Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 136

 

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1922 Edition, Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1922 volume:

1 ,arg .Cz- HJ N ,f..,fe, ,. ,,,,, .,f - af v- Q , 05.-:ff-, . 'F 4 J W I 1 1 i 'Nils .1 w .il ,u ,S 3 135 ,Q , fl ' Q 'l ,,-fm .,: -..yn .. qw , -. .5 . lf, .M . 1, R053 - .1 1 .. --1 . 35 uv--f .15 1 m ,. vu, , w ,a I '. R , 15 ,W 'W ,L 4 F11 11, M1 4431411-45 1, 1 1 , 1, 1. - .. 1- -1.1'1111-11111'i1'E,a,Qif ' F.-, 555' W M '1 A 11 " Ji?" 4'F1'Em,fql'Mf"' " 111 -1 '41 1' 1' M '11 1 11- . 111- "1111'?IH 1.-111 -112.1111 'Q' 1'-1: T111 1-.1111-i -1 N ,1 ,M .11-1,1 gmdd fm, X4 -1,4 X M1 X 1,1 11 W 1,1 1. pp, 1 1, 5 K 11,,4, L ,Q ,, ,L ...-.,- 115-11'-, 4 -, ,.U1k,,.., .-,e.11.- 11"1 1-', , L 1- . . H ,".-1511, 11 -1. .qu ,1 ,. 1.4.1 1141 11 I .. if 1 .W F M, 4 Y,J'G.df,. H.. Ls, 4' 1 4.4 ---1.5.-71 -1: ,1 1111111 .-1111 fp - 11. .2 JT 11 25- 1- 1. .111 , -111-H 1111, 2. 'P111,.1sv"11. - 1 . . ,fiff 'w".,' ::1'1,. .- 1 ,ww 11-'1,,i. "' ",11.E.1lJ'j1MiL.,,grj :11,,'i,i5,,, ,1:1T3IP""1,11,g11!pqg - , 1 .',1,'1f1f?2 .. 111. ,1,,.1 1 M., 14911171 " 1 ""m.- "' 11h?, lx, ,1 New-17 ,,.1' 1,11 '. -11311 11LFS:,.q',1 M-. E' 11 ,11, ,111 -1,.1wr'1,,w 1.11. g,. .,,1w, f1:1.Mam1W.-1..1111.-fu. 111.1-11,1-35yg,Q111m'ff,..g, -" 11111 1 -+11 16. Y 'ff'-'P - M -11'-,' Wl --'-- ,11 1 11. 41 4111 Wm 1 11' 1111121 .. 1 1 -1,w ' :,'f1.1f1A?? 1111! "31"37"1'"1:"111Q"mf-V171JW P-i '11 '42 .1-111-121.51 ' n""f 'l' . 'P -'f'1 11"5',M ?n.f'4 112 '- L 1 ' -11 11, 111 1.1 .1 .p ukr 1 1, K if M, '1e !:'w 1g 1,,1" 31- 1.151 -'2'1g?1w1f1"f'1g1g,3.?i.js- 11'm.:.1 1q'f,i,9r1 1P5mgy1.:'-15: 'Q ,. Ii ,J-'1 1 C11 ,, 11f 2. 111311-1 YQ. Lnt2 f5Q1j1 5g?'11j1. . . , ,131 1 ,l75W,'1x. ,.,1,,,.m 1, 1. .. , . ,, .112,.. .:..,1,1i14,1,..,,,+411?epg1. 4, 1, R J ' Wi" f111'511111i1. " ' X- 1f'L' ' Q 97 ' A,ri11'111W11'f5S:51.4i.'1"551" "F-fab" . 1511-. 1 '71 W?-fQ'Q"+1'1'g1r4f . V f-'vii' "5'5..f1f1'i11f31 .- ' 11"-L '11 if ! 'f1 " 11jf.1iQ'1 1M 55111-Hia? 31'Pr1W,11'1i11:1-15A'.1.M1'1MQg11f1-191..Q11P11111+'Gfe.,?11-1:?.1..1f-1-1 '1,111'iFQ11 -i. -ww, 5, ,11,,1.11,,JfP5S1y1 1- , , w i -. 1,51 ,1.1?11W:1'f111 '1 1' - 1 1 -1 .S . -1251 -1i,11W1:q1 '. 1 .4..i1 1.111 .111-11251111 1551- 1 '11T11FZ"'1Wif.1?' ."?1,1.J11i- .11,51'V11.11-1:'3?111.1Efy1."1-'-W' 14-1 1-'QW . -- 171 11111g 11' 1' W1 1 'P ask - J ' . .1 H " 1-3.1.1.1 .1 11 2 -. 1 1111 11.11 . L. -111..:11 "1ff' f' 1" L. 25.1111 .J '- ai - 111 2 1,1 :. wp, ,Wg -1 1"'HfJY1'f'??'5f.'. .11 11mg 1... 1. 41 111 .. -21111.11 ff' F 111. ...fb -1.11 -1.111..11 ?1- 112111111 1111sr1T 1- f-1111111612 if-2513+1'11:11f11:1.kQW1. fit' V if! . 1 Ml.. 11l15+jf 1.4Q 2 f 1115 . ll 11151: 41 m111l1lr.,, '12.. 1F" 1 111',2?6L:Ewb'ff:1::.1JI?iW'w"5f.1HL1 '- f2'.1C.'-4 1? "Sd ,1f?2'1"-'f 3 'F UI 1n.,' Us ' . 1'."!k4H5- 11-,' "-PM?1iQi.1l'455'1p1 1m' " -'1 11" 1 3""a1"1-"' -1 " V '. viii- 1 "I"""55:"1IMW75?i ,1, 4 1 1 1 X 1 H ,W , ''J'1,:gcQ1V'f4'-"gf,,11fffQ1W'11 11FZf?'111?1'fgw1,1 .51-W,..1'w.'51+ 1-W?wJ141, 1 -1' 1, 3 .1 11'-1-.4plfg1Q4!'11 .. pi 11 .1" ,.-1, ,'1? W m'5'1-11-1 1, 5,111.4 F,.,QLgg,W1, 1-.. QL, ',.i1,j1EL-L 'I ' " VS' 1 -..1 W1 A .l. .. Q - ,.. - 1--'Ln 1 11-w1m111151i.11.'5. .--1 1-1 11 ff.. 11" V4 2, 1r. 11 'Jn 1 - W 1 '4 11 111- 1. 11 f 1-9.. .1.- -1 1 1-. si- - 1 1-R .1.'1 .1 TM' .1 1, 1 111 " -. , . Qf?f1'QJ ,111,-G1,J1W1'-151'-iEvi,11.QfT.'f'1 5.,?,1,1m--1:Lj'f" Af-11 'QNN ,..1i.,, M -1 1'1,. .-,Nil-1-11,5 li 1.,4?:a1v?15f:j-11Q',.,f1p11,5g 1 1 1 ' ' ' 'emi' """11E 4"'1f15'if1 ' ' 1 11f'-M31 ' -1' 11 1 ' 1' 1 - ' " . 515 W ,UQ W, ,. , w 1 R 1 .1 1 1 1 . W4" w .114 -'1 1-1'-1 T1 1 .fm ' 1 ' 1. 1111 1 WHS. 15' 1 af w gfiff 1 1 ,pf 1. . 1 151 -. 1 1 L. I 1 11 7, ,M 131' ,,, 5, II' 110, 1 'HP 1 ,' gt, ,1 If, 1 , , V my 1 In 1. L, 1151.11 . 1 ,11,1.11g11,..wi,,L , gr . . ' 11 iwf 111' ., . , 5, , 14 11, 133.13 W -N: A ',1l....1,.f.?-1.'. 1.. , -1. win. ..,.,,.11111, w. ' Ji' W '.1q1111,. . J. 11 . 1113.15-1-v..1,14, nf . ' Y.7w.,1.4 . 111.51-kk -1 - - ' W '1' "xiii 1 ' .. i M' 1f"""i1'1,11 "'1111!1f1m-11111111 19' "1f' '1f,I4M 1:11.-Af 11",gs".f,15131r. M.. ,,1 "' g"1'11,. .1,11,1"'1 '2.11f1,1l 'g12W-111j11?1".53- 2 ' 1' Ji1'1"V111'g.Q ' fm' K ."V'1 5515 'bi 5 1 - -MET? f11,"111111:'f'f."U9'11"1.1111f 13' ' 15? H . gif' is E"1.i"- . -' " 7..- P ' 1 1 1 11 4 , 1 11 1 f , ,. P , 1 L ' 1 73515117 .-111g V. b 3 11 gg WE' T 1 1 ' 1 '1 . . q1! J 11L'9.'W1!-W1 3fW'.n'g1. :. w. ' , WQFWWEG '-ASH. V 1 ' W V W J 9 '1" N ' IN ri X N1 '-1'1" 1"Q4511-1'! l":', f37if'.1'-.if ' ,M fm 13 .4 Qi' q5.1..f57m11...v .1 .JE riff ,W ,gm 114 H 1. bww.,-1. MH Q.. .2 . . . ,11 1,-1 "- 1 " ff 91 J J x Mi 3 .1 ,E My ?Mj,w, ,K H ,111 Q. v Yfifgwlxwafiglrw ' T 1 ,, . . . H 5 111, .. 11-1135152-,.WmfkQi' - .1 iw: 1 1 'iw ,,, ,1111ui-14-111 W1 1 . 1. , , .1 --"Tay 1,1f11,. 1 1 . . 1 1- 1 1 1- 11 -1 . 1, 1- 11 11.-.' - -.1-.5 . 1 ..- 1....- - , r31f4, 1:w HQ-1. . .111,13gQ111.a ,WWE 11 ., . ,.1 125, 111 W at , C Q1,,iFg'113',,1!,gF',,QLnL .,IRVFE1,, V 1 ' 111 'Eit.M47gF?.gS "", 1g1."1,fK7f. T DPW ?..f!'5"E'M M rw' 1HgS!uY 'gi-1b LQE-21515. 3 , 1 Vj?1',l1 1' Wil! X 3 .1455 WW?-f.Lgf1g1d1::14' -.1 11.1 MR.. ,M 'f 11f31ig'Qi1gjQqy,'l ' TFJM-:gfffkg1g'jgg! El f? Q,- .7 1',f:. 1 f 1 'P '11 1 1 1,3111 2 .11 1 1- 11, '11 1':1112--1:1.11w.i?11' 1-me 1 i21'l?'1:i" 11111 411 -. 1111 1- br' 1.11221 ...,,111- 1 ' 111 111 -M 441 -..,. .FL. f.'11Q. -.1-, ff- .111 'fVWg31?ff1.5?'1fM1'1111-,P-11 if -,,a-153L,1.,-92.'M1 - 111, -1.-11.1271-111191.11 ,Q ,1:,,El:?1.-f312i1w1, ,p m d- if ,.1..m7q11,yi+1 1 1'1 1 1 . ..F 1 1,-1.,..1., -115,1 :W1 1.'1m 111 1w11DR1...1111-.1.1,,f115i4-W1 .1 .1 -, , 1. 111'-1111--.1.1z 1-111 --1? 111,415 . 11 if , - 11- 1 53 .1 - N :A fr L., ,. 1111- -' ,,,1.FN1QJfZ:fB11f'mm11j,,3y,iQiq51'iy.,,J11'gyE,5:,,,- 1-'31 4f,:AU11?11F9 ...M-.1,I1,1,?1., .1 ., 1 ,W W ,.fg,,-,Egg 1 ,1, ., , 1 . .1 L 11, 1 '1 ..,5,fQ 111 1,-.-1-,gg ,il 1, -.11,,1y,1. .. 151. , ,gb 5311, ' 1 .2,f12gvrW"'.1?1,.f.. .. 1 2 11- ' 111 - 2111:25'111qg111 . 11 '111w11v11!L m' 1',111'1f,1 ,,3g1i1P1l1QW-,Ae,,9i.+?1'1,wa,!.K 53,11 'gi-.gi:Q--rw'-,,',',FE:7f11113-'L'-ff141Q5:g,Zmw11'141 52-V 1"m'g44R,.'f'- '3.'imim:,f'fg11Yj1"1a '- Mfg 1,12 1 ,231 3' H - :'ng1f'J-,QQ-1. Tff' .jf '. 1 412 1 -IYWI71? .. . ,. 1. 1 1 . 11 .. f 1 1:?51.f-.1,a11.f1-11?-11-51111 1211, 11 21151, n- IWM- 1 1 1 L ' :141TW1:1'1-iam: p 911. 1:11111 ' W. 1 wtf' 151 11' 'ff '11 .111 1- W1 L1W'51E5i111,1.. ff -1 1 'Y' W- 1 111, W Mm 1 --F 'if 1 A Q 1 W1 141 . Ep- 1 1 1 1 1111 1 . 111. 11 Mi. 1-,-me M P11111 111 J,-WWW W 11112-11 'Sm wig, if 'NI -1 -.H-avr 1" '4 1.11 l ff, " 141 ."1J1" Ji , - 1.41 '-:ll -1 iQ ': WIA, f'm'3 H" Q 1 -f.V"'f".'73 '21Z4z.'?53'1'Q'f, . J. -1 W1 11,5 '5".1,i," 11.1 N '1"" TT., 1i.3,,'QF.Lfff' 5, 'L5+1.J'l:', 1. 5 ' .1 1-M g. 1, ' '- 115V1 E: .w1w1.1.12 611,41 v1.,11g1 Q i,:J1g-11,14-1:21111 1,1143 ' i f 11 f, Q1'11."31'51,n 'gy . 1 , , A Q, , 1,5-1, -1 . 11115-1 '1 ' , 1- '11, "P?'.'1f,je1E:1,-13191, W-iw", ..'Yc2P--j,Q"'11v-1.4-.j"'1"1:.115W .5 21.11-.Wk 'gg , pf., 11 9 -.1 W, - ..1 1431-F-17,v1,5'1'f4:1f K.-if k1'w1fj',,1 gg K r ' 1145 ig, ' .1'f11'.1'11S in- JM' 15F'1j5!?1. 11 ' ., .1":f1,f9'1-. ,.11- :'lg.m1w+ 11.f4V!i'53,1'wf':pJWn-' 1' -Wim UW 4 " 'MW .If - ,151-g7:'5g1'45Q1'f'-"1 N"19R-.QF -f' 11.1 Wh'-1' 1. W-2':'J111- J'f7,1.W1 5.1, 11,3-...i-1-1 .1.:1:.1.11,a. 11.11.511-11,11-M-11,1111-111 ,.1w,'-1-111.11-1.1..1f,.,1...v21!s14-,f:. -152335. iw-.,' -.,r:1511i,, -..:- , . 1 115.1 -1 -RM . ,M11, Q -1151 -1 ,. . rf-111.11 , -at ,121 111 -11.1. 1 7.1111-.12-111411141-.'1+211-1-11111111-11.1--1i1K's.--JF?1M.1'-ww.-1.111.111 -1.11.,1.,, M11' 1. 1-v1f1-1111111 1 11- 111 1 1 1 '- -3. 1 1'-M 1-1.. .11, L fx. . 'lW...L411.1 5, ,?'i'HE,,,-5.w,,,5,1'511.-mqll-1,1 ,.,,.,53.,111,,1g.,,,1gQ 11P,f,W,.fW,e,1 1.3, 11145-.. , .5 wwf: A 1, 1 J .,1 1,k+,.,.,1: W, , H .544 - m y , 1.1 1 ,A,Yg1.f, , , F., ,V L 1 'f .11 1.1,g1q41... W 1 .5 wiv' 'mwbg-.z1l, 11,w'.11g,Q, 1',.qhWf1y.51.1, 11511-'11w. pq. 11, M11-11,11 ,,-113 1,157-. ,,,- Qhvliwa 1,,-!.g91'Mi,5W,i4k 1 ' ,-11.3, :M.'11riS' 1"1, M .J - .1121 - ,1.q- .1 1 1 1,511 1 N11 Ewa! -xogrgm M111,.J1,,. . 1 h -1.1 , 11 12 .33 1.".., .WF -1 'wif 1.713X1111I1'?51- 9qg1h':31-".L-- 14 M61,1'l1,l4Lg, v 1 fm -1 .'.1 :yn 14111411-1. H111 , '11 .. 119' , 1' 1 . l 1, 1 fy . J? . 1111. :W-11. 31171 1 :.1.-.. ,H 1.1 -1111 A ff-111. 'F-ff, 1'111,,g,11111-'QQ 15.-Qsflm-Z' 19.191111 .1 f1 N11 '1-1.11 M?-1M.W , , 1f1 1,' Tl1"11 1 . -, .1-1-11.1. 1 g?g1fH1MQ11.- 2-Nr'-,-1 f . -f f ' 1 ,' kwin L v Viitjbgig 1 :iw ,-,1.11,,..1f J ::Eg11.J1,,Aq1fi15L.,1.lyiL:.i1.i'gnfu4 Wlvgir ,gait M fm? 1S1EW?,p'1 M Q if if K IillfJ,55F 7 ,xi 112. 1 ,.1,13'. -"A A '9 ,L 131-,1f.11'i"15'L"x11'11511, P1R'j',1'i. '."1,wf"f'Q':-1 ' JQT1: ,Ax "e1h-"E 'MFI' '11, WY .,H,5.2'.1- . '1 i' 11,11-4.1-1 1.,1. 111q.y.'1H:::1p, 1- , Mu 115 1" 1 . A '1' 1 111',:1 ' .L'1f11'm'f!l'1'I-11-1'Q-.y'.15111:11341.111717 Mr- 5,'f111n" 1Q".i11?1'f ' frf Q' WT. NTL Q," 115 ff. P , iw 715 f 1 . 4. .1' .--Q."' ' 1 ' -1?'35iL RSI?-11"F11?.1f1" f'1'fT-51:4'3'5fsf4-1" ?,.Ql2:5.Q.f!1 ,ka V -M QW? an.':5R2'1QvI',,g,.11f-5114,L,111,giw..,QA11jM,hgnf Y. dt:'6',?3'?:f'1,1w ,S :gf 551.52m ,, ,Q iw ' 124 33.111 7 11511. .1 1,11 Wi, 3. qw! .1 5 ,71 ,MW,,hv11. " - 'F'1QwlC7'af'q.11' Aifv :W-"71"HlS,jf11NT7 1- "-W 'l5113f.ig3'.i"J-fff5i419'l0ff1f-Q51'N1 "IjJg"3i5-'lf11.wf1 -5. WN1iEI5h1Z,,:?2"f?m'11-'1' - .iff Y 11 'Ke " 1121N"':W1, .Rfk 14.1.1 Q." .177-ff?IT'1'Qf11.,'5-f " , " 7"Q.1U!.Qf451-4? ...1,f1,a,1..-1. -1 1' 11 ,111.a J 'H-3-1, 1-.-,L11."' " 111.1 QQ" ',,. 11 .s' - 1.5, ,. , """1. .1 .1-1, 11 g ,li 1 1,1 - ' ',1sv'11..,',g 6117 '11 -, 31'lm'gT!k""Q,1'1,!,'1-11'.111"'.Ql41f9Z?i11. ZFQ.:'E1f?' 'U' "6 'WT43 "M 51' E'5"114L"' V Nr! MJ 435 -lm d ' gd", Q "'fp'1"'f' M A " xxflvw 'v' 'A ' 'W '17 ' 1 'Y'-' " ' ' wi' !Q21j1M1ER1. -.1 11 + Hwmx 1 1- br 1 ' ' JD 'L 1 Q 22 'iw L h gig-.1 L.-r E 511-31,1i7.,1T,,,1f1,'.J-?11M!11. 1w'PM',f,,. 11A1.,,.L111i1.,11.11iw,15',5T'1 mT11,Qb1.,.R, .52 1AQ'f1.. ..ff3,. ,giw ,.,1 . M, 1pL5,u,,..W1wfg51!,.N ,,.,. ,W , W . .1 111 1. ' 1 V , . , 111111 . , Q nm-,,1A.11,f1 f A Q N W 1 '11 -1' 1-11 I I 'Q -hifi W1 +1 '5, if 'iv 1--'51:1'Pi:'rff,1'?'1.: K Wag Mwg' Q 'QE w " 3' 'QQ' 1 M +3 W mn . 1. . ., 1111 .11.1- wr' 5'1f,11'5j'I:'.2'E1i.'1-' 1:11-l'1i"'A F1--'7W1!Q' ' "N! 11?'. :'2 ' h'fa' 1 :IHTFR 11515 , " Wi' 1 ' 13 f4L-1' 111 V.2711'4 .14? '.AFi.'P-.1i1.':V'k911"3-1911.WE'"T'ria1h1'S11' 1--1' I 11' ' -ff. dvi -. eff-11' -. . 1 Q 2' 'W 1-'1 1 1 Z" 'iv 15 J ' 7' . '11, 1. '1-.1 1? S' 'fi'-1, ,...11.11 ,1 1 1 11I3-Mf11i:.w-1115-1111P?U,,,QF!1w1:1'1'f.1.....1-is55111-1'1:1?!:wiW11112f?-'11"1-iv .1111-1,13-,W1 :iw . 1, 1.3 12.475 .1 1 11 - ,, . .1.m1S1 . 14,1 ,ww 1 -H1 1 11 , . MFL .Y1mA1'.'11.,--611111, 55111 wfggi- 1 11111111 5'-1' -W,-,"' .1 R1 ... 1.11" .:- gg M 1- 1"'fh1.I1'11 3:--1 1:1-1 -1a1H5g1'E1g1M1.W11.1 - 1.+?f51.'11-11 4, ' . ,-1 '- 413 '1 11 . .,p1 - 1,x,ffg1115f!1., 111-1.1, ..+ 1 7W..,1f 1593241111 ' . -111' , . ":'1..fi-911151, 131. 1 1'-Luigi 111, ,QW 115.11g31.11Nz1 Mwg,1,1M,M1171-,f,.Qii11f1m 1. 4' ,- 1f.., , f. " 11 ,. .,1 .,111f' 1' 1' '. -, , 1, "5q?3f1'1J5j.1J'i1'1f11111j1.11 1fu1-S311 1 -' 1?!Y'.-Mk-1511 ,11-1.-21,1 , 1.,..- '1kWf.1..-11 .111 1Qf111.,fG '. .1,,,, ,1 ,.- 31 , 11 ,.,,, ,Q ,-1..-2551145143151-11.,,11-1 1,,1Tg-, fi 1 .J W-1'.-'f111,f"1 1 ,1--.,.1?'E111u'1.,. Mwfmii 1'fiig1?11111Q1f'4i1 1152. . ,,: 11H '11, t1'. . -if 1 --1 1 1?f'.+w.. 513- 43111z'1"11:-111.3111-5. fwfaw- if 'P N , Q1c11-,Qf?51:g1j1141l'im?ff1 1agi1'? .iQ I 11, ' 1, Wlbefmaf' " "'N 3 11 "5?ffkc, Q1 1i- ,i 1245131 11 , 11 IL. , -Aw-1iz1124511"1:f1,1' -311'-1f'11f,',Wfw1.-1:f'-1 4-1-fig 1- 5 KMA? '115z1af1-- ,ffgw ' .9 19 12111 .11i141l'WE1e-111' 12.54 3-,11. 11 ,fag13,,.'J1+11M11'Hg3??1gf1?!w-ic. iff-'Y-1.111 . 161.121 f'.e'11 'T ,ff15af M131 122 .111'gfgfY" '1 1? ' .Q1:,1:15:112 1.,51 ' W' ' 1. , YF '-", ,11"',Q1P1 iii. 11 .1 15211Q,a11g? KWH11", '1 . 11 -:'11.11..1.111-1-21.11 .11 11,111-11.1-16.1 . 11111-1 - 1111911 111 11 1 1 .1- F1 1 1- ' 11 1.51:-11-f1'1'3'1Q11y11f11.111,.,1111 1111.111 .1 "f"1 1 -1'1' 11'1"'4"1'1-ISPWFQ T .112 5511 - .i:f4"5"aLf'l111-Q." ". 1.19115 '1'11'f?11'V- Fw- 115' vs 1,131.17 .+L-11 c-111 '1-, 14. .H 11.111-ff'-1 -11111 -'FW --- v5p11?1:?i.i1'e?'1- 11-1111 -M1 -1 11Qk :.1111y,, Wwrig-EQ..1f11'1,11,,gf.,, W: -r11g?i!g1j-T111 ,, '34 -gk,,gf,:i'f1511:gQi,!'ig,11,,3Q ' 1,1-,1,,11,11-if1,g,111g11: 31? , 7.- 1 -1 , 1 '- 355, 2511. 5, . ,. .-,ffwh-1 . 'g1Q1113,1:,1-.1fi1!gfiQ1bM.'1 ,11'1 1L WMM, ' 1 . 1 " fi. "QF" ' 1.1111 1'-f .. 21 if ' 11 lMW111Eg11'1+--1HX175-'?1ff,1,x.11:- 11 .?15s:M11'1- 7- 1.11315311f'1'4a'f1f?1L.?"1f21-1xi'i'-iMh1gf fi -"1 il 'WW . . 51,11 '1 1.1. -g '1 MW111- 11 , 4 .111 My 1: ! ,I-Wim? I, MWi'W,,.,:,,,a1115,.!1i,,sH:v1- M.:.u:m!,:1qfl 111.,1,,.g2E f,Zf1fyr,.!::v bi . BV, 1A5f11..11,.L:,,L11!1.1.Efr E3!.. -:1iiy'f?I1,7f 1 :+I N- N ?f.q,,1,3,' 3?'1Y31.1 1, 1 W: 1 1 Eff" ,-Q "len ' j , ,115 " Q ' 51211, 1 ?1':5111.4, M11 1-fa, 1 , , 1q-wg' ,, .,1..1'M . 1.1,p.. H, ,,-1911114 1 .. ' 111M...fk YT, ,1 ,WN 1-1w,1,..121... F.. ,1 111g1iE1111..11f'm.1. ,,..--, -f1 ., 11. .- 11.1 . ' 1:- . '-" ' 12 15'- Wi-A -' Q55-Q. '11 .,'if"f?gg.1f"1f19ELr'1I,E51fw11 1 111-1 1' -'1'1'1VQ59if:y'.'1rg1'fQs " Eg. 72-A. M1-.-5-'41,11iy.Jj?.a'fiwrmiivlfv 'A'-1l1WMfE?.13P,1 ,,- 'QM 14- ' 'AMF' ' 1 C1.f,"11I -'ggwch-'1 11 12. ' 1 1Wd?P1I1'.iT522-11?-f'QI1I.'151ff?'f'Qg"J5111-W11?4f'1w ffdfwil 1f"1i?.'E ' .-111f'1:,13?X:1?-3 iF!'K-i111ffWf"'11Wi-QW? ' 31115 ,. .g EE1g11i?9Eg,'.- -.11 15,11-J"1',,, 1" ,1 1, 1,1119 51.-:1:"!1 ,J15,i'1iL:I iQM1,.1 11f ?'fW" ' .1 SUM 1 if .111 -.1! Mf,,g"":--' - 1 J., ,Qif'-1g5MQ41'fg'f.,111r'4f1:,!1'51 1 ,fg 51 11,3 f"QH,,'f' -. yjqyf' 71 if .MY?1f 3 .1, " -.w1,-1'1-k11- 1 ,w1, " q'111R T 1. 5 V31-2,3-11 .gp-1 ,x ,,.,. 1, ' - 1 1, fm V32 111111 1g1fg1.1 1 1,5 J Mm 'M is we ,Wg-vt, W-1 1 1- '3 7 "' 1: 1' 11. f' '15 ff' 1.11 " if ' 1- 1 " lgl gbuk 5 ' 5. '1 'll .7 ui. L 1K.. X. fm, Vg. ., ' ,q 1g S :11,A1w ... . N 13 ,1,s!..,, 33,1511 NE M J , S 9 11 N1 4 .,,1,iH5 ,1.rV , J V fit 'fpj,ififqEl't..m1 J .5,,,:.,,::.L..,, 4.11.1 1-1.., 1,fFQQf:1. QQ M fiwmg w P 11515 1.365119 Y 11,i1Li . G m'q,:4m.,J1.r,!kg, .,,! ,,.',, g 1 1'1.3: 'S -Av, ., 11-6' 7, .Agn 4 ,"'. j' j.1f11f1.!,!11"j'-gh',1'iLlf. .,111',Q,1 1' '1'A', " 'F' f, -H1 1 7 Q1 , N 1 .-1'I1' , 111 L: ,. , - .S .. .ff .. , F 11- ' 'pf'-Z W, 1H,1,.'p' 115 L. ..f:z54.1'Q1,? 1. 1 ..1,q'. 1 .1 ' 1- 1 .'...1:111f-511,535.1 3-gf!-1 f, 1 ,T J .' ,' 11. , .1 1 FQ - 7311, I , ,, 11 5 41.31 , if-151111-Ercgff , -ff 111i-I:" l.1l eli3? , ' 15 '. ,2?A111'WM51'f-!L1'1"111I'1 4591fi?21Ff'l:-4"'1"''W''T, ':'K6?5P':'- -L1 2 .11 P' Q.. " " 111' ' 1'- 1 -1- ', ' "-.HTH?12".111'-T1.ifrxi - 1 1 11 1 1 - - -1-1 fx 1 vw W f 5, Q' 1 H' 1 4 SK 1 wr -1 1. TMW1 , .T 111 1' -'J' 1 f'?1'W'- any '1 1.x'1'1T.."'11-1-.MY 1'?'.fJ..-1l?T1:Qxa'19W rig A. NZ .4 X1 1-L ' 11, 41' L- 2 1114.11 ' 31321. 1 1 . '11, - HM W H .1541 11 - 1 f., f:1"e51l . 1 - Q11 -f 1 .. 1111-111. 111 . Q1 rc.. -' 1 f .. .. -111.1 F1 , ' 1. W1 , " kv-1',31.,,1FrfL'tX'."'V'-9 F111 uk?-iw 1 1-:M 11' .,,2jii1m m U' -if 6411i "" ,1. f"" Vy. 1155"-.Wh 1111 L1 .11I3g1?1fp1',1' -195, 'W 1 , 'La rfa 1"gf1-Q ", 1,1151 .: Q" W .1 L., -- 111.1111111., :1 A155111-H11 1-1" 12:51 -1419-11.-M1111M111-e1s1.f1'1-'QE1141 11-141.1-111- 1? . 111.11115 SHLQPQ' , .. ..111 .4-1132 11 1 11 1 1 V12 11 A111fT'3"' W' -73 l'1'g'fm"""5?m111 111 'hV' SW' 11,1 '.1:4-411' .-1 51 11 .1 11 .2 4.1 145 11'1m"2W 11 Lili! MGE?-.A 1'11T-if-gg, . , i'3.K., 1. ..135'3uQ?g1'1f25m111f,5T11S11,1g1'1f A."M3+11,fu5ug111:1giMg., .1311 1 -11. ipnv, 11,11 1 1 11. 1 H 3111 ,i'11K" ', if ,-1,111 -,,,,.111?1pm111Q'1,QE-12.1, Eigsmj, 1 ' F' "WW - 1 1' .'1 ..5 ,151 x' S11 I -L1 '-" '111:. ' U ' "N" 1 11 11 .1-w .... .1 J . '11 1 51-P'u'n1 'Jf.' W11 ?1f1111"'."W A 1 "'k11 Lf -- 4. , ,.111K?71,11.1-11'..g .Yu Aw. 1?f 11 . 5" 1 gi t -M ,. 1 1 , ,11 1 I- .1 1 ,W-1,111 1, . . 1 , I , - -1- "'M1u.? 1.1213 .1117 1?h1224 M53Gf ..'11-111191-315-T c.-11 1 .f1 11w S? 111-+i. " " 'fi 1' -5 1 -1 'W4"W17W1 Q1 WWI' 11,4 5-1 . 1 'Ffa' 1f . '1" .. 411111 'Q 1,11 .. 1 1111 1-7191191546111-' 1' 4' ,.., f .'-1..-1W1111 -1- ' 1, 1 .11 . 1111?-. -1 f1+. .111 .1-'11 111111. 1 1 ,'fJ5r111- -1. 1. 11121101 1 11111171 5- 11 .11 - .e .11 1 Ge,f . 11 !'114i1' .411-. ' . .""111W11rWf ,11 1 . 1 15 "-111 - 'f 1 W1 W1 '1' .11vH'.f--Q92 1,11 1' 1 - W -112, 1 .-11 -.11-1 1 ,111..1111. ..-1s1.1...,.11-1-1-W1 .1 11.1-111,f1..11---.1-P'.111J . 151 1- .1111.1,, 1 . 1 r1 1 -11111-121. ffiipt 1 1-11 :15E,g.,1.1',. '1,111,Q,. , L Q1 V 51 1, 5 11, .1,h11"1r, 311151111 mt' 1f- 11, 11 Q A ,..-1zQ. ,:' 1'1Wf11!Vf, M .11g . 1 ,,111' 1 1q ,g Q, bg. -5 ,M ln - X ,131 ,11 Win . . ' " 1 1.--.f--1. 1 ' ' f-1 pw. -.111 '1 -' 1.1 312 f 1.11i,1--W , gfmzav'-Y' 11-Q1f,QF'f1'1?f1 1 1 51-1. ' -11fm111.,1-111---'111. 1. 9315?---1"'1 1pm swf. " 1 4' 1--1 11W "'1l1i1?F?511 21- H' " 'W 1'G5'1'-53721:-'1.ui'QQP 5' Im" 15: :M J ff! 5" 'l 'Q 1 ' 11W L' 1""if?11"k' 1f"1P'5.'111 E?'11FIi.. 'V 3, 1 1 TW: i.,f""3'1 9,1 NF79' 1f1i'. Jgyf C?'W1"' 11.53511-11'f,1 'jak .. - 1 j,. .' zR1 ,." . 1., ,.1.. 1111m."'.11-21 .AJ 111. -TSVN V...g..,f11 7?"Ey, 1. WW W ,L.1111Kf5F-55H1g3i.1. 'f '1sffz1Fl5gi11.55fiQW'L ,415 "I, .-PM I.. T'-1' 4-135 53,11 1. ,f1f1W1f?W.' 'TH' ' MMM-115 --ik '.?lF1.111'g5? . U 1' W7 1-av. pu ,f AW1,1. . .-: V 1, -',-11 ', 4 ' - 1, -111, , . 1g 1 ,, , 1 ' ,11 5.1 1 L. .1 : ,- .11-sf 11,,1. m.1:1:'f , 1.-A- 11 1. ' . -A-1"51111F1+ 111 ' 11W' w11: - L1 M" "1.,'a1.1.111T1,"'-'Eg ':.-.Wir ifW,""31,1'1- ."1,,.-M1 .31"'--,1F11Wgf .,1 1'11,.f-1 1- 11' 1"??7M'ftxE1 g ,.1' ,' 3 1 1, '- " ' P '1 , , ., 1 ff 1 ' . 111. -11: 15, Q "iffy -1 351:-1 11'-"gh-11.5.1 1- M4 .32 'XF' Mfsfl Q55 1 111311111-2111 " 1' 'P-1 311 V 1: jg -. r' . ,N1 .1,,1'.-1, 1,'L , 1 1 '.,' .1 -'Z '1 , ,. Z1'!':E7w.'1 ,- 'ref ,,1q1m'5'1,-WM' Q"H,,g ,m11,, 11 1 11"g' u 351' 1 L .y11'i'h4..1g. 'J-v .'-- J" - W 1 I- 1,4 111' 1 ' 1" 111 1 f-.1 I '. . w 1f M1 1 W 11 1'11 . 1 -1 . V , 1 . 1v' . . 1 , T' x - r 1 11 . X.: .. .. . 7 1 M -11' 1i111.1'U'1 1 11 T1-'H1' .". 1113:"'w1111"11E1J.'f111if'f-1'1V'3.P53':Y'F1 's1'.1"?i '+1f511"if 5' 5 .15wi""1-11 1.2.-h--153 1ll'W'2.111if'f-.-,111 1"- f ' -- 1 -" 1ie1f1'111L111l'fT1.-f1f1""" "W-sl' 1W111.211q:.-ny-QWQ11, 1.?11i:jA3,4"n '1 ,i312fj11mfffgif4'Q:..:g1f1Ia11,af,Wv11 54,1 wif., ,-1-,5-13,-5 -Hgh, ,,..5,Qf',Q1f.15,..'.fg511w .pagh ,,1,' 4 ,1g1ga.11.,, "41f.1M1n,nyu,gg - . .1 1 . 1 .f. .111.-111911-I-'1-. .,-1-1111 .-'3F1,:w, 11111,--1 1-1?g4,,,11,.,,, i?Qb11..11,-,:' 1,:1111m.,-11 55. 5,,1,.-4,--11-:1,gg11,111,-,Magi-f.w1!F44.1 WM ,111 rr, ,- 1 ,511 1. .1151 1,113f'E-Fw. 11111 ,:11f1'111,5 , 1 .1 5111. 1- 1 9,-1.1 1. 11-,JfM,1' 111 5-gr., 1fi'1'L1,1Lt'1'f'!N1s11viWf-51-nw- Eff1fW1g11:4if?4'HA.v.11-."1"11.6-1"'f"1--VME-P-f1JS'151, 'F 1- 11 'TSW .1. 1-"'1-"' .?fFp11i-1112-1.14-1.-,:1, Gif- 12. 1 1 ' "fm.'?'11Ff11-111'1'111"13l-M1151-.-111-I11 l,1.K...11r 1 m.NwH1.1L1LWf,'-' 151155-"':11E11-3111Wk"i14'f". . xgiqwsw- iafwfak' .-1 ".W':1 11- ,111-M11 11... Q.-,wffffryff 1 11, "11 af4f.'1-"l1'iif'1'fi 411:12-7'1"' ig. 11'-1M11W'?11'gf-' M-'-Kalki' ff-P - Widlwibf 9491-11 '1?."1':1ei"fW11mf,W',.. 1'V'111'1 75? 131' sian'-f:1Qy'2f1 -.311-A 1'111.1,- 32151111553 5A'W11jgk 'M' ' L !'L1.111u- ' ' 'm .1 Q,-1, -4, MAI '-gJ"'-Egfr, 52 'J 1 ' 11 M 'M' 4914-11 Q,11'1f1w':51" -111 .-.1g1-'41 f MM 1- W- 121:1l1Jf1f7'f1.w '11.1'!'1 '1 'J' 1','ML1z'.1v-- 41911124111,1gi?1-AM'-1.111 11.1 11511112 .11.,.'1?11 1111A1.:4w 'da-2 141 . 'if '111i:'-HIL , 'MV-!".. - 1 1'1.'.1m1-1--',-1'-.,"v1f1d1:m' 11 '-'-41.1. -1H?fsI1.J 1 .1.m'111! W 1 Af' . 1 An- 5:1 -.01 1 .,,1m115':'.1 meg-11X f..f,1..!'4r 1' 14.11-fjj1Wg,,,.11Wi'f'1P. Ml. gffm.-ef ..11?"Q:1pf1g,.,,1, 1. -K .34'.-,,a11,,vG,4, Q , wnk,a,. 11. if?-BBW-,1,. Y,1'1.1.r1EJ. .--11111, 511215. , 119-u.,1nff",11 1- 1 , 31111, ,,": jg 6 .1. . 1 11M1WQ,,zE-,N will ,. 4,j1wE1g.15,,g1.--mv M,:,,1g gg::1l!.:mn, 11-1g51 '1+Q 5111 . f-1f.- if ll , 15 1,'Q-H15,W1.Z1311113543115 1 f'!:1,'2- 1' '1 1l1-1.- . 1134 ., 'i1?1'1'7:FT' .'f,"".9'ff ' "' ....... 1- .. - ....,.-..,-.,..-..- -5-'I' ILESTO 1,,,,1,,,,1.,1 1.0.-.,,,,1.,..1 1,.,.1..1 1.,u1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,1,,1,,,.1,,,.1,.,41...1 1m,1,,1 1 1 4. 'I' Published by JUNIOPFSENIOR CLASSES J Norfolk High School 1.m1,,,,1m,1.m1,111 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 ,1 l.-M1un1M21nn1uu1nu1n.l1uu1uu-- 1 1 1 1 l- NORFOLK. NEBRASKA ,,.1un1..u1lm1.m1,,,,1..,.....,.l1,.,.1,,,.1 1 1 1 1 1-1n1nn1m-1un1un1un1uu..un1un1nn1 1 1 1 1 The-1922-MILESTONE The New Senior High The- 1922 - MILESTONE SOPHOMORES OREWORD The staff wishes to extend its heartiest greatings to the readers of this 1922 Mile- stone. We have done our best to make it indica- tive of the real school life in N. H. S. We have tried to put into it something that is of interest to each student, teacher, and mem- ber of the Alumni and hope that it will be a source of pleasure to all those who read it. The' 1922 ' MILESTONE I Dedication This l922 Milestone is respectfully dedicated to You The- 1922 - MILESTONE E-ii -c- -:- -:- 1 o 1'1lIG 11lZS Book l . . . .Faculty Book 2 . . . . Alumni Boon 3 ..... Classes Boon ll .... Athletics Boon 5 . Organizations Boon 6 . . Student Life 181551 QJN WN uf XWQ Q N x l 157 75 C, I no 'Sllk fnl ski? 55 ? . X f, ' Nix Qlllllllllllllllllllllllllllg If X X La 4, wp , g h- UQ? YE , Cty, .Tl Qi 1, ,gig all 1 '-3 E I I E 1 ll Q 0 is Q? sy , 9 'is f' all EllllllllllllllullllMilaf ,f N R I The-1922-MILESTONE :NHL E-is? 3, ff 2 Wo X659 W M - 3990, x f.gQ . , 'gf ' 256 aculfg 3 G v- 'V P' P' QX A5 Ax' M M 91, 4 QQ.