Natrona County High School - Mustang Yearbook (Casper, WY)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1940 volume:
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NATRONA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
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1940 MUSTANG l
Impressed with the advancement made by Wyoming as a state and realizing
the benefits that have accrued to this generation, it is fitting that we, the Seniors
of Natrona County High School, on this fiftieth anniversary of statehood, do
hereby dedicate this Golden Jubilee edition of the Mustang to those hardy
pioneers, whose vision and foresight pointed the wayg and whose determination
and suffering have madetheir dreams come true.
Courtesy A. J. Mokler
Folu' CASPAR QRESTOREDD
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" 1940 MUSTANG
On the site of what later became Fort Caspar was located the famous Platte Bridge
Station on the telegraph line. This bridge had been constructed as a private enterprise
by Louis Guinard, who charged a toll of from one dollar to five dollars for a six-mule
team to cross, and other rates for other vehicles such as the stagecoaehes and wagons,
etc., varying according to the condition of the river.
In the spring of 1865 the Indians of the Southern and Northern Cheyenne and
the Sioux tribes were gathering together for a mighty drive against the emigrants and
guards of the Oregon Trail from South Pass to Fort Laramie. They made elaborate
preparations for this great assault, even building corrals and stables for their valuable
war ponies, so that their enemies, both white and red, could not steal them at the time
of greatest need.
The plan of the Indians was to raid the Platte Bridge Station, which was the most
strategic point on the Oregon Trail, located at the point Where the Platte River makes
a sharp turn from its northern course to an easterly direction. Almost every day the
savages made attempts to draw the soldiers out of the fort and across the river where
they could be ambushed by a large number of Indians who would torture and mutilate
According to accounts given in diaries of some of the soldiers present at the fort
at that time, they could see the Indians signalling with mirrors and other means in the
daytime and large signal fires at night far away in the hills to the north.
The savages did not carry out any serious depredations, even with all of these
elaborate preparations, until July 26, 1865, when Lieutenant Caspar Wever Collins
was killed in an attempt to save the life of one of his fallen comrades.
Collins had been ordered by lllajor Anderson, in command at Platte Bridge Station,
to lead a detail of cavalry to rescue a wagon train under the command of Sergeant
Amos J. Custard, which would be attacked by the Indians as soon as it came into sight.
Collins was killed and his body horribly disfigured and mutilated by the savages. That
same day occurred the disastrous Custard Wagon Train Fight, in which Sergeant
Amos J. Custard and between twenty and thirty men lost their lives and a considerable
number were wounded.
The name of the Platte Bridge Station was changed to Fort Caspar, in honor of
the young lieutenant who had given his life so gallantly.
After the Pacific Telegraph and the Emigration Overland route were abandoned,
the need for a military post at Fort Caspar became less eminent, as the hostile Indian
Tribes had moved farther to the north, where they could carry on their warfare and
harrassing of white settlers to a greater advantage for themselves.
Fort Caspar has now been restored and is now one of the outstanding historical
shrines of the West, being visited each year by hundreds of tourists from all sections of
the United States.
Picture on previous page courtesy A. J. Mokler from original by W. H. Jackson.
ARTHUR IJYSON .
Bon Joxics . . . .
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'l'ht- Annual Stuff tzdcvs Pll'2lSlll'C in vxprcssing their zlppreciution to :ill uhm 1
he-lpvd in any wut to Illlllil' this edition possible. YVC are esp:-cially indchtcd to M1
Xloklvr for thc use of cuts and pictures, and for his :iid in the historical data. VV: 1 o
wish to zicknowlcdggv thc use of photographs from the Signal Corps of the U. 5 Aimx
Hr. 'l'll0IT'l1lS Czirrigcn, Hr. Hob Patterson, Hr. Chuck Flood, Mr. Charles um
lu-rg:-r, Us-ring, Nebraska: Hr. Ja-ss Lombard, Custodian :lt Fort Lzirumic IN itxoni
Honuinvnt, und hlr. Jzunes Perry, Custodian at Fort Bridger hfuseum. Souiu hook
for tht- historiczll dzltu was Cout:1nt's History of VVyoming.
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S ' ADMINISTRATION
9 if soPHoMoREs
1 - NATIONAL HONORARIES
' I CLUBS
' I MUSIC
A QL R. o. T. c.
I I ' ATHLETICS
I belleve ln Natrona County Hngh Sch l and
:deals for which it stands loyalty, honest
ment, generous comradeshxp and health m bodv
I pledge upon my honor to support all
undertakmgs and to become a student
a credlt to our school
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1940 MUSTANG ' " ' l
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Draw C. Mokizxw
S. K. "Kc-lly" VValsh, former band leader and
now Principal of Natrona County High School, has
an unusual understanding of youth's problems and
a much-appreciated ability to get students out of
"scrapes," llis unfailing good humor wins him many
friends on and off the school grounds.
ll e has proved himself genuinely interested in the
:idvancement of our school, particularly along the
lines of music, athletics, and debate. lfnthusiasts in
these fields and many others look to him for support
and encouragement, and are always sure to be given
the Utmost consideration.
Our large student body knows Hr. lvalsh is able
to cope with any problems which may arise concern-
ing the path of N. C. ll. S., and hacks him up in
4. .,... ...af
Dean C. lllorgan has been :associated with the
Casper school system for over twenty years, having
served as coach and principal before becoming Super-
intendent of Schools. Much of the credit for making
our school one of the most outstanding in the country
is due chiefly to his progressive ideas.
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Mr. Morgan is well known for his sincere and
friendly greetings to the students, as well as his
earnest efforts to improve educational facilities. He
possesses the admiration and trust of all pupils, most
of whom are personally acquainted with him.
His indulgent support of all worthwhile school
undertakings has created an affectionate appreciation
for him by every member of the student body.
S. KELLY WALSH
Dz1rt,Pr1'.fidr11l Chapin Reeves Erickson
Parker Dye Mokler Davis Nlorgun
Morgan,Sujw'rinfr'11J1'11t Parker, Businrsr Managrr VVz1lsh,Pri111'ijmI
Burns Engdahl Joslyn Pate
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1940 111 US TJ N G
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS DliPAR'I'MliN'l'S
Conner johnson Horn
Rucker Vzlndive 1' Berg -Innes,llvmlofJl11ll1r'l11aIf1'.v
Hindu Horan Hirnelwnnggh Salvage Conwy Sullivan
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YUK'.X'l'lUN.Xl, .XXII IIUMIC liQ'ONOMIC'S DICl'.XR'l'MICY'I'S
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I 9-10 XII US TA NG
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT NIII,I'lt.-XRY UEPLXRTNIENT
Hathaway Blanchard, Hfad of Ijrpartnzrnl Burton, Major
Greenwald Jones Simmons
Svotr, lvvfllfifllllll Crmrflilzalur Shaffer, l.Il11'11rir111 'I'I'8VCff,Sf1lnfy Hall Bowman, Dfrm of Girly
Hailey, AVIUIVF Murphy, Nuryr
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RADIO AN NUVNCICR
N.,x'i'ioN.-xi, Hlcsii Scimm. R.-XDIO
XVon in compc-tition with sixty coritvsrzints
:ir thc' Nlliillllili l"oi'cnsic Spcccli 'li0l1I'I12l-
mc-nt lwld in 'l'c-rru Haute, lmlizma, Xlay,
Axiicklc,-iN I,IiGl0N-l':DDll'I C.xN'1'oR
City . . . . Czlspvr,NVyu1ning1
Sturm- . . I,:1rzuniv, W'ymning1
District . . . Billings, Xlontzinzi
Svctimiul . . . N1lll1l71l.lli2liltJ
National . . . Boston, Kl:iss:icl11xsc-tts
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. . . . . . 'l'c-rrz1H:1i1rc',imlizmai
- 1940 i1llr'ST.4NG
Minihan Perry Russell Sedar MacKay
Prmiflwzf . . . . . -lolz TXIINIHAN
Vive Presiflmf l..xVoNN1z PLQRRY
Sponsor ....... NIR. Russert.
. .ANN SEDAR
. lJoL1.Y RIACKAY
. Miss FERIS
Reprexelzfrzlizie to lfxevzzlitfe Counril
Secretary-Treasllrer . . . .
Sjmnxor . . .
The class of 1940 has a four-year record of successful undertakings, and is known
for its unusual cooperative spirit. Having concentrated on activities of a somewhat
mental character during our freshman and sophomore years, we claimed our first victory
by presenting a repeat performance at the Junior Follies. VVe presented the seniors with
a great Junior Prom as a result.
That spring we elected senior officers. Last fall we became head-men at N. C. H. S.,
and embarked on an outstanding year. The girls presented the freshmen with a Co-ed
Cotton Ball, the squad, a Football Ball.
This class boasts many athletes, such as Victor Niethammer, Shadow Ray, Stanley
Hendrickson, Floyd Volker, Bill Hills and Bill Hancock, dehaters,, such as -loe
lxlinihan, Vincent lxlulvaney, Charles Ayres, Jim Burkeg musicians, such as Ben Jenkins
and llildred Schaefer.
Every senior is truly proud of N. C. H. S., and can feel that he has done his part
to make it the fine institution it now is.
I S 'l'.II .Y ll
Nsxcu, ANN .XUI'I.II'K, Rnon.-I
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ix. R 'IBM 124189
BECHTEL, LUCY EBECHTEI., RosE
Collfgf Prfparzztory Collrgr' Preparatory
Nziiiimzil Hmmm' Society, 4 X National Honor Society, 4
Quill and Scroll. 4 l 'Quill and Scroll, 4
I,atini'lnl1. 1. 2 'Big' Sistvr. 4
SllIllliSllclllll1, 2. 3 j linglisli fllllll. 3
linglisli C'lul1. 3 Klilflll Club. l. 2
A. K. A. 'll1'C2lS1'lI'9l'. 4
lligr Sister. 4
Guslier Stuff. 3. 4
Gym Sliow, 2 i
i'll'CIlCl1 Clulm, l, 2
Cusliei' Staff. 3, 4
Senior Class clOlIlIlliUCl'
BEI,L, WINONA BERGEN, Fi,oRENcE
Callrgn Prfparrzlory Gl'7ll'I'llI
llfmorary Captain. 3
Scnioi' Orcllestra, 2, 5. 4
Junior Orchestra, 1
Festival Orclicstrzi, 1, Z, 3. 4
Latin flub, 1
Gym Show, 2
l'l1otugi'ziphy fluli. 3
Give Cimccrts, l, 2
BERRY, RUTH BERTOLFRO, DONNA JANE Bi,oo:i1,Ci.u-'Toy Bo1.1NcER, join:
Collfgr' Prrparatory Gl'IIfl'IIl Cllllfflf Prrpnraiory Gfnrrrll
lil!! Sister. 4 Lincoln. Nc-lirzxska, 1, 2 Vlziss lizisketlmzill. 1. .2
f-161' 4 U!lCC'1'T.S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Rarlio Gnilfl XU11-CfiIllllllSSlUIlL'l' Uflivi-r. 4
Vliural Refuling. 4
Trxin'nz1inc-nt Drill. 5
Gym Show, Z
Swimming lixhilritism. 3
After-Sclmul Sports. l. 2. 3
l'ing-Pong TUlll'llZlIllCIll, 2, A
Yullc-y Hull 'I'mml'i1:ii11i'i1I, 3
linglisli flnlu, 4
A. K. A, 4
BOWMAN, Lois ELAINE
Quill and Scmll. 4
fillSllt'l' Staff. 4
,lnninr Euclid Flulw. 2
Music Festival. 2
.luninr Prom, 3
Gym School, l, 2
French Club, 3
Kiwanis Plays. 4
Orcliestra. 1. 2, 3, 4
Festival Orcliestrzi, 3, 4
Scrapluook Club, 2
"You Czuft Take It VVitl1 You"
BR.-XNNON, ROBERT BRANSON, Him.
..' al, nazi- .
Y ' i' l:I":.2'a
ikfwris, jon N
mum' X :nrsily llxislu-llmll. I. J
ll-:ul Nl:ul:lgz-r, .I
ful'-.ily lluslu-tlmll. I
fznsily 'I'uzu'I., 1.1, J, -I
'lass lfnrlrlluilll. Al
'l"' 4'lulx, J, -I
linmxi, RUTH Bam, -Iuma
l.'fIHl'!lI' l'rr'ffrll'1lInl'y C:l'lll'l'Ill
1M'1l1u'll:1. 2. .i. -I
.I. K. A. Ilrmimtir1'luIx.'I
l"im'm'l1 Vlulw. .I
Swcrm-t:ll'y-'lin-:w. llig Sixtw-1'. -I
Aluuiur lfullics, .I
film-l'm1rm'1s. I. 2. -I
Swinnning Slmw. l
liiumww, S'r.xNl.icY llkllfli, Klillll l5UN9lfN. UWFN
l.'ullr'yr I'l'r'pm'r1lnr'y lfvllryzf l'rrfmr'ntur'y GI'IIr'l'1ll
Iluys' Cllr-mf. I Xznimml ll4ui1ni'5rwi4'ly. .ll
lliuul. I. 2. .l, -I l'rcsi1lr-111, -I I
Ifvstiml lluml. 3. 5 I Xutimml 'l.lIk'SIIlIIllS. I
I". I". IX. llmlll. .Z I':u'1ls :mul Aiillmillvs-lin-lil
l'lmhIgx':i1nliy filtilv, .I I nl11ll1lIIn't'.'I
"Yun llilll-t'll1llil' lt IVitll
Hamlin Iiuilml. -I
l'rc'si1lc-nl Jillllfil' liuclisl lilllll. 2
Svninr llznnl. -I. -I
A. K. A., 5. -I
iukiui, jim Buiws, Bun BUSH, Bon
Cnllfyr' I'f1-pm-nlury Cnllrglz' PfI'I7lIl'IlfIH'.I' G1'm'r'11l
Yat'l lfurmlsic l,1-:ngm-, I. 2. A. 4
luninr R1lHll'lFlll, 4
,zxtin K'luIw,I, .3,1X'icv l'rm-Ni-
:lm-nt, .Ig I'v-I-sifli-nt, Al
Ranliu Guild. -I
li'Clwsh':i, I, 2, 3
.ig mn- V- qui.
, ,- gm.,
liylll Slmw. J
,limmr l-ullim-S. .1
Girls' l,L-:iguv l'unm'il.
J. .l, -I
llig' Sistcl' Orgziiiizntimi, -I
OLD OREWU TRAI
ln- rv ,mwv .sl
lllcq-l'u11L'cl'Is. I. 3. ,I
Vluss Sn-xln-llc. 4
Swininiiug' Xlvut. I. J. .1
'I'mmrn:um-nt Drills. I
l'n-p ASSl'lI!lllil'S. l. 2.
lllcv Vluli. I. 2. -I
HyinSl1mv. I. g, .I
Gr:-ylmll. IVyuniini!. I. .2
Varsity Fnntlmll, 3, 4
"Cm Fluli. 3. 4
Varsity 'l'mCli, -I
N1vu-ccminiissium-cl Officer, 3, 4
1940 JH US TAN G
Oi!! DREGDI YRLBL,
. vuejleui .zz
f i ffllvwgggj
BURTON, PAULINE BYARS, BARBARA CAFFEY, JACK CAM:-BELT., lYlARION
Collfgn' Prfparatory Collfgr Prrparrztory Collrgr Prrjmrfzlury Gfnfral
Big Sister Organizatirm. 4 Avzlppcllzl. S, -1
Girls' Sextette, 3, 4 Glu- 4'1m1ieL-its, I. J. S. 4
National The-spian Society. 4 Kiwanis l'luys. 4
A. K. A. Club, 1, Z, 3, 4 ,luuinr Follies. 3
Aeappclla Club, 1. 2. 3, 4 Gym S'll0NY. 3
All-State Cll0I'l1S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Suimming Meets. l. .4
Maclrigal flulw. l
Gusher Stall. 3
Gym A wzuwls, l
Aftci'-Scluml Sym-ts, I, J. .5
Girls' Festival Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4
French Club, 3
junior Follies. 1
Non-commissioned Officer, 4
A. K. A.. 3, 4
Stage frew, 3, 4
Rifle Team. Z, 3. 4
,luuior Follie:-1. 3
lluys' Festival Chorus, 3, 4
liuclirl Clulx. 4
Latin Club. 2. 4
A. K. A.. 3
Cmmnissionecl Officer. 4
l. 2. 3
"VVho Gets the Car Tonight," 3
Boys' Glee, 3, 4
CARSON, flrENE CARTER, MORRIS
CHAPMAN,jEss1E CHURCHXN'liI.l,, PAUL
GI'7l1'7'l1l Collvgr Pr1'pararory
IUJIP .1ll'S 'I'.-IX!!
OLD OREGOI WWI.
NY ll!! IKAIHKS Qi'
III? Tb NIUYY W
I IQ 055116 U
In nm-vu sun me
l 'IIE DIY!!
