Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE)

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1925 volume:

W O 5 5 f x' 6 egg! L NW 'uf 7 X gmfrrig E529 QYVIILESTO , V QB anna mmm unsung A Q 'X . 5591" E - V6 N 'E 5,5 ' 5 9' . xg Xb X? X Wa N , 3,11 1' 30' ,N Sa ek 662 S1 0,579 pw Q5 E. ' ,,,-:JE df? 5 E fivy, Qlllllllllgwllllllllli, , N T Published ANN UALL Y by the STUDENT BODY OF THE NORFOLK HIGH SCHOOL 3 9 155 NORFOLK, NEBRASKA A0 Di M C M X X V THE 1 Q 2 5 MILESTONE ,. : THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY QQQDEDICATED TO YOU.ea., l2I THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE ISI THE 1 9 2 5 l LIILESTONE OREWORD "" The success or failure of a high school life is mea- sured by that which we retain of its influences all through life. In this, our school annual, we have tried to preserve, in a concrete form, all of the best and most important records of the year. Our fondest hope is that through this book you may keep alive the memor- ies of your high school days and appreciate in after years the friends who contributed to their pleasures and successes. If, as gray-haired alumni, you may turn to this Milestone and revive that spark of love you bear N. H. S., we will consider our task Well done. Y H1 'V H E 1 9 2 5 I MILESTONE 'L4 - H. B. SIMON Superintendent of the Norfolk Public Schools l5l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE i , ABLE OF CONTENTS POWERS THAT BE 'Si CLASSES '33 SOCIETY '23 ATHLETICS '93 STUDENT LIFE l6l YQ E1 G 0 HIGH SCHOOL CD C9 7 III - Q! W 5 ul as aaa aaa aa I 5-'11 " " r - GHHFK 'powers That 'Be THE 1 92 5 MILESTONE ,. .ll- J. E. HAASE C. J. FLEMING C. J. HIBBEN MRS. S. P. TAYLOR L. P, PASEWALK F. D. PERRY HAZEL DAVVSON, SEC. lfl THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE B. V. Keister, J. XV. Sahlstrom. W. G. Bell, I AsQ't l'rin, Principal Am. Prob. Gertrude Andress, Beatrice Koch, W. B. Anderson, Flnrence Sherman, . Floa Cottrell. Civics English Publix' Speaking English Nor. Tr. and History Helen Waters, W. A. Steffen, Helen Gutknecht, Leonore Bohlman, Blanche Knight, French and Spanish Boys' Phys, Ed. Girls' Phys. Ed. English Latin ISI - 'PHE 1925 MILESTONE -...T ll.. L. W. Faunce, L. P. Thomas, H. VV, Benjamin, Ass't Coach and Math, Pouch and Math, Science Catherine Russell, Dorothy Durland, Nellie Hyde. Lola Sheets, Jean Zqok, Sewing Dnmestiu Srience llmnesmiv Svienve Commercial Commercial M. M. Dunkel, Millie Dodge, L. J. Schula, Ina Mae Sanders, Gladys' Hardin Manual Training ' Art Oxchestra Music Supervisor Hxstofy X I0l THE 192 5 MILESTONE The Norfolk High School faculty have enjoyed two very pleasant "get-to-gethers" this year. In early September the new teachers were initiated into the faculty by a picnic at the canyons. Despite a "bunless" feed, all managed to be- come very undignified and happy. On December 14, the new members of the faculty en- tertained the old members at a very attractive Christmas party. Games, songs, toasts, and a. Christmas tree, furnish- ed the entertainment of the evening. , -- I 101 .... -- Class of 1922 TH E I 9 2 5 MILESTONE .ii-. Y .,.1-. :ALUMNI Gwendolyn Ahlman-California. Arthur Avery-Norfolk Grocery Co. Margaret Allen-Teaching. John Allen-Tire Shop, Winner, S. D. Mary Ball-Teaching, Johnstown. Margaret Barnard-Norfolk Business ege. Mildred Barry-Ames, Iowa. Lawrence Beckenhaur-California. Amber Benedict-Home. Pearl Benedict-Home. Elizabeth Benning'-Bell Telephone Co. Charlotte Beverly-Home. Maude Bradley-Married. May Brennan-Wayne. Lyle Burdick-Wesleyan. Edith Danford-Norfolk Daily News. Florence Daniels. Martin Davenport-U.. S. Navy. Gerald Davis-Uni. of Nebr. Dorothy Drebert-Law Office, Norfolk. Alma Edwards-Teaching. Alta Edwards-Married. Genevieve Finn-Durland Trust Co. Rose Freeland-Teaching. Lillie Gall-Mouritsen's Meat Market. Eva Grey-Married. Hortense Hazen-Home. Vyvyean Hazen-Wesleyan. Gerald Henninsr-Uni. of Iowa. Frieda Hille-Teaching. John Hofferber-Chadron. Col Annie Howard-Dewanee, Ill. Francis Jarett-Yankton College. Hilda Johnson-Married. Luella Juhl-Sellin-Home. Carlton Kadel-Dramatic School, Omaha. Cadwell King-Baer-Benecke Shoe Co. Ruth King-Ravenscroft-Home. Helen Kloke-Barnhart's Office. Fred Kraemer-Uni. of Nebraska. Otto Kracrner-Deceased. Clara Kreuch-Electric Light Co. Magdalene Krueger-Teaching. Gretchen Lizer-Uni. of So. Calif. Ruth Manzer-Married, Sioux City, Ia. Barton McClow-Uni. of Nebraska. Ruth McCune-Huse Publishing' Co. Lloyd Nichols-Norfolk. Hertha Oestrich-Norfolk. Bernard Orr-California. Elsie Perske-Wolfe Store. Sylvia Potras-Teaching. Mary Pyche--Wayne. Marian Ruehter-Married. Leon Riordan-Mapes, McDuffee dz Mapes Frances Schefold-Teaching, Norfolk. Minnie Soost-Married. Charlotte Traub-Married. Dorothea Watson-Norris-Married. Dorothy Witters-Rasley's Cleaners. Agnes Winter-Married. Esther Zutz-Married. Class of 1923 Pearl Anderson-Teaching. Eleanor Bathke-Norfolk Grocery. Esther Bathke-Norfolk Grocery. Elga Benedict-Teaching. George Bennish-Restaurant. Florence Bentz-Married. Esther Bick-Teaching. Arthur Breyer-Uni. of Nebraska. Bertha Brown-Dr. Campbell's Office. Robert Davenport-Uni. of Nebraska. Dorothy Donisthorpe-Wayne. Frieda Dorr-Working. Elizabeth Dorr-Teaching. Dorothy Dunhaven-Verges Sanitarium. Esther Domner-Teaching. Gordon Eberly-Dairy. Dale Eberly-Dairy. Pauline Engelka-Home. Lenora Evans-Wayne. Rosella Filter-Norfolk National Bank. Harry Gleason-Grand Island. Raymond Granlund-Uni. of Nebraska. Willie Green-Home. James Hand-St. John's Mil. Aced. Lorena Harms-Sioux City. John Harned-Uni. of Nebraska. Rachel Hofferber-Lincoln. D Joseph Hough--Creighton Uni. Gertrude Howard-Home. Bernice Hyde-Wesleyan. Zella Johnson-Norfolk Poultry Co. Hattie Kell-Home. Louise Klug-Teaching. Ruby Lightfoot-Bristow, Nebr. ' Boyd Limes-N. W. R. R. Katherine McGrane-Woolworth. Iris McNabb-Married. Ida Marotz-Teaching. Frances Marotz-Teaching. Evelyn Mollencoff-Foto Finishing Lab. Ellen O'Gorman-Teaching. Robert Palme-Wesleyan. Leland Perry-Uni. of Nebraska. Minnie Rader-P. H. Davis Office. Robert Reed-Home. Roy Reed-Home. Ned Rice-Farm. Earnest Roberts-Farm. Margaret Saunders-Monticello Seminary. Selma Schnieder-A. L. Killian Co. Bernice Terry-Wayne. Edith VanAlstin-Wayne. ' Leona Wachter-Telephone Office. Mildred Waining'-Teaching. Irvin Weber-Uni. of Nebraska. Henry Zehner-Wesleyan. Robert Hutchinson-Craven Laundry. Edwin Scheurick-Hoskins. Joyce Shane-Teaching. Clair Johnson-Wesleyan. llll THE 1 9 2 5 I MILESTONE 41 Class of 19 4 Victor Nenow-California. Helen Anderson-Wesleyan. Lewis Lederer-Home. Norris Schroeder-Wesleyanj Alice Anderson-Home. Cora Beal-McFayden Motor Co. Maye Beal-Teaching. Avis Beck-BroWn's. Mary Behmer-Teaching. Jack Blum-Uni. of Nebraska.. Goldie Bowers-Principal's Office, N. H. S. Stanley Brinkman-U. S. Navy. Esther Carlin-Wayne Normal. Stella Clifton!!-Iome. Frances Cochran-Graceland College, Iamoni, Iowa.. Glen .Davis-Uni. of Nebraska. Bessie Cowles-Teaching. Mary Cowles-Teaching. Keith Demmon-Uni. of Wisconsin. Mildred Dean-Wayne Normal. Carrol Drebert-Wasson's. Ruth Duff-Wayne Normal. Kenneth Durm-Home. Irma Haase-Omaha. Carl Gettman-Uni. of Nebraska. Marjory Holtman-Uni. of Nebraska. Adolph Gettman-Mitchell, S. D. Edna. Harrington-Married. Gladys Dubert-Home. Helen Perske-Teaching, Frances Raymond-Teaching. Vera Parker-Home. Ione Fraser-Wayne Normal. Lucy Humphrey-eNurse's Training. Halbert McClintock-Omaha. Mary JiraELeigh. Nebraska. Irvin McGinnis-Home. Viola Johnson-Home. Caroline Hoopmann-Uni. of Nebraska, Harold Hinson-Wesleyan. Bernice Horrocks-Dr. Minor's Office, Carl I-Iille-Uni. of Nebraska.. Ardith Holmes-XVayne Normal. VVarren McNair-VVoolworth's. Laurence Ma1m+Penn College. Lillian Kennerson-VVayne Normal. Warren Marsh-Florida. Ralph Marshall-Home. Alice Nelson-Chicago, Ill. 'vValter Ohlund-Lincoln High. Anna Orr-Hastings College. Elmer Ohlund-XVa.kefield. Lenora O'Gorman-Teaching. Mildred .Mullen-Teaching. Dorothy Noerenburg-Teaching. Alfred Mueller-Teaching. Arlene Moore-N. H. S. Marjorie Nims-McFayden Motor Co. Irene Radenze-Teaching. , Mildred Reninger-Norfolk Daily Lewis Rosenthal-Sioux City. Alice Reninger-Home. Juanita Rozalez-Stage. Margaret RuehterALibrary. Ida Schmidt-Married. Clarence Schroeder-VVesleyan. Elna Sasse-Married. Vesta Sasse-Teaching. Nora Schneider-Home. Fred Schroer-Blackstone Garage. Ethel Schram-7Wesleyan. Loyd Schram-Uni. of Nebraska. Martha Schults-Home. Velma Smith-Teaching. News. Ruth Anna Smith-Creighton, Nebraska.. Dora Lee Stewarte-Monticello, Seminary Mildred Smith-Teaching. Linda Winter4Wolfe's. Allen Zurbrigen-Home. Elsie Williams-N. H. S. Doris Ziemer-Wayne. Edward Wamsley--Home. Dean Allen-J. C. Penney Co. Myrtle Himes-Home. Clifford Hepperly-Uni. of Nebraska. I12l IlI GD G HIGH sc:-mon. Q ca 7 -ll l lllll m m IW I-I Ill --- I-I I-I I-- -.llll-Ql-- X W4 Y .,. -1 ""' ' ' I :: ::: :aa :: I ll Ill Ill ll 6 ll Ill Ill ll rinnlu DDHNER Glasses TH1-: 1 Q 2 5 T MIL1-:STONE - -A Bruce Henning, Pres. Herbert Donner, Treas. General Course: Hi-Y I2-3-U: Sec. 1373 Chair II-Xl: Vice- Academic Course: Hi-Y 13-433 How Ling '25 H11 Class Pres. 131: Bus, Mgr. Xu--Hi-So HJ: Uliver Leader NJ: Trcas. till: Basketball, Student Manager 1-lj: Asst. Art Dramatiu Club 4431 How Ling '25 143: Glee Club HJ: Editor Milestone l3y: Art Editor 1-ll. Pres, Senior Class 1-lj: Rep. Student Kill. Helen Mappes, Sec. Ira Craven, Vice-Pres. General Course: Glee Club ll-2-3--U: Vice-Pres. 1432 Academic Course! Glee Club ll-2-3-452 Orchestra, 12-3- HGYDSY Rover" ill: "Miss Cherry Blossom" MJ: "Once 41: Hi-Y 13-41: Vice-Pres. 12-47: How Ling '25 13-47: in a Blue ltI00n" Kill: "LIikad0" 1-il: Leap Year '24 431 Hi-Y 13--U1 Vive-l'I'HS. 12-LU: How Ling' '25 I3-412 Q3-Mi Pres. 1-ll! G. R. I1-2-3--U1 G. A. A. I3-433 IH- Pres. I-ll: "N" Club K3-43: Double Quartet H31 Mixed terclass Basketball 13--ll: Color Tournament 13-41: Track Ml: May Festival I-lj: "N" Club I-lb: Class Sec. 143: Rep. Student HJ. Senior Class History N these days of cross word puzzles, a six letter word meaning pep and referring to high school life, could be nothing else than the awe inspiring word-Senior. The progress of this class during their four years in high school has been very exceptional. On Sept. 5, 1921, a very bashful, but enthusiastic group of Freshmen swarmed into the halls of N. H. S. After several days of getting acquainted a meeting was held. Don Donisthorpe was elected Presidentg Martha Barrett, vice-presidentg and Laurence Parker, secretary-treasurer. Contrary to the customary green and white, this unusual class chose orange and blue for their class colors. During the year a party and a picnic were held, these being the foundation for three more years of pep. The following year these once bashful freshmen returned as Sophomores, a trifle bolder and better versed in the ways of High School life. Looking forward to another successful school year, they chose as officers Bill Nims, Lillian Smith, Claudia Remy, and Cecil Palme. The Sophomores were a lively bunch, as everyone soon discovered from their peppy parties, participation in athletics and other school activities. In the natural course of events these Sophomores became Juniors. Realizing their need for expert leadership they elected Durward Barnes, presidentg Jimmie Covert, vice presidentg Nellie Mason, secretaryg Mildred Rock, treasurer. Almost at once the Juniors gained distinction by winning the special class issue of the No-Hi-Son Their good sportsmanship was proven when they lost the Hare and Hound Race to the Seniors. The Junior 'class play "Clarence" and the beautiful Junior-Senior banquet were outstanding events in that very eventful school year. The last year in high school was a replica of their three preceding successful years. The officers which they chose were representative of their lively spirit. They were: Bruce Henning, presidentg Ira' Craven, vice presidentg Helen Mappes, secretaryg and Herbert Donner, treasurer. They very easily won the annual Hare and Hound race, and this formed the basis for the remainder of the year. They backed the Lyceum Course which was brought to Norfolk and helped a great deal in its success. Their loyalty was not only confined to their -class but much school spirit was also evident, as was shovsm by the active part taken in school activities. 1 -Ilill - - THE 1 9 2 5 , .': MILESTONE ,-. 41 Anna Anderson Delila Bick Hoskins H, S. 1121, Normal Trg. Course, Sr. Girl Re- Normal Training-College Prep. Course. Girl Reserve 11- serve, T. N. T. Club. 2-31, T, N. T. Club 141. Leona Ahlman Acad. Course, Girl Reserve 12-3-41, Glen Club 131, "Orme in a Blue Moon" 131. Deelamamry 131, Usher's Club 141, Com'l Contest 141. H. S. Corres. for Norfolk News 131, Dramatic Club 13-41. Editor Junior Issue No-Hi-So 131. Leo Behmer Btenographic Course, Com'l Contest 13-41. Ida Blele Butte H. S. 11-21. Normal Training Course, Glee Club 13-41, "Once in a Blue Moon", 131, T. N. T. Club 141. Gilbert Anderson How Ling '25, Inverclass B. B. Fritz Baker Acad. Course, Orchestra 11-3-41. Vera Blakeman Home Economics Course, Girl Reserve 12-3-41, Leap Year '24 141, Glee Club 141, "Mikado" 141. John Bruhn 1-nvv 12-3-41, Glee Club 141, How Ling '25 141, Football, Student Manager 141, Adv. Mgr. Nu-Hi-so 141, Athletic Board 141. Edna Barritt Normal Training Course, Girl Reserve 12-3-41, Glee Club 131, T. N. T. Club 141, "U" Club 141. l141 THE 1 S12 5 MILESTONE --------I 1 .,, Durward F. Barnes Don Donisthorpe General Course. 121, How Ling Jr. Class Play Football 11-2-3-41, Interclass Basketball '25 13-41. Cheer Leader 131. Bus. MET. 131, President Jr. Ulasr 131. Dramatic Club 13-41, Hi-Y 11-2-3-41. Glee Club 11-2-41, Gyvsy Mgr. "Once in a Blue Moon" 131, ln- Rover 111. Bus. terclass Vollei Ball 131, High School Cadets 111. Sec.- Treas. "N" Club 13-41, Student Traffic Council 131. Andy's Senators 131, Bus. Mgr. Milestone 141, Toast- master Jr. and Sr. Banquet 131, "N" Club 13-41, Bus. Mgr. of Lyceum Course 141, Hi-Y President 141, Ren. of Jr. Class 131. Florence Bohl Acad. Course. Lean Year '24 13-41. Glee Club 131. "Once in a Blue Moon". Girl Reserve 12-3-41. G. R. Cabinet 141. Ben Davenport Pres. or Class 111, Hi-Y 12-3-41, Interclnss B. B. 11-21. Captain 11-21, Football 12-31, B. B. 11-2-3 CaDta 41, Baseball 121. Truck 141, "N" Club 13-41, Honorary Member How Ling '25, Athletic Board 12-31. Edna Charlton Acad, Course, Lean Yr. '24 13-41, Dramatic Club 11-2- 3-41, Sec. 12-31, Pres. 141. Glee Club 11-2-3-41. Vive Pres, 131, Pres. 141, "GyDSy Rover" 111, "Miss Cherry B1ossom" 121, "Once in a Blue Moon" 131, "Mikado" 141. Mixed Chorus 141. G. A. A. 141. "N" Club 141. In- terclass B. B. 11-41. Jr. Class Play 131. G. R. 11-2-3-41. Cabinet 141, No-Hi-So 11-3-41. Dex-lamatory 121. Dis- trict Declamatory 121, Orchestra 13-41, Jr. Class Ren. 131. May Festival 141, Girls' Orchestra 141. Class Pres. 111, Football 13-41. Hi-Y 11-2-3-41. Officer 141. Track 12-3-41. CMR. 141, N. E. N. Track Champs 131. Glen Club 13-41, Truc. 131, "Once i.n a Blue Moon" 131. Yuletide Memories 141. "Mikado" 141. Dramatic Club 13-41. Vice Pres. 141. Milestone taff Asst. Bus. Mer. 131, Editor of Milestone 141. Editor of Jr, Issue No-Hi-So 131, How Ling '25 131, Drake Relay Team 13-41, "N" Club, luterclass B. B. 11-41. Double Quartet 141, Mixed Chorus 141. Jr. Class Play "Clar- ence", Ren. Student 141. Dorothea Deuel Normal Training - College Prep., Girl Reserve 12-3-41. Service Chairman of G. R. 141, Glee Club 131. "Once in a Blue Moon" 131. T. N. T. Club 141. G, B. 141. Georgia Clifton Normal Training - College Prep., Glee Club 12-3-41, "Miss Cherry Blossom" 121, "Lean Year '241 141, Prm. T. N. T. Club 141. Sec. "U" Club 141. Girl Reserve 12- 3-41. James Covert Acad. Course, Inierclass Baseball 131. lnterclass B. B. 141, How Ling '25 13-41, Blackstone Tno 13-41, Glee Club 11-2-3-41. "Gypsy Rover 111. "Miss Cherry Blos- som" 121. "0lice in a. Blue Moon" 131, "Clarence" 131. "Mikado" 141, Interclass Track 141. Double Quartet 141. Mabel Braasch Home Economics Course, "Once in a Blue Moon" 131. Give Club 13-41. Girl Reserve 12-3-41. Martha Barrett Academic Course. Girl Reserva 11-2-3-41, G. B, Cabinet 131, Leap Year '24 12-31, Vive Pres. Class 11.1. Il5l J THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE -il . -1- Dorothy Dean Myrtle Granfield Acad. 1'0lll'S0, Girl llewerve 1142-fl-ll. Glee Club I2-IH, Vl'illSlde H, S. 111, Hnskins 1221, T. N. T. Club K-ll, 'Wlins 1'llel'l'5' lSl0SsOm" lil. "0m'l-' ill a Blue lt10ml" 12-IJ, Interclass Baseball 13I. Uolnr Tournament 131, ln- lerclass Pllnvlx Ball 1-U. lIll9l'l'laSs TY. B. HJ. Elin' Few- tival HJ, "lf" Flub I-U, Robert Faverty General Course. Clara Daniel Horne 11k-nnomirs Course. Helen Freeland Academic' mul-we, melee club 41-2-3-45, "Lim merry Blowsznnn 121. lute-rulass Basketball l2I. "Ours in a Lambert Dredla Blue Mason" 4:-zp, Leap Year '24 13-lp, "1ui1udu" 141. Girl Reserve un, Ilecluxnatory conceit mu, G. A. A. Crete High Svlmol 11-2-ID, Norfolk High Svlltlrvl 1-li, HL Musical limlteht HL Hunnrahle Mention li. li. 1-tj. Lucile Chertington Richard Glaser ACl'dff1"if l"""'Se- K'mn'l www, or-cm-su-a ur, Glee muh msn, Ili-Y mi. Edith M. Diedricksen , Nm-may 'rmmug mmm-sv. um Club fm. "Misv cw-nw Anna Marie Gettman Bllxsmnlllu l2l, T. X, T, Vlllll 1-ll. SEV. of T. N. T. l-U, l'enll'3l High Sl'll00l, Olllallla ll-21, DlStl'iC! K'0m'l CDH4 Girl R9sPl'Ve HJ, N. G. l'llllJ 43-U. WSL bil. 1101 TH E 192 5 MILESTONE 1 Edwin Eckert Slunopzrayxliic Vourse, C0m'l Contest 133. Bonita Dudley General COLIPSE, Leap Year '24 13-43. C198 1'llll3 11-2-3- 43. "Gypsy Rover" 113, "Miss Cherry Blossom" 123, "0n1'e in a Blue Moon" 133. Girl Reserve 12-3-43. Jack Groat Academic Course, Football 13-43. B. B. 143. Hi-Y 13-43. Glee Club 133. Dramatic Club 13-43, "Clarence" 133. "N" Club 13--13. No-Hi-So Staff 133, Internlass B, 11-2-33. Orrhestra 11-2-33, Music Contest 143, Annual Orpheum 133. Margaret Eckles Avademic Course. Raymond S. Farran Winside H. S.. Acad. Course, Glee Club 113. "Once in 4 Blue M1i0ii" 133. Hi-Y 13-43. Reinhold R. Hofferber 1 Acad. Unurse. Hi-Y 13-43, Dramatic Club 143, 11i-Y Sec.-Treas. 143. Frances Hartzell Atallelliic Course. Glee Clull 12-3-43. Ser.-Treaw. 143, "Miss 1'h1-rry Blossom" 123. "Once in a Blue Moon" 133. "Mikado" 143, Mixed 1'lmrus 143. Sextetta 133. Yuletide Memories 143. Class Play 133. Class B, B. 11-2-43. May Fe-atival 143, Girls' Orchestra 143. "Lean Year '24 13- 43. N0-Hi-S13 Ass't Editor 143. Girl Reserve 1l-2-33, De1'larlial13l'y 123, "N" Club 143, G. A, A. 143. Doreen Humphrey neue rmirciie, s. D. 11.23, Acad. Course, Lea.. Year '24 1:3-43. mee Club 13-43, "Once iii 4 Blue Moon" 133. Treasurer uf Girl Reserve. "Mikado" 143, "Yuletide Menioi-ie." 143. Stella Hazen 1:1141 viiih 11-2-3-4-si, Girl Reserve 11-2-3-4-53. riirsir.-.1 'mining 1:4-4-53. 1,1-an rear '24 14-53. mass B. B. 143. "i1iiir..ri.v- 153. Home in ri miie Moon" 143. "Miss Uherry n11,ss1iiii" 133. Gypsy Rover 113. G. A. A, 14-53. vim. 153, riii.-tide Memories 153. Wesley Hansing A1-ademic' Course. Wisner High Svliool 113. Hi-Y 133. Glce Club 133, Iuterclass Basketball 143, Orchestra 143. l17l THE 'l SD 2 5 1 RIILES'l'ONI'1 Everett L. King General Course. Iutervlass Track HI. Track 149. Baseball lil, Crows Country Berdean Henderson Home Ecrmoznics Course. Wesley Hyde Avad. Course. Glue Uluh 145, Orpheum 133. Julia Harned Normal Training Course, Girl Reserve K2-3-41. T. N. T. Club KM. Ditzler King Academic course, ommm 42-3-4m. mfr rm. mee Club CD, "Once in 8. Blue Mmm" 133, Interclasv Base- ball 431, Interclass Baskechall my, Iuterclass volley Ball mam. Mildred Krampien Home Evuuoini:-5 Uuurw, Girl Reserve 1142-3-43. Glue Ulub IU, "M:k:1d0" HJ. Arthur W. Johnson Hoskins H. s. um. Academic Course. mee Club fam. mfr fa-41. Claude Johnson Academic Course, Orchestra fl-21. Hi-Y 1343. Irvin Horner Warnerville H. S. ll-2-31, Orchestra, Academic Course. Blanche Keeffe Sf. Marys Academy, Spencer H .S. il-2-33. Normal Tr.- College Prep., um Reserve ur, T. N. 