby l':lrtvr Nm-Min' Uhzlsv olu l'h:nv- I.ln'iln-1'luytol' .l:un- Vlzxrk Kzllhryn Fouls' Dorn Cook l"l'1lIlK'l'SCtlflfllllll .JE-7 9 Pall!! MESUFJUDH 37 l v - X ,JQ -A -- -"vi--1... . , . . ff' -. ..,H.,.-si. .. . il.-,.. , ,. .. ., .. . ,. . . , V Fort' - In 1847 a ferry was established on the Platte River about 130 miles from Fort Laramie. In 1859 troops were stationed here but there was no permanent garrison until 1863. Since it was located opposite the Platte bridge people began calling it the Platte Bridge Station. This name was destined to be short-lived for in 1865 Caspar Collins proved to be a hero here and the Fort became Fort Caspar in his honor. Platte Bridge Station was so located that the Indians centered their attacks here and for many days the Indians had been sulking around the Fort trying to lead the soldiers away. A few skir- mishes occurred and one fight on July 25, 1865. That evening some soldiers arrived as escort to the wagon train from Laramie bringing provisions. The next morning Lieutenant Caspar Collins, with a detail of twenty-five men rode out to escort the train in. They set out in fine spirits with this twenty year old boy in command. About the time they sighted the train they saw a lone Indian on a telephone pole. Thinking to frighten him part of the detail began to chase him: immediately several hundred Indians rose out of ambush and attacked the soldiers. The whole detail scattered and the Indians were so thick that they used only their tomahawks and hatchets in fear of killing their own members. The soldiers had no chance, they were wiped out before they could reach the wagons. The remaining soldiers at the fort were helpless. They must stay at the fort to protect not only the women and children but the fort itself. They could do no good in the event they did leave for the force of the Indians greatly out-numbered them and there was no use sacrificing more lives in vain. It was terrible agony for those waiting men to see their comrades of the recent war going to their inevitable death. In spite of the shortage of ammunition they fired their cannon toward the thickest of the Indians but all fell short. The next morning only a few Indians were visible and they looked as if they were out of a job, and they also soon disappeared. Soldiers went out to the battle ground only to find a mass of mutilated men, all scalped but one who was burned to death. Not a single soul who went into that battle came out alive- Caspar Wever Collins was the son and companion of Colonel Collins in whose honor Fort Collins, Colorado was named. Only twenty, but brave was this boy who so gallantly defended his comrades for had he not attempted to save the life of one comrade he could have saved his own life.. But no -real men aren't made that way and young Collins was a real man. 38 -I '...' lv,-I:-:hh .iil 4 ,.:1:ry:is.,-,..,..,.,g., i . .Q-sages., kgNgy':gsx-ha'g:w11wr'i:S:f--- 'V X fs 1 411 ..- "' X X K . ' Q rg. ,4 h XX A ' 0 ' ! ,Q . 4 4-rtru4l4'l'n1ln1s Pllizanln-th I'r:ilmtrn-v Dnrnihy lluufnril Mary lluvislsun Elm-ainul' lluvis lizirry Davis William l.uw1-ll Iiuvis Rn-Ltinai IM-pfann Willinm lliwkinsnu lhuiinm- llihmuka- Viviun llry Mzn'1::ii'1-1 Dixlivxiii l.illi:in Durhzim :nrrw-n Hzmllvisui Agni-s limlwziiwli l"lurvm'1- lililx-I' 1,4-tuldwim: Willizlm lizlmxvx' Nlzirlhax Gmlln-rg Anm-ltv Girnrmint, Surulwll Gnldtrup Crm-in Gurlulit I'14Iw:lr1l Mm-rritt Gail Gursuch Andrvw Gow Vmiu Grurq- Vnuliiie' Grvi-n Muryzurol Grin-vm' Dun Griffin Arlmt Grisingor Graduation is a reward of modesty! 39 ,.,,.,.e-.. ....-4'.x-Q-.---1--. ..- --,ff-1 Earl Caspa S ll ill 'El iq 'T'-il-mi IlU""ili1??EI E li ? ti -A 'i ' ' ' is . M- yf! l ip W - - - fu. as' EARLY DAYS IN CASPER Back in 1888 Casper was a mere tent town located between First and A streets, McKinley and Jefferson. These buildings were mostly tents but there were a few rough shacks, the lumber for which was hauled from the lumber mill on top of Casper Mountain. This little cowtown had a population of less than one hundred people, most of whom were weatherbeaten sons of the desert and young aspirants to that honor. There were wild times those days. When a cowboy received his pay he immediately spurred his broncho to the thriving town of Casper and at once began to consume that red fluid which was so popular those days. Present'y he would be in an excellent mood for shooting or fighting. Then the fun began, or rather tragedy for many of these dust covered riders would journey to the land of the Great Beyond to the accom- paniment of a six-shooter. Then at last all his wages and winnings would be spent. Then away to the ranch for another happy-go-lucky month. The fact that he might not see the rising sun never bothered any cowboy. He had no ties to bind him-no one loved him or cared where he went or what he did, unless occa- sionally there was a mother back east. Then in June 1888 the Big Thing happened to Casper-a railroad came to town. The event was elaborately celebrated-plenty of fire works, yelling, and-whiskey. The railroad boomed the town and it grew like a mushroom. Arrangements were made between J. M. Carey and the Fremont, Elk- horn and Missouri Valley R. R. to give each the alternate lots in town. These were nothing but sand and sagebrush-a limitless expanse. The city limits were Midwest and A on the north and south: Ash and Beach on the east and west. Only an extremely visionary man would ever dream that the little frontier cowtown would become the city it is in such a short time. On April 8, 1889, application was made for incorporation. On July 6, 1889 it was incorporated and on July 8 the officers were elected. The first church services held in this wild and wooley western town were held March 3, 1889, in the Graham House which stood on what is now Midwest and Center streets. Those who attended were gamblers, bartenders, cowboys, ranchers and the few women and children. After several years attempts at getting a water system, one was finally installed in 1896. A great celebration was held after which the greater part of the male population generously patronized all the saloons in town. But-the next morning they were anxious for the cooling Elkhorn water. Many men have lived, loved and died in this town's early days thus blessing it and endear- ing it. 40 e . 41. L- fs . .... .- V X .AQ .aa KN ' f . Nb di Jif I X --'N Lx Ilnzvllinf- .lnlinn Minnia- llnppy l-Inrl llnwus Norman llunsvn .losm-ph lim-num-y Arthnr Henry l':nnlinn- llile-Q Mil1lrvclHinlls lmltoy llounl- Frank Hollingsworth Clifford Holmes Mnrgzurvt Holmes Marie Huber Mnln-l Ilnm-lay l'1-url lshnm lfrurncis .Incqnot l,ydiuJurrnr1l Dorothy Jenkins Alma .lonvs W--ill-y .lou-gl-nxon Marshall K1-ith I.o11i4-Imnpz Howard L4-ik Erma IA-n llm-ln-n lmwi- Milwlrn-ll l.na-ning Flora-nov Immun Cvcil Lynch l'Iile'1-n l.ynL'h l"x':lm'4-S Mango! "Ne-vw' do today what can be put off 'till tomorrow" 41 . .-,1.. .4.. s.. L. V .e...'g,jie.:...s.- .4 .. -av Wie State Q Of? f :ef I 124' J il .,, me N 1 I 1 Z J i i 1 ' 'lifl ' i :aug elif . ,gr 'E Q is -gf -in itil: 55 Q 5 psi if: 2 ' 4 f"'f 523-535 .fl 51 EE!! Sl. iii Fliiffis 35.32 Es' --1, , ' 'Z 5 eeee M fe- 5 ' +9 gg THE STATE-ITS GOVERNORS Our first state governor was Francis Emroy Warren who was sworn into office on October 11, 1890, having been governor of the Territory of Wyoming before its admission to the Union as a state. He served as governor for only a short time for on November 18, 1890, he was elected to the United States senate. Amos A. Barber, a physician and surgeon who had served as an assistant surgeon for the U. S. army in the military hospitals at Fort Fetterman and Fort Russell, succeeded Warren. Barber's term lasted till January 1, 1893, when John E. Osborne was elected. Governor Osborne was from Rawlins and very prominent in state affairs, though his health forced him to resign. William Alford Richards was our fourth state governor, elected January 7, 1895. He was very well liked for his pleasing personality, superior executive ability and sound judgment. During his administration, the state had some trouble with the Bannock Indians who were soon quelled by his action. January 2, 1899 DeForest Richards took the oath of office, governing until April 28, 1903 when he was succeeded by Fenimore Chatterton, a man of extreme political powers and abilities. In 1904 Bryant Butler Brooks was elected governor and took the oath of office on January 2, 1905 filling the two years unexpired term of Governor Richards, who died. At the close of the term he was re- elected and served from 1907 until 1911, so that his connection with the office of chief executive of the state covered six years. His administration was marked by many constructive measures for the benefit of the commonwealth. Joseph Ma.ull Carey was governor for the term commencing Jan- uary 1, 1911 and ending 1915. During his term as governor there was a great deal of important legislation enacted and the manner in which he discharged his duties was thoroughly appreciated by the people of Wyoming. In 1914, John B. Kendrick was elected. He was sworn into office on January 4, 1915, having served as a member of two state legislatures. Frank L. Houx became governor upon the election of Kendrick as U. S. senator, and having studied the political problems of the time, was a very good selection. Robert Davis Carey succeeded Houx as governor from January 6, 1919, and until January 3. 1922 when Wm. B. Ross took the oath of omce. Governor Ross as a well-favored man with pleasing personality, but he had ill health and died in 1924, the Secretary of State, Frank E. Lucas, serving as chief executive until the election the following fall, when the first woman governor of any state, Mrs. Nellie Tayloe Ross, was elected to fill the vacancy left by her husband. 42 , , "V-4-23:15. V.. " I ..-, Q ff Gxsff F .. ,- .1 1 1 nvsfmul Murtin l'1I4-:nmr Majors Maury Mull Ih-uluh ML'Guwun .lm-:An MrK4-ndry Rivhurni Mnslvllm I u ls Nurtun Mary KYCIIIIIHII' 4 um: 0'M:ull4-y Ruby Own-n I,yl1-Pzxrlwr Althuzx l':ursh:1lI I.un'ilv l':wlik I xlln I 4-:u'm'k Nuiulim- IN-rkins Hurry I'ri1m'hnr1l lm-Z Quinn Hurry Ruffvriy llixiv ICIXVSUII H4 In x lin-hwulzlt Hurtuu Rn-ini lluzvl Rm-illy Milmirn-ml Rs-ylmhls 1.4-11:1 Ruxsvl Hurrah l':llriri:A Rlxtln-chzv Hu-lyn S4-:ll Vs-rnu S1-:ark-s Marion Sm-nnvtt 'l'hm':l Sm-ilu-rs Seniors are angels-treat them as such 43 ' .- 'H ' "HY H W 7 7 ' """' ' ,g " ' 3 Vo, off if? fi fkfiwog iliuture t ' r :' - -. , ,- 'ns.u,,,,......ip. ln the early history of Natrona County livestock and grazing were the chief factors for making an honest living. Days passed and time went on till finally Natrona county became a large and prosperous one, People from the east came that had other ideas than cattle raising. Their ideas soon took root and the country grew in wealth and population in the boom that followed. here with the advancement of the railroad. People Oil wells were drilled, oil fields opened and people moved to Natrona eounty after the continual success of the oil enterprises. These people even today they show no indications of going The Casper-Alcova irriilation Droject is a profitable step forward. This irrigation been pushed by every organization in 'z ' 2 IN ltlonx County and is bound to become a reality. did not dream that these wells would play out and dry. project has V The project will bring 800,000 acres of useless land under cultivation. Where once there was only ' 1 : very fertile region with farmhouses dotting the landscape, and cactus there will lu 1 sage brush men in the field harvesting generous crops and endless green fields where it was onee barren and brown. This will be indeed a comfort to the future generations. The developme tories will be built agricultural center: will he exported to all meat, grain an needs of the people The eompletio cultural and manu nt of irrigation projects m akes possible a great future for Natrona county: fae- to take care of agricultural p wholesale houses will be different cities from which d necessary foodstuffs will will be supplied. n of the North and South faeturing centers will be of roducts that will be raised. Casper will also be an opened here to handle efficiently the products which we are now importing. The dairy industry will boom: be manufactured or grown in the county so that the Railway connecting Natrona County with other agri- much commercial value. ln years to come tourists coming: through Casper will look toward the south and see a huge and when they find that it is the dumt.. Thi-y will question people as to the name of the building capital building they will realize that this is an ideal place for the capital of Wyoming: in the midst of the most prosperous section of the state. 44 fTlT.-.Q.-. i A... ...- - .1,'ff'T. fir' Z7 T 'MT -ff V 'f'iT5'! To .1-xQfQtf,,gffE -Ii A-W.- 11- If, Q' -- ,ffvvy ,,fiff1ff1+f- .A .,.. ,,.. . , . ...sie Y -- wr f X 'fi' A .4 . fx -1 ig 5. ji 1 - fa gf! Q Q f Q-.L-.ij Q j 'ii 4 .4131 Ning If-ton V'vl:n'4iuri1- Smith .laivk S11-nlu-rx: f':1lhs'i'ynSI1-ll Jzlrli Sturm Allwrl Swnnsuii I lx 4 Nxvnn--mm Mzirlrzirm-I Svhwfxrtz If xi l':mp I-'Im-1-mm'Vhivlv Anim 'l'uku!:i l"r:inli 'Vruxvl 'I'hvlm:i 'l'i'm-lvlmul l 1 in Iuinvr Vznliivrilu- l'ivhn-il i"hvl'n'li4'1-Vnllrnvl' A111-lv W:u.rm'r Allu-rin Wzlxxm-r Gladys Wilcox W1-rtv. 'I'hu-Inm Wilvnx l"yi'm' Wilkvs K':ll'l Willvrs G1-ul'lIl' VVilsuu lax Wm-lil-i't Ihnruthy Wmul lluylm-ii Wuml Wnlclu Ymililu-V Amin Yuss "IMm't flirt with tho band wagon unlm-ss you can toot 21 horn," -15 3? JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY It is our third year in High School, It seems but a short time ago that we were awkward, self-conscious Freshmen. Our memories of that first year are not all pleasant, for we certainly had embarrassing experiences in our first few weeks. But when we entered the next year, how wise we felt! I think that all Sophomores have that feeling of sophistication and superiority. Next comes the picture of our day as Juniors. We all felt so excited and en- thused as We started on our first year as upper classmen. In taking the place of the present Seniors--the Juniors of last year-we resolved to carry on the work which they had so successfully started, and to make a still greater success than they had, if possible. Our class being larger than theirs, it seems as if we ought to be able to do that. Let us hope that the Seniors are not disappointed in the Junior Class-in its activities and work. We hope, instead, that they are pleased to see us fill the vacancy left by them, and that they like the way We are endeavoring to carry on the work which they were unable to finish before entering the Senior Class. The first interesting and important event for us as Juniors, was the class elec- tion. Harold Heiser was elected president, and it was a Very wise choice. The Juniors knew, that, in electing him, they would never have any worry at all as to the success of their class. Charles Firmin was chosen as vice president. He is the sort of person who al- ways accomplishes the thing which he starts out to do, so you can see that he must fill his position admirably. Helen McKin was elected secretary. She has filled this oHice very successfully and has not disappointed us in any way. Last, but not least by any means, I speak of Thelma Bergman who was elected treasurer. She has shown herself an expert in keeping our large U7 financial prob- lems straight. ' The Junior Class has been represented both in the football and basketball teams. Harry Davis is the captain of the interscholastic basketball team. He has always shown great interest and enthusiasm in making new records for N. C. H. S. in ath- letics and sports. He has shown us "how it is done," although it made it necessary for him to go around on crutches for a few days. Dora Stanley and Albert Van Doren were elected by the class as members of the Athletic Council to sell and distribute tickets and to boost the games. We have been represented also in debating. Norman Hanson, a well known members of our class was sent to Laramie to represent us. Many Juniors have had the privilege of wearing "C" pins. To get this honor, one must have an average of 90017 or more, so this shows that our class has a goodly number of students who do scholarly work. The great social event of the Junior year, the Junior Prom should be the great- est success of all times from all appearances. The Seniors are the only ones invited to this party. Gay decorations, good refreshments, fine music and a wonderful time are the things which the capable committee are planning for the upper classmen. May our sponsors, who have guided our inexperienced footsteps up the ladder of learning, feel a pride in us. We thank you, Miss Kyle and Miss Healey, for your guidance and help! May you feel our appreciation for all that you have done for us. MARGARET GRIEVE. 46 'vt 1 - 1,21 V . M .,.-4" m ,,..,e.,.,i.., ,-.,.r,.3... ,. ...Lg.-----U?-.--..,---...--'..-.-.. 1 .... . A ,- I g ,ff W' li ' " Z' ,f'!1fi' , ' , , 19 Q N ' I K ' l - YM H by i " ' fn I 5 7 ,11 351 ? Ijlv f 1" , ? 1511 N WA M MH, w A " 5I?.,-gig. 1 e v ffl g 'Ill I . 1 w e' 4 f ,. ,145 i p WL'1 ' ,-4 f g whfiiiggggf ' D " Ml QU' ,gl ??,1,.?:"j,:-l X XM5ixi'Q K V QM . V 9, L XX M mn 1, , OPHO ORE Wild ones 47 'V W T K Wzv f fwm' 'K W 'W ' In f "'i"""" "A :.9nri.1m:u,w.......,gnaal!!-xyrzu..- . . ,- . -.--.- -f - - - . wg ' A . .sk 418 va , I ..,, 4," 'C' x SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY 'Ihe Sophomore's pictures, now, you've seen, A lot, to you, they ought to mean. Our class history here you see, A darned good class, don't you agree? Fay as president, serves this year, And Walter Allsman helps with cheer. With Lawrence Rodgers, our secretary Fred Gibson serves our treasury. When up a tree, advice we need From our advisors, wise indeed. Miss Darrah, small and jolly too, Miss Cox's smile is never blue. Miss Joy's happy talent is always readyg They are our advisors, wise and steady. As athletes, we've shown our mettle, As students too, we've kicked the kettle. We sit not on the shelf so high, Our feet meet not, the casual eye. We don't jump o'er the back of our seatg But Mr. Fletcher as an acrobat we greet. Juniors we'll be next year, if we pass, The Sopohmores always keep off "Our Grass." We have what's needed to be calm and cool, Always remember kids, this is Our School. iApologies to Mr. Fletcher.J A-52, 12 ....... .... at ,- 'J 7 '7--fy ,,..E'9 , M-. . , v.f"f":F-'15ff5"4f'f f Q f x X 'f ll X .ll ll SM, Qi, FRESHME 51 V ., 5 'S , w -, V 'X .. .. , . asthma.