Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 90


Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1928 volume:

- -icuii. pr I 1 1 1 . Q f' I ndex FIRM - Basketeria Grocery ............... To Advertisers C. A. Ward Lumber Co .............. City Meat Market ...........,......... C1ty Bakery ................................... Coles Commercial Co .......... Craig Chevrolet Co ..................... D..J. Toomey Milling Co .... Dow Motor Co ................................. Edison Theater .......... I ............. First State Bank .,......,.. Fryer, Harry .....,................... Gaido Wood Yard ............ Golden Rule Store ............ Hot Springs Clinic ............ John P. Ost 85 Sons ........... Johnson Coal Co .................,......... Keef Brothers Coal Co ....... Landrigan, E. J .....,..........,.,...... McAvoy, P. T ......,..,....................... Newcastle Drug Co ..,,............ Newcastle Mercantile Co ............. News Letter-Journal ................... Raymond, E. 'C ................... Roadifer Grocery ..,......... Sanitary Dairy ...............,.,..... Sheridan Brewing Co ........... Sheridan Iron Works ............ Security State Bank ....... Snyder, S. E .......................... Stevens Studio ...... g ...... T1dd's Tire Shop ..................... The Toggery .................................,. University of Wyoming ...... Wakeman, E.. E ...............,........ Washburn-Bettis Co. ........ . Zanonl, J. R ....................... PAGE 63 63 63 71 65 66 71 64 68 70 79 66 74 72 67 7 2 68 79 79 66 69 77 79 72 68 75 76 80 79 7 5 79 73 78 79 7 7 79 Beilinatimi -04' 0 Ulu gnu: mhn hahe tnlerateh nur failures aah triimlities Un gnu: a wha hahe shareh nur happiness aah swzress 'Gin gnu: wha hafxe mahe this hunk a pnssihilitg Un gun: The gtjawltg present aah past 'Glu gun: me hehieate this Qinnual. MA URINE PLEAK 'WILLIAM OST RETA JONES ' Assistant Editor Editor-In-Chief Assistant Editor W HAROLD GRIEVES HUGH JOHNSON Advertising Manager Business Manager ELIZABETH GAIDO . Athletic Editor Page Six NEWCASTLE HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING Erected 1921-22. Opened March 1922. . Value of building ...,................................ ............................. Value of furniture and equipment .................. Value of grounds and improvements .............. ....................... ' Total Total estimated value of high school plant March 1928 Capacity for high school classes ......,.,.,,.....,...l...............,....... Capacity of auditorium ................................................................................. Average High School Enrollment Yearly: 140 1925 1926 1927 1928 1923-1924 ' 1924-1925 113 1925-1926 109 1926-1927 109 '1927-1928 130 Newcastle High School Graduates 11 Boys 8 Girls - 12 18 2 11 11 18 36 55 S1'S105,000 30,000 15,000 S150,000 3150,000 300 500 19 Total 30 13 29 li. 91 The above is a partial list of those who graduated since Mr. Kerney and Mrs. Graham have been teaching at Newcastle. The total graduates from 1904 to 1928 are 226. , Page Seven FRANK CUMMINGS . OUR JANITOR MAN -1-1111 O, our Janitor Man! He keeps thing so cleang A An' he's the goodest man every youve seen! He comes to the school house every day, V And gets things all clean 'fore he goes awayg Ain't he a awful good Janitor Man? Janitor! Janitor! Janitor man! W'y the Janitor Man-he's ist so good. He spilts the kindling and chops the wood An' nen he works at the yard a while, too, An does most things 'at Janitor's won't do Ain't he a awful kind Janitor Man? Janitor! Janitor! Janitor Man! An' the Janitor Man I ist pity him, He gets things all clean,-nen he cleans agin Hefll mop, an' he'11 scrub, an' hefll sweep an' he must Go back the next morning and find more dust. Ain't it a great life for the Janitor Man? Poor Janitor! Janitor! Janitor Man. a 1 1 1 N 1 i . 4 v I Page Nine ETHEL GRAHAM FLORENCE COLES Principal and Mathematics Languages Senior Sponsor A IRENE SCHU T Commercial A Sophomore Sponsor 0. 0. KERNEY .L .1 WADS WORTH Superintendent Science g ' Freshman Sponsor e TRESSA MEYER Normal Training Junior Sponsor ETH YL RA YNESS G. A. COOLE Y Home Economics Agriculture H Page Ten -R MAURINE PLEAK 1Chubby1-Vice Pres. Homecon club 1213 Homecon club 11-213 sec. Treas. 1315 Annual staffQ President, Com. cluh, Normal Training' club, 141. "Why do you want to know why?" HAROLD GRIEVES 1Boo1-Football 11-22315 Ag. club -11-213 Basketball 12-31g Captain Basketball, Football 1313 Com. club, Annual staff 141. "Not so Saintly." LINA HATHAWAY 1Billie1-Rozet high 11-215 Glee club 11-413 Home- con club, Normal Training club 141. "Me Too." MARGARET BRENNAN 1Irish1- Pep club, Class editozj Glee club 1113 Bridgeport high 11-213 Home- con club 11-2-415 Band 1313 Com. club 441. g Q l "Somebodv better come here." Page Eleven ELIZABETH GAIDO- 1Lizzy1-Ag. my secretary 11-213 tpresidgnt Homecon club 11-2'13 Basketball '11- 2-3-413 Glee club, IVice President Com. club 141. 4 . "Henry made a lady out of Lizzy." HUGH JOHNSON 11Diz'zy1-Ag. club 11-213 Com. club 12-413'Basketbal1 1313 Annual staff 141. Women:-You can't live with theinf- You ean't live without them- Q I K, V RETA JONES qwelshyj-Homecon club 11-213 Hand, 1313 Com. club, Glee Club, Annual staff 141. ' ' "Who's' who-Hugh-That's who," ' WILLIAM .osrr 1Prof. Spo.of1-De- hating 1213 Vice President'113t13 Class play 13-413 Student Manager band 13-413 Annual staff, Secretary Treasurer 141. ' "Dignity and How!" Yi 9 Page Twelve A NELLIE WALKER 1Ne1l5-Home- con club 11-255 Normal Training club 145. "Hanpy go lucky days." PARM PICKLE 1Hiram5-Debating, Ag. club 1255 President 12-35. "The Aurora Borealis of the Senior Class." GLADYS PRIDGEOIN 1Dude5-Glee club, Com. club 1455 Homecon club 11-2-45. "Look who's here." OVA YEMINGTON 1Shiek5-Debat- ing 1255 Stock Judging team 12-355 Agriculture 12-355 Com. club 12-455 Basketball 145. b "Let's talk about my sweetie." VINA HATHAWAY 1Shorty1-Ro- zet 11-21g Basketball 11-2-3-413 President 1213 Class play 12-313 Glee club 11-413 Com. club, Home- con club 141. "Where did you go after you got your hair cut." SEYMOUR SNYDER 1Fats1-Foot- ball 1215 Basketball 1313 Ag. club, Com. club 141. "And they call him Fats." ILA HATHAWAY 1 J a c k 1-Hen Creek 11-215 Edgemont 131g Glee club, Normal Training club 141. "O3ur true friend and tireless work- er " KEITH MEAD 1Brute1--Football, Agn club 1213 Basketball 12-313 Com. club President 141. "A darb at the doll dance." Page Thirteen l 4 Page Fourteen PEARL PRIDGEON-Homecon club Q1-2-415 Basketball 12-353 Normal Training' club 145. , 'iOh what a Pearl." FRED WEGHER fFritzJ-Cambria K1-2-313 Basketball, Com. club 141. "One of our society leaders and a shark arnong' the girls." ' ' MADALINE MASSOGLIA KMaddyJ President 1113 Homecon club C1-21g Class play C315 Basketball C3-415 Com. club, Glee club, Captain B. B. 445. "We've got your number." JAMES ToWNLEY qjimp--shew dan high C1-2-jg Football C2-335 Basketball, "S" club QBJ. "I am not.. handsome but I declare I have a distinguished look." 4 I 1 1 4 -l N 5 , an 4 ' Pdgei Fifteen LOUISE BLACK lBootsJ-Com. club Q1-235 Homecon club C1-2-4Jg Nor- mal Training club' Q4j. "Why is Love." JOE MIHALSKI qrrenchieyf-Nw mal Training club 141. . Y V ,u "What! No Women?" it ALICE RAMGE QKinkyl-Havelock high mg Lincoln high 4253 Sheri- dan high, Jr. Pep club 4355 Com. club, Glee elub 445. 7 "The kind gentlemen prefer." ,r PAUL GAIDO lPugJ-Ag. club Qljg Basketball, Football C353 Com. club C45- "B1essing's on thee, little man." '11 3 1 I 1 3 Page Sixteen BEA BENNETT 1Iky1-Homecon club 11-213 Class play 1315 Com. club 141. "As high as she is her thoughts are higher." DENA PERINO 1Misty1-Secretary- Treasurer 1113 Agriculture, Com. club 1213 Captain Basketball, Cam- bria 1313 President Normal Train- ing club, Homecon club 141. "What good is Good Morning." IRMA BACON 1L. A. K.1-Homecon club 11-213 Com. club 1313 Band 13-413 Glee club, Sec'y.-Treas. Nor- mal Training' club 141. "Every Sunday afternoon." Page Seventeen ll : History of the Class of 28 We were twenty-five in 'ranks in our freshman year and now we depart with twenty-we-ight, which is rather an unusual thing, for most classes diminish in size as- much ashalf, by the time they are Seniors. . V If you will look through your old Annuals you will find at the close of the article on the Freshman class this statement, "NOW LOOK OUT FOR US IN THE FUTURE, SCHOOL." So V it has beeng for when it came to producing a Basketball team, giving a party, giving a play, or even decorating a Christmas- tree, the Class of '28 was right there. , It will be interesting to note some of our athletic achieve-- ments. The class started out as Freshmen by defeating the Soph- omores in the class Tourney of '25, fhe next year they took their natural place by winning second place, being the second class in school. The last two years they took the Tourney both times, and furnished a good part of the first team squad. This year the senior class had representatives to the number of four on the Girls' Championship team at Lingle. Q Let us review for a moment the various students who were elected to the class offices during our High' School years. First came Madaline Massoglia as freshman president, then Parm Pickle the same capacity during our Sophomore and 'Junior years, and now Maurine Pleak is serving the class to the best of her abilities as president. As vice, presidents we have had Ralph Baldwin, William Ost, and Harold Grieves. Now we come to the last but not least important task that of Treasurer. Those who have been allowed from time to time to hold the sack, were Elizabeth Gaido, Maurine Pleak, and William Ost. In recounting the social activities of the class, we find a var- ied number of socials, varying from dinner dances and 'weiner roasts to sleigh riding parties Ccommonly known as, freeze-outsi. Now we leave with only happy thoughts of our accomplishments and activities and kindly thoughts towards our teachers and school, with the realization that it is never to be again. . W. A. O. l ll l l ?J Page Eighteen Senior Class Poem We will find a path, or make oneg We the