University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1920

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1920 volume:

THE WYO VOL. XII : : 1921 lUBLISHED by the Junior Class of the University of Wyoming in the Spring of Nineteen Twenty DEDICATION To mountains, streams, blue sky and hills, To the frontiersmen struggling to them, To learning great, and understanding as it thrills With thought of the great future before us. To all Wyoming, strong and great, Constant, and broad as her abounding prairie- To all Wyoming, and so for the future, Above all, to a greater, mightier University. WV EDITORS PAGE D |CZ30IZ3| D Q o yP x 1 a |c=zroE=D| □ OU will open this book excitedly and with expectancy. Your first hurried perusal may please, or, again, it may displease you. Perhaps we have omitted something you think essentially should be herein. Your first impression will mean considerable, but all of you will not be pleased, and consequently we realize that this book is like others in that respect. If, however, when those bright eyes of yours are a bit dim, when your hair is turning silver, when the realities of life weigh heavily upon you, you can reverently open this book and feel again that spark of youth, the joys, satisfactions and sufferings you experienced at your Alma Mater — then we have not worked in vain. If this 1921 Wyo, which depicts the clean, pure things of this year ' s college life, can demand a smile, a hearty laugh, a salty tear, yes — even a heart pang; if it can bring back happy remembrances, sweet thoughts, and touch again those chords of love and respect you bear old Wyoming — then our task is not thankless, nor are the results of our labors of momentary import. May this compilation of the year ' s activities prove delightful to you, and may it forever serve to remind you that the Brown and Yellow of Wyoming floats with pride over the institution of your choice and watches with interest your achievements. And always will the gray stones of old Main thrill with unutterable ecstasy at the sound of your returning footsteps as you, in future years, visit the scenes so dear to your memory VV Annual Staff Editor-in-Chief. _ M. L. Simpson Business Manager Fred W. Layman Colleges and Departments ...Harry Sheldon Faculty ..Albert Day Military Archie Heigert Organizations Fredonia Huff Athletics... Paul Essert Society ...Ruth Stout Illustrations Helen Banner Photographs Ed. Deming Snapshots _ ...Glen Hartman Calendar ...Mary R. Clifford Follies of 1920 Mary Phelps and Grace Logan . | ' Simpson Layman it 4r A Hart man ' ' Va Deming Stout Logan r ' X jfjfr 0 Banner », M £ " S ie c on ' _ j,r.._ : . , . - Board of Trustees OFFICERS Dr. Alexander B. Hamilton President W. C. Deming Vice President Charles D. Spalding _ Treasurer F. S. Burrage Secretary E. O. Fuller Fiscal Agent EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Dr. Alexander B. Hamilton W. C. Deming Mary N. Brooks C. P. Arnold C. D. Spalding J. M. Carey Lyman H. Brooks Charles S. Beach Dr. E. W. Croft Mrs. Katherine Morton, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Ex officio President Aven Nelson Ex officio WV - s r WV The Facultr AvEN NELSON, A. M. (Harvard), Ph. D. (Denver) President. Ruth Adsit Professor of Elementary Education and Supervisor of the Training Grade School. O. A. BEATH, M. A. (Wisconsin) Research Chemist. Ralph E. Berry, B. L. (California) Associate Professor of Commerce. Mrs. Clara Bowman, B. A. (Wyoming) Reader, Correspondence Study Division. Albert C. Boyle, Ph. D. (Columbia) Professor of Mining Engineering. F. S. BuRRAGE, B. A. (Trinity) Secretary of the Board of Trustees and Registrar. BESS CHAPPELL, B. S. (South Dakota State College) Assistant Professor in the Teaching of Home Economics Education. ' Amanda E. Clement Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Rosa CoLEGROVE, B. A. (Colorado State Teachers ' College) Instructor Division of Commerce. Berenice Cooper, M. A. (Wisconsin) Instructor in English. John CoRBETT, A. B. (Harvard), M. Ped. (Ohio State) Director of Physical Training. Robert J. Cowper Instructor in Shop Worl(. J. R. COXEN, B. S. (Kansas State Agricultural College) State Director for Vocational Education and Professor of Industrial Education. ♦Resigned Jan. 1, 1920. Arthur C. Cross, A. M. (Michigan) Principal of the University High School and Assistant Professor in History. Harrison C. Dale, A. M. (Harvard) Professor of Political Science. Beverly C. Daly, Captain U. S. Army, Retired Professor of Military Science and Tactics. L. R. DAVIES, B. S. (University of Wisconsin) Associate Professor Teacher Training for Vocational Agriculture. REBA DAVIS, B. L. S. (University of Illinois) Librarian. Mabelle A. Land DeKay, B. A. (Wyoming) Instructor in English. June E. Downey, M. A., Ph. D. (Chicago) Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. CECIL ELDER, D. V. M. (Kansas State Agricultural College) Instructor in Veterinary Science and Assistant in Animal Diseases. Clara Eness Instructor in Piano. ALPHEUS DAVIS FAVILLE, M. S. (Wisconsin) Dean of the College of Agriculture, Director of the Experiment Station, Professor of Animal Husbandry, and Station Husbandman. John Conrad Fitterer, C. E. (Colorado) Professor of Civil and Irrigation Engineering. Frederick M. Foster, Ph. D. (University of Michigan) Associate Professor of Rural Education. Roger C. Frisbie Instructor in Organ and Piano. Amy Gardner, B. A. (Colorado) Instructor in Industrial Art. Greta Gray, M. A. (Columbia) Professor of Home Economics. Doris Greene Assistant Librarian. WlLMA HALL, B. M. (DePauw University School of Music) Instructor in Violin. Kathleen Hayes, M. A. (Columbia) Instructor in Latin, University High School. Frank Hays, Ph. D. (Iowa State College) Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry and Associate Animal Husbandman. Grace Raymond Hebard, M. A. (Iowa), Ph. D. (Illinois Wesleyan) Professor of Political Economy. Frank E. Hepner, M. S. (South Dakota) Associate Professor of Chemistry. John A. Hill, B. S. (Wyoming) Wool Specialist, and Professor of Textile Industry. Wilbur A. Hitchcock, C. E. (Colorado) Assistant Professor of Engineering. Elmer George Hoefer, M. E. (Wisconsin) Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. E. D. HUNTON, M. B. A. (Harvard) Professor of Commercial Subjects. Mrs. E. D. Hunton, A. M. (Radcliffe) Instructor in French. Earl Kilburn Kline, M. A. (Oxford) Professor of Modern Languages. George E. Knapp Director Division of Music, Assistant Professor of Music and Instructor in Voice. Emma Howell Knight, B. A. (Wyoming) Dean of Women, and Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Samuel Howell Knight, Ph. D. (Columbia) Professor of Geology, and Curator of the Museum. E. H. Lehnert, D. V. S. (McGill) Professor of Veterinary Science, and Station Veterinarian. WV F. A. Leighton Instructor Manual Training. Clara Frances McIntyre, Ph. D. (Yale) Associate Professor of English. MARY MARKS, B. L. S. (University of Illinois) Cataloguer University Library. Charles R. Maxwell, M. A. (Columbia) Dean of the College of Education. GEORGE W. MAXWELL, B. A. (University of Michigan) Assistant Professor of Physics. P. T. MlLLER, M. A. (University of Texas) Professor of Chemistry. Ross B. Moudy, M. S. (Wyoming) Professor of Chemistry, and State Chemist. EARL C. O ' Roke, M. A. (University of Kansas) Assistant Professor of Zoology, and Assistant Parasitologist. Raymond Burnette Pease, M. A. (Harvard) Professor of English. J. P. POOLE, A. M. (Harvard) Assistant Professor in Botany and Horticulture. W. L. QUAYLE Director of Experiments. Charles Bascom Ridgaway, M. A., Sc. D. (Dickinson) Professor of Mathematics. J. L. Robinson, M. S. (Iowa State College) Assistant Professor in Agronomy and Assistant Agronomist. RosE LENA RUEGNITZ, Mus. Grad. (Northwestern) Assistant Professor of Music and Instructor in Piano. Gertrude E. Ryan, M. A. (Wisconsin) Assistant Professor in the Teaching of English in the University High School. MARY L. ScHENK, M. A. (University of Kansas) Instructor of Science in the University High School W$ JOHN W. SCOTT, A. M. (Missouri), Ph. D. (Chicago) Professor of Zoology and Research Parasitologist. IRENE ScRUTCHFlELD, B. S. (Missouri State University) Instructor in French, University High School. BERTHA SHANEK, B. A. (University of Nebraska) Instructor in History, University High School. Justus Freeland Soule, A. M. (Hobart) Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, and Professor of Creek and Latin. Carl Eben Stromquist, Ph. D. (Yale) Professor of Mathematics. H. W. Thompson Instructor in Brasses. Mrs. Dorothy Turner Instructor in English, University High School. A. F. VASS, M. S. (Wisconsin), Ph. D. (Cornell) Associate Professor of Agronomy and Associate Agronomist. Katharine A. Waller, B. S. (Columbia) Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Beulah Warner, A. B. (Oregon) Instructor in Mathematics, University High School. WlNNIE WHEELER, B. A. (Colorado State Teachers ' College) Instructor in Geography in the College of Education. LAURA A. WHITE, A. M. (Nebraska), Ph. D. (University of Chicago). Professor of History. A. E. BOWMAN, B. S. (Utah Agricultural College) Director of Extension in Agriculture and Home Economics, and Extension Professor of Agriculture. KATHARINE E. BENNITT, B. S. in Home Economics (Wyoming) Assistant State Leader of County Home Demonstration Agent Wor}(. PAUL H. DuPERTUIS, B. S. (Washington State College) State Leader of Boys and Girls ' Club Worlf. On leave, 1919-1920. E. W. Hall, B. S. (North Dakota) Assistant State Leader of County Agent Worff. H. M. Lackie, M. S. (Cornell) Poultry Specialist. F. P. Lane, B. S. (Oklahoma A. M. College) State Leader of County Agent Work- Emily Linhoff, B. S. (Stout Institute) Assistant Stale Leader of Boys ' and Girls ' Club W or . T. S. Parsons, M. S. (South Dakota) State Specialist in Agronomy. MARY ROKAHR, A. B. (University of Nebraska) State Leader of County Home Demonstration Agent Work- CHARLES N. SHEPHERDSON, B. S. (Colorado Agricultural College) State Specialist in Animal Husbandry. G. D. TuRNBOW, M. S. (Iowa State College) State Dairy Specialist. ' Resigned Feb. 15, 1920. DEWEY ANDERSON Laramie, Wyoming B. A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Quill Club, Warden, 1919- ' 20 Engineering Society Class Basketball, ' 16, ' 17, ' 18, ' 19 Athletic Editor " Student " , 1917-18 Athletic Editor 1920 " Wyo " Assistant Editor " Student " , 1918, 1919 Treasurer Quill Club, 1919-20 Delegate to S. A. E. National Con- vention, 1919 Chairman Publications Commit- tee, A. S. U. W., 1918- ' 20 NORAH BANNER Casper, Wyoming B. A. Pi Beta Phi Girls ' Champion Basketball Team, ' 17- ' 18 Normal graduate, ' 19 Treasurer of Junior Class, ' 18- ' 19 1920 " Wyo " Staff Acting Secretary of A. S. U. W., ' 20 Student Staff, ' 19- ' 20 BETTY G. BECK Cody, Wyoming B. A. Pi Beta Phi Treasurer of Freshman Class, ' 16- ' 17 Honor Books in Geology and Physical Training, ' 16 ' 17 Secretary of Sophomore Class, ' 17- ' 18 Girls ' Champion Basketball Team, ' 17- ' 18 Honor Book in Political Science, ' 17- ' 18 " Student " Staff, ' 18- ' 19 Vice President, Campfire Girls, ' 18- ' 19 A. S. U. W. Executive Commit- tee, ' 18- ' 19 President of Junior Class. ' 1S- ' 19 1920 " Wyo " Staff, ' 18- ' 19 Quill Club President of Tennis Club, ' 20 Y. W. C. A. Plavs, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20 A. S. T T . W. Plavs. " 18. ' 19 (Jills ' Glee Club, ' 19- ' 20 SKI — trix ■ ' 1 1 - - -t-u - -U.. U ! 1. • ? — ' ' , ' . (;;-l T , ■;.• " , ' ■ ' ' . " ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ wStuifcL BETH CARY BELLAMY Laramie, Wyoming B. A. Beta Phi Mandolin Club, ' 11 Glee Club, ' 11 Y. W. G. A. Cabinet. ' 11 Normal Graduate, ' 12 Mandolin and Glee Club, ' 12 President, Y. W. C. A., ' 12 V. W. C. A. Delegate to Boulder. ' 12 A. S. U. W. Plav. ' 12 ; Y. W. C. A. Play, ' 12 University Choral Society, ' IS ROBERT H. BURNS ( " Bobbie " ) Laramie, Wyoming B. S. A. T. O. Yice President of Ag. Club, ' 17,- ' 18 Football " W " , ' 19- ' 20 Basketball " W " , ' lT- ' lS Captain Class Basketball Team. ' 17- ' 18 Acting Captain Football, ' 18- ' 19 A. S. U. W. Plav. " Time, Place and Girl " , ' 1S- ' 19 Captain ' Varsity Basketball, ' 18- ' 19 Corporal, R. . T. C.. ' 18- ' 19 Secretary and Treasurer. " W " Club Yice President of Ag. Club. ' 18- ' 19 Second Member of Stock Judging Team, ' 19- ' 20 Football " W " . ' 19- ' 20 Basketball " W " . ' 19- ' 20 n mrrrr+r CHARLES BRYANT COOLIDGE ( " Chuck " ) College of Liberal Arts B. A. A. T. O. American College Quill Club. Chancellor. ' 19- ' 20 Delta Sigma Rho Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20 Wyoming Debating Team against C. A. C. ' 18 Wyoming Debating Team against Denver, ' 19 President of the Senior Class A. S. U. W. Play. ' 19 1920 " Wyo " Staff " Student " Staff, ' 16. ' 17. ' 18, ' 19 President of the " Wyoming Craftsmen " Y. M. C. A. Deputation Team ' 19 ANNE LORETTA COUGHLIN Laramie, Wyoming B. A. Delta Delta Delta Quill Club, Scribe, ' 18- ' 20 1920 " Wyo " Staff University Orchestra, ' 16- ' 19 " Student " Staff. ' 18- ' 19 Matilda Wergeland History Scholarship, ' 19- ' 20 A. S. U. W. Vice President. ' 19- ' 2( LESLIE S. CRAWFORD ( " Les " ) Laramie, Wyoming B. S. A. T. O. Vice President of Ag. Club, ' Hi Reserve Football Man, ' 16 Letter Man, ' 17, ' 19, Football Charter Member of " W " Club Class Basketball Team, ' 18- ' 20 A. S. U. W. Executive Committee and Acting Business Manager, ' 17- ' 18 Captain, Cadet Corps, ' 18- ' 19 President of Ag. Club, ' 17- ' 18 A. S. U. W. Play, ' 18, Pi Beta Phi Play, ' 17 V. M. C. A.. Vice President, ' 17- ' 18; Secretary. ' 19- ' 20 ; Cabi- net. ' 18- ' 19 ; Deputation Team, ' 19 Captain, Cadet Corps, Officer In- structor, ' 18- ' 19 VALENTIN A. DELAPENA Aniadio, Cavite, Philippine Islands B. A. ARTHUR DENNISON Rawlins, Wyoming B. A. S. A. E. GLENN OSCAR EMICK Scotts Bluff, Nebr., B. A. Graduate N. W. Nebraska State Normal School. Football " W " , ' 19- ' 20 NORMA ANNETTE FISHER Steamboat Springs, Colorado B. A. Kappa Delta Kappa Phi Campfire Mathias Mendelburg Scholarship, ' 17 " Student " Staff, ' 18- ' 19 Agnes Mathilde Wergeland Scholarship, ' 19 A. S. U W. Executive Committee, ' 19- ' 20 Girls ' Glee Club, ' 19- ' 20 GLADYS HASBROUGK ( " Hassie " ) Sheridan, Wyoming B. A. Pi Beta Phi Treasurer of Sophomore Class, ' 17- ' 18 Vice President of Junior Class, ' 18- ' 19 Treasurer of Y. W. C. A.. ' 19- ' 20 A. S. U. W. Executive Committee, ' 19- ' 20 1920 " Wyo " Staff " Student " Staff. ' 19- ' 20 Delegate to Des Moines Conven- tion. ' 20 Honor Book in Geology, ' 19 SAMUEL HITCHCOCK ( " Sam " ) Laramie. Wyoming B. S. A. T. O. Chorus. ' 16 University Bank, ' 16 Vice President, Y. M. C. A , ' 16 Treasurer of Junior Class. ' 17 Second Lieutenant. Infantry. ' 18 Member of Y. M. C. A. Deputa- tion Team. ' 20 EDWIXA HALL KNIGHT Laramie. Wyoming B. A. LOUIS T. KRUEGER ( " Louie " ) Wheatland, Wyoming B. A. S. A. E. President of Sophomore Class, •16- ' 17 University Band, ' 1S- ' 19 Business Manager of 1919 " Wyo " GLENN D. LAIRD ( " Scottie " ) Worland, Wyoming B. A. A. T. O. President of Sophomore Class, ' 17- ' 1S A. S. U. W. Play, ' 17- ' 18 Lieutenant in Cadet Corps, ' 18- ' 19 MEREDITH LYLE LANG- HELDT ( " Lolly " ) Laramie, Wyoming B. A. Pi Beta Phi Graduate of Normal School, ' 19 Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Normal Class, ' 18- ' 19 Y. W. C, A. Cabinet, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20 ; Secretary, ' 19 1920 " Wyo " Staff, ' 19 Glee Club, ' 17, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20 Mandolin Club, ' 19 Girls ' Champ ion Basketball Team, •17, ' 18 A. S. U. W. Plavs, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20; S. A. E. Play, ' 17 : Y. W. C, A. Plavs, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20 BURTON W. MARSTON ( " Mars " ) Cody, Wyoming B. S. — Agronomy A. T. (). Agricultural Club University Band President, Junior Class, ' 17- ' 18 University Orchestra Football, Reserve Letter Man, ' 17- ' 18 Second Lieutenant, Infantry, A. E. F., France, ' 18- ' 19 A. S. U. W. Plays, ' 16- ' 17 Second Lieutenant, Cadet Corps, ' 17 RALPH E. McWHINNIE ( " Mac " ) Douglas, Wyoming B. A. Garnina Theta Chi Delta Sigma Rho ' Varsity Debating Team, ' 18 President, Y. M. C. A., ' 17- ' 19 First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C , ' 19 A. S. U. W. Executive Committee, ' 19 Business Manager, Wyoming Student. ' 19 Business Manager, 1920 " Wyo " General Manager, A. S. U. W., 29 ' Varsity Basketball, ' 20 " W " Club VIRGINIA MILLER Laramie, Wyoming B. A. Pi Beta Phi Honor Book in Commerce, ' 1G, ' 17 Y. W. C, A. Cabinet, ' 16 ' 17 ; Treasurer, ' 18- ' 19 ; President, ' 19- ' 20 Quill Club, Keeper of Parchments, ' 18- ' 19 Secretary of A. S. U. W., ' 18- ' 19 Glee Club, ' 18- ' 19 Mandolin Club, ' 18- ' 19 Student Staff, ' 18- ' 19 Editor-in-Chief of " Wyo " , ' 18- ' 19 Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Conven- tions, ' 17, ' 19, ' 20 Treasurer of Senior Class, ' 19- ' 20 Delegate to Des Moines Conven- tion, ' 20 A. S. U. W. Play, ' 19: Pi Beta Play, ' 17; A. T. O. Play, ' 20 Co-editor of " Y " Handbook, ' 19 President of Pan-Hellenic, ' 19- ' 20 THOMAS ARTHUR NICHOLAS ( " Tom " ) Sundance, Wyoming B. A. S. A. E. Other study at S. I). School of Mines, and Montana. George- town, Denver, and Westminster Universities Second Lieutenant in Office of Chief Engineer, A. E. F., ' 17- ' 19 In Case A. S. U. W. Play ; Presi- dent Ag. Club, Winter Term, and Member Debating Team, ' 19- ' 20 Admitted to Wyoming Bar, ' 20 TED OLSON ( " Ted " ) Laramie, Wvoming B. A. S. A. E. President, A. S. U. W., ' 19- ' 20 Editor " Student " . ' 18- ' 19 Chancellor Quill Club. ' 18- ' 19 Warden. Quill Club. ' 17- ' 18 High Warden. Quill Cldb. ' 19- ' 21 " Wyo " Staff. ' 20 Captain. Cadet Corps, ' 19 Honor Books in English, ' 17, ' 18, ' 19 Honor Books in Geology, Chemis- try, Political Economv. ' IS Student Staff. ' 17- ' 18- ' 19- ' 20 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19 Co-Editor, Y. M. C. A. Handbook, ' 19 C. WILLIAM PENLAND ( " Billie " ) Baggs, Wyoming B. A. S. A. E. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ' 17- ' 19 ; Treasurer, ' 17- ' 18 ; President. ' 19- ' 20 University Band, ' 16- ' 20 " Student " Staff, ' 18- ' 19 Scholarship, Dept. Modern Lan- guages. " 18- ' 19 A. S. U. W. Executive Commit- tee, ' 18- ' 19 First Lieutenant. Cadet Corps, ' 18- ' 19 Quill Club. Keeper of Parch- ments. ' 19- ' 20 Delegate to Des Moines Conven- tion, ' 19- ' 20 DAWSON PHELPS Wheatland, Wyoming B A. A. E. F., Prance, ' 18- ' 19 NETTIE V. POTTS Buffalo, Wyoming B. A. Kappa Delta Kappa Phi Delta Sigma Kho Debating Team, ' 18- ' 19 Mathias Mendelburg Scholarship in Modern Languages, ' 17 Honor Book in Physical Training, ' 18 V. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' lT- ' lS ; Vice President, ' 18- ' 19 Business Manager of 1920 " Wyo " President of Campflre Girls, ' 18- ' 19 Glee Club, ' 19- ' 20 . u u t T " j " X " Wmiy f Bfirf+r--- ■ " ■■ mSK fM-- ■ ■plli ' XSxz 313; jjkr i iijii. -n-rrt W$F ■U-t. i. . J _ i_ Wilt Bi|f4i-4ty: i i i ' i ■ t MSfe - LOUIS REVELL Ames, Iowa B. S. Iowa State College, ' 13- ' 17 U. S. Naval Aviation, ' 17- ' 19 Winner of Cross Country Allied Conference, England, ' 18 Assistant Meteorologist, ' 20 Student Assistant of Parasitology and Zoology, ' 20 ALBERT J. SCHOLZ Basin, Wyoming B. A. Team. ' 14- , 15, and Captain ANDREW WESLEY WILLIS ( " Red " ) Lovell, Wyoming B. S. (Agri.) S. A. E. " W " Club Agricultural Club Member Football •15- ' 16, ' 16- ' 17, Football Team, ' 19- ' 20 Member Basketball Team, ' 14- ' 15, ' 15- ' 16, ' 16- ' 17 Business Manager, A. S. U. W., ' 16- ' 17 University Cadet Corps, ' 14- ' 17 President " W " Club, ' 19- ' 20 Sergeant, 14Sth Field Artillery, July, 1917, to November, 1918: 2nd Lieut.. Field Artillery, U. S. A., November 1, 1918, to July 16, 1919 Accused of being Mazuma, ' 19- ' 20 HAZEL SPENCER Torrington, Wyoming B. A. Kappa Delta Girls ' Champion Basketball Team ' 17- ' 18 A. S. U. W. Play, ' 18 ; Y. W. C. A. Play, ' 19 ; A. T. O. Play, ' 20 1920 " Wyo " Staff Honor Book in Modern Language, ' 19 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20 Secretary of Senior Class, ' 19- ' 20 CHARLES YOUNG ( " Charlie " ) Green River, Wyoming B. A. S. A. E. Quill Club Delta Sigma Rho ; Secretary, ' 19- ' 20 Y. M. C. A. ; Secretary, ' 17- ' 18 : Vice President, ' 18- ' 20 Y. W. C. A. Play, ' 18; Pi Phi Play, ' 17 Student Delegate to Des Moines Convention, ' 20 Y. M. C. A. Deputation Team. ' 18- ' 20 " Student " Editor. ' 19- ' 20 Winner of D. S. P. Debating Award, First Place, ' 20 Honor Book, Philosophy and Psy- chology, ' 19 First Lieut, in Cadet Corps, ' 19 President of A. S. U. W„ ' 18- ' 19 A. S. U. W. Executive Council, ' 17 President of Forum, ' 19- ' 20 wrmiuu ::::::.._. ._± :::: :::zz..