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This is our old Alma Mater-Newcastle High School
In this room We labor With those very difficult subjects
Chemistry and Physics
Soon will We tread the path that you before ts have
trodg soon we will strive for the successful fulfillment of our
ambitions and aspirations, as you have doneg and with our
hopes for the attainment of that goal that you have reached,
we, the Class of '25, most sympathetically and affectionately
dedicate this Annual to you:
THE AL UMNAE
'hi " E Y
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The end of another school term has come, lingered, and
gone.. It seems unbelievable that we are no longer a part of
Knowing, however, that the close of this year spelled
Finis to our career as high school stude.nts, we have endeav-
ored to erect a lasting monument to our memory, which at
the same time would be a tribute to the school and precedent
for the classes of the coming years. That monument-
neither of steel nor stone, that tribute--not built of empty
words, and that precendent-not consisting of mere mean-
ingless actions, is--THIS-Our High School Annual.
We, the staff, have labored and worried incessently for
the brief space of two short months--just two months-to
fulfill the desires expressed by the balance of the Senior
The result is not for us to say. YOU are the judge, and
we only ,ask that you consider our handicaps, especially in
regards time, and our natural failings and render lenient
THE ANNUAL STAFF.
Responsibility is a very extraordinary word, full of im-
port and a symbol of concentrated duty. Responsibility is
something that is ever present in varying degrees, and al-
ways evaded if possible. It is, however, impossible to dis-
card responsibility. No matter how you live, no matter how
you die, you have responsibility thrust upon you as a matter
of course. It is as inevitable as death.
I have been on the road, living the life of a carefree
wandererg I have occupied positions of all kinds, in all kinds
of trades, but yet I have the occupation or the existence to
find that carries not its own responsibilities. It is the un-
voided wish of everyone to be at some time free of all re-
sponsibilities. Never can you obtain that Wish. For long
years I have sought that stage, but it is not in this life.
Even in dying you have the oppressing sense of responsibil-
ity. It is indeed a joke this life that We live. If it were not
for our innate sense of curiousity there would not be a thing
to live for, We are all curious to see what happens tomor-
row. We cling tenaciously to this life in order that we will
not miss anything. It is amusing to see the people that will
persist in doing things that are ruinous to their health or
happiness in order that they may view with a curious eye all
th.at happens. The tourists every year rush across the
United States and the other countries of the world as fast as
their modern means of transportation will carry them, just
in order that they may see what I is ahead. It is always
ahead. That is the secret of the love of life. Many things
are resorted to in order that they may view all that takes
place, yet at the same time they all wish to shirk responsi-
bility. Responsibility is at the same time the brake and the
gspur to human achievement. If you dislike responsibility,
as we all do, and discard as much of it as it is possible, you
have applied the, brake. If you accept it as inevitable, as
it most certainly is, and proceed to discharge it in the best
manner known to you, you have applied the spur. For when
you have discharged your responsibility to the best of your
ability, you will have more and many fold thrust upon you.
But always it will be the same task to discharge it credit-
ably. The task will not be lessened, nor will it be increased,
' fContinued on page sixty-five?
Mrs. Ethel Graham
0. C. Kerney
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THE FACULTY .
A SENIOR ANNUAL is for the Senior class primarily
and for other elements in the school incidentally. Among
these lesser but legally necessary elements is the Faculty.
We hope that after five or twenty five years, when this
Annual has become a prized possession of the Class of 1925,
that some pleasant memories will be aroused when they
O. C. Kerney, Superintendent.
Mrs. Ethel Graham, Principal and Mathmatics.
Mrs. Florence Coles, English.
Edward R. Hoel, Coach and Manual Training.
Miss Margaret Purvis, Girls' Coach.
Miss Ida Ward, Home Economics.
Miss Eugenia Gillock, Languages.
Miss Mary Wiltse, Normal and History.
M. A. Haney, Agriculture.
Miss Elizabeth Curtis, Commercial.
Miss Mary Wadlow, Senior Play. -
Miss Gertrude Burns, Junior High.
We hope also that when you look at the photos of the
faculty that we may be recalled as you have known us the
As the year and high school course closes, we give you
our best wishes. We expect you to be successful in your
chosen occupations. If you fail, the Faculty of 1925 fails
with you. We have given you our time and the best of our
ability. Time must determine whether we have given you
'both useful knowledge and worthy ideals. We believe in
you, or we would not have graduated you. Our future as
teachers rests with our graduates.
The Faculty has some times appeared to you as unjust,
or oppressive. Some of our meetings with you from day to
day have been unpleasant. The future shall doubtless recall
then to both faculty and graduates with less of tragedy and
importance than attaches to them now. ' I
Most of the Faculty members will be in Newcastle 1925-
26 and we expect 'you continue to consider yourselves a part
of the Newcastle High School. Visit us next year. Help
make the Alumni an important part of the school organi-
zation. A FACULTY MEMBER.
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The Senior Class of 1925
Motto: Ever Onwardg Always Progressive.
Colors: Green and Gold. "
Mrs. Graham: The
Pioneer. Class Sponsor.
Mary Aimonetto: She
breaks their hearts and
makes them like it.
Leo Aimonetto: Quick
in sports and sarcasm.
Edith Carr: An able
student, but quiet.
Mildred Elliott: Quick
in sports and slow in
school. Fair balance.
Ariel Humphreys: She
is always on time.
Paul Davison : The
school clown, but well
liked for all that.
Armin Cornelison: Dry
wit. Never been known
Theodore Howell: The
school shiek, and an ath-
Reasaer Fisher: As-
tounding command of
Fred Martin: Quiet
Scott Kipping: Fol-
lowing a natural bent-
Garvice Roby: Strong
in body and mind.
John Kugland: Star
student, star athlete and
Ethlyn Kirby: High
school sheba. Social act-
ivities a speciality.
A. Robert Leas: A
brilliant student and a
Marvin Shank : Star
athlete, lady killer?
Iva Smallwoodz A
natural born teacher.
Marion Snyder: Jolly
' good fellow. '
Caroline Taylor: A11
ordinary student, an ex-
Vincent R. Wasliburng
A real Sportsman and an
excellent student. -
Phyllis Weary: EX-
ceptional ability in every
Way, and at the same
THE CLASS POEM
Happy hearts are gladly singing
Carefree songs are blithely ringing
O'er the wooded vales and hills
In ever twinkling, rippling rills.
The class of '25 Seniors gay
Are merrily swinging on their way.
Through with toilsome studies drear
Gladsome springtime dancing here.
They rejoice in carefree life
Free from anger, worry, strife.
Little dreaming, little knowing
Seeds of greatness they are sowing.
Wake up Seniors! tasks are o'er
Teachers stern are no more!
Forget your cares and revel here
In this the springtime of the year!
For fast these careless days will fly
With their happy joyous cry.
Soon the season will roll 'round
When new tasks must be found.
"Seniors! Seniors!" with rythm and swing
Take up the cry with a mighty ring.
From mountain to mountain, through glen and vale
Send forth the cry with a lusty hail!
Nor let the tempest drown your voice
Take up the cry of wisc1om's choice.
Ready ready, now just so.
"Seniors, Seniors, forward go!"
HISTORY OF THE SENIORS OF '25
We began our Freshman year with the following enroll-
Ethlyn Kirby .
Our Freshman year was probably exactly like that of
every other class. By that we mean that there was the
usual excitement and novelty of being pupils in "High
School." Looking back, we will admit that we were prob-
ably of a decidedly vegetable color-green. We were initi-
ated at a wienie roast, held for our special benefit by t'-A
Sophomores, at Soap Springs, in Cambria Canyon. All of
us can vouch that the initiation was carried out correctly
and true to form. The Freshies, although a large class
themselves, received a wonderful threshing.
