University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 310

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1929 volume:

THJEd WTO FOIb eoPTRieHT T THE STAFF THE WTO FOR 19 9 PUBMSHEJ IT THE JUNIOR OtASS OF THE IINIVFR OF WTOMIMG It has been the purpose of the 1929 Wyo Staff in the creation of this volume to honestly ana fairly present the life of the school year of 1928-29 and, if possible, to inject into the drab story of days, the colorful story of life as it is seen on the campus of The University of W yoming. THD DEDICATION To the grandeur and magnificence or Wyoming, " the play- ground or the world, which is so graphically portrayed in the democracy and largeness or the students of the University; to the development of all that is beautiful in this state, both the beauty of the youth and the beauty of the mountains, which has heen the inspiration of the youth, this hook is dedicated. EOOK I THE UNIVERSITY ®t|e nofog Range fatten ©cpee— 3% Je tl ' e ®o cr tMamxmmt at (Eohy, HUgommg, to (Holiine! pJtlltant Jj. Cobg ©he ©ctons ®t]g |GUmtrg (§lb Jflam Wc t formal pmlbtn ngttifiErmg 33all ©fye (Hjjmttasmnt pogt pall len ' s Restbimce jMall lertca £3aII THE. £?f ©MINISTRATION Page Twenty-one President Arthur Griswold Crane, Ph.D. Page Twenty-two Governor Frank C. Emerson Page Twenty-three ' . T. AIii.lkk, M.A., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. HFUK C( ALLEGE ( ) ; F LIBERAL ARTS is the oldest and by far the largest of - " - the colleges on the University campus. It is the school around which the rest of the work of the University is built. Until this year this college has been under the direction of Dean Justus Soule, who was relieved of the duties this year by Professor P. T. Miller, head of the Chemistry department. The college offers the degrees of B.A., B.S., M.A., and M.S.. and in con- nection with the University of Chicago offers work towards the doctorate in Geology. The Liberal Arts College offers training for those students who desire a gen- eral cultural education before the further work which would specially train them in their chosen fields. Page Twenty-four John A. Hill, B.S., Dean of the College of Agriculture npHE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE is one of the most famous of the - schools on the campus, through the extension work that is carried on in the state and through the prize-winning stock that is the property of the school. Under the direction of Dean Hill and his associates, the University livestock has been shown at all the important shows of the country and has invariably carried off a major portion of the honors. In addition to the work carried on on the campus, the College of Agriculture has an extensive force in the field which is in direct contact with the farmer and rancher of the state helping him to meet his immediate problems in the best way. Robert L. Rhoads, M.E., Dean of the College of Engineering. OTARTING as one of the first colleges on the campus as the College of Mechanic Arts, the engineering college has had a steady and healthy growth until it is now one of the outstanding schools on the campus, both 1 in the excellence of its equip- ment and instruction and the number of students enrolled. The school is housed in one of the most beautiful and useful buildings on the campus, which building includes a complete set of well-equipped shops and a com- plete complement of office and classroom facilities. Achievement day for the engineers has become one of the outstanding days of the year and serves to show just what has been done in that school. Puge Twenty-six Charles R. Maxwell, A.M., Dean of the College of Education. HTHE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION has become not only the training school - - for the teachers of the high schools of the state but also an information bureau for teachers and executives of the schools of Wyoming. Dean Maxwell acts as personal advisor to most of the high schools in the selection of the various teachers and in most cases the graduates from the University of Wyoming are given preference. The University training school serves as a laboratory for this school and prac- tically all of the instruction in this secondary school is given by student teachers under the supervision of competent and highly trained critic teachers. Page Twenty-seven Chaklks H. Kinnane, J.S.D., Dean of the Lazv School. THROUGH the efforts of the past and present deans of the Law School this division of the University has become one of the best known throughout the country. It is one of the thirty-nine schools which have received the Class A rating of the American Bar Association, and is a member of the Association of American Law Schools. The Law School, in number enrolled, is the smallest college on the campus. The school has fine quarters on the third floor of the Library, having at its disposal several class rooms, offices for the instructors and a moot court room that is correct and complete in every detail. The fine records that have been made by the graduates of the school speak well for the quality of the training and a graduate of the school has yet to be found who could not pass the state bar examinations. Graduates are filling places of prominence and responsibility throughout the state. Page Twenty-eight Helen B. Dunnewald, M.A., Dean of Women. " TOT only is she the head of all the social activity on the campus but also the ■ ■ ™ task of direct supervision of all the activity of the University women falls to the lot of the Dean of Women and her corps of assistants. Dean Dunnewald is making a fine attempt to hold the reputation of University women at the high level that it now occupies and is meeting with great success. |UE to the press of the work of the Dean of Men, Dean Soule was recently relieved of his work as Dean of the Liberal Arts College and will now devote his full time to the work of his office. The men of the campus find in Dean Soule a man always willing to assist in every worthy enterprise for the development of the University and he has become the friend of countless students with whom he has come in contact. Justus Freeland Soule, A.M., Dean of Men. Page Twenty-nine Ralph E. McWhinnie, B.A., Registrar. The Registrar ¥ TNDER the direction of Ralph McWhinnie, the Registrar ' s office has become - ' one of the most inclusive sources of information on the campus. Not only is this office a record room of a student ' s scholastic activity, but his record also in- cludes his extra-curricular activities and honors. The office also hand ' es the work of the Wyoming Alumni Association. ' ITHIN the past few years the library has developed to such an extent that practically no subject is omitted from the countless books, magazines, pam- phlets and newspapers that have been gathered in the University Library under the direction of Reba M. Davis, librarian. Never has a request for assistance gone unheeded by the most excellent group of efficient and courteous helpers. Reba Davis, B.L.S. Librarian. Page Thirty George Edwin Knapp, Director, Division of Music. HPHE DIVISION OF MUSIC offers three courses leading to proficiency as - " - teacher, theorist or professional musician. The Division is responsible for many of the fine musical entertainments that come to the campus each year. OTARTING with a small school, teaching mostly the branches of stenography " ' and bookkeeping, the Commerce School has developed into one of the most complete units on the campus. Splendid courses are offered in Business Adminis- tration and Accounting, which courses fit their graduates for active and immediate work in the field of business. E. Deane Hunton, M.B.A., Head, Division of Commerce. Page Thirtv-un. Clara B. Bowman, B.A., Division of Correspondence Study. ICOR those people who desire a college education, yet have not the means or time ■ ■ to engage in residence study, the Division of Correspondence Study offers study in many of the courses of the University. Increasingly large numbers of students are being enrolled in this division. A DDED to the fine courses that are offered on the campus, the Extension Divi- -£ » sion goes right out in the field and teaches the farmers and stock growers of the state the latest and best methods for the development of their industries. The finest and most useful methods are taught in the fields of Home Economics and Agriculture. A. E. Bowman, B.A., Director of Extension Division. 1 ' age Thirty-two BOOK II BNIOR. Page Thirty-five - 1 I I I I I I 1 I T I I I i «T Marian Meyers Evanston Quill Club Stanley Kuzara Sheridan Independent Club " W " Club La Charla Newman Club Potter Law Club Mask and Sandal Iron Skull Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Gyrn Team 2, 4 Swimming Team 1 Erma Hill Walden, Colorado Kappa Delta W. A. A., " 25 Chorus Joseph Brandt Green River Independent Club La Charla, Treas. ' 27, ' 28 German Club, Treas. ' 26, ' 27 Debate, ' 26 Jeanne DeLand Laramie Education Club, Secretary La Charla, Sec. ' 28 S. C. A. Kappa Phi Varsity Villagers Harry ' Hon 5 " cridan Independent Club Theta Alpha Phi Le Cercle Francais Episcopal Club Mask and Sandal Donald Conant Worland Sigma Nu Annie Marie Dudley Laramie Delta Delta Delta Cap and Gown President Wyo Staff, ' 28 A. S. U. W. Committee Iron Skull Student Loan Committee J. Stephen Anderson Lusk Delta Mu Alpha Zeta Phi A. S. E. E. Mrs. Flo Gabbott Chester W. Beaver Dcavcr Vincent R. Washburn Newcastle Delta Mu Alpha Iron Skull Pi Gamma Mu Blue Key Phi Kappa Phi Page Thirty-six Ethel Welch Green Rk ' er Kappa Delta Chorus Education Club Rifle Team KathErine Ekdahl Rawlins Delta Delta Delta Theta Alpha Phi Women ' s Panhellenic Chorus A. W. S. Bio- Sister Episcopal Club Mask and Sandal Zita Miller Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Cap and Gown A. W. S. Education Club La Charla Le Cercle Francais Newman Club Quill Club Phi Kappa Phi Horace Washburn Keokuk, Iowa LaVonia Nelson Casper Kappa Kappa Gamma Women ' s Panhellenic Wyo La Charla Le Cerc ' e Francais Mask and Sandal Alpha Zeta Pi WlLLARD D. FORESMAN Cheyenne Kappa Sigma Mask and Sandal Fred Ringert Buhl, Idaho Elizabeth Hoitsma Linglc Delta Delta Delta Iron Skull Jesse Budd Big Pincy Alpha Tau Omega " W " Club Blue Key Newman Club Physical Education Club Captain, Swimming 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Frances Sibley Burns Kappa Delta Cap and Gown A. W. S. A. S. U. W. Committee Queen Sliman Laramie Education Club La Charla Le Cercle Francais Newman Club Mask and Sandal Varsity Villagers Alpha Zeta Pi Margaret Sears Laramie Phi Upsilon Omicron A. W. S. Home Economics Club Varsity Villagers Page Thirty-seven Terence O ' Maka Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon Catherine Mitchell Cheyenne Alpha Delta Pi Orchestra German Club John V. Myers Bvanstbn Lambda Gamma Delta J. Ruth Lewis Creede, Colo. Big Sister Theodore R. Smith Chappcllc, Nebraska Mabel Forsling Kimball, Nebraska Kappa Delta Education Club La Charla Le Cercle Francais Alpha Zeta Pi Lucy Taliaferro Rock Springs Pi Beta Phi H. Knights Powell Independent Club Zeta Phi V. P. A. S. C. E. Engineering Society Wyo ' 25 Rifle Team ' 25 Swenson Award ' 28 Bertha Cordes Ft. Laramie W. A. A. German Club Episcopal Club Wilbur Brettell Laramie Ag Club Blenda White Lyman Varsity Villagers Wm. A. Riedl Basin Lambda Gamma Delta Ag Club Newman Club £ Page Thirty-eight Bertha Dubois Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Upsilon Omicron W. A. A. Home Economics Club Parker Lester W orland Ag Club Orchestra Chemistry Society Helen Mason Kemmerer Delta Phi Sigma Chorus Quill Club Lester Seaverson Rawlins Delta Mu Alpha Episcopal Club Margaret Beitel Laramie Delta Delta Delta Sigma Alpha Iota Mask and Sandal Wayne Towner Cheyenne Sigma Nu Theta Alpha Phi Debate ' 25 Wyo Bus. Mgr. ' 28 Branding Iron ' 25 Blue Key Inter-Fraternity Council Edwin E. Dunn Cody Maurine Lane Laramie Pi Beta Phi Cap and Gown Sigma Alpha Iota Orchestra Le Cercle Francais Kappa Phi James Langendore Iron River, Michigan Ruth Vail Rock Springs Pi Beta Phi Panhellenic Education Club Le Cercle Francais Big Sister ;. W. Patten Red Cloud, Nebraska Chorus S. C. A. Episcopal Kay Hoitsma Lingle Delta Delta Delta Education Club Spur Patre Thirty-nine " ■J M . C. Anderson Gillette Kappa Delta Pi Education Club S. C. A. Garvin Hurwitz Laramie Rifle Team ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 Tumbling Team ' 27 George Mylroie Laramie ElsEa G. Miller Laramie Walter A. Savage Rock Springs Independent Club Branding Iron Mgr. ' 29 A. S. U. W. Committee ■27, " 28, ' 29 Irene Johnson Pine Bluffs Kappa Delta Cap and Gown Panhellenic W. A. A. Spurs La Charla Le Cercle Francais Grettamae Brown Denver, Colorado Kappa Kappa Gamma .. E. Nelson Laramie Alpha Tau Omega Kenneth Stankiei.d Cheyenne Independent Club Glee Club Hazel Tuson Laramie Pi Beta Phi Quill Club Big Sister Kappa Phi Robert W. Rider Hanna Sigma Nu " W " Club Varsity Boxing Adolph Vorpahl Laramie Kappa Sigma German Club Marguerite Beaver Deaver Winston Howard Douglas Sigma Nu Pi Gamma Mu Debate ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 Branding Iron ' 26. Blue Key Potter Law Club ElisE Seyfarth Princeton, N. Kappa Delta Georgia Parks Gillette Chorus Marion AshEr Cheyenne Education Club Home Economics Club Newman Club Margaret Mark VErle KinkadE Laramie Independent Club Genevieve Jessup Cheyenne Quill Club Phi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Iota Dorothy SmallEy Cokeville Delta Phi Sigma Phi Upsilon Omicron Panhellenic Education Club Home Economics Club LUCIEEE NlLES Casper Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Zeta Pi Sophie McLjmans Sheridan Phi Upsilon Omicron Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Wm. Harkin Bclfrcy, Montana Independent Club Forward Echelon As Club Page Forty-one jjf Florence Jessup Cheyenne Phi Kappa Phi Archie Johnson Pine Bluffs Sigma N n Blue Key Iron Skull Pi Gamma Mu Harold Haskins Laramie Kappa Sigma Don Jewett Big Pincy Sigma Alpha Epsilon Anthony N. Bennett Laramie Zeta Phi George S. Haywood Sheridan Sigma Nu A. S. E. E. Alired Pence Pine Bluffs Sigma Nu Theta Alpha Phi Delta Sigma Rho Men ' s Debate Blue Key A. S. U. W. Committee Potter Law Club Varsity Debate Iron Skull Blue Pencil Inter-Fraternity Council Ted Rickman Cherokee, Oklahoma Sigma Nu Alpha Pi Mu Arthur Oeland Cody Alpha Tau Omega Inter-Fraternity Council A. S. U. W. Committee Potter Law Club Thomas F. Trimmer Cody Kappa Sigma Harold L. Smith Laramie Arthur Kline Cheyenne Kappa Sigma Page Forty-two Warren H. Winter Casper Sigma Nu Delta Sigma Rho Pi Gamma Mu Varsity Debate Blue Key La Charla Potter Law Club Frances Wormwood Glendo Phi Upsilon Omicron Irene Marble Laramie Kappa Delta C. W. Brown Margaret Blair Laramie Pi Beta Phi Varsity Debate Wyo " 28 A. W. S. President A. S. U. W. Committee Big Sister ' 28 Mask and Sandal A. W. Lilja Laramie Alpha Tau Omega Blue Key Le Cercle Francais Potter Law Club Oratory ' 29 Arnold King Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega Stock Judging Inter-Fraternity Council E. Wood Tcnslcep Alden Ingraham Cody Delta Mu Alpha Stock Judging Ag Club Pase Forty-three President Arthur eland Vice President Donald Brown Secretary Margaret Beitel Treasurer Maurine Lane I ' age Forty-four JUNIOR. Page Forty-five Katherine Scott Laramie Delta Delta Delta Big Sister William C. Taylor Midwest Quill Club German Club Irrational Club Mask and Sandal Helen Corbett Laramie Pi Beta Phi W. A. A. Big Sister Mask and Sandal Henry Jensen Lysite Branding Iron ' 28 Glee Club Jean Warner Ogden, Utah Pi Beta Phi Theta Alpha Phi Quill Club Sigma Alpha Iota Junior Prom Committee Dorothy Wales Sheridan Pi Omega Student Loan Committee. Big Sister Home Economics Club Ralph Stewart Kirby Kappa Sigma Phi Epsilon Kappa Freshman Football ' 26 Varsity Football ' 27, ' 28 Football Captain-elect ' 29 Kathryn Repp Midwest Pi Omega Panhellenic Wyo ' 29 Branding Iron ' 29 Mask and Sandal Rifle Squad Dorothy Byars Casper Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota DeVerl WillEy Byron Alpha Tau Omega James Lloyd Thcrmopolis Alpha Tau Omega Iron Skull V. P. Sophomore Class V. P. Junior Class Junior Prom Committee Hermine Sill Laramie Kappa Delta W. A. A. Panhellenic Rifle Team Page Forty-six Eleanor Johnson Luverne, Minnesota Education Club S. C. A. Ernest Newton Lander Alpha Tau Omega Theta Alpha Phi Wyo Editor ' 29 Branding Iron German Club Blue Key Blue Pencil, President Quill Club Blanche Turner Idaho Springs, Colorado W. A. A. Wyo 29 Physical Education Club Mask and Sandal Glee Club Edgar Hemenover Rock Springs A. S. E. E. Edith E. Gwynn Thermopolis Phi Upsilon Omicron Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Clarence Huffman Morrill, Nebraska Delta Mu Alpha German Club Pre-Medical Club Rifle Squad Track Int ramural Basketball Orville KellEy Ogdcn, Utah Sigma Nu Theta Alpha Phi Delta Sigma Rho Iron Skull Debate ' 27, ' 28 Wyo Bus. Mgr. ' 29 Blue Key Potter Law Club Frosh Football ' 26 Catherine Harris Kemmcrcr Delta Phi Sigma Branding Iron William Wist Cody Quill Club Jane Hunt Cheyenne Delta Delta Delta Women ' s Panhellenic Le Cercle Francais W. A. A. L. E. Thompson Laramie Independent Club Bessie Kennedy Jackson W. A. A. A. W. S. Delta Phi Sigma Mask and Sandal Page Fortv-seven V Hazel Keller Worland Phi Upsilon Omicron Wyo, ' 29 Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Spurs Iron Skull W. A. A. Bettie Snow Midzvest Kappa Kappa Gamma W. A. A. James Simon Riverton Sigma Nu Newman Club Pre-Medical Club Theta Nu Mildred Beck Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota Minnie FliEgner Riverton Education Club Kappa Phi Walter Patch Buffalo Delta Mu Alpha Ag Club Wesley Roath Wheatland Ag Club S. C. A. Myrtle YodEr Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma W. A. A. A. W. S. Big Sister, Chairman Physical Education Club Mask and Sandal BobETTE Tedbett Fort Logan, Colorado W. A. A. Wyo, ' 29 German Club Episcopal Club Potter Law Club Physical Education Club Chas. Hardin Lander Sigma Nu Margaret Dolan .Pine Bluffs Delta Phi Sigma Sigma Alpha Iota Debate Chorus Newman Club Glee Club Miriam Thomas Alliance. Nebraska Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Phi I Page Forty-eight Alice Ames Laramie Sigma Alpha Iota Chorus Orchestra Bob Black Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega JoE Bockman Denver, Colorado Independent Club Newman Club, President A. S. M. E., Treasurer Engineering Society Cecilia Repasky Rock Springs Delta Phi Sigma W. A. A. Chorus Education Club Newman Club Spurs Lloyd Hale Marshalltown, Iotva Sigma Alpha Epsilon Freshman Football, ' 28 Olive Keener Rawlins Delta Phi Sigma Wyo, ' 29 Branding Iron, ' 28, ' 29 Pre-Medical Club Mask and Sandal Ernest Linford Afton Independent Club Theta Alpha Phi Inter-Fraternity Council Wyo, ' 29 Branding Iron, ' 28 La Charla Phillis McDill Lyman Pi Omega Le Cercle Francais German Club Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Madeline Affolter Walden, Colorado Kappa Delta Phi Upsilon Omicron Sigma Alpha Iota Chorus Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Fred Martin Newcastle Kappa Sigma Lillian Stoffer Cokeville Bruce Parsons Van Tasscll Delta Mu Alpha Ag Club Page Forty-nine Dorothy King Laramie Kappa Kappa Gamma Quill Club Chorus Le Cercle Francais Episcopal Club Mask and Sandal Louise Tidball Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Big Sister Sue Horton Newcastle Pi Beta Phi Theta Alpha Phi Wvo Adv. Mar., ' 29 Alice Blodgett San Francisco, California Kappa Kappa Gamma Quill Club Iron Skull Jack Stenberg Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon Zeta