University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 220

 

University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1914 volume:

l ' :¥ ' ' ' . ' !ft!?|lMtl ' WSi m ■r ' j. ' -i ' - ' ' 2 o ) | fc 30E Unr CJi u in 7C bd ¥ O L U 1 ' « oi 51 |( loi )| [ D o D o D I w DC 301 • ' O ' Ip)iuiIbMslh(e(dl fey A© Jiminiioir Class ©f idha Stata Unni ' arsEfty ©f o o nim ma piminig ©ir miwB- ftaami Humnidifadl amid F©uii]rftaeiffi T h e. If I Vere Entering College A S I look backward over the years since my graduation from college and note the many changes in subjects and methods of presenting them, I ask myself, " What would be my attitude toward studies and college life, if I could be permitted to enter a Freshman class next fall in some college or university? " Among the many things I might wish to accomplish, I should earnestly endeavor to do the following: ( I ) Choose that college Tvhich best met my ideal. For mv undergraduate work, I should prefer a small college, where there would be opportunity in all of the classes for intimate social relation between student and professor. I should wish to attend a college where hard work was required, where scholarship was the motto, with strong intellectual men on the faculty, with properly equipped library and laboratories. I should prefer a college with high ideals in personal, community and moral life. I should want my professors to be recognized scholars in their several departments, endowed with enough force of character to win and keep my esteem. (2) Form correct habits of study. I should so dispose of my time as to work and play and sleep by schedule, so far as possible. I should strive to concentrate my mind, with all its faculties, on the study for the hour, never allowing it to wander off into day- dreams, realizing that incapacity for close attention to a subject squanders time, weakens the will, and foredooms to failure in life. I should be satisfied with nothing less than a mastery of the subject, endeavoring to assimilate the thoughts of the author and pro- fessor so that they would become part of my own mind, ready at hand to be used whenever occasions should require. I should join the debating club, and through its help endeavor to become a ready and fluent speaker. I might, perhaps, become a member of the musical and dramatic clubs, but not to the neglect of my studies. (3) Talfe plenty of Tvholesome exercise. I should join all the athletic teams I could possibly make, practice faithfully, and encourage my team-mates to their best endeavor; I should enter every game with the expectation of winning, but determined that if I should lose to lose like a true sportsman. I would avoid all late hours at social functions, if possible; abstain from the use of tobacco and alcohol in all their forms; endeavor to take all my exercise in the open air, and sleep eight hours in a well-ventilated room. (4) Choose my course of study with great care. If I had plenty of time and means at my disposal, I should prefer to devote the first two years of my college course to laying a broad foundation of liberal culture. At the beginning of my third year I should wish to specialize along those line which would lead to some knowledge of my chosen profession. At the end of my fourth year, I should endeavor to attend that university which had the best reputation and offered the greatest facility along the line of my life work. At this higher institution I would spend four years in diligent study and original research. Thus equipped, I should expect to enter upon my profession with pleasure, confidence, and success. Charles Bascom Ridgaway. 1 7 T ho o W%f Editor-in-Chief Seymour S. Sharp Associate Editor Frances Fowler Business Manager Alfred Williams Advertising Manager.... James Davis Assistant Manager Donald Clearwaters Engravings Ernest Hitchcock Athletics Neil Rogers Illustrations Eda Laughlin Jokes Dorman Bennitt Evelyn Sturgeon Colleges and Departments Lena Brooks Mavis Smith Mabel Eby Classes Eugenia Neer Ella Lyle Organizations Edna King Esther Johnson College Life and Society... Mary Hollenback Janie Aber TH.e- W f Tkc Editor ' s Page E, the Staff of The Wyo ' 15, are the heirs of our predecessors, and hereby acknowledge our indebtedness to them. The standard they Whave set we have endeavored to carry to greater heights. As to how far we have succeeded, we leave you as judges. As a result of our labors, we deliver this Annual to you, hoping that it will keep fresh the memories of the present year. We are conscious that it is not complete ; we know that it contains errors and omissions; we feel that we have failed in some things. But if you think that the produc- tion of a perfect Annual is a task easy of accomplishment, just try it and you will perhaps change your opinion. We desire to acknowledge the invaluable assistance we have received from persons not connected with the staff. We are especially grateful to Miss Eugenia Federle, Mr. Garrett Price, Mr. Ralph McCullough, and Mr. George Flagg for their artistic sketches and designs, which have added materially to the appearance of our book ; to Dr. Hebard, for her assistance in keeping a complete record of school events occurring during the past year. Our thanks are due also to Dr. A. C. Boyle, who has so generously given of his time and work in the taking and finishing of numerous pictures; and to all others who have as- sisted us by donating photographs, and by valuable suggestions during the course of the work, we desire to express our feeling of indebtedness. The Editor. u o }v,en W xf The Board of Trustees OFFICERS. Timothy F. Burke, LL. B President Arthur C. Jones.. Treasurer Frank Sumner Burrage, B. A .....Secretary A. B. Hamilton Appointed 1908 1911 1913. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. T. F. Burke W. S. Ingham MEMBERS. Term ■ Expires Hon. Gibson Clark 191 5 Hon. W. S. Ingham, B. A 1915 .....Hon. C. D. Spalding 1913 191 I........ ....Hon. Alexander B. Hamilton, M. D 191 7 !9I1 ...Hon. Lyman H. Brooks... 1917 1913 ..Hon. Charles S. Beach, B. S 1917 1895 Hon. Timothy F. Burke, LL. B 1919 1913 Hon. Mary B. David .1919 Hon. Rose A. Bird Maley, State Superintendent of Public Instruction... Ex-officio President C. A. Duniway, Ph. D Ex-officio ' H.e. THE FACULTY Clyde Augustus Duniway, M. A.. Ph. D. President and Professor of History. AvEN Nelson. M. A,. Ph. D. Professor of Biology and Curator of Rocky Mountain Herbarium. Justus Freeland Soule, M. A. Professor of Creek anJ Latin. Henry Merz. M. a. Professor of German and French. Charles Bascom Ridgaway, M. S., Sc. D. Professor of Mathematics. tAgnes Mathilde Wergeland, Ph. D. Professor of History and Spanish. Helen Middlekauff, Professor of the English Language and Literature. Raymond Burnette Pease, M. A. Professor of English. ' " ■ ' ■ ' Henry Granger Knight. M. A. Dean of the College of Agriculture, Director of the Experiment Station, and Pro- fessor of Agricultural Chemistry. June Etta Downey. M. A.. Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy and English. Grace Raymond Hebard, M. A.. Ph. D. Professor of Political Economy and Librarian. Elmer George Hoefer. B. S. Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. John Conrad Fitterer. M. S.. C. E. Professor of Civil and Irrigation Engineering. Arthur Emmons Bellis. M. S. Professor of Physics. Alpheus Davis Faville. B. S. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Station Husbandman. Granted leave of absence. 1913-1914. fDied March 6. 1914. TH.en n y John A. Hill, B. S. Wool specialist and Professor of Textile Industry. Otto L. Prien. M. D. V.. M. S. Professor of Veterinary Science and Station Veterinarian. Thomas S. Parsons, M. S, Professor of Agronomy and Station Agronomist. John Oscar Creager, A. M. Principal of the State Normal School and Professor of Education Albert C. Boyle, M. E., A. M. Professor of Mining Engineering. Sylvester K. Loy, Ph. D. Research Chemist and Professor of Chemistry. Karl T. Steik, M. A. Engineering Chemist and Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Ross B. Moudy, M. S. Associate Professor of Chemistry and State Chemist. Emeline S. Whitcomb. B. S, Professor of Home Economics. Beverly C. Daly, First Lieutenant U. S. A. (retired). Professor of Military Science and Tactics. C. Eben Stromquist. Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics. A. Gideon, Ph. D. Acting Professor of Modern Languages. John W. Scott, Ph. D. . Professor of Zoology. » Julian Edward Butterworth, Ph. D. Head of Department of Secondary Education. E. Deane Hunton, B. S. Assistant Professor of Commercial Studies. Emma Howell Knight, B. A. Instructor in Home Economics and Adviser of Women. Ruth Adsit, Supervisor of the Training School. Louis A. Reilly, B. A. Head of Department of Music. TH,eo n u William Harlow Reed, Curator of the Museum and Instructor in Geology. Frank Sumner Burrage, B. A. Secretar]) to the Board of Trustees, Registrar and Secretary to the President. Robert J. Cowper, Instructor in Shop Work. George A. Currie, M. A. Instructor in Gree f and Latin. Mabel A. Land DeKay, B. A. Instructor in English. Amy G. Abbot, A. B. Instructor in English. , Charles J. Oviatt, M. S. Extension Professor of Agriculture. Otto G. Wichmann, Instructor in German. Wilbur A. Hitchcock, B. S. Instructor in Engineering. , - R. W. Thacker, B. S. Athletic Director. Katherine Powel. B, S. Instructor in Domestic Art. - M. J. Mallery. a. M. Instructor in Commercial Studies. Annie Wilson Rowland, B. Mus. Instructor in Pia no, Organ, and History. Elizabeth Henry, Ph. B. Assistant Librarian. Laura White, M. A. " " Instructor in History . J. M. Mann. Instructor in Biology. Frank Edgar Hefner, M. S. Research Chemist. n y T} V f J. E. McWiLLIAMS, B. S. Wool Investigations. Albert E. Bowman. B. S. Assistant State Leader in Farm Management. Otto Weise. A. M. Assistant State Chemist. E. V. Lynn, M. A. Assistant Research Chemist. Clara Prahl, B. A., B. Ped. Grade Teacher in Training School. Dorothy Worthington, B. Ped., B. A. Grade Teacher in Training School. Eugenia Neer, Grade Teacher in Training School. Miss Anna Rice. Grade Teacher in Training School. Katherine Nenno, Grade Teacher in Training School. Alice Downey, Assistant in Training School. LuciLE Wright, Assistant in Training School. Mary Hollenback, Assistant in Training School. T H.e. w f 3lti iMi mnriam " ffl ' H nol HBI ko I H ■ • ' m 1 i i " I I EiE " ' — " iIh fej H|pV f 1 ■jlH 3 u Dr. Agnes Mathilde Wergeland. May 9. 857. March 6, 1914. Professor of History, 1902-1914. " Faithful, patient, loving, with the heart of a poet and the keen mind that penetrates disguises and refuses to compromise with truth, she so lived as to give something of her own self-mastery to those who knew her, and to them she leaves a memory vital and beautiful. " Tlv, V " f y O ICZDIICZZDI O 1 T 1 1 i 0|( )|| )|o Dr. Vergeland — An Appreciation T is with a deepened sense of gratitude that I was enabled to be a student in one of Dr. Wergeland ' s classes and thus gain an impression of a vital, true personality that I write this little appreciation of her, from a student viewpoint. It is with an awakened sense of the futile- ness of ever presenting a true picture of one who was so noble and true in herself, that I hesitate before choosing terms with which to express my appreciation of her life. In describing any person ' s character, one may a thousand times cross-section the life, so to speak, and present many different phases or attributes of the life, that at best are but the merest approximations to the true characer. The personality is a moving spirit or living energy that to be fully appreciated must be known as a personality. This is par- ticularly true of Dr. Wergeland, whose character presents such a beautiful synchronization of so many varied talents and capabilities, that the spirit of the woman to be really under- stood must be known. Artist, musician, poet, teacher, she was, but yet more, a unified personality, through which the light of a wonderful soul shone. To best bring a little impression of her true character to you, one had best describe only that activity in which he knew her best. As a professor and teacher, she mirrored in her work all of those qualities which made her so wonderful along other lines. As a teacher, she probably made a greater impression upon the University and its student body, than in any other way. As a writer and poet, she probably made a greater impression on the world. Her viewpoint of life and work can serve as an ideal and example for all students, which, if students could only appreciate it, would serve as a model for all future scholastic attainment. A few of her characteristics, discussed very briefly here because of space, seem to me to be the essential characteristics of true scholarship. She possessed that characteristic, simplicity, which goes so far toward making beauty of character. Great lives are almost always simple lives. Her work was Jone simply and efficiently without ostentation. She possessed that trait of thoroughness that must ac- company simpleness if real accomplishment is to be attained. Dr. Wergeland sought knowledge that was definite and accurate and spared no pains in getting that kind of knowledge. No detail that was worthy, deserved to be lost if it possessed the attribute of truth. But with this ability to remember detail, she also possessed a sense of proportion, of the eternal fitness of things, that kept her knowledge from becoming a mere conglomera- tion of facts without connecting links. With these desirable intellectual attributes, there went a sweetness of character that ennobled her whole life. She was kind and gentle to all who came in contact with her. She was never sarcastic or cutting, but possessed a kindly humor that pleased without hurting. Throughout her life, an abiding love of nature comforted and cheered her. Flowers, birds, and mountains were her delight, the inspiration for her beautiful poetry. Withal, her life was beautiful in the living, a well proportioned, artistic life, con- sistently lived in accordance with high ideals and an unswerving devotion to truth. John E. Anderson. U ty W T y Dr. v er JHE best tribute that can be paid the memory of Dr. Agnes Mathilde Wergeland is a brief outline of her life, a life so full of accomplish- ment that any attempt to describe it in its entirety seems futile. She was born at Christiana, Norway, May 9th, 1 857, the last of a famous line of Norwegian patriots, artists, and writers. Her early life was spent in Norway in studying, at a good academy, then under private tutors, and finally in the University Library at Christiana. For her advanced work, she went to Germany, where in Munich from 1 884 to 1 886 she was a pupil of G. Konrad von Maurer. Thence she went to the University of Zurich, Switzerland, from which she received the Ph. D. degree in 1 890, being the first Norwegian woman to receive a Doctor ' s degree. A fellowship, won in competition at Zurich, brought her to Bryn Mawr in 1 890, where from 1891-1893 she was Reader in the History of Art. From 1895-1896 she was Lecturer in the Histor y of Art at the University of Illinois, and from 1896-1902 Decent in History at the University of Chicago. In 1 900 she returned to Europe, where she studied in Berlin for a time. Dr. Wergeland came to the University of Wyoming in 1902, teaching History and French until 1 909 and History and Spanish since that date. She taught Political Economy in 1902 and 1903, and in 1907 conducted a much valued seminar course in modern Norwegian and French drama. From 1897 to 1909 she was a non-resident Instructor in the Extension Division of the University of Chicago. She died at the age of fifty-six years, on Friday, March 6, 1914, after an illness of five weeks, at the Doctors ' Inn, the beautiful home which she and Dr. Hebard had built together and in which they had lived for the last eight years. Dr. Wergeland was universally regarded as a most able woman. She was a wonder- ful musician, having been a pupil of Grieg, and an especially fine linguist, having a thorough knowledge of ten languages. Her brother, Oskar Wergeland, who died four years ago, was an artist of international fame. She herself had great artistic ability, making many fine sketches in both ink and color. As a Professor of History, she was held in high regard. Ever since the appearance of her treatise on " Slavery in Germanic Society During the Middle Ages, " she has been regarded as an authority on slavery and serfdom. For many years she was reviewer and critic for The Dial, The Journal of Political Economy, and The American Historical Revierv. She also wrote for The Woman s Journal, The North American RevieJV, Poet Lore, The Theological Revierv, The American Architect and Builder, and was a con- tributor to the leading Norwegian periodicals published in both this country and Norway. As a poet. Dr. Wergeland ranked with the leading modern Norwegian poets. She had published one volume of Norwegian poems, entitled, " Greater America, " and at the time of her death had a second volume of poetry almost completed. Many of these poems have as their theme the scenery and beauty of Wyoming and the Western country. Her life was filled with accomplishment, a life lived simply, nobly, and truly. u 1 J T v,e V f Officers of the Alumni Association Acting President ...Ross B. MoUDY, 1900 First Vice President VerNER ROWLAND, 1913 Secretary W. A. HiTCHCOCK, 1912 Treasurer R. G. FiTCH, 1 900 Representative on the Board of Associated Students Frank Holliday, 1910 " 7 T h.f W%f u Working for Advanced Degrees Jesse Menander Mann. Mr. Mann received his B. A. degree from the University of Wyoming with the class of 1912. Since that time he has been an instructor in the Department of Botany, during both semesters of the year 1913. During 1913-1914 he has been working for his Master ' s degree on the study of Botanical Microtechnique, the subject on which he will present his thesis. ny. I ' XuZ-. VXf ttinrB erroor cif THEWAYf ' " 7 TH.e. W f cr Marie M. Freeman. Home Economics. AAA Dramatic Committee A. S. U. W., ' 13- ' 14. MandolmClub, ' 13- ' 14. Staff Artist " Student, " ' I 1- ' 12. Art Department Wyo 1914. A. S. U. W. Executive Committee, ' 1 3. Class Vice-President, ' 12- ' 13. Class Secretary-Treasurer, ' 1 3- ' 1 4. Assistant in Home Economics. " Ma iree. " S. SUTPHIN. Civil Engineering. A T n Winner Company Competitive, ' 11. Cadet Major, ' 12. Advertising Manager Wyo 1914. Treasurer U. W. A. Association, ' 11. Vice-President U. W. A. Association, ' 1 2. President 1914, ' 13- ' 14. " Sutt . " u o Harry S. Rogers. A T 12 Football. ' 09. ' 11, ' 12. ' 13. University Orchestra, ' 09- ' 1 3. Sergeant Cadet Corps, ' 1 2- ' 1 3. Executive Committee A. S. U. ' 12- ' 13. Annual Staff, ' 12- ' 13. President A. S. U. W., ' 13- ' 14. Captain Football Team, ' 1 3. " f erpp. " W. Th e. n y A.. ' 1 3- ' 14. U. V .. ' 13- ' 14. Margaret Arnold. Liberal Arts. n B $ President Y. W. C. Vice-President A. S English Honor Book, ' 1 3. Assistant Editor " Student, " ' 13- ' 14. Pen Pushers, ' 1 2- ' 1 4. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 1 2- ' 1 4. " Peggi;. " George Abbot. Liberal Arts. SB Manager A. S. U. W., ' 13- ' 14. Advisory Board Y. M. C. A.. ' 1 3- ' 1 4. Wyoming Congress, ' 12- ' 13. " Bunnlj. " John Edward Anderson. Liberal Arts. 2 B President A. S. U. W., ' 12- ' 13. Editor Wyo 1914. Exchange Editor " Student, " ' ll- ' 13. Editor " Student, " ' 1 3- ' 1 4. President ' s Honor Prize, History, ' 1 3. President ' s Honor Prize, Philosophy and Psychology, ' 1 3. Winner Sheriadn Downey Debating Prize, ' 13, ' 14. President Y. M. C. A.. ' 13- ' 14. Delegate Y. M. C. A. Conference, ' 1 3. Intercollegiate Debating Team, ' 13, ' 14. " John. " T H.e. Ross L. Bancroft. Agriculture. A T n Male Quartette, ' II - ' 1 2. President Agricultural Club, ' 1 1 - ' 1 3. Adjutant Cadet Corps, ' I 2- ' I 3. Men ' s Glee Club, ' 12. Basketball Manager, ' 13. General Manager A. S. U. W., ' 13. Secretary Y. M. C. A., ' I 3- ' I 4. Debating Team, ' I 4. Foreman Agronomy Farm, ' 1 2- ' I 4. I Alice Downey. Liberal Arts. n B a Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 12- ' I 3. Cabinet Y. W. C. A., ' 1 I - ' 1 4. Student Speaker, Inauguration of Pre dent Duniway. " Student " Staff, ' I 3- ' 1 4. Pen Pushers, ' 12- ' I 4. Eleanor Trace Foster. Liberal Arts. n B Pen Pushers, ' I 2- ' 1 4. Assistant Staff Artist " Student, " ' I I - ' 12. Staff Artist " Student, " ' 12. Annual Staff, ' I 3. A. S. U. W. Executive Committee, ' 13- ' I4. Assistant in Psychology, ' 1 3- ' I 4. Assistant in Mathematics, Training School, 1914. " Trace. " T K,e-. i Mildred E. Hicks. Liberal Arts. AAA Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' I 0- ' 1 I , Mandolin Club. Women ' s Conference. Artist Wyo 1913. German Club, ' 13- ' 14. Lewis Ccok. Electiical Engineering. Glee Club, ' 11, ' 12. ' 13. Sergeant Cadet Corps, ' 10-1 1 . Winner Individual Competitive, Cadet Corps, ' 1 0. " fiu c 7. " Edgar H. Davis. Liberal Arts. A T O Glee Club. ' 12- ' 13. Orchestra, ' 1 2- ' 1 3. Mandolin Club. ' 13- ' 14. Debating Team, ' 1 4. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ' I 3- ' 14. Business Manager " Student. " ' 13- ' 14. Pen Pushers. ' f2- ' 14. Joke Editor Wyo 1914. Editor State News Bulletin. ' 1 3- ' 1 4. " Tech. " Edith Hynds. Liberal Arts. AAA Women ' s Conference. Literary Editor Wyo 1914. J. Francis Macbride. Liberal Arts. Assistant Rocky Mountain Herbarium, ' 13- ' 14. Delegate Y. M. C. A. Conference. ' 13. ' ' Doer Oakley D. Overton. Liberal Arts. A T n Basketball. ' 11. Glee Club. ' 11. First Place Cadet Rifle Competition, ' 12. Captain Cadet Corps. ' 1 3- ' 1 4. Assistant Librarian, ' 1 3- ' 1 4. Mandolin Club. ' 13- ' 14. " Ovj ' e. " 1y. T lv,e. W John F. Pierce. Liberal Arts. 2 B a Football. ' 13. Basketball, ' 14. Sergeant Cadet Corps, ' 1 2- ' I 3. Joke Editor Wyo 1914. Athletic Committee, ' 1 3- ' 1 4. " 5 jor ). " L. LiDA Smith. Liberal Arts. Sigma Rho. Women ' s Conference, ' 12- ' I 3. . Lynn Thompson. Mining Engineering. Football. ' 11, ' 12, ' 13. Basketball, ' 14. Sharpshooters ' Medal, ' 1 3. Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Athletic Committee, ' 1 3- ' 1 4. " T ' ommp. " ' 13- ' I 1 T H e. Lucy Mays Taylor. Liberal Arts. AAA Glee Club, ' 1I- ' I4. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 10- ' 14. Vice-President A. S. U. W.. ' 12- ' 13. " Student " Staff, ' 12- ' 13. Secretary A. S. U. W., ' 13- ' 14. Wallace Charles Taylor. Electrical Engineering. Business Manager Wyo, ' 08- ' 09. Secretary-Treasurer Lincoln Debating Club, ' 08- ' 09. Secretary-Treasurer Engineers ' Society, ' 08- ' 09. First Lieutenant and Battalion Quarter- master, ' 08- ' 09. Treasurer Class of 1910. B. S. Mechanical Engineering, 1910. LuciLE Wright. Home Economics, n B Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 10- ' 14. Vice-President Y. W. C. A.. ' 13- ' 1 4. Glee Club, ' 10- ' 14. Mandolin Club, ' 1 0- ' 1 4. " Wyoming Student " Staff, ' 1 2- ' 1 3. German Club, ' 1 3- ' 1 4. T ho t Wtf cr Selma J. Lauritsen Liberal Arts. ►eniors jsr tS we come near the end of college life, it is but natural that we should 52 pause for a minute and look back to see what we, as a class, have AiuU done. True, we have accomplished little compared to that which we wi planned in the days of our college infancy. When we entered as Freshmen, our plans for the University, the town, and the state in general, were so startling that perhaps it is well that they could not be carried out. We got over this idea quickly and set about to follow in the path of our illustrious predecessors, but with the intention of outdoing them. It is not for us to say what we have done, but we do feel that we have not been altogether idle in the past four years. Our members, by reason of their capability, have become prominent in everything pertaining to the University. A. S. U. W., debating teams, glee clubs, Y. M. C. A., and Y. W. C. A., every branch of athletics — all these number many Seniors among them ; and also we see a great many 1914 names on the honor rolls of the University. But these are all individual honors. As a class? Well, as a class, we have held firmly together; we have put forth our best efforts to help out our University, and in our future hfe we will try to so govern ourselves that all may recognize the inspiration that the University of Wyoming has given to the Class of 1914. n u O 1 ' . T ho e. w f mor Normalfi Lena Brooks. A girl we love and like to meet. She cheers us with her presence sweet Ella Lyle. E is for Ellen, her last name is Lyle. When she sees John, just watch her smile. Margaret Mullison. M is for Margaret, who is cunning and sweet ; If you don ' t believe it, just ask Pete. ly. n TH.e. 1w f Esther Overton. E is for Esther, a sweet name; Everyone likes her just the same. Nora O ' Mara. Though O ' Mara calls to mind the Shamrock green. Dear Nora ne ' er the Emerald Isle hath seen. Emma Smith. Lesson plans so greatly vex this girl. She never finds time her dark locks to curl. T h e Ruth Thobro. Ruth, thy face an open book we see. Which reads, " Here dwelleth truth and purity. " Myfanwy Thomas. To Myfanwy we turn with many a smile. For bright she is and cheery all the while. Emma Welty. A girl demure and modest she, A credit to society. -ly. L T u ►enior N ormais PECIALIZATION is the cry of the world. It used to be that any- one could teach the little folks in " reading, ' riting, and ' rithmetic, " but how false this has been proven. Teaching primary grades is as much the work of a specialist as that of teaching language, science, or mathematics in colleges. It is just as hard, if not harder, for the primary teacher to teach the little folks to read their primers as it is for the college professor to teach young men and women to decipher hieroglyphics. For what is the primer but hieroglyphics to the six-year-old entering school ? This department offers opportunity for observation and practical application of principles of instruction and training in all grades of public school work. A thorough knowledge of child psychology with its bearing upon the work of education, together with observation of illustrative lessons in the training school, gives the prospective teacher ideals of teaching. In the Senior year these ideals are realized in the testing laboratory for pedagogical theory, the school-room. From the primary onward the course is liberal, but not loose. It is the aim of this course to secure natural correlations which enrich but which do not encumber the child in his efforts to give the proper response. In this way, by proper adjustment of subject- matter to the individual, it is possible to accomplish in eleven years the same amount o work that is usually done in twelve years. Every year a large percentage of the college Freshmen are drawn to this department by two forces, the efficiency of our faculty and the public ' s demand for trained teachers. There will not be one girl who will go from the Normal School this year without a feeling of regret at leaving, gratitude for the benefits received, and a longing to return again to our Alma Mater. n u O Thu.e Vxf I u n t r a U VAT ' V n U T v,eo « f Mary M. Hollenback. ' A mind not to be changed by time or place. Secretary)- Treasurer. James Davis. " Fame sometimes creates something out of nothing. " Class President. Neil L. Rogers. " To myself alone I owe my fame. Vice-President. n y lyi T - V xf E. Jane Aber. ' Nothing if not sensible. " n L o Esther E. Johnson. ' I like fun and I like jokes. About as well as most of folks. " DORMAN T. BeNNITT. " Knowledge without labor is his hobby. iy. T }u Donald Clearwaters. ' Sometimes I set and think and sometimes I just set. " Evelyn Mabel Eby. ' Gentle of speech and gentle of mind. " Frances Fowler. " Oft times my brain refuses to work. Th en n y Ernest B. Hitchcock. " Here I am, gentlemen — a pretty smootli piece of work, as you will observe. Lena N. Brooks. No one would suppose it, but I ' m naturally bashful. " Edna M. King. ' Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. " T }v,eo iw f Eda M. Laughlin. " Slie stoops to nothing but the door. Ella M. Lyle. ' In whose httle body hes a mighty mind. " Eugenia M. Neer. ' It would take a wiser head than mine to understand her. " T)v,e. n i o " Seymour S. Sharp. ' A small tornado, coming fast. " Mavis V. Smith. " If silence were golden, I ' d be a millionaire. N. Evelyn Sturgeon. I may do something sensational yet. " T ) . W f n U O Alfred R. Williams. ' Ye immortal gods! What have we here? ' uniors A T first we thought the small number in the Class of 1915 would be a great drawback, but we were mistaken. For the class has stood together so well and every member has been so anxious to do his part that we have found it a positive advantage. The members of this class have always taken a great interest in everything concerning the University. In athletics, debates, dramatic and literary work, and in the Christian Associations, our members have been foremost. One of the men has been chosen captain of the football team for next year; and several of the members have done good work on the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. W. Every Junior class has two things to do: it must give a Junior Prom and put out an Annual. We met with such success with our Junior Prom that we feel that we can produce a Wyo which, if not the best ever, will at least do us credit. We only hcpe that the success of our Junior year will follow us as Seniors. T Iv, e. V " f cr .-?- " 7 T h. W f Sopkomores President ..William B. Cobb Secretary-Treasurer Agnes Johnson ROLL. Emma Angeli Maude Cook William B. Cobb Ruth Evans Helen Henkel Constant Irwin James Laughlin Katherine Bennitt Julia Coolidge Herbert Drew Lucy Feddersen Bernard Howell Agnes Johnson Marearet Mullison Esther Overton Ethel Pfeiffer Mary Spafford Jesse Spielmann Ruth Thobro Ada Thornton Ruth Lenhart Nora O ' Mara Gladys Perry Alpha Pierson Emma Smith Ruth Swanson Myfawny Thomas Emma Welty u o ■7 Th e. Sopnomores [ T w i TQl )| REMBLING, diffident, and green, we appeared in the halls of the University of Wyoming a year ago. We jumped when a Sophomore made his appearance; we spoke of the Juniors in terms of respect, and of the Seniors in awed whispers — we were so green, in fact, that we ran when the cows ambled toward us. But times have changed and now we are lordly Sophomores, afraid of no man, or woman either, loving the Freshmen as brothers and treating them as such. Out of the greatness of our hearts we often notice them when we meet them, and sometimes, though this is not customary, we even speak to them. Their reverence and gratitude is our reward. Despite the scenes of strife in which the Sophs have figured, our tempers are still unrufflled and in our hearts is the peace of the just; for, securely guarded by watchful Sophomores, and completely hidden from the eyes of prying Freshmen, is that same Freshmen ' s flag which flared so bravely in the class basketball series. Our eyes are now turned towards the time when it shall be our privilege to carry canes unmolested; but before that we hope to have proved ourselves loyal and royal Juniors, as our predecessors have proven themselves, by the production of an Annua! which will perpetuate in the best way the memory of the Class of 1916. y 5 " Th V iJ IF ' 3Fr?sI|m?n y " l T hoe. rresnmen President. ._ Fred Lebhart Vice-President... Ruth Jensen Secretary-Treasurer Grace Larsen CLASS ROLL. Robert M. Anderson Potter W. Bowman Lois Butler Mary Forbes Coffey Huron Corthell Alzire Cross William Frazer Margaret G. Gibson Minnie Gowns Mary Grfffiths Ora Hackney George Haskins Donald Hayes Fulton Bellamy Clarence Brock Mae Byrnes Gerald Coons Harry Craig Elwood Davis Mildred Donovan Esther Downey Jennie Elias Serafina Facinelli Eugenia Federle George Flag: Stella Gage Mabel M. Goehring C. Stanley Greenbaum Robert Guy Robert Hanesworth Donald Hayes Nellie Huff Alice Jamieson Mary Hulley Evelyn Je Helen Johnson Willie F. Jones Mabel Knight Fred Lebhart Catherine McBroom Theresa Mclnerney Albert Mau Anna Miller Margaret Murphy Thomas A. Nicholas Grace B. Park Millicent A. Paulsen John T. Peterson Grace W. Rauner Vernon Simmons Morgan Spicer Isabel Taylor Susie Thomas Ruth Jensen Arthur Jones Everett Knight Grace Larsen Mabel Logan Tracy McCraken Clyde P. Matteson Elsie Menter Harold J. Miller Ruth E. Nash Christina T. Park Grace W. Park Edwin E. Payson Olive M. Rathbun Martha R. Riedesel Charles Skinner Edith Stirling Leo Roy Tehon Horace N. Wilcox Alma Yonkee u The Rest of ' Em. Fresnmen From the crop of University opportunities, ' 1 7 has won her share. Behind our zeal for ' I 7 looms up our loyalty for the University of Wyoming. During the year we have instituted two college customs, by building a big stone " W " in sight of the campus, and by establishmg the Freshman cap rule. Following last year ' s precedent, we won the interclass basketball pennant. During the year we have tried to be modest, unselfish, enterprising Freshmen. (As you have probably observed, the above was written by a Freshman.) T l%.e W f Training High School President Le Roy O. Moss Vice-President iMarguerite Cooper Secretary-Treasurer Nessie Irwin ROLL. Lyle A. Bell Francis Butler Marguerite Cooper Alma Dunham Ernest Engen Myrtle Hunter Nessie Irwin Le Roy O. Moss Nina Mullin Dorothy Peryam Robert Rowley Ernest Syferd Irene Weightman Dora Wichmann Clifford Baillie Richard Butler Kenneth Dukes Marshall Dunham Marie Fuller Robert Ingham James Martin B. F. Mullin Nina Mullin Garrett Price Elizabeth Steele Ethel Syferd Edgar West James Willox Th W%f n u O T H e. w%f Seventh and Eighth Grades (Junior High School.) SEVENTH GRADE. He irmon Baillie Kenneth Burke Vivian Cory Emory DeKay John Hartman Kathryn McCartney Miron Scoville Agnes Stendahl Emil Therkildsen Ruth Beckwith Myron Bristol Cecil Crawford Lois Jamison Lucy Emily Holliday Norman Palmquist Charles Spalding Oselie Stendahl Eva Wichmann EIGHTH GRADE. Eva Anderson Otto Campbell Hamilton Cordiner William Dunham Julia Palmer Ethel Berner Gifford Chamblin Mary Costin Oliver Knight Clarence Oviatt Lorraine von Powel Elizabeth Weltv T h.e W T. H. S. of W. U We are the Training High School ; They used to call us Preps. The Seniors of our College Now try to guide our steps. While our teachers