Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1929 volume:
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Hgain the Present has whirled into the
Past,--silently but securely.
Gagerly we Desire the future. 'joyous
we watch another Milepost fade into the
Hfter years tasks will Mellow the Now.
Like the strains of a lullaby carry us
bach to Childhood, may the l 9 2 9
Gusher beguile us to remember only the
Happy hours spent in N. C. 5. 9.
'Cis our endeavor to present these
Memories simply and sincerely.
me have earnestly done our best.
Be not harsh, gentle reader, in judging
Otto M. Sundwell,
Representative of Students:
Neva Ione Sartin.
H 5,-.1 --.Nss
I ', xgjlllv Q
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in vi u1!.li',n'lM iii if F,x'Y5"NW"i'W wil , u
It has been an arduous tash to com-
pile for vou this memoir of 1928-1929
endeavors of our High School.
But if this volume serves 'to inspire
'to greater achievements and more pro-
found love for Hlma Mater the task
will have been a pleasant one.
Knights of old, in castles molder-
ing, craved memorv for their deeds of
glory: we wish to catch for vou and
recount on color plates, not to be dim-
med bv the forward march of vears,
vour deeds, vour companions, vour
funds have limited our desires
therefore let this be but a stepping
stone to vaster goals
t ni 1.1 1 .G T!'k,1.iff-2:11 L?u.-"Tifum"iZf.' M ml
1 , ll. M-.Q-KxxDvL..'1 I'
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QE G 1311111113
4, 1 . . -. .- .0pe1nins9ecfI,on.--
I X ,ik ' faculti if "-' '-
J ' In ' Classes 5- '
1 nu 111 HH 'WW
N MW' " l.!llW"""1'i 11 1
Co those who swore and sweat and
prayed behind the lines: '
Co those who rooted on the sidelines
but especially to those glorious 'Mus-
tang gridisters who carried the Orange
and Black to victory---we respectfully
dedicate this, our
.. -v' iff'
fi-fi 'N 1
xx Fl I' rn
l5ere'e to our sturdy Mustangs,
fighteve who don't lmow defeat
Not Laurele but Valor
his made Victory complete.
Gasplanation of theme---
'Che theme chosen for your 1929 Gush-
er is the Gothic Hrchitecture everywhere
in evidence in our Bigh School.
H Gothic doorway daily admits us into
the building, and from a Gothic archway
we tumble forth again at close of the
school day. Details from decorations in
the Huditorium and hallways have been
incorporated into designs for embellish-
ing the borders and panels of the booh.
Combined with this is the idea of Oil--
our chief source of revenue--and the ori-
gin of the name given Natrona County
Bigh School publications.
Dmhvenng :A meswage each day
In a manner that no Ieacher can
Lxfe ns Service lt seems to say
, ' I
mf! .4 A . 1225
. if 0 . . . ',, . . 'mural
W "And building Life the purpose of man." vi
il I.. .um .' . -'
'I , , 4 E1
In 9 259.5
9 W' i .sill
m. 3 ,
How will it be when the woods turn brown,
Their gold and their crimson all dropped down
And crumbled to dust?
Ah! A crystal lake overflowmg
Cannot stop to bxde ns pleasure
Rampant on xts downward course
Robbed by fallmg of its force
., 55,4 4.
if HF A
A place where mysteries dwell
Where rocks burn and snakes hiss
Where the elements with magic spell
Turn this to that and that to this
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l.ICSl.llE H. Dams
Gamma Delta Lamha
A. H. Drake University
A. li. l'niversity of Montana
Gamma Epsilon Pi Sigma
Shrewfl keeness, mleteriuiu-
l.1:s1.1l2 A. iXlCR1l.L
A. ll. University of Oklaho-
ma. Al. A. l'niverSity of
Nov:-mher X Scorpio.
livecutive ahility: great rally-
ing power: discriminating.
A. ll. l'niversity of Iowa.
january 4 ffapricorn.
llesirous of high position: ex-
tremes in joys and Sorrows.
ll0Ml'1S'l'lt' SVI ENFE
A. ll.-H. S. l'olorado Agri-
cultural. Delta Delta Delta.
lfehruary I7 Aquarius.
Self reliant: calrng inquisitive.
R. S. l'lICKS
Pi Gamma Mu. Phi Delta
Kappa, Phi lleta Kappa. A.
H, Occidental College. Uni.
Southern i'alif. llni. of Cali-
Uctolu-r 17 Lihra.
Persistent: fuoulrl sueceeil in
Battle Frank College.
A. ll. l'uiversity of N1-hraska
Phi Beta Kappa.
lfelrruary 17 Aquarius.
Unusual powers: receptive:
M .limi N CAN1nc1.Au1A
N ew Mexico
A. ll. line l'olle-ge l'uiversitV
of Folo. Vuiversity of l'alif.
Novi-mlner ll Scorpio.
Apt to yielrl to frenzy, can't
he flatterefl, eompetent to lead
tiraovs .I ICN Kl NS
A. lt. Vnivcrsity of Kansas.
Ames. Iowa. Delta Sigma Ep-
silfm, Phi llpsilson Omricon.
August 1 Leo.
Gentle anrl happy. Severe
l '1 . 1 . .. If Vw v V V11 fr
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lurk nl sa-It-rm-Il:Am'1'.
II. 5. I naw-rsi1X wi XX':uImu:-
If:-Innau y JS I'm-vs
NH-rl-qlwfg ra-srl:-up :n'IlYC
mlmlg nut sinh-nt In Iuvm-.
X. II. l'l1ix'c-rxlty ul' Nlillllcwr-
ln. I'I11 Kappa I'Il1.
Xprll X .'Xrll's.
'mul s'Il:Il':nclm-llsllvw. llIfl'll
um sm-nsltlvv, firm In CIIIIVIU'
gm-In-1-mu: :wtum rutllvr th:
IE.. lin-mqfgctnxxxm IUIIIQ-gr,
Ixy. I 1-Iumlum, Nou York.
Alum- JI l':mcrr.
Imlcpcnvlawlti luralctimwlli uftvn
NIFXHX Iuxr: S,xR'r1N
.X. II. Nm'tImcstcl'n Stat:-
'I'c-:u'Iu-rs Vnllogm-, Oklzalnnnn.
IIl1wuu'sx 1Il'1':1lm-x'. vlI:uI1ly,
I'l Iivtzn I'I11. I'Ill Ixzlppzl I'IlI.
Ix:l1vp:1 IIz'I!1l I'i. II. A. I'ni-
Yvrslty nt XX'ymuinp1.
fXu14uwt .I Iwo.
I"irry: :uI1xpt:lInIx'Z img-rngql
rullrzngvi zupirimg: young
X. la. lm... .1.1- mllx-gl-.
.Xpril J A,-..-I.
l':np1'icimw: l'!IIl'l'liI'IZIlljLl vm'-
.X.A II. Vniversity of Iowa.
I'I11 XIIINLI I'i
IM-cvnmlwr IH Szagittiuwlls.
Inrlim-:I tu rmnrmtiv vivws:
'11 '-1.3552 .
-L EBM: pu.,
tl lcssl IC MM: QXGNEXX'
XYln-atmi tiulln-gc. Xswtliwcst-
ern l'11ix':-isity. llc'5.51't-vs Spa'-
Kurt-inlu-r l-l Svurpin,
lixtwivicsz cxvcutivc- alrilityl
lt-gl' .-X, ll.
ll. 5. liixvt-:sity uf Kansas,
Nlarcli 13 Piscvs.
Pusitivt-: Clean logical miutlg
Xlilllli Nl. Coxvm'
l'lI ll l 11lx'v1's1ty uf liliivagu.
Nlarcli 21 Arn-s.
lmpulsivcg uumlcrful faculty
for pt-ning wut uf lliflia-ultu-s,
Rm' ln. lill4l,lC
Sum-U115' .'Xut4vnwluilt- Svlimll
l .LEANOR ll NICIDER
Ame-rican l'tmscrx'atury uf
Music, Nurtliwt-stL'rn l'n1x't'r-
Slay ll Taurus
Loving nature gre-atr-st wcals-
I lux N Ili K 1. ROBERTS
X ll. linive-rsity of Nlontalla.
luary ll Aquarius.
l'ruurl: imlvpcnrlcntq inclim-fl
hy gm tu L-xtrvliu-Q.
.X Nl Y C. -I ,WK
A. li. l'niv4-1'sitynf Xt-lrraska.
August 14 Lou.
ticntlvg t-vt-u tt-nip:-rt-fl: ilvsii .-
.X. li. XY:-slcyan l'nivt-rsity.
mril 2 Aries.
l'rg-fu' intellectual pursuits:
c11tui'p1'1z1m5, mit fowl ut mau-
i lx 1
'zppa lie-'Ita Vi. A, ll. luxsa
, Uctulwr ll l,llwra.
impulsive: warm lluartt-il: ox
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April 10 .Kris-S.
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Lal . I
T ' il.