-Q O 9 , FEW I 'SQ' '21 QZEZX f W S xig Q2 U u-mf-vnu-Quang.-nw.m m..wu.g,-.1 ...gunz The-1922-MILESTONE BOARD OF EDUCATION I , O. - OM: 4 una. Wo .M ""' fir si- ' "' K 1 -1 , v D ' L . A t Y A ,r Y Q Q I G A t , A .. .rf Q " cf? . C9 , . 05212 In Lf lr Hum! Lmwmll, Suv. Gemma Kendzlll. Pres. Mrs, Taylor J. IZ. Gibson t'. J. Fleming J. H. Lougrh J, Ii. Ilnase PH The' 1922 - MILE T0 E FACULTY u Mr. H. B. Simon, Supt.: Mr. Wells. Mathematics: Mr. Denny, Principal: Mr. Bfewster, Chemistry: Miss Boyd. Latin: Miss Whitwortli, Frem-ll, Spanish: Miss Rassmuseu, American Hismry: Miss Durland, Botany: Miss Amold, English: Miss Fastenau, Music. feight The- 1922 ' MIJJE TO E FACULTY . y,,.,.f:' Mr. Gould. Manual Training: Miss McKay. English: Miss Winters, Eumliean History: Miss Kovh, English: Mr. Nesmith, Debating: Mr. Keister, Mathematics: Mrs. Lowe, Sewing: Miss Zook, Commercial: Miss Hyde, Cooking. ninej The- 1922 - MILESTONE I -. A ERSEVEREN CE Fancy Though not, though weary, as if won The JOLl1'I19Y,S End, when only just begung For not a Mountain Peak with Toil attain'd But shows 21 Top yet higher to be gain'd. Wherefore still Forward, Forward! L... A1L111111i N l K gm' ,. I i 1 l i l The- l922 ' MILESTONE F C! Greetings to Alumni We extend our greetings to you, the Alumni. We have tried to make this Mile- stone enjoyable to you for we would like to believe that you sometimes think of your old High School. One reason for the publication of this book is to help the members of the Alumni keep in touch with their Alma Mater and other members of their organiza- tion. We sincerely hope We have done this and that your loyalty to the N. H. S. Will be strengthened by this edition of its annual, the Milestone of 1922. The ' 1922 - MILESTONE O ALU -1 .- lumni 1919 Anderson ,Ida, School, Ames, Iowa. Ballantyne, George, Uni. of Nebr. Beaton, Russel, Norfolk, Nebr. Benjamin, Weston, Grand Island College. Brinkman, Gladys, Norfolk National Bank. Burton, Doris, Browns, Norfolk, Nebr. Buol, Margaret, Uni. of Nebr. Buckmaster, Beatrice, School of Osteopathy. Covert, Flora, Keleher's Drug Store, Nor- folk, Nebr. Curran, Katheryn, Court House at Burke, S. D. Diefenderfer, Roy, Farm. Drefke, Deon, Commercial Course, Winfield, Kans. Deuel, Grace, Teaching. Evans, Martha, Cotner Uni. Lincoln, Nebr. Fuhrman, Ella, Teaching. Herber, Inez, School S. Dak. Horner, Mave, Stanton. Isaacson, Clarence, Uni. of Nebr. Johnson, Gay, at home, Norfolk, Nebr. Johnson, Lyman, studying medicine, Des Moines, Iowa. Kreuch, Paul, Uni. of Nebr. Kempkes, Lillian, working in Omaha, Nebr. ltwelve Kircher, Viola, School, Dubuque, Iowa. Knight, Clarice, Scribner Telegraph office Leahy, Margaret, at home Norfolk, Nebr. Low, Gladys, Teaching. McNamee, Mildred, Uni. of Nebr. Madsen, Gertrude, at home, Norfolk, Nebr Needham, Dorothea, California. Nightengale-Anderson, Grace, Omaha Nebr. O'Gorman, Anna, Teaching. Moore-Overrocker, Mary, Norfolk, Neb1'. Platt, Blanch, Teaching. Pasewalk, Lydia, Teaching. Rice, Mary, Teaching. Rohrke, Lloyd, Chicago, Uni. Schultz, Sterner, Jennie, Home. Seymore, James, Fleming's Drug Store Norfolk, Nebr. Schram, Esther, Teaching. South, Mary, Teaching music in Norfolk Nebr. Stubbs, Marie, Home. Stuky, Margaret, Teaching. Tyler, Kenneth, at home, Norfolk, Nebr. Tannehill-Crotty, Lucille, Missouri Valley. 7 The- 1922- MILESTONE lumni 1920 Andress, Margaret, Doane College, Crete Nebr. Beck, Bereford, Military School, Andover, Mass. Boyle, Carrie, Manville Sz Manville Real Estate Office, Norfolk. Broadstone, Blanche, Teaching. Brown, Dorothy, Bookstore, Norfolk. Nebr. Carlin. Dolores, R. R. Office South Norfolk, Nebr. Clements, Leroy, Chicago School of Medi- cine. Connely, James, Norfolk Floral Co., Norfolk, Nebr. Coyle, Vincent-Marquet Uni., Milwaukee, Wis. Craven. Charlotte, Doane College, Crete, Nebr. Davidson, Edith, Wm. G. Traub, Law Office. Norfolk. Nebr. Deuel. Ambyr. Teaching. Donisthorpe, Helen, VVayne Normal, Wayne, Nebr. Fitch, Bernice, Wayne. Nebr. Hepperly, Jay, Uni., of Nebr. Huebner, Elma, Business College, Norfolk, Nebr. Hyde, Leicester, Uni., of Nebr. Kendall, Albert, Uni.. of Nebr. Kendall, Gertrude, Wayne Normal, Wayne, Nebr. Odiorne, Louise, California. Kenney, Hawthorne, Vesta, Pierce, Nebr. Kiesaw, Oliver, Farm. Kennard, Elmer, Uni., at Madison, Wis. Mayer, Jeanette, Rockford College, Rock- ford, Ill. Moore, Dee, Wasson's Oil Station, Norfolk, Nebr. Morris, Mae.. Teaching. O'Gorman, Mae, Teaching. O'Neil, Eva, Sacred Heart, Omaha, Nebr. Platte, Lois, Married, Farm, Tilden. Probert, Lucille, Teaching. Raymond, Grace, Teaching. Rice, Phillip, Farm. Roberts, Joanna. Uni., of Nebr. Sanford, Clyde, Nebr., Tel. Co., Norfolk, Nebr. Scheibe, Laverne, Dr. Sonneland. Office. Schram, Edward, Hall's Cigar Store, Nor- folk, Nebr. Taft, Ruth, Uni.. of Nebr. Tutt, Viva, Teaching. Winter, Max, Stout Uni., Menomonie, Wis. thirteenl The- 1922 ' MILESTONE Alumni 1921 Andress, Eugene, Doane College, Crete, Nebr. Bauriedel, Arthur, Whitman College, Walla Walla, Wash. Bauermeister, Rosalla, At Home. Berquist, Maurine, State Uni., Lincoln. Best, Guy, At Home. Bohl, Earl, State Uni., Lincoln. Boyle, Dorothy, at Home. Casselman, Ruth, At Home. Campbell, Dorothy, Ferry Hall, Chicago, 111. Christoph, Mildred, Grinnel, Ia. Craven, Marion, At Home. Diedricksen, Amanda, Teaching. Dudley, Darrell, State Uni., Lincoln. Evans, Charles, At Home. Evans, Luree, Ferry Hall, Chicago, Ill. Felger, Edna, Teaching. Goldsworthy, Eva, At Home. Gow, Ronald, A-t Home. Granlund, Violet, Teaching. Harrington, Clare, At Home. Henning, Carl, Iowa State Uni. Hudson, Charles, State Uni., Lincoln. Isaacson, Everette. State Uni., Lincoln. Kingsley, Krissie, Seward, Nebr. Kingsley, Richard, Seward, Nebr. Klug, Agnes, At Home. Klug, Leora, At Home. ffourteen Kraemer, Marie, At Home. Landers, Allen, State Uni., Lincoln. LaVelle, Florence, At Home. Lewis, Eleanor, At Home. Low, Fred, At Home. Mayfield, Meryl, Omaha. McGinnis, Elmer, At Home. McNair, Helen, At Home. Merriam, Dwight, Lincoln, Nebr. Miller, Mildred, At Home. Moore, Lee, At Home. Munro, Margaret, Bonesteel, S. D. O'Neil, Lee, Creighton Uni., Omaha. Phinney, Lawton, Lincoln, Nebr. Pyche, Paul, Doane College, Crete, Nebr. Rees, James, At. Home. Rees, Veda, At Home. Rosenthal, Carrie, At Home. Seder, Florence, Wayne State Normal Wayne, Nebr. Seymour, Alyne, Omaha. Smith, Lynn, At Home. Radenz ,Leona, At Home. Cowles, Georgia, At Home. South, Jean, At Home. South, Marjorie, At Home. Stevens, Marjorie, At Home. Terry, Ruth, At Home. Willey, Marguerite, Omaha. QILASSJ-EES ---yu-fa-mmwm .-mu-4m.u-gf. - The-1922-MILE TONE I X SENIOR OFFICERS ' Garold Henning, President Madalene Kroeger, Secretary "l have given my heart. mr hand. and "Grac'd as thou are with all the power my ankle to football." Aeacleniic Course, of words." Academic Course, G. R. Presilleut 1'lass 153153. lliY 11-2-3-43, 12-3--13, Treasurer of G. R. 143. Treas- i Glee Cluh 133. Athletic' Board 143. urer Glee Cluh 12-33, Milestone Ass't. 1 Basket llall 12-31 1'a11't 43. Football 13 Athletic Editor 133, Editor No-Hi-So 1'apt. 43, Cadets 1123, B. 0. F. G. 143, Debate 143. DQCl3lllillAJl'y' 143, Girls 13-43. Hasehail 11: Uapt. 43. Student Groups 13-43, Spring Festival 133, Class 1'ouncil 123, Dramatic 1'luh 13-43. NU' Treasurer 143. Hi-So 133, Milestone 143. President Class 143, Senior Class Play. Gretchen Lizer, Treasurer' "To those who know thec not, no words van paint, to those who know thee, know words are faint." Academic 1' 1'l e Club 11 A' il 43 G R ourse. fe '---- . - - 12-43, Dramatic Uluh 13-43. No-Hi-So 123, Student Council 123, Milestone 133. .lunior Ulass Play 133, President, Q. Y.'s 133, President Miss Durland's Groull 143. President G. R.'s 143, Class Sec- retary 153. lleclamators' 143. GYPSY Rr-ver 143. Mid-Stlmlner Night 133. Hik- ing 1'luh 123. Senior Play. Otto Kraemer, Vice-President "He has an elephantic sense of humor." Academic Course, Hi-Y 11-2-3-43, Dra- matic l'luh 143. 1'lass Baseball 12-33. Class Vice President. 143. Cadets 11-23, H. 0. F. G. 13-43, Financier Class Play 133. Senior Class Histor ln the fall of the year 1918 we staited our career in High School as model fresh- men. We had for our sponsor Miss McMahon. We elected for our class officers: Les- ter Rogers, president, Cadwell King, vice-president and Josephine Maylard, secretary and treasurer. This was a hard year but most of the time we bore patiently the slights of the upperclassmen. The next year most of us became Sophomores. Our sponsors were Miss Kelsey and Mr. Gould. Our officers were: Ernest Foster, presidentg Vyvyean Hazen, vice- president and Mirriam Dunhaver, secretary and treasuer. Gerald Davis later became president. This year we came out second place in the inter-class Basketball Tourna- ment. In september, 1920 we started in school again as brilliant Juniors. The class offi- cers were Hortense Hazen, presidentg Barton McClow, vice-presidentg Dot Witters, secretary and Carlton KaDel, treasurer. In November we proved our worth by finding the Seniors in the Hare and Hound Chase. We went to the Green Room and had a feed, the cost of which was split 50-50 between the two classes. In the spring of '21 we gave our class play, "The Strenuous Life." This was said to be the best amateur play ever put on in Norfolk. Near the end of the school year we gave a farewell banquet for the Seniors at the First Congregational Church. As Seniors we had for officers, Garold Henning, presidentg Otto Kraemer, vice- presidentg Gretchen Lizer, secretary and Magdeline Kroeger, treasurer. The first big even-t of our last year was the Junior-Senior Hare and Hound Chase. We hid at King's Park in the lockers two by two. Were we relieved when we heard "Ten o'clock, all out?" Ask any Senior. We also had a bob-sled party. This spring we will give the play, "Martha by the Day." fifteen! The- 1922 ' MILE TO E is S IOR Gwendolyn Ahlman "For she who is honest, is noble whatever her furtune or birth." Acadexnir Cuurse. Glee Club 11-2-3-41, Sec. Glee Club 141, Mid-Sunnner Nite: 131, Gypsy Rover 1-l1. Girl Reserves 12--11, 21' Club 1311, Sec. Durland Club 141, Junior Class Play 131, Drxnuatic Club 1-11, No- Hi-So 141, Senior Class Play. Arthur Avery "Always awfully busy doing notliin1z." Academic Course. Orr-liestra 11-2-E1-41, Cadets 11-21. Hi-1' 12-31, Music Festival 1511. Junior Stunt 13-21. Margaret Allen "Her looks do argue her replete with modesty." Aca- demic Course, Chorus 11-21, Mound Builders 111, H. I. 111, Girl Reserves 12-41, ZX' Club 131. Group 12 1-11, Glee Club 141. Gypsy Rover 141. Mary E. Ball "She seems dignified. but wait 'till you know her." Af-adexnic Course, Chorus 111. lnterclass Basketball 1-l1, Girl Reserves 12-41. 0. G. Club 131, Durland Club 141. Margaret Barnard "A willing heart, adds feather to the heel." Academic Course, Chorus 111, Hiking: Club 121, D. J. B, Club 1251. Durland Club 141, Girl Reserves 12--11, Declama- tory Contest 13--l1. Mildred Barry "Hang Snrrowz care will kill a rat, and therefore let'S be merry." Academic Couise. Chorus 11-21. Mound Builders 111. H. 1. 111. Girl Reserves 12-41. 21' Club 131, Group 12 141, Glee Club 141. Gypsy ltuyer 141. John Allen ' "Lost by the Wayside." General Course, Fuotball 11-2- 21-41. Basketball 12-Zi--l1. Cadets 11-21. lnterclass Basket- ball 13-41, lnterclass Hasketbzlll 131. ixteen The' 1922 -.MILE TO E S NIOR Lawrence Beckenhauer "Be merry and employ your chiefest thots in courtship." General Course, Cadets 11-23, Football 12-3-43. Amber Benedict "But common quiet is msnkind's concern." Academic Course, Chorus 113, H. I. 113, Girl Reserves 123, D. J. B. 133, Durlaud Club 143. Pearl Bennett "She has more than she shows and speaks less than she knows." Nomial Training, Course, Mound Builders 113, Girl Reserves 123, D. J. B. 133, Miss SInith's Group 143. Elizabeth Benning "To be merry best becomes you for, out of question, you were bom in a merry hour." Commercial Course. Chorus 113. Mound Builders 113. Girl Reserves 12-43. 2V Club 133, Miss Smitlfs Group 1-13. Charlotte Beverly "The glass of fashion and the mould of form: the ob- served of all observers." Academic Course. H. I. Club 113, Mound Builders 113, 0. G. Club 133, Dramatic Club 143. Chorus 11-23, Group 12 143 V Club. Maud Bradley 1 "Good things come in small packages," Academic Course, Chorus 1l-23. Mmuul Builders 113. seventeenl The:1922:MiILE TU' E S NIOR Mae Brennan "XVitli the smile, that was childlike and bland." Home Economies 1'ourse, Chorus 1l-23. Mound Builders 113. II. I. llluli 113. Girl Reserves 123, Miss Fnster's Group 133, Miss Smitlfs Group 143. Lyle Burdick "His he-neil was striking resistless and grand." Aca- demic Course, Cadets 12-31, 1'hrn'us 123, I-Ii-Y 12-3-43, Junioi't1'lass nlay 143, Cartoonist and designer for Mile- stone Edith Danford "Order" is Heaven's first law." Normal Training Course. Florence Daniel "She never shirked a. second." Commercial Course, Girls Reserves 143, Miss McKay's Group. Martin Davenport "Always chewing the rag." General Course, Cadets 11- 23, Intorclass Basket Ball 12--13, Football 13-43, I-li-Y 12-3-43, Junior Class Play 133. Gerald Davis "Resorts to his memory for his jokes. and to his imagin- ation for his facts." Academic Course, Cadets 11-23, Class President 123. Student Council 123, Dramatic Club 13-43, Hi-Y 11-2-3-43, President 143, "A Strenuous Life" 133. Inter:-lass Basketball 12-43. Football 143. Treasurer Dramatic Club 143, Gypsy Rover Glee Club 143. Athletic Board 143, Martha-By-The-Day, Milestone 133, Bus. Mgr., Milestone 143. Ifeighteen The: 1922:MILE TO: E S IOR Dorothy Drebert "lf to her share. some evil falls, loold to her fave and you'l1 forget them ull." Conunercial Course. Girl Re- serves 1233. H. I. 113, Uhorus 113. Mound Builders 113, 0. G. 133, Group 12 143. V Club. Alma Edwards "Your rlili,zenve has proven your north." Nornml Training Course, Vliorus ll-23. Group 11 1-Ll, Girl Re- serves 1:23. Alta Edwards "Fine people, like fine deeds, need no trumpet." Nor- mal Training Course, Chorus 11-23, Group 11 113, Girls Reserves 123. Genevieve Finn 1 "So tender and so good to see, because she is so sweet." Commercial Course, Chorus 123. Girl Reserves 12--13, Q. V. 133, Miss Sinith's Group 143, Rose Freeland "A little red school house for her." Normal Training and College Preparatory. Chorus 11-23, Mound Builders 111, Q, T. Club 133. H. I. 113. Girl Reserves 123. Lillie Gall Y proper maiden thisfand thoughtful." Academic Lourse. HA nineteenj The' 1922 - MILE TO E SENIOR Eva Grey "And all her looks, a calm disclose." Academic Course. Hortense Hazen "She looks as clear as morninlz roses. new washed in dew." Academic Course, Mound builders 117. H. I. Club 111. Girl Reserves I2-41. A Mid-Summer Night Gly. President of Clee Club 133. 0. G. 133- Hiking Club l3j. Class President 133, Milestone 43-41, Treas- urer of Glee Club I-13. Iuterclass Basket Ball 147. Gypsy Rover HJ, Dramatic Club I-ll, Durland Club. HJ. Vyvyean Hazen "She is beautiful and tlierefore to be wo0'd. she is s. woman: therefore to be won." Academic Cuurse, Mound Builders Ill, H. I. Club 111, Girl Reserves 12--U. Glee Club Aoeonipanist K3-41, Vice President Class l2l, Sec- retary of G. R. l2J. 0. G. K3J. Hiking Club Gil, A Mid-Summer ight Gil, Durland Club l-17. Interclass Basket. Bull l-lj, Dramatic Club 4-il, Gypsy Rover CU. Frieda Hille "To all is given speech, wisdom tu few." Home Econ- omies Course, H. l. lib. Chorus il-25. Mound Builders ill, Girl Reserves I2-47, Glee Club I-ll. Gypsy Rover l-ll, D. J. B. 133. Treasurer D. J. B. 433. John Hoiferber "Always Pleasant." Cnnunercial Course, Hi-Y I2-3-43, Treasurer Hi-Y 4-ll, Glee Club 12--il. Cadets ll-2l. Juiunr Class Play Gil. Dramatic Club 4-ll, Senior Class Play. Gyllsl' Rover. Aimee Howard "Grave was in ull her steps, Heaven in her eye: In ev- ery gesture, dignity and love." Academic Course, Lin- coln H. S. ill, North Bend II. S. 42-31, Glee Club l-il. G, R. Council 1-ll. lftwenty The' 1922 ' MILE TO Qi SENIOR 1 Frances Jarett "Eyes that were fountains of thought and song." Aca- demic Course, Salt Lake City H. S., Gir1's Reserve 12-41, Gypsy Rover 141, Mid-Summer Night 131, Dra- matic Club 141, Inter-Class Basket Ball 141, Hiking Club 131, Girl Reserves Council 141, Milestone 141, Vice President Q. V. Club 131, Durland Club 141. Chorus 131. 1 Hilda Johnson "I live for those who love me." Academic Course, H. I. 111, Chorus 11-21, Girl's Reserve 141, Mound Build- ers 111, Q. V. 131, Durland Club 141. Luella J uhl "And true she is, as she has proven herself." Com- mercial Course, Glee Club 11-21, Mound Builders 111, D. J. B. 131. Group 12 141. Carlton KaDel "Great is the dignity of authorship." Academic Course, Cadets 11-21, lee Club 12-3-41, Dramatic Club 13-41, Student Council 131, Hi-Y 11-2-31 "A Strenu- ous Life" 131. Snaps and Jokes Milestone 141, Gypsy Rover 141, Senior Play. Treas. Junior Class 131, Sec. Dramatic Club 141. Cadwell King "He's a wise mam from the top of his head un." Aca- demic Course, Hi-Y 11-2-3-41. Treasurer Hi-Y 141, Basket Ball 11-2-3-41, Glee Club 11-2-3-41, Cadets 11-21, No-Hi-So 121, Inter-Class Basket Ball 11-2-41, glee President Class 111, Mound Builders 111, Gypsy over 1 . Ruth King "A light heart lives long." Home Economics Course. H. I. 111, Gir1's Reserve 12-41, Chorus 11-21, Mound Builders 111, Miss Foste's Group 131, Miss McKay's Group 141. twenty-onejf Thef 1922-MILE T0 Cx S IORL Helen Kloke "The stage I c-lumsc-as a. subject. fair and free." Acn- duniir' Uniirse, Druniatic l'1ul1 11-3-41, Gln-0 1'luh 13-41. Phorns 111. Mound Builders 111. Gypsy Rover 141, Mid-Sunnner Nighm 1i-11, Junior Ulass Play 131, G. R. 121. H, l, 111, 0. G. 1I-11, Miss Mi'liay's Group 1-11, Senior Class Pluy, Fred Kraemer "N0llBll11l thyself can he thy parallel." Academic Fourse, Cadets 11-21. Drainatic Uluh 1.2-11, Nu-Hi-So Staff 13-41, Junior Class Play 1241, lli-Y 12-3-41 Treas- urer Glas Uluh 1-11, 1-I. 0. F. G. 13-41, Gypsy Rover 1-11. Senior Class Play. Clara Kreuch "The truly generous are the truly wise. ' Home Fcon- oiniixs Course, H. 1. 111, Chorus 121, Mound Builders 511.1514 T. Group 131, Miss Mcliuys uroup 141, G. . b- 1. Ruth Loucks "A goodly maiden, never sad." Academic Course. H. 1. 111, Chorus 121. Hiking Club 121, Miss Foster's group 124,-, Miss Smith's Group 111. Ruth Manzer "On with the dance, lol joy he unconfirmed." Normal Training Course, H. I. 111, Chorus 111, Mound 1'-uild- ers 111, Senior Class Play 141. Barton McClow "Gnd bless the man, who first invented sleep." Gen- eral Course, Cadets 11-21. Foothall 11-2-3-41, Hi-Y 11-2-3--11, Vice President. Class 131, Basket Ball 11-2- 3-41, Athletic Board 131, Inter'-Class Baseball 131. Itwenty-two The' 1922 ' M1LE TO E S NIOR Ruth McCune "It is not good that mau sliould be alone." Com- mercial Course, Girl Reserves 12--lj, II. I. 1l3, Mmuid Builders 113 , 1'liorus 113 . 0. G. 1153, Group 12 14 3 , V Club. Lloyd Nichols "D1Sl'ill8 him who can be aux abridgment uf all, that was pleasant in man." Academic Course. Frenionn I-I. S. Karin Nord "Will make as much out of life. as some one who stirs up more dust." Commercial Course, H. I. Club 113, Girl Reserves 121. 2, R. 133. Durland Club 143. I-Iertha Oestrich "Does nor one ill." Home Economics Course, D. J. B.'s 133, H. I. 113, Girl Reserves 123, Chorus 11-23. Bernard Orr "Beware wonian, he is fooling you." Commercial Course, Orclxestrn 12-3-43. Elsa Perske "A woman with a. purpose." ton H. S. 113. Girl Reserves 123, Glee Club 123, Q. T.'s 133, Durlaud Club 1-13. Commercial Course. Stan- tweuty-tii reel The'1922'MILE TO E .Ir 1 I SENIGR Sylvia Patras Normal Training Course, H. I. 111, Girl Reserves 141. Chonis 11-21. Mound Builders 111, Q. T. 131 Dur- land Club 141. Mary Pyche "If I don't set the world on fire, at least I'm good at sparking." Academic Course, Silver Creek 111, Glee Club 12-41, Gypsy Rover 141, Senior Class Play. Max Raasch ' "The modest, on his unembarrassed brow nature has written Gentlemen." Academic Course. Marian Ruehter "A noble type of good heroic womanhoodl' Home Economics Course, H. I. 111, Chorus 11-21, Girl Be- serves 13-41, D. J. B. 131, Glee Club 13-41. Leone Riordan "I-Iow sweet and fair she seems to be." Commercial Course, Chorus 11-21, Moluid Builders 111, Ginl Re- serves 12-41. Q. V. Group 131, Miss Smith's Group 141. Senior Class Play 141. Frances Schefold "Compare her face with some that I shall show and it will make thee think it best of all." Acadeniic Course, New Albany H. I. 111, Chorus 121, Glee Club 13-41. A Mid-Summer Night 131, Q. V. 131, Girl Reserves 12-41, Girl Reserves Council 141, Gypsy Rover 111, Hiking Club 121, Milestone 141, President Group 1. lftwenty-four "Weighed in the balance and not found wanting." The- 1922 ' MILE TO E .T X' SENIOR Ruth Schiebe "A likeable quiet girl." Commercial Course. Chorus 11-21, Mound Builders 111, Girl Reserves 141, 2-v 131, Miss Smitlfs Group 1-11. Leo Schula "His very foot has music in it, as he comes up the stair." Academic Course. Glec Club 12-3-41 Secretary Glee Club 131, Business Manager 141, Accompanist1 13'41, Orchestra. 