University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 358


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1926 volume:

" ■T; jr?r - " ' ' 5;y;f f ARCHIVES UNIVERSITY OF WYOMm© W OMING HlSTORICAI, OF COLEECTION Gracp; Raymond OF THE Hebard UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING | LARAMIE I I i [Fi r= Mis ' AEE J 192 54926 AT ' RE AMD PEEl E UMEVEESIT BY THE mm iJ OF THE SCHOOL YEAR r OF lOE i COPYRIGHT 1926 BY JOHN M. BRUNER AND RALPH B. JOHNSON FOREWORD In presenting the 1926 V yo, it is the pur- pose of the staff and of the Junior Class to record the events of the college year — the work of the organizations — the records of in- dividuals — and the results gained by the ef- forts of all. Further than that, it is the pur- pose of this publication to call especial atten- ion to the great forward strides made by our Alma Mater during the past year. Steps that have placed it in the foreground of American colleges and universities. The past year has been particularly significant in these move- ments of progress, and it is with these mani- fold purposes that the class of 1927 presents this " Wvo. " NELLIE TAYLOE ROSS, Governor of Wyoming. jottttng, first of all states in ll|e niott ta rant ixtomnn suffrage, first to grant fooman ti|e riglit to sit upon a jurg, ijas coutiuucb its progress by being tl]e first to elect a fcomau to tlje office of (Jio ernor. 3t is foitl| tl|e utmost of pleasure ani» satisfaction tltat iat of tl|e class of 1927 claim tl|e Ijonor of bebicating our annual to a be out fricnb of tl]e nifiersity, America ' s first fooman o6ernor — dfe Slagloe O0s Book I. The University L,illian Helsburg Book II. Classes Mildred Callaham Book III. Athletics ' i ' om Finnerty liook IV. Society Mary Moore Book V. Organizations Helen Haywood Book VI. Activities Edgar Merritt Book VII. Wyoming I ife Roy Crawford Wd WW. ll •V " • m % %• H V J o o mnifiiii a ARTHUR GRISWOLD CRANE, A. M.. Ph. D. President University of Wyoming. Administrative Officers RALPH E. McWHINNIE, B. A. Registrar. REBA M. DAVIS, B. L. S. Librarian. J HELEN BISHOP, M. A. Dean of Women. JUSTUS F. SOULE, M. A. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts; Dean of Men. The College of Liberal Arts iU? The College of Liberal Arts is pledged to the study of the Universal things in human life, and has as its content those activities that all men carry on, those deeds that a man must do in virtue of the fact that he is a man. Every human being is faced by three commanding intellectual questions as long as he lives. The first is the problem of the vast world of nature, the world of things outside him, the largest and outermost circle, within which his whole life is spent. The second is the problem of mankind, the world of persons outside him. the smaller circle inside the vaster circle of nature. Within this large, but lesser circle, he must also spend his whole life unless he retires to a desert. The third is the problem of individual man, the tiny world of self, the center of all his interests in the large world of mankind and the larger world of nature. Here is the fixed center of all our education, whatever be its circumference. Answers to these problems are written in mathematics and science, in history, political science and economics, in languages and literature, and finally in philosophy that attempts the whole problem. These are the subjects studied in the College of Liberal Arts. Department of Botany AvEN Nelson, A. M., Ph. D., President Emeritus, Head of the Department of Botany. Edwin B. Payson, M. A., Ph. D., Asso- ciate Professor of Botany. 5 ' Department of Chemistry 1 IR B 1 Frank E. Hepner, M. S., As sociate Professor, Acting Head of the Department of Chemistry. Ernest R. Schierz M. S., Ph. D., Associate Professor. Earle W. House, B. A., Instructor in Chemistry. Edward Pearson, B. A., Graduate Assistant. STATE CHEMIST ' S OFFICE L. E. Walter, M. S., State Chemist, Professor of Chemistry. Marshall M. Feris, B. S., Ch. E., Assistant State Chemist. J. C. DistleR, a. B., Assistant State Chemist. Department of English ViNCiL C. Coulter, M. A., Head of the Department of English. Clara F. McInt kk, Th. D., Professor. Henry P. Constaxs, I;. A., Instructor. VViLMER Stevens, A. B., Instructor. MavbellE L. DeKa ' , M. A., Instructor. Elizadetli Russell, M. A., Instructor. Wilson O. Clough, M. A.. Instructor. Helen Bisliop, M. A., Instructor. Lois Law, A. B., Instructor. Hazel Cossitt, B. A., Graduate Assistant. Department of Modern Languages O. C. Gebert, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department. L. C. BuTSCHER, M. A., Assistant Professor of Spanish. H. A. V XRELA, B. A., B. Ed., Instructor in Span- ish. Walter Schwenn, Ph. D., Instructor in German. Crete Wood, B. A., Instructor in French and Spanish. Edyth M. Earn ham, B. A., Instructor in Mod- ern Languages, Secondary Training SchooL Department of Geology and Mineralogy .¥ vSamuel H. Knight, Ph. U., Head of the De- partment. WaltiiK H. Spears, B. A., Graduate Assistant. Department of Ancient Languages Justus F. Soule, M. A., Head of Department. Department of History Laura A. White, A. M., I ' li. ])., Head o[ the Department. Frederick L. Nussbaum, A. M., Ph. D., Assist- ant Professor. ■ %. Department of Political Science Henry J. Peterson, A. M., Ph. D., Head of De- partment. Homer C. Mann, B. A., Instructor. Department of Psychology June E. Downey, M. A., Ph. D.. Head of the De- partment, Professor of Philosophy and Psy- chology. RictiARD S. Uhrbrock, a. M., Assistant Pro- fessor of Psychology. f0 Department of Physical Education for Men John Corbett, B. S., M. Ped.. Head of the De- partment. William H. Deitz, Football and Baseball Coach. Stewart M. Clark, A. B., Basketball Coach and Instructor. Kenneth L. Johnstone, Swimming Coach. William Lee, Trainer. Department of Physical Education for Women Marguerite; M. Hussey, B. S., A. M., Director. Ruth Campbell, Instructor. Department of Military Science and Tactics Beverly C. Daly, Major, U. S. A., Retired, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Ronald R. Rinc, Captain, U. S. A., Assistant Professor. Louis Knickeh, First Sergeant, D. E. M. L., Mil- itary Storekeeper. Emmett RiGGiNS, Sergeant, D. E. M. D., Assist- ant Instructor. Department of Physics Philo F. Hammond, Ph. D., Head of the De- partment. Carl A. Cinnamon, B. A.. Instructor. Department of Zoology John W. Scott, A. M., Ph. D., Head of the De- partment. Harvey M. Smith, M. S., Ph. D., Instructor. Aldert H. Stockard, B. A., Instructor. Garmon Daron, B. S., Instructor. Department of Mathematics Harry C. Gossard, Ph. D., Head of the De- partment. O. H. Rechard, M. a., Associate Professor. Greta Neubaukr, B. A., Instructor. Department of Political Economy Grace Raymond Hebard, M. A., Ph. D., Head of the Department. Ralph Conwell, B. A., Instructor. Department of Commerce E. DiiANE HuNTON, M. B. A., Head of the De- partment. Ralph E. Berry, M. A., Ed. D., Associate Pro- fessor. George B. McCowen, B. S., Assistant Professor. Rosa Colegrove, A. B., Instructor. Department of Music George Edwin Knapp, Director of the Division of Music ; Professor of Music, Instructor in Voice. Roger C. Frisbie, B. Mus., Associate Professor in Piano, Organ and Theory. Daisy Wharton, Instructor in Violin. Mabel Babington. Instructor in First Piano. Helen H. Hylton, B. M., Instructor in Piano. Francelia French, Instructor in PubHc School Music and Voice. Harry W. Thompson, Director R. O. T. C. Band and Instructor in Brass Instruments. JOHN A. HILL. B. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of Experiment Sation. The College of Agriculture The school year which is ch ' awing to a close has been marked by progress in the Agricultural College. We are better able to serve Wyoming than ever before. Our livestock won many first prizes in the Western National Stock Show. This shows that our ecjuipment for teaching stock judging has reached a high stand- ard, and that the College is beginning to take its rightful position of leadership in improving the livestock of the state. A new federal law supplies funds so that we can undertake studies for the ranchmen and homemakers that could not be financed in previous years. Our graduates are taking a more and more active and important share of lead- ership in agriculture and homemaking. Students are coming to us better prepared and in ever increasing numbers. The faculty and research staff work with growing enthusiasm inspired by the agricultural possibilities of Wyoming. A numl)er of students in other colleges of the University have availed them- selves of the opportunity to take electives in the Agricultural College in order to gain more knowledge abf)Ut Wyoming ' s great basic industry. J. A. Hill. Department of Animal Husbandry Fre;d S. Hultz, M. S., Professor of Animal Hus- bandry. Harold S. Willard, M. S., Assistant Professor. S. S. Wheeler, M. S., Instructor. Frank J. Kohn, B. S., Instructor of Poultry Husbandry. m .S Department of Entomology and Apiculture Clifford L. Corkins M. S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. Department of Bacteriology and Veterinary Science Cecil Elder, D. V. M., M. S., Head of the De- l artment. Aubrey M. Lee, D. V. M., Assistant Professor. Department of Agronomy Alonzo F. Vass, M. S., Head of the Department. Glen S. Hartman, Assistant Professor. T. J. Dunnevvald, M. S., Soil SpeciaHst. 30 Wool Department JoriN A. Hill, B. S., Head of the Department. RoBKRT Burns, M. S., Assistant Wool Specialist. Division of Extension Al[5f;rt E. Bowman, B. S., Director of Extension. Guv O ' RoKK, Administrative Assistant. Department of Home Economics Elizabeth J. McKittrick, A. B., M. S., Head of Division of Home Economics. Katharine A. Waller, B. S., M. A., Assistant Professor. Olga M. HoeslEy, M. a., Assistant Professor of Teacher Training. S. Bernice Elwell, B. S., Instructor in Institu- tional Management, Director of Commons. Gertrude Fulton, B. S., Graduate Assistant in Home Economics. Department of Researcli Chemistry O. A. Beath, M. a., Head of Department. C. B. Clevenger, Ph. D., Assistant Chemist. E. N. Roberts, Ph. D., Assistant Chemist. 32 EARL D. HAY, M. S., M. E., Dean of College of Engineerins The College of Engineering Wyoming is popularly known as an agricultural state, yet the Government census report of 1920 shows that over fifty per cent of the wage earners of the state were employed in occupations of an engineering nature. As time goes on this number will increase, as Wyoming is rich in coal, lumber, mineral, petroleum and agricultural resources which are as yet undeveloped or are being shipped to other markets in neighboring states at raw material prices to promote the industrial de- velopment and enrichment of communities beyond our borders. The industrial de- velopment of Wyoming will stop this bleeding of her resources, and, this industrial development will come through the wurk of members of the engineering profession, loyal to the state. The function of the College of Engineering is to train the future leaders in this indiistrial development, to give its students a vision of the industrial possibili- ties of this section of the west and to inspire them with an ambition for genuine service to the communities in which they live. Department of Mining Engineering Joseph R. Guiteras, M. E., Professor. Department of Mechanical Engineering Earl D. Hay, M. S., M. E., Professor of Me- chanical Engineering. Charles A. KdepkE, B. E., Instructor. Department of Civil Engineering John C. FiTT£;rer, C. E., Professor. Elmer K. Nelson. B. S., Instructor. Department of Electrical Engineering Gilbert H. Sechrist, B. S., M. S., Associate Professor. CHARLES R. MAXWELL, ryi. A. Dean of the College of Education. The College of Education The College of Education of the University of Wyoming is the only teacher training institution in Wyoming. Because of this it is necessary to provide facilities to train all classes of teachers. Courses are outlined to meet the specific needs of the teachers who will teach in rural schools, in the elementary grades, for high school teachers of vocational suhjects, and for teachers of classes of exceptional children. Through the organization of the University of Wyoming it is possible for students in the College of Education to come in direct contact in the class room with other student groups. This tends to give to the student those elements essen- tial for success in a teaching career — a cosmopolitan attitude, a breadth of vision, a tolerance for the opinion of others, and a respect for the intelligence of persons engaged in other occupations and professions. Department of Secondary Education Charli-:s R. Maxwell M. A., Head of the De- partinent. O. C. ScHwiERiNG, M. A., Professoi- of Educa- tion. Harriet Knight Ork, M. A., Principal of Sec- ondary Training School and Associate Pro- fessor in Teaching of History. Kathleen Hayes, M. A., Assistant Professor in Teaching of Latin. Flora H. Krueger, B. A., Assistant Professor in Teaching of English. W. C. RuESSER, M. A.. Instructor in Science. Lillian Portenier, M. A., Instructor in Math- ematics. Edvth H. Farnham, L). a., Listructor in Mod- ern Languages. Mary Helen Keith, M. A., Instructor in Geo- graphy. Department of Art Amy M. Gardner, A. M., Associate Professor. Edna Fowler, L A., Instructor. Vocational Education S. H. Dadisman, M. S., Associate Professor of Teacher Training in Agriculture. Olga M. Hoesly, M. a., Assistant Professor of Teacher Training in Home Economics. Department of Elementary Education Ruth AdsiT, Head of the Department. Laurabelle; Boehme, B. A., Critic Teacher. Clara HickERSOn, Critic Teacher. Marie Jones, Critic Teacher. Hazel Gran, Critic Teacher. Mrs. Ruth Mover, Critic Teacher. 38 Rural Education Mrs. Clara B. Bowman, B. A., Assistant Pro- fessor. iPPfpj|fH L_ , J. GERALD DRISCOLL, JR., A. B., LL. B. Dean of the Law S:;hool. The Law School Though the University was organized in 1881, it was not until 1920 that there was incor])()rated in the regular curriculum a professional course in a separate Law School. In the hrief period of less than two student generations the Law School has made most gratifying progress. The Law School has received an " A " classi- fication hy the American Bar Association, the highest classification given hy that hody and shared only hy the strongest law schools in the country. The Law School is a member of the Association of American Law Schools, membership of which includes only about one-fifth of the law schools in the country, which means that only the strongest schools are admitted to membership in this association. Mem- bership in this organization is conditioned upon the adherence to rigid standards of entrance and graduation and the maintenance of amp le equipment and an adequate teaching force. Very sul)stantial additions have been made during the current year to the physi- cal e(|uipment of the school in the way of additions to the law lil)rary. It is hoped that the years of accomplishment will pave the way for greater accomplishments in the future. Resigneil. The Law Scliool J. Gerald Driscoll, Jr., A. B., LL. B., Dean of the Law School. Charles H. Kinnane, LL. B., B. S., Chairman of Law School Faculty. Charles G. Haglund, A. M., J. D., Associate Professor. A. W. McCoLLOUGH, A. B., J. D., Lecturer in Law. Thurman W. Arnold, B. A., LL. B., Lecturer in Law. Charles V. Garnett, LL. B., Lecturer in Law. Honorable N. E. Corthell, of the Laramie Bar, Special Lecturer. Division of Correspondence Study Mrs. Clara Bowman, A. B., Director of Corres- pondence Study. Alice Jennings, Reader in Correspondence Study. Alice Burke, A. M., Instructor in Education, assigned to Division of Correspondence Study. Lillian Hohnholtz, Secretary of the Division of Correspondence Study. EMIO Harry Ballard, Casper. 2 AE Ashlar Club ; " Booster Club " ; Wyo Staff, -24, ' 25 ; Intral-Mural Basketball ; Chairman Junior Prom Committee, ' 25 ; Pres. Senior Class, ' 26. MARGAKiiT MOUDY, Laramie. rz Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Theta Alpha Phi, Pres.. " 25; Pan-Hellenic ; Iron Skull ; W. A. A., ' 23 ; Home Ec Club ; Episcopal Club, ' 23 ; Secretarv Senior Class, ' 26. Ruth Atwell, Laramie. Kappa Phi, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; W. A. A., ' 24, " 25 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 24; Blue Pencil, ' 25, ' 26; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 25, ' 26; Phi Kappa Phi ; Glee Club, ' 23 ; S. C. A. Board, ' 24, ' 25; Branding Iron Staff, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Wyo Staff, ' 23, ' 24. Albert L. Nussbaum, Pine Bluffs. Independent Club. Pre:. " Booster Club, " " 26 ; Forward Echelon ; A. S. U. W. Committee, ' 24, ' 25 ■ Vice Pres. A. S. U. W., ■26; Vice Pres. Senior Class, 26. Charles S. Hemry, Casper. Phi Kappa Phi ; Mask and Sandal, Pres., ' 26; Forward Echelon, Fin- ance Officer, ' 25 ; Manager 1925 Wyo ; Major Cadet Corps, ' 26; Rifle Team, ' 26 ; Treasurer Senior Class, ' 26. Hazel Bowman, Laramie. AAA Phi Kappa Phi ; Cap and Gown; Delta Sigma Rho ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Blue Pencil ; Iron Skull; Debating, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 : Branding Iron Staff, ' 23, ' 24; Wyo Stafif, ' 25 ; Potter Law Club; Honor Book, Chemistry, ' 23: Honor Book Psvcholofjv, ' 24. Pauline Bunting, Cowley. Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Delta Sigma Rho ; Home Ec Club ; ' Cap and Gown, ' 26; ' A. W. S. Board : ' , J Debating, ' 23, ' 25 : f ' i Treasurer, A. W. S., ' 25, ' 26. C. Lois Artist, Wheatland. Home Ec Club. ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; W. A. A., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Chorus, ' 24 ; Hockey, ' 25, ' 26; Swimming, ' 26; Life Guard, ' 25, ' 26; A. R. C. Life Saving Corps, ' 25, ' 26. Isai!1 ' :l Buckley, Cheyenne. Phi Kappa Phi ; Cap and Gown, ' 25 ; Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' 25, ' 26 ; Home Ec Clulj, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Pi Gamma Mu, ' 26. Tll E M )( )RE 1 ) L ' RNSTAD, Burnstad. N. D. Lidependent Club. Potter Law Club ; Football Squad ; Litra-Mural Basketball ; Swimming Team. Constance Chx tteton, Riverton. Student Loan Committee ; A. S. U. W. Committee ; Women ' s Pep Club. Women ' s Pan-Hellenic; Neva Grain, Bitffalo. rz Theta Alpha Phi, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; La Charla, ' 26; Education Club, ' 2Z, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Glee Club ' ' 23, ' 24; Chorus, ' 23, ' 24 ; A. W. S. Board, ' 23; Secretary-Treasurer Class, ' 25 ; Honor Book Elementary Education, ' 24; Graduate Assistant Train- ing School, ' 25, ' 26. Gilbert Gowden, Laramie. Theta Aipha Phi. Wallace H. Dameron, Del Rio, Texas. Lambda Gamma Delta, Vice President ; Ag Club, President; Ashlar Club ; International Stock Judg- ing Team. |OHN GuRLE, Hillsboro, Tenn. Independent Glub. University Art Calendar, ' 2Z, ' 24, ' 25. f ' % Richard Day, Lysite. Independent Club. Zeta Phi ; Student Chapter A. S. C. E., Vice Pres., ' 26; Engineering Society ; Irrational Club ; Glee Club, ' 23; Intra-Mural Track, ' 24. Je;sse G. Daniels, Torrington. Independent Club. Phi Kappa Phi. ffM Frank Emery, Greybull. K2 " W " Club; Frosh Football, ' 23 ; Varsity Football, ' 24, ' 25 ; Varsity Basketbal, ' 25, ' 26; Inter-Fraternitv Council. Glkn B. Gariepy, Lance Creek. Independent Club. " W " Club; La Charla ; Basketball, ' 23. Elm A G ARM AN, Moorcroft. Education Club ; W. A. A. : Home Ec Club ; Y. W. C. A., ' 24; S. C. A.; Life Guard : Chorus, ' 24, ' 25 ; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Band, ' 24 ; Basketball Team, ' 25, ' 26, Anne Gilbkrt, Lander. nB Quill Club; Theta Alplu. Phi ; La Charla ; Hockey, ' 26. Gi ' OKGE A. Gop:mmi ' R, La eta, Colo. A, S. C. E. ; EnQ ' ineering Society, Vice President, ' 25 ; Committee for Open House and Engineer; Ball. Rolf Gilmori;, Mitchell, Nebraska. A. I. E. E. ; Engineering Society, President, ' 26 ; Band, ' 23. ' 24. ' 25, " 26 ; Wyo Staff, ' 25. . S. K() ' IAK, Lulaski, Wis. Engineerino- Society : Newman Club ; La Charla ; A. A. E. : A. I. E. E. Mamie Hacglund, Laramie. May Harris, Laramie. Education Club. LouisK Hanna, Laramie. German CI lib. f» Marie Hardy, Laramie. Reginald C. Hakuis, Laramie. Phi Kappa Phi ; Honor Book, Commerce, ' 25. K K N N JvTH Hay wood, Sheridan. S N Phi Kappa Phi ; Pi Gamma Mu. Kathleen Hemry, Casper. rz La Charla, Vice Pres., ' 25 ; Education Club ; A. W. S. Board, ' 25, ' 26; Wyo Staff, ' 25 ; Baseball, ' 24 ; Botany Honor Book, ' 24; Pi Gamma Mu. Sylvester Huhtala, Hanna. Independent Club. Engineering Society; A. I. E. E. ClxKL A. Johnson, Cheyenne. Independent Club. Harry Hornecker, Lander. 2N Clarissa Jensen Laramie. nB Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club. Sophe;lia Kurkowski, Amherst, Wis. Education Club. James G. McClintock, Sheridan. 2N Iron Skull ; Potter Law Club ; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 24, ' 25 ; Class President, ' 23; Cheer Leader, ' 23. Amelia Kershisnik, Rock Springs. AAA Newman Club ; Education Club ; La Charla. % Lawrence, G. Meeboer, Laramie. 2N Phi Kappa Phi ; W Club; Booster Club ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Frosh Football, ' 23 ; Track, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Cap- tain, ' 25 ; A. S. U. W. Manager, ' 25; Football Manager, ' 26 ; Honor Book, Commerce, ;24; Vice Pres. Booster Club. Ralph McGee, Huntington, Ind, K2 Edward Millkr Laramie. 2 AE W Club ; Frosh Football, ' 2Z ; Varsity Football, ' 24, ' 26; Captain Elect, ' 21 ; Track, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Basketball, ' 25; Intra - Mural Basketball -li, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. 25, Everett Murray, Upton. Independent Club. A. I. E. E. ; A. A. E. AiLEEN Nelson, Greybull. nB$ Education Club ; Newman Club, Vice Pres- ident, ' 26 ; Wyo Staff, ' 25. BiLLiE Murray, Evanston. AAA Cap and Gown ; Mask and Sandal ; Pan-Hellenic, ' 26; Class Treasurer. ' 24 ; Wyo Staff. " 25 ; Engineers ' Queen, ' 25 : Episcopal Club . Frances Mylar, East Lake, Colo. Home Ec Club ; Colorado Aggies, ' 25. Edward Palmek, Laramie. 3. 1,. ■ w i n J I .»;il. ' MB »e— Martha Preis, Emblem. W. A. A.; Cap and Gown ; Le Cercle Francais ; La Charla ; German Club ; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Basketball, ' 24, ' 25 ; Baseball, " 24, ' 25, ' 26. Lucille O ' Reilly, Denver, Colo. A. W. S. Board, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: President A. W. S., ' 26; " Pep " Club, ' 26; Vice President, S. C. A., ' 26; Secretary Education Club, ' 26. LuciLE Pepoon, Rock River. Home Ec Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' 25, " 26. A. R. C. Life Saving Corps, " 25, ' 26; Life Guard, ' 25, ' 26. WiLMA J. PUGH, Evanston. rz Phi Kappa Phi ; Education Club ; Le Cercle Francais ; La Charla ; German Club ; W. A. A., ' 24; Wyo Stafif, ' 25 ; Agnes M. Wergeland History Scholarship, ' 25; Modern Language Honor Book, ' 25 ; A. W. S. Board, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Vice Pres., ' 26. Dorothy Rogers, Milton, Oregon. K A Education Club ; Home Ec Club ; Glee Club, ' 22,. ' 24 ; Chorus, ' 22,, ' 24, ' 25. Elizaijeth Scott, Hat Creek. Episcopal Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Education Club, ' 23. ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; La Charla, ' 25, ' 26; W. A. A., ' 26; S. C. A., ' 25, ' 26; Chorus, ' 25, ' 26 ; Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Hockey Team, ' 26. Frances Shier, Mitchell, Neb. KA Delta Sigma Rho, Secre- tary, ' 26 ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Theta Alpha Phi ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Cap and Gown, President, ' 26; Iron Skull ; Kappa Phi, ' 22, 24 ; La Charla, ' 24; W. A. A., ' 24 ; Lyceum Arts Entertain- . rs, ' 22 ; Debating, ' 24, ' 25 ; Hockey, ' 24; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Book, ' 23, ' 24; Agne : M. Wergeland Scholarship, ' 24. Jesse Richardson, Torrington. Zeta Phi ; A. L E. E. ; Enginering Society ; W Club ; Track, ' 22 ; Wrestling, ' 26 ; Secretary Zeta Phi, ' 24, " 25, ' 26; Engineers ' Ball Commit- tee ; Cabinet Member Y. M. C. A., ' 22. George B. Seyfarth, Princeton, N. J. 2 N Inter-Fraternity Council ; La Charla ; Le Cercle Francais ; Iron Skull ; Class President, ' 25 ; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 22, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Ethel Simpson, Laramie. Quill Club, ' 22,, ' 24, " 25 ; Theta Alpha Phi ; Le Cercle Francais, ' 22. ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; President, ' 24, ' 25; La Charla, ' 22. ' 23, " 24, ' 25 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 23, ' 24 ; Glee Club, ' 23 ; Education Club, ' 25 ; Choru:-, ' 23 ; Branding Iron, ' 24. Ir ene E. Smith, Rock Springs. KA La Oiarla ; S. C. A. Board, ' 25, Episcopal Club, ' 23, ' 25, ' 26; Chorus, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ■26; ' 24, ' 26. Virgil Shinbur, Torrington. Engineering Society. Lillian Booth Smart, Laramie. La Charla, ' 24, ' 25 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 24, ' 25 ; Episcopal Club, ' 24, ' 25; W. A. A. ; Republican Club, Secre- tary, ' 24, ' 25 ; Popularity, Contest, ' 24, ' 25. Mildred Smith, Cozad, Neb. A ' I ' S Nebraska University, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; W. A. A. ; Kappa Phi ; Education Club ; Hockey, ' 26. -55 Winifred Sparks, Newcastle. AAA La Charla, ' 2A. ' 25, ' Id ; Le Cercle Francais, ' 15, •26. Blaik C. Stouffer, Laramie. Major, R. O. T. C. Horace Titus, Laramie. A. S. C. E., Secretary and Treasurer, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Zeta Phi ; Engineering Society. Robert W. Spalding, Laramie. 5 AE Booster Club ; La Charla ; Pep Club. ' 24. ' 26 ; Litra-Mural Basketball : Engineering Society, ' 24: Cheer Leader, ' 24, ' 25, ■-6; Repulilican Club, ' 25. L IS SUDDUTH, ' alden, Colo. K A Phi Upsilon Omicron ; Kappa Phi ; Education Club : Home Ec Club, ' 25, ' 26. Corliss Van Horn, Powell. Engineering Society ; A. I. E. E. ; Irrational Club ; University Orchestra, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Horace; D. Thomas, Laramie. 2 AE Branding Iron Staff, ' 24 ; Engineering Society, ' 24 ; Republican Club, ' 24; La Charla, ' 25, ' 26; Inter-Eraternitv Council, ' 26; Intra - Mural Basketball, ' 23. Clara M. Young, Green River. K A Episcopal Club, ' 23, ' 24, •25, ' 26 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 24; W. A. A., ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; A. W. S. Board, ' 25 ; Sigma Alpha Iota, ' 25, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, " 26 ; Chorus, ' 23, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; Basketball, ' 24, ' 25 ; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Swimming, ' 26 ; Baseball, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Anna Thompson WlNKCOFl?, Riverton. Episcopal Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Education Clul urer, ' 26 ; Chorus, ' 25, ' 26 ; Phi Kappa Phi. Ti HoMiiR Fair, Laramie. Zeta Phi. Laura Powell, Laramie. AAA Esther Konkel_, Cheyenne. II B$ Phi Kappa Phi ; Pi Gamma Mu. GwEN Roberts, Wind River. Education Club, ' 25 ; Glee Club. ' 25, ' 26 ; Episcopal Club ; Nebraska University, ' 22). Dick Phillips. P)Oston, Mass. K2 Potter Law Club. Sally Barnum Diggs, Casper. John Francis Dunn, Casper. Leslie: Johnstone, Laramie. Football, ' 21, ' 22, ' 25 ; " W " Club. Russell W. Munson, Lander. Independent Club. Phillip W. Pepoon, Jr., Rock River. Nanna E. Newlander, Laramie. George Tayloe Ross, Cheyenne. Delta Sigma Rho ; Pre ident, ' 26 ; Quill Club ; President, ' 26 ; Iron Skull ; Blue Key ; Potter Law Club ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; A. S. U. W. Committee ; Rhodes Scholar, elect. Gordon L. Smith, Kearney, Nebr. Harold L. StradeR, Cheyenne. ATfi Military Honor Book, ' 24; Wyo Staff, ' 23 ; Cadet Major, " 24; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 26. Louis C. Thoeming, Jr., Newcast ' e. Theta Nu. WiNEFRED KuzENDORE, Laramie. Ralph Charles Andrus, Casper. 2 AE Robert Worthman, Baraboo, Wis. TKE Theta Alpha Phi. William Guy Backus, Buffa ' o. Darwin H. Dalzell, Buffalo. AM A Boxing ; " W " Club. C. Harold Gilbert, Lander. 2 AE Football, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. ' 25 ; Captain, ' 25 : " W " Club; Blue Key ; A. S. U. W. President, ' 25, ' 26. Harry W. Pearson, Lander. 2 AE Louie Ford Schilt, Saratoga. K2 " W " Club ; A. S. U. W. Committee. George W. Thatcher, Laramie. Roy Cecil GrEEnburg, Puel lo, Colo. Frosh Football, ' 22 ; Football, ' 23, ' 24, " 25. ' W " Club ; A. I. E. E. ; Zeta Phi. Thomas B. W. Allen, Walla Walla, Wash. Harry M. Challender. Laramie. Janet Wilson, St. Louis, Mo. Iowa State Teachers College. Nathan Bartlett, Emporia, Kan. Claud C. Linton, Emerson, Ark. 2 AE " W " Club: President, ' 26; Frosh Football, ' 24; Football, ' 25; Boxing, ' 25 ; Baseball, ' 25. Carl Franklin Arnold, Laramie. Law Honor Book, ' 25, ' 26. Samuel Corson, Jr., Cheyenne. K2 Homer C. Mann, Powell, Wyo. ATO Delta Sigma Rho ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Potter Law Club; Inter-Fraternity Council ; Varsity Debating, ' 23, ' 24; Political Science Honor Book, ' 22, ' 24. 