and professors Take seats in a back row To observe these trembling Seniors, That things may go just so. • • And, of course, there are other reasons For professors being there, Which we learn throughout the season As we climb Old Learning ' s stair. Our place in the College life We must acknowledge small; But in all its glorious strife We are true to U. W. ' s call. For mutual progress and pleasure. We organized " Wyopre, " . . Which gives us many a treasure From music, verse and play. Then, Hurrah! for Training High School, The best of W. U. ; To every member loyal And to our College true. Th e. W xf T? T? ZJ=4 IL U GE OF UBEEAL ARTS L) T Y Dr. Cl])de A. Dunmay. Dr. Avert Nelson. Prof. J. r. Soule. Prof. C. B. Ridgajva . Th e. College of Liberal Arts jHE aim of the College of Liberal Arts primarily is to teach the student to make a life, not a living. The present generation, whose battle- cry is " Specialization! " too often rules out the Liberal Arts as non- essential, because they do not aim at a materialistic advancement, at useful learning. The student who enters the College of Liberal Arts should do so not with the idea that he is to acquire facts that will assist him in " making two ears of wheat grew where there was but one, " or in building a better bridge, or in teachmg a better school. What he should gam is the development of his innate powers, tastes, and traits, those qualities which will make him a better teacher, farmer, or engineer, and the knowledge that he has those powers. He should form general concep- tions which it will be his duty to apply and fit into whatever field of work he enters. The College of Liberal Arts aims to give a command of language by the careful study of our own tongue and of the modern and ancient languages. The most enthusiastic technologist cannot refuse to see the usefulness of this. For of what use is a great scientific discovery if there is not someone who can give it to the world in comprehensive English? i ' i£ i : m. c-- ' W V V. ' V| fl i l 5l u cz: Dr. C. R. Hebard. Dr. Agnes M. Wergeland. T h.e. The entirely erroneous statement is sometimes made that the College of Liberal Arts seeks to exclude the sciences from its curriculum. What it excludes is not pure science, but technology. One of its main purposes is to inculcate the scientific turn of mind, the careful, searching, accurate spirit. This can be gained not only through a study of science, but also through work in languages. However, it recognizes that the sciences are invaluable as a training school for this spirit. The College of Liberal Arts seeks to train the mind, to teach the how and why. It is not enough that an engineer use a slide rule quickly and easily. It is essential to the development of his reasoning faculties that he should know why certain combinations give certain results. He should be able to critically estimate; for what is life but an endless series of crises which demand a decision? The mind must be trained to think, to reason, or the student may fail, not only in making a life, but also in making a living. Do not think that the College does not recognize the necessity of technical training. It only contends that this training should go hand in hand with the acquisition of this other learning — a learning almost impossible to define in specific terms. Coupled with the ability to do one thing a little better than anyone else has done it should be some literary or artistic taste which furnishes a continual source of pleasure, not only to the man or woman, but also to those who come in contact with them in life. And it is the aim of the College to " train the young to lead the fullest and richest life possible; to inspire in them a sense of spiritual values; to send them forth not merely with something to sell, but with something to give as well. " Dr. June E. Downey. T ho n Prof. A. E. Bellis Mr. F. S. Burrage. Mrs. M. L. DeKay. Prof. W. H. Reed. Dr. S. K. Lo ). Dr. Ra ]moT}d B. Pease. Mr. Karl T. Sleik. Dr. John W. Scolt. TH.en V " f n Miss Clara Mclnt re. Mr. J. M. Mann. Dr. A. Gideon. Miss Laura White. Miss Elizabeth Henry. Main Building, University of Wyoming. Th f V f Agnrulturp CIS Q lyi T u Dean H. G. Knight. Prof. T. S. Parsor Prof. A. D. FaviUc. Prof. John A. Hill. Prof. Ross B. Moud ). Prof. F. E. Hepner. Prof. Albert E. Borvman. Prof. J. E. McWilUams. Silo at Experiment Farm. iy. n U Q T Ho 1 W f or n |( lOI )| n o o I n |( loi )| D Agricultural Department T used to be generally understood that the Agricultural College was the laughing stock of the rest of the University. If you were an " Ag " in Wyoming, you were usually laughed at. However, this state of affairs has changed. It is with somewhat of a degree of pride that a student of Wyoming tells you that he is a farmer. He enjoys being out with the cows and pigs, and is quite proud of the fact that his face is tanned up. The enrollment in the " Ag " College, which mcludes all phases of agricultural work, is growing fast. In fact, the percentage of mcrease in this College for the past two years has undoubtedly been greater than in any other department in the University. So great has been its growth that the Board of Trustees of the University deemed it wise to build a separate building for the Farmers. The new Agricultural Hall will be com- pleted by the opening of school in September, 1914. This building will give the department a chance to grow and expand. The Experiment Station, workmg with the U. S. Department of Agriculture, is doing much to assist the farmers all over the state in improving their condition. Last July, Oviatt was appointed State Leader of Wyoming, and Bowman, Campbell, and McCarty his able assistants. These men travel about the state and mingle with the farmers, thus finding out their troubles and helping them in every way possible. It is no " stand-up collar " affair. The farm management man, upon arrivmg at a given farm, immediately jumps into his overalls and meets the farmer in his own sphere and on his own level. This department has only been running one season m Wyoming, but in this brief time results have been obtained. Not only have the Farm Management men of Wyoming a chance to raise the standard of living of the farmer of the state, but they have an opportunity to do a large amount of good in educating the average farmer. y T yu o Co ::a T Y V " n y Thu e. V " f cr (Haik t ot iSinmtxan ?i?ice Dr. C. E. Stromquist. Miss Ruth AdsH. T Iv, ( W " cr College of Education jVERY year sees some new step forward in the organization of the wor.c of the University. When in the future the grave and reverend chron- icler records the history of the University of Wyoming, he ought to set it down to the credit of 1914 that during that year the term " College of Education " appears for the first time upon the pages of its official documents. For a good many years the term " State Normal School has done worthy service in the characterization of our work in the training of teachers. But " Normal School " has come to be applied in this country to institutions concerned mainly with the training of elementary teachers, the standard being a two years ' course. So when the University had fairly well launched the scheme for the training of High School teachers through a four-year course of study, it was evident that the term had been outgrown. Hence the new title, " College of Education, " which will include under its jurisdiction two departments: (I) the Department of Elementary Education (or Normal School), having to do with the training of elementary teachers, both for grade and rural schools, through a course of study of two years ' duration a ' rove Prof. Otto C. Wichmann. Prof. George A. Currie. T ho n n u a High School course; and (2) the Department of Secondary Education, occupied with the training of High School teachers, the standard requirement being a four-year course ending with the A. B. degree in Education. The State of Wyoming can now refer with proper pride to the fact that she has a University which is regular in all her appomtments for the traming of teachers. Many older State Universities lack the com- plete scope of this organization, some being balked by the problem of establishing a practice school for the training of High School teachers, while others have left to separate State Normals the domain of training elementary teachers. The outlook, then, from the point of view of organization, is hopeful; and young men and women in Wyoming who are looking towards this, " the noblest of professions, but sorriest of trades, " ought to feel a pride in the thought that they need not seek their education beyond their own state borders. Students have all along been conscious that good positions in the elementary school awaited the graduate from the two-year Normal course. What we want now to get before the minds of young people, is that even better opportunities await those who will run the race to the four-year goal pest and prepare for work in the High Schools of the state. t H Miss Katherine Nenno. Miss Am C. Abbot. T h .O.TWf Proj. J. C. Fitterer. Prof. E. C. Hoefer. Prof. A. C. Boyle, Jr. u c=: O ly7 Th f tf Department of Engineering IVIL ENGINEERING, according to historical accounts, has been called upon from time immemorial to aid man in his physical well- bemg and comfort, to help suppress marauders and to extend the boundaries of stable government. For example, the Imperial City, as it grew in population and importance, required a wholesome water- supply system. Highways had of necessity to be constructed in order that the commerce of the Roman world might be unrestricted in its ebb and flow. Furthermore, rivers were spanned and circumvallations protecting the numerous colonies completed. Wherever the legions marched, in their van and rear were found the men who planned and built for a present and future civilization. Many of their monu- mental structures have endured for twenty centuries and more. The famous bridge across the Rhine was the necessary initial step in the taming of the Teutons and in preserving the integrity of Gaul. The engineers of the Renaissance were the harbingers of progress directing the way into the numerous and astonishing material activities and developments of modern times. Their spirit, as well as the impetus of those who followed the Eagles of Rome, is still with the world and is felt more today than ever before. Tardy and partial recognition is being meted out to those who plan and achieve for the well-being of their fellow-men. As an example. Sir William Willcocks was knighted for his services in designing and completing one of the greatest irrigation projects of modern times, viz., that of the Nile valley, which includes the rreat Assuan dam built across the first cataract. He is a graduate of the j€ ' f . ' «id ' m ig ' : k K...,. X l IK Mr. Robt. J. Coreper. Mr. W. A. Hitchcock. T }r.f Thomason Civil Engineering College, Roorkee, India, and gained his preliminary training in the irrigation works of the Northwest Provinces of that country. At present he is directing the operations put forth in reclaiming the ancient valleys of the Euphrates and Tigris Rivers, which have lain dormant for centuries under misrule and the ravages of war. The same recognition, although differently expressed, was accorded to those who completed the Suez Canal and thereby shortened the path of commerce to the .Orient. In 1915 there is to be held an Exposition in commemoration of the fruition of a scheme dreamed of ever since the Spaniards crossed the American Isthmus, but for whose execution they lacked the persistence and ingenuity. It was left to the ubiquitous Yankee and to the science of the present day. The basal classification of engineers has always been into those engaged m the affairs of civil life (civil engineers), and those who prefer the alarms and adventures of war (military engineers) ; and this grouping is even more accentuated today among the truly professional branches than formerly, notwithstanding the numerous ephemeral titles given to mere specialties. A general course of training is being demanded more and more in the material affairs of the world, since all true engineering problms are fundamentally the same, however important and attractive special solutions thereof may have become. Much is being said against the various technical Engineering Courses at the present time, the charge being made that they tend to produce specialists along some one line, and that as regards broad, liberal training, for the problems of life, they are not to be compared with the courses offered in other departments. In short, engineers in general are supposed n J Students in Surveying, ' 13- ' 14. " Ty Th by some to be rough, uncultured barbarians, necessary of course to lay out railroads or build bridges, but unfit to mingle with so-called educated people. In order to refute these arguments, it is only necessary to state that a person ' s true worth is not measured by his outward appearance, and that engmeering is now regarded as much a profession as is that of law, or medicine. It is a fact, borne out by the experience of the majority of the men who really " do things " in the world, that a scientific or engineering training is the best basis for advance- ment and success in the strenuous business competition of today. The course at the University of Wyoming aims to instill a sound training of a rather extended character. For this purpose, the engineery of mathematics is necessary, not so much as a mental discipline, but as something required for daily use. Some define engi- neering as " applied mathematics, " which possesses more than a grain of truth. In the Sophomore year the student may choose between the courses in Civil, Irrigation, Electrical, or Mechanical Engineering. In each of these courses there are capable, efficient instructors, and well-equipped shops and laboratories; and each year finds new instruments, books, and apparatus added to the different departments in our own State University. T H.f n U L.. ! : T h e. ' W xfcr Prof. Emeline Whitcomb. Mrs. E. H. Knight Miss Katherine Porvel. T h. ly. T b e. -W tf H ome rconomics o UR Department of Home Economics is growing rapidly. Why? Be- cause each year more and more young women are realizing the value of the course; they see that for an all-round liberal education for women there is no course equal to it. Many, whose dominant interests are m Normal, Commercial, or Liberal Arts work, elect subjects in this department m order to increase their efficiency. No longer is Home Economics ranked beneath other departments in higher education on the basis that it does not afford true culture. It has been proved that it imparts the highest sort of culture, since cultural education no longer embodies the study of dead languages, but rather that which tends to develop the individual to the highest efficiency and renders the individual capable of adaptability to environment. So, for this reason, the graduates of this department are given collegiate degrees. The degree given in Home Economics now means that the student has given equal attention to the two phases of the work. Domestic Science and Domestic Art, and has taken training for teaching in both divisions, together with the accompanying work in Education. The size of the department and the lack of facilities do not warrant specialization in only one branch. But if enrollment in the department continues to ■increase as it has increased, it will be a matter of but a few years till the student may specialize in the work which appeals most to her interest. C a55 in Dietetics Serving a Fifteen-Cent Luncheon. T h e. V xf L T h The Big House on the Lifile Hill O NCE upon a time a big house was built on a little hill. It was built of brick and many windows. At first only a few girls came to live in the ig house ; they had rooms, and rooms, and sometimes the third recep- tion room. But more girls came, and more, and more, until there are even those who have never seen the third reception room. This big house on the little hill has more, though, than just a third reception room. It has an office with a telephone that rings and rings. It has a big parlor, and a second reception room, and a lecture room, and a front steps, and a back steps, and a great deal of hall space, and even a screen (ask a Junior, be sure and ask the right one, though, because the rest are innocent) — all for the use of fussers. There are so many things that we might tell you about this house and the folks that live in it; so many things that have happened or might have happened here. This house is in a way a reformatory, not for the young ladies, please understand, but for the young men who come to see them. Selfish men have become unselfish, impatient men have become patient in waiting, and so on through a whole line of virtues and vices. Speaking of waiting, let me tell you a tale about a dream that a young man had one night while he was waiting for — no, I didn ' t tell her name — but anyway she is always the last girl down, and they do say that once he had to leave without seeing her, because the ten o ' clock bell rang on time. But about the dream: As I said before, he went to sleep waiting and dreamed that she came down early, that she dressed before dinner, and waited for him on the front steps, and answered the door herself. All this was because she was so anxious to see him. He dreamed next that there were a hundred third reception rooms, and that each one of the girls served something different to eat. He dreamed that Mrs. Knight stopped the clock, and said, " Curfew shall not ring tonight. " He dreamed that Jerry never brought the bell back, and that the doors were never to be locked again. He dreamed that the girl who should have rung the bell broke both her arms, and also lost her inclination to ring bells. He might have dreamed more, but she came down and waked him up — it was ten minutes of ten. y V " f T H.e. Prof. L. A. Re ' dly. Miss Annie W . Rorvland. Faculty of the School of Music. Mrs. A. C. Bo- lc. Miss Margaret Coughlin. Graduates of the School of Music. " T}v,en School of Music T |c=ioiz3] [ ir HE School of Music has been fortunate this year in having Mr. Louis A. Reilly at its head, as Director of the Orchestra, Glee Club, and the Choral Society, and as Instructor in Voice. We owe much appreciation to him for the interest he has shown in makmg all our musical activities a success. Miss Rowland again assumed her duties as Instructor of Piano and Organ, and conductor of the classes in Theory and History of Music. A great amount of credit is due to her for her faithfulness as accompanist on all occasions. Miss Meek, head of the department last year, was granted a year ' s leave of absence, and has been spending the time in study. Her place, as Instructor of Violin, was filled by Miss McDearmon. Miss McDearmon is also Instructor of Piano, and directs the Mandolin Club. u MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS AND PROGRAMS. The first concert of the year was given by the Choral Society, Girls Glee Club, and Orchestra, the week preceding Christmas vacation. Owing to the hearty applause which followed each number on the program, this concert may be considered a great success. HOLIDAY CONCERT. The University Choral Society, Girls ' Glee Club, and University Orchestra. 