Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1927 volume:
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Casper and Oil
HILE Casper was but a small
group of buildings huddled on the
river bank, not a great distance
away lay vast pools of oil, then
undiscovered. The first settlers never
dreamed of their existence.
TIAS time passed, more and more settlers
came to Casper, and the ranges became
more and more thickly populated. About
this time oil seeps came to the attention of
the people, and through the persistence of
Si Iba the first well was drilled, and oil was
found in what is- now the Shannon Field.
More rigs were set up until now the field
is a veritable forest of rig-tops.
1IAlong with the first oil came Casper's re-
finery, which, just as the development of oil
lands has progressed, has grown steadily to
its present proportions. It is to this in-
dustry that Casper owes its growth, and it
is to this industry we pay homage with our
book, The Gusher. And so we toast: A
Greater Casper, a Greater Oil District, and
s Greater Went.
"Let thy motto omucwd be,"'
INCE the first appearance of an an-
nual at Natrona County High, the
yearbook has appeared under several
names, but always its primary pug-
pose was to chronicle the school's events.
Today the book is much larger and a much
more elaborate publication, but it still holds
to that primary purpose. I I I ' I
1lIt is the aim of the staff this year in pro-
ducing this book to chronicle school events
and to tell, in as connected form as possible,
the progress of the school and of the city-
a city for which we have unbounded respect.
Afrmual Picblication of the Senior Class
of Natrona County High School
Casper : : : A : Wyoming
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To ROBERT 5. ruciis
'X' fl- 'X-
As head of Natrona County High.
'I' 'X' fl-
The scholar and able teacher. I I
-If -X' -lf
The leader of Natrona's education.
fl' fl' fl'
As a mediator of student problems
which he has kindly and wisely
solved. I I I I 1 I
Who, by a well-spent life which
exemplifies the utmost in service to
every good cause he could further,
has gained the love and admiration
of countless students. I I I I
.- - , 4
J " :
Contents: i r
77 77, .1
L. E. JEWELL, Principal
Nebraska State Teachers College
BESS BOYLES, Head Home E'COTL077'liCS
Coe College P
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Jmssm MAE AGNEW, Head Music Dept.
IVY T. CREAGH, Mathematics
University of Texas
WM. ANDERSON, Head of Commc'Z Dept.
Mistake Is Ours. Treats on us.
LESLIE H. DANIS, Head Lfmguage Dept.
Des Moines, Iowa
EVA BASSINGWAITE, Registrcw'
University of Montana
C. A. DORF, Physics, Ch,emisto'y
MARY E. BLOODGOOD, Head Mathemcttics
FRANCES Farms, English
University of Wyoming
VERA BOLANDER, English.
University of South Dakota
Vermillion, South Dakota
DOLLIE I-IAGAN, Head of Science
University of Iowa
Iowa City, Iowa
F. D. HANEY, Auto Meehan
University of Nebraska
MARGUERITI-1 JONES, English
University of Oklahoma
ENGER HILLIX, Synmish
NELL JONES, 1lflClfhl?'lll.l1-t'lfC8
University of Iowa
Iowa City, Iowa
CLARICE HOAG, Co'mmerc'icnl
University of Washington
OLIVE JoY, Engl-ish
HARVEY N. HYDE, Mochrmical Drawing
RUTH JUDSON, Assistant L'ibrun'icm.
University of Iowa
AMY JACK, Boolckeeping
University of Nebraska
University of Wyoming
DOROTHY JONES, Typing and Shorthcmcl
University of Colorado
RUBY MCBRIDE, Latin
University of Iowa
MRS. RUTH MCINTIRE, Demi, of Girls
Battle Creek, Michigan
F .M. SCOTT, Coach and Geometry
LESLIE MCRILI., Sylclrnislz, uml Frevicln
University of California
NINA R, SHAFFER, Librarifuz,
University of Iowa
DEAN MORGAN, Physical E'clu,cat-ion,
MARY SHARP, English
University of Iowa
HUGH PALMER, Band and Orchestra
Colorado State Teachers College
MABRL SHELDON, English
Kansas State Teachers College
KATHERINE PREWITT, Office
Natrona County High School
BRRTHA SIHLER, Art
Academy of Fine Arts
ELEANOR SCHNEIDER, Music
EMELXA SKARRA, Physical Education
Oklahoma State Teachers College
W. R. STEPHENSON, History
University of Oklahoma
JANE WARD, Economics
University of Illinois
RETA WILLSEY, History
St Olaf College
URA ELLISON, English
University of Nebraska
JOHN REIDELL, History
State Teachers College
MILDRED DE LONGCHAMP, Latin
HOMER LEE, Manual Trainiizg
Colorado State Teachers College
MRS. TAYLOR, Biology cmd Geology
ANN BOILLON, Physical ECl7L6CLf'i0'l'I.
Sargent School, Boston, Massachusetts
RIJTH HOAG, Mathematics
University of Washington
N'-N, ld 3
1 - .X
J '. J
Billings High School,
Class President, K. A.
K., Pnyx Club, Alpha
Omega, Editor School
Paper, "Merton of the
Band, Orchestra, Hi-
Y, Class Football, Al-
Class Officer, Com-
missioned Officer, Al-
pha Omega, Annual
Staff, Class Football,
Glee Club, Girl Re-
serves, Kiwanis Club,
Charm School, "Mer-
ton of Movies," K. A.
K., Allegro Club.
Band, Class Officer,
Football, K, A. K.,
Spanish Club, Drag-
Band, Hi-Y, Class
Football, Class Bas-
ketball, Gusher Staff,
Dragons, Boy Scouts.
COD1lY1lSSlOll9fl O f fi -
cer, Class Officer, Al-
pha Omega, C la s s
of the Movies," An-
Track Team, Football
Debate, Spanish Club,
Pnyx Club, K. A. K.,
Hi-Y, "Come Out of
the Kitchen," "Charm
School," Allegro, Al-
pha Omega, Laramie
Track, Class Basket-
Sophomore B a s k e t-
ball, Sophomore Vol-
Burlington High, Bas-
ketball, Glee C 1 u b,
Dramatic Club, Cos-
Varsity Football, "C"
Club, Varsity Bas-
ketball, Alpha Ome-
ga, Class Football,
Hi-Y, Captain Bas-
Class Basketball, "C"
Club,l Gang Class,
Class Football, Non-
Dillon, Mont., Lan-
guage Club, Basket-
ball, Entre Nous Club,
Sophomore Class Of-
ficer, Music Club.
Ay i fi?
Annual Staff, Commis-
sioned Officer, Track
Captain, "C" Club
ball Team, Class Foot-
ball, Class Basketball,
"Charm School", "Blue
Moon," Glee Club, Hi-
Y, Quartet, Band, Or-
chestra, Annual Staff,
Girl Reserves, Allegro,
Glee Club, Pynx Sec-
retary, Debate, "Once
in a Blue Moon."
Class Football, Second
Team Football, Class
Basketball and Span-
Class Football, High
Merit Man. Class Bas-
Class Basketball, Class
Second Team Football,
First Team Football,
Basketball, Class Bas-
ketball, Alpha Omega,
HJORDIS ELM BLOM
ficer, Class Officer,
Alpha Omega, Annual
Staff, Class Football,
Class Basketball, "C"
Band, 2-3-4, Howling
Glee Club, 1.
Glenrock, Senior Coun-
cil, Girl Reserves, Al-
legro Club, Academic
Club, K. A. K.
Class Officer, Basket-
ball, Glee Culb, Presi-
dent of the Girls Se-
Ames, Iowa, 1-2-3.
Class President, Glee
Club, Home Club, Girl
Reserves, Girls Senior
Council, Annual Staff,
West High, Minneap-
De Molays, and An-
Sheridan, Pnyx, K. A.
K., Glee Club, Spanish
Club Officer, Allegro
Club Officer, "Once in
a Blue Moon," "Charm
Girl Reserve, Annual
Staff, Senior fCouncil.
"Charm School," Glee
Club, "Pinafore," Girl
Reserve, Annual Staff,
Senior Council, K. A.
Roosevelt Club, Hutch-
inson High, Girl Re-
serve, K. A.K., "Charm
School," Music Club,
Girl Reserve, Laramie,
Staff, Glee Club, Al-
legro Club, Phelps Wil-
Volleyball, H 0 w ling
Hundred, Girl Scout,
Spanish Club, Girl Re-
serve, Cooking Club.
Girl Scouts, Girls Sen-
ior Council, Basketball,
Volleyball, Girl Re-
Spanish Club, Girl Re-
Girl Scouts, Girls Sen-
ior Council, Basketball,
Volleyball, Glee Club,
Quartette, "Once in a
Blue Moon," Pinafore.
Track, Football, Pres-
ident Freshmen Class,
DeMolay, Hi-Y, Class
MARY ALICE JONES
Laramie, Glee Club, K.
A. K., "Charm School,"
Allegro, Spanish Club.
Allegro Club, Girl Re-
serves, Glee Club.
Band, Pnyx, Debate.
Plains, Montana, Troy,
Montana, L i t- e r 2. 1' y
Deadwood, S. D., Glee
Club, Basketball, "D,"
Club, Girl Reserve.
Billings, Mont., Basket-
ball, Alpha Kappa, K.
A. K., Girl Reserve, Al-
Percy, Sask., Canada,
President Literary So-
ciety, Basketball, Glee
Club, Allegro Club.
Glee Club, K. A. K., Al-
legro Club, "0nce in a
Blue Moon," "Charm
School," Girl Reserve,.
Bearcreek, Mont., Bas-
ketball, Camp Fire
JU NE MOSTELLER
Glenrock High, Basket-
ball, Glee Club, Girl
Reserve, Allegro Club,
Orchestra, Girl Scouts.
Moran, Texas, Drama-
Editor Gusher, Alpha
Officer, Class Basket-
ball, Dragons, French
Play, Quill and Scroll,
Class President, Class
Elliott, Iowa, Alpha
Omega, Class Football,
Basketball, Non - com-
Band, Girl Reserve.
Glee Club, Band, Girl
Girl Reserve, Allegro
Club, Girl Scouts, Glee
Girl Reserve, Basket
ball, Band, Volleyball
Girl Scouts, and Girls
Gusher Staff, Girl Re-
serve, Allegro Club,
Quartette, "Once in a
Blue Moon," Mt. St.
Cheyenne, East Den-
ver, Spanish Club.
Pnyx Club, Orchestra,
El Circulo Noventa,
Annual Staff, Laramie
Representative, K. A.
K., Girl Reserve, Glee
Glee Club, "Once in a
Spanish Club, Howling
Hundred, Junior Fol-
Glee Club. Orchestra,
Senior Council, Span-
ish Club. K. A. K., Al-
legro Club, Ass't Ed-
itor of Paper, Girl Re-
serve. Spanish Play,
Varsity Football, Hi-
Y, "C" Club, Class
Basketball, and Gang
Glee Club, K. A. K.,
Allegro Officer, "Once
in a Blue Moon," Kiwa-
nis Contest, Gusher
Staff, "Charm School.
Class Basketball, Vol-
leyball and Semi-finals
Quartette. Girl Senior
Council, Class Officer,
Allegro Club, Girl Re-
serve Officer, Drama-
tic Club, Gusher Staff,
Annual Staff. "Once in
a Blue Moon,"
NELSON VAN NATTA
"C" Club, Basketball.
Kiwanis Contest, Com-
missioned Officer, An-
nual Staff. President
"C" Club. President K.
A. K.. Varsity Foot-
ball, President Alpha
DOROTHY ST. ANTHONY
Athletic Club, Music
Club, Spanish Club.
. EFFIE WATSON
"Once in a Blue Moon,"
"Merton of the Mov-
IDA BELLE BARNES
Gusher Staff, Wash-
ington, D. C., Basket-
President Science Club,
Hi-Y Gusher Staff,
Girl Reserve, K. A. K.,
Pnyz Club' Orchestra,
K.A.K., Girl Reserves,
Pnyx, Glee Club, Estes
Park Delegate, Phelps
Wilson Award, "Come
Out of the Kitchen."
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
CAN we ever forget that sickening sensation of not knowing where to
go next? The way our knees shook the first time we were called
before Mr. Fletcher? The thrills we felt as we marched up on the stage
after our "C" pins? The excitement of the kid party as our first high
school dance? The pride that filled us when our president, Catherine
Davis, won the popularity contest? We think not. There is something
about one's Freshman year in high school that is unforgetable.
Our next year was, however, just one sweet song. We were Sopoho-
mores. Nothing worried us. Fay Crater was our president. Blackie
Allsman and Spud Cole came to the front in athletics. We were quite
proud of ourselves.
It wasn't 'till last year, though, that we began to show promise of
what great Seniors we were to be. Lucille Gay represented us at Laramie.
The Junior Prom was all that could be asked of any prom. Everyone pro-
nounced it a grand success. With Larry Rodgers as our efficient executive
manager, our Junior year went off with a bang.
And now we're soon going to leave N. C. H. S. We've had a grand
time this year and we can't help but feel a pang of regret when we think
of the fact that we'll never again be listening to Mr. Stephenson's jokes-
never again the holding our breath in agony as Mr. Dorf gives out the
grade cards-never again hear Martha Hicks giggle or see Dean Burdick
get up to deliver a speech.
The Seniors have been well represented in athletics with Buzz on the
football team and Spud in basketball. Six Seniors went to Laramie this
year. , e 1 2
So, now, we say good-bye to dear old N. C. H. S. We've learned a
lot and had heaps' of fun besides. We're sorry to leave, but oh! the joy
of being able to say-"I'll never look inside a physics book again."
HE other day as I was sitting at my desk, thinking hard, of some of
the foolish things I could put in the class prophecy of '27, the tele-
phone rang and upon answering it, a strange voice came over the wire
and inquired, "Is this Wizard Nicademous ?"
I replied in the affirmative. The speaker proved to be Madame
Ouija, who invited me to come to her rooms at the Gladstone Hotel and
see the futures of my fellow classmates. I was seated comfortably in a
chair when Madame appeared and instructed me to gaze into her crystal
and this is What I saw:
Lawrence Anderson was the most popular stage door Johnny at the Rex theater
Shirley Bass was touring the country selling the popular "Insectide" with ease.
Harold Bates had taken the place of my beloved civics teacher, Mr. Stevenson, as
filibuster of the Senior civics class.
George Bell was section boss of the Burlington railroad.
Merton Boyd was the one and only photographer for the esthetic dancers of Zieg-
My dear friend, H. Dean Burdick, was head of the Presbyterian missionaries to
Homer Clark and his wife, Leita Gillam Clark, were the famous authors of the
book "Does True Love Every Fail?"
H Hugh Dessert was a Chautauqua lecturer on "Stereopticon on Wild Life in N. C.
Spud Cole and Bertha Shikany Cole were on the road selling King's Komplete
Korsets. Spud was salesman and his wife was acting as model.
Harold Josendal was Egyptologist. Excavating for onions and bugs.
Lucille Alderson and Fay Crater were endeavoring to teach the Hindus the "Black
Dorothy Foster was in Alaska teaching the Eskimos the much needed science of
Martha Hicks had accomplished great things in art. She was artist for Whiz
. And behold, next I saw a popular school for girls, situated on Fifth-fourth street
in Big Muddy. It was conducted by Dorothy Hinds, Martha Hurst, Lenore Jacobson,
Helen Johnston and June Mosteller. Their object was to teach girls charm.
I blfrank Mann and Geraldine Airheart were playing the leading roles at the Co-
Jerry Bishop was leader of the Casper Night Hawks, playing at the Green Lan-
tern. He was also composer of "The Round and Round Again Blues."
Alex McGaw was a missionary to China. Still leading a lonely life. I wondered
what had become of Grace.
Gerald Nicolaysen was an inspector of imported wines. At the time I saw him he
was sampling every bottle that he could see.
