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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 180


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1926 volume:

7152: illihrizi f , ' I A Q4 , ,,"- ,A E112 Ihznnnrlazt qu fwgwca yox JKIVVJZQ I f I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around meg and to me High mountains are a feeling, but the hum Of human cities' torture. 'l Byron 1, -S-.-T1 1? S EIN I fL I. .lr .' S. N- , , ,.,.. A .v .. X gpg '1 1-"ff v.. - 1 'r. wk . 1 1 1 9: 1. - ,V - v -5 Q.. Q -X 4-., V1 . . A 4, 1 15' - m ll Y .. L, : z 4- . X, .. 1: . -. ah, L -4. ,., WA j'E2','.',,5fn-1 2-nfl' E-,Qff!'l' 15' -' .-T.',i. - -A - .a in A . T -L.,-, -1 L..Lf'I:ff ,fig if 1 13. ' 2'1" '-'-3, 4 f warrf. fm-1. :t-. I1 'A'1,o--Slficrii If ,- Ifiuk, I 7' ,' ' .n,., tr. 'Jr 'L f - V -. ,, . . .J- ifiu -2, , ,-n. --1 ' '. ', - . fi... ' fl! ' 'm..I" '.. a zi, A I. I A : -T ,- 'fm , .9 lip ".. K nj ., I 2,51 , 1' 1- "H Y-.. - . 5 .4 ...1 . - ' ' V' -Vp ,. ' 'TK .4-. x,,.4 ' -w-.rf 'I A 'wily --L Q E 'if ui. 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' 'i,f,.e"i ' fu -, . N- ,-4 V- 1,- - pap, JI 'la , .1..o, - " pf: -'. , 4 . '- . -Lg,,..ra,. .vn- -Q--, bw.:-f'.f . " :l'lT .. ,nf JJ' fi " 'F 1 "5 i I' I .ttf 1 4,5 ,HJ L sk f iw si Nw. 2 QXQ 1 'id 'W 5 Q I ' "9-'M' tl ,. .. V 532 it U' 1 ,R-'-' -"ii, 2 V ff a ,,.,.,. ,if ,:, - I ',- ' feta V , ,. N. 3' nf. 9 'Wfel ' a ' et, ,yu V. Cf- V ' QW' f, ,L QQL MJM AA All 'N ' . 'fx'-S W. ' x 4 'G-lf fxt .' 'i.,Q. i- fl: I' ff ff W 'V M ,Ei ,gf .,, .1 ,N ivan ,g um-f, " 'X '- 1 - 2 ,-' Vai .ff x Xl-fk xf 25 ' r ,' -, LM- -.., ' 'gf.x1- 1. - f-', Z, "V9Z',?? Q f::?11 , 155' ,. ' , . - 4x 21 May Our Mallet Be Merciful FOREWORD 'Tis with blood in our eyes and vengeance in our souls, that we take pen in hand and start the writing of this "The Iconoclastf' We are moved to do this by a feeling which we are unable to understand, a feeling that rebels against the egotism that has gone before, and still is in our midst. In each and every case we have tried to let you have your word, and now, like the snake in the grass that We are, We strike with- out Warning. With our mallet, the pen, and our chisel, the paper, We are going to endeavor to knock you from the little pedestals upon which you have placed yourselves, little gods, to be worshipped by the rest of the world. Please do not take offense at our writings for we are only endeavoring to make this book an interesting view of the past year's work, and are not wholly responsible. Vengeance to God alone belongs, But, when I think of all my wrongs, My blood is liquid flame! -Scott. ee'-P A i h mum- ., , ,., . 1-.vzx-..-3-,....f3,,..,. -.L'r..-. ' ,..ull One touch of nature makes the whole world kin. -Shakespeare Four F 1 li . TO MR. BUMANN: Far be it from us to ask any person to accept the dedication of such a book as we have here to offer. We do however instead dedicate this year's book to the man that has made life Worth living, has meta- morphosed our entire school life, and has been endeared in our hearts as a man capable of only the best. Mr. Bumann, we express the most sincere sentiments of the entire school when we say to you, "We are proud to have you as our principal and wish you many successful years." Hfs life was gentle, and the elements So mix'd in him that Nature might stand up, And say to all the world, This was a man! A -Shakespeare. Fi v 0 The world's a theater, the earth a stage, VVhiCh God and Nature do with actors till. -Heywood N - ADMINISTRATION Learn, O Youth, virtue from me and true laborg fortune from others. Virgil r GX VV V. TO MR. SLADE: As Iconoclasts we have found the adamantine. We have attempted in vain to break this statue, this model of manhood, but without success. Our failure to find something with which our mallet, the pen, could cry to the world and belittle this person in the eyes of his fellow-citizens, has changed us momentarily from Iconoclasts to Builders: and it is with pleasure that we take our pen in hand and expound to readers the deeds of this, our beloved Superintendent. For the past six years Mr. Slade has been the Guiding Hand. He l1as built the Casper school system from one of 80 teachers and a valuation of 3S723,000 in 1920, to one of 265 teachers and a valua- tion of 392,512,056 at the present time. It is our belief that the man who has done most to accomplish this is Mr. A. A. Slade, and it is with pleasure that we lay aside our hammer and take the opportunity of thanking Mr. Slade for placing before us such possibilities, and pledge ourselves that these possibilities should not have been in vain. He was a man. take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again. -Shakespeare. Seven .- f I 5,9-Q f ' Ziff, ffxfg A., Q my ma,-ff-Y-mufwwtw-' ' -'ewpn.3+C,ef.:gv ' W Nix! 35? 563202 Sift' 9 ' x an -.4 f ,Bye-gms A311355 QXr'f'l:1i0" -. 5415 P iff EIMS - , . W . .sl .. .. . .sv "':fS5v Ee 738, s. mfg 7-s ,U 1 K 51134 f... . .. . . . , . .--.r-rn-4 -,.-,....,.lsL .vrfli -.., . ..,L'gi,1 gf '-g,.-f -Q , L 4,44 2' ,-so H4 ,-.. A ' .- ,.,,, ',-:f A 'lib-r4.2 LA' ff -ffl gg: Ef- H, 4 l TO THE SCHOOL BOARD: It is to the ones we seldom see but whose influence is always present that we dedicate this page. It is you members of the school board that we wish to thank for your hours of toil for us which you have gladly performed without remuneration. Will you kindly accept our thanks and pass them on to the taxpayers of Natrona County for the splendid high school building in which it is a privilege for us to work. "Let us have faith that right makes might, and in that faith let us, to the end, dare to do our duty as We understand it." -Abraham Lincoln. I . l 1 TO TH1-1 FACULTY: You, members of the faculty, shall not escape our mallet. Because of our constant contact with you, your lives are open books to us. You are to be pitiecl rather than to be condemned, and for this reason we speak in generalities. We notice that thc male members are becoming bald and the fair sex has passed beyond that stage of proposal-hood and are now sailing sublimely upon the sea of old remain from your fireside later than 10:00 P. M., the next day with you. Some of you are so temperamently inclined that you as it is intended, if it is for yourself. It then behoves us to say only fooling, and hope that anything' that We here say will not be for after all you are a g'00d.bunch of "scouts"g but you know joke you. maid-hood. If you we can hardly live cannot take a joke to you that we are taken too seriously We seldom dare to O ye! who teach the ingenious youth of nations, Holland, France, Engrland, Germany, Spain, I pray ye flog them on all occasions, lt mends their morals, never mind the pain. Nine -Byron. MISS FRANCES FERIS English University of Wyoming "She was just a sailor's sweet- hi-art." -M r. D:-mis. MISS DOLLIE I-IAGAN Science University of Iuwa "'l'hey're breaking: rotten eggs in the Chemistry Room again." -Jack Stenberiz. MISS LYDIA HUNT Mathematics University uf Wisconsin "She's a second mate on the sea cf matrimonyf' -Iineile liishop. MISS AMY JACK Commercial University of Nebraska "We never knew people from Nebraska could be so quiet." Francis Jacquot. MR. L. E. JEWELL Nebraska State Teachers "Wastes the taxpayers mune and their children's time tellin Science ' x I 1 ahuut little Lrrr-en apples on bi trees." -The Annual Staff Eleven MR. CLARENCE FRENCHVILLE ' Mechanical Drawing University of Wyoming "What can he draw besides his salary ?" fliill Byron. MISS EDNA MAE I-IEALY History University of Culoradg "She's got a wicked little twinkle-she's gut a w.cked little wiggle--she won't be with us long." -Mr..Iewell. MISS JOHANNA KYLE History University of Iuwa "0h! What a noble mind is here o'erthruwn." --Dixie Rawson. MISS MARGUERITE JONES Commercial University of Ok'ahoma "If fatness was fairness her beauty would be fatal." -Ruby Owen. MISS NELL JON ES 'Mathematics l University of Iowa "Her life is full of large dimen- sions." -Alhert Kimball MISS JESSIE MAE AGNEW Music Wheaton College v a v u fr" '!x!xx. geensoreil MISS MARY BLOODGOOD Mathematics Doane Coll:-ue "If a'l the woxuml xv.-r- fresh men. more frezhm 'ii w.xnlrl stay in nights than rio." gil.-orge I-'nrman. MISS NELLIE M. CONVY Uommervial and Philosophy Chieauo University "Timothy I, 2:l2." Arthur Anderson. MR. LESLIE. DANIS Spanish Drake University "Watehl'ully waiting to see il' a lirnnswiek will lxuy relief from luae helnrhoofl. " +All Ol' Us. MISS RENA DUTHIE Seienee Stanford "She is not unlike a talking ma- chine-exr-evt that she 1loesn't nz-eil re-wimlimzf' Cathryn Coale. 'l'en MR. W. H. ANDERSON Commercial Denver Universily "Why dn only the Good loukini: girls have to stay after sehool'!" --Beulah Hailey. MISS BESS BOYLES Domestic Scienee Cue College "She teach.-s hut she mats at sn restaurant." -S.-thryn S.-ilmers. MISS IVY CREAGH Mathematics University ol' Texas A'She can tnunn of more reasons for denying' nr.v.lei:es than l can of going: on ---Iiarolrl Haymen, MR. C. A. DORF Chemistry Bethany College "How notirealwle it is that he lslushes only when the girls are talkinpz to him." -Alf:-ank Hullinxrsworth. MISS URA ELLISON Latin University of Nebraska "Her Latin students and hiirh trades are total Stl'DIllL'0I'S.H -William liranrlt. MISS RUTH JUDSON Librarian University of Iowa "She belongs in the li11ht-heavy- wvipzht class." -.Iohn Allen. MR. HOMER LEE Manual Training Colorado State Normal "Silk shirts and Hudson cars have brouszht on many a curtain- lecture." -A Little Bird. MISS MARGARET LONGSHORE Domestic Science University of Wyoming: "There is something suspicious about a single Domestic Arts teacher." -lack Sturm. MISS HAZEL MCCORMICK Mathematics University of Illinois "Brave woman, to venture so cooly upon the stormy sea of matrimonyf' -Erma Lea. MR. DEAN MORGAN Springfield College "Now, Dean, you'd have som ' soldiers and wooden offic Physical Education e pruod tin . s 1 - ers if you dicln't play so rouurhf -His Wife Twelve MISS ELSIE LEAVITT Early to dinner and late to med makes you punch the clock hirty seconds ahead." -Mrs. Fredlund. Latin University of Washington l t MR. JOSEPH LONGFIELD Auto Mechwnics University of Wisronsin "That part of a Ford that hanxzs down in front and a good right arm in conjunction Cften lends a purple color to his complexion." -Jesse McCash. MISS RUBY McBRIDE English University of Iowa "What's the use of having an Irish name if you don't live up to it '!" -Herself. MR. LESLIE McRlLL Spanish and French University of California "It is one of nature's most in- comprehensible inconsistencies that such a small man should have such big feet." -Marjorie Smith. MR. HUGH PALMER Band and Orchestra Colorado State Teachers "A screech, a groan, a bellow, a moang that band is playing again." -Miss Shaffer. MR. HARVEY HYDE Mechanical Drawing Stout College "Wo Gwendolyn dear he is . , - , .- not playing blind man's buff. he i-. refereeimz ll football game." -Hllnrold Heisel MISS NINA SHAFFER Librarian University of Iowa "A wind-kissed lass from tha dehydrated humus near Douyzlasf -Fay Bennet MISS MARY FRANCES SHARP English University of Iowa "And ably escorted by a dark complected lawyer." -Crawford Martin. MISS BERTHA SIHLER Art Academy of Fine Arts "An artist is a flatterer, while a photographer tells the truth." -Marie Huber. MISS CAROLYN SNYDER Domestic Science Ames University "Another cafeteria! victim of pyromuninf' -Fred Amos. .2 ,, wiv, Q Y - 5' A - u 4 ' S F,.-M 5 Mi - 5 1 F' t Q. i , - ,. .af..r f-:ah . , rs 'K-nr. .,. ,..,, , , nv: 1:-rf, I 1, ni MR. E. M. WYATT Manual Training Kansas State Normal "A living example of the old zulaize. 'the less hair the more face.' " --James Huffman. MRS. RUTH MclNTYRE Dean of Girls "There must he some reason for all the boys in the office." --The Rest of the Teachers. MISS OLIVE JOY English University of Nebraska "He who dances must pay the fiddler." MRS. F. A. FREDLUND Secretary of Principal University of Colorado "She's a jolly young' matron: she's a fat young matron-that's Mrs. Fredlundf' -Ellen McOmie. MR. BLOYSE M. VAUGHN Mathematics University of Missouri pennies." MISS BERT DOVE Mathematics Missouri University "What's in a name 'F' Full well they laughed, with counterfeited Elee, At all his jokes, for many a joke had he: Full well the busy whisper, circling round, Convcyhl the dismal tidings when he fruwn'd. -Goldsmith. Fourteen S 1 al 5 ' l'i " '-"4 ly FMELEQL -A -v'fff-see , .,.::,sff"fEf1'T" g.. ,.F ,,-, w k 5'1 " " "-'-- -f .---. 1 r- - i. "He is as saving on his informa- tion as a Scotchman is of his CLASSES I 4 Too low he builds, Who builds beneath the stars. Young SENIORS O wad some power the giftie gie us To see oursel's as ithers see us! It wad frae a monie a blunder free us. And foolish notion. Fi He-on Burns Sixteen HAROLD HEISER "Greater men may have lived-but I doubt it." Class OHiccr 3, 4. Laramie Representative 4. Commissioned Officer 4. Pnyx 3, 4. Class Football 3, 4. CHARLES FIRMIN "Rare spots come on the best of heads." Rotary Medal 3. Class Officer 3, 4. Laramie Representative 4. Commissioned Oniicer 4. Pnyx 3, 4. JACK STENBERG ' "Gloomy and dark art thou, 0 chief of the mighty Omahasf' Commissioned Officer 3, 4. "C" Club Officer 4. Class Officer 4. Football 4. Class Basketball 3. CARMA 0'MALLEY "Who stubbed their liyzht fantastic toe?" Senior Council Officer 4. Class Officer 4. Animal Staff 4. K. A. K. 4. Orchestra 3, 4. FRED AMOS "l enjoy no man who knows more than I H Football 4. "C" Club 4. Class Basketball 3. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. San Francisco 2. ARTHUR ANDERSON "Let us be fzrateful to writers for what is left in thc inkstandf' Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Pnyx 4. Messenger StaH' 3. Debate Letter 4. Editor-in-Chief of the Annua. 4. EMMA ANDERSON "Speech was given man to disguise his thoughts-some people never talk." FAE BENNET "What couid he lovlier than a singer without a voice." Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Pnyx 2. 3, 4. K. A. K, 4. Qnartette 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LUCILE BISHOP "Three silences there are, and none of these are women's." Glee Club 2, 3, 4. THELMA BERGMAN "A living poem-but the verse is doyzsrerelf' Girl Reserves 4. K. A. K. 4. Pnyx 3. Annual Staff 4. Senior Council 4. , vw FH 'l ' 4, M . V BEULAH BAILEY "He is a fool who thinks by force or skill to turn the current of a woman's will." Annual Staff 4. Senior Council 4. K. A. K. 4. Girl Reserves 4. "Come Out of The Kitchen" 4. FLORENCE BOYLES "She is a woman of few words, but oh how she uses them." Girl Reserves 1. Spanish Club 2. LOUISE BREWINGTON "All the beauty of the world is but skin deep." Campfire Girls 1. Dramatic Plays 1. EUGENE BRITTAIN "Ye Gods! Will I ever Lzet an education." Second Team Football 1. Football 2, 3. Track 3. Commissioned Officer 3. AMY BUSTARD "Who was it that wrote an essay on common sense?" Girl Reserves 4. K. A. K. 4. WILLIAM BYRON "Stones have been known to move and trees to speak: my case is not hope- less." Class Football 4. Trade Drafting: Class Officer 4. RUBY CARTER "Her eyes were like unseen stars." Basketball 1. NETTIE CHASE "Woman is at best a contradiction still." Basketball I, 2, 3. Volley Ball 3. VIOLA CHASE "If I am fair it is for an 'L' man with three stripes on his sleeve alone." Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Girl Reserves 2. S. D. Club 2. JANE CLARK "It is a species of coquetry to refrain from practicing it." Girl Reserves 3, 4. Senior Council 4. Orchestra 4. Basketball 1. fll'.,Qf1 fl .Msg , fy' . . 1 l -ff-f--Q. w . 1 is I ' v .ie " ,fn I 1 - ' 1 , 1 Seventeen rg ' x'-'."' 'Vi'-is -- Q55 Eighteen LUCILE CLAYTON "A woman's mind is as capricious as the wind." Glee Club 3, 4. K. A. K. 4. CATHRYN COALE "There's just a little bit of badness in even the best of us." Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Girl Reserves 4. Girls' Quartette 4. Vocal Contest 4. DORA COOK " 'One's Company' is the road that leads to spinsterhood. Girl Reserves 1, 2. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 1- FRANCIS COTTMAN "Almost as slim as she is tail." Glee Club 1. Girl Reserves 1, 2. P. D. Q. Club 3. GERTRUDE COUNTS "O for a man with the name of a poet, and a red bug." Girl Reserves 1, 4. Wilson Award 1. Spanish Club Officer 3, 4. Messenger Staff 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4. ELIZABETH CRABTREE "Laugh and the world laughs at you." Latin Club 1. Glee Club 2. Howling: Hundred 2. VINCENT CRATER "My only books were woman's looks, and folly's all they've taught me." Regis High 2, 3. Football Captain 3, 4. President, "Regis Pep Club" 3. Band 1, 4. DOROTHY DANFORD "This woman is not wholly wrapped up in clothes." Denver, Colo., 1, 2. Basketball 1. Latin Club 2. Laramie Representative 4. LOWELL DAVIS "Even the best of us are - sometimes broke." Football 4. "Come Out of The Kitchen" 4. "C" Club 4. K. A. K. 4. Yell Leader 3. REGINA D EGAN "The more we study the more we dis- cover our ignorance." Dramatic Club 4. WILLIAM DICKINSON "Why must all Missourians be shown ?" Houston, Missouri, 1, 2. Second Team Football 2, 3. Football 4. Orchestra 1, 2. "C" Club 4. MARGARET DUNCAN "What can I say Better than silence is Y" LILLIAN DURHAM "Lest men suspect your tale untrue, keep probability in view." AGNES EDWARDS "Sweet is revenge-espeeially to woman." Girl Reserves 3, 4. LETA EWING " 'Hut seriously 'I' how can this be when she is never serious?" Senior Council 4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. K. A. K. 4. Spanish Club I, 2. Quartette 4. MARTHA GADBURY "Fond dream. but not in front ol' a looking: glass." K. A. K. 4. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. "Come Out of The Kitchen" 4. ANNETTE GIRARDOT " 'Hells are made of brass,' she said in a bell-like voice." Brush. Colo., 1. Class President 1. Glee Club 1. Orchestra 1, 4. Freshman History Annual 1. SARABEL GOLDTRAP "Silence is golden, or a hiding' place for the least of us " MARGARET GRIEVE "May you live all the :lays of your life- if you want to." Volley Iiall 1, 2. Senior Ilasketball. DAN GRIFFIN , "He always looked a :rift horse in the mouth." Hi-Y 4. Commissioned Officer 4. "C" Blanket 3. Nineteen l Twenty WALTER GRUENBERG "Smartness and learning need not go hand in hand." Spanish Club 4. Second Team Football 4. NORMAN HANSON "With painful slowness he arose, and spok?and spoke--and spoke-and spoke." Laramie Representative 3, 4. Quartette 3, 4. Band 4. Annual Staff 4. Pnyx Club 3, 4. MINNIE HAPPY "Only by concentration is education won." JOSEPH HEAGENY "Of such stuff is bad dreams made." Orchestra 1. Class Basketball 3, 4. Class Football 3, 4. Commissioned Officer 4. PAULINE HILES "Tu be rational is such a glorious thing that most people content themselves with the title." Alliance, Nebr., 1. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Volley Ball 3. Girl Reserves 3, 4. Soccer 3. MILDRED HINES "Wouldst thou both eat thy cake and have it?" Glee 1. Senior Council 4. Girl Reserves 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2, 4. Volley Ball 1, 2. LE ROY HOGUE "Let us discuss this weighty problem." Hi-Y 2, 3. Howling Hundred 2. FRANK HOLLINGSWORTH "When the big whistle on the little en- gine toots, the boat stops." Hi-Y 3, 4. Second Team Football 3. Football 4. Commissioned Officer 4. CLIFFORD HOLMES "Why do some people object to looking glasses '!" Football 4. "C" Club 4. MARGARET HOLMES . "A rosebud set with little wilful thorns! r .'-. A - ' Ol 'K 1 ll, . 11Kllhlivii!! . 'f,11',lf W Spb...-1-x 1 H W 5 3 3, -A., -fig Q fi-p -" -- " MARIE HUBER "She works, then rests: nor gets the rest." Spanish Club 3. Senior Council 4. Pnyx 4. Annual Staff 4. Basketball 1, 2. MABEL HUSEBY "Dumb people are born, not made." Basketball 1, 4. Track 1. Volley Ball 2. Soccer 1. PEARL ISHAM "Such lanxzuzuze must be heard to be believed." FRANCIS JACQUOT "He is never more at leisure than when busy." Merna, Ncbr., 1, 2. Glee Club 3. Quartette 3, 4. DOROTHY JENKINS "Many start, but few graduate." WESLEY JORGENSEN "Skol! Skol! And he took another drink." Band 1. 2. HASELTINE JULIAN "Great is the art of beginning, but zreater is the art of endinz: especially in talking." Volley Ball 1, 2. Soccer 1. Track 1. Basketball 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2. MARSHALL KEITH "And She took him by his lily white hand." K. A. K. 4. ALBERT KIMBALL "Some people never irruw up." Senior Football 3. Pnyx 2, 3. Senior llaskethail 3. Yell Leader 3. Commissioned Officer 3. LOUIS LANG "The more we study the more cover our ignorance." Glee Club 4. Quartette 4. Class Decorator 3. K.....- we dis- :j,"TQlJ5Pj-ygzffiih' T '-'fm-c:llil"-"f Vi-- T :'I'we,nt1fQrLe,,,,,Y, ,,-.-,.,, -. .,.Va..-..Y.. .L 'gg if I l 1 l l ' Twenty-two ERMA LEA "The height of her ambition is to be a human joke book." K. A. K. 4. Pnyx Officer 4. Senior Council 4. Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4. Glee Club 4. ROBERT LEUTHART "He knows what he thinks of himself, so it does not matter what others think." Basketball 4. Football 4. "C" Club 4. Glenrock 3. MILDRED LUENING "The only ring she can hear is a wed- ding ring." Hardin, Montana. 1. Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Pnyx 3. Messenger Staff 3. Orchestra 1. FLORENCE LUMAN "I was not born under a rhyming planet." Girl Reserves 1. CECIL LYNCH "A self-made man, yes, and worships his creator." Willow City, N. D., 1. Landa, N. D., 2. Pnyx 3 Spanish Club 4. EILEEN LYNCH "All the reasonings of a man cannot answer a woman's lust word." K. A. K. 4. Pnyx 3. Glee 1, 2. Basketball 1, 2. Landa, N. D.. 1. FRANCIS MAGOR "The only answer to this puzzle is that she is a woman." Basketball 2, 4. Track 1. Volley Ball 2. Soccer 2. HELEN McKlN "Beauty has always had more influence than brains." "C" Sweater 2. Class Officer 3. K. A. K. Officer 4. Senior Council 4. Annual Staff 4. JEAN McKENDRY "Her height is the least of her." Spanish Club 2. RICHARD MOSTELLER "A malady preys on my heart that medicine cannot reach." Hi-Y 3, 4. ELLEN McOMlE "Nothing is more useful or more abused than silence." K. A. K. 4. Girl Reserves 4. JACK NORTON "Better a blush on the face than a blot on the heart." Commissioned Officer 3, 4. Hi-Y Officer 2. Class Basketball 2, 3. Class Football 4. MARY 0'CONNOR "Sweet vision, do not fade away." Spanish Club 4. NATALIE PERKINS "Whom the Gods would destroy they ilrst make mad." S. A. A. 1. Girl Reserves 2. Senior Council 4. RUBY OWEN "How near to good is what is fair?" Sheridan, Wyo.. 1, 2. Spanish Club 3. Mes:-zenzer Editor 3. LYLE PARKER "The trombone of the boy did sound and sleep was heard no more." Rand 4. Orchestra 1. Class Football 3, 4. Class Basketball 3. 4. ALTHEA PARSHALL " why she likes them tall The reason must be because she's very small. Girl Reserves 1. Spanish Club 4. FYRNE PEACOCK "Let thy speech be butter than silence, or be silent." GLADYS ROUSH "And she has hair of a golden hue, take care! And what she says, it is not true, beware! Beware!" K. A. K. 4. "Come Out of The Kitchen" 4. HARRY PRITCHARD "Then did she lift her hands unto his chin and praised the pretty dimpling of his skin." "Come Out of the Kitchen" 4. K. A. K. 4. Football 4. Quartette 4. "C" Club 4. Twenty-three l z 1 l Tyveuty-fourr s DIXIE RAWSON "The time that tries man's soul most is waiting a woman's minute." Annual Staff 4. K. A. K. Officer 4. Pnyx OHicer 4. Girl Reserves 4. BURTON REID "Sins: on until all expire." Class Football 4. Second Team Football 4. Glee Club 4. HENRY REHWALDT "A blush is a sure indication of depart- ing courage." Riverton 1. Greybull 2. Debating 2. Glee Club 3, 4. FRANCIS BINGENHEIMER "All women are not naturally hard faced, sometimes it is only the finish." Girl Reserves 1. Latin Club 2. MARION SENNET "Have I dreamed or is it real?" Girl Reserves 1. THORA SIEBERS "There never was a woman who hadn't a looking zlassl' Glee Club 1. Spanish Club 1. Girl Reserves 1. Orchestra 1. AMELIA SHIKANY " 'Tis often constancy to change the mind." K. A. K. 4. Girl Reserves 2, 4. Glee Club 2, 4. LOREN SHERIDAN Like that graceful bird, the elephant. GEORGE SINGLETON "He that was so small, but yet so mighty." MARJORIE SMITH "The truth is always the strongest argument-I am but a mediocre de- hater." ' Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ff: 1 "W 'iii' ., gf - fllitl 3, I l 5 .- -f A . J .. 1- -- -P -- - ' f Hi- '-ini-f ' 'T .N V " ""' "'Q,z51.,- 'A ' ' W mv:"LfN'l',M " gr aj! ., T-' ' ' axe F' fif, lug.. 1. ,. "' if fi ' "Ei - 1: .. Y ,vfhlhi-l1'1:f Q 3 NETTIE WEBER "There was a time when I was very sma'l, but I cannot remember when." Quartette 4. Glee Club 3, 4. JACK STURM "Ho uses the words but he du:-sn't know what they mean." Annual Staff 4 Football 4. K. A. K. 4. "Come Out of The Kitchen" 4. "C" Club 4. ALBERT SWANSON "Swcvt smoke of rh:-turicf' ELVA SWANSON "I don't know what she said, but I guess it's all right." Glee Club 3, 4. ANNA TOKOLA "I know everythinlz except myself: but who understands a wuman ?" FRANK TROXEL "And whither yzoest thou, yzentle sigh ?" Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Spanish Club 1, 3. Serenaders 2. Troxel's Rubber Rand Header! 3. Hi-Y 3. THELMA TRUEBLOOD "Ah me! How weak ax thing: the heart of woman is" Glee Club 1, 4. Girl Reserves 4. GRACE TURNER "Drink and be merry, and bath:-r the consequences." ALBERTA WACNER "What are ye. 0 pallirl phantoms! 'Phat haunt mv troubied brain?" Annual Staff 4. "C" Sweat:-r 2. K. A. K. 4. Senior Counvil 4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. ADELE WACNER "And she can be silent in seven laxnmxagesf' Girl Reservw: 1, 2, 3, 4. .. ,...l" ,YQ , . Y I' .Y.4 3- 'ufgl-3'1f51zn-1""'i'1'wma-3.5,-F"T'f'. '9"'7 'l?i...V'i I l Twguty-five- .-.. - .. - '. - - --V... ..-I 1 I . ... 4. si .1 .1 F' ' V W Q.. M q-g,g,g35:3,,ML 2fvgq,.l?e.,.,,, .I ,, ..-.. ..,. , My . uw. .. -au.-.v',f:r:,17....,.z1... 14, ,- CLARA MURRY "Silent and slow the Heavyweights are walking to and fro." Manville, Wyo., 1. Greybull, Wyo., 2, 3. Girls Basketball 2, 3. Dramatic Club 3. Quartette 2, 3. JOHN ALLEN "There is no near nor far, there is no here nor there, there is no soon nor late." Spanish Play 3. Glee Club 3, 4. Quartette 3, 4. Band 3, 4. Orchestra 4. DOROTHEA SUTTON "When thinking, thine own self remem- ber." Glenrock 1, 2, 3. Laramie Representative 3. KARL WILLERS "And likes the women far away from him." Band 4. Glee 4. Quartette 4. Hi-Y 4. JAY WOELFERT "Born to command, but never command- ing." Hi-Y 2. 3. 4. Annual Staff 4. Commissioned Officer 4. Class Football 4. Glee Club 2. WALDO YOUNKER "A blind man is a. poor man, especially one who cannot see." Steamboat Springs, Colo., 1, 2. Ski Club 1, 2. Basketball 2. Quartette 4. Glee Club 4. ADA YOSS "It is much easier to be critical than correct." HOWARD LEIK "O, that men's ears should be to counsel deaf, but not to Battery." CLAUDE DOBBS "Ah am fum de Soni." Boys' High School 1, 2, 3. S. O. R. Debating Club 2. 3. Sophomore Debating Team 2. Track 3. I 'I . - -..-.......,, , ,..,. , . : Qian M .1 .. .... -... .. ,. 1. -,.. .. .. W W .. . ' iii z-9" .f vi .. ' I' ' 4. , vL,.2J - gg , g . - .11 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Behold, the noble Seniors! Four years has this class been considered below the general standard of human intelligence. Four years this class has labored to uphold the honor of old N. C. H. S. Four years have we endured. And now who comes forward with the best. The Seniors. In the end it is inevitable that credit must be given where credit is due. In our Freshman year we had no trouble in finding rooms 11, 306 or any other room for that matter. I'll admit we were green, perhaps more so than the usual freshman class, but did not we overcome this peculiarity in color with less trouble than usually occurs among Freshmen? As a proof of this we offer these facts. We were Basketball Champions. We had three men on the football team and three on the basketball team. Three of our number represented this school at Laramie that year. And the Freshman girls were Volley Ball Champions. Pretty good Freshmen, weren't we? Nor was our prowess as winners belittled during our Sophomore year. Our girls were Basketball Champions, four of whom were picked for the school term. Two of our members were stars on the football team and a Sophomore was Captain of the basketball team. Our boys and girls excelled all others in winning "C" pins. Who said we were dumb? In our Junior year, we were overjoyed with the fact that we were upper classmen. Again we were represented on the football and basketball teams. We were repre- sented on the Athletic Council. We were represented in debate and one of our members Went to Laramie to represent us in the Eighth Annual High School Week. The Juniors did well in getting "C" pins and we are proud of our intelligent classmates. But here comes the most successful year of all, our Senior year. It always happens that a class becomes the most efficient when the time draws near for its departure. We have enjoyed our high school days in spite of all the trials and tribulations that we have had. We are especially glad when we look back over the events of the year and learn that nine Seniors were on the football team, that the Seniors won the Foot- ball Championshipg that the class was represented on the basketball team, that many of our members received "C" pins, that there are five state champions in academics among us, and that our class officers cannot be beaten. Harold Heiser was elected president of the class for the second consecutive time. Harold has done well in leading the class in this, our most successful year, and we are happy to have the State Champion Extemporaneous Speaker as our executive. Charles Firmin was elected vice president for the second consecutive time, playing, in that respect, as the Gold Dust Twin to Harold. Jack Stenberg was elected Secretary, and he has filled the position exceptionally well. Jack is Major of the Batallion and his leadership has made our army one to be proud of. Carma O'Malley was elected to the care of the finances of the class, which she has done admirably. Carma is president of the Senior Council. With her position in that organization, there can be no question as to her standing in school affairs. On the football team we were represented by Fred Amos, Jack Stenberg, Crawford Martin, Jack Sturm, Frank Hollingsworth, Harry Pritchard, Lowell Davis, Clifford Holmes and William Dickenson. What more could any class wish. On the basketball team Bob Leuthart upheld the honor of the Seniors. In academics the Seniors have an unparalleled record. Five Seniors represented N. C. H. S. at Laramie this year and they came back State Champions.. They were: Sarabel Goldtrap, first in Amateur Shorthandg Dorothy Danford, first in Pianog Harold Heiser, first in Extemporaneous Speaking, and Norman Hanson and Charles Firmin, first in Debate. We are proud of that record and we challenge any Senior class to beat it. With the-se things to leave for the honor of N. C. H. S., we depart with a contented feeling. We hate to leave, old N. C. H. S., but we will remember and cherish these memories, wont, we, Seniors? Twent seven 'W YYY'-Y' 'Y 'w il l' I 2 I I mm-..-. -H a s L ff -.2- ,.,,..,,,. ,. -at-A ,- f ro-, .. f .1 SENIOR PROPHECY JUNE 30, 1966. ' The trave'er was making his way through the quaint, crooked streets of Bombay, India, when he suddenly espied a curiously-built public building. He entered, intent upon examining the architecture, but was promptly arrested. The arresting officer told him that he had entered a Buddhist Temple without taking off his shoes before going in, and therefore, he must go to court and face the judge. The traveler was brought into the Court of Justice, and was faced by a stern judge. This judge was an American who was a political enemy, because he advocated the freedom of the press in high school .ilnniial publications. The judge promptly gave the traveler a sentence of ten hours' imprisonment with t e ions. The traveler was downcast as he looked at the judge. He noticed the ring on his hand. "Why, aren't you a graduate of N. C. H. S?" he asked. Arthur Anderson, for that was he, replied that he was, and after a short introduction, he offered to suspend sentence if the traveler would tell him some news from home. This is what the traveler said: T Fred Amos and his charming wife, Amy Bustard, have together written a book called "True Love and Its Bliss." They are still living off of the royalties. Harold Heiser and his wife, Francis Cottman, became soured on humanity and at the present time are running a goat farm. They supply milk for Washington County, Iowa. Charles Firmin and his affinity, Thelma Bergman, are the leading morticians in Deadwood, South Dakota. Thelma is in charge of the Delivery Department. Jack Stenberg eloped with Lucile Bishop. Neither got the parental blessing, and as a result, a double suicide followed. Carma O'Malley is world leader of the Holy Rollers. She is teaching them the Charleston. Lowell Davis and his wife, Emma Anderson, are missionaries in Jamaica. Miss Fae Bennet has started a cult which believes that the remedy of all evil is dancing. Florence Boyles and Louise Brewington became despondent on account of their single state, and committed suicide by eating broken beer bottles. Viola and Nettie Chase, while not sisters, have become circus fakers, posing as the Siamese Twins. Lucile Clayton is on a lecture tour, speaking on the subject, "How I Overcame Impediments to My Speerhf' Her Husband, Tim Knittle, is an evangelist on the Keith Circuit. Dorothy Danford, who became Mrs. Jay Woeffert III, the year of the blue snow, has invented a mute for the piano at the request of her many neighbors. Beulah Bailey and Helen McKin were winners of the bathing beauty contest in Abyssinia. Bill Dickenson and Ruby Carter own a Ladies' Wear Shop in Hong Kong. They eloped in the same year that the scientist, Dan'1 Griflin, floated up the Amazon River on a raft. Cathryn Coale and Dora Cook have secured positions as old maid school teachers in N. C. H. S. Gertrude Counts and Jane Clark are languishing in the Colorado Penitentiary. Each one wanted to lead that little lamb, Bill Byron, to the slaughter lthe Altari, and when he would not be lead, they strangled him with a fragment of Mildred Luening's hair. The latter blond, by the way, is a lish- monger in Sweden. Ellen Mc0mie was arrested on charges of polygamy. She was married to Jack Norton, Norman Hanson, and Vincent Crater. Regina Degan and Elizabeth Crabtree are bottling beer in St. Louis. They got their jobs imme- diately after the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment. The repeal was advocated by Senator Henry Rehwaldt of Missouri. , Martha Gadbury and Sarabel Goldtrap have started a school where they teach dumb parrots and magpies to jabber. Sarabel is teaching the birdies to peck on an Underwood typewriter. Agnes Edwards, Ruby Owen and Pearl Isham are joint writers of the book, "The Reform of the Church." They also have composed many hymnals. Annette Girardot became ex-communicated from the First Spirituallst Church because she married Walter Gruenberg. Margaret Duncan and Leta Ewing are high priestesses in Nihilism. They have a mosque in Mossback, Russia. Margaret Grieve and hubby, Clifford Holmes, are making a tour of Borneo, doing classical dance numbers. Margaret is being toasted by all the islanders. Francis Bingenheimer and husband, Francis Jacquot, are living in Liverpool. The Bingenheimer woman claims that her husband blacks her eyes every night. After she gets her divorce, she is going to tour Madagascar, giving her famous lecture, "Why High School Students Should be Democratic." John Allen is starting a beauty culture class for women. His clientele includes the following: Amelia Shikany, Margaret Holmes, Minnie Happy. Mabel Huseby and Clara Murry. Albert Kimball is Poet Laureate of Jerusalem. He got the job by doing monkey-capers before the Military Dictator of the city. His works include: "To Mary O'Connor, the Sweetest Girl of All," "An Ode to the Three Best Lassies of the Universe, Pauline Hiles, Marian Sennet, and Anna Tokola." Albert hopes that the Whiz Bang will accept his works within the next decade. Jack Sturm was driven out of the country for writing scandalous things for The Iconoclast. The rabble which was hot on his heels consisted of Albert Swanson, Frank Hollingsworth, Harry Pritchard, Dixie Rawson, Burton Reid and Thora Siebers. Because Karl Willers turned her proposal down, Erma Lea jumped off of Hell's Half Acre. How- ever, she landed on her head, and today she is as hail as when she took her famous leap. Howard Leik is now a philosopher of theology and natural phenomena. He attributes his success to the fact that he read College Humor magazines in Battling Judson's library. That inimitable team of comedians, Ada Yoss and Waldo Younker, are stunning Broadway to death with their clever characterizations of "Home, Sweet Home" and "Old Black Joe." They promise to pay the old home town a visit in the near future. Marshall Keith is a lumber-jack in Canada. His immense strength and weight make him the best pugilist in North America. Louis Lang was elevated to the Papal Throne in 1-959. He calls himself Pope Kaspar I. His four leading cardinals are Joe Heageny, Cecil Lynch, Wesley Jorgensen and LeRoy Hogue. He brutally killed his better half, Dorothea Sutton, in order to ascend the throne. Hazeltine Julian has opened up a Mission House across from North Washington Dance Shack. She vaiply hopes to entice the young lambs into her fold. However, she made converts of the following: Frank Troxel, Dorothy Jenkins, Natalie Perkins, and Althea Parshall. Elva Swanson has built up a popular philosophy that persona'ity and beauty are only skin deep. Her first disciples who took up her banner were: Ellen Lynch, Adele Wagner, Gladys Roush and Bob Leuthart. Lyle Parker, famous Mormon bishop of Salt Lake City, was uproariously married to Alberta Wagner. His other two mates are Francis Magor and Marjorie Smith. Home, Sweet Home! Jean McKendry was married in Omaha to a stoutish, though attractive young man! Jean soon found out that the man was not a man. It was Mildred Hinds. They are at the present time running a bird seed store in Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas. - 1 Y i P' A , t Y 1 wgelgum-LiQ ,- .9-sl-.2-ess-if- s2e45'-'11-m'5lQD4, ' ' -4 - , f- JUNIORS A little learning is a dangerous thingg Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian Springg Their shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, And drinking largely sobers us again. I ly Pope All'l'11ll't Alderson Allen Allsman I.. Anderson H. Anxlursun Buss Bates Becker G. Bell M. Boll Birks Boyd A. Brennan D. Brennan E. Bundy Thirty I.. Bundy Burdick Butler Byers Bracken Carr Carroll C. Clark H. Clark H. Clark Colm- Conley Crater Dill G. Forester Cummings Fern G. Foster H. Davis Ficczl Frisby C, Davis Fisher Fuller lim-iran l"l:xmn::1l1 Galloway Thirty-une Guy Georxre Gerber Gerber Gibbs li. Gill:-im O. Gillum Gillis Gursuch Grisingzc-r llzulvvrsun Hansen Hawes Howell Iluzul Hunter llvfferin Hurst Hicks Jzlcobsm-n Hinds Jcnsvn Johnston A. Jones M. Jones Josonclal Jourx-:ensen Thirty-two Lcuthart Karkanen Lidderdale Kinnaman Lloyd Koch Barnes Kukura MacCathe-vine Leary Mann Martin Mason Millur Mm-Guw Murgeln ML'Rvllm:llnl Nim'uluy.40n M1-chlinlr O'Cunnur Millm' Olson Ormsby l'laLz Putin-I' I'x-mul Ruuk ws-ll Thirty-t,hx-on Rugvrs Rufio Schmidt Shikany Shm-mul URI' Shurvy Shuvk Suilwrs Smith Sm-uul Thompmnl 'l'h'mwpsfm Um-znlmhvr T. Yummy: Vu:-:1l'n-vivh U. Young! XV1li:xms Ym1:1y5L-1' Wynn Doran !E:1t'5:e1' Uobwon Brown Dessert Dobbs 'Fayur lfurak Kflrzlduzltn-sl Rutledgre Thirty-foul' l,v .-.. f 1 e ENIOR WILL TO THE JU IORS We, the Seniors, being sound in mind and body, and being under the influence of no person whatsoever nor under the inHuence of liquor, To the Juniors we leave our skill in pu do hereby publish our last will and testament. blishing annuals. our good behavior, manners and pro- gressiveness. Upon the earnest endeavor of the Juniors to uphold the dignity that becomes them when they are Seniors, we leave a might make a fair showing. share of our great intellect in the hope that they Harold Heiser leaves his love for garlic to Melford George. Lowell Davis believes that Joe Williams could use his winning ways with the women and to Joe they are bequeathed. Carma 0'Malley leaves her grace to Tom Cooper in the hope that he might become a good basketball player. Helen McKin has uttered the desire that her siren powers be bequeathed to Madolin Shorey. Clara Murry leaves her sylpth reducing gum to Idabelle Barnes. Arthur Anderson wills his magic wisdom bringing glasses to Earle Hawes. Albert Kimball leaves his patent Ieathe boxing match to Jerry Nicolaysen. r hair, which has never been mussed, not even in n Amy Bustard leaves her prowess in working physic problems to Lucille Gay. If any virtues have been omitted, be no t dismayed, for they are left to the class as a whole. SENIOR ADVICE TO THE JU IORS Dear Juniors: After four long years of hard labor, we steps on the perilous encounters of your Sen Never call teachers by their first names. feel that the following advice would guide your foot- ior year. It doesn't work! We advise Eileen Butler and Sethryn Seibers to bob their hair, for the crowning glory ot' a woman is no longer her hair. It's her hat. fRemember the Mane.7 As a word of encouragement to Tim Knittle, we wish to say that we know the first five years are the hardest. ' We advise Dean Burdick to go out for know that he has the necessary endurance. track. After listening to one of his cornet solos, we We advise Jerry Bishop to follow in the footsteps of his more studious sister, Lucile. Also to learn her secret of getting by and tell the rest of the Juniors how it's done. Don't try to bluff Miss Kyle. I've tried We would advise Merwin McCatherine t in a plain way. We suggest that Madolln Shorey develo to write for the Iconoclast. Chuck Firmin advises Jerry Nicoiaysen gets bald soon enough. We would tell Duke Sproul to keep his of Police Court. We advise Churk Piatz to give a little nights. This night studying QU soon ruins Albert Kimball advises Shorty George to may he small, but oh, how mighty! The advice to any Juniors who are pla it, and am now doing the Charleston on crutches. 0 come down to earth and handle the king's language p her sarcastic abilities. Next year she might be able to keep up the good work of going bare-headed. One Gas Chariot under ten miles per. This keeps one out more time to pleasure and not so much to studying a fellow. quit going with Freshmen and Sophomore girls. They nning to take Physics from Mr. Jewell next year is: Never Charleston in class! It brings anything but the desired results. 1Usually a 651 Jack Norton advises Fay Crater not to become discouraged. "Great trees from little nuts do grow." Harold Heiser suggests that Robert Cole go out for Extemp Speaking next year. Listening to Miss Convy will help develop this ability. We are sure that if you Juniors follow this kind advice you can't go wrong. THE SENIORS Thirty-five , C - ' If I If -. 17 , .1"' 'asain ...t1f.g1g'-A..- 'ef-HJLS-3'-cs.. -V 4 ' -, . . - - - '1 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY It is our first venture into the ways of higher learning. An event of great sig- nificance to us but of small importance to any one else. Katherine Davis was our President. "Keep off the Grass!", "Be on Time!", "This is Our School!". But when we entered the next year how wise we felt. Sophistication seems to be a failing common to Sophomores. Fay Crater held the office of President. Then we were Juniors. We were enthusiasm and ambition personified on be- coming upper classmen. Our class being larger than the previous Junior Class, we feel confident of our ability to hold up and to better the records which they made before us. We will and we have! We hope they are glad to have us fill the vacancy left by them. The first interesting and important event for the Juniors was the election of officers. Larry Rogers was elected President, George Forrester was elected vice- president, Gerry Nicolaysen and Margaret Rockwell, secretary and treasurer res- pectively. We were well represented in sports for the year '25 and '26. We were represent- ed by Blackie and Spud on last year's eleven. The basketball team contained a majority of Juniors-Blackie, Spud, Cooper, Bundy, Nellie and Cauley. We were represented also in debate by Madolin Shorey. Lucille Gay represented us at Laramie. Many Juniors have had the privilege of wearing "C" pins. To get this honor one must have an average of 90 per cent or more, so this shows that our class is well represented in scholastic ability. The great social event of the Junior year, the Junior Prom should be the greatest success of any heretofore held. The Seniors are the only ones invited to this party. A wonderful time is being planned for the upper classmen. May our sponsors who have guided us up the ladder of learning feel a pride in us--We hope! We thank you, Miss Joy, Miss Jones and Monsieur McRill, for the help you have given us. Ah, pensive scholar, what is fame? A fitful tongue of leaping flame, A giddy whirlwind's fickle gust, That lifts a pinch of mortal dusty A few swift years, and who can show Which dust was Bill, and which was Joe? -O. W. Holmes. Thirty-six 'iii H 'in ' 'XY' TH' " ' x W Z W" N 2-..-A.,-.u4:-.,-,Q fe.,-v-ISA-er,,.,Y .,, , .fc.1.-i1 .., ,, 551551 . Q -I ..:..s-.'f'- 4 L - :- -rf-7 mf-'I L -.glff-::i..-..... W-.-f1,r .k.. . . " . - 1-.C A - ' iv' 'f' SOPHOMORES All things I thought I knewg but now confess The more I know I know, I know the less. Thirty-sevcn Owen Thirty-vight K ,l211s...ZJ, ,- W. 5, 4 -' V' . w 1, I 1 ---- in, I - v , 'PI nu f" E . SOPHOMORE JOKES Iris Weaver: "I bet you are on the football teamf' David Wrightsman: "Well, yes: I do the aerial work." Iris Weaver: "What is that?" David W: "I blow up the footballsf' Miss Sheldon-"Are you in favor of women taking part in public affairs?" Clement O'Malley-"It's all right if you really want the affairs public." George Kassis-"My sister is awful lucky." Harold Worthington-"Why?" George K.-"She Went to a party last night where they played a game in which the men had to kiss a girl or pay a forfeit of a box of chocolates." Harold W.-"Well how was your sister lucky?" George K.-"'She came home with thirteen boxes of chocolates." Dorton Green-"Don't you like the way I make love?" Dorothy Angel-"No-Why can't you love me like the knights of old?" Dorton G.-"Get out-How'd you like to sit on a cast-iron knee?" '- Herb Austin: "Did you notice the conductor looking at you as if you had'nt paid your fare?" John Firmin: "Sure and did you notice me looking at him as if I had?" Miss Jack: "Now Bob, if you were seated in a car, every seat of which was occupied, and a lady entered, what would you do?" Bob Keefe: "Pretend I was asleep." Bill Shirk: "My girl called me down for kissing her." Irving Garbitt: "Well, I wouldn't take any of her lip." Bill S. "Don't flatter yourself. She wouldn't give you the oppor- tunity." Virginia Daugherty: "What are they playing now?" Rogers Chilcutt: "Beethoven's Ninth Symphony." Virginia D.: "Oh dear! Have we missed the other eight?" Helen Melker: "Will you love me forever?" John Bush: "What is this, a marathon?" Lucile S.: "What do you slick your hair down with?" Sam F.: "Crisco" Lucile S.: "Why?" S. F.: "Because I don't have to get any haircutsf' L. S.: "Why?" S. F.: "Because that's shortening." 'pT'ivi1y a . U I3 .1-xg ,- . . . - V- 7,7 YV ' D Y Q - -- X - . . '54 . . . :s r- . . , A .s.L...u...l...., . M . I -.4- 1 'SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In the fall of '24 a band of two hundred Pilgrims landed on the firm rock of N. C. H. S. They came that they might learn the many things that their hearts desired. They met many kind people who helped them through the first weary months of establishing their colony. During the long first year under the able leadership of Miss Brown and Mr. Jewell, they never faltered in their way, always thinking of their ideals. The mighty storm of exams broke out and threatened to destroy the colony. However, they struggled on with but few fatalities resulting. Then the class of that eventful first year celebrated the end of the first lap of the journey. The second year the Pilgrims reorganized the colony as Sophomores. Realizing that this year must be a success and knowing that a strong colony needs efficient leaders, they chose Bob Keefe for President, Dorothy Angel for vice-president, Bob Hazlett for secretary, and Ruth Marshall for treasurer. For their sponsors, Miss Sheldon and Miss McBride proved to be most capable. In the scholastic work, the members of the colony won their share of "C" pins. With note-books as shields and book reports as weapons, they turned aside every blow which was aimed at them. Nor were they without pep, for out of yells given at the Tabernacle on four nights, two were won by the Sophomores, with Tony Kassis and Adeline Shoemaker as yell leaders, thus adding to their treasury the sum of ten dollars. The work was pleasantly intermingled with good times, and the Pilgrims enjoyed the colony life to its fullest extent. At the Y. G. B. Christmas party, they served as decorators, and in January they gave a bob-sled "Hike" which was thoroughly enjoy- ed by everyone, even though the class officers and supervisors with the "eats" failed to arrive. In a very short time the Sophomores plan to give a dance for the entire school with refreshments and novelties. All the Pilgrims are eagerly looking forward to the eventful night. With the united efforts of all, this year has been a wonderful experience, for each of the colonists has helped--some have furnished the noise, others the smiles, and a few have done the worrying. As the school year closes and the colony prepares to disband, the Pilgrims are anticipating next year when they will be full-fledged Juniors-a goal which seemed so far off when they started their journey in "24". Those who live on vanity must not unreasonably expect to die of mortification. -Mrs. Ellis. - 5 . t a ' ,p Q j a s a ,,,. . Q FRESHMEN F' And wisely tell what hour O' th' day The clock does strike by Algebra. -Butlel lf t 1"o1'1.y-two I f 'N ,111 UTZZ, ' -g-. 