1 . Hallelujah Chorus, " Messiah " .-., Handel Chorus and Orchestra. 2. Overture, " Marriage of Figaro " Mozart Orchestra. 3. Oh, Come, All Ye Faithful .....Novdle Chorus and Orchestra. 4. Under the Silent Stars Coombs Girls ' Glee Club. 5. Echoes of Norway (Norwegian Melodies).. Orchestra. 6. The Heavens Are Telling, " Creation " Haydn Chorus and Orchestra. Soloists: Miss Lena Brooks, Soprano; Mrs. Maude Reilly, Contralto; Mr. William Sinclair, Tenor; Mr. Raymond Pease, Bass. Director: Mr. Louis A. Reilly. n U T h.e-, Great interest has been manifested in the Choral Society, who are now earnestly working on the cantata. " The Rcse Maiden, " by F. H. Cowen, which will be given some time in May. THE ROSE MAIDEN (A CANTATA). Poem adapted from the German by R. E. Francillon; Music by Frederic H. Cowcn. To be given by the University Choral Society and the University Orchestra, under the direction of Prof. Louis A. Reilly. SOLOISTS. Soprano, Mrs. Albert C. Boyle. Contralto, Mrs. Louis A. Reilly. Tenor, Mr. Robert Edwards. Baritone, Mr. Louis A. Reilly. The Orchestra was greatly enlarged this year, and much enthusiasm has been shown by each member. The following concert was given in the University Auditorium on April 30th: UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING ORCHESTRA. Mr. Louis A. Reilly, Director. Soloists: Mrs. Maude Reilly, Contralto; Mr. Louis A. Reilly, Baritone. 1. Overture to the opera, " The Magic Flute " .... Mozart 2. My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice (from the opera " Samson e Dalila " ) Saint-Saens 3. Symphony No. 6, in G major, " Surprise " Haydn (a) Adagio Cantabile; Vivace Assai. (b) Andante. (c) Menuetto, Allegro Molto. (d) Finale, Allegro di Molto. 4. Farewell in the Desert.... Adams 5. Selections from the opera, " Manon Lescaut " Massenet (a) Menuetto. (b) Gavotte. 6. March from the opera, " Tannhauser " Wagner The Mandolin Club appeared at assembly in April and pleased everyone with a selection from the " Bohemian Girl. " Special mention must be made of the Song Recital given by Mr. and Mrs. Reilly on April 3rd, with Miss Annie Rowland at the piano. Each number was rendered with the utmost feeling and musical beauty, and as we all know what a treat it is to hear these artists, we know that a well pleased audience left the Auditorium at the close of the program. Th e. V f GRADUATES OF SCHOOL OF MUSIC. Mrs. Albert C. Boyle, with whose musical talent we are all acquainted, is a Senior of the School of Music this year, and will give a recital some time before the close or school. Mrs. Boyle ' s voice, which has been heard many times in the Auditorium, is one of rare sweetness and beauty. u GRADUATION RECITAL OF MRS. A. C. BOYLE, JR. Graduate of University of Wyoming School of Music, Assisted by Mr. Louis A. Reilly, Baritone, and Miss Annie Rowland, Accompanist. PROGRAM. 1. (a) Faith in Spring j (b) The Shepherd ' s Lament Franz Schubert (c) To Be Sung on the Waters ) 2. (a) The Ring j r, , . q , ., - , , , _, . .,, yKobert ochumann (b) He, the Best of All..._. _ j 3. He is Kind, He is Good (from the opera " Herodiade " ) Jules Massenet 4. (a) Spring ' s Awakening _ Wilfrid Sanderson (b) Like the Rosebud .- ...Frank La Forge (c) An Open Secret ..R. Huntington Woodman 5. Oh, Let My Tears Implore Thee .Guiseppe Verdi (Duet from the opera " II Trovatore. " ) Miss Margaret Coughlin also will graduate this year from the School of Music, having completed the course of piano instruction. All who Tiave heard her in assembly know that she possesses rare musical talent and ability. GRADUATION RECITAL OF MISS MARGARET COUGHLIN Graduate of the School of Music of the University of Wyoming. Prelude, Op. 28. No. 3 . Etude, Op. 25. No. 9 I Chopin Etude. Op. 1 0. No. 5 ) Invitation to the Dance ..Weber March of the Dwarfs Grieg Serenade Leibling Impromptu in C sharp Minor ..Rheinhold Concerto in G Minor Saint-Saens Allegro Scherzando. (Orchestral part in second piano.) T H.e. University Extension HROUGH lectures, institutes, and correspondence, and in definitely organized courses, the University of Wyoming is now carrying its instruction beyond the campus bounds into every locality of the state where called for or desired. " When the people cannot come to their university, let the university go to the people. " More than twenty years ago, there was an extension teaching by lecture, and there were individual cases of studying in absentia; but there was no organized system or unified aim. Today, however, by the progressive state universities, the extension work is looked on as one of the main features of the militant university move- ment, which aims to develop expert leadership throughout the state. This, the new University Extension, is the ideal of Wyoming. What unfu lfilled educational need is not the work of the state ' s university to meet? What instruction that cannot be given, what investigation that cannot be made, out of the broad training and interests of a large University faculty? Is there a farmer at Wheatland that needs ad- vice; or a civic association at Cheyenne that desires council; or a Woman ' s Club member at Sheridan that wishes to begin a course in Sociology; or a teacher anywhere that wishes work and further credit in such cultural courses as history or literature? Or do those of scientific mind, living perhaps in the vast open spaces of the state, wish information on the geology and flora of the state? At little or no cost these and many other lines of informa- tion will be gladly furnished. As the people see the importance of this opportunity, no doubt the extension work will come to a large importance. On the other hand, if the University is to prove the quality of its leadership, it is important for it to go directly to the interested citizens of the state. Leadership that is worthy of the name is based on intelligent service. Wyoming ' s needs may not be the same as those of another state. Leadership may very easily be misleading. What better then than to extend these lines of communication? Over them, as over the wires of a telegraph system, information may go and come. Incoming information may bring exactly what the University itself should have. The modern public university desires to take as well as give. To its students, not only on the campus, but within the larger confines of the state, it desires to teach the best that is known on how to build, how to live, how to think. The better to know its work, it therefore desires instruction, not only from its legislature and its board, but from any of the thinking citizens, as to their intellectual desires and needs. May the extension work rapidly increase. May there soon be more who are carry- ing on their studies from outside, those present in spirit though not in body, than of those who are in actual residence. This is already the case in at least one other state. With every step in the extension work, the state university comes nearer with the commonwealth. With a larger and more democratic training, the citizenship will more rapidly come into its rightful heritage. That heritage, as the extension instructors now see it, must be no whit short of intelligent democracy which is able to pick for all departments of its service its best trained citizens. y T Iv, e V f rl nnl nf Olnmntfrrp T H.e Prof. E. Deane Hunton. Mr. M. ]. Mailer . The Department of Commerce [ [ W I IKE all the other activities of the University, the Department of Com- merce has its place in the system of schools and colleges which make up a State University. So long as man shall exchange commodities, buy and sell invoices, manufacture and transport goods, render and pay for services — so long will the arts and sciences which facilitate commerce find a place in the Universities of America, great and small. Learned men may disagree as to the rank this group of subjects ought to hold in the scheme of a liberal education, but none will have the temerity to eliminate them from practical training. Indeed, the " signs of the times " point to a more generous recognition of the claims of Commerce upon the scholar, while more and more he feels the need of that business sense, so much strengthened by systematic training, which records and guides and forecasts and directs the entire activities of the world. To satisfy this group of wants men and women must have special instruction and training, both for their own protection and fitness for the service of others. Whatever is necessary to the business house, the bank, the manufactory, the transportation company, the trust, from the humble typist and clerk to the auditor and manager thereof, all must have training — and the days of apprenticeship are over. Technical training now belongs u T v,eo to the schools, and the University at the very summit must bear its share or the struggle for existence will take a backward trend. In this institution the business student of either sex may have access to the College of Liberal Arts, of Education, of Applied Sciences, Agriculture, Domestic Science, Music. Young men and women need not remain ignorant because they wish to become useful. All the refinements of culture are open to them as to the other members of the student body. College degrees await the diligent, careers of eminence beckon to them ; the world is impatient for their coming. Thus, elementary teaching by trained business men, advanced instruction by recognized specialists, such as the ordmary busmess college does not attempt, is provided at every stage of advancement and on such a liberal scale that comparison disappears and the University student of Commerce stands out a leader among leaders. " v: TH.1 yrx£ The Cadet C First Lieutenant B. C. Da l;. orps Beverly C. Daly, First Lieutenant, U. S. A., Retired, Commandant. FIELD AND STAFF. Constant L. Irwin Major Alfred R. Williams Adjutant E. B. Hitchcock Battalion Sergeant-Major COMPANY OFFICERS. Company A Company B James Davis Captain _ Oakley Overton - -- First Lieutenant Neil Rogers Alfred Williams Second Lieutenant James Martin NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS. Seymour Sharp First Sergeant Leroy O. Moss Dorman Bennitt Sergeant William B. Cobb James Laughlin Sergeant Jesse E. Spielmann Morgan V. Spicer Corporal Bernard A. Howell Edgar H.Davis Corporal ..Harry J. Craig Gerald Coons. Corporal... Fulton Bellamy Stanley Greenbaum Corporal Robert Hanesworth u T hu. e W f cr K U cz: O T h e- W f n ORGAMZATION u o OFFICERS. Associated Students, University of Wyoming. President . Harry Rogers Vice-President -.. Margaret L. Arnold Secretary Lucy M. Taylor Manager George Abbot Delegates-at-Large .Dorman T. Bennitt James F. Davis Eleanor T. Foster .. ' • , Constant L. Irwin Mary M. HoUenback Alumni Representative. Irank A. Holliday, ' 10 Faculty Representative Prof. C. B. Ridgaway The above constitute the Executive Committee, A. S. U. W. WYOMING STUDENT. Editor-in-Chief John E. Anderson Business Manager ,...,,...„.,.,,.,,,,,.,,,.,...,, , Edgar H. Davis " TH.! T ho e. W f Tne W ' yoining Student STAFF. Editor - -John E. Anderson, ' I 4 Business Manager _ Edgar H. Davis, ' 14 Assistant Editor Margaret Arnold, ' 14 Harry Rogers, ' 14 Athletics William B. Cobb, ' 16 Margaret Mullison, ' I 6 Society Lois Butler, ' I 7 Ella Lyle, ' 15 .Intercollegia Morgan V. Spicer, ' 17 Seymour Sharp, ' 1 5 Special Frances Fowler, ' 1 5 Agnes Johnson, ' 16 Locals John Peterson, ' 17 T H.e. Agricultural Club OFFICERS. President Dorman T. Bennitt Vice-President... George O. Flagg Secretary-Treasurer John E. Anderson Correspondent Ross Bancroft MEMBERS. Ross Bancroft J. L. Whitman Alfred R. Williams ■; J. M. Mann John E. Anderson Oakley Overton Ferdinand Brown Dorman Bennitt George O. Flagg James Wilcox H. E. Drew E. B. Hitchcock R. J. Rowley Lyle A. Bell Potter Bowman Vernon Simmons HONORARY MEMBERS. J. A. Hill A. D. Faville T. S. Parsons Chas. J. Oviatt S. K. Loy A. E. O. L. Prien K. Steik A. C. Boyle H. G. Knight C. A. Duniway 1 John W. Scott Th e. W x cr T ho en Young W ' omen s Cnristian Association ■ CABINET. President Margaret Arnold Vice-President Lucile Wright Secretary Ruth Lenhart Treasurer _ .-. ...Edna King CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Membership Lucile Wright Social Mabel Goehring Meetings Lena Brooks Bible Study and Missionary... Gladys Perry I ' inance Mary Spaflord Social Service Alice Downey ADVISORY BOARD. Mrs. J. C. Fitterer Mrs. A. B. Hamilton Mrs. E. H. Knight Mrs. Fitch Mrs. R. W. Thacker Mrs. Aven Nelson H.e V%f n u ly. TH.e. W f Young Men s Christian Association CABINET. President John Anderson Vice-President _. C. Lynn Thompson Secretary Ross Bancroft Treasurer ..: Ernest B. Hitchcock CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Meetings Alfred R, Williams Membership and Finance Dorman Bennitt Social Service Ross Bancroft Social George Flagg Bible Study Morgan V. Spicer Mission Study Edgar H. Davis Nominations Harry Rogers Publicity Garrett Price Employment Donald Clearwaters ADVISORY BOARD. Faculty Coach Thacker, F. S. Burrage, Prof. Bellis Alumni Wilbur Hitchcock Business Men D. S. Jeffers Ministerial Association Rev. C. A. Wright Students... John Anderson, E. B. Hitchcock, George Abbot, Neil Rogers, Jesse Spielmann " ly n U T uz cr n ( y The Pen Pushers An Honorary Journalistic Sociei} . Founded February 7, 19 3. MEMBERS. Alice Downey, ' 14 John E. Anderson, ' 14 Trace Foster. ' 14 Margaret Arnold, ' 1 4 Frances Fowler, ' 15 Edgar H. Davis ' 14 Garrett Price, ' 1 8 T H.! V f Girls Glee Club Lucile Wright Stella Gage FIRST SOPRANOS. Lucy Feddersen Emma Angelo Grace B. Park Mary Hollenback Edith Stirling SECOND SOPRANOS. Jennie Elias ■ Lena Brooks ■; Nora O ' Mara Gladys Perry Lucy Taylor ' ' Eugenia Federle • Alpha Pierson Mabel Goehring ■ • . Mary Griffiths -; ■ • Grace W. Park ALTOS. Mary Hulley Sue Thomas Ruth Thobro Esther Downey Grace Larsen _ ; Margaret Arnold • . ' ■ Margaret Mullison Maude Cook . . Mabel Knight Alice Janvieson Evelyn Sturgeon Myfanwy Thomas en w " Orchestra Director — Prof. L. A. Reilly. First Violins — Miss Thirkeldsen, Prof. Currie, Anne Coughlin, Stanley Greenbaum. Second Violins — Miss McDearmon, Miss Powel, Miss Cross, Robert Guy. Cellos — Mary Spafford, Margaret Coughlin. Bass — Miriam Doyle. Clarinet — Prof. Bellis. Flute — Seymour S. Sharp. Cornet — Mr. Harry Thompson. 