Crawford Martin had gained a reputation as author of many stale joke books.
Jack Shuck had taken the place of Kathleen Harrington in the Netto Ladies Or-
chestra conducted by Buzz Grisinger, who played the footnotes with a shoe-horn.
Eileen'Butler was noted for the largest family in the world, ten cats, eighteen
dogs, six pigs, and one goat. I could not discern who the goat was.
Helen Flanagan became author of "How I Changed From My Wayward Ways."
Earl Carroll was serving a term in Sing Sing because of his scandalous actions
at the bath-tub party in New York.
George Forster was a prominent poet of 1953 on his "Commemoration ode to
Otheal Gillam was doing a great deal of good to humanity. She was head nurse at
the hospital at Evanston.
Lucille Head immediately stepped into Miss Sharp's place and she has been going
strong every since.
Larry Rodgers had derived much fame from his latest song hit, "He Who Drinks
Bevo Knows He Has No Kick a Comin'."
The leading man in Ziegfields Follies was none other than dear Joe Williams.
Florence Koch had been married for the eighth time. It seems that she was
out for the world record.
Mildred Leuthart seemed very busy. I discovered she was compiling data on the
birth rate among lice.
Julia Mechling and Lois Rarie were joint owner of the Star Hamburger Shop.
Margaret O'Connor was the past insulted ruler of the Lady Elks.
Marion Potter was giving a tumbling act all over the Orpheum circuit.
Geraldine Proud was entering Pep's drug store. She ordered a bottle of Pyrenne
Gertrude Rehal had reached a mature age if not height and was keeping house
for her feeble-minded husband, Bob Kemp.
Margaret Rockwell was the winner of the six-day roller skating match at Hellings-
ford. Finland. She was much thinner.
Patricia Rutledge was a member of the "W" Club. Wild, Weak, Willing, and
Erica Schmidt was the leader of the dress reform movement. Her slogan was
"Down With the Short Skirts."
Madolin Shorey was a demure manacurist at Betty's Beauty Parlor.
Jesamine Smith was a lady floorwalker at the Golden Rule.
Mabel Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Ida McSparron and Kathryn French had
lgggme despondent over their single state and had committed suicide by swallowing
Gladys Johnston and Lawrence Brown had eloped many years ago, but as neither
had received their parental blessing, they had parted.
Charles Clark was on an expedition with Roy Chapman Andrews hunting for
the remains of the petrified dumbell, Eugene Bundy.
Ella Dobson, Bernice Rizor. and Betty Smith were operating a Turkish Bath for
fat women. Between times Betty was writing poetry on "What I Think of My High
And then-then I saw a strange sight-Lawrence Bundy was still making love to
Mary Alice Jones.
Joe Jansen was leading man for Shubert's Opera Company. At the time he was
starring in "Six Knights on a Barroom Floor."
Louise Becker. Margaret Bracken, Grace Foster and Thelma Kinnamon, were
matrons of the orphanage for deserted dagoes in Rock Springs, and to my surprise,
the vision of Tom Cooper and Eugene Brittain came to my eyes and Madame told me
that they were permanent fixtures to the home.
In the far-off jungles I beheld Ruth Galloway giving permanent waves to the
Lucille Gay was in the home for feeble-minded, murmuring over and over "My
Dowler, My Dowler. My Kingdom for My Dowler."
Martha and Helen Gerber were giving impersonation of Topsy and Eva at the
Metropolitan Cabaret in Shoshoni.
Helen Gillis was Casper's male impersonator.
Nelson Van Natta. or Caruso the second, was touring the world and made a
big hit in the Canary Islands.
Anne Halverson had taken the place of Carrie Nation. She was a great reformer
in that she truly reformed all the people at N. C. H. S.
Lempi Karkenen, Una Uncapher and Margaret Kilker were joint authors of the
book. "Why Men Stay Single."
Effie Watson was the baby star vamp of "Our Gang Comedies."
Inez Younger, Margaret Jeserick, Hjordis Elmblom and Helen Hansen were or-
ganizers of the society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Blind Mice.
Irene Bertrand was the Bearded Lady with Barnum and Bailey's circus.
Dorothy St. Anthony, favorite wife of the Sultan of Turkey.
Ruth Neel was cultivating a 3000-acre farm in Texas for the raising of Mexican
Winifred Miller was enjoying a life sentence in Sing Sing. She robbed life of joy.
Lucy Hordeman was running a hot-dog stand at Riverside Park in connection with
the swimming pool owned by Elfrieda Thompson.
And last but not least, was Glenn Howell. He had just completed his lecture
course in "How to Cultivate a Deep Bass Voice."
Ida Belle Barnes had become a prominent newspaper woman. She was at the
head of the menu department for the Woman's Home Companion.
E, the Senior Class of 1927, being of unimpaired mind, accurate memory and
excellent understanding fviolently denied by the facultyj, do hereby make and
publish this last will and testament, thereby revoking and rendering and void
any former wills heretofore published:
To Miss DeLongchamp, Miss Dorothy Jones, and Mr. Stephenson, our home room
teachers, we bequeath: Our sincere gratitude and a friendship as firm as Gibraltar.
Best wishes for success and happiness in all future undertakings which they may
To the entire faculty, who have been so courageous and devoted as to remain with
us during our four years' sojourn we bequeath: All our report cards fwith averages
above 951 that they be exhibited to future scholars as examples of our genius.
'sEcr1oN III E
We will to the Class of '28 all our privileges, namely, to be tardy, write our names
in ink in books, start outlandish styles, step on Freshmen, bluff the teachers, pass sar-
castic remarks ,and run the school our way. Also we bequeath them our aristocratic
manners, supercillious airs, and superior knowledge.
We bequeath to the Sophomores a new book called "Growing Out of Childhood."
We leave all stray clogs that may enter the building to the "hot dog" emporium
It is our desire that the following personal bequeaths be added:
1. Jerry Bishop leaves his flaming red hair to Taft Harris.
2. Frank Mann's gift of gab to future orators.
3. Bob Kemp leaves his phenomenal discoveries in physics to Mr. Dorf.
4. Margaret Rockwell's excess weight to Betty Danford.
5. Arthur Krueger's patent leather hair to Earl Williams.
6. Earl Carroll's good standing with Miss Sharp to Bob Keefe.
7. Lucille Gay's swiftness HJ in typing to Clarice Miller.
8. Madolin Shorey's sarcastic abilities to Margaret Peters.
9. Erica Schmidt's ability to dye hair to Annabell Rosenthal.
in the cafeteria.
10. Spud Cole leaves his characteristics of girl hating to Harold Horak.
11. Martha Hicks' squeaky laugh to John Hefferin.
12. Crawford Martin's majorship to Dan Anthes.
13. Jack Shuck's trait of holding gallons to Don Holloran.
14. Tom Cooper's grace in playing basketball to Murray Sullivan.
15. Margaret O'Connor leaves her dignity to Margaret Chapin, with sincerest
wishes that she may prosper by it.
16. Larry Rodgers' sheiky ways to George Kassis.
17. Earl Hawes' noble character to Glenn Scott.
18. Spud Cole, our immaculate gent, wishes to surrender his extraordinary ability
of catching girls to Kenneth Hurst, as close rival.
19. Nelson Van Natta's dancing grace to James Kimball and his mustach to Harry
20. H. Dean Burdick's long and important name to be put in the trophy case.
21. George Vecuverich's great height to Herbert Astin.
22. Mildred Leutharts messenger position to Ruth Marshall.
23. Joe Williams leaves his histrionic talent to Bob Moore.
24. Geraldine Airheart leaves her retiring disposition to Gertrude Sisk.
25. Eileen Butler leaves her sophisticated air to Dorothy Angel.
26. Effie Watson leaves her ability to vamp to Ann Harriet Beach.
27. Martha Hurst leaves her forty-league boots to Irma Leuning so that she may
keep from being tardy.
28. Ida Belle Barnes leaves her dainty mannerisms to Verle Harlow.
29. Helen Flanagan leaves her ability to obtain "C" pins to Roger Chilcutt.
If anything is omitted, do not despairg it will come to you sooner or later.
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ANGEL, D. BENNETT CAMPBELL COALE EDWARDS
ASTIN BORLAND CHAPIN CONLEY EDWARDS, D
AXLUND BROWN CHASE COOPER EAGAN
BEACH BROWN, G. CHRISTENSEN CRABTREE ENGDAHL
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FoLsoM GREEN HAWKINS, A HILES HUBER, J.
FOSHAY GREYBULL HAWKINS, W. HILL HUFE
GARBUTT GRISINGER HAYS HOLLORAN HUFFMAN
GIBSON HANSON HEFEERIN HORAK JENSEN
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JOURGENSEN, L. KIMBALL LUENING MCDOWELL MORLAND
J ULIAN KUHRTZ LovE MCLANE MILLER
Kfxssxs KUKURA LUENING LYNCH MOYE
Kmax-'E 'LANEY MCCOMB MARSHALL MUDGETT
NEWTON PAULMAN PROCTOR RUNDEN SEHNERT
NICHOLAS PELTON PROUD SANDERSON SCHWARTZ
O'NEIL PETERS, E. RATCLIFF SCHERCK, B. SHOEMAKER
PARKER PETERS, N. RILEY SCHERCK, N. SNYDER
PARSONS PORTER ROBERTS SCHOPF STEWART
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JOHNSON WICKENCAMP WINSLOW WYNN VVINTER
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
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ANDOLSRK BLANTON CASTLEDINE CHADDOCK CSAKI
BARNES BOWMAN CATHER CRAIG DAUGARD
BARR BRENNAN CHAPIN CROCKETT DICKINSON
BARTON BRANSON CHRISTENSEN CROWE, G. DICKINSON
BERQUIST BROWN COOK CROWE, H. EDWARDS
E NGELSON GAY HAWLEY HOWELL H UNTER
FACKLER GOLDTRAP HAYMEN HOWELL HURLEY
GARBERG GOLDTRAP H UBBS H URST
GARNER' GRIEVIJ HAYTIN HUBER JENSEN
GAY GRAY HOLLORAN H UFF JOHNSON
KELLY LAVELLE LOVE MCCASH, J. MORGAN
Kmssn LEsK1Lr LUMAN MCCOMB MORLAND
KIMBALL LINK LYON MCDONOUGH, T. MYER
KING LOBDELL MARSHALL BICDONOUGH NELSON, F
KINNISON LOGAN MCCASH, N. MCKENZIE NELSON, F
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N OLAND, H PATTERSON PRI-:WETT ROTH SEEHORN
NORTON PEACH PRICKETT ROWELL SI-IEPPARD
Pr-JRRETT QUIST ROWRAY SHERIDAN
0'MALLEY PATTERSON QUIST SHEDLER SCHERCK, W.
SCHERCK, G. WOLCOTT
SHUMAKER SMITH CHRISTENSEN TRANTI-IAM WALDEN
SHOREY, L. STOUT TURNER, F. WATSON
SMITH STEVENS STROHECKER TURNER, N WEIDNER
SMITH, F. STEWART, G. SUNDWELI, VANCIL WHITEHEAD
SMITH STEWART THOMAS VEITCH WHITMORE
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
By MABEL HELBURG and VIRGINIA CATHER
Sophomore: 'Tm glad another year is over at last."
Senior: "I should be glad if I were you. Next year you'll be an
upper classman and amount to something."
Sophomore: "What makes you think the upper classmen excel the
Senior: "What has the Sophomore class done?"
Sophomore: "Why, haven't we accomplished enough in athletics
alone to merit your lofty notice? Taft Harris and Walter Dowler won
basketball letters, Walter Dowler was captain of the football team. Two
of the yell-leaders, Robert Huffsmith and Francis Turner, were Sopho-
Senior: "But the prowess of a class doesn't depend upon athletic
Sophomore: "But wait! Two Sophomores received debating letters
-Ned Turner and Francis Turner. Margaret Prewitt won the Washing-
ton essay contestg Florence Keyser has contributed several poems to the
Gusherg Margaret Veitch got first place in the Kiwanis contests for her
Senior: "But the Seniors were first in scholaltic--"
Sophomore: "But the Sophomores ran them a very close second.
John Van Sant won the Good English tag contest with three hundred fifty
tags. Jack McKenzie sold the most tickets to the band concert."
Sophomores: "You couldn't beat us last year. You can't best us this
year under the leadership of our class officers. Charles O'Malley was
president the first semester, and Walter Dowler, the second, was vice-
president. Olive Ulrich was secretary, and Ned Turner was treasurer.
Senior: "Well, who'd believe it of the Sophomoreslln
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HARLOW SCHWARTZ W. DOWLER
COOPER L. DOWLER MCGAW
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HARRIS MARTIN COLE
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While I was in town this winter I took in all them football games.
You know you grab a ball and see how many fellows can stand on yer at
Wal, at first the season was warm and them boys didn't have much
pep. Later, as the air grew snappy, them thar kids just pepped up. Say,
it shore surprised me.
One day Buffalo came down here and tried to get rambunctious, but
I'll tell yer they shore tramped on them and said a few things. Them thar
boys held 'em to a 0-0 tie after being beaten last year.
Purty soon them boys went to Riverton and shore gave 'em a lickin',
beat to the tune of 13-0. I,
Wal, next old man Hard Luck dropped inter camp. Cheyenne' beat us
7-0 and Midwest turned right around and did the same dern thing, -only
'Bout that time them thare boys got their ire 'roused and ,went to
Laramie and beat them 7-3. Then came the game most everybody still
talks er bout. Why, when thet kid Wood caught thet thar pass and run: fer
the touchdown I swallowed my chawin' terbaccer, ruined two hats and tore
one of them thar blazers, dern my hide if they didn't try to kick me out
and I weren't doin' enythin'. Wal, we beat Sheridan 6-0. 'Bout that time
the world came to an end and Worland beat us 35-0 and Douglas beat us
17-7 . i
Wall, guess thet was all fer football, but shore was funny how them
fellers all tell jokes on each other.
Ought to hear how Harlow could eat and Boyd earned his nickname,
Wal, guess I better go milk them two cows.
So long, folks.
Zeke sez: Coach Scott shore is a fine coach. Why, his paddle work is
sumthin' wonderful. He shore can put pep into them thare boys.
Zeke sez: Walt Dowler shore can run with that thare ball. Ain't
nobody what kin catch him. He kin throw it, too. Why, he almost threw
it away once.
' Zeke sez: Bud Mann shore moves lively for one his size. He hit a
guy once and they was a week digging him up.
Zeke sez: Merton Boyd may be a little feller, but so is a stick of dyna-
mite. If it Wasn't for that thare quarterback they wouldn't know what
Zeke sez: Tom Cooper must a lost his socks. He run around bare-
legged all the time. He shore bowled them guys over what tried to tackle
Zeke sez: That Buzz Grisinger shore hits like a freight train. When
he tucks that thare pigskin under his arm and starts down that field he
looks like chained lightnin'.
Zeke sez: Whenever anybody went 'round Spud's end I started look-
ing for the ambulance 'cause he shore hit 'em hard. '
p Zeke sez: Fat Chilcutt shore is a stumbling block. If he didn't
tackle 'em he fell on em and knocked all the wind outer them.
Zeke sez: That big Major shore was hard on feet. Every time
"somebody stepped on Martin's face they allus got sore feet.
Zeke sez: They got one feller thet dern near throws the ball
,away alla time. 'I think his name is Mike McGaw. He shore kin pass.
Zeke sez: Thet 'there LI oe Schwartz shore is a hard hitter. And the
way he tears throughfthetlthare line is wunderful.
Zeke sez g , Big surprises shore come in small packages. When I saw
that thare center,4pLloyd Dowler, I thought what er pity to kill 'em so
young. But he shore fooled 'em good.