59 60 r7 fr? QJJ tr? Fred O. Rice, Albine, Kansas. W Club ; Intra-Mural Track, ' 24, ■25; Intra - Mural Basketball, ' 24, ' 25 ; Football, ' 24 ; Junior Class President, ' 26. Elizabeth Johnston, Thermopolis. n B i Irrational Club, ' 26; A. W. S. Board, ' 25, ' 26; President-elect. A. W. S. ; Junior Hockey Team ; Secretarv Junior Class. Carlton Barkhurst, Laramie. Engineering Society, ' 25, ' 26; Imaginary Cluli. " 25, ' 26. Emma Alleman, Kemmerer. Education Club, ' 25. ' 26; Physical Education Club, ' 26. Oscar Erickson, Cheyenne. ATfJ Iron Skull, ' 26; W Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Frosh Football, ' 24 ; Captain Varsity Baske - ball, ' 25 ; Varsity Football, ' 25, ' 26; All - Conference Basket - ball, ' 25 ; Vice Pres. W Club, ' 26 ; A.S.U.W. Committee, ' 26; Vice President Junior Class, ' 26. Mildred Callaham, Torrington. K A Delta Sigma Rho, ' 26; President Pep Club, ' 26; President Physical Edu- cation Club, ' 26 ; W. A. A., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Debating, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Branding Iron, ' 25, ' 26; Wyo Staff, ' 26; Junior Prom Committee ; Mask and Sandal, ' 25 ; Treasurer, Junior Class ; Varsity Basketball, ' 26; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Marc ELLA Avery, Laramie. AAA W. A. A., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Secretary-Treasurer, Iron Skull. ' ' 25 ; Blue Pencil, ' 26; ' arsity Villagers, ' 26; President, ' 26. Irrational Club, ' 26; Sec- retary-Treasurer ; Branding Iron, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Pep Club, ' 26. Emma Bancept, Douglas. Le Cercle Francais, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, La Charla, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; NewmanClub, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Education Club, ' 26; S. C. A., ' 25, ' 26. 62 Lillian Borton, Laramie. President, W. A. A., ' 26; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25 ; Baseball, ' 24, ' 26 : Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Swimming, ' 26. William F. Bucholz, Laramie. Zeta Phi; Irrational Club, ' 25, " 26; A. I. E. E., ' 25, ' 26; Engineerino; Society, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; A. A. E., ' 25, ' 26. Robert E. Burns, Torrington. A. A. E.. ' 25, ' 26 ; Engineering Society, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Iron Skull, " 26; Irrational Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; President Irrational Club, ' 26; Vice President, Zeta Phi, ' 26; Branding Iron. ' 26 ; Junior Prom Committee, ' 26. Alice Carlisle, Cheyenne. AAA Episcopal Club, ' 25, ' 26. Carval Brown, Salt Lake City, Utah. Pre-Medic Clul . Helen Buntinc; Cowley. Education Club. John M. Bruner, Chevenne. 5 n ' Blue Pencil, ' 25, ' 26; Quill Club, ' 2S, ' 26; Iron Skull, ' 25 ; Blue Key, ' 26; Forward Echelon, ' 25 : President Sophomore Class, ' 25 ; Brandino- Iron Staff, ' 24, ' 25; Editor Wyo, ' 26; Captain, R. O. T. C, ' 26. Cecil L. Centlivere, Laramie. University Orchestra, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. University Band, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Ex ' ERiiTT A. Cook, Evanston. AM A Y. M. C. A., ' 24; Engineering Society, ' 24, ' 25; A. I. M. E., ' 25, ' 26; Blue Pencil, ' 24, ' 25 ; Branding Iron, ' 24, ' 25. Frances Colt, River Forest, Illinois. Imaginary Club, 26; Le Cercle Francais, ' 26; Branding Iron, ' 25, ' 26 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 26; Hockey, ' 25, ' 26. William H. Chester, Rock Springs. Independent Club. Theta Alpha Phi, ' 25, ' 26; Potter Law Club. Josephine Hay, Rock Springs. HB Sigma Alpha Iota, ' 26; La Charla, ' 26 ; Vice President, Hoyt Hall. Louise Cordes, Fort Laramie. Episcopal Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: W. A. A., ' 25, ' 26; German Club, ' 25, ' 26; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Volley Ball, ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Volley Ball, ' 26. Josephine Delatour, Sheridan. AAA President, Iron Skull, ' 25: Blue Pencil, ' 25, ' 26; Pan-Hellenic, ' 25, ' 26; Pep Club, ' 26. Fredia Conner, Ten Sleep. AAA Delta Sigma Rho, ' 26 ; Debating, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Wyo Staff, ' 26; La Charla, ' 25, ' 26 ; Irrational Club, ' 25. IvA May Dunn, Marshalltown, Iowa. Kappa Phi, ' 25, ' 26 ; La Charla. Ralph Eakun Willard, Colorado. Mildred Finnerty, Sunrise. Newman Club, ' 24, ' 25, " 26 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 25, ' 26 ; W. A. A., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; La Charla, ' 25, ' 26; Le Cercle Francais, " 25, ' 26; Wyo Staff, ' 26. Paul M. Carman, Moorcroft. Independent Club. Potter Law Club ; Intra - Mural Basketball University Orchestra, ' 26 R. O. T. C. Band, ' 25, ' 26 University Band, ' 24. Edward O. Gwynn, Cowley. Gladden Elliott, Rock River. Independent Club. Miriam Ewers, Lander. Treasurer, W. A. A., ' 26; Education Club, ' 25, ' 26; Kappa Phi, ' 25, ' 26 ; Mask and Sandal, ' 26 ; Treasurer, Hoyt Hall, ' 25, ' 26- Hockey, ' 25, ' 26. William E. Garbett, Salt Lake City, Utah. Potter Law Club. Florence Hamm, Laramie. Home Ec Club. ' 25, ' 26; Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' 26. 65 D ](;ht F. Hansen, Chanute, Kansas. Intra-Mural Track, ' 25. ' 24, Lillian Helsberg, Sheridan. rz La Charla, " 25, ' 26; Vice President Le Cercle Francais, ' 25, ' 26 ; A. W. S. Board, ' 25, ' 26; Secretary, " 26 ; Wyo Staff, ' 26 ; Pan-Hellenic, ' 26. Malcom Hoeeman, Rochester, Minn. 2 AE Pre-Medic Club, ' 26; Newman Club, ' 26; Frosh Football ; Basketball Squad, ' 2( . GusTA ' E C. Hollo, Sheridan. K2 A. I. M. E.. ' 26; Mask and Sandal, ' 26; Engineering Society. ' 26 ; Wyo Staff, ' 26 ; Cayuse Staff; Engineers ' Ball Commit- tee ; Dramatics, ' 26. ThELMA HlND.S, Laramie. AL RviN Haitii, Pine Bluffs. K2 Education Club. Leo a. Hanna, Laramie. German Clul), ' 26 ; Etoyac Ciul), ' 25. Marie Holmes, Kemmerer. K A Pan-Hellenic, ' 26 ; Mask and Sandal ' 26; Wyo Staff, ' 26. ' 25. Hklen Keller, Worland. Kappa Phi, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; W. A. A., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Iron Skull, ' 25 ; Home Ec Club, ;25, ' 26 ; Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' ZS, ' 26; President, Kappa Phi, ' 25, ' 26: Varsity Hockey, ' 24, ' 25 : Varsity Basketball, ' 2S. ' 26: " President Hoyt Hall, ' 26 ; A. W. S. Board, ' 26; S. C. A. Cabinet, ' 26 ; Student Loan Board, ' 26. Ralph B. Johnson, Kirby. K2 Blue Key ; Episcopal Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Ashlar Club ; Business Mana£ ' er, Wvo, ' 26; Intra-Mural Basketball. ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Stella La -ekgne, Newcastle. Kappa Phi, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Imaginaries ; W. A. A., ' 26; La Charla, ' 25 ; Volley Ball, ' 26. Daniel Ingraham, Cody. AM A Ag Club ; Lambda Gamma Delta. •25, ' 26; University Band, ' 24, ' 25 ; Track Squad, ' 24 ; Denver Stock Judging, ' 25; Chicago Stock Judging, ' 26. W ' lLLARD F. I.SHERWOOD, Evaiistoii. Independent Club. Ol(;a Kirk, Greybull. rz Home Ec Culj, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; W. A. A. ; Newman Club, ' 25 ; Track, ' 22,; Hockey, ' 25. RUDOLH G. Kleeman, Laramie. 2N University Band, ' 24. ' 25 ; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 25, ' 26; Newman Clul), ' 25, ' 26; Junior Prom Committee, •26. Edward Joslin, Lebanon. Miss. Independent Club. A. I. E. E., ' 25, ' 26; A. E. E., ' 25, ' 26; Engineering Society, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Edith Malone;, Laramie. K appa Phi, " 24, ' 25, ' 26: La Charla, ' 24, ' 25 ; W. A. A., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; A. W. S. Board, ' 26 ; S. C. A. Cabinet, ' 26 ; Chorus, ' 24, ■2S, ' 26 ; Baseball ; Basketball ; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Tennis, ' 25 ; Glee Club, ' 26. Wallace; McConnell, Minot, N. Dak. Branding- Iron, ' 26; Wyo StafY, ' 26; State Teachers ' College, Minot, N. D., ' 21, ' 22. Russell W. Munson, Lander. Lidependent Club. Mask and Sandal, ' 26 ; Tennis, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Intra-Mural Baseball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Intra - Mural Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Louise McNiff, Laramie. JIB4 Education Club, ' 26. Joseph Langendorf, Iron River, Mich. Ag Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Stock Judging, ' 25, ' 26. Mary Moore, Cheyenne. nB$ Wvo Staff, ' 26. Peter H. Lepponen, Hanna. K2 Theta Alpha Phi, ' 25, ' 26; Blue Kev, ' 26; Wyr, Staff, ' 26. Frank King, Newcastle. AM A S. C. A. Council, ' 24, •26. ' 25, Alex McDonnell, Minot, North Dakota. Minot State Teachers College ; North Dakota Agricul- tural College ; Irrational Club, ' 26; A. S. C. E.: A. E. E., ' 26. Donald E. Mc ' Henry, Laramie. AM A Quill Club, ' 25 ; Treasur- er, ' 26; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Branding Iron, ' 24 ; Manager Summer School Branding Iron, ' 24; Episcopal Club ; Chorus, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Orchestra, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26 ; Men ' s Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. Sherman M. Wyman, Kemmerer. 2N Wyo Staff, ' 26 ; Junior Prom Committee Chairman, ' 26. Christine Pitt, Cheyenne. AAA Newman Club, ' 24, ' 25, " 26; Home Ec Club, ' 25, ' 26, Edith McKinney, Riverton. Kappa Phi ; Home Ec Clul), ' 25, ' 26; Le Cercle Francais, ' 26; Education Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 24 ; V. A. A., ' 26. Harry Russell, Sheridan. Wrestling, ' 25 ; VV Club ; Frosh Football ; Engineering Society ; A. A. E. ; A. S. C. E. AIarjorie T- Grieeith, Ely, Nev. n B i Theta Alpha Phi. Robert R. Peterson, Willard, Colo. AM A Ag Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Lambda Gamma Delta, ' 25, ' 26; S. C. A.; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 26; President, S. C. A., ' 26; Stock Judging Team, ' 25, ' 26; Student Loan Board, ' 26. MoLLv O ' Mara, Casper. rz W. A. A.; Pep Club; Mask and Sandal ; Wyo Staff ; Episcopal Club ; Hockey, ' 24, " 26; Man- ager, ' 24; Basketball, ' 24, ' 26; Track, " 24 ; Captain and Manager, ' 24; Glee Club. Ellen Swanstrom, Rock Springs. Alice Gaensslen, Green River. K A W. A. A. ; Kappa Pbi ; La Charla ; Baseball, ' 24, ' 25 ; Hockey, ' 24, ' 26; Volley Ball, ' 25, " 26; Basketball, ' 26. Ruth Sou t h w ort h , Wheatland. Quill Club; Kappa Phi ; Mask and Sandal ; Le Cercle Francais ; La Charla ; Hoyt Hall Hockey team. Rollin W. Nygaard, Casper. Bessie Gillies Thermopclis. Reynold Seaverson Rawlins. A M A A. S. C. E. ; Zeta Phi ; Irrational Club ; Engineering Society. Kathryn Snow, Basin. Glee Club ; Mask and Sandal; Education Club. 7C Til ELM A Patterson, Wheatland. AAA Chorus ; W. A. A. Carl Pearson, Lander. 2 AE Lamba Gamma Delta ; Agriculture Club ; International Stock Judi. ing Team, ' 25. Ruth O ' Neil, Laramie. Oswald Seaverson, Rawlins. AM A Zeta Phi ; A. I. E. E. ' ranklin Schvvoob, Lander. 2N Theta Nu, President ; Pre-Medical Society, Vice President ; Intra- [ural Track. Ger A ldi n e St e w art , Kemmerer. K A Mask and Sandal ; A. W. S. Board ; Wyo Staff. Kirk Scott, 2N Medicine Bow. A. I. E. E. Jacke Newton, Mountain View. K A Education Club ; Pep Club : Mask and Sandal Hockey ; Basketball ; Chorus. Grand Island, Neb. Potter Law Club; Nebraska Club. Lucille White, Buffalo. Phi Upsilon Omicron ; President, Home Ec Cluli W. A. A. : Volley Ball ; Chorus ; Glee Club ; Le Cercle Francais ; Episcopal Club. George I. Redhair Sheridan. Iron Skull ; W Club : Football. ' 25. ' 26: A. S. U. W. Delegate ; Track, ' 24, ' 25 ; Freshman Football. J. E. Merritt, Sheridan. 2N Iron Skull ; Inter-Fraternity Council ; La Charla; Irrational Club. Beula Truehlood Cody. K A Mask and Sandal : Chorus : Debate Team. RoJiliRT GiSH, Laramie. 2 A E Inter-Fraternity Council ; W Club ; Iron Skull ; Potter Law Club ; Football ; Baseball ; Vice President, Freshman Class. Arletta Wyant, Greybull. nB i President of Education Club : A. W. S Board; Pan-Hellenic ; Blue Pencil ; Theta Alpha Phi ; Iron Skull ; Branding Iron, ' 24, ' 25. Hi ' LEN Haywood, Sheridan. n B$ Iron Skull ; La Charla ; Le Cercle Francais ; Episcopal Club ; Brandim- Iron, ' 24, ' 25 Wvo Staff. Fred C. Spri ' ;ng, Laramie. Education Club, ' 26 ; Episcopal Club, ' 24, ■26; Wvo Staff, ' 26 ; R. O. T. C. Band, ' 24, Zeta Bigma. ' 25, ' 25 Thomas Finnkrty, Laramie. ATn Newman Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Wyo Staff, ' 26 ; Football Squad, ' 25 ; Junior Prom Committee, ' 26; Boxing, ' 26 ; R. O. T. C. Band, ' 25, ' 26; Zeta Bia,ma ; H.O Polo Team. Roy Crawi ' Oru Laramie. ATn Engineerina; Society, ' 24, " 25, ' 26 ; A. I. M. E., ' 25, ' 26; A. A. E. E., ' 25, ' 26; University Band, ' 24, ' 25 ; Wyo Staff, ' 26; Business Manager Stu- dent Directory, ' 25. Le; vis S. Allsman, Casper. 2 AE " W " Club ; Football. ' 24, ' 25 ; Basketball, ' 25 ; Intra-Mural Track, " 25 ; Frosh Football. RoiiKRT Clausen, Cheyenne. 2 AE A. S. C. E., " 26; Engineering Society, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Irtra-Mural Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Intra-Mura Water Polo, ' 26; Swiming. ' 26. J. Foster Blodgett, Casper 2 AE " W " Club; Iron Skull, ' 25 ; Track, ' 24. ' 25 ; Intra-Mural Track, " 24; Frosh Football, ' 23. LIarold M. Ballengee, Lander. 2 AE Blue Key, ' 26; Frosh Football Manager, ' 23 ; Assistant Manager, A. S. U. W., ' 25 : A. S. U. W. Manager,_ ' 26 ; Executive Committee, ' 26. Ted Edelman, Sheridan. K2 Theta Alpha Phi, ' 25, ' 26 ; Cayuse Staff, ' 26; University Band, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Cyril Lee Fox, Rochester, Minn. 2 AE " W " Club ; Varsity Basketball, ' 25, ' 26. James O ' Roke, Sabetha, Kan. A TO Theta Alpha Phi, ' 25, ' 26 ; A. A. E., ' 25, ' 26 ; A. S. C. E., " 26. John C. GROviis, Casper. 2 AE " W " Club; Football. " 25 ; Track, ' 25 ; Intra-Mural Basketball. Frosh Football ; Intra-Mural Track. ' 25, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. 26. Leatrice Gregory, Rock River. Episcopal Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Blue Pencil. ' 25, ' 26; Le Cercle Francais. ' 25, ' 26 ; Education Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Varsity Villagers, ' 26 ; Branding- Iron Staff, ' 24, ' 25. Karl F. Greth, Jackson, Mich. Potter Law Cluli, ' 25, ' 26 ; " W " Club ; Frosh Football Captain ; Football, ' 24, ' 25 ; Track, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 25, ' 26. Byron S. Huie. Douglas. 2 A E Quill Club, ' 25, ' 26; Theta Alpha Phi. ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Blue Pencil, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; President Jeffersonian Club, ' 24; Secretary Theta Alpha Phi, ' 26; A. S. U. W. Committee, ' 26 ; Assistant Manager Branding Iron, ' 25 ; Manager Branding Iron, ' 26; Intra-Mural Track, ' 24. ' 25 ; Track, ' 24, ' 25. Melvin Holland, Laurens, Iowa. 2 AE Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 26; Intra-Mural Track. Don C. Hubbard, LaFontaine, Ind. 2N Frosh Football ; Football Squad, ' 25 ; Boxing, ' 25 ; Captain. ' 26. Harold Baker, Casper. ATil Potter Law Club. ' 25, ' 26 ; Newman Club, " 24, ' 25, ' 25 ; Intra-Fraternity Dance Committee, ' Z6: Track, ' 25. George J. W. Mabee, Cheyenne. ATn " W " Club; Frosh Football ; Boxing, ' 24 ; Football, ' 24. George D. McDonald, Glenrock. 2N Potter Law Club, ' 26; Mask and Sandal, ' 26. J. Clarence Marshall, Sheridan. K2 A. I. E. E.,;26; Orchestra, ' 26 ; Cayu:e Staff, ' 26; Denver University, ' 24, ' 25. Harold F. Newton, Cody. K2 Ag Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; National Stock Judging Team ; Denver Stock Judging Team. Ted 0 ' Mell , Rawlins. 2 AE Ouill Club, ' 25; Secretary, ' 26; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 24; Secretary, ' 25; President, ' 26; Newman Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Mask and Sandal, Vice President, ' 24 ; Frosh Football ; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Intra-Mural Track, ' 24, ' 25; Wyoming Players, ' 24. Charles E. Scofield, Lincohi, Neb. A 2 I Clayton C. Taylor, Cody. ATn Theta Alpha Phi, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Arthur Zaring, Basin. K2 • W " Club ; Wresting, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; Intra-Mural Swimming, ' 26. ©plm©m(0)]r Oswald Koerfer, Aurora, Illinois. Iron Skull ; Newman Club ; Pep Club ; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Sophomore Class President ; Branding Iron Sporting Editor. Jean MaeEE, Cheyenne. Iron Skull ; Branding Iron ; Secretary of Sophomore Class ; Secretary of Mask and Sandal : S. C. A. " Cabinet. Nell Avlnt, Burlington. nB$ Branding Iron ; Education Club. Clarence Best, Alden, Michigan. Pearl Black, Otto. Anthony Bennett, Laramie. Elden Boyd, Laramie. S N Iron Skull ; Education Club ; Freshman Football ; Baseball ; Intra-Mural Track ; Basketball. Bessie Brewer, Lingle. W. A. A., ' 25, ' 26 : Volley Ball, ' 25, ' 26; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26. L J. Burns, Brady, Texas. ATn Associate Editor of Branding Iron; Press Club. Jessie Brewer, Lingle. W. A. A., ' 25, ' 26 ; Physical Education Club ; Ba.ketball, ' 25, ' 26; Baseball, ' 25, ' 26; Hockey, ' 25, ' 26; Chorus. Dorothy Bunning, Rock Springs. Education Club. Irf.xe Carlson, Laramie. Education Club ; W. A. A. ; Chorus ; Vollev Ball. ' 25. ' 26; Basketball. ' 25, ' 26. KUNNETH Cl. rk, Pine Bluffs. Independent Club. Gladys Condit, Barnum. Wynne Clark, Powell. ATfi Wrestling, ' 25, ' 26 ; Freshman Football, ' 25. ViRGiNL Colt, River Forest, 111. W. A. A. ' 2(y. Mary Jane Couzens, Rawlins. Sigma Alpha Iota ; W. A. A. ; Episcopal Club ; Chorus. H. M. Cresap, Grass Creek. Wyman Cyphert, Lander. Archie Dickson, Newcastle. Eunice Dalzell, Buffalo. Home Ec Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' 26. Mildred Duncan, Laramie. Education Club. Lawrence Eastman, Casper. 2 AE W Club; Track ; Intra-Mural Basketball; Freshman Football. Doris Ewers, Lander. Kappa Phi ; W. A. A. ; Orchestra. Betty Farthing, Cheyenne. rz Kappa Phi ; Mask and Sandal. Ruth Edwards, Armour, S. Dak. Education Club, " 25, ' 26. Dorothy Finkbiner, Cheyenne. Frances Gill, Lovell. Elsie Gilland, ThermopoHs. Minnie Fliegner, Riverton. Kappa Phi ; Education Club. 78 Pearl GrEiJn, Sheridan. Kappa Phi ; Pep Club ; W. A. A. ; Physical Education Club ; Le Cercle Francais ; Volley Ball. ' 25, ' 26 ; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Chorus. Hele;n Hance, Laramie. Claudis Hon, Sheridan. K A Secretary and Treasurer, Iron Skull Pep Club ; W. A. A. ; Episcopal Club ; La Charla ; A. W. S. Board; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26 ; Hockey. Margaret Hayes, Buffalo. KA Episcopal Club ; Education Club ; Chorus ; Glee Club. Adolph Hamm, Laramie. Robert Hovick, Laramie. A MA A. I, E. E. WiLLAMY Hughes, HANN. . Education Club ; Episcopal Club. Beatrice Jack, Rock Springs. Education Club ; Newman Club ; Home Ec Club ; Hockey, ' 26. Miriam Jenkins, Big Piney. nB4 Le Cercle Erancais ; Kappa Phi ; Debate. Sarah Holmes, Evanston. HB Education Club. Dorothy King, Laramie. Marltn Kurtz, lUiffalo. Education Club : Intra-Mural Basketball. Vera Jones, Thermopolis. S. C. A. Cabinet ; Education Club ; W. A. A. ; Volley Ball, ' 25, ' 26. Pearl Jones, Cody. K A Mask and Sandal ; Chorus ; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Volley Ball, ' 25, 26; Baseball, ' 25, ' 26; Hockey, ' 25. ' 26. Marguerite Johnson, Laramie. Mask and Sandal. Ila Lepponen, Hanna. W. A. A.; Education Club ; Episcopal Club ; Volley Ball, ' 26. Doris Lineaweaver, Sheridan. W. A. A. ; Newman Club ; Physical Education Club; Hockey. ' 25, ' 26; Captain Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Chorus ; Ba:eball. Lours Leichtweis, Shoshoni. KsENiA AsiALA, Rock Springs. W. A. A. ; Education Club; Hockey, ' 26. George Kirkwood, Curtis, Nebraska. ATO Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 26. Margaret Mark, Mitchell. Nebraska. La Charla ; Mask and Sandal ; Chorus ; Glee Club. Alice Madison, Belfry, Montana. W. A. A., ' 26 ; Hockey, ' 26. Marie Mathew, Sussex. rz Kappa Phi ; La Charla ; Chorus. Alma Mavcock. Gillette. Mildred Metzler. Riverton. Florence McGlashan, Big Piney. Helen McCoy, Sheridan. K A President, Mask and Sandal, ' 26 ; W. A. A., ' 25, ' 26 ; Varsity Volley Ball, ' 25. John McGowan, Fort Washakie. Delta Sigma Rho, ' 26; Debating, ' 25, ' 26; Episcopal Club, ' 25, ' 26. Margaret McClellan, Worland. Home Ec Club, ' 25, ' 26. Margaret Mackenzie, Lander. W. A. A.. ' 25, ' 26. Karling Millar. Rock River. Garrett Mulhern, Laramie. Independent Club. A. I. E. E. Elsie Morgan, Benton City, Wash. Marion Myers, Evanston. Ray Mosier, Cherokee, Iowa. Independent Ckib. Civil Engineering Society ; Boxing, ' 25, ' 26. Ura Bess Munson, Lander. Home Ec Club, ' 25, ' 26. Helen Nimmo, Cheyenne. Education Club. Dorothy Pearson, Belfry, Montana. Kappa Phi ; W. A. A., Secretary, ' 25, ' 26. Leo J. Paschal, Willard, Colorado. A MA Agricultural Club; Stock Judging, ' 25, ' 26; Swimming, ' 25, ' 26. Alfred M. Pense, Pine Bluffs. 2N Theta Alpha Phi ; President, Iron Skull ; A. S. U. W. Committee ; Debate, ' 25, ' 26; Assistant Manager of A. S. U. W. Julie;t Phillips, Boston, Mass. Dramatics, ' 26. JuANiTA Plasters, Hyattville. Education Club. Louise Price, Laramie. Quill ; Theta Alpha Phi. Merna Post, Cowles, Nebraska. W. A. A.; Chorus ; Glee Club ; Wyo. Trio ; Mask and Sandal ; Catherine Prahl, Laramie. KA Home Ec Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Phi Upsilon Omicron, ' 26. Richard Ralph, Sheridan. Episcopal Club ; Cayuse. Hellena Rasmussen, Laramie. Donna Rea, Laramie. AAA Robert Rider, Hanna. 2N Boxing, ' 25, ' 26; Debating ; Intra-Mural Track. Franc Robbins, Buffalo. W. A. A. ; Mask and Sandal ; Chorus, ' 25, ' 26; Hockey. Wayne Scott Powell. A MA S. C. A. ; Chorus. ' 25, •26; Glee Clu ' b, ' 25, ' 26 ; Editor, " W " Book; Business Manager, Student Directory. Josephine Russell, Sheridan. W. A. A., ' 25, ' 26: Hockey, ' 25, ' 26; Physical Education Club, ' 26. Margaret RothFus, Arkansas Cit} . Kansas. rz Mask and Sandal ; S. C. A. ; Kappa Phi ; Del)ate. Wesley Sampier, Lightning Flats. Independent Club. Iron Skull : Debating, ' 25, ' 26. Helen Robbins, Loveland, Colorado. Dorothy Smalley, Cokeville. Education Club ; W. A. A., ' 26. Ln LiAN Sparks, Rock Springs. AAA Doris Spencer, Greybull rz Sigma Alpha Iota ; Iron Skull ; Kappa Phi ; Pep Club : Mask and Sandal ; Epiocopal Club ; Chorus : Glee Club. Consuelo Stevens, Laramie. KA Quill: Theta Alpha Phi: W. A. A. ; Iron Skull. Michael Smith, Cheyenne. Verbon Toucher, Rock Springs. Independent Club. Newman Club ; reshman Football, ' 26; vVrestling, ' 26. -FN Tune, Sheridan. Secretary Episcopal Club : Cabinet, S. C. A. ; Iron Skull. Lucille Thornley, Otto. M.ARY Elizabeth Turner, Laramie. Pre-Medic Club ; Le Cercle Francais ; Mark Taylor, Jr., Ross. AM A Iron Skull ; A. I. M. E.; Irrational Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Engineering Society ; Zeta Phi Honor Book. Treva Wagner, Midwest. Education Club. Edna Wallis, Laramie. Mask and Sandal ; Kappa Phi ; Calander Editor, Branding Associate Editor, Cayuse. Iron Mary Whelan, Rock Springs. HE Mask and Sandal ; Branding Iron ; Le Cercle Francais ; Secretary and Treasurer, Physical Education Club ; Sophomore Basketball Team, ' 26. Josephine Watt, Buffalo. Sigma Alpha Iota ; Kappa Phi ; W. A. A. ; Swimimng, ' 25, ' 26 ; Hockey, ' 25, ' 26 ; Chorus ; Glee Club. Lois Watkins, Buffalo. Charles Wri.soN, Worland. S. C. A.; Glee Club ; Chorus. IkKne Wilson, Saratoga. rz James Yates, Green River. Independent Club. Mask and Sandal ; Engineering- Society ; Episcopal Club ; A. I. E. E. Edith Bower, Worland. Florence Aherns, Basin. Kappa Phi ; Le Cercle Francais ; Nellie Sfms, Evanston. Lela West, Arvada. AAA Mask and Sandal ; Home Ec Club. Eloyd Collenburg, Cheyenne. Independent Club. Georgk Mylroif;, Laramie. President Imaginary Club. DoROTHA Stark, Rock Springs. Mask and Sandal ; Education Club. Alice M. Thompson, Crosby. nB$ Theta Alpha Phi, ' 26; Iron Skull, ' 26; Vice President, Class of ' 28. Edith Nibarger, Mountain View. Education Club. Helen McGarritv, Riverton. nB i Newman Club, ' 25, ' 26 ; Chorus, ' 25, ' 26. J. H. Knights, Jr., Powell. Engineering Society. " 25, " 26 ; A. I. E. E., ' 26; Rifle Team] ' 25. Mildred Caldwell, Laramie. Education Club. Opal Zook Sticklev, Laramie. Kappa Phi ; Chorus. Bertha Cordes, Fort Laramie. W. A. A.; P. E. Club; Episcopal Club, " 25. ' 26; German Club, ' 26; Volley Ball, ' 25; Varsity Volley Ball, ' 25. Francis Peterson, Lander. Irrational Club ; Engineering Society, ' 25, ' 26; A. I. E. E , ' 26; Wrestling. Glen Stanton, Casper. ATO Iron Skull, ' 26; W Club; Newman Club, " 25, ' 26 ; Frosh Football ; Varsity Baseball, ' 25 ; Varsity Football, " 25. Orin W. Kepford, Cody. 2 AE George Goble, Casper. 2 AE W Club; Track, ' 25. ' 26; Circulation Manager, Branding Iron, ' 25 ; Ex- change Editor, " 26; Intra-Mural Bas- ketball. ' 25, " 26 ; Intra-Mural Track, ' 25. Zaidee Dickinson, Sheridan. K A Sigma Alnha Iota, " 26; Chorus, ' 25, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26; Swimming, ' 26. Kenneth Flora, Forsyth, Mont. 2 AE Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 26. Ruth Prout, Ogden, Utah. rz W. A. A.; P. E Club; Glee Club, ' 26; Chorus. ' 26; Volley Ball, ' 2i,. Stanley Kreps, Powell. ATQ Frosh Football ; Intra-Mural Basket- ball, ' 25, ' 26. Lewis Williams, Cheyenne. 2N W Club, ' 25, ' 26; Frosh Football, " 24; Varsity Football, ' 25. Vendla Huhtala. Hanna. Education Club. Joe S. J-iELLEWELL, Evanston. 2N Pre-Medic Society; Basketball Squad, " 25. ' 26; Track, ' 25. L. W. ( " Jack " ) Jones, Lincoln, Neb. K2 W Club ; Frosh Football ; Varsity Football. ' 25 ; Manager Intra-Mural Basketball ; Committee Intra-Frat Ball. Nellie McPhie, Evanston. AAA Iron Skull, ' 26; W. A. A.; A. W. S. Board, ' 26; Varsity Hockey Team, ' 26. Beatrice Cross, Rawlins. AAA Chorus. 26 ; Branding Iron. ' 26. John S. Glasgow, Powell. AMA Stock Judging Team, ' 26. Edward Keeee, Laramie. 2 A E Iron Skull. ' 26; Vice President Blue Pencil, ' 25, ' 26; Men ' s Debate, ' 25; Branding Iron Staff, ' 24, ' 25. Richard M. Leake, Laramie. 2 AE Wrestling Squad, " 25. ' 26. Ralph Vance Herron. Jackson. 2 AE Mask and Sandal; Episcopal Club, ' 26; La Charla, ' 2(i ; Le Cercle Francais. Willard Foresman, Cheyenne. K2 Mask and Sandal. J. Edward Cheesbroltgh. Medicine Bow. Engineering Society, ' 2( . J. Stephen Anderson, Lusk. Irrational Club, ' 26; Band. " 25. Frank Buchanan, Thermopolis. ATO George Baker. Casper. AT12 Washington University, St. Louis, ' 24, ' 25 ; Pre-Medic Society, ' 26 ; German Club, " 25, ' 26 ; Frosh Football, ' 24, ' 25 ; Intra-Mural Basketball. Richard H. Madden, Boston. Mass. A.TSi Frosh Football ; Varsity Football, ' 26. Raymond M, Davis, Green River. K2 Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 25, " 26. Flo Spencer. Sidney, Neb. K2 Theta Nu, ' 25, ' 26 ; Creighton Univer- sity, ' 24. FEE lUT dJu Harry Nicols, Casper, ' ice Pres. 2 AE MAuRFNe Lane, Laramie, Treasurer. II B Marian Asher, Cheyenne. James Anselmi, Rock Springs. Lidependent Clul). Agnes xA.iiluekc, Cody. Francis A( .new, Wheatland. 2N Jack Adams, Rock Springs. Lidependent Club. Marguerite Bea ' ER, Leaver. Earl Beeler, Baggs. George Beck, Cody. K2 Ray Bell, Powell A T17 Elizabeth Bell, Rock Springs. Melba Boyd, Thermopolis. Leslie Bentlev, Sidney, Neb. Geokge Bolln, Casper. Richard Bergouist, Hugo, Colo. 2N VoRis M. Brasel, Riverton. Mildred Caldwell, Laramie. ALldred BrodbECK, I ' arkerton. Lucile Burns, Torrington. D()R(jTHy Buffi ngton, Lost Springs. Donald Brown, Casper. G. T. Bush, Hulett. Frances Carpenter, Ft. Collins, Colo. Mildred Car.son, Lingle. Mildred Chadwick, Hanna. Wesley Chester, Rock Springs. Independent Clul). Paul Chapin, Oakland, Cal. 2N Clark Goodman Riverton. AM A Helen Clark, Worland. Jessie Chipp, Rock Springs. Marie Calame, Hyattville. James Collins, Gillette. Beth Crocker. Rock Springs. Jack Dumm, Wheatland. Anna M. rie Dudley, Laramie. AAA Bertha Dubois, Cheyenne. Elizabeth Dierdore, Riverton. KA Mary Hall, Wheatland. AAA vStanlEy Duncan. Sheridan. K2 E ' Elyn Deck, Egbert. Ruth Hamil, Sterling, Colo. K A Rii ' Harrison. Howard Hart, Berwyn, Nel). ATfi Elsa HF.Rr.KTT, Cowley. Caimtola Hill, Rasin. Wm. Ho ' CKKr, Kemmerer. 2 N Harold Haskins, Laramie. HAKR ' Howard, Superior. D£;F()RK.s ' r Jack, Riverton. 2 A E Elizai ' .kth Ji nkins, Cheyenne. D. W. Jkwktt, Hir.niont. Mrs. Andri ' : v Jessup, Cheyenne. GenkxtI ' N ' K Jessup, Cheyenne. Archie Johnson, Pine Bluffs. 