In the latter part of September 1922 we, as Sopho-
mores, initiated the Freshman at a party for this occasion
held in the old high school building on the hill. During this
year the new school which had been in progress since spring
was completed and the high school was transferred to it.
The Sophomore year ended without mishap and we were
now in readiness to begin our Junior year in N. H. S.
When we became Juniors we became, by custom, the
enemies of the Seniors and many were the fights at school,
at parties, and in the streets. In a short time we had gotten
pins, skull caps, and even felt banners. all of which go to
show that we were reasonably lively. In order to obtain the
funds necessary to fmance the Junior-Senior banquet the
CContinued on page fifty-nine? .
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the Senior class of 1925, do hereby make this last
will and testament, bequeathing all our belongings, both per-
sonal and otherwise to those whom we believe need them
To our Alma Mater, we leave our heartfelt gratitude
and appreciation for the knowledge we have gained through
our association with her.
And continuing, Without the agglomeration of superflu-
ous formalities, we herewith bequeath personally the follow-
Our honorable class president, John Kugland, wills to
Frank Martin that remarkable immunity from the attrac-
tions of the opposite sex. We feel sure that Frank needs
that extra fortification.
Vincent Washburn bequeaths to Bill Klodt his extraor-
dinary proclivity for unnecessary labor, where the labor is
And Armin Cornelison wishes to leave to Mr. Kerney,
his overflowing store of excessively dry humor and imper-
turbability. Mr. Kerney then cannot be excelled along that
Marvin Shank, of course, wishes to bestow upon Mr.
Haney his "Sheiking" abilities and a tin rattle to go with
Theodore Howell in his search through his personal
stock could find only a mirror to will to Glenn Bettis and in
order to preserve the mirror, wills with it, ten percent of his
Certainly, certainly-Garvice Roby leaves to Lucile
Roberts his practical application of "seen but not heard."
Scott Kipping, after due consideration, concluded that
he would be truly benevolent and will to Pearl Dewey one-
half of his unimpaired voice.
A Then comes Fred Martin with the astounding request
that his surplus supply of brains 'be left to the command of
Susan Horton. ' Please buy a new hat, Sue.
And even Reasaer Fisher comes along with his argu-
mentativeness which he wishes upon Junior Thompson.
"Now will you leave me alone ?"
fQQlltiI!U9d on Page fifty-elghtl
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY 1925
As I sit in my easiest chair before the immense Colonial
fire-place in my den, surrounded by many books, queer speci-
mens, and other phenomena of nature, I, as mcst extraordi-
nary clairvoyant and dabbler in the supernatural am trying
a new plan as I try to fathom what my crystal medium
would impart to me concerning the future.
Rather than reading the crystal ball itself, I have faced
about in such a manner so as to watch the reflection of the
fire in my medium in order to prophesy the future. As I
gaze at the reflections of the dancing tongues of flames, the
following picture reveals itself to me.
I see Brahma in his double role. appearing as Vishnu,
the preserver, and as Siva, the destroyer. The countenance
of Vishnu appears to be greatly pleased with rs and the v. ay
that each of us has played our part in life. He promises
each and all of us eighteen years of unbroken happiness and
success. During this time., however, he seems to lose his
power and the countenance of Sive becomes more and more
fore-boding, and he seenfs to have overpowered the rule of
Vishnu, and in his role of destroyer is preparing plans for
the destruction of our civilization.
Siva plans the destruction of our civilization by launch-
ing the Marinoidsg the peoples who live in that mystical land
in the ant-arctic, far beyond the South Pole. -We have re-
ports that these people are nearly all head, have four arncs,
six fingers, and only very small legs, so much are they de-
veloped. They have harnessed the power of the atom and
seem to hold the fate of the world in their power.
Vishnu has promised us his aid and the outlook has
talren on a brighter aspect. From spies recently sent to
the chief city of the Marinoids, we have reports that
the Marinoids are preparing for li long expedition of a bel-
ligerent nature. We have determined that our civilization
shall not be destroyed and have called into executive session,
the brains and brawn of our fair and prosperous land.
President J. G. Kugland, our president, world's greatest
diplomat and arbitrator is presiding over the meeting. In
the circle around the massive oaken tables sits the brains of
the nation in industry and in science. Maj. Gen. Leo Aimo-
fContinued on page sixty-three?
THE SPIRIT OF THE SCHOOL
School Spirit! The Spirit of the School. That is the
thing that is impressed upon every member of any school
from the time that they become Freshmen, until they gradu-
ate as Seniors. It might be said that as the school is, so is
the spirit. One often hears the expression in schools, this is
the deadest place that I was ever in. The particular person
that says such a thing is not interested enough in the school
to ever become an important factor in the school's life.
School spirit is shown in various ways. It is shown in
different ways 'by the different members of the school.
Those students that come out and practice upon the football
team are showing the school spirit and school loyalty by
spending their time and efforts trying to do something for
the school. Not everyone can play upon the football team,
but all those than cannot can come out to the games and
support their team and school by yelling and cheering the
In the same way, not every one can be a member of the
basket ball team, but every one else can at least come out
and support the team during its games and show an interest
in the school. Not every one can be a member of the school
debating squads, and track team, but the members of the
school that have any school spirit can support the different
teams and the reputation of the school by showing an inter-
est in the school.
School spirit is almost as contagious as the measles,
providing that the members of the school have any life in
them at all. If a few members of the school have that spir-
it, the others will soon catch the inspiration, or at least the
feeling of loyalty the other members of the school are show-
ing. In this way, the spirit and loyalty to the school are
built up and better, bigger results, and the people of the
community feel that the students are interested in the
school and they become more interested and give their sup-
port to the students and their school.
V. R. W.
Class Report Card
Fred Martin A
A. Robert Leas W
75 80 80 90 75 90 80
60 80 90 70 85 85 35
35 40 70 90 90 65 0
45 35 85 85 60 85 99
45 75 95 60 85 95 90
65 95 0 90 60 99 99
90 75 60 85 80 75 99
95 40 75 90 90 80 99
10 80 60 70 15 20 70
60 5 20 90 0 10 99
70 60 60 75 90 20 I0
80 30 75 S0160 10 95
10 50 60 90 90 35 99
85 40 90 80 95 45 40
50 20 60 75 10 20 95
95 60 90 99 70 90 95
75 5 40 85 70 75 99
20 20 99 80 20 95 85
70 80 70 95 95 85 95
40 15 85 80 0 10 80
85 80 85 99 90 85 99
Page twenty three
up - ,
THE JUNIORS OF 1926
With the Green and White of 1926.
The Juniors have had a successful year as far as the
class activities count.
In athletics the Juniors have held down their place with
much credit. In foot ball we had two men on the team,
George Pridgeon on the first team and Elmer Rogers as a
In the class tournament the Junior boys hold the basket
'ball cliampionship, while the girls were contented with sec-
The Juniors hold second place in the class debates
which is considered good since none of them had ever de-
On the regular high school basket ball team there were
two Juniors, Elmer Rogers and George Pridgeon.
' The Juniors gave the usual class entertainment, a play,
in which a great deal of good talent was displayed. We feel
that when it comes our time to give a Senior play we can do
SJ with much credit.
Our parties were always well attended and very few can
say that they never had a good time at them.
The social life of the Juniors ended by that wonderous
feast known as the Junior-Senior banquet. At that feast
everyone ate until they just had to stop on account of ti -'
lack of room.
After the banquet everyone joined the dance and
danced until it was time to go home.
As a parting message we wish the Juniors of 1927 the
best of luck.
A FINIS. W. S.
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
The officers of the Sophomore class are: Lucy Mihal-
ski, president, June Frazine, vice president, Irma Zanoni,
secretary, Keith Mead, treasurer.