Zeke sez: They shore got one big feller. Why, he's nigh as big as
one of our' haystacks. 'He kicks the ball and it comes out of the clouds all
'kivered with dew. " '
Zekesez: Thet Gaylen 'Wood runs like one of them thar jack rab-
bits. I-Ie got the ball oncef and raised so much dust nobody could ee 'em.
' i "Zeke sez: ' Tlfiet'tliar1 Taft shore can catch a pass. He reaches up in
thegmcloudsp and gets 'em and run, oh boy!
Zeke sez: coach Hyde is shore some coach. He run them guys so
fhard' one night they had to get there shoes resoled. But he shore helped
Scott make a good team.
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L. DOWLER EGAN
W. DOWLER COOPER
Zeke sez: While I stayed in town this winter I went ter a lot of them
basketball games. The first game was with Glenrock. They got beat
17-11. Them Mustangs shore can romp. Not satisfied then, Glenrock
came up here and got beat 19-11.
Midwest came down here and got beat 21-4. They shore avenged
themselves for that football game.
The Mustangs had to tray out of their pasture and I trailed 'em. They
romped on Manderson 14-6 and stampeded through Basin 20-11 and up-
set Greybull 31-8. Course this was expected by the N. C. H. S. students.
Next Riverton comes down here and goes home under the little end
of 28-19 score.
And the next game. By the Great Horn Spoon, I dern near swallered
my false teeth let er lone my terbaccy. But we just did buck Douglas off
before the whistle and won 21-20.
The Mustangs strayed again and of course I had to tag along. They
trampled Lander 32-7 and Riverton 27-18. The boys shore was goin'
Next shore was exciting but course we can't win allus so Cheyenne
Indians scalped us 16-19.
We sort o' made up fer it next night and beat Chadron 19-10.
Boys got kinda reckless and went out ter Midwest and won 25-14.
Lander felt purty frisky so we had ter. tame them down and sent 'em
home with score of 34-21.
The Mustangs are bound to travel and they finally got carrolled by
Douglas 19-20. Coming home they was kinda mad and licked Lusk 39-11.
Next was thet tourney down at Douglas. The boys won thet and
beat Lost Springs 53-2. They shore was lost. Beat Lusk again 23-2, and
evened things up with Douglas, beating for the second time outer 3, by
Harlow lost his rabbit's foot or else a horseshoe must hev dropped on
Spud's head 'cause they strayed away too far. The Laramie Preps beat
'em 13-16 and Laramie High 18-20, and Cheyenne 21-20.
To wind up the season was thet thare tourneyment at Laramie. Tough
luck. Spud and Tom slept together and caught cold. Fighting fer the
kivers, I serpose.
Well, Rock Springs beats 16-19, and we beat Lyman 15-14, but we
done got put out by Rawlins, 16-18.
All together the boys did purty gud and everybody is satisfied. Course
we'd like ter win and been the tate champs, but we didn t so guess thet
bunch'll have ter try agin next year.
Zeke sez: When I went to town I went to one of the basketball
games. It shore was exciting. Why, I dern near swallowed my
Zeke sez: That Spud Cole shore can keep his opponents from scor-
in'. Hez like one of them thar hurricanes when he gits started.
Zeke sez: Tom Cooper plays basketball too. He shore kin play.
Why, once he made a basket from thet thar red line.
Zeke sez: They're shore lucky to have Big Boy jumpin' center. Why,
once he jumped so high I got er stiff neck watchin' him.
Zeke sez: Thet thare Dowler shore must be twins. I never seen
a feller in so many places ter once.
Zeke sez: Thet thar Bob Keefe shore was born with a rabbit's foot
in his hand. I never seen a feller make so many baskets.
Zeke sez: Taft shore plays a grate game of basketball. He shore
can keep his man covered and make baskets.
Zeke sez: Joe Schwartz shore is a ladies' favorite. They shore do
make a racket when he gets loose.
Zeke sez: Coach Scott shore has turned out a wonderful team. He
shore delivered the goods. '
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CHRISTOPHER HARRIS DOWLER BOYD GRISINGER CLARK H OLLORAN MORGAN
Thet thar track team shore is a humdinger. They got Buzz in them dashesg Taft sails over them hurdlesg
Boyd runs clear 'round that thar trackg Luke climbs up that long pole and jumps over a barg Clark runs clear 'round
thet thar track four times, and young Marshall ez always on his trailg Little Dowler is pretty good at thet pole
climbing Taft heaves thet discus thingy Buzz tosses thet thar cannonball around, and Boots heaves thet thar javelin.
Them kids had one of them duel' meats with Douglas and came out on the long end of a 76-50 score. Then them
slickers went down ter Douglas an won agen from four entrys. Durn their hides, I shore Wish them the best of luck
the 21st of May.
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RESULTS 1926 - DOUGLAS TOURNAMENT
The Fifth Annual Track Meet was held at Douglas May 15, of last
year. It was a fair day, with a light breeze prevailing. Beginning at
10 o'clock, the preliminaries were run off, and after a short rest period
the meet itself began at 2 o'clock. At 5, after the dust of battle had
cleared away, the results were as follows:
50-Yard Dash- 3. Jones, Thermopolis.
1. Cover, Thermopolis. 4. Sheridan, Casper.
2. Grisinger, Casper. Distance: 120 ft., 2 inches.
3. Thompson, Thermopolis. Javelin
Time' 5'8 Seconds' 1. Cover, Thermopolis.
Pole Vault- 2. Palmer, Cheyenne.
1. Costin, Laramie.
2. Cover, Thermopolis.
3. Kendrick, Sheridan.
4. Barker, Sheridan.
Height: 11 ft., 1 inch.
120 High Hurdles-
1. Fanning, Laramie.
2. Harris, Casper.
3. Wilderson, Cheyenne.
4. Lee, Thermopolis.
Time: 17.3 seconds.
High Jump- '
1. Ingram, Thermopolis.
3. Peake, Douglas.
4. Kendrick and Redhair, Sheridan.
Heighth: 5 ft., 7 inches.
220 Low Hurdles-
1. Fanning, Laramie.
2. Rankin, Thermopolis.
3. Togelsonger, Thermopolis.
4. Wilkerson, Cheyenne.
Time: 27.5 seconds.
1. Thatcher, Douglas.
2. Brown, Buffalo.
3. Witt, Cheyenne.
Time: 4 minutes, 40.7 seconds.
1. Jones, Thermopolis.
2. Cover, Thermopolis.
3. Carson, Glenrock.
4. Stenberg, Casper.
Distance: 40 ft., 7 inches.
1. Cover, Thermopolis.
2. Joyce, Sheridan.
3. Joyce, Sheridan.
4. Carson, Glenrock.
Distance: 156 ft., 4 inches.
1. Thompson, Thermopolis.
2. Dir, Worland.
3. Reed, Douglas.
4. Wilkerson, Cheyenne.
Time: 10.6 seconds.
1. Thompson, Thermopolis.
2. Dir, Worland.
3. Reed, Douglas.
4. Rankin, Thermopolis.
Time: 23.2 seconds.
1. Barker, Sheridan.
2. Collins, Sunrise.
3. Esterbrook, Laramie.
4. Thompson, Thermopolis.
Distance: 20 ft., 3174 inches.
1. Thatcher, Douglas.
2. Ingraham, Thermopolis.
3. Witt, Cheyenne.
4. Patch, Buffalo.
Time: 2 minutes, 6.8 seconds.
Time: 1 minute, 37.6 seconds.
1. Ingraham, Thermopolis.
2. Brown, Buffalo.
3. Thatcher, Douglas.
Time: 54.6 seconds.
Champ-Thatcher .......... Douglas .,,,.,,,.,,.,,,.,,.,,.,,,.,. Mile Run .,,,., ,,,,,,, T imeg 4-40,7
1924-Gobel ..................... Casper ............. ....... M ile Run ............ ....... T ime: 4-51-1
Champ-Costin ............... Laramie ............. ....... P ole Vault .................... Height: 11-1
1922-Walters ................ Douglas ................. ....... P ole Vault ................,.., Height: 11-1
Champ-COVGI' ................ Thermopolis ........,. ........ D iscus .............,.,.,,,,, Distance: 120-2
1925-Cover .................... Thermopolis .......... ........ D iscus .................... Distance: 105-11
Champ-Thatcher .......... Douglas ........,..... ,,,,,,, H alf Mile ,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Time: 2-6.8
1924-Gobel ..................... Casper ................ ....... H alf Mile ...................... Time: 2-9.2
Champ-Cover ................ Thermopolis .,,,,.,,,. ,,.,,,, , Javelin ,,,,.,., ,,.,,,,,, D istance: q156-4
Them class teams at thet high school shore are good. Them thare
Freshmen shore had a little team and them Sophomores and Juniors were
shore good while them Seniors weren't bad a tall. I went to all them
thar games and if they had been bigger they'd all been on what-cha-calL
its varsity. Them Juniors finally won the championship.
I allus went to them thar class basketball games, too. They shore was
good. They had a couple games most every evening. What them boys
lacked in size they shore made up in speed. After many games they played
fer champeenship and the Sophomores won. '
Zeke sez: I
You ought to see them cheer leaders. Two of the nicest lookin' sheiks
ln town CEvansvilleD and the cutest little gal. Why, I was surprised.
She wears glasses and they called her Gertie. Wal, anyhow, Tony would
get out thar and yell and whoop and then all them thar cheer leaders would
do an Indian war dance. Dern my hide, I most fell off the seat. The Way
them thar High School kids could scream. Why them thar kids jest had
to play thar derndest to repay them their yells. '
HE Girls' Gym Classes are one of the most interesting classes of the day. Their
work is varied in wands, clubs, dumbbells, exercises, dancing and athletics. One
of the most interesting periods of the year was during basketball season. Each
gym class had a team and a tournament was held to choose the best team, them from
these a team to represent the Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors were chosen
and a very interesting tournament was held to see which team was the winner, .the
final game being played between the Juniors and the Sophomores, with the Juniors
being victorious. The averages of the teams were as follows:
, Won Lost Per Cent
Juniors .............. .... 3 0 1000
Sophomores ...... .... 2 1 565
Seniors ..,........... ......... .......... .......... . . . ....... ....... 1 2 333
Freshmen .............,.............,.....,........................................ 0 3 000
Volley ball and baseball will be played in the
for the first time in the histor of N. C. H. S. an
latter part of the year. This year
archery class is held, the archery
equipment was bought by the proceeds of the girls' gym exhibition of last year. This
year only the advanced gym classes are given the
One day of each week is given over to a study
privilege of shooting the bow and
of "Personal Hygiene," taught by
All the girls are working for awards which can be obtained by winning a certain
number of points. The points can be won as follows:
First team ........................................................... ........ 1 00 points
Second team ........,................................ . .... 50 points
Winning team ............,...,........................... .,., 5 0 points
Grade of I in Physical Ed. System .......l .,.. 2 5 points
Perfect Record in Physical Ed ............ .... 5 0 points
Perfect record includes:
No incomplete uniform.
No unexcused absences.
No more than two excused absences a semester.
No medical excuses fexceptions to this to be taken up with
the director of Physical Ed.J
Class Numeral -4--.----------...-...........l...l........................ .....,.........,... 4 00 points
Class Emblem .... P .............,.. ..................................,.............l.......... . 9 00 points
Final. Emblem or "C" presented to winner of emblem deemed worthy of the highest
honor which- we can bestow.
Other qualifications for final emblem, besides those mentioned above, are:
1. Winner of Emblem.
2. A posture grade of 2 or better.
3. Correction of physical defects or marked improvement of physical handi-
4. Receiving in physical education a mark averaging not less than 2 for
alertness and control.
5. Being a member of one or more accredited school clubs with an average
attendance for the year.
6. Receiving a mark not less than 2 for reliability.
7. Submit in writing at least three practical ways in which you think that
155011 have helped, or are trying to help, to make N. C. H. S. more interesting or
Qualifications for the Team-
1. Health and physical condition.
3. Spirit, loyalty, sportsmanship.
Qualifications for receiving awards-
N umerals, emblems, and school letter shall represent the highest type of ath-
letic endeavor and given only to those who typify the best in sport, unusual ability and
service to the school board.
Board of Judges for Final Emblem.
The Board of Judges shall consist of the Principal or his deputy, three mem-
bers of the Faculty and four representatives of the Student Body.
THE 'CHEER LEADERS
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Business Manager -
Boys' Athletics -
Girls' Athletics -
Snapshots - -
Calendar - -
Art - -
- MADOLIN SHOREY
- DEAN BURDICK
- HUGH DESSERT
- GEORGE FORSTER
- DOROTHY HINDS
- - MERTON BOYD
- - LUCILLE GAY
- ANNE HALVERSON
- MARTHA HICKS
- HAROLD BATES
- - L. E. JEWELL
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THE SCHOOL BOARD
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ALPHA OMEGA U
NATRONA County High School owes a great debt to the Alpha Omega,
an organization composed of twelve Senior boys, for the fact that
they filled the school year with so many interesting and wholesome ac-
tivities. As an organization, sponsored by Mr. Hicks they met regularly
every other day during home room period in a room of their own, 357.
The members were selected from the Senior class by a faculty com-
mittee and they were known by the name of the Council of Senior Boys.
The election of its officers was the first thing to which the new
club gave its attention. At a meeting held in Mr. Hicks' office, the Alpha
Omegas elected Crawford Martin to fill the chair as president, in which
office he served worthily. Frank Mann was elected vice-president and
Hugh Dessert as secretary-treasurer for the organization.
The club stood ever alert and ready to do anything to better the
school and to make life in the school more enjoyable. When the school
realized this they gained the support of every student or faculty member
in every enterprise they attempted. They stood especially for the ad-
vancement of school spirit and spared no trouble to gain this element which
was so noticeably lacking in our school up to this time.
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GIRLS' SENIOR COUNCIL
THE Girls' Senior Council was organized in 1925 by Mrs. McIntyre,
our sponsor. This yea1"s members were elected by the outgoing
Council from twenty-four of the most active Senior girls recommended
by the faculty. Ruth Galloway is our efficient president, and Lucille
Gay, vice-president, and Lucille Head, secretary, are the other officers.
The other members of the club are: Margaret Rockwell, Anne Halverson,
Betty Smith, Helen Gerber, Dorothy Hinds, Helen Flanagan, Martha
Hicks, Mildred Leuthart, and Martha Gerber.
The club has been unusually active this year, and the rivalry with
the Alpha Omega has only tended to make both clubs more energetic. In
keeping with the tradition of the club the girls gave the annual Co-ed Ball
for the Freshmen and Senior girls, which proved a decided success. With
the aid of the Alpha Omegas, they sponsored the ticket sale for the musi-
cal comedy "Once In a Blue Moon," presented by the Glee Clubs, and the
motion picture, "The Scarlet Letter." A banquet for the Laramie repre-
sentatives, and the very enjoyable little play "Schoolday Sweethearts,"
presented in assembly, are among the other things which the Council
has done this year.
Much credit is due Mrs. McIntyre and Mr. Hicks for their whole-
hearted support and valuable assistance in all of our undertakings.
THE "GANG" CLASS
HE "Gang" Class of the First Methodist Sunday School is one of
the live bunches of High School Students in an outside activity which
is worth While, and which reflects credit upon the Spirit of our Students
to link themselves up With community tasks and assume responsibilities
of citizenship. NO more Worth-While organization can be found in any
Besides the regular Sunday morning sessions of the class, the boys
llold social functions for the High School Girls' classes at various inter-
vals, and Work in the Epworth League. Some play in the League Orches-
tra, others act as church ushers, and in many other Ways assist in church
Work. Mr. McRill is teacher of the class.
President ------------ HAROLD BATES
Vice-Presidefrtt - ---- ,MARION POTTER
Secretary - ----- - - EUGENE BUNDY
Treasuo-er - - ---- - LEONARD SANDERSON
THE High School Girl Reserve Club has finished the most successful
year of its life under the peppy leadership of Miss Elizabeth Knight.