.. 3 .I
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firllrrrll Crfllryff' Pl'I'f7!ll'IlffH'J' f,'lllIIllH'l'lilll
:unity I"n-ntIu:nII. I. .I. I IAJIIIIN :null .Xx1lwll1u'm'llln-111 I.:Ilin1'IllII, I, 2
:uslly II:uIwlIr:1II. J. J. I 4'1vllunxtl4v. I I"1'm-m'I1 1'IxlIu. .I
Vluln, .L I I'1llL1IxNIlI'Il1Iu..IgS1-Hx-'I'xm':u,. I Slulttm-VIIIIQS. -I
film-vl'm1m'1'l, I, 2
Sm-U5-'I'lm-Juxurm-V IIIu Sixlwu. I
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Ifiul I'1l1n'Ii1I llmsllllrtiml
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f,'llHl'jlt' l'rr'fwu'uInry Cu HI nn'l'r'i11l
I Ili: ' ' '
X: :xml Ilmlm' Nwlrty. I .Xvzqupm-II:l. I. 1.3 ,Iu1lml'I'rml1..I
Nntimlznl 'I'IuwpI:n1 Surivty. -I Sp:mi-I14'IuIu.J, 3. -I 1IuNI1m'A4sIsI:11xI II
Ifilxl .Inu-lin-:mimm Iiwny Nluxir I"4-etivzll, -I NI:umpm-r. -I
Vfmlv-I. .I Kiu:mi'4I'I:1yw, -I Ilig' FISH-V. I
I'InygIixI1 I'IvIu. .L -I III:-v l'mu'z-rlw, I, 1, 3. -I ily111SI1mx.2
"YuuI':n1't 'I':nI4r- It XYIIII
Yun."-I I .' 'I .-
l.llsIu'1' Amir. -I
lx1l1NI1 xxxI 7
Ixmlvu' I"uIIi1-N. .I .Iluu-Ir I'wm 4'm11x11iIIn-I-. .1
SIMM' I"rwIix':II 1Iu'I14-Ninn. I. J. .I
Ilmllwlnw 'IR-:mix l'I1:nnpi:un, .I
Yin- I'1mwi:Ivnt I'1m1IixI14'I1lIl,-I
"Hip IIr':utuI II1-1IwlI." .I
ruvnfw, I'I'l"l' Vzumxxx, l'l.11-'I-nun CIRUSIE, Runlalu'
f.'lIlll'ffI' l'rffulrnrrn'y f:l'llI'l'Ill f:l'lII'l'IlI
m'Ii4l IIIuIv, J. .L -I
:lIlnn:lI Ill:-Npiillu, I
I-1.4.1 I,.....1-." -I
Inv I"u4nImII, -I
lnim' I"uIIiL-N, .I
. K. A., .L I
ImhIg1:npIu5 l'IllII. .5
CUN NINGIJ.-xxx, .Il-:AN
Glu- 1'mu'4-rts, I, 2. 3. 4
Sxxinmling SImxx'. 2
Spcml Hull Vlxzuups. I
I 1tinl'IuI1 I I I
BLD ORKGDN Uhlli.
N7 '95 SKIJYNS QI!
an nu xl mm sw
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KB! 1 HIM Iliff!!
I9-.10 111 US TANG
DALLASON, BETTY DAl.r,As0N, Bon
Big Sister. 4
Latin fllllll. l. 2
Jnniur Fnllics. 3
" l"ool-Loose." 4
A. K. A., 4
Kiwanis Plays, 4
Gym S'l10XY, 2
Tnurnzmwnt Drill, 3
Annual Stuff. 4
lirulirr flnilfl, 5
A. K. A.. 4
Ulliccrs' Cllnll. 4
i'mmnissinnecl Ofllccr. 4
Rifle Team. 2, 3, 4
Boxing Challipion, 3
Kiwanis Plays. 4
Mustang Gnarrl. 4
Dixvis, MARr:.xRET DAY, JUNIOR
Cullryf Prrjmralnry fifllffllf
Kiwanis Plays. 4
I,ifc S2lVlIlg'. 1, 2. 3, 4
SVVlll'l!11l!lg' Shmrs. 1. 3
Hmme liconcnnics Vlnlr. 4
Gym Shows. 2
N0!l4CO1l'lllllSSl0!18fl Officer 7 3 files Foncerts, 1. 2. 3
DAY, LORAYNE l5AYTON, BETTY DEASON, DOROTHY llmms, JAMES
Grnfral Collrgf Pr1'paraf0ry G1'7lf'I'Il1 Gvnrrzll
DE PAEMELAERE, ALBERT DE PAEMELAERE, JULES DEAVER, JAMES DEVRIES, NIARY
Gfncral Gfnrral Cfnrral Collfgff' Pl'1'f7llfHf0fy
lf' F- All 1, 2, 3 Van-sity Track, 3, 4 Latin Fluli. 2
Varsity Football. 4 Gym Shun. 2
Junior Follies, 3 Clce Clnnccrfs. 2, 3
Flass Team Football. 4 Speed Ball C'lmmps, 2
Frcsllnlan-Sopl1omore Glee, Z
Jvuuior-Scnmr Glce. 3, 4
lf!-fl? JI l 'S 'IUING
lmx, KXIAIII-'RINl'. lm::n1a'1"1', l'wl,UYD l70NOV.'XN, J.-wx
llrm'rnl f.'Nll1'jfI' l'rfp11ruInry ffullrgfz' I,l'1'f1llI'Ilf0I'x1'
hlllnim' lfullim-4. l flullllllisslulluxl Ulllccr, 4
A. K. A., 3, 4 'IR-nnis i'l1:xu1pl1m. .I
Sl:lL:l-V11-xx, 3,4 Ihnllnlusl'l1:un1lim1in'IH-m1is..i
Nlxx-l:nm.g Kiu:u-11.3 -lllI1Illl'l'llbllll'S, 3
Vlnw lfuullvznll. 4 flznss lfmnlmznll. A
ll'lwll'lNkA'Il1'1ll l ' 3
X1nn-culnnmissimn-fl Ullicur. .3
f.'oll1'g1f l,l'l'f7I1lY1f0I' V
Nnlimml lluum' Sawivty. 4
flmll :xml Nrrull. 4
livlitur ul' .Xll1lllIll. 4
Vmlunis-inm-ml Ollicvr. 4
hmm: Guzml. 4
wznus Plays, 4
ow oxzoog mu
'mf nm mam!! w
ww vm If mvwv 1
wil 'wi 46:1-w ..
'L A '-uf uv ll
'WWW -H. :fl
liznliu limlml, 4
l'4-lv Assumlmly, 4
Iiig'SistL-1 lhwnlwv. l
lmxim l'1uliml S
Collfglr' 1'r1'fw1rulo rj
Nutimml 'I'l1:-spizuls. 4
Nwnl-rmllllliwslmlml Ufllvcr, .S I'j11gIi,l1 l'Iul,
flllSllL'l' Stull, 3, 4 l'0llllllliSl4Dllk'll Olllcvr. 4
l'1xa-cutixwl'm1x1ril, 4 l.:xtiu Vlulm. I, 2, 3
lCnpglixl1Cllulm.4 lillrlinl Flulu, J, J, 4
Rmliu Guild, -I Riflg '11-nm, 1,3
l'll1m'liwll4llll1..f,.l. -l AmumlS1nlT
RILTKSUN, llowmm livfxrvs, li.-xRn.xR,x livfws, N.-xnmlc Fmmcs, Tom
ffullryr' l'r1'fvr1l'ulnl'y CIINU11'l'l'f'fr1ll'1ll1n'y Grmwal Grnrral
law linslcrtlmll, J Xsntiumul llmmr. S, 4
lass l"mmllmll, .K Xznimml 'l'lu'xpi1u1. 4
law lffmtluznll Vllxnlxrpimns, .l llmlu-1' Stull. 4
p:u1islzl'lulr,.I,.l l'lllglixlll'll1ll..l, 4
liuqx- f'r4'u. 4 llll-Z Slilcr. 4
my-4-11111111iwimu-fl Ulllm-4-r, A l'1uvli1ll'Iulv. 1, 3. 4
4llll'IIJlllll'lll In-ill, .l llutiu Vlulr. l. J, 3
,lunmr l' nlllts, 3
W 1040 ,1ll'S'l'.A1.YCl
ous ogggoa rw
50' NTS! NUNE2 SUT
Sin NY! 55 356550 BID
will P52 Rlkiviliwi 57
Wi vm!! WQ'3iVO?'i'
N ., ,,., ,
32555 N"lifiSN 93:4 im
.135 fi 'B-WG liiiill
l"1,oRY, josrfi-Hiuu Fumi, lVllil,VlN Foosx, IIARRY Fooru, Vicrok
Cnllryz'Pr1'pzlrrltr1ry f:l'lll'I'Ill Cullfyr' Pl'1'pllI'llfIII"V f4lIIHl'fjI' l'rf'jmr11,lrn'y
llig' Sister. 4
Girl! 'L '
, lmstix il K lmxus. .-, L
Aczlppm-llzl l'lmrus, 5, 4
l itiu L'lulw 1 4
l"rm-ucli l'lulv. Z
liucllml Fluli, .5
A. K. A., 4
Kiunuis Plays. 4
lllcu i'mu'r1'ls, .Z
National Honor Society. 3
English lflulr. 4
Junior Euclirl Fluln, Z
Senior Euclid l'lulw. 3. 4
Latin l'li1lJ, 1. Z
Rifle Team, 1, 2
Buys' Junior Glee. 1. Z
Nuys' Senior Glec, 4
fllilitary Drill, 3
GALE, VVAN nm
Ulliccrs' l'lul1. 3. 4 llzlull. l. 2. S, -l
lirzlss Scxtcilu. -. 5, 4
SlulttL'i'lwlIp.1'. 5. 4
llzqnniix Co. B, 4
Chiniuzuul llesl- l Jrillvml
' l'li1!um1. 5
Nzltiunzxl Tllcsiniams. 4 film- l'lulm, l. 2. S. -l
Stzntc One-Act l lay I'uu1n'sl.4 lim-lqv Mt. K-llillllllltlllilllll
" lfuut-l,uusc." 4 lfvstiizil lixuul
Vice l,l'LASlClk'llf Music l'uuui'il, 4 All-Stzltv llzunl
lilcn-l'1ul1, 2. .3 ,luuiur I-'ullis
lluslicr Stull, 4
A. li. A.. .S
FULLER, jim FUlu.oNc:, JEAN cl.XLBR.Xl'l'H, Vlkrzixiix
G1'7lI'I'lll CIlll1ll.l!'l'l'illl G1'II1'I'IIl
All-State l'l1nrus, 3, 4
Aczlpyu-llzi. S. 4
Music Festival, 3, 4
Gym Slimr. 2
Glue l'uucc-rts, 1, Z, 3, 4
Aftci'-Scliuul Sports. 1, 2. 3, 4
Class Secrc-t:u'y. l
Class llcpreselllzxtirv. .5
lfxecutivc lluuncil. 5
Yzirsity Track. 2. 3. 4
Varsity lizlskctlnzxll, 3
lllulv. J. 3. 4
Athletic Sclwlastic Society. 3. 4
VVymuiug State Pe-ntatliluu, 5
.luuiur 1-'mm Uuuiuittee, .S
lfresliman Fuutlxall. 1
GAI,UT1A, LORNA Gnokczu, RAYMONA CIIBSON, 105121-HINE
Collfgr' Prrparatory Gfilfflll Gfnfral
English Club. 5. 4
National Honor Society, 4
l.atiu Flulx, 1, 2. 3, 4
Big Sister. 4
Senior Orchestra, 3, 4
.II I 'S 'l',-ING
OLD OIIEON TRAIL
IIN MII CHl'i!S SIU
N1 R!! 'G BMW' ARS'
Vt"fl 'Il MNSIF' Il'
'WP MIA' MIVHIYS'
Yum hmm' iam Qu!
'V 1 WN' EVN
4 WI IMI 'ul
HPILI' 5" VI!
n,.,,.-Mt -Q, J'
I :lIN'llII',K, lfI'.'l'l'Y I
f.IIlHl'j!l'l,l'l'fHlI'lII1H',l' lffllfrgfr l'r'f'l1zll'1llur-1'
Hit lx' I.v:n4tu- I 't-nnrll, -I Inn: Slum. J
X.ttiIm.rl II--nr-1 Sm-it-ty, I Sxxiiniiiing Mu-l. I. .I
I..rl1n I lull, l. J lilxxxtltix l'l:t5-, -I
Iktlt lull Iltll, J, .l. I .X. K, A., I
Nvltlfrl'Ut--Irv-tin, J, .l. I flu- 1'um'f-it-, I. J. 5. I
Iimiwi Ifnlllt--, .I Iilxu- Svxtn th. I
Iilxxnlxi- l'I:t5-. -I .Xtlt I-SI-li-ml Splut-. J. v
Iiil-' "-Ill" Nltlm-iztl. .I
Ilxm Slum. .f
Ittwt- Statlt, I
Uulll :mul Nrrnll. -I
ilu-In-1' Stull. -I
Alttltim' I"uIIir-. .I
lliyg' Si-It-r I lipzu
I rl I I ' I
I lint tg: tially I Illlr. ,I
Ililt-tmu l'tp.4 mt I
I nur mum nl Ili ill-. .I
-Ittllnn I'xwm III-ctn"tlt-ui
Ilig Sistt-r. I
Art I'Iulm. I, J
Xl:uli'ii4:tl. .I. -I
film-1 tnit'c't'ts. l. ... .
125111 Slum. J
Nltiwin' l"t--tivztl, -I
IRI-.I',N lc, C't..xiu4 Nfl-3 IiRI'.MIiI,, IXIARJURIIC
lfullwyr I'1'f'fv11r11ln1'y Ufrlwrvll
Irtuiur llzuifl. I
-mm Ilxnitl. J. A. -I
lwulmzttln Springs lI:uirl Trip. l
ilu-iitlxm lI:uuI 'l'ri1v. J
Ilym Slum llatml, J
Ifztmtliit-I tunica-rt I mir. .I
. . , , Y
XIII-tv I't--tivstl. -. .v. -I
timwz, Cioktmx Goumrxm, Stimm'
ffl'lII'l'lll Coll,-gr Pl'l'plll'Ilf1l
Nzttitmnl 'l'In--plants. -I
liym Slmxr. J
Illm- I'ulic'vl'tS. J. -I
Spring Style Slimr, -I
.Xcztppm-lla. S. -I
Music l"n-stivaxl. .I
All-Stzttc Flint us. .I
Kiuxmis l'lttys. -I
l'l:tss S1-Xtcttc. -I
tilt-me I'lulu l'um'rl't. l. J.
Gui-'r1i.t., lxl.-XRVIORIIZ ll.-XMAR, C'Uk'rls
Jxmlflwllzt. 3. 4 Ynrsity 'l'rzu'k, 3. 3. -I
Girls' l"cstiv:tl l'l1rvrtii. 3, -I Ygtrsity lfuutlutll. .I
tilt-I-l'f:i1cm'ts. 3. 3. 4 Vlnss Iiztskt-tluull, 1. J. 3. -I
Kmzuus Plays. .I l'l:tss lfontlwitll. 1. .I
.Ilminr Frxllius. .I I". I". 1X..J. .L 4
tlyiiiSl1tm.J A. K, A.. 4
Varsity Nlnnztgvr. .I
l". I", A. ,Imlging l'untm'S1. -I
I", l". A. District Stu-cult
1940 Ill US Tl-I NG
l'l.'xMMEI.l., lvllxkczanm lllxmuoxn, MAXINE HANCOCK, JUNIOR 1
Gcnrral Gl'7ll'l'IIl Cdllqqgr Prrparatory
Gym Show, 1. 2 Class Football, Champs, 2. 3
'l'ouruament llrill. 2 Class Basketball. 3 N
Gig-Q Concerts, 1, Z Non-couiuiissiouerl Officer. 3, 4
Spauisli Club. 2. .S '
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4
HC" Club. 3. 4
Nat'l Houory Atli. Scholastic
Society. 3, 4
Class Football, 3, 4
Class Basketball, 1
l'iug-Pong Cllampiou, 3
junior Follies, 3
Track, 1, 3
HOOPM AN, BETTY
HII.I,, FORREST LEE
Kansas City. Kansas. 1
Regis. Denver, Colorado, 3
Class Football. 2
Class Basketball, 2, 4
Tournament llrill. .4
National Honor, 3, 4
National Tliespiau, 4
Euglisli Club, 5, 4
All-State Orchestra. 2
Scuior Orclicstra, 2. S
Radio Guild, 4
Euclid Club, 2. 3. 4
Latin Club, 1, 2, 3
Big Sister. 4
Office Stall, 3. 4
Varsity Football, 2. 3. 4
Varsity liaskvtball. 2. 5. 4
Varsity Track. 1. Z. 5. 4
Club. 2, 3, 4
Nat'l Honor Atb. Scholastic
Society. 2, 3. 4
Officers' Club. 4
Class Football, 1
Class Basketball, 1
Junior Follies. 3
1, 2, 3
1j'reI1cl1 Club, Game Chairman
Cards and Announcement
Quill and Scroll, 4
Cusher Staff, 3. 4
Kiwanis Play. 4
Big Sister Reserve, 4
Senior Class Play Conuuittce,
Glee Concerts, 1, 2, 3
1940 .II I 'S 'l',,lN'G
flu I mlm-its, I, .Z I lim-r l.1'1lllL'l', .l, 4
Sym Slimv. J
Xin-1--Ha-lmul Slum ls, l. ,I
lig Sisli-r. -I
-IIENKINS, Brew jraxsiax, llAR0l
fflililffll' I,I'I'f!lI'Ilflll'j' Gwnrral
I.:ilin I'll1l'. l. .Z
Nuliuiml lllvnui' S-wivty, .I. 'I
A. K. A., -I
Si-niur llziml :mul Urclu-stun.
