Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1928 volume:
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1f in the years to come, this 1928
GIJSHER serves to bridge the gap he-
tween the present and the past, ancl
brings to mind pleasant memories of
the school year 1927-1928 spent in
Natrona County High School: if
this CZUSHER will, during those com-
ing years, he the key to an oft-visited
vault in your memory, then our ex-
pectations will be fulfilled and we
shall he content.
LESLIE H. DANIS
XXYYFH the hope that it may convey to
hini some small measure of our grati-
tude for his service and untiring labor
in behalf of Natrona County
THE SCHOOL BOARD
THE splendid educational system of Natrona County
High School is due in a large measure to the progressive
men who have constituted the board of education in
years past and at the present time.
Natrona County High School has just reason to be
proud Of its excellent board of education, men who un-
sclfishly and without remuneration devote much time
and thought to matters educational, whose appreciation
of the present and visions for the future, enable them to
grasp and solve the problems Of today, and to provide
for the growing needs of the future.
This brief history of the school's work of the past
year would be incomplete without a word of praise for
these splendid business and professional men who devote
their entire welfare to the students of N. C. H. S.
In this measure is due a word of appreciation to the
members of the present board of education:
H, H. SCHWARTZ,
MRS. ALLIE DICKINSON,
DR. WM. ROCHER,
1,. E, WATSON,
HENRY H. PATTERSON,
A. J. HAZLETT.
' ' fi I
"Religion, Morality, and Knowledge
being necessary to good Government
and the Happiness of Mankind, Schools
and the means of Education shall for-
ever he encouraged."
-Ordinance of l787.
Wiscloni is the principal thingg
therefore get wisdom and with all
thy getting: get understanding.
VVhoso neglects Learning in his
Youth, loses the Past and is dead
for the Future.
Simple as it seems, it was a great
discovery that the key of knowledge
could turn both ways, that it could
open, as well as lock, the door of
power to the many.
AD IN I SIRATIUN
ROBERT S. HICKS
SUP12R1NT1eNDENT Or SCHOOLS
A. B. Occidental College
One Year Graduate XVOrk at University Of
One Year Graduate XVOrk at University Of
LESLIE H. DANIS
PRINCIPAI. OF Hum SCHOOL
A. B. Drake University
N 1 NA S H AFFER
B.L.S., B.A., University of Iowa
Head of Mathema
B.A., Doane College
HA., University of Nebraska
LESLIE A. MCRILL
B.A., M.A., University
LAURA VVEH MAN
HA., University of Montana
B.A., University of Te
ILA., University of Illinois
F. M. SCOTT
B.A., McCalester College
VERA BOLA NDER
Head of Language Department
B.A., University of Iowa
B.A., University of South Dakota
C. A. Domi'
B.A., Bethany College
ILA., University of Iowa
l5.A., University of Iowa
ILA., University of VVyoming
Head of Science Department
IIA., University of Iowa
jnssnc MAE AGNEW
Head of Music Department
Wheaton College, Northwestern University
l3.A., University of VVashingt0n
Head of English Department
ILA., Nebraska University
GEORGE I-I. INEWMAN
IIA., Northwest Missouri State Teachers'
Vinum JA MES
ILA., University of Iowa
Head of Home Economics Department
B. S., Ames
DEAN C. MOIQCSAN
Head of Physical Ed. Department
BA., B. P. E., Springfield
B.A., University Of Oklahoma
lYlARY JANE GAM MELL
Chicago Normal School of Physical
NEVA IONE SAR'r1N
HA., B.S.,Nortl'1western State Teachers' College
EI,EANOR SCH NEIDER
American Conservatory of Music.
University of Michigan
B.A., University of Montana
E. P. BIARSCHALL
BA., M.A., University of Wyonxilig
S. KELLY VVALSH
Band and Orchestra
B.A., Colorado State Teachers' College
B.A., B.C., University of Colorado
XVIRHII. Y. Rr:ssELL
Head of History Department
ILA., MA., University of Arizona
,IENNIE Romans P
ILA., Montana State College
ILA., M.A., Colninbia University
A xi v .I ACK
ILA., University of Nebraska
ILA., University of XVyo1ning
W. ll. ANDERSON
llead of Commercial Departlnent
ILA. In Connneree, University of lJCllVCI'
Dean of Girls
Battle Creek College
l'niversity of Iowa
li.A., KE., Colorado College
If. D. HANIQY
Auto M echanies
ILA., University of Nebraska
Chicago Normal School of Physical Education
B.A., Colorado State Teachers' College
B.S., University of Washington
HOMER J. LEE
Pd.B., Colorado State Normal
Small service is true service while it lasts.
Of humblest friends, bright creature! scorn not one:
The daisy, by the shadow that it casts,
Protects the lingering dewdrop from the sun.
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S E NIO R
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS '
MARGARET PETERS LEONARD SANDERSON
A MOTTO : EACH FOR ALL, ALL FoR EACH
COLORS : PURPLE AND WVHITE
FLOWER : IRIS
SPONSORS 1 Miss EMELIA SKARRA AND VIRGIL Y. RUSSELL
Oh, what a heaven is love!
FLOYD XVICKEN KA MP
Our bashful boy with cheeks of red.
Spanish Club, 2: Junior Follies, 3.
It is a great plague to be so handsome.
Football, 3-4: Alpha Omega, 4: Commissioned
Officer, 43 S. B. O.. 4: Manager Basketball Team,
35 Quill and Scroll, 4, Track Manager, 3.
Ursula lost her high grade in history when she said
Louis XI meant cross-eyed Louis.
Lander, Wyoming, 1 3 Allegro, 4.
Sweets with sweets war not, joy delights in joy.
A little learning is a dangerous thing.
I.ife's a jest and all things show it. '
Laramie Representative, 4.
And teachers frown and preachers stand aghast when
Commissioned Officer. 3-4: Alpha Omega, 4: Na-
tional Honorary Society. 3-4, Junior Follies, 35
French Play, 3: French Club, 45 Hi-Y 2-3-4.
Be wise worldly, but not worldly wise.
Glee Club. l-2-3: Hi-Y. 2-3, Band. 1-2-3: Orches-
tra. 2-3: Allegro, 3-45 Pnyx, 2-33 Quartette, 1-2-.lg
Boy Scouts, I-2-3.
ANN HARRIET BEACH
Nut so serious as she looks.
Glee Club, 3-45 Girl Scouts, I-2, Allegro, 3-4.
He was ever precise in promise keeping.
Mount Summit, Indiana, 1-2.
Ye belle, ye flirt, ye pert little thing.
Glee Club, 1-2-33 Class O-fficer, 2, -Quartette, 3:
Junior? Follies, 35 Girls' Senior Council, 45 Annual
Sta , 4.
I have no other but a woman's reason.
Billings High School, 1-Z5 Girl Scouts, 35 Girl Re-
serves, 35 Glee Club, 2-3-4.
And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew.
Girls' Senior Council, 43 Girl Scouts, l-2, Girl
Reserves 2-3-4: Athletic "C," 25 Annual Staff, 4:
Glee Club, 1-25 K. A. K., 4.
GEORGE JOURGEN SEN
Every man has his fault, and honesty is his.
nnior Follies, 3.
My heart is fired!
Hi-Y, 3-43 Junior Follies, 33 K. A. K., 4.
A woman's work, grave sires, is never done.
Glee Club, 4
W'hen she smiles, there are miles of smiles.
Quartette, 2-3-4: Girl Scouts, 23 Allegro, 3-45
Glee Club, 1-2-3-4g K. A. K., 3-4.
Small feet never supported great characters.
Messenger Staff, 13 Hi-Y. 2-3: Yell Leader, 2: Non-
Commissioned Officer, 1-2-3, Quill and Scroll, 45
Gusher Staff, 49 Junior Follies, 3-45 Commissioned
Officer, 4, Pnyx, I.
I sound my barbaric yap over the roofs of the
Commissioned Officer, 3-4, Junior Service Club
1 President, 4.
Be good sweet child and let who will be clever.
Blain, Nebraska, 1-2: Girl Reserves, 3-4: Allegro,
4: Glee Club, 3-4.
My idea of an agreeable person is one that agrees.
Hi-Y, 2-3'4: Commissioned Officer, 4.
Hang Sorrow! Care will kill a cat and therefore
let's he merry.
Glee Club, 2g junior Follies, 3, History Club, 4.
I learn and loaf at my ease, observing a spear of
"C" Blanket, 2: Non-Commissioned Officer, 3,
Glee Club, 3-4.
A self-made man. Yes, I worship his creator.
Commissioned Officer, 3-4, K. A. K., 4: Alpha
Omega, 4: Junior Follies, 3, "Charm School." 35
"Merton of the Movies," 3.
He can who thinks he can.
"C" Club, 3-4.
Words as our friends, often fail us.
Dillon, Montana, 1-25 Spanish Club, 4: Music
Bashlulness is an ornament to youth.
Iowa, l-2-35 Allegro, 45 History Club, 4.
He's a right good fellow, you'll have to admit.
Hi-Y. 2-3-4, Band, lg Commissioned Officer, 45
Non-Commissioned Officer, 35 Alpha Omega. 4,
Junior Follies, 3, Annual Staff, 4: "C" Blanket, 3.
Nothing venture, nothing have. i
Possessing a quality rare in women-that of comniaii
Orchestra, 3-4: Girl Scouts, 1-21 Girl Reserves, 3-
45 Girls' Senior Council, 45 Class Officer, 2-33
Athletic Association, 1: Junior Follies, 3, Annual
Staff, 1-2-3-45 Girls' "C," 25 K. A. K., 4,
XVhat's in a name? Everything!
Hi-Y, 3-45 Commissioned Officer, 43 Non-Com-
missioned Officer, 2.
Studious of ease and fond of amble things. f
History Club, 4.
A great lover of mankind.
Winner, South Dakota, 1-29 Orchestra, 3-49 Alle-
gro Club, 4.
Some think the world is made for fun and frolic, and
so do 1.
Lewistown, Montana, 1-29 Junior Follies, 3.
A maiden sweet, to know her is a treat.
Denver, Colorado, 1: Girl Scouts, 23 Girl Reserves,
2, Allegro, 4, Home Economics Club, 4.
Knows what he knows as if knew it not.
What he remembers he seems to have forgot.
Brock High School, 1.
Modest and shy as a nun is she.
Junior Follies, 33 Allegro Club, 4.
How wise they are that are but fools in love.
Glee Club, 49 Quartette, 4.
What I must do is all that concerns me, not what
Editor of Annual, 49 Girls' Senior Council, 4: Na-
tional Honorary, 3-4, Quill and Scroll, 3-4: Girl Re-
, serves, 2-3-45 Gusher Staff, 3, Girls' "L,':.2: Junior
Follies, 3: French Club President. 4: Girl Scouts,
1-2-35 Winner First Prize W. C. T. U. Contest, 4.
No mountain torrent strength is here.
Speak little and well, if you wish tu lie consiclerecl as
Pnyv. 2-.l-4: Glcc flulr. I: Girl Scouts. I-2-3: Na-
tional llo-iwi'ary Society, 3-4: French Vluli, 4: An-
nual Stull, 45 llelmting Letter. 4.
tlreater men may have livell, liut l iluulmt it.
S, ll. U. President. 4, Alpha fjlllegil, 4: Athletic
As-zuciation. l: Vlass Utficer, 2-3-4: juuiur Fullies,
3: f'UlIlI'l1lSSllll1Etl Officer, 3-4: fatlet Major, 4.
Nl .xiuaicizisr I lu.i.
Ye liuilrl the future fair. ye conquer wrongs.
GIrl Scouts, l Q Girls' Senior l'uunciI, -lg Hrnlilc-m, 2,
llc as thuu wa'st want tu lic.
'l'livy have remembered thee.
Music hu! music such as charmeth thee.
Spanish fluli. 3-45 Allegro Club, 3-43 Glee Club,
3-4: Orchestra, 3-4: junior Follies, 3.
They reckon ill who leave me out.
lluwen High School, Chicago. 2: lilee l'luli. l.
Oh small liezzinnings, ye are great aml strung.
Girl Reserves, l-2-35 junior Follies, 35 Ifrench
Oh, how he can laugh!
Ilzuul. l-2-3-4: junior Follies. 3: Orchestra. l.
Come and trip it as ye go, on the light fantastic toe.
Associate Editor of Newspaper, 45 Girls' Senior
Council, 45 Class Officer, 1-3-43 S. O. B. Secre-
tary. 45 Honorary Society, 3-45 Annual Staff, 45
French Club, 45 Athletic "C," 25 Orchestra, 2-35
Junior Follies, 35 Quill and Scroll, 4.
For he was just the quiet kind whose natures never
Commissioned Officer, 4.
If you want something done, I'm the one to do it.
Commissioned Officer, 35 junior Follies, 3.
Secret and self-contained and solitary as an oyster.
Glee Club, 1.
Fie, what a spendthrift he is-of his tongue.
Non-Commissioned OPficer, 3.
And when I became a man, I put away childish
French Play, 3-45 Junior Follies, 35 French Club,
45 Science Club, 3.
Ye earn the crown and wear it not in vain.
Emblem KN. C. H. S.J 25 Girls' Senior Council, 45
French Club, 4.
Life is a festival only to the wise.
Douglas, Wyoming, 15 Spanish Club, 2-3.
Did'st thou not lead him through the glimmering
junior Follies, 35 Glee Club, 3-4.
They have rights who dare maintain them.
Glee, 1-2-35 K. A. K., 3-45 Allegro Club, 3-4
junior Follies, 35 Annual Staff, 4.
And yet I love the un-high-schooled way.
Allegro, 45 History Club, 4.
AN NIE DELL MCCAMLEY
She does not pronounce her "rs" but that's no sign
she doesn't live in Wyoming.
Allegro, 3-45 "Once in a Blue Moon," 35 Glee
For all his wisdom he is not so slow.
Commissioned Officer, 45 K. A. K., 45 Alpha
Omega, 45 French Club, 45 junior Follies, 3.
l am the douhter and the doubt.
Glendale, Falifornia, l5 Allegro, 45 K. A. K., 4.
Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow you may diet.
Glee Club, l: Junior Follies, 35 Allegro. 4.
Meanwhile, the devil may care.
A woman conceals what she knows not.
Kansas City, Missouri, 35 Girl Reserves, 1-25
The world rolls round,-mistrust it not.
Home Economics Club 4 All
. . 5 egro. 4: Girl Re-
s X 1-2, . ' ' . it -
erves, 3, hlee Lluh, 3, Once in a Blue
The man who blushes is not quite a hrute.
"C" Blanket, 35 Non-Commissioned Officer, 3.
Fair lovers, ye are fortunately met.
Qirl Scouts, 1-25 Junior Follies, 3: Girls' Senior
Qouncil, 45 National Honorary Society. 3-45 Annual
Staff, 45 Laramie Representative, 35 Orchestra, 2-3.
Lend thy serious hearing to what I shall unfold,
K. A. K., 3-45 Pnyx, 3-45 Girl Reserves, 1-2-35
Girl Scouts, 15 Junior Follies, 35 Glee Club, 1-25
Girls' Senior Council, 45 Annual Staff, 45 Debate
There goes that silly giggle again.
Thermopolis, Wyoming, l-Z5 French Play, 35 Al
legru, 45 French Club, 4.
Character is nature in its highest degree.
Hi-Y, 3-45 Commissioner! Officer, 45 "C" Blanket,
35 Pnyx Club, 45 K. A. K., 45 Annual Staff, 45
Debate Team, 4.
You pest! what dost here? and what for?
Allegro, 3-45 Gusher Staff, 4.
I know not how Others saw her, but to me she was
Hi-Y, 3-45 Junior Follies, 3.
She neglects her heart who studies her glass.
Boulder, Colorado, 1-25 Allegro, 45 Home Econom
To what can I liken her smiling upon me?
Gusher Staff, 35 Commissioned Officer, 45 Football,
45 Junior Follies, 3.
HAROLD WILLIAM S
Many a wicked wink he wunk, and many a smile he
VVichita, Kansas, 1-2-35 Football, 4.
Boys? I like them all.
Junior Follies, 35 Girl Scouts, l.
Of all mankind, each loves himself the best.
Band, 3-45 Class Treasurer, 45 Editor-in-Chief Of
Gusher, 4: Alpha Omega, 49 K- A, K-, 3-4:
"Charm School," 35 Annual Staff, 33 H1-Y, 39
5 Kiwanis Club Plays, 35 Junior Follies, 3.
A typical blonde. golden- hair,
Blue eyes, complexion fair,
Now which was it, what did you use?
H'O' or S 02.
If you don't succeed at once,
Bluff, bluff again!
Alpha Omega. 43 K. A. K., 43 Hi-Y, 2-3-4: Junior
Follies, 35 Class Officer, 3, Boys' Vice President
of S. B. O., 4.
VVell then, I now do plainly see
That this busy world and I shall ne'er agree.
Buy Scouts, 2: Non-Commissioned OlTicer, 3.