The club put on a very successful playlet, "If," at the Rialto Theatre, and
also had charge of several assemblies at the school. In March, four dele-
gates, Florence Koch, Helen Flanagan, Iris Weaver, and Margaret Peters,
were sent as delegates to the Mid-Winter Conference in Denver, Colorado.
One of the things done by the club Was to organize its members into
various "interest groups." This made the large membership of the club
easier to handle. These groups Were: Music group-sponsor, Miss
Myrtle Cook, chairman, Dell Thomas. Art group-sponsor, Mrs. R. S.
Hicks, chairman, Margaret Prewitt. Literary group-sponsor, Miss
Vera Bolanderg chairman, Madolin Shorey. Dramatics group-sponsor,
Miss Elizabeth Knight 5 chairman, Lucille Alderson. Athletics group-
sponsor, Miss Ruth Judson, chairman, Miss Dorothy Angel.
MARGARET ROCKWELL -------- P'l'6S'Ifd6'lLC
HELEN FLANAGAN - Vide-P'I'6S'iCl67Lt
MARGARET PREWITT - - Secretary
IRIS WEAVER - - - - Treasurer
MADOLIN SHOREY - - Reporter
MISS KNIGHT - - Sponsor
ELLA .MAE BARNES
MISS BETTY KNIGHT
ANNA 'MARIE GRAY .
- MARGARET ROCKWELL
- HELEN FLANAGAN
- MARGARET PREWITT
- - - IRIS WEAVER
NONA MAE WOLCOTT
ELIZABETH GLENDENNING X
MARGARET HUNT I
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mncn MEET sn mn MAY 21 6, 4
Pnncncf WQQTART EARLY
S S is THE "cr CLUB
A MEETING was called by the charter members immediately after
the beginning of school last fall, at which time new officers were
appointed to fill the vacancies of graduated members. Crawford Martin
was elected presidentg Merton Boyd, vice-president, and Nelson Van
Our club, under the supervision of Coaches Morgan and Scott, spon-
sored the sale of Student Activity Tickets, to all members of the school.
Later we presented to the school a very attractive bulletin board.
With football and basketball seasons successfully completed and new
members winning their C's, we now have twenty active members.
Our club stands for "Clean Sportsmanship." We have a constitu-
tion and series of by-laws which must be absolutely lived up to. We
never have had to call a meeting for the discussion of the character of
any athletic player.
And now we members leave our post as a challenge to any other
organization of this kind.
President - ------ MADOLIN SHOREY
Vice-President - - GERALDINE AIRHEART
Sec1'etm'y - - - - EILEEN BUTLER
Treasureo' - - - NED TURNER
Sponsor --------- Miss FRANCIS FERIS
This is the third year that the Pynx Club has played an important part
in the school life of N. C. H. S. Miss Frances Feris was sponsor and de-
bate coach. For a third time Casper has been through a very successful
debating season, winning four debates and losing only two. Two veteran
members of the club, Madolin Shorey and Harold Bates, were sent to
Laramie to represent the school during Tournament Week there.
The following members of the club received letters for debating:
MADOLIN SHOREY HAROLD BATES
LUCILLE SCHOPF HAROLD J OSENDAL
EILEEN BUTLER FRANCIS TURNER
BETTY TROWE NED TURNER
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President - - - NORMAN STOUT Secretcwqj - - WYLLIS MCCOMB Samgeant-at-A1'ms EMERICK HUBER
Vice-President - - NED TURNER Treasurev' - -- SYBIL WATSON NC1'itic - - - - LUCILLE HEAD
Reporter - - MADOLIN SHOREY
El Circulo Noventa was organized in 1922 by the Spanish Department for the purpose of gaining proficiency in
Spanish. To retain their membership in the club the members must maintain an average of 90 or above in Spainsh.
Meetings are held at the homes of members each month Where programs are given in Spanish. The time following
the program is given over to a social hour.
Much of the success of the club is due to the untiring efforts of its sponsors-Miss Hillix, Mr. McRill, and Mr. Danis.
HI Y CLUB
THE Club started its most successful year with the initiation of thirty
new members. The regular meetings are held at the Methodist
Church on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month. A dinner
is served at every meeting, an "eats" committee preparing it. The most
disagreeable task of the evening falls to the group selected for the "dish-
The officers of the Club are: Dean Burdick, presidentg Harold
Bates, vice-presidentg Howard Cole, secretary and treasurer. Our ad-
visory council consists of Rev. Schofield, Mr. Hicks, and Bill Stone.
The Club held a very successful "Mother and Son" banquet early in
the fall. A Girl Reserve-Hi-Y picnic Was held at the very beginning of the
school year. The group had a very enjoyable time at Casper Mountain.
A "Father and Son" banquet is being planned for the near future.
The Club has had a very prosperous year and bids Well to have a
Very promising future.
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Sometimes in the headlong unthinking rush through the days of our
adolescence, we pause for a moment and give serious consideration to the
persons who really do make our life worth while, who act as a rudder to
the sometimes unstable ship of youth as it heels before the winds of temp-
tation and indifference, on the sea of life.
It is in such moments that you are brought to our mind. We are
only dimly aware of the responsibilities resting upon you, and we fain
would reproduce for ourselves the model you set in the discharge of your
Daily we realize that you are a member of that oldest profession-
the profession of arms, but We can understand how the underlying foun-
dation of all your activities lies not in your knowledge of soldiership, but
more through the basis of your thorough scholarship. '
We admire the qualities of broad-mindedness that are yours 5 we
respect the manner in which you overcome the difficulties that to us
As cadets, who deem it a privilege to have served under you, there-
fore, we, the Class of 1927, dedicate this section to you, Lieutenant Dean
C. Morgan, soldier, scholar and man.
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THE COLOR GUARD
Turner, Anthes, Nicolaysen, Norton, Marshall, Williamson, Keefe, Cooper, Huber, Clark
Desert, Chilcutt, Hawes, Forester, Martin, Kimball, Boyd, Mann, Bates
LIEUTENANT ADJUTANT KIMBALL
CAPTAIN ADJUTANT FORSTER
FIRST LIEUT. DOWLER CAPTAIN DESERT SECOND LIEUT. TURNER
CADET COMPANY "A"
EIRST LIEUT. ANTHES CAPTAIN CHILCUTT SECOND LIEUT. MARSHALL
CADET COMPANY "B"
FIRST LIEUT. NICOLAYSEN
SECOND LIEUT. NORTON
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FIRST LIEUT. KEEFE CAPTAIN BOYD SECOND LIEUT. HUBER
CADET COMPANY "D"
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- - CADET COMPANY
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FIRST LIEUT. CLARK CAPTAIN BATES
SECOND LIEUT. EDWARDS
Hill V 'fllll
CADET COMPANY "F
A ,, Y 'W 7
Casper has been Well represented this year with a High School Band of over sixty members, under the splen-
did supervision of Hugh E. Palmer, a graduate of music from the Western State College at Gunnison, Colorado.
Besides leading almost every High School and civic parade enjoyed by the people of Casper during the past
year, the Band has added much pep at the football and basketball games.
The proceeds of the annual band concert, held March 4, were used to defray the expenses of our band to Den-
ver, Where it took part in the contest there during Music Week. The showing it made is something to be proud of.
The boys "brought home the bacon" by Winning first place in class HB." Class "B" consists of the various bands
who have entered the annual contest there during Music Week, less than three times.
1 k This year has been the most successful in the Band's High School career, and we Wish them many more just
i e it.
The High School Orchestra had its second successful year under the efficient direction of Hugh Palmer. It has
played for almost all of the productions given by the school, taking part in the second annual concert given by the
band, and also lending its support when "Once in a Blue Moon" was presented by the Glee Clubs of the school.
Since Mr. Palmer has been in charge, a number of new band and orchestra instruments have been bought. These
include two sousaphones and a complete drummer's outfit. These have helped wonderfully in rounding out and balanc-
ing the orchestra.
The members of the orchestra this year are: Violins-Sybil Watson, Madolin Shorey, Eugene Bundy, Emerick
Huber, Marjorie Vancil, Thelma Rowray, Constance Axlund, Luella Head, Phylis Seely, Arlene Miller, Merrill Hanson,
Virgil Happy, William Csaki, Julius Rehal, Cyril Adams. Viola-Dorothy Angel. Cello-Lois Shorey. Saxaphones-
Margaret Grisinger, Clarice Miller, Lucille Losey, Geraldine Proud, Willard Brady. Trombone-Ralph Troxel.
Trumpets-Burton Love, Gerald Cotter. Clarinets-Boyd Smith, Laurel Wirth. Drums-Ben Ruthowski. Piano-
Margaret Thompson. .
BOYLE CARR MOORE TAYLOR
ANDOLSEK GRAY GREEN HUNT
KINNISON LYONS MOORE SMITH
ALLISON BOWMAN PIERROT SHEDLER
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GAY HEAD MECHLING ROCKWELL
BURDICK HUBER LANG VAN NATTA
EDWARDS MARSHALL STEWART SWALLOW
BOYLE CARR CHASE CSAKI
HUBER LANG MOORE WILLISON
"Once In a Blue Moon"
HOP SING I-I1 . .
No USE PROPOSING ..
IN MY GARDEN -
PAREE . .
MY HOME TOWN
SONG OF THE CALIFORNIANS
SEQUIIJILLA TALEADA . .
LOVE SONG OF TI-IE ANDES
DANCE CALIFORNIA -
BLUE MOON . . .
THE BLUE TAXI . .
REPORTERS . . .
WHEN LOVE HAS ITS WAY
TRAVELERS . . .
FINALE . .
One Hundred One
Moon Lady and Chorus
. Hop Sing
M. Rene Le Mon
. . Chorus
. . Dance
Sylvia and Betty
George, Sylvia, anal Chorus
. . Chorus
M ooney, Chorus
. . Chorus
. George and Chorus
. . Chorus
. . Chorus
. Entire Cast
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB BOYS' GLEE CLUB
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
The Music Department of the High School this year is "bigger and better" than
ever. Much credit is due to Miss Jessie Mae Agnew, music suprevisor, Miss Eleanor
Schneider, high school instructor and Mr. Hugh E. Palmer, orchestra and band director.
The Glee Clubs, assisted by the orchestra have given one very successful concert.
Casper music critics have been favorably impressed with the pure tones of the chorus,
the attacks and releases, breath control, enunciation, and their following the director's
baton. The girls' club has about eighty-five members and their work is highly praised.
The Boys' Glee Club, while not so large, contend that it is quality and not quantity
that counts. We have heard them sing in assembly a number of times and they are
always well received.
On March 11, the combined Glee clubs assisted by the Orchestra gave the light
opera "Once In a Blue Moon" by Cain and Ibbotson, in the auditorium to a very enthus-
iastic and responsive crowd. The Music Department was assisted by the Dramatic
and Physical Education Departments and the proceeds were far exceeding their expec-
The combined Glee Clubs, quartettes and octettes, gave a late spring concert of
variety numbers concluding with the contata "The Three Springs" by Paul Bliss. This
showed excellent preparation and much effect was added by the pantomines and inter-
The Band and Orchestra gave a concert on March 4, which proved to be outstand-
ing in the musical features. The Orchestra has about 30 members and has done some
very splendid work. The Band which numbers about 60 members, is well known all over
Casper because of its peppy marches and other numbers. More of their work may
be learned on another page given over to them.
There are also numerous quartettes, octettes, both boys and girls. They furnish
us much delightful music for assemblies, club meetings, and are ever on demand on
down-town programs. They are under the direction of Miss Schneider who receives
much credit for her untiring efforts.
In our Music Department we have many advantages. Miss Agnew besides direct-
ing the Glee Clubs, has a voice training class for both boys and girls of which many
have taken advantage. This should mean a great deal to the pupils who desire voice
training and who otherwise could not be benefited by it.
Miss Schnieder has been teaching a piano class for beginners. This is a new fea-
ture in the Music Department and has become very popular.
Miss Schnieder has charge of all Music Academic Subjects as: Appreciation of
Music, Music History and Harmony. This is a most vauable training for everyone,
but especially for those who intend to take up music as a profession.
After all the Music Department is one of the busiest and most important depart-
ments in the school and everyone should try to take advantage of the various phases
One Hundred Three
"Once In a Blue Moon"
CAST OF CHARACTERS
MOON LADY, Lady of Blue Moon ....
MRS. MONTGOMERY, HosTEss -
SYLVIA MONTGOMERY, her Daughter - -
LEATRICE MONTGOMERY, her Younger daughter
MR. BABBITT MORTON, Home Town Booster .
BETTY MoRToN, Sylvia's Best Friend .
MRS. LILA LAVENDER, Still in Mourning .
BILLY MAXWELL, Victim of Circumstances
GEORGE TAYLOR, Alias Bob Morton . .
SIR PERCIVAL CHETVVOOD - - -
M. RENE LE MON -
SUSANNE, French Maid .
,HOP SING HI, House Man .
SKYLARK ROAMS, Detective
MOONEY, Policeman .......
Avma Lee Crabtree
- Julia Mechling
. Lucile Gay
. Lois Rarie
Nelson Vcm Natto
. Dean Burdick
. Nelson Chase
Chorus of Guests, Spanish Dancers, Burglars, Reporters,
' STUDENT STAFF
STUDENT DIRECTOR . .... .
STAGE MANAGER .
One Hundred Four
. Percy Cooper
. Frank M oye
HGUQQ -90 1 A 1
A '.vQ.o,a9 .
2 2 21 22 2.
1927 MAY 11927
1 -11 ug-gggh
l In I 1
9 10 11 12.131 14
16 1 '1 l19' 20',2l
22223 2 e 27128
29 30 31- , 1 1
SEPT. 7-First day of school. Who belongs where?
Everything begins in earnest.
1 9 .4 ff Psr imc
l2"' SEPT. 8. Had our first Nl-TE FL P HCM
.xg F2 assembly. The
f Freshmen want '
If glffiifw to sit up in u, '
'Z-NX , the front rows nf- 'TNS "' "
i ' fs with the se- ' "P
k niors. A, - ' ,' Z!!!
SEPT. 9-Football prac- g l
tice starts. Boys U . , W -rf
report a very rocky field. QQ dl, ff UI an
SEPT 10-First meeting of Hi-Y's. Our first week gi-9313: -,,J,m7
of school is over. Now for a much needed rest. 2 -"'47""" '
SEPT. ll-Herbert Astin advertising for lost Ford. "Come home, Lizzie, all is
SEPT. 12-"And now," said the minister, "let u-s pray for the people on the unin-
habited portions of the earth." -
SEPT. 13-Everybody HJ in uniform. Senior class meeting. Arrangements made
for the kid party.
SEPT. 14--New Athletic Association announced. Senior Council has first
SEPT. 15-Had a much welcomed assembly. Mr. McRi1l told us about the Athletic
SEPT. 16-Found, on Bob Moye's registration card: Name of parents: "Mamma
SEPT. 17-Fair day at Douglas. Natrona County High School well represented.
SEPT. 18-Miss Feris: "When did the Revival of Learning take place?" Fat
Chilcutt: "Just before examinations." '
SEPT. 19-Everybody went to church, or should have gone.
SEPT. 20-First Girl Reserve meeting. Mr. Hicks spoke.
SEPT. 21-Junior and Senior class meeting. More arrangements for the kid party.
f 1 .. y
. ' , U? 42,65
. qv ., H
ff .udmi '
! is l
It is going to be pretty swell. '
22--Another assembly. Mr. Clark, of the Community Chest,. spoke. His
people made us wonder why he d1dn't wear his
23-Student body voted for self-government. K.
A. K. organized. Don't you wish you knew
what it meant?
24.-Found-1 Ford truck. Owner may.have same
by calling at office. Maybe it is Herbert's.
