Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1930 volume:
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THE GUSHER -i-
FRIENDS AND FELLOW STUDENTS 1
It has been our earnest desire in editing
this issue of THE GUSHER not only to por-
tray the material High School, but to rep-
resent tlie true spirit and the traditions of
clear old N. C. H. S. VVe, of TIJE GLTSHIQIQ
staff, sincerely hope our efforts will
be appreciated and that our
publication will meet
with your approval.
.x rf Xb'
RY A STAFIP FROM
THIC SENIOR CLASS
N.N'l'RON.N COUNTY IIIGII SCHOOL
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - -
ART EDITOR - -
SPORT EDITOR -
FACULTY EDITOR -
SENIOR EDITOR -
JUNIOR EDITOR -
SNAPSHOT EDITOR - -
ACTIVITY EDITOR -
CALENDAR EDITOR - -
EDITORIAL SPONSOR - -
By BARBARA FARIS
BARBARA FARIS -
JACK LEARY - - -
ELEANOR KELLOGG -
HELEN ROVVSE- - -
MARION A. SIIANV
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
For the past several years we have had year-books edited by a staff of three or four
persons. It is surely a pleasure to say that this staff, chosen with cooperation a prerequisite,
has fulfilled the highest expectations of the sponsors.
The editor desires to express sincerest gratitude for the assistance and cooperation
given to make this book representative of Natrona County High School. The staff whole-
heartedly hopes its publication is treasured by everyone.
EXPLANATION OF THEME
VVe have tried to show by using futuristic design and arrangement the ideas of the
students' progress throughout the four years of high school work. First, he comes into
Contact with the administration and faculty. School life is made more interesting for the
student by participation ill activities and organizations. Then last of all the procedure from
freshmen to seniors is illustrated as it is followed up by classes.
il- THE GUSHER ii
Opening Section V
--i-- THE GUSHER ---
In recognition of ability for promoting
athletic activities, military training and
worthy ideals of Natrona County High
School, we, the senior class of 1930,
dedicate this token of our gratitude.
'PHE 1930 G CSHER
DEAN CAMPBELL MORGAN,
GENTLEMAN, SCHOLAR AND SOLDIER
--l THE GUSHER
"In in xumilixlsg, happy vzlllm-xg
Nkuni- mx: 111-:u ulcl l :upon lllulx,
X.YI'RUX.'X l'Ul'X'I'Y lllflll QVIHIUI
Ne-un --1- 1 9 3 0 Tvll-
THE GUSHER ---l
"A place ul1ex'e111yS1e1'iesflue-ll
xYht'1'B!'Ut'kil!UV'llIIINI snakes hiuf'
HI-Il.I.'S HALF AVR!-2
.....-........ 1 Q 3 0..l---- Eight
l---l- THE GUSHER
"XX in-H' thx pmxhe xx1!Yl4'1'uum-rllu-:ul
ICu1vlgtvHtIu'iky tl!--5 nful
WNY IRI I YU 'Isl'I'l'HX HA N11 IC
1 THE GUSHER i--
VVl1e1'ethv Winn-1's11mxs:u's-junta ucv bit whiter,
XYIM-rc thu' nw1111tninS thrust their Sun1n1itst41thc Sky."
SNOW' ON VAQPER MOUNTAINS
. : 1-.,
--1 THE GUSHER -l
OUR BOARD OF EDUCATION
H. H. SCH VVARTZ, CHAIRMAN, Lawyer
HENRY H, I'AT'l'ERSON,Yn'1i CIIAIRMAN, lfield Engineer, Midwest Refining Company
J. H. ARB UCKLE, SECRETARY, Foreman Construction Department, Standard Oil Company
ALBERT PARK, 'l'REAs1'RRR, Chief Engineer and Purchasing Agent, New York Oil Co.
EARL E. IIANXYAY, General Manager Casper Tribune Herald
MRS. ALLIE DICKINSON, County Superintendent of Schools
T. F. SPECK RACH ER, Trades Assembly
As noted above it can be said that our Board of Education is composed of
people who are successfully engaged in major business, industrial, and pro-
fessional pursuits. This is as it should be. The schools call for a higher and
more intelligent type of community service than is called for in any other
branch of municipal xvork. The present board has been wide awake, sane, and
progressive, and has not been afraid to spend money intelligently. Each mem-
ber thinks for himself and practically every member is a college graduate. In
every instance the board has worked for the higher welfare of the schools.
They have not only selected experts for the executive work of the schools but
have also extended to its executive officers the confidence and intelligent
sympathy desired. All people connected with the schools feel assured of the
fairness of the board. lt is truly representative of the people in its judgment
on all proposals that determine the general policy of the school system.
SLOGAN FOR SCHOOL YEAR
"Equal opportunity for every child in the school system to develop to the fullest
measure possible whatever capacities he or she may possess."
SUPT. R. S. HICKS.
---- THE GUSHER -l--
ROBERT S. HICKS
Superintendent of Schools
Mr. Hicks came to us in 1926 from
California, and first assumed the duty as
supervising principal of Natrona County
High School. The next year he was made
superintendent of the Natrona County
High School and School District No. 2.
Institutions in California have been the
source of Mr. Hicks' education. He at-
tended Occidental College, at Los Angeles,
where he received his A. B. degree and
was valedictorian of his class. Seeking
higher education, he did two years' grad-
uate work, one year each at the University
of Southern California and the University
of California at Berkeley. These two years
of graduate work are toward his Degree of
Doctor of Education.
Our superintendent is a most connnend-
able citizen, one of few to have the dis-
tinction of belonging to three National
Honor Societies: Phi Delta Kappa, an
educational honor societyg l'hi Beta Kappa,
a national honor scholarship fraternity:
and l'i Gamma Mu, a social science honor 1
Mr. Hicks is much in demand by the
public as a speaker and writer. His literary
articles have been published in worthy magazines and his speeches broadcast over the radio.
The Who's Who in American Education, a biographical Dictionary of Eminent Living
liducators of the United States carries a biography of Mr. llicks.
LESLIE H. DANIS
Principal of High School
lt is as instructor in Spanish that we first knew Mr. Danis. lle came to us in 1922 from
Douglas where he spent a year and a half after leaving the University of Chicago. During
bis first four years in Natrona County High School he acted as teacher of Spanish and
head of the Foreign Language Department, and teacher of Spanish in the Night School.
Through his interest in Spanish the Spanish club, known as "lil Circulo Noventa," was
organized and has been running for the past eight years. This is the oldest club in
school. Mr. Danis was the instigator of journalism his first year here and with a meagre
staff and poor equipment edited the "Mess-
' ' enger," successor to "The VVhirlwind,"
published by the junior class of the pre-
Our chapter of "Quill and Scroll" was
obtained through his efforts. Talent for
debate was discovered and trained under
the program begun by Mr. Danis in 1922.
From head of the Foreign Language De-
partment, and director ofthe Night School,
Mr. Danis was appointed to the principal-
ship of Natrona County High School in
the fall of 1927. The executive council of
the student government organization has
hr-fl his guidance since organized by him in
19.27, following the first general organiza-
tion the previous year.
During the VVorld VVar he served in the
U. S. Navy and received commission as
Our principal is a graduate of Drake
University in Iowa, receiving his Bachelors
degree there in 1920. He is completing his
Ma.ster's Degree at the University of
Southern California. At Drake University
he was a member of the l'hi Gamma Lam-
ba fraternitv. Mr. Danis is a member of
the local Kiwanis Club. He is always
, , keenly interested in High School boys and
girls and their affairs.
Thirteen l---l 1 9 3 0
---- THE GUSHER ---l-
TEN YEARS IN THE HISTORY OF
NATRONA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOLV
The past ten years have witnessed the growth of Natrona County High
School from a village institution to a great modern high school gathering its
students beyond the limits of the city, the county and even the state itself. In
that ten years our school has risen from obscurity to a prominence and fame
that has carried its name into states north, south, east and west, as a place of
unusual educational opportunity.
At the dawn of 1920 we find that our school had recently expanded from
the basement of the city library into the then new and proud building that now
houses the junior high school. The community wondered if sufficient student
body would ever be gathered to fill this new 340,000 structure, and justify
A view of conditions in Natrona County High School in 1920 would show
us two hundred and three boys Hlld girls enrolled, seventeen teachers, and the
principal, a cadet corps of about seventy-five students. There was no auto
mechanics department, no woodwork as we have it today, no normal training,
no library, not half of the subjects now offered in our four year courses. The
streets surrounding the school were unpaved. Many of the buildings about the
school had not been put up. In fact, the high school was way out on the edge
of town in the midst of mud, sand and wind that made things continually
However, through the years, since back in the nineties when a high school
was first planned, the people of Casper sought to give their boys and girls just
a little bit more and better training than they could get in the average com-
munity. The vision of Casper as a center for good schools has persisted, and
grown, and materialized, until today no community can boast of better organ-
ized, better equipped, and better manned schools, than exist in 1930 in Natrona
Cmmty. Expansion has gone on well in advance of the times into every field
touched upon by high schools anywhere. The best, the finest, the most up-to-
date in the field of high school endeavor is found centered in Natrona County
Progress brings new and better things to our institution each year. 1930
will see the completion of a hundred thousand dollar swimming pool, of tennis
courts, cinder track, the addition of new and finer equipment in the classrooms,
the laboratories, shops, and library.
Each succeeding year more and better trained students leave the portals
of our school. VVithin the decade the student body has grown from two hun-
dred to over a thousand, students who have gone out from Casper and taken
their places here and there over the United States among the best in the land
in all occupations. Our high school stands as a most magnificent gift of the
people to the youth of Casper.
L. H. DANIS.
A. B., Georgetown Collogeg
Graduate VVork, Columbia
University: Head of Eng-
lish Department: Editorial
Adviser of Newspaper: An-
nual Sponsor: Sponsor of
Beulah B. Bayless
Hardin College, A.A. : Curry
School of Expression: Tar-
kio College, A.B.: North
western University, Gradu-
ate VVork: Phi Theta Kap-
pa: Alpha Psi Omicron:
Sponsor of National Thes-
pians: Sponsor of Alpha
A. ll., University of VVyon1ing: Pi Beta
Phi: Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi:
Debate Coach: Sponsor of Sophomore
A. li., University of Arkan-
sas: A. M., University of
Chicago: Skull and Torch
Honor Club. University of
Loy E. Owen
Q Lucas, Kansas
A. li.. Kansas Wesleyan
University: Post - Graduate
VVork, Kansas NVesleyan
University: Sigma Tau Del-
ta: Delta Kappa Chi: Spon-
sor of Girl Reserves.
A. B., Cnion College: University of
sor of English Club,
A. B.. Cniversity of Iowa:
Delta Zeta: Sponsor of Girl
Reserves: Sponsor of Class
Nebraska: Columbia Cniversity: Spon-
A. B., State University of
Iowa: Phi Omega Pi: Head
of Mathematics Department.
Eureka Springs, Arkansas
B, S., University of Washington: Pi
Lambda Theta: Sponsor of Euclid Club.
VValter J. Oliver
B. S.. Kansas State Teach-
ers' College: Sigma Mu
Delta: Sponsor of Sopho-
Twin Falls, Idaho
ll. P. E. and ll. S., Oregon
Aggies: Beta Theta Pi: Al-
pha Zeta: Sigma Phi.
A. ll., St. Olaf College: Phi Kappa Phi.
Marion A. Shaw
A. ll.. Southwest State
Teachers College: Sponsor
of Senior Class: Business
Sponsor of Annual.
Edna Mae Healy
Virgil Yates Russell
Kansas City, Kansas
A. B., Fairmount College:
University of California:
University of Arizona, M.
A.: Phi Delta Kappa: Head
of History Department:
Sponsor of Junior Class.
A. B.. University of Colorado: M. A.,
Columbia University: Alpha Delta Pi.
I.. A. M1-Hill Nlartm l1llllll'IZiI'l2i
Ulclsllnnvlzll'lLy,Ukl:ll1ullln llm'nvm'l'. l'ulur:uln1
Nlmlvrll l.:1l1g1mgcs 5171ilIlSll
A. H., Hklnlmnm Vily l'ni- A. H.. fm' l'nIlvgl'C Griul-
wr'-ilyg A. M.. l'niv1-xxily uf nam' XV1n'k, l'niv4-rsily uf
Smith!-rlu1':nliffnni:n1llrmlll- lkllf-r:ulm, l'niv0l'Sily 'lf
:mtv Slmly. l'nivm-:sity ni Vznliluxlniu. l'nivm-rbi-Y Uf
l'4.lU1':nlu, l'nivm-rsily uf Ilcuvcr.
XYynn1ing, l'niv1-rsny nf
Klklillumml Mr-lnlwrr mlm' lu
F1-vin-tv dew 'I'c-x.:-. l"r:1m'ui'-
Uurlz-1111--1 Slmlwn uf I.:-
V4-um lr l"l:nu':ni-wg f'pml.m' uf
I'1I1'irv11Iu Xuva-xl :n.
A. H.. l'uiv1-rxi'y nf Nvlvrzaskztl l'hi Hola
linppuz l'm:m I.i'x-vary: 5lnn1xul'ufl.2lIi1l
l'luI.g S1..111,m' uf Xzniimml llmlm'SnL'i1:'y.
Ruby Mcliriflv Ilullic Hagan
Auvllvy. Inna K'uul1!iapillQ, Iuxxn
A. H., l'niv1-xxily uf lumen: A. ll., S':l'c' l'nivvrsity uf
Slum wr nf lfuwlnnfm Flu-sg Ifvwu: Il":ul uf Suit-nfl' lla'-
S1-mrnl nf l.uliu fllllv, lu:n'lluc'llt.
lq. A. llrlrf
I l,imIs1ml'11. Ksnusls
A. ll, Hvzlmny11.111-ggv,
XYil!im' YilIl4liVl'I' A1Zll'iL'SllHiV2llI
lgiulugy l'I:u'i4m. lmxn
l:..m.1.-.Q 1'..lf-wiv, 'l'ypcwri1ing
.X. HW N4-luzxskn XY4-xl-var: Inman Sizzix' 'l's-fwlu-rs' Ful-
l'uiw-1-Vv: A. Xl.. l'vvixn-v'- lvjgrq Un-gg Svhmxl.
"VMI l'nl4l:uln1 Iuln Sigma
XY. ll, AIIKIQTSIIII
NY:-.lf-ul' Xli"hif':m Simi' Xurnuul l'n!l:-gr:
l'n1x'1-:sity H! lim-nv:-r. Srhmml nf fum-
:-uf-zw-. ."Xf-fw-mulls :xml l"in:mL'c3 llczul nf
Nclliv M. Vunvy llukc' llillllqlllllflll
lim Xluim-., Inman Ilunpcr, X1-lnnskzl
l'h, Iv.. l'niw-lwity nf Vhif li. S. Kznruw Sink' 'l's':u'h-
rzmng Hn-:gg Swllmll' lnxxu L'x'.'1'oll1'uz': NL-lwilskzl l'lli'
F lille' 'I'v:wIu'lw' Ilvlh- -1-2 vm-uify: Hllsim-ss Sponsor of
Vnuilnl Vitp l'vm11m'l'ri:1l Nvuspzlpm-l'.
.Xmy l'l:u'n AIJll'k
A. ll.. l vuvx-1-wily uf N1-lnimku.
filsulya ,lcnkins Klznrgarcl Cochran
I-1Ikl'i1y. K:mx1l,. l"m't Vullillra. K'ulm':uIn
llmm- lfvuulmlmics llumc I':CHIlUlIIiLxS
ll. S.. Kzmxns Stull' 'l'1-:u'll- Il. S., l'nlur:ulu Aurirul lIl'2ll
1-us' Full.-qu-5 l'ust-fluzulu-:uh-. l'uIl4'f:r: licltn llrltn llclla
I ulvvl Hy ul lxzulaiui V11-1
Urzlrluznh- :nv Aim-N: In-lm
iixgllvv lipxilmli Phi lipxi-
A. IK.. llunkm- l'nin-rsity: NI. A., Vnlmn-
luin l'llix'm-nity: Kappa llvlin Phi.
9 1-x'1-ll I 4-1'll
Roy C. Bible
Sweeney School of Kansas
Erle VV. Miller
. Greeley. Colorado
Iowa State College: Colo-
rado State Teachers' College
A. B.: Kappa Delta Pi.
Ph. B., University of Chicago: Phi Beta
Delta: Sponsor of Art Club: Sponsor of
St. Paul, Minnesota
lVlacI'fael School of Music:
Jessie Mae Agnew
Oak Ifark, Illinois
XV li c a t on College : North-
Stephen Kelley VValsh
A. ll., Colorado State Teachers' College:
Lambda Gamma Kappa.
Mary jane Ganiniel
Spring Valley, Minnesota
Chicago Normal School of
Physical Education: Spon-
s of Freshman Class.
Dean C. Morgan
Port Arthur, Ontario.
B. P. E.. Chicago Normal
School: Sponsor of Senior
A. B.. B. P. E.. Springfield College:
Sponsor of Rifle Club: Sponsor of Box-
Rose Alice Collins
A.. B.. University of NVyo-
Nina R. Shaffer
A. B., Iowa State Univer-
sity: B. L. S.. University of
Illinois: Alpha Chi Omega.
Dean of Girls
Battle Creek College: Sponsor of Girls'
Senior Council: Sponsor of Girls' League:
Hannah.. North Dakota
A. B., llniversity of Mon-
tana: Sigma Kappa: Gam-
ma Epsilon Pi.
Honier J. Lee
Colorado State Teachers'
College: Ph. B.: Lambda
Gamma Kappa: Stout Tech-
nical School, Wisconsin.
State College ot' Washing-
ton: Phi Kappa Phi: Om-
A. B.. Colorado State Teach-
ers' College: Phi Delta Pi:
Pi Kappa Delta: Aloha Psi
Omf-za: Sponsor of Nation-
al Honor Society.
-1- THE GUSHER -?-
lxmllwk,4'rj11.Hlcpgl 1-wv' n. Xlvtl-vwny. tl-mhlc-11. Pre
1 9 3 o
T USHER ----
5 y gg.
RIFLE TEAM '
Hayman. Taylor. Bailey. Golden, Beattie. lXlci'ann
Thonms, VK'ilson. Morgan. Taylor. Golden
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND MILITARY
In order to carry out the ohjectives helow of training for leadership through
our Military classes, students who have ahility are rapidly promoted into
officers positions and are given responsilmilties in the companies. ln order to
stimulate keen interest in personal appearance, ahility to drill, military theory,
merits are awarded. At the end of the pear the man having the highest numher
of merits gets a Rotary Medal, and the second highest man gets a blanket.
The three high merit men for each company drill for three additional prizes
which consists of three hlankets. There is always keen competition among the
students to win these merits which trains them to he proficient in drill and
neat in appearance.
Iiach spring the entire hattalion prepares a program of their work of the
year in field day exercises at which time the Veterans of Foreign XfN'ars award a
cup to the lmest drilled company which also stimulates much in trest in Military.
l. To lay the foundation of intelligent citizenship hy inculcating in the
student habits of precision, orderliness. courtesy, correctness of posture and
deportment, leadership and respect for and loyalty to, constituted authority.
2. To prepare the student for a position of leadership in time of national
3. To develop a sound hody.
4. To develop appreciation for sports that can he practiced in after life,
suc ahs tennis, volley hall. hasehall. and golf and swimming.
5. To develop social ideals of good sportsmanship, getting along with one
another, and standards for group and individual conduct.
1 9 3 0 lvl'-l' 'lvuenty two
---- THE GUSHER ----
The sports are seasonal.
l. FOOTBALL -
Fundamentals. Drop kick, pass, punt and blocking.
All of the boys of the school are on touch football teams, playing elimina-
Fundamentals. Dribbling, goal kick, throw-in, passing and heading.
Teams are organized in all classes, playing for the Lathrop Cup.
3. APPARATUS 1
Simple stunts on Parallel bars, mats and high bar, emphasis being placed
on correct form. f
' Fundamentals. Pivot, passing, foul shooting, plays and defense.
All boys on organized teams and play for class championship.
