Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1935 volume:
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1935 Year Book
Natrona County High School
To you, Mr. Walsh, because of your gracious willing-
ness to serve the school and your constant readiness to
participate with your band and orchestra in all functions,
both in civic and school life, we, the Gusher Stall of 1935,
do respectfully and sincerely dedicate this yearbook of the
Dirrvlor of Band Illlll Urrhffstrrz
AN ETERNAL SHRINE TO MANJS ADVANCEMENT
f 794441.-E .
zJ,.v,.M' ' 413 1
ANNUAL STAFF OF 1935
Editor . . .
Senior Editors .
Facility Editors .
Organization Editors .
Underclassmen Editor .
Feature Editor .
Typist . .
. VIRGINIA TAYLOR
. . . .... GEORGE GRANGER
. . VERGINE RUSSELL, 'TOMMY TROLLOPE
EVERYL HUMPHREYS, ELMER PERDUE
. CATHERINE BRYNE, VERA THOMPSON
. . SHIRLEY DONOVAN, ALEXANDRA PANOs
. LORRAINE HEAD, ALICE MILLS
. . MARGARET SULLIVAN
. ADELE SHIELDS
. DOROTHY FLETCHER
. . . . . RIDGLEY KEMP
. VIRGINIA WILSON, RAY SPRAGUE
. . . . . . . . MtILTON5iISERMAN
Assistants . .. CUYLER SCHWARTZ, LADORA MCCARQTHY
' SPONSORS I.
VERDA JAMES . . . WALTERSAVAGEIAL
The Annual Staff wishes to extend its appreciation! to
ing members Of the Riechanical Drawing Department fOrg"tH2ei'r as-
sistance in panelling: '
THE 1935 GUSHER
The theme of the 1935 Gusher is School Life. Noth-
ing is more characteristic of high school days than the
activities of the students. Memories of the classroom,
recollections of the oifice, assemblies and parties will be
brought before us all the more vividly if our student rec-
ord is woven into an Annual, a volume of pages which
reflects life at N. C. H. S. in all of its moods. If we have
caught the gleam for you and captured memories of the
year 1934-1935, we, the stall, feel repaid for our efforts.
ORDER OF BOOKS
I FAEMLTY I
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RORIiR'l' S. Hicks
Our SIlffl'V'fNfl'll1ll'IIf, ffzifrisor and Frilmrl
lj M .
234 ' ' Q '
Chase VVilkersou Hageiia
it Hicks Beach Jones
Arbuckle Patterson Kingman
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
The student body of Natrona County High School extends its
appreciation to this group of interested, capable citizens, the School
Board, who give their time and thought willingly for our welfare.
SCHOOL BOARD SERVICE
By Mn. H1cKs 3
The greatest challenge which can come to any citizen is that of
school board service. It offers the greatest opportunity to be helpful
to the boys and girls of the community and it requires wisdom and
good judgment to serve them effectively. How great this challenge is
has been well expressed by Dr. N. A. Engelhardt of Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University:
"The school board member undertakes no simple task when he
obligates himself through his oath of office. The responsibilities which
he assumes have far reaching consequences. It is presumed that he
undertakes to become a student of society, that he is analyzing the
trends which are taking place in the constantly changing order, that
he interprets the meanings of these changes and relates them to the
welfare of all citizens, and that he endeavors to discover the relation-
ships between society's needs, trends and progress, and the educational
program to be advanced.
"The school board member stands as the representative of no
single group. acts in terms of no selfish purpose, he has no pet
project to foist Yripon the public but appears as the representative of
all citizens. Hefjfpiiegents the needs of the schools as adopted by the
board, and he protects the public schools against manipulation and
"The school board member, through his acceptance of election or
appointment, has dedicated himself to high purpose, to unbiased think-
ing, and to couragepus action."
AGNEW, JESSIE MAE
A.A., Hardin College
Curry School of Expression
Graduate work at North-
A.B., St. Olaf College
A.B., Nebraska VVesleyaII
Graduate work at Iowa U.
Graduate work at School of
A.B., Colorado State
Grad. work at So. Calif.
A.B., Coe College, Colo.
Graduate work at Univ. of
Colo., Univ. of Denver and
B.S., Colo. State College
Grad. work at Colo. State
CoI.I.INs, RosE ALICE
A.B., University of Wyo.
Grad. work at University of
Grad. work at U. of Oregon
Ph.B., University of Chicago
Gregg School, Iowa State
L.l..ll., University of
A.ll., Univ. of VVyoming
M.A., Univ. of Virginia
University of Texas
A.ll., l'niv. of VVy0ming
M.A., University uf luwa
Peru, Nebraska, Normal
Grad. wurk at llxlnmhia U.
A.A., Stephens l'ullcgL'
l4.l".A.. Univ, uf Fulurzulu
ILA., llniv. of Colorado
A.B.. State Univ. of Iowa
HEALY, EDNA MAE
A.B., Univ. of Colorado
M.A., Columbia University
A.B.. Univ. of Wyoming
University of Chicago
B.S., Kansas State Teachers
A.B., Univ. of NVyoming
Graduate work at the Univ.
of Southern California
ILS., Univ. of VVashington
A.B.I, University of Oregon
A.B.. Kansas VVesleyan U
Post-graduate work at North
INGMAN, CARI, O.
University at Cambridge,
A.l3., University of lowa
Graduate work at l'. of Col- i
nrariu and lowa
Kansas State Teachers
Graduate work at Univ. of
NLS., Kansas State College
A.B., Vassar College
Colo. State Teachers College
A.Ii., University of Iowa
Graduate work at Univ. of
Graduate work at the Univ.
of Southern California
LANGENDORF, J. F.
li.S., Univ. nt' VVyon1ing
l'l1.ll., l'ulora1lu Stat1"l'e1n:h-
Slate 'l'r-clinical School at
A.ll,, Iowa llnivcrsi
A.ll., A.M., Fnlurailu State
luwa State Fullcqu
B.S., Montana State College
M.S., Wash. State College
A.B., Univ. of Arkansas
A.M., Univ. of Chicago
B,S., Univ. of Wisconsin
H.S.. Kansas State College
M.S., Kansas State College
A.B., Wichita University
M.A., Univ. ot' Arizona
University of California
B.S., Univ. of Wyoming
Graduate work at Univ. of
University of Wyoming
B.S., Teachers College, W'ar-
MacPhael School of Music
A.B., Univ. of Montana
University of VVisconsin
Iowa State Teachers College
A.B., Iowa State University
B.L.S., Univ. of Illinois
A.B.. Nebraska Wesleyan
A.M., Univ. of Colorado
WALsH, S. K.
A.B., Colo. State Teachers
B.S., University of Virginia
Graduate work at the Uni-
versity of Madrid
THE OFFICE STAFF
By SHIRLEY DoNovAN
MRS. PEARL BURNS, MRS. C. H. BOWMAN, Registrars
liveryone knows the office staff-the competent, patient women who issue uniform,
absence and pass slips every day. They are the ones who must constantly listen to the
same, "l forgot my excuse today, but l'll remember tomorrowfl or "l've lost my
locker key again" excuses. Schedule cards for students changing classes and periods
are kept by them. They are responsible for putting through our announcements-by
telephone and bulletin. Without Mrs. Burns and Mrs. Bowman, the student-body of
N. C. H. S. would be fast on the road to ruin. Helter-skelter dressing, "ditching,"
and the like would be the rule rather than the exception. Who would we ask to help
us with our "losing" troubles and the thousand and one other ones if it were not for
them? ln other words, if there is one important part of our school organization that
deserves praise and gratitude, it is our office staff.
If I supply you a thought,
You may remember it and you may not.
But if I can make you think a thought for yourself
I have indeed added to your stature.
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Ayers Rutherford Barto
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
By MABEL AYRES
On September 5, 1934, over three hundred ambitious, wide-eyed, little scrubs en-
tered the portals of this now famous institution of learning. When they entered last
fall, large, inexperienced, yet full of sprightly playfulness, they were burdened with
a sense of their own great importance. According to custom they were made the ob-
jects of many unjust jibes and pranks, from that certain type of humanity known as
upperclassmen. During this period, they were given to understand that their coming
had not made much difference to anyone, except perhaps the unfortunate teachers who
had to cope with their stupidity and egotism.
One day they were demanded to remain after school, and their hearts were in their
throats. But all fears were dispelled when they were initiated into the mysteries of a
class meeting. During this assembly the important matter of electing class officers
was taken care of. The results were as follows: president, Arthur Rutherfordg vice-
president, Mabel Ayers, secretary, Carol Bartog treasurer, Jack Spauldingg represen-
tative to the Executive Council, James Waygoodg representative to Girls' League,
Mary Donovan and Beryl Mitchell.
Last fall the Senior girls entertained the Freshmen girls at the annual Co-ed Ball
and later all Freshmen were entertained at the Kid Party.
The Freshies announced their existence to the city in general when they entered
the pep parade on their tricycles, scooters, lciddycars, etc. ln another parade they won
the cash prize for the best float, which made a welcome addition to the class treasury.
As they completed their first year at N. C. H. S. they were much smaller in their
own estimation and more subdued than at the beginning of the year. They are wiser
and more experienced and have become endowed with the "old school spirit" and are
ready to do all that they can as a class for the good of the school.
Alihott, Roland Richard
Aflerhach, Hola fluid-year!
Alston, Olive Ola
Anderson, Robert W'ilfcn'rl
llenlley, Vvalter fluid-year?
lleyer, Betty fmiil-yearl
lllye, Natrona Adella
lion, jane Cuiideyearl
Hoyle, George l'Idu'ard. jr.
llruuer. Donald lnii4l4yearl
llruwu, junior linirl-year?
lirumniond, Roger lurid-yezirj
liush, llill lllllll-yl'1lI'l
llutters, lleleu Cniid-year?
aiu, Pauline Edna
anaday. Xl ary fluid-year?
arlson, Fern lxnid-year!
, Frances fund year!
Uhency. Eva llelle
lfocking, Robert L.
ollvy, Mary Agnes
I ulviu. Daniel
l onner. Lewis
Fook, lletty lmid-year!
Funk, Marvin iinirl-yea
Vraim-x', George imid-y
I rowley, l'harles
Daggett. Erwin VV.
Davis, Dale lmisl-yearl
Davis, Nellie Ann
Dc Panielaere. jules l..,
Dodge, liilly Cniid-year
Dunn, Jean Ann
lillenlmerg, Betty Lou
Ewald, Arthur Cnliil-yearl
l"indley, Jznues lmid-ycarl
Foote, David lmiml-yezirl
Gaston. Gene- fmid-yearl
Guild, Walter Fralnlflin X ,255
Guy, Bob , ' 'Wim
Habenicht, Lee " til'
Haygood, Nancy .
Haines, Ruth 5
Hancock, John Pershing
Hawley, Ida fmid-yearj
Heady, Ivan fmid-year? D
Hemmingway, Rose Mary imid-yr
Hollis, Ethel Kmid-yearl
Holman, Evelyn tmid-yearj
Howell, La Verne
Hummell, Alta Cmid-yearl
Hunt, Bessie Mae
Iba, E. Jay
Kane, Doris M.
Kelso, Keith A.
King, Ledru tmid-yearl
Kling, John F., Jr.
Lamb, Jean tmid-yearj
Landra, Maurice tmid-yearl
Lilly, Dolores Cmid-yearJ
Lummis, Blanche tmid-yearl
Lyon, James Keith
McClendon, Josephine Cmid-year!
McDonald, Elsie May
McGraugh, Edward Lawrence
McGregor, Victor Cmid-yearl
McMillan, Catherine Cmid-yearl
McRoherts, Jack, Jr.
Marines, Stella Irene
Markward, Patricia Cmid-yearl
Mason, Electra fmid-yearj
Matthews, Ruth Cmid-yearl
Miller, Eva Irene
Mokler, John Cmid-yearl
Palmer, Jane Lucille
Pattalochi, Leo, Jr.
Paulson, Elinor Jeanette
Peak, Betty Jane
Pettingill, John D.
Phelps, Maurice Cmid-year?
Probst, Genella fmid-yearj
Ray, Mary Elizabeth
Reed, Mary June
Reese, Dorothy Cmid-yearl
Ritterbush, Ada Cmid-yearj
Robertson, Roger R.
Rowell, Phyliss Anne
Sandison, Marjorie tmid-yearj
Scarborough, Sally Lee
Sears, Robert Kmid-yearj
Seidel, Betty Lou Cmid-yearb
Smith, Irene T. Cmid-yearj
Smith, Irene A.
Smith, Robert G.
Spaulding, Rodney Cmid-yearb
Stemler, Maxine Cmid-yearl
Stine, Marian Jane
Stromberg, Jeanette Cmid-year
Thompson, Elaine Kmid-year!
Timm, Phillip Cmid-yearl
Toman, Rudy Cmid-yearj
Vest, Joan Helen
Wallace, Lorene tmid-yearl
Weaver, Argie Leona
Weir, Kay Kmid-yearj
Wiley, Bud Cmid-yearJ
Williams, Mary Ellen
Wyatt, Clinton lmid-year?