Early in the fall, a party was given to initiate the
Freshmen. HalloWe'en decorations and refreshments were
Later the Sophomores alone had a party at which for-
tune telling and dancing were the amusements.
In March the Sophomores and Freshmen together had
a hard time party, when old clothes, holes and patches were
in evidence? '
The Freshmen entertained the Sophomores at a "kid
party" which was greatly enjoyed. '
The last social event of the year was a wienie roast up
by the reservoir on so bleak a day that the bon fire was the
most popular place. Q V '
While the Sophomores have not made any great record
in athletics or forensics, they have gamely tried everything.
All cannot be winners.
1 Page twenty-seven
The Freshmen activities this year have been confined to
two parties. One was given the Sophomores by them and
the other was a hard time party the Sophomores gave them
Our class was organized at the beginning of the year
and our colors were selected as Lavender and White. Our
sponsor is Miss Ward and we wish to state that we think our
sponsor cannot be beaten. The officers elected were Made-
line Massoglia for president, Ralph Baldwin for vice presi-
dent, and Elizabeth Giado for secretary-treasurer. -
We have before said that our activities have not been
many or varied, but nevertheless we have taken in all the
points possible in the J unior-Senior rivalry and we feel that
we will be well prepared with plans for activity by the time
we become Juniors. Of course that seems like a long time,
but so did it seem like a long time before we would be Fresh-
men when we were in the grades.
Our showing in athletics and debating this year have
been what we consider good, for we were not supposed to
know anything about either. We hold the basket ball cham-
pionship over the Sophomores. And we had one really bril-
liant man out for debating. If possible we are going to send
him to Laramie next year to represent the Newcastle High
Upon the whole, we consider that as Freshmen, we have
exceeded the expectations of the majority of the school, for
you know few are the things that are expected of the so-
called green class.
Now look out for us in the future years, School.
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Athletics is one of the chief centers of interest in High
School. Outside the regular course of training for the mind,
it is the most important thing in the entire curriculum. It
gives the necessary development to the physical nature that
is needed to balance the development of the mind. There is
always great interest shown in the different sports, because
it is the outcropping of the natural desire for physical su-
Beginning with the school in the fall is the football sea-
son. Football is an excellent game and demands good hard
work on the part of the players to make it a real success.
There is usually great interest taken in football by the en-
tire school, but at times the lack of real spirit in the school
body is regrettable. This may be accounted for by the fact
that there is a good percent of the students that do not un-
derstand the game. One sure way to get in touch with the
fine points of the game is to attend practices. .
When football season has passed, basketball comes to
the fore, and always attracts a great deal of attention, be-
cause most of the school and citizens of the town understand
the game, and also it is more convenient on account of time
and place to attend the games. The game requires a great
deal of practice and skill. On the whole it is a very fast
game and holds the interest to the end. Another thing that
contributes to the interest in basketball is the State and Dis-
trict Tournaments. These of course are an incentive to the
players to give their best and the interest of the general
public can be counted upon when they are conscious of the
fact that their team is doing its best. '
The latter part of the year marks the opening of the
baseball season. That also commands a maximum of inter-
est everywhere, and the turnout on the part of the students
for practice is usually greater than at any of the other
Track, altho a tester of mettle, is usually the one that
commands the minimum of attention. The students that
are really interested in thislform of athletics are in the min-
ority and can seldom get the necessary response from' the
interest of the school to make them do their best.
" CContinued on page fifty-sixh
nww ..1., ,, , .
OUR FOOTBALL TEAM
N. H. S. had a rather short season this year for football.
There were only five games played in all. The team was
short on players this year and naturally our material was
not as good as it might have been.
Out of the five games played, one was all that was won
by the "blue and white" team. Although we tied Gillette in
one ofour games with them to a 6 to 6 score.
Newcastle had a team this year that gave the Sheridan
squad a good run for their money. Sheridan has always be-
fore for many years held N. H. S. down to a 0 score, while
they usually ran up a large one for themselves. This year
was and has been the only season that Newcastle High had
ever scored on Sheridan and also held them down to a small-
er score than ever before.
The other games played by Newcastle this year were
with Sundance, Gillette, and Lusk. We defeated Sundance
by ta large score of 48 to 0. We tied Gillette 6 to 6 in one
game and in the other they beat us 6 to 2. We were defeat-
ed this year for the first time by Lusk by a score of 18 to 6.
N. H. S. loses five of her first team men this year,
Shanks, Howell, Aimonetto, Kugland, and Roby. These men
will be greatly missed in the coming football games, but we
hope that their places may be fllled by players of equal rank
in future years. We are wishing and hoping that Newcastle
High can in coming years put out a real winning team in
football. From all appearancesthere will be plenty of ma-
terial next year for a good team. I
"It is real sport boys I" So let's prepare now and think
about getting the team into condition for next fall.
T. C. H.
BASKETBALL IN N. H. S.
The 1924-25 basketball season in N. H. S. was be-gun
early. Soon after the last football game, some time near the
fifteenth of November, B. B. practice began.
N. H. S. has always gone in more for B. B. than any
other sport and so no one was greatly surprised when it
was found that there were nearly enough men at the first
turnout to make four teams-or in other words, there were
about eighteen aspirants to a place on the first team, all ap-
parently ready to work hard enough to win the place. In the
course of a week or two however, as was to be expected, this
number gradually dwindled down until before long the regu-
lar or almost steady turnout number was reached. This
number varied from ten to fifteen with some times more and
at other times barely two teams.
The first game was scheduled early in January and the
intervening time of almost a month was spent in hard prac-
tices, beginning at about four and ending about a quarter of
six. During this month everyone had certain things to do.
The old players must get back in form and the new players
must learn the game. Also the first squad must be picked at
this time. After getting settled down to work the practices
were conducted on a sort of schedule which was very nearly
like the following: Basket shooting, from sides and centerg
free throw shooting, pivot practice, passing g floor plays:
and about ten or fifteen minutes of fast scrimmage. After
practice was going smoothly floor plays were practiced a
great deal and signals for the tip-off devised.-
Before the first game and before the first squad was
picked the inter-class tournament was held. The Junior boys
came out victorious with the Seniors taking second place
The Seniors will never forgive themselves for letting the
Juniors defeat them in B. B.
The first squad finally picked was the following: Floyd
West, Theodore Howell, Leo Aimonetto, Garvice Roby, Fl'
mer Rogers, Georg Pridgeon, and John Kugland.
Below is a list of the season's games with scores and tlv:
places at which the games were played:
CContinued on page sixty-two.J .
The girls athletic activities have been confined to basket
ball this year, in which they have made a very good show.
We began the season with the interclass games which
resulted in the winning of the championship of the school by
the Senior girls B. B. team. '
After the interclass games all our time was devoted to
practice for the first team, which was picked by our coach,
Miss Purvis. Our team consisted of the following: Louise
McKean, Mildred Elliott, Beulah Keys, guards 3 Mary Aimo-
netto, Lucile Roberts CCaptainJ, Edna Pridgeon, forwards,
Elizabeth Gaido and Irma Long, subs. l
Our first game was played on our home floor with
Upton, the game ending 39 to 9 in our favor. Our next
game was with Gillette, resulting in a score of 20 to 15 in
Gillette's favor. The following evening we played Moorcroft,
winning the game- by a score of 21 to 9. After the game,
they entertained us at a dance, which was greatly enjoyed
by everyone. Aftera few hours sleep for some of us, we
boarded the homeward bound train, arriving here at about
five o'clock where we were pleasantly surprised to be greeted
by a group of school kids, who invited us to a waffel party at
the Little Grill. I
Our next trip was to Upton, where, after a fast game
the score was 37 to 7 in our favor. The following evening we
played Moorcroft on our home floor, defeating them 24 to 1.