IIOMER J. LEE
Pd. B. Colorado State Normal
NIARY J. GAMMELL
Chicago Normal School of
Artistic: positive: listen to
but seldom follow advice.
F. M. SCOTT
B. A. McCalester College.
A. B., B. E. University of
Colorado. Kappa Alpha Theta
Natural leader. Follow your
A. B., B. P. E. University of
Tolerantg wonderful hypnotic
M. A. Drake University,
Ames College, Columbia Uni-
versity. Phi Beta Kappa.
Positive and active: like to
investigate the realm of the
B. S. University of Denver.
Not iusensible- to compliments.
Destined to rise.
RosE ALICE COLLINS
A. B. University of Wyoming.
Can amass wealth. Good at
directing others: sensative.
1 - 1,
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fE, the students of N. C. H. S., believe
that the highest ideals of life may be ob-
tained only by developing to the fullest
extent all of our latent powers. As an aid
toward this worthy goal we accept the follow-
ing ideals as ours and shall strive earnestly to
transfer them into habits:
courage-Socialg Spiritualg Mental and
CA mbitiousg Action g Achievement.
sself Control by placing appropriate emphasis
' upon all three faculties of the mind-
intellect, feeling and will.
arnestness in all our work.
ecognition of our responsibilitiesg a cheer-
ful willingness to cooperate.
monesty with self as well as others.
Qlnterest in all worthwhile school and com-
Ggraciousnessg courtesyg sympathy.
fi'ealth that these ideals may be accom-
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Glee Club: Girl Reserves:
Latin Club, 3: French Club,
3, 4: Junior Follies.
Spanish Medal: Spanish Club:
A. K. A,: Debate: "C" Club:
Hi-Y: Commissioned Officer:
junior Service: Alpha Omega:
National Honorary Society:
Quill and Scroll: Oratory:
Senior Class Play.
RRI-ZTT, AN N A
Glee Club: Allegro Club: Girl
ARsuALL, H AROLD
Junior Service Club: Alpha
Omego: Executive Council:
Commissioned Officer Major:
Track Team, 2, 3, 4: French
Club: "C" Club: Hi-Y.
Huow N, M ARGARI-:T
Allegro : Glee Club,
Alpha Omega: Junior Ser-
vice: Debate: Oratory:
French Club: Class Athletics:
Annual Staff: Commissioned
Officer: Gusher Staff: Junior
H AR Ni-:T'1', How ARD
National Honorary Society,
J. 4: Quill and Scroll, 4:
French Club, 3, 4: A. K. A.,
4: "C" Cluh: Alpha Omega:
Junior Service Club: Track,
2, 3, 4: Commissioned Officer,
PRI-NV ITT, M ARGARET
Glee Club: National Honorary
Society: Senior Council: Girl
I lows, ROBERT
Lkypg , 1 Boy Scouts. l, 2: Glee Club:
., Y- ,l Glee Club. History Club: junior Service:
L. .13 ,Y Euclid Clugf Allegro: A.K.
:L . gun A.: azin uh.
4 ,L x ,, 1 J 4.
X. r , . I LAW ,
fe :ra ur .. ' :JJ
sw.-H . I - -
Im --12193.-in "' Y V V- ' ff iv. .1 Yfifffiit in - : " s 1 1145
"C" Club: Commissioned Oi-
ficef, 2, J, 4: Junior Service
Vluh, 3. 4: Varsity Football,
3, 4: Junior Follies.
H 1' msn, M Anc.uu:'r
Ulee Club: Girl Reserves:
Spanish Vlnh: Allegro Fluh.
Spanish Club: Girls' Athlet-
Wichita, Kansas, 1: Cleo
M VER, DOROTHEA
Girl Reservesn 1, 2, 3: Glue
Cluhg A. K. A.: Quill and
Scrollg Girls' Athleticsg jun-
Football, 3, 4: Track, 3: "C"
Club: Glee Club, 4: Boxing.
XVOODWARD, In M A
XVALDE N, NORLIAN
Quill and Scroll: Junior Fol-
lies: Gush:-r Staff.
'L l - Glen- Club.
. ,. ,, 5.
r -4 ' . '
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: ff. . .- is -N f l-in .
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Band, Z, 3, 4: Junior Follies:
HC" Club: Boxing.
H ELBYRG, M ABEL
National Honorary Society:
French Club: Spanish Club.
Commissioned Officer: Span-
ish Club: Spanish Medal.
Glee Club. l. 2: Girls' Senior
Council: Girls' Athletics.
Girl Reserves: Glee Club:
Bell of Barcelona.
r M 1LLs, HESTER
LIL- 1 , '
- "'7 Faifornia 1 2 3. .
Glee Club: Orchestra: Junior
Follies: Senior Class Play:
A. K. A.: Art Club: Annual
Glee Club: National Honorary
Band: Hi-Y: A. K. A.: Glee
Club: Junior Service: Orches-
Girl Reserves: Girl Aihlf.-tins.
H UFSMITH, Rom-:RT
Yell Leader: Hi-Y: History
Club: Spanish Club: A. K.
A.: Junior Follies: Senior
"C" Club: Spanish Club, 4:
Basketball, 1, 4: Football, 4.
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lilrc l'luh, 3, -lg juniur Ful-
. liirl Res:-rvvsl lilci- lilulri
Su 1' xi.-im-zu, lil'1Xl'IX'll'Il'l-I
Glu- Vlulr: l,atin Vlulmg Girls' l"MiKl'ml' XEWTUN
Senior l'uuv1cil: Natiuual
llmun'al'y Society: Quill and
Quill aml Scrullp Allrgrn: l'l'S M 'lx' 5lllxl"l
l'i!'1'lll'll Vlulm: A. K. A.g lil:-0
l'lulng Hrcliestrap Girl Re-
lil:-c Vlulm: flIAL'll4'ill'Cl.
National llmmrary Sucic-typ
Spanish l'lulig Spanish Play,
N272 Seconrl Placr, Sian:
l'hvmislry Essay, 1927: Vas-
pcr l'lllll1Ill'!llU!llC2 Faspc-r Mu-
nivipal llaml: D4-Malay: ll,
S. llannlg ll. S. Urclu-sim:
Re-pn-selitalive National ll. S.
Orch:-slra Vamp, 1020.
A. K, A. -lg Annual Staff.
llixkxi-Ls, IANTHA liuzm, lll-zlcilislu'
lilrnrnvk. 33 Vasper, l. 2. 4. lilri- lilulmg lilass lfunlluall,
. 1 , h Sm'r'r, lluiumix'
Allegro flulsl T. N. 'l'.C Quill
:mil Scroll: Girl Res:-rvesg
Fla!-s Allilc-tiusg Nmi-lfnnnniiv
sium-ll Ufficrr: Flying fluh.
Knvsrzu, l"i.rmi:Ni'r: lll'IlbSTROM, Rm'
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, in ill . Stall.
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VAX SENT, JOHN
Class Athletics: "C" Club:
S ll EPPARD, H ELEN
Girls' Glee Club: Quartette:
Allegro Club: Oratory.
A. K. A.: Conunissioned Of-
Glee Club: Girls' Athletics.
A.K.A.: Spanish Club: Com-
missioned Officeri Glee Club.
I .OCA N, M ARGARET
N French Club: junior Service
' Club: National Honorary So-
ciety: Commissioned Officer.
fs L" .
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.iff " ULLW
Q ' 'Ulf '
'T' Club: Alpha Omega:
Commissioned Officer: Glce
Girls' Athletics: Basketball:
Soccer:1Volley Ball: Girls'
l',xT'rERsoN, 'l' H EL M A
Glee Club: Allegro Club: Girl
Orchestra : Allegro: Glee
Club: Quill Scroll: A. K. A.
41" '33 f 2"""' .-v'f""e-,Ar:-
rfF.FE4agfim. , .4 .,.. 5 V
Burlington, Calif,, 3: Glee
Football, 4: junior Service
Club. 3, 4: Latin Club, 3:
Commissioned Officer. 4: Al-
Ft, Collins, 1: Glee-Club: Al-
legro Club: Spanish Llub:
filee Club: "C" Clvlii F005
ball: Regis High, Denver,
Girl Reserves: Allegro Club,
2: Girls' Glee Club: Girls'
"C" Club: Alpha Omega:
llI.A N'roN, l'lI-:Ll-:N
' Latin Club, 3: Junior Follies:
' ,A lilee Club, 4: Gusher Staff,
jf: .,,' , 4.
' "ll :un r- -2
Hand, 1, 2, 3, 4 and Orches-
California, 1: Grand Junction,
2: Orchestra: Band: Allegro
Girls' Senior Council: Glec
Club, l, 2: French Club: Ex-
ecutive Council: Debate: A.
Commissioned Officer, 4.
Crookston, Nebr., 1, 2, 3.
PATTERSON, jon N
Junior Service: Glee Club:
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A. K. A., 4: Baud. 3, 45 Jun-
ior Follies: Basketball, 2, 3.