131, lllidsummer Night 131, Advertising Manager Junior Class Play 131, N0-Hi-So 141. Dramatic Club 141, Gypsy Rover 141. Lillian Smith "Infinite riches in s. little room." Lincoln H. S. 11-2-f 31, Glee Club 141, Gypsy Rover 141, Group 12 141. Vera Smith "Silence perfectest Herald of Joy." Normal Training gourse. 4 M.iss Elliott's Group 131, Miss Durland's rouv 1 1. Minnie Soost "ln each cheek appears a pretty dimple." Academic Course. Magnet H. S. 11-21 Los Angeles H. S. 131. Charlotte Traub "She loves a. speedy man." Academic Course. Secre- tary-Treasure Class 111, Girl Reserves 12-31 H. I. Club 111, Mound Builders 111, 0. G. 131, Dramatic Club 141. V-Club. twenty-fivefl The: 1922 : MILE T01 E S IOR Dorothea Watson "We that live to please, must please to live," Home Es-munnn-s Course. Agnes Winter Ultlodesty is the heat policy." Home 151-mnnnics 1'ourse. Dorothy Winters "There was never a clay, Hut she rattled away: like water forever drimiing. Coniniercia-l course. Chorus 11-23, Glee Club 13-41, Dramatic Club 131, Mound Builders 121, Girl resewes 12-3-4i, H. I. 113, Midsum- mer Night 13? Girls Group 13-43, Snow White 141, Hiking Ulub 12i. Hans Wulff What his hands cannot do his mind does. Academic Course. Ester Zutz The souls of music slumhers in the skill, Till waked and kindled by the Illt1St9I"S spell, Academic Course. Student council 11-23, Dramatic Club 1lJ H. 1. 12i. Chorus 12l. Miss Ko:-h's G1-our: 135. On-hestra 141, Miss Dur- laud's group 1-ll, Girl Reserves 1-ii. Clara Peak "A little now and then is relished by the wisest men." Normal Training Vourse. ' Ltwenty-six The: 1922: MILESTONE I enior Class Will The class of '22 on leaving the N. H. S. desire to so dispose of their property that when they are gone no dispute may arise as to where said property belongs. Therefore we the members of the Class of '22 in the city of Norfolk, county of Madison and state of Nebraska, being in sound bodily health do make and publish this our last will and testament. We bequeath to the Juniors all the Chemistry odors, with the understanding that they keep them in the laboratory and don't let them wander around. We also give them the privilege of giving their class yell whenver they care to. To our sister class the Sophomores we give all our knowledge that we have gained in High School. We also bestow upon them our good looks and other like talents. To the Freshmen wel, bequeath our ability to go through High School without get- ting any wrinkles. To the school at large we leave the New High School provided that they treat it better than the old one. Arthur Avery wills his, "I don't knows" in class to Joseph Hough-variety is the spice of life. To "Spike" Malm, John Allen gives his spectacular football runs. Margaret Allen leaves Boyd-she just leaves him. Gwendolyn Ahlman leaves her many one and two tenths credits to the Progressive Class. Mary Ball bestows upon Irvin Weber her ready arguments in American History Class. Margaret Barnard leaves her speed to Evelyn Mollencoif so that she will be able to get to school on time. Mildred Barry bequeaths to Reuben Rottler her nickname "Toots-it fits him so well. Laurence Beckenhauer doesn't leave Minnie-he takes her with him. Amber Benedict, Pearl Bennet, Maude Bradley, Lillie Gall, Dorthea Watson, and the Edwards Twins all give their quiet manners to Grayce Leighton. We hope that Grayce will profit by them. Elizabeth Benning leaves her cracked neck to anybody that wants it. Charlotte Beverly bestows upon Billie Nims her buster brown collar so that Billie will have a better chance of winning the Beauty Contest next year. Mae Brennan wills her baby blue eyes to Hank Zehner. We hope he will appre- ciate them. Lyle Burdick leaves his job as Designer for the Milestone to Ben Davenport. Martin Davenport leaves Marjorie to whoever gets her first. Lillian Smith wills her height to Ray Granlund so that he won't be so inconspicuous. Leo Schula gives his ability to boss to Charles Alexander so that Wanda Won't lead him around all his life. Vera Smith leaves her "specs" to Helen Sires so that she can find Fat without looking all over the Assembly for him. Minnie Soost bequeaths her dimples to Jack Blum. Girls beware, beware, he will be spoofing you. Charlotte Traub wills her excellent behavior to Claudia Remy because Claudia is so Boisterous. Dot Witters says that if any one wants her gum when she is gone they will find it under her desk. Hans Wuf bestows his bliss in solitude upon Boyd Limes who likes to be alone f?J. Esther Zutz leaves her musical talent to Arthur Breyer. Karin Nord wills her ability to entertain her class to some underclassman. I-lertha Oestreich and Agnes Winter leave their conversations in Domestic Science to the class next. year. twenty sevenfl The- 1922 - MILESTONE enior Class Will fC0ntinuedj Hortense Hazen and Jud Davis bestow upon some unlucky Juniors their positions on the Milestone Staff. To Minnie Rader and Esther Bathke, Genevieve Finn, Leone Riorden, and Ruth Schiebee will their stenographic ability. Rose Freeland leaves her sixth grade at the Grant School to some ambitious Nor- mal Trainer. Eva Gray and Ruth Locks give their spit curls to Reuben Steffen and Jack Groat so that these two young gentlemen may have more olive oil for their pompadors. Vyvyean Hazen and Frances Schefold will their curly locks to Muriel Mollencoff and Ruby Dittburner because electricity is expensive nowadays. Garold Henning and Otto Kramer leave their taste in hosiery to Warren Marsh and Jap King. We hope that they will except gratefully this generous offer. Frieda Hille and Marion Reuhter bestow their Domestic Science knowledge to somebody-men are getting scarce. Aimee Howard leaves her sweet ways to Minnie Bahr. We think that she will be glad to have them. John Hofferber wills his ruddy complexion to Adele Schultz believing that all la- bor saving gifts are beneficial. Hilda Johnson, Syliva Patras and Edith Danford leave their good scholarship to the Freshman Class. Frances Jarrett bestows her monitor's position to Biddy Beebe. It might take more than one move to get to the front seat from there. Luella Juhl leaves her typewriter in the Commercial Room to Lorna Beebe. To Helen Mapes, Cadwell King generously wills his graceful carriage. Ruth King leaves her giggle to Ethel Schram that Ethel may be more pleasant in the future. Fred Kramer offers his Ford to Zella Johnson-we heard she wanted one. Clara Kreuch gives her sunny disposition to the school in general. Magdalene Kroeger wills her intense aversion to the opposite sex to Lillian Ken- nerson. Gretchen Lizer bestows on Dorothy Donisthorpe her ability for leadership. Ruth Manzer leaves her "gift 0 gab" to Majorie Nims and Margaret Saunders- those 'two never have much to say. Barton McC1ow wills his football and basketball experience to the scrubs of the team. Ruth McCune and Dorothy Drebert give their success in skipping school and not getting caught to Harvey Nelson and Lloyd Schram. We heard the- Vaudeville would be twice a week next year. h Lloyd Nichols leaves his Chemistry grades to Bob Hutchinson-not that Bob needs t em. Clara Peak bequeaths her freckles to Don Pollack. We're not sure that she has any but if she had we know she would want to get rid of them. Elsa Perske wills her fan coiffure to Peggy Nichols. Bernard Orr gives his violin and Jazz pieces to Edna Charleton. Oh don't bother to mention it, Edna. Mary Pyche leaves her success in ticket selling to next year's selling committees. Max Raasch bequeathes his dignified manner to Penny Nichols so he won't feel slighted because Peggy got something and he didn't. Last but not least Carlton Kadel and Helen Kloke leave their "settic" dancing to Clair Johnson and Edith Van Alstine. Signed by Class of '22, Witnessed by the statues of James Whitcomb Riley and Diana. Ltwenty eight The' 1922 ' MILESTONE JUNIOR OFFICERS Loriena. Harms, Sec.-Treas. Lenore Evans, Vice Pres. Robert Davenport, President. Junior Class History In September, 1919, a large class of green Freshmen entered the N. H. S. We met in the assembly and after receiving a few instructions we start- ed out to find our classes. Such a time as we had trying to go to the right rooms. . After a few days we became more accustomed to N. H. S. and the next thing to do was to elect officers. We had a class meeting and elected Ger- ald Henning as president, Lloyd Schram as vice president and Charlotte Traub, secretary and treasurer. In the latter part of February, the classes had a contest to see who could sell the greatest number of tickets for the Irvin S. Cobb lecture. We being the lucky class were permitted to put up our colors, "Green and White" for one day. Near the close of school we had a party and every one had a fine time. The following year, 1920, we went back to school with renewed vigor. At our first class meeting Jack Blum was elected presidentg Marie Moore, vice president, and Dorothy Donisthorpe, secretary and treasurer. Miss Winter and Mr. Gould were our sponsors. iContinued on page thirty-t'our.j twenty-nine The' 1922 ' MILE TO E JUNIORS Ithirty Pearl Anderson, Durward Bama, Esther! Bathke, Eleanor Balhke. Elga. Benedict, George Benish, Fem Bentz. Florence Bentz, Esther Biuk, Jack Blum. Arthur Breyer, Stanley Brinkman, Mary Cowles. Robert Craven. George Deidricksenf Dorothy Donisthorpe, Elizabeth Dorr. JUNIORS The: 1922: MILE TO E 1 Frieda Dorr, Doruthy Dunhaver. Daha Eherly, Gordan Ebcrly. Pauline Engelka, Frances Gifford, Ray Granlund. Anna Hamann. John Hamed, Frances Hartman. Rachel Hnfferber, Katherleen Huffman, Irene Hnrricks. Joseph Huugh, Gt'I'fllId6 Howard, Harvey Huchiusun, Robert I-Iuchinson. thirty :mel The- 1922-MILE TO E JUNIORS fthirty-two Bernire Hyde, Bernice Juhnsnn, Claire Johnson, Zella Johnson. Adolph Kaufman, Lillian Kennorson, Hattie Kell. Louise Klug, Run-hen Lenz, Ruby Liglitfuot. Haul l4lIllk'S, Katherine lN1cGrane, Doris lvlunzer. Frances Marntz, Ida lilurotz, Evelyn lklollencoif, Ralph Marshall JUNIORS The:1922:MlLE T0 E Hulwy Nelsun. Ellen 0'Grn'n1an, Iillner Olxlnnd, Robert Pillllltk !klur1:ara-L Peterson. Leland l'e1'1'y. Ruth l'yr'ln-, Minnie 1111112-1', INl:n,nz1lut Suundk-ls, Erlwin S0lwuiJ1n'k. Lloyd Sv1n'n1n, Mariv Sa-hnuiedelnmz. Selina S4-hneider, Joy:-e Shane. He-len Slnllz, liditli Yun Alstin, Irvin WL-Ilur, Henry Zellner. thirty-threefl The- 1922- MILESTONE Junior Class History fContinuedj Our first party was a Hallowe'en Masquerade held in the N. H. S. building. Games were played and a nice lunch served. We all went away feeling that we had had a lovely time. One Wednesday morning in chapel we were asked to give a stunt which we did. The first number was a pantomine of the "Ladies' Home Journal." Next was the Human Octave, and last of all the semiphore signal for Sophomore was given. Our second semester we had a party at the Y. M. C. A. A number of games were played on the gym floor. ' The last event of the year was a picnic. After school we went in cars to the "Canyons" and stayed until dark. This was cosidered the biggest event of the year. As Juniors our officers were Robert Davenport, president, Leonore Evans, vice president, and Lorena Harms, secretary and treasurer, Miss Whitworth and Mr. Nesmith were our sponsors. Our first event was the Hare and Hound Race. Although the Seniors were the victors we were good loosers. The comedy "Professor Pepp" was given and a large crowd attended. The greatest event of the season will be the Junior-Senior Banquet will be held near the end of school. Ifthirty-four The- 1922 ' MILESTONE SOPHOMORES ' Sophomore Class History When we had "quituated" from Junior High in June we looked for- ward with a little fear to the time when We should be hailed as Freshmen -but then it really wasn't so bad after all! We realized that it was very essential to have efficient officers and so elected the following: Ted French, Presidentg Carl Gettman, Vice President Kathryn McGrane, Sec- retary and Ethel Schrani, Treasurer. Mr. Christienson Was our sponsor and We chose the conventional colors of green and White. With the second semester Freshmen We composed the largest class in school. Our Sophomore year started out with "vim, vigor, and vitality," which was natural considering the class. Being very wise we elected Ethel Schram, Presidentg Ira Craven, Vice President and Lloyd King, Secretary and Treasurer and our officers proved their Worth for they brought about some good parties. Miss Arnold and Mr. Wells were our sponsors and we selected delph blue and gold for our colors. Believing that the- class is as the class does, the future looks bright and glorious for the class of '24, Il ty-fiv The'1922'MILESTONE I FRESHMEN CLA SS f Freshmen Class History On Sept. 5, Mr. Denny ushered some 150 bewildered Freshman into the halls of Senior High. The Seniors admitted that they had never beheld a more verdant lot than this, but the whole school soon found out that we were the pepiest class yet. Almost at once we held a business meeting electing Donald Donisthorpe presidentg Martha Barret, vice president, and Lawrence Parker, secretary and treasurer. Orange and blue were decided upon as our class colors and the rose as our class flower. Miss McKay and MissNDurland were our sponsors. On January 10, we held our first party. It was a great success. Hot Weiner sandwiches a-la Chem, Lab. and Eskimo Pies were served as re- freshments. We were invaded by the Sophomores but they were greatly outnumbered so they retired without causing us any trouble. Illxirt The'1922'MILESTONE FRESHMAN CLASS IFE Life is a leaf of paper white Whereon each one of us may Write His Word or twog and then comes Though thou have time But for a line, be that sublimeg Not failure, but low aim, is crime. night. thirty-Sevenl The' 1922- MILESTONE Y00 'H00! HIDING SOMEONE KITTEN EENCE i8 OUT. 4 cgs -fx o-"fl ,L...- -'C 49 ,,- NORFOLK HIGH SCHOOL ATHLCTIC Assacanlon 0 Nor TRANSFERAII-l auuu vp fon Salon Yun mg-mg JQ49. 11 11 13 I4 ns 1617181950 J .QA ff-Y-lr 1.1.4 1 f p G---4" ,,.- " Lf 'If "' 1. Buranck 1 SEQ?-9 ' 13557 l lo 3ruolN'r33tA5oN YIQKI-T I Y ..-fn.-1,-,vu -.m-.nn-M un.-F ummm -.uw 'Q The' 1922-MILESTONE Our Coach 1. 5 Mr. Brewster graduated from Ottowa University in 1915 and later attended Uni- versity of Colorado. His football coaching began in Sterling, Kansas, in 1915-16. He also coached basket ball there and his team was runners up in Western Division 1915. The team he coached in Chanute, Kansas, 1916-18 were Southeast Kansas champions in 1917. He spent some time in the air service of Uncle Sam during the years 1918-19. After teaching school in Oklahoma in 1921 he came to Norfolk as football coach. He also teaches science in N. H. S. and taught much of this on the football field. The 1920-21 team had an even break while this season's team won 7 of 9 games played. I Second Team Coach Mr. Keester attended Cole College, in Cedar Rapids during the years of 1913-14. He then went to lowa State University from which school he was graduated in 1918. Mr. Keester made a team from nothing and by his good help and encouragement the second team showed up wonderfully. When a man is willing to take the gal? as a second team roach and work with such green material for a whole season he de- servcs our utmost thanks. thirty-ninel pf The- 1922 - M1LEsToNngW gp FIRST TEAM Football Season 1921 The football season of 1921 as a whole has been the most successful one in several years, both in point of games won and in the demonstration of Nori'olk's fighting spirit. A special kind of interest was noticeable this year and the school was back of the team from whistle 'Lo whistle. The war march started with the defeat of Stanton on their home iield. Then two weeks of real gruelling practice and the team mopped up on Columbus. This was the first home game. The star player for Colum- bus was generally stopped in his tracks by Smith who showed his metal in this game. The next two games with Albion and Neligh were easily won. The team came to defeat at Hartington for the first time but it could not be helped. After a 52-mile ride in C2l1'S through mud the real fight and vitality of a man is gone. Pierce was easily defeated although Allen and McClow were both out of the game. The South Omaha game was differ- cnt. By straight line smashing Norfolk gained a touchdown. ln the last half Omaha completed a pass and made their first touchdown. The mishap occured when one of our fellows fumbled the ball and Omaha runner dash- ed over the line. This defeat was felt keenly because we had the game won and had out played the visitors. Our last game of the season with West Point was easily won. The Aggie game was canceled because of snow and cold weather. Of the eight games played six were won. This proved better than any previous season for several years. The team is proud of this record and hope that next year's team will have even better success. Lforty The' 1922 - MILESTONE U5 SECOND TEAM The Scrubs There are many things that help to make a football team, School spirit, efficiency and faithful training are important factors. But the men who can really claim the greatest credit for Norfolk's victorious elev- en are those warriors Whose lack of weight an training kept them from the coveted HN". Although handicapped, they still saw what they could do to aid their more fortunate brothers, and they gave their best to the cause. Their schedule was not a great success but they put all they had into the game. T ful ty-o el The' 1922- MILESTONE lfforty-two GAROLD HENNING Captain 148 lbs. Left Half Second Year Henning is a dangerous open field runner: one who hits the line hard and fast, and an excellent runner for interference. As many gains were made due to his interference as through his efforts to ad- vance the ball himself. Garold proved himself a more than satisfactory captain. His guiding influ- ence under strain has strengthened many a weak- ening point. He was a valuable man to back an end on the defensive because his tackling was low and sure. Altogether he was 10092 captain and half back. We know his loss will be felt keenly when the squad meets next year. LLOYD SCHRAM ' 148 lbs. Right Half 'Second Year Capt. Elect. After Lloyd had the pig skin safely tucked away, we could depend on him to carry it about as far as any other back field player. It was while the ball was in the "transition period" that spectators were often dubious relative to its termination. The way he carries the ball and, on defense, the manner in which he tackles his man has provoked considerable applause from the side lines and the grid fans. are looking forward to next year's season, when Lloyd will have an opportunity -to lead a greater and bet- ter team through a successful season. WARREN MARSH 140 lbs. Left End First Year Warren came to the football field at the begin- ning of the season, determined to do his bit for the N. H. S. Altho' rather green at the start, it was not long before Warren could step along with the rest of the regulars. When he was not filling the position at half back, he was holding down the job on our left flank, and he played in both of these positions remarkably well. Warren is a good strong, clean, athlete and it gave us a great deal of satisfaction and pleasure to see his name among the letter men. In his two remaining years in High School may he continue to develop and become an athletic among athletes. The- 1922 - MILESTOQNE- JOHN ALLEN 140 lbs. Full Back Fourth Year Through his four years of foot ball, John had been a full back in every sense of the word. When ever a gain was badly needed Becky knew whom to call to do the deed. John's best qualities were displayed when he had the ball tucked away under his arm. How we liked to see John carry that ball down the field making these dainty feet of his dodge and side step one opponent after another. It is our guess that John made as many touch downs during the year as the rest of the back field together. His place will be very difficult to fill next fall, when the candidates meet for the season. LAURENCE BECKENHAUER 140 lbs. Quarter Back Third Year Our little Corporal managed the team exception- ably well this yearg however, toward the latter part of the season Becky was disqualified for being off side the age line. His small statue was retrieved by his many abilities. In the main, his ability, speed, and phlegmatic