North Platte High School - Roundup Yearbook (North Platte, NE)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1933 volume:
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The Senior Class
North Platte High School
North Platte, Nebraska
C. O. DEDMORE
North Platte, Nebraska.
A. P. KELLY Sn SON
North Platte, Nebraska
D. J. MOLLOY COMPANY
BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc
Come, "tchatra" and "tzigan," gather
round the flickering scarlet flames of our
gypsy campfire, and recall, through the
hazy threads of smoke, memories of North
Platte High School in 1933.
Wending its Way 'through the year,
the school caravan has finally come to the
end of the beaten track. At this, our
"sindrofie" gathering, the tribe meets to
part Ways . . . to follow new trails.
And now, throughout plaintive strains
of gypsy music and gay whirl of the dance,
are seen the faces of the tribe, gazing
reflectively into the fire, Wondering and
hoping . . . what will the future bring?
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ORDER OF BOOKS
I ................ Opening Section
II ................. Administration
III ....................... Classes
IV ..........,.......... Athletics
V .................. Organizations
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To Ivan Wilson, who exemplifies the
spirit of true loyalty and sportsmanship
which he emphasizes in his coaching,
and who has won the respect and affec-
. . ax
tion of North Platte High School, the A.:
1933 Annual is sincerely dedicated. Xi
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NORTH PLATTE HIGH SCHOOL
NORTH PLATTE HIGH SCHOOL AT NIGHT
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Katherine Hendy Ruth Joder Paschal Stone Mary Jane Mungcr Louise Hollman
SCHOLARSHIP AND CITIZENSHIP
Louise Hollman, with an average of
98.43, was valedictorian of the class of
1933, while Katherine Hendy was saluta-
torian, having an average of 97.7. The
third highest was Mary Jane Munger
whose average was 94.63.
These awards are made for the schol-
astic work of four years of high school.
The average of the 1933 graduating class
Besides their scholarship records, these
three girls were prominent in school activ-
ities, including music, dramatics, journal-
istic work and variousorganizations.
The valedictorian and salutatorian de-
livered their annual speeches at the com-
mencement exercises in May.
Ruth Joder, Louise Hollman, Katherine
Hendy and Paschal Stone were awarded
the North Platte High School citizenship
honors for the class of 1933.
Awards were made on the basis of
scholarship, participation in school activ-
ities, and personal qualities, including hon-
esty, self-control, courtesy, loyalty, sports-
manship and leadership.
Choosing the four seniors outstanding
in these respects was the task of a faculty
committee who finally selected these
students as best fulfilling the require-
They are all members of the National
Ruth was winner of the popularity con-
test, a member of the Girl Reserve cab-
inet, and accompanist for the glee clubs,
mixed chorus, and girls' sextette. She was
also president of the Student Council last
Louise belonged to Pep Club, Quill and
Scroll, Girl Reserve cabinet, and was sec-
retary of Student Council. She was presi-
dent of Latin club, was in the junior and
senior plays, operettas, glee club, mixed
chorus and girls' sextette, and served on
the Round-Up and Annual staffs.
Katherine took part in glee club and
operetta work, Quill and Scroll, Spanish
and Pep clubs, and headed the Latin club.
She was on the Girl Reserve cabinet, in
the senior play and worked on the Round-
Up and Annual staffs.
Paschal was a member of Hi-Y, Activ-
ities Association, band and orchestra. He
was also active in glee clubs, mixed chorus
and operetta work, was vice-president of
Student Council and worked on the Round-
Up and Annual staffs.
Mary Jane was interested in declama-
tory and had parts in the operetta and
senior play, was a member of Girl Re-
serve, Pep club, Spanish club and G. A.
A., and worked on the Round-Up and An-
I Q A L
Top Row: Horace Crosby, Richmond Birge, Charles Bohart, Donald Tucker. Claude Faulkner,
Second Row: Marguerite Rl?-Ltllfllilll, Louise Hollman, Louise Str-nuer, Edith Rector, Zoe Parks,
Alice Gilbert, Erma Bauer.
Bottom Row: Katherine Hendy, Beryl Forward, Betty Williams, Ruth Jodcr, Ella Welch, Irene
Pierson, Lola Stevens, Mary Jane Munger.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The four cardinal principles of the
National Honor Society are: scholarship,
leadership, character, and service.
This society was created by a group of
high school principals to correspond .to
the Phi Beta Kappa society in universities
and colleges. The emblem of the society
consists of a keystone and a flaming
torch. The keystone bears the letters
S.L.C.S.'which stand for the four prin-
ciples which were mentioned above.
The National Honor Society of North
Platte High School is a member of the
some one thousand chapters now in ex-
istence. This is the fourth year of the
existence of such an organization in North
Platte High School. The first group was
organized in 1930. Only seniors who are
chosen from the upper third of their
class are eligible to belong to the National
Honor Society. At the beginning of the
school year 1932 there were forty-one
members on the list of the National Hon-
or Society in North Platte High School.
A committee of faculty members was
appointed the first semester for the pur-
pose of selecting the candidates to the
society. The following students were ap-
proved by the entire faculty: Richmond
Birge, Horace Crosby, Claude Faulkner,
Alice Gilbert, Katherine Hendy, Louise
Hollman, Ruth Joder, Mary Jane Munger,
Marguerite Rathman, Louise Stenger, and
Paschal Stone. These new members were
entertained at a banquet at which the
faculty were present.
The second semester a committee of
eight teachers chose ten more members
from the upper third of the class: Erma
Bauer, Charles Bohart, Beryl Forward,
Zoe Parks, Irene Pierson, Edith Rector,
Lola Stevens, Donald Tucker, Ella Welch,
and Betty Williams.
At a special assembly in the middle of
the second semester the twenty-one new
members of the organization were for-
mally initiated. At that time five of the
former members talked on the purpose
and principles of the society.
At a later date the informal initiation
of those people elected to the society in
the second semester was held. A dinner
for the entire North Platte organization
is to be held in the early part of the
summer. At this time officers for the
coming year will be elected. Ruby Mc-
Kain acted as president this year. She
gave much of her time to the advance-
ment of the organization.
The Gypsy Caravan was ready to begin
another year. On September the seventh
they all gathered at the old camping
grolund QN.P.H.S.J to start on the beaten
The Gypsy Bulldogs fthe football boysl
had crept up to the council fire a week
before the rest with Ivan Wilson as their
chiefg the Gypsy Bullpups showed as much
enthusiasm as the older ones. Other tribes
got their heads over the council fire. The
Girl Reserves, with Marguerite Rathman
as their chieftess and the Hi-Y with Horace
Crosby as their chief, were in full swing
by the end of September. Melvin Bailar
was chosen chief of the senior tribe and
Bonnie Breternitz as chieftess of the jun-
15 Professor and Mrs. Miller of Win-
chester, England, gave a short talk
on their experiences in Africa and
16 The Bulldogs played first football
game with Maywood and won with
a score of 67-0.
22 Rae Wilson, James Hagerty and
LaVerne Weeks were selected as
cheer leaders at the assembly by the
23 The football team journeyed to Cur-
tis and beat their opponents 10-0.
25 Another victory! The Bulldogs beat
5 Dr. McAfee lectured to the students
on the conditions in the Orient.
7 The Bulldogs played their first night
iciogball at Kearney and beat them
14 Football boys p l a y e d Lexington
Minute Men and were victorious
with a score of 6-0.
20 A large pep rally was held at the
Paramount theatre with Paschal
Stone acting as master of cere-
monies, afterwards the students
marched through the streets to the
Franklin Auditorium where a huge
bonfire was burned.
21 The Gypsy Bulldogs played Gothen-
burg, winning 14-0.
26 Football boys played Cambridge and
beat them 77-0. Had Hallowe'en
assembly and got out at noon to
attend football game.
26-7-8 Teachers' convention.
1 Russian Singers, directed by Madame
Slavinansky, offered folk songs.
4 Memorial assembly in honor of
Sousa. Played McCook and beat
7 The high school band turned out to
greet President Hoover.
11 Armistice Day assembly. School
took up at eight o'clock in order
to attend football game at Cozad.
The score was 33-0.
18 Played Sidney and beat 27-0.
23 Thanksgiving assembly and pep as-
24 At last the State Championship
game between the Gypsy Bulldogs
and Lincoln High. Lincoln won 13-0.
28 Girl Reserves sponsored Bess Gear-
heart Morrison in "Freedom."
2 Raymond Vedder and Ida Payne
Yates gave an assembly of music
3 Girl Reserves luncheon. Junior and
senior bands gave a band concert.
8-9 Junior Class presented "Three Suns
15 Hi-Y held Christmas luncheon in
16 The Bulldogs played opening basket-
gala game with Ogallala and won
21 Christmas assembly featured the play
"Why the Chimes Rang." School
:yas dismissed for Christmas vaca-
Christmas vacation ended.
N.P.H.S. paid Coolidge homage.
Gothenburg defeated Bulldogs 22-14.
The Bulldogs went to Kearney and
were beaten 16-12.
G. A. A. basketball feed given at
Curtis Aggies 'outpointed Bulldogs
3 Bulldogs went to Curtis and were
2 3 G. A. A. assisted by the Glee Clubs
and Orchestra presented the "0. K.
A group of Girl Reserves left for
Grand Island to attend the G. Ri.
North Platte Bulldogs were victor-
ious over the Gothenburg Swedes
with a score of 22-21.
Bulldogs beat Cheyenne 30-25.
G. R. and Hi-Y held joint luncheon.
Ruth Joder and Fred Sagesser won
popularity contest. North Platte
beat Lexington 43-31.
Mr. Lee of China gave a very inter-
esting discussion on China.
Mr. Muto, the Japanese Consul, gave
a lecture on Japan.
Bulldogs beat McCook 42-15.
Basketball game at Holdregeg North
Platte won 30-22.
Senior High P. T. A.
3 Bulldogs beat Sidney 35-19.
5 Sunday Vesper Service by Band and
14 Tony Sarg presented his "Marion-
17 North Platte defeated Chappell to
win the Class A Regional Tourna-
28 Local Music Contest.
31 Jag Day. Sub-District Declamatory
Contest at Lexington.
4 Kearney Symphony Orchestra.
7 Senior class presented "His Majesty
14 Dual track meet at McCook.
21 Junior High Operetta.
28 Track meet.
30 Vesper service.
5 Dramatic Class play. State Music
Contest at Kearney.
6 G. A. A. play day.
9 Band banquet.
12 Honor Day assembly. G. A. A.
dance drama. G. R. spring camp.
16 Senior luncheon and Class Day.
17 Field Day.
19 Junior-Senior banquet at the Paw-
21 Baccalaureate service.
22 G. A. A. banquet.
25 Commencement exercises.
The Gypsy encampment has broken up
and each one winds along his respective
trail. The seniors take up their trail with
a saddened heart as the doors close on
this phase of life. However the lower-
classmen joyously welcome the happy
hours of freedom.
,Jn Nath Club
'O K Vod,
1 , l
Ruth Joder, voted the
sChool's most popular girl in
the contest sponsored by the
Annual staff, represents the
highest ideals of North Platte
Fred Sagesser was chosen
the most popular boy of North
Platte High School, and is out-
standing in character, service,
sportsmanship and loyalty.
E. E. Carr E. G. Williams W. J. Bralmm
G. J. Taylor
Dr. C. A. Selby
B. O. CilllL'llLlI'l'
H. E. Day
BOARD CE EDUCATION
E. G. Williams, president of the Board
of Education, is the oldest member on the
board, this being his seventh year. Mr.
Williams is a prominent North Platte citi-
zen, and the president of the North Platte
Dr. C. A. Selby, vice president of the
Board of Education is a well known and
prosperous doctor in the city of North
Platte. He has been on the board for the
past six years, and is one of the oldest
E. E. Carr, secretary of the Board of
Education, is serving his fifth year as a
member. Mr. Carr is a well known lawyer
in North Platte and has taken active part
in civic organizations of our city.
G. J. Taylor is president of the McDon-
ald State Bank. Previous to this position
he was treasurer of Lincoln county. Mr.
Taylor is well liked by all of the citizens
in North Platte and has been an asset to
the Board of Education for the past five
H. E. Day is one of North Platte's most
prosperous business men, being the owner
of the Day Milling Company. Mr. Day
can be depended upon whenever there is
something to be done. He has been on
the board for four years and has given
much of his time to its purpose.
W. J. Braham is the adviser to the
Board of Education. He takes his work
to heart, but still has time to speak on
various occasions to the student body of
North Platte High School. Mr. Braham
has assisted the board for eleven years.
B. O. Callender, a newly elected mem-
ber to the Board of Education, is the own-
er of the B. O. Callender Service Stations.
He is well known in North Platte and is
capable of the responsibility which has
recently been placed upon him.
"And pulc rluyliylif yfrnfly finycfw the gypsy r-:imp
W. J. Braham
MR. BRAHAM - CFFICE
Mr. Braham has been the superintendent
of the North Platte city school system
for the past eleven years. He is very
popular with the students and is respected
throughout the city because of his efficient
handling of the many problems connected
with the administration of the schools.
The superintendent is chosen by the Board
of Education, and they are in turn elected
by the voters of the city. The superinten-
dent is subject to the rules and regula-
tions of the board.
Mr. Braham graduated from Walnut
High School in Pennsylvania. He attended
Slippery Rock State Normal School, and
received his A. B. and M. A. degrees
from the Walnut Grove College in that
state. He has a number of hours toward
his Doctor's degree from Columbia Uni-
versity and the Southern Branch of the
University of California.
Mr. Braham has made an extensive
study of education and has had valuable
experience along these lines. He has
traveled over the greater part of the
United States and in every instance has
brought back some material that was of
interest and value to the schools and the
community. Mr. Braham is active in civic
affairs as well as educational circles.
Although Mr. Braham's duties call for
a great deal of his time, he always finds
opportunity to speak at assemblies and
to tell a "that reminds me" story.
Fern Breternitz is an alumna of the
North Platte High School having grad-
uated with the class of 1922. During her
high school career she took active part
in Girl Reserves and Student Council. She
was elected to the Student Council in her
Sophomore year and was a member for
the three years following. She is a charter
member of that organization.
The two years after her graduation she
was a reporter for the Lincoln County
Tribune. In 1924 she accepted the posi-
tion as private secretary for Mr. Braham.
In addition to her duties as secretary to
Mr. Braham, Fern does all the bookkeep-
ing for the Board of Education and has
proven to be a main link between the
superintendent and the board.
"Thu rlulumn z u 111111-KU, 'zrllcn llw front ia in tlw ai1','
Leslie W. Nelson
MR. NELSON - OFFICE
In the fall of 1929 Mr. L. W. Nelson
came to North Platte High School to ac-
cept the position of principal left vacant
when Mr. Correll went to make his home
in Long Beach, California. Mr. Nelson has
completed his fourth year in the position.
Mr. Nelson graduated from the Mead
High School at Mead, Nebraska. He
received his A. B. degree from the Wes-
leyan University at Lincoln, Nebraska, in
1922. His graduate work has been done
at the University of Nebraska, University
of Colorado, and at Columbia Teachers
Instructor in Economics in Central
High School in Sioux City, Nebraska was
one of Mr. Nelson's first positions as an
educator. He was promoted to the posi-
tion of Superintendent of schools at New-
man Grove, Nebraska. He stayed there
for three years previous to his acceptance
of his position in the North Platte High
Mr. Nelson has given new and worth-
while ideas to the High School, and has
also given much of his time so that these
ideas may be carried out successfully.
Mr. Nelson takes pride in the student
achievements, the development of activ-
ities, and in the school as a whole.
Miss McKain graduated from the North
Platte High School with the class of 1930.
She became Mr. Nelson's secretary on
March 3, 1930, working in his office dur-
ing her study periods and before and after
school. After her graduation she became
his private secretary.
During Ruby's career as a High School
student she took part in many activities.
She was a member of the Girl Reserves
for four years. In her senior year she
acted as devotional leader. She was select-
ed as the lead in both the junior and
senior class plays. Ruby served as secre-
tary and treasurer for her class in her
junior and senior years. In 1930 she was
elected to the National Honor Society.
In 1931 she was elected president of this
organization and has held the office since
Through her position Ruby has learned
to know many of the students personally
and she is admired by all of them be-
cause of her democratic spirit.
A joyuun, laltcrcd 'u:amlcrcr, with uuznzzc in her hair."
LESLIE XV. NELSON A. B.
Wexleyan Univerxity, University
of Colorado, University of Na-
braska, Columbia University.
Home, North Platte, Nebraska.
"What's your problem?"
INA L. DIENER A. B., M. A.
World History. Program Commit-
Kearney State Trackers College,
University of Nebraska, Columbia
Teachers College, University of
Ilonm. North Platte, Nebraska.
"Now, you may show me what
IHJTII C. 1'I-JTERSON A. B.
Freshman and Sopliomoro Eng-
lish, Freshman sponsor, Assembly
Ilaatin-ya Collvge, Uni y of
Ilona-, Stapleton, k- "
"Books closed, 1 I
Iil'TlI BURRUS A. B.
Iixlglisll fLit4-'raturv Junior class
sponsor, Pu ' ation Board.
II one Colley , l'niver.vity of Nr-
br s' I' 'orxity of California,
l'ni rxily of Wiseonxin.
mc, Grote. Nebraska.
,ihllay wo have it quiet, pleasvf'
IVAN W. WILSUN A. B.
Ss-ii-Iwo, Gym. Coat-h of football
and basketball. Student Service
sponsor, Hi-Y sponsor.
Cotner College, University of Ne-
braska, Northwestern University,
Minnesota State Teac-hers College.
Homo, Lincoln, Nebraska.
"Don't forget tn piek up the
II. li. NIGWMAN A. B.
Mot-hanit-al Drawing. Wood Work.
South Kwnsinglon, London, Eng-
lanrl, Ifniverxify of Nebraska.
Ilonio, North I'lal,to, Na-braska.
"Get the oil vang stop that
. X 4 .141 WAl.'l'l41ll A. B.
AlIl0I'lL'illl History. Junior 1-lass
"Ill'l'l'l'Nff!l of Nrbraska, Columbia
I'VIf'I'I'I'Rif1l, I,v1lf'I'lTI'R'if1l of
Iloino. North Platte, Nm-braska.
'tlVz'Il, folks, I Inna- ll little
proxrrlt for yon today."
I4'I.UlH'INCI'1ANTONIIDIGS .. .
Normal Trainin" Moi of
W ,af llc-o ' , M4-nxbo Activ-
ios Boa .
1' '171 Shit !'fI'll1'I'N ffollrgfo,
'zirvyffy .!Nobraxkn, Ulffllllllliilf
U1 '15 ty, lfniirersily of
Ilomo, North Plath-, N1-braska.
"I.ct'.s soc, that 'zrill In: four
Iil1IltNIl1IlTI41 M. 1'l'1l'I'lGlL A. Ii.
Shorthanll, Tvpv k'rzu-tivo. Chair-
! mau gpyflsors.
,lforft Lliuys 4-K 'masuf C o L I 1: yy c,
I f'l'i1'lfIm"s uyillrss Collvylr,
"Arc you read!! for dictation f"
ULAILENCIQ F. WRIGHT B. Su.
1'oinnn-rcinl L a W , CUlllIll0I'4'i2l1
lflnglisll. Nows Writing. Ann-riuan
Literature, Sponsor of: Romul-
l'p, Annual. Senior Class: Klon-
lral Trl-asurnr A1-tivitit-s lioarll.
Vnivrraity of Nebraska, lfnivrvr-
.sity of Wisconsin.
Ilona-. North Platt:-, Ns-hraska.
"If you wan! fo ialk raise your
"Then como join tho gyywics whore time swiftly fliva,
' ffm , .
I I Q, yggg, ll!k A5
Emi W. MAKER f A. B.
Chemistry, l' h y si c s, Iereshman
basketball, Midgets football,
Senior class sponsor.
Cotner College, University of
Home, Auburn, Nebraska.
"I don't like to preach, but . . ."
NELLIE LEE BRECIIT A. B.
Social Sviences, Faculty Adviser
of Student Council, Principal's
Linrlenwoorl College, University
Home, Falls City, Nebraska.
Qflust one more uford out of you,
at and in the ofice you go."
near McKAIN Graduated 1930
i Secretary to Air. Nelson, Presi-
' dent of National Ilonor Society.
Northdflafte High School.
Home, North Platte, Nebraska.
"Il you are really sick you may
X go home."
LUIS VAN VALKENBITRG A. B.
Algebra, Assembly Comm l t t ee,
Girl Reserve sponsor, Junior
Math Club sponsor.
Vnvieerxity of Nebraska.
Home, Vermillion, Kansas.
"Any questions about your
CHARLOTTE G. WELLS B.F.A.
Dramativs, Public Speaking, Eng-
lish. sponsor of Grippers, As-
sembly Committee, Junior Play
and Senior Play Directress.
lfniveraify of Nebraska.
Home, Omaha, Nebraska.
"Oh, for Heavens sake be quiet."
With Tziganes, Gitanos, and Romony Ifyesf'
R. UEDRIC ANDERSON A. B.
Instrumental Music, Band, Or-
ehestra, Commereial Arithmetie,
sponsor of Ili-Y, Sophomore Class.
Augustana C o l l e g e, Augustana
Conservatory of Music, Vander-
oook School of Music, National
Home, North Platte, Nebraska.
"All right, all together now,
one, two, three. . ."
IIORTI-JNSE HENDERSON A. B.
Senior Pep Club sponsor, Girl
Reserve sponsor, 'panish. V
IIII-iltillllbl College, I ieewitl of
Wisconsin, Fniiferxf pf . ras-
ka, Spanixh Suhr Middle-
burg, Ver? t.
Iloine, Super r, Nebraska.
"En boea L-errada no entran
IVA IIINMAN B. Sc.
Bookkeeping, Commercial Geogra-
h T '
p y, yping IV, Junior Pep Club '
Courtesy Committee. SOIPDOIIIQBQLYI
Class sponsor: ,' '
,llidland Srhool of'B1Mi7ipI!Q9, Zllid-
land Col .
Home, North Plat e, Nebraska.
"You k' s keep quiet."
MARJORIE MITRRISII B. SC.
Ilastings College, Ifnieerxity of
Home, llastings, Nebraska.
"Girls, Girls, Girls."
LOI'lSl-I MARIE BIZE A. B.
English III and IV, English Re-
views, Junior Class sponsor.
University of Nebraka.
Ilome, Julian, Nebraska.
"Well, I like your nerve."
FRANCES E. CURNING B. Su.
Civics, Vocations. Business Trains
ing, Freshinun Class sponsor,
Junior Pep Club sponsor, Sei-ond
Semester Chairman of Assembly
l,'ni1:ersit11 of Wyoming, Kearney
State Teachcws College.
Homo, Loup City, Nebraska.
"All right, calm down."
NVILMA XVILSON A. 15.
lll.lltlll'lllllllt'N, Junior Class spon
sor, Moth Club sponsor.
Cotncr College, University of
llonxe, Lincoln, Nebraska.
"That isn't on the subject,
but . .,."
f . ,
ffl X' :lf '1,f, ' x, f'qv,.
' pi Z' 1
MILDRED C. Sl'ILl.Nl'll!, R. N.
St. Cathrrt1w':4 Hospital.
Ilmne, North Platte, Nebraska.
"Say 'Ah' please."
CURNELIA WEAVER A. B.
Biology, General Science, Psy-
vhology, Girl lies:-rve sponsor,
Junior Class sponsor.
lntvcrsity of Iowa, llnivcrxify af
Horne, Lint-olu. Nm-lnmskal.
FIGRN W'l'NNENlil4IIlG A. B.
Latin, sponsor of Latin Club.
Nelnaslca Wesleyan, Untiferstty of
llonie. Ulny Us-ntt-r. Nebraska.