£. ,..ZZ ...ZZ.lX ' ■ ' ! M K|:::::::| MARTHA MARQUIS Casper, Wyoming B. A. Quill Club Intercollegiate Woman ' s Debat- ing Team, ' 18 Y. W. C. A. Plavs, ' 18. ' 19, ' 20; A. S. U. W. Plav, ' 19 Girls ' Glee Club, ' 18- ' 19, ' 19 ' 20 Eta Bita Pie Club Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 1S- ' 19 ; Sec- retary, ' 19- ' 20 Delta Sigma Rho CELESTIA DALLES Laramie, Wyoming GERTRUDE GREASER Laramie. Wyoming GERTRUDE WICHMANN Laramie, Wyoming juntons MILWARD SIMPSON A. T. 0. " Simp " " You are a devil at everything, and there is no kind thing in the ' versal world but what you can turn your hand to. " Our President and our Editor-in-Chief — a big football man, and an all-round ath- lete, with a personality big enough to make every man his friend— that ' s Simp! MARY CLIFFORD Pi Beta Phi " Mary Bob " " She was good as she was fair, None — none on earth above her, As pure in thought as angels — To know her was to love her. " She ' s come a long way, but she says she isn ' t sorry. The Calendar is her " contrib. " Lastly, she ' s the girl with a real giggle that didn ' t wear out in high school. PAUL ESSERT A. T. 0. " The true strong and sound mind is the mind that can embrace equally great things and small. " Cheer leader, vocalist, playwrite, and Junior, that ' s Paul. What has ' 21 done? We have an appalling responsibility, you know, what with a Prom to give, an Annual to edit, and the tradition of a Sneak Day to uphold. This has been our busiest and happiest year, and we almost dread the time when we shall have to assume the dignity of Seniors. We say this has been our busiest year, but we haven ' t let things lag any of the time since we have been here. Do you remember the prophecy that was made about us the night of our Freshman reception? We were to become the crowning glory of the institution. Nothing would please us better. And now back to this year ' s history. We gave a Prom different from any other, and we gave up having ceiling decorations in order not to interfere with basketball practice. You all had just as good a time without, didn ' t you? Bohemianism, incense, good music, moreish eats, — it all seemed to take pretty well. Then The Wyo. If it doesn ' t suit, let next year ' s class try to do better. And Sneak Day — well, of course, you know we are fearfully keen about our Profs, and we love our lesson, but it is that very devotion to our instructors that will lead us to give them a day of rest if spring ever comes. The war, and the unusual conditions that it brought, probably account for our being the smallest class in school, but we think we make up in quality what we lack in quantity — what do you think about it? Alden Avent A. T. O. " Spike " " Blessed be agriculture! If one does not have too much of it. " Helen Banner Pi Beta Phi " Ye Gods! annihilate but space and time and make two lovers happy. " Our songster! Helen ' s a wonderful cook, too, and manager for the art department of the " Wyo " . We wish she were coming back next year. Dorothy Berquist " Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes, Soft as her clime and sunny as her skies. " Gentle and kind, her qualities are all that make us glad she bears the title " Junior " . Fritz Burckert S. A. E. " I prefer silent prudence to loquacious folly! " We tried to find out if that was his real name or if it should go further over in the other class, but we couldn ' t make him tell. Maybe you can. Roger Cottle S. A. E. ' I see here a divided duty Albert Day S. A. E. " AT " An honest heart possesses a kingdom. " Al is a real worker. He sent in his Annual material from Nebraska, and when he ' s in school he ' s never been known to miss a class meeting — that shews what sort of a fellow he is! Edward Deming Alpha Delta Theta " Ed " " What one has, one ought to use. And whatever he does, he should do with all his might. " A big man among Engineers, and a fine worker for Y. M. C. A. Frances Feris Pi Beta Phi " God ' s in his heaven — All ' s right with the world. " That is really Frances ' philosophy, and it ' s refreshing to find someone with as good a one as that. When it comes to tastes, she thinks Dr. White is a peach. Fred Ferguson " The surest way to hit a woman ' s heart is to lake aim kneeling. " Did you know he was a Junior? Neither did we. Dorothy Goodrich Kappa Delta " Dot " " To fireside happiness, to hours of ease, Blest with that charm, the certainty to please. " Dorothy specializes in dressmaking and cooking. We predict a truly useful and happy future for her. Glen Hartman S. A. E. " Measures, not men, have always been my mark. " We wonder if he caught you. He ' s our snapshot man, you know, and he ' s a whizz at it, too. Archie Heigert A. T. O. " Arch " " True as the needle to the pole, The dial to the sun. " He may do greater things in the engineering world, but we wonder if he ' ll ever be more use- ful than he was when we were getting ready for our " Prom " . Fredonia Huff " Fritz " " I have a heart with room for every joy. " The new Y. W. C. A. President! Fritz is noted for the kind of enthusiasm that never lags for a minute, and the kind that spurs others to their best efforts — that ' s why she is a success at everything she has ever tried. Lucy Kellogg-Soden Kappa Delta " Misses! the tale that I relate This lesson seems to carry — Choose not alone a proper mate, But proper time to marry. " Lucy personifies that calm which has behind it untold force. She is the bride of the class, but we shall never forget how faithfully she worked at every lesson and school activity up to the last minute, so to speak. All good wishes from ' 2 1 to our Lucy. Fred Layman A. T. O. " Fritz " Give me a lever long enough, And a prop strong enough, I can single-handed move the world. " Fred has been steady and useful in whatever he has undertaken ; a big athlete — our Fred. We ' re glad his class is ' 21, and his office Busi- ness Manager. Mary Phelps " He that well his work beginneth, The rather a good end he winneth. " Did you notice that little twinkle in her eye? She ' s our Joke Editor. Grace Logan Delta Delta Delta " A friend may well be reckoned the master- piece of nature. " A regular fiend at Psychology ! How does she do it? We ' ve heard that isn ' t all she can do well. Harry Sheldon S. A. E. " Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. " We all like Harry, but we couldn ' t tell you just why. He combines all good qualities in being a true friend. Maybe that explains it. Elizabeth Steele Kappa Delta " Betha " " Still waters run deep. " Betha has gone to the country, but when she was with us she worked like a trooper. She ' s one of the most brilliant of the Juniors, for she won the Honor Books in Mining Engineering and Mathematics the same year. Ruth Stout " O Woman! in hours of ease, Uncertain, coy and hard to please, And variable as the shade By the light quivering aspen made; When pain and anguish wring the A ministering angel thou! " row, A true artist in more senses of the word than one. Esther Temple Delta Delta Delta Tis education forms the common mind, Just as the twig is bent, the tree ' s inclined. " My, but Esther is a student. But don ' t you ever ask her about the Association Test to prove guilt or innocence. 1SABELLE WHELAN Pi Beta Phi " Ish " " I ' d be a butterfly born in a bower Where roses and lilies and violets meet. " The best looking Junior we know, but so quiet and demure we would never get to know her otherwise. V?V swKomoaw Murray S. Klein President Oliver B. Knight Vice President SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Leslie H. Eager Secretary) and Treasurer Sophomores, 1919-1920 Barnes, Howard T. Bell, Agnes Bergquist, Wilbur A. Blenkarn, William O. Boyle, Ruth M. Burton, Glen S. Campbell, Otto D. Carroll, James Lee Cline, George E. Crompton, Laura Curry, Oliver B. Day, Bessie Eager, Leslie H. Ekstrom, Agnes B. Ekstrom, Sylvia E. Fitch, Edwin H. Francis, Arthur Freeman, Gladwyn C. Jensen, Walter J. Kelley, Beth Kent, Mary A. King, Lois H. Klein, Murray S. Knight, Oliver B. Lauder, Arthur H. LaPash, Edith C. M. Larson, Lillian McKaig, Nelson, Jr. Maynard, Mary Mechling, John Y. Mosteller, Mary H. Murphy, M. Honora Myers, Chester J. Neff, Samuel G. Nicholas, Helen G. Palmer, Julia V. A. Park, Mary V. Parker, Sherrow G. Parks, Charles Fred Pierce, Robert B. Sabin, Alfred B. Showalter, Elizabeth Simmons, Carl R. Sjostrom, Alfred L. Smith, Laurence M. Soden, Ethel Stevens, Wilmer E. Stout, Paul A. Swanstrom, Ellen S. Tucker, Albert Claire Williams, Cora L. Wren, Margaret E. Yeoman, Chas. R., Jr. WV The Class of ' 22 w £ ITH the beginning of the school year came the reorganization of all the classes and societies. None were more quickly or thoroughly or- ganized than the Class of ' 22. Immediately plans were discussed for the initiation of the Frosh into the University, and they set the date for whitewashing the " W " . This latter was done to the satisfaction of the Sophs, but the lesser class had the audacity to put their numeral, ' 23, beside it. However, this never saw a sunrise, for that evening three valiant Sophs ran the risk of clashing with the whole Freshman Class, went out to the hill and completely destroyed that which they had labored so hard upon. Then came the Soph picnic. This was well engineered, and the poor Frosh were sure that it was going to be held at the springs. Several even went out, in hopes of getting into the camp and partaking of the festivities. Imagine their disappointment when they beheld a vacant plain at the close of their long and fearsome journey. The Sophs had made them work for nothing, for they were comfortably ensconsed in the lee of a knoll, lolling in ease and comfort and plenty and jollity — at the Stock Farm! This is an ex- cursion that will never grow dim in the minds of those fortunate enough to be present. Then came that most remarkable of dances, the Soph " ' 49er ' s " dance. Surely there was never a more successful affair held at the University. But more of that else- where. As they look back over the year, the Sophs are indeed proud of themselves, and a just pride it is. In every activity of the college we find that the Sophs are represented among the leaders. In dramatics, debate, athletics, clubs, the class of ' 22 furnishes much more than their share of the participants. Their watchword is action, and their dream is originality. May future Sophomore Classes do their best, and leave their tasks as well per- formed as did the Class of 1922. Robert S. Wilson President Florence Kisor Vice President FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Robert Thompson Secretary and Treasurer The Fresh reshman ci ass Akins, Tom M. Alers, Perry A. Allyn, Laura F. Ashley, Margaret I. Baldwin, Lora E. Barker, Everett D. Barrus, Foster J. Beck, Jane T. Beckwith, Ruth R. Birchby, Albert E. Birchby, William H. Boehme, Laurabelle Bronson, Myron Buckley, Mary E. Burdick, Naoma R. Burgess, Frank C. Butler, Francis R. Carlson, Elsa V. Chew, William B. Colwell, Sarah Olive Cooney, Chas. A. Corson, Samuel, Jr. Costin, Mary Curtis, John Davies, Isla V. Dedrick, George N. DeKay, Emory W. Deming, Robert E. Dennis, Bernice M. Dent, Gladys M. Dixon, Charlotte Dixon, Margaret A. Doubleday, Marguerite A. Dunn, Iva M. Eckstrom, Leonard M. E. Ennes, Melvin J. Faure, Clara C. Featherstone, William B Fell, William B. Fisher, Wilma Folger, Anne Foltz, Meta V. Gage, Jack R. Garbutt, Philip S. George, Earl M. Gillespie, J. Lawrence Gilbert, Elmer F. Glasgow, Mary D. Godfrey, E. B. Gregg, Ben H. Grove, Kenneth B. Hamilton, Grace M. H ampton, Violet O. Hanson, Alameda Harden, Gladys Hardie, Alice L. Harker, Chas. A. Hathaway, Edwin Haywood, Wendell E. Hegewald, George Hemphill, Ruth R. Hobbs, Grace B. Hoisington, Evea J. Holland, Emma Hollo, Maurine E. Hon, Marie Houser, Doris L. Hunton, Donald Hurd, Glen H. Jameson, Jennie Jamieson, Lois Jensen, Regina Jones, Alo W. Jones, Robert J. Katzenback, Carl J. Kershisnik, Frank Kilgore, James F. Kinkade, James Vance Kisor, Florence Kochis, Amelia K. Krueger, Karl Emil Lamb, Dorothy A. Lamb, Norris T. Larson, Melvin L. Light, Samuel E. Lohlein, Ruth Long, Samuel V. Lott, Warren B. McDowell, Vida R. MacGregor, Emily McKay, Earl A. McKay, Harold A. McMullin, Gail H. McPhee, Avery S. McWhinnie, Arthur K. Mann, Homer C. Marquess, Richard E. Mauch, Agnes Miller, Fred A. Miller, Norman A. Miller, Robert T. Mollring, Corrine V. Moore, Olga M. Mundell, Arthur G. Munger, Irvia C. Murray, Thelma K. Nichols, Glenn L. Osborne, James H. Patterson, C. Franklin Pauley, Esther Perry, Laura McGrew Phelps, C. Paul Phelps, Earl L. Pritchard, Irl J. Reese, Virgil D. Reilly, Charles F. Robertson, Thomas E. Ronicke, George P. Schepp, Aimee Marie Schlosser, Paul A. Scofield, Isabel E. Sholl, Russell J. Shoop, Charles W. S. Shores, Everett E. Sibley, Gladys E. Silburn, Elmer E. Smith, Genette Smith, W. Gregory Snow, Katherine T. Snyder, Martin D. Sparks, Bessie Spicer, Enoch N. Spicer, Roy E. Spielman, Orpha M. Stendhal, Agnes Stendhal. Oselie L. Sutherland, Elaine B. Templeton, Philip H. Thompson, Donald T. Thompson, Robt. A. True, Ruth Tucker, Alvin LeRoy Tucker, Asabel Ward, Edith E. Whelan, Anne White, Edna Wilkes, Waid A. Willoughby, Robert M. Wilson, Robert S. Winn, George E. Woodward, Flossie Worden, Donald K. Wright, Alice M. Zingheim, Philip B. . MARIE. HON BEN GREGG FRED MILLER DOROTHY LAMB PAUL PHELPS HARffLR RDOWhlMCc F. ' . K 50R OLGA MOORE f Don HUhron PATTLRdon PRitchard B. Sparks GLENHURD 4 va Dunn Uane deck Emmatfo fond H io o. ob. Jones 4 ' . ' Norman Miller Mike 8ronson Virg J Pees e, grey. Smith 6 " . f arc en Lo s ufaw eson 73m M m MaryBuc f eyfcJensenVidaMcDcwe f ?,Hoisington Scrm Leight Tempieton Si burn Robertson J IjUJ Edith fa arc C has. Cooney R.Qeck with Pichard Tbo e Munqer €v. Shores Irt Munde G. Dedr cA E. graham Kershwk Dor s Yoi ser Bob Deming G Sibley Ed tfa£ha ay ZlimMcHhinney- I 1 Jameson AnnNhe an Mel Larson Grace tfobbs Chas.F. Reifly ts -| « 5 arni fon V. r1 c bomll Mice lardy I I Fo t • Yaoma Bardic h Cf ollrinq, Thompson Ednob hite Qtfatzenbach danette Smith A •1 Bsr Feathers tone G,r1cMu in Robert Af er The ma Murray Q.Hegewa d I Sutherland Elsa Car son Homer Mann Dixon F. Woodward wy o The Fresh resnman ci ass ]F YOU hear a piece of chalk or a book whiz madly by, don ' t be alarmed, it ' s only we, the Freshmen. The honorable Class of ' 23 wishes to congratulate this great institution of learning, the University of Wyoming, upon receiving a class of our charm and talent. We feel that we are doing the college a great honor by remaining here, and we have a suspicion that cur services are greatly needed, and so, with out usual sweet thoughtfulness, most of us have decided to grace it with out presence for another three years. Never since the " W " came into being did it gleam so ghtteringly, so splendidly, so effulgently, as it did after it had received exactly one hundred and forty artistic strokes of the whitewashing brooms wielded by one hundred and forty husky Frosh. The Freshman dance will be spoken of with awe by the future generations as one of the outstanding affairs of the University ' s brilliant social life. There were two things to be remembered at the formals, namely, the refreshments and the Freshmen. The latter, though painfully conscious of their first dress suits and their first honest-to-goodness no-neck dresses, carried it out to a glorious success. Enough for the social prominence. Let us now turn to intellectual ability. The Frosh have contributed six complete members to " Quill " and one of our number is captain of the debating team. Then look at the Freshman debates. Never before has such talent been shown; such bursts of originality. We also have a goodly number in athletics and our strong, robust lads are the pride of the school. We have the largest class of prettiest girls, the handsomest boys, that has ever been seen in these parts. So, here ' s to the Freshmen ! God bless ' em ! But it hod to be done • W h 1 lift i iH Florida p au j . M ar y Q ofr C ose ups On h yomincf At Aeries WV «T7 «T7 LAI L4c £GE, LIBERAL A Gn-Rl yov o Dr. Aven Nelson, President The College of Literal Arts O LEARN, to share your knowledge with others, to contribute to the world ' s useful wealth through productive labor, to magnify the things of the spirit, to enjoy, are the objectives of any real life. In the attainment of these objectives, college training is recognized as a major factor. In former times, history, philosophy, mathematics, and the pure sciences, with language as the key to unlock these treasure vaults, were the foundation courses of a Liberal Education. The original colleges were, therefore, all colleges of " The Liberal Arts " . Many there are still who believe that, fundamentally, the former generalized education secured greater adaptability, larger capacity for constructive thinking, and a finer appreciation of the fact of the essential unity of human learning and experience than can be attained through the more specialized and so-called " practical " education of today. That education which gives the power of achievement and that vision which is not focused upon self, is the " practical " education. The aim of the College of Liberal Arts is the unshackling of the spirit to the end that it may not lose itself in the narrowness of the special too often cut athwart by the tortuous curves of the dollar mark. 0|dD||C= | O 1 T I 1 l I O |(=D||CZ= | O Dean Justus F. Soule C. B. Ridgarvay Miss Grace R. Hebard Miss June E. Downey R. B. Pc Miss Laura A. Whiie Miss Clara F. Mclntvie Miss Mabelle A. Land DeKay E. K. Kline P. T. Miller Miss Berenice Cooper S. H. Knight E. C. O ' Roke EDUCATION wy o College of Education ' HE College of Education of the University of Wyoming is organized for the purpose of training teachers for the State. It has four depart- ments: Rural, Elementary, Secondary, and Vocational. Plans are under way at the present time for establishing a fifth, for the training of teachers for special classes. This organization indicates the nature of the service the college can give the State. The Rural and Elementary Departments have both two and four-year curricula. A diploma is given at the completion of the two-year curricula. All the other curricula in the College of Education are four years in length and lead to a Bachelor of Arts degree. Wyoming is developing more rapidly than any other western State. This means that more schools must be established to meet the needs of the growing population. Up to the present time, the greater number of teachers have been imported from other States. This has reacted unfavorably on the University. Teachers boost for their own Alma Mater, and consequently the young people in Wyoming have been directed to eastern colleges and universities. Teachers can be trained as efficiently in our own University as in any in this country. An increased number of teachers trained in the University of Wyoming, who teach in our State, will increase and enhance the prestige of our own University. Dean C. R. Maxrvell Frederick M. Foster C. E. Siromquist Miss Gertrude Ryan Miss Ruth Adsit James R. Coxen F. A. Leighton Miss Amy Gardner A. C. Cross W5 ENGINEEMMG %g %■ Engineering 0|C=D||C=D|0 1 A 1 OICZDHCZDIO S IN the field of engineering the " state of the art " is a matter of gradual development, so engineering education and the position of the engineer in public esteem have passed through a period of growth. Engineering education really had its beginning with the Morrill Act of 1862, which provided for Colleges of Agriculture and Me- chanic Arts in every State; and one result of this act is engineering education, with highly developed courses, as we now find it in our State Universities. With this development of means for his education and training, the status of the engineer also has risen. At first, and for many years, industry looked askance at the graduate engineer. Now he is indispensable to industry, and is not only welcomed, but demanded. There is another aspect of the engineer ' s present status. The public at large know more about him and his work. The war, and the travail of readjustment since that up- setting event have taught us the indispensabihty of the engineer in the solution of the great public questions that harass us today. And the engineer is putting his mind to these questions and is entering more and more into public service. Production, and more production, is the world ' s cry to those who create wealth. But the art of the engineer, with agriculture, stands as the fountain head of production. It furnishes the means, the methods and processes of producing those things that satisfy human wants. That Wyoming men may be trained in the science and art of engineering, the Uni- versity offers courses in Mechanical, Electrical, Civil, Irrigation, and Mining Engineering, with efficient instructors and excellent library and laboratory facilities. Such equipment is continually being augmented by new instruments and apparatus. . C. Fitterer E. C. Hoefer A. C. Boyle Wilbur Hitchcock R. J. Corvper WP COMMEEC ommerce D % U i ] |i i j URING the past year the Division of Commerce has taken one more step toward its ultimate goal, viz, that of becoming the foremost school for the study of business problems in the Rocky Mountain region. With the addition of other members to the teaching staff, it has been possible to expand the work of the Division. In addition to the |i i|fr — 1| v) regular short course, offered hitherto for rapid preparation for office duties, there now exists a regularly prescribed four-year collegiate course leading to a degree, designed to lay a broader foundation for the pursuit of busi- ness. As a mark of the interest and earnestness of those now enrolled in the Division, the Commerce Club of the University of Wyoming has been organized by the students them- selves. The purposes of this club are to create a spirit of solidarity and unity of purpose among those engaged in the work of the Division, and to establish contact with leading business and industrial men of the community, whose practical experiences and ideas may, through lectures, papers, and discussions, be correlated with the theoretical work of the Division. With such manifestations of a progressive spirit, the fulfillment of the ideals of the Division and the fitness of the students who graduate therefrom are assured. n o 3 3 n ' £ L f -W-«i Deane Hunton Miss Rosa Colegrove R. E. Berry VQV ffcn cuvrvtit Agriculture o |(=IOE=D| O o G Q o o |C=30EZD| o REAT as has been the recent development of the oil and mining in- dustries of Wyoming, her phenomenal development during the past few years has been along agricultural lines. This growth has added responsibilities, increased duties and broadened the fields of useful- ness of the various divisions of the Agricultural College. These divisions, the Resident Division in Agriculture and Home Economics, the Extension Division, and the Agricultural Experiment Station, attempt to serve the State in training students in the fundamentals of Agriculture and Home Economics; in carrying to the people of the State the truths discovered in the classroom, in the laboratory, and in the field; and in carrying on investigational and research work that will be of direct benefit to Wyoming ' s agricultural population. With the close of the world war, the teaching staff of the College has been called upon to give agricultural training to disabled soldiers placed in school by the U. S. Voca- tional Board. Between forty and fifty young men will be sent to the University of Wyo- ming before the end of the year, mature men anxious for and deserving of the best that can be given them. Many signs point to a period of rapid growth in all departments of the Agricultural College, a growth that is to keep pace with the marvelous agricultural develop- ment of Wyoming. Opportunities for trained workers are both better and more varied than they have been for many years past. Dean A. D. Faville E. H. Lehnert O. A. Beath A. F. Vc Ross B. Moudy Frank E. Hepner John A. Hill Frank Hays Cecil V. Elder A. E. Bowman F. P. Lane C. W. O ' Roke Paul H. Duperluis Miss Mar]) Rokahr T. S. Parsoi H. M. Lackie Miss Emily Linhoff Miss Katherine Bennitt Mrs. Clara Bowman WV Wme C ca w vrcv c ■: ■■ ' . HI Miss Greta Gray Miss Katherine A. Waller WV AHSIC WP M o |c=iorzz |o Q o D tP 1 1 o |cznoizz | o US1C HE Division of Music is housed in Music Hall, a modern, well- equipped building of sound-proof construction. There are four studios and eight practice rooms, together with a recital hall seating about sixty people. Aside from the twelve pianos in the building for teaching and practice work, the University owns a few orchestral instruments, which are loaned to students. These include two bass viols, a pair of tympani or kettle drums, snare and bass drums, a viola, etc. There is an excellent library of orchestrations, a Victrola with a large collection of records used in reference and lecture work, and a good assortment of music for part singing. Many books on music subjects are kept here as a loan from the University library. The Division of Music offers courses which include piano, voice, violin, band instru- ments, and theoretical music subjects. A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Music is offered, as well as a Normal course in Public School Music. Mis- cellaneous subjects in music are used by many students for minor and elective credits on other college courses. The enrollment in piano, voice, and violin has taxed the capacity of Music Hall this year. Other activities in music