I. J. -I. 'I
Stuuli-ul Ibiim-1-lm' nf llzmcl, -I
N, Vl4u.,i joxics, Bic'r'rY jo
llig Sisu-r R1-si-rvr. 4
' Aflui'-Sclluul Spurle, I. .3
'l'mi.lAll:iv1u'iri llrill. I
"rvslmi:ui-54qvlivmivni-I lull. 3 Alrxnwr l'ullii's. .I
'lmlugizipliy K lilly, .Z
lllvr l'uuu-rts. l. .I
IH-p l'zir:uli- llniiixiittm-1-. -I
Kiwanis Plays, -l
SWIIHIHIIIII M11-I. 1.5
l"rui1L'l1 lllulv, .l
liiixzuiis Plays. 4
film- l'ui1ccl'1s. l. 3, S. -I
Ufiicv Stull. 4
Collfgz' I rrp
Quill :mil Scroll,
Girls' l.L'Ilj.'fllC Vi
" l"nul-l,0us0," 4
Animal Stall, -I
llig Sister, 4
Acnppvllzx. 3. -1
S1-ninr ixllllllllllCClllt'lll 1'un1millcc
A, lx. A., -I
" ' in l':ux'I Trike lt XYitl1 Yun." -l
Sa-nim' lll!llllll1'llL'1'l!lClll K'nu1niitln-v
.Iuiiiur lfullius. .I
Sn-ninr Glvc l'luli
lling'-l'ong Tourimmi-nt. .L 4
TL-iinis 'llUlll'l'lZlI'l'll'lll. 3
IARA .louNsToN, AI.BER'I'
Il rar n ry Urn rral
wuncil I rl
liuclid flulx, 1, 2, 3, 4
ilusliui' Stull, .I
Kiwanis l'lziys. 4
Xmivnml llunor Society. 3
Nzitif-mil 'l'lu-spizins. 5, 4
Vzulvt Xlzijur. -I
,Iimiur ll1vt:n'i:m. 4
lixm-culivv fltlllllllll, -I
Iinglisli l'lul1. 3. 4
Rillv 'l'v:xm. .2. .L -I
Svniur liuuliil l'lub. 3. 4
,Iuninr liuclicl Vliili. J
liusim-ss Xlaiizigcr Annual
1940 ill VS TJ NG
Kiakk, IiUCll,l,l'f K11.l.mRi:xi,Suikxrcr K1s'rl.uR, I.oU1s,jR. KN1'r'r1.1c, Dux
f1I'llt'I'IIf Grnrral lfollryr Pl'1'j5III'11f1ll'j' lfollryr' i,l'l'l7!1IillfIlI'J'
Auuual Stall. 4 Xatiuual llu11ul'Slua'i4'ly,-I
l"l'c'1xcl1 lilulm, .l liuslici' Stall. 4
N1m-ctnuuiissimmul Oliicm-r, Null-rmiilnissiimul Utliswr. .L l
J. 3, 4 Vlass llaslictlwall. 1. 4
lluys' film-, l. 2, S, 4 Flaw l"1mtluall..5.-l
Xluetamg liuzml, A
liucliil Clulm, Z
Latin Flulx. 2
liym Slumw, .2
l.ife Saving. Z
,luuiur Follies. 3, 4
iiuslier Staff. 4
Xatiuual Honor Society. 4
Girls' Scxtcttc, 4
Ko1,Ek,j.icK KRUSMARK, IRENE I..u1EY,Nla1.i,l1a
f.'ulf1'g11'P1'1'par1ltc1ry Cvllrgr l'r1'paratory C1'lI1'P'll!
National lluuur Sucicty. 4
Auuual Staff Art liclitur. 3. 4
Spanish Clulr, Z, 3. 4
A. K. A.. 4
Rig Sister. 4
Art Vlull. 1. 2
liiwauis Plays. 4
Ciylu Slum. Z
L.-xwsorv, DAN I.,xm1oN, Noun
Collfyr' Prfllrlralory Collfgz'Pr1'1111rafury
A. K. A.. 4 National Houur Society, 3, 4
Spanish l'lul1, 4 Quill mul Scroll. 4
Otiiccrs' Vlulw, 4 A. K. A., 3. 4
Vuiiitiiissifriicrl Omccr. 4 llig Sistx-r. 4
Non-cmumission:-rl Officer, 3 liuclirl Cilulm, 2, 4
fqlass Fuutlxall, 1, J. 4 l.atiu Vlulm, 1. 2
Vlass Ilaskctlwall, 1, Z, 4 Gym Slmw. 2
iilcc fimutcft. 4
Urclicstra, 2, 3
A. K. A.. l. 2. .i
Nlamlrigal. S. 4
Music lf:-wtival. 3. 4
All-Statc lilumruw. .5
l!ig.Sistcr lit-swvc. 4
,luumr I'-xlllcs, .s
Kiwanis Plays. Assn.
1940 ,111 'S 'l',-ING 'W "
' -' UMIII1
I Lv, lim. l.UL'KHAR'l', S'l'liXV.XR'l' l.uM:, lion M,xcM.'xNUs, Ummnom
liwflfwll f,'ullry4'l'r1'pr1r1lIury lfullrgfr I'r1'pnratury ffullrgff' I'r1'prn'ufury
X1nu-ww-lmni54i-nm-11Ufliu-x', I I'1l't'sllllI1l1l llnslu-tlunll. I Yznrsity I-'U-nlxanll. J. 3. 4
Yznaity Ifxmllmll, 3 .lllIlilIl'Y1ll'hiYj lluskm-lh:1ll..l Xaltiuunl 'l'ln'spi:u1s. 5. 4
SUM- Slum. 4 Yzuxitg' li:xskn'1lmll..5.4 X:ll'l1Xtl1.Svll4vl:Asliv Such-ly. I
l'lIf'N4'llNlIIlHilNk1'III1lH..:, 4 iqlllb. 5. 4 lqlllh. 3. 4
N-uinr lixnml, 4 Ui!icu's'l'lx1h,4
fin-nim' Urclxc-sll':n. -I SV. Allxlullmw-lnrlll l'ulml1il1m'a-, -I
I"l't'NlllllIlII Glu-. I 'Ilnu-1' SUNY. l
A, K. A.. .1
,luuiur I"ullics. S
.luniur I'rum l'ulnlnillu'. .I
IN'1cC'm', IJUNALD Mcl7oN,xx.n, I.oU1s1c AX. IN1cIJoN.u.n, I.oU1sE IE.
Md-I VARY BRYA NT f1l'lll'I'll1 GI'7ll'I'IIl G1'ln'ral
I, I V I Xml-vm11ll1issi4mulUIYIULT. 3. 4
"Ulf" Flaws I'iunf1l1lH.5. 4
l'l:lSs llzwkutluxll. l. 2. 3. 4
Mull x'r'l'1r-L, RHliliR'I' N1CKliNZlli, SHICRIKI. NlCN1II,I..XN, NIURIHI, N1L'N.'XM.-XRA, DUN
Gwnrrnl Grnrral Grnvral Gnwrnl
I9-10 MUS TANG
Quill and Scroll. 4
Girls' League Council, .5
Big Sister. 4
A. K. A., 4
Latin Club, l, 2
Senior lxl1Il0llllCL'lllt'lliS Conl-
,luuior Proni Comniittcc, 3
Spauisl1Club, 3. 4
,lunior Follies, 3
Junior Follies Radio Arlvc-it, .i
Ping'-Pong Tournament. 3
Music Concerts, l, 2, 3 .
Tennis Tournament, Sf
Basketball Tournamgnt, 3
M ARET, SHIRLEY
Grnfral Cullryz' Prfpzlratrn'-v
Tucson High School. l. Z. 3 Iiuglisli Club, 4
Spanish Club. 4
Music Council, 4
Gym Show. 4
Gym Show, 2
Junior Follies, 3
Kiwanis Plays, 3 N'
lXf1ARSHAl.I.,-IOYE Maxam, BETHEI,
MENRE, NATALIE MERRITT, MERRILL
Collrgz' Prfparatary Grnrral
National Honor Society. 4
Quill and Scroll, 4
Big Sister, 3, 4
Englisli Club, 3, 4
Latin Club, 1,2
,lnnior Prom Committee. 3
.lunior Follies Comniittee, 3
Art Club, 3, 4
French Club, 3
NC" Club. 2, 3. 4
Varsity Football, 3, 4
Athletic Manager, 2
Nz1t'l Ath. Scholastic Society,
Track Squad, 3
Basketball Squad, 4
Track Squad, 3
Class Football, 1
Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3
Intramural Track, 2, 3
Class Football. I
Class Basketball, l, 2
Varsity Football, 2, 4
"CH Clull. 4
.luuior Follies, 3
Spanish Club. Z. 3. 4
llig Sister Reservc, -4
Kin anis Plays. 4
Gym Show. 2
lissay Awards 1
"VVyomiug Lan1lm:n'ks," 3
Spanish Club, 3. 4
Spanish Club Vice Prcsiilcnt.
Spanish Club President. 4
Gym Show, 2
After-School Sports. l. 2, 3, 4
Tournament Urills, 3
Glce Club Concert, l
IIIIIIIIOIW JL U
' IIIHIIUN ITIL!
UID WNOH Rl
'III'KI'I mx, IYIARION lN1ll,.x'1'Zo, ,X NAI'1llNIi'I"I'Ii lVIII.fX'I'Z0, I.11,1.1.xN
ffl'Ill'I'Ill f:l'lll'l'lll f:I'!ll'I'!ll
.vrnm-y, N1-ln:ulI:n. J
'lumul Rwulilug. -I
IIWIIIIIN l'l:nyx, fl
IN'Ixl,1,naR,IN1ARxl.vN lNI1l,l.r:R, Rrrx
Collryr I'rffvur11rory f.'ull1'g1r' l'l'f'jra1'r1lnry
linplixlx Illllll, I Sp:u1iNllI'lIxlm..l.'I
IX. K. A., 'I Ill1Nl1rl'5!:ll'IA. 'I
l.:nIln Illlllr, I
I laws lwuvllvull. I
Kiln-c Vmmrm-v'l. I
'I'-rm umm-ul llx ill. I
lYIll.I.I-IR, lxIIil.VlN lYIII.I,S, .Xu-ix
I'l:1rfx lluslicllmll. I Y:u'SiIy 'l'1':u'l4, I. J
-lumux' YY:n'siI3. J. .I N4an-vmvmmisslum-ml Ulll
' ' Vvnnnlissi-mvzl UIIIVI-r.
Iiyl11An:lr1lx, I. J, .I ll1oIugl':1pl1y, .I UIlla'v1's'I'lulv,-I
Iigm Slum, 3, -I I-'rl-rlllmzm SI-vlzmll. I
SXXIIIIIIIIIILI Mu-ls, I. .I
Kill-vlhm-I-1't. l, .2
Imm xx, AIUSIEPII IVIINIIIAN, lim, lx'II'l'CHI5I.I., INIARGARIQ1' Moumeu, lWARG.IXRIi'I'
Ifnllryr l'rrpm'11lury Grnrrul fjllffffll' l'rrf1arf1!ury Grzlfral
'uiu1'I'l:uws l'r1-Nivlx-ul, -I NVIIIIUIIZII lIm1m'S++ciq-ty. 4 Spfu1fgl1I'l1llx.j,-I
:nlimml I"m'a-mic' I.:-1114111-, Hip: Sister. -I Ilig' Sistvr, -I
I. J. .l. AI: l'r:wi1lI-u1,.l lCnglisl1I'lulv. 4 Gym Shun- 1
nlirvllill'l'lN'w1vi:l1l,.I,'I1 lCucli1lIl1xlm.3.-I Illc-I-I'lulwl'm1n'1-Vie, 1, J
Yin- l'ru-will:-ni. -I UIIICL' SIJIIT. -I 'l'um'1uu1u-HI llrill. l
:utimml Quill :mul Srrnll, 3, -I IIEISIIUI' Spa-I-clm 'I'um'nzm10nt, 4
:ullnIIull1l..I,-I: lliu-n'tr1l', AI I'l1u1ugr:1lul1y Vlull. 2
x1'4'uIivr' I'ulxll1'il. -I Supl1ul11m'c I'1'rsm1:lliIy flllllu. 2
wx! Rfwliy fIII,Spr-m'l1I'1ly1- Ill:-at Vlulv l'mn1CL'l'1S, I, 2. .3
fr'l'1-llvv, J, -I
mrs! Ihllmirrnll lmgirm Slut:-
Urnlnry 1'm1Il'sI. 4
mlnfr Slnlf, 3, 4
I9-10 JM US TA NG
MONTGOMERY, ARTHUR MUl.v.'xNEY, V1NcENT MURPHY, ill-3RAI,D MURPHY, Lois
Gfnfral Cnllryf' Prfparrltnry f:IIll1IlIl'7'l'IfIl f:f'lII'I'I1I
Nat'l l"cn'c-nsic League. 1. 2, .lg liuglisli l'luli. 4
l'ri-simln-nt. 4 A. K. A.. 4
National Quill ancl Scroll, 4 Frc-slnnan-Siiplioniore Socia
Rarlio iiuilrl. 3: llircctor. 4 Vluli. 2
English Vlulm. 4 Kiwanis Plays. 4
Xlusic Council, 2. 3, 4 Glen Vlulz l'oncc-rts. 1, 2. 3. 4
Latin Vluli. 1. Z, 3, 43 Swimming lixliilxition, .Z
Senior Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. 4
Senior Commencement Com-
l'OmmissiOned Officer, 4
junior Follies, 4
NEAL, PHILIP NELSON, lNf1ARY ELIZABETH NEUMAN, Blu. NEVVMAN, LEO
Grnrral A , CoI1r'gz'Prfp1lrat0ry Commrrrizzl Commfrrial
fy, National Honor Society, 3. 4 Track, l- 2, 3. 4 U
. J Big Sister. 4 Intramural Football I hanips, 3
H1 A. K. A.. 4 Intramural Basketball l'l1anips. Z
English Flulm. 3 Spanish flllll. 1. -3. 4
Euclid Flulm, 2 "fm Club- 3- 4 1 I
Shuttcrlmug. 3 Natfl Atli. Hoimrmy Society. 4
French Club. 3 "C" filllll Fiflllis- 3 h
Latin f'lulm, 2, 5 NLan-commissioned Ofhccr, 2, 5
Life Saving. 1, 2, 3. 4
Home Economics Flub, 4
N1cHoi.s, Ei1.EEN NIETHAMMER, NONA NIETHAMMER, VICTOR NOI.AN,lN1ARY LEA
G1-nrral Collfgf Prfpamtory Collfgzf Prrparatory Grnrral
1211.-i:C'oiici-rts. 1. 2. 3. 4
Gyni Show. 2
Music Festival, 3
National Honor Society. 3, 4
National Quill and Scroll, 4
English liluli, 3. 4
"Big Hearted Herbert," 3
First Place D. A. R. Essay
Second in Nat'1 Proof Reading
Big Sister. 4
Kiwanis Plays, 4
Junior Follies Committee, 3
A. K. A., 1, 2, 3
ClassPresident. 1. 2, 3
Varsity Football, Z, 3, 4
Track, 2, 4
"C" Club, 2, 3, 4
Nat'1 Ath. Scholastic Society,
IVJII .Il I 'S 72-ING
SHR' Il 'ENS N
NIR MSS WMM
lfnllfylr' I,l'l'fllll'llfIIl',l' I.'ullwyfr l'n'fvul'uIul'y
:mimi IIIII, I
Il1vIf:pl:n1vI1y I IIIII, .v
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IJ'ISxn'x, IIWYNIa'I'Il IIIi'l'fil"N, Il xkmn UII'I'1QI-IN,III-1I.IiN
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I,:nIinI'Il1Iv.I,l I.:nil1 I'I11Ix. J XI.uIriu:xI l'Il1Il
I'4lvIu'I1I'IllIr I ' ' ' 4'
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Iflxxqli-I1I'IxxIu,.i, I flux- Ifwullmll. .I IIQIII SI1: xx. Q
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1211-In-r St:uII'. I Iu14n'I"uIIIL-s I
Nuys' Svllim' Ulm- IAIHII, -I
Iilxxznua I'Iu5's. AI
XIII-iv Ifm-wtivzxl. I
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Iiig Sistvr. -I
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l'IxxIv. I. I. .I. -I
lim-c11lix'v I'-n1m'iI. -I
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I Im- lla-In-lIw:1II Sw-I-:I II:nIIl'I1:m1ps, '
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I'lckRY,l..xVuxNl-1 I,li'I"I'I'I', Iklsxmra 1l.wsuN, f'l.II"I-'IIRD
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l'I:Iww UIIICcl'. I. 2. .I. -I I lass IInsIu'IIu:III, .I
wir'I5, -I Hills' I.z':ng1u-Vmlllcil. -I Vlznss I"mrtImII. .I, -I
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Iiuvliul 1'IuIm, J. S. -I
I,:nin f'IuIr. I. J
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Iumis Vmxlwil. 4
I9-10 Ill USTANG
Gill 033308 THAN,
Pnossr, Roslan Am'
l'n,,xNT, VVINIFRIZD l'uvE,VVuNn1s1,1.