Phi Irrational Club A. S. C. E. Engineering Society Alice Moudy Laramie Kappa Kappa Gamma Iron Skull Wyo, ' 29 Home Economics Club Bio Sister Mask and Sandal Alberta Frisbie Sheridan W. A. A. Chorus La Charla Evelyn GoEtz Laramie Delta Phi Sigma W. A. A. Chorus A. W. S. Board Education Club Kappa Phi Beryl FrEshour Laramie Independent Club Glee Club Helen Lawrence Bllensburg, Washington Kappa Delta Chorus Education Club Rifle Team Zene BohrEr Laramie Alpha Tau Omega Chairman Junior Prom Committee Theta Alpha Phi Potter Law Club Mildred Carlstrum Pine Bluffs Kappa Delta Chorus Home Economics Club Page Fifty Junior Class Officers President Bob Bates Vice President James Lloyd Secretary Jessie Files Treasurer Helen Corbett Page Fiftv-one Page Fifty-two ■OPHOMORE; Tnjic Fifty-three Colleen McKeag Bthete Benjamin Buckley Cheyenne Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frosh Football Frances Hinds Laramie Varsity Villagers Lewis Garrett Gillette Kappa Sigma Marie Schaeffer Omaha, Nebraska Kappa Phi Walter Humphrey Laramie Delta Mu Alpha Florence Goddard Lusk Episcopal Club Archie Hale Afton Ag Club Charles H. Thompson Lusk Delta Mu Alpha Pre-Medical Club Mabel Hansen Riverton Delta Delta Delta Iron Skull Big Sister Spurs George Spinner Kem merer Independent Club Branding Iron Newman Club Bettie Johnston Sheridan Kappa Kappa Gamma James Schopf Pine Bluffs Ag Club Virginia Dougherty Fort Collins, Colorado Pi Beta Phi Debate Kenneth Johnson Evanston Debate Mildred Heward E ' c ' anston Pi Omega Iron Skull W. A. A. Mask and Sandal Spurs - Pase Fiftv-four Elmer E. Johnson Sleridan Delta Mu Alpha Branding Iron, ' 29 Blue Pencil Alice Ellen Ford Laramie Pi Beta Phi Branding Iron, ' 29 Big Sister Kappa Phi Iron Skull Bill Golden Sheridan Sigma Nu Mary Kline Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Harold Van Blair Laramie Sigma Nu Iron Skull, Vice President Mask and Sandal Varsity Track, ' 28 Gyrn Team, ' 28, ' 29 Cheer Leader, ' 28, ' 29 KathErine Miller Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Le Cercle Francais Day Woodford Laramie Sigma Nu Mask and Sandal Dan J. Corrigan Sunrise Alpha Tau Omega Agnes Graham Evanstou Delta Delta Delta Lawrence Rice Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega Lucy Cluster Laramie Pi Omega Spurs Chorus Ross Barker Sidney, Nebraska Kappa Sigma Maxine Lyon Ft. Collins, Colorado Kappa Delta Frederick Cooper Sterling, Colorado Sigma Nu Alyce E. Wallace Rawlins Bernice Burton Afton Spurs Page Fifty-five W. E. Anderson Scottsbluif, Nebraska Alpha Tan Omega Adelaide Vorpahl Laramie Delta Phi Sigma German Club Wanda HELSBERG Sheridan Kappa Kappa Gamma Chester Bancroft Laramie Sigma Alpha Epsilon Howard G. CokpEning Saratoga Independent Club Ada Bele Rock Springs Kappa Phi Olive Cushing Buffalo Norris Embree Kemmerer Independent Club Iron Skull Marguerite Olson Ft. Collins, Colorado Kappa Delta W. A. A. Bob Burleson River ton Sigma Nu John Coletti Diamondville Sigma Nu Le Cercle Francais Newman Club Varsity Basketball, ' 29 Theta Nu Marjorie Britenstein Parco Pi Beta Phi Theta Alpha Phi Iron Skull Spurs Clara Raab Lara mic Walter Kingham Cheyenne Sigma Alpha Epsilon Iron Skull Walter Sebott Laramie Delta Mu Alpha Mary SeEman Kaycee Newman Club Pasre Fifty-six Hazel Curtis Basin Iron Skull Spurs W. A. A. Jack Shuck Casper Kappa Sigma Margaret L. Beake Bdgerton Delta Delta Delta Iron Skull Spurs W. A. A. Ivan Tucker Laramie Dorothy Stamm Nampa, Idaho Kappa Kappa Gamma Conrad Feoreen Cheyenne Marion Maxweel Lander Iron Skull Spurs Mask and Sandal Irrational Club Arleen Larson Ogden, Utah Pi Omega Spurs W. A. A. Big Sister Kappa Phi Mask and Sandal Panhellenic Howard Leik Casper Kappa Sigma Lillian England Laramie Pi Beta Phi A. W. S. Board Henry Reese Douglas Independent Club Newman Club Rifle Tea m Josephine Partridge Cowley Wm. C. Holland Buffalo Sigma Nu Iron Skull Varsity Debate, ' 29 Elma Stevens Cowley Junior Johnson Laramie Sigma Nu Elmer Clausen Cheyenne Sigma Alpha Epsilon Freshman Football, ' 27 Page Fifty-seven Evelyn La Pas h Laramie Kappa Phi Karl Beckle Cheyenne A. S. E. E. Caryn Murdock Big Piney W. A. A. Chorus Newman Club Education Club Rifle Team Kenneth Smith Wheatland Independent Club Sophomore Class Treasurer Mask and Sandal Valla B. Newman Laramie Varsity Villagers Kappa Phi Thelma Bowser Hillsdale Nancy Burrage Laramie Pi Beta Phi Iron Skull Mask and Sandal Le Cercle Francais LucilE NydEGGEr Laramie Pi Beta Phi German Club . E. Rennard Edgemont, South Dakota Branding Iron, ' 29 Le Cercle Francais Fae Blessing Ogdcn, Utah Delta Delta Delta Iron Skull Spurs Clara Powell Cheyenne Myrtle Seaverson Rawlins Kappa Delta Iron Skull La Charla Big Sister Spurs Dona Mae Wolfer Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi May Jensen Cowley Elizabeth Spalding Laramie Pi Beta Phi Iron Skull Education Club La Charla Elizabeth Thornberry Laramie Pi Beta Phi Le Cercle Francais Tuge Fifty-eight Byron Bender Lucerne Sigma Nu Iron Skull Freshman Football, ' 27 Maria m Harrington Greenwich, Connecticut Delta Delta Delta La Charla Le Cercle Francais Newman Club Mask and Sandal Dorothea Smith LaGrange, Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma Chorus Mask and Sandal Paul Scott Laramie Independent Club Iron Skull Mask and Sandal Varsity Football Emma Dallas Cheyenne Kappa Delta Iron Skull W. A. A. A. W. S. Big Sister Mask and Sandal Helen Cook Cheyenne Delta Delta Delta Gladys Nimmo Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Alice Hocker Kc miner er Delta Phi Sigma W. A. A. Big Sister Alice Deck Burns I ' agc Fifty-nine bph orniore Class Officers President Ben Joyce Vice President Walter Kingham Secretary Robert Cole Treasurer Kenneth Smith Page Sixty - Lx rts FRESHMM Page Sixty-one 9 Philip Pelton Casper Irrational Club Evelyn Johnson Morril, Nebraska June Miller Douglas Edward Mucho Green River AllEne Loomis Torrlngton Kappa D elta Home Economics Club Kappa Phi T. O. Williams Jack son La Charla German Club Lala Mau Cokeville Harold Kilian Cody Alpha Tau Omega Ollie Powers Forgan, Oklahoma Ruby Lewis Van Tasscll S. C. A. Robert Isaac Harvey, Illinois Independent Club Bernita Lengstreth Evanston Archie Johnson Pine Bluffs Ethel Larson Meetectsc Margaret Long Hillsdale Franc Ida Pearce Evanston Page Sixty-two Russell Laird Worland Alpha Tau Omega Ruth Kelley Daniel Harold Mau Cokeville Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frosh Football Isabel Snyder Paxton, Nebraska George Holtorf Sterling, Colorado Independent Club Branding Iron BilliE Stanko Casper Delta Delta Delta Newman Club Glee Club Frank Mann Casper Alpha Tau Omega Debate Mask and Sandal Intramural basketball Mary Belle Pemberton Spear-fish, South Dakota Pi Beta Phi Chorus Glee Club Rosemary Yvonne Sliman Laramie Harold Worthincton Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon Irrational Club Lenora Green Sheridan Pi Omega Milton L. Zaring Basin Kappa Sigma Clara Wellintz Cheyenne Wyo, ' 29 Herbert Astin Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon Cora Bens hoof Torrington Renaldo Menghini Rock Springs Independent Club !f Page Sixty-three .!_ ■ J « I I » ti l t - | l 1 1 I I l ,_ r-i I I I I l I I I I I i i i iT H ■ i i i P ■ i i ■ ■ ..., , ,.. i ... . Margaret Burton Afton Elsie Gronlund Rawlins La Charla Shirley Wallace Scottsbhtff, Nebraska Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Gonion Cody Ruth Horp Rock River Ruth Rose Gillette Alice Levausseur Douglas Helen Chatterton Sioux City, Iowa Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Dolan Pine Bluffs Delta Phi Sigma Grace Haggard Clcyenne Pi Beta Phi C. Anderson Ogden, Utah Virginia Rice Mecteetse Louine Long Shoshoni Delta Phi Sigma Education Club Glee Club Carolyn Hill Superior Helen Hall McFadden Pi Omega Chorus Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Chemistry Club Bernice Redshaw Rock Springs Kappa Kappa Gamma Page Sixtv-four Ben Hollo Sheridan Independent Club Mask and Sandal Henrietta Brown Sheridan Pi Beta Phi L. HORNIGAN Rock Springs Independent Armenia Willy Byron Kappa Delta John McKean Sundance Sigma Nu Martha Kinnaman Raivlins Delta Delta Delta Education Club Kappa Phi Stewart Kern Lyman Delta Mu Alpha Virgil Myers Torrington Delta Mu Alpha Veta Warii Green River J. McGofi-Erv Grexbull Floy Gregory Laramie Episcopal Club Bernice Keating Rock Springs Kappa Kappa Gamma Home Economics Club Newman Club Rifle Team W. A. A. Claudia Meek Torrington Douglas Johnson Alorril, Nebraska Delta Mu Alpha Irene Longpre Laramie Kappa Delta Dora Peterson Thcrmopolis Pi Omega Page Sixty-five r t » m ' f ' m V Fred Seyearth Princeton, New Jersey Sigma Nu German Club Glee Club Alice Wright Thermopolis Kappa Delta Vincent Bowles Afton Orchestra Irrational Club Lorene Schultz Cody Ogden Rochelle Ann in to Delta Mu Alpha Shirley Smith Lovcland, Colorado Pi Omega Newman Club Donald Nichols Carpenter Eleanor M. Peck Saratoga Eva June Hein Kemmerer Chorus Education Club Episcopal Club W. W. Thompson Sundance Viola Waisanen Rock Springs Wm. C. Wideman Diamondville Independent Club Mary Louise Sargent Darnel Raymond Rabou Pine Bluffs Carla Wager Cody Kappa Delta Jack Heath man Burns Page Sixty-six Robert Gill Scottsbluff, Nebraska Alpha Tau Omega Catherine White Laramie Delta Delta Delta James Keener Rawlins Independent Club German Club Men ' s Glee Club Nina Milstead Cody Kappa Kappa Gamma Luther Harding Indian Hill Ag Club Stanley Hill Laramie Nell Young Rock Springs Delta Delta Delta Allen Kinyon Rock Springs Irrational Club Mary Ford Laramie Pi Beta Phi Eugene Cross Raivlins Independent Club Delphia Shoemaker Wheatland Delta Delta Delta Duane Vass Concordia, Kansas Helen Milne Sheridan Irrational Club Episcopal Club Catherine Howell IV or! and Kappa Kappa Gamtru Willis Crosby Salt Lake City, Delta Mu Alpha Julia Cochran Linglc Utah Page Sixty-seven I I I I i f i i i - ' ' ' ' %L 4 ' ' ' ' L ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' •_■_ ' tj L i ' ' i ' Katherine Baily Laramie Kappa Delta Home Economics Club W. D. Win em an Harvey, Illinois Independent Club German Club Ruth Dixon Torrington Clarence Hale Afton Caroline Thompson Rock Springs Pi Beta Phi Joe B. Wann Humansville, Missouri Alpha Tau Omega Men ' s Glee Club Genevieve Clausen Cheyenne Kappa Delta Matthew W. Medill Rock Springs Jill C. Bush Hulett Frances Powell Morril. Nebraska Herbert King Laramie Alpha Tau Omega Leona Everr Green River Raymond Dilger Douglas Kappa Sigma Alice Bates Cody Walter Baker Portland, Oregon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Margaret Dodge Rock River Pi Omega Page Sixty-eight Ellen G. Todd Upton Quincy Tarter Lovell Ruth Parks Gillette A. J. Richard Cody Delta Mu Alpha Tumbling, ' 29 Branding Iron, ' 29 Margaret Tripp Mountain View Varsity Villagers Clair Springer Carpenter MyrlE Cam ' mack Wray, Colorado Leo WuEstoff Richmond, California GlEn Simpson Kcmmerer Independent Club May Pendray Van Tassell L. R. Snyder Glendo Independent Club Ramona Sanford Casper Delta Delta Delta Glenn Scott Casper Kappa Sigma T helm a Robertson Cowley V. J. Mullens Cheyenne Doris Phillips Lingle Page Sixty-nine 5 W. C. WlLJE Rock Springs Catherine Dickson Cozvley Oneta Peterson Worland Kathryn Frank Sundance ■-wfi MlLDA FlTZER Lavcrnc, Minnesota Esther Horn Rock River I ' age Seventy James Winchester Worland Ruby Elliott Riverton Alta Ellingford Lvman .. B. Rogbins Lovcland, Colorado Independent Club Frosh Football Margaret Rugg Wheatland Pi Omesa Dorothy Dale Jackson Pi Beta Phi Women ' s Glee Club Margaret Hopkins Laramie Pi Omeaa Wilma Davies Cody Agnes Hinds Laramie T. L. Thompson Chevenne jr George Hinmon Greybull Kappa Sigma Freshman Football, ' 29 Hermione Bradstreet Lander Pi Beta Phi Mask and Sandal Herbert Buehner Morril, Nebraska Delta Mu Alpha Mary Foster Wint on D. H. Crowley La Jolla, California Irene Bates Cody Helen Farthing Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Harold Ward Buffalo Delta Mu Alpha James Humphreys Brookline, Massachusetts Sigma Nu Jean Nimmo Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Dorothy Barnett Powell FlRoy PohlE Wilson, Kansas Frank Allen Cheyenne Inez Fuller Thcrmopolis Delta Phi Sigma Bertha Faure Worland John V. Ferrou Rock Springs Page Seventy-one Hugh A. Dessert Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon Newman Club Geraed Gibson Cheyenne Kappa Sigma Jimmie Gray Laramie Independent Club Esther Downer Sheridan Pi Omega Charles Hale Afton Margaret Grisinger Casper Pi Beta Phi Mask and Sandal Edward Johnson Butte, Montana Helen Wiens Ruth Mildred Erickson Great Falls, Montana Varsity Villagers Kappa Phi Mary Day Cheyenne Norma Stevens Cozvley Charles Cole Sunrise Irma Donna Rock Springs Kappa Delta Newman Club Edward Adams Chicago, Illinois Independent Club Marie Stoll Cheyenne Ivan Brush Midwest Page Seventy-two Faye Bunton Rawlins Delta Delta Delta Edna Hamii, Sterling, Colorado Kappa Delta Chorus Home Economics Club Elmer Modiek St. Joseph, Missouri F. M. Ikuno Rock Springs Branding Iron A. S. E. E. Jim Rennie Sheridan Alpha Tau Omega Frances Kershisnik Rock Springs Delta Delta Delta Mae Irene Gish Laramie Delta Delta Delta La Charla Newman Club Harrison Hoyt Bethel, Connecticut Irrational Club Helen Lewis Sterling, Colorado Kappa Kappa Gamma Chorus Mask and Sandal Don Barrett Laramie Sigma Alpha Epsilon German Club Mariam Newton Lander Merica Hall President Albert Stewart Proctor, Colorado Cecelia Logan Glendale, California Kappa Kappa Gamma Earl Cogswell Cody Alpha Tau Omega Gordon Johnson W or I and Chorus Charles Clark Casper Page Seventy-three President Bud Mann Vice President Lester Boland Secretary Jean Niunno Treasurer Franklin Welch Page Seventy-four BOOK III AeTIVITIE. FRATERMITIE; Page Seventy-seven a Tau Omega Adviser— Major B. C. Daly Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September n, 1865 Wyoming Gamma Psi Established March 8, 1913 Colors — Sky Blue and Old Gold Flower — White Tea Rose Publication — The Palm Page Seventy-eight I I I, I I I I King, Arnold Moudy, Ervin Nelson, Alfred Oeland, Arthur Bohrer, Zene Surline, Jack Newton, Ernest Miller, Maxwell Owen, Calvin Cole, Robert Anderson, Waldo Erickson, Henry Wann, Joe Mann, Frank Killian, Harold Hansen, Morris Cogswell, Earl Rennie, James CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Ekdall, Jesse Dallas, Vernon Harkins, Donald Taylor, Clayton Juniors Nimmo, Ernest Piper, Thomas Willey, DeVerle Sophomores Rice, Laurence Laughlin, Robert Freshmen Sullivan, Joe Barnes, Harry Mills, Paul Wallace, Harold King, Herbert McDonald, Walter Brewster, Jack Corbett, Ray Lilja, Axel W. Budd, Jess Lloyd, James Morgan, James Thompson, Ray Klohs, Lad Silvernail, Jerry Morgan, Arthur Corrigan, Daniel Lovvry, Kieth Harvey, Foster Wortham, Wilbur Surline, George Laird, Russell Gill, Robert Cooper, Tom Page Seventy-nine Adviser — Dr. S. H. Knight Founded at the University of Alabama, March 8, 1856 Wyoming Alpha Chapter Established January 26, 19 17 Colors — Purple and Gold Flower — Violet Publication — The Record Page Eighty Buchanan, B. Buckingham, F. Cowman, L. Milligan. T. CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Mowry, J. Sparrenberger, J. O ' Mara, T. Outsen, R. Ruch, J. Scott, L. Toucher, V. Jewi ' TT, D. Juniors Bancroft, C. Coughlin, C. Dawson, F. Engstrom, J. Boyle, R. Clausen, E. Kingham, W. Astin, H. Baker, W. Frost, J. Espy, B. Gaer, J. Kingham, H. Kirk, P. Kirk, W. Scott, H. Stenberg, J. Thompson, C. Sophomores Esterbrook, H. Buckley, B. Boyd, S. Hansen, D. freslimen Keefe, R. Stewart, A. Mau, H. Dessert, H. SCHEIDIGER, C. McNlEF, J. WORTHINGTO ' N, H. Barratt, T. Esterbrook, H. Hale, L. Hudson, G. Pemberton, L. Hansen, O. Roach, K. Barratt, D. Watland, R. Williams, H. fW$f h w t | if if if |J 4 g i P " W £ ■ sL i f ■ 4 P ' BE «w 1 I Page Eighty-one Sigma Nu Adviser — Ralph E. McWhinnie Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January i, 1869 Epsilon Delta Chapter Established October 29, 1920 Colors — Black, White and Gold Publication — The Delta Flower — White Rose Page Eighty-two Barkhurst, Carlton Conant, Donald Flinn, Edward Howard, Winston Berquist, Richard Cole, Harry Dunker, Floyd Griswold, Chauncy Hall, Harry Bender, Byron Burger, Marl and Colletti, John Cooper, Fred Boland, Lester Brock, Lewis Christensen, Axel Cooper, Percy Davies, William CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Haywood, George Pence, Alfred Johnson, Archie Rickman, Ted McGowan, John Rider, Robert Juniors Hardin, Charles Hirst, James Jiacoletti, James Kelley, Orville MetzlER, Jeee Olds, Kirby Simon, James Sommers, James Sophomores Golden, Bill Johnson, Ted Rider, Roy Towner, Wayne Winter, Warren Woodford, George Turner, John Wales, Jack Will, Marvin Williams, Seymour Wedemeyer, Jack Hemry, Howard Herri ck, George Holland, Wm. Fresnmen Hideman, Charles Humphreys, James Johnson, Carl Johnson, Tom McKean, John McWhinnie, Campbell O ' Marr, James Palleson, Jasper Ross, Edward McIntyre, Harold VanBlair, Harold Woodford, Day Kendrick, Sam King, Lowrie Seyfarth, Fred Turner, Clifford Turner, Ted Welch, Franklin Welch, Ronald fa jim- fll mK. wl mm ' I mr mm i mm ' m W W ' m wk y www il 1 ■ ■ W t ■ r ■ W. t-mm mm- dBt hER ml 3w 3 P bE J «§ w t n w • ¥ y mM. St ljr- f f¥ 1 1 ■ 1 If Page Eighty-three Adviser — Dr. Cecil Elder Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Wyoming Delta Gamma Chapter Established September 10, 1921 Colors — Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower — Lily of the Valley Publications — Star and Crescent, and Caduceus Page Eighty-four CHAPTER ROLL BailliE, Norman Barker, Alan Barker, Ross Beck, George Bergstrom, Einar Danielson, Kenneth Davis, Elton Deveraux, James Dilger, Raymond Duncan, Stanley Actives Emery, Ray Foreman, Willard Ginther, Charles Hinman, George McCourt, Herriot A Filler, Robert Nelson, D. J. Osbourn, Carl Peters, Kenneth Porter, Joseph Roush, Francis Shuck, Jack Stewart, Ralph Thomas, Claude Thompson, Charles Travis, Fred Travis, William Trimmer, Thomas Winchester, Peter Zaring, Milton Allen, Donald Bradford, Charles Cooley, Paul Davis, Ross Garrett, Lewis Gillespie, Samuel Hanes, Harold Pledges HelzER, Leonard Hallock, Donald Haskins, Harold Joyce, Benjamin Johnson, Harold Kepler, Kenneth KoErting, Vernon Kline, Arthur Leik, Howard Osbourn, Ralph Rundin, Carl Scott, Glenn Spencer, Donald Simpson, Robert Page Eighty-five M H ' Adviser — Dr. A. F. Vass Established at the University of Wyoming, October 21, 1922 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — Red Rose Page Eighty-six Anderson, J. Stephen Martin, Sylvester Cluee, John C. Duncan, William Hueeman, Clarence Baker, Enoch Bath, Carl Burkholder, Merl Buehner, Hubert Frost, Ned ward Kern, Stewart CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Morrow, William C. Scott, Wayne Juniors Brown, Paul E. Ingraham, Alden Kennelly, Thomas Knight, Henry Sophomores Johnson, Elmer E. Keyser, Willet Schott, Walter Freshmen Meyers, Virgil Richard, Jack Seaverson, Lester Washburn, Vincent R. Parsons, Bruce Patch, Walter Vines, Raymond Spriggs, James Thompson, Charles Patch, Charles Rochelle, Ogden Sundstrom, Art Willis, Crosby Page Eighty-seven Adviser — Professor J. F. Guiteras Established at the University of Wyoming, February 5, 1924 Colors — Silver, Gold and Green Flower — Daisy Page Fighty-eight CHAPTER ROLL Adams, Jack Brandt, Joseph Burnstad, Theodore Garmon, Paul Harkins, William Bach man, Joseph Corpening, Howard Dickinson, Leland EmbreE, Norris Adams, Edward Garrett, Paul Grey, James Harrigan, Luke Hollo, Ben Seniors Hon, Harry Joslin, Edward Knights, James McClellan, Howard Mosier, Raymond Savage, Walter Juniors Lineord, Ernest Thatcher, Harold Sophomores