North Platte High School - Roundup Yearbook (North Platte, NE)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1932 volume:
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North Platte, Neb.
D. J. MOLLOY CO.
A. P. KELLY X SON
North Platte, Neb.,
AIT OF ENGRAVING,
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The Senior Class
NORTH PLATTE HIGH SCHOOL
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA
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To BIISS Florence Antomdes for the
mterest she has taken 1n all school 3Ct1
V1t16S and for her Work among the stud
ents of North Platte Hlgh School the
Senlor Class dedlcates the 1932 Annual
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Ladies and Gentlemen:
This is the Circus Annual sponsored and
presented by the Senlor Class of 1932
If you Wlll turn the pages and lmaglne
yourself 1n the blg top you W1ll see the
greatest show ever presented
Whoopsl There sound the buglesl The
show has started' Come on lets go' We
don t want to mlss a tlung
On wlth the parade'
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NORTH PLATTE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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li. H. Vairr J. O
G. J. Taylor
. Patterson W. J Bralmm
E. G. Williumq
llr. C. A. Selby II I D
. D. ny
BOlARD or EDUCATION
Mr. J. O. Patterson, president of the
school board, has been a prominent mer-
chant in North Platte for the past fifteen
years. During that time he has been very
active in all things pretaining to civic
Mr. E. G. Williams, vice-president of
the board, is president of the North Platte
Monument Works and has seen it con-
tinually grow since it's organization until
it is the largest of it's kind in western
Mr. E. E. Carr, secretary of the board
is a partner in the law firm of Hoagland,
Carr and Hoagland. Mr. Carr ha.s been a
popular speaker on numerous occasions
and has always taken part in civic organ-
Mr. G. J. Taylor came to North Platte
as the treasurer of Lincoln county at a.
time when the voters of the county wished
someone in whom they could place im-
plicit confidence. After he had served in
this office in a satisfactory way the
gfIcDonald State Bank elected him presi-
Mr. H. E. Day is the owner of the Day
Milling company and is .successful in his
business and is popular with all with Whom
he comes in contact.
Dr. C. A. Selby is a prominent North
Platte physician. He bears the rather rare
distinction of having made good in his
home town, as Dr. Selby was raised in
North Platte and is a graduate of North
Platte High School.
Mr. W. J. Braham is superintendent of
schools and has been an adviser to the
board for the past ten years.
SUPERINTENDENT W. J. BRAHAM
, . 1 Will! Fa I P f, . ., Q Vg 1
mlm . I- Pa . - f
Miss Brcternitz Mr. lihllllllll
Mr. W. J. Braham is superintendent of
the North Platte High Schools. After ten
years as such, he continues to be well liked
and respected for his ability along school
administration lines. He can always find
time to speak at our assemblies and var-
Mr. Braham graduated from Walnut
High School and Slippery Rock State
Normal School. He received his bachelor's
and master's degrees from Grove City
College. He became principal of the
Hebron High School in 1910, and in 1911
went to Sidney, Nebraska, as superint-
endent of schools. He later came to
North Platte to fill the office of super-
intendent of the. city schools.
MISS FERN BRETERNITZ
Miss Breternitz is a member of the
class of 1922. During her career in the
North Platte High School she took an
active part in all activities. In 1924 she
was appointed secretary to the super-
intendent and since that time has been
busy not only with her work as book-
keeper of the School Board, but assisting
various school organizations out side of
her school work. Miss Breternitz never
fails to do her share in the civic life of
. gl , e
. - . lII!!!!"!QEf! lil- i Mn .1
will 4 -4-Q' n l'x 'zl xrgff'
Miss Mclinin Mr. Nelson
PRINCIPAL L. NELSON
Mr. Nelson is finishing his third year
in the North Platte High School. He
graduated from Mead, Nebraska High
School and received his A. B. degree from
Nebraska Wesleyan University in 1922.
He has taken funther work at University
of Nebraska, University of Colorado, and
Miss McKain graduated from North
Platte High School in 1930 and for the
past two years has been Mr. Nelson's
secretary. The continued growth of the
High School has increased the work and
Columbia Teachers College. Before coming
to North Platte he was superintendent of
schools at Newman Grove, Nebraska.
Mr. Nelson has devoted a great deal of
time to the student activities and has al-
ways taken a great pride in student
responsibilities of her office. During her
Junior and Senior years in High School
Miss McKain took leading parts in the
class plays. She is a member of the
National Honor Society.
Mflv! . 'X
. Q. 13 f' llln'5saFzlJ1 .L . r . to ' W' l A l' "L 4'
H. H. NEWMAN, A. 11.
Metflmnit'-al Drawing, Wood Work t
South Krnsimlfon, London,
Englmul, l'11i1'crsit11 of Nfflwaslco.
Iloxno. North Platte. Nebraska.
FLORENCE ANT DES, A. 12,
Norm l.'1'r:1' il Voofl-Ben Spon-
S0 onil f Autivities Board.
S l rrf- Class Sponsor,
Ko ' Stoll' 7'rrrr'I1r'r's Fnllrylr.
l'v1 0 sity of IV:-Ifmslm. Imlzrzrzhirf
l'11'i1'vrsrii1l, lvIlf1'1'l'Xlfll of
Homo. North Platte, Nt-liraska.
ROY W. MAYE , A. B.
Physies, Chemistry. Athlotivs.
Cufnm' Collryv, l'ni1'v'rsify of
Home. Auburn, Nebraska
RUTH BURRUS, A. Ii.
English, Junior Ulass Sponsor.
Girl Reserve Sponsor, Pulieation
Doane College, l'11irrrif11 of Nr'-
braska, l'ni1wrs'ity of Californizl.
Home. Crete, Nebraska.
INA DIENER, A. IS., M. A.
NVOrld History, Assembly
Krnrrzry Trof'Irrr's College,
Ivxiiwrsftgl of Nf'ln'aska, Coltambio
lm-irersity, llnirersity of South'
Home. North Platte, Nebraska.
MAIRLIG lVAl.'1'liIlS. A. 13.
llstory. Junior t'lass Sponsor.
l'llfl'4'l'N'lfjl of A'!'lll'lIHlx'll, Uollrlnlnill
l'niV1'rsi1l!. l'ni1'1'1'si7y of
llolne, North Plallo, Nm-lrraska,
IVAN NYILSUN. 11. Sr.
Athle-tit-s. Ili-Y Sponsor. Boys
Sports. Aclivitit-s ltoaral
Votnrz' t'ollt'glt', lvIlil'Ul'NffU ol
lloun-. Linvoln. Nt-lnraska,
IIUILTICNSI-I IIIJNIDICIISHN. A. 13.
Spanish. l't-p t'luh Sponsor. Girl
lim-st-rw-s Sponsor. Assembly
II11x1iny:1' f'UHt'!lI', l'Hi1'1'l'sify of .
ll'ixr'onsin, I'1ti1'1'rsify of Xl'-
In-rlku. Npunislt Nrhool
llolno. Superior, Nt-braska.
ULARIGNCE F. WRXGIIT, ll. Sv.
News-XVriting. Alnerit-an Liter-
ature. Coniuiert-ial Law, Romul-
l'p. Sonior Class Sponsor, Quill
and St-roll Sponsor, Annual, Ven-
tra Trl-nsuror of AL-tivitit-s
l'ni1'1'1's-ily of AYl'lIl'HNk4'L, "7l'll'l'l'-
Sify of lVisr'rmsin.
IIUIIIO. North 1,l2Itll'. Nebraska.
RVTII PETICRSON. ' A. ll
English, Sophomore Class
Ilosfirygs Q0 gc. l'niref-sity
of IV brasko.
Home, Stapleton, Nebraska.
J. 'R Alai Qin fii' Y'- "J" i i' " "L W' 'A sf'
XIAILHAIIWL' XYA'l'SHN, B. Su.
I.illl'1ll"y. Junior Flslss Sponsor,
limm- Iirmmiuivu. Iii-1'm-llhullxiagl
.lrLvln.w.-: Muff' 7'r'1n'llrf"s f'f1llI'1rf',
,'llfl'l'l'NHjl nf fl1'k111rsrI.v, Ifuzzsus
Nlufz' Tf'rrr'l11'1"s f'nIIrg!r'.
Hmm-, Mn-nu. AI'k2lHS2lS.
.V , V
4. ' In If , . -
NI-ILTJE Llili I!l!Ef'IT'1', A. H.
Civivs. Student Vnunvil SIIUHYUT,
Frm-slunun Class Sponsuu.
Lillflrlzlfwml f'nllr'y14', Vnirrrsiiy
1 0. Fgls Pity, N1-brnsku.
MAJURII-I XIVKRISII, B. S.
Hannv, Ilustinus. Nc-hralskal.
SVI-I ULNICY, Il. Sv.
Gynnm sium: G. A. A. Sponsor.
Iinircrsily iff X4'V1f'rI.wA'rl.
Hmm-. Linz-olu, Ne-hrnskal.
1-'RAXCI4' CORNER ', B. Sr.
Civivs. -I1-on Ill url. usim-ss
Wynmirrgl lNi1'rrj,y,Mf, 'nay
Staff 2'gm'Zyrr's Cnllrf .
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X K K N..-"
HELEN DWI-INS. A. B
Typing. Junior Uluss Sponsor.
llurnn. Collrfffr, Iluran South
Dnknm, l'niz'rr.-:ity of Nclnra.sl:a
Horne, Pine Ridge, South Dakota
ll. VEDRIG ANERSON, A. B.
Instrumental. Band :md Orch-
vstrn, Conllnerifiul Arithmetic.
.'lIl!lllb'f!1IlfL Cnllrgc, Rock Islan
III., Azfguxtmzrn Cunservator
Irnrk Ixlanri, VrmrIrrr'onk Sch
of Jlusic, Cixi:-ago., HH
Home, Nfvrth Platte, 4
LUVISE HIZE, A. B.
English. English Rf-view. ho?
more Class Sponso
rl1iI'CI'R'H1l nf Xcbr .
Hmm-, .Kilim f-hraskn.
XIARIAN IIVXULL, B. SC.
English, Pep lfluh Sponsor, Op-
orettn Con:-ll. Pourtesy Com-
Jlirllrmfl Cnllwgw, Northuvestem
Home, North Platte, Nebraska.
RALPH DIZXTIGH, B. Sc.
G:-nernl Si-imn-Q, Gymnasium at
Junior High S+.-huol, Athletics.
Drzirersify nf Ncbrmvka.
Home, Marysville, Kansas.
0 .1 . sr.
41" QQ! W, .' s -
. . . ,Sl iIlIll'l!!lln' X
4 ' W5 ' l N . AWN ' i
CHARLOTTE WVELLS, I5. F. A.
Dramafics. English, Public Speak-
ing, Assembly Umuiiiitft-P. Spou-
sor of Plays, Coavh of Declanxa-
University of Nr'brrLskn.
Ilumv, Liuruln, N4-braska.
CORNHLIA XVIIAVER, A. B,
Biology, Gm-nerzll Ss-iexive, Psyv-
hology, Junior Class Sponsor.
U7Li'l707'8fljIl of Ncfhraslra, l'nirrr-
sity of Iowa.
Hmm-, Lim-Ulu, Nebraska.
MAXINE BIATIIFIRS, B. F. A.
Gloe Club, Supervisor of Musiv.
I7 'j'el'sif11 of QVL-lnzlmlfn.
. . H0 , 1' th Plath-, Ylbraska.
2 -r r
PAUL G. LAUKEY, B, SC.
Wood Work, Auto lllechauics.
Wayne Collegr, Nebrnslm. lfniver-
.sity nf Nvbmska.
Home, Linvnln, Nebraska.
IVA IIINMAN, B. Sc.
Bookkeeping, Commercial Goo-
graphy, Vocations, Pep Club,
I Spollsor, Typing.
Home, North Platte, Nebraska.
IIICRNICIAI l'l2l'Pl1lll, B. SC.
Slltlflllilllil. Typs- I'ran-tive.
Fort Ilajlvs, Kansas College,
Nfrir'I:Icy's Ilusinf-ss f'l7HV!7f.',
Ilonw. Sim-klon. Kanas.
FICRN WUNI-INBVRG, A. B,
Latin. .Tnniur Class Sponsor.
Avt'Ill'!lP?7Cll U'1'sIr'11a11 Vnircrsify,
l'7llllCI'F'if1l of Xchrnslcn.
llumv. Sivautun. Nobraska.
L a is YL1-.xfaakeihb uv-
LOIS VAN VALKENBl'l!G.
Algebra. FI'G'SlllllIlll Class Sponsor.
Vn'i1'm's'iHl of Nebraska.
Hom:-. V1-rmilliou, Kansas.
ICATITICIIINIC S'1'lCNGEll, H. N.
Ilona- lIy,2'iem-, School Nurse.
Num-y l'Ili'l'f'l'Sff11- Frm11'r', N0-
IIVIINLYI Jlftlwrlist Training!
S1-lnml, I'llf4T4'IiNff!l nf Jlirznwsnm.
Homo, Columbus. Nebraska
NVILHA YVILSOX, . B.
Blafln-matics, Ju 0 Class
Fnfzior' Collvyc I' ilvfwsilgl of
Hume, ln'0lu, Nebraska.
Mfg' I f r 'X ., .
'gf' "' .T T T 1 X, 'N -1' 'V f
if . , A M' , lil!!!!Hli, , ARK -
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.L 'sf :Ili 0' ' 'f A it AWA
, Ulf CR' U MARY N Sioi':RON
Nvw-NA F. Hlflm i X. H J,
X mmm. ,W fmmulml NIl'Ix4N.XlQIS Nome,
1 m ' ,,,,,.,.,,... Aixibxlggbifoix: .lf1lR'fI'.
. if-sz N'Fl Ibull: truck: A"tiVnY"'l: G' R" 1'
bais -ball: junior vlnss play:
Ili-Y. 2. Il, 4.
"If you lmzw' hnmrlfflgn Irf other
light TW rurzvllc by -it."
AP HT BIYANS
' ri-NAME: ".llnrg"
y ition: Iiiriloyy fC!l!'lIC!'.
f At-tivitivs: G. H., 1, 2. 51. 4:
Ln-tter. Ii: G. A. A.. 1. 2, 3,
4: Lvttvr. Ji: Glee vluh. 3, -1:
Orvlu-strzl, 1. 2. Zi: Wood-Bev
president. -l: svuior vluss play,
4: Spanish club sc-1-retnry. 3:
v:llf1dirtox'i:u1: Nutionul Honor
"Uh, for thr' ximnlr' lifa'
Fm' lmlif and Nifll'l'jj skies."
FRASIK W, rnxnnom.
N14'1cYx.nIE: "F1'1mk Il'iIIif1m"
Ambition: flrtfiiz' rmlylllf.
Activitif-st Ili-Y. 1. 2. Cl. 42
football. 1: Glu- vluh. 1. 2, Il. 4.
"Nays girls arf' I1f,r'11i'irx. In
fllillkllljl nf yrlfing mir."
VER. CAROL UASII
N ' 1- nm: "Kay"
Am ' ' llf. Ink Jlr. AW-l.w01L's
'M-C 1 P. 11, S.
G. vs . 3 . . 2, I'.
4' C v' t -1: S ent 1-muicil,
4 X tl e - , 4: vir-e-prt-si-
unc Q rt-r, 4: instructor
froslunuu cturo rourse-. 4 3
Nutiounl Honor som-ivty.
5211- iiie . 1. ,, 2, 3, 4: R.
pr it 1 A v
'fliunrl nnlnrf' is rl prrr-inux hifi."
XVILLIAH G. BRUXYN
Ambition: Qlznmpirm hwy-
Ac-tivitivs: Truvk, 3.
"A quicf ,fdlfllll Init a clrSvr'1'i1iyl
CI.AI:Ai:icI.I.1QX MARY noni
A1nbiti3'u : Ivrlrzgngrrf.
Aclivitie?5: G. A. A. 1. 2, IZ.
4: bnskntlmll cuptuiu, 25, 4:
Woocl-iioo prvsident, 4.
"Full of rim, and pep and fun."
"'T1'111' as thc vizzwllc' of the pole,
01' as ,the rlial in fhv sim."
Ambition: Jlfzkc whonpie.
Avtivities: Football, 3, 4:
activities bourtl. 4: publication
board. 4: stud:-ut court, 4: Hi-Y,
2, 3, 4: jiuiior-senior banquet
4-mninittew. 3: :iililetic scholar-
ship: honor sol-ie-ty: Round-Up
stuff. 4: N. I'. 4-lub: Nubbins
"Tllf'l'C'N 1l1iS1'hir'f in This lmyf'
MAISIN ELL! FODNER
' 'K-Xu ,: "Pm"
A1 't u: Tr npf ffflllfll-
Sfah smut' 11011.
Aa ivitiev: 'uorl-llc-v svn-rotary, 4.
"fl man, n mrm! my lrirignlmiz
fm' u 1111111 ."'
Ambition: SIII'!'1'SNfIll IIIINHYCS6'
Activities: Football, 4: Round-
Up, 3: Glue club 1, I2, 3, 4:
Ili-Y, 2, 3.
"Girls UIICIIIIH :lid make mc
IIILDA LEOSA' M, DARNEL
Anibil-iaoiiz Svhool teau-he-1'.
Actiqitleu: XVOosl-Bve sevretnry, 4.
"If' noiwc 'were in frzxhion shc'rl
'wx sure bc: in style."
HAQHI ' SIIING
NICK-. x 1: "Half-pin!"
Acti ' sz ulent council, 2,
4: v presim -it, 4: Ili-Y, 2,
Ii, , cllee1'f?l ader, 3: Junior
Hi hand, ., 4: orchestra, 3,
4: ep club, 3: class prophet-y, -1.
"How far that litfle senior
throws his voice."
A ,f M1a2.'1f.'I " 'A
f A K ,in if-09521,
W' 223 .L - - '-'WF' I 'ZA " "L U Zsf"'1 gp
1"I,YllI-I ILLXAIUND GOODSICIAL
Avi' ' vs: IIi-Y. 1. 2. 3. 'li
IH-lu v lb. 34: Grippm-rs vluh. 41
fx? I girls, I mlm! xflnlll nuff."
I'IYI'II.YN IIICLIIN Il0IIICQwS'I'AIl
' AMN: "f U 1'.9'Lx'
't nu: -T1 I 'i "Pl'1l"
llun'iv lff TIIIIHI' sirnlianv ir1hv'jfl'f'
lrifl yum' wlmnl 1rm'k."
TUXI FIX ING
N11-lc-gnlr: ' Wm"
Ambition' zlsiflms man.
A4-tivifv' Junintl 4-lnss prvsi-
1I4'llII I .ImtImIl. . Il: Trnvk. 2.
I i-YQ lm 1-1, 2, 3. -I:
in. 1 tnr fro Inman Ie:-ture
4-on svn- 4: .hltimml Honor
'Whmrl VHIIIIVI' mul gmofl NFIISC
1rr'r1r rightly jnilmrlf'
MARY JAKE RISON
Nlvli-N I.. "Par"
Amhi ic NI1'z1og1rr1pllw'.
Autivi s: G. A. A.. 2. Il: G,
"Uf U Ulf' yfirls ihnf nn' so ni:-r.
7'l:1-rv'x IIUIIL' quih' lil-'f' nur
Avfivitivs: Stmlont 1-ouncil. 2.
4: vice--pre-sisle-nt. 4: IIi-Y, 2, 34.
-1: Irznul. 3. -1: orvln-stral. ii. 4:
nmmnl staff. 4: funtlmll. Mid-
,un-ts, 1. 2. 3: Gl+-v 1-Iuh. l. 2:
soninr 1-lass play 4: student sor-
"Thr 14-wifi krmu-s nmflliny nf Us
AuL1f:x1c 'U 1XL1'xI1'1s
Amlniiiouz Nl0rmgn'apI1r'r' unfl pri.
A1-tiviti4-s: G. H.. Gln-v duh.
"lines .whn get 11l'u1u11I?"
A:-livitie-5: Sm-rv-fury to Miss
DCYIIIIIIIIIII Nrrmf' ix 'rvry
Avlivilivsj III-Y. 2. II. -II Ir:l11rI
2 'I I' l'l1-4- 4-lub I 2 I! -1'
lI+'l'I2IIlI2IIOI'j' I-mm-wt. 1. 2. Il. -It
on-In-strzl. 1 2 sl-uior vluss play.
"I.1'! lm' hflrf' 1luflir'H1'1' ful' I UNL
wwf in spr'rllf."
INRIA lCII.lClfI GSIILI-IN .
Nu-xv .11-1: "Iwi
Amlni 'r : Wrifingl offs.
Ac--i. ' los: G. l 4. . fi. 4.
"Ilrz' friyzhf hlur' uw arf' 111111
.IANIICS XI. DIC!! "'
Nu-lqfxnlxlgz "Ji: '
Ambition: IJ- riirf.
Avtivitivs: - 'Z Imskf-thaull.
-I: fllfbfllilll. : Iran-k. 41 stluh-nt
vullln-il -side-nt. 42 stmlvllt
s-ull 1 1-1' 1-lull. -4: Iinllml-I'p
41 Q lll :lull svralll. -l.
".i1uhi!in14,w. yrmml Ivmluingy, mli1'r'."
.Il'ANI'I'A I-1IA'YXE IIAVGIIT Q.
