Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1929 volume:
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Roma Havens, Editor
Carroll Brown, Advertising Manager
Judith Cowles, Accountant
Mr, Don YVarner, Adviser
THE MILESTONE 1930
Norfolk Senior High School
Pleasant thought of true fellowship with high school
friends and faculty, now vivid and seemingly unforgetable,
will gradually fade and pass. To preserve these memories
for future moments of enjoyment is the object of this 1930
If you are a member of the Alumni, may it bring back
pleasant memories of the Alma Mater.
If you are a Senior may our book be to you another link
in the chain of worth while affairs.
If you are an underclassman, may this record be an in-
centive to higher accomplishments.
If you are none of these, then may this year book reflect
to you the hard work, the good times, the faculty, the stu-
dent body, the various activities and the high ideals of Nor-
folk High School.
The portals of Norfolk High School open the first glimpse of school
days when we enter as Freshman, and close behind us happy memories
of school day experiences. White portals frame the structure through
which we all must pass and offer whatever talent we possess to its up-
building. In giving, we form milestones representing the most memor-
able portions of our lives-those four years as a part of Norfolk High
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To one who through consistent and devoted service to students and
school, is striving for a greater Norfolk High School -- greater in
spirit and greater in men and women who will have wisdom, cul-
ture and power for service to themselves and to their fellowmen -H
this 1930 Mi'lestone is dedicated to
Jlliss jean Zoolg
"Diret?or of the Norfolk Commercial Department.,
Norfolk won the State Championship in Commercial Contests in the years 1925,
1926, 1927, 1929 and 1930.
In 1924 Dorothy Reuss won first place in the Amateur Class of the Interstate
Stella Reisbig won first place in Novice Type and a free trip to New York
City to compete in the International Typewriting Contest in 1927.
Hazel Ruehter won the free trip to Sacramento, California, to compete in the
International Type Contest in 1928. In the International Contest she placed third-
first of all high school students, as the first and second places were won by college
La Verne Mueller won the free trip to Toronto, Canada, in 1929-and placed 8th
in the International Contest.
he MILL 10112--fvi.
QMR. j. W. SAHLSTROM
Mr. Sahlstrom has been principal of
Norfolk High School for eight years. He
has his Bachelor of Science degree from
the University of Minnesota, and his
Master of Arts degree from Columbia
University in New York City. He has
also attended the University of Nebras-
ka. Mr. Sahlstrom spent two years in
the American Army during the recent
World War and one year across the
seas in France. He is leaving at the
close of this school year. He intends
to work in the educational field, and
toward his Doctor's degree.
We are sorry to see Mr. Sahlstrom
go, but our loss will be someone else's
gain. Mr. Sahlstrom has been very ef-
ficient, and has worked hard to make
Norfolk High School the ideal school.
QJWR. H. B. SIMON
Mr. Simon entered the Norfolk Pub-
lic School system in 1914 as a teacher in
the Science Department. He became
principal of the High School in 1916,
and filled this position for four years.
At the end of this time he was elected
to his present office of Superintendent.
Mr. Simon has very capably carried out
the work of this position for ten years.
Mr. Simon has his Bachelor of Science
degree from Otterbine College, Illinois,
and his Master of Arts degree from Co-
Due to Mr. Simon's efficient manage-
ment, Norfolk has the reputable system
which now exists. Because of his rec-
ommendation excellent teachers have
been selected. Numerous new accom-
modations have been furnished the stu-
dents through his influence. Not only
the students but the city of Norfolk
owe him much.
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Asst. Principal, Arn. History
A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan
M. A. Columbia University.
MARGARET BROWN SMITH
B, S. Hastings College.
Asst. Coach, History
Augustana College, Rock Island
Normal Training, Civics
A. B. University of Nebraska.
Supervisor of Penmanship
Palmer School of Penmanship.
A. B. University of Nebraska.
A. B, University of Nebraska.
Director of Home Economics Department
B. S. University of Nebraska.
M. S, Columbia University.
A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan.
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Director of Girls' Physical Education Dept
A. B, University of Nebraska,
. VVILLIAM JOHNSON
i Asst. Coach, Mathematikzs
5 B, A. University of Iowa.
Director of English Department
A. B. University of Nebraska.
LAURA A. KIDDER
Teachers College, Chicago.
A. B. Kansas State Teachers College.
A. B. Cotner College.
A. B. University of Nebraska,
University of Nebraska.
B. S, University of Nebraska.
MAYBELLE THOMPSON MASON
Supervisor of Art
Thomas School, Detroit
Student of Rudolph Schafer.
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A. H. PANEK
Coach of Athletics
A. B, Kearney Normal.
Supervisor of Music
Supervisor of Band and Orchestra
University of Nebraska School of Music.
MARY E. PANGLE
B. A. Vvellesley College.
Supervisor of Physical Education
Chicago Y. M. C. A. College.
Problems, Commercial Law
A. B, University of Nebraska,
J ENNIE VVALKER
A. B, Cotner College, University of Kansas.
A. B. Morningside College.
Director of Commercial Department
Gregg School, Chicago.
Public Speaking, Debate
Supervisor of Publications
A. B, Hastings College.
1 VVILMA THALER
A. B. Doane.
l A. B. University of Nebraska.
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"Th0' modest, on his unembarrassed brow nature has
Football 13, 41: Basketball 13, 41: Track 13, 411
Gln-e Club 1411 Orpheum 1411 Christmas Cantata
141: Minute Men 141: Class 'Treasurer 131: Class
Vic-e-president 1411 "Belle of Bagdadu 141: "N" Club
141: Hi-Y 141.
"1?h4ira4-tt-r is a fact. and that is much in a world
of pretense and concession."
Football 11, 2, 3. 415 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41: Track
11. 2, 3, 41! Senior Class l'resident1 "N" Club
12. 3, 41: Hi-Y 12. 3. 411 Howling '25 1111 Minute
Men 12, 3, 411 "Pickles" 1213 "Mikado" 111: Board
of Awards 1411 Latin Club 1211 Gym Nite 111.
KENNETH R. TAYLOR-Vice President
"Hr is as faithful to a, task as to a friend."
Giee Club 11, 2. 3, 411 "China Shop" 1111 "Pickles"
1211 "Robin Hood" 131: Gym Nite 11, 211 Band 11, 2,
311 11rt'ht-stra 11, 211 Track 1113 liarlietball 1111 Hi-
Y 13, 411 Latin Club 11, 211 Minute Men 11, 3,
41: Football 141,
"No laurel wreaths nor wild applause she asks,
'l'ho' well performed and legion are her tasks."
Christmas Cantata 11,411 Glen- Club 11.411 Latin
Club 12, 411 Declamatory Contest 11, 211 Girl
Reserves 11, 211 N-ergettes 1411 "Under Twenty" 1311
Si-tfretary of Class 12, 3, 41.
"Rings on his fingers, and bells on his toes, for he
will go dancing wht-re ever he goes."
Glee Club 11. 2, 3, 411 "Pickles" 121: "China Shop"
1111 "UnderTwenty" 131: 1-li-Y1311 Gym Nite 1111
Orpheum 11, 2, 3, 411 "Belle of Bagdad" 141.
"Not a shirker, but a willing worker."
Glu- Club 1111 Track 1113 Football 11, 21: Basket,-
"His words are few, but his friends are many."
Gym nite 11, 2, 31: Basketball 12, 311 French Club
ET HEL BARKHU FF
"Not very tall, not very small,
But fair and sweet, and liked by all,"
Girl Reserves! 11, 2, 313 N-erm-ttes 1411 Norfians
EUGEN IA ULAKEM AN
"For nature matic her what she is.
And made no such another."
11. A. A. 12, 31: Girl Re:-erves 11, 2, 315 Latin
Club 12, 311 Gym Nite 11, 2, 311 May Festival 1111
Glen- Club 131.
"A quiet girl, but one vvorth knowing,"
Girl Reserves 141.
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"His heart is of purest gold,
And his talents manifold."
113: Baseball Champions 13, 43.
"She is loyal: she is true,"
G. A. A. 143: Deciamatery Contest 11, 23: Orchestra
11, 23: Gym nite 11, 2, 33: May Festival 113.-ff
"He is just what he seems to be."
"Under Twenty" 133: Athletic Manager 143,
"Thy merry ways are fairy ways."
Girl Reserves 11, 2, 33: N-ergettes 12 3 43' Presif
dent 143: one Club 12, 3, 43: Latin emi, gif 2. 33i
11. A. A. 11, 23- '
"Here's to you: theres no one like yon., and we
all like you."
East High School, Sioux City, Iowa, 11, 23: Or-
pheum 133: Girl Reserves 133: Gym nite 133: Glue
Club 133: Latin Club 133: Christmas Cantata. 133.
NVILMA BRAND Q "
"Silence is more musical than any song."
"An honest man, close buttoned' tn the chin,
Broadcloth without, a warm heart withLn."
Hi-Y 11, 2, 3, 43: Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 43: Band
12, 33: Gym mte 11, 2, 3, 43: Track 13, 43: Glue
Club 143: Orpheum 11, 2, 33.
CARROLL' A. BROWN
"He is perpetually busy at something."
Minute Men 12, 3, 43: Hi-Y 11, 2, 3, 43 1President3
143, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43: Norfians 133: Leader
Club 11 23 G N'
, : ym ite 11, 2, 33: "Mother Carey's
Chickens" 123: "Under Twenty" 133: Orchestra 113:
Track 13, 43: Basketball 133: "Pickles" 123: "Robin
Hood" 133: Christmas Cantata 12, 3, 43: "China
Shop" 113: Milestone 143: Quill and Scroll 143:
"Belle of Bagdad" 143.
ESTHER CAREY '
"0ft I have heard defended, little :said is soonest
"Ye Gods, how I wish I could make a hit."
Minute Men 11, 2, 3, 43: Norfians 133: No-Hi-So
133: Latin Club 12, 3, 43: Orpheum 143: Class Presi-
4. ul rf nr
Minute Men 13, 43: Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 43: Ban
113: Gym nite 11, 2, 33: District Academic Contest
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HELEN CLl FTON
"Gives her thoughts no tongue, nor any unpropor-
tioned thought her act."
Girl Reserves 11, 2, 313 Gym nite 11, 213 May Fest-
ival 11, 21.
"One who is never deaf when work calls.
Friendly, faithful and fair."
Gym nite 11,211 May Festival 1l, 213 Latin Club
12, 3, 413 Milestone 141: Telital 1413 Quill and
Scroll 1413 Girl Reserves 12, 3, 411 G. R. Cabinet
1411 District and State Academic Contest 121.
"Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you."
Gym nite 1313 G. A. A. 13, 413 Girl Reserves 13, 41.
"He who knows when to be silent is a wise man."
Gym nite 1113 Track 12, 31.
"She harbors many goo q
Girl Reserves 11, 2, 31: N-ergettes 12, 3. 413 French
Club 1413 Latin Club 12, 313 G. A. A. 11, 211 Nor-
tl ualities in her port."
"More is thy due than all can pay."
Gym nite 11, 2, 313 G. A. A. 11, 21: Commercial
Contest 12, 3, 41: Academic Contest 1213 May Fest-
ival ll, 21.
IFONA E DREGER
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Ulndustriousness is the highway to good fortune."
G. A. A. 11, 2, 3, 41: Gym nite 11. 2, 31.
RU TH DRAEGER
"For they can conquer who believe they Can."
G. A. A. 12, 3, 413 Gym nite 11, 2, 31: May Fest
"f'onrteous though coy, gentle though retired."
Latin Club 12, 3, 41: Gym nite 11, 2, 311 Qui
and Scroll 141.
1 Sergeant. Bluffs, Iowa 111.
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"To know how to hide one's ability is great skill.
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"A still tongue makes a wise head."
G. A. A. 12, 3, 41,
"I :im just as big for mv," says l, "as you are big
Gym niti- 11, 21: Football 12, 3. 411 Basketball 12,
3, 41: 'Prark 12, 3, 415 Ili-Y 13, 411 "N" Club
"If a man is worth knowing, he is worth knowing
Gym nite 11, 2, 31: Gym team 12, 31.
"The joy of youth and health her eyes display,
and ease of heart her looks convey,"
Plainview 121: Niobrara 131: Norfolk 11. 413 Or--
chestra 11, -11: Shanish Club 141: Girl ,Reserves 141.
"Happy am Ig from trouble free,
Why aren't they all contented like me?"
Orcliesrtra 11, 2, 31: Band 12. 311 Gym nite 11, 21:
Basketball 1215 Track 111.
"Will make the most out of life-
As some who stir up more dust."
Girl Reserves 11, 21: Orchestra 11, 2, 31: Gym nite
11. 211 May Festival 11, 21,
"Deep golden locks, her sovereign coronal."
"There is a woman at the beginning of all great
Glee Club 11, 2, 31: "Pickles" 121: "Robin Hood" 131:
Girl Reserves 11, 2, 3, 41: NoAHi-So 131: Gym nite
11, 211 May Festival 111.
"A smile that makes the world a better place in
which to live."
Glee Club 111: Gym Nite 111: Girl Reserves 121.
"Of softest manner, unaffected mind,
Lover of peace and human kind."
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"lt is not the leap at the start, but the steady go-
ing that gets there."
May Festival 1213 Gym nite 11. ZZ, 313 Girl Re-
"l'i1-pan-tlness is the keynote tu s11t'rvs'.."
May Fe-tival 1213 Gym nite 11, 2, 313 Girl Re-
"1'l1'ver, quirk, and full of 11911,
Anil at mingling sile's adept."
Omaha Uemml 11, 213 Glue Club 1313 "Robin Hood"
1313 Smuczks and Turns 1313 Gym nite 1313 Girl Re-
serwes 13, 413 Ti-lital 1413 Oriiheuni 1413 Quill and
S1-rrill 1413 Nrnfiaiis 13213 N-eigettes 1413 1'hristmas
"ls this a rainiilct Then l'll take ai dozen."
Latin 1'li1h 11, 213 Girl 111-seiwcs 11, 121.
LEOTA I5l'1Il,LE HALT.
"A heart to conceive, a. head to 1'uinriv1-, and a hand
Gym Nite 11,2,313 May Festival 11,213 "Under
Tw:-nty" 1313 N-ergcttes 13, ,113 Girl Reserves 11, 2,
3, 413 G. R. Cabinet 13, 413 Latin Club 12, 1313 Or-
iihuum 1413 Debate Team 13, 413 Declamatnry Con-
"She is pretty to walk with, and witty lu talk with,
and pleasant to think un,"
Falls City, Nelir. 1113 N-ergettes 13, 413 Girl Re-
"His ttmgue with his lips he wisely doth rein,
But when he does talk, he doesn't talk in vain."
Gym nite 11, 2, 313 Gym team 11, 2, 313 Orpheum
11, 2, 413 "Robin Hood" 1313 French Club 1413 Min-
ute Mun 12. 3, 413 Uhristmas Vantata 13, 413 Hi-Y
1413 G14-e Club 13, 41.
"The wm-ld's no better if we worry,
1.ife's nu longer if we hurry."
Stanton, Nebr. 11, 2, 313 G. A. A. 141
I Girl Re-
"None are fair but who are kind.
"Frank, haughty, rash-the Rupert of Debate."
May Festival 1213 N-ergettes 12, 413 Girl Reserves
11, 2. 3, 41: G. R. Cabinet 13. 413 Latin Club 12.
313 Debate team 13, 41: "Under Twenty" 1313 Mile-
stnne, Edimr 1413 Gym nite 11, 213 Quill and Scroll
1413 Declamatury Contest 141.
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"After man mann: woman, and she has been after
1 him ever since."
X Glee Club 12, 3, 41: Orpheum 12, 315 Girl Reserves
ix 11, 2, 3, 41: G. A. A. 11, 2, 3, 413 Quill and Scroll
141: Academic Contest 1113 May Festival 11, 211 Gym
Nite 11, 2, 31: "Robin Hood" 131: "Pickles" 1215
"Belle of liagdmlu 1413 Christmas Uantata 12, 3, 41.
"I tlon't r-are what lzzimiens, just so it does'n't: hap-
1:en to me."
DORIS A. HOVVAHTH
"l final ai way or make une.
"Kmiwl11lge is the treasure, hut jullguient the treasur-
er of a wise man."
Girl Reserves 11, 2, 313 G. A, A. 1413 Latin Club 12,
413 Gym Nite 1l, 2, 313 May Festival 11, 21.
"A man without a show or pretense."
"Quiet, unlike most girls."
"A quiet tongue shows a wise head."
Gym Nite 11, 215 May Festival 121.
"He lives to build, not to boast."
Track 13, 411 Gym Nite 11, 21.
"A good word and a smile for all."
Winside. Nebr. 111: Gym Nite 131: Girl Reserves 131.
"Small service is true service."
Girl Reserves 1213 May Festival 11, 21: Gym Nite
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"With malice toward none and charity for all."
"But the charm that did most captivate,
Was the charm of her brown eye-."
Latin Club 11, 23: Glee Club 1l, 2, 3, 43: G. A. A.
12, 3, 43: Gym Nite 1l3.
"l'mi1-tuulity is the beginning of a good reputation."
MARGARET KRE UC H
"1 will try, and she won."
Girl Reserves 11, 23: Gt A. A. 133: Commercial Con-
test 133: Gym Nite 11, 2, 33: May Festival 12, 33.
"The way to have a friend is to be a. friend."
"The man who- grins,
ls the man who wins,"
Arlington, South Dakota. 11, 2, 33: Basketball 143:
Track 143: Footbau 143.
"Apparently she's quiet and sedate:
There's joliity enough if you but wait."
G, A. A. 12, 3, 43: N'-ergettes 13, 43: May Festival
123: Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 43: French Club 143.
"Boys may come, and boys may 30,
But I go on forever."
"Heres B. fellow who never talks about himself, but
is always lust what we'd. like to know."
Minute Men 11, 2, 3, 43. President 143: H1-Y 143:
Cheer Leader 143: Track 12, 3, 43: Orchestra 11, 2,
3. 43: Gym Nite 11, 2, 3, 43: "N" Club 12, 33:
lhwketball 13, 43.
. ALICE LE RAY
Z "Life is not so short but there is always time enough
'-Under Twenty" 133: G. A. A. 11, 2, 33: Gym Nite
Z 11, 2, 33: May Festival 11, 23.
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' "Act ws-ll your part, there all the honor lies."
Fienvli Club 1435 Latin Club 12, 3, 433 N-ergettes
143g Girl Reserves 11, 2, 333 Milestone 143: Gym
N Nite 11, 23: May Festival 11, 23: Orpheum 123.
INTAHIE M CA FEE
"They cunmn-r who bell:-ve they can."