S FHHHIEI E
Stebbins Mitchell Slizeski
Shidler Hills Russell
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
Powder River! Let 'er buck! And that makes me think of our truly western
class-the sophomores! Only last year-we admit it-we were just as green as dudes
on their first trip out west, but now, oh! we have blossomed out into Sophomores-
real western ones who can hog tie and brand mathematics and languages without pul-
ling leather-that is-almost.
The two top hands responsible for the taming of the cayuses are no other than Miss
Shidler and lllr. Russell, and here and now, we pay them tribute for their monumental
tasks. Our wranglers chosen at the first of the year were: Jack Mitchell, president,
John Hills, vice-presidentg llflarion Slizeski, treasurer, Dorothy Stebbins, secretaryg
and Norman Ryan, representative to the Executive Council.
Our big round up was held in the armory following the Buffalo-Casper game and
cow hands and western gals flocked in to danoe. lt was a big event for the school.
The Sophomores also added a goodly number to the list of "C" pin students.
We haven't given to the school much brilliance, I fear, but every picture must have
a background to make it perfect. So we, the Sophomores, are content if we have been
able to mix with the rest of the student body to make that background for those who
can add the splash of color. In other words, we are the same green Freshies who en-
tered school two years ago, but we have changed our color just a trifle with age-we
hope. At least we don't feel as if we were quite such a vivid green, now are we?
II Il ' ll ll
Allen, Forest K.
Anderson, Mary Louise
Atkins, La Verne
Bennett, M a rga ret
Dame, Ray jr.
Delmont, Angie B.
Page ti-wrnty-.1 rfvrn
Gourley, Lester A.
Jacobson, Ruth Ann
Naylor, Dee Lorraine
Nichols, Martha May
Tyler, Neil Jr.
Walker, Robert R.
Warner, Peggy Ann
ry. QX dd - AXX
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Davidson Speas Meyer
Bignell Allison Rucker
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
By BETTY JEAN DAVIDSON
After three successful years in N. C, H. S., the Junior Class of 1935 is eagerly
awaiting the final year with more zest and determination than ever. Since that first
green year 'way back in '32, we have steadily gained the esteem of our fellow-students
and have taken our rightful place in the rank of being one of our school's most out-
Our Freshman Class officers were: Pete Sedar, presidentg Ruth Sisk, vice-
president, Dorothy Speas, secretary, Elmer Perdue, treasurer. Miss Healy and Mr.
Russell sponsored our class that year.
The following year, Pete Sedar again lead our class as presidentg Dorothy Speas,
vice-presidentg Betty Jean Davidson, secretary and Dorothy Kelly, treasurer.
This year has been especially outstanding for us because of our enthusiastic spon-
sors, Miss Dorthea Bignell and Mr. Glen Rucker, and the capable class officers,
Dorothy Speas, presidentg Don Allison, vice-president, Betty Jean Davidson, secre-
taryg and Bud Myfer, treasurer. Johnny Thomas and Betty Neuman are our rep-
resentatives to the Executive Council. lllarjorie Rowell, Nadine Wilson and Emily
Albert represented the Junior girls in the Girls' League Council.
The Junior Follies presented this year was well received. To prove how really
modern we are, we chose television as our theme.
Our class sponsored, 'during the year, the traditional Hallowe'en party and a dance
following the Casper-Cheyenne basketball game. The Junior Prom was especially
lovely this year when We extended to the Seniors a friendly farewell. Decorations
were in class colors and favors were presented to the Senior girls.
Our last gesture for this year was a picnic held in May.
JILIINJIIFQIH II II
Rum I I
Run IX' Run' Y Row YI
I Int I
Iiuix ': '-
I mulvs I'nIIr1m
Ruw YI I
Rww YI I I Rvw I X
Pagz' thirty-o ny
Row I Row II Row III Row IV Row Y Row YI
Gray Uackl Hatten Hurley Alurlson Leach McKinnon
Cray Hawley lluselny Kelley Lewellen lXlcLennnn
Green Hively llnrtt Kistler Lewis McLellan
Garrett Hopkins CAB lsernian Kittell Lingg McNamara
Hamlin Hopkins UID ,lacolvsen Kling' Lockhart Morrison
Hansen Hooper janiisfm Klnnygness Losey Maloney
Harris CD5 Horner Johnson lireft McAllister Mann
llarris CEI Humphreys -lones CMI Langdon Mcfartliy Markxwarcl
llatten KL? Hunter jones 4Mer1eJ
Row YI l
Row Y l ll Row IX
Row ll Huw I I I Rum' IY
Prim' QI!! RzuInkm'icI1 Szmrln-rs IIN
I'rupp CIC! Rignl Schryvr
Prupp IFJ Iiingp: Schwartz
Price- CMJ Ruhh 5'-ular HCI
Rglhn Ruhcrts Swim' IPI
Rm-asum-r Rnhinsfm Se-Iunvrt
KAI Ru-:I Rnmim' Shen ffl
IMI Rush Rowell Shui IRI
Richnrals Sanders KI I
S worn Oy
Row YI I I
Row I X
Harvey Hamilton House Johnson Stanley Weiser Yeaman
Gorsline Heiser Jensen Mechally Thompson Winter Young
HONOR TO THE JUNIORS
Honor be to the Juniors!
When they come in triumph
With the sacred Book of Knowledge
From the regions of Ambition
From the kingdom of Endeavor
From the land of High Attainment
They have sought the Book of Knowledge
By endeavor everlasting
From the halls of Great Persuasion
From the efforts of Their Teachers
lway their Standard never falter
May' their Hope remain Eternal,
s A illtll
Bryne Hoffhine Schulte
Johnson Gray Feris
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
As we are about to leave old N. C. H. S. we feel as if We should stop and look back over
the last four years.
After we had taken the fatal step and entered the door of opportunity, we elected our class
officers and sponsors. Tom Hoffhine was our president, Ted Neuman, vice-president, junior
Willis, secretary, Mary Louise Schwartz, treasurer. The responsibilities of the class were on
V. Y. Russell and O. W. Johnson. Shirley Donovan and Patricia Jacobson represented us on
the debate team.
The next year was still more illustrious. Under the capable leadership of our president,
Junior Willis and our sponsors, Miss Frances Feris and O. W. Johnson, we started toward
success. Shirley Donovan and Mildred Gray were our Girls' League representatives, and Tom
Hoffhine was our member of the Executive Council. Our Sophomore "movie dance" was con-
sidered one of the most original and successful dances of the year.
Last year we kept up our reputation and gained even more triumphs. Junior Willis was
elected president, Tom Hoffhine, vice-president, Shirley Donovan, secretary: Harry Trollope,
treasurer. Our Follies had as its theme, "Dude Ranching," and was presented a second time
due to the large crowd. Miss Feris and Mr, Johnson were our sponsors.
This year, even though it is our last, we were not satisfied to rest on our laurels, but kept
on becoming more famous. Tom Hoffhine was again elected president, Mildred Gray, vice-
presidentg Catherine Bryne, secretary, Bill Schulte, treasurerg Ted Neuman, boys' vice-pres-
identg Mary Louise Schwartz, secretaryg and Ragnar Barhaug, treasurerg Shirley Donovan,
girls' vice-presidentg and junior Willis, student-body president, were the student-body officers.
George Granger was Lieutenant-Colonel, and Ray Humes, Cadet Major.
As we say farewell, we are content to leavc our unfinished tasks to the forthcoming classes.
We sincerely want to thank the faculty for their splendid cooperation in all our undertakings,
and want to express our appreciation for their kindness and interest in us.
H SWe leave with many regrets, but with every good wish for the future welfare of old N. C.
"When lt's Spring Time in
AnoUE, JENNIE LEE
"Wedding Bells Will Soon Be
Maclrigal Flnli 4, Operetta, Girls'
Glee l-2-3-4. Glee Voncerts l-2-
3-4, Girls' Sports 1-2, Gym
"Lost in a Fog."
Girl Scouts I-2-3, Usher Club
2-3-4. jr, llanrl 3. Jr. Orchestra
3, Sr. Hand 4, Gym Show 1.
"Just n Gignlof'
Oiicers' Club, Rifle Team,
"Can She Hake a Cherry
"Hi-Ho, Lack a Day."
Boxing 1, Class lfoolbzzll l-4, Sr.
Band 2-3-4, Sr. Orclieratra 3-4.
Boxing l-2, Flass l7oo.liall .Z-3,
Flass Basketball I-.Z-3-4, Varsity
Football l-4. Track 2-3, Nation-
al Thespians 3-4, Sc-c'y-'l'reas. C'
Club 4, Student llomly Treasurer
4. Executivv: Founcil 4. "joan of
the Nancy Lee" 3. "Marriage of
Nannetteu 4. "Thr: Importance
of Being Earnest" 3, Junior Fol-
lies 3, Kiwanis Plays 2. Officers'
Club 3-4, Non-commissionerl Of-
ficer l-2, Glce Flnli Z-3-4, Vom-
missionetl Officer -l, Glee Club
Gusher Staff 4. '35 Club 4. l'sl1-
er Club 1, Glee Flub l-2-.l-4.
"Glad Rag Doll."
"lt's Hard to Tell."
"llc Careful With Those
Lusk 1-2-3, Pep Club 2-3, Glee
"D0n't Let It Bother You."
"If You Wear a Little White
Gym Show 1, Glee Club 2-3-4,
"Who Will Buy My Violets?"
Spanish Club 4, A. K. A. 4,
"Dust of the Road" 4, East
Denver High School 1-2-3, Dram
Cluh 2-3, Airplane Club 1-2.
"We Wish That We Were
"We Wish That We Were
"Try and See It My Way
Girls' Athletics, Glee, Concert
1-2, Spanish Club 1-2-3.
"Blue Sky Avenue."
Glee Club 2-3-4, Girls' Athletics
1-2-3-4, Gym Show 2.
BREN NAN, PAT
"Tun Many Parties."
"Strike Up the Hand."
Class Football 1-3, Class Bas-
ketball 1-2, Class Truck 2, Non-
commissionefl Officer 2-3. Exec-
"VVhen My Dreams Ponte
Uhr.-or Club 2-3-4, Nat'l Honor
Society 3-4, Latin Club l-2, Eu-
clid Club l-2-3-4. A. K. A. 2-3-4,
junior Follies 2-3, Gym Show
1-2. "Pickles," Secretary of Euc-
lid Club 4, Tap Club 3, Annual
Staff, 3-4, Gusher Staff 3-4. Quill
and Scroll, Secretary nf Senior
Flass, English Vlub 2-3-4, Girls'
Reserves l, Glen Club I-2-3,
"The World's All Right."
"just a Woman Hater."
"By the Fireside."
l". F. A. 3.
"But You Never fan Tell'
"Get Along Little Doggie."
Manifold l'lub 2.
"1'm Crying Myself to Sleep."
'Alf the Moon Turns Green."
Girls' Activities 1-2, Glee Con-
cert 2-3, Glee Club 2-3.
"Throwin' Stones at the Sun."
Boxing 1, Spanish Club 4, Class
Football 4, Non-commissioned
Officer 1-2-3, Commissioned Of-
ficer 4, Oinficers' Club, Usher
"Am I to Blame."
Glee Club 1-Z.
"VVhen the Moon Comes Over
T. N. T., Girls' League Council
3, Annual Staff 4, Latin Club 2,
Junior Follies 3, Swimming, Con-
cert l-2-3, '35 Club 2-3, Gusher
Staff 4, Gym Show 1-2, Meet
1-2, Glee Club.
"Your Not the Only Oyster
in the Stew."
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Gym Show
1-2, Glee Concert 3-4.
Sr. Band 1-2-3-4, Sr. Orchestra
3-4, Operetta 3-4, Sr. Glee 1-2-3-
4, Clarinet Sextette, Jr. Orches-
tra 1-2, Spanish Club.
"Sweet and Simple."
English Club, Athletics 1-2-3,
Gym Show 1-2, Glee Concerts
3-4, junior Follies 3.
"Turkey in the Straw."
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Spanish Club
3-4, Non-commissioned Officer
1-2-3-4, Football 4, Operettas 1-
2-3-4, Freshman Service Com-
pany 1, Boxing 1, Euclid Club 4.
jr. Follies Concert 1-2-3-4.
Co m m rrcial
"Your a Builder Upper."
Officers' Club 4, Non-commis-
sioned Officer 3, Commissioned
OHicer 4, Class Football 4. Class
Basketball 2-3-4, Mustang Guard
"lJon't G0 in the l.ion's Den
A. K. A. 3-4. Class Basketball
.3-4, Class Football l, Kiwanis
Plays 3. Band l-2-3-4.
Non-commissioned Officer 2-3,
Officers' Club 4, "C" Club 4,
Varsity Football 4. Commissioned
Officer 4, Class Football 2-3.
"I've Had My Moments."
"London on a Rainy Night."
"In a Little Spanish Town."
Spanish Club 2-3-4, A. K. A.
3-4, Glee Concerts' 2-3-4, Operet-
ta 3-4, Gym Show 1-Z, Junior
"April in Paris."
"Just Once Too Often."