Ambition: 'I'n hxfrfulf' II uurxc fn' ,V
lu f'fli.w ffl frlmilfl. ix I
Aviivitivs: M R.. 1. 2. 3. 4: I I
G. A. A.. Iii. -I: dm-m'1:1n1:lt0ry 5 'Il'
mum-st. Iii, nslillgs G. It. ron- If ff,
fn-re-law-. 2, 24: m:u1:1g:iug: 1-nlitor f X5
of llllllllml. -I: 0111-1'4-ttzx. 1. 2, "
II 4: um-re-Ilan sw-vi:1I tlzlnvillg
vlmrus. , -I: Gln-Q vlllh. I, 2,
II. 41,1 muul-Vp stuff, 4: G. R.
"Ju ' in lzvr fIIlfl4'l'S,
J ,. in lzrr fum,
I11v",w 1I1r jupzizwf of Smziurs
as f'1'I'l',Il0Il!' knnu-x."
AIC'1'III'Il l'IIA1iLl+1S CHIIAGIZX
Ambition vxfo' gll'1IllllIlfG.
An-tivitwZJ Football, 2, 33
Rlirlgvtwh . Imskn-tb:l1I. 2, 33
xlifw-rX 1: Ili-Y, 2, 3, 4. bauulg
N. l'. 1-lub.
"A bold, hurl, Ill4CK'flllCCl'.U
O . 1 .
,f fvfxggw- X -
,g if . l I I I Til' wr. if .
Ig g .iff . T' I , ff ' i f Q .
fm Q: fwzm5w1.4-731, . :-
ig i .1 15+ .L . '.'.:' " ' 5 .. A 5
GERALD R. i'Ol'RTlCIGlIT
Ambition: To play ll sn.:-. JOHN Iwi...-,REST
A1-tivitis-S: Hi-Y. 2. Ii. 42 NWK-NAME. ..JU,mfI,u
r-:thine-t nn-inlmoi' nt lnryro, 4: deli--
gzlte to vonvention :lt Linvolnt
fuolmll. 3. -li rest-rvv lvtter, 4:
lxnsketlmll .first sqnaul. 2: orvh-
eetru. 2. 3. 4: vontost, Il. -lg
lmnnfl. 2. 32. 4: cnnte-st, 3. 4:
lwfinsl vorpornl. lnwinoss xnnnagn-r
si-nior class play. il.
"Oh, Us-1'.' 1xn't hz' Cum1iny?"
IWIARLICS F. LONG
Anzluilion: .iriflfimi in lf, S.
Aolivities: IIi-Y, 2, II. 4.
"TVhm I ride out cavh 111111 in
my Iiltlv f-uzrpe
I fvll 11011, I'u1 srmwilzinfl to scat'
I.l'1'ILLl-I MARIE .TUlINS'l'tiN
Ambition: Xlrrdg. I
Avtivitius: Si-uri-t:1l7y 'inf Sprin-
'Q-l maid yn-fir-iulm qui? r-hr1rmiz11r."
A U . ,
K. LLOYD IIIGIIBEILGIZII
Ainlxition: Prmirleuf of 1710
I.z'r1yH0 uf Nations.
"Mill VIHIN flu' irrrfm' lfllfll flu'
iilvmk is IICFI7. "
AGNES RECINE JENSEN
"A-lllfllllf rcfrrly in do hm' bust in
all fllt'I'L' is io du."
JAM1-:s fx. 7MAN,ucY
Ambition: iG'i1r'x.w 'u:h0! Tlzrr'r's
music in the air!
.xi'tiYifiPSZ Bnnd 1, 2.1 Hi-Y,
2. 3. 4.
"I'IZ get her yetf'
Ambition: .Yorfh Plnffr city
xfl'f'r'f !'II!' I'lll14IIl!'t0l'.
Avtivitic-si Annnnl stuff, 4.
"A foul may frllk but zz 'zvisc man
R11I"ll Irs. "
FEKN U. EHARIJEN
Ainhitionifn lu' 111170 in f1'111'c'I.
A4-tiwjjiosz H. lt.. 3, 4: G. A.
A.. 2, 3. 4: cabinet, 1, 4:
5964 nry to Miss Popper. 4:
fvm-re-tzlry to Bliss Olney, 4:
"UI mruuzm-.v ylrullf. of affcv-
Ambition: Tu he ll linoflcgfffw.
Aotivities: Trnvk. 2, 4: op-
en-ttu, 2, 3, 4: Pop club, 2. 3.
-12 junior claws SQ-rgeniit-:lt-zlrliisi
quill mul scroll. JZ: editor Round
Vp, 4: Annual staff, 45 junior
"I mme, I saw, I rliz1n't can-
DOROTHY COX .
Activities: Sf-croinry for Miss
Owens: third plan-v in scholar-
ship: National Honor society.
"Sim is little, but oh, my."'
JOIIN N. HAXVLEY
Amhition: Im man.
A4-tivitiesz Football, 3, -iq
baske-thnll. 25, 4, track, 3, 4,
lli-Y, 3, 4.
"Oh, What is this prmrer I have
MARIE CLARA MCCORMICK
Ambition : Sewing and cooking.
Activities Wood-Bce club, -1.
"A qucf, imlustrious miss."
O., , 0 ir.
'A I ti'TYas.'t'f
J A5 U ,. -+::e,-Ii VVVV , , Y J
1 A . A H I IlIl!1!!llE!IiPzfi um in 1 Milli -if WE' . fm -ii
DELORAS G. XIANARY
Ambition: A fhlrtirs.
Activities: Gln-e club, 1. 2, 3.
43 character in operetta, 5:
dI'IlHltltiCS, 4: Pep club 5: re-
serve football, 3, 4.
"I"1n at peace iriflz. the irorlzl,
but donft lmfhcr me."
ESTIIIGR B, MEYERS
Ambition z To 1l'Il 1'f'l and write.
Activities : G. R., 35 G. A.
A.: G. Ii. letti-r.
"A swimmer nf rimlz airrvllmce
The 'ucry jixlz graze' grrm with
HAROLD A. MYERS
Ambition: To ln' "lim Bernie."
Activities: Band 2, .3. 4:
captain, 3, 4: orchestra, 2, 3,
4: football, 1. 3, 4: senior class
play lend, 47 Round-Up stuff, 3:
drninatics contest play, 4: drama-
tics class play: student servire 4.
"A lcldy's man. in mfvry way, but
a cliffwcizt lady every day."
KATHICRYNE F. 5 AT 'YVS
Nim'1i-NAME: " 'U
Ambition: "II ' "
Activities: G. 1 . A. member,
1, 2, 3, 4: G. 1 . cabinet, -1:
baseball leade -ig bookkeoper
activities nss -izition, 4: G. A.
A. letter, annual staff, 4.
"Loyal ul Iirays fn bc ficpL'1L4L-
Anihitin: Lion- tamer.
"The swf-mt of szzfress is con-
sfanvy of p1irp0.vc."
YIVIAN M. AIURRIS
Ambition: M iigic' supervisor.
Activities: G.X'R., 2, 3, 4:
Glce club, 2, IH-ioperetta, 2, 3,
4: orchestra, ,3.
"Hours spcutxt the hallways are
VERA MARIE RANNIE
Ambition: T0 gradurltc.
Activities: G. R., 1, 2. 3:
G. A. A.. 1, 2: Glee club, 1, 2,
3: annual stuff, 4: operettn,
1, 2, 3.
"Not Hint I flixlilrri Rfurly, but I
like fun bvlfm'."
Ambitioiii: To hw 1111141111 hfrv'l1vlfn'.
Aetiviities: Drannltivs class
pln AY, 3.
" t ly halls are flu' harm nf his
MARIE JICAXICTTE PETTY
D Ambitioii: Xurxing.
i ,., , ,
'N-wfivities: G. A. A., 2. :z, 4,
G. R., 2. 3, 4: nrt-hostrn, 2. 33
senior i-lass play, 4: drzunutics
vlnss secretary, 4.
"lim: lmnrt is merry rm flm day."
Ambition: Iilnnlhrill plrlllvr.
Activities: Football. 1. 2. 3.
4: Imsketball, 2, Ii, 4: Hi-Y. 2-
Zi, 4: student vonncil, 2 3: N.
1'. vlub, 1, , 3: trainer, 5.
"'1'o1n1y7 mrln, your spirits are too
built for your years."
. Y ,
RUBY UOLA NEALE X
Airwitionz Tllping. ' f
Aciivitiiiesz ii. R., 1, 2. 3, 4:
Glee cl lx.
"A c75fi:ry'smiIe 'is 1:-nrth more
'I Hmn. all ihc warlrl."
Activities: Student council, 4.
"A clever follow whose silence
Imspmks his 'wisduznf'
0 .f .
.wit it 4 Ii
.ig wil . . lm: .ll .uint
Alllililifrlli To hr' IL big 5!1ll'I'V'NS.
Activities: Band, 3, -1.
"X1'1'cr 10 quit and nr'r'f'r fo fruit
Anil r1vL'1'l' in 114-:Idle onr's -lruf'N."
MARIE Jl'AXl'lTTA TA OR
Ninn-x.um: "Kc "
Ambition: Uffifnc lrl.
Avtivitie-si Sl-vretirilfur Miss
Bret-lit. I '
"NIM 'zrrzs KI nziilprf' nf simpli-
eiflf und I "n1INcx.w,"
LESTER II, MERRITT
Nivii-NAM1-: " I "
Avtivities: , 4'
Iii-Y, 3, 4: stx "
'uinmc mm arc efficient Derauxv
Ami others rcnrh fume bl'!'UllXU
they norm' shirkf'
Ambition: vTn yo abnflrrl.
A:-tivilin-sz NV0o1l-Be-P club. 41
G. R.. 3, 4: sec-retnry for Miss
"WV lfllflll' luv' by hw' lzrvlrlll
WILLIAM L. -I'ILITCIIARl'b
Amluition: Jlerlivine uml muxir:
Activities: Iizunl. 1. 2, 3, 4:
lmnrl livntenzlnt, -1: nrclnfstrn. 2,
-L: Pep club, 2, .35 student
1-onncil, 4, .
"A umm gmiirnzf, iIIIINfl'iUliN, and
Ambition: .Sub Safer.
A1-tivitif-s: I-Ielitor Round-lip
stuff, Ii. -1: editor nnnuall staff,
4: junior class play, 3: girl
reserve, 3: Quill :unl Scroll. 3,
4: senior play. 45 pnhlirntion
lmnrcl. 4: 2lllll0llllK'0lll0lli commit-
lvv. 4: Nilllllllill Honor sol-it-ty.
"On irilh the firmer, ict joy be
FRANCES IL PITRDY
Ambition : Nfvnnyraplaer.
"1'a1icnf'rf and prr'ser1'an1'e are
J. WVlI,lll'1l UWENS
Ambition: To M' ll prr'a1'her.
Avtivities: Glee club, 2, 3, 4.
'21 1'l'P'll lmurwt-lzvarfml fcllmzfi
'13E1c51g A.vljn,-1:1-31'-roi: l
x'A11lbitiOl1Z Beauty opcrtator.
Activities: G. R., 2, 3, 4:
NVOuvl-Bee vlub, 4.
"Her it-nys are 'll'fl1l,! of
A1nhitiQir.:7 Xin hc a miIIiona.irc.
ylvlklwizs imcn knnzcnl fo work but
ries tn keep it a sc'L'l'ct."
EILEEN WI RIDINGHK
Ambitizkn Z' 1'rirafe secrctfzry.
Aetivxitiesz G. A. A.: G. R.:
Miss Y XV:1tur's secretary.
"AIM you firiror C"l.'CI'1llflf7lg. You
,gm thc iflllllilll of society?
LUVIS JICFFICKSON XVILLIAMS
Amlritifmz Tn Izrwc fun when
"For lmziyhf 11re'Il nzerry,
0 ,, , 1.
'Q J U "X on M
- ,ff n " T'T'f:"r -xm w- ' V 'J
. " Q' 9 4' M' qgv
5-,Y ,J , a -I ' K . , Y . V-S .QV I, 1 , 1 .. my -f. V7
114 E13 .L xiliif 1 A gf A Z! 1'
V Y W in 1 I'1I,l'fANllli 'f.g.ROSHNBlCRG
.l'AfR?l4'lj VLLP, Nn'ii.,N1 inc: "Fl"
All kwxnm' MNH 1 Ainbigbhi: Npurlixh.
Ambition: Tin Fnrrhr rtml 7r!lffkf'f- '
Avtivirie-sz Annnnl stuff. 4:
11-im-ln-r's we-rf-fairy: se-niur 1-lass
play, -L: Nntiunail Honor som-ivry.
MUVZPII I uzrrf YI will Yhf1t'.w xml,
Iff mc' fry tn mrzhv' if !lIrnl."
Ambition : .l rir1ff'i.r.
A1-tivitin-sz Wuml-lim-, 43 G.
H.. 1. 2. 3, -I.
"Nrrimn1. ,II1'f IlH'V'VJl, rlnrl IVTIO
run llwlp luring! l1f'l'."
.xLn'1': x Lu' V1-zlexux
Nl!'1.li'XikI I: A'fY1lI'l'fF"'
Ali1liifimiBfY'u yn fn .Vvrr York
mul 11'TN1fsx rl xlfim-rzigiynai' -in
Acffiiitie-si H, ll.. 1. 2. 3.
" XQJIIYIIHI' 111,11 nzrn fvlrmri--thnnlc
gnu. Ynu iuxf pfulvllr- yuurs, and
Ambition: lirlmv limlfrv' in Imlia.
"SiImu'a' rffffllrhv 14-iN1lmu."
. AMY RVTII YUTANV
X LL Nir'-Num: "An1.'i
X Ambition : Illuxir' inxlr1n'fm'.
Avtivitius: G. R.. 2. 3, 41
1 Wood-Bee s-luh. 4: Glee vlub. 1.
2: urn-lwstrn, 2.
"I find rz way, or make mir."
HVBY H. SHAW
Nivic-x.ux1-1: "Shorty" '
Ambition : Ihunrliny.
Avtivitix-S: G, R., 1. 2. 3, 45
G16-0 duh, 2.
"Enjnymm1t ix ns nm-ciesary as
A1-tivi 'HH Student si-rvim-P. 42
:innuzxl N. ff. 4: stlnls-nt swro-
tary. -1: ss-vrm-fairy to Mr. Knox,
:sp r.:'x.n.. 1, 2. ::, 4.
"sl rlflifhirlgf flflmxwl, Nay and
N I 1. .
K' it I P Qt". H J
' ICIDITI D. SULUMAN
Avtivitivs: G. R.. 1. 2. 31
junior 1-lass play: uffiw- staff,
2. .L 4: Rmnnl-I p start. .L
"Sim has lim rum so xuff mul
ln'nu'll. Trllu' r'r1r1', Iir'1UIrf'."
LI'T111mA Mpiinr SPRAKER
N1:'icnN1uli: : "Lu"
Alll!1y!T0llI II. S. li.
.n-rn-ny-N: as. ic.. 1. 2. ra. 4:
re. A. gg, 2. 3, 4: G. n. ii-in-r 2.
"I mic' him. I fnuyiht him, I'll
. " lfvrp him."
ILLLIAN HELEN SOLOMON
Ainliitiunz ,41I1'r1nm- position 'in
.M-fivitiesi G. R.. 2. 3. 4:
Illnglisli club. 1: nffia-0 stuff, 2,
21. 4: library work. 3.
"ll1'r 0116.9 MII hw' fn1'fm10."
' Autivities: Wuual-Bee club, 43
"Nut lmlrl nm' shy nm' Hmrf :mr
lint jus! rr mizlyfliny uf fhrni fill."
Ambition: Tn hr' fl nzilliulmirrx
An-tivitvs: GI:-e 1-lnhg G. Il.:
24 nlrllliril nzoflrwf, yr! Pdf-
poss Cxsvd. "
0 .f .
,ft ,1' .. .
, 0 1' 'Wigs , 9 2
1- 1 11: . M le ll! AK
WM 4 -if 1 Auibki
Ainhitionz G11 1U'll1lI'ffB.
"Of 1'11i1'c 111-111-, of 1lll'l11lll'I'
IILMA I-IVANGICLINIC RITNEII
Axnhition: .fl 111111111111 1'1ll'l'Cl'.
Arl1Yili1fs: G. ll.. 1. 2. 3. 43
Hl1-1- vlulv. 1, 2. JG, 4: opurantto,
l. 2, Sl: ll'f1f'l'. Zi: junior 1-lass
play. 21: 11-:ulz P1-p 1-luly, 3, 42
junior 11111111111-t l'Ullllllll1l'0. Iii
inusiv 1-111111-sl. 4: H, R. Song
11-11111-r. 1: Nzltiomxl Ilonur
"I.i1.'1.' 11 1111'1.' 111'1' 101111 rism 111111
'PIIUHAS N, SIMHX
Ainlfition: .l 1.111 M1111 ill 1101'1f1'y
Aviivilin-4: Ili-Y. 2. Ii: fool-
lnll. 2: 1111-11 vlulu. 21. 4: oppr-
1-ttn. 3: Sl'l',!l'Illl1-llt-fl!'lllSI stud-
onf 1-nunl-il. 4: sf-nior class play
ln-1111: 1lr:1n1:1li1-s play. 4.
"P11.1x1'sNi1111 R1l'1'11f1fll 111111 will
EVELYN I.. SHI' ll
Anilritiunz ' '1l1' 1'
A1'iiviti1-S: H. ', , il. 42
G. Ii. vice-p . 1 t, 3: Pop
1'lul1. 4: G19 iglfllly, 1, 2. 24. 4:
11111-re-1111. 1 , Ji, 4: Olll-'l'l?Tfil
1-l111r:11'l1-r 14: 111-tivitivs I1o:11'1l,
22, 4: 'Ac 11 Ilouor son-iety.
"Inv fwizivlirzn, szrrvf E1'1'1i1111,
111.1 uw fur 11111: 11'iI1 11C1'1'1',
A111biti1111: T111: 110111111 of 111'11ic'1'c-
11111111 111 uzlmir.
xXL'f1Villf'HI fl, R., 2. 3. 4:
son! lo:11l1-r. 4: junior vluss play,
Ji: 1311-v club. 2. 25. 4: oporeltn,
2. 25. 4: 1'l1:1rn1-tn-r. 2. 4: nnnuail
stuff. 2: Pl-'ll club. 23. 4: junior-
svnior lPilll11lll'l 1'111111nilt1-1-: N11-
lionnl Ilunor S111-in-fy.
"S111' 101141 111111111 fm' 1111111111
I-IVHI-ISIC J. WALSII
1 N11'1i-NAM!-:g "1i1'111111"
Ambition: 1.1111111'1'1' 111 11 b1'11r111-
A1-iivitivs: 11111-1'0tt:1, 1, 2, 3,
41 vllzlrzlvln-1'. 4: G11-0 vlub, l. 'f...
3. 4: junior class play, 3: Ili-Y,
1. 2, 3. 4: Ulllliflllilll junior-son-
ior llfllhlllvt prograun l'UlllIlllllQ8Q
niusiv 11111111-st. 3.
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1110 1111111111 IDI' fnlks l'l'l111C
l1111'1ri11' fo See." i
N11'1c-Numa , 'Dn11o" or "'D11t"
A1-fixitii-S: XVnn1l-111-11 club. 4:
R. Qi.,f.-'13 G. R., 2, :sg Glve
H5711 n1'r111s fn find s1111s11i111' 111111
1 11111111i111'm in Cl'C1i1lfI1f1ljj."'
JAMES R1 IICIQRT SNYI HCR
Amlxitionz 1111-111'sf1'11 11'1l111f1'.
tins: F1111 11. 2. C 4:
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lnu . s 1-a t 1 rst l'1Qj
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1 S1110 of his frrf ix 1111
LVRA ELAINE WILSON
Anihiiion : T1'1l1'111'1'. --
A1'Iiviti1-Q: G. R.. 2. 3. 4:
1l1-I1-:filo distrir-t cniiff-ronvv. 3.
4: G, R. lntter. 4: G. A. A..
2. ii. 4: 11-ite-r. 4: Spanish club,
3: nffifw stuff, 4: Senior :ln-
1l0Illll'0lll0lllS i'0ll'll1l1tf9P, 4: Wnml-
I11-e-. 4: treasurer, 1: Semester.
vi1:v-lvrosiwlenf. 2: smunste-r svhool
mlitor. nsiocirltff mlifor :1n1l umu-
nging oflitor nf Round-Vp. 4:
Quill and S1-roll. 4: senior editor
fllllllhll, 4: 16-'llt'lIOI' of freslnnnn.
svlmol prnble-ins course, 4: Clnss
will. 4: Nntioual Honor socioty.
11111111118 11ft111'1' 111111 f11if111'1' 11:1 if
she 11-0111 111111111 sn111e11'1112re."
Eoiwn 1.: SIVITI4 '
A111hitio11:jlD1f'..4i 110011 7101186-kC'l'1V
I ffljrff fm' Orrmz.
Alkflffitin-Q: f'7lIJlll9f llll'lllbl'I'. 3.
I, :WL A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: socvor
1:1111-r, 3: trvzisurc-r G, A. A.,
4: 11-Heir. 4: nnnunl staff, 4.
"T111'r11 is no 1111-111111-1111111 IlCl'C.1,
MELYIN ARTHUR PET S
Ambition : .T111'71fq1k-11'I11n11g1'1'.
A1-m-1116.255-B11K11, 1. 2. 3:
on-he Hg, 1, 2. 3: Ili-Y, 1, 2.
Pfxplsifleilt, 4: fnotbzlll, Ci. 41
has cthalll. 2: bllSlllk'S!4 11111111113-1'
junior 1-hiss play, 3: class pro-
"Amt fun sc1'i11119, 1101 In 111111. But
rzltogvtlzvl' ll j11I1y 5101111 fc11111v."
A1-fix-11191: 1.1. R., 1, 2, 3, 45
Sflllliallt l'Dlllll"1l, 4.
"Lady, 1r1101'cf11re fulk you so?"