Acappelln. 3. 4 lilass lfnntlwllll. I
Music tlrxntlvil. 5. -i Varsity lfmntlwzill. 2. S, -l
Xlnsic lfvslival. 3. 4 lilnlx. 3. 4
tlyin Sl1w.i'. Z
ww. l, 5
Clllfffll' Prfparzzlory ljllllfyl' Prfpzlrafory Gfrlfrnl CnllryrI'1-rparatnry
Acappclla, 4 A. K. A.. 2. .l Rig' Sian-r. l
Senior Orchestra, 4 Acz1ppclla,2. 3 .lnninr lfnllir-4. A
Big Sister, 4 Junior lfnllivs. 3 Kiugmig Plays, it
junior Follies, 3 Girls' Trio, 3 Gym Slmw, 3
I,atin Clnlw. l. 2 Girls' Sextette. 4 Nxxininiing Iixliilmitinn. l, .S
French Club, 5 Big Sistrsrs, 4 film- Vmicci-1, 4
Swimming Meet, l English Club Play. .i 91:1-ml llzill t'l1zunps, J
First and Second Gym Letters Maclrigal Clnlm, 2. 3, 4 Vluss llusltutliall
Speed Ball Team. 1. 2. 5 Girls' Qnartettc, 3 C1355 Yfrllg-y Ball
Basketball Team, 1, 2
QUIs'r, HAROLD Rlxcicl-1, DORQTHY RASH, WARREN RAY, EARL LEE
Collrgr Prfparntory Grnfral Gfnrral fjIl!VI771l'l'l'Illl
Varsity Football. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Football, 3. 4
l'lulm Presirlcnt, 4 Varsity llaskctliall, 2, 3, 4
Qnartette. 2 Varsity Trzick. Z. 3. 4
filet' Vlnlm, l, 2, 3 Stnrlcnt llmly Yresiilent,
flnlr. 2. 3, 4 Stnrlcnt Council, 4
"lm lilulr, 2. 3, 4
State Basketball Tournaments.
lfresliman Flass Vice Pres.. 1
Trezisnrer. Z: Scc'y-Treas.. 3
Nat'l Atll. Scholastic Soc., 3, 4
19417 .Il I 'S 'l'.-l .YU
01.9 OREGGI TRAIL
IIIEY Rl CHAINS SIRI
N7 II!!! I0 RAW!! UD
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II5 In Shun. 2
Mlm' I mu'm'l'1. I
I'im4-I'-mg 'I'uul'n:um-nl. J
'IR-ul uunwul Ilx III. .I
1940 Ill l7S TANG
SEAMANS,-l1MMY SEDAR, ANN SHAVV, jawn SI.0cUM, ANNA BI-I ll
Coll:-gf Prfjraralory Gfnerrzl Gfrzfral Grnrrul
ljiliilj Vlqulv. l. .3 l'lX9CllflVL'f4lblll1Cll. 4 zxllllllfll Staff. 3. 4 fill? l4j'11K'1"'lS- l. 3- -1 l
l2llCllfl l lull Girls' I.:-:Igue flOllllCil. l, 3 NzIIiuIIal Tllchpizuis. 4 lxIxw:IIIIs lllflflf- Qi
IX- lf.. 4 Sv1IiuI'l'lzIss RQ1ll'C'SCllt21TlVE' Rarliu Guilrl. 2. 3. 4 "l'4'Hl-lf""f1 1 Hlllllll
ivluss l'fY0tlAlZlll N Trans. Girl il l,ezII1IIe Ctllllltfll, Z Kiwanis Plays. 4
X1'l1'Cf1l11111lSSN111011 UHTCCV. S. 4 Sr. AIIImIII1ccIIIeIIts Cmlinxittec lxlZlKll'lgZll lilulm. 4
Ulvt' f lllll. 1, Q? lligr SlSI6'1'fJI'jlfllliZfltl0ll, 4 A. K. A,. 2, 3, 4: SecI'L't:Iry. 5
l!zI1liImGIIilIl l.zItiII C'lIIl1. l 5 'l'I'l'fl.S1l!'l'I', l
Vlllllllll' lfollics. 3 Glre COHCCYT, l, 2
"FmIt-l.orIse." 4 Gym Slmw. 2
Latin l'll1ll. 1 ,lIIIIiur Follies
SMITH, BURDETTE SMITH, IELEANOR SMITH, FRANCIS SMITH, HUBIfR'I'
Collfgr Prffmralory Gfnfral Collfgf Pwprlrrltary G1'7Il'l'IIl
Rguliiy Cluly, 3. 4 Glcq-L'IxIIce1'ts. l, 2, 3 1'l:ISs l"outlIzIll. S
Boys' QIIzII'tctlL-, 4 fjym Fhww. j. 2
linml mul OI'clIcstI'a. 1. 2. 3 Nwfffl Bflll fll?1mDS, 3
NzItimIzIl 'l'lII-spiaxis. 4 .lll1ll0l' IWYIIICF' 3
Gnglipr Smff. 4 ScI':IplIurIlc lllulu, 2
Klixvrl Qimrtette. 4
SIIxuplImIe Sextette, 3, 4
Kl:ILlI'iI.f:Il Club, 5, 4
lloys' Glcc fllllll, 1. 2. 3. 4
Jllllllbl' Follies, 3. 4
Girls' l.c:IgI1v Foiiucil. 1, 4,
Sopl1mnrII'c f'lIIsS 5L'CI'L'f2II'y
Nilfllbllill llmmm' Sncic-ty. 3. 4
Vice l'l't'SlKlC!li. 4
lixccutive l'uIIIIcil. 3. 4
l':I1Q'liSl1 fllllll. 41 l'I'cSiIlcIIt, 4
Girl-4' Yicc l'rcsiclcIIt StllIlL'!If
lII1Iiur liuclirl Club, 2: Pres., Q
Nzitiimal TlI0spizIII. 4
Scniur Euclid Club, 3, 49
Ilig Sister, 4
Collrgr I rrjraralory
lXlzII'shzIlltowII. Iowa, 1
Latin Fluls. 2
Xlzulrigal fllllll. 3
Class Sextctie. 4
llig Sister. 4
Flu- C'oIIcc1I'ts. l, 3. 4
SNOVV, NORINE SI-IIUI,ImINr:, DUN
Collvgr Pr1',fJar11lor'y Gl'lII'I'!ll
XY:Irr:IIIt Ollie:-r, 4
All-State' llxmrl. 3, 3. 4
N:ItiuIIIIl 'l'lIesiIi:III4. 4
l'lIulrIg'I':I1IlIy l'lIIlI. 4
llI'zISr2 Scxta-llc. 5. 4
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7 5I':IimIr UI'I'lIc-r.tI':I. 3. 4
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l':llL'lllll'l1Ill. J. 3. -l
I,:xliu Vinh. l. 2. J. I
H1-lniur llzuul. -1
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Kixxxmis Plays. 4
Knitting Vlulu. A
,luuinr Ilnml :xml Urclu-strzl. .5
STRUMIII-QR1.,QPMWR Slwrrixx.-x'lsU,K1xm: Sw.-xx, .'XRl.INr1 Sw.xN'mN, Mun' l':I.l,LYs.
Cr'm'ral lfnllrgff' l'r'rp1lrnlury I,'nll1'g1r'l'rfpur.fllury Clrlzrrfll
Yulxity l"1mIlr:nll, J.. Hig Siitvr. -l
'l'v:u'k, l, J. J. 'I Annual Stuff. -1
Mustnmg llunrfl. .5 lIyn1Sl1uw..2
Vlgus Ifunllvull. I Glu- l'ul1cr1't. l
l'l:us'l'1':ml Mzmngl-v. J. l Ifrvxlcll Vlulm, 2
"l"' llllllm. .L -l
XL'Kli'1"l', vlmw 'l'umwsoN, livmxx 'l'mM,VV1l.M.x 'I'0n1.-xs, 'l'En
Ifnllryfr' l'rr'f1urulnry 1.'ullwqwI'n-f-urumry Cnllfgfz' l'rwf1araIn1'y LXIIIIIYII' Pl'I'f7IlflIflll"1'
Latin Vlulw. J. 3. 4
U5 m Slum. 1
liluznllix l'l:13 s. l
Flu-1-1' I.:-zulur, 3. 4
.luuiur lfullics. 3
Alnuim' 1'lm1ugr:lpl1y Vlul-. J
YY:u'iity 'I'r:wk. S. -I
l'Iulw. J, 4
1940 Ill US TANG
TUBIN, PATH 'I'ow,1N, V1Rc:xN1A Toi-E, MARY I.oUisE 'l'Ro1.i,m-E, ANNABE1.
Calif-yr Pf1'p!Il'Ilf0I'j' lfnllrgz' PI'1'j5IlI'IlfUl'j' Gl'llI'l'lll Gfllrrlll
iillS-lll'I' Stzitl. S: lirlitur. 4 Nzitiunzil Ilunm' Society. 3. 4 l,:itin Vlulw. I. Z
l,:xt1nK'lul1. l. Z. .S Uuill :mtl Scroll. 3, 4 Knitting' Vluli, 3
liiiglisli l'lnli. 5. 4 Xntiuiml XYiimcr lfcaturv lllfi-l'li1lM'rim-4-1'14. 1, .L 4
Xzitimml 'llllt'Sj1lIll1. 5. 4
Quill :mil Scroll. .lg l'rc-siclc-111. 4
A. K, AN 3
lixccutivc fuuncil. 4
liig' Sistvr. 4
.luninr Follies. A
Kiwanis Plays. 4
l I'l'IiSlll't'li. I ' .' '1
liuslic-r Staff. 3. 4: Co-f-rlitmy 4
f1l'IIllI'll'lZlll lJL'CU!'Zltlll.Jl' '
Sr. Aviiirnincvliic-tit ilnniuitte-Q. 4
" Fill? IR 1 fluln 3
. I l'1Jl'll..l
All-State Orclicstrzi. 2
Suri:-ty lirliinr. Trilmiinc Sturli-nt
Slmttc-rlm5.1 l'lwtu. Vlulm. 3
'l'Um1im', fil.ADYS Twiczcss, XV.-XRREN
VOLKER, FLOYD VV.-XIDRON, MALON
Grvzfrzzl G rnfrul
X nrsity liaslcetlmll. 1, 2, 3, 4
Varsity lftmtlmall, 2. 3. 4
Vlulx. l. 2. 3. 4
flaws Football. 2
Vmii., lin, JR, V1f:1l,, lirsuc
Xlm-Ccminiissiivm-4l Clfticw. Aczxppvllzi. 5. 4
l. 2. 3. 4 Spzniisli flulr. -4
Spzmisli Vlulm. Z: 'l'i'e:is.. l. 3. 4 Music Fi-stix':il. 3, 4
Fe-stivzil lilwrus. 3. 4 Gln-Q Ftiiicmtts. l. .Z
lliglt Scltiml Swing'U1'cl1cstr:i. 4
Varsity lfoutlwzill. 5, 4
Radio Guild, 2, 3. 4
French Vlulm, 1. 2
Junior Follies. 3
Prom Foiiiiliittee. 3
Ring and A1ll1C7ll!lCS!l1EIlt Com-
Sports Al1Ililll!1CQl', Basketball
Class Football. 1
flass Basketball, l
Swimming' Alva-ts. l. 3
Girls' Gym Sliuw. .2
After-Sclmol Sports. l. .2 3
Flmillpiuii Speed llzill 'll-
Glev frmccrts. 1. 2
Junior Follies, 3
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1l,suN.Rla'1lxnn Worm, M,-ucv Wkmzmz, l.UClI.I.Ii Y.w'r, I':I.VIR.K
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' 1940 MUS TANG
Independence Rock is one of the most widely known and frequently visited land-
marks in the history of the westward movement of the white race in North America.
The most widely recognized authorities in historic research agree that it ranks among
the really great monuments in America. Upon the face of this huge granite marker
have been inscribed the names of thousands of pioneers who at some time traveled over
This isolated mass of granite, which stands out in the barren plains of the Sweet-
water valley, approximately forty miles southwest of Casper, Wyoming, has a circum-
ference of 4,650 feet, is 1,950 feet long, 850 feet wide, and 193 feet high at the north
end and 167 feet high at the south end, and it covers an area of over twenty-seven acres.
This ancient mountain of granite served as a landmark and a guidepost for the
weary travelers who had left Independence, lWissouri, with their slow-moving teams
and wagons, bound for the West coast of the North American continent, whence came
the stories of fabulous riches which could be gained from mining, farming, and other
sources. Independence Rock not only served as a landmark, but this was also the place
where the pioneers could find fresh water for themselves and their teams and cattle,
and food for the animals. It was here that they gathered around the huge Campfires in
the evenings and sang songs, danced, and raised everyone's spirit and courage for the
last lap of the toilsome journey to the West. This was also the place where they cared
for the sick and buried the dead. The sight of the great rock really brought a feeling
When Father Jean Pierre DeSmet saw this rock and all of the names of pioneers
which were inscribed upon it, he named it 'fThe Great Register of the Desert" because
he thought it must know all of the secrets of every person who had passed by there.
All of the emigrants who stopped at Independence Rock put their names upon its face
in some way-some were painted on, while others were chiseled deeply into the stone.
Some of the well-known men whose names were visible upon the rock are: General
John C. Fremont, General Ashley, Lewis and Clark, Father DeSmet, and many
others. Iwany of these names have been worn off by the weather, but, in 1860, an
English traveler said there were between 40,000 and 50,000 names on the rock.
When General Fremont, with Kit Carson, came to the rock in 1842, he is said
to have chiseled a large cross in the rock and covered it with a preparation of rubber
to protect it from the weather. Near this cross, he was supposed to have inscribed his
name, but neither of them are visible today. Coutant's "History of VVyoming" states
that "On July 4, 1847, a grand celebration was held by a group of more than 1,000
people who had stopped there on the way to California. During the day some one loaded
old wagon hubs with powder and exploded them in crevices in the rock, thereby detach-
ing a large piece of granite." The cross may be on the hidden side of this piece.
The origin of the name "Independence Rock" is rather vague, but, according to
one idea, it was named by a group of travelers who were celebrating Independence Day,
for which they named it. According to different versions of stories about the origin of
the name, one of the three, John B. Wyeth, Captain Bonneville, or General Fremont,
Picture on previous page courtesy of Thos. G. Carrigen.
the Oregon, IVIormon, or California trails.
of security and joy to the pioneers.
I V may have given it the title which it still bears.
1940 MUSTANG 'ill
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"' ' 'i 19-10 JWUSTANG
Griggs Mayfield YV:-hrli
President . . Dick. Bowmfxx
fire President .... ...... I EILL WlEHRI,l
Repffxwztatizw . RIARY BETH BURNS, NIARY ELIZABETH Douomiarv
Sevrelury-Treasurer . ..... lXIARY LOU NIAYFIELD
Spnn.mr.v . Nllss Grcmos, MR. CURRY
Under the class sponsors, bliss Griggs and llflr. Curry, the class of 1941 this year
became an important part of school life and is now fully prepared to take over the
responsible duties as seniors. Our class oflicers led the class in the successful presentation
of the Junior Follies and Junior Prom.
Dick Bowman has been an outstanding athlete in football, basketball, and trackg
Don Ray in basketball. Klarybeth Burns, Virginia Davis, Helen Bowman, lllary
Elizabeth Doherty, John Lowry and Rita Ann Hadley have won many successes
in debate. '
Having done our best to make this year so very progressive, we anticipate greatly
our experience as chiefs in the school next year.
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' ' ""'1 " 1940 MUSTANG
The history of Fort Washakie begins with the establishment of Camp Augur on
June 28, 1869, at the site of the present Lander, Wyoming. This post was established
in compliance with the terms of a treaty with the Shoshone and Bannock Indians for
their protection against the Sioux, Arapahoes, and Cheyennes, as well as any other
tribes which might become hostile. A
Camp Augur, which was named for Brigadier General C. C. Augur, retained this
name for about a year, after which it was changed to Camp Brown, in memory of
Captain Frederick H. Brown, who lost his life in the massacre at Fort Phil Kearny
on December 21, 1866. Temporary quarters were soon erected and occupied by a com-
pany of infantrymen under the command of Colonel Bartlett.