Glee Clubg Long lieacll Cal-
Varsity Football. Basketball,
l, 2, 3. 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"C" Club: Commissioned Of-
ficer. 2, 3. 4: Alpha Omega:
National Honorary Societyt
Executive Council, 3, 4, Stu-
tlent llody President.
Cox Non, GENEVA
Ft. Collins, 13 Shelby. M'0nt.,
2: Girl Reserves, Allegro
I lor.1.oRA N, DON
Track, l, 2, 3, 45 "C" Clubg
A. K. A.
TNT, Girl Reserves: Glec
Saxcnnz, Aunrzuo 5
Glee Club: Allegro Clubg X
Qirl Senior Council: Allegro
Lllllli A, K. A. 1 National
Honorary Societyg Annual
Bflml- 3, 3. 4: A. K. A.
A. K. A.: National Honorarv
Society: French Club: Latin
Club: Girls' Senior Council.
NELSON, l:RA N K
Class Athletics: Hi-YQ Senior
A V Quartette.
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Alpha Ulncgzll llmnl: ,luuiur
llunurary Society, 43 Execu-
tivc Vouucil 4' Alle ro Club
- Q R 1
-lp History flulr, .li Girls'
Sz-niur Fuuncilg Annual Staff.
Alpha Onu-gn: Band: Orches-
tra: l'1xe-cutivc Council.
xvl'55ll'lKlUll Swings, Su. Dali.
2, .lg lisnulg Orchcstrag Alle-
grn l'luh, 49 Iilce Club, 1, 2,
K, 4: The Bohemian Girl.
YA N X HTA, Rouxl-:Y
A. K. A4 Football.
Orchestra: Glcc Club.
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All 4 - i, .
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Glec Club: Girl Reserves: A.
A.g National Honorary So-
ciety: Annual Staff: Laramie
M ILLER, ROBERT
Junior Service: "C" Club:
Football: Kcota. Colo., 1, 2.
Orchestra. 2. 3: Girls' Senior
Vvuricil. 4: Girls' Athletics, 1,
-1. 3. 43 A. K- A-Z Junior Fol-
Spanish l'lub, 2: "C" Clubg
Junior League Basketballg
fonmlissioned Officer, 45 ,lun-
Guernsey, VVyo., 1, 25 Glcc
t'Iuh: Girls' Athletics.
IXln.N1c, I ou
I loom-zu, M .uqonu-1
Aucluhun High, I. 2. 3.
lu' ?el,' fr'
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4. 1 1
li umm, FRANK
Row!-LLL, M ARGARI-:T
Girl Reserves: Allegro Club:
Home Economics Club: Glec
Club: TNT: Quill and Scroll.
Track Team: Glee Club.
Quartette: Glec Club: First
National Concert Chicago.
Alpha Omega: "C" Club: lili-
Y: Quill and Scroll: Junior
Service Club: Band: Glee
QUIST, Gt' N ll Il.l1
H Um-zu, PAUL
Glen- Club: Pep Orchestra.
A. K. A.: Girls' Athletics.
Boy Scouts, l, 2: Boxing, 3,
I low!-:1.1., Gzxr-:vmvn
Glec Club: Cusher Staff.
Commno, M ,mv
Basketball, 3, 4: Girls' Senior
council: Junior Follies: Glcc
Varsity Football, 4: Varsity
Basketball, 3, 4: "C" Club.
4: Non-Commissioned Officer,
Girl Reserves, Z: Glee Club,
lg, 2, 3, 4: Allegro Club, 2,
' ' 3 nl.
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Long Beach. California, 3:
Home Economics Club: Glee
Club, 2: Girl Scouts.
Junior Service Club.
Girl Reserves: TNT: A. K.
A.: Annual Staff: Junior Fol-
lies: "The Whole Town's
'l'alking": Girls' Athletics, 1,
2, 3, 4.
N xv, JOIIN
Euclid Club: Junior Service
Club: National Honorary So-
A. K. A.: National Honorary
Society: Salutatorian: French
Club: Allegro Club: Girls'
Senior Council: Latin Club:
Glee Club: Commissioned Of-
ficer, 4: Band, 2.
Latin Club: Spanish Club:
Girls' Senior Council: Girls'
ui .Inu Athletics, l, 2, 3, 4.
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S U Nnwx-:I.I., O'r'ro
De Molay: Junior Service:
Quill and Scroll: Art Editor
Alpha Omega, 4: Junior Ser-
vice Club, 3, 4: National
Honorary Society, 4: Gusher
Staff: Commissioned Officer.
GROSSCOPP, M ARI!-I
A. K. A., 3, 4: Girls' Ath-
CSA KI, VVII.I.1AM
lli-Y, 2. 3: Allegro, 3: Glee
Club: Orchestra: Junior Ser-
VI-IITCII, M ARGARET
Girls' Glee Club: Allegro:
A. K. A.: French Club: Na-
tional Honorary Society.
Glce Club, 3, 4: Junior Fol-
f. Q - pl, 1
7 452-1 .--f 5-""' -Y
"C" Club: Glee Club, 3, 4
Band, 3, 43 Football, Basket:
ball, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4.
H Exolansox, DAVID
Denver, Colo.. 1, 2: Allegro
Club: Glee Club: Bandg
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HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '29
As we are about to leave old N. C. H. S. we feel as if we should stop and
look back over the last four years.
After we had taken the fatal step and entered the door of opportunity, we
elected our class officers and sponsor. Charles O'Malley was our president
and the responsibilities of the class were on Miss Skarra, Miss Woodhouse
and Mr. Davis.
The next year was still more illustrious. Under the capable leadership of
our president, Walter Dowler, and our sponsors, Miss Sheldon and Mr. Dorf,
we started toward success. VV alter was captain of the football team, and
Francis and Ned Turner won letters in debating.
Last year we kept up our reputation and even gained more triumphs. Walt
again, was elected president, John Peach was elected vice-presidentg and
Alice La Velle, secretary-treasurer. Miss Joy and Miss jones helped us to
stage the most successful Junior Follies ever given. Again VValter was cap-
tain of the football team. VVe made a good showing in football and basket-
ball. Ned Turner, Francis Turner and Alice La Velle were on the debating
team. r 'UN
Not only in athletics, but also in scholastic honors were we efficient. We
had several classmates eligible for "C" pins.
This year, even though it is our last, we were not satisfied to rest on our
laurels, but kept on becoming more famous. Gilbert Schirk was elected presi-
dent, Walter Dowler, vice-president and Alice La Velle was elected secretary-
treasurer. Gilbert Schirk was boys' vice-president and Alice La Velle, girls'
vice-president. The popularity contest was won by Walt and Alice with Mary
Corrado second. Harold Marshall was Cadet Major and Ned Turner and
Francis Turner brought back shields from Laramie.
The class of '29 is the first class to spend four years in the new high school
building. Also it is one of the largest classes to be graduated from N. C. H. S.
We are proud of our class and school, and in the years to come we hope
we shall be able to make our school proud of us.
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WE LEARN WHILE WE TEACH
DANIEL DOTY ANTHES-"Daniel walked into tl1e'lion's den."
MARY ROBERTS-KKPufSUlt of knowledge under difficultiesf'
MRS. C. A. SPRINGSTEEN-"One cannot know everything."
OLIVE STEYVAR1'iKKTO be conscious that you are ignorant is a great step to
Miss COLLINS-iKOHC who can direct when all pretend to know."
VELMA NICHOI.S-KKNOF do I know what is become of him more than the Pope
KAREEN NEWTON-"Learning without thought is labor lost."
ORMA PROCTOR-6'AHd gladly wolde he learne and glady techef'
GRACE FERGUSON-"Knowledge is not happiness."
EVELYN PETERs-"Where there is no knowledge there is no power."
CLARA JENSEN--"Oh, this learning, what a thing it is."
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NORMAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
PRESIDENT - ---- - GRACE FERGUSON
VICE PRESIDENT - - - - CLARA JENSEN
SECRETARY - - OLIVE STEWART
TREASURER - - ---- EVELYN PETERS
REPORTER - -' ---------- ORMA PROCTOR
The introduction of a Normal Training Department in the Casper High School may
spell eventually a Junior College for Casper.
Although this is the first Normal Training Class, there is no reason why it shall not
always be the best.
The objective of course is to train young people to become teachers for the Wyoming
rural schools. The responsibilities of rural teachers require special training if we are to
make our rural educational program progressive and successful.
Practice teaching extends over an entire semester. The "potential" teachers exercise
full jurisdiction over an overflow class of 3-A pupils from the Park School. In addition,
each member of the Training Class will meet actual experience for one week teaching in
the rural schools of Natrona county.
The present Training Class has perfected an organization worthy to be perpetuated
by following classes. The Constitution has been made with the idea of flexibility so as to
be readily adjusted to future conditions.
For a motto the Class has chosen "Strive to be Pure and Courageous," and it is
carried through in the symbolic colors of Red and White. The Class emblem is the owl.
Social events of the year: Halloyve'en Party for our mothersg a Thanksgiving pro-
gram: a Saint Patrick's Party and a picnic party.