disposition was responsible for hon- ors which he received. We hope that Becky will get his chance in a larger school after he graduates this vear. EDWIN SCHEURICK 140 lbs. Center First Year Edwin won his "N" this year not because of any great athletic ability but because he put the maxi- mum effort into the minimum experience. I-t it this idea that schools or colleges are endeavoring to fos- ter and cultivate within the athletic body. However, we do not -desire to detract one iota from his play- ing ability for we are proud to state that Edwin held his section of the line along with the rest and on ofense, he could straddle the enemy line and nab the man with the ball before he could get a start. His phlegnatic disposition enabled him to retain a cool, clear mind which is a very essential asset to the player at center. Ed has reached the age limit set by the State Athletic association and hence, we are sorry to state, he can not play again next year. fnfty-fhreel The' 1922 ' MILESTONE Uorty-four DURWOOD BARNES 165 lbs. Guard First Year Durwood didn't realize what he could do until he actually got out and bucked the line. His 165 lbs. served him well. As the season advanced Durwood gained more confidence and skill until, at the end of the season, he was playing a star game. We hope to see him back in the line-up next year. His pres- ence on the 1922 line will be a great help to that team. ROBERT DAVENPORT 135 lbs. Guard First Year Although in his first year, Bob played in almost every game. He played enough to win an "N" and this is enough said. All through the season he worked fine and would have played better had he a few more pounds of Hesh. Bob was our best come- back when we needed an extra man. We had plenty of Guards, so Bob was used as Center in a few of the games. No matter Where he played he always displayed the same amount of fight. Since he will be back next year we are looking forward to seeing him make a showing that will go down in school rec- ords. MARTIN DAVENPORT 145 lbs. End Second Year Either at end or at quarter "Davvy" performed excellently. On his certificate for the last N., Mar- tin was given special mention for the manner in which he conducted himself during his four years in football. Every willing, obedient and industrious, he has gained the good will and friendship of the coaches and We hope that he Will assume the same policy or attitude when he enters into the business World. Martin was even a better quarter than an end. In the West Point game, he played a very excellent game in that position. The ' 1922 - MILESTONE LAURE NCE MALM 160 lbs. Tackle Second Year "Spike was one of our old reliables this year. Holding down the difficult position of tackle, he played a steady hard hitting defense and a likewise steady offense. His value to our team can be deter- mined by the fact that he was the only man who played l00'Z: on the squad is a good barometer of his playing worth. When he first appeared in mole- skins, he was picked as a future gridiron star for old N. H. S. Spike was also our star kicker and many a time his high, wide, punts have saved the games for us. Another characteristic is his ever lasting cheerfulness in practice and games. He never lost his head and was always reliable. In our Columbus game he picked up a fumbled ball and left the field behind him for a touchdown. Some tackle, eh! ? Jack BLUM 145 lbs. End and Guard First Year Jack has made a showing this year tha-t will with- out doubt make him a star on next year's squad. He did not play enough to make an "N" but he showed what was in him. No matter where he played he always showed the same amount of fight. He is rangy and speedy. One of the best interference breakers on the squad. He is sure of a good place on next year's squad and we expect him to do his duty. BARTON McCLOW 165 lbs. Half Back and Tackle Fourth Year Bart has played three years at tackle but this year, he proved that he could play in almost any position on the team. When ever there was a weak place on the team, Bart was chosen to iill the gap. Whereever he went he held down the position to the best of his ability. In his four years of High School he has played continuous except for a part of one season, due to an accident. Bart's position will be hard to fill next year. forty'-fivej The- 1922- MILESTONE J . 15 , lforty-six LLOYD HIGGENBOTHAM 198 lbs. Guard Fourth Year Fat has been a regular for the last four years. His jovial disposition and enthusiasm has helped the teams more, possibly, than his 198 lbs. of weight. He has made a record at guard of which any player should be proud of. No one enjoyed a victory or felt the sting of defeat any more than Lloyd. His many banquets have spread good feeling and fellow- ship throughout the athletic body of the High School. Although Lloyd will not graduate this year he Will not play again for the state ruling limits a player to not more than four years. May his soul go marching on. LeLAND PERRY 165 lbs. Tackle First Year We have several players who have attained that destinction of winning their letters the first yearg Leland is one of them. Although rather bashful in public in a game he seems to lose this characteris- tic, and to endeavor to make the fur fly until the final whistle. When ever a signal is called his way he usually manages to make a hole large enough through the enemy line to enable the whole back Held to pass through. Next year We expect to see Leland form the bulwark of defense on the line. ADOLPH KAUFFMAN 140 lbs. End First Year "Koffee" was one of our best workers on the field. His good spirit and hard hitting earned him a letter this season. If there was a man on the squad that took things as they came, it was Kauffman. He will not be back next year although he is only a Junior. The team will miss him next fall. The- 1922- MILESTONE Date Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Date Sept. Oct. Oct. Nov. 41 28- 14- 21- Foothall Scores Played at Score vs. 23-Stanton .,......,,..,.. .,,,.,.,....,...... 0 Norfolk ,,,,.,. 7-Norfolk .,,.,..... ..,....... 1 3 Columbus ,.,,..... 14-Albion .,..,.....,... ,,,..,,...... 0 Norfolk .......... 21-Norfolk .........,.,... .,.,,,...., 3 3 Neligh ............. 28-Hartington ..,..,....,. ...,,,.,.. 2 1 Norfolk .,,...,,,......,.. Pierce ...,.............,....,.,,,.,,.,.,..... 14 Norfolk ...,Y.,.,,,...,... Score ...1126 ........38 -Norfolk ,,.,..,.,,,.........,.......,.... ..... 7 South Omaha .................,... 14 -Norfolk ....,...,,...,,.,.,,.,............,, 21 West Point ....,.,,..,..,...,..,.,..,,.,. 7 24-Norfolk .,.,,..,,,,, fcancelledj Lincoln Aggies ......,,.., ...,........ Second Team Schedule Played at Score vs. Madison ............,,,, .,.,,,....,..,, 1 2 Norfolk ,,,,,.,.,, Norfolk .............,...,,,...,,.....,...,.... 0 Madison ............... Tilden ...,......,,....,..,,.,, ,.....,,....,,, 4 0 Norfolk ,.V,,., Creighton Knot playedb Norfolk ..,....... Score 1 t I e 1922 ' MILESTONE Our Coach Wayne Wallace Wells, coach of basketball for seasons of '20 and '21 - '21 and '22, A man who knows how to command and be obeyed as he is a graduate of the United States Military Academy. He was in the Army Service from June 1918 to February 18, 1921, at Camp Serman and spent nine months as a Lieutenant in Siberia. He left the service of his country and be- came one of the faculty of the Norfolk High School. Wells' work these two years as basketball coach has put our quintet through two successful seasons. Our Captain Garold Henning-An all around player. In his three years of High School playing he held down nearly every position. As guard he showed up best and was good on open floor work. As captain of this year's team he displayed very good generalship. When the team broke up he felt worse than any other member of the squad. He always put all he had into every game and this showed his fine fighting spirit. He is graduating this year and is leaving a, place that will be hard to fill. ll'Hl'tf l The' 1922 LMILESTONE BASKETBALL TEAM CJ Basketball Season 1921-22 The basket ball season started out with a great deal of enthusiasm. In a practice game Wayne Normal was de- feated by a large score. The season progressed favorably until We were defeated by Stanton on their floor. At that time the players realized that it takes Work to win. We dropped two games on the trip to Schuyler and Columbusg but these were the last. Out of the ten games played six were won. About that time so many of the old experienced players were deficient in their studies that it was impos- sible to finish the season. The new gym will be a great aid to basketball in the future. Next year Capt. Elect Marsh will do his best to lead a good team, but there will never be a real team until the whole school gets behind them and pushes. Spirit is 100 per cent. forty The: 1922 : MILESTONE WARREN MARSH Only his first year and yet he showed up better than many experienced men have done. His fast drilling, sure shooting and good teamwork won him honors. He is quick, and is very hard to guard. He held up his end of the scoring and ran aclose first for points in all the games. Marsh is Cap. Elect for next season and we are ex- pecting things from him. May the season be successful and the captain doubly so. JOHN ALLEN A fast shifty player and a man of much experience at the game, John was not a regular man last year. This year he did not arrive at his bes-t until late in the sea- son, but showed his worth especially during the last few games. His versatility made him an asset to the team either as a for- ward or guard position. He is another of those who graduate this year, and his de- parture will be keenly felt when the call for candida-te is issued next year. Lfifty LLOYD SCHRAM Although in his first year of High School competition, Schram was one of the most consistent performers on the squad. In spite of the fact that he was invariably put against more experienced men, he always acquitted himself creditably. Possessed of much speed, he worked the fioor in excel- lent fashion, and could be relied on to team the ball to any part of the fioor. He is a Junior this year and we are expecting things from him next season. The- 1922 - MILESTONE I CADWELL KING If there was a stabilizing influence on the team a true member of the "Old Maroon and White" that man was "Cad." He never showed himself up to what he was able to do until his fourth season. He was a tower of strength as a Center. During the four seasons he has played, he has shown steady improvement- until now he picks the ball off the backboard, dribbles and passes with the best. He will be perhaps the biggest hole left by graduation. LAWRENCE MALM "Spike" was one of the newest and un- experienced of Norfolk's players. This only lasted a short time. He took to basketball like a duck takes to water. The outstand- ing feature of Malm's playing was that he always got his man and kept him very safe. He was a tower of strength as a stationery guard. He also counted a timely basket now and then, and should prove a stum- bling block for opponets next season. BARTON MCCLOW After convorting as a forward for three seasons, "Bart" came back better than ever in his final year. He is a man of un- usual natural ability and deadly basket eye made him a valuable cog in Norfolk's scoring medicine. He was a leading point getter in several of this year's games in spite of the fact that he did not toss free throws for the team, and his graduation in June will leave a gap in Norfolk's line up. fifty-onej The' 1922 ' MILESTONE INTERCLASS CHAMPIONS Champions of Inter-Class Basketball The Inter-class basketball games were held at the Y. M. C. A. The first game played the Sophomores forfeiteed to the Freshmen because of playing an ineligible man. The next game the Seniors won from the Juniors. The race was between the Sophomores and Seniors in the final game the Seniors walked all over the Sophomores by a score of 22 to 7. Although the Sophomores put up a good fight the game was one sided. The players on the victorious team Were: King, Henning, McClow, Allen and Davenport. During these games Coach Wells picked the prospective members for the N. H. S. squad. 'ifty-t l nm52at.6cJffns V The- 1922 - MILESTONE Organizations Norfolk High School students may be justly proud of their organizations, they are well organized and an asset to the community. Organization is one of the first essentials in either a business or social life. It brings about cooperation and con- fidence and gives us the chance to learn that great power of knowing how to mix with people. Such talents as We have are brought out in Dramatic club, Orchestra or Glee club. The Girl Reserves and Hi-Y help promote friendly feel- ing among their members and try to promote good fellow- ship among all the students. Almost all of the organizations are honorary and mem- bers are required to make at least passing grades, and hon- or their school well enough to follow its rules. fifty-three! The: 1922 : MILESTONE MILESTONE STAFF. The: 1922: MILESTONE Milestone Staff In view of the fact that we are responsible for this book and its publication it would not become us to land ou1' own praises too far toward the skies. As Jud says, "We are not conceited, but we are pretty good." Yes, we are guilty of this book. But wait! before you say anything. Do you know that the publication of an an- nual takes many sacrifices, the greatest of which, are time and money? There is a belief privalent also that it takes talent, but that is a matter of opinion. In speaking of talent, notice the decorations in this book, all the inserts and panels. We would like to have you know that this designing was done by Lyle Burdick. We are very grateful to him for his fine work. Perhaps the planets have not been absolutely driven about in their orbits by this group, but still we would con- template with anxiety a Norfolk High School devoid of their talent and power. Personal mention will not be made now of the prowess, intellectual and physical, that exalts their ranks - we will not blare the trumpet. And besides this isn't an encyclopedia. But-well, look us over as the king said to the cat. fifty-fivej The- 1922 ' MILESTONE NO-H1-SO STAFF. The' 1922 ' MILESTONE The No-I-li-So The No-Hi-So is our High School paper although most of the work is done by the Staff. It is published once every three weeks. It contains write-ups of all the school activities and also has a "Personal" column. There are many interesting and instructive editorials in it and once in a While a story by some English student. This year an added attraction has been a continued story by one of the Seniors. And We mustn't forget to men- tion the jokes, they are one of the most important parts of a high school paper. .The No-Hi-So this year has been considered good not only by the Norfolk High students, but also by those in other towns whose papers are on our "Exchange" list. fifty-sevenj The: 1922 1 M1LEsToNE BOY'S GLEE CLUB Lfifty-eight Boy's Glee Club The Boys' Glee Club has been unusually good this year the minstrel show that they put on for the No-Hi-So carnii val was exceptionally well handled. Although the boys have many conliicts resulting most- ly from athletics they have managed to never fail their audiences with pep and good singing. The officers this year were: Ed Scheurick .........,.....,.............. ..,,,..... P resident Glenn Davis .,.............. .... .... .... S e c retary Fred Kraemer .,., ..,.........,....... T I'92lSl11'91' Leo Schula ,,,,,.,,, ....,.,.. B usiness Manager Leo Schula ....... .........wwi A ccompanist The' 1922 ' MILESTONE I GIRL'S GLEE CLUB Girl's Glee Club A certain room, the southeast corner of the second floor, to be exact, at the seventh period on Wednesday's and Mondaysg seems to give forth wonderfully sweet f'?J melodies, and, if you will investigate you will find it to be the Girl's Glee Club warbling away to its heart's content under the direction of Miss Fastenau whose interesting ef- forts have made the Glee Club at complete success. The Glee Club elected the following officers during the Spring of '21. Lorna Beebe .............,.... ,.,..,...........i. P resident Gwendolyn Ahlman ..... ........l......,,.. .,.. S e cretary Hortense Hazen ............... .................i......... T 1'63SL11'81' Evelyn Mollencof .,....,..e., .,,,,..,.. B usiness Manager Vyvyean Hazen ........... ......,.......... A ccompanist fift The' 1922 - MILESTDNE DRAMATIC CLUB Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club has finished one of its most success- ful years, under the supervision of Miss Koch Whose won- derful work has brought out splendid talent in our High School. Members of the Dramatic Club are chosen from the tryouts given by Miss Koch and are then voted on by the club. The club has been under the capable leadership of the following officers: Ed Scheurick ,.,,..... ...,.. ........... P r esident Helen Kloke ..,....,,,,,.,. .,...... V ice President Carlton Kadel .,........,. ......,,..... S ecretary Gerald Davis ,........ ......,. T reasurer lsixty The- 1922 LMILESTONE ORCHESTRA Orchestra The orchestra, this year, is composed entirely of boys with the exception of Mrs. Traub, the director. The orches- tra has improved greatly in the past year, both in quality of music and in variety of instruments. It has played at the Washington school, Junior High School, High School, Hi-Y, Women's Club and numerous other places. The: 1922 : MILESTONE Hl-Y CLUB Hi-Y The Hi-Y has completed one of its most successful years in the Nor- folk High. It's membership has been honary and only two new members could be taken in at every meeting. The meetings were held every other Wednesday night at the Y. M. C. A. and after supper topics of interest to high school boys were taken up. During the year the Hi-Y took charge of the district older Boy's Conference. There also has been a Halloween party and another party is being planned. Much of our success is due to Mr. -Y. G. Moore, Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. The officers for the year were: Gerald Davis-President Edwin Scherrick-Vice President Cadwell King-Treasure Robert Davenport-Secretary. Sixty-two The' 1922 ' MILESTUNE Gl'RL RESERVES Girl Reserves The Girl Reserves certainly have been an asset to N. H. S. this year. They have brought the girls closer togeth- er with their Bible Study classes and supper meetings as well as their parties. The Mother's and Daughter's Ban- quet Was one that any school might be proud of. Do the G. R.'s like to hike? I'1l say they do, they like to catch rides on trains too. - The cabinet which has been so successful this year was: Gretchen Lizer .....................................,.............................. President Magdalene Kroeger .......................................................... Treasurer L Frances Schefold .................... Chairman of Program Committee Frances Jarrett .......,., .............. C hairman of Social Committee Aimee Howard .......................... Chairman of Service Committee Lorena Harms ................ Chairman of Membership Committee sixty-threel i The- 1922 ' MILESTONE Debating Team rl' T This year Norfolk re-entered the State Debating League, and due to the exceptional coaching of Mr. R. W. Nesmith, the team successfully fought its way to the front. The state question for debate was: "Resolved, that the movement of organized labor for the closed shop should receive the support of public opinion. Norfolk maintained the highest standard of this district, defeating two towns and holding the third to a tie. On Jan. 26, the team held a practice debate with the Wayne High School at Wayne, Wayne taking the Affirmative, and Norfolk the Nega- tive. This proved to be of great, advantage to our team in the following contests, and although our debaters were all amatures, suffering with stage f right and contending with practiced debaters, they returned victorious. The same Negative team, Helen Anderson, Edith VanAlstine and Clair Johnson represented Norfolk at Albion on Feb. 16. Again they met with success. lsixl'."1'mlr The ' 1922- MILESTONE CJ Later a practice debate was held with Randolph, Nebraska at Norfolk, Norfolk still taking the Negative side and represented by the same team. The decision for this debate was also given to Norfolk, although the judges declared it to be a close contest. Wayne met us again at Norfolk for another practice debate March 16. This was our first debate on the Affirmative side of the question and helped to prepare us for the debate at Battle Creek the following evening. No decision was given. The Affirmative team which debated Wayne fHelen Anderson, Clair Johnson and Magdolyn Kroegerl also went to Battle Creek. We were very unfortunate in not being able .to secure three judges, but the two towns agreed to take a chance on two judges, with the result that a fifty-fifty decision was given. , The debate with St. Edwards April 14 was our last debate in the dis- trict and it was the debate, which established our destrict championship. Again Norfolk took the Negative, represented by Edith Van Alstin, Clair Johnson and Magdolyn Kroeger. A unanimous decision was given to our team. Norfolk was represented at Lincoln this year, the contests being held May 11, 12 and 13. Clair Johnson, Madolyn Kroeger and Edith Van Alstine make up the team. Senior Class Play "Martha-by-the-day" was the play chosen for the Senior Class this year. It was given at the Auditorium on May 23. Those chosen for the cast were: Francie ............. ........,.... L eone Riordan Cora ............................... ...........,...,.. R uth Manzer Ma Slawson ................ ...........,....,.. G retchen Lizer Martha Slawson .......... Gwendolyn Ahlman Steve Lundy ...........,... ................. G arold Henning Claire Long ............ .........,.,.,........ H elen Kloke Sam Slawson ....................... .................... G erald Davis Frank Ronald .......................... ............. C arlton Ka Del Mrs. Allen Sherman ..,........... .....,...,.. F rances Jarrett Amy Pelham ........... - ....... ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, M ary Pyche Shaw .................................. .........,....... F red Kraemer Allen Sherman ,,,,,,.,.,,,, John Hofferber -fiv The: 1922 : MILESTONE ' f JUNIOR CLASS PLAY. Junior Class Play. The .lunior Class Play was given February 28. and as Miss Koch dir- ected it there need be nothing more said about its being a success. The Cast: Howard Green Pink Hatcher Margaret Saunders Betty Gardner Sim Batty Louise Klug Professor Pepp Peddler Benson Fern Bentz Aunt Minerva Boulder Vivian Drew Leland Perry Petunie Muggins Buster Brown Robert Davenport Olga Stopski Arthur Breyer Boyd Limes Caroline Kay Zella Johnson Ed Scheurick Irene Van Dilt Clair Johnson Robert Hutchinson Kitty Clover Edith Van Alstin Ruth Pyche Chester Buttonbuster Dorothy Donisthorpe Raymond Granlund Noisy Fleming' Evelyn Mollencoif The plot of the play centers around Professor Pepp who has just re- turned from Russia and through a practical joke played on him there, be- lieves that he is followed by Bolsheviki. The students learn of this and under the leadership of Howard Green. who wishes to marry Betty, Pro- fessor Pepp's ward, and Chester Buttonbuster who also desires to marry Betty, make life miserable for the professor with plenty of "Bombs and Bumskif' but then all's well that ends well, and this ends with a double wedding' so it must be O. K. lslyly-six O 1. JE 'lj ff' ' , -ny.. 1 if 'Y 5 J ' c-I'-r'Q55f.' '-:Flfn 'im ,I 21 ...- I4 .,..-""' 'A .--" . "-'.. .::' I 2 ,.. -- . .... 42' - '7 ...- .. ,F P-c.: ...fs f -- ,.. I ..,... 3 ff 'f --,- x,,- 'N ,f N A:KfZiQ'7 gv - A dl 1 itmic L lil m'1mm -.111-.1-.1-1.1.1-':1-uzw: 14 The- 1922- MILESTCNE N0-Hi-So Carnival. If a graduate of N. H. S. had passed by the school building on February 3, he would have undoubtedly shaken his head at the actions of the younger generation, but if he had entered he would have found that it was the No-Hi-S0 Carnival and would have joined in the fun. There were plenty of amusements for everyone, includ- ing a Freak Show, Doll Rack, Forty-Nine Show, Fortune Tellers and Candy and Hamburger Booths. The Chamber of Horrors was especially well named for there one met ghosts, saw skeletons and-well there has been sweeter odors. At the Big Show two plays were very well present- ed by the Dramatic Club. A Minstrel Show put on by the Boys' Glee Club caused much amusement and the Orchestra furnished music. A Beauty Contest was run in connection with the Car- nival and candidates were chosen from the different classes were voted upon. The so-rumored "dark horse" never ap- peared and Dorothy Donisthorpe was voted as the prettiest girl and Billy Nims as the most handsome and popular boy. The carnival was successful from a financial as well as a social standpoint and the proceeds went to the Athletic Fund and to the No-Hi-So. it ii Senior Bob Sled Party. On January 31. the Seniors gathered at the High School to hold a Bob-Sled party and once there waited patiently UD for the bobs. When these finally came they rode around the country and town, viewing with each other in seeing who could make the most noise. Finally when al- most without exception a lean and hungry look was upon all their faces they piled out and used some of their pent up energy in a snow ball fight. From the looks of some of the Seniors a good many of their members are good shots. At the Green Room they were soon busy with the eats, mostly oyster stew. When the hungry looks had entirely disappeared they agreed that another party would be very acceptable and departed, arriving safely home ati-? t sevenl The - l922 ' MILESTONE I Junior Class Party. The Juniors met at the High School at 8 o'clock Fri- day, December 9, to have a party. They played many games such as Poor Pussy, Table Football and Three Deep. About 9:30 the refreshment committee went to get the eats but came back with the terrible news that they had been taken. This caused a great deal of excitement for a time and after hunting around for a while and not finding any trace of them, some of the boys went down town and bought more. Arthur Breyer furnished music while we ate. We all went home feeling that our party had been a great suc- cess. The chaperones were Miss Whitworth, Mr. and Mrs. Nesmit, and Mr. and Mrs. Keister. 3 f The Hare and Hound Race Oh, yes on the night of October Twelfth, the annual Hare and Hound Race occurred and such a thrilling event. The Juniors and Seniors met at the High School for instruc- tions and then the Seniors were off. They ventured as far as King's Park where they stowed themselves away in lock- ers, think of it, two of these elevated Seniors in a three by one and a half QSXIWJ locker. The Juniors started the search a half an hour after the Seniors departure. The poor dears were led far through patches of weeds, sand burrs and other equally enjoyable places but nevertheless they were unable to find the well hidden Seniors. When the clock showed ten bells the Sen- iors came forth with many yells and the Juniors were de- feated. The entire mob then proceeded to the Green Room where they partook of food which was delightfully received by all. The' l922 ' MILESTONE Girls Party. A university plan party just before Christmas proved novel to the girls. There are twelve groups of girls, divided in order to promote the spirit of friendship among them, and each group with it's respective supervisor, was respon- sible for a part of the program. In the assembly a number of comical plays were given and then the girls went to the lower hall. There they found everything in readiness for a children's party, toys, suck- ers, and pop-corn balls, with only the children lacking so the girls obligingly turned back a few years and took their places. After the party the toys were taken to the Christ- mas tree at the Elk's hall for the poor children of Norfolk -probably you can guess that there were no suckers left. W ? .lunior Class Play Cast Banquet On Tuesday evening, March 21, the members of the Junior Play Cast met at the Pacific Hotel for a banquet celebrating the success of their play, "Professor Pepp." Places were laid for twenty at a table beautifully decorated with the Junior colors. Those being present besides the members of the cast were Miss Koch, Miss Whitworth, and the Advertising and Business Managers. Arthur Breyer proved to be a very competent toast-master and toasts suit- able to the occasion were given by all. The evening passed quickly and as we left we all felt well repaid for our weeks of hard work which we spent in order to make our play a success. sixty-ninel The: 1922 : MILESTONE lseventy C The Sophomore Party "Oh, ha! ha! let laughter ring!" and so it did and that night merrily at one of the Sophomores' festival gather- ings. In order that we might all feel happy and gay the lower hall of the school had been painstakingly and artisti- cally decorated in the gorgeous colors of delph blue and gold. Being endowed with a second childhood we played the games of childhood days-oh, yes, of course we played some which were a trifle more sophisticated. Mr. Gould and Mr. Denny were kind enough to come and see that we did not get into any mischief. Then when we were all be- coming rather weary, we partook of a well known and popu- lar delicacy after which we departed for "Home Sweet ome." 3' is The Freshman Party One Friday evening the Freshman Class met at the High School for their first party. The hall was attractive- ly decorated with the Class colors, orange and blue. After assembling in the lower hall, games such as winkem and clap in, clap out were played. An interesting peanut race afforded much amusement for every one including the par- ticipates. Weiner sandwiches and Eskimo Pies were served and a little later when the Sophomores invaded the room they were disappointed for Freshies can make way with Eskimo Pies quickly. About 10 o'clock they left for home. N. Hs The: 1922 : MILESTOHNE' S EPTEMBER Here again. Nothing to do yet. Freshies, freshies everywhere! Everybody out for Football practice. We get examined by the school nurse. One week gone. Are we all here? Classes elect officers. Freshmen have to meet again to finish organization. Everybody goes to the Madison Fair. Girl Reserves hold their first meeting. Here's a chance for bargain hunters. No-Hi-So and Athletic Ticket for only 31.7 5. Are we going to beat Stanton? Y-e-e-a-a-a B-o-o-o. That's what they all say at our first Rally this A. M. The Cornerstone is laid in the new High School. We go to Stanton and beat them 26 to 0. The fourth week of school and not settled yet. The two Glee Clubs entertain us at Chapel. The first issue of the No-Hi-So comes out. CTOBER. Athletic ticket drive starts. Gretchen falls down in History class. Maybe a thought struck her. The Seniors decorate. We beat Columbus 13 to 7. What's the matter with the team? Beginning of the sixth week and all is U5 well. Tests, quizzes and exams!!! Hare and Hound Chase. The Juniors are out of luck. A small space is hard on the Seniors. Some Juniors absent. Maybe they are still searching. Norfolk, 28g Albion, 0. We get our grades. Flunks, failures and some more flunks. Did the Seniors have a good time at Karin's party? They all say they sure did. We beat Neligh 33 to 7. Brewster reminds us that it's the eighth week of school. What does he mean? We enjoy the delightful odor from Chemistry Lab. We play Hartington but can't remember the score. More delicious aromas from below. sxet ei The'1922'MILESTONE f OVEMBER. 10 11 15 18 21 23 30 We have some "fight" with Pierce. We won 38 to 14. Can't study. We've had too much "Experience" Kiester announces no school Friday. Good for him! Chemistry classes get a "weekly" quizz spelled with an "a". Armistice Day Program. Holiday. South High beats us. A sparrow entertains the assembly. Norfolk, 213 West Point, 7. The wooden boy talks to us. "No school" is announced for the rest of the Week. Inter-class basketball commences. ECEMBER. 12 14 16 19 20 22 23 lseventy-two Seniors beat the Juniors. Juniors beat the Freshies in a close game. Sophs beat Freshies 20 to 19. Juniors get beat by the Sophomores. Seniors beat the Freshies. Senior girls beat the Jun- iors. Seniors beat the Sophomores. Grades-tears. Dramatic Club gives some plays. Girl Reserves have a Christmas Party. One week and then vacation. iomethingfs the matter with the clock. It goes too sow. We beat Wayne 43 to 11. Vacation. The' 1922- MILESTCNE 3 , lu . AfNUARY. 9 We decided to come back. Eventually, why not now? 10 Getting adjusted. 11 Tilden gets beat 44 to 10. 13 Start getting "shot" for the Milestone. Semester exams pouring in. 13 Fremont beats us one basket. Hard luck. 16 Glee Clubs get two periods off. Everybody thinks they'll join. 18 No Chapel-there's a reason. 20 We beat Albion 29 to 27. 23 Second semester starts. 25 How We miss our weekly Warbling! 27 Get our grades. Are we happy? 31 Senior's have a Bob Sled Party. EBRUARY. 2 Old Mr. Groundhog comes out to see how the carnival preparations are coming. 3 No-Hi-So Carnival. 6 Echoes from the Minstrel Show. 7 Chalk B. falls in the waste basket. Watch your step, Charlotte. 8 Milestone Drive. Did you buy one? Here, too. 9 Schuyler beats us. 10 Columbus, too. 13 Miss Hyde wants to know where her rolling pins roll- ed to. 14 How many valentines did-you get? 15 Pierce game. We Won. 16 D' you see Henning's socks? No, heard 'em too! 17 We have a rally outside. Beat Wayne. 20 Blue Monday. 22 We have chapel again. 28 Junior Class Play, "Professor Peppf' seventy-threel eve t The: 1922: MILESTONE ARCH. 1 How do you like the Weather? 2-3 Not much doing. 6 We get those slips with the numbers on them again. 7 Our team can't go to the State Tourney. 8 Good weather at last but perhaps not to last. 10 G. R.'s have Mother-Daughter banquet. 14 What's all the racket in Chemistry? 15 Mr. Denny reads us some poems in chapel. 21 Dramatic Club holds meeting at the State Hospital. We hope they all get back safely. 23 Where do all the boys come from the seventh period? 28 A "progressive" class is started. Look out! 29 More additions to the class after school. 31 Teachers' convention. Vacation for us. PHIL. 18 Glee Clubs give "The Gypsy Rover." AY 12 Junior-Senior Banquet. 21 Baccalaureate sermon. 23 Senior Class Play, "Martha-by-the Day." 24 Commencement. yf The' 1922 - M1LEsToNE T a f T The Beauty Contest We didn't know that the Norfolk High School had so many good looking girls and popular boys until We had a Beauty Contest. Each class elected two delegates, one boy and one girl. The favorite from each class were announced and then a vigorous campaign started. The Votes were sold for ten cents a hundred. At the No-Hi-So Carnival it was announced that the Junior girl and Freshman boy were the winners. These two were Dorothy Donisthorpe and Billie Nims. The ' 1922 - MILESTONE I fx 1 X x My X NIA Q 1 QMS gl, Vai .. A WS 'f-172+ SN gifs The- 1922 LMILESTONE PPRECBNFION We Wish to call your attention to the busi- ness men whose ads are in this annual. These men have helped make it possible to publish this Milestone. We thank them for their help and urge our readers to patronize them. -1. --- ----- ----..-..-------------- -1- For Youn Fello Who Graduate There is naturally a lot of sentiment in connection with graduation - the young man who finishes his school work this year will naturally want a new suit that is appropriate for every side of Commence- ment Week. We have specialized clothes here for these young fellows, clothes that are ap- propriate in style and in coloring and very fine from a tailoring standpoint. -5 1' '!.f-'91 .:,.-:' " ,H l 11 ,y .1..'-sq.. -1 ' 1 " 'H 4 gi ,..! .T L',,,..v 1f .. ,...-1 1 ..-.,1 1:11. N 11"11f ' .fa lrllt ,A , 1. 1' 1 ,. .. 11,51 . , . 1 fe -urf'f'f,EQQ g,, 'A f'I ,A s pl: ,fig .Q Rv, i: , Z-l 1 , . 'N ' ' . if ', ,V - , ' 1 21, , , ' W' xl 5 "lip .j "1 ' -fi ' 51 ,. . 'tgga hf 1--.. ' Life x g ' pi, I A Ui, v . 'nf . - :1f..L.- 'fr ' l-11.11 " '1 4 1 gi, '5 X :i-1, ,., " Ji n li' ., ,,,1 1'-. 1' ,iw . A' uf.. KF? 1 - - -'l -' -.S -1 'If -.". ,f 1.431 "1 F5 'fi '33 1278? 'i1Plfi '1' 4 lf 11- -' -.1 11,1 fa, if f EFS: . ..., -M.. -.T Q 1 1fc'1, A T.. '1"l'l 51.1 1- . . -1: fp, . ' Q- 1 .1 -v'l ' ..'5f --A -...1 . ,-1, .si ,1- Y I- F '...:yi.. ...IL 5.5 .X , - .. V I 'F 1,.,A 1- .. 1 .-i ll' 1 ld l ' I 1 xl ,I 'll 1 lx 1 llc 1 H ? x 31. 11. . 11 1 , .. ,,r, 1... ., .. . 1.11 .-,. I . if fifia xr: ' " . ,g r nl , H if gl P1 'A gm. rf 51 5, .K 1 .5 I 1 ,3 ' 11.-1 Q' I5 ll Z' qi I 151 ,M ll , if 41 L , hffl I '1 1 1 z 1 'l f 'llhl Q EHH1 ll' ll mlzllgl l l l '-1 T9 '. Qt., - Hvfh- 4-W ' "I 121' 5 1, 1 -fl-1 7 l M 493 I, K Ji' 31 , 1 lil 5'-1 ll? rj. ,3,, , 1 11:'l",1 E ,H ' 1' 5 1' 11 x X 1 , 1., ' 17: I U 1 1 K1 l Ili vi FIFA. 5 . 1- F, . , ?1 .'f A . - 1 L. , l I 1 . .- -E.. 1, F li' . . . 1:,, l'.1.,' 1.: 1 Y 21 . fF'1 , 1 1.1. . ' --1,. it 2 .0010 145.00 . I I5 11,11 any vfznrlllm Q New Shoes New Shirts New New New Hose Ties Hats SKEETER cARToo'N1s1i ,M .,q... .,,. , A i -'i labi 2 S 1 1 .Qi 4e Q in I + x A 2 '-' 7 ,-.., 1 IV? A ' 'A "', 1 Y Q. .Q una . BIKE. RW 'N NOW YOU mov. QW' 4. -. - .-.- -.-- ,.. -...-.....,- .. - .- .... - .. -2- - - - -1- I I "fr Mm , , ,. ,, , , O. 'ftiiffxiaffiwxuQ:.!4rzf.WWLw Q, - -fi 52 LI, . W. ,,,,... . ' .fi I. ' , - K Y Qf"Q" EP 11 - W K QQ! 15:1 fi ii? 3 N. f ' is fiidafi gi sewn 2 . ',. Two Standards of the World Construction Counts! Don't Buy Until You Have lnvestigated The Merits of These Cars A Complete Line of Models in Fours, Sixes and Eights A demonstration will convince you that these are the best motor car values on earth Service Built our Business A. W. Breyer Norfolk Buick Auto Co. Norfolk, Neb. GEO. B. GORDON, Sales Manager. 1,.l1n.1n.1n.1l .. 1 1 .- .. 1 1 1 1 ... 1 1 1 .. 1 1gn..un.-,,Willlr-y,,,1,,n1,,g1,,,,.. I The LaVogue Millinery T I wishes the class of 1922 prosperity i and a useful future. i Our motto, "Quicker Sales and T Smaller Profits." I Located 507 Norfolk Ave. between T 5th and 6th St. I I NORA BRAASCH i M ana gel' 'i' As fish run in schools, the bookworm would seem to be the proper bait for them. 5 fi' The following conversation Was heard at a Well-known water front boarding house in New York: First Sailor: "Were you ever in Boston when Barnum rode Jumbo ?" Second Sailor: "No, but I was in Hartford when Providence, Rhode Island." n1nnu1nu1-ulnu.-,.1 ulI.1..4.I.-..,,1.,,1nu1.l-.l.....1,,.1.M1..u-gills...-will .g...-..,.-.......-...-..-...- - -,...-....-...- - -l..-...,g--l.-....-....- -.-........,-...-. ..........,- -.......-.....-iq. ' I Ruzlck Meat Market l l Home-Made Goods Our Speciality I "Hug Inv- I 'I'IlIHlIllIlIHIIIlllllllllllnl l l 126 So. 5th St. Norfolk, Neb. -..,-....,...,.-..-..,-,.-...-....,...l.....-..-...-..-..L PERSECUTED. "You say this man has a grudge against you ?" demanded the judge. "Yes, Your Honor," replied Bill the Beggar. "When I was blind he use to steal the pennies from my cup and when I was a cripple he'd run down de street wid my box of pencils." "Anything else?" "Yes, Your Honor, once when I was deaf and dumb he shot off a fire- cracker underneath me." ...-.....l-...-..-, -u..-...-,..- -..-...-M......,.-,..-...-..-...-...-.l .... ..-.-g- '!' 1 L 1 . . ! 1 Th' ' V S Q 1 as IS Z8 J 0 ecret, L I A 'eii ,v l l ml? ll ' F ll l Q i l lll'lI'1lil ll 9 07175 l I lllmfl ll' ' f W1 . 2 1 HH, .il ,nil - l Our showing of young men's clothes for spring l A H, 'WN ,lf and summer can't be beat - smart, peppy models : - X 1, fi l W l in and exclusive patterns in all new fabrics. A mil, l lilw llllyll 'Vacation time means lots of new clothes and l l ,rl Ml' .2 l, i A you'll find just the style and pattern in Hart-Schaf- : L W tl elli e fner 3nd Marx, Society Brand and Styleplus guar- I lt A U antee clothes. , E l, .ll , . l ll 'lklmfl I H it Mflfdvmvv 1 5 l ' l ' l 4 l iw W 1 I V' ill Wil MP' l ffl f fl ll --, -f l L lx Ti HMO ml I F . L ,l 1'iSocictyH ll? Q L I Brand ' ! I l .i..-...---,.-..---- .,.- -,.-- - ------------I-I+ i I : F L T L T l I R l F ' 2 I g F. H. SPANGENBERG, Inc. 117 31-d sr. NORFOLK, NEB. L i l 1 PORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION I T I . .,:4if"5i:.. , U1 ' l 1 I . I g THE STEFFEN STUDIO 5 Phone 31 NEW HOTEL BUILDING For Appointments .p.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-...-..-...- ..-.....i.-.,.-..- -.....-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..?. Many majestic figures stroll down I our halls between periods. Have you ever noticed them? Now for instance 1 here .COHLQS a yogng fellogfi vxgith his I t ' . v e 232212 WE.i1?'h. Sillaiii iffeiifil is C- R0bG1'f MUUOHS 5 queer how the favored ones dont seem to be as impressed as perhaps they should. Next we will bring to view another type. This fellow comes down the hall, a big grin on his face. Few indeed are the favored ones who escape his fellow-like love taps, which would knock an ordinary person down. Which type is the more favor- able? Over near the side some place, you will notice a noble gathering of the aristocracy. You wouldn't know this, but if you were to ask any "inmate" who that bunch of loafers were he would be able to tell you. They have a bored look of intense leisure and the many busy ladies dashing past wonder however that bunch have so much extra time. Their six-weeks reports show that-but few see those. In their regular order the others pass by-the bookworm, the flapper, ,gwinniW1,,,1n.11..i..1.,1-.1,,,-,,,.1,,,.l.,,,1.,.-,,,,1,,. M. D. T Surgeon to City Hospital l Suite 9 Cotton Bldg. I -1- the inventor, the future housewife, the stenographer, the dreamer, the rich man's son, the business man and all the rest, easily discernable in the maddening throng. 5 3 The old lady wished to buy some pecans, the clerks were all busy and paid absolutely no attention. Final- ly she could stand it no longer. "Well I must say this is a fine store! Isn't there anyone here to wait on the nuts ?" 