In the spring of 1871, Captain Robert A. Tarrey, of the U. S. Cavalry, took com-
mand of the garrison. He had orders to select a site to which the post could be moved.
The location he chose was on the south bank of the South Fork of the Little Wind
River, about 150 yards above its junction with the North Fork, to which place the
post was moved, and where Fort VVashakie now stands, on the Shoshone Indian reser-
vation. The old site was abandoned on June 26, 1871, and all available material was
ufed in the construction of the new fort. Most of the buildings of the new post were
made of adobe, and by autumn the troops were well situated.
Some of the first officers who were in command of the post at different times
throughout its early activity were: Lieutenant John B. Guthrie, Lieutenant H. C.
Pratt, Captain O. E. Bates, lVIajor Baker, and medical oHicers, Dr. R. B. Grimes, who
afterwards became a well-known physician in Cheyenne, Wyoming, and Doctor
lllagher, who later practiced in Rawlins, VVyoming.
Soon after the arrival of Company A, Thirteenth Infantry, hostile Indians attacked
the old post, resulting in a skirmish of some note, although no serious damage was
done. Settlers were kept in a constant state of alarm because of the Indian attacks for
a considerable time after that.
In the spring of 1874, the Northern Cheyennes and Arapahoes, who made their
home at "Pumpkin Butte," were making frequent raids on the friendly Shoshones near
Camp Brown, and stealing cattle and other stock from the settlers in the valley. Upon
discovering the fact that the hostile Indians were holding a great rendezvous at a point
about ninety miles from Camp Brown, with Troop B, Second Cavalry, a detachment
of Company A, Thirteenth Infantry, Captain A. E. Bates lead about 160 friendly
Indians from Camp Brown to break up the meeting. This group attacked the Cheyennes
and Arapahoes and completely defeated them in a gallant iight near Bad Water branch
of the Wind River.
On December 30, 1878, the name of Camp Brown was changed to Fort Washakie
in honor of the famed Chief Washakie, of the Shoshone Indians in Wyoming. Fort
Washakie has been continuously occupied from the time of its establishment until the
Photo on previous page by Signal Corps, U. S. Army.
I I , I
Gadberry Speas Stevenson
Bentley Corbin Chapin
President . . BILL BENTLEY
l'ire President . . JEAN lVIARIE SPEA.s
Secretary-Treasurer . NIARILYN CORBIN
Representative . ..... DON CHAPIN
Sponsors . . Miss GADBERRY, MR. STEVENSON
"Go West, young man. Go West."
History of the West was written by dauntless pioneers who blazed trails into the
land of opportunity.
The Sophomore Class has already served the tenderfoot apprenticeship, and is now
looking for new trails ahead, more exhilarating experiences, a greater range. This is a
real western group of students that has learned to rope and tie mathematics and lan-
guages. They can ride up the steepest mountains of history without fear of pulling
leather or biting the dust, for they are always with their faithful guides, bliss Gadberry
and lllr. Stephenson, who have plotted the course of the second great stage of the
journey. The foreman of this group is Bill Bentley. Other top hands are Jean lVIarie
Speas, lllarilyn Corbin and Don Chapin.
Their iron was represented in the Championship Basketball team, the lllythical
State Football team, auditions for Stokowski, debate, dramatics, and they also corralled
their share of honors in the "C-pin" round-up.
Now the Sophomores are circling their wagons and tallying their herds as the sun
climbs to the zenith. Next year they will go over the top of the mountain to complete
the last half of the westward trek. Great days are ahead. They move with confidence
towards this third year of achievement and endeavor and welcome the new tasks and
responsibilities which beckon them onward.
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' ' ' -' - ' 1940 MUSTANG
FORT PHIL KEARNY
Fort Phil Kearny was built by Colonel H. B. Carrington in 1866 on a plateau
between the forks of Piney Creek, near what is now the northern boundary of Johnson
County, VVyoming. The buildings were constructed of pine logs, which were cut in the
foothills of the Big Horn mountains about seven miles away. Four blockhouses were
built near the river for the protection of the men who were hauling timber for the
The fort was built in the shape of a rectangle 600 feet by 800 feet and was enclosed
by a stockade of heavy logs set three feet in the ground with eight feet of their length
standing above the ground. The officers' quarters were near the southwest side of the
stockade, and the ruins of these buildings are still visible today.
Other buildings of the fort were three frame warehouses, a hospital, and four
buildings used for the quarters of the soldiers.
To insure complete protection of the fort, mounted pickets were established on
Pilot Knob, to the south of the fort, from which point the scouts could see approaching
travelers or trains eleven miles down the Powder River road.
During the first six months after the fort was established, 154 persons were killed
by the Indians, and about 700 head of cattle, mules, and horses were stolen or killed
by the savages, who were always ready to attack any wagon trains that passed over the
Bozeman Trail. There were few days that passed that were completely free from
Indian hostilities or other trouble at the hated fort on the Little Piney.
The Indians continued their attacks on Fort Phil Kearny with ever-increasing fury
until, on December 6, 1866, a lumber train was attacked, which, alone, was nothing
unusual. Colonel Carrington, with a company of cavalry, went to rescue them. The
Indians attempted to draw the soldiers into a trap by retreating, but Colonel Carrington
sounded the signal for recall and went back to the fort. In the meantime, however,
Lieutenant Bingham and Sergeant Bowers were cut off from the main group and were
captured by the savages, who murdered them.
On December 21, 1866, an alarm was sounded from the lookout post that a wagon
train had corralled for safety and was waiting for relief from the fort. A group of
volunteers under Brevet Lieutenant Colonel Fetterman was organized and they set
out to aid the train. Two small bands of Indians were sighted nearby but they were
soon dispersed, and the troops proceeded on. Fetterman did not know that the main
body of two or three thousand "redskins" was hidden in the hills. The sound of rapid
firing was soon heard at the fort and it was evident that Colonel Fetterman had been
drawn into a trap. A relief party was immediately formed and they hastened out to the
scene of the fighting, where they saw the mutilated bodies of their comrades, and in
the valley nearby there were about 2,500 Indians yelling and attempting to entice the
new group into the trap.
That night John "Portugee" Phillips set out on his famous ride to Fort Laramie
for aid. The temperature was about twenty-one degrees below zero and a terrible
blizzard had come up. He arrived at Fort Laramie at eleven o'clock on Christmas
night, and after he climbed out of the saddle, his horse dropped dead from sheer exhaus-
tion, and Phillips staggered into the gay party being held at the fort and delivered his
message. This heroic ride brought the aid to Fort Phil'Kearny that saved the lives of
the men who were stationed there.
Fort Phil Kearny was abandoned in August, 1868, and before the soldiers were
out of sight of the place, the Indians set fire to all of the buildings.
Photo on previous page by Signal Corps, U. S. Army.
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Candelaria Omstead Flory McBride
Presidenz . . . . . OSCAR RAY
Vire President . . JEAN MCNEILI.
Secretary-Treasurer . . BETTY OMSTEAD
Representative . ..... NEAL FLORY
Sponsors . . Miss lVICBRIDE, MR. CANDELARIA
The class of 19-1-3 entered the halls of N. C. H. S. last fall, and immediately fitted
itself for a progressive and enjoyable four years. To help us start our high school careers
with a clear path, We met early in the fall to elect officers. Oscar Ray was chosen
presidentg Jean ll'IcNeill, vice presidentg Neal Flory, representative to the Executive
Councilg and Betty Omstead, secretary-treasurer. We elected llliss Ruby lIcBride and
lllr. lllartin Candelaria for class sponsors.
lllany of the members of our class have shown outstanding possibilities along the
lines of debate, athletics, and musicg such as, Patsy Donovan, Ted French, Grant Arra-
Smith, Paul Barber and Bobby Burwell.
Now at the closing of the first year, our course has been given a well-balanced start
toward the highest of goals. We are eager to carry on these policies in the three years
We have left in Natrona County High School.
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- 1940 fll US TJNG
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1940MUsTANG """ " "' "" ' "'
6. :ir .
Chapin, Burns, Dyson, Ray, Sedar, Bentley, Perales, Flory, Kingham CSponsorj, Minihan,
Rowlands, VVork, Smith, Ray, Tobin, Bowman, Doherty.
l,l'!'.t'iIl!'lIf . ..... l'lARI. RAY
l'in' l'r-iaviflf-nrt . ' . l,iasi.uc SMITH, ISURIIQN l,liRAl.liS
Srrn-tary . . . SAl,i,v Rowi..AxNns
'lll:f'lISlIl't"l' . AIARY XVORK
Spfmsnr . '. . lfV,u.'l'lcR KINGHAM
The lfxecutive Council is the student governing body of the school. lt meets every
lVednesday morning with the club sponsor, Mr. Kingham.
Une of the major projects this year was that of introducing to the students a uni-
versity reference shelf. Magazines, catalogs, and papers about universities and colleges
from all over the United States are available in the library to all students interested.
The council has charge of all elections, class and student body.
lt sponsors many assemblies, such as 'llom Thumb Circus, Xlagician, and Bird
Klan. Toward the end of the year, it had a talent assembly, in which new talent among
the students was brought forth. Also pep parades and pep rallies were held under the
sponsorship of the council.
A Leap Year Dance was held in the gym, April 5. This was in the form of a barn
dance, and was a treat for all the boys.
'l'he minutes of each meeting are printed in the Gusher each week, in order that
students can see the plans of the school.
GIRL'S LEAGUE COUNCIL
l'r1xriflent . . . Lszsulc SMITH
1ii!'l'I,7'f".YiIII'Ilf . . . h'lRGlNIA IJAVIS
Cnrr1'.vfwriding Sl'!'I'f'f!1f.1' . BARBARA JOH NSON
Trmsurfr .... . lJOROTHY IQIMBALI.
lixeuziizif Sm-rrrary . BIIRIAM BINNING
Spunmr . . MRS. BONVMAN
Acting as a committee of twenty to help lllrs. Ada B. Bowman, the Dean of Girls,
in her work, the Girls' League Council is composed of representatives chosen hy the
girls of each class.
The members each have a committee and sub-committees consisting of girls in the
Girls' League. The Council sponsors various activities Of the league including the
Football Ball, Father-Daughter Banquet, and the Welfare Fund.
This organization has created a better social feeling and understanding among the
students of N. C. H. S.
Brophy, McCleary, Reeve, Binning, McKee, Giinther, Dallason, Perry, McNeill, Knittle, Seidel,
Kimball, Smith, Davis, Bowman, johnson, Filner, Bowman, Wilking, Crowe.
lolnn, lwlitovi Tomlin. Asst. lfrlitm: Ilounizni, llns, Xlul.: llonslcy. llinning. Simnions, Rntl1:'l'lul'rl. Nlilli
Ii5lm-. lliiggs. Nh-l":iil, Vli-im-ns. llliss, U'lhii-n. Hlson. lfoosv, Six-lla-l, Kola-r, Smith. l,:iyn1on. Roxxlqinvl
llouniim llnkf-i', lYlir'u-li-r. Xlinlhsin. Ilan-is, Xlnlvrini-y. lli'vllli'l.l,.. lla-vlitvl. l... Spzinlfling, Knitllv, l'm-gun l
tin-l ll l mix lillipmn lxlilllm Xlulxn lx ns Ivmutlm l xi
it H. .-x r. " 7 '. 'i' 'Tu '. ,o--.
sctltc-stvi' of IQZ7-23. 'lihf' followingy'c':1r Xliss xl1ll'Q1lll'l'lfi' Llonvs, Nliss Sully :Xnclvrson
:intl Xli' llukc- lliinvlwzniggli worm- fuciilty sponsors. ln l'l3l Nliss Ruth l'c-ttigu-xx' lwcznm
fmt-ulrv wlitorizll sponsor with XIV. Ilnkt- lliinf-liaiwli :is lwusincss IIIZIIIZIQUV. Since th:
lmsliv llzivis :ls f1lL'lllll' sponsor. thc' Cinslivr lirst wvnt to prvss thi- si-contl
llllll' Klr. llngh llinils has he-cn :ulmlcal :is il mt-mln-r of thi- faculty hnsinvss ll11lI1llg11'll1l'I1T
Q lllllllllllllll thc- custom vstzilwlislivtl lrist yvzir, rho fillSllC'l' hzis. llllflllgl thc' pxlst XVIII
lwvn l1llllllSlll'll vzivli full wvvli of school, with Pzlttx' 'liolwin :ls cmlitor. Subscription i':1tis
wi-rv lows-rm-tl this in-nr, :intl thi' nunilwr of sulmscrilwrs was vm-ry high.
': ', A - 's ', ' sim' stall in coopn-i':1tion with thc- Quill :int
lhis xi n lot thc ln t tnnm tht inul
Scroll, prvsm-ntx'ml thi' lnlislingjl-rs' lizlll. lgl'CIlllSl' of thc' Sllk'fl'SS of thc' lmll, it protnisns
to lwuomc :in zinnuzil :iH:nr.
l lic pnpvr llils won honors from YIlI'lllllS scholastic prvss zissocizitlons, IllCllllllI1Q thc
itionul lfirst l,l:tn'c Awziril pi'z'svt1tc'ml hy' thx' lntc-rnzitionzil Quill :incl Scta
mlm' thc zilispirc-s of thx' Nlctlill School of Aloin'n:ilism of Not'tliwc'stci'n lvlll
IH VHS. 'lihis is tht- high:-st rating 2lW1ll'ilCll :1 high school m'wsp:ipc'i' hy this
B IG S I ST E R S
I'rfsin'fv11 , . . Nom NVILKING
Serrefflry- Trf'11.v11n'r' . . LOIS CLARIC
Sfmnmr Has. A. B. Bowm.-xx
This organization, although it originated only two years ago, has shown itself to he
one of the most progressive and useful of all clubs.
It was formed for the purpose of aiding and counseling freshmen girls in their first
year of high school, and has led to staunch friendships.
Senior girls chosen for their character, leadership, truthfulness, and thoughtfulness
heeome Big Sisters, and are given charge over four little sisters, They help the freshmen
get acquainted, and assist them in any way possible.
As there is a great need for such an organization, it is evident that the elnh will
continue in future years.
Fourth row' Mitchell, llreain, Stout, Maret. Krusmark, Hfokler, llonsley. Smolrlt. Vegan. Cordon. Sa-dar.
Downing. Baker. Jones. llean,
Third rowflleehtel Pratt. Berry. Vlarm-. Mackay. Kelly. Sauter. Gordon. fialnntia. Hiller. Giinthcr. Ilxuton.
Second rowffTnmlin, Forey. Byars. xyllliillllx Purdy, Menke. Shidler, VYilking, Roth, Smith, VK'ork. Holstein,
l'n'st row- AX ant. Swan, Shaw. Bechtel. Perry, Laynion. Johnson, Dallason, VYilson, Evans. 'l'oluin, Flory.
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' " 1940 MUSTANG
FORT D. A. RUSSELL
At the time of the construction of the Union Pacific Railroad, many military camps
were established along the line for the protection of the men who were laying ties and
rails. General Grenville M. Dodge, with a corps of railroad engineers and a company
of soldiers, camped at the present site of the fort, on Crow Creek, near the city of
Cheyenne, Wyoming, about a year before the construction gangs reached that point.
These men lived in tents for some time, but they soon erected log cabins.
In the spring of 1867, the United States government decided to make Fort Russell
a permanent military post and erected more buildings for quartering the troops which
were stationed there. Since that time the buildings and equipment have constantly been
improved, the most outstanding advancement being the installation of a modern water
supply system in cooperation with the city of Cheyenne.
Fort Russell was one of the most important military posts 'during the period of
construction of the Union Pacific Railroad and the troops played an important part in
maintaining and guarding the railroad from destruction by the hostile Indians.
After the completion of the railroad, most of the supplies which had formerly been
shipped by wagon were transported by rail. Therefore, it was necessary to establish
points along the railroad from which army supplies could be distributed to those places
which were not located near the line. A quartermaster's depot was built at a point on
the Fort Russell reserve about half way between Cheyenne and the fort. This was an
excellent location for an army depot since it was about midway between Omaha and
Salt Lake City and was also the convergence point of a great number of the most
important trails leading into the Rocky Mountains. In a short time it grew to second
in size of these depots, located throughout the country. Wagon transportation to ten
or twelve military posts, some of which were up to four hundred miles distant, was
handled efiiciently from here with over one thousand mules, live trains of wagons, each
having a six-mule team, and from three to five pack trains. During the Indian cam-
paigns, millions of dollars worth of supplies were received and distributed from this
depot, with many expeditions being completely outfitted there.