She zlwelt among the untrodden ways.
My mind to me an empire is.
lynx Club, 45 Gusher Staff, 3-4: Non-Commis-
sioned Officer, 2: Cadet Commissioned Officer, 3-4.
With the weight of the whole world on my shoul-
ders, how do you expect me to grow?
Junior Follies, 3.
A fellow who is never seen fussing with the girls.
As this is leap year he might become entangled with
some of the gentle sex.
VVest Denver High, 25 Band, 3-4: Hi-Y, 4.
Hark! I hear the Ford!
Oakland, California, lg Hi-Y, 2.
H ARRY PROUD
ln this cage we have the most peculiar case. a he-
liever in free love.
That's why he never gets it.
Band, 1-2-3-45 Hi-Y, 3-43 Junior Follies, 3.
Here's Dale in his Sunday clothes,
You can see the bear grease hair oil in the picture,
but you can't see the rest of the make-up.
Long Beach Poly Hi, 1, Hi-Y, 2, Band, 3: Com-
missioned OB'icer, 2-4.
. iw .
Good humor is the health of the soul-sadness its
Girls'iSenior Council, 43 junior Follies, 35 Emblem
UN. C. H. SJ 25 Girl Scouts, 1.
You were given one face and you make yourself an-
Scottsbluff, Nebraska, Allegro, 4.
And she can be silent in seven languages.
Spanish Club, 35 Gusher Stall, 3.
Ye gods, will I ever get an education!
But when I can't, I can't, that's all.
T'is as easy to he heroes as to sit like idle slaves.
Girls' Senior Council, 4: Spanish Club, 2-33 Girls'
.. ff. 2'
ELLIS LANEY C"BUD"j
VVhy hain't I held 'em on my knee?
Commissioned Officer, 43 Non-Commissioned Olficer, 3.
"Love"---his affections do not that way tend.
Bear Creek, Montana, 1, Football, 4.
xVll3fEV6f can be known on earth, I know.
Yell Leader, 2-3-44 Gusher Stalf, 35 Annual Staff,
4, Junior Follies, 3, Glee Club, 4.
Your looking-glass will tell you what your friends do
junior Follies, 33 Glee Club, 1-23 K. A. K., 4.
Ruby wines are drunk by knavcs.
ADELI NE SHOEMAKER
If eyes were made for seeing, then beauty is its own
cxcuse for being.
Girl Scouts. 1-2, Glee Club, lg Athletic "C," 2,
junior Follies, 3.
I look and long, then haste me home.
Glee Club, l-2-3-45 Allegro Club, 3-4, Quartette, 3-4.
M ILDRED Yoss
hvhfl doth not work shall not eat, and thus will al-
ways he skinny.
Athletic "C," 23 Allegro, 4.
M Any Roserrrs
Every sweet has its sour.
Spanish Club. 2-3: Girl Reserves, l-2: Junior F01
lies, 3, Glee Club, l-23 Cusher Staff, 3.
Most precious things are small.
Gfrl Scouts. 1: Riverton, 2-3, Yell Leader, 4.
ls this Myron or Byron--hire 'em or fire 'em?
K. A. K.. 3-4: Non-Commissioned Officer. 3, Com-
missioned 0H'icer, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Rotary Military Re-
ward. 3: Alpha Omega, 45 Junior Follies, 3, An-
nual Statf, 3.
,I me Ruin Aims
Heard melodies are sweet. but those unheard are
Billings, Montana, 1-2-3: Clee Club, 43 Football, 4,
Faint heart never won a fair lady.
Junior Follies, 3.
M ARGARET PETERS
All admire. but men of sense approve.
Rotary Medal. 3: Los Angeles, California. 1-23 Girl
Reserves. .3-4: Junior Follies, 3: Annual Staff, 4,
Girls' Senior Council, 4: National Honorary Society,
3-4, Class Officer, 4, S. B. O. Girls' Vice Presi-
The empty vessel makes the greatest sound.
Track, 2-3-45 Commissioned Officer, 45 Alpha
I enjoy no man who knows more than I.
Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Glee Club, 35 Band, 1-2-3-45 Alpha
Omega, 45 Spanish Club, 45 "Once in a Blue
Moon," 35 Junior Follies, 3.
Roland is the terror of pedestrians, and the despair
of all his rivals. Oh, yes, he's mild and gentle
enough when he goes afoot.
Shattuck Military Academy, 35 Hi-Y, 1-25 Foot-
Bc good, says the proverb, and happy you'll be:
But fun on the other hand satisfies me.
Band, 1-25 Glee Club, 45 Orchestra, 1.
CLIFFORD CON NER
Clifford is so very quiet
You don't know he's about:
That he's just full of knowledge
There's not a bit oi doubt.
Fort Collins, Colorado, 1-25 Shelby, Montana, 3.
A bashful boy is he,
As shy as can be found
He will never be
Where there are girls around.
Phelps-Wilson Award, 1.
All good students need lots of sleep, so Bill tries to
get his m class, but he snores so loud, that he keeps
The saxophone of the boy did sound and sleep was
had no more.
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF "28"
By PHILIP PELTON
We are about to leave you and soon we'll be going out into the world to meet life's
problems. Before we leave the portals of old N. C. H. S. 1et's stop and think a moment
what the class of "ZS" has really done.
After having the "do's" and "don'ts" laid down to us by the upper classmen, we took
hand and elected our class officers. John Firmin was elected president by a large majority
and George "Tuffy" Worth we selected as Vice-President. The job of Secretary was a hard
one and required more work than any other office. From a field of candidates or nominees
we elected Margaret Grisinger for the job of pushing the pencil. Don Holloran looked
honest so we put him in as Treasurer.
The Kid party was a "howling" success and many of us were really sorry to leave the
rompers for the uniforms for our next four years.
We held up our end of the social and scholastic honors unusually well throughout our
Freshman year. Anna Lee Crabtree getting a "C" pin nearly every time with Margaret
Grisinger and others right behind her.
In athletics we weren't to be outdone, although we lost the class football championship.
The first thing we knew school was out-not impossible-sand our yearling year ended.
"Aren't they green?" was the cry of the Sophomores the next year, but we soon forgot
the Freshmen and took life seriously, electing Bob Keefe for our president, Dorothy Angel
for Vice-President, Bob Hazlett for Secretary and Ruth Marshall for Treasurer.
Notable events occurring during the year were: Miss Sheldon's famous bobsled party
at the Pinesg the winning of the yell contest sponsored by the Tabernacle for which we
received ten dollars to enrich our treasury.
In sports, the Sophomores again won the class basketball championship.
Our Junior year showed the under classmen what illustrious Seniors we were to be
next year. Bob Kemp was elected to the high position of President, Bob Keefe was chosen
Vice President. We elected Margaret Grisinger for Secretary and Dorothy Angel for
Treasurer. We started off with a bang by giving the annual Hollowe'en party for which we
prepared elaborately: the whole school pronouncing it the best ever given. We weren't
through then, for just before Christmas-'December 21, we started a new tradition-"The
Junior Follies." It was the First of its kind and was a tremendous success due to the untir-
ing efforts of Miss Emelia Skarra and Miss Olive Joy, our class sponsors. The money we
made was for the greatest Prom ever held in N. C. H. S., to which the class of "27" will agree.
We showed our ability not only in scholastic honors but in athletics. We started off
by winning the class football championship, and by having Bob Keefe and Joe Schwartz on
the school basketball squad.
Well, we're Seniors now-we can't be scared by the office any more. We've elected
Bob Keefe for President and chose Margaret Grisinger for Vice President, Margaret Peters
for Secretary and Leonard Sanderson for Treasurer. For class sponsors, we selected Miss
Emelia Skarra and Mr. V. Y. Russell.
So as to hold our reputation as the peppiest class, we first gave the annual Kid partyg
then we constructed a huge "C" on the foothills south of Casper-what we start we finish-
and burned it on the eve of the Worland football game, it's going to be a custom for the
Frosh to whitewash it annually.
One of the most outstanding things we have done is the initiation of the Mid-year
Freshies. Oh, how we were envied-we were sitting on top of the world! We also had a
sneak day-the first one in many years, and certainly lead the Juniors a merry chase.
We've been such a famous class throughout our four years of high school-what will
we do when we are graduated?
CLASS WILL OF '28
VVe, the countersigned, being of unsound mind and being influenced by liquor and
politics, do hereby blasphemously curse that this is our first of many wills.
First, to the Junior Class we bequeath our debts, dumbbells, dates, and our ability to
deceive and defeat the long suffering faculty. To the Sophomores we leave our persever-
ance, tact, and natural ability and other fool things. To the deserving Freshmen we give
the consolation that someday they may come to the point where they can join that time-
honored and not unsung, Senior Class and can then initiate the incoming Frosh.
Leonard Sanderson, the silent lover, bequeaths his ability to write love notes to Ned
Turner. Herbie Astin leaves his pedal extremeties to anyone who will take them-pre-
ferably to John Barnes. Margaret Grisinger leaves her unequalled collection of pins to
Dorothy Seahorn. Dan Eagan leaves his great and over-powering love for Eleanor Shu-
maker to Bill Stamford. Clarice Miller wills her claim on Lloyd Dowled to Helen Schank.
Bob Keefe leaves his sex-appeal to Paul Weidner. Stanley Jourgensen leaves his infatua-
tion for "Dode" Myer to Jesse McCash. George Clark leaves his excess wind to Francis
Turner. Ruth Marshall and Helen Melker leave their womanly charms to Wilda Berry
and Katherine Marsh. Walter Beasely and Estelle Stillway leave their tranquility to
Genevieve Shumaker and "Fat" Chilcutt. Lucille Schopf leaves her sophisticated air to
Dorothy Scott. Harold Horak leaves his Ford to Bill Csaki, with the sincerest hope that
he will continue its good works. Anne Harriet Beach leaves her physiognomy to Evelyn
Patton. Margaret Peters wills her baby stare to Barbara Bullack. Aleen Hawkins leaves
her distinctive coiffure to Virginia Cather. Evelyn Peters leaves her debonair walk to
Mary Barnes. Roland Ormsby leaves his football ability to Johnny Worth. Mutt
Winslow leaves his missing tooth to whomever should find it. Roy Engdahl leaves his
flaming locks to Claudia Mapes. Irma Hanson leaves her feminine charms to Ella Mae
Barnes. Maxine Bracken leaves her longitude to Howard Garberg. Adeline Shoemaker
wills her coquetry to Eleanor Reese. Genevieve Brown leaves her efficiency in putting out
annuals to Johnny Van Sant. Percy Cooper refuses to leave anyone his claim on Alice
LaVelle. Bob Hazlett gives to "Chuck" Branson, his immaculacy. Gertrude Josendal
leaves her volubility to Norman Walden. Sam Foshay wills his drawl to Lois Shorey. To
Thelma Patterson, Philip Pelton generously leaves his paroxyamal tachycardis Cblushj.
Lawrence Jourgensen leaves his noteworthy physique to Verle Harlow. Billie Stanko
leaves her wim, wigor, witality and wickedness to Henrietta Dickinson. Clara Jensen
leaves her retiring disposition to Lela Crockett. Merle Conley leaves her perfect "36" to
Norman Stout. Charles Howard leaves his many masculine charms to Waldo Hurley. To
Mary Kimball, James Kimball leaves his dignity. "Marj" Aslin leaves her love to John
Peach. Will Engdahl leaves his incisors to Hampton Smith. Elizabeth Glendenning
leaves her frame to Wilma Stevens. Helen Laney leaves her weakness for "C" sweaters
to Emily Schopf. Dorothy Angel leaves her "Angelic" disposition to Virgil Yates Russell.
Rose Bustard leaves her raven locks to Shrohecker. Marian Douglas leaves her gait to
John Patterson. Glenn Scott leaves his curling iron to VVillard Brady. Harold Mudgett
leaves his deep bass voice to Sam Shikany. Annie Dell McCamley leaves her roaming nose
to Bob Huffsmith. To Horace Dickinson, '4Tony" leaves his fair complexion. Mutt Winslow
leaves his elephant ears to Anna Perriot. Harold Worthington leaves his dependability to
We, the Senior Class as a whole, leave any acceptable virtues or otherwise formerly
claimed by James Kimball. We leave a line with a good loop in it to Laddie Shorey or to
any other Freshman who feels the strain of high school life too much for him. VVe leave
Mr. Russell the pleasure of Hunking all the sundry under classmen. Genevieve Brown
leaves a few of her many worries to the incoming Senior Class. The Senior Class leaves
Johnny Hefferin's laugh to anyone who will take it. VVe, the authors of this acidly witty
will, leave our vacant chairs to anyone who wants them. We have moved to Chugwater.
The Senior Class as a whole, hereby signs off--Merry Xmas or something or another.
BARN DOOR AND BAILED HAY
Owned by Margaret Grisinger, Lucille Schopf, Dan Eagan, and Herbert Astin.
The Barn Door and Bailed Hay Circus of Punkin Center has recently con-
tracted with the famous class of '28 for a show to be staged starting June 1.
The notables who will make this a groaning success are: Ringmaster-Bob
Keefe-I-Ie's always head man, Elephant Manicurist-Joe Carr, VVild Man
from Borneo-Roy Engdahl-VVild? Well say, He who puts the laugh in the
laughing hyena-John Hefferin, Fatima-Kareen Newton-and how, Trapeze
Artists-Helen Hirschfield, Ann Harriet Beach and Geraldine Bertrand,
Doubles in the Monkey Act-Henry VVinter, Joe Richards, and Ed Rytko-
shortage of moneys in the jungle, Monkey Trainer-Aileen Hawkins because
of her feminine charm 5 Bareback Riders-Merle Conley, Will Engdahl, James
Kimball, and Perry Luellan: Clowns-Albert Willison, Harold Brewer, Sam
Foshay, and David Edwards, Side Show Baly-hoo Man-Pee Wee VVilliams-
such a voice, Freaks-George Clark, Glenn Scott, Myron Scherck, Percy
Cooper, Leonard Sanderson, "Mutt" VVinslow, Philip Pelton, Howard Coale,
and Harold Worthington, VVild Women-Genevieve Brown, Cecilia Duncan,
Kathleen Lynch, Mildred Hiles, Dorothy Angel, Margaret Peters, Ruth
Marshall, Clarice Miller and Irma Hanson, Bearded Lady-Marian Douglas,
Gorilla-Harry CHairyj Proud-notice the resemblance, Calliope Player-
XVarren Ratcliffe, VVrestler-Floyd Vlfickenkamp, Salome-Irene Christian-
sen, Iron jawed Wonders-William Davidson and Gertrude josendal-prac-
tice makes perfect, Spider Lady-Billie Stanko, Fire Eater-Charles Angel,
Camel Driver-George Kassis, Stable Sergeant-Dan Anthes, Fat Lady-
Dorothy Riley, Magician-VValt Huffman, Snake Charmer-Adeline Shoe-
maker, Snakes-Harold Horak and Stanley Jourgenson, Bathing Beauties-
Nellie Williams, Maxine Bracken, Rose Bustard and Evelyn Peters, Brainless
Wonder-VValter Beasley, Lion Tamer-Harold Mudgett, Human Fly-
Frances julian, Sword Swallower-Florence Protzman, Sword Swallower's
Assistant-fshe pulls them outj Mildred Yoss, Strong Man-"Pee Wee"
Jourgensen, Strong VVoman-Iris Wevaer, Midgetts-Wilford Kurtz and
Mary Roberts, Seal Trainer-Byron Scherck, Human Fish-Annie Dell Mc-
Camley, Hot Dog and Lemonade Vender-Jack Folsum-You just know he
sticks his fingers in the lemonade, "Men Only" Sideshow-Ursula Snyder
and Thelma Miller, Living Skeleton-Eddie Kukura, Garlic Eater-James
O'Neil, Steak Chewers-Ed Syverson, Bob Cooper fboth of themj , Chinless
Wonder-Constance Axlund, Glass Blovver-Blanche Campbell, Queen of the
May-Mae Aaberg, Siamese Twins--Louis Christenson and Margrete Hill,
Goldfish Chambermaid-Charles Howard, Hula Hula-Hazel Porter, Joe
Stirk, Lady Boxers-Evelyn Nelson and Velma Nichols, Lady Matador-
Helen Laney, Buffalo Bill-Ellis Laney fhe'll never have a moustachej,
Lady Daredevil-Orma Proctor, Man Daredevil-George Jourgensen, Cook
of the Greasy Spoon Cafe-Viola Davies, Soup Jockeys-Nellie Edwards,
Leona Swallow and Elizabeth Glendenning, Dishwasher-Mary Bell, Pickle
Vender-Dora Dill, Cow Girl-Grace Ferguson, The Sheik-Emeric Huber,
The Harem-Clara Jensen and Opal jones, Swede Twins-Helen Melker and
Bob Hazlett, Canvass Chewers-Foster Harrison and Clifford Connor,
Colored Minstrels-Earle Parker, Ed Grabill, VVilliam Hawkins and Roland
Ormsby, Fortune Teller-Olive Stewart, Emergency Man-Joe Schwartz,
Water Boy for the Elephants-Kenneth Sehnert.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
VVALTER DONVLER JOHN PEACH
MOTTO : SEMPER FIDELES
COLORS : PURPLE AND GOLD
FLOWER: CI-IRYSANTHEMUM '
SPONSORS: NIISS OLIVE Joy AND Mrss INIARGERITE JONES
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M Orland Stewart
Seehorn Leskela Nelson
Gooder Rowell Bingham
Bowman Van Natta Hawley
Barr Johnson Stillway
Grosscopp Hurley Goodman
Crowe Keyser VVhitehea1l
HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS
By XKIRGINIA CATIIER
"VVhat a remarkable class," quoth Miss Senior as the class of '29 enters
the halls of old N. C. H. S. "VVhat a splendid Senior class they will be." The
greenish haze in the halls was soon dispelled as we shouldered our responsi-
bilities under the sponsorship of Miss Emelia Skarra, Miss Edna VVoodhouse
and Mr. Leslie H. Danis. Charles O'Malley was elected President. We were
well represented in athletics, and gained a reputation for giving "good parties."