Gill Reserves 11, 233 G. A. A. 13, 43.
"Musit- her sutt, persuasive vuire applies."
Falls 1'ity, Nehr. 11. 235 Cleo Club 13, 43: Operetta.
133: Sizanisli 1'luh 143.
LOUISE M CKI BBEN
"Fort-tlinmllit spares aftertlmuizlitf'
Gill Reserves 11, 231 U. A. A. 13, 43.
"Nearly killed mice by a train of thought passing
through his mimi."
Slanish Club 11, 235 Fuutliall 113.
"Intellect really is in its tzrmlurts, its kingdom is
llistrirt and State llommervial 12. 43: Gym Nite 11.
231 May Festival 12, 33.
"Most powerful is he who has himself in his power."
Spanish 1Tluh 11. 233 Football 13, 43: Track 133:
llaslicthall 133: Gym Nite 11, 2, 333 Gleu Club 133:
Tclital 1431 1'hristmas Cantata 1435 Orpheum 143.
"There is no truer measure of a man than what he
Gym Team 11, 2, 33 5 Basketball 13, 433 Orpheum 1431
Gym Nite 11, 2, 33: Minute Men 143.
"Simplicity is a jewel rarely found."
May Festival 1235 Gym Nite 11, 2, 33
RUBY MAY MATZKE
"Be a friend to yourself and others will."
Glee Club 143: Girl Reserves 1433 May Festival 1135
Gym Nite 11, 233 "Belle of Bagdadu 143.
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JACOB M ILLER
"Scum-tinnw I sat and think, and sometimes 1 just
Track 12, 3, 41: Football 131 g Gym Nite 11, 21.
"At-'mighty spirit fills that little frame."
G. A, A, 1l, 2, 3, 412 Gym Nite ll, 2, 31.
CARL MUFFL Y
"A great man conceals his own ability from the eyes
Latin 1'luh 12, fl, 41: Gym Nite 11, 213 No-Hi-So
131: Smocks and Tams 141: Quill and Scroll 141.
"Heaven ln-lp usfwe have so much to answer fur."
"Charm strikes the sight and merit strikes the soul."
Atkinson, Nebr. 1l, 21: Girl Reserves 13, 411 G. R.
Cabinet 141: Debate Team 141: Latin Club 141: N-
ergettes 13, 41: Milestone 141: Quill and Scroll 141:
G. A. A. 13, 41: Gym Nite 141: Declamatory Con-
"Better a blush on the face, than a blot on the
Gym Nite 131: Girl Reserves 141.
"She has more than she shows. and speaks less than
"There is only one girl that he will chase:
We all agree that In-fs a. hopeless case."
Gym Nite 11, 21: Football 12, 31: Track 11, 2, 31:
Basketball 12, 31: Christmas Cantata 141.
"A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confi-
"His goal is set: determined to climb.
Upward and onward, he'l1 make it in time."
5 Track 13. 41: Football 12, 31: Orchestra 11, 2, 41
Band 11, 2, 31.
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.- LEONE PEKSKE
"A :mod name will shine forever."
' District and State lloninn-rcial Contest 121: Gym Nite
11, 21: May Femtivul 121: G. A. A. 111.
"He who rises every time he falls will sometime rise
Minute Men 121: T1-liial 141: Gyn: Nite 11, 2, 31:
Latin Club 141.
"With us this year hor lot sho cast.
Fate always leaves the best till last."
Wisner, Nebr. 131.
"Tlieri- may be others we know: but not like her."
Girl Reserves 11, 2. 31: Gym Nite 11, 21: Gym
header 121: Latin Club 11, 2, 31: N-ergettes 131:
Quill and Scroll 141: May Feswval 121.
"A man of iron, but fair to look upon."
Wayne. Nebr. 11. 215 Football 131: Basketball 131:
"Whole Town's Talking" 131: Hi-Y 1315 Minute Men
Moved to Niobrara, Nebr.
"What a girl can do is her grnatest ornament."
G. A. A. 11, 21: Girl Reserves 12. 311 Gym Nita 11.
"A noble aspiration is a, goal though unachievr-fd."
"If silence were golden, then I a lawson would be."
Casper, Wyoming 111: Gym Nite 12, 31: May Fes-
tival 1215 District and State Academic Contest 121.
"Whence is thy leaming7 Hath thy toil
0'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
May Festival 121: Gym Nite 11, 2, 31.
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"'l'ak.ng him all in all, he is a fine man."
Hoskins, Nclxr. 1l, 21: 'Prank 13, 415 Gym Nite 13,
i H1-:LEN ROBINSON
"Sincerity and pvt'reverance will build a stmng
Girl Re.:-rv:-s 1l. 2, 3, 413 Latin 1'luh 12, 3, 41:
Glee Club 1413 1'lu'istmas Cantata 141g G. A. A. 12,
"True tn his word, his work and liisi friends."
Band 11, 2, 3, 413 Glen- Club 13, 415 Robin Hood
1315 Gym Nite' ll, 2, 31.
V DONALD ROMAN
"1'at'etlv1-. study fum- 'Hut 1'11llTPIlI and happy, tllat's
lli-Y 1413 Footbzill 12, 3, 41g Minute Men 131.
"Nothing sim-uetls like suvcessf'
2, 3, 411 District
Glev 1'lub 1l. 2, 413 G. A. A. 1
and State 1'fminis-rvial Contest 12, 3, 41: lnternatiun-
al 'l'ynv 1'nnte-at 131.
"BashfuIness is the scarlet hue of modesty."
Girl Reserves 1413 Gym Nite 11, 2, 311 May Festival
"She has a snxlle fur everyone."
Osmond, Nebr, 111: Glee Club 13, 413 Gym Nite 13,
413 May Festival 1215 Spanish Club 1415 Christmas
Cantata 13, 41.
"High flights she had, and wit at will, and so her
tongue lay seldom still."
Varroll, Iowa 11, 212 Girl Reserves 13, 415 Latin
Club 13, 415 French 1'Iub 141: Quill and Scroll 141g
Milestone Staff 1413 N-ergettes 141: Telital 141.
"A gentleman makes no noise, neither does a, stu
Football 13, 411 Track 131: Minute Men 13, 41,
Spanish Club 141.
"He will succeed because he believes everything he
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. "Still waters run deem."
1 Mny Festival 11. 21: Gym, Nite 11, 2, 21: District
1 and State Avatleniiu Contest 121.
"Of s-very noble work. one silent limit is bi-st "
I May Festival 11, 21: Gym Nite 12, 3, 41: G. A. A.
"1've been in bo: water so numb l'm beginning to
Gleu Club 1l. 2, IZ, 41: Howling '25 111: Foutliall
11, 41: "Under Twenty" 131: "Mikado" 111:
"Pickles" 121: "Robin Hood" 131: "Belle of Bagf
dad" 141: State Music Contest 11, 2, 31.
JOHN TA NNE!-IILL
"Ho who is good at inaking excuses is often good at
Football 12, IZ, 41: liaski-tbnll 12. 3, 41: Track 12,
IS. 41: Gym Nite 1113 Glen Club 141: Hi-Y 1411
Operetta 141: Vice l'i'i-sideiit of Class 12, 31.
HAROLD TIM PE R LY
"Whate'cr he did was done with so Inu:-li cane."
Football 13, 41: Track 13, 41: Minute Men 141: Gym
"A little nonsense now and then is relished by the
best of men."
Basketball 131: Track 13, 41: Football 13. 41: Glee
Club 141: Norfians 131: Latin Club 12, 3, 41,
"A man who knows how to meet a situation is
worthy of praise."
Gym Team 11, 2, 3, 41: Gym Nite 11, 2. 3, 41:
Leader Club 11, 2. 31: Band 12, 3, 41: Minute Men
12, 3, 41: Basketball 12, 31: Football 13, 41: Presi-
dent of Class 131: No-Hi-So 131: "Under Twenty" 131.
"Not a man of iron, but a live oak."
Football 13, 41: Basketball 13. 41: Track 11, 2, 31:
Glee Club 131: Latin Club 121: Hi-Y 13, 41: Pickles
121: "N" Club 13, 41.
ESTHEH A. NVACKER
"Doing well depends on doing completely."
G. A. A. 12, 31: May Festival 121: Gym Nite 11,
, ELVIRA NVACHTER.
5 "A friend wortn all the hazards we can run."
E Gym Nite 11, 31: May Festival 12, 31.
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"A print-clior looking nian never stepped through
4 Howling '25 4115 Football 41, 21: Basketball 41, 21:
Track 421: Milcstone 441, llifY 4313 "The VVhole
Tuwn's Talking" 431.
4 EVELYN R. VVALKER
4 "Has abilityfabsolutt-ly hitltlcnf'
Hoskins, Ni-br. 41, 213 Gym Nite 431: Connnercial
"A man so various that he icvinetl to be not One,
but all mankind an eliitonef'
Basketball 42, 3, 41: Track 42, 3, 41: Gym Nite 41,
2, 313 Smocks and Tams 43, 413 "N" Club 441:
Minute Men 43, 413 Mile-tulle 411, 41, Baseball Cham-
pione 43, 41.
"Shy, but sweet."
Girl Reserves 41, 2, H13 N-t-rin-ttes 4213 Glee Club
41. 2, IS. 411 Latin t'lnb 42, 313 G. A. A. 41, 213
Fwnch Club 441.
"I am unaware of anything that has a right. to be
vallvtl an ininossibilityf'
Minute Me-n 4313 Football 411: Gym Nite 41, 21:
Orpheum 441: "Under Twenty" 431: "The Whole
Town's Talking" 4415 "Robin Hood" 431: Christmas
Cantata. 43, 41.
VERA VVI LSON
"'l'hi- gift of fascination- -the power nf charm-when,
wllcre and whom she would."
G. A. A. 42, 3, 41, President 4413 Nwrgettes 43, 41:
Girl Reserves 41, 2, 3, 41: Latin Club 43, 411 Smocks
and Tanis 4313 Gym Nite 42, 3, 41: May Festival 41,
213 Commercial Contest 441.
"Her face doth always hatch a grin."
G. A. A. 43. 41, Latin Club 421: Girl Reserves 41,
2, 3, 41: Smocks and Tains 43, 411 Gym Nite 41, 2,
511 May Festival 41, 213 Glee Club 411.
"With such a coinrade, such a friend,
I tain would walk till jouine-y's end."
"A man slow to cxiiu-ss his thouzrhts is often wise."
413 Orpheum 431:
Track 42, 413 Fntrlball 4415 Glen-1 Club 421.
0l'l'lnfSil'zl 42, 3, 412 lianil 43,
"Only tl:-ati women never change their minds."
"His hair is his crowning glory."
4 "Me thinks I ln-ln the world gn 'round."
"To see him on the basketball floor.
ls to know that he is a hard worker."
,Basketball 42, 3, 41.
5 "Some day ht-'ll be a. band master."
l "Will make as much out of life
Q As those who stir up more dust."
E Football 43, 41.
A" A-A Y
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Senior Class History
Good morning folks! This is station 1930 broadcasting on a frequency
We have several distinguished artists on our program today.
The first number is "Freshman", The participants in this selection
are: June Alice McNabb, president, Bill Baker, vice president, Raymond
Truex, secretaryg Ruth Ralston, treasurer, and all those people called
"Freshies". The two worthy individuals who helped in making this part
of the entertainment a success were: Miss Hornady and Mr. Sinclair. Dur-
ing the preparation of this number two very successful parties were held.
The distinction of having two members on the first squad basketball goes
to these "Freshies".
This is station 1930. You have just heard the number "Freshman".
The next number on the program is "Sophomore", The following trio:
Clarence Burbank, president 5 Marian Preskorn, secretary, and John Tanne-
hill, treasurer, will lead the group called "Socrates' fools". Seven of these
distinguished individuals secured a place on the first squad basketball, the
same number in the boys' leader club, and three on N. H. S. gym team.
Five diligent professors placed in the District Academic Contest, with the
honor of going to the State Contest. Three excellent students in the Com-
mercial department were sent to the District and State Contests. The last
part of this number will be fifteen members of Socrates' orchestra.
Station 1930 will next entertain you with "Juniors",
This selection will be led by the following quintet: President, Raymond
Truexg vice president, John Tannehillg secretary, first semester, Nylotis
Bowman, second semester, Marian Preskorng and treasurer, Seymour
This number will consist of a Hare and Hound Race, which the Juniors,
of course, lost, the class play, "Under Twenty", presented on Nov. 23, un-
der the direction of Miss Koch, the Junior-Senior Banquet on May 22. The
Juniors established the standard Norfolk High School class ring.
"What's the next number boys ?"
Station 1930 now offers the selection "Seniors". This part of the en-
tertainment will be led by president, Glenn Royal, vice president, Seymour
Hansen, secretary, Marion Preskorn, and treasurer, Kenneth Taylor.
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Senior Class History fwntinuedj
This number is under the supervision of Mr. Warner, Miss Hyde, and
Seniors have eight members on the "Telital" staff and eight on the
"Milestone" staff. The Seniors also were well represented in the athletic
department by having a large number of boys on both the football and
basketball squads. Three members of the N. H. S. debate team are Seniors.
The Seniors, of course, participate in the annual Sneak Day.
On Sunday, May 25, Baccalaureate services will be held. The Senior
Class Play date is May 27, and the crowning social affair, the J unior-Senior
Banquet is planned for May 28. On the 29th of May the group, which pre-
sents the number "Seniors", will be given their notice, and their services
will no longer be desired.
The concluding number broadcast from station 1930 will be "Mem-
ories", We are all familiar with this song. Station 1930 broadcasting
from N. H. S. cherishes this selection for its own.
It is now graduation-Central Standard Time, and station 1930 is
signing off. Good night everyone.
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Junior Class History
One delightful day in September, 1927, there came into Norfolk High
School a "mob" of Freshmen. Our entrance was of the usual type, thinking
ourselves, as most Freshmen do, subordinate only to the faculty. We soon
found our places, and were then gathered together by our sponsors for our
class election. The first semester officers were: Kathleen Tracy, presi-
dent, Clarence Olson, vice president, Mildred Wilcox, secretary, Ruth
Stippich, treasurer. At the beginning of the second semester Ralph El-
dridge became president, Kathleen Tracy, vice president, Doris Hills, sec-
retary and treasurer. The social events in our Freshman lives were few,
but there was a promise for the future.
In the fall of '28 we elected new officers. Frank Storm became presi-
dent, Kathleen Tracy, vice president, Mattie Bergman, secretary, Naomi
Ringer, treasurer. Our first activity of the year was a picnic at Scrooby
Hill. Since then, we have been indulging in activities and keeping up a
good class reputation.
In September the class resolved to make this year a better and
more successful year than before. At the first meeting they elected Wil-
liam Wetzel, president, Sheldon Hansing, vice president, Jean Campbell,
secretary, Mattie Bergman, treasurer. Miss Knight, Miss Cottrell, and
Mr. Skillstad were named as sponsors. This class is an ideal one to repre-
sent the student body in general. The Juniors have engaged in many so-
cial, athletic, and forensic activities.
The Juniors lost to the Seniors in the annual Hare and Hound Race,
as most Juniors do. On December 13, the class presented the Junior class
play, "The Whole Town's Talking", under the direction of Miss Rowe.
The Junior-Senior banquet will be held May 28. Our beloved upper
classmen will soon be leaving us. Good luck to all the Seniors. The class
of '31 has a bright and promising future for next year.
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rzvzvzvivlvlvovovzagii, Ton row, left to ripzhtfCapitnlia, Carter, Gretclit-n Snmthers, Lydia Deines, Angela. Lnebclie. Mary Ann llnssard. Opal
' " -' IJ' l'. Donald Gow. Gala- Mr'Gee, Dale Johnson, Gerald l'ln'istoffersnn,
Waterlierrv Bedent hallnn, Alvin Lsssu. Max ici
' ' ' ' 'd Brown f'liarlmte Hin-liner, Martha Tlioinlison, Ixathorine Fanss.
Stanley Larsen, Rayinond Tiniperly, Harold Busch, Richai ,
Alien Heinz, Lenore Biol..
Second row, left to rielit,--Miss Vickers, Esther Bauer, Frances Flegur, I-Idna Boldt, lr--ne Nenniann, Vharlotte Kron-
zien. Evelyn llewvr, Lanore- liroadstnne, ltlildred t'ar1'iCo, Yerniee Jnssiasvn, Dorntliy Xhitsnii, Fern Bartlmlnniew, Eleanor
Benning. Elvira lflllll'IIi1lIl, Rarhel Graham. Ilnren-n Var-tensen. .lealilw lianslnn, Ella Sehzifer, ldstlier 'l'luv1inisrm, l.nrinda
Yanrlernlie, Vera Maas, Miss l'an:.:h-.
Third row. left to right--Mary Delores l'ln-lps. Twila Jenkins, Fern Handel'-.mi, Ennna Welding, Frances Ives, Mary
Wilson, Naomi llley, Dona Lack, Viola Wetzel, Geraldine On-sterling. Bernice Levin, llorniiiy linrnw, Flora Korn, Eleanor
Crane, Hazel Vogel, Katherine Hnefs, Tlleda liadell. Gnelcla Shirley,
Fourth row, left to riirlnf-'Magdalene Mayer. Helen Tin'i-eliek, Eleanor lkliehaelson, Helen Perm-r-rm, .lenevee Shook,
Lillian We-hrle, Fnnnvll Maker, Mable Hewitt, Miss Hornamly, Ruth lialien. Ron-lla. llilistezuit, Yeldi IM!-zninon, Ruby Run-
ner, Meldean Davis, Pauline Nagel, Agnes Vi'eiher, Gladys Cas-evani.
Fifth row, left tu l'iglit-Milclred liegeii, Verona lleinender. Lucille Ritvliie, Heli-n lleslnz, Ovunxlfv Cowles, Idrwizi
Marquardt, John Brown, Drexel Grubb, Mr. Higgins, Chester Froding, Quinten Bi-lyl, Roinona Schafer, lienora Much-
xniller, Lueille Warner-ke, Luile ldpliier.
Front row, left to riglitffllerald Ol-sterling, Leonard Simson, William Fiinidt. Max Witt. Bruce Reews, John Mathews
' ' "' ' " -' Abraham Saw, Edmund l'lg4.tei's, Vietoi' Stevenson, Byron Paxton.
Carl Warner, Andrey XX aixnei, I-ianlt Lehnni,
ophomore lass Histor
Vice President .........................,... J
Secretary ......................... ....
Treasurer ..,......... ....... ........... C h arlotte Huse
Miss Vickers, Miss Hornady, Miss Pangle, Mr. Higgins.
red N. H. S. in '29, A year has rolled
A large class of Freshman ente
by and they have attained the high rank of Sophomore.