The fifth cavalry used Fort Russell, for many years after its establishment, as a
base from which operations were carried on against the Cheyenne, Nez' Perce, and
Sioux Indians. As the need for military operations against hostile Indians became less,
the forces stationed at Fort Russell were decreased. When peace was finally brought
about in 1882, the supply depot was abandoned, although the fort continued to be
The name of the post was changed on January 1, 1930, to Fort Francis E. Warren
in honor of Senator Warren who had served in a distinguished manner during the Civil
War and later became Governor of the State of Wyoming.
Ar the present time approximately 2,800 troops are stationed there, namely the
Fourth Brigade, made up of the First and Twentieth Infantry Regiments, the Sixth
Field Artillery fless one battalionl, lyledical and Veterinary Detachments, Quarter-
master Corps, and Signal Corps.
During the summer each year, Fort Warren is the scene of great activity with the
summer camps of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, and a Citizens Military Camp
established there. Because the surrounding terrain of the military reserve and nearby
Pole lllountain are topographically ideal for practice and maneuvering of troops in the
field, this has become one of the most important army posts in the United States.
Photo on previous page by Signal Corps, U. S. Army.
1940 MUSTANG - - -1 ' li-I
,bfwijfffn p Vyy' L'
V, If gpg
NATIONAL HONOR!-XRIES ff' .,fl Q
QW W J
My T ffl' Lf
X. Z' 1 r' ,
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A I9-H? ,'lIl'S7'xlNG
NATIONAL QUILL AND SCROLL SOCIETY
'llrliin Lowry Nictlranrnier. N Dyson Roulznrds liolcr hlohnsnni Xlinih:
Miilvxuiey s 4,.. , Nlenki- llouslcy Layrnon Simlt-I
linker iettlkieil Hcclitcl. R, 'I'onilin l't-gun Xl:i:'K:iy lit-clllr
U'l'lrit-n llinning Kiuxwlull Ilonlill litilllllllll ll-rpltins llelnlriclc ll-in .
lJ!'FXl!lt'lIf . l'A'r'rY Tom N
Swrrtary . . joe KI1N1H,ixN
Spfifmir Miss P rcT'1'1c:Rmv
The Quill and Scroll society, an international organization for the recognition and
encouragement of high school journalists, was founded in 1926, and now includes over
900 chapters. The Casper chapter was instituted in Rlarch, 1929.
The requirements governing the admission of members to the society are: a candi-
date must be of junior or senior classification, or post-graduateg he must be in the upper
third of his class in general scholastic standing at the time of his electiong he must have
done superior work in writing, editing, or business managementg he must be recom-
mended bv the supervisor or by the committee governing publicationg and he must be
approved by the national secretary-treasurer. A local requirement is that a member of
the editorial staff must have at least one hundred inches of printed material to his credit
at time of application for membership in the society.
10,117 .1Il'S'I','l,'N'll s
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
l'1-ifiiflwir . Kicrrii BRUCE
lin' l'ri'.vi1li-nf . l,lcs1,iic Sxirrii
St't'l't'fIll'Al",Ill't'Il.lll7'l'l' . lili'I"l'Y N ISLSON
.S'fmm-fir . lJOl.l.lli ll.,xc:.AxN
'l'Ii1- Nilfllbllill llonui' Society in N. C. ll. S. was OI'f,fZllllZl'Kl in 1927. 'lihis Unuigv
orc Illi' high school stiulc-nts :ls goals its four aims, namely: Sclmliirsliip, Lxl1IlI'2lCT4'I',
l c'ulr-rsliip, :xml S1-rvirv.
If-lillms. IL. Buy:-liizilsu, Kulrr, l'a-fry. Nll'lllJllIIl11t'l'. l"., X14-llkr. vlulivs, Il., Ilzlvis. XY.. Schiiiirll. Xlulslviii
Iiuvlilvl, R.. llysini. Nvlsun. llluvv. Nlitclim-ll, Xl.. liziuilv, IJ., l.uvm', livznis, ll., l.1m1'3, Briggs
. . , . . . . g . . , I
lxitlvy, km-Ili, I-iwiirli. R.. llngzui. hulullzi. Rirliiimml. .mnh, I... lunglaniil. lrzilt. llziy -s
l'lm-nu-vis, Ili-rlitz-I, I,., Kiiiltlv. ll.. Iiliss, llzislu-H. Rom-vc. XYlia-4-lci', Kl'll5Il!ilI'k. llzissutl
I liliizu-,, XY..rk, Kuillli-, ll., I,nymmi, Nlt'fl11lllll1N'l', N. XVilli:uiis, Ruth, iiiiiitlu-r, Tmiilin. XYilkim1. Rugnsmil
mil lilaicli Lllizlptvr, umlcr rhc sponsursliip of Xliss llullic' Hugfzin, is um- ui the- our-
iiling m'g1:miz:1timis of rho school. lr is :1 nzltionnl mggziiiizzltimi, which vsrxihlislics
ln Nlzircli of l'X'l'I'y l'l'1ll' il smzill pcrcciitzlggc of thc junior :lml Scnioi' clzlssvs :iw
vn :ns im-iiilu-1's of thc sucivty. Thr luisic quzililiczltiun for zuliiiittzliicc' is scliulzirsliip,
i p:i1'lirip:itioi1 in :ictivitivs inlluc-ncingj the clmicc-. 'lihc self-ctirms am' inzulc hy Il unn-
tm' miiipusr-il uf im-nilwrs of thi' faculty. NIL-nilwrsliip is 11-rziiiicil until gi':ulu:irion.
Schryer Ifoose Smith, I.. Richmond Doherty l'oIil1raro llonsley Smith. B. Holstein
Koler Tohin linglanil johnson NlacKIanus llentlry H' YI Byars Bruce. K.
Graf Doggett Roth XYheeler Shan '15 we George jones. li.
Minihan livans Sclioeiiewald l'alrlixell Vovert Rowlands Spanlvling, IJ. Lehre lhiling
l'rf'i-iflwif . Iloius Scinavifk
Smwffiz-y S,xi.1.Y Rowi.ANus
Trva.v1u-w- . . AUDRliY Li5HRi5
Sfmffmf- liliUl.All l3,xvi,iass
As the name indicates, the National Thespian Dramatics Honor Society for High School is a national
dramatic honor society founded for the purpose of creating a more active and intelligent interest in dra-
matics among boys and girls. This society was founded in 1928, and at the present time there are more
than tour hundred troups, Natrona County High School being troup one.
lfach month a magazine, the High School Thespian, is published, relating different activities of each
troup all over the United States, and presenting pictures of plays given by students.
This year, under the direction of Bliss Beulah Bayless, the club sponsor, the Thespians presented
"l"oot-Loosef' They sent delegates to the Rocky illountain Speech Conference, and also they sent a
play, "The Last Curtain," to the YVyoming Speech Festival at Laramie. They participated in the choral
reading on war presented in assembly, and during Drama week the club presented an assembly, "The
First Dress Suit," and a radio program on Abraham Lincoln. They have sponsored the Kiwanis plays,
and this year, a dance, earning enough money to buy emblems for the entire club.
For admission into this organization, a student must have had a major role of at least seventy speeches
in at least two acts of a three-act play, two minor roles of at least thirty speeches, must have written or
directed a play, or have been stage manager for two major plays. Also the work of stab' manager, such
as carpentering, property man, electricians, or work in scene painting, makeup, may be credited toward
This club is the goal of all dramatists in high school, and is a great honor to all who belong.
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
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NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLASTIC SOCIETY
laura.: Hills Fuller Tlionipson llaveriport Nietliaininer,
llouniau Nia-tl1r1111111c'1', Y. Ray
Nl:-rrilt lllancliard Kinghani lle1ul1'iekso11
lien-nl Nt-xxvnaii l'cr1'ine King NlavNI:111us Vlapp Suyeiilatsil
l'rrsiflw1f . V1e'1'oR N1u'1'H1-xmmuk
View l'1-11.1-iflvfzf . . STAN HENDRICICSON
Sf'n'f'fary-Trmslzrrr . BILL HILLS
Spmurir . . . . fjlilli BLANCHARD
This organization is the newest national society in N. C. H. S. The Natrona
chapter was formed in the fall of 1938.
Any boy in the last three years of a secondary school is eligible for membership
under tl1e following regulations: He must have earned an athletic letter, having taken
part in either a major or a minor sporty he must have exemplified the highest type of
citizenship and sportsmanshipg his average for three consecutive semesters before, at
the time, or after he has earned his letter must be equal to or higher than the general
average of the school.
The purposes of this society are: to foster high scholarship among boy athletesg to
stimulate a desire for balanced trainingg to elevate ideals of sportsmanship, and to
develop more outstanding leaders in the high schools of the United States.
' 1940 MUSTANG
yor, ARI? W fwf AP AQ
,4z.7fyQv?,4 yd., Aff fwoft of A F
rhsw z ipmgl
In the early days, Fort Reno was known as Camp Connor, receiving this name from
General P. E. Connor, who was commander of the district of the Plains in 1865.
The first timber was cut for Camp Connor on August 14, 1865, and the camp
proper was established on a large mesa rising almost one hundred feet above the level
of the left bank of Powder River and about four miles below the mouth of Dry Fork
of Powder River, in the southeastern corner of what is now Johnson County, VVyo-
ming. This was a nearly ideal location for a fort, having only one important disad-
vantage-there was very little available land which was suitable for cultivation. The
stockade timbers were cut twelve feet long and from eight to ten inches thick. They
were then set four feet in the ground.
In September, 1865, General Connor was recalled to Fort Laramie and Colonel
H. B. Carrington came to take command in 1866, when he was also to rebuild Camp
Connor. An order for a new fort in that district had been issued and, after a careful
survey of the surrounding land, Camp Connor was chosen for the site of the new
establishment. On June 28, 1866, construction of the new fort was begun and, when
it was completed, it was named Fort Reno, in honor of General Jesse L. Reno, who
had been killed in the Battle of South Mountain, Maryland, in the Civil War. All of
the buildings were built of roughly-hewn logs, except the commanding officer's quarters,
which were adobe.
Fort Reno was the first military post to be established in the Powder River country,
with Fort Phil Kearney being constructed at a point sixty miles to the north in the
same year, which, in turn, was followed by Fort C. F. Smith, which was built ninety-
one miles north of Fort Phil Kearney in lvlontana in 1866. The main purpose of the
construction of Fort Reno and Fort Kearney was for the defense and protection of
emigrants from the savage attacks of the Indians.
From the day of arrival of the soldiers at Fort Connor on June 28, 1866, until
these strongholds were abandoned, in 1868, constant vigilance was an absolute necessity,
as the Indians were ready and willing to attack at any instant.
But, in spite of this fact and others concerning the attitude of the savages, Fort
Reno suffered comparatively few fatalities from these hostilities. Altogether, there were
only thirty-five soldiers and one ofiicer killed by the Indians throughout the entire
duration of the post.
The moment the garrison had abandoned Fort Reno in August, 1868, and had
crossed the river, the Indians set upon the fort and completely demolished everything
that had any possible connection with the fort or the men who had been stationed there,
including the grave markers in the cemetery.
Photo on previous page by Signal Corps, U. S. Army.
1940 ,H US T,-I N G
Smith U'l3rieu Bliss
K' l .ll . .
,I-Hlillll Miss Bignell
Dyson llayes Hitt.
l"rc-ncli t'lc-nuns Xlenke
l,f!'.YlIllf'IIf . .
Vin' Prz'.vi1l'enl . .
S fm mln" . . .
Tobin Lowry Sorgen. F, Jones
Reeve Murphy linglanfl Schryer
Koler Kelly llolstein Rielimonrl
Love Suycllmtsll llriice llziskett
James lioyer liranvlon l'olilxraro fialutia
UP F lCLRb
. l1liSI,Ili SMITH
. . . Lois CiLARl5
Miss lJOR0'I'HIZA BmNis1.l.
Each year the thirty juniors and seniors earning the highest grades in an entrance
examination prepared by faculty members of the English department gain membership
to the English club, sponsored by lX'Iiss Dorthea Bignell. The quiz covers all forms of
high school English including grammar and literature of the first two years, English
literature, American literature, advanced composition, journalism, dramatics, and
The selection of oliicers is made each year by popular vote of the members.
As its annual dramatic production, the English club very successfully presented
"You Can't Take lt With You,', this year, and the proceeds go toward the annual
English club banquet and dance which is held at the end of the school year.
At meetings held monthly, well-balanced programs are presented in which students
deliver formal talks covering a wide range of topics involving drama, speech, and litera-
ture, and demonstrate individual talents in other fields.
IUVIU ,1Il'S'I'.-ING H A
R A D I O G U I L D
l'rw.viflwff . . . . . . Al.-wk Caifrifv
Swrn'fm-y-'I'rm.fr1fw' . ..... Dokis SCHRYHR
IJim-fm-.v . . . YINQIQN1' All'l,VANliY, jon: Nlixiiii-iN
Spfifmif- , . . . Miss Iivisixx HoR.xN
'l'Iu- Radio Ciuihl was organized in Now-inhcr, IQS6, under thc co-sponsorship of
Xlr. l"rm-tlric llufsmith of Ratlio Station KIJFN and Hrs. Rolwrt llazlvtt Knee lffiiv
lloopnianl. Kliss Yvrda -lam:-s actccl as faculty sponsor part of the school year 1038-39.
H4-rnlwrs of tht- KIJIVN staff hannllc' all technical elf-tails. 'lihc time is donate-tl hy
thc- ratlio station.
'l'hc- Guild conducts three programs:
High School llvadlim-s, weekly.
'lihc Yaric-ty Show, hi-weekly.
'lihc Question Bow, wvc-kly.
Ona- cach yvar this cluh takes charge of hrozulcastingg for an vntirv day orc-r station
This yvar thc' liuihl has tak:-n charm of morning announct-mc-nts in amhlition to its
'l'ht- hroxulcasts of special cxtc-nts in Natrona County lligh School such as the lfoot-
hall llall, tht- Klilitary liall, and tht- klunior-Senior Prom haw lwccn contluctctl hy this
'I'ht- nu-inlwrship of tht- cluli is lillllTl'll to thirty mcinhers.
ullwi IJ-niliu Ilinvm- llurns .Kyra-s llouinan RiL'li:ii'nlsm1 fatfcy
Xlnnlian Ihinnlnpg IJ-ilu-ily Smith .Q H llarton XYvhrli
ll 'Isl' in ID5-son ,limi-N llm-nilry Mlm ll""l" Xlulram-s llrullvy
Ulsvn Si--lar Ilnxlu' S4'l1rym-1' Illooni llavis Shan l'i1lg:l:xlul
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA
Bruce Holstein Koler lJeVries jenkins Gantt Cothherg Bassett
Laymon VVhe-eler Richmonrl Perry Dol-is-rty Valrlwell Rognstarl Sc-amans
Lawson l'arpe-nter Murphy XxvEi'll'li Bream H. N B, I V I Blue Maret
Krusmark Bechtel Doggett Hadley llrandon A 155 dy L55 Hitt Sorgen
llall Hamar Galley iWClJC!'1llOlt MacKay Fritchell Nelson Duncan fl-au
Prexizlwzt Noaxm LAYMON
Sm-refary . SHIRLIZY Bzxssizr-T
Trwmzrfr . JOYCE SHAW'
Hixtnrifm . LAVONNE PERRY
Slmnmr . Miss BEULAH BAYLIZSS
The Alpha Kappa Alpha club is the school dramatic club. The name itself means
"for truth and heautyf' Through work in this organization students may give time and
effort to drama.
Entrance to the club is gained through try-outs or for outstanding work in the
production of a play during the school year.
Cooperating with the National Thespians, the cluh this year presented "Foot-
Lo0se," a comedy drama. For Drama Week several members of the club presented
"The First Dress Suitf'
19111 .1Il'S'I',-ING ' 'O A' A ' e'
S H U T T E R B U G S
l'rfrifle111 . DON SP.-XUl.lJING
S!'l'I'l'fflI'j' . . Vlc'rOR l"OO'rr:
'l'r-efmm'r . . liII.I, Nlli'I'llAMM ICR
Sfmnwn' NIR. Uris JOHNSON
This year the Shutterbug Club was Organized in February under the spOnsOrship
Of Hr. Otis xIOhnsOn. 'lihe club Ofhcers and committees were elected at the lirst meeting.
'l'hese meetings were held the first and third 'l'uesdays Of each mOnth. Several exhibi-
tiOns were held thrOughOut the year, the pictures submitted being criticized by the
members Of the Organization, and then hung in rOOm 201. Hr. johnson lectured On
various phases Of phutography such as toning and tinting thrOug1hOut the year, and
experiments alOng this line were made.