'r, Club mm. H81 THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE l Regina Lyons Academic Course, Girl Reserve 12-3-43, Glea Club 133. "Orme in a Blue Moon" 13l, Declanlatorl' Contest 133. "U" mall 11:-ll, Dramatic Club 143. W'illiam Klug, Jr. Aifailemlv t'mll'se. l-'nmlmll 12-3-41. Capt. 1-ll, lli-Y nzu, Basketball 1-IJ, Baseball 121. Glee Clull 13-41, Vice Pres. 143. llltervlass B. H. 1-ll. Athletic Board 141. lllterolass Baseball, Pantain 131. "Once in a Blue Moon" 135, ln- terolass Vollex' Ball 131. "Mikado" 141. Double Quartet 147, How lang '25 13-47, Track 143, Club 13-41. Rudolph Kraemer Academic Course, Hi-Y 12-3-43, How Ling '25 141, In- ter:-lass Basketball 141. Interclass Indoor Baseball 133, Tom Le Ray General l'uurse. Novive Shorthand 137, 2nd Place, Cham- llion Sllnnllalld 143. 2nd Place in District. Patrick 0'Gorman Academic Course. Hi-Y 131, Cross Country 141, Inter- class Basketball 10. Ariel Manske Arademic Vourse. Cathedral High School, Sioux City, Ia. fll. Girl Reserve 12l. Glee Club 131. "Once in a Blue Moon" 133. Bill Nims Avademic Course, Pres. ol' C1555 121, Hi-Y 12-3-41. Vice Prev. 1-il, How Ling '25 13-43. Sec.-Treas, 14l. Dramatic Club 1-IJ. Orlzaniz. Editor Milestone 131, Editor-in-Chief No-Hi-S0 14l, Arlene Moore 1'om'l Course, Girl Contest 13-41. Reserve 12-3-41, Dist, Shorthand Ruby King Home l-Lalllamlfs fumrse. Girl Ri-serve 11-2-41. HU" Clull Ivan Manske 13-43, "Mikado" 143, "Cherry Blossom" 121, Glee Club Academic Course, Hi-Y, Glee Club, How Ling '25, "Once 12-33. in a Blue Moon". U91 TH E 1 9 2 5 1 MILESTONE , Eugene L. Michaelson Ruby McColley ACall0mir' l'0ul's9. Fnfllball 42-3-43, N. E. Nehr. B, li. Phanuvs 433. Trarli 43--13, N. E. Clraxrms 433, Drake Re- layS 433. Glee Club 41-3-43, "GYPSY Rover" 413. "Once in a Blue Mmm" 433. Double Quartet 443. "Mikado" 443. Hi-Y 42-3-43. S242 433. Inberclass Basketball 41-2453, How Ling '25 443. N. Club 43-43. Muriel Mollencoff Academia Course. Leap Year '24 43-43. G. A. A. 443. Glee Ulub 41-2-3-43, 4Girl Reserve 41-2-3-43. HGYDSY Rover" 41l, "Cherry Blossom", "Once in a Blue Moon". "Mikado", Basketball Team 443. Baseball team 433. l'unr-hball Team 443, Mixed Chorus 443. Emma Mittelsteadt Hoskins H. s. 41-23. Nellie Mason Nor. Trg.-Colleiw Prep., Girl Reserve 42-3-dl. G, A. A. Verdel H. S. 41-23, Normal Tx'K.-College Prep. Course, T. N. 'l'. Yluh 4-13, Sec. T. N .T. Club HI. Bessie Thelma Moorehead VYal'm-u'Vllle H. S. 41-2'33, N0r1nz1l Trg.-C0llege PTSD. mmm-, rms. of r. N. r. club 441. Margaret McGrail Nur. Trg, Course, Glee Club 43-43, "Once in a Blue Munn 433. "1NIlkudn" 4-il. T. N. T. Club 443. Edith Muffly 43-M, Sec.-Treas. 443. Interclass Basketball 41-2-3-43. .. A ,U . , Interclasz Indoor Baseball GLM' Track ML UN., Club Bonnal TIS.-CUIIEQC IND., T. IN. T. llub 441. 441, T. N. T. Club 443, Jr. Class Play 433, Class SBC. 433. Glee Club 433, "Once in al Blue Moon" 433. Color Tournament 43'4l, "TI" Club 443. A . Beulah Neprud Fay' MCGIHIUS vel-del High sf-hom 11-zu, Academic Course, Girl Re- Academic Course, Wamerville H. S. 41-2-33. S2116 443- l20l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE Cecil Palme Academic Course, Class Treas. 123, Hi-Y 13-43. Glcx- Ulub 13-43. Double Quartet 143, "Once in a Blue ltluoxf' 133, "Mikado" 143. How Lim! '25 143. Maryann Peck Academic Course. Glee 1'lulJ 1l-2-3-43, SPC.-Treas. 143. "Gypsy Rover" 113, "Cherry Blossom" 123, "Once in a Blue Moon" 133, "Mikado" 143. Mixed Chorus 143, Lean Year '24 13-43. Girl Be-:erve 13-43, Pres. 143, ln- ter-Class Basket Ball 11-2-3-43, Capt. 11-43. G, A. A. 13-43. lnterclasa Indoor Baseball 12-3-43, Intl-'rclass Punch Ball 12-3-43, Basketball Tournament 13-43, Trunk 143, "N" Club 143, May Festival 143. Opal S. Peterson A..aa.....'.. course, G, n. 12-3-43. T. N. '1-. muh 143, "II" Club 143. Dorothea E. Puls Hoskins II. S. 1l-23, Academic Course. Orchestra 13-43, Glee Club. Avcompanist 133, G. It. 13-43. Don Pollack Tilden 113. Academic Course, Football 13-43. Basketball 12-3-43. Track 13-43. Glee Club, Sec. 143. Orchestra 12-33, Sec. 143, How Ling '25 13-43, Evelyn Roberts Ame. Nebr, H. S. 11-2-33. Normal rrg. Course-College Prep.. T. N. T. Club 143. Spencer Raymond Academic Course, Lucille Regan Snaldinxz H. S, 11-2-133. N. T. Club 143, G. R. 143. Normal Trg.-College Prep., T. Laurence Parker Academic Course. Class Sec.-Treaf. 1l3. Football 12-43. lllterulass Basketball ll-2-43, Atliletil' Editor N0-Hi-S0 123, Dramatic Club 12-33. HVY G2-33. Sec. 133. GIGS Club 11-2-3-43. SBC. 133. "G3'bsI3' R0ve!"' 113. "Miss Cherry Blossom" 123. "Once in a Blue Moon" 133. "Mi- kado" 143, orchestra 11-2-3-43, Treas. 123. 'vlarf-une" 133. How Ling '25 13-43, Blackstone Trio 13-43. Blanche Rousek Wnrncrville High School 11-2-33, Academic Course, Girl Re-ex-ve 143. l21l THE 'l 9 2 5 5 Y MILESTONE Lillian Smlth Academic Course, G. R. 1l-2-3-43. 15. R. Cabinet 12-3- 43, Glee Club 12-3-43, "Miss Pllerry B'lossoln" 123. "Once in a Blue Moon" 133, "Mikado" 143, Declam 133. Class Vice Pres. 123. G. A. A. 13-43, Pres. 143. Inter- elass Basketball 13-43, Interclass Baseball 12-3-43, In- terclass Punch Ball 143. Track 143. May Festival 143. "N" Club, "U" Club, Leap Year '24 13-43, Dramatic Club 13-43, Treas. 143. Milestone Staff 143, Ruth Smith Normal Training Course. Otto Dale Schmidt C0m'l Course, Intern-lass Volley Ball 113, Perfect At- tendancs throughout H. S. Laura W. Sewell Normal Training Course. Warnerville H, S. 11-23, G. R. 13-43. Glee Club 133. "Once in a Blue Moon" 133. T. N. T. Club 143. "U" Club 143. Evelyn Siemers Bartlett H. S. 11-23, General 1'mll'se. G. R. Dorsey Van Kirk General Course. Wilma Thaler Acad. Course, Glee Club 12-3-43, "1'llerry Blossom" 123, "Once in a lblue Moon" 133- "Mikado" 1-13, Dramatic Club 143- IBM! Year '24 13--13. Milestone Staff 143. G. R. 11-2-3-43. G. A. A. 13-43, Interclass Basketball 11- 2-33. lnturclass Baseball 12-33. Color Tournament, Ciwt. of Ullalnps 133, "N" Club 143, "U" Club. Harold Tannehill Baseball cm, Travl! 143. Football 143. How Ling '25. Edna Uecker Academic Uourse, Glee Club 12-3-43. "Miss Cherry Blos- som" 123. "Once in a Blue Moon" 133. Dec. 12-33. Music Uonnest 143, No-Hi-So 143. Charles Tracy Academic fourse, Pres. of Class 113. Give Club 133, Hi-Y 133, Junior Class Play 143, Annual Orpheum 133, Stage Manager "Once in a Blue Moon" 133, Stage Manager "Mikado" 143. THE 1 9 2 5 MlLES"'fV"'5 ,, Dorothy Langenbrunner Lois Atkins Confl course. G. xx. mmm. 'rypawming comes: 143. wan- Normal T.-g.-c011ege 1-wp.. cs, A. A. 133, T. N. cr. 443. ner of name--gum Portable 143. Raymond Mittelstaedt ' Berniece Wood Hoskins H, S. 11-23, Academic Course, Glee Club 143. Normal Training Course. T. N. T. Club 143, "U" Club 143. Reuben Best Football 13-43 . Russel Van Kirk Ferd McGrane Brunswick I-I. S. 113, Interclass Baseball and Basketball Fontlull 13-43, All State 143. 12-33, How Ling '25, Basketball Reserves 143, 1 1231 TH E 1 9 2 5 F MILESTONE , Q Senior Class Will We, the Senior Class ci' 1925, of Norfolk High School, being of sound minds and possessing many desirable qualities HJ bequeath our property and rights to those schoolmates we cannot forget. To the honorable class, the Juniors, we leave our excelling athletic abilities, also the privilege of a Slouch Day next year. To the Sophomore class we bequeath our dignity and judgment, also our pull with J. W. S. To the Frc shmen we can only give our sympathy. Little do they know the weary trail through High School. To the Faculty we leave our good advice which we have amassed since our debut into High School. Bruce Henning leaves his ability to be tardy to any one who can qualify for the job. Herbert Donner says he won't leave nothing to nobody. Helen Mappes leaves her sunny disposition to Maurine King. Georgia Clifton leaves her saintly manner to Wanda Thurber. Jim Covert leaves his ability as a comedian to Reuben Uecker. Mable Braasch leaves her place in sewing to Margaret Scofield. Martha Barrett leaves her frigid manner to the Eskimos. Durward Barnes leaves all of his managerial abilities to Bob Young. Florence Bohl leaves her baby talk to Lillias Reughter. Ben Davenport leaves his basketball playing to Gerald Allen. Edna Charlton leaves her ability to cry at any moment to Frances Biedinger. Don Donisthorpe leaves his ability to elude the point system to Theola Puego. Dorothy Dean leaves her ability as a chemist to Marcella Mason. Clara Daniels leaves her naturally curly hair to Florence Schroeder, since curling irons are disastrous to beauty. I Lambert Dredla doesn't leave his beautiful limbs, they needs must go. lToo bad gir s.J Pat Craven ain't leavin', he's just sneakin' out. Jimmie is goin' out with him. Anna Anderson leaves for her Hoskins home for good. Gilbert Anderson leaves his wonderful Physics grades to Marion Broadstone. Ida Blele leaves Ted for any one who will take care of him. Leo Behmer leaves his ability as a typist to Harold Chandler. Leona Ahlman leaves all of her good grades to be distributed. 1Vera Blakeman releases her clutch on Frank Baker long enough to grab her dip oma. Delila Bick leaves her demure ways to Lucinda Wetzler. Edna Barritt leaves her dear brother. Thank heavens, we're all leaving, too. John Bruhn bequeaths his Irish Q71 wit to Spencer Wright. Fritz Baker leaves his mechanical aids to Dick Scott. Dorothea Deuel leaves her boisterous manner to Dorothy Finn. Lucile Cherrington leaves her F's to Marie Bruhn. Edith Diedricksen leaves her ability as a school ma'am to Henrietta Anderson. Myrtle Granfield wills her meek manner to Mr. Bell and wants a R. S. V. P. Helen Freeland leaves her whistling talent to Wayne Slaughter. Dick Glaser leaves his position in the soft drink parlor to Paul Charlton. Marie Gettman leaves her love for the L. Y. '24 to Elizabeth Peters. Edwin Eckert leaves his ball-room dancing to Wayne Slaughter. Rienhold Hofferber wills his rosy complexion to Frances Robinson. Frances Hartzell leaves her ability to portray matron roles to Zelda Mae Cook. Doreen Humphrey leaves her sweet innocent air to Marie Pierre. Stella Hazen wills her golden soprano voice to Walter Priess. Wesley Hansing leaves his little laugh to Miss Koch. ' Everett King leaves his heart breaking ways to Loren Stanley. Berdean Henderson leaves her painstaking ability to Doris Braasch. Wesley Hyde wills to Genevieve Colburn his Jitney service license trusting that she will make as good use of it as he did. Julia Harned leaves her "gift o' grab" to Jean Zook. Ditzler King leaves his place in the High School 'Band to Reuben Steffen. l24l A---fe fe--gee-eff-- THE 1 9 2 5 MITAESTONF l25l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE Senior Class Will-continued Mildred Krampien bequeaths her lady-like manner to Fritz Fredricks. Don't bother to mention it Fritz. Art Jonson is going to wait for Alice Rassmussen. Claude Johnson wills his unexcelled popularity with the girls to Harold Chandler. Irvin Horner leaves his Ford to Don Nesbit. It's a new one, Don. Blanche Keeffe leaves her sweet way to Bob Hand. Regina Lyons leaves her horse laugh to Loretta Marotz. Bill Klug gives his honorable place on the football team to Marvin Barritt. Tom LeRay leaves his ability to give current events to all Problems classes. Rudolph Kraemer leaves his freckles to Jack Maylard. Ruby King leaves her vocal ability to Anna Merle McCampbell. Pat O'Gorman leaves his ability as a Spaniard to Ransom Roman. Ariel Manske leaves her ability as a cook to Delores Hedrick. Bill Nims leaves his girlish stride to Wanda Thurber. Arlyene Moore doesnit want to leave at all as long as Marvin is here. Ivan Manske leaves his ability as a clothes-horse to Duke Parker. Ruby McColley leaves her energetic manner to Roland Fraser. Bessie Moorehead leaves her raven tresses to Francina Limes. Edith Muff'ly leaves her brown eyes to Marie Bruhn. Beulah Neprud wills her ability as maniken to Valeska Glenn. Gene Michaelson leaves his vanity to be placed for use in the shower room. Muriel Mollencoff gives Loretta Rice the care of Bob Young. G d Emma Mittlestadt and Lucile Regan leave their graceful carriage to Bob and Dick a bois. Nellie Mason leaves her nack in hair dressing to VBetty Hinson. Blanche Rousek leaves her ability as a playwright to the Eng. VI class. Spencer Raymond and Raymond Farran leave their Problems grades to any of Mr. Bell's victims who wish them. Laurence Parker leaves his ambitious nature to Leslie Rassmussen. Evelyn Roberts leaves her ability to make soap to any junior who might need it. Cecil Palme wills his bass voice to Charlotte Howard. Bill Peck leaves her ability to do a "stettic" dance to Leola Uecker. Bonita Dudley wills her place as official "hauler" to any ambitious junior with a car. Opal Peterson also bequeaths her string of good grades for the uplifting of the Junior Class. Dorothea Puls leaves her ability as a pianist to Marcus Klug. Don Pollack leaves his smile and freckles to Alice Rassmussen. Lillian Smith leaves her operatic roles to Ieola Uecker. Ruth Smith bequeaths her athletic qualities to Lloyd Lederer. Dale Schmidt bequeaths his perfect attendance record to Earl Schwertferger. Laura Sewell leaves her place in the manual training room to Mr. Dunkel. Evelyn Siemer leaves her tiny voice to Fred Carrico. Dorsey Van Kirk leaves his ability to evade Sahlstrom 7 'I 'Z to Earl Schwertferer. Oh! don't mention it, Earl. Wilma Thaler leaves her excess flesh to Miss Hyde. Harold Tannehill leaves his henna Uh hair to Ethel Tatge fmay it decrease the up keep of beauty cost.J Edna Uecker leaves her ability as a typist to Dorothy Veres. Bud Tracy leaves his ability as a jazz maniac to Mr. Sahlstrom. Dorothy Langenbrunner leaves her commercial ability to Kathryn Stitt. Raymond Mittlestaedt bequeaths his milkweed pod hair to Frank Baker. The combination will be exquisite we think. Bernice Wood wills her versatile manner to Mona Humphrey. Reuben Best leaves Dorothy to Fred Carrico. Lois Atkins leaves her country home for Camp Brewster. Russel Van Kirk leaves his natural -marcel to Lillian Steffen. Witnessed by P1'actice dining room. Signed by Class of '25. l26l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE ' HOVVARD SCHEFOLD SEDER HINSON Junior Class History EPTEMBER of 1922 saw a group of rather insignficant looking individuals started on their brilliant career in N. H. S. After a short while they chose as their leaders Ben Davenport, presidentg Betty Hinson, vice-presidentg, Melba Johnson, treasurer and Floyd Seder, secretary. At the beginning of the second semester Francis Coyle was elected president to take the place of Ben Davenport, who had become a Sophomore. By the next fall all the green paint had worn off and they were ready for action. They chose for their officers, Floyd Seder, president, Bob Hand, vice-president, Loret- ta Frederick, secretary, and Alice Rasmussen, treasurer. They chose as class colors green and gold, the first for growth, the second for worth. Due to er- "financial dif- ficulties," only one social event took place in form of a hike and picnic at Black Bridge. Some three hundred and sixty odd days rolled by and they found their title changed to that of Juniors. They meant to do the name honor, and they have, under the leader- ship of Charlotte Howard, president, Floyd Seder, vice-president, Betty Hinson, secre- tary, and Carl Schefold, treasurer. They put across an excellent class play, "Penrod", and also showed their metal and sportsmanship in the way they took the defeat in Hare and Hound chase. With able assistance and sponsoring of Miss Cottrell and Mr. Benjamin they move forward to conquer. They say, "watch our smoke." l27l THE 1 Sl 2 5 MILESTONE V ' 2 x Q 1 E G. Ihaasczlx. IC, Hennitt, Adamson, liarndrd. Bathke N. Ballr, SI. Baker, Bl'm1'n, Iiznlfa, D, Braascll Bruggelnlin, Bvlwdivl, BaurnleiSI9l'. Burdick. H. Bakr f'olburn, Harman. lfruudstone, Blele, Dauiuls if -f -V1 V- -W 1 . -f i-g I28l? ffww- THE 1 sn 2 5 T MILESTONI-1 ,, Carlin. Donner, f'lxrisL0i'Ierson, Coyle, Canute Fraser, D. Gadbois, Fredvricks, B, Gadbois, Ebsen Hackman, Gettmau. Gamble, Reeves. Human Krueger, Heukrmlmf. Finn, Hill, Hand IZIH THE 1 9 2 5 VT MII.ES'I'0Nl'I Kaufman, KQIIPY. M. King, Knight, Juurbs M4'GraIl9, Smhlwns. Milligan. F. Marshall, Lederer Muller, Marmz, V, Masllvk, Mallville, Lultkw Nelson, Pivrre, Prellwf. Priess, Rue-hter 1301 THE 102 51' 1 MII.I-ISTOXE id -- lawn-nwen. Ru.-nm-. lm.-oe, nam-11, lmnnsim Sporn, 'rm-lnum, Ruvsv. slum.. sf-1mm weiqham, save, Slangzlner, Seymour, lmmmwll Dwi, swffen, Iuurfly. Sn-im, I., l'e1kvr IIHI THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE Stefan, Ruhluson, Iiidmila, Thmher. S. Ueckel' Huebner, Wetzler. Schroeder Tc-uBrink, Ilevhtelheimer Huebner - 1:4-:1 - THE 'I 9 2 5 MILESTONE -------V .......,.-- Hare and Hound Race The night for one of the greatest events in the history of the Junior and Senior classes had arrived-Monday, October 27. According to the regular custom, the Sen- iors were the hares and the Juniors the hounds. The Seniors left the high school at 7 o'clock and laid their main trail first to the southeast corner of the town, ending' in the northwest part, hiding there in a field. The Juniors, who started and hour later, were hot on the heels of the hares, although they were trying their best to find their way out of the wilderness of South Norfolk. After several dangerous attempts to fall into the river they decided that they had had enough "fun", and, since it was 9:30, that they would have just time to catch those "elusive" Seniors. But the Seniors continued to be "elusive," At ten o'clock, or a little after, both classes gathered in N. H. S. where the victory for the Seniors was announced. But not to be outdone the Juniors gave their rivals an exceedingly good "feed," which was indeed deserved by the noble hares-it was also enjoyed by the hounds fthe ungerbdogsj, who later announced that next year, as Seniors, they would win without a ou t. ' l33l m Y - TH11: 1 en 2 5 MlLx1:s'1'0N1-1 ,l K iii., Tim Rim! F. linker. li. lfleuliilig. Gentle-. Alluli. King, lievlnl-l'. Jrlvlson, Hrelnizui. lsuzwrnri, A. S ,L King, M. Vl1riwtnffei'w0!i, Hneliuur, G. Kawl. Glzller. Jenson. Ecklei, Lind Row: Hemi, Flmll. op ' Kell, P. Kevffe, Ulialidlvr. Hllllllrlilwy, H. lluley, Ul'09Sll91'li, T. Kveffe, Avery. XY. Haley, Brllllll, Vliflxm. Huwley. Hull. Kxuuvli. Kriz. Bird Row: Jeffrey, lil, Dnllistlmuue. Alllende. K. Uoveri, Flslwr, .lolmx0n, Krzauilliru. Blllferfielll. llunll. Flvnling. Hartwell. Barlltz. ljallalityllv, lmmlun-'l', King. Grim, Hulrison, linrrilt, Ih'0n1iiuLZ. itll Row: Fish. Busch. l'liandleI'. Jarulle, Alstudt, lfle-nKle'l'Suri. Hvtll'.t'liQ, Hvillwlis, Hnskluson, Kulll, C'0f'lil'alll, lillclilel l5Lil'lllxff. Atkins. . . . l Top Row: Yum. winter. wxge, liacvy. R, wright. Qml Row: l.nwdf-kv. l.aYrlle. Men-ner. Parker. Ransom, lslmmve, mlm-, im-ui, sm.-nm. sw.-. s. m-mm. uwssliwzl-r. wimnmm, M1-Grail, S h Seufielrl. Switzer. :mi lmw: Plamz. xm-lard, MvGrame, S4-am, lilunske, l'e-rry, S1-hnnnr, Strange. omores Stowe, Ritchie. Illaus, Roman, Steffen, Tm-k, iuuslmla, Venues. Schmiedeke, Nigmfmgale. Marsh. 4:11 Row: R. snmsberry. llitllwmvr. B. Nievvnlinor, Staulvy, Muller, Rossa:-kur, Sumner, Ras! mussen, Muvartlxy. Ray. Nevvuiun, Wuiulxapl. Tinxperly, Slaughter, Snzhram, Montague, H. Rice, Malin. I341 --W Y., -..