S. Vonu-:Y BALL
Fundamentals. Voerhead, volleying, side. underhand, passing, plays, set
up plays. All boys on organized teams playing for the battalion champion-
Fundamentals. Batting. throwing, sliding, catching. Play for battalion
championship . Playground baseball used.
Practice in all events.
Field, high jump, pole vault, javelin, discus, shot.
Running: 50 yd. dashg 100 yd. dashg 220 yd. dash: 440 yd. dash: half-
mile and mile, high and low hurdles. Relay racing.
The boys are divided into groups according to years experience:
First Group: Mid-year Freshmen boys who have Physical Education three
times a week.
Second Group: Freshmen boys take Military I three days a week and Physical
Education two days.
Third Group: Sophomore boys take Military Il three days a week and Physi-
cal Education two days.
Fourth Group: Junior and Senior boys take Military III three days a week
and Physical Education two days.
Materials for Class Use:
For Military-Rifles, belts, ammunition, target range.
For Physical Education-Balls, fbaseball, basketball, football, soccer
balls, volley ballsj, apparatus equipment fhorse, parallel bars, vaulting
poles, mats, high bar, shot, discus, javelin, hurdles, boxing glovesj.
TWCTlly'fhI'CC -"'1"' - 1 9 3 0
The glee clubs under the able direction of Miss Agnew and Miss Slind are of the most
popular organizations of the lligh School. Their success has been outstanding tlns year
and we are proud of their efforts and results.
Particular emphasis of favorable comment has been on their splendid tone quality,
clear 8llt1llCl2:lIlOll, finished attacks and releases and their ability to follow the baton to the
most delicate shading.
The songs which the glee clubs have studied have been chosen from standard selec-
tions and the interpretations have been decidedly artistic.
The girls glee club numbers about one hundred ten members. Une special feature of
outstanding merit this year is their ability to sing many songs a cappella. The boys glee
club has a membership of seventy-nine. They meet twice a week during the acivlty period.
Tlns period being so short thc boys do not have as large a reperative as the girls,
The girls clubs do more fnished work but the boys are decidedly popular and we wish
we might hear them more otten.
The quartettes, octcttes and sextettes are chosen from the membership of the glee
clubs. These small groups are called upon many times to sing Ill concert and for the
various organizations of the city where they have been most enthusiastically received and
applauded. These groups are under the direction of Miss Grace Shnd who comes to us
tor the tlrst tune tlns year and deserves much credit for the untlrmg efforts.
Miss Slind and Miss Nellie Phelps have charge of the classes in Music Appreciation,
XTIISIC Illstory and llarmony.
Bliss Slind and Miss Cora Schulze are the accompanists for all choral organizations.
lfrom our glee clubs three were chosen for the National lligh School chorus which
sang in concert in Chlcago, March 28th, under the direction of Dr. Dann of New Xork
l'niversity. The three students chosen to go, were, Betty llorstman, Anna Marie hray.
and Robert VVilliams. They all report a wonderful tune.
VYe know it was a decided honor for tlasper to have so many chosen from our city
and speaks well for our music instruction.
The music department is one of the most popular departments in school and we wish
every member of the lligh School could have a share ln its splendid work.
1 9 0 Twenty-foul
THE ORCHESTRA AND BAND
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lht- l!:ttttl, tw-tttpttst-tl ttt ztlmttut lifty mt-tttlmt-rs, is :ut tlflllllllllllltlll ttf which wt- :trt
justly prttutl. lt lt-:ttls :tll ttt tht- lllgh Svltutml :tml ittttst tml tht' civic tutrzult-s tit tht- CllY. lt
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withttut :t hztntl?
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. I -
t--mvvfet-t 1 9 3 0
--- THE GUSHER -+--
. MUSIC CONCERTS
The music concerts given by the joint musical organizations have for
several years given two concerts and an operetta or light opera each year. On
February 6 of this year, the music department gave one of the most delightful
concerts ever given in Casper. The program was made up of glee club mem-
bers, selections by the various quartettes, and by the orchestra. The final
number, 'lThe Mexican Serenade," by Chadwich was sung by the combined
clubs-over two hundred students taking part. This was a splendid climax
for the evening for the picture presented by the students was delightful to
look upon, and the excellent singing in harmony and with the artistic interpre-
tation left the audience wishing for 'moref'
On March 14, the students chosen from the glee clubs for the cast and
chorus, presented the operetta, "VVhen Carries Comes to College," a Musical
Comedy by Clark. A'Carrie Comes to College" was a snappy, modern operetta,,
a true picture of collcge days in 1930. The high school orchestra, directed by
Mr. Kelly Walsll, assisted the glee clubs in making this one of the most
enjoyable music programs of the year.
The story of the operetta was an old one, picturing Carrie, a sweet young
girl who wins the heart of a campus sheik when visiting her mother, who ran
a college boarding house.
It is the custom to chose the main cast from the upper classmeng a policy
which was followed for this year.
The following students were chosen to take part :
Anna Marie Gray
Claudia Mapes -
- Carrie-Ma Jenkins' Foster Child
- Ma jenkins-A Mother to All
- Robby- Quick Tempered Co-ed
- Madam Louise-Beauty Doctor
-V - - ---- Spencer-Spoiled Rich Man
VVarren Sauter - Pork--Good natured but Mischievous Student
Jack Schnur - ------ Fred-A Happy-Go-Lucky
Delbert Edwards - - Tommy-Serious and Profound
Bill Logan - - Hiram Gooduow-Spencer's Father
Noel Davis - - - - SolRosenbaum--ATailor
Jack Jones - ----- Izzie Rosenbaum-Sol's Son
Lloyd Dowler ---- Governor Thompson-Governor of the S-tate
Chorus of Students, Chinese Girls, Dancers of Various Types.
While this comedy was a light comedy, and not as different as of other year,
yet the audience was most enthusiastic in their praise of its production.
During Music WVeek, the combined clubs presented the last concert of the
year. This was their contribution for the National Observance of Music Week
and no admission was charged.
-l'- "' 1 9 3 0 'ilil' Twenty six
-il THE GUSHER i-----
Oliver Micklewaite H eiser
By BOB VVEST
COACH DEAN W. MICKLEWAITE
Coach Dean Micklewaite came to us last year from Jefferson High School, Portland,
Oregon, where he was coach of football a11d junior League basketball. His first year the
Casper Mustangs won the State Title. This was the first time that Casper had ever held
claim to the State Championship in football, and the first time in six years that the
Mustangs has scalped the VVorland XVarriors.
The Mustangs began their training a week early this year, due to the Coach's efforts.
He sponsored a football camp at Camp Carey, the first ever for the Mustangs. This put
the gridsters one week ahead of all state opponents. This year Coach was responsible for
the training tables at the cafeteria. Here a well balanced meal, arranged by Mrs. Seibers,
was given the football men.
VVith a world of material for next year, we predict a great season for Micklewaite's
Walter Oliver comes to us from Greybull, VVyoming, where he was assistant coach in
charge of the backfield men. This year Mr. Oliver has assisted Coach Micklewaite, helping
to build up a high powered backfield to carry the Mustang offensive.
George Heiser is the student manager for athletic contests. George has handled his
work very capably and is just as valuable to the team as one of the players.
The Mustang football training period began a week before school. A training camp
was established at Camp Carey, where Coach Micklewaite trained the boys in the basic
fundamentals of football. The boys enjoyed at least one swim a day.
With the beginning of school many more fellows came out for football. At the end of
the first week there were sixty boys in uniform. Coach Micklefwaite had charge of part
while Assstiant Coach Oliver took charge of the rest. The players were blessed with an
open fall so that rapid improvement was possible. Manager Heiser was always on the job
in many capacities. During the training period the boys had a systematic schedule and
excellent discipline was maintained throughout the season.
The Mustangs opened their season September 28, with a snappy game with Lander.
The weather was fine, resulting in a large group of townspeople and students being present.
The Mustangs romped away with the game to the tune of 32-0.
1 9 3 0 Twenty-eight
---- THE GUSHER -------
The week following the Mustangs trained till dusk and almost darkness, developing a
fast offensive and a stuhhorn defensive. During this week Coaeh Mieklewaite trained his
learn fora fast team from Chadron. lfveryone was anxious for this game. as we had never
played Chadron hefore.
Saturday, the fifth of October, the Mustangs met the Chadron eleven at Casper. The
Mustangs played excellent foothall coming out on top ofa 32 to 0 score.
Old Man llard Luck hit the Mustang troup the following Saturday. They lost to
l'nffalo at Buffalo, I4 to fm.
ll:-rd Luck didn't stay long, for the next week, Saturday, Uctoher 19, the Mustangs
won the game of the year when they heat the Sheridan llrones, .ZZ to o, A large crowd of
Casper people. also the Sheridan hand, and a large group of Sheridan rooters attended this
The next week the Mustangs met lead, South Dakota on our home field. Lead entered
Casper somewhat confident, hut the Mustangs humhled them hy the seore of 25 to 0.
lfriday night, November 1, the Mustangs met the Midwest Oilers at Midwest on an
icy eold field. The two teams hattled to a scoreless tie.
Armistice Day, November ll, the the Casper Mustangs won from the Douglas Hear-
eats, on the Casper field. In spite of a cold, hitter day, a large group of townspeople and
students attended. The final score was: Mustangs, ll, llearcats, ll.
November lo, the Thermopolis lloheats defeated the Mustangs on the N. C. ll. S.
field. The game was slow. The llohcats had a tremendously powerful offetlsive. Yerle
Ilarlowe was outstanding on the defensive. The fittal score was--31 to 0.
Novemher 28, the Mustangs met the Indians at Cheyenne. The Mustangs played a
good game on a terrihle field, hut lost .25 to U.
XN'ith an abundance of material in line next fall we are looking forward to a great
Mustang foothall team.
X'Vith the end of the season there were forty men in football suits every evening. This
is an euviahle record.
TO THE SQUAD
To those who lahored every night in order to perfect the Mustang machine, hut didn't
have enough minutes to letter, your time was not spent in vain. The contacts you have made,
the trips you have taken, all help to make it a good season.
enty-nint 1-------1 1 9 3 Ov---- -
---- THE GUSHER ----
Lloyd showed fighting spirit, and extraordinary ability throughout his four years of
football for N. C. H. S. He has been All-State center for three seasons. In Lloyd, we
lose a good man this year.
Gleghorn played a good game at end this year. He held up his part of the line i11 both
defensive and offensive tactics. Gleghorn graduates this year.
NVERNE "Bubber" IJAINILIN-Sll2lCl4l6
A husky fellow who always played a dependable game. We are sorry he cannot report
"Scotty" shall always be remembered for his spectacular runs and consistent ground
gaining. Logan will be a hard man to replace.
Delbert was one of the Mustangs bright lights when it came to interference. His in-
terference in the Sheridan game was remarkable. This is Edwards' last year.
A man who could be depended on for a few yards through the center. His defensive
work was outstanding.
"Mac" played a clean, hard game at guard. VVe hate to lose "Mac" because he will be
hard to replace.
Bill played an unusually hard, but not spectacular game of clean football. He was al-
ways there to smear so111eone. We will miss Rill's face next September.
Perkins played an excellent game at guard, fighting at all times. VVe are glad he will be
back next year.
Porter played a brilliant game at quarterback this year. As safety man, his ability to
return punts drew many cheers from the crowd.
V ERLI-: H:XRLOW'E-Elld
Harlowe's punting proved to be a feature of many games. His berth on the All-State
team speaks for itself. Harlowe will not be back next year.
This is Dean's first year of football. O11e of those hard hitting ends that makes the
opponents think twice before striking once. Stalnaker will be on hand next fall.
Ernie put up a stubbord defensive at guard. We expect lots of him next year.
VVESLEY Jon Nsox-Tackle
"Fat" was practically immovable at tackle. A high powered hard hitting man that
could not be bowled over. He will return next year.
1 111' 11111111111411
1111111 1. X1
SENIOR CLASS TEAM
SENIOR CLASS FOOTBALL
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1,1 1 1 1 . 1
THE CASPER-SHERIDAN GAME
--- THE GUSHER ------
JUNIOR LEAGUE BASKETBALL
lln Alllslilllgh Sunhs xvcrc thc nnrlcfcatccl champions of thc ,lnnior l.c:u.:uc. 'l'hn
thru- in-:uns who nn-I in thc ivlznyolr for thc class clizunplollslilp worn' tied for scuoml
l k"ll1l '
Nlcllllwrs of thc Sffllll ' 1 .
l '-ncv Nlcyvr, .-Xngcl, Ill. Scalar, llowvy, Vhasc and Sl2'llll2ilil'I'.
nplvtion of thc wlicilnlc, three thrvc tn-:uns wi-rc ticml for thc class cllzunnion
:XI thc roi
ship, Senior 4-X. Sn-nior ll, :intl l'rcslnncn .-X. ln thc playa
l"rcsl11ni-n A, thc Sa-nior ll, who rcccivcrl the hvc rlownccl thc Senior A for thc title. Klein
hm-rs of thc 51-nior ll wurc, bl. l.cury, lJ:ux'son, llnntcr, NYyatt, llrown. VN':1i.:m'r :incl XYcst.
BASKETBALL SEASON SCORES
iff, thc Senior A rlcfcatccl thi
Xlmignlgyi 29 - - l.nsk l5 Mustangs 34 - llouglzis 17
Miistsuiga l-4 XYl1catl:u1il W Nlnstangs 33 - - llnffalo 25
M nf-tznngs l5 - iilcnroclc Z1 Xl iislznigrs 50 Cllngwaicr Ill
Nl IISULIILIS 24 fllt'j'0llll0 .Ili lXlnstang.:s l-4 - Cl1cycnncl7
Nliistzirugs Ill l.2lT2lIlllL' 35 illllStIlllLfS ll XYlic:1tlancl4
Xl IISIIIIIHS .35 - 5l1cri4lan3Z Nl nstangs .24 - Clwycnm- 3.1
Nl IISUUIKS 37 llnffalo 22 Nl nstungs 23 l.:1ran1ic ll
Nlnsmngs .25 - Nlirlwcst 3 illllSt2lllLIS 28 - - lilcnrock lb
M nstzmgs 40 - Sl1criclan.ZS M iistniigs 35 - llonglas 3
Nl nstangs 39 - - lluffzllo ll M nstz1ns.:s 28 - - - Douglas .Ill
Klnflzxiigs 25 - - - Mirlwm-sl 19
STATE TOURNAMENT SCORES
lXlllSlIlllj15.gll - Slicriflan 15 M nstangzs 14 - flwycllm- 10
xlllSi2lllL'S ll? - - Douglas lli Mustangs 14 - - - l.:1rznnic
AlllSl1lllf.2'S ll Rock Springs 28 Rl nslangs 31 - XYllcallzu1rl .Z-l
Xl nstzmgs 15 - - - VVllcatlaml lo
NATIONAL TOURNAMENT SCORES
Rl nstzings l7 - St. johns, XX'isconsin 33 Nlustznigs - - Cliattanooga, 'l'1-nncsscc M
l'liirly-lhrcc ill-1 1 9 3 0
Boys' BASKETBALL TEAM
Lloyd played a consistent f-1211110 at forward this year. lle proved hiinself a basketball
player of the first rank tl1is season. He is fast, aggressive Zillfl equally strong till deA
fense and offense. XYhen the 513.1110 is toughest, l1e is at l1is best. Many tin1es during
the season Lloyd eanle down the floor to srore at a Critical period. As Captain he
showed himself an ideal leader, putting team play above all and keeping the tean1 work-
ing together during the whole season, Lloyd is the most versatile man on tl1e squad.
This is Snllivan's last year of basketball for N. C. ll. S. Ile is a fast, Clever player and
is never so happy as wl1e11 the scrap is the thickest. lle is a good drihbler and has the
knack of breaki11g up tl1e opponents' passes. YVl1en Sullivan was in tl1e game, the
spectators k11ew there would be some action.
This is KlaeCatherine's first year on the varsity. lle is a very aggressive player, a good
shot, and developed into a dependable player. Tall, fast, and shiftv. l1e is a thorn ill tl1e
side of the opponents as he covers a good deal of illlx floor. Maefatherine will be hard
Logan was unable to report until the iniddle of tl1e season, due to an arln injury re-
ceived ill football. Logan readily showed that he was llUt to be denied a place on the
teain. llis outstanding Characteristic is his ability as a ball rustler. always breaking up
tl1e opponents' play. lle is fast, Clever, and has a world of stan1ina,f'always Carrying
the battle to tl1e opposing team. XVe hate to lose Logan tl1is year.
Although this was livers-tt's first year to earn a letter, l1e showed he was not new at
the gaine. He performed like a veteran, cool eve11 i11 tl1e 11l0St exciting game. He is
fast, a good sl1ot, and a bear on defense. Everett is a senior this year. His leaving us
makes a hard place to fill. fCOl1iiIll1Cfl on page 351
1 9 3 0 Thnty font
-?-- THE GUSHER -----
GIRLS' INTERCLASS TEAMS
GIRLS' BASKETBALL INTERCLASS TEAMS
lly jt'.xxx'm M rzvicit
This year is the first time in many years that the seniors have not won the basketball
tournament. The sophomores had quite a bit of very good material and came to the front
at the very first of the tournament. lt was expected that they would give the seniors a
hard game. The game between the seniors and sophomores was very Close and the spee-
tators were on their toes, so to speak, every minute of the play. The final seore was 24 to
21, in favor of the sophomores. The outstanding players in the sophomores were lletty
Kittle and ,lean Smith, guards. Margaret Lonesek piled up most of the seore through the
season for the seniors and Margaret VN'-vatt was the outstanding guard.
The members of the first teams were: Seniors: Margaret Lonesek, Anna Marie Gray,
Carol foale. ,luanita Meyer, Margaret VVyatt and XN'ilma Mellowell. Substitutes were:
Marion Sehenkel and janet Kilker. juniors: Martha l'ropp, lithel Douglas, Patricia NWI-
liams, Velma johnson, lilizabeth Nicolaysen and Dorothy Mellowell. Substitutes: Ruth
Abbott and l.orene l'riekett. Sophomores: Yiolet llaehelor, lletty Kittle, Marguerite
tfarragher, ,lean Smith, Christine ,losendal and Agues MeTavish. Substitutes: Florence
llrowu and Iidna Campell. l'il't'illlll0llZ llelen Smith, Dorothy lfrauk, Lois Swallow, Maude
XXX-bster, Carol XX'ilson and lillen O'L'otmor. Substitutes: Lois Kloeksien and Grave l'ortner.
S c o r e s
Senior 20 , junior 0 Sophomore 20 - junior 15
Senior ll - - Sophomore 24 Sophomore l4 - Freshman -4
Senior 31 - Ifreslnuan 8 Sophomore 20 - lireshmau 15
LETTERMEN-K CUN'l'lNl'lilJ lfkom I',xor: 3-ll
Masox lll-1NRY-"L4t'llll'l' . .
Ilis height proved to be a great aid m getting the tip-off for the M ustaugs. llis work
under the basket resembled that of llarlowe-being able to drop the ball into the hoop
consistently. VVL' are glad Mason will be bark. VVe will expect big things of him next
l'om'r11t lJ.'tx'ts--lforward l '
Although small, he has a world of fight and is good at dribbling, passing and shoot-
ing. Porter will make a fine start for a great team next year. tContinued on page Sol
'1'i.it-ty-tive - - 1 9 3 O
---- THE GUSHER ----
I' , .
By BOB VVEST
Try to imagine a battle on tl1e gridiron, a basketball game. or a track meet without our
four cheer leaders, 'LGCft1C'i Sisk, pep queen, jack Schnur, Stewart Farrar, and Roy Gorrell.
"Gertie" with her "everybody up" is pep personified. She has been cheer leader for all
four years and was rewarded last year, and this year, by being made yell queen. "Genie"
and her gang have always been present at our athletic contests and pep meetings, and her
enthusiasm will be missed next year.
D Jack Schnur with his phrase, "Now use your pep," is a prominent figure at all. meet-
ings. He fairly radiates pep to the spectators. Jack is a senior this year and we will cer-
tainly miss him next year.