Spaulding Nugget! I-'write VYOrthingtOn llysnn llartnn Ilaviclsnn
Huber Sherry Gibbs Vegan H , luhng bn Nlchanghlin
llnwalnl XVl1e1-lei' l,Oss Kiuilrl ' l' ' 'l Xiethalnnicr
- 1940 .1Il'S'I',JNG
N?Vk'lIl?lI1 llc-rteleru Olson Maflrirgal Vigil Terry FI':Ise-I' Nluylc- Xluklt-I
M1 'lt Xlzi A - ,- l.: wfon llzxk-Q1 l" , :'k CU ll' Q
Rielilnumiul Blclstcr Ml' L n"'lCle' 13 Rzlccls Nliux xicll ylgiim H lalnill
Mitclu-ll NlZlIll'lLl'Zl.l lluII1lIerson NCWYIHZIII Milla-I' XYL-lls Halt- f'lllll'L'l1XX1ll
Prexidenf . . . FANNIIQ AIISSTIER, DON IJANTR
Virr Presidenf . . MARAIORII5 NIAI, VIRGINIA BASKIITT
Serremry . . VIRGINIA HASKICTT, CiLADYS SIIIQRRY
Treasurer . . IRIQNE IQRUSMARK, BOB RICHMOND
Sponsor . . MR. lxlARTIN CANDliI,IiRlA
El Circulo espariol fue organizaclo para servir a los alumnos que quieren aprender bien el
uso del espatiol y que tienen mayor interes activo en el espaanl, en la vida y sus costuxnlures
espariolas y por fin en la contrilwucirin przictica que ha hecho a la civilizacirin del mundo.
Por todos modos possible el club presenta la oportuniclad de estucliar comprender, ver y
hasta vivir alguna parte de la vida espatiola. La practica es la Cosa mas importante para poder
hacer las cosas de la vida y por esa razon el cluh presenta programas przicticas y toma parte
en una variedad de funciones sociales przicticas. Todo esto es posilvle porque el clulm consiste
de miemlvros que han estudiado un ano o mas de espaiol y que han ohtenido marcas superiores.
Las sesiones 0 reuniones toman lugar cada mes en cases de diferentes Inic-mlwrios. Alli se
representan programas literarios y de variedad, pero siempre en espaiol. Tenemos musica
instrumental tipicamento espariola o hispanoamericanag muchas canciones, discurosos, plriticas,
dialogas, comedias y tocla Clase de obra que representa la vida tan encantadora.
Tamhien clelbramos funciones sociales y programas especiales. Tenemos el anual "Fall
Fun Frolic," la tertulia C"picnic"j de primavera, el programa de navidad y otros dias de fiesta.
Por fin se celebran funciones de bailes de fiesta y asi se completa un gran pI'ogIama de activi-
dades interesantes, variables, agradables y de mucho heneficio para el avanzo cle un grupu cle
alumnos tan selectivo Como estos. "I-Xdelante y siempre adelantef'
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lfvxxxxs Riulmxxxxxml Nx'x'X'x's
LATIN II CLU B
XYiIson Vlassen l..lIIi7 Klinihan Gothberg Patterson fasey Hayes
Rlulvaney flalutia Oliver I'aIl'ey Thompson M . N ,W in I. I A Suyematsu Ilurke
Briggs XYrigI1t Love Boyer Spaulding ' M5 ' L III L Illiss Reeves
Ilranzlon Stout Loss C'Ie-mens llitt Sorgen. If. Lowry Sorgen. I
OF Fl C If R S
Presidwzl . . JIIVI BURKE
Vive Prexidffnz . JOYCE Rmzvis
Sefrfftflry-Tr1fas111'f'1' . . EVELYN BLISS
Sf7U1l.YflI' Miss RUBY IXICBRIDE
The senior members of the Latin Club consist of about sixty members. A student,
in order to be eligible for this club, must receive a "I" or "ZR 'for the semester. Illeet-
ings are held the last 'l'hursday of the month. The vice president of the club is in
charge of arranging the programs. 'l'hroughout the school year the Latin Club holds
at least one social function. Plans are being arranged to hold a Latin Club banquet,
and the menu will consist of a few Roman delicacies.
The success of the club is due to the efforts of our sponsor, bliss Ruby Klcliride.
rv IU .ll 1 pw 'l', I Nc: '
L A TIN I C L U B
l'rw.viflw11 . . .I 1-Ax Nl,xR1rcSm-..-xs
l'izw l'1-1 '.x- iflmf . . .lyme l,lx'1'f
Nl'l'I'l'flll'-I",lvl't'IlA'IIl'l'I' lil..-XI N 1-1 CROW may
.N'f1f,f1,-111' XI.x1u:,xRlc'1' SIIIIJLHR
,. . . ,- . A U'
lllc- l,:1t1l1 L lub 13 1nrstmlvr1ts IIHYIIIQ :ln 2lYQ'IA2lQK' ut ll I ' ur HZ" in Latin fm
LM'IlN'5Il'!'. Iiuringg rlu- lIll't'fillQjS, wllicll zmrc lu-lml mmm- :1 month, flu- lNl'HllWl'I'S 1-rmjuy DIZIXN
LISIIIHN :xml rm-purtx giwn on kIiHi'I'l'llI' phases of Latin.
lic'c:ll1w uf mln- im'1'c-:using lll'll1Jll14I fm' Latin on rlu- part uf our stumlvnts, it has lwmn
rlmwc-v:1ry in diximlc' into two clubs.
XXIMI-, .Xx1.wlnull1, XlvNu'Iy, Inllwu, Xlznrlxuj. l.m--nlnlrl. Shxxzml. lixnl-mv, Fvvll-wx1xx.al1l. l'wm'l1. -Iwluuxlml
NUI' nlmxv, N1 .11 nw.
ILMIIUI.. Xlxllvr. IM.-, l,ylv. Nlmlwnlruuq. l".mIv5, l'vvu-Il. -lumrl. XXr:nxx-1. l'1-mr. XYIHIQ-. lu-1-g.u1. IQHIW1, I-'H-ml,
I'.m1.'.,Nl, ISU' 11, blllklxilu
lhumtt, Ixm1ll1.Hx.m1. Xlnl mnlxzu, lwxlxvr, HHllNIlj.5Ill1H1'l. Xlulxxnuy. Ulwn. .X-llnu-ml, Xlrl muh 1 mmms,
Ibm, 'I.fMl.nN. Ill-rw-n.Ar1.
H1-1.1rl, Xkxnurx. Ihlululmm. XXvu:lll, Nulllxxm. Nllllnux. lMXX.u11l. lqulxrl. lhllvr, inmxlq. XXMMAI. lilx
l'vi1M.1lu, Spun. Kluzx
lI.nll1v', linuml., I'-rxtuln. II1-luxly l'.x.mN, l1Xl'Il1.,ll'lklxI!lN, Nwlvx. Nun-yu:nlNH. Nllmnr
JUNIOR EUCLID CLUB
l.f-ss. Iluml v1'1' s fvux. ll I-:n ly. llroxxu. llryz xum, St L-:11'11 s. Vlass 4-11, Iforsr mvzlru, l,aml-. I.usluy
Surg n'11. XYl1eat. llelmenlialn. S1 fvll l. ll 4-x' 41. Xlvll x':u elccn. l,intZ, VYils Iuxu, Vroyxlty. l-cunll
llclknap. I" l'4' rich. XYIHHI. ,l 1rl1m'l1. l. m'1'a' ll. rl 4'!1 lcins. .Null I-1' s IIII. lglvyr-r. Klvlllxin-
l'ru.r-iflmf . .... liA'1'11liRyN sl 15N KI NS
lice Previrfwll . . HOB Hia,x1,y
LQ! l'l'f'flH',l'- yl!'f'II."IlI'l'I' . FORSNI.-KN
SeryezlllI-at-,'l1'n1.r . . BOB LLYSHY
S,+,fm.I-or . Miss lilfzzo
The Junior lfuclid Club, sister organization to the Senior lfuclicl Club, is composed
of thirty of those students taking plane geometry or elementary algebra whose grades
in mathematics are of at least a "2" average. The members must not only retain this
average, but also have not lower than a "3" in other subjects.
This club was established by Miss Gertrude Berg in the fall of 1937 as a result
of so many students eligible for ll mathematical club, 'llhat is, the former one was
divided into two parts.
The meetings, which are held the second 'llhursday of each month, are composed
of a business discussion followed by a program and entertainment, in which each
member must take part at least once a semester.
The purpose of the club is to promote further interest in mathematics.
,lll'.N"l'.l,X'l,' f 'V H
l'rwmlf ul . . -Itx is l,lN'1'f
.N'rt'n1f1f-y K,x'l'l1 1-LRYN -I lax KI N s
'l'fm.t1n-rr . I JOROTI ix' XV1 I Ii lil.l-'R
.N',H,f1if,,- HRS. lloizx
llit- llvlmltziii' Club N215 4lI'Q2ll1iZi'll lust full to lwrwfit tliv suplimiimm' girls :tml tu
In lp ilu-in :ul-iuxt tlic-i1m'lx'm-5 tu :my situxition that might zlrisv. It is spuiisuwtl by Hrs.
llmii, :mtl Tlllllllfilllllf tliv yvzii' tliscuniuiis liztw lwvn tlic Cl'llfl'Zll ulwjc-ct :lt tlic' lnvctiitggs.
X l5ll5ilH'55 ittvvtiitg is lu-lil t'Xt'I'j' two wvcks, :md l'Yl'l'y' six wvvks tliv Q2lflll'l4il1gj lx
in ul: wrlzil.
Ilxmti I'-fin-tum, llulttr. Ratt. I .iiivi1i, Xllllm-1, Hrlkiizip. l'u'm'h. lit-ik, Kitty-lm-il. ltvxxqill. Nniltltw. Xltiiplq
lx Ililni 'lt-I-mx, Hlvttlt-1, Hurxix, MMI-ntli. Hlwn, Il-un. l.5iu'li, Iliixslumwii. 4-null. Iltnptxxiii. l.m11, lhx.
Xu-In-till, S1-llvi. -Itllltilix, l'!m'lIi'rl', Ifuxlml, Iilllnk, Ihmmiul. l.1ixx, lllimi. XYL:ix'm'i'. St-itlt-I, Vlziyt-ni
FRESHMAN PERSONALITY CLUB
Sullivan, Evans, Omsteatl. Miller, Donovan, Rieple, Marinick, Poe, Shafenherg
Swartfager, Reeves, O'Neill. McNeill, Battelle, Vlfesco, Mcfarthy. l'olihraro. frntcher, Ewing
Spillane, Sullivan, Ballard. Krueger, Bowman, Smith, Gutz. Knittie, Mitchell. Hendricks
Osam, Tripeny, Trevett, Bishop, Lyle, Fawley. Daly, Morrison
Presideni . PATSY DoNovAN
Vive President . , llIARY jo FAWLEY
Secreiary-Treasurer . RUTH LARGE
Sponsor . MRS. BOWMAN
The Freshman Personality Club was organized last fall under the direction of
llirs. Bowman. It was designed as an orientation course for the freshman girls which
would cover their personal problems, their relation to family and friends and to their
Throughout the year several speakers from specialized lines have suggested aids in
caring for the girls' skin, hair and hands.
The purposes of this organization is to promote a closer feeling of friendship among
the freshman girls.
l'!!17 .IlI'.N"I'.I.N'f,' '
F. F. A.
l'n-.r-.hlwfr . . IiRY.xN'r XIcL'1.ra.-xlu'
lift' l'f-mflmf . Iirzxr-5s'r I"0RSBI-IRG
Swrrwrury . . . IIICK I,YoN
'l'rm.mrn- . . IIILI. C.-XSIlIiI.
Rffw-rm-11mfi-rw . . Iirxrrfk IIoL'ou,xxr
.lflzrit-I-1' . . NIR. Iil'N'rrNo
KIO'l"l'0-Thr' fl'lIl' I". F. QI. .rfvirfl
I. I.c':lrnIn ' to 4Io. 2. Iloin f to I01ll'I1, 3. Ifzwninr' to I,ix'c'. -I-. Living to svrvv.
I- I- I- .
'I'Iu- Ifuturc I":trnu'rs of :Xxnvricn is thc' n:1tion:lI orgzmizzxtion of Iwoys studying vocal-
tion:lI :1gr'Iul1It11r'm' in pulmlin' s0comI:Iry SCIIUUIS unmlvr thc provisions of thc N:1tion:1I
' 1tionlI Iiclun ltlon nts I lun ' ' ' '
' ' vroun xtcuI1Ix Ur
X of: 1 2 '1
IZIIIIOII Ims ,' '
' 1 ' ,: cIu'mI :lt Ixzlnszls Cltx' In INOYCIHITCI' ot 1923, thc- organ-
: -: 1 5 uly I, IQ38, rho active rm'mIwrsI1i1 totalled I7I,30-If
' lx ot Iorty-sf-vm-n states. II:m'zui, :tml Puerto Rlco.
rn 5,6-I-B clulptt-
I Iu- Pl'lIIl1II'I :um of tlu- I'uturv I':lrn1c-rs ot America IS the dcvcloptnvnt of agricul-
tur:1I Ir-:uh-rslup. UtIu'r purposes include: strvngtlwning the CUIIIIIICIICK' of farm boys
uul young nwn in tllclnsvlvvs and tIu'Ir work: creating Interest In :L morn' intc'IIIgvnt
clrom- of farming
occupations: cr:-ating and nurturing zx Ion- of country Iifc: improving
tlu- rurzrl Ironu- :uni its surroumlingsi l'IIL'UlII'2l1,fII1j1 coops-r':1tix'r vttortg encouraging
rlrrrttg unprovrngg scI1oI:lrsIupg provulrng 0l'j,f1lI1IZl'lI 1'0cr'v:1tlor1ztI zlctlvltu-s for rurz1I
pvoph-3 :xml sllpplclllvrltirlg, In' IIICIIIIS of Iwoy-inItizm'nI and Iwoy-cII1'0ctvrI zlctivitivs, the
systm-rn:1tic instruction off:-rvtl to prospcctivc' fznrmcrs I'i'ILlII1lI'Iy vnroIIvIl in voczttionsll
. . . , . . .
X-rluu. XII-I':uI:nuI, Ilustuuqw. I.m'kv, II:uu:u'. Suylw. Huxlrr, 51.1-IIIIX. ,Irum-mm... lm-IA. ilrzunlu-rlguu
I'u-rr-1-, In-Iurutlx, lit-I-nw, 1 zulu-I. I.y-ru. XII-I It-guy. Iiuntulg. Iwnt-Nlurrg, Ilouulxxun, lgtm, 51, john, XMIM!!
1940 M VS T,-I .YC
X Q ff-
Fort Fetterman was established in 1868 after the government had abandoned the
North Platte country to the lllontana line in accordance with a treaty with the Sioux
Indians, and from that time until the end of the Sioux Wars in 1876, there were few
white men who ventured across the Platte River onto the Sioux territory. The site
chosen for the fort was at the confluence of LaPrele Creek and the North Platte River,
approximately in the center of the territory which is now Converse County, Wyoming.
The fort was built on a high plateau whose elevation above the river is about 100 feet.
At first the post was not very well equipped, but, in 1872, it was enlarged and made
one of the best equipped posts in the Territory of VVyoming.
Fort Fetterman was named for Captain William Fetterman, who had been
killed in the famous massacre at Fort Phil Kearny.
The lumber for construction of the buildings of the fort was secured on the gov-
ernment reserve where there was a sawmill, which Was owned and operated by the
government. The soldiers operated the mill and transported the products under guard
to the places of delivery.
The cemetery at Fort Fetterman was not an exclusive military burial ground, as
it contained the bodies of many civilians, as well as those of the soldiers. Few of these
had died a natural death, as most of them were killed by the savages. Before the fort
was abandoned all of the bodies of those who had died in action were exhumed and
sent to the National Cemetery at Washington, D. C.
In 1870 Fort Fetterman was garrisoned by four companies under the command of
Colonel Krause. These soldiers assisted in the construction of buildings, which were
Well built and served as an excellent defensive position and supply station for the troops
after the abandonment of Fort Reno, Fort Phil Kearny, and Fort C. F. Smith.
There were two routes from the railroad to Fort Fetterman-one from Cheyenne,
which came to within about sixteen miles of the fort, which was open to travel all
year round. The other route was from Medicine Bow, ninety miles distant and im-
passable to teams throughout most of the winter months.
Captain Coates, who was in command at the fort for several years, surveyed a new
route to the railroad and, under his supervision, a bridge was built across the Platte
River. This bridge is still in use today.
For several years the cavalry and troops were kept busy by the Indians, who would
cross the river from their reservation and kill anyone who was traveling alone away
from the protection of the fort.
With the end of the Indian trouble, the importance of Fort Fetterman as a military
post gradually died out, and it was abandoned by the troops in 1878. After the gov-
ernment and the army had given up the use of the fort, it was used extensively by the
stockmen and ranchers of the region as a supply station for many years.
Photo on previous page by Signal Corps, U. S. Army.