Robe-ins, Robert Scott, Paul Freshmen Holtorf, George Holtore, Marcus Isaac, Robert Keener, James Menghinni, Renaldo Sims, Clifford Stanfield, Kenneth Yates, James Kuzara, Stanley Kinkade, Verle Thompson, Leslie Smith, Kenneth Spinner, George Thompson, George Mucho, Edward Simpson, Glenn Snyder, Lee Wideman, William Wiseman, Dorman Tag-e Eighty-nine THE purpose of the Inter-Fraternity Council is to further the interests of all the fraternities in the University and to foster closer cooperation and better understanding among the fraternities and between the fraternities and the Univer- sity. The Council has the power to consider all matters of inter-fraternity interest and its action is final. The Council formulates the rules which govern rushing and pledging and approves all pledges before they are initiated. Alpha Tau Omega — Arnold King Arthur Oeland Kappa Sigma — HARRIOT McCoURT Harold Hanes Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Jay MowrEy Floyd Buckingham Delta Mu Alpha— Wm. C. Morrow Paul Brown Sigma Nu — Wayne Towner Harry Hall Independent Club — Jack Adams Ernest Linfokd I ' nge NinetJ ORORITIB, Page Ninety-one Chaperon — Miss Bertha White Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, April, 1867 Wyoming Alpha Chapter Established in 1910 Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Flower — Wine Carnation Publication — The Arrow Page Ninety-two Maurine Lane Marguerite Blair Lucille Love Jean Warner Elizabeth Thornberry Nancy Burrage Alice Ellen Ford Margaret Goodrich Mary Belle Pemberton Henrietta Brown Grace Avery Haggard Jean Nimmo Mary Ford CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Zita Miller Franc ys Scott Juniors Sue Horton Lillian England Helen Lane Sophomores Mary Kline Katherine Miller Donna Mae Wolfer Gladys Nimmo Elizabeth Spalding freshmen Caroline Thompson Eleanor Atvvell Lucille Patterson Dorothy Dale Ruth Vail Lucy Taliaferro Virginia Fitch Helen Corbett Lucille Nydegger Myrtle Kirby Virginia Daugherty Marion Grace Cordiner Rowene Danielson Catherine Johnson Susan Doyle Hermione Bradstreet Margaret Grisinger Page Ninety-three Chaperon — Mrs. Lucy Green Founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Wyoming Theta Eta Chapter Installed February 13, 19 13 Colors— Silver, Gold and Blue Flower— Pansy Publication ' — The Trident Page Ninety-four CHAPTER ROLL Margaret Beitel Annie Marie Dudley Seniors Catherine Ekdahl Elizabeth Hoitsma Kathryn Hoitsma Dorothy King Jean Moore Kathryn Scott Margaret Blake Fae Blessing Mabel Hanson Juniors Sophomores Marion Harrington Edna Murphy Frances Kershisnik Jane Hunt Mae Irene Gish Helen Cook Agnes Graham Evelyn Kinnaman Margaret Lissolo Martha Kinnaman Freshmen Billte Stanko Catherine White Nellie Young Louise Kirby Ramon a San ford Delpha Shoemaker Fave Buntin Page Ninety-five Chaperon — Miss Lillian Porte nier Founded at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Virginia, October, 1897 Wyoming Rho Chapter Established May 15, 1914 Colors — Olive Green and White Flower — White Rose Publication — The Angelos Page Ninety-six Mabel Forsling Erma Hill CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Irene; Johnson Frances Sibley Ethel Welch Madeline Afeolter Mildred Carlstrum Irene Longpre Juniors Elvira Irene Helen Lawrence Irene Marble Hermine Sill Ruth Williams Wilma Bailey Emma Dallas Betty Arnott Cora Benshoff Katherine Bailey Genevieve Clausen Sophomores Irma Dona Thea Kvenvolden Maxine Lyon Freshmen Agnes Conant Harrietts Daggett Ellen Durkee Edna Hamil Marguerite Olson Myrtle Seaverson Allen e Loom is Carla Wagar Armenia Willey Alice Wright Page Ninety-seven r- " i i I i i i i i i i i i i i n - » i i » iTi i i i ■ ■ i i ■ ■ ■ ■ . . . i r-i . J . ■ ■ i i i i i . . , ,. .v Ja Chaperon — Miss Eileen O ' Mara Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, October, 1870 Wyoming Gamma Omicron Chapter Installed February 25, 1927 Colors — Light and Dark Blue Flower — Fleur-de-Lis Publication — The Key Page Ninety-eight CHAPTER ROLL Post Graduate — Margaret Boice Alice Blodgett Mildred Beck Dorothy Byers Margaret Cordiner Ethel Crofts Jesse Files Laura Bragg Elizbeth Johnston Helen Chatterton Frances Chatterton Virginia Clayton Mary Day Seniors Grettamae Brown Bertha Dubois Juniors Mary Gaber Weld a Hall Wanda Helsberg Joic ' E Dorothy King Alice Moudy Sophomores Emily McKeon Freshmen Isabel Guthrie Catherine Howell Helen Farthing Bernice Keating Helen Lewis LaVonia Nelson Elizabeth Snow Dorothea Smith Miriam Thomas Louise Tidball Myrtle Yoder Peggee Stamm Dorothy Stratton Cecila Logan Nina Milstead Bernice Redshaw Shirley Wallace Page Ninetv-nine Chaperon — Miss Greta Neubauer Established at the University of Wyoming, March 8, 1927 Colors — Lavender and Gold Flowers — Lavender Sweet Peas and Yellow Rose Page One hundred Helen Mason Edna Cole Margaret Dolan Evelyn Goetz Florence Gregory Nina Hansen Elizabeth Dolan CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Juniors Katherine Harris Frances Rate Cecelia Repasky Louise Rhode Sophomores Alice Hocker Katherine Moore Freshmen Georgia Fitzgerald Mildred Leuithart Dorothy Sm alley Geraldine Truitt Olive Keener Bessie Kennedy Adelaide Vorpahl Inez Fuller Louine Long Page One hundred one U -— Vt fc. ' ' ' » ■ ' »■» _ ■ ' ■ ■-4Ji- i ' ' ' ' JL ■ « « I .1 I » » « « I t i i ' -LJjl-t- r »— »- tI n i i i i i i i i i i i i t i tr » « iiiT " i i » » ? i i » ■ ■ ■ ■ . . » -Tr-r Chaperon — Miss Maurinr Hollo Established at the University of Wyoming May 27, 1927 Colors — Maze and Blue Floivcrs — Forget-Me-Not and Yellow Rose Page One hundred two Cluster, Lucy Heward, Mildred CLASS ROLL Actives Larson, Arleen McDill, Phyllis Repp, Kathryn Wales, Dorothy Dodge, Margaret Downer, Esther Green, Lenora Hall, Helen Pledges Hopkins, Margaret Peterson, Dora Rugg, Margaret Smith, Shirley Tompkins, Lore n a Willhite, Frances Wilson, Delia Page One hundred three ' II ' HIS organization has greatly aided in promoting good feeling and in securing - " - cooperation among the sororities. Its outstanding achievement of the year was the Panhellenic Ball at the gymnasium in March. Page One hundred four ■ ■ ■ ■ i i r - ...■■ ! ■ f-B (3ln emorg of fo[ a mas onr sincere anh logal frtetib on the Boarb of ©rnstees of the l nitiersity of Rooming from 1923 to (October 11, 1928, at mhtch time beath took her from us. Page One hundred five Page One hundred six HONORARIUM Page One hundred seven THE AMERICAN COLLEGE QUILL CLUB, of which Thorn Rune is the University of Wyoming chapter, is a literary organization whose purpose is to encourage creative writing on the campi where the organization is operative. It aims to seek out and stimulate to greater excellence and productivity those who have literary talent. The club seeks to improve itself by semi-monthly meetings, at which original manuscripts are read under an assumed name and constructive criticism is given. Tryouts for the organization are held twice a year, at which aspirants submit original manuscripts under a nom-de-plume. OFFICERS George Goodman Chancellor Dr. Clara F. McIntyre V ice-Chancellor Louise Rhode Keeper of the Parchments Genevieve Jessup Scribe William Taylor Warden of the Purse Page One hundred eight " jOHI UPSILON OMICRON, professional home economics fraternity, was " • established at the University of Minnesota in 1909. Delta Chapter was estab- lished at the University of Wyoming in 191 5. Election of members is based on scholarship, professional attitude, personality and leadership. The aims of the fraternity are to promote interest in home economics and to encourage home eco- nomics students in their work. The group is one of the most active of the profes- sional organizations and many of its members occupy the home economics positions in the high schools of the state, while others are connected with the extension work of the University. OFFICERS Margaret Sears President Dorothy SmallEy J ' ' ice-President Edith Gwynn Secretary Frances Wormwood Treasurer Page One hundred nine IRON SKULL is an honorary Sophomore organization whose purpose is to up- hold high standards of scholarship, traditions and athletics of this University. The Freshmen who have been outstanding in scholarship, campus activities, pep and organized leadership are considered by the actives for members. Not more than twenty-five Freshmen receive bids at the annual Iron Sku ' l Skid in the spring. Pledging services are held immediately after the dance. In the fall these pledges take the final step and fill the chairs which were left by the preceding " actives. The last couple of years they have been trying to organize with similar groups in the conference for the purpose of trying to create better spirit between schools. OFFICERS Walter Kingham President Harold Blair Vice President Mable - Hansen Secretary-Treasurer Page One hundred ten I I I I T I ETA PHI is an honorary engineering fraternity organized in 1920. It is com- posed of members of the advanced classes who have achieved a high scholastic standing and who take an active interest in their profession. It is the aim of this society to encourage and reward scholarship and to give its members a better in- sight into the various branches of engineering. To this latter end its members are selected from all branches of the engineering school. Zeta Phi has set as one of its goals the establishment of a chapter of the national society of Sigma Tan. OFFICERS J. Stephen Anderson Worthy Chief J. H. Knights High Counsellor Jack Stenberg Recorder A. N. Bennett Keeper of the Funds Page One hundred eleven THETA ALPHA PHI THETA ALPHA PHI is a national dramatic organization, whose purpose is the promotion of the drama. The Wyoming chapter has made an outstanding record of successful activity and sustained interest. Among this year ' s success- ful plays given by the chapter are " Capponsacchi " and " Merton of the Movies. " The proceeds from the efforts of the Theta Alpha Phi members have helped furnish and equip comfortable clubrooms in the basement of the Little Theatre. OFFICERS Alfred Pence President Jean Warner Vice-President Marjory BritEnstrix Secretary Ralph Conwell Treasurer Page One hundred twelve SIGMA ALPHA IOTA OIGMA ALPHA IOTA is a national musical sorority founded at the University of Michigan, June 12, 1902. Its purpose is to further the development of music and its membership is selected from girls enrolled in some music course at the University. The local chapter, Sigma Kappa, was installed in 1925 and has been active since then in all University musical affairs and helps in sponsoring recitals and various other musical affairs during the year. OFFICERS Mauri ne Lane President Margaret Beitel Vice-President Madeline Affolter Treasurer Page One hundred thirteen I I I I i i I i r Ti ■ . nr-» 1 . in ■ .. . . .. . .. . ... u n NY man who has made a varsity letter is eligible for membership in the " W " Club, which is an organization for the purpose of bringing into closer unity those men who have played together in some branch of sport. Its object is to pro- mote good sportsmanship and clean athletics. It also helps in enforcing school traditions and disciplines the Freshmen in their duties as " Frosh. " l ' age One hundred fourteen THETA NU ' II ' HE THETA NU fraternity is an honorary organization having membership ■ - among those who excel in scholarship in the pursuance of pre-medical work. The purpose of Theta Nu is to promote high standards of scholarship ; to se- cure greater coordination between pre-medical and medical instruction ; and to in- still into every member, the idea of service to humanity. The program of Theta Nu includes study into both theoretical and the prac- tical fields of pre-medic and medical work. Its members visit the surrounding medi- cal schools with the idea of seeing in actuality medical work to come. Reports are given of the work of the men in the medical field. Page One hundred fifteen " II ' HE BIG SISTER Organization which was organized in the spring of 1926, - - is comparatively new on this campus. In the fall the members meet all the trains and escort the freshman girls to their rooms and help them get acquainted on the campus. The organization is composed of ten girls and a chairman. The Big Sisters sponsored the Freshman Mixer and the Co-ed Ball at which the freshmen become acquainted with each other and with the upper-classmen. The Co-ed Ball was for women students only. The upper-class women dressed in gentlemen ' s clothing, called for the freshmen girls and escorted them to the dance. The affair was a big success this year . A costume ball each year is sponsored by the Big Sisters. Stunts are given by the various sororities and the two halls, and a prize for the cleverest stunt is given. Page One hundred sixteen • AP AND GOWN is an honorary society for Senior women, members being chosen from among those Junior women who meet the requirements of high scholarship and representative campus activities. The organization is petitioning Mortar Board, a similar national organization. The election to membership is a coveted honor among Junior women, and announcements of election are made at the Honor Assembly, in the spring. During its four years of existence Cap and Gown has sponsored the furnishing of a recreation room for women students in Merica Hall, and brought about the dedication of that room to Nellie Tayloe Ross, Wyoming ' s first woman govern or. OFFICERS Annie Marie Dudley President Irene Johnson Vice-President ZiTa Miller Secretary-Treasurer Page One hundred seventeen ■ ■. ■ ■ ■ . x j r l I I I I l » I i i i ■ t i lit-r-r- , ,EPTA SIGMA RHO is a purely honorary organization for men and women who are selected for their accomplishments in University Forensics. The organization was founded to promote ability in debate and oratory and sponsors the various inter-collegiate debates of the year. Its members act as chairmen and judges for the High School Week debates. " jOHI KAPPA PHI is a national honorary scholarship fraternity whose member- • " - ship is selected from those of the senior class who are outstanding for their scholarship. Membership in the organization is one of the greatest honors offered to the members of the senior class. 1 AMBDA PHI DELTA is an honorary organization for the outstanding people ' in the College of Agriculture. Its membership is based on scholarship and unusual ability in agriculture. The Club, in cooperation with the Ag. Club, spon- sors the various activities that are peculiar to the College of Agriculture. Page One hundred eighteen " TL APPA DELTA PI is an honorary educational fraternity. Only students en- ■l - rolled in the College of Education are eligible to membership. The frater- nity was founded at the University of Illinois in 191 1. The Wyoming Chapter was established in 1926, and since then has been active in University circles through its encouragement of the teaching profession. OFFICERS Prof. O. C. Schwiering President Mrs. Mundell Vice President Mrs. Gloyd Secretary Mrs. Bowman Treasurer Pi Gamma I GAMMA MU is a national social science society. It is an honor society, only those students of social science who have obtained an average grade of two or above being eligible for membership. Twenty-two hours in the social science group is a prerequisite to membership. The group meets for the discussion of social problems having a bearing on the study of social science. OFFICERS Ralph Conwell President Lawrence MeEboer Secretary-Treasurer Page One hundred nineteen Page Ono hundred twenty organization; Page One hundred twenty-one HTHE A. S. U. W. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE is the body that does the - • work for the Associated Students. This committee is empowered to carry on all athletic contests and other inter-collegiate contests. During the course of a year this committee spends well over $35,000 in the carrying on of student activities. OFFICERS Alfred M. Pence President Margaret Blair Vice-President Annie Marie Dudley Secretary Frances Sibley Dele gate -at -Large Arthur Oeland Dele gate -at -Large F. Elton Davis Student Manager S. H. Knight Faculty Manager E. Deane Hunton Faculty Delegate-at-Large Major Beverly C. Daly.. .Faculty Delegate-at-Large Page One hundred twenty-two r II " " HE A. W. S. BOARD is primarily a self-governing board for the women - " - students of the University. The board considers all matters which pertain to the women as a whole and in almost all cases acts as a disciplinary body in the cases of infractions of dormitory and house rules. OFFICERS Marguerite Blair President Frances Sibley Vice President Emma Dallas Secretary Edna Cole Treasurer Myrtle Yoder Big Sister Chairman F J age One hundred twenty-three LUE KEY is the men ' s booster organization of the campus and is active with Spurs, sister organization, in the promotion of pep among the University students. The organization assists in the handling of the crowds at University functions and in publicity stunts for the school. OFFICERS Jay Mowrev President Ralph Redburn Secretary Page One hundred twenty-four OPURS, with the help of Blue Key, carries on the pep organization among the - ' girls of the campus. The members of the organization are selected at the close of their Freshman year and are only active during their Sophomore year. Spurs is one of the few active pep organizations on the campus and does its work in an efficient and thorough manner. OFFICERS Hazel Keller President KathErine Hoitsma Vice President Margaret Beitel Secretary Edna Cole Treasurer Page One hundred twenty-five T A CHARLA, or in English, " The Chatterbox, " is an organization for students of " Espanol. " Meetings are held once a month at which the students attempt to converse in their adopted tongue. The meetings this year have been especially interesting, inasmuch as Senor Zegarro, of Peru, has attended them and given talks of his country and customs. Other interesting speakers, from the faculty, were Dr. Sparkman and Mr. Butscher. The short business meetings were followed by refreshments, dances, plays, and songs. OFFICERS Queen Sliman President Marion Harrington J T ice-President The a Kvenvolden Secretary Joseph Brandt Treasurer Page One hundred twenty-six HTHE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS is an organization of • embyro C. E. ' s who meet monthly to discuss advances which have been made in their particular field and to assist each other in the understanding of the problems of their vocation. Several fine papers have been prepared for the group on the various phases of their endeavor. Page One hundred twenty-seven r If " " HE GERMAN CLUB meets twice each month to promote interest in the Ger- - " - man language and the customs and hahits of the German people. This club is fortunate to have as one of its members Mr. L. C. Butscher. who is not only an authority, but an exceedingly interesting speaker on topics having to do with Ger- man literature and life. Carl Guggenheim President Adolph Vorpahl Vice President William Taylor Secretary Theodore Turner Treasurer Page One hundred twenty-eight THE S. C. A. COUNCIL is directly responsible for the religious life of the students. Sunday afternoon services were conducted by the Student Christian Association with signal success during the past year. A book exchange, operated by the S. C. A., without profit, is a great help to the people of the University. STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Student Christian Association is a non-sectarian religious organization promoting a religious faith. The Association is very active on the campus, it main- taining social rooms at the Little Theatre for the purpose