-Y K THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONU l Sophomore Class History WO years ago, ai group of very shy freshmen entered N. H. S. For about a week they wandered around staring at all the new things and sights they saw. Gradually the strangeness of things wore off and they began to "wake up." They elected as president, Walter Brennang vice-president, Sylvia Manskeg secretary and treasurer, Kenneth Covert. Blue and white were decided upon for the class colors. At the end of the first semester some of the officers were advanced to the sopho- more class, and then the class again elected officers who were, Marie Schram, presi- dentg Frank Baker, vice-president, and Dorothy Verges, secretary and treasurer. The freshmen held few social activities that year but promised themselves they would in their sophomore year. When school started in the fall of '24, the first thing the sophomores did was to elect new officers. They were: Bob Young, president, Dorothy Verges, vice-presidentg and Marcus Klug, secretary and treasurer. Class sponsors were Miss Russell and Mr. Bell. A few weeks later a picnic was held, and although the Juniors tried to steal the food they were not successful. A party was given in the High Sthool gym towards the last of the semester. The sophomores have been very succzssiul this year in athletics, the boys winning the inter-class basketball tournament, and the girls taking the punch-ball championship. Much will be expected from the class as a whole in the future. l35l TH E 1 9 2 5 7 MILESTONE Freshmen Top Ron: Kllnv, Unvlilmrn, Ile-nxiessy. l-Ihsui, lim-nnimz. Hayiumd, Vrmrver, I'u1'i'ir-nm, H. Bruhn. Lin-es. ll. l-'leming. R. Dmu-re. Andersnn, Larson, Kuerher, Hyde, Uruiistruin, Batlike, Enpler, l'. limlla. L. Bzmla. Estlu-'I' Hakansfln, Hal'sLil'h. Belinier. Jacubxi. Granfieltl, Haas, Richie, 2nd Row: In-aton. Bulxnv, Gall. Casvellnan, Driikell, Barhuff, Dailgliwty, lllallfcli. Drvnnvr, Lau, Linn, R. Ahlman. Dltzen. Kilhl, Gillis, Benedif-t, G-allafilier, ll. Gotltlell, Klein, Duncan, Carsten- Sen. 3ril HOW: Cllarltoll. llrlbney, Bahr, Henson, Reaman, Dilrllanl, Ku?l'Iint:. llrauu, Lafham, U. lllwwers, lflmuc-'i', Ehrivks, Kell, Blakvnlan, Harneil, 4'lli'SLens0li. ll. Gmvflell, lmcht, Kami, limb. Heulinian. 4lli ROW: H, Crane, BENQ, Elsasser, lillsSliuhl, U. l'i'8n9, Glenn. l'4inne!', D. Ha,1b9Ck, D. Gnurlull, Cnwle-, Kent. l-lendersnn, Grzives, Lalseu, Craven, W. Crane, Fye. lst. Row: Williams, Thorlmrn, Nortliouse. Mrf'artney. Riordan, Sc'liui'1'. Maas. Watson, Willey Pascwalk, Mcilamlrbell, Walling. l'erl'y, Ileishig- Ockerman, Tiuex. Sz-ynmur, Walkur, Salzwudel Wagner. Yates. McNair, li, For-her, T. Wieting, 2nd Row: Penhollow. Meister. G. Sclinla, Stowe Nordwig, Talbert. H. Masliek. Nenow. M. Niewnliner. Milligan, R, Weiher. Mather, Rossmeierl, Montgomery. Estellu, Hakzmsnn. Burkmaster, Townsend. Reinhold, Uday, Marshall. 3rd Row Schneider, NVells, MoGrane. Ryan, Vilmnr, Zeissler. Thomas, Shull, Sprieck, Younger, Bossard, Schroeder, G. Slaughter, Weber, Peters, Wichert, Snyder. 4th Row: Muller, Sherman. Ziesche Oliver, Maurer, Mueller, Wait. Sliulz, Mauritieen, Steinmier, L. Rice, Stitt, Jansen, Mossman Salter, R. Uecker,: Siedschlag, J. Scahula, Stoeber. -... i331 Freshmen THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE Freshman Class History HE first Week of September about two hundred important Freshmen wandered into High School. But at the end of the day they had that littlest feeling. Next they held a meeting and elected Harry Salter, presidentg Jack Maylard, Vice presidentg Stanley Donner, secretary and treasurerg and Kathryn Stitt, publicity editor. When the vice president became a sopho- more at the end of the first semester, they elected Paul Charlton to fill his place. Old rose and gray are their class colors. They held a Very enjoyable party the second semester. Miss Knight, Miss Bohlman and Mr. Anderson were their sponsors. - - lan ------- H l X G 0 HIGH SCHOOL CD I9 Ill lll Ill lll lll Ill , lll Ill ll Ill 1 I III Ill ln: III lll Ill lllllllilln A Y-Yi Y - ii A 1 L... ' - li.. M :aa A::: I u Ill Ill ll 1 ll Ill Ill II 1 D0 Sosieties TH1-: 1 sn 2 5 MlL11:s'1'0Nl-: l l Student Representatives These four students of Norfolk High School have been chosen by th school as the most representative of the student body. msn .- --V ---V -YW- 'l'H 1-1 1 sn z 5 I Mu.14:s'1'0NE I' s DON DONISTIIORPE, Editor DOROTHY YI-IRGES Asif Editfvr LILLIAN SMITH, Snails and Jokes YVILMA THALEIK. Girls' Atlxlvliw DURWARD RARYES, Business Mar. Hl'IRliERT DONNER, IDA MAH STEP.-KN, NVAYNE SLAUGHTER, AY! Etlitul' Ulianixaiilllls Ass't Bus. DIRT. MISS GERTRVDH ANDRESS. JAMES FLEXIINGY Spfmsnr Boys' Athletivs MARIAH MILLER, ROBERT ROSEBROUGII Typist A5241 Art Editor l40l THE 1 9 2 5 MII.ES'1'0Nl'l l, iv ,l ' 1 HEAT 0MAlEk,CE Ii- 'N 1 i V - , . - X - V, . - - A . nge' , - L ,. - -- .. ,. ,. WV, . H j mm. Nurs, v1:.xN:'1cfx IlAR'l'Zlf1I.l.. Jonx BRVHN, lznvvvz HICNNIXII vzflmw ,Nw mmf Am. xxanm-1 law. xzamw-Q I1'l hh Bl"l'Tl'IIlFl ICLU. Buy! Athlelivw MISS GEliTlil'I7E ANIIRI-ISS, Slmnwur IRHNH SPOIKX, Org unimtiun- IIAICGARWI' Sl'0FlI'1I.D. ,lakes - -l4ll HELEN MALM. Gil! Atlxleiirs l-IDNA l'l-IVICICIK Tylvfst 1-IDNA CHARLTON Sxzwiul FA-ntxm-s MA R Y IX l5.KRl!I'l"l' Fir, Mulxugel' TH E 1 9 2 5 V MILESTONE i l l Top Row: Hazen, f'harl!on, Pa-ek, Barrett, Miss Siu-nnun, Su-fun, Hinsnn, Mulxn, Yexmas. 2nd L if Row: Clifton, Hawley, llunnvlirey, Sr'ln'ain, Freelnml, llartzell, Dudley, Smith. 31111 lion: Wavin- ter, Prenss, Manskv. Tatnian, Mulmes, Bohl. Molleiicoff, Blakeinan. The Leap Year ,211 and How-Ling '25, Norfolk High School's two well known pep organizations, which were organized during the last school year, have been very prom- inent in school activities. They have been ,active in creating and promoting enthus- iasm and school spirit. The Leap Year '24 under the sponsorship of Miss Flo Sherman and the leadership of Helen Mappes, and the How-Ling '25 led by Pat Craven, have presented a number of extremely entertaining stunts at games and in convocation. i Ton Row: Mr-4'iow. Nims. Henning. Coyle. Tanne-hill, Bi-nhn. Kraerner, Van Kirk. Fleming. 2nd Row: Madsen, Palme, Klux. Donner, Pi-ness, Bi-oadstmic. Carrico, Parker. 31-d Row: Hand, H L ' Fi-an-1-, snnigim-r, maven, Tatman, isimei-fn-lu, Best. 0lU' Ing W- -7 -1- -1- 7, fn- -V 7l421 Y-YW. Y 7 - W...- TH E 1 9 2 K l T MILESTOX E Malm. Hurrzell, I-lenniml. Miss Kflrll, Sullram. lhlul. Stefan, Smith, Lymxs Ilvhinsun. Nlms. B. Gadhuis. Banu--, ll, Harllmis. Ahlmnn, l'uIvl's Ynxges. Grual, Slmxu, llfvllisillnllpe, 4'llarlt4m, Hnff'ul'lJel'. Sti1t Dramatic Club OFFICERS President .....,.., . .,.,,f,..g......,,,.. Edna Charlton Vice President ........,,.,,,,,...... Donald Donisthorpe Secretary ,,,.......,,.,,,,,.....,,.,,.. Dorothy Verges Treasurer .............,,,,,,...,,,,....,. Lillian Smith The Dramatic Club has been quite active this year in its presentation of plays. A few of these are "Borrowers Day" and "Moth Balls", which have been given for convocation and as entertainment at the various meetings which are held at the homes of different members. I The club expects to present more plays for public entertainment than have been given in past years. Miss Koch is the sponsor of the club. l43l 'I' H E 1 9 2 5 W' MILESTONF7 Q Coyle, Roselrmugli, Haztlxkc, Miss Koch. Sluuzlner. Ilund Fl'a4el', D. Gudbois, liroaklstnne, D0l1llul', H. Gudlxxis, Bzlhl' 4' Il ll Xl. King . Stefan, Robinson, S1 Junior Class Pla "Penrod, Tim ......,,...., Della ..........,,. Mary Schofield ..,, Mr. Jones ....... Jarge .,......... Robert Williamsu, Mrs. Bassett ...... Hen P Schofield ry . .... Margaret Schofield .... Herbert H. Dade-- CAST Penrod Schofield .... Sam Williams.- ,... Marjorie Jones ........ Georgie Bassett .s-,,... Rev. Lester Kenosl mg ..,A Herman ............. Verman- ,..... S ...... -----George Bathke --s,Ida Mae Stefan -----,-Irene Sporn s .... Herman Baht ----George Dohner ----Richard Gadbois ,,--Frances Robinson -----R0bert Gadbois --,,Genevieve Colburn ,----,,--Roland Fraser Robert Rosebrough --..--Wayne Slaughter ------Maurine King -,-,,---Francis Kelly s--Marion Broadstone -------Robert Hand ---,,--Frances Coyle Mr. Combes .... .........,.,.... M arion Broadstone SYNOPSIS The story has to do with Penrod and his gang' in their experiences as detectives. They ruin a King Arthur Pageant and then all energies are bent toward 'the "detecatif" business. Mr. Dade is selected as the "crook." The young detectives prove most persistent and are finally responsible for the arrest of all the crooks. Indirectly they also help to straighten out the muddled love affair of Penrod's sister. X. I4-il - 'l'I-IE 1925 VT MlL1f:s'1'0N I-: Senior Class Pla "The New Poor" Presented May 25, l925 CAST OF CHARACTERS ,Laurence Parker -Jack Groat -Billie Nims Princess Iriva. ..... ..... R egina Lyons Amos Wellby ............ James Covert Miller C. Gutteridge. ..... Kenneth Boyle Time: The present. Place: The livin STORY O Grand Duke ..A.. H-, Count Ivan ........ .-.... Prince Vladimiru-, ------ Ruby King -Vera Blakeman Mrs. Wellby ,..... - ........ Alice Wellby .......,.. Constance Wellby ........ Edna Charlton Betty Wellby ,..... .. ...... Lillian Smith -Frances Hartzell Donald Donisthorpe g-room of the Wellby's country home. F THE PLAY Mary Maudsley ....,,, Kirk 'O'Farrell ...... The Wellby's find themselves in a most embarrassing position, when the servants leave. All the members of the family, products of fashionable schools, are unable to cook or do work of any kind. Finally, Alice Wellby comes to the rescue. Having seen an unusual advertisement in the paper, she answers it, and discovers a group of exiled Russian nobility, who are desirous of securing work of any kind. So the Grand Duke, Count Ivan, Prince Vladimir, and Princess Irina are employed as butler, footman, chauffeur and maid in the Wellby household. Everything goes nicely, until Mary Maudsley, a visiting authoress, suspects the new servants, as criminals in disguise. ln support of her suspicion, some valuable paintings disappear. A detective is brought into the case. Meanwhile, love is playing a part in coupling off the Grand Duke and Alice, Count Ivan and Betty, Prince Vladimir and Constance, and Princess Irina and Amos. So, much dismay is expressed when the suspicion and apparent proof against the no- bility is brought to light. After much confusion, the right explanation is made by the Dukeg the guilty per- son is exposed and everybody is happy, especially the Wellby's, who have begun to learn a little about the art of worthwhile work. I45l 7 Y TH E 192 5 1 MlLl'lS'l'0Nl'l TOD ROW: Stefan, 1'0lllnll'i. Moore, l'iel1'c', lTittl1ul'llel', Stcffeil. livliles. l'lanIZ. Mallslw. Ml'Gi'a-ine, lllanville, Human, Blahn, llnll, Haley, Sl'ln'ani, Still. H. Rive, Peters, Gi'm's1-lvevli. Ilenvl, llie-'1li'iK'ksen, Sjrfwn. AWIT, SCln'0t'4lel', Xulinn. M. Mason, King. llvngn, Slvrieck, 'l'enlll'ink, Glenn. Znd Rnwi Vliarltnn, Hon'ai'll. NYalkei'. D. Flcniing, Gillis, ll. Svllnltz, li. Krinnlliun, M. Hnnmllil-'x', D. Hl'aasi'li, Krencll. Dltzon. Il. Alilnian. l'I'0nsti'0m, Laxnll, XY. Snlznvllvl. Fish. lil. Mursli. lie1'litellieiinel'. Kell, Kanfinan. lYillu5', Und! ley. Howley, ll. lirnlin, Lillies, Mcfaililvbell, NYa1ling, liarsmi. 3rd ROW: King. l'nlS. l'arl'if'0. lkisenalli, Shnll. Sniilli. Tlnnliln. Hzwell. M. lirnlin, Xl'aii, If Dnwvrs. linllv, lletlerer, Xlneller, Maurer, Fh-rlrirk, liilftklvy, Ilai'tn'1-ll, l'l1n'ln'4l. li. l1llll'x'iT.K, Tlialer. lilalielnan, Mrrllencuff, Peck. M. Harrell, Marines, Hinson, Tatman. 4th Rnw: Teizler. Crane, Watson, Rossmeier. Mathrr. Conner. E. Marsh. Barnard, Roscoe, Gettman. Mauritsen. Goodell. I-Ioskinson, Sieinmivr. R. lJnn'ei's. Il. Rfce. l'lX1le. lieshiir. lll-l'l'Y, Kuel'lJ0i', Yelktxs. Unoli, lle:ln. N. Mason, M. Kramplen, Sit-'nIE'l's, G. Scllnltz, Andersrm, Hel'li0ntlol'f. llullells. Nellrnrl. Girl Reserves OFFICERS Leader ................. .,.......... M rs. L. P. Thomas President ..........,...........,..,A.... Maryann Peck Vice President .........,.............,. Dorothy Verges Secretary ..,..............,.............. Regina Lyons Treasurer ..W....,.................... Doreen Humphrey Chairman of Program Committee .......... Florence Bohl Chairman of Service Committee ...,....... Dorthea Deuel Chairman of Social Committee ............. Lillian Smith Chairman of Membership Committee ...... Wanda Thurber This girls' organization has done much in bringing together the girls of the high school. It reorganlzes and closes the beginning and end of each school year. .The girls meet every Wednesday night in the Y. W. C. A. rooms. There is usually a discussion led by Mrs. Thomas, which is interesting and of benefit to the girls. The Girl Reserves have had several entertainments this year including the Father and Daughter Banquet, the Mother and Daughter Banquet, and also a number of parties for the members. They have held the well known candy and pie sales in the lower hall at 3:30, the profit of which is used to send delegates to Camp Okoboji and Lincoln Conferences. They will have an exciting time at Camp Sheldori where quite a few of the mem- bers will spend five days. Their help in, sportmanship and fair play has beenl a valuable asset to the s:hool. So here's to the, future success of Norfolk High School Girl Reserves. H61 TH 1-: 1 ev 2 5 KT m1.ns'1'oN E - ,hit L? J Top Row: H. Gudlsois, W, Slaugfhter. Sims. Seder, M. Slanslmwy. Fraser. Srolt, l'lu1'ruz-las, L, Christnffersnn. Roman. Zlld ROW: Allen, Hand, Palme, Jnlmson. Ml: Klester. M. Baker, D. Gmllinis. H. Donner, H. l'luelmel', lJ0lnlk'l'. Svllvffulfl. 3rd Ron: Farran, Krnexm-r, Henning, Mr. Thomas, l'erry. ll. Grim. HnfI'e1-Iver, Ilannnn. H z- Y OFFICERS First Semester President .......A...,,.....,,v,,,..,...... Carl Schefold Vice President .,.,....................., Bruce Henning Secretary ............................. Don Donisthorpe Treasurer ...............nn,..n,..,..,.. Robert Gadbois Second Semester Pesident .......,....,...n............. Durward Barnes Vice President .....,...r..r.....,,........... Bill Nims Secretary and Treasurer ..,,...,..,... Reinhold Hofferber The Hi-Y Club which was formed at the beginning of the school year, has developed into a large and well known organization. It is doubtless the most popular boys' association in Norfolk High School. Meetings are held every other Tuesday at 7:30 at the "Y", where dinners are held and discussions or speeches are given by prominent busi- ness men. The famous yearly Urabbit feed" offered the members a great deal of entertainment. The Hi-Y, this year, sponsored the popularity contest in connection with the annual Hi-Y carnival. l47l THE 1 sm 2 5 FT MIL1f:s1'0N1-: K-,- Girls' Glee Club Tun ROW: ll. llumplll'e3'. Vilwll-'s, Galyeall, Sivllzelk XYal'llte'r, Hartlcll, Svllranl, Cliflnll, E. l'e4'liel', YYillianis, lil:-lv, M. Bruhn, urges. 2nd Row: Malnl, ll. ll'1'e. Hazen. Pevli, Malvliexs. Tailnall, Teulirlnk, Teiller, Hvdl'lt'li, D. Biaasrll. Pierre, Hmvurd, King. Hinson, M. l-iuumlirey. Gini Row: Volhurxl. Smith. Tlmlz-r, Uliarltxm. lilukexnan. Illollem-off, Peters. Stitt, Str-ffen. Dittlmrner, Avery. Krampien, ML'L'mn1vlsell, Slielley, Mauritsen. Wait. Steinmier. l,. Rice. OFFICERS Pre s1dent1-,- .,,, -........................ E dna Charlton Vlce President ............. .,,A. ...,..... H e len Mappes Secretary and Treasurer .................. Maryann Peck The Glee Clubs The Glee Clubs of Norfolk High are recognized as containing some of the best talent of the high school, and in having a most able director, Miss Sanders. The two clubs have worked hard all year and have presented some excellent pro- grams. The Christmas cantata, "Yuletide Memories", the music of which was based on familiar Christmas Carols, was beautifully sung' by some of the leading' vocalists of the school and choruses. i,,--,,,, , ,.r, , ,n--,l4gl ?4., A-. -T ,,,-,.,,,,,,,,, .. THE I 9 2 5 l MILESTON F7 vii Boys' Glee Club Ton Row: M. Dnnistlmrpe, li. Gadbois. E. M.icliaelsou, Young, Klug, Hand, Palme. 2nd Row: Schwertfeger, Tracy, Scheffold, Hyde. Parker, Craven, J. Covert, M. Baker, Scott. F. Baker, R. Uerkcr. 3rd How: Klawltter, Tannehlll, Carincn, Iiroaxlstone, D, Gadbois, Stanley, S. Wright, l'lit'lon. Lederer, D. Donistlionme. OFFICERS President ............,..,... -..-.,-..,.,.... I ra Craven Vice President-, ............... ......... B ill Klug' Secretary and Treasureig-, -.,---Don Pollack This was followed by a spectacular and humorous production, the "Mikado" which was produced through the effort of all concerned. The leading roles were difficult and were presented with unusual skill. Considering all the hard work and time needed in the preparations for these pro- grams, the Glee Clubs have found a number of spare moments which have been used in entertaining at convocations. At the State Music Contest the Glee Clubs were represented in having there a mixed quartet and soprano soloist which placed first, the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs that took third, and a Baritone soloist placed third. H01 'l'H E l Sl 2 5 MlI.ES'l'ONE -.1 kT J. l'0vel't, Hurtzvll, Bl0llem'0l'f. Frauen l'ul'ller, Tatllxall. lllmistlmrllv, Hazen. l'zllme 4 4 ' 7 7 The Mikado a The Mikado of Japan ....-,. ,,,,. ..... ,.... D o n Donisthorpe Nanki-Poo fHis Sony W,,,.,,.....-,...,. W ,...... Cecil Palme Ko-Ko fThe Lord High Executionerl .........,,,.. ---James Covert Pooh-Bah fLord High Everything-Elsej. .,......,,,, Laurence Parker Yum-Yum Stella Hazen Pitti-Sing Three Sisters-Wards of Ko-Ko Hazel Tatman Peep-Bo Muriel Mollencoff Katisha Can elderly lady in love with Nanki-Poo ..,.. Frances Hartzell STORY OF' THE OPERA Nanki-Poo, son of the Mikado, is pursued by Katisha, an elderly lady with matri- vmonal intentions. He flees from the court, and goes about the country disguished as a wandering mistrel. Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner of Titipu, is in love with his ward Yum-Yum. She, however, loves Nanki-Poo, who comes to Titipu in search of her, requesting information of Poo-Bah, a very proud and distinctive personage. He furnished Nanki-Poo with the news that Yum-Yum is to marry Ko-Ko, but Ko-Ko's plans are frustrated when, he receives a message from the Mikado, stating that unless somebody is executed within a month, the post of Lord High Executioner will be abolished. Nanki-Poo now appears announcing that he is about to kill himself be- cause he cannot have Yum-Yum. Ko-Ko then offers to execute him handsomely, but Yum-Yum objects, so Ko-Ko prepares a false statement of the execution. The Mikado comes unexpectedly, and instead of praising Ko-Ko, threatens him with death because he has killed the heir-apparent. That youth's appearance in the flesh causes K0-Ko to be forgiven on condition that he marry Katisha, which he does, leaving Yum-Yum and Nanki-Poo happy to be married. W , ,.l501, , - 'l'H E 1 sm 2 5 Mlm-:s'1'oNE ll. Pollack, Klllg. Palme, llivllzlelsml, .L l'm'ert. C'x'nwrl. K. f'0Vel1,, Donisthurpe Double Quartette This harmonious group is made up of a number of boys well known in Norfolk High. "By their voices ye shall know them:" First tenors, Don Pollack, Bill Klug. Second tenors, Cecil Palme, Eugene Michaelson. First bass, James Covert, Ira Craven. Second bass, Kenneth Covert, and Donald Donisthorpe. They have not as yet given many selections in public, but their few entertainments which include numbers pre- sented at the Teachers Institute, the Music Teachers Recital and .eat the Easter Sunday Sacred Concert, have been appre- ciate . ,,,,, 1511 , THE 1 9 2 r MILESTONE Trip Huw: l'llls. Vllalllon. l'l'f:llsS, lflowanl, l'al'kel', M. Fl'edl'ir'lis4m. Trllex, G. Svlmla, Directol' Schllla. l'l'al1e. Mullen. Lulow, Slaughter, Watson. 2nd Row: F. Baker, l'0ll2lt'k. T4'i9!lel'. Flolniuz. llevrufl. Hllttrlfieltl. M. lialter, Smith, Dnlmer, I'. Pllalltlvll, lirliwnell, Sllyder, F. Baker, King, l'el'ry. Hansimz, Ymmg. Senior Urchestra OFFICERS President ............,,..........,........., Ira Craven Secretary and Treasurer ...............,,... Don Pollack Business Manager. ..........A........A...... Bob Young l The Orchestra is one of our most prominent organizations. This year, under the direction of Mr. Leo Schula, the young musicians have worked hard and successfully. Every noon they have practiced in order that the high school could have a good orchestra, and they have more than accomplished that aim. Their appearances at the class plays, operettas, gym demonstrations, convocations, and at numerous banquets and entertainments, have brought them well earned recognition. They played at the Norfolk Music Teachers Association Concert, and the gradua- tion ceremonies, presented a Christmas Concert, and also an Easter Sunday Sacred Concert. They have distinguished themselves by broadcasting two very entertaining radio programs, and attended the Sate High School Music Contest at Lincoln. It is not necessary to name its members. We are all acquainted with them at least hy sight. To any ambitious Freshman, we would say that if you want to learn some- thing worth while, join the orchestra. Junior Orchestra Ton Row: Glenn, II. Dowew, Faveny, H. Steffen. Goode-JI, Young, Woodbmy, Director Schuh-L, Hamer. Margolis. Hay- word, Daugherty, Jnrgenson, L. Reishig. Isaacson, Islank. Lower Row: Perry, Groat, Benson, Riordan, Schurr, Brush, Donner, Fredxivkson, Manthe. Cord, Brown, S. Reisbig, Schroeder. Salter, Nllilliams, J. Schula, R. TTuax. Maas. Peck. - I52l E. TH 1-: 1 9 2 5 MILIGSTONE . ,. lst Row: Edna Bennett, Edna Barritt, Ida Blele. Edith Diedricksen, Bessie Moorlif-ad, Ruby Mcfolleyf Julia Hamed. Lois Atkins. Reba Hill. Georgia. Clifton, Opal Peterson. 