During the Freshman year the officers elected were: Drexel Grubb,
presidentg Donald Gow, vice presidentg Hazel Mouritsen, secretaryg Char-
lotte Huse, treasurer.
Two very successful parties ave e D
each year. Both parties were enjoyed by all.
With two more years in which to do big things, we hope to build a
good class reputation and bring honor to our school.
h b en Given by this peppy bunch, one
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President ........................ Edward Schwertfeger
Vice President ..................., ......
Secretary ....,....... ,, .................. Myril Powers
Treasurer ...........,..,.............. Ruth McDuffee
Mr. Burkhardt, Miss McNamee, Miss Lotspeich.
The last of the Freshies are here, all future Freshman will be detained
at Junior High School.
The biggest event in the Freshman social season was a skating party
held Thursday, March 13, at King's Park. A "bumpy" time was had by
Of all the Freshman classes, athletically speaking, this class of 1933
promises to be one of the most successful. A large percentage of the fel-
lows who lettered on the second teams were Freshman.
Freshman are students, too. With the exception of two honor rolls
there were more Freshman represented than any other class.
Taking all in all we are a great bunch!
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
ll hft Alkins, Evelyn Ahlman, Lloyd Alstzldt, Margaret Anderson, Henry Arnold,
- 1- ,
o L1 1
Ervin Ashby, Arthur Atwood, Sidney linker, Fern Bartholomew, Lois Bassler, Wilornena
Bathke, I-Luth Bziuermeister, John Henman, Garnet Beekenhauer, Lowell Beckenhauer,
Theda Bedell, Franklin Behmer, XVilbur Hehmer, Caroline Behr, Ralph Bennar, John Bentz,
Mabel Bernhardt, XVarren Betts, Lenoru Rick, Herbert Blank, Marczellzn Blankenship,
Herbert Roche, Clifford Hoehnke, Edna Boldt, Alice l4USS?ll'fl, Margaret Bossard, Billy
Bowman Edward Boyle, Irene Braasch, Richard Hruun, XVynona Briener, liussell Broeker,
" 1 f-l' is Dar-
Arthur Llrummond, firacfe Huckendahl, Dean Hullis, lulxn l-lunnell, Maiy .Line Burn , 4
othy Burns, Marie Burnham, Harold Busch, June Butler, Junior Carlisle, BIHIHICS Car-
'ff Q15 in-Arie ilmlg '
54 ,...,. .4
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FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL- fContinuedJ
rico, Donald Carrico, Dorothy Carstensen, Beula Chamberlain, Ruth Ann Clarke, Clayton
Clement, Burdette Colburn, Frank Cook, Helen Cook, Jacqueline Cook, Phyllis Cookston,
Frank Cooper, Helen Cordts. Richard Crane, NYaldo Deck, Lenora Detgen, VVayne Deuel,
Beulah Dietz, Maxine Dietz, Harold Dobney, Gerald Doyle, Alfred Draeger, August Dreger,
August Dreesen, Elaine Dragoo, Leonard Dubhell, Sterling Eckhart, Ruth Eggers, Alice
Ehrichs, WVesley Evans, Helen Faulkner, Delbert Felger, Lucile Felger, Gwen Ferguson,
lkiargaret Fish, Morris Fleming, Chester Froding, Thomas Frundt. Bernice Fuhrman,
Gertrude Fuhrman, Paul Fulton, Betty Gadhois, Heistand Gamble, Gertrude Geary, Gil-
bert Geist, Marjory Gillis, LaJeun Godel, Rachel Graham, Helen Graves, Erwine Green,
Mae Green, Doris Guy, Frances Hale, Margaret Hall, Donald Hansen, Doris Hansen, John
Harrington, Golda Hayes, Sylvia Hayes, Helen Heiszenbuttel, Fern Henderson. Victor
Herbst, Evelyn Hewer, Paul Hieronymus, Katharine Hoefs, Janet Hoffman, Rudolph
Hoffman, Iri's Hohnbaum, Iola, Hooker, Marjory Huebner, Edith Huffsmith, Mildred Huff-
smith, Frances Ives, Thomas Jens, Irene Jensen, Lila Jensen, Doris Johnson, Helen John-
son, Irene Johnston, Henry Jones, McClellan Jones, Vera Kadell, Lloyd Kaun, Emily
Kell, Margaret Kelly, Erna Mae Kenney, Esther Kesting, Blanche Kimball, Gladys Kim-
ball, Goldie Kimball, Glenn Kimble, Lucille Kirsch, NVillie Klawitter, Clyde Kleckner,
Edna Klein, Eveline Klein, Glen Knowles, Florence Laki'n, Max Lampe, Jimmie Larrabee,
Clifford Larson, Marvin Larsen, YValter Laubsch, Don Laughrey, John Lederer, Marguerite
Lenser, Gordon Limes, Dean Lindgren, Lydia Lindsteadt. Jaunita Lininger, Gerhardt
Luebcke, Norris Luedtke, Avis McCartney, Ruth McDuffee, Edith McFarland, Don MC-
Pherson, Franklin McThompson, Ervin Maas, Lenora Machmiller, Leo Margolis, Roy
Magritz, Mildred Marr, Edward Mashek, Harriet Mason, Norman Melcher, Ferne Mel-
linger, Irene Michaels, Clara Miller, Sarah Miller, Alfred Mueller, Florence Nellis, Betty
Nettleton, Jean Nichols, Dora Nies, .lohn Nitsch, Hilda Nord, Mary Nuttelman, Genevie
Parsall, Frances Pearson, Ilobert Perkins, Archie Peterson, Maurice Phillips, Letha Pobanz,
Loren Pobanz, Myril Powers, Earl Pugh, Dick Purtzer, Ruth Purtzer, Arlene Haabe,
Grover Hasley, Lucille I-lautenherg, Harold Reeker, Bruce Reeves. Bernice Renner, Clin-
ton Iiuegge, Lee Reynolds, Fayme Rice, Helen Roberts, Leonard Roberts, Miriam Robin-
son, Sidney Rosenthal, Amanda Rowoldt, Georgia Sanders, Bernice Sohlecht, Mildred
Schubert. Joyce Schwarm, Ed Schwertfeger, Pauline Seiffert, Marie Shaffer, Clela Shat-
fer, John Shell, Earl Simson, Gladys Smith, David Smith, Fern Smothers. Arnold Sov-
ereign, Roy Steinfield, Ed Stephens, Jane Stephens, Vedder Stevens, Clayton Strimple,
Dorothy Surher, Estel Surber, XYendell Switzer, Helen Svvogger, Billy Tannehill, Helen
Tannehill, lfluth Tannehill, Doris Taylor, Ernest Tews, Mergen Thaler, Esther Thompson,
Martha Thompson, Lorine Tiegs, Edith Tierney, Irvin Timperlv, Jean Truev: Kenneth
Turk, Viola Ulrich, Hazel Vandeman, Arthur Voecks, Hazel Voecks, Hazel Vogel, Aubrey
NX'agner, Armand XValter. Oakla XVampler, Milan XVard, Heinholt XVeigi'l, Harry XVeicher,
Emma XVeldin, Goldie XX'est, Viola XYetzel, Richard XYilson, Gerald XVinter. NVilma NVirth,
Max Witt, Bernice Xl'oessner, Vernon NVood, Joe NVorrell.
7 Y G """ V Y
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Frank Storm Leon .Lichtenberg Ularence Olson
Go! Gang! Go!
Without these three peppy cheer leaders our games would not show the
"old fight". Frank, Leon and Clarence "know their stuff" at instilling pep
into the student body and the team as well.
It is well said that these three cheer leaders are the best N. H. S. has
ever known. At every game, at every pep rally, they were "there with
the goods" to put the old fight in the students and the team.
Locomotive-Rah! Locomotive "N"
Norfolk High School N-0-r-f-o-l-k
Norfolk High School Norfolk
Norfolk High School
Ray-Norfolk Big "N"
Yea Maroon-Yea White N-o-r-f-o-l-k
Beat- 'Z 'Z ? ? '? Norfolk
Fight, fight, fight. Go-gang-go.
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Top rowfllon Gow, Sheldon Hansinxz. Aho Sax, John Brown, Ralph Eldridge, Bob Pfundur, Clarence Burbank, Isadorv
Smond rowfGale McGee, Charles Nicola, He-njannin Stevenson. Maurice Johnson. Kenneth Land fsponsnrh, Thurl Ravens-
c fi Ch' l-' Hulac Ed Schwr-rrfem-r
l'U , df th - .
Front row-Willard Harrison, Junior Carlisle, Drvxs-1 Grubb, Leon Liclncnberg, Hill Wetzel, Gerald Whalen, Gerald Bley.
The Minute Men
We feel justified in saying that if ever a pep club merited praise,
this year's minute men are certainly worthy of it. At each football game
stunts were put on between halves, in cooperation with the N-ergettes.
The organization sponsored several snappy convocations for the student
body and sponsored an Athletic Banquet, which was held March 25.
Mr. Land made a very capable and able sponsor.
Officers of the Minute Men were:
Leon Lichtenberg .......,.................... President
Drexel Grubb ...... ............ V ice President
Bill Wetzel ...e................ Secretary and Treasurer
Leon Lichtenberg ...........................
Eddie Schwertfeger .,........... Secretary and Treasurer
At mid-year the membership was changed slightly. Unfortunately,
the picture of the second Semester Minute Men could not be included in the
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Back row, li-ft to right-Jean f'Q!ll1llJ0ll, Marian Prcsliorn, Louise Reid, Miss Walker lspnnsorl, Doris Hills, li'-ati-ice
Gunderson, Doris Taylor, Rnhcrtai Grubb
Third 1 If t glltfflrilulne ll M 14 Nl liciuunuix, l Lear, .lame Ml All I
Capitol K t Clarlotte Huse.
Second rm lft LJ right4Grace Ri 'll lua Dol I 1 1 H'llllll, Jeni-vee Sho k Nl'ld l L El l Barlcliuff,
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Fr n I ft t git Nzmrn R , I.:-ora Belle Ilxlll X W l 1, K1lllll99Il Trzivy lNyl L B Cecelia. Nl-llis,
Roma llav F ly C i.
The N-ergettes, a service club and pep organization, consists of a group
of the most enthusiastic students in this high school. These thirty girls
are chosen by their classmates at the beginning of each semester.
To become a member of this organization the girls must have a "C"
average in every subject for the semester. The chances of becoming a
member of this club are greatly enhanced if the student is in need of an
agency through which she may get rid of excess enthusiasm.
This year the N-ergettes sponsored a "Cabaret Party" for all high
school girls. There were over two hundreds girls present. Since it was an
inexpensive party every girl could attend. Instead of a "Football Ban-
quet" they helped sponsor an "Athletic Banquet". Besides these two events
they have ushered on several occasions, helped decorate for the Christmas
cantata, sold tickets for the annual Orpheum and planned stunts for rallies
and between halves at both football and basketball games.
The officers for the first semester were: N ylotis Bowman president'
Kathleen Tracy, vice-presidentg Cecelia Nellis, secretaryg Vera Wilson,
At the mid-year Jane McCaw replaced Cecelia Nellis as secretary and
the other officers remained the same as before.
Miss Walker sponsored this group which could be relied upon to back
every school activity to the best of their ability.
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Wirst rowfllona 'Lat-k, Catherine Fauss, John Brown, Christoph Ehsen, Eleanor Crane, Yr-rnice Coulson, Maurice Johnson,
Charles Nicola, Bill Wutzel, Elizabeih McFarland, Don Huntcr, Glenn Klug.
Sfeoiifl row-Marian Biillis, Berniee llc-vin, lh-ic-n Robinson, Carl Miiffly, Fritz 'l'i-rry, Jimmie Orr, Mildred Wilcox,
Estlirr Haier, Wllforrl Parriott, Dorothy Burns, i'lai-em-e lhirhank, Gi-raid Christnffersen, Bill Mitchell.
Third rowflilai-joriv lienson. Aihlyn Perrigo. Mary Katliryii Gow, Drexel Grubb, Muriel Clarke, Dick Muller, Harrietie
lloopnian. William Frumlt, Miss Knight, Verona Rcnicnder, Wendell Switzer, Jean Campbell, Abe Sax.
Fourih rowffharlom- Hiise, He-li-n Hoyle, Jessi- Sandi-rs, Woorlroiv Sc-hmela, Marian Preskorn, Charles llulac, Jane McCaw,
Frank Storm, Gertrude liriihn, Frank Cook, Louise Rc-ell, Marvin 1-laiiermeister.
Front row'-Verna Boyd, flvrfriule Peterson, Martha Horn, Cecelia, Nellis.
The Latin Club has had a very successful year. Monthly meetings
were held. At the first meeting of each semester, new members were in-
itiated. The biggest social event of the year was the Feast of Saturnalia,
which was held on February 2.
The purpose of the Latin Club is to promote a wider interest in Latin
throughout the school. The motto is "Semper Fidelis", meaning "Always
The sponsor of the club was Miss Knight.
Officers of the Latin Club were:
President .... -, ............ - .....,...... Charles Hulac
Vice President ............................ Frank Storm
Secretary and Treasurer ................... Jane McCaw
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Top row, left to riulltv-Di-an Vllristotfe-1'son, Gram-0 Rive, Virginia Ryans, Lucille Hallantyno, Jack Harrington, Marjorie
Ularke Iiutrim f'ui1dusln lane Mil' H
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Middle row-Edith lillffslllllll, .lean tampbell, Alfred liehmer, Miss Heikes, Alfred Abnod, .lane Lear. Marjorie Gillis.
Last row-fNylotis licmnan. 'l'll1.'1lll2l, lloylv, Willard llarrison. Shelrlrm Hansing, Marceline Wehrer, Edna Larsen.
The French Club was organized at the beginning of the second six
weeks. An eligibility test was given those wishing to become members.
Certain standards in pronunciation, conversation and the fundamentals of
grammar were required. '
Quite a complete program faced this newly organized club. During
the year they had a roller skating party at King's Parkg sponsored a con-
vocation and a radio program.
The sponsors of this organization are Miss Heikes and Mr. Skillstad.
Officers of the club for this year are:
President ............................ Sheldon Hansing
Vice President ........................ Willard Harrison
Secretary and Treasurer ................ Robert Pfunder
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Top row. left- to right-Rem Pfunder, Alvenn Schubert, Georgia Sanders, Miss Heikes, Marjorie Clarke, Doris Bochelman.
Middle row, left to riglxtilmnore llrrmrlstorie, Roberta Ilimvs, Margaret lklar-Phersou, Bernice Erickson, Mayme Longcor
Hazel ltlnuritsen, Harriet Huomnan, Ruth tarstensiln,
Front row. left to right-Junior Wehrer, Rodent Gallup, Gale McGee. David McDougall, George Tannehill, Max Dick.
Lester Risur, Donald Gow.
The newly organized Spanish Club holds meetings twice a month.
Tests were given those wishing to become members. Certain standards
were also required.
At the first meeting, motto, initiation, and program committees were
appointed, and the following officers were elected:
Bern Pfunder ............................... President
David McDougal .......,. ............ V 'ice President
Georgia Sanders ................ Secretary and Treasurer
Miss Heikes and Mr. Skillstad are sponsors of this group.
As a motto the Spanish Club has, "As one lives, one dies." "Como se
Vive, se muere".
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Back rnwsGe-oruia. Sanders, Dorothea. Yenney, Elizabeth Rlecker, Lucille Rautenberiz, Helen Graves.
Third rowflilah Fauhel, Gertrude Biuhn, Sarah Wilson, Florence Nellis, Lucille Reimer, Eleanor Crane, Florence Vilmur.
Second row-Dean Llndge Mildred Marr, Letha Pobanz. Dorine Wilde, Maybelle Thompson Mason, Doris Hansen,
Front row-Dean Bull 4 ll Whalen, Carl Muffly, Thurl Rawcmr'l'rvft, Eddie Ahoml, G14-nn Johnson Flarence Bathke.
Gertrude Bruhn --- .............. ........... P resident
Carl Muffly .,... - .......... Vice President
Gerald Whalen --- ..... Secretary-Treasurer
mocks and Tams
The purpose of "The Smocks and Tams Club" is to gain a greater ap-
preciation of Art than the class room affordsg to help spread the "cause
of art", to bind students together so that the Art Department of N. H. S.
may become a stronger factor in the curriculum.
A four-year Art Course is offered in Norfolk High School. In the
first year an art appreciation is established, and the following years are
designed to advance the students whose aim it is to continue art after fin-
ishing high school.
The sponsor of the "Smocks and Tams Club" is Mrs. Mason.
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Top row, left to right-Catherine Fauss, Doris Bockleman, Ida Smith, Evelyn Hailey, Flora Korn. Dorothea Yi-nny.
Second row-Louise Mcliibben. Arlene Bokennier, Harriet Mason. Ruth Mclluffee. Maxine Deitz, Ruth Draeger, Betty
Gadlsois, Eva Jackson.
Catlierine Compton, Dorothy Horroclcs,
Third row-Belva Harrold, Eleanor Crane, Lucille Epling, Lorinda Vonderohe,
Fourth row-Irene Newman. Doris Zeiche, Vera. Wilson, Miss Kennedy, Cecelia Neill l ma D g-r. l- ancis Atkins.
Girls' Athletic Association
Hip, Hip, Hurrah!
We try to enlist as many girl students as possible in physical activities,
safeguard the health of girls, and always to uphold and boost school spirit
-that's the purpose of G. A. A.
The organization has an active membership of about 95, and Norfolk
is a charter member of the State League of high school G. A. A. of Ne-
After earning one hundred points the girls receive the "terrors" of
membership initiation. Points may be earned by taking part in volley
ball, basketball, soccer, track, baseball, special tests of hygienic nature,
gymnastics, apparatus, training rules, stunts, and coasting, skiing and ice-
skating which are unorganized activities.
State awards are given by point systems:
600 points-G. A. A. shield.
1200- points-"N" letter.
1600 points-First state letter.
2000 points-Final state letter.
Officers for the year were:
Vera Wilson ....... .................. P resident
Elizabeth Riecker .... ....... - ...... V ice President
Cecelia Nellis ...... ..... S ecretary and Treasurer
Dorothy Fishbach .... ..... C oncession Manager
Miss Kennedy .... ........... - --Sponsor
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Top row, left to right-Mayme Longcor, Jean Vanipln-ll, Elizabeth Zllclfarlaxid, Mattie Bergman, Evelyn Gree.
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Second row-Muriel Ll l . Vvcelia Nullis, Miss Lucado, Leota. Belle Hall, Louise Reid,
Girl Reserve Cabinet
The Cabinet is a group of Girl Reserve Members in which the purpose
and spirit of a Christian fellowship are understood and practiced. It is
an intimate group which feels its responsibilities to the entire club and
which has ability to think intensely and work enthusiastically. The
Cabinet has many varied responsibilities.