of recreation, study, and reading. It also conducts the S. C. A. book store, where used books are bought and sold. The group also puts out the annual " W " book, as well as the student directorv. OFFICERS Wesley Roath President Marion Maxwell Vice-President HortEnse Soward Secretary Reece Achenbach Treasurer Page One hundred twentv-nine HTHE CARDINAL NEWMAN CLUB of the University of Wyoming is a club ■ - of Catholic students, which meets to foster the ideas and ideals of the Catholic faith. It is one of the strongest Church clubs on the campus and is counted a leader in anything that has for its aim the betterment of the school or the individual. Newman Clubs were first formed by Cardinal John Henry Newman at Oxford and Cambridge Universities, England. The many Catholic Clubs in the American Universities soon adopted the characteristics of these English Clubs and subse- quently named them after the founder. OFFICERS Joseph Bac ' hman President Dan Corrigan Vice President Page One hundred thirty HFHE IRRATIONAL CLUB is an organization of math, students. It meets - twice each month, besides holding three social meetings each year. Talks are given at the meetings by the faculty members in the Mathematics Department, deal- ing with subjects of general interest to the club. The club is governed by the three officers, and three other members, two of whom are chosen by the members and the third being a member of the facu ' ty. OFFICERS Rachee Achenbach Positive Square Root RowENE Danielson Negative Square Root REECE Achenbach . . . Keeper of the Log and Bones Page One hundred thirtv-one A. I E. E, I. E. E. is a member of the national organization of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. The aim of the club is to promote interest in elec- trical engineering. Interesting meetings are held, at which talks, discussions and movies covering the various phases and activities of electrical engineerng are given. OFFICERS Ervin Moudy Chairman Francis Peterson J ' ice -Chairman Stephen Anderson Secretary-Treasurer Page One hundred thirty-two HP HE POTTER LAW CLUB, named for the famous judge of the Wyoming - Supreme court is an organization of lawyers on the campus. The club sponsors the moot courts held in the University court room and its members act as counsel for the principals in cases brought for trial in their court. Much valuable experi- ence in court procedure is thus gained by the members. OFFICERS Jay MowrEv President Donald Harkins J ice-President Catherine Coble Treasurer Page One hundred thirty-three Economics THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB sponsors activity among home economic majors in the College of Agriculture. The girls of this organization meet to discuss the advances that have been made in their field and to keep abreast of the times by hearing lectures and papers prepared by the members on various questions. OFFICERS Madeline Aefolter President Bernice Burton Secretary Edith Gwynn Treasurer Page One hundred thirty-four HTHE EDUCATION CLUB is an organization in the College of Education - - which meets to discuss the problems of the teacher in the primary and sec- ondary schools of the world and particularly the state of Wyoming. Qualifications and methods take a great deal of the interest and these are studied from all angles. OFFICERS Zita Miller President Lucille Niles Vice-President Jeanne De Land Secretary Mabel Forsling Treasurer Page One hundred thirtv-flve $ i£ f % % ft 5- ' J- i 2 t t i Jr JH ' - .Jfc it .-=. , ' » r II ' HIS Club is made up of the wide-awake students of the Ag College, who are - • out to make the most of their college training. Bi-monthly meetings are held at which time eminent speakers address the club on problems of vital interest to the modern agriculturist. The Club is a strong backer of livestock judging teams, and each year gives considerable financial assistance to the teams. When the Ag freshmen arrive at the beginning of school, members of the Club help them register and see that they are comfortably located. Later they are treated to a beefsteak fry at a popular retreat in the hills and given an opportunity to be- come acquainted with both the faculty and student body of the Ag College. The Club gives an annual barn dance at the Universtiy Stock Farm. Free re- freshments consisting of cider and doughnuts are served — needless to say, this is one of the most popular dances of the year. OFFICERS John Myers President Wilbur Bretteli Secretary-Treasurer Page One hundred thirty-six Jb ; 1 HI jHj j ' Hi. JH , ji hh hB . Bft JB 1 i «i ■k 1 a HP HE PRE-MEDICAL CLUB meets under the direction of Dr. Scott to dis- - " - cuss the qualifications and activity of doctors over the country. The Club aims to aid in the preparation of students who desire to take up the study of medi- cine after they leave the University. Interesting- discussions and papers are en- joyed by the club at its meetings. James Simon President Page One hundred thirty-seven 112,% Wit IB i(i I It J 1 i TE ■ F - ™ rm ' t Ibf mb( ■ m w W mS i y t t ' p i mp jp |i | || VARSITY VILLAGERS is composed of all the women enrolled in the Univer- sity who do not reside either in the dormitories or in the sorority houses. The group meets each month in the Nellie Tayloe Ross room, and after the short busi- ness sessions, some form of entertainment and refreshments are had. The group sponsors one or two dances each school year. OFFICERS Margaret Sears President Rachel AchEnbach V ice-President Lucille Campbell Secretary Dorothy Mueller Treasurer Page One hundred thirty-eight PHI EPSILON KAPPA is a professional fraternity for undergraduates and teachers of physical education. It was founded at the Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union at Indianapolis, Indiana. It is a comparatively new organization on the Wyoming Campus, having been established in 1927. The pur- pose of the fraternity is to promote the furtherance of physical training. OFFICERS Ray Corbett President Clifford Wilson Vice-President Charles Wilson Secretary Roy Rider Treasurer Page One hundred thirty-nine ASK AND SANDAL is the junior dramatic society on the campus. It was organized several years ago to serve as a training school for Theta Alpha Phi, the national dramatic organization on the Cowboy campus. Membership in the organization is obtained through tryouts held at various times during the school year. The organization presented several groups of plays during the year. Points toward membership in Theta Alpha Phi are awarded the participants in the Mask and Sandal plays. OFFICERS Zene Bohrer President Bob Simpson Vice-President Alice Moudv Secretary Blanche Turner Treasurer Page One hundred forty HPHE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB has been under the direction of Edward A. Flinn - ■ for the entire year. A repertoire of male choruses and University pep songs was presented at different times at Assemblies. In May the Club appeared before the College Club of Cheyenne for the third annual engagement it has had with that organization. Members — William Duncan, Winston Butscher, Theodore Turner, Oscar Nichols, Morris Hansen, Donald Barratt, James Keener, George Holtorf, Edward Flinn, Wayne Scott, Fred Seyfarth, Dorman Wiseman, Kenneth Stanfield, George Goodman, Beryl Freshour. Page One hundred forty-one BTZZ " CORWARD ECHELON, an honorary military fraternity, was organized March ■ " - 22, 1925, the organizers being G. F. Guy, C. H. Beagle, and C. O. Frake. The charter members were Cadet Major James O ' Brien, Cadet Captains Guy, Hanna, Engstrom, and Cadet Lieutenants Beagle, Frake, Ingham, and Hemry. The object of the society, as stated in its constitution, is " to preserve and de- velop among its members the essential qualities of good and efficient officers ; to pre- pare them, as educated men, to take a more active part in the military affairs of the community ; and, above all, to spread intelligent information concerning military requirements of the United States. " The requirements for election are that : " the candidate shall be a member, or a graduate of, the R.O.T.C. LInit at the University of Wyoming ; he shall have had above average grade in his work in the Military Department ; and shall have a recommendation from the Professor of Military Science and Tactics stating his special fitness to exercise command and leadership and his general worthiness for election. ' " Besides its ambition in the furtherance of the work of the Military Department, Forward Echelon sponsors the Cadet Ball held each year. This ball is held on the evening before Memorial Day and the pledging for the following year is announced at this time. As the first year Advance Course men assume command of the Bat- talion for the parade held on Memorial Day, the date of the dance makes a suitable time for the issuing of invitations to become members of Forward Echelon. OFFICERS Leo FrEyder President Robert Outsen J ' ice-President Winston Howard Adjutant Page One hundred forty-two KAPPA PHI is a national organization composed of the Methodist women on the campus. The group is especially helpful in bringing the students into closer relationship with each other and with the church. Church affairs during the year are sponsored by the group, and it is also active during Frosh week in helping the Frosh women get acquainted. OFFICERS Erma Wilcox President Miriam Thomas rice-President ArlEEn Larsen Secretary Helen Phelps Treasurer Hortense Soward Reporter Vage One hundred forty-three A. A. is an organization composed of women who are outstanding in ath- letics. The group sponsors women ' s intra-murals and class meets, hikes, horseback-riding, rifling, swimming meets, etc. Numerals are awarded to girls who make the class teams and points are awarded for participation in games. With the aid of the Department of Physical Education for Women, W. A. A. this year sponsored Play Day which is a time when the various colleges in Colorado and Wyoming meet and enjoy a day of sports and games. Its purpose is to promote a friendly spirit among the schools in the two states. There is no competition between schools but only between girls themsleves for the honor of their team which may be composed of members of all the schools. OFFICERS Myrtle Yoder President Bertha Dubois Vice President Jane Hunt Secretary Alice Hocker Treasurer Page One hundred forty-four MILITARY Page One hundred forty-five P;ige One hundred forty-six COMPANY, 7th Regiment, of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. was installed at the University of Wyoming on June 4, [929, by H Company, 4th Regiment, of Colorado Agricultural College. It replaced the local honorary military society, Forward Echelon, which had been founded here on March 22. 1925. Scabbard and Blade is a national military society made up of selected cadet officers at colleges and universities where there are companies of the society. At present there are seventy-seven companies at as many different institutions offering baccalaureate degrees. The society was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1905, with the formation of A Company, 1st Regiment. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of military training in American colleges and universities, to unite in closer relationship their military departments, to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, and to promote intimacy and good fellowship among the cadet officers. The society offers trophies each year for rifle and pistol competitions between companies of the society and also for competitions between R.O.T.C. units. Each year the local organization sponsors the Cadet Ball. This year the Ball was held on the night of the installation of Scabbard and Blade on this campus and the installing team from Colorado Aggies were the honored guests. At this same affair sixteen members of the first year advanced course were pledged to the local company. The ball was preceded by an installation banquet, speakers at which were George Sandy, captain of the Colorado Aggies ' Company, Winston Howard for the newly installed company, Major Beverly C. Daly for the Military Department, Dean Justus F. Soule for the University, and E. Deane Hunton for the alumni cadet officers. Members of E. Company, 7th Regiment, initiated on June 4, 1929, are : Associate Major Beverly C. Daly USA., Ret. Captain Ronald L. Ring U.S.A. Inf. D.O.I. Lieutenant Clarkson D. McNary USA., Inf. D.O.L. Prof. E. Deane Hunton Alumni Lieutenant Blair C. Stouefer Inf.-Rcs. Lieutenant H. E. Hornecker Inf.-Rcs. Lieutenant Clarence Rue Inf.-Rcs. Active Robert Outsen Captain Archie Johnson First Lieutenant Donald Hallock Second Lieutenant Winston Howard First Sergeant G. W. Thornton Beck William A. Morrow Jack Stenberc, William A. Harkin Ralph A. Redburn Adolph Vorpahl Harry C. Hon Lester Seaverson James O. Yates Pag ' e One hundred fortv-seven Major Beverly C. Daly Rifle Teanis DURING the rifle season 1928-29 both the Men ' s and Women ' s Rifle Teams, coached by Captain Ronald L. Ring, U.S.A., Inf. D.O.L., and Ljentenant Clarkson D. McNary, U.S.A., Inf., D.O.L., turned out good scores in their matches against other teams in colleges and universities throughout the country. Firing against the best college and university teams in the west, the Men ' s Rirle Team took fourteenth place in the western area of the Hearst Trophy Matches, the classic of gallery competition. The team also won nearly half of its individual telegraphic matches fired against university and R.O.T.C. teams. The actual count was twenty-three won and twenty-nine lost. The Women ' s Rifle Team participated in several intercollegiate matches, losing seven and winning one, fired against the University of Maine. In a match against the entire men ' s squad, a selected women ' s team succeeded for the second year in succession in taking high score. Page One hundred forty-eight R. O. T. C. |OUPS offered at R.O.T.C. Camp, Fort George Wright, Washington, 1928, 6. Won by University of Wyoming, 3. From left to right : Individual Pistol Cup ( 1927) Won by Hozvard McClellan Individual Pistol Cup ( 1928) Won by James O. Yates Manual of Arms Cup Won by James Hovis Squad Drill Cup Won by University of Wyoming Jack Dinwiddie Squad Leader Brewster Howard Freyder Johnson Hallock Morrow Hovis Vorpahl Page One hundred forty-nine Roster 19284929 M AJ0R Sciena BEVERLY C. DALY, U. S. Army, Retired, Professor of Military :e and Tactics. Captain Ronald L. Ring, D.O.L., U. S. Army, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. First Lieutenant Clarkson D. McNary, D.O.L.. U. S. Army, Assistant Pro- fessor of Military Science and Tactics. Second Lieutenant Alfred M. Pence, 415th Infantry, Student Assistant. Sergeant Charles J. Glover, D.E.M.L., U. S. Army, Enlisted Assistant, In- structor in Infantry Weapons, etc. Mr. Harry W. Thompson, Leader, R.O.T.C. Band. Page One liun.liv.l fifty ' .,:■ ' . ' ' O tat tat 1 1 » ; rii ' WWl ' ' :• Second Year Advanced Course Beck, G. Hon, H. Outsen, R. Brewster, J. Honess, R. Redburn, R. Frevder, L. Howard, W. Seaverson, L. Hallock, D. Johnson, A. V. Vorpahl, A. Harkin, W. Morrow, W. Yates, J. Barratt, T. B ergo u 1 st, R. Brown. P. E. R. BURKHOLDER, M. Cluff, J. Corpening, H. Erickson, H. Freshour, B. First Year Advanced Course Gaddis, G. Hale, L. Hirst, J. Huffman, C. Hyland, C. Kelley, O. Klohs, L. Knight, H. Laughlin, R. Locke, J. R. Newton, E. Northrup, W Patch, W. Reed, W. Stenberg, ]. Wales, J. Page One hundred fit ' tv-one First Year Advanced Newton, E. Anderson, W. Bancroft, C. Barker, R. Bath, C. Embree, N. Ginther, C. Second Year Basic Golden, B. Greaser, O. Griggs, C. Hansen, O. Helzer, L. Knifong, L. Koerting, V. Robbins, R. Schopf, J. Spinner, G. Wilson, D. Winters, E. Wist, W. Allen, D. BuEHNER, H. Christensen, A. Davies, W. Duhig, L. Ferguson, W. First Year Basic Greaser, G. Hansen, M. Hideman, C. Keener, J. Kern, S. Osborn, R. Rennie, J. Scott, G. Simpson, G. Surline, G. Wann, J. Welsh, R. Wideman, W. Paae One hundred fifty-two sr HO ; i-r 3£ Hon, H. Bradley, T. Cooper, F. Gage, H. Astin, H. Baker, R. Blackmore, E. Cogswell, O. Coo ley, P. Cooper, P. Cooper, T. Dessert, H. Evans, R. Freer, R. Second Year Advanced First Year Advanced Locke, J. R. Second Year Basic Hansen, D. Kingham, H. Leik, H. First Year Basic Hieb, E. Hollo, B. Irwin, L. Johnston, T. Keefe, Bob Keith, M. King, H. Logan, W. Mann, F. Honess, R. Olinger, D. Ruffing, H. Thomas, J. W. Matthews, T. Medill, M. MlLLIKEN, R. Nolon, J. O ' Dell, G. Olafson, E. Richardson, L. Roush, F. Sundstrom, A. Willis, C. Page One hundred fifty-three T ■P6. ' " — Rc Or «©? — a, -„- L - , te . 3 - " " i jpjjR ff ' v v v V - r • v m • ■ ■ " " • - ■ ■ l , ■-. ■ I ■7- • ■ i K • v ' ■ ' ,•-- ' 1 { ,. V l {% j « 1 J : s P w6f : :: " ;,: " ' ' ' - - Howard, W. Gaddis, G. Adams, C. Bentley, O. Bergstrom, E. Burger, M. Butscher, W. Corrigan, D. Gaddis, C. Anderson, W. Baldwin, L. W. Brock, L. Bucholz, A. Chapel, E. Crosby, D. Davis, R. Fletcher, W. Floreen, C. Frisby, B. Frost, N. Second Year Advanced Morrow, W. Outsen, R. First Year Advanced Hirst, J. Huffman, C. Wales, J. Second Year Basic Lip polo, F. McMillan, H. McNeil, E. Gaer, J. Garrett, L. Herrick, G. House, R. Johnson, E. E. Johnson, Ted O ' Marr, J. Orr, J. Pallesen, J. Josendal, H. First Year Basic Harding, L. Martindale, D. Hinman, G. Holloway, M. Johnson, A. T. Johnson, D. Johnson, G. Kilian, H. King, D. Laird, R. Lynch, W. Mau, H. McKean, J. McNiff, J. Nugent, R. Osgard, G. Parmalee, T. Perkins, R. Peters, K. Pierce, E. Seaverson, L. Reed, W Patch, C. Pemberton, L. Reese, H. Simpson, R. Spriggs, J. Thompson, L. E. Turner, J. Porter, J. Roach, K. Sanders, R. Sanger, C. Simmons, R. SwERDFEGGER, E. Tartar, O. Terry, R. Thompson, W. W. Tibbitts, O. Wallace, A. ne hundred fift -tour Beck, G. Bergquist, R. Anderson, L. Austin, H. Barker, A. Bertoncelj, F. Burt, L. Cameron, C. Cheney, W. Clemens, O. Abraham, J. Bamber, A. Barnes, H. Boland, L. Bradford, C. Brush, I. Budd, J. Carlson, E. Chase, C Cross, E. Dayton, J. Dykes, }. Second Year Advanced Hallock, D. First Year Advanced Erickson, H. Knight, H. Second Year Basic Cole, R. Davis, E. Dickinson, L. Hale, A. Horton, C. Humphrey, W. Kendrick, S. Keyser, W. First FerrEro, J. Gibson, G. Gill, R. Goodrich, R. Hamilton, E. Heath man, J. Hill, S. Huey, W. Johnson, C. Jones, L. . Ketchum, D. Krionderis, G. Lowery, R. K. McVay, F. MoDEER, E. Nichols, O. Perkins, M. Rennard, R. Sanders, N. Year Basic McGuEFEY, J. Mylrote, A. Nyouist, O. O ' Neil, J. Pelton, P. PlCARD, D. Rabou, R. Reed, F. Rochelle, C). Ross, E. Russell, G. Sillesen, J. VORPAHL, A. Hale, L. Schott, W. Scott, H. Sherwood, C. Simpers, M. Spencer, D. Travis, B. Waechter, H. Woodford, G. Sorenson, F. Summers, E. Sundby, O. Toole, K. Tucker, I. Turner, A. Turner, T. Ward, H. Williams, H. Worth am, W. WORTHINGTON, H. Page One hundred fifty-five Brewster, J. Brown, P. E. R. CORPENING, H. Banks, J. BOLAND, M. Boyle, R. Brookbank, C. Bugg, H. Burleson, B. Colletti, J. Adams, E. Allison, L. Anderson, H. Baker, E. Black, F. Brownell, H. Bush, Bill Cole, C. Forbes, B. Frost, J. Garratt, H. Page One hundred fifty-six Second Year Advanced Freyder, L. Yates, J. First Year Advanced Hyland, C. Kelley, O. Second Year Basic Corum, P. Esterbrook, H. Fedrizzi, M. Griswold, C. Hemry, H. Hendricks, C. Hutton, R. First Garrett, P. Gilpin, R. Gray, J. Guild, L. Hale, Chas. Hale, Clarence Harrigan, L. HOLLIDAY, A. Isaac, R. Johnson, Ed. Johnson, E. B. Jensen, F. Johnson, K. Jones, H. Joyce, B. Perkins, A. Pickett, C. Reed, Y. C. Year Basic