The following Friday we played Gillette here and after
-az fast and hard fought' for game, we beat them 26 to 18.
This was the first game Gillette had lost in two years, so we
sent them home heart-broken and defeated. This ends the
B. B. season for the year.
The only two Seniors on the team were Mary A. and
Mildred E. When we took our sweaterspoff for the last time
after having our pictures taken for the Annual, we hoped
that in the following years the girls who wore the sweaters
would keep up our good record or make it better by winning
all of the games.
Credit is due Miss Purvis for our skill and team work
and the spirit in which we went into the games.
There are four girls who will get sweaters this year,
they are: Mildred, Mary, Louise, and Lucile. M. A.
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Last fall our school joined the list of twent-five Wyom-
ing high schools having departments of Vocational Agricul-
ture. The department this year is small but there is every
indication that it will grow. It should grow for Wyoming is
primarily an agricultural state.
By Vocational Agriculture is meant agricultural educa-
tion which has for its purpose the preparation of the student
to enter directly into the business of agriculture. At the
same time it prepares him to enter college if he wishes to
This work is made possible principally because of the
Federal appropriations made by the Smith-Hughes Act in
1917. Under the provisions of this act the state receives a
liberal amount of federal funds annually to be used for
Vocational training fAgriculture, Home Economics, and In-
dustrialj. The state furnishes a like amount and conse-
quently the schools carrying on this type of work do not
have to meet but a small part of the expense locally.
Work in Vocational Agriculture differs from agricul-
tural work formerly given in high schools in a number of
ways. One of these is the effort made to have the pupil
apply his agricultural information in actual farm practice.
Each agricultural student is required, as a part of his school
work, to engage in some form of farm practice. This is
usually done by means of a "home project" which is a
business enterprise for which the student is wholly respon-
sible, both in the matter of labor and returns. An example
or so will help to clarify the project idea.
A boy enrolled in vocational agriculture at Powell last
year took as his project the raising of 10 acres of potatoes.
His yield was 1800 bushels. The cost of producing them was
333040. His net profit was 374900. He paid himself
21386.00 for labor. His project income was 35809.40
A Sheridan high school boy taking Smith-Hughs Agri-
culture fattened 9 hogs as aproject. The 9 hogs gained
1090 pounds. His net proiit was 8196.45 when they were
sold. He paid himself 9533.7 5 for labor and his total project
income amounted to 324020.
Our projects this year are most of them in poultry and
CContinued on page fifty-sevenj
-4. -. ... , .. , , V V V Y. Y Am V -M Q,
L ,, ,
THE NORMAL TRAINING Q
This department is where we train the future teachers.
We have a rather varied curriculum and our time is entirely
taken up. Unlike the members of the other classes, we have
no time to be running around the halls. Even tho we felt
the inclination, which we do not onlaccount of our exalted
position, it would not be possible for we have our time en-
tirely taken up with the task of stuffing a great store of
knowledge into our heads for the purpose of dispensing to
our defenseless pupils in the future.
The location of the grade building gives us ample op-
portunity to get practical experience in teaching before we
leave school. Everyone in the department gets a chance to
demonstrate his or her ability in the art of controlling and
teaching children in all the grades from the kindergarten to
the High School. Of course we find that some of us have
much better success than others in certain grades, and when
we find that out, we endeavor to specialize along that par-
ticular grade and make a study of all the peculiar conditions
surrounding the tutoring of that particular class of pupils.
At the present time we have in the department nine
students of really extraordinary ability. We are expecting
to hear a lot from them in the future. 0f course it seems
too bad for so many good looking young ladies to take up
this profession when there are so many housekeepers need-
ed in the United States, but the average length of time that
a teacher teaches is only five years anyway, so the boys
need not feel so bad about it.
A great deal of credit is due our teacher this year, for
she has all the requirements of an instructress of scientific
teaching, and we would like to have her with us again next
year. A. R. L.
THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
The commercial department of the N ewcastle, High
School is probably the most important department in the
school as far as giving the students practical business edu-
cation is concerned. At the present time we have enrolled
in the commercial subjects about fifty students. And that
number promises to be increased next year. Every year so
far, since the organization of the department, has seen a
great increase in the number of pupils enrolled in this de-
partment. Many of the graduates from the Newcastle High
School who have taken commercial courses thru the school
are now holding positions of various sorts in the business
world. A , . ,
The training that you will receive in the eemmerieelldei
partment will aid you materially in making your way thru
college, even tho you may not consider that you will ever
want to enter the business world. If you take up a profes-
sion of some sort you will find that altho you could have got-
ten along Without that training, it will ease the path consid-
erably to have it. There are very few positions in the world
that you cannot use a commercial education to an advan-
Our equipment corresponds with the school on the
whole in being of the best quality and of better than the av-
erage quantity. The typewriting room is equipped with six-
teen typewriters embracing the four most commonly known
makes. The shorthand and bookkeeping room is equipped
with all necessary equipment and is probably the busiest
room in the school at times.
If you desire to be well initiated into the methods of the
general business at the same time that you are endeavoring
to struggle thru the necessary labors of a high school edu-
cation, just think of the scenery of the Black Hills combined
with one of the best schools in Wyoming and come to good
old Newcastle High School. A. R. L.
THE HOME SCIENCE
The Home Science Department of the 'Newcastle High
School is housed in two rooms on the first floor of the build-
ing. One room is a cooking la-boratory and is fully
equipped for a class of sixteen pupils. The other room is a
sewing and recitation room.
This department teaches two years of Vocational Home
Economics, with two classes in each year. One, class con-
sists of regular home making work such as cooking, sewing,
care of the house, home "management, etc. The other class
teaches related'science which in the first year includes a
general science course in relation to the home and in the sec-
ond year includes physiology and sanitation of the home and
the community. The related science class also includes
some art work in each year in relation to the home and to
The aim of the Home Science course is to give the
pupils some practical knowledge of the science of Homemak-
ing which will carry over into their own homes and be of
real benefit to them. .
THE MANUAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
Courses in the Manual Training Department are open
to Seventh and Eighth grade boys and High School boys.
To date, only first and second year courses have been offered
but as this department becomes better equipped with ma-
chinery and tools, still more advanced courses may be of-
The Manual Training Department is an important part
of any school, and a decided asset if Well managed and well
equipped. Students who are not particularly successful ln
scholastic attainments may enroll in this department and
usually are fairly adept in the use of tools.
Many other decided advantages are brought to a school
by an efficiently managed Manual Training Department and
profitably managed and an even more successful department
is promised in the future.
V. R. W.
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During the month of February a club was organized
which is known as the "Homecon" club. The first meeting
was held February 24th and the following officers elected:
President-Lucy Mihalskig Vice President-Louise Mc-
Kean, Secretary-Treasurer-Mildred Elliott.
The purpose of the club as stated in the constitution is
1. To encourage the girls to enroll in the Home Econo-
2. To learn to be at ease socially.
3. To set a standard for our home duties, A
The girls have shown much interest in the club and
have faithfully attended the meetings which were held
every second and fourth Wednesday of every month.
Two of our members, Mildred and Hazel Elliott have
left us but more members have enrolled so that our enroll-
ment has not decreased in number.
The programs of the meetings have been very interest-
ing, and special credit must be given to Mrs. Raymond who
gave us a .talk on "America and It's Women's Clubs."
T The club had one outdoor party on which we took the
usual wieners and marshmallows and hiked up to the over-
flow? spring. Although the weather was not the best, the
club was and everyone had a good time.
The club had planned to present a play for the mothers
of the club members, but the girls were too busy to complete
preparations for it. Consequently, the undertaking had to
be put off.
Our last meeting .was held Wednesday, May 20, and the
officers, for next year, were elected at this meeting.