As Sophomore we did even better. Some members of our class became as
well-known as the illustrious Seniors. Under the leadership of our president.
VValter Dowler, and our sponsors. Miss Mable Sheldon and Mr. C. A. Dorf,
we became well started on the road to fame and success. VValter Dowler was
captain of the football team. Our class treasurer and our yell leader-Ned
and Francis Turner-won letters in debating.
This year we, the juniors, have lived up to our reputation. VVe again
chose as our president, VValter Dowler, poet-athlete, John Peach was elected
Vice-President, and Alice LaVelle, Secretary-Treasurer. The unparalleled
success of the Junior Follies was greatly due to the time and effort of our
sponsors-Miss Olive Joy and Miss Margaret jones. Walter was again
captain of the football team. Others on the team were Francis Rouselle,
Harvey Crowe, Clinton Lester, and Taft Harris. In basketball we were repre-
sented by Walter Dowler, Clinton Lester, Taft Harris and Gilbert Schirk.
Ned Turner, Francis Turner and Alice LaVelle were chosen for the debate
team. Our president was nominated for the popularity contest and made a
Next year, as Seniors we shall fufill the prophecy uttered by the wise
Seniors when we were Freshmen.
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THE SOPHOMORETS DREAM
By EVERETT CU MMINGS AND ROBERT LANE
The Sophomore Class, oh may its tribe increase,
Awoke one day from a deep dream of peace
And saw within the are light in the room,
Making it dark and like a ghostly tomb,
The teachers writing in a book of grades.
Many victories had made the soph'mores brave
And to the teacher in the room they said:
VVhat markest thou, with you pencil of red?"
She answered with a look most glum and fell,
The names and sins of those who love themselves."
And are ours there?" said the Sophomores. 'lNay, nay,
Yours mounts a loftier place, so I would say,
But let those beware who chance to scorn
The Sophon1ore's fame but newly born."
Then all was done. The Sophomores sank to sleep
Gnce more. The Seniors' pride was felled,
For them, oh weary dreary students weep,
For them, of weary, dreary students weep,
-VVith Apologies to "Abou Ben Adhem
HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
By LU1-:LLA NTCLELLAN
Those boisterous Freshmen of 1926-1927 are gone, but not and never to be
forgotten. They have, by the long drawn-out torture of nine months of
monotonous, tedious work, emerged from the lowly cocoon of Freshman-hood
to the happy-go-lucky butterflyish state of Sophomoreship. Their record ot
success, though written on a tablet of jade by the hand of aged Time, is
astonishingly brilliant. However, it does grieve me unmercifully to admit that
at first their blunders were nearly as exasperating as those of the present
Frosh. But soon, as time wore on, that greenish haze became sufiiciently
intermingled with the atmosphere of N. C. H. S. 'to save the Houndering
Frosh from being smothered and blinded by their own excessive Freshmar
liness, and to permit them to catch sight of, and cling to the straight and
narrow way. That point marks the beginning of their concise, active career.
Lloyd Dowler, our famous class president, and the world renowned Verle
Harlow were members of the football and basketball squads, greatly benefiting
the speedy Mustangs by their playing. The Freshmen girls' goal ball, volley
ball, basketball and baseball teams led the other class teams a merry chase,
though the ever-deserving Juniors did walk off with the much cherished
basketball championship. The Freshmen girls also took great pride in taking
part in the Girls' Gym Exhibition, and at this time proved their ability for
Betty Trowe was the only Freshman to receive a "C" for debating, and this
was not the only time she proved to be well worth her weight in gold, for she
also won second place for piano at Laramie.
Ruth Christman, a "C" pin student, won first in the Freshman-Sophomore
W. C. T. U. contest on "Prohibition From 1860 to the Present Time."
As Sophomores, we haven't been asleep, for again the "invincible two,"
Harlow and Lloyd, are invaluable players of the Mustang gang. One of the
popular Sophomore girls, Frances Hunt, has been chosen to represent the
Girls' Glee Club at Chicago this year.
Now harkenl fellow students, throughout the remainder of this year, and
the years to come, just watch these Sophomores shine!
A HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS
By ANNA MAE GUTHRIE
VVhen the poor little Freshmen landed inside the walls of the N. C. H. S.,
there was really little difference between that and when the Pilgrims landed
on Plymouth Rock. They didn't know where to go Cmaybe some of them
don't yetj, they didnlt know what to do, well, let's just say that they were
totally lost and depended solely on the help of their fellow Seniors to guide
What response did they get from the gallant Seniors? Not much. The
Seniors made them feel like they were still wearing short pants and skirts and
sucking all-day suckers.
But then, of course, you know that the Freshmen are a forward moving
race. They couldn't be bothered with such trifies as these, falthough we
must say that the Seniors were very kind in their initiation at the f'Kid Partynj
and set themselves to the very difficult task of selecting class officers.
The capable Robert E. Luckey was chosen as the president of the Fresh-
man class. Among the other notables who were chosen for various offices
were: Zella Wyatt, Secretaryg Louis Keefe, Vice President, Gene Peach,
Treasurer, and Edna Morgan, Chief Yell Leader.
Now going back to the Pilgrims. You know and I know that they had
to work to make conditions favorable in which to live. Isn't that another
instance in which they compare with the "Frosh ?" The Freshmen are work-
ing and have worked faithfully to secure a privileged place in N. C. H. S. to
which some day the HAUGHTY Seniors will have to look up to. CNO telling
when that day will be.j
Who knows but what some of the "Frosh', might be a great Julius Caesar,
President Coolidge, Abie's Irish Rose as was stated at one time by the great
Doctor Sanderson? This is shown by the standing that the Freshmen have
reached and are keeping in getting "C" pins.
Now I will close with these words:
The Freshmen will soon reach a glorious day,
Logis is logic. That's all I say.
And one other thing: Revenge is sweet.
Don't you pity the poor Freshmen
W'hen WE get to be Seniors?
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"Papa" Scott, weight 157 pounds of Hard
Egg-called for material September 7 and
received the largest number ever out for
football. Through his careful coaching,
we won all but two games.
QAPT. VVAt.'r12R IJOWLER
"Luke" Dowler, weight 167 pounds. Fleet-
foot, the boy that left the white marks
trailing behind. Through "Luke's" never-
clic spirit, he led us victoriously through
many tight pinches.
Weight 157 pounds. A good, hard-hitting
man and very valuable on defense work.
A tighter from the start to the finish.
VVhen joe gets mad, they surely scatter.
1 non KU KURA
Weight 157 pounds.. Eddie looks as if he
were poured into his suit, and a tractor
couldn't move him.
Weight 136 pounds. A good, hard hitting
end that always managed to get a blow in
Weight 147 pounds, of freckled wild meat.
Lloyd was always in the play. We all ad-
mire his grit and pluck.
Weight 135 pounds. Manager. Little but
mighty. Feels his importance.
ROGERS C H ILC UTT
VVQ-:ight 174 pounds. Better known at
"Fat," A high-powered, hard-hitting man
that could not be bowled over. "Fat" sat
on more than one man during the season.
Weight 178 pounds. The boy with the long
arms that would hook 'em from any angle.
Taft made the all-state team and played a
wonderful game at both offense and de-
Weight 168 pounds. The hard-hitting fool
of the Rocky Mountains. Bill could take
more punishment and give more in return
than any man on the team. At fullback,
he was an outstanding player.
Weight 145 pounds. Ormsby played an
excellent game at guard, fighting at all
"Peewee" Weight 143 pounds. A light
but a plucky, hard-hitting end. It was
3 very seldom they got around "Peewee's"
Coach of the Sietond Team.. Weight':1I39
pounds. The man with the iron will
Weight 152 pounds. A green man at the
start but turned into one of our best men
before the season was over.
Weight 130 pounds. A light and fast
but as slippery as they make them.
Weight 183 pounds. Better known as "big
boy"-and boy he was big. No matter
where the play, Harlow was always there
to smear a few players. Harlow's punting
was an important factor on our team. We
look for big things from Harlow next year.
CLINTON LESTER '
Weight 165 pounds. Better known as
"Beauty." Clinton played a wonderful
game as quarterback. He could hit like a
ton of brick, and at all times used his head.
FRANCIS ROUSELLE A
Weight 145 pounds. A fast and tricky man
with a change of pace that couldn't be
judged. "Frannie" was a very valuable
man on the defense.
On September 4, 1927, Coach Scott issued a call for football men: fifteen
old men reported for their first workouts. The day school started eighty
huskies turned out to make a place on the team and from that group a team
was chosen that any school would be proud of.
During the season many men dropped out, but at all times there were at
least two teams, which is something that has never happened before.
To the men that composed the second team, practised every night, and
gave the first team good hard scrimmage, should be given a great deal of credit.
Rain or snow, this team was out to give the first team all the practice they
needed. Coach Dean Morgan was the coach of the second team and through
his and Scott's coaching the second team tied the XVheatland first team and
defeated the Glenrock first team twice, both times by good scores. Much
credit is due both of these men, especially Coach Scott who has spent much
time and effort in trying to produce a winning team for the school.
From this squad many are coming up to take the various places left 013611
by the Seniors. At present we are looking forward to a much better season
than last year: which may mean event the state championship! Next year let's
have four teams out for football and then we will be more than assured of ONE
Casper Mustangs-25 Lusk-0
Casper Mustangs-26 Riverton-0
Casper Mustangs- 0 Cheyenne Indians-13
Casper Mustangs-13 Buffalo Bisons-0
Casper Mustangs-12 Midwest-0
Casper Mustangs-13 Laramie Plainsmen-0
Casper Mustangs- 0 Sheridan Broncs-0
Casper Mustangs- O Worlaiicl VVarriors-27
Casper Mustangs- 7 Douglas Bearcats-6
Won Lost Tied
6 Games 2 Games 1 Game
The Mustang Basketball team, but thrice defeated, and playing thirty-five
games, closed their season of 1928 as the best team ever under Casper's cnlors.
The Mustangs held a record of twenty-four consecutive victories over Wyom-
ing teams, unbroken only by the defeat of the Inter-Mountain Tourney at the
hands of Sterling, Colorado, Tri-State Champions of South Dakota, Nebraska,
and Colorado. The Mustangs garnered 1,100 points to the opponents' 483,
averaging 33M points per game to their opponents' 14 7-11.
The Casper men won the Central VVyoming Championship at Douglas and
were runners-up in the Inter-Mountain Tournament held in Casper, this tour-
ney consisted of basketball teams from three states. The Mustangs went much
farther in this tournament than did the Cheyenne Indians, twice VVyoming
champions. Sterling, Colorado, beat the Mustangs in a hard game in the finals.
The team made a very successful invasion of the Basin territory during the
Christmas holidays, decisively defeating Cody, Greybull, Basin and Thermopo-
lis. Casper twice defeated Glenrock, who handed the Mustangs their first
defeat of the season.
Casper went into the finals of the state tournament at Laramie, by
handing defeats to Sundance, Green River, Torrington, Buffalo, Kemmerer,
Glenrock 21 -----
Shoshoni Indians 20
Cody 18 -------
Gre bull 12
Thermopolis 16 - -
Riverton 14 ----
Midwest 14 - -
Basin 12 - - -
Douglas 17 - - -
Riverton 9 -----
Lander 15 -----
Shoshoni Indians 16
Cheyene 22 ----
Buffalo 12 -----
Cody 15 - - - -
Douglas 13 -----
Evanston ll - - -
Total Points - -
- - 483
Average Per Game - - 14 7f11
Chadron 6 -------
Thermopolis 9 -----
Sterlin Colorado 28 -
Hillsdale 8 -
G1enrock12 - - - -
Midwest 5 -
VVorland 19 - - - -
Glenrock 20 - - - -
Douglas6 - - - -
Lander 13 - - - -
Green River 16 -----
Torrington 12 - - - -
Buffalo 12 ---- - -
Kem merer 17
Average Per Game -
Manager of the Basketball Team. .VVeight
130 pounds. He's a "wow" when it comes
Weight 166 pounds. Walt was the fastest
running guard and always played a good
game. He was a whirlwind on the offense
and impossible to get around on the de-
fense. VValt will be back with us next
year and will be a big help.
VVeight 184 pounds. "Big Boy" reached
up and dropped more than one basket in
during the season. His height was a valu-
able asset to the Mustangs. At center he
seldom failed to get the tip. Harlow will
be back again with us next year.
VVeight 148 pounds. Joe was absolutely
unstoppable when making points for the
Mustangs. He was a tower of strength
on the defense. He is a Senior and we
surely hate to lose him as we know he will
be hard to replace.
Weight 178 pounds. More than once Taft
shot out his long arms and saved a basket.
Taft was always there to snatch the ball
off the backboard and start it down the
Hoor. He will be back again next year.
VVeight 168 pounds. Clinton could always
be depended upon in a pinchg going into a
game he always made a good showing.
Clinton will be back next year.
Weight 157 pounds. A man who can make
a team out of rocks. As a coach he can't
Weight 144 pounds. A light but fast man
that was always good for some baskets.
Keefe's floor work and passing were ex-
ceptionally good. Bob is a Senior this year
and will be a hard man to replace.
?fVeight 145 pounds. Lloyd was a small
mt fast forward who always helped the
Mustangs win. He is only a Sophomore,
so we are looking for big things from him
GLENN R ICHEV-FOl'WEl1'Cl
Weight 158 pounds. Richey's floor work
and good passing added a lot to the Mus-
tang offense. He was "dead" on fouls.
Weight 1fl8 pounds "Frannie" was a ood
guard this year and being only a Junior
we l k f ' '
oo or him to make good again next
VVeight 144 pounds. A good guard that
was always alert, breaking up more than
one play that looked like a score. "Gib"
will be back with us next year.
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1927 TRACK TEAM
Rah! Rah! Rah! What is school spirit without pep? And what is pep without yell
leaders? N. C. H. S. is fortunate in having school spirit and pep and behind these are three
pcppy and reliable yell leaders with plenty of vim and vigor. Sore throats and hoarseness
mean nothing to them because they are embodied with patriotism and loyalty to dear old
N. C. H. They sacrifice time and energy to lead the student body in'cheering the Mus-
tangs on to further victories and as it has been a tradition fron1 the beginning of the world
to reward ambitious people for their efforts, the yell leaders have likewise been rewarded.
But unlike many occasions when the good qualities of people are noticed after their death,
we point out the good merits of the yell leaders during their life.
As a leader, "Tony" Kassis can scarcely be equalled. During his Sophomore and
Junior years, "Tony" was very active in leading yells and was justly rewarded by being
made chief of the yell leaders during this, his last year. The student body will miss "Tony"
next year as he will be hard to replace.
Gertrude Sisk, yell queen, has always taken an active part in leading yells and being a
Sophomore, will be the only one of the three who will be here next year. With such a
beginning. we prophesy that "Gertie" will soon become the chief.
Last, smallest, but not least, is "Billie" Stanko, pep personified. She is probably new
to the majority of students, but she spent her Freshman year here in N. C. H. S. with the
rest of the green freshmen who by this time have matured to ripe Seniors. She spent her
Sophomore and Junior years in Riverton where she was yell queen. Returning here in her
Senior year, N. C. H. S. took advantage of her envious record and bestowed upon her the
honor of yell leader.
GIRLS' GYMNASIUM DEPARTMENT
The girls' physical education department, under the direction of Miss
Emelia Skarra and Miss Mary Jane Gammell, has had every girl in high school
participating in some form of physical activity.
The first part of the year was devoted to practical health service which in-
cludes a physical examination, advice, treatment and follow-up work. With
the view of correcting certain postural defects, corrective classes were organ-
ized for special individual attention and treatment. The Freshmen had hygiene
one hour each week under Mrs. Ruth Mclntire. Besides, both Seniors and
Freshmen have been given a special course in nutrition under Miss Frances
The regular class work was devoted to formal gymnastics, sports, and
games. The ideals and objectives of the department that are realized through
the daily lessons are:
I Health training, biggest objective, exercising every part of body.