1un-m1nu.-.m1uu1mn-- un--un1vm1.u- M1uniml..nn1un1nu..uu...nn- nu1nu1uniun-un,uninn1uu1nn..nn-'nn.-pl, The Norfolk Amusement Company A Operating the GRAND, AUDITCRIUM and LYRIC THEATERS Amusement that creates happy hours 1uu-nu-.....-.m1un-nu1m..--H1 nn1nn1 uni m1 uninn-m:--nn-un-n441u1-mf-.fl..nu-u'plum1uu1nu1uu1un1nn..u NASH Six s 3 5 Perfected Valve-1n-Head Motor. E gA ZL I ffii r Q A x., Reetz-Nash Sales Company DISTRIBUTORS olk Phone 212 Nebr i Hotel Perry I l E. D. Perry, Prop. I I I I WHEN IN NORFOLK STOP AT : PERRY HOTEL I I I Across From Rooms with bath 5 So. Norfolk Depot Steam Heated I Phone 123 Electric Lighted I -F During the recent trans-oceanic misunderstanding a young Bostonian enlisted as a gob on one of the de- stroyers. It was observed that in every spare minute he was draped over the rail, anxiously studying the surface of the water. To all demands as to what he was looking for he had but one answer: "A whale." "See here," remonstrated a comrade older in service, "you'll see a whale soon enough. A whale ain't so much. Just a big fish, that's all a whale is. Whatcher so nuts about seein' a whale for ?" "It has been my lifelong ambition." replied the Bostonian "to see a whale blubber. It must be impressive in- deed to view such an enormous crea- ture in tears." 3 3 "Clara, do you know anything about this book, 'Thirty ways to Hold a Husband'?" "No, but I think the strangle hold the best." 4: F FU 2 IP 'H U2 CD Z I Architect ! . ..........,.,,,.,..,.,.,....,...,......,. I i Parish Building +1ll1ll1 Phone 1505-W .1n1.l1u1l.1l.1.1111-.n..q-1.1 1 1 ln.-I l?u1ll1nl1un1 1 1:1 nnnu 1uu1nu :--1- inuu 1 MT-ll1lI 1111111 nn1n--nn1nn1n1ul1 in DR. W. J. BRENNAN DENTIST Office over Nebraska State Bank. Phone Red 150. .....,,.-M.-..,.-.,.,......-..,..,,,,......-..,-...-,.,.-...-....-,......,l,...-,..-. .. - - .. - - .. - .. - ...,-. When you want the BEST PHOTOGRAPHS can at Bate's Studio F. A. Crawford, Propr. 117 South 4th Street The W. W. Wasson Co. Gasoline Lubricating and Oils and Kerosene Greases Phone 534 Norfolk, Neb. I 4,-,- 1l,1..1.l...u.-...1 1 1 111.-II1-I ,........1.,1 1 1 1 .....-...1..1.,1..1g 4...--I --------- - ---- -- ---------- - - ---ll 'lv I I-I.I-I.McCULLA ! l I -1- A lanky youth entered the Cross- roads general store to order some groceries. He was 17 years old and was passing through that stage of adolescence during which a boy seems all hands and feet, and his vocal or- gans, rapidly developing, are want to undergo sudden and involuntary changes from high treble to low bass. In an authoritative rumbling bass voice he demanded of the busy clerk, "Give me a can of corn" Cthen, his voice suddenly changing to a shrill falsetto, he continuedb "and a sack of flour." "Well don't be in a hurry. I can't Wait on both of you at once," snapped the clerk. 3 3 "The sparrows seem to be getting at these peas, John. Couldn't you put up some kind of a Scarecrow ?" "Scarecrow wouldn't be no use Miss. Why if you was to stand there all day yourself, I doubt if ye'd keep 'em off." .........-..-..-...-....-..-...-......-......-..-..-....y..-.. Distributor Norfolk, Nebraska It costs no more to bu il ? Y a KELLY J. W. TANNEHILL Kelly Springfield Tires 712 Norfolk Ave. -15--------U ---------- u--u--n-+---- ------ -- - - - -------- ! I i The Depositor's Guarantee Fund of the State 1 of Nebraska is back of your money When placed in i l . 1 THE HBRASIQAEME BMK 5 OF NORFOLK L I I o!u1ll 1111111-11- -11--111111 THE CAMPBELL HOSPITAL Norfolk, Nebraska 1 1 1 1 .I1lu1..1g.1M1m.1ql.1..1m.--p,1l..1..1...-M1,,,1,,.1u.1.,u1 1 1 1 1 Start a Savings Account With The Citizens National Bank Corner of Norfolk Avenue and Fourth Street k , . WILLIE - FIYUTYSOIT! +u1uu 111--11-- un1nn-un-nu1un-nu- -un1un-nn-nn-nu-:min 111--1- nu1nn1n 'S' I I ' 5 i I I I T I , SPECIALTIE T i : 7 I : General Millwork, Store Fixtures, Cabinet Work, School Furniture, Truck Cabs and I I bodies, Crates and Boxes. Manual Training Supplies a Speciality. I I I Norfolk, Neb. Phone 26 Seventh KL Elm Sts. I I .g..-...-..-...-...-...-....-...-...-..-....-....-....-I..-....-....- - .-..-M-....-...-..-...-...-........-....-...-n.-....-....-iq. "How should the new warden of a state prison begin a letter of thanks to the governor for his appoint- ment ?" asked the Boob. "I now take my Pen in Hand," replied the Cheer- ful Idiot. TF 3 A clever young fellow named Mose, Could sing while he ate, if he chose, When questioned he sighed, Then he answered with pride, "Well, you see, folks, I sing thru my nose." 'Q' PALACE MEAT MARKET AND I i GROCERY I Quality Goods I SCHENZEL Sz co. Phone 621 Norfolk Ave. 'Q' I 1 avenport Shoes and Hosiery I 319 Norfolk Ave. limp-Ill...-1.11.1144-.ln1...1l.l1lq1n..-.ni .-,m1'u. -nnimlinn1.,u11.,,1.lq1 1.,i,..1.,1 1 1 1q..nn1n .1..1,g1 1.11 -. 1 1 1 .-m,1nn1nn1,,.,1,,,,1,,,,- -un-.nu--nn-ln1nu1n11:1u-nn1:mlnn1nu1wl1uu1eun-uun1v A small boy who was sitting next to a very haughty lady in a city street car kept sniffing in a most an- noying manner. At last the lady could bear it no longer, and turned to the lad. "Boy, have you got a handker- chief ?" she demanded. The small boy looked at her for a few seconds, and then, in a dignified tone, came the answer: "Yes, I 'ave, but I don't lend it to strangers." if I I I Denton Grocery . I Groceries and Notions I I Phone 99 705 Pasewalk Ave. I I '!' I I 0 ity Shoe Shop Complete line of Men's and Boys' Shoes. Repairing neatly done. JOHN LOCHT 112 so. 3rd st. 1 I I I nIu1nn- -- - u1nl1ll1nl1nu1ln-un 1111 nn1uu-4g-ln--uu- 1 1nn1nn1ul1lu1u:1un1ll-nu: 11:-nl1n!o +1-ln1uu-nninu-x1 1 - u-nu-nu--:m- 1un1nn1nn-li!-uu1nn :--1 111111111 , llnig I I I Blakeman 8: South E 1 e i Tire Service Station I Tires, Vulcanized, Tubes I Sales and Service Accessories f Phone 658 802 Norfolk Ave. I -f- Chalk T. treading sporting pagej- "-and they finished neck and neck." What does that mean Helen? Helen K. ibut also experiencedj- Oh! I suppose it's just the same way that Guy and I finish. ? 3 Two old maids knelt down one nite 'Twas just at the close of dayg Then a burglar crawled from under the bed- Said the old maids, "Let us prey." 9 5 Art B.-"Oh man! I've got a won- derful girl now. I call her "Pebecco." Cad K.-"Pebecco"? VVhy on earth do you call her that ?" Art: "Because she's good to the last squeeze." FF ? He-What do you think would be a fitting trophy for the golf tourna- ment? She-A tee cup. 'Q' Norfolk Conservatory of Music I I .ar Q HELEN CRAVEN I Director I llurllo-I :111 n-nn- in- 11111 nu-nn. ..,u...--uni.-11.-.u-uu-un-uu-uu...ll-I.-......I..M..,i,...-I..-U.-,..1,,..-I.-....,,.-.,.-..1..1..1......-.u-. u1nn1ln1nn...ln.-,,1nn1nu1n1 1 1 1 1 1.n1nn- QMAHA orld Herald Seven days, 150. Phone 572-W I -3- "What did you say that your age was ?" he asked between dances. "I didn't say," smartly returned the girl, "But I've just reached twen- ty-one." "Is that possible?" he consoled, "What detained you ?" ? 3 Dot D.-I hear that Helen strained her Voice last nite. Ruth Mc.-Yes, she sang through a screen door. -nn11m-nn-uu1nn1nn1nn:uuu1n 11:11:11 u1nn1l:1ul1-lo? I Dr W E C I . . . THIIC DENTIST g Citizens National Bank Building I I I X-Ray I I I -uu1nu 11111 nn:nu1nl1:u 1111i uc-nga I ' I Clothes Hospital I I CUSTOMS TAILORS I Dry Cleaning, Steam Cleaning, I Pressing, Repairing i and Dyeing. : Hats cleaned. roblocked and trim- L med. All work called for an de- I livered without extra, charge. can Q us up. I G. H. CULLINS f Phone 1000 Norfolk, Neb. f -un1nu-uu-lnr-nn-un11:n1n:1ln1lu1nu1vnl1nI:ln1ul1n+ .3..........-...-...-.....-...-..-...-..5-...-....-...-..-...-...-...-....5-...-....-5..-........-...-..-....-.......-...- ... .-..--up I I I I 5 NORFOLK AD V SER WC 5 I Bulletins Posters Commercial Signs Northeast Nebraska Is Your Territory BOOST FOR IT I Oxnard Hotel Bldg. Phone 1292 I I I -5--P -all-it-rf---I-M----I--P - - -i-'i'-- - - -' - -0- - -It-I-I-ir-It--Pf--I-I5 5 I i KREUTZFELDT BROTHERS HARDWARE "The Winchester Store" 1 I I I Dealer In I I I Sanico and Great Majestic Rangesg Sporting Goods, Fishing Tac- I kle, Woodrow Electric Washers, Fine Tools and Shelf Hardware. I I I Phone 440 424 Norfolk Ave Norfolk, Neb. l . 5..-..-.5-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- - ----..-..-..--5.-----5-5.-5---5.-5--..-.---.-..-..-..-...-5.-.L A postoffice romance: Friendship, N. Y. Love, Va. Kissimmie, Fla. Ring, A1'k. Parson, Ky. Reno, Nev. 3 3 "Darling," cried the amateur photo- grapher, "there are many positive needs in my life and only you can filluml Won't you let me print a kiss on your lips, and let me call you my little Brownie ?" But she answered in the negative. -Punch Bowl. 3 3 "Lorny"-I got zero in my math exam. Jack B.-That's nothing. "Lorny"-What's nothing? Jack-Zero. olou1uu1nu1nn1ln1u1u1ln1ln1ll--llinlinuiuur:mimi-lf!-nu--un1nn1ul1uI111u--un1nu1uu-nu1nn1ul1uu1uu1nn-Isla I I 5 Central Market Everything for the Table I I COME ONCE I I COME ALWAYS I I 406 Norfolk Ave. Phone 60 I I :lon-ul1lu-n1un--:min-n 1111 nu-uu1nu-nniun-4yuu1uu i1111 un-uu1uu1ul1un -1:1 unxniu I It pays to buy your footwear of this exclusive and up-to-date Shoe Store, for we give you the I highest quality at the lowest I prices. I I Our Motto: Satisfaction guaranteed L or your money back. I I I 'llhe Norfolk Shoe Co. 5 I +.,-..-.... ............ ...-.,....5....-........-...-.m-..- -...-...-.--....-.........-...-...-.4. I I I ' x I I DR. R. o. DUNN I I Do you know? That I Troop One Boy Scouts Osteophathic, Physician I of America makes bad I boys good and good 0429 Norfolk Ave. boys better : I i Phone. i I Res. 1601 Office 1600 3-.-..-..-..-..-..,-...-,,.-..-...-...- .-.,.-..-....,I...-...-...-...-..-..-...-..,.-,..,-..-...-...-..-...-,..-...I. Traveler in country store: "What have you in the shape of automobile "Jack, dear, just one more question. I promise not to bother you any more tires '?" during the game." Clerk: "Fresh doughnuts." "Well, what is it now '?" "Tell me why the catcher wears ? if that funny Wire thing on his face ?" H , , "Oh sometimes the catcher gets land what do YOU do f01' 3 IIVIUQI, mad at the umpires decision." Ed? "What has that to do with it ?" "I write." "Some day he might get mad and "Wh,-at?" bite the umpire and as they don't .Letters to mv father H - want that to happen, they muzzle ' ' him." lfalv1nn1nu1uuxnu1uu1un1uu1nn1un1nn1nu1un1m11nu1nIf--uu1nu1nn1m11,111.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nm1uafa I I OUR Morro IN THE I I I P - P F I I ast resent - uture I I I I I I I SERVICE ALWAYS I I 1 I I - I L g L I I I I T Hardware, Electrical Supplies, Paints, Furnace and Sheet Metal Work. I I I I I ci-IURRS IEMSEN I ! SEEEME ESIZIFCAETION l I I I Phone 200 If 1nll1nn1ln--IlI1nn-u 111111111111 n1nin .g...-....-r..-...-...-....-.... -...-.... -- ----.--.... .. .. .....-.gr i SERVE 2 Nash's Delicious Coffee i L Red Label "Delicious" in both name and flavor l said by all Dealers l l NoRFoLK GROCERY co. nEou1nu1nu--un1uu-uu-m1unimr-un-nn-un-ml-nn-un--un--nu-nu-ul-uu-ul-uu1nu1n11:1i111--ll:ll1nu1ul1lu-ul! Mrs. Denny was reading the eve- ning paper, while Mr. sat near by, writing. Just listen to this E. C." she said, "It says here that more than five thousands elephants a year go to make out piano-keys." "Gracious," cried E. C., "Isn't it just wonderful what some animals can be trained to do 1" ? 5 In a commercial arithmetic test, the following was one of the ques- tions: "If twenty men reap a field in eight hours, how long will it take fifteen men to reap the same field ?" Margaret L. handed in the answer thus: "The field, having already been reaped by the twenty men, could not be reaped by the fifteen." 3 3 THE BELLE TO RING Some belles have apealing beauty, Of a kind that knows no flaw, But the belle that's worth "the ring- ing peels potatoes for her ma." 'Jil 'fl ' Oplomonist Q: All Diseases Treated r1i?3f'0lTE'2?'eEk?l5 Office 0319 Nerfeik Ave. ' l Dr. S. P. Taylor 'ed by i Over Davenport Shoe Store E l Phone 530. Norfolk, Neb. Norfolk' Nebraska T--r------------P - -----'--------------------1-----r-- - ---------------------- - ------T 1 y 1 SAY IT WITH FLOWERS l l I 1 L. H. Buckendorf li Florist ,f,,,-,,,, -.1..-11- 1 1 -nu1uu-up--nu-un-nu 1---11-:11 -n1u--ui: .g..-...-.... - - -..-.- - - ..u.-.-:.- - - -- - - - -, - ... - - - .. .. - -,......-iq. I I I I oa. atis action I I C IS ' f ' I I I I I I There is a lot of satisfaction in burning a good dependable fuel. And that satis- I T faction is enjoyed by those who buy from us. We specialize in buying high grade I I I I QUALITY COAL I 1 I .5 ' I Domestic and Steam Coal of all kinds i I I I I I I I 3,l'I'I1el'S l'3.lI'l OH OITIPHIIY I F G ' 8: C l C I I . T Frank Melcher, Mgr. I I I - 1 I Phone 474 Norfolk, Neb. j..-......-......-..- .-...... ....... --..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- .-..-,.-..-..-..-nL 1 The socks I sent to thee, dear heart- Oh, were you stringin' me? I count them over, O'er and O'er, My hosiery, my hosiery! 2 I ,do not mind the mark of tin, The darnin's fierce but free, For that lost pair should not care, But, oh, you have lost three! And what is one odd s-o-c-k to nie? My hosiery! My hosiery! 3 3 Miss Arnold had ,read the "Psalm of Life" to the English class. "Now you may write one of the verses from memory," said Miss Arnold. The following is ,Reuben Steffen's interpretation of one of the' verses as he understood it: 'Lize Grape men allry mindus Weaken maka 'Liza Blime, An' departing Lee B. Hindus Footorin Johnny Sands a time! The story is not our own But it seemed so good To us i Anyway That you may like it It is about the Very Fat man Who walked into a Restaurant and said to the Hashslinger Do you feed people Here and the Hashslinger Said Yeh but we don't Fill silos. 3 3 Ruth Mc.: "What kind of leather makes the best shoes ?" Chalk T.: "Don't know, but banana skins make good slippers." ? 3 Landlord: "I assure you, sir, there is not a single bug in the house." Visitor: "No, they are all married 4...-...I .----- ..-...-...- o.-..-..- .-...-...-.....-..-.-I..-....-.... -.-..---- ..-...---4. ' I C. P. PARI H Reliable Grocer ! -I- Miss Koch: "Why didn't the dunke Win Olinas Love ?" Lillian S.: "Because he didn't press his suit." 3 3 Joe H.: "Who is your favorite au- thor ?" Fat H.: "My Father." Joe H.: "What did he ever write ?" Fat H.: "Checks" 'I' I ..-...-...-....-...-..-...-...-....-..-...-...-...-...-....-...--.Io-.I.-.....-....-....-..--..-..-..-..-..-..- .. .....o....+ LAMENT. I sat alone in the twilight, Forsaken by God and inan, And I murmured 0'er and o'er I'1l never eat onions again. IF T3 Johnnie B.: "What shape is a kiss?" Jessie T.: "I don't know. What shape is it?" Johnnie B.: "Give me one and I'll call it square." l:nu1nu-IIl1ln1nu:lnI1IIn1nl 11i11- IuI1nu- aio-nu1II::IIn1nn1IIII1IIIIlu-un:IIII1IIII1IIII1IIl1IIII--lu1IIn1uogl I 1 ! f I Phone 650 E. G. Machmiller i I The Security State Bank : i' We want your business. I I I 552 interest on time and saving ac- I . The f counts- 7 Sanitary Barber I THE SECURITY STATE BANK I I , I All deposits protected by Guarantee I l I 'HW of State of Nebraska' I corner 5th and Norfolk Elks Blog. ! I , otsn1un -111 uII1lIn1IIII1 1uII1nu-IIII1m1nu-uninu-.ig-lu1lII1uu1u1IIu:IIu1IIn-IIn1nn1ll-IInI1nn1IIn1nu1nII1no? 1 i Q S t' f I t' N E h I I E1 IS HC 101'1 OI' O XC ElI1gG i 1 I I We carry a very complete line of drugs and druggist sundries, and invite a share of T I your business. T I I I ' I 2 Phone 10 , .Q Leonard Building. 2 O. E. Bullis Drug Store 2 i I 409 Norfolk Ave. I I ala:--lII1ll1lII-IIu1nn-nu -11-111i1 -- 1t1----11 nn-un1nn1nu-un-In-Isla This high school life is coming to A mighty pretty pass, When a fellow has to study Before he goes to class! 3 fi' Extracts from Cave Girl's Diary- 10,000 B. C. 1. Stone Crusher is an awful boob. He even had the delicacy to ask me to marry him today. 2. I like this man Lusty Blows. He caught me in the woods and said if I would not marry him he'd knock my brains out. 3. Papa caught me spooning this evening with some chap I picked up near the river and threatened to kill him. However, in the melee papa's hatchet broke and my friend got away. 4. Well, my single days are thru. Tomorrow I marry Al Paca. He knocked me down three times to- dayg swung me around by my hair twice. Oh, he is Wonderful! -Punch Bowl. if L I ll.-una.-min., 1 1 1 ilnn...un....nuu1nu1,,,,1,,,1n Warren R. Hall Dentist NORFOLK NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Geo. B. Christoph DRUGGIST Drugs, Paints, Wall Paper, Books and Stationery Headquarters, Ansco Cameras Columbia Grafonola .-.. ------. ..-..-..-..-..-...-..-....4..-......-...-...-..........-........-..-..-..- - .-.. IWSLI it with lowers!! Quality Flowers Without Overcharge at NORFOLK FLoRAL COMPANY l 1- I l i I i EASTMAN BRUNSWICK KODAK PHONOGRAPHS CARTERS I i Drugs and Sundaes :fu-ll 111v11-1--:- nn1uu1 -- 11-1111-:-111 n-n min UP-TO-DATE DEFINITIONS. fThe Latest Renditions of Modern Slangj. An oil can is a guy who leaves his rubbers on the radiator. A slob is a bimbo who eats onions and then gets confidential. A goof is a poor fish Who borrows a cigarette and then gets sore be- cause you haven't a match. A dumbell is a guy who blows his breath in your face after he has had some home-made hootch. A futsenheimer is a gink who does- n't drink coffee because the spoon bothers his eye. A pineapple is a gink who tries to get wholesale rates on two-cent stamps. An egg is an oil-can who starts to tell a joke and then forgets the point. A yap is an egg who thinks cold cream is kept in the refrigerator. -Magazine of Fun. 3 it Fat H. fin showg turning around to Reub. SJ : Can't you see? Reuben: "I can't see a streak of the stage." Fat H.: "Then I'll tell you what to do. You watch me and laugh when I do." 3 3 He-"That's strange." She-"What ?" He-"They still speak the mother tongue in the Fatherlandf' Norfolk Bridge 8: Construction Co. i 2 Insist on Labeled Coal ion--nur 1:-11inn1:1u1,111.1u--nn-nu1nn--nn--nl --- 1 'Il ,mln GUS CADES Norfolk Candy Kitchen Manufacturers of Pure Candy and Ice Cream Phone 419 T. WT. JOHNSON HARDWARE Stoves, Tinware, Guns, Fishing Tackle and Sporting Goods Baseball Goods Phone 229 DR. SONNELAND PHONES: Office 264 Res. 751 Bishop Block 'IEASLEYS Clean Your Clothes I They're Clean l . . 1 Genuuee gain? Clty MASTER CLEANERS 5 Phone 153 Office: North Tth St. 229 Norfolk Ave. Phone 203 .j..-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-...-..-...-.t-..1.......-...-.I-4.......i.-..-.,.-...-....-..-..- - -...-........-.--I.. I S 1 I uu1nu1uu1nl-ui.: '4' 1 I I I I I I 'P I I I I I I I I I I I I fx- Homes of Comfort Bullt With 1 Lumber of Quallty 2 1 1 We have hundreds of choice plans from which to select your home E Phone 127 EVANS-BROWN LUMBER oo. TEN YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE IN NORFOLK, Farmer: "Yes sir, that hired man of mine is a great inventor-prob- ably one of the greatest of the cen- tury." City Boarder: "You don't say! What did he invent?" Farmer: "Petrified motion." 5 F Budding Poet: "Have you read my, "Descent into Hades ?" Worldly Person: "No, but I should like to see it very much." "Was Rome founded by Romeo ?" inquired a freshmen of a Senio1'. "No, my boy!" replied the wise one, "it was Juliet who was found dead by Romeo." 3 3' New-Method-Parent: "So you be- lieve in the rod as a way of develop- ing children ?" Old-Fashioned Tutor: "I believe it is the natural way to make them smart." -Ig------------'---------N---'--H-r- ---' --"-H---------H--"-- '-'- - -"' - "'1 -"---m- '-" - "-- -H'--'H-"H---'-H--'H'-if With our Modern Curtain Dryer and Finisher 1 i u 5 We use no hooks or pins, it is impossible to injure the curtains 2 1 and will pro- g duce a finish f ra-al MM Salaam? f 20623 . . . , , ,P I hke, new' Wlth S"'d" 1 aundrq parcel post, or I evely edge and ' " through y o u r 1 i scallop In ItS Quan-.-.u. local agent l T original f o r m. O ' 1 Dudle Launclr Com an L I I ? 116 No. 3rd St. Phone 76 Norfolk, Nebraska .g...-..-....-..-...-..-...-.- - - - .. .. -....-.,--..n-..- - .. - .. -...-...-H.-....-..,.-.........-....-...,. 4. -.,.-..-...-..-..u-...-....-...-..-...-.....H-.H-..-...-......-W-. ..-..-....-..-... .... ole VISION BACKED BY DETERMINATION WINS M535 ,vc I in w ISION! Today's Watchword, yesterday's pro- "' mise, the corner stone of confidence. When Qin - men of clear vision unite their resources, v ' the success of their purpose is limited only by the determination to excel. Achievement is no accident. Interpreting his vision in delicate melody and crash of chord the composer sways men's souls to pursuits of peace or battle. Good printing requires vision - the combined re- sources of skilled craftsmen - to correctly convey the message of the printed Word. Every Milestone, folder, booklet or catalog com- piled by us is the result of the united effort of a corps of specialists who have spent years of study in mastering the details of typography, design and color harmony. Every consignment, from the simple form or letter head to the complicated catalog is handled With the most exacting care and precision. Our organization is at your service to aid you in your printing problems. Telephone 20 and a representative will call. -R755 The I-Iuse Publishing Co. PRINTERS - BINDERS - sTA'r1oNERs I -1- -I ------- I ----- ------------ - - -1- .5..