include the University Band, Harry W. Thompson, instruc- tor and Coach; the Orchestra, directed by Miss Wilma Hall, instructor in Violin and Public School Music; and the Girls ' Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. G. E. Knapp, director of the division and instructor in Voice. The principal events of the year were the concert given by the faculty of the Division of Music on the University Artists ' Course, and the opera, " The Chimes of Normandy " , produced under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. Miss Clara E. Eness, instructor in Piano, has made a highly favorable impression as a teacher and a public performer. Her piano solos are a feature whenever she appears. Mr. Roger C. Frisbie, instructor in Piano, Organ, and Theory, is organist and choirmaster at St. Matthew ' s Episcopal Cathedral in Laramie. The Cathedral organ is used for teaching purposes and Mr. Fris- bie has a flourishing organ glass. He was the efficient conductor of " The Chimes of Normandy " . All of the faculty were engaged in the production of the opera, as well as Mrs. Mabelle L. DeKay, of the English Department, who was highly successful as dramatic coach. Miss Wilma Hall C. E. Knapp Roger C. Frisbie Harry; A. Thompson VOV j Imury JJcparcmenf Captain B. C. Daly Sergeant Gagne O. B. Knight Major, Cadet Corps C. R. Simmons Captain, Cadet Corps The Military Department M §][ A W j] ALTHOUGH the war is over, squads east and west are still done on the campus, and the General Orders for a sentinel on post retain their time-honcred place in the culture of the complete Freshman. As usual, this year ' s University army is low in number but high in quality, Wyoming preferring to pattern after the Ten Thousand rather than the hor des of Darius. Also, it ' s an astonishingly young army. No deeply-respected and highly-trained upperclassman barks at the callow rookie. Having served well during the war period, the grave and reverend Senior and the frisky Junior have sheathed their swords and transferred their activities to the peaceful scenes of the classroom. As a result, Sophomore shoulders sport the silver insignia of commissioned officers while even Freshman sleeves are adorned by chevrons. And the youngsters have carried on well in a difficult year, deserving much commendation. Much new equipment has been received and more is on the way. The obsolete Krags and awkward Model 1917 rifles have all been turned in and the corps is now armed with the light and trim Model 1903, dear to the soldier ' s heart as the " Springfield " — the best military rifle of the day. A Browning machine gun and two Browning automatic rifles have been furnished and a 37-mm. (one-pounder) gun, a Stokes mortar, and an adequate supply of rifle and hand grenades are expected soon, so that next year the corps will have the complete equipment of modern infantry. New uniforms, also, are on the way. With caps in place of campaign hats, wrap puttees instead of canvas leggins, and russet garrison shoes in lieu of that serviceable but uncouth footgear, the marching shoe, the corps will present an unusually natty appearance ' long springtime! Now, if only some patriot would present the battalion with new Colors! Interest in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is reviving and more than twenty cadets have expressed their intention to attend the R. O. T. C. camp at the Presidio of San Francisco, California, this summer. And it ' s safe to say that those who go will be more useful citizens when they return. THE MILITARY ORGANIZATION FOR 1919-20 UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIT, RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS (Senior Division) Beverly C. Daly, Captain U. S. A. Retired Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Commandant of Cadets John L. Gagne, First Sergeant U. S. A. Retired (Coast Artillery) Assistant to Commandant, Acting Ordnance and Supply Sergeant Louis Knicker, First Sergeant Infantry, unassigned, U. S. A Assistant to Commandant, Acting Sergeant Major FIELD AND STAFF Oliver B. Knight.. Major, Commanding Cadet Battalion Paul L. Essert Second Lieutenant, and Acting Battalion Adjutant Jack R. Gage. .Color Sergeant Emory W. DeKa.y... Sergeant Bugler Ranl( Company " A " Company " B " Company " C " Captain Simmons 1 st Lieut Neff ..Stevens... 1 st Lieut Rue ..McKaig 2nd Lieut Pritchard ..Gregg Parker 1 st Sergt Lauder... Blenkarn ..Jones Sergeant Smith, L Jensen Sweitzer Sergeant Curry Thompson, R Hoitsma, R. Corporal Silburn Mann Hunt, G. Corporal ..Lamb Alers Ingham, P. Corporal Phelps, C. P Featherstone Haines Corporal.. ..Barker.. Fitch Johnson Corporal.. ..Hathaway Carroll Lehnert Private Barnes Akins... Bell Private... _. Bergquist Breisch.. ...Blair Private Birchby... Boulter Conwell Private Bronson Bugas Crawford Private Burton Chew Daly Private Campbell... Chedsey, C ...DeKay, G. VQV vate .Corson Chedsey, F Delo vate Dedrick ... Cowden ...Gannon, E. vate... Eness Ferguson Gannon, J. vate. Freeman Garbutt Gish vate Gillespie George Graham, D. vate Graham, E Harker Hunt, H. vate Hunton Haywood.. Kleeman vate... Katzenback Hegewald McPhee vate Kershisnik Hoitsma, I Palmer vate Klein Huff. ...Peckinpaugh vate.... Larson Hurd Phelps, F. Private Long Johnston Perry Private... ....McWhinnie Jones, R Pryde Private Miller, R Lippold Rhone Private ...Mundell ....McKay, H.. Robertson, J. Private Osborne ...Moeboer ..Ryden Private Patterson Miller, F Sibley Private. Robertson, E Miller, N ....Stouffer Private Ronicke .... Miller, T ..Thomas Private Schlosser .Ninde Trabing Private . Sholl Phelps, E... Toole, H. Private... ...Toole, R ...... Reilly Willey, F. Private.. Thompson, D Scott Willey, L. Private... Wilkes...... Smith, W. G... Yeager Private Stout Ziegler Private Thompson, N Private Willoughby Cadets withdrawn during the year: Robert H. Allen, Albert E. Birchby, Paul P. Clark, E. George Cline, Robert E. Deming, Leonard Eckstrom, Thomas P. Facinelh, Henry S. Frederickson, Douglas Fuller, John Fuller, Walter Gothberg, Kenneth Grove, Robert Ingham, James Kinkaid, Earl A. McKay, John Y. Mechling, Chester J. Myers, Glenn L. Nichols, Robert B. Pierce, Virgil Reese, Francis L. Savage, Charles Shoop, Edward Small, Martin D. Snyder, Enoch Spicer, Roy Spicer, Alvin Tucker, Asahel Tucker, Charles Yeoman, Philip Zingsheim. wy o IFI F3 C i €-Jt A. S. U. Vv. Executive Commifiee M W w Ij INANCIAL troubles have been the stumbling block of the A. S. U. W. Executive Committee this year. Some little difficulty has been en- countered in trying to make both ends meet. Some of these troubles have been: Need of football material; long, expensive trips; many games upon the home field. But, due to the earnest and untiring efforts of Manager McWhinnie and Faculty Advisor Hunton, we may truthfully say that no debts will hang over for the next com- mittee to meet. We started with a clean sheet, and, in turn, we wish to leave a clean sheet for next year ' s A. S. U. W. Under the very efficient lead of President Olson, many things have been accom- plished. Several peppy " Pep " meetings have been held, and everyone will admit that they were a success. But chief of all, we believe, is this: Faith in traditions and proper observance of their dictates have been inculcated into this student body, and we hope that Wyoming University will be the better for our efforts to foster tradition spirit. The second annual A. S. U. W. picnic will be held at Centennial, and we hope that as much success will crown this one as crowned the famous snow storm frolic of last year. Under the Executive Committee, the " Home Coming Week " has become an assured thing, and the members have lent their active cooperation to the faculty committee in mak- ing plans for this gala occasion. This year Wyoming will place a University baseball team in the running for the first time in many years. The impetus given this sport during the fraternity matches last spring has carried over, and we feel confident that as much success will result in this our first base- ball season as that attributed to our football and basketball teams of this year. The Executive Committee of the University of Wyoming ' s student body hopes and trusts that the A. S. U. W. will continue to prosper, to be progressive, and to have the hearty cooperation of everyone concerned as we have had this year. ©• jm The Wyoming Student o | Z=IOI=)| 0| o XT 8 o |(Z=IOI= | O OJ1.VER HAS The Student played a larger part in the life of the Uni- versity than during the present year. Through the efforts of the editor and his hard-working associates, every phase of student activities has been adequately covered. With the increase in size made during the present year, the paper represents the growth of the University and maintains an appearance that compares favorably with other collegiate publications. 7 he cherished tradition of previous years was carried out in a more hilarious manner than ever in the lurid exterior and startling contents of the great " Exposure Number " , which laid bare to the horrified gaze of the public many of the secrets lurking undetected in our midst, and which caused the editor to make a hasty exit just previous to publication. The Student has offered a valuable service in publishing a series of articles by various faculty members, outlining the opportunities for life-work to be found in the many fields in which special training may be secured at the University. It has furnished a forum for student opinion in inviting and featuring contributions on many phases of college life. Through the medium of two humorous columns, it has preserved a sane balance between the sublime and the grotesque. Thus throughout the year it has mirrored the life of the Uni- versity in a manner which has won for every member of the staff the credit due a task well done. THE WYOMING STUDENT STAFF Editor-in-Chief Charlie Young Business Manager _ __C. William Penland Assistant Business Manager Charles F. Patterson Associate Editor _... Frank Kershisnik Newc Editors: Carl Simmons, Norah Banner, Gladys Hasbrouck, Elizabeth Steele, Nelson McKaig, Ted Olson, Murray Klein, Don Hunton, Arthur Francis, Betty Beck, M. L. Simpson Society Editor Mary Clifford Athletic Editor Otto Campbell Agriculture Editor .Glenn Hartman Personals Mary Park Thorn Rune of American College Quill Glut OFFICERS Chancellor Charles Coolidge Vice Chancellor .. ...Berenice Cooper Warden L. Dewey Anderson Scribe Anne Coughlin Keeper of Parchments. C. William Penland CHAPTER ROLL Carl Arnold Martha Marquis Betty Beck Dr. Clara F. Mclntyre Mary Clifford Virginia Miller Dr. June Downey Olga Moore Paul Essert Ted Olson Neva Nelson Ford Prof. Raymond B. Pease Arthur Francis Miss Gertrude E. Ryan Edwin Hathaway William E. Tegner Fredonia Huff Walter T. Watson Grace Logan Cora Williams Charlie Young By common consent there are now just two kinds of folks in the University: Those who belong to Quill Club and those who would like to belong. The fortunate wearers of the pin now number thirty ; those who look with longing eyes on that highly-coveted dis- tinction are counted by the five hundreds, for they include faculty and students alike. Quill has this year fully carried out the traditions that have given it such a high place in University activities. The programs have been full of interest ; the two initiations added to the rolls new members of exceptional ability, who won their places only through the keenest competition. Banquets, luncheons, picnics, have added to the zest of good-fellow- ship. The publication, " The Wyoming Quill " , was continued, the two issues meeting the highest commendation. Quill Club assembly programs gave the whole University an interesting insight into the work the club is doing. Several members of the club have con- tributed prose and verse to leading magazines. Without doubt Thorn Rune is making itself felt as a strong force for literary achievement throughout the West. Phi Upsilon Omicron HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS FRATERNITY Founded at the College of Agriculture, University of Minnesota, February 1 0, 1 909. Delta Chapter installed in University of Wyoming November 29, 1915. This is an honorary professional fraternity, membership being accorded only to those who show proficiency and a keen interest in the science of Home Economics. It aims, furthermore, to establish broad bonds of friendship and extend professional interest and sympathy among its members. ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Banner Dorothy Goodrich Cora Williams Mrs. Beatrice Steik Marguerite Mau Miss Katherine Waller HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. E. H. Knight Miss Emily Linhoff ALUMNAE MEMBERS Mrs. Chas. Conley (Frances Fowler) Jennie Ayers Mrs. William Cobb (Ethel Pfeiffer) Margaret Longshore Katherine Bennitt Nelle Huff Mabel Knight Mrs. E. Miller (Gladys Perry) Mrs. Kate Peckenpaugh Mary Spafford Mildred Travelle Emily Anderson Mrs. Joe Robinson (Ruth Nash) Edith Peters Leoti Patrick Beatrice Dana Christine Fransden Vernetta Stager Stella Kellogg Mrs. John Whisenand (Hilda Kline) Skahundawah Camp of Camp-Fire Girls The Skahundawah Camp Fire has been hindered in its activities this year by the fact that its members are all very busy people and that the many duties of University life do not leave as much time for Camp Fire work as any member would like to give. How- ever, since the principal object cf having a University group is to keep the girls in touch with Camp Fire work so that they may go out to communities of the State as guardians, we have tried to familiarize ourselves with different phases of the work by holding our monthly ceremonial meeting, by having some social meetings, by giving short programs in which the girls give work which counts for honors, and by having hikes when the weather is kind to us. The present membership is as follows: Dorothy Goodrich President Mary Phelps Secretary Nettie Potts Treasurer Agnes Bell Agnes Ekstrom Jane Beck Clara Faure Dorothy Berquist Norma Fisher Elsa Carlson Grace Hamilton Bessie Day Edith La Pash Gladys Sibley Berenice Cooper, Guardian WV Delta Sigma Rho Founded April 13, 1906. University of Wyoming Chapter established May 4, 1917. OFFICERS Milward L. Simpson .. President Charles B. Coolidge Vice President Charlie C. Young Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Ralph E. McWhinnie Walter T. Watson Paul L. Essert Martha E. Marquis Murray S. Klein Nettie V. Potts | |?HE Delta Sigma Rho honorary debating fraternity is, without exception, the liveliest, peppiest, and snappiest organization in the student body. It stands in a class by itself, not because of outside boosting, but because of its own initiative and perseverance. Delta Sigma Rho has done more to encourage and foster debating and forensics in general than any other organization or group of organizations in the University. It offered a medal for first place in the debating tryouts, a thing which was never done before, and which stimulated interest in debating to a remarkable degree; it offered a prize for the winner of the declamation contest in the High School Tournament; it gave a banquet for its initiates, which was one of the most successful of the year; its members have presided at the interclass debates and have encouraged debating by their presence at the contests. Yes, indeed, Delta Sigma Rho deserves a place in the annals of the University of Wyoming. Engineering Society T WE ENGINEERS HE Society of Engineers is formally organized every year with the idea of placing the problems of our wcrk before us in a more or less in- formal fashion, that everyone may have the chance of broadening him- self by having other opinions and views placed before him. Such an organization aids the students and the professors, especially the for- mer, as it gives them a prospective of the life they are choosing. Engineers of note are invited to our semi-monthly meetings and discussions by them of present day problems and great accomplishments prove extremely interesting and helpful. Construction and manufacture are the leading topics, which cover all the branches of the engineering department, and thus no one division is slighted. Formal organization of the Engineers of ' 20 took place on the thirtieth of September and has been a live factor in the University the months since. On account of the war, active work was not taken up again until this year, but we have indeed made good after the quiet period, the largest organization of engineering students yet known to the institution. Our greatest and most important debut this year is the " Engineers ' Annual Dance " . Sworn secrecy forbids me telling much about the class of such an affair, but I may inform you that we are planning a wonderful time, the success of which you may now affirm. In closing: " Here ' s to the Engineers. May those of next year have the success we have enjoyed. May all those following in our footsteps promote the highest degree of efficiency in our chosen work. " yov Archie Heigert Ed Deming S. G. Neff Edwin Hathaway Chief Engineer Assistant Chief Draughtsman Reporter OFFICERS Chief Engineer Heigert Draughtsman Neff Assistant Chief ..Deming Reporter Hathaway FACULTY MEMBERS Hoefer Hitchcock Boyle Fitterer Leighton Cowper STUDENTS Alers, P. Krueger, K. Blenkarn Kinkade, J. Birchby, A. E. Lauder, A. Birchby, W. H. Lamb, N. Butler, R. Lott, W. Butler, F. Miller, R. Barker, D. Miller, F. Barnes. H. Mundell, A. Burckert, F. McKaig, N. Berquist, W. McWhinnie, A. Cottle, R. Pierce, R. Curry, O. Paterson, F. Dennison, A. Peterson, F. Eager, H. Roe, C. Fitch, E. Schlosser, P. Fuller, J. Sabin, A. Gillespie, L. Smith, G. George, E. Silburn, E. Highleyman, F. Shores, E. Hathaway, E. Snyder, M. Hurd, G. Spicer, R. Harker, C. Sobern Haywood, W. Sholl, R. Hegewald, G. Tucker, C. Ingham, R. Templeton, P. Jensen, E. Yeoman, C. Krueger, L. WV Ag. Club yNE learns much in the classroom, and it is possible to lay up great funds of knowledge from books. But in books and classes alone there is 0(@J something lacking. After all, we learn most from contact with others rfSft where ideas do not lie dormant. The purpose of the Agricultural Club ' s existence is that students may exchange their ideas and meet the faculty away from the routine of classroom work. The Agricultural Club has one special thing to congratulate itself upon this year. The newly-formed Home Economics Club has joined with us in joint meetings. We feel sure that these joint meetings will be of benefit to both clubs. The Home Economics Club is open to all wo men and girls interested in problems of the home. The organization hopes to combine in its membership not only Home Eco- nomics students and faculty, but also student nurses and a number of practical home- makers (not home-breakers) so that all phases of this kind of work will be represented. The Stock Judging learn M m T F] HE University of Wyoming was represented for the first time by a judging team at the 1 920 National Western Stock Show at Denver. The men on the team were S. E. Light, R. H. Burns, M. L. Larson, H. W. Sheldon, A. M. Day, and L. Ekstrom. Teams from Kansas Agricultural College, University of Nebraska, Colorado Agricultural College, and University of Wyo- ming competed. Kansas won the contest with a total score of 3,427 points; Nebraska, second, 3,396 points; Colorado, third, 3,125 points; and Wyoming, fourth, 2,697 points out of the possible 4,000 points. Considering the fact that the Wyo- ming men had had less than four months ' judging experience previous to the contest, and that the men on the other teams had had three years or more of experience, the work of the Wyoming team is to be commended. w WV ' 0%. BE HEy 1 wf In •« Young Mens Christian Association OFFICERS President C. William Penland Vice President Charlie C. Young Secretary _. Leslie B. Crawford Treasurer Albert M. Day General Secretary.. Walter T. Watson COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Meetings Charlie C. Young Bible Discussion Groups Edward Deming Social Carl Simmons High School Leslie Crawford Publicity Extension ..Charles B. Coolidge Social Service Ralph E. McWhinnie Missionary C. William Penland Employment _.__L. Dewey Anderson Music Paul Essert Membership Harry W. Sheldon T 85 [o]§S?8S o[o] [ojO OO O|o]HE end of the school year 1919-1920 will mark the close of the most successful year the University Y. M. C. A. has ever had. With the cooperation of the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M.-Y. W. Handbook, or the " Freshman Bible " , was published. This proved to be an extremely useful and instructive little booklet, and the students will look eagerly foiward to the publication of the next issue at the beginning of next year. The Y. M.-Y. W. Handshake and the Y. M. Stag-Do of last fall are events that will remain long in the minds of both old and new students. One of the prominent features of the work of the association this year, in the way of extension, was its deputation trips to neighboring towns. The extensive deputation trip in the western part of the State last year was such a success that another one for this year has already been planned and its fruition will begin on March 1 2th. This year the team will take a northern route. In accordance with the tradition started last year, a banquet will be given to the basketball team early in March. This event was a wonderful success last year and its coming this year will, needless to say, be heralded with pleasure. The association has stood for higher and cleaner manhood and religious consecration. As such, it holds a place in the hearts of all members of the student body. VV Young Women s Christian Association CABINET President ._•_. ...Virginia Miller Vice President Nettie Potts Secretary .. Martha Marquis Treasurer Gladys Hasbrouck Meetings. ..Mary Clifford Social Service Grace Logan Social Fredonia Huff Missions and Bible Study... Hazel Spencer Publicity... ...Mary Park Music Helen Banner HigH School Meredith Langheldt T (HAT the Y. W. C. A. is growing and flourishing is evidenced by the fact that meetings have been better attended this year than ever before, and frequently the attendance has been so large that the Y. W. room has had to be deserted for the Auditorium. The program for the year included a number of vocational talks along lines of work that offer big cpportunities for the college-trained women of today. The girls of the University were given practical information about professions that had before been to them only vague and far-off dreams. Many other talks on more general subjects proved equally interesting and valuable to the Y. W. members. It is the belief of Y. W. C. A. that, to be a well-balanced organization, it must not center attention solely on the intellectual and spiritual side to the neglect of the social. Among the bright memories of the year for the girls of the University is the memory of that Freshman Frisk, early in the school year, when innumerable marshmallows were toasted and the Freshman girls were given their first le:son in college spirit. And the cos- tume frolic at the gym in February, with its vaudeville stunts, its startling costumes, and countless ice cream cones, will not be forgotten soon, either. 