Class of '28, When we leave Newcastle High School Will go forth to learn our fate. We shall scale the walls and turrets, Till we reach our highest aim. Onward! Upward! Tho we stumble! We shall keep on just the same. As we look we see but mountains, Overhung with treacherous rocks, With no path in sight to follow We'll trudge onward o'er the locks. We will find a path, or make oneg Tho the road be hard to climbg Up and o'er the hills and valleys Thru the trials and cares of Time. Q -Vina Hathaway Page Nineteen Class Prophecy REVUE OF A DECADE 11928-19381 which shall go down in the annals of the Motion Picture World. Presented at the Ed- ison-Roxie Theaters of which Mr. Hugh Johnson is Manager. This great chain of Theaters 'extends from Newcastle, Wyoming, to New York City, N. Y. Mr. Fred Wegher, Chief Assistant of Mr. Johnson, has been traveling the World over securing the most noted scenes of events during the decade. A NATURE OF THE EVENT: Unveiling of the Memorial given to Mr. Paul Gaido, first Trans-Pacific flyer, formerly of New- castle. The fame which the former flyer, Lindbergh received isn't even to be compared with the fame accorded to Gaido. The next scene is of Miss Reta Jones who has become a great essay- ist. She will read her famous series of essays on Lincoln and will be presented with the Medal which was made for her by an es- special Committee appointed by President William Ost, who has received great fame by discovering gold in the Black Hills around Newcastle, which resulted in his election to the Presidency. The Medal was made of some of the first nuggets which were discov- ered in the mine. After these two all-important events are over, there will be a dancing act given by the Ziegfield follies. The leading role was to have been taken by Miss Maurine Pleak but due to injuries sustained on account of the strenuous congratulation which she extended to Miss Reta Jones, she had to have her double, Miss Ila Hathaway, substitute for her. Miss lla Hathaway took the lead very gracefully and made the act a howling success. Part of this success was due to Miss Bea Bennett who de- signed the costumes. She is known the world over as the Paris Style designer. She has worked out a design to make a fat per- son look slim, and a tall person look short. ' The next event was rudely interrupted by two men carrying Mr. Ova Yemington in on a stretcher to submit to the 'first work of the famous nurse-Miss Gladys Pridgeon. Mr. Yeming- ton, who was testing his latest model, which was to exceed the Ford in speed, had me-t with this unfortunate accident. The next event was a revival of a number of old songs, the first of which is entitled, "I Found a Peanut." These songs were l .Q Page Twenty sung by Mr. Harold Grieves, who as you all know, has made Ai J olson sound like an organ grinder. In the next scene, we see Miss Louise Black who has taken the title away from Miss Gertrude Ederle. She broke the record by swimming the Channel in a wider part in less time. Then we were honored to have Miss Elizabeth Gaido, a world famed beauty, who has won the t-itle of "Miss America" make a personal appearance, as she is on her way to Hollywood to begin her famous screen career. Miss Margaret Brennan appeared in Person to give all present one of her famous magazines, entitled, "Aunt Margaret's- Irish Wit." When President Ost came to honor us with his presence, he brought his secretary, Miss Madal-ine Massoglia, along with him. Miss Massoglia has established a new speed record in typing at 150 words per minute. She will also make a display of the many medals which she has won. There will also be a short speech by Miss Vina Hathaway, who travels over the World promoting Girls Basket Ball Tourna- ments, assisted by Miss Pearl Pridgeon, the famous girls Basket Ball referee. Next appear two handsome brune-ttes who are Mr. Parm Pic- kle and Mr. Joe Mihalski, who have with them a very peculiar looking bird which is a cross between an ostrich and a chicken. Mr. Pickle assures us that it lays quite the most delicious egg he has ever tasted. Next, we have Mr. Keith Mead demonstrating the "Kanga- roo Hop" which originated in Newcastle back in '28, This dance, which he was so long in perfecting, goes over with a BANG. Mr. James Townley's manager announces his challenge to Gene Tunney. This bout between Townley and Tunn-ey will take place next fall-but there is no doubt but what Townley will take the Championship title away from Tunney, who has held it for a number of years. Miss Irma Bacon, Miss Dena Perino, and Miss Nellie Walk- er are among the great workers of the world. They are represen- tatives of the Women of the World in gaining their place in busi- ness and have succeeded in doing much towards making a higher standing for women in the business world. They are also trying Page Twenty-one to solve the problem as to Whether or not men have the mental abilities to keep the rights of men's suffrage. Mr. Seymour Snyder is unable to be present because he is in South America managing a large engineering project which is to be the greatest construction which the United States has ever sponsored. A Finally the crowd has dispersed with the exception of two men in wheel chairs that are making their way down the desert- ed isle. The two invalids in the wheel chairs are hardly recogniz- able but we immediately recognize the wheeler to be Miss Lina Hathaway who has nobly given up her position as Chief Operator of the Telephone Exchange of Newcastle, to take care of her for- mer benevolent helpers, Mrs. Ethel Graham and Mr. O. C. Ker- ney, whose health has broken down from the long and strenuous period while trying to get rid of the Seniors of 1928. At the conclusion of this program, Miss Alice Ramge, the so- ciety belle of Washington, D. C., extends an invitation to all the Senior gang of 1928, for a yachting party to be held at her sum- mer home at Palm Beach. This reception will be held to ring in a new decade. R E. M. G. B. B.' B. ' M. L. M. CLING GLANG BANG WERE THE sENIoR GANG WERE THE oNEs WHo RULE THE ROOST WE'RE THE oNEs WHo ALWAYS BOOST - SENIORS! sEN1oRsx sEN1oRs1 You can lead a horse to Water, But you cannot make him drink You can give a Freshie lessons, But you cannot make him think. Page Twenty-two Last Will and Testament of the Class of '28 We, the Seniors of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twen- ty Eight, of the City of Newcastle, County of Weston, State of Wyoming, being of sound mind, and disposing memory do hereby make, publish and declare this our last will and testament, here- by revoking all former wills, bequests, and devices of whatever nature by us made. To the Junior Class we leave our good nature, ability to win the Trophies, have the best looking Christmas trees, good luck in Basket Ball, and our ability to put over class plays and banquets. To the school we leave our names carved deep within the wicker chairs, and best wishes for a more peaceful future to the teachers whom we have caused to be prematurely gray. Bea Bennett bequeaths her muffler to Wilma Harlow for that giggle. Parm Pickle bequeaths to Menlo Snyder his box of pepper. Get some Pep. Maurine Pleak leaves her hoop-skirt to Brownie Mead. Elizabeth Gaido leaves her speedometer to Julia Blanche Pickle. J ulia you are -exceeding the speed limit. Keith Mead leaves his handcuffs to Pryde Boggs so he may not rob the cradle. Reta Jones wills to Ruth Roberts her box of fish hooks to catch some poor sucker. Joe Mihalski leaves to Floyd Hanson his pedagogical capa- city. Ila Hathaway leaves her loud boisterous manners to Kath- ryn Walter. Dena Perifno leaves her "Jenny Lind" voice to Eloise Corn- wall. Paul Gaido bequeaths upon Alfred Donielson a small portion of his height and dignity. Seymour Snyder leaves his dancing ability to Wayne Grieves. Nellie Walker bequeaths her avoirdupois and height to Ag- nes Toth. Margaret Brennan bequeaths her inability to recognize jokes to Madeline Pleak. Page Twenty-three Hugh Johnson leaves his art of getting along with the teach- ers to Elmore Wells. 'Ova Yemington wills to "Pearlie Roberts," his Ford to use when "Little Doc" is out of town. Alice Razmge leaves her "cooing turtle Dove ways" to Charles Kipping. Fred Wegher leaves his "shiek like ways" to Jimmie Kirk- patrick. Louise Black leaves her chatterbox to Mary Charlotte Wake- man to enable her to hear someone- beside herself. Vina Hathaway leaves her golden locks to Beulah Buchanan. Irma Bacon leaves her popularity with "L, A. K." boys to Zoe Musser. Harold Grieves leaves his school girl complexion to Gerald Clinebell. Pearl Pridgeon leaves her teaching ability to Mrs. Graham. Madaline Mas-soglia bequeaths her solemn countenance to Mr. Cooley. Gladys Pridgeon leaves her skill in typing to Fred Jarrett. James Townley leaves his gentle laugh to Rex Burlew. We hereby constitute and appoint said: Superintendent O. C. Kerney executor of this, our last will and testament, and rc- quest that our executor be not required to give bonds for the per- formance of his duty as such. Witness my hand this 2nd day of June, A. D., 1928. SENIOR CLASS A Maurine Pleak. Heard at the Linglr Tournament: Prof. Kerney, sitting on the edge of the bed'Sunday morning, takes out small tin horn, blows it, turns to Frazine and says, "Yes sir, Frazine, there's another good toot left in 'er yet." Ruth-You drive awfully fast, don't you? Louis-Yes, I hit sixty yesterday. g Ruth-Did you kill any of them? F LW Wbo'cla Tbunk It! Ila Hathaway Alice Ramge Maurine Pleak Joe Mihalski William Ost Hugh Johnson Louise Black Dena Perino Irma Bacon Vina Hathaway Margaret Brennan Lina Hathaway Beta Jones James Townley Beatrice Bennett Paul and Elizabeth Gaido Page Twenty-five Page T wenty-six "The N ew Testamentv 1. And it came to pass that early in the morning the chil- dren came up out of the valley and entered the wilderness of Newcastle High and they were possessed of great fear. 2. And they lifted up their voices, a great throng, and cried, "Have mercy upon us, O Upper Classmen, for our knees they shaketh and we tremble in our souls." 