As a special educational feature the class attended the State Fair.
The model temperance lesson contest sponsored by the W. C. T. U. was won by
Mrs. C. A. Springstein: second prize was won by Evelyn Peters and honorable mention
by Clara Jensen.
jest settin' in a school room
In a great big easy chair
And keepin' things a movin'
VVith a lordly sort of air.
Not a thing to do but askin'
Lots of questions from a book
Spectin' kids to know the answers
Tho' they ain't allowed to look-
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THE ORANGE AND THE ,BLACK
VVhere the stately Casper Mountain
Thrusts her summit to the sky,
In a smiling, happy valley
Stands our dear old Casper Highl
And we proudly pledge allegiance
And vow she'll never lack
A host of brave defenders
Of the Orange and the Black.
These are short glad years we spend here
Filled with toil and pleasure too,
As we strive to gain in knowledge
And our course in life holds true.
While we fight and win for Casper
On the football field and track,
All honor and all glory
To the Orange and the Black.
But to all these scenes of gladness
VVe must shortly say farewell,
Life is calling, duty beckons,
VVhere they lead no one can tell.
From the vague realms of the future
ln memory we'll come back
To these glorious, happy school days
'Neath the Orange and the Black.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
NIVRRAY SlfI.1,1vfxN - f
lfkl-xNc'1H:s lll'N'l' - - Vice
l.1.oYn lbowm-:R - -
lix'12R12T'1' C'l'Mx1INczs ----A---f
SPONSORS-3llSS Sallie ,-Xudersou, Mr. Y. Y. Russell
THE JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
By FRANCES HUNT
The Class of 1930 entered N. C. H. S. with the determination "to do or die."
After a few weeks of "doing" we were not so sure.
Courage came up to par, however. when the football season arrived and
Verle and Lloyd stepped out from our midst. Lloyd didn't have so far to
step, he was class president.
The next year's accomplishments lengthened. Betty Trowe and VVillard
Patterson went to Laramie to represent us in debating and typing and came
home victorious. Frances Hunt sang as a member of the National High
School Chorus in Chicago.
And this year we have been credited with having given the BEST Animal
junior Follies EVER. T
Our own Everett Cummings is editor of the newspaper. Our "Gertie" as
well as all her crew of "yellers" are juniors.
And ours are the best sponsors in school, Miss Anderson and Mr. Russell.
We are well satisfied with our past but are looking forward with interest
to our future.
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Oh we are from the Casper High'
Our Motto is to win, '
We eat 'em alive, we eat 'em alive,
Their teeth and bones and skin.
We'll feast on Laramie for lunch
On Buffalo we'll dine, '
For we're the Casper High School Bunch,
Forever we'll hold the line.
Hi Jing, we're the thing '
VVe will do or die,
Biff VVhack, Cleark the Track,
For we're the Casper Hi Ki Yi.
VVe're up to the stuff, we never bluff,
We're game to try our best,
No other gang of fighting men
Can beat us in the test.
So fill your lungs and send it out,
And shout it to the sky
That we're the Casper High School Bunch
And we're from Casper High.
All hail to Casper Hi School
N. C. H. S.
Hail to our Casper! Hail! Hail!
Hail! Hail! Hail!
NVe praise our dear old Casper.
Hail to Casper 'Hi School,
Always on the top,
VVe'll cheer for Casper Hi and never stop.
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THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
B y ROBERT LUCKEY
On a bright September morning, l927, there entered the precincts of N. C.
H. S. a worthy fellowship. Pilgrims from a stronghold known as Junior Hi.
Straightway the mighty seniors fand slightly less mighty othersj disparg-
ingly endowed us with "Freshies"--we were. We dreaded that "office" with
only an oak counter between. Now that is all past, deep buried under honors
and towering achievements.
Piloted the first year by Robert Luckey, Louis Keefe, Zella VVyatt and
Gene Peach, the good ship encountered its maiden voyage and emerged vastly
accoutered in knowledge and experience. The hope and prospect of some
day becoming seniors, buoyed us up. XYe owe much to the paternal admoni-
tion and well-meant advice tendered us by the "learned" Mr. Sanderson. Too
bad that the Frosh this year are denied his upright example.
This year we won the Class Football Championship and the Class Yelling
Cn Washi11gto11's birthday we entertained the school at a party in honor
of the football men.
In scholastic honors we stand well in the foreground. VVe have won more
"C" pins than any other one class in school, Nlle won the two awards in the
W. C. T. U. Essay Contest in the Freshman-Sophomore group.
VVe are a most self-respecting bunch and feel assured that from this aggre-
gation there will surely be those who will leave a worth-while mark on the
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THE FRESHMEN CLASS
By PORTER DAVIS
PRESIDENT ------ - PORTER DAVIS
VICE PRESIDENT - - ROY GALLINGTON
SECRETARY - - ICLEANOR BURNVIELL
TREASURI-:R - - ROBERT KELSIEY
- --..-..-- JUNE DECKIQR
It was a jolly, good sight for the almighty Seniors when the poor, green.
little Freshies came storming into the corridors of old N. C. H. S. on that all
rememberable Qby usj morn of September, 1928.
This class was different from all set standards for Freshmen classes. NVQ:
were so much greener. Almost half of us had found the classes to which we
had been assigned at least by the end of the third week-just in time for the
VVe were feeling pretty unnecessary around the institution of Natrona
County High School when one day we heard rumors about a "C" and white-
wash. By very profound and altogether too clear instructions we were ap-
praised of the fact that it would be the duty land privilegej of our band to
garland the all-sacred "C" on the foothills south of town with a fresh coat of
Whitewash. And to the surprise fand disappointmentj of the Seniors, every
member of the class, male and female, capable of walking, fell into the proces-
sion and we did our task nobly and well. So well, in fact, for so we thinkj
that the haughty Seniors relented a bit and gave a nice Kid Party in our honor.
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tm Now we haxie sponsored a St. Patrick Party for the entire school and feel
glad that there IS another year coming.
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Coach Micklewaite came to us this year from jefferson High School, Port-
land, Oregon, where he was coach of football and junior League basketball.
His Portland teams were victorious as city champions in 1926 and his Casper
Mustangs were urged to victory in 1928. This is the first time that Casper
has held claim to the State Championship in football and it is the first time
in six years that the Mustangs have scalped the XVorland VVarriors-the tune
was 13 to 6.
The greatest problem Coach Micklewaite faces, he says, is keeping the
squad in training, and he has set as his goal a squad that will stay in the
harness for a whole season and l10t break training. VVhen this is accomplished
he predicts no end to the victories Casper Mustangs can achieve on the
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By FRANCIS TURNER
He weighs 155 pounds. A power-house in himself. Billy made plenty of holes in the
line and his berth on the all-state team speaks for itself. He will be back next year.
VERN QBUBBERJ HAMILTON
He weighs 150 pounds. A husky fellow and always played a good game.
CAPTAIN VVALTER DOWLER
Luke weighs 168 pounds. He captained the Mustangs for the past two years on the
gridiron. Through his wonderful spirit he led his team to State Championship.
He weighs 165 pounds. Plays end and, believe me, he surely took the Worland game
out of the fire. He will be back next year.
He weighs 138 pounds. He is a shifty, good halfback and leaves us this year after two
years of excellent ball.
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Ifrannie weighs 153 pounds. Une of the Mustangs' bright lights when it came to inter-
ference. VVe lose this speedy halfhack this year,
Chuck weighs l50 pounds. Ile played quarter-hack most of the season. A splendid
man that graduates this year.
Taft weighs 173 pounds. Made the all-state team for two consecutive years. XVe will
surely miss his wonderful playing on hoth the offense and defense next year.
Vr:R1.r:"li1o Hoy" l'lARI.OVV
"Big Boy" weighs 187 pounds. llis punting proved the leading feature of the.games.
He has made all-state tackle for the past two years and we expect lots from hnn next
Ciih weighs 152 pounds, One of those hard-hitting end that makes one think twice
before striking once. VVe lose this valuahle man this year.
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Bill weighs 144 pounds. A green man at first but through hard work made his letter,
We are expecting a lot from him next season.
Dan weighs 162 pounds. Another hard-hitting tarkle that was always in the game. VVC
hope to see him back next year.
JOHN VAN SANT
Weighs 157 pounds. A plucky end that managed to hold his side of the line in both
defense and offense. XVe will miss him next season.
RODNEY NVAN NATTA
He weighs 155 pounds. A hard-hitting fullback that we expect a lot from next year.
Weighs 155 pounds. This is the second year that Bob has made his letter at guard.
We regret his loss as he graduates this year.
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tht- hm-, XXX- are sorry to say that he grafluatcs this ycair. D
Lloyrl we-ipzlts 152 puunrls. 'l'hrough his pluck, spirit :tml "what hztvc you" he was
L'lllDhl'll for all-statc ct-ntl-r :tml Cnptzun-clvct for 19.20.