1940MUsTANG ' "' "" " " '11
USIC AND DRAMATICS
1940 III US TANK
FRESHMAN GLEE CLUB
Kimhlc, Hawley, Cheney. Lane. Dolph
Gross. French. Parker. Fitchie. Morrison. Isenherger. Lane. llarrett. Ailfildlll. Nurnuxn
Brown, XXvE'l'gi1l, Murray, XVhite, Talhert, Gale. Lushy, Bruwn, Evers. Blind
SENIOR GLISE CLUB
Miss Slind. Mcflatfie. Echelman, Davies. VVilkinscm
Kiser. Ifleen, Tsukishima, VVheele1', Johnson, Boggs, Hardin, VN ehrli
Brown, Puling. Jfunes, Baker. Casey, Murphy, Dever, Richman, Ruhcrtsmi
Lee. Kistler. Kistler. VVuods, Bryan. flassen. Boyle, Foote, Arhogast, Parker
Mvllcrniott, johnson, Scott, Oshurn, Ftlfllhillll. Horton. fit'1'ili1ZlH1. Guild, Smith, Hitt
V I I , . I X
1 .5 Q mb ' Q
A Q ' X' It HQ
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Fort Bridger began as a trading post erected by the famous scout and Indian fighter,
Jim Bridger, in the valley of the Black Fork of the Green River, in which is now the
far southwestern corner of the State of VVyoming. Bridger built the trading post in
this place because of the numerous trapping and trading merits it had, and also, it was
an excellent position for defense against Indian attacks.
After enlarging his post several times to keep up with the ever-growing business,
Bridger took in a partner, August Vasquez, in the year 1845. Vasquez had served as
a trapper in the United States army and he had also accompanied General Fremont
when he Went to Oregon. It is said that, in 1854, Bridger and Vasquez sold out to
Louis Robinson, a native of North Carolina. The Mormons claim that Robinson was
a representative of Brigham Young, acting under orders when he bought Fort Bridger.
Robinson rebuilt the fort and made it a very substantial refuge. The new Fort
Bridger was built of large stone and was 100 feet square, with a wall fourteen feet
high surrounding it. A corral of wooden timbers was built against the fort.
When President Buchanan appointed lllr. Cumming as governor of the territory
of Utah to succeed Brigham Young, Young refused to recognize this appointment. The
President ordered troops under the command of Brigadier General Harney to subdue
the lVIormons and enforce the appointments. Harney was unable to take command
because of political reasons, so Colonel C. B. Alexander took the command.
He established his base camp at Fort Bridger, where he spent the winter. In No-
vember, General Albert Sidney Johnston took command of the garrison at Fort Bridger,
and because the greater part of their food supplies had been destroyed by Indians and
the lVIormans, the small garrison spent a winter of suffering and hardship. Men were
put on half rations, but the situation got so bad that a troop of forty men, under Captain
R. B. lblorey, was sent to Fort Massachusetts for supplies. After many days of traveling
through the intense cold, the small force reached its destination, mainly through the
skill of Jim Baker, who was the guide. The return journey was not undertaken until
June, when the group returned by way of South Pass.
ln the meantime, the garrison at Fort Bridger had been put on quarter rations,
and, because of the scarcity of game, they were forced to eat their horses and mules in
order to get some meat. To insure an ample supply of wood, the men would work in
a team hitched to the wagons and they would haul timber to the fort.
When spring came and supplies arrived from Fort Laramie, General Johnson began
to carry out the plans for dealing with mormons, on which he had been working
throughout the winter. He left Fort Bridger in the command of Nlajor Hoffman, and,
with most of the troops, pressed on to Salt Lake, where Brigham Young surrendered.
In the meantime, Major Hoffman was rebuilding Fort Bridger, using the old stone
Mormon fort as a storehouse. Hoffman was then called to California, and after that
for several years the command of Fort Bridger changed hands quite frequently, with
the following officers taking it for short intervals before they left to fight in the Civil
War: Brevet Lieutenant-Colonel E. A. S. Canby, Captain Jesse O. Gore, Captain
Clarke, and Ordnance Sergeant Boyer.
When the territory of Wyoming was formed in 1868, Fort Bridger and the sur-
rounding land was included.
The post was abandoned May 23, 1878, and remained Without a garrison until
June 28, 1880, when it was reoccupied with Captain William H. Bisbee in command.
Picture on previous page from painting by Houghton, Laramie, VVymning.
n 4 .
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JV ,- K 'L Q x 7 S
R. O. T. C.
19-10 Ill US TJ N G
Seated-Carter, Dallason, Foose. Jones, Mulvaney, Mills, Hendrickson, Dyson
Standing-Lawson, Caffey, Donovan, Carson, Welsh, Maxwell, England, Pile, MacManus, Casey
M. wa me ma, .ma
Seated-Monroe, Miranda, McDermott, Sgt. Simmons, Jones, Goodman, York, Bon
Standing-Sullivan, Casey, Carson, Johnston, Scarborough, Fiddes, Welsh, Dallason, Woods
ww .X iw N8
1 ,Q 'YIl"'TTsIsE?k2f1QSx
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1' -"1 1940 MUSTANG
Fort Laramie was originally constructed in 1834 by William L. Sublette on the
left bank of the Laramie River about one mile above the junction of this stream with
the North Platte River. At that time it was merely a trading post bearing the name
of Fort Williams, in honor of the builder, William Sublette. Later the name was
changed from Fort Williams to Fort John, for John B. Sarpy, by which title it was
known until 1846, when the American Fur Company built a new post about one mile
farther up the Laramie River.
At that time, the new post was christened Fort Laramie, for a French-Canadian
trapper, Jacques LaRamie, for whom the city of Laramie. Wyoming, the Laramie
Plains, Laramie Peak, and several other places and landmarks have been named. Fort
John was torn down soon after the erection of the new Fort Laramie, and the United
States government purchased the latter for use as an army post in 1849.
In the summer of 1845, Colonel Stephen W. Kearney took five companies of dra-
goons and proceeded from Fort Leavenworth, via the Oregon Trail. to South Pass,
returning by way of the Arkansas River and the Santa Fe Trail. The object of this
expedition was to impress the Indians. and to report upon the feasibility of establishing
an advanced military post in the region near Fort Laramie. This was the first regular
military campaign into the Great West, and it strongly impressed the lndians of the
region. Colonel Kearney recommended against the establishment of a post, because of
the difficulty of supplying it.
ln 1849, General Fremont recommended that the United States government pur-
chase Fort Laramie, which it did under an act of Congress, dated lVIay 19, 1846. The
government kept control of the fort until 1890, when it was sold.
On lVIay 19, 1846, Congress passed an act providing for the establishing of military
posts along the Oregon Trail Route to the west, which would provide protection for
the thousands of emigrants who were constantly moving to California and Oregon.
The first post was established at Fort Phil Kearney and the second at Fort Laramie.
The orders from the War Department stated that the garrison at the latter post should
consist of two companies of mounted riflemen and one company of the Sixth lnfantry.
These groups were supplied with a year's food and clothing and sent into service.
ln the year 1849, Lieutenant Woodbury' of the Engineers' Department paid the
agent of the American Fur Company 54,000 for the buildings and improvements of
Fort Laramie. This did not include the land upon which the buildings stood, because
it belonged to the Indians of the Sioux, Arapahoe, and Cheyenne tribes, and it was
necessary to make a separate purchase to actually obtain the land.
ln 1851, representatives of the Ogalalla and Brule Sioux, the Arapahoes, and
Cheyennes entered into an agreement with the United States government, whereby
3350.000 worth of supplies and goods were to be distributed among the approximately
6.000 lndians who were represented in the treaty. Besides this, the government was to
set aside a tract of land between the 100th and the 107th meridians and the thirty-ninth
and the forty-fourth parallels of latitude. in which area the lndians would be allowed
to hunt freely. ln consideration for these things, the Indians agreed not to kill emigrants
or soldiers along the Oregon Trail.
The fort was sold in the year 1890 to private parties and the last troops left on
lklay 20 of that year.
Picture on previous page courtesy Chas. Humberger, Gering, Nebraska.
bmw? ai' QMS W
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46Le?wQxb,M,,,44WQ QA CMAQ 5-mm
l 10,111 ,1ll'S'l','l,'X'fl
COACHING S'l'Al"l" NIANAUICR
Blanchard Kingham Hathaway VVeaver
The "Big Three" of Casper athletics, Blanchard, Kingham and Hathaway, have
served N. C. H. S. faithfully and well and under their tutelage the lllustangs have
made an enviable record in all sports.
This year marks the end of Okie's personal guidance as he goes to a larger field of
responsihility as athletic director at the University of VVyoming. ln this he has the
well wishes of the entire student hody. To his successors, Kingham and Hathaway,
also the hest of wishes are extended and all together we say "we are with you."
i930-40 CASPIQR MUSTANG FooTnA1.i. Riseokn
Opponent N. C. H. S.
Billings, hlontana . . 37 14
Pampa, Texas . . 6 lS
Klidwest, lVyoming . . 7 20
Laramie, lVyoming ...... 0 20
Salt Lake City, Utah CSouth Highj . . O bl
Ogden, Utah ....... 0 42
Cheyenne, lVyoming . . . 6 32
Curtiss, Nehraska CAggiesJ . . 0 Z6
Sheridan, Wlyoming . . . 7 20
Totals . 63 253
Ill VS 'I',fl N G
N' 4 . . . .,
slwlfll. Huy. ,lmu-s, Ilcuilcy, NYrighI, Hush, Sullivan. Nucl, NYilkinsnx1, Kizxllvs, Ennis, NvL'1lYk'l'. Maki, Rulmrt-
sun, Schmidt Vain Vlupp.
thinllrv l'l1rialuiTcr'wl1, Alrgrizx, Storming, Schullv. SllYl'lllIllSll. llxnlhxxwny. lllnnchzml, XY:llkcr. Kcum-ily.
lhxrgvss, llny, 'l'uhin, Sham. l.icl1crL Funk.
xYl'1H't'l'. Kirkpxllriuk. xY1llkQ'I', Alllfxlilllllm XL-smith. King. Iil'lIlll'iCk5Ull. Riughxuu, Yulkcr, x1l'l'XXill, H4H'llCl'.
I lurk, H'IJunm-ll, Rc-vws. Ilnvm-npm't, Guts.
Xin-lh:unlm'l'. lim-ill, NIm'rl'itt. Vlxznpixl, fillull, Schnllvs. 110110, l'z-rnlus. lllackllmll. VV1wl1v.'l1fcl4lu1'. Ray, Bush, Rush,
r wh fy yqmum .. 1 . K xg 1
"' 'At' w.5.".ut 'L 'Rx E' 'W"Li
3 ,nik M. A
' . om'-. -. fw..1i"K"8 4
Dom PIl.li ON P115 NV.-xv l"1-H"H"1"!f'S
1940 JIUS TAN!!
li. Ray Vlark Nlt'll'lZlI'l1IllCI' Bowman Peral:-s Rash
hack hack back hack hack tackle
King: Rlacltlanus Horner Reeves Nc-smith llc-mlrickson
tackle guard cvnter guard tacklu 1-ml
llavvupmi Reid O'l70mxell Kirkpatrick Merritt li. XYalkL-r
guarrl hack center tackle lvack lwack
D. Ray KL-unefly Merwin Schulte Pope Klutz
hack tackle tackle hack guard managcr
L V'l".wm , .
VVATCH THAT I.ATEmr. Uv AFTER 'Em lflwd Vlwrf
1010 ,'lIl'S'l'IN'!' Y,
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'l'olvi:ls, 'l'ed jones, Betlv Smith, Dot VVertenberger, Bob
Hl'S'l'ANCi SEASON l5ASKlC'l'l3Al.I, RECORD
Opponent N. C. H. S. Opponent N. C. H. S.
Powell, xxlylllllilltl . 19 39 North Platte, Nebraska . . 16 39
IA-sul, South lizikotzt . Lzlrzunie, NVyoming-. . . 24 35
liyron, xvyfblllilljl . Crawford, Nelwrnskzl . . IO 52
Billings, Hontzmzl . Buffalo, X-Vyotning . . 21 31
Powell, lVyorning . Sllericlzm,XVyo1ningL . . . 32 58
llzinnn, lVyoming1 . . Glenrock, Wyoming . . . 29 23
l1Zll'2lllllt', lVyotning1 . . Midwest, Wyoming . . . 28 38
Rouk Springs, W'yoining Cheyenne, YVyoming . . 36 35
llunnu, xvyilllllllgl . . Cheyenne, NVyoming . . 50 -l-3
Rock Springs, XVyoming1 Glenrock, xVy'llIIlil1g1 . . 2-l -I-6
Clieyenne, xVj'0IHillLf . Slieridztn, Wyoming .... 5 52
Xlitlwest, xwvyilllllllgf . Gillette, lVyoming1 .... 29 47
Hllilillli, lVyotning . . llniversity of WVyoming Froslt 36 3-1-
Nortll l'l:ltte, N4'lN'2lSk2l Gillette, Y-Vyotning .... I9 -H
'I'ou RN.-1. xi ENT G.-ni ics
Casper vs. Afton . . 39-29 Casper vs. Cheyenne . . . 30-22
fnsper vs. Lovell . . 39-27 Casper vs. Rock Springs . . 35-32
Uusper, 'liotztl Points, IZ7-lg Opponents, 7603 Games lVon, 263 Games Lost, 6
2. Rock Springs
. Afton 9. Powell
. Kemmerer l0. Lovell
. Midwest ll. VVhez1tlz1nd
. Lzlrzimie 12 Byron
1940 JI US TJNG
XYill4ix1srvn. Nm-l. Slum. lirxlttlx. Rl-lvll. lhnlc. Amlc-rsml. lla-tlllq. SlllllX'llll. lirzmnfm
hmm. lilly. Illzuurluml. Vlzlrk. l'vmla-5. XYL-:nx'cx'. Imulx. Ray
Xin-Il1:m1xm'l'. lQ11'lxpzltl'il'l:. Buxxxnzul. llills. llnllcutlql lirnluwis. lla-llrllicksull. Ylrllwx'
JUN IOR VARSITY
., . 1' M
Yigggg' A iw .
llzlllliuxzq. Tnvluin, Mya-1. Iflzulxlwxl. l"m'sn1L111. l.4-mlzuml. llaly. Rzuliumlccr. lirmxxl. 5tl'm11lwl'g
'I'-mum. Vm'rim'. l' ull-g1nI'l'. Ray. Vuuuclm, Iimulny. llxxlv. liczxltlu. l.um-. Nlclu-1'-U11
llllll ,Xlln-grin. SIlTlL'l'llIXXilll, Klutz. 5ll'C'zlsl1. G1'ccm'. Sclwlllx-Y. l'1u'1'ull. Brmxll
1040 .ll I 'S 'l'.-I .YG
,,, ef-z.,.. - , - ', , -
ffiinz- it , - 7
Xk'ilkinson, King. llavies, Rr-eves, U'lJunnell. llavenport, lfloth. l"uller. 'l'lnrinpson. lliulnnrn, Nlerwin, Rolurts
VI, Ilnslx, Rn-ill. IH-rrine, Kiikpatrieli. Kennedy. lieiliert. lil1lllk'llZll'1l, XYe:ivel'. l'lap11. l.ewell:1n. Neununl, llnvie
XYaIker, Vook. Tobias, Volker. llills. Beattie. Kiughani. l'erales. li. Ray, llaneoek. Rash, l'o we
X Nu-Ilizununr, lloodnian, Sehulle. liownian, Shaw. lf. Niethznnnier, ll. Ray. Broun, Sti'on1berp.3, ll. llush, Long. Xlerrilt
'l'he I'9.5'J--Hl athletic season has been outstanding. The football team. after the first
game, earne through the season undefeated and conclusively proved who should be
crowned state champions. The basketball team also repeated their stellar performance
of a year ago and brought home the first place trophy from the state tourney. As this
annual goes to press the track squad has sounded a warning of its prowess by running
away with the Scottsbluff relays.
A large share of the eredit for these victories goes to the thirty-two senior lettermen
who will not be back next year. ln this list we find many boys who have had the honor
of making "all-state" teams and several others who have been members of the Club
since their freslnnan year. The loss of these thirty-two athletes will undoubtedly make
the producing of championship teams a difficult problem next year.
'l'he graduating senior lettermen are as follows: liob Bush, .lim liush, John lirattis,
.lack Clark, Clark Davies, Xlelvin lfloth, .lim Fuller, Sidney Goodman, liill Hancock,
Stan llentlriekson, liill Hills, 'l'om Kennedy, Dale King, llale Lewellan, Hob Long,
Clordon KlacNlanus, Merrill Merritt, lfrank Herwin, Vie Niethammer, Leo Neuman,
"Bugs" Perales, Alohn Perrine, liill Reeves, "Shadow" Ray, 'l'om Roberts, XVarren
Rash, liob Sehulte, Oscar Stromberg, Paul 'l'hompson, 'l'ed 'l'obias, l"loyd Volker and
'llo say that these boys will be missed is putting it mildly. However, the best wishes
of the student body go with them in all their future undertakings and no doubt some
will eontinue to headline the athletie news at the State llniversity.
INTRANI L' RAL SPORTS
LIFE SAVING CLASS
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