Executive Council 4, Honor So-
ciety 3-4, English Club 3-4, Jr.
Follies 3, Girls' League 3, Ma-
drical Club 4, Cheer Club 2-3-4,
Latin Club, National Thespians
3-4, A. K. A., Yell Leader 4,
Tap Club 3.
"Lovely to Look At."
Pres. of Girls' League Council 4,
Interscholastic Debating 1-2-3-4,
Nat'l Forensic League 1-2-3-4,
Pnyx 1-2-3-4, Latin Club 2, Eng-
lish Club 3-4, Sophomore Repre-
sentative Girls' League 2, Sec'y
of Jr. Class, Gusher Staff 3, An-
nual Staff 3-4, Cheer Club 2-3-4,
Jr. Follies 3, Speech Conference
in Denver 2, Departmental Club
Award 2, Gym Show 1-2, Oper-
etta 3, Executive Council 4.
Latin Club 2, "C" Club 3-4,
Commissioned Officer 4, Track
3-4, A. K. A. 4, Football 4,
Class Track 2, Operetta 3, Jun-
ior Follies, Officers' Club 3-4,
'35 Club 2-3-4, Varsity Class
Football 2, Varsity Class Bas-
"All Through the Night."
Garfield High School, Seattle,
Wash., 1-2-3, Operetta.
DowLER, LESTER E.
"Don't Let It Happen Again."
'35 Club, Officers' Club, Basket-
ball, Glee Club, Commissioned
DUBBS, EM ERsoN
"On the Good Ship Lollypop."
"In the Good Old Summer
"Easy Come, Easy Go."
"Kitten on the Keys."
A. K. A. 4, Tap fluh 3, Madri-
gal l'lub 4, Usher Club 3-4, Jr.
Follies 3, Glee Concerts 2-3-4,
"Joan of the Nancy Lee," "Mar-
riage of Nannettef' Gym Shows
1-2, Annual Staff 4, Gusher Stal?
3-4, Girls' Sports, Pnyx Club 2,
Glee 2-3-4, Hall Duty 3.
"VVedding of the Painted
"Little Man, What Now?"
Co m martial
"Little Dutch Mill."
Glee Club 2-3-4, Concerts 2-3-4,
Gym Show 1-2.
Gym Show 1-2, Glee Club
"I'm Going Shopping With
"Stars Fell-in Alabama."
Boxing 3-4, Class Football 3-4,
Gusher Staff 4, "C" Club.
GORDON, RUTH E.
"How Am I Doing?"
GOUKLEY, LEWIS L.
GRANGER, GEORGE S.
"There's Something About a
Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel 4, Non-
commissioned Officer 1-2-3, Com-
missioned Officer 4, Annual Staff
3-4, Gusher Staff 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, '35 Club 1-2-3-4, Stage
Crew 1, Executive Council 4.
Football 1, Officers' Club 3-4,
President of Officers' Club 4,
Assistant Editor of Annual 4,
Junior Follies 3.
"By a VVaterfall."
"Sweet and Lovely."
Annual Statf 4, Girls' League
Council 2-3, Vice-Pres. of Senior
Class 4, Nat'l Honorary Society
3-4, Pres, of Nat'l Honor Socie-
ty, Latin Club 1-2, Nat'l Thes-
pians 4, "importance of Being
Earnest" 3, "The Perfect Alibi,"
"Manikan and Minikin" 3, Cheer
Club 3-4, Vice-Pres. of Cheer
Club 4. Gym Show 1-2. Operetta
1-2-3, '35 Club 2-3, Glee Con-
certs 1-2-3-4, Jr. and Sr, Sex-
tettes, A. K. A. 3-4, Vice-Pres.
of A. K. A. 4, Jr. Follies 3, Ma-
drigal Club 4, Honorary Cadet
gapg. 3, Sec'y-Treas. of English
F. F. A. 1-2-3, Vice-President
F. F. A. 2, Hall Police 2, Track
4, Class Basketball.
"Baby Take a Bow."
"Walking My Baby Back
Senior Band 1-2-3-4. Class Foot-
"Auld Lznig Sync."
"Mzirri:igz- of N:nnu-ite." "Pic-
klm-s," Gym Sliow, Give f'HllCl'!'f,
"joan of the Nancy l4l'l'," All-
"Little Man Yon'v6 Had a
Hoxing l, Vlnss llnskm-tlizill 2-3-4,
Non-conimissiunerl Ollicer 3,
Vruiiiiiiissiuiiecl Officer 4. Offi-
vf-rs' filub 4, Plngli-:h f'lub 3-4,
English Vlub Play 3-4.
"Sleepy Tiinc lluwn South."
"'l'rm- lilnv Lou."
'l'. N. T. 4, Drum Major 4, Rami
l-2-3-4, All-State Fhurus l, jr.
Ffxllics. J. '35 iilub 2-3-4, Quill
mul Scroll 4, Gushcr Staff 4, An-
nual Stall 4. A. K. A, 3-4, Glen-
l-4. Girls' Double Quartet 4,
Girls' Trio 4, Glvc 1'lnb f.UllCl'l'f
"Where 'l'here's Smoke There-'s
Latin Club, Spanish flub, Glee
Club, Kiwanis Plays,"The Count
:incl the Coed."
"VVe Just Couldn't Say Good-
"The Marriage of Nannettc-."
Gym Show 1-2, Glee, Tap Club,
HERBERT, HAZEI. Lois
"Did Yon Know?"
Glee 1-2-3-4, Gym Show 1-2.
"For All We Know."
Gym Show 2, Glee Club 2-3,
English Club 3, Athletics.
"Just a Sailor's Sweetheart."
Glee 2-3, Girl Scouts 1, Girls'
Sports, Junior Follies 3, Gym
Euclid Club 4.
"Oh What a Pal Was Mai-y.'
Gym Show 1, Euclid Club 4.
"Beat of My Heart."
Latin Club S anish Club Glee,
Kiwanis Plays, Junior Follies.
Class Football 2-3-4, Class Bas
ketball 2-3-4, Glee Club 3-4.
"My Gal Sal."
"Why Don't You Practice
What You Preachf'
Freshman President 1, Executive
Council 1-2-4, Glee Club 1-2-3,
'35 Club 2-3. Scrub Basketball
1-2, Junior Follies '33, Senior
Class President, Operetta 3-4,
Junior Class Vice-President, A.
K. A. 3, Non-commissioned Of-
ficer 2, National Thespians 3-4,
"Tons of Money."
"Love Is just Around the
Laramie High School 1, Bill
Nye 1, Campfire 1, T. N. T. 1-4,
Tap Club 3, '35 Club 2-3, A. K.
A. 2-3-4, Gym Show 2, Glee
Club 2-3, Junior Follies 3.
"Tea for Two."
"It's Written All Over Your
Cheers, Junior Follies, Athletics,
Glee Concert, Latin Club, Tap
Club, Gym Show 1-2.
HUFFSMITH, Joi-1 N
Non-commissioned Officer, Post
"Spend an Evening in
"You're an Old Meanie."
Non-commissioned OKicer 1-2-3,
Cadet Major 4, "C" Club 3-4,
Track 3-4, Class Football 2, Box-
ing l-2-3-4, Executive Council 4,
Officers' Club, Varsity Football
"Smile Darn You, Smile."
Cheer Club 2-3-4, National Hon-
or Society 3-4, National Foren-
sic l-2-3-4. English Club 3-4,
Latin Club 2, Tap Club 3, Jun-
ior Follies 3, Pnyx Club 1-2,
Gym Show 1-2, Debate Letters
l-2, French Club 4.
"And When I Hold Your
"Let's Have Another Cup of
"C" Club 3-4, Football 3-4, Bas-
ketball 3-4. Track 3-4, Officers'
Club 3, Glee 2, Junior Follies 3.
"An Animal Trainer Am I."
Gym Show I-2, Glee 1-2-3, Girl
English Club 4, Latin Club 2-3,
Euclid Club 3-4, National Hon-
orary Society 3-4. Pnyx Club 2,
Class Debate 2, Glee Club 2-3-4,
Gym Show 1-2, Athletics 2-3,
Hall Duty 2-3, Glee Concerts
"Sleepy Time Gal."
KAPER, PAULINE ,
Concert 1-2, Gym Show 1-2, Jun-
ior Follies 1-2, Glee Club 1-2,
"Because of Once
"Bloom Is on the Sage."
Senior Band 1-2-3-4, Senior Glee
Club 1-2-3-4, Junior Orchestra 2,
Senior Orchestra 4, Operetta 1-2-
3-4, Clarinet Sextette 4, Euclid
"Black and White Fantasy."
Business Manager of the ,Gusher
4, Advertising Manager of the
Gusher 3, Sports Writer of Gush- .
er 3-4, High School Daily Cor-
respondent 4, Band 1-2, Glee 1-2,
Euclid Club 3, junior Rotariani
4, Quill and Scroll.
"Don't Do Anything I
"The Night Is Young."
"The Very Thought of You."
Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4,
English Club, Latin Club 2.
"Sol You're Not Going to
SCH Club 3-4, Football 3, Track
"Smoke Rings." .
"Marria e of Nannette," Girls'
Glee Chorus 1-2-3-4, English
Club 4, "Joan of the Nancy
Lee," Gym Show l-2, Tap Club.
"Five Feet Two, Eyes ot'
Glee Concerts, Gym Show, Jun-
ior Follies. Tap Club 3, Glee
"Man About Town."
Class Basketball I-2, Usher Club
2-3. Yell Leader 3, Junior Class
Representative, Executive Coun-
cil, Non-commissioned Officer 3,
'35 Club 3-4, First Lieutenant of
Battalion Staff, Ohficers' Cluh,
"Hold Your Man."
"Not for All the Rice in
"Music in the Cradle Box."
"Home on the Range."
"Pop Went My Heart."
English Club 4. Euclid Club 1-
2-3, Spanish Cluh 2-3. Class Bas-
ketball l-2-3-4. Mustauu Guards
3, Non-commissioned OlTi:er 2-3.
., n . L 1 ll QW
'ff ' .
LUMMlS,HELEN HE i' J fi' 1
Collrgz' frrpngalpry , ,
"Poor Butternyf' , G
Gym Show 1-2, Swimming Meet
1-2-3, Kiwanis Plays 3, Gusher
Staff 4, Quill and Scroll 4, "The
VVOrlfl's All Right" 4. "Joan of
the Nancy Lee" 3.
"I Think of You
Breath I Take."
"Just a Little Home for the Old
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Operetta l-4,
Concerts, llfladrigal 4, Gym Show
"That Silver Haired Daddy of
"Truly I Do."
"That Old Gang of Mine."
"Baby, Have a Little Dream
Class Football 1, Class Basket-
ball 1-3-4, Football Manager 3.
Golf I-2-4, Golf Champ 4, "C"
"I'm Sure of Everything But
Spanish Club l, Senior Orches-
tra, Glee Club.
"Me and My Shadow."
F. F. A. 1-2-3-4, Junior Follies
"just n Fault-cl Summv.-r I.ov1-."
filet- Club 2-3, liatin Club 2.
lfuglisb Club .l-4, Spanisli Club
Glen- l'lub l-2-3-4, A. K. A. 3-4,
i'lu'm-r Club .Z-3-4, Annual Statl
4, Girls' l.L'Fll1lll' Council 4, Gym
Show I-Z, Tap l'luln 3, junior
"An lim' Full of Music."
Sr, llzuul l-.Z-.l-4, Sr. Orcliestrn
l-.Z-.l-4, Sr. film' Club l-.2-.l-4,
Quartcltc 2-3-4. ll. S. Opcrctta
I-2-3-4, Drum Major 3-4, Allegro
Vlub 3, llanfl Stutlt-nt Director 4.
junior Follies Z-3-4.
"Abi llut l'vt' l,t':u'm-ml."
tilt-L' .l-4,"'l'm1s uf Morley," "The
l'el'frct Alibi," '35 Club ,S-4, Ul-
tivm-rs' Club 4. N:it'l llwnur Su-
Civty 4, liuglish Club 4, l'Iueli1l
t'lub -8, N:it'l 'I'lu-spizms 4, l.a1in
Ullumor - - wake."
"t"' Club A-4, junior lfollies -l.
'l'rm'k 4, N:it'l llunor Society 4.
lfuunllmll Varsity 4. Class Fun!-
lmll I-.Z-3, Class llzisketball I-2.
"I'm Growing Fonder."
Nat'l Honorary Society 3-4. Eng-
lish Club 3-4, Debate Letter 4,
Latin Club 2-3, Girls' Athletics,
Pnyx Club 2-3-4, Glee Club Z-3,
junior Follies 3, Freshman Vice-
Pres.,"Captain Applejackf' Girls'
League Council 4, Gym Show
l-2, Gusher Stal? 3-4, Euclid 3-4,
Tap Club 3, T. N. T. 4, Execu-
tive Council 4, Editor of Gushcr
"Let Me Call You Sweet-
Officers' Club, Debate Team,
Class Basketball, Rifle Team.