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Lflintmi wt-ighs 108 pounds. llc provurl his wnrth at fullback in hacking: up thc linc
:tml we arm- glzul to ht-ar that hc will he with us next yvar.
Xl :men limi.
Ht-ll weighs 148 poulltls. A man that can really ht- clcpcmlvrl un. llc sliowvtl his worth
in st-vt-ral gznm-Q, llc graclnntcs this year.
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Few people realize how prominent a part in the school's success in athletic
contests the yell leaders play. Keen insight, good judgment, alertness and
understanding must be embodied in the perghons who leadithe yells that aid
to victory or smother defeat, The morale of the team, the ability to win over
all obstacles is the result of consistent support from the sidelines. ' A
Gertrude has led the crowd consistently thru thick and thin and the fellows
can depend on Gertie to get the crowd on the job and help push the ball
across the line. ,
Go Gang Go!
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Coach Scott's particular activity is Basket Ball. He came to Casper three
years ago from Lisbon, North Dakota, and in those three years be has made for
himself the reputation, among the basketball fans of the state, as being one
of the best coaches in the State of Vilyoming.
Mr. Scott is always a favorite with the fellows, aucl the morale he inspires
in the team is largely responsible for Casper's high rank in basketball.
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By FRANC!s TURNER
Walt weighs 168 pounds. A very valuable man on the defense and a fast running
guard on the offense. Walt's place will be hard to fill as we lose him this years.
"Gib" weighs 152 younds. His clever, cool and alert guarding helped the Mustangs
squeeze out of many tight places. He graduates this year.
CAPTAIN GLEN R ICHEY-FORWARD
Glen weighs 165 pounds. His superior floor work won him his berth on the all-state
team. VVe are glad he will be with us next year.
Weighs 187 pounds. Harlowe's height helped a great deal on the tip. A man that
puzzled the spectators. He will be with us in 1930.
Weighs 152 pounds. Lloyd was given captain of the second all-state team which
speaks for itself. His baskets were a big feature of every game. He will be back next
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Weighs 173 pounds. '1'aft's wonderful guarding won him his position on thc all-state
team for the second time. We will certainly miss him next year.
NOEL BAHRENBERG- FORVVARD Am: CENTER
Weighs l53 pounds. A man that could always account for a few points. As he is zu
senior we wish him good luck.
Weighs 142 pounds. "Link" could hold his position in a game and we expect lots from
him next season.
CHARLES fJ'lVIALl.EY-FORVVARD AND GUARD
Weighs 150 pounds. He was a fast floor man and could always be depended on. VVQ
shall miss him next season.
Weighs 155 pounds. Bill was a fast and good man this past season and since he is
only a junior, we look for big things next year.
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CLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
I Hy l.l'cIi.H livkcn
The senior class showed their skill in the .Xnnual lnter-class Tournament
hy easily defeating the other classes. The same team was defeated in the
contest last year hy one point only. Girls' sports are not a feature of the
athletic program at X. C. H. S. and aside from the games played in the l"hysif
cal Culture course there are no girls' teams, and none that contest outside of
the school. In these classes each of the four classes, Freshmen, Sophornores,
juniors and Seniors, select a team and these teams contest annually for the
class championship in hasketliall, This is an excellent means of developing
sportsman-like attitude in the girls and this year's contest was marked not hy
its sportsmanship alone hut hy actual aliility to play the game.
The teams are coached hy Miss Skarra and it is to her that the major
credit is due in hringing about successful inter-class contests.
The team : Mary Carrado, Helen lingerson, Thelma Rowray, Lucile Burch,
Nellie Klcfjash, XYilma Stephenson, Pauline Chaddock.
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STATE TRACK CHAMPIONS OF 1928
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STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT AND EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
By MR. DANIS
PRESIDENT - - - ---- - WALTER DOVVLER
Boys' VICE PRESIDENT - - - - - GILBERT SCHIRK
GIRLS, VICE PRESIDENT - - ALICE LAVELLE
SECRETARY ---------- GENEVIVE SHUMAKER
TREASURER ---------- HAROLD MARSHALL
OTHER MENIRERSZ Eleanor Gay, Frances Hunt, Milton VVofford, Louise Keefe, Porter Davis,
Murray Sullivan, Curtis Goldtrap.
All members of the Student Council are elected by the students at large
with the exception ofthe four class presidents. The duties ofthe Council are to
pass on the budget of activity funds, propose regulations concerning student
conduct, organize committees to see that regulations in force are carried out,
and hold court to pass sentence on offenders, and take charge of the assembly
Student participation in government was initiated by Superintendent R. S.
Hicks three years ago and since that time the movement has been rapidly
gaining ground. The second semester of this year, under the guidance of
President Dowler, the student court was set up and committees organized to
see that regulations were carried out. Student government meets with ap-
proval of the great majority of students and ,can be considered as an unqualified
success, due to the leadership and unremitting efforts of the council.
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GIRLS' SENIOR COUNCIL
By VIRGINIA CATIIEK
The Girls' Senior Council was organized in 1925 hy Mrs. Mclntire, who
has since acted as sponsor to the organization.
The memhers of the Council of 1929 were elected hy the Council of 1928,
from twenty-four outstanding junior girls nominated hy the faculty. The
memhers of the Girls' Senior Council for 1929 are: Genevieve Shumaker,
President: Marjorie Yancil, Vice President: Margaret Prexvitt, Secretary:
Iileanor Gay, Treasurer: Alice l,aVelle, lilinore Rees, Dorothy Seehorn,
Virginia Cather, Thelma Rowry, Mary Carrado, l.ucille Burch, and Nellie
The Girls' Senior Council sponsored two Co-ed halls for the Freshman
girls. In january the Council gave a hridge party which was followed in
March hy an every girl dinner.
livery Tuesday there was a Council luncheon. The girls of the under
classes were guests at several of these luncheons.
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B y CURTIS GOI.DTRfX 1'
The Alpha Omega was first organized in Natrona County High School
two years ago. lt is composed of twelve members selected by the 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 ceremony.
The Alpha Omega of '29 are: Milton XN'offord, president: Francis Rouselle.
vice-president: Clark Goldtrap, secretary-treasurer: lValter Dowler, John
Peach, Francis Turner, Ned Turner, Wlaldo Hurley, Harold Marshall. Howard
Barnett, Gilbert Schirk and Curtis Goldtrap. Miss limelia Skarra was
The club has frequently sponsored dances. and has conducted several
assemblies, which have been enjoyable. The Alpha Umegas emphasis es-
pecially the advancement of school spirit and. through their numerous activi-
ties, have succeeded in effecting a noticeable change in this important phase
of school life.
By ALICE LAVELLE
Casper's debating squad went through a very extensive schedule this year,
fourteen debates with ten schools. winning ten of those contests. A total of
eight debaters participated in contests this year. The objective this year has
not been entirely to win debates, but to develop new material. As a result of
this policy we will have two Sophomores, two Juniors and only one Senior
on next years team. All of these are debaters with experience. Three mem-
bers of the present team graduate this year. Francis Turner, Ned Turner,
and Alice La Velle. The debate tourney at Laramie, during High School
VVeek, was won by Francis and Ned Turner and gave Casper her fourth
Forensic title in five years.
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QUILL AND SCROLL
A chapter of Quill and Scroll, the National Honorary Society for High
School Journalists, was organized in our school last year. The aim of the
society is to promote better journalism and provide an incentive for students
interested in journalism. The charter members from last year are Waldo
Hurley, Dorothea Myer, Dorothy Scott, Caroline Goodman and Ned Turner.
Those elected to membership this year are Dell Thomas, Margaret Rowell,
Lois Shorey, Genevieve Shumaker, Norman Walden, Otto Sundwell, Howard
Barnett, and Everett Cummings. The society conducted a very clever
initiation and the new members caused no little excitement in their outlandish
costumes. The chapter sent Dorothea Myer as a representative to the High
School Press Association meeting at Laramie. It is expected that others of
the journalism class will be elected to membership near the close of the year.
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
llv lboxornv Sm-znoks
The Orange and Black Chapter of the National llonor Society was organized in 1927.
'l'he aiin ofthe organization is lo hold constantly hefore the school, as goals, its four ideals:
scholarship, character, leadership and service.
WR- hegan this year with a inemhership of seven seniors. Miss lillison was elected
Sponsor and through her diligence and energy we have gained in many ways.
The society last year initiated the idea ot' presenting to the school each year, a
picture to he hung lll the trophy rooni. This picture is to he of the twelve students who,
during' the year have done some outstanding thing for N. C. l-l. S. and the pictures col-
lectively are to he known as the llall of Fame.
President - Y llowmen IBARNETT
Vice-I'resident v VYIRGINIA CATHER
Secretary - IJOROTIIY Smeuonx
Treasurer - - - - ,MVK l.EARx'
In thc second semester of the present year twenty new ll1Cll1lJ0l'S, with the necessary
qualifications, were named by the faculty, so that we now have a tneinbershtp of twenty-
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By Fgxxcrzs Hifxi'
I'REs1DENT - - - - M.-XRtifXRli'I' ROXVIELL
XVICE PRICSIIIIQXT - VAULINE CHADDOCK
SECRETARY-'l'Ri:AsVRER --------- GLEN DA STEXVART
School pep is the "soul" object of the T. N. 'lf aggregation.