Caj Promote good posture, correct placement of organs and freedom to
do their work.
Cbj Develop good musculature. '
Ccj General building up of body that is done through good circulation,
fdj Exercises for coordination of muscles, and for cooperation of mind
feb Alertness of mind in responding to commands.
II To teach sportsmanship, fair play, team work and cooperation which
can be carried into every walk of life.
III To teach the love of play for plays' sake, and to inculcate habits of
play for leisure times. '
Perfection is the object in any phase of the work, to get the parts of the
body to work together, controlled by the mind, to make for the perfect whole.
Students were given an opportunity to earn numerals, emblems, and letters
by participation in after school sports. Credit was given for participation as
well as for making teams, thus encouraging the poor as well as the proficient.
The department placed emphasis upon playing and learning the game rather
than upon competition and winning. In working toward the establishment of
the principle "Play for the plays' sake" one can already consider it an accepted
fact. For the number of girls voluntarily participating in after school sports
has far surpassed any previous year-150 girls came out for basketball, 200 for
volley ball and 130 for baseball.
The gym "show" this year was the best ever. It was given at the P. and R.
gymnasium. The drills were executed in accurate, snappy fashion and received
much favorable comment. The Zouave Drill, which has almost become a
tradition with the gym exhibition, was repeated for the third time. As always
it was the most popular number on the program.
Thus the girls' gym department is not only one of the busiest departments
in school, but also one that is helping the school, and the people which it comes
in contact with, to progress.
XYhile the Mustangs were carrying off great victories. there was skillful
playing' of basketball clone in the Girls' Gym Department.
For the thirfl consecutive year this team has won the basketball tournament
fur the girls. During' this time they have had great competition. but they have
always proved their ability by carrying off the honors.
Miss Iimelia Skarra has been the coach of this winning team for the past
three years, proving her ability in this line as well as in teaching regular gym
This year's team consists ol' guards, Captain Helen lllelker, Clariee Miller,
ancl Kathleen Lynch: forwarcls, Irma Hansen. Lucille Schopf. Cecilia Duncan
ancl Margaret Grisinger.
STUDENT BODY ORGANIZATION
Natrona County lligh School has, during the past year, made detinite progress toward
its goal -A-- student participation in government.
NVith this thought in mind, elections were held in May, 1927, for the purpose of electing
the first student body otticers of Xatrona County lligh School's student body. Those elected
were: llob Keefe, President: Frank XVinslow, lioys' Vice President: Margaret Peters,
tiirls' Vice President: Margaret tirisinger, Secretary, and Dan Eagan, Treasurer.
.X popular council was then organized which consisted of the student body officers and
all of the home room chairmen, but it was soon learned that when certain important
problems arose, no detinite decision could be reached because of the number of conflicting
opinions, So the popular council was reduced to the present executive council, the mem-
bers of which consist of the student body otlficers, the president of each class, and one
etTieient lneinber of each class elected by the student body ofticers.
The purpose of the executive council is to promote the welfare of the school, and
tbrough its etlorts, make the school a better institution for everyone. The outstanding
work of the executive council this year was the carrying out of the plan for general activity
tickets for students.
The members ot' the executive council are: llob Keefe, Frank VVinslow, Margaret
Peters, Margaret firisinger, Ilan liagan, VValter Dowler, Alice LaVelle, Lloyd Dowler,
lfrances llunt, Robert Luckey, Zella VN'yatt and Percy Cooper.
The students who have been assigned to this position ot' honor and trust have given their
earnest ettorts to the school, The fruits of their labor may be seen on the campus and in
the general tone of the Student lflody. Student participation in government has been
readily accepted by the majority of students.
NATIONAL HONORARY SOCIETY
The National Honorary Society is a comparatively new organization, having been in-
stalled last year by Mr. R. S. Hicks. Membership in this organization is the greatest honor
which can be bestowed on any student in his high school career. The charter members
comprised fifteen per cent of the Senior Class, including Lucille Head, Lucille Gay, Madolin
Shorey, Gladys Johnson, Gertrude Rehal, Helen Flanagan, Harold Josendal and Dean
Burdick, and five per cent of the junior Class, including Genevieve Brown, Margaret
Peters, Clarice Miller, Margaret Grisinger, Gertrude josendal, Anna Lee Crabtree, and
Henry Winter. The remaining ten per cent of the Juniors were to be chosen during their
Senior year, but none were eligible, The five per cent of the juniors chosen this year
were Howard Barnett, Laurel Wirth, Norman Stout, Margaret Prewitt, Mabel Helburg,
Dorothy Seehoru and Virginia Cather.
For membership in this society, the student must be an upper classman, in the upper
fourth of his class, must have attended the school for at least one year, and have the
necessary points. These points are determined by scholarship, leadership, service and
The most notable undertaking this year was to inaugurate the Hall of Fame. This will
include the pictures of the students holding the 111OSt important offices in the school. They
will be framed and hung in the trophy room and in time there will be a notable collection
there. These pictures will be of the Cadet Major, President of the Student Body, President
of the Alpha Omega, President of the Girls' Senior Council, Valedictorian, winner of the
oratorical contest, Editor of the Annual, Editor of the newspaper, Captains of the football,
basketball and track teams, and the President of the National Honorary Society.
Miss Mildred DeLongchamp is the sponsor of this organization and has proved a very
remarkable leader and co-worker. Words cannot express our high esteem of Miss
This organization is similar to the Phi Beta Kappa National Honorary Society of men
and women in colleges and universities.
QUILL AND SCROLL
The Quill and Scroll, National Honorary Society for High School Journalists, was
inaugurated in our high school last year through Mr. R. S. Hicks.
The seven charter members are Lawrence Rogers, Frank Mann, Madolin Shorey,
Genevieve Brown, Irving Garbutt, Gerald Nicolaysen, and Kenneth McComb. Genevieve
Brown was the only member in the school at the beginning of this year but five new
members were recently chosen: Leonard Sanderson Margaret Grisinger, Herbert Astin,
Dan Eagan, and Carolyn Goodman. The work of these journalists was highly recommended
and considered superior to the average work of high school journalists. The sponsors are
Miss Margerite Jones and Mr. Leslie H. Danis.
To secure an active membership in this society, the students must at the time of their
election meet the following requirements:
1. They must be of a Junior or Senior classification.
2. They must rank in the upper one-third of the class in scholastic standing.
3. They must have done superior work in writing, editing or in business management.
4. They must be recommended by the supervisor or committee governing publication.
5. A complete journalistic record of the candidate for membership shall be submitted
to the national secretary-treasurer which must be approved by him.
This society was organized in 1926 at the University of Iowa. It was organized for
the purpose of instilling in the students the ideal of scholarshipg of advancing the standards
of the profession of journalism by developing better journalists: of promoting exact and
dispassionate thinking, clear and forceful writing, and finally recognizing and rewarding
journalistic ability and achievement.
GIRLS' SENIOR COUNCIL
The Girls' Senior Council ranks as one of the foremost clubs at Natrona County High
School, having gained this most enviable reputation through the splendid work it carries on.
The members of this club were chosen by the out-going Senior Senior Council, from
twenty-four of the most prominent Junior girls, approved by a faculty committee, and were
presented at a very impressive ceremony by the former Council.
Margaret Grisinger was elected president at the annual Council breakfast. Cecelia
Duncan, Vice President, Margaret Peters, Secretary, and Clarice Miller, Treasurer. The
other members of the Council are: Dorothy Angel, Genevieve Brown, Iris VVeaver, Kath-
leen Lynch, Irma Hansen, Mildred Hiles, Lucille Schopf and Ruth Marshall.
The club began its active program in September by electing Margaret Grisinger as can-
didate for editor of the Gusher. The Council sponsored the traditional Co-ed Ball which
was a great success. A Big Sister Movement was started and very successfully carried
out. This Movement assigns to each member of the Council the care of the mid-year
Freshmen, which helps create a better understanding between the lower and upper
A very clever football game was presented in assembly. The banquet for the football
team and the Laramie representatives' banquet are among the other things which the
Council has done this year.
Much credit of the success of the Council is due to the whole-hearted assistance of our
sponsor, Mrs. Ruth Mclntire.
The Alpha Omega was hrst organized in Natrona County High School last year. It is
composed of twelve members selected by last year's Alpha Omegas from a group of
twenty-four outstanding Junior boys, the names being submitted by the faculty. This
year, having become full-fledged Seniors, they were initiated at the impressive tap-day
The Alpha Omega of '28 are: Percy Cooper, President: Howard Coale, Vice-Presi-
dent: Leonard Sanderson, Secretary-Treasurer: Glenn Scott, Hob Keefe, Philip Pelton,
Frank Winslow, Byron Scherck, Henry VVinter, George Clark, Harold Worthington, and
The club has frequently sponsored dances, and has conducted several assemblies, which
have been enjoyable. The Alpha Umegas emphasize especially the advancement of school
spirit, and, through their numerous activities, have succeeded in etifecting a noticeable
change in this important phase of school life.
-f':?5+C29+ K gg
JUNIOR SERVICE CLUB
The ,lunior Service Club, a group of thirty boys, was organized the second semester of
this year l11lClC!' the leadership of Superintendent Hicks, primarily for vocational guidance,
and is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Casper. The High School sponsors are Mr. Dean
Morgan, Mr. L. H. Danis, and Mr. R. S. Hicks. Officers are Dan Anthes, President: john
Peach, Vice-Presidentg Harry Proud, Secretary, and VVarren Ratcliff, Treasurer.
The Junior Service Club meets at the high school every Tuesday for a noon luncheon
with various members of the Kiwanis Club, and on Thursday a member of the club visits
the regular Kiwanis meeting. The Junior Service Club noon program consists of talks by
various members ofthe Kiwanis Club on their professions, talks by students on professions
they are interested in, allegiance to the flag, singing of songs, reports of committees, and
is shaped largely after the regular Kiwanis program.
This new club has already taken its place as o11e of the outstanding organizations of
the school and is proving its worth by promoting not only good fellowship and wider
acquaintances among the boys, but also a keener interest and study in choice and develop-
ment of professions.
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The K. A. K. Club was organized three years ago for the express purpose of promoting
good drama and fostering a keener interest in it by the students of Natrona County High
School and the townspeople of Casper.
Since that time its members have put up a valiant and winning struggle in furthering
the interest of the club to that end.
The first meeting of the year 1927-1928 was held October 12, 1927, with Leonard
Sanderson acting as chairman pro tem. A committee was appointed for the purpose of
nominating members of the club for officers. Also an amendment was appended to the con-
stitution which provided for an associate membership from which new members should be
chosen to fill vacancies in the regular membership of forty if any should occur.
At the next meeting the following officers were elected: Grace Ferguson, Presidentg
Elinore Rees, Secretaryg Margaret Veitch, Treasurer.
From that time on, the K. A. K. has held regular meetings every other Wednesday,
each time an educational and interesting program being presented by the members.
On February 3, 1928, the annual K. A. K. play was presentedg this year's play being
"The Whole Town's Talking," was produced under the competent direction of Miss Mary
At a regular meeting on March 14, 1928, twenty-three new members were initiated with
due ceremony into the regular membership of the K. A. K. This was a novel initiation and
attracted the attention of all the school as the new members were requested to wear cos-
tumes representing parts assigned to them by the executive board of the K. A. K.
Results certainly show that they are steadily forging on toward the end of their
dreams: Better dramatics for N. C. H. S. and a keener interest in them by all.
"Say, where's the racket?" inquired a Frosh of a Senior.
Replied the Senior: "Oh-the string quartet practicing for the next music club pro-
gram. The Allegro Club, you know," in answer to the Freshman's look of polite inquiry.
"Tell me about it. Perhaps I'd like to join."
"Well, it was organized two years ago by Miss Schneider of the music department, and
is sponsored by her. They christened it the 'Allegro Club,' which means lively, peppy, etc."
By the way," queried the Frosh, "wasn't that the club that put on an Assembly Pro-
gram last spring? An opera? They raved about it and said it was a 'howling' success."
"Ya-that was 'Carmenf They pantomimed the story and used a panatroupe and
played records of the most famous solos, etc., just as sung in the opera. Before each act
someone explained the story and it sure was the 'cats' using slang. Yes-and the costum-
ing was the 'berries' You should have seen it."
"Gee-that's some stunt. Guess I'll joinf'
AND HE DID.
Officers for the current year are: President, Emerick Huberg Vice-President Olive
Stewart: Treasurer, Leona Swallow, Secretary, Annie Dell McCamleyg Sergeant-at-Arms,
Julius Rehalg Reporter, Dorothy Seehorng Chairman of Program Committee, Grace
'- u lkaxav'
THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Although the llome lieonomics Club was organized just this year, it has an excellent
start and has accomplished a great deal. It has been working in two groups which was
found to prove more beneficial than the whole club working together.
The sponsors are Miss Janet VVard, and Miss Margaret Longshore. each having a
group of twenty girls, who are especially interested in the study of Home Economics.
liach division has its ottieers, the l'residents of which are from the Senior Class. The
officers of Miss XVard's group are: I'resident, Leona Swallow, Vice-President, Bernice
llilesg Secretary, Marie Nichols, Treasurer, Lucille VVillian1s: Newspaper Reporter,
Those who preside as oliicers of Miss l.ongshore's division are: President, Mildred
llilesg Yice-l'resident, Mildred Yossg Secretary, Barbara Faris, Treasurer, Dorothy
Rupp, Newspaper Reporter, NN'ilhelmena lingerson.
The programs of the club usually consist of demonstrations, musical selections, read-
ings, and an article of interest in this line of work.
The Club presented Margaret Hill with a pin for winning the motto contest that they
held earlier in the year. The pins were purchased for Miss Longsl1ore's group of the elub
and are sterling silver scrolls with engraving.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
I Le Lierele Francais held its organization meeting in Uctoher. after school, and at this
time elected olficers. Genevieve llrown was elected President: l'hilip l'elton, Yice-l'resi-
dent: Margaret lirisiuger, Secretary: Henry XYinter, Treasurer: Cecilia llnnean, Re-
porter: Gertrude Josendal, Critic, and Francis Turner, Chairman of the Program
Committee. The latter committee is composed of Arlene Miller, Howard llarnett, and
l.e Cercle Francais meets once a month. at the home of one of its memhers. The eluh
colors are hlue and white, and these are ettectively carried out in the pin, which is in the
shape of a fleur-de-lis, the French national flower. The meetings are conducted as far as
possihle in French, hecause the aim of the cluh is to give its memhres a hetter speaking
acquaintance with the French language, and to promote interest in the French people and
customs. XYe sing French songs and play French games, and at one meeting Mr. l,. A.
Mcllill gave a review of "Faust,'i the music heing composed hy the French musician,
liounod. Mr, McRill's remarks were from Faust.
An interesting talk was given hy Cecilia Duncan on "Sports of France," and at the
llecemher meeting, the cluh was entertained hy a talk given hy lflizaheth filendenning on
ufhristmas Customs in France." Le Cercle Francais has had several programs concluded
with clever French one-act plays.
Many an enjoyahle evening has heen passed at l.e Cercle Francais, and its memhers
feel that much heneiit has heen derived from it. On April l3, the Modern Language Plays
were staged. Those given hy the French students were "Rosalie," given in linglish and
"l,'.-Xnglais tel qu' On le l'arle" given in French.
EL CIRCULO NOVENTA
ll1e wurlc ut lxl ilI'ClllU X11ve11t21 IS 1111 ll p:1rz1llel with tl121t uf l.e Cerele l:l'Illlk'1llS
llltlllfjll tl1e t'11r111er elnlm is Zlll ulcler une. 'llllk' SIlillliSll el11l1 tl1is year put on El SllL'CL'SSf1ll
l1l't1p.fl'2llll wl1i1'l1 is 2111 Zlllllllill L'Yk'lll. 'l'l1e pl21y was "Los l,21lll2l.lt5llL'S,u wl1iel1 is 21 well-
wurkerl out L'Ulllk'llj'.
llilll' elulm l121s prugressecl I'k'lll2ll'li1lllly llllflL'l' llll'll' reliable 2111cl experieneecl sponsors,
Kliss l'illHl'l' llillix 2111cl Xlr. l.. .-X. Xlcllill. 'l'l1e officers of tl1e elulm who l121ve also clone
tl1eir lllllj' for llli' lM'llk'I'lllL'lll uf tl1e clulm 2lI'l'I l'resicle11t, l':lllCI'iCli lllllJCI'1 xviCL'-l,I'L'SlllL'llt
2'.llfl Newspaper Reporter, Xecl 'lllll"l1L'!'2 Secretary, l'il0I'CllCL' S111itl1: 'llre21surer, ll21rl121r21
l"21ris: fritie, X11r111:111 Stout, 2111fl SCl'1JL'Z1lll-Ill-Al'lllS, Rolmert l.llCl'iCy.