44'N4vr1O.A. , ., i FRESHMEN CLASS HISTORY ABOU BEN ADHEM fWith apologies to Leigh Huntj Hail all ye Freshmen! QMay your fame increaselj Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace And saw within the sunshine of their room, Making it rich and like a lily in bloom, The officers writing in a book of gold, Exceeding peace had made the Freshmen bold, And to the presence of the room they said, What writest thou?" The officers raised their heads. And to the amazement of the freshmen they sawg Charles Oh! Malley as president And Helen Mackin as his assistant Then Dorothy Holloran as secretary With Alice LaVelle as treasurer. And with a look that would make you lame Answered, "The names of those who have great fame" And is ours one?" said the freshies. "Nay not so," Replied the officers. The Class spoke more low. But cheerily stillg and said, "I pray thee then Write us as one who do not crab at fellow-men. The officers wrote and vanished-the next night They came again with great wakening light, And showed the names on the famous list And lo! and behold! the Freshie Class led all the rest. And to our fellow students, of our great institute, That think our class is the bunk, then you're pretty hard to suit. It is a dream, sweet child! a waking dream, A blissful certainty, a vision bright, Of that rare happiness, which even on earth Heaven gives to those it loves. -Longfellow. 4 'Z gr-it-qs-S l .1125 V f+ Saws., e W -t e C an .C , T A ---, -- -A , . ir , ,, ',,,':- . -'. . -..---1-7.-. . 's ' . 'S' In I 3 :5 I I -K- 1- 'L 7 - - l -,,-rs--y-. -fr. ': if HIGH SCHOOL AWARDS I. 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 prizesg one for the best original short story of narrative descriptive natureg one for the best paper on one of Scott's novels, one for the student show- ing the most improvement for the year. II. Prizes offered by the Kiwanis club for the encouragement of Public Speaking. In the following divisions of declamation-extemporaneous, dra- matic, oratorical and humorous, S10 is offered for first place and S5 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. S510 was given to each member of the cast of the winning one act play. III. Chemistry Essay Awards. The prizes given by the American Chemical Society, consist of a first prize of S20 and a second prize which is a certificate. The six first prize essays throughout the state are sent to the national contest at New York to compete for scholarship. IV. The Daughters of the American Revolution have provided a gold pin which is to be worn by the students who have an average of 90 per cent for six weeks in four academic subjects. If this pin is in poss- ession of a senior at the time of graduation it remains his permanent possession. The pin is known as the "C" Honor Pin. V. The Rotary Club offers two medalsg one to the best student in Domestic Science and another to the cadet who excels in knowledge of military tactics. VI. A new essay contest, sponsored by the American citizenship de- partment of the Wyoming Federation of Women's Clubs, has been held this year. The winner of this contest in the state was sent to Laramie on an equal standing with the other representatives of the respective schools. ,I .. . .. ..-..,...,, -.11 -. :-,. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Alas! regardless of their doom, The little victims playg N0 sense have they of ills to come, No care beyond today. -Gray. l 1 f Sections Three and Four Sections Eleven and Five Sections Seven and Eight Forty-six Sections: Twelve and Ten Section Fourteen Furty-sex 1 n lhe eighth yxrmle lind X 0l,l.l-IY HALL l'l'lAMl'lfJNS i l5ASKl'I'l'llAl,l, SQUAD The urjlnnizulinn nl' the .luninr High Sr-huul rnurkv ax ni'nuv'esfix'e step in th: Vzisivei' Sehnuls. It was found iimmerzilive to relieve the cungeslion in the przuli- schools, so the eighth grzul.-s ul' lhe enlire city were ussemlvled fm' their ye:u"s work in the building revuntiy vauziu-nl by lhc eniur High Si-hunl. The ehunue has pmvell exlreniely szitisfuvtury :is it enables ihe pupils lu have full day sessions nl' svhuul, ln uddiliun it has been possible lu olfer ai lxvlier unurse of ludy. The study of l.itei':itIn'e, Arithmetic. l'i-nmanwhin, Snelling, English, General Science, History, Musie. Art. 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'i 'V ' T' , f' ' ,. g ffl 'iff ff','r5Y ar' .. 5' -' aff 'L-- V: , " VV ,V -iii -,n1-f'53j.itV,V. f 1. V , , , VQV- V V-LV. V V 'A - '--. ' if-"' " 'K '4' -" , '13, f.."".' - ' fr ' ' ' N .4 . ' '-' ,,VV . -f, VV V:.V.'gV 'Q -.VZ,?,5I1.-'Tl-.--VV3VVg, fVVV VV3 , at ff-' ...VV f Q- . ' ' ' T . 1 '--- V L':-n is 7 5. -" F!-.-4 ' ""?i 'N-' . V:,VVVVV,V V VV.. V V. ,- V - V VV V.VVV.j .VVVV,V,V,Vx.J. V VSV .V VV V VV V VV :VV ,V VV . , V 7, 5 .51-.-V-' --Vgg,-gp: ,-,--V '- 1, -2 fe --.5-,.,21VVf,,.',.1.,.j'f.. ,. if -I -ml'-L" -Lf "Fv""' ' "ik " I.. 4, M Sl"""" 'QE' f-vf"':'r': L" ..- N " Y 1 ., W n 1 K17.. '.1..n2.ib,E"2.'s..rf 'V ' ' if Q.-i :ff-if 'Pte' -f'"' L-sif' if -5 . X f -0- f fa " Ha?-s.+fX.,m :ff . .L , Y ,h Writ ,- L FOOTBALL "Fritz" Layman with his pigskin players came out at the beginning of the year, Watching each player with his eagle eye, and wondering what was next. Although the season was a bad one for the players, he kept up giving them courage. Every night after school, no matter what kind of weather, they practiced in the hopes of winning each game played. The field was most generally covered with mud and water, yet the games kept going. At times it looked as if there was going to be a swimming contest, and one couldn't tell whether they were players or mud hens coming up for air. The year before, the grass might have covered the field, but this year it was like the lands of Africa after a flood of the Nile. Those who fought for the Orange and Black, are as follows: Fred Amos, better known as "Amy," was the boy wonder of them all, that is, he could be heard above all the rest. As a quarterback he kept his place well, for he was short and stout and could hit like a sledge hammer driving at a stake He was starred in almost every game, and was fortunate enough to be able to play in each game. Hollingsworth or 'tHollie" took position as tackle and fought hard throughout the game. He was a large and husky fellow who could stand blows which are at times hard to take. His beard, which was as black as the ace of spades, protected his face. His continuous laughing kept him on his feet. Leuthart, a little, red-headed player starred in several games, playing as an end. For quickness and fight, he was like the mice in Aesop's Fables. When his anger was aroused, the could snort like Bull Montana. When he hit the back-field, his opponents thought the world had come to an end. Forty-nine v 1 . ,., ,r . . . -v-.Jax-... 'r..- ,,,V - - . .fi -ea-: , . .. 'T 1. ,. Dickenson, rather Bill, substituted as a guard and played a very interesting game. VVe are proud to have substitutes who can compare with our own players. Bill cared for nothing except getting his man and helping us to win. He was a heavy man, and for quickness he could not be excelled. sd 'tSteny," or Stenberg, who was Major of the Battalion, was also assistant manager of the team. He played a hard and sturdy game throughout the season, of which we are proud. Stenherg's weight was a great help to Casper's light team. The gang will miss Stenberg's consistent playing. A "Stinky" Davis, who played center, was long and lanky enough to be seen above the rest. His nose guard made him appear like the man behind the bars. Some think he used it for a soup ladle instead of a nose guard. Vince Crater, captain of the team, had the backing of all his fellowmen. Without him, the game seemed lost. He used his head, and thought like the coyote who lets the dog' chase him and then turns. He played a clean and sportsman-like game all through the season. Fifty n 6 Y. - f-19 " --xggffxij-1 -'NCS--if , ., . .-,.-, , , ,, ,, 4. 1 :.--.'.-.zz-'-..f,v-,:r..- - '. A ....,,'.-3'-- -4 ' TWA "rf L-I, ugh 1... 1: lt lui !" r'P-. Ezessigg 154. ZZ' -s s- .nu ff iff Martin is all there is when it comes to keeping' an opponent on his own side of thc line. His weight and tenacity of purpose makes him irresistable. He never gives up. When the whistle blows he has already planned a campaign of eradication which he follows to the letter. "VVoodsie" feels that it is his solemn duty to scatter the opposing team to the four winds. He believes this so hard that he convince with elbows and head working, and when the play is over he is usually seen s all the rest, too. He lands on his opponent taking' care of the poor fellow. The ball in "Luke's" hands was a signal for the simultaneous breaking' of all previous records in the sprints. This boy hasn't learned to lie down yet, much to the disgust of those who have tried to tackle him fto their sorrowl he keeps on running. FQ- Qgme toizgpucldl-V Wheh alipass xvasvthyrowinlovel' the line it was generally "Spudl' who was out there to receive it with open arms. This boy can be depended upon to take care of his end of the line in any gralne. , Fifty-one "L--is ' fa 'v- e -- 4i:j'jE,,:' f '4 A 5-ee Holmes was a handy fellow to have about. If a center was needed to take the regu- lar's place, why send for Holmes. If the tackles were knocked stiff, why send for Holmes. All he needed was a kick between the eyes and he immediately became one of the boys out for bloody one of the seven cyclones. The signal for "Blackie" to start a small riot was to hit him with the pigskin. Soon after this he would have so much momentum that he couldn't stop. His tendency to light on his feet often kept the ball going forwardg anyway, that's what is wanted and he delivered the goods. Harris Taft played a good, earnest game, and nothing more can be asked of any player. He was able to make the first team during his freshman year, and this in it- self is a distinction. J. Jasper Sturm also ran. They say that he laid his opponents low with long, antequated and obsolete words, which only the stoop-shouldered philosophers use. VVe are quite sorry that we won't have him next year. Fifty-two ..f,:,...rvvfr,yv-sean-u... ...N .. 4-.4 -.-. -H-i.'r...Y.. . I' f'P-g ,neg IM -,J-K V - Z- Q - iff' " p , ff gt These two kids, while last, are by no means least. "Swede" Birks was a half-back, and a fine one he made, too. He is only a sophomore, and we are looking for him next SGHSOYI. Harry fPritchJ Pritchard is the end fdon't get me wrong, folks, I mean he plays in the end positionj. He is going to graduate this year, and his support to the team will be missed considerably. Riverton ......13 SEASONS SCORES Casper ....... ...,.. 6 Buffalo .....,.. ...,.. 3 2 Casper... .,... 0 Laramie ......... ...... 2 Casper ....... ...... 6 Cheyenne ..,.... .,,,., 4 2 Casper ....,,,. ...,.. 0 Douglas ....,... ,...., O Casper ,...... ...... 0 Worland ...... ..,,.. 2 7 Casper ,....., ...... 3 Midwest ...... ...... 0 Casper ....... ...... 2 0 Sheridan ..,.,. C C P IL ...,..14 Casper.....i. 0 l 1,9 ffxqx C.--1 . igi Y Y- -Q Y t L! x - 1:+?x-'1':f-Half " '+- ""si'k'ii K K s 1 E i , , N Ava, Gu THE SQUAD f- an. , bs 59' SFINIORS-CHAMPS Fifty-fmxl' Fifty-five '31 - K ,,. ,-- - . 'fbi . --WI . ,H-. Y . ,f -.. THE BASKETBALL SQUAD Mr. Bumann called a meeting of all the high school boys last winter, and emphasized the importance of keeping in training. He pointed out that the basketball training season would soon begin. The student body, always loyal to Mr. Bumann, responded beautifully, and when the call was issued, a lot of fine material was at the disposal of the coach. After an extensive weeding-out process, the following men were chosen for the squad: Dowler, Allsman, Cole, Leuthart, Cooper, Bundy, VanNatta and Crowe. This team was inexperienced since Allsman was the only left-over from the previ- ous season. These men came out to practice in spite of i- and high water. When the season opened, they had excellent team-work, and were all primed up for whatever might come. The season was not a brilliant one, but nevertheless, our men won a goodly share of the games played. Many of them will be back next year, and there is the opinion that N. C. H. S. will turn out a winner for 1927. SEASON'S SCORES Midwest ...,,,., Sunrise ........ Midwest .,..,,,, Douglas ..,,,.... Cheyenne .....,. Glenrock ..,.,.. Glenrock ,.,,,,, Guernsey ......, Wheatland ..... Douglas .......,, Cheyenne .... Buffalo ...... Q cdr i ,,, ,, ......16 Casper... .31 .,...,25 Casper......., ......23 9 Casper........ 9 Casper........ ..,...11 ,.,,,,35 Casper......,. ......16 ,.,,,,28 Casper........ ,.....14 ,,,,,,27 Casper........ ...W11 8 Casper........ ...M13 ,.,...13 Casper........ ,.....18 ,,,,,,12 Casper....,... ,.,,,.18 ......44 Casper........ 5 ......11 CaSper........ ......17 Fifty-six H Y ivv l F-:fN1:g,' ' Agia x .. .. - " x'f 5-v'.-.I -.J-..g f -- 1 ....4s..-.u:....L........... .. .. . , ..-:-u:m-4.- . ... M v - . -.4 ...... .., .. , I i i, YELL LEADERS CLASS CHAMPS Fifty-seven Fifty-eight 4, Q G GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION The girls in the high school have had an opportunity of enjoying an unusually rich and varied program in physical education this year. Formal class work has been conducted throughout the entire year. All competition has been organized on the inter-class basis. Soccer, the fall sport, was received with aroused enthusiasm. The games were played out of doors, and after a long struggle between the classes, the Freshmen and Sophomores tied for first and second places. Paddle tennis, which is a late fall and spring game, has proven to be quite a novelty. All were interested in the final game between Velita Rook and Muriel Terry, whereas Velita was declared champion. The girls are looking forward to some interesting tournaments and the development of good players in this great international game. This winter, great interest has been shown in the well-known game of basketball. Although the inter-class tournament has not yet been completed, the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior teams are all tied for first place.. The girls find that a great deal of skill is required to play volley ball. This game is becoming more and more popular with the boys as well as the girls. Interesting tournaments were held between' the boys and girls of all the classes. Most of the student body turned out for these games and the rooters were well divided for the boys needed as much encouragement as the girls. The boys naturally won. The spring sport, baseball, is played out of doors whenever the weather permits. The girls are anxiously awaiting these games. The boys' and girls' joint demonstration of physical education is scheduled for May 14, to be held in the auditorium. The girls will give a demonstration of their entire class work which consists of the Zouave drill, wand drill, dumb-bell drill, and dancing. The object of the demonstration is to present varied types of physical activi- ties adapted to girls and boys of different age groups. All work is the direct outcome of regular class instruction. The program will be as follows: Wand and Dumb-Bell Drlll S Humoresque .... Drill .... Tarantillie-Folk Dance . Rustc Courtship-"Couple Dan Ballet Dance . . . Villagers-Folk Dance . Little Gossips-"Couple Dance" . . Old Dan Tucker-Folk Dance Flag Drill .... Pyramids . Zouave Drill ce" . S Why are our bodies soft and weak and smooth, Unapt to toil and trouble in the world, But that our soft conditions and our hearts Should well agree with our external parts? ophomore Girls Freshmen Girls . Boys Freshmen Girls Freshmen Girls . . Boys Freshmen Girls Freshmen Girls . Boys Freshmen Girls . Boys ophomore Girls -Shakespeare. E .- . E1i1zy.nu1.L '15 v - -'N-cs KG, - W l '- v 1 1, q , 4' . -. V , . I. ... . 1, .,...q? . .i,,,,,- .l H- -, .-...-al.-. H. -, J? .. . v . Following the basketball season of last year, there was a period of athletic inactivity, due to the weather not permitting track. We are glad to say, however, that the fellows kept in training and were in post-season shape when track men were called for. A goodly turn-out and extensive training accounts for the splendid record that the men made at Douglas. Casper placed second at the meet, being only a few points behind Thermopolis. Allsman, captain of the team, made a record for himself, and his being' in the team this year gives high hopes to us. At this meet, Gorrell broke the state record for the high jump. Other members of the team were: Brown, Hales, Miller, Kassis, and Thompson. Every man on this team gave all he had and even though they did not place first, we are proud of them. Allsman is the only man from this team that will be with us this year. However, there are a number of other fellows out that are showing up good. Among them are Holloran, Taft, Grisinger, Boyd, Sheridan, Stenberg, Cooper, Woelfert, Clark, Sanderson, and a number of others for which we have at this date no record. With this team we feel that a creditable showing will be made at Douglas, and that this year Thermopolis and all others will bow to defeat before the Casper team. ATHLETIC PROSPECTS This year, the N. C. H. S. has passed through a very poor season of athletics. This cannot be blamed on either the coach or the players. It simply has been hard luck, and it never rains but it pours. The material was "green" and inexperienced, while most of the other teams of the state were old hands. We are, however, proud of our men and coach, for in all cases they have played the game square and fair, so we will turn to next year with hopes of blotting the score's end of this year from history. From the Junior High School comes a group of boys that will do credit to any ' school. They have all been trained in both skill and sportsmanship. In addition to this there are such men as Dowlar, Allsman, Cole, Taft, VanNatta, Martin, Conley, Cooper, Boyd, Potter, Wood, Ritchie, McGraw, O'Ma1ley and a number of others. With these boys in mind we cannot help but feel that the future holds for us a brilliant year in athletics. Hope, like the gleaming taper's light, Adorns and cheers our wayg And still, as darker grows the night, Emits a brighter ray. -Goldsmith. 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",': 1-.1 1- 1.-,, .1 . , 1 ., 1- .-41f1gf-.1z.-.12i1,,,:1.1..-1-.11 . 1 111 - 1 ' " iififfmifff' -1 ' A- L'--rx' ff 111- '--1 ---11 --M51 .f fl 1- - ' 1 . . rar .. .-.6f.1-1:...f.f. .1-. :1411..-g11.1a:.1 'A 41cf.F3'i.---Tf"ff-.r 'rp .. - V-31 Arthur Anderson Charles Firmin Jay Woelfert Norman Hanson Beulah Bailey Marie Huber . Helen McKin Alberta Wagner Leta Ewing . Jack Sturm . Carma O'Malley Dixie Rawison . Thelma Bergman L. E. Jewell . THE ICONOCLAST STAFF Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager . . . Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager . . Art Editor . . Girls' Athletics Editor . Calendar Editor Jokes Editor . Literary Editor Organizations Editor Photography Editor Society Editor . . Sponsor Let him be kept from paper, pen, and inkg So may he cease to write, and learn to think. -Prior. Sixty-one Laramie Representatives The record of the Laramie Representa- tives is an enviable one and one of which we feel proud. Four first places is a record which we believe will stand for a long time. All in due form, the representatives left Casper, arrived in Laramie, and regis- tered. But the way they walked off with the shields was not commonplace. Sarabel was the first winner, taking first in Short- hand. Her record was 98.3'A perfect. Dorothy Danford and Harold Heiser won with first places in piano a n d extempor- aneous speaking, re- spectively, on Satur- day. Norman Hanson and Charles Firmin defeat- ed Cheyenne for the debate championship o n Friday. Let me state that the competi- tion at the High School Week has never been greater than it was this y e a r , and the four shields were won on merits and not because of poor competition. Lucile Gay had a record of 97.7'7'Al in typewriting,typingwith two others. The nature of the errors places Lu- cile third. We believe she should have had first. Sixty-two Sixty-three DEBATING Casper has again come through a suc- cessful debating' sea- son. Through conflict- ing dates and lack of interest on the part of our old competitors, fewer debates were held, but of the five debates scheduled, five were won. Casper won from Riverton twice, from Glenrock twice, and f r o m Midwest once. Six people were cho- sen for the school teams in the prelimin- aries held at the first of the year. These people were divided into two groups: Ma- rie H u b e r, Norman Hanson, and Harold Heiser for the nega- tive, and Madolin Shorey, Arthur Ander- son, and Charles Fir- min for the affirma- tive. Marie and Arthur were new at the game but Glenrock and Mid- west could never have guessed it. Glenrock and Riverton both suf- fered from Madolin's easy delivery. The three remaining' debaters could hardly be named in the order of their superiority. However, each one can be commended for out- standing qualities. Firmin and Hanson went to Laramie, and, of course, they brought home the shield for de- batingu THE GIRLS' SENIOR COUNCIL C Th Girl ' Senior Council originated in N. C. H. S. last year. The members for e s this year's club were chosen by the Council of '25, from the twenty-four girls picked as eligible by the faculty. The members are: Carma O'Malley, President, Leta Ewing, ' ' ' lb W r Natalie Perkins, Vice-President, Thelma Bergman, Secy Treas., A erta agne , Marie Huber, Helen McKin, Erma Lea, Jane Clark, Mildred Hinds, Sarabel Goldtrap and Beulah Bailey. Natalie and Jane were.elected into the club to fill vacancies caused by Dora Stanley and Vada Grace leaving town. G' ls eli ible for membership must have an average in three academic subjects, ir g of eighty-five percent, they must be lively and of good character. The object of the club is 'to promote a stronger school 'spiritg to encourage better fellowship among girls of all classesg to enliven the interest in athletics and in all ' ' ' ' l'f t s in school activities, to encourage respect for school pioperty, to exemp 1 y nea nes appearance, and suitable conduct in the halls. The Co-ed ball, sponsored by the club, given for Freshmen and Senior girls, was success. Several dances, given for the teams, after football games, were a decided very popular. The organization has 'done much to encourage respect for the school property, e-specially our new high school. Much credit is due Mrs. McIntyre, sponsor of the club, for her untiring efforts and assistance at all times. The worst men often give the best advice. Our deeds are sometimes better than our thoughts. -Bailey. Sixty-four COME OUT OF THETKITCHEN DRAMATIS PERSONAE Olivia Dangerfield, alias Jane Ellen ......... .,7..,.7..,Y,,........, Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Araninta ,,..,, Mrs. Falkener, Tucker's sister ,...,,...,...., Cora Falkener, her daughter .,..l,,...,,.,, Amanda, Alma's black mammy ..,...., Burton Crane, from the North ..,,,.,.,..,.,..l7,., Thomas Lefferts, statistical poet ..,......,.l,,,.,,,, Solon, Tucker Crane's attorney and guest .7,,.. Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield ..........,...,, Charles Dangerfield, alias Brindlebury ....,...,..... Randolph Weeks, agent of the Dangerfields ,,,.,,,,,.,,. Stage Manager ,,.., Propert1es ,l,,,.,,,...,. Costumes ........,,.. Time-The Present. ,......,,,.,,,,,.Helen McKin ,,,..,.Geraldine Airheart .,...,.,...,Gladys Roush .,....,..Beulah Bailey ..,...,.Martha Gadbury ..,....,......Lowell Davis ,,.,,.,,,.,.,,.Dean Burdick ....,..John Jasper Sturm .,,,-.,,.....Frank Mann .......,..Harold Bates ,,...,,,Harry Pritchard Place-The Dangerfield Mansion in Virginia. EXECUTIVE STAFF The play is doneg the curtain drops, ,,....,,Crawford Martin Slow falling to the prompter's bellg A moment yet the actor stops, And looks around to say farewell. It is an irksome word and task: And, when he has laughs and had He shows, as he moves the mask, A face that is anything but gay. Sixty-five Lee ..,..,,Cathe1'ine Coale his say, -Thackeray. ' ,Aa- Y - I . -.,, .n.