1 he social service work of the association has meant for the orphans at the Cathedral Home happy Saturday afternoons with story telling, singing, and games; it has meant sewing lessons for the orphan girls, and mended clothing for these motherless children ; and it has meant charitable work among needy school children. The Y. W. C. A. play, " The Chimes of Normandy " , given April 9th, proved a decided success, and the proceeds were used for the continued support of the French War Orphans adopted by the association last year. The two " Y ' s together issued for the first time this year the Y Handbook and put on the General Jam, thereby starting two very worth-while traditions in the school. Y. W. C. A. now has nearly every girl in school enrolled on her membership list. Next year she hopes to have every girl. f J| . A 4 £ M TkeU niversi ity Band SYNONYMOUS with " Organization for Pep " stands the good old ' Varsity Band, and in this unique position it has always stood at the top-notch. In front of the bleachers on the football field, in the cor- ner of the gymnasium at the basketball games, at the head of the parade in the A. S. U. W. rallies, and elsewhere, whenever called upon, the band is always there asserting the feeling and spirit of the student body and incidentally itself, by merrily instilling pep for every occasion that demands it. And again, when it comes to recruiting the student ranks of the University, it is ready to do its part also. Who will not say that but for the band our High School Tournament would not have been the success it was? As for rising to the occasion when the lights go out, — well, nothing need be said. For more direct advertising purposes, the organization is planning for a trip some time during May. At the present a committee is busily engaged in making out an itinerary, and, since faculty consent has already been granted, if a satisfactory one can be made out the trip will be definitely assured. f the 1 he personne Cornels — Harry W. Thompson Fritz D. Burckert C. William Penland Irl O. Fcltz Fmory W. DeKay R. K. Graham band this year is as follows: Clarinets — August Koerting William Marquardt Roger J. Cottle Charles Cooney Elwood Johnson Donald E. S. Hunton Trombones — Burton W. Marston Merritt Thompson Jas. R. Leithead Dr. E. H. Lehnert Elmer E. Silburn Altc Dr. Cecil Elder Sam Light Harry Margetts Paul Stout Baritones — Sherman Richard H. Butler E. Deane Hunton Saxophones — Prof. Elmer G. Hoefer Mallory Basses — Alden Gray Mallory Robert C. Ingham Charles F. Patterson Drums — W. Edward Demins; Franklin DeForest Melvin L. Larson University Orchestra Director— Wilma Hall. First Violins — Doris L. Houser, Mary Park, Melvin Eness. Second Violins — Paul Scharman, Queen Hodgin, David Delo, Avery McPhee. ' Cello — Margaret Coughlin. Bass — Miriam Doyle. Clarinet — A. N. Koerting, William Marquardt. Cornet — Harry Thompson, D. H. Stone, Earl Foltz. Horn— Dr. C. Elder. Trombone — Dr. E. H. Lehnert. Tvmpani — Ed. Deming. Drums and Traps — Kenneth Gray. Piano — Clara E. Eness. HE orchestra was organized at the beginning of the year and active work began at once with a large membership and excellent material. Soon after organizing, the orchestra played in assembly, and later in the year for the A. S. U. W. and the Y. W. C. A. plays. This organization is planning to give a concert in May. The advantages which the orchestra offers for those who are fortunate enough to belong to it are unlimited, and it is hoped it will be larger and stronger next year. o o n The Iron Skull If HIS is a new organization in the University of Wyoming and is primarily an honorary society. It was founded by a few men who saw the need of such a society and the good it could do. For instance, a great deal of criticism was directed against the men who persisted in s moking on the campus; the Freshmen were negligent about wearing their Frosh caps; just such things as these were what the members of the Iron Skull set out to correct. The relationship between the men of the several fraternities, and between the fraternity men and the non-fraternity men, was not as it should have been, and this was something the Iron Skull corrected to some extent. The permanency of the organization is assured by the initiation of the fifteen most representative Freshmen in the schcol. These men, after having secured enough credits for them to become Sophomores the next year, are initiated, and the entire handling of the society is given them on their return to school their Sophomore year. A revision of the constitution has been made so that only the Sophomores who make a certain number of credits are eligible. The credits are based on activities in their Freshman year. The officers and charter members of the Iron Skull are: Murray Klein, President; Blaine Grabill, First Vice President; Fred Parks, Second Vice President; Nelson McKaig, Secretary-Treasurer; Otto Campbell, Howard Barnes, Philip Garbutt, Clar- ence Rue, Lee Carroll, George Cline, Edwin Fitch, and Lawrence Smith. The Comedy F our MPHASIS on the " Comedy " . This extremely prosperous-looking bunch, although happy-looking, have borne the Trials and Tribula- tions of the Tactless Team of Ten Transient Troubadors and have made a trip through the northern part of the State, covering 1 ,400 miles of territory, and doing much good for the University with their varied musical and entertaining ability. The Comedy Four is com- posed of the following: Sam Hitchcock — Second Tenor, and Mandolin Player, Archie Heigert — First Tenor, and Violinist. Murray S. Klein — Bass and Pianist. Paul L. Essert — Baritone, Soloist, and Trombonist. 0|C=D||C= |0 1 F 1 O |CZ=)||(= | o The University Comedy Four and Gregory Smith, Saxophone Soloist wy o ®s? «m k @ y » @ § M Mrs. E. H. Knight Dormitories E.N are sometimes useful, occasionally charming, and frequently good- looking — but absolutely unnecessary. They are the most unessential of our national luxuries. I will now prove this statement. In the dormitories of the University of Wyoming dwell perfect peace, exquisite bliss, hilarious fun, liberty, democracy, equality, and several other things I have often read about in poetry — but no men ! They are absolutely manless. Of course, on date nights the un- hallowed foot of male is heard in the halls, his voice resounds through the heretofore peace- ful parlors, and the dorm girls slip downstairs to join him. But aside from these weekly interruptions the life of the dorm flows sweetly on. Oh, how jolly! There are endless spreads, pig-tail parades, glorious pillow fights, ukelele parties, for- tune-telling seances, and no end of fun! Occasionally there are very elaborate entertain- ments staged — as, for instance, when Nettie Potts lifts her voice in scng at Hoyt, and the " Terrible Two " impersonate Hamlet at Women ' s Hall — or, when Roger sends Agnes candy, and the dormitory helps the blushing maid celebrate. Often, oh tragically often, the matron most inopportunely appears. She sternly reproves, she forcefully lectures, she sinisterly threatens — and she smiles into her handker- chief. Then there are nights of intense study (yes, hcnest) when pretty brows are furrowed, and pink fingers are deeply smudged with ink. Often brilliant compositions, correctly transcribed shorthand notes, sets of nearly correct mathematics problems, and Latin exer- cises, result from these nights of earnest work. And when the study is over, the fun begins again! Oh, it ' s a great life — just girls! wy o WV m ff ' • S I Coach John Corbeit WV Football, 1919 o IcznonzDl o Q o N o g o |C=IOEZD| o SEASON REVIEW EVER before in the history of football at the University of Wyoming has so much been done with such meager possibilities as Coach Cor- bett has done with the football team this year. Starting with only six veterans back and some men trying out who had never before had any football experience, he has developed a team that has spoken for itself. True, the Cowboys have been beaten. But the defeat has always been in score — never in spirit. Throughout the season the team has shown a wonderful improvement. They have not played a game in which their playing was not steady — just as strong and working just as hard in the last of the game as in the first, regardless of the score. This has only been made possible through a good coach and men xeho Worked to- gether for a common purpose. Not one man of the whole team could be accused of work- ing for individual honors, although many have made them. Thus the season has been an extremely successful one. The prospects for the coming year are very encouraging. True enough, some of the " fightenest Cowboys " in the State will leave us. " Cap " Willis, " Bob " Burns, " Les " Crawford, and Glenn Emick will receive the sheepskin this year. They have worked hard for the success of the Wyoming eleven and too much credit cannot be given to them. But with the prospects of the men who will return who have battled for the ' varsity, we have all reason to believe that Coach Corbett will turn out a winning team for the University of Wyoming. " Red " Willis (Captain), Tackle Fourth year on ' varsity Pilot of the Cowboys and a real man Xo ' ith his comrades. " Bob " Burns, Guard Third year on varsity; Sacred Heart Col- lege, one year. The backbone of the line, and for three years a star. " Simp " Simpson, Fullback Captain-Elect; Tome Prep School one year; two years on ' varsity. All-American fullback of " Outdoor Life " . The man xeho null lead Wyoming to Rocky Mountain championship. " Les " Crawford, Center Second year on ' varsity. Laramie High School, three years. Steady and faithful and a hard reorder for the Cowboys. " Fritz " Layman, Halfback Second year on ' varsity. LaCrosse, Wis., High School, three years. The most dependable ground gainer for Wyoming. " Bill " Talbot, Quarterback Second year on ' varsity. Wayland Acad- emy, two years. Hard to stop and good for a gain almost an time. " Tuck " Tucker, Guard Second year on ' varsity. Steady and reliable — a stonewall of de- fense. Glenn Emick, End First year on ' varsity. Three years on Nebraska State Normal. A speedy end and hard to stop. Harry Sheldon, Guard and Tackle First year on ' varsity. A sturdy guard and a faithful Corvboy. Sam Neff, Guard First year on ' varsity. Who made a valuable reputation as a de- fensive player in his first year. " Chink " Cline, Halfback First year on ' varsity. Powell High School, one year. D. U. Freshman team. A fighter Tvho could be depended on for a good gain. " Phipp " Garbutt, End First year on ' varsity. Sheridan High School, three years. A fast man and a hard hitter. Don Thompson, Guard and Tackle First year on ' varsity. He made a big name for himself in his first Vear and will mean a lot next year, " Pete " Alers, Center First year on ' varsity. Lander High School, one year. A wonder on defensive Wor!? and a comer. George Hegewald, End First year on ' varsity. Laramie High School, two years. Wyoming ' s speediest man who beats the punts down. Howard Barnes, Halfback First year on ' varsity. Sterling, Colo., High School, three years; State Champions in 1916. Hits the line hard and gets through. " Bob " WlLSON, Quarterback First year on ' varsity. Laramie H. S., two years; Captain 1915; Cynthiana H. S., one year. Speed, beef, and brains; a comer for next season. " Gregg " Smith, Halfback First year on ' varsity. Stewartville, Mo., H. S., one year; Sheridan H. S., two years. Give him the ball and it ' s a gain for the Cowboys. ' Fred Parks, Tackle Kearney Military Academy, one year. Nebraska University Freshman Class team, one year. A good man in holding the line, and a fighter. Jack R. Gage Paul L. Essert Edwin Hathaway UNIVERSITY CHEER LEADERS W— Y— O C ' mon, Let ' s Go! Y-i-i l-l-ip! COWBOYS! POWDER RIVER! LET ' ER BUCK. wy o WYOMING, 0— C. A. C, 28. September 28, 1919 In the opening game of the season in football, our famous Cowboys met Colorado Aggies. True Wyoming fighting blood was displayed by the former, but this could not bring victory for the Yellow and Brown against the superior weight and strength of the latter. Twice Wyoming held the Aggies on their ten-yard line and the splendid defensive work of the ' varsity held the score to a much lower figure than it might have been. One of the features of the game was the revelation of the ability and " powder river " of the new men. Hegewald, Garbutt, Alers, Fitch, Highleyman, and Jensen played their first game with the ' varsity and proved that they were of value to the team by their excellent display of fight and punch. WYOMING, 0- C. A. C, 14. 1 he second game of the season was a return game with the Aggies. From the first kickoff until the last whistle, the Cowboys were " on then- toes " , fighting as only Cowboys can fight. But again the Colorado team proved to be their betters, but certainly not as easily as they had anticipated from the score of their first game with the ' varsity. In this game the splen- did defensive work of Wilson, Wilhs, and Hegewald, and the equally splen- did offensive work of Layman and Simpson proved beyond a doubt that the team possessed the material for a championship team. On the Way WYOMING, 6— MONTANA AGGIES, 0. October 11, 1919 In one of the most spectacular games of the season, Wyoming defeated the Montana Aggies. The game was played at Casper and was one which showed the real fighting spirit of our ' varsity. All the men played in true form. Simpson ' s and Layman ' s gains around end and off tackle added much to the offensive work of the backfield. Willis showed up as the strong man in the defensive work. Wyoming scored by steady gains to the five-yard line, from where Layman carried it over. WYOMING, 1 6— COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES, 6. October 18, 1919 In a game full of thrills and featured by a number of spectacular plays, Wyoming smashed its way to victory in a closely contested game with the Colorado School of Mines. The Cowboys, taken individually and as a team, played a wonderful game. At the start of the game, the visitors ' line seemed to be the stronger, but this proved to be only an optical illusion. The Cowboys held the margin in the last three quarters and kept the ball on their side the main part of the time. The Miners made their score in the first quarter when Dunne made a 60-yard run. The Cowboys scored in each of the three remaining quarters by a series of brilliant end runs, line plunges and forward passes. WV WYOMING, 35— D. U. 6 October 25, 1919 Again Wyoming upset the Colorado sport dope by swamping the Denver University with a score of 36 to 6. The feature of the game was the work of the backfield. Layman was responsible for a number of touchdowns, including the most spectacular one, in which he made a 55-yard run for goal in the first 2 minutes of play. Against Wyoming ' s line, with Neff, Alers, Burns, Crawford, Willis, and Emick, the Min- isters made little headway. WYOMING, 0— NEBRASKA WESLEYAN, 14. November 8, 1919 On a snow-covered field, with a gale typical of Wyoming only, and the mercury hovering around the zero mark, Wyo- ming lost a game to the Nebraska Wes- leyan. Although the Cowboys out- played the Nebraska Ministers at every phase of the game, it seemed that the elements of nature were against the varsity and they were unable to score. Nebraska made their scoring in the first quarter, but were unable to score in the remainder of the game. WYOMING, 0— U. A. C, 6 November 20, 1920 On a slippery field, and with a team weakened by the loss of Captain Willis, Wyo- ming ' s fighting Cowboys went down to defeat in one of the hardest fought games of the season at the hands of the Utah Aggies. Trick plays and open football were in evidence throughout the game, and it was in this manner that Utah was able to score their touch- down in the second quarter. Simpson saved many a gain by the Utah team when he intercepted 5 forward passes. Fritz Layman, old warhorse of the backfield, was in the game all the time and advanced the ball time after time for Wyoming. Alers smeared play after play, and Hegewald played his usual stellar game and pulled off some mighty nice tackles. On the whole, the team played a wonderful game, and it was hard to see the Utah men take home the big end of the score. WYOMING, 0— CREIGHTON, 41. On a field with the mud literally inches deep, the Cowboys were defeated by the Creighton College team at Omaha. The score of the game is not, however, a determining factor of the true struggle of the game and of the struggle which the ' varsity put up against big odds. The Cowboys were outweighed by at least 1 5 pounds. In this game Captain Willis was put out of the game in the first quarter with a badly twisted knee. The Creighton team could make little headway against the Wyoming line and most of the gains were made on forward passes. WV WYOMING SECOND TEAM, ■ftp ! m 1 Mm mw+ mm-- If -ft -•■ f 1 1 fwv- i ' rfg wkmWf $ I —ARMY AND NAVY CLUB, 7 October 18, 1919 The second team had a chance to show its worth for the first time against the Casper Army and Navy Club team. The second team played a wonderful, scrappy game, but was unable to score against the Casper aggre- gation. McKay, Fitch, Worden, and Mun- ger all showed that they knew the game and were extremely advantageous in the offensive work for the Cowboys. TO THE " SECOND TEAM " Heroes of old Wyoming, Folks call you the " Second Team " , But your niche in the Hero ' s Hall of Fame Is as great as the others seem. Sometimes you ' ve split your head open Or torn your insides out, And then they would carry you off, half dead, But still you would kick about. For you ' ve taken your falls and your tumbles, And you ' ve laughed as they kicked you around, And you ' ve wallowed around in the slime of the field T ill your spinal cord ' s come unwound. They say you can ' t keep a good man down, And I guess it ' s true, all right; ' Cause you ' ve all been downed, but were up again To make the ' Varsity fight. So when they pass the bouquets around To the men who have won the game, Just step right up and get yours, For the fight that ' s in your name. Basket Ball, 1919-20 t 1 1 X 1 o1 |CZZ |[cz51 [o REVIEW OF THE SEASON HIS year ' s basketball season has been an extremely successful one for the University of Wyoming, both in the winning of games and the building of a team for the coming season. With the exception of Buchanan, last year ' s team was in the togs in full force. Buchanan ' s place was filled by George Cline, who played a sensational season. Only one game has been lost during the season, and when the Cow- boys went down to Colorado for a little visit they upset all the Colo- rado dope with their fast passing and wonderful defense. Several future stars have been revealed in this season ' s work. Hegewald, Thompson, Gregg, and Knight have shown up well in all the games in which they have played and insure the future success of Wyoming ' s five. Burns will have completed four years of stellar basketball this year, and it is with the deepest regret that the school sees him leave the floor. However, the prospects for the coming season are very good, inasmuch as the other veterans will be back reinforced by the above-mentioned men. VOV M. L. SlMPSON, Forward, Captain-Elect Third year on ' varsity. Cody High School, four years; State Champions ' 16- ' 17; Tome Prep School, one year; Captain- Elect, ' 17- ' 18. High scorer for the ' varsity and a man who will lead the Cowboys to victory next season. " Fritz " Layman, Forward (Captain) Third year on ' varsity. LaCrosse, Wis., H. S., three years. Captain 1916and 1917. Speed and headword are his special- ties, and he is a master with men. " Bob " Burns, Center (Capt.. ' 18- ' 19) Third year on ' varsity. Sacred Heart College, two years; Rocky Mountain League Champions, 1915. He has the ease of a politician and the speed of lightning and A- ac- curacy. Sam Neff, Guard Second year on varsity. Cody High School, two years. State Cham- pions, ' 1 6. With his 175 pounds of beef, he has stopped many a fast forward from scoring. WV George Cline, Guard Second year on ' varsity. Garland High School, three years; Captain, ' 13 and ' 14; Powell High School, one year. One of the fastest guards in the West, a wizard at intercepting passes. Don Thompson, Forward Powell High School, three years; Cap- tain, ' 1 8. First year on ' varsity. A man xeho has made an enviable reputa- tion in his first year of ' varsity basketball. GEORGE HEGEWALD, Forward First year on ' varsity. Laramie High School, three years; Captain, ' 19. A speedy man and a future star. Oliver Knight, Guard First year on ' varsity. University High School, three years; State Champions, ' 18. His record on the ' varsity proves his value to Wyoming. WV Ralph McWhinnie, Guard First year on ' varsity. Douglas High School, three years. A strong man in Wyoming ' s defensive playing. " Ben " Gregg, Center First year on ' varsity. Worland High School, four years; Captain, ' 14 and ' 18. His jumping ability and his speed rvill be of much value to Wyoming in the coming season. WYOMING, 30— C. A. C, 10 January 17, 1920 With the fight that is typical only of Wyoming ' s five, the opening game of the season was won by the ' varsity. The game was won by the splendid defensive work of the Cow- boys and the clever passing and shooting of the forwards, Simpson and Layman. Layman was by far the outstanding star of the game, scoring 1 4 points for Wyoming. Burns was unable to play in this game and his place was ably filled by Thompson. The lineup was as follows: For Wyoming — Simpson and Layman, forwards; Neff, center; Thompson and Cline, guards. For Aggies — Breshnehan and Morehead, forwards; Ratekin, center, and Dotson and Nebeker, guards. Substitutions — Campbell for Simpson, Hegewald for Lay- man, Parks for Neff, McWhinnie for Thompson, Knight for Cline. WYOMING, 32— MIDWEST, 8 January 24, 1920 In this game the Midwest Refinery team was completely swamped by the fast play- ing and clever work of the ' varsity. The game was a one-sided affair, showing the abso- lute harmony and splendid machinery of the ' varsity. Lineup for Wyoming — Simpson, Layman, Burns, Neff, and Cline. Lineup for Midwest — Minister, Knight, Morton, Faught, and Ambrose. WYOMING, 46— GREELEY, 25. January 31, 1920 The Wyoming-Greeley game proved beyond a doubt that the Cowboys were assured of a very successful if not a championship season. The fast work of the ' varsity com- pletely took the Teachers off their feet and they were unable to cope with the ' varsity ' s superior team-work at any time during the game. Simpson was by far the star of the game. Four field goals in the first half and four in the second was his record for the game. Burns was superb in his free throws. Neff and Cline kept the ball out of the enemy ' s territory and kept them from scoring. The lineup for Wyoming — Simpson and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Cline and Neff, guards. Substitutes — Campbell for Simpson, Hegewald for Layman, Gregg for Burns, Thompson for Cline, Knight for Neff, McWhinnie for Thompson, Parks for Knight. WV WYOMING, 16— C. A. C, 9 February 7, 1 920 The second game with the Aggies of Colorado did not prove to be as easy a game for Wyoming as the first one. However, the game was much more interesting and was an exhibit of some clever basketball. Both teams used practically the same defense and were at all times within close scores of each other. But after the first few minutes of playing Wyoming took the lead and held it throughout the game. Cline and Neff played a brilliant and consistent game, breaking up many a play which the Farmers were already seeing two (2) in. The lineup for Wyoming — Simpson and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Neff and Cline, guards. The lineup for C. A. C. — Hemphill and Kristoff, forwards; Penlander, center; Hartshorn and Nebeker, guards. WYOMING, 29— DENVER ALL-STARS. 