25-Our first football game. Buffalo-Casper-
0-0. Finally the long awaited kid party.
26-Bob Keefe: "Like my golf socks?"
Miss Hagan: "Those don't look like golf socks.
Bob Keefe: "Sure they are. They've got 18
3 7 holes."
27-Had a dramatic assembly. The Freshies looked like escaped convicts
with their hair cut.
28-Self-Government in Cafeteria begins. Ned Turner run over by his
Train of Thoughts? Impossible!
29--Miss Jones: "John, have you a better description than the one read?"
John Firmin: "No!"
Miss Jones: "Are you sure?"
John Firmin: "Absolutely, I didn't write any."
30-Self-government in study halls. Now we are our own bosses.
1-Our reputation as expert barbers is becoming universal.
remark about two-faced
One Hundred Five
2-Martha Gerber: "Oh, it seems to be raining."
Helen Gerber: "Naw, that's the wave length of the orange I'm eating."
3-Lloyd Dowler to Dean Burdick: "Say, what are the teachers for?"
H. Dean Burdick: "Oh, just to help me to run the school."
4-Fire Prevention Week. Senior class meeting.
5-The passing bells will have to be changed. Mr. Stephenson answered the
6-Fire demonstrations by the Fire Department.
7-Miss Sharp: "This isn't poetry, Betty. It's an escape of gas."
Betty Smith: "Oh, I see. Something's wrong with the meter."
8-Co-Ed Ball. We didn't know that N. C. H. S. had so many shieks.
Riverton-13-0. Dorothy Holloran: "Would you put
me?" Bill Grieve: "Certainly I would." Dorothy:
"Please do, as it's after 12 and I'm awfully sleepy.
10-Leonard Sanderson: "Congratulate me! I've just thought of something
clever." Dorothea Meyers: "Beginner's luck."
A good time and good eats were had by all.
12-Seniors choose their rings and announcements. Now we'll have to grad-
15-Cheyenne beats Barbers College 7-0. Boo-Hoo!
16-Mr. Hollister, to Mr. Dorf: "I heard your baby crying last night."
it gave four bawls and I gave it a base."
17-Minister: "The question before the people is-"What is Life Insurance?"
"It's keeping a man poor all his life so he can die rich."
18-Gee, it's awful to start studying again. Also six weeks' test begins.
as he has never had the thrill of independence
is growing by degrees. All he needs is a little
21-More tests. Martha Hicks in physics: "Will
goes out to Mr. Stephenson, :i5,xX
Nelson Van Natta's mustache
class is very cooperative, ac-
cording to Mr. McRill. He just had to grade 'Z' "' - . , "
'neg I fi
5 A 12,-.B
were the same. X - 1
Midwest-0-14. Miss DeLongchamp: "What is the
Josendal: "It's the race between Caesar's pony and
shouted Eileen Butler, as Spud Cole ffootball starl
Mr. Hicks. Tony spoke on "School Spirit." Let's
26-Horrors! Margaret O'Connor got five in American History thy mistakej.
27-The agony is terrible. Today we received our first report cards. Words
can't express our feelings.
OCT. 28-Bernard Lamb: "Of all the sad words of
tongue or pen, the saddest are these: "I
flunked again." Pnyx organized. Officers
OCT. 29-Another party at Barbers College. This
time a spooky one.
OCT. 30-Hurrah! We won. Barbers College, 75
phone when the half-hour bell rang.
OCT. 9-Casper played
yourself out for
OCT. 11-G. R. banquet.
OCT. 13-G. R.-Hi-Y picnic at Garden Creek.
OCT. 14-Hurrah! A Vacation!
Mr. Dorf: "Yes,
OCT. 19-Our sympathy
because he married too young.
OCT. 20-Class football.
there be any questions in the test?"
OCT 22-The French II
one paper. The rest
OCT. 23-Barbers College vs.
Latin race?" Harold
the teacher's goat."
OCT. 24-"Hey, hold that line,"
took her buggy riding.
OCT. 25-Assembly-Solo by
hope some profited by
What will the rest of us get?
, 3 .4 U
O. Anil '
I' , :lil
'jr' 1 l 4 .Lql
'Ng ff ,J f '-'fs
.slip ...." ig W
Laramie, 3. That's because of the send-off
we gave them.
OCT. 31-Miss Weyman: "What was the first -thing
Columbus looked for when he reached
' America." Norman Stout: "Land."
One Hundred Six
1-Keen assembly. We sure are proud of our football boys.
2-Music Club organized. Officers elected. Miss Joy-Rewrite this sentence:
"A wink is as good as a nod to a blind horse." Marion Potter's paper-
"A Spasmodic Movement of the Optic is as Adequate as a Slight Inclin-
tion of the Cranium to an Equine Quadruped, Devoid of His Visionary
3-We all thought that Jerry Bishop had forgotten to wash his face, but it
was only a misplaced eyebrow.
4-Assembly. Mr. McRill ltaking study hall after Mr. Danis left the room!
-"Now children, you should be just as good as if papa were here."
5-Home rooms started. A psychologist talked to us. He told us that the
girls are poorly educated but the boys will never find it out. Nice, isn't
it? Thanks for the compliment. 4
6-Helen Blanton: "Look at the football team out in the mud. How will
they ever get clean?" Dorothy Holloran: "What do you suppose the Scrub
team is for?"
7-Lawrence Rogers: "Dont you think that a policeman is an impelling
sight?" Gerry Nicolaysen: "Yes, indeed, he is a very arresting one."
8-"C" pins given out. Guess the new teachers didn't know our former
reputation, or there would have been more given to the Seniors. Started
taking pictures for the Annual.
9-Hurrah! for the Queen. We got a half-holiday. Let's hope we get to
keep the football that she autographed.
10--Sheridan boys roused interest in Casper girls which resulted in a thriving
business for the beauty parlors.
11-Barbers College vs. Sheridan-6-0. Now
we can keep the trophy.
12-One of Sheridan's burley players: "Your
school never turns out gentlemen." Spud
'Cole: "No, our school allows gentlemen to
go right on and graduate."
13-Wyoming-Montana game-0-10. Nothing
14-Hugh Dessert to Alex McGaw: "Want to
walk with me? Doctor told me to take exer-
cises with dumbbellsf'
15-Mr. Stephenson on Blue Monday: "Didn't I tell you to be prepared with
your History lesson? And here you are unable to repeat a word of it."
Erica Schmidt: "I didn't think it necessary, I'veV always heard that History
16-The students all regret the loss fin marriagej of their beloved librarian,
17-False alarm: it wasn't our Miss Shaffer.
18-Assembly for football boys, prepared by Marion Potter. Mr. Mitchell, a
Scotchman, sang. His skirt would make a good bobby skirt for the girls.
19-A little bird fMiss Dove! told Harlow that he couldn't go to Worland.
Casper, 0: Worland, 35. That's because of the bird.
20-Harold Bates: "Why do you make all that noise when you walk?" Fay
Crater: "I've got my heavy underwear on."
21-Charles Branson to John Van Sant-"What kind of car is that you are
driving? J. V. S.: "R. F. D." Charles-"What does that mean?" John:
"Rescued from the dump."
22-Alex McGaw: "You've got to show meg I'm from Missouri. Anne Hal-
verson: "Where are your naturalization papers?"
23-G. R. gave a play at the Rialto, entitled: "If,"
24-Heap big assembly. Thanksgiving play by History classes. Now Harold
Josendal's secret career is known. He is going to be a "Minister." His
short prayer convinced us of that.
. . f
xv' ' 7 r
, 5 l
One Hundred Seven AIN'
27-Anna. .Lee Crabtree: "I read that Dickens sometimes worked two weeks
on one line." Bob Keefe: "That's nothing, my uncle worked twenty years
on one sentence?
28-Spiritual guidance for another week. "Be strong and of good courage
and ye shall not flunk."
29-Tests again. Nelson came from behind the brush heap.
30-Spanish Club held their annual initiation. It evidently was too much
for some of the new members.
1-Boys' and Girls' Glee Club Concert. This was the first of the year and
others just as good are promised.
2-Mrs. Bundy: "How's Herbert getting along with his studies this year?"
Mrs. Astin: "Just fine! He doesn't bother them at all."
3-Home room hop in Girl's gym. It was rather a ladies' affair.
4-Worland-Cheyenne game here-10-0.
5-All the Freshmen are making their New Year resolutions so Santa Claus
won't forget them.
8-Third six weeks begins. Some better get busy if they want to stay in
same classes. Moroni Olson Players gave "Dear Brutus."
7-Revolutions and resolutions made after the conduct at the play. Looks
like we will have to start a course in "School Courtesy."
8-Much bewailing and moaning. Some of the cards are for the better and
some for the worse.
9-Assembly singing. Boys' Glee Club favored us with a few selections.
10-Tryouts for the dramatic play "The Charm School." First basketball
game of the season. Casper beat Glenrock. A good beginning means a
11-Miss Joy: "What are the three most used words in the English language."
Tony Kassis: "I don't know." Miss Joy: "Correct"
12-Harold Bates: "What did you get out of the service this morning'l" .Eu-
gene Bundy: "Not a thing. I was asleep when the offering was passed."
13-Intelligence tests given. Dean Morgan, as a story teller, is unsurpassed.
His children have a rare treat in store for themselves later on.
14-"What is this," said Mr. Hollister, pointing to a picture of a zebra. Earl
Carroll: "A horse in a bathing suit."
15-Music Club meeting. A few of our promising "opera stars" gave us a
number of their special selections.
16QSenior Council Assembly. "Red Carnations" given. Much credit is
due to the Qirls' Senior Counci1,,although the boys helped a little.
17-Seniors received their rings and pins, thanks to Mr. Hicks. Casper beat
We're getting along fine.
Casper beat Midwest. Let's hope we continue this way.
19-Editor of Annual: "What shall we say about the
two peroxide blondes who made such a fuss at the
game last night?" Madolin Shorey: "Why, say the
5 bleachers went wild."
DEC. 20-After seeing part of the play in the Junior Follies
5155 how could anyone resist going to see the rest of
Qfeieffl' , it?
X6 I DEC. 21-Junior Follies. The peppy Juniors certainly de-
,. serve a lot of credit.
i' DEC. 22-Last day of school until next year. Just a gentle re-
minder: "Don't Forget to Make Your Resolutions."
One Hundred Eight
I W MDE lf' THG'LL
Gfjvf-'5'.E8T .SISWTA CLI-H119
DEC. 23 A MERRY CHRISTMAS Eq.q I'
to and a EMI I
JAN. 2 HAPPY NEW YEAR VW"
lfilffl '-" "
JANUARY S '
JAN. 3-Back to the grind. Many resolutions about working harder broken al-
JAN. 4-Mr. McRill: "Avez-vous Le Cigale?" Jerry Nicolaysen: 'tNothing's the
matter with me."
JAN. 5-The Junior Follies are becoming very popular. Now they're giving per-
formances at the Rialto.
JAN. 6-Assembly in the morning. Rev. Cooke talked on "lVhat a Student Can't
Afford to Miss." In the afternoon another assembly, when Mr. Durham
gave us a talk on "Law as a Vocation."
JAN. 7-Class basketball opened. Pep assembly during which letters were given
out to football, track and golf men.
JAN. 8-Another victory in basketball. Casper beat Riverton 29-18. This makes
seven straight victories.
JAN. 9-More spiritual guidance: "Be pure and chaste, the purer you are,
the less you're chaste fchasedl.
JAN. 10-Girls' Senior Council luncheon. Alpha Omega fall in line.
JAN. I1-Registration began for next semester. Somebody ought to make out the
Freshman's cards-lt's too hard work for such little tots.
JAN. 12-More work on the Annual. It ought to be a swell one this year, which,
of course it will.
JAN. 13-Crawford Martin in History: "What was the date of the war of 18l2?"
Relations between Alpha Omega and Girls' Senior Council have been dissolved
for now and ever more.
JAN. 14-Alpha Omegas gave a "Pep" assembly. There was something very
natural about their act.
JAN. 15-We certainly had to work hard for our eighth consecutive victory. Casper,
213 Douglas, 20.
JAN. 16-Golden Rule for the Teachers for the ensuing week: "Do unto the stu-
dents in tests as you would have the students do unto you in tests."
JAN. 17-Ashes to ashes, dust to dust, remember the History tests and how you
JAN. 18-The day of sights-we got our History papers back-but who wants to
keep them? Another test and more to come.
JAN. 19-No wonder our folks kick about the big light bills. If it wasn't for these
teachers we wouldn't have to cram a whole book in one evening.
JAN. 20-Continued from our last, yesterday. We really ought to have a week's
vacation after all this strenuous work. Lawrence Rogers elected editor of
JAN. 21-We're beginning to see light. This is the last day for tests. Casper beat
Lander and Riverton, which gives us a total of ten victories and no defeats.
JAN. 22-Jerry Bishop: crime goes faster in Italy than in any other country."
Arnot Grisinger: "How's that?" Jerry Bishop: "Every time you turn
around you see a Dago."
JAN. 23-A word to the wild: When a fellow gets through sowing his wild oats
he begins to grow sage.
JAN. 24--Well, well, we certainly have a fine collection of little green matters
JAN. 25-In biology class during the discussion about different kinds of wool,
Lawrence Jourgenson: "What sort of sheep produces steel wool?"
One Hundred Nine
26-T-Our first defeat in basketball. Cheyenne, 193 Casper, 16. Not much
difference in the score but an inch is as good as a mile. Better luck next time.
JAN. 27-Frank Mann elected editor of "Gusher." Rousing from defeat we 'won
another game. Casper beat Chadron, Nebr., 19-10.
JAN. 28-Lois Patterson fwhile talking about the Stone Age in Ancient Historyjz
"Well, then, was the Rock of Gibraltar made in the Stone Age?"
JAN. 29-Dean Burdick: "That was a good dance last night. I hope I made an
impression on .that girl." Tom Cooper: "I guess you did. She's been
lmplDg ever since."
JAN. 30-Still another victory. Casper beat Midwest the second time. We cer-
tainly ought to be the state champions with this record.
JAN. 31-Work on "The Charm School" continues. Bud Mann and Jerry Airheart
did a little private practicing on the final clinch for the purpose of im-
proving their dramatic abilities. Ha! Ha!
FEB. 1-Mr. Stephenson's latest blunder: This morning he slammed his wife and
kissed the door.
FEB. 2-Bodine Dismuke ffiercelylz 'Tm going to kiss you before I go tonight."
Betty Smith lpassionatelyjz "Leave the house at once."
FEB. 3--Crawford Martin borrowed Mildred Leuthart's car to take Geraldine
Proud riding. That's not nice, Crawford.
FEB. 4-Our debating season doesn't look as bright as our basketball. We won
one from Lander and won and lost one with Riverton. Girls' Senior Council
gave a "Pep" assembly.
FEB. 5--Basketball with Lander, and of course we won.
FEB. 6-All the world's a stage and a lot of us must work behind the scenes.
FEB. 8--A "teaser" was given for "The Charm School." Now we are all anxious
for Friday to come.
, f FEB. 9-Judge Murane: "Twenty-five and costs."
t if f' ff! Jack Shuck: "But l'm a student." Judge
.,.,' .i ,, ' f Murane: "Ignorance is no excuse. Pay the
X 1,9 fine."
5 J .il I I ', i' FEB. 10-We are all learning "How To Study" in
6 X f home rooms. Lot of good it will do the
QP V, l , seniors. They should have had it when
U ' ,-1-17 ,Fil they were "Freshies."
li. -f H 4 FEB. 11--Finally "The Charm School arrived. It
f . jy'.'i'!WllWf'4 was beyond our expectation-s. Also Casper
1 I .VW I X A was defeated the second time by Douglas.
X fr Boo! Hoo!
Xl. Q4 . 5 f f FEB. 12-Lincoln's birthday, and it was Saturday!