1 rombone — Ernest Hitchcock. French Horn — Prof. Steik. Drums — James Davis. Piano — Miss Annie Rowland. T Vu y " 7 T H.1 Mandolin Club First Mandolins — Prof. Karl Steik, Olive Rathbun, John Peterson. Second Mandolins — Lucy Taylor, Maude Cook. Guitars — Mildred Hicks, Lucile Wright. Cellos — Margaret Coughlin, Edgar Davis. First Violins — Alzire Cross, Frank Cordiner. Second Violin — Mavis Smith. Mandola — Oakley Overton. Piano — Margaret Mullison. Drums — Marie Freeman. T)v,e. U " 7 T H.e-, Tke G Founded November, 19 3. President Edwin Payson ' ' " ' Secretary-Treasurer ...Eugenia Federle MEMBERS. erman Evelyn Sturgeon Edwin Payson Eugenia Federle Ruth Swanson Lois Butler Mabel Eby Serafina Facinelli . ' • Alpha Pierson Potter Bowman Seymcur Sharp Donald Clearwaters Mildred Hicks Lucile Wright George Flagg Willie Jones HONORARY MEMBERS. Miss Henry Mr. Wichmann . •= Miss Mclntyre Dr. Gideon . Miss Whitcomb DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN. Mrs. Stromquist Die Deutsche Abteilung von der Wyoming Universiti ' it hat versucht, das Studieren von Deutsch so praktisch wie mciglich zu machen. Ein regelmiisziger Cursus wird gegeben, aber als Zulage ist eine Organization gegriindet worden, die bekannt ist als Der Deutsche Verein. Dieser Verein hat die folgende Absicht, die Wichtigkeit des Wissens von deutschem Leben, deutschem Gebrauch, deutscher Literatur and deutscher Sprache zu unterstiitzen. Wiihrend des letzten Jahres sind vielle sehr interessante und lehrreiche Programe in den Versammlungen, die jede zwei Wochen, Donnerstag Abend, statt finden, vogestellt worden. Die Versammlungen werden auf Deutsch geffihrt und die Programe werden auf Deutsch gegeben. Deutsche Lieder werden immer gesungen. Am acht und zwanzigsten Mi ' irz dieses Jahres hat der Versin ein Schauspiel, Eigensinn, vorgestellt. Resigned April 2, 1914; Miss Sturgeon elected to fill vacancy. Th e V f " TH e. M en s lOmmons Motto: " Equality. " Robert M. Anderson Lyle A. Bell H. W. Brimmer George O. H. Flagg Robert Hanesworth Bernard A. Howell Fred C. Lebharl Prof. M. J. Mallery James T. Martin Harold J. Miller Thomas A. Nicholas Robert Rowley Seymour S. Sharp Jesse E. Spielmann C. Lynn Thompson N. Ellsworth Wolfard n 1 Z T h University Detating Team (Winners of debate with Denver University April 23, 1914.) John E. Anderson Edgar H. Davis John Peterson Ross L. Bancroft (alternate) Th. VXf cr T 1 T h.eo WV n U Xne Barts Founded March, 1912. Flower: Sweet Pea. Colors: Lavender and Purple. Motto: " Sharp and to the Point. " , MEMBERS. Eula Wilcox Dorothy Peryam Elizabeth Steele Ruth Thobro Marguerite Cooper Dolly Parrish Alma Dunham Myrtle Hunter Emma Angeli Mildred Donovan Stella M. Gage Nessie Irwin u T h e V%f n u o T b.t R. W. Thacker, a. B. Diiector Physical Training. The athletic write-ups of the Annual would be incomplete if they did not contain some mention of our coach and physical direc- tor, Ralph W. Thacker. The coach re- ceived his early training in Olivet and Mich- igan Agricultural Colleges, where he made a name for himself athletically. He was re- markably good in both football and baseball, playing four years on both teams. After leav- mg college, he took up coaching and Y. M. C. A. work, and has turned out some very rood teams since then. Last year when the Varsity found herself without a coach, she was able to induce Thacker to come here and take the Univer- sity athletics. From the start he made a hit with the men who were working under him, and with the whole student body in general, both as a coach and as a good fellow. The coach uses a system of coaching that is extremely up-to-date, and in football he is an advocate of enough of a mixture of the old and new style of playing to keep the other team guessing. Also, because of his medical training, he is able to keep his men in the best physical condition. It is quite unfortunate that the fellows have not been able to partially show their appreciation by turning out a winner. There is one thing that is quite evident, however: that the men ha e begun to wake up and show a fight that is going to win many games in the future. This is due to the coach more than to anyone else, for " his middle name is fight. " ; " W " MEN. The following men have received recognition by being presented with sweaters: Football — Captain Rogers, Thompson, Davis, Hitchcock, N. Rogers, Pierce, Bcnnitt, Irwin, Craig, Flagg, Wilcox, Simmons. Basketball — Captain Skinner, N. Rogers, Davis, Craig, Knight, Pierce, Mc- Craken, Thompson. Football Reserves — Mau, E. Davis, Drew, Spielman, Clearwaters, Spicer. u O T Y Football at iV yoming HE past year has been a very disappointing one for the yellow and the brown, so far as victories are concerned. With all of the old back- field gone, it was practically impossible to build up an offense in one season that could meet and outplay the veteran backfields of Colorado. The schedule itself, due to no fault of those in charge, was very poorly arranged for a new and light team like ours. The hardest game of the season came less than three weeks after school started, and it seemed that, owing to injuries or some other cause, every game was played at a disadvantage to the Varsity. However, the outlook for next year should be considered quite bright. With ten letter men back in school, it will make a very good nucleus around which to build the new team ; also there are several men who have been unable to play this year on account of entrance conditions. These, together with the new men who will undoubtedly entei in the fall, will give the University a squad which should be a winner. Another thing that will be a great help to the team is the fact that we will have the same coach again, and he will be able to place the old men without any early season experimenting. There is every reason to believe that the athletic conditions at the Uni- versity are going to make a change for the better in the next year. T Yy-. n u Neil Rogers, ' 15. That " Scissors " stands high as a player in the estimation of his team-mates, is shown by the fact that they elected him captain for next year. He has missed but twenty min- utes of play in three seasons. Harry Rogers, ' 14. In Cap the Varsity loses one of the best linemen it has ever graduated. For three years he has starred at both tackle and end. Because of his brainy and aggressive playing and his popularity among t ' .ie fellows he has made an ideal captain, and one of the hardest propositions of the coming season will be to fill up the hole that he has left in the team. T . James Davis, ' 15. Jimmy put up a big fight at quarter, ami ran the team in fine shape. He is probably as fast in a football suit as any man in the West. Lynn Thompson, ' 14. Tommy leaves school this year, after three seasons of hard playing. He has put up a strong game in both the line and backfield. Constant Irwin, ' 16. Pete was moved from his last year ' s posi- tion at guard to a tackle, and strengthened the team greatly. He is one of the speediest and most aggressive players on the squad. t 1 Lm -« € -ir kj- ?Wt.- Ernest Hitchcock, ' 15. In Ole the Varsity has an end who has played two years of scrappy football, with his best year yet to come. " l T H.e. John Pierce, ' 14. Johnny, although small, put up a good game at halfback. He was especially good on the defense and broke up many forward passes. DORMAN BenNITT, ' 13. Ben played a scrappy and consistent left guard. He played his best game against Boulder, where he was the star of the line. " ' TH.e. Harry Craig, ' 1 7. Craig played a steady game of fullback throughout the year. He did most of the punting and passing. Horace Wilcox, ' 1 7. Jack is one of the men who made the Varsity m his first year. He played a good game at guard and will be a help to the team for several years to come. nyr. n u O T h.e Vernon Simmons. ' 1 7. Simmy is another fellow who made the team first year out. He is a fighter and puts up a strong game at either tackle or end. George Flagg, ' 1 7. Although a beginner at the game, Flagg put a lot of pep in his playing and will make a very good man next year. i . THoen V f TH.e Fred V. Skinner. " Cap " ended his basketball career year, after four seasons of hard playing, played a very steady game at guard usually held his opponent to but a few bas- kets. It will seem quite strange to have a team next year without Fritz at one of the guards. this He and BasketDall Season of 1914 There was much interest taken in basket- ball this year. At nearly every game the gym was packed; especially during the inter- class games there was more spirit shown than at any time during the past few years. The schedule was really too short for the team to get going. In the last game of the season against the Utah Champs, the team put up a better battle than any of the Colorado teams who played Utah. In the interclass games several new men showed up well ; the Freshmen especially made a good showmg by cleaning up the other classes. This goes to prove that the basket- ball talent at the Varsity is improving instead of getting worse. Girls ' Basketball Team. " 1 u T }%,eo Girls ' Cvm Classes. n Tlv,t V xf iramattra o " 1 7 T H.e cr n U Tne Romancers On December 12, 1913, the Sigma Rho Sorority gave the pleasing comedy, " The Romancers, " in the University Auditorium. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Percinet, the lover Jesse Spielmann Straforel, the bravo.... John Peterson Madame Bergamette, mother of Percinet... Lida Smith Madame Pasquinot, mother of Sylvette Gladys Perry Sylvette Margaret Gibson Swordsmen, Musicians. v U T h,s . Tke Magistrate The members of Delta Delta Delta presented " The Magistrate " at the Empress Theater on February 23, 1914. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Mr. Posket and Mr. Bullamy, Magistrates of the Mulberry Street Police Court Mr. Burrage and Ross Bancroft Colonel Lukyn (from Bengal, retired) Ralph McCullough Captain Horace Vale, Shropshire Fusiliers ..Elwood Davis Cis Farringdon, Mrs. Posket ' s son by her first marriage ..Esther Johnson Achille Blond, proprietor of the Hotel des Princes.. Edgar Davis Isidore, a waiter William Cobb Mr. Warmington, Chief Clerk at Mulberry Street.. Jesse Spielmann Inspector Massiter, Sergeant Lugg Donald Hayes Constable Harris Ole Hitchcock Wyke, servant at Mr. Posket ' s. Edith Hynds Agatha Posket, nee Verrinder (late Farringdon) Katherine Nenno Charlotte, her sister Grace B. Park Beatie Tomlinson, a young lady reduced to teaching music Catharine McBroom Popham Jennie Elias Act I — The family skeleton at Mr. Posket ' s, Bloomsberry. Act II — It leaves its cupboard. Room in the Hotel des Princes, Meek Street. Act III — It crumbles. Scene 1 : The Magistrate ' s room, Mulberry Street. Scene 2 : At the Poskets ' again. n U T }v,e. V " f n u " vr of tne Lak The " Lady of the Lake " was given by the Seventh and Eighth Grades of the Train- ing High School, on March 2 I , in the University Auditorium. L n. in. IV. • V. VI. VII. VIII. IX. X. SCENES. Meeting of Fitz-James and Ellen. Return of Roderick and the Clan. Arrival of Malcolm and the Douglas. Quarrel between Roderick and Malcolm. Malcolm ' s departure. Making the Fiery Cross. Malise ' s report to Roderick. Second commg of Fitz-James. The Combat. 1 . Meeting of Roderick and Fitz-James. 2. The clan call. 3. Coilantogle ' s Ford. Court of King James. CAST OF CHARACTERS. James Fitz-James, King of Scotland Otto Campbell Roderick Dhu, chief of Clan Alpine Gifford Chamblin Lord James of Douglas, the Banished Earl , ..... Oliver Knight Malcolm Graeme, friend of the Douglas ...Hamilton Cordiner Allan Bane, an Aged Minstrel Clarence Oviatt Murdock, Fitz-James ' Guide William Dunham Norman, a Sentinel. .- ..Hamilton Cordiner Malise, Roderick ' s Messenger and Scout.... . ... Kenneth Burk Brian, the Hermit Elizabeth Welty Ellen, Lady of the Lake. Ethel Berner Lady Margaret, Mother of Roderick . Mary Costin Blanche of Devan, a Crazed and Captive Lowland Maid Julia Palmer Members of the Clan Boys of Seventh Grade Court Ladies,. ....,...,.....,.., , ..,---. Girls of Seventh Grade ' Th n U T h e-, Eig ensmn On the evening of March 28th, Der Deutsche Verein (the German Club of the University) presented the one-act comedy, " Eigensinn, " in the University Auditorium. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Alfred - --- - -- - Edwin Payson Emma, his bride --- ...Evelyn Sturgeon Ausdorf - .....George Flagg Katharina, his wife Mildred Hicks Heinrich )j Air i- I Seymour Sharp , . , , , In Alfred s service ' . , , r- - Lisbeth.. ..„ I Alpha Fierson T V,8 Xf JJ. IJ=4Ji=ki LL i n T h e Alpha Xau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1 865. WYOMING GAMMA PSI. Established March 24, 1913. Colors: Azure and Gold. Flower: White Tea Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Wilbur A. Hitchcock Edward N. Roberts FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Harry S. Rogers F. Stowers Sutphin Ross L. Bancroft James F. Davis Dorman T. Bennitt ' " ■.■ ' Ernest B. Hitchcock Oakley D. Overton Edgar H. Davis L. Neil Rogers Alfred R. Williams James L. Laughlin Lawrence V. Simmons Constant L. Irwin William B. Cobb Elwood E. Davis John T. Peterson Horace N. Wilcox PLEDGES. Potter Bowman Gerald F. Coons Ferdinand A. Brown Tracy S. McCraken " 7 Tlv,en w Si ma Beta Pni Colors: M. iroon and Azure. Organized 1903. Flower Violet - 1914. John E. Anderson George Abbot John T. Pierce 1916. Herbert Drew 1917. Clarence H w. arry Brock J. Cra Huron g D. Corthell Orville Frazer Morgan Arthur Jones Everett V. Spicer Knight Albert Mau Jack Skinner L. Larson FACULTY MEMBERS. E. Deane Hunton C. D. Moir Fred V. Skinner O. L. Prien Tl .e. W Pi Beta Phi Founded A. D. 1 867 , Monmouth College. Wy oming Alpha Chapter Established 1910. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Dr. Grace Raymond Hebard (Iowa Zeta). FRATRES IN URBE. Jean Douglas Faville Ruth Greenbaum Miriam Doyle Theresa Langheldt Dorothy Worthington FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1914. Margaret Arnold Trace Foster Alice Downey Lucile Wright 1915. Jane Aber Frances Fowler Edna King Lena Br ooks Mary Hollenback Ella Lyle 1916. Ruth Evans Agnes Johnson Margaret Mullison Ruth Swanson Katherine Bennitt 1917. Lois Butler Stella Boyer Serafina Facinelli Nell Huff Mary Hulley Evelyn Jensen Ruth Jensen Grace Larsen Olive Rathbun Th. V " f n U O " 7 Edith Hynds T )v,( Delta Delta Delta Founded Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, Boston University. Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue. Theta Eta Chapter, Installed J 9 13. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1914. Lucv Mays Taylor Mane Freeman Katherine Nenno Eda Laughlin Ethel Pfeiffer Margaret Coughlin Mildred Hicks 1915. 1916. Esther Overton Esther Johnson Ruth Lenhart Myfavvny Thomas Theresa Mclnerney Jennie Elias Alzire Cross ; Grace B. Park ■ . Edith Stirling 1917. Ruth Nash Eugenia Federle Grace W. Park Christina Park Catherine McBroom Helen Johnson Margaret Murphy FRATRES IN ABSENTIA. Loretto Butler Ethel Biddick Rosalie Goodrich Emily Lundgren Hazel Nenno Verna Vollack Alice Hardman lona Friday T ho t WXf cr ' W «! ■ Sp F- wKBr — ' « - ■ ' ' -i2 ,.«rtrf ' " W H S E ny. T h e-, Is Xf n y y Si ma Rho Founded September 24, 1913. To be installed as a Chapter of Kappa Delta, May 15 th, 19 J 4. Colors: Red and Green. Flower: Red Rose. . ROLL. Lida Smith Gladys Perry Julia Coolidge Mavis Smith Ada Thornton Mabel Eby Margaret Gibson Lucy Feddersen I-.. TH. 1 7 r u ScKolarsliips, 1913-1914 Mr. Gerald F. Coons, Basin, Wyoming. Mr. Harry J. Craig, Laramie, Wyoming. Mr. Edgar H. Davis, Ralston, Wyoming. Miss Lucy A. Feddersen, Basin, Wyoming. Mr. George O. Flagg, Lander, Wyoming. Miss Frances Fowler, Dim, Wyoming. Miss Margaret Gibson, Gillette, Wyoming. Mr. Robert Guy, Jr., Rock Springs, Wyoming. Miss Ora Hackney, Newcastle, Wyoming. Mr. Robert Hanesworth, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Miss Mildred Hicks, Rawlins, Wyoming. Mr. Ernest B. Hitchcock, Springfield, South Dakota. - Miss Nellie Huff, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Miss Mabel Knight, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Mr. James L. Laughlin, Janesville, Wisconsin. Mr. Clyde P. Matteson, Buffalo, Wyoming. Miss Elsie Menter, Wheatland, Wyoming. Miss Anna Miller, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Mr. Harold J. Miller, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Miss Hallie B. Nihart, Newcastle, Wyoming. Mr. Oakley D. Overton, Sheridan, Wyoming. Mr. John Peterson, Douglas, Wyoming. Miss Olive Rathbun, Kemmerer, Wyoming. Mr. Neil L. Rogers, Ashtabula, Ohio. Mr. L. Vernon Simmons, Laramie, Wyoming. Mr. William Wagner, Casper, Wyoming. Miss Emma Welty, Chugwater, Wyoming. ' Mr. Horace N. Wilcox, Sheridan, Wyoming. Miss Alma Yonkee, Sheridan, Wyoming. JL u— ) ' Olabnbar " ' v X I Kl iK} y c? RE)r- ,c ' lyi 1913 Apr. 15. 15. 19. 21. 24. 25. 28. 28. 1. 2. 2. 2. 5. 7. 8. 8. 9. 9. 9. May 10. 10. 12. 13. 13. 14. 14. 15. 16. 17. 17. 