. ' Qi
N W W.
.a-Jr .M l 5
i . . U I' 'lIil1lIil 'X--, .9 ' ' A . , .
ij Q fiT'g" . M ! .,m,w11l, ,,, 44" wi ' ' :,..j. '
'M' 13 i -rwzzunmi 4f"l'-r A -. 'ki i Stir-sl
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- JUNE KRONQVEST
a N UULE Ambition: Lmlirx bnsr'lu1Il..lcf1f11r0.
V ' K'N-U "F"1NhU A1-tivitil-S: M1-lnher 'G. 5.
"1I'lmi rr I7 fy Imhzl 711' must
Ill rf lp rn."
x '11, ,un IM B
Nwxifxx :Z "Bill
Artivities ',I"uothall: bnskot-
hull: trnvk ,'4: Ili-Y, 1, 2, 3,
4: 1194-1:1111-iqgy 4-ours-st. 1. 3. 4:
1'+-11 1-lnl Biirstinlmxt servive. 4:
Studs-nt 1 1 t 4: junior-senior
1n1nqln.t K-0 nlittw-rl. Ii.
'21 rixinyz ymnry llfllifilifflilff,
Ambition : Nlrnngrl1p7lr'l'.
"Thr 'fir-fury nf wr-1-cm is lmlf
iron irhvn nur' gains Thr:
.hahif nf 11'm'k."
1 STANLE 1 MIAN
Nh' -'A : U.Vl'Il'f"'
n: iS ing UHII ihinkinff,
. ,or 4 ly sitting.
-N' -- Trnok. 1. 2: G.
I 1 Jays. 3: junior play,
N 'll op tn m-lmraxoter. 3. 4:
-Y, 1. 2, 3: Pm-'11 4-lnh. 4:
IPP 4-lub, 2, 3. 4: vhs-er lvnclor.
4: Grippers I-Inh. 3: svnior :ln-
nonnw-nn-nt vmnnliltvv. 4.
"Ax r-:ml as 'a r-zu-1m171cr."
Anlhition: TA rxofrirw fn Ni-Iwo?
iriflmut Iznrpfg .Tn yur n ff1l'II!l
A4-tivitic-s7QVG1n-w 1-lnh. 1. 2. 3:
mu-ri-ttzl Q- 2, Ii. 1+-aul. 3.
"Is! n .2 ln1'r'1I? .Ulf him."
"lIC's riglllf up 1In'r0."
A.. 1: hiking: lealkerl 1. A. A.,
2: sovinl 1-llzlirnimlu A. A.. Zi:
1iI't'Si4ll-'llf. G.'A. A., 4: Pop
4-lub. 2. fx 4: G. R.. 1. 2:
sf-1-re-tzlrial work IIN-tersoixl 4:
Nntio 'll Honor son-is-ty.
"All V 0' rim, rigm' null rifnlify
of ihix fllllliillll yu11z'71."
LICLA MAE NYRIGIIT
.mit-im-S: G. ia. A., 1, 2. 3,
4: Pl-p 1-lub, 4: ' xior 1-lass
plny, Ji: ll il.1',:1nml Il. 3. 4:
zinnnnl stgifglwz no upingr. 3:
ixlalnzugixlili J' wlitor . nd svhool
1-rlitoxi , of tho R.0l'l1lll-IVIVQ
sum-retal y to Miss Uoukc-lihorgrer.
"Hu-riff! Azul Oh, flmsn Cycs."'
Ambition: 1lflIl1'1'l' and l'lAII1C1Ii!l7l,
"Her Izrrlrf is in hcl' 1L'urk."'
1-n ugh III-IATA IN
Aniqiiioixz Nlznly nrlwir,
A1-tit' ivs: His-0 club.
N Huvllflf Il IiHr'."
1'AI'Ii NV. I4'Al'I.liNE1i
.Xnilxiiionz .lrfixf und. all-
Ar-tivitiiw: Football, 1, 2, 3,
4: lmskf-tlmll. 2, ii: track. 1, 2,
22. 4: I-Ii-Y, 1: sophomore- Eid!!
vitifls board: National llonor
mt-in-ty: 1-iiizonsllip award,
"Iliff liuzbk irwc cmft in, manly
IIIIIIIIN for many spnrls and
IIICLIG. R. ALLICN
NIVK-Nni rx: "Jar-Irie"
Anibitionzlffo gift fhrnzagh srilmnl,
Activihesz N1'w'ctary for .lliss
"7"'n q tlzrowing ivorrls away,
,gm 1 ll
" S i
Tl1cE'li1tIU maid ivmzlrl huge hgzr
' u'iII.J' ,
in Y. , l MY'
,X X Y .K V, 1 my
SENIOR CLA S ' ii
pr:-sislont: Student vounoil: nctiff
.vv"A,fi ,lg S- 3 -
,i aa + ffngynmnmifjggeswqye
fi. will 4 1' X I i" BRL
Farewell, dear friends of North Platte
Farewell to one and all.
The time has come when we must part,
And follow some great call.
Our memory takes us back to weeks
Of struggling through each dayg
Fond memories of pain and joy
Are in our hearts to stay.
Our barli of life has brought us down
The pleasant stream of time,
Till now we stand before you here,
With youth in all itssprime.
May future years be ever bright
Our hearts be always free.
And may we ne'er our friends forget
Where'er our lot may be.
We'11 ne'er forget where'er we roam
Wherever we may be
The joyous days we spent at school
When life was young and free.
Our books have all been laid away
We'll .say goodbye to you,
And we'l1 promise loyalty and love
To our colorsg GOLD and BLUE.
Our teachers have been kind and true,
Though sometimes sorely tried,
We'll cherish well the truths they taught,
What'er may betide,
Still doing, never done.
Time now has drawn the curtain back
Across these ,high school yearsg
All we have left are thinklets
Some bring smilesg some tears.
We pause now like young eaglets,
Prepared for onward flightg
May we always reach for standards h
And ideals great in height.
. --EVEIJYN ABEGG.
We'1l ne'er forget where'er we roam
Wherever We may be
The joyous days we spent at school.
When life was young and free.
We know not what may be our lot
In years that are to be,
With courage we will do our best,
And hope the best to see.
We greet you, then, dear friends, tonight,
And bid you kind adieu,
Though far asunder we may part,
Our hearts shall turn to you.
We'l1 ne'er forget where'er we roam
Wherever we may be
The joyous days we spent at school,
When life was young and free.
Orchid and Silver.
Sweet Pea and Lily of the Valley.
,, , .5 i inning J 5 ' ,Q . A .
X! .lv:lm-lic l'c-II5' Ilzlrulml Bly:-rs
ff Tom Simon Urtlio lylvi-12111
, tmrnvt bln-ll RI:lrg:u'4-1 llirzms llrirrii-I llalllilnln
llili lell llimillnllr
' jr 1- Som s
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"The Importance of Being Earnest,"
was presented by the senior class on Fri-
day afternoon and evening of March 1.
Oscar Wilde was the author of this
three-act comedy, the setting of which is
in London. England.
Mr. Earnest Worthing has come up to
London from his place in country with the
intention of proposing to Gwendolyn Fair-
fax. His proposal is accepted, but her
mother intervenes and opposes the mar-
It is a successful day for Algernon
Moncrief nevertheless. He has been very
curious about a young and beautiful girl
who is Earnest Worthington's ward. Up
to this time he has been unable to secure
her address but Jack accidentally tells
Gwendolyn and Algy overhears.
Algy dashes madly to pack his clothes
for a Ubunburying expedition" to the
country. That evening when Jack arrives
home he is greeted with the news that his
brother Earnest is there before him.
The girls discover that neither of the
boys have been named Earnest, that they
aren't even brothers, so decide to ignore
Jack opposes the marriage of Cecily
and Algernon because he thinks this might
make Lady Bracknell relent but it is no
use. Unless he can produce a parent he
cannot marry Gwendolyn. The situation
appears to be hopeless for both.
Of course everything turns out all right
and even the staid Miss Prism and Dr.
Chasuble beiome engaged.
The cast includes Mr. Algernon Mon-
crief, Torn Simong Lane his servant, Clyde
Goodsellg Mr. John Worthing, Ortho
Ebrightg Lady Bracknell, Jeanette Petty,
Gwendolyn Fairfax, Harriet Rathbung
Laetitia Prism, Margaret Bivansg Cecily
Cardew, Garnet Shelly Reverend Chasuble,
Harold Myers, Merriman, the butler,
The scenes were laid in Algernon Mon-
crieff's apartment, the garden at the
Manor house, Woolton, Hertfordshireg
and the drawing room at the Manor house.
The proceeds from the play went to the
annual, which was sponsored by the senior
class. The play netted them 25125.
The play was under the direction of
Miss Wells. This is her first year coaching
plays in North Platte and all of her plays
have been successful.
The "Grippers" constructed the scenery
and had charge of shifting the scenery
and attending to the curtain.
5" I "i"lS.2."1 ' I1 X
sf rim if i at 1 I
5. S mygfrvqav ,A -, WI . aunmm I In .51 H D -b .
i. wh: 1 -if llll mi' fifwol--49" I IMS 1 up 23'
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
LADEEZ AND GENTLEMEN:
I wish to present to you for your ap-
proval, the greatest act of our show-
namely, the senior class.
This class joined the big show in 1929.
They were then known as freshmen. Al-
most immediately they started into train-
ing, some for trackg some for football,
others for scholarship, and so on.
After a years' rehearsal they presented
their first act. This act was the freshman
class banquet and the English club ban-
quet. It was a great show for them, being
their first appearance.
It was in 1930, folks, that this show
really became organized. The organization
was .sponsored by Miss Diener and Miss
Sestak. The class was led by Paul Falk-
ner, presidentg Bernard Breen, vice-presi-
dent, Evelyn Abegg, secretary-treasurerg
Richard Rannie and Stanley Oman, ser-
geant-at-arms. However, these officers
were changed for the second semester as
follows: Paul Faulkner, president, Thomas
Cushing, vice-presidentg Evelyn Abegg,
secretary-treasurer, Melvin Peters and
Orland Giddings, sergeants-at-arms.
You see by this time the show was
nearly ready for the final act. However,
they spent another year in preparation.
It was during this year that our s'how
moved to its new quarters. Mr. Nelson,
because of the change of quarters, held
up class organizations until the second
semester. They obtained after some dif-
ficulty, four new coaches, namely: Miss
Burrus, Miss Pepper, Miss Walter, and
Miss Shattuck who aided the show in every
way possible. The fact is they helped pro-
duce some of our great stars.
After an interesting election, Tom
Cushing, Albert Lane and Eugene Walsh
were made class officers, who were presi-
dent, vice-president and secretary-trea-
When we look back, we .see that it is
during this year that our stars of this
present year began to shine. The fact is
John Hawley was elected as -captain of
1932's basketball team. Tom Cushing was
captain in 1932. Paul Faulkner, talented
painter, was elected 1932 football captain.
He was the leader of one of our greatest
acts. Then of course there is Bernard
Breen, football captain of 1931, who for
some unknown reason did not finish the
show with us.
We must remember that not only did
stars of athletic acts start to shine, but
also stars of the finer arts, such as music
and dramatics. As an example, Bill Pritch-
ard won the contest for baritone horn solo.
Their first real public appearance was
made on Friday, February the twenty-
first, with the, presentation of the play
entitled "The Youngest" Starring Ralph
Smith and Erma Ritner. This play. was a
great success, because of fthe good cast
and the splendid coaching of Miss Zin-
We must not forget that the Jag-day
program which was 'held in the auditorium
under their supervision was a very suc-
The finale of the junior year was the
junior-.senior banquet, held in the Crystal
room of the Yancey Hlotel, in May, 1932.
There goes the bell! The show goes on!
The seniors were organized about the
middle of the first semester. At their ,head
was a fine trouper, Albert Lane, -presi-
The first meeting was held to discuss
the advisability of having an annual. The
class voted 'yesf Later, selection of an-
nouncements was made. The semester
ended with the senior class going strong.
At the beginning of second semester
a meeting was held first to decide whether
the banquet should be formal or informal
in regard to dress. The decision was in
favor of an informal banquet because of
The second decision was that the usual
senior dinner should be on the order of
a "Hard Time" party. Lastly, should new
officers be elected? This question was
settled by electing Jack Yirak, president.
There are always main acts in a show.
The senior's main act was the senior class
Elay entitled "The Importance of Being
The p under the expert coach-
ing of Miss Wells and was splendidly
supported by the senior class. But we
must not forget that their success was
due largely to the splendid troupers, Miss
Pepper, Mr. Mayer and Mr. Wright.
The farewell assembly was held after
the juniors entertained at the junior-
senior banquet held at the Hotel Yancey.
The class colors chosen were orchid and
silver, the flowers chosen were the sweet
pea and lilv of the valley. "
The Big Top came down as the senior
class marched to hear the Baccalaureate
sermon to the tune of the class song.
The show was over the next day at the
conclusion of a .solemn commencement
fu ,' Wifi'-fi I I"
, se lll!l!!M. .. l!!,!,i'iRA-ik -
H. will . -1- mi' .IIN .wits i'
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
All aboard for the sight seeing trip
across the U. S., folks. You will see all the
famous places and people of today. Be
modern! Climb on our space ship and go
sight-seeing this year of 1932.
The first city we come to is New York.
The large building in the foreground is
400 stories high and is owned by the
greatest threatre magnate living, Jim
Riddle. He has working for him that
famous mammy singer, Tom Simon.
What is that terrible shouting we hear?
A crowd is cheering Rita Anderson and
Bernice Arndt who combined their wealth
and established homes for blind mice all
over the universe.
Robert Allen is standing on the corner
by the cafe owned by Helen Chapman.
Robert is a model for Gerald Courtright's
clothing store and represents what the
well dressed man wore last year.
There is Irma Eshleman. She tests
chocolate chewing gum for the gum works
of Georgia Boyle.
Two of our old friends Wayne Gideon
and Ralph Parks are Federal Prohibition
agents in this fine city.
And what is this? It is a beauty con-
test and the judges have chosen Viola
Guess as Miss America.
!H'ere is a great surprise. Agnes Jensen,
Elcyne Haught, Phyillis Heaton and
Lucille Johnston are chorus girls in Zeig-
field's Follies of 1952.
We hear that Ivan Helms has just re-
cently received a cup for champion pool
player of America.
Let's turn on the radio and hear the
news, well! well! Albert Lane is now tak-
ing Bing Crosby's program for the
It is now time for us to go on our
way and the next stop is Chicago. Every-
body put on your gun-proof suits be-
cause "Big-Shot" Jim Snyder and his
gang are out for target practice.
There is the largest prison in the U.
S., Harriet Rathbun was recently sen-
tenced to ten years for being a female
The big sign to the right is the ad-
vertisement of Solomon Sisters Syrup,
the famous soothing syrup. Of course the
sisters are Edith and Lily.
It is in this city that Jeff Williams
centers his bootleg business.
Harold Rasmussen and Evelyn Abegg
are now united in holy matrimony and
manage the "Bullet" taxi-cab company
for the crippled gangsters.
It is time for us to go on to Detroit
for the purpose of meeting other old
Fords have gone out of style here be-
cause Charles Vroman has invented a
better and cheaper "Tin Can."
Coming across the lake is the steamer
"Beatty" named after Rear Admiral
William T. Beatty who is aboard it with
his wife, formerly Evelyn Smith.
Detroit is the home of the famous
"Madame" Amy Votaw's style shows and
ultra modern wearing apparel. "Madame"
Votaws' chief dress designer is Elaine
Wilson and Nancy Votaw is head scrub
woman while Irma Ritner is her best living
Just yesterday a millionaire committed
suicide because of his private secretary
In the distance is the little town of
Rlosenburg named after that famous
writer, Eleanor Rosenburg. The mayor of
this small town is Edith Sivits, who rules
the village with an iron hand, men and
Our next stop is Denver, Colorado, and
we must hurry to finish our trip in the
This is the home of Ruby Shaw the
famous aviatrix, who holds two-thirds of
the women's flying records.
Charles Long is a lawyer now and has
just come from Detroit after getting
Wilbur Owens out of a jam in a night
club with Esther Meyers.
There is Arlene Klumpe and Thelma
Armstrong. They are head salesladies of
Edna Wallace Hopper's paints and var-
We learn that Dan and Don Craig have
formed an acrobatic team to entertain the
inmates of the old ladies home. Doro-
thy Cox has built up a printery and is
busy publishing the love letters of Luthera
Spraker and Homer Brooks for the bene-
fit of Lela Bashfiord and Mary Borron
who are learning to catch a man.
That commotion in the street is the
traveling circus starring Minnie Torske
the acrobat and Eileen Ridinger the dare-
devil horseback rider. The man selling
'7 . I .
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l 'Si' lllllessrvmbff ' Mk
5. wil 4 -- . ab 'Ir -is JE J
SEN IOR CLASS PROPHECY
peanuts is Virgil Rasmussen and the pur-
chaser is Edna Rose, famous because of
her many trips to Reno.
Those buildings in the distance belong
to the dairy of Eleanor McNee1 and
James Downing is still working on the
farm taking moos out of cows to be used
as horns in automobiles. Lloyd High-
berger lives with him and specializes in
rotation of crops.
The1'e is our old friend Melvin Peters.
He is married now and is chief of police
in the 42nd sub-station.
We are now passing over the Rocky
Mountains. The building at the right is
radio station WRDT owned arid operated
by "Benny" Walsh former radio corooner.
We are now in Hollywood. Thelma
Scott and Marie Tabor are working on
their new picture "Two Desperate Gun
Mollsf, The preview which is being test-
ed now, stars Alice Vernon playing op-
posite Richard Barthelmess in "Love's
Away back in 1932 they thought Marie
Dressler was good, but Bertha Refior is far
better in her role. Our new substitute for
Polly Moran is Margaret Wolback while
the most popular girl in Hollywood is
Hollywood used to be Paul Faulkner's
home but he is now coach at Notre Dame
and his chief worry is how to make a
dummy out of John DeForest, the farmer
We learn that Ortho Ebright, that
famous orator here, has finally convinced
Harry Cushing that two can live cheaper
than one, much to I-Iarry's delight.
Elmer Flebbe is musical director of
the "Hick" dance orchestra and has hired
Wilma Barrett as his blues singer.
Tod Motooka is head line coach for the
champion cricket team of San Diego.
Jay Parsons has noved to Chicago and
is now head of the under-world in place
of Al Capone.
William Pritchard just served a year
in the penitentiary for parking in an
alley with his lights off.
Our last stop will be Los Angeles.
I It seems as though Evelyn Branting is
in love with the ash-carrier in her dis-
trict while Darlene Brown is using her
tap dancing ability to make a living for
her and Wally.
John Bauer is now a sailor on the
seven seas and has a girl in every port
much to the -disgust of Marguerite Tramp
the great 'opera singer.
Margaret Bivans has a position, teach-
ing lame monkeys the A-B-C's. She says
they are doing quite well.
Evelyn Bodenstab and Clarabelle Boyd
are scrub-women at the big new school
building. They save all soap coupons 'to
get a By-Lo doll.
Now we will go over to San Diego
which is the home of Ruby Walsh, owner
of the famous "Tea Garden." Miss Lela
Wright entertains. customers with her
We hear that Vivian Morris and James
Manary have incorporated and increased
the population by 16 boys and girls.
In the newspaper we learn that Frances
Mengel, Harold Myers and Vera Rannie
are now in business in Reno as Wattles,
Swift and Lee incorporated.
Maxine Codner is teaching, school in
the country and .stocking up on chewing
gum for old age.
Frank and John Carroll are in a circus.
Frank is very talented at selling 'hot-dogs
and John is chief dishwasher.
Arthur Cohagen is still a bachelor and
tells all children the thrills of being ex-
pelled from school.
William Brown seems to be teaching
some three-legged toads the two-step.
James Drost is no longer stuck up
since 'he drives a garbage wagon here for
a living, while Tom Cushing is entering
his basketball team in the national tourna-
ment. He is still waiting for Virginia to
Frances Purdy, Ruby Neale and Kat-
hryn Matthews has established an old
maids home partly for their own benefit.
We are told that Los Angeles is the
city that John Yirak made a clean up in.
Yes, he is heard street-cleaner.
Well, our vacation time is over so we
must return to North Platte again until
next year when we plan on making a
THE RO UND-UP
'7 . f ,
. an 12 ' ITI!1!!!!ili' 1 Mk
- fi. .Will -er' fr'W.i-an .ur is nik- E
Gulls fluttered over-head. The huge
sinking sun cast its shimmering, golden
ribbons across the gray stillness of the
waters. The hull of a weather-beaten
ship, Seniors 1932, lay shattered upon the
rocks-her short life of four years cruelly
ended by time and fate.
Upon this melancholy scene rose sud-
denly, piercing shouts and cries-then
yellow streaming flags heralded the ap-
proach of pirates. The entire clan, juniors,
sophomores, freshmen, faculty, swooped
like buzzards upon the ruins, ruthlessly
ravaging the battered remains.
With wild cries and flashing spears, the
treasure was brought forth-a long, fad-
ed scroll bearing the inscription: "Last
Will and Testament of the Senior Class
of 1932, A. D." The leader of the band
deciphered it thus:
We, the senior class of 1932, do hereby
will and bequeath into Mr. Nelson, all
the fear, awe, admiration and respect in
which we held him, that he may distribute
said year, awe, admiration and respect
among future seniors in order that they
may conduct themselves in his presence
as we have done before them.
I, Jack Yirak, on behalf of the senior
class, do will and wish 'onto all lower
classmen, all our fortunes and misfor-
I, William Prichard, do will and be-
queath unto Mr. Wilson, my cheerful grin.