THE AGRICULTURE CLUB
The Saddle and Sirloin Agriculture club of Newcastle
High School was organized September 30, 1924, A. D. by the
members of Mr. Haney's vocational agriculture class, who
were all boys.
It was organized as a club for education and pleasure
combined. At this time a constitution and set of by-laws
were drawn up and voted upon by the members of the club.
Several times since that time new laws and amendments to
some of the first laws have been made.
Q At each meeting of the club we were to have, first the
business meeting, then a program to be gotten up by the
vice president, and a committee of which the vice president
is the chairman. ,
At the first meeting of the club, September 30, we elect-
ed the following officers: George Pridgeon, president,
Frank Schultze, vice president, and Leo Aimonetto, secre-
tary-treasurer. Since this time Frank Schultse has quit
school and Garvice Roby was elected as vice president to fill
the vacancy. An election of officers is held each semester of
the school year. The meeting at which the new officers
were elected this semester was held in February. At this
meeting those elected or re-elected were as follows: George
Pridgeon, president, Louise McKean, vice president, and
Madge Marquis, secretary-treasurer.
The first regular meeting of the club was held October
7. At this meeting the members of the club voted to impose
a fine-of twenty-five cents C250 upon all members who were
supposed to be on the program and did not appear at the
meeting. Since that time several have failed to appear
when upon the program and fines have been levied.
This club is open to anyone in Newcastle High School
who is interested and wishes to join the club. Since the or-
ganization of our club, several new members have been ad-
mitted bringing the enrollment now to thirty-two members.
The club since organization has sponsored two dances
at the high school gymnasium, and one carnival. These
were well enjoyed by the members and by all others who at-
This school year the club has achieved great success
CContinued on page fifty-six!
The first play of the year was, "All A Mistake," which
was presented by the Junior class in December. The play
would have been less difficult had it not been so very simple.
There was very little to the plot, but the actors put all they
had into the play to make it a success, so that in spite of the
weakness of plot, it was a finished production and pleased
the audience. As character actors in the play, Arthur
Sundstrom and Sue Horton were there. .
The Focus staff gave an afternoon entertainment which
was just fun. Neither of the plays could be called polished,
but nevertheless, both were wildly applauded. "At the Mov-
ies" and the dramatization of "The Curfew Bell" will be re-
membered as the show, "Where we got more than our mon-
ey's worth." D
There were two miscellaneous programs during the
year. They were given by the girls' basketball team and
the Agricultural club. Altho these were merely money mak-
ing schemes, it is doubtful if any program was more enjoyed
than these two. I
The Seniors presented "Hurry, Hurry, Hurry" on May
lst. It was an interesting and enjoyalole production. The
characters were well fitted to their parts, and handled their
roles very notably. Newcastle High School should be very
proud of such a performance as the Seniors gave in "Hurry,
Hurry, Hurry." -
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THE DEBATING DEPARTMENT
Debating attracts a large amount of attention and there
is always a large amount of competition every year. The
words of debate first greet one's ears about the first week in
November. This is about one month before the Inter-class
debates. Each class is represented and from these teams,
the best are picked, and these last selections include the
team that will represent the High School at Laramie.
The Seniors have been the victors in the Inter-class de-
bates every year. It has been the usual custom for the
Freshmen to defeat the Sophomores and that precedent was
not broken this year. The members of the Inter-class teams
were: Freshmen, Parm Pickle, Elizabeth Gaido, Nettie
Erickson and Ralph Baldwin. Sophomores, Frank Martin,
June Frazine, Lucy Mihalski and Carl Sundstrom. Juniors,
Winsor Sigler, Junior Thompson, Arthur Sundstrom, and
Calvin Scott. Seniors, Paul Davison, Scott Kipping, and
The following were on the squad that tried out for the
team to represent the High School in the State contests:
Parm Pickle, Calvin Scott, Winsor Sigler, Junior Thomp-
son, Paul Davison, Scott Kipping, Robert Leas and Vincent
The team that was selected to go to represent the school
at Laramie was, A. Robert Leas and Vincent R. Washburn.
The Debating Squad wishes to thank the faculty and
the citizens for the support given it, and all hope that it will
be possible to have a regular coach for debating in the fu-
ture. V. R. W.
' xc, :J
The Focus has contributed considerably to the literary
achievements of our school this year. , We have at all times
looked forward to the next issue of the Focus. It has given
us a chance to see the products of our brains in print, and
I think that everyone feels just a little bit like he has at
times some bright original ideas that should go before the
general public. Q
In looking back over some of the issues of the Focus it
is very plain to be seen that we have quite a bit of talent in
the school as far as literary lines are concerned at least.
We sincerely hope that some of our consistant writers will
not neglect their talent. CI feel that I can speak for the en-
tire school about that?
Nearly all of the old Focus staff will be again with the
paper next year and of course that practically means that it
will be all the better next year for the staff will have this
year's experience behind them. If it will only progress each
year the Newcastle High School will soon have the best
school paper in Wyoming. As it stands, we consider that we
have reason to be proud of it.
Everyone should get behind the paper and support it to
the utmost, for if everyone contributes to the material in it,
there will be better material and also it will mean that more
will get real value out of the school paper by the training
gained by writing for it. Of course we know that we get
real value out of reading the Focus, but ifwe also write for
it, we would get double value. A. R. L.
'PHE PASSING or THE SILENT SENTINELS
Nestling in Gold Gulch in the very heart of the grim
forbidding Wyoming Black Hills was the active little town
of Welcome. This boom town had sprung up almost over
night, away back in the hills, far from other civilization,
and the reason was the gold strike made by Old Dan L. Van
Meter and his partner. This pair had for years prospected
the Black Hills for gold and had always found enough to
keep going. Now, on the very head of Sand Creek they had
.made their lucky strike. The spot had acted as a magnet
for all the other prospectors of the hills and also all the riff-
raff that follow the boom towns.
Dan L. Van Meter had sold out his claim and was linger-
ing in the town that his find had built. His partner had
gone east for the purpose of finding out whether any of his
relatives still remembered him after all his two score years
At first Dan had been intrigued with the town and its
activities, but as the gambling increased and the crime on
the whole became accentuated, he noted with sorrow that in
the town that he had come to consider his own, there were
many who were not strong enough to stand the prosperity
that came to them. The last straw came when one night,
there was gathered about the gambling tables in The Last
Inn, a great crowd watching the play of a young stranger.
He had set in at the game with a small bag of dust, and his
luck had been with him. Now he was winning by leaps and
bounds. Upon the turn of a single card he had won upward
of twenty thousand dollars. As the playing became more
and more constrained, more and more of the players dropped
out and the crowd increased. At last, when the playing was
nearing its climax, with only the handsome young stranger
and the house man left in the game, the stranger rose. "I
am going to stake all my winnings on the next hand, gentle-
men," he said, "And win or lose, I quit. But you have
watched me play this child's game, and from tonight on you
will watch me play a n'1an's game, but without knowing that
The stranger turned over four cards. They were four
aces. The house man turned over his hand with a flourish.
They were four kings and a joker. As he reached for the
money, the stranger turned over his other card. Another
joker!! Some one shot the big lamp out above them. Pres-
ently some one ventured to strike a light. The stranger was
gone. The money was gone, and the house man remained
with a short Spanish rapier thru his heart. All had been in-
tense silence since the shooting of the lamp and yet, the
stranger had passed thru the crowd and out into the m.orn-
ing without anyone seeing or hearing him go.
Later the same day, after the remains of the murdered
man had been disposed of, Dan L. Van Meter left for parts
unknown. No trace was found of the handsome young
stranger, and no one knew the destination of Dan, the real
founder of the town.