19. T hoi W%f Calend ar Grace Raymond Hebard. Recital, Music Studio. Auditorium, Lecture Course; Senor Aquabella and Mr. Louis A. Reilly. Faculty Women ' s Club, Mrs. H. G. Knight entertaining. Assembly. President Duniway, " The College Life, Its Manners and Customs. " Demonstration Dinner. Advanced Class in Domestic Science. Arbor Day; Holiday. Novelty Dance, 4 to 8 P. M., in Gymnasium. Assembly. Hon. C. P. Arnold, " Heinrich Heinie. " Pen Pushers initiate six members. May Breakfast by Domestic Science Department. Alpha Tau Omegas start and " also come back " from Boulder. Pi Beta Phi ' s May Dance, Gymnasium. Primary Election for Officers of A. S. U. W. Assembly. Mr. John Hunton; piano solos. Assembly. Lecture Course. Koomar Banta Roy, " The Awakening of India. ' Pi Phis leave for house party for " Founder ' s Day, " Boulder, Colorado. Home Economics serve banquet to the Cheyenne and Laramie Literary Clubs. Tri-Delts give " Why Smith Left Home " at Empress Theater. Mothers ' Day at Training School. Election of officers of A. S. U. W. : President, Harry Rogers; Vice-Presi- dent, Margaret Arnold; Secretary, Lucy Taylor; Editor of Student, John Anderson ; Manager of Student, Edgar Davis ; Delegates-at- ' ; Large, James Davis, Trace Foster, Constant Irwin, Dorman Bennitt. and Mary Hollenback. Barbs ' Barn Dance at Corthell Ranch. Mr. Reed ' s Geological Picnic, Chimney Rock. Assembly. Supervisor Duthie of the U. S. Forest Service; " Conservation. ' Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees of the University elect Prof. Pease and Miss Clara F. Mclntyre for the English Department, and Mr. R. W. Thacker for Physical Training for 1913-14. Mr. J. C. Stevens meets young men to form a Y. M. C. A. " Event Extraordinary, " 1914 Annual issued a day ahead of time! Dr. Heyl resigns from the Chemical Department to accept position at Syra cuse, N. Y. Tri-Delts at Rock Springs in " Why Smith Left Home. " Ditto at Rawlins. Faculty Women ' s Club with Mrs. B. C. Daly. Barn Dance. Stock Farm. Agricultural Club. Assembly. Awarding of Football and Basketball W ' s. President Duniway, : " High School Students and the University. " n U c:: o HoiT.t Hci ' 13 4-. Mau I 13 !£— Mac, iQ-.TT c " " T T hu e. 1w xf 1 May 20. 22. v. 22. 24. 25. 26. 26. 29. c=: 30. O 30. 30. 31. June 2. 2. 2. 2. 3. 4. 5. 5. 6. 7. 7. 7. 8. 9. 9. 10. 10. 11. Musical Recital. Studio. Annual Inspection of Military Department by Captain W. T. Merry, U. S. Army. Piano Recital. Auditorium. Misses Margaret and Anna Coughlin. 3:30 P. M. Beta Phi Omicron. Open House. In evening, moonlight ride to Telephone Canyon. Alpha Tau Omega to Chimney Rock. Assembly. President Duniway awarded the Scholarship Prizes to the win- ners in the Departments of the College of Liberal Arts. Competitive Drill, Corporal James Davis winning the medal. Training School. Play Festival, Gymnasium. Memorial Day. Cadet Corps assisting. Barbs ' lunch and candy sale at Gymnasium. Debate at Denver. Anderson, Burgess, Swain, and Davis. " Nuf sed. " Mrs. A. B. Hamilton and Mrs. Bell entertain the Pi Beta Phis. Assembly. Installation of new officers of A. S. U. W., John Anderson, Pres- ident, spealcing for the retiring officers, and Harry Rogers, President, for incoming officers. President Duniway presented Captain E. Sederlin with a sword in recognition of efficient service in the Cadet Corps. Rt. Rev. N. S. Thomas, Bishop of Wyoming; " Personal Experiences at Cambridge University, England. " President Duniway ; appeal for High School graduates to register in the Var- sity next fall. Domestic Art Exhibit at Women ' s Hall. Agricultural Club elects Dorman Bennitt President. Marriage of Captain R. W. Means and Miss Ethel Brown. Pen Pushers elect John Anderson President. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Hiskey entertain Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Mrs. DeKay and Prof. Helen Middlekauff at home to Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Tau Omega. Finals in " sharp shooting, " S. S. Sharp winning first prize. Commencement of Commencement. Recital of Department of Music, Audi- torium. At 4 P. M., Baccalaureate Service, Auditorium. Rev. Benjamin Young, M. A., ' 00. President Duniway entertains Class of ' 1 3 at luncheon at the Connor. Cadet Ball at the Gymnasium. Madame Nordica at the Empress. Fraternity Lunch at the Gymnasium. Alumni Annual Meeting in Auditorium and " Rodeon " in Gymnasium. " Class Prizes. " 3 P. M. Annual meeting of Board of Trustees of the University. President Duniway entertains the Normal Graduates at the Connor. 8:15. Class Day Exercises in Auditorium. " From the Attic to the Stage. " 17. 19. 20. 20. 20. 22. 22. 22. 23. 24. 25. 25. 27. 27. 27. 27. 27. 27. 28. A. M. Commencement Day. President Baker, Colorado State Uni- versity. Address. Prof. Henry Merz granted year ' s absence after quarter of a centu y service in the Univer- sity. Presentation of token of appreciation. Opening of Summer Schoo ' . Summer School Picnic at Centennial. End of Summer School. First Faculty Meeting for year 1913-14. Registration of students. Bonfire rally in even- ing; dance in Gym- nasium. Assembly in Auditorium. Mr. Reilly, Rev. Wright, Mr. Thacker, come the students. Students ' reception to the new students. Pi Beta Phi reception to the faculty and women students at Mrs. Mullison ' s. Tri-Deltas chafing dish party at Miss Hynds ' . Alpha Tau Omega reception at Chapter House. Y. M. C. A. organize. Mr. Thacker, President Duniway, Bancroft, Ander- son, Hitchcock, and Rogers speakers. Y. W. C. A. in Auditorium. Mrs. Duniway, Margaret Arnold, Lena Brooks, and Alice Downey speakers. Freshmen, 75 strong, organize. Fred Lebhart, President. First Orchestra rehearsal. First Young Women ' s Glee Club rehearsal. First Young Men ' s Glee Club rehearsal. Sigma Beta Phi pledging. Freshmen make their huge W on the hillside north of Laramie. Good Roads Day. " Oh you blisters. " Pi Beta Phi entertain at Connor. Sigma Beta Phi smoker to new college men. Tri-Deltas line party at the Empress and Miss Hynds ' . President and Mrs. Duniway entertain the faculty at their home. Alpha Tau Omega pledging dinner. June 9, 1913. Attorney Arnold, and President Duniway wel- Tlv,eo 2. 4. 4. 4. 4. 6. 6. 6. 10. 11. 11. 11. 13. 14. 14. 15. 15. 16. 17. 18. 18. 18. 20. 20. 20. Assembly. Dr. P. W. Search, " Definite Purposes. " First football rally on the field. President Duniway delivers first lecture of a series on " The American Revolu- tion " at Carnegie Library. (Mondays, at 8 P. M., for six v ' eeks. ) First meeting of the Agricultural Club. President Duniway; Address, " Agri- cultural Wyoming. " (Meetings every Wednesday at 7 P. M.) Auditorium. Viclincello Concert, Mr. F. P. Search. Football. Boulder- Varsity, 7-0. Informal dance in evening to visiting team. Pi Beta Phi. Chicken Pie supper in Chapter rooms. Delta Delta Delta. Five Hundred party at Pythian Hall. Assembly. Dr. Ridgaway, sterecpticcn lecture, " A Visit to London. " Y. W. C. A. Tea for women students, served in the Domestic Science room . Classes organize and elect officers. The following are Presidents: ' 14, F. S. Sutphin; ' 15, James Davis; ' 16, William B. Cobb. Pi Beta Phis entertained by Mrs. C. P. Arnold. ' Football. Colorado College- Varsity, 49-0. Alpha Tau Omega entertain. Delta Delta Delta entertained by Miss Esther Johnson. Assembly. First appearance of University Orchestra under leadership of Prof. Reilly. Mr. Harry L. Heinzman, " Y. M. C. A. in Colleges. " Per- manent organization of Y. M. C. A. ; John Anderson elected President. Rhodes Scholarship examination. Pi Beta Phi pledging party with Miss Downey. Dormitory celebrates its fifth birthday. Auditorium. Kellogg-Haines concert. • " Delta Delta Delta pledge 1 4 members-to-be. " : Auditorium. Student rally. Football on home field. Colorado School of Mines-Varsity, 40-0. Gymnasium. Dance for visiting team. Faculty Wo men ' s Club with Mrs. Duniway. Assembly. Prof. Pease, " The Socialism of English. " Sigma Rho Sorority granted petition to organize. Cheyenne High School Alumni organize ; Theresa Mclnerney, President. September 27, 19 3. " 7 Oct. 23. 23. 24. 25. 25. 25. 11. 21. 28. 29. Nov. 1. 3. 7. 8. 8. 8. 10. 11. 15. 15. 17. 19. 19. 21. 21. T hu, e. w tf Wyoming Congress elects officers; George Abbot, Speaker. Newcastle High School Alumni organize ; Bernard Howell, President. Sigma Beta Phis have a house warming, in new Chapter quarters. Y. W. C. A. party for new members. President and Mrs. Duniway " At Heme " to Class of ' 1 7. Ruth Greenbaum, ' 1 3, entertains the Pi Phis. Assembly. Dr. Duniway, " Scholastic Standing, " for first six weeks. Dr. Butterworth, " Training for High School Teachers. " Organization of the University Choral Society. Auditorium. Grace-Lewis Company in the Lecture Course. Newcastle Alumni entertain with a picture show party. Hallowe ' en party in Gym, by Training High School faculty and students. Assembly. Duet by Prof, and Mrs. Reilly. Dr. Gideon, " Why Our Spelling Should Be Simplified. " Concluding lecture by President Duniway en " The American Revolution. " Lecture Course. Reading by Mrs. Bessie Gearhart Morrison. Football. Denver University vs. University, 26-0. Complimentary dance in Gymnasium for visiting team. Training High School organize Literary Society; Alma Dunham, President. Assembly. Rev. Voris, " The New Democracy. " German Club organizes; Edwin Payson, President. Faculty Women ' s Club with Mrs. Duniway. Football at Fort Collins. Agricultural College vs. University, 61-0. Assembly. Dr. Scott, " Some Phases of Modern Zoology. " Freshman Class in Home Economics entertain with Thanksgiving dinner. W and Jersey awards made to football team. Football squad elect Captain, Neil Rogers. Training School give Thanksgiving prog;ram in Auditorium. TK.e. Dt 27. 29. 1. 3. 6. 8. 10. 12. 12. 12. 13. 13. 13. 13. 13-14. 14. 15. 17. 19. 23. A. S. U. W. dance in Gymnasium. Thanksgiving. Alpha Tau Omega entertain at dinner and dance. Sigma Rhos initiate and are entertained by Miss Julia Coolidge. Assembly. Rev. Velte, " The Telugus of Southern India. " Y. W. C. A. Oratorical Contest. Pi Beta Phi initiation and banquet. Assembly. Dr. Duniway: Report on scholarship and experiences in Wash- ington, D. C. Miss Riggs, Interstate Student Secretary of Y. W. C. A., " What Are You Going to Do About It? " Semi-annual meeting of Board of Trustees. Dormitory entertains at luncheon. Sigma Rho Sorority entertain in Auditorium with " The Romancers. " Home Economics class gives Christmas dinner at Woman ' s Hall. " Tag Day " ; $1 81 .65 collected. Delta Delta Delta initiates. Mrs. C. E. Stromquist entertains Pi Phis at luncheon. Gospel Team gives two programs before the prisoners at the penitentiary. Dr. John H. Gray, University of Minnesota, " Government Control of Corpo- rations. " Assembly. Ross Bancroft reports work of the Gospel Team. Auditorium. Concert by musical organizations of the University. Vacation. Christmas program by Grade Training School in Auditorium. Gospel Team. Gospel Team. ■7 r ■■» 1914 Jan. 6. «f 9. 12. 16. 17. 19. 23. 24. 24. 26. €= 26. O 27. Feb. 1 . 3. 6. 7. 9. 11. 12. 14. 14. 16. T h.1 V " %f University in session. Dr. W. W. Grant, " Personal Hygiene in Relation to Student Life. " Assembly. Profs. Bowman and Oviatt, " Farm Management. " Prof, and Mrs. Faville entertain students of Animal Husbandry Department. President and Mrs. Duniway entertain Classes of ' I 5 and 16. Dr. Rahl, " Political Responsibilities. " Dr. F. N. Carver, Harvard, " Rural Service Organization. " Colorado Agricultural College vs. Varsity, 34-0. Basketball. Sophomore Girls vs. Freshman Girls, 15-7. President Rogers makes A. S. U. W. address in Assembly. Dr. A. B. Hart addresses student body. In evening, lecture on " The Balkans. " Second lecture on " The Balkan Wars. " Y. M. C. A. Gospel Team at Rawlins. Dr. Woods Hutchinson, in Lecture Course, " Foods and Foolishness. " Basketball. Varsity vs. Greeley, 37-12. Y. M. C. A. stag party at Gym; Y. W. C. A. backward party at Music Studio. Assembly. Dr. Duniway, " Lincoln ' s Greatness. " Fifth Annual Junior Prom at Gymnasium. Lincoln ' s Birthday. Holiday. First Anniversary Banquet, Delta Delta Delta, at Connor Hotel. Commons entertains with a " line party. " Assembly. Dr. J. D. Towar, " An Appreciation of Wyoming and Its State University. " Dr. Duniway, " George Washington. " u o u Feb. 23. 23. 24. 24. 27. Mch. 2. 2. 6. 12. 14. 14. 16. 19. 20. 20. 20. 21. 21. 23. 23. 24. 27. 27. 28. 30. 31. Apr. 4. 6. 6. 6-9. TH.e. V%f Washingtcn ' s Birthday. Holiday. Basketball. Colorado Agricultural College vs. University, 43-16. Greeley vs. Varsity, 18-17. " The Magistrate " atT.mpress Theater by Tri Delts. College Women ' s Club of Cheyenne visit the University. Assembly. Dr. Nelson, " Is the United States a Christian Nation? " Lecture Course, Weatherwax Brothers. Dr. Agnes Mathilde Wergeland, 1857-1914. Basketball. Utah vs. University, 41-25. Debate, " Minimum Wage. " Anderson, Davis, and Peterson winnmg Downey Prize. Barbs entertain at home of Ruth Thobro. Memorial Exercise Assembly; Dr. Agnes Methilde Wergeland. Coach and Mrs. Thacker entertain " W " Basketball men. Everett Knigl elected captain for next year. " 1 6 " again floats from tower of main building. Fresh shoot it down. 5 :00. Basketball. Freshmen vs. Juniors, 35-4. 8:00. Basketball. Seniors vs. Sophs, 15-8. A. T. O. smoker for Randy Ballinger. " Lady of the Lake " by Training School in Auditorium. Assembly. Dr. Duniway, " Trip to N. E. A. Meeting in Richmond, Va. " 5:00. Basketball. Juniors vs. Seniors, 16-5. Basketball. Fresh vs. Sophs, 26-8. " Freshmen-Junior combat on roof of Gym. Freshmen celebrate their class basketball victory. " Figensinn " presented in Auditorium by " Deutscher Verein. " Collegiate Alumnae formally organize. Assembly. Dr. A. E. Winship, " Personality. " Y. W. C. A. " Baby Party " in Gymnasium. Assembly. Captain Rogers presented by A. S. U. W. with a silver football. Addresses by Farm Management representatives, Mr. McCartney of Sheridan and Mr. D. W. Working of Denver. Farm Management Conference. n L O Jkniflliii h... r mm m 1 W ' ■• " ' " HK Bo h ' V ' i ' ' m i ■ I iO f«tt ' h:i 1 !i| All ; T H.e. 29. 30. May 1. Alton Packard. Lecture Course. Auditorium. Joint Easter devotional meeting of Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Bilheimer on " Christ ' s Crucifixion and Resurrection. " Pi Beta Phi cooky-shine at home of Miss Lois Butler. Easter vacation. Donation of Dr. Wergeland ' s library to the University Library. Sophomore " Hard Times Party " at Gymnasium. Sigma Rho admitted to National Fraternity, Kappa Delta. University vs. Laramie Literary Club. Debate. Carnegie Library. Assembly. Rev. J. J. Shingler, " The Call of Today for the High Grade. " Debate, Wyoming vs. Denver. Unanimous for Varsity. University Band organized. Baseball, Upperclassmen vs. Fresh, 9-3. Tri-Delta dancing party for cast of " The Magistrate. " Assembly. Mr. A. W. Finley, " The Development of the Telephone, " illus- trated by slides and moving pictures. Concert. University Orchestra, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Reilly. Pi Beta Phi Founders ' Day with alumnae at Mrs. Faville ' s. Arbor Day. Training School program for Playgrounds, at Empress. Baseball, Faculty vs. Students. Matinee dance. Faculty Woman ' s Club at Mrs. Faville ' s. Assembly. Stereopticon lecture. Rev. Velte, " Children of the Street. " n u Winter Scene on the Campus of the Universit ' . n U Thot V " f iy. jL ri--) f Society RECEPTION FOR NEW STUDENTS. On September 1 9th, the members of the faculty and old students welcomed the new faculty members and the new students to the University with a reception held in the Gym nasium. A receiving line of the new faculty members was formed, down which all new stu dents were sent first under the guidance of a reception committee consisting of Stowers Sutphin, Ross Bancroft, and John E. Anderson. Miss Margaret Arnold, ' 14, of Evanston, welcomed the new students to the Univer- sity, and Mr. George Flagg, ' 17, of Lander, responded in behalf of the new students. Miss Lena Brooks, ' 15, sang two beautiful songs, replying to an encore with the Wyoming state song, which proved very popular. Judge V. J. Tidball, ' 05, on behalf of the alumni, invited the Class of ' 1 7 to become members of the Association four years hence. The rest of the evening was spent in dancing. JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE PARTY. President and Mrs. Duniway entertained the Classes of 1915 and 1916 at a de- lightful " at home " on January 17th, 1914. Each guest v as given a blank card and a pencil on which to record the results of certain psychological tests of the five senses. Needless to say, the Juniors especially showed great ability in these tests. After delightful refreshments had been served, the two classes gathered around the piano and sang many familiar songs until it was time to bid the President and his charming wife good-night. The occasion will be long remembered by the members of the Junior and Sophomore classes. DR. AND MRS. DUNIWAY ' S PARTY TO THE CLASS OF 1917. One of the most delightful parties of the year was that given by Dr. and Mrs. Duniway to the Class of 1917. The memory of this event is one of the happiest rec- ollections of the whole school year, for Dr. and Mrs. Duniway have the rare gift of making even the shiest Freshman feel perfectly at home the minute he reaches the door. On arriving, the guests were all tagged with their names and home towns. This made it easy for everyone to get acquainted. In a conspicuous place on the wall hung a large placard marked " Prexie ' s Menag- erie. " Two other cards with the legends " ' Frenzied Fishes " and " World Wonders — Bloody Beasts Regardless of Reason, " set the guests to wondering what was going to happen. But Dr. Duniway soon answered that questicn by telling them that they must name the ferocious beast, slippery fishes, and terrible fowls which were imprisoned in thirty-three cages. Then a lively contest ensued, and for several hours the