2N Frances Johnson, Pine Bluff ' ;. KA Hi ' NRiETTA Johnson, Laramie. Irene Johnson, Pine Bluffs. K A LiLv Johnson, Sheridan. Stanley Kuzara, Sheridan. Independent Cluh. Ladislalts Klohs, Coraopolis. Fa. A T n Agnes Klei man, Laramie. K A Dorothy King, Idaho Springs, Colo. AAA Lucille: Klughi rz, Egbert. James Keachie, Basin. Vaun KellEy, Rock River. Tames Langendorf, Iron River, Mich. Ruby Larkins, Worland. T. K. Layton, Rawlins. Raymond Leeds, Cherokee, Iowa. Independent Club. Pauline Ledford Holdredge, Neb. TiiELMA LoNG Newcastle. OsA LeMasters, Burns. Marie LoveRCHeck. Cheyenne. Rela Marchant, Cowley. Fred Martin, Newcastle. Sylvester Martin, Cody. AM A Wm. Morrow, Gillette. AM A Constance Metz, Casper. Helen Mason, Kemmerer. L. F. Miller, Sheridan. Ralph Morrisey, Aurora, 111. 2N Margaret Murray, Cody. Herriot McCourt, Green River, K2 La t)nia Nelson, Casper. rz Robert Outsen, Rock Springs. Independent Club. Lois Page, Rock Springs. Mary McWhinnie, Cheyenne. Wayne McKinnon, Evanston. Evelyn Owen, Burns. Bryce Osburn, Coldwater, Kan. Lera Mae Payne, Portland, Ore. AAA Mildred Parkison, Encampment. rz Georgia Parks, Gillette. Alma Porter, Worland. K2 Ralph Redburn, El Dorado, Kan. Mai rine Redick, Parkerton. AAA Bessie Pepoon, Rock River. Rov Rider, Hanna. MablE Roach, Cheyenne. AAA Lloyd Rhegsegger, Casper. Df)N Saunders, Gillette. Walter Sa ' age, Rock Springs. Independent Club. Leo Rosen, Laramie. Wm. Reed, Jenkintown, Pa. Harold Savagf;, Rock Springs. Vernon Scott, Medicine Bow. Margaret Sears, Laramie. Nethella Scitow, Cowley. Catherine Shicora, Wamsutter. rz Joe Shikanv, Casper. Frances Siblev, Burns. K A Natalie Siggins, Cody. Clifford Simms, Rock Springs. Independent Ckib. Irp.E Simkle. James Skinner, Sterling, Colo. 2N Queen Slim an, Laramie. Lester Stitler, Rock S])rings. Independent Club. Lillian Stopfer, Cokeville. FoLA Sutherland, Gillette. Lois Sutherland, Gillette. Helen SvensO ' N, Laramie. Gerald Swisher, Leon, Iowa. Lucy Taliaferro, Rock Springs. nB$ Mildred Thompson, Green River. Earl Underwood, Gillette. Ruth Ekwin, Lusk. rz Francis Early, Laramie. A T n Ruth Esse, Evanston. Howard Dumm, Guernsey. MablE Forsling, Kiml)all, Neb. Edward Flinn, Casjier. Maria Edwards, CumlxM-land. Donald Finkiundkr, Cheyenne. May Gillies, Thermnpolis. Lewis Glick, Tiffin, Ohio. A T f 2 IVIaryvina Goldsmith, Idaho Falls, Idaho. Hudson GrEEn, Rawlins. Margaret Gale, Parkerton. AAA Faren Faler, Pinedale. Independent Club. Rernice GriEEith, Ely, Nev. Floyd Gorsuch, Concordia, Kan. Elizabeth Hoitsma, Torrington. AAA Harry Hon, Sheridan. Independent Club. Vendla Huhtala, Hanna. Harold Haines, Cody. Elise Hays, Riverton. rz William Underwood, Long Beach, California. Frances Wormwood, Glendo. DeWitt Winston, Rawlins. Jessie Winscom, Walden, Colo. KA Wayne Towner, Cheyenne. 2N May HobbS, Cheyenne. KA Arthur Vorpahl, Laramie. Ethel Welch, Green River. V. R. Washburn, Newcastle. Etta Weaver, Casper. rz Robert Walton, Cheyenne. ATO RuTii Vail, Rock Springs. II B Adolph Vorpahl, Laramie. Myrtle Yoder, Cheyenne. rz Wesley Roath, Wheatland. Paul Beers, Burns. AM A Paul Baker. Gillette. I rl;d l ERNEK, Los Angeles. 2 AE George Bird, Rock Springs. A MA George Blair, Forsyth, Mont. Florence Blair, Laramie. Louts Booth, Sheridan. 2 AE Joe Brandt, Green River. Inde])endent Cluh. Jesse Budd, Big Piney. Floyd Buckingham, Cheyenne. 2 AE RlipeRT Campbell, Sidney, Neb. K2 Harry Cole, Evanston. 5N Wendell Cunningham, Concordia, Kansas. KS Catherine Coble, Cheyenne. rz Ray Corcett, Laramie. ATO Phil Cessna Kansas City, Mo. 2 A E Allen Dryer, Clifton Springs, N. Y. Vernon Dallas, Cheyenne. ATO Kenneth Danielson, Thermopolis. K2 DeWitt Winston, Rawlins. A MA Catherine Ekdahl, Rawlins, AAA S. D. Gillespie, Laramie. K2 Captain Harold Gilbert played four years of Varsity football with the Cowboys, and it was with deep regret that the student body bids him goodbye. He was honored with the election to the captaincy in his last year, and is one of the best captains that has ever lead a Wyo- ming team. He gave his best in every game, in spite of injuries or the odds against him, serving as the best example to the men under him. He pounded the idea into the team at all times, that " Wyoming Never Quits. " HAROLD GILBERT, Guard Captain, 1925. Coach Wm. H. ( " Lonestar " ) Dietz in his second year at Wyo- ming turned out a team, feared and respected by every school in the conference. He defeated some of the best schools in the Conference, and held better ones to very close scores. With more and finer ma- terial for next year, and the thorough establishment of his sys- tem, the school confidently expects a title. WILLIAM H. ( " LONESTAR " ) DIETZ, Head Coach, Football and Baseball. Coach Benton ( " Topaz " ' ) Bangs was engaged this year to assist Coach Dietz through acting in the capacity of backfield coach. This was his first year at the Cowboy in- stitution, but he proved his ability to aid in the effectiveness of the backs. BENTON BANGS, Assistairt Coach. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Edward Miller, captain-elect for the next campaign was one of the stars during the 1925 season. He came to the University four years ago, and had never seen a football game, until that time. He played Frosh football, and last year, his third on the Varsity, he was recog- nized as one of the outstanding ends of the Conference, gaining the honor of a place on the third all- Conference team selected for the Spaulding Guide. He will be a cap- able leader for next year. ED. MILLER, End, Captain Elect, 1926. 101 Claude Linton came to Wyoming " from Emerson, Arkansas. During the past year he held down the posi- tion of left tackle, which, incidently, is the hardest position to fulfill of a Dietz-coached team. He is one of the largest men physically on the Cowhoy team, and he could hold vip an entire side of any opponents line when the occasion demanded, as well as open some wonderful holes. These physical advantages coupled with one of the hest foothall heads made him a choice of every all-Con- ference selection made. CLAUDE LINTON, Tackle. Lewis Wilhams received his prep training in Laramie, and Hollywood (California) high schools, and may well be considered a Wyoming prod- uct. The redhead has a football disposition, and his size made him one of the most valuable members of the Wyoming line. He played at guard where he was always a tough nut for the opposition, and in addi- tion ran interference on a good many plays, quite effectively demon- strating his ability to " cut ' ' any man. He was given a position on the first all-Conference team selected by the officials, and on the second team by " Poss " Parsons. LEWIS WILLIAMS, Guard. 102 DUKE DeFOREST, Halfback. BOB GISH, Uenier. For the first time since 1919, Wyoming and the fighting Cowhoys emerged from the depths of the Conference into a potential champion, feared Ijy every other team in the Rocky Mountains. The final standings only placed Wyoming in fifth place, but the climb from the bottom of the cellar was so great that the efi ' ort greatly exceeds any past performance, and the team may be well considered the best that has represented the Brown and Yellow in many many years. There were only four teams above the Cowboys in the published averages at the end of the season, instead of the entire heap. Above all, Wyoming was the fear of the conference. The fly in the championship ointment of seven teams was the team from the great open spaces. Coach Dietz started the season correctly by taking on a non-Conference game with the Nebraska Normal School from Kearney. The Cowboys put this team away with the beautiful song of 34 to o, giving the Cattle Wranglers the feel of a good victory to start the season off right. All the men on the squad took part in the contest, and all received the benefit of some outside comjjetition, that was still not too severe. 103 WALT SPEARS, Fullback. LEb JOHNaTONE, Tackle. Wyoming opened their conference campaign with an attack on the Western State College at Gunnison. Western State displayed a terrific attack as well as a stubborn defense, and on many occasions were inside the Wyoming live-yard-line. In the last quarter of the game the Cowboys maneuvered within scoring range, and a neat forward pass from DeForest to Linton placed the ball over the line. Spears made the try for point. The game ended a few minutes later, and ' yoming was off to a flying start. Mines was the next victim of the Dietzmen. Touted to l)e a leading title con- tender, the Dynamiters came to Laramie for the Homecoming contest and left after being snowed in 43 to o. This was the first time in the history of the institution that Wyoming has been victorious in the Homecoming battle. Only in the first quarter did the visitors look like a team that was in the same class with the Yellow and Brown. They took the ball near their own goal line, and rushed it to within three yards of the Cowboy goal. Here Wyoming held, and the ball gradually went back to the other end of the field, and playing remained in that territory throughout the rest of the game. The score of this game was the largest that was ever run up by a Wyoming team. GLENN STANTON, Halfback. JAY MOWREY, Quarterback. A light spot in the program came when the Cowhoys took on the non-Con- ference team of the Regis Rangers. The game was close for the first half, with Wyoming leading by a single touchdown. In the second half, the Dietz attack proved too much for the visiting Irish, and the score gradually mounted. Regis had a wonderful chance to score in the third quarter, but the chance was reversed, and changed to a Wyoming touchdown. Regis worked the ball to the Cowboys three- yard-line. On the next down they elected to forward pass, l)ut they made the mis- take of heaving the ball over the side of the line guarded by " Duke " DeForest, and the star half-back raced ninety-five yards to a score. The final result on the score- board read 24 for Wyoming, and Regis, o. Wyoming left on their second invasion of foreign soil to tangle with the Montana State Bobcats. After battling three quarters in a sea of mud, things broke right, and " Baldy " Whitman got lose on a long end run resulting in the score that put a permanent wave in the Bobcat ' s tail. Spears ended the day ' s scoring with his try for point, making the count Wyoming, 7 ; Montana State, o. This was one of the most bitterly fought games of the season. Three minutes after it started num- 105 IHVIN REDHAIR, Quarterback. ROY G EENBE?,G, Guard. bers on the jerseys, and even the features of some of the men were indistinguishable because of the mud. It was necessary to take timeout after ahnost every play to dry off the ball. Distress came upon the Cowboys in the form of a horde of Mormon farmers at Utah y ggies. Leaving Montana State with another victory to their credit, and championship possibilities growing increasingly iDrighter, Wyoming journeyed to Logan to meet the first reverse of the season. Somewhat stale by a week of hotel living, and the arduous task of playing two games on the same trip, was too much of a handicap to spot a team that boasted one Thomas in the backfield. A drop kick in the first quarter put the Aggies out in front, and chalked the first score against the Cowboys that had appeared there to date. DeForest intercepted a pass to place the Dietz warriors l)ack in the game, and the margin was in their favor at the end of the half. In the last half the Loganites came back strong and piled up their final score of 26 to Wyoming ' s 13. Playing before the largest crowd that ever witnessed a football game in Wyo- ming, the Cowboys took the Greelej ' I ' eachers into camp in the Armistice Day i fe:. ' : ,v ' ;- . ' LOUIS ALLSMAN, End. NIEL REIMANN, End. game in Cheyenne. The final score of 13 to 10 indicates just how close the game was. Two safeties hy the Pedagogues early in the game made things look black. Wyoming did all its scoring in the second quarter, when two touchdowns were shoved across. In the last stages of the game the Teachers opened a desperate for- ward pass attack that almost wrecked the game so far as the Cowboys were con- cerned. This attack scored one touchdown, and a second was barely staved off. A terrible wind played havoc with the overhead work and punts of both teams. In the classic of the 1925 race for the championship, Wyoming lost to Utah University by the count of 6 to 7 on the home battle field. Fans, sport writers, players and officials agreed that this was one of the greatest footljall games ever staged in the Rocky Mountains. Both teams battled on even terms for the first half. Utah worked the ball into the danger zone on several occasions, but the stubborn resistance of the Cowboy defense held oft ' a score. Shortly after the open- ing of the second half, Boberg stole a Cowljoy pass and raced to a touchdown. They were successful in the try for point, which was the margin that gave them a victory. In the same quarter as the Utah score, " Mickey " Stanton took a forward OSCAR ERICKSON, Center, TINY ORMSBY, Tackle. pass, and squirmed through the Red Devils for a touchdown. In the last quarter of the game, a play occurred that will be a source of contention for decades to come. Linton punted over the head of the Utah safety man, and the ball rolled to within a few yards of the goal line. The Wyoming ends and the Ute were jockeying for position around the ball and the bounding pigskin touched the Mormon player, making the Cowboy team onside. A Wyoming man grabbed the ball and carried it over the line — a claimed touchdown, which, if allowed, would have won the game. The officials were not in a position to see the play clearly, and the ball was called back to the nine-yard-line and given to Utah. This game was the largest upsetting of the dope during the season, as Utah was touted to have one of the greatest ma- chines in the school ' s history, and the narrow margin by which they emerged vic- tors was a surprise to all. After the great contest with the Red Devils from Utah, it was only natural that the spirit of the team should slump. Hence, on Thanksgiving when the Cowboys went into action against the championship Aggies, the team was not the same one that had " iven Utah the never-to-be-forsjotten battle a week before. In 108 % JACK JONES, Fullback. LOUIS WHITMAN, Halfback. addition to the mental state of the team, they were not properly equipped to contest the Aggies on the snow-soaked gridiron in Fort Collins. Aggies started off with a rush, lead by their star, Hyde. They scored almost at will during the first half, but the resistance of the Wranglers stifi ened in the second half and the champions were able to shove over but one touchdown. The final score was 40 to o, with the Yellow and Brown on the light end of the largest score run up against them in two years. Four letter men, among them the fighting Captain Harold Gilbert, wound up their playing days when the massacre was over at Aggies. In addition to Captain Gilbert, the men were Greenburg, Johnstone and Spears. All of these men were veterans of three or more years ' experience, and their loss will be felt. Certain others of the Varsity have been forced to leave school or have become ineligible for competition next year. Several men are ready to step into first team shoes from the Freshman squad, and these added to men who were not eligible to play during the 1925 season will all go to make up a squad that should go through the campaign of 1926 without losing a game. 1©9 Taufer . . . U. U. Boberg U. U. Thomaf . . . U. A. C. Hyde C. A. C. Rankin C. A. C. All-Conference Team Selected by Officials FIRST te;am second team Name School Position Name School Volk Mines center Cooper D. U. McGlone C. U guard DeFries C. C. Williams Wyo guard Clark C. A. C. Wagner C. A. C tackle Dykeman U. U. Linton ... Wyo tackle Jory C. C. Healy C. U end blynn M. S. C. . . . .end MiKer ... Wyo. . quarterback .... Chilson C. U. . .halfback Livingston U. U. . .halfback DeForest Wyo. . . fullback Dixon B. Y. U. All-Conference Team Selected by C. L. ( " Poss " ) Parsons FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM Name School Position Name School Volk Mines center McCall C. A. C. Clark C. A. C guard Whiting U. U. McGlone C. U guard Williams Wyo. Linton Wyo tackle Jory C. C. Wagner C. A. C tackle Dykeman U. U. Taufer U. U end Glynn M. S. C Healy C. U end Morris U. U. Boberg U. U quarterback .... Chilson C. U. Hyde C. A. C halfback Livingston U. U. Thomas U. A. C halfback DeForest Wyo. Dixon B. Y. U fullback Rankin C. A. C. PARSON ' S THIRD TEAM Gish, Wyo., center ; Scoville, C. U., guard ; Kayser, C. A. C, guard ; Waite, C. U., tackle; Brown, C. C, tackle: Hamilton, U. A. C, end; Miller, Wyo., end; Leddingham, U. A. C, quarterback ; Brown, C. T. C, halfback ; Aiken, W. S. T. C, halfback ; Hawley, U. A. C, fullback. HONORABLE MENTION Ends— Johnson, C. U. ; Caldwell, C. A. C. ; Martindale, U. A. C. ; Kimball, B. Y. U. Tackles— Howard, B. Y. U. ; Ballangee, C. T. C. ; Lindford, U. A. C. ; Gillaspie, M. S. C. Guards— DeFries, C. C. ; Much, Mines; Dobeus, M. S. C. ; Ryan. U. U. ; Gibbons, U. A. C. Centers— Jeffs, U. A. C. ; McNary, C. U. ; Moy- nihan, C. T. C. Quarterbacks — C. Brown, C. C. ; Mowery, Wyo. ; Gratton, W. S. C. ; Halfbacks— Whitman, Wyo. ; Howell, D. U. ; Chamberlain, C. U. ; Wylie, M. S. C. ; Howells, U. U. ; Patton, Mines ; Boyd, D. U. Fullbacks— Bohn, C. U. ; Richards, U. U. Conference Standino-s, 1925 Colorado Aggies Utah University Utah Aggies Colorado University Wyoming University .... Brigham Young University Colorado College Western State Colorado Mines Montana State Denver University Colorado Teachers on Lost Tied Pet. 8 o o I.OOO 5 I o •833 5 I o •833 5 2 .714 4 3 o ■571 3 3 o .500 4 4 o .500 2 4 o ■333 2 6 o .250 I 4 o .200 I 6 o •143 O 6 o .000 Season ' s Scores Wyoming 34 Wyoming 7 Wyoming 43 Wyoming 24 Wyoming 7 Wyoming 13 Wyoming 13 Wyoming 6 Wyoming o WYOMING, 147 POINTS. Kearney (Neb.) Teachers o Western State o Colorado Mines o Regis o Montana State o Utah Aggies 26 Colorado (Greeley) Teachers.... 10 Utah University 7 Colorado Aggies 40 OPPONENTS, 83 POINTS. ni Coach Stewart M. ( " Stew " ) Clark is the man that brings up the Freshmen in the art of moving the pigskin from one place, and putting " it in another nearer the opponents goal line. His Freshmen teams have been winners for two years, and have furnished valuable timber for the arsity. He also coaches basketball and the track team. STEWART M. CLARK, Coach Frosh Football: Head Coach Basketball and Track. When one of " Old Wyoming ' s Men " fell down in line, " Bill " Lee, trainer was on the job to fix him up to go back into the fray. Kill is on the job from the day school opens until it closes, keeping athletes in the best of trim, and administering to the minor injuries of all other students. WILLIAM LEE, Trainer. 112 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Freshman Football For the first time in many years, the Varsity was the stellar attraction, as it should he, and the Freshman team ceased to occupy the attention of the fans. How- ever, Coach " Stew " Clark and his yearling proteges were on the joh every night during the season to give the Varsity competition, and to help in the huilding of a good team to represent the school. Every week the Frosh had the job of learning a set of new plays. When the scouts came back from a game the plays of the Var- sity ' s next opponents were given to the youngsters, to in turn l)e worked on the Cowboys. The fact that the " Calfboys " were able to do this, and at the same time learn the fundamentals of football demonstrates the al)ility of Coach Clark, and the quality of the first year material. In addition to the above duties the Freshmen found time to play two games with the soldiers from Fort Russell, one with the Teachers College Freshmen, and one with the Aggie Freshmen. The only game lost was to the Aggie ' Freshmen, 1 6 to 7. Nineteen men were awarded numerals at the close of the season, and the larger portion of this number will be on hand in the fall to help build a champion- ship Varsity. MONTANA STATE AND WYOMING ON THE GRID-GRAPH The Grid-Graph An addition to the equipment of the University, making possible the enjoy- ment of out of town football games was made possible when the W Club purchased a Grid-Graph. The popularity of this board, presenting the g ame in detail, was attested to by the fact that crowds of students and townspeople flocked to the gym- nasium to follow the efforts of the Cowboys when the team played away from home. m The Cheer Leaders ROBT. ( " SHRIMP " ) SPALDING RALPH MORRISSEY 115 Basketball, 1926 Royden ( " Ted " ) Banta is the first man in a good many years to win four letters in basl etball. His fourth year as a Varsity man also saw him the leader of the Cowboy tossers. Banta has played the posi- tion of left forward throughout his college days. He has l een a con- stant threat as a scoring power, as well as playing a nice floor game, and working effectively on the de- fense. His loss will be felt when the team trots out on the floor next year. TED BANTA, Basketball Captain, 1926. CORBETT, PIERCE, HARKINS KOERFER, EMERY GEORGE, OUTSEN, ERICKSON, FOX 117 ■I !■ !Vf?- r ' - ■■■ ■■■ ■■I VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Basketball Although not finishing as close to the top in the Conference standings as was hoped for by the Wyoming fans early in the year, the Cov boys made a brilliant showing in a race marked by the best teams that have ever taken the floor in the scramble for the title. The quahty of basketball in the Conference improved greatly in the last year, and the team that represented Wyoming was not only the best turned out by the school, winning one more Conference game than ever before in a single season, but it was a team that was feared and respected by all the other com- petitors. Wyoming got off to a bad start when they dropped the opening game to Boulder 43 to 35 on January 22. The team from Colorado U. looked like the cream of the Conference when they began their tossing activitis on the Half Acre. They displayed a rapid-fire oft ' ense and an airtight defense, a combination that in the first few minute of play piled up a lead that the Cowboys could never quite overcome. P ' orty minutes of the fastest kind of basketl)all transpired l)efore the eyes of a record breaking crowd. On the night following, Coach Clark made a couple of shifts in his lineup, and the new machine evened up the count with Boulder. The score of the second game was 28 to 19. It was no slower than the contest on the previous evening with the Wyoming fans having the added satisfaction of seeing the Cowboys emerge vic- torious. Cowboy forwards found where the hoop was located, and the guards found a way to hurry the shots of the Colorado forwards to such an extent that they were almost powerless. The two Boulder games marked two fine exhibitions of basketball. Hi Colorado College journeyed to Laramie on the following Saturday and re- turned home with a 2 ] to 25 victory over the Cattle Wranglers tucked under their belts. Wyoming apparently had piled up a safe lead in the initial half of the game, and was leading well into the second periods when Broyles, the C. C. ace got hot. The Tiger star forward began looping baskets from every corner and angle on the Hoor, with the final result that he dropped the winning goal a minute I)efore the end of the game and his team finished with a stall. In their first out-of-town game, the Cowboys captured a close decision from Denver U., the score being 2 to 22. The game was played on the 5th of February. A big lead piled up in the first half saved the game for Wyoming, for the Pioneers came back strong in the last stages of the battle, and made a strong bid for the vic- tory, but fell just a few points short. Denver got its revenge on the second night, for the basket had a l)i)ard across the top of it as far as the Cowboys were concerned. While the Pioneers piled up 31 counters, Wyoming was able to gather in only 14. Everything that Denver did turned to points, while the wearers of the Yellow and I ' rown missed set-ups enough to win plenty of games. Aggies helped Wyoming to get back into the win column for the Sod Pusters made a pilgrimage to Daraniie on February 9th, and the Wyoming lads piled up 34 points while the visitors got 14. There was no doubt as to the final outcome of this game, but only a question of how many. Aggies were the champions in football all right, but Wyoming made them like it in the indoor sport. Another reverse came with a visit to Colorado Springs on February 12. Colo- rado College had a pair of twins on their machine, Simpson by name, that couldn ' t miss the basket. The twins, with some help from the part of the team that were Udt members of the Simpson family, piled up 39 scores, and Wyoming with nine fami- lies represented in the lineup got 25. Teachers did have a sweet basketball team, but in this particular game which was played on the 19th of February, the rafters in their gymnasium w ' ere the most efifective guards they had, hence WS ' oming, 18 ; Teachers, 22. Wyoming got away with two games, one on the 24th and the other on the 25th of Fel)ruary, Western State being the victim in both cases. In the first the score was 49 to 22, and in the second 40 to 19. The games were just as the score indi- cates. The boys from the mountains of Colorado were willing, and they tried hard, but they were no match for the crew that was against them in Laramie. After about the first five minutes they were no longer in the game. The final game away from home was played in Colorado Aggies ' new gym. Wyoming opened the new gym for the Aggies, and ran away with the game 23 to 38. Things looked dark for the Cowboys at the end of the first half, with the Farmer boys nine points in the lead. The Clark scoring comlnnation went into action in the second frame and passed the leaders to win. Without a doubt the feature game of the season was the closing one with Greeley Teachers, champions of the eastern division of the conference. At no time during the contest did either team lead by more than two baskets. S])eed was the keynote of the whole battle, and it lasted with both teams until the final gun. Wyo- ming lead by three points at the half, but the Bears came back hard in the second half, and finally managed to overcome the lead. Without a doubt no l)etter game has been seen on the Half Acre. At the conclusion of the season ' s play letters were awarded to Captain Panta, Pierce, Emerv, Fox, Corbett, liarkins. Koerfer, Erickson, George and Outsen. Pierce was elected the captain for next year. Since the large maiority of the letter men will be back, it looks like Coach Clark and Captain Pierce will have the chance to lead a championship squad. 119 Wrestling, 1926 Again the Cowboys forged to the front in the sport of wresthng. The gra])- plers again were under the supervision of Jack Lynch, and his tutelage made it possible for them to emerge victorious in two of the three dual meets, and to place high in the Conference standings. This was the first year in a good many that Wyoming has not taken the wrestling championship, but the fault cannot he lyiamed to any lack of interest on the part of students or coaches, but rather that the schools with larger enrollments have begun to build up teams, and the competition grows greater annually. Zaring, the Strangler Lewis of Wyoming, journeyed to the conference meet in Boulder and again won the title that he held the year previous. 7 11 the other " rass- lers " gave a good account of themselves, and most of them will take part in the game next year. UPPER FIVE— RUSSELL, SCOTT, ZARING, CLARK, LaNOUE LOWER FOUR— SLIFER, TOUCHER, RICHARDSON, LEAKE 121 Boxing-, 1926 For the first time in many years the cup for the chamjjionship boxing team went to a Conference school other than Wyoming. The new system of awarding the team championship on a basis of points won in chial meets during the season possil ly had some effect on the chances of the Cowl)oy mitt sHngers. Three meets were engaged in during the season, with Mines, Colorado University and Denver University. Colorado and Mines held a margin at the end of the evening ' s festivi- ties, while Denver met defeat. At the conference meet Jess Ekclall won the title in the 1 45-pound class, de- feating a man twice champion. Coach Frazer was an addition to the staff this year, and his system will result in many future victories. 