19 This game was easy meat for the ' varsity, and their playing was as easy and free as if they were simply in a workout. The Denver team seemed unable to dope out the won derful defense of the Cowboys. The latter part of the last half was played by our second team, who held the Denver team scoreless. The lineup for the Cowboys — Layman, Simpson, Burns, Neff, and Cline. The lineup for Denver — Willard, Braucamp, Clemmins, Homer, and Finesilver. WYOMING, 27— WHEATRIDGE, 16 February 27, 1920 Wyoming added another victory to her list by defeating the Wheatridge team from Denver. The Wheatridge team was one of the strongest that the Cowboys met during the entire season. The game was fast and the feature of the game and perhaps the only thing which saved Wyoming from defeat was the splendid work of the guards, Cline and Thompson. Lineup for Wyoming — Cline and Thompson, guards; Burns, center; Layman and Simpson, forwards. Substituted the second team in last half. Lineup for Wheatridge — Binkley and Rupert, forwards; Corfmann, center; Bunger and E. Corfmann, guards. WYOMING, 19— COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES, 28 February 18, 1920 This was the first and only game of the season which Wyoming lost. The usual form and speed of the Cowboys seemed to be lacking. However, the wonderful " come- back " of the ' varsity in the second half, in which they outscored the Miners by 1 5 to 1 1 , showed that they were really capable of defeating the Mines. This game was played on Mines ' floor at Golden, on which floor the Miners have not suffered a defeat this season. Lineup for Wyoming — Simpscn and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Chne and Neff, guards. Substituted second team in latter part of last half. Lineup for Mines — Davis and Rhodes, guards; Bunte, center; Bryant and Dunn, forwards. WYOMING, 34— SACRED HEART, 15 February 19, 1920 This was the second game of the series that the Cowboys played on their trip into Colorado. The Sacred Heart team was fast and played a good game, but were unable to play up to the game of the ' varsity. In this game Simpson, Burns and Cline divided the honors in basket shooting. The game was, however, not as fast or as good an exhibit of the skill of the varsity as usual. The second team in the latter part of the game was substituted and held the Sacred Heart team scoreless. Lineup for Wyoming — Simpscn and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Cline and Neff, guards. Substituted the second team in last few minutes of play. Lineup for Sacred Heart — Doyle and Lombardi, forwards; Patterson, center; Grace and Shearer, guards. WYOMING, 38— C. T. C, 27 February 20, 1920 This was a return game with the Greeley Normal, Wyoming having defeated them at Laramie some time before. The game was not as spirited and interesting as usual, due to the fact that the ' varsity was somewhat fatigued, having played three nights in succession, and the Teachers had strengthened their team considerably since the last game with the Cowboys. However, the varsity kept in easy lead of the Greeley team throughout the game and were at no time threatened with defeat. The lineup for Wyoming — Simp:on and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Cline and Neff, guards. Substituted the second team in the latter part of the game. The lineup for Greeley — Baxter and Preston, guards; Harper, center; Bracewell and Nims, forwards. WV WYOMING, 37— COLORADO COLLEGE, 19 March 5, 1920 In one of the fastest and most interesting games of the season, Wyoming met and de- feated the Colorado College Tigers. The Colorado team was light but fast and for a few moments gave the Cowboys a close tu:sle, but this was simply a passing feature of the game. The remainder of the game the ' varsity kept well in the lead and completely out- witted the Tigers with fast playing and the usual strong defensive work. The game was marked by a bit of rough playing and many personal fouls were called, but the record was mostly a one-sided one as far as the personal fouls were concerned, the ' varsity being called on very few personal fouls. Lineup for Wyoming — Simpson and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Cline and Neff, guards. Substitutions — Hegewald for Simpson, Thompson for Layman, Gregg for Burns, McWhinnie for Cline, and Knight for Neff. Lineup for C. C. — Waiss and Crawford, forwards; Davis, center; Yates and Loyd, guards. WYOMING, 41— CHADRON, 14 March 10, 1920 The final game of the season was with the Chadron, Nebraska, team. The game was a one-sided one, with Wyoming throwing the long end of the rope and the Nebraska men doing all they could to escape the looped end of the lasso. In this game Burns, Layman and Cline showed splendid form, with the first two named hurling the pill into the loop almost invariably and Cline playing the whole floor at all times of the game. Lineup for Wyoming — Simpson and Layman, forwards; Burns, center; Cline and Neff, guards. Substituted second team last five minutes of play. Lnieup for Chadron — Chaulk and Morressey, forwards; Finch, center; Dowling and Wiley, guards. SEASON ' S RECORD OF THE INDIVIDUAL PLAYERS OF ' VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Field Player Position Goals Burns Center 45 Opponent Center 10 Simpson Forward .... 37 Opponent Guard 1 7 Layman Forward .... 32 Opponent. Guar d 10 Cline... Guard ... Opponent Forward Neff Guard ... Opponent Forward 24 22 13 Foul Personal Total Games Throws Fouls Points Played in 22 11 112 10 19 20 18 6 92 11 7 8 41 11 5 75 11 5 20 25 6 48 11 12 9 56 7 2 10 4 8 30 Totals— Wyoming ...139 51 35 329 Opponents.... 72 28 64 172 Average number of personal fouls per game for Wyoming, 3. Average number of personal fouls per game for opponents, 6. The above note of the personal fouls score refers to the number that the whole varsity made per game and not to the individual. This is a splendid record for Wyoming. The playing of a team is judged by its clean playing. Wyoming ' s record of personal fouls this year, as always, speaks well. WV Baseball m l| [ OR the first time in many years, Wyoming will have an intercollegiate □ baseball schedule. Heretofore at the University of Wyoming, the baseball season has not developed into any more than games played H by different organizations in the University. Last year a series of U games was arranged by Coach Corbett between the following teams: [ |i l||i v) Faculty, Commons, Gamma Theta Chi, S. A. E., A. T. O., and Preps. The Y. M. C. A. gave a pennant to the winners of the series. A. T. O. won the pennant. As this goes to press, baseball practice is well under way and the prospects for a good team in Wyoming are excellent. A tentative schedule has been secured with the following: April 1 6 and 1 7— C. A. C. May 8 — Colorado School of Mines. May 1 3 — Colorado School of Mines. May 1 4 — Denver University. May 1 8 — California University. This is the beginning of Wyoming ' s baseball history, and it is certain that this branch of athletics will play as prominent a part in the University as do football and basketball. Coach John Corbett Behold Wyoming ' s Grand Old Man! Lamp that fighting map and bull-dog chin, and then think of Wyoming ' s achievements in athletics. " Beat Colorado Teams " has been his slogan, and faithfully he has labored toward that end. Success honored his efforts this last season. Tired athletes, bruised, battered, hurting in every muscle, slowly drag themselves into the coach ' s office. He ' s there waiting and knowing. A gruff word, a pleasantry, and then, with dextrous hands, he eliminates the sore spots and puts us ready for the next day ' s gruelling work. A man is our coach. Coach! How that word stimulates to action those who know him. What a heart beats in that breast! With ceaseless endeavor and accurate skill, the " coach " pounds continually on his small amount of material, and the effect is being recog- nized. Teams formerly looked upon Wyoming with disdain, but now — they tremble with fear of defeat at the thought of playing the cowboys. The time is past when con- ference teams made a plaything of the University of Wyoming teams, and the big factor responsible for that change is — Coach John Corbett, the driver of the Fighting Cowboy Machines. To Wyoming students, Coach Corbett stands as a living example of what we most strive to be. Not an athlete under him but will carry away with him a bigger, better, cleaner idea of sportsmanship and respect. That influence for cleanliness, honesty, and WV fight, so characteristic of our coach, is inculcated into each Wyoming athlete, and we can truthfully and emphatically say: " He is without a peer among Western coaches. " Brains, experience, ability, personality — all these are in his make-up. It was he who originated the famous " five-man " defense with which we scalped the Coloradoans and for which Coach has been recognized throughout the country as a master of basket- ball. It is he who studies the tactics of our opposition and manipulates his Cowboy ma- chine to penetrate vulnerable spots and hang crepe on the enemy ' s aggression. The following extract from his athletic record shows conclusively the stellar ability of our coach and corroborates our highest estimation of his unsurpassable quality. Pipe this! JOHN CORBETT OF HARVARD Captain Harvard Freshman team _. 1 891 ' Varsity football (Harvard, I 2 Yale, 6).. 1891 1892 1893 Ail-American backfield (only Freshman selected) 1891 ' Varsity baseball I 891 1892 1893 1894 Member of Harvard hockey team (which toured Canada in 1893) Member of first polo team to visit Canada 1893 The Third Annual High School Tournament o |CZ30EZZ)| O Q o B I D 1 o |czno 3| o IFF! BANG! Look out, here we come! Here we are! Yea! Yea! High School! So long! Yiiipie! Wyoming! That ' s the story of our Third Annual High School Tournament. Four days of rushing, bustling, battling, contesting events. Four days filled to the brim with all kinds of exciting events — games, contests, parties, and prizes. Then they were gone, leaving in their trail footprints of defeat and victory, of heroes and heroines, of successes and ambitions. But each delegation look with him a better impression, a clearer conception, and a keener admiration for the old University of Wyoming than he ever had before. And each University student realizes more than ever before what these high school students meant to their institution. The games were all close and exciting, showing an abundance of wonderful basket- ball material. The finals were played by Worland, Cheyenne, and Rock Springs, and all teams were indeed well matched. The result of these finals was the copping of first honors by the Worland team, Cheyenne winners of the battle for second place, and Rock Springs tucking the bronze cup for third honors snugly away in their trophy room. Come again, High Schools. We want you to know YOUR University. Your University wants to know you. Next year we are to have a whole week of it, and we ' re planning a bigger, better tournament week than ever before. wy o Ln ■H ; jPi Sto 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 SCORES University High 20 18 Douglas .14 Laramie 17 19 Casper 7 Sheridan 18 20 Cody 20 Afton 21 21 Cheyenne -19 Rawlins 15 22 Torrington .1 1 Encampment 2 23 Big Horn 26 Evanston 9 24 Worland 13 Rock Springs .19 25 Wheatland 16 Rock Springs 36 26 Pine Bluffs 13 Wheatland 23 27 Pine Bluffs 4 Sheridan 21 28 Encampment 18 Torrington _ ..21 29 Douglas - 12 Wheatland .. 22 30 Casper 2 Cheyenne . 19 31 Evanston 5 Afton _ ......14 32 University High 1 9 Rock Springs 14 33 Cody .13 Big Horn. 33 34 Laramie 12 Worland 8 Rawlins 6 Wheatland ......10 Cheyenne ...12 Sheridan 9 University High 1 2 Big Horn .26 Afton 34 Laramie 23 Cody 8 Worland 19 Torrington 12 Rock Springs 8 Rawlins 24 Big Horn..... 12 Cheyenne 22 Afton .12 Worland 7 University High. 9 Rock Springs... 1 4 Rawlins 6 Laramie 9 University High... 1 Worland 11 Rock Springs . 1 5 Afton 12 Laramie 6 Cheyenne 7 Worland .......17 Rock Springs 1 Worland 13 Cheyenne 8 Rock Springs 9 Cheyenne 1 I VQV " W " Clut D |CZ30IZ3| D o v o §1 1 n |cznoi=z | D EAR by year in the annals of our dear University, faculties, boosters, student bodies, athletes and coaches have added rungs to the ladder by which we ' ve climbed in pursuit of athletic recognition. Year by year the summit of this aspiring ladder has sought higher levels, and because of this we, the faculties, boosters, students, athletes, and coaches of 1 920 have been given the privilege of making our debut into the lofty, formidable circle of Rocky Mountain athletic success. As this year marks the reaching of an elevation of sufficient height to enable us to inscribe " Wyoming " on the map of athletic fame, it is only natural that this year, as we feel the thrill of effect, we are prompted to calculate the cause. And this calculation brings again into prominence those whom we are all too apt to enumerate with the has- beens, but to whom we owe our sincerest respect, and this opportunity of achieving great- ness in the athletic world. The estimates of these causes and effects have brought to light the need of a factor to revive and perpetuate the interest and appreciation of those who built the ladder by which we ' ve climbed — a factor to stimulate those who now maintain the ladder that it shall not fall, but shall nobly stand as a monumental tribute to the ever-increasing number of Wyoming ' s athletic supporters. The appraising of a need for such a factor led to the founding of the " W " Club, organized to encourage and protect athletics in the University of Wyoming. The member- ship includes only men who have won honor letters for major athletics, but these men com- pose a body of materialistic men of action, whose chief interest is to put WYOMING fore- most in Rocky Mountain athletics and to keep it there. THIS YEAR ' S MEMBERSHIP " Red " Willis President Les Crawford Vice President Bob Burns Secretary and Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS Talbot Simpson Laymari Tucke Neff Cline INITIATES Emick Barnes Alers Garbutt Hegewald Knight Thompson McWhinnie Smith Gregg Wilson Parks Sheldon I ■: T3 DEBATING wy o Debating M M A w j]r LTHOUGH Wyoming ' s 1919-20 debating season was not a successful one, in so far as decisions were concerned, yet so much interest was created in forensics that, considering our future as well as our present, it was by no means a failure. The type of argumentation manifested, together with the enthusiasm displayed by the Freshmen in their intraclass debates, proved that we have some real talent in the U. of w. The question debated by the men was, " Resolved, That all labor disputes within public utilities should be settled by compulsory arbitration. " The men ' s teams were selected from the following: Young, Essert, Nicholas, Klein, Francis, Parker, McKaig, and Stevens. Young, Francis, and Parker debated the affirmative against the Colorado Agricultural College here, while Essert, Nicholas, and Klein creditably upheld the negative against Colorado College at Colorado Springs. The question which the girls debated was, " Resolved, That immigration of all unskilled labor into the United States should be prohibited until January 1, 1925. " The cc-eds chosen to represent us were the Misses Showalter, Hardy, Ekstrom Nicholas, Soden, and Day. Miss Ekstrom and Miss Nicholas composed the affirmative, debating against Greeley Normal at Laramie, while Miss Hardy and Miss Showalter debated the negative against Colorado Agricultural College at Ft. Collins. Cooperation and team-work characterized the entire season, and good sportsman- ship was always in evidence. Much of the enthusiasm and interest shown is due to the untiring efforts of our debating coach, Miss Berenice Cooper. Men Debaters Women Debaters Jtcie y SOCIETY GENERAL JAM The Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. took charge of the first function of the college year on the evening of September 19th. It was known as the " General Jam " . A general spirit of good fellowship pervaded the gym and there was not such a jam as to make it a difficult matter to meet all those present. On the following evening a dance was given in the gym as a sequel to the entertain- ment of Friday. We hope that the " Y. W.-Y. M. General Jam " will be an established custom at the University of Wyoming. FROSH HOP The Frosh Hop took place on Saturday evening, October 25th. The dance gave us all opportunity of expressing our joy at Wyoming ' s victory over Denver University in the football game of the afternoon. The Class of 1923 proved themselves to be most royal entertainers, whom we were pleased to welcome into the social life of the school. ALPHA TAU OMEGA DINNER DANCE Among the most successful social affairs of the University year was the Dinner Dance given by the Gamma Psi Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega to its members and friends. The dance following the dinner was held at the W. O. W. hall. The hall was beautifully decorated in the fraternity colors. Immediately preceding the dance the Freshmen entertained the guests with a hypnotic performance which was the talk of the evening. The music as furnished by the Syntax Orchestra was superb. The Sixth Annual Dinner Dance of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity will long be remembered by those who were guests. A. T. O. He SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FORMAL The annual for- mal of the Wyoming Alpha Chapter of the Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon fraternity was given on the evening of the 23d of Jan- uary. Although the formals of the fra- ternity are always events to be remem- bered, this one ex- ceeded the expectations of everyone. The hall was decorated in the colors of the fra- ternity, purple and gold. A picturesque effect was produced by the placing of chrysanthe- mums in interlaced pine boughs. The diamond of the fraternity was everywhere in evi- dence, concealed and yet revealed by the green pines. One of the many unusual features of the evening was a spotlight in purple and gold thrown upon the floor in which were flashed the initials of the fraternity, " S. A. E. " The moonlight waltzes were lighted by this device, and proved a delight to lovers of the dance. The lunch at midnight was the best that willing hands of fraternity men could produce. Each girl found at her plate a charming silver jewel case graced by the fra- ternity seal. This gift will be kept by each girl as a souvenir of a most enjoyable S. A. E. formal. CO-ED BALL On the evening of October 8th took place the annual Co-ed Ball. At 8 o ' clock couples were to be seen wending their way in the moonlight from the dormitories to the Gym. Soon the strains of the saxaphone told that a dance was in progress. Many romances blossomed and died in the one short evening. It was difficult for a girl to realize that her very gallant partner in formal attire was in every-day life a girl who would squeal at the mere mention of a mouse. There has never been a more successful co-ed ball, and the girls will be only too glad when the year has rolled around so that they may enjoy another such evening. wy o THE 49 ' ERS PARTY " W-Y-O! Come on! Let ' s go! Y-i-i-i-p, Cowboys ! Powder River ! L et ' er Buck! ! ! " This was the spirit of the Sopho- more dance given on the evening of November 2 1 st. The Sophomores are to be complimented on the clever manner in which they carried out the spirit of pioneer times. The guests were given rolls of " greenbacks " as they entered. For- tunes were made and lost on the ,! ewr ' roulette wheel and at various card , J ' jS J. games during the course of the eve- . ning. Prominent members of the faculty proved to be adept card sharpers. A most attractive feature was the bar, where soft drinks were served to Indians, cowgirls, cowboys, and tinhorn gamblers. The quadrilles were entered into with a truly western style. It was with regret we heard " Home Sweet Home " , and were forced to return to the realities of 1920. BAND DANCES During the college year of 1919-1920 the University Band gave a series of three informal dances. The first was given on the evening of November 1 5th, the second on February 6th, and the last on April 23d. At each dance the music was all that could be desired by anyone. Every number of every dance was so " peppy " and full of life that no one could resist. We thank the band for the pleasure it has added to our year and promise it our hearty support for the dances of the coming winter. THE JUNIOR PROM On the eve of January 1 6th occurred the eleventh annual Junior Prom at the University of Wyoming. The Class of ' 21 departed from the usual mode of decoration. A truly Bohemian effect was secured. Cozy corners placed about the hall gave in- vitation to the dancers. Candles gave " " " ■ light for the frequent moonlight waltzes. During these waltzes, aided by the perfect music of the Syntax, it was not difficult to imagine ones self in far away Bohemia. At midnight dinner was served on the balcony. During this hour the guests were delighted by interpretative dancing by one of the high school girls. Two-thirty came all too soon, and the home waltz told of the end of a most successful Junior Prom. WV THE SENIOR MASQUERADE The Senior Masquerade of this year was in the form of a " Black and White " dance. A novel en- trance to the hall was secured by black and white lattice-work. This was balanced at the opposite end of the hall by cozy corners. Delicious punch was served during the evening. The light for the moonlight waltzes was furnished by a most pleasing moon, which hung over the orchestra platform, which was placed in the center of the room. At 1 2 o ' clock the last note of the last waltz ended the pleasure of the evening. February 7th is a happy memory to the guests of the Class of 1920. WV Q GAMMA THETA CHI FORMAL The members of the Gamma Theta Chi fraternity entertained at their third annual ball on the evening of February 1 3th in the University " Gym " . The color scheme used in the rather severe decorations was the fraternity colors, cherry and black. At 8:30 the grand march, closely followed by a one step, announced the beginning of the evening ' s pleasure. Lunch was served at midnight on small tables placed on the balcony. The lunch was certainly a delightful part of the evening. The dancing was then resumed and at a late hour the tired dancers left for their homes. The men of the Gamma Theta Chi fraternity were acknowledged to be most