X 5- h , Why couldn't it have come on Friday. We
L' 'A beat Lusk all to pieces. Rah! Rah!
FEB. 13-Mrs. Cooper: "What was the sermon about today, Tom?" Tom: "Sin."
Mrs. Cooper: "What did the minister say about them?" Tom: "He's agin'
FEB. 14-"Will you be my valentine? From now ,Q
on we will be known as the "Mustang-s." --gf' egg
FEB 15-There will be a clash between Mr. Mc- I n P349
Riu and Mr. Danis yet if Mr. Danis don't , U- I ,jf '
quit keeping Margaret Rockwell in jour- . ly I. . 1,1 '
nalism class during sixth period. f "JZ '..Tfr.N'1,i Y
FEB. 16--"Wonder-5 and Wonders,"-the Alpha ' , P' ' X
Omegas and the Girls Senior Council had ' bi,
a joint meeting and everything was peace- f
able. xl "
AND THfiT5 N0 BULL-
FEB. 17-Another debate and another victory. That makes two debates won from
One H u ndred Ten
18-Dramatic assembly. Who was Rip Van Winkle. Basketball boys left for
Douglas. Good luck.
19-Casper won the tournament at Douglas. Rah! Rah! Now we have another
trophy to add to our collection.
20-John Peach: Father, what makes the world go round?" Mr. Peach:
"John, haven't I told you to stay away from the cellar?"
21-Mr. Dorf: "I will use my head to represent the planet Mars. Are there
any questions before I begin my lecture?" George Forster: "Yes, is Mars
22-Washington's birthday. The ninth wonder of the world-we got a half
23-Lucille Schopf: "Do we have to learn i'Thanatopsis" by heart?" Miss
Sharp: "I don't care what organ you use to learn it Wlllh, but be sure and
have it memorized by Friday."
24-Assembly. Judge Rose: "Allow me before I close to repeat the immortal
words of Webster." Earl Wohlt: "Land sakes let's get out of here: he's
going to start in on the dictionary."
25-Laramie try-outs began. Betty Trowe will go to Laramie for piano.
Good luck, Betty.
26-Last basketball game of the season. We beat Guernsey all to pieces.
G. R.'s gave a dance afterwards.
27. Lawrence Bundy: "Say, what shape is a kiss?" Mary Alice Jones: "I
don't know. What shape is it?" Lawrence: "Give me one and I'll call
28-"Gusher" out for third time. It's getting bigger and better every issue.
29-In Physics class-Helen Flanagan: "Why don't light bulbs burn out as
quickly as they used to?" Julia Mechling-"People don't stay home as
much any more!" ,
MAR. 1-Senior Rag Day. Speaks for itself. Many perren-
' X 3-I1 ' nial bum-s and old maids appeared. We were rather
surprised to see our President "Mann" as a rather
Q7 'VA risque lady. Bernice Rizor, best girl, and Homer
. r " '
4 W' 4 '
V ly l
. - l
NS v.- 123-5-
Clark, best boy UD.
MAR. 2-"Teaser" given by band, for their coming' perform-
MAR, 3-George Forster applying for a job: "I don't suppose
you don't know of nobody what don't want to hire
nobody do you?" You can imagine his answer.
4-The band had a parade to advertise the concert
which was given in the evening.
5-Miss Sheldon: "Where is Hawaii?" Fay Crater fsleepilyjz "Huh?"
Miss Sheldon: "Hawaii." Fay: "Oh, I'm all right."
6-Francis Turner: "What does the buffalo on a nickle stand for?" Betty
Trowe: "I don't know." Francis: "It hasn't room enough to sit down."
7-Tests again! 'Nough said.
8-Miss Hagen: "Your examination paper was very difficult to read. Your
work should be written so that the most ignorant child could understand it.
James Kimball: "What part was it you couldn't understand?"
9-Lois Rarie: "How do you like your journalistic course?" Ida Belle
Barnes: "It's all write."
. 10-Casper beaten by Laramie Preps. Too bad. G. R. gave an assembly.
It was very good and something different.
. 11-"Once in a Blue Moon." It was keen, even if they did leave the climax
. 12-This idea about absent-minded professors is the bunk. You never heard
of any of them forgetting to flunk us, did you?
One Hundred Eleven
MAR. 13-Bob Kemp used to be a book worm, but oh how the worm did turn.
MAR. 14-Mr. Jewell: "Do you know you have been late three mornings this
week?" Mary Bell: "No, sir. I'm not one of those who watches the
clock all the time."
MAR. 15-Margaret Rockwell: "This space is 'Dedicated to Philip."' Crawford
Martin: "Philip who?" M. R.: "Philip Space."
MAR. 16-We got our cards again, but-. This idea of teachers running out of
1's is preposterous.
MAR. 17-Ned Turner: "Say, Mr. Jewell, trust me for some money until Monday?"
Mr. Jewell: "In God we trust-all others cash."
MAR. 18-Assembly for Laramie representatives. That was our idea of a "keen"
assembly. It lasted over an hour and a half and lots of fun.
MAR. 19-Girls Senior Council and Alpha .. ,, I
Omegas gave a banquet at the Hen- as 'A Q f '. ,, .
ning Hotel for Laramie delegation. -L,'1:-,J Q, 34
They certainly did things up "brown." yf
MAR. 20-Just because there were thirteen ' my ' U' f I
delegates that left for Laramie, that f I ' D
is no sign that we are going to have bad luck.
MAR. 21-Beginning of Tournament Week at Laramie. Casper won debate from
Worland. So far so good.
MAR. 22-Casper beaten by Rock Springs. Too bad, but they won't lose any more,
we'll guarantee, because they don't want to come back home.
MAR. 23-Casper beat Lyman, but got beaten by Rawlins. Now they are out of
the finals. Too bad, accidents do happen.
MAR. 24-Casper eliminated in debate. Oh, well, Lucille Gay won first in short-
hand. We will have one shield anyway.
MAR. 25-Dan Eagan has just recovered from a siege of spring fever. We are all
so glad to hear of this and hope he will not have a relapse.
MAR. 26-Madolin Shorey won first place in extemporaneous speaking. Betty TI'0W6
second in piano. We won more shields than any other school.
MAR. 27-For Boys only:
'ale S1113 snoixno moq smoqg 'qtupgp nolf Ji Koq 1: eq
qluplnolm nogg 'qi peel pun punore sgqq umq plnom noK maui! am 'axaql
MAR. 28-It has been suggested that Mr. McRill wear a badge and pawn his grin
so that the Freshmen won't mistake him for one of their microscopic fellow
MAR. 29-G. R.'s entertained all girls and faculty at a tea given for Miss Niermier,
National Girl Reserve secretary.
MAR. 30-Lucille Gay has promised to leave her Dollar Q?J to Clarice Miller. We
wonder what has happened.
MAR. 31-David Edwards: "Do you believe that people follow the same occupa-
tion in the next world?" Roy Engdal: "My brother won't. He makes
APRIL 1-The Gerber twins changed classes as usual today, but the joke was on
them. Nobody 'knew the difference. The French and Spanish plays were
given and were very enthusiastically received.
APRIL 2-Ruth Marshall: "They tell me your complexion is all made up." Ade-
line Shoemaker: "That is false." Ruth M.: "That is what they meant."
APRIL 3-The person who invents, discovers or compounds a hair dye which will
permanently color Erica Schmidt's hair will be properly rewarded.
APRIL 4-Seniors ordered their announcements today. They're certainly rushing
things along. If they don't watch out they will be out of school before
they want to CU.
APRIL 5--Miss Jones Kin Trig.J: "Have you decided on this construction?" Law-
rence Rogers: "Yes, but I've forgotten what I decided on."
APRIL 6-Four plays given for the Kiwanis contest.
APRIL 7-Fire Drill. At the rate we passed out we would have all been burned
if there really was a fire.
One Hundred Twelve
8-The popularity contest, under the sponsorship of the "illustrious" Al-
pha Omegas, was quite an innovation. Martha Hicks and Bud Mann were
proclaimed the winners.
9-Harold Josendal ftranslating in Virgiljz "They dragged him to the
shore with his head drooping on both sides."
10--Betty Smith: "What shall I do when I receive my diploma?" 1925
Grad: "Just bow and say 'Thank you."' Betty: "I'll say 'Thank
heavens 1' "
11-We're getting quite numerous with the assemblies. What's going to
12-Spring fever certainly is getting prevalent around school lately.
13-Have you noticed how small Percy Cooper's cap was for his head? It
can't keep up with the growth.
14-If we have any more storms like this it will be too bad for the Home
Room contest. 106 student-s were absent.
15-Band boys are getting prepared for their trip to Denver. Palmer bet-
ter watch out for his feet this time.
16-Stranger Ion entering H. S. buildingj: "Well, I must have gotten
This must be the kindergarten department."
into the wrong building.
Catherine Prewitt: "Oh, no, sir. Those are only some of our small
17-Mr. Stephenson fas bell
Is that the bellfej?
18-Sale of Gusher-s began.
19-Betty Danford lin Chemistryjz If
would he die in a year or two? Mr.
dogs and cats.
20-Mr. Stephenson lin Civicsjz "Now, if you will tune in, I will start my
21-Major Martin: "Haven't you been
stand at attention? Norman Stout Qin uniform several sizes too largejz
"I am, sirg it'-s my uniform that is at ease."
22-The big social event of the year, the Annual Military Ball. The Field
meet was held in the afternoon.
23-Mr. Morgan certainly is a jack-of-all-trades. The other day we saw
him caring for the children of the neighborhood.
24-Some of the teachers are certainly hard to satisfyg even finals fail, for
they are already giving quizzes.
25-Mr. McRill ito boys in his Home Roomj: "You boys either wear your
coats or nothing at all."
26-Mr. Gertrude Van Natta was the first Senior to grow and then cut off
his mustache. At an indignation meeting of the masculine section of the
class Mr. Vian Natta was severely chastised for his disloyal and traitorous
27--Got our report cards. Only five more weeks. Hooray!
28-We have a new addition to our faculty--Mr. John Baptist Danis. It
certainly was a red letter day for the teachers, because of Mr. Danis'
treat. Things like that don't happen very often.
29-Miss Sheldon: "I don't see how you sleep sitting up." Frank Win-
slow: "You forget that I've been going to High School for three years."
30-Annual goes to press. Hurrah!
rings and Martha Hicks goes past the doorjz
Everybody was in their right senses and
a fellow would take some arsenic
Dorf: No-it's used more to kill
here long enough to know how to
One Hundred Thirteen
CoM1NG- 5 VENT5'
ff - ,-z Q .S
his-A' .ll C I
' ' 'Q Ill ll ' -A
E . ' ' 1 ' I l
M ' s I S
OF TH '
I , Y -
Md A TD Q I
0 A V1
L! N R0 1
MAY 1-6-Music Week. Appropriate assemblies and entertainments
6-7-Senior Class play, "Merton of the Movies
Last day of school for Seniors.
"SCHOOL OUT !"
One Hundred Fourteen
, , 1
f , 4
, , . V
The K. A. K. held its first meeting of the year September 15th under the supervi-
sion of Miss Sharp. Crawford Martin was elected Presidentg Lucille Head, Secretaryg
Frank Mann, Treasurer. Plans were made for the coming year. The Constitution
was revised and it was decided that those attending the first meeting of the year should
be charter members.
An advertising assembly was given to interest the students in our club. A pro-
gram was presented, and several talks were given.
At a special meeting on October 1, new members were initiated. K. A. K. acti-
vities then began. At an assembly sponsored by the club, a play "The Pipe of Peace"
Meetings were held every other week, each time an excellent program being pre-
sented by different members.
On February 11, "The Charm School" was presented under the supervision of Miss
Sharp. The proceeds of this production are to be used improving the auditorium stage
The week of February 14th being National Drama Week, the K. A. K. sponsored
an assembly. The program consisted of a talk on the origin of the drama, the lives of
some of the modern playwrights, and sketches of well known literary characters and
The membership is limited and a high scholastic average is necessary to remain in
the club. The purpose of this organization is to promote and foster good Dramatics,
and results show that this has been accomplished.
MARY ALICE JONES
One Hundred Fifteen
ANNA LEE CRABTREE
CAST, HMERTON OF THE MOVIECT
CAST, "THE CHARM SCHOOL
One Hundred S t
One Hundred Seventee
He pays no carfare,
But rides, hidden on slow-moving trains,
He is headed nowhere,
For the bright or dark future, he has no aims
He pays no debts,
His meals he begs from someone's door,
And then he travels on,
T The one who fed him, he sees no more.
Ti There must be Someone,
3 Some Guide, to show him the Day
f That he shall end his Travels,
i And find the Place to stay.
-EARL CARROLL, Senior
One Hundred Eighteen
ff , " ,I X
ST. XX 2
,. X I V Y
'va X 1-114,
Miss Ferris: "Define 'Epitaphf "
Ethel Conners, ljumping up excitedlyl : "A short story."
il' lk HK
Blanche, fat 1:00 a. m.J: "Oh, John, wake up! I can just feel there's a mouse
in this room!
John Van Sant: "Well, just feel there's a cat, too, and go to sleep."
Ik ik YR
Private Harold Josendahl peered along his rifle and carefully balanced the bull's
eye cgilfllziltip of his foresight fas per instructionsj and squeezed the trigger.
Above the target a red flag waved to denote a miss.
Again he fired and again the red flag waved.
"I say, Harold, where are your shots going," demanded sergeant Kimball, angrily.
"Everyone so far has missed the target."
"I don't know, sergeant," he replied in a mystified voice, "they left here all right."
'lf wk lif
Absent minded Freshie: "My bill, waiter!"
Waiter: "What did you have."
Freshie: "I don't know."
Waiter: "Well, hash is forty cents."
if ik I
Miss Ferris: "What is a Laplander?" -
Florence Smith, fFreshieD : "Please 'mam, it's Fat Chilcult in a crowded bus!"
wk lk 'I'
Jerry N., excitedly: "Policeman! I just ran over three Swedes and killed
them." "What shall I do?"
Policeman: "Aw, go and col ect your bounty.
PK wk 8
Senior: A nervous state just before graduation.
Thermometers: Not the only things without brains that are graduated and get
Vacuum: A mixed term expressing the condition of a Soph's head.
Prune: A raisin with the mumps.
Polygon: A dead parrot.
Zero: A goose egg, not golden either. Q
Faculty: A dignified bunch of folks that the school board hires to help the Seniors
run the school.
Freshman: An evergreen. xg at ,X
If a boat should sink, would a safety razor?
If a rose fades, does a shirt waist?
lk 'lf Q
Effie Watson: "You remind me of the wild sea waves."
George Forster: "Why, because I am so restless and unconquered?
Effie: "No, because you make me sick.
vii bk if
Traffic Cop: "Say, didn't you see me wave my arm?"
Miss Hagan: "Certainly, and I intend to report your attempted familiarity?
ll' Il' 11
Miss Sharp: "Change the following complex sentence into a simple sentence."
" 'When I went to bed at 9:30 it was still snowing! "
Jerry Bishop, fHesitatinglyJ : "Still snowing, I went to bed at 9:30."
Pl' lk 1?
"Where were you last night, Abie?"
"Oy, I went to a wooden wedding."
"Whaddya mean, wooden wedding?"
"Oh, two Poles got married."
One Hundred Nineteen
Traffic Cop: "Use your noodle, lady, use your noodle."
Nell Jones: "My goodness, where is the noodle? I've pushed everything in
HI' lk wk
Bertha Shikany: "Hear you're ousted from the Glee Club. What's the reason?"
Eileen Butler: "I had no voice in the matter."
wk if rr
Q "Quick, get me a quart of pigeon milk," said Merton Boyd.
"Aw, you can't kid me. A pigeon ain't big enough to give a quart o' milk," said
Il' ak FK
Martha Hicks: "George Forster's ears remind me of a pair of front fenders."