I, Stanley Oman, do will and bequeath
unto Bob Wilson, my indifference to-
ward women. It slays 'em.
I, .Harriet Rathbun, endowned with
beauty and brains, do hereby will and
present both unto Gloria Meadows.
I, Esther Meyers, do will and bequeath
unto Marry Jane Munger, my angelic
I, Arthur Cohagen, do will and wish
onto Mr. Wright my unfailing non-
I, Ruby Shaw, do out of sympathy for
the lower classmen, will unto the faculty,
my -cheerful disposition.
I, Homer Brooks, do hereby will and
bequeath unto N. P. H. S. my book on
"How to Hold Your Woman," to be dis-
played for the benefit of all.
I, Harold Myers, do will and push off
unto Lester Aldrich, my patented device
of chewing gum inconspicufously. I've
never been able to master it myself.
I, Darlene Brown, do will and give unto
Gordon Rector, eight dates. You may
charge them to dad at DeF'orests."
We, Lucille York, Lucille Johnson and
Alice Vernon, do hereby will unto Eddie
Hesson our bigger and better alarm clocks.
I, Gordon Whelan, do will and be-
queath unto Roderick Speetzen, my book-
let "How to Take Care of a Baby-16
I, Harold Rasmussen, do will and sweep
off unto Lynn Gorman, six beautiful
blushes to be used on occasions becoming
I, Luthera Spraker, do will and give
unto no one my place in the affections
of Homer. He is all I have.
I, June Kronquest, do will and be-
queath unto Lilian Cushing, my bottle of
I, Marguerite Tramp, do will and give
unto Cathryn Grady, my Winsome ways.
I, Bob Allen, do will and press onto
Miss Hinman, by genuine hand-made
I, Benny Walsh, do hereby will and
scrape off unto Arthur Mudge, my notor-
We, Vivian Morris and Edith Solomon,
do will and bequeath our Manary boys
unto the tallest girls in N. P. H. S.
I, Vera Rannie, do will unto Rozella
McCord my dancing ability.
I, Stanley Newman, god's gift to women,
do will and bequeath unto Bob Elder,
voice and virility. They have made me
what I am.
We, Dorothy Cox, Thelma Armstrong,
and Rita Anderson, do will and present
unto Evelyn McLellan, our surplus en-
downment of golden glint.
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I, Evelyn Abegg, do will and surrender
unto whom it may concern,.one glance
from my Harold, as my contribution.
I, Ralph Smith, Jr., do will and be-
queath unto Bill Gridley, my alleged
I, Wilbur Owens, do will and bequeath
unto the first girl baby born in 1933,
my curly blond locks.
I, Elaine Wilson, do will and bequeath
my willingness to work unto Milton Baker.
I, Harold Rasmussen, do hereby will
and bequeath Evelyn Abegg, unto Billy
Metcalf to have and to hold forever.
I, John Bauer, do without ceremony,
present my red sweater to any one who
will promise to keep the gravy off from it.
I, Don Craig, will unto Fred Sagesser,
my ability to get to school late every day.
I, Elmer Flebbe, will unto Wilmot
Joder, my book on "How to Play a
Clarinet in 10 Easy Lessons."
I, James Snyder, will unto Lyman
Huntington, my book on "How to Become
I, Ivan Helms, give unto anyone my
I, John Riddle, will unto Vernon Lierk,
my ability to be a stage hand.
I, Albert Lane, on behalf of the Three
Boy Friends, do will unto Billy Burgin,
Loren Bess and Clifford McNeel our sing-
ing ability. We are sick of it.
I, Bill Beatty, give unto Earl Nutter,
my way of "Seeing All, Hearing All and
We all the seniors, give unto Bill Bur-
gin, one credit apiece. He'll need them to
I, Lela Wright, just can't give up my
daily letters from Denver. They have been
a source of much pleasure.
I, Ike Stebbins, do will unto Ned Banks
and Benny Abegg, my undying love of
sleeping in auditorium during study
We, the Craig brothers, do will and
bequeath unto James Wilcox, our ability
to be general nuisances.
I. Evelyn Smith, do will and bequeath
unto Eileen Beatty, my influence over
I, Margaret Bivans, do will and give
unto Katherine Hendy, my ability to slide
I, Eleanor McNee1, do will and bequeath
unto my worthy successor, my presidency
of the Girls Reserves.
I, Bill Beatty, do will and cheerfully
present unto Charles W'helan the dimple
in my chin.
I, Irma Ritner, do will and bequeath
unto Edith Mae Burlingame, my ability
to wear red chiffon.
I, Billy Burgin, do will and bequeath
unto Lynn Gorman, my fear of the fair
I, Margaret Wolbach, do will and give
unto Lyman Huntington, my booklet of
"1,000 Wise Cracks and Witticismsf'
I, John Carroll, do will and bequeath
my run-down constitution unto the beasts
of the field. It is the result of too much
I, Jeff Williams, do will and bequeath
unto Allan Bradley my artistic tempera-
I, Eleanor Rosenburg, do will and be-
tow upon Louise Hollman my blonde love-
liness and my pink dress.
I, Garnet Shell, do will and bequeath
my lily-white hand unto Louis Pitman, to
have and to hold forever.
I, Bill Brown, do will and give unto
Harold Neville, my sun-kist complexion.
I, Jim Snyder, do will and bequeath my
pituitary gland which is responsible for
my nymph-like proportions, unto Daune
I, Eileen Ridinger, do will and present
my collection of drawings made by my
boy-friend, 'unto the school, to be used in
I, Frank Carroll, do will and bequeath
my gold-plated safety razor unto Arthur
I, Jim Drost, do will and present unto
Kenneth Derryberry, my perfect god-like
I, Melvin Peters, do will and leave unto
the science department, all my scientific
discoveries and inventions.
I, Berneice Arndt, do will and roll onto
Rae Wilson my untra-expressive eyes.
I, Jeanette Petty, do will and bequeath
unto F'reda Hultman, my ability to init-
ate elderly matrons.
I, Lily Solomon, do will and give my
raven tresses unto Dale Jergenson.
I, Paul Faulkner, do Will and dequeath
my captaincy of a championship team to
my kid brother and successor, Claude.
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PAULINE LU AS 2 '
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SDUUSOI' MISS WEAVER
Sponsor Miss WILSON
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
The junior class was not organized
until October, 1931. At that time nomina-
tions were made by petition and at the
subsequent election Ross Burkhart was
elected presidentg Jeanette LeMaster, vice
presidentg sponsors, Miss Walters, Miss
Watson, Miss Weaver, Miss Wunenburg,
Miss Burrus and Miss Owen, were appoint-
ed by Mr. Nelson.
Although the class was not organized
until this late date, it's numerous activities
began when the juniors were freshmen
and members of the student body in
Under the sponsorship of Mr. Mayer
and Mr. Wilson and with the assistance of
the rest of the Junior High faculty, the
freshmen entertained at a banquet, May
9, 1930, at the First Presbyterian church.
The music was furnished by Harold Myers'
orchestra. Miss Bize was toastmistress
and handled her theme, "Honor," with
The Commencement exercises of the
freshmen class graduating from Junior
High were held in Franklin Auditorium on
May 26. Reverend Tulga delivered the
Louise Hollman graduated with the
highest scholastic averages, Katherine
Hendy, second highest, and Ruth Joder,
In their career as sophomores the mem-
bers of the class distinguished themselves
by their enthusiasm for all activities
started in the new high school, and by
their loyalty and school spirit.
Three members that year were particul-
arly outstanding in athletics: Leo Bechan,
Claude Faulkner, and Louis Pitman. Many
other members of the class were actively
interested in athletics.
Robert Weeks represented the class
among the cheer leaders.
The class was well represented in G.
A. A., Hi-Y, G. R., orchestra and band
of which Paschal Stone was the diminutive
Several members of the class were
among the members of the junior pep
Positions of the Round-Up staff were
filled throughout the year by juniors and
Louise Hollman and Alice Gilbert were on
the Art department of the 1932 Annual.
The class began it's activities as a full-
fledged junior organization by holding a
class meeting on October 2, 1931. The
officers and sponsors, and the junior play
cast and business staff were introduced.
On Friday, November 13, the class
presented it's play entitled, "Captain
A class meeting was held March 2, 1932
and the class colors, flower, and motto
were selected. At the same time Miss
Burrus read the class poem written by
- THE ROUND-UP
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The Junior-Senior banquet was held
May 20, in the Crystal room of the Yancey
The junior class was proud to claim
within the rank.s of its organization many
outstanding people in the high school as
well as a host of steady, loyal, and
enthusiastic supporters of every organiza-
tion in school.
It had the honor of having as its
members such well-known athletes as
Claude Faulkner, 1932 football captain,
Melvin Bailor, 1932 track captain, Leo
Bechan, Bill Gridley, Louis Pitman and
Fred Sagesser, lettermen in football and
basketball, and Fred Ugai, Lyman Hunt-
ington, Harold James and Ross Burkhart
lettermen in football.
The athletic girls in the class were
active members of G. A. A.
Ruth Joder brought honor to her class
when she was elected to the office of
president of the Student Council for the
first semester. She displayed remarkable
ability in administering the affairs of that
important school organization.
Rae Wilson, one of the most enthusias-
tic of the trio of cheer leaders, was a
member of the junior class.
The class had a fine representation in
orchestra and band, and claimed the
second drum major, Allen Bradley, as a
member of the class.
The cast of the operetta included sev-
eral well-known juniors, Mary Jane Mun-
ger, Paschal Stone, Katherine Hendy, as
well as a number of others who were in
Junior girls were numbered among the
loyal supporters of G. A. A., and were
represented in the cabinet by Alice Gil-
Several of the officers in G. A. A. and
Hi-Y were filled by prominent juniors,
while the membership of both organiza-
tions included many juniors.
The class was well represented in both
the junior and senior Pep clubs.
Several juniors assisted in editing the
Annual, Louise Hollman took an intense
interest and an active part in the work as
assistant editor. Alice Gilbert was art
editorg Erma Bauer, sophomore class edi-
torg Mary Jane Munger, faculty editorg
Helen Voss, calendar editorg and Kath-
erine Hendy, junior class editor.
Juniors held positions on the Round-
Up staff throughout the year.
Ruth Joder and Katherine Hendy were
members of the Freshmen Lectures Course
The junior class may well shine in the
glory reflected from these students who
have made names for themselves in the
story of Senior High and may form a
beacon light to be followed by the junior
classes of the future.
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A Comedy in Three Acts by Walter Hackett.
"Captain Applejackj' a comedy in three
acts, was presented by the junior class
in the high school auditorium on Friday,
In act one, Ambrose Applejohn fAllen
Bradleyy, usually very conservative and
seemingly content with the life on his
estate at Polperren, Cornwall, expresses
his desire for excitement and adventure.
He informs his young ward, Poppy Faire
fBetty Williamsj. and his aunt Mrs.
Agatha Whatcombe fLouise Stengerb that
he intends to sell the house to the first
likely buyer and begin his travels in
search of a more interesting life.
That same night adventure comes to
him in the person of a beautiful girl, who
says she is Anna Valeska iLouise Holl-
manj, a famous Russian dancer, she also
tells Ambrose that she is being sought as
a spy by the Russian government and she
asks him to take care of her jewels. She
takes refuge from her alleged pursuer,
Ivan Borolsky QGordon Rectorb, a villain-
ous Russian, with the Applejohns.
The plot is further complicated when
Lush fRobert Weeksl, the very correct
English butler, ushers in Mins. Pengard
fllene Beattyj, and her husband, Zoroaster
CJa1'nes Wilcoxj. They say they have had
a motor accident and ask shelter from the
storm until their chauffeur has repaired
WVhen the Pengards, after some unob-
served but suspicious investigations, have
departed and Anna has retired for the
night Poppy returns to the drawing-room.
While there, she and Ambrose become
engrossed in a search for an ancient
parchment. When it is discovered they
find that it tells of the famous ancestor
of the Applejohns, The Pirate, Captain
Applejack, and his crew fDavid Frederick,
Robert Weeks, Earl Nutter, Robert Yost,
Junior McCabeJ, who are said to have
amassed a huge fortune by plundering
In act two, Ambrose dreams he is
Captain Applejack. He has a lively time
on his pirate boat and experiences many
new sensations. lH'e makes love to a
beautiful captive who closely resembles
Anna, has a cabin boy much like Poppy,
and his crew is composed of queer people
who look like his friends.
The business details of the play were
attended to by an efficient student staff
with the help of the sponsors. The mem-
bers of the staff were: Business manager,
Horace Crosby, advertising manager,
Katherine Hendyg property manager,
Bernice Besack, Alice Gilbert and Frances
McEvoyg costume managers, Irma Ritner
and Robert Alleng and stage managers,
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JUNIOR CLASS POEM
The junior class of '32
Has filled traditions dear,
They've come with flying colors
All tasks of the school year.
Achievements and diploma day
Is drawing near too fast,
When we will tread life's broad highway
A graduate at last.
In passing now, we"d like to cite
through A word of hope and cheerg
We hope we'11 rise to greater heights
In nextg our senior year.
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JUNIOR CLASS MOTTO CLASS COLORS
Not at the Top, but Climbing. Silver and Old Rose.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTGRY
The end of their second year in high
school has come for the sophomores and
in summing up their activities we find
that their success is due to hard work.
This year has shown many great improve-
ments among the individuals in their
In September they started the school
year by looking forward to a more pleas-
ant time busy with studies and hard work,
led by their sponsors: Miss Bize, Miss
Peterson, Miss Hinman and Miss Diener.
Miss Bize is chairman of the group of
This class has taken an active part in
Girl Reserves and Hi-Y. The sophomore
class is represented on the Girl Reserve
cabinet by Jeanne Fetter, who holds the
office of treasurer. It is very seldom that
a sophomore holds so important an office
in an -organization such as this and the
sophomores are proud of Jeanne.
The class is represented on the Hi-Y
by Kenneth Derryberry, who is a cabinet
member at large, and Melvin Merritt who
holds a similar position. The class is well
represented not only in these two organ-
izations but it also claims many members
in Pep club, Spanish club, and other
activities. Bernice Hiatt and Bonnie
Breternitz, two outstanding sophomores
in girls athletics, 'hold the positions of
Nebraska ball leader and hiking leader
on the G. A. A. cabinet.
The sophomores claim four of the
players of our 1931 football team. T-ony
Gorman, quarterback played a blocking
position and received little credit from
fans who did not understand the game
thoroughly. He could play any position
in the backfield on offense or defense.
He was a good pass receiver, blocker,
kicker, and forward passer. Bill Turner
was our strong defensive center. Prob-
ably the most outstanding part of his
work was his accurate pass from center.
He never made a bad pass, which gave
the team confidence in him. Bob Wilson,
a husky guard, was very capable in
running interference for the runs and off
tackle plays. He also had experience in
helping fill backfield gaps. Roderick
"Speedie" Speetzen played end. He is an
excellent forward passer, receiver and a
good defensive end blocker. Each of these
boys lettered and they added greatly to
our 1931 team. We believe that our op-
ponents of 1932 will have a difficult
fight wherever one of these boys is
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SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
The class has also some outstanding
basketball players in its midst. The
reserve team this year was composed of
five sophomores: Roderick Speetzen, for-
wardg Bob Wilson, center, Tony Gorman,
guardg and Harold Neville, guard. The
members of the class are also proud of
the fact that Chester Jones, who played
guard on the first team was one -of the
eight players who represented our high
school in the state tournaments at Lin-
coln this year. It is very unusual for a
sophomore to have as good a record in
athletics as Chester has and the whole
school expects big things of him within
the next two years.
Many sophomores helped the band and
orchestra render many valuable services
to the school, appearing in assembly pro-
grams, and entertaining the student body
at class plays and at basket ball and foot-
This class claims four members in the
student council who are Kenneth Derry-
berry, Lillian Dempcy, Melvin Mann, and
Willis Shank. They also are proud to
claim Phyllis Selby, the only sophomore
on the activities board.
Many have brought themselves into the
limelight by taking part in the music
contest, declamatory contest, track and
other contests sponsored by the school,
bringing many praises and compliments
to the school.
The entire class is composed of highly
alert and exceptionally brilliant students
who are looking forward to their next
two years of high school as stepping
stones to their future advancements and
in occuping responsible positions in the
The class as a whole is outstanding
and the school expects them to apply
themselves in preserving the high standard
of our high school and thereby command-
ing the respect of all with whom they
come in contact, whether it be socially or
in a business way.
Due to the hard work and the co-opera-
tion of the students, sponsors, and the
faculty of this class, we close this school
year feeling that it has been a happy
and successful one for each and every
member of the class and in closing we
wish to say, "Good luck and much suc-
cess in all your future undertakings,
THE ROUND UP
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FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
When we were in the early stage of
school life, when our inexperience stood
out like a sore thumb and we had just
emerged from our hair ribbons to hairpins
and from knee pants with worn knees to
long trousers with creases down the front,
we were all classed together in one term-
freshmen. For the first two or three
weeks we were actually afraid to turn
around for fear we might bump into some
wise upper classman who would' be sure
to know we were "freshies." But our
fears of the superior ones soon vanished,
for Mr. Nelson told us one day in as-
sembly that they really weren't so bad
and were only making fun of us when
they jeered at our innocent questions.
We decided that Odysseus on his way to
Ithaca had no more exciting adventures
than we, in growing accustomed to the
regular routine of work, with zig-zag
programs and lunch at different hours on
different days. When we ran all around
second floor trying to lfind a room in the
three hundreds, no beautiful "Lady of
the Lake," came to our rescue as she did
to James Fitz-James. The teachers were
the only sympathetic guides we found.
There were two hundred and forty-one
of us, an art collection of humanity. Yet,
with child-like faith and simplicity, we
took advantage of our elevated position
as high school students and planned
parties and one glorious assembly, plans
which were cruelly thwarted by the coal
shortage vacation. Yet we did not lose
hope, and the second semester plans were
successful what few we had.
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FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Our class was well represented in Girl
Reserve, Hi-Y, Pep club, Student council,
and all athletics.
Byron "Buck" Jones was an outstand-
ing line man. The rougher the play, the
tougher the going, the more Buck enjoyed
it. He is a firm believer that a line man
should use his hands. Hle lettered in both
football and basketball, and is a poten-
tial track man.
Claire Deats was an active member of
the Pep club and a member of student
council. He played on the midget football
team and on the freshman basketball
Maurice Lipshitz was student manager
of track and a member of the junior band.
Milburn Helms was student manager of
the midget football team and a member of
the junior band.
Several of the girls were outstanding
in G. A. A. Those who should receive
worthy mention are: Wilma Bailey, Geo-
rgia Coder, Geraldine Foster, Henrietta
Fowler, Jean Osborn, Bessie Russell, Elea-
nor Templin. Others who were outstand-
ing were: Esther Welch, Betty Baker,
Margaret Candia, Sarah McMichael,-Ina
Cash, Mary Vroman, Deloris Schwerin,
Maeretta Turpen, Margaret Tucker, Ber-
nicea Westphal, Julia Calhun and Ramona
Miss Corning, Miss Huxoll, Miss Peter-
son, and Miss VanValkenberg were our
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First Row-Rich Birge, Tod Matooka, Lester Merritt, Harold Myers, Roderick Speetzen, Fred Sagesser.
Second Row-Coach Ivan Wilson, Don Craig, Lyman Huntington. Claude Faulkner, Louis Pitman, Jim
Drost, Bill Turner, Frank Carroll.
Third Row-John Bauer, Lloyd Goodsell, Dan Craig, Edmund Gridley, Ralph Smith. Robert Wilson, Tony
Gorman , Fred Ugai .
Fourth Row-Ed Hesson, Harold James, Byron James, Paul Faulkner, Leo Bechan, Ross Burkhart,
Richard Rannie, John Hawley,
September first was the first day of
Fall football practice and, about thirty
students came out. By the time school had
started this group were in fairly good
condition and were ready to start the
signal and scrimmage practice.
Among this group of boys there were
only six who had first team experience
and it was only after a lot of hard work
and practice that the team was able to
win so many games.
The new gridiron was in fine :shape for
the first game with steel goals, white
markers and nice green grass on which to
play. This field is the most modern of any
field in any high school and has a drain-
age system as good as the one in the Uni-
versity stadium at Lincoln. This field was
taken care of all through the summer and
was in tip top shape.
The football season was very success-
ful this year, the team winning every
game excepting one, the game with Sid-
ney which was lost by a score of 2-0.
North Platte beat the "Swedes" at
Gothenburg in a game that had all the
thrills of any college game. In this game
Gothenburg made the first touchdown and
it seemed as though North Platte would
loseg but never losing their spirit the
Bulldogs won after hard plunging, forward
passing, and long end runs all through the
This same thing was repeated in the
game with Cambridge on our own field
when Cambridge made the first score of
the gameg but again after playing a hard
game North Platte was victorious.
Among the outstanding players were
Fred Ugai and Leo Bechan, who were
selected for all state team, and James
Drost and Paul Faulkner, who were given
honorable mention by the committee
selecting the all state team.
The North Platte team won all of the
Southwestern conference games they play-
ed thereby winning' the -conference title.
There were twenty-seven letter men
this year and of those fifteen will be
back next year. With so many letter men
back next year the team should be even
more .successful than the one of this year.
We hope that the Southwestern champion-
ship will again go to North Platte in 1932
and that we might be the mythical state
champions of Nebraska. '
THE R0 UND-UP
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End 140 pounds
Age 17 Senior
"Bitch, the Great Dane," has
followed football in North Platte
for the last five years. He begin
his football career as a midget in
1927, also playing as a midget the
following year of 1928.