"You've Got to Be a Football
Class Football I-2, Class Basket-
ball I, Sec'y of Sophomore Class,
"C" Club 3-4, Vice-Pres. of "C"
Club, Spanish Club 3, Varsity
Football 4, Varsity Basketball
2-3-4, Non-commissioned 0Hicer
2-3, Commissioned Officer 4.
Vice-President of Student Body,
Executive Council 4.
"This Little Piggie Went to
Non-commissioned Officer 3-4,
lilee 1, Gusher Staff 3.
Honor Society, Spanish Club 2-
3-4, Euclid Club, English Club,
Senior Orchestra. Glee. Junior
Follies, Gym Show.
"My Old Flame."
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Glee Concert,
Gym Show 1-Z.
"Lullaby of Broadway."
Glee Club 3-4, Operetta 3-4.
"Just a Song at Twilight."
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Gym Show
1-2, Lander 2, '35 Club Sextette,
Madrigal Club 4, Double Quar-
tette, "Marriage of Nannette" 4,
Junior Follies 3, Glee Club Con-
"I Love a Parade."
Annual Staff, Gusher Staff, Glee
Club, English Club, "Marriage
of Nannettef' Glee Club Concert.
"Mr. and Mrs. Is the Name."
Gym Show 1, Glee Club 2-3-4,
Usher Club 3.
"You Can't Have Your Cake
and Eat It.'l
'35 Club, Captain 4.
Nat'l Honor Society, Euclid Club
1-2-3-4, Latin Club 2-3, A. K.
A. 4, Glee Club Concerts 1-2-3-
4, Gym Show 1-2, junior Follies.
"Laugh and Grin and Take It
on the Chin."
Glee 2-3-4, Euclid Club 3-4,
President 1-2, Orchestra 1-2-3-4,
Latin Club, Band 3-4.
"Let's Have a Party."
Hayden Union High School.
Hayden, Colorado, 1, National
Thespians 1-2-3-4, English Club
3-4, Usher Club 3, Commissioned
Officer 3, A. K. A. 2. Kiwanis
Play 3, "Captain Applejacku 3,
"The Perfect Alibi" 4, "The
Royal Family" 3, "A Lucky
Break" 2, Gusher Staff 4. Nat'l
Editorial Writing Contest 4.
"Let's Tall! lt Over."
English Club 4, Gym Show I,
First place Kiwanis Contest 3,
First place Kassis Sewing Con-
test 4, Glec Club l-2-3-4.
"There's a Cabin in the
Class Football 4. Class Basket-
ball l-2-3-4. Non-commissioned
Officer 2-3, Commissioned Otfi-
"When a Woman Loves a
Cheers 2-3, '35 Club 2-3, Gym
Show I-2, junior Follies 3.
English Club 3, A. K. A. 3-4,
Glcc Club l-2-3-4, Mustang
Guards 2-3, Otlicer 3-4 1Com-
niissionedl. Opcretta 2-3-4. Stagi-
Crew 2-3-4, junior Follies 3,
Non-commissioned Officer I-2,
Ufficc-rs' Club 3-4, All-State
Chorus, Gusher Staff 4.
"lN'lien l Grow Too Old to
Gym Show l-2, Glee Club 1-2-3,
Sirinuuing Meet l-2, All-State
l'liorus I, Athletics l-2-3.
"Your the Top."
Class Football l, Class Basket-
ball 1-2, UC" Club 4, Varsity
llaslcctball 3-4. Non-commissioned
Officer 2-3, Commissioned Offi-
cer 4. lfootball Manager 4. Track
Rowi.ANDs, Dick i
A. K. A. 4, Junior Follies 3,
liuclid Club 3, "Importance of
"Pickles," "Joan of the Nancy
Lee." "Marriage of Nannettz-,"
"The VVorld's All Right," junior
lfollies. junior Boys' Glee Ac-
companist, A. K. A. 4, T. N. T.
.l-4. Euclid Club. '35 Club. Nat'l
llonorary Society 3-4, Annual
Stall 4, Gusher Staff. 4, Tap
Club 3, Madrigal Club 4. Glec
Concerts 4, Gym Show 2, Latin
Club 3-4. Longmont l.
RUTH ERFORD, jossvmw is
"Moonlight and Roses."
Gym Show l-2, Glee l-2-3-4,
All-State Concert. Girls' Quar-
tctte 1, Girls' Sextette 1-2-3-4,
junior Follies 3. Madrigal Club
4, Tap Club 3, Usher Clnh 4, A.
K. A. Club 4, Emzlish Club 4.
"Count and the Coed," "Mar-
riage of Nannettef' "Joan of the
Nancy Lee," After School Sports
l-2-3, "Pickles," Latin Club 1.
Glee Club, Spanish Club, Class
Basketball, Class Football, Var-
"O-o-o-0-, I'm a Night Owl."
Great Falls 1, Cheyenne 2, Yell
Leader 3-4, Head 4, Class Foot-
hill and Basketball 3, '35 Club
4, "C" Club 3-4, Officers' Club
4, junior Follies 3, Glee Club 4.
Lusk 1-2. Football 3-4, Gushex
Staff 4, "C" Club 3-4.
"She'll Be Coming Around
the Mountain When She
Basketball 1-2-3, '35 Club 1-2-3,
Spanish Club 3, Non-commis-
sioned Officer 4, Junior Follies
3, Senior Class Treasurer 3-4.
,"1llISE UUE IZ I",
Cheers 3-4, Secretary 4, Annual
Staff 3-4, A. K. A. 3-4, Presi-
dent 4, Junior Follies 3, Presi-
dent 3, Gym Show 1-2, Pnyx 2-3.
Gusher Staff 3-4. '55 Club, Girl
Sci-xwARTz, MAKY Lou
ul Believe in Maryfclesf'
Treas. Freshman Class, Sextette
2-3-4, Concerts 2-3-4. "Pickles,"
"Joan of Nancy Lee," A. K. A.,
Nat'l Thespian 3-4, T. N. T.
1-2-3-4, '35 Club 2-5-4, Junior
Class Representative 3, Junior
Follies 3, Sec'y Student llorly 4,
Executive Council 3-4, Maclrigal
4, Gym Show l-Z, Annual Staff
4, Gusher Stallf 4.
English Club 4, Gym Show l-2,
"Marriage of Nannettef' Kiwan-
is Play 4.
SELLER, MARY AI.1cE
Kaycee High School 1-2-3, Dra-
matics, Hand, Basketball Team.
"I Knew You VVhen."
Gym Show 2. Glee Club 1-2.
"lcv 1-!'k'1llIl, You Scrc-zun, VVe
All Scream fur lce l.fl'!lIH.n
Rifle 'l'e:uII 2, lluxing 3. Vlass
llnsketbznll J, Glee filllll 4.
"I Only llnve liyes fur You."
llllllll l'lulI 2, Gym Show I-2,
,lmiiur lfullies 3, Glee l'lub Unn-
cert 2-3-4. liucliml l'lub 4. ling-
lish l'lulI 4. 'l'IIp l'lub 3, Pnyx
Vlnb 2, '35 Club 4, Gusher Staff
4. Sports I-2-3-4. Swimming
l'heer l'lub 2-3-4, Nut'l Thespi-
ZAIIS J-4, N:It'l Quill and Scroll,
Girls' League l'uuncil 4, ling-
lish l'lub 3-4. '35 Club 4. Tap
Club 3. Maflrigal Club 4, An-
nual Stafl' 3-4, Gushcr Stal? 4.
l'IucliIl Club 2-3, Spanish l'lul1
2-3, A. K. A. 2. Yell Leacler 4.
jr. Follies-I 2-3. llonuraury l':IIlet
3. "Tuna of Money," "l':IptzIin
Appl:-jack," "VVlIen the Flock
Strikes." "Pickles," "The l'cr-
fect Alibi," Gym Shuw I-2, Nu-
tiuunl llunur Society 4.
"llnw'ni I Iluin?"
T. N. T. 4. Tap l'lub 3, Glee
lilub l-3-4. Uperettu l-2, Vice-
I'resiIlent I"reshm:In l'l:Iss.
"What il Diller:-nce :I ltay
"VVlmt's Good for the Coose
SMITH, MARY VIRGINIA
"Absence Makes the Heart
Hand l-2-3-4. Orchestra 12 3 4
Glee 2. Latin Club 17 Gushu
"You're the Cream
"That Tattooed VVOman
Pafe fifty fvz'
"Tell Me, Did He Ask for
French Cluli 4, Junior Follies 3.
UI Like Mountain Music."
"No, No a Thousand Times
Rifle Team 3-4.
V"Laugh, Llowu, Laugh."
"C" Club 3-4. Track 3-4. Class
Football 2-3. Football 4.
51 Ill SEWE R ll F',
"The Man on the Flying
Tap Club 3, Usher Club 4, Glee
Club I-2-3-4, "Joan of the Nan-
cy Lee," "Marriage of Nan-
nette," Gym Show I-2, Glee Con-
certs 1-2-3-4, Girls' Double Quar-
tette, Swimming Meet, Soccor
"In a Blue and Pensive
Cheer Club 2-3-4, Gym Show
1-2. Glee Club 2-3-4, Girls' Ath-
"In My Solitude."
'35 Club 2-3-4, Junior Follies 3.
Executive Council 4, Exchange
Editor of Gusher Staff 4, Quill
and Scroll Society 4, T. N. T.
3-4, Winner of Tournament Art
Prize, Gym Show 1-2, '35 Club
2-3-4, "A Lucky Break," "A
Haunted House," "The World's
All Right." "Tons of Money,"
Rocky Mountain Speech Confer-
ence 4, Director of "When the
Clock Strikes," Swimming Meet
3, Glee Club Concert 2, Honor-
ary Member of A. K. A. 2-3-4,
Nat'l Thespians 2-3-4, Advertis-
ing Mgr. 4. Glee Club. Art Edi-
tor of Annual 2-3, Editor of An-
"Home on the Range."
"Let's Be Thankful."
'llHOMPSON, VERA C.
Nat'l Honor Society 3-4, Latin
Club, Euclid Club. Operetta 152-
3. Sextette 2-3-4, Lead in Junwr
Follies. T. N. T., '35 Club. Mad-
rigal Club, Captain Zuave Drill,
Gym Show l-2, Tennis Tourna-
ment 4. Annual Stall' 4, Vice-
Pres. Latin Club. Corr. Sec'y T.
N. T.. Treas. of T. N. T.. Pres.
'35 Club, Scc'y-Treas. '35 Clnh.
Pres. of Madrigal Clulx, French
Club. Sec'y French Club, Glec
"Fit as a Fiddle."
, .,,Q"x, k'x42f"':.,.
w. 'V i 'fr'
"Oh! The Farmer Takes Hiw
"It's the Talk of the Town."
Concert 1-2, Gym Show 1-2, Glen-
Clulm 1-2, Athletics 1, Spanish
"Yes. I Heard."
Glee finlw 2-3-4. Spanish Clulm
2-3-4, Gym Show 1.
"Your Uolfee in the Morning."
"The Old Man of the Moun-
Sports l-2-.l-4. English Clulx J-4.
Clce 1-.2-3. junior Follies J. "lm
3. Su'c-zlter. Gym Show l-2.
"Everyday I'll Fall in Love."
Madrigal Club, Girls' Sextette
1-2-3, Gym Show 1-Z, Tap Club,
Operetta 1-2-3-4, Usher Club,
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Dramatic 1-2,
A. K, A. 4, All-State Chorus.
Gym Show 1-2, Glee Club 1-2-
3-4, Junior Follies 3, Girl Scouts
1-2, Honorary Captain 3.
"Big Bad Wolf."
F. F. A., Glee Club 1-2-3-4,
Usher Club 1-Z-3-4, Junior Fol-
lies 3, Operetta 2-3-4, Freshman
Football 1, Boxing Team 3,
Sophomore Basketball 2.
"I'll See You in My Dreams."
Girl Scouts 1-2-3, Concerts 1-2-3,
Gym Show 2, Athletics 1-2-3-4,
Life Saving. Spanish Club 1-2.
"Who Said I Was a Bum?"
"Now's the Time to Fall in
Glee 1-4, Gym Show 1, Basket-
ball 1-4, A. K. A. 4, Sheridan
High School 3, "Silas the Chou
Boy" 3, "Pan America Day" 3.
Pep Club 3, F. E. F. 3, English
"Tea for Two."
Gym Show 1-2, Glee Club 1-2
3-4, Junior Follies 3. "Joan oi
the Nancy Lee," "Marriage ol
"Did You Ever See a Dream
Glee Club 3-4, Sr. Band 1-2-3-4
Sr. Orch. 2-3-4, Operetta 3-4,
Quartette 3-4, Mixed Quartette
3, Jr. Follies 3, A. K. A. 2-3-4,
Special Glee Club 4, Nat'l Thes-
pians 4, Kiwanis Play 4.
"lil-livvv lt llclovcilf'
Mzulrigal Vlulv, '35 Vluli, Guslirr
Stall, junior Follies, Girls' Sex-
tvltc-, Upcwttzi. '55 Vluls. lilec
I'mu-1-rls 2-3-4. Gym Show.
"'l'hcr4-'s a Tavern in the
llzinil 1-.Z-3. lilac 1-2-3, liucliil 4.