Stewart Farrar with his "Now let's have the locomotive," is a cheer leader of the high-
est degree. He has been a leader for two years, and he has great ability to get pep from
Last, but not least, is Roy Gorrell, the blushing frosh yell leader. This is Roy's first
year and he is advancing by leaps and bounds. He will probably be yell king next year.
"All right, everybody up! 'Grange and Blackf Let's go."
Orange and Black
Orange and Black
VVhat's the matter with the team?
They're all right!
VVho's all right?
Who said so?
Orange and Black VVho are you?
Fight, fight!" CASPER!
Locomotive M - u s - t a - ll - g - s Kick-Off
1223: - I I E AQ E E 5 M , U S ,t a , H , g , S VVhistle-Boom!-Casper
Faster--CASPER M-U S't a'n'g'S CCCas ppper
CASPER! MUSTANGS Casp per
LETTERMEN--CCONTINUED FROM PAGE 353
LORA N RIGGI Ns-Guard
Loran, playing his first year on the team, always turned in a nice performance at
guard. He has improved steadily and this year's experience should make him one of
the stars when he returns next year.
This is Keefe's first year on the team and he has proved his athletic versality by
handling himself like a veteran at all times. We are glad Keefe will report next season.
-1 1 9 3 0 l' Thirty six
fi Z, . .K
1 ' .
', A., X. 3.
. ' 1 . x' X
Y Ln, f -. ., .
. A V
L I h ,
THE GUSHER ----
THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
HARBAR FARIs -
BILL LOGAN -
RALPH CRATER -
EVERETT CL' M M I NGS
RALPH I.ANEY -
ju NE DECKER
LOUIS KEEFE -
By LOIS PATTERSON
- - President of Student Body
- Girls' Vice-President
- Editor of Annual
- - Secretary
- - Treasurer
- Editor of Gusher, First Semester
- - - Senior Class President
- Editor of Gusher, Second Semester
- - - Junior Representative
-- - Junior Representative
- Sophomore Class President
- Junior Class President
- Freshman Class President
Since the organization of student government by Mr. Hicks, the Executive
Council has been the student governing body represented by every class and
other Outstanding units in the curriculum.
VVhen the "Passion Play" was presented in Casper, all of the advertising
was Sponsored by this body. Other projects we helped advertise, were:
"Junior Follies," "Bala," Sheridan Football Game, and "The Patsyf'
The members were chosen on a different basis that has proved to be more
efficient than the old way.
Much of the success of the nineteen twenty-nine and thirty Council is due
to the supervision of Mr. Danis and Miss Skarra.
---- 1 Q 3 O Thirty-eight
ii- THE GUSHER
GIRLS' SENIOR COUNCIL
GIRLS' SENIOR COUNCIL
lky l'iRANt'l-IS l I t' NT
lhe fnrls Senior tounetl this year, with relvresentatwes from the other classes, com-
prises the tiirls' League Couneil.
'l'he eouneil starterl the year hy giving an All-Girls' llanqnet in the eafeteria. It was
very successful. 'l'wo fo-ecl llalls were given for the freshmen girls-one the first and one
the seeonrl semester.
lu Mareh, "'l'he Patsy," a three-aet eomecly was given nntler the auspices of the Girls'
l.eagne. 'l'l1is play was presentecl to lwuy the piano for the eonneil room. The room is on
the first floor in the west wing, l.ast year it served as Nlrs. Melntire's office. It was tle-
eitletl at the heginniug of this year that the room shonlcl he attractively furnished and serve
:ts a meeting place not only for the eonneil hut for every girls' elnlm in sehool. A heautiful
rug anrl tlranes were first bought and then eznue two wicker sets, with a table and six
ehairs. l.ater the girls wantecl a piano as no eluh room is complete without one. 'I'he school
hail furnishetl the furniture so the eonueil cleeitlecl to take hancl and buy the piano them-
selves. NN'ith the money reeeivetl from "'l'he l'atsey," they were almle to buy not only the
pizmo hut also a vaetnnn eleaner. 'l'he girls are very proucl of their room and hope that it
may he kept niee so that it will he attractive for several years.
A series of luneheons for the members of the different elasses were given. lfaeh mem-
lser invitecl one guest. .-X program was given and some member of the faculty usually was
Uffieers for the eouneil ancl Ciirls' League, are:
l'resirlent, l.ois Patterson: Yiee-l'resitleut, l-Ietty llorstman: Seeretury, lfrzuiees llnnt.
--1 9 3 0
--- THE G SHER
NATIONAL HONOR socnarv
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Ry XVn.1.ARD BRADY
In 1927, the Orange and lllack Chapter of the National llonorary Society was organ-
ized. It comprises those who are best fitted to lead the school toward four ideals, namely:
scholarship, character, leadership and service. The faculty chooses the members from the
junior and senior classes, according to a set of qualifications required in the constitution.
This year we began with five senior members, one junior members and one post-
graduate. At our first meeting, the following were elected officers: l'resident, VVillard
Hradyg Vice-President, lloward Hunter: Secretary, Ugreta Holland: Treasurer, Ted
Nelson, and reporter, Hoyd Smith.
Miss Ellison was our sponsor, and under her leadership we sold hot dogs at the Doug-
las-Casper football game. The proceeds went into a fund which is used in paying for a
picture frame. Each year, twelve outstanding students from N. C. H. S. are chosen to
have their pictures in the Hall of Fame. The National Honorary Society of N. C. H. S.
makes a point to furnish the "frame for famef' This has been done in the past two years,
and will be continued. This whole group of pictures is the Hall of Fame.
After the Douglas game, the Latin Club sold "torrid towsersu at the Thermopolis
game. On account of being experienced hot dog salesmen, a few members of the
N. H. S. helped the Latin Club.
Miss Ellison resigned as our sponsor, due to too many other interests, and Mr. Brook-
hard accepted the task. VVe were handicapped by Il small membership the first semester,
but we gained new members after the faculty elected them in March.
.C ...Qc R
EL CIRC ENTA
By BARBARA lf'ARis
El Circulo Noventa, the local Spanish Club is t-he oldest organization in N. C H Q
Membership is acquired by making an average of 90' per cent for the six weeks' periods
This year the freshmen were not admitted until the second semester so that they were re
quired to make a high average for the whole semester. The club has been nationallzed this
year, becoming a branch of El Instituto cle las Espauas with headquarters in New York
The club meets once a month at the homes of the members where interesting programs
consisting of music, plays, talks, music and games are given in Spanish. Each year the
club sponsors a one-act play presented in public about the last of the second six weeks
period of the second semester of the school year. This year the play was entitled La
I'raviana" and the cast was as follows:
Julia - - - - ICVELYN GARBERG
Ilona I urificacion
Ramona - -
Don Luciano -
juan - -
Officers for the first semester were:
Critic - -
Afficers for the second semester were:
Critic - -
- l.UnL1.A McCLI-:LLAN
,Ion N NY Pr-:Tl-:Rs
- I.UsLLA AICCLELLAN
- iXiARY Tt'1.LY
Sponsors for the club are Mr. McRill and Mr. Candelaria.
-- 1 9 3 0 -i-
--- THE GUSHER -L-
Zn . B.
Ry HELEN Rows:-1
Casper had a successful debate season, although the team was unable to
win any championships. xxviiflll enthusiasm was shown by the entire student
body throughout the Season.
Miss Frances Feris, debate coach. issued the call for debaters in November.
and tryouts were held in the early part of December. The following students
were selected for the teams: Sarah McCann, Mary lsabel Edwards, Marie
Jacobson, Barbara Bullack, Yirginia VVitz, Edna Gorrell, Helen Rowse, Gray
Bream, Irving McCann and llan Ceja. Ted Nelson, one of the most prominent
debators, entered late in the season. Mary lsabel and Ted represented the
school at Laramie. during tournament week.
The question was: "Resolved: That The Disadvantages of Trial by ,lury
Uutweigh the Advantages."
S c o r e s
February 19-Casper 3 - - Buffalo 0 February 26-Casper 2 - - Douglas 1
February 19-Casper 3 - - Glenrock 0 February 26'-Casper 1 - - V- - Buffalo 2
February 20-ACasper 3 - - - Glenrock 0 February Z8-Casper 2 - Thermopolis 2
March 7--Casper O ------ Douglas 3
March 24-Casper 3 - - - Glenrock 0 March 25-Casper 1 - - Gillette 2
- 'FLITJ' FLTTQT-ITS' ,
NATIONAL THESPIANS " .
By lfnmxens ill'NT
The National Thespians is an honorary dralnatics society. It is -a distinction to be a
member of this organization and the qualifications for inenibership are based on participa-
tion in school dramatic productions. '
N. C. ll. is troupe nuinber One on the national roster. This enviable position was
secured through the efforts of Earl XY. Blank, former dr:-nnatics instructor, who is now
national director of the Thespians.
Officers of our troup are:
Faculty Director - - - Miss i'iEAl'l..'XlI Ihvrxss
Stage Manage t Presidentl - - - ERANUI-is HVNT
I'ron1pter - - - - BARBARA FARIS
Secretary --------- A EVERETT CVMMINGS
During the first seinester the charter members initiated into the club the following:
Claudia Mapes Bill Logan
Ruth .-Xlkire Gertrude Sisk
- Ella Mae Marnes
The initiation was formal and impressive. It was held before the student body.
This spring another group was qualified for initiation . They are:
Murray Sullivan Delbert Edwards Tom Sanderson
Elizabeth Nicolaysen Margaret Lonesek Vincent Edwards
Maxine Sheehan Anna Marie Gray Betty I'I0l'SiIllZill
Burris Thomas Melvin Taylor
Forty-three 1-l' "' 1 9 3 0 l
- NEWSPAPER STAFF
GIRLS' SPORT -
BUSINESS MANAGER - - -
CLUB EDITOR -
EXCHANGE EDITOR - - -
SPORTS EDITOR -
CIRCULATION MANAGER - - -
EDITORIAL SPONSOR - - -
BUSINESS SPONSOR -----
'IIYPIST - - -
THE GUSHER STAFF
By ATADELEINE PARKER
MARY I. EDVVARDS -
GERTRUDE SISK - -
RUTH ALKIRE - - -
ROBERTA THOMAS -
JOHN BARNES - - -
ELLA MAE BARNES -
MISS S. ANDERSON
MR. D. HIMEBAUGH
IRENE RILEY - - -
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
Quill and Scroll
The two members of the last senIeSter's staff Shown are Ralph Crater, Editor-in-Chief,
and Roy Reed, Feature Editor.
The newspaper staff has upheld the standard of former years in the editing of a school
paper. THE GUSIIER has been rated as winner in Class A which includes all six column
papers for the past three years. This rating is given by the Interscholastic Press Associa-
tion Of Wyoming. Our paper has won considerable recognition and honor throughout its
existence. 'Those in School are proud of the standard that was Set in previous years and we
of the staff are proud to be able to uphold the splendid record.
A paper should be the expression of student thought and action, and our Gusher has
certainly filled all requirements in this direction.
-ii THE GUSHE
1 TTT' I ! '
O ff i c e r s
President - - - - liiERENlt'l-I fiklil-IN
Vice-l'resident - - - .-XN NA M Anne fiRAY
Secretary - - - - - EDNA GoRRi:l.I.
'l'rt-asurer A - ----------- l'ATR1em GRAY
The Girl Reserves have had a very sueeessful and prosperous year.
This year they have given several parties, one was a Masquerade l'arty, and the other
a "Backward Party," where all members came dressed in clothing worn backwards.
Another social event was the Recognition Candle Service for all new and old mem-
bers, held in November at the Mountain States l'ower llall. This was in the form of a
eovered-dish supper and was both impressive and enjoyable.
At Christmas time the elub is very busy, fixing baskets for the poor, and sending boxes
for the Indian Reservation in North Dakota.
March 17, they had their annual "Mother and Daughter Banquet."
:Nt the middle of the year, due to such a large organization, they divided the elub into
two divisions, a junior and senior division. and a freslnnau and sophomore division.
llereniee Green is president of the whole club, and of the senior division. lidna Campbell
is president of the freshman division.
There is a eabinet eomposed of, llereniee fireen, .Kuna Marie Gray, lfdna Gorrell,
l'atrieia Gray, lidna Campbell, ,lean Smith, l.ois Patterson, Arlene Miller, Juanita Meyer
and lietty Kittle.
Miss Yerda James, Mrs. Nlitehell Nlelntire and Miss liffie lloopman are the sponsors
of the elub and the club owes mueh to them for their loyal support and help in our club work.
The Girl Reserve purpose is to be:
G raeious in manner
I inpartial in judgment
R eadv to serve
L oyal to friends
R caching toward the best
E ver dependable
S eeing the beautiful
E apger for knowledge
R everenee to fiod
V ietorious over self
Earnest in purpose
S iueere at all times.
is THEG H
T. N. .
ly l3.y1n:iy11.x lawns
O f f i c e r s
I'resirlent - - - - - Xlixixic xlII,I.I'.R
Vive-l'resiclent - KiX'l'Ill.IiliN l!t'1,1,,xi'K
Seeretznry - limit,-xR.x I!i'1,1,ixei4
'l're:',snrer - - l3.x1ns.yR.x l'l.XRIS
Sponsor -- Y. Y. Ri'ssic1,1,
lfur having been estzihlishecl in the high selnml enrrienlinn only two years, the I. X. l.
l'ep elnlm is :L very well urgziiiiiecl, eunperzitive :incl spiritefl elnh. ln the Imeginning twelve
girls eunipriseil the inenilmership but yyhen arlnptecl as 21 selnwl elnh the rnll was inereznseil
to wenty. The pioneers in organizing sehunl pep were: Margaret Rowell, l-lmlvarzi lfuris,
Ilzirlmz-ra llnllaek, Kathleen Iiiillaek, Carol Lfuzlle, l'anline Llllllfllllltxli, Lllzinclia Mapes, Arlene
Xliller, Maxine Miller, lilencla Stewart, Dorothy Seutt :incl l:l'2lHl'k'S llnnt.
The ehief aini of the girls is tn create better support :incl spirit tmyztril our high selimwl
athletes. ln this we have pruvecl ourselves very goml exznnples, turning out in Zl large
pereentage to all of the games.
Then, too, the 'lf N. 'l'.'s have willingly nfferecl their services to inany nrganizatimis,
helping to advertise :incl sell tielcets for ninnernns school functions. Mr. lianis selected our
elnl: to sponsor the popularity contest again this year. Girls gain :xclinissiun tu our ranks
hy their eviflenees of sehunl spirit, pep and willingness to emaperate.
We nizule ourselves different this year when we lmnglit sweaters :incl pins. Giving hriclge
parties seems to he a hohhy wtih ns. We spunsurecl three sneeessfnl nnes anrl nsecl the
inuney to pay for nur sweaters.
All i11 all, nnrs is a worthy urgzniixzitiun anil we feel that xxx-'ve ueemnplishecl our goal.
-li 9 3 0 l-
THE ALLEGRO CLUB
llv Rlaxtx limit:
l'fllll'f'i'1ll'S1lJ,fH Bliss Schneuler mspirefl ennug'h enthusiasm in stuclcnts w
num mttiestecl in music ln rwgainze a clnh. AXlleg'rn was chosen tn he the
chili s name because it means l1:1ppy. Interest was racliaterl hx' thnse enthnsi
asts sn that each year there has lween a steady increase in membership and
activity. I he numlmer uf active memlmers on the roll up to rlate amounts to fifty
The nutslamliiig' purpnses nl this clulm is 1,11 lwecnme acquainted with
lvest in music ancl to learn appreciatirm of famerl cmnpnsers and their classics.
'l'hc meetings, usually helfl in the nmsic rnmn, are callecl every two weeks
lzach meeting consists nt business, fnllnwefl hy an interesting. eclucatinual ancl
cntertaimng' prngrain. 'llll1S mgailrzatimx has prnvefl itself a real asset to the
enlire music fll'Il'll'llllLlll nhtn it tonic ' mth
. . 1 ' x ' -s tn helping' m the prmluctinn nf hr
glee clnlm anrl mstrumental concerts. annual nperettas and in other schnul
lfach year the clnlm entertains the stuflent hmlx' with Z1 music assemhlv
Students apply l-Ul'llICIlllK'l'Sl1lIJllj' tryouts. Musical numhers. musical reall-
ings, reports nn composers ancl music current events. are submitted for tryouts.
Vresirlent - - xVIl.l.ARD l'AT'rr:RsoN
X'ice-l'resirIt-ni - ,. Itlixluaixul-:T Loxcsi-:K
Secretary A A N NA IWARIE GRAY
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
By XVILLARD PATTERso N
Le Cercle Francais is the name of the local French club. This club meets once a
month at the homes of different members and enjoys programs of music. plays and games.
All students of the French classes of the school are eligible for membership and usually all
take advantage of the privileges afforded hy the club. During the vear some very inter-
esting programs have been given. The club also sponsors a French play which is given
the evening of the Foreign Language Plays, this year given April 25. The play given was
an adaptation of Molierc-'s Mamzcriv NTALGRE Lvl, Dostor in Spite of Himself. john Kip-
linger took the part of Sganarclle, while Florence Helburg played the role of the insulted
wife who avenged herself upon her husband in a novel manner, Others of the cast were
Charles Burritt, Murray Sullivan, Geraldine Cummings, Lee Dawson, Russell McKee, and
The officers of the French club are:
President ---- - MAB!-:L lll-:LBL'Ius
Vice-President - GPZRALIJINE Clfmmmus
Secretary - - llfTl'RRAY SULLIVAN
Treasurer - - ----- VERoN1cux X"lLLNAVE
Sponsor ---------- Miz. NICRILL
A picnic is usually held each spring in the month of May.
M e m b e r s
President - -
Vice- l 'resident
Secretary - -
Anna Mae Guthrie
THE LATIN CLUB
.Xwyx MM: iil'TlIRllC
lloiurrny Ckosny Treasurer - - - - Rl'1llHt'CA.'Xl.l!l'IR'l'
hl,XRtQ.XRl11T Cmiiizit Sergeant-at-Arms - - tiiu3'i'elli:N Smirrll
- F - tiiexy lhzmrn Reporter ---- lCi.i:,xNoR Kie1.1.otzca
Critie ------- ANNA lXl.txr:fil'1'1ikii:
Rt-he 'ea Allu-rt
IM tialfl l'intei'line
lidna Andol ek
It is indeed interesting to note the progress that the Latin Clnb has made this year
This is due to the nntiring efforts of our sponsors, Miss Ruby Mel-iride and Miss Ura lilli
son and also to the splendid cooperation of the members of the club.
The requirements for membership are based on high grades. The Caesar and Cicero
students who earned a "one" or "two" and first year students who earned a "one" are
The meetings are held once a month. at school, or in the homes of the members. The
programs which have been presented at the various meetings have been educational as well
as entertaining, sinee they included Latin plays, songs, games and talks on various phases
of Roman life.
This year the Latin Club sponsored a "room of freaks" at the Hand Carnival. The club
earned the money to pay for the pietnre in the Annual by selling hot dogs at the football
game, Uetober lo.
The club pin is the letter mounted on a bundle of fasces and an olive branch.
Forty-nine 1 9 3 0
A. K. A. CLUB
A. K. A.
Hy BARBARA FARIS.
President - - - - - IXTARY I. EnwARns
Vice-President - - JACK Sc'HNL'R
Secretary-Treasurer - VVILLIA M PA1'TERsoN
Sponsor ------------ Miss REULAH BAY1.i2ss
Alpha Kappa Alpha, the active Dramatic Society of this school was organized in 1929
from the old K. A. K. Club. The name was changed because of the significance of the
words to the ideals of the club. Alpha Kappa Alpha means "Truth and Beauty."
The club presented to the public this year the four-act comedy "Bah," which was quite
a success. It was directed by Miss Beulah Bayless, dramatic and public speaking instructor.
Changes in the manner of conducting the club were made when a new constitution was
drawn up. Meetings were held evenings at the homes of members instead of after school
in the a.uditorium. This was found more successful and more interesting for the members.
Many things were done this year to make the work in the club more interesting, one
of them was that new pins were subscribed for.
It has been interesting to note the advances made by leaps and bounds by the under-
classmen in coming to the front with their abilitv for stage work. In previous years, the
upper classmen have always had the upper lead in such activities where self-confidence is
needed. VVe are surely glad to see the freshmen and sophomores coming out for some-
thing that is so worth while and something which is indeed a help to them.