A fortnight after the dual disappearance of the two
men, the little town was resting peacefully in the late after-
noon, storing up energy to be expended that night, when
suddenly the group of loafers in front of The Last Inn were
awakened by the sound of racing hoofs from around the
point of the mountain to the south of town on the supply'
Suddenly rounding the point of the mountain dashed
the figures of two men robed in black mounted on black
horses. The foremost horse had two white feet, both on the
right side. Straight thru town in the direction of the camps
An hour later-the men from the camps began straggling
into town. No one had seen the mysterious strangers. They
had gone as mysteriously as they had arrived.
Three days later five men, all garbed in the black robes
that had characterized the riders of mystery rode into town.
One of the black horses had two white feet. Straight to The
Last Inn they rode. As they drew up, the crowd melted
away. The only one that remained was the hard visaged
saloon keeper. He stood straight with his hand on his gun,
waiting for them. They all stopped at about ten paces dis-
tant, except the man on White. Foot. He rode slowly up and
handed to the saloon keeper a paper. As he read, he turned
pale, but retained his self possession. When he had finished
reading he turned to the mysterious riders, and tore the
paper across. At that the man on White Foot turned and
waved a black flag in the direction of Cement mountain.
CContinued on page sixtyl
Sitting in the large, silent library, lighted only by the
feeble glow from the dying fire in the marble fireplace, was
Al Lannier, waiting the midnight hour. Before him on the
table reposed a clear crystal globe measuring about seven
inches in diameter. Its foundation was a curiously wrought
bronzed base which seemed to embody the spirits of terrify-
ing genuises. The ruby sets in the sockets meant for eyes
in the three sculptured heads flashed and glowed and died as
the fire leaped and sank and died to a bed of coals.
The withered old Mongolian in the ruined temple in the
nearly inaccessible interior of Mongolia, high on the peak of
Mt. Bachal, had revealed to him the secret of the crystal
globe. He could see them yet, the crumbling walls of the
temple, the rank vegetation growing inside the walls, and
the wild life of the jungle creeping over it. He could still
feel the sense of mystery, the sense of awe that came with
the feeling that altho ruins was all that ' remained of the
once grand temple, it still continued as the trysting place of
the powers of the supernatural.
Yes, that was his first impression of the place, when he
had stumbled upon it, slowly dying of starvation. But now
his memory reverted to the one room of the temple that still
retained its former glory and magnilicance. When his eyes
first opened after viewing the exterior of the ruins he had
gazed upon a sight seen by no one for ages before nor since,
save the old Mongolian. The room wherein he lay was long
and narrow, the ceiling was low and everywhere were speci-
mens of Oriental art and figures of Oriental idols. In the ex-
act center of the room was a raised dias upon which was the
crystal globe, and kneeling before it was the old, old man.
He had recovered from his privations and the old man
had taken him before the crystal globe at the exact hour of
midnight and shown him in its depths the scene of the mor-
row. Clearly portrayed there was the old man's death, and
the command for him, Lannier, to carry away the crystal
globe, and seal the door to the room which was the old man's
Next day, the prophesy was fulfilled. With the rising
of the sun the ancient Mongolian passed away, and Lannier
buried him beneath the dias. He had carried the crystal out
of the room and sealed the door so that no one could enter.
At high noon he had turned his back forever on the sealed
secrets of the mysterious ruins, ruins that had been there
for time immemorial, and that would continue thruout the
coming ages of the world.
His trip to civilization was a long and tedious one, the
labors amplified by the burden of the crystal. His return
was unnoted, for he had lost all his specimens that he had
gotten for the explorer's Society.
'Wlithout success he had tried to read the globe. The
passing of the midnight hour was always marked by a
clouding of the crystal, but the cloud never broke. He was
pondering upon that this night, when the large clock in the
hallway commenced announcing the presence of the mid-
night hour. a
He leaned toward the crystal. In the depths was con-
fusion.. The smoky appearance was changing, vibrating, al-
ternating with the other colors of the spectrum. At the last
stroke of the clock the clouds parted and rolled back slowly
and maj estically. In the depths now appeared-Lannier
himself! He gasped, it was really he. Yet the queer
clothes, how to account for them? Yes, they were surely
the garb of the ancient Athenians. There he sauntered
down the spacious hall, unconcerned in his regalia. He was
surely a person of importance. Look at the deference ac-
corded him by others!
But a troubled frown creased his forehead, and when
he turned into a room where sat a beautifully gowned maid-
en, it was not erased. Rather it became more prominent.
There-she was rising and coming toward him with all ap--
pearances of joy. But what was he hesitating for? At this
time Lannier began to hear strains of martial music, faint
and faraway, barely discernable. The man and woman in
the globe were talking very earnestly now, and the woman
seemed to be suffering a blow from the conversation. The
conversation turned to an argument that rapidly grew more
heated as the moments slipped by. At last the climax came,
and with the quickness of a tiger, the woman drew from her
flowing robe a dagger which she plunged to the hilt in his
heart. Slowly he sank to the stone floor and stained it with
his lifeblood. She stood looking at him a moment and then
threw up her hands and assumed an attitude of prayer dur-
ing which the agony of her soul was clearly portrayed on
her face. Slowly her hands dropped, dropped-then swiftly,
the hand clasping the dagger thrust it deep into her own
breast and she fell across the body of the man.
The scene faded, the clouds rolled back and the ball be-
came transparent crystal once again.
Lannier had witnessed his own death thousands of
years before. A. R. L.
fContinued from page thirty-oneb
Athletics are on the whole very beneficial and also com-
mand a great deal of attention, as well as cementing the stu-
dent body together with a common bond. The possibility of
High Schools ever having athletics severed from their curri-
culum is not to be considered. Three Cheers for Athletics.
THE AGRICULTURE CLUB -
CContinued from page forty-sevenl
and we hope that this organization may continue in our
school. At our last regular meeting of the agricultural club,
April 7, Mr. Ross the state superintendent of vocational ag-
riculture gave us a short talk on "The Advance of the
We wish to take this opportunity to express our appre-
ciation of the educational talk that he gave us and hope that
he will feel that we will welcome him at any time in the
When in the park, do not kick the little squirrels that
run up to you. It may be a case of mistaken identity.
Page fifty-six X
fContinued from page thirty-ninel'
when the project year closes next November we expect to
have some attractive profits to show. Last year the net
profit to the boys of the state for their projects was
3S17,703.93. It will be larger this year.
Since the production of livestock occupies such a promi-
nent place in Wyoming Agriculture, its study is emphasized
in Wyoming schools. Each year special training is given in
each school in the judging of livestock with the idea O1
teaching good type. This Work is culminated with a State
Stock Judging Contest held at Laramie to which most of the
schools send a team. The winner competes with the other
Mountain State winners at the National Western Stock
Show in Denver. ,We spent considerable time on this phase
of training last fall and had many enjoyable as well as profit-
able trips including one to the Crook County Fair at Sun-
dance and ending with a judging contest with Upton, Sun-
dance, and Gillette in November. We expect to have a team
at the state contest next year.
Courses are given in Livestock Production, Farm Crops
and Soils, Farm Management, and in special subjects which
may be Wanted such as Dairying, Poultry, etc. Shop work
is carried right along with these courses and is required of
all as is the project. In the various years the shop work in-
cludes farm Wood work, leather work, soldering, rope work,
forge work, and farm mechanics.
In 1917 Wyoming had 45 students enrolled in vocation-
al agriculture. This year there are 740. We hope our local
departm.ent will show a proportional gain for we feel sure it
can do more for this community than any other type of vo-
cational training. M. A. H.
SENIOR CLASS WILL
fContinued from page twenty.J
And catch this: Paul Davison wishes his boundless
foolishness upon the defenseless Irma Long.
Just so, Leo Aimonetto feels it his duty to bequeath his
love for class lights to the irresponsible Jap Sigler.