1929 and '30 found him as a
regular on the reserve squad where
he was captain for the 1930 un-
COACH IVAN W. WILSON
Coach Ivan W. Wilson feels
proud of his 1931 championship
football squad. And the boys are
proud of him. Coach Wilson is
known over the state as a result
of putting North Platte's name
back on the map as a football
Through his efforts the new
sod field become a. reality for use
this past season.
Halfback 127 pounds
Age 18 Senior
Jim had a lot to learn about
football beginning September first,
even having to have other mem-
bers show him how to put on a
football suit. But within a very
few days he was able to dress
Jim's name will go down in our
football history as one of the hard-
est baeks to pull down in one-n
field that ever wore the Blue and
Fnllbaek 156 pounds
Age 18 Senior
Every successful organization
must have a dependable leader.
The 1931 team was a proud pos-
sessor of this factor. Paul was al-
ways thinking of the success and
welfare of the team.
Paul was the best forward
passer in Nebraska high school
football and was worthy of being
captain of the team.
Tackle 155 pounds
Age 16 Junior
'LJunnie" Faulkner played his
first year as tackle and was elect-
ed captain for the 1931! team, suc-
ceeding his brother, Paul, who is
"Junnie" was always in perfect
condition and played his best when
he was in the game.
With Claude leading the team
we ought to see another champion-
Guard 145 pounds
Age 15 Junior
Fred, another player that con-
tributed to making our squad a
team of all nations was without
doubt the best offensive guard in
Nebraska high school football.
He was selected guard on the
Nebraska. all-state team. With his
added experience he should do even
better next year.
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Halfback 160 pounds
Age 17 Junior
Leo really found himself in the
Gothenburg game when he dis-
covered he could drive off tackle
with the best of players and also
showed his ability to catch for-
Leo received a place on the all-
state team this year and still has
another year in high school.
Halfbaek 131 pounds
Age 18 Senior
Eddie had the requirements that
make football players, .always
driving for the last inch without
thought of his own welfare.
Playing the safety position on
defense he was a certain taekler
and never failed to catch a punt
during the 1931 season.
His graduation will be felt
End 164 pounds
Age 17 Senior
John played in hard luck during
the 1931 season, receiving a dis-
located shoulder in the first play
of the Kearney game. Again in
the McCook game five weeks later
he began where he-left, off. Dur-
ing this game he blocked three
punts and recovered two.
Having never had any experience
to speak of until 'this season he
has made an excellent record for
himself in our conference.
Center 155 pounds
Age 16 Senior
"Chubby," was shifted from
guard to center to relieve Bill
Turner who had received shoulder
injuries. Don reacher top form
when he outplayed the Sidney's
captain and all-state center. who,
incidentally, outweighed him 38
He makes up for his lack of
weight with his fighting spirit and
Guard 1-L8 pounds
Age 16 Freshman
"Buck " the fightin Swede
' - 3' ,
came out at the first of the year
and after putting in lost of hard
work he gained a regular position
Although only a freshman,
"Buck," showed up very well.
With three more years in which
to show his ability he should de-
velop into a good guard.
Tackle 151 pounds
Age 1 G Junior
Ross was North Platte's fighting
Dutchman. He reached the height
of his 1931 eareerk in the Sidney
game when he stopped their full-
back for little or no gain through-
out the long afternoon.
Ross will be back one more
year and will be another help in
making another championship
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Guard 131 pounds
Age 16 Junior
"Jes iQ' egin his football career
as a uard on the 19739 football
'duoteam and in '1930 played
n the reserve team. Al-
gh the lighetest guard on
t squad he made an excellent
With his one year of experience
on the first team he should be
another boost for the 19371 team.
Center 135 pounds
Age 16 Sophomore
Probably the outstanding part
of Turner's work was his accurate
pass from center, He never made a
bad pass, which gave the team
confidence. "Bill" was also a good
defensive center. His being Scotch
accounted for his attitude in the
game, since he hated to give other
teams any yardage,
Quarterback 138 D0l1HdS
Age 15 Junior
Although handicapped by in-
juries "Bill" made a good show-
ing, and if our predictions come
true, next year he will be calling
signals and retuminfr Dunts for
another championship team.
He is a born leader and with
the confidence which the team has
in his ability he should make
Guard 142 pounds
Age 17 Senior
September first was "Lefties"
first time out for football. He
saw action for the first time in
the Kearney game. in which he
performed remarkably well.
He played a good guard position
and never failed to stop the plays
coming through his side of the
End 150 pounds
Age 16 Junior
Every man has something that
he can do particularly well and
Louis was no exception to this
rule, for when it comes to block-
ing tacklers he was North P1atte's
He was hindered all through
the season by a knee injury re-
ceived while playing. We hope this
will be well by 1932.
Tackle 145 pounds
Age 16 Senior
John had two brothers on the
United States Navy team. so it is
no wonder that he was on our
"Navy" played his first year
on the North Platte squad as
tackle, and seldom did his oppon-
ents make a yard through the
side of the line that "Navy" was
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Quarterback 139 pounds
Age 15 Sophomore
Sophomores are unusual on good
football teams. Tony played a
blocking position and received little
credit from fans who did not un-
derstand the game and it's finest
Tony could play any position in
the backfield on offense or de-
fense. a good pass receiver, block-
er, kicker and forward passer. He
added greatly to the 1932 team.
End 129 pounds
Age 16 Sophomore
'KSpeedie," the good looking
little Dutch boy found himself
playing end as a sophomore this
year. He is an excellent forward
passer, receiver and a good de-
fensive blocker. We believe our
opponents of 1932 will be at-
tempting to run his side of the
line with some difficulty.
Tackle 137 pounds
Age 16 Senior
Although handicapped somewhat
in weight "Lefty" made up for
this shortage in cleverness and
head work. His ability to slice
through the line made him almost
impossible to block out by an
"Lefty has been playing football
since 1928 and we all regret to
see him leave us.
Quarterback 1735 pounds
Age 16 Senior
Ralph began his career back in
19528 on the midget team, In
1930 he played quarterback on the
Lack of averdupois did not stop
him. He made up for this in spirit
and head work.
He was a student of the game
and enjoyed it's mechanics.
Fullback 137 pounds
Age 17 Senior
Harold Myers, North Platte's
talented football player. None of
them were able to hit the line
harder than Harold. None of them
liked the game better. Along with
football ability he is captain of
Nebraskafs finest high school band
and has proven himself a worthy
actor on the stage in Pep as-
Guard 1-16 pounds
Age 14 Sophomore
"Bob," is another husky sopho-
more who was very capable of
running interference. He also had
some experience substituting in
He has two more years in school,
so we should hear about him in
the future. Bob used his weight
to a good advantage while in the
Frank is the type of boy we
THE RO UND-UP
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Fred played end.this year -but
he receivedsa shoulder injury dur-
ing the MeoC0k game .and had to
sit on the bench for the rest of
Fred was good at receiving passes
Center 131 pounds
Age 16 Junior
'ALQ'll1ll'," the team' s comedian
and leader of foolishness, was a
good center, not only because of
his playing ability but also be-
cause of the spirit that he was
able to lend to other members of
the team. This spirit in the team
End and Hzilibauk 1-10 pounds
Abe lei Senior
Frank played a good game both
defensively and offensively. As a
halibziek he was a passer and as
an end lie was equally good at
as Well as being a good blocker.
His opponents seldom made any
yardage round his end.
like to see 1-onie but always hate
to sr-e leave us,
helped a great deal in making it
sucee ss ful .
Tackle' 138 pounds
Age 18 Senior
Dan began his career on the
midgetiteam in 1927.
In 1929 he played on the Ara-
pahoe eleven and returned to North
Platte in 1930.
He began this season with an
injured knee but overcame this
liandim-an with his fighting spirit.
and was an asset to our champ-
ionship teani uf '31.
North Platte High School Schedule.
October 2-North Platte 76
October 9-North Platte 41
October 16-North Platte 34
October 23-North Platte 12
October 28-North Platte 12
November 6-North Platte 57
November 11-North Platte 60
November 20--North Platte 0
November 26-North Platte 18
Curtis Aggies 0.
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wit - las' F iiii ik 'ZA A' " S JI?
Com-li Ivan Wilson
Erin-st Dringnizm, Lymzm Huntington, Louis Pitman, John Hawley, Tom Cushing, Leo Beclizm
Clin-str,-r Jones. Bill Grinlli-y, Roderick Spf-1-tzen, Jim Drost, Fred Sagcsser
About forty boys were out for basket-
ball at the beginning of this season. Fif-
teen of these were selected for the first
squad and another group was organized
and became the freshman-sophomore
Four of last years' lettermen came back
as did the majority of the freshman team
of last year. This group worked hard and
with Mr. Wilson's fine coaching and in-
structions, developed into a fast and
The team lost the first game of the
season to the fast Holdrege quintet. After
having a little more time in which to
practice they won the next game and all
the other games on the schedule except
one game with Lexington, two with York,
and one with Sidney, which were all lost
by a very small margin. They won second
place in the Southwestern conference as
a result of their hard work and training.
At the district tournament at North
Platte they again carried off the honors
after beating Cozad, Ogallala and Gothen-
burg "Swedes" in the finals of the tourna-
ment. All these games were won by large
scores and as a result of winning these
games they were eligible to compete in the
state tournament at Lincoln.
In the first round of the tournament
North Platte was defeated by Platts-
mouth who had a very fast team and who
were defeated in the second round by
Crete, the state champions of 1932.
This tournament ended the basketball
season of 1932 which had been a very
successful one and one in which the team
had accomplished a great deal.
There were eight men who lettered this
year, Tom Cushing, John Hawley and
James Drost, all of whom are graduating.
With five of the eight letter men back
next year the basketball season should
be even more successful than the one this
year. We all hope the team will win many
honors again next year and let other
schools in Nebraska know that North
Platte has championship teams as well as
any other school.
MM Q5 X' "
This was Tom's third year on
the team. He played in 1930 and
was captain of the 1931 team.
Tom played forward this year.
He was vf-ry fast and hail a :ood
eye for the basket.
He was one of the players se-
lected for the All Southwestern
John played center this year.
Last year hr- played :uard and at
the end of the sea:-son was chosen
as the 1-aptnin of the team of
He filled his position faithfully
and was always doing his best and
we all miss him.
Ernest proved to be one ot the
lwst. shots on the basketball squads.
Altliongfli he was only a sopho-
more hm- showexl up well with tht-
othvr players also.
After the ss-arson was oy 0 1'
"Ernie" was one of the ins-n who
stayed out for prartim-e to help the
tirst strinsz' lllllll kt-vp in shape for
the state lllLll'll2lllltlllt.
Leo is one of the host all
around forwards in this part of
Nebraska. He is very fast and
made many goals whieh helped to
win. He also did a Sreat deal to-
ward making tho team a winning
Ho has one more year and should
hr-lp out a ,creat deal on the '33
Louis PITMAN JAMES DROST
Guard Junior Guard - St-nior
Louis played unard last yt-ar and --Jim" Iilayutl on 1114- tram this
this year found him at the same ypm- fm- tht- fp-at Linux, Ha is vt-1-y
ll0SiEi0ll- last, is a grood drihhlrr and many
Louie played a :food game in times hr- :alvanueml tht- ball into the
eve.,-Y Way mm Sqdom dm hi, lm opponents territory to make a scsoru
the opponents snort- l'roni beneath lPUSSllllf'-
the basket. A t
He- has one more year and should ,HU Wm. iwildllutf' UNH yew' und
be :L baost to next ye:1r's tc-am. will bf' mlssm by "Vf'1'Y0'l1'-
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Fred was also on the 1931
Fr:-slimnn team. He saw aetion in
most grames of the season and
made the trip to Lineoln with the
His defensive work helped out Zl
lot and he was able to advam-e
the ball flown to the opponents
territory a :reat deal of the time.
"Bob" played on the freshman
team last year and this year was
a member of the first squad. He
is big and husky although only a
sophomore and should help a lot
toward making the team of 1933
and 1934 a success. He is a fast
forward and is good von the de-
This VVRIS "Chet's" first year on
the first squad although he played
on the Junior high team and was
a me-niber of the Freshman team
Hz- is fast and makes his share
of the points throughout the game.
He should be an asset to the
teams of 1933 and,193-L
Lyman was also a member of
last yi-ai-'s freshman team. He is
a :food defensive forward and also
izlst in handling tho ball.
He 1-an pass the ball aeeurately
and always cooperates with the
team in making good team work
"Lynne" has one more year and
should also be a boost to next
"Bill" played this year at .Lfuard
position on the first squad. He was
a member of the 1931 freshman
team and has developed into a very
good guard both offensively and
He will be back next year and
with his added experience he should
fill a rcaular position at guard.
Roderick reeeived an injury at
the beginning of the season and
was kept out of all practice for a
few weeks but when able to play
again he worked hard and was
able to play in a number of games.
He played on the freshman team
last year and will be back next
0 .f A :fy
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- North Platte High School
December 19 North Platte .... .... 2 0
January 1 North Platte- 18
January :8 North Platte .... .... 3 2
January '15 North Platte- 19
January 21 North Platte- 21
January 2-3 North Platte- 30
January 29 North Platte- 25
February 2 North Platte- 31
February 5 North Platte- 22
February 12 North Platte- 23
February 13 North Platte- 16
February 19 ' North Platte- 28
February 26 A 'North ,Platte,- 15
North Platte 57, Cozad 11
North Platte 40, Ogallala 15
North Platte 26, Gothenburg 8
A STATE TOURNAMENT
North Platte 16, Plattsmouth 28
Freshmen-- - - -- -32
Freshmen- -- ---12
Freshmen ---- ---14
Freshmen ---- - - 7
Freshmen ---- -... 2 1
Freshmen ..-- ,.-.. 1 5
Freshmen ---- - ------
fH'oldrege -- ---21
Sidney --- ----16
Ogallala --- ---20
Lexington - - .--- 18
Kearney --- ---- 7
Curtis ....--- ---- 1 9
Gothenburg' , ,.-. 1 6
Curtis -.--.- -.-- 1 4
Lexington - - .... 25
,York -.-- ---- 2 8
york ....... ---- 2 4
Gothenburg - , - - 9
Sidney ,..--. ---. 1 8
Junior High ---- -- - 6
Ogallala ...... - - - 7
Platte Valley .,..,w 1 2
Hershey .-..---.-- 23
Gothenburg ..--.-. 14
St. Patri-ck's .-.--- 18
Arnold Freshmen - - 1 6
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First Row-Billy Metcalf, Albert Boyd, Melvin Merritt, Sam Wriglmolyd Daughtery, Bob Go1'mley,
Second Row-Dale Brothertori, Don Goodsell, Norman 'Ug:1i, Charles Whelan, Joe Redfield, Kenneth
Derryberry, Lester Aldrich, Gail Rector.
The freshman team was coached by
Roy Mayer this year. He developed a fast
team and a team that was good for the
size of the players.
This team only lost two games during
their season, these two were with the
North Platte St. Patrick school and the
Hershey team at Hershey.
The freshman team was made up of a
few sophomores in addition to the fresh-
men. There was some very good material
on this team and a large number of them
should make the first team in the next
two or three years.
Mr. Mayer gave a great deal of time
to coaching and constructing this team
and through this work has developed many
We can hope that there will be a team
next year and that it will be as successful
as the one this year both in winning the
majority of their games and also develop-
ing the players so they might make the
The members of the freshmen squad
were: Billy Metcalfe, Albert Boyd, Melvin
Merritt, Sam Wright, Boyd Daughtery,
Bob Gormley, Claire Deats, Bud Brother-
ton, Don Goodsell, Norman Ugai, Charles
Whelan, Joe Redfield, Kenneth Derry-
berry, Lester Aldrich and Gail Rector.
These boys were an unusual freshman
group in that they practiced diligently and
liked the game.
When it comes their turn to represent
the school we will have an excellent squad
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SIDNEY DEFEATS NORTH PLATTE
At the beginning of the basketball
season North Platte beat Coach Black's
team at Sidney and Mr. Black promised
to beat North Platte in the return game
at North Platte. On February 26 they
were given the chance to keep this pro-
mise whi-ch they did by beating us 18 to
15 after a fast game resulting in a score
that was one of the closest in the season.
This was the last game on the North
Platte schedule until the regional tourna-
ment. The Sidney team was very fast and
in this game played their highest brand
Sidney also entered the state tourna-
ment but was defeated in the first round.
Cushing and Drost showed up well in
this game, Drost played good basketball
both defensive and offensive. Cushing
played the kind of basketball he always
plays. He is fast and always does his
part. Tom was selected for the all-south-
west conference team and must be given
a great deal of credit for doing his part
in this game as well as in all the rest of
the games this season.
The auditorium was filled to its capa-
city for the game with Sidney. All
students did not have activity tickets
were given ,complimentary tickets for the
game so that everyone could be there.
Everyone that was present witnessed a
fine game and could not complain about
From the results of the football and
basketball frames lwith Sidney and from
the wide spread interest shown in these
events it looks as if Sidney will become
one of the annual opponents in all athe-
letic events and will be one of the draw-
ing cards for everv year.
This was the last game on the North
Platte schedule until the regional tourna-
ment. The game with Sidney was as good
a game as any during the season and was
full of interest all through, from the
starting whistle to the dying moments of
WW ' i AWWA JE
NORTH PLATTE BEATS GOTHENBTURG
North Platte won the right to enter
the state tournament when they beat
Gothenburg in the finals of the class "A"
regional tournament held in North Platte
Senior high school
After beating Cozad by a lop-sided
score of 57 to 11 in the first round and
in the second round winning from Ogallala
by large margin North Platte again met
their foes, the "Swedes," to decide the
championship of the tournament. Last
year Gothenburg won the tournament by
defeating the Sidney team.
Gothenburg won by a forfeit from
Chappel in the first round and defeated
Curtis in the second round, after playing
an extra period, by a score of 25 to 23.
Although the score seemed lop-sided,
the game with Gothenburg was a tense
game with both teams fighting their best
all during the game. North Platte played
air tight defense and most of the scores
made by their opponents were made from
near the middle of the floor. Gothenburg
tried every tri-ck they knew but were
unable to stop North Platte team which
was in top form and working together
like clock works.
The team work and playing ability of
the North Platte team in this game
towered awav above that of other en-
tries showing they were the outstanding
team of the tournament.
In this game Chester- Jones showed up
well and showed, by his ability to follow
in his shots and 'make them count, that
he had -considerable playing ability and
was always doing his best.
Fred Sagesser played guard, always
playing the game and never losing that
fighting bulldog spirit.
Gridley, Pitman, Cushing, Bechan, Haw-
ley and Drost all played an excellent
brand of ball which tended to make the
team outstanding. .
During the game North Platte was still
on their scoring rampage and did not
have much trouble in winning, although it
was full of fight all the way through.
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Track is taking its place on the major
spring sport list this year. The new track
and field which is being completed this
spring, will serve as an incentive. Not
only North Platte athletes but other towns
in this section are seeking our field as a
center for track and field meets. The
Southwest conference meet was held here
Around our bluegrass football field is
the quarter mile cinder track. A straight
away for the 100 yard dash and 120 yard
low hurdles lies in front of the stands.
Directly in front of the stand i.s a pole
vaulting pit with runways from both the
south and north, and at the other end of
the runway a broad jumping pit.
Other field events will be taken care of
on the practice field except on days of
In addition to the Southwest meet
dual meet with Gothenburg, Lexington
and McCook were held. A junior meet
will be held with Gothenburg some time
in May to encourage the Bull-pups. Later
in May we will have a Lincoln county
meet sponsored by North Platte high
school for all high schools and eighth
grades in the county.
As the football field was built mostly
by the boys of North Platte, so the track
and field was developed. Saturdays found
a group with spades, hammers and shovels
each doing his bit. From the woodshop
came hurdles, boxes for pole vault, stand-
ards for jumping and pole vaulting.
North Platte has traditions to uphold
in track, Roland Locke, holder of the
world's record for 220 yards, wore the
North Platte Maroon and White in 1921
and 1922 and later became the Univer-
sity of Nebraska's greatest sprinter, tak-
ing third in the A. A. U. meet in 1927 at
Lincoln. He, with George Shaner, made
a winning team in 1922 when there were
only six on the entire track team.
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North Platte is fortunate to have in 880 yard dash-Cushing, Bailor, C.
addition to Coach Wilson, Ralph Dexter, Faulkner, F. Adkins.
f01'm91' tfack man and Wi-Une? Of two Mile run-Bailor, C. Faulkner, Kunkel,
varsity "N's" from the University of V. Janicih, James,
Nebraska. Mr. Wilson is dividing his at- LOW hurdles-Hawle Drost Wisner
tention between spring football and track . . 1 y' ' 1 '
andkMr. Dexter is devoting his time to 1eyH1gh -lumpqc' Fan knerf Carrol, Haw-
trac . '
Discus-P. Faulkner, Svchwaiger, Lin-
Pole vault-Hesson, Welch.
High jump-Baker, Deines, Cushing,
The men who showed up best in each
event at the early workouts were:
100 yard dash-Baker, Bechan, Bailor,
Dfost- Wisner, Welch.
220 yard dash-Bechan, Bailor, D1'0St, Broad jump-Baker, Wisner, Deines,
Melvin M61'Yi'C. Christenson, Hawley.
440 Yard dash-Bailor, CUShi1'1g, Car- Javelin-Hesson, P. Faulkner, Carroll.
YOU, F- Adkins- Shot put-Bechan, Schwaiger, Hawley.
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This year many students took gym. This
class is required for ninth and tenth
grade students. Even though required
for some, many students in the eleventh
and twelfth grades registered for it.