"Thr: ragglwtayyla gypsivs have 1-uma info town
lIl1lI.l4lN G. UWIGN A. B,
Typowrilingr. Junior Floss spon-
sor, l'rin1-ipznl's Founvil.
rzizfwsirgf of Nvhrnwka, Univer-
xfify of Colorrulo.
Ilonie. Pine llidfre. South Dakota.
"Arc you rrarlyf Go."
l'I1I OLNHY li. Sv.
Pllysivall litlllvllllllll, sponsor of
G. A. A.
l'ni1'1'1'sil11 of .'Vr'l11'f1xlfrl.
Ilonn-. Lincoln. Nebraska.
"TlLaI's 1111. girls: in and, 4
S7LUlL'UI'.,5 I 11
MAll.GAlil'IT WVATSON 15. Sc.
Lilnrnrialn. Junior Class sponsor.
of Arlrllrlxax, Kansas
State T1zru'lzr'1'x Collrynr.
llonu-, M1-nn, Arkansas.
"Lut's stop our talking when we
RAl.l'lI ll. DIGXTHIL 15.50.
Ill-nn-rail Sn-iem-1-. Gyniuznsiuin :lt
Junior lligli, Sl-vom! Tm-:un Foot-
lmll Uozu-li, linskm-tbull :nt Junior
I'lIll'f?l'Nlf1l of Nchrasku.
llonu-, Marysville, Kansas.
"You kirls keep quiet."
LICUNA NVILLIAMS B. Bl. IG
Boys and Girls tlloo Clubs,
Simpson Cullvyc and U1lPINI'7"l'1I
fury, l'11i1fvl'xif11 Srhool of Jlustv,
.Yf'ln'41ska lhfxlcyart l'n'ivUl'sity.
lloxno, Lincoln, Nc-brusku.
"Upon your moulin when you
171 Mg' . u,,j,,0m
, 1 m
. ga-,, D,
"Girls, don't look at me. I'm
so bashfu1," replied Melvin Bail-
ar when we interviewed him.
He also told us not to count
our chickens before they hatch.
Melvin wants to succeed in life.
He has succeeded in Hi-Y 2.
3, 4, track 2. 3, 4, captain 3,
senior class president, national
athletic scholarship 3, "N" club
PA INE VERA LUCAS
Pa ' e Vera Lucas is 5 ng
to be great help to h Ath-
cr en s o . " lrls
w ove and to be
" that's what Jim 'thinks.
Woo ee club , Pep b 2.
3. a ' cl e club
4, , G. A. A. 2,
sec ary junior and s e n i 0 r
classes, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
cabinet 4, all claimed Pauline.
"All I ask is to rest peace-
fully just once more." comment-
ed Pasehal Stone as we saw
him running hither and thither
in Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Student Coun-
cil vice-president 4, Round-UD
staff, Annual staff business
manager 4, National Honor So-
ciety 4, Activities Association
4. Band 2, 3. 4, Orchestra,
Band drum major 3. How far
that little fellow "Stoney"
throws his voice.
She smiled through Pep club
2. 3. 4, Student Council 3, 4,
secretary 4, junior class play
lead. Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Girl
Reserves 2. 3, 4. cabinet 3, 4,
Round-Up staff 4, Annual staff
2, 3. 4, editor 4, Latin club
president 3, senior class play,
glee club 2, 3. 4, operetta 2, 3.
mixed chorus and girl's sextette
4. National Honor Society 4.
You ask who? Why Louise
Hollman, of course. "D.D.D."
-those eyes-those eyes.
RUTH E. JODER
"Where ya goin' Ruth?" "To
a meeting and I gotta race to
another after that." Ruth E.
Joder whirled through glee club
72, 3, 4, operetta 2, mixed chor-
us and girl's sextette 4, Student
Council president 3, Girl Rc-
serves 2, 3, 4, cabinet 4, School
Problems instructor, National
Honor Society, and to crown
her success. she won the popu-
, .. f .V
THE ROUND-UP fiflf, I Mi,
"Howdy gals," Fred Sagesser
speaking. and speaking of "Sag"
we mustn't forget "Jessie" You
see they are always seen to-
gether. You know-"Friends
to the end." Sag has been in
Hi-Y 21, 3. 4, cabinet 3, 4, Stud-
ent Council president 4, track
3, 4, basketball 3, 4, football
3, 4. "N" club 4, vice-president'
senior class, land winner of the
Yes sir-and here We have
him ladies and gentlemen. "Jes-
sie James" in person. He has
robbed his opponents of fame
in football 3, 4, basketball 4.
track 3, 4, "N" club 3. Hi-Y 2,
3, 4, student service 3. sergeant-
at-arms of senior class. Pardon
me. this is Harold James, the
boy who always has his hair
ALICE L. GILBERT
Alice L. Gilbert, or "John."
is the girl whose ambition is to
reach 250 pounds. Alice's am-
bitions in schools were Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, G. A.
A. 2, 3, art editor of Annual 2.
3. 4, Round-Up staff 4, Activ-
ities Association 4, Quill and
Scroll and National Honor S0-
RICHMOND DILLON BIRGE
Richmond Dillon Birge came
barsing down the hall. "Rich"
who's your shadow? Oh. you
say "Swede" We saw Rich and
his big tuba in band 2, 3, 4,
captain 4. and orchestra 2, 4.
He cared for the athletes as
student manager in Ihis junior
year. National Honor Society 4.
Activities Association 4, and
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Then come join, the gypxics and wear a gay gown."
U ' V 'l 1
f f ' l
MILTON CLARENCE BAKER
Yes, it's "Windy" you hear
chattering away like a Chinese
parrot. His favorite pastime is
breezing along like a wind in a
big hurry. Aviation is his am-
bition. Anyway he's possibly
doomed to be up in the world.
We saw Milton Clarence Baker
in Hi-Y, football, basketball,
track. and glee club.
CLARA LUCILLE BALCOM
V Clara Lucille Balcom gave us
all something to talk about.
'She tells us she wants to be a
'medicof' Alright. you indus-
triius Spanish students, it's time
for you to get to work and en-
lighten us poor ignorants.
"Sunshine's" hobby is dancing
of all kinds. Her favorite say-
ing is "Oh yoy."
John Beveridge whom did you
copy after when you learned
the art of argumentation? Ab-
raham Lincoln or Stephen
Douglas? We would like to
know how much you charge for
lessons. Yours is the art, my
boy. We see you driving your
car most QQ the time. How du, .
you fare in arguments then!
BERNfCE JE E BE CK
Talking. talk g an alking.
Yesiyou guessed it. -' It's "De-
die,' or Ber,i11ce Jepfne Besack.
-Keep yogi eyesf on "Dedie"
folks--thi girl is going some-
where iqlx the ikorld. Up or
down.JS ev wen up in Girl Re-
serves. 3. 3, 4. cabinet 4, G. A.
A. -if Round-Up staff 3, Oper-
etta 73. 3. glee club 2, 3. 4,
ziusic contest 3, 4, Pep club 3,
ROSS H. BURKHART
Ross H. Burkhart. or "Bur-
ky," has a very noble ambi-
tion-to be president of Hawaii.
"Burky" has a passion for
talking and being a great help
to the teachers. Football 73. 3,
4, lettered 3. 4, junior class
president. basketball 73, Student
Service 3. His favorite saying
seems to be "That's what slic
said!" Who is "she"?'
NONA ILENE ATTXQ'
Nona Ilene Beattly is the
ious-get-merry type. when ts
works, she woi-lib, 3l1qWh9lll e
plays she plays, Hagle younesyer
heard "Jimmie'S" v cc? I ou
have you woyzft f 'getty' She
makes a got acgiess iunior
class play 'Senior 42 ass lfay. De-
clamatoiyl TA and Girl"leserves
3, 4, Annual staff 4.
ANI A GRACE BROTHERTON
'z-ct" says 'Tm only a shell
my former self wliicli no-
ody can deny." Perhaps that
is caused from her ambition to
gradiiatv and from her hobby-
riding in a Chr-vrolet. Anita
Graco Brothcrton has been a
member of Girl Reserves during
her sophomore, junior, and sen-
lor ycars in N. P. H. S.
LESTER V. BLICKENSTAFF
A Illllll-S worth is not in
quantity but in duality. What
"Los" docs. he does wcll. Los-
tcr Vernon Blicke-nstaff has
surely done his part in the
orcln'stra to make it thc sill'-1-css
it has been. "What's the matt:-r
with you?" 'No offense meant
"Les," We were just repeating
your favorite saying.
EDITH MAE BURLINGAME
So 2 girls wcrefliade to have
fun d Edit Ma1irBurlil1lIPLm0
was 4 m. i 'ti n
is t . . dfe
A. 73. Il, 4. Gigi. Rf-serves 75, 3.
4, song leader ,., Pep club 71, 3.
4. Student Council 3, 4, secre-
tary 3, Round-Up staff 2, 3.
Quill and Scroll, Spanish club
Ii, glee club Ll. 3. -1, oncrcttatl.
25. music contest 2, 3, mixed
WILLIAM M. BUR
William M. Ilurgin, .
known as Bill. stomped i e
house and exclaimed, UA
f-an't I play football? ' .
1-nmhatir-ally no! you might w
hurt." responded his
So Bill's hope of bein! a -
football hx-ro was blasted, but
ho did take part in Hi-Y, glee
club, Oneretta, and Declania-
ERMA RUTH BAUER
Nothing is impossible to a
willing lu-art. and Erma Ruth
Bauer surely has a willing
hczilrt. Erma wants to buy chairs
for thc standing army. Erma
has workcd hard and been suc-
cesslul in Girl Reserves 22, Il, 4,
cabinet 3, 4. Pop club 3. 4. G.
A. A. 53. 3. -L. Annual staff 3.
4, Round-Up staff -1, glee club
Tl. 25. Spanish club 3, Math club
4, National Honor Society, and
lleclarnatory contest play -I.
Oh! Chucky. what is this
powcr you have over women?
Is it the curly hair or the
cyf-s? Anyway you have worked
L-lcctrical wonders and won
friends in N. P. H. S. in spite
of not being lu-re the first few
years of your school career.
Student Council is the sign of
your popularity, and National
Honor Society. and senior class
play of your talents.
, , '..
"Puuc'u was a yypsyg xo, ol course, he full in lure."
ALLEN CORNELIUS BRADLEY
Who is the lad lumbering
down the hall? You say "Al"?
Al Capone? Oh Allen Cornelius
Bradley. You say he has been
in Band 3. football 4, basket
ball 4. Student Service 3, 4,
I-Ii-Y 4, Declamatory contest
play 3, junior class play lead.
and senior class play? He wants
to be another Al Capone. He
likes G-i-r-1-s. Well. well and
MARJORIE M. CODER
t'Blow me down and pick me
up, Mari." With Girl Reserves
71, 3, 4. letter 3, G. A. A. 2. 3.
4. letter 4. numeral 3, leaders
club 4. and Annual staff 4, you
must have been kept busy.
Marjorie M. Coder is your am-
bition really to go to Africa?
We wish you luck! Ice skating
is a lot of work, isn't it?
n CELIA BERNICE,COTTEN
X "O , Ceal" s your ambi-
tion ' ti a eautician fell.
w , ' welll ' erniec
f C ,n, do eally like dance
ng ell as to have it for a.
116 ? 'lah-tshgf It's pleasing
to ee tb you ave been one
, 'pf r aplly Wood Bee mem-
HORACE E. CROSBY
Horace E. Crosby doesn't say
'nothing' about these activities:
Band 2. 3. 4. Orchestra 33. 3, 4,
HirY 72, 3, 4, president 4, Na-
tional Honor Society 4, Latin
Club 3, Consul 4, Sehool Prob-
lcms instructor 4, Grippers 22,
Music contest, band and solo 2,
3. 4. If activities have any-
thing to do with it your ambi-
tion will be realized. "Bing"
show us some of your 'Ln1agic"
DAVID GEORGE GANDEA
"Hi. Diz!" How's your golf
today? David George Candea,
do 'you really want to be a
professional golfer? With golf
as Aa hobby and also as an am-
bition-there seems no doubt
that you will go far in the golf
world. How are the walking
exercises getting along now?
LILLIAN VIRGINIA CUSHING
I Lillian Virginia Cushing-the
idea of yelling in the halls as a
hobby! "Lil." where's the rest
of the gang? Your activities
were G. A, A. 73. 3, 4. Pep club
2. 3, 4, secretary and treasurer
4, Girl Reserves 72, 3. 4. cab-
inet 3. Round-Up staff 2, 3, 4,
glee club 3. 4. contest 3, mixed
chorus 4, Spanish club 3. and
-publication board 3. Have fun
seeing the world throughaport-
lhole with Dinse.
MYRTLE NEOME BIEHL
'iOh Mid, I've something to
tell you"-what again, "Billie"?
Myrtle Neome Biehl with Wood
Bee club to your credit your
ambition to teach should be HJC'
complished. The hobby of mak-
ing the most of life is a good
one for all of us to follow.
Thanks for the suggestion.
ROBERT ELSWORTH COLE
Who is that tall, handsome
lail coming down the street?
Not Robert Elsworth Cole? "Hi-
ways, Shorty" you have some
ambition feature making a per-
fect mechanical drawing plate.
Do you have much trouble with
your ice-skating hobby? You
seem to have been busy with
Hi-Y and Grippers club these
fair days. 'Vg ,
V ff' FJ
. V4 1 ,Z
Now i'M.' "' - you mean
"she do ' ' not "she don't."
Il' ilra ' is your hobby, Mar-
n io be a designer will
b fullyid realized. With glee
club. and Girl Reserves you
seem to have the good old N.
P. H. S. spirit. How about de-
signing our new spring clothes?
Thank you. , f
No' o I think that your
LOREN M. BESS
"Hi boy" - if training h
anything to do with it y
ambition to be a radio sing..
uint-hed, Loren M. Bess.
3. 4, band TZ, 3, Hi-Y, a,
3, basketball 2, 3, shoul ave
been a great pleasure to you
"Ci1rly." What station are you
going to broadcast from? We
all want to listen. ,sv
singing as a hobby, glee I 2.
f ll f
Say, who is that handsome
fellow with the big dark eyes"
See him-in the mlrlst of all
those girls. Now di 't tell me
that's Thayne "'J5rry" Crosiefl
Hello. Jerry! Wour hobby in
getting a kick out ofjfe seems
to be in full swing again, You
liked dr. iatics and the senior
LEOK JAMES BEGHAN
Leo Jambs Beehan, what an
ambition - dancin g with a
gentle at Elitches Gardens in
enver! The hobby "Going
places" seems to be very ap-
propriate. 'KLee"-Uwhatcha got
on,.for tonight-fine." We have
all yelled ourselves hoarse for
you in football 73, 3. 4. basket-
ball tl, 3, 4. and track 13, 3, 4.
How about taking us to Deliver
with you? A
"And here 1lou'll find fortunes in old gypsy lam." I
Wee little l Irene Carlisle
would like tra ng f!'0H1 C03-ST'
to coast. "Jerri " belonged U0
Girl Reserves 3. 4. She believes
in going to the theater. .Dont
wc all? 'Tll Say 50"-Well and
we'11 go with you. But look at
the books she has time to read.
Tsh - tsh !
LMA MAE CURTIS
U ay, are we goin:-I to have
a st today?" Velma Mac
Ci1i's, must be in the room.
" 'l" has taken an active
i Girl Reserves 4, but
3 S having a, good time..-
- vel seems to be her ambition
ai i goal. We're with yOu 111-
WILFRED R. CL RKE
"Pansy" r 'ou ou rath-
er be caller " '.."' 'Shuc s'
you mustyl e o Sl S
glee club Z. 4. Felt
" ' A ed R. C rke YOU
. With Mar-
we can see
wo n t snoof
to ' would
ian for an ambi ion
you soar to great
ti W '
U 'XV flfl
'Xe QNATE KLFIINOW
" ie" do you 1'eally
want 0 become a successful
teacher? Velma Renate Kleinow.
with your "Blow me down"
and hobby of riding horseback,
together with Wood Bee 4, ,you
ought to find it an especially
easy task! Are you always as
happy and jolly as you look?
We hope so.
BUT ARIE CR ' ALL
ig ' " 1 Cr' l ' a s
thrilling oiy in the
th aiu 1 w
re: ' ' ' ' 1
"Co i s" one 'rnoon and
she uid th and there to
be pri e fetary, If you
will look 1 Miss Owen's typing
class you see Ruth indus-
triously carrying out her deci-
sion. Here's loads of luck to
JOHN WILLIAM DERR
John William Derr, I'm sur-
prised at you-beating up Har-
ry Cushing-and as a hobby!
With band 72, 3. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3.
Round-Up 2, and orchestra 2,
3. I can see that you are well
on the way to realize your am-
bition. 'KChobby," old boy,
what a governor of New York
you would make! Marching
Pearl Lci!lle C e rila
diligent ber of od-Bee,
and a ber of Reserves
two EGG! , is sbegj ing some-
thing irnpossiblzii aily. She tells
us her ambfitifi is somethin!
impossible. .lyould you be so
kind fain maid. as to elucidate
what this -something is? Always
be definite if you wish to suc-
PEARL LU LLE csrxtiiisigns
FRANCIS L. GONNEALLY
"That's right" Len does like
te ising.. meople! Francis Con
great ftvoii anong the
t e an enginee-
n ally 'ith hisllzirg furk gloves
IS ' " 2 'A ' i
ill o ' ' .
i . Lv '
tion for him. e las only go ,
, ar d
to N. P. H. S. one ye
judging from the haDDY face
he likes it.
' FERN JOHANSEN
'tOh merciful heavens," Fern
ansen. don't tell us that you
li . dancing! "Sporty," by the
looks of Wood Bee 4, G. A. A.
3, I should say that you would
be more suited for teaching
than finger waving--I suppose
finger waving it will have t0
1' A ,fwf-
fBcn" you might say "prove
Wa EY WILLIAM KUNKEL
it! but you seem to be doing
t ings up fine with track 3.
suior class play. Tsh-tsh
D rsey William Kunkel, by the
looks of the above I don't be-
lieve your hobby is really track.
Your ambition astounds me-
to pull wise-cracks with Jack
Yirak-just fancy that!
RUTH WINNIFRED JOYNER
U0.K.-Baby"-I think that
you will become an excellent
teacher, with reading' as yo r
pet hobby and Wood Bee .
You surely don't have th
slightest doubt about it do
you? No with your ability to
apply yourself theres nothing
to fear. Who is this quiet.
unassuming girl? Why that's
Ruth Winnifred Joyner.
ERNEST WILLIAM DRINGMAN
"Has anybody seen Minnie?"
Erney seems to be coming down
the hall. If basketball 3. 4, is
as much help as we think, some
day we will see Ernest William
Dringman dancing with a brun-
ette at Elitches Gardens in
Denver. But how can you find
sleeping a pleasure with all
t If T 9'
The siurlrnfic frost was frcnzicd 'with flaming." g
Beryl Forward says her am-
bition is to get in and out of
an Austin gracefully. During
her three years in high school,
she has been in Girl Reserves
2, 3. 4, Round-Up staff 4, glee
club 2, 3. 4. Girls' sextette 4,
operetta 2, 3, senior class play,
and mixed chorus. Beryl has a.
knack of getting on with ev-
eryone and anyone who knows
her has a true friend.
MAYNARD VAUGHN FISHER
Maynard Vaughn Fisher likes
to putter around with model
airplanes. You are on the right
track "Frenchy." to get up into
the world. but why not go at
it on a larger scale? By the
way one of "Fi-enchy's" failings
is talking. Didn't that interfere
with your track workouts in 4?
LOIS AILENE GRUNDEN
When Lois Ailene Grunden
realizes her ambition to be a
Spanish teacher, will she still
ieep on saying 'tWe are going
to hav a .st today"? Lois is
the gi N all seen in Girl
R zz. 3, :R glee club 2,
M , Pep club 3, 4. operetta 2,
. Spanish club 3, and music
contest 2, 3, -1. Tut! Tut! Lois.
HARRY A. McEVOY JR.
Harry A. McEvoy Jr.. or
"Bud" as we know him, is one
of those quiet. industrious boys
who is bound to get somewhere
in life. Bud wants to be an
author. His "Never do today
what can be done tomorrow"
iwas heard in track 73, Senior
f Math club -L, and Hi-Y 2. 3.
," ' ELIZABETH MCCABE
four years in high school she
has been a dependable member
,jlllf During Elizabeth McCabe's
3 ' f Girl Reserves, the Girls' else
XJ : b 2. 3, 4, and the Wood Bee
" 'lub. She entered Declani dur-
,f jing her junior year. She is
1 very seldom seen without her
pal Lola. Her ambition is ,to
be a Home Economics teacher.
MURIEL B. McNEEL
She's quiet 'but extremely
likeable. Yes. wLth'ought you
would say ua? about Muriel
B. McNeel.L hen you Y- Eve
elyn are sure to fees uriel
als . 'ghat ac-caunts for the
frell ent phra "Anybody seen
Susie?" Sliqm taken part in
G. A. A. 2. 3, and Girl Re-
serves 2. 3. Muriel likes to ride
"FZaunting her raven treason, the gypsy maiden whirled."
. 5 x
' +l I
FORREST CLEON FOWLER
We all expect to see the
name of Forrest Cleon Fowler
in the Who's Who someday.
We don't know exactly what
for but that will take care of
itself. In the realm of extra-
curricular activities, Forrest has
been rewarded for his work
with positions on the Round-
Up staff and Annual staff and
membership in the Quill and
, MABLE E. GRANNELL
,f ,Be prepared to sec Mable
LEM' beth Gran.n'ell's name on
8I' of your .favorite book
n he future, for although
that is Mable's hobby now, we
feel sure that it will have a
great deal to do with her
career, Mabl has a great deal
ok musical ,agilit-yf too, and we
also expect a great deal'from
her along this line.
JUNIOR McCABE ,
How could we h p but re- -'
member Junior .M-dglbe as one! J
of those daring pirates in Cap- J
tain Applejaclis crew ini the 5
junior class play. Nsdkle chief '
hobby is working rn Eprdsg
He's always happy' wherel he
can be around auf Ford. His
ambition is to Y ild a bridge
across the Atl c. Well, Nick.
when you re ' e your ambition
we will let 'Xyou be the first
one to drive a Ford across it.
LENORE E. FLETCHER
Yes, than is 'isnmfe Eiizaben,
Fletcher pouring over a book.
,Book-keeping seems to be her
main Yafnbitfoni' lffe. ore
participated in . ,'Af 2, 3.
Whxen asked wh X-fher hobby
was she neplic English Liter-
ature. With Le ore it's not the
lluantity bil 'the quality that
Cliff" McNeel is one of
t 'e persons that we admire
. much for his very unique
s se-se of humor. He has served '
Hsthfully as a member of the
,IS y's Glee Club. During his
nor year he participated in
X t e operetta. He is a member
f the reserve football squad.
His zimbitio is to do nothing
and his hobby is skating.
Just ask anyone where they
have had the most fun, They
will say "In Jeanette-'s car." I
think they have all succeeded l
in realizing 'KLee's" ambition l
which is "To raisc heck and X
put a block under it." Lee was
vice-president of the junior
class in her junior year and is K
always Drevared to entertain
you with one of her famous
SENIOR CLASS A
Mildred Marfraret Allen or
'tMid" as we call her thinks
that 'KA littlc lun along with
work does not mean that one
will shirk." "Mid's" hobby is
"kidding someone." Her am-
bition is to be a. teacher. We
could easily tell you that be-
cause of her activities, Wood
Bee 4, ,frlee club 71, office 3,
and Math club 4.
DOROTHY M, EKSTROM
"What do you think?" Who
said that? Of course it was
Dorothy M. Ekstrom. She
ants to be a nurse. Ca.n't
ou just see her in a white
iniforrn, blond hair peeping
out from under her profes-
sional cap? Dorothy partici-
pated in Girl Reserves. G. A.