Then A. Robert Leas wills his wind and debating ability
to Parm Pickle, our "Calhoun."
And our sheba, Mary Aimonetto comes with the request
that her unmatched charms -be bestowed upon Louise Mc-
Kean, and hopes that with that aid she will be able to attract
many a weak male.
Marion Snyder desires to leave her entire superfluous
avoirdupois to the Junior class as a whole.
Mildred Elliott wishes to will her personal charms to
Mrs. Graham in hopes that they will stand her in good stead
in the future.
Phyllis Weary comes along with her fiery temper which
she is very desirous of leaving to Dorothy Sedgwick.
But Ethlyn Kirby comes along with a very extraordi-
nary request. She asks that her method of acquiring excel-
lent grades be revealed to none other than Calvin Scott.
Next in line is Caroline Taylor with her rattle and doll-
baby, which she very earnestly asks to have willed to the
And Iva Smallwood bequeaths to Miss Gillock her
"school-teachers" face, hoping that both together will be
enough to keep order.
Just see: Miss Ariel Humphreys delivers into the
hands of the Sophomores for safe keeping, her loud and
boisterous manner: "Bury not your talents."
Edith Carr believes that under the peculiar circum-
stances surrounding this particular situation it is necessary
to leave her extemporaneous speaking ability to Irma
This document hereby compiled and signed this 22nd
day of May, of the year 1925 A. D. Let this will forever
stand and remain unbroken, for it is the last wishes of the
Senior Class of 1925.
Signed: THE SENIOR CLASSMM '25.
By A. R. L.
HISTORY OF THE SENIORS OF '25
fContinued from page nineteenb
class gave a play entitled, "Safety First," and later took
charge of the city theatre for one night. Early in May we
entertained the Seniors with the customary banquet, which
was given in the gym and followed 'by a dance. With the
banquet over our sojourn as Juniors was practically com-
We began our final year with only these elevenleft out
of the original twenty-eight in the Freshman class:
. Mary Aimonetto 7. Ethlyn Kirby
2. Leo Aimonetto 8. Scott Kipping
3. Edith Carr 9. John Kugland
4. Garvice Roby 10. Fred Martin
5. Caroline Taylor 11. Vincent Washburn
At different times during the four years the following
new members have come into the class: 1
12. Robert Leas 17. Ariel Humphreys
13. Paul Davison 18. Phyllis Weary
14. Iva Smallwood 19. Marion Snyder
15. Marvin Shank 20. Armin Cornelison
16. Theodore Howell 21. Raesaer Fisher
The Seniors started the usual class fights by putting up
the first banner on the school building. This was promptly
and efficiently removed by the Juniors and for about a
month we had lively times. While. the boys were on the
Laramie trip, hostilities were again resumed. The Seniors
were at a disadvantage because. six of the boys in the class
were at Laramie while only two Juniors were away.
On May 1 we presented our play the title. of which was,
"Hurry, Hurry, Hurry." On the eighth we were enter-
tained at a banquet to be given by the Juniors, which event
closed our Senior year activities. This year also put the
finis to our education in old N. H. S. J. K.
Reasaer F. "I notice in telling about the fish you
caught, that you vary the size for different listeners."
Bob L. "Yes, I never tell a man more than I think he
THE PASSING OF THE SILENT SENTINELS
QContinued from page fifty-three?
There on the very summit of the bald knob stood another
figure, It was impossible to distinguish the garb at that
distance, but there was no mistaking that it was the sixth
member of the riders. Slowly, three times, the signal was
answered, and the rider disappeared. With that the riders
turned and galloped out of town to the south.
Two days later the Silent Sentinels, as some one had
named them, returned. This time, two rode up to within ten
paces of the front of The Last Inn, and drew their pistols.
The flame darted from their mouths six times each, and the
only sound was the click-click of the triggers. They then
turned to the Cement Mountain and waved to the rider on
the peak. When they had rounded the hill to the south of
town, the more courageous came out to see what they were
shooting at. There, on the sign of the Inn was the rudely
marked form of a Spanish rapier.
Then the information began to be rumored about that
the paper that had been handed to the saloon keeper on the
previous visit had been orders for him and all of his klan
to leave. He refused to verify or deny this rumor. Most of
the weaker ones' took this to mean that it was so and
promptly left. Others, however stayed on and waited. One
day, two of the gamblers started to walk to the camps. They
were never seen again. In the weeks that followed one by
one all the followers of the saloon came up missing. The
men refused to come to the town from the camp except in
the day time. The nights found The Last Inn closed at ten
One day, the riders again appeared. This time they all
rode. up to the door of the saloon and brought out the men
under force of their imposing pistols. They arranged them
in two rows on chairs brought out from the saloon. The
keeper was then brought forward and asked what he knew
about the murder of his right hand man some two months
before. He refused to say anything about it. Plainly he
was not sure of himself. One of the Silent Sentinels now
dismounted and went to the rear of the saloon and brought
forth the trunk of the saloon keeper. He opened it in the
presence of the jury he had seated on the porch. Nothing
of importance was removed from the trunk. It was appar-
ently empty of anything out of the ordinary. Suddenly he
raised his foot and kicked thru the bottom of the trunk.
There beneath the false bottom lay two Spanish rapier. At
the sight of them the saloon keeper broke down and con-
fessed to the murder that night the stranger had played.
At that the tension seemed to break. One of the Silent
Sentinels turned to Cement Mountain and lifted his arm.
In his hand was a black rocket. He. touched a match to the
base, and it jumped from his hand and at a height of about
one hundred fifty feet it burst into flame. On the top of
the mountain, the other figure suddenly seemed to burst in-
to flame, and disappear.
The Silent Sentinels rode away to the south and the
trial of the murderer proceeded. As was customary in the
west in the early days, the justice of the frontier was speed-
ily meted out to him.
A fortnight passed without the appearance of the
Then one day, as everyone was beginning to feel as-
sured that they had left the country for good, they re-
turned. Into the town they dashed, bringing with them two
men tied to the saddles and masked. They rode up to the
now wondering and a bit frightened group on the saloon
porch and untied their prisoners. The men then all dis-
mounted, and the leader spoke to them.
"'Gentlemen, we have taken it upon ourselves to see
that right is might in Welcome, and so far we have succeed-
ed well. Indeed, far beyond our expectations. The persons
that have all mysteriously disappeared in the past few
weeks are all well and traveling for their future health-
away from Welcome. That is, all except two. We bring
them back to you for they are the real founders of the best
town in the west-old Welcome."
ii' The masks were taken off and there stood old Dan L.
Van Meter and his partner. The stranger that had made
the speech to the astounded townspepole now removed his
mask and there was the handsome stranger that had played
poker so well. He replaced his mask without a word, mount-
ed White Foot and galloped out of town with his band.
That night on the peak of Cement Mountain, as the
moon was coming up, stood silhouetted the six Silent Senti-
nels. Their presence. there was noted, evidently expected,
by Dan L. Van Meter. All watched as the moon slowly rose,
and the figures seemed to drop below its rim. At last they
faded away, and thus the Silent Sentinels passed.
A. R. L.
BASKETBALL IN N. H. S.
fContinued from page thirty-f1ve.J
1. Sundance at Newcastle N. 15 S. 16
2. Cambria at Newcastle N. 7 C. 9
3. Upton at Newcastle N. 25 U. 21
4. Gillette at Gillette N. 7 G. 12
5. Moorcroft at Moorcroft N. 15 M. 7
6. Upton at Upton N. 14 U. 13
7. Moorcroft at Newcastle N. 26 M. 6
8. Gillette at Newcastle N. 25 G. 4
9. Cambria at Cambria N. 9 C. 8
Outside of the above games the team attended two tour-
naments-one at Gillette, Feb. 25-27, and one at Laramie on
March 8-15. Both tournaments were enjoyed but of course
the Laramie trip was by far the most enjoyed by the team
and will be a long-remembered event.