"Thu Ulrjcct of My Affection."
Sturlc-nt Bmly Prcsirlent, junior
Vlnss l'r1-sirlcut, Suplminorc l'l:iss
l'l'l'SlllCllf, lfrushiiiaxi Class Sec-
retary, "l"' Flulr I-2-3-4, Iixrscu-
tive- l'nuncil 2-.3-4, lfootlmzill 3,
llaskctlxzill l-2-4. '35 Vlulr Z-3-4,
junior Follies 3.
Ullrimgirig My lloncy llnck
"Mickey Mouse and Miuuim-
Are in Town."
"l Bring a Song."
"Count and the Coed" 1. "Pic-
kles" 2, "Joan of Qhe Nancy
Lee" 3, "Marriage of Nannetten
4, Glee 1-2-3-4, Quartette 4,
"Dust of the Road" 4. "Edge of
the Law" 4, A. K. A. 4, Special
Ulee 4, "Message From Kufu"
3, Commissioned Officer 4, Non-
commissioned Officer 3, Oificers'
Flulx 3-4. Mustang Guard 3.
Double Quartette 4, All-State
1935 COMMENCEMEN T
When the class of 1935, numbering two hundred andithirty
Seniors, files into the auditorium on the night of May 30, it will
be their pleasure to listen to a varied commencement program. The
theme which has been chosen, "The Three Hundredth Anniversary
of The American High Schoolf' is particularly fitting since 1935 is
the 300th celebration of the high school. The commencement faculty
committee composed of Miss Francis Feris, Miss Edna Mae Healy,
Miss Effie Hoopman and Mr. Hicks have chosen the following sub-
jects for addresses:
1. The Evolution of the Secondary School.
A. The Curriculum.
B. Extra Curricular Activities.
2. The Evolution of Natrona County High School.
3. The Evolution of the High School Girl.
4. The Evolution of the School Plant.
5. Towards New Horizons.
Since this commencement is to be of the vitalized type in which
the students themselves take part, the Valedictorian, the Salutatorian
and the Senior Class President will automatically be chosen to give
three of these addresses, the Valedictorian giving "Towards New
Horizons" and the Salutatorian speaking on "The Evolution of the
As is the 'custom of N. C. H. S., the ehtire Senior class will wear
gray caps a gowgfgsgfor bofh 'the Commencement and Baccalaureate
exercises. at awlaukgte Sunday w11l be llgflay twenty-sixth, at which
time the Casper lllinisterial Association will be in charge of the pro-
gram. J f ' 9' 2 .- it
Scholarships, the citizenship award and diplomas will be awarded
Commencement night, lVIay 30. Appropriate music will be furnished
by the music department at both the Commencement and Bacca-
I age .rlxly
r -- earnest el ...m anner
THE SENIOR BAND AND ORCHESTRA
The N. C. ll. S. Senior hand and orchestra, under the direction of Mr, S. K. VV:1lsh, have
again proved their worth to the school. 'I'he hand, composed of fifty-nine memhers, played in
pulwlic Ilpl7l'0XllIl1lft'ly sixty times during the school year. 'l'he thirty-Hve-piece orchestra, while
not appearing as often as the hand, performed in Il manner that reflects much credit on its
members and Mr. VValsh.
HEI.:-IN fllilzlifl, Rf'fwre.w'11t11li'1'f'
,'Xntlersun. Mary l.. llaxris. lilvnel' Koclwr, lmis
llaker, lion llarris, l"ot'rest l,ukrofka. Nlarjurie
t':nnpln-ll. licutpe llerron, Mildred l.unsI, l.ntt'ell
Vlark. tiene johnson. Vharles Nlarshall. llelen
1'llapn1:ttl. llruce Kelly. XYarretI Nlinor. l.ec
livans. Nlaulge King. l,t-dren Klitcliell. lid
l"rt-riclis. l"rauklin Kline. Alice Naylor, llec l.orrainc
Allsen, Nlarvin llaly, l"rancis jones. 1'atherine
Amen. llen llatne. Ray Kelly. XVZIITCII
Amlersotl. lleleu Ilavielson. Rulwy Kina. fharles .
llaker. llon Huy. lloli V Rocher. Lois 1
lleal. Sain llaas. l':nil V Langrlon, Roy
llcntlcy. Artllur llaas, .lulin hinge. llilllegartle
llnnrnan, l,elantl llaitles. Nlilllurn Nash. Nlnrruy
l':Iniplxell, George llarris. lfltnet' Xigol. Angus
l'llaptu:m, llrttcc llarris, lfnrrest Ulu-rig. llarry
Vonverse. llolw llas-ell. Nlax Utleuluaclier. Raymond
Vouglilin. t'le1n llills, Alolin Paulson. Yerlniu
t'l'alistun. XY:xll:icc llnwarfl. ,lrmaeplliue Reastnler. hvllllillll
JUNIOR BAND AND ORCHESTRA
By STEPHEN SMITH
The Junior band and orchestra are training classes for the Senior department. They are
made up of beginning pupils, ambitious to gain a place in the Senior band or orchestra. There
are thirty-five pieces in the band which meets on hlonday, Wednesday and Friday of each
week and thirty-four pieces in the orchestra, which meets on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Both
groups are directed by Mr. S. K. Walsh.
JOHN GRISSOM, Representative
S auldin Rodne Car enter Robert
ep at y
M cllonald, Martha
BILLY SANDS, Represerltatiwe
Carpenter, Robert Earnshaw, Billy Machaley, Walter
Connick. Donald Hemingway. Rosemary McDonald, Elsie
Dagget. Beulah Hendry, James McKendry, VVyoma
Watson, Billy ,
fs in 25,5 .
Neuman Willis Donovan
Taylor Barhaug Morgan Schwartz Moore
" lmmas Granger Hoffhine Donovan
Neuman Ryan Mitchell Rutherford VVaygood Speas
By MARY SCHWARTZ
Sponsor .... ..... . MR. MORGAV
President ofthe Student Body , . JUNIOR WxLL1s
Boys' Via'-President . . . . TED NEUMAN
Girls' Viee-President . . SHIRLEY DONOVAN
Serretary . . . . MARY LOu1sE SCHWARTZ
Treasurer . . . . RAGNAK BARHAUG
Editor ofthe Annual . , VIRGINIA TAYLOR
Editor of the Nefwspaper . . JEANNE MOORE
Lieutenant Colonel . GEORGE GRANGER
Senior Class President . . TOM HOF1-'H1NE
Senior Class Representative . DOROTHY DONOVAN
Junior Class President . .... DOROTHY RAE SPEAS
Junior Class Representatives , JOHNNY THoMAs, BETTY NEUMAN
Sophomore Class President . .... JACK MITCHELL
Sophomore Class Representative . . NORMAN RYAN
Freshman Class President . . . ARTHUR RUTHERI-'ORD
Freshman Class Representative ......... JIMMIE WAYGOOD
The Executive Council, the student law making and enforcing body of the school, has been
especially active during the past year.
The home-room period is the time chosen for the council meetings. The students pass on
bills that have to do with athletics and school property.
The council has had many letters this year from other schools asking us to tell them how
we run our student governing body, which proves that it must be an outstanding organization
The Council sponsored the Good Will Ball which will be an annual event. Also they have
given many assemblies, brought from other towns, to raise money for the annual.
The Executive Council is a splendid example of student government.
W Q - di
y y 1" T E
Mills Albert Shidler Rowell Shields
Mason Park Donovan Neithammer Mitchell Wilson
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL
By SHIRLEY DONOVAN
Prnidfnt . . . ........ SHIRLEY DONOVAN
Srnior Reprnrntatior: . . BETTY PARK, ALICE Mn.r,s, ADE1.E SHIELDS, JEANNE MOORE
Junior Rrprrnntatiwr . . MARJORIE RowEi.I,, EMu,Y ALBERT, NADINE Wn.soN
Sophomorr Rrprrsrnratiwrs . . . . HELEN NETTHAMMER, MII.DRED MASON
Fr:-.vhman Rrprrsrntati-wr . . MARY DoNovAN, BERYL MITCHELL
Sponsor ....... . . . Miss MARGARET SHIDLER
The Girls' League Council has been unusually successful this year in its many activities
under the sponsorship of Miss Shidler. The Council's first undertaking was to help the Senior
girls make a success of the fall Coed Ball which featured small corsages for the Freshmen girls.
They also assisted in the second semester Valentine Coed Ball.
ln order to raise money to help pay for the annual Girls' League Dinner, the council
sponsored a dance in the armory following the Casper-Buffalo game, and sold N. C. H. S.
stickers for cars. VVith the proceeds, one of the most successful Girls' League Dinners ever
given was enjoyed in the high school cafeteria in February. Colorful decorations, arrangement
of tables, paper hats, and a good dinner insured its success. Plans have been made for a
"Mother's and Daughter's" tea to be given for Senior girls and their mothers near the closing
An orange and black emblem worn on a three-cornered black kerchief identifies these girls
who have been chosen by the girls of the student-body to represent them and look out for their
interests. The council has lived up to its purpose this year and has helped to make 1934-35 a
most enjoyable year for the girls of N. C. H. S.
THYIOI' Rowell Kemp Moore Granger Head Cassel
Probst Park Shrum McCarthy
VVilliams Neuman Schwartz Shields
Berquist Shepard Seibel Russell Cotton Lilly Smith
Sponror . . MISS RUTH PETTIGREVV
Editor-in-Chief . . .... JEANNE Mooke
Burinerr Manager . .... RIDGELY KEMP
Feature Editor: . . CUYLER SCHWARTZ, LORRAINE HEAD
Exehange Editor . . . VIRGINIA TAYLOR
Society Editor . . MARJORIE RowIsI.I.
Girls' Sport: Editor . . LADORA MCCARTHY
Boys' Sport: Editor . . RIDGELY KEMP
Birthday Column . VVANDA CASSEL
Typist ............... ALTA WILLIAMS
Natrona County High School's newspaper had its beginning back in 1900 as The Thunder-
bolt. In 1923, called The Whirlwind, it was published by the Juniors with Miss Dolly Hagan
and Miss Nell Jones, sponsors, and Phillip Edwards, editor. Next it was printed in Spanish
as the Monsajaro, later translated to Mmvienger, and printed in English.
Discontinued in 1925, it first appeared under the name of The Gusher in 1928, sponsored
by Mr. Danis and Mr. Anderson, and edited by Frank Mann. Since then The Gusher has been
in charge of Miss Marguerite jones, Mr. Newman, Miss Sally Anderson, Mr. Duke Himebaugh,
and is now under Miss Ruth Pettigrew and Mr. Lester Brookhart.
Editors for the last four years have been Sarah McCann, -lack Mann, Louisa Josendal and
Jeanne Moore. In 1932 The Gusher won first place in the state newspaper conference: in 1933,
second place. This year it will be on exhibit at the San Francisco exposition.
Competing in a number of contests, one member of the staff, Stephen Smith, won first
national prize in headline writing. Ridgely Kemp, sports editor, received a letter for his work
in sports writing. Of the staff, thirteen members have been elected to the Quill and Scroll.
, fm-af -
W, , Ng A as
' I 'bl 4 wi R , Elf 3s,i'v
, , ,- 4 A.. r- bf .u '. K ' I
Q gi T X -3' wr Ke .sf gt.
1 ' YJ, '94 - 'gf
V, , X. , I, :ss-
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,M f it A'
f G Yagi 4' 4
,V g,,,.:5.. x v r
,J A 4, V 5,
w- X T it t
- NJ wa .
1 .,. H 4
V M, K c ,
Moore Thompson Russell Bryne Gray Mitchell Jacobsen Donovan Probst
Kemp Shepard Miller Moore Koch er Shields Smith Seibel
llorius Rutherford Neuman Pattillo Hagan VVarner Cotton Mills Looney
Ube-rg Day Albert johnson Joslyn Vfilking Kistler Thomas Boyd
Ulu-rg Rowell Coates VVilsnn Gill VVillian1s Cotton Donovan Sellars
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
By GORDON lXIlTcHisi,1.
Pruidrnl . . . . Mibmuso GRAY
Virr-Prnidrnl . CA'rn1ziuNE BRYNE
Srrrrtary-Trrasurrr . . GORDON MITCHELL
Sponsor .............. Miss Doi.1.Y HAGAN
The National Honor Society was organized in N. C. H. S. in 1927. This is a national or-
ganization which attempts to set before high school students as goals its four ideals, namely:
Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service.
Before a student can gain membership into the National Honor Society, he must be in the
extreme upper percentage of the class scholastically. Some years ago students were judged
only on their scholastic ability, but to increase the justness and fairness of choosing members,
Il good deal of stress is now put on the number of activities in which they have participated
during their entire school career. Prospective members must also be from the Junior or Senior
classes and must be approved by a faculty committee.
This year the club started functioning with twelve Seniors who were admitted last year.
The new members were chosen in March. Miss Hagan has again acted in the capacity of
For the past several years the projects of the National Honor Society have been to publish
the tournament books and to sponsor the Hall of Fame. The Hall of Fame consists of the
twelve most outstanding Seniors in school and their pictures are hung in the Trophy Room.