122 TOP ROW— MORGAN, HUBBARD (Captain), MOSIER MIDDLE ROW— DEVEREAUX, EKDALL BOTTOM ROW— ROBERT RIDER, FINNERTY, ROY RIDER Track, 1925 Track in 1925 saw the Cowboys occupying " a much higher position in the Con- ference than ever before. The field and cinder artists rounded into good form, vmder Coach Clark, considering " the shortness of the season. They were handi- capped by a late spring, and the lack of a cinder track on which to train, but with these disadvantages they were able to win a dual meet from the Greeley Teachers, take second an a triangular meet with the Teachers and Colorado Aggies, and take fifth in the conference meet at Boulder. Track is rapidly coming " into its own at the Cowboy institution. More high school stars are becoming available for Varsity places, and the interest among the students is growing increasingly greater. The years to come should find Wyoming at the top in track as in other branches of s] " )ort. ARCHlVe§ UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING ar ft 1 -i ' M 4 j .OM ., 4 ' a? ' ' 4 . j»4 VoM ; ,A HU, rr " % 5 % •3 ' «i UPPER HALF— BROWN, FENEX, GOBLE, MEEBOER (Captain). THOMPSON, MILLER, REDHAIR LOWER HALF— BAKER, ORMSBY, GRETH, HELLEWELL, HUIE, R1NGERT, ERICKSON 125 1925 BASEBALL TEAM LEFT TO RIGHT— COACH DIETZ. SPEARS, GISH, WOOD, BOYD, CARPENTER, MILLER, TRAINER LEE BOTTOM ROW— STANTON, EMERY, HART, SNYDER, LINTON, MOWREY Baseball, 1925 In 1925, the A. S. U. W. committee recognized baseball for the first time i: two years. This meant that Coach Dietz faced the problem of building a team from absolutely raw material, or at least from material that was raw to him. One letter man remained in school as a reminder of the days when Wyoming " was a partici- pant in the national sport. Handicapped by a lack of season material, and by a terrilile season, the Lone- star turned out a team that made a creditable showing. The natural disadvantages of playing baseball in Wyoming, as well as the dif- ficulty in financing the spring sport has caused the executive committee to rule base- ball from the program for the coming years. Intra-mural sport of this nature will substitute. 126 WATER POLO TEAM MILLER, FINNERTY, KLOOHS, DALLAS, CHAPIN, BUDD, THOMPSON, COACH JOHNSTON Water Polo, 1926 Water polo and swimming were recognized on the calendar of sports spon- sored by the A. S. U. ' V. for the first time this year. The completion of the new pool made possible the water sports as a part of collegiate activity on the part of the Cowboys. Intercollegiate matches were held between Colorado University and Wyoming, and the increase in the number of pools in the region will make this activ- ity a greater one as the years pass. 127 TOP ROW-MANAGER ZARING. DUNCAN, DAVIS, GRETH BOTTOM ROW— JOHNSON, FENEX, NEWTON Intra-Mural Basketball For the second consecutive time, the Kappa Sigma fraternity won the banner in the intra-mural basketball tournament. The Kappa Sigs presented a well-bal- anced team that was superior to any other in the tourney, although all of the games were fiercely contested, and many of the scores were very close. Every national and local fraternity on the campus were represented in the race, as well as a team representing the faculty and one representing the stray Greeks. W Club OFFICERS FOR I925-I926 Claude Linton President Oscar Erickson Vice President Roy Greenburg Secretary-Treasurer " W " Club is an organization of all the letter men of the University for the purpose of further uniting in bonds of friendship the men who have played to- gether in all the branches of sport. Any man who has made his letter is eligible for membership in the club. Among its honorary members are listed the coaches. Athletic Director Corbett, President Crane, and prominent boosters in Lara mie. The organization also includes the function of enforcing school traditions, especi- ally among the Freshmen class. 129 First Row — Lillian Borton, Marcella Avery, Martha Preis. Dorothy Pearson, Miriam Ewers, Mildred Finnerty, Louise McNiff. Second Row — Frances Colt, Mildred Callaham, Louise Cordes, Emma Alleman, Doris Ewers, Edith Malone, Clara Young. Third Row— Margaret Moudy, Alice Gaensslen, Molly O ' Mara, Edith McKinney, Claudis Hon, Helen Keller, Jacke Newton. W. A. A. Lillian Borton President Martha Preis Jlce President Dorothy Pearson Secretary Miriam Ewers _ Treasurer The Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of Wyoming is but one hnk in a chain of Hke organizations throughout the country. The purpose of the W. A. A. is to encourage an interest in athletics, develop physical efificiency. promote good sportsmanship, and develop a spirit of co-operation and fellowship. A standarized point system governs the association. Awards are given for the securing of a certain number of points, the highest award l)eing a silver loving cup. Much enthusiasm and interest was shown in the organization this year. The women were fortunate in being able to send a delegate to the Sectional Conference held at Washington State College. Plans are under way to send a representative to the National Conference that is to be held at Cornell University next spring. 130 Vera Jones, Audrey Wilder, Louise Cordes, Irene Carlson, Frances Corson, lla Lepponen. Volley Ball Although this year is only the second for the game of volley ball at the Univer- sity of Wyoming, the games played and the interest displayed in the game would lead one to think that it was an old time sport. Several fierce battles were fought before the Frosh were declared victorious. The varsity team was chosen from the outstanding players on all of the teams par- ticipating. Those making the team were: Vera Jones, Audrey Wilder, Louise Cordes, Irene Carlson, Lelia Corson and lla Lepponen. ni Frances Cofson, Queen Sliman, Leiia Corson, Irene Johnson, Audrey Wilder, lla Lepponen. Freshman Volley Ball The Interclass Volley Ball Tourney was played off early in the winter term, the Freshmen, Sophomore and Junior Classes taking part. After a series of hard- fought games the Freshmen succeeded in defeating the other class teams and were declared champions. The stellar team of the Freshmen was composed of the following girls : lla Lepponen, Audrey Wilder, Frances Corson and Queen Sliman. li-i First Row — Helen Keller, Margaret Gale, Erma Hill, Dorothy Pearso n. Second Row— Nellie McPhie, Ksenia Asiala, Osa Lemasters, Ruth Hamil, Margaret MacKenzie, Lucy Taliaferro. Hockey A great deal of interest was shown in hockey the past fall. This was partly due to the coveted prize that was offered to the winners of the Intra-Mural Toiu " - nament by the Midwest Trunk and Sporting Goods Company. This prize was a large silver loving cup. Considerable outstanding ability was seen in both the Intra-Mural and Inter- Class Tournaments. The Varsity Villagers succeeded in defeating " all other teams and so captured the cup. In the Inter-Class Tourney the Freshmen crossed the Sophomores ' line twice in the most thrilling game of the entire season, thus declar- ing " themselves champions. 133 Clara Young, May Gilies, Mrs. B. C. Bellamy, Frances Carpenter, Dorothy Pearson, Luclle Burns, Mary McWhinnie, Frances Colt, Lois Artist, Lillian Borton, Mary Jane Couzens, Mrs. W. K. Shoemaker, Zaidee Dickenson, Josephine Watt. Swimming- The Physical Education Chil) sponsored a swimming meet for form early in February, which drew over a capacity crowd. The four classes competed, the Seniors winning by a very small margin, with the Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen placing in the order named. The Seniors had but two entrants, Clara Young and Lois Artist, both of whom are stars. Lil- lian Borton, Louise Wolcott, Zaidee Ddckenson, Mary Jane Couzens, Lucille Burns and Margaret Gale also starred. The judges were liss Forbes, head of Physical Education at Colorado Agri- culture College, and Miss Feezer, also of C. A. C, and Miss Hussey. Miss Forbes and Miss Feezer drove up from Fort Collins with four members of the Women ' s Athletic Association of C. A. C, who came to give the meet the once over and get suggestions. Classes were held in Life Saving and a considerable number passed the ex- aminations Q ' iven at the end of the winter term. First Row— Mildred Callaham, Sherman Wyman, Rudolph Kleeman. Second Row — Jake Tohmpson, Robert Burns, Louise McMiff. Junior Prom Committee Sherman Wyman Chairman Mildred Callaham Programs Jake Thompson Decorations Thomas Finnerty Decorations Rudolph Kleeman Music Robert Burns Electrical Effects Louise McNiEF Refreslnnents 138 The Junior Prom The best party of the year ! The Grand March was an array of colorful gowns in striking contrast to the black Tuxedoes of the men. A minature forest of pine trees, and small tables hidden by a grove were the main decorations. The Holly- Moyer Orchestra of Boulder was concealed at one end. Ice cream, cakes, coffee and mints were served. At this event a committee of town people selected the eight most beautiful girls in the school. 139 The Engineers ' Ball Hear Ye ! The great annual event is about to take place ! Famed for their wonderful parties, the Engineers lived up to their name this year. No one could go far astray with the huge electric sign to guide them. A green and white color scheme prevailed. Soft flood lights and good music aided the svtccess of the party. The programs were white with the University seal in the center. 140 The Forty-Niners ' Ball Shades of our pioneer ancestors ! The old forty-niner days returned — for a night — even to the bar, roulette wheel and gambling days. Gay ballet girls, dashing cowboys and bold desperadoes mingled with the dainty belles of former days. Guns, blue powder smoke, and only one casualty — that a powder burn ! The men have lost their sure aim ! Money was plentiful, and liquor flowed freely — pop. 141 The Co-Ed Ball At five o ' clock of a lovely fall afternoon, the campus suddenly became alive with would-be " Eds, " striding manfully towards the dormitories in quest of a fair damsel, who was escorted to the big gymnasium. And what is it all about? Oh! Of course, it is the Co-Ed Ball ! Dancing was the main feature of the afternoon, with minor details, such as a buffet supper, consisting of coffee, sandwiches and ice cream. Men, beware, or your rivals will beat your time ! The Inter-Fraternity Ball For the first time, an Inter-Fraternity dance was held at the University this year. Living up to its name not only in decorations, but also in programs, the dance was truly Inter-Fraternity. In the four corners of the gym were four sorority names, and between these were four replicas of fraternity pins. Yellow and brown were the prevailing colors, and the programs were gold shields with brown lettering. The A. W. S. Formal Lo ! A new traditional dance has appeared on the campus. This is the A. W. S. formal, to be called the " Rose Dance. " Although the night was biting, summer arrived at the gymnasium. Green streamers and flowers were plentiful. Needless to say the " cozy-corners " were one of the main attractions ! The various sororities and fraternities have given pledge dances and formals in the past, and the spring parties consist of the Gamma Zeta, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta and Pi Beta Phi spring parties, the Sig Alph barn dance and the Sigma Nu Chanticleer party, and the Kappa Sigma Conclave dance. Ui m ' - MMUM!i ' 4 " J , V ' ,iiM rwsT-- J ' U u ncalticDiffi 145 " " Ms the Everlasttn ' Team ' Work of Every Bloomin ' Soul. " First Row — J. B. Snow, Byron Huie, I. J. Burns, Oswald Koerfer, Wayne Towner. Second Row — Edna Wallis, Mildred Callaham, Marcella Avery, Frances Colt, Jean Mabee. Ruth Atwel The Branding Iron The Branding Iron, official paper of the A. S. U. W., has inaugurated a new pohcy during the past few years. The editors have felt that a college paper such as The Branding Iron should have a three-fold purpose — a training school for stu- dents interested in journalism, a puhlicity organ for the University, and a means of disseminating campus news. The first of these purposes has heen especially stressed this year, as it was through the concentrated effort on the part of this year ' s editor that the short course in journalism was finally started. Credit is also due Mr. Coulter, head of the English Department, for his un- tiring work in making this course invaluable to those interested in journalism, and in this manner making The Branding Iron a bigger and a better paper. JUNIOR ANNUAL STAFF The " W " Book Waynu Scott Editor Jkan I. Tompkins Associate Editor As usual, the Freshmen were guided in the ways of wisdom and the paths of righteousness by the old favorite, the Freshmen Bible, otherwise known as the " W " Book. The seventh annual appearance of this worthy publication showed it- self to surpass its predecessors and contained information of value and interest to the upper, as well as to the underclassmen. The University Directory STAFF Jp;an Tompkins Editor-in-CJiicf Gladden Elliott Editor of Tozviis Wayne; Scott Business Manager J. C. Chusie Assistant Business Manager ASSISTED D. B. Finkbiner Lela West Philip Pepoon Fred Ringei-t Iris Sudduth George Bird Lucille Niles Evangeline Simmons A complete and comprehensive Directory of the Faculty and Students of the University was published this year under the direction of the Students ' Christian Association. This is the fifth time that the S. C. A. has rendered this valuable service to the institution. Quill Magazine The Wyoming Quill ds a magazine published by Thorne Rune of the American College Quill Club. This year it was printed in April, being Volume VII. Among the contributors were Ruth Southworth, Sylvia Oldman, Ted O ' Melia, Leona S. Gage, Gwendolyn McReynolds, Louise Price, George Ross, Richard S. Urbrock and Byron S. Huie, Jr. The short story " Me Austrian " by Ted O ' Melia was considered so outstanding t ' nat it was reprinted in the National Quill magazine. It is a story with a real heart appeal and human interest, being considered a literary achievement. The Cayuse The Cayuse made it appearance on the Wyoming Campus just l:)efore Christ- mas and again in April. It is the first humorous paper published at Wyoming in magazine form. It was well edited and illustrated and the hope of the students is that it will be continued again next year. The stafif included Gustave Hollo, Kenneth Collins, Crete Wood, Prof. Jos. R. Guiteras, J. C. Marshall, H. Barton, Mildred Parkison and Richard Ralph. 148 DEBATIM 149 First Row — Fredia Conner, Mildred Cailaham, Margaret Rothfus. Second Row — Katherine Coble, Bula Trueblood, IVIiriam Jenkins. Women ' s Debate Tryoiits for places in the women ' s debate seminar class were held the latter part of October. Those successful in making the team were Fredia Conner, Mil- dred Cailaham, Miriam Jenkins, Margaret Rothfus, Catherine Coble and Lillian Sparks. The first question debated was, ' ' Resolved, That the United States should enter the World Court, under the Harding-Hughes-Coolidge reservations. " This question was debated with Colorado Teachers College, affirmative teams from both schools going to the opposing school to debate. In both cases Wyoming won by an audience decision. At the beginning of the second term the team was divided, one group debat- ing the question, " Resolved. That the United States Should adopt the Federal Child Labor Amendment. " Supporting this question were Margaret Rothfus. Catherine Coble and Fredia Conner. The second group worked on the question, " Resolved, That the LTnited States should adopt a uniform code of marriage and divorce laws. " Bula Trueblood became a member of this team, working with Miriam Jenkins and Mildred Cailaham. 150 First Row — Alfred Pence, John McGowan, H. P. Constans. Second Row — Herbert Lebert, J. Wesley Sampier, Wayne Towner. Men ' s Debate The middle of March this year a dehate team composed of Alfred Pence and Herbert Lebert, with Coach H. P. Constans, representing the University of Wyo- ming, left on a tour which took them to the east coast. Twenty-one debates were scheduled, the first of which was with Kansas State College. Five schools in the " Show Me " state were next on the list, William Jewell, Central Howard-Payne, Park, Westminster and Wesley?.n. After speak- ing in Illinois and Indiana, the Cowboy debaters went into the heart of the Blue Grass country for contests with Asbury College and with the University of Ken- tucky. After visiting Randolph Macon College, Virginia, the team went to Wash- ington, D. C, for three debates. Then up the Hudson from New York City to Buffalo, and from there to Pennsylvania for a tilt with Penn State College. One contest each in Ohio, Illinois and Nebraska complete the Hst. ui H. P. CONSTANS (Coach), ALFRED PENCE, HERBERT LEBERT The Eastern Trip On this trip three types of debate were used, the usual three judge, the single so-called expert judge and the audience vote. For the first time in the history of the University our team competed in an extemporaneous debate with Penn State. The men chose sides, received the question for discussion and were given twelve hours in which to prepare their arguments. It is particularly gratifying to note that in their first attempt our rejiresentatives were signally successful. With Chicago- Kent College of Law was conducted another novel contest — a radio debate. Three difi erent questions were discussed while on this tour, federal control of marriage and divorce through uniform legislation, federal child labor law, and the purchase of surplus agricultural products for a ten-year period. Wyoming ' s percentage for this trip is five hundred, which is exceptionally good. The eastern tri]) was a great one, for the men and the University. 1S2 Piramattic ' U u ■ • ■ : ■■ •, i mrfi ' VnV ; ■ f: 1, 1 f: mti itmm r ' THE DOVER ROAD " BY QUILL CLUB MASK AND SANDAL PLAYS T? T? v «r? 155 The University Orchestra Under the able leadership of Mr. Roger C. Frisbie, Associate Professor of Organ, Piano and Theory, a splendid University Orchestra, consisting of twenty- five pieces, was developed. This group furnished the music for " The Messiiah ' ' and " The Elijah, " pre- sented by the University Chorus. The Orchestra also furnished music for a num- ber of other University affairs. Chorus The Music Department may indeed be proud of the achievements of the Uni- versity Chorus during the past year. Under the able direction of Professor G. E. Knapp, the Chorus, accompanied by the University Orchestra, presented two ex- ceedingly fine oratorios. The annual performance of Handel ' s " Messiah ' ' took place on December 23rd. Miss Agnes Clark Glaister of Denver, Mrs. G. E. Knapp, Mr. Elwin Smith of Denver and Canon West of Greeley were the capable soloists in this performance. On May 21st the University Chorus and the Cheyenne Chorus presented " Elijah " , a beautiful oratorio by Felix Mendelssohn. Soloists at this perform- ance were Marguerite Mcintosh Boice, soprano, of Cheyenne ; Melissa Segrist Knapp. contralto, of Laramie ; Elwin Smith, tenor, of Denver, and Samuel E. West, bass, of Greeley. ' ._ 156 LHTTLE EMTERMATSOMAL STOCK t 157 STOCK SHOW PRIZE WINNERS Little International Stock Show On April 24 all was in readiness for the opening of the first annual " Little In- ternational Livestock Show " at the Univers ' ity gymnasium-armory. The " Little International " was under the direction of the Ag Club, assisted by members of the faculty of the College of Agriculture. Exhibition of prize livestock, prepared for show display by students in the College of Agriculture, a society horse show, contests by members of the University R. O. T. C. and the headquarters cavalry troop of the Wyoming National Guard, and plenty of peppy music by the University band com- posed a part of the excellent program. The final event of the evening was the an- nual Ag dance. Enuf said — everyone was there. 158 GOVERNOR ROSS PRESENTING AWARDS AT STOCK SHOW 159 MILITA 161 MAJOR DALY, CAPTAIN RING, SERGEANT RIGGINS, HARRY THOMPSON, B. C. STOUFFER UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING INFANTRY UNIT, SENIOR DIVISION. R. O. T. C. ROSTER, 1925-26 Major Beverly C. Daly, U. S- Army, Retired, Professor of Military Science and Tactics; Commandant of Cadets. Captain Ronald L. Ring, D. O. L., U. S. Army, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 2nd Lieutenant Elmer K. Nelson, Eng. O. R. C, Instructor in Military Topography. Sergeant Emmett Riggins, D. E. M. L., U. S. Army, Acting Sergeant Major, Assistant In- structor. Mr. Harry W. Thompson, Leader R. O. T. C. Band. CADET BATTALION SECOND YEAR Major Charles S- Hemry Major Blair C. Stouffer Captain Roy Greenburg Captain Gilbert L. Cowden Captain Kirk K. Scott Captain John M. Bruner Captain Calvin S. Beagle Captain Rol ert A. Gish 1st Lt. Kenneth S. Haywood ADVANCED COURSE 1st Lt. Harry E. Hornecker 1st Lt. Albert L. Nussbaum 1st Lt. John F. Curie 1st Lt. Horace Titus 1st Lt. Harold B. Hunt 1st Lt. Francis D. LaNoue 2nd Lt. Oscar E. Erickson 2nd Lt. John A. Lippold 2nd Lt. Royden J. Banta 16S FIRST AND SECOND YEAR ADVANCED STUDENTS FIRST YEAR ADVANCED COURSE 2nd Lt. G. Irvin Redhair 2nd Lt. James E. Merritt 2nd Lt. Byron S. Huie, Jr. 2nd Lt. Jajnes H. O ' Roke 2nd Lt. Reynold Seaverson 2nd Lt. Sherman M. Wyman 2nd Lt. William F. Bucholz Bn. Sgt. Major Carlton R. Barkhurst Color Sgt. Dwight F. Hanson Color Sgt. Warrell G. Law 1st Sgt. Claude E. Miller 1st Sgt. Floyd M. Buckingham 1st Sgt. Paul E. Chapin Sergeant Roy S. Crawford Sergeant Harold F. Newton Sergeant Willard F. Isherwood Sergeant Fred C. Spreng Sergeant Robert B. Walton Sergeant Walter F. Harrell Sergeant Edward O. Gwyn R. 0. T. C. BAND Private H. M. Cresap Private Leslie F. Bentley Private Thomas E. Finnerty Private Fred Berner Private Joe T. Hanna Private Louis G. Booth Private Harry Hon Private Rupert D. Campbell Private George D. McDonald Private Phillip Cessna Private Garrett A. Mulhern Private Harry Cole Private Raynor Mosier Private Fred Dawson Private Richard Ralph Private Jerome Deveraux Private Francis Agnew Private Edward Flinn Private Harold Barton Private Edwin Harrington Private Harold Haskins Private DeForest Jack Private James H. Keachie Private Lloyd Ruegsegger Private Gerald P. Swisher Private Verbon Toucher KS THE BATTALION AT RETREAT FIRST AND SECOND YEAR BASIC COURSE Sergeant T. Eldon Boyd Sergeant Alfred Pence Sergeant Mark Taylor Sergeant Marlin T. Kurtz Sergeant Robert L. Hovick Sergeant Daniel Ora Pierce Sergeant Fred Ringert Sergeant Claude C. Linton Sergeant Arthur Kline Sergeant Lawrence Hart Sergeant Frank Rivers Sergeant Ralph Honess Corporal Charles E. Bateman Corporal Francis Peterson Corporal Kenneth Collins Corporal Ja!mes H. Knights Corporal Wayne Towner Corporal Charles Wilson Corporal Boyd Erickson Corporal George Bright Corporal James S. Anderson Corporal Harold Anderson Corporal Anthony Bennett Corporal James F. Burdick Corporal Lloyd Collenburg Corporal Jesse B. Ekdall Corporal Kenneth Flora Corporal Joseph Hellewell Corporal George M. Kirkwood Corporal Herman Mayland Corporal Howard McClellan Corporal Edward A. Morgan Corporal Ray M. Johnson Corporal Kirby Olds Corporal Leo Paschal Corporal Robert W. Rider Corporal Charles E. Scoheld Corporal Wayne F. Scott Corporal James Skinner Corporal Wedgewood Thompson Corporal James O. Yates Private George Baker Private Lewis A. Allsman Private Jerry Y. Bell Private Frank Buchanan Private James E. Cheesbrough Private Kenneth Clark Private Wynne Clark Private Lee Coleman Private Vernon Dallas Private Raymond Davis Private Archilus H. Dixon Private Francis Early Private Joe Feltner Private Bard Farrall Private Spencer Flo Private Cyril L. Fox Private George Freeman Private Sheldon Glasgow Private George Goble Private Adolph Hamm Private Robert Havice Private William Hawken Private John S. Hogg ie4 ' f BATTALION PARADE FIRST AND SECOND YEAR BASIC COURSE, — (CONTINUED) Private Lloyd W. Jones Private Wilbur Brettell Pri ate Edward Keefe Private Donald Brown Private Orin Kepford Private Jesse Budd Private Arnold King Private Russell Burbank Private Oswald B. Koerfer Private Glen Bush Private Stanley Kreps Private Wesley A. Chester Private Louis Leichtweis Private James Collins Private Alex McDonell Private Ray Corbett Private E. G. Miller Private Kenneth Danielson Private Jesse Paul Private Paul Davison Private Lynnwood Richards Private Allen W. Dryer Private John W. Sampler Private Stanley Duncan Private Michael Smith Private Edwin Dunn Private Shelby Thompson Private Lawrence Eastman Private Sidney Weber Private Lomard Foote Private William D. Whitlock Private Leo Freyder Private Louis Whitman Private Raymond Godfrey Private Lewis O. Williams Private Floyd Gorsuch Private Jack Adams Private C. Hud:on Green Private Winton Alleman Private Raymond Green Pri ate James Ancelmi Private Harold Hanes Private Paul Baker Private Lawrence Hansen Private Harry Barnes Private Dan Hanson Private George Beck Private Donald Harkins Private Paul Beers Private Howard Hart Private Ray Bell Private Amos Herget Private Richard Bergquist Private Harold Hewitt Private George Bird Private William Hocker Private George Blair Private Malcom Hoffman Private George Bolln • Private Gustave Hollo Private Joseph A. Brandt Private Fred Hufsmith Private Voris Brasel Private Garvin Hurwitz FIRST AND SECOND YEAR BASIC COURSE — (CONTINUED) Private Donald Jewett Private Archie Johnson Private Elden Johnson Private Howard J. Johnson Private Bertrand Keith Private Roger Kennedy Private K. D. Kepler Private Ernest Kilpatrick Private Verle Kinkade Private Ladislaus Klohs Private Roy Krampert Private Stanley Kuzara Private James Langendorf Private Russell C. Lawrence Private Raymond Leeds Private Arvi Lehti Private Parker Lester Private Duane Lichty Private Fred Martin Private Sylvester Martin Private Kenneth Mark Private Wallace McConnell Private Heriot McCourt Private Wayne McKinnon Private Edgar Meldruim Private John W. Myers Private Maxwell Miller Private Ralph Morrisey Private Wesley Morrow Private William Morrow Private Ervin Moudy Private Rolland Nichols Private Arthur Oeland Private Martin Olson Private Bryce Osbourn Private Robert Outsen Private Edward Parmelee Private Lawton M. Patterson Private Lee Peterson Private Lavonne Pfeifer Private Mark Plasters Private Alma Porter Private Ralph Redburn Private William J. Reed Private Roy Rider Private Wesley Roath Private Thomas R. Rowley Private Jack Ruch Private Don Saunders Private Harold Savage Private Walter Savage Private Vernon Scott Private Lester Seaverson Private Earl D. Seney Private Alphonsus Sherwood Private Joe Shikany Private Clifford Sims Private Theodore Smith Private John Snyder Private F. Gail Stauffer Private Leon Stertz Private Ciiarley A. Stevens Private Lester Stiteler Private Clarence Thompson Private Hugh M. Tippetts Private Earl Underwood Private William Underwood Private Elwood Voorhees Private Adolph Vorpahl Private Richard Wallis Private Vincent Washburn Private J. Arthur Williams Private Dewitt Winston Private Estes Wood Private Harry Young Private Gaylord Zane. iniai €lhi©©. IB is 167 WINNERS OF ACADEMIC CONTESTS Results in Academic Contests READING — First, Ola Dickson, Cowley; Second, Francis Eagen, Basin. DEBATE — First, Casper ; Second, Cheyenne. EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING— First, Harold Heiser, Casper; Sec- ond, Gilbert Jack, Riverton. ESSAY — First, Lady Bishop, Riverton ; Second, Mae Kilts, Basin. VOCAL SOLO— First, Gae Porter, Worland ; Second, Nell Lefler, Douglas. PIANO SOLO— First, Dorothy Danford, Casper; Second, Phoebe Vaught, Powell. VIOLIN SOLO— First, Donald Miller, Rock Springs, and Herbert Ruther- ford, Sheridan, tied ; Second, Herbert Holch, Cheyenne. NOVICE SHORTHAND— First, Ellen Painter. Kemmerer ; Second, Erma Long, Newcastle. AMATEUR SHORTHAND— First, Sarabel Goldtrap, Casper; Second, Alma Parkko, Rock Springs. NOVICE TYPEWRITING— First, Nina Hansen, Rawlins ; Second, Thelma Ryan, Gillette. AMATEUR TYPEWRITING— First, Ethel Holmes, Kemmerer; Second, Mildred Hathaway, Glenrock. CHEYENNE— STATE CHAMPIONS Basketball Tournament Cheyenne, displaying a brilliant attack, and an air-tight defense came through in the Ninth Annual High School Week Tournament to win the championship of their class, and finally the championship of the state. The team from the Capital City has been one of the high contenders for the title for a good many years, and it was a source of gratification to the fans when they emerged from the grind vic- torious. In winning the Class B championship the Indians played nine games, winning eight of them. They lost one game to Laramie by a margin of two points, but came back the following morning to defeat the same team by a 19 to 10 score. In the championship battle with Kemmerer, Class A victors, the Indians were clearly the niasters and won t t, to 19. At the National Tournament held in Chicago, the Indians were great favorites with the crowd there. They won their first game, but met disaster in the second contest, going down fighting as all Wyoming teams fight. 169 KEMMERER— CLASS A CHAMPIONS Kemmerer has long been one of the favorites of the tournament crowd, but the 1926 meet was the first chance the Miners had to get into the championship bat- tle. The team from the western part of the state had the misforune to drop their second contest, but after that one setliack they fought every other team off its feet in the heavyweight division, their never-quitting attack failing them only in the game with the light-weight winners for the state honors. Jim Jaicolletti, captain and big boss of the Kemmerer lineup, was one of the greatest stars, and most colorful players in the tourney. It was largely through the efforts of this one man that the Miners were able to go up to the finals. 