'l'l1is year tl1e Clllll l11111gl1t pins using tl1e Spanish coat-of-ar111s as their insigllia. It
is Zlll lltvlllll' In lmeltmg to tl1is eliilw, lxecause tl1e 1llCllllJCI'SllllJ is li111itecl to SlllllClllS l1avi11g
superior gracles i11 tl1e subject.
'l'l1e llli'0llIll.fS were l1Clfl 1111111tl1ly, lllk' first being.: i11 NOVL'IlllJCI' at tl1e l1o111e of liztrlxaru
l'lll.l'lS. Nlr. Nlcliill l12ul tl1e t'l1rist11121s lllkixllllg, 21111l fier21l1li11e li0I'lI'21llKl the ,l21111121ry meet-
ing. .xIll1lllk'f lltllllk' i11 wl1iel1 the club was sl111w11 Z1 cleliglitflll time was that uf Maclolill
rlilll' l1I'l1gI'1IlllS etmsistetl of slwrt plays, S152lIllSll rearliilgs, and talks almuut SllZilllSll
tupies. 'lllll' elulx tliis year l1211l 2111 enrollerl lllClIllJCI'Sl1l1l of about thirty lllL'llllDCl'S.
THE EUCLID CLUB
For the last few years, many of the mathematically inclined of Natrona County High
School, especially the "geometric bugs," have desired a club or an organization in the
school for the purpose of co-operation and mutual beneiit in mathematics.
With the aid of Miss Ruth Hoag a small number of these enthusiasts met in October
and drew up a constitution for the Euclid Club. Since then many new members have
joined. Considering the difficulties and lack of funds, much has been accomplished during
the short existence of the club. They have a monthly paper, known as the Euclid Club
Paper, of which Boyd Smith is editor. Reporters from every 1ll3,tl'lC11lEltlCS class in the
school were appointed to bring in reports of what their classes were doing. They are also
introducing a system showing the great aid of mathematics to all professions.
The meetings of the club are weekly, being business and program alternately. They
have, so far, all been very interesting, showing the great interest that has been taken in
the club by its members.
At the present time they have twenty-three members with excellent prospects for
many more. The officers are as follows: President, Robert Laneg Vice-President and
Reporter, John Guthrie, and Secretary-Treasurer, Everett Cummings.
t 0 "
The past year has heen a husv anrl successful one for the iiirl Reserves.
During the winter season the girls workerl long :tntl harrl on the Lihristnias work,
helping nlany neerly fainilies and chilclrcn. Their outstanding accoinplishnient during
the holiday season was the hasket sent to the lnclian reservation.
A new iclea has heen carrietl out in the cluh this year, which has proved to he very
successful. lt is that uf using' "Seeing the iililllllilllu as their thenle. The study of the
Inrlians was userl as a suh-thenle for the first seinester. The interest groups which are:
.-Xthletics, sponsoretl hy Miss Margaret Shitller: llI'Zl.lllZ1liCS, sponsored hy Miss Ruth
hluclsong Art. sponsorefl hy Miss Myrtle Cook: Literary, whose sponsor is Miss Yerda
janiesg M usie, sponsored by Miss Clara Ciadherry, were carried out with great entlxusiasni
Many interesting meetings were helcl throughout the year. Une of special interest on
girl ancl hoy relations. Such nieetings help to create a hetter friendship hetween hoys and
girls. The cluh has heen unusually active in carrying out a social program, a party being
given each inonth. The Ulcl lfashionecl l'arty ancl the Newspaper Party were the out-
standing social events of the year.
ltlltltl' the efficient leaflcrship ot Dorothy .-Xngel, l'resulent, and Mrs, lzsther llart.
sponsor, the cluh has progressed rapiclly. The other officers are: Genevieve Brown, Vice-
l'resiclent: Lois Patterson, Secretary, ancl .Xnna Marie Gray, Treasurer.
The ainis of this organization are: To promote a better friendship lmetween the girls:
to upholfl the stantlarrls of the school: and to help whenever calletl upon. The cluh has
proverl niost successful in its purpose, heing lll'l10l'lClZll to the girls and school alike.
This year has been a very successful one for the Hi-Y Club of Natrona County High
School. A pep meeting was held at the beginning of the year in which about twenty new
1llC1lli7C1'S were initiated.
Very interesting meetings are held at the Methodist Church on the second and fourth
Tuesday of each month, after which a dinner is served. The disagreeable task of "dish-
washingn which follows each dinner falls upon the Mdishwashing committee."
The annual Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Picnic, which was held at the Pines, about six niiles
east of Casper, proved to be a decided success. The club has quite a reputation i11 giving
ice skating parties. A very enjoyable party was given at Gothnior Park.
The coming social events which will include: The Mother and Son Banquet, the
Father and Son Banquet, and a party, are looked forward to by everyone.
The oHicers of the club are: President, Howard Coaleg Yice-President, Glenn Scott:
Secretary-Treasurer, Charles Angel.
Much credit is due Howard Coale as he has put forth all his efforts to inake the club
better for everyone, but we lnust not forget the others who helped hint put it over.
Under the competent leadership of Professor Leslie McRill, the Gang Club of the First
Methodist Church made themselves and their inHuence felt throughout Natrona County
lligh School this year. They began things hy giving an oyster feed at the church and
electing their officers. Later in the season they entertained the Alpha Class.
The Gang Class was guided by the following officers during this term: President,
Glenn Scottg Vice-President, Henry XVinter: Secretary-Treasurer, Kenneth Bailey.
llarold llates Wim Ellilfflalll Ed Collier
Rodney Van Natta
The Jazz Orchestra is the latest organization in school, having been forined to provide
the entertainment for the school dances given every Friday afternoon in the Girls' Gyin.
The Blue Barbarians!! One boom, three plnnks, a wheeze and away they go! llot,
sweet, and enticing. TOOTonic rhythm which sways kings and queens. Using "Red
Nichols' " style, this band has pleased thousands at weekly dances held every Friday.
NVarren Ratcliff: Tiekles the ivories: now and then takes a break. A musician!
Paul Huber: Banjoist sublime. Afraid to take a break!
Ted Faris: Saxophonist De Luxe. Can't take a break!
Milton YVofford: Drums, and how! Originator of the sugar beat. VVants to take all
Willard Brady: Plenty of sax and clarinet. Takes the breaks. Leader.
The 1l1CllllJCI'S formerly with Paul VVhiten1an, will return in ,lune to New York, where
they will again take up their positions with him at the Palais Royal.
But so long as these Blue Barbarians cast out symphonic syncopation, which burns
the feet, why worry if he does dance with you?
Unquestionably the Music Department has grown by "leaps and bounds" much to the
delight of Miss Jessie Mae Agnew, Music Supervisor and director of the Glee Clubs and
Voice Training Classes, Miss Eleanor D. Schneider, High School Music 'Instructor and
accompanist, and Mr. S. Kelley VValsh, Band and Orchestra director, who comes to us for
the first time this year from Greeley Teachers' College, Colorado.
The combined Girls' Glee Clubs number 140 membersg the Boys' Glee Club has more
than doubled its size-72, there are seven quarettes, sextettes, octettesg a band and
orchestra, having a larger enrollment than ever before.
On March 27, 1928, the combined Glee Clubs assisted by Quartettes, Solos ,and the
Orchestra, gave a truly delightful concert. Never was the work of the Girls' Glee Club
more expressive and appreciated. Critics stated-"beautiful tone quality, phrasing splen-
didly done by these youthful singers: attacks and releases clean cut, they swayed the crowd
from faintest pianissimos to reverberating crescendosf' The changing of the words to suit
the context of the song delighted the audience. Miss Agnew, directly responsible for all
work in the Music Department, inspiringly wielded the baton and found little effort ex-
pended because the girls were with her "one and all."
The boys surprised everyone-first by the size of their chorus, and second, by the
heavy music presented. Anyone watching and hearing the boys sing knew it was of sheer
enjoyment. Miss Mary Bloodgood accompanied the boys in their songs.
The Vocal Solos were sung by representatives from Miss Agnew's Voice Training
Class. Each one gave something entirely ditiferent to the delight of their hearers.
The Humming Bird Sextette, the Harmony Girls Quartette, and the Freshmen Sex-
tette appeared to good advantage and were enthusiastically received. -
Under Mr. VValsh's splendid leadership, the orchestra gave some Fine interpretations
of numbers like Schubert's "Marche Militaire," and Haydn's "Surprise Symphony." -
Miss Schneider teaches the academic subjects, as: Appreciation of Music with records,
and Music History and Harmony. In Harmony they display tenuition in their original
melodies: in Appreciation they study the best compositions and how to listen to them:
and in History, the development of music through all the ages.
This year a second piano class has been added, thereby showing the interest in that
particular instrument. Mr. Walsh also teaches a large number of high school students
several band and orchestral instruments.
Casper will be represented this year at the Supervisors' National Conference to be
held in Chicago, April 16 to 21. Miss Agnew will chaperone the students and will also
attend all grade and high school sessions possible. The girls, VViln1a Kelley and Frances
Hunt are to sing in the National High School Chorus of 300 voices, representing
twenty-Five states. The girls were chosen by the National Music Committee because of
their ability to follow leadership which includes phrasing, breath control, attacks, releases,
pure tone, dramatic interpretations, and quality of work.
The operetta, "The Belle of Barcelona," by Charles Ross Chaney, will be given in
April. It is distinctly different from anything ever presented here before.
On March first, the University High Sghool Music Preliminaries took place, twelve
participating in voice, eight in piano and one in violin. These contests are growing bigger
and better each year. First place in piano was awarded to Zella Wyattg Voice: Girls,
Hazel Porter, Boys, Emerick Huber-
In May there will be a state-wide High School Music Contest. We are hoping. to
enlist Boys' Glee, Girls' Glee, Vocal Solos for boys and girls, Band, Orchestra, Woodwind
and String Solos, Piano and Quartettes.
All in all, our Music Department is one of the busiest and most popular departments
in school. 'It is always preparing for some production and ever ready to assist in the work
of any department or in any way that will benefit the school in general.
The leading and most popular singing group in our High School is the llumming llird
Scxtette, whose pictures are above.
Everywhere their praises are sung. From Noon Luncheon Clubs, Banquet Circles,
VVoman's Club Departments, Concerts and Church gatherings. Not only their lovely
songs beautifully and clearly done, but also their charming personalities endear them to
the hearts of their hearers. '
The Mustang Quartette who also have their pictures above, is the best boys' singing
organization. They are always welcome wherever they appear. The Cowboy Quartette,
composed of Aurelio Sanchez, Paul H uber, Sam Shikany and Bob Cooper, run them a close
second. Peppy, rollicking and gay comes forth their powerful lay-and we like them all-
"Ride 'Em Cowboy!"
The Harmony Girls' Quartette composed of Wiliiia Kelley, Dorothy Lindstrom,
Jeanette Edwards, Bernice Jourgenseng the Melody Girls Sextette, with VVilda Berry,
Grace Ferguson, Melissa Helms, Nellie Edwards, Leona Swallow, Olive Stewart, the
Freshman Sextette, composed of Carol Coale, Marcella New, Elizabeth Nicolaysen, Cath-
erine Hazsett, Zella lNyatt, Dorothy Mahoneyg the Rumtette Sextette, made up of Blanche
Herquist, janet Kilker, Margaret Prewitt, Madeleine Parker, Lois Shorey and Anna
Shader: the junior Quartette, Anna Pierrot, Genevieve Shumaker, Dorothy Scott, and
Helen Shepherd, are all representatives of some of our finest work.
The popularity of all these groups is shown by the interest and attention given them
by the public. They are always in demand.
Miss Eleanor Schneider trains all these groups and is ever willing to "chase with the
gangs when they appear in public," in fact, she is one of us.
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organization in N
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Department for boys.
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camps are allowed to
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records here warrant it.
hree hours per
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f seven companies, includin
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tions and reviews.
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Sept. O-liirst day of school.
Lost, strayed oi' stolen, about
Sept. 7-Girls' Senior Council
hold first meeting. Margaret
Grisiuger to be their candidate
for editor of the paper.
Sept. 8-Alpha Omega was in
charge of our first pep assem-
bly which was held today.
Sept. 9-Sale of Athletic Associa-
tion Tickets begins.
Sept, 12-Senior Class Meeting.
Class rings were discussed.
Sept. 14-Ring measurements
taken by T. Allen repre-
Sept. 15-Assembly was held for
the purpose of electioneering
for Gusher editor. Mr. Stan
Stanley demonstrated muscu-
Sept. 16-Our first holiday-in
honor of Casper at the Fair.
Sept. 19-Opportunity classes or-
ganized. S. B. O. held its first
Sept. 20-Leonard Sanderson is
elected to the position of editor
of the Gusher.
Sept. Zl-Another assembly -this
time we heard and saw a very
interesting slide lecture on his-
Sept. 23-Opportunity classes met
for the first time today. Seni-
ors started having their pic-
tures taken for the Annual.
Sept. 24-Mr. Russell: 'KVYhat two
people started a settlement in
Rhode Island ?" Joe Schwartz:
"Anne Hutchinson and NYill
Sept. 26-Mr. l'uFfer talked to us
Sept. 27-First Gusher out.
Sept. 29-Girls' Senior Council
was in charge of a pep assem-
bly in which they staged a
clever fake football game. At
this time the plan of paying l0c
every Monday was discussed.
Sept. 30-A huge bonfire and
snake dance was tonight's pro-
gram in honor of our football
season which opens tomorrow
with a game with Lusk.
Sept. ?-Judge: 6'Guilty or 110t
guilty 7' Martha johnson 3 "Er,
what else have you?"
Oct. 1-VVon the game with Lusk
by a 25 to 0 score. The Kid
Party given by the Seniors
was held last night.
Oct. 3-The Girl Reserve Estes
Park banquet was held tonight.
The 10c plan was started to-
Oct. 4-In the assembly today
Mrs. R. A. Seibel gave a very
interesting slide lecture on Art.
Oct. 5-The clubs to meet during
Home Room period were or-
Oct. 6-Philip Pelton: 'AI hate
those revolving doors." Henry
Wfinter: "So do I, you can't
slam them when you're mad."
Oct. 7-In assembly today the yell
leaders were chosen. "Tony"
Kassis was selected for our
head yell leader. Senior-Fresh-
men Co-Ed Ball.
Oct. 8-Casper has the long end
of a 26 to O score in a game
with Riverton here today. A
dance was given by the "C"
Oct. 10-In assembly Moroni Ol-
sen gave a splendid talk on
"VVhat WVe Know."
Oct. 11-The play, "Lilies of the
Field" was given by the Mo-
roni Olsen Players.
Oct. 12-VVe had a treat in assem-
bly today, Mr. Kunz told us
about life in India.
Oct. 13-The team left for Chey-
enne today. VVe hope they
will be able to break the jinx.
Oct. 14-Cheyenne handed our
team their first defeat by a
score of 13 to O.
Oct. 15-Coach Scott: "Remem-
ber that football develops in-
dividuality, initiative, and lead-
ership. Now get in there and
do exactly as I tell youf'
Oct. 17-Six weeks exams-Oh,
Lord of hosts be with us yet,
lest we forget, lest we forget.
Oct. 20-Rev. C. S. Bream gave
an interesting talk on "Who
Are You? Where Are You
Going? VVhom VVill You Meet
VVhen You Get There P"
Oct. ZZ-Casper defeated Buffalo
in a game at ButTalo today by
a 13 to 0 score.
Oct. 25-Dr. J. J. Donavon talked
to us about health.
Oct. 26-28-Teachers' Institute.
Oct. 28-Casper defeated Laramie
13 to 0.
Oct. 29-Gusher judged the best
all around school paper in the
Nov. 3-"C" pins were given out
in assembly today.
Nov. 4-A moving picture of some
of the football games was
shown at the High School
Nov. 5-Casper won a game with
Midwest at Midwest by a score
of 12 to 0. That's much better
than last year's game with
Nov. 6-F r i e I1 d : "Have you
solved the problem of intimat-
ing to your daughter's callers
that it is time to go home?"
Mrs. Schopf: "Oh, yes,-it's
no trouble at all. Promptly at
twelve o'clock l turn on the
living room lights from the up-
Nov. 10-Casper was held in a
hard fought game at Sheridan
today to a O to O score.
Nov. ll--The Public Speaking
class had charge of the Armis-
tice Day program. Vtie were
given a half-day holiday.
Nov. 12-Dorothy A. Carriving
home latej: "Can't you guess
where I've been ?" Mrs. Angel:
"I can, but go ahead and tell
your story anyway."
Nov. 13-Teacher Cto an unusu-
ally bright studentl: "Allie,
how much would S500 at two
per cent amount to at the end
of a year?" No answer. A'I7on't
you know that, Abie?" "Yes,
but l'm not interested in two
Nov. 14-ln assembly today Mr.
Hicks talked to us about hav-
ing a savings bank system in
our high school.