19 3 0- my
-1-- THE G H1112
By lirm xox Kiaimooo
"Klan has always desiieil to make beautiful those things -which he uses: the degree of
enliivation nlneh people ot any time have reached is reflected in these products."
The purpose of art in this tn eutieth century seems to he "Art for l.ife's Sake." Useful
articles in the home, and elsewhere in our daily lives are made as attractive now as artists
can design them. In a smaller way this has been the basis for the projects carried out in
the Art Club of this high school.
.M the first meeting in September the officers were elected for the year. They were:
lfdna fiorrell, president , lfleanor Kellogg, vice president: Louise Jensen, secretary, and
Monica Adains, director. llelen lingelke was appointed club reporter. This year, Miss Marie
Lewis, supervisor of the high school art classes, acted as Art Club Sponsor and advisor.
Une of our first projects was elaywmodeling. llusy hands were employed at the difficult
task of sculpturing. llut soon grotesque clown faces and dainty princess faces were built
up out of the clay mounds. Thin paper masks were then formed over the clay features, and
then the final masks separated from the clay mould could he painted in a highly decorative
style. Crayonex canvasses were done in figure or landscape design. A person's natural
desire to make things is satisfied by such handiwork. Several interesting and worthwhile
projects were developed from this desire.
A full appreciation of art today must have a background. The history of art provides
this background. 'l'he earliest art is "prehistoric" art. A study of that, and art on down
through the ages, was another subject the club enjoyed: two or three informal talks being
given at each meeting.
The members of the club this year are sure that the projeets 1031 will be even more
interesting and worth while in the Art Club.
l lazel tiarberg
M iss lloopman
THE GUSHER ------
l-By ELEANOR KI-11.1.0011
The third year of the existence of a mathematics club in N. C. ll. S. was more success-
ful than ever. Such pep! Such enthusiasm!
Tl1e first semester, the club was divided into two teams. The captains were Luella
Head and Ted Nelson. :Xt each program meeting the entire club enjoyed the lively rivalry
between the two teams in presenting programs. These entertainments were judged by a
point system. The result was that Luella lleads team gave their opponents a Christmas
party. The officers of the semester werei lVillard Brady. president: john Guthrie, vice-
president: Eleanor Kellogg, secretary-treasurer, and lloyd Smith, the editor of the club
paper, the Euclidean.
The last semester the seniors showed alarming signs of genius, For this time the
competition for the best programs was between the seniors and the junior-sophomore
members. The seniors broadcasted their programs over the Irrational Broadcasting Chain.
Several famous lecturers were heard. Even television was used effectively. The juniors and
the sophomores could never overcome this originality. New officers were chosen for the
last semester. They were: Ted Nelson, president: Carlin Smith, vice-president: Eleanor
Kellogg, secretary-treasurer: and Jack Leary, editor of the Euclidean.
The Euclid Club again supported the band by having a booth at the annual Hand
Carnival. The club compiled a mathematical dictionary which was to be placed in the high
school library for students' future use. The program featured talks on famous characters
in the history of higher mathematics: interesting problems were presented for solution:
mathema.tical puzzles and jokes were always extremely popular. The club was proud of
its splendid attendance record.
A great deal of the success of the Euclid Club was due to the cooperation, constant
interest and advice of the sponsor, Miss Ruth Hoag.
- 1 9 3 0 i-- Fifty two
-ii THE GUSHER 1-
THE GIRL SCOUTS
lly l,l'l'Il.l..'X Mel .i:i.l..x N
The .Nnierican Girl Troop of Natrona County lligh School Girl Scouts resumed their
activities this year under the capable leadership of Mrs. Dorothy Angel lllfllllllldllll and
Miss lfrnia l.ea at the lilks' llonie. The troop nienthership consists of two patrols, or
sixteen very enthusiastic, hard working girls. At the heginning of the year the following
officers were elected:
1, ,. , . 7
l .ttrol Ltadtr-. I'!i:T'rv lxI'r'r1.r:
Scribe - Lois Kroenstmi
liugler - - l':I,IZAlSE'l'lIRASll
The goal the troop desires to attain is that every girl heeoine a liirst Class Scout. If
this goal is attained, a Mounted Troop, or a Girls' Cavalry will he organized. This is in-
deed an accoinplislnnent worth working for, for there is only one other such organization
in the state. The girls have worked diligently and faithfully for the past few nionths, thus
practically insuring the success of their undertaking.
Among the outstanding activities of the year was the bridge party given at the Elks'
llonie, the returns from which have defrayed expenses for the remaining activities of the
year. Among these was the annual Girl Scout Rally in which Troop 16 participated, and
an enjoyable sleigh-riding party.
lfroni the niauner in which Lady Spring made her debut this year the hikes on which
the Troop planned, were highly successful.
Altogether the American Girl Troop has experienced a very successful and worth
while year, due perhaps, to the excellent leadership of Mrs. Hannnond and Miss Lea. How-
ever. we expect to he just as successful next year, if not niore so. And if we attain that
cherished goal, and really hecotne a Mounted Troop, we know it will he.
Fifty-three --l-- 1 Q 3 0
---- THE GUSHER -la-
THE ENGLISH CLUB
By BARBARA FARIS T
President - - - - - BETTY HORSTMAN
Secretary - JACK LEARY
Treasurer - CARROLL LEARY
Sponsor --f------- Lov E. OWEN
The English Club was organized at the beginning of the second semester for the ex-
press purpose of promoting scholarship, first-class entertainments, and interest in various
new educational movements.
The following persons are members of the club:
Berenice Green Agnes Schneider Fearn Michael
Barbara Faris Margaret Wyatt John Guthrie
Pearl King Irene Riley Howard Hunter
Jane Forbes Frances Nesbitt Doris Luckey
jean Trowe Oscar Chaffee Janet Kilker
Betty Trowe Betty VVeiderhold Stayton Holliday
Mary I. Edwards Lena Jones Edith Brooks
Frances Hunt Esther Larson Elvira Bundrock
Edwina Scarborough Naomi Dessert Luella McLellan
Jessie Frank Madeleine Parker Frances Beyer
Mary Louise Noonan VVilma McDowell Irving McCann
Esther Kruger Gray Bream
Meetings of the club:
February 4--Theatre Party at the Rialto.
March 4-Variety Program at the Gladstone.
April 7-Semi-formal Banquet at the Gladstone.
May 6-Picnic at Garden Creek.
May Z9-Play at the High School Auditorium, "A Bachelor's Honeymoon."
THE RADIO CLUB
By BURRI5 THoMAs
The Radio Club was organized late in the first semester for the purpose of learning to
receive and transmit radio code. This plan was later changed to learning the fundamentals
of radio transmitters, receivers, television, talking pictures and all other manners of elec-
An all-electric set was built. Burris Thomas was the instructor and was aided by the
members of the local broadcasting station. Miss Hoag was the club sponsor, succeeding
Members of the club are:
William Yielding Emmett Fuller Frances Hunt
Eldon Schopf Duane Gleghorn Anna Marie Gray
John Guthrie Ralph Crater Clyde Wilson
Eddie VVright Herbert Probst Burris Thomas
PEPPY PEPPERS CLUB
By I.ENA VVYATT
Presiqent - ---- - LENA VVYATT
Vice-President - - - IJOROTIIY DEWITT
Secretary - ' - GERRY LENT
Treasurer - - OLIVE STEWART
Sponsor ---------- Lov E. OWEN
A group of freshman and sophomore girls met with Mrs. Mclntire and expressed a
desire for some sort of a club that would help them as an organized group "to earn points
in gymnasium work by hiking, roller skating, horse-back riding, and by playing tennis,
folf, etc." .
E, As a result, this new club was organized at the beginning of the second semester.
They meet regularly each Friday afternoon at three-thirty in Mrs. McIntire's room.
The following girls are members.
Montana Harry Marie Perret Kate Sedar
Marguerite Carrighan Lena Jones Florence Brown
Doris DeW'itt Catherine Fraser Florence Keyt
Janet Stromberg . Ione Farguahor Ellen Painter
Thelma Guthrie Grace Jackson Pearl Michael
Alice O'Malley Betty Goodnight
--l 1 9 3 0 ---- m,.f.,u,
--- THE GUSHER -l
THE SCHOOL CALENDAR
3. Opening day of school. Rev. Rose addressed assembly.
12. Freshmen initiated by whitewashing the "C,"
13. School closed for state fair.
16. All Girls, League assembly. Supper planned.
18. All Girls' League buffet supper. It was a huge success.
20. Pep assembly. Yell leader chosen.
25. First motion picture assembly. "The Merchant of Venice."
27. Annual Kid party. First newspaper issued.
28. First football game. NVe defeated Lander 32-0.
4. Pep assembly.
5. Played Chadron, Nebraska, at football. VVe defeated them 31-6.
7. Co-ed Ball given for the freshmen girls by the senior girls.
9-10-11. Teachers, Institute.
12. Casper played Buffalo there and was defeated.
14. English tests.
15. History tests.
16. ,Commercial tests.
17 Foreign language tests. Second moving picture, "The Deerslayerf'
18 T. N. T. Pep assembly. Snake dance and rally Friday night. End of first
six weeks' period.
Casper-Sheridan football game at Casper. NVe defeated them 22-6.
21. Beginning of second six weeks' period.
22. Girls' Senior Council progressive dinner.
23. Assembly. Talks given for the "Passion Playf,
25 Passion Play presented. Practically whole student body was dismissed to
26 Casper-Lead, South Dakota football game. We defeated them 26-0.
30. Motion picture assembly. "Julius Caesaru was shown.
31 Hallowe'en party given by the junior class at the Elks Club.
held at Midwest. The game ended in a tie, 0-0. ln this game Ben
Gallus was knocked unconscious.
2. Ben Gallus, Midwest football star, died.
4. Pictures for annual taken.
5 Ben Gallus buried. All classes were suspended for a three-minute period
during the funeral.
7. Battalion parade practice. All Girls, League meeting.
11. Armistice Day. Assembly at 10:00. Speech by Mr. Durham. Parade at
1 :30. Football game with Douglas at 2:30. We defeated them 12-0.
15. Pep assembly given by Girls' Senior Council. Mrs. Morrison addressed
the assembly. Bonfire on the athletic field in the evening.
16. Casper-Thermopolis football game. Casper was defeated 31-0.
18 to 27. The Turkey shoot held.
22. Senior Class meeting. Six weeks exams begun.
25. Assembly. Dr. Georil Verkuyl of Holland gave a talk. Dramatics class
gave the play, "The Florist Shop." .
28. Thanksgiving holiday. Casper Mustangs lost to Cheyenne Indians 25-0.
fl. Assembly, for better conduct in assembly. Casper-Midwest football game
l- 1 9 3 O - - Fifty-eigh
Senior Class rings and pins arrive.
George Heiser named mapager of the basketball team.
"Ivanhoe" shown in assembly.
Annual Junior Follies presented.
School dismissed for Christmas vacation. Everyone Cincluding the tcach-
ersj were exceedingly happy.
N. C. H. S. program over KFDN.
Studies resumed after a long and enjoyable vacation.
Assembly-football letters awarded.
"Last Days of Pompeii" shown in assembly.
Mustangs bowed before XfVheatland in a hard fought basketball game.
The final score was l9 to 14.
Girls' basketball tournament begun.
Casper defeated by Glenrock, 21,-15.
Casper lost to Cheyenne Indians 24-26 in a close game.
Assembly. VVe were given a teaser for "Bala,"
"Bah" presented to a full house.
Casper lost to Laramie 35-20.
Casper played Sheridan at basketball. They defeated us by a score of
Owen entertained his l and 2 students of last semester.
Assembly. Motion picture, "The Story of Excavating Machinery," was
High School Glee Club concert. A
Casper defeated Buffalo 37-22.
Casper defeated Midwest Oilers at Midwest, 25 to 3.
Second Co4ed Ball held.
Band Carnival. Casper defeated Sheridan Broncs 40-24.
Assembly. The motion picture, "The Story of Rock Drilling," was shown.
Washington assembly given.
Casper lost the Central Wyomiiig Basketball tournament to Cheyenne.
The new National Thespians were initiated in assembly.
Mustangs took severe defeat from VVheatland Bulldogs by a score of
Casper took debate decision from Thermopolis, 2-l. Defeated by Chey-
enne 33 to 23 in basketball. Military Ball held.
---l- THE GUSHER ------
4. Mustangs defeated Glenrock Sheepherders by a score of 28-18.
5. Assembly. Motion picture, "The Story of Lubricating Oil."
6. Freshmen party held in the girls' gym.
7. Senior costume play. Big success. Casper Mustangs defeated Douglas
players by a score of 28 to 20.
14. "Carrie Comes to College," operetta.
175 Girls' volley ball tournament begun. Mother-Daughter Banquet held.
20. Assembly. Dr. Crane of the University of VVyoming gave us an address.
' 21. Assembly. Governor Emerson spoke to us. "The Patsy" was presented.
,ry - . Laramie week.
. Asscml-ly for the contestants from Laramie and Chicago. Mustangs lei
. Casper Mustangs defeated Sheridan. Casper eliminated from the debates.
ffl 31 t
4. Music assembly held at 1 107.
7. English Club banquet.
9. Battalion parade.
ll. Band concert given.
15 and 16. Girls' Gym Show.
17. National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll Assembly.
18. Easter vacation.
9. Senior Class play, "Smilin' Through"
16. Field day. Officers' Banquet
19. Government inspection.
23. Iunior Prom.
29. English Club play.
5. Graduation exercises held.
Three essay contests were sponsored by the English' department this year. The idea
of these contests was promoted by several local organizations, namely: The American
Federation of VVomen's Clubs, the W. C. T. U. and the Casper Tribune-Herald.
Winners in the above contests respectively are:
"VVyoming First, Through Appreciation of Her Resources" - ELEANOR KELLOG
W. C. T. U. Essay Contest ------ ANNA MAE GUTHRIE
"Why Casper Is a Good Place to Live" - - JEANNE TROWE
' CAROL WINTER
The American Chemical Society sponsors an essay contest for students of chemistry.
A certain allotment of time is spent in the preparation of writing these essays and stu-
dents have a choice of subjects on which to write.
Those sent to the state contest frmo here are:
Relations of Chemistry to Agriculture ---- BERNICE JOURGENSI-:N
Relation of Chemistry to Health and Disease - - - WILLIAM BAILEY
Relation of Chemistry to an Industry of the United States - BERNARD SCHERK
Relation of Chemistry to National Defense - ---- CYRIL ADAMS
Relation of Chemistry to the Home ---- - - DAN CEJA
The Rotarians have manifested their interest in the students of Natrona County High
School. Two gold medals are awarded yearlyg one to the boy in the military department
who stand highest with his number of merits, and one to the girl best in home economics.
1 1 9 3 0 -1-- - Sixtey-two
'iff J XX NYM
--- THE GUSHER
PLAYS GIVEN IN SCHOOL YEAR
THE PASSION PLAY
Adolph Fassnaeht as the Christus, and his sister as Mary Magdeline, together with
the other members of the Freiburg players performed in Casper, October 24 and 24. For
the first time in history this play came to the United States, with the original German
Players headed by Adolph Fassnacht in whose family the leading roles have been for
The play begins with a prologue depicting Adam and Eve in the Garden of Eden, and
the Fall of Man. The play proper starts wi'h Jesus, a grown man, ascending the mountain
to talk with the Father, and then with His desciples He descends among the people to
fulfill His destiny.
"Bah," was an A. K. A. play presented January 30, wilh the following cast:
VViilie.m --------- ROBERT RUEGSEGGER
James Archibald --------- BILL LOGAN
Mrs. Archibald - ELLA NIAE BARNES
Leila Archibald - - CLAUDIA MAPES
Hannah - - - RIARGAREI' LONCSEK
Carter Brooks - - - JACK SCIINUR
Bab - - - NiARY ISABEL EDWARDS
Jane Raleigh - - RUTH ALKIRE
Clinton Beresford - STEWART FARRAR
Eddie Perkins - - - - - JOHN PETERS
Guy Grosvenor ------- DELBERT EDVVARDS
Directed by Miss Beulah Bayless. A
"Bib" is a young girl who comes home from a school which has been dismissed be-
cause of the prevalence cf measles. Leila who is trying, with her mother, to make a good
match for herself, insisis upon keeping "Bah" practically out of sight until She, Leila. is
married. "Bah" schemes a match for Leila and one for herself. Everything ends happily,
except that "Bah" breaks out with the measles.
"CARRIE COMES TO COLLEGE"
Operetta presented March 14, Cast and write-up included in music department.
All-School play presented March 21, with the following cast:
Mrs. Wm. Harrington ------ - MAXINE SHEEHAN
Grace Harrington ------ ELIZABETH NICOLAYSEN
Patricia Harrington - - LOTS PATTERSON
Billy Calwell - - - STEWART FARRAR
Tony Anderson - - - EYEWETT CUM M1NOs
Francis Patrick O'Flaherty - - BOB RUEGSEGGER
Sadie Buchanan - - - GERTIE SISK
"Try" Busty --------- WARREN SAUTER ,...
Directed by Miss Effie Hoopman.
"The Patsy" is a three-act coniedv, which depicts the trials Of a young girl who is
trying to be a.s popular as her older sister, Grace. The ending sees Patsy win the affec-
tions of the young man she loves, while everyone else is entirely happy and satisfied.
Senior play presented May 9, with the following cast:
Moonyeen Clare -------- FRANCES HUNT
Kathleen -------- MARY ISABEL EDWARDS
Doctor Owen Harding - - EVERETT CUMMINGS
John Carteret - - - - BILL LOGAN
Ellen - - - - M ARGARET LONCSEK
Willie Ainsley - - MURRAY SULLIVAN
Kenneth Wyane - TOM SANDERSON
jerhemiah VVyane - - - MELVIN TAYLOR
Mary Clare --------- BARBARA FARIS
Directed by Miss Beulah Bayless.
"Smilin' Through" is a three-act Romantic Irish comedy. The spirit of Moonyeen
Clare changes the attitude toward Kenneth, whose father 50 years before had killed
Moonyeen. John makes up with his bachelor friend, Dr. Owen Harding, and no longer
stands in the way of the marriage of Kenneth and Kathleen.
-,1,,1,-i 1 9 3 0 1-111-1 Sixty four
-il THE GUSHER
The Annual Girls' Gym Show was staged at the Producers and Refiners Gymnasium,
April 15 and 16, l930, showing the following program:
Calisthenic Drill ----- -
Juggling Janes - -
Dance-"Crinoline Daysu -
Reed Drill - -
Volley Ball ' ' '
Club Drill - - - -
Dance-"Reapers" - ZELLA VVYAT
Dance-"Elfin Queenu - -
JUNIORS AND SENIORS
H GLEN PARK
C ARLOTTE BURRETT
- FRESH MEN
JUNIORS AND SENIORS
T, BETTY WEIDERHOLD
Stunts-Tumbling-Pyramids -- FRESHMEN, SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS, SENIORS
Forward Roll Through Hoops - Under Stick
Stomach Balance To Head Stand - Knee Flip -
Sideward Roll - Andy Over to Head Stand - E
Roll - Pyramids
Marching Tactics - - - - - -
Dance-"Away Out West"
- Cricket VValk -
Snap-Up - Triple
skimo Roll - Triple
BARBARA F ARIS
MARY JANE GAMMELL
EMELIA M. SKARRA
JUNE DECKER ZELLA WYATT BETTY TROWE
ANNA MAE GUTHRID
"THE HOUSE OF A THOUSAND THRILLS"
The English Club play, presented May 29, with the following cast:
Mrs. Carlton -
Serena - -
Agnes Melville -
Emily Temple -
Paul D'Albert -
Velvet - -
Mrs. Derby - - - -
Directed by Loy E. Owen.
STEWART F ARRAR
- FRANCES HUNT
- MARY EDWARDS
- BARBARA FARIS
- BETTY HORSTMAN
- - PEARL KING
- - GRAY BREAM
- JOHN GUTHRIE
A myS'tery.play, the- O11ly one of its nature to be presented in Casper this year,
the name 1mpl1ed, keeping the audience tense from the moment the jewels were Stolen
until they were restored and the crooks captured.