- ..--'Mi- i--. .-. .-.:',:..-.'1--.1 T. H, Huw.-1. -1 '- . M. . THE FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY The Class of '29 is by far the finest in the school, Of course we, as Freshmen, must learn the well known rule: There are many "do's" and "don't" by which we must abide, One of which is "upon these grassy premises you must not stride." Well, first of all, as a sedate young class We must get down to strict business. Right from the first We Worked with speed, Elected class officers which we sorely did need. And so We called our first class meeting, Because our precious time was fleeting. As president We named young John Firmin, We thought he'd be just the thing. George CTuffyJ Worth, our vice should be, Because he's so bright and jolly. For secretary and treasurer we named Margaret Grissinger and Don Holloran. Thinking they would be the only ones for vacancy, The Seniors gave us a nice Kid Party, There were some sedate, others the part of a baby, And did we have fun, we don't mean maybe. The football team was not so much, But, nevertheless, they fought with vigor and punch. But when basketball season breezed in, The boys were out for sweet revenge. The season started with a clash, And ended up with us far from last. We smothered the Seniors, gave the Juniors a slip, And walked right off with the championship. We think as a class so shiny and new, We did better than most could do. After we go over these we think That whole year was far from lost, So to end the year, station F-R-O-S-H signs off! 54 SQ 43 .-.1 -- --.-1- Q W " .A w- , 41 vi? f , ky af fbi .af F 'wil iv fl F- V. I E 4 N G fi, r, 01" , ix sf Hi? UWM .. - V X ,,,.. -.'f,15.i .. . -.--. tw-.'.--.'-vs-w..?.41 HIGH SCHGOL AWARDS The following prizes are available each year to the pupils of N. C. H. S. 1. The Wilson Awards. Every year there are offered to the members of the Freshmen English classes by Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wilson, three S50 prizes, one for the best original short story of narrative descriptive nature, one for the best paper on one of Scott's novelsg one for the student showing the most improvement for the year. 2. Prizes offered by the Kiwanis club for the encouragement of Pub- lic Speaking In the following divisions of declamation-extemporaneous, dra- matic, oratorical and humorous. S10 is offered for first place and 855 for second place. In debating S10 was given to each of the two on the winning team and 3510 to the best one on the losing team. S10 was given to each member of the cast of the winning one-act play. 3. The Lions club offers a S10 prize in each of the following commer- cial subjects: Beginning Typewriting, Advanced Shorthand, Penman- ship and Bookkeeping. 4. The Daughters of the American Revolution have provided a gold pin which is to be worn by the students who have averaged 90? for six weeks in four academic subjects. The pin is known as the "C" Honor Pin. 5. The Rotary club offers two medalsg one to the best tsudent in Domestic Science and another to the cadet who excels in knowledge of military tactics. 6. Some new awards have been offered this year by the America The- ater. One department is chosen. The best pupil in each recitation period of that department for the six weeks period receives a pass for the picture then running. The best student in each class, Frshmen, Sophomores, etc., in this subject is given a pass for two for the picture then running. Then a 30 day pass for two is given to the best of those four students. English was the first department chosen, then mathe- matics and then history and science combined. It isn't known before hand which department will be chosen in which to give the awards. 06 ,,,, ,,..,.. I .... .... www: . wfzvw -. .Q kai J ew, 'll x A5 Gxx: I' llsvswlr I 1,1 0 iggaQ'nE nn. nu' , 'I E2 El CL Xin, 1..l Q nnqig' L 9 I r ug, II ,,, '31 YQ: W QQ Q Ly - , . - its Q D 1 Wifi , ,,,, ,.., '- - E El C El , HA I 'll S2 Hin 5 5 V'- Q I E Q E Q ll "W 31 'g E E if E hl ' 'W r r - E V33 e ICS Q El A 3 5 E E3 in E E Q1 Q, L3 Q fn . g nw X' ly, K Mm ff? 'iQ Q""'??XYAYAYAY 'i i.w'4 z1'fU? f4Y4YAYAi!'7C 0, i .od I ll gf 57 "AN-1 "G A rl , ,'gyx:...Q,,fj.f,",fA -, Ht I. Af xqbxgxcwl fr jr, vi A nf Eflizll-XV' AJ ' 2 ' k ' 4 -t .Q ' Rwzifnw ' ' 1- - - - W 'A0'O'Q'f'G'0" W f . x xrffw 4 - . --1 "'-:' 4? ,f.:ff-Q'--- 1 wxpl XL. , 5 s f v 'i. v 55 54 E-1 vi 43 um 'iv T if .1 1 . 4 ix .-4 ir: 1 SMD? Mfdlymk D,?I6EMWi ' . Eli vv H 1 'RW M f-.W M M "U RN" I AM ' 4 .... ,, , ..,.q1.nQ,-..W... '- '-4- .-v "',-- . I-. igbfy .L I VX 5 A , , -'da' X 1 Q x -Ik .4i'5Xg.ff"',"' I '59 f f cf O 44' X' N If ,t A X, Aflf,N.Q.7.,g:1-:..,"" I , ,- RQ-HM ' ia'Mw.a.'-11-:-Q:-1 . ,J if-. R W Wa. 1' . ,Ip QA- , ffgfg nf'1fAy" ' 12 p-,. my I.--gi JA qv,-mb .-wisxasr. ,r Rmnxwxm fx X K ij' 47 5' ' 1 lil ,5,iQ'e,t- X I"i76E:'5'A ff . 3 M 9,125 ' WWW5' iff-2.1 f 'Wm . sa M 9-, A- , N ',.4ll R14 l J 4'W.r',A.V,4. -1.-3 Y ,xx , X U ,hx gfwll X... '.xW'i!:,.'v, IQ.: ,gl I 1 Iumih M,,'m1' y.k:,:K vltixk P XX , "."QWijv1 Q5:'7 f'fl"!"'1 ,, 1 fr H' XX 5' f-'wh' ' Q ,.'sef,,Lg m :f , Q - R+ XV if! HWf'B9?Tr WH-, X RWM- R wb li X-33' 5"'2.x49Y5:?:TW" fvfQW'T" l'QT"'flIi5S:l. v' . K " WW. W1 X',' X 2 ,NF-1 Z' '-1,0 1fo:o'QSP3 '-5'flIayl,'lM3 'S f- H,Axg',1, y , " ' 113, V 99,-1W'fI,43""a.2:1-uifawM352' y - .wqf'f'ffm1, ,f " 1 1- .' W Rffmi M' 5 - -.21 'M 'fl' '- 'fn' X' J" '. ft? ' Htl ,I W C 62195 fl 141. , Qs -4 Q! Rl' IL ,-.1-Y In ' f'Nf.f'4"'1 11.545 1, Q51 r'oM",f . LJ, H 'fix Wi 3fff'1i5?f 5552 Aiggfffgx fg- ' VN-R , N1 03614 Heb"F'v f4g?L'4?3.'f3-W -X . QA' W Q K 'fam Q1?lfI:IiI6 6'.i':N ' 'x f ' Na' 'ff 3' ya' f'vnHfa?v'G -.Fi W H R ai RX Qs: Rf Q - 1 Q M 'X 1 is. wg 5,MfM5leL1- IBWWQ' 515 f.,NX,g X - -11 .nb ,, ,1 fff , , 1 Q . I X . xxqtflnvs 'xi I .g:A'K A U, F M R ' if "" A-1' ul X I by Al! X N.. i.?-5561. Zim' 29 OUR WARRIOR 57 ' l g ' 5 I R MA-"-'l'A"4"' M WVR R Z f X ww- ,Q ERNEST ALLSMAN WALTER ALLSMAN ROBERT ARCHAMBAULT COACH MORGAN DAN BELL GEORGE BOLLN DONALD BROWN FOOTBALL-SEASON'S SCORES Midwest ..... .,....,...........,. 0 September 27 Casper .....,,. ......,. Riverton ..,..,.. ...,... 0 October 4 Casper .....,.. ....A... Wheatland .... ....... 6 October 11 Casper ...,.... ........ 58 . w X 1 ,xvw , Q ax ,,7..X sg 1 X FRED GIBSON ODIE GORRELL HENRI HABENICHT COACH MADDEN CLYDE HALES, THOMAS KASSIS WARREN McKELVEY FOOTBALL-SEASON'S SCORES Glenrock .......... ................. 0 October 17 Casper ........ Douglas ......,,.. ....... 1 1 October 24 Casper ........ Cheyenne ,....A ....... 1 4 November 1 Casper ,xg iv H,LLQl 7 fCapt.D ........52 ........20 ........30 59 MICKEY STANTON HARRY YOUNG ISTOPHER ALBERT VAN DOREN JOE SHIKANY COACH CHR , ROBERT MILLER CLARENCE THOMPSON FOOTBALL-SEASON'S SCORES Laramie ,,.... ,,,,A..A....,,.. 7 November 11 Casper ,........ ..A.... Midwest ,,,,.. ......... 0 November 27 Casper ..,... ,..,... Worland ...... .........,... 2 7 December 5 Casper ...,.. ....... 2 65 60 27 O U R WAR R I O R S The First War Party-Football 1924 The grass was withered and brown, sun was drawing away to the southland once more, and Nightlight shone with the chill bright light which tells of Cold Makers near approach, when our Warriors returned from their summer's hunting and pitched their tepees once more in our great camp. Warned by visions of many fights, seen by our medicine men and war chief, war clothes were gotten out and scouts stationed all about our camp that our Warriors might not be attacked unawares, The Salt Creek tribe of the north first attacked us, but these were easily driven back and many scalps were taken. Very soon afterward, the Riverton war party crept upon our camp in a storm, but our Warriors rushed upon them before they could enter the camp and struck down many of them, the rest escaped in the darkness. The next tribe to attack us, the Wheatland warriors, were the first to count coup upon our fighters. Enraged by their loss our Warriors renewed their attack on these and soon put them to flight. After a few days rest our Warriors took the war trail, going southeast into the land of the Sheepherders. Although this war party had more young men than experi- enced fighters, the enemy was almost wiped out, while none of ours was injured. With the unwilling consent of the medicine men and war chief our Warriors set out to raid the far away Lander tribe. When near the haunted earthslash of the Old Man's Hunting Ground, with Rain Maker pouring forth his torrents, the Medicine Man having had an unfavorable vision, they turned back returning safely to our camp. Although Cold Maker now breathed often across the land, our Warriors planned two more raids, the first against the Converse tribe, the second against the Salt Creek clan of the north. The Converse warriors, warned of the coming of a great war party came out of their camp and awaited its approach, in ambush. Our Warriors taken unawares, while creeping upon the camp, wavered and fell back a little before their fierce attack. Very soon, however, our scattered party drew together again, young fresh warriors rushed in to take the places of those who had fallen, and all rushed fiercely upon the over-confident enemy and soon put them to flight. While resting in our camp, preparing for their northward raid, our Warriors were attacked by the savage Cheyennes of the south. This battle was fiercely fought through the long cold afternoon, but at the last, disheartened by the loss of their chief, the Cheyennes withdrew, our song of victory ringing in their ears as they fled. Cold Maker now had the whole land in his chill clutch, but this did not restrain a great war party of the Laramies from taking the trail to our winter hunting grounds. In a long hard-fought battle with these, our Warriors were defeated for the first time. As our chiefs had planned, a moon earlier, our Warriors, fully recovered from their fight with the Laramies, now took the trail against the Salt Creek clan. These fought bravely but could not stand against the fearless advance of our Warriors. When our Warriors returned to our camp they were met by scouts from the north who told of a great war party of the palefaces of Worland marching southward and sweeping all before them. When the enemy drew near our camp our Warriors rushed bravely out to meet them, but even fighters as brave as ours could not long stand before them and our Warriors were forced to retreat to camp, but even in defeat they showed their great bravery fighting even harder than they had before in victory. 61 .... Casper Casper Casper Casper Casper 62 , -x. ,. BASKETBALL PLAYERS Top Row: ALLSMAN, BROWN Middle Row: GIBSON, COACH LAYMAN, KASSIS Bottom Row: MCKELVEY, DAVIS fCapt.D, OVERBAUGI-I STATE TOURNAMENT MARCH 9, 1925 Cowley MARCH 10 29 Upton ..,,.,,,. MARCH 11 Worland MARCH 12 Kemmerer . MARCH 12 . 9 Cheyenne W-HELTMINATED. 5 f' I 1 "W" , . ,.,,, 1" f - : , 'f?' .4,. . . OUR WARRIORS The Second War Party-Basketball As soon as our first war party returned to camp a second party, led by a famous war chief, began to prepare for a long and dangerous winter war trail. Well, indeed, it was for our tribe that our Warriors were ready for with the bitter cold of winter came many war parties from the surrounding tribes. The first three, the Rivertons, the Landers and Salt Creeks our Warriors easily defeated, but the fourth, the Chey- ennes, coming while our Warriors were still weary from their earlier battles, defeated them after a long fierce fight. Soon after the battle with the Cheyennes our Warriors took the trail against our first enemies, the Salt Creeks, Landers and Rivertons, easily defeating them all and taking many scalps. Upon their return from the country of the Rivertons, our Warriors found a large party of Converse Warriors awaiting them, these they defeated in a long, hard battle. After a few days rest our Warriors set out upon the eastward trail into the coun- try of the Glenrocks. These fought hard and bravely but were no match for our fierce Warriors. The next day, having followed our Warriors closely on their return to camp they were again defeated and driven back with dreadful losses. On their next trip far to the south and east our Warriors were three times de- feated, in fierce, close fought battles with the Wheatlands, the Cheyennes and the Converse Warriors. . After these battles our Warriors returned to camp to prepare for a long trail to the south, to the land of the Laramies. There many tribes were gathered, and many fierce battles fought. Our Warriors fought five great battles with some of the most powerful tribes of the plains. The first, with the Cowleys of the North, was fierce and hard fought, but our Warriors won in the end. In the second the Uptons fought hard for a time then gave way and fled before our mighty fighters. In their third battle our Warriors again met the Worland pale faces of the North and were defeated in a fierce and bloody fight. 'Our Warriors then attacked those of the mighty Kemmerer tribe of the moun- tains and in their hardest fought battle of all at last defeated them. Sun was seeking his western resting place, when our Warriors, weary from their morning's fight with the Kemmerers were attacked by the Cheyennes and as Sun hid his face from our Warriors the Cheyennes renewed their attack' and won. As Sun rose the next morning and started his journey across the blue, our Warriors tired of the winter's fights, turned their faces northward returning at last to camp and a few days rest before spring should bring new trails and adventures. .T-1.1. BASKETBALL SCORES JANUARY 10, 1925-CASPER JANUARY 31-CASPER Casper ,,,,,,,,, , ,......,,,...... 16 Riverton ....--.-------- ------- 1 0 CHBD01' ............. ....,. ....... 2 4 Douglag ,,,,,, ,W JANUARY 16-CASPER FEBRUARY s-GLENROCK Casper ..........,....... .. -...... 82 Lander - ---f-------------------- -17 Casper ,,,,,,--w,,.-..- "-...-'-. 2 9 Glenrock 17-CASPER C r JANUARI, Sm Creek -IIW ,,,,,,,, 3 FEBRUARY 1-cisrmn "W 'e """'e"""""" Casper A .--............... ....... a 4 Glenmck ...o..,., ,, JANUARY 23-CASPER . Casper '.A.., , ..--,----.---"vY. --11 Cheyenne ,.,...,..,... ......... 3 0 FEBRUARY 13-WHEATLAND JANUARY 24-SALT CREEK Casper ........................... 11 Wheatland .,,,, Casper l .........,............... 51 Salt Creek ........... , ..l.. 8 FEBRUARY 14-CHEYENNE JANUARY 291LANDER CBSDSI' ...................... ....21 Cheyenne ,,,, Cggpgr ,,,,,,.,,,,,,.. ...,....... 2 9 Lllndel' ....---- - -------- l 4--A--- -A 10 FEBRUARY 1 7-DOUGLAS JANUARY 30--RIVERTUN Casper .......................... 11 Douglas ...,..,., Casper .......................... 15 Riverton ...... .,,,,,,,, 1 2 TT 7H ' uwi29Iu,.:.k4?J.1r::---x..... Anu'1,C'4Mgu.. ..nnmmmmnuq1ummu4m.- ': a Q '1 ' .,., A ' .. ' In 5Llf,Q',,,,5iK,Lv - ,tg 4.1- - , -raw- O U R WAR RIO R S TRACK-SEASON OF 1924 Sun, returning at last from his home in the Always Summer Land, had hardly driven Cold Maker back to his far-northern home, when our Warriors began clamoring to go on the war trail. Early in the Moon of Many Flowers, which pale faces call May, a great war party set out to raid the camp of the Converse tribe, the nearest of our many enemies. Before Sun had passed twice across the blue our Warriors returned, singing the victory song, proudly showing the scalps of the enemies slain in battle. Great was the rejoicing in our camp, for every warrior of our party had counted coup upon the enemy and none of ours were hurt. Our Warriors would now have been content to rest for a time but scouts soon brought news of a great gathering of enemy tribes, Cheyennes, Laramies, Sheridans, Thermopoli and many smaller clans trailing in from their far away homes and pitching their tepees near the Converse camp. Our war chief and medicine men had long been awaiting this gathering, foreseen by them in their visions, and planning at one bold, mighty stroke, to crush the power of all our enemies and drive them forever from our hunting grounds. Now the time had come, and after prayers and fast- ing our Warriors once more took the eastern trail. As our chiefs had foreseen, the warriors of all the tribes were awaiting ours but of them all, only the powerful Thermopoli withstood our first attack. These remained on the field, fighting fiercely until Sun was low in the west, when they too withdrew, leaving our Warriors alone on the field, the mightiest of all the tribes! After a few days rest, three of our greatest, Runs Far, Leaps High, and Runs Fast started on a long journey eastward. After many days they returned, bearing strange tales of the far eastern land and of the coup counted by Runs Far in a great meeting place of the tribes at the end of their Journey. DUAL MEET-DOUGLAS 43, CASPER 91. STATE MEET-THERMOPOLIS 39, CASPER 42. CHICAGO TRIP-GOBLE, GORREL AND HALES. 'X ,,,,,, , ff. ' .. nf, . .. iff 5 , ,.. ax, si X S., LMA ,BIN ...ix LMA " T' in - ' V 'T 5 4"' A 'f 'ff'1Q3, .tw 3 H' " -.4 3 x F x .-.,...,..,.-M A ,, ,Qu ,, , my S l.UWl'lI.I. DAVIS OITDINE IIOWSIGR JAMES liRO0KI.ANDHR 4 HN ...fx .0-3'I"' uf' J asv' fa-Mai' .4 viwhbh . 1 1 ' mi kg, ' . ., ,.. - 'N' ' A 5'-J" , MMLYX - A A . r - A ,- ' ' M , V 11,1 ' , ,iw . .fgmiji -6' . A-Wh -,, fy.-aff. ' ' als K vw my . ' .L-.1-A K 2 ,iv wmv 9 , , 3,,gLw-' . ,. QQ-ff , Q. fn, Q P0 V 7: ..ghS5a33,,X , 1 "W ' ' Y 'A .z.1Q:!fA?" ' , bf'-'N ' Q'-'Pi f ,V - ' . 4 f 65 ., X rx 'V 'L f - fn R i f hui, ,. Q5s'- f - -r HL , .,,,,A. fn? .,., .,., .. -- Tq .1 Y 1 E. 9' 2 5 K n I J AKA' F ? s - ""- ' f ' .' 1 1 . . . , S? E gf, - ' , ffl , '1 K A 5 lg, - . .cf , , I L5 r v - f, f , J :if ' A A w f ' - 3 - , Q in gf 5 N 1 7 Q , 5, ,P - - H S ww, 2 kk ,I K . 6 , , .-f,-,,-, , --V - , -, 1: .-.,.,,-,., , . . v.-.. ....- .