Freshmen worked harder than they ever did on Latin or English One. When notes were com- pared later in the evening, much merriment was aroused by the queer guesses. After a most exciting spoon game, in which the women proved themselves more adept than the men, the Freshmen did great justice to the dainty refreshments. The house rang with songs and college yells until the time came to say " Good-night. " Th n FIFTH ANNUAL J UNIOR PROMENADE ONE OF MOST ENJOYABLE FUNCTIONS OF YEARS. The Class of 1915 Requests the Pleasure of the Company of Yourself and Lady at the Fifth Annual Junior Prom Wednesday Evening, February 1 1 th Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen at Nine O ' clock Thus read the invitations to one of the prettiest and most enjoyable of the Univer- sity functions of the year — the Junior Prom. The Class of 1915 had been decorating for days in the Gymnasium, which seemed transformed into a fairy land of green and white — the Junior colors. A canopy of green and white, through which the lights peeped, swayed and billowed and rustled like the swaying and billowing and rustlmg of millions of restless leaves. From the center of this canopy hung an enormous square basket filled with ferns, which, when illuminated from within, flashed to all sides the numerals ' 15. This symbol of Wyoming ' s coming Senior class was also seen at both ends of the floor and on the sides. The upper end of the Gymnasium, the walls of which were draped with green and white and decorated with numerous athletic contrivances, had been set off from the rest of the floor with a latticed fence, covered with white orchids and green leaves. Great pots of palms were placed on the posts at each end of the lattice. Within this enclosure were the coziest cozy corners, rugged and chaired and lounged and ferned, where the weary ones could rest. Here also appeared the University colors in the Wyoming blanket which covered the center of the wall. The lower end of the hall was also latticed off into two bowers, where the punch was served. By shortly after nine o ' clock sixty couples had passed through the receiving line, which included Mr. and Mrs. Burrage, Prof, and Mrs. Bellis, Mrs. Knight, Lieutenant Daly, Mr. and Mrs. Reilly, Mr. and Mrs. Thacker, Mr. James Davis, the President of the Junior class, and Miss Mary Hollenback, Secretary of the class. Johnson and Carr ' s five-piece orchestra then struck up the grand march, which was led by Mr. and Mrs. Burrage. Just before the close of the march, each gentleman was given an envelope which contained two beautiful leather programs — one, the lady ' s, a dainty white, the other a lustrcvs green. On one cover of the program, the seal of the University of Wyoming was stamped in gold, on the other the numbers 1915. These programs held a double value, since they could be transformed into very pretty card cases by simply removing the order of dances. The dances were dedicated to the Faculty, the Seniors, etc., with two Moonlight waltzes, which were danced by the light of the glowing fern basket in the center of the Gymnasium. The sixteen pretty High School girls, who served the punch, afterwards served the delicious supper. Twenty tables, each accommodating two couples, were arranged around the running track. In the center of each table was a lighted candle, which, shining through a green shade, showed ' 1 5 in white. White sweet peas and ferns made a very pretty table decoration. Chicken salad, sandwiches, olives, green and white ice cream. iy. T H.e cake, coffee, and green and white twisted mint sticks were served and thoroughly enjoyed by all. Dancing was resumed after supper, and it was the wee small hours of the morning before the strams of " Home, Sweet Home, " announcing the close of a perfect Prom, were heard. ALPHA TAU OMEGA. The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity entertained at a three o ' clock Thanksgiving dinner at their house at Tenth and Thornburg. The long table which stretches through two big rooms was beautifully decorated with red candles and shades, great bunches of red carnations and white chrysanthemums, while the place cards were dainty programs, afterwards used for the dance, and the nut cups were turkey boxes. Some of the girls from the Laramie High School served the delicious dinner while Miss Johnson and Miss Carr played. Mr Harry Rogers acted as toastmaster, and a number of the guests were called upon for toasts or afterdinner stories. The clock had struck six before the fifty people left the table. Afterwards the fraternity ' s pledges gave a short, clever program, the chief features of which were a mock marriage and an exhibition of mind reading. Mr. and Mrs. Reilly sang charmingly, and Mrs. Thacker gave several piano selections. About eight o ' clock the young people went to the Knights of Pythias Hall, where they danced until after midnight. The chaperones for this delightful affair were: Mr. and Mrs. Bellis, Mr. and Mrs. Thacker, Mr. and Mrs. Reilly, and Mr. and Mrs. Ingham. The out-of-town guests were Miss Frances Davis and Miss Agnes Wright of Cheyenne. SIGMA BETA PHI SMUSTER. The official closing of the tenth year of the Sigma Beta Phi Fraternity ' s history was celebrated at the Connor Hotel on the evening of December 9th, by the Tenth Annual Smuster. December 9th is Founders ' Day, and the return of this day each year is marked by a banquet. The menu cards were pretty little azure and wine folders that contained a dance program and lists of the members of the fraternity. A bunch of violets, the official flower, appeared at each girl ' s plate. Mr. George Abbot, the President, most fittingly opened the celebration with a short speech, followed by the interesting cere- mony that always opens a Smuster. After the banquet came the toasts, always a feature of such an occasion. Mr. John E. Anderson presided as toastmaster, and President Duniway, H. S. Rogers, and Coacii R. W. Thacker responded with most entertaining toasts. As no definite subjects were assigned, the toasts had a spontaneous, original character, that added much to the charm of the banquet. After the tables were cleared away, the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. The patronesses of the Smuster were Mrs. C. A. Duniway, Mrs. R. W. Thacker, and Mrs. E. D. Hunton. Thus, most fittingly, was the eleventh year of the Sigma Beta Phi Fraternity opened. n U JL n— ) f Soastfi OUR MOTTO: ' IViih malice toward all, and charity toward none. T h n W " We are members of the Anvil Chorus Knockers all are rve; Profs and students here before us We shall hammer gleefully. ' " COULD YOU CONCEIVE A student even whispering in the Hbrary ' : Any of the faculty not talking aloud in the lib A Freshman from Basm one day The bell from the Dorm took away. But with Mrs. Knight He made it all right By taking it back the next day. rary : Babe McC. havmg a lesson? Where Frances F. got her diamond? Tech studying for a recitation? Peggy doing the tango? Trace not talking? Francis Macbride with a girl? Prof. Reilly singmg ragtime? Doc Davis leading chapel? Ben with curly hair? Sharp and Williams as millionaires? Jerry getting an " I " ? Serafina yelling " I ' ll scream " ? Fvelyn J. saying to Jerry, " Keep it mum " ? Williams having a case like Brown ' s? Local Wit (as the covers are torn off the " Wyo " boxes) : " I see they ' ve started to :nock the " Wyo " already. AT A DANCE. Ruth Jensen: " Who ' s that good looking fellow? " Esther Downey: " Oh, you mean Tech Davis? " Ruth Jensen: " Oh, no; I mean that intelligent looking fellow. Nicholas: " Lend me a nickel, will you? I want to get a square meal. " Lebhart: " Sorry, pard, but I board at the Commons myself. " T h,e n The motto of any Senior: " I have never seen a greater miracle in the world than myself. ' dZZD n KNOWLEDGE THE JUNIORS INHERIT. 1 Trace: How to keep up a monologue in a crowd. Thompson : How to argue. Alice Downey: How to pass for a shark. Sutty: How to fuss and also how to sing. Marie Freeman: How to serve a six-course dinner for a dime. John Anderson: How to edit a " Yellow Number. " Lucile Wright: How to get a Mann. Bankie: How to say " By jolly. " Margaret Arnold: How to regulate the conduct of Pi Phi Freshmen. Tech: How to recite a lesson without first studying it. Edith Hynds: How to star in a play. How to beat a Freshman ' s time. How to speak all languages. . . How to be a " bum manager. " How to see the sunny side of life. How to smoke " Fatimas. " Oakley Overton: How to command an army. Herpy Rogers: How to be fickle. Francis Macbride: How to get a case. Wallace Taylor: How to carry a cane. Selma Lauritsen: How to get a cut in on time. Lida Smith: How to maintain silence. u Shorty Pierce: Mildred Hicks: Bunny Abbot: Lucy Taylor: Butch Cook: Don ' t sigh, " Brown said, ' For we will wed As soon as I graduate. " ' But, my! Oh, my! " Was her reply, ' That ' s so indefinite. " Oh! you Tag Dav. Scissors Caught at Worl(. BEATITUDES. 1. Blessed is he that bringeth chocolates when he calleth, for he may call again. 2. Blessed is he that jumpeth not assembly, for he shall be exalted by the profs. 3. Blessed is the sorority girl who knocketh not her rival, for she is a myth. 4. Blessed is he that smoketh not, nor walketh in the path of the unrighteous, for he, too, is a myth. 5. Blessed is he that taketh a lemon to a dance, for he shall attain fame in the dorm. 6. Blessed is the prof that believeth not in final exams, for he is beloved of all students. 7. Blessed is the chaperone who winketh at late comers, for she is beloved of all fussers. 8. Blessed is he who turneth back the dorm clock, for he, too, is beloved of all fussers. 9. Blessed is the Freshman who liketh to drill, for he is not to be found. 1 0. Blessed are the faculty who visit the library, for there they may talk aloud. , I 1. Blessed is the referee of the class basketball series, for he is virtually a martyr. A SERIO-COMEDY IN LESS THAN ONE ACT. Time: Sunday evening. Place: On the path leading to the dorm. Dramatis Personae: Rev. Wright and Jim Davis. Rev. Wright: " Young man, do you ever attend the house of worship? " Jim Davis: " Yes, sir; I ' m on my way there now. " Mau: " What can I do for water on the knee? " Craig: " Try wearing pumps. " T H.e. Macbride is one we can ' t slam. He always is quiet and calm ; He ' s the pink of perfection, (A wise maid ' s selection) And says nothing stronger than " Gee! " I know a young lady named Goehring, Who is certainly very endearing. Though a wee bit of a mite, Her heart is all right, And a sight of her face is most cheering ANY CHEM. FRESHMAN. Here ' s to Chemistry with its cute gas jet ; Here ' s to the I ' s and 2 ' s I haven ' t seen yet. Chemistry haunts me with every breath; I ' ll bet that it bothers me after my death. If I get through this year, I ' ll be chuck full of glee. And I ' ll ecstatically say, " No more HNO... " A Case You Didnl Know About. POET: OLE HITCHCOCK. On the football trip to Fort Collins: " Let s go to dinner, before we get any thinner. " The corn is waving in the field. The beans denote a handsome yield. All Nature smiles, and it ' s a " pipe " The succotash will soon be ripe. Mr. Reilly (in orchestra practice) : the oboe (hobo) ? " Jimmie (as Mr. Burrage enters) : it ' s just Burrage. " " Is that " Naw, Peterson (watching Herpie try on a dress coat) : " Now button it up and let ' s see how you look. " Miss Whitcomb: " Can you give the name of another predigested cereal? " Marie Freeman: " Peruna. " T h-,eo v " v n U WHO AM I? Why, don ' t you know, I ' m the guy That put the Spiel in Spielmann, That put the Spice in Spicer, That put the Tea in Tehon, That put the Bank in Bancroft, That gave the Pay to Payson, That put the hay in Mau, That put the (Here the editor was choked to death.) McCraken: " Doctor, my eyes have been troubhng me of late. I continually sec red and black spots. Dr. Turner: " Well, my boy, you had better quit playing cards. " On Mabel G. ' s exam paper: " Browning ' s poem about the ' One Kiss ' means so much more to me now than it did in September. " (This was just after she had returned from her visit in Cheyenne.) Post card from Fred Skinner, in Greeley: " We got walloped, fellows. But there are some chickens here. " MJlfMi I— «ND If THtR,ES W y " f Y E ( . ' : N : u w 1 7 T lv,eo AT Y. W. MEETING. K. E. B.: " Frances, you are sitting on a hymn. " Frances F. : " Well, it isn ' t the first time. " Prof. Creager: " Arc those text-books? " Tech: " No, they are not mine. " Bancroft (in Farm Machinery Class) : " In llie end of the pitman of the mowing machine there is simply a wooden hole. " Larson: " Would you like to use some of my blank verse? " Simmons: " I don ' t need your verse. " Evelyn J.: " What is a good thing to write a ten-page theme on? " Peggy: " Did you ever try paper? " The fallen leaves lie on the ground. Where they have fallen off the trees; The naked trees stand all around. Above the leaves from off these trees. Prof. Steik: " I may be mistaken, but I thought I heard you talking during my lecture. " Mabel Knight: " You ' re mistaken, pro- fessor; I never talk in my sleep. " T H. e-. w f SONS OF REST. Motto: " Never do today what you can put off till tomorrow. " Flower: Century Plant. Pass Word: Procrastination. OFFICERS. Supreme Exalted Rester. ._ V. Knight Grand Chief Loafer T. McCraken Most Worthy Sitter. L. A. Bell Past Master of Inactivity .C. D. Moir Keeper of the Lazy Bone N. Rogers Sergeant of the Hook Worm ...H. Corthell FRATRES INERTES IN UNIVERSITATE. F. Bellamy William Cobb O. Frazer E. (Either) Davis F. Brown C. Brock O. Overton R. Hanesworth u FRATRES INERTES IN FACULTATE. Most of ' Em. Facinelli is a charming brunette; Doubtless she ' s somebody ' s pet. If not, she will be, As we shall soon see. Don ' t tell this to anyone yet. A TOAST. Here ' s to the most patient man in the University — Jim Laughlin. Consider the ways of the little cucumber, which never does its best fighting until it is down. She smiles at you so coyly you cannot help but fuss her, But when you flunk in Chemistry, I fear, my friend, you ' ll cuss her. T hot . Ider. i.. w Out on a spoonhc r No one nigh; Moonlight soft, So was I. One little kiss, No one to see. I enjoyed it. So did she. (Confession of a Fre shman.) o Long phiz, Hard quiz. Happy grin. Passed agin. PEGGY GETS A CALL-DOWN. Peggy (talking to John A. over the telephone) : " All right, then; I ' ll see the ■ V preacher. " ' ' » CE Mrs. Knight: " Why, Margaret, it is r A» kk V-. . » _ generally customary to let the man arrange io Acn Y« AC K e 1 «H-o w- L part of i,. " iNG E wv How. Rowley (at the Commons) : " Please, sir, does Mr. Mal- lery eat here all the time? " Thompson: " No, just three times a day. " Captain Pete Irwin (at drill) : " At parade rest lend the beft knee. " McCraken (reporting on silver bullion) : " The treasury then bought the bouillon. " Dr. H. : " That was good, but we wish you hadn ' t liqui- dated your report. " As it Loolfed for a While. t EDWARD IVINSON. President A. C. JONES, Cashier H. R. BUTLER, Asst. Cashier ! ORA HALEY, Vice President B. C. DALY. Asst. Cashier The First National Bank UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY Capital $100,000.00 Surplus anj Profits $50,000.00 LARAMIE, WYOMING Ve are especially pleased to welcome the accounts of members of the faculty ana students of the University of nV yommg. ),.«„«»•»•»•-•..•..•»•..• .•«• ••»••••»•,••»•• •-•»• " •,•• " •»••••• •»•»•,-• " ••••• ••••»•-• " ••••«•»••••»•»•,••••••••-•«• •»••••»••••»•»•»•■,•«•»•,••»•• ••• Other Agents May CLAIM the Best, Northwestern Agents PROVE it! THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY STATEMENT DECEMBER 31, 1913 Assets ----- $ 310,556,962.46 Insurance in Force - - - 1,304,385,035.00 Business Written in 1913, (paid for) 133,190,255.00 Our Monthly Income Policy is the Ideal Contract. Jesse M. Wheelock General Agent Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co., for Colorado, New Mexico and Southern Wyoming 708-716 First National Bank Building, Denver, Colo. It ' s Better to Buy a Northwestern Policy than to WISH YOU HAD T Iv e. V f MRS. KNIGHT S TEN COMMANDMENTS. 1 . Thou shall not get engaged. 2. Thou shall not use slang, for verily, verily, I say unto thee, that is like unto a kitchen mechanic. 3. Thou shalt go to thy bed sharply at ten, for late hours make bad complex- ions — besides causing the extravagant use of electricity. 4. Thcu shalt not twiddle-twaddle over the telephone. 5. Thou shalt exert a good and uplifting influence over the young men, admon- ishing them to forswear their evil ways of smoking, carrying matches, and haunting poolrooms. 6. Thou shalt not fuss on Sunday, for Sunday is a holy day to be spent in moral reflection. 7. Thou shalt not go to the picture show, for verily, verily, to the one who doth Cometh destruction. 8. Thou shalt not fight over the third parlor, for that belongs to Brown. 9. Thou shalt make thy parting at the Dorm door brief. 