170 TORRINGTON CLASS A— SECOND PLACE Torrington came from the " dark horse ' ' class to capture second place in the heavyweight division. They appeared in the winners ' class for the first time this year. They were the tallest as well as the heaviest team in the tournament, and these factors enahled them to literally play " over the heads " of their opponents in many games. They were in the contest from start to finish, and were particularly noted for last minute rallies. Many times the crowd had given up the game for lost, when a last final efifort on the part of the rangy Torrington center and forwards would put an entirely dififerent aspect upon the game. LARAMIE— CLASS B— SECOND PLACE As in many years past the old familiar Maroon and White of Laramie Pligh was in the hattle until the last game was played. This team, winners of first place the last two years, was one of the heavy favorites when the grind started. One of the biggest reversals of dope in tournament history came when the little team from Lyman nosed out the local entry by one point. However, Laramie staged a great comeback, and dropped oiT every other opponent until the second game with Chey- enne, when the last ounce of reserve strength had gone by the board, and the ancient enemies won the right to contest in the finals. Laramie had a fine team, and the margin that separated them from the cham- pions was slight. 172 Results in Basketball Saratoga, 8 ; Rock Springs, 26. Manderson, 42 ; Glendo, 4. Thermopolis, 14; Green River, 16. Lingle, 20; Torrington, 26; Wheatland, 8 ; Kemmerer, 28. Rawlins, 13; Worland, 10. Midwest, 17; Egbert, 16; Casper, 17; Douglas, 13. Guernsey, 16; Buffalo, 13. Rock Springs, 15 ; Green River, 13. Wheatland, 3 ; Manderson, 18. Thermopolis, 17; Midwest, 5. Worland, 14; Torrington, 19. Lingle, 28 ; Egbert, 20. Casper, 25 ; Saratoga, 4. Rawlins, 13; Douglas, 22. Gillette, 10; Basin, 15. Preps, 12 ; Cokeville, 9. Glenrock, 36; Chugwater, 12. Hillsdale, 2 " ] ; Burns, 18. Jackson, 7 ; Lusk, 28. Shawnee, i ; Moorcroft, 19. Laramie, 13; Lyman, 14. Carpenter, 10; Laramie, 21. Pine Bluffs, 17; Sheridan, 26. Greybull, 17; Sunrise, 22. Superior, 18; Evanston, 8. Cheyenne, 24; Hanna, 11. Preps, 15 ; Moorcroft, 9. Jackson, 8; Glenrock, 21. Lusk, 28; Hillsdale, 15. Basin, 14; Shawnee, 7. Burns, 32; Chugwater, 6 Gillette, 16; Lyman, 12. Laramie, 27 ; Cokeville, 6. Guernsey, 31 ; Glendo, 6. Buffalo, 22; Kemmerer, 16. Midwest, 8; Manderson, 27. Thermopolis, 17; Torrington, 18. SEMLFINALS Kemmerer, 26; Torrington, 10. Laramie, 22 ; Cheyenne, 20. Cheyenne, 19; Laramie, 10. Rock Springs, 30; Lingle, 11. Rawlins, 15; Casper, 21. Green River, 17; Douglas, 23. Kemmerer, 22 ; Guernsey, 9. Manderson, 20 ; Buffalo, 16. Casper, 12; Torrington, 18. Rock Springs, 12; Kemmerer, 33. Guernsey, 13: Douglas, 27. Kemmerer, 21 ; Manderson, 12. Casper, 14; Rock Springs, 30. Douglas, 14 ; Torrington, 20. La Grange, 14; Pine Bluffs, 34. Sheridan, 13; Greybull, 12. Superior, 15; Sunrise, 18. Hanna, 25 ; Carpenter, 7. Cheyenne, 28; Evanston, 13. Gillette, 13 ; Burns, 11. Lyman, 30; Hillsdale, 5. La Grange, 8 ; Lusk, 20. Preps, 12 ; Pine Bluffs, 8. Superior, 23 : Moorcroft, 6. Sunrise. 27; Glenrock, 25. Hanna, 17: Sheridan, 18. Cheyenne, 30; Basin, 11. Laramie, 35 ; Lusk, 11. Glenrock, 19; Preps, 11. Gillette, II; Sheridan, 14. Lyman, 18; Cheyenne, 31. Basin, 11 ; Superior, 12. Rock Springs, 36; Manderson, 19. Kemmerer, 24; Torrington, 18. Rock Springs, 15 ; Torrington, 20. Lusk, 22 ; Glenrock, 27. Preps, 10; Laramie, 19. Sunrise, 26; Sheridan, 13. Cheyenne, 23 ; Superior, 1 1 . Sunrise, 8 ; Laramie, 36. Cheyenne, 31 ; Glenrock, 16. Laramie, 31 ; Sheridan, 8. Sunrise, 13 ; Cheyenne, 2. CHAMPIONSHIP GAME Kemmerer, 19 ; Cheyenne, 33. 173 f FiraiLeinmidi 176 First Row — Edgar Merritt, George B. Seyfarth, Robert Gish. Second Row — William Chester, LaMar Jones, Frank Emery. Interfraternity Council OFFICERS Dr. a. F. Vass, Phi Gamma Delta President Frank Emery, Kappa Sigma Secretary Alpha Tau Omkga Harold Strader George F. Guy Sigma Nu George B. Seyfarth Edgar Merritt R. E. McWhinnie MEMBERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Horace Thomas Robert Gish Kappa Sigma Wesley Kerper Frank Emery Cecil Elder Delta Mu Alpha LaMar Jones Everett Cook H. J. Peterson Independent Club Albert Nussbaum William Chester 176 Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September ii, 1865 Wyoming Gamma Psi established March 24, 1913 Colors : Sky Blue and Old Gold . Flower : White Tea Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Major B. C. Daly E. B. Pay son W. A. Hitchcock Fred Hultz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POST GRADUATE Homer Mann George Guy Harold Baker Oscar Erickson John Astle John Hogg Stanley Kreps Frank Rivers Ray Bell Vernon Dallas Louiis Glick Howard Hart Irvin Moudy Ray Thompson SENIORS JUNIORS Maxwell Chapman Thomas Finnerty SOPHOMORES George Baker Robert Hynd Richard Madden Glenn Stanton Wedgewood Thompson FRESHMEN Ernest Brookhart Francis Early Robert Havice Maxwell Miller Arthur Oeland Shelby Thompson Harold Strader LeRoy Crawford James O ' Roke Emniett Ekdall George Kirkwood Joseph Privett Clayton Taylor Ray Corbett Jesse Ekdall Donald Harkins Edward Morgan Norris Pinney Robert Walton 177 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Wyoming Alpha Chapter established January 26, 1917 Colors : Purple and Gold E. Deane Hunton Harry Ballard John Dunn Claud Linton Harry Pearson Louis Allsman Franklin DeForest John Grove John Lippold Harold Ballangee Lee Coleman Troy Fullerton Edward Keefe Nelson Corbett Lloyd Buckingham Eldon Johnson John Sparrenberger FRATRES IN FACULTATE Albert Day Flower: Violet Samuel H. Knight FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Ralph Andrus Royden Banta Harold Gilbert Douglas Hutton Edward Miller Carl Pearson Robert Spalding Horace Thomas JUNIORS Cyril Fox Malcomb Hoffman Arthur Munson Lyle Scott Jake Thompson Lawrence Ormsby SOPHOMORES George Goble Richard Leake Neil Reimann FRESHMEN Fred Berner Rolland Nichols Kenneth Flora K. C. Campbell Foster Blodgett Robert Gish Byron Huie Ted O ' Melia Louis Whitman Lawrence Eastman Lawrence Hart Tom Milligan Jay Owen Mowrey Phillip Cessna Clarence Thompson Harry Young 178 First Row— Ralph Andrus, Byron Huie, Lawrence Eastnnan, Robert Spalding, Edward Miller. Second Row — Malcomb Hoffman, Carl Pearson, Niel Reimann, Ralph Herron, Rolland Nichols. Colors Sigma Nu Founded at Viirginia Military Institute, January i, 1869 Epsilon Delta Chapter established October 29, 1920 Black, White and Gold Flower : White Rose FRATRE IN FACULTATE R. E. McWhinnie FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POST GRADITATE Dan O. Root Charles S. Hemry Gilbert Cowden Harold Hunt Carlton Barkhurst Irvin Redhair Sherman Wyman El don Boyd Marlin Kurtz Richard Ralph Archie Johnson George Bolln Paul Chapin Paul George Ralph Morrisey Lloyd Ruegsegger James Skinner Russell Burbank SENIORS George B. Seyfarth, Jr. James McClintock Harry Hornecker ■ JUNIORS Donald Hubbard John Bruner Kirk Scott Dwight Hansen George McDonald sophomore:s Joseph Hellewell Alfred Pence Charles Wilson Lewis Williams FRESHME N Francis Agnew Donald Brown Edward Flinn Wm. Hocker Kirby Olds Don Saunders Gerald Swisher Lawrence Meeboer Kenneth Haywood Fred Spreng Edgar Merritt Rudolph Kleeman Frank Schwoob Oswald Koerfer John McGowan Robert Rider Richard Bergquist Jesse Budd, Jr. Leo Freyder Gerald McGarrity Roy Rider Vernon Scott Wayne Towner Jack Dinwiddie 130 First Row— C. Hemry, G. Seyfarth, L. Meeboer, G. Cowden, J. MoClintock, H. Hornecker, K. Haywood. Second Row— E. Boyd, C. Barkhurst, F. Spreng, K. Scott, S. Wyman, D. Hansen, E. Merritt. Third Row — I. Redhair, R. Kleennan, J. Bruner, F. Schwoob, R. Ralph, 0. Koerfer, R. Rider. Fourth Row— M. Kurtz, A. Pence, C. Wilson, J. McGowan, R. Bergquist, L. Ruegsegger, P. Chapin Fifth Row— D. Brown, A. Johnson, R. Morrisey, G. Swisher, E. FMnn, R. Rider, V. Scott. Sixth Row — D. Saunders, G. Bolln, Wnn. Hooker, F. Agnew, J. Skinner, W. Towner. 181 Kappa Sigma lAiunded at the University of irginia, December lo, t86c Delta Gamma Cha])ter established September lo, 1921 Colors : Scarlet, White and Emerald (ireen Flower : Lily of ' he al ev FRATRE IN FACULTATE Dr. Cecil Elder Frank Emery Richard Phillips Samuel Corson Raymond Baker Karl Greth Francis LaNoue Alex McDonnell Wesley Kerper Norman Bail lie Archie Dixon Lloyd Jones Ronald Barker Wendell Cunningham Stanley Duncan Hudson Green Herriott McCourt Byron Norris Earl Seney FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Homer Fenex Ralph McGee George Ross Blair Stoufifer Louis Schilt JUNIORS Bard Farrel Gustave Hollo R. H. Lepponen Harold Newton SOPHOMORKS Rupert Campbell Willard Foresman Pat Pierce FRESH MljN George Beck Kenneth Danielson Ashton Freeman Harold Hanes Richard Larson Carl Osbourne Spencer Flo Ralph Johnson Wallace McConnei " Leslie Rask Fred Rice Arthur Zaring Raymond Davis Marvin Haith Leslie IJentley Elton Davis Willard Garland J. D. Kepler Richard Nelson Alma Porter Raymond Underwood 1S2 183 Colors : Eliie and Gold Calvin Beagle Everett Cook Donald McHenrv Robert Hovick Mark Taylor Ellis Baker Glenn Bush William Morrow Delta Mu Alpha Estaljliished in Octo]:)er, 7922 FRATRE IN FACULTATE Dr. H. ). Peterson SENIORS Chester Frake Flower : Red Rose FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LaMar Jones JUNIORS Daniel Ingraham James Pryde Reynold Seaverson SOPHOMORES Leo Paschal FRESHMEN Paul Baker Joseph Henderson Jesse Paul Frank King Oswald Seaverson Robert Peterson Wayne Scott George Bird Sylvester Martin Elwood Voorhees First Row — Everett Cook, Reynold Seaverson, Oswald Seaverson, LeMar Jones. Second Row — Donald McHenry. Daniel Ingraham, Robert Peterson, Frank King. Third Row — Wayne Scott, Robert Hovick, Leo Paschal, Mark Taylor. Fourth Row — DeWitt Winston, Clark Goodman, William Morrow, Sylvester Martin. 1S5 Independent Club Established February 25, 1924 Colors: Silver, Gold, Green Flower : Daisy Albert Nussbaum Jesse Daniels Russel Munson Theodore Burnsted Paul Garman Edward Joslin Lloyd Collenburg Ray Hosier Jack Adams Wesley Chester Stanley Kuzara Robert Out sen Clifford Sims SENIORS John Curie M. S. Huhtala Glen Gariepy Everett Murray JUNIORS William Chester W. D. Hughes SOPHOMORES Kenneth Clark Wesley Sampler James Yates FRESHMEN James Anselmi Faren Faler William Leeds Harold Savas:e Richard Day Carl Johnston Arthur Smotherman Gladden Elliot Willard Isherwood Floyd Westover H. M. Cresap Verban Toucher Joseph Brandt Harry Hon Martin Olson Walter Savage Lester Stitler First Row — Russel Munson, Arthur Smotherman, Albert Nussbaum, Carl Johnson, Jesse Daniels, Richard Day. Second Row — Glenn Gariepy, Everett Murray, Willianfi Harkins, Paul Garman, Willard Isherwood, Sylvester Huhtala. Third Row — Raymond Mosier, Gladden Elliot, H. M. Cresap, Kenneth Clark, Edward Joslin, James Yates. Fourth Row — Lester Stitler, Clifford Sims, Lloyd Collenburg, J. Wesley Sampler, Garrett Mulhern, Robert Outsen. Fifth Row — Verbon Toucher, Walter Savage, Jack Adams, Raymond Leeds, James Anselmi, Faren Faler. Sixth Row — Stanley Kuzara, Harry Hon, Theodore Burnsted, William Chester, Joseph Brandt, Wesley Chester. 187 III..J ii isa (0)ir(0)iriiitii o „ o f 189 IM First Row — Billie Murray, Josephine Delatour, Constance Chatterton, Arietta Wyant. Second Row — iVlargaret Moudy, Lillian Helsburg, Dorothy Rogers, Marie Holmes. Women ' s Panhellenic OFFICERS Constance Chatterton President Lillian Helsberg Secretary-Treasurer Pi Beta Phi Constance Chatterton Arietta Wyant Kappa Delta Dorothy Rogers Marie Holmes Delta Delta Delta Josephine Delatour Billie Murray Gamma Zeta Margaret Moudy Lillian Helsberg 191 Pi Beta Phi Established at Monmoutli College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867 Wyoming Alpha Chapter installed in 1910 Colors : Wine and Silver Blue Flower : Wine Carnation PRATRE IN FACULTATE Dr. Grace Raymond Hebard, Iowa Zeta FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Constance Chatterton Aileen Nelson Helen Haywood Josephine Hay Helen Nimmo Mary Whelan Helen McGarrity Bernice Grififith Gertrude Gleason SENIORS Clarissa Jensen JUNIORS Elizabeth Johnston Mary Moore Louise McNifif SOPHOMORE S Sarah Holmes Louise Price Jean Mabee FRESHMAN Zeta Miller Esther Konkle Anne Gilbert Arietta Wyant Marjorie Grififith Miriam Jenkins Alice Thompson Nell Avent Maurine Lane Lucy Taliaferro 192 First Row— Constance Chatterton, Esther Konkle, Aileen Nelson, Clarissa Jensen, Mary Moore. Second Row— Elizabeth Johnston, Josephine Hay, Marjorie Griffith, Louise McNiff, Arietta Wyant. Third Row — Helen Nimnno, Helen Haywood, Mary Whelan, Nell Avent, Jean Mabee. Fourth Row— Louise Price, Alice Thompson, Miriam Jenkins, Bernice Griffith, Sarah Holmes. Fifth Row — Lucy Taliaferro, Maurine Lane, Zeta Miller. 193 Cole Delta Delta Delta Established at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve. 1888 Theta Eta Chai)ter installed February 13, 1913 Silver, Gold and J ihie Fhnver : I ' ansy FRATRE IN FACULTATE Amy Gardner Hazel Bowman Amelia Kershisnick Thelma Patterson Alice Carlisle Nellie McPhie Lillian Sparks Elizabeth Hoitsma Anna Marie Dudley Catherine Eckdall FRATRES IN UNIVERSTTATE SENIORS Wiinnifred Sparks JUNIORS Josephine Delatour Marcella Avery Marjorie Uartlett SOPHOMORES Beatrice Cross Eela West FRESHMEN Lera Mae Payne Mary Hall Billie Murray Laura Powell Fredia Conner Christine Pitt Donna Rea Mable Roach Margaret Gale Maurine Reddick Dorothy King V Ms£z ' r- ' fS mmmmmm " . tvT ■ First Row— Hazel Bowman, Biflie Murray, Amelia Kershisnik, Winnifred Sparks. Second Row — Tlielma Patterson, Christine Pitt, Josepliine Delatour, Marcella Avery. Tliird Row — Alice Carlisle, Fredia Conner, Nellie McPhie, Lillian Sparks. Fourth Row — Donna Rea, Elizabeth Hoitsma, Lera Mae Payne, Margaret Gale. Fifth Row — Anna Marie Dudley, Mary Hall, Mable Roach, Maurine Reddick. 1% Colors Kappa Delta E.stal)lishc(:l at X ' irginia State Normal (3ctober 2 , 1897 Rho Chapter installed May 15, 1914 Olive Green and White Flower : White Rost Eertha Crawford Dorothy Rogers Mildred Callaham Alice Gaensslen Zaiidee Dickenson Margaret Hays Claudis Hon Ruth Hamil May Hobbs Irene Johnson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE se;niors Frances Shier Iris Sudduth Irene Smith Clara Young JUNIORS Marie Holmes Jacke Newton SOPHOMORE S Frances Johnson Pearle Jones FRESHMEN Agnes Kleenian Irene Marble Frances Sibley Geraldine Stewart Bula Trueblood Helen McCoy Catherine Prahl Consuelo Stevens June Sudduth Audrey Wilder Jessie Winscom 1% ■ .f " " First Row — Clara Young, Frances Shi er, Irene Snnith, Iris Sudduth, Dorothy Rogers, Marie Holmes. Second Row — Geraldine Stewart, Bula Trueblood, Mildred Callaham, Jacke Newton, Claudis Hon, Consuelo Stevens. Third Row — Helen McCoy, Catherine Prahl, Zaidee Dickenson, Pearle Jones, Margaret Hays, Frances Johnson. Fourth Row — Ruth Hamil, Jessie Winscom, June Sudduth, Frances Sibley, May Hobbs, Agnes Kleennan. Fifth Row — Alice Gaensslen, Irene Marble, Audrey Wilder, Irene Johnson. Gamma Zeta Established November 9, 1920 Colors : Yellow and White Neva Grain Lillian Helsburg Bettv Farthinp- Elise Hayes Ruth Erwin SENIORS Kathleen Hemry Margaret Moudy JUNIORS Olga Kirk SOPHOMORES Marie Mathew Doris Spencer FRESHMEN Lavonia Nelson Aldldred Parkison Katherine Shicora Flower : Shasta Daisy Wilma Pugh Molly O ' Mara Irene Wilson Etta Weaver Myrtle Yoder 198 First Row — Kathleen Hemry, Margaret Moudy, Neva Grain, Wllma Pugh. Second Row — IVlolly O ' Mara, Lillian Helsberg, Marie Mathew, Olga Kirk. Third Row — Doris Spencer, Betty Farthing, LaVonia Nelson, Ruth Erwin. Fourth Row — Katharine Shicora, Mildred Parkison, Elise Hayes, Myrtle Yoder. Fifth Row — Irene Wilson, Etta Weaver. 200 ini EH d Pw€)§®§§i ©m wmsimm itmm 201 First Row— Ruth Atwell, Esther Konkle, Charles Hemry, Isabel Buckley, Frances Shier Second Row — Hazel Bowman, Lawrence Meeboer, Reginald Harris, Wilnna Pugh. Phi Kappa Phi The honor society of Phi Kappa PMii elects its student meml)ers from among the upper one-fifth of the Senior Class as jvidged on a basis of scholarship. Its ]nn ' - pose is to promote scholarship by recognizing " achievement in any line of scholarly endeavor from any college of the University, whether it l)e in sciences or in arts. At the Wyoming chapter, established in 1Q22, two elections of student members are held each year — one after the grades of the fall term are available, the other after the close of the winter term. First Row— Isabel Buckley, Frances Shier, Martha Pries. Second Row — Billie Murray, Pauline Bunting, Hazel Bowman. Cap and Gown Frances Shie;r President Billie Murray J ice President Martha Pries Secretary-Treasurer In the spring of 1924 a nnmher of the Senior women, reaHzing the need of an honorary for Senior women, estabhshed Cap and Gown, electing to member- ship such Junior women as had shown themselves to be leaders in campus activities and high in scholastic attainments. These women were Pauline Bunting, Hazel Bowman, Frances Shier, Martha Pries, Isabella Buckley and Billie Murray. The organization this year has made plans to equip and establish a recreation room for women stvidents in the basement of Merica Hall. This room will be ready for use by the women students early next year. At the honor assembly in the spring, Junior women who have made them- selves prominent in scholarship, service and leadership, are elected to membership. First Row— Dr. A. F. Vass, Harry Ballard, Julian Snow, Dr. S. H. Knight, Coach Corbett, Prof. E. D. Hunton. Second Row — Ralph Conwell, George Ross, Ralph Johnson, Albert Nussbaunrv, Lawrence Meeboer, Harold Ballengee, George Guy. Third Row — James O ' Brien, John Bruner. Blue Key Albert Nussbaum President Lawrence Meeboer J ' ice-President Ralph Johnson Secretary and Treasurer J. B. Snow Sergeant-at-Arms Bine Key is a National Men ' s Booster Clnb. The Wyoming chapter was or- ganized in the fall under the name of The Booster Club ; its purpo,se is to arouse pep and enthusiasm on the University campus and promote a better spirit at the various athletic contests. The constitution of the club was drawn up with the idea of petitioning the national organization. The petition was granted and the chapter was installed in the spring term. 204 William Buchholz, Virgil Shinbur, Jesse Richardson, Robert Burns, Homer Fair, Ricliard Day, Horace Titus, Reynold Seaverson, Oswald Seaverson. Zeta Phi HoMKR Fair Chief Robert Burns Assistant Chief Richard Day Recorder Roy C. GrEEnburg Treasurer Zeta Phi is an Honorary Engineering Fraternity. Members are elected from those who have a high scholastic standing, and show an active interest in the profession. Its aim is to promote scholarship in the College of Engineering, and to give the members an linsight into the fields of engineering other than their own. The fraternity was established in 1920. Its members hope to bring to the University a chapter of Tau Beta Pi, which was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 and is the oldest national honorary engineering fraternity. sos First Row — Pauline Bunting, Lucille Pepoon, Clarissa Jensen. Second Row — Lucille White, Helen Keller, Florence F. Hamm. Phi Upsilon Omicron Pauline Bunting President Clarissa Jensen Vice-President Iris Sudduth. Secretary Lucille Pepoon Treasurer Phi Upsilon Omicron is an Honorary Home Economics Fraternity. It was founded at the Minnesota College of Agriculture on February lo, 1909. Delta Chapter was installed at the University of Wyoming, November 29, 191 5. Membership in this organization is earned by showing proficiency and a keen interest in the Science of Home Economics. The fraternity aims also to estab- lish bonds of friendship and to extend professional interest and sympathy among its members. First Row— Edward Andruss, Dr. J. W. Scott, Frank Schwoob. Second Row — Spencer Flo, Leslie Kronmiller, Paul Phelps, Lewis ThoemiRg. Theta Nu Franklin Schwoob President Edward Andruss Vice President Paul Phelps Seeretary-Treasurer Theta Nu was founded in 1920, with the purpose of developing leadership and encouraging the study of medicine at the University of Wyoming. In 1922, the organization was made national with the installation of a chapter at the University of Nebraska. George Ross, Frances Shier, Pauline Bunting, Hazel Bowman. Delta Sigma Rho Founded April 13, 1906 University of Wyoming Chapter estal)lished May 4, 191 7 OFFICERS George; Ross President Frances Shier Secretary Pauline Bunting Treasurer Hazel Bowman Scribe MEMBERS George Ross Hazel Bowman Frances Shier Pauline Bunting Alfred J ' ence John McGowan Fredia Conner Flerbert Lel)ert Mildred Callaham J. Wesley Sampier Wesley Kerper 208 Alfred Pence. Fredia Conner, John McGowan, Mildred Callahann, J. Wesley Sampler. Delta Sigma Rho Delta Sigma Rho is the largest national debating fraternity. It is purely honorary in character, mem]:)ership being based upon participation in at least two intercollegiate debates and active work in debate for two years. This year the local chapter was inspected by Stanley B. Houck. national Presi- dent of the fraternity, who was visiting the western chapters. The organization exists for the purpose of encouraging efifective and sincere public speaking. In accordance with this purpose the local chapter awards a lovdng cup to the winning debate team in the High School Tournament. This year the cup went to Casper High School. Visiting debate teams are entertained by the fraternity and its members serve as officials dn local debates. 209 First Row — Byron Huie, Ruth Atwell, Gilbert Cowden, Louise McNiff, Alfred Pence, Marjorie Griffith. Second Row— Margaret Moudy, Bill Chester, Neva Grain, Rudolph Kleeman, Ethel Sinnpson, Hans Lepponen. Third Row — Frances Shier, Clarissa Jensen. Theta Alpha Phi Ted O ' Melia President Ruth Atwe;ll Vice-President Byron Huie Secretary Louise McNiff Treasurer Theta Alpha Phi is a National Dramatic Fraternity. The Wyoming chapter was established on Jvine 8, 192 1. Sincci that time it has been very active on the campus and has given some very enjoyable presentations. This year " Romeo and Juliet " was produced with great success. MEMBERS Byron Huie Marjorie Griffith Rudolph Kleeman Ruth Atwell Margaret Moudy Ethel Simpson Gilbert Cowden William Chester Hans Eepponen Louise McNiff Neva Grain Frances Shier Alfred Pence Clarissa Jensen First Row — Ruth Southworth, George Ross, Ethel Simpson. Second Row— Donald McHenry, Louise Price, Edward Flinn, John Bruner. Quill Club George Ross Chancellor Dr. Clara McIntirk Vice-Chanccllor Donald McHenry Warden of the Purse Byron Htjie Keeper of the Parchments Ted O ' Melia Scribe Thorne Rune of American College Quill Club made its appearance on the University campus several years ago. Its purpose is the development of literary ability and expression. Meetings of the club are made very interesting through the presentation of original compositions by the various members, and their criticisms by the other members. This year ' s active membership includes students and faculty. Election to Quill is made by submitting original manuscripts signed with a nom-de-plume. 211 First Row— Everett Cook, Marcella Avery, John Bruner. Second Row — Josephine Delatour, Hazel Bowman, Ruth Atwell. Blue Pencil Marce lla Avery President Peggy Wyant Treasurer Blue Pencil is an Honorary Journalistic organization which chooses its mem- bers from students who show unusual ability and interest in newspaper work. Its purpose is to encourage high standards in campus publications, and in newspaper work of all kinds, and to foster the study of journalism. First Row — Mildred Callaham, Marcella Avery, Helen Haywood, Lillian Borton, Molly O ' WIara, Helen Keller. Second Row — Constance Chatterton, Ruth Edwards, Claudis Hon, Doris Spencer, Josephine Delatour, Jacke Newton. Girls ' Pep Club Mildred Callaham President Marcella Avery Seerefary The Girls ' Pep Club was organized this year with the same purpose among the women students as the Booster Club has among the men. The members of the club made their first appearance at a basketball game, where they assisted the cheerleaders in " pepping up " the audience. The ultimate aim of the club is the establishing of a chapter of " Spurs, ' ' the national girls ' Pep Club, on the University of Wyoming Campus. The charter members of the club are : Constance Chatterton, Lucille O ' Reilly, Mildred Callaham, Marcella Avery, Helen Haywood, Lillian Borton, Josephine Delatour, Pearl Green, Helen Keller, Ruth Edwards, Claudis Hon, Molly O ' Mara, Doris Spencer, Jacke Newton. First Row — Nellie McPhie, Doris Spencer, Alfred Pence, Consuelo Stevens. Jean Mabee Second Row — Eldon Boyd, Helen Tune, J. Wesley Sampler, Claudis Hon, Mark Taylor. Iron Skull Alfred Pence President CoNSuELLo Stevens Vice-President Claudis Hon Secretary-Treasurer Edward Keefe Guard Iron Skull is a local honorary society of Sophomore students. Memhers are chosen on a basis of scholarship, leadership, participation in University activities and organizations, and general ability. Elections are held in the spring quarter. Memhers are chosen in their Freshman year and are initiated early in the fall of their Sophomore year. ' J ' he jnirpose of Iron Skull is to uphold University traditions, athletics, and scholarship on the campus. First Row — Miss F. French, Josephine Hay, Miss M. Babington, Doris Spencer, Mrs. C. J. Congdon, Zaidee Dickenson, Miss H. Hyiton. Second Row — Clara Young, Mrs. John Corbett, Laura Powell, Eva Mae Smith, Gertrude MoKay, Miss D. Wharton, Josephine Watt, Mary Jane Couzens, Genevieve Jessup. Sigma Alpha Iota Gertrude McKay President Daisy Wharton [ ' iee President Eva Mae Smith Seeretary Doris Spencer Treasurer PATRONESSES Mrs. John Corbett Mrs. Carl Nydegger Mrs. C. D. Spalding- Mrs. C. O. Edgington Mrs ' . E. D. Hiskey Sigma Kappa Chapter of the National Musical Sorority, Sigma Alpha Iota, was installed on this campus May 30th, 1925. Twelve girls, interested chiefly in music, were admitted. The group was organized as a musical clul) under the name of Theta Fii ( a short time before ) . During the school year, 1925-26, 2 A I has made raj id progress. One of its most noteworthy activities this year was the sponsoring of National Music Week. 216 mmfm First Row— Harold Ballengee, Dr. S. H. Knight, Julian B. Snow, Major Daly, Prof. E. D. Hunton, Irvin Redhair. Second Row — Byron Huie, Constance Chatterton, Harold Gilbert, Albert Nussbaum, Oscar Erickson. A. S. U. W. Executive Committee Harold Gilbert President Albert Nussbaum J ' iec President Constance Chatterton Seeretary The Executive Committee of the Student Body l)egan the year with a very con- sideral le deficit, l)Ut l)y careful planning and competent management they have not only succeeded in removing this deficit, hut have heen ahle to pay back to the University an amount sulificient to hire an assistant coach during the football season. In addition to removing the debt, the Committee, through the hel]:i and c :)-o])- eration of each member, has been ab ' e to sponsor all branches of athletics and stu- dent activities. For the year 1925-26, the A. S. U. W. Executive Committee has been excep- tionally successful. 