- ,, W ,W 5 , V 1 S. 4 ' -.v -rv-S. Tw- 1 l OUR WARRIORS THEA FIRST WAR PARTYM ,SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL Among the fighters of the first war party were many youths and young men, who, because of their age, or the fewness of their war trails, were not allowed to join in many of the great battles. These always fought fiercely, as befits young men of our tribe, when pitted against the enemy. They fought so fiercely that they counted many coups. Some noted by our chief, for their bravery, were made regular war- riors of our party, where they gained much honor. Two fierce battles were fought and won by these young men. Both were with the Warriors of the Sheepherder tribe of Glenrockg in the first our young men at- tacked them, rushing upon them and taking many scalps in a short bloody fight. Re- turning to camp, our Warriors were followed by the Sheepherders who hoped to take them unawares, but our young fighters were ready and easily defeated them again. Much glory and many enemy scalps will doubtless be theirs in their long war trails in moons to come! May Sun always guide them and stay by their sides! At GLENROCK-CASPER 19, GLENROCK 6. AT CASPER-CASPER 7, GLENROCK 0. 67 ,,i -1 FRESHMEN CHAMPIONS CLASS BASKETBALL While our VVarriors were away on their long winter war trails, the young men of our camp carried on a series of sham battles, preparing for the time when they too, might go against the enemy. The four clans of the younger men, Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors, were each represented by several of the young men of the group, and these carried on the battles. After many hard battles had been fought, the Senior clan, having been beaten in every contest, withdrew, leaving only the Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors. Two battles were then fought to decide which of the clans was the strongest, in the first the Junior Warriors were beaten by the Sophomores, who were then beaten by the Freshmen. The Freshmen clan had provd itself the strongest of the young men, but some of the old men of the Faculty clan, though slightly enfeebled by age, chal- lenged the victorious Freshmen to fight them. In this fight the aged Faculty War- riors won, the wisdom gained in war trails of their youth more than.making up for their waning strength, and so proved themselves the mightiest of all the clans of our camp. 68 GIRLS' ATHLETICS Because so many girls entered the old school in the fall there wasn't room enough for all to take gymg so the Junior and Senior girls were barred this privilege. Wands, clubs, dumbells, exercises, and dancing made up the daily routine until the basketball season opened. Then each period class picked a team and chose a designating color: and a Round Robin tournament was played. The ninth period class of Freshmen ran a close race with the third period Sophs but the veterans gallantly led by Vada Grace flew the Crimson one basket and one free throw higher-and the third period class won the championship. Volleyball and baseball will be played in an elimination contest and this will fin- ish the work for the year. livery Friday is given over to a study of Personal llygiene taught by Mrs. Mcln- tyre. At the beginning of the second semester a tenth period class was opened up for the Juniors and Seniors, but because of conflicting subjects this class was short lived. The girls were denied the privilege of earning sweaters this year. Those who were lucky enough to have earned them in the nick of time last year are: Margaret and llora Stanley, Eloise and Helen McKin, Beulah and Thelma Bergman, Carma O'Malley, Alberta Wagner, Gladys Wilcox, Haseltine Julian, Lenna Goble. It is un- fortunate that sweaters cannot be given to the girls every year, but according to the boys it is also unfair. Miss Dorcas has done much towards advancing girls' athletics and is given much credit for her untiring efforts in her work. 60 V he, , , ., IT' ., ,V ...'.-I .1..-...-.',4, .... - "rf ' , . , 5 ,. , Q vf-z zer fm wn z 1 :Q :L , ,ww , f ' '-22-i' ' ' Q ' rfifli'-':-1'ff1 'Q 'f : ff 4, " 5? - -ai 5 I-1 SHG 5 mm W 4? .mg v-mv-f gg, .--A+...-. nA3g,,,,,qgM .,,,.sa-0-43-' -1 'ti-G Mv- 'aw me .Fw :F MNA 44-m-vs NW 9' mu. wmv? 3 .F .W-.-.AQ-L M-can WMF BUY!!-. Laramfe, Game 'ww A Vull K - 7. A Urganizations F, 2 'f v 3 I' J :- K- 4 E 5 s 1 x 5 l' F ir- x L if Q, .Z 5 Si lk V. 1 5 1 1 1. . A a 1. Q '5 - GIRLS' SENIGR COUNCIL This year saw the beginning of a new factor in our school, the Girls' Senior Council. Last Spring the teachers chose eighteen Junior girls whose average in three academic subjects, was at least eighty-five per cent, who were lively. neat and of good character. On the second Tuesday in May. the twelve following girls were elected by a majority of the girls of the Junior class, to serve on the council: Charlotte Carll, Louella Campbell, Rose Fleming, Inez Epling, Mabel Lighty, Con- stance Metz, Eloise McKin, Genevieve Miller, Catheryn Martin, Margaret Nichols, Margaret Stanley, and Nan Smith: with Mrs. McIntyre as advisor. At the first meeting, held at the foot of the Casper mounts one May morning, Cathryn Martin was elected president and Eloise McKin, secretary-treasurer. The object of this organization is to promote a stronger school spirit, to encourage better fel- lowship among girls of all classes, to enliven interest in athletics and in all other school interests, to encourage respect for school property, to exemplify neatness in appearance, and suitable conduct in the halls. ln September, the Council started out in high spirits, giving a Co-ed ball for the Freshmen and Senior girls, the first thing: drawing up a Constitution and By-Lawsg and getting permission from the school board, to wear a designated emblem on the left sleeve of the middy. Catheryn and Inez quit school, so lleta Schopf and Thelma Fleming were voted in: and Margaret Stanley was elected president with Nan Smith as vice president. This winter the Council helped the Athletic Council in supervising a High School dance, had a bake sale, fought and partially won, in a battle against cosmetics, and gave a party for themselves at Genevieve's home, and another in a cabin up in the mountains. Hikes, parties and a cabin are planned for this summer. It is hoped that a Boys' Council may be organized next year, which will greatly assist in mat- ters of school importance where the girls cannot always act alone. Because a new organization takes a long time in getting started, it seems that this year-'s Council could not accomplish all it planned, but has done a lot of good through the untiring efforts of Mrs. McIntyre. May next year's Council prove as self-reliant, honorable, and respectful. 71 fn., rf--sf THE ATHLETIC COU CIL For the first time in the school's history tion was started the first of this school year. more enthusiastic spirit in all school athletics. there has been an Athletic Council. This organiza- lt was organized for the purpose of encouraging a The Council has charge of all financial affairs of sale of tickets, supervises the advertising of games " to those deserving one. the teams, appoints yell leaders, promotes the and issues the High School Athletic Letter "C The council is composed of eight members . s e aculty advisor. There are two representatives from each class, a girl and a boy. They are elected to the council by their respective classes. Dorothy Angel and Bob Keife represent the Freshmen: Oudine Howser and George Forester, the Sophomores' Dora Stanley and Albert Va D ,, .n oren, the Juniors: and Eloise McKin and Donald Brown, the Seniors. with Mr Morgan a th f During the football seas , , , er ree undreml football badges, to the students of the school: painted up the town every time there was a game: and gave several dances after games. A football banquet was unable to be " given. During the basketball season the Council bought new suits for the team: sent the team to Lara- mie to represent us at the tournament: made a rule forbidding anyone but winners of "C" sweaters to wear such: and adopted the ruling that on entering school next year every student will be re- quired to pay one dollar before he gets his locker-this dollar will provide him with a locker and a season athletic ticket for all games during the school term. on, the Council sent away for received and sold ov th h This year's Council should be exceedingly proud of the excellent work they have done. The next year's Athletic Council will be elected by the represented classes the same way as the one this year. 2 THE HI-Y CLU This club was organized in November 1922, with sixteen charter members. They elected for oflicers, Rolland Nichols, president: Harry Young, vice president: George Young secretary and treasurer. fl. ' '4 The purpose of the club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the community and school. high standards of Christian citizenship. Meetings are held twice a month in the Methodist church. Dinner is served by an "eats" committee which is composed of boys chosen from the club. At these meetings a short llible talk is always given, followed by the business part and then fun. 'l'he elub's first party was given in February, 192-1. at the High School. A feature of the party was a pirate hunt. Each couple was presented with a map with full directions as to how to find their treasure. llnring Mother's week, the club gave a dinner in honor of their mothers. It must have been very successful, because few of the fellow.: had any trouble getting out at nights, for a quite a long time. After Plaster the oflicers were elected for the next year. 'l'he boys elected were: Harry Young, president: Fred Verne, vice president: Charles Holland. secretary and George liolln, treasurer. A week before school was dismissed for the summer, the club gave a picnic for the Girl Reserves, in return for a party given to them. 'l'ossing the G. R.'s in canvas blankets was the chief pastime until one of the "larger" girls split the canvas. ln 15124, the first meeting was called, to give the members who had graduated, a "send off." 'l'hese departing friends presented ns with a few vocal selections, which met with a wet reception from the club. The club celebrated the Father and Sons week by having a banquet for the Dads. Turkey and all that goes with it was served. During the football season the club reimbursed their finances by selling hot-dogs and gtg, at the games. 'llhe boys volunteered for these committees. 'l'he bunch was organized during basketball, into a yelling squad, and they surely lived up to their name. 'l'he second dance was given Valentine night, at the High School. Each member was alluwgrl to invite one boy, not in the club. Music was furnished by an orchestra composed entirely of Hi Y boys. The club is looking forward to greater and bigger things before the year is over. Mainly a Minstrel show and another dance. 73 'ti 1 f ,, c 4' - A ,- :s X. , If P4 'v' "nw" " " -1 'g - 'f" " f'f"'f "" Q'-,.Ls.i1QQ?Qr2TQBg,Z5':,f,T,1. j ggggg. me ,DTXQ ' E,lfle THE BLUE TRIA GLE CLUB The Girl Reserves eluh was re-organized. in the fall with the following officers: Charlotte Carll, president: Helen MeKin, viee president: Helen Lewis, treasurer, and Velma Niehols, secretary. The cabinet was composed oi' Alberta Wagner, Fae Bennett, Margaret Nichols, Gladys Wilcox, Margaret Stanley and Leia Ewing. Miss MeGahey of the Y. W. C. A. is the Girls' Work Secretary and has taken the place of Miss Ruth Meaehem, who was here last year. Miss Judson of the High School is the other advisor. Some changes were made necessary shortly after Christmas. As Charlotte Carll graduated at mid-year, she resigned her position as president and Helen McKin moved forward to take her plan-e. Julia Mechling was then elected viee president. Helen Lewis found it imperative to resign her posi- tion as treasurer. Leta Ewing then took her plaee. The meetings are held this year, down at the Y. W. C. A. The cabinet meetings are held the seeond Monday of every month: the committee meetings are held the fourth Monday of every month, and the program committee meetings are held the first and third Mondays of every month. The program meetings are extremely interesting. Many current topics have been discussed. Some sueh as "child lahoi"' and "peace" have been studied thoroughly. During the year the Blue Triangle club has given several parties. The eluh gave a "full" Christmas tree and Thanksgiving baskets to charity families. We took a day off and went to the mountains. Then we gave several sueeessful candy sales and dozens of other things that show that we follow our purpose, "To Find and Give the Best" and our slogan, "To Face Life Srluarelyf' The club is planning bigger and better things for the future. A campaign for new members has been started. It is hoped that many girls will join now, in time for the spring initiation. Three girls will be ehosen soon, as delegateslto go to the eonferenee at Estes Park this sum- mer. The three that went last year were, Margaret Stanley, Alberta Wagner, and Margaret Niehols. They had a wonderful time and accomplished H Hrvat deal. 74 'AT'?T""'Wc- v 7'0" T' 'T' ' " ' f """" - -. r4Q" sg5'-iiZ4l:,4, -re11i4-4gf ilieiflei GIRL CCOI 'I' ' t'AI"I'.-'tIN, MISS lPl"l'lIIl'l 'l'lIl'lASl7lil4IIC, AIINICS IIIIICNNICN Sl4Il'lII4I'l'AlIY, llUlitl'I'IlY ANtlI'Il. l'A'l'ltUI. l.I'1Altl'IllS Mzu-thn tl--rlwr. Allin-N Ilrn-nnvn, Atl:-linv Slioi-vnfilivr, fiom-xi:-xv llrown A PIUNIQICR SCOUT A- tho --un 4-:uno oy:-1' tht- hill-, it Qhont- nlown upon thi- quivt Nm-ttlvnloiit of lfort t'zwiv:ii'. I'lyn-ry- thinv wsu in-in-1-ful looltinu hut whvn thi' Nun wus hiizht-r in thi- sky, you I-oulul svn- tho huxtli- :intl .tip ol' thi- -.4-ttlt-nn-nt. Itoorx flow op:-n, chililrvn of :ill upa-Q 4':unio runniny :init tumhlini' out followoil hy- tht- hzirliinir of stony, thzit rorniu-it :intl plziyml :irouml tht- 1-hilmln-n. Ilusy piom-or wivvs Qturti-il in with thi-il' work, lmyw wont out to rolii-vu othvrw from tn-nulinu tho vuttlvi :init husky t'i'oiitii-rsnu'n wi-nt :ihout thvir ilutit-N. Arnul-.I thif. Nm-114' ot' hupnim-HQ, :i riilvi' i':imi- lu':irin1,: thi' nm-ws thu! tht- Sioux lmliuns wt-i'm- lwzir- iny flown upon th--ni. 'I'hu- happy wc-1-iw vzinishs-nl imnn-nliuti-lyp moths-rs 1,::itli4'i'e-ml thvii' vhililrvn :ilvout thu-ni, :intl wi-nt into tht- lnriu-Nt vuhing hoys run to :intl fro, mining tht-ir f:ithvi"s hitlilinggg hzirrvls ot' powml:-r wmv- hronyht forth, 'l'hn- guns wt-rv Nhini-cl upg thvn :ill pzzithn-roll in tht- lnrgv calvin. l'Ivvry hu-flay inzin :intl hoy haul :A uun, whili- tht- wivos :inrl olclvr girla wtooil roauly to huuil out thi- uinniunilion, A 4-louil wux Nw-n in tht- ilistomw-, which soon took thi- form of horsos :intl lumlizins, Thi- ln- iliun-, vault rt-zu-ln-il tht- Nt-ttlvnivnt :intl xlirrolilulml it. Firm' pouri-il forth from thi- winilows of tht- vulnu. I':uint:-al worriorx fi-ll horn' :intl thorn-, whilo in tht- vuhin. the- worm-ii wi-ro h:iml:u:im.: thx' wounilvil, Suultlvnly Mr. Wimrnti-'F quivk I-yv m':iui:ht wight of two lutlizuns m'ri-vpim: towziril thi' cuhin, whvrn- tht- In-t Img of powiln-r lay. 'l'hi- two ln':iv4-s fm-ll lu-nvuth tho onwluuyzht of firv thvn :I hurrin-il con- nultntion wus hu-lil :imonir tht- me-n. lt would I-mliimzt-1' thi- litl' of :iny pvrson who trim-tl to rm-:u'h thi' oth:-r 1-olun unli-is ho ws-rv si fust runnn-r. th-rtrunl4- Winiguti- Naiiil Nhv would go, for sho wus swift of foot. Aftor mul-h protvstiny: on thi- pzirt ol' tht- womvn, it wus mlm-vinlu-nl thnt shi- shoulsl go, In-vziiisv it wah thu only thing that would suv:- thn- I"orl tbpi-ning! thi- door, shi- uuirlyly tlzishvil into thi- om-n towzirtl thu othm-r ruhin. liiiti-ring it, shi- foulul the- hog of powilvr. Whilo tht- pionm-rs kt-pt up :i sta-:uly firm- :uxuinsl tha- Innlizius, Gvrlrudv clzirti-sl hnvk. Manny Nhots wvrv firm-il ut hvr, om- found its murk in hm-r arm. l'Intn-riui: thc vuhili, xht- wzw wt-Ivomu-sl hy :i yrvut vhe-1-r. 'l'hm- mvn soon hm-iran to fill thvir' guns, whilo tho wonwn hund- ugwl hu-r urm. 'I'hiS lnrnu- nrt of thv girl Snvml Fort tlupzir from the' slnuyzhtvr of thi- lnilizins. 'l'h1- luhor of tho pionm-r ix 1-null-il, his faithful, he-ruin' wifi-'S work is ilonv. 'l'h:it hvuutiful country. whirh the-ir xiwrifiu-s lnzulv ourx, will vw-r ln- :i monumvnt to thu-nl, First Prizm' Story. won hy lIl'Il,I'lN tlI'IRllI'IR. n1f1,!1Q2Qi??35IE!l7i f2212QQlLiiiiEE2?EZeaegQiIfii THEPNYX OFFICERS PRESIDENT-PHILIP K. EDWARDS SECRETARY--RALPH GLASCOCK VICE PRESIDENT-CHARLES HOLLAND MASTER-AT-ARMS-HAROLD BATES This year's debate season marks the peak of interest in academic contests. Never before has there been such material from which to choose. Never before has there been such rigorous training: and thorough coaching of those chosen. And never before has a high school student body demon- strated such interest and enthusiasm in an academic contestl Why? The Pnyx. Only once before in our school's history was there an attempt to found a literary or debate so- ciety. The Kalakagzathia is to the Pnyx as the Informu-Amuzuiremember Seniors ?Ais to the Mes- senger. Our debate schedule had included only the Casper-Lander-Riverton triangular agreement, whose triennial run was concluded this year, Casper's six victories making: her one hundred per cent perfect. and an occasional debate with Glenrock, who has defeated us once, out of a possible four. Always before this year, there have been but four debaters, who did all the fighting, and from whom the Laramie couple have been picked. This year there are fifteen. who represent the school in interscholastic debate, and will receive the school's debate letter-a black "D" inclosed in an orange UC". They are: AIRHEART, GERALDINE HEISER, HAROLD BATES, HAROLD HOLLAND. CHARLES EDWARDS, PHILIP HUFSMITH. FREDERIC FAIRCHILD, FRED NEWELL, LOUISE FIRMIN, CHARLES SCHOPF, ILETA GLASCOCK, RALPH STANLEY, DORA HANSON, NORMAN SHOREY, MADOLINE STANLEY. MARGARET 76 .N O I . ,LL .1.,'?-x'fN..:-,,-:.,YiT3"'XA,,f.Tsf4f? .,,:Q1NQg4k!i- .. . 