Knott, D. Konold, A. Kraft, R. Levin, E. Lindahl, E. McDonald, W. Mills, P. Mucho, E. Myers, V. Percival, G. Petrie, J. Johnson, A. V. Lauglin, R. B. NorTHRUP, W. Scott, J. P. Shuck, J. Smith, K. Taylor, W. Thompson, T. Tucker, I. Woodford, D. Poindexter, C. Robbins, A. Sharkey, L. Sherwin, G. Snyder, L. Travis, F. Ward, H. Watland, R. Wickenkamp, Widner, A. Williams, L. Wolfe, J. Second Year Advanced Harkin, W. Redburn, R. Barratt, D. Klohs, L. Achenbach, R. August, P. Bender, B. Geier, O. Holland, W. Baker, W. Barratt, D. Bowles, V. Boyd, W. BURKHOLDER, E. Byrd, T. Churchill, H. Christy, R. Clark, R. Coffie, C. Cogswell, E. Colletti, P. First Year Advanced Burkholder, M. Cluff, J. Patc h, W. Second Year Basic Ikuno, F. Larson, A. Lees, F. McFarlane, C. Mullens, V. First Conwell, D. Dahlouist, N. DlLGER, R. Dodson, A. Emery, R. Groutage, P. Hemenover, P. Hill, R. HlLLYER, J. Holtorf, G. HOLTORF, M. Olafson, A. Owen, C. Potter, H. Redburn, M. Rice, W. Year Basic Hoyt, H. Kelly, B. Knadler, F. Krueger, A. Menghini, R. O ' Reilly, J. POHLE, E. PURDY, E. Richard, A. J. Rutherford, H. Sapp, J. Freshour, B. Stenberg, J. SlLVERNAIL, J. Thomas, C. " VanBlair, H. WlLLEY, D. Yeager, C. SCHEIDEGGER, C. Seyfarth, F. Smith, H. Sullivan, J. Vass, D. Weber, M. Welch, F. Wiljke, U. Winchester, J. Wuesthoff, L. Zaring, M. Page One hundred fiftv-seven Page One hundred fifty-eight PfcATFOR Page One hundred fifty-nine THE year 1928-1929 was one of the most interesting debate seasons in the his- tory of the University. A large number of students have participated in varsity debates, which included seven men— Al Pence, Winston Howard, Harold Scott, Bill Holland, Harry Hall, Paul Scott and Jay Mowrey ; and six women- Marguerite Blair, Hazel Krieg, Molly Peacock, Rachel Achenbach, Olive Cushing and Alice Ellen Ford. Page One hundred sixty T 1WTR. WILMER STEVENS, one of the debate coaches, with Winston Howard A- JL and Bill Holland, made a two weeks ' trip east. On March 22 they met the University of Nebraska team at North Platte with the negative side of the question, " Resolved, that a substitute should be adopted for trial by jury. " This was a non- decision debate, but occasioned much interest. At Topeka, the boys met the Univer- sity of Kansas with the affirmative side of the question, " Resolved that we should have government ownership of water power, " in which the decision was given in favor of Wyoming. At Canton, Mo., the boys lost on the affirmative side of the jury question to Culver-Stockton college. It was felt that the University team was doing well that night, but they had had no time to rest due to irregular train sched- ules. A split team debate with Illinois Wesleyan University on the water power question proved very interesting. At Milwaukee, another split team debate on the jury question with Marquette University was held. The Cowboy debaters lost to Hastings ' College, Nebraska, upholding the affirmative of the jury question. Al Pence and Harold Scott, who went with Mr. Constans, had a somewhat more successful trip. They won three of the eight decision debates scheduled. A non-decision debate at the University of Utah was the first on their program. At Brigham Young University the Cowboys lost the decision. At Salem, Oregon, the boys defeated Willamette University on the jury question. At Portland, Oregon. a radio debate was held with the University of Oregon. A radio audience vote was given in favor of the Wyoming team. Oregon State College won the next debate. At Tacoma, Washington, the Wyoming debaters defeated the College of Puget Sound, upholding the affirmative of the jury question. Non-decision debates were held with the College of Idaho and Montana State College. W r yoming lost to Gon- zaga University at Spokane, and at Thermopo ' is, Wyoming, to Baylor University. Pase One hundred sixtv-one ' II ' HE interest in women ' s debating has been keener this year than ever before. The ■ - women completed the season, winning four out of their five decision debates. The first debase of the season was held here at Laramie with Greeley Teachers ' College. Three debaters were used on each side, Molly Peacock, Marguerite Blair and Alice Ellen Ford upholding the affirmative of the jury question. A unanimous three- judge decision was given in favor of the Wyoming team. Early in April a non-decision debate with the Oklahoma University men ' s team was held at Lara- mie. Olive dishing and Alice Ellen Ford upheld the negative of the question, " Resolved, that we deplore the growth of chain stores. " Miss Phe!an accompanied Marguerite Blair and Hazel Krieg on a two weeks ' trip to the south. Eight debates were scheduled, four of which were decision de- bates. A split-team debate on the jury question was held with Friends ' University at Wichita, Kansas, in which the negative side won. At Winfield, Kansas, a non- decision debate was held with Southwestern College, Wyoming upholding the affirm- ative of the jury question. The girls lost with the affirmative of the jury question to Phillips L T niversity at Enid, Oklahoma. The decision was given by one expert judge who admitted that the Wyoming team had the better argument in theory, but he personally couldn ' t believe that it would work, thus verifying Miss Phelan ' s opinion that the girls did remarkably well in that debate. At Norman, Oklahoma, a non-decision debate on the chain store question was held with the University of Oklahoma. A unanimous three-judge decision was awarded the Wyoming girls at Oklahoma Baptist University. A non-decision debate on the chain store question was held at Texas State College for Women. Pace One hundred sixty-two HPHE victory at Baylor College was perhaps the climax of the season for the Cow- - " - girl dehaters. For 86 years, the entire life of the college, debate has been stressed as the main activity on the campus, and Baylor College has an enviable record in this activity. The Wyoming girls won by the decision of an expert judge, thus giving Baylor its second home defeat in 86 years. Another victory was scored at Greeley Teachers ' College when the two debaters who had made the trip met Rachel Achenbach and debated the Greeley team on the negative of the jury ques- tion. A unanimous three-judge decision was awarded for Wyoming. Page One hundred sixty-three A GLIMPSE OF OLD MAIN " Page One hundred sixty-four publication; Page One hundred sixty-five The Branding Iron HFHE BRANDING IRON is the official publication of the Associated Students -■ of the University of Wyoming. It is published entirely by the students, offer- ing a training school for students interested in journalism, it furnishes a means of disseminating campus news, and it serves as a publicity organ for the University. Page One hundred sixty six The members of this year ' s Branding Iron staff are : Editor Ernest Newton Editor Shelby Thompson Editor Elmer E. Johnson Business Manager Walter Savage Associate Editors Ernest Newton, Elmer Johnson, Ernest Linford Society Olive Keener, LorEne Tompkins, Katherine Howell Sports Walter Baker Features Hazel Krieg, Peggee Stamm, William Taylor Special Writers Maxwell B. Miller, Katherine Repp, Henry Jensen Reporters George Holtore, George Spinner, Fannie Jo Reid, Rachel Achenbach, Frank Ikuno, R. E. Rennard, Jasper Pallesen, James Keener. The S. C. A. Directory The student directory is put out by the S. C. A. each school year. It contains the names, addresses, both home and Laramie, phone numbers, classes and fraterni- ties of all the students and faculty. The " W Book, or Freshman Bible, is issued at the beginning of each school year. It is learned from cover to cover by the eager youngsters, that they may profit from the useful information of campus life and traditions contained within it. The Quill Magazine The Wyoming Quill is published each school year by Thorn Rune of Ameri- can Cobege Quill Club. The members write the articles appearing in the magazine. Pasje One hundred sixty-seven Ernest Newton Orville Kelley a Page One hundred sixty-eight iTOCK JUDGING Page One hundred sixty-nine ifgP " § »vl ■flp% c B ■Ami m ■f % i H $1-1. Hp » B JT£ Jfl k i- M ■» " !■ gP| t| Bfc u E Lkt « ■fiBt W " " " iBaC SttlSl HflEv! ' , Mf ' ' •I « ' - jjH " AJB 1 „ , bUBH fc v v N K; I The Eastern Trip, 19! r II 1 HE Senior team left November 4th and returned December 6th, after an ex- - " - tended trip through the middle west. Several days were spent in Omaha at the Ak-Sar-Hen Livestock Show, where the team engaged in actual show-ring prac- tice by assisting in the exhibition of U. W. ' s noted prize-winning livestock. Con- siderable time was spent inspecting the many famous herds on exhibition at the show. Practice judging was done on several campuses in the middle west and famous herds were inspected near the following cities : Omaha and Lincoln, Nebraska ; Manhattan and Wichita, Kansas : Kansas City, Missouri ; Ames, Iowa ; and Chicago, Illinois. The team entered the Intercollegiate Judging " Contest at the American Royal Stock Show at Kansas City and placed seventh in a class of eleven. At the International Livestock Show in Chicago they proved that " Wyoming never quits " and placed fifth in a class of twenty-two teams representing the largest and strong- est universities and colleges in the United States. Wyoming as a livestock state may well be proud of this team, they having made the best record of any team yet sent out. Page One hundred seventy N competition w ith teams from Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado and Utah, Wyo- ing, represented by William Duncan, Lander ; Sylvester Martin, Cody ; Archie Hale, Afton ; Francis Winters, Basin, and Orval Greaser, Laramie, placed fourth, just eleven points under the Colorado team, which placed second, and six points under the Nebraska team, which placed third. The following " fall at the Interna- tional Livestock Exposition the Wyoming team placed above all of the teams it competed against at Denver, placing fifth among twenty-one teams. Alternates representing Wyoming in the 1929 contest at Denver were Clifford Sims, Farson, Wyoming, and William Harkin, Belfry, Montana. Individual honors for Wyo- ming went to William Duncan, who placed sixth, followed by Orval Greaser, who placed ninth. Prior to the contest the team trained at a number of purebred live- stock farms in the vicinity of Fort Collins and Denver. Page One hundred seventy-one " OOLLOWING the precedent set by the management of the 1928 Wyo, the staff " ■ members of the 1929 Wyo used again this year the method of having the Wyo beauty contest winners selected by an artist and illustrator of national renown and reputation. The portraits of the winners of the beauty contest, shown on the following pages, were chosen by a well known American artist from a large number sub- mitted to him during the winter season. Through the medium of a contest conducted in conjunction with one of the early sales campaigns of the 1929 Wyo, there were selected the three young ladies of the Cowboy campus, who, according to the number of votes tallied in various ways during the contest, were adjudged by the student body as the most popular in this institution. They also appear in full page portraits in the following section. Page One hundred seventy-two 3featt lamer uctlte J obt Ztte filler JlrEtte Himgpre (3lean JJi tttttttO linntr, W ia Popularttg Contest ;@oro%j ji tamm 2tth, pigo Popularity Contest 3rb, JlUga opularttg (Eottlesl HIGH SCHOOt WEEK Psisre One hundred eighty-one Father of the Tournament Page One hundred eighty-two " [ " THEATLAND high school wears the crown of Wyoming s tate basketball w champion. The king of Wyoming teams was crowned at the University Gym Saturday, March 23, as the climax of High School Week and a week of basket tossing. All this was brought about when the Wheatland Bulldogs downed Glenrock, the Class B winner, by a score of 26 to 14. The state champions went through the week of basketball undefeated and advanced to the final by defeating Casper on two separate occasions. As Casper had defeated Cheyenne and the Indians had defeated Laramie it looks very much as if Wheatland holds the championship unchallenged. Glenrock lost its only game of the tournament Saturday night and there was never any doubt but that Glen- rock was the class of the B division. Due to the fact that Wheatland uses a slow-breaking offense and plays from back of a tightly-woven defense the game Saturday night was a little slow and at times threatened to become uninteresting. Glenrock was off with the basket and could not break through the Wheafand defense with any sustained degree of suc- cess. It was a long shooting game, with both teams plugging away from a dis- tance. McGinty finally became hot in the last half after he had spent the first half throwing the ball away in the general direction of the hoop. After McGinty started hitting from a distance the Bulldogs pulled away and had an easy time during the closing half. Glenrock made a contest of the game during the first ha ' f but slumped during the third quarter to allow the champions to pile it on to such an extent that the final quarter was played with the game in the bag for Wheatland. Wheat ' and ' s team was composed of B. ' .rd, Rugg, S. Dearinger, Titus, Turner, Cave, Capt. H. Dearinger, McGinty, Nelson, manager. Paa ' e One hundred eighty-three Glenrock ' s scrappy team, winners of B class : Coach Branaman, Fuller, E. Sarvey, Smythe, Manager H. Sarvey, Whittaker, Barron, Sutphin (captain), P. Lam, B. Lam. (Class A and B games sandwiched.) FIRST SERIES Casper, 28; Worland, 21 Sundance, 24 ; Egbert, 7 Cheyenne, 34; Midwest, 21 Lingle, 47 ; Reliance, 5 Lusk, 18; Green River, 16 Chugwater, 13; Carpenter, 8 Basin, 17; Cowley, 16 Lyman, 29 ; Ranchester, 1 1 Thermopolis, 20; Douglas, 13 Guernsey, 24; Sunrise, 13 Midwest, 21 ; Basin, 18 Sundance, 15; Carpenter, 13 Cowley, 15; Thermopolis, 14 Ranchester, 22 Guernsey, 21 Gillette, 2T,: Worland, 19 Superior, 2 : Lyman, 17 Cheyenne, 31 ; Roc 1 : Springs, Cokeville, 29 ; Sunrise, 5 Douglas, 19; Evanston. t6 Chugwater, 18; McFadden, 11 Page One hundred eighty -four Sheridan, 36; Gillette, 28 Cokeville, , ; Superior, 22 Rock Springs, 18 ; Evanston, 8 Burns, 36; Saratoga, 14 Rawlins, 27; Preps, 12 McFadden, 1 1 ; Big Piney, 10 Kemmerer, 18; Hanna, 13 G 1 enrock, 40 ; Fort Laramie, 6 Wheatland, 21; Laramie, 16 Veteran, 31 ; Pine Bluffs, 8 SECOND SERIES Lusk, 22 ; Preps, 18 Burns, T,2 ; Big Piney, 5 Green River, 23 ; Kemmerer, 18 Glenrock, 51 ; Reliance, 8 Rawlins, 23; Hanna, 17 Saratoga, 2 ; Fort Laramie, 10 Veteran, 21 ; Egbert, 20 Laramie, 39; Sheridan, 9 Wheatland, 2 ; Casper, 15 Lingle, 56; Pine Bluffs, 4 r : ' i-fpft,- ; r - ' " • ' i f A h Cm o i PS.-. ' " w ,jj| ' " jji| ijfc • nA M j m[ 1 JPmi ' 9 13 I f ' W " a ' f 1 a 1 ■ ' ■.Sl ■IB A s ' 1 iff a r w flf ■ V ff w flv ■ ■ hL ba f K fBflj THIRD SERIES Midwest, 27 ; Douglas, 22 Cokeville, 28 ; Guernsey, 4 Kemmerer, 24; Thermopolis, 17 Glenrock, 16; Sundance, 13 Gillette, 22 Green River, 18 Rawlins, 18; Basin, 13 Casper, 39 ; Cowley, 25 Saratoga, 19; Ranchester, 12 Wheatland, 38; Rock Springs, 12 Lingle, 29; McFadden, 10 Cheyenne, 25 ; Laramie, 16 Lyman, 33 ; Veteran, 8 Lusk, 26; Sheridan, 12 FOURTH SERIES Midwest, 7, ; Kemmerer, 2y Casper, 30; Cheyenne, 21 Chug-water, 17; Cokeville, 15 Lyman, 27; Burns, 26 Wheatland, 21; Rawlins, 17 Gillette, 17; Lusk, 15 Glenrock, 37; Superior, 20 Lingle, 36; Saratoga, 10 Casper, 31 ; Gillette, 7 Glenrock, 22 ; Lingle, 8 FIFTH SERIES Wheatland, 31 ; Midwest, 15 Lyman, 16; Chugwater, 14 SIXTH SERIES Glenrock, t,t,; Lyman, 18 Wheatland, 22; Casper, 17 Page One hundred eighty-fm Lyman, Second, Class B HP HE University of Wyoming basketball letter men selected the all-state team - for 1929 and the first seven men were given awards. Rugg of Wheatland was named captain and McGinty, his running mate, was placed as a sub. Two Casper men, Richie and Harris, were placed on the first team, while Laramie is represented by Byrne and Glenrock by Sarvey. Crawford was the seventh man on the all-state selection. Following are the teams as picked : First Team — Forwards : Rugg, Wheatland, captain ; Richie, Casper. Center : Byrne, Laramie. Guards : Sarvey, Glenrcok ; Harris, Casper. Utility : McGinty, Wheatland ; Crawford, Cheyenne. Second Team — Forwards : L. Dowler, Casper, captain ; B. Updike, Lusk. Center: H. Dearinger, W T heatland. Guards: P. Lam, Glenrock; D. Tottenhoff, Cheyenne. Honorable Mention — Nimmo, Cheyenne ; Ringdahl, Lyman ; B. Lam, Glen- rock ; D. Dayton, Cokeville ; Pate, Midwest; Butler, Gillette; Sawaya, Kemmerer ; Welsh, Cowley : Tebbs, Cowley ; Bryant, Green River ; Korohonen, Superior ; King, Cheyenne ; Friend, Rawlins ; Harlow, Casper ; Salo, Hanna ; Rider, Lingle ; Rollins, Lyman ; Given, Gillette ; Carroll, Saratoga ; Schliske, Lusk ; Jones, Midwest ; Camp- bell, Thermopolis ; D. Dowler, Casper; Cave, Wheatland; Fanning, Laramie; Uran, Rock Springs, Covolo, Kemmerer; J. Thompson, Sheridan; Hullet, Preps; McEvers, Lingle ; S. Dearinger, Wheatland. Page One hundred eighty-six ' ' IT ' -f ' - ' " " " ] ■ WHMMi—l I. 11 tM rzx i =3= |«i , m: ijsf ' j r i i ' i I ' tju li . i Jt J ( ;. ;..« i JP 1 ! i i 1 • H " If If J r 4k ■HJlXb 1 _. $ . %; .