Mitchell Donovan Sch wartz Park Barhaug
Mitchell Taylor Cotton Wiley
Wright Gray Bayless Shields Rice
Duncan Converse Swallow Hoffhine Mitchell VVilliams Probst Hawkins
NATIONAL THESPIAN CLUB
By B ETTY PARK
President . . MARY Lou SCHWARTZ
Seorclary . . . BETTY PARK
Treasurer . . . . DOROTHY COTTON
Pro mpter .... . DOROTHY DONOVAN
Corresponding Secretary . . ADELE SHIELDS
Advertising Managor . VIRGINIA TAYLOR
Historian . . . . . TOM H01-'I-'I-IINE
Sponsor ............. Miss BEULAH BAYI.Ess
The National Thespian Club is the school's national dramatic society, and this particular
club has the honor of being Troop I.
Admittance is usually gained through participating in one school play with a speaking
part totaling at least seventy-five linesg but may also be obtained through make-up work or
stage crew work.
The purpose of the club is to encourage dramatic arts in the schoolg and for the pleasant
satisfaction gained through producing good plays.
As yet, this year, the club has not presented any playsg as the principal aim has been the
study and applying of make-up and they have helped in the make-up of several outstanding
productions this year.
A dance following the Casper-Laramie game was successfully sponsored by the Thespians,
and unusually large profits cleared. An annual Christmas dance is also featured by the Thes-
pians, and the affair was this year staged in the Armory, December 18.
All in all, this has been just another outstanding year for Troop I of the Thespians.
. L Y ,f K .
- ' ." rf -W . S
, A ' " , '
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1 A ..... F?':
X 'V if ' -'ll """ F' . -
' S A if , 3 1 W . Aff . .
Y -'V I - I x
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2 f . M. ,al , .
I f .
" X v Y as , , -,
4' I 'sh . 5 Q Q rt in '
' N 1 K ' 7 r 'a
.V 'x Q ,
Dorins Humes Granger Brown Barhaug
Mitchell Lemley Wright Canaday
Mcfarthy Covington Rees Homewood Cook Robinson Nesbitt
Schank Neuman Parker Robinson Babcock Hawkins Iserman
By GEORGE S. GRANGER
I.irutrnantColon1'l . . GEORGE S. QPRANGER
Major . . . . RAY Huiviss
Sz-nior Captain . . . . Bos Bnown
Sponsor ............. L1EU'r.J. W. Homnwoon
The Cadet Officers Club was organized two years ago for the purpose of giving the of-
ficers a chance to study advanced military, but the regular lessons this year have done away
with that purpose.
The purpose of the 1934-35 club was to solve the problems of the military department and
to carry out the military social functions.
The club had charge of the Military Ball which proved very successful, being the largest
ever held. The club also plans to hold the annual Officers' Ball the night of Field day, May
first. This will end the military curriculum for the year.
Besides the members who are commissioned officers of the battalion, four Junior sergeants
are members of the club, so they will be able to carry on next year.
Taylor Russell Thompson Schwartz Cassel Head Moore
Davidson Sisk Albert Hofmann Humphreys Kistler
Rowell Sullivan Cotton Hoopman Slind Miller Carter Carter
Cook Mason Stebbins Rogers Johnson VVarner Slizeski Bon
By LORRAINE H EAD
President . . MARY Lou SCHWARTZ
Vin--Prrsidz-nt . . . . EMILY ALBEKT
Recording S1-rrrtary . . . VERGINE Russert,
Corrfxponding Sffrftary . . . WANDA CASSEL
Trmrurfr ......... . . . . VERA MAE THOMPSON
T. N. T. is the oldest pep organization in Natrona County High School, as it was organized
in 1927. It's purpose is to create good school spirit, to give athletics its full support, and giving
services to the school.
This year the T. N. T. has proven its importance to the school by its many activities. Dur-
ing football season the T. N. T. sponsored a very colorful horseback parade before the Laramie-
Casper game. They also gave three very outstanding assemblies, two for the Cheyenne-Casper
football and basketball games, and one for the state track meet. For tournament, the T. N. T.
decorated windows downtown and put on an elaborate flashlight drill the last night. In answer
to a request to sell tickets for the Piggly Wiggly vs. Montana Bobcats, they won a contest
sponsored by the school.
The T. N. T. has had a very active social life this year. They have made two trips as an
organization, to Laramie and to Midwest, where they were entertained by the T. N. T. of
those cities. Their annual Christmas party was one of the outstanding social functions.
During the tournament, the Casper T. N. T. entertained girls from all over the state at a
tea and a banquet. and had the Laramie T. N. T. for house guests. Giving their mothers a
tea, and being of service to the school by serving as hostesses at a beneHt card party given by
the military department, the club climaxed their year by an annual banquet given for the
graduating members, including T. N. T. alumni.
Three years ago the T. N. T. started organizing chapters in different schools making it a
state organization. They now have chapters in Laramie, Midwest, Wheatland, Hanna, Lander,
The T. N. T. have been very successful at everything they have attempted this year and
much of the credit is due to Miss Hoopman and Miss Slind, the sponsors.
nrt' . '
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1 ' ' A . 'f' -
N , . "s if' ' ' it XF .
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llowarrl Hryne Donovan Shields Speas llonovan Schwartz
VVilsou Mills Gray Syversou Cotton Nichols
Neuman johnson Gay Jenkins Kelley lliglin
l'ark Nm-igh Jacobsen Nt-ithainmer Mcl'arthy Kaiser Yeaman Klunguess
CHEER CLUB HISTORY
By CATHARINIQ BRYNIQ
The Cheer Club has brought to a close three successful and happy years. Founded in 1932
hy a group of girls and Miss Marian Field it has steadily grown and improved.
The club first and foremost is a pep club, The members give assemblies, parades, and in
general back all athletic ventures. The school asks for the Cheer's help in many projects and
always the Cheers give-one hundred per cent.
"Back the team, win or lose," is one of the girl's sayings and it was proven this year by a
football banquet given by the club for a lighting football team which had not come out as
high as the previous year and yet was appreciated by every Cheer girl.
Basketball tournament always sees a great deal of the Cheers. They perform during the
halfs and this year were awarded the honor of opening the tournament with a spectacular drill.
Down-town windows were decorated and flags of the different schools made by the Cheers
to decorate the gymnasium.
This year several branch chapters in towns throughout the state were started. This work
will be continued and the Cheers hope soon to have a well-organized state Cheer Club.
The Cheer Club is here to stay and will always give of that unlimited pep, enthusiasm and
loyalty to N. C. H. S.
Pfl'.l'iz!l'IIf . . ADELE SH1EI.ns
l'ie'r-l'rr5iilrnI . . MII.DRED GRAY
Sf-rn-mry . . Dokormf RAE SPEAS
Trnuurrr . . DOROTHY DONOVAN
Wilkerson Donovan Moore
Duncan Feris Nesbitt
Bass Driscoll Donovan Combs
By SHIRLEY DONOVAN
VVork on the national forensic subject, Resolved: That the United States should adopt the
policy of equalizing educational opportunity among the states by means of annual grants to
the several states for public elementary and secondary education, began earlier than usual this
year. The reason was an invitation four-state tournament held at Chadron, Nebraska, on
December 15. Twenty-three teams from Nebraska, Colorado, South Dakota, and Wyoming at-
tended. The team from Casper, made up of Shirley Donovan, Jeanne Moore, and Ernest Wil-
kerson, placed fourth, being defeated in the quarter-finals by Rapid City, winner of first place,
and by Lead, South Dakota in the semi-finals. Following this meet Casper in dual contests won
decisions from Buffalo, Sheridan, and Douglas.
In the state tournament held at Casper on March 14 and 15, Casper was represented by
Shirley Donovan and Ernest Wilkerson. These two people represented the school creditably
by defeating Buffalo, Cheyenne, and Green River.
One new member, Jeanne Moore, was admitted to National Forensic, and eight were win-
ners of the school debating letter. This year, as for several previous years, teams were coached
by Miss Frances Feris.
Page seventy-fo ur
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Rowlands Shepard Pattillo Paulson Ryan Parker
Stout Joslyn Perdue VVilliams Seibel Mitchell
Rice Oberg Cliurchwell Hoag Wilking Higgins Bailey
Mitchell Bryne Russell Moore Kelley Sehnert Brandon
OFFICERS FXRST SEMESTER
Prrridrni . . . . . VERNON PAULSON
l'irr-Prrridfnt . . CARL Srour
Srrrrtary-Trrarurrr CATHARINE BRYNE
Editor of Eurlidian . . . Bos MITCHELL
OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER
Prnidrnt . . ...... VERNON PAULSON
l'irz'-Prrridrnt . . Lois PAr'rn.1.o
Srrrrtary- Trraxurfr . NORMAN RYAN
Editor of Euclidian . Bon NIITCHELI.
Sponsor . . . . Miss RUTH Hom:
Mathematics in relation to our lives, is the main theme of the Euclid Club. The Euclid
Club is one of the oldest clubs in the school and owes much of its success to Miss Hoag, the
Meetings are held every Thursday night, seventh period with business meetings and pro-
gram meetings alternating. At the program meetings, talks on mathematics and science are
given by the members, and these are judged by three guest judges with the upper and under-
classmen vieing for honors. The side losing at the end of a semester treats the other side to a
party. Because of the many alumni of the Euclid Club, an annual reunion was established last
year. All signers of the constitution are sent invitations to this meeting, and it has proved of
the greatest interest to all.
Russell Stebbins Neuman Schwartz Speas Head Bentley
Trollope Mills Wertenberger McCarthy Miller Wiley
Fletcher Covert Robb Bayless House Moore Robertson
Wright Dilso Pattillo Coates Moore Wilson Coughlin Brodie Boyd
By DOROTHY RAE SPEAS
Prnident . ...... . CUYLER SCHWARTZ
Vire-President . . . BETTY NEUMAN
Secretary . . DOROTHY RAE SPEAS
Trearurfr . . LADORA MCCARTHY
Sponsor ........ . . . . . Miss BEULAH Bnruzss
The A. K. A. is a dramatic club of N. C. H. S. and was first organized in 1925 under the
name of K. A. K., but in 1929 the name was changed to A. K. A., meaning "Beauty and Truth."
The meetings of the club are held on the second Wednesday evening of each month at
the Women's Club House. As a regular feature of each meeting a one-act play is presented.
The club membership is limited to forty. At the beginning of the school year eighteen
new members were taken in by the required tryouts, leaving six vacancies for those who be-
came eligible during the year.
One of the annual customs of the club is to have the initiation of the new members a public
performance. This year there were three one-act plays presented in assembly, under the di-
rection of the officers of the club. The plays being 'tSafopillio" directed by Ladora McCarthyg
"A Monoword Play" directed by Dorothy Rae Speasg "The Oysterman' directed by Cuyler
An important activity of the club is the joint sponsorship with the National Thespians of
a long three-act play production. "The Black Flamingo" was the title of the play this year. It
was presented on April 27th.
In December, the A. K. A. and National Thespians held a Christmas dance in the high
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Mitchell Albert Gray Russell Nlofyre Shields Evans
Vertlue liryrc XN'aruer futtou Ilmnphreys Hawkins
lnmney johnson Neuman llignell Donovan farter Prnbst
Seibel Shepard Oberg Hendry Joslyn Jacobsen Panos Ramage Donovan Gorsling
NVilking llay Ilanson Rutherfortl Miller VVurteubei'ger George fotton fhitlley Vesey VVilliams
Spgnmr Miss DORTHEA BIGNELI.
Prrridrnt . . VERGINE RUSSELL
Vin'-Prnidrnl . . . JEANNE MOORE
Srrrrlary-Trrasurrr . . . . . . . . MlI,DRED GRAY
The English Club was established in 1929 by Loy li. Owen. This club is an honor organ-
ization composed of students who have gained a high standing of scholarship in the English
department of Natrona County High School, and have proved themselves proficient in this
course by passing a competitive examination to gain membership to the club.
Regular meetings of the club are held once a month. Attendance rules are quite strict.
The programs presented at these meetings are entertaining as well as instructive. The play
which the club sponsors each year was presented to the public March 8, and was a great suc-
cess. The social events of the year will be terminated by a banquet in which the club members
and their guests will participate.
Ryan Johnson Burwell Duncan Emery Sullivan Kistler Neithammer Burwell Slizeski Durham
Krampert Ayres Josendal Day German Dunn VVarner Donovan Josendal Klungness Dame
Bashore Jones Frerichs Lamb Nichols Humberson Howard Findlay
Stoutenberg Marquardt Beyer Bowman Shidler McBride Anderson Patterson Haines Bush
Ujiie Foresman Clark Shellabarger Hanson Shipp Delmont Butters Hollis England Hanway
THE LATIN CLUB
By SYB11. JOHNSON
OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER
President . MARGARET SULLIVAN
Vice-President . . MARION KISTI,ER
Secretary-Treasurer EMERSON DUNCAN
Sergeant-at-Arm: . WILsoN EMERY
OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER
President . ...... HELEN NUETHAMMER
Vice-President . . NDRMAN RYAN
Seeretary- Treasurer . SYBIL JOHNSON
Sergeant-at-Arm.: . . . . HARRY DURHAM
Spomor: . . . . . Miss RUBY MCBRIDE, Miss MARGARET SHIDLER
The Latin Club of N. C. H. S. was organized some years ago for the purpose of arousing
popular interest in Latin. It is an honorary club for students who have had at least one
semester of Latin with an average of a two or better.