There are four classes which are super-
vised by Mr. Wilson. These classes come
fifth and sixth period each day with two
classes taking' part one day and the other
two the next. In each class there are from
thirty to forty students who learn the
fundamentals of being good athletes. It
is here that most of the basketball, track,
and football players receive their first
real training in how to keep in condition
and it is here thev learn good sports-
manship, while at the same time they
During this period they do many dif-
ferent things. Most of the time the classes
are held in the gymnasium where they
play basketball and run indoor races.
Sometimes they choose up sides and
have races and games between the sides
that were chosen. During the basketballl
season the different classes organize
basketball teams and hold a tournament
between these teams. In this way they
learn to play basketball and some of the
boys will probably develop into good
basketball players and be able to play on
the high school team in the coming years.
They also play indoor baseball, hold
boxing matches and do calisthenics. When
the weather is nice they go out on the
gridiron and run races, pass the football
or sometimes the gym classes can be seen
cleaning up the school grounds. The boys
that take gym appreciate the' wonderful
equipment that is at their disposal and
are glad they have such an excellent
gymnasium in which to work.
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The modern gymnasium in our new
high school is a great improvement over
the one in the old building in which many
of us have attended classes. It is equipped
with every desirable modern appliance
and has been a big factor in the added
interest in athletics this year.
During the gym classes when Mr. Wilson
takes the boys out on the track to run
races there is plenty of keen competition
and many of the boys look as though
they might develop into good track men.
Also when thev take turns at high jump-
ing and broad jumping many boys show
up particularly well in these events. In
this same way many students are able to
receive more training in basketball or
football and in this way by the time they
are in the higher grades they are in good
condition and with the instructions learn-
ed in their gym work they do not have
such a hard time in developing into good
During gym practice many times the
group goes outside and cleans up the
school yard. When-the students are asked
to do this they go about it enthusiastically.
In doing this they are doing a fine thing
for the school besides getting lots of
exercise and havinff a great deal of fun.
Sometimes the gym group starts out
from the school and runs to a certain
place and return, in this way improving
their wind and getting in good condition.
This sort of running gives those wishing
to go out for track a chance to see what
they are most suited for and then when
they are eligible they will know what they
might try to do and know a few things
about it before that time.
There are gym classes fifth, sixth and
fourth periods. There are about three
hundred boys taking part in these classes
and it is from these boys that most of the
athletes in our high school will come in
Q X girly! 4, lllll-.aw!'I1 ,,-ffl ,, ' ,
Will - . illll 41' . A units
This game was first introduced in the
North Platte G. A. A. four years ago and
since that time all the girls have taken a
keen interest in it.
Nebraska ball is played using the same
rules as volley ball with the exceptions
of serving. Service is made from the
center of the 'court and the ball is thrown
from between the legs. As you can see,
the ball is much larger than the volley
ball and does not have a leather cover
but is just rubber.
In the tournament there are eight girls
in a court but in practice we use eleven
This game is always played indoors
here, although it may be played out of
doors. In the North Platte schedule Ne-
braska ball always follows basketball.
This year over fifty girls signed up
for Nebraska ball and most of them who
made eight or more practices received
positions on a team.
All games were played in round-robin
fashion giving all the teams an equal
chance to win the tournament.
This event is played after school and G.
A. A. points are awarded for practices and
then for various other things, tests are the
most important. Previous to our member-
ship in the State League all girls who
had eight practices received twenty-five
points for participation, whether they
were placed on a team or notg and girls
who were on first teams received seventy-
five points and the Winning team one
hundred twenty-five points. Also before
this time any girl, regardless of her
scholastic standing might participate in
in this or any other sport but now they
must have a passing grade before they
will be allowed to participate.
The Nebraska ball leader, Bernice Hiatt
has kept the girls enthusiastic at all times.
Throughout the entire game, whether
practice or otherwise, the girls must be
awake and on their toes to return the
A much better turn-out is expected from
all the girls in senior high next year than
there was this year. All girls who are
interested in sports and were not able to
participate this year will do so next.
0 , , a
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NF Magnus n TENT
PHYSICAL EDUCATION -Q
This group of girls is just one class of
the many, who have developed the mus-
cular technique which is so apparent in
this lively group.
Under the instruction of Miss Olney
they learn to do stunts, exercises, and
play and referee games. Some of the
stunts are of a verv difficult nature and
it takes long hours of practice to perfect
them. They stand on their head, do cart
wheels, tip-ups and many more diHicult
stunts. Pyramiding is included in the
class work. Of all the phases of class
work pyramids and stunts are the most
popular with the girls.
In classes, as in G. A. A. girls play dif-
ferent types of games, .such as soccer,
kick ball, baseball, Nebraska ball, basket-
ball and indoor baseball.
Baseball was stressed more this year
than in previous years. It was given more
time, and under the skillful direction of
another new, but efficient leade1', Kath-
eryne Matthews, progressed rapidly and
more inte1'est was shown than ever before.
The new game of speedball was intro-
duced and great enthusiasm was shown
by all girls who participated due to the
fact that the very able leader, Verna
Simms, was very much interested and
active. It is generally believed that this
game will continue and become an im-
portant sport in the .schedule of all
active G. A. A. members.
In N. P. H. S. gym for the juniors and
seniors is not compulsory but many jun-
iors and seniors may be found in the
This is Miss Olney's first year in North
Platte and she has .carried on the classes
with a great degree of su-ccess and be-
cause she is competent has the admiration
and co-operation of the enti1'e group of
Clogging and fold dancing are features
of the classes that are very popular with
the girls. They put on an assembly this
year demonstrating their ability along
these lines. The program began with fold
dances and included a schottish and fin-
ally the modern tap dance.
O f A .
4fi..v' if s
mt' . -A - E
These girls appear to get a big kick out
of this game. Notice the girls in the
center. They are all ready for the whistle
to below for the kick off. Every girl is
up on her toes and ready to play her posi-
tion for the victory of her team. All girls
in G. A. A. and gym classes are very
enthused about this game.
The most entertaining thing about this
game is the black and blue marks on shins
the day after a particularly strenuous
Soc-cer is played in the fall soon after
school takes up in September. Our soccer
field is about one hundred twenty feet
by ninty feet but it is not the regular
The players consist of two center for-
wards, two left forwards, two right for-
wards, four wings, six half backs, four
full backs, and goal keepers.
The ball is kicked off in the center
and played by each girl as it comes into
her territory. The object is to kick the
ball between the goal posts located at
the end of the field on either end. These
are about twenty feet apart. The goal
keeper tries to keep the ball from going
through this territory.
As in other games there are certain
penalties and fouls given for certain mis-
demeanors. On of the most common is
touching or hitting the ball with the hands.
For this the opposing team is given a
free kick but it is not possible to make a
goal from a free kick.
In the fall of 1931 there were about
sixty girls signed up for soccer and about
fifty made teams. The juniors and seniors
tied for the Winners receiving one hun-
dred and fifty points each.
This game is always played outside
with a regular size soccer ball. There are
eleven girls on a team with one or two
Perhaps it would be interesting to know
that these girls in the picture are the
One can readily see by the poise of these
girls, that each is keyed up to do her
THE ROUND-UP fffq
5 X he . li X W qt,-ikgirfv
First Row-Roberta Spraker, Dorotha Simmons, Henrietta Fowler, Katherine Yirak, Mayme Mullikin,
Dorothy Thorpe, Lillian Cushing, Darlene Walrath, Ramona Talbot, Maurieta Turpin, Esther
Welch, Julia Calhoun. Marjorie Coder, Geraldine Wyman, Margaret Rathman, Rae Wilson, Anna.
Marie Gilden, Irene Pierson.
Second Row-Margaret Tucker, Delores Schwerin, Betty Baker, Georgia Coder, Ethel Cash, Berniece
Westphal, Maxine Weisner, Ina Cash, Sarah McMichael, Margaret Candea, Jeanette Swenson. Mary
Vroman, Elnor Templin, Geraldine Foster, Dorothy Bratt, Lela Wright, Mildred Baker, Elaine
Third Row-Beth Chapman, Katheryne Matthews, cab., Clarabelle Boyd, cab., Edith Sivits, cab., Ella
Welch, cab. June Kronquest, cab., Miss Sue Olney, sponsor, Bonnie Breternitz, cab., Bernice
Hiatt, cab., Verna Sims, Carol Cash, cab., Fern Harden, cab., Darlene Brown, Luthcra. Spraker.
G. A. A.
The cabinet is the executive board of
the Girls' Athletic association.
It consists of thirteen members. It has
appointed three new members so that the
girls who had the lead in several sports
could shift part of their load to some one
else and gain more enjoyment from the
activities. The dancing leader was elect-
ed for the purpose of saving time and to
provide the sponsor with more time with
the actual instruction of dancing.
In spirit of the fact that we changed
sponsors this year, the membership and
also the activities have increased amazing-
ly. Our new sponsor, Miss Sue Olney,
has taken up the work Where our former
sponsor, Miss Zorbaugh, who did big 'things
for G. A. A., left off. Miss Olney has
worked beautifully with the cabinet and
also the group for its interests. Perhaps
the most important work of the cabinet
this year was in securing membership
to the State league. A girl may now
acquire her local letter in her junior year
and still have something to look forward
to winning in her senior year, the State
league HN." The letter to be presented
by the local organization' will be a little
more difficult to win as it r e q uir e s
1,200 points where before it was only
1,000. Also the lesser awards will require
a larger number of points. There are three
fenior girls working for their state league
The girls who are on the cabinet are a
group of the older experienced girls that
have been in G. A. A. a longer time and
during this time have worked for its
Sports and G. A. A. become a bigger
issue in the lives of the high school girls
Each member of the cabinet has given
her hearty co-operation in her individual
place and by doing so has helped the or-
ganization to run .smoothly and efficiently.
The sports have gone along splendidly
under the supervision of the leaders
and after each sport a number of girls
have become members of G. A. A.
THE R0 UND-UP
P' t Wzfi'-.:'1',' '-
MM . Jill' las
Stanley Newman Rae WVilsun Lynn Gorman
At the beginning of the school year
try-outs for cheer leaders were held in the
auditorium during an assembly. The succ-
cessful contestants acording to the opin-
ion of the judges, who were facutly mem-
bers and students, were Lynn Gorman as
head cheer leader, Stanley Newman and
Rae Wilson. These three cheer leaders
made a real showing as leaders and have
fulfilled the trust put in them, which is
required of all cheer leaders.
They aroused more pep and school spirit
in the North Platte High School than has
been there in a long time. This spirit be-
hind our team, gave us a winning football
and basketball squad.
The cheer leaders attended all the
games, home and out-of-town, and took
a leading part in the pep rallies and as-
semblies. Their sponsor, Miss Henderson,
deserves credit for the work .she has done
as sponsor of both the cheer leaders, and
the senior Pep club.
Lynn was selected as head cheer leader,
which place he also held in 1930. "Gorm"
certainly did his part in stirring up pep
and enthusiasm. The only time he was
satisfied was when he had every one
yelling his hardest for the team. "Germ"
was very popular with the student body.
As he is a senior this is his last year
with us and we are very sorry to see him
leave. We owe a lot to his initiative and
Stanley was always there with all the
fire he had, his favorite words were:
"Raise the roof." "Stan" had the ability
for getting up enthusiasm among the
student body. He is a senior and will
not be back next year. He is very well
liked by the students.
Rae is another very popular student in
the North Platte high school. She was
always there with all the pep and spirit
she had and didn't quit until she aroused
feeling among the scholars to a point
that the team felt confident. Rae is a
junior and will be back next year to
lead N. P. H. S. to still greater victories.
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5 A I .. llmylliig JP pg X ix , ""' wid
First Row-Edith Mae Burlingame. Lillian Cusliinsr, Dallas Kelly, Bill Beatty, John Yirak, Clyde Goodsell,
Vernon Lierk, Bob Allen, June Kronquest. Annette Sowle
Second Row-Lela Wright, Evelyn Smith. Louise Hollnian, Marguerite Tramp, Marguerite Rathmzzn,
Eleanor McNeel, Jeanette LeMaster, Maynie Miillikan. Irma Ritner,
Third Row-Darlene Brown. Darlene Walrath. Ralph Smith, Stanley Newman, Rae Wilson, Lynn Gorman,
Bob Elder, Pauline Lucas, Miss Henderson.
SENIOR PEP CLUB
The Pep club has been a great success
this year. Last year it was divided for the
first time into two branches. Under these
two divisions the members are more in
harmony with the spirit of the clubg
namely, work first and play afterward.
The two divisions are the senior and junior
Pep clubs. Miss Henderson was sponsor of
the senior Pep club and Misses Huxoll
and Hinman of the junior Pep club. The
junior Pep club has officers, but the senior
Pep club has none, as there is not much
need for them.
The juniors have the bulk of the work
to do, as all juniors do. The seniors help
in assemblies but are in reality members
who have served their term of hard labor
and might says, "we came, we saw, we
conquered," and are now taking life a
The senior Pep club uniforms are:
White skirt or trousers, blue sweater with
a bull dog monogram on the front. The
cheer leaders are honorary members of
the Pep club and wear brown corduroy
trousers and the same as the Pep club
During the football season several as-
semblies were put on by the Pep club,
which were very interesting and aroused
the students school spirit so that a greater
percentage then would have otherwise,
attended the games, both home and out of
town. The club made arrangements for
transportation and plans for stunts at the
games. It put on stunts between halves
of football games which were considered
outstanding successes, sold candy and
sandwiches, sponsored night rallies, ad-
vertised football and basketball games
and accomplished these tasks in such a
manner as to bring much praise and credit
to the organization as their sponsors, who
worked hard in an attempt to make the
activities outstanding. The Pep club hopes
to see many new members next year in
the junior Pep club and then to go on
the senior Pep club in the years to follow.
Let's make the school peppy and enthusi-
astic about all that goes on, connected
with the North Platte High School.
Lynn Gorman, Stanley Newman and
THE RO UN D-UP
0 .1 . Jr.
'A f i'i?a2.'E'ft
First Row-Deloras Manury, Florence Peterjohn, Marie Goodsell, Lois Grunden, Edith Rector, Webster
Second Row-Claire Dents. Katlieryn Yirak, Jeannette Swenson, Bernice Hiatt, Bernice Besack, Alice
Gilbert, Erma Bauer Ted Wofl e .
, 1 s 5'
Third Row-Phyllis Selby, Bonnie Breternitz, Mary Jane Munger, Miss Hinmnn, Miss Huxoll, Betty
Williams, Katherine Hendy, Bessie Mnllikin.
JUNIOR PEP CLUB
Those who wished to become members
of the Pep club gave their names to the
sponsors at the begining of the school
year. The sponsors selected those whom
they thought were best fitted and suited
to the work of the club. These names were
given to the studentcouncil to vote on,
as to their character and school spirit.
The student council sees that side of life
of students, both in school and out side
of school that the sponsors do notg
therefore, the members of the Pep club
are students, who are good students and
ladies and gentlemen inside and out of
school. The Pep club is now composed of
Members of the club now have to apply
each year for admission. They are admit-
ted according to their previous attendance
and actions in the club, or voted on as
above stated, if they are new members.
Formerly they didn't have to apply but
once for membershipg now, as above
stated, there is an improvementg namely,
they must care enough for membership
to apply and know that they will be voted
on as to their character.
At a meeting of the club near the
first of the school year, Ralph Smith was
chosen president and Darlene Walrath,
secretary and treasurer. Misses Huxoll
and Hinman are the junior Pep club
sponsors and deserve credit for their
work in .connection with the club. The
junior Pep club is the first year's work
and the senior Pep club is from then on.
The junior Pep club has made remarkable
progress this year. It has co-operated with
the senior Pep club and its sponsors to a
degree of perfection in arousing school
spirit and enthusiasm for the major sports
-football, basketball, track.
It is thefwish of the Pep club and
sponsors that students, particularly fresh-
men and sophomores, join the Pep club.
They have time to learn the tactics of
arousing more school spirit, and a love
for the sports which this high school of-
fers. They will have something to look
forward to-after the first year they will
have an easy task as a member of the
A if ?':iE3.:l'4' 2- A
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Q' F - I e l l l l ' l
The Hi-Y has been following the regu-
lar line of Devotionals, which it has fol-
lowed in the past. Devotionals were held
once every two weeks during ,the regular
Devotional period, after third period.
Boys lead in the Devotionals, and pro-
fessional men come and give talks that
are of a high caliber. These messages
aim to make better citizens and to con-
vince the boys that they should lead a
life in the grace of God as well as in the
eyes of the world. The Devotionals are
taken from "Older Boys' Work," a book
of high principles of thought.
Luncheons are held every month and
sometimes every two weeks. They are
held in the cafeteria of the North Platte
Senior High School, usually at 6:30 p. m.
The Inter-church luncheon of the Hi-Y
and G. R. was in February and was held
in the cafeteria.
The annual Mother and Son banquet
held in the High S-chool cafeteria on May
3 was a great success.
Thirteen towns were represented at
North Platte during the Older Boys' con-
ference. The conference lasted from
December 4 to 5. From these thirteen
towns, including North Platte, there were
ninety boys, who attended the conference.
Of these North Platte had thirty-two.
North Platte has been leading the state
of Nebraska in membership. The North
Elatte Hi-Y consists of eighty-five mem-
The Hi-Y has a great effect on the
morals of the school as a whole. Here
is the slogan of the organization:
As a Hi-Y member I hereby .subscribe
to the following purpose and slogan.
PURPOSE-To create, maintain, and
extend throughout the school and com-
munity high standards of Christian char-
SLOGAN-Clean speech, clean sports,
clean scholarship, and clean living.
Melvin Peters is president of the cab-
inetg Tom Cushing, vice-president, Fred
Sagesser, secretary and treasurer. Gerald
Courtright, Melvin Merritt, Kenneth Der-
ryberry and Donald Tucker are cabinet
members at large.
The Hi-Y is sponsored by Ivan Wilson,
Reverend Wiegman, R. C. Anderson and
Mr. Crosby. A
11 -' .A 'W E C M
505-4 , ,T
The Girl Reserves of the North Platte
High School is a branch of the national
Y. W. C. A. The lo-cal organization is
sponsored by a special committee of the
At the beginning of this school year the
G. R. sponsored a 'fKid Party" for any
girl in high school. This served as a
mixer and the beginning of the member-
On every Tuesday, twice a month a
devotional was held. These meetings were
held to attempt to bring to the members
some spiritual, mental or physical inspira-
fipn, which would aid them in their later
Once a month a G. R. luncheon was
held in the school cafeteria. These af-
fairs were social. The girls who were am-
bitious enough to return to the school at
6:00 were those who were really inter-
ested in G. R. Therefore we generally
had a selected and lively group.
One purpose of the Girl Reserves is to
give aid to the needy. This year the G.
R. and Hi-Y gave donations to six Christ-
mas baskets. They also helped fill Christ-
mas stockings for the poor children.
The Girl Reserves helped sponsor the
G. R.-Hi-Y plays, which were held in
April. The casts of these plays were
taken from the members of the G. R. and
Hi-Y. Miss Wells, the dramatics teacher,
coached the plays.
The candle-lighting service was used by
the organization for the installation of the
new cabinet at the close of the school
year. The members of the cabinet of
1931 and 1932 gave up their offices to
the new cabinet of 1932 and 1933. This
was one of the most beautiful and sym-
bolic services of G. R. Each girl who
gave up her office felt that something
vital had been taken from her. But We
hope that the beauty and inspirations of
the G. R. will remain long in her memory.
The G. R. cabinet for the year was as
follows: Eleanor MceNeel, president, Mar-
guerite Rathman, vice-president, Louise
Hollman. selcretaryg Jean Fetter, treas-
urerg Edith Rector, devotional chairmang
Katherine Hendy, social .chairmang Lillian
Cushing, program chairmang Marie Good-
sell, ring chairman: Erma Bauer, letter
chairmang Alice Gilbert, publicity chair-
mang Vivian Morris, musical chairmang
Rae Wilson and Margaret Waugh, song
leaders: Miss Burrus and Miss Hender-
0 . . e
".f!V' , i . " 'nv -ul " ' ' "Y .' ' , 'I f J' Q
.fra ri .- .alum ful 1'f.'Fi' '70 ix. W New
"ii s -
First Row-Lillian Cushing. Darlene Walrath. Marguerite Tramp, Louise Stensrer, Gloria Meadows, Lois
Grunden, Dorothy Hollman, Erma Bauer, Marian Tyler, Jeanette Swenson.
Set-ond Row-Ruth Joder, Betty Baker, Katherine Hendy, Beryl Forward. Ruth Henniger. Phyllis Heaton,
Edith Mae Burlingame, Bernice Besack. Dorothy Extrom, Margaret Waugh, Eli-yne Hziuerht.
Third Row-Jeanette Fetter, Phyllis Selby. Evelyn Smith, Irma Ritner, Mary Jane Munger. Miss
Mathers, Betty Williams, Margaret Bivans, Bonnie Breternitz, Louise Hellman, Jeanette LeMaster.