6 . . y . f- T: e Es as ,'1Q fit. .S have X si sis- , Q sf ' - I. ,. ss - . , M s wr we i gfi n gt S ff: 1' gl 2. s N' g e. -1 'Ms - THE SCHOOL PAPER THE MESSENGER THE STAFF ldditors-in-ehiellfltuby Owen, Fred Fairchild. Business Managers+Arthur Anderson, Frederic Hufsmith. Departmental Editors-liowell Davis, Sports: Gertrude Counts, Society: Helen Watson, Who'a Who: Pearl lsham, Casper Chuckles: Harold Hates, Exchange: Mildred Luening, Tia Juana. lt:-porters-Oudine Howser, Eloise McKin, Ralph Glascock, Philip Edwards, Anna Lee Crab- tree, Fred Gibson, lleta Sehopf, Helen McKin. Faculty Sponsor-Leslie H. Danis. "'l'he Messenger" oflicial newspaper of Natrona County High School, and successor to the "Whirl- wind" of last year marks a decided step forward in newspaper work in the school. The Messenger, published with the purpose of giving publicity to worthwhile activities and keeping the student body informed as to the progress of the school in social, athletic and academic lines, was eagerly read by a majority ol' the students. The publication came out every other Thursday at noon and was en- joyed along with Miss Williams' hot dogs and hamburgers. Some of the features ol' the paper were, the Sport page, edited by Lowell Davis, and devoted exclusively to the boys' and girls' athletic activities: Who's Who, under the direction of Helen Wat- son, who wrote up the activities of the most representative students: the Society section with Ger- trude Counts as editor: the Tia. Juana column containing advice to the love lorn, directed by Mildred liueningg the Exchange department in the charge of Harold Bates, who exchanged papers with the leading high schools of the state and many of Colorado, Montana and even as far east as Illinois: and last but not least there was the "Casper Chuckll-s" column by Pearl Isham, which gave every one many good laughs. 'l'he Messenger carried advertising. maintained an outside circulation, and had many cuts made, beside the general printing, all of which was the work of Arthur Anderson who proved to be a. very efficient manager. Ultramodern newspapering invaded the high school publication in the form of Cross-Word Puz- zles. 'l'he prizes offered were quickly won by the student body. lt was found that there were a great number of Cross Word Puzzle experts around the school, chief of whom were Ileta Schopf and 'l'im Knittle. Much commendable work was done by many members of the staff in the way of developing a newspaper style of writing. Lowell Davis, Ruby Owen, Arthur Anderson, Gertrude Counts and Eloise Mm-Kin won special mention as good newspaper reporters. Credit for the organization and direction of the newspaper goes to the editors, Fred Fairchild and Ruby Owen, who served the paper faithfully and very ably in gathering news, as well as in editing the work of the staff. 77 --'r vhm-'-"-ii - 5 ' 'V f- - ., . EL CIRCULO OVE TA OFFICERS l'lil'ISlllENT-fHAROI,lJ M. ICATES TREASllRl'IR--l"Rl4IllERll' lllll-'SMITII VICE l'RPISlDEN'l'-WAIXFER SHEUD MAS'l'l'IR-A'l'-ARMS-MADOLIN SHORIGY SPICRETARY-Gl'lR'l'RUDE CUUNTS CRl'l'lC--FRED FAIRCHILD The year 1924-1923 marks the third sueeessful year of the Cireulo Noventa lSpanish Cluhl. This eluh was organized in 15322 for those students of the Spanish department who had an average itrade of ninety or above and who wished to perfect their ability in the spoken Spanish. The organ- ination has grown from year to year until it has far exeeedenl ils original nurnlier. This year it consolidated with the Fillipino Association of Casper. The oflicers of the organization earn their positions by making the highest grades in the cle- partment. The olvjeet of the club is to promote Spanish conversation. Meetings are held once each month at the homes of the different members. At these times a program is given in Spanish and the re- mainder of the evening is devoted to a social hour. The organization has been very fortunate this year in having Mr. A. li. Carhonal, Mr. Roca, Mr. N. Detangzel, and other members of the Fillipino Association as honorary members, all of whom have done a great deal to make the eluh a success. The Spanish play Los Patalones and a number of minor seleetions were given on April IT. The annual Spanish pienie was held at Garden Creek Falls early in May. LAS JUNTAS DE ESTE ANO Junta de noviembre tuvo lugar en casa del z-enor McRill con iniciaciones de los miemhros nuevos. Junta de diciembre, en casa clel don Frederico Hufsmith, se celebro con una fiesta de la Navidad. Junta de enero, en casa de dona Helena Watson, discurso por dona Gertrude Counts, discurso por el senor Carbunel. Junte de febrero, en casa del Frederieo Fairchild, dos eomedias, hailes y musieia por los Fillipinos. Junta de marzo, en casa de don Fay Crater, escena en la peluuueria Americana. Junta de abril en la eseuela, la eomedia, Los Pantalones, y baile por los alumnus de las classes en espanol. Junta de mayo, en casa de dona Saralxel Goldtrap, lo que se oye sobre el telefone. Junta dc junio, el picniuue. 48 ,Asilvcsf-5 L.f53::7-N- - if-1 :fA'Q7-'HL MUSIC 5--fflivl Ti 'f 5' , Q, f i MY: f GIRLS' GLEE CLUB I 1 4 1 ' 5-If Y P +5 1 5 i Q 1 GLEE CLUB BOYS QUART ETTES With the musical foundation now being laid, Casper should rank in the near fut- - T , I M . . .-t'uLnrr:v..s..... -.- . ' MUSIC Music! 0 how faint, how weak, Language fades before thy spell! Why should feeling ever speak, When thou canst breathe her soul so well?-Moore. The Music Department of Natrona County High School is developing splendidly under the capable and efficient direction of Miss Jessie Mae Agnew, who is with us for the second year, and Miss Eleanor Schneider, who comes to us for the first year from Appleton, Wisconsin. This department is, without a doubt, one of the most popular departments in the High School. This is shown in the fact that one-third of the entire school is enrolled in some class of music. Every student's voice in school has been tested and each student seated according to voice for music assembly and for glee clubs, the placement is taken from the same record. The department this year has enlarged until now it consists of a Girls' Glee Club Chorus of one hundred and eighty voices, a Boys' Glee Club of twenty-fiveg two Girls' Quartettesg three Boys' Quartettesg a Band, and Orchestra. The popularity of the quartettes has been proven by the constant demand at the several club luncheons, church programs, and receptions. The Music Programme given February 20, was one of the most elaborate and well attended ever given to a Casper audience. The large Girls' Chorus seated upon a graduated platform, arrayed in soft tuneful colors, which formed a fitting back- ground for the splendid collection of songs rendered for the occasion. The entire program of Glee numbers, Quartette selections, and Instrumental duets and trios was of the highest standard for High Schools and presented in a manner which showed that neither time nor effort to follow instruction was spared. Another concert program, alike in some respects but of a different character will be given later in the year. Everyone is looking forward to another appearance of these young students of music, who enter so whole-heartedly into their work. In all chorus training, especial attention has been given to breath control, at- tacks, releases, tone quality and interpretation. The department enlarged to the extent that Miss Schneider has been added to the faculty and has charge of all Appreciation and Theory classes, besides assisting in all vocal work of the school. Miss Schneider's popularity and efficient teaching is shown in the results that more students have enrolled for her work than she can care for, as there can only be a limited number in each class. ure, with the best schools in the country. "Music-the common property of the high placed and the lowly, the consolation in sorrows, the inspiration in achievement, the voice of the soul." i1jT1 I ll-+T'1 ,. .. - f l. , v ' " ""+ 4.? ? urE.-..x..... .!nan!DffM'71u, ...urn-smnmmuulnlmlnnrrnhn-n.L..Lvm' f.: -r--l.- -.. . .. . .L . a :- ORCHESTRA BAND -, . U , V A fi---f'f-----f 1-T--"Y-.1--:--H gve , z- -- ff Q y 'R ."f'Q-H-.f.TQf?5'xf.li ii' V 3' ,. LZ- Svi Cl H Q f"' ' SAX BAND BAND, ORCHESTRA AND SAX BAND The Band has taken part in many of the school's activities. They played at football games, basketball games and in the numerous par- ades of the year. This organization is improving every year under the able direction of Mr. H. W. Compton. It is needless to say that the Band has the support of the school. The Orchestra is improving and becoming better known with each year. The Orchestra has played at several luncheons and in assembly a few times, and at some basketball games and has been very well re- ceived due to the good work that Mr. Compton has put forth. The Saxophone Band has made its first appearance this year, but the fact that it is still in its infancy does not daunt the players or Mr. Compton, all of whom are doing their best. 87 2. ,i,, Q'L.5..45ie!14lff-ea T' T A- M ff- .. , 9,19 v X .--..r:.vl-wa -. . -,ui . 1. 7 I 1 "" 'xv 11-f t -.?":r-1 ff' ,.,. I ,,X Z ,.:.. Q ., :hx :.. Z.. v. , W lhg E W: H , mv N . .B .Q ,Q ,X ,, ' .... z - 55,1 fp I- gk ., in . .--I-wS.L.z5 .-my-L .ff :71:5'Fa.f s s is ..: fs FF - .-ff. ,- -,. us. f ,vm-: N.-1-M 1331: , - - , , - A-sk 2? V - MQ- f-1 ' - N - W , Q 1- . Q Q -V A f . ': : :' - 7 f 5 ,- f g wgiwmiwwg Q i X A X Q if 1 gg, 'fiiffilk-QQIX3 , 1 Q Q T??fw?'pA 6"fl vw -1 ,yy A - . me-, my--ft-1,' fn .- 1 .- Q D4i?,iQQgg Vg 3, if-v.. L. K -i " 'L - .eg limi i 1-5 I V 'f .aw - wWQgw V fi. 7 K iI" QQWM 88 4 1 r- i. , . ,.j.,,,, M ,..,,. ,.f,.,Yw1 -yn Y T ,,, Y f , ..- ,-- ,xff 3.-. " 5-'Pings-" 155216544 yvxezsa' NI f 'ij41xsg1,3,7 -, .3-,L-, fff:-YQTQJ 53233: Q -f 'Ac .5-Efgiiizge, . ng. xv,-. , .v. .. X. 2f41z:5?h'w'g:, mg. 3' 'fi T2 , ' 'I ".-'-" . " . K 4p.'iT 'Q n ' -'?.-'gg-.f-.-,A Y ai HH A 7' c X "fa 46192, s.. QIA5...-X ' ' ,f fgyg.,-N e K- 4-., wir:- '1 5 X I '- 'f f-. 2--Z -. " "' ' H 'QIJINJ f.43,-...,, ' Jw W- ' '-iz., 1 f X I f 'R' 1 1 1 f rf N K 4' X Q, X W N 7 ll , ii: f 'iffl X -Q l4.N'67" . . .xx5'M , x--.qi . - nl ' ILITARY 89 . 4.,. ....A . .,... ..., . , " ., 5 ,,9 V ,. 53,,m,,,,,,, l 1 1 x ,ex T' COLOR GUARD OFFICERS -...lg "1 , Tp' 'T U ,J E . . J NF TENBERG SECOND Ll HUT. S CAPT. GORRELL cz L4 5 E F IJ m ,-I P U2 x L B PANY M CO LD P-4 KASSIS SECOND LIEUT. LEEPER APT. RST C : : H : Isl P' VJ E u. SECOND LIEUT. DUTY CAPT. BELL FIRST LI EUT. NORTON COMPANY D LIEUT M AHONEY FIRST CODY CAPT. FIRST LIEUT. EDWARDS IAQ -. . . Q 1, -. -,- E .- ,, 'fiff' X CALENDAR 93 .... -5 ,3 m, - , .A.,. ,mf ..... ....,. ....- ..,. ,Y lnhq w4w, ,,,, WW, , W ,K ,, ,.i,-.,, Y.i-7.,.-A .7 -ff.-M-----.--jjj. .--- ..., Aiii..-Y. mapa, -gng,g,,g.,,.,mu . ..,. .. -, . .., .. . 7.3--.,. EE... . CALENDAR Q September, 1924 Sept. 8-Chief Keep-Off-The-Grass calls together all the young braves and squaws for miles around. A great council with many wise leaders is formed which is to last until- June 7th. ' Sept. 18-Within this council are smaller councils each with their respective heads. Chief Natrona Power was made the dignified leader ofthe upper council for the third successive time. Sept. 25-A missionary bearing the "White Name" of Reverend Smith made his way into our midst and tried to convert us. His efforts met with little or no success as the entire tribe was preparing to go on the warpath. Sept. 26-We danced about the camp fires of childhood for a few hours thus keep- ing up the ancient traditions of our worthy tribe. Sept. 27-A number of our brave warriors go on the warpath and conquer the braves of the Oil Tribe. October, 1924 Oct. 3-All the braves go on the warpath before the few warriors go out to conquer Ri-Ver-Ton. Oct. 10-While our braves conquer the Glen-Rock Indians on the enemies field the Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. squaws of the older council assume the dress of warriors and make merry for the squaws of the younger council. 16-A "Message" in the form of a written document, which message we look for every month was given to the tribe. 24-Another victory for us when we conquer the Doug-Las tribe. November, 1924 - 1-The fierce Chey-Enne Indians challenged us to a battle in our own territory and because of the results the Juniors of the council order merrymaking. 11-Our braves give up their scalps to the braves of Lar-A-Mie. December, 1924 1.-Princess Sher-Wood descended from the moon to teach the tribe the high art of picture study. 5.-Our warriors go down before those of Wor-Land but still our leaders order dancing around our home fires. 19.-Chief Keep-Off-The-Grass orders that we rest from battle and labor for ten sleeps. ' January, 1925 8--From the western sea came Warrior Gy-Ber-Son, teaching to us the songs of the western camp fires. 9-Warrior Tap-Ping, a carrier from the Great Lakes, bringing peace messages to the western tribes, after gaining the favor of all our people, returned to his chief. Jan. 10-Our cage warriors go out to battle and bring back the scalps of our enemy Riv-Er-Ton. Jan. 16-Two more victories in our favor! From the Reservation and the famous Oil Camp. Jan. 22--It is the moon for advancement. A vast number of our tribe have made the Jan. advancement-yet a vast number have not. 23-The fierce Chey-Ennes again invade our territory and crush us in our first loss. 94 , 51 -' jgzgj- - .., , . - -- , CALENDAR Jan. 27-To thirteen out of our huge number are presented badges of bravery in the battlefields of knowledge. - Jan. 29--The leaders of the camp songs exhibit their skill before the tribes. Jan. 30-While two warriors win a battle from Riv-Er-Ton on the field of Debate our warriors crush them on the court. Jan. 31-As trophies to adorn our wigwams our warriors brought home the scalps of our most ancient rivals, Doug-Las. February, 1925 Feb. 9-Chief C-H-Town-Send returned from the tribes across the sea bringing tales and trophies designating peace. Feb. 10-Three whites more like spirits than men who were far advanced in music inspired us with their marvelous skill. Feb. 13-14--Our warriors go down before Wheat-Land and again before the fierce Chey-Ennes. Feb. 20-The squaws tonight came forth from their wigwams and sang beautiful songs to the elements and for their braves on the field of battle. With them came a few of the braves. Feb. 21-Our warriors battle the terrible Sem-Dacs and after a hard fought battle conquer them. March, 1925 - March 2-Chief Keep-Off-The-Grass gives the members of the younger council a lesson in gymnastics namely the "high jump" using seats for examples. March 6-Members of the older council, true to ancient traditions, donned remnants of clothing gathered from around the camp and made merry for one day. March 7-A few of our tribe leave for the fort at Lar-a-Mie to show their skill among other tribes of the state. March 11-We, at a great gathering marvel at the wonders of this great god, Scienceg and are especially astonished at the curious device known to the whites as "the telephone." March 16-Our representatives return home with trophies which prove to us that they can stand with any tribe in the state. March 20-A woman scout, Squaw San-de-Ford, came from a far eastern tribe to teach us how to better our scouting ways and liken them to our "brave scouts." March 23-The older council starts the Annual Drive by a great demonstration before the entire tribe. March 31-A huge temple, to the Great God of Education, has been in the process . of erection. To its site one day came many great scribes and their followers. A meeting was held at which time the great Corner Stone was laid and dedicated for the ages to come. COMING EVENTS 1. Military Ball 2. Junior Prom. 3. Senior Class Day. 4. Senior Picnic. 5. Senior Class Play. 6. Commencement. 95 1 ' - ,Am YN uu951v..:.ha2.n::.'.x. .... inw!kgw...uu.mmmm1anAa,1fmm'g'11nQKh J " ' vTuWii4M?i-N rn Yrwifi ifivf- 4 I E l l h fl. ,. ,.. -,,.. .4-:r-1 .. ...-,,...-. .,.. ..,q..rr. . I CLASS PROPHECY Archibald Evelyn Bolln, a descendant of George Bolln, while making some explorations in the ruins of the old Casper volcano found a huge turtle, on the back of which was carved a great many personal items. It is thought that ancient Casperites used this method of conveying news. Following is a reproduction of the information obtained thereby: 4 Charles Holland has been praised very highly in the newspapers of recent date as an American actor of startling versatility. His latest play, "Three Weeks in a Bakery," in which he is starred opposite Marg Metz has been playing to a capacity Broadway house for the past four months. Evelyn Wyatt, famous criminal lawyer has announced that she will volunteer her services for the defense of Genevieve Miller who is charged with the brutal murder of Mabel Lighty. It is alleged that the strong perfume worn by the defendant caused Miss Lighty's untimely death. Members of Miss Miller's family expressed their belief that this lawycr's brilliancy of thought, facility of ex- pression and dramatic appeal would clear the defendant. Zelma Schopf former tight-rope walker for Snapp Brothers Circus has achieved fame by being the first lady to successfully pilot an aeroplane around the world. Miss Schopf who is especially noted for her daring feats made this trip alone. Clarence Thompson, director of the Ziegfield Follies has created a sensation by marrying Mary Ficca, his leading lady. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson are spending their honeymoon at their summer home, on top of Casper Mountain. Dan Bell, International Prohibition Officer of Tia Juana, Mexico has been awarded a pearl emblem for arresting fourteen high school boys who had successfully escaped all other attempted arrests and raids. Mr. Bell has been living in Tia Juana for the past ten years, happily married to Monrova Stewart. Philip K. Edwards, after living in the seclusion of the Rattle Snake Mountains, for two score years for the purpose of experimenting on a new kind of sheep dip, has at last discovered one which thoroughly cleanses the sheep, refines the wool and dyes it any desired color all in one bath. Orville Overbaugh, after touring the country in a side-door Pullman met with a serious accident causing him to lose both arms. He is now entertaining the public by doing tricks on his toes. Constance Metz has sold the "Greasy Spoon Cafe" to Miss Louella Campbell. Although Miss Metz was doing a profitable business, she found it necessary to give all her time to executing her duties as Sheriff of Natrona County. Frederic Hufsmith, former President of Stockmen's National Bank was recently seen wandering absent-mindedly about Buenos Aires. He disappeared more than ten years ago with half the bank's capital. Joe Shikany has just accepted the Presidency at Princeton University. For the past thirty years Mr. Shikany has been a professor of theology there. Frank Knittle author of a number of Latin jokes, designed to improve the mind has recently invented a car with a one hand drive. Tom Kassis, specialist in Ladies' Wearing Apparel has been promoted to the position of floor- walker in the Franklin Simon Store at New York. Eloise McKin, accompanied by her husband, Donald Brown has just returned from Egypt where she made some important discoveries, including some tombs older than that of King Tut. Lillian England has divorced her fifth husband on the grounds that he clamps his feet around the chair rungs and drinks soup through a straw. Her last husband was Clyde Hales. Paul Cody, most famous of artists has just been divorced by his wife Ruth Dasch because he draws caricatures of her on the tablecloth. Helen Crouse is owner of the largest cattle ranch in the U. S. It was only through the efforts of Miss Crouse that her ranch has become famous. George Bolln, a graduate of N. C. H. S. and later Annapolis is now successfully operating a rum- runner between Shanghai and Casper via Powder River. Barry Mahoney famous baritone of America and the continent is bringing a breach of promise suit against Lenna Goble. He alleges that-Miss Goble relieved him of several million dollars. The defendant is now Mrs. Merill Weiss of Chicago. Warren McKelvey, National Phi Gamma Delta fraternity president has done the world a great service by discovering the only known cure for insomnia, namely counting to five thousand. Pauline Meyers Murphy Johnson 0'Neil Dawson has just recently announced her engagement to Lord de Wink a noted explorer of central Africa. Mrs. Dawson is a prominent leader of Evansville, Wyoming. Ileta Schopf, champion debater of the Rocky Mountain region made her way to Casper in a freight train fifty years ago 119323. She gave a recital on "Who's Which," debating both sides of the question. The judges decided her better half won. Honorable Harry Young Jr. Esq. has just returned from an extensive hunting trip in Central Australiaq He was accompanied by his wife, nee Nan Smith, a famous lady explorer. It is rumored that they brought home several rare specimens, among them a field mouse. a gold bug and a locust. Mr. Fred Fairchild, author of the famous song, "Oh Woncha Be Mine" is seriously ill with elongated tonsils caused by wooing Miss Margaret England so long and tirelessly. Some wish to have Miss England brought to court on a charge of cruelty to dumb animals. Albert Stanko, who graduated from Oxford with a brilliant record and is now president of Yale has announced his intention of founding a University to be called the Stanko Institute. Mr. William Siebel is living in Kaycee with his devoted wife, nee Fyrne Rutledge. Mr. Siebel believes that he will win a name in the hall of fame by his clever essays an "Children." Agnes Williams has just completed a novel entitled "One Moonlight Night." Critics believe this book will outlive Shakespeare. Undoubtedly Miss Williams' name will be long remembered as the writer of the sweetest love story ever told. 96 E- .. .af Ag V I .. ..- .... .... 1.-,..-f"' -..-'xvfi-.-:-i--., ... .?,.i . .- .Tm:,.,n1-TJ1.--,,...6...-ig. .1-2-QQ. .nz-......-1--'-ie. Y.--...-I.,-1. ..uf..:'r. .-. It-. 'ih- :igg-Y ,3,,-'er iffy'-s.igA,Z..... PRIZE GOOFERS l Throughout the entire year, the editor and his co-workers have been the butt of considerable criticism. Unable to protect themselves they have meekly submitted and admit that they are inferior, a bunch of grafters, stuck up, and good for nothing except to toot their horns and sponge off others. As a last feeble protest, they, how- ever, contend that they are not the only ones who can qualify for the high and noble place of a Goofer, but submit the following for your approval and respectfully HJ dedicate these two pages to: 1. Vincent Duty. 3. Ileta Schopf. 5. Bodine Dismuke. 2. Oudine Howser. 4. Byron Davies. 6. Fred Hufsmith. VINCENT DUTY Vincent Duty, inone genuine without this signaturej, chief of this distinguished group, has labored long and faithfully for this honor, which we gladly bestow upon him. Our Vincent fthe one and onlyl is noted for three outstanding qualities-his athletic ability, unparalleled wisdom and veracity and his "way with the women." His favorite athletic event is the hop, skip and jump-he hops a car, skips class and jumps when he gets caught. ' In other fields of athletic endeavor Vincent has been kept from stardom only because the coaches gave him a dirty deal and gave their friends places on the team. We know this to be true because, in basketball, for instance, Vincent has been known to move so fast that he has set himself on fire. Somehow in football Vincent was overlooked but he will doubtless be a wonder on the track this spring. Already, this early in the season he has done the quarter mile twice in an afternoon. Vincent is a very Solomon for wisdom. If one wishes any advice about girls, business, sports, studies, anything under the sun, just ask Vincent and the required information is immediately given, and if one doesn't ask, why, he just gives it anyway, and of course no one ever questions his statements. Unequalled in the above things, our Vincent fairly excels himself where the fair sex is concerned. We lack room to enumerate all the manly qualities which attract them to him but will name here: The above mentioned wisdom together with afluent line, his magnificent physique, fully 5 ft. 3 in.g and last, but not least, his dancing. In this king of sports, unhampered by prejudiced coaches, Vincent reigns supreme so let us here leave him, surrounded by an admiring bevy of girls. May they never undervalue him! OUDINE HOWSER A bonnie wee bit of a lass there is in our High School, "with honest-to-gosh" curls, a soft and well modulated voice, and dreamy eyes whereno dreams slumber. A coquette by profession is this maiden of bashful fifteen. The boys flock to her as to a kindly shepherd and cling with the tenacity of adhesive plaster. A perfect lady by nature she thinks nothing of suffering herself to be the attraction of a basketball game. A friend more divine than all divinities she is melting hot one day and knows you not the next. Her manner is as changeable as the length of her skirtg she is keen, reckless, ruthless, and oddly and adventurously eager with mantling cheeks and dar- ing eyes. The knowledge of her own futility is maddening, but then with a mite of sighing, a little crying and a deal of lying' she generally gets that which she seeks. This poor excuse of impetuous youth spends two-thirds of her time hestitating, and the other third repenting. A long future in old N. C. H. S. awaits Oudine, a future which may add or de- tract to her crafty womanliness. May she rise to the heights and summits of her own expectations. ' ILETA SCHOPF Since this meek and mild young lady's entrance into the Natrona County High School we have been in one continual turmoil. Blessed with a beautiful countenance and a wily tongue she calls every one to task if with her they do not ag'ree, and though vanquished she can argue still. Her grades are raised by that marvelous talent- argument. She is always on good terms with the school authorities for they are pleased to receive her kindly suggestions for better administration. 98 51 I' V ,Qi ' 1 '4" "iim"A"i WHY ' I2 ef-2 X . PRIZE GOOFERS-Continued As a Freshman once said of her, she is one of those seldom seen with "brown hair and yellow eyes,"-by some sort of physical phenomenon her hair, that had once been gleaming gold had not become blond, but a sort of light brown color, and those eyes, when they looked at you make you seem very uncomfortable seeming to immediately sever any contact between you and herself, a very remarkable specimen of girl- hoodg and that cultivated walk seems to command, "Bowl" "I come to inspire and exemplify knowledge." She measures her success by the amount of work she can persuade someone else to do for her, and by the amount of expostulations she can crowd into a designated period of time. BYRON DAVIES From the North came this super-man, this social lion, filled with knowledge and ideas pertaining to the proper conduct of a successful high school. From the very first, his soulful eyes have been the despair of even the dashing Duty, who, prior to Byron's advent was the unchallenged champion heart-breaker of the school. Byron's athletic ability is unquestioned-his name is frequently mentioned in the all-Montana selections for football, basketball, and baseball. But when he came to Casper High, he was tired of all this vain glory and show, and so decided to live a more secluded life, devoted to intellectual attainments more worthy of his steel. He has been offered a position as professor of dancing at the Alcova Business College as soon as his high school career is ended. , Byron has written several very successful books on "Dancing," "How to Choose One's True Mate," and "The Way to a Woman's Heart." He is certainly an authority on these subjects-witness the way he is forced to draw lots every time a dance comes around, this being the only way that he can decide which girl is to have the privilege of a date with him. BODINE DISMUKE Bodine likes Casper and the High School, and he intends to stay here until the end. He might be a little behind in his work, but everyone knows that if he wanted to, he could just get a "C" pin every period. The coaches are always after Bodine for football, basketball, and track. He has a standing offer from Princeton to go and play football as soon as he finishes his work here. Bodine is quite thrilled at the prospect of meeting Higher Education face to face, as he most certainly will at Princeton. He feels that he owes his own state a little something, and so is much in doubt as to whether it might not be better for him to give himself up to Wyoming University. He is sure to be accorded a welcome there, not only because of his athletic conquests, but because he also possesses such an enviable debate record. ' Bodine has taken up this fad of smoking. While he considers it effeminate, he admits that there is a certain charm about it. He never would have taken it up had he not seen the Prince of Wales smoking in the movies. Bodine isn't appreciated here. He feels that he is developing an inferiority com- plex midst all these farmers. FREDERIC HUFSMITH I am Frederic the Great fHufsmithJ, a man of varied talents, and industrial enigma, chief advisor to Professor Jewell, and manager of the Editor-inChief. I do the work and Mr. Jewell and George get the credit. This year's annual must neces- sarily be a success because I, Frederic the Great CHufsmithJ made contracts to ad- vantage, I saw that all the jokes were cleverly written, I O.K.'d the snapshots, I cor- rected the write-ups, I remembered the happenings of the year so that the calendar would not only be correct but also interesting and last but not least I financially aided the annual by securing a vast number of ads at advanced rates. For many years my superior knowledge and skill in the work of advertising has been lying dormant but at last I have had a chance to prove what I can do, but all the credit and praise was given to Marg Metz. I, Frederic the Great fHufsmithJ should be a celebrity now had I not been cheated out of my rightful position. Now Freshmen may rightfully, although ignorantly ask, "Who is Frederic the Great fHufsmithJ ?" Alas! I cannot refer them to the title page, which should be adorned by my beautiful portrait. I must forever remain unknown because of the dishonesty of my fellow classmen. 99 WI? J" W " ' . .. 4- ,.. 1.4 x....uw:v.n...... .... . ... . . ..t. ,-, 5. , -1 l I AJ..-A.:-,-fi--.. .,. .-,fa ' ' ' , 7 ' :e...I.1w,.. .i .-u--2i11'-.----- - T----.w -.'-Y'--1-A Av- ALUMNI CLASS OF 1923 Helen Livingston, Laramie, Wyoming .......... Constance O'Malley, Grinnell, Iowa ....... Faye Smith, Wolton, Wyoming .......... Byron Huie, Laramie, Wyoming .......... Margaret Angel, Casper, Wyoming ........ Harry Mills Astin, Laramie, Wyoming ...... ........Student ........Student .......Teacher ...........Student Home ..........................Student Blanchard Barger, Casper, Wyoming ............. ....... T exas Refinery CO. Pauline CBarkerJ Jaynes, Butte, Montana... Lillian Bishop, Laramie, Wyoming ................ Madeline Blanchard, Casper, Wyoming ........ Howard Bayer, Casper, Wyoming John Boyle, Lincoln, Nebraska .............. Kathryn Brady, Casper, Wyoming ........ Robert Brady, Casper, Wyoming ............ Marion Carnahan, Denver, Colorado ........ Ruth Castleman, Casper, Wyoming ....... Helen Chew, Casper, Wyoming ............... Josephine Davis, Manville, Wyoming ......... Margaret Dunn, Casper, Wyoming ......... Louise Frisby, Casper, Wyoming .......... Marie Gerber, Casper, Wyoming .......... Cecilia Gibbons, Denver, Colorado John Groves, Laramie, Wyoming ....... Ethel Hinds, Casper, Wyoming ........... Mary Hobbs, Casper, Wyoming ......... Margie, Hunter, Casper, Wyoming... .,........ Home ...........Student Home .................Student ........Stenographer .............Midwest Home Home , ....... Stenographer ....................Teacher ........Post Graduate .......Stenographer ........Stenographer ...........Student Home ........Stenographer ........Stenographer Florence Jansen, Casper, Wyoming .................................... Boyle's Garage Eleanor CJessenD Troth, Casper, Wyoming ................................ At Home Blanche Kassis, Casper, Wyoming.. Victoria Kassis, Casper, Wyoming ........ Juanita Keene, Casper, Wyoming ......... Frances Kind, Casper, Wyoming ........ Ruby Kothe, Casper, Wyoming ............. Harry Ladbury, Lincoln, Nebraska ...... Bill Lester, Jr., Laramie, Wyoming ..... . Helen Lloyd, Casper, Wyoming .......... Ethel Mann, Casper, Wyoming .......... Floyd Mann Deane Sheppard, Casper, Wyoming ........ Ernest Sheppard, Casper, Wyoming ........ Byron Shelton, Casper, Wyoming ........... Helen Simpson, Lincoln, Nebraska ........ James Smith, Boulder, Colorado ....... 100 , Kassis Dry Goods Co. Kassis Dry Goods Co. Home Home ........At Home ........Student ........Student Home ........At Home .........Standard .........Standard Home ........Student ........Student V , .... ., ..,.,.. ALU M N I-Continued Ruth Sproul, Casper, Wyoming ............................................ Stenographer Wm. Stokes, Casper, Wyoming ............. Ralph Summers, Casper, Wyoming ............. ....Auto Equipment .Grocery Employee Alice Swartzfager, Casper, Wyoming ......... ................, A t Home Helen Taylor, Casper, Wyoming ................ .......... S tenographer Myrtle CTheinJ CID, Casper, Wyoming ........ ................. A t Home Helen Thompson, Casper, Wyoming ............. ............. S tenographer Louis Turner, Casper, Wyoming ........................ ........ B usiness College Marie QWalkerj Wilson, Casper, Wyoming ........ .......,.,,...,., A t Home Clyde Walters, Salt Creek, Wyoming ................ ...................,,.. O il Fields Darrell Wright, Casper, Wyoming .................. ....... Donald Welty, Chugwater, Wyoming ......... Domingo Manzon, Casper, Wyoming ...,.. Frances McBain, Casper, Wyoming Howard McCormick, Denver, Colorado Post McGrath, Casper, Wyoming ............... Margaret McKen-dry, Casper, Wyoming ...... Wyoma Miller, Casper, Wyoming ............... Hazel Morrison, Casper, Wyoming .......... Fanchon Norton, Casper, Wyoming ....... Rollin Nygard, Laramie, Wyoming ........ Paul O'Bryan, Laramie, Wyoming ........ Roy Ohman, Laramie, Wyoming ............... Molly O'Mara, Laramie, Wyoming ......... Terrence O'Mara, Casper, Wyoming ........ Ruth Portenier, Casper, Wyoming ......... Emily Riley, Casper, Wyoming .................. .Wyoming Grocery Home ........Townsend Hotel ........Standard ........At Home ....,...At Home ........At Home ........At Home .......Student .......Student ....................Student .......................Student .....C., 8a N. W. Ry. Home Home Shelby Ronaldson, Boulder, Colorado ....................,,....,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Student Lloyd Ruegsegger, Casper, Wyoming ........... Continental Supply Mayme Rytko, Casper, Wyoming .................. Mutual Health and Benefit Vesta Shangreau CLASS OF 1924 Emerson Allen, Laramie, Wyoming .....,.......... ....,.,....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. S tudent Albert Anderson, Casper, Wyoming ........ .,.,,,,,,,, N ational Supply Co, Keith Bahrenburg, Casper, Wyoming ......... .....,,. M idwest Refining Co, Harry Champion, Boulder, Colorado ....... ..,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S tudent George Goble, Laramie, Wyoming ........ ,..,,,,...,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, S tudent Quentin Gould, Casper, Wyoming ......... ......... W atson Radio Shop Crandall Grimes, Casper, Wyoming ........ ...,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, A t Home Howard Hemry, Casper, Wyoming ....... Fred Howser, Casper, Wyoming ........ Hugh Hinds, Casper, Wyoming ............. ........Post Graduate ........The Texas Co. .............Insurance - Harry Jennings, Midwest, Wyoming ....... ................... O il Fields Wilbur Jenkins, Casper, Wyoming ....... ........ W hite's Grocery 101 ,Ag W - 71 ' W my 'W F Q E A II A".--rm V1 9 uf . 1- 3 N - 4 xl Inu, .. Y nr . -..4v..v..-.. -..- ....,....,.r..: - V f-fx .5-,f5,w., .. . . ,.. ,I , M..-,...,,..i.,, 4-,,.r,,,,, ,, . ...... .1-. ..-... -,-.. -. . .- ALU M N I-Continued Reidar Jorgenson, Laramie, Wyoming ....,.....,.,.,,.,,.,...,,.,......,.,,...... Student LeRoy Jourgensen, Lincoln, Nebraska Clyde Kelly, Casper, Wyoming .............,.,.. Ernest Kilpatrick, Casper, Wyoming ........ Robert Knittle, Laramie, Wyoming .... Harold Larson, Denver, Colorado ......... Robert Lindsey, Palo Alto, California Eugene Loucks, Ann Arbor, Michigan ...... Carroll Matthews, Casper, Wyoming ........ Paul Mason, Casper, Wyoming .............. Dean Mechling, Casper, Wyoming ......... Rolland Nichols, Casper, Wyoming ........ Edward O'Connor, Denver, Colorado ........ Eldon Odiorne, Casper, Wyoming .......... Karl Siebel, St. Louis, Missouri .................. Carl Shannon, Casper, Wyoming .................. .. ....,. .. Howard Smith, Grand Junction, Colora Clayton Stevenson, Casper, Wyoming .......... Linas Turnbull, Topanas, Colorado ....... .. Frank Taylor, Laramie, Wyoming ......... Cornelius Turner, Casper, Wyoming ......... Fay Twist, Casper, Wyoming .................. Lyle Tyler, Milwaukee, Wisconsin ......... Marcus Weinberg, Casper, Wyoming ........ Herbert Wyatt, Alton, Illinois ............... Dwight Wallace, Lincoln, Nebraska ....... James Westfall, Casper, Wyoming .....,... Horace Winslow, Casper, Wyoming ....... George Young, Laramie, Wyoming ....... Beulah Bergman, Casper, Wyoming ....... Frances Bell, Casper, Wyoming ........... Helen Bishop, Casper, Wyoming ............... Irene Brammer, Casper, Wyoming .............. Mary Brennan, Elk Mountain, Wyoming ....... Naomie Brittain, Casper, Wyoming ............. Margaret Brown Dorothy Byars, Boulder, Colorado ..................... Marguerite Cisna, Casper Business College ....... Gladys Clark Edythe Clemons, Los Angeles, California ......... Thelma Cozad, Marysville, Missouri .............. Frances Crabtree, Los Angeles, California ....... Lucile Cunningham, Remena, Nebraska ........ Clelia Dyke 102 .....................Student .Casper Glass House Home ........Student .......Student ........Student .....................Student Home National Supply Co. ...Aero Products Co. ......Standard Oil Co. .................Student Sz N. W. .....................Student National Supply Co. do ...... .......................... S tudent Home .....................Student .....................Student ....McCord-Brady Co. ......Standard Oil Co. ....................Student Home .......Student .......................Student .......America Theater ...Casper Supply Co. .......................Student Home ........Post Graduate Home Home ..........Teacher ........At Home ........Student ........Student ........Student ........Student ........Student ........Student .,., ..,,.,,..., . . in .1 C ww ,I i. ALU M N I-Continued Della Decker Ellis, Omaha, Nebraska ......................... ......,. A t Home Laura Des Jarleis, Casper, Wyoming ......... Mary Dessert, Greeley, Colorado ............. Holly Donko, Casper, Wyoming ..........,....... Mary Falk, Casper, Wyoming ...................... Phyllis Freed Warden, Casper, Wyoming ............ Helene Goodman, Elk Mountain, Wyoming ......... ........ Emma Gothburg, Casper, Wyoming ................... Thelma Grimm C?J, Casper, Wyoming .......... Bernice Henry, Casper Business College ..... Emma Hertz Louise Hilsabeck, Lincoln, Nebraska ....,... Alice Hitshew, Casper, Wyoming ................. Gertrude Kirkham, Seattle, Washington ..... Sigrid Leskela, Black Hills, North Dakota.. Gladys Loveland, Casper, Wyoming ............. Anna Moll, Chicago, Illinois .................. Stella Mosher, Casper, Wyoming ................ Eleanor Muir, Speerfish, South Dakota ....... Mildred Muller, Casper Business College ......... Josephine McNeilis, Casper, Wyoming ....... Catherine Prewitt, Casper, Wyoming .......... Muriel Perkins, Casper, Wyoming ........ Julia Peterson, Casper, Wyoming ...... Georgia Reeves Agnes Renshaw, Casper, Wyoming ......... Evelyn Rouse, Casper, Wyoming .......... Grace Ruegsegger, Casper, Wyoming ...... Katherine Stitt, Casper, Wyoming ........ Marjorie Siske, Laramie, Wyoming ......... Elsie Stewart, Casper, Wyoming .......... Eva Trask, Ames, Iowa .......................... Etta Weaver, Casper, Wyoming ......,...,.....,. Lorene Welch, Casper Business College ...... Mary Westfall, Casper, Wyoming ....,.,.,.,,., Delilah Wilkes Smith, Casper, Wyoming ........ We-fwfnrfr . .......At Home .................Student .......Stenographer Home ........At Home ..Teacher ........At Home ........At Home .......Student Home .......Stenographer .......................... Student ..................................Teacher ...........Midwest Refining Co. .......................Student ...........Post Graduate .................Student ....................Student ...........,.Stenographer ......Natrona Power Co. .................Post Graduate ........National Supply Co. ................Stenographer .County Court House Slade's Office ...............Golden Rule "ff ..,... Mr. ...........1.....Student .......Stenographer .............Student .......Stenographer .............Student .......Stenographer ........At Home vgff I-'fi .vga-r.1.-are , 5 'ELF' , 5 N rw pi- if fix nga. -125. K2-Sqa,,Ka'?' ,:Qiafrsff'iffE fS?.s:?,9s1bfi -13 10 , . , V , g- ,Q -. .A l fiiguacbsiah ..- .' . -- -r--1 --.. -- .-'L .1 . 104 OUR SCHOOL ENGIN EERS The student body and the faculty of the Natrona County High School know of and appreciate the work and services which the Messrs. Dave Davis and Glen Richards, our school engineers, have given to the school. They go to a great deal of trouble to make possible the numerous social functions which are sponsored by the school. It is in recognition and thanks that this small space is given to these men. ,,.. .... ,... . .... A. .... fxoetfi' .llm V--- V 1 V' 5 'EAECF1 gk . P,-X -' 5 hw 7.-, , , , i w K L - -lL ' A - -Y -5 8-llunilc JOKE ' '-tgw Q o f a, N ' 1 gp- V' .,., SENIOR SAYINGS Ernest Allsman: "Business is picking up." Dan Bell: "Ah your not tough, you're just big and ugly." George Bolln: "Me? Work? Whatchu s'pose I'm getting an education for?" Donald Brown: "It's me." Louise Bingham: "Of course it is, Jay says so!" Muriel Boyles: "I just HATE to carry books home." Mamie Brown: "Oh dear, wou1dn't that be nice?" Louella Campbell: "Boyl He's a keen dancer!" Altayna Carr: "Still-I don't understand." Charlotte Carll: "I'm going to Europe this year." Ruby Chandler: Music hath power to soothe the savage breast-sometimes. Ione Chase: "What's in a name?" Martha Claytor: Art is the language of the universe. Florence Colver: One can be merry and yet be wise. Helen Crouse: "Why do they teach Physics anyway." Ishbell Cawood: Still water runs deep. Paul Cody: "Lew's not alone in his glory." Ruth Dasch: "But does the Daily Dozen work." Mildred Daly: "Marmola did it!" Marjorie Driver: "Yes, dear-who is this speaking?" Ruth Dunn: "Hurry-we'11 be late for class!" Vincent Duty: "Maybe you think she didn't fall for me." Tilford Dvorak: "Ah-what's the use?" Philip Edwards: "Station P. K. E. broadcasting." Lillian England: "I think the 'Princess Pat' is the best vanity." Eva Ehrenrich: "Please don't." Fred Fairchild: "Why should I study, I'm getting by?" Mary Ficca: "What's our lesson?" Bernadette Finch: "I don't want to-that's why!" Rosa Fleming: "I don't believe it !" Thelma Fleming: "Neither do I." Ramona Frazier: "Never put off till tomorrow what can be done today.'l' Lena Goble: Great treasures come often in small packages. Ralph Glascock: "Mr, Chairman, Honorable Judges, Ladies and Gentlemenf' Florence Hall: "Show me." Odie Gorell: "D'jaget Pittsburgh last night'?, Say boy-" Margaret Hamilton: "What's up! Let me in on it." Helen Heagney: "But I don't understand." Eleanor Heslop: "Ah-tell it to Fletcher." Jessie Hiles: "A-w-W." Marguerite Holmes: "And he has a swell car." Henri Habenicht: "D-don't do that! It makes me no differencef Alfred Hage: "I should worry." Clyde Hales: "Gosh this is a hard life." Charles Holland: "Why should I weep over ONE sweetie?" Fred Hufsmith: "If there's anything you want to know-ask me. Ronald Hurst: "Girls don't worry me it's just ONE of 'em." Lydia Jarrard: "I don't see why I should." Sylvia Jansen: "But I can't really!" Thomas Kassis: "Looka out there-Iboke you onda jaw!" r n 106 -. Y - X xg-, , A 1-f V .... .az-...i:.-.'.4c:.-. .1 . rf- - -'-' ..-......, L E m ,- - 1 . . wfnnrlls '-- i N ' . - Omen f, 'Hof fn 1 1 ff' ' , ,pw l Q52 V. I , 'X' K, M! I L k iw W- --N-fw.,..w-4-wuauuna. lv-n W44 yH w . may 107 -.-.. ..'. ... , , .1,.. SENIOR SAYINGS-Continued Frank Knittle: "Sure I'm going to graduate-next year." Leonard Kummer: "A1cova or bust." Eunice Larson: "G'wan yu big mutt." Vance Leeper: "Oh yes-I ran into one of those projections once too." Kathryn Lappe: "Was that in our lesson today?" Mabel Lighty: "My gracious, why-" Barry Mahoney: "You can start things now-I'm here." Tina Matson: "Who's he taking?" Constance Metz: "Hey, Marg get the phone !" Marguerite Metz: "Metz Ba-a-a-a-a-a-ker-ie." Junie Mosteller: "But it's such a long assignment. Marian Miall: "We sure had a keen time last nite." Genevieve Miller: "What's the idea?" Eloise McKin: "I just worked so hard on it--but-- Richard McKin: "Who put a nickel in you?" H James Marshall: "Sure had a tough test 'smorning-think I passed tho." Warren McKe1vey: "I'l1 do it-or bust my neck trying." Charles McLean: "Sure run a whizzer on her today." John Murray: "But-tal-yun ten-shun." Robert Miller: "I really oughta get some lessons-but--well--' Pauline Meyer: "I didn't have time to study it." Lavonia Nelson: "Have you seen Clyde?" Louise Newell: "Were you at the recital last nite?" Doris Newell: Action-not words. Margaret Nichols: "Oh-Shocking!" Lucile Niles: "Do you EVER run down?" Clifford Olson: "Come on kid-let's dance." Orville Overbaugh: "Hullo Pablo, Howsa keed?" Lucile Patterson: "Just as soon as I get my lessons." Milton Patrick: "Our clock was slow and the bus was late and-" Ruth Protzman: "A shampoo, a marcell and a facial." David Rae: "I AM going to graduate THIS year." Fyrne Rutledge: I spell my name with a "y" not an "e." Preston Riley: "D'ja get that last one? Let me see it. William Siebel: "One, two, three, play! tum tata." Uneva Shaw: "Why did they invent work anyway?" Nan Smith: "You play a while, Pm tired." Monica Snyder: "Now-my brother says--" Margaret Stanley: "I tho't that was right-but I wasn't sure." Monrova Stewart: "Who said so?" Zelma Schopf: "Such an easy lesson." Ileta Schopf: "And I can PROVE it too--- Mabel Schulz: "Got a notion to ditch Glee." Beulah Thompson: "Going to the 'Ark' tonite?" Clarence Thompson: "Unhunh-aw'right." Helen Watson: "Yes-but what's it all about?" Evelyn Wyatt: "Have you seen her new gown? It's WONDERFUL Agnes Williams: Silence is HER typical speech, except in class. Harry Young: "Doggonit-I DID know-once." Merrill Weiss: "Tomorrow-maybe." H :E 108 yn .. 5 2 q--.----1-1-q. r Q flYh"f, y..f' ' 1...-.--.---1 'I X' K f bf., ' ' X xji? A ,K L A -xM4"- - ---- L 4 "x .ffm I' Mv gzv -s. 1 W- 'M ' AJ,V 1 ll L1 L. y . X H 109 WQSQ - V" 'ni ,.z"x V 4 , -1 Q H., ,gn-fu,,,, g1gg,,,,,,,,,,,, ,4,0-'-al. , . , -.f, -f., ,. -id 1-.--,1i,1,.... 4 B hnfugai,-,shun-AW H.. - Yi wl . , Z .Yi 1. 1.-1- .. .. - . -f .. . ,- . L3 . .,. ..u. .f. , . . NOTICE-I will pay a liberal reward for a safe rebuttal for "Because.". Fred Hufsmith-"Oh will you miss me warbled the seranading lover." Mr. Stanley-"Not if I can help it" re- plied the irate father. "Who says Trinity college ain't Doublin." Harry Young-"Say Mr. Jewell, I don't think I ought to have a zero on the Physics test." Mr. Jewell-"Pm sorry but that is the lowest grade we are allowed to give." The boy stood on the railroad track, He heard not the engine squeal, The engineer climbed slowly down, And scraped him off the wheel. Visitor-"And who is the poor inmate." Asylum Keeper-"That's a sad case. He was treasurer of the Senior class and he lost his balance." Mr. Morgan-"You have forgotten that you owe us 50c on the military ball." Ragan Brothers-"No not yet, but give us time and we will." . C. Hale-"Did I understand you to say I didn't have any sense." Mr. Fletcher-"Oh no, I merely remark- ed if there was a tax on the brain the gov- ernment would be owing you money." Define "Trickle"-To run slowly. Define "Anecdote"--A short funny tale. Use both in a sentence-"A dog trickled down the street with a can tied on his anec- dote." Miss Woodhouse-"Harry what is a pe- destrian'?" Harry P. - "A pedestrian is raw ma- terial for an accident." An Englishman writes to his wife from Rome: "I have visited the Forum and the Coliseum. Ah, if you only knew my dear, how I thot of you as I gazed at the old Mr. Jewell-"Byron what is Density." Byron D.--"I can't think of it just now but I have it in my head." Orator-Whither are we rolling? First was the stone age, then the bronze age, iron age, steam age, and now-? Dan Bell--Marriage. Gail Gorsuch-"I was walking down the street the other day and a man mistook me for Mr. Coolidge." Richard McKin-"Oh, that's nothing. The other day when I was walking down the street a cop ran up to me and said, 'Holy Moses, is that you?' " The seven ages of women:- 1. Safety pins. 2. Whip pins. 3. Hair pins. 4. Fraternity pins. 5. Diamond pins. 6. Clothes pins. 7. Rolling pins. Kissing a girl is like opening a bottle of olives. If you can get one the rest comes easy. You know how 'tis. Helpful Hints-If your boy has worms, feed him fish, they like 'em. - "I don't see how -a man can put a nasty old pipe in his mouth," exclaimed the sweet young thing-and then stooped over and kissed her bull dog. Doctor-"Did the ,medicine straighten out your husband all right?" Wife--fJoyfullyJ--"Oh, yes, we buried him yesterday." Norman Hansen thinks that Custer's last stand was a popcorn stand at a carni- val. "I heard your kid bawling last night." "Yes, and after four bawls, he got his base warmed." Fred Fairchild-"Did you take ether?" Dora Stanley-"No, what period does it ruins." come?" 110 .,:f , , .,-,n-- i .. ..--. ..,,.. - . .. ma...-.4-..11.'.-. .-.. 1 X Y, 111 f Z .Mm A.. , A l . ,.-, , , ,, ., , .- ., .N , . 1-21:12. .. .- I, .-.-.-.L'r. .z -.A "Dear doctor: My pet goat is serious- ly ill from eating a complete set of Shake- speare. What shall I do?" Am sending Literary Digest by return mail." George B.-Between me and you, what do you think of Jack's girl? Sis Thompson-Between you and me not so muchg but alone, "Oh Boy?" B. Mahoney-Why is this verse like the first flower of spring?" Frosh-"I quit." B. M.-"Because it's aedandelionf' "Captain, I feel an attack of sea ness coming on. What shall I do." "Taint necessary for me to tell When the time comes you'll do it." sick- you. Ruth-"I can't understand why you stayed outside so long with such a good dancer as Jimmie." Tina-"But he showed me some new steps and we sat on them." A student was showing his rural uncle around the campus. The old man was anxious to make the boy think that he un- derstood everything. ' "Over there" the boy said, "are our won- derful polo fields." "Ah," sighed the old farmer, "what is there that is better to look at than fields of waving polo." January 24-Barry broke his shoe string and got a uniform excuse. NOTHING SERIOUS Miss Kyle-Yes Roosevelt was shot in his campaign." Economy in time and space advocated by Muriel. Miss Healy-"Who's that feller in the Civil War that ranks with Dempsey? Toufy-"Dis here Batler Gettysboigf' Hot-"Why do you call that road Pet- ticoat Lane?" Dog-"Because it is near the outskirts." 112 RECIPE Take one reckless, natural born fool, two or three drinks of had liquor, a fast high powered motor car. Soak the fool in the liquor, place in car and let him go. After due time, remove from wreckage and place in black satin- lined box, now cover with sand garnished with flowers. An optimist is the man that works cross word puzzles with a fountain pen. I had a brass alarm clock- It rang most loud and deep. "Macbeth" I called the darned old thing, Because it murdered sleep. When Spring comes swiftly over us, And transforms the woods and dell. I stop thinking of books and teachers, And start praying for the bell. AS THE FRESHMEN SEE IT The train stood on a railroad track, A Senior was coming fast, The train got off the railroad track, And let the Senior pass. Art Anderson-What the difference be- tween a football game and a necking party? Hufsmith-I bite. A. A.-Only in the height of the tackles. AND HE GAVE IT UP V. Duty-What is a cure for sea sick- ness? J. Norton-Dontya ask me. If you ask me, I'd say the longest run championship does not belong to Nurmi, but to the famous roller towel. Chuck H.-"I get a big kick every time I kiss M---." Andy G.-"Gee she don't seem to object to mine." Odie G.-QBringing home a bowl of gold- fish!-"A, B, C, D goldfish." Abie--CApplying the acid testi-L, M, N, O, P goldfish. if --mann lush: 1 X R11 ...,.. H Chuck McLean says the only reason he doesn't drink coffee in the morning is be- cause it keeps him awake all day. Long hours with Edna May we've spent, And learned of wondrous ancient things, Our eyes were strained, our backs were bent With all the glamour history brings. The periods spent with thee, Miss Brown, Are as a dreadful dream to meg The word re-echoes iround and 'round- Psychology-PHYCOLOGY. It is said that graduation is a wonderful processg It changes "this hanged old joint" into "Dear Alma-Mater." Lowell D. CAs per usuall-"Pm the best dancer in the country." "Oh yes, in the country." 4 Oudine H.-"My Uncle has a wonderful collection of bugs." Miss Duthie-"Is he an etymologist?" O. H.-"No, he's keeper of an insane asylum." No my dear Freshman a Flea Hop is not the distance a flea jumps, although it is sorta buggy. Harry Y.-Be at the train Saturday night. Bring a lemon. Andy Gow-Any certain-- H. Y.-No, one to eat. George B. Kafter visit to Bell's studiol -"And they say taking pictures is a snap." V. Duty-"Then how would you take them." Orville O.-"Can't say the movie jokes are coarse." Cody--"No?" O. O.--"Well they are all screened." During test-"I will answer no ques- tions today. This is my day." L. N. fabsentlyj-"Every dog has his If Eve wrote a column of figures would Cain be Abel to Adam. Senior-We will now roll out the Mili- tary Ball. Tim K. ftossing a picture out the win- dowj-There goes a soft job." V. D.-"Ho's 'at." Tim K.-"It's a snap." Dora Stanley-"Paul won't you pick this splinter rout of my hand." Paul Cody-"You shouldn't scratch your head so much." Joe S. fMorning after the public Span- ish playsj-"Now where do I sit?" Oudine H. fStage managerj--"In the back seat with the rest of the flowers." Grace T.-"I dress to match my face? Fred F.-"And who paints any dresses?" Norton-"My George you are a good looking boy." George B.-"Well isn't that strange." Norton-"Trying to flatter yourself." George B.-"No, I was just trying to help you out." Miss Kyle fln American History Classj -"What ship did Columbus sail in." Marg. Metz-"The Mayflower." Louise Newell went to Laramie on the piano. Must be some trip. Oh where are those chaperones. While Mildred Daily goes with her voice. Harry P. QLooking at a sheepherderj- "Who is that with those sheep?" Albert Van D. fDoing something elsei- "Oh that must be Compton and his band." Miss Kyle fTo John Murrayj-"You haven't done a thing since the Revolu- tion." "What is there left to do?" Miss Brown-"What particular kind of prose did Irving write?" day-" Marguerite Hamilton--"Poetry," 114 -'- - ' -Q--!.,.....g-fm., .