A.. glee club, operetta. An-
nual staff and Latin club.
ANNA MARIE GOLDEN
No folks you are not seeing
double. She is the other
Golden twin. Like hor sister
she is penny. a :ood snort.
belonging: to G. A, A. 33. 3, 4,
likes a good time, and wants
to be a stenogranher. "Ann"
took part in Girl Reserves 73.
3: she was also on Student
Council in her junior year.
- "For crying: out loud,"
'l.Iunny" don't tell us you like
ice-skating and motorcycle rid-
ingr. Football 71. 3, 4, captain
4, track 73, 3, 4, "N" club 4.
N. P. club 73, Student Council
3. and National Honor Society
show us you like action. If
"Junny" has his way about life
he will become an cxplorer and
RUBY LOUISE GAUNT
Plunk, plunk. plunk, Tliat's
only "Chub." otherwise known
as Ruby Louise Gaunt, playing
some stringreil instrument. She
hopes some day to be an in-
structor on thc guitar for fut-
ure musicians. She was in Girl
Reserves and glee club. Wlie1'e
did you ,fret that blue-black
hair? We won't tell anybody.
EDNA MARIE GOODSELL
Don't tell anyone and wewill
let you in on a secret. Edna
Marie Goodsell wants to be a
teacher. Marie likes to swim:
we frequently hear hcr saying
"You wouldn't kid me?" Girl
Reserves 2, 3, 71,1-abinet 3,
Wood Bee 4. Spanish club 3,
Pep club 3, -1, glcewclub.
kTHE ROUND-UP --
"7'7zcrc are gmwgz fireflames kiurlIrvl."
LLOYD GOOD SELL
o y u see the lad who is
g:r'i- y ,skipping down the
hal Lloyd Goodsell
skii he seventh period. Anoth-
er of " ,fdoyiobbies is base-
ball. w goin: to see
'tLe'f4x" Gondsell the world's
greatest 'left-handed p i t cr h e r
someday? We em'w-1-hhu in foot-
ball in Hi-Y in his hi:h'54i1ool
EDMUND J. GRIDLEY
Edmund' J. Gridley. or "Bill"
as we know him, has that way
with lski Bill told us he
wantc 4- in every ,.port.
Oh, B l ow could yoit?- In
football . , 4, track 4. CN"'ch1b
3. basketball 3145, my 4. stu-
dcnt Service 3, senior class play
lead. and sbiiwfit-atsarnis of
.junior class wc heard "Cl1ally
was you theah ?"
NETTIE MAURINE GOLDEN
Pep? I'll say Nettie Maurine
Golden has a whole basketful
and more to spare. She la hed
her way through high- s
e rften heard hi s I
tie' Ma.urine's ehos ..sioi
is stenography. She ok part
in G. . . L, -, , which
nroves her sportsmanship and
Girl Reserves 72, 3.
"Hey. Todd, wait fig' n .' -
0 s rf
A A ' '3
D ID FREDER
We lm heard from
David F' .rick quiet,
ul ng cha emfihgly who
ace lishes t he sets out
to do. He ' to putter around
with s p book and has
quite a collection. 'lDave" likes
aviation but he didn't tell us
whether he likes ground or air
, ,WJ 'N , s
MILDREDK MARIE fo'wLER
Who ipJthat out there
skating on the doe? Why it's
no!lP'other than Mildred Marie
Fowler. 'l'L0"i'wants to be either
a stenographer or a beauty
parlor operator. Then she will
have plenty of use for her
"Whatcha wzint now?" HMO"
has been ambitious all through
FRANCIS MARION FOWLER
Francis Marion Fowler likes
to do "most anything." We
heard him greet his friends in
Hi-Y '2. basketball 3. and
Round-Up staff 3. with 'tHi
peoples." The world is large
Francis but we do wish you
luck in your attempt to see it,
What manner 'of machine art
thou using man?
DORTHEA M. HACKLER
Dorthea M. Hackler, better
known as 'KDolly," has been
with us all three years of her
high school career. To conquer
shorthand has been her desire.
From this, we take it she is
going to be a business woman
of the world. 'kOh watta life"
you have ahead of you "Do1ly."
Rob rt.Hopkins is that boy
with e 'gb hair that we see
in tl rinet section of the
. e also plays in the
r estra and is a member of
IN th boys' glee club. Wrestling
isi 'iR.ed's" chief hobby and his
one and only ambition is "to
go places and see things."l
M N HUDSON
Aj-slfar' Ann Hudson has always
bf-en pointed out for her quiet,
calm. outlook on life: always
ready for something new and
different with a "who cares"
attitude. She has not been with
us all three years but during
the short time she has been
here she has served as treasurer
of the Wood Bee club.
Ruth Heniger is one of these
f girls who is always ready for a
fast and snappy game of bas-
ketball, soccer, or what have
you? She has always been an
interested member of G. A. A.
and has always been admired
for her excellent sportsmanship
and good playing. Ruth has
also played a faithful part in
Don Gates is one of our care-
free, happy - go - lucky members.
Whenever and wherever there
is a flood time to be had we
find i'Donnie" Gates heading
the list. He tells us that he
wants to be an adventurer. Now
isn't that a noble ambition?
He might even discover a new
continent someday, who knows?
E EN REGINA HANDLEY
y.-A always saw Ellen's smil-
'5 ing vfaeexin the hall. Good cheer
J is wortg a lot these days. Who
J is that ooking for Gladys? Oh,
it'5 Ellen Regina Handley. She
wants to teach in the North
" Platte high school someday.
t'YouFr'2x telling me?" Ellen was
I 1 G. . A. 72. 3. 4. Girl Re-
s ves 3, 4, and Wood Bee 4.
THE ROUND-UP il
J v'I I
. ,F I'.
If there is any mischief to
he done count "Limie" Lyman
Huntington in. But that isn't
all he is interested in. "Limie"
was one of our outstanding
centers on the Bulldog football
team. He plays basketball too
and believe it or not he even
sings. Look out Jimmie Dur-
ante, you have a competitor.
LOIS EILEEN HAASE
s of these girls like danc-
in 4 nd Lois Eileen Haase is no
exirptiofi. Really she has a
f2LVDFitQSU.y'hJ8'-DDJ you ask me
what? It is 'L0h me!" Ai11bi-
tious EHS? wants to be a
beauty 0 ratov, Zo15,1m.ww, a
girl who lllttg' nks" in
Kay Hendy is one of our
most influential members. She
not only played an important
part in G. A. A. 2. 3. 4. Girl
Reserves TJ. 3, 4. cabinet 3.
Spanish club 73, 3, president 33,
Latin club -1, Consul 4, and Pep
elnb 3, 4, but she has taken
part in glee r-lub 3, operetta 3,
senior class play lead, Young
Citizens state contest 4, School
Problems instructor 3, 4, Quill
and Scroll 4, and National Hon-
or Society. She was largely re-
sponsible for the success of the
Junior-Senior banquet and she
was managing editor of the An-
nual 4, and a member of the
Round-Up staff 55, 3, 4, and
Annual staff 3.
It is Lucille Johnson's like-
ible eisonality that biings hei
th L1 i i t She li tt s
' the Junior c 1 e
d t ounu an out
sa of the Girl
er hobby is titvel
' - ff wr ambition is to learn
how t skate and hunt.
ELLEN IRENE GIFFORD
Here folks we have another
stamp collector in our midst.
Ellen Irene Gifford has not
been with us in all her high
school career but she has won
many friends. Her ambition is
to be an office stenographer.
"Blondie" was in the glee club
when she attended Big Springs
in 1 1'-L .
bee . dur' v three years in
hi ' n - 1 , a representative
I r ' ' . : A th
t . , " 1 u ' -
. ' - e e
Re 'f f ' -4 ,-
LYNN C. GORMAN
Lynn C. Gorman-big busi-
ness man incorporated! Hobby,
telling bedtime stories. Ambi-
tion, to be a big shot sales-
man in QICQIIIIOIJS stores. Fav-
orit0.sa5fing, L'Take it easy."
"Gorm's" personality was seen.
in glee club 53, 3, oi retta 2, 3,
basketball 2, L?g:'li?LlK,l6'!' 35, 3,
Pep club 9 8, i-Y 52, 8, jun-
ior clasafxyfzfelsideiit 2, Round-Up
"f7ulorJ Color! Gypsies you were first."
Don Lowe i another one of
our a a orchestra boys.
Q a , 0 plays it
w . He ' . assistant
diai tie orchestra dur-
ig is senior year and was also
a member of Hi-Y. One would
have to look far for better per-
sonality than Don's and his
ability to make friends is sec-
ond only to his ability to hold
Helen Murray, yes she is the
girl who is always in a hurry.
Every time you see her she is
going some plallc. Her hobby is
chapero in abd she is kent
qui . You see Lear-You
'e elen. They are insepar-
ilge. Helen's ,ainbition is to bc-
come a secretary. Good luck.
Wine, women, and war ex-
presses thi hobby of George
fSandyl' ahaffey. He makes
his own adventures. always get-
ting into trouble but managing
to get out again. He is the
happy-go-lucky type always
content to let someone else do
his worrying for him.
Lola has ga ned rec 'tion
for some of her 'l. -UD
write-ups. P-r Ds this -v D1a1US
her am ' im liich i to be a
journalis '. e has al worked
l tt e Sh
3, D I
G X X
har ' 1 1 club, Quill and
Si-I-0 1 - , .. 5'2I'11il'lg her
e 4. in er ju r y ar. e
h' - a - . - ord r everybody
and heery isp ition, which
makes er a true blue friend.
FLO IE MANNERS
Flossi s a serioub. quiet girl
who, l ever, 'idiot too seri-
ous t laugh wit, the rest. She
xhas s ved a 'a member of the
Round-Up swixgf, G. A. A. and
G, lR. Mercfriends are many.
for a. genial good nature make
it 'impossible for you not to
like her. Success for Flossie is
INEZ MARIE MALINE
Inez Marie is indeed wiser
than most people. It is to her
distinct advantage that she has
made it a hobby to read books.
Havenlt you often seen her
prowllng around the boo k-
shelves many times ri. Week?
Surely Inez you will reap bene-
fit and success from such indus-
"If'ni' jllllldll mvlwlivs llfl'l'Illll.U
MARY JANE MUNGER
Mary Jane has gained recor-
nition by her outstanding work
in G. R., Pep club, G. A. A..
Spanish club and Deelam. She
has held responsible positions
on the Round-Up and Annual
staff and is a member of thc
National Honor Society, She
had parts in both the operetta
and the senior class play. If
one hears a chatter in the hall
that rises in crcscendo-It's
Quiet, unassuming, and a
very good scholar, Lorenzo Mc-
Nall has always been well liked
and respected by hisclass-mates.
Always willing and ready to ad-
mit that he is wrong when he
is-You still have to convince
him. Versatility. a pleasing per-
sonality, and hard work are
the secrets of Red's success. No
matter what the difficulty is
he invariably comes out on toll.
Hilda Nelson is a quiet un-
assuming girl. but a staunch
friend and always ready to lend
a helping hand to anyone who
happens to be in need. She
delights in reading interesting
books and stories. As to the
future we cannot say but one
thing is certain: this quiet and
industrious girl will certainly
sh ' us that success is within
l ARL LLOYD NU ER.
B id and o C es a are
a g the acqiv' 'e of Earl
oy 's four of high
hool. He has een outstand-
' 153. always Joi- h i s musical
aleht answ ility to play the
iru pet. participated in the
jun or class play and has served
fai fr? as a member of
Hi- . arl is very cheerful and
ready to 'break into va smile
with the result that he is very
FRANCES CECELIA MATTKE
Frances hails from Cheyenne,
Wyoming, There, shq took part
in glee dlfub 1,i73,'3, Concert.
2231113 3, G. R. president,
ketball 1, fl, 3. The hobby
of "Toots'4' is tickling the "Iv-
ories" and howl Even though
she has 'only been here a short
time she has made many
friends and is well liked.
ARTHUR GEORGE MUDGE
Artic is an extremely like-
able fellow with a hearty
laugh. a sense of humor, and a
love of a good time. He has a
year of basketball and partici-
pation in the operetta to his
credit. Artie's most character-
istic utterance is "Well, well.
well." He makes friends easily
with his winning ways and can
always be depended upon to
lend a helping hand.
Harold Neville, the young
man who mixes reason with
pleasure and wisdom with
mirth. He is a second "Bing
Crosby" and has a jolly good
time wherever he goes. In his
two years in North Platte High
School he has made many
friends. He took part in glee
club 3, 4, and mixed chorus 4.
We never heard much from
'orthy of the suer-ess that is
und to 1-ome to her. Her ani-
bi ion is to be a stenographer.
Judging from her hobby, horse-
back riding. she likes outdoor
life. Why ilid you ehoose sten-
ography for a vocation?
Kiwis Purdy but she surely is
Mayme has been known o
work but keeps it a see ft.
UNIZLYTIIBYSQ' hobby is trying to
get out of work: her am ition
is Vx have black haiiztvut ars
were often blizsdd ini Girl Re-
SUN' ' .' . 1 . . A. 2. 3, 4:
Rou - slaff 2, 3, 4: Pep
Clllb 3. -. 1 Spanish club 2:
and Publication Board 33 with
"don't call me Blondie."
VVEBSTER LEE PHILLIPS
Webster, better known to us
as "Web" must have some
musical ability although he
didn't let us know about it. He
tells us he wants to beaskilled
piano tuner. He took part in
Pep 1-lub 3: and Student Ser-
viee 3: "You can lead a horse
to water but you ean't make
"Me,gi ng? No." It's only
' ad" Gladys Pearl Rob
hes always with Ellen
they make 1 g1y pair Oui
' txlfzg - - .- .
,bi 1 ' e '
I. I I I . ' I .
uture aviatrix was in G. R. 32,
J. 4: G. A. A. 2. 3. 4: Wood
Bee 4: G R. Conference 2.
Someday "Glad" you are going
to ask one question too many.
A warning M' dear.
Who is that dark youth
known to us as 'KG0zo"-why
it's Gordon' Rector. "What do
you think?" Gozo has a hobby
too. by which, the sehool has
profited. it being music. He
has participated in Band 1, 73.
3. 4, Orch!-stra 3. 4, junior
class play 3: Dramatic Contest
2, 31 and Hi-Y TJ, 3, 4.
"The lang and spice of gypsy life."
yytoye-1.tQ4.x . 7.-fvfvfvi
Here is another girl whose
ambition is yto be a teacher.
We wonder why? Oh now!
That will never do! We don't
want to annex "'1'oughies" pet
saying, do we? Minnie Lucille
is in the Wood Bee club and
was a Girl Reserve 2. Minnie's
hobby. we thought ,you ou ht
to know, is dancing.
MARCELLE ll NGER
lvlarf-e - lem- is 1 ' Zbit'
1-xt ikea 1- e made
fr' . in G. 2 G. A. A.
73: 1 Ll more fri nds on the An'
nu: staff Her ambition is to
be a coach. Here is luck to
you. By the way, have you
notic-1-d that if you see Mar-
celle, Ilene is not far behind.
Wayne Mann. that quiet, scr-
ious minded boy you see rum-
niafn nnglirough t 'ibrar
W i etfM puyxf
nc-er Y nt. 2 high
hopes for hi self. We all think
he will ma good too because
he has stick-to-it-ness as you
can see. Didn't you see him in
Hi-Y 1. 72, 3. 4.5 football 4:
and Senior Math club 4?
EDITH VIRGINIA RECTOR
Her eyes, they shame the
brown-eyed Daisies. Edith Vir-
ginia has the ambition to be a
school teacher. She started
young by being a School Prob-
lems instructor. "Now isn't
that r-rummy" was heard from
her in Girl Reserve 2, 3, 41
Devotional chairman 3: Spanish
club 711 Pep club 3. 4: Student
Council 43 Wood Bee club 4.
Lewis is a man of few
words: one who is slow but
steady and always wins the
race. 'iL0uie's" hobby is hunt-
ini: but he didn't specify ex-
aetly what kind. Is it fair to
keep us in the dark, Louie? He
participated in Hi-Y 51, 3, 42
football 2, 3, 4: and basketball
73, 3, 4.
IRENE E. PIERSON
Irene tells ils that her hobby
is talking. Well Irene, talkin!
isn't such a bad habit. If your
ambition is to be a private
secretary, it shows you must
like work. Irene has taken an
avtive part in G. A. A. 73, 3, 43
treasurer 43 Annual staff 45
Leaders club 4: and Honor So-
Not just another blonde. Mar-
guerite has shown a marked
ability in her three years in
hisrh school. Besides being
musically inclnicd she has been
active in G. R. 53, 3, 41 vioe-
president 3 and president 41 G.
A. A. 2. 3, 4: Student Service
3: Latin club 3: Pep club il.
3. 4: Annual staff 4: and Hon-
or Society 4. Everyone who
knows Marguerite is her friend.
ALICE ADELIA ADAMSON
Alice Adelia Adamson-A. A.
A. Association ineorpor a t e d.
"Al" wants to travel. She has
a :ood motto to go by. 'Tut
your troubles in a pocket with
a, hole in it." Let's hope the
money won't get mixed with
the troubles. "Al" told us her
hobby was traveling. Where?
may we ask.
VERNON ELDRID LIERK
"Swede" your ambition has
at last been realized. Graduate.
you will. Vernon Eldrid was
active in football 4: Glce club
43 Pep club 2, 3, 4. 5: Round-
Up staff 4: Annual staff 5:
Dramatic Plays 5: and looked
after our football and basket-
ball teams as student IIIHIIHEQI'
5. "Swedes" favorite saying is
"Stryehnine" and "I wonder
who she is with tox-night."
L, ,U A , 912, if .
MAQELON LEE SCHNEIDER
Madelon Lee's, known to us
as "Peggy," ambition is to Dlay
at piceolo as "Bob" Yost does.
She has pep and everything that
goes with popularity. Peepry's
favorite sport is swimming. She
went swimming through Band
3. 4: Orchestra 3, 4: secretary
4: Declainatory 3: Girl Reserves
3: Student Council 4: Round-Up
staff 31 Publication Board 3.
WILLIS LAVERNE SANDALL
"Fools are made not born."
so says 'iWillie." i'To bc a
millionaire. I do crave," so says
"Willie." A man's worth is not
measured in quantity ,but in
quality. What Willie does. he
does well. Willis LaVerne
showed us he had musical abil-
ity when he took part in Band
75, 3: and Orchestra 2.
BERN E E CE SWANSON
Do you ten sec Bernice
Elice riving 'Napoleon?" We
forge you dn't know who
'kNa li-on" 's. Well Napoleon
is bby's c '. Bobby tells us
she going. o Hive up "Napol-
C011 som y and become at
eo- 1. Did 't you see Bernice
in . R. 72, 3, 4: Glee club
1. ', 3, 3 and Opcretta 1, 71.
SHIRLE Y LEE SCOTT
What are the young: people
of to-day coming to? Thcy all
sec-ni to want to travel. Shirley
Lee is another one of the am-
bitious graduates who wants to
travel. Anything is "0.K." with
'lLee" but she likes staying with
Leone best. "Lee" was a mem-
ber of G. R. 2, 3, 4.
Gee "Rich" do you really
think you want to be President
someday? i'Heyl What's the
answer?" Richard we are here
to tell you ave do not know
what the answer is. Football 1.
73. il. 4: basketball 1, 3: track
3: Hi-Y 72, 3: and secretary ol
sophomore class. Rich's hobby
is the much beloved athletics.
:V ZOE WILMOT PARKS
'Zoe Wilmot. observing, quiet,
fxvbut always willing, has shown
it pays to be wiser than
X-Sahel' people but not to let
em know about it. "Dot"
ants to bc a school teacher.
iueky students! Her activities
re: G. R. 2, Ii: Latin club 4:
od Bee president 41 School
n ems teacher 4: and Na-
tional Honor Society 4.
OTTEN RAY ROBINSON
The world knows nothing of
its greatest men and Otten Ray
is one. Bob wants to be a big:
little man someday. We saw
him teasing the girls around
the hall and in the Operetta Tl,
3: but not in Glee club 51. 32
football 3. 4: and Hi-Y 3.
i'You'rc real smart aren't you
MARY ELLA RAFFERTY
"We lcarn by teaeliimif'
Mary Ella should adopt that
for her motto since her ambi-
tion is to be a teacher. "Pcs-
2ry" has taken part in G. R. fl:
Gleo club 4: and Wood Bee
club 3. "What do you think"
is her favorite saying. Is it
sarcasm or a. question, Peggy?
HARVEY C. STEBBINS
"I don't bother work and
work don't bother me that is
why I reap where others sow,"
says Harvey. K'Ike's" ambition
is to be retired. It fits in right
well with his favorite saying:
"Lf-t's sro home, it's nine." He
has taken part in Operetta.
Glee club, and Hi-Y.
"There are gypsy lads uml lrzslcs, glittering and yay."
JE NEST P. SCHWAIGER
We have here a red headed
trombone player whose ambi-
tion is to be a doc-tor. Ernest
P. Schwaiger. "Gin." has a Det
saying. It's "Hi honey" to ev-
eryone. Band 72, 3, 4, Orchestra.
71. 3. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3. Annual staff
4, Student Council 4. football
71.3, Music Contest 2, 3, Round-
Up staff 4.
EVELYN VOSS i
Staying out late can become
a hagt but it is a hobby for
' ,ly 1 Voss. Her hobby. though
'ill probably help her stay up
late if she fulfills her ambi-
tion to be a doctor. "Fails"
f' rite saying is 'iGlance your
ams off this. baby." She was
-4 irl Reserve. '
FRED 1 ,Al
Our famo sf otball player
red ljsaiv 'e yone likes Fred.
h pa sion for asking
st10ns Fred hobby must be
ysports. See for yourself. Foot-
f ball 3
2, 3. 4, basketball 2, 1.
track 4. Spanish club 3. Fred
is outstanding in his scholastic
average. He tells us his ambi-
tion is to help his dad. Every-
thing is "O. K." with "Freddie"
CLARA LOUISE SHANER
Don't overbid your hand, sil-
big We found by chance that
ICI Louise Shaner likes to
X play cards. and we found out
also that she intends to be a
team-Er!-Spanish club claimed
V ,f,g'Llbi member when she was
a junior, and as a senior she
belonged to the Wood-Bee club.
,re we have Fred Sagesser's
s w, Donald Tucker. That
unts for "Where's Sag."
ek" wants to sur-eeed and
e wish him luck, His hobby
ws s driving a Dodge Kee it ui
- I7 l
Don: some girl might make it
her hobby to ride in a Dodge
someday. Hi-Y 73, 3, 4, secre-
tiary and treasurer -1, track 3,
HELEN ESTHER VOSS
KA little dancing girl who in-
effds to make a living tapping
on dgqaewriter keys rather than
a ance floor. Helen Esther
as on the Round-Up staff 31,
R. 22, a duh:-ld a position on
t AIIIIU5 staff 3. Helen's pet
saying is, "Of all the ungodly
' VV? . yum!
I iizwff 'YIM
MARGARET E. SODERMAN
Margaret Elsie Soderman is a
blonde and no one can deny it!
Her hobby is drawing. We have
oftcn wondered if she did not
take it up as a diversion from
the monotony of class? Margie
says her ambition is to be a
secretary. She was a Girl Re-
serve in her sophomore year.
GZRRTRUDE SP RRIER.
ll find Gert de Spurrier
in th lib 'ary, S assists Mis
Wats ILA wc L1 " ' "'
amb' i is t . he wor
c ' rian er own. She feels-
perfec y at iome among books,
in fa s are her ho
"Gently v BID'
'hiuffdb ou're tolling mc ?".