-.-,.-:.v - .it ... 5 . -. 1- THEj'C" CLUB Because of the lack of interest shown in the school athletics during the football season, a group of first team HC" men held a meeting and organized the "C" Club. Vincent Crater was elected President, Francis Birks, Vice-President and Jack Stenberg, Secretary. A club constitution was submitted to the members of the club and approved. The high ideals have not been attained thus far. The club was to help promote athletic school spirit, vote new letters for the school athletics and promote the general welfare of the school. A first team letter is necessary for membership in the organization. The coaches, the physical director and the principal are honorary members. The emblem of the club is a small HC" set in a field of black, worn on the left sleeve. The sea-son tickets for the school basketball games were sold by members of the club. To fill the vacancy left by Birks, Jack Stenberg was appointed Vice-President and Fred Amos, Secretary. Interest in the club has steadily decreased but we hope that the new members admitted from the basketball team this year and from the athletic teams to come, will increase the club spirit and make it a permanent school organization. There was an ape in the days that were earlier, Centuries passed and his hair became curlier, Centuries more gave a thumb to his wrist, Then he was a man and a. positivist. -Collins. I Sixty-six - - f-4 ' l m e .la M: M .. .T fa'- wr . - in f- A-X . ig: if Y- A -.--f- 5 - f' THE PYNX CLUB The primary purpose of the Pnyx Club it to creat an interest for debating and to serve as a drill field where inexperienced and timid debaters may absorb the experience of others and work off their stage fright on a kind hearted? aud- ience. Parliamentary drill is also studied and put into practice. Membership in the club is based on scholarship and it speaks well for the society that many of its members wear "C" pins. Of the 19 debates in which Pnyxians have participated with neighboring cities during the last two seasons, only one defeat has resulted. President, Norman Hanson Vice-President, Dixie Rawson Secretary-Treasurer, Erma Lea Arthur Anderson Lucille Alderson Thelma Bergman Fae Bennet Harold Bates Sarabel Goldtrap Irving Garbutt Marie Huber Waldo Hurley Harold Heiser Charles Firmin Gertrude Josendal Sponsors, Miss Frances Feris and Mr. I Wyliss McComb Frank Mann Veronica Porier Margaret Rockwell Madolin Shorey Lois Shorey ,eslie McRill I should think your tongue had broken its chain! -Longfellow. Sixty-seven 3 V J'-" -13" 1 H 5 l Fm I +L HP i..L ., i iazsifn-si.. ..-.. nf- . -TT? 'Q-1 K. A. K. CLUB The K. A. K. Club, the Dramatic Club of the High School, was organized during the first two weeks of the school year. Our faculty sponsor and advisor is Miss Mary Sharp, public speaking teacher. The following officers were elected at the first meeting: Helen McKin, Presidentg Harry Pritchard, Vice-President and Treas- urerg Dixie Rawson, Secretary. The K. A. K. meetings are held every other Wednesday night at 3:20 o'clock. In addition to the twenty-four charter members we have enrolled a number of students, who have met the following requirements: Show proper interestg pass an examin- ation of his ability a reader before the Executive Councilg have passing grades in three academic subjects and conform with the rules of this organization. The program committee has scheduled many interesting talks on current events in the theatrical world and technical topics, as Well as a number of one act plays. The dual purpose of this club is both the teaching of each member to talk with- out nervousness or difficulty and the teaching of the fundamentals of acting and play production. By giving them active parts each member receives an opportunity in practical manner to perfect himself. On the stage he was natural, simple, aff'ing, 'Twas only that when he was off, he was acting. -Goldsmith. I Sixty-1-ight c as 'M . ,J V -re c-357: . - . of-' 5.iw :-FFB -N '. '---.v 'L-'.'-.'.-FP? " ' A vwf.,' T ul V r?-.Vx EL CIRCULO NOVENTA The year 1925 and 1926 marks the fourth successful year of El Circulo Novehta. The club was organized in 1922 by the Spanish Department under the supervision of Mr. Danis to aid its members in speaking and understanding' Spanish. Members of the club consist of those Spanish students who make grades of ninety or above. The officers of the club, in former years, were chosen by the sponsors from the students having the highest grades. This year, a different method was used. Only the office of President was won by having the highest grade. The other officers were elected by the club members. This year's officers are: Gertrude Counts, President Otheal Gillam, Treasurer Betty Smith, Vice-President Harold Bates, Critic Mary 0'Connor, Secretary Madolin Shorey, Reporter Sarabel Goldtrap, Sargeant-at-arms. To further the interest in club work, pins are to be given at the end of the year to the members who have Worked the hardest and made the most improvement. It has been the custom of the club each year to give a Spanish play and a picnic for the students of the Spanish Department. This year, a Spanish dance was added to the list of activities. The unusual success of El Circulo Noventa, this year, is due to the untiring efforts of its sponsors, Mr. Danis and Mr. McRill. Language is fossil poetry. -Emerson. Y., -.E V A .- -- lg-Li-i . , . - ... r . -Aff 5 7 ' P- - --1' 1 ,mafih J Y f T J. 2+ ir ,' .. J.----. l HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club started the year with a big membership drive and many new members were acquired. The officers for this year Were: Jay Woelfert, President and Dean Burdick, Secretary and Treasurer. The Club meets every other Tuesday night at six-thirty at the M. E. Church. At every meeting a dinner is served which the boys have pre- pared. The Club gave several parties at school the first part of the year which were tremendous successes. The Hi-Y in cooperation with the G. R. Club held the first annual G. R.-Hi-Y Banquet on March 26th. This banquet was the crowning event of the year's social activities for the club. . The Hi-Y Club which is the junior organization of the Y. M. C. A. has gained a foothold in Casper High School and is going to become a factor in the school activities. The Club is composed of some of the best young men in school and great things are predicted for this club in the future. Religion, blushing, veils her sacred fires, And unawares Morality expires. -Pope. v my .vu an f gee.-Sfff ar.--22 ' --E - . AQ., . 047' . yn fx are GIRL RESERVES One of the oldest and foremost girl's organizations in the school is the Girl Reserve Club. It is a club to which every girl is proud to belong, having a total membership of 178,000 in forty different countries. The Casper Club was reorganized in September by means of a "setting up conference," composed of Miss Glen McGayheg, G. R. Sec., Leta Ewing, President, Margaret Rockwell, Vice-President, Mildred Hinds, Treasurer, Anita Smith, Sec- retary and the committee chairman. Many interesting activities have been sponsored by the club, among these "Nu Wallak," a Si and Hannal Party, hikes, and several social dances, as well as inter- esting and educational programs at the meetings. Rewards for work in the club are the G. R. ring and a trip to Estes Park as a delegate to the Rocky Mountain Girl Reserve Conference. The ring requirements are rigid and when the coveted prize is earned the wearer knows she has proven herself a true Girl Reserve. Last year rings were rewarded to Charlotte Carl, Margaret Stanley and Louise Bingham. Delegates to Estes Park were Leta Ewing, Helen McKin, Fae Bennet and Erma Lea. Because each G. R. tries to face life squarely, to find and give the best, to find higher Christian ideals, and to live up to the code, she has found her years in the club to be fuller and richer than before. I think while zealots fast and frown, And fight for two or seven, That there are fifty roads to town, And rather more to Heaven. -Praed. mei V- -if , ' Y , ... gif: 1 . f. C., ferr - -10,1 if ' GIRL SCGUTS "On my honor I will tryg To do my duty to God and my country, To help people at all times, To obey the Scout Lawsf, This is the promise each girl voluntarily makes when she becomes a scoutg it is not a rule from her home, nor a command from her school, nor a custom of her church. She is not forced to make-she deliberately chooses to do so. And like all such promises it means a great deal to her. Surely one of the strongest factions in a democracy is the right kind of home life. Scouting, realizing this, endeavors to instill into the girl's life a realization of her privilege, her possibilities, and her duty as the highest type of home maker. Our high school organization has a membership of twenty-two. From this group will go out in a few years the future leaders of girl scouting in Casper. It is to these that We look for future scouting. Honor lies in honest toil. -Grover Cleveland. Seventy-two l V ktsgfm lg.: AL - - . . Fi . THE GANG CLASS THE GANG CLASS is the livest group of High School boys in town. If you want to find the fellows who are leaders in every form of High School activityg if you are looking for the crowd that is always havin g the best time that can be had anywhereg if you are anxious to get into a real red hot discussion of questions that are of vital interest to all red blooded young meng if you are interested in putting high ideals of clean living, sincerity, honesty and true manhood into daily practice in the activities of school or playgroundg if you want to find the bunch that gets things done that need to be done and gets them done in the way that they ought to be done, just "gang up with THE GANG CLASS." The class meets at the First M. E. Church every Sunday at 9:45. Mr. VVm. J. Stone is the chief referee. No solemn, sanctimonious face I pull, Nor think I'm pious when I am only bilious, Nor study in my Sanctum supercilious, To frame a Sabbath Bill or forge a Bull. -Hood. V Seventy-three 9 - - ' X . AZ. f. ,-1. .- . . ., ME. , zzz..--.-v-..-ax-..-. , - , Ln I -tg if f- 1" 'fL.,..,: They also serve, who stand and wait. --Milton. THE SCHOOL ENGINEERS Owing to the large amount of floor space in the new high school building, a large staff of men is required to keep the building in first class condition. The floors must be swept with compound and polished with wax daily. The white enameled bricks and the metal corridor lockers must also be cleaned at regular intervals. Mr. Richards is the janitor for the Junior High building. He has held that position for the last four years. Mr. Snedden is head janitor of the new building. Gill and Mechling have charge of the east wing, while Pike and Lynch have charge of the t ' Bailey has charge of the boiler room. Wes wing. This year especially, the janitors have a great deal of responsibility. l t ' otors T-he Ventilating system in itself has many powerful e ec ric m . .1 . Ventilating sys em an g g which force the air through a water spray, and then into the Venti ating pipes which lead to the rooms. It might be well to mention that the t d li htin of the rooms is the latest and best. Seventy-four I Y E ...AWS I, -Y. ,1,:.- .-., . - :-. 'S .1 ,af MILITARY I He who fights and runs awav, May live to fight another de .YZ But he who is in the battle slain VVill never rise to fight again. Seventy-live Goldsmith I I 4 a Z Color Guard St b Captain Martin Adjutant Norton Major en erg Commissioned Officers Svventy-six . ,gyi .I .,hAL X WL, ... W --ibm, ' - w Lo. A Iiout. Griffin Capt. Miller Lin-ut. Brandt cb. B ' ' Lieut. Heageny Capt. Martin Lieut. Hazlett Co. C Livut. Hawes Capt. Hollingsworth Liout. Clark Svventy-seven Co. D - Lieut. Dessert Capt. Forester -iillw-g,,,,,, ' Co. F1 Lieut. Boyd Capt. Amos Lieut. Woelfert f Q.Xlg.p 'f A ' 4 fl JSA' q , - W My ,. K .k ,, Co. F h Lieut. Firmin Capt. Heiser Lieut. Kimball Seventy-eight P -J . 1 I 2 'f z 1 5 l 5 1, 5 is 5 a 1 1 HY L 5 3 A 5 'N i :, ' ,i"Y 3 ? - . 1 it MUSIC l A The man that hath no music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoilsg The motions of his spirits are dull as nigh And his affections dark as Erebus. Let no such man be trusted. 'C, -Shakespeare. wc enty nine 35224 S g,. SENIOR ORCHESTRA 4:4 -x.. .,. JUNIOR ORCHESTRA Eigrhty --.W-1. r---,1 -.W i - 1 - rf -- V i- ., A mf' W . A t' ' " gf r"'f"- 9! ' ' 4 I B W rm V' 1 R HH I H .. v BAND AND ORCHESTRA Mr. Hugh E. Palmer, a graduate of music from the Western State College at Gunnison, Colorado, took over the band and orchestra this year and it is he we thank for the splendid showing of this department. Two bands, a junior and a senior, were organized this year. The senior one was for the fellows who had played instruments before. The other one was for beginners. Likewise there were two for orchestra. Later the two bands combined to give the year's concert. From the beginning these organizations have proved a credit to the school. All organizations have played for the public several times, and for several conventions down town. The big concert, however, proved to be the band concert given on April 23. The proceeds of this were used to defray the expenses of this organization to Denver during Music Week. While in Denver they proved a credit to Casper and to the Orange and Black. They paraded with the best of the bands from this district and from all reports reaching us they were not to be out-done by any. All in all we are proud of our bands and orchestras and hope they keep up the good work in the future. Sopranoj basso, even the contra-alto Wished him five fathoms under the Rialto. -Byron. Eighty-one i ,... ,,,., , ,V ..... can . 1- .-yffiv -- f --'- in 'W 'Ng ?'f.lfff1":H. . BOYS' GLEE CLUB "He hears no music! Seldom he smiles!" The Music Department of the Natrona County High School is located in one of the finest suites of rooms in the new building. The Glee Club room is splendidly equipped, having a scaling capacity of one hundred seats arranged on a graduated flatform. A parlor grand piano is a creditable asset. The Department is under the direction of Miss Jessie Mae Agnew who is well known in community activities. She supervises the grade work of the city, directs the Girls' Glee of eighty voices, the Boys' Glee of twenty voices and teaches vocal culture to both boys and girls classes. In all choral training, special attention is given to breath con- trol, voice placement and training, attacks, releases and interpretation. Miss Eleanor Schneider teaches all Music Academic Subjects, as Harmony, History of Music and Music Appreciationg trains Quartettes and accompanies all solo and choral work of the High School. In Quartette training more attention is given to individual work. The popularity of these Quartettes is shown by their constant demand at the several luncheon clubs, church programs and receptions. Mr. Hugh E. Palmer has charge of both Junior and Senior Orches- tras and Bands and they are doing splendid work. In October during the State Teachers' Convention the combined Glee Clubs and the Orchestra gave a splendid program for the visiting teachers. I ,fx Y - , 1 i . X . 1 X A If s. - . . . A . , , .MYY ,, , ' H ' wLql? L l g GIRLS' GLEE CLUB In January "Pan on a Summer's Day" by Paul Bliss was beautifully given by the Girls' Glee Club. The singing formed a background for the pantomiming of Nature's Elements. The Qlee Clubs with the Orchestra again joined forces in April and presented a splendid program of individual group numbers, concluding with Anderton's Cantata, 'The Wreck of the Hesperus " It has been several years since the Casper public has heard a Cantata for mixed voices as given by these amateurs and they were highly complimented. The final program of the year, aside from commencement programs was the presentation of the Gilbert-Sullivan Opera "Pinafore." All forces combining to make this the biggest success of the year. At the State Meet held at Laramie, Miss Dorothy Danford repre- sented our school in the piano contest and we were proud to have her win first place. She is a student of Miss Margaret Fitzgerald. The private music teachers of the city cooperate with the High School Music Department and help form a nucleus for all music in the community. The Steinway Concert grand piano in the auditorium was donated to us by the Volunteer Fire Association of former years and is much ap- preciated by the citizens and student body. It is a beautiful instrument and was highly commended by Jan Cherniavsky in his recent concert. "Good music is a vital element in education of the people." Claxton. Eighty-1 hI'l'1- Y 7' F 5 9 51 - f F +A lr .f:.- -.-..a:.-..c,f,.-?.,.. . A ,. X Lang Coale Mcllride Kelley Willers QAURTETTES Pritchard Bennet Allen Ewing Brandt Eighty-four Jacquot Gay Sturm Stewart Willison Hanson Weber Burdick Rockwell Younker CALENDAR AND JOKES A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men. -Anonymous SEPTEMBER 1-My, what a crowd. Registration, assembly singing, first glimpse of our new principal. 2-No school. New building not ready, much to the regret of all the students. 3-School begins in earnest. News ' ' ored, many lost freshmen, maybe upper classmen, too. Who knovyaeplfemmlelf 4-Senior Class meeting and election o officers. Our last year's President and Vice- President elected o er again. ' ' L 1 s 5sBlv.Hi0r C1aM0w.CtSllmd'1dHss.itS Offiwfma. Tmms. I Fm. l SAT. 6-Franc s Cottman: 'I paid my f rth visit to he beauty shop today." l f- -Grace furner:-S -ange-you-eaollit seem-to-g waited--on, dear-.'-5' -A , 7-Mr. M Rill: "Laur nce, what does your fath r say before you eat your dinner?" Laure ce B.: "Go asy on the b tter, kidg it osts sixty cents a pound." 8-Sopho ore Class p ceedito elett its Qficer 4 5 9-Freshi s hold their irst meeting and try to g .t org ized. 10-Dram ic Club org ized by Miss Sharp. 'Tl-KIT56 s out'1'or f6 Ball. 12-Senio Council hol first meeting. 13 roce to J z " m! ou want 'ob, eh? D ou ever te ies?" ay: ' Ixlo, bzygyfll illin oslearpf' V 14-Preac er: "'What ould happen if you were to break one of the Ten Com- mand ents?" 'Trim 'krrdersonf' "'Welirtlre-n-there-wmrld-b -nine? ' -- WEN -' ' M S 15-Girl R serves holdeglrst meeting of the year ai the High School. 16- reshi is be i to lo e so of th ir gr e ness. 17-H-Sxilustl e: "3 se a abt lfoy, k, I suppgzg you havdlg good plafl-:Qu sc oo " Frank T.: "Oh, ye , sir, I sit rignht by the radiator." - e'r'74WV'h:.rtr-d 'you take'in sch'o'olTrny-g'lrF?-'J--f"- 1 f- -L Thora S.: "Most an, thing I can y my hands 19- nd o first three weeks. Teach ,rs warn us tldat we better tart working. 20 illia Ba r: 'Elothe ants a pegguf poIatoe24nd grle us e with p26ty of eye in t em, be ause s e says they ve got .o see us through e wee '." 21-Helen McKin: "I onder how many men wilf be made un appy when marry?" urm-2-'Lit-all depends-upgn-howfmany yru- --Y 22-First eneral assengilbly. Mr. Bu .. ann talked n "Good Sp tsmanshipf' 23- ale season foo .ball tickets begin. Prize of 5155 to th class selling: the most 2 29 .sgto 24- dver islng eams or Annual organize , and start out to et ads. 25-Miss agan: "Mar aret, what is,zinc?" . c PTOUUUCEIIOH tor t'h1nk." 26-Miss Jones fafter writing LXXX on the board! : "What does that mean?" Dorothea Meyers: "Love and Kisses." 27-Everybody out to first football game with Riverton. Score: Riverton, 135 Casper, 6. Senior Council entertains visitors with dance. 28-Judge: "Have you ever appeared before as a witness in a suit?" Witness: "Of course." Judge: f'What suit was it?" Witness: "My best blue sergef' 29-Miss Ellison, sister of our teacher, talks to all girls about China, where she has been teaching for the last few years. , 30-Miss Sharp: "Use Cauterize in a sentence." ' Buzz Grisinger: "I knew she was mine the moment I caught her eyes." 'Dramatic Club chooses K. A. K. as its name. Don't you wish you knew what it meant? h' i ' iMf"W '.W""37"i "' i"'iQvT "H i Eighty-six E .A : 2 'Mil OCTOBE R ing the most season football tickets. buy some almonds, and on waiting 'Lost a fountain pen by a freshman THURS. FRI. sn. 1-Assembly. Seniors presented with S5 for sell On account of work on the chimney, school was dismissed for the afternoon. 2-Seniors entertain whole school at a "Kid" party to initiate Freshies. 3-Annette Girardot entered a grocery store to quite a while, said: "Say, young man, who waits on the nuts?" 4-Fred Amos: "Do you think I can w appy?" I Frank Hollingsworth: "Well, she' ave -something to laugh atf' l l . . i bulletl 1n'Ro 01: ' Cgulllii ??QlcleZ 'inkl" 7- u.belieyein ore, elastic currency?" V , - Mr.-J well: "Do yt I Dixie awson: "N-, it's elastic nough. Wh 8-Asse bly. Mr. Dainis tells us a out the PN essay on Fire Prevention. Tic et selling co 9-Many strange boys seen on way o High Scho men 'rls by Senior girls. 104-First eam goes to Buffaleffff A. . Secon team plays Midwest her . 11--Mr. Bennett: "I'l1 'teach you to 'make love to 4Dean Burdi : "I wish y would, oldKxoy: I' 12-Mr. Dorf: ' hat can yo tell e abo t nitr Sarabbl Goldtrap: "'Wel1, er-t ey're a lot 13-afI'eac-hers! Institute. -No-school the rest of th 14-Never saw so many teachers in Tay life. Eve 15- sail boat 's ike a waiter--the more you tip 16 araniie hi andl mudllsnudl mud Mlwha won, Q-2. enior Counci entertains visitors -Mr. ssis: "Vy, my boy, dat 'suit is three si Geor T "But, 'fadderg dey all cost the same! 18-Lyle Allen: "Bill, hat causes those marks o I7 y not make it more adhesive?" X club and ean Burdick reads an test r La amie me annou ed. ol Gyril Co-iii bal iven lfor Fgsh- 4 l my daughlter, sir." h d H m no a in muc ea way. tes?'l8n lg ' heaper than day rates." ,week. -,gn ywhere you o you see teachers. I them the fa ter they move. t do M car abonbmudf whe1H?ve with ance.: zes too large for you." n your nose?l' ill Byron: "Glass s." H Yle: UGMHQ of hatgw I X 19-IAnotl1er one with shorn ocks. lWe wonder who persuade Mi.. ack to bo er air? si 3 20LJack' hutfkffirfge logyclassjaf 'Myfathers yswe are descended from apes." Miss uthie: "Yo r private fa ily matters radd car d y. T at el ins e dismayed' gave no interest for the class." 21 look on some students' faces. 22 23-Fresh en Mixer i High Scho Gym. From reports w hear they had aiignod ' ish we ould have be n there. I 24--Hi-Y dance held in High School Gym. 25-Mrs. Kimball: "Doesn't that boy know how to say good-night?" : Mary Kimball: "Oh-h-h, Mother! I'll say he does." -Started taking pictures for annual in the new studio at school. Beauty parlors kept busy for next three weeks. 27-Marshall Keith surprises his first period class by coming to school with his shirt buttoned up, his necktie on, and no gum in his mouth. 28-Miss Agnew: "All ready, run up the curtain." Crawford Martin: "Say, what do you think I am, a squirrel?" -Speaker in Assembly: "Pm glad to 'see all these shining faces before me." fSud- den application of four dozen powder puffs.J lCirculo ent reor ized or tlgsear. 26 29 30-Assembly. "C" pins awarded to those receiving three I's and a II. 31-Boys go to Cheyenne. Boo! Hoo! 42-0. Hv Eighty-seven I I I I i v 1 V lf - 3 f53gf.g,..,.fe: 'L .. .. - '- JA.Jh,ZZ7.a - g.Z MglyM v F Q 1 ly'-' . i n E h ! L 4, NOVEMBER 1-Miss Woodhouse passing tongue back of Miss Duthie. "If you should get any more tongue, the rest of us couldn't get a word in edgewise." 2-Library moved to its new quarters on the second floor of the tower. 3-Miss Paul becoming exasperated: "Stop this quibbling, class! Who was King Henry VIII? Answer yes or no !" 4-Lucile Bishop: "I don't think that corn s rup is much good." Natalie Perkins: "Why?" Lucile: "I'm on my sixth bottl , gm s haven't gone away yet." " ..' :'::A:5":: ::::-: :f,: :A f---- helqa Yo 1 "Pcs, machine candidate you mi ht call him-he oiins a car." 5-Qgenio cl eetiFg tIoaUcglB'ose ringgEDWe'll s'E!5n3i5'SeniorsFBL11ld .. ak5Q3'od deliat rsh, W - A- v I - B gr, -,M - ,gg - ,Kg gg- 7-Doug as here. Mol e mud! A ' 0 score. Hi+,Y dance for visitors. 8-Alber Kimball: " id your wat h stop when it dropped on the floor?" HEarle Haw "Su e, di ou th'nk itmuld go thl'51g'l'l?', A 7 9-A blo ter is e thi g yo pend your e loiking r whi..e the k is drying. 