Otheal: "They are big aren't they?"
Martha: "And they're on the two sides of a vacuum tank."
Pl' Pk 41
Said stern Miss Sheldon: "Bob Keefe, if you cannot behave yourself, I shall have
to ta'ke your name."
Bob Keefe, lconfided to a chum, outsidej: "Miss Sheldon threatened to marry
me if I didn't look out."
ra + wk
"I hate dumb women," said Harold Horak.
"Ah, -ll a woman hater," replied Fat Chilcutt.
if vf 4-
Frosh: "Why is the milk so blue here?"
Soph: "Because it comes from discontented cows."
li' if if
Homer Clark: "What are your prices on atomizers?"
Drug Clerk: "Two-fifty and up.
Homer: "I didn't want to pay more than fifty cents"
Clerk: "Atta miser." 4' 5?
An Expert Observation: "If girls legs have seams, they're stockings."
Hi' Pk 1
Miss Bassingthwaits love: "You have an ultra violet beauty."
Miss Bassingthwait: "Oh, John, you're so poetic. What do you mean?"
Her love: "It's invisible to the naked eye."
Sk lk if
Never kiss a girl and tell the world about it-she will.
Ik if Pk
Never trust a girl that says she loves you more than anybody else in the world-
it proves she's been experimenting.
fl' 'lf ik
"I'd like a pencil," said Homer Clark.
Miss Judson: "Hard or soft?"
Homer: "Soft, it's for writing a love letter."
df bk 42
Harold J.: "Do you believe in sports for girls?"
Madolin Shorey: "Sure thing. Every girl ought to have one."
Si' Sk li?
Mrs. Dorf, fat head of stairs, 2:00 a. m.J : "Is that you, Charlie?"
Mr. Dorf: "Yes, who were you expecting?"
Miss Sihler: "What makes you thing your painting is priceless?"
Martha Hicks: "I've tried to sell it."
ak af -if
Mrs. Schmidt: "Gracious, but you were gone a long time. Did you have a blow-
'Erica: "No, he never spent a cent."
One Hundred Twenty
I . .- A -.on-.-.for-55.95 19.2.7 .4 s .A 1 .1
Spud: "I seem to be only a little pebble in your life."
Ruth Galloway: "Yes, but it might bf dikfferent if you were a-little boulder."
Mr. Flanagan: "I don't believe Helen's beau is all she's cracked him up to-be."
Mrs. Flanagan: "Why?"
Mr. Flanagan: "He's hung his hat over the keyhole in the parlor door."
lk lk il
Annabelle Rosenthal, fdefiantlyj : "I'll have you understand,-sir, you cannot take
such liberties. You had no business to kiss me." -
Nelson Van Natta, lsoothinglyl : "But honey, that wasn't business. It's a pleas-
ure always, I assure you."
Ill lk li
Why Court Adjourned
"Where did the car hit this man," asked the defendant's attorney of the attending
physician at a damage suit.
"At the junction of the dorsal and cervical vertebrae," the doctor answered.
"Just a moment, judge," a juryman spoke up, rising from his seat, "I've lived in
this country nigh onto 50 year an' know every crossroad fer miles around but I never
heard of no such place as that. I believe it's a made-up case."
lk Sk lk
An admiring group had surrounded small Jimmy. He had rescued a pal who had
through the ice and would have drounded otherwise.
"That was real bravery, my little man," a motherly woman was telling him, pat-
ting him on the back.
"Aw, shucks," sniffed Jimmy, "bravery nuthin." He had my skates on."
wk lk If
Mr. Danis: "Women just can't keep secrets. Especially their ages."
Miss Bloodgood: "Is that so? Well, I've qept my age a secret since I was 20."
Mr. D.: "Yes, but you'll let it slip ou one of these days."
Miss B.: "Not much: not after I've kept it a secret for 15 years."
lk 'K ll
Lucille Bishop: "But, surely you didn't tell him straight out that you loved him?"
Eileen Butler: "Goodness, no! He simply had to squeeze it out of me."
IK Ik if
Helen Flanagan, fto farmerj : "But why are those trees bending over so far?"
Farmer: "You would bend over, too, miss, if you wuz as full o' green apples as
as those trees are." "
a It s
A pair of bashful lovers, waiting ot go home from a happy night at the city park,
saw a crowded bus pull up.
Bob Keefe: "Do you thing we can squeeze in there?" '
Martha Hicks: "Don't you thing we'd better walt untll we get home, dear.
'lf lk ll'
"And you haven't heard about it? Why it happened right in your neighborhood."
Yes, but my wife's out of town." it ,F it .
"When is Lois thinking of getting married?"
All the time, to listen to her." W W Y
Minister: "I hear, Paddie, they've gone dry in the village where your brother
Paddie: "Dry Mon! They're parched. I've just had a letter from Mike and the
postage stamp was stuck on with a pin."
'F Pk if
Anne Halverson: " I understand your father is a southern planter?" .
Lucille Gay: "Well, er-yes, in a way he is. He's an undertaker down IH
Alabama." it it It
Jessamine Smith: "Isn't she fine? She must'be a finishedyyocalistf'
Earl Hawes: "I'm afraid not. They're calling her back.
-,exalt .L ,i."fi'-ift--1' uf'w-
, , -,g..f,, kj, L+ 43.5, -gy 3 l V,,-K-4-1,53 '
One Hundred 'Twenty-one ,-r
Jimmie had been sent to bed by his mother for using profane language. When his
father came home she sent him upstairs to punish the boy.
"I'll teach that young'un to swear," he roared and started up the stairs. He trip-
ped on the top step and even his wife held her ears for a few moments
"You'd better come down now," she called up, after the air had cleared somewhat:
"he's had enough for his first lesson."
li lk lk
Patricia Rutledge: "My, what a sweet feller you ban, Dan. Such a nice kiss
and bear hug you give me."
Dan Egan, fsoakedjz "Don't mendshen it, Pat. The pressure's all mine.
'il ll: P51
"What would you recommend for my wife's fallen arches?"
Pk Pk llf
"My wife managed to drive a nail yesterday without hitting her thumb," said
Mr. Dorf: " How was that?"
Mr. Danis: "She got me to hold the nail."
:F Sk li:
Anxious Young Father, fas doctor appears from sick lroomjz "I-lim or her?"
Doctor: "No, Them."
if bk 9?
Shirley Bass: "Why are ships called 'she'?"
Don Holloran: "Maybe because only men can manage them."
if Pk 8' '
Foreman: "Say, Fatty. See that little shrimp over there, he is doing twice as
much as you are."
Fat Chilcutt: "I know it, the poor sap. I keep tellin' him so but you can't learn
a guy liek that nothin'."
ik Sk :lf
Bob Keefe: "What are you stopping for."
Taxi Driver: "I thought the young lady said stop, sir."
Bob Keefe: "Well, she wasn't talking to you."
K lk i
Mary Bell: "You said Ruth Parsons was a business woman. What business is
she interested in?"
Betty Danford: "Everyone's but her own."
' ik ik W
George Bell: "Gee, but it's cold this morning. Bet it's down to zero.
John Hefferin: "That's nothing."
,ii if 2?
Visitor: "How does the land lie out this way?"
Bob Keefe: "Why is a flappel like a bungalow?"
Martha Hicks, fpondering a whilej : "I don't know. Why?"
Bob: "Well, she is painted in front, shingels in the back, and is short in the upper
if lk lil
Harold Bates: "Madolin is all right if you know how'to take her." U
Stanley Jourgensen: "Well, I'm taking her in a taxi, is that the proper way?
fl vi' YF
Chuck O'malley: "Great scott, I've forgotten who wrote- Ivenhoe." I
Ned Turner: "I'll tell you if you'll tell me who the dickens wrote The Tale of
Two Cities." 1 it it
Mrs. Powell: "Harry, didn't I tell you not to play the piano with dirty hands?"
Harry Powell: "I was only usin' the black keys!"
One Hundred Twenty-two
EarlbCarrol, fClownJU: "Our Qalub, blubl elephant is dead."
out hircroaalti .gczeiertlizc-tlilli2l..,,Well, don t take it so hard. The show can easily go on with-
Clown Carrol: " Yes, but Qblub, blubj I've got to dig the grave, fblub, blub.J"
if as Pk
"And which of your children is this?" k d th ' t' f A '
brought a picaninny with her. as e e mis less o unt Liza, who had
' erscription, what an odd name for a child. B t h d ll h' th t L' -"
"Case it's so hard to get him filled." u W y 0 you ca lm a ma
Sli lk P21
Kathleen Sichling: "Everything shut up for the night, Harold?"
Harold Horak: "Yes, all but you."
1: as ik L
Lucille Schopf: "I would so love to learn how to skate. How long did it take
you to learn?"
Boots Chilcutt: "Oh, several sittings.
lk Bk 'Ili
Miss Sharp: "Jerry, can you use the word 'analyze in a sentence! "
Jerry Bishop, Qafter a period of deep thought: "My sister Anna says she never
made love to any boy, but I know Analyze."
if HF 254
Taft Harris brought a ham back to the store, saying it was no good.
"That ham is all right, Taft," the store keeper insisted. "Why it only was cured
"Well, maybe it's been cured all rgiht," Taft answered after some time, "but it
sho' has had a relapse." W as y
Officer, fto couple parked in autoj: "Hey, can't you read that sign, 'Fine for
Voice, Ifrom the carl : "Yes, we think so too."
'lf FB 121
Early to bed,
Early to rise,
And your girl goes out
With other guys.
41 44 lk
I have a little dog,
By the name of Spot.
And when he gets old,
I'll put him in a pot,
And make some other doggies,
And sell 'em while they're hot!
ill Sk PF
Wanted: Some good reducer-Carldy :For otherwise: Margaret Rockwell.
Harold Bates: "What Would you give me for these jokes?"
Editor: "Ten yards start." it as sh
Mrs, Kassis: "Look, popa. Tony's cold is gone, and ve still got left a b0X of
cough drops." .
Mr. Kassis: "Oh, vot extravagence. Tell Tony to get his feet vet."
8 ik PF
Coach: I want the guards and tackles over here.
Cooper: "Sorry, the line's busy. F at :K .
"Why are girls like arrows?" Asked a b1'1ght,F1'eSh2? without ,Bowsj ,,
Answered the wise Soph: "B6C8l1S8 they wont E0 0
One Hundred Twenty-UIFEE
rr or LAI
WAIT TILL 1
T I-HIYI IN
IF HE EVER 5
FEMS TD Mt nv
AGAIN IM l.MBl.E
O Hddl' tyf
Q 44 Q 1, ' E x
A e i
First Methodist Church
"The Friendly Church"
CORNER SECOND AND DURBIN
Classes for High School Students in the Church School
MESSAGES THAT SET YOU THINKING
AT PUBLIC WORSHIP 11 A. M. AND 7:30 P. M.
Happy Fellowship Good Music
Epworth League, 6:15
CHAS. E. SCHOFIELD, Minister
1,1.'Jv:',' . , 'iff '.
I "-r 4
One Hundred Twenty-fiv
Lumber and Building Material
Wagons and Farm Implements
CENTER STREET AND MIDWEST
- asr 27 f A is
Casper, Wyoming, U. S. A.
Established 1899 Nationalized 1903
Capital and Surplus ........ ,..,,.,, 3 200,000.00
Depository for Funds of the United States
Government, State of Wyoming, County
of Natrona, City of Casper, etc.
COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Investment Securities Foreign Banking
Executors, Administrators and Guardians
Safe Deposit Boxes
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
Lf' KES- lu W, -'Af' .-A L. '1i.,'.:-,
, Lrmg .,-,i."f. ..
One Hundred Twenty-eight
The Golden Rule
LINDSAY Sz COMPANY
SIX FLOORS OF SELLING SPACE
Quality Merchandise at the Lowest Possible Price
CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF 1927
The Chic Gil Co
AND BEST WISHES
Class T335 IQ2 7
:Jr ,.:. 5- 1,355 gpg., .. !5f2"2.s:1,Z ..z...::1..:.1.:.1.... 1
'N ' Q5 H 3 I
A--M ' 'J 'UCSP -nmgggy . 145,58 , Ywllnsr ..., , 15:1
'I ' V "" .0 155:13 f" 5.
,3f,'5:- ' . "''!'zP5:-::,.!m::ff19' ,-f.:11-QSELEV. "
WM" ' -:'f:5' " 277:-T"
" ' .: , A-' .Qziii
,:-23154: K .Vvv-'
'"I'f'3?:5:i:.:-.,.,.,A,.. :...,:,,gEfE 1:1553
FOOTBALL TEAMS! BASKETBALL TEAMS
HIGH SCHOOL BAND! PICNIC PARTIES!
HAVE A SPECIAL BUS FOR YOUR PARTIES AND TRIPS
-CHEAPER AND SAFER AND TWICE AS MUCH FUN
SALT CREEK TRANSPORTATION COMPANY
Townsend Hotel Building Phone 144
rxa '--- - I - - PP
FOURTEEN BUSSES PASS THE HIGH
SCHOOL EACH HOUR-ALL ON DE-
-We Appreciate Your Patronage-1
THE CASPER MOTOR BUS LINE
THE STOCKMEN'S NATIONAL BANK
FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
Cordially invite all students of the Casper Schools to start their
checking and savings accounts here
COMBINED RESOURCES OVER 5E2,500,000.00
C. H. TOWNSEND .............................,........., President
L. B. TOWNSEND ,......... Vice-President and Cashier
V. W. MOKLER ...........,.................. Assistant Cashier
C. O. STOUT .................................. Assistant Cashier
L. A. CHRISTENSEN ........ ........ A ssistant Cashier
W. O. RATCLIFF .,,.....,.. .,,....,...,......,. D irector
HIGH SCHOOL SPECIALTIES
1627 Lawrence Street
THE WYOMING NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus ....... ........ S 300,000.00
Resources Over ........ ...,.... S 3,500,000.00
SERVICE WITH SECURITY
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
B. B. BROOKS .......................,......,....................... President
P. J. O'CONNOR ..............,......................... Vice-President
CARL F. SHUMAKER ........ Vice-President and Cashier
A. C. RIKER ............vr............................ Assistant Cashier
C. W. AMENDE ............. .,.................. A ssistant Cashier
C. B. RICHARDSON ..... ....................... D irector
R. H. NICHOLS ......... . . .......... Director
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
You Cain Do It Better With Gas
NEW YORK OIL COMPANY
One Hundred Thirty-three
ALWAYS A SPECIAL TO STUDENTS
OF NATRONA HIGH
R. C. Mcifammon Studio
311 O-S Building
+ --- 4.
Casper Steam Bakerq
QUALITY BAKERY GOODS
WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDIES AND ICE CREAM
LIGHT LUNCHES SERVED AT THE FOUNTAIN
Phone 109 224 East Second Street
THE CASPER DAILY TRIBUNE
THE CASPER HERALD
Carry more Features, News and Advertising than any
other Wyoming Newspaper
"The Best Is None T00 Good for
Tfrilmne afncl Herald Readers"
IT PAYS TO WEAR WELL TAILORED CLOTHES
CHENEY NECKWEAR - EMERY SHIRTS A
STETSON HATS - KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES
A Campbelldohnson Co.