-i; 1 1 1 r - i Mv ' ' - ' fL ; |lt| w ; ' Hi m TATE champions in academic contests are as follows : Piano : Ralph Dawdy, Sheridan, first ; Melvin Smith, Cheyenne, second. Voice : Lloyd Farlein, Wor- land, first; Hazel Elaine Draper, Greybnll, second. Reading: Rose Redle, Sheri- dan, first ; Rhea Wadsworth, Lyman, second. Rhea Wadsworth of Lyman was winner in the essay contest in which twenty- seven competed. Margaret Thomas of Laramie was second. In the competition each contestant was given two hours to write his or her choice of several assigned subjects. Academic winners were — Debate : Ned Turner and Francis Turner, Casper. Shorthand : Betty Rowse, Casper, first ; Donald Gwinn, Sheridan, second. Novice Typewriting: Virgil Fortin, Gillette, first; Alice Meachan, Rock Springs, second. Amateur Typewriting : Donald Gwinn, Sheridan, first ; Lucille Long, Gillette, second. Essay for Wyoming Federation of Women ' s Clubs : Rose Redle, Sheri- dan. National Oratorical Contest : Stanley W. Trachta, Greybull, first ; Meda Strong, Lingle, alternate. The list of those competing in the finals, as a result of victories in the pre- liminaries, were as follows : Piano: Melvin Smith, Cheyenne; Victor Rizzi, Kemmerer ; Shirley Slade, Lyman ; Geneva Gibson, Greybull ; Ralph Dawdy, Sheridan. Reading : Jerry Housel, Rawlins ; Rhea Wadsworth, Lyman ; Rose Redle, Sheridan; Stanley Trachta, Greybull. Voice : Orville Smythe, Glenrock ; Phyllis McMullen, Cheyenne ; Hazel Elaine Draper, Greybull ; Lloyd Farlein, Worland. Violin : Luella Head, Casper; Dorothy Cohen, Cheyenne; Lucile Sweft, Cheyenne, Academy of the Holy Child; Irene Koski, Diamondville ; Griff Griffith, Glenrock ; Elda Piaia, Reliance ; Stewart Blunk, Rock Springs ; Clyde Robertson, Sunrise; Ida A 1 ine Hill, Superior; Alfred Mokler, Thermopolis. Page One hundred eighty-seven Page One? hundred eighty-eight BOOK IV s4THL ETie; Page One hundred ninety-one Ed Miller Freshman Coach George W. McLaren Head Coach Wm. Kern Line Coach " OOOTBALL for the season of 1928 was not what the University expected, al- ■ ■ though we had one of the best teams in the history of Football, it was just one of those teams which couldn ' t get started, and along with the teams which we played Wyoming was always a big " threat ' " and our opponents were always glad when the game with Wyoming was over. The first game of the season was with the Black Hills Teachers ' College, which we won, 40 to o. This was just a practice game and we found out then that our team was to be a real threat. The next game was played at Laramie with Kearney Normal. Wyoming won 19 to 6. Along about October 3 we started for Chicago to play the first Big Ten Team Wyoming has ever had the pleasure to compete with and after playing before a crowd of 35,000 people Chicago won, 47 to o. Pase One hundred ninety-two Our next game was with Utah Aggies and we lost, 24 to 6. This was one of the hest games played. Homecoming was the next game played on October 27, with Colorado Teachers, and we lost, 28 to o. University of Denver was the next game and they won, 26 to 7. We played the Montana Bobcats at Billings, Montana. This game was lost, 14 to 7. Chadron was the next home game, and we lost that, 33 to o. We left for Colorado Springs to play our last game of the season on November 24th, and that was lost, 48 to 25. By graduation we lost Captain Duncan, Larry Hart, Toucher, Osbourn, Bennett, Har- kins. The coming year the material we will have for Football looks good and when all of the boys who played on the Freshman team report for Varsity suits, Wyoming will have a team that will really be a credit to the University. The boys will be back and fighting for the dif- ferent positions on the team and for " Old Wyo. " Captain Duncan Page One hundred ninety-three 4 " Barker Scott Toucher Thompson Page One hundred ninety-four Joyce Gaer Hart Osborn Page One hundred ninety-five DUNKER Hubbard Hirst Metzler J ' ii ' jc due hundred ninety-six Ekdall Harkins KlDD Bennett Page One hundred ninety-seven Stewart COUGHLTN Page One hundred ninety-eight fl BASKETBALL Page One hundred ninety-nine «mS 7ITH three regulars and four reserve ™ ™ lettermen back, and all of whom answered the call for basketball candidates, Coach McLaren had a goodly group around which to form his nucleus for a winning basketball team. The regulars who were issued suits last year were : Captain Robert Outsen, Charles Coughlin and John Engstrom. Among the reserve material available were : Dunker, Coletti, Jiacoletti and Thomas. There was an abundant supply of Frosh material to turn up and some of these men showed up well before the season was over. JANUARY 7, 1929 Wyoming (32) Utah Aggies (25) The first game of the season was won by the Wyoming Cowboys when they defeated the Utah Aggies in a close and hard- fought battle in the University Gym. Captain Outsen led his team in scoring. He counted five field goals. Dunker, playing at the running guard post, was all that could be expected of any man from the same posi- tion. Besides playing a nice floor game, he hit the loop four times and made one by the free throw route. Coletti, speedy forward of the Wyoming squad, put the game on ice when he made three buckets in a row. Captain Outsen JANUARY 8, 1929 Wyoming (21) Utah Aggies (19) Johnny Engstrom saved the day for Wyoming, when he looped the basket for a pair of two-timers, that put the count at 21 to 19 for Wyoming. Thomas, star forward, was the high point man of the game and it was his classy dribbling that indirectly enabled Wyoming to keep within gunshot of the Aggies and the basket. Smith, center of the Aggies, was the big man for his team. The Utes staged a hard and brilliant fight, but the Cowboys bested them in the last few seconds of play by Engstrom ' s great shooting. JANUARY 11. 1929 During the Christmas vacation, the Wyoming basketball team settled it for all time that they had the best team in the city. They completely outp ' ayed and out- scored the Union Pacific Athletes by the score of 45 to 27. Engstrom, Captain Outsen and Thomas all were hitting the loop in great style. On the last Friday of vacation, they defeated the Kearney Normal by the score of 39 to 20. The game was slow and at no time did the Nebraska School throw a big scare into the Wyo- ming camp. Page Two hundred COUGHLIN Davis Engstrom Wyoming (31 ) JANUARY 12, 1929 Denver (28 " Playing their first Conference game of the season, Wyoming downed Denver University in a basketball game, that contained many thrills, by the count of 31 to 28. Coletti was high-point man of the game. He tallied five times from the floor and twice from the gift line. He was ably assisted by Captain Outsen and Engstrom. Charles Coughlin, Wyoming ' s All-Conference guard, played a first-class defensive ?ame. JANUARY 19, 1929 Wyoming (29) Denver (23) When they met Denver the second time, Wyoming put them even lower than they did the first time, led by the brilliant John Engstrom, who alone accounted for six baskets and two free throws. Denver took the lead, but the strong Wyo- ming outfit was not to be denied, so they took away the lead and passed it by some- what. The Cowboys ' defense was far better than usual, and it was next to impos- sible for the D. U. men to get in for a close shot. Captain Outsen and Coughlin both turned in exceptionally good floor games. Page Two hundred one CoLETTl DuNKRR JlACOLETTl JANUARY 22, 1929 Wyoming (30) Colorado University (22) With 5,000 spectators on the watching and cheering end of the game, the Wyo- ming quintet vanquished the Colorado University basketeers in a fast game by the count of 30 to 22. The game was played before Governor Frank C. Emerson and the members of the Twentieth Wyoming legislature. With Coletti on a scoring rampage, the Cowboys could not be stopped. Captain Outsen, Engstrom and Coughlin carried the brunt of the attack for the Cowboys, but they were ably assisted by Gaer, who besides contributing 4 points to the cause, played a nice floor game. McNiff got his first taste of College basketball and was all that could be expected of such a man. McNiff is good sized and fast for a big man. JANUARY 28, 1929 Colorado University (25) . Wyoming (22) With the entire Cowboy team off balance, the Colorado University came to Laramie and turned the trick on Wyoming and won a poorly played game by the count of 25 to 22. Captain Outsen was the only home man to score any points at all, and he was only good for nine points. The team could not even come close to the loop and with the C. U. men outshooting Wyoming on every angle, it was only logical that they won the game. Page Two hundred two Gaer McNife Wyoming (39) Miners (18) In a poorly played game on the half-acre court, Wyoming completely ousted the Miners by the one-sided count of 39 to 18. Led by the brilliant Captain Ousten and Johnny Engstrom, the Cowboys could not be halted at all. Every Wyoming man turned in and gave a good account of himself and after the first few minutes of play, the game was on ice for Wyoming. Wyoming (25) C. C. (27) Wyoming took their second defeat of the season when they were forced to bow to the Colorado College quintet by the close score of 27 to 25. The game was all for Wyoming until late in the game at which time the Cowboys permitted the C. C. aggregation to pile up points and win. The game was the poorest exhibition put up by the Cowboys this season. Engstrom kept Wyoming in the running, while Clark and Waters did the best playing for C. C. FEBRUARY 3, 1929 Wyoming (27) Colorado Teachers (29) After leading with the count of 20 to 11 at the end of the first half, the Cow- boys dropped a tough game to the Colorado Teachers by the score of 29 to 27. The game was a tough one to lose, as Wyoming had by far the superior team, but lacked the scoring punch in the final moments of play. Engstrom and Tiacoletti were the high point men for Wyoming with 1 1 and 10 points, respectively. Captain Outsen played a nice defensive game and contributed 6 points to the cause. Page Two hundred three FEBRUARY r6, 1929 Wyoming (36) C. C. (35) In the most thrilling game ever played on the University of Wyoming ' s half- acre court, the Cowboys branded Colorado College in a fast and furious game by the count of 36 to 35. The game will long be remembered by those who were for- tunate enough to see it. With four and one-half minutes to play, the Colorado College started to play a stalling game. Led by Captain Outsen and with Johnny Engstrom back in the lineup, Wyoming took after the ball and within two minutes after they started for it, they had counted 1 1 points and won the fastest and hardest game ever played on the local court. " Wyoming Never Quits " was written and rewritten many times during the last few minutes of the great game. Outsen and Engstrom led in the scoring, but the entire team deserves credit for its wonderful comeback. FEBRUARY 23, 1929 Wyoming (44) Colorado Aggies (34) Wyoming defeated the Colorado Agricultural School in a clean-fought game by the score of 44 to 34. Wyoming was the first to slip the ball through the loop when the clever Jiacoletti connected for a two-timer. Jiacoletti was high point man of the game, with 9 baskets for a total of 18 points. Captain Outsen and Engstrom also contributed heavily to the scoring. Coughlin and Dunker played a nice de- fensive game. Day was high-point man for Aggies, with 7 baskets and 4 points by the free-throw route. Wyoming (53) Aggies (39) Once more the Colorado Aggies were forced to take the short end of the score when Wyoming vanquished them by the count of 53 to 39. The entire Wyoming team played nice ball, but the shooting of Jiacoletti was far above average. The fast forward counted 1 1 baskets and 2 free throws. This made a total of 42 points for two games. Captain Outsen, Engstrom and McNiff were also in helping with the scoring at all times. The Wyoming defense was good and it was next to impossible for the Aggies to come down and get a close shot. Day and Ball were high point men for Aggies and most of their points were from long range. FEBRUARY 26, 1929 Wyoming (44) Regis (22) With Captain Outsen, Engstrom, Coletti, McNiff and Davis on a scoring tour, the Cowboys completely outplayed and outshot the Regis College quintet by the score of 44 to 22. McNiff, former Laramie High star and All-State center, made his bow and made it quite royally. He was good for 11 points. Mrak and Cell were high point men for Regis with 6 points each. Page Two hundred tour All-Division Basketball Honor Team. Position First Team Forward Engstrom ( Wyo. ) Forward Middlemist ( C. U. ) Center Clark (C. C. ) Guard BerESFOrd ( C. U. ) Guard Hotten ( D. U. ) Position Second Team Forward Waters ( C. C, ) Forward HivEly ( D. U. ) Center Outsen ( Wyo.) Guard Wells (Alines) Guard Cough lin (Wyo.) Position Third Team Forward Jaicoletti (Wyo.) Forward Day (Aggies ) Center Downs (Western State ) Guard Mashburn (Teachers ) Guard Russell (C. U. ) Honorable Mention: Forward, Willett (Teachers) ; Center, Bagnall (C. U.) ; Guards, Dunker (Wyo.), Byers (Denver). It will be noticed that every Wyoming man was on a team or received hon- orable mention. Engstrom was the class of the forwards in the Eastern Division, while Coughlin at guard and Captain Outsen at Center were hard to keep off the first string. Pasrc Two hundred five Trainer Lee Boxing Coach Frazer Freshman Coach Miller Page Two hundred six IMOR SPORT; Page Two hundred -seven |N the second day of March, the Uni- versity of Wyoming was host to the Eastern Division meet, which was won by Colorado University, who collected 47 points. Colorado Aggies was second, with 31 points. Wyoming and Teachers tied for third with 13 markers. Turner, of Wyoming " , took second place for the Cowboys in the fancy diving. Budd and Redburn also did good work for Wyo- ming. Due to heavy storms, the entire Eastern Division could not come, but it is something that is started now and in the years to come this meet should be developed into quite a meet. Jess Budd Page Two hundred eight " OACH McLAREN had to practically rebuild a track team from nowhere. He • lost some valuable material from last year ' s team and it was necessary to build from the ground up. Some stars were uncovered in the Intra-Mural track meet, and most of the men came out for Varsity competition. With the Boulder relays as their first meet the Cowboys started to work in earnest. Weather conditions would not permit the men to work outside so it was necessary to work in the Armory. BOULDER RELAYS YOMING made a good showing in the Relays. With Scott and Hale both placing in the ioo-yard dash and with Hale taking third in the finals of the high hurdles and Kuzara won the javelin. Wyoming led the half-mile relays until they conflicted in a mixup. They finished third. The team was composed of Scott, Thompson, Barker and Hale. The four-mile relay team, which was composed of Huffman, Thatcher, Patch and Fletcher, took a third, but pushed the winners all the way around. WYOMING, 74; C. C, 60; TEACHERS, 40 In the only triangle meet of the season, Wyoming, led by Hale, left the Colo- rado Schools in the dust and won the meet with a total of 74 points to 60 for Colo- rado College and 40 for Colorado Teachers. Sammy Hale won first in the 100-yard dash, 120-yard high hurdles; 220-yard low hurdles and tied for first in the broad jump. He alone captured 19 points to be high point man of the day. Scott, of Wyoming, took second in the 100-yard dash and won the 220-yard dash. McNiff won the pole vault, while Thatcher captured first in the mile and took second in the half mile. The following week, the Cowboys again journeyed to Greeley, where they took the Teachers into camp by the score of 75 to 65. The meet did not furnish any thrills, but the Teachers gave Wyoming a good race for their money. EASTERN DIVISION MEET AT DENVER Wyoming finished fifth in the Eastern Division meet. Several men of the Wyoming Club were out, but despite the fact, Wyoming did right well. Kuzara took second in the javelin, while Thatcher took fourth in the mile. Ringert, Cowboy jumper, tied for second in the high jump, while Hale took third in the high hurdles. Sammy led the high hurdles to the ninth hurdle, at which time he hit the hurdles and was forced to take third. Page Two hundred-nine The Cowboys made the best showing last spring that has ever been made by a Wyoming School in the Conference meet. B. Y. U. won the meet with a total of 48 2 points. Friday, the day of the preliminaries, was a perfect day, but Saturday turned out with a strong wind blowing against the runners. Hale, Wyoming ' s star track man, proved to be the only double winner for the McLaren squad. Sammy raced through to a second in the high hurdles, which went in 15 seconds flat. He was a fourth-place winner in the low hurdles and also ran on the mile relay. Kuzara, star javelin tosser, came through with a fourth place, and the mile relay, composed of Turner, Thatcher, Ringert and Hale, took fifth place. Sammy Hale, star track man of the Wyoming team, is one of the best hurdlers in the Conference, as well as a relay man and broad jumper. Great things are ex- pected of Hale in the years to come. Page Two hundred ten r II ' HE basket-tossers of the Sig Alph house galloped through the annual intra- - " mural tournament without a defeat. Every competing team was forced to bow before the Sig Alph aggregation before the final whistle of the tournament was blown. Their air-tight defense and fast-breaking offense was plenty for most Varsity teams to contend with. Buckley and Thompson looked after the guard courts, while Hale and Watland, the forwards, with the aid of Mau at center, saw to it that the loop was kept warm. Sammy Hale, the high-point man of the tournament, needed only plenty of opposition and a few points behind to come through and give the spectators what they hear about but rarely see. Buckley was the oustanding guard in the field, who always knew that the ball did not belong in his territory. " Tracks " Mau, who was head and shoulders above the game, saw to it that the scorekeepers for the Sig Alphs did not visit dreamland. The All Intra-Mural team found places for Mau, Buckley and Hale from the Sig Alph House, Corregan of the Alpha Tans and Welch, Sigma Nu. Page Two hundred eleven HFHE SIGMA NU fraternity took the Intra-Mural Baseball without much - • trouble. They had a well-balanced outfit and much credit must be given to Dunker, their pitcher. They won from S. A. E., A. T. O., K. S., and the Dorm teams. GAIN the well-balanced Sig Alph Track Team took home the track honors, which they have won for several decades. However, they were pushed strongly by the Independents, who had an outfit that could make trouble for any in- tra-mural team. Sammy Hale, the Iowa product, was the outstanding spoke in the wheel, walking off with both hurdles and taking second in the ioo-yard clash and the broad jump. Scott was high point man for the I. C. GAIN the Sigma Nu fraternity carried away the honors of the boxing and wrestling sport by annexing 20 points, with the Kappa Sigs trailing closely behind with 15. Most of their old material was back and all that was necessary was to shave off the rough corners. The results of the finals : BOXING 115-Pound — Burkholder (DMA) defeated Keener ( IC ) 125-Pound — Kirk (SAE) defeated Leuthart (Barb) 135-Pound— Garrett (IC) defeated Scott (SAE) 145-Pound — Winchester (KS) defeated Kruger (Barb) 158-Pound — Jaicoletti ( SN ) defeated Thatcher (IC) Light-Heavy— Ross (SN) defeated Spriggs (DMA) Heavy — Hirst — No opponent. WRESTLING 115-Pound— Lilja (ATO) defeated Ikuno (Barb) 125-Pound — Winters (SN) defeated Hemenover (KS) 135-Pound — Scheidigger (SAE) defeated Travis (KS) 145-Pound — Gillespie (KS) defeated Olafson (Barb) 158-Pound — Johnson ( KS ) defeated Keyser (Barb) Light-Heavy — Bennett (Barb) defeated Klohs (KS) Heavv — Buckmaster (Barb) defeated Hinman (KS) Pasi ' e Two hundred twelve WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC; Page Two hundred thirteen jURING the season 1928-1929 the University Hockey team played two games. The first was lost to Ft. Collins, with a score of 2 to 1. The second was lost to Greeley with a score of 4 to 1. The girls making the University team were : Helen Corbett, Jane Hunt, Mar- garet Cordiner, Myrtle Yoder, Edna Cole, Frances Des Enfants, Jean Nimmo, Lala Mau, Cathryn Johnson, Irene Johnson, Blanche Turner and Bernice Red- shaw. Much interest was also shown in the Inter-Class tournament. The Freshmen won first, the Juniors-Seniors, second, and the Sophomores, third. Page Two hundred fourteen GREAT deal of interest was shown in Basketball, resulting in both an intra- mural and inter-class tournament. The inter-class tournament was won by the Juniors, the Freshmen, second, and the Seniors third. Hoyt Hall I won the Intra-Mural tournament, the Varsity Villagers being runnersup. In this tournament Turner was high point man, with 85 points; Ruch second with 64, and Grisinger third, with 51. The University team was selected from material used in these tournaments. I ' ajro Two hundred fifteyn HTHE VARSITY SQUAD OF BASKETBALL is chosen from all the girls - - participating in the two tournaments that are run off during basketball season. This group play friendly games of intercollegiate competition with some of the nearby colleges of Colorado. The high point women of this year ' s tournament were : Blanche Turner, first ; Gertrude Rue, second ; Margaret Grisinger, third. Evelyn Goetz Left Guard Hazel Keller Right Guard Gertrude Ruch Center-Forward Jean Nimmo Center-Guard Blanche Turner Right Forward Margaret Grisinger Left Forward Helen Corbett Substitute Left Forward Page Two hundred sixteen r II ' HE Physical Education department sponsored an Inter-Class and Inter-Mural - ■ Swimming meet in February. In the Inter-Class meet the Juniors won first with 45 points, the Freshmen second, with 21 ; the Sophomores third, with 14, and the Seniors fourth with it. Hoyt Hall won first in the Intra-Murals, having a total of 26 points, Kappa Kappa Gamma, second, with 14, Pi Beta Phi, third, with 13, and Delta Phi Sigma, fourth, with 1 1 . Blanche Turner