10-Fath : "Jane, ha n't that yourtxig man starte for home yet?" Fath : "Well,d al, yollihliliig-lid1issteal!" WMV-A sv in xr' l I- 11-Armi tice Day an we had to come to sch ol. However, we were dismissed a little arly see ur cam s parade cm ntowin. 12-8Asse bly. r. H rper med 'zo us Id M . Wells? sang forllri Wie accuged their nvitation to he Tabernac e and hoped they would visit us again.i M13-Snak Dance,.whi h-ended at. America. and annah Party given by Girl Reserves in High School Gym. 14-Worl nd here. 15 lglldn xohultkrrsuw gigrimpqa store ani gked rfor awr of sox. Wald : "Two, yo poor dumbelll I'm not a centipedef' -1.6:-Ii I only the che1:1nanis.boy.-bu.t .he gave every girl. in.tQwri,the cold s ou er. 17-Girl couts hold meeting and el ct new officers. 1 sse bly. . D'rha lks o us out "Old nsidesf' all .deci to Qzonat so f ou perllgg to s ve tmhip. E 2? C28 19-"I sh ll now tickle he ivories," aid the dude as he fingered a toothpick. 20-Soph ' . -yell-ingest-t e-'llabernael . - W- - M 21-Team goes to Midwest. Score: Casper, 205 Midwest, 0. 22jCraw ord 5 tin: "There's a t wn in Ohio named after you." icha d M Ellen "Which one " Qraw ord tin: ,"Marblehea ." 23-"The e's a pair oflgood slipper ," said the qareless one as he threw the bananas d'6WTl. 24-Something that runs in the best of families-silk hose. 25-Girl Reserves give dance in Gym. 26-Thanksgiving Day. An appreciated holiday. Sheridan this time. Sheridan, 143 Casper, 0. 27-Freshies win the S5 this time at the Tabernacle. 28-Miss Jones: "John, spell weather." John: "Wetther." Miss Jones: "Well, that's certainly the worst spell of weather we've had for some time." 29-Frank Mann: "Pa, what's a post-graduate?" Mr. Mann: "A fellow who graduates from one of those correspondence schools, I suppose." -- 30-Beulah B.: "No, when I marry I want a man who is game from head to foot." Harry P.: "Well, I 've got a game leg already." .- "' 1'3" n? T-" ' " ' ' "A f- -Y 'ff W - -- fwf-f- 1. ' A c x.. ,- ,. if .v tx ., A , H917 .J L Q avail ru J r"'-n- we-1-n"AY Q 5- 77i - ."l ,. Ninety gum-.. I- 'Z-15: I' fx lui JJ. ' as glxcvxeu ' f" '5E DECEMBER -Miss Agnew in Glee Club: "We'll run through "Snow" until the bell rings. --Cast for annual play, "Come Out of the Kitchen" announced. ' -Mr. Harper, Mr. Welch and Vgilllard entefrtairiled us at assembly. "C" pins awarded. Sophs win the 5 at t e as ernac e or t e sec 5-Leroy Hogue: "If I go to the game this afternocin I'll have to cut two classes." Harry Pritchard: "Well, you can make up the s eep any 6-Leta Ewing: "A batch of jokialgggmbgtgae annual were rejected as no good, 1 2-Grade card day. 'Nuff said. 3 4 ond time. time." but when I threw them in the s ust roared , me - - nr Lucil Cla ton: "Why?" l 5 1 X SUN.gnet: "llQNz,ead's lilIH.HiIBi.n's heaWEDOn't leiilflilw. too fa1RRI, SAT, 8-"My ord," said Jbck Sturm as he coined a mew addition to the English language. QLKTA. Iiholds open meeting to Whiclrtherwhole-school-isimritedi f - - 'Y H- 1b-"C" lub organize 11 d and Vincent Crater elec -Deba e teams seledted. Seniors win the S5 tlxis time at th they ould do it. 1 2-Miss oodhouse: Lore Sheridan: ' - iplgle lg i li easiefthi 13-Do't r: "You coug 'I ought tog Cath rine Coalez Fie1d31g?" "Whadldo yoj, knozaboug Nothing mu , I was alw ys a pitcher F77 W 'Wi W 'W morning. 've been pra five o our teacher , inclilding r lib: f4 We onder here Etodagl? EW . Q 15-Gay Sophomores go for ob-sled ride. Th weeki I -16--Lyle Parker: "ls therefa. boy! going to this-school. wit Hardly?" ' Cecil "Do you know the name of his otherJeyeg" 17 lad s: " old was t oal of my biti ns " Meraldine :llmut vi'hat?lT5 U Glad s: "Father icked the go 19iChris masvacatio begins. H 20-Haro d Worthingt n: "You mu JoeJ nson: "Oh, manage to 21 s me s he im an pas out. 22-Trav lcr: "It'sa uisance-th Cond ftor: "But slr, what W on t' B?" 23-Traf ic Cop: "Say, you, didn't ran es C man:, "Y you gine f r MQ? Z 'Dogl No s t find book orta23thin is Qmhow se trains ar always late. at's a Qve heard a ut ed president. ee Tabernacle. We knew on the team whenever I ticing all night." 'arianillcould havenien h..one1 eye 118 h'ool until Ja eping a very tiresome su et exercise unning up thye columns." nuary 4, 1916? for the ext named John 119 ject?" manzgasseal, bu26ow ' 1 ulcl be the u e of the wairting rooms gi ou see me ave at you?" resh ing: If F k we ' -Seth yn Se1 ers: 'Do you like odfigmnalls " re here he' l. 18-Y. G. B.'s entertai whole scho at a Chr1s as party in the gym. Mar. erite Leary "I don't kn wg I never a tended anyff -McOinie a jumping rope. fi they were d paste you 26--Urgent call for the doctor. Lowell Davis ate too much plum pudding. 27-Advertsement: If your leg is' loose get it tightened befo"e the table tips and breaks your dishes. All work guaranteed. 28--Harry Pritchard: "Do you think you could care for a chap like me ?" E izabcth Crabtree: "Yes, I think so-if he wasn't too much like you." 29-John Allen: "Why was Dr. Keith so severely reprimanded by the librarian?" William T.: "They caught him absent-mindedly removing the appendix from the book he was reading." 30-Mr. Crater treading letter from sonj : "Fay says he's got a beautiful lamp from boxing." Mrs. Crater: "I just knew he'd win something in athletics." 31-Amy: Why did they put Fred out of the game?" Thelma T.: "For holding." Amy: "Oh, isn't that just like Fred?" E E 'swfgfiub W- 5 , - 1' - Z fi il- W .Thiel U- "-f ' 'M - ' - a..-.v.-.f-xQ5fQQLii- , .'.L'uuaa:.Q ' 1 'Ara .. t I 'Lv Ninety-two ., 1,7 U Y ,,--. . .I 5 -- f .... I- . JANUARY 1-How many students made a resolution to study more in the new year 2-Just the day for new resolutions to be broken. ? 3-A telephone pole never hits an automobile except in self-defense. . I 4-School again. New cafeteria opened. We notice Miss Woodhouse is wearing a new diamond ring. 5-David R. fphoningj : "Send assistance at onceg I've turned turtle." I Voice. Con phonejz "My dear sir, this is a garage. What you want is an aquarium. 6-Carma: "Have you offered Chu? ouragement?" Thelma: "Oh, yes. When he my favorite flower was, I said, g-lxgliss heldon: "Give me a sent nce with th word viadu t." U har es Qfahlley. "I-IEUEASW tonlgalht m SMHWBBZ-5 iaduFB1. SAT. 8-Casp r wallops M west in firs game of the season. 33118. 9-Aith a Parshall I e'lliFg'stTJry' n-English clas'sJ':""As"t'h,'robbers climbed in the wind w, the clock truckioneff Mild ed Hines: "I hich one?' 10-Miss Kyle: Anna, do you mean to say you have never heard Haf the Mayfzwer Com act?" . 'Ann Tokola: "N . what is it, a new Djer-Kiss product?" ,-1.1.-:Mild ed.LueningLt ' lway length? has somethingrto do with marcelling. K 12-Miss aul: "iHow ld would a pferson be who was born in 2l889." Pupi s Qin chorusl: "Man or woman?':w 13 Adel Wag r: " o yo like t recit . 3-Gera dine mheargz "NLS but iiiothelglways asks Ze to, becaus it makes vigtors go h me." 14--Yell eaders try out in assembly and are elected by the representative student gi-ou . f 15-Sunr se here. We lose by one ruasketg 25-23. 16-Rub : "Mother, I can't go to s hool today." rs. we "Wh 7" 110123, . -f1'lCl..,t feiel M1112 113 1141 H5 116 Mrs. wen: "Where don't you rfeel Well?" Rub : "In school." 17-Mr. merson: aiter, fhere's a button in my soup."- - Wait r fex-steno apherj : "Typographical terror sirg it should be mutgonf' 18-Big ensaiil ! L cile C ayton's ha' has urne rom blon e to r d over the ee end. gl Q 19B-lzxnit Smi . "A good ef gets mo an I Hi chool pro ' or." Mar aret Prewitt: "Why shou1.dn't he? A ot more peogle take his curses." -2 - ' violent.da.uce.LLl.l'.here.LMyvheel' .gonel.,Thai' Zgie f r this evening." Flclg Iiloyd: Hgh, bother! Drift you carry fpare partial' 21- re ay to app? nt r p on .earn " at e ience hav ou -W . f 2? 6 2? 8 W 5-nBob .: "Well, I was hit by two autos and a truck, once." 2 Mid est here. Again we show ilhem how to play basketball. 30-9. 23-Team goes to.Doug as. Casper, Hg Douglas, 9. 24-Athletics are interfering with study, says one of our college presidents. The three R's of today seem to be Rah! Rah! Rah! 25-Firszdebates of season with Salt Creek. Casper victorious on both sides of the ques ion. 26-Mr. Bumann fin assemblyj : "Are there any pupils seated here, who do not have a seat . " 27-Qpening of the High School Auditorium. Annual play "Come Out of the Kitchen" is given. 28-General assembly in new auditorium. Mr. Gulich demonstrates the new Panatrope to us. 29-Assembly. Debate between Riverton and Casper. Again Casper wins both sides 30 gflthe queiion. Added attraction-Cherniavsky trio entertains us with music. -- eyenne ere. 31-Mr. Leik: "I see by the gasoline tank that you didn't get far last night." Howard: "Well, father, I'm not complaining any." Ninety-three 1 """i ' 'W -R" ' " il' F , , A - -- -1- J 7 -if fi, -1-mn9m,:,.r..-?.::n . .- .,:i-f- .... - . VA L' ,ll Y b ra 1 - I' We have worked long, hard, and late over the following pages and now we wish to respectfully dedicate the results of our toil to the following three classes: Those who have been slammed before, Those who are about to be slammed, Those who have not yet been slammed. Our only hope is that the people men- tioned in this section won't get the swelled head. You may talk of signs of weather, Of coming days you may sing, But when you sit on a good sharp tack, You may count on an early spring. Mike: "Have you christened your baby yet, Pat?" Pat: "To be sure, I have." Mike: "And what's its name?" Pat: "Hazel." Mike: "Bad luck to you to think that there were two hundred and fifty Saints in heaven and you had to name it after a nut." She, with newspaper: "It says here that a mosquito can fly ten miles." He: "The distance doesn't interest meg it's what the darned little cuss does when he arrives." Paturalski, buying shaving soap. Clerk: "Do you want it scented?" Paturalski: "No, I will take it with me." Father: "Son, what did you do with all that money I sent you?" Student: " 'Alma Mater' took it away, Dad." Father: "And I told you to keep away from those women." Jewell: "Do you want a quiz today?" Many sighs and growns and much com- motion. Jewell: "I guess we won't have it. I just wanted to hear you yell." "Say, Dad, ll got in trouble at school to- day and it"s all your fault. Remember when I asked you how much a million dol- lars were?" "Yes, I remember." "Well, teacher asked me today and 'A Helluva Lot' isn't the right answer." Harry P.: "What's the date, please?" Miss Kyle: "Never mind the date, the examination is more important." Harry P.: "Well, madam, I want to have something right." Jack Stenburg: "That darned boarding- house waitress makes me mad. She says, 'Do you know how many waffles you ate this morning?' I said I didn't and she says, 'This makes the twenty-sixth? Well, I was so mad I just got up and went to class with- out my breakfast." kutmw 1 l 1 4 - - ...-,.:1... g. ,1- "Hey, waiter, there's a fly in my coffee." " 's all right, let him burn to death." "Do you mean to say that you shave yourself all the time?" "Well, no, I stop once in a while for meals." It was the first time Chuck's father had seen her and they were talking things over. "So my son has proposed to you, has he?" he said. "And you have accepted him. I think you might have seen me first." Thelma blushed sweetly as she replied: "I did, but I think I prefer Chuck." If Kissing a Miss Is Kissing a Miss Are there Any more blisse-s In kissing a Mrs.? Rastus: "Ah can't get dis spot off'n yo' trousers." Ahair: "Have you tried gasoline?" Rastus: "Yes, suh." Ahair: "Have you tried ammonia?" Rastus: "Naw, suh, but I'm almost sure they'll 1it." Jack Shuck: "I discovered a new kind of whiskey yesterday." .t9I:owe1l D.: "You did? What kind was 1 . Jack "Chicken Whiskey." Lowell: "What do you mean?" Jack. 'fTwo drinks and you lay." Drunk: "I shay, old man, lesh go out and have a party." Temperate One: 'Tm sorry, but I have a case of dyspepsiaf' Drunk: "S'll right. Bring it alongg I'll drink anything." "Lovin' Sam" had the "Farewell Blues" when he came "Stumbling" home from the "Georgia Cabin Door" where he had met "Carolina in the Morning." They were "Romancing" in a "Love Nest" on the "Ohio" when her "Aggravatin' Papa" came along with the "Alcoholic Blues" about "Three O'clock in the Morning" and "Cooled His Doggies" on "The Sheik of A1abam!" Herb A. fin Canteenjz "Do you serve oysters in here?" Chuck 0'Mal1ey: "Yes, sit right down. We -serve everybody." He kissed her on the cheek. It seemed a harmless frolic. Now he's been sick more than a week, They call it "Painter's Colic." , 2 A Q an. - I-5 ,,,, V FEBRUARY 1-Lillian D.: "Do you ever go riding with him?" Haseltine J.: "Once in a blue moon." Lillian: 'fHumph! He always took me in a red flivverf' 2-Frank T.: "How much postage for one of my poems?" Clerk: "Two cents an ounce. That's first class stuff." Frank: "Thank you for saying so." 3-K. A. K.' initiate new memberTgIE ub. Grace Ferguson quite surprised the club by the short play whic - ssembl otb l lett rs ive: out b Coach La man. Assembl sin in . Dance glifiven byy!46llIiIashalf1u15I'i'il21S'fs. GynYl7l'?ID. 1-rluns. I Fai. Q g sA'r. 6-Glenrock here. Glpewls, 289 02159013 14- H me , I I C 7-Debate with Glenrock. Casper victorious. f 8-Asse bly. W. Wilson speaks on National Boy Scout Week. "C" pins awar ed. 1 1 9-Chuck Fir n, after ma months oflfying effort4inall51 mast5s the Charlhton. 10-lfgiss lShgiie1r: atqdance called the 'Charleston' isn't nfwf' 1 iss u :f -. ? --Nr W, Q W, Miss Shaffer: " hih I was yoi ng it was c led St. Vitus dance." -Y M- 11-Debafte tryouts fo Laramie. urray for C uck and Norman! 12 Lincrbln's rthda L. B talio , rev' d b M Ste ber Guernse re. 7-Freslpies hm dance in g m after galw y ' ylllf 13--Dorokhey A.: "I can only play 'All Alone' 0 my uke." i - -Bob, efe: -ZIThen.Ikibetter,,s4LyQ can,play.fQ W WW 14--Mar O'Connor tlflinks a Nom lDe Plume is n ostrich fan. 15-.Der gy Danford:T"lYVhat 'should you do if you played the piano as I do?" ean' in : "Q a e sons." 13ASeni-lprs aitiloticeid wituiuiew r1ings.HlNZly, w "ll sang-1ey're goolqookirg. 17-Mist etoe works wonders. It sh ould-it's th berries. I 18-Miss Jones: 'uf lked with-r ery irrteres-ti g man today. He was a Buddhist." MisslJack: "Oh, 'd love to m 1 -Revepend Caldwell, of Cheyen Htalk to usagain. 2 -Therie's a pace fo every ing e 21-Jack Sturm: "T fact is, m 1 hi: y WGTB J""4"" ' hi" Art nderson: " see, somethi et him-all . y geranium are wilting.I" e, talks to us on "FoundJtion." We h xceggour 'neesgga movie. writings ar out of the ordinary, a lu ng we can do without." ope he will 2? xury, as it 2 -Cha es Platz: "I your father an Elk?" ar a Hicks: "I don't know, hy?" Chu k: "I just w nderedg you e a dear, yourself." 23-Nexgnyeafs annu 1 staff is ele ted. N 21-Sopfboyslwin inter-class tournament in baslifball. 25-Sars. Dqorf ftalking' over the phonelz "What shall I do, the baby has swallowed e in . ' Mr. Dorf Cabsent-mindedlyj : "Write with a pencil." 26-Girls' Glee Club presents "Pan on a Summer's Day" in pantomime. 27-Douglas and Casper clash. Casper emerges with a victory-18-12. Albert Kim- ball, our new yell leader does his stuff. 28-Miss Kyle: "Dan, how many Senators are there?" Dan-no answer. Miss Kyle: "Dan, are you here Dan: "I don't know." qu Ninety-five - iii at : - ' V ibn - 2:.-- L-.'.?? 1T f- - I - - f v f . .-.- ,mir ,wt- Feyrne Peacock: "You interest me One smile makes a flirtation, strangely-as no other man ever has be- fore." Francis Burke: "You sprung that on me last night!" Feyrne P.: "O, was it you?" Said Professor McRill to a waitress bold, "See here, young woman, my cocoa's cold." She scornfully answered, "I can't help that If the blamed thing's chilly, put on your hat!" The lad was sent to the Normal: And now Dad cries, 'fAlack!" I've spent six hundred dollars, And got a quarter back!" REVISED PROVERBS A hair in the head is worth two in the comb. Go to the aunt, thou sluggardg eat of her pastry and be wise. Motor and the girls motor with you: walk and you walk alone. Fools rush in where angels fear to wed. Grave matters should be talked over in the cemetery. Women dream of being pursued by hordes of handsome men and spend their days trying to ensnare one homely one. He who intends to get up with the sun, should not sit up late with the daughter. When some people finally get a thing through their heads, they have the whole thing in a nut shell. The fellow who serenades a fair student with a mandolin these days is wasting time. They all have a better ear for an auto horn. ' The heights by Talbot reached and kept Were not attained by sudden flight. But he, while his companions slept, Was to ling upward in the night. Count the day lost whose low descending sun Views thee leave the library without one calling down. He: "You are the first girl I ever kissed." She: "What do you think I am? An agricultural experiment station?" Francis Burke: "Let's play some tennis." Harry Pritchard: "'Can't. The net's broken." Francis Burke: "Fine! The net's al- ways in the way when I play." Dean fseverelyl : "Young man, you were half drunk last night." Student: "Well, I spent all the money I had." "MONEY TALKS." "Yes, but it never gives itself away." One flirtation makes two acquainted, Two acquainted makes one kiss, One kiss makes several more, Several kisses make an engagement, One engagement makes two fools, Two fools make one marriage. Gladys Roush: "Don't those hot dogs smell good?" Jack Sturm: "I'll drive a little closer to the stand." T'was in a restaurant that they met. Romeo and Juliet. T'was here he fell in debt, For Rome-owed what Juli-et. Hank Miller: "I just had a date with one of those mind-reading ladies." Hugh Dessert: "Well! Well! How did she enjoy her vacation?" l Waiter Qserving 'soupj : 'iLooks like rain, sir." Guest fwith scornjz "Yes, and tastes like dishwaterf' Miss Kyle: "What did George Washing- ton do for his country?" Mildred Hinds: "He gave it an extra holiday." Several traveling men in a Chicago hotel were one day boasting of the business done by their respective firms, when one of the drummers said: "No house in the country, I am proud to say, has more men and women pushing its line of goods than mine." "What do you sell?" he was asked. "Baby carriages," said the drummer as he fled. Little Miss Muffett Sat on a tuffet, Eating her curds and whey. There a handsome sheik spied her And sat down beside her- And soon had her lunch check to pay. Miss Jones: "Who can tell me what a postoffice is?" . D. Wrightsman: "A place where a Scotchman fills his fountain pen." "Your daughter talks a great deal, doesn't she?" "Yes: I think she must have been vac- cinated with a phonograph needle." "A horse ran away with me once, and I wasn't out for two months," remarked man. "That's nothin!" replied the other fel- low, "I ran away with a horse once and I wasn't out for two years." Love is the insane part of man desiring to be the meal ticket of a woman. 1 Ninety-six V Y - 71 Z M I Y Y .. .-. . 2, N: -. . .gfi AA 1 i in i , , -g f., va--.'.1"-2 .',.-1. . x.. .- V 3 ,, . MARCH -Miss Healy: "I tried to get China on the radio last night." Miss Bloodgood: "Did you get it?" Miss Healy: "No, some one turned the fire out and I got Chile instead." 2-The reason that we never hear of women after-dinner speakers, is that they can't wait that long to tell it. 3-Miss Sharp: "Eileen, can you tell us the difference between ammonia and 1 pneumonia?" 4-Claud Dobbs explains his inability to recite today to the fact that he forgot to put sand in his shoes, making him fe rtable. 5-Assembly. Mu-sic and extempora cmlciouts for Laramie held today. We're - inal co. ' in .yp ' ' g' nd thand held todayl Sarabel Gdldtra will guipre enlslkgglix annatelgilgginj ancwibrtha ndTH1lbHS-Gay irFBJvice ltypisihgfnd short and. N W , 7-Miss yle: "What does Mr. Kellog do?" l A WHY V Erm Lea: "Make corn flakes, doesn't he?" i 8-Miss oy: " ow, ke J e Au en, f inst nee." i Jero e Bislilp: " h, legack titke heg-I allleady Qve a girl." 5 6 9-Rictk: "gIa5L.I hav Sa dance?" fl d t H 3,3 alien? ' uredgl you calvin -ap r ner. in 10-Hele Flanagan: "Should a mah propose tolli girl on his knees'!T'- H ' Albe a Wagner: "Either that r she should get off." 11 Mr. uman ' "Ever ha cono. ics?" .TAde1i' e Shigiakerz "No ust nneaslel Qld chickenupnaxf' 12-Rag ay! Boys' quartet enterlgains us. Mr. Jewell tells us about annual. Rev. f Cook talks to us dn "What to .ead and Whig" Senior dance. 13-Lara ie delegahei leave acco pariiediby iss Ff51isQ"Mrf BEER and"'Coach' Lay an. We a ish we were oing a ong. 1 rug Cler : 'Did you 'l any oth 'th those b I sold yo 9" Wran is: " Itr2.ed f fghree our di n't hi one.," N 15-Quit a few white middies appe r, even thou h it is still rather cold. z16kHezlb rt Astin: "I donft see the wearing p tent leather slhoes any more." John y Firmin: " o, the paten musfhave eDcpiredT" " ""' i 17--Muc green in evi ence aroun the school. Thora and l3azeltine's hats are very eco ing. dets araygown ownazrat lea e the ' ls a their c asses. 1 ara el G rap arri f fir t pl 'n sh rth at Larami 19-Charl s Firmin an Norman Ha son come o t first in delzsate. .20:D,Qr-0 'sgfirstnlfgp' uogandla old Heiser irstvin extgmppraneoui spea ng. 21-Miss eavitt is not ced with a n w diamond 'ng. 22 sse bly. ram' del tes t ll u out heir trip an thank us for the tele- ram whiziqve s nt Um. H v w g ves the longist speech. 23-Rota ans entertai winners of aramie con sts at a banquet. Earl Hawes: "That's justlthe work of my Chinese laurldrymanf' 25-Girl Reserves Hi-Y banquet. 26-Spud Cole: "I wonder why they call 'em footlights?" Nelson Van Natta: "I've always wondered too. Leglights would be better." 27-Society item: "While some came in Tuxedos, others walked." 28-Jack Mason: "I hear that Rogers was caught cheating' in Botany." Lyle Allen: "Yes, he had a flower in his buttonhole during an exam." 29-Why pay a dollar to go to the Military Ball, when you can be crushed in a bus for a nickel? 30-Don: "Weren't you kicked out of school?" Jack: "I was, but it said on the envelope, "Return in 5 days to Natrona County High School." 31-Assembly. Dr. Schreckengast talks to us on "Grinding Your Seed Corn." Miss Feris awards debate letters. Senior Council gives dance after school in Gym. - - 4 Y nigh f-'Nix ' -47' x A . I f Y Y Y ' Q - Q. ,, . - ' ., ff. -. ., ,.., Y Huggy, mn un . U - z .a '41,-. -. - .-.- w - . x ..x Sunny. ir 1 ,gl .-vw x-.-w 'A' Man is somewhat like the sausage- Very smooth upon the skin, But you can't tell just exactly How much hog there is within. The tourist and his guide were overlook- ing the Grand Canyon. "What a wonderful gorge," exclaimed the tourist. "I wonder how it was formed." "Well," drawled the guide, "it happened like this: One year .there was an over- supply of post-holes in this neck of the woods, so the farmers piled them up here." FOUND IN A SOFT SOPH'S NOTE BOOK I stole a kiss the other night My conscience hurts alack. I think I'll go again tonight And put the blamed thing back! He called her lily, violet, rose, And all the flowers of spring. She said, "I can't be all of those: You lilac everything. She said, "Good-night," she said it o'er, As maids are wont to do. Ah, she said it twenty times or more And still she wasn't thru'. 'Tis strange how different people are Her father big and gruff Remarked it once. 'Twas heard afar, And once was quite enuf. He went. WHO KNOWS Nobody knows where the money goes, Nobody knows, nobody knows. Frills and frocks. Silks and smocks. A bit of feather, A new dab of leather, A revishing hat, A sporty cravat, Some powder, some cream, A gown that's a dream. But nobody knows where the money goes Nobody knows that it goes for clothes. Nobody knows, Oh, nobody knows, But father. WEBSTER UP-TO-DATE Bluff--To cover a deficit of brains by an issue of brass. . Celebrate-To cut classes and lounge on the campus. Cut--A cruel attempt -to deprive the class of the pleasure of one's company and the benefit of his recitation. English-Our mother tongue. Father seldom uses it. Faculty-An organization to furnish new jokes to students. Flunk-A process by which one becomes a Special. Period-Sixty minutes of torture. Pony-Beast of burden used by students who are weak in the head. Quiz-A means by which students recall how little they know. Recitation-A game of bluff. Study--An obsolete term. "What is a geyser?" "A waterfall going up." "Pm going to work my way to Europe on a cattle boat." "Why work your way, Freddie: just grow a pair of horns." "Did you see Oliver Twi-st?" "Why, you know, I never attended those modern dances." First Ferry: f'I'd never look at him twice." Second Ferry: "Oh, I would: you can get a good laugh out of it." A deal of work was done on this book To produce a pleasing volume. He sure shirked labor, that poor gook Who edited this colyum. Shag: "When is a penny as good as a nickel?" Scrag: "I'll bite." Shag: "When you place it on the Sunday plate." So get thee hence, thou Bolsheviki Russ, Else Arthur, after Tartar, will hang thee with a noose, And chuck thee in a manhole with lions underneath, Where you may learn the dentist's trade and pull the lions' teeth. Rub: "Did that noted criminal lawyer gain you an acquittal?" Dub: "He not only did that, but he even convinced me that I am not guilty." Ed: UI wonder how it is a girl can't catch a ball like a man." She: "Oh, a man is so much bigger and easier to catch." "George, quit throwing sand in that elephant's eyes, he has only two." "My goodness!" remarked Mr. Slade as he stopped Norman Stout with a fine catch of trout. "You've had a very successful ilay1,9Norman. Where did you catch all these is ." "Just walk down that path marked 'Pri- vate' and keep right on till you come to a notice, 'Trespassers will be prosecuted.' A few yards farther on there's a fine pool in the river marked 'No fishing allowed,' and there you are sir!" "If an S and an I, and an O and a U, With an X at the end spell Su, And an E and a Y and and E spell I, What can a speller do? For if an S and an I and a G and an Hed spell side, There's naught for the spelled to do, Butcommit SIOUXEYESIGHEDK' Wi 1 V Y 'WI' I . . ' - 4 . f. A ...Zigi M, fi V V -4 up in -,onus "1 fs ls ,i f ' l- 4 .