2?S First Row— Marcel la Avery, Edith Malone, Dean Helen Bishop, Miss McKittrick, Claudis Hon. Audrey Wilder, Kathleen Hemry, Elizabeth Johnston. Second Row — Helen Keller, Wilma Pugh, Lucille O ' Reilly, Pauline Bunting, Arietta Wyant, Lillian Helsburg, Nellie McPhle. A. W. S. Lucille O ' Reilly President Bertha Crawford lee President Lillian HelsbERG Seeretary Pauline Bunting Treasurer Elizabeth John.ston Big Sister CJiairuian The Associated Women Students was organized on the L niversity Campus in the spring of 192 1. It is now a memher of the national organization, existing upon nearly every college and university campus in the United States. Every woman student becomes a meml er of A. W. S. upon enrolling in the L niversit}-. The object of the organization is to regulate all matters pertaining to the stu- dent life of its members, which do not fall under the jurisdiction of the Faculty or the Associated Students, to further the spirit of unity and to make and keep high social standards of the University. First Row — Helen Svenson, Florence Blair, Emma Bancept, Bertha Crawford, Dr. O. C. Gebert, Crete Wood, Prof. L. C. Butscher, H. A. Varela, Walter Schwann. Second Row — Dorothy King, Martha Preis, Lillian Helsberg, Ethel Simpson, Etta Diggs, Ralph Herron, Gladys Condit. Sitting — Edith McKinney, Mary Whelan, Mildred Parkison. Le Cercle Francais Ethel Simpson President Lillian Helsrerg Jlee-Presidcuf A-Iartha Preis Treasurer Etta Diggs Secretary Le Cercle Francais, the French Ckil:), inchides in its membership those stu- dents advanced in the study of French and interested in learning more about the language, life and customs of the French people. Meetings of the club are held once a month. At each meeting a program of music, talks, or short plays, is presented. All business matters, and all conversa- tions are conducted in French, thus giving the students greater fluency in speaking the language. First Row — Wilma Pugh, Emma Bancept, Marion Myers, Floyd Westover, Hugh Varela, Dr. Gebert, L. C. Butscher, W. Schwenn. Second Row— Mildred iVletzler, Edwin Harrington, Helen McCoy, Josephine Hay, Etta Diggs, Dorothy DeArmon, Ethel Simpson. Third Row — Dorothy King, Martha Preis, Bertha Crawford, Glenn Gariepy, Claudis Hon, Crete Wood. Fourth Row — Iva Dunn, Kathleen Hemry, Margaret Marks, Ralph Herron. La Charla Gle:n Gariepy President Claudis Hon Vice-President Bertha Crawford Secretory Martha PrEis Treasurer La Charla is to the Spanish Students what Le Cercle Francais is to the French. It includes in its membership all advanced students of Spanish and those interested in the language and customs of the Spanish-speaking countries. The meetings are held once a month, are made interesting by plays, songs, poems, and talks by the club members, and by the solving of cross-word puzzles in Spanish. All conversation is carried on in Spanish. First Row— Louise B. Hanna, Leo A. Hanna, David Lorenz, Carvel Brown, Prof. Louis C. Butscher. Dr. 0. C. Gebert, Walter Schwenn, Leo Rosen, J. C. Chusie, Helen Svenson. Second Row — Wilma Pugh, Gudrun Reini, Martha Preis, Herman Mayland, Etta DIggs, Agnes Reini. German Club Herman Mayland President Martha Preis Vice-President Edward Pearson Secretary-Treasurer The German Club was organized with a double purpose : To stimulate in- terest in German literature and art, and to acquire fluenc} of speech by conversa- tion lin the club work. Membership in the club is open to any one who can converse in German. Meetings are held once a month and are devoted to short plays, music and talks on literature and art of Germany. First Row— Edwin Harrington, Wendel Snnitli, E. K. Nelson. James 0 ' Rol e, Reynold Seaverson, Homer Fair, Leo Rosen, Harry Russell, LaMar Jones, Horace Titus. Second Row— Raymond Leeds, Richard Day, Prof. J. C. Fitterer, Arthur Mundell, Raynor Mosier, Geo. Goemmer. American Society of Civil Engineer.s HoMijR Fair President Richard Day J ice President Horace Titus Secretary-Treasurer Reynold Seaverson Corresponding Secretary 223 First Row — John Hicks, Francis Peterson, Oswald Seaverson, William Bucholz, Corliss Van Home, James Knights, Philip Pepoon. Second Row — Edward Joslin, Virgil Shinbur, Everett Murray, James Yates, Lawrence Koviak. American Institute of Electrical Engineers Everett Murray President Geo. a. GoEmmer Vice President Rolf GilmorE Secretary 224 .. First Row — Greta Neubaur, Ruedell Lewis, Virgil Sininbur, William Bucholz, Robert Burns, Frances Colt, Clark Biesmeier, Elizabeth Johnston. Second Row — Marion Prater, Lillian G. Portenier, Dr. H. C. Gossard, Mark Taylor, 0. H. Rechard, Philip Pepoon, Alex McDonell. Sitting — Francis Peterson, Corliss Van Home. Irrational Club Mark Taylor Positive Square Roof Clark Beismeier Negative Square Root Frances Colt Keeper of the Logs and Bones Robert Burns Keeper of the Indiees Lillian Portenier Keeper of the Indices The Irrational Club is made up of math students, and was organized in the fall of 1924. In lits bi-weekly meetings the club endeavors to prove that math is something more than a dull study of figures and formulas. The language of the club is that of great mathematicians. S 225 J First Row — Marion Prater, Donald Brown, Mrs. Mary L. Harris, Dr. H. C. Gossard, Lillian G. Portenier, Prof. 0. H. Rechard, Edward Parmelee. Second Row — Alice Smith, Queen Sliman, Leo Rosen, Greta Neubauer, Iva Smith, Stella Lavergne. Third Row — Harry Young, George Mylroie, Alphonsus Sherwood, Sidney Weber. Imaginary Club OFFICERS G. Mylroie President Neva Nili-s T ' Vr President Iva Smith Secretary-Treasurer Miss Portenier, Miss Pratek, Sidney WeisEr. .Adinsory Board First Row— William Morrow, Mary E. Turner, Kenneth Mark, Paul Baker, William Hocker, George Baker, Fred Berner. Second Row— Ellis Baker, Frank Neary, Stanley Kreps, Edward Andruss, Dr. John W. Scott, Frank Schwoob, Carvel Brown. Third Row— Lewis Booth, Paul Chapin, Leslie Kronmiiler, Spencer Flo, Ambrose R oss, Carl Osbourn. Pre-Medical Society Edward Andruss President Franklin Schwoob Vice-President Spencer Flo Secretary-Treasurer The Fre-Meddcal Society of the University of Wyoming has for its purpose the promotion of the best interests of the Pre-Medical students in the University. It was organized in 1924. 227 First Row — Dean Hill, Gilbert Crossen, Clifford Sims, Martin Olsen, George Thatclier, Joseph Langendorf, Prof. Hultz. Second Row — Harry Pearson, Robert Peterson, Clarence Best, Adolph Hamm, Wallace Dameron. Third Row — John Glasgow, Douglas Hutton, Uouis Schilt, Leslie Paschal, Carl Pearson, Pat Pierce, Dr. Elder. Agricultural Club Waltkr Dami ron President Bob Pe TERSON Jlee President Homer Huntzinger S ecretar -T reasurcr -•-. ' " t—- This club is made up of those students who are interested in modern agricul- tural problems. Meetings are held bi-monthly, at which time eminent speakers address the club members on problems of interest to them. The club gives financial assistance to the stock-judging teams, which compete in the International and West- ern Live Stock judging contests. The club fostered the idea of a barbecue to be given each year at Home Coming. This proved a success with the co-operation of other campus organizations. The club gives an annual mid-winter dance at the gymnasium and the famous spring barn dance at the University Stock Farm. First Row — W. F. Urbach, Robert Peterson, Homer Fair. Second Row — CInarles Wilson, Edith Malone, Wayne Scott, Irene Smith. Students ' Christian Association Bob Peterson President Lucille O ' Reilly J " ice President Jean Tompkins Secretary Homer Fair Treasurer Dean R. D. Hay Chairman Adi ' isory Board W. F. Urbach General Secretary Mrs. W. F. Urbach Associate General Secretary The Student Christian Association came into exitence on the Wyoming Campus in 1924 when the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. decided to cast their lot to work together. The S. C. A. has now heen functioning for two years and its success has been so marked that the student members are enthusiastic for its continuance as a united organization. Although the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are organically united, yet they are affiliated with their respective national organizations and stu- dents holding membership in the local association are also members of the National and International Associations. All students, regardless of religious beliefs, are eligible for membership. ■■fji 229 First Row — W. Redle, J. Anselmi, V. Toucher, T. Finnerty, F. LaNoue, L. Koviak, S. Kuzara, J. Shikany. Second Row — Doris Lineweaver, Lucille O ' Reilly, Aileen Nelson, Helen McGarrity, G. Stanton, R. Kleenfian, Emma Bancept, Mildred Finnerty, Catherine Prahl, Queen Sliman. Third Row — J. Collins, J. McGarrity, Margaret WlacKenzie, Beatrice Jack, Carol Rigby, A. Sherwood, F. Dawson. The Newman Club Glen Stanton , President Aileen Nelson Jlce President Helen McGarrity Secretary Rudolph KleEman Treasurer The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students. It was founded by Cardinal John H. Newman at Oxford University, with the object of the promotion of university and student welfare. Any Catholic student may become a member and others wishing to be affiliated may be voted in by the members. The club is working upon the play " Bachelor Hall, " which is to be presented late in the spring quarter. First Row — Lester Seaverson, Richard Ralph, Reynold Seaverson, Edward Parmelee, Thomas Allen, Jame s Yates. Harry Hon. Second Row — Mary Jane Couzens, Mrs. Haywood, Rev. F. G. Harkness, Oswald Seaverson. Third Row — Anna Winecoff, Donna Rea, Elizabeth Scott, Leatrice Gregory, Gwen Roberts, Lucille White, Helen Haywood, Bernice Griffith, Louise McNiff, Lucy Taliaferro. Fourth Row — Irene Smith, Bertha Cordes, Helen Tune, Louise Cordes, Willamy Hughes, Ma Lepponen, Pauline Ledford, Ruth Essex, Clara Young. Episcopalian Club Louisii McNiFF President Helen Tune Secretary Oswald Seaverson Treasurer Rev. F. G. Harkness Student Pastor The Episcopalian Club is composed of University students who are affiliated with the Episcopal church. The members of the club have been very fortunate in having the beautiful new club house, opposite the University campus, for their meetings and social gatherings. A series of programs, consisting of music, talks, and discussions was given from 4 to 5 o ' clock on Sunday. The club was very fortunate in having Governor Ross as the speaker at one of these meetings. Following the programs, supper was served by various student committees. These proved very successful and were often attended by town people as well as students. The club has given several delightful parties in the dancing room of the club house. On the whole, the members feel that they have had a very sitccessful year, due largely to the efforts of Mr. Harkness, student pastor. 231 Kappa Phi Helun Kellkr President Hazel Cossitt Vice-President Florence Ahrens Secretary Pearl Green Treasurer Dorothy Pearson Reporter Kappa Phi is a national fraternity of Methodist women. Eta Chapter was established in the University of Wyoming lin 1919. Its purpose is to miite Methodist girls in fellowship and service, and to promote students ' welfare in the University. Meetings are held bi-weekly, one being devoted to discussion and the other to some social affair. Potter Law Club Carl Arnold President Samuel Corson Vice President W. W. Tipton Secretary-Treasurer 232 Home Economics Club Lucille; White President Dorothy Rogers Vice-President Edith McKinnEy. Secretary Pauline Bunting Treasurer The Home Economic Club was organized for the purpose of promoting interest in the course and of broadening its field of activity. Its membership includes major students in Home Economics and those who are taking one or more subjects in the course. During the past year many interesting affairs have been given by the dif- ferent classes in the organization. The Education Club Paul Phelps President Leslie Johnstone Jlee President Lucille O ' Reilly Secretary Anna Winecofe Treasurer The Education Club was organized in 1922. Its aim is to foster good fellow- ship among the future Wyoming teachers in order that the schools of the State may become more closely united, and look to the University as the center of the Educa- tional System. Membership in the club is open to all students in the College of Education. Meetings are held once a month. 233 Hoyt Hall Girls Helen Keller President Josephine Hay Vice President Ura Bess Munson Secretary Jean I. Tompkins Treasurer Merica Hall Girls Audrey Wilder President Ruth Hamil J ice President OsA Lemasters Secretary-Treasurer Mask and Sandal William Reed President Helen McCoy Vice President Jean Mabee Secretary Floyd Buckingham Treasurer Press Club J. B. Snow President S. S. Thompson Vice President I. J. Burns Secretary GusTAvE Hollo Treasurer W. McCoNNELL Manager 255 Alumni Association L. J. HoLLiDAY President Stanley GrEEnbaum first J ' ice President W. A. Hitchcock Second J ' ice-President R. E. McWhinnie Secretary R. G. Fitch Treasurer Ben Bellamy A. S. U . W. Representative Lambda Gamma Delta Harry Pearson President W. H. Dameron J ' ice President Robert Peterson Secretary Carl Pearson Treasurer Daniel Ingraiiam Reporter CALEIMPA 287 CALENDAR September ly — Frosh all flock in to get a free show from Jim Lynch. September i8 — Faculty start throwing chin in gear. Frosh furnish the audience. " Tie ACufrf S ceef e September ig — More of the same. September 20 — Those who got up, or stayed up, went to church. September 21 — Upperclassmen and Lucille O ' Reilly make arrival. Fraternities get set for annual strife. Frosh visit the cashier. Fuzz Powell annexed the ball and chain. September 22 — Upperclassmen pay the cashier a visit. Delta Delta Delta initiation. Much rope burned by upperclassmen and Frosh. September 2 — Grab day by the fraternities. Fraternities and Freshmen both surprised. W received its annual coat of whitewash. September 24 — " Abie ' s Irish Rose. " Those who evaded the cashier went. 238 September 25 — An A. S. U. W. dance. Enough came to pay for the orchestra. Big Pelo- pensian Banquet at the Shanghai. Dr. Hebard wins closely contested race for honor of paying for the pie. September 26 — Murray Kline, Puss Campbell, Les Johnstone and other famous campus char- acters hold interfraternity council meeting. September 2y — Some people go to church. Great demand for ice water by the interfraternity council. A. W. S. tea fox Miss Bishop. September 28 — Kappa Delts start rushing with much cat-wailing under dorm windows. September 2g — Dietz, Gilbert and Spalding pep up the assembly program. September 50 — A. W. S. mass meeting in auditorium. It was a warm night — there were probably library dates. October i — Co-ed ball. Men demolish lumber at the old gym. These were separate parties. October 2 — First pep rally — plenty of it. October 5 — Kearney Normal roped and hogtied, 34-0. Yes, there was a dance that night. October 4 — Much tea poured by the sororities. 239 October 5 — Sororities still on the warpath. October 6 — Just an assembly, October p — Another one of those A. S. U. W. affairs. October lo — Wyoming jumps into Conference win column. Wyoming- 7. Western Stale ; . October 11 — Women don ' t hardly say a word to the Freshmen. October 12 — The bids went out — all women turn on the brine. October 15 — v ' coop issues a call for Wvo recruits. October 16 — Homecoming, barbecue and pep rally. Homecoming edition of the Brandins ' Iron. October i — Snow cleaned from the football field. Wyoming wins first homecoming game. Wyoming 43, Mines o. October i8 — Gamma Zeta open house to fraternities. October 21 — ■ Kappa Phi tea. October 2 — Kappa Sigma pledge dance. Yes, they got some pledges. October 24 — Wyoming hung a 24-0- kayo on Regis. Sigma Nu and A. T. O. got some pledges, so they had some dances. October 25 — Men guzzle more tea — this time at the Pi Phi house. October 2 ' j — Pep rally at the U. P. station before the gang left for Bozeman. October 28— Gang arrives in Bozeman. October 2g — Still full of pep. October 30 — Wyoming wades through mud with Montana Bobcats. Wyoming 7, Mon- tana o. Gridgraph in action for the first time. October ji — Delta Delta Delta, Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Delta hold pledge dances. November i — Sunday. Some one must have had an open house. November j — Reefer Riders begin crusade to Logan. November 4 — Some Reefer Riders meet with distress and peace officers. November 5 — ' That sad, sad tale of Utah Aggies 26, Wyoming 13. November 6 — Team and Reefer Riders all come home. A. W. S. dance. November 7 — D. M. A. holds a pledge dance and the Sig Alphs a house party. November 8 — Tri Delts give the Sigma Nus some food. Opinions differ as to quality of food. November ii — Special train to Chian with one tunnel complete. Cowboys nose out Greeley Teachers, 13-10. Fine day if it wasn ' t for the wind. November 13 — Unlucky for Teachers, Frosh and Fort Russell soldiers. Calfboys take Teachers 18-6 and Soldiers 34-0. November 14 — Kappa Deltas were benefited at the W. O. W. by means of a dance. November J 5 — Rest from the benefit. iJ. y - November ly — Men ' s debate tryouts. 7 nother pep rally. November 18 — Feature game of the Conference — Utah noses out the Cowboys, 7-6. The touchdown that didn ' t count. ! !? November p — Post-mortem. Quill Club elected some new literary lights. November 20 — One of those A. S. U. W. dances. November 21 — Wyoming Frosh lose to Aggie Frosh. — 15-6 was the score. 242 November 22 — More weak tea at the Tri Delt house. November 26 — Yes, we have no mudcleats — Aggies 40, Wyoming o. It was Thanksgiving in Aggieville. November 2 — A. T. O. ' s borrowed Tuxes and gave a formal dinner dance. December i — This day denoted the beginning of a new month. December 2 — " Lightning " struck Laramie. Many watches hocked. December 4 — Engineers lived up to previous standards with their annual ball. December 5 — S. A. E. ' s give their pledges a party — it was a dance. December 6 — Knight, Dietz and Clark returned with schedules for 1926. Delta Delta Delta feed the gridiron heroes. December 11 — Sigma Nu pledges pay back that party. December 12 — , Wyoming women win a dual debate from Greeley. Kappa Sigma did a dance. Laramie Republican-Boomerang Football Supplement and banquet in honor of the team. December 16 — Prexy ' s dinner in honor of the football men. December ly — They finally got here — examinations ! December 18 — More of the same. December 20 — Music Department presents the " Messiah " . December 21 — • The exams still continue. 243 December 22 — Yes, the profs ran out of questions. December 2 — • And IT finally got htrt— VACATION. January 4 — Back to the grmd. " Pep " comes back, too. January p — Kappa Sig rat week. Much shining of shoes. January 11 — Varsity wins two practice basketball games. January 16 — The rarin ' , fightin ' , dynamitin ' , ' 49ers ' Ball ! January 21 — Ernest Davis delights University audiences with gems from leading operas, January 22 — Gamma Zetas win Wyo sales campaign. C. U. wins from Wyoming, 45-35. January 2 — Revenge is sweet — Cowboys beat Boulder, 28-19. Kappa Sig hard times dance. 244 Jafmary 27 — Paul Whiteman and his band. A lot of good dance music went to waste. January jo — Tigers nose out Cowboys in last-minute rally, 25-27. January Ji — Sigma Nu initiates some Neophites. February i — Mrs. DeKay ' s dreams come true and work begins on the Little Theater. 245 January 5 — Juniors put on The Prom and Scoop puts on The Beauty Contest. Guess which was received with the greatest favor. February — Twins to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Miller ! February p — Wyoming won from Colorado Aggies, 34-14. February 12 — Lose to Colorado College, 39-25. February 16 — The A. S. U. W. show at the Empress. February ij — The ' ' Cayuse " opened with a Big Kick. February 79 — Kappa Delta formal. February 20 — Wyoming won a wrestling match from Teachers — not of the Spanish variety. February 22 — This day quite generally observed as Washington ' s Birthday. February 26 — Pugs out-point Denver University. " Rasslers " pin Colorado Aggie " ditto ' to the well-known mat. March 5 — " My China Doll " at the Empress, if you get my meaning. March 4 — Kappa Sigs win the intramural basketball tournament. March 5 — Engineers hold open house. D. U. Conference boxing and wrestling meet. Dean Driscoll and Miss Russell leave — they left together, but so did Mrs. Driscoll. March 6— More of the Conference meet at Boulder. March 7 — This week was entirely wasted to examinations. March 14 — Death of Bob Guthrie. March 15 — Debaters leave on a three weeks conquest of the East. 246 March 15-22 — Tournament week. Five hundred high school students running wild on the campus. March 23 — Another tournament has come and gone, and the classes still go on. March 26 — The Co-eds have another party, only this time it was the A. W. S. formal. March 2 ' — " Ten-gallon-hat " debaters presented to President CooHdge. They were not offered positions in the Cabinet ! March 28 — Stanford gives Cowboys a swimming lesson. It might be well to note at this time that somewhere in here Dr. Crane renewed his contract for another year, March 2g Charm School opens for co-eds. April I — Yes, we bit a couple of times, too. April 2 — Quill try-out. April J — Kappa Sigma benefit dance. The Kappa Siigs had a nice time at their party. April 4 — Easter Sunday — The poison pen made its appearance — The White Mule Boomerang. Sig Alphs hold initiation. April 8— Casualties among the men demonstrate effectiveness of the Charm School. April p — The Bigger and Better A. S, U. W. Circus. April II — Producers get short end an game with Consumers. (Interpreted, means the Sigma Nus won a baseball game from the A. T. O.s.) April 13 — Yes, we had a Curling Iron this year. April 14 — Debaters return from successful invasion of the East. April 16 — Tri-Delta spring party — and Friday night for the Sigma Nus. April ly — The Gamma Zetas have a party. April 20 — Gore number of the Branding Iron. Raymond T_aury disclosed as one of the poison pen editors. The Gamma Zetas put on the dog for a Kappa inspector. April 22 — Relations between S. A. E. and " Steal Automobile Equipment " ' established. April 24 — Little International and the Ag dance. Ag dances aren ' t what they used to was. Boulder relays. April 2g — R. O. T: C. inspected for distinguished rating. April 30 — A. T. O. novelty dance. " A good time was had by all. " May I — Iron Skull Skdd. May 2— Sigma Nus and Tri Delts had initiation. Separately. May 2 — The Sigma Nus got up. Chanticleer ])arty caused all the early rising. Scoop passed out his pin ! ! The Sig Alphs held a picnic after the S. N.s got through with their Latin. May 4 — A. S. U- W. nominations — political machines get the annual graphite. 243 May 7 — lyittle Theater opened with " Romeo and Jnhet. " Delta Sigma Kho held initiation, and the Kappa Sigs a conclave. May 8— More conclaving by the Kappa Sigs. May 10 — Juniors sneaked. Seniors spent a day in the coun.try. May 12 — Ralph Herron and other Gamma Zetas put on " Rose Dawn. " 249 May i — Still the " Rose Dawn " ' continues. May 14 — A. S. U. W. elections. Tri-Delta Patroness party. Pi Beta Phi semi-formal Alay party. Scoop Bruner lost out all around. Cheyenne seniors made a visit. May 15 — More Snow — Julian Bassett, Jr. Cowboys win track meet from Greeley. May 21 — Chief event of Music week — the presentation of " Elijah. " May 22 — Conference track meet at Boulder. The Calendar is herewith closed and its keeping entrusted to those who will be afiflicted with the burden of editing next year ' s " Wyo. " pp U C 251 SIX BOYS ARE HELD IN JAIL FOR BURGLARY CLASS OF SERVICE SYMBOL TELEGRAM DAY LETTER BLUE Might message NITE NIGHT LETTER HL If nom of ttitw UiTM tyrakob appeare aft«r the ehMk (numbw o» words) this Is a telegram. Other- vise Its character U Indicated by the ■ymbol appearing after the checlL Chicaji ' o. Jniu ' 9. — Held for a series of burglaries in North Shore commu- nities, six Lake Forest collesf hoys today found themselves suspended by their school and their fraternity, with expulsion pending ' if the charges against them are substantiated in court. I ' olice say they confessed the bur- glaries and attribute them to the stimulation of litpior. All the stu- dents were leaders in campus affairs and are the sons of well-to-do fami- lies. (»tticers said their loot, stored in their fraternity house, included fur coats, bedding, andirons and pic- tures, stolen by five members of the .sextet. The burglary charge against the sixth is theft of an automobile tire. WESTE«N[ UNION AM CLASS OF SERVICE SYMBOL TELEGRAM DAY LETTER BLUE NKSHT MESSAGE NITE MIGHT LETTER NL II none of these three Bymbols appears after the check (number of words) this Is a telegram. Other- wise Its character is Indicated by the symbol appearing after the check. NEWCOMa CARLTON. PRESIDENT J. C. WILUEIVER. FIRST VICE-PRESIOENT Th« flilni tima •• shown in the datt Una on fuli-tate talaitams and day lattari. and tha Uma ot racaiRt at daitlnallon as shown on all massages. Is STANDARD TIME. RECEIVED AT LAKE FOREST COLLEGE CHICAGO ILLINOIS. CONGRATULATIONS. SEVEN OF OUR BOYS MADE IT WYOMINB ALPHA OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 252 The Letter of a Senior Dear Mr. Smith : — As you have, no doubt, read that I will be getting " out of college this year, it will not surprise you to receive this letter from me. If dt is convenient with you I would like to have my old job back in the coal mine. I have been studying engineer- ing; therefore, I ought to be a better workman than I used to be. I have studied geology, which shows the difference between rocks. I should be better able to tell the dift ' erence between coal and slate, being as I have had this scientific education, although I could tell it before by looking at it and feeling the weight. But, you see, now I will have a scientific perspective of it. They say you should not believe everything you see, so I will not have to resort to my eyes to tell what is coal and what ain ' t. You will also be pleased to know that I have been studying about friction, which tells us that surfaces will wear away with constant grinding contact. There- fore, you see that I know just exactly why we should grease the wheels of the mine cars. Of course, I knew before that they should be greased in order that they would run easier, but now my knowledge is scientific. I have been studying about lighting, and, although, I always knew that lights were necessary in a coal mine, now I can understand just why we use them. Many the time I have dug coal with a dull pick because I didn ' t want to carry it to the blacksmith shop, but now I have learned that a sharp edge cuts more easily than a dull one. If all the coal miners would go to college, they could soon find out all these wonderful things, which I have learned. I have become interested in humanity and wish to devote my life ' s work to digging coal, whereby the people of the world will have heat for their firesides. I might add that I have learned that coal burns, using up oxygen and throwing off heat and a smoke, which ain ' t smoke at all, but a gas they call carbon dioxide. If you can give me my old job back I will be there as soon as school is out to begin work. College is a great place. You should go there some time, Mr. Smith, because you can learn all about why we dig coal. Yours truly, BiLLiu Ouster. P. S. If you can ' t give me my old job back I don ' t know what I ' ll do, because I am not prepared to make a living any other way. 253 1 2M AMONG THE MANY SMALL TLIINGS THAT START BIG WARS WE FIND INCLUDED THE FOLLOWING: A member of the class of 1926 makes the mistake of audibly " thinking- that the class of 1927 would have the ' Wyo ' out before the end of school. " " Well, how are you, Sigma Nu? I suppose that you ' re going to the Tri-Delt party tonight? " ' Some one once told a Sig Alph where lie could get a tail light cheaply, and without much trouble. " Now, when I Avas in Camp Lewis — " " So you ' re a Kappa Sig. Weren ' t you boys the ones that got out that Easter Morning Boomerang? " " Oh, yes, Kappa Delta. If I ' m not mistaken, wasn ' t it your group that won the scholarship cup? " " I just know you didn ' t come to the library to study. Hardly any one comes here to study exam week, do they? Say, did you hear about — " " No, Major, compulsory military training is a bad thing! " " I ' ll just turn my spotlight over in that corner. It might be quite interesting. ' ' " So you ' re from Wyoming. Does that school compare with Boulder? " " I ' m awfully sorry that I misplaced your notel)Ook, but you didn ' t need it very badly, did you ? " During " the course of a " rush party " at the Pi lieta Phi house it is more or less casually mentioned that the first lady of the land, Mrs. Calvin Coolidge, l)elongs to that particular order. " You know, of course, that Mrs. Calvin Coolidge is a Pi Phi ! " " Mrs. Coolidge is a Pi Phi. " " We have the honor to claim as one of our members Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. " " Just as we stand first in everything dn this campus, so one of our members is the first lady of the land. ' ' " That is the chapter that initiated Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. " " One of the proudest wearers of the arrow is no other than the wife of the President of the United States. " " Here in this picture you see Mrs. Coolidge on the White House lawn with her dog, and Pi Phi arrow. She is wearing THE arrow. ' ' " When Cal Coolidge was a student in college, he stepped out with a Pi Beta Phi, Ring-Ching. " " And now you can judge the quality of our members, for Mrs. Calvin Coolidge is a Pi Phi. " 255 r . Through the Mirror of the Eyes — A CLEVER PHOTOGRAPHER SEARCHES OUT THE TRUE EXPRESSION OF HIS SITTERS It ' s a study — not a knack or chance. Many years of experience and a record of thousands of sittings have taught us how. PERMIT US TO MAKE YOUR NEXT PHOTOGRAPHS! Centlivere Studio KODAK FINISHING MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED PORTRAIT ENLARGEMENTS COLORING tl I 4 " Y 257 SHERIDAN, WYOMING OPERATING THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED PRINTING PLANT AND BINDERY IN THE STATE OF WYOMING State Ag-ents for Art Metal vSteel Office Equipment and All Standard Lines of School Furniture and Supplies " IN THE HEART OF THE BIG HO ' RNS " Stationery Engraving Printing Binding Office Supplies Office Furniture Office Appliances Technical Supplies Wedding Engraving EXQUISITE STATIONERY BEAUTIFUL GIFTS The W. H. Kistler Stationery Co. KISTLER BUILDING, DENVER Xke E. S. Johnston Grocery Co. WHOLESALE GROCERIES CHEYENNE, WYO. 258 M Fraternities Bid the Freshmen ALPHA TAU OMEGA He isn ' t an athlete, he don ' t have any money, and claims he came to college for an education. No, he says he doesn ' t like heer. He comhs his hair pretty nice, though. He has a diploma from Cheyenne High School. Well, what ' s the debate about. See that that man is spiked when he goes up to register. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON That man won three letters in high school. I don ' t give a whoop if it did take him six years to graduate. Think of it ! Three letters from one high school ! He ' ll make the Frosh team sure, and if we can keep him eligible that ' s another let- ter and a vote for our man for football captain. How many times do I have to tell you that we must have captains. SIGMA NU Is he a student? No. Is he an athlete? No. Will he be a big man on the campus ? Hardly. Will he make the debate team ? Can ' t say two words without stopping " . What ' s he good for? Well, I think he looks like a good man, and he was up to the Sig Alph house once. Get him. KAPPA SIGMA There ' s a good man for Zeta Bigma. He has a Ford, plays a mean saxaphone, and knows the A. T. O. cook. He was supposed to be one of the dumbest men in his class in high school, and he ' ll be one of the biggest hits we ever had on a sere- nade. That ' s one thing he can do better than anything else, and you must admit he has a few accomplishments. We just can ' t get along without that man. DELTA MU ALPHA He looks like a sure candidate for the stock judging team. Ag ju st comes natural to him, and I ' m sure every other outfit has overlooked him. He was over to the Episcopal Club the other night, so I think if our house is too full, we could let him live there. INDEPENDENT CLUB I think that guy looks like a darn good man. He comes from Rock Springs, and he thinks Nussbaum runs this school. That is the kind of men we want to get into this place. We can give him his board and room for a while until he gets kind of settled. That ought to fix things up pretty nice for both of us. The Remington Portable MAKES A REAL GRADUATION GIFT! Remington Typewriter Co. Harry J. Taylor 1711 CALIFORNIA ST. 115 S. SECOND STREET Denver, . . - . Colorado Laramie, - . . . Wyoming SINCE 1861 Machinery for the Power Plant, Mill or Factory MACHINE SHOP EQUIPMENT SAW MILLS AND WOODWORKING MACHINERY HEATING AND VENTILATING EQUIPMENT, STEAM BOILERS AND ENGINES, GASOLINE AND OIL ENGINES PUMPS AND PIPING FOR IRRIGATION, ELECTRICAL APPARATUS AND SUPPLIES HENDRIE BOLTHOFF MFG. AND SUPPLY CO. DENVER, COLORADO ROYAL FLOUR A WYOMING PRODUCT WHOLESOME— NUTRITIOUS— DEPENDABLE . : A SAW MILLS AND A Sv Demand Royal From Your Grocer Wkeatlana Roller Mill Co. WHEATLAND, WYOMING 260 The Sororities Select the Sisters PI BETA l HI Of course she comes from Cheyenne, and may win a beanty contest, but she dances terribly. I know her grades in high school were very good, but her father once worked in a grocery store. I don ' t believe that she could be considered. VMiat ' s that? You say he is now a retired bootlegger and has lot ' s of money? We must consider her. No, we can ' t either. She spoke to a Gamma Zeta the other day, and we iiiitsf get every girl we bid. DELTA DELTA DELTA She does look nice, and Lm sure she ' ll have lots of dates. She will be good for so many activities, too. And I just know she ' ll be the kind that can be elected to an office. She ' ll be independent after she gets there, and we can never be ac- cused of playing politics. Of course, she did have a date with a Sigma Nu the other night, Init we can change her as soon as she is pledged. KAPPA DELTA She has been highly recommended by the Sigma Nus. She never was much of a student, but perhaps college will have a tendency to make her settle down. She will look so cute decorating the l)ack steps on a Saturday night when the moon is full. I know she was impressed with our serenade. Every other frat is rushing her. We must give her a bid. GAMMA ZETA No, she won ' t do. She said she thought Ralph Herron ' s latest song was ter- rible, and that would never do. She is not supposed to be a very good student either. Our standards for initiation are SO high. She is rather pretty, that ' s against her, too. What ' s that? She had an uncle who once had a date with a Kappa. Pledge her ! ]!ALDY Among the more or less prominent students on the Wyoming Campus the past year was a student by the name of Whitman — a student b} necessity, and a foot- ball player by preferment. Baldy, for that is the name by which this athlete was known to both friend and foe, was a halfback. He was accustomed to taking a firm clutch on the pigskin and running with it. It cannot always be said that he ran to the right place, but he always ran when it was given to him. This explanation of Baldy ' s training is necessary to appreciate an incident of some note. Spring came early this year. Baldy followed the policy of other eds on this campus and was passing away a pleasant evening in the company of a co-ed. This passing away of the pleasant evening was being done in the dark of the Library building, when the night watchman ' s light pierced the darkness and fully illumi- nated the two characters. All the training of his past lift leaped to the front. Tucking the co-ed securely under his arm, Baldy lit out for points unknown, and when last seen by the watchman was headed for a goal on the dark side of Ag Hall. Yes, environment is potent. 263 AN EDUCATION AND A BANK ACCOUNT ARE. TWO IMPORTANT BUSINESS ASSETS Cheyenne Clearing House Association CHEYENNE. WYOMING MEMBER BANKS American National Bank Stock Growers National Bank The Wyoming Labor Journal Co. Printers, Publishers, Office Supplies and Equipment WE SPECIALIZE IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention 18th street Opposite Postofice CHEYENNE, WYOMING WHEN YOU WANT QUALITY PRODUCTS ASK FOR ARMOUR S STAR HAMS AND BACON AT ALL DEALERS ACACIA HOTEL COLORADO SPRINGS COLORADO J. W. ATKINSON president and manager R. 0. T. C. OFFICERS Sarah — Do you think my mouth is pretty ? Hunt — Very pretty, my dear, but I ' m wilHng to put mine up against your ' s anytime. The A. T. O. ' s claim that they have a man that is so ral)idly against bobbed hair, that he was asked to leave Hoyt Hall because he got against some every week- end night. It might be well to explain also that there is not necessarily any con- nection between bobbed hair and week-end. It is said that Wyoming is a great place to pursue the higher education and other things. One co-ed well known about the campus said that she couldn ' t walk down hill, she always caught her heels. One day in the middle of a dark and stormy winter, and all that sort of thing, some Cowboy called at the K. D. house and found Cally in the middle of the dining room floor wielding a pair of shears. She was cutting vigorously on a piece of cloth about a yard and a half square. " Let ' s see, " said Cally, " I ' ll use this much for the sleeves, and this much for the waist, and what ' s left, I ' ll use to make the skirt. Huh ! " WYOMING YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT THE ARMSTRONG HOTEL WE WILL DO OUR BEST TO PLEASE YOU Jesse L. Dever, Proprietor FORT COLLINS, ----- COLORADO FREDERICK HUTCHINSON PORTER, A. I. A. ARCHITECT CHEYENNE -:- -:- -:- -:- WYOMING We Take This Opportunity TO CONGRATULATE THE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY ON THE SPLENDID PROGRESS MADE BY THE WYOMING U., AND WANT TO ASSURE YOU OF OUR HEARTY CO-OPERATION AT ANY TIME IN THE FUTURE CASPER BUICK COMPANY Walter Storie, ' 13, Mgr. GEORGE W. DAIBER MIDDLE l]LOCK CLOTHIER 210 W. 17th St. Our Windows Tell the Styles CHEYENNE . . . . WYOMING | fe. C! ' » .iiuf ' ts H • ' M. ' M £ R- , ' « ' 1 kLj :!i P S iS: ».. " m i " ' ■ » J»4 A, -- S 1 ff " - • . - - . 1 y . W- • »• " ■i y:v ' " .y.y |. ■r ir-l " ' 7- ' " ;; .-s. • ' . , ,.,.j« . , :.! " ' . " j SI H .•;-;; .... ;,, -. ' ' ' ? ' P-:: ■;. " .- ' ' " : - " . fe : ari - :s;-«i ' a. M7 : ' ' i ' M:i, ' - . t jsLit, - ' . ' ' «x sH«r , ' ««i ,i i rssw»t TS»«i ' . :2M?r.sKaai WYOMING VS. MONTANA STATE AT BOZEMAN Much as we hate to do it, we must give the class of 1926 some credit. We enumerate below some of the achievements of this organization graduated this year: Failed to put on any Olympics. They were clearly afraid to enter the field of mortal combat against the class of 1927. Started custom of putting out the " Wyo " in September. Held a Black and White Ball with no decorations, or anything else to show that the party was any different than any other A. S. U. W. dance. Another beautiful custom of this class was to sleep on the roof on Main Hall while waiting for the Juniors to sneak. Hold class meetings and presenting the refreshments to the Juniors was a quaint, but touching action. They also drank toasts to the Juniors in coffee flavored with Dutch Cleanser. Truly a zvondcrfiil class has gone. c : Frater — What ' s your name? Rushee — John. Frater — I mean your full name? Rushee — It ' s John, whether I ' m full or not. MACHINE GUN SQUAD DURING INSPECTION ALL-AMERICAN DRINKING TEAM (Picked l)y Wyo Staff from class oltservation ) Captain Leslie Bentley (Juarter Full Les Johnstone All Full Slippy Magee Half Inill " Pud " Hutton Full " Nubs " Freeman Tackles George Faljee, Don Hubbard Custodians Emmett Eckdall, Chap])ie Dalzell Main Stay ( or dmi ' t give up the hash ) " Peck " Harrel Pick Ups Dick Costin, Bim Reimann Coach John C. Prahl Trainer Dean Soule Water Boy ( selected by faculty ) Helen C. ] ishop Kind Old Party — " I hear you buried your wife yesterday. " " Veil, mein Gott, I had to. She vas dead. " ;i: =ic :| Martha Preis (in hockey game when shortage of players necessitated substitu- tions) — We haven ' t any insides, you ' ll have to take a wing. 268 R. 0. T. C. BAND Thomas Jefferson was the father of our fast males. ; ;!; | :|; Betty Johnson (during big and Httle sister movement) — Have you a httle sister ? J. Sudduth — No, but I have two Httle brothers. Baldy Whitman (while changing shoes on the football field) — I just kicked one of those Utah men in the face and the cleats are off my shoes. " Are you a Methodist? ' ' " No, I ' m a Christian. ' ' R. 0. T. C. INSPECTION ' a? WHEN IN DENVER STOP AT THE AUDITORIUM HOTEL Stout Street, Corner of 14th St. Located in the Heart of the Shopping and Theater District, but on a Quiet Corner The NeJvest and Most Complete Moderate Priced Hotel in Denver 200 ROOMS— EUROPEAN PLAN RATES : $1.50 per day and up with detached bath. $2.00 per day and up with private bath A splendid moderate-priced Cafe is operated by the Hotel under the personal management of W. L. BEATTY, Proprietor KIND REGARDS TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY The Plains Hotel Company HARRY P. HYNDS, Prop. We Are For Our State University First, Last and All the Time WALTON MOTOR CO. CHEYENNE ..-..- WYOMING 276 DUKE DEFOREST STEPPING THE STICKS Don Hubbard — There are more men than women in the insane asylum. Baldy Whitman — I always knew the women were driving the men crazy. 4. :!; ;l; :|: How does Ralph Conwell rank? He ' s not as rank as some. Gossard — What is the shape of the earth? Chusie — It is round like a cucumber. :1c ;K " Have you heard ' The Livery Stable Blues ' ? " " The tune ' s all right, but the air ' s awful. ' ' :1c ;}: :1c :1c ;lc Soph — Do you know Isabel ? Frosh — Isabel who? Soph — Isabel necessary on a bicycle. WYOMING vs. KEARNEY NORMAL 271 ASK YOUR GROCER FOR MEADOW QUEEN BUTTER ' ' DAILY SPREAD FOR DAILY BREAD MANUFACTURED BY CHEYENNE CREAMERY CO CHEYENNE, WYOMING AERO GASOLINE HIWAY OILS AND GREASES SOLD BY Aero Filling Stations and Dealers Generally Cheyenne Laramie AERO OIL COMPANY a wyoming corporation Casper Rawlins Wheatland Rock Springs This Book, ' 5 Bound in a BECKTOLD COVER The Modern Cover for All Types of Books Becktold Cover presents an almost unlimited range of colors and color- combinations, it is unfailingly and lastingly rich in texture, and it can always be embossed in a design appropriate to the particular book. We shall be glad to supply sample covers and to make suggestions re- garding the use of Becktold Cover on any sort of volume. Serving the trade since I 872 as book binders and as cover-makers Although of comparatively recent origin, the Becktold Cover ha s achieved wide-spread use. The exceptional manner in which it combines beauty and adaptability with permanence and economy have marked it as the ideal bind- ing not only for College Annuals but for all printed works on which a durable and attractive cover is needed. BECKTOLD PRINTING AND BOOK MFG. CO. Manufacturers of Htgh-Crade Covers for College Annuals ST. LOUIS. MISSOURI WYOMING VS. REGIS Homer — How did you catch such a cold? Guy — Someone played " Star Spangled Banner " when I was taking a bath. Lady (visiting an asylum) — I wonder if the clock is right? Inmate — Of course not. It wouldn ' t be here if it was. Fisherman — Hey, Miss, wliat are you doing out there? Frances Colt — I ' m on my way back from a canoe ride. Hezzy — You think more of that dog than you do of me. Pearle — Why shouldn ' t I ? He growls less. ■; " I just can ' t contain myself, " said the unfortunate on his first ocean voyage. H The man who can support a wife can do without one. WYOMING vs. UTAH U. 273 OVERLAND PLASTER FOR STRONG WALLS A WYOMING PRODUCT MADE AT LARAMIE BY WYOMING PEOPLE OVERLAND CEMENT PLASTER CO. LARAMIE, WYOMING F. A. HoLLlDAY, President L. J. HoLLlDAY, Vice President N. E. CORTHELL, Secretary THE DESIRES OF THE FAMILY RESPECTED W. M. JACKSON, Funeral Director MRS. W. M. JACKSON. Lady Assistant We Invite Consultation on All Details of Our Service. Complimentary Use of Chapel When Desired COMPLETE LINE FROM WHICH TO SELECT We Are Prepared to Complete A ll Arrangements, Which May Be Conducted in Our Parlors, in the Home or Church JACKSON MORTUARY Telephone 3040 312 GRAND AVE. Laramie, Wyoming YOU WILL FIND OUR STORE HEADQUARTERS FOR FURNITURE, RUGS, LINOLEUM, HARDWARE ROUND OAK RANGES B. F. EARLY YOU WILL FIND— In our store a complete line of Quality Groceries at reasonable prices. Do not hesitate to call on us when planning a picnic or outing, as we can supply your wants on short notice. THE CENTRAL GROCERY CO. McKAY SON Dial 3240 Cor. Second and Garfield Sts. 274 R. O. T. C. ANNUAL INSPECTION WYOMING ' S ALL-FACULTY TRACK TEAM Our own faculty team made a wonderful showing upon our campus. Especial skill was shown during the recent Lip and Flunk Em meet between prominent stu- dents and faculty. Mr. Bur rage of the Laramie Republican-Boomerang picked the following for representatives at the All-American Faculty Track Meet to be held at Hong Kong in 1937: Men (Women): Remarks: . Dynamite Haglund 2 hrs. 15 minutes . Nibble Fuller 3 hrs. . Speed Nelson { LTnion labor only 8 hrs. counted) . Little Louie Butscher 10 seconds flat (not apartment) . Clubfoot Gebert Clock Stopped 2-mile dash Minor Daly Too young (disqualified) Hyphen and dash . .Rosa Colegrove Court reporter Broad jump " Speck " Hammond 3 feet 6% inches High jump Nanny Newlander .Quite high Pole vault Flat Foot Hussey Nary an inch Shot put Smiley Peterson 486 inches Javeline Frankie Hepner (Lost his head in his collar) Relay " Doc " Hebard, " Ag " Hill, " Zo " Scott Anchor man, Grizzly Crane Entered in discuss. Untamed Bowman, Blondy Kreuger Trainer Dadisman Coach Thurman Arnold Rubbers (It was voted that they always be worn) Event : 100-yard dash. 220-yard dash . 440-yard dash. 880-yard dash . Mile dash CORRECT APPAREL FOR WOMEN AND MISSES CHEYENNE LARAMIE WE ARE PREPARED e J To Take Care o£ Your Complete Furnishing ' Problems, Offering Furniture of Oualitv and Distinction PAYMENTS ACCEPTED LARAMIE FURNITURE CO. WILLIS JENSEN " JENNY " JENSEN -:- THE -:- City Plumbing and Heating Company BOULDER. COLORADO LARAMIE, WYOMING QUALITY PLUMBING SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STEAM, VAPOR AND HOT WATER HEATING TIN WORK OF ALL KINDS 404 SOUTH SECOND ST. DIAL 2385 276 THE " W " AT HOMECOMING GAME " I can canoe, canoe, canoe? " " Yeh. " Les Bently — Thats a h of a clock, a few seconds ago it said midnight and now it says noon. Stranger — Where can I get a drink in this town ? Ormsby — Anywhere but Woolworth ' s. L. Richards — Ruth Esse certainly has perfect lips. T. Allen — I don ' t know. I ' d put mine up against " em any time. Jesse Richardson — You ' re the first girl I ever kissed. L. Smart — Well, that ' s a chance we girls take these days. THE GALLERY AT FOOTBALL PRACTICE 277 MEEK ' S DRIVERLESS FORDS RENT A FORD DRIVE IT YOURSELF PHONE 3015 314 S. THIRD STREET STUDENTS— Our appreciation of the business accorded us the past year and our sincere wishes for the success of those students who are leaving ' us to start their career in Hfe, and we hope that we may con- tinue to enjoy the good will and patronage of those students who are to be with us next year. HOME BAKERY WYOMING ' S CLEANEST BAKERY THE YOUNG MEN ' S STORE Value First Clothes Heywood Shoes Wilson Bros. Furnishino: Goods fc5 Schoble Hats F. J. TERRY E. E. FITCH REAL. ESTATE INSURANCE ABSTRACTS NOTARY PUBLIC 222 GRAND AVE. LARAMIE. WYO. 278 Wyoming ' s Pleasure Resorts LIGHTNING FLATS a lovely, quiet nook ' mongst hill and vale Excellent for Hermits and People IV ho Ride Bicycles W. SampiER (Agent) One oe Wyoming ' s HOTTEST SANITARIUMS Satisfactio)! Guuranteed Apply Hyde Brothers, Burnt Fork, Wvo. ROUGH AND READY HOMESTEAD Big Ptney, - - Wyoming Where Trees Are Trees and People Arc Sapli)igs M. Jenkins Big Piney, Wyo. come one, come all CRAZY WOMAN CAMP Crazy Woman, Wyo. E-vclnsive Resort for Gentlemen Dudes Make all applications to the honorable John C. Curle, Esquire, Box 10165, Crazy Woman, Wyo. Be Healthy Go Bare Headed and Be Bald HAT CREEK RANCH Applicants Must Give Detailed Ac- counts of Past History Miss Betty Scott Corresponding " Secretary, Hoyt Hall (if she ' s not there, ask her old lady ) llllllllllllllll J. A. SANDGREN W. A. SMART Franklin Motor Car Company DISTRIBUTORS STORAGE AND REPAIRS 412-414 SOUTH SECOND STREET PHONE 2045 DRUGS, KODAKS, STATIONERY, FISHING TACKLE, ETC. NYAI. ' S AGENCY PIGN WHISTLE CANDIES MAIL ORDERS GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION LARAMIE DRUG STORE PRAHUS PHARMACY TRY OUR DRUG STORES FIRST COR. SECOND AND THORNBURG ROACH BLDG., 211 GRAND H. C. PRAHL, Prop. Laramie, . . - - Wyoming ' BARD FARRELL DOING HIS STUFF First Frat Brother — Don ' t shoot, the gun ' s not loaded. Second Bro. — I can ' t help it, the birds won ' t wait. One touch of scandal makes the whole world chin. Sliin — Bob burned a hole in his pants. Jim — Did he have insurance? Slim — No, his coat tail covered the loss. THE SHEIK ' Twas midnight in an Arab Camp The Camels were asleep The Sheik sat mushing with a vamp Above, bright stars did peep. " Sweet Mamma " , quoth the desert lad " Sweet Daddy " , purred the jane Once more the hungry camp was glad Their Sheik had brought home game. HOW TO. TIE A TUXEDO BOW Hold the tie in your right hand and the collar in your left. Slip your neck in the collar and run the left end of the tie over the right with the left hand, steady- ing the right with the left hand. Then drop both ends, catching the left with the right hand and the right end with the left hand. Reverse hands and pick up the loose end with the nearest hand. Pull this end through the loop with the unen- gaged hand and squeeze. This ties the bow. As a finishing touch, disentangle the hands. THE COWBOY ' S RETURN Backward, turn backward, O Time with your wheels, Aeroplanes, wagons, and automobiles. Dress me once more in sombrero that fiaps, Spurs and a flannel shirt, slicker and chaps. Put a six-shooter or two in my hand. Show me a yearling to rope and to brand ; Out where the sagebrush is dusty and gray — ■ Make me a cowboy again for a day. Give me a broncho that knows how to dance, Buckskin of color and wicked glance. New to the feeling of bridle and bits ; Give me a quirt that will sting where it hits. Strap on the poncho behind in a roll, Pass me the lariat, dear to my soul ; Over the plains let me gallop away ; Make me a cowboy again for a day. Thunder of hoofs on the range as }X)u ride. Hissing of iron and smoking of hide. Bellow of cattle and snort of cayuse, Longhorns from Texas, as wild as the deuce ; Midnight stampede and the milling of herds. Yells of the cowmen, too angry for words; Right in the thick of it all would I stay. Make me a cowboy again for a day. Under the star-studded canopy vast Campfire and colTee and comfort, at last ; Bacon that sizzles and crisps in the pan After the round-up smells good to a man ; Stories of ranchers and rustlers retold Over the pipes as the embers grow cold ; These are the times that old memories play, Make me a cowboy again for a day. — Selected. 282 WYOMING HOLDING MONTANA STATE AT BOZEMAN Sam — Boy, when you gonna pay me them six bits ? Ham — Jes ' as soon as I gets caught up. Sam — At the rate you ' re going you won ' t ketch up tiU a Ral)bi gets to be a Kleagle in the Ku Kkix Klan. She — Did Aileen give you that dirty look ? He — Yes, why? She — I wondered who gave it to you. COLLEGIANS BOTH A cagey hat A woolly vest Some badges strung Across the chest Some baggy pants And socks of tan Are what comprise a college man. A powdered face Two well-used lips A pair of knickers Bulging hips Some wild bobbed hair Without much curl And there you have The college girl. Freshman — My grandfather built the Rocky Movmtains. Soph — That ' s Nothing. Do you know the Dead Sea? Well, my grandfather killed it. ALL THAT THE NAME IMPLIES F. O. RICE, Prop. Class ' 27 PHONE 3000 309 ' 2 S. THIRD ST. Q7 i ervice and Shoe UuLliyy 1 atisf action Has Made This A Popular Store With The Student We Appreciate the Student Business and Are Glad to Have You Make Our Store Your Headquarters THE BOOTERY 211 SOUTH SECOND STREET JOHN R. CORDINER, Mgr. THE LEADING EQUIPMENT HOUSE OF THE NORTHWEST EQUIPMENT, FURNISHINGS AND SUPPLIES FOR INSTITUTIONS, COLLEGES, SCHOOLS, HOTELS, RESTAURANTS. CLUBS. CAFETERIAS, ETC. " Serving Over a 32-Year Period " Manufacturers and Jobbers 1 COMPLETE HOTEL RESTAURANT INSTITUTION OUTFITTERS | SAINT PAUL.MINNESOTA MIDWEST CAFE Has Built Its Business and Won Its Reputation on Quality and Quantity of WELL-PREPARED FOOD Pleasing and Courteous Treatment to Everybody. Wholesome Environment. Well Ventilated Room. Private Booths 212 SO. SECOND ST. TELEPHONE 2720 284 X WYOMING KICKS GOAL s Squire — Did you send for me, my lord? Launcelot — Yes, make haste, bring me a can opener. I ' ve got a flea in my night clothes. Dear Old Lady — In my day children were seen and not heard. Infant Flapper — Well, I guess you got in a lot of dirty work on the quiet. ;- : First Co-ed — Was Harry angry because you wouldn ' t pet? Second Co-ed — Was he ? I should say so ! Why, he said he turned down a date with you to see me. SOUND WARNING Flap — I hear Jack has a new siren for his car. Per — Why, what became of the blonde one? Bible Prof — Why is it that one does not come across titles in the Bible? Newcomer — You do. Doctor ; I have read about Baron Figtree and Lord How- long. " " Yes, my dear, I always take violet in my bath. ' ' " Oh, do you, really? I always take Fido in mine. " THAT FLATIRON LOOK Employer (taking a look at him) — Married, of course. Applicant for Job — No, sir ; I fell down a flight of steps yesterday. :i; IS VOLSTEAD IN THE HOUSE? Gent — When can I get that prescription ? Drug Clerk — Just as soon as the cop goes around the corner. ,, -■ ' ANOTHER FORM OF THE CHARLESTON HOW TO DIE YOUNG 1. Take a swing at a cop. 2. Drive the other way on a one-way street. 3. Drink paint straight. STRICTLY BUSINEvSS Teacher — Honesty is The Best PoHcy. Son of Insurance Agent — You ' re wrong, teacher. Twenty Pay Life Is the Best PoHcy. " Helen says she ' s never been on a petting party. " " Possibly she ' s not familiar with slang expressions. " ; Co-ed — I weighed a hundred and twenty-five pounds stripped. Passionate Lover — Dearest, you can ' t tell anything about those scales in the drug store. PROFESSOR, HOW COULD YOU? We once knew a professor who was so absent-minded that one night when it came tmie to retire he pulled down his trousers and laid the window shade on the chair. ;|c Helpful One (to drunk searching ground) — And, my good man, have you lost something ? Drunk— Jes ' fi ' dollar bill. H. O. — And did you lose it here under the street light? Drunk — Nope — hie — down the mid — hie— die of the block — hie. H. O. — And why are you looking for it here? Drunk — Better — hie — light. 2S6 HOMECOMING GAME— WYOMING-MINES 1924 MODELS He — Was your grandmother angry because you didn ' t get home until 3 A. M. ? She — I didn ' t wait until she got in to find out. She — It must be lonesome for a young woman to marry an old man. He — Oh, I don ' t know; you can sit at home in the evening and listen to his arteries harden. S. D. J. — What character do you have in the next act? Girl — I ' m not supposed to have any character. I ' m in the chortis. " You need a companion. Why not take me for a husband ? " Thank you ; I prefer gold-fish. They only have to be fed once in three days. ' " - :!; RIGHT— AS USUAL Drunk — Who are you ? Pohceman (indignantly) — Me! Drunk — I tliought so. THE LORELEI Dolly — He wrote me that when he graduates he will settle down and marry the sweetest girl in the world. Kitty — How horrid of him when he is already engaged to you. " Church was out early last night, wasn ' t it? " Yes. " " What was the trouble? " " Some one blew an auto horn outside and the male quartet was all that was left. " 287 ' m HARRY J. TAYLOR TYPEWRITERS SALES RENTALS REPAIRS DEALER FOR REMINGTON PORTABLE AND CORONA FOUR THE STANDARD KEYBOARD PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS 115 SO. SECOND STREET Phone 2859 Laramie, Wyoming ;l Phone 2381 A. B. Gibbs. Prop. Some sa it with flowers, but ' ' The Taste Tells the Tale ' ' X in our products LARAMIE VALLEY CREAMERY Manufacturers and Distributors of " VEI.VET " ICE CREAM AND " VALLEY GOLD " BUTTER , 4 Wholesale and Retail Pasteurized Milk and Cream ' 305 SO. THIRD STREET LARAMIE. WYOMING KINKADE BROTHERS DRIVERLESS CARS Driverless Fords — Large Cars for Country Trips SPECIALTY ON WEEK-END TRIPS, MOUNTAIN trips, PICNICS, ETC. DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE PHONE 2683 213 GARFIELD 205 GRAND AVENUE LARAMIE. WYOMING COPIED IN NAME AND IDEAS BUT WE ARE STILL THE ORIGINAL 205 GRAND PHONE 2260 288 ' A J WYOMING VS. MINES— HOMECOMING DAY MOTHER GOOSE IN 1925 Hey diddle diddle, A boy and a fiddle, A girl and a harvest moon. The little dog laughed to see such sport For he knew what would happen soon. Hickory dickor)- dock. The mouse ran up a clock. A co-ed screamed. The mouse, it seemed, Had run right up her sock. There was a little g r And she had a little curl Right in the middle of her forehead. And when she was good She was very, very good, And when she was bad she was — popular. Peppy Charley Brown was a merry young stude, A merry young stude was he. He took out his car. He called for his girl. What happened is ' tween the three. ' ■4 - ' -- ' u " Yessir, this certainly is fraternity weather. ' ' " Howzat? " " Gives everybody the grip. " " Liza, didja weah them flowahs Ah sent ya? ' ' " Ah didn ' weah nothin ' else but. Black Boy. " " Mercy! Gal, wheah didja pin ' em? " --s kkiV ■.fr " MECCA BILLIARD PARLORS A DISTINCT DEPARTURE From the Ordinary Billiard Parlor — A Rf.velation 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. HOTEL CONNOR CATERS ESPECIALLY TO FRATERNITY AND SOCIETY BANQUETS PARTIES AND DANCES A LA CARTE SERVICE CLUB BREAKFASTS CLUB LUNCHEONS TABLE D ' HOTE DINNERS FOOTWEAR THAT IS CONSTANTLY RELIABLE RIGHT SHOES IN RIGHT STYLES AT RIGHT PRICES The R D Boot Shop caters to particular people who desire Quality Footwear and High-Class Store Service EXCLUSIVE LARAMIE AGENTS FOR ARCH PRESERVER SHOES and PHOENIX HOSIERY R D BOOT SHOP NEAR POSTOFFICE 29« WHISKEY BILL— A FRAGMENT A-down the road and gun in hand Comes Whiskey Bill, mad Whiskey Bill ; A-lookin ' for some place to land Comes Whiskey Bill. An ' Everybody ' d like to be Ten miles away behind a tree When on his joyous, aching spree Starts Whiskey Bill. The times have changed since you made love, O Whiskey Bill, O Whiskey Bill ! The happy sun grinned up above At Whiskey Bill. And down the middle of the street The sherifif comes on toe and feet A-wishin ' for one fretful peek At Whiskey Bill. The cows go grazing o ' er the lea, — Poor Whiskey Bill ! Poor Whiskey Bill ! An ' aching thoughts pour in on me Of Whiskey Bill. The sheriff up and found his stride Bill ' s soul went shootin ' down the slide, — How are things on the Great Divide, O Whiskey Bill? ■ Jic=: ■ V 4 ' %, L: WeVe Serious -:--:- and You Will Be Too! In calculating the purchasing power of our money we never leave it to chance. This Store and every one of the hundreds of Stores in this great family of associated retail establishments owes a real responsibility to the public that makes them possible. We are serious about this responsibility, so much so, in fact, that we refuse to permit others to decide even in a small way the extent to which we may go to safeguard the public. If you will think about this matter and how you are really concerned, you will be serious, too. It is important to you that this Store shall be uni- formly dependable every day in the year. It is just that dependable kind of Store which we are conducting and nothing shall deter us from serving you as near perfectly as it is a human pos- sibility to serve. To that end we will leave nothing to chance. RIGHT DOWN UNIVERSITY AVENUE FROM UNIVERSITY HAEE ' J ' THE UNIVERSITY FILLING STATION OSCAR HAMMOND, Prop. m SERVICE THAT SERVES WE ARE BOOSTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING He — I ' ve just come from the Insane Asylum. She — On business? He — No, just down to see a friend off. MU TOO I must admit I hke to kiss A girl whose lips are sweet as wine. But Heaven spare ! — May I not share Such lips when covered with moonshine. First Boy — What did George ' s mother give him for his birthday? Second Boy — A handkerchief. First Boy — But I thought he had a handkerchief. Mother — When I was your age, young lady, a nice girl would never think of holding a young man ' s hand. Daughter — But, mother, nowadays a nice girl has to hold a young man ' s hand. Dragged (dreamily) — I love to dance with you. Dragger (drowsily) — Whatcha want this time — eat, drink, smoke, or ride? " THE YOUNG MEN ' S STORE ' ONLY LARAMIE HOME OF Hart SchafFner Marx Clothes FLORSHEIM AND WALKOVER SHOES EMERY SHIRTS MUNSINGWEAR HOLEPROOF HOSE FOR MEN AND WOMEN WOODFORD CLOTHING CO. Copyright 1926 Hart Schaffner Marx H. A. (DID) SMITH TELEPHONE 2315 Laramie Distributor for the Genuine Hanna Coal ORIGINAL ROCK SPRINGS COAL FROM NUMBER ONE AND PARK MINES LARAMIE. NORTH PARK WESTERN BLDG. LARAMIE CANDY KITCHEN ALL KINDS OF HOME-MADE CANDIES— ICE CREAM. ICES. SHERBETS— THE BEST LIGHT LUNCHES AND REFRESHING DRINKS BOX CANDIES MADE TO ORDER WE MAKE THE FAMOUS MECCA CANDY BARS THE COWBOY ' S VALENTINE Say, Moll, now don ' t you ' llow to quit A-playin ' maverick ? Sech stock should be corralled a bit An ' hev a mark ' t ' 11 stick. Old Val ' s a-round ' -up today Upon the Sweetheart Range, ' N me a helpin ' , so to say, Though this yere herd is strange. To me — ' n yit, ef I c ' d rope Jes one to wear my brand I ' d strike f ' r Home Ranch on a lope, The happiest in the land. Yo ' savvy who I ' m runnin ' so, Yo ' savvy who I be ; Now, can ' t yo ' take that brand — yo ' know — The Heart M-I-N-E. — C. F. Lummis. 