3. Then in obedience to a mandate of the Great Power they did choose unto them selves 'leaders to guide their footsteps thru the Jungle of Algebra, and the Desert of Ancient History, and through the mountains of the Land of English. 4. And of these leaders Madaline Massoglia was President. and Ralph Baldwin, Vice President and Elizabeth Gaido, Secre- tary and keeper of the "Monies." 5. And from their number they chose one 'to represent them in the council of debate and he was called Parm Pickle. 6. And in their early youth they did engage in manly sports to make them happy in their wanderings and they met much defeat, but they despaired not. CHAPTER II 1. And now another year has held its course and the chil- dren began again their wanderings and struggled thru the forest of English II. 2. And they chose unto themselves new leaders and they were: Parm Pickle, Presidentg Ralph Baldwin, Vice President, Leonard Hays, keeper of the seal, and Elizabeth Gaido, guardian of the Monies. R 3. And they entered upon their second year with dancing and feasting and they were happy. 4. And in their struggles they did vanquish the children of "29" in Basketball and they did grind them underfoot. 5. Then in great contest they did engage with the Demon known as "Mark Afnthony's Oration on Julius Caesar," but their strength was great and they did conquer him. s Page Twenty-seven 6. And thus passed their second year in the Great Wilder- ness. CHAPTER III 1. And the third year began and the children of N287 en- tered upon their Junior year with increasing strength and wis- dom and they lifted up their voices against "Those of 27 ." 2. And their new Leaders were Parm Pickle, Presidentg William Ost, Vice Presidentg Maurine Pleak, Secretary and Treasurer. 3. And they rushed mightly onward, overzoming many ob- stacles and they knew no fear. And often did they war with the children of "27" and they were victorious in the Battle of the Basket Ball Court. 4. And with the declining of the year they did make peace with the children of "27" and they gave a great feast with much dancing and joy, and this was called the J unior-Senior Banquet. CHAPTER IV 1. And it came to pass that in September 1927, the chil- dren entered upon the last part of their wanderings. And they did journey over the plains of English IV and were not afraid. 2. And now they were the mightiest of the mighty and they did have for leaders: Maurine Pleak, Presidentg Harold Grieves, Vice Presidentg Bill Ost, Secretary and Treasurer. 3. And in this year all of the children of the Senior Class combined and vanquished all their foes most gloriously in the War of the Sheepskin. 4. And they did engage in other wars and many times they were victorious. 5. And they of the children of "28" were great in strength of mind as of body and their name was famous unto the utmost and resounded throughout the land. 6. And at last they emerged from out of the wilderness great in mind and body, and they were Greatest of the ,Great Classes of Newcastle High School, and the members will bear its honors and deeds through out the land of the World and the class and its members will be long remembered. R. J. Page Twenty-eight 1 i 1 I 1 w THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1928 Page Twenty-nine The junior Class of 1928 A The following served the Junior Class during the past year: Miss Meyer, Sponsor, Pryde Boggs, Presidentg Ervin Harlow, Vice Presidentg Hazel Miller, Secretary and Treasurer. Lavender and White werechosen as class colors. . The Juniors were well represented in athletics. Three Junior girls were on the first squad and one on the second. Two Junior boys were on the first squad and one on the second. May- nard Adam honored the class by being elected captain of the boys' squad. In the class tournament, the boys took third place and the girls were forced to take second place losing to the Seniors in a hard fought battle. The Juniors entertained the Seniors and Alumni at a Hal- loween party which was well attended. Julia Pickle and Harold Grieves won the prize for the best dressed couple. The Seniors then entertained the Juniors with a matinee dance which was also well attended. ' Although the Juniors thus far have not been very active in social affairs, they hope to be in the near future. P. B. THE OLD FORD The Ford is my auto, I shall not want another It maketh me lie down beneath it: It leadth me in the paths of ridicule for its name sake Yea, 'tho I ride thro' the valley, I am towed up the hills For I fear much evil, thy rad and thy engine discomforts me ' I anointh the tires with patches, my radiator runneth over I I :have at blowout in the presence of my enemies, Surely if this- thing follows me all the days of my life, I shall dwell in the Bughouse forever., Page thirty w 1 w w w I W THE SUPHOMORE CLASS 0171928 Page thirty-one The Sophomore Class of 1928 When school started September 6, there were twenty-two Sophomores enrolled. . At our first meeting we elected officers as follows: President--Wayne Grieves. Vice President-Ward Cornelison. Secretary and Treasurer-William Howell. Miss Schut was chosen as our Sponsor. - At the second meeting we planned an initiation party for the Freshmen. The party was a grand success. a The Freshmen thought they could handle us, but they found out differently in the hall. I I Later the Freshmen gave us a party and everybody had a big time. , There has never been a class of Sophomores with such ath- letic ability as our class. Five out of the eight boys are on the basket ball s-quad, and two are on the first team. g I w.A.G. 5' Mr. Wells: Elmore, how did you come out in Algebra to- day? Elmore: I got a hundred. i - Dr. Wells: That's fine. - Elmore: Yes, I got 25 on the first quiz, 40 on the second and 35 on the third. , Little girl: fafter laying her kitty on the davenport it be- gan to purrb "Kitty stop your motor, you are parked now." Mrs. Graham: Robert, why were you late? Robert: "Didn't run enough I guess." Mrs. Coles: What's Excelsior? Hugh: Long saw dust. r g Page Thirty-two 1 THE FRESHMEN CLASS OF 1928 Page Thirty-three The Freshmen Class of 1928 ' .,..ii.-. ' At our first meeting we elected our class oiicers: President-Kathryn Walter. Vice President-Elmore Wells. Secretary--James Kirkpatrick. P Treasurer-Phillip Sundstrom. , ' Coach Wadsworth was chosen as our sponsor. We chose lav- ender and white for our class colors. ' ,, ' We were initiated into the mysteries of High School at an in- itiation party given us by the Sophomores. We gave the Sophomores a return party, which we held in the Gymnasium. We had intended having a weinie roastl but on account of the bad weather we could not. However, everybody present had a fine time.. The Freshman class is the largest class in High School hav- ing thirty-five students. I ' ' I " We are all looking eagerly forward to the rest of our Schoolf days, as we know we will enjoy both the pleasures and-duties at N. H. S. . S , K. W. Wadsworth Cexplaining magnetism in physics classy-+Fred, how many natural magnets are known? 3 Fred--Two, sir. ' Q Please name them.. Fred--Blondes and brunettes. "Elmore," said Dr. Wells, who had given him orders to hurry home from school and clean up the back yard, "What makes you so late '?" V . "Mrs. Graham needed me, sir," was the meek reply. H' Mr. Wells-"Couldn't she have used oneuof the other pupils just as well?" . ' V "No sir, shewas spanking me."- h . p . . Page thirty-four 'ti S 2 if E bi E Q 'B 'B E Z . es? E .ES 5? Ss ,S 785 as lbw 05:5 'Qu Q5 is S QQ U94 SE 58 SS Q qw .Sf 'Ss Us S E E Q C: Q. E. A Page thirty-five 1 W inning the Cbampionsbzf of Wyoming The Wyoming High School Athletic Association has divided the State into five Athletic Districts. By defeating all Girls' teams playing in Northeastern Wyoming, we won the champion- ship of our home district. - , We attended the North Platte Valley Tournament at Lingle March 15, 16 and 17 and by winning the tournament from the strong teams entered we had undisputed title in two of the iive districts. Q Newcastle, Lusk, Manville, Lost Springs, Veteran, Wheat- land, Lingle, Torrington, Fort Laramie and Chugwater were en- tered. Thursday we ran away with Lost Springs' game 63 to 6. Veteran suffered the same kind of defeat that evening. Friday we defeated the fast Torrington team by a safe margin and eliminatf ed Chugwater in a snappy but one-sided game. i Saturday morning we defeated Lusk. In the afternoon Lusk eliminated Wheatland. Saturday evening we again defeated Lusk by a much increased score over the morning game, thus twinning the tournament and the elegant cup presented by the business men of Lingle. in Manville and Cheyenne had defeated all ,teams in their por- tions of the state and claimed the right to state honors. On the initiative of Newcastle the three teams met at Casper. Friday evening we defeated Manville in a hard fought game. Saturday evening we took the game for state championship from Cheyenne by a 37 to 8 score. Both at Lingle and at Casper every member of the team showed the best of sportsmanship and won much favorable com- ment for the school. We were accorded the very best treatment at both places by the tournament committees and other players. The success of the season is attributed both to the members of the team and to Miss Doris Peets, the Coach. She deserves a full share of the honors. Captain Massoglia, Gaido and Hathaway, all in the forward court graduate with the Class of 1928. Their places will be hard to fill, but we have a loyal second team of Juniors and Sophomores who will make any other team of the state 'show some class if they take the cup away from us. . ' O. C. K. Page Thirty-six ' Girls' Basket Ball Games Edgemont 12-Newcastle 45 The first game of the season played on the home floor was the beginning of a victorious season for our girls' team. The game was with Edgemont. We regret very much we could not have a return game with Edgemont. Gillette 23-Newcastle 21 This was a game that was well worth anyone's time or money to see. The girls played first and the way it started out it looked as if our girls were going to get beaten to a worse tune