Leota Belle Ha1l---
Cecelia Nellis ------
Muriel Clarke --- .----.- Secretary
Louise Reid -----.---. ---------- T reasurer
Naomi Ringer ----------- ---- S ocial Chairman
Elizabeth McFarland ----- ------. R ing Chairman
Jean Campbell --------- ------ P rogram Chairman
Mattie Bergman ---- ----- M embership Chairman
Mayme Longcor ---- ----- M embership Chairman
Athlyn Perrigo ----- ---- --.-- P u blicity Chairman
Evelyn Green -----.------.------------ Music Chairman
Mrs. Burkhardt, Mrs. Warner ----------------- Sponsors
Miss Lucado -..---------------.-- Y, W. C. A. Secretary
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Top row--'Ruth Lefler, Lois Allen, llorntliy Horrocks, Mable Hewitt, Lorinda Vondvrolie, Beulah Nettlctnn, Marian Wilson,
Edith Huffsinith, Pauline S4-ii't'ei't, Avis McCartney, .Inna llutlvi, Doxnthy Robinson.
H ff ith Helen Geising,
Sevonrl--Iiuc-Elle Ramenberg. Marian Plnelim, Beatrice Gunderson, Lucille Schultz, Maria-ii ll sm .
Helen Turecliek, Charlotte Weidman, Verna Boyd, Georgia. Sanders, Ruth Tannchill, Vera KaDe1l.
'l'liird-Dmmliy Watson, Mildred Wilcox, Mary Kathryn Gow, Hazel Monritsen, Harriet Hoopman, Ruby Mae Matzke
' ' ' ' " Y- " L 's . Marceline Wvlirer, Vatlierine Failss
XQIYIIPC loulsnn, lunge Mclfhiile, Edna ai en i .
Fmzrth-Frm Mellingei. Esther Kimmerle, Helen Johnson, Virginia Ryaus. Vera Wilson. llorotliea Yenney, Eleanor Crane,
LaVeme Mueller. Eugenia Blakeman, Renata Rowaldt, Anna Granfield.
Fifiii-.Irzmne Danskin, Gm-Ida Shirley, Louise Reid. Ronin Havens. Evelyn Green, Leota Hella- Hall, Muriel Clarke,
Cecelia Nellis, Mayme Longcor, Elizabeth Mf-Furland, Lota Muffly.
Senior Girl Reserves
The Senior Girl Reserves began a most successful year with approxi-
mately one hundred members. Business and discussion groups were held
alternate Tuesdays at 7:30 at the "Y" rooms. Candy sales were held dur-
ing the week to secure money to send representatives to the Conference
at Lake Okoboji. The Annual Christmas Pageant was given under the di-
rection of the sponsors, Miss Lucado, Mrs. Don Warner, and Mrs. Burk-
hardt. The Dad-Daughter Tea will be held near the close of the school
year. Girl Reserve Conference convened at Norfolk, February 21, 22, and
23, at which time the Treasure Chest was filled to be sent to the Philip-
pine lslands. This chest is a good fellowship chest composed of small
gifts to be distributed to the Filipino children.
The Annual Harvest Breakfast took place at the Norfolk Country
Club and was indeed a huge success from all angles. Last, but not least,
will be Camp Sheldon which will close the 1929-1930 Girl Reserve year.
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Top row, left to riglit-Catlierim: Compton, Marjorie Clarke. Hilda Nord, Ruth McDuffec, Frances Ailmis, Eva, Jackson,
lllvelyn lluilvy, lfla Smith, Ev:-lyn Hcwer, l.on-ne lilanri. Fern liartln-lonn-W.
Second rowffhillifin Wchrlz-, Verona Remcnrlcr, Eleanor Benning, Viola Wetzel, Geraldine Uesterlina. Jenafvee Shook, Helen
Robinson, Bernice Erickson, lllarjorie Benson, Gertrude Peterson, Dororliv liurns, lklarian Hollis,
Third row--lielia llnrrold. Gert1'1uls- liruhn. Delores Hull, Gretchen Slnotln-rs, Irene Michaels, Garnett l-ieokvnliauer, Ruth
Tanneliill. Fl0i'4'11m- Xellis, lsIilI',2Lll'9l Anderson, Jenn Nichols, Lezltlia Polmnz, Martha Tliornnson,
Fourth rowu-Murrina Horn, Harriet Mason, Iris llolienlniuin, I'li'l'lllf'0 Wnessner, Bernice l1'ulirnnu1, Doris Taylor, Beatrice
Mr-Gowun, Mario liurnliain, Elaine Dragon, Edith McFarland, Miriam Robinson,
Bottom ruwfhlyrve S4'hwu.rin, llt-len Hoyle, Maxine In-itz, Hi-lon lleizulilnlttcl, Myril l'uwi-rs, lnllian llurtwig. Elvira Fullt-
nian, hucilc Rennvr, Ruby Runner, ..,..,,.,..., Nellie Gibbs, Rurh Goodell,
Follow the Gleam
To the knights in the days of old, keeping watch on the mountain heights,
Came a vision of holy grail, and a voice through the waiting night.
Follow, Follow, Follow the gleam, banners unfurled o'er all the world,
Follow, Follow, Follow the gleam, of the light that will bring the dawn.
And we who would serve the king, and loyally him obey,
In the consecrate silence know, that the challenge still holds today.
Follow, Follow, Follow the gleam, standards of worth, o'er all the earth,
Follow, Follow, Follow the gleam, of the light that will bring the dawn.
GIRL RESERVE CODE
As a Girl Reserve I will be:
Gracious in manner,
Impartial in judgment,
Ready for service,
Loyal to friends,
Reaching toward the best
Ernest in purpose,
Seeing the beautiful,
Eager for knowledge,
Reverent to God,
Victorious over self,
Sincere at all times.
I will do my best to honor God, my country, and my community, and be in all ways
a loyal, true member of the Girl Reserves.
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Top row, left 10 right-Robert Adkins, Charles Nicola, J. G. Moore, Rev. Adams, Ln-on Liclitz-uhuru, Drexel Grubb.
Second rowfSheldon Hansing, William Wetzel, Maurice Bullis, Jack Harrington, Robert Fishbach.
l t iw4Tlmrl R It Al St 1 ll l wu, Mau' .ll
Carroll BroWn's Hi-Y
This Hi-Y Club sponsored a Halloween party, which was a huge suc-
cess from every standpoint. A party was also held for needy boys of the
city. Meetings were held weekly. There were many excellent discussions
at the dinners held. This Hi-Y also sponsored the programs at the Section-
al and Regional Tournaments.
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
President ............... - ,.............. Carroll Brown
Vice-President ...... .-- .... Willard Harrison
Secretary ..,. ..... T hurl Ravenscroft
Treasurer .........,.................. Maurice Johnson
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President ............................... Alvin Stearns
Vice-President ........ ...... W illiam Wetzel
Secretary and Treasurer- ..... Sheldon Hansing
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Top row, left to 1-ightfM1'. l5lll'll1Hl"l, John Tmnu-hill, Mr. Pannk, John Brown.
Su-ornl rowi1'l1ar1r-s Hulac, Val Yclmw, Elin:-r Thenlluus. Ed Sc'h1niz-114-ke. Kenneth Taylor.
'l'l1i11l row- l':111l l'4-11-lsmn. Glenn Rovnl lf1'1111li Storm Rahul l-'ll"l I k F ' I7 ll I
Frank Storm's Hi-Y
Organized at the first of this year, this Hi-Y Club was sponsored by
Coach Panek and Coa h D ' ' ' '
part of athletes.
c urman. Its membership consists IH the maJor
Although this club was organized later in the season it aided in making
the Father and Son Banquet a success. It sponsored a party for the
"lady friends". Several delegates attended the Hi-Y Convention at Colum-
bus. The club was honored with the presence of William Thomas
head of the State Hi-Y, at their banquet. The last event of the season was
a farewell party for the departing Seniors.
President ....................... ....... F rank Storm
Vice-President --- ..... Ralph Eldridge
Secretary ..... ...... G lenn Royal
Treasurer --- .... Paul Peterson
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Hiestand Gamble. Victor Stevenson, Bill Miteliell, Parl Muffley, Clarence Riu-hnnk, Harold Ahlman, George Taunehill,
' ' ' ' ' ' 1 A l'el Da Lai-ra, Curl Oestericli
Don Laughrey, Clifford Laughery, Clyde Ixleokner, Clyde Faulkendtr, Alfred Abood, cu ,
James Finkral, Gordon Lillies, Max Witt, Ray Timperly, William Skiff, Ed Selirxxiedvke, Paul Kestirm. Leonard Sim1HOIl.
Boys' Cooking Class
A class for boys' cooking was organized in 1927 and has been growing
rapidly. From twenty to twenty-five boys are enrolled each semester,
with many on the waiting list.
A study of camp cooking, cakes, meats, cost, table service, and eti-
quette make it a well balanced course.
The sponsor of the Boys' Cooking Class is Miss Hyde.
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Miss Zook's Commercial Department
has been more successful, and has
brought more fame to Norfolk High
School than any other department. Nor-
folk has one of the largest Commercial
departments in the State. In 1925-26-
27-29 Norfolk placed first in the State
Championship contest, and in 1924 Dor-
othy Reuss won first place in the ama-
teur class of inter-state typing Contest.
In 1927, Stella Reisbig won first place
in novice type at the State Contest, and
a free trip to New York City. Hazel
Ruehter won a free trip to Sacramento,
California, in 1928, where she placed
third. This place was in reality first
for H. S. entries, for the first and sec-
ond places were won by college students.
Last year LaVerne Mueller received a
free trip to Toronto, Canada, where she
proved her efficiency by holding eighth
place in the world. At the District con-
test held this year, Norfolk took first
with a total score of 43 points. The
closest entrant was West Point, with a.
total score of 9 points.
Novice Type-lst, Lydia Pohlmang 3rd, Vera Wilson.
Champion Type-lst, LaVerne Mueller, 2nd, Doris Hills.
Novice Shorthand-lst, Bernice Levin, 2nd, LaVerne Mueller, 3rd, Doris Bockel-
Champion Shorthand-lst, Grace Mantheg 2nd, Leona Dommerg 4th, Hazel Ruehter.
Bookkeeping-3rd, Aaron Hand.
LaVERN E MUELLER
LaVerne has won more honors in the
Commercial Department than any other
Although LaVerne has one more year,
in which to polish her typing ability, she
is now clicking off 94 words a minute,
which is more than any other student
who has graduated from Norfolk High
In 1929 she entered the District Con-
test, Novice group, and placed second
with 69 words a minute. LaVerne car-
ried away first place at the State Con-
test in 1929 with 74 words a minute,
which won her a free trip to Toronto,
Canada. This was the International
Contest at which she placed eighth with
82 words a minute.
In 1930 LaVerne entered her career
as a champion typist. At the District
Contest 94 words a minute won for her
first place. This broke the old records
of 86 words which gives her an excellent
chance for the State Contest to be held
at Kearney, April 28, 1930.
Besides typwriting, LaVerne has prov-
ed ability in Shorthand. At the District
Contest she placed second. She will also
be entered in the Shorthand Contest at
llferney. Norfolk is certainly proud of
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MR. DON WARNER
"Mr, Warner has acquired a commendable reputation for accomplish-
ing a great deal of work in a short time. He has developed successful de-
bate teams the two years he has been here, and as sponsor of the Telital
and Milestone has proved his efficiency as publication sponsor," stated Mr.
Before coming to Norfolk he coached the Geneva debate team which
Won the Hastings Tournament. At present he is President of the North-
east Nebraska Declamatory Association.
Mr. Warner can contrive as well as execute. Norfolk is fortunate in
having him back next year.
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Top row, left to right-Virginia. Ryans, Junior Carlisle, Adviser Don Warner. Gerald Whalen, Wilford Paniott, Jane McCaw.
Second row+l'hailetIe Huse, Kathleen Tracy, Jean Varripbell. Ed Schwertfepzer, Naomi Ringer, LaVerne Mueller. Judith
Front row-Orrin Wcfatherholt, Cfcelia Ne-llis, Roma Havens, Carroll Brown, Muriel Clarke, Gcrirude Bruhn.
The Milestone taff
The pages of the 1930 Mirror Milestone lie before you. The staff has
endeavored to publish a more complete record of student life than ever
before. It has color work, a project never undertaken heretofore. An
entirely new system of ad writing has been introduced. We hope it pleases
you from every standpoint.
Roma Havens ..,....................... Editor-in-Chief
Orrin Weatherholt ..... .... A ssociate Editor
Naomi Ringer -
Vernon Tessier --
Virginia Ryans .....
--- ...... ........ J ok es
Gerald Whalen ...,.T..s,...........
Muriel Clarke ......s
Hazel Mouritsen .........
-- ..... Athletics
.Associate Art Editor
Assistant Editor and Senior Reporter
Charlotte Huse ..................... Sophomore Reporter
Junior Carlisle ...,.................. Freshman Reporter
Carroll Brown ..................... Advertising Manager
Thurl Ravenscroft .... ...... A sst. Advertising Manager
Jean Campbell ......... ......... C irculation Manager
Eddie Schwertfeger .... .s.. A sst. Circulation Manager
Judith Cowles ...... ,....-..,.-. - ---Bookkeeper
LaVerne Mueller ---- ------ T ypist
Mr. Don Warner ----- --- --- --- ---- ----Adviser
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Top row, li-ft to rixllit-Harold Alilman. Fritz 'IH-irry, Bill NVMNI.
Tl ' 'I l'larenc-e Ulm I I Hirringtun, Vlirisr xl I'l I Ilaivtmx, Glenn R val
Second 1 W-lk' rt 'Hat ll Wilforni Parr rr I u - Reid, Adviser M XX Rull Qt Huis-li, q':u'rvwlI lircwi X al Mull
F t I L li-I Nellis, Mm I tl ill llvi-lyn Gres-ii, .ludtl I I Atl ly l'errign, Frarn:-,I ll ll
T elital taff
At the beginning of the year it was decided to change the name of
the school paper, which had formerly been the "No-Hi-So", to the "Telital".
Four names were voted on by the student body and the name, "Telita1"
won. It was submitted by Fern Smothers.
N. H. S. has come to the foreground in Journalism during the past
year. It has fourteen members in Quill and Scroll this year. Frances
Hills placed third in the District Quill and Scroll contest.
Managing Editors were chosen for the last five issues of the Telital.
Evelyn Green ..,.................,..... Editor-in-Chief
Muriel Clarke ..... .... A ssociate Editor
Wilford Parriott ..... ........ C opy Editor
Judith Cowles ...... ...-. C irculation Editor
Bert Matzke .... ...e.......,.. S ports
Frances Hills--- -----.---.------------- Girls' Athletics
Bill Wetzel -------------------------- Business Manager
Lawrence Dayton ----------- Associate Business Manager
Mary K. Gow ---- ------------.-.----.. T ypist
Mildred Wilcox --- ------------------.------- Typist
Doris Hills ------------------------------------. Typist
Assisted by the Journalism Class: Harold Ahlman, Carroll Brown, Christoph Ebsen,
Jack Harrington, Cecelia Nellis, Clarence Olson, Athlyn Perrigo, Virginia Ryans, Glenn
Royal and Fritz Terry.
Mr. Don Warner, Supervisor.
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Roma, in her last year of forensic activ-
ity for Norfolk High School, has proved
herself to be a very efficient debater.
In many of the debates, the judges have
praised Roma for her power of oratory and
Roma never failed to get the arguments
across to the audience and the judges by
her effective speaking.
She filled the places of second negative
and third affirmative throughout the en-
tire season. The latter speech required
much effective speaking, because it con-
sisted of the substitute for the jury system,
and this Roma could supply.
This is Roma's last year, and it will be
hard to find anyone to replace her next
LEOTA BELLE HALL
Leota Belle, the reliable-has carried a
great burden of the debate work this sea-
Judges have praised Leota Belle's logical
thinking and her ability to put across the
Leota Belle has filled second affirmative
and third negative places in a commenda-
ble fashion. Her extemporaneous work was
outstanding as third speaker in refuting
the plan presented by the affirmative.
This is Leota Bel1e's second year on the
Mr. Sahlstrom stated, "That Leota Belle's
extemporaneous work in refuting the oppo-
sition's plan could not have been better if
she had had numerous years of training
The success and strength of next year's
debate team will be built around Leota
Belle and Charles Nicola.
This is Cecelia's first and last year to
represent N. H. S. on the debate team.
She upheld the first affirmative in such a
manner that this side has never lost a de-
bate. Her speech was the basis of the oth-
er two affirmative constructive speeches.
Without the effectiveness with which Ce-
celia put it over little could have been ac-
complished by the other two speakers. Ce-
celia had natural ability in speaking be-
cause of her work in dramatics.
Charles, the new debate find, has proved
his capability in this season's debates. His
polished manner, his nonchalant attitude,
and unshakable nerve have been great as-
sets to the team.
A great burden will rest upon the shoul-
ders of this Junior next year. It has been
predicted that Charles is a "Coming" de-
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Leota Belle Hall
Leota Belle was entered in the ex-
temporaneous division of the De-
clamatory Contests. The general
subjects for this section were: "Na-
tional Aid to Agriculture" and "The
Progress of Aviation." Leota Belle
drew a phase of one of these subjects
one hour before she was to appear.
Before becoming a contestant in the
contest at Plainview, Leota Belle won
honors at Neligh and Newman
Grove. The judges had all placed
Leota Belle first before even con-
sulting each other. This proves that
Leota was outstanding as a speaker
and in the presentation and organi-
zation of her speech. Leota Belle
was, also, awarded a gold medal.
Roma Havens, entrant in the ora-
torical section of the Declamatory
Contest, was awarded first place in
the contest held at Plainview.
Roma's oration was "A Challenge to
Crime." The force and effectiveness
with which she delivered this oration
won favor with the judges. In order
that Roma might compete in this
district contest, she was entered in
the elimination contest held at Ne-
ligh, and sub-district contest at New-
man Grove. In both these contests
Roma was placed among the first
two, without reference to first or
second place, which is the custom.
At Plainview, Roma was awarded a
gold medal for first place. There
were students from sixty schools en-
tered in these Declamatory Contests.
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The Debate Team has had an exceptionally successful year. They have
lost but two debates throughout the entire season, being defeated in the
Semi-Finals of the Midland Tournament by Omaha Central High School,
Winners of the Tournament, and by Auburn, runners up in the State Tour-
Debate Schedule for 1929-1930. ,
Oakland Won Won
Cedar Rapids Won Won
Abraham Lincoln . .