JUST ONE PRICE
ONE JUST PRICE
WYOMI Q TRUST COMPA Y l
REPORT OF CONDITION AT CLOSE OF BUSINESS MARCH 23, 1927
RESOURCES V LIABILITIES
LOUIS and D1SC0UY1tS A.A...,..... S1,459,064.20 Capital Stock ,,..,4,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 100,000,00
overdrafts ----------4------'---------- 1,470.15 Surplus ..I........,,.,.,.,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,, 25,000,00
Bonds and W3-1'1'aT1tS -----v'-'--- 267.954-77 Undivicled Profits ......., ,... 1 3,142.61
Real Estate .......................... 38,080.77 Deposits, ,,,,,,4,,4,A,...,.,,. .,,4,4,, 2 ,675,704,03
Furniture and Fixtures ........ 19,642.50
Liberty Bonds 336,970.51
Cash and Due
from Banks ........ 690,663.79 1,027,634.30
Total ..... ..................... S 2,813,846,653 Total .... .....,.. ii 2,813,S46.6El
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
R. S. ELLISON, President
R. C. CATHER, Vice-President H. B. DURHAM, Director
LEO A. DUNN, Cashier J. T. SCOTT, Director
F. D. STEARNS, Ass't. Cashier M. E. ROBERTSON, Director
MEET ME AT
The Kassis Dry Goods Company
"WHERE YOU CAN BUY THE BEST FOR LESS"
Full Line of
DRY GOODS AND READY-TO-WEAR APPAREL
137 East Second Street. Phone 1740
One Hundred Thirty-six
MERODE'S NEW SUPER RAYON
' X A" " -DAINTYI
C i -DURABLE1
2 vEsTs - BLooMERs - STEP-1Ns
5 f Fast Color - Lustrous Weave
h Specially designed and all HAND-TAILORED
for Women, Misses and Children
Richards- Cunningham Co.
GIFTS FOR GRADUATICN
Supplies for Office, Home and School
The Casper Printing and Stationery Company
115 EAST SECOND STREET
Phone 218 :Box 1121
THE PLACE WHERE 1 MEET MY FRIENDS
CHILI KING LUNCH
232 South Center Street
Y, + Casper, Wyoming
i g., A Q
Pi, open A11 Night
Light Lunches, Sandwiches, Waffles
5 4. DAVIS MOTOR
Stuclebakeo' Sales and Sevwice
IX MOTOR Co. TAR
BIG S ALES
0. M. RUSSELL, Manager 225 North Durbin
Phone 18137 226 SO. David C21Spef,Wy0miH2
CASPER FLORAL COMPANY
"Say It With Flowers by Wl1'G,,
Phone 872 ' Residence Phone 536
W. W. KEEFE, Proprietor'
154 South Centex' Street
Stockmen's National Bank Building
4. - -- 4.
"Quality Shoes, Carefully Fitted"
"YOUR SHOE MAN"
120 East Second Street
Home of Economy Shoe Basement
fi- - fx-
Electric Light and Power
Mountain States Power Co.
"A Friendly Public Servant"
0 TI slr:-ul Thirty-r
The Modern Way
Furniture Refinishing-:-Painting and Decorating
STEWART Ka COMPANY
660 - 680 West Yellowstone
1 - I fx-
Biggest and Best
THE SERVICE CLEANERS
HORSCI-I at NYGAARD
146 North Jackson Box 1460
WARDRO BE CLEANERS
121 West Second Street
-Eat Libby Canned Goods
-Use Sapphire Flour
-Drink Nash's Delicious Coffee
POWELL - WILLIAMS CLOTHING COMPANY
"The Home of the Ten-Pay Plan"
Clothes on Credit---:?iFo1' Men and Boys
POWELL - WILLIAMS
224 South Center Street
Our Ice Is Made F1'om 100 Percent Pure Distilled Water
-Our Service Is Unexcelled-
INDIAN ICE Sz COLD STORAGE COMPANY
216 INDUSTRIAL AVENUE
CASPER'S FINEST FILLING STATION
BALANCED WHITE EAGLE GASOLINE
Which Stands on Its Own Merit
Also the Following Guaranteed Motor Oils:
Pure Pennsylvania Oilsg Summit and Franklin Also
. , Simms
Veedol, Mobiloils and Texaco Oils and Greases.
YOU KNOW ME
A. E. CHANDLER dndependentj
Corner Second and Park
CHAMBERLIN FURNITURE COMPANY
'I - find here
' 'il V l l l ' a wonderful
5 C ' X Q Y selection of
11 - Llk Q EJ A ' ' everything
A - - l needed so
I ., Eau-Y I-ef' 'ef'-ihl. 0, Y , s
L- 5 ' A beautiful-
mlili ENN Come in
-f.-'avirlel-ft ' if ' it 3
- I W - ' fl and lgok
- aroun tc:
,, 1"'S In LI" your heart s
One Hundred Forty-two
OUR WORK MEANS SATISFACTION TO YOU
A Trial Will Covwmce You
If You Do Not Want Finish Service Try Our Family Service
ROUGH DRY - DRY WASH - WET WASH
TROY LAUNDRY COMPANY
P. N. CHAPIN, Manager
4. ---- - - -. -4.
Soles of Honor for Honorable Souls-Oh! H-, I had this all
fixed and the ad-man lost it. Anyway its for the-
Union Shoe Shop
4. - 4.
THE LEE DOUD MOTOR COMPANY
Overland and Willys-Knight
One Hundred Forty-three
Casper High Students Are Right Up-To-The-Minute
YOU ALL KNOW THE
A. P. NESBITT REALTY COMPANY
Has moved further down town and is now established on South Wolcott,
opposite the postoffice
Tell your parents. Save them the annoyance of looking for Nesbitt's at
the old location
HOUSES - INSURANCE - INVESTMENTS - LOANS
fi- - -- +
DE LUXE STUDIO
Commercial Art I
19 Daly Building
4. - 4.
- - Buy It In Casper - -
It's a poor type of citizen that boosts his home community only
when he derives some benefit therefrom. Any business that supports
a payroll, pays taxes and shows a vital interest in community welfare,
merits hearty encouragement.
However, for over ten years we have been asking for Wyom1ng's
orders for SCHOOL SUPPLIES, because we can give:
SERVICE-QUALITY AND PRICES
that could not be equaled by business housesuoutside the State. We
invite you to call on us at 444 West Railroad.
BAILEY SCHOOL SUPPLY HOUSE
Established 1917 I
Casper, Wyoming Gillette, Wyoming
One Hundred Forty-I'
WILSON - SCHWED CO.
A KEEPS You W HIGH GRADE READY TO WEAR
W I AND MILLINERY
At Moderate Prices
SC HAN K
Plumblng' and Heatmg 240 East second street
hone 711 4559 East Second Street Becklinger Building
-INVESTMENTS MARION P. WHEELER
LLOANS 'I' AGENCY
Roorn 6, Townsend Building
MARION P. WHEELER, President
One Hundred Forty-five ly'
A LIFETIME IN THE
114 East Midwest Avenue
CfLSI967',S Most Populrm' Play House
THE BEST IN PICTURES
For the Youthful Bouyancy, the attractive
appearance and for the all around depend-
ability and economy that Chevrolet em-
CASPER : : 2 2 WYOMING
WHITE'S GROCERY CO.
If It Comes From Whitefs INS Good to Eat
Phone 505 114 East Second St.
P14 PX4 P14 P14
CHOICE MEATS, POULTRY, GAME
We Buy the Best-Do You?
Phone 254 114 East Second
We Give Stork Scrip
One Hundred Forty-six
JESSEN - GOLDTRAP HEAR THE
Old Public Market B ll g +
P Wyoming VICTOR RECORDS
Phone 1908 -at-
PURE PASTEURIZED +
MILK and CREAM 130 S th C ter Ph 1745
BEN FRANKLIN STATED
OF TI,IE PURE FOOD SCHOOL Th 1' Pev y Swecl ' Penny Earned"
Aovo H. , ,
It 15 p bl t t ways-Save
Mayonnais y dth pp fy .ho
b h g th p d t
C h o w M a y
ADVO BARNES SHOE SHOP
Gold Medal Coffee
McCord - BRADY CO.
Casper, Wyoming, Branch
126 EAST FIFTH ST.
Home of Dependable Repa g
EAST CASPER THE PEARL WHITE
GROCERY and MARKET LAUNDRY
CHOICE FRUITS, VEGETABLES 'l'
AND MEATS Phone 1702
The Service Store of East Casper
THE SOFT WATER LAUNDRY WITH
Phone For Food-It Is the Better Way D
Two Phones For Your Convenience UNEQUALED SERVICE
PH 742 743
ONES and We call for and deliver Laundry
Free Deliveries to All Parts of the City to all Parts of the city
Twice a Day
ELECTRIC SUPPLY er C1 h
CONSTRUCTION co. Goo S OCS
At a Fair Price
SUPPLIES AND FIXTURES E E E E
OUR SPECIALTY C I 0 B
,J 4 I 4
Any Kind of Electrical Repairing
267 South Center Street. Phone 483-W SO. Centel'
One Hundred Forty pzht
MEYER BROS. CInc.D
MEN AND WOMEN WHO KNOW
-MEAT, FISH AND POULTRY-
129 West Second Street
ALL STUDENTS KNOW
BEST SODA IN TOWN
Open 1:30 to Midnight
Wyoming's Leading Hotel
Casper has had her share of famous
travelers, and all have been hearty in
+ acclaiming The HENNING one of
Wyoming's finest hostelries.
Its beauty, homey atmosphere and
excellent service and food are praised
and remembered always by the people
+ Graham Brothers
SALES : : SERVICE
fx- COLISEUM MOTOR
131 East Fifth sn. Phone 724
One Hundred Forty-nine
O. L. WALKER
T. LEE RENO, INC.
T. LEE RENO, Iwcmager
TRY OUR SERVICE +
PI4 P14 P14 E X4 PI4 PI4 H4
ONE PIECE OR A + Cadillac - - LaSalle
434 W. Yellowstone
PHONE 240 Casper, Wyoming
-HART SCHAFFNER at MARX MAP OF WYOMING
Showing Structures and Oil Fields of
-STETSON AND DOBBS HATS -X4 the State and
-MANHATTAN SHIRTS SAMPLE COPY
INLAND OIL INDEX
Containing weekly news on Petroleum
and Natural Gas Activities in the
Rocky Mountain States.
FOR GREATER VALUES
Both for 10 Cents
WYOMING OIL WORLD PUBLISHING
Lock Drawer 1138i:iCasper, Wyo.
Boy-Say, .Mister, your C2.1',S smoaking.
Motorist-Well, it ought to, it's old
THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE +
Peacock Shoes -O-
For E'ven'i'r1,g, Street, Sport Wear
Don H.-Say, Bass, that rabbit you're
frying is sure small.
SHOP COMPANY 'I'
141 East second sn. it any bigger-
S. B.-fVery sorej-Well, I can't make
P A I N T S HoFFH1NE'S
S0 Do the Ladies
Paints, Glass, Artist Materials
"THE N. C. H. S. NOTE BOOKS"
242 West Yellowstone Highway
+ SEE THE 1927 DESIGN
ART MATERIALS FOR THE STUDENT
Bye Bye Washboard
'I'une: "Bye Bye lilzlclcbirdn Bye Bye Washboard
Puck up ull your flirty clothes I don't have to rub the cuffs and collars
Ilurc l :ru singrimr low I don't have to wash for hours and hours
Bye llyo Wnal1honrrl Fill it up and pack it light
Whore at Mnytzur waits for mu '1'hey'll come out snow white
Full ol' mul:-x und runninv: free .
WZlShl103l'll Bye Bye.
ASK FOR A FREE DEMONSTRATION
"lf it doeswft sell itself, clon't keep it."
T H E M A Y T A G S H O P
113 East First Street Cas , g
One Hundred Fifty-one
MORRIS LEON ROTHROCKS
Cleaning and Pvessing
Successfully S8'l"U'Il7'Lg Wyoming Pcoplt
Rem' of Campbell-Johnson Eighteen Years
CASPER : : WYOMING :ACASPER : : 2 : : WYOMING
A L 'l' CLASSY SHOES
Wiring, Fixtures and Supplies
Estimates Gladly Given
507 East Second Street
Let Us Put On The
THE CASPER BUSINESS
At The Right Price
124 East Second Street
You can get fresh dressed Poultiy
every day in the week here.
PHONE 1325 GRANT STREET
J. L. LEAZENBY, President GROCERY and MARKET
Meet Me At
R I A L T O
l'W!l'7'7'lL'Il,lf6Cl Goods Only"
237 East Second Street
One Hundred Fifty-L
Our Phone 656
IVAN SAYS '
It Takes 11 Good Wife to Make a Good l H
After the Dance Stop at the
DISEASES OF CHILDREN
Star Hamburger Shop
Open GA. M.-1:30 P. M.
DR. M. A. SHIKANY l
DENTAL SURGERY MUCK FUNERAL HOME
305-311 Midwest Bldg. i 333 SOUTH BEECHA
PHONE 162 Phone 899
A P M D I We Make Portraits arncl Views
. . , . .
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON VAN GRAVEN STUDIO
P. Vain Gwwen
302 O-S Bldg. Casper, Wyoming 129 South Center Street
Phones 208 and 265 phone 2527 Casper, Wyo-
'I' M 'I' -
THE BEE HIVE
- TELANDER GROCERY
139 South Center Street
Pay Cash :mul Buy fo-r Less ' GROCERIES and MEATS
THE BARGAIN SPOT OF CASPER
"A Life Insurance Policy is the lHSLl1'6d,S covenant with society that
he will contribute to higher standards of life by increasing the future
opportunities of his own dependents."
"Equitable Service Standard of the World"
One Tlulirlreml 'Fifty-three
RED FRONT GROCERY
Fifth and Beech Streets
Quality Groceries and Meats
F. Horak, Proprietor
DR. C. H. CARPENTER
D E N T I S T
Herncall Sz Herncall
40 Adjustments for 820.00 at Office
Single Adjustments 31.00
House Calls 551.50
810 East Second Phone 1108
Blue Bird ,Confectionery
544 SOUTH CENTER
High Class Confectioneries, Tobaccos,
Soft Drinks and Groceries
Open At All T'ifm.cs
'i' - 'I'
' THE KISTLER TENT 8a AWNING CO.
W' "Best In Their Lines"
Tents, Awnings and All Canvass Goods
PTIOHC 152 Mflklel' Building Auto Tops, Flags and Decorations
CHSPGT, WY0ming 240 So. Center St. Phone 2065
EDWARD E. IVIURANE A- J- WOQDS
Consolidated Royalty Bldg.
Mevfs Wear Shop
Stockmen's Natl. Bank Bldg.
PHONE 40 152 South Center Street
Sweetland Candy CO. PHONE 260
HIGH GRADE HOME-MADE CANDIES
Phone 314 Casper, Wyo.
NICHOLS 8a STIRRETT
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
T A I L O R S
Good Clothes At Moclcrate Prices
237 So. Center St. Casper, Wyoming
CASPER SUPPLY CO.
Machinery, Electrical and Automotive
One Hundre-cl Fifty-four
DR. J. J. DONOVAN
143 South Center Phone 66
305 Midwest Building
Casper, Wyoming Phone 162
RL-A-'LTO FRUIT CQ- Durham Sz Bacheller
Home of ATTORNEYS
FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES , , ,
cmd 402 Midwest Building
I-IOME-MADE PASTRIES WASPER WYOMING
DR W H SNQDDY WINTER SL WINTER
' ' ' LAWYERS
DENTIST E. Winter Philip E. Winter
Plan To Go To C. M. T. C. Next Year
Harold I. Bacheller
Suite 202, Consolidated Royalty Bulldlng
4' 4' .
DR. JAMES B. LINTZ CaSper Dry Cleaners
D E N T I S T Garrison Xt Howard, Proprietors
110 East Second Street ,Phone 3371 120 East Fifth street
Casper Wyoming W Casper, Wyoming
W. W. YATES, M. D. Chappy'S News Depot
P'I'!lCt'fCG Limited To
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
112 East Second Street
FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING
312 East Second Phone 101M
A. B. CHAPMAN, Proprietor
Mctgczzivzcs, Stationery, Cigars cmd
DR. J. E. BEAL
D E N T I S T
yawn flallor YJ
One Hundred Sixty
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