than they did. However our girls soon got on to the under hand- ed passing and from then on the teams were well matched. The girls' game was very fast and offered a few thrills for the enthuf siastic crowd. Both teams played hard and fast and at the end the game was tied 19 to 19. The teams played for three minutes to break. the tie. Newcastle made a basket in the first few sec- onds of play and it looked asthough we had the game won when Gillette made two baskets making a score of 23 to 21. Moorcroft 11-Newcastle 44 The Moorcroft girls put up a real battle and scored four times as many points as the girls' team of Gillette, and at the end of the first half had one field basket and one free throw to their credit, which is as many points as Gillette made in the entire game. The friendliness that was apparent between both boys and girls was good to see and is as it should be with all school teams. , Newcastle 33-Gillette 3 . On this particular Tuesday night Newcastle girls met their old rivals, Gillette, on the home floor. Both teams were out for blood and there was lots of action. Neither Gillette girls nor Newcastle girls have lost a game on their home floor for several years past, so it can well be imagined what great rivalry existed. The girls played first and started off with a bang. New- castle found the loop for the first field basket and from then on there was little to it. The Gillette girls shot at the basket many times during the game, but failed to register a single field basket. Elizabeth has to her credit the most number of baskets. made by any of the players, during the season, Madaline Massoglia sec- ond and Vina Hathaway third. Page Thirty-seven Athletics Basketball was born in Springfield, Mass., in 1892 and has been rapidly becoming Americafs great National indoor game. Foot ball and Basket ball are respectively the greatest outdoor and indoor games in America's schools. Every boy or girl should be proud of them, as they Were both invented in America. No man or woman can obtain real success Without courage and good health, neither can he or she obtain these without hand exercise under good living conditions, and now is the time for every girl or boy to take advantage of some physical training as this always helps him in some Way. , . Since Basketball is a game that is so clearly out in the open, Where every move of the player is visible. to his or her team mates, and to the spectators, the player lacking courage would be immediately conspicuous. It is also a great help in the develop- ment of competitive ideas and a great developer of leadership. Track, Baseball, and Football are some other great developers of health, leadership, and courage. Every boy or girl will find them in this school. ' ' When ever you greet a good clean athlete you will see him return your greeting with a smile as in the Gymnasium he or she has learned the value of a smile. A smile. is something that keeps the blues away, and the physical training classes never have time to get the blues. So We hope that every boy or girl Will enter in their Gym classes and develop themselves into some good charac- ter. J. J. W. Miss Schut-I just hate to think of my thirtieth birthday. Charley R.-Oh, can you still remember it? , Bill ost's Motto: B "Lives of flunkers all remind us, We can make our lives sub- lime, andby asking foolish questions, take up recitation time." Birthstones of the Classes: Freshman-Emerald. Sophomore-Ruby. J unior-Grindstone. Senior-Tombstone. Page thirty-eight S 3 YS u acon, Harlow, Grieves, Don g, Qiegher, B 2 o 'Q IS o nelis ell, Cor s 5 'S O Q 56' 5 'Q 3 S ii .sa M S Qi 3 Page thirty-nine Boys' Basket Ball Games Newcastle 4-Sundance 11 Friday, December 9, Coach Wadsworth headed the Dogies toward Sundance to accept a challenge with the bull dogs. With the mercury about 12 degrees below zero and in a slight snow storm it took them the better part of the afternoon to reach their destination. The boys had only three nights' practice before go- ing over there. The Dogies also found that the Bull Dogs had in- creased greatly in size. The game was one of the roughest ofthe season on account of refereeing. The Dogies prov-ed a little weak for the Bull Dogs for the final score was, Newcastle 4,.,and Sun- dance 11. , e V Newcastle 55-Upton 5 , t The first game on the home floor was caused by the accepti ance of a challenge of the Upton Bobcats. The Upton boys were handicapped by size and also experience. Both first and second squads were given a chance to prove their ability. . Newcastle 30-Edgemont,16 . I We next proved our ability with the Edgemont squad. The Edgemont boys were larger and in the starting of the game took the lead. The locals soon got back to the "old form," as it is called and at the end of the 'third quarter had everything safe for the second squad to prove their ability. Newcastle 12-Sundance 28 Sundance Bull Dogs came to Newcastle to play their return game with the locals.. This game was a very good game in the opening part. The locals were minus their Captain Maynard Adam, who was not eligible to play. The second half was a little more discouraging because when the final gun banged .Sundance lead in a 28 to 12count. H y I H N ' 'A Newcastle 17-Gillett-e 21 4 er Our next game being with the Gillette Camels in their Gym-A nasium. The Dogies took a six point lead in the first quarter adding ten to it by the end of the half. The score was tied at the end of the game. Gillette still going with the long shots which tallied a 21 to 17 defeat at the end of the game. Newcastle 39-Rozet 13 . Rozet High School was our next victim. The Rozet 1 boys were comparatively larger. In the first moments of the game they put up a good scrap but our team soon had things going Page Forty their way and at the beginning of the third quarter the coach put in the second squad. Newcastle 18-Gillette 8 The Camels came to Newcastle to play a return game. Our team played a good fast game, taking the lead in the early part of the game. At the latter part of the game they had the score safe for the second team. Buffalo 28-Newcastle 18 The Bisons on a trip through the hills stopped off and gave the Dogies a tough battle. Our team took the lead in the early part of the game, had a slump and were given a defeat. Moorcroft 7-Newcastle 27 The Timber Wolves chased the Dogies over considerable t-er- ritory and finally succeeded in cornering them in the N. H. S. Gym. The struggle. was rough, but our team kept on the top and in the third quarter gave the second squad a chance to show their ability. Moorcroft 1-Newcastle 20 Thursday, February 16, with two of the players absent, the team journeyed to Moorcroft and played a "walkaway," that eve- ning. Rozet 7-Newcastle 13 The next night we went to Rozet, where we met a larger team which made the game more interesting. Our boys soon had thexlong end of the count which ended with a score of 13 to 7 at the end of the game. Upton 6-Newcastle 32 Returning Saturday night to Upton, the team again took the long -end of the count which was 32 to 6. On this trip our Cap- tain became ill and three of the first players were off the team but we still proved good. Northeastern Tournament at Gillette The team were forced to go to Gillette without one of their star players, Captain Maynard Adam. The scores for -Newcastle games were: Moorcroft 9-Newcastle 14 Ranchester 4-Newcastle 6 Sundance 29-Newcastle 3 Gillette 10-Newcastle 6 We received fourth place in the Tournament, with Sundance first, Buffalo second, and Gillette third. When a woman is sulky and will not speak ........ Page Forty-one ............Exciter she gets too excited .......................................................... ................ C 0n'G1'0ll6I f she talks too long ................. I ..................................... ............ I nterrupter If her way of thinking is not yours ............ ........... C onverter she is willng to come halfway ........... ...................... M etel' she will come all the Way ................... ............... R eCeiV6I' f she Wants to go farther .......................................... ................ C Onducf-91' she wants to be an angel ..... .. ..... - .................,................ .............. T ransformei' If you think she is picking your pockets .............. ...................... D ectector f she proves your fears are wrong .............. ' .......... ........,..... C ompensator she goes up in the air ............................................. ............... C ondenser she Wants chocolates ............ , ......... .............. F eeder f she sings inharmoniously ........... ..................... T uner she is a poor cook ..... y ................... .............. D ischarger her dress unhooks ............ ........... C onnector she eats too much ...... ,..................... ........... R e ducer she is Wrong ................................................. ............... R ectiiier If her fingers and toes are cold .............. .................... H eater f she gossips too much ....................... -. ..........., Regulator f she fumes and sputters ................ ..,,.,,...,,,,,.... I nsulatof she becomes upset ................. .....................,... R everser --Selected. Joe M.-fConfidentlyJ The girl I marry will have to be able to take a joke. Pearl P.-That is the only kind, you will ever get. , Boo-Ifm .twenty-one today, now I can vote. Elmore W.-No you can't. Boo-Why ? Elmore-There's no election. Maurine says she will never marry because she had bad ex- amples set before her. She had a Parrot that swore all day long-a dog that growl-ed every time you looked at him-and a cat that stayed out all night. Page Forty-two Page Forty-three A Report Card C GRADE Senior Class YEAR 1927-1928 SUPERINTENDENT, O. C. Kerneyg PRINCIPAL, Ethel Graham SUBJECT GRADE Attendance ..................................................................,............................................ 180 days Times Tardy ......... ........ N one Deportment ..........................,.................................... ........ 