won first in diving and Myrtle Kirby second. Blanche Turner was also high point individual for the meet, Bertha Dubois, Edna Cole and Laura Bragg tying for second. Those making the University team were : Blanche Turner, Edna Cole, Inez Fuller, Emma Dallas, Rowene Danielson, Alene McQuinn, Bertha Dubois and Jane Hunt. Page Two hundred seventeen r II 1 HE Girls ' Rifle Team competed successfully in four Inter-Collegiate matches - " - out of eight. This is the first year that the team has really come to the front in an Inter-Collegiate way. These matches were fired against Carnegie Institute of Technology, University of Nebraska, Oklahoma A. M. College, Northwestern University, Michigan State College, Kansas State Agricultural College, University of Maine and University of Michigan. The Wyoming team included : Des En- fants, Cordiner, Sill, Keating, Raab, Dickson, Lawrence, Seaverson and McKeag. An inter-c ' ass rifle match was fired during the season in which the Freshman team, including Keating, Dickson and Hull, carried oft the first honors. The Juniors, with Sill, Cordiner and Lawrence, took second. Pnge Two hundred eighteen r II ' HE LIFE SAYING CORPS consists of the group of girls who have passed - their Senior life-saving test. This group is honored by the event that they are the only group who can act as life guards in the pool. This test is given to the girls, which insures the safety of the swimmers at all times. Page Two hundred nineteen INTERPRETATIVE DANCING has become one of the prominent activities in the women ' s P. E. Department. Last year the interpretative dancing class headed the performance of the pageant, " The Giant ' s Garden. " This year, under the direction of Miss Edith Haight, this activity has a special class organized for those interested in advanced danciner. Page Two hundred twenty Ruth Campbell Valeria Rittenhouse Lesa S. Summers THE WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT has com- pleted another successful year. This department, being young, on ' y four years old, has improved with every year and has won a position of good standing among the other departments on the campus. The department last year, under the head of Miss Weed and Miss Blanche Burrows, produced very successfully a pageant called " The Giant ' s Garden. ' ' This was produced in the poolroom of the Gym, where a large stage was built over the lower end of the pool. The operetta included swimming and dancing stunts. This year the department is conducted under a new head Miss Edith Haight, who is a graduate of Wel 1 esley and with a Master ' s from the University of Colum- bia. She is assisted by Miss Ruth Campbell, a graduate of Chicago and of Wyo- ming, and Mrs. Summers, who is a graduate of Nebraska U, old members of the staff and with an addition of Miss Rittenhouse, who is the school nurse and who has her office at the Gymnasium. The P. E. Department has a great future and is growing rapidly. Page Two hundred twenty-one RECREATION HALL SUMMER CAMP Page Two hundred twenty-two RAniTinNs toi mn ds WmTEVKSRfNE " THC ' fe ABNER EZEKIAL CUNNIN HtsVI m hasn ' t ni55En SUNDAY 5CHQ0L EDR THTUE YEAK CHAMP HOG 4UBGE OF tOUN CAN WIGGLE WIS EARS TOGETHER OR SEPARATED EEARNEO THE ETTY5BUK AEPRE55 WHEH THREE YEAH5 0)0] 15 SLATfD Tt7 " RISE HIGH -ftY THUNDER TtATS Page Two hundred twenty-three ■f .,„ Felt hats may come and straw hats may go, but the high hat goes on for- ever. — The Imp. Doctor: " May I kiss you? " Nurse : " Certainly not — I hate to have a doctor ' s bill stuck in mv face. " A girl used to hide her insteps, but now she tries to show her stepins. — Wash, and Lee Mink. Frances : " Down home they call me the village queen. " Faye : " That ' s because so many of the town poker players have held you. " Art : " How did the professor make his millions? " Seland : " He put fenders on grape- fruit spoons. " — Penn. State Frosh. Steno : " I ' m not going to kiss you any more. ' Simth : " I suppose I ' ll get the usual two weeks ' notice? " — Blue Bucket. THE CO-ED (From a Prof.) I took my place before my class. Which buzzed like swarms of busy bees ; And, looking up, I saw a sight — My word — a row of naked knees ; And glaring there before my eyes, Were legs of every shape and size. I sometimes stroll the campus green, When care or worry plagues. The pretty Co-ed flits about ; She ' s most arms and legs. No matter where one goes, he sees Just scores and scores of naked knees. — The Imp. " Give me your money or I ' ll blow your brains out, " commanded the holdup. The intended victim calmly laughed in a manner that showed that he didn ' t care about either. He was a college boy. — Wis. Octopus. She ' s never been engaged, boys, but you ought to see her pins. — Bucknell Bell Hop. 4 „ „„ „,, .... .... .... .... .... , ,„ ___ .—A, Z I ' U — llll — llll — Ml— Mil— MM— 1111 — III!— MM—. II IIN — Mil— IIM — 1111 — llll — llll — IMI — IIN — »J- Voodrora Clothing Company HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES Students ' Headquarters for Wearing Apparel 4. 4, Page Two hundred twenty-four ' . A ' ? DpenHouse- And na nj TW " 1% freaks POPULARITY TOKITEST FRMTRN ' mES ( ATHLETICS COWBOY JOE a.n tM fefe. Page Two hundred twenty-five ON DATING ( Big Sister to Little Sister. ) 1. Beware of all engineers, lawyers, A. C. majors, and commerce students. Stick to the simple sons of the soil. An Ag student won ' t hurt our little Nell. 2. Consider yourself safe with a D. M. A. 3. If a Sigma Nu or an S. A. E. treats you to a sody, don ' t drop dead. It won ' t happen again. 4. Never encourage an Alpha Tau. 5. If it ' s a blind date, remember you can always say no! 6. Alwavs take alono- your pick and shovel, and DIG— DIG— DIG !— The Scout. PLEA FOR MORE NOURISHMENT Dates may come and dates may flee I always get the ones most broke. The poets say that love is free But I can ' t live on just coke ' — The Scout. =k AND A SORRY LOOKING ONE It ' s a long Jane that has no curves. — The Scout. " Don ' t you think you could grow to love me? " " I ' mi afraid not, I ' ve stopped growing. " First Voice on Phone : " This is Whitie. Do you love me, dear ? " Second Ditto: " Of course, dear. " First, Ditto : " You two-timer, this is not Whitie, it ' s Buck. " Second, Ditto : " You double crosser. This is not Peg, it ' s Dot. ' She was only a Pullman conductor ' s daughter, but she sure gave me a wide berth. — Wis. Octopus. ON OSCULATION Some old maid, Without a doubt, Who never tasted bliss Was the flrst to start That lie about The microbes in a kiss ! The Scout. " Who was George Washington ? " " He ' s the guy whose wife makes candy. " — Purdue Debris. + -„, I Parker, Sheafler and i Conklin Pens Dietzgen and K. E. Drafting Supplies University Book Store TEXTBOOKS . . . STATIONERY . . . PENNANTS Owned and Operated by the University for the Convenience of Students -,:, Pa ' - ' e Two hundred twenty-six Page Two hundred twenty-seven + , ,_„„_„ , , , , — „„_, ROCK SPRINGS, WYOMING The Home of the Best Coal in the West - ROCK SPRINGS LIONS CLUB 4 + P-£t? l ThZLi £r- °ne £ th WhooVees Ivinkade s Driverless and Taxi Phone 3443 311 S. Third St. LARAMIE, WYOMING ,_ +_,,, Page Two hundred twenty-eight Potter Za--ur Cl-ix b Holds tioTher ai ' Gful ' ZJ erft- G atter to LislTeti 2v5 a sJ j d vSandal sV° 7 o " »i£ _ £ ' d a u q K Te Presents a p a-uj W- - e Page Two hundred twenty-nine , , Music Wherever You Cjo VICTOR ORTHOPHONIC PORTABLE $35.00 COLUMBIA PORTABLE $25.00 and $50.00 N Columbia " O 1 ew victor Jtvecords W. H. HOLLIDAY CO. — „, , . — ,_„„_„ „_„„_„_, ,_, ,_„„_,+ PORTRAIT OF A LADY There she sat ' Cross the aisle, Good to look at, Lots of style. A smile glows. She lifts her chin When I expose My nice Greek pin. But nothin, doing — This female cute Is merely chewin ' Juicy Fruit ! WAGES He kissed her once He kissed her twice, It seemed a harmless frolic. But was crass For now alas, He ' s got the painter ' s colic. — Purdue Debris. " What kind of lipstick is that? " " Kissproof. " " Well rub it off, we got work He: She: He: to do. " " What is your Christian name? " " Heh ! Heh ! Fooled you — I ' m a Turk. " — Purdue Debris. " May I have the last dance? " " This is your last dance. " — Purdue Debris. Irene Green Just seventeen, Wears flimsy socks Of Crepe de chine ; And when she walks Upon the scene More Irene Than crepe de chine Can be seen. — Purdue Debris. Miss : " Good heavens, the Brown ' s are coming over to lunch. Should I put on the percolator? " • Mister : " Don ' t dressed good enough — Purdue Debris. bother, you are the way you are. " " What ' s the charge for this battery? " " Three amperes. " " How much is that in American money? " — Purdue Debris. +,- Page Two hundred thirty TheT-a. Mi ani. Fre-Mdd C ub , aiias tte Cam-pu-s Cut -iip; Meet and roll the Bonss TheTz. Alpha PHi ( 3 u ±J 0 A Jfcs her [s. kt WhdT every sTudevrT liould. tnov Qu-i Z ±ne. Cs a.ttd a paper is read — -Vgg Page Two hundred thirty-one MEN ONLY— WOMEN FORBIDDEN •noX ip;ED — 77; r Scout. My girl has oasis teeth. Howzat? Few and far between. — The Scout. Hickory, dickory, dock, The mice ran up her sock. One stopped at the garter, The other was smarter, Hickory, dickory, dock. Debris. He : " Won ' t you take your things off and stay awhile? " She " Say. what do you think I am, anyway? " — The Scout. Young Mother Hubbard went to the cup- board, To get the poor ice man a bracer ; But hubby came in, and instead of the gin. The ice man got only a chaser. The Scout. — 4, " Who invented bookkeeping? " " Well Eve had a loose leaf system. " — The Scout. He may have been a ham, but his sugar cured him. Wayne ( passing a certain spot near a certain sorority house) : " Gee — I can ' t stand seeing that girl mug ' at girl any longer. " Tom : " Smatter, sentimentally stifle you? " Wayne: " Naw, it ' s my girl. ' ' Eph : " What are you going to do? " Co-ed: " I ' m going to dress a chicken. " Eph : " I ' ll be right with you. " A balky mule has four-wheel brakes, A billy goat has bumpers. A firefly is a bright spotlight, Rabbits are puddle jumpers. Camels have balloon tire feet. And carry spares of what they eat. But still I think that nothing beats The kangaroos with rumble seats. She was only a miner ' s daughter, but oh, what natural resources ! Wilson J3ros. Furnishings KUPPENHEIMER AND CLUB CLOTHES FRINEDLY FIVES— SMITH SMART SHOES CADET HOSIERY FOR LADIES _+ Complete Outfitters For the College Man W. J. Holmes 302 South 2nd Street Phone 3248 _,„ Page Two hundred thirty-two 3£ WB { The, dwjier £ a.Me TAe Sororities enrte-rVaktn FrosK VCV " i A E= V pVant e?f7 l tt £ «S " Ofi-uou-Xhfhk-he ' s " PHI TLL6h Nope- Can ' t 6e o -the 6ahd Vess ou- goKi and rush 1YE-MEMJ-D0IIMN1 Page Two hundred thirty-three .- THE SERVEY STORES COMPANY LARAMIE ' S NEW CHAIN DEPARTMENT STORE MEN ' S LIN ES Biltmore Suits Crossett Shoes Stylepark Hats Tobias ' Caps All Standard Brands SERVEY ' S I SERVICE LADIES ' LINES Janet Walker Dresses Queen Quality Shoes Van Raalte Undies, Hose Munsingwear Westcott Hose - SATISFIES _„ 4„-_ „„_„„_, „_„„ , , ,_„„_„„_„„ „„_„„ „„_„„_„„_„„_„ 1 ,_,,„_„„-4. 1 Are You Building or Remodeling? SEE US FOR ADVICE WE SPECIALIZE IN MILLWORK GLASS, BUILDING HARDWARE, PAINT Swenson Lumber Co. Dial 2553 860 North Third St. 4.-,..; mi mi mi mi nil Mil mi mi. ioi im lll-llll mi mi nil mi mi mi nil mi mi mi mi mi nil mi mi mi mi mi WE BAKE EVERY DAY It doesn ' t pay you to bake nowadays. You will find the re?.l home made flavor in our BREADS. PIES, CAKES AND PASTRIES Baked Electrically By QUALITY BAKERY Dial 3029 216 Garfield St. Laramie, Wyo. -„, . 4. „_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„_ 4. YOUR HOME SHOULD COME FIRST We Carry a Complete Line of Home Furnishings THE WOLFENSBERGER FURNITURE CO. Laramie ' s Exclusive Furniture Store 308 So. Second Street Laramie, Wyo. •!,_,, , mi mi mi in, mi mi mi m , NM IMI mi nn 11 11 nab Page Two hundred thirty-lour Fraternity Men Defeat own Candidate tbai-m 2 refuse io weer Bmsiered 0 2 JkMf pi II " (lie bilovvwrt i, A E 1 1 e ow 1 Gib - . AtVMo DocQn xDlth Pettt ' coat Goveramerrt f ff Page Two hundred thirty-five ' ' ' ' ' ' V ' ' ' JJ ' ' ' 1. 1 ' ■ i ' ' ' __!_ ULI ' Vj ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' _ THE UNIVERSITY The undergraduate life and the history of the University find record each year in the Wyo As the institution grows, adding buildings, students, courses, its growth is reflected in the annual yearbook LIBERAL ARTS EDUCATION ENGINEERING LAW AGRICULTURE Extension Work, Military, Commerce, Etc. Five colleges on one campus —WYOMING FOR THE STUDENTS —THE STUDENTS FOR WYOMING The University of Wyoming Page Two hundred thirty-six for XD.-2. Ye a i 19Z8 Editor : L)£ to Olive, Keenef Artist Martba Ike Ramirez Page Two hundred thirty-seven ■ " " " — " " — » — » — .... — »II — ».. — .... — .... — .... — ».. — „., — .,„ — 111.— . MRS. APPETIZER SAYS We have the best things to eat in town. Merchants ' Lunch from 11 to 2 SANDWICHES OUR FOUNTAIN DRINKS are as cold as charity — try them. DOWNS SPECIALTY SHOP 312 Grand Ave. Plaza Hotel Bldg. Clothing Furnishings Watches Diamonds AL S MIDWEST STORE Ae Hurwitz Corner First and Ivinson, Laramie, Wyo. Jewelry Cutlery Luggage Sporting Goods -„„ HARRY J. TAYLOP Insurance and Real Estate The Typewriter Exchange Sales, Rentals . :. Repairs Supplies State Distributor Woodstock Typewriters Authorized Dealer Remington Portable Royal Portable General Fireproofing Co. Allsteel Office Furniture Filing Supplies Phone 2859 115 South Second Street , „„ — + + W. J. Reed F. G. Reed The ARAPAHO STUDIOS and ART SHOP Laramie Drug Building Laramie, Wyoming Phone 4138 P. O. Box 264 _,;. 4 4, ,„_!, „ ,_.j. E. E. FITCH Real Estate Insurance Notary Public Abstracts 222 Grand Avenue LARAMIE, WYOMING .,,4. « Page Two hundred thirty-eight 3 ' !3ubbLe ■ Ch p roaln Ajcy: I ' ve 5eptr-±7 — Zo FrosH Week_ i r that StahToh ? he ' s AMA i 5 hi: he AT ' J rosh hunCs his room df Tfi ' dorm G-iuind The -£Yosh girls a Trekr le.!see. you ' re- dean School — Frosh -reofisTer TLe various nan ' ons 0 T he WO fid -45--- Cesses be afin Sept- -± _5 3ea.Y-f «s h . 7 lAAjomincj: 19 Kearney Paae Two hundred thirty-nine _ YOU SHOULD NEVER FORGET There is one very necessary qualifi- cation for success; it is self-reliance. Unless you believe in yourself, no one else will. Don ' t ever forget that. Self-reliance is the cornerstone of achievement over which is erected the temple of success. Unless you believe you can do a thing, you can ' t do it. If you believe you can do it, half the battle is won. FIRST NATIONAL BANK KemmEser, Wyoming +-., " -4. We Know You ' ll Come Again! Your Patronage is appreciated in this store Day after day we try to treat you so courteously — to serve you with such sat- isfaction — that you will come again and again. For this is not a " fly by night ' ' institution. We are here permanently. And, as the months and years go on, we hope to con- tinue as YOUR STORE— a place where you or any other member of your family may buy with utmost confidence in the quality of our merchandise and in our desire to serve you faithfully. THE LARAMIE GROCERY CO. Home of Richelieu Pure Food Products Battle Creek Health Foods ,,,-4. HEAR YE! NOW COMETH THE BLACK LIST And today, I have been delving into the MURK of social life in the interests of its students. Such Snobiety as I have discovered ! Yea, tidings that will ruin the peace of mind of many a fraternity hitherto fondly resting in the belief that it was quite the pish and tush ! In short, The Black List makes its bow. At least one house that my sleuths have unearthed has already set up a Black List, and the sisters are positively forbidden to date any anxious person- age from the houses on said list, no mat- ter how piteously the gentlemen may beg ! Such group EGOTISM we never saw! And the High and Mighty culpits in this case are the inhabitants of dear old Delta Delta Delta ! And the male boarding clubs that have fallen under the stagmata of the sisters are none other than Sigma Nu, Alpha Tau Omega and Kappa Sigma. There is reputed to be one other house on the Black List, but the detectives up to a late hour last night had failed to uncover the rejected organization. Some unkind person has gone so far as to suggest that the action of the Deltas is considerably like saying " I quit " just before you get fired. But nay, it isn ' t as bad as that. Preferred lists have been known about for some time, but today marks the in- ception of " them wot ain ' t preferred. " I heartily hope that the prescribed hovels will be able to bear up under this great blow! — The Scout. Katherine : " No, John, I am sorry, but I can never be anything but a sister to you. " McGowan : " All right, Sis, give your brother a kiss and lend him five bucks till next week. " " What are your views on love? " " I haven ' t any views — I just love. " — The Scout. Alpha : " Did you give her the banjo as an out and out gift? " Tau : " Absolutely — there were no strings to it. " Bob: " Do you know any fancy dives? ' Edna : " Any fancy dives ! Say, I ' ve got cards to all of them. " Zene : " Did you hear about the shot- put liquor ? " Bates: " Nope, what about it? " " Zene : " One drink and you heave. " • ,_„, -,, Page Two hundred forty OCT-3 r t leave £ r " Chi " OCT-6 OCT 6 Fodttal a» ' i- Chicago -4 Wuo-0 Doc Knight: asserts himself ■■■ahem OCT 12 OCT 19 0CT49 Russiart ' Sy mfchoo- - c Choir FooT ball UA-C 4WU-6 " J Cr " D a_:n c e OCT- 2,0 Hoit-patty.-.Ain-IC Dan«4.:AftUW-Tea Page Two hundred forty-one Magistrate : " ' You are accused of stealing " a chicken. Anything to say? " Accused: " I just took it for a lark, sir. ' ' Magistrate : " No resemhlance, what- ever. Ten days. " Cod : " That tonic is no good. " Liver: " Hows That? " Oil : " All the directions are for adults, and I ' ve never had them. " Me: " Say, did you see that good look- ing mama I had out last night? " It: " Yeah, what about it? " Me : " She sure had affectionate eyes. " It: " Wadda vuh mean, affectionate eves . ' Me: ' Well, I tell you, it ' s this way, they ' re always looking at each other. ' Cautious Mary says that her boy friend isn ' t an orchestra leader, but he sure knows how to make overtures. — Minn. Ski. U-Mah. " Was Maude in a bright red frock at the dance? " " Some of her, darling, some of her. " THE BIRD WHO SLEEPS IN CLASS Oh yes, you ' ll find him here, that bird without a peer ; He ' s a brazen, bragging, buzzard, full of gas; That intellectual ( ? ) guy who ' s always getting by, Can ' t be bothered by lectures, so he sleeps in class. You can hear him effervesce, and se- retly confess To some simple, unsuspecting little lass, Flow he never takes a look at a lesson or a book, And how pleasant ' tis to slumber in his class. When the Prof, begins, this sap slouches down to take a nap ; Doesn ' t need to give attention in his class. He ' s a poor deluded guy who thinks he ' s getting by — This obnoxious, lazy buzzard full of brass. " Why was Eve like a salad? " " One leaf, and not much dressing. " ■-+ FIRST STATE BANK OF LARAMIE Capital 8100.000.00 Surplus 25,000.00 A. B. Hamilton, President Will Goodale, Vice President H. N. Roach, Vice President C. W. DeKay, Cashier D. O. Neal, Assistant Cashier +_„, Page Two hundred forty-two OCT We come Atu.mr?as ' l Pt«jgS " ft Wyo i betj Arrive OBER - J2.6 miiDg Hornecc Football - 2 T mmg Banguet OCT-26 OCT26-27 £5$ JJ£$ Tea- Dances Sfrur AAA H5-Meet Journalistic Dan ce5 0CT31 NOV- Hallowe ' en paffies Hoyfr Merica NOV- 3 Rec e. j trjoa Fo o-f 6 a. 1 1 DU m MJ 3 7 Page Two hundred forty-three Marguerite : " What ' s become of Red Grange ? " Winston : " Oh, the Frigidaire put him out of business. " — Purdue Debris. Frater One : " Did Ruth get home from the dance last night all right? " Frater Two : " I thought you took her? " Frater One: " Yeah, but I was just wondering. " Whiskey, whiskey, Dear old whiskey, So amber, pale and clear ; Not as sweet as A woman ' s lips But a darn sight More sincere. ' 30 : " Why do you hug your girl so tight? " ' 31 : " Because the temperature in- creases with pressure. " " I just love all you great big football men. " " ?ae?