2nd Row: Anna. Anderson, Delila Bick, Nellie Mason, Laura Sewell. Miss Cottrell. Blanche Keeffe. Edith Muffly, Blanche Rousek, Cecelia Lidmila. 3rd Row: Gertrude Nelson, Lucille Regan, Eva Jacobs, Margaret McGrail, Bemiece Woods. Dorothy Finn, Clara, Mzshek, Dorothea Deuel, Doris Braasrh. . . T Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President ..........,.... Georgia Clifton President .............. Blanche Rousek Secretary ............ Edith Diedrickson Secretary ............. --Ruby McC0lley Treasurer .........,...... Edna Barritt Treasurer ............ Bessie Moorehead The T. N. T. club promises to become one of the most prominent or- ganizations of Norfolk High School. This club was organized under the sponsorship of Miss Floa Cottrell, September 8, 1924, for the purpose of creating pep and enthusiasm among the Normal Trainers. It serves to show that "Would be" teachers are hu- man after all. The members have enjoyed many hikes and parties which took place at their homes and the Y. W. C. A. The motto of the club is a secret, but lies in the subtle title of T. N. T. Junior Urchestra The Junior orchestra is one of the school's most promising organizations. They have appeared in public several times at the orchestra recitals, proving most creditably their talent. The graduating class of this year will leave a number of vacancies in the senior orchestra, but there is plenty of talent left in the Junior orchestra from which to draw. - l53l '1' u ic 1 sv 2 5 E 3111.1-1s'r0Ni: Lie, Commercial Contests Early in the school year the Commercial Department gained recogni- tion for their remarkable ability shown in contests. An Honor Roll was prepared by the L. C. Smith Company, naming all the schools in the United States whose students had taken and passed the monthly testsr sent out by the company. The speed rates of the students were averaged, to ascer- tain the place of 'the school on the Honor Roll. Out of 570 schools receiving places in the United States, Norfolk won eighth place. The Commercial Contests for the third District were held March 28, at Norfolk. Towns represented at the contests were: Norfolk. Neligh, Al- bion. Pierce and Wayne. Norfolk students winning places at these con- tests are: Spelling: Leona Ahlman, first place, having a grade of 99W and Helen Rice, second, her grade being 98W. Penmanship: Gertrude Kaun, first, and Opal Jensen, fourth. Novice shorthand: Marie Gettman, first, Francis Kelly, second, and Mildred Burdick, fifth place. Champion shorthand: Arylene Moore, firstg Tom LeRay, secondg Leo Behmer, third. Novice typewriting: Ruth Raasch, firstg Clara Muller, secondg and Patricia Carlin, fifth. Champion typewriting: Dorothy Reuss, firstg Dorothy Langenbrunner, secondg and Leola Uecker, third place. A number of contests have been held among the classes, one on Mon- day, December 15, several 'type students participated in a speed contest conducted by the Remington Typewriter company. This contest required the students to write sixty words a minute for fifteen minutes without a single error. Dorothy Reuss and Dorothy Langenbrunner, the only ones able to accomplish this, won Remington Portables. The Commercial work as a whole has been quite successful and was very ably represented at the State contest which was held in Norfolk on Friday, April 24. Declamatory Contests The Declamatory contest of District No. 3 was held at Norfolk, Fri- day, April 28. The schools participating in this event were Madison, Bat- tle Creek, Pilger, Pierce, Wayne, and Norfolk. The dramatic contest was held Friday afternoon, Richard Gadbois from Norfolk winning first place. In the oratorical contest, which was held in the evening, Howard Miller from Battle Creek took first place. In the humorous program which in- cluded some very entertaining selections, June Carrico from Battle Creek took first place. The North-Nebraska meet was held at Wayne, April 17. and Richard Gadbois, who represented Norfolk there in 'the Dramatic department took a very close second place. T-----f-v - ---1541 . -V - Zf .-- TH E 1 sn 2 5 I MlI.Es'1'oN E l' . V l!Ti'i'T Calendar Extracts taken from conversations in and about1V H S. SEPTEMBER . "School! ! Please keep those crool words mister." . "Did you ever see sa many Freshies in your life 7" "Hurry up tho' I hafta change my registration. don't you?" 5. "Hi kid! Convocation was good this morning, wasn't it?" "Fine-I hope these new teachers are as easy on us as they are to look at." 8. Time rolls on and we do too-to the tune of the fire gong-hurry up there you. 9. Freshie-'fWhere's every one going?" Senior-"Class meeting Archibald. W anto come along? Election of officers." Girl Reserves re-organize. . Convocation-Miss Sanders sang for us. . "Guess the Juniors finally had a class meeting-elect ed officers too. " "Of course Madison County Fair had to be today, and it's raining." 17. G. R.'s-"Chance of a life time!" 18. Fifteen rahs! Leap Year 24's re-organize. 19. "I sure learned some more about the constitution."- from Mr. Tyler this morning. 22. Faculty Picnic-"We feel so youthful in our old age!" C?J 23. Everybody sign up for the No Hi So. 24. 'Tm so glad I have a gold tooth and not a glass eye." G. R's Pollyanna party. 26. Fight Norfolk Fight! We did, but - - - Sioux City 14, N. H. S. 6. . Leap Year 24's in training. f?J . 'fGee, I'm scared"--Dramatic try-outs. OCTOBER 1. Lyceum Drive ! ' . Speaking of new steps the Snake Dance beats lem all. . "If there are any extra points next time, they'll be on our side." Hartington 6, Norfolk 6. 6. T. N. T.'s! T. N. T.'s! Normal Trainers organize. 8. Florence Macbeths-shrieking success. 10. Albion 0, N. H. S. 31. Orchestra gives us a treat. Soph's picnic-Yoo Hoo Skinny! 13. Yankton Day-Where's the Seniors? 14. G. R's-Hobbies. 15. "Hr'ry Sophs"-t'smatter'?" t'VVhy We Won the punch ball tournament." 2 3 12 15 29 30 2 3 -4 --A1551 fffiiff - ffeff 'l' H E 1 9 2 5 1 MILESTONE 1 ? Oh boy! Snake dance. Stanton here-we showed 'em. Stanton 14, N. H. S. 18. Business men speak in convocation. Durward was jerked. O-to-o-o-0-o Dramatic Club initiation. "A five-minute speech will now be given by all the new members X" Go, Gang Go! ! They did-Columbus 0, N. H. S. 40. Battle Creek O, N. H. S. 3. HHow oddu-"what ?" "Why the Seniors won the Hare and Hound race." "Ho Hum." "Sleepy ?" 'Td say Dramatic Club at- oh well, don't forget the after dinner stories, especially the cat story." Borrowers Day-Dramatic Club play. Also one of N. H. Sfs football rallies. "Ye goode old home comingf! Fremont 1-2-3-4-5-6-7. N. H. S. don't count-just say 18-we won ll NOVEMBER "Bimbo". 'A-yes the director was cute wasn't she ?" The Reserves went to Newman Grove and won 21-0. Oh! those welcome words "Teachers convention!" It was Armistice Day and meant another victory for N. H. S. over West Point, 21 to 7. Leap year dance-"Now girls don't be so bashful". Hi-Y meeting. Some feed, eh! Father and Daughter banquet-"Well dads, what do you think of us now ?" Six week grades!! "Why all the marcels?" "Why the seniors are hav- ing their pictures taken"-"Pleased to meet you, Mr. Seeman". Lyceum and the Cathedral choir. South High 0, N. H. S. 25. DECEMBER "What's to happen today ?" - Oh yes, Hi-Y meeting. Good Feed eh wat? 'tWho is my neighbor ?" - G. R. meeting. Play cast for Penrod announced. Football N's awarded. Bob Young gives his oration. N. banquet. Mustache Raisers' Club disbands - we wonder f?J why? The teachers have "some beaner of a Xmas party." JANUARY Happy New Year everybody!! We beat Newman Grove 19-10 and they didn't play such an awfully bad game either. - I56l THE 1 so 2 5 MlLEs'r0N1-: -'if -'l 13. The orchestra recital - we also dissipate ourselves with two reels of "pitchurs". 14. BacE1iel?or's Club!!! We wonder what's the idea and also W y. 16. Fremont 16. N. H. S. 15. Need any more be said? Just the same, 15 rahs for the TEAM everyone - and 15 more, c'mon let's go. 20. That point system. Grrr! The Hi-Y must needs elect new officers. First team wins 29-4 from Wayne. 23. The Reserves win from Madison, 11 to 5, and Pilger 13 to 7. H'ray!!! H'ray!!! Hello! Coach Faunce, we're glad to see you - strut your stuff. 25. Yes, I'll get it at the Fair Store annual fire sale - Fair Store fire - boy, first time 1 was warm this winter! 26. I see the Juniors are having another class meeting - looks bad. 28. Hm! Mikado cast is selected - Yum Yum - Pitti Sing - Yum Yum! 30. Hello! Hello! Hello! "Seder is a speedy guy - Tra- la-la-la-la-la !" FEBRUARY 2. Board of Education meeting. 3. "Penrod Schofield! E" - Nuff sed. Junior Class Play. 4. The Girls' Interclass Basketball Tournament. Juniors won. 6. "I don't know where the sheckles are coming from, but I guess I'd better sign up for the Milestone - one has to keep up with the times. We got a "decision" from Columbus having 20 points to their 15. 9. Judge Allen - Lyceum - Some people might have tho't he wasn't funny - those back in New Hamp- shire, Maine and Vermont. 10. A double victory!! Norfolk 38, Pierce 7. N. H. S. Re- serves 19, Pierce Seconds 7. We pierced 'em alright!! 13. Twenty-one N's won by High School girls - that shows that the "men" aren't the only ones who can win let- ters. Neligh 8 - Norfolk 55. 14. "Won't you be my Valentine ?" "Yes, if you'l'l be my Valentino." Freshmen G. R. kid party. 17. Hi-Y's entertained with speech on Napoleon. 19. Latinorum Newspaperibus is organized orum! 20. Beatrice 28, N. H. S. 25. 21. University Place 12, N. H. S. 22. 23. A little "Puppy Love" speech from Mr. Bell. I guess it's all rite - he must know. 27. Omaha Central here. We won 12 points. They lost 5. MARCH Tournament!! ! 5th, 6th Sz 7th, West Point won in Class Ag Battle Creek in Class B3 Pilger in Class C. 4-A -V fff-n-f.f-f-- -I57l--WW fe ff TH E 'I 9 2 5 5' YMILICSTON E T.' 1.1 "Shining Stones - I mean Polished Pebbles". By Junior High artists. We are entertained with another of those popular or- chestra recitals - fine work Mr. Leo, keep it up. We learned this morning that the Soph's are still as Hdensel' as they ever were because they failed to com- prehend f?J any of the jokes Mr. Oberlies pulled about the State Institutions. 'tGym Nite" - "Keep in step there - left, right. left". Our environment is again improved by the new pictures that have been put up. Wesleyan Glee Club! Don't have any money and to- day the G. Ris. candy sale! MacFarren artists - last number of Lyceum Course, we enjoyed it all. Thanks to the Seniors. Basketball Nis are awarded - "Schef" makes his debut. Spring vacation. APRIL Our. freedom is once more suppressed. School begins again. Why all the wild duds? Senior Slouch Day of course- oh Ben you cute little rascal you! "Did you see the new fire truck ?". "I should hope so - Mr. Sahlstrom saw me, too". "Mikado", another example of love blighted life was presented. Declamatory contest at Wayne. G. Rfs Mother and Daughter Banquet. State Com'l Contest held here. Another of N. H. S's. famous "2 reels of pitchurs". MAY Junior High Track meet. Do you know the Queen - Girls' have May festival. Music Department Concert - Now's your chance, do your best. Can"t go, I forgot my nickel. More movies. "lt has come" said the girl happily, as she gazed rap- turously at the beautiful decorated Gym - Jr.'Sr. Ban- quet. Remember every word Seniors - You'll need it. Bac- caleaurate Sermon. Sr. Class Play - Are these really the dignified Sen- iors . Commencement - Imagine the Seniors feelings as they walk up one aisle of the beloved Auditorium to the stage, receive their diplomas, and come down the other, blushing alumni. Just think of all this day means for yourself and all the Seniors. No School! Thank you for 'them kind words - Sum- mer vacation! An- 1581 - i Fiji X GJ O HIGH sc:-fool. C9 Q ' lll lll Ill lll lll lll ll- ! -Il Ill Ill I-I I-I I-l --Ill-INI-I 0,4 ,, ..-. -X? 7 I ll Ill Ill ll I l i Ill Ill ll Ill Ill ll 1 ll Ill Ill ll 1- 1 f DOHN I R :Athletics THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTON if ,Q Head Coach Loyal P. Thomas To Coach Loyal P. Thomas goes the credit of building one of the best teams in the history of Norfolk High. Being an excellent student of the game he was able to dope out offensive attacks that were best suited to cause the down- fall of opposing elevens. Along with his ability as a coach he instilled into his men sportsmanship that characterized the Norfolk team as being one of the best in the state. There was never a Maroon and White warrior that came off of the field that did not have the hearty hand shake of the Coach. - l50l - 'l'H E 1 9 2 5 i MILESTONE -lil FAUNCE Assistant Coaches KEISTER Leo W. Faunre t-nine to us as assistant coach in athletic--. at the beginning to the second semester. Faunce was for four years a member of the Peru Normal State Champion football and basketball teams. and knows eat-li of the ganies tlioroughiy. As assistant coach he is a very capable helper and will play an important. port in moulding victorious teams at X. H. S. I . 'l'o lilr. Km-'ister is given the crt-tlil fm' the reniarkable sea- son the football second team has just finished. Mr. Keister put the reserves Illis year on the map by his consistent coaching. They' started out with grt-en material and Mr. Kelster moulded it into real material for which Coach Thmnas will he thankful next year. LLOYD SCHRAM CAPTAIN OF CAPTAINS To Lloyd Schram, captain of the 1923 football team, goes the honorary position of Captain of Captains, for the school year 1923 and 24. This selection, first introduced by Coach Loyal P. Thomas at the close of the school year in 1924, is an honorary selection based upon the out- standing qualities of leadership necessary for a Captain to possess, loyalty, scholarship, character, personal appear- ance as a visiting captain, cooperation with school offi- cials and all-around athletic ability. "Without the least hesitancy I bestow this honor upon Captain Schram, knowing that he is a high type leader, and above average in all other qualities that stamp a man as a leader among' men, and believing that he will set a high standard for Captains who aspire to be placed in this list in coming years." Respectfully submitted, Loyal P. Thomas, Coach. e- ---' - nf-f-ffffref lsoi W- nwW-,-Y - TH E I 9 2 5 3 SIILESTONE la ? Top Row: Mossinan. Scott, Adamson, B. Gadhois, T. Keeffe, D. Garllrois, Schultz. M. Baker, Fraser. 2nd ROW: Hand. RI. Stanslbel'l'5'. liruxner. M. Klug, I'el'l'y. Lellay. Juvox. 3rd Row: Ulvalrli Thomas. l"'l0nling. Allen, Jolmsull, l'I0l'!'m'liw, l'0lla1'li, Tanliellill, XYilxtel', Mgr. Hillllli, Ass't l'0alCl1 Keister -itll Row: GFOIAI, D, Dollislliurpe, SA'lwf4vl4l, MA'Gl'aIle, Heil, Ymlllg, l'ai'liel', L'l'aweIL 5Ill Run! l4'. Ii:1lil'l', lh'0admlrme. Barnes. Vugft lxlllg, Favelty, Mivlluelsuxl. Duvvllpdvrt. Football Squad When Father Time drew the curtain down on the 1924 football season on Thanksgiving day and balanced the football teams, he did not forget to place the Norfolk high school squad among those who will receive glory for their season's activities. On the record book it is Written that Norfolk High lost one game, tied one and handed out seven defeats to opposing teams, piling up 98 points against their opponents' 54. A perfect passing system characterized Coach Thomas' team. On the Norfolk leaf is scribed that the local warriors completed more passes than those that they failed to make good, which is a percentage rarely at- tained by any football team. A husky line that was impenetrable on the defense and a human tank corps on the offense enabled the Maroon and White eleven to keep down the opponents' scores. A speedy shifty backfield composed of four re- liable ball luggers, was a scoring factor. elm! THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE Vw in f i.-1.-B2 Top Row: Mgr. Brulm, Horroclis, Pollack. Craven, Winter. Coach Thomas. 1 :End Row: Grout, Klum. Mvfirane. Young. 3111 Row: F. llalivr. lfrllallslulle, liilrnbs. llonlslllllllle, FaVel'ly, lllvllilelsun. ljavcmmlt. To the Northeast Football Champs of 1924: I N. H. S. has seasoned material this year with which to mold a very good team. This year's team is a great honor to Norfolk High School. They showed the people who watched them play what they had accomplished through long hard hours of prac- tice, with never a thought of what the score would be and with a willingness to fight until the last whistle. The team this year worked as a real team, with no individual playing, a factor which always helps to win games. There were many good days last fall and many of the fellows had that fever to stay away from football practice, but they felt that it was their duty to go to practice if they were to represent Nor- folk High in the games. This year the first team took almost as many hard knocks at scrimmage as the second team, as both teams were just about equal in strength. The first team line, of course, was heavier, but the second back penetrated it many times. Coach Thomas said he had the best bunch of men to work with this year he had ever had, and so football men may feel highly complimented. N. H. S. has been fortunate this year in having a second team of unusual ability. A number of the players would without doubt have been letter men in past years, when there was not such a wealth of football material available. Their record of no defeats and of having their goal line crossed by only one team during the season is one that any team might be proud of. The best feature is not the record of games won, how- ever, but the faithfulness and fine spirit of loyalty shown by the men in coming out every day and working to help build up a first team whose glory they could not share. They deserve the highest praise for this, particularly the boys who are leaving this year and cannot expect to earn a letter later on. Their sportsmanship and good play- ing was largely due to the competent coaching of Mr. Keister. Fifteen rahs for Mr. Keister and the second teamllll Top Row: Coach Keister. l'e-rry, Fraser. M. Baker, Fleming. 2nd Row: M, Klum. M, Stanshcrrr. Hoyle, Lellay. 3rd Row: Allen, B. Gadllois, .lar0x, Hand, Tannehill. D. Gadbois, Helunelt E621 THE 1 sa 2 5 MIL1-:STONE l FERD MCGRANE I N. N. A jewel of rare price and he proved his worth a million fold. Chosen as All-State Quarterback and no one doubts his ability. An ideal tripple threat and an excellent field general. They don't make 'em any better than Ferd. Always made a yard or two when it was needed most and could get most anything out of the team. His ability to round the ends and flip forward passes easily stamped him as the best quarter- back in the state. We'll miss Ferd next year. CAPTAIN BILL KLUG N. N. N. Playing his third and last year for N. H. S., Bill gained the respect of every man on the squad and captained the team through the most successful season N. H. S. has ever known. Bill met the opponents drives with a crack that always stopped the play- an ability that is not developed, but which denotes real football instinct. Bill always delivered one hundred per cent wherever he was called upon to play. N. H. S. will never forget Captain Bill l63l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE BEN DAVENPORT N. N. Shifted from guard to end where he prov- ed a valuable man both on offense and de- fense. He was a deadly tackler and seldom failed to turn in the plays. Speared many neat 'passes and paved the way to scores of touchdowns through consistent playing. FRANK BAKER N. Another man playing his first for N. H. S. Fast, shifty, and has an unerring eye for long flips down beyond the secondary defense. His development during the past season was the wonder of the team and he became a great end, a smashing tackler, and a consistent fighter. Has two more years to play. H341 l DON DONISTHORPE ' N. N. Playing his second year at the pivot posi- tion, Don covered himself with glory in ev- cry game. His steady nerve gave the back- field confidence in his accurate bullet like spiral passes. On defense, Don could al- ways be depended on to make a tackle no matter on which side of center the play was directed. His place will be hard to fill next year. JACK GROAT N. N. 