The meetings of the organization are held monthly at the Townsend Hotel. A program con-
sisting of talks, instrumental solos, games, etc., is usually presented at each meeting. The last
meeting of the year is usually in the form of a picnic.
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llilso Tuuks l'hurchwc-ll Nichols Goble Schillerefl'
llcasley Ii, Miller Valdez l'autlelaria Evans Twiclale Hassel
Hawley Ilysuu Oherg Phelps Oler Humphreys Santo
Putter 'l'ruax l'rnpp Eimuel Hooper Miller Boyd
EL CIRCULO ESPANOL
Hy ANNE DILSO
EI Circulo Espanol fue fundado en Octuhre del ano 1922 por el senor Leslie H. Danis,
con el proposito de dar a los mejores estudiantes el privelegio de adelanto y desarollo personal
en el idioma espanol. Con este fin, el circulo ha srvido y continua sirviendo mucho para el
hien de los alumnos lntelegentes en el departamento. Por los ultimos seis anos el profesor Mar-
tin Candelaria ha sido el director del circulo.
lil circulo se reune cada mes en las casas de los socios. En cada reunion un programa muy
variada se presenta. Los oficiales son elegidos dos veces al ano, y sirven por un semestre.
LOS Ol-'ICIALES POR El, PRIMER SEMESTRE FUERON
Ivmiilfntf- . ......... MARJORIE Rowan,
l'i4'r'-Prrxidrlllr' . . . DAN SANTO
Sf-rrrmrio . Moluus CHURCHWELL
Trsorrro . HARVEY BEASLEY
i.osorxciA1,Es mm u1.sEc:UNno smissna soN
l'rr1iflfnlv . ........ ANNE Dn.so
I'll'f"l,fI'.fi11I'flfl' . . DAN SANTO
S1-rn-iariu . . RUTH CHURCHWELI.
Trmrrra . HARVEY BEASLEY
S? V ia,
' if .
Dorius VVillis Granger Head Lemley
SCl'lElfIk Taylor C. Schwartz Reasoner
Williams M. Schwartz Corbett Donovan Humphreys
Dowler Shepard Berquist Mitchell Shields Hofmann Wallace
By LORRAIN E H EAD
President . GEORGE GRANGER
Vice-President . . HAROLD LEMLEY
R. G. CORBETI'
Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
S ponsor . . . . . .
The '35 Club is composed of the most outstanding students in the class of thirty-five, as
indicated by the club name. It has been active since the year of '32 at which time it was or-
ganized by Cuyler Schwartz and Virginia Taylor.
It had no particular purpose except to back school activities and give the Sophomore class
of '32 a club of their own, which they would have until the year of their graduation. The '35
Club has tried to make the class of '35 one of the most outstanding classes to graduate from
N. C. H. S.
The membership is limited to thirty and its meetings are informal. They have backed the
ticket sales of plays, and have given dances for the student body.
THE FUTURE FARMERS OF
By FULTON -IAMISSON
. VVALTER KEITIT
. BEN Grueve
The Future Farmers of America is a national organization of boys studying vocational
agriculture in the United States and Territories of Hawaii and Porto Rico.
The Future Farmers of America is a non-profit corporation designed to recognize and
encourage the natural instincts and tendencies of bays to organize themselves into groups or
gangs and put enthusiasm and pleasure into their work and play. By establishing strong state-
wide organizations with local chapters in each school
an outlet for these instincts and tendencies is afforded
The purposes of this organization are:
I. To promote vocational agriculture in the high
pride of future farmers and encourage members
vocational agriculture, and the like.
2. To create more interest in the intelligent choice of farming
3. To create and mature a love of country life.
4. To provide recreational and educational entertainment for
To promote vocational agriculture contests such as stock
public speaking contests.
where vocational agriculture is taught,
America by developing the
the quality of their work in
future farmers of America.
judging, shop contests, and
THE FRENCH CLUB
By DOROTHY CoTToN
President . . . MA1uoN COTTON
Vice-President . . JESSIE GILL
Secretary . . . Vatu. THOMPSON
Treasurer . . . . . RAY SPRAGUE
Program Chairman . . CATHERINE CHIDLEY
Sponsor . . . . . RTRS. YOCUM
The French Club was organized for the second time, after having been discontinued
for a year and a half.
Melnbership is limited to those Who are French students with an average of medium
or above. At present the club includes twenty-four members.
Meetings are held on the second Tuesday evening of each month. A program,
followed by a business meeting and refreshments, is the entertainment.
Due to the late organization of the club, in February, pictures of the members
were not included in the annual.
The aim of the club is to create an interest in the French people and their language
through a study of certain phases of the civilization for which there is not time in class.
?f'jw,iEy5 f "w- ' ' if 'ik' -I , I' ' "HFV"a-HF? :Z 7 F
lfy Ruo liixkimlxo
l'f-as-iflmf . . . P mic SISDAR
l'irf'-l'1-wsiflwlt . . TED N HUMAN
Sn'rrlrlry- 7ll'l'll.Vlll'l'I' R UG BARHA UG
Sfwnxur ...... . .... CoAeii S'rR,xw
'l'he HC" Club is a club made up of the letter men of N. C, H. S. 'lio be eligible
for membership to this club, one must have earned a letter in one of the three major
sports of the school, which are, football, track, and basketball.
'l'he "C" Club this year has been active in many school activities and is always
willing to support and help with any problems that the school has. This year the club
gave a dance after the state basketball tournament which was very successful and the
funds from this dance will finance an annual banquet for all the club members and
guests. 'llhe "C" Club stands for all the highest ideals of athletics, such as school
spirit, loyalty, cooperation, sportsmanship, health, aggressiveness, fearlessness, clean
living, and scholarship.
One of the main projects which the "C" Club supports annually is the grade school
track meet which helps to encourage future athletes for N. C. H. S.
By RIDGELY KEMP
With three veterans of the '33 State Championship team, Coach Straw and George
Cook developed one of the most powerful teams in the state to dedicate the new high
school stadium and lighting system for the season of 1934. The team's record could
not be compared with the scores and man power of their predecessors, the "miracle
team." However, they won six games and lost one, with a total of 109 points compared
to their opponents 19.
To set the ball rolling, Coach Straw and forty picked men spent the last week of
August at Camp Carey in a pre-season work-out.
The lllustang Spurs and the community as a whole gave more support this year
than in past seasons.
Scores of the eight games for the '34 season:
September 14 Casper 6 Gillette . . . 0
September 21 Casper 7 Longmont . . 6
September 28 Casper Greeley . . 0
October 6 Casper Buffalo . . 0
October 21 Casper Cheyenne . . 7
October 28 Casper Laramie 0
November 3 Casper Midwest . 0
November 12 Casper Sheridan . 6
BRIEF OF THE EIGHT GAMES THIS SEASON
. GILLETTE, SEPTEMBER 14
Opening their season at Gillette, the Casper Mustangs defeated the Camels, 6 to 0,
on a muddy and snowy field. The Mustangs drove the Gillette team back into their
own territory time and time again before they were able to score on a pass from Bed-
saul to Myers in the last minute of play. During the first half the Mustangs advanced
to their opponents three-yard line by a series of line bucks. On the last down an in-
complete pass was thrown through Shrum's arms, thus droping Casper's chance to
score in the first half. The Gillette team made one first down during the game.
LoNoMoNT, SEPTEMBER 21
Opening the home schedule, the Casper Mustangs turned back Longmont, Colo-
rado, 7 to 6, under the flood of the newly installed stadium lights. Bentley caught a
pass thrown by Bedsaul during the second quarter of the tilt. Bob Price converted a
place kick for the extra point. Longmont scored by blocking a punt that was slow in
leaving Bedsaul's toe. The try for the extra point was low, Although the two teams
were evenly matched, the Colorado team had a smoother click offense and interference
than the local team. During the third quarter the Longmont squad advanced on the
Casper goal by an aerial attack which was cut short by Jones intercepting a pass.
GREELEY, SEPTEMBER 28
Again Colorado sent an invading team in an attempt to down the Mustangs. How-
ever, the local squad reaped their second victory over the neighboring state by defeat-
ing Greeley, 6 to 0. During the early part of the fourth period, Shrum caught a pass
from Bedsaul for a thirty-yard gain, placing the ball on the one-yard stripe. After
three line bucks, Sedar carried the ball over for the lone score of the game. The visit-
ors threatened to crush the Mustang defense three times, onoe bringing the ball within
five yards of the Casper line. Each time the Mustangs held under the pressure and
punted out of danger. Frequent fumbles were the team's greatest weakness.
BUFFALO, OCTOBER 6
Meeting their weakest foe of the season the Mustangs tromped the Buffalo Bison
to the tune of 51 to 0. During the first five minutes of play Shrum made the first
touchdown, Price kicked the extra point. Sedar carried the ball over the Bison's goal
line in the last minutes of the first quarter for the second score. He also made the
extra point. In the second period Jones intercepted a pass and ran 45-yards to bring
the score to 20 to 0. Shrum chalked up the fourth touchdown in the third quarter.
In the last period, Neuman, Shrum, Sedar and Jones made the four final touchdowns.
CHEYENNE, OCTOBER 21
The Cheyenne Indians revenged the 41 to O trouncing the Mustangs dealt them
in '33 by scalping the local team 7 to 6 in a hard-fought game on a rain-soaked field
before the season's largest crowd. Bedsaul fumbled when attempting to get away a
quick kick, Durante, Cheyenne end, recovered and ran a short distance for the score.
The extra point was converted by a high place kick from King. After a series of line
bucks, Sedar carried the ball over the Cheyenne goal line early in the first quarter.
The Mustang's last hard drive on the visitor's goal was cut short when a pass from
Bedsaul was declared intercepted, although the many fans 'declared the ball dead. In
the final period the Redskins made a hard drive to Casperis seven-yard ribbon. From
the shadow of the goal post, Bedsaul kicked out of danger. Cheyenne returned the
ball to the 19-yard line as the gun ended the game.
LARAMIE, OCTOBER 28
Considered the strongest team in the state, the Laramie Plainsmen lost to the
Casper Mustangs, 13 to 0. After a bad start, the Mustangs recovered a fumble
and marched down the field in the opening minutes of play for Sedar to carry the ball
over for the first score. Price kicked wide for the extra point. As the first quarter
ended, Casper had possession of the ball on the visitor's nine-yard line. Shrum carried
the ball over for the second touchdown in the first minutes of the second period.
During the remainder of the first half the playing took place in the Plainsmen's
territory. Hard hitting plays by Sedar and Shrum were continually turned back
by the visitors. Laramie, encouraged by the recovery of a Casper fumble advanced to
the Mustang three-yard line. However, the line held and after recovering a Laramie
fumble, Trollope kicked out of danger. Plainsmen, nine first downsg Mustangs, eight.
MIDWEST, NOVEMBER 3
Playing below par, the Mustangs blanked the Midwest Oilers, 20 to 0, on the
opponents home field, During the second quarter, Price blocked an Oiler kick on their
eighteen-yard stripe. Shrum broke through for a ten-yard gain. Sedar bucked the line
for the score. After the Casper line crushed the Midwest defense, Shrum carried the
ball fifty-four yards for a second touchdown. Sedar bucked the line for the extra point.
During the final period, Shrum made a twenty-eight-yard run around right end for
the final touchdown.
SHERIDAN, NOVEMBER 12
Supported by fifteen hundred fans, the Casper Mustangs travelled to Sheridan to
play their annual Armistice day grid classic, where they were defeated 6 to 0. The
game was hard fought throughout with many thrills and disappointments. For the
first three quarters the teams battled on even terms. Perry intercepted a pass and
carried it to the eighteen-yard line. A pass from Doyle to Stone carried the ball to
the eight-yard line. Stone slipped around left end on the second line play for the
touchdown. Twice Casper threatened Sheridan's goal, both times the ball going over
the end zone. On one play Stone returned the ball to Sheridan's twenty-two-yard line.
By RIDGELY KEMP
With a nucleus of seven veterans from the '34 team, Coach Straw produced an ex-
ceptionally good team. The call that was placed two weeks before the end of football
season brought a record turn out of over one hundred and fifty boys. Ted Neuman
was chosen captain for the '35 team.
The Mustangs seemed doomed to repeat last year's record. However, they snapped
out of it and made a good average for the season, winning ten games and losing eight.
Although the squad was not made up of polished players, they had the fight that it
takes to make a team a favorite among fans. The team wavered in their condition, a
set back and then they would have a "winning streak."
The Mustangs took first place in District 2-B, Torrington second, and Glenrock
third. Casper was exempt from the district meet held at Douglas the week before the
state meet because they defeated every team they played within this district. Torring-
ton won the district meet and Glenrock took second, therefore placing in the district,
second and third respectively.