MABLE VIOLET THOMAS
Mable Violet Thomas, that
little "Imp," has a hobby and
it is getting into mischief. You
should hope that Tommy never
directs her favorite saying
which is "Aw, you ol' Wop," at
you. She was a Girl Reserve 2,
and a. G. A. A. 2. We found
out that Tommy wants to be a.
MARION MARGUERITE TYLER
Da-te-de-te-da-da and da. Yes.
it is Marion Marguerite Tyler.
She told us her hobby was
mostly talking. If you want to
see a good natured mortal who
is ready to laugh at anything,
see "Monnie". Glee club 2, 3,
4. sr-xtette 4. mixed chorus 4,
Spanish club 3. Student Oiouncil
convention 2, Girl Reserves 73.
.s, 4. H
hat dainty will 0' the wisp,
Annette Sowle. likes thrills. She
doesn't like to miss any of
those thrilling mystery movies
that create chills up and down
your spine. Annette's ambition
is to be a successful teacher.
She was a G. R. 72. 3, 4. Pep
Zlub 3, 4, and Wood Bec club
RA MARIE WILSON
H ' comes ani' peppy class-
maf The girliuvltli the ha-boy
sm' . U can g s t 't it is
e Marilyn 3,
, W " ' 1
4. Raels hobby is making nohe 1 ,
NJ L 1'
and can she do Sho wants
to be sopiiisTll'Mq,1 so she says
"good gosh," Pep club 2, 3, 4,
lan h b l G
4, Glee club 3, Operetta 3.
t X 7
fiml you gone now, gypsics, you, my scvrct love."
li il S WILCOX
Eve on rces with James
Wilco , th t is hobby is this
and t at mostly thisl. "DUC-
ky" as i Hi-Y tl, 3. 4. Glee
club '. 0 retta 2, junior and
senior clas play, Round-Up 4,
Latin 'lub 3. Don't we know
that - ill not have much
trouble to become a second
Walter i chell. Wasn't that a
wise-crac we just heard?
Oh yeah! that's what Cori-
ennc Waddell says when she
wants to express her feelings.
Corienne's. or 'tPatty's" hobby
is to travel and her ambition is
to to be a teacher. Well now
she can't do both at once so
shc'll have to manage somehow.
Corienne belongs to G. R. and
the Wood Bee club.
There's Lola Stevens. rushing
around the hall now, looking
for Gladys and Ellen. Did you
know that her ambition is to
see the Passion Play in Ober-
amagau? We wish her luck.
Lola says 'Tm so sleepy" but
she seems to have plenty of
pep. Glee club 2, 4. Operetta
2, Declam 2. G. R. 2. 3. 4.
Latin club 4.
"The jury pronounces YOU
not guilty," says Robert Weeks.
Bob is going to be a Young
criminal lawyer. Don't forget
he's your pal. His ambitious
mood started with Glee club,
Hi-Y, Band, junior class Dlay,
Dramatics, and Spanish club.
He likes playing for dances and
saying "Where's Pat."
"Miz Wright? I think he's
down in 101i." Louise Stenger.
in other word "Max" likes tu
ride horseback! Do you know
what? Max wants to be an
efficient stenographer. M a y b e
she will be, she has a good
start working for Mr. Wright.
Louise was in G. R. 2. 3. 4.
junior class play, Glee club 3.
4, and Round-Up staff 3.
VIVIAN VIRGINIA CHURCHILL
Can't we just hear Vivian
Virginia counting one. two,
three, for piano students. Oh,
didn't you know her ambition
is to be a music teacher. Do
you suppose her favorite saying
will still be "0h! me" when
her students call her "Viv," Her
music extends to taking Glee
You'd probably find Darlene
Wzihath at a slumber party
sim-c they're her hobby. But
when she gets her ambition she
int nds to see t h c w o r l d
through a port hole. Dinse
SLLYS, 'Tm only a shell of my
former self," and no wonder:
She was a G. A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4,
Leader's club 4, Spanish club 2,
Glee club 1. 72. 3, 4, Operetta
2. 3, Pen club 3, 4.
EDWARD aVERN WEEKS
Edward' aVern We-ckslxAft ,f
calling lim "F ' y" ni: jf
shock t Wg 3 f .,.
KkEI'ID , -name, W en
on ure a r crooi - gizz
use your favorite s Pai
Y o 1 y ,
don me Miss as I
cute little click." Band, Glee
4-lub, Oncretta. c h e e r leader.
Dramzitivs, class play claimed
his time. ,
VERNA s1MMs IYNA
Won't Verna Simms look
cute in her little white can if
she fulfills her ambition to be
a nurse. However, we suggest
that she change nickname
'iNoisy" to something :more ap-
propriate for her job, Verna
must like sports: her activities
tell on her. G. A. A " 3 4
G. A. A. Cabinet 3, 4, and
. fy, , ,
Elinor Sltfgllll spei t
years of her high sch o
no , ake
in ' v 1 N. . S In
er l e town though she
w 5' the junior play, Oper-
ctta, and basketball. By the
way, "Ike" has high ambitions
-a lawyer and aviatrix.
Sutherland. Neb . s e as
t l ch t '
a . .
Fi-rn Luther says this is a.
good ohi world. Well Fern. the
world is a wheel and it is all
hound to come around right.
We learned that Fern's myster-
iously secret ambition was to
become a secretary. She must
like work and lots of it. Well
Fern, we wish you luck.
FRANCINE LUCILLE WLLLS
Hcre we have a new ape?
woman! Well. not notfof
course but she will probably
one before long. Iggr ambiti .
so we hear. rnalism. nd
slieyjws to ite stonies and
ad., Fr?iyi'iifKLucil1e oIf"Will-
sie" 41 in G19 Awijiff and De-
4-lanyf nd on tie ound-Up and
Qyiu' staffs, nd Quill and
"Erotic colors flash in charm auwng the gypsy tribe."
so 1,1 '
S ll Ii
Doaod' M. YOUNGHANS
Dorothy .fmrgaytwwf am-
bitions not unlike ot er young'
people. She either Wants to be
a stenographer or a beauty op-
erator. She has two hobbies
too, skating and riding. Dorothy
was in the Spanish club 2. G.
R. 2, 3. 4, and Student Service
organization. Her best saying
is. 'iOh all right now."
DORIS ANN WILSON
Guess who i'Willie" is? It's
Doris Ann Wilson who just
lov 0 have a good time.
o sn't everyone. thouefh? Shc
says, "Let me tell you lady.
someday I'm going to be a,
stenographerf' Doris was in G.
A. A. 1, 72. and in the G. R. 1,
How did Jessie Wilkinson get
the nickname "Shorty"? It
must be one of those mysteries.
Really Shorty was wise in pick-
in: her hobbies. Th ey are
horseback riding and ice skat-
ine. Did you hear her say.
'lDid I or didn't I want to be
a beauty operator," Queaning I
didl- G. R. 2, 3.
Yen-ry," of course we mean
ra dine Wyman, likes sports.
ow do we know. Why she
spent 4 years in G. A. A. Her
ambition is to be a teacher in
N. P. H. S. We wonder if sho
will be a gym teacher! Gerry
was in G. R. 1, 2, 3. 4, Glee
club 1, 2. 3, Wood Bee 4, and
Spanish club tl.
"Just ask me," says Margar-
et Wauirh. so we did. We found
that she likes to dance and that
she intends to be a stenograph-
er. "Marg," sang in the Glee
club 1, 2, 3. and she sang in
G. R. the third year because
she was song leader. She had
operetta leads 72. 25, and was a
G. R. 1, 2, 3.
, J' l
. ,. -t
V, ,-. ru-lv
Betty Williams, the little girl
with thc callope ,fiirele whose
ambition is to abandon the al-
Iliction. Betty always impatient,
waits for her friend at the
locker and exi-laims i'Alice you
are the slowest mortal." She
was in G. A. A. 3 years. G. R.
4 years, Round-Up staff 3, jun-
ior class play 3, Glee club 4
gifeaiis, Operetta, Music contest
Tl t musician. Hairbld West-
ia l How ofte he made his
vo n ueak ix 1' estra! We
a ar r a A Sllhpoilt, of
31.1 o :ra lzdiy. however,
Ps fre icture i' t it that his
limb? oiiigilt ' s 'lo 'rather
Igaro was in the junior class
Is this an Indian? No-it's
only Ella Welch, El, for short,
Say nef"Ki Yi" as usual. Her
hlobby islpic-nies, and her ambi-
tron?' Oh quite different from
her hlobby. is e is going to be
a. nu se' like her girl friend
iflvenia sums. G. A. A. 2. 3. 4,
DPBSI ht 4. G. iR. 73, Student
Co 'il 3, 4.
DOROTHY C. WENDEBORN
Dorothy Catherine's ambition
is to be a teacher and play a
piano and Dot says "Oh yes,"
too. She was in Glee club 2. 3.
4, and Wood Bee club 4. It is
rumored that Dorothy is an ex-
cellent student in 'fourth year
Did you ever hear Bob so
tweet, tweet, tweet on his pie-
eoln? He must have more than
his share of musical talent. He
was in band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra
71, 3. 4. I-Ii-Y 2, 3, 4, jun'or
play and senior play. Robirt
Yost's hobby is being late. His
ambition is a Pliiharmonic Sym-
"Wim will bring peace, our caravan fu cumfurLf" 6
35 7 , O
SENIOR CLASS POEM
The first year seemed so long and slow,
We were but Freshies then.
The days stood still, scarce seemed to go
Much was beyond our ken.
Our Sophomore year picked up a bit,
We had our friends, our fung
This second year was like a skit
Of days that were to come.
The weeks that passed slowly at first,
Now flew on unseen wings:
Our Junior year but added thirst
To widening knowledge rings.
Our last year seems to stand apart,
We've made the grade at last,
With speed, that gathered from the start,
Into life's arms we're cast.
"We finish to begin."
The course is run, the time has come,
We're leaving' North Platte High,
Ambition's voice is calling from
The sea, the earth, the sky.
We've Worked and played through four
Much joy has softened sorrow:
At last we've triumphed o'er our fears,
We're ready for the morrow.
Days have passed we can't forget,
True friends we bid goodbye,
Among us all, naught but regret,
We're leaving with a sigh-
May ideals that we seek in life,
Reach far into the skyg
May goals we set, mid storm and strife,
Stand strong as North Platte High.
Orchid and silver.
if CLAS 7 Q
Sweet pea. X
"Uh I am sick for my gypsy band."
Y 4 3
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
The aged fortune teller sat gazing into
the dying embers of the gypsy campfire.
This Commencement day commemorated
the last meeting of the valiant seniors of
The old hag was remembering well that
day, not so long ago, when she had fore-
told the fate of the four coming years of
these now weary travelers. She had fore-
told no glorious deeds for them in their
freshman year, except for the banquet
given May 19, 1930, at the first Presby-
terian church. Miss Bize had been toast-
mistress and had chosen as her theme
Then the Commencement day had ar-
rived with the class graduating from Jun-
ior High, on May 26. Louise Hollman
earned the highest scholastic average,
Iiatherine Hendy, second, and Ruth Joder,
The vagabonds had then turned their
footsteps toward the new Senior High
School. The untried atmosphere had
created a conquering and loyal spirit in
them. They had taken their places effi-
ciently in the organizations of G. A. A.,
Hi-Y., G. R., orchestra, and band. Several
had been outstanding in sports. Thus the
sun had set on the second year of their
The junior year had been the first
through which they were guided by officers.
On October 2, 1931, at a class meeting,
the officers, sponsors, and junior play cast
had been introduced. Ross Burkhart was
president, Jeanette LeMaster, vice presi-
dent, Pauline Lucas, secretary, and Bill
Gridley, sergeant-at-arms. Miss Walters
was chairman of the sponsors who served
the class faithfully.
"Captain Applejack" had been pre-
sented as the junior class play on Friday,
Juniors had chosen silver and old rose
as their colors, and the rose for the class
flower. The motto had been "Not at the
top, but climbing." A poem had been
written for the class by Otten Robinson.
The juniors had given a banquet for
the seniors at the Hotel Yancey in the
Crystal Room. The room had been decor-
ated in orchid, old rose, and silver. Beau-
tiful bouquets of red roses and sweet peas
had adorned the tables.
They had been proud to claim many
well known athletes. Claude Faulkner had
been 1932 football captain, and Melvin
Bailar, 1932 track captain.
The girls, too, had entered the Held of
axthlitics through the organization of G.
The presidency of the Student council
had been filled by Ruth Joder. This had
brought a distinguished honor to the jun-
A colorful operetta under the direction
of Misses Maxine lVIathers, and Marian
1-fuxoll, had been given by the Glee clubs.
The cast had included several well known
juniors: Mary Jane Munger, Katherine
Hendy, and Paschal Stone, as well as a
number of others who were in the
The class had been well represented
both in the junior and senior pep clubs.
In 1932 the Annual had been edited
with the assistance of Louise Hollman as
associate editorg Alice Gilbert, art editor,
Erma Bauer, sophomore class editor, Mary
Jane Munger, faculty editor, Helen Voss,
calendar editor, and Katherine Hendy,
junior class editor. '
Here the prophetess paused. She sighed
when she remembered how swiftly the
joys of high school championships and
activities were fading away in the last
year. But it had been a happy term.
A few financial questions had arisen,
however. One concerned the possibility of
having an Annual. At a senior class meet-
ing it had been voted upon and decided
that an Annual was to be issued.
The Annual staff had then been chosen
with Louise Hollman as editor-in-chiefg
Alice Gilbert, art editorg and Paschal
Stone, as business manager.
Class officers had been elected and
those chosen were Melvin Bailar, presi-
dent, Fred Sagesser, vice-president, Paul-
ine Lucas, secretaryg and Harold James,
The football season of 1932 had been
one that will be remembered for a long
time. All but one of the games on the
schedule had been won. It had been a
sad day for all on Thanksgiving afternoon
when the Lincoln High School had given
the boys their only defeat of the year.
The team had been one that everyone was
proud of for their work and ability as
excellent football players, and their high
scholastic average. The lettermen had
gained awards issued by the "N" club of
Nebraska. The plaque that this honor
brought to the school had been given a
prominent place in the trophy case.
On April 7 the class presented the play
"His Majesty Bunker Bean." It proved to
be a decided success.
The class colors selected were orchid
and silver. The flower was sweet pea,
and the motto, "We finish to begin."
The- embers turned to ashes and the
bent-over gypsy rose to go. This was the
end of the hostory for the class, she
thought, but each one would have a future
history of his own.
"And Romauy maids' yeulian-hzwd c110.s."
SENIOR CLASS WILL
The gypsy leader, Senior Class 1933,
had been a good leader. He had served
his term and was now passing his leader-
ship on to his successors, the lower class-
The gypsies were all gathered around
the large fire burning brightly in the cen-
ter of the camp. The huge flames leaped
and danced and played happily in their
midst, casting orchid and silver shadows
to intermingle with the blue and gold.
As the aged chieftain stepped forth to
present his rights and belongings to his
successors, the fire burned low, the orchid
and silver colors fading out, leaving alone
-the blue and gold.
I, Melvin Bailar, do will and bequeath
on behalf of the Senior Class of 1933,
our high honors and standards. May the
lower classmen keep up the good works
and traditions and bring more honors to
North Platte High School.
We, Leo Bechan and Darlene Walrath,
do hereby will unto Buck Jones and Marg
Atwood, our long endurance record for
loving each other.
We, Windy Baker and Ilene Beatty, do
will unto Ernest Jaeggi and Betty Baker,
our wedding certificate and our happy
We, Ross Burkhart and Hilda Nelson,
do will unto Tony Gorman and Irene Ne-
ville, our most precious, undying love.
I, Claude Faulkner, do wish unto Nor-
man Ugai my beautiful rosy blush, to be
used upon all public appearances.
I, Jeannette LeMaster, do give unto Bill
Turner, my way of making eyes.
I, Pauline Lucas, bequeath unto Eileen
Souder a Jim-not mine.
I, Louise Hollman, do will unto Bernice
Brandrup, my ability to figure time in
seconds when awaiting my hero.
We, Louis Pitman and Garnet Shell,
wish onto Les Aldrich and Jeanne Fetter,
our meeting place in front of the office.
I, Alice Gilbert, bequeath unto Gloria
Meadows, my talent for drawing.
I, Otten Robinson, do will unto Agnes
Temple, my natural permanent.
I, Melvin Bailar, give all my affection
to Martie Bodenstab.
I, Bill Gridley, will my royal title, "His
MaJesty Bunker Bean" to Rod Speetzen.
I, Allen Bradley, do sweep off, with
best wishes, my excess height to Jimmy
I, Rae Wilson, give unto every lower
classman, my school pep, spirit, and en-
I, Paschal Stone, give unto Charles
Whelan, my notorious singing voice.
I, Erma Bauer, bequeath unto Kather-
ine Yirak, my book on Etiquette.
I, Marie Goodsell, push off unto Mary
Ellen Gutherless my notorious laugh.
I, Harold Neville, do will my ability to
see "Pink Elephants" to Lauren Beekman.
I, Fred Sagesser, do will and bequeath
onto Sam McNeel, my debonairness.
I, "Ducky Wucky" Wilcox, do bequeath
unto Joe Redfield, my book, "Fifteen
Thousand Ways of Saying Nothing."
I, Mayme Mulliken, cheerfully present
unto Bernice Hiatt, all my old chewing
gum, to be found in the library under the
iourth table on the north side of the room.
I, Bob Elder, will unto Genevieve
Smithers, my quietness.
I, Lillian Cushing, will my affection to
I, Fred Ugai, leave with good faith, my
"Bulldog" haircut, to Chester Jones, one
of my ardent admirers.
I, Edith Rector, will unto Margaret
Drost, my continual chater, and love for
green and gold.
We, Anna Marie and Maurine Golden,
shove our individuality onto Martie Bod-
enstab and Eleanor Distel.
I, Lyman Huntington, give unto Ken-
nie Derryberry, my wisecracking ability.
I, Marcelle Munger, leave unto Jean-
nette Macho, my forgiving nature.
I, Dorothy Ekstrom, leave unto my sis-
ter, Emogene, my ability to collect dia-
"Whales cometh soft strains of gypsy airs?
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, Katherine Hendy and Mary Jane
Munger, will our "Cooperation," to Phyl-
lis Selby and Ruth Sawyer-It's a sure
way to win the boys.
I, Harold James, leave my excess Crisco
to Bob Wilson so he can tame that unruly
I, Betty Williams, leave my daintiness,
unto Bonnie Breternitz.
I, Ernest Schwaiger, bequeath unto
George Bacon, my talent for trombone
playing-he needs it.
I, Marguerite Rathman, leave my love
letters, from Harold Neville, to Dorothy
Thorpe. She has none for herself.
I, Bernice Besack, do will and bequeath
unto Marietta Turpin, my n u m e r o u s
freckles to go with her red hair.
I, Richmond Birge, do will and bequeath
my bass horn unto Roy Jaynes.
I, Edith Mae Burlingame, after due
consideration, do will unto Marie Zim-
merman, a date with Bud. I hope she
appreciates the sacrifice I am making.
We, Ruth Joder and Beryl Forward, do
will unto Eldred Merrick and Lester
Templin, our railroad passes-so that they
can come and see us next year.
I, Horace Crosby, do will unto George
Bacon, my presidency of Hi-Y, with best
wishes for his future success.
I, David Frederick, do will unto Morris
Lipp, my inspired copy for the Round-Up
Do not be discouraged if it is not accepted
by the editor.
I, Ruby Gaunt, do will unto Ina Cash,
my guitar and my ability to play it with-
out discord, so that she can serenade
We, Marian Tyler and Lois Grunden,
do will unto Freda Binder and Florence
Peterjohn, our undying friendship-the
long and short of it--and also all our old
I, Dorsey Kunkel, do will unto Albert
Boyd, my romantic nature. I hope he is
more successful than I was.
I, Evelyn Voss, do will and tender with
all due regret, my special eighteen day
reducing diet to Ella Jane Otten.
I, Lorenzo McNall, do will my absolute-
ly clear conscience to Dale Eason. He
I, Peggy Schneider, do shove off unto
Nellie Grubaugh, my technique and my
flute. They both come in handy.
I, Vernon Lierk, do will my ability to
gne the football field perfectly, to Milburn
I, Annette Sowle, do will unto my sister
Lillian, Melvin Peters little brother, Glen.
However, they will 'have to find a car for
We, Clifford McNee1 and Margaret
Waugh, do will unto Alvin Armstrong
and Wilma Bailey, our complete unself-
consciousness when together in the hall.
I, Wayne Mann, do will and bequeath
unto Burton Derr, my ability to blush at
any little thing.
We, Mable Thomas and Doris Wilson,
do will our ability to ride bicycles to Neva
Boyd and Flora Sivits.
I, Gordon Rector, do will my uncritical
nature to Gordon Carson. We Gordons
must stick together.
I, Bob Yost, do will my translations of
Virgil to Dorothy Jepson.
Q I, Charles Bohart, give my "Cupid Bow"
lips unto Claire Deats so he can bewitch
I, Lynn Gorman, a graduate at last,
bequeath my ability to be a senior for
three successive years, to Don Mattke,
and I, John Beveridge, add my six years
for good measure.
BAKER, BEATTY, BECHAN.
" 'Tis my cugrunt gypsy spirit calls."
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
Get ready for a lark, seniors,-we're to
have our fortune told by Madame Ima
Fake, who will gaze into her crystal and
tell us what she sees in the future for us.
First we must be very quiet until she
gets the picture, and then perhaps she will
let us see. Ah! the picture is growing
clearer-there is Paschal Stone, he is the
silver flask tenor at Rheims Cathedral.
Now we see Lil Cushing demonstrating
how to teach crows to talk like parrots
in the Canary Islands. Is that Jeanette
LeMaster teaching kindergarten children
how to pronounce their s's?
There is Kay Hendy trying to sell hole-
proof hosiery to moths.
Otten Robinson has just received fame
as poet laureate of Bignell. He's been
after it a long time.
' That is Louise Hollman, the outstand-
ing biology student, with the magnifying
glais, collecting worm fuzz for salad gar-
Hilda Nelson has gained success in
working for the repeal of the marriage
laws. After all, every female must have
Just as we thought, Allen Bradley is
still up in the air over his feet, and Har-
old James has finally persuaded Monty
Baker to pose as a model for advertising
his new cement wave set.
Thanks to Richmond Birge's famous
invention, Mary Jane Munger has a rub-
ber insulation for her aching jaws.
No doubt that is James Wilcox dishing
the dirt for the Crosby United Vacuum
Would you believe it, that's Lynn Gor-
man at the children's hour in the city
library attempting to explain why Bre'r
the syrup. Well, we see
Rabbit fell in
Fred Sagesser is finally getting ahead in
the world-he needs one.
That young man in the gray suit is
Bill Gridley acting as Ross Burkhart's at-
torney in a case against the police depart-
ment, since Ross recently sprained his
brain falling out of a patrol wagon.
There is Edith Mae Burlingame still
arguing with Mayme Mulliken insisting
that even the best of friends must park.
This picture seems to be a bit blurred
-we might have known it-it is in the
insane asylum at Hastings. Alice Gilbert,
in her grass skirt, is being chased by
Betty Williams with a lawn mower. Bob
Yost is pondering on how to tie a knot
in a railroad tie. That is Ruth Joder sit-
ting over there in that tree trying to
count the slivers in the old oaken bucket.
Let's give three cheers for Freddie Ugai.
He has brought honor to the old home
town by securing a position as guard on
the All Alaskan football team.
Don't tell us that after fifteen years of
vain struggling, Lewis Pitman has finally
accepted Garnet's lily white hand!
Well if it isn't little Willy Clarke wan-
dering around. Some say he is trying to
keep up with his mind.
It seems that Jerry Crosier is playing
the part of little Eva in the Weeks' Stock
Company. The dear little boy.