LL-- THE GUSHER
----- THE GUSHER ----
By JUANITA MEYER AND JACK LEARY
Senior Class Picnic
Each year it has been the custom of the Seniors to use the proceeds of the
Senior Class play, which this year was "Smilin' Through" given May 9th, at
the high school auditorium, to finance a class picnic held the last week of
school. This picnic is attended only by members of the senior class and spon-
sors. It is the last time the class is together as a whole except the graduating
exercises and they have their last grand fling.
'fir' as held February 28, at the Elks Hall. This ball was the twelfth annual' one
and was one of the most successful ones in the history of our school
Q! The Militarv Ball is one of the few formal events of the school year It
Branding Senior Class President
Annually the president elect of the senior class is "Branded" by the grad-
uating president. The colors of the new senior class are attached to the brand-
ing iron to which are fastened the colors of the past senior classes. The new
president is branded to guide his class through their last year successfully.
Girls' Gym Show
Every year the Girls' Physical Education department presents an exhibi-
tion of stunts, dances and drills.
vNearly every girl in school takes part in this program and it is looked for-
ward to by everyone and always draws crowds on both of the nights it is given.
. Some of the annual numbers of this program are: Stunts, Indian club drill,
volley ball game and several dances. '
Very much time and lots of effort on the part of the girls, together with
the leadership of the physical education teachers, Miss Skarra and Miss Gam-
mell, has helped to make these annual exhibitions a success.
One of the first big events of each school year is the "Kid" party. The
seniors officially welcome the new freshmen to the social lift of the school
with this annual party.
Everyone comes dressed as a "Kid," In the early part of the evening a
grand march is held. The best dressed girl and the best dressed boy are
The upper classmen, of course, dress as "kids'l to keep the freshmen from
feeling too out of place. The "youngsters, look quite distinctive in their many
and various modes of dress.
In previous years this spectacular event was held in the boys' gym. But
this year it was held in the P. and R. building because it affords more room
Some of the "kids.', as is their nature, began to get restless, so their hosts
for the evening presented each and everyone of them with a nice big lolly-pop.
Battalion Field Day is the occasion of the annual inspection and parade of
the Natrona County High School R. O. T. C. unit. It was held May 16. The
X ---4 1 9 3 0 --l- sixfye-gm
il THE GUSHER -----
companies compete for a cup awarded by the Veterans of Foreign NVars. lt
is presented to the company which is judged to be the best drilled and com-
manded. A drill down is held in which the three high merit men of the bat-
talion do not compete.
The high merit man of the battalion receives the Rotary Medal and the
second high merit men are given blankets. "C" blankets are awarded to
those winning first, second, and third places in the drill down.
A new cup was presented this year by Mednick Brothers for the best dril-
led cadet. A first sergant's drill down is also staged and the winner given a
White Washing the "C"
yVhen freshmen are admitted into the worthy portals of N. C. H. S. they
are put to a test of endurance.
On a hill not far from the high school is a huge "C" made of rocks. Each
year, in order to keep it in good condition, the freshmen, supplied with buckets
and white wash, are conducted by the seniors to the "C", and then the fun
After much splashing and dodging on the part of the freshmen and shout-
ing of orders by the seniors the "C" has received its white coating that must
last until the following fall when the same process is repeated by the incoming
The junior-Senior Prom held May 23, at the Elk's Hall, was one of the
's given by the juniors to the seniors. The juniors use the money from the
Junior Follies to make the prom a success. The juniors presented favors to
utsta11di11g events in the school calendar. This party was a formal affair. It
the seniors in accordance with the custom of previous years.
Co-ed Ball Q
The Co-ed Balls, given by the senior girls in honor of the freshmen girls,
were held October 7, and February ll. This year because of the large number
of freshmen girls coming in at the middle of the year it was decided to hold a
second Co-ed Ball.
The best looking girl and the best looking boy are selected. Those se-
lected at the first Co-ed Ball are: Gertie, Sisk, best looking girl and Vivian
Brookins, best looking boy. At the second Co-ed Ball the best looking boy
was Hildreth Hedricks and the best looking girl was Emmogene Myer.
Senior Character Day
Senior Character Day was Friday, March 7, this year. The seniors came
to school disguised as characters of history and fiction. Many clever and
original costumes were worn. Time was allowed from classes to take snap-
An assembly was held at l :07 for the purpose of displaying and judging
the costumes. Margaret Loncsek and Vlfillard Patterson, representing Emma
and Lord Plushbottom, took first prize. VVarren Sauter, alias Fanny Brice,
danced and sang his way into the judges hearts and was awarded second prize
for the originality of his outfit and the portrayal of his character.
'i"L'L'i 1 9 3 0 "1' Seventy
----- THE GUSHER -1--l
AWARDS AND HONORS
By BARBARA FARIS
Ted Nelson, valedictorian, representes the scholarship of this year's senior class. His
is a sterling character and while he has been faithful to his studies, he has had time to
n1ake many friends. He is to be commended for his intuition and cooperation.
Ranking second in scholarship jack Leary was named Salutatorian. Although Jack's
record falls a little below that made by Ted, he too has made the grade, and with flying
colors. Jacks outside interests includes class athletics, journalism, Spanish, Latin and
L "C" PINS L
For the purpose of stimulating interest in the value of scholarship the Daughters of
the American Revolution offer "CH pins to students maintaining a certain average in their
subjects. Under-classmen receiving three 1's and a 2 are awarded with a silver pin. Up-
per-classmen receiving the same grades are presented with gold pins.
For recognition of the most all-around boy and girl in the school the University of
Wyoming , at Laramie, awards scholarships. Boyd Smith receives this award for the
boys on the eve of commencement, his greater achievements along the lines of scholarship
and music. Boyd is one of the few of his class to have been elected into the National
Honor Society in his junior year. The most representative girl in the class this year is
Barbara Faris. From freshman to senior she has received honors, and made herself
known by her pleasing personality and willingness to cooperate. During all four years she
has been uppermost in the class scholarship, along with keeping up many outside activi-
Although it is a result of contest, it is an esteemed honor to be chosen to represent
Casper at .Laramie during tournament week. Other than basket-ball, Natrona County
Piano -------- 5 - BETTY TROWE
Violin --------- BETTY W1-:IDERHOLD
Debate - - TED NELSON-IAND MARX I. EDWARDS
Shorthand ---- - ' -. , - - - OGRETA HOLLAND
. . ,
1 Novice Typing -------- GRETCHEN SMITH
h School was entered in six academic contests this year.
Boys and girls interested in music and making themselves worthy of hohnor by their
work in this department are rewarded in the form of a trip to Chicago, to sing and play
in the National High School Chorus and National High School Orchestra.
CROMER ORATORIAL CONTEST
Some years ago the Honorable Bryant S. Cromer, Judge of the Eighth Judicial Dis-
trict of Wyoming, donated a silver cup to the school as a stimulant for the furtherment
of better oratory among the students. Every year sees many entrants for this contest.
The student receiving the decision of the judges also is given the honor of having his
name engraved on the cup. '
KIWANIS AWARDS FOR DEBATE, DECLAMATION, AND ONE-ACT PLAYS
A Much interest was shown in the Kiwanis contests for debate, declamation, and one-
act plays this year. The affirmative side of the question: Resolved, That the Phillippine
Islands Should Be Given Their independence VVithin Five Years was supported by Sarah
McCann and Vernon Bentley, and this team was given the decision.
Out of four entrants in the declamation contest, Elizabeth johannaber was awarded
first place. She read "Friday Afternoon at a Village School."
Seven casts entered the contest of one-act plays. "Undercurrents" won with the
Emil ---- Boa LUCKEY Ma Fisher MARGARET LoUscEK
Miss Page - - MOLLIE Rowe Pa Fisher - MELVIN TAYLOR
Mrs. Floyd - - - IONR CLARK Annie - - FRANCES HUNT
Margaret Lonscek won the individual prize for the best acting in any of the three
SOCIAL SCIENCE AWARD
Since 1929 it has been the custom of the George Vroman Post of the American Legion
of Casper to give an award for the student of the junior and senior classes who shows
the proficiency in Social Science. Last year the award was won by Curtis Goldtrap of
Another subject in which students participate for honor and award is the study of
Spanish. The Spanish Club is one of the most active of all school clubs and offers to the
most outstanding students both in class and in club work, bronze medals.
When the local club became National two medals were provided with the charter.
The club. however, felt that more than two students were deserving and so bought two
more medals. They were presented this year on commencement night to Luella Mc-
Lellan, Evelyn Garberg, Stewart Farrar and Barbara Faris.
the Class of 1929.
I -11--l- 1 9 3 0 -1- Seventy two
--l THE GUSHER l
NATRONA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
All hail to Casper Hi School
N. C. H. S.
Hail to our Casper! Hail! Hail!
Hail! Hail! Hail!
We praise our dear old Casper.
Hail to Casper Hi School,
Always on the top,
We'll cheer for Casper Hi and never stop.
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'l! feast on Laramie for lunch
On Buffalo we'll dine,
For we're the Casper High School bunch
For ever we'll hold the line.
Hi Jing, we're the thing
VVe will do or die,
Biff what, clear the track,
For we're the Casper Hi Ki Yi.
We're up to stuff, we never bluff,
We're game to try our best,
No other gang of fighting men
Can beat us in the test.
S0 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.
THE ORANGE AND BLACK
Where the stately Casper Mountains
Thrusts her summit to the sky,
In a smiling, happy valley,
Stands our dear olrl Casper Highg
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 spent 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
We must shortly say farewell,
Life is calling, duty beckons,
Where they lead no one can tell.
From the vague realms of the future
In memory we'll come back
To these glorious, happy school days
'Neath the Orange and the Black.
-1 THE GUSHER -l-
nf Nairnna Qlmmtg wig!! Srlynnl
li, 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:
Q'Lourage-Socialg Spiritualg Mental and
Ambitiong Actiong Achievement.
S elf Control by placing appropriate emphasis
' upon all three faculties of the mind-
intellect, feeling and Will.
0' arnestness in all our work.
ecognition of our responsibiltiesg a cheer-
ful willingness to cooperate.
iigqonesty with self as well as others,
Zlnterest in all worthwhile school and com-
graciousnessg courtesyg sympathy.
7 ealth that these ideals may be accom-
---1 9 3 0 ll
----1 THE GUSHER ----
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
CARL HoRsT:x1AN Emu-1N1s P1-:1:roN
MARGARET CATHER Bon Ross
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
By MARGARET CATH ER
The freshman class of 1929 entered Natrona County High School, September 3,
September 14 they organized by electing their officers. Carl Horstman was elected presi-
dent of the class. Eugene Pelton was elected vice-president: Robert Rose, secretary, and
Margaret Cather, treasurer. Miss Ruby McBride and Miss Mary Jane Gammell were
Next came the initiation of all the freshmen. According to the custom they marched
up to the "C" and replenished it with whitewash.
The class has been well represented in debating. One of its members, Virginia W'itz,
iilon the school debating team. Lois Schreck and Vernon Bentley won the inter-class
c e mates.
Its members have also taken an interest in athletics. Loran Riggins won a "C" for
football and distinguished himself in basketball.
The freshman party that was given March 6, is an annual event. The dance was given
in the girls' gymnasium which was artistically decorated in green and white. Green punch
was also served during the evening.
A The freslnnen girls were entertained by the senior girls with two Co-ed Balls. One of
these was for the benefit of the mid-year freslnnen.
Class members have also done noteworthy things in school work. Their average
number of students receiving HC" pins has been very high. The class was represented in
the preliminaries of the Laramie contest.
The class of '29 is the largest in the history of Natrona County High School, and We
know that they will continue their merits ill the remaining three years.
"" . 9 3 0 'i" l Seventy-eight
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THE GUSHER ----
FRESHMEN A CLASS ROLL-fContinuedJ
Mary Margaret Bailey
Mayta L. Campbell
Sarah Belle Probst
Dona Mae Snoddy
Vera Mae Stout
J ay Thompson
Mary Ann Toman
B CLASS ROLL
Emma Jean Meyer
"Some class"! lie murmured as he called the roll.
"Sweetheart, am I the first fellow you ever kiss-
"Of course, honey, but why do all you boys ask
the same question?
"Soap educates the eyes."
"Makes them smart." I g
"So your father is ill. I hope it is nothing
"So do I. The doctor says that he is suffering
irom over work." .
The Collegiate Distress Signal: S. O. S.
The class in public speaking was to give panto-
mimes that afternoon. One frosh got up. when
called on, went to the platform and stood still.
"VVell. said the prof, after a few minutes waiting
for something to happen, "What do you represent?"
'Tm imitating a man going up an elevator, was
the quick response."
"What is a grand slam in Bridge?"
"When your partner says, 'you haven't played
much before have you?' "
"That's a bird of a suit."
"Bird of a suit?"
Eliza Mae Young
Noale Valdez -
Eliza Mae Young
Young lady: "You had some fresh shrimps here
Market Man: "Yes Ma'am, but I fired both of
A student overheard the following bit of conver
sation between a freshman and a ticket seller at the
R. R. station the other day:
Frosh: "Give me a round trip ticket please
Ticket seller: "Where to?"
Frosh: "Why back here, of course."
"I know a good joke about a skirt, but I can't
"It's too long."
R. 0. T. C. Officer' fto new students after giving,
out rifles to the classbt ."Now I hose I haven t
. missed anyone: All those without arms old up your
"What are you laughing at?"
"VVhat's so funny about it?"
"VVell, lt,S a new one on me."
She: "I'm sorry Bob. Perhaps some
will make you forget me."
He: "I can never forget you."
She Csweetlyhz "Yes you can. You
very well in doing so my last birthday."
1..i..T.T- 1 9 3 0 Eighty
othv. r girl
1---- THE GUSHER ------
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"'-" 1 9 3 0 l'T'l'-'-' Eighty-two
---- THE GUSHER ----
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
By FLORENCE H 1-:Lai-:ac ,
In such a school as N. C. H. S., certain things are expected of each class. From the
moment we enter the doors of the high school, we are supposed to succeed at least in
some measure in all the fields of activities offered us. So we were informed by the seniors
and other pitying members of the upper classes when we left Junior High, and those
are the things we've been trying to do since that time.
The beginning of our first year wasn't very promising. It seemed as if our only use
around the school was the back-breaking labor of white-washing the "C," But the seniors
were really very generous to forgive and forget our inultitude of unknowing sins. Under
the guidance of Poter Davis we tried to live up to their expectations.
Other helping hands were the 'vice president, Roy Galhngtong the treasurer, Robert
Kelseyg the secretary, Eleanor Burwellg and our yell leader, June Decker. Our sponsors
were Miss McBride and Miss Feris. l . l
This year was infinitely more satisfying. We were Just a httle cooler and more soph-
isticated, and we were able to sit back and watch the antics of the incoming freshmen. And
this year we've been more successful in activities, too. Porter Davis shines as our football
and basketball star. We are ably represented on the debating team by Sarah McCann. We
have several students receiving "C" pins. This year our president is again Porter Davis,
while we have June Decker as representative from our class to the Executive Council:
Pearl King as secretary-treasurer, and Jimmy VVilhams as vice-president. Mr. Oliver and
Miss Feris are our sponsors. D . i
We've only just begun our achievement, and if our hopes and expectations are ful-
filled, our will be one of the best junior and senior classes ever to leave Natrona County
SOPHOMORE A CLASS ROLL
Mary Ilane Beattie
Frank in Buix
Anna Mae Fuller
J ack Grabill
Mary Jane Keith
Lilly Mae Megenity
Helen Mae Nolan
Tim P rk
Atheal Potter .
Eliza eth Rash
Mary Louise Reed
Kate Sedar .
Sedalia Va dez
E.,.1..,.i.... -.-- 1 9 3 oi-
Helen Dalton -
SOPHOMORE B CLASS ROLL
Mike Sedar .
Carol May Wilson
Flapper to cop at busy intersection: "What's the
idea. no lights here?"
Guardian of the law: "I'm the light at this cor-
Her majesty: "Then turn green so I can cross."
If the driver is fat. is the gas-o-line?
VVhat does the wind shield when the engine wears
If the engine misses fire does the tire pump?
If the tire chains, do the brakes lock?
He held her to his manly breast
And murmured, "How I love thee!"
He had no time to'tell the rest-
His roadster climbed an elm tree.
Sandy bought two tickets for a raffle and won
a Studebaker., His friend rushed up to his house
to congratulate him, but found him looking miser-
able as could be.
"Why, mon, what's the matter wi' ye?', he asked.
"It's that second ticket. Why I ever bought it
I canna imagine."
A motorist driving through a small country town,
was pulled up for excessive speed.
"Didn't you see the notice, 'Dead Slow?' asked
"Of course I did, but I thought it meant your
'lPapa, what do you call a man who drives acar?"
"It depends on how close he comes to me."
Friend: "Why is it that your son rides in a car
and you always go on the street car?"
Father: "Well, he has a rich father and I haven't.
' "I may not have a little fairy in my home or a
little miss in my carf' allowed Oscar the Operator,
as ge .started Frome. "but I certainly have a little
ma e in my ce ar.'
First Subordinate: How far do you live from
Second Subordinate: "Exactly ten gas stations.
twelve hot-dog stands, eight sandwich shacks, and
two hundred and thirty-nine billboards.
There aire poor people in the Tennessee mountains
who .live in such dilapidated shacks that every time
it rams they have to go out and get in the sedan.
The latest motor cars, they say, have two horns
attached-the.first sounds a gruff warning and the
second a parting sneer.
Marg. Syverson: "Look and see how much gas
we've got, will you?"
Helen Brown: "It points to one-half but I don't
know whether lt means one-half full or one-half
A good thing to remember,
A better thing to do:
Keep a wary eye on traffic,
Instead of Jayne and Sue.
Gold Digger: I: Would you marry for money,
Gold Digger: II: "I don't know, but I have a
sacred wish that cupid might shoot me with a
Does your son burn the midnight oil?
Yes, and -lots of gasoline along with it.
--1 1 9 3 0 -.i- E..h.,f.::
-l-- THE GUSHER -ii-
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Lows ZELLA VVYATT
I-UELLA HEAD EUGENE PEACH
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
By HELEN Rows!-2
Again the class of 1931 comes to the front to take its place among the students of
N. C. H. S. to show its worth. This class has some of the most talented students in the
We started with the largest freshman class in the school history up to that date, with
Robert Luckey as president: Louis Keefe, vice-president: Zella VVyatt, secretary, and
Eugene Peach, treasurer. Several of our number won distinction and recognition. Zella
took second place in the piano contest that year during high school week at Laramie. VVe
won the class football championship. Our social event was a party on NVashington's
By the second year of our high school career, most of the 'fgreenu was worn off. Our
officers were: Louis Keefe, president: Ralph Laney, vice-presidentg Zella VVyatt, secre-
tary, and Eugenie Peach, treasurer: Miss Ruth McDonald and Miss Ruby Mel-Bride were
our sponsors. Again Zella proved successful in musical contests. She represented XVyo-
ming. in a sectional contest, which preceded a national contest. Luella Head went to
Laramie for violin, during tournament week. Eleanor Kellogg and Thomas Haines won
awards in a VV. C. T. U. Essay Contest in the freshman-sophomore group. We had three
prominent debaters last year: Marie Jacobson, Jeanne Trowe and Gray Bream.
The past year found other talents among the members of our worthy class. The fol-
lowing officers were installed at the beginning of the school year: Louis Keefe, Zella
VVyatt, Luella Head, and Eugene Peach: our sponsors, Miss Sallie Anderson and V. Y.
Russellg Robert Luckey and Ralph Laney represented us in the Executive Council. VVe
sponsored the annual Hallowe'en Dance at the Elks Hall. On Friday, December 13, we
gave our famous Junior Follies. Luella Head went to Chicago, in March, to play in the
National High School Orchestra. Ogreta Holland went to Laramie, during high school
week, for shorthand, and Gretchen Smith entered the typing contest there, at the same
time. Our debators on the school team were Marie Jacobson, Barbara Bullack, Edna
Gorrell, Gray Bream and Irving McCann. Irving won first in a local oratory contest. The
class debate team was composed of Beatrice Cantlin and Carlin Smith. Some outstanding
football players are: Bill Perkins, Ernie Mass, Dan Sedar, Dean Stalnaker, Melvin Meyer
and Romar Barhaug. '
Thus we see that the juniors have laid a firm foundation for great activities as seniors.