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Elcyne Haught, Ruth Heniger, Phillis
Heaton, Irma Ritner, Nancy Speer, Mar-
guerite Tramp, Margaret Waugh, Edith
Mae Burlingame, Lillian Cushing, Carrie
Downing, Dorothy Ekstrom, Jeanne Fet-
Beryl Forward, Louise Hollman, Kath-
erine Hendy, Eileen Haase, Phyllis Selby,
The Senior Girls Glee Club has been
very active during the past year. They
have taken part in many social events
During class periods the girls have stud-
ied thoroughly a number of selections by
noted composers. From these they selected
the numbers which they sang at the
various programs in which they partici-
The operetta, "Once in a Blue Moon,"
was presented by the members of the boys
and girls glee clubs in the high school
auditorium in December. The leading
lady, Margaret Waugh, was chosen from
the Girls Glee Club. The rest of the
girls in the cast were taken from the glee
club. All the rest of the girls were in
Evelyn Smith, Betty Williams, Darlene
Walrath, Margaret Bivans, Betty Baker,
Lois Grunden, Dorothy Hellman, Jean-
nette LeMaster, Mary Jane Munger,
Gloria Meadows, Jeanette Swenson, Louise
Stenger, Marion Tyler, Bernice Besack,
The glee club sang at two of the com-
munity musicales which were presented in
the high school auditorium. These pro-
grams were originated to furnish inex-
pensive good musical entertainment for
On F'ebruary 22 the Senior High
School broadcast a program from the
radio station KGNF, commemorating the
birth of Washington. The glee club took
part in these programs, singing two very
Miss Maxine Mathers was directress of
the glee club. Although this was Miss
Mathers first year in North Platte schools
she was very successful all through the
0 . . o
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1 ,ff U ""v 1- , .4
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. - 0 Q'
- Helix" V036
I Q J 904'
'Top Row-Dorothy Shziner. Br-rnieee Westphal. Sarah MeMic-hziel. Julia Calhoun, Romona Talbot, Dorothy
Waswo, Lois Garluml, Eleanor Distr-l, Jeanette Macho, Mildred Stanton, Eleanor Wilson, Dorothy
Simons. Thelma DvMz1ude.
Second Row-Lzuiraine Rohr. Carolyn Thompson, MEll',E'Ill'l't Tucker, Esther' Rodgers, Ruby Gaunt. Lola
Moori-, Doris Williams, Mary Solomon, Robert Siwzilcer, Ovis Carlson, Dolores Schwerin, Marjorie
Holt. Maxim- Wee-sncr, Macrittai Tui-pen.
Thiril Row-Ruby Fristo. Edith Miller. Elsie McClure, Olga Szuli. Miss Mathers. Genevieve Smithf-rs,
Irene Workman, Eleanor Templin. Hazel Standby, Lenora Kestersun, Etta Howard,
JUNIOR GIRLS' GLIEE CLUB
Avis Carlson, Ruby Kristo, Lois Gar-
land, Marjorie Holt, Etta Howard, Jean-
ette Macho, Elsie McClure, Edith Miller,
Roberta Spraker, Mildred Stanton, Ogla
Sadi, Genevieve Smithers, Dolores
Schwerin, Dorothy Shaner, Hazel Tem-
plen, Maxine Weesner, Doris Williams,
The Junior Girls Glee Club is a new
organization in the North Platte Senior
High School. It is made up of fresh-
man girls and those who have been elim-
inated from the Senior Girls Glee Club on
try-out. No member of the Junior Girls
Glee Club is allowed to go into the Sen-
ior Girls Glee Club unless they show
exceptional ability. This year Betty Bak-
er and Dorothy Hollman Were promoted
to the Senior Glee Club at the beginning
of the year. The purpose of this club is
tim bgive preliminary training for senior
c u .
Lola Moore, Lorraine Rohr, Mary Solo-
mon, Romona Talbot, Margaret Tucker,
Carlyon Thompson, Dorothy Waswo, Ber-
Julia Calhoun, Thelma DeMaude, El-
eanor Distel, Sarah McMichael, Esther
Rodgers, Dorthea Simmons, Irene Work-
man, Eleanor Wilson, Ruby Gaunt.
At one time the girls broadcasted from
radio station KGNF. At this time they
presented two numbers. This was the first
time that thev had ever attempted to
broadcast and they were very enthusiastic
This year there were 37 girls in the
glee club. The girls were very enthusiastic
about their work all through the year
and they furnish promising material for
the Senior Girls Glee Club for next year.
Miss Maxine Mathers directed the glee
club and worked untiringly with the
... . -I-
O . . e 5.x
t A '
Sir Percival Chetwood
"ONCE IN A BLUE MOON"
By Gordon Ibbotson
Music directed by Miss Maxine Mathers.
Speaking parts under the direction of
Miss Marion Huxoll.
Moon Lady ........... Marguerite Tramp
Mrs. Montgomery ...... Katherine Hendy
Sylvia Montgomery ..... Margaret Waugh
Leatrice Montgomery---Bonnie Breternitz
Mr. Babbitt Morton ....,.,.. Ivan Helms
The plot of the operetta is as follows:
After an absence of four years at col-
lege, Bob Harrington is expected to re-
turn to the home of his foster aunt, Mrs.
Mary Montgomery, whose daughter Sylvia
was his boyhood sweetheart. Having fal-
len in love with another girl at college, he
sends his chum George Taylor, who close-
ly resembles him, to .substitute for him at
the week-end party. George has always
been anxious to meet Sylvia, whose pic-
ture greatly attracts him. He arrives
amid preparations for a Spanish Hesta and
finds Sylvia more charming than her
Unexpected guests in the persons of
Betty Morton ............. Evelyn Smith
Mrs. Lila Lavender .... Mary Jane Munger
Billy Maxwell ..e..,..,.,. Eugene Walsh
George Taylor ......r...... Albert Lane
Sir Percival Chetwood---Stanley Newman
M. Rene LeMon ..,...
Hop Sing Hi ...,
- -- - - -Pascal Stone
Suzanne- ...,........., - -
- - - -LaVern Weeks
- - -Deloras Manary
- - - -Lynn Gorman
and M. Rene Le-
Mon arrive and are welcomed as dis-
tinguished noblemen by Mrs. Montgomery,
and invited to remain for the festivities.
That night while the guests are dancing,
a robbery takes place and suspicion is
turned on George, who is forced to dis-
close his identity. Things look dark for
him until the guilty parties are brought
to justice. A telegram from the real
4'Bob" announcing his marriage leaves
George free to iinish the story in the
The play proved a great success this
year and the proceeds derived from it
helped to send the glee clubs to the con-
test at Kearney.
0 . , o ST..
, , X gn! A .V X.,
lin M' N I 'H an " -' BE!
First Row-John Carroll, Lawrence Mason, Stanley Newman. Ivan Helms. Frank Carroll, Billy Burgin,
Lloyd Atkins. Bill Beatty, Durward Welch. Jim Drost.
Sm-ond Row-Don Carson, Vernon Lierk, Bob Weeks. Lynn Gorman. Russell Glines, Robert Hopkins,
Benny Walsh. Don Ford, Lauren Bess, Junior Smith, Ralph Smith. LaVern Weeks.
Third Row-James Manary, Paschal Stone, Lauren Beekman, Ruth Joder, Burton Derr, Walter Lipps,
Miss Mathers, Ervine Seesc, William Clarke, Albert Lane.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Boys' Glee Club Instruct -M
or iss Mathers Pianist-Vivian Morris, First Semester.
Pianist-Ruth Joder, Second Semester.
The glee clubs worked hard on the
operetta, which was a huge success.
Enough money was made to send the
Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs to the district
The Boys' Glee Club is working hard
on its contest numbers, which it hopes
will carry off high honors. The numbers
are: "Songs My Mother Taught Me," by
Dvorak, and "Ride Out On Wings of
Song," by Berwald.
Loren Bess, Frank Carroll, Wilfred
Clarke, Donald Ford, Robert Hopkins,
Lawrence Mason, Ervin Seese, Eugene
Lloyd Adkins, Jim Drost, Albert Lane,
Deloras Manary, Stanley Newman, Tom
Simon, Paschal Stone, Robert Weeks,
The following gave solos for the local
music contest on March 25: Paschal Stone,
Ivan Helms, Eugene Walsh, Harold Ne-
ville, Jim Drost, LaVerne Weeks, Law-
Members of the glee clubs have sung
over the radio and have sung as a group
in assemblies. They attended the district
music contest at Kearney, April 8. Paschal
Stone will represent the Boys' Glee Club
in the sub-district music contest.
Lawrence Beekman, Donald Carson.
Ivan Helms, Charles McMurty, Ralph
Smith, LaVern Weeks, Samuel Wright.
Bill Beatty, Billy Burgin, John Carroll,
Burton Derr, Russel Glines, Vernon Lierk,
Walter Lips, Harold Neville.
o .f .
af' ,' .. .
f: ' Q3?fq,i'x .5 A lili ,,-V ,"' I , 'Q K N
it? 4 ' illii 9,441 QU A , , , V
First Row-Harry Tourtelot, Gail Rector, Alvin Armstrong, Jim Snyder, Bill Pritchard. Bob Yost, Donald
Lowe -Richmond Birge.
Second ROWL-Wilmot Joder, Hubert Copeland. Harry Cushing, Willis Sandall. Richard Simpson, Dale
Brotherton, Ortho Ebright, Ernest Schwaiger. George Bacon, Willis Shank.
Third Row-Bob Chambers, Robert Hopkins, Gerald Courtright, Clarence O'Mara, Glenn Dorram. Gordon
. . , A B. I
Rector, Bob Goimley. Ita aker
Fourth Row-Horace Crosby, Elmer Flebbe, Melvin Peters, Vayle Thorne. Woods, Sam Wright, Earl
Nutter, Melvin Mann.
Fifth Row-Bob Weeks. LaVern Weeks, Ernest Jaegge, Harold Myers, Norman Ugni, Clarence Ackerman,
Hasse, Paschal Stone.
The band, un-der the direction of R.
Cedric Anderson, took a more important
place in the extra-curricular activities of
the school than ever before.
During the halves of the football games
the band marched out on the field, led
by Allen Bradley, the drum major, and
formed the letters N. P. and the initial
letter of the oposing town. The pep club
formed a border to these letters, and
while the band played "Onward North
Platte," waved blue and gold squares.
The band made the trip to Kearney
to the district music contest that was
held April 29. The new uniforms, pur-
chased by the activities board, and the
fact. that they have worked harder and
accomplished more than in previous years
enabled them to make a better showing in
Harold Myers was captain, lst lieuten-
ants: Jim Snyder and William Pritchard,
2nd lieutenants: Elmer Flebbe and Horace
Crosby, sergeant: Robert Yost, quarter-
master sergeant: Richmond Birgeg ser-
geant: Ernest Schwaigerg corporals: Ger-
ald Moore, Clarence Ackerman and Harry
The new uniforms were blue coats with
Sam Browne belts and white trousers.
The uniforms of the drum major con-
sisted of bright yellow trousers, a blue
coat and white fur shaker.
They attended all the out of town
games except the night game at McCook.
This is the first year the band has at-
tended all but one of the football games
and is an example of the increase in
At the Fox Theatre on Armistice day,
November 11, the American Legion pre-
sented the band with a full set of Bags-
American Hag and the school colors.
This is the second year R. Cedric An-
derson has had charge of the band and
the improvements in this organization arc
Back Row-R. Cedric Anderson
Nntter. Harold Myers, Clarence
Front Row-Robert Yost. Jim Snyder.
Robert Hopkins, Hazel Stanley,
Ina Cash, Ralph Jensen.
Gordon Rector, Ernest Sa-hwaiger, Bill Pritchard, Earl
Elmer Flebbe, Horace Croshy, WVilmot Joder,
Diener, Harry Cushing, Pee'-frry Schneider,
The North Platte High School orchestra
is a fine organization with a large in-
strumentation. The operetta owes much
of its success to the efforts of the orches-
tra. This year for the first time the
orchestra, a picked group, accompanied
the operetta Without assistance from local
musicians. This group has developed to
such an extent that it doesn't need as
much assistance as formerly to accom-
pany plays and programs.
The main function of the orchestra is
to furnish music for assemblies, programs,
class plays, and other plays. It took part
in the three community musicales which
were given from time to time, by local
musicians in the Senior High School audi-
The orchestra did not plan to attend
the district music contest held in Kear-
ney, April 22 and 23, because of a lack
James Snyder and Willis Shank play
first violins. Second violin section consists
of: Frank Davis, Margaret Anderson,
Harold Westphal, Richard Diener, Ina
Cash, Albert Hansen, Ralph Jensen. Peg-
gy Schneider and Robert Yost play the
flute. In the clarinet section are Elmer
Flebbe, Horace Crosby, Wilmot Joder,
Robert Hopkins and Hazel Standley.
Harry Cushing and Gerald Courtright
play the saxophone. Gail Rector plays
the bassoon. The brass instrument sec-
tion includes Harold Myers, Earl Nutter,
Ernest Schwaiger, William Pritchard,
Gordon Rector, Gerald Moore and Clar-
0 ,f ,
JA! -, t .
V i WCW llww lsrrlbfffl s ik mf'
Tom Simon, Dan Derryberry. Marguerite Newsome, Jeff Williams, Harold Myers. Leln, Wright, Ralph
Smith, Marguerite Tramp, Jim Snyder, Evelyn Smith, Ortho Ebri.-rht, Ivan Helms. Clyde Guoilsell,
Lela, Bashford, Elizabeth Curnmings, Bob Allen, Thelma Armstrong, Lawrence Mason.
The dramatics classes this year have
been doing much to promote the work
in dramatic art in this school. At the
beginning of the year the work in dram-
atics began with two classes. At first the
work consisted only of preparation for
Voice and gesture were the first things
studied. Later, when the makeup ma-
terial came, the classes began turning
themselves, in appearance, to heroes and
heroines, and perhaps villians.
,G The Hrst work in producing plays came
when Miss Wells assigned the class to
re-write and finish a play which she
started. Individual groups then finished
them and produced them in the auditor-
Later a number of one act plays were
One of the outstanding shows of the
class, was the production of Shakespeare's
"The Taming of the Shrew." The cast
that produced it was Petruchio, a gen-
tleman of Verona, suitor to Katharina,
Ralph Smith, Katharina, the shrew, Ev-
elyn Smithg Lucentio, in love with Bianca,
Jeff Williamsg Bianca, Katharina's sister,
Lela Bashf-ordg Tranio, servant to Lu-
Hortensio, suitors to Bianca, Robert Allen
centio, Lawrence Masong Gremio and
and Torn Simon, Grumio, servant to
Petruchio, Harold Myers, Vincentio, Lu-
centio's father, Clyde Goodsellg Baptista,
father to Katharina and Bianca, James
Snyder, a widow, Marguerite Tramp, and
Pedant, impersonating Vincentio, Ortho
Ebright. The rest of the class acted as
servants and guests.
This play was produced as a modern-
ised Version of Shakespeare. It was given
on April 29 at a matinee and evening
On the whole, the work this year by
this department of the school was very
fine. Miss NVells proved a fine sponsor
for this work and helped make all the
plays a success. One of the new ideas
initiated was to have the classes direct
their own plays. This work was done on
all the one act plays and the dramatics
'jaw 'VS XR Y I -sm.
H -rua? i i lillii lil' Lgll I 'ill hQ"1igJ "ii i
Miss SVells, Jenin-ttcLeMaster. Elizzibr-thCummings. Annie Oesterir-h. Perry Sr-lmeider, BI1LI'i1'll9l'it-ff Nvwsfhmc
Bill Beatty Ortho Enright Billy Bl,ll'!Ill1
The number who entered the declam-
atory contest this year was not so large
as it has been in past years, but the
contest was a success never-the-less.
In the local elimination contest Ortho
Ebright, Elizabeth Cummings, and Jean-
nette LeMaster placed lirst in their re-
Ortho Ebright was the only entry in
the oratorical division. He read "The
Challenge of Crime." This reading placed
second at the sub-district contest at
Elizabeth Cummings read "Burgun-
dian Defiance." This reading also won a
second place at Cozad. Marguerite Tramp
Smitty ss.. .... I ,aVern Weeks
Ivan ...... ---Gordon Rector
Driscoll--- .s,,.. Tom Simon
Scatty--- .... Harold Myers
who read "Fleurette and Company" placed
second in the local contest.
t'Sis Hopkinsf, read by Jeannette Le-
Master, won first in the humorous divi-
sion. Marguerite Newsome won second
place, reading "Johnny Scrubs Up." The
other two contestants who were entered
in this division were Billy Burgin who
gave t'The One Legged Goose," and Peg-
gy Schneider, with "The Girl and the
The dramatic one act play for th'
contest which was given at Cozad was
"In the Zone," by Eugene O'Neil. This
play was given by eight boys.
The cast was:
Swanson-V .... Virgil Rasmussen
Davis ..,.. ---Deloras Manary
Jack ..,. ---Allen Bradley
Cocky ....... .--- R obert Weeks
This play Won second place at Cozad.
.Aj .mr 37'-
ltlm 4 l - t XE
First Row-Thelma Scott, Maxine Codner. Evelyn Bodenstab, Wilma Bairrett. Marie McCormick, Hilda
Darnell, Edna Rose. Clarabelle Boyd, Shirley Scott, Ella Rafferty.
Second Row-Elaine Wilson. Amy Votaw. Margaret Bivans. Dorothea. Rasmussen, Miss Antonides. Bei-thai
Refior, Minnie Parks. Minnie Torske, Carol Cash, Nancy Votnw.
The Wood-Bee club was made up of a
group of senior normal training girls.
Their headquarters were in the normal
training' room. Miss Antonides was spon-
sor of the group.
The purpose of the Wood-Bee club is
to combine pleasure and training to be-
come professional teachers.
The girls were divided into groups of
two or three to entertain the other mem-
bers of the club at the home of one of
the girls in the group. Parties were held
once a month.
The Wood-Bee club was supported fin-
ancially through numerous candy sales
which were held in the lower hall after
school. The girls in the club made candy
to sell and over twenty-one dollars had
been taken in at the close of the first
Part of the money which they received
from the candy sales they used in giving
their annual banquet for all the alumni
of the Wood-Bee club. This was one of
the events which was looked forward to
and it proved to be a success.
Miss Antonides' room is the regular
Wood-Bee club room. This room is per-
haps the most attractive 1'oo1n in the
school. The Wood-Bee clubs of diferent
years have donated something to the
furnishing of the 1'oom. The club one
year bought a large picture, another group
honated a framed mirror, another group
donated a flower stand, another donated
a fine copy of the Lincoln library, another
group bought a large wall clock for the
room in the 'old high school. When we
moved from the old high school to our
new building the clock was no longer of
use to the girls, so they sold the clock
and put the money they received into
The members of the club are also buy-
ing clever pins out of some of the candy-
The officers which were elected for the
first semester were as follows: President,
Clara Belle Boyd, vice-president, Carol
Cash, secretary, Maxine Codnerg treas-
urer, Elaine Wilsong Elaine Wilson also
served as news reporter.
For the second semester Margaret Biv-
ans was elected president, Elaine Wilson,
vice-presidentg Carol Cash, treasurer, Hil-
da Darnell, secretary, Elaine Wilson again
was news reporter.
O, , 5
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Clyde Goonlsell, Harvey Frederici. Duane Jones. Paul Jeffries. Jack Yirak, Orland Giddings, John Riddle.
The Grippers were organized last year
for the purpose of organizing a stage crew
to assist in putting on the plays in the
auditorium. This includes seeing that the
stage is set, taking charge of the proper-
ties, and lighting effects.
Miss Wells, dramatics class coach, is
sponsor of the club.
The students desirous of membership
apply to Miss Wells. They are then
chosen on a basis of leadership, work-
manship and reliability.
Clyde Goodsell, a senior this year, is
electrician. His duties are to attend to
the lighting effects and the wiring. Paul
Jeffries is scenic artist. Paul with the help
of Duane Jones painted all the scenery
used in the productions.
John Riddle's duties as ily-man consist
in handling the ropes, supporting the
cyclorama, and the curtains. Assistant
electrician is Orland Giddings.
Harvey Frederici is stage manager and
acts as general overseer. Jack Yirak acts
as his assistant.
Last year Harold Crosby, Kurt Rath-
man, Cleveland Knox, Stanley Newman
and Ellis Steen constituted the members
of the club. -
The organization has adopted as uni-
form, a coverall, on the backs of which
are their names and the position they fill
in yellow thread.
The addition of two scenic artists was
made this year to that of last year. Last
year scenery was not used in any of the
In addition to assisting with the high
school plays they assisted with the var-
ious entertainments that were given in
the auditorium by outside groups.
'77 .f .
s will WB' t wi --ik
Don Craig Coach Wilson
Albert Lane Mr. Wright
Evelyn Smith Miss Antonicles Phyllis Selby
The Activities Board's duties are to pro-
vide a method of raising funds for the
activities during the school year. They
do this, for the most part by the sale of
Miss Antonides, Mr. Wilson and Mr.
W1'ight are the sponsors of the board
which consists of Don Craig, Evelyn
Smith, Phyllis Selby and Albert Lane.
Mr. Braham, the superintendent of schools,
appointed Mr. Wright as central treas-
urer for the year '31 and '32, and Mr.
Nelson appointed the faculty members,
the student members were selected from
the Student Council.
The sponsors turn in the budget of its
expected infcome and expenditure and
with this information the Activities Board
works out a .school budget.
Each activity is then allotted a cer-
tain percentage of the expected receipts
derived from the sale of activity books.
This percentage is based upon the prob-
able attendance at the functions given by
The board is able to keep an accurate
account of all receipts and expenditures.
In the last year they handled in the
neighborhood of 38,000 cash receipts. In
the years of '30 and '31 the cash balance
was S168 on hand.
Profiting by past experience the board
has presented two new plans to the Stu-
dent Council for the coming year. The
first is a plan by which they would offer
an activity book for a cash price ranging
from 552.25 to 353.00 depending on how
many books were sold. The second would
require all students taking part in extra-
curricular activities to hold a paid up
This plan enables the students to have
more activities on the schedule, and also
to save quite a bit of money during the
year. Since the Activities Association has
been organized more students have at-
tended the outside activities and more
interest has been taken in all extra-
"' ,f wa'Z!aQft'n'r
,- X5 5, i
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Wil mb' d A is-sk
Peggy Sa-lineiili-r Miss Burrus Hnrrict Ratlibun Mr. VVri:lit
Rae vvlliilll Muynle Mullilizm Lillian Cushing
The publication board was selected by
Mr. Wright to make appointments for
the Round-Up staff and the Annual staff
and to check the material that was pub-
lished in the paper.