-.. .1 :-. u :l. ,.. , 3, ,,.. ,, -gi 'und - 3 ,A - A- 5-rt gg x? iQhE?vgi if "Wg 'qiwqrah 5 it ' ..,. T ' , L..ff73fN, 'J .W 'Gel Mule' ' on .gouaury 1, 1 5 t I k . Hougy if I 115 . ., ,.,. ,. .... , .Q Willie--the teachers Weary me: It makes me dizzy, some and more, And algebra from A to Z Is reeling with riotous roar O-O-O-O-O my brain is sore. Hours of study, hours of grind, Days of shame and sorrow: Days and weeks and months behind- And note-books due tomorrow. And he who studies sweatingly his first year Latin gram, And Caesar and old Cicero as faithful as he can- Unlike the one who oft repeats that he "don't give a D---" Receives reward in heaven with a book of brown and tan. -Virgil. "I can't get my locker shut." "Take your shoes out." HOW ABOUT IT 'Z In the seethe of Leap Year fancies, This one rises to the top, , Does the girl who pops the question Have to go and question pop? Miss Brown fln Englishl-"Decline a tall boy, Monica." Monica Snyder-"No ma'am I'1l accept him." Once a Freshman was cast on an African shore, Where a cannibal monarch held sway, And they served up that Freshman on slices of toast, On the eve of the very same day. But the vengeance of heaven followed swift on the act, And before the next morning was seen, By fierce indigestion that tribe was at- tacked, For the Freshman was terrible green. Tuffy Worth QViewing Paul Cody's new shoes!-"Goodness, Paul, how much did your shoes cost? Paul-"Oh, I don't buy them by the 'TIS EVER SO They went into a movie show In time to see it start, And prim, precise and proper quite, They-sat-this-far-apart. But, oh, the hero wooed the girl- Twice, oh, he stole a kiss, And when the lights came on again, Theysatupclose,likethis. Miss Kyle--"In your map be sure to put in the Platte river." Wesley Jourgenson--"Shall we put in the water, too?" Donald Brown-"Do you love your teacher?" Swede Burke--"I tried to once but she got mad." Margaret Van Doren-"My face is my fortune." Agnes Williams - "Somebody short- changed you, my dear." Alfred Hague-"What is the most nerv- ous thing, next to a girl?" Walter Shedd-"Me, next to a girl." Do unto our jokes as you would have us do,unto yours. Miss Kyle-"Fred, what kinds of taxes are there?" Fred Fairchild-"Income tax, poll tax, and'thumb tax." Miss Darrah-Don't let me speak to you again. Davy Rae-How can I help it? George Bolln-She winked at you, eh? Well, what followed? Barry Mahoney-I did. Lawrence Bundy-Well, Fred, did you make the All-State team? Fred Gibson-No, but I got horrible mention. 1. J. Murray-"I is-" Miss Brown-"You must say I am." J. Murray--"I am the ninth letter of the shoe. I get 'em by the yard." alphabet." 116 L S 1 ., Y H A V i leil ,.. .... fi .. . ..... .... .-... -. -. vw 1 'P-f'Q7L'f L o XIQFNYN' ,.iXg,:7Q-,Aus Qnfifx ' ' 'Z-'IX 14 ' , f xx. - QX El :.v2s5lQQIflfU 21? Ugg!! Claw- gi ' E2 ,A x -1122 ff' L' KSN me E !qL L. E: nux 0 IN N N- ff 211-L ,AH ,-5 ' I - L F5 21. iii, E::s' ' 6.5 mn i S, .. ..... N---Y A X .2 ' 1 - I 5 - glib bl 2 ki 3641:-4115 if V 'Z EIB E. ' ki , -I 'Q -I I :iw Q ,..l Y... , .., , 931. nj, 75914 s 5 4 I. sf - V ' Q' E fs' viz ,gs-4' , , Er fimx, W E El 5 mi E El ' E. The City T1 E E Lil El f E1 J! 'X 1-f-'H A f ' S I us: ' 1- ' v' +?M' pib v p jf L- JAXAVAVAJQQ "U" 'Sf fmkj 9 'wr 16" 'XL ' f , W gi:.y..f:kjQQ1L 6 1 V1 'NC '71 ' gona. Q1 gflfhggfl --5 .J d z: fq. J . . I -wiftiysf ' .... , 4 - -' g ..Q,o.Q Q4:fi ,fi-Q,. f.4,fv p,o,Q. Q,Q1 . Z"'- '- '- - 'A - 5' --"-fd, -fi!" ': . Q. '-., . k. - ' P - w I z i 5: . 1 i 1 N , 'm A Y L . . ai 9 E if 1 4 1 if Q . Q 121 , V? , s g. 4 1RWE' WJiH-'1l E WPI . K f - 4 Ma Hn f HL 'GSB iw F MH. faqs. f M . , I 0 . .A , , ,, f 0, Hirst Gllyriziian Glhurrh Corner Grant and Lind R. R. HILDEBRAND Pastor TAU GAMMA GAMMA CLASS Every Sunday at 9:45 MORNING WORSHIP EVENING WORSHIP 11:00 A. M. 7:30 P.M. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR 6:30 P. M. EIIEIE CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL 118 Y V L 1 - , . v'Y, f V .,, . ,fm vv...4g,, .1-:'fI'-in .- -..L'r. .1 :Egi- -fh 4. . . . . . , , V , Hours of Sunday Services at E112 Cllathnlir Qlhurrh Mass 7, 8, 9, 10 130 in the morning Sunday School at 2 in the afternoon The Public is Invited to All Services ST. ANTHONY'S CHURCH Built 1920 Cost of Church S150,000 Marble Altars Impo REV. JOHN H. MULLIN Pastor since 1915 REV. JOHN F. MORETON rted From Italy Assistant Pastor since 1923 l I 119 gs ,, .,., ,L ,,,, ..,,, V N A40 'fig-if-fi-ac" Eliirzt Qlhurrh nf the Nazarene Corner Twelfth and Poplar Streets REV. C. L. JOHNSON, Pastor Phone 369-M T. B. HAINES, S. S. Supt. Phone 1633-W SERVICES Sunday School ......... ................................... ........... 9 : 45 A. M. Preaching ................ ........................... ......... 1 1 :00 A. M Y. P. S. Meeting ....................... ...................... ........... 6 : 30 P. M Preaching ..................................................................... ........... 7 :30 P. M. Mid-Week Prayer Meeting Every Wednesday ......... ........... 7 :30 P. M The young, the middle aged, the aged, the rich and the poor, the educated, and the uneducated, are included in the HWHOSOEVER WILL MAY COME" This Church extends to you the same invitation. Come once and you Will come again. ORCHESTRA AND FINE CONGREGATIONAL SINGING BEST WISHES TO THE "CLASS OF 1925" ,i ..., 1 A 4 y of ww... , "wif Rav" 9-51 ly.: x X ,J , 1 "alll QXX H 'f XQTQX Success in Life cannot be meas- ured by possessions or experi- ences. It is set forth only in the qualities of the soul. The Great Question is not what have you got, or what have you seen, but what are you. The Church leads you to Jesus Christ where you will find that Faith, Hope and Love, which alone can make you a Real Man. Elf? Sit. marks Glhnrrh Seventh and Wolcott Streets REV. PHILIP K. EDWARDS, Rector ' .. .... fps- af- rtmig iliutlpzran Glhurrh THE BIBLE CHURCH QMissouri Synodj Corner of South Park and East Fourth Streets W. C. REHWALDT, Pastor Residence-617 East Fourth Street. Phone 681 Services Every Sunday 9:30 A. M. Sunday School. 10:30 A. M. Morning Services 6:30 P. M. Bible Class. 7:30 P. M. Evening Services. SERMONETTE FOR YOUNG FOLKS Dan. 6 :10-11 "God give us men! A time like this demands strong minds, great hearts, true faith and ready hands." KJ. G. Hollandj. How get them? As the homes are in the land, so will the social conditions, the state, the church of that land be. Read a fine description of the Israelitish home-school, Deut. 5:32-619. From such a school there came graduates like Daniel. And when you think of Daniel, you at once think of i DANIEL IN THE LIONS' DEN 1. How did he get in? Daniel got into the lions' den, because he could not answer the great conundrum, "What is a man profited, if he shall gain the whole world and lose his own soul? Or what shall a man give in exchange for his soul?" Matt. 16:26. 1 2. How did he get out? Because he believed in his God. Daniel by faith "stopped the mouths of lions." Heb. 11:33. "Dare to be a Daniel! Dare to stand alone! Dare to have a purpose firm, Dare to make it known!" The God of Daniel desires to be your God. The Son of God, Jesus Christ has redeemed you from all sins, from death, and from the power of the devil, not with gold or silver, but with His holy precious blood, and with His innocent suffering and death, that you may be His own. "Ye are bought with a priceg therefore glorify God in your body, and in your spirit, which are God's." I Cor. 6:20. A most cordial welcome is extended to you by TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 122 I . Y -14. . - -Ea.,-T' iz", , ' - .. '1 . l -E!,7 I'm.,,.... af, . A - -. 475 I he Glwaper 4 ailg Etrihune Is the exponent of all that means the upbuilding of Casper and her institu- . tions, her schools, her churches, and above other considerations her citi- zenry. This newspaper not only prints all the news-world news, local news, but presents it in good form. Also it has the courage to assault wrong and defend right. This is What They All Say CCC-H-I-L-IPY'-iElrner "S-O-U-P"-Elmer I-I otel J. W. TUCKER, Proprietor SANDWICHES ICE CREAM AND CANDY ELMER P. North Cefltel' Street High School Canteen CASPER, WYOMING 123 .,,A. ..-. PHONE 346 328 SOUTH DAVID JOE E. MANSFIELD, Inc. Packard--Hupmobile EXCLUSIVELY JOE E. MANSFIELD, President, CASPER, WYOMING SALES AND SERVICE MARION P. WHEELER WHEN AGENCY BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT, BUICK WILL BUILD THEM REAL ESTATE INSURANCE SURETY BONDS IE! Room 6, Townsend Building MARION P. WHEELER, President C A S P E R JAMES H. CODY, Secretary B U I C K C O . W ,, ,E , , , 1.24 " ' '1" "'--1" 'lr--v -13-:-,-,:.:. .,.... ..., WHEN YOU ARE SHOPPING TRY THE TRIPENY DRUG 8x JEWELRY STORE FIRST If it is TOILET ARTICLES, RUBBER GOODS, SOAPS, FACE POW- DER, STANDARD PACKAGE MEDICINES, HAIR BRUSHES, TOOTH BRUSHES, W H I S K BROOMS, C O M B S, JEWELRY, WATCHES OR DIAMMONDS, or any of the Hundreds of Articles sold by every up-to-date Drug and Jewelry Store, you will find them here at our Store, and then some. TRY THE TRIPENY DRUG AND JEWELRY STORE FIRST JOHN TRIPENY DRUG AND JEWELRY CO. 241 South Center, Casper, Wyoming Phones 72 or 99 THE CAMPBELL HARDWARE COMPANY, Clncorporatedb SPORTING GOODS 147 South Center Phone 425 IT PAYS TO WEAR WELL TAILORED CLOTHES STETSON HATS EMERY SHIRTS CHENEY NECKWEAR KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES NETTLESON SHOES CAMPBELL-JOHNSON COMPANY Head to Foot Clothiers JUST ONE PRICE ONE JUST PRICE 125 ..... .... A fc?- I ,.A. .,,, I Prime ribs of beef--I know the smell- She buys the meat I like so well -Of MEYER BROS. f. 'I if vi WL L41 L ll: I i Old Public Market Building 138 East Fifth RIDE A BICYCLE IVER JOHNSON BICYCLES Accessories Repairing CASPER CYCLE SUPPLY 229 East First Street C . Grierson E. Howard CASPER DRY CLEANERS "If It Looks Like New, We Did It" PHONE 37 1 CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING SAVE THE SURFACE Paint with Devoe and see how far it will go. Everything you need in Paints, Artist Materials and Wall Paper. JOHN JOURGENSEN 242-6 West Yellowstone Highway Phone 33 We Deliver You'll Like Trading at CALLAWAYS Hoosier Cabinets Armstrong's Linoleums Brenlin Window Shades ALEMITE SERVICE STATION "Quality and Service Always" THE GANG CLASS or THE METHODIST CHURCH Invites ALL HIGH SCHOOL BOYS To Their Meetings EVERY SUNDAY AT 9:45 Corner Second and Durbin W. S. STONE, Teacher JOHN P. GRIFFIN CHOICE MEATS We Buy the Best HOLMES HARDWARE CO for Reach's Baseballs Reach's Ball Gloves Reach's Bats Reach's Supporters Reach's Tennis Racquets Reach's Tennis Nets DO Reach's Basketballs Reach's Footballs -S--. A Full Line of FISHING TACKLE 1444 East Second Street Phone 2850 Phone 601 FASHION PARK 5 EAT AT CLOTHES EAGLE SHIRTS SCHOBLE HATS DOUGLAS SHOES I p 4 's. I . T . IQARREIT ' go If 'HOV 'fl Open Evenings Wray's Cafe Open Day And Night 216 SOUTH CENTER 127 'v3 i' mm '47-F' 1' I ' 'if'- 1 Z ' . '. . ',.e'33:m::ux..... . ....nmw4wrm... 4'-'-1-"f - ' - 1-IN' -121 "" - '- -"+- H- - 4-N 1 -.......A .. NICOLAYSEN umber Co. WHOLESALEiRETAIL Lumber and Building Material Hardware Paint Glass Doors Windows Screens Roofing Wallboard Cement Plaster Sewer Tile K Fencing Wagons and Farm Implements CENTER STREET AT MIDWEST 62--PHONEl2300 12 V I., N F 1' SPRECHER'S 0 Oomg PHARMACY 133 soUTH CENTER ' Leads the World in Motor Cars Value ill? Unexcelled Have You Seen Soda Fountain the and NEW ONE? Lunch Service. Stop in here for -- Delicious Eats 'Most Anytime The Nash-Casper Company "QUALITY SHOES, CAREFULLY FITTED" STONE GROCERY - COMPANY IG GI N iCash and Carryj YOUR SHOE MAN S The Store for Thrifty People 122 East Second El Everything in GROCERIES, FRESH FRUITS Home of AND VEGETABLES E C O N O M Y S H O E B A S E M E N T 233 East Second Phone 304 '??l.?5,,g, zi-vw 1 V Y o - A -- .W A Q Y f :...nu.'.....,.m-:-:w'.m....... ..-nw A ...uuaummnaunu .1--.zu-..-.. .,..,.."...L .,1 , I, I -w I-'D A 7 I -'ll ,,,A,-M .V ,., l . ,I ,34,'.4.f, ,. '..'.,"v.- . . -,N A-:Ji-, 1- 35 H y., ..-A --1. . -. . Meet Me at The Kassis Dry Goods Co. "WHERE YOU CAN BUY THE BEST FOR LESS" ixixixi Full Line of DRY GOODS AND READY-TO-WEAR APPAREL 137 East Second Street Phone 1740 DODGE BROTHERS GRADUATES OF THE PURE FOOD SCHOOL Graham Brothers -i Trucks A D V O Old Fashioned Relish SALES SERVICE A D V O Mammoth Peaches El A D V O COLISEUM MOTOR Gold Medal Coffee C O M P A N Y McCORD-BRADY CO. 131 East Fifth St. Phone 724 L Casper, Wyoming Branch : .... .,..,.t ff ..... -.X t - ,' ' -- f .... . TTT ff- ik... bi l...aa:n. .... ml.. .. .- .1 . WW The Genuine Ever fast VV ash Fabrics YOU CAN BOIL EVERFAST FABRICS Without FADING Them a Particle What a relief-what a satisfaction-what an economy to have your own and your children's clothes proof against fading! That is what EVERFAST WASH FABRICS give you. For they are fast to washing, even with the strongest soaps and Washing compoundsg fast to boiling, fast to sun- light, fast to perspiration and uric acid, fast to everything. We guarantee this. If any Everfast fab- ric fades, for any reason, we will refund not only the purchase price of the material, but the making cost of the garment as well. You will find among our EVERFAST weaves wonderful materials for every need in all the most fashionable and popular colors. Every one of them bears the sensa- tional money-back EVERFAST guarantee. The Richards Sz Cunningham o GENERAL MERCHANDISE CASPER WYOMING Y Y f 4-'- h .4 Q.. .11-....-.-.-.am-.-..-..rt...-,.,...,.u..:r..-. f.,t . - ..f:,- THE COMPLETE BANK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS TRUST DEPARTMENT SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS The Wyoming National Corner Second and Wolcott Capital and Surplus 3300,000.00 Q OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS B. B. BROOKS, President P. J. O'CONNOR, Vice-President CARL F. SHUMAKER, Vice-President and Cashier A. C. RIKER, Assistant Cashier C. W. AMENDE, Assistant Cashier R. C. WYLAND, Director C. B. Richardson, Director R. H. NICHOLS, Director Q v - ..., b ., . A Af- . W... . 3 , y 1g.... A .... ..., A... ' ' There are Many Brands of KINKAID KIMBALL Bread on the Market, CLOTHES And of them all BUTTERNUT Famous for Is the Scientific Loaf. FINE TAILORING It is sold by YOUR GROCER Thompson Sz Harlow Shoes For Wear and Style -- When ordering don't just say -l- "bread" SAY BUTTERNUT BREAD SCOTT CLOTHING CO. Made b WHERE THE BEST y cosfrs LESS WYOMING BAKING CO Congratulations To You 1925 CLASS OF GRADUATES 31.00 Starts an Account Interest Compounded at 4 Per Cent Semi-Annually CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF CASPER Consolidated Royalty Building CASPER, WYOMING My , , rv I use W LLL-.- .fn fa .. . I - X Q2 ,fsQn4q4. 1-F -.A--fr,:.Lr. .1 i " ,MA V N..-.K-.-,-3 ,, ff...-. . .. . ..:f,.fE1:..,-.--:f...ne gil'-1'-IIPIZZPZ I PG -arvelous clain -bsolutely sanitary -one to equal -armonizing taste -ppetizing meals -antalizing sandwishes -ic Tac service --ll pure foodstuffs one too good for our patrons -areful to please you -ttention to serve you F-irm to our motto E-fficiency, We perform i MANHATTAN CAFE RIALTO THEATER Daily Continuous Show 1 O'clock to 11 O'clock THE NETTO LADIES ORCHESTRA Finest music in the state. AFTERNOON AND EVENING 236 South Center Street Phone 34 A COMPLETE LINE OF WIRING APPLIANCES HELENATISEEYSTEINS ' ELECTRIC SUPPLY AND PREPARATIONS HALL'S DRUG STORE Townsend Hotel Building CONSTRUCTION CO. 257 South Center Street Oiiice Phone 483-W CASPER WYOMING 134 4 Y -..,.. , . I F WW im 3 - . . ", .... ..., Casper Steam Bakery WEDDING AND PARTY CAKES A SPECIALTY ' We make our own Candies and Ice Cream Light Lunches Served at Fountain Phone 109 224 East Second Street The Bootery Spears and Chapman A. F. SIREN, Manager. uncorpomedi . 501 Oil Exchange Bldg. Phone 370 Ladies' Shoes Men's Shoes - S U? Agra 124 East Second Street c4INSURANCE Casper, Wyoming Th2,'C'S All" 135 Y """"' - W- -AU - f- f f f ' 4 ' ' '--M-ll 155359, My Y-A A, Y M ev' .ug . ....,-1-..u..,.-.. --.. .M-'!... . , -N I ,A .. ........4. . .af The Casper ational ank Casper, Wyoming, U. S. A. Established 1889 Nationalized 1903 Depository for Funds of the United States Government State of VVyoming, County of Natrona City of Casper, Etc. 1 COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Investment Securities ' Safe Deposit Boxes Steamship Agents Foreign Banking PATRICK SULLIVAN, Chairman of the Board P. C. NICOLAYSEN, President G. R. HAGENS, Vice President Q. K. DEAVER, Vice President C. H. MCFARLAND, Cashier H. J. WALTERS, Asst. Cashier H. J. CLARE, Asst. Cashier R. E. BARTON, Asst. Cashier ROBERT GRIEVE, Director 136 is ,... .,,, . r s "Say it with Flowers" CASPER FLORAL COMPANY uhm, l Phone 872 Residence Phone 536 W. W. KEEFE, Proprietor 153 South Wolcott DON'T FORGET That you cannot start too early in life to accumulate Start by getting a piece of REAL ESTATE ' H A R R Y F R E E The Lot Man Suite 10 Stockmen's National Bank Building' Phones 238, 239 CASPER REALTY EXPERT REBUILDING COMPANY of Dealers in WORN FOOTWEAR EE NATRONA SHOE SHOP We Repair Shoes for Every Walk in Life General Real Estate At your service whether you are looking for a home or Wish to Sell CASPER REALTY COMPANY 108 South Center Street. Phone 381 '?? 7'Y ' 13 'X -as as-'-'arrest so . , 3 3---' u1a:9n,2..,ivi.2ur::.4.w..... ....nnY.!Bmrsm,. . ...n . : n..- -.-. .. .,V .. . . J . .1 -1----nas.-.':f'5T-:.'-o.3.LT..1 I-..-as Ia.-'ff' ' ' ..-., A-431bg5,.b r 0 'P " ev FOR NIFTY SLIPPERS I Be Sure to Visit HAYTIN'S BOOT SHOP In line of slippers for Comfort we carry the Th ive the CANTILEVER RED CROSS. ey g comfort, also the Wear Our prices are very ' THE FEET. HAYTIN'S BOOT SHOP Gladstone Building moderate and We FIT WE FIT THE FEET C-Y CONFECTIONERY AND DRUGS Free Parking Service FREE RADIO CONCERTS EVERY NIGHT We Make our Own Ice Cream Courteous Treatment Our Motto Phone 2314-J 728 CY Avenue J. E. LLOYD, Proprietor For Your . William R. Dubois Leon C. Goodrich Novelties and Graduation GIFTS DUBOIS 81: GOODRICH Visit the ARCHITECTS Elizabeth's Specialty Shop HEMSTITCHING AND PICOT EDGING PLEATING AND BUTTON COVERING 210-211 Turner Cottman Bldg. 141 East Second Phone 736 Phone 440 Casper, Wyoming 138 A :F lm , .A., , . ,. , I f I WILLIAM KYNE, President EDWARD MERRIAM, Vice President K. R. JORGENSEN, Secretary J. E. KEITH, Treasurer and General Manager Keith Lumber Compan fIl'lCOI'p01'atedl L U M B E R BUILDING MATERIAL OIL RIG TIMBERS Geological MAP OF VVYOMING Showing Structures and Oil Fields of the State and SAMPLE COPY OF THE INLAND OIL INDEX Containing weekly news on Petroleum and Natural Gas activities in the Rocky Mountain States. Both for 10 Cents WYOMING OIL WORLD PUBLISHING CO. Uldyfnobi REFINED SIX You can buy an Oldsmobile Six with Fisher Body, Duco, Finish, Balloon Tires with a small down payment, the balance on easy terms. 