--Il-----' 1 9 3 0 --'-1'-'-1' Eighty six
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-i THE GUSHER
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-l THE GUSHER --
P r o g r a m
Introduced by BARBARA BIILLACK
VVhy Can't You"
Tip Toe Thru the Tulips" - -
Things Are Not Always As They Sound"
The VVaiter-Clyde Wilson
"The Hold Up"
The Janitor-Guy NVright
The Ivorettes" ----
On Christmas Eve"
The Beau-Irving McCann
The Belle-Marie Jacobson
The Servant-Evert Lindstrom
Hamlet Oh, Hamlet"
- VVillard Brady and His Futuristic Rhythm
- Jack and the Young Ladies of the Ensemble
- June Decker and Zella Wyatt
Three Guards-Lee Pickens, Lee King, and Ladd Shorey
Stage Manager-B ill Brown
. Murderers-James Wilson and Bill Gray
Nit'n Witn - - -
- - ----- Futurists
- - - - Loyal Davis and Wayne Cook
Who's Sorry Now" ----------- Futurists
Indian Love Call" ----------- Luella Head
Accompanied by Betty Trowe
The VVhistling Wonder" ------- Lisle Lambert
The Japanese Sandman" ------ - Futurists
Painting the Clouds With Sunshine"
Marriage a la Modern"
The Bride-Claudia Mapes
The Bridegroom-Harry Preble
The Parson-Vincent Edwards
- - Futurists
Attendants: Melissa Dickenson, June Forbes, Doris House, Elizabeth Nicolaysen,
Eleanor Burwell and Gretchen Smith. Dale Smith, Bill Lindeman, Evert Lindstrom,
Carroll Leary, Benard Scherck, and Tom Stewart.
If Gallants Played Cards Like Ladies"
Try Dancing" - - -
Somebody Stole My Gal" - -
- Young Ladies of the Ensemble
- 'VVillard Brady and His Futuristic Rhythm
1 Q 3 0 -1-1 Ninety
li 'FLTU FLTTQLIDD K xy,-ij
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
EVERETT CUMIWINGS BOT VVEST KATHLEEN BULLACK VERNE HAMLIN
President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer
HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS
By IELVIRA BUNDROCK
As we close the last chapter in the book of our High School career we feel a pang
of satisfaction and regret. VVe now enter into life's problems and feel the responsibilities
of the world. This year under the capable leadership of our class officers and sponsors
we have done wonders. Everett Cummings was elected president by an overwhelming
vote. Robert VVest proved his worth as vice-president. VVe elected Kathleen Bullock
as secretary and Verne Hamlin as treasurer. As sponsors we wisely chose Miss Emelia
Skarra and Mr. Shaw.
But before we go on, let us go back to the time when we first entered the portals
of old N. C. H. S. wide-eyed and wondering what the wise old seniors had in store for
our initiation. After listening to the "do's" and "don't" given us by the upper classmen
we took hand and elected our class officers. Lloyd Dowler, president: Murray Sullivan,
vice-president: Betty Trowe, secretary and Annabelle Rosenthal, treasurer.
We felt proud to have had members of our class prominent in athletics. Lloyd and
Verle made their bow and immediately became favorites, remaining so throughout their
four years. Betty Trowe represented us at Laramie, and captured second place in piano
in the all state contest. Gertie Sisk's enthusiasm was immediately spotted and as a re-
sult she has cheered us on to victory all four years.
Our sophomore year was genuinely outstanding, having Lloyd Dowler for our
president. Betty Trowe a member of our class was one of the championship debating
team. Frances Hunt was selected to attend the National Glee Club chorus at Chicago.
The annual award of the Rotary Medal was presented to Barbara Faris. Barbara being
the sophomore girl in years to have this honor.
As juniors we became even more famous. Our Junior Follies was a howling suc-
cess and pronounced to be the most entertaining ever produced in Casper. Besides giving
the Annual Junior-Senior Prom, we were hosts at a Hallowe'en masquerade dance at the
Elk's. It was this year the Verle and Lloyd placed on the all-state football team. To
add to our accomplishments Everett Cummings, of our class, edited the newspaper, and
vGertie Sisk became chief yell leader. O! but let us not forget that when the popularity
contest .was staged, Lloyd Dowler was voted second most popular boy. VVhat an honor!
How could our success be doubted, when Murray Sullivan was our presidentg Frances
Hunt, vice-president: Everett Cummings, secretaryg Lloyd Dowler, treasurerg and Miss
Sally Anderson and Mr. V. Y. Russell acting as sponsors.
Not content, however, to ride on our reputation, we strove to continue building on
our established foundation. "Everyone said they had an enjoyable time at our Kid Party.
Instead of "Senior Rag Day" we originated a "Senior Costume Day" which is to be
traditional. Barbara Faris was awarded a trip to Chicago by the North-western R. R.
for being outstanding in Home Economics. Our representatives to Chicago for voice
were: Betty Horstman, Anna Marie Gray, and Robert VVilliamsg for instrumental, Boyd
Smith. Our Laramie representatives this year were Mary I. Edwards and Ted Nelson
debating, Betty Weiderhold, violin: Betty Trowe. piano, and Ogreta Holland, shorthand.
As we say farewell, we are confident to leave our unfinished tasks to the forth-
coming classes. VVe sincerely want to thank the faculty for your splendid cooperation
in all our undertakings, and want to express our appreciation for your kindness and in-
terest in us.
VVe leave with many regrets, but with every good wish for the future welfare of
old N. C. H. S.
1 9 3 0 "-"""1i'-' Ninety-two
"Seen but not heard."
A.K.A., 3-45 Class Football, I-2-3-45
Art Club, 45 Non-Commissioned Of-
l'icer5 Euclid Club, 3-45 Allegro Club,
45 Orchestra, I-2-3.
"Beware you, be not swallowed
up in books."
Galveston, Texas, 1-2: Allegro, 3-45
Sextette, Glee Club, 3-4.
"A good natured chap, who
pad les his own canoe."
Non-Commissioned OFficer5 Spanish
"Men are not measured by
Band, 1-2-3-45 Hi Y, 2-45 Junior
Service Club: Class Basketball l-35
Junior Follies, 3.
ELLA MAE BARNES
"And Oh! Her eyes, they speak
Girl Reserves, l-2-3: A.K.A.5 "Bah"
45 National Thespians, 45 Junior
Follies: "Belle o Barcelona" 35
Gusher Staffg Quill and Scroll, 45
"She and gloom know not each
Glee Club, l-2-45 Operetta, 1-2-4.
"He is a wise fellow who speaks
"A jolly little brunette with
laughing eyes, guaranteed to
be a sport."
Midget Basketball, 1.
"A girl who delivers the goods
in a quiet, unassuming way."
Colome, South Dakota: Allegro Club.
College Prepar or
"I'll warrant him heart wh .
"Of all sad words of tongue
The saddest are these-
"I've fallen again."
Commissioner Officer, 3-45 Gushcr
Staffg A.K.A. 3: Junior Service
Club, 35 Quill and Scroll, 4.
"His mind is his own and he
Spanish Club, 3-45 Glee Club, 3-45
Senior Footballg Rifle Teamg Non-
Ninety-three -'-il 1 9 3 0
A light heart lives long."
Allegro Club: A.K.A.: Art Club:
Prize Essay: Glee Club: Orchestra:
i'Bohemian Girl": "Belle of Banco-
"Speech is silver, but silence
Glcnrock, NVyoming: Girl Reserves.
"She fluffs her hair, and pow-
ders her nose. She's sweet
from her head to the tip of
of her toes."
Girls' Athletics, 1-2-3.
"Great men are not always wise."
Spanish Club: Hi Y, 2-3: NonjCom-
missioned Officer: Class Athletics.
MARY ADA BROWN
"Now I plunge inio the sea
Gusher Staff: Girl Reserves.
"A dainty charm that makes
Girls' Athletics: Glee Club. 2-3:
"Belle of Barcelonan: "Bohemian
Girl": Allegro Club: T.N.'l'.: Girl
Reserves: Junior Follies: Class Of-
ficer. 4: Gusher Staff: Quill and
"From a little spark may
burst a mighty flame."
Home Economics: Glee Club: Girl
H UBERT BLATT
"NVomen disturb me not."
Kansas City. 2: Los Angeles, 3: De-
bate: Glee Club: "Live VVire," 3.
"Did you say.Rudy Vallee?"
Band, 1-2-3-4: Ochesfra, 1: Euclid
Club President, 4: National Honor
Society President, 4: Junior Follies:
Class Football: Quartette.
M ARY ANITA BROWN
"Always quiet: very demuref'
Ten Sleep, Wyoming.
"A little nonsense now and
then. is relished by the best
Newcastle, NN yoming: T. N. T.:
CH ARLE5 BURRIT
"Here comes a man of comfort."
Neno. Nevada.: French Club, 4.
"And the fellers call him Bill."
Spanish Club. 2-3-4: Euclid Club,
3-4: junior Service: Priyx Club, 1:
Junior Powder River lying Club,
J: National Honor Society, 4.
"There arc two days about
which one should never wor-
ry- --yesterday and tomorrow."
Arlington, Nebraska :Class Athleiics.
"He can conquer who thinks
Band. 1-2-3-4: junior Servicegjunior
Follies: Hi Y Club: A.K.A.: Drum
Major, 4: Glee Club: Class Athletics.
"Knowledge comes but wis-
Band, l-2-3'4: Orchestra, 1-2: Eu-
flirl Club President, 3: Class Ath-
"Faint heart ne'er won fair
Class Officer: Commissioned Of-
ficer: National Thespians: Quill and
Scroll: Euclid Club: A. K. A.: Elli-
tnr of Gusher: Executive Council:
Radio Club: "Family Upstairsn:
"The Patsy": junior Service Club:
junior Follies: Senior Class Play.
"Desires to grow tall."
Girls' Senior Council: Girl Reserves,
4:1 French Club. 2-3: Girls' Ath-
letics, 2-3-4: English Club, 4: Latin
And some are beautiful, but
beauty dies: and some are
wise. but honeyed words be
Non-Commissioner Officer: Debate,
2: Oralory: Glee Club.
"On with the dance, I'm hav-
mg a good time."
Girls' Senior Council: Girl Reserves,
4: T.N.T.: Athletics, 1-2-3-4: Gush-
er Staff: cjunior Follies: "Carrie
Comes to .ollege": "Belle of Bar-
celona": "Bohemian Girl."
M L-:LVIN COLLIER
"Worries all the time for fear
he's learning too much."
Band, 1-2-3-4: Orchestra: Hi Y:
Glee Club: Junior Service Club:
Spanish Club: Junior Follies.
"Not many inches, but every
inch a man."
Radio Club, 4: Editor-in-Chief of
Gusher. 4: Executive Council. 4:
Radio Club. 4: Commissioned Of-
ficer. 3: Adjutant, 4.
"My appetite comes to me while
Greybull High School: French Club.
"Radiates an air of quiet ef-
Home Economics: Glee Club: Ath-
"A likeable, trustworthy chap."
Euclid Club, 2-3-4, Band 1-2-3-4.
"It's quality and not quantity
Boone, Iowa, Girl Reserves.
lMARY ISABEL EDWARDS
"For e'en tho' vanquished,
she could argue still?
President of A.K.A., 4, Pnyx, 4,
National Honor Society, 4, Debating
Team, Kiwanis Debate Prize, 3,
Sextette, Quill and Scroll, National
Thespians, Associate Editor of Gush-
er, Junior Follies, "Bah," 4, "Full
House", "Belle of Barcelona", Eng-
lish Club, Kiwanis Essay Prize,
Senior Class Play. ,
"Keeps that schoolgirl com-
"Here, there, everywhere."
Wyoming Scholarship, "House of a
Thousand Thrills", Spanish Club
Officer, 2-3: Girl Reserve, 4, Alle-
gro, Z, Quill and Scroll, 4, Execu-
tive Council, 4, Rotary Medal, 2:
National Thes ians, 3-4, Annual Staff
3-4, Glee Club, A.K.A., 4, Spanish
Play, 2-3, T.N.T. Officer, 4, Home
Economics Club, 1-2, Junior Follies,
3: English Club, 4, Senior Class
Play, National Honor Society, 4.
"I have the courage to be
Home Economics Club ,' Latin Club,
"He is not a man of letters
but a letter man."
Football, 1-2-3-4, Basketball, 2-3-4,
Track, 1-2-3-4, President, 2, Secre-
tary, President of Student Body, 4,
Commissioner Officer, Glee Club,
Executive Council, "C" Club, Al-
"Answer to a maiden's prayer."
President of Boys' League, Boys'
Vice-President of Student Body,
Major of Battalion, National Thes-
pians, Commissioned Officer, Foot-
ball. 4, 'Bab", "Carrie Comes to
College", A.K.A., Glee Club: Class
Basketball, Executive Council.
"Art is power."
Art Club, 2-3, Glee Club, 1.
"A blonde but not lightheadedf'
San Francisco, Califonia, Girls' Alh-
leties, Girl Reserves.
"Worry and I have never met."
Spanish Club, 1-2-3-4, French Club,
4, National Thespians, Glee Club,
Language Plays, 3-4, Junior Fol-
lies, "Belle of Barcelona", Yell
Leader, 3-4, Band, 1-2-3-4.
"She's all for the fun of this
Home Economics Club: Girl Re-
serves, Radio Club, Girls' Ath-
1 9 3 0-ii-1-1 Ninety sn.
"Silence is more eloquent than
Basin, Wyoming: Spanish Club.
"Men ot'-few words are the
Football. 3-4: "C" Club: Class Ath-
letics, I-2-3-4: Non-Commissioned
OtYicei': Radio Club: Hi Y: Glee
"Inspiration, cooperation, and
National Honor Society, 4: Girls'
Athletics, l-2-3: Girls' Senior Coun-
"Wants to be a stenographer
until the right one comes
benttlr. Washington, 3: Girl Re-
serve Ofiicer, 4' Girls Athletics, 1-
2-3-4: mfs' Hd" Club, 45 'r.N.1'.,
4: Latin Club. 1-2: English Club. 4:
"Once in a Blue Moon": "Belle of
Barcelona": Glee Club. 1-2: Octette:
Girl Reserve Delegate, 2.
J OHN GUTHRIE
"Emanating: spontaneous out-
bursts of umor."
Commissioned Officer: Euclid Club:
English Club. 4: Radio Club: Class
Debate, 4: National Honor Society.
VERNE H AMLIN
"When love and duty clash, let
duty go to smash."
"C" Club, 4: Spanish Club. 4: Glee
Club: Junior Follies: Spanish Play:
Class Athletics: Varsity Football:
Class QEicer, 4: Gusher Staff: Non-
Commissioned Officer, 2: Commis-
sioned Officer, 3-4.
"A modest violet, with a wicked
Spanish Club, 1-2-3-4: Girl Re-
serves: Girl Scouts, 1: T.N.T., 3:
Girls' Senior Council: Foreign
Language Plays: Glee Club..43
"Carrie Comes to College": Girls'
"Women and music should
never be dated."
Glee Club: Euclid Club: Class Ath-
letics: Non - Commissioned Officer:
Commissioner Otficer, 4.
ANNA MARIE GRAY
"Enough with over measure."
Glee Club: T.N.T., 3: National High
School Chorus, 4: Girl Reserve Of-
ficer: Allegro Club: A.K.A., 4:
junior Follies: National Thespians,
4: Athletics, 1-2-3-4: "Belle of Bar-
celona": Radio Club: "Carrie Comes
to Coll?e": Estes Park Delegate. 2:
Senior ouncil: Quartette.
"Quiet and reserved."
Allegro Club, 2: Girls' Athletics, 1-
2-3-4: Glee Club, 1-2-3-4: "Once in
a Blue Moon."
"I am slow of study."
V1rsity Football: Glee Club.
"A good man is rather to be
chosen than great riches."
Ninety-seven 1-l1-- 1 9 3 0
HAROLD HAYMAN '
"Never do today what you
can do tomorrow."
Class Athletics, Commissioned Of-
"The cautious seldom err."
Spanish Club, 2-3-4, Allegro Club,
Z-3-4, Girl Reserves, Spanish Play,
National Honor Society.
"Speak low if you speak of love."
Glee Club, Boxing.
"The man who blushes is not
quite a brute."
Lincoln, Nebraska, 1-2, Senior Class
Athletics, Glee Club.
h t like the moon,
neve 0 t a man in it."
Natrona l chool Chorus, Na-
tional T s President, Senior
unci ecr , Executive Coun-
c ' A . ' .9 ll ior Follies, Allegro
C b ' "J a C b, Girl Reserve,
' . llll rtete, English Club:
xl"C r a Us -- t College", "Full
Ag. ci s officer. 1-2-3, Glee
Clu , -3-4, Senior Class Play.
"The gentleness of the Gods
is with thee."
Glenrock, Wyoming, 1, Lander,
"Let every woman keep a
school for every man is born
Norfolk, Nebraska, Home Econom-
"This would be a lonesome
life without him."
Track, 3-4, Basketball and Football
Manager, Euclid Club, Spanish
Club, Band, 3.
, College Preparatory
"Hope for the best, expect
the worst, and take what
National High School Chorus, Al-
legro Club, A.K.A., National Thes-
pians, "Carrie Comes to College" ,...
Florest Shop" , Senior Council Tre as-
urer, Glee Club, Sextette: Quar-
tiette, T.N.T., English Club Presi-
"A master of good fellowship."
Euclid Club, Spanish Play, Spanish
"Keen as a deer, but likes
Euclid Club. Z-3-4, English Club!
Glee Club, Class Athletics, National
Honor Society Vice-President, Com-
"When she smiles, there are
miles and miles of smiles."
St. Joseph High, 2-3, Atkinson, Ne-
1 9 3 li'-W Ninety-ei fit
"She came to us a stranger
and remained a friend."
Rockford, Iowa: Winner of Declam-
story Contest: Glee Club: Orchestra.
CARROL J ONES
"Much study is a weariness
of the flesh."
Glee Club: Class Footfall, 2-3-4:
" She blushes-all is well."
Girl Reserves, l-4: Annual Staff, 4:
Home Economics Club: English
Club: "Belle of Barcelona": " nce
In a Blue Moon": Girls' Athletics.
"I like work, it fascinates me.
I can sit and look at it for
Spanish Club: Non - Commissioned
"A pound of pluck is worth a
ton of luck."
Annual Staff: A.K.A., 2-3-4: Alle-
gro. 2-3-4: Girl Reserve: "Bab":
Girl "C" Club, 4: Senior Class Play.
"A self-made man: worships
Glee Club: Non-Commissioned Of-
"He wants what he wants
when he wants it."
National Honor Society, 4: Glee
Club: Class Athletics: Senior De-
bate Team: Junior Service Club:
Latin Club, 1: Workmanship Medal:
"Man may direct the intelli-
gent, but women direct the
Junior Follies 3: Girls' Athletics, 1-
2-3-4: "C" Club, 4: Girls Scouts:
Spanish C lub.
"When I became a man, I
put away childish things."
Latin Club: National Honor So-
ciety: Euclid Club: Spanish Club:
English Club: Commissioned Of-
ficer: Annual Staff: Class Athletics:
Quill and Scroll: Glee Club: "Once
In a Blue Moon':: Salutatorian.
"One hundred and sixty-Five
pounds of regular fellow,
cheerful and contented."
Secretary of Student Body: Execu-
tive Council: Football, 3-4: Basket-
hall: A.K.A.: National Thesrians:
"Bab": "Carrie Comes to Col ege":
Glee Club: Class Athletics: "C"
Club: Senior Class Play.
LORRAINE LOVITT ' '
"I am the very
Spanish Club: Non-Commissioned
Officer: Spanish Play, 3.
"She comes and goes, but no-
Glendo, Wyoming, 1-2.