9 0 Desk Carving .......,.,..................... Q .... , ..................................................................... 95 Getting out of school ahead of time ..............................,.................... 100 Getting into to class 10 seconds before the bell rings 95 Running down the halls ..................,.......................................................... ,. I 98 . Getting an average below 80 in all subjects ............ .Q .... - 75 Winning trophies .........................................................,............... ....... . 100 Putting on plays and banquets .................. Q ............ ......... , 100 P V Obedience ...............................................,....... ...1.... 8 0 Orderliness ............................................ ....... p A 75 Leading in singing .............. ........ l 95 Q Being our age QDignityJ ...... ........ 9 8 V Cooperativeness .......................... .......................... . ..... ....... 9 0 ' General Appearance ....... :..L ........................................ ......,.. 1 00 ' High School Average 92 Hughie--Reta was furious with me last night. Bill-How come? Hughie-Well,.I was an hour late for a date with her and she'd been ready for five minutes. ' James was almost thru his reading lesson when he came to a hard Word he could not pronounce. V "Barque," prompted Dena, who was practicing teaching for the iirst time. James looked at his classmates and laughed. "Barque, James," exclaimed Dena harshly. h James looking at Dena finally cried out, "Bow wow!" Page Forty-four S Q, 3. 79. L fl. 'I S D-. 3' S B 'E E S if N S U Q Curry, Nellie Revo Li 'Q .sa K S Q: ea 5 Q Q E. ds Us 5 Q aa 5. 5 QC 5 52 s QS 2 Bacon. Irma 5 S cs S E u -E 'Q AE rzno, Maurine Plea Dena Pe MK O row: Louise Bla Bottom Meyer. Miss Instructor Page Forty-five Normal Training CDepartment e The Normal training class is composed of ten seniors who in-- tend to make teaching their profession. 'Each year the department conducts a model rural school the last semester where the students have an opportunity to do their practice teaching. This year the school was composed of seven pupils picked from the grades. e A new feature, namely, a beginner's class is to be added this year. This class made up of children who have not attended school before is to be conducted on the order of a kindergarten. This is to give each one of the practice teachers an opportunity to teach actual beginning readingg Last fall a Normal Training Association was organized and the alumni of the department were entertainedat 'a dinner. Itfis hoped that this organization will be continued and that it will eventually become an influential organization in the community. Tressa J. Meyer. E Science T C The public school is now recognized as an important consti- tuent in the fabric of our national life, and an indispensable factor in social progress. During the war period, great achievements were made, both in the private and public schools. It is now well understood that what we desire the.. men and women of the next generation to beand do, we .must definitely plan for in the schools of to-day. It is, therefore, appropriate that the boys and girls, should know some of the contributions which science has made in the past to the relief of suffering, the ad- vancement of knowledge, for the enjoyment of material comforts, and the still further contributions which awaitthe activities, of those who will undertake the study of Physics and Chemistry. ' Thousands of boys and girls in our schools have acquired a deeper appreciation of the meaning of Chemistry and Physics in their every day life, and have received a stimulation to delve deeper into the significance of Chemistry and Physics to our coun- try's welfare. Our school has excellent equipped Laboratories both in Chem- istry, Physics and other sciences. They are here for the benefits of the school's students. Let us use them and have a larger and better science department from year to year. J. J. W. I 1 Page Forty-six SCHOOL BAND E TH Page Forty-seven The School Band i gliqln All in all the School Band enjoyed a rather eventful year. The first event of the year was the securing of uniforms made possible only with the aid of the parents. The activities consisted of a varied number of musicals. There were se-veral street Concerts besides the annual Concert in the Auditorium. The Band also assisted in the National Music Week program at the Auditorium under the direction of Walde- mar Soller. The biggest or most looked forward to event, of the year was the trip to Gillette to attend the Northeastern lWyoming .Basket Ball Tournament. The journey was made to and from Gillette in cars the same day. This is the first year such a trip has been un- dertaken by the Band, but it should not be the last. The School should make this an annual trip for the Band. g g a W. A. o. Both beautiful and dumb My own true love must beg s Beautiful, so I'll love her- And dumb, so she'll love me." 1 Keith-Would you rather be beautiful or clever? ' Q ' Madaline M.-I'd rather be beautiful,' because there is a great number of stupid men but very few blind ones. Ruth-My the eggs are small! . W , ' Louis-Cdelivering groceriesi Why they're fresh, right from the country. l V t Ruth-That's the trouble with those country guys they pick the eggs before they get full grown. ' Coach Wadsworth's definition of Newcastle: "A congested spot between two parking places." . Page Forty-eight 1 1 T EN DEPAR TM AL ERC! COMM R Page Forty-nine Commercial Tepartment The modern trend of education seems to be to teach not only cultural subjects, but subjects which help prepare the in-- dividual for his life work, as well. It is not fair to the boys 'and girls to let them drift through high school without a thought given to their future vocations, then suddenly 'expect them tn seek positions when they are fitted in no particular direction. Many students never continue their education beyond high school. It is these students that the Commercial department helps most. Although we do not expect every boy and girl who gradu- ates from the Commercial Department to be an expert bookkeep- er and stenographer, we do expect them to understand the fun- dementals of bookkeeping and stenography and to quickly apply themselves to their new task. If they go into business for themselves, they will understand the value of accurate records and sound business principles. Practically every man or woman who has any business relationships whatsoever, will be required to use a typewriter. High school is the logical place to learn, not only the correct use of the keyboard, but also how to write a concise, neat and accurate business letter. Newcastle has a better equipped Commercial Department than many a much larger school, and the students show a cor- responding vital and active interest. q , The Department has been much larger this year than in previous years because typing has been offered to Freshmen, as well as upper class students. This ninth grade class has done some excellent work, and will probably be continued next year. The Shorthand class has obtained some very practical exper- ience by taking dictation and doing office work in the Superin- tendent's office. With the present interest in Commercial subjects, the Commercial Department will undoubtedly be of still greater val- ue to Newcastle in the years to come. ' Alice-Would you like to take a nice long walk? Why, I'd love to-replied James T. , Well don't let me detain you. '----v ---- -- gg Page .FYf2y THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Page Fifty-one The Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club resumed activity the second sem- ester of this year. I e The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in activities relative to Home Economics. The office-rs of the club are: Doris Hinsdale, presidentg Josie Jarrett, vice presidentg and Lucille Black, secretary-treasurer. The Club meets every second and fourth Wednesday of the month. An interesting program has been planned for the re- mainder of the year. Some meetings -will be devoted to club papers and others to handicraft. ' E. R. Bus.ter+I saved 350 on that last basket ball trip. Ward-Howzat? E , A Buster-There was a sign up in the end of the car I Was in, saying there was a S50 fine for .spitting on the floor and I spit out the window. 1 N. H. S. Page Fifiy-two T EN DEPART M RAL UL TU AGRIC L . Page Hfty-three Smith-Hughes Agriculture .1..1 -. More and more high school pupils are looking for some course of study that will fit them to takeutheir places among the produc- ers and doers of the world. Smith Hughes Agriculture has been a regular course in Newcastle High for the past three years en- deavoring to fill this need for those boys who are interested in Ag-- riculture as a means of gaining a living. There are three phases to the course. One phase deals with the discussion of farm operations and good farm practice, another phase deals with the construction and repair jobs that the farmer has to do, the third phase deals with supervised 'home practice work. All three phases are linked together and closely related.. It is in the supervised home practice work, that the boy makes his start in Agriculture, and it is here that he demon- strates the worth of the course to hiimself. To those who might become interested in Agriculture as a vocation, some information will help them in making a decision. Many farmers are leaving for the city because- they are discoure aged. Altho the total number of farmers is less at the present time, these few produce more food than has been produced for- merly, because they operate larger farms more efficiently. The successful farmer of today has knowledge of how todo his work, when to do it, and why it should be done. He makes this knowl- edge pay. A We need all the live boys who are interested in Agriculture in the class. We believe that you need the course. Our aim: An education that is practical. Our goal: Every boy with 251,000.00 at graduation. ' G. A. C. Mrs. Coles: I Cto English class! There are more .authors from the North than from the South since the N ortherners had more ambition and desire to work. Perhaps some of you are from the South. . Page Fihfy-four Tlve N H. S. Guide . When you are going down the Hall and meet a dark complex- ioned lady holding a slip of paper in her hand, you will know it is Mrs. Graham in pursuance of someone, who has been tardy, and it will mean 9th period Study Hall for him. If you are having people sign your memory book and a fair complexioned blue eyed lady writes, "Semper Fides," you will know her to be Mrs. Coles. When you are in Study Hall and it is disorderly, then all at once there is a lull you will know that the tall bald headed mar. that came in was Mr. O. C. Kerney. 