295 To the Students and Faculty of Wyoming University This is a friendly store, and a human one. . . . Your patronage of the past year has been higiily appre- ciated. . . . Let us serve you in the future. C. O. ECKDAHL 209 THORNBURG ST. NEAR POSTOFFICE ATHLETES NEED EQUIPMENT -:- WE SUPPLY THE NEED The Midwest Trunk Sporting Goods Store (look for the clock) HEADQUARTERS FOR ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT of all kinds Outfitters for University of Wyoming Athletic Teams 208 SOUTH SECOND STREET LARAMIE, WYOMING Columbia Shoe Repair Shop and Shining Parlor SHOES DYED ANY COLOR ALL KINDS OF SHOE LACES HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 2 1 71 2 SOUTH SECOND ST. LARAMIE. WYOMING ALBANY NATIONAL BANK LARAMIE, WYO. CAPITAL, ------- $100,000.00 officers directors Robert H. Homer, President Robert H. Homer C. D. Spalding, Vice-President C. D. Spalding R. G. Fitch, Cashier N. E. Corthell B. F. Miller, Ass ' t Cashier A. H. Cordiner H. A. Baumbach, Ass t Cashier Lewis Tyvold 296 ; J ' Tail — I ' m going to kiss you good-bye until tomorrow. Delta Delta Delta — I can ' t hold my breath that long, honey. " Ikey, why did the Israelites build a golden calf? " " Veil, mebbe they didn ' t have gold enough to build a cow. " Fil — What color hair df) you like best? Lil — I think black is wonderful. Fil — Well, take this sandwich. It has one in it. Excited Citizen — Help! Help! A man ' s drowning in the reservoir! Visitor from next comity — I don ' t care. I don ' t drink the water. It is rumored that the most of these " Go home to mother and dad " songs were written by college de ans. " You poor man, ' ' said the kindly lady to the tramp, " and are you married? ' ' " No, lady, " he replied, " If I had a wife I wouldn ' t be relying on strange wimmen for a livin " , would I, d ' ye suppose? " The Name SVENSON on your photo means as much to you as the word sterling- on your silver THE H. SVENSON STUDIO Portrait Photography Opposite Postoffice Laramie, Wyo. June 1st, 1926. Dear Mother and Dad: — I have no doubt that you have made every provision for the comfort and care of the son or daughter whom you are sending away to school, but a thought has come to me that perhaps you have forgotten a small mat- ter which would give you a great deal of pleasure in their absence. Have you on the mantel or dresser a good new portrait of the boy or girl? You know% to look up and see that face every time your thoughts dwell upon them would be a great comfort. Have the son or daughter have a sitting before leaving for school. You will thank us for the suggestion. Make it a Svenson Portrait and you have said the last thing in portrait photography. Sincerely, H. SVENSON. 1 WANT MY TIME I ' m nij ht guard all alone tonight. Dead homesick, lonely, tired and l)lue ; And none l)ut you can make it right ; My heart is hungry. Girl, for you. I ' ve longed all night to hug you. Dear; To speak my love I ' m at a loss. But just as soon as daylight ' s here I ' m going straight to see the boss. How long ' s the round-up goin ' to run ? Another week, or maybe three ? Gi ve me my time, then, I am done. No, I ' m not sick. Three weeks? Oh, gee! I know, though, when I ' ve had enough. I will not v ork, — darned if I will. I ' m goin ' to quit, and that ' s no bluff. Say, gimme some tobacco. Bill. 299 m YELLOW CAB AND TRANSFER CO. PHONE 2222 TAXICAB— TRANSFER— AMBULANCE OFFICE: U. P. DEPOT " We Specialize on Picnic Parties " LARAMIE, WYO. " A RIVER OF GASOLINE " Where we Clean Your Garments; Also We Launder Your Clothes in " Rain Soft Water " Results: Perfect Work PHONE 20-20 PHONE New Method Laundry and Cleaners Ralph Holland, ' 18, Mgr. From the Ra v Material to the Finished Product in Four i ears To you who are this year ' s recipients of the sheepskin we say, ' ' Good-bye and good kick. " To yon w ho have from one to three years more college work ahead we say, " Good-day. " To all of you we express the hope that your city and school asso- ciations have been pleasant and that your pride in our great Univer- sity will increase with the progress of the years. THREE RULES GISH-HUNTER MERC CO. 300 y . i % % If i; f ' " -j Raging Owner — I ' ll have you arrested for trespassing when you quit swim- ming in my pond. He (in the pond) — " Ha, ha. I ' m committing suicide, you damn fool. ' ' He — Have you made up your mind to stay in ? She — No ; I ' ve made up my face to go out. Friend of the Family (to the old colored washer-woman) — Have you seen Miss Edith ' s fiance? Eliza (pondered a moment, then hent over the laundry tubs once more) — No, ma ' am, it ain ' t been in the wash yet. Personnel Man — What do you wish to do ? Student — Something big and clean. P. M. — Good, the circus just came in. I ' ll get you an elephant to wash. :j; " Where did you learn to sing? ' ' " In a correspondence school. " " Well, some of your lessons must have been lost in the mail. " f3) WM 1. - i r- - THE LARAMIE BOTTLING CO. -IS- A UNIVERSITY SUPPORTER -AND- WIT.L APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT WHEN IN THE MARKET FOR SOFT DRINKS LET US KNOW YOUR NEEDS EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE, FURNITURE AND GROCERY DEPARTMENTS QUALITY PRODUCTS W. H. HOLLIDAY CO. 302 THE COWGIRL My love is a rider and broncos he breaks But he ' s given up riding and all for my sake ; For he found him a horse and it suited him so He vowed he ' d ne ' er ride any other bronco. My love has a gun, and that gun he can use, But he ' s quit his gun fighting as well as his booze ; And he ' s sold him his saddle, his spurs, and his rope. And there ' s no more cow punching, and that ' s what I hope. My love has a gun that has gone to the bad. Which makes poor old Jimmy feel pretty damn sad : For the gun it shoots high and the gun it shoots low, And it wobbles about like a bucking bronco. The cook is an unfortunate son of a gun ; He has to be up e ' re the rise of the sun ; His language is awful, his curses are deep, — He is like cascarets, for he works while you sleep. n ' . ' X . ■ f E. E. BINGHAM DRY CLEANING, TAILORING DYEING, PLEATING The Best Equipped Plant in The City of Laramie U. P. WATCH INSPECTOR BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS PANATROPES Phone 2796 09 THORNBURG Wyoming State School Supply LARAMIE, WYOMING Books, Stationery and School Supplies WHOLESALE AND RETAIL JACK R. GAGE, Pres. and Mgr. BIRNIE ' S LADIES ' WEARING APPAREL AND MILLINERY 116 SOUTH SECOND STREET NEXT TO EMPRESS Wallis Motor Sales Company O.C.DINELLY JEWELER Successor to Greenwood ' s Jewelry Store Converse Bldg. Laramie, Wyo. BONDS NOTARY PUBLIC W. H. HAYES General Insurance -:- -:- -:- -:- and Real Estate first state bank bldg. PHONE 3534 LARAMIE, WYO. Cowden s Barber Shop STAR LARAMIl CARS WYOMING THE STUDENTS ' BARBER 1 1 1 THORNBURG ...L ' ,. V " fl " I guess I ' m going to be an undertaker, after all, " said the hobo as he snatched a pair of B. V. D. ' s from the line. l I The professor was calling his roll in a sort of haphazard manner one Friday morning. Each member of the class, as his or her name was called, responded with the usual " here " or " present. " The name Whitman was called. No one answered. Finally, Dr. Hebard said: " Hasn ' t Baldy any friends here? " ;[; ;}c Tippold — Got any matches? Huie — Got matches to burn. He — I see you girls are now wearing stockings to cover your knees. She — Can hardly recognize the old joints, eh? Bee Cross — What ' s the matter? Were you injured in practice? Blondy — No. I went to sit down on a campus bench last night and it was a shadow. Your wart is your best friend — always on hand. Deede — What is your favorite tea? Harry — Settee. ,:.j. I SEE chevroleta FIRST AS WE SELL WE BUILD FRIENDSHIP DUNN CHEVROLET COMPANY Phone 3021 Laramie. Wyo. DR. W. R. McCALLA DENTIST ROOM 306 ROACH BUILDING LARAMIE. WYO. CLIPPINGERS FLORISTS 303 South Third Street Phone 3516 Laramie, Wyo. COAL AND AUTO SUPPLY CO. EXIDE BATTERIES ACCESSORIES THE HOME OF KELL ' -SPRINGFIELD TIRES 4!0 SOUTH SECOND Dial 3060 Laramie, Wyo. LET US MOVE YOU LIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING STAR TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. stand at MECCA I I 7 Thornburg Laramie, Wyo. Sporting Goods Fishing Tackle Imported Flies Shoes BUY AT WATT ' S Guns Ammunition Hats and Caps Gents ' Furnishings DOWNING GROCERY Staple and Fancy Groceries PHONE 2 1 79 420 SECOND ST. Laramie, Wyoming Denver Post Agency ALL UP-TO-DATE MAGAZINES CIGARS. TOBACCO, CANDY 1 05 GRAND TELEPHONE 20 1 8 THE COWBOY TO HIS FRIEND IN NEED You ' re very well polished, I ' m free to confess, Well balanced, well rounded, a power for right ; But cool and collected, — no steel could be less ; You ' re primed for continual fight. Your voice is a bellicose bark of ill-will, On hatred and choler you seem to have fed ; But when I control you, your temper is nil ; In fact, you ' re most easily led. Though lead is your diet and fight is your fun, I simply can ' t give you the jolt; For I love you, you blessed old son-of-a-gun, — You forty-five caliber Colt. — Burke Jenkins. 307 W s - ENii. ' ■■ jsit ' The Wyoming Creamery Company Is one of the leading home industries of this community and should have your support. Tell your grocer to send you Overland Creamery Butter and Quality Ice Cream. WE can ' t sell all the ice cream so WE SELL THE BEST A. W. STERZBACH, Manager THIRD AND GARFIELD PHONE 3411 CAPITOL GRILLS CHEYENNE 211 W. Seventeenth St. 1608 Carey Avenue EAT WHERE THE TOWNSPEOPLE EAT If You Appreciate Good Food, Always Look for the Capitol Grills When in Cheyenne " 4 CARL BAILEY, Proprietor Uu R. B. DAVIDSON ' S MARKET IN PIGGLY WIGGLY dealer in ONLY THE CHOICEST OF HIGH-GRADE MEATS Quality Meats Snappy Service 100 PER CENT CLEAN R. B. DAVIDSON 308 i0 ¥ , m % Romeo — Yuh know, Slim, my ancestors come out here in the Mayflower. SHm — Yeh? Mine couldn ' t come, they hada go to Jul ' us Caesar ' s funeral ;|: H: When he came to college he was going to make — — the hest fraternities. — three letters in all major sports. — all the honoraries except Phi Kappa Phi, which doesn ' t amount to much, as only the grinds belong. — himself the secret passion of every co-ed. — also he was going to flunk all tests, as they do in the cinematograph. ;|; i: i: i: Here ' s to old wine and young women. ;1: t- May we kiss those we please and please those we kiss. =1: i: t- t- To the only true language of love — a kiss. To our sweethearts and wives — may they never meet. :(; c c Two things were needed : Civilization to give her a veil, and religion to give her scruples. Drink to ' oman, for the thing is perfect ; she is a secret and she is a sin. M f;:t- ) REX HOME-MADE LUNCH— BILLIARDS BEST EQUIPMENT -:- -:- -:- FIRST-CLASS SERVICE 121 THORNBURG WALKER PENDLETON THE EMPRESS THEATRE APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE DR. E. M. TURNER Degree in Medicine, University of Iowa, 1905. Three Years Post-Grad- UATE Training in Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Practice Includes General Practice, General Surger]), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Glasses Fitted 208 1 2 SECOND ST. LARAMIE, WYO. THE GOLDEN GATE DELICATESSEN If You Wish a Lunch That Tastes Different, Try " The Golden Gate " OUR IMPORTED FOODS ARE DIFFERENT— " THE TASTE TELLS " Orders Delivered To All Parts of The City DOGIE SONG The Cow-bosses are good-hearted chunks, Some short, some heavy, more long ; But don ' t matter what he looks like, They all sing the same old song. On the plains, in the mountains, in the valleys, In the south where the days are long, The bosses are different fellows ; Still they sing the same old song. " Sift along, boys, don ' t ride so slow; Haven ' t got much time but a long round to go. Quirt him in the shoulders and rake him down the hip ; I ' ve cut yovi toppy mounts, boys, now pair oft ' and rip. Bunch the herd at the old meet, Then beat ' em on the tail ; Whip ' em up and down the sides And hit the shortest trail. ' ' 311 SIllP 3Ftr3t Nattnnal lank LARAMIE, WYOMING OLDEST BANK IN LARAMIE ■■ " ' ■ ' • ' S John W. Hay. President A. C. Jones, Vice President OFFICERS John A. Guthrie, Vice President H. R. Butler. Cashier DIRECTORS Jesse Converse John W. Hay H. R. Ingham A. C. Jones H. J. King John A. Guthrie H. R. Weston ■ 312 Greta Neubaiier (in math class) — If you were riding in an automobile and knew how fast you had been going and how long you had traveled, how could yoii tell how far you had gone? Frances Colt — Look at the speedometer. Footprints on the sands of time are better than fingerprints at the police station. ;|: =1; :i: :): " That ' ll be all from you, old girl, ' said the farmer ' s boy as he finished milk- ing the cow. :K " The cowboys in Wyoming don ' t catch steers on horseback any more. " " And why don ' t they ? " " Because steers don ' t ride horseback. " ;|: ;i; :|c + " Nellie dear, let ' s set our wedding date for next Friday. " " Oh, but Jack, we can ' t. Fve got a date for that night. " :|= :ic |: Betty Deardorjff — May your shadow never grow less. ;i: ;;= Sigma Nu — We had mince pie and pickles at the house tonight. Kappa Delt — Oh, yes, the stuff dreams are made of. YOUR OWN HOME-- NOW IS THE TIME TO SELECT YOUR HOME SITE NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE YOUR BUILDING ARRANGEMENTS FOR A HOME OF YOUR OWN AND PROFIT BY IT AS AN INVESTOR Swenson Lumber Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND QUALITY BUILDERS DEALERS IN Builders ' Supplies, Hardware, Paints, Oil AND Electrical Supplies OFFICE AND YARD: 860 N. THIRD ST. PHONE 2553 THE BOOZER I ' m a howler from the prairies of the West. If you want to die with terror, look at me. I ' m chain-lightning — If I ain ' t, may I be blessed. I ' m the snorter of the boundless prairie. He ' s a killer and a hater ! He ' s a great annihilator ! He ' s the terror of the boundless prairie. I ' m the snoozer from the upper trail ! I ' m the reveler in murder and in gore ! I can bust more Pullman coaches on the rail Than anyone who ' s worked the job before. He ' s a snorter and a snoozer. He ' s the great trunk line abuser. He ' s the man who puts the sleeper on the rail. I ' m the double-jawed hyena from the East. I ' m the blazing, bloody blizzard of the States. I ' m the celebrated slugger; I ' m the Beast. I can snatch a man bald-headed while he waits. He ' s a double-jawed hyena. He ' s the villain of the scena. He can snatch a man bald-headed while he waits. 315 ss. 1 THE FIRST PLACE YOU SHOULD GO— THE LAST PLACE YOU ' LL HAVE TO GO TO FIND JUST THE ARTICLE YOU NEED Dry Goods, Clothing-, Shoes, Ready-to-Wear, Variety Goods | WHERE LINCOLN HIGHWAY CROSSES MAIN STREET THE WHITE HOUSE C. E. BLAIR SECOND AND GRAND CHAS. L. CLARK JEWELER ENDEAVOR- As the student broadens his knowledge, and prepares himself for a career, we, also, are striving to improve our service, obtain the ulti- mate in food products and render complete satisfaction to our trade. A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE The Laramie Grocery Co. SECOND AND GARFIELD PHONES 2155-2156 316 A ,, " ■ SaCS Ralph Herron — Sleeping in the police station as all right — in a pinch. • A hoil on the stove is worth two on the neck. : suit ? Duke (at American Lake) — Why are you so interested in that girl ' s hathing p Gish — Oh, I ' d just like to see what it ' s all about. Harold Newton once discovered Ralph Johnson standing intently before a mirror, admiring himself with the greatest satisfaction. " Ralph, " said Newt, " you must be the happiest man in the world. " " Why do you think so? " " Because you are in love with yourself and you haven ' t a rival in the whole world. " ■ s Classes — Something to kill time between week-ends. Kappa Sig — What does your Christmas tree stand for ? Tri Delt — It would look rather silly lying down. Tri Delt — What ! A new car ? Alpha Tau — No, a new pledge. THANK YOU! IT IS A LITTLE THING TO SAY. BUT WE SAY IT FROM THE HEART We Do Appreciate Your Business AND EVERY TIME YOU COME IN HERE WE TRY TO PROVE THIS BY THE WAY WE SERVE YOU FIRST STATE BANK OF LARAMIE THE UNIVERSITY -:- -:- BEAUTY SHOPPE LUXURIANT LOCKS Are Not On ij a Dorery of Nature, but Now- a-Days a Gift of Science SOFT WATER SHAMPOOS AND PERMANENT WAVES THERE IS NO BETTER BREAD THAN SILL ' S BLUE RIBBON SILL BROS. BAKERY 318 THE OLD GRAY MULE 1 am an old man some sixty years old And that you can plain-li see, But when I was a young man ten years old They made a stable boy of me. I have seen the fastest horses That made the fastest time, But I never saw one in all my life Like that old gray mule of mine. On a Sunday morn I dress myself, A-goin ' out to ride; Now, my old mule is as gray as a bird, Then he is full of his pride. He never runs away with you. Never cuts up any shine; For the only friend I have on earth Is this old gray mule of mine. Now my old gray mule is dead and gone, Gone to join the heavenly band. With silver shoes upon his feet To dance on the golden strand. ■■% Hi KUSTER CAFE Taylor Drug Company OPEN ALL NIGHT We Cater To Student Trade C. A. Ogburn, Prop. 108-1 10 Thorn BURG, Laramie, Wyo. DAVIS MILLINERY EXCLUSIVE SHOP 208 GRAND AVENUE Always the Right Hat for Every " V Need 11 ' c J ' It the facr. Also llic rockcthoflk TRY US FOR REPAIR WORK ALFRED NELSON CEMENT CONTRACTOR and COAL DEALER Offices: 218 Grand Avenue Phone 2773 Laramie, Wyo. STACY-MERRILL COMPANY wholesale dealers in FRUIT AND PRODUCE LARAMIE, WYO. Good-bye, Class of ' 26 A Heartv Welcome to All Nerv Students ErAcring the Universil]) of Wvoming 303 S. Second St. Laramie, Wyo. DIAL 3200 WE WILL CALL JUST WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN WANTING ' ' Mrs. Stover ' s Bungalow Candies " BILLS SPECIALTY SHOP GO TO THE HOTEL CONNOR BARBER SHOP For Special University Barber Service W. I. STAMPER, Prop. t 320 r-f . ' ■• %. tr -. i- ' ;- ■;■■ - 1 Ain ' t it tough Girls ? When you cuddle close To the iDoy friend, And you run your soft Finger Upward along his cheek, Ain ' t it tough? Squat — Wanta go swimmin ' ? Thelma — I don ' t swim. Sc|uat — Wanta go bathin ' ? Thelma — I don ' t — aw, shut up. :|: :|c Mac — What are you going to do when you leave college? Scoop — I ' m going to do newspaper work. Mac — Don ' t you think you are too old to sell newspapers? :|: Carl Osbourne — Hey, you, where yuh going with nine buckets of water? Dr. Scott — I ' m going to drown a cat. ' :%- 0 THEM DAYS ARE GONE FOREVER It should be easy for you to make a list of the conveniences you enjoy because of our service. Yet, the inconveniences you escape, because of that service, would make a far more imposing list. For instance: What if you had to clean, fill and trim an oil lamp to read this copy of the 1926 Wyo? — and what if the oil can had been empty? VESTERN PUBLIC SERVICE CO. LARAMIE, WYOMING M. H. SOULE, Supt. PHONE 2484 Member Associated Press Full Leased Wire Service The Laramie Republican-Boomerang DAILY AND SEMI-WEEKLY MANY SPECIAL FEATURES INCLUDING GASOLINE ALLEY AND THE GUMPS SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS IN ALL PARTS OF ALBANY COUNTY Daily, 1 5c Per Week ; 65c Per Month ; $7.80 Per Year. Semi-Weekly, 25c Per Month; $2.50 Per Year, if Paid in Advance. 322 A FRAGMENT I am fur from my sweetheart And she is fur from me, And when I ' ll see my sweetheart I can ' t tell when ' twill be. But I love her just the same, No matter where I roam ; And that there girl will wait fur me Whenever I come home. I ' ve roamed the Texas prairies, I ' ve followed the cattle trail, I ' ve rid a pitching pony Till the hair came off his tail. I ' ve been to cowboy dances, I ' ve kissed the Texas girls. But they ain ' t none what can compare With my own sweetheart ' s curls. 323 SHADES OF THE JUNIOR PROM A gentleman opened doors for ladies. And at dances wore gloves lest he soil his partner ' s gown. And in drawing rooms juggled top hat, cane, gloves, hread and butter, cup of tea and conversation. And in the evenings asked her father ' s jiermission to sit in the parlor with daughter. And at dinner parties abstained from smoking until the ladies had left the table. That was l)ack in the age when, in dancing, the feet were employed. " It is seldom that you miss me this way, ' ' said the young husband as the third skillet grazed his ear. " History tells us that William the Silent was married five times. " " No wonder he was silent. " 324 {f SNAGTOOTH SAL 1 was young and happy and my heart was Hght and gay, Singin ' always singin ' through the sunny summer day ; Happy as a lizard in the wavin ' chaparral, Walkin ' down through Laramie with Snagtooth Sal. Refrain: — Sal, Sal, Vi. My heart is broke today — Broke in two forever when they laid you in the clay .■ ' ; I would give creation to be walkin ' with my gal — Walkin ' down through Laramie with Snagtooth Sal. % Bury me tomorrow where the lily blooms spring Underneath the willows where the little robins sing. You will yearn to see me — liut ah, nevermore you shall — Walkin ' down through Laramie with Snagtooth Sal. Plant a little stone above the little mound of sod ; Write : " Here lies a lovin ' an ' a busted heart, begod ! Nevermore you ' ll see him walkin ' proudly with his gal — Walkin ' down through Laramie with Snagtooth Sal. " Sal-, Sal, My heart is broke today — Broke in two forever when they laid you in the clay ; I would give creation to be walkin ' with my gal — Walkin ' down through Laramie with Snagtooth Sal. Lozvcll 0. Reese, In tJie Saturday Evening Post. h 0 " 325 A COWBOY ' S SON Whar y ' u from, little stranger, little boy? Y ' u was ridin ' a cloud on that star-strewn plain, But y ' u fell from the skies like a drop of rain To this world of sorrow and long, long pain. Will y ' u care fo ' yo ' mothah, little boy? When y ' u grows, little varmit, little boy, Y ' u ' U be ridin ' a hoss by yo ' fathah ' s side With yo ' gun and yo ' spurs and yo ' howstrong pride. Will y ' u think of yo ' home when the world rolls wide? Will y ' u wish for yo ' mothah, little boy? When y ' u love in yo ' manhood, little boy, — When y ' u dream of a girl who is angel fair, — When the stars are her eyes and the wind is her hair, — When the sun is her smile and yo ' heaven ' s there, — Will y ' u care for yo ' mothah, little boy? Pocock in " Curley. " 326 DRINKING SONG Drink that rot gut, drink that rot gut. Drink that red eye, hoys ; It don ' t make a damn wherever we land. We hit her up for joy. We ' ve Hved in the saddle and ridden trail. Drink old Jordan, boys. We ' ll go whooping and yelling, we ' ll all go a-helling Drink her to our joy. Whoop-ee ! drink that rot gut, drink that red nose. Whenever you get to town ; Drink it straight and swig it mighty. Till the world goes round and round! V % ' . f% . - ™ " COCKS-CLARK ENGRAVING a Designers and Pnoto-Engravers in One or More Colors For Catalogs, Advertising or Other Purposes BARCLAY BLOCK DENVER, COLORADO DR. G. L. RICE DENTIST Room 1. Converse Building Laramie, Wyo. DR. W. K. SHOEMAKER DENTIST Room 403, Roach Building Laramie, Wyo. DR. P. C. McNIFF DENTIST Rooms 3 and 4, Clark Building Laramie, Wyo. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 328 n J J OLD PAINT Good-bye, Old Paint, Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne, Good-bye, Old Paint, Pni a-leavin ' Cheyenne,- My foot in the stirrup, my pony won ' t stand Good-bye, Old Paint, Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne; Pm ofif for Montan ' Good-bye, C)ld Paint, Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne Pm a-ridin ' Old Paint, Pm a-leadin ' old Fan Good-bye, Old Paint, Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne With my foot in the stirrup, my bridle in my hand ; Good-bye, Old Paint, Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne. Old Paint ' s a good pony, he paces when he can ; Good-bye, little Annie, Pm ofif for Cheyenne. Oh, hitch up your horses and feed ' em some hay, And seat yourself by me so long as you stay. My horses ain ' t hungry, they ' ll not eat your hay ; My wagon is loaded and rolling away. My foot in my stirrup, my reins in my hand ; Good morning, young lady, my horses won ' t stand. Good-bye, Old Paint, Pm a-leavin ' Cheyenne. Good-bye, Old Paint, Pm a leavin ' Cheyenne. 1$ ' .i P.TIXY THE KID Billy was a bad man And carried a big gun, He was always after Greasers And k ' e])t ' em on the run. He shot one every morning, For to make his morning meal. And let a white man sass him. He was shore to feel his steel. He kept folks in hot water, And he stole from many a stage ; And when he was full of liquor He was always in a rage. But one day he met a man Who was a whole lot badder. And now he ' s dead, And we ain ' t none the sadder. 330 mh iE ttnra an lustu aa Mnn- iHrCSnman an6 IClngft " Jark " Jcu a —it a a rinrlj tl|ptr rlaaa utnn ' t. 331 isk Wky • R. P. GoTTSCHALK, President F. A. Holliday, Vice President J. W. CosTrN, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer L. J. HoLiJDAY J. Lee Carroll LARAMIE PRINTING CO. PRINTERS AND BINDERS " THE WYO " WAS PRINTED AND BOUND IN OUR PLANT aaa ( ) ' - =:j: ' Dean Bishop — How many lumps in your tea ? O ' Reiley — If you don ' t mind, I ' ll take it all liquid. " What ' s that dreadful noise in there? ' ' " Oh, that ' s just the house mother hitting the hay. " ;!: ;!: :|; Jtc Pretty But Dumb — Are my lips the only ones you have ever kissed? Just Dumb — Absolutely, and the sweetest. — The Cayuse. " What ' s a fraternity ? " " A clothing " exchange for members only. " + " Ah, Neva, you have a lovely mouth. " " You ' ve been all over that once before. " C iii iiif ANOTHER PICNIC A rumor current on the campus May 10th had it that a number of seniors spent the day exploring- parts of northern Colorado and south- em Wwoming. Sam Knight went along, with his magnifying: glass. JUNIORS SNEAK Taking advantage of a momentary lull in the vigilance of SKNiOR vi atchmen, the class of 1927, also known far and wide as the JUNIORS, loaded girls, officers and food into cars and Fords, and left for parts unknown on the annual Sneak Day. It was another case of the old cry " Wolf. " Worn out hy weeks of watchful waiting and countless false alarms, the si niors had settled clown for a good night ' s rest, following a strenuous eve- ning of church attendance and picture shows. Tliere was not the slightest evidence of activity on the part of the JUNIORS. To the consternation of Hank Ballard and George Seyfarth. leading- sleuths of the class of ' 26, the JUNIORS left unhampered, un- hindered and unrestricted. Following their safe and unohserved exit from the city, the JUNIORS drove to a sheltered glen, where, in the mountains of Wyoming or Colorado (exact location undecided) they spent a day of rest and cjuiet, free from rain, static or seniors. — TJic Branding Iron. f y - -r M % : ' T ARCHIVES U„,y6RS.« OF WO«.Ne

Suggestions in the University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) collection:

University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.