This is the second year such a board has
existed within the school. The faculty
members are Miss Burrus and Mr. Wright.
The student members are Don Craig and
Harriet Rathbun. Mr. Wright sponsors
both the Round-Up and the Annual and
Miss Burrus is an English teacher who is
interested in the adoption of a style sheet
and in the welfare of the paper. Don
Craig was business manager of the Round-
Up for some time this year and took an
active interest in the paper. Harriet
Rathbun was on the paper staff during her
junior and senior years.
The advertising' staff was an important
factor of the paper. Without advertising
there would have been no paper. They
solicited advertising from the local mer-
chants throughout the year and financed
Because of the depression advertising
was harder to get this year and the staff
was harder pressed.
Some weeks it fell short but on the
whole it was kept up quite Well.
Rae VVilson. Mayme Mulligan and Lil-
lian Cushing' have been in the advertising
department for two years and are quite
interested in it as Well as beiner capable.
This is Peggy Schneider's first year in
North Platte. She came here from St.
Frances, Kansas, where she was a mem-
ber of the staff of the paper there. When
she came here she served a short time
as reporter and was advanced to the ad-
vertising department, where she had done
Due to the fact that advertising is a
different type of work that department
had not changed hands as other depart-
ments of the paper have.
-' .f gfiafw - as
V L, Af U. I, T- i iv
if ' vii
Left-Don Craig. Jim Drost, Elcyne Huught. Pcsrsry Schneider. Edith Mae Burlingame.
Back-Clarenr-e O'Mara, Dorothy Killhani, Elaine Wilson, Mzirjorie Hanna. Ivan Helms.
Right-Billy Burgin, Frank Carroll. Lziwi-ence Maison. Lynn Gorman, C. F, Wright,
Front-Albert Laine, Hzirrii-t Ruthhun.
The members of the Round-Up staff
were selected from the student body.
The members applied to the Publication
Board for positions on the staff. Only
those people who were in the news writ-
ing class or had been members were al-
lowed to hold positions on the staff.
Membe1's of the class who did not hold a
staff position served as reporters, it being
a part of all the -class work to contribute
news or feature material to the school
Through the regular promotion of' the
whole staff, there were five different
staffs this Year.
During the first six weeks period, the
Round-Up was edited by Ivan Helms, with
Forrest Fowler as associate editor, and
Harriet Rathbun as managing editor.
The next six weeks Harriet Rathbun
was editor. Albert Lane was managing
editor, and Lawrence Mason was associate
This staff was followed by a staff con-
sisting of Albert Lane, editorg Elaine Wil-
son, associate editor, and Elcyne Haught,
Lawrence Mason was the next editor.
His staff was headed by Harriet Rathbun,
associate editor, and Elaine Wilson, man-
Elaine Wilson, Lela Wright and Frank
Carroll edited the last group of papers.
The business staff' provided enough ad-
vertising to make the paper a financial
In Februa1'y the title "Round-Upl' was
made significant. The column headings
were all changed to conform with the
theme "Round-Up." The column of ex-
changes became "Over the Range," and
"With Other Foremenf' This latter was
an editorial f'rom some other school paper.
"Aunt Heppy" was changed to "Ask the
Cookie," while the column that was
"Among the 800" assumed the heading,
"In the Corral." "In the Lariat, by Lar-
ry," took preference to "Book Reviews"
and humor and gagline column was
Through the aid given the staff by the
Activities Association, and the co-opera-
tion of' the business houses in giving ad--
Vertising, the paper was not only a liter-
ary success, but a financial success.
The Round-Up was printed by the City
Printery, and was under the .supervision
of Mr. C. F. Wright, the journalism spon-
0 . , a 5.
2' J 'flE.2.'iTfi '-- 5
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.111 5 va '----' 1,
Left Side-Ele:mor Rosenbui-g. Alice Gilbert, Mary Jane Munger. Katherine Hendy, Gordon Whelan, Vera
Brick-Ivan Helms. Erma Bauer, Elaine WVilson, John DeForest. Jim Snyder, Helen Voss, Eilith Sivits.
Katherine M atthews.
Front-Garnet Shell, Harriet Rutlibun, Elmer Flebbc, Stanley Nc-wrnau, Louise Hullnlau, Elinor McNeel,
The annual was published by the sen-
ior class of 1932. It was the second an-
nual to be issued from the new high
Members of the student body applied
to the Publication Board for positions
on the staff.
Harriet Rathbun was chosen editor-in-
chief. Ivan Helms and Louise Hollman
were assistant editors.
Elaine Wilson was editor of the senior
class, Katherine Hendy for the junior
class, Erma Bauer for the sophomore
class, and Lela Wright for the freshman
The art department consisted of Alice
Gibert as chief editor, with Garnet Shell
Mary Jane Munger was editor for the
John DeForest had charge of editing
for the boys organizations. Eleanor Mc-
Neel had charge of editing for the girls
Elmer Flebbe had charge of the boys
sports section of the annual. Edith Sivits
was editor of girls sports.
The snapshot sections were in charge
of Vera Rannie.
Helen Voss served as the calendar ed-
The business department was headed
by James Snyder as business manager.
Gordon Whelan, Eleanor Rosenburg, and
Stanley Newman were assistant business
Katherine Mathews was bookkeeper.
After much debating and planning a
theme for the annual was chosen. Then
work began in earnest.
The seniors launched their annual drive
by sponsoring a lively assembly. The
circus theme which was chosen for the
annual theme, was cleverly carried out
through the assembly.
During the assembly subscription blanks
were passed out to the students and
teachers. 265 pledges were signed during
the assembly. E
Through the cooperation and enthusi-
asm of the whole staff a successful annual
was finally ready for the publishers, a
true record of the events, and the activ-
ities and the honors of the school during
the school year of 1931 and 1932.
The success of the 1932 annual is due
to the financial management by the Activ-
ities Association, the cooperation of the
staff, the work of the Evening Telegraph,
the splendid response of the student body
and last but not least the supervision of
our instructor, Mr. Wright.
To the next year's staE we extend our
best wishes for the success of the 1933
THE R UN - "
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3 9 A ' ' x x"j,V:1 , 4 6
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WM 4 . W "sm E
Harriet Rathbun Garnet Shell Paul Faulkner Lucille York Evelyn Abegg
John Yirak Irma Ritner Elaine Wilson Margaret Bivans John Bauer
Dorothy Cox Carol Cash Tom Cushing Elinor McNeel June Kronquest
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor society was cre-
ated by a group of high school principals
to correspond to the Phi Beta Kappa
society in colleges and universities.
The emblem of the society is a key-
stone and flaming torch. The keystone
bears at its base the letters S. L. C. S.,
which stand for the four cardinal prin-
ciples of its organization: Scholarship,
Leadership, Character and Service.
The purpose of this society is to create
enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate
leadership and to develop in the students
of America's secondary schools.
There are now about 1000 chapters in
existence. The Honor society was first
introduced into the North Platte High
School in 1930. During that year Harold
Day, Marion Stamp, William Hendy, Ruby
McKain, Maurice Patterson, Doris Gil-
bert, Clarice Garman, Charlotte Reynolds,
Elsie Meyers, Josephine Downing, and
Richard Calender were elected. In 1931
Ellis Steen, Mildred York, George Taylor,
John Cramer, Gladys Gormley, Richard
Fflebbe, Dorothy Glines, John Rhodes,
Ellen Sagesser, Blanche Rader, Florence
Culton, Barbara McNeel and Donald Ford
were elected. This year there were 17
elected. They were, Tom Cushing, John
Bauer, Paul Faulkner, Jack Yirak, Mar-
guerite Tramp, Evelyn Smith, Irma Rit-
ner, Eleanor McNeel, Carol Cash, Elaine
Wilson, Dorothy Cox, Margaret Bivans,
Evelyn Abegg, Garnet Shell, Harriet
Rathbun, Lucille York and June Kron-
The committee of faculty members were
appointed, they held a meeting and picked
out a group of candidates which they
recommended to the entire faculty. The
faculty approved the selections from
that group. Each member must be in
the upper one-third of the class. Fifteen
percent of the senior class are chosen.
One of the most dreaded things which
the newly' elected members must undergo
is the initiation, which is held before all
the members of the faculty. This year
the -honor students were tested in their
intelligence, powers of characterization,
A number of informal dinners were
held for the Honor society members. At
these meetings, discussions about attend-
ing college and what it means to be a
member of the honor society at college,
0 I Q -
' I 4'?1asffw'i at
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f , ' - Illl!!'ll!l!Q l... i T
WM fa .gl hi HE!
if l V Durot y Cox Margaret Bivans Evelyn Abcgg
Margaret Bivans was valedictorian this
year. Her average was 96.55. Evelyn
Abegg was salutatorian with an average
of 94.61. Third highest, with an average
of 94.31, was Dorothy Cox.
The winners of this scholarship award
are chosen because of their scholarship
maintained through four years in high
school. The student must have attended
this school during the entire four years
or he is disqualified for the awards.
Last year the highest average was 96.9,
made by George Taylor. Gladys Gormley
was salutatorian and Mildred York was
The valedictory and salutatory ad-
dresses were given during the commence-
-5 x " '- iv , .. I , furrui , Wifi" iw Q Y V W' " X fr -.ip X
Milli diff W E 'tie
Juhn Yii-uk Paul Faulkner Tom Cushing
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The three winners of the citizenship
awards this year were: Toni Cushing,
John Yirak, and Paul Faulkner.
These awards W61'6 made on the basis
of scholarship, actiivties, and personal
qualities. A faculty committee was chosen
to nominate ten seniors, outstanding in
Tom Cushing, during his four years in
North Platte High School was an active
member of Hi-Y, president of the junior
class, track man, and basketball squad.
Jack Yirak, president of the senior
class, student council, student court, Hi-Y.
Paul Faulkner, track squad, football,
basketball squad, Hi-Y, activities board,
Last year these awards were received
by Richard Flebbe, John Cramer and
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First Row--Jay Parsons, Tom Simon, Willis Shank, Kenneth Derryberry, Byron Jones, Bill Pritchard,
Donald Goodsell. Claude Faulkner, Gail Rector, Melvin Mann.
Second Row-Esther Welch, Marie Duncan, Carol Cash, Ella Welch, Lucille Johnson, Anna Marie Golden,
Margaret Wolbach, Louise Hollman. Mary Ashton. Dorothy Hollman, Lillian De-mpc-y.
Third Row--Bonnie Breternitz, Albert Lane, Harry Cushing, Ruth Joder, Miss Brecht, James Drost,
Edith Mae Burlingame. Elmer Flebbe, Paul Faulkner, Tom Cushing.
The first semester officers were as fol-
lows: President, Ruth Joderg vice-presi-
dent, Harry Cushingg secretary, Lucille
York. Second semester Jim Drost was
presidentg Elmer Flebbe, vice-presidentg
secretary, Edith Mae Burlingameg ser-
geant-at-arms, Bill Pritchard. The ex-
ecutive committee consisted of Ruth Joder,
Albert Lane, and Bonnie Breternitz the
first semester. The second semester, Jim
Drost, Tom Cushing, and Paul Faulkner
made up the committee.
The first of the year, representatives
were elected from each home room. The
second semester six new members were
added to represent those home rooms that
no longer had student council members.
This group sponsored a movement for
an assembly fund to be used to bring
worth while entertainment to the students.
A Washington assembly given by Mrs.
Mossman from Omaha and an interesting
travel talk by Mr. Sappenfield from Kan-
sas were two features on this program.
'Ifhe Student Council was reorganized
again this year on a bigger scale and a
different plan than year before last.
The aims of the council are: To en-
courage self-government among the stu-
dentsg to sponsor a student court in which
misdemeanors of certain natures may be
tried by the studentsg and to sponsor a
student service to check students in the
halls during classes.
Another duty of the organization is to
take membership lists of all the organ-
izations in school and approve students
for membership. In doing this they check
up on their attitude toward the organ-
izations, extra-curricular activities, and
their scholastic standing.
Diamond shaped silver pins were chos-
en, emblazoned with a blue Octagon on
which are the words Student Council with
the letters N. P. above and H. S. below.
The executive committee met every
week and discussed all matters in detail
that were to be brought up before the
The meetings of the council were held
whenever decisions were to be made.
'J v ze.
i- . . IiIl!i!l!FiIEc i i s its will 1 .ff i J ! vi
Mr. Wright Albert Lnne Ivan Helms Lawrence Mason Forest Fowler Jim Drnst
Elaine Wilson Edith Mac Burlingame Lela Wright Louise Hollman Harriet Rathbun
QUILL AND SCROLL
Quill and Scroll, the international honor
society for high school journalists, has
seven members this year.
Membership in the society may be
secured only through a local chapter.
Names of candidates must be submitted
on the regulation blanks which are pro-
vided supervisors upon the granting of
According to the constitution, members
of Quill and Scroll must be chosen from
the students enrolled in high school, who
at the time of their selection must meet
the following requirements:
1. Candidates must be of junior or sen-
ior classification or post graduate.
2. They must be in the upper third of
their class in general scholastic standing
for the current year.
3. They must have done superior work
in writing, editing, or business manage-
4. They must be recommended by the
supervisor or by the committee governing
5. They must be approved by the
The Quill and Scroll society has over
six hundred chapers. These are located
in every state in the union, in Hawaii,
England, China, British Honduras and
Alaska. Twelve thousand young journal-
ists from schools which are outstanding
in the quality of their publication work
wear the badge of the society.
The society promotes research and
conducts surveys in the field of high
school journalism to determine the types
of publications best suited to high schools,
and to standardize the instruction in this
Quill and Scroll is an international
honor society. This organization is con-
nected with no school or university. The
president is a supervisor nominated by the
executive board and elected by a vote of
the whole society. The country is divided
into six districts, each of which is repre-
sented by at least one officer.
There are no dues. When a candidate
is accepted for membership he pays two
dollars. This amount goes to pay for a
gold badge, a year's subscription to Quill
and Scroll, and for incidental expenses
involved in keeping records.
To be eligible for a charter of Quill
and Scroll, a high school must publish a
newspaper, an annual, or a magazine
which is considered of sufficient merit by
the executive council. Schools where stu-
dents gather and write news under super-
vision for regular town or city papers are
ffm 1' .
e - of .Ill!i.......Jli Llp, AM-
.ig Will 4 sr .lu .wrt i'
CALENDAR OF SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
September 1931 - May 1932
September- 22-Myers and Stone in assembly.
8-Opening of scho.ol.
"Swing wide, oh doors, let let the
Student Council members selected.
Ruth Jioder, president.
11-Round-Up staff chosen, headed by
Activities Board meeting.
26-G. R. kid party.
"Fun'? And how X"
31-Cheer leaders elected-Wilson, and
"Come on and yell."
2-Pen club girls start wearing white
trousers and blue sweaters.
"A bit unusual."
"More pep than exhibited in
Chappell football game.
Bulldogs take game with twelve
-Congressman Simmons t e 1 1 s of
Alaska trip, at assembly.
Haig Arklin presents pictures at
8-Junior class elections.
Claude Faulkner elected, honor
Ross Burkhart chosen president.
"We're backing you, Ross."
-Kearney defeated by N. P. H. S.
Bulldogs down Bearcats, 41-7.
-Band performance at Paramount
-Student Service members elected,
to keep tab on students in halls.
-School began at 8:00 a. m.
Alarm clolcks busy.
Bulldogs take Minute Men of Lex-
"Three hundred cheered for
Blue and Gold at Lexington."
"New Brooms" proves success.
"Take an interest in Christian-
"Doubling Mr. Wilson and An-
derson, brought down house."
"Vacation. This was the quiet-
est Hallowe'en we've ever
Midgets clash with Gothenburg.
-Senior class votes for Annual.
"The Round-Up lives on in N. P.
"More pep here than any school
I've visited"-Vint Lawson.
-Bulldogs victorious over Cozad,
"This game cinches the South-
Presentation of colors to band.
-Mr. Brazil at assembly.
"Radio broadcaster entertains.
'Under the circumstances'."
-Junior class play.
"Captain App1ejack," the best
New Round-Up staff chosen.
Annual staff elected.
-Edison memorial assembly.
"We are all sorry of the passing
of this great man."
"Apple Cart" presented.
-Night school held.
"This is jolly fun, but I w0uldn't
care to do it often."
-Curtis defeated in "Turkey Day"
-Claude Faulkner elected ,captain
of '32 football team.
"Good luck, Claude Z"
-Mr. Holcombe, at assembly.
"Missionary speaks on Egypt.
'America is very young'."
-Annual drive assembly.
"As good as a circus!"
"'On-ce in a Blue Moon,' big
-Death of Hayes Wilson.
"Former student well-liked by
all who knew him."
-Christmas vacation begins.
"Have a good time."
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CALENDAR OF SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
September 1931 - May 1932
4-Return to school.
8-Dramatics classes present plays.
15-Lexington defeated by N. P., 19-18,
North Platte takes Kearney, 21-7.
Gothenburg defeated by N. P.,
25-Second semester begins.
5-Senior class play cast chosen.
"A strong cast."
"One we enjoyed."
8-Senior 'class election.
"Yirak leads class of '32."
"Mr. Killian, 'Standards of
-13-York games lost by Bulldogs.
-Teachers discuss tardiness.
"Something must be done."
16-McCook game postponed.
"Snow storm arrive.s.""
17-G. A. A. basketball feed.
19-"Ghost House." ,
"Large crowd attended. Teach-
ers are found to have dra-
22-Washington Bicentennial assembly.
"Plaque of George Washington
23-Joint G. R.-Hi-Y meeting in cafe-
25-Judge Nisley at assembly. --
26-Kearney glee club ensembly.
"Musical program enjoyed."
1-G. A. A. assembly.
"Girls entertain .students by
"N, P. wins right to enter state
"Enjoyed by all."
11-Senior class play.
"Shell Rathbun, Simon and
Ebright succeed in showing
'Importance of Being Earn-
18-Plattsmouth wins from N. P. in
18-Local declamatory contest.
"Our public speakers."
22-"Back Stage," Kiwanis club play,
24-Mrs. Mossman assembly.
"Colonial program well re-
25-Preliminary music contest.
U34 compete to represent
30-Honor society members elected.
1-Jay day program.
"All fool's day but everyone was
Wood-Bee April Fool's party.
Sub-district declamatory contest.
"North Platte wins second in
one-act plays, oratorical and
dramatics division, at Cozad.
Cummings, Ebright and cast
of 'In the Zone,' win second."
5-Spring football practice.
34 men turn out.
7-Kearney State Teachers symphony
orchestra gives two concerts.
18-G. R.-Hi-Y plays liked by students.
19-North Platte defeats Lexington
74-29 in dual track meet.
15-G. R.-Hi-Y plays liked by students.
"Exciting and interesting for
everybody. The -'colors fly
13-Honor Day assembly.
"Many blushing but happy stu-
dents receive awards for year's
14-Track meet.- V
"The-social event of the year.
Many happy people and gay
scenes that night."
23-2 4-Final exams.
"Many quaking students came
to school. What's the ver-
"Graduation at last! How long
we've worked for them and
at last we have them-our
diplomas. ,Well, good-bye,
graduates of the future, and
, w"rafm' -,
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i. will A ,sf lil ' . In AWA JE
Lela Wright .....
Evelyn Smith ....
Marguerite Tramp- - -
Dorothy Cox ----
Lucille York ----.
Fern fHarden --.-
Lucille J ohnston-
Carol Cash ------
Evelyn Voss -----
Irma Ritner -----
Vera Rannie ----
Garnet Shell -----
Mary Borron -------
Ruby Shaw ..-.
WE NOMINATE OR
----Best All Around----
- ----. Most Talented----
- - -Teacher's Pet- -- -
- - -Biggest Clown - - -
- - - -Most Fastidious- - - -
- - - -Biggest Bluifer- - - -
- -- --- -"Chatterbox'J--- --- -
- -. --.- Outstanding Athlete -.---- -
- -.-Most Charming Personality- - - -
-. .-.. Most Beautiful Hair .----
- -. --.. Most Beautiful Eyes -.-- -
- -.- -Skin You Love to Touch- - -
-. ---.- Cupid Bow Mouth -----
BE TAKEN WITH A GRAIN OF SALT.
- - - - -John Yirak
- - - - -Paul Faulkner
- - - - -James Drost
- - - - -Eugene Walsh
- - -Robert Allen
- - - - Gordon Whelan
- -Melvin Peters
- - - - -Frank Carroll
-- - ---Dan Craig
- -Lynn Gorman
-Z --.- John Carroll
- - -John Hawley
- -James Snyder
- - - Stanley Oman
- - - - -John Bauer
- - -Billie Burgin
- - - - -Elmer Flebbe
- - - Deloras Manary
- - ---Don Craig
THE RO UN D-UP
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DEDICATED TO THE 1933
We, the weary Annual staff of 1932
do dedicate this page to the Annual staff
of next year,
We sincerely hope that the numerous
and exacting duties o fediting an Annual
may not seem so burdensome as in former
years. We realize these god wishes will,
in all probability, not lighten the load.
Nevertheless, if the copy comes in on
timeg if all the cuts get back promptlyg
Signed-The Annual Staff of 1932.
Mary Jane Munger
if the students pay their Annual pledges
upg if enough books are sold to raise
the money needed, and last, but not least,
if the staff does not all go insaneg the
staff will have an easy job. The age of
miracles, they say, is not past, so these
things may come to pass. We hope so.
We wish the next staff all the good
luck in the world.
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