Beginning as a group who wished to stimulate "pep" at school athletic
contests, we were soon recognized as worthy a place in the list of regular
school clubs. Uur original membership of eleven was expanded to include
XYe set as goal the attendance of the group at every athletic contest held at
Members are chosen for their school spirit and when vacancies occur in
our ranks they are promptly filled.
Aside from "pep" demonstrations at games, we have offered our support
to the Student Government Project.
VVe chose originally as our sponsor Mrs. Sartin, but because of her already
too heavy extra curricular activities, Mr. Danis thought it best for her to
resign and our organization has since been piloted by Miss Skarra. It has
been her versality that has enabled us to be proud of our accomplishments.
The annual popularity contest was sponsored by our girls and we hope to
L ,LL k hereafter annually select a football queen.
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THE "C" CLUB
The "Ci" Club is made up of boys who have xvon a first team letter in any
lts purpose are definitely defined: 'l'o promote a standard of true sports-
manship tlirougliout the school: to aid the coaches in keeping athletes in
training during the season: to create a stronger school spirit, and to determine
those eligible to wear athletic letters.
The club has accomplished one thing in particular this year. .-X plan whereby
a major and minor letter is clearly distinguished and a definite ruling regarding
the winning of these letters.
NVQ are now working on' a change in the aivards to be given athletes which
will make our awards more like those given in other schools.
VVe hope that the present organization of the Club vvill maintain itself, and
at the beginning of next year vvill "get on the job" at the opening of school and
command its rightful places as one of the leading organizations in the school.
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PIONEERS IN THE UNIT PLAN OF INSTRUCTION
By MR. DANIS
The History llepartment. under Mr. Y. Y. Russell, was among the first to
conduct classes on the Unit Plan, and the class shown above was perhaps the
most successful exponent of the system. X'Yorl: under this plan is organized as
follows: The course for the semester or year is divided up into a number of
related topics or units, each unit requiring' for preparation a period of from a
few days to several weeks. The instructor begins the study of the unit by a
pre-test to ascertain what the students already know. He then spends a
period or two giving his presentation talk while the students listen or take
notes. Then follows the study period until the entire unit is grasped, of from
several days to several weeks, and finally come the tests and the recitation.
Mr. Russell, and the students shown above are to be congratulated for the
superior instruction of the class, and the professional contribution made by
them to the cause of the advancement of education.
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EL CIRCULO NOVENTA
By BARBARA Frzms
l'm-1sllncN'l' - - - - - NED 'l'llRNliR
Ylvl-I l'mcslmcN'l' - - BOB IlUFSlXlI'l'Il
Sl-1l'Rli'I',fXRY-iliRIi.XSl'RER - - - - BARBARA FICRIS
CRITIC - - - ------ NORMAN STOUT
Svuxsuus - - - - MR. MCRILI., MR. CANDICLERIA
lil lirenlo Ntwentu is ztecreclitecl with great achievements this year. Most
niennwztlmle was the tlinner given at the fllZ1tlSt0llC Hotel, :mel then there was
that practice fur the Spanish play.
lt has lween the guztl of lil Cir-:nlo Ntwenta to present each year Z1 Spanish
play. 'l'his ye:u"s play was "L'ztstillus tle 'l'ort'esnohles."
Iinke of linznmn - - Stewart Farrar Mercedes - - Barbara Feris
Snsitzt ---- - lfvelyn Garberg Agapito - - - John Peters
Klztynr Rmlrign - - llarvey Crowe Gitana - - Luella McLellan
'l'is' 'l'rmnpetzt ----- jack Kelly Perico ------ Lincoln Sennett
Munthly 1n'ug't':uns in Spanish at the homes of clifferent tnetnhers were
tlitmmglily enjoyed this winter.
xlClllllCI'SllllJ is lmsecl un grztcles. .-X requirement of 90 per cent or above.
The enrulhnent is about twenty-five.
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By GERALD COTTER
Uf accomplishment compared with age, the Euclid Club has much to boast.
In October, 1927, at the suggestion of Eldon Schopf, the idea of a club to
promote interest in mathematics was eagerly taken up. The result is our
The purpose to stimulate interest in this important science has become a
reality and we now find ourselves more able to appreciate the sacrifice and
toil it has taken through the agesfto establish mathematical exactness and a
sense of accuracy and truth from which has come our present demand for
scientific research and proof of all promulgations.
In Club meetings we have discussed the theory of the fourth dimension.
Attempts have also been made to tri-sect an angle.
VVS: are all interested in our organization and have great things mapped
for the future.
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l'iu-zsimcxi' - f--- LUIS I'.'X'l"I'IiRSUX
Ylfli l'ur1slln-:xi M .XRCL-XRli'l' VR L7lC'l"l'
Sr:i'lu:'i',xRY A - IZICRNICIC KZREICX
'I'Rli,xsi'Rr1k - ------- - Ill2I.liX liNfllil.KIi
Srnxsuks: Miss Shicller, Mrs. Mclutire, Miss .l21I1leszu1llMiss xl1l.ClJUllZI.lll.
Une uf the largest mgzuiizzitiuiis in X. Cf ll. S. is the "Reserve," XYe have
zilmut sixty-five memlrers ztetive. Semester clues :ire twenty eents. Our inter-
ests lie in :my wlirectimi where we may serx e. This winter we have given
lmslcets in the lwliflzly seusmis tu the needy. XXI' have helrl severzll fuml sales
that we might raise inmiey to seml 21 i'ep1'esentz1tix'e tu the emiventiuii :lt lfstes
l':1i'k, l'ulm':ulu, Um' rlelegzites this yezu' :ire l.uis l':itte1'sm1 :mil llerniee Green.
lil :ulrlitiim we have :issisterl with selioul zietivities :incl we feel sure we
:issistecl in helping' tu make the llZll1KlQ.ZlI'IllY1ll ll sueeess.
Sueizil activities this year have heen: .X week-euil cmifereuee, Mother and
llzuighter li1lllfll1Cl11llflUlllCl'SlIUl quite su illllblllfillll hut equally enjoyable.
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THE LATIN CLUB
By MABEL HELBURG
The Latin Club of this year is an outgrowth of that of last year and has
been a pronounced success. This is largely due to the efforts of the sponsors,
Miss McBride and Miss Ellison, and to the spirit of cooperation shown by the
members of the club.
The requirements for membership have been based on high grades. The
Caesar and Virgil students who earned a "one" or "two" and first year students
who earned a "one," were eligible.
The officers of the club are:
President - - - MABEL HELBURG
Vice President - - - TED NELSON
Secretary-Treasurer - - - - - HELEN FLICK
Critic and Reporter ---- DOROTHY SEEHORN
Chairman of the Program Committee - - GRETCHEN SMITH
The regular meetings have been held on the last Thursday of each month
and have consisted of short Latin plays, songs in Latin, informal talks on the
customs of the Roman people, and Latin games. Besides the monthly meet-
ings, the Club sponsored the "Chamber of Horrors" in the Carnival held by the
The Club pin is the letter "CU mounted on a bundle of fasces and an olive
branch. That it is an honor to wear one is evidenced by the great interest
being shown in Latin scholarship.
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LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
l,e Cercle Francais has had a most successful year, never having missed a
regular meeting during the nine months of the school term. The member-
ship is composed of the two French classes. They meet once a month at the
homes of the members, where interesting programs have been given. Each
time a one-act play has been the attraction. .Nt the last meeting the farce
"l'atelin" was given. For the February meeting a banquet was held at the
Gladstone and covers were laid for twenty. Two plays were presented in
public in April, "Rosalie," by Max Blaurey, was given in French. and "Un a
Rainy Day," another well known comedy. was presented in linglish. During
the year many French folk songs and national airs have been learned, since
the club has the jameson and llaccox French song books at its disposal. On
Hay I8 the club held its annual picnic.
The officers for the past year were:
l'resident ---- - llowlxkn ISENNET1'
- FRANCIS TURN:-:R
- Rlwknlxklsr Vierrcu
- l,AL'l. Wrzllmlsk
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Chairman Program tfoxninittee
Pianist ---- -
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JUNIOR SERVICE CLUB
By PIAROLD RLXRSIIALI.
PRESIDENT - ----, - HAROLD MARSHALL
VICE PRESIDENT ----- FRANCIS TURNER
SECRETARY - ---,--- JOHN PEACH
SPONSORS - - MR. DANIS, MR. HICKS, DEAN MORGAN
The Junior Service Club was organized in l928 with the purpose of bring-
ing about a keener interest in boys' choices of and development of professions.