Nov. 18-The day before the big
game: Alpha Omega in charge
of assembly: Mustang blanket
presented to the school. Big
parade at noon and burned the
'ACH at night.
Nov. 19-Casper met their second
defeat of the season, losing to
VVorland by a score of 27 to O.
Nov. 20-"And what, little girl,
asked the visitor, "are you go-
ing to be when you grow up?"
"l's donna be a blonde secre-
tary," replied the innocent
babe, "so's my daddy will go
out with me sometimes."
Nov. 23-The assembly today was
directed by the History De-
Nov. 24-Casper defeated Douglas
by score of 7 to 6.
Dec. 2-+A football banquet and
dance was given tonight by the
Girls' Senior Council for the
boys who earned their football
Dec. 5-Senior class rings came
llec. 7-The candidates for the
popularity contest were intro-
duced to the school in an as-
sembly held today.
Dec. 9-Dorothy S.: "I passed by
your place today." Rusty Il.:
Dec. 14-In assembly today Mr.
I. VV. llond gave an interest-
ing slide lecture on telephones.
A teaser for the junior Follies
was also given.
Dec. I5-In an assembly today the
Indians danced for us. VVe
gave them the short end of a
36 to 20 score in tonight's
game. After the game a dance
was given by the G. S. C.
llec. I6-Dorothy Angel and Mar-
garet Grisinger were crowned
queens and Bob Keefe was
crowned king of the school to-
d ay in a coronation service
held during assembly.
Dec. 17-Helen: "Do let me see
your engagement ring." Ruth
M.: "Sorry, I've just returned
it to 'Pee XYee,' but if you're
really keen I can easily make
up for you."
Dec. 21-Leonard Sanderson suc-
cessfully played Santa Claus
for the Freshies today in an as-
sembly. Vacation started to-
Dec. 27-Our team won their first
game with Cody. The score
was 35 to 18.
Dec. 28-Luck is still with the
boys. Greybull went down be-
fore a score of 25 to '12 in to-
night's game. '
llec. 29-Still winning. Basin was
defeated to the tune of 27 to 12.
llec. 30-And again - Thermop
was defeated by a score of 38
to 16. Keep up the good work.
-lan. 3-School started today.
Ian. 5-In a game played with
Riverton today. the Tetons
were defeated by a score of 57
-lan. l4+Mustangs won an easy
victory over Midwest by a
score of 41 to 14.
Jan. 16-Casper defeated the
Douglas Bearcats by a score of
28 to 17.
Jan. 19, 20, 21-The Mustangs
won three easy victories from
Riverton, Lander and the Sho-
shoni Indians by scores of 44-
91 23-15, and 55-16.
jan. 23-Tom R.: "Please,
Madam, may I have my ar-
row?" Lady: "Yes, w i t h
pleasure. where did it fall?"
Tom: "l think it stuck in your
Jan. 24-The Mustangs smoth-
ered the Buffalo Bisons 42 to
Jan. 25-The winning prohobition
essays were read in assembly
today and Rev. Schofield gave
an interesting slide lecture on
prohibition. Professor Sander-
son read an initiation proclam-
ation to the mid-year Fresh-
jan. 26-The Mustangs trounced
the Cheyenne Indians by a
score of 29 to 22. This is the
first time we have defeated
them in years.
Jan. 27-Kangaroo Court was
held to try and punish offend-
ing Freshies. A dance was
given for them after school.
12111.31-The Girls' Senior Council
is sponsoring a Big Sister
movement for the Freshmen
elm. 2-Casper defeated Cody on
the home floor 47 to l5.
elm. 3-In an assemlmly held to-
day, pictures were shown
through the courtesy of the
Bell Telephone Company.
elm. 3-The K. A. K. play, "The
VYhole Town's Talking," was
elm. 3-Casper defeated Douglas
at Douglas lmy a score of 29
elm. 9-The opening games of the
Tournament were held tonight.
Casper won their first game,
defeating VVorland lmy a score
of 35 to 19.
elm. 10-Revenge is sweet. The
Mustangs defeated filenrock 26
elm. llQCasper defeated Chad-
ron, Nebraska, 20 to 6.
elm. ll-The Mustangs won their
way into the finals lmy defeat-
ing Thermopolis 2-l to 9.
elm. ll-Sterling won the Inter-
mountain Tourney lmy a score
of 28 to 20 in a hard fought
game with the Mustangs. The
Shoshoni Indians defeated
Buffalo to the tune of 27 to 13
for first place in the Consola-
elm. 17-A dual delmate with Riv-
erton was held today.
Felm. 17-Casper defeated Douglas
in their first game in the Cen-
tral lYyoming Tournament, 15
Ifelm. 18-Casper defeated Hills-
dale in an easy game lmy a
score of 54 to 8.
Felm. IS-Casper defeated Glen-
rockin the hnals of the Central
lYyoming Tourney 27 to 20.
lfelm. 24-Genevieve Brown and
Percy Cooper were the out-
standing tramps this Senior
lfelm. 25-The second Co-Ed Ball
of the year was given lmy the
Senior Girls in honor of the
Mid-X ear Freshman Girls.
March 1-Music tryouts for Lara-
mie were held today. Zella
VVyatt won first place in pianog
first place in voice was won by
March 2-Our debate team split a
dual debate with Thermopolis.
March 3-In the last game on the
home floor our team defeated
Lander 52 to 13.
March 7-Ned Turner won first
place in the oratorical tryouts.
March 8-In a double-header
game the Senior boys defeated
the men members of the facul-
tyg the Senior girls' game with
the women faculty ended in
favor of the students.
March 9-Night of nights-the
Gusher sponsored a truly
"Leap Year" dance.
March 16-A dance was given af-
ter school for the Laramie rep-
March 17-Laramie delegates left
today. Good luck!
March 20-Casper defeated Sun-
dance in their first tournament
game, 26 to 13.
March 21-The Mustangs ad-
vanced to the fourth round of
play today, defeating Green
River and Torrington.
March 22-The Mustangs are still
victoriousg Buffalo and Kem-
merer went down before them
March 23-Casper defeated Ev-
anston and lost to Cheyenne
today. VV'e won state cham-
pionship in debate, defeating
March 23-The new members of
the National Honorary Society
were announced in assembly
March 24-The Mustangs defeat-
ed Cheyenne this morning, 16
to 125 this afternoon playing
their third successive game
with the Indians the Mustangs
were eliminated, being defeat-
ed 23 to 21. Zella VVyatt
placed second in the piano con-
test, and Ned Turner and a
Thermop orator, were given
firsts for oratory.
April 5-Annual lland Concert
given tonight lmy the lmand and
April l0f'l'eacher: "Give me a
sentence with the word 'ana-
lyze'." jack Mills: "My sister.
Anna, says she never makes
love, but oh, how Analyze."
April l3i"Quel jargon! The For-
eign Language plays were pre-
sented hy the Language De-
April 15-George liassis: "l'apa.
give me a nickel for an ice
cream cone, I'm so warm."
liassis, Sr.: "Come to papa.
"l'ony,' and l'll tell you some
ghost stories which will make
your lmloorl run cold."
April lo-Moroni Olsen Players
present "The lJetour."
April 20-The Girls' Gym Show
given hy the Girls' Physical
April 21-District Music Contest
April 23-"Clark was almost
drowned last night." Don:
"How's that?" Curtist "The
pillow slipped, the bed spread,
and he fell into the springs."
April 27-Operetta given by the
April 28-Bum: "Please, lady,
can you help a poor man?"
Miss lillison: "Can you saw
wood?" llum: "XYhat gram-
mar! You mean, can you see
April 29-Henry XY. fnervouslyl 1
'l' h e r e 's lm e en something
t r e1n bl i ng on 1ny lips for
months and months." Maxine:
"So l see. VYhy don't you
shave it off?"
Xpril 30-Donny XY. : "I asked her
if l could see her home." Ro-
lmert l..: "And what did she
say?" lion: "She said she
would send me a picture of it."
April 30-Absent-minded Mar-
schall fgoing around in one of
those revolving doorsj : "Bless
me! I can't remember whether
l am going in or coming out."
'iid X 1
Mav 3-Miss james: "XYhen were
you born?" Bert Thomas:
"The second of April." Miss
James: "Late again."
May ll-Field Day.
May 6-l,loyd D. 1 "XYhy is Gertie
so fond of that hotel clerk?"
XN'alt D.: "Because opposite
her name on the register he
wrote, 'Suite 16
May S-Harold Marshalli "This
horse is a wonderful animal."
James Kimball: "How come?"
H. M.: "No matter how hun-
gry he is. he won't eat a bit."
May 11-Senior Class Play,
May 13-Marriage, said the Stew-
art Manor Philosopher, is like
a railroad sign. NYhen you see
a pretty girl, you stop: then
you look, and after you're mar-
ried, you listen.
May 15-Arlene M.: "Then I told
him I didn't want to see him
any more." Iris XY.: "Then
what did he do?" A. M.: "He
turned off the lights."
May Z0-"Clarke, I love you be-
cause you're the sweetest boy
in all the world." "And I love
you, Clarice, because you're so
frank and truthful."
May 22-Frances Hunt: "Don't
you hate crowds?" Claudia
Mapes: "Do Il At the last
football game I fainted and had
to walk three miles before I
could fall down."
May 24-"You tickle me. Rober-
ta." Roberta: "My, what a
May Z5-V. Y. Russell: "VVhen l
was your age, I could name all
the presidents off by heart."
Taft: "Yeah, but there was
only about ten of them then."
May 3lfCommeneemeut Day.
SENIOR CLASS KID PARTY
The annual Kid Party given by the Senior Class for the Freshmen was
held October 1, 1927. This party marks the beginning of social functions
which will occur during this year. .
A feature of the evening was the prize waltz won by Mrs. Anderson and
Coach Scott. The guests were divided into four groups and a prize was given
to the group which put on the best stunt. The prize was that they received
their refreshments first. The students attending were all dressed as kids.
The Co-Ed Ball, sponsored by the Senior Girls, was held October 7. 1927.
At this ball all Senior Girls were dressed as boys to escort the ladies QFresh-
The evening was spent in dancing and playing games. The Freshmen
chose the girl who looked most like a boy. Irma Hansen was unanimously
chosen. Some sheik, they say.
THE HALLOWEEN MASQUERADE
The annual Halloween Masquerade Party was held October 25, 1927. The
entire school was invited and all were dressed in costume. The hall was
decorated with cornstalks, pumpkins, and autumn leaves as well as orange
and black crepe paper to give the Hallowe'en effect.
Games and contests were held. Prizes were awarded for the two most
comical and two most original costumes. Gertrude Sisk and Lela Mae Vander-
hofif won lirst prize for being the most comical. Udenna Humphrey was
avvarded the girls' prize for being most original and George Robertson won
the boys' prize.
FRESHMEN CHRISTMAS PARTY
On December 17, 1927, the Freshmen Class entertained themselves at a
dancing party given in the boys' gymnasium. During the evening they had a
Christmas tree. which was followed by entertainment.
This is the first party that the Freshmen have attempted, and it met the
approval of all.
THE MID-YEAR CO-ED BALL
On the evening of February 23, 1928, was held the Co-ed Ball for the Mid-
Year Freshmen girls.
The party was sponsored by the Senior girls who were dressed as boys,
some of them having oPficers' uniforms-you would have though it was the
Military Ball l The evening was spent in dancing.
LEAP YEAR BALL
One of the most successful social events of this year was the Leap Year
party, given March 9, 1928, by the newspaper staff.
As it was Leap Year, the girls had to get the dates, make out the programs,
and act the part of the men. The evening was spent in dancing. Two features
were: A solo dance given by Douglas Seymore, and the prize waltz, which
was won by Dorothy Angel and Harold Worthington.
COMING SOCIAL EVENTS
Military Ball - - - May4 IuniorProm - - May 18
O 0 0 -01 -0- -of -of -01 -of -0- -0- -of -of -of -0' "Q
The University of Wyoming in
The Class of 1928
The University would be honored in
having you record another chapter of
success in attendance at Laramie.
Five colleges on the one campus,
Liberal Arts, Agriculture, Education,
Engineering and Law with other divi-
sions in Military Science, Extension,
and Cooperative Agriculture insure a
suitable scholastic program in most
lines of education.
O O 01' V101 'Ol 10- 10- -04 -0- 10' 'O' 101 10- I 'O-
'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 30" 'O' AVO' 'U' YO O
ICOL Y E
Lumber and Building Material
WAGONS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS
l'l"NITlil' STREET AND IXIIDXYFST
O , 1 ,0- ,0- ,0. 3
O 0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0' -'O
CASPER ATIONAL 5
Casper, VVyoming, U. S. A. I
Established 1899 Nationalized 1903 R
Capital and Surplus ---- 3200000.00 if
Depository for Funds of the United States 5
- . , '4
Government, State of VVyommg, County
of Natrona, City of Casper, etc.
CDMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCDUNTS ?
Investment Securities Foreign Banking Q
Executors, Administrators and Guardians
Safe Deposit Boxes A
PATRICK SULLIVAN, Chairman of the Board '
P. C. NICOLAYSEN, President 5
G. R. I-IAGENS,Vice-President '
C. H. MCFARLAND, Cashier 5
H. J. VVALTERS, Assistant Cashier '
H. J. CLARE, Assistant Cashier 5
ROBERT GRIEVE. Director A
O. L. VVALKER,Director
0 -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0c6
O 'Of 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' "O
L1ndsay 8: Co.'s '
1 0 GH ll 9 t0l'C 1
S For 20 years this organization has faithfully served Q
the people of Casper and cities in this and neighbor-
? ing states with standard merchandise at prices that 5
are uniformly low. A
Q lf the saying is true that "XYe learn more as we 5
grow older." we lay claim to the distinction of being R
5 one who has learned well to serve and satisfy the A
" public. XYe point with pride to our phenomenal W'
growth in these 20 years from a small beginning of 1
7 one store to a chain now represented in 19 cities of Q
7 1-01 Q
, WE CONGRATULATE 4
' THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS if
5 OF 1928 5
B and wish them good luck on
9 their long journey to success. Q
37 O p e r a t i n g i n 5
, MK JNTANA Torrin fton
- . 5 A
T' Ifcyrsvth Riverton 1
1 1' 7 H Greybull
5 Sl DU'l H lJAlxU 1 A Ilovell A
Belle Fourche VVorland '
g, lidgemont Buffalo A
7 Sturgis Newcastle T
M Hot Springs Glenrock 4
7 w vc an 1 No- Pflsfffffm Q
, Casper COLORADO-
A r 1 - ' V
7 lhermopohs Craig Q
Lander Steamboat Springs
of--of so- fo- lo- -0- fo- fo- -0- -os fox ,ox ,o- ,0. ,nga
QDO- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0 0 0- -IO
i .,.,., Q :i i , .. ,
I 2000 I 5 at
Y ...:2::.. ,., I ,.
--- I '012
A i:" 1:'3
'fi '211 "":":':::f:I:2:2212'2----- ---'-.:.:...: 2 E ,::.,.:: 5 '52 .-:,2 ',.'.-, 2 '1'1 ,':Z:f'f:" . ,,
Zig, .CE ...,.,....,.:..,4:A:1:111:,::,:A:1:11,,:: 2 H , V 'A Vlvvzzblz
1,4- llll A--v :
,, zz- ,:.,
Football Teams! Basketball Teams!
I High School Band! Picnic Parties!
HAVE A SPECIAL BUS FOR YOUR PARTIES AND TRIPS C
-CHEAPER AND SAFER AND TNYICE AS MUCH FUN
SALT CREEK TRANSPORTATION CO.
A Townsend Hotel Building Phone 144
SCHOOL EACH HOUR---ALL ON DE-
PENDABLE SCHEDULES Q
-We Appreciate Your Patronagek
THE CASPER MOTOR BUS LINE
OJ- ,O O 0 O O 'O -0- 10- 10- 0 Of 10- '01
FOURTEEN BUSSES PASS THE HIGH I
O:bo- - 1
0 101 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'OK XO' 'Of 10' '01 101 201 sfo
if DARIUS CHAPTER
if XX 5
5 QT -V 1
I 2? D Q T
5 ' ME 1
, AN ORGANIZATION FOR BOYS 4
PROFESSING AND PRACTICING T
: Toleration Cleanliness
i Comraclesliip Reverence T
E Filial Love Fidelity Q
? Patriotism Courtesy ?
T And holding' the Public School as the 1
T Foundation of our Country's Greatness 7
E34 01 'Ol 'OK 10- '01 'OK 'OK 'O' 'Ol -04 'OK 'Ol O 4,15
Qsof 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O O
P ELIC ARKET
Corner Fifth and Wfolcott Streets
Phone Sl-VVe Deliver Absolutely Free
Or Shop the AYP Way, It's Modern, Safe,
Sane and Sanitary
The next step after securing a complete education and special-
izing in one line is to join the volume of home builders and
begin to shop where your dollar buys 5151.25 of our merchandise.