'One of the hardest hitting backs that ever wore the Maroon and White. Went into every game with a terrific drive and a fearlessness of punishment that netted many yards and made possible many of No1folk's touchdowns. Covered himself with glory in the Neligh and South Omaha gam- es, snagging pass after pass and ripping through the line for consistent gains. THE 1927 2 MILESTONE -4 1- DURWARD BARNES N. N. During the whole season "Barneyf' used his weight as the main factor in breaking up powerful smashes directed at the cen- ter of the line and always could be depend- ed on to "pile up" two or three men. A veritable "avalanche" on offense, and every opponent had a very wholesome respect for "Barney" before the game was very old. MARION BROADSTONE N. N. Possesses remarkable strength offensive- ly and defensively. Gives promise of being an All-State tackle before he finishes bat- tling for N. H. S. GENE MICHAELSON N. N. N. Plenty of power on offense and a tower of strength on defense. Used his hands ef- fectively and possessed a shiftiness that puzzled his opponents. Played every game with veteran skill. Mike leaves a big hole in next year's line. ROBERT FAVERTY, Capt.-Elect N. Possesses equal ability to open wide holes in the enemies line and to stop terrific drives on defense. A fearless player and always in every play. Bob will be back again next year and Norfolk's opponents had better take due notice. I65l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE DON POLLACK Don was far superior to the reserves but lacked some of the qualities of a first team regular. Did his very best wherever he had a chance. REUBEN BEST N. A light man in the backfield but he filled one of the heaviest positions. Had wonder- ful ability to slip through the smallest holes for good gains. Injuries kept him from the lineup a few games. l l l ROBERT YOUNG N. Unknown when the season opened, but in the game heart and soul. Terrorized his opponents with terrific smashes through tackle, sweeping end runs and an uncanny ability to pull down impossible passes. Has two more years to fight for N. H. S. and we expect a lot of Bob. CARL SCHEFOLD N. Fremont and Stanton will never forget "Shef's" off tackle smashesg neither will N. H. S. Played in hard luck the whole sea- son but won the heart of every N. H. S. fan and could always deliver when called upon to assist his teammates. 1061 TH E 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE --..---.-.X J-.-.--...- la-L ROBERT HORROCKS A new man at the game and he showed many of the qualities of a high class play- er in his first year. Should prove a valu- able man in the line another year. ARNOLD WINTER A hard fighter, and only lack of experi- ence kept him from playing regularly. He should crack things wide open next year. l67l LAURENCE PARKER Although Parker didn't have many chances to enter the lineup yet he was al- ways ready, and, in spite of injuries, many times proved his worth as a valuable sub- stitute. IRA CRAVEN Played his last year for N. H. S. Handy and could be depended to deliver when call- ed upon. Willing, aggressive, consistent. TH E 1 9 2 5 MILESTONF H531 1'IIl3 1 9 2 5 KEEE1 LIIIJIESYFCJPIIC ,vv.J Football - 1924 South Sioux City 14-6 The most successful football season in many years opened at South Sioux City. N. H. S. out played the South Sioux City team in all phases of the game. Norfolk, however, took the short end of the score, when the South Sioux team rallied during the second half to win by a lone touch down. Hartington 6-6 Norfolk met Hartington this year to get revenge for the one point de- feat Hartington gave them last season. This game was very hard fought throughout, neither team being able to break the 6-6 tie. The teams were evenly matched and showed it on the field. Albion 31-0 In the third game of the season N. H. S. showed its experience and superior ability to play football by downing Albion by a score of 31-0. The game was much more interesting than the score indicates. Stanton 19-14 The Maroon and White won its second victory of the season from Stanton. As usual, the intense rivalry between these two teams entered into this contest, making it a "hot one" from beginning to end. Norfolk did all its scoring in the first half, while Stanton scored during the last half. Columbus 40-0 With a crippled line up Norfolk scored its third victory by defeating the Columbus discoverers by a score of 40-0. The teams were expected to be more evenly matched, however, the game did not lack interest because of the excellent passing by both teams. Fremont Homecoming 18-7 All the dope of the -season was upset in a game of many thrills when the Fremont team went down in defeat in the hands of the fighting Nor- folk squad. It was one of the best games ever played on the local gridiron and was witnessed by a record breaking crowd, including many of the old grads. In this game Norfolk showed their real fighting spirit and didn't let up until the final whistle. Fremont started the scoring, but was not the last to score, as N. H. S. piled up 18 points to Fremont's 7 before the end. l09l THE 192 5 E MIl.ES'l'0Nl-I Football --' 1924-continued West Point 21-7 Norfolk won another victory on Armistice Day, defeating West Point High, 21-7. This game was played at West Point. Norfolk took the lead early in the game making an 80 yard march for the first touch down. In the second half West Point staged a comeback, but were unable to over- come Norfolk's heavy lead. Neligh 32-6 Norfolk High School defeated Neligh at Neligh on their next invasion by a score of 32-6. It was doped by Neligh fans that N. H. S. would be walked on, but the same fighting spirit prevailed in the Norfolk camp. The Maroon and White boosters were satisfied when the game was over that they had shown northeastern Nebraska fans what real football wa-s. This game was featured by passes which accounted for most of Norfolk's scores. South Omaha 25-0 Norfolk closed one of the most successful football seasons in the his- tory of N. H. S. The visitors were completely out-played in every part of the game as indicated by the score. The Maroon and White scored in ev- ery quarter except the second. This was the last game for many of the fellows and they certainly covered themselves with glory. This victory will go down in the football hi-story of N. H. S. FIRST TEAM SCHEDULE Norfolk 6 .................................................. South Sioux City 14 Norfolk 6 .......,. ................ H artington 6 Norfolk 31 ......... ..................... A lbion 0 Norfolk 19 ......... ....... S tanton 14 Norfolk 40 ......... ........ C olumbus 0 Norfolk 18 ......... ............ F remont 7 Norfolk 21 ......... ........... W est Point 7 Norfolk 32 ....v.... ..................... N eligh 6 Norfolk 25 ...,.,....,,.,.,,........,................................ South Omaha 0 SECOND TEAM SCHEDULE Norfolk 43 .........................................,.................. Battle Creek 0 Norfolk 6 ......... ....... N ewman Grove 0 Norfolk 62 ......... ................,.,. T ilden 0 Norfolk 32 ......... .............. B attle Creek 7 Norfolk 25 ......... ................. N ewman Grove 0 Norfolk 17 ......... ....... C olumbus Reserves 12 l70l l 'r TII E 1.9 2 5 Ei BIIIJZSTCHVE on Row: Coach Thomas, Ass't Coach Faunce. 2nd Row: Mgr. Vogt, Allen, Drerlla, Mct'low, Scott, Yan Kirk, Perry, Mgr, Donner. 3rd Row: Klug, Grout Pollack, Capt Duvenlrort, Schefold, Young, F. Baker Seder, Basketball Squad With only two veterans from our northeast championship team re- porting for practice, the outlook for the basketball season of '24 and '25 was none too bright. But by hard work they were soon able to show that they had learned their lessons well and by the time they played Omaha Central, they were playing as many veteran teams are unable to play. Our Reserves, not bein-g satisfied with winning every football game, set about to establish as good a record in basketball. They won every game, though among their opponents were both the class B and C champions of this district. With our first team defense, which was second to none in the state, left intact, and a number of promising reserves 'to make up the offense, we predict the season of 1925-'26 will be one which will 'long be remembered by N. H. S. basketball fans. l7ll THE 192' Q MILESTONE LE ? CARL SCHEFOLD N. N. "Shef" is without doubt one of the best guards ever to wear a Maroon and White suit. A fearless player and never entered a game but to do his best. Norfolk's op- ponents always found it hard going through "Shef". Unanimously selected as All-Tour- nament Guard in Class UA". We believe "Shef" could make any team in the state and he'll be back next year to do even more than he has this year. I CAPT. BEN DAVENPORT N. N. To Ben must go much of the credit for winning against Omaha Central this year, the first time in the history of Norfolk High School. Ben has made a good leader and always figured prominently in the scoring column in every game. His basket eye has placed Norfolk at the front in most of the games this year and his floor work is worthy of much praise. Ben's Place will be a hard one to fill next year. I72l THE 1925 if MILESTONE - DON POLLACK N. Few of us realized "Polly's" value to the team until late in the season but he never seemed to have an "off night". Had a dead eye for the basket, was a constant source of trouble for all his opponents, and par- ticularly good on shots under the basket. He is a strong man offensively and broke up many plays that were headed toward the opponents' goal. Has played his last for N. H. S. and he will be missed. l731 ROBERT YOUNG N. A stone-wall on defense, fast as lightning, and his fingers seem to have glue on them or a special attraction for the ball. A very capable helper for "Shef"' and has all the "ear marks" of an "all state" guard before he finishes two more seasons. Selected as All-Tournament guard along with "Shef" for Class HA". THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE ull FLOYD SEDER N. The smallest man on the team, but he made up for it in ability to cage impossible shots and cover the floor. Has another year and will make a name for himself. l74l JACK GROAT N. A good running mate for Ben, fairly ac- curate on shots and covered the floor like a veteran. Was good for two or three bas- kets in most every game, a fighter and a willing worker. Has played his last for N. H. S., but he should be heard from in col- legm THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE Basketball Games Newman Grove 19-10 The Maroons walloped Newman Grove in the first game of the season by a score of 19-10. Norfolk held the lead in every quarter but the second and in that quarter the visitors managed to tie the Maroon and White cagers. This game showed many of Norfolk's weak points which were soon corrected before the season advanced very far. Fremont 16-15 Norfolk met its first defeat of the season when it met Fremont. Nor- folk had the advantage of playing on their own floor, but could not make use of it. If they had, the game would have been a different story. There was plenty of pep at this game and the team had the first real student backing of the season. It was anybody's game until the final whistle, and it happened to be Fremon't's because in the last fifty seconds of playing a Fremont man flipped the winning goal. Wayne 29-4 N. H. S. won the third game of the season by defeating Wayne, at Wayne, by a score of 29-4. The first part of the game was rather slow but the last half was full of pep. In this game the Norfolk five-men de- fense predominated. Guy Best, a former N. H. S. student, refereed the West Point 14-12 The Maroon and White went down to defeat before West Point in a very exciting game at West Point. There was much fouling in 'this game and if Norfolk could have made a few of their fouls the score would have looked different. It seemed as if none of the N. H. S. squad could hit the basket in this game. When the final whistle blew the score stood 14-12 Columbus 20-15 N. H. S. next took on the discoverers and disposed of them in a snappy game of many thrills and real basketball playing on the part of each team. There was real 'team work and good flipping in this game, which goes to 'show that the men on both sides had accurate eyes for the loops. Although the score does not indicate it, this game was one of the hardest fought games of the entire season. game. in favor of West Point. Pierce 39-7 Pierce was easily defeated by Norfolk this year as the score indicates. There was plenty of real excitement, however, in watching the Maroon clad warriors throw the ball back and forth down the gym for counters. In this game N. H. S. had one of the smoothest working teams that they had had during the season so far. The s-core of this game was 39-7. Neligh 52-6 Norfolk completely outp'layed Neligh in the tilt here this season. Ne- ligh was cracked up to be one of the hard teams N. H. S. was to meet. However, the score will indicate 'that it was not. The offense was especial- ly good in this game. The two forwards and center seemed to make a real combination that could get the ball down the floor. Neligh was very much handicapped as they were not used to playing on as large a gymnasium as the Maroon and White's were. ,, l151. THE 1 9 2 5 DIILESTONE Basketball Games-continued Beatrice 28-25 On a two day trip the Maroon and White dropped the first game at Beatrice by a score of 28-25. It was Norfolk's game until the last few minutes, when a Beatrice man got lucky and shot three baskets one right after another to win the game. University Place 22-12 On the second game of the southern invasion, N. H. S. defeated Uni- versity Place by a score of 22-12. This was one of the cleanest games Norfolk played during the entire season. In this game the outcome was quite evident from start to finish, but never-the-less, the game was very exciting. When the final gun went off Norfolk held the long end of the score. Omaha Central 12-5 In the best basketball game that was ever witnessed by northeast Nebraska fans, Omaha Central fell before the mighty onslaught of the Maroon and White cagers, Feb. 27, 1925. It was one of the hardest fight- ing Maroon and White teams that ever represented Norfolk High School. In 'this game the defense of the Norfolk team was wonderful. The Cen- tralites could not penetrate this defense at all, and had little chance to shoot baskets. In this game there was no star playing by any member but the team worked as one machine as it never worked before. Norfolk plays Central next year at Omaha, and they are going to give Central the short end of the score again. First Team, Basketball Norfolk ,............................................... Newman Grove 10 Norfolk .... ................ F remont 15 Norfolk ................... Wayne 4 Norfolk ......... West Point 14 Norfolk ........ Columbus 15 Norfolk ............ Pierce 7 Norfolk ...................... Neligh 6 Norfolk .........,.......... Beatrice 28 Norfolk ........., University Place 12 Norfolk .................................................. Omaha Central 5 Second Team, Basketball Norfolk .................................................................. Pilger 7 Norfolk .................................................. Madison Second 5 Norfolk .......... Pierce Second 3 Norfolk ........ ......... S tanton Second 8 Norfolk ......... Battle Creek 15 Norfolk .............. Pierce Second 7 Norfolk .......... Stanton Second 6 Norfolk .... ............ B attle Creek 7 Norfolk ................... Pilger 6 -5 mn THE 192 5 im Fvlovl-' L Top Row: Coyle, Coach Thomas, Hossain. Schmidt Piles Seluam Malin 2nd Row: Grout, Ynun . N n ', l' 11 ll cl 5: e on u ar A amsun Ledexel Moliloft ilrnl ROW! St9ff'4'll. Blivllaelsnn, Blum Dulllstlmllle' XInlJOnalld Track 19 4 After a lapse of several years track work was again resumed at Norfolk High with a fair sized squad report- ing from which Coach Thomas select- ed several high calibre athletes. The material, though being' scarce, was of unusual class, and with Captain Jack Blum as their pilot sta-mped Norfolk as a leader in track circles over Northeast Nebraska once more. Handicapped by the lack of track equipment the squad was not able to perform at its best, but much was accomplished in sowing seeds for fu- ture track teams at Norfolk. For want of a better track, work-outs were held on 6th St. south of the High School. lst ROW Nelmw Poavll 'lllolnai Adamwn ra 8 e nd Ron Nhchxelnn layt Blum Donxstliorve l77l THE 1 9 2 5 MILESTONFT ,, , CAPT. JACK BLUM N. Jack made an admirable leader, being an all-round athlete. He was an exceptionally high jumper, and took first place wherever he entered a meet. Also broadjumped, threw the discus and ran the dashes. Was a member of the Drake Relay team and on the half-mile team at Wayne, and won his full blue Nebraska numeral. DON DONISTHORPE, Capt. Elect N. Don was easily the fastest man on the team, and showed his power when he equaled the state record in the 100 and near the state record in the 220. Was on the Drake Relay team and the half-mile team at Wayne. Won a full blue numeral. Drake Relay Team For the first time in the history of Norfolk High School Norfolk was represented in one of the largest and most widely known track classics in the United States. Five men, viz: Capt. Jack Blum, Eugene Michaelson, Leonard Adamson, Don Donisthorpe and Victor Nenow, accompanied by Coach Tho-mas, made the trip to Des Moines, Iowa, via auto, to compete in the Drake Relays. Little was known of the class of competition that would be met at the Drake Re- lays, by any save Coach Thomas, but Norfolk High School can well be proud of this I7Sl THE 1 9 2 5 ' MILESTONE E LLOYD SCHRAM N. "Brutus" carried his ability as an athlete into track and proved a man of considerable speed. Was an important cog in the half- mile relay team that set a new record at Wayne. GENE MICHAELSON N. 