Well do tell! Here is Evelyn Voss. She
has offered her services as stop button on
Main Street. Funny thing is they were
The famous Ernest Schwaiger has made
a big success of his business of making
slippers out of banana skins. Who could
this be? It's Erma Bauer and Marguerite
Rathman. They are serving time in the
Lincoln county jail for doing deep sea
diving in the city park fountain attired
only in their coon skin coats.
It is very plain to see that Margaret
Waugh has finally persuaded Clifford Mc-
Neel that June is the time to "faw down
and go groom."
Well, would you ever! There goes Leo
Bechan into the Gypemgood Jewelry store
to buy a nickel's worth of a diamond ring
for Darlene Walrath. If you look closely
you will note that the nickel is phoney.
Imagine this-People are calling Ella
Welch spearmint, not because she's Wrig-
ley but because she's after meals.
Well, what have we here! It looks as if
Marcelle, Ilene, Bernice, and Edith are
,prompting Clara Bow in how to have
The picture moves a little. There is a
young man! Who did you say? Oh it's
Windy Baker, doesn't he look funny! He
seems to be plowing the sawdust out from
Endgr his fingernails after scratching his
"And fade into shadows along gypsy truilaf'
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
Now the view seems to be shifting. It
stops at the home of the Golden twins.
There are Anna Marie and Mettie Maurine
quarreling as usual. Anna can't see why
people hang pictures and let Maurine live.
Three guesses as to who this is, you
need only one. Yes, it's Rae Wilson win-
ning fame in squalling cat calls in the
annual hog calling contest.
This one looks as if it might be a snake.
No it's Gordon Rector. He's taking the
place of Cab Calloway now.
Who could this be? That's right, it's
George Mahaffey looking around for a big
kettle to get stewed in.
There is Pauline Lucas talking to Ber-
nice Besack. She seems to be saying that
she is willing to give Bernice a Jim, but
Take one long look at this. It's Vernon
Lierk. He's now managing Junny Faulk-
ner, the notorious masked marvel, in
Madison Square Garden.
We see that Verna Sims has finally
consented to tell Dorothy Ekstrom her
secret on how to get her man and keep
It looks as though this might be Beryl
Forward. She seems to be giving lessons
on how to ride a saw horse.
We are not surprised at this. It's Mel-
vin Bailar and his car. They are still
running on Melvin's imagination.
It seems as though Lymie Huntington
still believes in having a good time. He is
now unwrapping his leg from around the
last lamp post.
Could this be Don Gates? Poor little
boy, he's worrying about how he is going
to Work it. The manager won't let him
into the shows any more for a dime.
We see that Ernie Dringman is still
the kind of a guy who thinks that air
currents are a new kind of fruit.
At this point in her narrative the seer-
ess declares that the pictures are growing
dim. Upon receipt of a "della" she con-
tinues, her eyesight having improved re-
John Beveridge recently won fame as
a lawyer for the defense. He plead and
won his own case when he was charged
with stealing chickens by Miss Pepper
who is operating a chicken ranch north-
east of Hershey.
The seeress tells us that the last issue
"Soft curls uf smoke 1
of the Round-Up stated that Marjorie Cox
had just received a copyright for her book
of nursery rhymes- She dedicated the
volume to the eight children belonging
to Lloyd Goodsell.
Charles Bohart has finally proved to
the world that he has the "makins". He
now has a position with many people
under him. He is mowing lawns in a
Orla Carlisle has just finished the last
works of Shakespeare. She has decided
to take a two hour rest before beginning
her perusal of the files of the Round-Up.
We see Junior McCabe is explaining to
Alice Mae Vernon that his bank book has
always been his favorite book, but even
that is lacking in interest now.
The well known bachelor, Billy Burgin,
has joined the silent majority. He has
just been married.
Loren Bess having just returned from
a trip overseas, is explaining to Mildred,
Allen that his narrowest escape was the
time he nearly drowned. He fell asleep
in the bathtub and forgot to turn off the
What's this-Mr. Mayer and Lorenzo
McNall still arguing? Lorenzo cannot be
shaken from his firm belief that "V" is
the center of gravity.
Who is this coming up the street back-
wards? Why it is Arthur Mudge. He says
that he is walkign backward so that he
can tell if anyone is following him.
Here comes Dorsey Kunkel out of the
Farmers Union Bank. He went in to fill
Mr. Wright has just returned from a
big game hunt in the North woods. He
says the isn't afraid of "bars", because he
can ride a bicycle and knows how to
Lucille Wills is one of those girls who
tells you exactly what she thinks. Is that
the reason she is so Quiet?
Donald Lowe is on top at last. He
started as a bootblack and now he is a
What's wrong-the crystal is blank.
Perhaps that is all we'll get to see. Well,
anyway we had a good look into the
m thc gypsy cumpf'
Ln-ft to f'l'lli,Ql'Z llc-no Beatty, Maury Jam' IWIIIIEPIQ Kutl1e-1'im- Hvllmly, liill GI'lKlll'y, Clizirlcs llnniimt,
Dorsey Kunkel. Gordon R1-4-tor. Jzmics VVil1-ox.
CPIILCI' to risrht: Louise Hnllmzm, Betty Williams. .lorry Crozier, Erin-st, ln-imrnlzm, P1-,Lr::'y
Sr-lim-inlv1', All:-u Brzullc-y, Robert Yos
t, B1-ryl FUl'W2ll'tl. Yr-rnon l,l4-rli.
SENIQR CLASS PLAY
On April 6 and 7, we witnessed one of
the many spectacular events of the school
year 1932-33. "His Majesty Bunker Bean,"
a four act comedy by Lee Wilson Dodd,
was presented to the public by the senior
The first act takes place in Pop's office
where we see Bunker Bean calmly taking
the on-rush of dictation from Pops, the
grumpy employer of Bunker. M a rie
Breede, Pop's flapper daughter, afflicted
with the word "perfectly," drops into the
office. She immediately falls in love with
poor, insignificant Bunker.
In the second act Max Bulger, a crook,
takes Bunker to visit a supposed countess,
who informs Bunker that he is coming
into money. She also tells Bunker his sec-
ond reincarnation was Napoleon and his
first reincarnation was the Egyptian king,
Ram-tah. With the help of the countess,
Balthazar succeeds in selling Bunker, who
realized his importance, th e supposed
mummy of Ram-tah.
Bud Mathews, the world's greatest left-
handed pitcher, falls in love with Gwen-
dolyn, Marie's big sister, although he has
never met her.
Grandma and Gwendolyn decide to help
Marie along in her love afair with Bunker
even if Mops and Pops do disapprove.
Bunker suddenly realizes that he is not
a reincarnation of anyone, and also dis-
covers the mummy is merely stuffed with
straw. He loses all his cockiness but, ven-
"Tl1iw' is ll u'rif'f1 lmwrl
tures, anyway, to make love to Marie.
Marie and Bunker elope to Bunker's
apartment to be married there by a very
young minister. Mops and Pops burst in
upon them but, upon discovering that
Bunker has inherited 315,000 and expects
more money, they heartily approve of the
marriage. Bud and Gwendolyn meet here
and discover they really do love each
Miss Wells directed the play with all
the fine skill that was shown in previous
productions. The sponsors were assisted
in the business details by Richmond Birge,
the student manager of the play. Much
of the success of the performances was
due to his direction
of the outstanding
Pops ...................... Robert Yost
Bunker Bean ....
Miss Mason ....
The Waster ,...,.
- - - - Gordon Rector
- - - - - - -Vernon Lierk
- - - -Katherine Hendy
- - - - - - -Bill Gridley
Gwendolyn Breede .....- Peggy Schneider
Countess ---.. --.- -
Lizzie Boy ....
Louis ..--.- -
Illdpsy lllfs if mm
- - -Louise Hollman
- - - - - Betty Williams
Mary Jane Munger
- - - - -James Wilcox
- - - - - - -Allen Bradley
- - - Ernest Schwaiger
- - - -Ernest Dringman
- - - -Dorsey Kunkel
- - - -Charles Bohart
THE ROUND-UP M
Bonnie Breternitz Lester Aldrich Miss Helen Owen Theodore Woolscy Katherine Yirak
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
At the junior class meeting November
18, the newly-elected officers were intro-
duced wlth the sponsors. The officers and
sponsors served throughout the entire
year. The president was Bonnie Breter-
nitz. Bonnie was president of the Student
Council for the first semester and a mem-
ber of the executive board. She was a
member of G. A. A., Girl Reserves, Glee
club, and Pep club, the Operetta cast, the
junior play cast, the Round-Up staff, Quill
and Scroll, and was chairman of the jun-
The vice-president was Theodore Wool-
sey. His activities numbered Pep club and
junior class play.
The secretary, Katheryn Yirak, was a
member of Pep club, Girl Reserves, Stu-
dent Council, office staff and G. A. A.
Lester Aldrich served as sergeant-at-
arms. His activities were basketball, foot-
ball, and Hi-Y. .,
The sponsors, appointed by Mr. Nelson,
were Miss Owen, chairman, Miss Burrus,
Miss Wilson, Miss Weaver, Miss Wunnen-
burg, Miss Watson, Miss Diener, Miss
Walter, and Miss Bize.
Life's ladder is before us
And we'll climb it to the top.
Oh, who will dare to falter now,
And who will dare to stop?
The obstacles and pitfalls
Will only urge us on,
For when we've conquered then
The battle has been won.
For life is like a battle
We're all upon the field
And only futile weakness fails
We know we'll never yield.
So keep conq'ring' and rememb'ring'
As the long years slowly pass
That whatever fate befalls us
Nothing daunts the junior class.
Yellow and white.
"We never stop 'till we reach the top."
"Yuuf' ecstasy is mine, l share yum' gypsy spirit."
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K ' A THE ROUND-UP
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY -
The junior class held their first meeting
on November 18. At this time the officers
were introduced. They had been elected
by petition and were: president, Bonnie
Breternitzg vice-president, Ted Woolseyg
secretary, Kaye Yirakg and sergeant-at-
arms, Lester Aldrich. Mr. Nelson ap-
pointed the sponsors: Miss Owen, Miss
Burrus, Miss Wilson, Miss Weaver, Miss
Wunnenburg, Miss Watson, Miss Diener,
Miss Walter, and Miss Bize. At this meet-
ing a summary of the junior class play
was given by Miss Wells and the cast
introduced. The president then appointed
the chairman for the departments on the
business staff of the junior play.
The junior class -holds the distinction of
being the first freshman class to start
school in the new building. At that time
they stood out because of their loyalty
and school spirit and their enthusiasm for
all school activities. They have continued
to distinguish themselves during their
sophomore and junior years.
During their second and third years,
the juniors added more laurels to their
crown by their fine representation in all
athletics. Five of the outstanding men
during the sophomore year were: Bill
Turner, Bob Wilson, Tony Gorman, Rod-
erick Speetzen, and Chester Jones. For
the junior year: Lester Aldrich, Richard
Deines, Clarence Eglehoff, Tony Gorman,
Wayne Filbert, Russell Glines, Chester
Jones, Melvin Merritt, Joe Redfield, Rod-
erick Speetzen, Bill Turner, Norman Ugai,
Vilric Welch, and Bob Wilson may be
Cited for exceptional work. All of these
men were lettermen on the first team in
either football, basketball, or track.
The class was well represented each
year in the Girl Reserves organization,
Hi-Y, G. A. A., Student Council, Round-
Up staff, pep club, glee club, band, and
Those in the G. R. cabinet from the
ranks of the juniors were: Bonnie Bret-
ernitz, Jeanne Fetter, and Phyllis Selby.
Many other junior members took part in
the activities of the organization.
In the Hi-Y cabinet the juniors were
represented in their sophomore and junior
years by Kenneth Derryberry, ,,Melvin
Merritt, and Joe Redfield. '
The G. A. A. cabinet also included three
juniors. They were: Bonnie Breternitz,
Kathryn Yirak, and Dorothy Tharp. The
junior girls in the organization showed
Hfie pep and sportsmanship typical of their
"Uy11,vU 11,11-N mul rlrcum. in svlunn 1suw'r11iun,"
.X 'O f-N L
I h A
Positions on the school p er staff were
held by four juniors: Gl ia Meadows,
Bonnie Breternitz, Jeannei' Fetter, and
Jeanette Swenson. J
Bonnie Breternitz brought honor to
her class when she was elected to the of-
Hce of president of Student Council and
held a position on the executive staff. The
juniors also claim other memberships to
the Student Council.
Several of the class were among the
members of junior and senior pep clubs.
They were always willing to perform any
service which was asked of them.
In glee club and mixed chorus there
were a number of juniors several of whom
were in the operetta in their sophomore
Both in orchestra and band the juniors
were present. Gerald Moore, a junior,
had the honor to be selected for the
coveted position of drum major. Phyllis
Selby Rnfas president of the orchestra.
Alvin Armstrong and Mary Ellen Guth-
erless, juniors, won Hrst places in the
local music contest and were representa-
tives at the district contest in Kearney.
Phyllis Selby also made the class proud
to claim -her by reason of her election
R CLASS HISTORY .
to the Activities Board in her freshman
year. She was president of the board in
her junior year-
On December 8 and 9 the class pre-
sented its play, entitled "Three Suns
West." The performances were both
artistically and financially successful. The
audiences appreciated the fact that the
events portrayed were once familiar oc-
currences in this country.
At a meeting in the forepart of the
semester the flower and colors were
chosen. Later the class poem and motto
were selected. The poem was written by
Alice Adams, a member of the junior
The junior-senior banquet was held
May 19 in the crystal room of the Paw-
nee Hotel. Many attended and it proved
to be a splendid success. The decorations
and the program were representative of
the Japanese theme around which the
entire banquet was centered.
And so the year ended with the glory
of the juniors of 1933 shining as it will
continue to shine in the future which
contains the senior year toward which the
junigrs look with willing hearts and eager
"Hut wild und strirlcn! cries thc gypsy iJliIIli.'l.',
L1-It to center: Gloria Meadows. Mendel Hirst-hfcld, Phyllis Selby, Kc-nm-th llf-1-i'ybi-1'ry, Alb:-rt
Boyd. Lloyd Adkins. .lc-:nine Petter.
L t ' I W '
C4-n or o rnrit: Mark zilrutli, Bessie Mnllilcin, Ernest Jail-ggi. Ruth Sziwyc-r, Jr-nnin-Lte Swen-
son, George Bacon. Bonnie Br:-ternitz.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
The junior class play, "Three Suns
VVest," by Herbert Yenne, staged this year
was one of special interest because it
dealt with events that took place around
North Platte about 1880.
Budd Ashton, the hero, played by Ken-
neth Derryberry, is accused of branding
Russ Harding's cattle with his boss's brand.
His boss is Webb Wray, played by Lloyd
Adkins. Russ Harding is played by Men-
Budd is in a tight spot because he can-
not prove himself innocent but he will
lose his girl also. She is Sally Wray
played by Phyllis Selby.
There is just one person who knows
that Budd is innocent and that is Bill Bon-
ney, but he is discovered to be Billy the
Kid and has to leave the ranch before he
can explain about Budd. Ernest Jaeggi
plays the part of Billy the Kid.
Things come to a head when Russ Hard-
ing accuses Budd of rustling his cattle.
The sheriff played by Mark Walrath is
just ready to take Budd to jail when Bil-
ly the Kid comes and says he saw Hard-
ing force Budd to brand his cattle at the
point of a gun. Harding had had him do
this because he had been rustling other
ranchers' cattle and they were becoming
suspiciousrgiso he wanted to throw the
blame on lsomeone else.
Alvarita Valdez who is Billy's sweet-
heart then holds the gun on the sheriE
and Harding while Billy makes his get-
away to the border. Alvarita is played
by Ruth Sawyer.
Others in the cast are as follows: cow-
boys at the ranch-Ted Woolsey, Albert
Boyd, George Bacon, Sam McNeel, Joe
Redfield, Vernon Wood, and Harold West-
phal. Kate, the ranch housekeeper-Gloria
Neighbor girls who came to a dance
held at the Wray ranch are played by-
Bessie Mulliken, Jeanne Fetter, Jeanette
Swenson, Bonnie Breternitz, and Emo-
The chairman of the costumes and
properties was Bonnie Breternitz, chair-
man of publicity committee, Jeanette
Swenson, chairman of poster committee,
Beth Chapman, chairman of ticket sales
committee, Roger Coverdell. Miss Helen
Owen was the chief sponsor.
Miss Charlotte Wells directed the play
and the Grippers handled the stage man-
agement and scenery.
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7 s -46-
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SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
As the gypsy caravan of the year of
nineteen thirty-three slowly winds its way
from its scholastic days at North Platte
High School, there are several wagons
which are composed of the sophomores,
the class of thirty-five.
Only a few of this active class who
were prominent during the past school
year can be mentioned in the brief his-
tory. Though the sophomore class is not
an organized class, the honorary sponsors
are: Miss Diener, Miss Bize, Miss Hinman,
Miss Henderson, and Mr. Anderson. Foot-
ball, probably the chief athletic interest
of the school, claimed two sophomores on
the varsity team. Byron Jones made an
outstanding name for himself at tackle
by placing on the Southwestern Confer-
ence and on an all-state honorable men-
tion roster. Although the new rule pro-
hibitfng the use of the hands rather hin-
dered him, his playing was an asset to
the team in their successful season.
"Buck" is also a versatile basketball and
track man. He will no doubt be one of
the best known players by the end of his
high school career. Don Pearre was the
other varsity lettermang though he lacked
in weight and size, we can expect much
from Don in the next two seasons. The
reserve squad under the tutorship of
Coach Ralph Dexter was composed of
nearly all sophomores, whose frequent
scrimmages with the first team greatly
aided in their successful season. The
sophomore lettermen were: Bob Gormley,
Gail Rector, Claire Deats, Morris Lipp,
Lester Templin, Whit Morris, Philip Ro-
migh, George Snell, Raymond Gillispie,
and Earl Jackson. These boys will likely
be in some of the varsity positions in the
next two years. The Hi-Y organization
had two active sophomores on its cabinet,
Claire Deats and Gail Rector, who filled
their positions ably at devotionals and
luncheons. These two will be qualified for
higher offices in the future. James Hag-
erty was the only sophomore cheer leader
and one of the peppiest. Sometimes alone
Jimmy lead the student body in cheers
and did a fine job of it. He will be back
for two more years and become a great
little cheer leader. Milburn Helms was
student manager for both the reserve
team in football and the freshman-sopho-
more basketball team. He also belonged
to the junior pep club.
"My heart ls singing vaguely a haunting gypsy tune."
. r 'Aff ' '
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i A YP THE ROUND-UP , 1 ff if
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SGPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
The class as well as the entire school
was proud to have as one of its members,
Gail Rector, who won first place in the
district and state solo contest last year
on the bassoon. Gail is also a corporal
in the band and is a member of the or-
chestra. There are many other sopho-
mores in band and orchestra, but all can
not be mentioned because of lack of space.
Gail Rector, Bob Gormley, Morris Lipp,
and Claire Deats are the members of the
color guard of the band. Morris Lipp was
a member of the 1933 Round-Up and
Annual staffs. He was sophomore class
editor of the Annual.
Track, one of the slighted athletics of
the high school, has become more import-
ant lately. Lester Templin and Philip
Romigh have shown up well in the 100
yard and 400 yard dashes, respectively.
The freshman-sophomore basketball team
had a large number of sophomores also.
The boys by no means were the only
prominent members of the class. The
girls were just as prominent in their ac-
On the G. R. cabinet there were two
sophomore girls, Betty Baker, song leader
and Dorothy Hollman, treasurer. This is
the first time in several years that sopho-
mores have held the coveted positions of
members of this cabinet. Dorothy also
was a member of the student council,
pep club, and senior girls glee club. Betty
was in the senior girls glee club also.
The Girls Athletic Association was one
of the most successful organizations of
the past year due to the large number of
very active sophomores. On the cabinet
were: Dolores Schwerin, baseball leader,
Henrietta Fowler, deck tennis, and Ne-
braska ball leaderg Geraldine Foster, hik-
ing leader, and Eleanor Templin, dancing
leader. A number of the sophomore girls
received their numerals this year.
This history probably could continue
page after page just telling' of the prom-
inent sophomores, but this short history
must end. It is regretful that the sopho-
mores in the student council, pep clubs,
math club, Latin club, glee club, and those
who labored so faithfully to entertain us
in assemblies can not be mentioned. It is
our hope that these sophomores, the class
of thirty-five, may distinguish themselves
and the school by their particular abilities.
"Lilac ll flivlc of flume fluxhrzl Iho gypsy lllllllrb' scarlet gown.
,kgf 1' fy
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTGRY
On September 6, 1932, two hundred
ninety-four freshmen arrived at the port-
als of Senior High School and were ush-
ered into their new seats of learning.
They were full of ambition and enthusi-
asm and they decided that their freshman
class should be a credit to all those who
had gone before them. To this end they
adopted a plan of action somewhat sim-
ilar to that of their predecessors, in that
they resolved to prepare all their lessons
faithfully, to receive humbly the jeers
thrown at their mistakes by the upper-
classmen, to respect their teachers' auth-
ority, to present the best possible conduct
at all school activities, and at all times
to appear with shining faces wreathed
in smiles of good will.
Right now we are freshmen,
But we are doing well.
Some day we'll be seniors,
And in all things excel.
Their activities were somew-hat limited.
Nevertheless the resolves of the fresh-
men made them champions of all causes
and although they were not actively en-
Floyd Newton represented the class in
football. He filled the position of full-
back. Wayne Lawrence lettered in basket-
ball and football both. Merle Myers made
the second team in football. Several mem-
bers of the class were on the midget
team. No doubt these boys will be repre-
senting North Platte High School in var-
sity competition within a few years. Bill
Waltemath was the student manager of
the midget team.
There were a number of enthusiastic
freshmen in Hi-Y and Girl Reserves. The
leaders' club in G. A. A. was made up of
a number of freshman girls who wished
to learn more about the fundamental
principles and the refereeing and direction
of competitive sports. The pep club bene-
fited by having freshmen who were al-
ways willing to work at all athletic con-
Members of the freshman class formed
several beginning organizations of band,
orchestra, and glee club. They were
trained early so that they will be able to
step into the shoes of the departing sen-
gaged in every undertaking in the high The honorary sponsors of this plucky 7
school, they were loving, loyal supporters and valuable class were- Miss Peterson,
always. Miss Van Valkenburg, and Miss Corning.
"And the rhytllm of a sony was in ilu' gypxics' swaying fiance."
-49- l , ,
. 1 '
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTGRY
These two hundred and ninety-four
freshmen, who were cast into the vast
experienced throng of North Platte Sen-
ior High students, assumed the character-
istics of frightened bunnies for the first
few weeks of their tenure of senior high.
They were afraid to turn around for fear
they might interfere with some indiffer-
ent junior or some rushing senior.
At last they grew accustomed to lunch
at different hours, to the rush of that
mad, hungry crowd of eager students.
They began to recognize some of the
high and mighty seniors, and they fairly
beamed when spoken to by anyone.
When the activities were organized and
it was found that the freshmen were quite
as important as the upperclassmen, they
lost that look of questioning and took on
a more assured air. They began to ignore
the taunts and jibes of their older fellow
students and to pursue their own happy
Since they did not need to worry about
making enough money to sponsor a jun-
ior-senior banquet or acquiring in some
way enough credits to graduate, they were
not burdened with a multitude of cares.
Soon the juniors and seniors became
weighted down with their own troubles
and did not have time to tease the "fresh-
A great deal of help was offered the
freshmen in acclimating themselves to
the changed atmosphere, in the student
problems course taught by juniors and
seniors and supervised by Miss Nellie Lee
Brecht. On alternating days they attended
lectures about such subjects as "School
Spirit," "Manners and Conduct in the
Classrooms and Halls," "The Extra-Cur-
ricular Activities in North Platte Senior
High Schoolj' "Vocations," and moral
issues of one sortand another.