Ninety-nine li 1 9 3 0
" 'Tis nice to be natural,
when you are naturally nicef'
Girls' Athletics, I-2-3-4: Girl Re-
serve, 2-4, "Belle of Barcelona",
Glee Club, 2-4, Annual Staff, 4,
Latin Club, 2, Girl Scout, 1-2.
MAXINE MILLER 1
"A topping good sport, a live
wire that never gets stepped
Glee Club, 2-3-4, T. N. T., Girl
Scouts, 2, Girl Reserves, 2-3-4, Al-
legro Club, Home Economics, Jun-
"A pearl-and that is her
"A demure girl, sane and sen-
Girl Reserves, Girls' Athletics, Span-
"Look! He is winding up
the watch of his wit, and
by and by it will strike."
Spanish Club, 2-4, Euclid Club, 4,
Glee Club, Class Athletics, Varsity
Basketball, "Belle of Barcelona",
Junior Follies, Spanish Play, "Carrie
Comes to College", Non-Commis-
"A wholesome blue-eyed girl."
Kellogg, Idaho, 2, Sheridan. Wyo-
ming, 3, Girl Scouts, Spanish Club,
"I have enjoyed earthly hap-
piness, I have lived and
A.K.A., 1-2-3, French Club, 1-2-4,
Girl Reserves, Treasurer, 4, Girls'
Senior Council, Nwespaper Staff,
Foreign Language Plays, Junior
Follies, Athletics, T. N. T., Orches-
i "Unselfish in his devotion to
"Simplicity is a jewel rarely
Meeteetse, Wyoming, T.N.T.
"Her smile is never was
Glee Club, Girl Reserves,
Follies, Gusher Staff, 4
"A basketball star that shines."
Band, 2-3-4, Class Athletics, Vars-
ity Football, Euclid Club, 2-3.
"Eur she was just a quiet
kmd,. whose nature never
Girls' Athletics, English Club, 4.
1 9 3 0 ' "' One Hundred
"O, that marcel!
"Long may II wave." '
Coffeyville, High School, Coffeyville,
Kansas: I Varsity. Football: Non-
"And to say to all the world-
this is a man."
Valedictorian: Laramie Representa-
tive: Band, 3-4: Euclid Club Presi-
dent, 4: Latin Club President, 3:
Spanish Club, 2-3-4: National Honor
Society: Debate, 4: Pnyx Club, 4:
Non-i ommissioner Officer, 2-3: For-
eign Language Plays.
"Always there when help is
Glee Club: Girl Reserves, 3-4: Art
Club. 3-4: English Club, 4: A.K.A.,
4: French Club, 4: junior Follies:
National Honor Society, 4.
lemn and serious, mighty
missioner OtTicer, 4: Eu-
"But I'll still maintain mine
own opinion and l'll not
budge an inch."
A.K.A.. l-2-3-4: Pnyx. 1-2: Spanish
Club, l-2-3-4: "The Charm School":
Foreign Language Plays: English
Club, 4: Editor-in-Chief of Gusher:
Executive Council: Quill and Scroll.
"Quiet of tongue and with a
high sense of honor: manly
Foreign Language Plays: Laramie
Representative, 2-3: Junior Follies.:
French Club, 4: Allegro Club Prest-
dent: A.K.A. Secretary, 4: Art Club,
4: Glee Club, 4-4: Annual StaE, 4:
"The Bohemian Girl": National
Honor Society, 4.
One Hundred One
"Still water runs deeply."
National Honor Society, 4: Spanish
Llub, 1-2-.3-4: Foreign Language
Plays: Latin Club, 1: Girls Scouts:
lznglish Llub: Girls' Athletics:
"Once in a Blue Moon": "Belle ot'
Parc'elona": "Carrie Comes to Col-
"Her, ways are ways ot' pleas-
Girl Reserves: Girls' Senior Council:
"My highest hope is my name."
Glee Club: Girl Reserves.
"Dependable and trustworthy."
Girls' Athletics: Latin Club.
"Short and sweet and hard
Girls' Vice President: Senior Coun-
cil: Executive Council: Girl Re-
serves. 1-2-3-4: A.K.A., l-2-3-4: Na-
tional Thesspians, 3-4: Athletics, 1-2-
3-4: "Family Upstairs": "The Pat-
?""i1E:stes Park Representative: T.
"I think myself a woman as
good as any man."
Denver, Colorado, 1-2-3: Girl Re-
serves: Latin Club.
"Why all this fuss: there's
another day coming."
Euclid Club, 2-3g Glee Club, 49
Non-Commissioned OKicer, 2-35
Commissioned Officer, 45 junior Serv-
"What will not woman, gen-
tle woman dare?"
Glee Clubg Spanish Club.
"One cannot always be a
hero: but one can always
be a man."
Euclid Club: Glee Club, l-2-33 Na-
tional Honor Society, 4.
"Sensible and sane."
Home Economics Club, Girls' Ath-
leticsg Girl Reserves.
"A wide awake miss-a worthy
English Club, 43 Girls' Athletics, l-
2-3-4g Quill and Scroll, Gusher Staff,
' College Preparatory
"Sometimes I sit .and think,
and sometimes I just sit."
Non-Commissioner Olficerg "Babu:
"The Patsy"g "The Florist Shop"':
A.K.A.: Glee Clubg Bandg Junior
Service Club. -
,lou N PETERS
"He's of stature somewhat
Your hero always should be
tall, you know."
National Thespians, 3-45 A.K.A. 3-45
Junior Service Club, 3: Hi Y, 2-33
Spanish Club, 3-4g S anish Play, 33
"Bah," 45 Class Athletics, lg Non-
Commissioned Officer, 1-2-3-45 Stage
"A genial lad, a prodigious
Radio Club, Junior Service.
"lust the sort of a fellow you
like to have around."
Junior Follies: Non - Commissioned
0Hicerg Glee Club, 1.
"His only labor was to kill
Junior Service Club, 2-33 Hi Y, 25
Gusher Staff, 4, Commissioner Of-
ticer, 45 A.K.A.
"She speaks, behaves, and acts,
just as she ought."
Art Club: Latin Club: Home Eco-
nomicg National Honor Society, 4.
"Truth, kindness, and mod-
esty need no praises."
Home Economics Club, Glee Clubg
Girl Reserves, 4.
One Hundred Two
"All work and no play makes
Tom a dull boy."
Hand. 1-2-3-4: Class Athletics, 1-2-3-
4: A.K.A.: Gusher Staff: Alca ons:
Latin Club: Gang Class: Slenior
LINCOLN SEN NETT
"A star track man, amiable
"C" Club, 3-4: Non-Commissioned
Officer: Spanish Club: Spanish Play:
Varsity rack: Varsity Basketball:
"Thy modesty is a candle to
Girls' Athletics: Girl Reserves: Eng-
lish Club, 4: D. V. M. Club.
JACK Scu NUR
"He that falls in love with
himsell shall find no other
Spanish Club: Junior Service Club,
3: Commissioned Officer: A. K. A.:
"C" Club: National Thespians: ,lun-
ior Follies: "Babu: "Carrie Comes
to Cnllege": Yell Leader.
"All things doeth she with
ggchestra, 1-2-3: Girls' Athletics, 1-
"Because a man says nothing
is no sign he has nothing
National Honor Society, 3-4: Euclid
Club: Allegro: Annual Staff. 4: Band.
l-2-3-4: National High School Or-
chestra, 4: Wyoming Scholarship.
One Hundred Three
"A, Eromoter of VVrigley's
Latin Club: Band. 1: "Patsy," 4:
Latin Club, l-2: Euclid Club, 2-3-4:
"Her laughing ways endear her
Glee Club, 2-3: Home Economics:
Girls' Athletics, l-2-3-4.
"Likes old-fashioned girls."
Euclid Club, 2-3-4: Hi Y
PAUL SCH NUR
"A future asset to the busi-
"A smile that drives the blues
away, plus brightness and
Yell Leader, l-2-3-4: gunior Follies:
..: ...: ui an .crog
National Thespians: Girls' Senior
Council: Gusher Staff: "Bab."
"Not that I love fun less
but that I love study more."
Spanish Club: French Club: Girl
Reserves: Allegro Club.
"Will you laugh me to sleep,
for I am very heavy."
Spanish Club, Glee Club.
"Rather quiet, but a dandy
Girls' League, Basketball, 1.
"Me thinks she will make her
"The mildest woman and the
Girl Reserves, 1-2, Volleyball ,I Girls'
Athletics, National Honor Society, 4.
"A likeable fellow of earnest
and decided purpose."
N. C. H. S. Riiie Team, lst honors,
Glee Club, 3.
"Takes the world as it is, not
as it ought to be."
Commissioned Officer. 4: Radio Club.
4, Junior Service Club, 2-3: Rifle
Team, 4, "The Patsy", Glee Club, 3.
"Some say he's bashful, but
oh, we can make mistakes."
East High, Denver, 1-2-3, Boxing
"Ask me no questions, I'll tell
you no lies."
Band, 1-2-3-4, Class Olfieer, 1-3,
Student Body Officer. 4, Executive
Council, 3-4, Junior Follies, 3, Bas-
ketball Manager, 2-3, Football Man-
ager, 3, Varsity Basketball, Latin
Club, 2, French Club, "C" Club,
Class Athletics, Senior Class Play.
"A quiet friendly student, al-
ways ready for service."
Allegro Club, 1-2-3, Girls' Athletics.
"Equally at home whether
standing on his head or
standing on his feet."
N. C. H. S. Rifle Team, 4, Glee
"Never troubles work till
work troubles him."
Glee Club, A.K.A., Hi Y Clubs
Quartette, 2-3, Class Athletics, Sen:
ior Class Play.
"Her smile would dim the
shining sun, and warm a
Quill and Scroll. 4, T.N.T., Gusher
Staff, Glee Club, "Belle of Barce-
lona", Girl Reserves, 2, Girls' Ath-
One Hundred Four
"A fine combination of mod-
esty and industry."
Tensleep High School. Tensleep.
Wyoming: Spanish Club.
"She lives to build, not to
Gusher Staff, 4: Girl Reserves, I-3:
Spanish Club, 4: Glee Club, Z: Jun-
"He would stop St. Peter's
roll call to ask a question."
Qenver, Colorado: South Bend. In-
diana: Lost Springs, Wyoming: Class
athletics: Non-Commissioned Of-
"A small man with a big
"C" Club: Euclid Club: Glee Club:
Class Athletics: Varsity Track: Non-
Cummissioned OH'lcer: "Carrie
Comes tu College": Annual Staff. 4.
"Her ambition-to be herself,
and to live her life." .
Pep Club: Home Economics: Gusher
"A pleasant chap and a lover
Non-Commissioned Officer: Class
Athletics: Boxing Team: Radio Club:
Euclid Club: Track Team.
Une Hundred Five
utlvllanly, honest, and success-
Tensleep. Wyoming: Spanish Club:
"I-lis watchword.. 'Can do':
his action, 'Get it done': his
"Her wonderful music doth
charm us all."
Glec Club: Girls' Athletics: Annual
Staff. 4: Orchestra: A.K.A.: Allegro,
2-3-4: Girl Reserves: Girl Scouts:
Art Club: English Club: Junior
"Has a rich, sincere elo-
quence, blinded with a quick
practical spirit of fun." -
A. K. A.: Euclid: Allegro: Bnvs'
Quartette: Mixed Quartette: Glee
Club: Non-Commissioned Officer:
Chicago Representative in High
School Chorus: Junior Service Club.
"Now-what have I done?"
Non-Commissioned Officer: Euclid
Club: Junior Follies.
"Innately kind and generous."
Latin Club: Girl Reserves: Enrzlish
Club: Girls' Athletics: Glee Club, l.
"The very spirit of fun-the
reason gentlemen prefer
National Thespians, A.K.A., Quill
and Scroll, Gusher Stall, "Belle of
Barcelona", Glee Club, "Carrie
Comes to College',, "Bah", "Bo-
"A worthy girl, capable of
Home Economics, Allegro Club, 1-2-
3-4, Girl Reserve, Girls' Athletics.
"A modest manner best suits
East Side High School, 1-2, Central
High School, 2-3, Madison, Wiscon-
sin, Latin Club, 1-2, Baseball Team,
"Small feet never supported
Latin Club, 2, Non-Commissioned
Officer, Class Athletics.
"Nonchantly indifferent to-
ward unpleasant affairs."
Non-Commissioned Officer, Class
Athletics, Glee Club, Junior Follies.
' College Preparatory
' ' Gives the impression of
'Lavender and Old Lace."
A.K.A., Girls' Numeral, Home Ec-
onomics Club, 2, "Undercurrent,"
1 9 3 3
"Not too serious, not too gay-
Yet she has a loving way. '
Schurz High School, Chicago, Illi-
nois, Girls' Athletics.
"A.maid 'with a captivating
voice, kind, and consider-
"For she was the quiet kind
whose nature never varies."
East Side High School, 1-2, Central
High School, 2-3, Madison, Wiscon-
sin, Latin Club, 1, Junior Girls'
League, 3, Volley Ball Team, 1.
"She hath a light head, a very
light head, in fact, she is a
Spanish Club, 1 3 Girls' Athletics,
Junior Follies, 43 Typing Awards.
BUD H. SCHERCK
u College Preparatory
"A good fellow among his
friends, rivals the 'sheik' in
Band, 1-2-3-4, Class Basketball, 3,
Class Football, 1.
"Ah, why should life all labor
Class Football, 1-2-3-4, Class Bas-
ketball, 4, "C" Blanket, Non-Com-
One Hundred Six
-l THE GUSHER
SENIOR CLASS WILL
By FRANCES HUNT
In the name of God, amen. We, the Senior Class of 1930, being of Sound
and disposing mind, do hereby devise and bequeath all the property which we
are now possessed, to the following persons:
TED NELSON leaves his record of getting "C" pins to Vincent Edwards.
BILL I.OGAN'S girl proof net which insures his safety against falling in love is
left to Clayton Brooks.
WII.LARD BRADY leaves his "sax appeal" to Frank Payne.
LoIS PATTERSON leaves her slow speech and easy-going manner, along with her
executive ability, to Thelma Chandler.
MARY I. EDWARDS leaves her "Cleopatra eyes" to Helen Beer.
MARGARET LONCSEK leaves her talent in rendering humorous readings to
EVERETT CUMMINGS leaves his "girlish" figure to Mary jane Beattie.
ROY REED gives his privilege of being teacher's pet to Pearl King. ,
joIIN BARNES leaves the task of carrying on his Bluebeard characteristics to
MADEl.EINE PARKER leaves her fiery pen to Eleanor Kellogg.
RALPH CRATER leaves his excess height to Byron Stebbins.
ANNA MARIE GRAY, BETTY HORSTMAN and Bon WILLIAMS give their vocal
ability to Babe Conley.
I.LoYD DowLER and BEN PELTON wishing to leave them in Safekeeping, have left
Gertie and Charlotte in the safe hands of Pete Laney and Carl Horstman.
JACK SCHNUR leaves his dynamic stage personality to Irving G. McCann.
STEWART FARRAR leaves his permanent wave to Dorothy Lamb. Feeling that it
should be handed down through posterity. , I
BARBARA PARIS leaves her contageous giggle to Betty Lord. '
KATE BULLACK and UBUBBERU HAMLIN leave to every budding and youthful
romance their happy sweetheart days as a noble example to strengthen the
efforts of Dan Cupid.
DICK MCCATPIERINE leaves his reserved and dignifed manner to Dean Stahl-
Knowing that to leave N. C. H. S. devoid of such an important item as variey
of words, DAN CEJA wills his dictionary to Elizabeth Nicolaysen.
GERTIE SISK leaves her proverbial "C'mon gang! Let's go!" to jane Forbes.
MURRAY SULLIVAN leaves his oratorical power to Gray Bream.
NAOMI DESSERT leaves her special henna dye to June Decker. Complete in-
structions as to best way of applying are enclosed.
ELVIRA BUNDROCK wills her chewing gum to Miss Agnew. She must keep it in
WARREN SAUTER leaves his feminine grace and voice to Mason Henry.
THE SENIORS as a class leave their seats in assembly to the junior class.
THE COMMISSIONED OFFICERS and the Girls' Senior Council leave their dignity
and prestige to those who are fortunate enough to step into their places.
ELLA MAE BARNES leaves her rings and pins to the freshman class. '
IN NVITNESS VVHEREOF we have herein set our hand and seal at Casper,
Wyoming, the 15th day of April, the year nineteen hundred and thirty.
' l. SALLIE ANDERSON, , .
2. L. H. DANIS, 1' M' A' SHAW'
3. LOY E. OWEN. 2. EMELIAAA. SKARRA.
One Hundred Seven lWll 1 9 3 0
By ELVIRA BUNDROCK
What is this we hear? KDFN is now on the air broadcasting
As we see the Senior members of N.C.H.S. ten years from now:
Betty Horstman has signed a contract for the Metropolitan Opera Company.
Dan Ceja will be famous for having discovered the fourth dimension.
Jack Johnson will be considering a contract to fight the U. S. Boxing Champion.
Kathleen and Bubber are celebrating their fifth Wedding Anniversary. Little Bubber,
Jr., is quarantined in with the measles.
Hildreth Hedrick is chielf superintendent of the State Orphan Asylum.
Kathryn Myer is now participating in the greatest Marathon Dance in the world.
Ted Nelson has decided to settle down and is now married, living next to a church for
the simple reason that he likes "rice pudding."
' ' Blanche Turner is in Africa exploring the wilds of the Jungles-as I see her now she is
giving permanent waves' to the natives.
Barbara Faris is making some man a lovely wife and she has told us her secret-the
way to a man's heart is through his stomach.
Melvin Taylor has retired to a monastary. He has had a disappointment in love and
has decided the world is too cruel for him. .
Naomi Dessert has set her wedding date--and it won't be long now--.
Rodney VanNatta is taking a trip around the world on his honeymoon.
Jack Leary is head of the Missionary Department to the Eskimos.
Frances Hunt is noted for the largest family in the world-10 cats, I8 dogs, six pigs,
and one goat,-we have not yet discerned who the goat is.
Ah-what do we see now? Here is Roy Reed coming down Main Street wheeling a
Berenice Green, Carol Coale, and Evelyn Garberg, are joint owners of the Star Ham-
burger Shop in Casper.
John Barnes has not as yet decided on a wife-at present he is progressing rapidly on
his book, "VVhat I Think of Girls."
Gertie Sisk is the Baby Star Vamp of "Our Gang Comedies."
Anna Marie Gray is doing a great deal of good to humanity. She is head nurse
in the hospital in Big Muddy.
Stewart Farrar is an inspector of imported wines. In case any of you are interested,
Stewart will be glad to give you some pointers on sampling.
d Virginia Nelson and Betty VVeiderhold are endeavoring to teach the Hindus tap
Lo and Behold! Are my eyes deceiving me? Lloyd is still making love to Gertie.
Boyd Smith is playing the Shoe-Horn in Sousa's Band.
Willard Brady has gone into partnership with Rudy Vallee-in fact, Rudy is now
Willard's right hand man.
The leading men in Ziegfeld's Follies are none other than Warren Sauter and Dick
Mary I. Edwards is the favorite wife of the Sultan of Turkey.
Bob Williams, or Caruso, the second, is touring the world and made a big hit in the
Merle Randall is now working for a large concern--he is chief demonstrator of "May-
tag Washing Machines."
Mable Gorman is official demonstrator for the Underwood Typing Company, on the
54th story of their building in Chicago.
Dixon Neiler is the latest sensation in Hollywood. He is rapidly following in the
footsteps of John Barrymore.
Ella Mae Barnes, Mollie Rowe, and Madeleine Parker are operating a Turkish bath
for fat women.
Margaret Loncsek, Helen Rowse, Ilene Price and Garnet Anderson are organizers of
the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Blind Mice.
Francis I.eBaron is now a tight rope walker in the Barnum and Bailey Circus.
2124: 1 .
' imzxp 4,u:a:?D
1 9 3 0 One Hundred Eight
--l THE GUSHER ----
As Miss Shaffer rang out her wedding bells several years ago, Lois Patterson now
has charge of the N. C. H. S. Library.