admirable hosts. WV A. S. U. V. LEAP YEAR DANCE What ' s the matter with the girls? They ' re all right! Who says so? All the boys who attended the Leap Year Dance on the evening of April 1 Oth. During the week previous to the dance, whenever a fair co-ed spoke to a college youth, his heart would give a wild flutter of expectancy. Would she ask him to go to the dance with her? At last each girl secured the necessary courage and the success of the dance was assured. On the afternoon before the dance the florist was kept busy delivering packages to fraternity houses and homes in Laramie. At the appointed hour, girls in taxis, trucks, and on foot, escorted the boys to the dance. In a remarkably short time programs were made out and a lively one step began the evening ' s fun. The girls certainly proved themselves to be as capable hosts as they had been charm- ing guests in the previous dances of the year. We girls only regret that Leap Year does not come more often. Carrying out the tradition established last year, the University Y. M. C. A. gave its second annual dinner at the Commons on April 15th in honor of the 1920 basketball team. Although the menu ranged from baked beans and brown bread via the New England route to pumpkin pie and coffee, four hundred Wyomingites enjoyed the viands as truly as if they had been dinnered on non-Yankee diet. The guests of honor included Dr. and Mrs. Nelson, Coach and Mrs. Corbett, Rev. and Mrs. Lowry, and the ten members of the team, Messrs. Burns, Cline, Layman, Neff, Simpson, Gregg, Hegewald, Knight, Ralph McWhinnie, and Donald Thompson. The program follows: Toastmaster: Walter T. Watson; invocation, Rev. George H. Lowry; " Basketball, An A. S. U. W. Activity, " Ted B. Olson; " Trials and Tribula- tions, " Coach John Corbett; Quartette, Messrs. Heigert, Hitchcock, Essert, and Klein; The President ' s Message, Dr. Aven Nelson; " Past and Present, " Capt. Fred W. Lay- man; " Fussing, A Lost Art During Basketball Season, " Elizabeth Showalter; Solo, Paul Essert; " Future, " Captain-elect M. L. Simpson. WV Commencement The final examinations on June 12th, 1919, marked the end of the college year 1918-1919. Only a few more days and the University doors would close for the summer months. The first event of Commencement week was the supper given by President and Mrs. Nelson to the members of the Senior Class on the evening of June 1 4th. President James A. Beebe of the Iliff School of Theology delivered the baccalaureate address to the graduating class on Sunday afternoon of June 1 5th. The interfraternity buffet supper was given on the lawn in front of Agricultural Hall on Monday evening. About three hundred people were served The alumni banquet was given in Cathedral Hall. About two hundred people were present. Miss Margaret Longshore, as president of the Senior Class, presented to the Alumni Association the pennant of the Class of 1919. The president ' s reception to the graduating class took place on Tuesday the 1 7th. Faculty members and students were guests as well as the Seniors. The closing event of the week was on Wednesday morning, when Dr. A. H. C. Morse, of Denver, delivered the commencement address to the members of the graduating class and their friends. Degrees were then conferred on the graduates by Professor Soule, and the diplomas granted to the Normal School Seniors. WV The Vv itching Hour CAST OF CHARACTERS Jack Brookneld , ..Paul Essert Justice Prentice Thomas A. Nicholas Frank Hardsmith _. Carl Simmons Clay Whipple Murray S. Klein Tom Deming Jack Gage Lew Ellinger Ben Gregg Mr. Emmet Lee Carroll Justice Henderson Arthur Francis Harvey __ ..Bert Godfrey Jo _ Walter Ferguson Mrs. Helen Whipple... _ Florence Kisor Alice Campbell Doris Houser Viola Campbell _. Meredith Langheldt On the evening of January 9, promptly at 8:15, the curtain of the Empress rose and we were introduced to the mysteries of " The Witching Hour " . " The Witching Hour " was a success from beginning to end. The play, written by Augustus Thomas, was intencely interesting, as it portrayed in dramatic form the wonders of mental telepathy. The acting, which was splendid, gave great credit not only to the players themselves, but to their very able director, Mrs. DeKay. Chimes of Normandy The University Y. W. C. A. enjoyed one of its greatest successes on April 9th, when it staged the " Chimes of Normandy " at the Empress Theatre, under the able direc- tion of Mrs. DeKay, Miss Eness, Mr. Knapp, and Mr. Frisbie. The choruses, which consisted en the Women ' s Glee Club and a group of musical young men, furnished a well- trained and pleasing group for the en masse singing, while the following persons starred in the cast: Lcis Jamison, Helen Banner, Mr. Knapp, Bert Godfrey, Don Hunton, and Melvin Eness. The story of the operetta is staged in far-off Normandy in a country village. Wierd- ness and mystery contrasted with life and spirit in giving a delightful effect, all of which was enhanced by the mu:ic furnished by the college orchestra under Miss Hall ' s leader- ship. Besides the pleasure of the production for all beholders, a very substantial sum was netted for the Y. W. C. A., part of which goes to the orphan ' s heme and part to the dele- gate fund for the convention at Cleveland. Altogether, the performance was well-man- aged, very prettily put on, and the whole cast well trained. V7V Wyoming — and Home I ' m a lonesome weary wanderer Out in the world to roam. And the only thing I ' m thinking of Is my wild Wyoming home. When the path I take is rocky Through the shadow of the years, When the day has seen my troubles And the night has seen my tears, Then I turn to you and whisper, " O, the night has grown so deep — Where I thought fame ' s light was flarint Only ghosts and shadows creep — Can ' t you see I ' m lonesome for you Where the way of fate is stark? Won ' t you call me home, Wyoming, Call your boy in from the dark? " Are the winters any colder From the mountains ' ringing tops? Are the sunbeams any older Up in wild Wyoming ' s plots? Are the people any kinder As they choose to them their mates? Are the prairies any broader Than they are in other states? You ' ll understand the feeling If you ' ve ever had to roam. The water ' s always bluer And the old time pals seem truer, When a feller dreams of Home. I can see your dear Wyoming From your mountains to your plains, Through the flurry of your snowstorms And the grey mist of your rains ; Where your starlights spilling silver And your sunbeams dripping gold, And your midnight winds are singing Of those lawless days of old. Of the days when JAMES ' S courage Gave the nation quite a smudge — When the plainsmen all called CODY For his rifle and his grudge — When CUSTER led his stalwarts Out the highway of the brave — And RHONNAN ' S mighty riders Rode to glory o ' er the knaves. I can see old trails that wander Where the lone pines bend and sway; I can see your corralls waiting Where the cowboys used to play ; And they ' re full of dreams that beckon To a long- forgotten day; And when the day is over In the autumn ' s golden glow, Your fields are tinged with silver, And your mountains capped with snow. Then the vision changes color Where the softer dreams remain, Of lips as red as roses That are rinsed in April ' s rain ; Of eyes as blue as maydeeps Where the lilies always bloom, And the voices that are softer Than the autumn breeze at noon, Than the autumn winds that whisper From the days of long ago, When a feller starts to dreaming Of his old Sweet-Heart — You know. Where the sorrows sift and settle There ' s a mist before my eyes, From the great pines ' fragrant needles And from long-remembered skies; Where the unstained winds come sighing Through the forest ' s fragrant loam, And the thoughts of all your glory And the same old song of Home. The same old song that echoes On the broad winds of the night — That sings above the warcry And the tumult of the fight; That whips across the mountains Where the hopes of victory fly, And whispers in the moonlight Where the wounded wait to die ; The song of all the Hillmen Who have held one dream at bay, A turn in the road tomorrow That will lead them home someday. And when the road came calling To take my rag and pack To face the way farleading, That might not send me back, I still held to the vision Of dim old lonesome trails Through April ' s silver mornings, And through grey October ' s hails, And grander than all victory That ever come to men — A PAL that waits with welcome — WHEN I GET HOME AGAIN. — E. B. Godfrey WV 7 V I 1 r i Alpha Tau Omega Founded at the Virginia Military Institute September 11,1 865 Wyoming Gamma Psi established March 24, 1913 Colors: Azure and gold Flower: White Tea Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wilbur A. Hitchcock Capt. Beverly C. Daly Harrison C. Dale Professor Poole FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 Burton W. Marston Samuel Hitchcock Leslie S. Crawford Charles B. Coolidge Glendon D. Laird Robert H. Burns R. Alden Avent 1921 Milward L. Simpson S. Glenn Parker Archie C. Heigert Robert C. Ingham Richard H. Butler Fred W. Layman 1922 Oliver B. Knight Samuel G. Neff Arthur H. Lauder Paul L. Essert Walter J. Jensen Wilmer E. Stevens William W. Fell J. Lee Carroll Carl R. Simmons Murray S. Klein George E„ Cline William B. Chew E. Bert Godfrey Emory W. DeKay Charles A. Cooney Francis R. Butler William G. Smith Jack R. Gage 923 Charles R. Yeoman Myron J. Bronson Robert A. Thompson Donald L. Thompson Homer C. Mann James F. Davis FRATRES IN URBE Tracy S. McCraken Ben H. Gregg Robert S. Wilson Edwin N. Hitchcock Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Wyoming Alpha Chapter, established January 29, 1917 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edward Deane Hunton Samuel Howell Knight FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 L. Dewey Anderson Ted B. Olson Arthur C. Dennison Louis T. Krueger Thos. A. Nicholas C. William Penland Andrew W. Willis Charlie C. Young 1921 Fritz D. Burckert Roger J. Cottle Albert M. Day Glen Hartman Harry W. Sheldon 1922 Otto D. Campbell Melvin L. Larson Irvia C. Munger A. Claire Tucker Donald K. Worden 1923 Perry A. Alers Frank J. Kershisnik George Hegewald Earl A. McKay Edwin Hathaway Harold McKay Donald Hunton Charles F. Patterson Edward T. Graham J. Irl Pritchard Elmer Gilbert Elmer E. Silburn T. Earl Robertson IN GRADUATE STANDING Karl E. Krueger Carl Arnold 3 n ? - ft p. C G) £?■ £ Gamma Theta Chi Founded October 23, 1916 Colors: Cherry Red and Black Flower: Red Carnation FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 Ralph E. McWhinnie Laurence M. Smith 1921 Robert H. Allen Glen S. Burton 1922 William O. Blenkarn Clarence A. Rue Leslie H. Eager Wilbur A. Bergquist Nelson McKaig, Jr. Oliver B. Curry Edwin H. Fitch Gladwyn C. Freeman Irl O. Foltz 1923 E. Dale Barker Glenn H. Hurd Earl M. George Wendell E. Haywood Charles A. Harker Everett E. Shores Arthur K. McWhinnie Robert M. Willoughby Philip H. Templeton Samuel V. Long c O f ' % % A J «ft f 1 C s jfp J tta i mm " s « • ' ■pi? " i € » Jfe s I " «, ' % Alpha Delta Tketa The organization of Alpha Delta Theta was the outgrowth of a desire upon the part of a number of students to meet the increasing demand and necessity for another fraternity. It was felt by some that there was a pressing need for a new fraternity, because those already in existence could no longer care for the increasing demand for fraternity life. So a number of students undertook to organize a new fraternity. The idea seemed to be a good one and took readily. We worked and planned and at last perfected the organization. We did not start with a large number, but, after all, it isn ' t always quantity that counts, it is quality. We have the quality, and we feel that we are going to grow and become equal to any of the other fraternities. Our purpose is to promote fraternal relations among ourselves, to promote the interests of Alma Mater, and to make it possible for more of the University students to have the benefits of fraternity life. We extend to the other fraternities good will and cooperation. We expect good will and cooperation in return. We feel sure that we will not be disap- pointed in our expectations and we shall always try to make ourselves worthy of the things we ask. With this, Alpha Delta Theta makes its debut to the public. It is our greatest desire to make ourselves worthy of the honor of being a fraternity at the University of Wyoming, and at all times to uphold and cherish the ideals and aspirations of our Alma Mater. CHARTER MEMBERS W. Edwards Deming Robert J. Jones Carl J. Katzenback George N. Dedrick Samuel E. Light Ben Love William Featherstone Delta Delta Delta DELTA DELTA DELTA CHAPTER ROLL 1920 Anne Coughlin 1921 Grace Logan Esther 1922 Temple Cora Williams Beth Kelley Mary Parks Agnes Ekstr Sylva Ekstrom Norah Murphy Lillian Larson Corinne Mollring Maurine Hollo Thelma Murray Isabelle Scofield Ruth Beckwith !923 Alice Hardy Bess Sparks Olga Moore Elsa Carlson Clara Faure Pi Beta PKi Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, April 28, 1867 Wyoming Alpha Chapter established 1910 Cole Wi idS Uver olue Bh Flower: Red Carnation FRATER IN FACULTATE Dr. Grace R. Hebard, Iowa Zeta FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 Norah Banner Mrs. Ben Bellamy Gladys Hasbrouck Meredith Langheldt Marguerite Mau 1921 He B elen Banner Jane Beck Lois King Doris Houser Dora Joslin Frances Feris 1922 1923 Virginia Miller Isabelle Whelan Betty Beck Mary Clifford Laura Crompton Dorothy Lamb Edith Ward Grace Hamilton Esther Pauley Florence Kisor Mrs. Faville Mrs. Cady Mrs. Lebhart Edna King Ellen Greenbaum Miriam Doyle Mrs. Hitchcock FRATERS IN URBE Mrs. Corthell Mrs. Gottschalk Mrs. McCraken Bertha White Ursula Tanner Beatrice Dana Katherine Bennitt Kappa Delt; Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Rho Chapter established May 16, 1914 Colors: Pearl White and Olive Green Flower: White Rose Norma Fisher FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 Nettie Potts Hazel Spencer 1921 Dorothy Goodrich Lucy Kellogg Elizabeth Steele 1922 Mary Kent Ethel Soden Helen Nicholas 1923 Betty Showalter Genette Smith Meta Foltz Ruth Hemphill Jennie Jamieson Gladys Sibley FRATRES IN URBE Mrs. Ames Mildred Travelle Mrs. Tegner Ethel Eyer Mrs. Shepardson Mary Miller Mrs. Landis Amy Matheson f 1 f @ ft $ H A £ Kappa Phi Kappa Phi was founded only a few years ago at Kansas University. It is now a national Methodist sorority with seven chapters. In the last six months chapters have been installed at Oklahoma, Nebraska, and Wyoming. Only state institutions may have chapters. All Methodist girls of college standing are elegible to membership. Last fall Miss Schenk, with six Junior and Senior girls, sent to the national president a petition signed by twenty-five Methodist girls of Wyoming University. About the first of March we received the news that we would be installed as Eta Chapter. Installation took place on Easter Sunday, Miss Schenk, of Alpha Chapter, officiating. The purposes of this club are many. It aims to unite the Methodist girls of the college in definite work. It is for the purpose of bringing the women of the Church into closer touch with the Methodist girls in college. We do this by attending their missionary meetings. We have a girls ' quartette, which furnishes musical entertainment at such meetings. All Methodist girls have most willingly offered their services. We have not accomplished as much as we wished to because of our late installation. Hcwever, we hope to initiate about twenty new girls in a few weeks to carry on the work of Kappa Phi next year. Miss Schenk, sponsor. Colors: Green, White, Blue. Flower: Tea Rose. Open Motto: " A man, to be a friend, must show himself friendly. " CHARTER MEMBERS Nettie Potts President Norma Fisher Vice President Dorothy Goodrich Secretary and Treasurer Mary Phelps Bessie Day Mrs. Neva Nelson Ford Interfraternity Council President Dean Faville Secretary-Treasurer.. Anne Coughlin Faculty Representatives.. F. S. Burrage, C. B. Ridgaway MEMBERS KAPPA DELTA SORORITY Elizabeth Steele Norma Fisher Ethel Eyre ALPHA TAU OMEGA Captain Daly Prof. W. A. Hitchcock Glen Laird M. L. Simpson DELTA DELTA DELTA Anne Coughlin Honora Murphy Margaret Coughlin SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Prof. S. H. Knight Prof. E. D. Hunton Ted Olson Harry Sheldon PI BETA PHI Beth Bellamy Norah Banner Mary Clifford GAMMA THETA CHI Ralph McWhinnie Lawrence Smith WV Women s Panhellenic President Virginia Miller Secretary-Treasurer Anne Coughlin MEMBERS KAPPA DELTA Amy Matheson Rogers Norma Fisher Dorothy Goodrich DELTA DELTA DELTA Margaret Coughlin Anne Coughlin Grace Logan PI BETA PHI Lillian Davis McCraken Virginia Miller Helen Banner wy o W Calendar Sunday, Sept. 1 4 — Celebrities begin to arrive — old cases take up. Monday, Sept. 1 5- — Expressman ' s misery, trunks and lost checks ! Freshmen try to buy Gym tickets and find the elevators in the dormitories. Tuesday, Sept. 1 6 — Registration Day. Wednesday, Sept. 1 7 — Lauder and Dora Joslin monopolized the studio steps all afternoon. It looks like spring. Thursday, Sept. 1 8 — Warm weather continues — the bleachers are useful and used. Friday, Sept. 1 9 — General Gam or Jineral Jam under auspices of the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Freshmen receive training in social ethics. Saturday, Sept. 20 — First A. S. U. W. dance. Crowd all out — seems like " Ye good olde days. " Sunday, Sept. 2 1 — Frats rejoicing over new pledges ! Monday, Sept. 22 — Junior Class organized. Tuesday, Sept. 23 — Freshmen and Sophs hold joint class meeting! Ask those of ' 23! Wednesday, Sept. 24 — Big football rally and pep meeting. Thursday, Sept. 25 — " W " was whitewashed. Class dance afterwards. Friday, Sept. 26 — Pajama parade and pep celebration. Saturday, Sept. 27 — Aggie vs. Wyoming game! Score 28 to 0. Sunday, Sept. 28 — How many went to church? Monday, Sept. 29 — Charlie Cooney makes a charming ticket puncher. Tuesday, Sept. 30 — Have you a meal ticket? Wednesday, Oct. 1 — Alpha Taus and Pi Phis chiverrie Tracy and Lil. Thursday, Oct. 2 — Mary Clifford keeps the Frat House supplied with candy these days. Friday, Oct. 3 — Team bids farewell to fair women. Saturday, Oct. 4 — Team to Fort Collins. Score 1 4-0. Sunday, Oct. 5 — Pi Beta Phi entertains mothers and patronesses at tea. Monday, Oct. 6 — Blue Monday. Tuesday, Oct. 7 — Warm and balmy. Gym classes met outside. Wednesday, Oct. 8— Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Thursday, Oct. 9 — Jennie and Helen went walking! Friday, Oct. 10 — Team in Casper. Co-ed ball! Oh you mince pie in Women ' s Hall. Saturday, Oct. 1 1 — U. W. beat Montana Aggies 6 to 0. Sunday, Oct. 1 2 — Bunch down to train to meet team. Monday, Oct. 1 3 — Big football rally! Tuesday, Oct. 1 4 — Regular assembly. First big snow of the year. Wednesday, Oct. 1 5 — Miss Abbot spoke on social service in Y. W. C. A. Thursday, Oct. 1 6 — Laura Crompton misses Iris, but somebody else will soon miss her. (D. H.) Friday, Oct. 1 7 — " Take Your Girlie to the Movies if You Can ' t Make Love at Home. " Saturday, October 18 — U. W. beat Mines 16 to 6! Student body much thrilled by first victory over Mines in several years. A. S. U. W. dance in evening. Sunday, Oct. 1 9 — Fluke has won the hearts of the Pi Phis. He played his way there. Monday, Oct. 20 — No school! Big parade in morning for victory celebration. Butterflys vs. Malted Milk football game. Score: Lost! Victory ball, a big finish to a real celebration. Tuesday, October 2 1 — Regular assembly. Prexy and Essert performed. Wednesday, Oct. 22— Mrs. DeKay spoke in Y. W. C. A. Thursday, Oct. 23 — Fluke likes the lounge and the fireplace and everything down at the Pi Phi House. Friday, Oct. 24 — Mass meeting to promote traditions. Billy Chew cuts in on upperclassmen all the time, the little monkey. Saturday, Oct. 25 — U. W. beat D. U. 36 to 6. Frosh hop in Gym in evening. Lauder does not like to dance. Sunday, Oct. 26 — Time changed last night. Student body celebrated by getting an extra hour ' s sleep. Monday, Oct. 21 — Prof ' s delight, brilliant recitations! Tuesday, Oct. 28 — Judge Winters spoke in assembly till 1 2 :20. Stampede to the Commons followed. Wednesday, Oct. 28 — Dr. Hebard and Mrs. Knight speakers in Y. W. C. A. Thursday, Oct. 29 — Otto Campbell and Bob Wilson have taken up sheep herding! Friday, Oct. 31 — Kappa Deltas give Hallowe ' en party. Pi Phis also entertain. Charity ball for orphans down town. Saturday, Nov. 1 — Miss Clement took Gym class to Pilot Knob. WV Sunday, Nov. 2 — Gym class has failed to be in evidence today. Monday, Nov. 3 — J. Stitt Wilson spoke in assembly. Tuesday, Nov. 4 — J. Stitt Wilson gave his second talk. Wednesday, Nov. 5 — Camp Fire Girls give party in Gym. Thursday, Nov. 6 — Y. W. C. A. field secretary here. Hazel Spencer ' s birthday. She can vote now ! Friday, November 7- — Gamma Theta Chi house party. Lots of fun. Saturday, Nov. 8 — Nebraska Wesleyan vs. Wyo. Score 1 4 to 0. Six below zero, with snow on ground for the game. Sunday, Nov. 9 — Paul Essert demonstrates his belief in spiritualism. Helen Banner helped with the broom handle. Monday, Nov. 1 — Mrs. Carrie Chapman-Catt spoke in assembly. Tuesday, Nov. 1 1 — Armistice Day. No school. Big parade. Medals awarded for service. Wednesday, Nov. 12 — Only two more days of school this week! Thursday, Nov. 1 3 — Kappa Deltas pledge Hazel Spencer and Nettie Potts. Friday, Nov. 14 — K. D.s give card party at Mrs. Berry ' s. Band dance. Some crowd ! Thank you both. Saturday, Nov. 1 5 — A. T. O. house party. Miss Webster, impersonated by Billy Chew, was the hit of the evening. Poor Billy! Sunday, Nov. 1 6 — New constitution drawn up for Y. W. C. A. Pi Phis enter- tain Sig Alphs and Gamma Thelas at tea. Monday, Nov. 1 7 — Cabinet meeting. Miss Hasbrouck was reproved for lack of interest. Tuesday, Nov. 1 8 — Bible Class and Forum. Wednesday, Nov. 19 — Miss Cooper spoke at Y. W. C. A. on " Friendship " . She knows " when a feller needs a friend " . Thursday, Nov. 20 — Played Utah Aggies. Defeated 6 to 0. Last game of season. Sophomores ' ' 49ers dance — much pep! Town thought Carlisle was captured. Saturday, Nov. 22 — Mrs. Trewick here to advise Y. W. C. A. cabinet. Sunday, Nov. 23 — Dick Huff holds Fluke ' s coat; Fluke holds Carol Moore ' s; Carol holds Jimmie Wells ' ; Jimmie holds — O, ask Laura. Monday, Nov. 24 — Only four days ' school this week, but Monday shows its usual brilliant scholarship records. Tuesday, Nov. 25 — Frats drew for formals at interfraternity council. The Kappa Deltas, Sig Alphs, and Gamma Thetas were lucky. Wednesday, Nov. 26 — We wonder why Florence fell and sprained her wrist. Thursday, Nov. 27 — Thanksgiving Day: Simp: " Snow again, I don ' t see the drift. " WP I 8 c 0Oln . ¥ Wyo 16 - M ne$ 6 WV Friday, Nov. 28 — A. T. O. Thanksgiving dinner dance. Hypnotism reveals Scottie ' s past and present (Mary ' s). Saturday, Nov. 29 — Ranks depleted in Economic Wyoming. Sunday, Nov. 30 — Bobbie Burns in Cheyenne? Monday, Dec. 1 — Sam still holds his Banner. Tuesday, Dec. 2 — A. T. O.s donate fuel to Pi Phis, who borrow from anybody. Wednesday, Dec. 3 — Heat becomes unbearable. Thursday, Dec. 4 — Glee Club for those who go. Friday, Dec. 5 — Rumors of school closing! It cannot was. Saturday, Dec. 6 — Soph vs. Senior girls ' basketball. Seniors won. Sunday, Dec. 7 — K. D.s initiated Hazel Spencer and Nettie Potts. Pie and chili party in Hoyt Hall. Monday, Dec. 8 — Registration day for second quarter. Pried loose from our shekels. Tuesday, Dec. 9 — Announced school will close. " Oh, happy day! " Wednesday, Dec. 1 — -Panhellenic bid day. Mirabile visu. Thursday, Dec. 1 1 — School closes. Nobody can go home. No coal! Monday, Jan. 5 — Noses to the grindstone again ! Tuesday, Jan. 6 — Rehearsing night and day for A. S. U. W. play. Wednesday, Jan. 7 — Class series starts. Thursday, Jan. 8 — Juniors get sore in class series in basketball. Friday, Jan. 9 — A. S. U. W. play, " The Witching Hour " . Sophomores win class series. Saturday, Jan. 1 — Sophomores fail to appear for battle with mighty Juniors. Sunday, Jan. 1 I — Kappa Delta entertains frat men at tea. Monday, Jan. 1 2 — Steven went to see Hazel. Edwin went to see Sally. Tuesday, Jan. 1 3 — Edwin went to see Sally. Steven went to see Hazel. Wednesday, Jan. 1 4 — Steven went to see Hazel. Edwin went to see Sally. Thursday, Jan. 1 5 — Decorating for Prom began ! Friday, Jan. 16 — Junior Prom. (Incense, Bohemianism, good music, fine eats, beautiful women — what more could one ask?) Saturday, Jan. 1 7 — U. W. played Aggies at Fort Collins. Score 30 to 1 0. Glorious start to season. Sunday, Jan. 18 — A. T. O. ' s entertain Isabelle Whelan, Gladys Brown, " Lolly " Langheldt, and Mary Clifford at dinner. Team returns from Fort Collins. Monday, Jan. 1 9 — Frances Feris likes puzzles. That ' s why she takes psychology. Tuesday, Jan. 20 — Mr. Fulkerson, counsel to Japan, spoke to joint meeting of Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Wednesday, Jan. 21 — Iris and Otto wish this week would last forever. Thursday, Jan. 22 — Quill Club. Chancellor and Professor Pease perform. Mary Clifford: " Professor, would you really advocate that she sit in the back seat? " Inno- cence is bliss; ' tis folly to be wise! Friday, Jan. 23 — S. A. E. formal. Oh you nif ty jewel boxes! The S. A. E.s prove royal entertainers. Saturday, Jan. 24 — Midwest defeated by U. W. 38 to 4. Sunday, Jan. 25 — Modern drama class spends day reading The Blue Bird. Monday, Jan. 26 — Fraternity jeweler does big business. Tuesday, Jan. 27 — Still no gym teacher. The girls are really sorry! Big general pep meeting of the students. Wednesday, Jan. 28 — Extension Carnival. Resident faculty carried off the victory Prexy ought to join the teamsters ' union or the Reds ' express. Thursday, Jan. 29 — Profs, fail to meet classes — the after-effects of the party. Friday, Jan. 30 — Band dance. A huge success this time. Saturday, Jan. 31 — U. W. beat Greeley 26 to 6. Chuck Coolidge entertains at a real royal party. Begaged begosh! Sunday, Feb. 1 — Laird goes to Cheyenne. It looks bad. Monday, Feb. 2 — Same old story. Tuesday, Feb. 3 — Dean Faville elected president of the Interfraternity Council. Wednesday, Feb. 4 — Mr. Burrage speaks at Y. W. C. A. Thursday, Feb. 5 — " Coach Corbett is just darling, " the girls say. Says Coach, " I must go teach the dolls. " Friday, Feb. 6 — Basketball game with the Aggies 1 6 to 9. Aggies hold but lose. Saturday, Feb. 7 — Senior Black and White Masquerade. A real novelty, even if it is one of our best and oldest traditions. Sunday, Feb. 8 — Fussers meet in dormitories and sorority house. George Cline has option and optics on second parlor. Monday, Feb. 9 — Klein and Essert serenade Women ' s Hall. Receive shower. Tuesday, Feb. 1 — Drunks from down town imitate Klein and Essert for benefit of Hoyt Hall girls. Wednesday, Feb. 1 1 — Martha Marquiss and Nettie Potts initiated into Delta Sigma Rho. First girls to be taken in west of the Mississippi. Thursday, Feb. 1 2 — Crompton and Whelan closely guarded in Hoyt Hall — WOW! Friday, Feb. 1 3 — Gamma Theta Chi formal. Campbell and Simpson try to set fire to the hall. Saturday, Feb. 1 4 — Toad ' s birthday. Sweet sixteen ! Sunday, Feb. 1 5 — Katherine Snow sang today. Monday, Feb. I 6 — Deidrick, Essert, and McWhinnie take on hirsute appendage. WV a ommoners. Pre Mel, C£. WU S,ck? WW Jammers , v i ' . V. i Faerie Queens " V hich? " nmeverenca Great SouU The Giant HMl Mil ers Tuesday, Feb. 1 7 — Iron Skull quits throwing cigarette stubs and otherwise decorates the sidewalks. Wednesday, Feb. 1 8 — Y. W. C. A. gives novelty musical service. Thursday, Feb. 19 — Quill Club. Olga Moore ' s pet saying, " Oh, fudge! " " School for Scandal " in the evening. (Where?) Team loses to Mines in Golden 28 to 19. Friday, Feb. 20 — " Arms and the Man " in the afternoon. (Where?) Team beats Sacred Heart ringers 35 to 14. Saturday, Feb. 21 — Seniors have their pictures taken in cap and gown. Decided not to have them taken in gunny sacks, but it is only to please the Juniors that they have gone to so much trouble. Team beats Greeley 39 to 27. Sunday, Feb. 22 — Katherine Snow sang today. Monday, Feb. 23 — Mr. Saunders gives talk in joint meeting of Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. on Buddhism. Martha Marquiss tubbed. Excitement reigned and all got wet. Tuesday, Feb. 24 — Glee Club practicing " The Chimes of Normandy " . Wednesday, Feb. 25 — Senior business and social meeting at President Nelson ' s. Thursday, Feb. 26 — Tea! Tea! Tea! Where? Ask Nettie! Tea Hea, Charlie! Friday, Feb. 27 — U. W. plays Wheatridge; easy victory. Saturday, Feb. 28 — Pi Phis look haunted today. Why? Sunday, Feb. 29 — Pi Phis celebrate and give leap year party. Monday, Mar. 1 — Katherine Snow sang today. Tuesday, Mar. 2 — Annual staff meeting. Wednesday, Mar. 3 — Chinkschefang organizes. Thursday, Mar. 4 — Preps keep Hoyt Hall from being uninteresting. Friday, Mar. 5 — " Snow White " given by the Training School. Saturday, Mar. 6 — K. D.s give shower for Lucy Kellogg. Sunday, Mar. 7 — Delta Delta Delta, and Kappa Delta initiate. Monday, Mar. 8 — Dr. White talks on George Washington in assembly. Tuesday, Mar. 9 — Social Committee for Tournament meets at tea with Mrs. Knight. Wednesday, Mar. 1 — Installation of Y. W. C. A. officers. Basketball game with Chadron ; score, 1 4 to 4 1 in our favor. Fine end for a fine season. Thursday, March 1 I — Steve came to see Hazel today. Friday, Mar. 1 2 — End of the quarter. Tactless Team of Ten Transient Trouba- dors start up-state tour. Saturday, Mar. 1 3 — Lucy Kellog was married in Hoyt Hall. Picnicing season has begun. Ask Burtie Marston. Sunday, Mar. 14 — " Dorms " are all sleeping on wedding cake and drawing names. Monday, Mar. 15 — Registration Day. K. D.s pledge Ruth True, Elaine Suther- land and Alice Wright. WV __. jyNiflS nMWSmm .••■ Tuesday, Mar. 16 — Faculty concert. A. T. O. ' s entertain Delta Delta Delta visit- ing officer. Wednesday, Mar. 1 7 — Delta Delta Delta gives reception for their national officer. Thursday, Mar. 1 8 — Pi Phi officer arrives. Friday, Mar. 1 9 — Pi Phi gives tea. Triangular debate occurs. Saturday, Mar. 20 — Pi Phi initiates. Cady arrives today. Sunday, Mar. 21 — Quill Club initiates. Buck arrives today. Monday, Mar. 22 — Worland team comes to town. First for the fray. Tuesday, Mar. 23 — Tactless Team of Ten Transient Troubadors return. Report successful trip. Other teams arrive. Wednesday, Mar. 24 — Many visitors here. Looks like a big school now! Aca- demic contests in evening. Thursday, Mar. 25 — Gym scene of huge terpischorean struggle in A. M. Games start later. Excitement over eats as intense as excitement over games. Friday, Mar. 26 — Games continue. Cheyenne rooters much in evidence. Saturday, Mar. 27 — Big finish! Worland, Cheyenne, and Rock Springs place in order named. Absence of lights gives opportunity for dance enthusiasts. Prizes awarded by Prexy in hurried speech. Sunday, Mar. 28 — Sad leave taking. Monday, Mar. 29 — Chinkschefang meets. Tuesday, Mar. 30 — Practice for " The Bells of Corneville " . Wednesday, Mar. 31 — Senior Class meeting. Chuck Coolidge monopolized the floor per usual. Thursday, April 1 — April Fool ' s Day. Friday, April 2 — No school. Saturday, April 3 — Snowed all day ; not much like Easter weather. Sunday, April 4 — Easter Sunday. Kappa Phi installed. Monday, April 5 — No school. Still bitterly cold. Tuesday, April 6 — Announcement made of the organization of Alpha Delta Theta. Wednesday, April 7 — Play practice. Thursday, April 8 — Dress rehearsal for play. Mr. Burrage ' s clothes fit too soon. Friday, April 9 — " Chimes of Normandy " given under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. Saturday, April 1 — Leap Year dance. The girls prove their ability to do things up in proper order. The boys don ' t object at all to being called for in taxis and decorated with flowers. Sunday, April 1 1 — A. T. O. Waffle Breakfast — a real treat. Monday, April 1 2 — Dr. Foster, of New York, spoke in assembly. Tuesday, April 1 3 — Annual staff meeting. Athletics seem to have come into their own — pole vaulting, hurdling, spring football, and baseball were all in evidence this evening. WV Wednesday, April 1 4 — Otto still in Lincoln. Thursday, April 1 5 — Otto WOOD not return. Friday, April 1 6 — Gamble concert very pleasing. Otto returns from Lincoln. Saturday, April 1 7 — Ft. Russell game postponed. Soldiers spared great defeat. Sunday, April 18 — Big snow. Worst since 1492. Monday, April 1 9 — Co-ed snow fight. Upperclasswomen win. Tuesday, April 20 — Upperclassmen meet to discuss Iron Skull. Wednesday, April 21 — Exams. Too busy to work on The Wyo. Thursday, April 22 — Student assembly. Tag day authorized for California game. Otto reprimanded by Prexy for Lincoln trip. Friday, April 23 — Band dance. Simp brought MiS5 Carroll. Saturday, April 24 — A. T. O. Onion Party. Toad and Chew do Dance of the Cuspidaor. Sunday, April 25 — Party for Miss Parks, of Sidney, at Lolly ' s. Monday, April 26 — Alaska lecture. Florence Macbeth concert. They speak for themselves. Tuesday, April 21 — Last meeting of the Annual Staff. " Wyo " goes to press. THINGS YET TO HAPPEN Engineers ' Dance. Band Formal. Delta Delta Delta Dance at Moose Hall. Pi Beta Phi Dance at W. O. W. Hall. Kappa Delta Formal. Gamma Theta Chi House Party. Junior Sneak Day. A. S. U. W. Formal. Ag. Dance. S. A. E. Picnic. A. T. O. Play. A. S. U. W. Picnic at Centennial. A. T. O. Picnic. Baseball Game with University of California. Mrs. DeKay ' s Leap Year Party. A. S. U. W. Elections. Home Coming Week. May Fete. Commencement. WP « x A U ' v N Q 6 $©Qil8@3 ©p j®a© ' ds Student: " I can ' t get any sense out of this. " Soule: " You didn ' t put any into it. " Kline: " Oui ! Does she paint her face? " Ridgarvay: " I am sure when your father was a boy he never came to school with- out his lesson. " Cooper: " Javet, Javet (?) " Vass: " A most complicated young lady! " Robinson: " Gee, I ' m glad there ain ' t any girls in my class. " Hoefer: " Now, you fellows will have to put a little more time on this, because I can ' t let ycu go on like this. " Hitchcock: " I ' ll a sign the le son for next week — Monday, take problems 10 to 45; Tuesday we will have a quiz on Chapter X; Wedne:day, a quiz on Chapter XI; Thursday, problems 45 to 1 00, inclusive, and Friday we will have an examination on all that we have been over so far. " Coxvper: " Wo-ho, way-hay, rood morning Professor, how are you this morn- ing, eh? " Filtrcr: New, there ' s really nothing to this, boys; it ' s the same as we ' ve been having all the time, except that it ' s different. Dale: " I dessay youah cententiens ah logical. " Downey: " You are doing splendid work. Your grade is IV. " Hcbard: " If my hu-band. " Eness: " Yes, my dear, that ' s very good, but " Pease (On theme on Haviland China) : " Too frail. " DeKay: " No, Jack. You can ' t have your three kisxs till you have learned your lines. " Chappell: " Now, there are possibilities in that. " White: " Look intelligent. " Burrage: " I ' ll have that done tomorrow. " P. T. Miller: " Now watch it. " Knapp: " Open your mouth now. " Mclntvre: " Well, I was just going to say. " Love is that which makes the world and arm go around. Women, generally speaking, are generally speaking. God knows all, but Murray is all nose. Speaking of Bolsheviks, we wonder if Red is red. VQ$ COMEDIANS ' CORNER Murray: " I think the most emotional fruit is green appks. " Ditto: " Do you believe in -soul mates? " Mrs. DeKay: " Yes. " M. K.: " Only one? " Murray: " What post do I take? " Mrs. DeKay: " You are to be the heroine ' s father. " M. K.: " What does he do? " Mrs. DeKay: " He dies ten years before the curtain rises. " Bob: " What do you think of the chorus in ' The Chimes of Normandy ' ? " M. K. : " I knew it would be a success before the curtain had gone up two feet. " (Esther! And you a minister ' s daughter.) Hazzie: " What circulates more than money? " Murray: " Pan Hellenic gossip. " Lee Carroll: " Speaking of Charlie Young ' s prospects. Years ago, when Jenny Ayres ' father first came to Wheatland, he had only one sheep wagon and a team of horses. " M. K. : " I suppose he hasn ' t even the sheep wagon now. " OUR FAVORITE MAGAZINES PERSONIFIED The Youths ' Companion — Bert White. The Literary Digest — Ted Olson. The Boys ' World — Ann Whelan. Farmer ' s Tri- Weekly — Les Crawford. The Class Mate — Scotty Laird. The Student — Virginia Miller. The Pictorial Review — Grace Logan. The Woman ' s Home Companion — Melvin Ennis. The Farmer ' s Wife — Norma Fisher. " Over fields, over hills, " Flowed from Mary ' s pen. " I never found a pleasant spot Until I found my Glenn. " Robert " Wilson Robert Ingham Walter Ferguson Ed Deming Paul PHelps LoXJis Kreuger GleN " Hartman Ted Olson DEwey Anderson Lee CaRroll Steve Smith N -j£± !S y ( ir jbhk kj sP il 3 Meredith I,angheldt HazEl Spencer Alo Jones Mary Park BettY Beck Esther Pauley Laur A. Crompton CorRine Mollring Dorothy Lamb Martha MArquis Helen Nicholas Gertrude Glenne GenettE Smith MaRy Phelps Kathryn Snow WV li The University of Wyoming THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS The Division of Letters and Sciences The Pre-medic Course The Division of Commerce The Division of Music THE STATE COLLEGE OF A. Agriculture Resident Division Agronomy Animal Husbandry Extension Division County Agent Work Home Demonstration Boys ' and Girls ' Club Work The Experiment Station B. Mechanic Arts Division of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Division of Civil and Irrigation Engineering Division of Mining Engineering C. Home Economics Resident Division Domestic Science Domestic Art Extension Division (Home Demonstration, above) THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The State Normal School The Division of Rural Education The Training Rural School The Division of Elementary Education The Training Grade School The Division of Special Education The Atypical Classes The Teachers ' College The Division of Secondary Classes The Training High School The Division of Vocational Education Agriculture; Home Economics; Industrial Arts The Law School THE SUMMER SCHOOL The Intra-Session The Regular Session CORRESPONDENCE STUDY WORK MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS WV TUBBING SONG Dip her high, Dip her low, Just as deep as She can go. O! We ' re tubbing Martha tonight! Turn on the faucet Icy cold. Martha dear is Far too bold. Loud shouts of laughter, Unknown strength, Pulling and twisting, Hall ' s full length. At last to the water Cold and clear, Struggling they carried Martha dear. f A. ■H9£@9I si 8S9 H ■■ t 1 ■ ' — --- ' 1 feisl§H? Dean Knight slept through That wild crash, As down went Martha — Such a splash! Esther is bold now, Poor old dear. Martha ' s grip is Without peer. Dip her high, Dip her low, Just as deep as She can go. O! We ' re tubbing Martha tonight. The Problem of saving money is a hard one for young people, but why make a Problem of it? You want money for future use. You can ' t have it unless you deny yourself — and SAVE ! Start your account at our Savings Department and get 4% Interest. FIRST STATE BANK The Laramie Water Company ' s Completed System of Reservoirs and Canals Covers Fifty Thousand Acres of Irrigable Land in the Vicinity of Laramie PRICE LOW— TERMS EASY Write or Call for Particulars THE LARAMIE WATER COMPANY FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING LARAMIE, -:- WYOMING WV You can ' t go through college as fast as you please. For getting an education is a matter of degrees. Mary Park to Ben Gregg — Early Spring: " Ef oo ' uv me, tay to, Ef oo don ' t ' uv me, tay to, But ef oo do ' uv me an ' don ' t want to tay to, Des tweeze my han ' , But don ' t teep me tandin ' here On eese told told teps Tatchin ' told. This space was to have been occupied with a joke on Ed. Deming, but it was so funny the compositor died in convulsions and the Faculty forbade our publishing it. ladies! don ' t read this ■pB3l[ J31J UO pUBIS O} pel} 31JS JJ ' MOlpUJOS UI3 4 }B }38 P 4 3l{S MOUij 3M }UQ ' peaj aq jasu pinoM sauij 3sai|} jj SunpOlJS JB3J §UIl|13UIOS XBS P t 3M ' MOfyj •MOl S B JO U3IS JSB3J 3l|l S}38 3l|S J J ' Avoijauios mo ji puy 3i s X[|oS Xg " mou5[ o} lujiiSno aijs Sunjpuios SI] ' UBUIOM B S3UJOM 8uil|:|AUB S 3J3l|} J J Dr. White dismissed a history class thirty minutes early today and assigned no further reading. Cline: " My girl is a daughter of the revolution. " (Her father owns a merry-go- ' round.) Billie Chew (as sweet little girl of 5 appears on screen) : " Isn ' t she a queen? Wish she would grow up. " Anne W. : " Why grow up? She ' s just your size now. " Prof. Ridgaway: " The three men on the front seat were the ones who had their problems correct. " Voice from rear: " Good teamwork. " D. P. SMITH SON (Quality Grocers NOTHING TOO GOOD FOR US TO HANDLE 207 Second Street Phone 34 Laramie, Wyo. Heart Specialists We treat Crushed Hearts Fatty Hearts Tobacco Hearts Broken Hearts Athletic Hearts Fickle Hearts Y. MILLER G. HASBROUCK Graduates School of Fussology 317 S. 10th St. Phone 614-R w Buy a Motorcycle ! " J3uy a Bicycle ! SUPPLIES AND ACCESSORIES Guns for Sale or Rent Albany County Agents Harley-Davidson Motorcycles Laramie Cycle and Novelty Works 4 1 6 Second Street • y Should AuU Acgumtme Be Forgot Aw J cer Brought Bdck To V r d i B 11 r r - White Beauty Shop LADIES ' FURNISHINGS GLOVES HOSIERY SUITS COATS We sell and Popular and Semi-Classic Music MRS. NELL SHADDAY 204 ' 2 S. 2nd St. Laramie, Wyo. j SILK AND GEORGETTE DRESSES BLAIR TRAVELLE r Taylor BARTLETT ' S Drug Company ART SHOP Scheaffer ' s Fountain Pens We carry a full line of mouldings and framing supplies. Also a line of pictures by the old masters as well as modern artists. Phone 96 303 S. 2nd 211 GRAND AVE. y r i FOR SALE A Cow Giving Milk BIRNIE ' S For Also Barb Wire Fence Posts Millinery and Smart Outer Apparel Chickens and Pigs Exclusive Blouses Knox Hats Les Crawford Next to Empress Manicuring Foot Cosmetics Shampooing Massaging Scalp Treatment Marcelling Marinello Beauty Shoppe Laura Abrahamson, Prop. Telephone 581-W Corner Second Street and University Ave. CHIMNEY SWEEP I also Mow Lawns, Mend Worthless Furniture, Hang Pictures and Disobedient Husbands Lee Carroll WV Dr. Hebard: " A good deal depends on the formation of early habits. " Wilson: " When I was a baby my mother paid a woman to wheel me around and I have been pushed for money ever since. M. K. to " Gus " Murphy: " Oh! I froze my nose. " G. M.: " You dear boy, you ' re half frozen; come near the fire. " Delapena to Jack Gage, who had sprained ankle in baseball practice: " How u breakum leg, freezum? " Dr. Hebard (in Sociology Class) : " What is poverty? " Delapena: " No sense " cents RED LETTER DAYS Nelson McKaig shaves. Murray Kline is perfectly quiet in drill. Ted Olson takes a girl to an S. A. E. affair. Lollie doesn ' t smile once. Chuck quits wearing loud socks. Paul Essert shaves off his must ' nt. Lucy Kellogg gets married. Betty and George never quarrel. Alpha Kappa Phi pledge pins appear — disappear? ? ? Mary Park is out of quarantine. Dean Hunton dismisses class on time. Beth Kelly seeks her pin. The bells ring in Science Hall. Ish answers a question in history. Martha and Nett blossom out, with Paul ' s and Murray ' s pins. The cats get Tri Delts Pledges ' tongues. Bobby Burns Pierce fusses. Gamma Thetas have a dance, party, or anything. Barnes leaves — comes back. Stray Greeks unanimously declare A. T. O. best frat in world. Krueger dances gracefully. Julia and Archie talk over old times. K. D. pledges install a new course in Home Economics. Mrs. DeKay sends out examination announcements. Laramie Candy Kitchen HOME-MADE CANDIES Fresh Every Day from Our Own Kitchen We Serve the Best Refreshing Drinks and Lunches in Town PHONE 127 J Diamonds Watches Jewelry Stationery CHAS. L CLARK The Jereeler Sonora and Columbia Phonographs Phone 515-W 206 S. 2nd St. Laramie, Wyo. The Laramie Laundry ABRAHAM BROS., Props. Clothes Cleaned and Pressed, $2.00 Dry Cleaning a Specialty Steam Pressing Kid Gloves Cleaned Phone 474 wy o DOES IT PAY TO ADVERTISE? Some say not. Perhaps they are right. Perh aps they are not. We do, however, realize that our beloved Alma Mater would not have many students if she pursued an advertising policy similar in extent and scope as that advocated by a few we accosted regarding the taking of space in this year book. We came in contact with different types in our ad soliciting campaign. First, there was the " Old Guard " , University backers who are proud of and have faith in our glorious institution. Second, there were those, newcomers mostly, who were anxious to be interested but wished to be shown. We showed them, and their ads you will see. Third, there were those who insisted upon showing us that an ad in any University publication was unnecessary. Pipe this: " A ad in your annual wouldn ' t do me no good (I ' m quoting verbatim, if you please). College students ain ' t property buyers. " The fallacy of such reasoning is apparent, but our purpose was to secure ads, not refute arguments. We could have remained with this bigoted old buck for a day trying to persuade him that University students were prospective buyers, but, no siree, he knew. " The University people just flit along and then depart. " Where would he be? He knew — you bet he did. In this same class were those who tried to scare us out: " No, I don ' t want a ad in any damn annual, besides I ' m too busy, so get out. " We didn ' t scare worth a damn, so he usually ushered us out with this: " I won ' t buy a ad. What good does it do to advertise a garage in a University paper? " For that kind, a " jimmy " was needed to pry them loose. But, again, we were not out safe-cracking. We wanted ads. Now, give heed, Classes of ' 22 and ' 23. This annual is your heritage. Carefully scan the following pages and know who our boosters are, and, in turn, patronize them as they should be patronized. If the garage you utilize, the real estate concern your father helps keep alive, the store at which you are wont to trade, the candy parlors at which you seek goodies, the drug store you like best, and other concerns — if, we say, none of them have advertised herein, then you know your duty. This may amount to a " boycott " . We feel that it doesn ' t fall far short of that. But we do, on the other hand, feel justified in that resort. KNOW OUR FRIENDS. LOOK BEFORE YOU LEAP. READ THE FOLLOWING ADS. " I never saw a woman so full of energy. " " Nor I. Why, merely counting her mistakes keeps two men busy. " Phip: " Did you hear of the daring holdup last night in my back yard? ' Jimmy: " No, what happened? " Phip: " Two clothes pins held up a sheet. " J. R. SULLIVAN LAWYER Laramie, Wyo. Dr. P. C. McNIFF DENTIST Phone 39 Rooms 3 and 4 Miller Block CASS1USM.EBY ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Over West Side Garage W. H. HAYES REALTY COMPANY Real Estate Insurance Loans Surety Bonds Notary Public Phone 534 First National Bank Bldg. G. R. McConnell ATTORNEY Converse Bldg. Dr. C. O. Edgington Osteopathic Physician and Optometrist Room 1 5 Converse Bldg. Dr. W. K. Shoemaker DENTIST Suite 1 Converse Bldg. MURRAY S. KLEIN Chiropractor Remodeling Noses a Specialty Calls Answered Day and Night 476 Thornburgh Phone 32-R 16 S VOV D A A Follower of Xke CroSS. Between Classes. Jon Ca,rft Take my Picture. -A " F HlekUhAte. A o lIJl Be. A GolLe$e)hihP IopA StumP. HARRY J. TAYLOR REAL ESTATE See My List Before Buying Converse Building, INSURANCE When You Think Insurance, Think Taylor, and Phone 99-W Laramie, Wyo. Why Buy Your Shoes AT THE BOOT SHOP Because THE BOOT SHOP Is An Ex- clusive Shoe Store Catering Entirely to Those Who Desire QUALITY FOOTWEAR. We Are Specialists in Our Line. We Not Only Sell Shoes, But Fit Them. Our Lines Are Selected First for Their Quality and Fit, and Second for Their Style. You Will Like to Buy at THE BOOT SHOP, Where Service is Considered a Duty. BOOT R D SHOP CONVERSE BLDG. Cowden s Barter Shop First-Class Work Guaranteed Student Trade Solicited 111 Thornburgh Street ±hc Brunswick Billiard Parlor Sodc Cigars U This is a pleasure and health factory for gentlemen. Whenever you want to spend a pleasant hour, drop in " THE BRUNSWICK " 314 S. Second Phone 98-W w o BEWARE OF The first table upstairs, when Virginia and Paul debate woman suffrage. Miss McLaughlin, if you ' re fussing in the Ag. Library. The Gardener when you cut across a flower bed. President Nelson when he is chasing dogs off the campus. Bob Willoughby ' s mustache (doesn ' t apply to everyone). Dr. Hebard when you are late to Sociology. Miss Grey ' s classes if you are a good cook. The Fernwood if you wish you had taken another girl. Murray Klein or Paul Essert if your heart is tender. Virginia ' s eyes. The Iron Skull if your college spirit is low. Dr. Downey ' s intelligence tests. The Main Hall radiators. Mary Clifford ' s charming giggle. The glass doors in Hoyt Hall. Mess Hall if you ' re hungry. Miss Cooper if you haven ' t got your English. Prof. Kline if he slips going upstairs. Music Hall if you are musical. Mrs. Knight after seven. Prof. Dale ' s puns. Jack Gage — He ' s enGaged. BE CAREFUL, GIRLS Grace Logan: " You ' re engaged to Mollie, aren ' t you? " Agnes: " Yes, but I ' m not happy. G. : " What ' s wrong? " A.: " I ' m afraid he ' s selfish. " G.: " Why so? " A. : " He asked me for my hand and I gave it to him. " G. : " Of course. " A. : " Well, it wasn ' t until I had given my hand to him that he put a diamond ring on my finger. " G. : " Of course not, but how does that show selfishness? " A.: " Why, it was his hand, wasn ' t it? " Beth: " Have you ever kissed a girl? " Bill Fell: " Is that an invitation or are you gathering statistics? " Mecca Billiard Parlors A distinct departure from the ordinary billiard room. A revelation to players and fans Mecca Luncheonette High Class in Every Detail A lot of comfort and pleasure is worth a little insistence. Therefore insist on spending your evenings at the Mecca JOHN WATT Clothing and Furnishing Goods, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc. MONEY TO LOAN 216 Second Street Laramie, Wyo. Laramie Drug Co. Drugs, Medicines Perfumery Photographic Supplies and Rubber Goods We solicit your trade because: — Our goods are fresh; our stock is complete; our drugs are pure; we give you what you ask for. Prescriptions a Specialty LARAMIE. WYOMING WILL GOODALE GARAGE HUDSON AND ESSEX CARS 210 GRAND AVE. PHONE 369 WV WANTED A place to use my silverware. — Ruth Stout. An interurban to Wheatland. — Charles Young. More arm capacity. — Murray Kline. Deeper dimples. — Ruth Beckwith. A new way to comb my hair. — Paul Essert. Another pin to give away. — Lee Carroll. Days and days. — Norma Fisher. A dimmer. — Phil Templeton. Just one glimpse at the moon. — Carl Arnold. All Laymen but no Parish. — Betty Beck. Just someone. — Archie Heigert. A saucer of Milk. — Puss. More girls in my classes.- — Dr. Elder. A sprig of green. — Nora Murphy. A loving wife. — Dr. Ridgaway. Some friends. — Lolly. The old family group. — The Banners. My Cross. — Miss Ryan. Dolls to shine. — Coach. To become stout. — Maurine Hollo. A charming girl to entertain the man in Chem. Lab. — Dr. Miller. A good cook. — Chuck Coolidge. Humor, good looks, or anything. — Denny. Captain Daly: " Ever seen service? " Frosh: " No, sir; but I ' ve read his poems. " Dr. Lehnert: " The human anatomy is a wonderful bit of mechanism. Red: " Yes, pat a man on the back and you ' ll make his head swell. " THE LOGIC OF DELTA SIGMA RHO " Virginia, you love me. " To prove you love me — " 1 . I love you. " 2. All the world loves a loveT. " 3. But I ' m a lover. " 4. Therefore, all the world loves me. " 5. You are all the world to me. " 6. Therefore, you love me. " MIDWEST BARBER SHOP I I 4 Thornburgh WE SOLICIT COLLEGE TRADE Phone 445-M Fisher (b? Lepper 1 ransxer Co. C. W. E. Bldg. Phone 15 Up-to-Date Shoe Shop W. A. ANDERSON, Prop. Repairing While You Wait Promptness Assured Best Material and Workmanship Factory Sole-Stitchers Used GLEANING AND SHINING - ' Enterprise Cleaning Co. Cleaning Pressing Repairing RALPH HOLLAND, Prop. Phone 137-W 310 S. 3rd WANTED A BUNGALOW Chicken House Kitchen Cabinet A. Mann Beth Kelly Service on 1 lmken Bearings Auto Supply Co. - v _ Stand, Res. Phone 176-B Sears 2nd Hand Store Office Phone 85-W NIGHT CALLS ANSWERED B. C. HARNDEN AUTO TRUCKS AND DRAYS Baggage to and from all Trains Ashes and Rubbish Hauled 154 Cedar Street Laramie, Wyo. Dress Suits Frat Pins FOR RENT Call 302-R Pajamas Cut Flowers WP Good Things to Eat We are located at the corner of Second and Grand Avenue. Our Phone is 2 and 3. Call on us if you want the Best in groceries. Also have a complete line of luncheon and picnic goods. Gem City Grocery Company LARAMIE, WYO. OUR MOTTO: " Not HoTd Cheap; But Hoxv Good " Within you lies the power to do wonders for yourself. Do You Want |A c °U e g e education? € A place in the business world: £ Work — Save — Achieve m The First National Bank OF LARAMIE II Capital, $100,000 .... Surplus, $125,000 WV THE MUSIC THAT HAS CHARMS First A. T. O. : " Most girls I have found don ' t appreciate real music. " Second A. T. O. : " Why do you say that? " First A. T. O. : " Well, you may pick beautiful strains on a mandolin for an hour and she won ' t even look out of the window, but just one honk of a Ford horn and — out she comes! " Prof. Dale (in Constitutional Law Class) : " For next Monday we ' ll go into the case of ' Paul v. Virginia ' . " Essert: " What case is that, sir? " Dale, hastily: " This is no breach of promise case. " THE LEAP YEAR CLUB Flower: Bleeding Heart. Motto: " Let no guilty man escape. " Officers Chief Leaper Ann Coughlin Securer of Dates Nettie Potts Patron Saint Dr. White Sergeant-at-Arms Betty Beck Membership Successes — Norah Banner, Mary Clifford, Betty Showalter. Doubtfuls — Hazel Spencer, Lollie, Laura Crompton. Would-bes — Anna Whelen, Ish Whelen, Beth Kelly, Esther Pauley, Norma Fisher, Hazzie. Pledges — Virginia Miller, Doris Hauser, Olga Moore, Bert White, Mary Kent, Mary Mosteller. Victims — Chuck, Scotty, George Cline, Big Smith, Les, Day, Barnes, Billie, Bob Wilson, Krueger, Bobby Burns, Pierce, Layman, Fell. Escaped Victims — Bobby Burns, Simp, McWhinnie, Ted, Ed. Deming, C. B. Ridgaway, Ed. Hathaway, W. Jenson, Delapena. A Hostess at Tri Delt Tea (to Guest) : " I ' m starved! I wish folks would hurry or we won ' t get any dinner. " First Girl: " Have you a safety pin? My skirt is about to fall off. " Second Girl: " What you need is a clothes pin to pin it to your spinal cord. " Gladys: " Lots of our Profs, are baldheaded. " McKaig: " Yes, some of them are baldheaded on the inside. " The Wyoming Creamery Company Is one of the leading home industries of this community. It merits and should have the support of all our citizens. Tell your grocer he must send you Overland Creamery Butter and insist on getting it. The Creamery makes a specialty of Fancy Ice Creams A. W. STERZBACH, Mgr. Corner Third and Garfield Phone 11 New Method Laundry ( Under new management ) Modern, Newly Installed Equipment ® We invite inspection B Careful and efficient work our specialty II WE SATISFY 3 I 2 S. 3rd Phone 89 Ferguson, Sabin Co. Dealers in 2nd Hand Love Affairs (©) OUR MOTTO ' Get ' Em Young; Treat ' Em Rough ' Office Hours 6 P. M.-7A.M. Prompt Service Phone 464-J " Take Your Girlie to the Movies " At The American Theatre Shows Metro— Fox — Real Art — Vitagraph Films Snappy Comedies " See American First " Phone 463-W 312 S. 2nd St. WV When to History I go, A little prayer I utter low. I say in accents soft and deep, " Now I lay me down to sleep. " — Bob Burton. He hath a lean and hungry look, He studies too much and seemeth to be in love. — Chuck Coolidge. Man is not made to question, but adore. — Betty Beck. Faithfully trod her intellectual paths Through the University of Wyoming. — Virginia Miller. Anything the faculty ' s for I ' m against. — Clarence Rue. Some girls are not as bad as they are painted. — Murray Klein. It is better to have come and loafed Than never to have come at all. — George Cline. Crushed hearts my specialty. — Julia Palmer. " And this I hold, whate ' er befall, I feel it when I sorrow most, ' ' Tis better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all. " — Walter Jensen. Fergueson: " It seems to me that President Wilson has been very fair in his appoint- ments. He has appointed Catholics and Quakers and Methodists. Why, he even appointed a woman, the other day. " Laramie Furniture Co. Willis Jensen, Prop. Furniture, Steel Ranges, Stoves, Crockery and Glassware, Carpets and Linoleum June Brides should furni:h your homes in the neatest and most modern style Come In and See Us 313-315 Second St. Phone Red 92 CORDINERS DRUG AND BOOK STORE 209-211 Second Street Is Headquarters for students ' supplies Agency for Waterman ' s Fountain Pens, Eastman Kodaks, Banners, Pennants and Pillow Tops This is the store with a guarantee that our merchandise is dependable WV Greenwood Jewelry Store Class Pins and Rings Fountain Pens College Fraternity Pins and Crests Converse Bldg. Laramie, Wyo. Houston Coal Company ® H. H. HOUSTON, Mgr. Class of ' 00 ® Rock Springs, and Hanna Coal Dealer in 2 1 I Grand Avenue Phone 362 The Furniture Exchange Laramie ' s Stork Furniture Store H Ifugs, Linoleums, Stoves, Ranges, and Furniture, Typewriters, Phonographs a We want you to visit our store whether you buy or not. You are always Welcome B B. F. EARLY ALGER JOHNSON A Natio n Wide Institution j- One hundred new stores added this spring, making the number up to present date 297 busy stores. This makes our buying power greater and insures a greater serving to you. All are the outgrowth of 19 years of careful buying, low profits and courteous service. J.C.P enny Co. wy o BENEDICTS ' CLUB REGULAR MEMBERS Mr. and Mrs. DeKay Mr. and Mrs. Bellamy Prof, and Mrs. E. H. Knight Agnes Ekstrom Betty Showalter Mary Clifford Norah Banner Simp Hazel Spencer Esther Pauley Betty Beck PLEDGES BACKSLIDERS Murray Klein Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jensen Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Blagg Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Coolidge " Mollie " Cottle Georgie Cline Scotty Laird Sam Neff Paul Essert PROBATIONERS Steve Smith Les Crawford Fritz Layman Oliver Knight Dorothy Lamb APPLICANTS Red Willis Jack Gage Chas. Young Grace Logan Helen Banner Archie Heigert Bob Rue Bert White Dorothy Goodrich Walter Fergueson Toad Simmons Ted Olson MOURNERS BENCH Oliver Curry Bill Fell Dick Huff Laura Crompton Ruth Stout Virginia Miller Preacher, quoting Scripture in prayer: " We were hungry and ye gave us bread. We were thirsty " Denny: " And ye gave us prohibition! " SIMPLE ENOUGH " I guess we ' re going to have a pretty day, Paul. " " Yes, I guess we are, Murray. " Meredith (during play practice) : " Jack, you make me tired! " Jack: " I know it. " Meredith: " Take that paper out of your mouth and do this right. You ' re just ruining it. " J.: " What, the paper? " YOUR TIME IS NOW! Young men — young women — commence now to write your money history in the right way — the prosperous way that goes with a savings account in this bank. t mi ) Albany National Bank LARAMIE, WYO. Copital, $100,000.00 Surplus, $150,000.00 Co-Op Store Headquarters for Folger ' s Teas, Coffees, Spices A PALACE OF GOOD EATS Phone 122 210 S. 3rd Pacific Model Market Headquarters for The Best Cuts of Beef, Pork, Mutton, Lamb and Veal a Home-Dressed Poultry H Always have on hand FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRESH FRUITS H PHONE No. 7 W Cady ' s ICE CREAM PARLOR 205 Thornburgh St. Converse Bldg. ( Steve " Smith Is Prepared to Teach SPENCIAR LOVE SYSTEM MODERN AND EFFICIENT METHOD Office: Hoyt Hall Phone 38 1 -W - . J(s 402 SHIRTS Not to Wear a Manhattan Shirt Is Not to Wear the Best E The Makers of MANHATTANS have bettered their last best, — as is evidenced by the Spring Exhibit ID Only at Woodford Clothing Co. wy o Lee: " Well, I see you have some shoes. Did you have them pawned? " Girl: " No, I had them self-soled. " Lee: " Why didn ' t you sell them all? " AT THE G. T. C. HOUSE Irl: " What are you doing, washing your clothes? " Phil: " No, I ' m just scrubbing this bar of soap. " " Be careful, Jack, you will get your wrist watch wet and ruin it. " J. G. : " No danger, this watch has been soaked three times already. " Gertrude Glen: " Can you drive a car with one hand? " He: " No, but I can stop. " The Anarchist was examining the new infernal machine. " The fellow who made this did a pretty bomb job, " he remarked, and the shell exploded with laughter. COMPLICATIONS OF THE CAST Nicholas, trying to graduate: " Oh, give me five hours ' credit on the geography of Europe. " Roniky: " I sure skinned the feller that sold me this book. " Featherstone : " You did? How ' s that? " Roniky: " Why, when I made out the check to pay him I just signed my name without putting down the amount. I ' ll bet there will be somebody pretty mad when he goes to cash it. " CHORUS GIRL CAPERS Esther: " You know it ' s so cold today. I had my fur on, and it froze right where I brothe. " Mary: " Do you suppose Glen snores? " Helen: " What does ' single tax ' mean? Is it a tax on persons who are unmarried? " First Girl: " No, Special can ' t go to the show tonight. " Second Girl: " Honest to God? " First Girl: " Well, I don ' t know about God. But I know specials can ' t go. " Sees All Knows All MAZUMA Steals All Refer: II B $ House WE SELL Omaha Corn Fed Beef, Swift Premium Hams and Bacon Regardless of prices, we carry only the best that the market affords in Vegetables, Fruits and Meats GRAND A VENUE MARKET m 2 1 5 Grand Avenue Phone 56 E. E. FITCH Real Estate, Insurance Loans, Notary Public Certified Abstracts Surety Bonds Corner Grand Avenue and Third Street Laramie. Wyo. 7 he Sign of Service in Real Estate If it ' s a HOME in Laramie or Cheyenne First see the W or den D. Cross Realty Co., Inc. Laramie Address 204 Grand Ave. Phone 448 Cheyenne Address 1 12 I Capital Ave. Phone 53 Get Your Good Eats at The Home Bakery W. H. KERN, Prop. 304 S. Second St. Phone 321 -J WANTED- SOME GRACE Ralph McWhinnie wy o 3f mm Co-ed Be ie i Water Scenes ' Big 6 M O Louie Clippmger Greenhouses FLORISTS Special Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders Say It With Flowers Greenhouses: Thirteen and Sheridan Sts. Phone 401 Stc Opposite Postoffice Phone Black 16 r The White House C. E. Blair 2nd and Grand J We are now showing men ' s suits at $35 to $50. You cannot equal them in the state. J Shoes Clothing Dry Goods j The W. H. Holliday Co. Groceries, Furniture, Harness, Wagons, Hardware, and Lumber Victrolas Edison Phonographs LARAMIE. WYO. WV Frosh: " It must be fine to sing in the Glee Club. " Fritz: " It ought to be fine or imprisonment. " When Flossie wants a date, she concentrates. If you don ' t believe it, ask Simp. Oh, Lollie, why send a man away to Louisville to mend a broken heart? Freshman: " Gee, Prof. Miller ' s face extends almost back to his neck. " Cis: " Did you see my new Tri Delt ring? The joke of it is, so many people think it is an A. T. O. ring. (And Glen happened to be present.) Senior girls with strong maternal instincts — Hazzie, Martha, Nettie. Freshmen in need of care: Jackie Gage, Bobbie Wilson, Jimmy Osborne. Frosh Exam. Paper: " The executive budget is where the state official places the sum of money needed by him in a small budget of his own and presents it to the governor. " Attention, Would-Be Farmers: Can you: Milk cows Run a Ford Plant a hayseed In what direction do you: Rotate crops String beans Pick your teeth Well, are you a: Unitarian Vegetarian Scandinavian Octogenerian, or Alphatanomegian Why Profs go mad. Pipe the following: Answer to exam question: " The power and influence of the State Governor is increasing. He has power of veto and exercises much along that line. He is the center about which the budget system revolves. " The Laramie Grocery Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERIES, HAY, GRAIN, HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE, FARM IMPLEMENTS » HARNESS, FARM AND SPRING WAGONS D Where Quality Tells and Price Sells LARAMIE, WYO. PHONE 345 CHICKENS H Fresh — Tender — Luscious B Hoyt Market Mrs. E. H. Knight, Prop. Central Grocery Company Picnic Dainties Our Specialty " What You Buy We Stand By ' PHONE 240 WV Prospector ' s P ' c f Who ' s bu t ng in ? f J au n 1 he mop gang SrnJ es A STORE FOR YOUNG MEN m CLOTHING and SHOES Of the Nifty Kind ■ . Frank J. Terry William Smith Coal Co. Dealer in Rock Springs, Hanna and Coalmont Coal Team Work of All Kinds TRY US Phone 69-R 2 1 5 Grand Ave. r The Model Market W. H. GRAHAM, Prop. We handle the best at lowest price. Why not buy at home and help those who help you? M Phone 1 1 4 Laramie, Wyo. | L. J. Bath G. T. Bath H. R. Bath BATH MOTOR GOMPANY m Dealers in Oldsmobile Motor €ars and Trucks, Keo Motor Cars and Keo Speed Wagons Goodrich Tires and Tubes Taxi Service @ 3rd and Garfield Phone 200 WV Dr. Hebard (in Sociology) Delapena: " Cross-eye. " " What is a defective? " Crompton and Any Man Agnes and Mollie ]VEurray and Saturday Night Paul and Mary TJmhm ! Scotty and Mary Simpson and Flossie Tucker and ? ? ? Ruth and Paul Young — Sugar Beets Fell and Beth TJlysess and Penlope Stevens and Jane Sally and Hathaway Olga and Sheldon Iiamb and Knight Goodrich and Revelle Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. PRANKS OF THE PROPERTY MEN Dr. Elder: " What is the principle of canning fruit in a syrup? " Laura Crompton: " It makes it too sweet for bacteria to live. " Prof. O ' Roke (in entomology class) : " Give the round of a life of a fly. " Scotty: " Why, around the house. " Dr. White (seeing Betty and Fritz) : " I could pray for that couple. " Simpson: " How about me? Did you ever pray for me? " Dr. White (in disgust) : " Simpson, you ' ve made some terrible mistakes. " Dean Maxwell: " Do you believe in corporal punishment. " Mary Clifford: " Yes, it relieves the blood pressure in the head. " Capt. Daly: " Ever seen service? " Frosh: " No, sir; but I ' ve read his poems. " Dr. Lehnert: The human anatomy is a wonderful bit of mechanism. " Red: " Yes, pat a man on the back and you ' ll make his head swell. " THE THREE RULES %M %H M 1. Early to Bed 2. Early to Rise 3. Makes a Man Wise Enough to Trade at Gish-Hunter Merc. Co. r Plumbing and Heating Pumps, Cylinders, Windmills G. F. Balleweg Phone 85-W 404 S ?cond St. Laramie, Wyo. «. ■t The Columbia Shoe Shining Parlor Frazer ' s Garage Dodge Brothers Motor Cars Taxi Service Day and Night Phone 142 Opposite Elks ' Home Chairs for Ladies Fruits and Candies College Students Come Here H. Maynard COAL DEALER C. W. E. Bldg. Phone 105 WV I sweet Bunch. " Three r g c o $. fa iff) ore i c?55. ' ? sweeter bunch. Let ' er buck! Uust two men. Whenever you are in need for some of YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS You had taken at our studio for applications, etc., let us have your order. All negatives are kept on file. Orders will be filled promptly. Our Koda Finishing Department Is equipped with the latest appliances and improvements. Let us do your developing and printing. H. SVENSON Photographer LARAMIE, - - - WYOMING WV HYMNS OF HATE I hate the R. O. T. C. uniforms — They make me crave strong drink. They make my friends look like fish, Out of their natural habitat. They ' re made so that we won ' t wear out our good clothes. But none of us have good clothes. They make my bowlegged friends look like They make my knock-kneed friends, Knockknees more and more. I hate the R. O. T. C. uniforms — They make me crave strong drink. I hate co-eds — They make me worry. They cause me to say funny things. They keep me from sleeping at night. They cause me to dance. But I wear out their shoes. They cause me to quit smoking and chewim But they can ' t make me take my egg soft. I ' m thankful for this. I hate the co-eds — They make me worry. Dr. H. : " Who has not seen a sailor with Mary tattooed on his arm? Now, when he divorces Mary and marries Ann, what is he going to do? " Prof. Dale: " The author of this ' Laws of Ecclesiastical Policy ' is the judicious Hooker. I don ' t know how he got the name unless it was because his biography was written by Isaac Walton, who also was a judicious hooker. " Ike Laramie Printing Company PRINTERS y BINDERS 1921 WYO " was printed and bound completely in our plant LARAMIE AUTO GO. WV Snott Fight Mary Phelps bragged that her name wasn ' t going to be in the annual, but here it is! r Wanted — A House- -A Girl— A Pin Any Alpha Delt - r s Wanted — President to Call Class Meetings Freshmen j For Sale — One Pair Bright Red Pajamas Guaranteed Not to Rip nor Ravel Martha Marquis Lost — Opportunity to Propose Leslie Eager Wanted — A Local Frat Pin Helen Nicholas r Now on Sale — Ch arles Bryant Coolie ge ' s Latest Book V- " What I Like About Myself " Banners — Banners — I have a corner on market Will Sell on Easy Terms Sam Neff o BITUARY Things Dead an d Buried: Senior Class, " Frosh " President, Iron Skull, Editor and Manager of Annual, Good Weather WV TheBrock-Haffner Press Fourteenth and Arapahoe Streets DENVER, COLO. " 4 m WE SPECIALIZE IN THE PRODUCTION OF SCHOOL ANNUALS A COMPLETE PLANT ALL UNDER ONE ROOF IDEAS AND SAMPLES UPON REQUEST Jt Jt


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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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