The freshmen supported the activities
of the school so enthusiastically that they
put the other students to shame. Jag Day
saw nearly all the freshmen decked in
the queerest costumes they could devise.
They performed a clever stunt
assembly and received their due
The plucky freshman did their best to
'overcome the sophomores on field day and
by this time they had become so accus-
tomed to life in North Platte Senior High
School that they feared no one and en-
joyed every privilege and situation unre-
"Law bowed thu gypsy dancers in fanriful uw'uy,l'
A4 may-,r,,.,mmmxw mm ,l1:.xm'
Top Row: Coach Ivan Wilson, Melvin Merritt. Joe Redfield, Vilric Welch, Allen Bradley, Lewis
Pitman. Lyman Huntington, Roderick Speetzen, Robert Wilson, Vernon Lierk.
Sm-ond Row: Bill Gridley. Harold James, Alvin Armstrong, Byron Jones. Ross Burkhart, L00
Bef-han. Clarence Esrlehoff. Bill Turner. Russell Glines.
Bottom Row: Lester Aldrich, Wayne Filbort, Fred Szizesser, Claude Faulkner, Fred Ugai, Tony
Gorman. Norman Ugai, Don Pearre, Sam McNeel.
North Platte captured the Southwestern
Conference championship for the second
successive year, and proved to be a for-
midable contender for the mythical state
championship in 1932.
North Platte High School has played
twenty games since Mr. Wilson assumed
the position of mentor, winning eighteen
and losing only two. These games have
been played against some of the finest
teams in western Nebraska. The record
of the Blue and Gold is one of which any
North Platte citizen can well be proud.
The members of the 1932 team showed
a fine sp.rit of loyalty and cooperation.
Daily they turned out for two or three
hours of strenuous practice. They ac-
cepted victory in a noble mannerg and the
defeat administered by Lincoln in the
championship game, while it was a bitter
disappointment, was marked by commend-
able and sportsmanlike conduct.
Among the players consfgned worthy
of mention on newspaper honor rolls
were: Fred Ugai, Leo Bechan, Bill Grid-
ley, Buck Jones, and Norman Ugai.
NORTH PLATTE HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE
September Here North Platte--- ---67 Maywood -- -- O
September There North Platte--- ---10 Curtis ---- -- 0
September There North Platte--- ---38 Chappell --- -- 0
October There North Platte--- ---40 Kearney -,- --- 0
October Here North Platte--- --- 6 Lexington ---- --- 0
October Here North Platte--- ---14 Gothenburg --- --- O
October There North Platte--- ---77 Cambridge -- --- 0
November Here North Platte--- ---65 McCook --- --- 0
November There North Platte--- ---33 Cozad --- --- O
November Here North Platte--- ---27 Sidney --- --- O
November Here North Platte--- --.- 0 Lincoln -- -----13
Total ------------ 377 Total ---- ,,-13
"While the flypaieu passed thc last great scarlet oak."
Guard 155 pounds
Age 16 .Senior
Fred Ugai was one of the high
lights in the 19371 Blue and Gold
football season. He was responsible
for opening great holes on the of-
fensive through which many yards
were gained. He helped materially
in making the line invulnerable on
defensive plays. He won a coveted
position as all-state guard for his
Halfbaek 165 pounds
Age 18 Senior
Leo fLeel Beehan was a power-
ful figure in the North Platte
baekfield this year. He was a
triple-threat, nian-kicking, passing,
and running equally well. Although
hindered by injuries in the tagend
of the season, Leo was often on
the receiving end of a forward pass
which resulted in one more touch-
down for the Bulldogs.
Milton lWindyl Baker took his
ilu: among the football heroes oi
line to sprint
1 1 'v K ,
North Platte when
through the Bison's
fifty-two yards for a touchdown.
He made up for his laek of weight
and experience with his speed anl
eanny use of a changing pa ee
which resulted in his sensational
broken field running.
Center 142 pounds
Age 17 Senior
Lyman 1Lymiel Huntington was
not so big considering most centers
but few gains were made through
him. He was an zu-curate passer
and could be depended upon to
stop an aerial attack. He was se-
lected as all-eonferenee center. At
his graduation the team suffers a
dual loss in his football ability and
inveterate sense of humor.
"ll'c yypsies lislruwl Io xilrrr halls .striking out
End 150 pounds
Age 17 Senior
Fred Sagesser played QL fast, ef-
ficient game. He was one of the
best pass receivers on the team.
He was also of great value beeause
of his ability in stopping opponents
as they attempted to sweep around
the end of the line. He was equal-
ly to be feared on either offense or
Halfbaek 142 pounds
AEP 115 Junior
Tony Gorman has a brilliant year
allead of him judging from past
performances. He hurled the oval
with an unfailing eye and did u,
fine job of punting. He was a
handy man on interferenee and a.
deadly taekler on defense. At the
end of the season he was elected
pilot of the 19253 team.
eral. was one of the best signal
callers in Nebraska. He gained an
all-conference berth at quarterback.
He was also an effective blocker
and field runner, and showed un-
usual ability in catching passes. It
takes a, cool head to call the right
play at the right time and Bill sel-
Guard 151 pounds
Age 16 Junior
In 1930 Russell ilfridayi Glines
was playing guard on the midget
team. In 1931 he played tackle with
the reserves. In 19371 he advanced to
the varsity Squad playing either
position. He seemed to be a stone
wall of strength on defense for it
was seldom that yardage was made
through his side of the line.
I f- . . Ml It
GRIDLEY LEWIS PITMAN ROBERT WILSON
155 pounds End 159 pounds Halfback 151 pounds
Senior Age 17 Senior Age 15 Junior
canny field-gem Lewis ILOLHDJ Pitman Enjoyed Robert iBobJ Wilson was shifted
playing football so much that he
became one of the best offensive
blockers on the team. He could
hurl the oval with some skill and
was no less successful at catching
it. Louis has followed the game
for three years and his graduation
will be felt in athletic circles.
Wayne fFlipJ Filbert started out
with the reserve team at the be-
ginning of the season, but he made
such a good showing that Coach
Wilson moved him up to the var-
sity squad. From that time on he
proved himself a skilled passer and
a punter who seldom failed to
place the ball.
from guard to halfback this year
and in this position he rnade him-
self invaluable to the team. A
hard. shifty runner. he was diffi-
cult to bring down and kept every
defense guessing. He is an exper-
ienced forward passer and will
probably do much of the punting
Guard 143 pounds
Age 14 Sophomore
Donald fDonJ Pearre was an-
other husky sophomore who helped
the team materially. He made ai
splendid showing as a running
guard. He fcnded off opponents
larger and more experienced than
himself and was a bulwark of cle-
fense. Donald has two more years
to engage in first team competition.
He should have an enviable record
when he graduates.
"The lulip flamed .since mirlniglif, gypsy, l'CIllllItlL'!l me nf you?
End 147 pounds
Age 15 Junior
Melvin iLeftyJ Merritt is an end
with a memorable record. He per-
haps played his best against our
rival Sidney. Melvin has been play-
ing football since 1930 and when
one combines size and speed with
the experience he has gained in his
three years of competition, one re-
alizes that his last year will be his
S15 X .
Halfbaek 1315 pounds
A g 17 Senior
Clarence iBusJ Eglehoff's open
field running was the sensation ol
western Nebraska football this
year. His brief but brilliant career
began when he returned a punt
771 yards for a touchdown in the
Kearney game. He was an accurate
passer and punter, and was respon-
sible for the forward pass attack
that gave us victory over Sidney.
Guard 161 pounds
Age 17 Senior
Claude lJunnieJ Faulkner made
his third and last year on North
Plattes varsity squad his best. As
captain he led the boys through a
successful season and proved him-
self a worthy successor to his
brother. Claude was located at
guard and being big and fast he
made that part of the line prac-
Tackle 165 pounds
Age 15 Junior
Joe Redfield is just one of the
reasons why North Platte expects
good teams in the future. Being
heavy and speedy, Joe was able to
hold the best ol them. He played
a steady consistent game through-
out the season, and the experience
he gained this year will make him
a hard man to keep down.
Guard 142 pounds
Ages 17 Senior
Harold fJl'SSlE!l James made lllb
for his slight build by the speed
and driving quality of his attmk.
He ran interference for the back-
field, blocking opponents quickly
and easily. He was recognized as
a player of exceptional merit in
this position. Harold has been play-
ing the gllllle since 1929 and his
graduation will be felt keenly.
i I I
Quarterback 131 pounds
Age 15 Junior
Lester fLesJ Aldrich is one of
the midget football players who is
small but mighty. Nevertheless he
was the instigaitor of the passing
threat which advanced North Platte
so far into Lincoln's territory
Thanksgiving day. The training Les
received this year will put him in
a position to run the team in a
commanding fashion in the future.
"And gypsy finyers, alas, tau quick ul stolen 1llLllttlCl'jU
t . THgE'ROUNlkIL-
S , X " X bl A
Tackle 151 pounds
Age 17 Senior
Ross Burkhart was an aggres-
sive lineman whom opponents found
it hard to overcome. He com-
bined knowledge of the intellectual
side of the game with brawn and
the result was a deadly taekler. He
displayed his spirit in the Lexing-
ton game when he continually
stopped the opposing backs for no
End 137 pounds
Age 16 Junior
Norman iIrishl Ugai was one of
the most capable defensive ends
that North Platte ever developed.
He held down his end position in
competition with older and bigger
fellows and became an important
cog in the Bulldog machine. He
proved his mcttle in the champion-
ship game with Lincoln when he
stopped the all-state back, Kulper.
I V i.,,
,V - I
Center 142 pounds
Age 17 Junior
year on the first squad found him
a powerful factor in North Platte's
He was aggres-
sive and showed unusual ability in
coping with centers that out-
weighed him by a large margin.
His courageous spirit and constant
humor made him an important
member of the Southwest confer-
ence championship team.
-1 .' Q
, A7 .K ,A
Tackle 155 pounds
Age 17 Sophomore
Byron fBuckl Jones has vom-
pleted his second year as a de-
fensive man on the Bulldog tc-ani
His vicious thrusts into the oppos-
ing line were among the squad's
chief weapons in offensive play,
In the next two years it is expect-
ed that "Burk" will settle down
and become one nf the best tackles
North Platte has produced.
F M f
Tackle 169 pounds
Age 17 Senior
Allen fAll Bradley began his
football career last fall. He appar-
ently knew little about the game
when he started but he reached his
peak in the McCook game when he
stopped some of his former school-
mates. He was a smashing, driving
lineman who made it difficult for
the opposing team to gain yardage.
End 150 pounds
Age 17 Junior
Roderick tSpeediel Speetzen de-
veloped into one of North Platt:-'s
best offensive end blockers. He
was a spirited player with an in-
domitable will. This combination is
invaluable on the gridiron when
coupled with ability, He was a
flashy open field runner. The ex-
perience he gained this year should
make him a dangerous foe next
"Blond-rezl berries crimson-atainwl thy gypsy lips."
used the student manager plan for
Iour years. The duties of the man-
ager consist of taking: care of the
team's equipment both at home
and on all trips, and conditioning
the athletic field. Vernon lSwedel
Lierk was the manager of the
football, basketball, and track
teams. A more popular fellow it
would be hard to find.
High School has
COACH IVAN W. WILSON
Coarli lvan W. Wilson has :drain
prozrressed rapidly with an N.P.H,
S. football squad. In the two years
that he has been licnd coach at
North Platte, he has prodnc-od two
Southwestern conference champion-
shin teams. North Platte Hiirh
School is fortunate in havin!
Coach Wilson, whose interests are
not confined to athletics, but ex-
tend to all the numerous activities
of the school.
i. . I,,,.1
Assistant Student Manager Junior
The nnijor portion of the work
ol managing the team falls on the
senior nninager. hilt he is aided by
an as:-ilstalit nianagor. The assist-
ant dnring the 1932 season was
Sam tShadowJ Mc-Neel. The man-
asrers are selected by the coach
and serve for the entire year. They
are rewarded by receiving an N.P.
letter for their service.
LINCOLN 13--NORTH PLATTE 0
North Platte suffered the only defeat of
the year at the hands of the Lincoln High
eleven in the state championship turkey
day clash. DeJarnett was responsible for
the two touchdowns in the first and fourth
quarters which made Lincoln the mythical
"Gypsies, lima url lmluylztzfrg
state champion. North Platte's lone gest-
ure toward a score came in the third
quarter when Fred Ugai recovered a fum-
ble. The ball was lost on the next play
to a Lincoln guard. The valiant work of
North Platte's forward wall, which was
outweighed, held down what might have
been a larger score.
than art frufhy sung,"
Top Row: Clarence Eglehoff, Robert VVilson. Lewis Pitman, Allen Bradley. Lyman Hunting-
ton, Chester Jones, Ernest Dringman. Coin-h VVils0n.
Bottom Row: Norman Ufrai, Fred. Sagesser, Bill Gridley, Lco Bechan, Lester Aldrich, Fred
Ugai, Tony Gorman.
Basketball has rapidly climbed into a
place of prominence in the eyes of sport
fans in North Platte during the last few
years. Its position now can be attributed
partly to the excellent equipment, the
auditorium in which 1200 people can com-
fortably watch a game, and partly to the
splendid teams which have been produced
in the last three years. A
With five veterans back and a number
of new recruits with which to build a
squad, Coach Wilson turned out a team
that went through an eventful basketball
season, finishing third in the conference
The schedule this year included two
games each with the five strongest teams
in the Southwestern conference, games
with the leader in the Mid-State league,
the leader in the South Platte confer-
ence, an outstanding team in the West-
ern conference, and a leader in the Rocky
Mountain division. North Platte played
fifteen scheduled games during the season.
They won eleven, and lost fourg two to
Curtis, one to Gothenburg, and one to
Kearney. The varsity squad won from a
picked quintet of city league stars in a
fast post season game.
"U1l1mics urc cfcfnul-:loutlllrm sum! that .-l1ij1.v,"
The regional tourney was again held
at North Platte. The host team won the
class A tournament after beating Suther-
land, Lexington, and Chappell in the finals
of the tourney. The tournament was
marked by unusually fast and exciting
games which were appreciated by the
audience which represented many people
from without the city.
The capital city played host to the
district winners who were eligible for the
state tournament. North Platte lost to
Seward in the first round of play. Colum-
bus won from Hastings to carry off the
honors in this tourney.
The state tournament ended a success-
ful basketball season for North Platte
filled with many wins and few defeats.
Nine men lettered this year: Lester
Aldrich, Captain Leo Bechan, Allen Brad-
ley, Ernest Dringman, Bill Gridley, Tony
Gorman, Chester Jones, Fred Sagesser,
and Robert Wilson.
Chester Jones was elected captain for
the 1934 season at the annual banquet
served by the acting captain's mother.
Only four lettermen will return next year,
buthhopes for the greatest season yet, are
, ..,., iffy. 5
Lester was a member of last
year's unusual freshman team.
When he joined the varsity quintet
he had some valuable experience
gained in actual competition. Les-
ter played forward this year. He
was a clean out player, he had a
Hood eye for the basket, and his
floor work was outstanding.
i I 7' is
E LEO BECHAN
Center ' Senior
Leo was captain of the 1933
basketball team. He was one of
the best tip-off men in the confer-
ence, because of his height and
ability. Leo was a powerful mem-
ber of the North Platte defense.
He also took advantage of every
chance to advance North Platte's
score on the offense.
H THE ROUNQLJ-L
Chester has followed the grame
sinee his junior hiprh days. He was
once a member of the junior high
basketball five and later the fresh-
man team in senior high. Last
year Chester played on the first
team. At the c-lose of the season
Chester was elected captain of the
Fred has been on the first team
two years. He played guard this
year. He was famous for h i s
smooth pivoting: and his skill as a
dribblcr. Fred was a strong de-
fensive man and also fitted into
the offensive machine well. He
could be depended upon to play
his best always.
Tony was unable to play last
year because of an injury at the
beginning of the basketball season.
He filled a regular forward posi-
tion this year. He played a steady-
eonsistant floor same. He was also
an efficient sruard. He will be back
next year to fill a regular posi-
Fred has nlayed basketball for
several years. This season he
played forward, He was one of
the men who made possible the ex-
cellent teamwork d i s p l a y e d by
North Platte. He was fast and he
had a good eye for the basket. He
was as efficient at guard as at
"But gypsy eyes mack me with a feigned surprise."
- l' .
Bill Gridley filled a position on
the 1931 freshman squad. Last
year he was a guard on the varsity
quintet. This year he was one of
the cleverest forwards in the con-
ference. He played a strong, steady
same. and his accurate tosses
helped pile up the score for North
Allen played his first year of
high school basketball this season.
He was North Plattrfs general util-
ity man. Hc was efficient at guard.
forward, and center. He played
hard durine the season and was
awarded a place on the all-tourna-
ment team. His long shots were
effective as well as spectacular.
Ernest was a member of last
year's quintet. He played forward
azrain this year on the first team.
He was vivacious and clever, and
one of the best shots on the team.
He flashed in and out cluding his
guards and invariably hitting the
basket. His graduation will be
5 i ' ..
' - K rf!
Clarence Eeflehoff captured a
coveted position as forward on
the 1933 team without any prev-
ious liisrh school experience. His
flashy trips across the floor and
his long sure tosses into the basket
were the talk of sport fans in this
sector. He started many rallies
which shoved North Platte's score
"Aye, I crave u gypsy life, adventure .stirs my
Bob Wilson, a speedy and effi-
cient junior, filled a regular
tion at guard this year. Last
he was a forward on the
squad. His defensive play was out-
standing. He also tossed the
with an accurate hand. He
played a lot of fight
when in action.
Lewis completed his
on the first squad in
played guard two years
strong, steady man. He
lowed the opponents to
watchful eye He wis
and was a
. . an a . '-
ous player and could be depended
upon to protect the best interests
of the team.
Top Row: Jim Carroll. Hilbert Copclangl,7Rz1yn1oml M1-Nm-I. Milton lnlnmlwrv, Coach Mzlycr.
' Bill Metcalf. Bert Orr, Carroll Cifs-lrlmr. Stuils-nt Mzmzlgs-r Milburn H:-lms.
I nn CMI R 1.01 Sin Wright, Don Goods:-ll, Floyd Nl-wton, Bob
Bottom Row! Wayne 41lNVl'K'l", 11: cn' ', il
Gormley, Don Pearre, Claire Dcuts,
Coach Roy W. Mayer has trained the
freshmen cagesters for the past three
years, succeeding Ivan Wilson who be-
came head coach of North Platte High
School at that time. About twenty-five
boys turned out at the beginning of the
1933 season and Mr. Mayer soon pre-
sented a team that won seven of their
eleven games. They played the reserve
teams of some of the outstanding confer-
ence members and the freshmen won the
balance of these encounters. They also
met the North Platte reserves twice and
exchanged victories. Most of the games
were played as preliminaries to North
Platte varsity games.
The freshman team was composed of a
few sophomores as well as the freshmen.
The material looked promising and some
of these clever little players should be
engaging in Hrst team competition within
a year or two.
Letters were awarded to eight men at
the close of the season: Don Pearre, Bill
Metcalf, Bob Gormley, Raymond McNeel,
Floyd Newton, Wayne Laurence, Sam
Wright, and Claire Deats.
NORTH PLATTE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
December Here Ogallala Reserves ...., 10 Freshman --- ----11
December Here Hershey ..,..,,..,., 18 Freshman - - - - - - - 10
January Here Lexington Reserves- - - 15 Freshman - - - - - - - 21
January There Gothenburg Reserves-- 8 Freshman --- ----25
January There Arnold Reserves ------ 13 Freshman - - - - - - - 25
January Here North Platte Reserves- 1 9 Freshman - , - - - - - 1 7
January Here North Platte Reserves- 8 Freshman --- ----13
February Here Gothenburg Reserves- - 1 8 Freshman - - - - - - - 28
February Here Tryon ---,-.--,----- 26 Freshman --- ----25
February There Hershey ------------ 2 1 Freshman - - - - - - - 1 2
February There Arnold - - ---- 1 Freshman - - - - - - -25
Total ------------ 155 Total--- ---212
L gypsy Inmunw thu
Sitllley Team and Bill Gridley, Chester Jones, Referee Jack Dyas, Lf-0 Bet-l1:1n, Allen Bradley.
SIDNEY BASKETBALL GAME
Last year Sidney lost to North Platte
in a game at the beginning of the basket-
ball season on the Sidney court. At the
last of the year they invaded the North
Platte camp again and won from the first
squad by a small margin. Early this year
Sidney dropped a game to North Platte,
and in the last game of the 1933 season
the Bulldogs again triumphed over the
Wheatgrowers. The Bulldogs held the lead
throughout this second game in spite of
Sidney's attempt to tie the score in the
third quarter. The count stood 34 to 22
in favor of North Platte when the final
NORTH PLATTE 1933 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
December Here Ogallala ............ 12 North Platte
December Here Broken Bow .... .... 2 2 North Platte--
January Here Lexington ,.-. - - 8 North Platte
January There Sidney ..... - - - 18 North Platte
January There Gothenburg - -- .,.. 22 North Platte
January There Kearney ....... .... 2 2 North Platte
January Here Curtis Aggies--- ---25 North Platte
January Here McCook ------- ---14 North Platte
February There Curtis Aggies- - - - - - 3 1 North Platte
February Here Gothenburg -, - --21 North Platte
February Here Cheyenne - - - - - - 25 North Platte
February There Lexington - - - - - 3 1 North Platte
February There McCook - - - - - 15 North Platte
February There Holdrege - - - - - - 30 North Platte
March Here Sidney -- ------ 21 North Platte
Total ............ 317 Total ----- ---- 4 20
Regional Tournament at North Platte
Sutherland ----- 18 North Platte .--- 32
Lexington ------ 21 North Platte ---- 27
Chappell ------- 29 North Platte ---- 30
State Tournament at Lincoln
Seward --------- 32 North Platte .--- 19
"Tho Ulfllsy rude tliruuglz wood and valmfsgt' 4
BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
One hundred fifty boys entered the
physical education classes this year. These
six classes of gym are under the super-
vision of Coach Wilson. They meet fifth,
sixth, and seventh periods every dayg the
boys alternate study hall, glee club, or
laboratory with their class. Ninth and
tenth grade boys are required to take
physical education. There are also some
juniors and seniors who are sufficiently
interested in sports to enroll in the course.
During the year the boys are taught
the fundamentals of basketball, such as
pivoting, bounce passes and basket shoot-
ing. They are also informed about the
principles of football, during which time
they consider blocking and passing. The
finer points of baseball are demonstrated
to the students. In the spring they prac-
tice track events including broad jump-
ing, high jumping, and sprinting.
In the fall and winter seasons the phy-
sical education classes are held in the high
school gymnasium. They engage in in-
door races, practice tumbling and other
forms of physical exercises, basketball,
and indoor baseball. In the spring time,
when the weather permits, the boys work
outside on the track.
While football occupies the attention of
sport fans, the gym classes are often em-
ployed in cleaning the stadium before a
game, weeding and rolling the gridiron,
or taking care of the cinder-way in some
This year the athletic department pur-
chased four new sets of boxing gloves.
The boys learned some interesting facts
about the pugilistic sport. They also had
a lot of fun knocking each other about.
Many budding Jack Dempseys and Primo
Carneras were discovered.
The boys in the gym classes are par-
ticularly fortunate in having one of 'the
finest gymnasiums and tracks in the prep
schools of Nebraska. In this atmosphere
and with the excellent equipment pro-
vided they may build up their bodies and
increase their knowledge of the major
Many times an entire gym class of
Coach Wilson's may be seen running from
ten to twelve blocks on Second street.