7 If you are in .assembly singing and you hear someone's mel-- odious soprano voice above the rest, you will recognize that voice as Miss Meyer's. ' If you happen into the Commercial rooms and hear, "Do you ever stop talking," you will know it is Miss Schut. When you see a small lady coming down the hall paying at- tention to no one but herself you will know her to be Miss Ray- ness. If by chance you are going up the steps to third floor, and you hear a deep voice ringing out the words of "Put on Your Old Gray Bonnet," you will know without going farther that it is the voice of Mr. Cooley. If you should happen to knock on the Study Hall door and a fine looking young gentleman with an unusual rosy face, came to the door you would know it was Mr. Wadsworth and that he had just reminded someone that he was disorderly. M. P. N. H. S. L A 4 Page F ifty-Eve Abraham Lincoln A blend of mirth and sadness, smiles and tears, A quaint knight errant of the pioneers, A homely hero born of star and sod, A peasant prince, a masterpiece of God. That is Abraham Lincoln the man who stands next to Wash- ington as the father of our country. Abraham Lincoln was born on Feb. 12, in the year 1809 on a small farm in Kentucky. When he was just a few days old, his young cousin said, "He will never come to much because he is so very funny looking." But many times we find the words of Long- fellow true when he said, "Intelligence and Courtesy not always are combined, But often in a wooden house a golden 'room we ind," and this is certainly true in Linco1n's case. The Lincoln family lived here on this farm called Rock Springs farm, for three years. During this time, cooking, sewing, and looking after the small infant kept the mother busy. The family joked a great deal about how long and lanky this boy looked. Soon after this the family moved to a farm on Knob creek. Here Lincoln first learned to talk. He also learned that one could have only one Country, the U. S. A., and one flag, our Flag. Even when he was seven years old he was a very ambitious boy. He wanted an education and he walked seven miles to get to a school. When he was a little older he began to help his father in the fields. He was a very willing boy and would help his little sister pick berries for their mother. Tom Lincoln Abe's father, was a very good man and he made it possible for young Abe to hear good Church sermons. Even at this age, young Abe heard about the negroes. Thev were coming into this part of the country in great numbers and the white people thought they were having too many rights. At this time Tom Lincoln heard from his brother about the rich farm lands in Indiana so the family moved again. While the family lived in this wilderness young Abe's mind was developing very fast. He began to wonder about life and thought about all the long names in the Bible. At this time he Page Fihy-six was eight years old and helping his father cut logs for their new home. Here again we find how anxious he was for an -education as he walked eighteen miles a day to and from school. At this time Lincoln had his first great trouble for his mother passed away leaving his sister, father and himself. His mother spoke to him last of all and told him to grow up a good man and take care of his father and sister. He bore this sorrow as he bore his sorrows all the way thru life, believing it was God's will and therefore 'it was all right. Tom Lincoln married again and the second Mrs-. Lincoln urged young Abe to get an education. He read every book he could get his hands. on. He also wrote at first rude, coarse satires, crude verse and compositions on government, temperance and ,things along this line. He went out and worked for people and they all thought he was lazy because they would find him reading lots of times when he should have been working. At the age of nineteen he took a cargo down the river to New Orleans and here he got an impression of slavery which he never forgot. Now for many years we find Lincoln making a way for him- self in the world. He opened a small country store and later was made Pos-t master of that place. He began to study law in his spare moments. He also became an amateur land surveyor. In 1834 he was elected a member of the state legislature. in which he served four terms. He was also licensed to practice law in 1836. He next was elected into congress where he voted with the Anti-slavery party. He did not believe in slavery and he had the courage of his convictions and made up his mind at this time to try and do away with slavery. In 1860 he was elected President of the United States. He justly was claimed as a ready made ruler, fair mindedness, and being a lawyer made him see there is principle underlying every phenomenon in human aiairs. His wisdom along these lines was made up of knowledge of things as well as of men. The southern people didnot like the idea of Lincoln as Pres- ident on account of his 'anti-slavery policy. President Lincoln was very fair minded and wanted to do L A Page Fifty-seven the right thing and if he believed a thing right that was just what he was going to support. The Southern side made the first move in the war and Lin- coln called his troops and sent them out with his courage and won the cause for which he had long waited. ' The men in his army loved him well for his justice on ev- ery question that came up. This is just one instance when the saying "Justice is the hand of mercy" comes in. In another word it means, Mercy sits on thethrone and Justice does her bidding. A young sentry had been on a long march and come back to camp and had no sleep, but took a sick friend's place on duty and was found asleep at his- post. As the penalty for this was death, the boy was to be shot, but Lincoln ordered the young boy to be brought to him and he found out the facts and said to him, 'Tm going to trust you and send you back to your regiment." This instance shows Lincoln's justice on all mat- ters. Not long after the decisive victory of the Civil war, our hero, Lincoln, was shot by an assassin in Ford's Theatre at Washington. By this death, the greatest man in American his- tory passed into the Great Beyond, where he will receive the justice and mercy that he showed others here on this earth. Reta Jones. Rastus-Chief, I'se need protection. Ah done got a unam- inous letter this morning which says, "Nigger, let mah chickens alone." Police-"Why protection? Leave the chickens alone." Rastus-"Yes, but how does ah know whose chickens Ise got to leave alone"? ' Senior+Hey Freshie, why have you got your sock on wrong side out? . Green Freshie-Because-er-the other side's got a hole in it L i Page Fwy-eight W The Alumni Class of 1925 Mary Aimonetto ,,,,,.,,,....,, ' ............... Newcastle, Wyoming Leo Aimonetto ,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ...,...,...... N ewcastle, Wyoming Edith Carr-Hinsdale ............ . ...... ............... N ewcastle, Wyoming Mildred Elliott-Stamford ................ .................................. 0 klahome Arie1'Humphrey-Mclntosh ............ .................... U pton, Wyoming Paul Davidson ..,,,,,.,,..,.....,...........,...,,.. ........ S yracuse, New York Armin Cornelison ,,,,,,..,,,,.,,.. ,,,..i ..........,............ D e nver, Colorado Theodore Howell ,,,,,,.,.... ............... N ewcastle, Wyoming Reasaer Fisher 4 .,,..,.., ......,..... H ampshire, Wyoming Fred Martin ,,,.,.,,,,.,,,, ............ L aramie, Wyoming Scott Kipping .........,. .............. N ewcastle, Wyoming Garvice Roby ........... .................. C asper, Wyoming John Kugland ........... ......... .... N e wcastle, Wyoming Ethlyn Kirby .......,.,..... ............ L os Angeles, California A. Robert Lease ........... .............................. S outh America Marvin Shank ....................... .............. N ewcastle, Wyoming Iva Smallwood ,.,.............................. ......................,,.......,.. C alifornia Caroline Taylor-Starr ............... .................... M arshall, Wyo. Vincent R. Washburn ........... ...,.,,,.,,,.. L aramie, Wyoming Phyllis Weary .................... ................ M ............................ ............,. L o vell, Wyoming A Class of 1926 Lucille Roberts .......... . ............................,,... .....,,.....,... N ewcastle, Wyoming' E113 Bock ........-....1............ .................... A lliance, Nebraska AIT Su11dS13I'o1n .......... .............. N ewcastle, Wyoming Susie Kudlock ........ ,,,,,.,,,,..,,, A llianee, Nebraska George Pridgeon ......... ................ N ewcastle, Wyoming Marjorie Haines .......... .............. N ewcastle, Wyoming Rose Rockwell ........... ............ K ansas City, Missouri Louis Kugland ............. ............... N ewcastle, Wyoming Mary Marquise ..... .............. Newcastle, Wyoming Calvin Scott .............. .............. N ewcastle, Wyoming Ruth Kinney ----,------ ............... N ewcastle, Wyoming Pearl Dewey ............ ..................... 0 sage, Wyoming L A Carl Sundstrom ........ Elmer Rogers ......... .... Lenarda Dewey ..,........ William Dixon ....... Q .... Erma Long .......................... Margaret Thoeming Junior Thompson ............ Sue Horton .............. E ....... Katherine Storm ............ Beulah Keys ................. Glenn Bettis ...,......... Mary Schmidt . ...... . Virgil Mikesell ............. Dorothy Sedgwickg ........ . B111 Klodt ........................,.,.., Katherine Howell .......... Leo Cummings .......,...... ' Nellie Morgan ......... Catherine Kirby ........... June Frazine ................. Grace Mahnke ............. Mabel Elliott ................ Evelyn Wagstaff ..... Erma Zanoni ......i........ Lucy Mihalski .l.,,,.,,.,l . ' Kathryn Brennan ...... Irma Carpenter ......... Latal F1sher ............. Page Fiflp-nine ..............Newcastle, Wyoming .............Laramie, Wyoming .,,.,,,,...,,Laramie, Wyoming ...........,,Laramie, Wyoming .........-....Newcastle, Wyoming ,,..........,.,Newcastle, Wyoming .............Laramie, Wyoming ..................Sheridan, Wyoming ...........-,.Newcastle, Wyoming Kansas City, Missouri ..Newcastle, Wyoming ..............Newcastle, Wyoming .............Laramie, Wyoming ...............,.......DenVer, Colorado ..................................................Newcastle, Wyoming Class of 1927 ..................,.............,................Newcastle, Wyoming ..............Newcastle, Wyoming .......Springfield, Illinois .....,.......Chicago, Illinois' ..............Newcastle, ............-....Clifton, ..............Newcastle, ........................Upton, ....Newcastle, Osage, ..............Newcast1e, . .............. Newcastle, Hampshire, N., Ho S., Wyoming ,Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming I Page Sixty junior Class Play ii. "J une Time," a comedy in three acts was presented by the Junior Class on April 13. Altho "Friday the 13th" is said to be an unlucky day, the play was quite a success. Constance Wilbur the leaser has sublet the cottage to Curtis Brown, Oliver C. Brown, and his wife, Mabel Brown. Curtis immediately falls in love with Constance. In order to keep her from leaving, Curtis- gets himself into some very narrow escapes, by vaccinating his brother and his sister-in-law. In the end Curtis wins Connie and the web is un- tangled. ' T. M. Miss Schut: Why don't you answer me? Boo G.: I did shake my head. Miss Schut: Well I couldn't hear it rattle way over here. Buster: I wish I could revise the alphabet. Brownie: Why, what would you do? Buster: I would put "U" and "I" closer together. Coach Wadsworth: Pug, did you take a shower yesterday? Pug: No, is there one missing. Mrs. Coles: Parm what does "Nescio" mean? Parm: I don't know. Mrs. Coles: Right now go on and translate. Pryde: May I have the last dance. Beulah: You'v-e just had it. Page Sixty-one "five Arrival of Kittyv .,.1. 11 Perhaps the largest crowd that has ever attended a play in Newcastle gathered to see "The Arrival of Kitty," Senior Class Play on Friday night, May 4th, Through a technical flaw in the will of his brother, Winkler must lose the ten thousand dollars bequeathed to him unless he can marry his ward, young Jane, to Bennie Moore. Winkler, a gay old dog, who loves wine and women, is inter- ested tremendously in the promise of his sister-in-law, Aunt Janne to give him ten thousand dollars if he will find her a husband, for as she says," it's an awful thing to pass into spinsterhood un- wooed, unhonored, and unloved." Maurine Pleak as Aunt . Jane played her part admirably. . Bobbie Baxter has young Jane snatched from him by Winkler each time he is: about to win her. In desperation he decides to dis- guise himself as Kitty the actress with whom Winkler is infatuat- ed. Bobbie believes that Winkler will consent to his marriage with young Jane rather than run the risk of losing Aunt J ane's money if she finds out Winkler is in love with an actress. James Townley in the guise of Kitty nearly brought the house down. Hugh Johnson played the part of Winkler to perfection. The way he flirted and drank "bliss" would set the heart of any actress acquiver with tremors of love. Alice Ramge as young Jane played her part in a charming manner. Bill Ost as Bennie Moore, the doting old beau, with reams of red hot love poems exhibited himself as a most clever actor. J Paul Gaido as Ting, bell boy, put lots of snap and interest in the play. The part of Boo Grievesf as Sam, colored porter, could not have been improved. Oh Lawdy! how he could sleep except when someone flashed a "Christmas gift." Vina Hathaway as Suzette spoke French with such an accent as to put even a Parisian to shame. Elizabeth Gaido was charming as Kitty the real actress. And did she pack a wicked wallop! Well, just ask Uncle Bennie. 1 L.. Page Sixty-two Tlzanksf --1. A Without the following pages We could never have published this annual. It represents the firms or persons who have paid money to help finance the annual. In appreciation of this we ask that you please mention the fact "I saw your advertisement in the High School Annual." Let us patronize these advertisers. If you Want High School trade, advertise With the High School. ' THANKS. THE ANNUAL STAFF. INLH. S. -:Q-x--z--x--M SU Q Q 2? S I 3 -zw:--x-az--1-aw 2 4++++++++++++++4+++++++66+++4++++++++++++++++++++++++ The esketerie Creeery ++?+++++?+++++++++ Ee 2 e we EES E03 Fe 2, W e sv e 5 sr QF:- e we 2 92.1 2 9 W is e QD ++++++4+9+++++44 Flleimr ernd Feed E Fresh ernd Cured Meets fi 33 .fi fzzf Comme Hn end See Us., 9PHwrne 29. 5 EQ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++g. E+i+4++++WQQQQW+++++++++++419++9?++49++++9+4++9+++++Z . V -1- ig Co Ao Werd Lumber Ce., E 35 rimse ef er Kinds 5 E eaueeg Meeeeu 2 1 u,uiHders, Herdwere ernd Ceell E E e Qruwm 11200 E W++++++++++9+++++++++9649949+++++++++++++++++++++++++ 69++994+499999449549999694944+9+9++++9+9++?+++?+++Q+4 +449 ierrr Meer Meerier Iii C 33 E Rey Cudxrer, Prep., E E Fresh ernd Cured Meeitso We buy E I? Creem, Eggs end Dressed Pevditry 32 if QPHGNE ns Z +499+6+9+++949++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++5 Page Sixty-four -x--x--x--1-x--Mfx-x--I-M-x-'z-z--:--x--z--z--z-x-fz-r4-4--P4440x0x0r-M-4w:-+v9-r+4--94wz--t'-r40x--xwM-4--Mf U CDD 2 2 Q, Dai Q, ki Q, Q. E 0:6 5 Z as Authorized Ford Dealer Lincoln Fordsom 32 . If: L35 New Low Prices 31 Roadster S5385 Phaeum 395 3: Coupe 495 E 'M- H S5 Q.. o +1 as no cn 401' 5 Sport Coupe 550 3 ' Fordor 570 E do E Let us demonstrate the New Ford to you 5 E 55 to 65 miles per hour 3 :xg Z 40 horse power Engine zzz: Remarkable acceleration preventing Vibration E Gasoline Economy . 4 Unique new Oiling System '!"!"!"!' '2"!+'1+'-'14 jx: Perfected Cooling System 5. Z Ignition System of New Design 1 Standard selective gear shift 3 Exceptionally easy to steer :xii 3: New 4 wheel brakes' 3: 2 Multiple Dry-disc-clutch 3: 'PKI' E '4 Q. v-4 93 E.. HO 0 U2 5' c G N' 3- m o v-: U' cn 1-1 m 402' 2 A new car from Radiator cap to rear axle. jx: Z 4 153 if - - - - 23 DOW MQVIQJRQ CQMPANY 12021 'Z"I4'2f 'I' 'X' 'I' 'Z' 'I' 'I' 'S -i- 2 33 'X' 'I' S 'X' 'X- 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'X' 'I' 'Z' 'X' 'Z' 'Z' 'v 'I' 'if 4' I? 'I' -I' Il! Z Iii 4' 'I' 2 'I' 'I' 'I' . Jil, 2 1 ' 2 .FUge.Stnw1Hve 'X' 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 'I' 2 'I' 2 2 2 2 2 'I' '!"!"Z"!'i '!"2"I"!"I"!' OIWIWX' 2 Cmvnromirilileifciiexl C220 2 2 4-1--M E 99 V3 Q: 5 23 V3 GD -x-1-x-2 2++++22++++2++++++2+++2+ E3 E gg 2 G42 QD 2+22++++++++2+2++2++++++ Lumber 2 2 2 2 2 Telcephcame 833 535 2 NQWCQSEH22, Wfycmminfng 2 2 2 1-94--P+ 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 +2222 Page Sixfy-six ' 4 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 2 4 2 2 4 2 2 2 0 W E EC? Q 33 E QW EQ QW 253- 52:1 251 Q, Q, 444 444444444444 4444444444 Pessermgeuif Cars and Trucks -2- 5 Gas, GEL Accessories, Geecflyeelr Tires OI' 0 Q 2 Dey and Nnght Seifvnee., Wlrneme 66. E 3:11-2--x--z--x--z--x--!--x-x--1--!--x--z--x--z--1-z--x--z--xwb40x-4--r40r-z0r4wx--x-4--xwb4w240240x-4+4-4--24--r-M-4--r- -z--M--x-z--r-x-40M-:-4--2--z-x--:-z--z-x-4--x-4-2--z--z--z--z--z--z--x--z-4--:--2--:--z--z--x--z--z--x--x0x-4-4-4-4--z--z--z-z-4-2- 44 444444 444 1' 2 2 Neweemsitle lD5Ifw.1g 2 2 2 33 C - .v. - 2 - 2 em rnpelmy 2 4 4 iii Z 2 Feumtenm Serfvnee UrmexeeHHeeH E ala ag: E Theme 41,-Q 3 ' Z 33 IE? 3444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444: 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 444 44 ECEAHDCD WQQD YARD? E and Feed emi Q 2 2 2 22122222 Mew F3 3-2-z--2 -1- -1- -x- -z- -z- -2- -z- -z- -z- -x- -1- -z- -x- -z- -x- -z- 2 -x- -x- 32 53 -x- -z- 32 -2- -z- 2 2 -z- -x- fi Ii! SS -i- -2- -z- -z- -z- 'I'-2--z--2 Page Sixty-seven 46+6++444++++6+++++++6++++++4+++++i++?+++++++++++++++ letra P., Get 822 Seas 'gfjl Phone 92 2,12 5 6+++++++6+++4+++ G 5 BZIO a he 2 e We e se a sa Q e W CWS +9++++++++64++++ General Hardware Paints Gills Varrnishes 2? 53 2 ii S The highest possible grade of merchan- g E dise at the lowest possible price. E 35 -x- fzz: Perfection Stoves p E '+++?++?++++++++ 4 +++++++++++4 Plumb Tools Stanley Rules and Guages I Otsego Forks ozoezs Henry Diston Saws ' 35 Remington Cutlery jx? Pittsburgh Proof Products -1- rio ' 030 'X' THE QUALITY REMAINS LONG AFTER THE PRICE IS FORGOTTEN ' Q6+?4?? Q 9 9 9 9 Q 9 9 Q 4 'lf of 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 W 9 6 9 6 4 4 Q 4' 4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 0:0 4' E 4' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 'PQQWWVFQ Page Sixty-eight 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 44 44 -xo -x- QEDHSQN THEATRE? E W. T., Perter, Prep., -zo -1' -1- -x- E AIU! the Hatest yprednetiens at the year., .P -2- -X- E 66PanniHy Nigntw Every Saturday., Entire Parnilly 5CODe,, E E4--t--x--x-x--x--x--x--z--x--x--x--x--I-x--r--z--P+40h-b40r-x0x0!-40940r-x0r++4-+-M--r-1'40r-M-40x-40!--9+-x- ix--I--x--x--9'x-x--x-!--z.-x-4-x-x-z'-x-fx-'x-z'-z-x--z-x--x--x--z--x--1-fr40x-'x--x-+-x-4--z-4--x'-1--x-4-4--x-4-'z--x-4--x-4--x--x-:!x-. 33 SANHTAEY DAHEY W. E. CCRGSSLEY, PRQP., 44 44444444444444444444444444444444 44 4 444444444444 4444444444 Milk and Cream trenfn Tnttaerenlline Tested Cewe., MHLK CREAM POULTRY TELEPHONE 2 31 5 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 grnnr T ECDTHEESQ E Pepeern Hee 'Celld Pep E 4444 444 Centeetiena at ami Kinda E Beat Grade Sheridan Ceall. Agent Denver Peat. :S ' Page Sixty-nine 4+6+++++++6++++6+++466++6699++++++++++++++++++++++++6 .iiiiii 9+9+4?++94 Z QQ E cs 92 C503 FF L24 gp, 3? QW em QU 5 cF:r- 2:22. cb Q 9. 