1 J. x.
- , TIRESOME
John K. "Is my tire flat ?" V 7 I
Paul G. "It's a little flat on the bottom, but the rest of
it's O. K."
Bob L. "Why, you great big husky six footer, you !"
Armin C. "Husky nothing, I'm only five foot six, and
weigh 134 lbs. without my watch." 6
Q-www' .. .. ....... .-. -.?.1lah1u-.
Jap at a Party: "I can't eat this cake, Armin, do you
want it ?"
Armin: fafter third requestj "What did you do to it?"
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY 1925
CContinued from page twenty-onej
netto, world's greatest strategist and seasoned army oiicer
sits at the immediate left of the president. On Mr. Aimo-
netto's left sits Mr. F. B. Martin and Mr. Armin Cornelison,
the two foremost staisticians of the present. At the immed-
iate right of the president sits Mr. A. Robert Leas, Phd. A.
M. I. R. E., A. B. and M. A. the vvorld's foremost scientist
and the only man who holds the secret of creation and de-
struction by the use of the atom. In conference with Mr.
Leas sits Mr. S. W. Kipping, our eminent mining engineer,
Who holds minerals that are necessary for the system of de-
struction that Mr. Leas has invented and perfected. In the
next group Adjutant General Theodore I-Iowell, commander
of the Air Service, and Hon. G. V. Roby, secretary of the
navy sit discussing problems in connection with the navy
and aviation and their importance in the coming struggle.
In conference with Miss Ariel Humphreys, president of
the American Association of Volunteer Nurses is Mr. Mar-
vin Shank, director of Physical Training of the Armies and
Navies of our nation.
In one corner of the room is Hon. R. Fisher fumbling
over some papers in his brief case that pertain to our rela-
tions with the government of the Marinoids. Mr. Fisher
has been our representative there but has been called home
because of the threatened break of relations. In another
corner of the room is I-Ion. Phyllis Weary, representative in
Congress, exponent of "Woman's Right and Place in Busi-
ness," and the organizer of the "Women's Reserves," and
organization intended to supplant the men in the battle-field.
She is in conference with Miss Mary Aimonetto, head of the
Salvation Army Girls, Mrs. Iva Smallwood and Miss Edith
Carr, Miss Aimonetto's assistants, and Miss Marion Snyder,
Miss Mildred Elliott, and Miss Ethlyn Kirby, noted Social
At the door is Hon. P. A. Davison, noted economist,
conservationist, and food commissioner trying to escape a
swarm of clamoring reporters. A
Pres. Kugland calls the meeting to order. Each agrees to
make ready in his separate position for the struggle that is
but one month distant. The machinery of our Super-Govt.
runs as smoothly as clock work and everything is put in
readiness. The main weapon employed is one using the har-
nessed atom for power. It creates what is known to scien-
tists as the vortex. By this invisible power, all things can
be destroyed. By the aid of a super-telescope, recently de-
veloped in the Army and Navy Departments, the enemy are
seen advancing four days before the time that they were
scheduled to arrive. In two days, an immense arc of death
dealing machines mounted on 'planes and battleships, was
formed that reached out on both flanks of the enemy. At
mid-night, on the second day, these death-dealing machines
were put into action and the enemy and all of their ma-
chinery completely destroyed, and our civilization saved
In a few short weeks, everything has returned to nor-
mal. Robt. Leas has gone in search of a new pigmy said to
exist in the wilds of Northern Mongolia. John Kugland
and Mary Aimonetto have repeated their yesses and I do's,
before the altar and Mr. Kipping has returned to his mining
properties in pursuance of further development.
Gen. Aimonetto, Gen. Howell, and Secretary Roby, have
retired to private life and Mr. Davison has organized a cor-
poration for the greater production of food with less cost.
Mr. Shanks has started a correspondence school in physical
education, and Mr. Martin and Mr. Cornelison, have formed
a partnership to take the "rupt" out of Bankrupt. The re-
maining members of the group have either marched before
the altar and tied themselves for life, or have gone to an Old
Ladies Home. All this seems to fade into peace, happiness
and nothingness as I suddenly wake up and discover that I
have fallen asleep while listening to bed-time stories over
the radio. V. R. W.
A WISE CRACK
Mother: "Armin, go to the store and get me a dozen of
the cheapest eggs."
Armin: Ito the clerkl "How much are eggs a dozen ?
Clerk: "Forty cents, thirty-five cracked."
Armin: fto the clerkl "Crack me a dozen then."
fContinued from page eightb
for you will have acquired the necessary magnification of
ability to cope with the proportionately increased responsi-
Bear well in mind, students, that you cannot shirk re-
sponsibility, for it is one of the inevitable heritages of hu-
mankind. You may defer it, but when you do you are only
applying the brake to your own possible personal achieve-
Washington was one of our greatest statesmen, and his
greatest wish was to spend his life free from responsibility.
He tried all his life to reach that stage where he could lay
aside the inevitable, and it was not until the latter days -of
his life that he found that it is impossible to secure that
blessing of freedom from responsibility that is given to
none. Even when he said, "I retire from public responsibil-
ity, to end my days in freedom" he found that his "freedom"
was merely an illusion.
Only the great can really know approach to freedom
from responsibility. The nearest approach to that freedom
is the cultivated love of responsibility. In the love of it lies
the only semblance of freedom from it.
Responsibility will be with you always, marking the
path thru this life, and the markings will depend upon the
manner in which you discharge your personal responsibility.
Even when you sink into oblivion you will carry with you
that mark of responsibility. What will it be?
ON- HIS HEAD, BUT NOT IN IT
Mr. Kerney: "Have you seen my hat anywhere?"
, Junior: "You've got it on your head, sir." '
Mr. Kerney: "Thank you, only for you I should have
gone off without it."
Miss Gillock: Cin Am. Hist. class! "John, can you tell
the class something about General Lee ?"
John K. Cthinking of Benedict ArnoldD "Wasn't he the
fellow who asked to be buried in his old Union Suit ?"
THE THING YOU ASK FOR
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MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED
Everything ite Beit end
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Qi? the Sihrfceetfw
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PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
DUNQT PUT HT. QPF?
The man who "puts oil? until tomorrow" the question
of INSURANCE, be it LIFE or FIRE, is taking
desperate chances-is playing against staggering
Don't do it. Make certain that you have adequate in-
surance of the right kind to protect you in any contin-
Call or write and let me help you decide the proper pro-
tection for you. 3
Established 1909. Newcastle, Wyoming
Lissollo Meat Market
FISH AND OYSTERS IN SEASON.
FRESH AND CURED MEATS.
Excellent service given in the most sanitary
shop in Newcastle
Phone 15 Deliveries
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GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES ,
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3: LADIES REST ROOM
Nairn Praise Variety Store
Our stock is assorted and our prices are right. We will
appreciate your patronage. You are always welcome.
Post Qffiee Barber Shop
All work done silently. Ladies work a specialty
- Mo D., Quark C-an Marla er
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PASTHME HJLLHARD PARLQR
The most modern recreation hall in Newcastle
A clean, Wholesome place to spend your evenings
Our lunch counter at your service
KBILLIARDS The Gentleman's Game."
2 J. E. MARSCHANG -:- MANAGER. I
gNewcast,He Drug Company Jr
PHONE 137 NEWCASTLE, WYOMING
1 Security Title cciffz Hirnvestmernit Co.
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uncertain about the title to your prop-
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SEE US. PHONE 11, NEWCASTLE, WYO.
TEE NEWS LETTER at
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E NEWCASTLE WYOMHNG
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Scenes on Newcastle-Four Corners State Highway
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Suggestions in the Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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