-.i-. ..-...... - ..... ,.- ,- - - -- --.-- V- -...-....-...p I i For Things That Taste ,lust a Little Bit Better Try E GARDE o' SWEETS Blut-I hear you are working in the shirt factory now. Glub-Yes. Blub-Why aren't you Working to- day? Glub-Oh, we are making night shirts this week . -Humbug. 3 5' "I smell something in the air," said Praxiteles, as Alexander the Great left for his Garlic Wars. Street Grinder: "Well, I've ground your knife, Where's your dime ?" Boy: "Oh! that's what I'm waiting for your notice says, 'Knives ground while you Wait for 10 cents! " 3 F3 Dorothy W.: "Can you tuna fish ?" Flo. Daniels: "Tune a fish? Of course not!" Dorothy: "Oh, yes, you can! It has scales, hasn't it ?" +.,1.,,,1..1,,.1,.iu,.1M1,miun1...,-.m1..1n...- .... 1m.1,m.n!a-nunn- nann -nn-un- niux -un-nn-nu-nn-un1nn1nn-nn1uu1llu-Inga ' I L . . ill T. Milli, l I Lll W- 1 2 li if ii f I i if W' I 2 fl 1 Q ARCHITECT Easy Monthly it U L l Payments if Desired. li T 'Jill I I 'T 1 2 Rooms 1344 THE HUsE PUBLISHING co. 5 , Victrolas and Victor Records S Norfolk National Bank Blog' 320 Norfolk Ave. Norfolk, Nob. f lin-uuvuu1uu1ul-lnu1nn1lul1nu-nu:nu1ul1uu-luu1ul1lnl1nl!s-nn-un-un1uu:un1 nuuv -un-uv-1 III: 1un-- ulvl 1 llll 1lu-nuiull-'i' I ' f I I AFTER C OMMEN CEMEN T WIL4 T? I 2 . . i i If you spend all you earn some other fellow is saving your money, 2 I I T - month soon grows to S100 and 35100 soon amounts to 951000. We pay 6070 on o that's as sure as death and taxes, and 20 or 40 years hence some other fel- 1 low Will be living on the income from your money. - Commence now. By using Our Monthly Investment Plan S10 per THD DURLAND TRUST co. 4...-...-.. -.oi..,...-....-i..-...-f...-....-....-....-....-....-....-....-.o.-....-.i..-.,..-.....-....-..o-....-....-...-....-...-. - -no-. 3- 'Q In Adam and Eve's Time. lEve's Fashion Notesb Dame Fashion decr'ees that pan- danus leaf skirts are still in vogue al- though short fiber skirts are becom- ing very popular for morning wear. Grass skirts apparently have seen their day. A belt, containing a large cocoanut knife is very chic. As for afternoon wear, a henna colored lava-lava is absolutely the last thing and a hibiscus, preferably cerise should be worn in the hair. Necklaces this season are of shark's teeth trimmed with Frigid bird feathers. It is interesting to note that the old fashioned bark cloth skirt is com- ing back for formal evening affairs. This, with a headdress of cassoway feathers makes a charming combina- tion. A handbag of plaited leaves is often carried containing betel-nuts for chewing, while even more popular are cocoanut flasks for the hip. Punch Bowl. .g..-.,- - - - - - .....-.....,.,.............-..,.-.,.,-,,., Walter H. Miner 5 DENTIST I VW I I I Over Brown's Clothing Store 4....-..-..-..-...-..--.-.I-..-..-...-...-.....-...-....-l..5.-....-...-....-....- -...-..-....-...-..-...-..-...-....-....- STAR Gnocrnr I 5 Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits I F Vegetables I 1 i I i C. P. Thompson, Propr. I 122 so. 5th st. Phone 643-J - n..1u.1.4'1nn..nn1nu11ln1nu1g.1,.g11l1n1.,....m1,4,1.,., 11. Brewster, fto Garold H. in Lab.J: "Henning, how do you make alcohol out of wood? Now use your head." 3 YF Mademoiselle-Do you speak French, Monsieur? Drug Clerk-Quite fluently: I learnt it from perfume bottles. -Punch Bowl. Two slightly intoxicated gentlemen wandered into a public dance. One asked the location of the cloakroom, and was told to take the first door to the right and to go down three steps. Due to the lickerlogged condition of his brain, he got the elevator shaft by mistake and fell eight stories to its bottom. His friend watched his sud- den departure, and leaning through the door called out, "What are you doing down there ?" And after a short pause the following answer came up the shaft. Hanging up my coat, look out for that first step, it's an awful one." , -Magazine of Fun. 'E' Salter Coal and Grain Co. I COAL, GRAIN, SEEDS R. S. Finley, Owner. Phone 216 I 'Q' I Roy, C. Nell, L. - I Knopp Knopp 1 81 E CHIROPRACTORS I Palmer School Graduates I I I Office and House, 0715 Norfolk Ave. I PHONE 1365 I I I af.-ll1nu--wl:uu1rn-nn1n 1 1 - 111:11nu1uu1lu1uu1-nnio-nail: 111: nl1ll1un1n:1nu1n 1 1 1 u-lu1a!5 fu- ---- ------------ H '--- - - -M--H ---------- - --1--we I . I I es' " 1 I 7 -I "" 3 It S .. I ,rim - f H, raven 1 - f . E , , ,QA O Q Q 2 Phone Send H' aundrq A L dr 1 I . am' Y I l I I I l - 1 I Let us know what you want washed and we I i will call and get it and return it. I I T 3-M-M -------- M-me----1-l-n-l-H--+'l-M-l--- eft- - ttfe - -w-M--i--u-- - - - -M--i , I I Open Day and Night ' 1 at the Best Place to Eat 2 Loyal Millmery I e You can get the best C E : prices and the most L L Kawamoto Kr Murata I Q UP-TO?-DATE H T E l A S Phone 643-W. l L 304 Norfolk Ave. 509 Norfolk Ave. ! ! l sfo-nu-nn-nu--nu1nu-ulin1:11nuxul111u-inn-nn1nu:u:1u+-nuilin1-nxnl-nn1:nu1uu1ln-1. lilninu-nu1n:1nu-nn-pig "Let's not laugh any more at the clothes worn by women." "Why not?" "Well, there's nothing really to laugh at." -Magazine of Fun. 3 3 A man I know kicked up a row That stirred the neighbors wrath, He walked up to a lady cow And slyly pinched her calf. I left home at ten minutes to eight, My train goes at nine-nine For I wanted ten minutes to Hate." And now it's nigh nine, So there's still ten minutes to wait. 3 3 "I vish I vas as religious as Abie." "And Vy ?" "He clasps his hands so tight in prayer he can't get them open ven der collection box comes aroundtf' o!an1lnl1nu1llu1nii1nu-nniuu-uu1nn1nu1ln1nu-uiu1nnl1un1nn1nu1uu1uui1u n-nn1uu-an-miniun-nu-uu1nu1u1ul-logo 1 Agents Wanted in Every Town 1 l l T THAT BOY OF YOURS- 3 T Proud healthy lad. Sure he is going to have chances you never dreamed of. You in- I : tend to give him a good start in life. T A All right-but how? Vvhen the time comes you may be dead, but you can put away : 1 a small sum each year, and at your death they will pay over to him' an amount you may f . decide whether it be 51,000 or S20,000. This is the one certain way to be sure that your I I boy gets the start you planned to give him. 1 I Fathers-there is a great deal back of the Elkhorn life plan-let us tell you about I i it. Drop us a card. We will send particulars right away. i T THE ELKHORN LIFE 8z ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY I i J. B. MAYLARD, Secretary, Norfolk, Neb. I i Ask about the accident clause in our policy-it's the best in the insurance world. i giglinu 1111 nu1uu1nu1:111111111:1in-nu-llill--nl-un1nu-nl-.1l1an-nu- --nl-ul-ul 1111 nl--nfs Ilan-lu1I 11111111-111v --- 1--1--1 111-11 . Qnniufu l T l T I A B L A H A T l O 0 i l T 1 GRADUATE i I : I Watchmaker, Jeweler and Fine Diamond Setter T T I T l 428 Norfolk Ave. Norfolk, Neb. I l : ...-.-.,-..-..-..-..-.,-..-..-.,-..-,.- - - -- -.-..-..-...-.-..-.-.-.-..-..-..-....-..-.i. Just a Little Absent Minded. I arose this morning at sunrise And hurriedly shaved off my hair, I put the bayrum on the end of my thumb And powdered my elbows with care, I buttoned my waistcoat up back- wards Then jumped in the tub for a song, I know I'm dressed neatly in style and completely, Yet seem to suspect something's wrong. For breakfast we'd wheat cakes and sausage, I ate them with sugar and thyme, I buttered the baby, his nickname is Abie, My wife only saved him in time, I put the beefsteak in my pocket Then off to the train ran along, I know I'm dressed neatly in style and completely, Yet seem to suspect s0mething's wrong. -Magazine of Fun. n-nl1n1n--n:1un1u0I0 Schulz Market Seasonable meats correctly priced. V in-un1:s-n-nrxnux l 1 T 1 T T T T l 1 T I l 511 Norfolk Ave. Phone 1207 R. A. Schulz, Prop. He: "Your love is like a pearl to me." She: "Aw, quit your stringin' me!" in 3 Why is a woman like an umbrella? Because she is made of ribs and at- tacked to a stick. No, have another guess. Because nobody ever gets the right one. Wrong, swing at it again. Because she fades with age. Almost, pull another. Because she is a good thing to have about the house. Rotten. Here's the answer: "A woman is like an umbrella because she is used to "reign," 9 3 Simon: "Do you need any type- writer supplies '?" Zook: "Yes, send me two pounds of candy and a box of chewing gum." 'Nllil!TNIill?IIITHUTNI1IllTil!Tlllillllllllvlltllsilluivl? ' O I ! I Pacific Hotel E L. B. Snader, Mgr. T We serve only the best of Everything. A Parties A Speciality E I I -.4..-..... - -...-..-..-..-...-..-..-..-..- -........g. sion-nn-I 1111-1---1 : - -- 1 -- -11- H- -: 111-1 1 1 -I qi. l T .g...-....-....-..,.-..,.- - - .. Once upon A time There was a Woman who was S0 talkative that When she Wanted to Think, she had to Rest her Chin On her hands To keep her mouth Shut so that she Wouldn't interrupt Herself. -Magazine of Fun 9 5' Her husband had just come home and had his first meeting with the new nurse, who was remarkable pretty. "She is sensible and scientific, too," urged the fond mother, "and says she will allow no one to kiss baby while she is near." "No one would want to," replied the husband, "while she is near." And the nurse was discharged. 3 5' f "He says I am not like other girls! And he says his car is not -like other cars!" You are both his first, dear! 3 3 - Miss Koch: "How do you punctu- ate this sentence? I saw a pretty girl, walking down the street." Art B.: "Make a dash after the girl." i S S For Insurance of all Kinds ee-1- - -P. H. Davis-1 W. C. Ahlman MOTORCYCLES Typewriters, Bicycles and Musical I Instruments. l T PARTS AND REPAIRS l T 521 Norfolk Ave. Norfolk, Neb. I .Q......-...-.m--....-.m.-I.I.-M.-I..--m.-....-....-....-H.-In-I I I Be Su1'e It's Pasteurized I l I I Gill ' D ' E ette s airy ! 1 ! L 405 Madison Ave. Phone 647 I .g....-..-m.-.m-.--...-H--1.--lm-I..-1.--.---.-n--- ! 1 You get courtesy, quality, price. I 1 All The Time i . I 1 A. MOSES 1 l I GENERAL MERCHANDISE l 318 Norfolk Ave. Phone 65 I ,',-nu-nu-tm-n-ul-nn-u ----- u-u- -p fy We will now sing the last Verse of that old Ballad. "Since Nellie Swal- lowed a Spoon, She Cannot Stir." 3 iii "My missus is the best of wives," said foolish Mr. Bunny. "The doctor says she has the hives, and so I call her 'Honey'. " as -Q 7 1 "Always tho't you were too lazy to run like this for a car, old man." It's all right, old top. Laziness runs in our Iamily!" Chalk B.: "I wish you'd show me the thinnest thing you have in a blue serge suit." Floorwalker: "I would with pleas- ure, sir, but hels out to lunch just now." 73 3 Helen K.: "lVlercy! Here's a telegram, from Guy. He's been hurt in a football game." Zella J.: "What does he say ?" Helen K.: "He says, 'Nose broken, how do you prefer it set Greek or Roman '?' " F 3 Teacher-"Define trickle ?" Boy-"To run slowly." Teacher-"Define anecdote ?" Boy-"A short funny tale." Teacher-"Use both words in a sen- tence ?" Boy-"The dog trickled down the street with a can tied to his anecdote. 3' if "They have four bathrooms in their new house, and" l "Why-gol-ram it l-there ain't no four Saturday nights in one week!" exclaimed Hason Greenshaw. Old Man Denney was a strict old 4 Kipfofyii And a strict old "prof" was he: He called in John and he called in Fred- f And then he cornered me. Q-Otto Kraemer. SYS A bumble bee 'was buzzing as a bumble .bee should buzz, When a beetle came up bizzing, and asked him why he was, The bumble bee was angry and his temper really riz, Said he, "I'll mind by buzz, kind, sir, and you can mind your biz." "Mother," asked Billie N., "is it correct to say that you water a horse, when he is thirsty ?" "Yes, my dear," said his mother. "Well then," said Billie, picking up a saucer, 'Tm going to milk the cat." ? 3 Vera Smith-He said you were very pretty. Vera Parker-He would say so, even if he didn't think so. Vera Smith-I know he would and you would think so even if he didn't say so. 'E' "What a splendid fit," said the tail- or as they carried the epileptic out of the shop. 3 FF The inmates of an asylum were one day very busy at work wheeling bar- rows of stone from one place to another, when one poor fellow was seen to wheel his barrow upside down. "W hy don't you wheel your barrow right ?" called one of the inmates. 'Tm not such a. lunatic as you. If I do that they'll fill it for me." ..-1..-...-..1......-...-...-.1-...-...- - -.......-......,.-.....-.,..-...-...-..,,-.......,,.-...-...-....-...-...-...-...-..-14. I I : 2 I l T 1 THE B TTERFIELD CU. 1 l I : l l ' T 1 Land and Live Stock 1 l l l 1 7 NORFOLK, NEBRASKA i 1 if""'1"'1"""""""'1'l-'ll 1 - 1ll1ll1ll1ll--I'l11ll1II1II1UI1II11Il1ll1ll1ll-ll1ll1lu1u1ll1u? : 4 H, if ' I o o o T l -1 S l y A silk frock at any time IS an ap- 7 l 1, propriate informal costume l 1 -1 .111 Sn f r 1 1 I Am 1 There is no set season for Silk f Q , V, "MQ . ' 1 , Frocks. At the matinee, at bridge, at ' 1 5 Y ' W A informal affairs the ear 'round the l i s fl 4 woman who Wears onxe is always at- ? ,lf " 11 ll X f tractively and correctly costumed. , 1 p f Y N 1 Many women know how continuously 1 'N 5, l il and smartly serviceable a Silk Frock I :E ,J is agd kalwaryfi inclugebonle in their ' K, " , . , " war ro e. ey W1 e ere ear y in 5 ,' I ll the morning to choose from this ,E T. it l I 1 group. Qrepes, taffetas and foulards, , 1 1 4 .1 1 all in their newest versions are 1n- l ' - F li U eluded. l ' 2 , ' PRICES VARIED TO SUIT ALL PURsEs 1 el f ' 9 Complete Showing of Young 5 6 Y . Q I 1 ' ' Men's Furnishings l 'H 6 JZ CSZJUZQ l MALM :Q BURKE 7 -i---- ------- -1--u------1--1---------------'------------1--1-- - - - - - -------L "Don't you patronize the hotel bar- ber any more ?" No. He's too absent-minded. Last time I went in for a shave he pinned a newspaper around my neck and handed me a towel to read." '6 76 He: This plant belongs to the be- gonia family. She: Ah, and you are taking care of it while they are away? 5' 3 The new door keeper at the Museum turnstile had learned a book of rules by heart before taking over the job. "Here sir, you must leave your um- brella at the door "he said to a visitor who had failed to hand over that ar- ticle. "But I haven't an umbrella, "the visitor pleaded. "Then go back and get one, "said the keeper, "No one is allowed to pass in here unless he leaves his um- brella at the door." Poor old Jones had just died and his office Colleagues attended the ceremony. It had been an impressive occasion and Mrs. Jones had done all she could to relieve the gloom of the occasion when the mourners return- ed. As Smith and Brown departed to their respective homes they exchang- ed impressions. "Bu'ful Ceremony," said Smith," "Mosh impressive." "Yes," said Brown, "Everything went off quite nicely." "Yesh, ve' nish, We 'ada real good timeg And the bride looked perf'ly lovely." CCEh !!! "I shay bride looked perf'ly lovely." "Smith," said Brown, "it was a fun- eral we went to today not a wedding." "Funeral'? Tha' sho? Well what- ever 'twas, 'twas a great shuccesh- great shucceshf' 3 3 "Was that a show girl I saw you with last night?" "Of chorus." -Punch Bowl. ..1nn-.uu1.,,1 ..m... ,un--lm1un..un-nu1nn-um--ru W. F. Lierman Realtor Investments General Investments Room 23 Bishop Block Norfolk, Neb. u1m,.-uint,.,nn1nu1nu1un--.m1un ,nn-M-..n1ul1nn Office with Mapes 8: McFarland Madison County Axbstract and Guarantee Company Norfolk, Nebraska n..uu.- 1 1nn1nn1nu1un--m.1un-.nu-nl: 1 -u The Wide Awake Clothiers Everything For Men and Boys High Class Men's Clothing and Furnishings at Popular Prices. The Wide Awake Clothiers Uluu-nn:-,,.1nninu1In-nu--M-.np1,m1.,,1,,1gn-.., This store wishes all Graduates of the Class of 1922, a Prosper- ous and Happy Future. ' nawnls B. I. H. Brown +..-,,. ---- -.-.W-,...--n.-I--lm-. - - -.. The dismal hour had come. Not a thing moved in the darkened room. Suddenly a bell clattered and stopped. The lifeless form on the bed did not move. There was a sound of running in the hallway. Then silence. Still the silent form on the bed did not move. Jimmy had cut another 8:20 class. 3 5' "Peanuts Break Man's Fall." -Public Ledger. No shell-shock here. ' W 3 A death certificate is not a matter of humor g but the manner in which it is written sometimes is. Here are a few ill defined causes of death taken from the hundreds of certifi- cates that are mailed each year by local physicians to the Wisconsin State Board of Health: QA motherj "Died in infancy." "Went to bed feeling well, but woke up dead." "Died suddenly at the age of 103. Up to this time he bid fair to reach a ripe old age." "Do not know cause of death, but patient fully recovered from last ill- ness." "Died a mere child." Can infant of one-half year.J "Last illness caused by chronic rheumatism but was cured before death." "Died suddenly, nothing serious." "Lung trouble." Pulmonary hemmorrhage-sudden death." QDuration 4 yearsl "Kick by horse shod on left kid- ney." "Chronic Disease." "Exhaustion." 3' 3 The other night I went to the theater With a low-brow friend, And the orchestra played "Little Brown J ug," And he thought It was the national anthem And he stood up. Ond 1' did, too, Darn Him. Better Bread Our Guarantee "Use this Flour. If it is not entirely satisfactory, return the empty sack to your dealer who will r e f u n d purchase Price." jeffr- BON TON Norfolk Cereal and Fiour hddls Mathewson 81 Co. Insurance Room 10 Norfolk Nat'l Bank warm ix, i f-:jf 05 Watches, Diamonds, Jewelery Gifts For Graduates Gifts For All Occasions N. I-IEWER JEWELERS Gifts That Last Quin: 1 1:1111ln-1nl1lu1ll1nl1uI1.1u1u sin Q...-mr-rm-I-....u-1-.m-m.-m.-....-,,..-.,..-,...-M.-,...1,,,.,..,,--mf-,,,,-.m-,...-l...-H.,-.,..-....-....-..,,-..,..-H.,-.H....,.-pu.....!. l -1- l l TILQ Snap and vitality of our "distinctive" printing registers instant approval l 2 Ask a User i , , l l Norfolk Printing Company 2 513 Norfolk Ave. John H. Zurbrigen, Propr. l +u.....-..-...-...-..-....-...-...- .... -...-....-...-..............,,.-- .... -..-....-....-.....,...- .... .. .... ...........-....-.......-..,.-......,. "What sort of a tablet shall be erected over your grave when you are gone ?" they cautiously asked a man in his last hours. "Well," said the brave victim of indigestion, "I think a dyspepsia tab- let would be as appropriate as any." 3 3' Denny: "Do you think war will ever be abolished?" Nesmith: "Think! I know, Why we are going to abolish war if it takes every last man on the face of the earth." 3 3 We Thurely Wiwwl Tith me, boy, I'm 'tarvin' To det a wittle Wove Fwom a Weal nice fewwow- It 'th you I'm finkin' of. Put your armth awoun' me, An' tvveeth me tiww I'm deadg Tome Wove me Wite the dittens- Oh, darn you, tome ahead. -Punch Bowl. School Supplies Fleming's 5 Drug Store THE REXALL STORE I ! .!.--.-- -ll-ln-r..-nu-ul.-rn-..-nu.-WH-ml-1-ul-nu-.5-nu-un-un--lm-rw--u ----- n.--u- -1.-N-H Roy Simpson, negro laborer was putting in his first day with a con- struction gang, under a foreman who Was known for getting the maximum amount of labor out of his men. Simpson was helping in the task of moving the right-of-Way and all day long he carried heavy timbers and ties until at the close of the day he was completely tired out. Came quit- ting time. Before he went. he ftp- proached the boss and said: "Mister you sure you got me down on the payroll ?" The foreman look- ed over the list of names he held. "Yes," he said finally. "Here you are." Simpson-Roy Simpson. That's right, isn't fit?" "Yass, suh, boss," said the negro, "dass right, I thot mabbe you had me down as Samson." 3' 3 Farmer Jones Cpointing to the menub: "Reckon I'll have some of this, Waiter." Waiter: 'Tm sorry but the or- chestra is playing that just now." W- un-uu-nn-n-uu-nu-un-r-111.111-nn-uu-lm-nn-mix'-n.4fu-nnin11-n-nu-nl.-nu-nn-nn1-In-un-nn-nn-1m1u:--nu-nf l I BOEHNKE BROS. 1 l Welding and Radiator Repairing i Boiler and Tin Work. 705 Madison Avenue Norfolk, Neh. Phone 266 5- His relatives telephone to the near- est florist: "The ribbon must be ex- tra wide, with 'Rest in Peace' on both sides, and if there is room 'We shall meet in heaven'." The florist was away and his new assistant handled the job. There was a sensation when the flowers turned up at the funeral. The ribbon was extra wide indeed, and on it was the inscription : "Rest in peace on both sides, and if there is room, we shall meet in heaven." "Do I understand your husband as- saulted you ?" asked a magistrate of a much damaged woman who appear- ed before him with the request that her considerably worse half be put under arrest. "He did that. Smashed me over the bean with a motter, that's what." "Smashed you with a what ?" queried the Court. "With a motter, one of them things you hang on the wall with a frame around it, and 'Bless our Happy Home' in the middle." Reuben Steffen to Reuben Best, who is on top of roof: "Hey! Reu- ben, don't come down the ladder on the south side-I just took it away." 6 S Boyd L.: "What would you say if I kissed you ?" Margaret A.: "I wouldn't be in a position to speak." 