This not only keeps the boys in condi-
tion but reveals those who show ability
for track events, and the speed necessary
on the basketball court and the gridiron.
"Gypsy cyulids ILUUIJII hang as dawn c'r1Jcp.w up flzv xlfyf'
'T ' ,
Q THE ROUND-UL A
' ? FN J
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Physical Education has become one of
the most popular recreation classes in
North Platte High School. There are about
two hundred girls who participated with
enthusiasm in these classes under the sup-
ervision of Miss Sue Olney.
Dancing was stressed more this year
than in previous years. Miss Olney finds
that girls take more interest in these
classes if activities other than the cut and
dried exercises are used.
In the advanced classes interpretive
dancing was very popular with the girls.
Interpretive dancing is the way the differ-
ent nations of the world put different
rhythm to skipping, hopping, sliding, and
In the second period class rhythm was
the outstanding activity and from this
class the seven girls who were in the
frieze in the O. K. Vodvil were chosen.
Folk dancing and clogging were other
kinds of dancing that the girls enjoyed.
The ultimate aim in the dancing and
rhythm classes were for the O. K. Vodvil
and the Spring Pageant.
Tumbling was also very popular with
the girls. They stand on their heads, do
ficult stunts. Pyramiding was included in
this kind of work.
The freshmen began their physical edu-
cation career the second semester of this
year. Games, relays, tests on accuracy,
skill and strength were stressed more in
these classes than in the advanced classes-
Basket-shooting was the main test of
their skill and accuracy. The student was
given a certain length of time to make
a certain number of baskets in and the
more one could make the better was her
skill and accuracy. The girls have also
been working to improve their aim in
order to make an enlarged score in the
telegraphic Basket Shooting Contest for
Nebraska for next year.
Some of the games of the freshmen
classes were indoor and outdoor baseball,
deck tennis, Nebraska ball and basketball.
Posture was the fundamental of all ac-
tivities and the aim in all of the classes
was to improve their posture and several
posters were made this year to impress
posture and health upon the girls.
What could be a better theme than "A
sport for every girl and Qvery girl in a
cart wheels, tip-ups, and many more dif- sport."
"When apple blossoms fill the uir, cumcs thc gypsy hand."
l J' ,- 1 .
rfifwwv of 'Q 4 G'
.1 fl fl' I " 'Q 3
.g ,lvl I A gf xx
Back Row: Roberta
Third Row: Melva Olson
Wilma Bailey, Anni
Ruth Sarah McMichael,
Dia-li. Ada Jean Kirkman,
Rohr, VVillian1s, Lillian Cushing,
Julia Geraldine Thorne, Ger-
Second Row: Lenore Fletcher, Opal Babbit. Ina Cash, Marian Calhoun. Mary Dorothy Brown.
Mary Lou Robinson. Betty Baker, Bernice Westfall, Maxine Wisner, Margaret Candea.
Mary Vroman, Bernice Besack. Edith Mae Burlinganie.
Front Row: Bonnie Breternitz, Dolores Schwerin, Geraldine Foster. Henrietta Fowler. Verna
Sims, Ella Welch. Darlene Walrath, Irene Pierson, Eleanor Tc-mplin, Dorothy Thorpe,
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Girls' Athletic Association, under
the leadership of Miss Sue Olney, and
with a membership of over sixty girls, has
witnessed a very successful year.
G. A. A. has prospered financially this
year. On February 2-3, G. A. A. spon-
sored the O. K. Vodvil, with the assistance
of the orchestra and the boys' and girls'
glee clubs. The proceeds of this Vodvil
went toward new equipment for the asso-
On May 1, members of the gym classes
and G. A. A., under the direction of Miss
Olney, gave a Spring program, entitled
"Cupid and Psyche." This was given for
the parents in order that they might see
what was being accomplished in G. A. A.
by means of rhythm dancing.
Play Day was sponsored in North Platte
this year by G. A. A. on May 6. Girls
of several towns within the radius of sev-
enty-five miles were invited to partake in
the different games, such as baseball, Ne-
braska ball, relays, tug-o-war, and many
others. To conclude Play Day, a luncheon
was held in the cafeteria, to which the
visitors and G. A. A. members were in-
Several parties were held this year after
each sport. First came the b' soccer feed
at which time all new members were
initiated. Next came basketball season
and it was finished up with a mid-year
dinner to which the faculty and alumnae
were invited. Little felt basketballs were
presented to the winning team instead of
the extra fifty points, which in the past
years has been the usual custom.
On October 31, came the Hallowe'en
party to which all girls of the Senior High
School were invited. Freaks of all kinds
appeared at that party and prizes were
awarded to those who were the most clev-
Hikes and picnics were other means of
enjoyment in G. A. A. this year, and
what fun was had on that watermelon
feed last fall.
Last of all but the most important
came the annual G. A. A. banquet which
is a yearly celebrated event and is looked
forward to by all of the girls.
Numerals and letters were awarded at
the banquet. All girls who had 750 points
to their credit received a numeral, those
who had 1200 points received an N. P.
letter, and those who had 1600 points
received a Nebraska letter.
"Sl1c'sgo1Lc with Ihr ruygle-fayylf' NIIIINIGN, 01"
. ,, Vw
' H' ,L 1
f., ? 4
' ' . fi 1
r, 55 EQ
Richmond Birge Louise Stenger Alice Gilbert C. F. Wright
Ivan Wilson Phyllis Selby Miss Florence Antonides Paschal Stone
The duty of the Activities Board is to
provide means for raising funds for school
activities. The sale of student activities
books took care of this almost entirely.
The board received budget requests from
the different organizations and adminis-
tered a just division of money among
them. By the most careful planning and
w a t c h i n g of expenditures, conserving
where possible, the board is able to finance
the activities with only a small cut in their
more for the
year. In this
past year the board did
school than was generally
entire program of school
offered for the sum of
a reduced price from last
way attendance at school
increasedg and interest in
school was stimulated. By students show-
ing more interest in school affairs, natur-
ally the public as a whole became more
interested: thus, gate receipts were in-
creased. For this reason the board was
able to finance more activities, and better
projects than before.
A loan was made to Mr. Anderson for
the purchase of instruments. The board
appropriated thirty dollars to buy ten ex-
"Comc Ze! us 91111511
cellent pictures to be hung in the rooms
pf the building. The pictures were done
in brown sepia and attractively framed
to add to the beauty of our school. The
pictures chosen were: Sir Galahad, The
Horse Fair, Aurora, The Angelus, Shep-
herdess and Sheep, Peter Pan, Paysage,
Dance of the Nymphs, The Gleaners, and
Close of Day, all well known pictures.
Miss Antonides, Mr. Wilson, and Mr.
Wright were the faculty members of the
board, Alice Gilbert, Phyllis Selby, Rich-
mond Birge, and Paschal Stone, were the
student members. Phyllis Selby was the
only student member carried over from
the previous year. The faculty members
remained unchanged from the creation of
The officers of the board were: Phyllis
Selby, president, Alice Gilbert, secretary,
and Mr. Wright, bonded treasurer. Louise
Stenger, who was bookkeeper, proved
herself most efficient in her work and in-
valuable to the board.
After using this system for financing
activities, the school finds it would be
impossible to return to the former method.
time in ye! nurlzlinyf'
,, 435' ' I A A
get J .' ROUND-UP
lk A Ry, 'NTI
QM XA S,
Top Row: Mary Jane Mumrer. Evelyn Smith, Theodore Woolsvy. Vernon lzll'l'lK. VVvbsts-r Phil-
lips. B1-1'1lix'e Hiatt, Jr-211111:-ttv Swenson, Kzitlnwim- Hi-mly. Bessie Miillikin.
Second Row: Dallas K4-lh-y. Erma li2llll'l'. lilziymi- Mullikin. Flora-in-v l'ets-rjolm, Mairir- Gooilsi-ll,
Edith Ri-1-tor, Phyllis Selby. lNl1ll'2lll4'I'ltU Rzithmam, lim-rnim-v lic-szu-li. lEvi'lii1-e Hr-lms.
BULLOIII Row: Kzitlwrim- Yirsik. Louise Hollmzui, Betty Williams. lSomiii- liI'C'U'I'IlItZ. Lillian
Cushing. Miss Hortense l'll'llili'1'S0l1, Darlene Wzilrutli, Alice Gilbert, Pauline Lucas, Edith
SENIUR PEP CLUB
"Pep" is the pass-word in this organiza-
tion, which, with its sponsors, can be cred-
ited with doing its best in supporting all
activities in North Platte High School and
in prompting enthusiasm in the student
body for all activities.
For two years the Pep club has been
divided into two sections. A Senior Pep
club member must be a member of the
Junior Pep club at least one year. He is
then promoted to Senior Pep club if he
has done his part in selling candy and
refreshments and has helped to promote
The Pep club presented colorful stunts
at the Gothenburg and Lincoln football
games. One of these stunts was the form-
ing of the letters HN. P." and HG." An-
other was the releasing of several hundred
colored balloons. These efforts were en-
thusiastically received by the football
fans. The two night rallies this year were
planned by the Pep club. The first rally
was held before the Gothenburg game in
the Franklin auditorium. A huge bonfire
blazed on the site of the old high school
building. The next rally was held in the
high school auditorium before the Lincoln
game. Several talks were given by prom-
inent men of the city.
Royal blue sweaters were ordered for
incoming members. The Senior Pep club
sweaters have a bull-dog monogram on
the front. The cheer leaders, who are
honorary members, have blue sweaters
with megaphones instead of bull-dogs as
Senior Pep club members pu1'chased
chevrons this year to be worn on their
Pep club sweater sleeves. They were
entitled to one if they had served as a
Pep club member for one or more yea1's.
The number of chevrons on the sleeve rep-
resents the number of years of service.
All pep assemblies for football, basket-
ball, and track were sponsored by the
This is Miss Hortense Henderson's third
year as sponsor of Senior Pep club. She
has worked diligently with the members
to present pep assemblies during the year
and has given many helpful ideas to make
the Pep club a success.
This organization extends its best wishes
for the success of future Pep clubs in
North Platte High School.
"1 sim! of lnrz' :mil l'r1rfI'z1nt gypsy lifL':"
Top Row: Lucille Derr. Earl Saunders. Carroll Cushing, James lgerty.
Second Row: Miss Iva Hinman, Marrruerite Ufrai. In-no Hun ngton, Albert Boyd. LaVz-rnc
W l M l W l th I R l M' C
P0 CS. 2ll'C 21 I'2l , 4lil1l'!-PII CPUTIIIII, ISS Fl'2lll1'Pi 0'IllIlL!'.
Bottom Row: Mary Lou Robinson. Annette Sowle. Adalim- W 1 .t, Dorothy Hollnian, Ramona
Talbot, Lois Grunden. Eunice Speetzeu, Jeannette LQM -er, Jeanne Fc-ttcr.
f gx ,
JUNIOR PEP CLUH 1-Q,
These twenty little bull pups are the
ones chosen from the large list of appli-
cants for membership to the Junior Pep
club in the year. The sponsors selected
those whom they thought were best fitted
for the work in the club. These selections
were presented to the student council to
select the new members after considera-
tion of their school spirit and character.
New members must apply every year
for admission to the club and must do
their part as volunteers and be willing to
work when called upon. If they do not
support activities or help to sell at games
they are not promoted into Senior Pep
club the following year. The last few
years the student council and sponsors
have been much more strict about a Pep
club member's refusal to do his part than
in preceding years. It is an honor and a
pleasure to become a member of the Pep
Club and students are urged to apply for
membership each year, particularly fresh-
men and sophomores.
This year the Junior Pep club has been
a peppy and cooperative group, every
member willingly fulfilling his assigned
jobs at games and also volunteering to do
At one of the first meetings of the
club, Darlene Walrath was elected presi-
dent of the Pep club and Lillian Cushing
secretary. Officers and nominees must be
Senior Pep club members.
Miss Hinman who has served as Junior
Pep club sponsor two year and Miss Corn-
ing who has served as sponsor one year,
deserve much credit for their hard work
in connection with the club. Much of the
progress of the Junior Pep club this year
is due to these two capable sponsors.
The Junior Pep club has shown a great
adaptibility this year to the work of the
Pep club and has donegmore than its share
in cooperating with the Senior Pep club
to arouse school spirit and to sell candy
at the games.
After a year in Junior Pep club these
members look forward to their promotion
to Senior Pep club where they will enjoy
to a greater degree the distinction of
being a Pep club member.
"Till lim lhruxh awakens tlw gypsy baud."
The Hi-Y organization, a branch of the
Y. M. C. A., was introduced into the North
Platte school life in 1921, as a result of
a need for a representative men's organ-
ization. All boys in the high school are
eligible to belong to this organization. The
membership this year numbered sixty
The regular schedule of devotionals and
dinners was followed this year as usual.
During the first semester devotionals and
dinners were held on alternating Tues-
days. The dinners were served at 6:30 in
the evening at the high school cafeteria.
A change was made in the second semes-
ter and dinners were held once every
three weeks with devotionals intervening.
Some of the most interesting discus-
sions on questions which lie close to the
hearts and minds of high school youths
were led at the devotionals. Some mem-
ber of the group was in charge of each
Two of the dinners were social events.
One in February was a joint meeting with
the Girl Reserves and the Inter-Church
Reserves. The interest displayed at this
meeting was gratifying and warrants the
continuance of the custom. The remain-
der of the dinners were business affairs.
Some of the prominent business men of
North Platte spoke at these meetings.
The Older Boys' Conference was held
November 1, 2, and 3, in North Platte
under the auspices of the local group.
The Older Boys' Conference is a conven-
tion of Hi-Y boys where outstanding
leaders in the work assemble for both
lectures and discussion groups to learn of
the new ideas in each club. The meetings
were held in the high school and at the
Presbyterian church. Ten towns were rep-
resented at the conference and about
eighty-five boys attendedg of these forty
were from North Platte. Fred Sagesser
was elected vice-president of the state
organization at this conference.
Five members of the local club repre-
sented North Platte at the state Hi-Y
camp at Camp Sheldon in August, 1932.
They were: Horace Crosby, Fred Sages-
ser, Donald Tucker, Claire Deats, and
George Bacon was elected president of
the organization for the year 1933-1934
at the latter part of the school year in
President ................ Horace Crosby
Vice-president-- ........ --Fred Sagesser
Secretary and treasurer---Donald Tucker
Cabinet members at large:
Robert Yost Joe Redfield
Claire Deats Gail Rector
"Wet .smalw acer gypsy fire-flame breads."
KMPYM 'X' Q
THE GIRL RESERVES
Girl Reserves this year has been more
enthusiastically supported than for many
years. Membership has been large, and
meetings and also social functions were
well attended. North Platte's organization
is a branch of the national Y. W. C. A.
and is sponsored by a special committee
of the Woman's Club. The faculty, too,
has cooperated in its activities.
At the beginning -of the school year G.
R. gave a "hard times party" for every
girl in high school. This party was a big
success in its dual purpose, a mixer and
the beginning of the membership cam-
Devotionals were held twice a month
in an effort to broaden its members' lives,
spiritually, mentally, and physically, to
give them an inspiration and background
for their future.
Study groups were held in personality,
music, and hand-craft. The girls changed
their discussion groups at the beginning
of the second semester. Being in smaller
groups the members felt more free to dis-
cuss their own immediate problems and
tell of their own experiences. It is cer-
tain that a great deal of benefit was de-
rived from these meetings.
Once a month a luncheon was held in
the school cafeteria. Luncheons were
purely social and greatly enjoyed.
Girl Reserve membership reached its
,peak with one hundred and forty and
maintained an average of over one hun-
dred and twenty-tive.
The Girl Reserves thoroughly enjoyed
their work in giving aid to needy fam-
ilies of our city. G. R. donated six bas-
kets at Thanksgiving, and the G. R. and
Hi-Y gave a week's provisions each to nine
families at Christmas.
Girl Reserve Conference was held at
Grand Island on February 4. North Platte
girls proved to be especially interested in
this meeting and a large delegation at-
tended. Instructive discussions took place
Zndk many excellent ideas were brought
G. R. cabinet for this year includes:
Marguerite Rathman, president, Ruth Jod-
er, vice-president, Betty Williams, secre-
tary, Dorothy Hollman, treasurer, ,Paul-
ine Lucas, devotional chairmang Jeanne
Fetter, social chairman, Berniece Besack,
ring chairman, Louise Hollman, program
chairman, Erma Bauer, letter chairman:
Bonnie Breternitz, publicity chairmang
Phyllis Selby, music chairman, Betty Bak-
er, Rae Wilson, song leadersg Miss Hen-
derson, chief sponsorg Miss Van Valken-
burg, a sponsor assisting the treasurer,
and Miss Weaver, also a sponsor, acted as
chairman of the membership committee.
"Far brighter c'cn than gaudy gypsy zlf'caa."
A 'fx I
,X THE ROUND-UP
Top Row: Mary Hudson, Gz-r:llllim- WVyn1:tn, Ev:-lyn Voss. Marin- Goodsell, Edith Rector, Zoe
Parks, Dorothy W4-mlm-bm'n, Ellen Hzimlley, Myrtle Iii:-hl.
Second Row: Elizuhvtli Cuniminprs. Corrinnl- Wzulili-ll, Fern Jolizmsvn. Ixillllilll' Lucas, Elizabeth
liflc-Callie, Pearl C1'li0I'bllI'K, Mililrzwl Allen
Bottom Row: Robert Hopkins. l.u1-ilIm- liallr-uni, Velma Klvinow. C4-li:t Cotton. Miss l+'lu1'mi1'C'
Antonidcs, Annette Sowlv, Evelyn Smith, Ruth JOXlll'l', Clzurzn Slizuwr. Glmlys Robbins.
Miss Florence Antonides very capably
sponsored this group of senior normal
training students who call themselves the
The underlying aim of this organiza-
tion is to better fit themselves for their
future positions as professional teachers.
They have very cleverly combined this
aim with their pleasurable organization.
In this way they have gained knowledge
of how to organize the various clubs 'that
will be reuired in their work. Many of
these students will go into the rural dis-
tricts to teach, where efficient club organ-
izing and managing as well as a general
knowledge of enjoyable and profitable
things to do will be essential. Those who
follow their studies into the field of higher
education, in college and universities, will
find their time well spent in acquiring
such an excellent background.
The members met regularly twice a
month for discussion and parties. Miss
Antonides' room was the regular meeting
place, as well as class room for the Wood-
Bees. This room is perhaps one of the
most pleasant rooms in the whole build-
ing. The classes of the past have left some
memorial of themselves in the form of
a mirror, flower stand, Lincoln library,
and many other valuable pieces too num-
erous to mention.
The club had their parties at the homes
of the members in turn.
The club was supported financially by
numerous candy sales which were held
on the first floor of the school. The girls
made the candy for the sales. These
candy sales proved to be especially profit-
able. The student body patronized the
Wood-Bees and in so doing aided them
greatly to finance their organization. The
proceeds from these sales went for three
aims of the clubg first, to buy pins char-
acteristic of their organizationg second,
to have the annual banquet for the jun-
iorsg third, for their initiation of the
juniors who are to take over the club the
The officers which were elected first
semester were: Zoe Parks, presidentg Ger-
aldine Wyman, vice-presidentg Marie
Goodsell, secretary: Mary Hudson, treas-
urerg Elizabeth McCabe, news reporter.
Second semester oificers were: Zoe Parks,
presidentg Dorothy Wendeborn, vice-presi-
dentg Mary Hudson, treasurerg Elizabeth
McCabe, news reporter.
"Oh hu1'l.'.' Oli llrxmx' Ihr 1,1 Imrs of gypsy uns.
Paul Karis, Duane Jones, Jack Yirak, Burton Derr, Robert. Cole.
The man who manages the spot sel-
dom has a chance to appear in the self-
same spotlight. He is usually tucked away
in some cubby-hole far up under the roof
of the auditorium watching a script and
mixing the lights on cues. He is not the
only member of his profession. The others
are equally as busy, equally as skilled,
and correspondingly invisible. But this
small army of busy men is indispensible
to a perfect performance.
The grippers were organized in 1931 by
Miss Zinnicker. It was found that it was
much easier, quicker, and more satisfac-
tory altogether to have the scenery, props,
and lighting in a production handled by
a trained crew.
The grippers are under the supervision
of the dramatic coach. They are taught
so thoroughly the mechanics of handling
stage equipment that they are able to do
the work by themselves a great deal of
This stage crew is responsible for see-
ing that the stage is set, properties taken
care of, and lighting effects correct for
nearly all the senior high productions.
They provide the scenery for all the high
school performances. They are present
at play rehearsals in order to learn ex-
actly the right time for each effect they
produce. They attend to curtains, furn-
iture, and general stage equipment for all
Miss Charlotte Wells has been sponsor
of the organization for the past two
The boys who desire to become "grip-
pers" apply to Miss Wells. The three
characteristics which qualify students for
membership are: leadership, workmanship,
and reliability. The eligibility of the boys
who are grippers is checked as closely as
that for the athletes. They must be pass-
ing in at least three subjects to partici-
pate actively in the work.
The grippers staE numbered seven boys
this year including Jack Yirak, Clyde
Goodsell, Duane Jones, Burton Derr, Rob-
ert Cole, Paul Karis, and Harry Robinson.
Each one has had actual experience in
every type of stage work, and every one
is capable of handling any of the stage
The grippers have been instrumental in
presenting not only high school produc-
tions but also the junior high operetta,
Tony Sarg Marionettes, and many other
performances in the auditorium.
"Again anlvclllurc calls the restless gypsy feet."
Top Row: Erma Iiziiu-r, Vernon Lic-rli, L4-stcr Merritt. .Izmir-s Wilcox. Forrest Fowler, Morris
Lima llvl - Hou tv
, iz t . .
Sz-omni Row: David Cl'7lI1'lI'l', lr:-nc l'i4-I-son, Jl'illllN'l,U' Swviison. Mziiwolli- Mungcr, Dorothy Ela-
Nl m I'1ixl Font ml lu:-illo Wills
sfroin. L :ir:'llcl'itc- Ruth am, wg'
Bottom Row: lYlZlI',l0l'lI' Coil:-r. K:utlwrim' Il:-mly. l'ElSf'llEIl Stone, Louisi- llollnizui, Alive- liillwrt,
C, F. Wright, Mary Juni- NlllllL!'l'l', Iivtfy Wlllizinis.
The Annual staff held an interesting
contest in the early part of the year for
the purpose of securing some novel themes
and ideas for the 1933 Round-Up. The
staff selected Alice Gilbert's gypsy theme
as the motif of the year book.
Applications were handed in by differ-
ent members of the student body for posi-
tions on the staf. Mr. Wright, faculty
adviser, with the help of' Louise Hellman,
editor of the Annual, Katherine Hendy,
managing editor, and Paschal Stone, busi-
ness manager, selected the members from
the list of applicants. The executive staff
consisting of the editor, managing editor,
and business manager, was chosen by the
Marguerite Rathman was selected for
ihe position of editor of the senior class.
She was assisted by Erma Bauer, Ilene
Beatty, and Dorothy Ekstrom. Jeanette
Swenson was editor for the junior class,
Morris Lipp for the sophomore class, and
David Cramer for the freshman class.
Marjorie Coder served as faculty editor,
Betty Williams as co-ed organizations ed-
itor, Beryl Forward as girls' organizations
editor, and Vernon Lierk as boys' organ-
Sports organizations were divided into
two sections. Irene Pierson held the posi-
hy1nszu-, you pzlols ri
tion of girls' sports editor, and Lester
Merrit that of boys' sports editor.
Marcelle Munger served as calendar
editor. Alice Gilbert again proved for the
third year, her efficiency as art editor.
She was assisted by Forrest Fowler, the
Mary Jane Munger was chosen as cir-
culation manager. She was assisted by
James VVilcoX, assistant circulation man-
ager. Lucille Wills fulfilled the exacting
position of copy editor.