Our Market is the Largest in the State, owned and controlled
by local men who have CASPER and the State of NVyoming at
heart. You will enjoy shopping the AYP VVAY.
CASPER'S EXCLUSIVE BAKERY
Corner Fifth and VVolcott Streets
Manufacturer of Superior
BREAD AND PASTRTES
OLD KI G COLE
FRESH AND SMOKED MEAT
POULTRY AND FISH
The place where a Fast Dime
Beats a Lazy Quarter
0, ,0. ,0. ,0. ,o- ,o- fo- po- -ox -0- fo- -0- ao- ,ox o 0
920- '0' 'O' -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -Q
5 Hotel lofwnsend
C NEW' MODERN FIREPROOF Q
V WELCOME Q
? High School and University Students ?
7 Let us help you plan your C
, Entertainments and Dinner Parties
Y 'x v
7 CARL STARR, Manager 'L
IL YY. 4
f u Vey rot eff Q
g Engravers 5
7 Graduation Greeting ?
, and and 4
7 Wledding Announcements Calling Cards T
l627 Lawrence Street
, ., , ,,.. --,..... -V-.,.,,,-.Q
,OK ,OK ,0. ,0. -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0-
YOUR STORY IN PICTURE LEAVES NOTHING UNTOLD
Q E ,. 'f 5Qi!b 'Q , l
Y 1 v - A 1 v T ,
:A f T
M N I Mi.
f' y -
T ZX 22,
5 f 6:53 AQ 1
A - , FEE T
-. gli? -Q.,
x nn, xxx.-g,::S53i.. 9
'r7T-Wi?-'?:'9 ,ZX ,S ,
1 A 1 - -Y:-:tr 1
: ii--Y 5"'Yi 'VZ-7?'?T : l
-if 'Y N
f S IE BUYER 85 CCODMIPANY
eb 0 O 6
PRINTING .ENGRAVING F
. 1' , 1 ,, -11 'oi '-5' fi I"
H3 V- V V 1 0 yqzleggg' " o -F7 A
' 1-a,,, " 'f'4fWf.3.,:?5,T-'j.- .z'w" ,fy A- - 1
I' 5 V . 'v?'!-'F'-EIL-' f- ' ' wma' v
QDO- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- .: Q
L 7' 'Y' A
' THE WW OMING NATIONAL BANK 1
jg OF CASPER 5
5 --0- 1
Capital and Surplus - - S 300,000.00 A
C Resources Over - - - - S3,500,000.00 5
1 T0- I
A SERVICE XYITI-I SECURITY
c ioi- 5
A OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS 1
I B. B. BROOKS --------- PRESIDENT T
A P. J. O'CONNOR - - - - - - XXICE-PRESIDENT 1
F CARL F. SHUMAKER - x7ICE-PRI-ISIDEN'1'AND CASIIIER '
L A. C. RIKER - - - - ASSISTANT CASIIIER I
f C. W. AMENDEI. - - ASSISTANT CASHIER C
C. B. RICHARDSON - - - DIRECTOR
7-g R. H. NICHOLS - IJIRECTOR 5
7 'W """"' YW" ' ' 'W 'inf' C
' MEET ME AT
7 . rw Q
- The Kassls Dr Goods Lo A
Q . Q
7 "Where You Can Buy the Best For Less" ?
3 . 1.
' Full Lme of Y
? DRY GOODS AND R
I READY-TO-VVEAR APPAREL A
L 137 East Second Street Phone 1740
6,- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -oco
OQO1 S0 101 YO' 'Of YO' 'O' 'Of 'Of 'O' 0 0 0 0 ' O
xv va sc 11
The Qlazper Eailg Tribune
THE CASPER HERALD
.A 7' ' ' 'HC
Nearly Everybody in Wyoming Reads
The Tribune or Herald
Knight-Campbell Music Co.
Make this your headquarters
FOR EVERYTHING MUSICAL
Steinway Pianos, Victor Machines
Atwater-Kent Radios and Victor Records
20 XYest Second Phone 277
-O 0 O O 10' 10- 'Ol 10 10- O O 0 '01
QD0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- 0 0- -'Q
' ---RELIABILITY-H Q
SERVING SCHOOLS FOR SIXTEEN YEARS 'f
The largest and oldest manufacturers of Q
SCHOOL .IEXYELRY AND STATIONERY 1
IN THE VVEST "3
THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY 7
r 810-l2-14-16 Maple Avenue -
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
C THE CAMPBELL HARDWARE CO. .
3, SPORTING GOODS ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
FISHING TACKLE GUNS AMMUNITION
Complete Line of I
HARDXVARE AND FURNISHINGS I
147 South Center Phone 425
PROVED BY 4
A MILLION MILES A
3, THE FINE CAR 1
H OF LOW' PRICE
C OLDSMOBILE SALES CO. A
Phone 236 316 VVest Midwest Avenue
Ss- -0 0 0 0 -0- -0 -0- -0- -0- -0 0- -0- ,0 ,OQ6
9:04 YO' YO' VO' YO' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' YO' 'O' 'O "O
' A lfmlgxo A BATH
5 or THE 5 Dfwf i
l'ANIIl Y MENS
1 4 in 4 ' - - A
, x ou 1-11 7
SCHA K WM
Q VVAY 5
, PLUMBING and HEATING
L Phone 711 359 East Second Street A
"Quality Shoes, Carefully Fitted" A
A OC YOUR SHOEMAN ,
5 120 Iiast Second Street v
, Home of Economy Shoe Basement 5
Y -Eat Libby Canned Goods 5
-Use VVf'Ul1lillg'S Best Flour A
-Drink Naslfs Delicious Coffee
gf -And Be Happy 5
63' 'O 'O' 'OK 'OK 'OK 'OK 'OK ,OK 'OK ,Ol 'OK 'OK 'O' 14,36
O 0 O '01 'O' 'O' HO' 20' -Of -01 v0f 0 0 O 0 O
QUALITY AND THE
LOWEST PQSSIBLE -
ji50i50 U 5UIT"Q
ALL PICTURES IN
THIS ANNUAL TAKEN
R. C. McCammon Studio
Telephone 859 O-S Building
o o o o- ,o- fo- ,o o- fo o o o- o 0
OD0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -'Q
? PAINTING PAPERHANGING I
Y? Emi ?
P listiinates Furnished L
2 L-OL. Q
7 E. G. Ericksen Clifford S. Ericksen T
. G. Ericlcsen 86 Son
5 Phone 2680 144 East Midwest Avenue 5
5 CASPER, XYYOMING 5
---BUY IT IN CASPER---
5 lt's a poor type of citizen that boosts his home community only when 1.
'A . . '
he derives some beneht therefrom. Any business that supports a pay- A
5 roll, pays taxes and shows a vital interest in community welfare. merits 5
V . v , ,
9 However, for over eleven years we have bee11 asking for XIX yonnngs Q
order for SCHOOL SUl'l'Lll"S, because we can give:
? SERVICE - QUALITY - PRICES ?
5 that could not be equalled by business houses outside the State. Before .1
' schools open next fall, our entire business will be brought to Casper. 7
5 This will mean a larger stock, better service and lower prices than we 5
' could otherwise otler. XYe invite you to call on us at 444 to 454 XYest A
5 Railroad Avenue. 5
5 BAILEY SCHOOL SUPPLY HOUSE 5
.1 . . . . ,I
7 CASPILR, VVYOMINCI -q
oi- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0c0
:mf -O1 -of -of -of -of -of -of -or -of -0- -of -of -0- -10
, , - - . Q 1 . - Q
Puhhc Utilities and their Patrons are so closely Z1l'flll2lt6Cl that
each depends upon the other Q
HOXY CAN KYB HICTTILR YOUR SICRYICIQF '
Call us on the phone or come to our office and talk
over your heating prohleins T
C -You Can Do It Better With Gas- A
NEW YORK OIL COMPANY 5
H drugs stay
Perhaps you wonder why other wOmen's floor coverings last so much longer than
your Own. A l-loovi-:R is frequently the reason. lt ends the greatest menace to rug 5
life-the cutting, wearing action of sharp, deep-huried grit. Such dangerous dirt "
cannot stay in a rug that is llO0VliR-Cl6El.llCCl. "Positive Agitationu surely and un-
failingly vibrates it to the surface to be suctioned away before it can damage rug 5
fibers. Let us show you how THE Hoovm reaches this "unreachable" dirt. Call K
us up-we'll come to the house to demonstrate.
MOUNTAIN STATES POWER COMPANY
Ol' 101 W' ,OK 'O' 'O' '01 PO- 101 20' 'O' 'O' 'OK 'OK 'O' POC6
OA '01 101 10K '01 101 'OK 101 '01 '01 '01 '01 10- '01 1010
020' '0' 'O' '0' '0' '01 '01 '0' '0' '01 Y0' '0' '0' 'O' YQ
,Q PHONE 346 A
1 E M fi ld I A
5 Joe . ans e , nc. 1
7' --lJlSU'll7l.lt0l'S- 7
R PACKARD Q
5 HUPMOBILE 5
Q Joie 1a. MANSIH1-31.11, PHONE 3-16 5
lffesirxmt cAsmaR, wvolxnxo
On CY Avenue
The Lutheran Church was born in a uni- W 7
- . . , ,v
VCl'Sllj'. ller Icachmgs wlll always stnn-
1. , v lf, ' I '. . 1
u an 5our alt 1, nourish your soul and gm, 7
. , , lg" ul "'
not Insult your llltClllg'CllC8. W
NZ Alb C
I 4 R
A CHARLES S. BREAM, Pastor -1
Complete Furnishers X N " , , I f-
Of Successful . Yi V mf, ia" 4
H o m e s R Q E- """ l Eel? UI Q
. . , . , ' e. N- -: ,
You ll Llke '1 racllng At 1 o
CALLAWAYS 4 l - -L
FURNITURE qi 1'
-133 East Second- 7
GRACE ENGLISH LUTHERAN C
"The Church of the Open Door" T
7:91 E ESQ if '
Special Classes for High School Students and 5
Q:o1 vo- -ok -of -of -0- A01 -of -of -of -of -of -of -0- -'Q
Q YOUNG FOLKS PREFER 5
? Ti 'Q
Q For the Youthful Buoyancy, the Attractive Appearance and 5
for the All-Around Dependability and Economy R
Q That Chevrolet Embodies. 5
A NOLAN CHEVROLET COMPANY
I CASPER VVYOMING T
I Our Ice Is Made From 100 Per Cent Pure Distilled VVater C
C -Our Service Is Unexcelled-i S
I P h o n e 1 1 C
I INDIAN ICE 8: COLD STORAGE I
C 216 INDUSTRIAL AVENUE A
v ' These celebrated Band and Orches- ,
7 y tra Instruments, used and endorsed Q
N C V by the wor1d's foremost artists, en-
? ai I ,,Ze,' 3 able you to win quick mastery. Q
' ' Easier to play, because of exclusive
Q features, Conns are also most beauti- 5
ful in tone, perfect in scale, light and '
reliable in action.
, P A, VVe'1l gladly demonstrate the instru-
" I - V ment that interests you. Come in
today, no obligation to you.
THE CHAS. E. WELLS 5
MUSIC COMPANY '
232 East Second Street Phone 194 ff
sf 5' ,
2. X55 :V 1 'Ki A Hr A I- '14
1 I'tL?1g1R?? A,:f 'iw I
llqaigfe if."-hfifi' 'l vl
,RX , 7
Ol- 10- 10- 10- -0- -0 -0- 10- 10- -0- 10- '0- 10- 10-
0 -0- M0- 101 -0- xo- A01 201 -0- -0- -0- -01 xqy. .10
030- w -
A V A ' 5 'l'Hli I'l.AC'li XYHlflQlf l MEET llY FRIENIJS I
Y iw ?
Y fain I CHILI KING LUNCH
V 232 South Center Street A
A ' an I , Casper, XYy01uiug I
Y I HS .
, W -Open All N1g'llt- I
9 X531 X ,fn . 1 l 7 Q i
OQ! Il' L10'l1t Lunches, b2111ilVV1CllCS, Waffles
V N '-w- 6
7 lllGHl'lST QUALITY Q
1xs'11-xN'1',xN1ac wus SIQRYICIQ A
, as as "
BROWN SAYS: BUY WHITE EAGLE. -
F THE GASOLINE WITH PLENTY OF "PEP" AND POWER L
ONCE I'Sl'lD-M.-Xl.XYAYS USED
llrivv in :md Fill Up. Pick Your Number, Spin thc XYl1ucl. lf You Arc Lucky,
I The Gas ls Ou Us. 1
1? WHITE EAGLE GAS PENNSYLVANIA OILS 5
AUTO ACCESSORIES AND TIRES '
? BROWN'S SERVICE STATION 9
H First, Grant and East Yellowstone Phone 566
' ASK YOUR l7lffXl.lfR FUR
' WYOMING BRAND I
HAMS, BACONS AND LARD '
-l'ut Up By- I
CASPER PACKING CO. J
O- -OK 10- -0- fox -0- fo- 10- ,ok -0- -0- -os -0- ,Qt ,ogg
A1 ,A gg
O 01 '-O1 'O' XO' 0 O 0 O
My W ,
r Y W i W
ew- 1 1
i W id
if ii: T i
' '01 O O
,A ,A x1,g
,T O M-,A
ROUGH DRY -DRY XYAS
Our Work Means Satisfaction to You
A TRIAL VVILL CONVINCE YOU
If You Do Not XYant Finish Service Try Our Family Service
H - XYET VVASH
TROY LAUNDRY COMPANY
S. and H. Stamp
YOU SHOULD GET ACQUAINTED
ice are up-to-the-minute and
Our facilities for giving tire serv
our exl " ' I every attention
your tires require.
Come in and get acquainted with the most modern
tire station in VVyO1'1111'lg.
TIRES FIRESTONE TUBES
MOTOR TIRE 8: SERVICE CO.
Service 365 Days a Year
k Phone 3080
Jert tire men are on the Job to PIOXIC e
Second and Par
o o o o for -0- fo- Ao- ,QA ,OA
OQA ,QA ,QA ,QA A A A A , A , A
'O' 'O' 'O' 'Of DO' X01 30' 501 XO' 'O' HO' 'U' " O
STUDENTS OF N. C. H. S.
ANNUAL ADVERTISERS have made possible the publica-
tion of this book. Show your appreciation by
WYPATRONIZING H-H i t ' M
WE ALL NEED
Some need one kind-some another. It's part of our service
to help each one determine the kind that will serve best.
-May NN'e Serve You-
THE MODERN MISS SHOE
At Moderate Prices.
-Reliable Merchandise Since 1888-
6 ,0. ,QQ ,Of 101 ,O O O 0 0 0 O O 0 0 O
' ffm ,wx :cfm fx 1- px ,Q
Q20' 'O' V01 YO' YO' 'O' YO' 'O' 'OK 'O' '0' 'O' 'O' YO' sqQ
5 JESSEN 8: GOLDTRAP CREAMERY 5
A COMPANY ,
F Pure Pastuerized I
Q DAIRY te1eo1JUcTs Q
T The Home of Q
g C A s P E R M A I D 5
A The Butter With the Better Taste ' Y
T AYP Market lsuiming Phone 1908 ?
Q ' D 0 O 0 C . fi
l 0 OlO I
1 WIGWAM BREAD .
5 Biggest and Best A
5 20505054 1,
' J 0 O 0 I T
5 ' 1.
f - W -A fa-W -A H - A 7
A The Equltable L1fe Assurance Soclety I
OF THE UNITED STATES "
5 INSURANCE is the modern method by which men make the uncer- A
4' tai ncertain, and the unequal equal "' "' " Every insurance policy is T
a declaration of independence, a charter of economic freedom.
5 The principle upon which this proceeds is all very plain. It has its A
' foundation in thrift. Everyone knows that it is not what is earned, but T
what is saved which measures the difference between success and failure.
3- This is a difference so slight from day to day as to seem unimportant 1
7 and of no consequence, buut in the aggregate of even a few years it 7
amounts to a sum of great xmporance. The ability to save is based en-
if tirely upon self-control. The possession of that capacity is the main 5
element .of character. It passes over at once into the realm of good "
Q -CALVIN COOLIDGE. C
5 BILL STONE 4
' 101 BECKLINGER BUILDING PHONE 2460 R'
oj lfyt iQ,x xfjx if jx xfyx if,x ifjx xfjx :flu tfjx 31,5 ,OL i
Osof 'O' iOS,,2O' ,Of 'O' ,Of X01 'O-' S01 201 -0' '01 'U' ' Q
,I SAYS THE DOCTOR ,
7 lt's a common complaint among women who do their own washing, breaks down 7
their resistance in no time-leaves them worn out-tired.