- 1 o. APRIL -tlialuline Hiles: "Miss Convy, can any one be punlshed for something they didn't Miss Convy: "Of course not." Pauline: "Well, I haven't done my shox tl1and." 2-Spring vacation. We sure made good use of our one day vacation. 3-Nature can not jump from winter to summer without a spring, or from summer to winter without a fall. 0 4-Mr. Vaughn: "What do we mean Amlle say the whole is greater than any of its parts?" . C' 5sUSfQan,,'j Sd'lf1g','Ql9P.i,f7'3'ff'Qt3diLsiFl1 9 iwifii th Seifiiiffzsi. FRI. sn. 3 Franc s: "I-though itgyould be easier to tri tlmxrng. ,-, IMT .. . W -sa 6-Tim nittle: "Do londes have Lnore admire s than brunettes?" Jack orton: "Wy not ask th young ladi s who have ad experience in both capac' ies?' 7-Franc s Cottman:J'What were you doing af er theHaccident?" 2 3 Mars ll Keith: " craping up an acquaintan e." 8-Asse bly. Band plays for us and Mr. Palm tells about concert. Harold Bates -1-wi ' n-of-37VergeantsfFlag-raising-,ce emony-isheldv-1+-A -- 9-Fresh en Party. e'll say the Freshies kn w how to put on a party and hope they c ntinue to pm on more like it. 10 red: "Swe s to e sw t." '- -qgmy: "Oh,51ank Ioug nay I pass yoizthe nits?" 8 9 11-Miss uthie: "Wh t kind of birds are frequ ntly kept in captivity?" Flore ce Luman: "Jail birds." I 12-Neyer saw such a'rnaFn'moth dance as we-Thadionightfto show ouffeelings' for o r principal. , 13-Mr. E wards: 'Tm afraid Dale, that I will never se you in heaven." ale dwa . " eat gs! W'hat e you bee going now ' Man-Bop: "YoulIEarre ted ii: speetflingfgw H E ' Franc' s Bingenhel er: "Why, hat sign say 'Fine for Sp eed1ng'." 15-She h ld out her h ndand thedyoung mango k it and depirted. U, W A T64TVIil'ita y Ball. Co anyPB un ezr' Crawford artin wins c p and William Dicken- son wins the medal for the indivddual drill down. 17- eadlf ne: " an a use o stealing e s from po ' man. ' 18 ixie Eawsl "A e yo ing Lto cr E1 the pota js?" rma ea: ' ure, o yo ink 'd ml then?" 19-Gale: "Last night dreamt I w marrired to the most beautiful girl in the world." Ma.rg3retlQh,.G l.e.,Were.w happyul.. --dk. f - -V-T ?l. 20-Jack turm: "I wa t to try on at suit in thg window." Clerk: "Sorry, sir, but you will ave to use t e dressing rcgomf' 21 r. L yma ' "Bla kie, e y ou er t' lack 22- ud arker: "But you sai Ico Nat P 2 4-Wante 2 5 : Q6 Coa h, IZ? aft r on ne." rkins: "Kis , yesg but w o said anyth y o d: A basement apartment by a couple -He: What were you doing last night? She: Helping mother around the house. He: What! Was she drunk again? 25-Evang Stinky elist Harper: "Brethren, I save men." Davis: "And women, too?" Harper: "Yea, and women, too." Davis : "Save me two for tonight." 27-No, Algernon, they don't call it drip coffee because it trickles off your chin. 28-Dean of Boys fseverelyjz "Young man, you Freshie: "Well, I spent all the money I had." I -Life is one fool thing after another, and love is two fool things after each other. 29 30 -Doctor: "What you need is a little sun." Modern Dame: "Oh, Doctor!" Ninety-nine ld kiss you.'f NO lazgiightl " mg about a massage?" without children until Apr o Denver during music week. il 15. were half drunk last night." l' Y V -- A '------'-f--1- -1- ' '- " Y 'T -L "Y ' mn- .J . is-mfg f J, - -mf -, .msn-.2.e.1i : .-H .QR -- 12' -- X , - - . C QL... my 'ff " " K ' 1 The Cake Eater The Social Queen The Football Star The Charlestonian W l ,. - One Hundred The Debater The Napoleon Minnie Ha Ha The Student T """" -'v-4' ' ' ' ' "" " Y i ' 1,-,m e , -. W -' . ',. I J " ' 'QS H' " 4 THE CAKE EATER THE DEBATER THE SOCIAL QUEEN THE NAPO- LEON THE FOOT- BALL STAR MINNIE HA HA THE CHARLES- TONIAN THE STUDENT The Cake Eater, that self-infatuated pastry imbiber has to go through life wearing smoked glasses-his own reflection dazzles him. He goes around with a bottle of smellfng salts and a pale expression, the constant rolling of feminine eyes.enerally bringing on a severe attack of seasickness. He has also found it necessary to give up carrying a vanity case, like rolled -stockings it has become effeminate. He has also been forced to charter a taxi because the common herd on street corners make ln- sulting remarks. The only reason why he does not trounce them severely is because it is beneath a lady of his station to indulge in common street brawls. ' The silver-tongued orator always gains the title "Windy of the West." It is always said of him that at the early age of seven he unanimously won the decision on the affirmative of that world famous question, "RESOLVED, THAT A ROUND CHICKEN ROOST IS BETTER THAN A SQUARE ONE." On this occasion it is said that he traced the chicken down through the ages by it's unmistakable scratches on the path of time. This debate consumed thirty-two hours, of which time his op- ponent spoke five minutes. It is a well known fact that a new dictionary is to be issued to accommodate the words he uses when in the hottest part of a debate. Eminent critics have made the statement that had he been born twenty-five hundred years ago Socrates would never have been heard of. The regal social dame is always vainly seeking for a haven far from the publicity hounds. The society page of every paper is given up exclusively to photographs of her. Her slightest movement is emblazoned on the front page of every news sheet in the land. Her recent attempt to tour the land incognito failed because she was unable to disguise her personal charm. She was forced to forego a recent trip to Europe because, as soon as her intentions became known she was showered with royal invitations from all the crowned heads, and for this reason did not go: she feared that a refusal to accept all of these would precipitate another world war. She has re- peatedly refused to accept the social leadership in New York because of the personal jealousy it might arouse. Who is the most famous man of the day? Why, the young Napoleon, of course! Ask anybody. Who led that famous retreat from Hoboken, New Jersey and won? None other than Napoleon. All the women learned about men from him. When, in the heat of company drill, Whose voice carries almost across the street sometimes? You guess once. Do not trouble yourself, fellow rubbernecker, he is easily recognizable. He is the one who always goes around with his hand inside of his coat as though he were searching for something-or scratching. The unfortunate fact that he never grew up should not be held against him, although he bitterly laments the fact that he never can see the parades when they go past. The football star is always a handsome young squirt with curly hair and violet eyes. He always has a smooth, low toned voice-like a rasp. He never needs to do any training, getting all the training he needs walking down the halls and picking up the books and handkerchiefs and compacts that the girls drop. Each day after practice, the coach goes out on the field, shovels up the remains, and patiently sticks him back together again. He is always happy, going around whistling through the cavity where his front teeth used to be. His whirlwind tactics in front of the grand- stand are always accidental in spite of the derogatory remarks his team mates make. Poor fellows, it is only professional jealousy anyway, these less brilliant fellows are only allowed on the team so they can slightly detract the attention of the opposing team until he can get the ball. The mere mention of a one-legged Irishman will send the ha ha fiend into humor- istic convulsions. It takes her a week to read the joke page in the magazines because she laughs so hard at the first one that she can't see the second. Her complexion is always a dark blue from near asphyxiation brought on by the near jokes of her friends. Constant stretching has distorted her mouth until it looks like a terrible wound. She is hired regularly by all the theaters to laugh at their comedian's bum jokes. She is a living contradiction of the "laugh and grow fat" theory. On the contrary she keeps herself laughed shadowless most of the time. The Charlestonian is crazy over all the new steps. Every spare moment she is in some unoccupied corner distorting her limbs in some new gargoylic fashion. At every hop she obtrudes her obnoxious preternatural ability for perpetual acrobatics to such an' extent that people who are determined to dance anyway are made short work of by this gyrascopic ambipetalic irrationalist. The contortionalistic exhibitions she insists on giving are loudly applauded-the next day-fby friends who weren't therej. She lgudly proclaims that "anyone" can do it-providing, of course, they are brainless i iots. The man with the goofy expression on his face is not an idiot, children, he is only a student. He gets that way trying to figure out the reason a hen crosses the roadg realizing the gravity of the question, and knowing that there must be some reason, he feels that it is his duty to think out the correct answer to the question. The student ha-s a great future before himg he will undoubtedly succeed the absent- minded professor, the one drawback to his profession seems to be that although he can tell you in what dynasty Wolfus The Toothful lived, he cannot milk the cow, shovel the coal into the cellar, or rake up the cans in the back yards. - 1-v- -- P Q.g3 M gg,,:.,1,g- WZ., .. .... he .,.. .. -.9,: .e ....i4?.n1Z... - ly " f f The Vamp The Actor The He-Man The Actress The She-Woman The Linquist The Classical Dancer I The Singer 25.36-3 ,, ,W !L' ,,,'i ,,-' , Y , VY- - - . Tv. 7i1Y ' rg - m9nn.:.5-. .f.-:..x......-if-11,24-avr-......1,..i 1. - 1.-.. . ESKYLB' -1 1:--:-v. ,T .:-- -.11 1 I f- 1- "-1 7 + ru THE VAMP THE ACTOR THE HE-MAN THE ACTRESS THE SHE- WOMAN THE LINGUIST THE CLASS- ICAL DANCER THE SINGER She is of common occurrence, the vamp, red heels and all. At sixteen she has every boy in school washing behind his ears and getting his hair cut twice a year. She knows she is just the type to wear those clingy silk dresses, and she wears them. When she gives a party the women are all over -sixty and the men under thirty. She is the kind of woman who had a couple of million Trojans and Greeks killing each other over her. She feels that she is not properly appreciated and is seriously thinking of going to California and sending all the falsei alarms in the movies back to the sticks where they belong. . .. The question is why is an actor? Why shouldn't an actor be forced to make his living as well as any one else instead of taking it off all the hard working vegetable raisers in the neighborhood? Every actor is the best on the field, but the directors always pick some other less talented one because one of these mediocre ones always gets there first. A really good actor is always down on his luck. They always give him a part not suited to his temperament. He alway-s tells you how he brought the house down in the last town. He can even show you the marks where a few bricks hit him. In short, he never has a chance to show what he can really do and remains a poor chorus man all his life. . The he-man is only a few generations removed from the trees. His jaw sticks out like a pantry shelf and his forehead starts in the immediate vicinity of the end of his handsome "roaming" nose. He generally has one of those cool, soothing voices like a jet of water running against a dishpan. Knowing that he will get soft in the society of women he goes in for muscle-building exercises down at the poolhallg sometimes the other fellow has to pay, too. He is a lover of the open, windswept spaces, too, sometimes lying for hours and debating with himself whether to get up and close the window on cold nights. How do people tell actresses when they see them? Very simple. By looking at their faces. If Shylock should demand a pound of flesh off one of these dame's faces she would get off scot free with a few scratches and he would have a thriving business in cosmetics for weeks afterwards. At every performance huge bunches of roses are brought in in profusiong sometimes costing her as high as seven dollars per night. Her enormous salary enables her to get five meals per week and a pair of silk hose. Some day when her chance comes she'll give those mean directors the go-by. Just wait! And she does. ' The she-woman is a large piece of humanity with a form like a hippopotamus, a temper like an old maid school teacher, and a voice like a storm at sea. She always has two broken-off front teeth which she acquired while exchanging compliments and flatirons over the back fence when the neighbors' chickens got in her cucumber patch. Her friends admit, though, that they have knovsm her to be in good temper twice in the same week. She loves to go to all the old-fashioned dances where she bowls around like a good natured box car being switched about. It is certain that she adds to the life of the party as she impartially runs over the feet of all the rest of the merrymakers to their intense disgust and to the detriment of their carefully nurtured corns. The famous verbal retortionist is noted for his adaptability to the customs and the languages of all the countries he has never visited. He was born some thousands of years too late. He would have made his fortune at the building of the Tower of Babel. His main objection to his chosen profession is that so many foreigners are totally unable to speak their own language. Until this defect is remedied he feel-s that he cannot do himself justice. He is already able to speak a little English, some slang, a little American and is able to swear with a fair degree of proficiency. You know them when you see them, there is one in every town. Every time Mrs. Boggs of district 17 puts on a musical this toe-dancing expert dances the slambango or the hiflingo. There is always a write up in the paper about her chance in the Follies as soon as she is older. Had one famous gentleman seen her he would have added dancer to his "one born every minute" list. Why must all of them affect flamboyant colors? Undoubtedly there is a place somewhere for them, but where is it? 'According to recent reports there is a shortage of whirling dervishers over in India, this may solve the problem of getting rid of them without having to pass laws to that effect. The falways famousj vocalist is generally just finishing up a nation-.wide tour. The sound of her voice always move-s the audience to tears, sometimes to such an ex- tent that most of them get up and leave. Her power is amazing. Her tones are some- times so intense that they shatter the lights in the house-as well as the nerves of her audience. The gaping populace of every town through which she passes gaze raptly at her upon every possible occasion-through a telescope. She attributes her over- whelming success to her early vocal training, which was, for the most part, driving the cows home in the long summer evenings up in Okibojee, Wisconsin. - One Hundred Three ' SQ Y -3. 5 V I f- ,, -F-f --- A 0 f 1 " -.Tr-I .4.--"'.- .. -- .-.-ned: !-.a- 'ffst' SOCIETY OF N. C.. H. S. The Pep of N. C. H. S. was started off with a dance after the Riverton-Casper Foot- ball game, given by the Senior Council, September 26. Beulah Bailey, Helen McKin and Carma O'Malley made a big hit with the Riverton boys, and are looking forward to future game-s. at ,F ak gk October 2, 1925 X The Senior class gave a kid party, reminiscent of youthful, joyful, and more inno- cent days. As some of the Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores, after due cogitation, decided that owing to their superior intellect, they would not dress as children, leaving this to the Freshmen. Then in order to add injury to insult Mr. Tim Knittle sent them to the other gym for something to eat!! Takhey found the cupboard bare. 4' if October 9, 1925 The Co-ed Ball, a clever idea originated by the girls of the Senior Council, was a social success. The girls of the Senior class furnished the masculine atmosphere. Dorothy Danford and Margaret Grieve took the honors as the most handsome and realistic young men, while Anita Smith and Jean Bingham, were judged the most beautiful ladies present. The guests were entertained with games and dancing, the music being furnished by the Senior Council orchestra. Pk Pls lk FF October 16, 1925 The members of the Laramie team were guests of honor at a dance given by the Senior Council immediately after the game. It was a joyful occasion, principally be- cause of "Our Boys" victory. ak at Pk Pk October 20, 1925 This Junior Hollowe'en party given for the whole school, was reported to the editor by "An Irish Colleen." She said, "Danced. Had doughnuts and cider. Went home at ten-thirty. That's all." X Dk ak :F October 23, 1925 The Seniors now relinquished their social supremacy to the Freshman class. The Freshmen are to be congratulated upon the pep and punch of this party. Original and entertaining games were played and a novel shadow show was given. The re- maindeg' of the evening was spent in dancing. The tag dances were particularly enjoye . ik ik Pk 11 October 24, 1925 The boys of the Hi-Y Club, gave a dance in honor of the Douglas football boys, at the N. C. H. S. Gym. Unfortunately the boys failed to appear owing to a muddy field. Even though the guests were absent, everyone spent an enjoyable eve- ning. Music was furnished by the Hi-Y orchestra. However, on November 7, the Wyoming sun come out, and dried the muddy field, the Douglas boys appeared, played a snappy game and were entertained is before planned, with a dance. PK November 13, 1925 The Girl Reserves gave a Si and Hannah party. Waffles and cider were served, and peppy music was furnished by the Girl Reserves orchestra. There were a few "Hannahs" present but many Sighs, most of which were emitted by the entertainment committee, who had originated the plan. is ak at December, 1925 Rev. Harper gave a party as a treat to the N. C. H. S. pupils, to show his apprecia- tion for their loyal support and attendance at his gosped tabernacle meetings. A Harry Pritchard Santa Claus gave out candyiand presents to the delighted tots. ik PF . February, 1926 The New Year was ushered in by a dance given by the Spanish Classes. Clever Spanish costumes were worn by many of the pupils. An educational as well as enter- taining program was given by native Philippinos. PF 4' wk Pk April 9, 1926 The Freshies showed the Seniors and all the Sophomoresand Juniors who could be sneaked in a most enjoyable time at the Carnival dance given in honcr of the Seniors. Bk Ik Bl! P14 Coming events are the Military Ball, Junior Prom. and Sophomore Party. One Hundred Four .Q. 2 if -E ig- 3. . . ALUMNI OF 1924 Emerson Allen, Casper, Wyoming ....... Albert Anderson, Casper, Wyoming ....... Keith Bahrenburg, St. Joseph, Mo ......,.. Harry Champion, Casper, Wyoming .,.,. George Goble, Laramie, Wyoming ....... Quentin Gould, Casper, Wyoming ....... Crandall Grimes, Casper, Wyoming ...... Howard Hemry, Casper, Wyoming ......,. Fred Howser, Palo Alto, California ...... Hugh Hinds, Casper, Wyoming .......,.... Harry Jennings, Casper, Wyoming ........ Wilbur Jenkins, Casper, Wyoming ....... Reider Jourgenson, Laramie, Wyoming LeRoy Jourgenson, Casper, Wyoming ....... Clyde Kelly, Casper, Wyoming ............... Ernest Kilpatrick, Laramie, VVyoming ....... Robert Knittle, Casper, Wyoming .............. . Harold Larson, Denver, Colorado ,....... Robert Lindsey, Ann Arbor, Michigan.. Carroll Mathews, Casper, Wyoming... Paul Mason, Casper, Wyoming .............. Dean Mechling, Casper, Wyoming ........ . Roland Nichols, Laramie, Wyoming ...... Edward O'Connor, Denver, Colorado .... .......Texas Refining Co. .......National Supply Co. ............................Student Home .....Casper Supply Company ........Standard Oil Company .....................Post-graduate ............................Student .................nlnsurance Agent ........Standard Oil Company ..............Midwest Building ..........A..................Student Home ..............Bureau of Mines ................................Student ........Standard Oil Company ...............................Student Home ..National Supply Company ..............,........Post-graduate .. ........... Student ...........Student Eldon Odiorne, Denver, Colorado ............ ................................ A t Home Karl Seibel, St. Louis, Missouri ............ Carl Shannon, Shelby, Montana ............ ...National Supply Company Howard Smith, Gunnison, Colorado ....... ................................. F arming Clayton Stevenson, Casper, Wyoming ...,... ............................. A t Home Linas Turnbull, Casper, Wyoming .......... ................................ A t Home Frank Taylor, Casper, Wyoming ............. .... Cornelius Turner, Casper, Wyoming ..... Fay Twist, Casper, Wyoming ............... Lyle Tyler, Laramie, Wyoming ..... n ......... ........Standard Oil Company .....McCord-Brady Company ........Standard Oil Company ...............................Student Marcus Weinberg, Casper, Wyoming ......... ................................ A t Home Herbert Wyatt, Casper, Wyoming ................. James Westfall, Casper, Wyoming ........ Home Casper Stationery Company Horace Winslow, Casper, Wyoming .................... Casper Supply Company George Young, Midwest, Wyoming ...... Beulah Bergman, Casper, Wyoming ...... Frances Bell, Casper, Wyoming ........... Irene Brammer, Casper, Wyoming ........ Mary Brennan, Pine Bluff, Wyoming... Naomie Brittain, Casper, Wyoming ........ Margaret Brown, Casper, Wyoming ...... Dorothy Byars, Boulder, Colorado ....... Margaret Cisna, Boulder, Colorado ...... Gladys Clark, Casper, Wyoming ........... Edyth Clemons, Palo Alto, California .... s V K 'Y A W Y One HundredF Midwest Refining Company Midwest Refining Company .........Casper Credit Exchange ........................Stenographer ................Teacher .......Stenographer .......Stenographer ..............Student ..........Student ........At Home .......Student - ' .,.... ,.. . Baz. 1,:-. ... . luv' ' naa1e.n.... i-,- ., .T ...'. '4 ALUMNI OF 1924 Thelma Cozad, St. Joseph, Missouri ......., Frances Crabtree, Casper, Wyoming ......... Lucile Cunningham, Lincoln, Nebraska ....,... Clelia Dyke, Casper, VVyoming ..,,,,....,,.,,,,,, Della fDeckerJ Ellis, Omaha, Nebraska ..,,... Laura DesJarleis, Evansville, Wyoming ,....... Mary Dessert, Greeley, Colorado ............... Holly Donko, Casper, Wyoming ......,............. Mary Falk, Casper, Wyoming ......,..............,..... Phyllis CFreedJ Warden, Casper, Wyoming ...... Helene Goodman, Basin, Wyoming ,................. Emma Gothberg, Ranch, Casper, Wyoming .,.,.. ......,...,.....Student ..,...Stenographer ....,....,...Student ......Stenographer Home Home ......,......,..Student ......Stenographer Home .,......At Home ......Teacher Home Thelma CGrimmJ Carroll, Casper, Wyoming .............................. At Home Bernice Henry, Casper, Wyoming ......,................. Emma Hurtz, Crawford, Nebraska ................... Louise Hilsabeck, Lincoln, Nebraska ...... .......,.... Alice Hitchew, Casper, Wyoming ........,,.. .,..,....,..... ,Golden Rule Store ...,.....Stenographer .............,..,..Student .......,.Stenographer Gertrude Kirkham, Casper, VVyoming ..,......,.... Chamberlin Furniture Co. Slgfld Leskela .....,.,................................,..... .,,..........,. Gladys Loveland, Boulder, Colorado ........, Anna Moll, Casper, Wyoming ,.....,.................. Stella fMosherJ C?J, Casper, Wyoming ....... Eleanor Muir, Casper, Wyoming ......,.....,.... Mildred Muller, Casper, Wyoming .....,.... Josephine McNeilis, Casper, Wyoming ..,.... ........,...,.. ....,...........Deceased .......,,.i........Student ....,......Post-graduate Home .Elevator Operator .....Colisum Garage ,........Stenographer Catherine Prewitt, Casper, Wyoming .,.................................. Slade's Office Muriel Perkins, Casper, Wyoming .......,.......... Midwest Refining Company Julia Peterson, Casper, Wyoming ............. .......................... C . B. SL Q. Ry. Georgia Reeves, Greeley, Colorado ,....... .............,. Agnes Renshaw, Laramie, Wyoming ...... Evelyn Rouse, Casper, Wyoming .........,.... Grace Ruegsegger, Casper, Wyoming ....... Katherine Stitt, Casper, Wyoming .......... Marjorie Sisk, Casper, Wyoming .......... Elsie Stewart, Casper, Wyoming .....,, Eva Trask, Ames, Iowa ............,...... Etta Weaver, Casper, Wyoming ...................,.., Lorene Welch, Casper, Wyoming ........................ Mary fWestfallJ Johnson, Casper, Wyoming ...,... .......,...........Student ................Student ...........Court House ............Slade's Office ....,..Golden Rule Store Home Ohio Oil Company ..................4Student .........Stenographer Home .,......At Home DeLilah iWilkes5 Smith, Casper, Wyoming .......,..... .......... At Home ALUMNI OF 1925 Ernest Allsman, Casper, Wyoming ....,,..........,....... Standard Oil Company Dan Bell, Casper, Wyoming .................. Mountain States Power Company George Bolln, Laramie, Wyoming ................,......,,.........,................. Student Donald Brown, Laramie, Wyoming ......,......,........,.. ......,............... S tudent Louise Bingham, Columbia, Missouri .........,....,.....,......................... Student Muriel fBoylesJ --, Parco, Wyoming .,...,.............................. Married Mamie Brown, Casper, Wyoming ,...,,...,.......... Midwest Refining Company Luella fCampbellJ Russell, Casper, Wyoming ............................ At Home i One Hundre i f W P Y r f r -Y-Yi 'PT' lf: - fso 4- ' 5 A . ....a..:-,..i --,,,.,L- -. -.V-Q asm, L ,aa 22? L L. .. .. l r f a ALUMNI OF 1925 , QEV Q Altayna Carr, Denver, Colorado ...,..... ......... S tudent Charlotte Carrl, Eugene, Oregon ......... ................................. S tudent Ruby Chandler, Lincoln, Nebraska ...,.... .................................... S tudent Ione Chase, Casper, Wyoming ...........,..........,... Midwest Public Service Co. Martha Clayton, Laramie, Wyoming ...............,............,............... Student Florence Colver, Casper, Wyoming ........... ............................... A t Home Helen Crouse ............,,...l........................ ..................... T eaching Ishbell Cawood, Casper, Wyoming ...... ........................... A t Home Paul Cody, Casper, Wyoming ...........,.. ..... Q ...Stewart Sign Service Ruth CDaschD - ....................,.... ............................. M arried Mildred Daly, 'Notre Dame, Indiana ..,....., ,.......,..,............,........... S tudent Marjorie Driver, Casper, Wyoming ...... Ruth CDunnJ - ........,...........,....., .,.....,,.,,,,,, Vincent Duty, Casper, VVyoming ,....l.. .....,... Tilford Dvorak, Casper, Wyoming ......... Philip Edwards, Casper, Wyoming ....... Lillian England, Casper, Wyoming ..,...,. ....., Natrona County Hospital ......................Married Midwest Refining Company o. at N. W. Ry. ......Post Graduate .......The Tribune Eva Ehrenreich ............................,...................... ........,........,... Mary Ficca, Casper, Wyoming ....................,...r...., ,,,,,,,,, A t Home Bernadette fFinchJ Strahl, Casper, VVyoming ........ ,.,.r,..,,.. A t Home Rosa Fleming, Casper, Wyoming .......,........,.......,. ...... P ost Graduate Thelma Fleming, Hillsdale, Wyoming .,....... .,...,... T eaching Ramona Frazier, Casper, Wyoming ....,. Lenna Goble, Casper, Wyoming ..........,. Ralph Glascock, Ft. Collins, Colorado ........ Florence Hall, Casper, Wyoming .......... Margaret fHamiltonJ ii ........ Helen Heageny, Casper, Wyoming ....... Eleanor Heslop, Casper, Wyoming .........,.. Jessie Hiles ..................................................... Marguerite Holmes, Casper, Wyoming ......... Henri Habenicht, Berkeley, California ........ Alfred Hague, Denver, Colorado .......... Charles' Holland, Chicago, Illinois ........ Fred Huffsmith, Laramie, Wyoming ...... Ronald Hurst, Casper, Wyoming ......... Lydia Jarrard, Casper, Wyoming ....... Sylvia, Jansen, Casper, Wyoming ....... Thomas Kassis, Denver, Colorado .......... Leonard Kummer, Casper, Wyoming .... Eunice Larson, Casper, Wyoming .......... Vance Leeper, Lincoln, Nebraska ....... Kathryn Lappe, Casper, Wyoming ......... ......At Home ......At Home ........Student ......At Home ..............Married Home ......Business College ...............Teach1ng ............Working ........Student ......At Home ........................Student ...........................Student ...........Illinois Pipe Line Co. Home ........Marinello Beauty Parlor .......Standard Oil Com-pany Home ..............................Student Mabel Lighty, Casper, Wyoming ........................ Smith 8z Turner Drug Co. ii ..-lifiiw if-vu '31 4 W, 'lY P' ,ik W .Babu --U --V Y V-, A 1 A.. 7 .. .Y .. -W i Aim i 1 ' - Q " 1-ex. , A--e -we ., . 4 - . - . -. . .,- - . - ...A ee. - -,-LJ. - f --- ' - e 5 l lr A -,, ALUMNI OF 1925 Barry Mahoney, Washington, D. C ....... Tina Matson, Casper, Wyoming ......,... Marguerite Metz, Chicago, Illinois ........ Constance Metz, Boulder, Colorado ...... Marian Miall, Casper, Wyoming ........... Genevieve Miller, Amarillo, Texas ............ Eloise McKin, Wheatland, Wyoming ...... Richard McKin, Casper, Wyoming ........ James Marshall, Casper, Wyoming. ..i. Warren McKelvey, Boulder, Colorado .... Chas. McLean, Casper, Wyoming ........... John Murray, Ft. Collins, Colorado ...... Robert Miller, Casper, Wyoming ......... Pauline Meyer, Boulder, Colorado .,.,..,. Lavonia Nelson, Laramie, Wyoming ...... Louise Newell, Edgerton, Wyoming .,..... Doris Newell ...............,...........................,.. Margaret Nichols, Alcova, Wyoming ...... Lucille Niles, Laramie, Wyoming .......,.... Clifford Olson .,....,........................,........... Orville Overbaugh, Ft. Collins, Colorado Lucille Patterson, Casper, Wyoming .,..... Milton Patrick, Casper, Wyoming ....l........ Ruth Protzman, Casper, Wyoming ......... David Rae, Casper, Wyoming ............. Preston Riley, Mills, Wyoming ............... William Seibel, St. Louis, Missouri ........ Uneva Shaw, Boulder, Colorado ......... Joe Shikany, Laramie, Wyoming ....... Nan Smith, Casper, Wyoming ............. Monica Snyder, Casper, Wyoming ........... Margaret Stanley, Denver, Colorado ...... Monrova Stewart, Casper, Wyoming ,...... Zelma Schopf, Casper, Wyoming .............. Mabel Schultz, Chicago, Illinois ...,..... 5 .... ......Student ......At Home ......Student .........Student Home Home ..................Student ......Post Graduate .,.........,.............Working ...........,..................Student ......Kimball Drug Company ..............................Student ................Post Graduate ...............Student ............Student .......At Home ......Teaching ......Teaching ......Student ...............Business College .......Standard Oil Company Home .......Standard Oil Company Home ...........................Student .....................Student ........................Student ......L..Golden Rule Store ...........Stenographer ........Stenographer ...,...Post Graduate Home ............Student Clarence Thompson, Laramie, Wyoming ........................................ Student Beulah Thompson, Casper, Wyoming .... Helen Watson, Casper, Wyoming ........,...,..... Evelyn Wyatt, Casper, Wyoming .........,. Agnes Williams ........,.............................. Harry Young, Laramie, Wyoming ......., Ileta Schopf, Casper, Wyoming .......... Merrill Weiss, Casper, Wyoming ......,. n-nor-u ' Home Midwest Refining Company Home .................................Teaching ........Wells Music Company Sz N. W. Ry. L . . . . , all v ' , U 13- .:,--2-2 ' e. .. 7 9 21: V 5- 9 E i! - -:aku -xg W K Q . R E Y ii M X Eg vii b ig 1 N si ' is 54 Z ? 1 2' 1 gg -M ' Tis: A his we A PATHFINDER DAM SPILLWAY That no life lives foreverg That dead men rise up neverg That even the weariest river, VVinds somewheres to the sea. -Swinburne. " ,, I' - '-ff'--1 '7'f' A - i. rflgapoi og TEAPOT ROCK Talk not of temples, there is one Built without hands, to mankind giveng Its lamps are the meridian sun And all the stars of heaven, Its walls are the cerulean sky, Its floors the earth so green and fair, The dome is vast immensityg All Nature worships there! -Vedder. OUK'IIlll1ill'Gl "- I so , Ll-ss. .,,..,. E. lzrjxi. vin- -Q-Jax-,.-.. 5i.l.n..,.'..,:Y...- :..,, x fv W 4, fx .22 '. f- A .A 5m1ll1lHlIW RTEMQQVE 1:f!iEliiEvlIliHihqI"'lElluliviilLH1llni!iiI?HffM?ff Cfilllllzif 'ff Q Q5 ff ,HLEi:iEh?NFE31NIMH?l?1!l1if!Mi1MEl5 WUiiiMIllII1mXiW!iii1lHlllllllHig XHfNM7lNNNWW5WY3'4V KBDMWIIMSISMUL N-HB Ei , LQ - ii E LE 5 :- C1 SE- Gn forth under the open sky And list to Nature-z's teachings. -Wilson. Ong Hundrul Flcven 5 Q 4 Y ,I I. , 5 IXCN fu: , x J W ' ' ' " Y A Y' ' '-M X Q' .. ,, M H Q Q ,,- . ,J 7 mf., L I ,,l,,,..,l , '-X -1 .1 !.-. 4-.,- 1 .r. - .r . -, i i V - f ' -f - - l Eternal Snow "The Last of the Plainsmenn li On the Trail ' "A Little Grey Home in the West" "We'll Build a Sweet Little Nest . - H Seraphs Share With the Knowledgeg Somewhere In the West' But Arn, 0 Man, is Thine Alone! -Schuller. ln- 4 ,Q - Y 'rv ,fx-Q .1-2 -Y , -, , Y Y h N , .,,. , ,,, 8 .. ,. .AFX 1 :!.....4- .. . :,..+. ...,v:4 Lv ., '. ' - :yn- .- ' K .1 -s'-. 1 , A ' - '. . , - 'Q u ff A -.-- 4 , 1- ' A ' 1' .K 'ff' ' . 1" ,J ' ,H " ,, '. . . 91- . -4 '- . ' ' -I' . xv' ' H ,, f"f.4,, .,... ' ii? In LJ' 3 r-. . 1.5. . ' r , 71 , .-,. , ' .. . n,.. ,. , ' , ,, . . - - -i I 1 v '-lt'-.f..-,.- v ' -, -1.- . A .al-'.,- g.. ' 1 .,, . ' -'I-.zvgl L.l -1,12-. . ,f ' 1. ' 7 4 - ,.n,.'.f '-,anlf '-, ta.. l ,I X. . , . rw, ..Y -a 1 1 I I 11' -:Im . W4 CGM E d , ' , s ' . -,- . ' - ' . . 1' , A A -v m + -I Y S - - 'vs Y , g, n ,41 A u A 4 'i . 1 . Y! va 1 4 4 if -I . J w 4 4 4 r , 5 3 .I m - , :J , '. , V V sr. f - ' -f-W..-.,v -xii-2.-.-lr, .-.-. f- .- l, wr ' L I . i 'l' f Zliirzt vthnhizt hutch "The Friendly Church" CORNER SECOND AND DURBIN Classes for High School Students in the Church School Sunday, 9:45 MESSAGES THAT SET YOU THINKING AT PUBLIC WORSHIP 11 A. M. AND 7:30 P. M. Happy Fellowship Good Music Interesting Discussions Epworth League, 6:15 CHAS. E. SCHOFIELD, Minister Democritus said: Words are but the shadow of actions. One Hundred Thirteen 3 Q 1 .T - V, .vi .. , . ,. .gpz Hours of Sunday Services at I he Glathnlir hurrh Mass 7, 8,9, 10:30 inthe morning Sunday School at 2 in the afternoon The Public is Invited to All Services ST. ANTHONTS CHURCH Built 1920 Cost of Church 9'p150,000 Marble Altars Imported From Italy ,l -Ll REV. JOHN H. MULLIN Pastor Since 1915 REV. JOHN F. IVIORETON Assistant Pastor since 1923 Goodness does not consist in greatness, but greatness in goodness. 0 n Q H undred Fon rtecn , ,L ,,,,, , Y , , H rinitg Iiiuthvran Glhurrh THE BIBLE CHURCH fMissouri Synodl Corner of South Park and East Fourth Streets W. C. REHWALDT, Pastor Residence-617 East Fourth Street. Phone 681 L Services Every Sunday 9:30 A. M. Sunday School 10:30 A. M. Morning Services 6:30 P. M. Bible Class I 7:30 P. M. Evening Services SERMONETTE FOR YOUNG FOLKS Dan. 6:10-11 "God give us men! A time lke th's demands strong minds, great hearts, true faith and ready hands." CJ. G. Hollandj. How get them 'I 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 Israel tich home-s.hool, Deut. 5 32-6.9. From such a school there came graduates like Daniel. And when you think of Dan el, you at once think of 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. 2. How did he get out? Because he believed in his God. Danied 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 !" V The God of Daniel desires to be your God. The Son of God, Jesls Christ has redeemed you from all sins, from death, and from the power of the devil, not with gold or silver, but with His ho.y prec.ous blood, and with His innocent suffering and death, that you may be Hs own. 'tYe aie bought with a price, therefore glorify God 'in your body, and in your spirit, which are God's." I Cor. 6:20. .l - A most cordial welcome is extended to you by TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH Life is but thought.-Coleridge. One Hundred Fifteen H: ---- 2 ' -- .5 sf - . ..-..-,f...,g :...,-.1-.Jax-. .. , . AY. 3 1-, -.,, , ,Q L . ' v -,- .,:m..-.51-,,-, 1.-,S 1 V , . . The Stockmenis 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 STOCKlVIEN'S NATIONAL BANK Capital and Surplus, 35175,000.00 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 ,ili. - FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Capital and Surplus, 350,000.00 C. H. TOWNSEND, President W. O. WILSON, Vice-President W. O. RATCLIFFE, Cashier L. B. TOWNSEND, Secretary A p W An egg a day keeps the ax away. One Hundred Sixteen ' i n V ' 'EM MA ' 'V .5 ' I T 7 ,, Y ' T ,g-, . ..k42f..':.,9....gQ . ,-H.,, nF...f..:-wrx-'me-f-1-rzs:f1.-.:v- f1wii--- -12' -'-I 1 Pali The Chic Oil Co. extends Greetings AND BEST WISHES to Class of I 926 Beneath this stone lines Bill Raines ice on the hill, he had no chains. -'n??i'?'1 - -. - is ,, -f-- Jffiiin ' 'W' ' -- N 5 A. 5- 7 ,-.'f-XS- .I I .A I. .., .,. V .,g+--fg-f-..,,.q-- .-1lf..-..--,..v..- -- .. -5. The Golden Rule Department Store Lindsay Sz Co. DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR NOTIONS SHOES MEN'S CLOTHING six FLooRs OF SELLING sPAoE Quality Mercltandise at the Least Possible Price CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1926 Man shot in the head accidentally dies. 'r'v'2'.v'1v:sf ' I -fs-. Y J Y 77 114 H nrlrtd ht Air' Y Y A Y W, VW H-144 ' Q' I . . .-- .. ,,. , ill?-e ' E:g,-s.N4b,lTlf:.--22 -f D, gwvxgg al l .sz-4 The Casper ational ank Casper, Wyoming, U. S. A. Established 1899 Nationalized 1903 Depository for Funds of the United States Government, State of Wyoming, County of Natrona, City of Casper, etc- COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCCUNTS Investment Securities Steamship Agents Safe Deposit BoXes Foreign Banking PATRICK SULLIVAN. Chairman of the Board P. C. NICOLAYSEN. President G. R. Hagens, Vice President C. H. MCFARLAND, Cashier H. J. WALTERS. Asst. Cashier H. J. CLARE, Asst. Cashier R. E. BARTON, Asst. Cashier ROBERT GRIEVE, Director O. L. WALKER, Director Hell is paved With good intentions.---Helen McKin. l ' -'YQ--nil. T fy .V ..- 4:2 .'- '4- . ,, q E 1.-, .1 --U . -nn: . - v...q-, .. , . -- f V- .I . . NICOLAYS umber Co. Lumber and Building Material Hardware Paint Glass Doors Windows Screens Roofing Walllooard Cement Plaster Sewer Tile Fencing Wagons and Farm Implements CENTER STREET AND MIDWEST 62--PHONE--2300 Here lies the body of Brother Jay, who died maintaining his right of way. One Hundred Twent ' Y YY W 'pviwlgcruviv 0 fx-Q , ' Hr- 'T' ' ' ' 'TVA' " YY Y :n 4..4r4ts7 .2.. . ,, ,ww . . nsF.4Ls.m Q . ' ,. T -.-1 i1-J,n-.-."'-..--.-'--1'- - --- - " " 5: 11. r'P-.x JJ? 1 THE COMPLETE BANK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS TRUST DEPARTMENT COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS The oming ational Bank Corner Second and Wolcott i Capital and Surplus, EiE300,000.00 ' in Y Qing 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 C. B. RICHARDSON, Director R. H. NICHOLS, Director When a dog is drowning, everyone offers him a drink. 1 , ,, . , . .wi ,f . 7 ,,.f'.ifif, 7 .,,,. ,ff 1 f 'f1 i - - ' BFJ ,I S DIC Smith Building P. O- Box 2020 Casper, Wyoming ANYTHING IN PHOTCGRAPHY Q QQ :I 'am- Mffifi zz In wfifzvrdxf I' 'P ""yn"9'7-9 U nz? gf 'r wife The Largest and Best Equipped Studio in Wyoming CLYDE R. DUNCAN, Manager B. FRANCIS BELL, Portrait Artist Alls well that ends well. All hoods make not Monks.--Shakespeare. oe E. ansfieid, inc. gaafb ,141 SALES AND SERVICE Phone 346 326 South David One Hundred Twenty-tvsio Y L '- I' Q v 'I K H 5 ' - .xg F I' 'I il-if gk ,bgifbr ,Ugg ijt' T, , E GROVV WITH WYOMING and become trained in the appreciation and solution of problems peculiar to Wyoming. The University of Wyoming is the only institution of higher education in the world specializing in the training of Wyoming young people for leadership in the Wyoming of tomorrow. A Join the Cowboy Clan by enrolling in any one of the five splendid colleges on the campus of The University of Wyoming. The student body at your state university is one of the fastest growing, most democratic and most typically western collegiate families in the entire country. Casper young people will feel at home in the invigorating atmosphere of a University fast forging to the front in the educational world. The University of W oming Five Splendid Colleges: Liberal Arts, Education, Agriculture, Engineering, Law. Also, The Division of Correspondence Study, and the Department of Military Science and Tactics. . Poverty is no sin. 4 Af- " ' " " ' A-. , -vii--rs-:' ' l iv in , , ,M-. 9 'fQN'5:N. . ,ff-2 5' 7 , , . ,..s,, ., . ass ' :Este ' Qv v x J X' I 3:'i R. ...ii W S ' -Q Ni' 2' rf Q: .,i:5 ' '- f f' x -5 N 395,70 -V fe fu - I L. A Y N E 'V X ' ' f ' li YOGIIGG 06 1 166 ORE E SliIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ 2 V . ' P 6 S Q 1 1 E - 9 E 2 E 5 ' ' 5 :E 5 E Q I1 E A 5 E 1 : 5 XL' V E : EIR 0! T Y If S Q M 6 in , ,, - - - Til ,-,, x if f ' f xy nn 2- fi E Ol' ,f ' fnfc fs! E EE 2 E ' ' ' 25u'fY f 5 -. . - E ' 5 I xg I .2175-,l. x : E -....- 5 JJ X, " L- "' W 1' V 1' E Q . - 2 Xe 6 E 9 ii -f? 'Q.f. A f ' Wllllllllllllllllllllllllllllls 4 Camper, Wyomin . l v 2 il-x L, gcyourstoryln Dzcfure p.. V - MK' ' E QAVES J75l'hi1gfllnl'vfr2. 4 iffy-z' 2 A- ' 47 , 1 yi- , T f-R. P 1 G '11"f ' 21 3711 X , N, Q mmxu fag, , Q N i-is Y "V Y-X f f' . . W, , - fu .- . -wwf an-i'1.':I511-fn-nuv:l1...xSl. 01L .. '- "5-ull' .I "Wigs Y ww- 4. , - L.. E I ., r' 1f ..5ll ' - : rg YOIVIING TRUST COMPANY OF CASPER REPORT OF CONDITION AT CLOSE OF BUSINESS APRIL 12, 1926 RESOURCES LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts 4......... S1,182,152.94 Capital Stock ,......,..,,.......... S 100,000.00 Overdrafts ...................,...... 1,155.83 Surplus and Undivided Bonds and Warrants ........,, 105,307.69 Profits ...,.,.....,..,,...,......,. 29,466.61 Real Estate ...........,........,.,.., 8,500.00 Deposits .,........ ................. 2 ,223,776.70 Furniture and Fixtures ...,7. 21,825.00 U. S. Bonds .... S348,450.00 Call Loans ..,.,, 250,000.00 Cash and Due from Banks.. 435,851.85 1,034,301.85 Total .....,. ....,...,.....,,..,, S 2,353,243,231 Total ....... ........ S 2,353,243.31 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS R. S. ELLISON, President R. C. CATHER, Vice-Pres. H. G. BIZZELL, Vice-Pres. JOE E. DENHAM, Vice-Pres. LEO A. DUNN, Cashier II. IS. DURHAM, Director J. T. SCOTT, Director M. E. ROBERTSON, Director Much may be made of a Scotchrnan, if he be caught young. MEET ME AT The Kassis Dry Goods Co. "WHERE YOU CAN BUY THE BEST FOR LESS" I FULL LINE, OF DRY GOODS AND READY-TO-WEAR APPAREL 137 East Second Street Phone 1740 One Hundred Twenty-five 2 - if A 5 i , an .cr 'fr r-,-N Y.,...,,.,..,,A. ,Ari 5 . l W V ' 4 . '.:1 ., -. , -.. .e W H., . .--..,.,r-, nm . .1-srpi. - 1:...Am l , I he Glazapgr -I ailg I rihune THE HFIERALD 61112 Qlazper 'alrihune-Flileralh lCombined Sunday Editionj --COVERING WYOMING COMPLETELY- "Most Everyone in VVyoming Reads The Tribune or The Herald" A crooked log makes a straight fire. The Pearl White Laundry The soft Water laundry with unequalled service We call for and deliver laundry to all parts of the city. One Hundred Twenty-six 312 2!f ef. Gifts for Graduation SUPPLIES FUR QFFICE HCME AND SCHOOL ----GRADUATION GIFTS--n The Casper Stationery Company Phone 218 115 East Second Street A Box 1121 CASPER, WYOMING Being in a ship is being' in jail, with a chance of being drowned. WHEN YOU DANCE and Want to enjoy yourself "ALWAYS" D A N C E AT THE A R K E O CASPER'S JOY PALACE One Hundred Twenty-seven C, X Y, .1.-:L-., .- -,..,2.. ,v.,,,,mi,.. . -1.-..w-. .1-UIQ. , r. ..-,Q-.wax--.. .1 ....,.,,,Lw., IT PAYS TO WEAR WELL TAILORED CLOTHES CHENEY NECKWEAR EIVIERY SHIRTS STETSON HATS KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES NETTLESON SHOES Campbell-Johnson Company Head-to-Foot Clothiers E JUST ONE PRICE ' ONE JUST PRICE Art Anderson has a lot of good ideas, but they are all Wrong. Casper Steam Bakery ----f0r---- QUALITY BAKERY GOODS WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDIES AND ICE CREAM LIGHT LUNCHES SERVED AT THE FOUNTAIN Phone 109 224 East Second Stroeet e Hundred Twenty-eight , v D-gdb. H-.L,, ,,,A , ,Z - 'F' 5-eg 4,4 , ,-5,5345-ffl. CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU 1926 CLASS GRADUATES 551.00 Starts An Account Interest Compounded at 451 Semi-Annually CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF CASPER Consolidated Royalty Building Casper, Wyoming Rome was not built in one day.-Erma Lea. oTHRocK5 JEWELERS DIAMONDS, WATCHES, SILVERWARE AND JEWELRY SPECIAL DESIGNING -and- MANUFACTURING Stockmen's National Bank Building' Phone 2526 Casper and Thermopolis, Wyoming Howard Hemry: "That was the most touching scene I ever Wit- nessed." Wyoma Hemry: "Where were you?" Howard: "I just visited a class in beginning typewritingf' Jay Woelfert: "Young man, why are you so abbreviated?" Norman Stout: "Well, you see, it's this way, big boy. My maw fed me on canned milk and I'm slightly condensed." One Hundred Twent Q , , !!e , FOOTBALL TEAMS! BASKETBALL TEAMS! HIGH SCHOOL BAND! PICNIC PARTIES! HAVE A S P E C I A L B U S FOR YOUR PARTIES AND TRIPS-CHEAPER AND SAFER, AND TWICE AS MUCH FUN SALT CREEK TRANSPORTATION COMPANY A Townsend Hotel Building Phone 144 l EIGHTEEN BUSSES PASS THE HIGH SCHOOL EACH HOUR ALL ON DEPENDABLE SCHEDULES -We Appreciate Your Patronage- THE CASPER MOTOR BUS LINE Give me listerine or give me breath.-Charles Firmin. ' f One Hundred Thirty I L .5ff9"--N.. -. .fxczv A-as I. .. f ll ,- ,fgre- RICHARDS--CUNNINGHAM COMPANY Since 1888 Groceries Hardware Clothing Men's Furnishings Dry Goods Shoes RICHARDS--CUNNINGHAM COMPANY ..w'A. You will never regret attending C. M. T. C. WHITE'S GROCERY COMPANY IF IT COMES FROM WHITE'S, IT IS GOOD TO EAT Phone 505 . 114 East Second Street We Deliver JOHN P. GRIFFIN Choice Meat Q, Poultry, Game and Fish WE BU! I E BEST, DO YOU? " Phoneg54 114 East second street -Cash and Carry- I ,. riff ,j 1 .: Q1 fl: Q A 1,-fps.. , Gr N u f . 1 - W - Q -V - V IA A1 .... A ting, . . ...-f-- -...i - - . .- -i'-'.311- 1 :,.--. -- -' --.. 1-....,x 11.21. -. f'.-E -, ,,.,, CY CONFECTIONERY AND DRUGS We Make Home-Made Ice Cream COURTEOUS TREATMENT Our Motto -Free Parking Service- STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 728 C Y Avenue , Phone 2991 J. E. LLOYD, Proprietor In a sense all men are historians.--Miss Kyle. CASPER,S FINEST FILLING STATION -SELLS-A . THAT Goon WHITE EAGLE GAsoL1NE which stands on its own merit. Also the following GUARANTEED Motor Oils for your convenience. Pure Pennsylvania Oils as follows: Summitt and Franklin. Also Simms, Veedol, Mobiloils and Texaco Oils and Greases. YOU KNOW ME A. E. CHANDLER, Independent Phgne 465 Corner Second and Park No excellent soul is exempt from a mixture of madness.-Sophomores. CASPER AUTO TOP SHOP 633 South Center Phone 1084-R Automobile Tops--Seat Covers--Cushions and Upholstering AUTOMOBILE PAINTING-LUSTRE FINISHING A SPECIALTY Casper, Wyoming One Hundred Thirty-two - Y p l ji! : -J Y 'l.. N' fxcv .4-. .2',..m-,.,,,,-1 , Y-L sh.-A.,., ,V ,Y ,,. .,e.'-5. ,. 3'-.- 41:5-.-.-".:F.,-.'.f:-.--.xx 1 :-...Q .J-. dw' 14: 1 In an- ,gi frrggi Y '. ' A H Pg 'I 1 gxcv-115 . 5 t'oAsPER FLORAL COMPANY "Say It With Flowers" Phone 872 Residence Phone 536 W. W. KEEFE, Proprietor 154 South Center Stockmen's National Bank Building Are you planning to attend C. M. T. C. next year? Congratulations to the High School Graduates They have been trained to depend upon Clark Jewel Lorain Gas Ranges CASPER GAS APPLIANCE COMPANY, INC. 115 East First Street Phone 1500 He jests at fat who never had a bulge.-Marie Huber. CAsPER MoToR ooMPANY Chrysler Motor Cars 230 West Yellowstone Phone 909 .K 4 U 'Ida -"if .A -1 1. g- - li' "pr.,: ' my x Y J -'Ar-tk-f f- r " . '.