Council Bluffs N0n'deC1S10H
Omaha South High Non-decision
North Omaha Won
Central High Lost
It is interesting to note that the team has traveled a total of 1434
miles in its debate schedule this year. The traveling expenses for the four
students and their coach for the total trips has been but 35115. Of that
amount S15 was taken in as proceeds at pay debates, so that the expense
to the school for debate trips has been but 3100. This cost is considered
very low when compared with the amount spent on most trips of athletic
teams and similar groups.
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Winner of First Prize
Maurice Johnson, a Norfolk boy and a junior in our senior high school,
has gained national recognition through his literary ability. He has been
awarded the FIRST prize of S100 for the best contribution submitted to
the 1930 short story contest sponsored and conducted by the Scholastic
Magazine. This is a national publication used in educational institutions
all over the United States.
The final selection of manuscripts was made by judges of world-
prominence in the field of writing. They included Dorothy Canfield Fisher,
novelist and short story writerg Edward J. O'Brien, author and editor of
the annual short story anthologiesg Percival Hunt, head of the English de-
partment at the University of Pittsburghg and Grant Overton, critic and
consulting editor of Collier's.
Maurice is the ONLY Nebraskan to place in the literary division of
the Scholastic Awards, which have been called the national "blue ribbons"
of American secondary schools.
Maurice's story, entitled "Virgin", has a unique character plot laid in
a colorful South American setting. In connection with the work in his
Advanced Composition class, under the instruction of Miss Mary Ellen
Pangle, he became interested in the awards and submitted his manuscript.
Advanced Composition is a new course recently added to the curriculum of
Norfolk senior high.
A letter from the editor of the Scholastic says that "More than forty
thousand students participated in the Awards and to have survived the
numerous preliminary eliminations and the final judging is an indication
of the real talent possessed by Mr. Johnson."
By virtue of Maurice's winning first prize, Norfolk senior high school
will receive fifty dollars worth of books-a lasting memorial to artistic
creativeness for all youth and to one Norfolk student.
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Tnp row, left to right-Mildred Wilcox, Letha Pobanz, Ruby Mao Matzke, Dorothy Serber, Doreen Wilde, Veruicc
Josiassen, Mildrvd Carrier-, Irene Michaels, Garnet Ben-kenhaucr, Ruth Tannuhill, Mary Kathryn Gow, Joyce Schwarm,
Elaine Dragon, Vera Knlhfll.
Second r4:wfT,uiore Hmatlstonv, Marcelim- Weiner, Edna Larsen, Htlu-l Barkhuff, Nylotis Bowman, Marian Pri-skorn,
Doris Tu.ylox', Rath Ann Flank, BL-1'nic'e Woe-ssnvr. Pauline Seiffert, Juni' Butler, .ln-lim-we Shook, Grace Rice, Marian
l-luffsynitli. Margaret Mr'l'lie1'son,
Thiul row-Marian Robinson, Naomi 'Ringr-r, Jn-an l'ann,hell, Helen H1-izenhuttz-l, Iris Hnlivnlmunl, Ruth Lvfler, Jeanne
Danskin, Miss Miller, Ruth Lakin. Ruth Stimiir-li, Kathleen Tracy. Roberta Limos, Avis Mr-t'artm-y, La V1-nic Mueller,
Eugenia Blnkeman, I-Ivvlyn Green, Vailtolia Varter. Helen Robinson. Betty Gafllmis.
Fonith low: llolotliy Watson, Alvina Scflmlu-if. Estlu-1' Kollatli, Fx-rn H4-nrlerson. Bt-i'nin'c Fulirnlan, Geralrlinc Oesterling,
Louise Reid, llnzcl Nlouiit:-ou, Ham-I Rue-lit:-r. Beatrice Mc-Gowau. lla-liiiw Nclleuvan, Judith Fowl:-s, Georgia. Sanders,
14'rarir-ns Atkins, Lola lloolu-r,
Girls' Glee Club
With an unusually large membership, the Girls' Glee Club has had
a very successful year. The club had a consistent membership of sixty-
Together with the Boys' Glee Club, the musical farce, "The Belle of
Bagdad' was presented March 28. It was declared by all to be an excellent
Nylotis Bowman was chosen from the group to represent Norfolk in
the District Music Contest at Wayne.
Miss Miller has been their very competent director during the year.
Nylotis Bowman ...C..........,,....,..,...., President
Evelyn Green ..A.,.....,...............,.... Secretary
Grace Rice .........................,.f...... Librarian
Kathleen Tracy ,..........,.......... Sergeant-at-Arms
Nylotis Bowman .......................,..... President
Grace Rice .C,..................,............ Secretary
Mildred Wilcox .............................. Librarian
Mary Kathryn Gow ....,... ........... S ergeant-at-Arms
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Top row, left to riglit-Lorenz Reisbig, Harold Lundquist, G1-on-ge Krampien, Gerald Oesterling, Junior We-lmir, Gale McGee,
Donald Gow, Waldo Deck.
Second row-Paul IRM-rsfiii Fritz Terry, Thurl Rave-nscroft, Merge-n Thah-r, Bedcnt Gallup, Orville Hakanson. Jack
Koi-rlwr, .lack Ennis, Riclmrnl Brown.
Third row-Doris Hills, Miss Miller.
Fourth rowfKennerlx Taylor, hut Matzkv, Rivliaril Muller, Willard Harrison llany Abbott, Seynmv llansr-n, Ovnnclo
Vowlvs, Varroll Brown.
Boys' Glee Club
Under the leadership of Miss Margaret Miller, the Boys' Glee Club
has met with unusual success. They furnished music and entertainment
for many activities. The Christmas Cantata was declared to be very suc-
cessful. It was presented together with the Girls' Glee Club. Music for
the Orpheum, and the various church clubs was presented.
The Operetta, "The Belle of Bagdad", a modern musical comedy, was
presented March 28. The orchestra assisted Doris Hills, and LaVerne
Mueller, the pianists, in presenting the accompaniment. "The Belle of Bag-
dad" was somewhat of a novelty, this being the first time a musical comedy
was ever presented.
Kenneth Taylor ...................... ..... P resident
Fritz Terry ....................... -- ..... Secretary
Seymour Hansen - .... -
Jack Koerber --
-- .......... ....... S ergeant-at-Arms
Lloyd Tannehill ....-.
Richard Muller ....
William Baker ---
--- ..... Vice President
Harry Abbott .... ---Sergeont-at-Arms
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Left to right-Paul Fulton, Bernice Erickson, Herbert Blank, Katherine Hoefs, Sidney Roseutl l H nry Arnl a
Huelle, Blair Nelson, Mergen Tlialer, Elbert Parker. Francis Denny, Eddie Sehwertfeizer, Jun I r M ll 0 B
Gerald ey, leon Lichtenber:.:.
Staiiiliiigflflora Korn, Mr. Walter H. Reed.
The N. H. S. Orchestra was brought into prominence this year Re
hearsals were started at the first of the year. The string section was
especially stressed. It furnished music for H. S. functions, including the
Orpheum and Junior Class play. In addition, they appeared before the
Lions, Rotary and Kiwanis clubs, also broadcast a program over WJAG
every Thursday morning. Many letters of congratulation were received.
With so many classes for Junior players the orchestra is growing
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Back row, left ru ripln-Russ.-l lirockvi-, Hilda North-, Farl Warner, Mr. Reed. Charles Nicola, Clemens, Weigh, Elbert
Fiuxll I lft t g I-lll"' 'N l ls-an 'l'x1 A , YL-rlimi XYoo1l, Rolicrt Fishlvach, lien Pfunfler, XVeslf'y Evans, Get-
l I l I L I l Alla . Gulclm Iichl Ill-my liovvrvlilt, Ila5inon11 Truro., Francis Ds-nny.
Russell Broeker Wesley Evans
Carl Warner Bars-
Charles Nicola Gerhart Luebcke
Clemens Weich B .t .
Elbert Parker an One' .
Blair Nelson Trombonf-rs:
Jean Truex Raymond Truex
Saxophone: Frances Denny
Under the able guidance of Walter H. Reed, the Norfolk High School
band has been influential in stimulating interest in music. It is rapidly
coming to the front and with the passing of the years should command an
ever increasing interest in the student body. This organization has been
very active during the school year, playing at football and basketball games,
convocations and other social functions. Mr. Reed has been outstandingly
successful in high school musical work in other Nebraska schools, directing
a championship state Orchestra one year.
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QTune: My Pet.p
Norfolk how we love you-Norfolk no other
You're the school that we adore always,
Norfolk can't you hear us? Norfolk make
them fear us,
For you're honor that we love so dear.
Nowfshe's the school that we are-boosting
It's our school we fight for!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
Norfolk above all others,
Norfolk maroon, white colors,
For her honor we must do or die!
QTune: Me and My Shadow.j
Oh, Norfolk High School,
We are surely proud of you,
Oh, Norfolk High School,
You're the school to always dare and do!
And when you play the game,
It's always fair,
We're on the top,
'Cause our boys are there,
Just our Norfolk High School,
You'll make them afraid of you!
fNo one can compare with youj.
QTune: What's the Matter With Father?j
What's the matter with Norfolk?
She's right there,
What's the matter with Norfolk?
Her game is square.
Her men are fighters but always fair
Her hgirls are boosters with wind blown
What's the matter with Norfolk?
She's all right!
What's the matter with Norfolk?
She's all right.
What's the matter with Norfolk?
She has the fight.
She plays the game with all her might,
And as for score it shows up right,
What's the matter with Norfolk?
She's all right.
Oh, we're from Norfolk
And anybody that knows,
Will cheer for Norfolk
'Cause we're hard on our foes.
We've a coach and team that are a wow!
Andhthey're gonna show the whole world
Oh, we're from Norfolk
And say, we're proud of it too.
So now we're going to say to you:
We're gonna boost with all our mi
For our team that we know's all rig
Cause we're from Norfolk High!
fTune: I Still Love You.j
We're for you-for Norfolk High School,
In all that you try to do,
Although each victory, just adds one star
to our crown,
A loss cannot ,mean that we'll stay downg
We're boosting-yes always boosting
Our boys right up to the top!
We're always for you,
We're backing our team,
'Cause we're from Norfolk High.
fTune: Hail, Hail, the Gangfs All Here.J
Here comes the football team!
Rah! Rah! Rah! for Norfolk!
Rah! Rah! Rah! for Norfolk!
Our boys play football keen!
Rah! Rah! Rah! for Norfolk High
fTune: Hot Time in the Old Town Tonightj
Cheeg boys, cheer-for N0rfo1k's got the
Cheer boys, cheer-it's the other fellows'
And when we hit that line-there'll be no
line at all,
There'll be a hot time in the old town to-
Are we headed for victory, Norfolk High?
Yea, Bo, that's what we're fighting for!
Have we got enough pep to back our team?
Yea, Bo, that's what we're famous for!
Other school's have no chance when our
boys are on the field,
Norgolk has a team of BIG STRONG fel-
So we're going to bring honor to our school,
Yea, Bo, that's what we're fighting for.
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Coach Panek came to Norfolk this year
from St. Paul, Nebr., with the reputation
of being a wonderful coach, and he certain-
ly has lived up to that reputation. He has
turned out two teams for N. H. S. that
every student in high school has a right
to be proud of. He has worked hard and
has won his place in the heart of every
athlete and student in high school. He was
an All-Star athlete at Kearney State
Teachers College and is an All-Star fellow
at N. H. S. With his get acquainted year
over, great things are expected of Coach
Panek in future years.
A gentleman and scholar, Coach Dur-
man is another man who deserves a lot of
credit for his work this season. Out on
the field night after night, working like
a Trojan, and not getting much credit for
it isn't an easy job. Durman has served
willingly and efficiently. He spent most
of his time teaching future N. H. S. stars
how to tackle, carry the ball, shoot and
dribble. It seems that Coach Durman had
some trouble getting butter for his toast
Thanksgiving Day at Neligh as the wait-
ress had mistaken him for a member of
the team. He carried his cause to Coach
Panek and true to his usual style emerged
victorious with a large slice of butter on
Perhaps a great many of the students in
school do not realize the importance of a
second team coach to the school. It is his
job to turn out a squad that will give the
first team enough competition to make
them a smooth running machine. The sec-
ond team coach has to teach fundamentals
to the boys who will be representing N. H.
S. in future years. Coach Johnson has
faithfully and ably filled his position and
deserves much of the credit for this year's
success. We all like Coach Johnson's
speeches in convocations.
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First nnvflpaull Johnson, Ennis, Stearns, Elilriilge, Svlnnie-de-ke, Peterson, Taylor, Royal, Tlienlians, Fam. liestlnig,
Second row--fl'oam-li llnrnlan, Hakanson, Sires, Ki-ll, Hansen, Timm-rly, Brown, Tannt-hill, 'l'rn-fx,
Third row" 04-ki-rman, Winter, Kruinpien, Knlin, Yerges, Hunta, Roman, Tee:-iler.
First Team, 1929
The football season of 1929 is but a memory so far as Norfolk High
is concerned. From the standpoint of games lost, won and tied, it is an
even break, having won three, lost three, and tied three. We may not be
represented on the All-State honor teams, but every student in school has
a right to be proud of the Panther squad. The team didn't win all of its
games. But this they did do! They fought for Norfolk High, every game
-and every minute of every game. They came back harder when the
score of the opponents began to mount. We are proud of the boys who
fought East High, Stanton and Albion and lost by small margins. We
were happy when they walloped Tilden and Columbus. We admired their
First row 'I'lnf-x, Una:-ll Paint-li, Marry. l'4-terson, Ke-ll, Halizlnsrnl, l1Ilrlrl:l:.:e, Vzmt. Kesring, Str-urns, 'l'lwnl1pins, Yr-rges,
Um'kornmn, Hansen, Ennis. Sulnniellelie. Spmn, Stanley, Sires. 'I'vssil'l', lioyul.
Svvolnl mwfflixxlxlv, lllmml, Manta, llunslng, Miller, linlln, Klullillrivli, Iiruwn, l'ilrlcvi-, 'I'unn1-hill. llnnmn, Winter, llnnrlr
Umxcli lblnnmn, Voairli .lullnsunh
Third row' Wntsurl, M4-l'l1-lxlm, l.ursln., Terry, Arnold, l4nn'1nz11l, liunnvll, lilllg, fi1l'l'lCH, Iiunn, flow, Srrilnlllv, Alt-yi-iw,
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First row-Parker, Banta, Stevenson, Stanley, Marty, Drvgcr.
Second rnxv-XYatsnn. Kaim. Hunter. Mal'gi'i1z, Uoacli Johnson.
Third row-Klug, Schwertfegcr, Bixnnell, Hansing, Arnold, Carrlco.
fight in the tie games with West Point, Fremont, and Neligh. They Went
in to win. We lost, but only to better teams. The panthers fought every
inch of the way, that is enough. We're proud of them.
Norfolk ....... ...Lp ..,,.,...,.. 26 Tilden .,..,....,,......., .... , . 0
Norfolk ,,... ,,... 6 West Point .,... ,.,.,.... 6
Norfolk ,.... ..... 7 Albion .,..,,,,., .,,..,.,. 1 2
Norfolk ,,,., ,.... 6 Stanton ,,,.,,.. ,,..,.... 1 4
' Norfolk ..... ,..... 1 3 Columbus ............... 0
Norfolk ..,,. .,,.,. 6 Fremont ..,...,.....,.....,... 6
Norfolk ..,.e ,..... 0 1 East High, Sioux City 7
Norfolk ,,r.. .ro.,, 2 Yankton fforfeitj ....,, 0
The Reserves this year, although not having a brilliant record as to
the number of games won and lost, performed the more important duty of
developing the first team. To the reserves goes much of the credit for the
team which represented the school.
The members of the reserves are to be highly commended for their
faithfulness and fine spirit of loyalty, shown in coming out night after night
to take the bumps and hard knocks necessary in opposing heavier and more
experienced players, and with no incentive of glory to lead them on. They
are also to be commended on their spirit during games.
Pierce First ....,..,......., 18
Albion Seconds ...,.,.,.... 0
Pierce First ..,......,........ 19
Neligh Seconds ,o...,,.,. 25
Albion Seconds ..,...,,,,.. 20
Neligh Seconds ...,,,.... 0
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CAPT. PAUL KESTING-Tackle
A great captain, who was liked by all
who played under him, and who kept the
team always fighting as a team. As a
tackle he was always in the thick of it. He
had his shoulder injured, but that couldn't
stop him, and he cracked 'em all the harder
for it. "Kotz" was a sure tackler with a
nose that smells plays before they start.
He was placed on the first All N. E. team
and received honorable mention for All
State. He knows football like an open book,
is a leader from his shoes up, and has the
fighting spirit that brings home the "ham
and eggs". '
A dangerous man in an open field, one
who hits the line hard and fast, an excellent
runner of interference and one possessed
of the ability to "sense" plays when on the
defensive. He can also kick pass or receive
passes. He is a clean sportsman, a hard-
fighting, consistent worker, and an ideal
leader for the 1930 Panthers.
"Shorty" was a defensive player of rare
ability and a bear cat at snagging passes
out of the ether. Handicapped by lack of
Weight, he set about to make science over-
come this obstacle. He certainly succeed-
ed. He was shifted from end to halfback
and soon proved to them that he could go
through them as well as stop them. Shorty
was on the final end of many passes, and
he snagged them, too, counting yards and
yards on them. He's a Senior and Oh! how
we'll miss him next year.
Toby is an all around football player. He
can punt, place kick, drop kick, pass, catch
passes, return punts, tackle for keeps, and
use his head all in one game. His favorite
trick was to return a kick off for a touch-
down or to break away and run about sixty
yards for another six points. About the
best description of his playing is the name
he has acquired this season, "weaving phan-
tom". He is truly a weaving phantom. He
was perhaps the hardest man on the squad
to tackle in any open field, and grid fans
are-looking for him to wiggle, twist, and
squirm his way to a goodly number of
touchdowns for Norfolk before the curtain
is rung down on his career next year.
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Jack was another of the boys who was
followed by the injury jinx. He was in-
jured early in the year and was unable
to come out the rest of the season. Jack
was a wonder on the receiving end of
passes. He was missed a great deal by the
fellows. Jack does not have another year
for N. H. S. which we very much regret, as
we know he would be an asset to the team
Monstrous in size and a sure comer in
Panther gridiron history. Playing his first
year of high school football, Vernon devel-
oped into a powerful lineman and will show
the boys how it's done next fall. He didn't
get to play all the time, but showed the
old Panther spirit when called upon.