411 Consolidated Royalty Building Lock Drawer 1138, Casper, Wyoming 550 East Yellowstone ,I ,.,, ,WB .,,.-,,.... . .. . . . . . . iw .nsz91u,.t.m13ur::.4.x ..... - '-71'- - V-1 ' : .,... ..A. I Gifts for Graduation f'yi SUPPLIES FOR OFFICE HOME AND SCHOOL BOOKS EVERSHARP PENCILS AND SHAEFFER PENS The Casper Stationery o. Phone 218 130 South Center Box 1121 CASPER, WYOMING K. R. JORGENSEN, President GUNVALD KULIEN, Vice President M LAURITS LARSEN, secy.-Treas. ' , . 'Pl LARSEN KL J ORGENSEN flncorporatedl General Building Contractors Planing Mill In Connection 239 West Midwest CASPER, WYOMING AA EVERYWOMAN'S STORE "i x Sweet Girl Graduates Are Invited to View Our Display of FROCKS FOR GRADUATION ..., D .f M A X W E L L so ,lf CHRYSLER l " ' The Year's Best Buys in Motor Cars "When Better Automobiles are Built BUICK will Build Them A CASPER MOTOR COMPANY CASPER BUICK Distributors COMPANY 2 so W. Yellowstone Phone 909 MICHELIN COMFORT CORDS - F "Comfort" Cord Make Life Easy R. M. MOSHER "The Michelin Man" 317 West Yellowstone Phone 309 CASPER DRUG AND DISPENSARY CO. 118 East Second Street Home of Montag's Fashionable Writing Paper You are welcome to come in and see this beautiful line of Stationery. In this line you will find quality and price unexcelled by any. , L L ,,,.v,,,,.,,,L,,,, ,, , L-4 ..3..ho2.n ::-.s. o..... " namnmm. swmmudkim 1 ..-- .... s.: Q :, WITH THIS ANNUAL WE EXTEND Uur flearty Congratulations ana' Very Best Wishes T0 THE CLASS OF NINETEEN AND TWENTY-FIVE COMMERCIAL PRINTING COMPANY CASPER, WYOMING Dancing Every Night If you wish to enjoy life and desire all the pleasures from dancing, come to the Arkeon any night. Here you Will find a 4 1 -crowd, joyful and full of life. Arleeon Dancing Academy Wyoming's Greatest Amusement Palace - 142 v V Z X'Ncv-+fL- .,..,... .... . 3.-, K -E, -11 -.-. - IF' -- wi .-. .11 .- ' als A 'hz : fx f K -- -. GN ' 2-4 1 Q JN " ' . , x ,. . X- 'f 1...' -. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ .1 , h , :mg - r Q , -. , .- 0 -L - Q Qlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllp fvg- S, X 4 'A N x f" .IV 'N, .gkkex f K X W bi Ly '99 N r V Qlll 3 9 ll ,.- 3 Q' S Q. 1 Q X AWE 5 ,J W E s gf S 5 Q S1 ,f,O'!' KRX E E I1 1 "f 1 'X E Eg l L fm F-1 A 5 E 'W J x E Q , , so V :L Ge ,En Camper. Wyomin . - f pf 1 , . , 1 , f ,xx , 4 y, Eif- , . TREVETTS LUKING CANDIES, KODAKS, FILMS EA PERIODICALS, DRY CL NING SODA- FOUNTAIN TAILORING 121 South Center Casper, Wyoming Phone 413 237 South Center Street , Phone 2527 THE SERVICE GROCERY W. R. MENKE, Proprietor SERVICE, QUALITY AND PRICE 600 East A Street. Phone 412 826 East A Street. Phone 2040 VAN GRAVEN STUDIO STUDIO PORTRAITURE Graflex, Panorama Groups Scenic Views 129 South Center St. Casper, Wyoming We Solicit Your Business Try Our AERO GASOLINE And HI-WAY OILS Pave Miles with Smiles AERO OIL COMPANY SWANSON SISTERS MILLINERY and ART NEEDLEWORK 109 South Center St. Casper, Wyoming Phone 383 L. D. BRANSON SERVICE Distributors of UNITED MOTORS SERVICE DELCO, KLAXON, REMY THE KISTLER TENT AND AWNING COMPANY "Best in Their Lines" P. O. Box 1005. Phone 2065 Tents Awnings and all Canvass Goods Auto Tops, Flags and Decorations 617 East Second St. Casper, Wyoming AYRES JEWELRY CO. THERE YOU WILL EVENTUALLY BUY 1 18 East Second KODAK FINISHING AND ENLARGING THE PICTURE SHOP With Casper Pharmacy P. O. Box 548 CASPER WAREHOUSE COMPANY Storage, Forwarding, Distributors HAY GRAIN 268 Industrial Avenue Phone 27 Casper, Wyoming CENTER STREET SERVICE STATION 5th, Center and Railroad Vulcanizing and Radiator Repairing Tires, Tubes and Accessories Alemite Service Station TEXACO PRODUCTS H. H. SIMMONS, Proprietor Phone 2341 Casper, Wyoming -- A .. - .... - ...H Y : , ,.. :Mmaml H--1 H ifi. . U -: V ,....,.,,..,,. .,.,.w.,J. .. .......,. ..v..,-..-..i.....i.....,.BQ..r.. . f--gig f- .-f-,- ,, ,W 5 - Q X ' nuiuikun.. 41391. ""'s+"""" "" ' .5-fi .,.,. 3 "BETTER I-lOlVlES" A beautiful, thoroughly comfortable furnished home is a magnet. All the family enjoy it and take pride in it, gathering their friends about them to enjoy it also. THE BETTER HOME FURNISHINGS AND DRAPERIES ......0-..... ' CHAMBERLIN FURNITURE COMPANY Second and David Streets Pumps HIICI 0XfOl'dS For The Sweet Girl Graduate PEACOCK SHOES For Evening, Street, Sport Wear ....-0.1. SPECIALTY BOOT SHOP CO. Second Floor O.-S. Bldg. RELIABLE STORAGE Repairing BATTERIES Tires lgl... LIBERTY GARAGE Three Streets West of Center 428 South Elm Telephone 983 145 l ,rn ,l - 1 V , .,.,... -..-..,- ,x.L'r. . OUR WORK MEANS O. L. WALKER SATISFACTION LUIVIBER CO. TO YOU A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU TRY OUR If you do not wish for finish service SERVICE Try our Family Services. Rough Dry Dry Wash Wet Wash -T ONE PIECE OR A TRAINLOAD TROY LAUNDRY CO. P. N. CHAPIN, Manager - Phones 1672-W-255-W Phone 240 LOANS REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS QKHA SURETY BONDS 'Wasps WWII AQ:-'lT!,..i+ INSURANCE 'L'i 'I IEE BE SCI-IA K Plunrnbing and Heating Co Phone 711 359 East Second Street att. THE GIRL OF PORTRAITS HIGH SCHOOL AGE f Appreciates the Value of 0 DISTINCTION PERSONAL APPEARANCE MARCELLING, FACIALS, SHAMPOOS HAIR BOBBING-LATEST STYLES Extreme Privacy Always . BETTY'S BEAUTY PARLOR Tribune Bldg. Phone '707 4. , fffpff eh - .Elfgil . r M 'R :fa :1I1l3gZ0 t.p',,q.,a1. SN-, w'.g95l05?5L'f3 -127-zifypg?-?.' " --mg- l -1 ' W. BRYANT DOLAN 0.-s. Bldg. Tel. 859 QUALITY AND SERVICE in DRUGS AND JEWELRY FOUNTAIN PENS KODAKS CANDY Soda Fountain and Sundries at the CASPER PHARMACY Odd Fellows Corner Phone 2983 or 32 Where Do You Go From Here CLASS OF 1925 - To What Trials! To What Succes Trained to Carry on May Your Equipment be as sound as FIRESTONE TIRES HAYMOND TIRE SERVICE S Casper, Wyoming 140 W. Midwest Ave. I G Q 147 . ..,. . .y . P, ,,A. ...., ...., .W .... . . .z.g . 1 .11-. ..',- 1 UIVIEADOVVLANDH WHITE GROCERY CO. IRRIGATED 10 ACRE POULTRY AND GARDEN TRACTS Big Profits in Chicken and Garden Products. Close in, on Yellowstone Highway. Six Years to Pay. Phone 505 114 East Second Street If It Comes From White's It Is Good to Eat Sole Agents for RICHELIEU PRODUCTS CALL J. E. NELSQN CQ' STAPLE AND FANCY Phone 1761 GROCERIES 203 O-S Bldg. Casper, Wyoming FRUITS AND VEGETABLES YOUNG FOLKS Prefer .Wil lCHl5'VR0LET W FOR the YOUTHFUL BUOYANCY, the attractive appearance and for the all around dependability and economy that Chevrolet embodies. NOLAN CHEVROLET CO. THE OHIO OIL COMPANY Producers of Wyoming, Montana, Illinois Indiana, Mid-Continent and Louisiana Crudes JOHN MCFADYEN General Superintendent General Office--Findlay, Ohio CASPER, WYOMING Western Oiiice-Casper, Wyoming 148 ., .. I ,: , ..,.. - .. ...... .... ..., ,,., . .,.... ..,., .,.. - THE BUNGALOW GROCERY AND MARKET GROCERIES, MEATS AND VEGETABLES 412 EAST FIFTH STREET - QUALITY, SERVICE AND REASONABLE PRICES RESULT--SATISFIED CUSTOMERS Phones 22 and 23 G. L. HABENICHT J. A. SANDHOEFNER INSURING YOUR ACCOUNT WITH SUCCESS Any savings plan will enable you to make deposits to the ac- count with s uccess. The chief merit of the Equitable plan is that it compels you to save. It is one thing to deposit a certain amount of money out of each month's sal- aryg but, as the saying goes, it's "something else again" not to draw it out at the first real or imaginary need. When you put your money into an Equitable pol- icy you, in a measure, insure the success of your savings plan. BILL STONE Representative Equitable Life of New York 101 Becklinger Bldg. Phone 2460 BUY THE FOLLOWING AND ALWAYS BE SURE OF THE BEST 1111 Nash's Delicious Coffee Libby California Canned Fruit Libby Catsup, Pickles andVO1ives Uncle William Canned Vegetables Sapphire Flour Pet Milk 1111 THE WYOMING GROCERY CO. 149 E 0 E E Ei, L M. .. . 1--' ..,, .. . Sales and Service ,t A. ducation Upon the foundation of Education depends the future of our Country-our civilization. By Education we knowg we seeg We understandg We appreciateg we love. Casper and Natrona County real- ize this and as a result-the most magnificent High School in the State is now under construction. Hundreds of thousands of dollars are being expended upon its con- struction and equipment. Without the use of depend- able electric service this building would fail in many of its useful possibilities. Just try to count the great number of uses electricity is put to in that building. NATRONA POWER COMPANY KCYQUH BIG SIX MOTOR CO. "Learn to Earn" Studebaker Cars By Taking Business Training at THE CASPER BUSINESS COLLEGE, Inc. IIII Phone 1817 546 East Yellowstone Avenue 226 South David Phone 1325 nuA,,,.,a NMTAQ - ,, .,,,,1,.m.,.,.1,..,,,..me-1,..,.,...,.h.,.,.. . . .- . . . BELIQS STUDIO Smith Building P. O. Box 2020 Casper, Wyoming ANYTHING IN PHOTOGRAPHY Q' 'Qsu gg ' I1.f4.5.si5llawW n W ,N QCN A , r N .-r ' I X ' X5 Aj The Largest and Best Equipped Studio in Wyoming CLYDE R. DUNCAN, Manager B. FRANCIS BELL, Portrait Artist . GEORGE B. NELSON LOANS C REAL ESTATE INSURANCE -1- Owner of Nelson Addition Business Property a Specialty Home of INSURE HoME cooKED IggUiIiRNiE Foons Residence Phone 1718 Oiiice Phone 950 120 North Center 18 Townsend Building, Casper, Wyoming 15 1 I In I 7,7 I It A P .4 "n- YY V1 ' ' emma . 4""" .... - -1 V ff 'X 4. --..,f Q Q..m-: -,-, I... ..:-1-: s EIGHTEEN BUSSES PASS THE HIGH SCHOOL EACH HOUR ALL ON DEPENDABLE SCHEDULES IT I The Casper Motor Bus Line HUFSMITH MARKET METZ HOME BAKERY WHOLESALE-RETAIL Meats Fish Poultry Butter Eggs E lllllllllllllllm llllllnlllllull THE BEST IN Pies Cakes and A11 Baking Goods W. P p t ulllllllllllllll Corner Second and D b 501 S th Durbi Ph e 159 Phone 570-W 152 , .,.,sA., . .. , . The Stockmen's National Bank and First Trust and Savings Bank OF CASPER Cordially invite all students of the Casper Schools to start their checking and savings accounts here TOTAL RESOURCES OVER 32,500,000.00 THE STOCKMENS NATIONAL BANK Capital and Surplus, 3175300.00 C. H. TOWNSEND, President. HARRY FREE, Vice-President L. B. TOWNSEND, Cashier. V. W. MOKLER, Asst. Cashier. C. O. STOUT, Asst. Cashier. L. A. CHRISTENSEN, Asst. Cashier. FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Capital and Surplus, 3550,000.00 C. H. TOWNSEND, President. W. O. WILSON, Vice-President. W. O. RATCLIFFE, Cashier L. B. TOWNSEND, Secretary. 153 that um .-A -.. g i-rffsn. -A '-TS ,-1 Jff: - I H I' l H i 3- YY 11---P -.'- 4,-.': .:,.- I .' ..- l-.'. 61'-I -'.'- -Y37'.--1.51 Oflice Hours 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. DRS. J. H. 8, A. G. JEFFREY Phone 152 Chiropractors DR. W. KOCHER Suite 312 Midwest Building DENTIST Elevator Service Rest Rooms Mokler Building Casper, Wyoming T61ePh01'l6 706 F. -T. RICHARDSON, President C- H. BAILEY GEO. RETALLACK, sec. and Treas. DENTIST PLATTE RIVER SAND AND phone 1807 GRAVEL CO., Inc. l 224 Cottman Building Casper, Wyorrung Phone 1290 CASPER, WYOMING D. P. SMISOR JEWELER AND ZOE MARKS OPTOMETRIST All Work Guaranteed ART SHOP 130 East Second Street Phone 900 CASPER, WYOMING 238 East Second Street fDown stairs Klein-Marks Music Co.J G. S. BARGER, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Phones-Ofiice 29425 Res. 1768 Scott Bldg. 118 East Second Casper, Wyoming THE KLEIN-MARKS MUSIC 8z ART CO. BALDWIN PIANOS VICTROLAS RADIO RECEIVING SETS Always the newest and snappiest num- bers in sheet music and records. 238 East Second Street, Phone 1745 MULVANEY 8z BARRETT ATTORNEYS Consolidated Royalty Building CASPER, WYOMING WILLIAM O. WILSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Stockmen's National Bank Building Casper, Wyoming CASPER POULTRY AND FISH MARKET The Largest House in Wyoming Wholesale and Retail MILK FED POULTRY 227 W Yellowstone Avenue Phone 1384 WHEELER Sz WORTHINGTON CONSULTING ENGINEERS 510 Consolidated Royalty Building aeda 1 eI.,tt . ..-.' . -,4..-. -. vi 1: - , . 071 ,.., OIL EXCHANGE BARBER SHOP Courtesy Scientific Scalp Treatment Latest of All Fashions BIGGEST LITTLE SHOP IN CASPER Consolidated Royalty Building, 141 S. Center Shoe Repairing That Pays PROGRESSIVE SHOE SHOP E. M. BARNES, Proprietor 130 East Fifth Street OLD PUBLIC MARKET CASPER MIRROR AND PICTURE FRAME CO. Pictures Framed. Pictures for Sale Mirrors Re-Silvered Mirrors for Sale SECHRIST BROS., Proprietors. 162 South Durbin Street Women's and Chi1dren's Specialties Infants' Wear, Household and Decorative Linens, Lingerie and Hosiery W. G. PERKINS 8m CO. Specialty Store 218 East Second Street Trousseau and Linens for the June Bride C. D. MURANE DR. BEAL DR. BINGHAM DENTIST JOHN W. WHELAN And X-Ray Specialist 123 Smith Bldg. 311 Second Street WEEDELL gl SENNETT WINTER Sz WINTER LAWYERS LAWYERS Ch E W' Ph'l' E W' i 218 Midwest Building as' ' 'mer S gt 202 "P ' m er Ph 703 ul e one Consolidated Royalty Building THOMAS ELECTRIC CO. 12356 South Center Street Casper, Wyoming Phone 2550 The New CHANDLER The Cheapest High Class Automobile Made JOHN M. WHISENHUNT State Distributor Corner First and Park Streets Phone 79 Casper, Wyoming k g g 155 'vt vas, - -- - - - W . ' -. .- 0 -9 v LW 1+ 0 ..b. W. H. BRowN GROCERY Sz MARKET Dependable Food Products Phone 490 949 North Durbin Street Casper, Wyoming The Herald Carries More Features News and Advertising Than Any Other Newspaper in Wyoming! THE CA PER HERALD You can Believe What You Read In The Herald - All the News That is Fit to Print Phones 1156, 1082, 498 Good Shoes At a Fair Price GLGBE Shoe Company 230 South Center Street E . DONATED By CHAS. E. WELLS MUSIC CO. LE 7 156 to S S g A g Zi ,.., ..., . The Golden Rule Department Store LINDSAY 85 CO. DRY GOODS, READY-TO-VVEAR, NOTIONS SHOES, MEN'S CLOTHING SIX FLOORS OF SELLING SPACE Quality Merchandise at the Least Possible Price CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1925 157 'T 1 Jigga , , - J- - 1 S ee' -S '..4na2m:c4ux..... ., ,...,nuU3Ml7nu-... -if A -- f - - ' - mv' .- -1'1.---.-1--.va -..-.:f'E:rf1,-... .:'r. .1 :-,.-.,., 4.,, .1 - 5.2112 " ...-:.m-L-.an-,. .-.-,.L.M -- . .-:wn7-f-,1.,-:,.- . r--1--.-sv -1 f 'L 1 .-Li . - . "The Boys" Like to Trade With ' "FRED HIMSELFH Your Clothier Everything from COLLAR BUTTONS TO SUITS THEABOSTON sToRE 260 South Center Street 412 North Melrose Telephone 136 CASPER BOTTLING WORKS Inc. Eli Genuine COCA-COLA in Bottles All Our Products Are Manufactured With Pure Hillcrest Spring Water CASPER, WYOMING Quality Grocery INKSTER BROS., Proprietors. GROCERIES, FRUITS, MEATS AND VEGETABLES 666 CY Avenue. Phone 781-W JOKES The tramp he came to the Dr.'s door And asked for the pants the Dr. wore The lady sadly sighed and said I am the Dr. The tramp fell dead An ignorant Frosh occupied an upper berth in the sleeping car. Awakening in the middle of the night his mother asked him if he knew Where he was. "Course I do," he replied. I'm in the top drawer." Two freshmen girls were talking about getting married. One said, "Pm going to marrya doctor, for when I'm sick I can be well for nothing." The other said, "Pm going to marry a minister, for when I'm bad I can be good for nothing." "Life is just one fool thing after an- otherg Love is just two fool things after each other." Corner First and Durbin Phone 81 ? R61-QLVNEMCAR .ti 1-HEUVDRI M X Go ANYWHERE ANYTIM LICENSEE HERTZ DRIVURSELF SYSTEM Form a party, go anywhere, any time at very low individual cost. Big roomy 6-Cylinder Sedans 20c per mile New Fords, all models 9 to 141fQc per mile Think of us for that vacation trip C. N. KENNEY ADJUSTMENT COMPANY COMMERCIAL ADJUSTMENTS 319 Consolidated Royalty Building 158 ., Ply. V , .. . 1- -U-, ., rn- . ' . --- ...,-..u"c-'.-. ,-.. - .V .....r.f: 'Z . A,,. NATRONA COUNTY HIGH APPRECIATES The opportunities offered high school graduates and THE UNI- VERSITY OF WYOMING welcomes Casper trained young men and women to her rapidly growing student body. This year, at the open- ing of the spring term and before the 1925 baseball, track and other collegiate activities were under Way, credit goes to NATRONA COUNTY HIGH sCHooL FOR George Vandeveer, Captain 1924 Varsity football team. William "Bill" Lester, 1924-'25 Varsity football and basketball. John Groves, 1924 Varsity football. Lewis Allsman, 1924-'25 Varsity football and basketball. Paul O'Bryan, 1924 Varsity football. William Kocher, 1924 Varsity football. Claire "Okie" Blanchard, 1922-'23-'24 Varsity footballg 1922323- '24 Conference boxing champ. Lawrence Ormsby, Varsity track. Marion Field, 1922-'23 Varsity debating teams. Harry Mills Astin, 1925 Conference boxing champ.g Asst. Varsity cheer leader, Quill club. Eileen O'Mara, 1923-'24-'25, Secretary-College of Law. Ruth Kimball, 1924-'25 President Pi Beta Phi Sorority. Charles Hemry, Business Manager 1925 "Wyo." Byron Huie, Jr., Quill clubg Theta Alpha Phig Blue Pencil: Asst. Manager "The Branding Iron"g President Jeffersonian club. Francis "Dutch" Dunn, President S. A. E. Fraternity. . Harry Ballard, Manager 1925 Junior Prom.g Manager 1924 "49ers Ball." Dean Boyer, Director "Wyoming Collegiansf' Kathleen Hemry, Vice President Gamma Zeta Sorority. ' THE UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING Law Agriculture Engineering Education Liberal Arts f 159 71 P' - - "I .ha2uv::.1.1-..,,lnw!m .ihi - w..-- .-.. . ..: ..: :- ri? " ' Q f AM4 " f-" ' ' 4w - ' -f1 M ' ' ' ,.,., . H ,lg 3 ln... W, ,tgrfhggggenuvynayu Vpggoaq gr- , "'f' u1v.fh " '- 1 4 '67 7 " vf - -'-- ---- --------JM -A - - -----H 1- -----iil--if- -H -W - - Y--f -Y--- ' - - 4 .- .ff..-v.- -, -, . .. , ,. ,,:3: .,: ..., J'---37 ' mm 7 ""' . . -. , , . , . M, X Q E 23. !l ,- fi C i F9 1 G. Y 43 3 -2 52


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

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

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

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Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.