3 ? President in Senior Class Meeting: "Order! Order!" Dreamy voice, in the rear: "Two dogs and a cup of mud." Do not judge things too quickly, Or your answer's good for naught. To arrive at a conclusion Just take a triain of thought. 5' 3 "He made the best after dinner speech I've ever heard." "What did he say ?" "Waiter, give me the check." 3 W? A fishy old fisher named Fischer Fished fish from the edge of a fissureg A cod with a grin Pulled that fisherman ing Now they're fishing fissure for Fisch- er. DOGGONE NICE. Why's a poodle on an iceberg. Like unto a fleeting kiss? Which some lday you get by fortune From a sixteen-year-old Miss? Don't you know it? Then I'll tell you So you needn't'ask me twice, Both are really very awfully Quite extremely dog-on-ice. 3 3 A ,strapping German with big beads of perspiration streaming down his face was darting in and out among the asiles of a department store. His excited actions attracted the attention of all the salespeople, and they hardly knew what to make of it. A hustling young man of the clothing department walked up and asked: "Are you looking for something in Men's clothing ?" "No," he roared, "Not men's clothing, vimmins clothing. I can't find my wife!" 3 3 Brewster, fin Chem.J: "Have we such a thing as double salts ?" Martin D.: "Yes, double somer- salts." 3 3 Why is a Freshman like a tele- scope? Because he is easily drawn out, seen thru and shut up. 3 3 Miss Arnold, correct the sentence: "The liquor which the man bought was drank." Pupil: "The man which bought the liquor was drunk." 3 3 Sophomore: "Did you ever see the Catskill mountains?" Freshman: "No, I've seen them kill mice, tho." 3 3 He went to get a change of air In Florida bewitching, And found along his path was there The spreading palm was everywhere, And every palm was itching! aim. ll Kinds of Insurance City Property Farms Sioux County Ranches O J Sl? J. J Cleland Room 5, Citizens Bank Bldg. Norfolk, Nebraska lg.. .. 1.uian1uniuu-mutans-uun1un1 inn-u The Norfolk National Bank Fifty Years of Dependable Service Commercial Banking Home of the Norfolk Savings Bank 5? Interests Paid on Deposits Banking of Every Nature Intelligently Attended to. Assets S2,000,000.00 -.. --1yn1..1.nim,1,1,,-,m..,,,-I..-.ml1,,g1 l-.u .,.-lm-- 1 1 1 1,,,-1.m1,m.1m,1nu..uu.-.,,,1M, Q1 -nn-un--nu-mn-un-ml-im-im--In-vm-nu-1.1.1 1 1 1.--un---Q. i I YOUR NEW HOME I T Should be selected from our new Curtis Plan Service. Plans and estimates E furnished free. Be sure to see us for prices on lumber, coal, paint, and glass. g We Have Cheap Prices on Good Goods. I CHICAGO LUMBER COMPANY I s. E. Martin, Mgr. 5 Phone 91 -i-I---I-I -:- -l--n------.---- ------ -'.-w--M--'- ------ --------- - - -I-------fr 1 s 'Twas the week before vacation, And all thru the school- Not a pupil was working, As was usually the rule. 2 The teachers were seated All sedate in their rooms, While visions of tests, Increase the gloom, 3 While Wells on the Stairway. And Lenz on the step Had doubled their fists- For the last final scrap. 4 When down in the hall There arose such a clatter, I dashed from my class To see what was the matter. 5 Slung open the door, And made a wild dash, Heard a sickening thud And then a great crash. 6 And what to my wondering eyes Should appear- But five thousand pieces Of glass! Oh my dear! 7 In my hurry and scurry And neck-breaking soar, I had broken the glass That was in the door. I recovered my senses And continued my flight, Took fifteen steps forward- And fell six to the right. 9 I stopped at the bottom, And picked myself up, And turned to face Denney- Who was just coming up. 10 His hair was all matted, And tangled and mussed- It sure must be true- He and Mrs. had fussed. 11 But when I'd walked on And heard it discussed, I found out that he only W Had just had it washed! 12 And all this commotion That I had heard made Was over the way in Which Denny's hair was arrayed. 3 5' Art: "We're going to hit 'eighty' in a minuteg Are you afraid?" Zella: C swallowing much dusth : "No, indeed, I'm full of grit." ? ? Miss Zook, Cin Bkkgj : "The trans- action states that Smith paid ten dol- lars on account." Lois S.: "On account of what?" Scene From N. H. S. Hall Otto: Hello, Charlotte! Chalk: Hello, Otto! Otto: How are you, Charlotte? Chalk: Just fine! How're you, Otto? Otto: Fine. Say, Charlotte, let's go through the park this afternoon. What say? Chalk: Well-ah-ah-ahem-I-I-ah I'm kind of-well, I'm kind of tired, Otto. Otto: Yes, my new eight-cylinder roadster came this mo1'ning. Chalk: Oh, Otto! Did it really? Isn't that just splendid? Say-ah- Otto, I guess I'm not as tired as I thought I was. Otto: WellI wouldn't take any chances if I were you Charlotte. It doesn't pay. I'll take some one else. Chalk: But really dear, I'm not tiredabit. Honestly. ' V iiis NORFOLK 'VQ5.-COLUMBUS. , ii BEFORE an ll J V gg V .B I I V ai- ' .51 ufip-:':.,gx :mimi,g5f:::iai:f QI! ,ivgffirlizgfhr ,li fk35i7?.ff7 Xi A t ..' . a' 'Wi' , 5 1 lu . ,, .xx . 4 s , 7 s s l . , ., Ili ER. Otto: Then you won't go? Chalk: I'm so sorry, but Otto, you understand just how it is, don't you, otto dear? Otto: Yes, I guess so. I suppose I'll have to ride with someone else then. Chalk: Ride! Otto: fleavingl It's sweet of you to say that, but I don't want to take ad- vantage of your kindness. Good-by, Charlotte. Charlotte threw her book down Viciously and stamped her foot. "Darn it l" she muttered, "Why didn't he say so in the first place ?" ., : - f -L T. , A .1,...,...,,,.,.,,,,.gT. U., , In--.UU M ,....,, ... ..., Hrtxsts 'Photo ngrahers Besxdes bemg the largest orgamzauon mn the country spec1al1z1ng on .Quahty College Illustratrons handlmg over goo annuals every year mcludmg th1S one we are general art1sts and engravers Our Large Art Departments create des1gns and d1st1nct1ve 1llustrat1ons make accurate mcchamc l wash drawmgs and brrdseye v1ews retouch photographs and specxalx e on advertxsmg and catalog xllustrauons Our photograph1c department 1S unusually expert on outslde work and on machxnery jewelry and general merchand1se We reproduce all k1nds of copy 1n Halftone Z1nc Etclung Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process 1D fact make every kmd of ongmal prmtmg plate also Electrotypes and N1ckeltypes by wax or lead mold process At your sermce Any mme Anywhere for Anythmg m Art Photography and Photoengravmg JA!-IN Sf ULLIER ENGRAVING 554 WEST ADAMS STREET'CHICAGO CVR uk, l !,,,......., Fx J . E gl X I Q Xt' -- 1 3 :iz lj 922 1 HF, 1 A I 1 1 X V4 , A 5 '1 X ' 5 .., cv! ff nl' X. Ng gl J, a I I M- 'R X y 1 7 ' Q ' in X V J -We i --f, V 5' ' . 4 - 4 , w ' .f YQ- QNX, .','V', 'iQ.,,:'- - 'QI-'q "iv ' - ,X Qi' B fuk '?-- T'-?"f" . I ' V .'-1-.T.....,g H AY K L -X . iff' i K ' . , Y Y ' T .' - r..-. - . f'-J 'HLi',e W,.,. . . 'L V, -1 fi! 4 - ,, .. ..-.,kgee,,::':- 411- 5,7 . 4 H , -,K X ,if-V-fj'w',f,. lx ' :- - -PLL l 1- . ' """ 1'2" ... 3 . X 317, , 'K .,-fi?-nwf,j1g F" . 1 x V ,S 4aJ'75 f'L'f'.'--'5' - ' ' ,- J? -,,, -.- -ik... V4-1 - - 1. :7A,,,:Q,h,Q4fr'f inis 1-1 - N uugw wr-mn , .qvwof wir 1,,,wg 35. 1 Q- - 'N'?"'f -- -gw'-"-'E 'i m" .1 -fr f" 1" "' " 'K' 1 si? ff!!-1 .wp 1,-',.vi355j5'fI" v P55 "1" 4-'ilfwn'-aA'7i' 152- fs- -. ' 'L-' g .,.f'-'r . gf w k- k v .ff-' -:g,i,a,,z-jp? 1- H - F2 33221157 '?2f54'Wf'3:? '1-5 - e5B"" e'- - ' -W-fi" ' 3' ' W' ' 'La ' ff , - a7! . , -- " . " ' Q-V?" 3"5'f" 's g. i- - - . j i f - ,Q 5 ., .- '- . . Q .fi-' .r.' ..-P ,f 'TL.'E'v1 , A T. "f.-, -j.. . : ' - '--L is-"' gp f.-'W' - ' 4 1 ' A T ff . fi - -.52-A F ir ' -4' 3i'.g" .- 'rlviqji im, W U' :-QS' N.-gg. :2Qg? s 5,Q1 . , ' 5p- - "ze, -I- 'fl ,"'i-1' . gy ' . ' . 'ij-Q'fmiE'1f-'U ,Rl-QQEQQ. 1 " M.. - 9+-iff ' .M - -Q, 5 - 'Fm - gf . .. -72. .fir . Agia- ...:ii'f'f' . . aw- Q. ,. .- S -. .- f - 2' l 'dxf-. Ev H- 'P 5 A M5322 W" W' F515 QP ff'+k'- 4 .-j., ,w .51 - .- - . 1 - Q-w:, ,.., ,-j . K- - 4 A ., A ,f k- - rp, '. in-q-K ,.' " ,-',- .,f9,-.' 'in1,.'- -' 1 W A , 4. 'P 1- 5i?,""5.'.--1-V .4 1, J," '1 K ' ,157-' ' -- ' ' - - 'F 35 1 Jw- H im ' . -' 4551- 3 . " " I' 'F -1 ' f-' ,r i liak jigas h - ' '- .. WL 'I J " - 2- '7WY:f . .-3 'Mg'-T. -- ai -- .-QU' , ' " 5-.-f-- , l' fy,-. wr W- P' .fgz-' 4' "1 .' .U xx' F1 .V ff " ' ' .451 - ' aff'-'T' ' if T'-'fl Q' '53 f , '53 . 'T":' 175- - '5 fi- -- m' -1 Y HV ' -'1 V '.---'A -,l- "' f ?"'4.- ' 21 ,. f"', ., " - 4- ., ' 'ff ' ' 12' , '.'- .. '- H, "- 2' rw.. ' 'ir ja ". Q ' . 2 " . ' 4' - gy .. ' f a -..?,,, . A 1 . - W+gu:"., g . ' ' -Ek- ,. - . "" - - ' h ifi? AS.-in '55 " -Tw? , 54' 'T' -f th: .,,, ' - ?' -,Q ',, .4 -V' " 1 -- . N QWin4f'T , - ' ll ' -f' " 5 ' . - rl., ' I ' . g?U" ' Q! P - 4- " 'fi 5 1, '-v,4" ?1 'gl 14 7 " . '- - ' n fs- - .-- . ." fm . -'.f -,,:'--.k n ' - f-,- J- ..-, . 1- . 1 5'-11" gig. R' if gm-fhiry atm 25 ff' 4 'gi Eg ww-km A53 1 ,IE - , - - - Q " - . . - . 1- 1 . -- -L .-pg . , -. ,., ,gm ' - .2 - . .-.W .-'f -, 1 vw i-- : :-. -.Q-12, --iw.-3. 3-1" 11 5 ,. .m - . ,sq-1- 'A .-"' " . 'J -' .' W' 1' ': 3 -155' .. ' ' 1 ' F - ' 1 , ,-L .-if -' ' ' YV-5 ,-33 'Vffil' '-- - ' . - " 'ff Mflym ' ' 31 ' fu 5"' . -V'V"' -"Mi '- " 34. 5 'H-J' Af -3' f f i f -Q' j - if 3"..wfr . -wTw-- f --1-" 1 W -fr-H-59' v. 'J " VV , ..,, ,. QA JF5. -'J IQ, 'lf 924- mfg' ?pf? , 'Ei -1. ,, ji., ' .f,15??'?g?f2",f L 3? A 3 2... ww -W .Ep -.Q Q ff-. 1 x Haba' 'E' + 'Eff-' gi-'f-G"Q - 'f-531, --M 5 Iiiimffi W3 Q F PQ ff ? E' W gilw N Z am Ear 'VI CU' 1 1 1? 3 -" 33.1.-W QQ - s- - ,gf-5-li.. - 2 'rim-5.1 ..-2 'wr 'FY -.ww f-' " f-Zi 1 1.:"L. Q. - 1- '. ' ' - .J if ---' " fx -- -1 19 JE. ' '- . -j 3 ,Eh f. , -,-MZ.. '- .I . -5-. . f' "F '.!EFi"f' 'QQ ..,---4-fm' -,, .1w. an if 5- 1 1, if -- 3 . -- 1 ff?-H . Q-j, i .., i K. gi- '-" .ff -3151 '?' fi, . 1 '4 2 2 3' '5+':'P5!v5wF1.f., ' ff' -52 -1- 1-W 'Q ia, -925 -. -A-. - 2 .- f -4- --Q-.ge---wif?----., ,gf .- - A - grf-ty:-M-1. K -5 - . , .11 3- Q- , .. , mga- N. -,. Maxx 1 .M .-ng.. 1 . f ,. . 33. lg.. . J., wg. ,. . v Eg.. FK if J ,, A Q. 1 Aa x, f 0 3 Ah In x cs -L t 5 H, A K 1 . 1, Q 3 fr 1 1, y , 5, 7 i .1-.Qt y- can W9 1 A AJ ,M , V :sa f L wi, -he - ., 16- S+- 1 ' ff W Q M- .- -- -I: - I , ,, 5 I. H , .5 -,L L ,-. ,3 ,f -2 ' ,lg 5 ' 4 ' - 5 .L -. V in.. A ,..' 15,4 .rx - " . V-'xg-.ae ii 3313 432: I , 212- S5 ' " Q" Q - ' " 4. .A-"QQ -NLM" r' ' 'Zag' -4-33.4 'N , -2 .Q -uf. 1 'M ' Q Y , ., . -V .R EA . A l . Q! .,, Y xxx T- 3, I, . .H , I. xy M L. V ,,A-, , 1,51 ,A .., .F I V 1 ,, qs.. iw mfg .gr Q, 1 wg- A.. . .., .Q .Q M31 -- -E . ., .f ,gg - -. . I . 4,-Q --fi'-':..-v .f 713- Mg.,-125, ,Q -2 r -1 . , 1' JQQE Q W' A Y- - - - 1 - VY F-E' W "' - r' 1 Ez' ' 71.5 f " AH 5?-1 '5 " -: H i' 'f . V: -'mf' '. L.-E ' -' . 1 .QW 5,56- 'Q . r fm.. 1 E 5:. ,.,a .- gf-,2.f-W-eg-?.' 'fa a,,,igf-2.5 J, --Q " - , IQ . ' -HSM ' Q Q . , . - . , if-5? ' Q Him,-F 'S , 8 .q..' - .gimp , K . .M54 , P A ' i .aw gi'-Q fe mm. fa. i f gr: , --5 4 7:-' 'f'.. - -'ma - f " .arf -A ' - -: -. .f . . .. - --. - - .- 1 2- -rr . .. I - . -. -- -vw . .. - .. , ..1, 1 ..,,., 1 , ... , , 1- - ---. ,A 9 5 '1' "f WC- '1 J " .2-. "-5' -. ' 3' " . "" 5' "Q 1 ' '. ' - ' ."M9"AH - f- -WYE' .-Iam' -' " I gi l' .41 -:Ng :A-.f 1 .545 - 'yr xggmfjir --.Q A w"57'gf.a,,3, f 4? .- W ' fl' A ' 5:21-,. W' 'Qi ' '7 '-' ' 'F' - . 5 Q M-Wizwgyhv --- - --'-' - ---- - - 5, , , - M 222. 55.30 E: 'if' fi' was 3,5-f , 11 1 ,V xnftzawfw .1-i n ri " 3 4 MI , 7 Q U ,' f -1 "d v -'f P4 -Tw f' V 51 'ff'-. 55 ay? W 4 4 53? I, ," r ,, 4. -f, ? T- dj , , K 6 1' ,W f f4:,..,i- ,gsfgga 4,-r, 12 , L im " , 1 - , .4 .3-4 -. u.. , X T .- . , , yi -f., , ,-A gg? :Wi f l 'Sell .,-1 . H , -- I .. 3 V ,P 4.dNv :.5f,,,1 :walt y ,-P+. 1+ - "ff,iw:' ,1 W - 'ISE' ' Pr' A-' el ' ' V - B '-" ' 7 ' 7 "ilk 1 " V .1-f."3' f-1':., fii-54?-515- I ' -92-5--5' 1- fiik --J-5' 'H' rw,v- - .gg3,e15sv'.z5- ,, . ' - .- ,,--fr ., . - . Q- 'af f r-1---ff . - 54.11-ggs-.eipffxw NS- 'av 7551. Q.. . gvswgg 221+-f-. 52545. -f i: . gw m - - aa. ' f.. "p f--Wfvfa W. . - mf --:5'1lf2 urge 4 'G if ' . 4553- q?5f"1"'5" dfx ": 5r ' -3' "l f, 13 " .1 .. ,. 3 4' 'i - 1 -wvlf 'mg x L I 'K A ' A ' L ei "" '. 1 1:- fm. . 5 P Cv. -' '-" 1-515: ' g " . 55- 453' -fy ,.- -. . 'si-ln!-if-. Q P- '-.nf 14-Y' . .1-- :H -. " n -. - -,- , Q -,., -- '--1 w - -- . -pf-v - 'M , ' '-.f--w-?5'Lm- . T5'-v"'f waz- - f'..::-1 . - 'y 9:4 "2 -'--fa-YQ? 45' - ...I-in RF in'1"'-11i'L'- '-WZQLP.2"'---S-'H'--1-'4f.tw- -3-574 3 ' - " -E Q: 21 1.5! 1" .-is-f2?3i2i.fv:A'l'""5.,,-65S:5':'fWi,fL, 'il"-45? 'MF "M gg akwffi f-mvifv' 'ku' 'f ' f-.-9pL?Yl',uQ-n'- 31,505 Q' 'rl -' . ,ri J? -14 .4149 -, 59- -1 .Qr -'FQ 'Q L,-.-" ..5-E-if ,-iflw'X',- - iff-'Qi -' if? JFQMP Q- ' '9 . 3-- 'W-"' f "fl ' 355' ff 'W' 7' -'Q ' 'ff .. --L?-1'-A 553973. '--,-535' 'if' gagg-4 'I F .4 A 1.15.9 :ff .-S .gfafiljffr , P i - Q '- ' ,1 . .':: N ra? .. -Qdq' - 529: --'H'-, K' 15U,5 .f 'H b-fgg. fu -pgfggggk . "Fr -Qf,?'g,L tpf, - Y A :Hay ff J' 'xg-:QT-ff?-. --'ugff - -f-1-' fl -It- -j1',,:ig,, 'giJQ5"4'f??Efv..'- ,- i H iam' f '- " "fag iff?-rg-'swL'SEE?9-f?.a3',f'S-,2.5-2-- ii 525531 .-Q, . v , -f-?f -'f s-4-1 ' ...,fgif, :.--2 . -194-Qggf? '- fm- -'f-ii-" 2- .-14,1-Mas ' ---Qfrg .--'--safe - ' ' -53' .- -TBYX-4--f-wat 1- - ggy ' 'S--'-MSF: .- ' , ' ?9'fF'f3.er-in fi--1 -f 5 :SS 1 --' .1 -- 1 , 5. -:1 .,, ff ,I--1.2, , N ' ,LM hm: 'wig '. ', f- fyfvggff vf:2g,f3"ff: 492 1, '4 -ff-f rl,- .4--.. .. A- -,- - ,Q . , M .mf .. .J 5 -. 11. .1 .-P4..f'hi...?iI- ,. Q.. -4, . . -. . 1. M nw. ...mi , , 5 'ir-,.-.419 - ,- . 4-F'-rf- if . f mf?-Q 1.11-w,,? .. -f . n. -- -"'2.-- 1----lm-. V-if. '1 ---vw --fr ,, g1--'-..' --- .igfqirgc-rg iajiiik -1-s-, 'fg':a,-- ' -yi , ff :gg , .gym --ff -: ,Li . - ',. ,.- f?gy4.'fj5g,9?g-ymy9f,. - -uf. , i n 5f2i" . , +'-..i 'af. - .-,515--.-' -- -2- N 28 4f53f-f3??Q3..gs4.-gvE-gf--2,, ,s- Q - p i 7 - V 'gif t ,QA ' ' -- . -i" '-. .,-,fm m.,'5igg- Y-"-,W M. 5-f 33:53.-.--Jw f' EQ1q5g,LT?f'iLQ..- wg. 1582-'.?-f',5,,lrf7A.j?,.1m'Q. f, '.' -'iriwie -'5 - er Ja 3- 5. Qggfggiqfqmfxz -wimggwf' -, .. . .-455- ..: -1 .az , Ski J-"ff.:-f- '..-miwq, -. , " W- -, K. ',5"f f.,15f"-W 1 ff ' -, -- .1-135- 2 - 12 , :E---1 4.-.inf '- w w -l m '?5'::"p ggkw f'--Lf' ' L 5- - fm. ' f2'f?!3f?"'ia :We?59f'f'Y2??ZV-5 "fi3gF33'j'1E 'ff " - a .-asm ' 2.5".. ' -" f"'?P' f a'25vf1' Af-43? -mm - - 4 '-ffm . rw W ' -'5---W-"'-"A'5' -" '-"QI f r i-- ,' ,5-"Y:-if -I 1-?2g3.f1'.fV' nf: .-:M wi - fi 5... -'- :1.-.e, f: '...,YgQ, -. ff -2 jfw -Ji: lqglf . g, . , .W r . '. 4 -- ' f- - b:w3"fi-H 6-71 ' . f .,f " ,'f-.i':- 'ig 'T " , M SL , 5' .- - ' fi-3'-."is5.5--'-?fffQQ 'fi'-E + ' - f.f' S 'i fwfr- :Au -sf -- .-4135-+7 .da-gf -an "'-- 1, ,. -ff: f. 1-... .ff -5-H-23 nf..-.KZH M ,--'M f. .. --, ,KJQMQ ' ."-. ' . ' 1'-. --iw -ff. '. 4. 'f ..',- -. - - -.. -- - -'Eh , . '.. -1 -5- P-'G-" -1' .- -. ' "'fv"' M 1. . - . -H sr -- - -- Q . 1 - ly " . -' ,, . f.-w ,, ,i- '-9135 Ji.-g?'Wf:iiQw.-452 -4P33Y'ff-1-A751 ,g-'Ig:f1f'1- "' ,V 'Rf --' -I Q-i 3, 21 if -. .-.4 -' .L 'f i '- T. 1 -ii? -' ff ..--:-- Y Q ? - 1.-,. .W .9 .: . y X 7,r- - .fi , H, vet- . ,,, -1-,, .-4- w- ,s, '- -4 B, I "J ' rua. WP? H mm' -H 'iff-If-f-wim3UM X - ' U1 f "M wg ' f' -Hp. W r ,,, A, F li 5, 34 1. ,- .1 - . . . '. . .. JP- 'Q --5' 'H ' 9 ' . if C " 'R' ' 'f mf Lwiiffilf-3'i-,4..3',i. . -- ,- -- , - -'- 'f ' , , Q.. f. . 4, , .W- A-L' '- .--3 vw It R 1 I "7L..'l"r- - 1 - 7- .gf A 'QQMQFQ1 'fl Q I 'S is J -'I - f rfhwfiia QA ..f'.f'g- .5353 4"-fgdi , '. 1-fi? 1 HN: -9 'veg f --3 --f,..'E fbfxefylil' we - .-. -dw-f' -'fag --1-V -+- 4-"ff--G -y wi- ,,, Q - .Q ff- 'wmpl ' gg,--ii-f rg-55 - -' -' A--Q -xi QQ? -J I Qi-5 , - ,Qs ,Eg d w -.H . I 531 ,-, ja.. an-'U '- .- ,.,,,v,-M11 gp' 1PEIfb ' ' ja, . H 4, -r' -:' .- -J. '- K' 'f' A 4 -,.,,'.2- I -' .,. f '- ,. ' ,e .aw f ...s. . .'. 1 -. ' ..-r- 5--H , x, .,. -' . f Jr . . pi, y -4- 1.--1-4.3 Eff..-'gg-..g- 3-. 1 - - . ., , -.,.x,QWmj:,iQEg'f'....,p2 w En? - if-W M-Ee?--,R +f,.g' . 3,-ig-1955.-.e 1 gg? - 1 29' lu.. LJ - J ., 1 5 ,4 1 'rf eg ' VA.. --.-' Q '- ,,5fE.-WI . 1 4., -ag g-.,j- ' 1' -M 'Aw "nv , -- ma -. p i g- W --w w.. ' 453- 5... , . -1 - ff.,gk - 11 3.-.gfaf-. , 1 .- 1 :wi - 'Q-5S1 , " ,G-, M- JE '-15 nag -3 5'.m .s ' - f' Q-ef gf, ff- j 1-... Q T .Q' ff - .. f 1 1 4- :gg . "' - ., -.551 A . -... . - M - . - . ... '- , . . - - Q. . .. . - -- .. .. .,-- -. .-..- - .- 'f-- .- , ' 9- .. 5 . .ff '- 4 S. '. H '--3-gpg 1. 'f- - 2 41- ' -1- lf" .1 -gif", Pm . . - Q" 'if 4' Af, i'-- 12" - ' Av 1:1229-1.-' 51 - - '- P-5. -12' ,. - -t -. ,V ' N' Jr' , . .. , ' , - '1 ,-fl, 5124" - . - -, 'g ffr5'dl"b '.-' '- , , ' Q .-pg 9 f'1-n,-1 - Io - :w'3"42F ' . , .,:,,'3-K -"--J" .- X 5 ., 'L 5 1535 fi- - '- '- ,. ,j 555, 'Ve . " i gg lf lg 'mi ss fl? fS1'Ef.aff-QQZQEV " 1-if A " f 5- A- ,A-ay ,, .4 - 1-- uf ,. . 41-1, gm - V -f . . 5 -- ,. ,,f,a. - ,' ,, - W- . 2 . ' ,- . ig' 2 .. -., uf- ' .W . ' W.-f-1,1 ly., '55, 5. 1-,gtg , ., -,Y E.: - -3. -fn , A -- -.w aff , ,.,,v . , - ,A , D , . 'A .4 ,-f- - -- .54 - .-' J " ' ' f if n' ', ..,. 'ff W ga"'Qt'12-2 M 2 f' 'Q'-+-,zQ' -4-S ki is-3-' -S-A9 Q- -A H 4- " 552'-'Af L' W3 Ms L X Ly my UF 'L gt? , K ,sys wp N 156 'Sgr ffl, "' 4"'-'F "' Nga .27 'ff' 'iw' '-iw ,gf Q wz, W3 f 5fi' 5- 6, ff J, Q if P 1:55. S-. , 1 Q?-5,.f , 1' jg My ga UWM!! .- , air ag' its if w Qi 5 L 1525 j, .v . , V QL: .4,-.- , -- af "-g , ' '- - - in A .. ' , 1 L' Vg! f' ' av -- fl -1 .,g 'N' .5 -,L - -4' 5 Q, ., is -" i' i?-4 if :iz '- -w if-. ? V21 ' T ' " WJ if ? ff' -QQ" - "? "3 .1 gs - . 'j'3f.. f,t,. "H TQ ,-1- aw ,, 42:2 vm' ,Q 1? . .2 b - -1 . 1, , .. Q - .I 5,. ,g , .M .1 . , ,, .. ,, . 1- .- - -' H - ,- .L . 4 - . 9 Qi A JK gt- L V 5 -...-1 sf- . f ff.-.. 22- .Q - f- - W. -Q , - s a E f . J 55"-2 gin' -32 1 ,af Lf ?-Wg ss. i 123' 'P ' - - - ' ' sf' 'iq-f 594'-'f"' - -,f mf gif if AL 53:1 54 4 M5 Q"g-,iff w i-. 1' . 1211? fp: 1' -I ,- - ' -- .- - ' pf ., " , gy-gd T . - " --'- , ,bc '- 5 . - " T j5?"4gPf.g.,-,v -1 ,, ff - - - fm- - . .Max - -f f' -- -'W 'Q-5 -Y as .f..'ffi?2..'fQ . Hg .f -. W .- ff - ,V 1-6 v 4 v 1 A ff it if iii, I f UZ- 4 1 -4 ,rv s 0 9- f - .J ' Y. --Z3-' N- I E1 .ll 5' .. X ' es',-I, , 1 .. , jj n, '41 . .gfmlf-..,.. ,. '... .. J- , gf' I'- 1' "".--ff' 5-34", . -H-,r " ,- . 5- '-'ff ' -Q, " Vi " L-JQFW if 1' ' f"",. -4 '- "" 'f'3'f 'L' -ZF' - '- hw ' -1 V 5' IA.-ff" ' ' . -- E- M111 -1 9' ..' if "M img - fa-6' 59- .w1"iM1"iwx -. v f' 1 .5-Sw . ' xii' -f"'2 - 3'1 jfegfcflzb 'fb ' ' fir ' '- .fi " 'f + " -Q gn- . - ' . -'-wwf-1, -a 35- -FL -. - - - zffflf --- .W . ww ' ' - ' Y .' Jf 'nv - '. ' - " ' x -- -.7 'A-f-2"73x" -4 W. 5" 2' .- 5, ' " J f' 'Q-.1 "1 ' 'V-f'!ff'1 '- -. - I 1:-444,-4' ' A . ' . -- F'g'.- .. ., N. - ' . s, . . . 1. -. f- ' , -' S' f-'wi' ,sf -" 9- " 'f .' - Q- '-2, 1 M. 1 .-,xg Q- - f- .' A--, , .- 1- if ' . ' . - X . .f M- . . gf. -. 5- -f . . - .- - -f , 1: 'M -if -' f Qqfgqiff, . .5 f - . fi EE? Sfffi'-f'1'f. 55' f .' -- 4. 'Z .','AF'+- ' . ' K' -"-55 - ' Q 3 - fA if-" ' "5 --'lf- , W ' - ...R 'ffl-'T.i?, "'2"W?,' :A .'?'if5W9'F5"5-' ' . -xi 5 71 4535- . 4 ' 4- . . Q: L4-' 'C H Af-'-N ls' " gg' 'L' :1, f" 3-- nl. -:',-ff: 'I . 1. 4-,Je - I, "1 -, I W ' -.1 JIU - j 1'-- 1 ", N' ' ' 'Q f"f,-1 214 23 , , .. ...Q -'Y T' 5 6? eg- .- - .. 1 - ' ' Q:-f, -gg -"fp my -f :.- 2 ,. -.pw-Ag '-X an-.1 - ,J -' ,av j- - - f- - I. .:,, - 4 .. ,. -v' ?' . 4 2:-i w M ,Q g ., , 1 -?fz fQ :'n?5 j -u . pg. ' -zu, , Q ,. f 'iffy-'g QQ ,. -I :J 'I 2 N - 54 I 5? S , 1 ik.: if Oi X 2 - ffffi'5f?'Q 1v "'5 ' .- 'ilffzf ,f '. 'f- f"- T' "S R -t-7 35-1 3f'."""f 1T W -if-TT ' X ' .wi z,f4W'F wg- if JB .af -.wp f,--f iz? 4, f , -rw-953, ff - A. in-'f"?. A xiii? . fe' mf W' W' N -3'-fw 'H-'H . Wing. . , H.. -xgigfzgg' 4'-'--'W . .-rfb if -- - A .. '- rv? -' -H. ,-. 'Z' " 'QW"" Mfxgwg' ' " F ESG Q55 ggg rp.. i 5 - b. ,A .fgg z- ' '-'-yr ' 'L K4E7ii:.s',' 1ff - f 331' Y. W' Q IMG? 'I 3 -sz, " S . , :ff g . -ff '- . -5 - " " W -' -ee .. He- -."?" " -f 4'f?,3,,RP'F ' G' f ' w ' Q T ' " H w.g4 - ALM- li A - , J" " .- 'T,5'1'f'Ta2g,gzfE,'Ldf'?.A9 - f" , ," -Wynn. - nfl. - -J-E -' 1,gw'5rg- if" -ggi fm Q 41 Jw 3 5 1 mi, I If , ..-1. 4 n- we vi 2 5 'f 5' fi aj! H' Q 1 'P 6 -2 f if X ' fr- v M 5 g - is 4? ' J f - if--W? """-'W ' 'cr- , .- 1 " "4 - I 'i 'V' " L?.?,'- ,. 'QQ1 ' ' aiff, - "' 1' .- . 522 - -Q J ?" -r' --M '-7 ' X 1 4 - " -, .S-. I u ,-.' - 3,-,,. g-. --- ' -1-'. ?. 5. f'. y 'J '- ..,- -,fr , , ft - tg-' ,,':'k,,- uf- J.,--N -. 1. -' . kim., 321?'g4 :3:A, AS H, if , tg H! Y 1 Nr N .-K.. 4, ' :sam i 1 i ! i . i I i i I i i 1 nm f-1 -m.1zu m-1 -1-an-n.u.., w. . K .v A.. W, ,.-1.14,-.un - 1- 1-vm.. - A,-.1-., wa- 1..u..nuz-nun,-.. .fag-1-m..fwL.n.g H mv.. - n ' -' ' . - gag..-'uagmzp ' mn.,,.,1:,v...,. ' - ax - wx,-... , 1' ..- - 1 -,,


Suggestions in the Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) collection:

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.