The Annual staff with the enthusiasm
and cooperation of every member, suc-
ceeded in putting over a successful An-
nual drive. The staff helped to collect first
and second payments on the Annual
pledges which were due December first
and February first respectively.
With the help of the Activities Board,
the work of the Evening Telegraph, the
photography of C. O. Dedmore and P.
Brown, and the fine response from the
student body, a successful Annual was
published-a true record of events of the
school year 1932-1933.
Much credit is also due to the efficient
sponsor and supervisor, Mr. Wright, who
worked with the staff to create an Annual
and to handle its finances successfully.
1' prrrplr Iu'iliyl1l,"
- THE ROUND-QL
Buck Row: Eleanor' Roseubiirzr. 'Frauu-is l1'owlvr. 'IA-stor IVI1-rritt, Loilisi- Hollmzul, C. F. vVl'iil'll'4.
Lola Moorr-, IVI2ll'g.I'ill't'l Wolluwli, llzmviil l"l'z-ilwimilc, Jam:-s Wilcox, K2ltIlI'I'llll' Ilvmly, Betty
Front Row: Luv-illv Wills. E:-tlir-r M1-ye-1's, l'us4-lial Stunt-, Jvriiiiivttz- Sw:-usmi, Lilliam Tliornc,
Anita l31'otl1vi'tu1i, lllorris Lipp, Gloria Illezulows, llomiii- Br:-Li-i'llitz.
The Round-Up is the official newspaper
of the North Platte High School and is
published thirty-two times each year. It
has its headquarters in the publication
room of senior high. The Round-Up of-
fice serves as a laboratory for students
in the journalism class as well as for
others interested in newspaper work. The
paper was printed by the Lincoln County
Tribune this year.
On April 14, a guidance issue of the
Round-Up was published. This was a six-
page paper which was circulated through-
out the city. The teachers cooperated with
the staff in producing the paper which
contained a feature article about each
department in the curriculum, and articles
about the extra-curricular activities, a
brief resume of twelve of the best uni-
versities and colleges in the United States,
and financial data concerning the opera-
tion of the school.
Editors: Lucille Wills, Esther Meyers,
Eleanor Rosenburg, Lester Merritt, Pas-
chal Stone, Louise Hollman, James Wilcox.
Managing editors: David Frederick, Lola
Moore, Paschal Stone, Esther Meyers,
Eleanor Rosenburg, Lester Merritt.
Cody editors: Lola Moore, James Wil-
School editors: James Wilcox, Louise
Hollman, Anita Brotherton, Rae Wilson,
Lester Merritt, Lillian Thorne.
Sports editors: Lester Merritt, David
Frederick, Francis Fowler, Francis Wilson,
Paschal Stone, Ernest Schwaiger.
Department editors: Over The Range-
Mary Jane Munger, Maxine Moss, Lola
Moore, Beryl Forward, Jeanne Fetter.
With Other Foremen-Morris Lipp, Beryl
Forward, Gloria Meadows. Bunkhouse
Buzz-Betty Williams, Bonnie Breternitz,
Mary Jane Munger, Lillian Thorne, Jeanne
Fetter. Old Brands-Jeanne Fetter, Mor-
ris Lipp, Bonnie Breternitz. Prairie Songs
-Beryl Forward, Lillian Thorne, Alice
Gilbert. In The Corral-Katherine Hendy,
Mary Jane Munger, Lillian Thorne, Bon-
nie Breternitz, Beryl Forward.
Business managers: James Wilcox, Pas-
Advertising managers: Lillian Thorne,
Assistant advertising managers: Lillian
Cushing, Francis Wilson.
Circulation managers: Jeanette Swen-
son, Louise Hollman, Esther Meyers,
Francis Fowler, James Wilcox, Peggy
cox, Eleanor Rosenburg, Jeanette Swen- Scnneiiieiv Francis Wiison- 7
son, Margaret Wolbach, Maxine Moss, Bookkeeper: Alice Vernon.
Paschal Stone, Anita Brotherton. Faculty adviser: Mr. C. F. Wright.
"You :futile lirir-vzlwu I lure ilu: Jll!1f.fi1w."'
Top Row: Lucille Wills, Janues Wilcox. Paschal Stone, For-rcsgmc Lola Moore.
Front. Row: Louise Hollnizm, Alice Gilbert, Edith Mae Bul'lyMuix1eb,ili1iiic-tte Swenson, Bonnie
, -- 2, z f' ' '. A wi
BICHIIIILI Kltllillllb Handy
My - .J
QUILL A 1 ASSROLL
This society was originated for the pro-
motion of research and survey in the field
of high school journalism to determine
the types of publications best suited to
high schools, and to standardize the in-
struction in this field.
Members of the Quill and Scroll accord-
ing to the constitution must be chosen
from the students enrolled in the high
school, who at the time of their selection
to the society, must fulfill the following
1. Candidates must be of junior or
senior 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 govern-
5. They must be approved by the na-
The right to membership in the society
can be acquired only through the local
chapter. Names of the candidates must
be submitted on the regulation blanks
which are provided supervisors upon the
granting of a chapter.
Quill and Scroll is an international hon-
or society. It is not connected in any
way with a school or university. The
president, who is elected by the vote of
the whole society, supervises the work
of the society. The country is divided
into six districts, each of which is repre-
sented by at least one officer.
If a candidate is accepted for mem-
bership to the society he must pay two
dollars. This is not considered dues but
goes to pay for a gold badge, a year's
subscription to the Quill and Scroll, and
for incidental expenses involved in keep-
A high school, to be eligible for a char-
ter of Quill and Scroll, must publish a
newspaper, an annual, or a magazine
merited by the executive council.
The Quill and Scroll society has over
six hundred chapters. These are located
in every state in the union, in Hawaii,
China, England, British Honduras and
The eleven members of the Quill and
Scroll this year in North Platte High
School make up a part of the twelve
thousand young journalists throughout dif-
ferent countries, who have proved out-
standing in their quality of publication
"I saw a zlurlc-slainrzl gypsy fuer fr-peeping nu! uf mul
. X .
X A THE ROUND-UP
Ton Row: Dale Jorgensen. Forrest. Mehlmzunx, Eldred Merrick, Charles Bohurt, Ernest
Sch 'A' -' VV: G'i' l'S'll T '
vs ugfi, iyne num. 1 umei
Second Row: Harry Cushing, lic-rt Orr. Rin-h:11-Ll Ilvim-s, Kzitherim- Yirak. Edith Rector, Peggy
S1'lmeidel', Dorothy Hollmzm. l-lllu. W4-lc-Ii. Jzu-k .lom-s.
Bottom Row: Ella Jam- Otten. Pzisc-lizll Stone, Ilunnir- lim-tx-I'l1itZ. Miss Nellie Lev Brevllt, Fred
Sugesscr, Louise Hollnian, Ruth Joclcr, Ada Jr-an Kirlunun, Mary Lou Robinson.
The Student Council has accomplished
many things this year. Among them are:
they have received petitions from the
student body for their nominees for class
officers: they selected members for the
Activities Boardg selected members for
the .courtesy committeeg nominated Stu-
dent Service membersg and heard reports
from the presidents of various organiza-
tions in high school in regard to their
accomplishments in their respective organ-
izations: selected the candidates for the
popularity contest held by the Annual
staffg selected designs for the senior class
announcements and jewelryg and later
sponsored an election for the purpose of
choosing one design which is to be used
by senior classes for four years.
At the first of the year, Student Council
representatives were elected from each
home room. Two members were elected
from the larger home rooms. One mem-
ber represented each of the smaller rooms.
The following officers were elected for
the first semester: Bonnie Breternitz,
presidentg Paschal Stone, vice-presidentg
and Louise Hollman, secretary and treas-
urer. Frederick Sagesser was elected
president the second semester. The other
officers were re-elected. Under the cap-
able guidance of Miss Nellie Lee Brecht,
its sponsor, the Student Council has quick-
ly and quietly performed every task as-
signed to it.
At the close of last year, the Student
Council revised its constitution and added
new amendments. The revision of the
constitution Went into effect this year.
The organization chose for its insignia
a diamond shaped silver pin emblazoned
with a blue octagon on which were the
Words "Student Council" with the letters
"N. P." above and "H. S." below.
The meetings of the Council were held
whenever matters arose which required
discussion and decision. The aim of the
Student Council is to encourage self-
government among the students.
An important duty of this group is to
take membership lists of all organizations
in high school and approve the students
for membership. In this way a check is
made on the student's attitude toward
organization, their scholastic standing, and
It is a coveted honor to be a member
of this well-known organization which is
so important in our school-life.
"Howl Hia cull uf opml s1nu'cs,' I1u.vfr'u. lu lim gypsy l1'fliIN."
sf if-x W
I I 0 .
THE ROUND-UP N ' , ,li '
This year the band, under the direction
of R. Cedric Anderson, took an activc
part in the extra-curricular activities of
the school. The band played for all the
home football games and two out-of-town
games. During the halves of the games
the band performed on the field, assisted
by the Pep club.
On November 9 the band gave a mem-
orial program in honor of John Phillip
Sousa at which time they presented a
book to the school library entitled "March-
ing Along" written by the great composer
and band master himself.
They played for all the scheduled bas-
ketball games and for the class A and
class B tournaments.
The band played for one of the vesper
services held in February.
Two members of the band, Ernest
Schwaiger and Robert Yost, were selected
to represent the school in the North Cen-
tral High School Band and North Central
High School Orchestra respectively.
Instrumentation of the North Platte
High School band:
Flutes and piccolo: Robert Yost 12nd
lieutenantj, Peggy Schneider, Frederick
Oboe: Donald Lowe.
Clarinets: first clarinets-Horace Cros-
by flst lieutenantj, Robert Chambers
fcorporalj, Forrest Mehlmann fcorporalj,
Wilmot Joder fcorporalJ, Donald Parsons,
second clarinets-Voyle Thorne, Glen Dor-
ram, Robert Hopkins, James Vernon, Jack
James, third clarinets-Peggy Moran,
Adolph Wonka, Mendel Hirschfeld, Harry
Cushing, Elizabeth Brooks.
Alto clarinet: Hilbert Copeland.
Bass clarinet: Willis Sandall.
Bassoon: Gail Rector fcorporalb.
Saxophones: soprano saxophone--Mor-
ris Lippg alto saxophones-Elmer Flebbe,
Hazel Stengerg tenor saxophone--Dale
Brothertong baritone saxophone-Claire
Cornets: solo cornet--Earl Nutter fist
lieutenantj, Robert Ballard, first cornet-
Ernest Jaeggi fcorporall, Mariana Fonda,
2nd cornets-David Cramer, Jean Fonda,
3rd cornets-Melvin Mann, Norman Ugai,
French horns: Gordon Rector fser-
geantb, Ernest Wright, Robert Gormley,
Trombones: Ernest Schwaiger fquarter-
master sergeantj, George Bacon flst ser-
geantj, Merwyn Justis, Doris Schultz,
Roger Batie. '
Baritones: Alvin Armstrong, Marshall
Basses: Richmond Birge fcaptainJ,
Harry Tourtelot, Victor Tatman.
Percussions: Ross Hasse, Robert Weeks
12nd lieutenantl, Paschal Stone, Robert
Elder, LaVern Weeks.
Drum major: Gerald Moore.
Director: R. Cedric Anderson.
"Along thu dusky highway moves thc yypny 4-aru1'u11."
Back Row: Richmond Birge, Rziymonsl Ballard, Gerald Moore, Gurdon Rf-f'tor, Robert Gormley
Roberta 'Bivans. Harry TOlll'tClOl..
Third Row: Phyllis Selby, Merwyn Justis, Robert Yost, Earl Niittcr, Melvin Mann, Je-:ni Fonda.
Mzlriana Fonda, VVilmot Joder.
Second Row: R. Cedric Andi-1-son. Peggy Sc-lim-iile-1', Donnhl Lowe, Hilbert Copeland. Willis San-
I Il C 'lR1t Ho C by R b t Cl I R ll Hi ll W' hil
ill , Iitl L' ' UP, l'Jll'l' F024 ,'. U 01' lilrll lK'l'H. OSS ELSSO. 2 l'lll Uiitll 1 .
Front Row: Frank' Davis. Richard Diener, Paul Holley. Albert Hansen. Frank Smith. Pegry
Moran, Ina Cash, Annie Ocstrich, Eleanor Wilson, Lois Gilflilllll, Vivian Hansen.
The North Platte High School orchestra
has completed its third year under the
direction of Mr. R. Cedric Anderson. The
orchestra was established in 1920, one
year after the band was organized.
Mr. Anderson has been endeavoring to
build up the instrumentation of the or-
chestra. There was a lack of advanced
players on the stringed instruments so he
imported a number of students from jun-
ior high who were sudiciently skilled to
become a part of the high school musical
organization. The boys and girls Who
came up for an eight o'clock class one
morning of the week were: Edward Votau,
Bonnie Jean Tramp, Marjorie Trenholm,
Lorine Pinkerton, Virginia McNeel, Doro-
thy Calhoun, Betty Selby, Mary Jane
Allen, Betty Anne
and Barbara Birge.
During the year the orchestra assisted
the major dramatic productions, playing
before the performances and between
acts. They were a part of the O. K. Vod-
vil, and they appeared at the two Sunday
vesper services. They presented their
contest numbers at the concert May 2,
given in order to secure enough money
to send the various musical organizations
to the state contest.
The orchestra enlarged by the addi-
tional junior high members attended the
Butler, Betty Grady,
state music contest at Kearney.
Instrumentation of North Platte Senior
First violins: Harold Westphal, Peggy
Moran, Annie Oestriech, Richard Diener,
Frank Davis. Second violins-Ina Cash,
Lois Garland, Paul Holley, Marjorie Tren-
holm, Virginia McNeel, Third violins-
Eleanor Wilson, Frank Smith, Albert Han-
sen, Lorine Pinkerton, Dorothy Calhoun.
Viola: Vivian Hansen, Elizabeth Allen,
Betty Anne Butler.
Cello: Roberta Bivans, Betty Grady,
Barbara Birge, Bonnie Jean Tramp..
String basses: Richmond Birge, Harry
Tourtelot, Ardella McMullen, Mary Jane
Flutes: Robert Yost, Peggy Schneider.
Bassoon: Gail Rector.
Oboe: Donald Lowe.
Clarinets: Horace Crosby, Robert Cham-
bers, Wilmot Joder.
Alto clarinet: Hilbert Copeland.
Bass clarinet: Willis Sandall.
Trombone: Merwyn Justis.
Mariana Fonda, Melvin Mann, Jean Fonda.
Horns: Gordon Rector, Ernest Wright,
Cornets: Earl Nutter, Robert Ballard, K
Drums: Paschal Stone, Ross Hasse,
Piano: Phyllis Selby.
Director: R. Cedric Anderson.
"Oliva again Ihr lwmful follows Ihr nlflvn !!!!1lN!l frail.:
THE ROUND-UP -
Top Row: Don ltlzxttkc, Milton llzilu-r. Bill Turner. l.:iVi-rnc VVr'clis. Irvin Sccsc.
Sr-cond Row: lflldrr-sl lvl:-rrick, Lloyd Adkins. flurvi-y Str-liliins. Ernest S4-liwziigri-r. Russ:-ll
Gli s 'l S ' A 'I ss
ne., Rod: in C in-ctneli. l ol -n lic. ..
llnttoni Row: Milburn Hn-Inis. l.l1t,ln-r Sprzilu-1'.. l"i'1-nl Sanur-ssi-r. Miss l.i-nnzi Vvllllililli Ruth
.lodm-r, Szun Wright, Don l'c:irri-. Artliur Powers, Rob:-rt llopluns.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Music has played an important part in
the school during the many years past
and this year was no exception. The Boys'
Glee club furnished their share of the
music in 1932 and 1933. This organiza-
tion while it has been advanced through
the years has watched North Platte High
School grow from infancy.
There were twenty boys in the glee
club this year. Miss Leona Williams was
the directress, and their accompanist was
Since there was no operetta this year
the boys spent the entire time working
on selections which they sang at -con-
certs, and on special numbers given as a
part of the O. K. Vodvil.
The Boys' Glee club appeared at the
two vesper services which were held. They
sang' at several assemblies, and they
broadcasted over the radio. A black-
face minstrel show was their feature of
the O. K. Vodvil, a vaudeville show which
was presented by the G. A. A. and the
Boys' and Girls' Glee clubs in order to
earn money to defray the expenses of the
year. LaVern Weeks directed the min-
strels and his clever handling of the
theme won the stunt hearty applause
from the enthusiastic audience.
A quartette, composed of Paschal Stone,
iirst tenorg Albert Lane, tenorg Donald
Ford, baritoneg and Russell Glines, bassg
was formed this year. This group proved
to be popular with city audiences as well
as with the students. They assisted in a
number of programs and several times
presented selections over the ardio.
A mixed quintette won a chance in the
local music contest to represent North
Platte in the district event. They attended
the contest at Kearney and were judged
good enough to be sent as contestants to
the state music contest from the district.
The members of the quintette were:
Jeanne Fetter, sopranog Phyllis Selby,
sopranog Eleanor Distel, alto: Paschal
Stone, tenorg and Russell Glines, bass.
The Mixed Chorus was sent to the music
contest instead of the Boys' Glee club,
but the boys did not Waste time because
they had no important goal before them.
They worked the more industriously on
their concert selections. The sincere ap-
'preciation of their audiences was their
"Nlfml.'v :ru Ill frm'-.vlziffll 1 frumr Illllllll Hn flimsy jing"
N-ll ' .
Top Row: Bernice Helms, Marion Tyler, Darlene Walrath, Ramona Talbot, Bernice Swanson,
Lois Grundcn. Bernice Besac-k. Gloria Meadows, Frances Mattkc, Beryl Forward.
Second Row: Phyllis Selby, Louise Hollman, Dorothy Wendcborn, Jeannette Macho, Eleanor
Distel. Julia Calhoun, Eleanor Wilson, S:u'ah M1-Michael. Edith Mae Burlingame. Lillian
Row: Delores Schwerin. Marjorie Holt, Ruth Hellifrer, Dorothy Hollman, Bonnie Bret-
ernitz, Maerita Turpen, Roberta. Spraker, Lola Stevens, Louise Stenger, Eileen Haase.
Bottom Row: Genevieve Smithers. Jeanne Fc-tter, Betty Baker. Betty Williams, Ruth Jodor, Miss
Leona Williams, Pauline Lucas. Margaret Tucker, Etta Howard, Dorothy Shaner, Irene
SENIOR GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
The Senior Girls' Glee club has proved
itself one of the most active organizations
in the school during the past year. As
well as participating in various assemblies,
they have taken part in vespers, given by
the Music Department, and a novel act
in the Orpheum show given by the G. A.
A. and the Music Department.
During' the first semester the girls
worked mostly for enjoyment and on num-
bers they particularly liked. The second
semester was devoted almost entirely to
contest work. The whole Music Depart-
ment took a standard music test at the
end of the first semester to find the things
in which they needed special work. Dur-
ing the second semester the girls tried to
correct these things and to get a more
thorough understanding of the funda-
mentals and theory of music.
Since the usual operetta was dispensed
with, vespers and other performances were
put on in order to make the required
amount of money to send the group to
The Girls' Glee club was a well sup-
ported organization this year. The first
semester's enrollment was forty-five, the
second semester's forty-three.
"lint Home ayuiu gypaics,
'w H lt
The club decided that to carry on its
affairs a little more efficiently, officers
should be elected. Darlene Walrath acted
as president, appointing committees and
taking charge of necessary meetings.
Delores Schwerin acted as secretary-
Ruth Joder very efficiently filled the
position as accompanist for the club.
A sextette was organized this year to
take part in affairs in which the entire
club could not appear, and in case it, at
some time, was not prepared. The person-
nel of the sextette changed from time
to time. It included the following people
at some time during the year: Bernice
Helms, Darlene Walrath, Delores Schwerin,
Louise Hollman, Evelyn Smith, Beryl
Forward, Lola Stevens, and Marian Tyler.
The sextette sang for assemblies, vespers,
programs, P. T. A. meetings, and other
Miss Leona Williams was director of
the vocal department. Although this was
her first year she had become very popular
and had proved herself very capable in
her work. She made glee club enjoyable
as well as educational.
.wn'iny'a first pale green."
Ton Row: Don Mattke, Eldred Mm-i'1'i1-li, Loren Bess, Russell Glinr-s, Ernest S1-liwaizrer. llarvey
Stebbins, Sam Wright. Arthur' Pow:-rs, L:1Vei'm- W1'l'lis, Milton Bznlur.
Sec-und Row: Irvin Seese. Luther Spralu-r, Bill Tinwnir. Phyllis Si-llxy. Gloria M4-zulows. Lois
Grunden, Frances Mattke, Don P1-airi-, Lloyil Adkins, Fri-ml Smrrssi-x-, Robert Holukiiis,
Tliiril Row: Bernice Helms. Dorothy lflolllrnan, Bonnie Bra-tc-l'llitz. Ruth llf'llf5Il'l'. Eilr-rn Haus?
Edith Mae Burlingame, Bernice Bc-suck. Dorothy W1-mls-lworn. Eleanor Wilson. Louise
Stenger, Marion Tyler, Eleanor Distcl. Lola Stove-iis, Carolyn Tlionipson. Jeanne Fotter.
Bottom Row: Betty Baker, lic-ryl F'cn'w:ii'd. llc-tty Williams, Louise llollnizin. Ruth Jods-V, Miss
Leona. Williams, Lillian Cushing, Darlene Walrzitli. Pziulinc Lucas, Maerita Turpen,
The mixed chorus was the first organ-
ization of its kind to exist in North Platte
High School. It is made up of members
selected from the Boys' Glee club and the
Senior Girls' Glee club. They were chosen
by Miss Williams, directress, according to
their ability and willingness to work, their
interest, and their cooperation.
This year the mixed chorus studied
thoroughly a number of selections by
noted composers. From these they selected
a number to be sung at the various pro-
grams in which they participated.
The chorus appeared publicly several
times during the year. On Sunday Decem-
ber 15, and Sunday March 5, they ap-
peared with the band and other music
groups at vesper services. On both occa-
sions they were enthusiastically received
by the audiences who enjoyed hearing the
accomplishments of this group. On May 2
they again appeared in a concert given
by the musical organizations to raise
money to attend the state music contest
at Kearney, Nebraska.
The mixed chorus entered the state
"7'illll', slriff as It g
contest this year in place of the Boys'
Glee club. They sang two difficult num-
bers. They were: "Open Our Eyes" and
"Now Is the Month of Mayingf'
Sopranos: Betty Baker, Edith Mae Burl-
ingame, Lillian Cushing, Jeanne Fetter,
Beryl Forward, Eileen Hasse, Bernice
Helms, Ruth Heniger, Louise Hollman,
Pauline Lucas, Phyllis Selby, Dolores
Schwerin, Carolyn Thompson, Marietta
Turpin, Darlene Walrath, Dorothy Wende-
born, Betty Williams.
Altos: Bernice Besack, Bonnie Breter-
nitz, Eleanor Distel, Lois Grunden, Doro-
thy Hollman, Sarah McMichael, Frances
Mattke, Gloria Meadows, Louise Stenger,
Lola Stevens, Marian Tyler, Eleanor Wil-
Tenors: Loren Bess, Raymond Ballard,
Donald Ford, Milburn Helms, Robert Hop-
kins, Albert Lane, Donald Mattke, Eldred
Merrick, Ervin Seese, Paschal Stone.
Basses: Milton Baker, Russell Glines,
Phillip Romigh, Ernest Schwaiger, Rod-
erick Speetzen, Luther Spraker, Harvey
Stebbins, William Turner, LaVern Weeks,
lirissiily, rurzw un
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