Our other objective is to promote better fellowship and to "serve,"
The club meets at noon on Mondays. At this luncheon our sponsors and a
member from the Kiwanis Club meet with us. Often there are representatives
from the various professions to talk to us. At other times we listen to talks
made by students on their various intended callings, to songs and musical
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THE ALLEGRO CLUB
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The fall of N28 niarkefl the launching of the goufl ship "Allegro Clulif'
upon its thirrl annual cruise, the officers consisting' uf Captain, lluruthy See-
liurng lfirst Mate, llell llimnas: Official Keeper of the lang, Klargaret Yeitchl
Sergeant-at-.'Xrins, XX'illar1l I'attersun: l'ress .-Xgents, llell ,lil1Ulll2lS auml rlll1Cllllil
l'attersun, with Nliss lfleauur Sehneifler the urg'anizer anml sponsor acting as
The crew uf the ship furnisherl :uuusenient at the ports where they stopped.
Must untalmle of all lmeing' the lurlian l'hantasy preseutecl for the .-Xsseinlnly of
N. V. ll. S., the lligh Seluml l'. 'l'. ,X. anal the Casper Business ancl l'ru-
fessiunal XYmnen's Clulm, anfl the the yaumleyille skit, "l,m'e 'l'liruug'l1 the
.'Xg'es," presenterl at the llanrl Carnival.
.Nucl now iu the spring the year of W29, the ship has aclclecl twenty-fire new
llH'llIlDCl'S tu its crew, sailors uf outstanclingg' aliility, whn are expectecl to cun-
trilmute greatly to the increaserl efficiency of the future activities of the vessel.
Of special interest is the fact that ,Xuna Marie Gray, a nienilmer of the crew
since the ship was first launcherl in lfllli, has graciously presentecl an insignia,
in silver anrl lmlue, the ship's euilwleni, to hang' nu the walls uf the Music Room.
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ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA
13 y XHRGINIA Civrlirga
The Alpha Kappa Alpha Dramatic Society was established in Natrona
County High School in 1929 as a successor to the li. A. li. The li. A. li. was
organized in the fall of 1925 for the purpose of promoting an interest in the
drama. Miss Sharp acted as sponsor.
The club started the year 1928 under the name of li. A. K.. hut it was soon
changed to Alpha Kappa Alpha. The new name is composed of the letters
forming the initials of the phrase, "Beauty 111111 truth." This is taken from the
newly adopted motto, "Art is lseauty and truth."
Alice LaVelle, president of the Club, resigned in the middle of the school
year. Virginia Cather was elected to fill her place. Howard Barnett was
chosen to complete Ned Turner's term as vice president. Margaret Veitch
served as secretary-treasurer during the entire year.
During the year 1928-29, the Alpha Kappa Alpha Dramatic Society pre-
sented "A Full House" and "The Family Upstairs." These plays were
directed by lfarl XV. Blank, the dramatics instructor.
Mr. Blank acted as sponsor of the Alpha Kappa Alpha Society for the first
half of the year. Upon his resignation from the High School faculty, on
March 1, 1929, his place was taken lay Mrs. Neill Hunter.
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GAMMA KAPPA RHO
By ELEANOR K1-:LLOGG
There had been no club in N. C. H. S., in which the artists of the high
school would have the opportunity to study and work together in various lines
of art work. This year Gamma Kappa Rho was organized, meaning Pen and
Brush, with Miss Jennie G. Roberts, Art Supervisor, as sponsor.
The officers elected for the year were:
President ----- ELEANOR KELLOGG
Vice President - HELEN PARK
Secretary - MARJORIE VANCIL
Treasurer ------ HELEN ENGELKE
Edna Gorrell was appointed Club Reporter.
The purpose of the club being to further an interest in, and an appreciation
of art and design, the program for the year was planned to carry out that in-
tention. A study of famous paintings was done during the year. The craft
problems proved most interesting, and some very attractive work was accom-
plished. Plans for the spring included a costume party and a picnic.
The charter members were:
Springstein, Mrs. C. A.
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This year Casper did the thing that every high school threatens to do each
year before they get through putting out a book, we put out a "one man" book,
an Annual without a staff. A
Gwing to the heavy teaching schedule of the sponsor, it was impossible
for her to meet with the staff named, and without staff meetings it was im-
possible for them to work on an Annual. This means that the brunt of the
burden was carried by someone who would assume the load. Not that those
persons named for the staff positions .were not willing and entirely capable,
had they been given a chance, but they were given no opportunity to get into
Otto Sundwell was named Art Editor and so consciensciously did he ap-
ply himself that the 1929 Gusher is largely his production. Otto started
working early in the Fall and stayed by the guns constantly until the book
was off the press. '
The work of Pauline Chaddock and Barbara Feris is indeed worthy of
mention. Pauline graduates but Barbara will be in school another year, and
we can honestly say that she would be an asset to any Annual Staff.
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BOYS' AND GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS
By MARGARET VEITCII
This army of feminine crusaders set forth with determination at the very
opening of school this year to assure better music and indulge in higher appre-
ciation. By the following January they had attained to their first goal-the
combined Glee Clubs in concert. An overwhelming victory! Spurred on, they
attacked "The Bohemian Girl," by Balfe. In this several outstanding city musi-
cal artists assisted in solo parts. Then came the second appearance of the
Combined Glee Club, Music VVeek. Here several favorite selections were
repeated and new ones added.
The year 1928-29 has marked the crest in the progress of our Music
Department and will stand forth in the future as one to be emulated. The
credit of course is due to the never-ending efforts of Misses Agnew and
Schneider under whose excellent leadership everyone is anxious to do his best.
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The orchestra is an organization which improves and increases more each
year. In the last three years it has come to the front as one of the most
prominent of school organizations. It plays for most of the school entertain-
ments ancl quite a few of the local affairs. This year there are twenty-five
pieces and next year we hope to have more. Although there is quite a lot
of work done, there is just a much fun had and we invite anyone who plays
an instrument or is interested in music, to look us over.
Our band is about as famous as is our athletic team in the surrounding
towns and cities, especially Denver. Two years ago the band went to Denver
to enter the contest and won first place in Class B. This year they hope to
go again and this time they are entered in Class A, as the contestants are
placed according to their size. There are about fifty pieces in the band, which
makes it a pretty good size for a high school. The band concert this year was
one of the best given and the boys deserve credit for their hard work. The
band hopes to keep on improving the way it has clone and if the same pep is
shown next year, that has been shown during the past, it will surely outdo
all t al
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RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORP
By FRANCIS TURNER
Thru the untiring efforts of Lieutenant Dean Morgan, director of military
activities in N. C. H. S., and Major XV. B. Cobb it has been possible to obtain
an R. O. T. C. unit for our high school.
It has been Mr. Morgan's goal for a number of years to gain this for his
military companies and he is deserving of a great deal of credit for bringing
this ambition to a realization.
An R. O. T. C. will mean that graduates from N. C. H. S. entering colleges
where military training is required will be exempt from their first year of
training. Ours is the second school in the state to have this training.
Last year when the military review was held Adjutant General N. B. Davis
inspected the battalion with the view of advising for or against an R. O. T. C.
unit. The result was that we were strongly recommended for the unit.
Already there has been received four hundred new army rifles and some
other equipment. VVith these and the additional paraphenalia expected, there
will be no high school in the state to which we will be second.
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TRADITIONS IN N. C. H. S.
Traditions are said to be the criterion of our civilization. N. C. H. S. has
few well established ones but we are gradually making annual events of many
of the better activities sponsored by the various organizations and the student
Annually the ceremony of "branding" the senior class president-elect is
made an occasion on Senior Day each Spring and when we return in the Fall
it is the duty of this now inaugurated president to see that the entire school
turns out for the opening activity of the school year-the white-washing of
the "C." Of course it is nice to kill two birds with one stone so this ceremony
also provides a means of initiating the "Frosh."
About next comes the Co-ed Ball-given by the Girls' Senior Council for
the Freshmen girls. The event is a merry one and the senior girl "sheiks"
are objects of envy to every little Freshman boy whose girl is spirited away
for a mysterious evening at the Co-ed Ball. This year the "best looking
couple" prize was taken by Fern Crowe and Pearl King.
Then there's a space of time given to studying, while the pumpkins ripen
and the corn stalks dry for the Hallowe'en Party-this is of course a masked
affair. The party this year was sponsored by the Junior Class and was given
at the Elks Ball Room-the scene of one of the merriest events of the entire
year. The costume prizes were won by Kathleen Bullock and Bernard Scherck.
Oh, yes, there's the annual Kid Party, too l-when everyone who is young
dresses up even younger and when everyone who believes he could fool the
public is given a chance to try.