1 0. Thou shalt not fuss one man more than twice, lest the town ladies gossip, and Prexy wax angry. A Pharmacy That Keeps Pace. There is as much difference be- tween the modern dru store and the apothecary shop of a feneration a o as there is between the reat Trans-Atlantic liner and an old sailing vessel. We are fully in pace with modern progress in order that we may be able to render our cus- tomers the greatest amount of ser- vice. Central Dru Company Read this and remember:- NorelVs Confectionery and Cigar Store When you are read]) for those fine smokes for that stag party or that box of candy for one of your lad]} friends, remember the place. We guarantee the Quality, Character and Value. 119 Thornburg Street. •-•-a ■•■■•- Clotnmg, Shoes or Furnishing Goods always niity at F. J. TERRY S Rock Springs, Hanna, Peacock, Rex and Gunn-Quealy COAL S. A. Crawford Son Office 208 Grand Ave. Phone Red 303 -•»•-• ••-•-•»• " •-•-•-• " •-•-•-• n L c= O Th f STUDENT COUNCIL COLUMN. Grace B. : Yes, I think your father is right. One hundred dollars per month ought to see you through, considering the institution. Brown: Mrs. Knight is correct. From your letter, it is evident that you are very much in love, but you shouldn ' t hold down the back parlor more than nine hours a day. There is an eight-hour law in Wyoming. Seymour S. : Do not try to change your walk; I like it. Do not quit studying; you may get a " I " yet. Cook: If you really love the girl, why don ' t you tell her so? Eugenia N. : Not knowing him, I cannot well suggest a defimte procedure for winning him, but as you say, smiles are usually effective with men. J. Anderson: You will surely miss your calling if you do not take up newspaper work. Your " Yellow Number " was a big success. Williams: I cannot advise you in these columns. Please send a self-addressed envelope. Pete: Yes, you are right. Any girl that would hit a boy with a hard-boiled egg certainly would not remain true for life. Beefsteak is good for black eyes. Ole: No, do not insist on Tina ' s holding hands. Esther O. : Your mother is right. Throw your box of rouge out of the window. Spielmann: Yes, there are many instances of actors falling in love with leading ladies. From your letter we would say that your case is progressing nicely. Ethel P. : No, the difference in the ages of yourself and the young class president is not enough to prevent a closer tie than that of friendship. Yes, you might invite him over for Sunday evening supper at the Dorm, but not oftener than once a month. Bower: Be of good cheer; you may find someone in the near future who will appreciate your extraordinary qualities, and your ability to pay a compliment. Sutty: Yes, since you say the young lady ' s parents are favorable to you, all that remains is to get the young lady ' s consent. From all reports, the climate at Sheridan should be beneficial to your health. Mabel K. : Not knowing the circumstances in the case, we cannot advise you fully. Ordinarily we should say that a letter each day during Christmas vacation is permissible. Mildred D. : If the young man is as attentive as you say, you might accept his company now and then. Esther D. : Yes, it was unfortunate that the young man did not take any money to church. You might avoid future embarrassment by taking some yourself. Grace L. : No, it is not necessary to accept attentions from a Senior in order to be popular. Basketball captains are considered quite desirable catches at most colleges. Home Bakery I A Family Store W. H. KERN, Prop. ? Amply able to furnisn the entire fam- • ily witn footwear, from oaoy s softest I snoes to motner s dainty evening slip- t pers; from tne boy s tougn scnool snoe • to fatner s easy ■work snoe. • • L evoting our entire energies exclu- I sively makes it possible for us to supply • I not only tne best but the largest assort- ? ment of footwear m Laramie. • BOOT SHOP SHOES ARE BEST i BOOT R D SHOP 304 Second St. Phone Red 321 ? A. W. ROYER C. E. DeHART •••••-•»• ••• Connor Hotell Pra I Candy Kitcnen i W. S. DAVIS, Prop. ! H Fresh Candies Every Hour. 11 European Plan $1 .00 per da}) and up. Bell telephone service in every | room. • Fancy Fruit, Cold Drinks, etc Cafe maintained upon the high- I m est plane with moderate • Seats for Ladies. prices. m S. A. MASSIE, Prop. T CORNER SECOND AND THORNBURG STS. n U T h BEING AN ACCOUNT OF A COMBAT BETWEEN THE ALLIED TRIBES OF ' 1 5 AND ' 16 AND THE TRIBE OF ' 17. And it did come to p=iss that divers goodly youths of those that did form the division of the third year crept out into the night with intent to do much glory for them- selves by a sign of great magnitude. Accordingly was a figure of huge dimensions designed for the house-top of -i certain edifice; and with diligence, albeit with much noise, did they betake themselves to their work. It so chanced that a certain female inmate of the neighboring inn, having stopped of speech to take air at a favorable window, did hearken unto the labor of these of the tribe of ' 15, and anon was there wide alarm throughout all places. In the seventh hour of the night, which is hard upon the rising of the sun, two brethren of hostile mind did procure much liquid of red hue, and d spatch forthwith with intent to smear all ye goodly work. Anon did the spirit of unrest seize upon all that dwelt in the reg on. Confusion did arise, like unto the speech of two faculty members in the library, and kinsmen of three tribes did compass about the place. Even females hastened over the bnd, like unto Brown when he hiketh for the joys of Reception Room No. 3. And anon there ensued a conflict of great magnitude, be- tween the allied tribes of ' 1 5 and ' 16 and the hordes of Lebhart. And straightway did the damsels from the neighboring inn enter into the strife also, even as Delilah of old. Forthwith did the battle wax exceeding warm, even after the rising of the sun, so that the field thereabout did appear like unto a Roman arena. Albeit, while the battle did rage, the allied tribes did avail themselves of strategy, by means whereof possession was had of a small porch, held by the enemy. Whereupon was there exceeding great strife for a short space with the occupants thereof ; yet were they overcome, and bound with thongs. Straightway was a council of war held among the allied tribes, and swift runners dispatched to procure hempen cords with which to scale the house-top. And while the runners were yet afar off, lo, there did appear an ambassador of peace, who with fatherly admonitions and warninrs did exact a truce for a short space. And immediately was there great rejoicing among the tribe of Lebhart, and among the allied tribes also ; yet were the damsels from the neighboring inn loath to leave. Albeit, being sorely famished and in need of balm for their wounds, did they depart unto their habitations. And to this day there existeth not an understanding as to which tribe did most prevail in the conflict. u ••«•-•-• " •-•-• " • " •-• " THIS IS AN ADVERTISMENT W ell nere we are, rolks, in the annual, 1 here s plenty or work Desides manual; W e ve been sweating for nours preparing tnis ad. Torn up dozens or copies because they were bad. nV bat Ave wanted to say at tbe very start Was we re sorry to sec tbe old Grads depart; But Ave kno v tbey 11 boost tbe nV yoming scbools. And speak a good word for tbe great THREE RULES The Model Cleaners Tailors r 217 SECOND STREET GHAS. 0. ECKDAHL, Proprietor i We make old clothes new in appear- i ance. Proper cleaning will not injnre the most delicate fabric. The " know how " and experience is ours and we i have the equipment. Goods called for and delivered. f WE MAKE SUITS TO MEASUREMENT i • • " We Clean While Others Try. " { PHONE 60 i •»•»•••••••- » " »«»««0« » «»-« « « - •«•-•..•..«..«« ly. n T H.en SMALLPOX NEVERMORE Once upon an evening dreary. As some maidens blithe and cheery, Nibbhng cookies, eating candy. Dreaming not of coming woe. Gaily chatted, work ignoring. Suddenly a call imploring Came from Dolly, sick and fainting. As she dropped upon the floor. Tis the smallpox, " someone muttered. As we hastened from the door, " Only this and nothing more. " Women ' s Hall was filled with sorrow; " Vaccination on the morrow, " Said the doctor; " no admittance, " And he firmly closed the door. Anxiously next morn we waited. Faces white and breath abated, As we bared our arms and watched him Carving those who ' d come before. Oh, the piteous cries and shrieking. As we hastened from the door — " Vaccination — never more. " Thus in mingled joy and sorrow Came and went each long tomorrow. Till our anxious " term " was finished And we slept in peace once more. Dolly ' s smallpox, though a fable. Will, in days to come, enable Us who bore the fright so calmly (?) To cry staunchily o ' er and o ' er. With the multitude who tremble When a germ comes nigh the door, " Microbes! Smallpox! Nevermore! " — W ' llh apologies to E. A. Poe. n u CIS o I rlE University is the thing. It makes for a beiier Lara- mie, a Defter A yoming ana a bet- ter United States. We congrat- ulate trie Juniors on this Annual and tne University on their past successful year. THE INTERMOUNTAIN RAILWAY, LIGHT AND POWER CO. ••....•-•-•»•- Think Why is it that the average man is worth so much less in money and property than we have a right to expect him to be? It j 01 P ' because he doesn ' t make the money, for the average man is industrious and 1 has earned from $10, 000. 00 to $30, 000. 00 i lJdlCl i P years. It is because he doesn ' t give much serious thought either T to his income or outgo. Serious thought Xj " SS would teach him the true value of a dol- lar; then he wou ld spend carefully and deposit steadily. That system soon places any man ahead of his fellows. Your ac- count is invited here. Albany County National Bank, LARAMIE, WYOMING • GROCERIES HARDWARE QUEENSIVARE BBS Superiority is a question of degree. Some men are big because other men are little The Laramie Grocery Co, excel through comparison. Of course there are others, but none so good. Everybody says so. B B B HARNESS FARM IMPLEMENTS WAGONS l Brunswick Billiard Hall and Bowling Alleys H Tobacco and Cigars 210 Second Street E. J. STUMP. Prop. Just What You Have Wanted! Always find it at Lester ' s Drug Store S. Second St. Phone 96 Are 1 ou Looking for the Best Flour? WE HAVE IT W e nanale tne Gold Medal and the Royal. Satisraction guaranteed or your money refund- ed. A large stock or Bomed ana Canned Goods to select from. Giein City Giro. Co. You ' ll l now what ' s happening IF you read the Laramie Boomerang the greatest little newspaper its size in the state AND Don ' t forget that the Boomerang does high class job worl . -••••-•-•••••• WK en m nee of anything nifty m Ladies Furnishings call on Blair ( i ravelle. ALL KINDS (0) Get our special prices for churches and societies. @ Why not have your Ice Cream made in a sanitary freezer in a sanitary creamery. I Wyoming Creamery Co. Ice C ream A Wise Man Always Keeps a Little Money in the First State Bank OF LARAMIE T. H. SIMPSON. I ' res. (Laramie (irocery Co.) C. E. BI.AIK. Vice Pres (The White House) K. I). HISKEY, Vice Pres. (Alpha Tail Omega) C. W. DeKAY, Cashier L. G. KENNEDY. Asst. Cashier (Sigma Beta Phi) ■••• ' ••••• ' •••• " •• ' ••••-•«• " ••• " ••••-•-• " • " •-•-• " •-•-•• Laramie Drug Co. Drugs, Medicines, Perfumery H Photographic Supplies and Rubber Goods a IVe solicit your trade because: — Our gooc ' s are fresh. Our stocl is complete. Our drugs are pure. We give you what you ask for- Prescriptions a specialty LARAMIE. WYOMING -•-• " •-• " • " ••••-•■•••••• •■••••••••••••••••-• " ••••-••••-•-•-•-••••••••••-•-•-•-•-•-• John Mills University Book and Drug Store Graduate of Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Albany County Bank Buildin; Smitti S Harvey Groc. Co. 1 DEALERS IN Has Fancy Groceries BBS LARAMIE. WYOMING 207 Second St. Phone 34 The Kuster Hotel Homer G. Cowden Laramie ' s Leading Hotel PETER SMART, Proprietor Barber Shop and Bath Rooms A Full Corps of Workmen that Cannot Be Excelled in the City ANDERSON ' S CAFE in connection. Clean, san- itary and up-to-date in every respect. FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED The Student Trade Given Our Most Careful Attention OPEN DA Y AND NIGHT 111 Thornburg St. Laramie, Wyoming I BEAUTY I and THE CAMERA • j Beauty is but skin deep, they say, I but that ' s deep enough for Our i Camera. And Our Skill enables j us to accentuate the best features of each sitter, with a pleasing , sat- isfactory likeness as the result. H. SVENSON The Photographer 314 Second St. Laramie, Wyo. j Laramie Lumber Company • 1 HI { Coal and Lumber f 1 I CLARK PELTON, Manager I Palace | • T iUnch Wagon 1 i ,. 1 Come around every j few minutes. j Quick service is our j motive. | GEO. ' ' MACK, " Prop. j Printzess [ Coats and Suits for Spring 1 Prices $12.50 to $30.00 Laramie Furniture Go. | ® 1 i WILLIS JENSEN. Prop. j @ 1 t T Furniture, Steel Ran; es, Stoves, • Crockery and Glassware, r Carpets, Rugs and I Linoleum. | ® 1 Phone Red 92 313-315 Second St. r T ? •»•..•»•»•.... ............. ..................................................... ............ Complete Outfifters to f Ladies ana Cnilaren. 1 C. J. V agner Co. 1 " THE STORK STORE " open Wide Higher Education for all Wyoming. Resident Study Correspondence Courses Extension Lectures Expert Field Service The University of Wyoming for Students from all Sections. Liberal Arts Normal School Engineering Agriculture Commerce Home Economics Music Summer School Write for Catalogue, C A. Duniway, President, •••••••••■••»• " • " Model Market Co. W. H. GRAHAM, Mgr. Wholesale and Retail MARKET [o] Phone 1 14 306 Second St. : Laramie Wyo. Our Work i in Plumbing is always satisfactory. Whether ? we install j MODERN PLUMBING ? in your home or do only a small job of repair ; work, you will find that we thoroughly under- i stand our business and get all work out T promptly. I Get our estimates on a sanitary new system • or on remodeling your old Plumbing. i W. H. INMAN 404 Second Street Phone 85 Black -•••••••-•-•• •-•• Eastman Kodaks and Supplies H. ABRAHAM E. ABRAHAM Lowncy and McDonald Chocolates Palmer and Hudnut Perfumes and Toilet Requisites ABRAHAM BROTHERS aramie aunary dry Co. Every Prescription Filled by a REGISTERED Pharmacist E gleston Drug Co, A. H. CORDINER. Mgr. 209 Second Street LARAMIE, WYOMING Steam and Dry Cleaning a Specialty B You can ship us your work ty parcel post or express. We will pay charges one way. -•-•-•-•-•-•-•-•.■•-•..•-•..«_«_ „«_ »4««««» »« «-« " •- ..•-•-■- .. ..i..,.., m-»:—i Developing and Printing THAT LOOKS FINE Bring your films and negatives to us and get the best pictures we can pos- ibly make from them. Our prices are right. Our work is bettered by the use of Ansco Chemicals and Cyco pa- per, the photo materials that always give best results. H. SVENSON The Photographer Dealer in Photo Supplies. 314 SECOND ST. AMOS TEFFT TINNER Stoves, Granite and Tinware. All Kinds of Jot and Repair ork in Tin, Sncet Iron C? Copper. 115 SECOND STREET Of Varieties (D Where Everybody Goes @ J. S. KINO, Mgr. This Theater is modern in every de- tail. Built of concrete, brick, stone and steel, it is as near fire proof as a building can be made. @ We solicit your patronage at all times. MILLINERY m An assortment of smart, catchy designs in ready trimmed hats that meet every requirement of style, utility and price. Spring hats in every imaginable shape and straw that fashion has ap- proved for this Season. 11 MRS. MERRILL MILLINER ■..•..•-•-•-•-•-•..•..•-•-•- -••■•-••■•-•-•-••••-••••-•-•■■•■■• ' • -•-•-•••• -»-«-«- - - ' -«- - - " - " " » " «-4 " « " «-«-- -«- - " «- - - " - ' .« i PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY 1 ( 1 DR. A. B. HAMILTON Miller Block - • • • DR. ROBINSON | Suite 1 Converse Bldg. j DR. W. H. DOUGLAS DENTIST Office 210 Grand Ave. Hours 9-12, 1-4 E. M. TURNER, M. D. j PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON j Practice Includes Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, i Glasses Fitted ? Weightman Bldg. Laramie, Wyo. • DR. P. C. McNIFF DENTIST Rooms 3 and 4 Miller Block C. J. SAWYER, M. D., D. D. S. || DENTIST Suite 3, Converse Bldg. Laramie, Wyo, DR. H. E. McCOLLUM ■ • Rooms 5, 6 and 7 Miller Block 1 ■1 ■ DR. A. E. LANE PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON ! 217 Grand Ave. Electrical Wiring Electrical Supplies ReVivO Storage Batteries iF. A. fellows: Repair work neatly done ' . 213 Grand Ave. Phone 103 i pATRONIZE Home Industry : - ' - by buying Rock Springs and • Hanna Coal. The Coal that is : Mined in the State; that Pays Taxes here; that Furnishes Em- ployment to Half the People of : Laramie. C. L. HOLSTO:S : Ike LARAMIE WATER CO. CAB, BOYS! I. SURE Wc Handle all Livery Business Promptly. ; ELKHORNBARN HENNING STROMBERG Publishers of the Laramie Republican Daily and Semi-Weekly Editions The Laramie Republican Co. Printers and Binders Blank Book. Makers Loose Leaf Manufacturers ook and l amphlet Work »•-••••••••••-•» The W ill lamson - Hairner c ompany Made the Engravings for tnis and xirty other Col- lege and Scnool Annuals tnis year because tney al- ' ways give Quality and . . bervice . . Printers- Engravers-Binders Denver, Colorado 1 7 T hu,e. (P -fTllV t_. m§!H (( " ? -s ' ' i . ■ ' " ( r ■ ,v . ' ?■ ' ' »%..


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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.