'tMike" was fully equal to the hardest race on the whole program, and his time of 55 seconds in the 440 may stand at Nor- folk for several years. the Drake Relays. LAWRENCE MALM N. "Spike" was our "pill tosser" and we'll say 40 feet is a pretty good toss. Made the trip to team who ran in the half-mile relay and the medley relay. From a list of 34 entries including Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Northeast High of Kansas City, Westport High of Kan- sas City, Oak Park High of Chicago, Durfield Shields High of Chicago, Central I-ligh of Minneapolis and many other schools twice and three times the size of Norfolk High, the team finished fifth in the half-mile relay and made a very good showing against similar entries in the medley relay. The experience is one never to be forgotten. The men who made the trip are very enthusiastic about the Drake classic, and came home determined to place Norfolk High at the front in future Drake Relay Meets. l79l THE 1 9 2 5 I BIILESTONE 7 LEONARD ADAMSON N. "Addy" was our miler and has a good record. Was on the Drake Relay team. ROBERT YOUNG N. A most versatile and resourceful athlete, who doesn't know how much he is capable of doing if he took care of himself. Was on the half-mile team at Wayne and could do even better than he has this season. OLAN MCDONALD N. "Ole" was another miler or great ability and should hang up a record before he graduates. VICTOR NENOW N. "Vic" was a good half miler as well as a cross 'country man. He won a place on the Drake Relay team. H501 T1 15 1 9 2 5 EEN DIIIJESTTJDIE Norfolk was entered in 'three Nebraska Meets and won two of them, besides sending a team to the Drake Relays. With a team usually strong in the track events but weak in some of the field events, Norfoflk easily won the Pierce Meet. A week later they lost to the well balanced Colum- bus team at Stanton by a narrow margin. By a thrilling finish Norfolk won the Northeast Nebraska Track Meet, and the Northeast Champion- ship, when the Maroon and White clad men raced to a victory over the fast Neligh quartet in the half-mile relay copping the meet by the narrow margin of two points. In this event they set a new record of 1 :40-1-5. Captain-elect Don Donisthorpe was the most sensational performer during the season, equalling the state record in the century dash and missing a similar mark in the furlong race by only a breadth. He was closely followed by Robert Young, a freshman and a most versatile athlete, who set a mighty fast pace in the dashes, and sprang suddenly into the limelight at the Wayne meet when he delivered a mightly leap of 18 ft SVZ inches. in the broad jump. Captain Jack Blum was an unusual performer in the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 5 inches to his credit. He performed equally well in the dash, broadjump and discus. Other men who did good work and placed records opposite their names are Nenow, Adamson and McDonald in the distances, Schram, Schroeder and Michaelson in the dashesg Malm and Pollack in the weights. Stanton hdeet Event First Second Third Time 100-yd. Dash ......... Donisthorpe N--Buss C ......... Schram N ......, 10.1 Sec. 220-yd. Dash ......... Donisthorpe N--Buss C ......... Soll S .......... 22.6 Sec. 440-yd. Dash ......... Sheldon C ....... Lund S ......... Wostoupal WP--57.8 Sec. 880-yd. Dash ..,...... Nenow N ....... Eicher C ..,..... Sheldon C ....... 2.15 Min. Mile Run ....... .... E icher C ........ Adamson N ..... Thorpe WP ....... -------- 120-yd. Highs--- 220-yd. LoWs--- Inchelder S .---- Oelrich C -..---- McCrady P --.-------.-......... S011 S --.---- -------........ - - -22 Sec. -28.2 Sec. Pole Vault ----- ---- W athe C --..--.- Plyle C ---- ---- D iener S -------- 10 Ft. ' 12-lb. Shot -.--- .--- D rebert P ----.-- Oelrich C ------- Malm N -------- 39 Ft. SM in Discus ------ ---- O elrich C ------- Martin S ------- Drebert P ------- 103 Ft.A High Jumps ---- --.. G ear C ------.-- Blum N -------- Pyle C ---------- 5 ft. 6 in. Broad Jum -.-- Inhelder S ---.-- Blum N -------- Young N --..--.. 19 ft. 2 111- p ---- Medley Relay--- Mile Relay ----- Half Mile Relay ------ Norfolk -------- Columbus ....- Norfolk ---..-.- Iderce Bleet Columbus .-.--- Stanton ------- -Norfolk --- ----.-..--.....- ---- Stanton -------. Columbus ------ -4 min. 12 sec. 4 min. 33 sec 1 min. 41 sec Event First Second Third Time 100-yd. Dash .-----.-- Millonitz P ------ Donisthorpe N--Kuehn S -------- 10.4 sec. 220-yd. Dash--- Millonitz P ------ Donisthorpe N--Drake P -..-..-- 23.4 sec. 440-yd. Dash ----.---- Michaelson N---Schroeder N ---- Barr P --------- 61 sec. 880-yd. Dash--- Mile Run ------- 120 High ----- 220 Low ----- Pole Vault ----- 12-lb. Shot ---- Schriettler 0 ---- Adamson N ----- Breyer P .-----. McDonald N -.-- Baumar P ------ Steffen N ------- Inhelder S ..---- Bauhn P ---- Kuehn S -------- Phippe D ------- Carver O ------ Olderman S --.-- Alexander P ---- Dienis S -------. Malm N -------- Drebert P ------- Anderson BC--- 2 min. 23 sec. 5 min. 48 sec 19.8 sec. -30.9 sec. 9 ft. 4 in. -40 ft. ZV2 in. Broad Jump ---- Inhelder S ----.- Young N -------- Blum N --------- 19 ft. A High Jump ----------- Blum N --------- Riemers P ------ Young N ....--- 97 ff- 3 111' Discus Throw --.-...-- Breyer P ------- Drake P -------- Drebert P ------- 97 ft. 3 ln. Half Mile Relay Norfolk -------- Stanton --- ---Pierce --.... .....--.- - ------ Medley Relay--- Norfolk ---..... Stanton --- ---Pierce --- - IBll 'ru 11: 1 9 2 5 MILEs'1'0N1-z ll-' VJ1"T Inter- Class Tournaments Mass Basketball Tournament The first Mass Basketball Tournament promoted by the department of Physical Education was a decided success, both from the standpoint of numbers participating and quality of playing. The rather well balanced sophomore teams won the championship, while the freshmen lightweight team brought honor to its class by win- ning the beautiful sportsmanship trophy. The race for sportsmanship honors was close. as an unusually high degree of sportsmanship was dis- played by all those participating. Much of the success of this first mass tournament can be attributed to the excellent work of the four class athletic managers, Dubert for the freshmeng Allen for the sophomoresg Fraser, for the juniors and Best for the seniors. It is one of the functions of the department of Physical Education to involve a maximum number of students in athletic events. Certainly the first annual Mass Basketball Tournament has encouraged this department to give the students more of such activities. Interclass Track Meet Event First Second Third Fourth 100-yd. Dash .w....... Davenport QSr.D-McGrane fJr.L,Slaughter fJr.l--Broadstone fJr.D 220-yd. Dash ,A....... Davenport lSr.J-Slaughter fJr.J--Allen fS0ph.J---Broadstone fJr.J 440-yd. Dash .......,. Allen fSoph.Jg--Keeffe fSoph.j--Baker fJr.J ..,A. McGrane1Jr.J,- 880-yd. Dash ..,...... Mile Run .....e Pole Vault ...., 12-Ib. Shot ..,i Broad Jump ..,,...... High Jump .... Javelin ,...,,....,... Allen fSoph.J--,Keeffe fSoph.J--Steffen fJr.5---- King CSr.j .,... O'Gorman 1Sr.J Dick fJr.j ....u. King fSr.J ...... Adamson fJr.J-- Dredla fSr.J .... Donner fSr.J .... Slaughter QFLJ- fffpoiiack KSU. .... Broadstone 1Jr.J-Klug QSr.j ...... McGrane fJr.j--Donner fSr.J .... Steffen fJr.j-,-- Dick fJr.j ,,... Carrico QJr.J--- Baht fSoph.J--- Ebson fJr.J .... Baker fSoph.J---Davenport 1Sr.j-Stansberry fJr.j- Discus ..,.......s,.. Polla-ck Half-Mile Relay ..,... Juniors Quarter-Mile Relay--,Seniors Medley Relay ........f Juniors Klug fSr.J ,...., Baker fS0ph.j---Carrico fJr.J--- -Wells Q F125 .... LSL! ..., Baker QSoph.J---Carrico 1Jr.J---- --------Sen1ors ,-------Freshmen --,------- ------ -- ...... Juniors , ....... Freshmen -- ----Seniors ------------ l82l----- TH E 1 9 2 5 MILESTONE lS4l THE 1 9 2 T BULESTONTE I I l Top Row: Stitt, Scliram, Ycnzes, Braasch, Krampien, Winter, Kell, Kaufman, S. Veeker, Lillias Ruehter, Tliurber, Lillian Ruehier. VVitt, Hartzell. 2nd Row: Biedinger, Groesbeck, Malin, Pierre, Fredric-ks, M. Mason, Lederer, R. King, Peck, Marmes, Haley, H. Rice. Wachter, Tatman. 3rd Row: Peters, Charlton. Thaler, llowley, Mauske, Cook, Tenkrink, McGl'ane, lfloskinson, Goodall, Robinson, Dean, N. Mason, Hazen, Mollencoff. G. A. A. OFFICERS Lillian Smith ............................-.... President Lucy Kaufman ..l.........,l-....,,...., Vice President Nellie Mason ......... .....,... S ecretary-Treasurer Lucy Kaufman .............,....... Concession Manager The Girls, Athletic Association was organized in 1924. The purpose of the organ- ization is to interest girls in physical activities. The G. A. A. Shield has been adopted as the association emblem and any girl who has earned 100 points is a member and entitled to wear the shield. The next honor is the "N" pin. A girl must have 500 points to receive a pin. Exceptions have been made for the classes of 1925, 1926, 1927. Seniors need 188 points, Juniors 250 points, and Sophomores 313 points. The aim of all members is to earn 800 points so they will be awarded a letter. The ex- ceptions for letters are: Seniors, 300 points, Juniors, 400 points, Sophomores, 500 points. Besides these points certain tests must be passed. Included among the ports this year were basketball, punch ball, baseball, volley ball, tennis and track. Some of the G. A. A.'s believe Friday the 13th to be their lucky day because 21 girls received N's on Feb. 13. These girls organized an "N" club with: Maryann Peck ............................. --PreSideI1fJ Helen Mappes ..,..,.,...,,,............. Vice President Nellie Mason ............................. .... S ecretary The members of the "N" club are: Edith Canote, Edna Charlton,-Dorothy Dean, Wilhelmine Haley, Stella Hazen, Frances Hartzell, Lucy Kaufman, Mabel Muller, Nellie Mason, Muriel Mollencoff, Helen Mappes, Maryann Peck, Frances Robinson, Lillian Reuhter, Lillian Smith, Adrenne Ten Brink, Wilma Thaler, Hazel Tatman, Selma Uecker, Dorothy Wachter, Leona Winter. IS5l TH E 1 9 2 5 N MILESTONE - IBUI H l'-.lil OCD XWWWWMWW-Af G Q HIGH SCHOOL i l IW! E E3 IW Ill 1 I I-I I-I II- --I --I I-I lllllll'lll 4 - 74- YY il. Q 1 -17 ,, ii- l u - Is-g!E Q2 C . QD Il lll Ill ll ' I Ill Ill ll Ill Ill ll ll II Ill Ill Il 1 - OHNIR Stufmnt life THE 1 sv 2 5 Milli-:s'1'oNi-: --.J Appreciation We wish to call your attention to the business concerns whose ads appear in the following pages. They are all thoroughly reliable and worthy of your most careful consideration. Without 'their generous help, this "Milestone" could not possibly have existed in its present form. We thank them for their help and urge you again to remember them when you Wish fair dealing and reasonable prices. ... lyql Y ,,,,,, , ...wiilali -wing- To Our Many Friends The Boys and Girls of Good old Norfolk Hi 11 A Suit for You Perhaps you would have an ensemble this spring. The colors are beautiful, the styles the very latest. Priced to suit you at 539.50 and up. To the Fellows This is not! just our ordinary advertisement, telling you of our merchandise, and our prices, but an invitation to every Norfolk High student to visit this establishment, and consider it YOUR STORE. We buy our merchandise and make our prices to fit your needs, and it is with pleasure that we greet you when you visit us. For Our Girl Friends That are interested in NEW SILK DRESSES, we have for your choosing a most beautiful selection to of- fer you. Dresses that are becoming to you and are the essence of good taste. They are priced at - 516.50 - 524.50 - 3529.50 - 539.50 Sport Wear This is to be a big sport wear year and we are ready with a beautiful array of new sweaters, sport shoes, hose, etc. We invite your inspec- tion of your many needs. P5 YL Drop in tonite - and every nite, and if you see a new suit that suits your fancy ask to try it on. We have Kirschbaum and Kuppenheimer suits -- in single and two pants models - that are as clever as we've every shown. They are - S25.00 to 340.00 Shoes Do you know that our line of Walk-Over Oxfords is of the smartest and newest styles shovsm? Of course, you could find no other after seeing these Sportwear How about your flannel trousers, golf sox, sweaters, caps and all. The new 1925 :rn 6. 2. l , X ' ff Q x f srl,101-xzozozi11-upoznzocpox-,xoxox-v:mnvo11 selection is here in your store 'wi-3ji'Il'5.::2'g5 1 atS7050 waiting your choosing. L1 To Every Person ln Norfolk ifazf zfifiii 1 We extend a cordial invitation to you to make this store your guy- UW1' shopping place - our stocks are resplendent with fashions, whims ld ' 'QI- in wearing apparel, accessories, dress goods, in fact, everything "" I' that an up-to-date modern department store such as this should il- "" "il offer - and we save you a part of every dollar. THE A. L. KILLIAN COMPANY ,xoxoxo sz-azoxoxonoapoxoxoxoxo ,:,l.-:....-..- Qi-1-.1-4.-.-..-..-N..-Q..-f-U-.Q.- -.,-.,-.-q.l- -.Y-.1 ....-1-UQM. Q. g Combine the Elements of Savings and Protection g g "The Policy Holders' Company" I ' 'I'h S ' M l L'f 2 i e ecurlty utua 1 e g Q i Q Insurance Co. 5 ' v i OF LINCOLN, NEBR. Q W. L. Maus, Manager Phone 700 Over - BroWn's Ladies' Store. i ' Norfolk Agency. Norfolk, Nebraska i Ir?'te.Mothe1' fat dinnerjx "John- Carrie: "Does he make love to ny, Wish you'd stop reaching for you 7" thmgs- HSEYGUT YOU 21 t0Ugl19?" Sari: "Divinely! He tells me in Johnny: Sure, mom, but my arm's Sonnetsil' longer." Our girl is so modest that 'she has to go -1nto the next room to change her mind. "Does your math. prof. grade close ?" "Does he? He takes off a five if you get a decimal place upside down." Carrie: t'Oh, The s'n0tty kind?" Don: "Think I could get a date with that good-looking freshman of yours for Saturday night ?" Dumb: "You would adore her, she's a perfect lady." Don: 'KOn second thought, I don't believe I can date that night." N-..-. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. -. ... ......,-......-.,......--..-..g. ! ! Q 4 Try Us or Goods 0 the Highest Quality i I . Q l " .MZ Q. AFG EJJ .Elms g NORFOLK tl Nzamslw qu:-,1l1u1.l1..1. 1011,1.,:..1..1.,1l.1l,1.l1flxoqogog-,gl nl 111.1101 1-111 ,zo-pu . fn .3..1-.,...v...--F-. .. -. -. -....,-.--.w-.--.,-..:. g office with Mapes, Mcnuffee and : Mapes ! l . j Madison County l Q Abstract and Guarantee l Q EPQY ! g NORFOLK, NEBRASKA a".-:u1.,1..1u1.lqm1101.,141-l1uq.n1.,-peep-we "Have you got your hand up to an- swer my question '?" "No, sir." 't0h, you're just waving at me, eh." Frances: "Women always contra- dict each other." Edna: "They do not." Dot W.: "What would you do if you were in my shoes '?" Reuben B.: "Groan with agony." Bell fin Problemsl : 'AI must have -1,14 -.4 1- 11.4 -.4 11 1111011 qu-1 1 up mpiofa ! At -the Q . . ! Loyal Mllhnery You can get the best g prices and the most Q UP-TO-DATE HATS i 304 Norfolk Ave. i Q 0.111lzsxszogu-pnxuznqnf,quinzuqnuzugu-mm' The heads of those who play ukes are in the same condition as the in- side of the instrument. Yes, now there's a duck, Behind our dorm, And I do not know Why she was borng But all she says Sounds just the sameg It seems she quacks One long refrain- It's "Waddle I do, either detraction or distraction." Waddle I do ?" Q i ! ! ! il ' 1 ! Q A C OMPLIME T 1 ! , , Q 1 ' V ! we greatly appreciate is the fact that the great Q1 X sa- majority of high school fellows come here for fig? ,fx i their clothes. They have definite ideas as to f' ' L, what they want, and they are very discriminating. V W 1 X For that reason their patronage is a compliment. g X F Q We do everything we can to deserve ity we study ' K their tastes, and keep them in mind when we , X x 1 buy. The result is that whatever a fellow buys X I yu Q here, whether a suit or any smaller item, he can X feel assured that it is correct in every way. ' ui ! YQ ! ! ! 0 I FGIMC Stow s J 2 wznzuxl 1 11-rx-11-11-,101-,101 111,11 11 1 iq- qw... 1. cn- -m1..101uq-.-izuz up ,za .g. venom. 1011-11-11-1 -1-iz.-11-1-311-guyz 111-0.01 1+-10101-,Quin zuzuzoxuzuzuzoan ,.. .. -.,...,..............-....,-.,- ,- .-..-..g. 4.-.,-.,...-..-...1,..,...-.-........ - ...- NORFOLK Q CONSER VA TURY 5 G- W- Burgess of MUSIC DENTIST 5 'Q-2 HELEN CRAVEN Norfolk Nat'l Bank Bldg. Director I Phone 524 cfs 1 W it WWF 0 S05 L. H. BUCKENDORF 10-.111--unnnpuzfvqm The Public Meat Market Dealers in Fresh and Smoked Meats, Fish and Poultry in Season. Quality and Service Our Motto. pm. 307 Geo. Roman 014114 xnznzozuxfiz--14 1010101-vzuzn--1114 1--1o1o14i1fi1- 1 Phone 135W We surely enjoyed your company And hope your faces again to see. Our aim was 'to do our very best, So we hope our work has stood the test. SEEMAN19 STUDIO We Deliver 0416 Norfolk Ave. 0101 ,1 up f1u1o111:f1:: 31 ,1 hiv: rx -1 ,1::f1.r14:::':::: 1 14.1011-:n1010a Small Boy: "What does dogs do He: "Have you read 'Freck1es, when they fight?" Mary?" I Ditto: "Dey chews up sides." Mary: "Oh, no. That's my ve11." ,zppognzt'11.11-10:0-.014-101011-10:01 14.101--1.-:Iizozogf-11,10-mi:-1 . 2 i KE . Headquarters ! i Q Ah ' " , in 5 . X Q V uullll Clothes and Q 5 - FuI'HiShiHgS ! 2 " Particular iH'C01'eSt ! e V I ilze A- - A I L J X - i S J E5E5E5E3E5IjE3I5E,E3135221V. 'Ei'355555555515E55321255EEEEEQEZEQEEEQEZEQE I ' I Ay-1-' I I i i OUR CLOTHING : E Q Carries Free Pressing Service Q -4 L If L., , .,., . g Dan C. Arendt Clothmg Co. ' Quality at Popular Price 1 3 0:0101 xi ri 10101 ri 12 1o1o1oi:x1:u1.n1:n1o1:r1:u1 xiuzuiui si xi uinioiuicv 2 Q -l' il-i' g The Standard of Comparison i With the Famous Valve-in-Head Self Lubricating Motor i Standard and Master Sixes Q 19 Models to Select from. ! Let Your Choice be a Buick Q A. W. BREYER i Norfolk Buick Auto Co. Ph0110 Roses are red Violets are blue, C. X ,f They are cute when they l f f smoke- I . ff But oh g-when they f vy s .-ya 1- chew . I Mother: "Mary. aren't you get- getting too big to play with the ! B -is boys?" Q 1 v ,X Mary: "Oh, no motherg the bigger Q jf' X 6 I get the better I like themf' Q . S "fl ill " lf Young Thing fsomewhat hesitant- Ml- 'ha -W 0 lyj : "l'd like to buy a petticoatf' Floor Walker: "Antique depart- Q 'M ment on the third floor, miss." f ' Mrs. Brown: UThe servant that . N- vvorks for me must be very economi- Q Excluslve ?Ff1,N0t Expenblve Cal-U i , 1 inery Servant: "My last mistress dis- charged me for that." i The Mrs. Brown: "What! For being economical 7" 2 ' a Servant: "Yes'm. I used to wear he-I' Cl0tl'16S." i New Hotel Building i ' . i Eastman Whitman's i Kodaks Candies i Q CAR I ER PHARMAC Y ! x g DRUGS AND SUNDRIES i Hotel Building i ! Soda Fountain Luncheonette Stationery q.,-.,-...N-.,-..-. -1.-. - -..-.,..,...-.,-U-..-U-. - -.,-.,-.,-...O-. -..-.,-.,-0-0.1 ,' wx :1.:-.1101 X1 1-an qs -11-14-11-11 11 -N 11 :crm xo-wx -1 -10101111111 -1 -cw: -0- -. -.-... -. -i .. - -. -.,- .. ...- -4 - t- ...-.. - ... - -...,-..g. Q Grahame lee Cream 5 ! NORFOLK OMAHA Sherbets, Ices, Bricks, Fancy Moulds - Eskimo Pies - Chocolates of Class RICH - PURE 2 Q PLEASES PARTICULAR PEOPLE Q ! Th "Rastus, who is dat solvent look- e ing gentleman speculatin' up an' down N f I - the aisles wid de gold obstacles ?" or O k "Don' yuh organize him?" I "No ah don' organize him. Ah's Bank never been induced by him." Q 'Tse franchized yuh don't organize - ' him. He's de most confiscated man F f Y ' lfy ears in our whole diaphragm. He's de f new pasture at our church." 0 5 ! He: "Would you rather take a I Dgpendable walk or be kissed '?" i She: "You know I have an injur- . 2 ed knee." Service Q ! Bob: "You have kept me waiting l for over an hour." Commercial Banking M I I U Hom f th Muriel: "Yes, but just think I 9 0 9 'ght t h t ll." Norfolk savings Bank i my no ave Come a a 4? Interests Paid on Deposits A sign downtown reads: "Cars Q washed in rear." We had understood - 7 ' this was being done only by Ford Intelhgejtly Attended to' owners, who wished to conceal the Real Estate Loans name on the radiator. Banking of Every Nature -0... -.--.l-.1-UQ..-.l-.l-.t-.....,-4,-.,-..g. 4,-0-4.-.--0.4,-. Q.--U..--0-.--.l-.,..,-..'. For Perfect Health Eat lVIcThompson's Cottage Loaf and Butter Crust Bread Baked by NORFOLK STEAM BAKERY Norfolk 5 -.t-0...-.,-.i-.t-.,-0...1-.i-.,...,..,-.,-..-.t-. ,..,-..,.- ,-. -.,..,-.,q.,-..-.0-.,-...ft-ei' 4 Q E DR. W. J. BRENNAN Q g DENTIST g Office over Nebraska State Bank E Phone 150J Q Q Q ! 1 Q I E l ! ! 1 I ! 1-rv-"5-'ca '-'-UQ ogg e+ N tb O5"gs4f: gg gd E-P4 Q in CD'QZEQU-UdQ.gUdo?4:'D5grDF'Pim'UliQ :Bas e00005 'midvdmeb 50E5mm cn--5-od, SgEg,,,,T:L+mm5i-gggc-Q gm-P1 Pj: ::1.,,mH U Qlgoqmcdm H- ro,-,B :HD ,:-.-'o5Ef4Qf1D"S,' MC- Emgwggmgmmggmzq fD51gc,2gO'5'E'5J5fE,5S. Hr EWQWEQEQO-5 OO W Pgefmeaeaajiigeegigasggegm 'Q c'oN"'Oom5o 'Q.-'D""'s"' 5 rn '1 CP 5 gmagozmw ,bg-m mg 'sado mr, . mo gns: .-. O er Owl'--'-H. QQF4 5-If Els: gjffzfg 55111253 35533503525-Q SEQ 2 Q-'momfb 224:10 mis:--,,,.g'q 3 Qgqgegfiiivggiw .,gfT53?fZ3gff2Er:113 E eeseeeiws E5 5z?ssagS'wews S 52255 ageing rameemee SwEe -P 25305 wsTg,9'2N ",Z1,E'Q'E-N05 U10 F' FD m . ... CD5 ?T'.... 5' N54-+ pdfm cr ,.,,5'rQ-5 oswmrfgcg, 0m!' :.-fbgsfe Q4 o AMF M972 --- m'6"2v-E G3 'IFS APU em-swf ofbm 0 0 UQ. 1+ 's fears eve-tif L-:sew-02 was 5 Ease? are ea EESSEFQQ ae H 104 1:,xox-,14yzoxmnoxoxoxnzoxozozoxo0 ,q..,..,.....,..... .. .. ........,-..g. 1.