944 99i49++4++4++?4+9+4+ Prompt Greetings 40z-4--z--zf4-40x'+-r+-z--x0z--x-4-4-'z-40x-Qz0x-+:--a-z-4-z- U1 Q E E, ea: 5 5 Q o :Q n-u Q 93 nz fb : EL E 3 2 1+ E. O an as :s AE D' cb N o H- 3 o E- O 2' 5' 'D U' cm 5 I1 H2 5' 5 U1 rn '41 'P 5 Q4 Q S9 Q P rn U Q C? I 1: 2 2. gg, s E' 51' an 'D 52 iz' E, 2 2 21 5' 52 E' -1, S n. ff: we 5 ' -z0x-40x-z-:--z-4--x0x-40x--a-x--x0i-40x--r-z--z0:-z-40z-f2+ +++6?4?+++++++++++ 6+4++++4++++++ DQQHQH-'S in Evceeifythimg itcw Eat and Wear 9?+9+++++++++++6+9994++9444++++++++++++i+++++++++Q9++ Page Seventy -!"!0!"!0X"!"!"!"I"!"!"!"!"Z"!''I0!"!"I"I"I"!"!"!"!''Z'4'40P'P'!"P4"M'4"P'P-!'f!'4'-M'-P'!'4"I-'P+'!"!'4"P 5 if First State aimk et Neweastle 5 E NEWCASTLE. Wvemiuwe '!"I"I"!"!"!' 'l"!"!"X"I' 33 WE invite you to let us take care of your banking busi- Iii E ness. D 3:3 2 OU'R organization is sound, employees experienced and fi: i courteous, and the financial and banking service We oifer is -i: E complete in every detail. E -1- -x- iii PAY by check and avoid the possibility of paying ii bill 31 'I"!"!"!' '!"I"!"!' 2 5' cu .2 2 3 E : 5. 55 : 2-Ui. F S. 1 '4 03. 4 fo rn Q S'-1 5 Q-i 'CD I5 - S3 I5 cz is 39 i 93 5 Q-i U' 99 5 W it 5 UQ S3 D-i 4 is em fu 'I"!"!"!' 'I"!"X"!"I"l"I"!' twice. A cancelled check is an excellent receipt. k KEEP surplus funds in a savings account. Idle dollars draw no interest, but dollars in our savings department 4'Z1. 'M' 'I"!"I"!"I"!' BANK at home. Bank with us. We will open a check- ing or savings account for you. Even if you live out of town there is no inconvenience, since you can easily and 3: safely bank by mail. EE -1- 4' WE should like to have your nagme among those of our :ff E many satisfied customers. 1' -1- fi 2 sf 0 'I' 2 First State eimlk et Newcastle 3 :r!y:-z-fz--z--z--i--x-fx- -z- -z- 5? .ii ix. -z- -z- -x- -x- -x- I -x- 'I' 'Z' -xy 23 -xi iz- Z 4- 'I- -xi -x- Z 31 -z- 'P 32 Z EE -i- Iii -x- -x- -z- -x- -z- -X' 'Pix-xi-z-az--z-iz-is--:Q NEWCASTLE, WYQMHNG H. G. WEARE, President. R. HURTT, Cashier. Page Seventy-one 4 4 4 4 4 33 33 4 4 4 4 4 4 Ci! 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' 4' 4' 4' -4 31 2 Z 33 4' 4' '35 32 4465: 344 E WYQMHNGQS BEST ELQUR 1 MWWWWWMWW gi is GQQD flmurf E 44d?P44' '4444b94 -9444 -z-2'-x'-1'-rf-2--x-:Q Q ? gl Q 3 GD Q 0 UIQ C51 9 -zwz+'x--z--z-'z--z--x--z-z- 444 4' 4' 4 4' -4 -4 -4 -4 4' 4' 4' 2 4' -4 4' 4' -4 -4 4' 4' 4. 4' 4' 4' Z I 4' 4' 2 4' 4' Gi If I I, 1 4' 4' Z 4' -4 4upq. an-and makes Wgncdlerful, wamcilerful bread! '?4444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 444444444444444 W F3 'ED A Qi D221 I5-QMS 24 EQ Qs 6995? Q 'EAW sssm OQCFHD FF 551 Q Q, 2 4P440P4v44044n44'9444k4 4444944 -4444944 Krream Bread is made in Newcastlle fmmm Ncewcasil:He products IPASTRHES UE ALL KIUNJDS an E lm Q 'fl -:Q w P W W Z1 4 WHOLESALE AND EETAHL . PETE CRHSTO9 Prop., 4444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 Page Seventy-two . +40x-4-4'4'4--M--x0M09-b+-r0r-zwm-4-4--r40r-b-r40M4-4f-M-4'-xwz-4--I-'x--z--I-'I--x--x--z-fI+-z--z-I-I--x--z-z- 33 e 33 E aaaanaaa awaaa E Headquarters for ' E E SQIIIQQH Su,uppIliaa Candy E 2 SitapHa and Pansy Grfaeaifias E 3 3 '!"I"!"!''!"X"!"!'402''!"1"!"!"!"I"I"!''XMI'4"94'+4'4'4'40P4"P'F'P4'4"F'P4'4"F4'+'P4'4"P'F'F4'4"P+4' '!"I"!"!0!"!"!'401''Z"I"Z"!''!"!"!"I"I"!"I"!'401''!"!"!"!'4'fI"I"!"!'4"2'4"!'4"I'4'40P4'4"I"!'4"P4"P'I"X'4'e!4 32 33 I-101' SPRINGS CLINIC E I Medicine,Surgery,Radium,X-Ray,Eye,Ear, Nose8:Throat If. 401' o E Z 0 P r' E O 'ai' "1 O E 5 401' -I-z-'M S' mi' E82 '23 22 In-I-I OO Cb' I-1:1 219.- 0 is go -18' PS' Ei 8 '1"X--1-'P 'I"I"!"!"I"!' 'I' ii 14. EE +2 is gi :Z 22' is 2 Ez 5: 1? iz za Ii 'I' E55 zz 213.1-W 'I-'I"!"Z"I"!"!"!' Ea CD .gif 53 A C6023 cv 5 :E gm Q Q? Q is Q9 2. Z CD ,iii 0 5? Q Om aa 5 Ta' 99 5 W 'Iwi-'!"!-'!"!"I"!"Z"!' -fals0- E Draying and Transfering 51: -2- Promptly done 3: We will move anything that will if E move. :Ig 4. Phone 277-J 31 +'Z"I"Z"!"!"Z' Z Z Z 2 -'ii 2 if Z Si! 'I' E 32 3 32 52 2 3 ff- 2 Ii! Iii Ii! 53 Ii! Z '3"!"!"!"Z"!'-Zvi' Newcastle 3-22 Wyamimg 'I' Page Seventy-three 99999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999 9999 9999 99999999 3: "Pm an all-the-time-gihnmm E time-give-'em-what-they E want-keep-'em-hotsy- Ig totsy-Papa. E Z :xi Pm a listen-baby-don't-meam E maybe-Daddy. 3: 2 Q32 I'm a kn0ck-'em-d0wn- 1 jf: drag-'em-out-ask-nm If E questions-do-my-stuiT- h -41: shiek. 2 -1- 9 3: Yessir, boys, Pm there with the g E ladies. 3 2 2 E And I buy my hot togs at: fi 9 99 999999999 Z nib -3+-3 :Hmm aim E52 553 35g 9232.4 +-'-3 we IN? 3 2999999999999 2 2 9 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 9 9999999999999 Page Seventy-four '!"!"!"I'fX"!"!"M"!"!"!"I"I"!"!"!"!-'I''!"I'40!"X"I"!"!"!"!"!0!-'I"I"P'!"I"I"X"I"!"Z''!"X"!"X"Z"!0!"!"!"!-'lvl' 552 We HAVE Fairia 5 HN WYOMHNGQS FUTURE 3 3? 2 32 Iii 3 For proof incite the fact that our Organization has es- tablished and is successfully maintaining TWELVE stores in the State of Wyoming. 401' S WHERE YOU WILL FIND LINDSAY 8z C0'S. GOLDEN RULE STORES: I"!"!"I"!'f!1 'X"X"!"I"!"Z"!"!"I"Z' 'I' Casper, Wyo. Edgerton, Wyo. I Thermopolis, Wyo. Lander, Wyo. E 3: Torrington, Wyo. Forsyth, Mont. :XXI If Riverton, Wyo. Craig, Colo. 33 3 Greybull, Wyo. Sturgis, S. D. Lovell, Wyo. Hot Springs, S. D. E 33. Worland, Wyo. Belle Fourche, S. D. E Buffalo, Wyo. Steamboat Springs, Colo. 2 Newcastle, Wyo. Q Edgemont, S. D. ' 33 Glenrock, Wyo. 33 '!"!"!"!"!"!"Xf'!"!"'X' 'I"!"!"!"X"!"!"!"!"!' E Z U fa e ba av 63 in 2 V-U' e Z 4 402' C3 9: 3 5 W 5 QD Q F 2. 5 Un FF' 3 9 'PI' 2-3-4- -1- 32 -2- Z 33 If Iii Ii! fi 3 33 Si! Zi! 33 2 33 32 33 Iii Ii! 2 Iii Ii! Iii 2 Iii '!'-:--x- Page Seventy-five Q+++++++++++++++++6+++Q+6+++++4++++++++94++++++++++++ t snsnlnsn REWHNG ee, 644446 P? S E' 5?- '1 ing 'D 2: as -1. : an Q- 2. 3 SCD Q' 3 51: U1 Q m O em we 5:42591 Q52 :99 CH!,a Qugg Spire Q cv-v-e Q? Z 2-E Q en 8 r' SEQ Q' C1 me 3' U! f-' 4 w 3 2 mud' was E5 Q Tm M, 0 5 5' if 2 Z S? Q7 FE E4 2. .2-x-fx-x--1-2'-1-4 CRUSH," LEMON-CRUSH," LIME-CRUSH," CHERRY BLOSSOMS," "BLUE BIRD GRAPE," COCA-COLA,"' CHOCOLATE SOLDIER," LEMON SODA, ORANGE SO- DA, ROOT BEER, BIRCH BEER, and all other popular flavors. ti: Distributors of E E 66Canacdlian Ctnlbw Dry Ginger Alle gg Dealers in High Grade Candies 'X' Il! -1. 3: All your Local Dealers are handling our products and 1, merchandise 4. 'Pi -x--x- 944+ 6 4 + 9 Ili 33 Il! 2 Z 35 9 9 33 + 9 9 + 33 + + 9 4 W 6 4 4 33 Iii 4 9 4 4 Q 6 4 4 32 4 4 .ii E i Stevens Stneflie Iii 0 I 33 E Het Sprnngs, S., Data, I gg Perftirait Framing 3: E Keelalls Finishing Views E 33 31 3: -1- Eg?9+++++49999+9+9999+9999QQWQQQWQWQWWWWWQ9999999399: QU QQ Q Q e Q :1 KE' ck R. +6 +4 4+ 6+ +9+i?i+++4+?+++4+Wiiiiiii+99++444++?+++49+++469944494 Mmskrat Farming -9-x-fz'-x-4'4f4--!'-z-r4--z-x--r-+-x-4-z-4wz'40z'-M-4wM--r 'xnx- 2 gi ,Q ze was "' 5 f-' 'D nfl 'D U1 2. 5 2 ' gsm fs' S a. 3:1 555 i N mmio -cs E 2.5 mg: 'D H' rn 5-'Hp 5 Q er PU pq? H! Q pg- Q 6' 2- EEZ. U1 U1 .igsh :mg DU UQE. N :as 99 an-5 W 3-'15 m' in sg? W lf-T-'IO eng UQ Qs G ,S O 532: FU .Cnr Q C110 5 -4'-I-fx-fx--:W -I-2 -x-x--!'-x4-r-x--r-'z'-x-'x--z--x--!--!-z--x'-x--1- Galvanized after weaving wire mesh 494+ +466 Traps Ili Send us a rough sketch showing size of Z EI location you would like to enclose and we :ll jj will quote you prices for complete enclos- 2 2 ure delivered at your nearest railroad Z i station. ' OI. E No charge for this service. E ' '20 3 GET STARTED NOW AND BE IN A 'I' +6 iii? ++++++++++ POSITION TO REAP THE PROFITS NEXT SPRING. 5 Sheridan Hmm Works, Hrfncco 2 -2- 0 0 -X' 3 Sherndlam 2 Wyoming 23 E "If it's made of metal we can make it or 2 E repair it." E ii8++9++99444+9494646+9++9+9+++++++9+++++++Q++++++++? Page Seventy-seven 66666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666 66 666666666666 'E EF Q 5 G Bri Q9 2 F W Q03 F 52 Q Rs' e W 'HD FF' Fl' B:'lO G02 ., 'E EF Q 5 0 Di' nb C? '4- 66 666666 666666666666666666 6666' 6666666666 '6666666 Ez' e Q W Q e W QD 2:3 'ze e e 2 'fi e W 4 e e w O e 2 e W Z Fil 2 O FJ 66666666 Cennpeny Greeeries 6 Frnits Peter Pen Cakes 66666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666 66663 6 E 6 32 32 32 3 2 55 E 6 Iii 2 Iii 32 2 i 3 3 S Si 32 32 6 Z 6 Z 6 E - 3 2 This Annneil was printed and E 1 bennd in the Jeb Printing de- E pertnnent et the News Letter- r Z Jenrnell. :xg sg W HM . ,, . 2 3: e se nent yeh prnntnng et alll If kinds and Wim give yen satis- 2 EE faction. 32: -x- E 'Try the Mnexrne printers? first. E 5 3 666 6 6 6 6 6 914 6 6 6 6 6 -6 6 6 E 6 6 6 6' 6 6' 6' 6' 6' 6' 6' 6' 6' if 6' '6 '6 6' 6' 6' 6' 2 6' 6' 6' 6' QNP6' Page Seventy-eight ' 69++++++++++++6++++++++444++449++4++++++++++++++++++4 Why Your Home ++++++++6+++6++++k++ +++++++4+++++++i+4++ University? -1- I e 1 X Few students have an opportunity of en- tering a growing and powerful University so E -xi: close to their home. There are fewer still E 4+ 4 jig who can find the large number of courses of- 2 -1- 'X' fered in a small institution. Most every edu I + E ucational want can be satisfied here. E -1' 6999+444 ++++++++ The University offers a unique possibil- ity in that Colleges of Education, Liberal Arts, Law, Engineering and Agriculture are ff: ' -1- E on the one campus at Laramie. And besides E 6 3 these there are Divisions of Cooperative Ag- + + E riculture, Extension and Military Science E 3: and Tactics. A gf? 33 -s- i ' I +++++++++ Dill E53 QD C E., 5 '23 520 QP CD 5:35 3 CD 51, E3 QE? eeeeeeeee -1- -1- -1. 'E' 'a' 6 1 2 'Z' 'A' -1- -1' -1- -1- 1 -1- ? 5 3 -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- Z -1- -1' 2 '11 'z' -1- -1- 2 Z -1- + -1- -1- -1- .1- 'I'-2' 34 Page Seventy-nine 3'409'Zvi'-!"!"!0!"!"l''P+'!"I"Z"!"!"!''P+409'P+4"!"I'4'4"P4'4"P'!'4"!"Z"P'I'4"P'P60F4"P4'4"P'X"I'4' 4. -1- 3 3 -1- -1- gg 3 J. R. ZANONI 3 TIDD'S TIRE sHoP 3 'Z' 'X' 'X' 3 3 . . 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Suggestions in the Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) collection:

Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Newcastle High School - Yearbook (Newcastle, WY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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