John Peters at present is sole owner of the Scotty's Barber Shop.
Ah--what do we see here? Willard Patterson is conducting night classes for girls in
the study of astronomy.
John Guthrie has a class in this same school, teaching students how to eat chop suey.
Howard Hunter now has full charge of Betty's Beauty Parlod-I believe he is now
in the face lifting booth.
We now see a strange sight, although not at all surprising. Here comes Melvin Collier
and the Prince of Wales, himself. They have just returned from chasing Indian butterflies.
Ah, do you remember Ruth Fuller? She now has a home for all stray alley cats, deaf
dogs, and baby lambs with insonmia.
O! What do I see here? A man with two gold teeth, a cigar in one corner of his
mouth and a gold chain across his waist. It is none other than the great fight promoter-
Jack Schnur of Chicago.
Dorothy Rupp is spending a quiet life raising Baby Goldfish. .
Fred Magor has spent most of the past four years chasing gofers.
Who did you say the chief of police was? You will be surprised if I told you-
Everett John Cummings. Now don't laugh.
Ah, yes, and before I forget it,'Bill Logan was recently elected sheriff.
Beside an open fireplace sits Delbert Edwards with his wife and pipe. He seems very
happy and contented. Nothing like keeping the home-fires burning, is there, Delbert?
H Ruth Alkire is now Nils Astor's leading lady in the latest production, "Flaming
Ed Stanley and his wife, Janet Kilker, have bought out O'Sullivan's pop corn stand
and arehprospering tremendously. Mrs. Bailey is chief popper, while Mr. Bailey takes in
C C35 . x
Ed Collier, Maxine Miller and Kenneth Bailey have started a school where they teach
dumb parrots and magpies to jabben We would like to have the birdies demonstrate just
what they have learned so far.
Irma Conley who has just been refused a proposal, has committed suicide by jumping
over Hell's Half Acre. What a tragedy!
Ralph Crater is busily occupied running Singer Sewing Machines in his recently
opened Machine Store. VVe understand he is making quite a profit.
Oh, yes! Arlene Miller is now married, but she has decided to take over the Holly-
wood Shoppe. She uses her husband for modeling any dresses which necessitates diplay.
Bill Lindeman, famous Mormon Bishop of Alaska, was uproarously married to Beulah
Lincoln Sennett, we have found out, is taking Mr. McKeon's place and has full charge
of the Merry VVhirl. Now do you wonder why this dancing pavilion is so popular,
especially with the ladies?
Tom Sanderson and Murray Sullivan are very satisfactorily taking Mr. Hick's and
Mr. Danis' places. You can figure out for yourself which is which.
Charlotte Pedula is in Africa feeding peanuts to the elephants. She seems to be en-
joying herself immensely.
Ben Pelton has had two divorces and it looks as if he might have a third. No need to
worry, Ben, you know true love never runs smooth.
As we now close the prophecy of the N. C. H. S. Seniors, we hope you are all satisfied
with your fate, and for those whose fate has not yet been determined, do not grieve, for
yours is yet to come. KDFN is now signing off.
One Hundred Nine l 1 3 0
--- THE GUSHER ----
How beautiful is life!
A strange voluptuous swell
Doth float along the tranquil skies,
And numbers grave, and lispins wise
From unseen sources roll.
A rising symphony
From viewless strings is swept
By pausing winds and flung into the deep.
To mould a liquid urn of starry dews,
And lure the genii of the breeze
To bathe their limbs therein.
Oh, would I were a star,
To think divinely 'mid
The purple dome of heaven,
And send the sweetest thoughts and smiles
To melancholy men,
Or some wandering moonbeam,
To wing the untrampled air, and hear
The solid chords from adamantine lyres,
Or some delicious dream,
To creep within my heart of hearts,
And learn the mysteries P
Of human souls.
--l--11 9 3 Ol--1--' OneHund
THE GUSHER ll-
NORMAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
The Normal Training Clnh reorganized this vear and eleeterl Kathleen Melntvre
president: Ilenrietta Dickinson, vice president: Varuline liumlinzni, secretary: .Xmlelinm
,IL'IISt'Il, treasurer: Iflurenee Keyser, reporter. Miss Ruse Aliee Collins. the normal training
tc-:',eI1er is spunsur nf the elnh. Ilnsiness meetings are helcl each nnmnth. The elnh features
um smizl utivitx nt Ii ix x uk' 'fl 'I'I11 L sm iil
-5 ': 1 ' ' Q -1 e s J v -' s perm . 's' 3 wa s are helrl at the lnnnes of the girls
lhe elnh tlns year aeeeptecl the Constitution, motto and class elnhlein zulupterl hy the
.I of 70 ' ' ' '
elass I I -81 . XX e hope next year s class will perpetuate the sznne lclea.
Unr speelal erlnezttimial features have been: Il trip to the State Ifztir, liuIcItr:nr's l'1'e:u11-
r Xr I
1- y, 1 t 'lXIIII!Il,1lIlfI Stanclarrl Refinery.
I raetiee teaching was cnnrlncterl at Mountain Yiew and in the rural selnmls of Natrona
M'e're teaching while we're learning-
Sehonl marins for to Ime.
If you think it isn't work-
'I'ry it onee, and see.
I'iYI'iI,YN VAIIY Ile JIII Aristutle, KA'I'III,ICI'iN Mel NTYIIIC See peuple Izulpgh.
ICX I'iI,Y N IJAI I,I'1Y Marry in miIIiun:Lil'e. I'I.ARA M I'Il'IIAI.lCY llnnltlel' her Iwmluu ":n't."
III-1NI!lI'I'I"I'A IIIFKINSUN Ilaveenrls like I,l'l'II.IC NULANII lieu Ifrtut-In-I,
Maury I'iekfm1I, XVI I,MA S'I'ICI'II ICNSON Ile :nt nperzl singer.
VA RHLI N IC UUUIIMAN Kiran tall. FAYIC SII ICIIA N IlK'1lL'l7IIllII'y selnml IIIIIVIII.
AIlI'1I,I N If ,I ICNSICN Trip lightly over trunhle. I'IS'I'ICI,I.I'i STI I,I,VVA Y Ile in penlnnn.
I-'LHR ICNVIC K ICYSICR VI'l'ite1metry. MA III.IC TIIOM PSON Ile mn' nut tu he.
XVI LMA K ICI,I,Y lie Il SCIIIIIIIZHIIPIIUIIIIK. ICR MA VVOOIJVYARIJ I,e! smnneune else :Io it.
4'A'I'II ICR I N IC M A RSII Ile an artist. MISS C'OI.I.I NS Give :I square 4Ie:iI.
'lnm IIIIINIIQII Iileven ill 1 9 3 0
--- THE GUSHER ----
CAFETERIA FO RCE
Miracle NVeavcr Vlfilliams James Ford
Kcyt Ford Rose Sicbcrs
Bailey Pike Hawkins Dill
Taylor Link Mathews
1--l-l- 1 9 3 0 l-ll One llumlrcrl Twelve
---- THE GUSHER ---1
CASPER ATIO AL
CASPER, WYOMING, U. S. A.
Iistablislied 1899 ---------- Nationalized 1903
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS ---- S250,000.00
... A-- Ti - --i..
Depository for Funds of the United States
Guvcrmnent. State uf XN'ymning. Cdunty
of Natrona, City of Casper, ctc.
-' IL-1 ..,.-T...-.i. . '-
COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
INv1cs'1'M1cN'1' siacU1u'1'11as FUREIGN BANKING
1cx1ccU'm1zs .fxlm1NisTRATfms ANU GUARLHANS
smfli DIQPUSIT mmxics
0--- - -- --0
I'ATRlC,'K SULLIVAN. Chairman ofthe Board
l'. C. NICULAYSICN, I"I'6SiKlCllt
G. R. HAGICNS,Vice-President
C. H. MCFARLAND, Cashier
II. QI. CLARE, Assistant Cashier
ROBERT GRIEVE. Director
0. L. VVALKIER, Director
ed Thirteen -l---il' 1 9 3 0 ---1-l-1
--- THE GUSHER -ll-
W oming ational
B A N K
Capital and Surplus ------ - S300,000.00
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
em. - - -----9
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
B. B. BROOKS, President
P. CYCONNOR. Vice-Presilent
CARI, SHUMAKER, Vice-President and Cashier
A. C. RIKER, Assistant Cashier
C. WI. AMENDIL, Assistant Cashier
C. H. RICHARDSON
R. H. NICHOLS
---SERVICE WITH SECURITY-H
-l-- THE GUSHER ----
The Class of'
Commercial Printing C0
E. W. ROWELL, Manager
---- THE GUSHER -----
0ASPiR'S FINEST flllING 8lAlION
and all your tank with that good
10070 Pure ' This Sfation
Pennsylvania Oils X . A 5
Quaker State 'Eli ' ' I5 3 Rfcofded
Summlt-HWS - 1000f,, Alemite
Penn-Weco 7 " ' Service Station
lx! . . e
5 A pl U
QI " X '
Y ,, I
Authorized Distributor Mobiloils
We Have the Most Up-to-Date Auto Laundry in Wyoming
Let Us VVHSI1 Your Car XYitli the
NEW VERNON ELDER SYSTEM
Let Us Grease Your Car-
THREE HYDRAULIC GREASE RACKS
At Your Service
a A 'iff
U W r '. Xf...4Z2..-- li
We Appreciate is ,LJ ' - Courteous
Your A il - Q Prompt
Business E Service
X X Z N
- gaaf, 'Q-lsr. if f i
,ta-isffgi-.23 -li or
All crankcase draining, transmission and differential work, car washing, thawing out frozen
radiators and cranlccases are done in our enclosed steam-heated huilclnig.
For Quality and Service We Challenge Them All
YOU KNOW ME
A. E. CHANDLER, Independent
CWHOLESALE AND RETAILD
Corner Park and Second Streets CASPER, WYOMING
- -- 1 9 3 0 One llunrl IS t
-l-- THE GUSHER --1
0- - -1--0
Lumber and Building Material
CENTER STREET AND MIDWEST
62 ------ PHONE ------ 43
---- THE GUSHER -1-
NEW MODERN FIREPROOF
1I'lCClllZl.' C21 'C l '16 S TO J ICT, H1 l
I X t l tl 1 ll l t t
is service that holds the customer.
Cafe and Coffee Shop
Tune in on 1210 Kilocycles
AND LISTEN TO
The Casper Daily Tribune
The Casper Herald
Nearly Everybody lu VVyo1ning Reads
THE TRIBUNE or HERALD
--- THE GUSHER -
Standard of Entertainment
Casper theatres are setting an entertainment
stanclartl that is reached hy but a very tew
theatres elsewhere ....
It is because our theatres are independently owned
and operated by Casper people-allowing the pur-
chase of every picture, worthy of showing, from
every producer of Motion Pictures.
linjoy all the hig' pictures macle by Para-
mount, liox, R. K. O., VVarner Bros., First
National, lXletro-Ciolclwyn-Mayer, Universal,
United Artists Corp., and Columbia, at the
RIALTO and AMERICA THEATRES
at popular prices everyone can alforcl.
PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS PUBLICATION
THOS. G. CARRIGEN
DE LUXE STUDIOS
---- THE GUSHER --
Electric Light and Power
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES FOR EVERY USE
Mountain States Power Co.
"At Your Service"
-T THE GUSHER --
Ca per Buick .
Buick and Marquette
Sales and Service
USED CAR DEPARTMENT MAIN GARAGE
327 West Yellowstone , 132 North Wolcott
Phone 317 Phone 2260
C HILI KING LUNCH
232 South Center Street ------ Casper, Wyoming
In Light Lunches, Sandwiches, Chili and Beef Tamales---
The Best in the West
100 Per Cent Cleanliness and Quality and Popular Prices At All Times
-T THE GUSHER --
MEET ME AT
The Kassis Dry Goods Co.
"Where You Can Buy the Best For Less"
Full Line of
Dry Good and
ampbell Hardware Co
A T H L E T E S
221S tl1C t St t
--- THE GUSHER l
famous food Store
CENTRAL SHOES --- --- ALLEN A HOSIERY
COSMETICS COUNTER --- INFANTS WEAR
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS
CASPER COMMISSARY Inc.
442 lfnst Yellowstone
"A Home Owned Store"
You Can Buy Gifts
---Make Your Own Terms---
Ayres Jewelry Co.
-1- THE GUSHER -
Our Best Wishes
Wyoming Automotive Co.
T. S. FOSTER
Diana Confections Party Candies
Chocolate Syrup Cough Drops
826 East A Street -------- Phone 1321
Flowers fir raduation
A well to be remembered day in girlhood, a day that is not complete without a
beautiful bouquet of roses. Flower gifts are not only made at the Commence-
ment exercises, but are sent to the homes Of the fair graduates.
Flowers For All Occasions---Fresh, Select, at
SEND YOUR OUT OF TOWN ORDERS THROUGH OUR
F. T. D, SERVICE
CASPER FLQRAL CG.
Phone 20 154 South Center
-l- THE GUSHER --l--
Natrona eat arhet
WHERE GOOD FOOD COMES FROM
Phones 125 126 137
Corner Second a d Durb n
CASPER BOTTLING WORKS, Inc.
-Mm 2 PURE FRUIT
. . T x Lal
-1- FLAVORED M,
O S C BEVERAGES
We Now Have a Nice Line of Home Made Chocolates and Fudge-
ALSO HOT ROASTED PEANUTS
SEND PACK IT
A B X
O Q SHIP IT
ilfurnlcrly Ihltterscntcll Pop COTIIT
255 S th Center Street CASPER, WYOMING
Ill! f ---193O-l-
--- THE GUSHER --
"Write your title clear to the mansions up above,"
but consult us about the title to your home in Natrona County.
We Have Photographs of the Records
Natrona County Abstract
and Loan Company
YOUNG FOLKS vu n1:F1cu
For the Youthful Buoyance, the Attractive Appearance and for the All-Around
Dcpenclalmility and Economy That Chevrolet Emhodies.
Nolan Chevrolet Company
CASPER ------------- WYOMING
-IT PAYS WELL TO WEAR XYIZLL TA1LoR1ao cLo'fHEs-
CHENEY NECKWEAR EMERY SHIRTS
STETSON HATS KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES
CAMPBELL -JOHNSON CO.
just One Price just One Price
--- THE GUSHER ---
FARRENJS M USI C CO.
129 West Second Street Phone 342
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
xx rf s.w1.c'- S1 I
Reliable Merchandise Since 1888
-THE HOME OF-
SWEATERS --- SLIP-ONS --- SPORT COATS
EARL C. BOYLE, Inc.
SEE THE NEW BEAUTY FOR THE NEW FORD
"After all its Service that Counts"
1 I ----1930-l
- THE GUSHER --
Stebbins Motor Company
General Garage Work
Phone 909 230 West Yellowsto e
SCHULTE HARDWARE COMPANY
SUMMER AND WINTER SPORTING GOODS
"QUALITY SHOES, CAREFULLY FITTED"
Y O U R S H O E M A N
120 East Second Street
Home of Economy Shoe Basement
--1- THE GUSHER ---
ANTON LONCSEK THE
"Practical Masseur" B E E
and Doctor of
414 East Second Phone 2305
139 South Center
LEADERS OF LOW PRICES
For Clean and Wholesome Food
---Famous for Steaks--L
just one visit will convince you
Phone 640 220 West First
o H idrwemy- ---
OFFICE EQUIPMENT AND
Benjamin Franklin said:
SUPPLIES "I would not enter on my
list of friends the name
of him who needlessly
sets foot upon a worm."
Make it a part of your code of
130 South Wolcott Phone 77 Casper--Thermopolis-Douglas
Wedding and Party
Candies and Light Lunches
Phone 109 224 East Second
- T r y U s -
236 South Center Street
MEYER BROS., Inc.
Best Values on
Groceries and Meats
Ladies' Shoes X Men's Shoes
A. F. SIREN, Proprietor
124 East Second Street
Give Us a Trial YOUR
Phone 303 129 West Second S H 0 E S
RADIOS be nw
VICTOR AND rf? AH
STEWART-WARNER Q U
ZOE MARKS MUSIC
liulcouy Midwest Pharmacx
rf "Sag: 1'
fm. . f1'F'jAr rgjjiq,
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Ee a s
Our good gas will not foul your
spark plugs and therefore you will
get off to a good start.
Drive In For Complete Filling
FRANK R. HENRY
Center Street Service Station
CASPER ---- NVYOMING
II nl dThirty-one 1111 1 9 3 0
--- THE GUSHER ----
L. D. BRANSON
Delco Farm Lighting Plants
Battery Service Station
All Kinds of Electrical VVork on
United Motors Service-Delco-Klaxon
A C Speedometers
Zenith Corburetors--Bosch Service
Clum Switches-Auto-Lite Service
Lovejoy Shock Absorbers
P H O N E 3 8 3
359 East Second Street
CASPER - - WYOMING
1402 East Second Street
Texaco Oils and Gas
Tires, Tubes, Vulcanizing and
Strictly Up-to-Date Grease Rack
--Our Service Is Unexcelled-4
Tom Jenkins Proprietor
E A T
JUST RITE INN
121 WEST SECOND STREET
Merchants' Lunch Every Day
Chicken Dinner on
You'l1 Like Trading At
.-.1-LL-1 OneHundrdTl1!y W0
ullrh h -l---
---- THE GUSHER -l-
Gay Mortuary GRADUATION
W W CARDS AND GIFTS
2 1 -X-
lf f I
ll li l
ll f A Memory Book for the
ll ' I last. few monthsiof school
H wlll lac axpprecxatecl ln
1 3 ears to come.
4' 1 ----x-.-
Casper - - - VVyoming COMPANY
POWELL-WILLIAMS MEN AND WOMEN
CLOTHING WH0 KNQW
224 South Center Street
Boys', Mc-:n's and Young
Men's Clothes, Hats,
Shoes and Furnishings
HART SCHAFFNER 81
STETSON AND DOBBS
For Greater Values
ALL STUDENTS KNOW
Best Soda In Town
Open 7:30 A. M. to Midnight
0 H l d'l'hirty-five -'il'-11
142 South Center Street
You'll find complete service in
Brake Adjusting Washing
Greasing Battery Charging
Also General and Diamond Tires
and Tubes Priced Below
Quaker State Germ Processed and
--Give Us a Trial-
Corner First and Wolcott Streets
VVe Give S. Sz H. Trading Stamps
W. G. PERKINS 8:
t'ASl'liR - - NYYUMING
Attractive Table and
Silk Lingerie and
BATTERY and ELECTRICAL
119 East Fifth Phone 907
-+-- THE GUSHER ----
GAN TT HARDWARE
UWARRANTED GOODS ONLY"
237 East Second Street
JESSEN 8: GOLDTRAP CREAMERY COMPANY
The Home of
The Butter With the Better Taste
327 NORTH DURBIN STREET PHONE 1908
DURHAM 8: BACHELLER
L a w y e r s
402-4 Midwest Building
H. H. SCHWARTZ
L a w y e r
PHONE 1172 415 CONSOLIDATED ROYALTY BUILDIN
--i- THE GUSHER -
-- We Call Fora dDe1 er
242 West First Pho e2200
-- T St 'ctly Cash
New and Used LX?
t8 t tl Ih 1760
The Ohio Company
ASSGCIATED CCMPAN IES
--- THE GUSHER ----
In war, as Napoleon remarked, it's heavy artillery
that wins the victories. In merchandising, i:'s heavy
buying power. The tremendous buying power of the
J. C. Penney Stores finds expression in the ability
of every store to give you substantial savings in
low prices on every purchase you make! Buying in
great quantities enables us to secure merchandise-
in perfect condition and in the newest styles-at
important savings. Let us prove to you-as we have
to millions of others-that you may benefit by
shopping here where quality goods, alert service and
low prices prevail.
A c .
C PENNEY CO
O I O
Golden Rule Bldg.-Casper, Wyo.
Makes no Compromise
with Purity of Tone
IN YOUR HOME
120 West Second Phone 277
l'- " 1 9 3 0 -l- i UneHunrlremlThirty-eight
-T THE GUSHER --
4 gy! M 10
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S. E. BOYER 8C COMPANY
PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS
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