This was Val's first year but determina-
tion soon carried him to the pivot position
on the first team. Val was a dependable
passer and a whirlwind on the defense. He
could, if called upon, break up passes, or
he could smack through and drop a back
in his tracks. The squad is sure of having
a good center next year.
With Kenny's big form covering the ball,
he formed a pivot for the rest of the team
to work around. He was an accurate pass-
er and a hard-hitter on both offense and
defense. Kenny's greatest enjoyment was
to lay a center, or a guard, or a tackle or
all three of them down and play Liza cross-
ing the ice on their backs. He was a man
if there ever was one, and it will be hard
to replace Kenny on next year's squad.
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Drex graduated from the second team,
with whom he played the first part of the
season, and joined the varsity for the last
of the season. Drex has had the honor of
being one of the few to play seven quarters
of football in one day. He played a whole
game with the second team and then went
in for Schmiedeke when he had to leave the
game because of injuries. He is a fast and
shifty runner and often got away for long
runs. He is only a Soph and great things
are expected of him before he graduates.
"Hard-luck-Pete". He was so badly in-
jured in practice the week after the first
game that he was unable to come out the
rest of the season. Pete hit 'em too hard,
always thinking that unless his own teeth
were falling out he wasn't hitting them so
they could even feel it. He'll be back next
year and we are looking forward.
Always ready, Doc played a real game
when he was on the field. Whenever a ball
carrier got past him they had to get a
couple or three others to boost him over
Doc's head, and few there were who got
back there. He could also play on the of-
fense. Whenever the team needed a few
yards, Doc would open a hole large enough
for the whole backfield to go through. He
leaves this year.
For two years Timp has been a bulwark
in the Panther line, a whale on the defense
and a steam roller on the offense. Nothing
spectacular about old Timp, but he's de-
pendable as a Hamilton watch and is al-
ways right where the fight is the hardest.
"Get your man!" is his war cry.
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A veteran of the 1929 season, Gus again
took his position at end and played it in a
manner that commanded the respect of his
opponents. His super-abundance of fight
and headwork gave him the upper hand in
the battles with his opponents. He com-
pleted his gridiron career with a season
which placed him on the All N. E. eleven.
When he got started toward the center of
the line, Bang! Crash! Bend! Break! and
there was Ocky down there a couple of
yards or maybe a couple of chalk marks,
with none, or some, or all of the opposition
hanging on. It didn't seem to make much
difference how many there were. Speaking
of locomotives demolishing automobiles,
Not speedy, but quick to take advantage
of breaksg not powerful, but steady and
plucky to the nth degreeg in a word, a real
football man. He could plunge the line for
good gains, run ends advantageously, and
do everything else that a good half is sup-
posed to do. Al has one more year for
N. H. S. and we are certainly glad of it.
What he lacked in weight he made up in
old fashioned scrappiness. Playing his first
year of football, Red developed into a pow-
erful lineman and We have only to regret
that he is not returning next year. He is
an ideal lineman with the finest brand of
fighting spirit on the market. He was in
every play, the best pep-instiller on the
eleven, and a football player through and
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A fighting little quarter. He hit them
as hard in practice as he did in a game.
Nin had the pep to keep the team going at
top speed all of the time. He was handy
on his little quarterback sneak and every
now and then he went around end for sever-
al yards. He was a heady and consistent
player, but he graduates.
Leon didn't get going till about the mid-
dle of the season, but when he did Oh! boy,
how he did go. He was usually the first
man down under punts and very seldom did
he miss his man. He was very fast under
passes and seemed to have an uncanny
ability to snatch impossible passes. Our
only regret is that Leon doesn't have an-
other seasong he would be a sure bet for
A really mean guard, who doesn't say
much or get into many spectacular plays,
but many were the plays that George stop-
ped during the season. He was about the
most concentrated package of dynamite in
these parts. He was as hard to get through
as one of Mr. Skillstadt's exams. He goes
to some college next year and we know
he'll make a regular the first year.
Center, and Half
Tenny-the utility man. He could play
guard, tackle, center, half, or what have
you. A hard worker is bound to succeed
and that's Elmer. He graduates after two
seasons on the Panther squad.
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Perhaps the most encouraging phase of the Panther athletics during the year was
the Basketball Season. At the start of the season Coach Panek was confronted by
four HN" men and a squad of eager candidates. These four men, Ennis, Captain Royal,
Eldridge, and Thenhaus, soon slipped into their old berths and with them, Leon Kuhn,
the sensation from South Dakota, landed at the position where the games start. Then
came to the spot a man who made his debut in Norfolk High's athletics this year, Or-
ville Hakanson. Beside this squad of regulars there were a few men who gave the
regulars a hard fight for their positions and deserve a lot of credit for the season's
The season started off with a defeat at the hands of the strong Battle Creek
aggregation, but soon retaliated by a decisive victory over Neligh. From then on the
Panthers were very successful, winning two-thirds of their scheduled games. In the
Hack row, li-fr to l'l5.ZllifC1li1l'll Dorman, Abe Sax, Alfred Abood, Junior Carlisle, George Krampien, Bob Pfunder, Noi-ins
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Front rows--Sidney Baker, Duhos Stubbs, Floyd Kami, Roy Margritz, Henry Arnold, Bill liowman, Junior Wm-hrcr.
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Back row. left to right-Coach Johnson, Gerald Ward. Hubert Hunnell, Raymond Eggt-n, Don Hunter, Drexel Grubb.
F11-nt row-l-Id Sifliwr-rtfeg--r, Sha-ldon llansimz, L1-e Reynolds, Eddie Ahnod,
Regional Tournament they were nosed out in the finals by Newman Grove. At Lin-
coln they run up against one of the strongest teams in the state and were defeated
in the first round. They entered the consolation with the old Panther spirit and bat-
tled their way to the finals where they were again defeated by Newman Grove. The
Panthers are ranked second in the Mid-State League and fourth in the State-a very
Coached by Bill Johnson.
The Norfolk Reserves have turned in a very successful season, winning eight out
of twelve games. The spirit shown by these youngsters in a game is wonderfulg it is
the true Panther spirit. Most of the fellows on this squad are freshmen and sopho-
moresg we are looking forward to seeing some of them on the first team next year.
They played four first teams and defeated three of them. An admirable record.
Norfolk Reserves Neligh Seconds ......
Norfolk Reserves Wayne Seconds ......
Norfolk Reserves Pilger Seconds ......
Norfolk Reserves Newman Grove Sec.--
Norfolk Reserves Meadow Grove Firsts
Norfolk Reserves Pilger Seconds ......
Norfolk Reserves Neligh Seconds ......
Norfolk Reserves Oakdale Firsts ......
Norfolk Reserves Oakdale Firsts ......
Norfolk Reserves Osmond Firsts ......
Norfolk Reserves Pilger Firsts ........
Norfolk Reserves Battle Creek Seconds-
Norfolk High School had another very successful basketball team, the second or
youngster Panther team. Udnder Coach Durman they have turned in an excellent sea-
son considering the experience and training these boys have had and the teams they
played. This team is composed of boys who some day are going to be wearing "N"s
for first team basketball. .Their spirit during games and in practice will even up with
any first team in the country.
Norfolk Seconds Pierce Reserves -----
Norfolk Seconds Winside Firsts ------
Norfolk Seconds Y Intermediate ------
Norfolk Seconds Meadow Grove Firsts-
Norfolk Seconds Pierce Reserves -----
Norfolk Reserves West Point Seconds---
Norfolk Reserves Winside Firsts ------
Norfolk Reserves Newman Grove Sec.--
Norfolk Reserves Y Intermediate --.----
Norfolk Reserves Y Intermediate ------
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CAPTAIN GUS ROYAL-Guard
To Captain Royal goes a great deal of the credit for the season's suc-
cess. The team's development necessarily depends upon its captain, and
in "Gus" were found the qualities of an ideal Captain. His fairness and
ability to handle men won him the respect and admiration of the entire
CAPTAIN-ELECT RALPH ELDRIDGE-Guard
Ralph is a real guard, always getting the ball from the back-board
and starting the offense. A forward didn't have much chance against
"Toby" inside the foul line. This big boy will make a Wonderful leader
next year, and also a valuable player, as he is a good shot, an excellent
guard, and a heady player.
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Always getting the ball on follow-in shots, out-jumping his opponents,
and using his head, were Leon's specialties. He has the ability to size up
the situation instantly, and possesses an unlimited amount of nerve. Leon
is a man of much basketball experience and he has a basketball head. Leon
will be a freshman at some University next year.
Jack, the small forward, weighing only ??? pounds and being ??
feet in height, overcame both these handicaps, by hard fighting and earn-
est work. His work all season was of both the steady and stellar variety.
A great deal of the Panther's success is due toithis boy. He has more
baskets of the sensational type due him than any other man on the squad.
Although this is "Hac's" first year as a regular, he was one of the
most consistent performers on the squad. In spite of the fact that he was
invariably put against more experienced men, he always acquitted himself
creditably. Possessed of much speed, he worked the floor in excellent
fashion and could be relied on to team the ball to any part of the floor.
He could be depended upon in a pinch and possessed the absolute confidence
of every man on the squad.
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"Tenny" was a bearcat on defense. He was in on every play and de-
fended the Panther fortress in many a tough skirmish. A little poem that
could be dedicated to Elmer goes something like this-"He spoils the shots
where'er he squats". They say his Ford will ruin him yet.
Pete, our immaculate blonde guard. He played a bang-up game when
he was in there and did some fine work at center when Kuhn was out. Pete
could work with anybody or in any position, this faculty being of much
help to the squad. His graceful form breaks up both opposing offenses
and numerous fair damsels' hearts.
AL STEARNS-Guard I
Al, the boy that has the same spirit while on the sideline as in the
game. He could be seen on his knees during many a close game, urging
his team to come through, and when he was called upon to do his share,
he was always ready and willing to do his best. "A quitter never wins, a
winner never quits", is Al's motto.
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KIMBALL-Frank is a good runner and a hard worker. He is ex-
pected to do great things next year with the mile. He won the mile at
the Pierce-Wayne-Stanton and Norfolk meet.
HANSEN-A truly marvelous jumper. Eugene came from Hot
Springs, South Dakota, with a reputation as a high jumper, and he cer-
tainly lived up to it. He won Norfolk five firsts in the high jump. He
took second in the same event at the State meet. Eugene also ran the high
hurdles. He has established a new mark for future high jumpers to aim
CLINCH-John ran the relays and could be depended upon to do his
best. He placed first in the 440 relay in the Plainview-Stanton-Randolph-
Wakefield and Norfolk meet, and also in the Norfolk Invitation meet.
BOWEN-Dean was another of our relay men. He was a member of
the 440 relay and the Medley. He was dependable and also went into a run
with the determination to come out on top and he usually did. He won
three firsts, two in the 440 and one in the Medley.
COCKBURN-This boy was another of Norfolk's track stars. He
broke two records, one in the low hurdles and the other in the pole vault.
He broke the meet record in the low hurdles at Atkinson. He could take
hurdles like they weren't even there. He was also a member of the 440
relay team. He brought N. H. S. seven firsts, and two seconds. He could
be depended upon to produce points.
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WILLIAMS-Long, lanky Art surely could cover the ground. He was
a member of the Medley relay team which won three firsts. He tied for
first in the 440 at the Stanton-Plainview-Wakefield-Randolph-Norfolk meet.
This track season closed Art's athletic career for N. H. S. and it is one
which anyone could be proud of.
SCHMIEDEKE-Ed was a distance man. He was a hard and deter-
mined worker. He won his letter by taking first in the 880 at the Pierce-
Wayne-Stanton-Norfolk meet. We are looking for Ed to produce wonders
ROYAL-N. H. S. needed a man to run the high hurdles and Glenn
was a find. He took first in the high hurdles at Atkinson and broke the
meet record at that place.
OLSON-Clarence is a relay man. He was a member of the 440 yard
relay team and the Medley team. He was a speedy boy and held the com-
plete confidence of his team-mates. He helped win six firsts for Norfolk.
LICHTENBERG--Captain-Elect.-''Lichty" is a real man. He sets
a pace and never falters till he has reached the top. He is a capable leader
and is admired by the rest of the squad. He took first in the 880 in the
Stanton-Plainview-Wakefield-Randolph-Norfolk meet, and was a member
of two winning relay teams. We are expecting a great deal of Leon.
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ENNIS-Jack was another of our worthy milers. He was a sure and
dependable runner. He was a hard worker, and had a spirit that is hard
to equal. He took first in the mile in the Stanton-Plainview-Randolph-
Wakefield and Norfolk meet.
ELDRIDGE-"Toby" was a relay man. He ran on two relay teams and
won a creditable number of points. He helped win six firsts for Norfolk
High, four of them being the 440 relay and two on the Medley. He also
placed second in the 440 at Wayne. "Toby" could be depended upon to do
his best-which was plenty good.
Last Year's Track Records
Cockburn-2nd Low Hurdles.
Eugene Hanson-2nd High J umpg 2nd High Hurdles.
Williams, Lichtenburg, Eldridge and Bowen-1st Medley.
Cockburn, Olson, Eldridge and Bowen-1st 440 yd. Relay.
Cockburn-lst Low Hurdles.
Cockburn-2nd Pole Vault.
Royal-1st High Hurdles.
Pierce, Wayne, Stanton and Norfolk-
Schmiedeke-lst 880 yd. Run.
Hansen-lst High Jump.
Stanton, Plainview, Randolph, Wlakefield and Norfolk-
Hansen-lst High Jump.
Best-Tied for lst in 440 yd. Run.
Williams-Tied for lst in 440 yd. Run.
Lichtenberg-lst 880 yd. Run.
Cockburn, Olson, Clinch and Eldridge-lst 440 yard Relay.
Cockburn-lst Pole Vault.
Hansen-lst High Jump.
Eldridge-2nd 440 yd. Run.
Williams, Cockburn, Olson-lst Medley.
Cockburn, Olson, Eldridge, Bowen-1st 440 yd. Relay.
Norfolk Invitation Meet-
Hansen-lst High Jump.
Williams, Lichtenberg, Olson, Eldridge-lst Medley.
Cockburn, Olson, Clinch, Eldridge-lst 440 yd. relay.
Hansen-lst High Jump.
State Meet- .
Hansen-2nd High Jump.
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Physical Education Department
1 When the interscholastic athletic squads have been recruited and or-
ganized by the coaches in a high school with large enrollment, there still
remains a majority of boys who may be included in minor interscholastic
and in mass intra-mural physical activities. With this large group, the
physical education department of Norfolk High School promotes each year
all the activities which the gymnasium space will permit.
The indoor baseball tournament is organized each fall. The mass
basketball league continues throughout the basketball season and the ad-
vance tumbling and gymnastics class and the remedial classes are num-
bered among these activities.
Unusual interest was displayed during the school year 1929 and 1930
in the indoor baseball tournament. The Senior class won the class cham-
pionship and then lost a challenge game to the Faculty.
The Mass Basketball League was organized with an enrollment of over
100 boys of which number 86 played regularly throughout the season.
The group was divided into two separate weight divisions, constituting the
heavyweight and lightweight leagues.
The gymnasium was not available for separate Junior High Mass Bas-
ketball this year, fifteen Senior 8 boys were invited to participate with the
Senior High boys in this league. In mass basketball the poor players who
lack natural ability and muscular coordination are given the same oppor-
tunity that good players are given. The teams are composed of eight men
of the same average ability and the teams are organized after several
weeks' trial period.
The gymnasium was not available for advanced gymnastics and tum-
bling during the basketball season because of crowded conditions and limit
of gymnasium space. The short period between the close of basketball
season and the date of the annual Gym-nite program gave an opportunity
for training a number of boys in advanced tumbling. This work cannot
be included in the regular program.
Boys who have shown themselves to be considerably below average in
natural physical ability, particularly in muscular coordination and posture,
are in special periods of training. These boys are assisted in every pos-
sible manner to improve physically and much is done to arouse interest in
physical and recreational activities.
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M1LEsToNE 9 ALENDAR
3. School opens. Welcome Freshies!
4. Teachers act foolish before the student body.
5. Everybody changing registration.
7. End of first week.
9. How we all hate to trudge to school.
. A perfect day-but not for study.
. Dramatic Club elects officers. Mr. Byrne speaks to the student body.
. Friday the 13th! Telital convocation.
. Dramatic Club organizes.
. Class elections.
. "N-ergettes" and "Minute-Men" organize.
. LaVerne Mueller and Miss Zook leave for Canada. Good Luck!
. Students have finally settled down for the long grind.
. Football boys in training. "Bob's" business slow.
. First issue of the High School paper sent out. Football game at Til-
den. Norfolk wins!
18. Another dark day.
30. LaVerne Mueller wins 8th place in the International Typing Contest
in Toronto, Canada.
1. Annual Hare and Hound Race. Seniors tired but triumphant.
2. Major Schoof speaks to the students.
. Special Convocation for LaVerne Mueller.
4. Junior College presents play "The Valiant". All Girls Party in gym.
. Dramatic club hard at work.
. All cramming for exams.
. Tests again. A rainy day.
. Thank goodness for grades according to the class average.
. Game with West Point postponed on account of rain. g
. Football, West Point 6, Norfolk 6.
. Some think it's New Years-and resolve for better grades.
. Ditto. Much changing of registration.
. Omaha Traffic Policemen visit N. H. S. A safety patrol is organized.
. Latin Club elects officers.
. Problems classes are having court trials. 'Atta girl, Roma!
. Convocation for Orpheum.
. Are We going to beat Stanton?
. Annual High School Orpheum.
. Two more days till vacation.
. Dramatic Club learns how to "make-up".
. "N-ergettes" give peppy convocation.
. Whoopsl Vacation at last. G. R. Halloween Frolic.
21. Old man winter shakes his shaggy head.
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1. Game with Columbus.
4. French and Spanish Clubs organize.
5. Everybody discussing the Point System. Interclass Baseball Tourna
Convocation for "Smilin' Through", first Junior College major pro-
Have you noticed the unusual number of cats and dogs which infest
No School. Fremont game tonight.
It snowed today.
Junior Play cast chosen for "The Whole Town's Talking".
Pep rally for East High game tomorrow.
Freshman Class group pictures taken. Champion baseball game.
Junior High entertains with skits from their operetta.
Oh! for those carefree days when he had elbow room. 209 and 301
are jammed. i
Kenny Taylor had his Latin lesson. 5
French club pose for the photographer. Rev. Mathis talked to students.
Grade slips again.
G. R. holds Dad-Daughter Banquet.
Thanksgiving Vacation. Pep rally for the Neligh game.
Thanksgiving Day at last. Neligh 6, Norfolk 6. -
The day after Thanksgiving. Many absent due to indigestion. They've
started that old one now-21 shopping days till Christmas.
ecem ber 1
Latin club meeting.