-...f...................,..............,-.g. ! fVbrfblk,fVebraska g l Gateway to E Northwest s io eloquence, relieve him of your books and compact, present your pass to be signed, and as soon as he has added his J. W. S., grab it, and make a dash for the stairs. If you hear his voice raised behind you, don't stop, he is only giving you his blessing. These methods never fail. One Who Knows. PASS THEM The Pilgrims crossed the ocean in 1620. This is call Pilgrims Progress. The Pyramids is a range of moun- tains between France and Spain. Algebra is the wife of Euclid. Geometry teaches us how to bisect angels. The climate is caused by hot and cold weather. Bob Pickup: "Ay, Fitzgerald, can you tell me why Lord Pepperell al- ways wears a monocle Y" Fitz: "Well, I'm not sure but I guess it's because his blooming brain can't 3bSO1'b more than one eye can see." 6111014f1o1o1u1o1o1o1o1u1l 14-quizuxuznxo-pnqmzozozq 1 1 1111111-xuxnxogmjs ! ! i . . . l If 1t's worth ANYTHING have lt insured f 5 TheDurland Trust Company g NORFOLK Phone 213 NEBRASKA g We Represent Only Strong, Stock Companies qu- up l- t- - - -.,-0-.,-.,-1-1.-0-0-.,-f,.o..01,-..-1--0.4.1,-1,-. -.,-0-g--01. ,S ,o ,3,ee...,:1-.,::-.,2....v-0-.-:e:: : 2-:eze e.-. -,,-.,-.,-. -..-0-..-4 Q.-.0-4 U I i Farm Lands - Ranches - City Property K l S f i 5 ar te an , g Wholesale Retail Q J. E. Slaughter Magfwfws j NORFOLK, NEBRASKA Newspapers Q . Buy Your Magazine from Your ! Office Phone 1367 Res. Phone 532 Home Dealers ! ! Office Over Brovm's Store Phone 25 ! i-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.----.-.-.-N,..-.,-.-.-.-.-..-.-.-..-.-.-.-.-.-.,.!. Broady: "Papa, what is a sneak ?" Pa: "It's a woman who is a cling- ing vine before marriage and a suf- fragette afterwards." Wife: "Did you catch any fish on your trip?" He: "Only two and we put those back to make the others believe we were only fooling, and it didn't work." "Last night I made an awful mis- take." "That so? How come ?" I drank two bottles of gold paint." How do you feel now ?" "Guilty," U u as Talk about torture-" "Yes ?" "Nothing is worse than sifting in a barber's chair with your mouth full of lather, watching the boy trying to give another customer your new Pan- ama hat." Quinine: "If Minnie, in Indian, means water, what does Mlnnesota mean?" gzMbi4x1oiO1o11vifi14x14x1vi4 1010301011 i g Hotel Perry i Perry Hotel Co., Prop. I Q WHEN IN NORFOLK STOP AT g HOTEL PERRY i ! A f om Steam Heated i S N rf lk D t Electric Light d A Ph 123 Rooms with Bath sg. iq-in-nnpoxoxoxoqp iz 1910101411-,101-n Arsenic: "I'm sure I don't know." Quinine. "Soda water, you poor thing." It always makes me laugh, So wonderful a treat, To see an athlete run a mile And only move two feet. Romeo: "Oh, if I were a glove up- on that hand, or Holeproof hosiery on that foot." Galahad: "My strength is the strength of ten, because I don't use Odoronof' Richard III: "A horse. A horse. I'd walk a mile for a horse." Lady Macbeth: "It may float, but it won't wash out that damned spot." Tess fat a dancej: "Who is that man who keeps looking Over this way 7" Jin: "That is the football captain. He is probably looking me over be- cause he thinks I have a good build for football." Tess fa few minutes laterj : "But, Jin, I don't play football." 4...,-.-0-......-.,..,..,-.,-.,.....,- -..-..g. ! Schilling Coal Co. The Best Grades of Hard and Soft COAL i ! Moffat and Rock Springs a Specialty Telephone as Office Ne. 5th sn. Q I e q.,..,-.,...,-....,-.,..,-.....- .-4,-.,-.mee-0-v.' ,gif 14 -anno: 11 L1 11 xx 11,101 14.11 .- V- ,-..-i.g. i 4 ! Q 5 TU R K 9 - i Q for Good Hardware g i i E Phone 200 403 Norfolk Ave. .g.,..,-i,..,-4.....-l.-..-4,- .-1,-i,..,- .-',- ,- .. ... ,- i- ,- ,- Q ,- .- ...-,- i- .-.-U-, Marie P.: "Did you hear the Chim- ney Swallow ?" Roland: f'That wasn't the chimney, Marie, it was me". lst Frosh: "Say, where are the shower baths ?" 2nd Frosh: "I don't know, I've only been here three Weeks". ! "HelloI I want to order a box for tomorrow." f'What size ?" "There's to be six of us in the party." "But they only come in single sizes -we'll have to have it made special." HIS this the Orpheum ?" "No, this is the undertakersf' N-.,...,...,-.,..,-.,...i-.... ,-i,...-.,-....,.....,-.,-l,-.,-.,-.,-.,...,...,....:. 2 Office Phone 982 Residence Phone 985 5 DR. A. E. GADBOIS g Q Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat i g Scofield Kr Wetzel Bldg. GLASSES FITTED Norfolk, Nebr. ofosaoxoz-'11rzozozoqpozoqogoqnoqnuxoz Milk: "What kind of a horse never wins a race ?" Shake: "You've got me." Milk: "A Charley horse". CThe Poetb : "His lips were ashes. Her lips were ashes, Ashes to ashes- Bliss". H- ,- ,Q -Q1 iq .-:,...i-.,-o- .Q 11,1180 Mike, when questioned by Thomas regarding his track experience, said he was sure winner of the five-mile dash in the bicycle relays. Mr. Anderson: 'KWhat did you say ?" Bud Tracy: "Nothing". "Yes, I know, but how did you say ' 977 CThe Realist? : "Bunk", it . 'i""""""""""""A' "'"""""'""""""""" """"""""'i Q I I Q g Genera nsurance g i i 2 ' 2 P. H.Dav1s Q i g Established 1910 Phone 256J Q ! :1.-.,..-.-.-.,-.,- ,. -.,- ,- - ...-.-.... -. -. -...-. - .- .- - -.,-..- .- -.-.4. i I r ---'---'-------'-o1u14---,--y1n-- 1411 . ,.,o:17,7 -. 11:gaze:::::,11:::::::.:::::::. 14 Q l orfolk Printing Compan 5 The Home of E very thing That's it E Good in Printing 5 JOHN ZURBRIGEN - Peep. 513 Norfolk Ave. 3 2 C. P. P Rl H ----------- Tglgphgne 920 ----------- Reliable Grocer Q Q .g.,..,-.,..i..-.-..-4-...4,-.,-.,-.,.....,-. A duel was lately fought by Alex- ander Shott and John S. Nott. Nott was shot and Shott was not. In this case it was better for Shott than Nott. There was a rumor that Nott was not shot. but Shott avows that the shot Shott shot at Nott was not shot, or that Nott was not shot not- withstanding. It may be made to appear on trial that the shot Shott shot shot Nott, or, as accidents with firearms are frequent, it may be possible 'that the ! I an a Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry 5 Gifts i For Graduates i Gifts for All Occasions 5 E. N . Hewer Sz Co. i Jewelers - Gifts That Last Q.-.,..-...--,..-.-.-.,..........,..221. ...,..,..,...,...-..-.,.,..,..-.-.,....i...,.., N.....i-4,..,-..-..-.,..,..,..,-.,..,-..-.,-..g. .gn-Q:-,-0-0:1::-,QUQ0-.::::::::.::1:.-51:3 o sa shot Shott shot shot Shott himself when the whole affair would resolve itself into its original element, and Shott would be shot and Nott would be not. Some folks think, however, that the shot Shott shot shot, not Shott, but Nott. Can you tell who was shot? Don Crapturouslyj: "You look sweet enough to eat." Edna: "Alright! Let's." ..,.f,...,..........,-.,..,.....,-.,........,..,-..3. i SHEET METAL WORK FURNACE HEATING Gi, 5 Q i i C. A. PALME e ! ! :zo --A.. .. .. .,,..,-.,,-.,-.,-, -,.... -0. ,...-..y 'i""'m"::"i:::::i:i::i"::i"'" i l l ! ' Q 3 Lutheran Hospital g Q - - E 5 As s o e1at1 0 n 5 5 Q 2 gi 5 2 5 5 -1 ' el R f E 2 1' E i 2e"h"'JJ ""' i I ' Q' "' ' F ,Q ,f,. f i 5 F F 2 Training School in Connection ' E 5 q..-.,..,..-.,-.,-.....,..,...-.,..,..-.....,-.,..-.,-.-.,..,..,-.,-.,..,...-..-.,..,.,,...-..-.f She: 'Tm sorry to disappoint you, but the fact is, last night I became en- gaged to Dick." He Cknowing herb : "Well, how about next week ?" "Gentlemen: "Am sending you back the belt of an overcoat purchas- ed a few days ago from you. It is too short. One with the -shortest button placed where the end one ought to be on this one would be about right as when the end button on this one is used in connection with where there ,:,n1uqw14izwx.114-1o1m:1o1u1o:o1o1-in could be an end button hole on this belt it is a good fit, but there are none. Other than the above the belt is all right. Yours, etc." "Popl" said the weasel as he watch- ed the little boy touch a match to the firecracker. "Tell ine about your early strug- gles". "There's not much to tell. The more I struggled the more the old man laid it on". U...-..-0.0-4...,..,.........,..,.......-.,-.,-..g. i Q ! 9 Q E SPE CIALIZE Q ! ! Q in fine Pictures and framing. Good Furniture and Rugs, U all at prices that are pleasing, and Service that is hard to Q i beat. i Q HOFFMAN FURNITURE CO. i Phone 149 425 Norfolk Ave. I ! . .g.,-4-..-.i-.ia-.,--,-0-.i-.Q i-...UQ iq.,-.,-0.01 -Mp mu- i..,...-.,-.,q..-.,-4,-.,-.n,- o 54 :,-.....,...- ,-.,-... .- .- ,-... - -0- .......i.....,-..g. ! 2 g WE 1Nv1TE A PORTION OF YOUR BUSINESS g CHICAGO LUMBER CO. g i o. T. JOHNSON, Mgr. g Building Material, Paints, Glass and Coal 5 . Your patronage appreclated g Phone 91 NORFOLK, NEB. Q..-1.-......U-L.-..............-.,-..-M...-Y.- After the epidemi6 had been check- ed, an old negress protested vigorous- ly when the health officers started 'to take down the Sign they had put up on her house. "Why dOn't you want us to take it down?" one of the of- ficers asked. "Der ain"t be'en a bill collectah neah this house since dat sign was nailed up. You all please let it alone!" Said a friend to a proud father of a 4....Q.-..-..-.....-..-..-..-....,-..-.....-..-..3. O. E. B LLIS 4 Drug Store I g "FULL-FAIR VALUE" Q ! Phone 10 Norfolk, Nebr. 4.M.-.,-..-.....-.,-..-..-i....,-..-.........-..-..:. U Be Sure It's Pasteurized ! ! Q . ! ! ! ! ! I DAIRY and CREAMERY 405 Madison Ave. Phone 647 91-0-.,-4...,.v.-..-. - .-,...l.-.,-.,....-...M 4 -uozozozqzogpzunfun.1:,1.w1:,1..1o1l1n1r'.' college graduate, who had just been awarded an A. M. degree: 'AI suppose Robert will be looking for a Ph. D. next ?" "No, he will be looking for a J. O. By! A very stout woman entered a street car, the car was crowded and she had to stand. A very little man on the car raised his voice and said: "I will be one of any two men to get up and give this lady my seat." ..--..Qi--.--4.-1,-.--..-4,-.l-.--U--,-O-.-gag. l R. s. FINLEY g Coal, Grain and 2 I Ice Co. COAL, GRAIN, SEEDS, ICE g Phone 216 .,-,-,,-,,-,,-.,-,,-..-.,-.,-,-,,- -,-.,-.3. Q Ideal Basket Grocery WM. PRIESS, Prop. g Groceries, Fruits Sz Vegetables E 10 A. M. We Deliver 4 P. M. i Phone 840 108 So. 3rd 5 3g.,......-..-0-0. .- .- 1-. - .-0-.l-..-S-1.-'Iv o Q.. 6,1114 11101011 -mxnzux 1014-1 10111-pi .-v-XQDU1 11-n ix-1011-14 14,14-11-11 10:-0:0 Q ! ' Pl ' th G 'th Bo k 0 ed ' Q aymg e ame wi o s pen , ! When the game of life is played in the open no one need be excludedg . when behind closed doors the public should beware. Q I In the great game retail business there need be no secrets. Each step 2 l should be as an open book that people can lay their plans with certainty and ! . provide themselves confident of the ultimate results. ' i Services must be hooked up with Quality and Value and the merchant i A prepared to assume fullest responsibility. , Q We stand sponsor for the outcome of every purchase from us. There ' i are no secrets in our methods. 2 i Q L C. PENNEY C0. i Mildred K.: "Did you pass in that "Your application has been placed exam ?" on file, and if-" Geneva S.: "Naw. I passed out." Barber: "Neck clipped ?" Co-ed: "No thanks, I might need it U "We'll take your name and address, and ifH" "Your story is interesting, but we regret to say that it is not exactly suited to our needs." i E. B. WATSON Q ! I . i Archltect Q Q Q ! Parish Building Phone 1505W I 5 . Q THE POOL, SHOWERS, GYM, i AND READING ROOM Q i will shorten your idle hours Q Q Gila Q i 0 Mo Co Ao i VVhere Real Fellows Go .g..-.,-,Q -Q qi- - -i-.-1 -,iq - Qi. ..,-..-i.-..-.,.......,-0- - ,-. - -. - .-..-i.g. 4, 'Something is going to develop in a few days. Let me have your tele- phone number so Ican reach you when it does." 'Tm sure he'11 be interested. Won't you call again." "Your proposition is under consid- eration." t'Yes, I agree you've been doing good work. but the business situa- tion-" I 1.-am-101-vzoquxuxoz 111-.pi-101 '11-:Mu Q Q Dr. W. E. Crane DENTIST Q X-Ray Q Over Elkhorn Pharmacy Q Teeth Extracting' a Specialty ,,,,.,, ,.,.,,.,,.,,..,.,,...,,,-.,,.,,..,.,,,,,.Eo NORTHWESTERN Q MUTUAL LIFE ! INSURANCE CO. New Business Written in 1924 - . S369,956,981 i Amount Written with Previous Policy i Holders - S193,859,046 01' 52.4'W Q The Service That Satisfies g C. D. YOUNG Norfolk, Nebr. District Agent i . .g.,.....,-i.-.,.u-.,-i -1 ....- .- .-.,-.,-.i-we I JL' ' ' Phone 121 ' ' lfl'?Y Goons co. 1800 ,lff?Y 60002 0,0- J ,ln W ,,,,,,,.. , ay 4 'rv To the Students of orfolk High ehool and 6'Class of l925" To you, "The future citizens of Nor- folk", we Wish much happiness and suc- cess in the path just opened to you on the great highway of life. JL' 0 ' Phone Jn' ' 1 Y G23 Q s eo. 1800 ifpv 62,9 Q 19.0. 301010101031inu1rr14v1oillioioin:4oi41111103014bi:fiwirlifritvilirlillitlim i A Square Deal Q Dodge Brothers l Iseminger's Grocery Q ,2 5 Motor Cars Strictly First Class Q F. H. Inc. We Deliver ! Phon 99 705 Pasewalk Ave. i Phone 124 117 so. ard sr. i- -..Q -K - -....,-..-in .g..-0- ,...,-.C ,-. - - Qu-. - i- i.. ,- ,- w1n1v1v1o1o1011:11:1 111-101111v1n14 14 14 1-i14:1o141:u1o1n14u14i1m "Girls are prettier than men." "Naturally," "No - artificially". ,Q mx:y1o1n1o1o1o101o1n1o1o:o1c 1 8 ! E Shop? Shop? Shop? Shop? E Typewriter Shop - Bicycle Shop E Musical Inst. Shop - Radio Shop Q We repair locks and phonographs, ! make keyes, and repair radios. ! a is nc ion ' . .. -.-.0-..-U-.,..i......-..-.,-.,....4,-.,...-.,-..g. ..,..... - -.,.....,-f,...,-,-.,.,.,- QU... . S t.f t Serv ' g Getfmarfs ! Back Sale i Norfolk, Nebraska i ! g J. J. Cleland E NORFOLK, NEBR. 2 All Kinds of Insurance, City and i Farm Property for Sale. I g Ranch Property for Sale or Exchange q..-.,..,..,.................,...- ,........,...-... ..-op -....,-.,.....,....f,-..i,-i..,.,..-.,... L "That's a permanent wave," said the Young man, as he saw the Young Lady's Papa waving his 'shot gun. -010111-m114-11i-pi-xozoxozoxnzozoxi-:iota Baer-Benecke Co. Footwear of Quality ! Efficiency - Courteous Service 14-qw: 11-14-1 ' Home of Q Arnold's Glove Grip Footwear ! for i Men and Women i GIFT NOVELTIES g Party Decorations for Q - I Every Occasion i The Huse Publishing Co. 320 Norfolk Ave. Q NORFOLK NEBRASKA i -if ,queue 601.101 -1 10101-1 wx 14114 1 1:1 1 :Jo School Supplies 9 Flem1ng's ! 2 Drug Store E THE REXALL STORE .g.,-..-.,-.,..,-0...,-.t-..-.,-..-.,-o-M...-.,. 'Tm going to a stag party tonight". "What's the idea ?" "Got no doe". Fred C.: "Time out! I lost anudder tooth!" Bob F.: "Next time swallow 'em n' don't be holdin' up the game." She: 'tMy brother doesn't smoke, swear, or drink". He: "Does he make all his own dresses, too ?" 4 xczozexoqpfzzz van 1 14114111 1111 0- -. -..Q ..,....-.l-.....-..-.,-.-.....-..g. ! - i Invite Us to Your Next i Blowout Goodyear Tires Gabriel Snubbers Balloon Vulcanizing ! J W T hill ' . . 311116 i I Phone 12 712 Norfolk Ave. . . . .9.-.,-.,-..-U-..-..-U-.,-4,-.,-o-..-.,-0.0 + Two Scots were fishing, but were new at the game. "Got a bite yet, Jock?" "Naw," said Jock, "I don't believe my worm's half trying". Sandy: "Hae ye ony Scotch ?" Andy: "Nay". Sandy: "Hae ye ony 'baccer?" Andy: "Nay". Sandy: 'tThen what hae ye ?" Andy: "Mon, I hae my dootsf' -. -.,-.v..I-.Z-.l...-..-..-..-.,..,..,-.,-..g. Q Q ! Try our new way finished service. It will please you, and the price is right. i l I l L Q g Dud e aundr Co. g i Q Q Phone 76 116 No. 3rd St. l ! - l l g VERGES SANITARIU g g Dr. C. J. Verges, B. Sc., A. B., M. D., Proprietor E Devoted to the treatment of all Chron- Pleasant Rooms for Invalids, Convales- i ic, Acute, Rheumatic and Skin Diseasesg E Baths, Elimination and Electrical Treat- : mentsg Massage, Spinal Adjustmentsg ' High Frequency, Vibration, Blue Light, i Alpine Ray, Ultra-Violet Ray, Kromeyer Lamp, Morse Wave, X-ray. qu- ,...,-....,-l-..-.,-.,-.l-.,-.t-.,-.,-0... cents and Obstetrical Cases at moderate i rates. 2 Verges stands for fifty years of faith- ! ful and reliable medical service to North- eastern Nebraska. . Norfolk, Nebraska. ! Q .1-rxaxnqpnzon-,1 1-11111141111 110101050 .v,..l-.,-.,-.t-.,...-..I--1-...,...,...,....-.,-.,-.,-..g. :,-.,-.,..,... -. ...,-.,-..g. 2 Why Don't You Have i That Old Suit Cleaned? i We can make it snappy and fresh as Q New ! RASLEY'S i The Cleaners Q 50:-,101-yxoqpnz-111,q.o1u1u1.n.u1-114vzuq Mr. Jones was at a dinner party, he was extremely shy and nervous, and never could summon up courage to speak because he felt his inability to say anything neat. All the evening he had been trying 10104-mzoguqm 1:04:01-,gn-lane:-nnogoxu I I ! PElClf1C Hotel g L. D. Snader, Mgr. i We serve only the best of Everything. '23 l ! 25c Lurvcheons Daily g 3 rg gallantly, "would cause any man to lose his appetite." A And now he wonders Why. he is never asked to the house agaln. Mistress: "What makes you sad, to think of something nice to say to Dinah T, , his hostess. At last he thought he Dinah: "Ah 'specs mah feller a1n't saw his chance. loyal", h "What a small appetite you have, Mistress: "So, it's the eternal tri- Mr. Jones!" she remarked with a angle?" Smlle' I Dinah: "Ah fears it am an infernal "To s1t next to you," he remarked hexagonn. .1-.-,-.-.-.-..-.-.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,. - .,.,.,.-.-.-..... -U-.E ! ! g . u Q THE B TTEBFIELD CO Q ! ! ! - Q g Land and LIVE Stock g Q 5 g NORFOLK NEBRASKA t t E M ! Q DON'T SIT DOWN AND WAIT FOR THE COW TO Q g BACK UP TO BE MILKED - GO AFTER THE COW i i t THE NEBRASKA STATE BANK Q a of NORFOLK 5 Q Y THE GROWING BANK g . .g.,.,..,-.,..,.-..--,-4,Qu-0-.,-...Q-.,....-..-.,,,-.,-.,-.,....-.,-M.,-0-. .-0...-i,-...uw ,gp-U..--..-..-....,.....l-..-.,........,-.,....,.-..-....,......-..-............-U-..-...U-eg. 9 Q ! I . 1 . ! I ! o 0 ! ! I I ' Th N I D St ' 5 e ya rug ore i I i I I Q 321 Norfolk Ave. Phone I I g.,-....,...-..-.,..-.-.,-..-.......,....-......50-,,..-....,-.,...,...q..K.-.,..-.-....,-.,-Q A ship-wrecked mariner had just arrived on the cannibal island of l Oompah, and was making some rath- e er nervous inquiries. I "Was the last missionary you had G t i a good man ?" he asked. . UI' uaran ee -'QFYBHSY Eoii' lip?-edfhfbctiifr i pic ing IS ee re ec ive y, u e U . V last time I saw him, he was stewed". 'tUSe this tmouij if , 1 is no en ire y I KK !Y My dear fellow , said the doctori Satisfactory, return ' gravely, your rheumatism, as you -ca the em t S k to it, but which IS really osteoarthritis, P Y 20 l : IS caused by defective teethg science YOUI' dealel' Wh0 Will has proved that fact. Now, let me r e f u n d purchase I see your teeth." price," ' "All right, doc," murmured his pa- tlent, wearily, "hold out your hand". Cv Two very pretty girls met on the JJ I street and kissed each other raptur- ' ously. Two young men watched the B0 meeting. - "There's another of those things ! that are so unfair," said Jimmy Cov- ert. I awhat is thaw, asked Pat. Norfolk Cereal and . ' ' , KK - c : Jimmy pointed to the scene. Wom Flour. Mllls ! en doing men s work. i ,gm..,-.,-.,..,-..-..-.,- - ,-... -.-,-.,-4 ,-0- .- -..-..-.,-.,-..-.,.. -..-.,.......Q I Ag.-ms XVanted in Every Town ' i i i THAT BOY OF YOURS - i i 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. e 2 All right - but how? XVhen the time comes you may be dead, but you can put away ! ' a small sum each year, and at your death they will pay over to him an amount you may . Q decide whether it be 31,000 or 320.000, This is the one certain way to be sure that your 2 ! boy gets the start you planned to give him. Q ! Fathers-there is a great deal back of the Elkhorn life plan A let us tell you about ! i it. Drop us a card. We will send particulars right away. i i THE ELKHORN LIFE 81 ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY i ,L ls,, sr-I-mai-y, Norfolk, Nab. i i Ask ahrult the ao:-ideut and health 1-lause in our policy - it's the best in the insurance worlml. i Q.,-.,-..-..-.,-l,-4..,..i.-.,-.,..,-..-. -4.- W .,-0. I-..-.,..,-.....-1,-. - -..-.,-....,.1wf- 1-'11iz.npo1n1u1o1o1.i1o1o1oz0q.- I ' 'i"'ii?E'?v5ETH TRYING Q 01010101011lgixiiup-'11,xi-:equi-901011-:w'o 2. It's the steady effort, day after day, and month after month that counts. Rome wasn't built in a day. Algebra can't be mastered in one lesson. A fortune seldom dropslout of the clear sky, but if you have a savings ' account at The Citizens N ational Bank and add to it with regular Deposits, - even though they are small, you will certainly get ahead and enjoy the re- wards of thrift. It's worth trying. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Don't Forget Us When School's Out Where All the Old Gang Hangs Out Because we serve Harding's Ice Cream over our Sanitary Fountain by an Expert Dispens- er. 