1n the first game of the state meet the Casper squad lost to the Cowley quintet
33 to 21. They won their second game from Gillette 36 to 20. After defeating the
Redskins from Cheyenne twice previous to the state tourney, they were defeated by
the Indians 25 to 20, thus being forced out of the tournament.
The 1935 team suffered the loss of George Neithammer, center, who received a
broken collar bone in a game with Buffalo during early season. However, Carl V oyen
filled his shoes very successfully for the remainder of the season.
Casper 17, Billings 235 Casper 23, Hanna 285 Casper 18, Rock Springs 345 Casper
20, Douglas 115 Casper 18, Wheatland 165 Casper 16, Cheyenne 155 Casper 17,
Laramie 265 Casper 15, Rock Springs 275 Casper 18, Hanna 205 Casper 12, Gillette
115 Casper 15, Rawlins 265 Casper 15, Laramie 305 Casper 28, Sheridan 135 Casper
21, Cheyenne 195 Casper 25, Gillette 155 Casper 21, Buffalo 155 Midwest 19, Casper
295 Midwest 10, Casper 20.
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By RIDGELY KEMP
The Casper Mustangs walked off with first place in the 13th Annual Track Meet,
chalking up fifty and one-half pointsg Rock! Springs second with thirty-one and one-
haifipointsg Cheyenne third with thirty and one-halfg and Riverton placing fourth
with twenty-five. The meet was held at Laramie on May 19.
Casper men placing at the state meet were: '
50-yard dash. Boyce second, Propp, third.
100-yard dash. Boyce first.
220-yard dash. Boyce first.
440-yard dash. Moore fourth.
Mile run. Stromberg third.
120-yard high hurdles. Abbott first, Duncan fourth.
220-yard low hurdles. Duncan second.
Pole Vault. Duncan tied for first.
High Jump. Bedsaul fifth.
Discus. Abbott third.
Broad Jump. Propp first.
Half mile relay first.
Bob Boyce was high point man at the state meet, and proved to be the best man
the Casper team produced for the sprinting class in four years. He took two firsts and
one second. He is now making a good record down at Boulder.
Other meets that the Mustangs participated in were:
The district 2-B meet at Douglas on May 12 where Casper placed first with eighty-
five points and qualified fifteen men for the state meet. Douglas placed second with
twenty-eight points an'd Guernsey third with six points.
At the quadrangular meet at Midwest, Casper took first, Midwest second, Sher-
idan placed third, and Buffalo trailed.
Casper defeated teams from South Dakota, Nebraska, and Wyoming to take first
at the Tri-State meet at Lusk on the fourth and fifth of May.
"Outside of the state meet three years ago that was lost to Thermopolis by one-
third of a point, the Casper team has not lost a track meet in four years," said Coach
-....., ,. .
OF N.C. H. S.
"Orange and Black! Now, come on gang let's go! Make it loudll'
At almost any game or pep assembly this past year the above shout boomed out.
Much credit for our successful athletic season can be attributed to the yell leaders
for they were both loyal and peppy. Early in the school year by popular election, Dick
Schank, Tommy Trollope, Dorothy Donovan and Adele Shields were chosen by the
student body to be their yell leaders. They put much more organization and team-
work into their leading than ever before. Their colorful uniforms added variety and
interest to the game.
Too much credit and thanks cannot be expressed to them for their service and
l I Slwummnwn :MSS I
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fflfy-N--'lfz'-f s Tea Neuman
fc.. HM 'USES ,, .
HALL OF FAME FOR 1935
Valedictorian . Q5 . GORDON MITCHELL
Editor of Gusher .... . JEANNE TVIOORE
President of National Ifciqgor Society . IVIILDRED GRAY
President of Student Bodfif .... L . JUNIOR WILLIS
Student Body Seeretaryww . LOUISE SCHWARTZ
Student Body Treasurer . . . RAGNAR BARHAUG
135 ' ' Debating . .
Editor of Annual .
Senior Class President
Journalism . .
. TED NEUMAN
. ALAN PROBST
. ED MITCHELL
, FEHFEET Ami n
THE PERFECT ALIBI
Presented by ENGLISH CLUB, lxIARCH EIOHTH
Jimmy Ludgrave .
Adams fthe Butlerj
Edward Lofverirk .
Edward Carter .
Major Fathergill .
Arthur Ludgrave .
Sergeant lllallft .
Constable Mallet .
. DOROTHY COTTON
. ELM ER PERDUE
. JAMES HAWKINS
. . ALAN PROBST
EM ERSON DUNCAN
. NIILDRED GRAY
. . LEO WILKING
WALTER M ECHALEY
. . DICK WALKER
Every year the students of N. C. H. S. await the annual play given by the English
Club for it is certain to furnish amusement and entertainment. This year was no ex-
ception and "The Perfect Alibi" was considered a great success.
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Page one hundred
By Amare SHIELDS
4-'tOn Your Mark--Get Set--Go!" School opened.
5-Senior class elected officers for the year with
Tommy Hoffhine as president.
6-Longmont-Casper football game, first of the
season. Casper emerged the victor.
10-T. N. T.'s add fifteen new sticks of dynamite to
13-Freshman class assembly. The student body
placed its stamp of approval on the infants.
24-"Good Will Always" chosen as new motto for
the student body.
28-English Club exams were tackled successfully
4--First Gusher of the year appeared. Get a
shovel with each issue if you intend to wade
through the mud.
6-Co-Ed Ball. These Freshmen are worse to en-
tertain than a little brother.
18-Annual Staff announced plans for a "different
and more outstanding yearbook."
19-Although Cheyenne Indians won the battle,
both teams were pretty dirty-not dirty play-
ing but "Stormy Weather."
26-Laramie Plainsmen lost to the Casper Mus-
tangs on the home field but why on earth do
they call them Plainsmen-there's nothing plain
about those boys, is there, girls?
27-Halloween-Who gave the m a s q u e r a d e
dance? The junior class, of course.
8-Parents and teachers had a little get together.
12-O. K. Sheridan! What's sauce for the goose
is applesauce for the gander. It's still 2-1.
16-Station L. A. L. junior Follies were as big a
success as ever.
23-Annual Football Banquet. Gee, it pays to be a
Cheer or a T. N. T. even if you only got to
place a lone glass of water by "his" plate.
28-Coach Straw awarded "C's" in assembly, ad-
mitting ten new members to the "C" clubg also
ten times as much noise in the first few rows
of the middle section.
5-Cheers honored football team at banquet at
8-Editor of newspaper chosen.
10-"C" Club's proclamation of undecoration. No
more girls will have "C" sweaters in their col-
12--Thespian and A. K. A. Christmas party.
15-Debate team placed fourth in the four-state
20-First basketball game of season with Billings.
21-GOOD orchestra WILL play for BALL and
why shouldn't there be good will with vacation
of ten days just ahead.
25--Is there a Santa Claus or isn't there? Well
what's the difference as long as Pop can give
the desired result?
l-New Year's Resolutions-just some more rules
that we make so we can have all the fun of
-"Shooting Bullets at the Son," wrong song but
it happened to he Mrs. Stewart's son, james.
18-New Semester Some sa that insects will over-
throw the civilized world but I am inclined to
bet on the Freshmen.
25-Eleven new Cheers were a sight for sore eyes.
I-Annual Military Ball. There's just "Something
about a Soldier" isn't there, girls?
9-National Thespians gave a dance to pay for
pictures in the annual.
-The Girls' League Council dinner finally hap-
pened. The decorations supplied the atmos-
phere of St. Valentine's Day.
Music department presented "The Marriage of
Nannette," and they lived happily ever after.
2-National Honor Society announced thirty-one
new members to be admitted to the club.
-State Basketball Tournament. Rock Springs
sprung into first place. Nuf Sed.
14--Speech Conference in Casper with Mary june
Reed capturing honors.
-"C" club dance after closing of tournament.
It was the biggest success of the year.
-Senior Costume Day-yeah, it's just an old
Senior Costume. fpunl.
-"The Perfect Alibi" that wasn't perfect after
all, so the villian got caught.
-Quartette of Natrona County High won first
place in the Southwestern Music Conference.
F. F. A. dance in armory.
12-The annual gingham ball given by National
Thespians. Talk about your hey hey parties,
this was one.
I6-English Club banquet. They say that eggs
marks the spot where the hen laid and if a
certain person could have found that hen!!??
-"The Black Flamingo" presented by Thespians
and A. K. A. Dramatic Club.
-Field Day for the R. O. T. C. of N. C. H. S.
3-junior Prom. Most original prom in history.
9--Officers Banquet. Too bad that all cadets can't
be officers so more girls would get a break.
14-"C" Club banquet. The answer to a maiden's
prayer--not the banquet but the "C" club.
21-National Honor Society banquet. Three ban-
quets right here in a row. Take your pick, and
then try and rate a date.
24-Senior Class play, "Death Takes a Holiday."
If Death doesn't get caught for ditching, why
26-Baccalaureate services for Seniors.
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Page one hundred one
PEP CLUBS OF N. C. H. S.
Pagf' onf llundrrd tfwo
T R A D I T I O N S
By ADELE SHIELDS
WHITE WASHING THE "C"
Toothbrushes have many uses and for Freshmen, white washing the "C" is one.
The "C" is situated on one of the foothills south of Casper. Each fall new freshmen
find it their duty to whitewash the "C" with a toothbrush. The job is supervised by
the Senior class.
Going, Going, Gone! No more childhood actions from Freshmen after the Kid
party. On this event they are allowed to display their last childish impulses in act
and dress. From then on, they are expected to follow in the footsteps of the dignified
seniors. They are given all-day suckers and balloons to console them in their future
F CO-ED BALL
Entertaining these Freshmen girls is no easy task. The Senior girls dressed as
boys escort the Freshmen girls to the Co-Ed ball in the high school armory. This year
they were entertained by a seven-piece orchestra and the program consisted of a prize
waltz and choosing of "Cutest Freshie" which was won by Betty Taylor. The second
semester honor was given to Betty Parker.
GIRLS' LEAGUE DINNER
The "Bowery" was chosen as the theme of the 1935 Girls' League Dinner. The
dinner is given by the Girls' League Council in the high school cafeteria. A program
in keeping with the Bowery idea was featured. The Senior girls acted as hostesses
and everyone had a "perfect evenin'."
QUEEN MARIE FOOTBALL
Queen Marie visited Casper on the day of the Casper-Sheridan football game a
few years ago and autographed a football at the request of our principal, Mr. Morgan.
lt is a tradition that the team that wins gets to have the ball in its possession for
that year. The team that wins three years in succession will be given the ball to keep.
So far the Queen Marie football is still in circulation. C It is now residing in Sher-
Chosen by an all-school election is the most popular boy and girl of N. C. H. S.
The contest was originated by the T. N. T. pep club, but is now conducted in various
forms. Last year the annual staff gave votes by subscriptions to the high school annual.
Page one hundred three
T R A D I T I O N S
The lllilitary Ball was held in the high school gym, February l. It is a formal
dance and an all-school function. The Lieutenant Colonel and Cadet Major pro-
motions were made. Also other commissions and promotions in the military depart-
ment were presented.
The Juniors acted as hostesses to the Senior class at the Junior-Senior prom. This
affair is a formal and only Juniors and Seniors are allowed to attend. Favors were
presented each Senior boy and girl.
, FIELD DAY
"There's Something About a Soldier." With every detail correct to the last shoe
string the H. S. Cadet Battalion goes on parade for inspection. Various awards are
given for best drilled cadet, best drilled company, etc.
BRANDING SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT
The outgoing president of the Senior class in an impressive ceremony brands the
president-elect upon his forehead, which is to insure a successful Senior year for the
class. The branding iron has attached to it the class colors of purple and white.
Television Station L. A. L. CLook and Listenl was the original theme of the 1934
Junior Follies presented in November by the Junior class of N. C. H. S. Each year
the Junior class presents the Junior Follies to finance the Junior-Senior prom.
The annual Hallowe'en masquerade party was given in the high school armory by
the Junior class. The evening was spent in dancing and a short program ending with
prizes for the two cleverest costumes which were won by two students disguised as
An unusual costume dance which requires that all participants attend in cord and
gingham. This is sponsored by the National Thespian dramatic club and was originat-
ed in 1932 by Virginia Taylor.
During the school year many plays are given which are greatly appreciated by the
student body. Among these are plays which the student expect as annual events, such
as the English Club play, "The Perfect Alibi"g 'ABlack Flamingo" presented by the
National Thespians and A. K. A.g and the final play of the year, the Senior class play,
"Death Takes a Holiday."
Page one hundred four
rm ' 4
SCENES OF N. C. H. S.
Pagz' one hundred fifve
Pagf' one hundred :ix
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IN OUR STADIUM
Pagr om' hundred eight
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Page one hundred ten
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AROUND N. C. H. S.
Dot and Billy
just being' silly
Oh look! Louie and Bets
Famous pep presidents
What big feet, Frank
Mark is only pretending
Tat and Schrieber
Ed and Bob are A. K. A. 5
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Page one hundrfd fourteen
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