Election of Board of Award members. Mr. Burkhardt forgot to give
an American History Assignment. This day will long be remem-
bered and cherished by Norfolk High School.
Milestone pictures taken in wholesale lots.
Librarians give interesting convocation.
Evy Green sends for Rudy Valee's picture. She insists on knowing
the color of his hair.
French classes make Crossword puzzles.
Junior play cast gives sketches from "The Whole Town's Talking."
Dean Sela speaks to the Juniors, Seniors and even to the little
Friday the 13th again, the second this semester. Junior Play, "The
Whole Town's Talking".
Officers of H. S. organizations meet in Board Room. Convocation
held for needy people of Norfolk.
17. Pop Warner is under quarantine. Annual G. R. Pageant.
18. Miss Knight loses her voice. Unusual.
19. Basketball started.
30. Christmas convocation. Then vacation for 17 days!
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6. Vacation over. Oh Dear!
7. Do you still believe in Santa Claus?
8. Semester exams.
9. Tests to the right of us, tests to the left of us.
10. Miss Koch reads Ghost stories to English 8 classes.
13. We're finally through with tests.
14. Skilly had his picture taken.
15. French students are practicing for their convocation.
16. It's snowing again.
17. French program and grade slips. End of first semester.
20. We're all turning over a new leaf.
21. N-ergette Meeting at 3 :35.
22. French and Spanish meet after school. They planned a big party.
23. Latin Club Meeting at 7:30.
24. Pep club convocation.
27. Another blue Monday.
28. Skilly absent. Problems classes weep bitter tears.
29. Skilly still absent. Looks suspicious!
30. Miss Koch gone now. These teachers!!
31. Junior High gives convocation.
3. Welcome, Miss Thaler. French club meets at 3:35. Another party,
4. Class officers and Pep club members nominated.
5. Latin club getting ready for Banquet.
6. Will the Junior Rings ever come?
10. We boys are glad this isn't leap year.
11. Assigned seats in auditorium. Where are your ball and chains?
12. Convocation in honor of Lincoln. Pep club members are announced
at last, and "N-ergettes" elect officers. No school this afternoon.
13. Debate team and Omaha Central clash for semi-finals at Fremont.
14. Valentine day. Basketball game tonight at Columbus.
17. N-ergettes hold their first meeting. Declamatory contest is held for
18. It's actually warm outdoors. Basketball game at Pierce.
19. Hotter and hotter.
20. Latin club holds its Roman banquet in the Cafeteria.
21. Impressive Washington convocation presented today. Girl Reserve
24. Skilly gone. lst period Problems class has Cecelia Nellis for its teach-
er. She's a dandy one, too.
26. Wish Spring Vacation would hurry up and come.
27. Swamped with tests.
28. Ah! A day of freedom on account of the Basketball Sectional Tourna-
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Pep clubs meet to plan the Athletic Banquet.
Miss Heikes shows her students some Spanish "pieces of eight".
"Tommy", second Junior College major production is presented. It's
The lion is still shaking his shaggy beard at us.
Basketball Regional tournament. Norfolk's doing fine.
Hot Dog sale tonight. ,
Declam. Contestants slaving.
National Thespian Initiation.
A pep rally today. Basketball boys leave for Lincoln.
Grade School operetta is presented.
Skilly and gang travel to Basketball Tournament in nothing flat.
St. Patriots day. The Basketball boys didn't bring home the bacon
but we're for 'em anyway.
Behold! Our Polo shirts.
Milestone staff has its picture taken. Then 10 of 'em rode back to
school in Pop's little car. ,
The Basketball boys get their letters. Debaters win over Newcastle.
District Commercial Contest held at Norfolk.
N -ergettes give talks in the home rooms to boost the Athletic banquet.
Athletic Banquet is held. Ralph Eldridge is the Basketball captain
for next year.
Convocation today and 9th period is omitted.
The Glee clubs broadcast parts of the operetta "The Belle of Bagdad".
"The Epidemic" is published with Virginia "Watermelon" Ryans as
"Ye Ed". "Belle of Bagdad" presented. Ssst--Death!
Spring vacation has come and gone. Debate team takes trip to
The Seniors had their hard time party tonight.
Only eight more weeks of school, seven for the Seniors.
The District Music Contest is held at Wayne.
Music Contest is still on. Annual Gym-nite is presented.
Junior Rings arrive.
Jack Ennis is sporting a ferocious looking panther on the back of his
An ordinary day.
Class Fights abolished.
Edna Larsen took a trip upon the roof of our High School today-
that's something we all should do before we leave N. H. S.
Talk about rain!
We can truthfully say "Spring has come."
Another Junior College play.
How can we stand ONE more month of school?
End of April.
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. Just a day.
. May day again.
. Tomorrow is the state music contest at Hastings.
. Track boys are practicing up for Friday's big track meet.
. N. H. S. is proud of Billy Wetzel. Fancy going to Europe this summer.
Track meet this afternoon. The orchestra performs in the evening.
. N. H. S. is minus the Seniors now. Sneak day, of course.
. Another G. R. Meeting.
. Gaze upon the serious Seniors gowned in gowns, capped in caps.
They're being fitted for their commencement robes.
16. We hear Miss Hiekes' teaching days are over. Wonder why June is
the favorite month for all such things?
Senior play cast at work on "The Queen's Husband".
. Eleventh periods are more thinly populated. We find that absence
makes the heart grow fonder.
. Two days gone of the two weeks.
. Very usual day.
. Spring fever has been getting the best of us lately.
Baccalaureate Services were yesterday.
. Here at last-The Senior Class Play.
. The big event of the year-The J unior-Senior Banquet.
. Commencement. Goodbye N. H. S. till next September.
CLASS OF 1889
CLASS OF 1890
CLASS OF 1891
Byron Lloyd Cobb
CLASS OF 1892
John Barnes, Jr.
Fred F. Teal
Edgar H. Gereeke
Charles H. Chilsou
CLASS OF 1893
Lyda Pleasant Gregory
CLASS OF 1894
R ' R d
CLASS OF 1895
CLASS OF 1896
Arthur 0. llazeu
CLASS OF 1897
CLASS OF 1898
A. Kimball Barnes
R. Carrol Powers
Cl l 'M d' u
iar es a se
C. Lena Mills-Overocker
M. Gertrude Braasch
CLASS OF 1899
Auua McBride iDeceasedl
CLASS OF 1900
Alice Cole Armstrong
CLASS OF 1901
VW A"""A Y YW
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L? KJKJKJKJKJK, , , - L A
CLASS OF 1907
Lulu King Braasch
CLASS OF 1902
William Oxnam lDeceasedJ
CLASS OF 1903
CLASS OF 1904
Clara Brueggenian- Haviland
Edith Viele iDereasedl
CLASS OF 1905
Charles A. Richey
CLASS OF 1906
1 f:V:V:Y:V1YzV:V:V:NVli I
i7 JKJKJKJK: :AIAJM
Elsie Johnson Morgan
CLASS OF 1908
CLASS OF 1909
Helen Lobdell llleceasedl
CLASS OF 1910
CLASS OF 1911
Merle Blakeman-Stubbs fbeceasedllessie Hepperley-Cornell
CLASS OF 1912
Charles Hyde lbeceasedl
CLASS OF 1913
Le Roy Gillettee
Ellen Johnson-ltlacy lDeceasedl
CLASS OF 1914
Alice Van Alstinealieffler
CLASS OF 1915
William Kreuch lbeceasedl
Myrtire Doughty lDeceasedl
Beatrice Gow tbeceasedl
CLASS OF 1916
ff mt S 4
MAJKJKJKZJKI , Y Y X
CLASS OF 1917
Eula Mayfield ,
CLASS OF 1918
Iva Van Horn
Ill I. ILS-fulvllr iv Y
, Y :A:A:A:A:A:Jk
Alice Rees Carlton Kallel
CLASS OF 1919
Gladys Brinkman -South
Ella Fuhrman .
CLASS OF 1920
La Veme Scheibe
Everettc Isaacson V
Gwendolyn Ahlmann ,
John C. Allen
Mary E. Ball
ff I l
Otto Kraemer iDeceasedJ
CLASS OF 19
Dorothy Jean Donisthorpe
Edith Van Alstin
Ruth Ann Smith
Dora Lee Stewart
CLASS OF 1925
Anna Marie Gettman
Mary Ann Peck
Dorsey' Yan Kirk
Russel Van Kirk
CLASS OF 1926
I rvin Bick
Ida Mae Stefan
Adrienne Ten Brink
CLASS OF 1927
Margaret Scofield .
MILL TUIW f
Lyle Ma rotz
Leona Vilmur -
Frances Jonson -
June Alice McNabb
-U-...Q Ill ff IME X 1
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. . ,pp
Ki11ian's are equipped to handle all the needs for
students from athletic equipment to formal dress Wear,
at popular prices.
lj -.I--.2 vi-4.1-.Q -1- -1- -1- fl- vi- -1'--Q ff- vi- ff- ul- 41- -1- -1- pl- -1- vi- .1-ve .1--.1--'Q fi- -1- ff- fl- EI
f l T O E ' l
S Diamonds Jewelry
Two watches that did
2 agree. They are both
Q BENRUS WATCHES
2 The official watch of leading airlines.
S - , l
3 cofield s Jewelry Store 3
2 421 Norfolk Ave. 5
A,.,,.,.,..,. ,,,,,,,,,, .,..,.,.,,..,,,,.,,,.,..,.,.,,.,,.,.,,,!,
FOOLS AND CHILDREN TELL
The celebrated soprano was in the
middle of her solo when little Johnny
said to his mother, referring to the
conductor of the orchestra:
"Why does that man hit at the
lady with his stick, Mother?"
"He isn't hitting at her," replied
the mother. "Keep still."
"Well, then what is she hollerin'
so for '?"
A gentleman slipped on the stair
of the subway, and started express
g 322 Norfolk Avenue Phone 5
2 Meet and Eat at the
2 Merchants Cafe
P. H. McNeely
2 OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
E Norfolk Nebraska
for the bottom. Half way down he
collided with a lady, knocked her off
her feet and the two continued the
journey. After they reached the bot-
tom the lady, still dazedhcontinued to
sit on the gentleman's chest. Look-
ing up at her politely he said:
"Madame, this is as far as I go."
OH! OH! f
Glen Royal: "Just where did the
automobile hit you ?"
Mar Wehrer: "Well, if I had been
wearing a license plate it would have
been pretty badly damaged."
,OV - ,Ax
CLARK ELEC RIC eo.
A lady brought her little boy to
school on opening day and said to the
teacher: "Little Bernie is so delicate.
If he is bad-and sometimes he is-
just whip the boy next to him: that
will frighten him and make him be-
She: "Did you tell father over the
phone we were engaged ?"
She: "What did he reply ?"
He: "I'm not sure whether he re-
plied, or whether the line was struck
PERTAINING TO MUSIC
John Brown: "Don't you think the
violinist's obligato is very beautiful ?"
Drexel Grubb: "Can't tell. Wait
till she turns around."
Lois Bassler: "Did you hear about
dfgharlotte Huse: "No, what happen-
Lois B.: "He had his arm broken in
Charlotte H.: "Well, he ought to
keep out of those places."
Bill Baker: 'Tm going to marry a
pretty girl and a good cook."
Red Tannehill: "You can't, that's
"What's a pedestrian ?"
"A pedestrian, kid, is the raw ma-
terial for an automobile accident."
Isabella: "And do you really love
Doctor: "Yes, the mere sight of
you, Isabella, sets up violent cardiac
disturbances, superinduces dryness
of the palate, epiglottis, and larynx,
and brings on symptoms of vertigo."
Isabella: "Oh ll Doctor !"
1895-"Look, a motor car!"
1925-"Look, a horse!"
1955-"Look, a pedestrian!! !"
The definition for a garlic sand-
wich is-"Two pieces of bread travel-
ing in bad company."
Mildred Ferris: "Love may be
blind, but it knows how to find its
way around in the dark!"
Eh,-..,,.,,,-,.,-.,,,.,,,-..,,..,,..,,-. ,,,, ,,,-..,,-..,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,-.,,,..,..,,-.,,,..,,.,,,.,,,.,,..,,.u
s L 3
g WE MUST ADMIT
Q we recommend,
That whenever a nickel is
S yours to spend,
E It would be a very great
S crime t'would seem,
Q To buy anything else but- E
S at s
Q Parkeldlluwiih at1l?eg'e?2f?etness Q
S iGraham's Ice Creamj
2 , 5
2 raham S Ice FGHH1 3
E N. H. S. - 659 Ice Cream Eaters
C. A. SHEELER
Drugs and Sundries
321 Norfolk Ave.
W " ,
Where Better Glasses are Made
Perrigo Optical Co.
417 Norfolk Avenue Phone 1844
Men, Women and Children
410 Norfolk Ave. Phone 658
into his future,
by starting an account
Security State Bank
-1- .11 -.lv nl' vf- ff- -1- nl'
You cannot kiss -a girl unexpected-
ly-the nearest you can come to it is
to kiss her sooner than she thought
Miss Lemly: "Do you have gum ?"
Mildred Ferris: "Yes, but it's busy
just at present, maybe though, you
could have it at the end of the per-
Mrs. Tannehill fto Miss Kochi:
"My son, Billy, has such original
ideas, don't you think ?"
Miss Koch: "Yes, especially in
He: "Time and again I've asked
you for a date but time and again
you spurn me."
She: "Well-one good spurn de-
THE NEW CULT
Blink: "She's in love with the son
of a millionaire."
Blank: "Yes. That's what they
THE Goon OL' DAYS
"I used to have money in the good
old days-back in B. C."
"What d'ya mean-B. C.?"
Thursday I lost a Watch which I
valued as an heirloom. Immediately
inserted an ad in your Lost and
Found Department and waited. Yes-
terday I went home and found the
watch in the pocket of my other suit.
Heaven bless your paper!
Francis Denny, N. H. S.
For a good time come to
SKATIN G SWIMMING
PICNICKIN G COASTING
The fastest, the safest and most sensa-
tional coaster in America.
This is SAX BROTHERS broadcasting
TEACH YOUR DOLLARS TO HAVE
We Always Give You
More For Your Dough!
Coach Panek says the
Leads in Perfect
Always A Good Show.
2 Radiolas and Victrolas
l li1f'er'ytI1i11g illlljllffll
Bishop Blk. 103 North 4th St.
Dad treading a letter from his son
at sea, to motherb: "Myopia says
he's got a beautiful lamp from box-
Mother: "I just knew he'd win
something in his athletics."
"A human skull half an inch thick
has been found and sent to Washing-
ton without the formalities of an
5 S t o p I
E This is not a talk-
S ing picture
Q It speaks for it-
BETTER PLUMBING 5
E. A. SEIFFERT
Furnace Heating and Plumbing
207 Norfolk Ave. Phone 132
Neighbor: "How many controls
have you on your radio set ?"
Owner: "Three-my mother-in-law,
my wife, and my daughter."
"Wanted: Burly beauty-proof indi-
vidual to read meters in Sorority
houses. We haven't made a nickel in
two years."-The Water Company.
Abie: "Fadder, kin I play wit
matches on the sidewalk '?"
Father: "I should zay not! If you
vant to play wid matches you come
right in de store."
L 1 s t e n ! Q
Two pictures may
have the samel
N o t the s a m e l
2 We aim to please. Here quality is
S foremost. i
E fm. fm, S
3 CR WE.1Q.ELQf.?...E,TUD10i
"Didn't you have a wreck in your
"You shouldn't talk about my wife
Visiting Uncle: "Do you tell your
kids fairy tales, John ?"
The Mrs. Cinterruptingj: "No, He
tells them to me".-Pathfinder.
"I advertised that the poor would
be welcome in this church," said the
minister, "and after inspecting the
collection, I see that they have
OH, THAT MAN!!
The man who brags, "I run things
in my house", usually refers to the
lawn mower, washing machine, vacu-
um cleaner, baby carriage and the er-
Doris Hills: "I think my feet are
Bea Gunderson: "The size of your
feet shouldn't bother you at all, the
only worry they should give you is to
keep them pointed in the right direc-
Q Words of the magic-
3 "Clean as a whistle"
2 Craven Lammdry
2 W c Use Ivory Soap E.rc!usiz'cIy
LEARN TO FLY
For Pleasure or Profit.
Cross Country and Local
Sixes and Eights
Prices 5995.00 and up
F. H. Spangenberg, Inc.
Geo. Roman, Prop.
Fresh and Cured Meats
Also Fish and Poultry
Teacher: "Give the principal parts
of the verb 'swim'."
Johnny: "Swim, swam, swum."
Teacher: "Good, now give the prin-
cipal parts of the verb 'di1n'."
Johnny: "Aw, quit yer kiddin'."
Kay Gow: "Promise you'll love me
as long as you live ?"
Red Tannehill: "Cross my heart
and hope to die."
"In some boarding houses they cer-
tainly get a lot of mileage out of a
,, ,,,,,,, .M ,,,,,,
2 Dr. W. E. Crane
3 0431 Norfolk Avenue
S Office Phone 662 Res. Phone 663
2 Don't Cuss - Call Us
Q APFEL Sz KOENIG-
5 sTE1N TIRE SHOP
2 Goodyear Tires.
2 S S 22
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Fountain service, drugs,
Question on school examination
paper: "Why are the Turks consider-
ed brave soldiers ?"
Student's answer: "Because a man
with two wives will face death more
willingly than a man with one."
Mother: "Did you meet any inter-
esting people on your ocean trip ?"
Miss Vickers: "Oh! yes, the first
day out the captain of the boat ask-
ed me to have dinner with him, but
something came up and I didn't feel
Voice over wire: "Madam, your
husband has been run over by a
Wife: "Good Heavens! On the
afternoon of my bridge party?"
A Young Store for Young People
A Group of The Correct
School Girls Place to
Frolic in Select Your
WOLFE'S Sport or
W 0 L F E '
The Store of Quality Sz Service
The Star Clothing Store
uff fini- 1.11
Coal, Building Material
Joyce Lumber Company
503 Norfolk Ave.
Granada Theatre Bldg.
This store zoislzes all graduates
of the Class of IQ3O a- prosperous 2
and lzajipy future.
r 7 '
R U WN S l
1. H. BROWN, Prop. E
Salesman fwho for three hours has
tried to sell a carb: "Now, sir, I'll
throw in the clutch."
Aberdonian: "I'll take her then. I
knew if I held out long enough l'd
get something for nothing."
The following was the verdict by
an Iowa jury in a suit against a rail-
"If the train had run as it should
have rung if the bell had rung as it
should have blew, both of which it
did neither-the cow would not have
been injured when she was killed."