'SJ I' . c If :lei 'WE 4 -ga oss s I , R.H.RlLSTON,flD HURYDUC NEBRASKA Trade with Bob ,104 ozmzoxuzoxozoxuxogozoz i:.1o1o1o11..Q0 Machinery Salesman: "Fd like to interest you in this cotton gin. The cotton gin. you will remember, was the world's greatest invention." Saphead: "Is zat so? Well you can send me a couple of dozen bottles, I'll try anything once". A wholesale salesman was stopped by a policeman for speeding, where- upon he was angry and called the policeman a donkey. After he had paid his fine the judge reproved him for what he had said to the officer. "Then must I not call a policeman a donkey?" he asked the judge. "Certainly not", said the judge. "You must not talk that way to a policeman." "But you wouldn't mind if I call- ed a donkey a policeman, would you ?" "Why, no, if it gives you any sat- isfaction," answered his honor with a smile. The salesman turned to the man who had arrested him. "Good morn- ing, policeman," he said, as he left Phone 197 we Deliver the court room. -Hwy-'-'-----------0----I-.-...-..-..g...-...,-.-..-U--.,--.----I-I-I-----E SECURITY INVESTMENT CO. S GENERAL INSURANCE Real Estate - Loans - Investments Life Insurance l O. H. JOHNSON R. 0. BRANDT Offices - 417 Norfolk Ave. Phone 1628. ! o 101.1,1111r3-11,1111-ififgrxrxniuivg irivirixiviviriviuzuk' 60141 cm 14:11 101111 1 141113.-1 1 1-11--N 1- -. - -- - .- --.,- ,-.,-..g. i i . Q g Irs , ' ggi fo H1 Craven g Phone Send ff I " Laundry 83 m i' Co. g Let us know what you want washed and we g i will call and get it and return it. i i i Qu:-vi:nioznioi-rink:v3o1o1o1o1fx1o1 11:11.11mini-nz-aioiugunxoiuznxvxiiri vi: 'Q' An employer noted for his energy and lack of tolerance for loafing in any form, visited his stock room and found a boy leaning idly against a packing case, whistling cheerily and with nothing at all on his mind. The boss stopped and stared. "How much are you getting a week ?" he demanded with character- istic abruptness. "Twelve dollars". "Here's your twelve. Now get out. You are through". As the boy philosophically pocketed the money and departed, the boss turned to the chief clerk and de- manded: "Since when has that fellow been with us Y" "Never, that I know of," was the response. 'tHe just brought over a note from Binx 8z Jinx". "Liza, didja weah them flowahs ah sent ya ?" "Ah didn' weah nothin' else but, Black Boy." 5 A stout lady was struggling val- iantly, but against odds of some two hundred pounds, to mount the high step of the waiting jitney. "Come along, ma," urged the conductor. "If they had given you more yeast when you were a gal you'd be able to rise better." "Yes, young man," she re- torted as at last she hoisted herself triumphantly up." And if the'y given Zouda bit more yeast, you'd be better re I!! ELEGY She was so green. so fair, so original: Untouched by cruel thoughtless ones Until that bright October day, When, 'neath the Autumnal sun Impelled by cheers from a thousand throats, They fought over her. Soiled and stained they left her, Crushed, bleeding, w i t h o u t a thought for the poor one- The gridiron they had battled and "Lawsy, gal, wheah didja pin em ?" won upon. gn-. ..,-. -. -. -.-.. -. -.,-.,-..-.,-.,-.,....-.,..1 -..-.,...-..-.,-.-.v...--0-.--F...-...e-..g ! ! i ! 5 Kruetzfeldt Brothers Hardware Q i . ! Q "The Winchester Store" Q g Dealer In ! Sanico and Banquet Ranges, Sporting Goods, Fishing Tackle, Woodrow Q Electric Washers, Fine Tools and Shelf Hardware. I . Phone 440 424 Norfolk Ave. Norfolk, Neb. .ga-.,-.,-.,...,-i,-.CHQ .-. .. -.,-4,-.,-..-fi-. .-0-..-1 -ii-. -ig i.. .-.,-.....,-.,-.,- ,-uv ,i..-.-.,-.- -.-.,-.,-..-.,-.,-.,-,- -.. 2 Federal Army Store l Campers' 81 Tourists' Supplies g For Men and Women i i i Boots - Shoes - Breeches I Tent - Cots - Luggage ! qv-.,-..-.,qu-4,-4,-.,-.,-.,..,-.--4,-..-...M Sam: "What are you doin' now ?" Bo: 'Tse an exporter". Sam: "An exporter ?" Bo: "Yep, the Pullman Company just fired me". The manufacturer of a life preserv- er advertises that it will support the heaviest person in the water for three months. If at the expiration of that period you are not rescued, you should demand your money back. Cop: "What is your business ?" Prisoner: "I am a locksmithf' Cop: "Well, what were you doing ira that gambling house we just raid- e . Prisoner: "When you came in I was making a bolt for the door." "George and I had a terrible quar- rel last night over the observance of our Golden Wedding anniversary." "That's too bad. How long have you been married now?" 'Three days". ,ZAwx-3111141011iz!mnuzozoxoznzr-101.0110 Noaolk Bridge sf I 5 Construction Co. Q Insist on Labeled Coal g Genuine Canon City C O A L i Phone 153 Office: North 7th St. -wp 0.0I1Ihirli01014lit114wilrixlilhiliilbirlfliilb-'Q' ro: zoran.: epoqpwxozoqpr-11-mx 1 uno-may Jansen Grocery 2 We carry a full line of ! Del Monte Goods ! PRICES RIGHT Q ! mm ! 704 Pasewalk Ave. g An army surgeon was examining a cow-puncher recruit. "Ever had any accidents ?" HNOH. "What's that bandage on your hand ?" "Rattlesnake bite". "Don't you call that an accident ?" "Nawg the thing did it on purpose". Fifth Avenue fardentlyj : "Darling, the world is not wide enough to love you in." Fourth faggrievedh : "My gawd! How wide do you think I am?" King: t'As a 'token of my esteem, I present you with the Order of the Garter." Collegian: "Sorry, old timer, but as a representative college man, I never use the bally things". "You can't beat these women! Here they are wearing their stockings in sausage fashion now.'y "Sausage fashiondwhat do you mean ?" "You know - below knees." E .1 ffagj' U Osteopath and i ' " . K' ' 2 Q' " Optometrlst All Diseases Treated Z Office 0319 Norfolk Ave. : I Dr. s. P. TAYLOR 5 Over Baer 8: Benecke Shoe Store g Phone 530 Norfolk, Nebr. ? 0 W-.,..,-.,...-.,-..-.,..,..,-.,-..-.-.,..,..,. .g..-.,-. -.,-.,. - ,.. ,.....i,...,-.,..,-.,-.,-.t-.Q Shiekess: "I love the way you dance." Shiek: 'tThen you must love divine- lyin Breathes there the man with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said, As he stubbed his toe against the bed, 333???'?gggg8z8z8L8zMM!!!!?'??? Host: "What would you say to a little turkey?" Hostee: "Here, turkey, turkey." "I hear Sandy treated Rubenstein last night." "Yes, he bought two ham sand- wiches." WHOOPS! He was asleep ! She hovered Over his lips. Nearer And nearer She came! At last She touched them!! He awoke With a start, And cried, Damn!!! Those mosquitoes! This was after the lover's quarrel. "I can never forgive you," he cried. "Last night you said that I was a lobster". "But, my dear," she replied coyly, "you must remember that I am crazy about lobster". With a glad cry he folded her to his heart. Mr. Keister: "Ben, this is an ex- ample in subtraction. Seven boys went down 'to a pond to bathe, but two of them had been told not to go in the water. Now, can you tell how many went in?" Ben Davenport: "Yes, sir, seven". Sam fmeeting friend on commonj : "De parson done tol' us dis mawning about Lot's wife bein' turned to a pil- lar of salt." Rastus: "Dat so? Say, if de age er miracles wasn't past an' gone Ah'd ask de Lawd ter turn mine inter a week's groceries." "My girl said this last poem of mine caused her heart to miss a beat!" Editor: "Then we can't use it. We can't print anything that will inter- fere with our circulation." 2 ,qoqpnxm 1- 14 1 1- .usage-xrxr xoxo:-.zozoxf 1.1npr1111111411:11wxnxoxuxuxoxozoxr 'Z' ! ! Q " I ' DEAN 'S TRANSFER Q ! 1 E ! Q Q - so STORAGE Q ! ! Q .. KEEP Mll - 4 Q f 1 i f W. H. Dean, Prop. I ! 'FQQ-il' " 1 ' -QQ:-gi Calls Promptly Attended to. ' I 'v .M - -:ig ! : .-. " Office 502 Norfolk Avo. Phone ss Q I .l A Q v ! .- ,-......-.-.-.,. .,........,.....-.-........,..-.-..-.-.-...., Q This store wishes all Graduates g wo C. Q Co, of the Class of 1925, a Prosper- Q General Merchandise ous and Happy Future- E I i 232 Norfolk Avo. , Q g Quality and Service Guaranteed J Ra S 2 ! We Deliver Ac C S E l Phone 38 By J. H. Brown ! "Cohen, I've lost my pocke'tbook". "Half you looked in all your pock- ets ?" "Sure, all but der left-hand hip pocket." "Vel, vy don't you look in it ?" "Because if it ain't dere I'll drop dead." "Mah wife's gone so plum crazy over these Chinese dominoes she's done takin' Chinese now." AKYeh?!7 "Yest'day she -sez t' me: 'Come yeah, Mah Jawn, or Ah'll pung yo' in da ch0w'." Fond Grandma: "Caroline, dear, I hope you always tell your parents good night when you come in late". Grand-daughter: '4Yes, Grandmoth- er. I usually eat breakfast with them before I go to bed". A motor car had just knocked a man down and run over his toes, and the victim was claiming damages. "Great Scot!" gasped the astound- ed owner of the carg "you want for- o,,-oo.o-.,-o-o-oq.,-o-o-o-o..o.,,.,..oo ogo,-o-o-o-o-.i-o-oo-o..o-o..o..o.o-o..o v of ty pounds for a damaged foot! I'm not a millionaire, you know." "Perhaps you ain't", tersely replied the victim, "and I ain't no centipede either". First Inebriate: "Shap, old Topper, whash ya doin'?" Second Inebrite: "Who ?" First Inebriate: "The gen'leman wish you." Second Inebriate: 'tThash not a gen'leman, thash me l" Michael: "Why do you call these 'Friday' sandwiches". Art: "Because there isn't enough meat in them to hurt a good Catho- lic". "I don"t believe you're a trained nurse." "Why not ?" "I've never seen you do any tricks." Pyr: "Don't you remember my face ?" Rea: "No, I don't, but your breath certainly does smell familiar." ,:,..,-. -.- - -I-.-..- .-.....- .. ... .....-..g. i i DENToN's Grocery We Deliver i Phone 47 E 519 Norfolk Ave. .g.,-.,-.,-..-..-.,-I.-.,-0-s-..-....U-.,-..-... "Here are a few nominations we would like to make with our little ice tongs: 1. Whoever invented subscription drives. He was a Chinaman without doubt. 2. The Prof. who gave me F as a semester mark. He is yellow. 3. The inventor of the divers things one sees pasted on the back curtain lights of autos. 4. My rich uncle, if I have one and don't know it. 5. One of these, according to which way I am migrating. Cab All auto drivers. Cbj All pedestrains. Little Archie: "Gee! Pop. I just swallowed a worm !" Anxious Father: "Take a drink of water, quick! quick! and wash it down." Little Archie: "Aw, no, let him walk". Ed: "I'm glad it's good form not to wear a watch with a dress suit." Ed 2: "Why '?" ,:,u:0qU-111010-.sql-gl--npoqfvqm qi :- N..- V- .- .-.-.,....-l.-..-. - - ....-..-..g. The SECURITY STATE BANK You are cordially in- vited to join our grow- ing family of depositors. . o'o,' Ed: "Because I never have my watch and my dress suit at the same time." A Houston, Texas, road sign paint- er suggested the following signs for railroad crossings: "Come ahead. Youlre unimportant". "Try our engines. They satisfy". "Don't stop. Nobody will miss you". f'Take a chance. You can get hit by a train only once". Peggy reports a stupid summer. She was rescued from drowning three times - once by a porter, once by a champion woman swimmer, and once by a married man on his honeymoon. Ho, hum. Love's labors lost. Soph: 'KWritin' home for money?" Junior: "Nope". Soph: 'Then what on earth are you taking all that trouble about? You've been working on that letter for two hours." Junior: "I'm trying to write home without asking for money!" 11-10-mzoqm I11-1-mn-114T11--puzounoznzu-rr-:mfg 66Say It With Flowers 'Q For All Occasions NQRFQLKFLURAL Co. Q Phone 502 409 Madison Ave. .g.v--,-.,..,.-.,..,- - ,. ,...,-.,- .- .- -1- fo 10101: nz 1 114 1 1-9 nzozugnanozux uzuzu o ,,f,-.,.. .. ,-.,-..-..-....,...,...,-.,-. .-.,-.... -.,-.....,-..g. . GRA D THEATRE i i ! ' ' HOME OF. . ! i First Run Pictures - Orpheum Junlor Vaudeville - Stage and i i Orchestral Novelties I Students - This Theater Caters to the Norfolk High School at All Times and We Q i Want You to Feel That This is Your Theater. i j REMEMBER THIS i I IF IT'S AT THE "GRAND" - IT'S GOOD .ga-1-U-..-.,-.,-.....,-t..f,.-,...,-U-.l-L.-I--4,-.Q Mandy Cin the darkjz "Kiss me, sunshine, I'see waitin' fo' you'." Rastus: "Where is yo', chocolate cake?" Customer: "This skunk coat is very fine, but will it stand rain ?" Salesman: t'Echod, woman! Didn't ever -see a skunk carry an umbrella". We deeply sympathize with the ab- sent-minded professor who cleaned the cat's teeth one night and kicked himself out the back door. An old Scotchman had a peculiar habit of holding his nose whenever he took a glass of whiskey. When asked why he did this, he replied: "Mon, if I smell it, it mak's ma mouth water, and I dinna want to dilute ma drinks wi' onythingf' Little Willie, dressed in the best of -sashes, Fell in the grate and was burned to ashesg After a while the room grew chilly, Cause nobody wanted to poke poor Willie. g IF YoU WANT YOUR Q SHOES g Repaired or Rebuilt Take Them to i i Christoffersen's I i 523 Norfolk Ave. .gn-. -. -,..f.-0.3-1,-..-..-. -9..- .-. -0. 3 01411-In fxoxoxognx I1 ,101 'xenon' Into her blue, blue eyes he gazedg Stared at the whiteness of her skin. Touched of her lips so red, And fingered her hair so gold. A salesgirl sidled up to him "Lay that doll down," she said As she popped her gum, "It's sold." American in London: "Got two seats near the front on the aisle ?" Box Office man: "Beg pardon!" American in London: "Got two seat near the front on the aisle ?" Box Office Man: "Aw, you mean two stalls near the pit on the prom- enade." Spigot-bigot 1: "Come on t'bedg I locked the clock." Spigot-bigot 11: "A' will. soonsh I kish my shoes goo-night 'n put m' daughters unner the bed". Bold Stranger: "Pardon me, but have you ever been in Africa ?" Fair Miss: "Certainly not." Bold Stranger: "Then we have one thing in commong let's get acquaint- ed". 1.-. -..-.,-.... -.,- ,-.,-.,-..-.-.0-.,-..g. I Phone 650 E. G. Machmiller ! ! The Q Sanitary Barber Shop 5 Corner 5th and Norfolk Elks Bldg. ! I , 3 0310101 ,101-azoxf-191 iz. 1o1o1o1o:uv'.' ,:,uw11:10101o11,14:a. 1014 14 101014 1 1 5 For Quality Gas I E and Oil Q Try 2 5 Manske 81 Son E 3rd St. and Madison Ave. .g..-.,-1.N,-..-.,.-.,..,..,-..-.,-0...-.,-..-.N CORRECT THESE SENTENCES 1. Do sit still, mother, and let me do the dishes. 2. I told Jim I'd rather stay home than go any place tonight. 3. Are you sure you haven't any sox for me to darn? 4. Here's a hundred for the eve- ning, song more if you need it. 5. Professor. why don't you as- sign longer lessons? 6. No, I'm never hungry after a danceg let's go home. -..g. 0.0.1 -0.0-.,........ ..,-.,..,...-. -. -..g. I PHONE 154-W 3 2 OTTO CHRISTIAN GROCERY I i Groceries, Meat and Vegetables S WE DELIVER E ! 715 so. 3rd s. sf H. stamps Q I 3 qw...,-.,-0.0.0-UQ.,-..-.,-1,-.,-., 7. I adore men who are sloppy about their personal appearance. 8. No, S'tella's a nice old-fashion- ed girlg just your type. 9. Oh, I think written examina- tions are just perfect, don't you? 10 I wish I had cold sores often- er. Fiery Speaker: "Men! Are we wed- ded to war ?" Meek Voice: "No, my wife's name is Henrietta." 5:,nmn1--mme:-Sunni 10:4-no-wgogoznznqmje 4-10111010111:U-pn...,10g..g0g.,g.,...,-..:3 i ! ii 0 0 . 3 Subscr1pt1onsTaken Crawford Studlo Q l For Any Magazine or Newspaper in Q I United States ! 2 Clubs a Specialty Northeast Nebraska's Leading Photographers g Bruce Hennmg i Q Phone 627 117 So. 4 Norfolk, Nebr. ! ! ,i, 10,0 I f If 11 11-Iucmrcvuzoxoxx-:mga i For Q Walter H. Mlner Depeedeblei Sfvhshy ! i FOOTWEAR Q DENTIST i ' Try the I on A I 'L' i Q Norfolk Shoe Co. 5 i Over Brown's Clothing Store Norfolk, Nebr- .g.,-.,-.,...,...-.....,.- .N-.,-.,-.,-.....,-.,...,. .g.,-.-....-...-.-.,...-.,-.,-..-.,...,-....,9 6.42: :ixoqczsuzuroxe:ei-:zex :: 010111 g Norfolk Shoe Repair Co. 112 So. 3rd St. i First Class Shoe Repairing E Guaranteed Service i i John Locht g Shoemaker .g.,-.,-..- Q-.-.-.H qu.. THE CO-ED Heaven love her. She's a good daughter to her Ma and Pag a jolly good sport and a sympathetic friend. She loves to be humanitarian and is an advocate of moderation, she like-s to dress modestly and is a great help around the house. She talks and be- -..g.4,-U..,.....,..,..,..,..,...,,..,..,-......-..g. l i For the Graduate Q 3520.00 Value - 312.50 16-Jewel White Gold Wrist Watches i 325.00 Value - 518.50 12-Size Elgin - 15-Jewel Thin Model Q White or Green Gold THE GIFT SHOP 411 Norfolk Ave. i o 110101010101-13010101-+1 -111 1101193 The daughter of a certain strict- principled old deacon had attended a dance the previous night, much against her father's wishes. When she appeared for breakfast the next morning, he greeted her with the words: "Good morning, daughter of lieves in democracy, quietness, sim- Satan-" pl1c1ty, seriousness and sanlty. T9 which the maiden respectfully BUT, she knows they have their replied! Place- "Good morning, father," E . . Q . E g EnJoy Perfect Results Everyt1me Wlth Everything You Q I . . . l 5 Cook or Bake 1n an Oven Equlpped Wlth i I i E LORAIN OVEN HEAT REGULATOR Q i ' f lk G C 1 ' 5 Ol' 0 3.3 0111 pany 5 g Home of the "Lorain" - ,-t. ..- ....-,-..-.-.-.-..-.....-..-., g Electric Treatment c ' A treatment of disease by applica- 3 tion of heat, light, massage and elec- ! tricity. i - K. TON SETH i Physio-Therapist Q Office Phone 505. Res. Phone 973W ! 'Office Rooms 9 dz 10 i Over Nebraska State Bank C Norfolk, Nebraska Clothes Hos ital 5 ! Custom Tailors ! Dry Cleaning, Steam Cleaning, Q Pressing, Repairing and Dyeing. ! Hats cleaned. reblocked and rim- i d All Work Called for and d - v 1 a washout extra charge. c' ll Q HS Up- i G. H. CULLINS Phone 1000 Norfolk, Nebr. Q qoqiiqnziunpoqoqoqoqwq-1101010101-,QM qmqopoqpnqpox.u-oz-ya-wan-tqozoznqmqoqo 50 apuznznzogozuzuz - ,1 -To the- N. l-l. S. Graduates of l925 111101 14 11111 14-101 um 4-mum 14 annum Uur Best Wishes r .N Q The Norfolk Daily News W. .l. A. G. The Huse Publishing Co The Book Store 11 14,1u1.n1.v1.i1n:.n11vzuqwznznznr-nz up W fi S.. ..,. J T, .if ful 417,- E 'ii 21: f V F r ? .. J N 4 l ly M. . .. .. .,... . e . w W to 5 e...,...m..,...M.,.., 5 V:'-ffv G' fr. - .zfff 'll-f' s N f-2. aj. 5 fe ' .. L 5. .5 X l " 0- 11 1- f-fa ' X P '1 13.221, :S , e aeeess l ,el :- ' 1" 1 ' v iii. 27 5? 1 l pgg' we -'VVv , 55? af. jg ' H- ' V . f ' M : mfg-it 5 W 1, V wgi' .1 ' 1. 4. 515 t ag - li ke m f? l . 5 51 71? l ,'l W V ' I, lg ' 5 5' 515. 1 Ul f. . . H, Q' ff w .x i i V :' l ' , 1 H 0 l l il? ii l 3 59' -if w l il' 'I . Q' 1 " 0 . ww . i l l lv imkl' y Q if 1 :v i 2. 1 N ' V ., -an 9 3 HJ ' ' 79 I get ... fy l ahn and Olller Agaln p gp .' f ,g . Z' b 'W bf. gli largest personal service school annual engraving house 1 S 5 , gm , lg? in America. More than twenty years of successful experi- Ni y ll - M5 ence in Year Book designing and engraving. Three hundred 1 , ' .232 ig N . f V craftsmen, specially skilled in Annual production. Over 40,000 3 3 L, E W . GE V squareufeet of operating space in our own fireproof building. . g g 1 5, 55 'E specially organized system of production that insures indi- , :lim ' L ag vidual attention to each Annual, efficient manufacture. and Ilxi q W E' W on-time delivery. The personal co-operation of a creative and N W 'M research service department with a reputation. 74 1 xx 'rms Annan er-cameo av ,lf :fig -E ll " v ' J T? g g , JAHN 8 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. f Q r ! J1Q.fQ,nfg X Wpotggvaghers. Artflsts and Makers of N343 p I , fine llflflllg Plates-fZJrB!ack or Goforf f il l P 'f ' - 0 M 1 . . 5 J' F -'+ :iff U 1 i z 811 Washmgton Boulevard-Chwago . '7 ., . 11 lcon cases sry i 1 ' ' Q 4' f 1 ,, " ,-'-55' 'ig I' lf' . I if -5: -". Y. -1 ' , . '- . Q., X ,M 7 , I -2 1 .4 ' 2542 -,. A-. ,-1,1 f , f' 41 A X I we f ff , U - .mel , f . f -X e 5.0 1 Q f SVNIV is 2 -so . vm"mfi.'fa f , l'.. f 0 :fl P if . e or ' 77'-W- ' - VS-WT'-"' V vuvinnmuzavnw-1 vnv .5e?,v..V . v v5QLlRjSQuv ., , , A fr A45 K in-XML f L ,I 1,1 . 1? .N f Q Nfl.: K7 .VIIVA ,tr ,z , Q f ' 11 1 x . , X ,g C H' 'YI-'A J H 'Q ' ' il 4 XX K , i-J ff, , x Q 5 x mi! A , v J lo fs- E 4 yonder! THE END , OK L ' .1 , if DN! ff W 1 f ff f f ' x'!i4,44fa1f'Ji'9'f4-ff U f , v - " if fy k Cjrfj J, ,fJQL,A if -f .x

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

Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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


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
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