And what would a year be without Santa Claus? We say because the little
Freshies would miss him we arrange each year to have him call and bring a
tree and all the trimmings for our Christmas Assembly, but-fnor is this
meant to be unkindj we notice the Seniors usurp the throne and there's
scarcely a Freshman seen about the tree--maybe, they are still afraid of him,
There comes a time in everyone's life when he likes to look just as formid-
able as possible. Opportunity to appease this feeling is afforded each Spring
four school clothes are looking pretty bad by then anywayj when we come to
school-I mean of course by we-Seniors-looking our very best possible
worst. This is Rag Day and if you have any doubts look at the snap shot
This year on December 16 the "Junior Follies" were presented. Yes, this
is a real tradition in N. C. H. S. and each Junior Class since the first Follies
were presented has claimed to have given the best. We must concede that this
year's Follies were certainly enjoyable and the whole town was talking and
tongues will probably always Wag when Jessie Mae Agnew and Leslie
McRill names are linked with the 1928-29 Follies. Why, even the adults will
remember that and tell it when they sit and chat vacantly before the fire to
our childrens' children.
Standing in bold relief and almost at the end of the year's events are the
junior-Senior Prom and the Military Ball-the two formals of the year. For
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these the planning begins possibly as early as the Freshman year and gradu-
ally assumes bulk in proportion to these momentous events. Oh, the thrills
and frills brought by these two gatherings!
And the last merry time together as a class-boys and girls who have
gone through thick and thin as companions in the four years they now so
gladly bid farewell, is the occasion of the Senior Picnic. This year the picnic
was held at LaPrele Dam and proved a fitting close to a stormy career and
one long to be remembered in the annals of the 1929 Class.
A Senior died,-a pleasant thing to do,
He barely knew the sum of two times two,
And straightway to the gates he applies
For a "yellow slipi' to enter Paradise.
"Hast been thru' Purgatory ?" Peter said,
"I've been thru' N. C. H. S."-and hung his head,
"Come in, come in! and welcome too, my son,
For N. C. H. S. and Purgatory are as one."
Stones Appropriate to the Various Classes
Freshmen ------ Emerald
Sophomores ------ Blarney
Juniors - - Grind
Seniors ----- - Tomb
It seems to be a stern decree
Of unrelenting Fate
That the boy who wears the squeaky shoes
Should always come in late.
In Advanced Composition H
T. "What part of speech is cow in this sentence, 'Mary milked the cow'?"
P. "It's a pronoun because the cow stands for ,Mary."
A study in scarlet-any written work returned by Mrs. Sartin.
To Frosh and Faculty-
Who come again next year
Take heed, and this our warning hear,
WHEN GOING OR COMING THROUGH THE HALLS
BE SURE TO KEEP ALVVAYS CLOSE TO THE VVALLS.
CIt's even well to grab a locker handle if you are where you can.j
Regulation No. 13,
Student Government Council.
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A Play With Three Actors
Mother frantic stare
I merely fanned the heir."
There was a little Sophomore
And she had a little smile
She sent it to a Senior
Across a little aisle.
He wrote a little note
But he made a little slip
And they both went together
On a little office trip.
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SEASON 1928-29 f
Casper - - 12 Sterling - - 11
Casper - - 6 Sterling - - - 13
Casper - - 27 Ft. Collins I - - 16
Casper - 23 Ft. Collins - - - 16
Casper - - 32 Chugwater - - - 19
Casper - - 28 Wheatridge, Colo. - - - 24
Casper - 12 Sterling - - - - 14
Casper - 33 Kimball, Nebr. - - - 19
Casper - 4 Sterling - - - 4
Casper - 12 Wheatridge, Colo. - - 4
Casper - -H 36 Douglas - - - - 13
Casper - 37 Midwest - - 14
Casper - - 30 Cheyenne - - - 27
Casper - 33 Douglas - - - 14
Casper - - 22 Glenrock - 9
Casper - - 41 Sheridanl - - - 19
Casper - - 42 Sheridan - - 24
Casper - - 15 Laramie - - 11
Casper - - 23 Laramie - - 21
Casper - 12 Glenrock - - - 20
Casper - - 24 Lusk - - - 21
Casper - - 35 Midwest - - 20
Casper - 31 Laramie - - 28
Casper - - 19 Laramie - - 25
Casper - 34 Midwest - - 12
TOTAL POINTS SCORED FOR SEASON
CASPER-783 --------- OPPONENTS-420
STATE TOURNAMENT POINTS SCORED
CASPER-160 --------- OPPONENTS-119
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fEDI'l'0R'S Non:-This poem and others appearing over the name of Dan Ceia are especially interesting in view
of the fact that English is an acquired tongue for Dan.j
How most benignant is the Lord,
To've given me 'stead of another,
That previous being that I adore,
That priceless being I call Mother.
The authoress of my existence:
The gatherer of my first tears,
The seeker of eternal joy .:
The one who carefully my life steers.
Oh mother, my blessed mother,
Your sacrifices all commenced
XVhen in your own bosom I lay,
Knowing nothing of existence.
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But signs of hell were all erased
VVhen seeing what all your pains had brought
You let large tears drop from your eyes,
And kissed, caressed, but hurt me not.
Hence began the hour of restless hours,
VVhen I deprived you of all joy,
NVhen for my sake you underwent
Very hard tasks, just for your boy.
But lo, when I began to show
A love for learning and for books,
Oh mother dear, then is when you said,
"No doubt my boy for knowledge looks."
You've taught me always to fear God,
To love, respect, and honor you,
You've taught me what I'd never know,
The base of all good is virtue.
Mother, how can I compensate
For all the things you've done for me,
How can I heal the many wounds
That I have caused on you to be?
My love for you shall be through life,
Because I know no better way
To pay the debt I owe so large,
I That days of my life bless you may.
He's damned to everlasting fire,
Yes, God will damn his days of life,
The one who lacks respect and love
For mother his, authoress of life.
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VENTURES IN VERSE
Under the spell of Anna Bird Stewart the following were produced in the
Advanced Composition Class:
Stone walls do not a prison make
A poet once did sing.
He must have been a blooming fake
He didn't know a thing.
Perhaps 'twas true as he did say
VVhen under inspiration
But the stones and bars they use to-
Are a darned good imitation.
- "A THOUGHT"
Did you ever stop to think
VVhat happens to the water in the
When I hang my hat upon the hook,
I almost always watch the cook
And wonder as she empties water
XVhy the sink does never drown.
I often think it would be grand
If I should take a stand,
And say to mamma and dad,
"You go to bed. You've been bad!"
To love one's country more than life,
To honor, cherish, and obey.
To meet the foe in time of strife,
To give our all in no small way-
The friendly dog all black and white,
I love with all my heart.
He wags his tail with all his might,
And pulls my little cart.
I dressed all up in sister's clothes,
And thought, perhaps, I'd have some
I wore her shoes and silver fox,
Her best dress and old lace socks.
I powdered and primped and curled
And when I was finished I looked
Then she came into the room-
Andl "I faw down and go boom !"
Vlfhat makes the flowers grow?
What makes the winds that blow?
VVhy do dogs have tails and paws?
And cats have real sharp claws?
I've asked and asked my mother
But's she's never made it all quite
I asked my daddy for a dime
I had an awful, awful time.
Right upon his knee I climbed,
But that request was sadly timed.
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Yon twinkling star that smiles sweetly,
Close to our satellite's bright beams,
Glitters like tinsel tinged with lightg
How calm-peaceful-how sweet life seems.
In Heaven's depth, love everywhere:
In stars that, less God wills, ne'er move,
In moon beams' tinge, Heaven's azure,
Yes, everywhere there is love,--love.
God's marvels, once abstruse, profound,
Are exoteric made tonight,
As Earth below, Heaven above
I watchg yes, see them now in light.
Ne'er ecclesiastic showed me
The real likeness of God's bounty-
Faith, in His Hand, as now revealed
To meg many mysteries I see.
I hear sweet melodies afar,
Angels in unison singing,
Giving me a glimpse of God's world
As it appears from one extreme,
Iinkindled by its beauty's fire, i
Covered with Heaven's sheet of blue,
As stars twinkle and smile above,
And the moon beams the sky imbue.
No man throughout the past has learned
XfVhat our experience all comes tog
No man will understand the Why
Of God's existence, no, but who
Cannot have faith? That all can do.
Ah man, ere your troubles will soothe,
You must know God's omnipotenceg
He is the Way, the Light, the Truth.
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A As if the waters I had drunk
Of Lethe, oblivion I have found
This night serene, of sorrows past
I've hadg they have pastg yes, have drowned.
Drowned in yon sea so blue that the
I Great Potentate has made, from which .
The stars peek out their windows, smile ,
And say, "Yon man has filled his niche."
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V THE WYOMING WIND
The Wind-it blows
And blows anfl blows.
It blows through your clothes
Clear down to your toes. ,
It tries to upset you.
It will never let you
Go peacefully walking
And pleasantly talking
With some dear friend
VVith whom you are bent
To enjoy some money
Lent for the occasion
To make an invasion
On all the very smart shopsg
But tears you to pieces
And all but releases
You on to the gale at its worst.
'lt mumbles and grumbles and rumbles
And shrieks and squeaks and creaks
Till you think it is driving you mad,
But 'tis only the wind
At the height of its glee-
It may be out on a midnight spree:
For VVyoming VVind has divers moods
And all of them gallant and hold,
Still we love our old state '
And we'll never vacate
It's sage brush hoary and old.
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