A Healthy Pleasure 2
Is Eating Ice Cream 2
Where you can buy what you
like to eat. 2
"Bill's favorite pastime!" 2
KELEHER CAFE i
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
so. Norfolk, Nebr. 2
LET WETZEL 81 PUTTERS be your gift COUNCILORS
OUR many years of experience in selecting the right GIFT IN
JEWELRY is at your service at all times.
P D L P D
R I R I
I A I A
S M S M
C O C O
I N I N
L D L D
L S L S
A W I 4 A -f
Betty: "You know Chas. these Priscilla diamond Rings are very modern and
Chas.: "Yes, Betty, and besides being modern and beautiful they are absolutely
The Ideal GRUEN
for Graduation. HAMILTON
BEAUTIFUL BULOVA WATCHES WITH FLEXIBLE BANDS TO
MATCH f.................4..............4....f.......................LL.L.....L.. .L.....r.......... S 24.75 and up.
Other Watches in wrist and strap models LL...,. ..,rr,,,rr,,r,,,ir,,,,, S 7,50
ETZEL 81 P TTER
NORTHEAST NEBRASKA'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE JEWELERS
414 Norfolk Ave.
U"""""""""""""""""""""? Insurance Agent: "Madam, is your
S I , Y husband at home ?"
3 t makes 3 lot of dlffefence 3 thLadyti "Yes, he is in the barn with
h f ll d 11' 1 '- 6 Ca ef'
S :Hiriilie e OW Span S ls el S f. IADA.: ."S?h,al1 I have any trouble
S - S in mg him . l
S Lady: "No, he's the only one with
S 3 whiskers."
S ' ' ' ' S Landlady: "Isn't this good chick-
Q S en ?"
g 1 1y
S ' '
nvifwmwwwtuwmwwwwwu Ham: "Here's dat quatah Ah bor-
g.,.,.,..,-.,-.,...,-...,..,.,-.,k,-..,-.,-g rowed from yuh last year."
S S Bones: "Yuh done kep' it so long
S S Ah don't know ef it's wuff While to
S Elkhgpn Phgrmacy change mah opinion of yuh jest fuh
S S two bits."
S The Post Office is Across the Street There are two big problems before
S the people of every city today-
2 Trade With Bob where to park and where to jump.
S t Qgracsivford: "Now, watch the pret-
NORFOLK, NEBRASKA - y if if-1,1i'C'Clegir1-"
S 2 School Girl: "Oh, don't be a nut.
gi'-,wwgwwrtnwwmwflwwd Eviplose your plate and get this over
E Ladies' Ready-to-wear S
2 DKDOQDQKDOCXDCXD liboooocxvoocxll
S M Qqjlitg 52221. S
2 5220221536 Shoes 2
prices. A .H0Se.
S A Lingerie. R
S Ebofwofaoeaocwofd 5
S THE STORE OF BETTER VALUES. S
"Show me the way to go home."
lVlcFayden Motor Company
Where the Arrow Points
"It's to Tranos'
Sure! We have boxes for your
gil, The New gil,
Norfolk's make it right store.
H H E AD Y "
The barber shop for the family.
Hullinger 8z Murray, Barbers
Cleanliness is a matter
Troublesome laundry and cleaning
is our "dish".
Dudley Laundry Co.
North Third Phone 76
Co-Ed: "What do you boys talk
about at the fraternity house ?"
Ed: "The same thing you girls do."
Co-Ed: "Why, you terrible boys!"
"Brother Johnson", said the par-
son, "can't you all donate some small
contributions to de fund for fencing
in de cullud cemetery ?"
"I dunno as I kin, parson," replied
Brother Johnson. "I don't see no use
in a fence around no cemetery. You
see, them what's in there can't get
out and them what's out sho' doan
wanta get in.
5 Dr. S. P. Taylor
2 OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN dz
S Phone 530 Office 0319 Norfolk Ave.
2 Above Buck's Booterie.
Q "How The Team Keeps in
R They drink Gillette's Milk.
Q Fine for non-athletes-too.
Q . .
5 Gillette Dairy
S Norfolk Nebraska
Congratulations to S
Graduates of 1930
Chicago Lumber Co. 5
Dealers in 2
Coal, Lumber and
John Deere Farm Implements S
Bill: "It says in the Bible that
Lot's wife looked around and turned
Pete: "That's nothing. A girl got
on the street car and six men turned
Time saved at a crossing may be
lost in a hospital!
Wife: "What Weeds are the easiest
to kill ?"
Her Second Husband: "Widow's
weeds-all you have to do is to say
'Wilt thou ?' and they Wilt."
Graduation Gifts 5
We Invite You to Visit
The GIFT SHOP
Whitney and Nichols
Good Food is a Sure Road to Health Q
P RISH' 3
For Drugs, Lunches and Sodas.
L. C. Constable, Prop.
-.ff ,ll -.fn -1- ff- -1- fl- v.'- -If -1- 'lv -if ul- -1- vl-
Look for the
9th 8: Norfolk Ave. and
4th 8: Northwestern
Phone 920 2
THEY CAN TAKE JOKES
Life is sponsoring a contest entitled
"Have Women a Sense of Humor?"
Well, look at some of the men they
A retailer wrote to a firm placing
an order for goods. The firm wired
"Cannot ship order until last con-
signment is paid for."
The retailer Wrote back: "Cancel
order. Cannot wait that long."
"It wasn't the initial cost of short
dresses that worried us girls," whis-
pers Bashful Bedelia, "it was the up-
Feminine Mind Irrational, Says
Professor-Headline Kansas City
Star. Did it take a college man to
figure that out?
Father Csternlyb : "What were you
and that sheik doing on the front
porch last night?"
Roma: "O dad, don't bother me
about such petty things."
To the cupboard went "Papa Pete",
To get himself something to eat.
When he got there the cupboard was bare,
NORBOCO SODA WATER
PHONE 126 NORFOLK
-.n-..f--.p--.f--.lu.0n.lu.- lllfff -f-Q u..,-.p-.,p-.f-.1-..1-..f-.--..p-..p-.p-.f-.p-.f--.f-
S 5 . .
Try Us First For Shoes 5 Evefythmg H1 drugs
'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIl ' S
Always Something New O' E' B
to Show You. Drug Store
5 S FULL-FAIR VALUE
NORFOLK SHOE CO. 5 S
431 Norfolk Avenue NORFOLK, NEBRASKA
kf9lul'v-lill'l-l'l.llDl'k"l1f'll'-l'1f'Nl'v.f"'wf'g gl.f"I?ll'l1f"ll'If4'l' I.'l hlltlllfiklil-f'l5l
The Home of Thought- 5 S
S i COAL - ICE - GRAIN
Johnson, Thenhaus S 5
and I-Igwser Finley's Satisfies
Morticians Phone 367 phone 215
U .5-.4..f-v.:-.5-,4-..p-..f-.4-.4-.1-..m va--ful--1'--1--f--.J-.fa-J--1-ff--I-EI
There, little piggy,
Don't you cry:
You'll be a football by and by.
A drug store in Dallas advocates
preparedness with this sign above its
soda fountain: "Take home a brick,
you may have company."
Clarence Olson fin the Jr. Class
Playjz "Don't you think my suit is
a perfect fit ?"
Naomi Ringer Calso in the playj:
"Yes, indeed 5 it's almost a convul-
Orville Hakanson: "Why are you
Harland Nelson: "To stop a fight."
O. H.: "Who's fighting ?"
kugl. N.: "Oh, just me and another
Kind gentleman to Ed Sch., eating
an apple: "Look out for the worms
little boy ?"
Eddie: "When I ,eat an apple the
worms have to look out for them-
Two small girls were playing in the
"I wonder what time it is," said
one of them.
"Well, it can't be 4 o'clock yet", re-
plied the other with magnificent
logic, "because my mother said I was
to be home at 4 and I'm not."
Dr. Quack: "Plenty of exercise will
kill all germs."
Patient: "But how can you get
them to exercise '?"
Mamma: "Johnny, I wish you'd be
a good little boy!"
Johnny: "I'll be good for a nickel."
Mamma: "The idea, why can't you
be like your father, good for noth-
Bernice N.: "My voice is my for-
Miss Miller: "Oh, well, one can be
happy without money."
And from the depths of the sedan,
There came a muffled curse,
He was trying to fold a road-map-
Same as it was at first.
"Love 'Em and Leave' Em"---locked up!
-or else someone will surely
want to borrow your new
s p r i n g wear! Roommates
can't resist that little habit of
wearing your new neckties or
your new sprightly-patterned
shirt . . .especially when they
know you bought them here
. . . and a "heavy date" is in
-J-.9 F.E..'i' P! EY? .-
Corner 5th and Norfolk Avenue
"When ignorance is bliss", snapped
Mrs. Cynic, as she berated friend hus-
band for the good of his soul, "'Tis
folly to be wives."
Charles Hulac: "Can you give me
any suggestions as to what will cure
dog fleas ?"
Fritz Terry: "I don't know any, but
what ails the fleas?"
Al Stearns: "Something seems to
be wrong with this engine, it-
Ruth Stippich: "D0n't be foolishg
wait until we get off this main road!"
l Society Brand Michaels-Stern
Q Stetson Hats Enro Shirts
Q Interwoven Socks
5 Ed. V. Hulac Clothing
E 423 Norfolk Ave. Norfolk Nebr. 1
I1-J'--1'-ef'--f--an .f--4-ff f-ff-.1-ff-'aw.f-v4-.f--.f-..l--i--f--f--f1vi-
5 a Ui
2 53 Q
2 5 PU 2
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S ze' 5 3
Paul Peterson: "So you are using
balloon tires now?"
Val Verges: "Yes, they're easier
on the pedestrians."
Billy Wetzel: "Pop", what's a mon-
"Pop" Warner: "A monologue is a
conversation between husband and
Billy W.: "I thought that was a
"Pop" Warner: "No, a dialogue is
where two persons are speaking!"
g Granada Drugs 2
Q C. W. Bracken
E Fountain Service l
' Drugs S
S CURB SERVICE 5
l Phone 75 We Deliver S
K V W N -.1--.fv.1-f-.ff.l'--.f'--.1v-.z-v..1--.1'--.f-..f'-.ffo.1N.f-
A Scotch traveling salesman, held
up in the Orkney Islands by a bad
storm, telegraphed to his firm in
Aberdeen: "Marooned here by storm,
Reply: "Start summer vacation as
She is fleet-footed--her feet are
Flapper: "Auntie, did you ever
have a proposal of marriage ?"
Old Maid: "Yes, one, by telephone,
but he had the wrong number."
L1 fffffffffffff .,-..,-
2 THE NEWEST VOGUE
S In Gas Ranges
2 "MAGIC CHEF"
2 On Display at the
i Central West Public
S SERVICE CO.
Q Show Room 701 Norfolk Avo.
Go away, old dirt-
, ,Aww "c'f"i' IIMIINI
Mrs. Henpeck: "Yes, Junior, Lin-
coln was a great man. He freed the
Mr. Henpeck ftimidlyjz "What
DON'T LAUGH- 2
Some day you may be worn S
out too. S
Think in terms of your future- S
it pays S
Life Insurance and Annuities
JERRY A. BROWN S
Equitable Life Assurance Society Q
of the U. S.
Seeing is Believing
We invite you to our store.
Hested Stores Co.
403 Norfolk Ave.
One of the
beauties of life.
200 South 4th
4 D0n't Worry-
about dirt or stains on any article of
just call the
Phone 737 235 Norfolk Ave
Bill Wetzel says: "The first thing
in the morning-"
The Home of Golden Star Products
O O S
Your Morning Exercise-H 2
Bend from the Waist
Touching the ground
Reach for a bottle of
GOLDEN STAR MILK 2
THE NORFOLK CREAMERY COMPANY Q
Phone 370 lg
Dr. Walter H. Miner
0411 Norfolk Avenue
A. B. Laliam
Wesselton and Virgin
Complete lines of
Hamilton, Elgin, Illinois, Waltham
and highgrade Swiss Watches.
428 Norfolk Ave. Norfolk, Nebr.
The maid had been using surrep-
titiously the bath tub of her employ-
er, and he was an elderly bishop. A
bachelor, and very fastidious about
his toilet, and desired exclusive use
of his tub. He reprimanded the
maid with much indignation:
"What distresses me most, Mary,
is that you have done this behind my
Lois Allen: "My, you look bad. You
look very much upset!"
Leon Kuhn: "I am upset, my bank
busted yesterday, and I lost my bal-
Doctor: "Yes, it is some chronic
evil which has deprived you of your
health and happiness."
Mr. B.: "Shs-sh. For heaven's
sake, speak softly-she's sitting in
the next room."
Grace Manthe: "HoWja spell
'sense', Miss Zook ?"
Miss Zook: "Dollars and cents or
horse sense?" ,
Grace M.: "Well, like in-'I ain't
seen him sense'."
To the Class of M30 99
The Entire Staff of The Norfolk Daily News
Extend Their Best Wishes
Glen Royal Reading Another "Milestone" Just Completed by the
The Norfolk Daily News
The Huse Publishing Co.
Phone 20 116 No. 4th St.
D -I1-il-ffvi-'levi-vi--f'--i-vi-vi-1-if 171-I--flvfwnilwfvwi-nilvi--ifoflvifu
Doctor's orders Q
Spend a pleasant hour at
Sherrel Recreation Parlor
uSay It With Flowers"
Corsages-Sick room bouquets
We match your color scheme
Norfolk Floral Co.
F. T. Darling
409 Madison Ave. Phone 502
Gus: "Just as Swan Torkelson and
the widow Simpson started up the
aisle to the altar, every light in the
church went out."
Jake: "What did they do then?"
Gus: "Kept on going. The widow
knew the way."
Lady fAt bargain counter in Wool-
worth'sJ: "Is my face dirty or is it
Orrin Weatherholt: "I don't know
about your imagination, lady, but
your face is clean."
doesn't spend a lot of time con-
gratulating himself on what he :
Do you know about the service
Nebraska State Bank g
Jabe B. Gibson, Pres.
J. W. Ransom, Vice-Pres.
D. P. Wetzel, Cashier.
For the sake of
"Ride a bicycle"
A. B. Nelson Bicycle
Phone 1018 Rear 414 Madison Ave.
W. C. Roland Sr Co.
232 Norfolk Avenue
Quality and Service
VVe Deliver Phone 38
J. J. CLELAND
All Kinds of Insurance, City and
Farm Property for Sale.
Ranch Property for Sale or Exchange
J. A. Ballantyne
407 Norfolk Ave.
The Home of Karpen and Berkey and
U1 l S Z Um S
OO v--I E 99 559 l l
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The Awful Truth--
beauty, style, service and price can be
combined into one shoe at
Dr. R. A. Mittelstadt's Booterie
s paint is properly used.
3 Let your painting and wall papering be in
M the hands of experts.
Maas Wall Paper 8z Paint
I 218 Norfolk Ave.
Books Are Your Pals I
Read More of Them 5
E. L. Moore Book Store l
A service station for
Doris Lamm: "I learned to speak
French in two weeks. I can't under-
Fern Highlen: "And I'll bet the
French people ean't understand it
Harold Lundquist: "Bill, what do
you think is the greatest invention
of science '?"
Bill Mitchell: "Blondes"
NOW NOW! NAUGHTY BOYS
Gale McGee: "I've been reading
Men's, Women's and Children's
Gotham Gold Stripe Hosiery
7 0 .
Buck s Bootene 5
319 Norfolk Ave.
Creators of distinctive footwear
for the entire family.
,J-1 nfwfl uf--:H vf- 11- -an .4---2 1:-1 '11 -fu -.iw -rw lj
that the backs of women's gowns
from Paris are cut unusually low
this season. Will women defy criti-
cism to wear them, do you think ?"
Donny Gow: "Yes, I do. Women
are showing more back-bone every
THAT EXPLAINS IT
Freshman: "Your father was a
college man, wasn't he ?"
Sophomore: "Yes, but we never
mention it. The college he went to
had a rotten football team."
S l 3
S l - r l
E F1-Om 1883 W To 1930
l A rl l
3 Co I co 3
5 4 S
E Safety Courtesy
s y I 2
S Q I Q 3
5 t ,
l - l
S Service 1 9 Honor
s is y s
v A Matter of History .
S land his wifej
5 Norfolk's Oldest Bank 5
S NORFOLK NATIONAL BANK S
E1 -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -.-- -1- -1- -.1--1- -1- -1. -1-
Bon- Ton Flour
Q Norfolk Cereal Sz
S Flour Mills Co.
-1- -1--1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -.- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1-
-1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1-
o n simccs
l sooo Swans
Mr. Skillstadt's Problems class has
been studying the great problem of
Evolution, and we here find Wilford
Parriot and N in Tannehill discussing
Wilford: "Nin, I sure do believe in
this evolution theory, you sure do
look like you 'volved from a mon-
Nin: "I believe in evolution too,
and Willy, you look like you haven't
school, faculty and students to
patronize our hotel when in
We extend an invitation to
Rooms sroo to 31.75 l
Lunch Counter and Cafe
Athletic Teams stop at our Hotel
KRUETZFELDT BROS. S
"The Winchester Store"
Sanico Ranges, Grebe Radio, Sporting
Goods, Fishing Tackle, Woodrow
Electric Washers, Fine Tools and :
Phone 440 424 N---folk Ave. l
Thurl Ravensc1'oft's uncle tells a
good one on his young nephew when
Thurl went to visit him at his farm
in Missouri for the first time.
Uncle: "Now, come along, and I'll
teach you to milk the cow."
Thurl: "Seein' that I'm new to it,
Uncle, hadn't I better learn on the
Junior Wehrer: "I want to return
this book I borrowed, 'Stories For All
Miss Kidder: "What's the matter
with it ?"
Junior W.: "It's a fake. There's
nothing in it there for a student in
my standing, to say when he comes
to class without his lesson."
Don't worry if your job is small-
And your rewards are few,
Remember that the mighty oak-
Was once a nut like you.
Clarence Olson and Frank Storm
engaged in one of their usual argu-
Clarence: "My dear fellow, it is al-
ways best to begin at the bottom of
the ladder. Mr. Sahlstrom told me
Frank: "Nonsense! How about
when you are escaping from a fire ?"
Q FRESH FRUITS
Q AND VEGETABLES
E We appreciate your business.
438 Norfolk Ave.
It is not so much
what you do, as how
you do it.
Business methods must be
Service and Quality
Lumber - Coal - Post and Wire
Fullerton Lumber Co.
C. J. TREIBER, Mgr.
307 No. 4th St. Norfolk, Nebr.
Office 0426 Norfolk Ave.
G. A. Young, M. D.
Pediatrics - Obstetrics
Office Phone 431 Res. Phone 965
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