,L Don't he surprised if you call the doctor at mid-night and he says you have 5
"VVASHTUBITIS," cause from exposure and hard work, doing your own wash- '
ing. For an economical and practical laundry service try our DRY VVASH at
5 8 cents per pound, with a minimum charge of 31.00. Everything washed, dryed, 5
' and the flat work ironed at 8 cents per pound. "
? THE PEARL WHITE LAUNDRY A
DICK FARRELI., Proprietor
7 PH o N E 1 7 o 2 1
Tl-IE CLEANEST NUMBER IN THE PHONE BOOK
,,, YY -A - V-VY - - A YYY- H ---- Y-W
7 ---It Pays To Wear Well Tailored Clothes---
, CHENEY NECKXYEAR 1- EMERY SHIRTS ,
7 STETSON HATS 1- KUPPENHICIMER CLOTHES ci
, NETTLETON SHOES
S "Head-to-Foot C1othiers" it
JUST oNE PRICE ONE JUST PRICE 1
M ALVEAIN-nun L
C O C
F ' ft
' Authorized Service T
iff QUICK COMPETENT COURTEOUS ECONOMICAL 1
Q The Casper Buick Company O
il' 132 North Wolcott Phone 2260 it
El- 10- 10- 10- 'OK 50- 'OK 'OK 'OK 'OK 'OK fO- fO- 101 11516
2 WASHTUBIT IS!
O 0 ,0- ,Of ,Of X01 ,OK ,01 .01 ,fy ,fy ,0- -01 ,Of ,Of 1 O
CASPER'S FINEST FILLING STATION
:Xml lfill Your Tank XYith That Cowl
WHITE EAGLE BALANCED GASOLINE ?
K E Y N O I L
-You Know Me-
A. E. CHANDLER, Independent
C nrner SL-confl aml llurk Streets Phmle 465
ll! JRSCII NYGAARU
146 Nurtll jzlcksun
llux 1460 5
fn g ,v , -
O O O 101 10 flk -'OK -OK IO- 'OK O- '01 '01 'Ol
QD0- 0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0 c 0
T. S. FOSTER '
? WHOLIQSALIQ coNFECT1oN12R T
:F -DistrilJutor- L
N Bunte Brothers 1
7 MI CHOICE Q
, Package Chocolates V
' Diana Confections Party Candies C
A Chocolate Syrup Cough Drops V
1 826 East A Street Phone 1321 li
l Y 1 W 7 1 L I .
5 CASPER FLORAL COMPANY A
"say It XYith Flowers By wife" A
? Phone 20 Residence Phone 536 Q
5 W. W. KEEFE, Proprietor 5
A 154 South Center Street Stock1nen's National Bank Building 4
i Exclusive Funeral Chapel lnvalicl Coach Service V
I THE MUCK FUNERAL HOME '
? OXYEN A. MUCK, Proprietor ?
5 333 South Beech Street Telephone 899 55
5 Casper, Vl'yoniing A
6 . -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- , --0- -0- -ocd
SUMMER AND XYINTER
MAP OF WYOMING
Showing Structures and Oil Fields
of the State and
SA M PLE COPY
INLAND OIL INDEX
Containing Weekly News on
Petroleum and Natural Gas
Activities in the Rocky
Both for 10 Cents
WYOMING OIL WORLD
Lock Drawer 11388
xxx CASPER WYOMING ,L
-H ome of-
-HART SCHAFFNER K
-STETSON AND DOBBS
FOR GREATER VALUES
O1g,ADsTzOg.zO1 '01 -OK ,Or 10- '01 'Ox 101 ,QQ ,QI :Oc ,oc0
090- fo- -0- -of -of -of -of 0 -of -0- 0- -01 -0 of 0
COMPANY DODGE BROTHERS
If It Comes From White's
It's Good to Eat
Phone 505 114 East Second St.
-IVE DELIVE R-
CHOICE MIEATS, POULTRY,
GAME AND FISH
We Buy the Best-Do You?
Phone 254 114 East Second St.
XVe Give Stork Scrip
SALES : : SERVICE
131 East Fifth St. Phone 724
At a Fair Price
O. L. WALKER
TRY OUR SERVICE
G L O B E
Shoe Company 533165322
230 South Center St.
O -"'1'04" 'O U 0 PO' 10- 'OK '01 'O' O O 0 O 'O O
030' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'U' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' 'O' XO' O
Pumps and Oxfords PIANOS RADIOS
THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE Record?
BAND AND STRING
For Evening, Street, Sport Wear
141 East Second Street
AFTER THE SHOW
IVHERE DO WE GO?
Open Till 1:00 A. M.
Well Equipped Repair Shop in
GUY H. FARRENS, Mgr.
lZ8 West Second Street Phone 342
Visiting Nurse Cwho on a pre-
vious visit had given a thermometer
to an old couple in a cottagel: "I
hope you're not letting the red line
go above the sixty mark."
Old John: "Oh, no, miss. As
soon as I find it climbing up too
high I take it out in the garden
and cool's it of? under the pump."
HEARD IN THE CAFETERIA
F r e s h m an : "Are caterpillars
good to eat?"
Bob Keefe: "Nog why?"
Fresh: "You had one in your
lettuce, but lt'S gone now."
, ,. ,. ,- ,- .. -geo
fo- fo- -0- fo- fo- ,ot ,0- .0 o o 0 o 0
Qpgf -01 -01 -0- -of -0- -Of H01 v0- -of -0. -01 -01 ,0, fo
"Casper's Most Popular Playhouse"
7 1402 East Second Street I
I - SPE I
Eexaco Gas and Oils C ALIZING
A In The Best
, . . Entertainment
9 Pennsylvania 011s .
5 Tires, Tubes, Vulcanizing and 1 1 y
' . COOD MUSIC
? Strictly Up-to-Date Grease COURTESY
X Rack- GOOD SHOWS
' Our Service ls Unexcelled STAGE ATTRACTIQJNS
5 PHONE 2170 '
-Continuous Shows Daily-
5 TOM JENKINS, 1'f0PfiCf0f 1:00 P. M. to 11:00 P. M.
V L- D- BRANSON We Invite You to Drive
S THE NEW FORD
il De1C0FafmLi5hfing1f1an'5 VVC know it's worth Waiting
5 Battery Servlce Station for and 21 demonstration will
f All Kinds of Electrical Work on convince you
7 United Motors Service-Delco- Place your Order at Once S0
, K1axO,,-Re,,,y that you can get an early
7 AC S1lCCC1Ol1lClCl'S delllfefy-
A Zenith Carlmuretors-Bosch Service
7 Clnin Switches-Auto Lite Service C' Inc'
: 1-OVCIOY 5110011 AUSOYIFCYS 131 North Center Street
X PHONE' 383 CASPER, WYOMING
7 615 East Second Street
7 cAs111-112, VVYOMING
5 - -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -OCQ
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I NEW YORK I-IAT 1
Y G R A D U A T I O N CLEANING WORKS '
9 W 1 11 -bl k ll 15 11 f 5
HaletscfI:zi11:i11a1S? Stiiziwsal Soi? I7eClt
A and StiFf Hats for Ladies and
7 Gentlemen. C
A A I lx f h NICK BINIARES, Proprietor.
7 1nen1Ory DOO ' Or t e
, last few 1n0nths Of school vo...
C . . .1
'l will be appreciated i11 New York Shlnlng "
g years to C01ne. PaI'IOfS A
7 For Ladies and Gentlemen. All I
A kinds of Shoes Dyed. We give the
T best shine in the city. 'f
PHONE 1319-W ,
' 123 South Center Street T
5 Casper, Wyoming 1
H O R T H O P H O N I C V
V I C T R O L A S ALL STUDENTS KNOW I
VICTOR RECORDS THAT I
' LATEST SHEET MUSIC SPRECHERIS
' -AT- FOUNTAIN
l ZOE MARKS MUSIC Sefvesthe
' COMPANY BEST SODA IN TOWN ?
130 South Center street 011611 1130 I0 Midnight I
CASPER, VVYOMING I
61- -0- -0----0- -0- ' -0- -0- Y -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -ocfs
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5 Q Let. Us f,itllr?JIl"l1l1C 1 1 A HOME FIRST 5
" 1' INISHINC' IOLLI I F25 IQCIIICIIIIJCI' the First Thing- l
5 The Casper Business A HOME QF YOUR OWN 4.
College THEN INSURANCE
5 tlncorporateclb t 5
' - Life, Health and Accident, Property '
7 M R. AND M RS. C. LICAZENISY 1 T
In Charge 1
X Yi I X.
CY Fillinff Station ,, .
g C I he Plcture Shop Q
Y DAN SANTO' Proprletor 234 East Second Street A
9 0 A s o I L 7
Y KODAK FINISHING 4
9 CAR REPAIRING KODAKS 9
V PICTURE FRAMING 4
C 714 CY Avenue Phone 642-VV Q
7 Y M ' Ck' """ " A' T
A PRICE TELLS A
QUALITY SELLS Russellys Lunch Counter
I? Youxcanvgrt vfresxqclressicll ltgultry GOOD RATS OUR Q
5 K,VCI'y f aj ll C V5 CC IC . 5
M Open Every Day Except 4
C , Sunda' IH ri V, C
' Grocery and Market IS am 0 " ar '
New and Second-Hand
A IVURNITURE - A
' STEWART Sc EU. '
5 I T If R 5
HYU if 1 Y 1 AUTO PAINTING '
A 1' I-J RIN ICI U R12 FURNITURE A
I COM IJANY RI:-FINISHING '
A 680 West Yellowstone A
' Phone 2200 242 XVest First St, C a s p e r, W y o In i n g '
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PHONE 202 5
SHAFFER-GAY CO. Q
FUNERAL DIRECTORS "Warranted Goods Only" A
LEW M. GAY, Manager PHONE 894 '
149 Sout Grant 237 East Second Street 7
"No wonder the Indians didn't
want to fight after smoking the 1,
peace pipe,'l mused a Freshman af- T A I L O R I
ter tackling his first cigar.
Cleaning and Pressing Q
PH NE 12 -
t'Why did you put a turtle in O OJ ,
your Sisterys bedyl Rear of Campbell-Johnson Q
"Because I couldn't find any CASPER Z 3 1 WYOMING B
- 4 ---- --teee -e H-H r
Telephone 621 P. O. Box 1623 . Q
J' HIGH GRADE READY-TO- iz
HAY, GRAIN, FEED AND NVEAR AND MILLINERY
SALT At Moderate Prices Q
VVholesale and Retail PHONE 992
325 South Durbin Street 240 East Second Street 5
C a S D e r W V O m i n g Becklinger Building
MEET ME AT FOR GOOD THINGS
TO EAT 5
R 1 A L T 0 JW- 4
CIGAR STORE I
Cap1tal Grocery and 5
OUR PHONE 656 L
PHONE 740 I
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Of 'Of 'Of 10' 'Of X01 v0f H01 '01 wOf wo: ,Of so- ,of
Villnave Auto Supply
Tire Repairing and Vulcanizing
402 East Second Street
Genuine .Ford Parts Radio Supplies
Auto Accessories Bicycle Tires
Fisk Tires and Tubes
Schulte Hardware Co.
Second and David
A Store For the Students
Fine Watch Repairing
and Optical Co.
fSuccessors to Rothrocksl
West Side Grocery
JOHN PETERS, Proprietor
1328 South Willow Phone 2047
BUBB'S ICE CO.
PURE WATER MEANS
HEALTH TO YOUR FAMILY
is the Purest, Safest, and Most
-311111 Palatahle Drinking Water in
ICE CREAM Casper and should be
IN YOUR HOME
Third and Elm Phone 493 1636 5011111 P01913-Y
ALLEN A HOSIERY
SUNBEAM UND ERWEAR
1600 SOUTH JEFFERSON
,0, ,0. ,0. ,0. ,0. .0- fo- -0- fo: -0- -0- fox ,os 1
i Pearl B. Burns
QZO' 'O' 'Of '01 'OK XO' 'O' 'O' ,Of XO' 'Oi' 'O' 'O' 'O' K,-KO
Telephone 45 Res. Phone 967-I
Lobby Henning Hotel
CASPER : : : WYOMING
Dr. Marshall C. Keith
St0CkH1Cll,S National Bank Building
CASPER : : : WYOMING
Dr. I. J. Donovan
D E N TIS T
143 South Center Phone 66
CASPER : : : WYOMING
Dr. James B. Lintz
ll0 East Second Street
BUY IT AT Dr. Beal
C H A P P Y J S D-E-N-T-I-S-T
WTTYWMVKTA YW SHARESPEAREUKVUT W
A' Freshman-COMEDY OR ER-
MEN'S WEAR SHOP
Stockn1en's National Bank Building
152 South Center Street
Sophoniores--M U C H ADO
juniors-AS YOU LIKE IT.
Seniors-ALL'S WELL THAT
Red Front Grocery
Fifth and Beech Street
Quality Groceries and Meats
F. H. HORAK, Proprietor
THE BEE HIVE
139 South Center Street
Pay Cash and Buy For Less
THE BARGAIN SPOT OF
THE KISHTLER TENT 8z
"Best In Their Lines"
Tents, Awnings and All Canvass
Casper Dry Cleaners
GARR1soN sl HOWARD,
Goods, Auto Tops, Flags and Proprietors
Decorations Ph 3371 120 F F,
240 South Center Street one 'ast llfth Street
0 -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0:0
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C Dr' W' H' Snoddy PYJI?i?REi?XGg1NfIv?gI?g1L?L C
A DENTIST KODAK, FINISHING A
' P1811 T0 G0 to C- M- T. C- 129 South Center Street T
M N0Xi Year CASPER : : z VVYOMING i
li CCCC I C CC CCCCC VC CCCC v
Doctor-"Did you follow my ad- 1 R
A vice and drink hot water one hour S I
7 before b1'C21kfHSt?" 121 South Center Street C
Patient-"I did my best, Doctor,
5 but I couldn't keep it up more than CANDIES FOUNTAIN A
' ten or fifteen minutesf' BOOKS SOUVENIRS Y
r -W -' f --- ------- - - -- T
7' 7 Clothes Cleaning
g VX . VX . Yates, M.D. That Ptwillg Y
Practice LinIited to Fit RCDHIYIUS
? EYE- E113-P1fRgfgE AND Mathers Sz Kamnetz e
Q RELIABLE TAILORS
5 ' 112 East Second Street Phone 260 227 south center 5
' CASPER : 1 2 WYOMING GASPER . 1 VVYOMING '
? CC C CCC C C CCC C CC C CC C C C
5 George B. Nelson Casper Supply CO, A
" Real Estate and Insurance -Distributors Of- T
A 18 StOCkI1161'1,S National Bank Machinery, Electrical and v
7 Ofifice Phone 9505 Res. Phone 1718 Automotive Supplies Q
, CASPER : : : VVYOMING CASPER : : z VVYOMING
C C CC C C C I
Omce Hours: Phone 152 "You make life sized enlarge- T
8 to 12 A. M. f h t ,H
5 Ito 5 P. M. ments o I p o os. . y 'L
0 Yes, Indeed, sir. Thats our -f
DR. W. KOCHER Speclalty.
Q D E N T 1 S T "VVell,Hhere's a snapshot of an 5
143 South Center Street elephant' R
7' f 'ff K 'W' ff -- -- Q
9 A.P.Kimba11,M.D. CQMPLIMENTS 5
I PHYjrfg1AN TO THE CLAss I
5 302 O-S Building 5
' CASPER, WYOMING '
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v XVomen's and Children's Specialties
lfine Linen, Lingerie and llosiery
W. G. Perkins 81 Co.
CASPIER - - VVYOMING
Harlow: "The floor is wonder-
ful this evening, don't you think
Dr. T. J. Riach
Frances llunt: "If you think so, 310 O-S Building
please get off my feet and try
dancing on it for a while." -PHONES-
New Gladstone Hotel
Our Insurance Rate Proves It
160 Rooms With Connecting Bath
M. K. FLEMING, Manager
J o i n T h e
"Maytag Everywhere Family"
Phone for Demonstration of the
Mother tviewing daughter's new
rlresslz "It's all right, but the waist
doesn't match the skirt very well
Daughter: "That isn't the waist,
For All Kinds of
PAINT ART MATERIALS
NICVV MAYTAG ALUMINUM
wAsn 1-:R y I
The Maytag Shop JO m -loulgensen
2.27 liast First Street Phone 960 242 West Yellowstone
Miss jones: "My chin's getting
Miss joy: "That's all rightg
you've got another one."
Standard ROYAL Portable
GEORGE J. HEISER
230 East Second Street
Faculty-Pout. CFaculty: Don't
take this seniorsly, now!"
The Biggest Word in a Retail Store
-What Is It?-
THAT'S THE ANSWER.
How many times is a stock turned
over in a year? Over a million dol-
lars' worth of merchandise sold
yearly at the
:Ox 104 :On ,Qu 10m :Qx
O1 'OK '01 001 '01 ,OK ,DEQ
The Slflllill' Class of 1928 wishes to exprew 1ts
g'1'atit11cle to the Art Depart111e11t the lx X lx
thebusi11ess 111611, and to all permns NX ho helped
to make possible the p11hl1L1t1o11
of this Zllllllllll
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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