-,- '41, F CASPER SUPPLY COMPANY "THE WYOMING HOUSE" Wholesale Distributors of POWER AND TRANSMISSION MACHINERY ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES -AND- AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES Casper, Wyoming It matters not how a man dies, but how he lives--Nelson Van Natta. BETTER HOMES A beautiful, thoroughly comfortable, furnished home is a magnet- All the family enjoy it and take pride in it, gather- ing their friends about them to enjoy it also. THE HOME OF BETTER .FURNISHINGS AND DRAPERIES CHAMBERLIN FURNITURE COMPANY , Second and David Streets A little too Wise they say do ne'er live long. THIS IS THE GARAGE THAT SMILES -See Us For Excellent Repair Work on That Car- OFFICIAL MULTIBESTOS BRAKE SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE DUNN BROS. MOTOR COMPANY Second and Park Streets Telephone 349 One Hundred Thirty-four Q gf v ff'- il , I ,M TA ESQN, -5 f lf: .2Jl.2 I 4+-Wifi " 5 , g l i W. BRYANT DOLAN ----Photographer--H Who prefers making Portraits of Little Eleanor's and Billy's. Why not attend C. H. T. C. next summer? LIFE An Equitable Policy takes the IF out of LIFE- It safe- guards your fondest ambitions and helps you to attain them. It eliminates many of the uncertainties, and is a friend at every turn. In your account With success, it will be responsible for many credit entries. BILL STONE Becklinger Building Phone 2460 Where none admire 'tis useless to excel.-Pete Heagney. Wardrobe Cleaners Phone 124-W 121 West Second Street v I , vnu ffl' - O - r ..,l?e!" , new - - I THE MIDWEST COMMISSARY CO. FRANCIS M, BROWN, Manager General Merchandise Casper and Midwest, Wyoming Humble because of knowledge, mighty by sacrifice.-Kipling. EAT Libby Canned Goods A Use Sapphire Flour DRINK Nash's Delicious Coffee SMOKE Y-B Cigars And Be Happy. WYOMING GROCERY Don't lock the cupboard after the figure has been lost.-Wilma Kelly Electric Light and Power Electrical Appliances MOUNTAIN STATES POWER COMPANY A Friendly Public Servant Casper -:- Wyoming r One Hundred Thirty-si Wi N r W YW '33 271ii' ID C if fps. Q Q ,- X . ,.-., 'N Au-Ain---fr-'I-,n..........z-uV5'hD1fmY - Y ,- - 1 ff " -A 3 '-" ':':"l"" --' . " m , r 9 P ji'-' A-.CZXO-All . f P A l N T I N G the modern Way Furniture Refinishing ---- Painting and Decorating Auto Painting Signs ---- Outdoor Advertising STEWART SL COMPANY 660--680 West Yellowstone All truths are not to be told. Eat More WIGWAIVI BREAD Biggest and Best Say, old fellow, take my advice and go to C. M. T. C- this summer. THE SERVICE CLEANERS HORSCH 6 NYGAARD 146 North Jackso Box No. 1460 Casper, Wyoming ' S -sum v, ..-.. . . .... c-:1-1. 1 :..-.. -Y I . D 'KT 2 ,F .,,. , I.1,,,.,,.,., ..., ....i..-i WL. . OUR WORK MEANS SATISFACTION TO YOU -A Trial Will Convince You- If you do not wish for finish service, try our family services. ROUGH DRY DRY WASH WET WASH TROY LAUNDRY COMPANY P. N. CHAPIN, Manager Phone 1672 ' A heavy heart bears not a humble tongue. "Quality Shoes, Carefully Fitted" WICCIN Your Shoe Man 122 East Second Home of Economy Shoe Basement Try attending C. M. T. C. next year. You will come back again. Do You Know That HARTMAN'S DELICATESSEN Sells and Serves Home-Made Milk Bread ---- 3 Loaves for 250 Pies-Cookies to Order-Pastry of All Kinds TRY OUR SALADS AND DRESSINGS Every article of food is served and cooked under the most sanitary conditions. OLD PUBLIC MARKET PHONE 303 d d Th'rty-eight One Hun re 1 I S ' 9 3, I .,.' . --1 " '-'-5 1-"' QS' - R' W-Tliiiis P", f?-. GEORGE A. NELSON THE GIRL OF HIGH SCHOOL AGE APPRECIATES THE VALUE LOANS E REAL ESTATE OF PERSONAL APPEARANC INSURANCE Owner of Nelson Addition Business Property a Specialty 1, U -wg. ,' INSURE V I IN SURE A INSURANCE Residence Phone 1718 2 Office Phone 950 S PARLOR 18 Townsend Building, Casper, Wyoming Tribune Building Phone 707 Silence gives consent.-Goldsmith. We gm , .AI - f N W The 'lf Q"1.:i F fl? i J" .1 'ff F: '1'f"f -4 Q,. A - . , -' ' , , 'I coma. M5 if P'-Q' QT: 'if " ,gf-,Q fu QG2, 1 1 FURNITURE STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVICE FLOOR COVFRINGQ BIG SIX MOTOR DRAPERIES COMPANY IHC. ' CALLAWAYS O- M- RUSSELL, Managel' -133 East Second- Phone 1817 226 South David , ---,Q ' - - " -- R -fxssw., ,J- NYOU!! WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL "LEARN TO EARN" By Taking Business Training at BUILD THEM THE CASPER BUSINESS I COLLEGE, INC. - CASPER BUICK 546 East Yellowstone Avenue Phone 1325 Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your ears.-Jack Sturm. DODGE BROTHERS QUALITY and SERVICE MOTOR VEHICLES m DRUGS AND JEWELRY Graham Brothers FOUNTAIN PENS TFUCKS KODAKS CANDY SALES SERVICE Soda Fountain and Sundries at the CASPER PHARMACY Osioiiaziiifsif COLISEUM MQW Casper Wyoming C G M P A N Y . 131 East Fifth Street Phone 724 Z-Ng? One Hundred Forty 7 I I , . .Y-n Y ,v-,ll,..1 fri- W - - -Y - - -f- --- -- ?- 'Wi 1- '. ' - . -- :,h12u:L-+s---rfgm - .1 . nf?-1-f-,rnfzw-11-rr!!-m...n-'I L-'ffl - fr -if 'W 1 ' " "'1'. B EAST CASPER GROCERY and MARKET CHOICE FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND MEATS THE SERVICE STORE OF EAST CASPER Phone for Food-it is the better way. Two Phones for your convenience PHONES 742 and 743 Free Deliveries to All Parts of the City Twice a Day. ll' F- ' : F l l ? THE FOOD CENTER, Inc. 120 West Second Street BUY WHERE YOUR FAVORITE FOOD COSTS LESS GROCERIES Q l't FIRUITSA U31 EGET BLES y MEATS FISH Phone 22 Turner-Cottman Building Better a witty fool than a foolish Wit. ELECTRIC SUPPLY at coNsTRUoT1oN oo. ELECTRIC WIRING SUPPLIES AND FIXTURES MOTOR REPAIRING OUR SPECIALTY Any Kind of Electrical Repairing Good Sl'1OCS At a Fair Price GLOBE 257 South Center Street Phone 483-W 230 South Center Street ...:..,Y 0 i ' , -- - f -v -- , --::1'a:u1A-., R- R- , .::... .-f..a1R...,-,....-,.,...i ,ik-:r..1 w., gf-442-:ga-1tW.4bw-6-i-L - all " ,.:'X9"'N-Lb J ESSEN-GOLDTRAP CREAMERY CO. Old Public Market Building Casper, Wyoming Phone 1908 PURE PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM W 0 HEAR THE NEW ORTHOPHONIO VICTROLA -.atl ZOE MARKS MUSIC AND FLOWER SHOP 130 South Center Phone 1745 A rolling sto gathers no moss. H GRADUATES OF THE PURE Eoon SCHOOL ADVO Mayonnaise ADVO Chow May ADVO Gold Medal Coff MCCORD-BRADY CO Casper, Wyoming Branch I A 'Comforii' Cord Is Guaranteed to Give Satisfaction R. M. MOSHER 317 W. Yellowstone Phone 309 Lfx, fm zz 5 A ' Q NATRONA SHOE REPAIR SHOP A LIFETIME IN THE SHOE REPAIR BUSINESS 114 East Midwest Avenue YOUNG FOLKS fmivliiitey FOR the YOUTHFUL BUOYANCY, the attractive appearance and for the all around dependability and economy that Chevrolet embodies. N OLAN CHEVROLET COMPANY CA SPER WYOMING A penny for your thought.-M11 Anderson. THE Casper's Most Popular Play House THE BEST IN PICTURES I IF THE PALATE CRAVES GOOD FOOD, OUR CUISINE WILL SATISFY AND I Served 'mid surroundings of cheer- ful hospitality, famous for un- STAGE ATTRACTIONS excelled food and service. The SADDLE ROCK CAFE BOOTHS FOR PRIVACY 220 West First Street Phone 2135-.I Eight Piece Every Afternoon and Evening H One Hundred F ty th '-'YY V 7 M, l., 4 'T - gn 'r. - .1-..-A INSURANCE Q-TH Q, OROSSFS OFF EEPS POSSIBILITIES OF l .,XXFIT4,!J FINANCIAL Loss For Complete Protection --S661 S C I-I A SPEARS-LABRECHE AGENCY Plumbing and Heating CO. 112 South Center Street Phone 711 359 Ea-st Second Street Why not go to C. M. T. C. next year? INSURANCE REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS EEQILEY BONDS MARICN P. WHEELER AGENCY REAL ESTATE INSURANCE SURETY BONDS U Room 6, Townsend Building ,v I E, E, MARION FWHEELER, President JAMES H. CODY, Secretary O. 81 S. Bldg. One Hundrgg Emgjy-Iggy: .. ,. ,, -. . -. .,.. . ,, A-3-V-QQ. A35 - . . 'l ug life , " V ' 'T""" ' ' "l' O. L. WALKER LUMBER CO. TRY OUR SERVICE El ONE PIECE OR A TRAINLOAD Phone 240 DON'T FORGET That you cannot start too early in lif to accumulate Start by Getting' a Piece of Real Estate HARRY FREE THE LOT MAN All Kinds of Insurance and Bonds Suite 19 Stockmen's National Bank Bldg. Phones 238, 239 9 9 Spara the calisthenics a nd spoil the figure.-Miss Skarra. EAT AT WRAY'S CAFE Open Day And Night 216 South Center GEOLOGICAL MAP OF WYOMING 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 COMPANY Lock Drawer 1138 Casper, Wyoming One Hundred F 9 orty-five A 4 I: 5- A ..... f u-.,t.- !..,... THE YOUNG FELLOWS' STORE 5 HAIQRTIN HssNts?l l"T"4 FPNEIMQTI ll? I , l Q BAnm-211, ' gl or I, R l if R..- HOLEPROOF HOSIERY .-f .. Young0Ladies Silk and Chiffon 31.00 HOME OF HARTSCHAFFNER k1MARXQCLOTHES STETSON and DOBBS HATS MANHATTAN SHIRTS INTERWOVEN HOSE WALK-OVER SHOES MEDNICK BROTHERS FOR GREATER VALUES Yes, I graduated a coupla years ago.-Richard McKin. Pure meat's a treat, so we repeat Folks say our service is complete F t t' rom s a ion MEYER BROS. l r fe C 'Q ciofgq oo . 31 I' 0 ,Wal ,L fu .null-H . ., A ,ff 2 Help the Welfeds broadcast the news about our pure, choice meats and about the gen- eral satisfaction that people receive when they depend upon us for their meat. Tune in on Purity and Fair Prices. fMEYER,BROS OLD PUBLIC MARKET' 138 East Fifth Street Phone 303 CENTRAL MARKET 129 West Second Street Phone 10 RENO MOTOR COMPANY T. LEE RENO, Manager Cadillacn-Star 223 and 225 North Durbin Street CASPER, WYOMING Ile lln YE d Forty-six O H d 'Y -- '--- --- ----f a 7x J- IXAJ1: ii 1 "' ni of T, J. A. HANSON Contractor BUILDING AND PLASTERING CEMENT BLOCK FACTORY ALL KINDS OF CEMENT CONSTRUCTION Phone 2124-W Residence, 164 North Fenway CASPER DRUG AND DISPENSARY CO. PHONES 2293 and 2394 116 East Second Street DRUGS AND DRUG SUNDRIES -Free Delivery Service- Many have consciences that will stretch. WILLARD STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE STATION AUTO ELECTRICAL SHOE Plus Economy CUMPANY REBUILDINGQ +iQfn1?l2j1f'f'nCe Repair Service on Generators, Magnet OS, Starting and Lighting Systems on All Makes of Cars. Phone 968-J 136 East Midwest Ave Casper, Wyoming E. M. BARNES we 130 East Fifth We become mad out of too much learning.-Seniors. JOHN JOURGENSEN PAINTS So Do The Ladies PAINTS, GLASS, ARTIST MATERIALS 242 West Yellowstone Highway ART MATERIALS for the ART STUDE JOHN JOURGENSEN P a i n t s 242 West Yellowstone Highway Phone 33 DEAN AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Line of Fishing Tackle Camping Equipment NT Auto Accessories 604 East Second Street Casper, Wyoming -m amen i N T . .,.. L , v . 4. Y 1 HE. . Soft Water Shampoos Expert Shingles 'for' Marcelling THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE Peacock Shoes STEVE'S BEAUTY For Evening, Street, Sport Wear SPECIALTY BOOT SHOP COMPANY Second Floor O-S Building 740 C Y Avenue Phone 2314-W Two friends, two bodies with one soul inspired.-Gail Gorsuch. H O F F H I N E ' S A. J. Wooos Aor- "Men's Wear Shop" Stockmen's National Bank Building CASPER, WYOMING YOUR SCHOOL S U P P LIES CWe brought the 5c Student Note Filler to Casperj Book Let mildness ever attend thy tongue.-Julia Mechling. THE LEE DOUD MOTOR COMPANY OVERLAND and WILLYS-KNIGHT One Hundred Forty-eight , Y - ---- -f -f . .,m.A-:m e E: . A -wi ,. :- ff ' fs fp., I 'ffl , . MORRIS LEON T A I L O R CLEANING AND PRESSING Phone 120-J Rear of Campbell-Johnson CASPER, WYOMING C. N. KENNEY ADJUSTMENT COMPANY COMMERCIAL ADJUSTMENTS 319 Consolidated Royalty Building' Are you planning on C. M. T- C. next summer? WE DO REMODELING AND REPAIRING SUITS TAILORED TO MEASURE WYOMING CLEANERS AND TAILORS M. S. FREEDMAN, Proprietor Call Phone 1437-M And We Will Call and Deliver 236 West First Street CASPER, WYOMING FOGARTY FARMACY WHEN OUT DRIVING STOP AND TRY OUR FOUNTAIN SERVICE 1337 East Second Street Phone 212 CASPER, WYOMING 5 And bid him to go to hell, to hell he goes.--Sam Johnson and others. CASPER WAREHOUSE COMPANY HAY-GRAINiFEED-SALT Wholesale-Retail 268 Industrial Avenue Phone 27 A. L. FORSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY WIRING, FIXTURES AND SUPPLIES Estimates Gladly Given Telephone No. 1027 507 East Second Street Casper, Wyoming Justice, sir, is the greatest interest of man on earth.-Danny Webster. QUALITY GROCERY INKSTER BROS., Proprietors GROCERIES, FRUITS, MEATS AND VEGETABLES 666 C Y Avenue Phone 2724 IALTO CIGAR STORE ,-,--,, V x -S 'Wifi-? F- if-A ll Q-:m......,, 49 ---4' . . .','. . ..-. D gi, --,- -gr - --lu - 'I V ' Q lx? i, ,, . n v ,, . A l 4'N.1:-.NW . 45 . ' . .MS P5 ,. T.':-.-v- 'FF ..:.-1' THE CHILI KING LUNCH 232 South Center Street CASPER, WYOMING DR. C. H. CARPENTER DENTIST O-S Building Casper, Wyoming Office Hours: 8 to 12 A. M. 1 to 5 P. M. DR. W. KOCHER DENTIST Phone 152 Mokler Building Casper, Wyoming A LAWYER FRIEND HERNCALL gl HERNCALL CHIROPRACTORS 40 Adjustments for 2520.00 at Office Single Adjustments 31.00 House Calls 31.50 810 East Second Phone 1108 Casper, Wyoming BLUE BIRD CONFECTIONERY 544 South Center High Class Confectioneries, Tobaccos, Soft Drinks and Groceries -Open At All Times- 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 NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Minneapolis, Minn. A Mutual, Legal Reserve Company S. C. HINDS, District Agent Box 1575 Casper, Wyomin 8' Office Hours: 9 to 12 A. M.g 1 to 6 P. M. A DR. CLYDE E. DUNCAN DENTIST 113 East Second Street Office Phone 54 Casper, Wyoming WYOMING BRICK AND TILE COMPANY Practice Economy by Building With Home Produced BRICK AND TILE P. O. Box 528 Phone 230 8 NICHOLS Sz ST-IRRETT HAL CURRAN LAWYER 306 Consolidated Royalty Building I'll meet you at C. M. T. C. next summer. One Hundred Fifty . 3-gg 'rs 1.7 11 W . ' K- - 1- -.- . . h-,.- ..'.,..m.....q:.:. ...-...... - m. V V H g -N -- H " -J'-- K' -. .--- - we f iwf'-. ' 3 f--- -1. '- ff" . . L W 5l" ,, 13 DAWSON PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. Estimates Furnished Repair Work a Specialty 227 East First Street Phone 939 Casper, Wyoming' DR. C. H. PLATZ Diseases of Children ASBESTOS ROOFING AND INSULATING CO. E. WAITMAN Contractors and Distributors Johns-Manville Products 227 East First Street Phone 2087 Casper, Wyoming C. H. BAILEY DR. BEAL CASPER BATTERY CO. Storage Battery DENTIST 304 Midwest Bldg. Phone 1807 Casper -:-- Wyoming Phone 383 L. D. BRANSON SERVICE BOSCH SERVICE Distributors of UNITED MOTORS SERVICE DELCO, KLAXON, REMY CASPER MIRROR AND PICTURE FRAME CO. -and Pictures Framed Pictures for Sale . 7 . Mirrors Re-Silvered Automobile Electrical Service Mirrors for Sale - 119 East Fifth Street Phone 907 SECHIHQTSg11f1?f,IjR?fSfjQg'et0'S CASPER DRY CLEANERS GRIERSON Sz HOWARD, Proprietors Phone 371 120 East Fifth Street Casper, Wyoming For Prompt and Courteous Service- CENTER STREET SERVICE STATION Pennsylvania, Texaco and Mobiloil Tires, Tubes and Accessories Vulvanizing and Radiator Repairing Fifth, Center and Railroad H. H. SIMMONS, Prop. CHAPPY'S NEWS DEPOT A. B. CHAPMAN, Proprietor Magazines Stationery Cigars and Tobacco Casper, Wyoming C Y GROCERY MEATS AND STAPLE GROCERIES -We Deliver- Phone 1447-W 653 C Y Avenue Every man's life is a fairy-tale written by God's fingers. ,Hz LL, .. . - ' - . ,. A, ,,.. , . ,,.',,Z,1,,..,,.,. ,,,... ..T,T Y .Y - A ,??-.. .,, . v .i W - - 3 5. - -3...f' ff-.-..' - QE -- wi NA A-4 I... K ' DR. J. J. DONOVAN DENTIST 143 South Center Phone 66 Casper, Wyoming DR. DREW 305 Midwest Building JOHN DUNCAN DRAY AND TRANSFER General Hauling Office, 240 S. Wolcott St. Phone 701-W Casper, Wyoming DR. NEIL CHARLES GEIS DURHAM 8z BACHELLER ATTORNEYS 402 Midwest Building Casper, Wyoming AMBROSE HEMINGWAY SURGEON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Office: Daly Building Telephone 145 302 Midwest Buildiii Home: 604 S. Durbin St. Telephone 60 Casper, Wyoming HUNTER--GOLL CO. F u r n i t u r e MARSHALL C. KEITH, M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Stockmen's National Bank Building Casper, Wyoming LET YOUR PHONE BRING YOUR FOOD Your telephone receiver is easier to lift than a loaded market basket CALL 1251 Save Time-Save Bother-We Deliver JOHNSON BROS. GROCERY CO. GROCERIES AND MEATS 638 East Second Street ALEX B. KING A. P. KIMBALL, M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Phones 2208---1715-W 131 East Second Casper, Wyoming KOLER FURNITURE CO. New and Second Hand Furniture, Linoleum and Rugs Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases 220 South Wolcott Telephone 138 What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander. One Hundred Fifty- wo r f rm In V A- " "l 'la:',,,jg,v1:' W ...KN-. . Q'-P 13 Y I ' ' 'WW ' "' 'W ' ' ' Y 'U 4 0 F5 .. . ...F ." ----'. .Jima-.1u' .... ... -ual..-n!q.n Y ' V nz. " '---"H - ' " A, " ..- Bfv,g4gi,fi3s. Z-79 ee-.-, - MARSHALL APTS. 335 South David Phone 2549 METZ HOME BAKERY 501 South Durbin Street Phone 570-W FRESH BREAD AND PASTRY -and- PARTY ORDERS A SPECIALTY Women's and Children's Specialties' Infants' Wear, Household and Decorative Linens, Lingerie and Hosiery W. G. PERKINS Sz CO. SPECIALTY STORE 218 East Second Street Trousseau and Linens for the June Bride THE O-S CIGAR STORE For Magazines Lobby of O-S Building . MULVANEY si BARRETT ATTORNEYS Consolidated Royalty Building Casper, Wyoming KODAK FINISHING AND ENLARGING THE PICTURE SHOP With Casper Pharmacy B. H . PESTER ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 314 Consolidated Royalty Buildinz Casper, Wyoming RIALTO FRUIT COMPANY Phone 1327-W Home of FRESH FRUITS,dVEGETABLES HOME MADE PASTRIES SERVICE GROCERY Sz MARKET 826 East A Street Phone 412 COURTESY QUALITY SERVICE Casper and Edgerton SWANSON SISTERS MILLINERY and ART NEEDLEWO RK 109 South Center Street Casper, Wyoming NEW REMINGTON PORTABLE Makes All Writing Swift and Easy Complete with Case 3360.00 TALBERT OFFICE APPLIANCE Phone 2527 We Make Portraitsg Views, Kodak Finishing VAN GRAVEN STUDIO P. VanGraven, Prop. COMPANY Portrait and Commercial Photographers DEALER At Your Command Phone 502 109 South Center Street Casper, Wyoming 129 S. Center St. Casper, Wyoming The word impossible is not in my dictionary.-Harold Heiser. Y One Hundred Fiftkmree .rn --..- -..-.- - V .. ,- I c...,.,.....l-.z.1:. -.., T -Qc.. ...-I. .... ,-,. .. GEORGE A. WEEDELL LAWYER 2 18 Midwest Building WINTER Sz WINTER LAWYERS Chas. E. Winter Philip E. Winter Suite 202 Consolidated Royalty Building Phone 2650 STEEN Sz SHAULL WELDING CO. WELDING EXCLUSIVELY Electric and Acetylene Welding 310 West Midwest Avenue, Industrial Bldg. P. O. Box 1759, Casper, Wyoming W- O. WILSON THE WYOMING AUTOMOTIVE COMPANY Wholesale MARVIN L. BISHOP, JR. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Smith Building Phone 78 P. O. Box 655 Casper, Wyoming DR. W. H. SNODDY DENTIST Plan to go to C. M. T. C. Nentt Year Phone 2050 DR. JAMES B. LINTZ DENTIST 110 East Second Street Casper, Wyoming CIGARS BOOKS SENATE CIGAR STORE J. G. WORTHINGTON 245 South Center CANDY SODAS DRS. BYARS and De FREECE DENTISTS Suite 200-201 O-S Building Casper, Wyoming W. W. YATES, M. D. Practice Limited to EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 112 East Second Street Casper, Wyoming DR. J. W. BINGHAM DENTIST X-RAY SPECIALIST Suite 123 Smith Building Res. Phone 541-R Office Phone 11 63 Two heads are better than one, if one isn't a chin.-Marguerite Jones. O eHmdr d F'ft -f ur 'v i 157W h B W ,..-'No , .4- n n l e x 0 i Y K V lg N ..- ,., -. .4 , f. , ., - 1..EA-x.-1i::f- . .--AL - -. ,,. , , -...,T..uo1.'-1vvvr1-r!'S-..r:v- --'fr' 11 -f- '---"-'- ' "-'- - - '- " 'b ln f Do., ,L 42 ,Ds 22, f - A ' E " Q ,f Phone 292 WYATT HOTEL PELTON Sr HEMRY, Inc. HENRY WYATT, Proprietor INSURANCE .. Room 13 Stockmen's National Bank Building Casper, Wyoming To serve nearly three-fourths of Natrona County's population is an honor and an obligation which demand constant vigil- ance and endeavor toward the goal of perfection. SHAFFER-GAY COMPANY LEW M. GAY, Manager 120-122 North Center Street Casper, Wyoming LARSON Sn JORGENSEN flncorporatedj GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS PLANING MILL IN CONNECTION 239 West Midwest Casper, Wyoming FOR HER GRADUATION GIFT W e H a v e T h e m A beautiful line of new novelties, imported handkerchiefs, linens and bags and many new models in lingerie. "The Charleston Bloomer" ELIZABETH'S SPECIALTY SHOP 141 East Second Street Phone 736 HEMSTITCHING AND BUTTON COVERING TABLE SUPPLY COMPANY GROCERIES AT LOWEST PRICES Little puHs of powder, Little daubs of paint, Make a fine complexion Out of one that ain't. Isn't it funny that a square man is seldom cornered? Love Louie Lang: "Yes,m. Common." Miss Kyle: "Can any one tell me what kind of a noun is the Word 977 O I'-4 9 -I ,.' ., ,A LH.. .,.,,,,,.,. . . .. Phone 949 MOVING STORAGE CRATING PACKING GEBO COAL NATRONA TRANSFER, STORAGE 8a FUEL CO. EVERYBODY WORKS BUT MOTHER She Uses a Maytag Washer Ask for a Free Demonstration No Obligation MAYTAG SHOP 113 East First Street Phone 960 THE DOUGHNUT SHOP AND LUNCH ROOM 321 West Yellowstone Phone 2900-W The i..C3.ClCl' EXCLUSIVE WOMEN'S, MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S WEARING APPAREL MILLINERY AND SHOES M. HIRSCH,Prop. Casper, Wyoming An undutiful daughter will prove an unmanageable wife.-Dean Burdick. Dan Griffin:h"The frilore I read on a Ph ' l ,t l ." llZIS1i?SJssvSe3?: 'iiofsmusltolzead a great d ea -- -FOR- "What time is it when two Fords pass?" "Tin past tin, I suppose." Miss Hagans: "Define a vacuum." Earl Carroll: "Just a minute. I have it in my head." Freshie: "Say, mister, what is the fac- ulty?" Jack Stenberg: "Well, son, they are Reach's Baseballs Reach's Ball Gloves Reach's Bats Reach's Supporters Reach's Tennis Racquets Reach's Tennis Nets Reach's Basketballs Reach's Footballs just a bunch of men and women hired to help the Seniors run the school." A Full Line of FISHING TACKLE Gail Gorsuch: "There is something about your daughter Il, Mr. Holmes: "Yes, you bet there is. It comes about eight o'clock and stays 'till about eleven. One of these nights I'm OUR RENT IS LESS-WE SELL FOR going to kickdit out in the street and see LESS w at it is ma e of." -- HOLMES HARDWARE hatlgiissuilllison: "What is the dative of Hic, Iris Weaver: "Hee, haw, hee." 133 SOUTH WOLCOTT W' iv e Hundred Y vr W - Y W Y any A! JL ,Q5e,ZfS"- ef L-L , PUBLIC UTILITIES and their Patrons are so closely affiliated that each depends upon the other. HOW CAN WE BETTER YOUR SERVICE? Call us on the phone or come to our office and talk over your heating ' problems. NEW YORK OIL COMPANY Our Ice is Made From IOOW Pure Distilled Water. Our Service is Unexcelled. PHONE 1340 INDIAN ICE KL COLD STORAGE COMPANY 216 Industrial Avenue Alberta Wagner: "Where did you do most of your skating when you learned?" Arthur Anderson: "I think you are horrid." Wm. Byron: "I had an awful nightmare last night." Lyle Allen: "Yes. I saw you out with it." Doctor: "What you need is a little sun." Most Any Girl: "Oh, doctor." Miss Caroline Snyder: "Are you going to cream those potatoes?" Ruth Thompson: "Sure, did you think I was going to milk them '?" Harold Heiser: "But you said I could kiss you." Carma O'Malley: "Yes, but who said anything about a massage?" 4 ' V Y 1'-QAi:4,E, U ,M,,,,- L. - ., , . iefgq. , .i..... .21 V..-..,....:-,..a...,...1, 1 ,A -A: , . n 4 V 7, A AT, ,yi '71,- 1-,-....,....,-,.,.., , 5 I v. A 1" 4 W2 A A, f ff ' 4, 4 L , f 5 fl ff: NL! ,Z qw U 2 , W' 'fy ,4 'fe f H , ,i W f T' 4 ,Q - ff"f f' ry ' I N Ulfgzfkg ff gwll f' i rg' J Bur. "F 1 x '.14,1f,,,gJ -....... ' f"""F P, , -z v 'Y' , 4 if f ,, I W , if If ,N aff? 'Vw '-"W,,?. " I ,,, 1 I0 171- ,'f,,,f' ,W 4 ,,f 0 A 1 , u ' V' 4 'f wl1, :if ,, j1 f '9 Y . feig i . "5 1 frm ,gf7f.f'is.,, wwf? 1, -if -'ff' r , ik'-mf N 1, I' lun, :im-i9W,:1'I1:wF'1 .T Yf um WI N Q wf ui, ' Wme ,, ,'vr11f!M:efu mf mg W: 1 IM iljmn'i 1bf:?fM IW-IQQI ,UQ 253115-'lil QQ f 'j?w4i QQ W giiigu l'!!E".:,1!,!lf"+"1V 'A Ljfgjk A i'fl' 1 - UH QQQEQSZ'-V ' ' - -M ' r -V A4 ' f 'A . 'Q ' ,f W '4 Q ' ' rf. f, We P A c , 4" rl -f, fy, 4 ul u Of N , FINIS One Hundred Fifty-eight Q, pn .f7, Tm,.-r..'mQ--,U-.--f . -M .-- ,:l"'-f 4,- . 'Ak ,2,Z'-1 ,- ., . ' L' f , ' f " Us AUTOGRAPHS Y Onellllgmdred F fty-nlne ' 12 ,Q 1 mama . I - - ' ' A - , U W 1- - vi , Y, ..,-4-Ae.-.-ML. . . . .. ,.-...i.-:EN . -mv Nw ,g , . , , - - 5- .. . 1 : . , A 9 . - -l- ,, . . ,aNB'.:.tBiux1-f ..--gag - - - ' - A 4 -W'-"7 --1-- -+41 '- A--.,,.--. .-.-I. 1 5, 1 Y ,-U li K AUDTOGRAPHS X ' One Hundred Sixty f sf 5 Q -1 1 3!:1,3gH:,,,,f,x: . .5 ,- ..-T --- r-' ex-..q12.'-:-::::1...,,-.vr..1A:.,-4h :f 1 i s U 4 A + 5 I 1 I . s Z : x:.n. rev.-uri-.zeNx:....vna-s.z.'.: -x.n,.'y-r ,mm-. 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Suggestions in the Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) collection:

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


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


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


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


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


Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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