%ZX$0! I wondered what was wrong with those chumps today — I ' m the coach, young lady. " Undertaker : " Come, come, where is the sixth pallbearer? " Minister : " Pardon, sir, he ' s proposing to the widow. " " I ' ve been window shopping. " " Whadda ya mean, window shopping? " " Why — looking in windows. " " Hell, nobody ' s going to bed this time of night. " Can you imagine the arm of ocean around a neck of land ? Why not ? I ' ve hugged the shore myself. Girl (at florists) : " Have you any pas- sion poppy? " Old Clerk: " Gol ding ! Just you wait until I lay down these roses ! " " Do you love me, Tommy? " " Oh, sure. " " How much? " " Oh, lots and lots. " " Are you going to marry me? " Why change the subject? " " Are you going to be busy tonight? " " I should be — I ' ve a date with the track- captain. " + „„ ,_„, , ,„ ,-.$. Armour s Star Ham FLAVORY -- MILD -- TENDER Listen to the Armour Hour Eve ry Friday Night Through 35 N. B. C. Stations A C rmour V£7 Vjompany U. S. A. _„_„„ , „„_„„_„_„. — , — , , — „»_,, — », , — . — , , — ,+ Page Two hundred forty-four NOV 3 OV15 AuiTralia. Uni- ■ LW- of VrJjoming? NOV! 6 Dances NOV17 NOV19 NOV21 Dances Barber of vSeviiia TTfl fca.rtg - or gfir I s NOV22 Girls ' po iaWfTy CoKtevst NOV23 NOV24 Potter- Law-Qub -Dance Dances Afi fl r-e Pag ' e Two hundred forty-five .j.,, „„ , m „„ „„ „„ „„ ,,,, „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ I,,, „„ „„ „„ m , „ ,„,_„ m m ,„, „„ „„ „„ „,| „|, I,,, „„ i,„_a, The Laramie Republican-Boomerang MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Full Leased Wire Service ALL THE NEWS OF THE CAMPUS AND UNIVERSITY SPORTS 4,_iin I,,, „„ „„ „„ ,,„ I,,, „„ „„ I,,, ,,„ ,_||,| I,,, I,,, I,,, „„ „„ ,,„ I,,, I,,, ,,„ I,,, I,,, „„ ,„, „„ ,,„ I,,, „„ „„ „J, — „, , , — , , — „ — „„_.j. We Visn Success to Members or tke Class of " 29 " AND A JOYFUL VACATION TO ALL Goodrich Silvertown Tires Tyr Welding Power-Lube and Mobiloil Oils Conoco Gasoline Auto Laundry Alemite Lubricants University Filling Station SBRJ ' ICB OF ALL KINDS BIGGER, BETTER, MORE EFFICIENT ioo 3rd Street Phone 2918 4. , , „ »—„„—,,, „, „ — Page Two hundred forty-six Mnq " th e Slk-3.-tieit N0V28-DEC-3 DEC 7 ance tm DEO10 DEC- 14 fotTd.tt)UTd.L Boxing 2$ tf xestling fffi) Chppon d.chhL etd Alpha BiL SbroxiCL e ' YrncLS parties DE 1G A DEO 18 V e ' • v W 5 v ' V YZ Umvmity C Kolas. £ma»s J iSnas Carol JXEC-Z1 Podatik, Begins w r Page Two hundieil forty-seven —+ Portraits Kodak Finishing- Enlargements Commercial Work (ftnttltiiOT tufitn 311 J 2 Second Street LARAMIE, WYOMING The good times you had while on picnics or steak fries with your friends, and the hands, orchestras, or other activities in which you were engaged, are happy memories of your college career. A record of these activities are kept hest by a photograph. Eliminate the pictures from this yearbook and their importance is at once apparent. YOUR OWN PHOTOGRAPH TAKEN BY CBNTLIVBRB WILL PORTRAY YOU AT YOUR BEST Qfcntltwr? § tu t0 KODAK FINISHING 3 1 1 V 2 South 2nd Street Phone 3319 +-,„ Page Two hundred forty-eight jAN-r 11-11-19 wyo-zi Bashed ba.ll H ArZ5 A Y0:2K JANMl JAN- IS Basket ball I U- -8 WV ' 3t ASUW Dance. AW 5 JANM9 JAN- 1 JAN-az Mertls Dorm Dance DMA House Pa% Fac JLl t 3 Dance (y ucb Ujboopee cetfs luyo 7 - £ -, Page Two hundred forty-nine II.- Did you ever hear of a girl so modest that she wouldn ' t even read a hook of familiar quotations? " Do you osculate ? " " What do you think I am a pendu- lum? " — Purdue. The honeymoon is that period in a girl ' s life that comes between the lipstick and the broomstick. Feminine Voice from the Upper Berth : " Porter, is that my coat down in the aisle? " Porter : " No ma ' am, that ' s just a col- lege boy going home for Xmas. " " Sorry we ' re late. The car ' s to blame for what ' s happened to Nancy, we couldn ' t get her started. " Mother : " Hmmmm, that ' s the first complaint I ' ve had about my daughter. " _,„ ALBANY NATIO NAL BANK LARAMIE, WYOMING i,,- Officers C. D. Spalding, President Lewis Tyvold, J T iec President R. G. Fitch, Cashier B. F. Miller, Assistant Cashier H. A. Baumbach, Assistant Cashier Directors C. D. Spalding N. E. Corthell Lewis Tyvold H. H. Horton Otto Burns _„, Page Two hundred fifty JAN-25 Int e,r f r em vxi it y Fartnal -W- D1M :B II-WU- ? KM)ances TTB t JAN- 2.6 JAN- 51 CARL SANDBURG FEB1 FEB -2- FEB- 2 Dances Basketball Minesi-8 U-W Datice Bailee vS IC £AE FEB-11 Dances fersitg Vs- Hpyt T " acuLltx Page Two hundred fifty-one g«u— m ji mi— iiii — nii — hii— nii — iiii — Mil— Ml— nil— mi— nn— nn »j» ELECTRICITY YOUR SERVANT Why not cook and refrigerate the clean, modern and safe way COME IN— LET US SHOW YOU How Economical This Can he Done Reasonable Rates Reliable Service THE WESTERN PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY £ , trii mi— »ii mi— mi n.i— i.n— nil— tltll «|a_iin— mi— mi mi mi— mi mi mi— mi nn— nn lill — mi— mi— n«gt After You Graduate — Whether to the mine, mill, factory or labora- tory — yon can turn to us with confidence to fill Machinery and Equip- ment requirements, how- ever exacting " . AyflNEandQMELTER « JVjlsupflyw3« " - Denver, Colorado Salt Lake City, Utah El Paso, Texas I know a girl : She thinks a tee comes in a caddy and that a five-hundred yard drive isn ' t worth taking the car out of the garage for, but she says that she finds golf the only sport she can actually take an in- terest in. She thinks the rough is something to wear around your neck, that the greens are very healthy because they ' re full of iron and that a mashie is a fiirt. It is her idea that a bunker is a real estate salesman. When I asked her about her pitch shots, she said she never pitched but she liked to match pennies. The reason she gave for not pitching was that the pennies always seemed to roll away and get lost. While a game of matching, she said, always seemed to end up by holding hands and so she really didn ' t mind losing a little money for a good cnuse. She thinks that the Volstead Act and- the Jones ' Law are water hazards and that a fairway is a trolley line. Dizzy Dora, the sweet co-ed, will now entertain the audience with a little bal- lad entitled, " I didn ' t raise my shade to be a spectacle. " Dear maid who held my heart in thrall, In this wild age of dissipation, You stand aloof, untouched by all con- tamination. Your mien is modest and demure ; You don ' t mascara, rouge, or henna ; You go to dances trailed by your duenna. In this jazz age you have no part. All this and more I ' ve got to hand you. And that — why not be frank, dear heart? Is why I canned you. Prof : " Your chief trouble seems to be in remembering dates. " Stude : " No, professor, it ' s names, not dates. " -what gave you that " Good heavens- black eye? " " A bridegroom, for kissing the bride after the ceremony. " " But surely he wouldn ' t object to that innocent custom? " " No, but it was two years after the ceremony. " Jimmie : " Greece lost her colonies. Rome lost her provinces and even our most prized possessions are gradually slipping away. " A hundred co-eds reached quickly for their garters. — Page Two hundred fifty-two FEB- 15 Dances KA ' AAA-KKf FEB-16 Basketball CC 5JT Wgo3 FEB- 16 ASXJW Dan c e FEB-21 FEB-21 Dinner Dance AT- O FEB- 22 Engineers Baw i « » FEB- £5 FEB-26 Dances hb irxi Basket b3.ll Regis-38 h) )o-3J He -f T)oujhg o0 M! Basketball UPO00 IVfe ?? Page Two hundred fiftv-thrt 4.i. mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi nil mi nn 11 -+ • ► " ' " • » " " « »» " » »» «« »» »« ' " ' « " mi ».i »»- The Empress Theatre Remodeled Redecorated TALKING PICTURES Your Patronage Is Appreciated DAVIS MILLINERY Ladies ' Wearing Apparel and Accessories 206 Grand Phone 4380 4 4 „„_„„_„„_„„_„ 4 Demure Frosh : " Are you a big man on the campus? " Espey : " Well, I dunno, but I ' m, the big noise at the library. " — The Imp. LAST RESORTS Carbolic acid Calling the police Marrying her Slipping him a five The place where father wanted to go. Compliments of HILLYARD CHEMICAL COMPANY St. Joseph, Missouri U. S. A. Manufacturers of A COMPLETE LINE OE SANITARY SUPPLIES " ■- THE SENIOR Like a full rigged ship, started out on a trip. And anxious to meet all the gales ; But the struggle and strife to be met out in life May take some of the wind out of his Most surely he ' s wise, steeped in lore to his eyes ; Why. wisdom ' s the air he inhales. But bitter the pills, when he pays his own bills ; ' Twill takes some of the wind out of his sails. We bid you adieu, as you pass in review ; We pray that your courage ne ' er fails. But you ' ll be less cocksure over life ' s rosy lure, When you ' ve lost some wind from your sails. — The Imp. " Why is a kiss like a rumor? " " Dunno, why? " " Because it goes from mouth to mouth. ' " Why is Sue so popular? " " Her motto is ' love and learn. McCUE GARAGE Dealers in GRAHAM-PAIGE Motor Cars 158 North Second Street Laramie, Wyoming " ■- 4-i„ Page Two hundred fifty-four FEV 2,8 B 36keTball UpGese-W lo ;MAR,- 1 Dan ces M VRr D ancevb MAR; -. MART iNAABsS spring tits the Campus Jeaia. Gi?os Maricmetteo Basket tall Teachers ' Wyo JMAEV 8 NAAHjS J-VSL3W Stixntr Page Two hundred fiftv-flvi ,„_+ Compliments of COWDEN ' S BARBER SHOP THE STUDENTS ' BARBER in Ivinson Avenue He : " You have such nice lips. " She : " I warn you not to talk about anything that might be used against you later. " — The Imp. She : " Is your wife having any suc- cess in learning to drive the car? " He : " Well, the road is beginning to turn when she does. " Teacher: " Willie, do you believe that the stork brought you ? " Willie : " No, I believe it was a lark. " -., " Did you say your girl ' s legs were without equal? " " No, I said they knew no parallel. " — Imp. " I don ' t believe you have been kissed in a blue moon. " " No, but I ' ve been kissed in a red Cadillac. " Marge : " I bought these stockings in New York very cheaply and you can ' t touch them here for less than $10. Johnny : " Good-bye. " " These are sateen bloomers, " said the clerk. Brilliant Frosh : " Well, I want some that have never been used before. " " BEST OUT WEST FLOUR " Made in Wyoming Not an Ordinary Flour, but the Ultimate Choice of the Particular Housewife Insist on " BEST OUT WEST " SHERIDAN FLOURING MILLS, Inc. _ +_,„ Page Two hundred fifty-six MAR: 10 ' Afv Ai ' ' MARrll Ou.x» little. ' Boys " OaarTer ends 18 MARCH o AS 2y pivSt • DramaTisT . s at}is£ • thteTe -Vb c a list • Or t or ri2T ANNUAL HIGH SCHOOL 7V1AJL26 Quarter begins MAR- 30 KA Easter Party -for cjuUxen MAR ' 3 1 TM Faster e hutft art breakfast Page Two hundred fifty-seven .- Hotel Bigelow Ogdex, Utah 350 Rooms 350 Baths FIREPROOF Eleven Private Dining " Rooms Excellent Coffee Shop New Fireproof Garage in Connection Plan to Meet Your Friends at This Beautiful Plotel 4 , ■§,_„ " Well, old man, I ' ll see you in hell. " " Yeah, you social climber ! " Did you hear what happened to Miziz Patten? " " No, do tell. " " He got drunk in Venice and tried to lie down in the gutter. " — Purdue. Alack! Alas!!! Why the sighs? I lack a lass ! — Purdue Debris. " Use the word ' teacups ' in a sentence. " " Hie — get me a — hie — glass of water. I ' ve got teacups. " He : " What ' s that light shining in your eyes? ' She : " That ' s my stop light — " ,|, n IMI lm :lll n ,|n [MI ,.,1 m ._ gj, t ff lu | imi— -mi— A WHY I ' M LEAVING COLLEGE I can ' t drink gin. The lecture system is giving me in- somnia. I ' ve just read a copy of College Humor. Football games bore me. I ' m getting tired of having my room- mate wear my clothes. I ' m convinced that the modern educa- tion system is all wrong. I got a notice from the registrar yes- terday. " Papa, what is a man with foresight? " " My son, that is a man who takes a rattlesnake along as an antidote when he goes on a modern drinking party. " =; Speed Cop : " Now then, miss, wot ' s yer number? " Young Frosh : " 812 University. " Dietitian : • " A few leaves of lettuce without oil, a bran cracker, and a glass of orange juice. Stick to that and your weight will come down. " Reducee : " Well, that ' s tine, doctor. Now do I take that before or after meals ? " WYOMING LABOR JOURNAL PUBLISHING COMPANY, Inc. Book axd Jot: Printing Office Supplies Telephone 522— Box 997 CHEYENNE WYOMING Page Two hundred fifty-eight APRIL;! Blue Pencil Iiai t ta tes Oar DebatoYs come home APRII?5 A 5 APR- 6 .A_PR.11 APR12. Tfi eta Alpha Phi " Whew •! The zmaidi 15 out. Coeds ' CoziiTea- 2 5 " Junior Promenade Miw Luc lie .Love — Profcn Queen., i Ricfam- pvil ,19 900 PM EvmnasixLtn Page Two hundred fifty-nin .„„- -„, T h e CASPER NATIONAL BANK CASPER, WYOMING, U. S. A. Established 1889 — Nationalized 1903 CAPITAL and SURPLUS $250,000.00 MATURITY " Little boy, don ' t you know what be- comes of boys who use such bad lan- guage when they play marbles ? " " Yes ' m, they grow up and play golf. " " Fashions may come and fashions may go, but there ' s always a demand for cos- metics. " " Yea, women can ' t go wan forever. " We are told of the good mother who was disturbed over her son who had been in Italy studying for three years. " I ' m afraid he will get so Italicized he won ' t come home. " " Sonny doesn ' t believe in the old stork any more, does he? " " No, he won ' t even believe that storks bring baby storks. " % Not being able to compete with golf, a church built a ten-hole golf course, plant- ing one of the commandments at each bunker. Kissing a girl is like opening a bo ' .tle of olives — if you can get one the rest come easy. I was charmed by the look in her eye,, By her nightingale voice I was smitten, And her beautiful figure, oh my ! By her glorious hair I was bitten. She ' s really the charmingest girl, sir. In her arms any man would find bliss, sir. But what struck me mostly — Was her hand when I started to kiss her. " How ' s your cold? " " Oh, I ' ve got it pretty well bottled up, thanks. " " They must drive their cars only at night.. " " Who? " " These people that park all day. " She was only a drill sergeant ' s daugh- ter, but she knew when to call a halt. Voice from Secluded Spot: " Of course I love you, honey, but sunburn is sun- burn. " — Denison Flamingo. Truth is stranger than fiction — and more decent. She ain ' t my best girl. Just necks best. — GOLDEN CREAM BREAD BAKED BY Home Bakery Wyoming ' s Cleanest Bakery ,,,-4. _„„. Page Two hundred sixty MUW Senio ' p Party APR-1 Dabce Meris Dor m APR. -13 DM A ' Parti; APR 20 APR-ZZ APR-26 Mironi ' 0( 5en K7a f £?a_ v5 igfrpa. v P RIL. 0? Page Two hundred sixty-one I,,- B. F. EARLY HARDWARE CO. You will find this store headquarters for Electric Plates, Electric Irons, Curling Irons and Waste Paper Baskets. 310 South Second Street THE FRESHMAN Little Freshman, sweet and prim. Doesn ' t know what ' s waiting him. Lambkin in the slaughter pen, Awaits his fate from uppermen. Butt of all the stale old pranks, They sell him tickets to his class ; He must salute when seniors pass. He ' s made to wear a cap of green. Must never with a girl be seen. The lordly soph he must obey, Must do his bidding night or day. And should he fail in anything, Swift retribution it will bring. And thus it is that soon, or later, He learns to love his Alma Mater. — Observations of a Prof. " I ' ve learned to play the ' Man 1 Love. ' " " Great! How much are you playing him for? " — " flic Imp. Prospective Freshman : " Well, good- bye, paw. " Paw : " S ' long, kid, and don ' t forget this — if you have to pledge Kappa Sig, try to pick out the best chapter on the campus. " — The Imp. «-+ THE SOPH The college Soph is standing proof Of Darwin ' s evolution : Last year a Frosh, but now, b ' gosh, He owns the institution. He plainly shows how much he knows. By his lordly inclination ; He goes around with an air profound, Dispensing information. The wonder grows that all he knows Is held by one small nut shell ; He can ' t see why he ' s been passed by As Prexy ' s private counsel. — Observations from a Prof. " My girl went to college for three years and never was kissed. " " And you ' re bragging? " — The Imp. " Are you marrying brains? " " Never MIND. " fc beauty " Know why twin beds were designed? ' " No, why? " " Onions. " — The Imp. Flip: " I saw your boy friend yester- day, but he didn ' t see me. " Flop: " So he told me. " Sill Brothers ,„_+ BLUE RIBBON . . . . . . MILK BREAD See Us for Picnic Supplies BUNS PIES DONUTS COOKIES PKG. CAKES ROLLS All Varieties +-,„ _,„ Page Two hundred sixty-two , op ' A PRIL Z 7 rt eH ' • . " votts. -• » a c AV jco Ike-iniif MAY3 en Stunt Ni ftxt M 4 ancevs E A K M 10 12-Daoces-EA, Atf ' Club AAA MAT M 17 Royal Bejdian Conceit Band Tt cL meets m icr Page Two hum! red-sixty-three ..,-+ COULD YOU IMAGINE IT Sweet Young Thing : " Uncle sent me a whole box of these pretzels and I don ' t even known how to play the game. " — Dartmouth Jack o ' Lantern. " What ' s the matter with that young Scotch student? " " Oh, he just got a shine and then re- membered they were his roommate ' s ' shoes. " — Notre Dame Juggler. H= H= Husky Soph : " The best board of edu- cation for the Frosh is a big hard pad- dle. " Little Frosh: " Why? " Husky Soph : " Because it makes them smart. " — The Imp. Um : " You don ' t smoke? " Um-um : " Nup. " Um : " An ' you don ' t drink? " Um-um : " Nup. " Um : " By George — I ' m coming down to see you sometime — you must do some- thing. " — The Imp. " You say hard drink killed him? " " Yeah — cake of ice fell on him. " " I ' d certainly like to play, football in heaven. " " Well, I wouldn ' t. " " Why not? " " Well, it certainly would be hell to be dropped from the team. " — The Imp. First Old Maid: " If a man ever kissed me I ' d die. " Second Old Maid : " Yes, I ' d be ready to then myself. " — The Imp. Dotty : " That fraternity man is a track man. " Betty: " Isn ' t he handsome? I wish he were on my track. " Coughlin is a demon with the women, but he ' s a dragon his old man. — The Imp. " I earn my way through college illus- trating- love stories. " " Ooh — please, tell me one with illus- trations. " — The Imp. " I can see straight through that chorus girl ' s intrigue ! " " But, dad, they all dress that way nowadavs. " -.,„ +-,„ ,„- The WYOMING NATIONAL BANK of CASPER Service With Security RESOURCES MORE THAN THREE AND ONE-HALF MILLIONS Officers and Directors B. B. Brooks President P. J. O ' Connor Vice President Carl F. Shumaker . . Vice-President and Cashier A. C. RiKER Assistant Cashier C. W. Amende Assistant Cashier R. H. Nichols Director C. B. Richardson Director _„, Page Two hundred sixty-four A 1 AY 15 OTT-C. Corj) Area. ROTC Xn vS £ e cti or -. U xj-fooi:. sTtp sw f oot -hep hep MAY 18 Alpha. Tolol Otziecfdjs 6-aiig atij. Dance 7V AY-J9 Aden ' s Dorm Datice Pan- net ten ic- MAT-Z9 KKey Page Two hundred sixty-five J,,, IMI l(pl IMI m M IM1 lll( Hll . lm - Benevolent Old Man : " Little girl, have you ever been psycho-analyzed ? " Little Eva : " Naw, I never touch it, but dad used to come home hell-roaring. " — Stanford Chaparral. When better girls are made, they won ' t be half as interesting. — Purdue. " Every man has his price. " " Yes — and every woman her figure. " •p-ii,, mi nil 11,1 mi nil mi nil nil nil nil un nil lm nap ,„- School Supplies, Drug Sundries Soda Fountain THE CAMPUS SHOP +_,„ Page Two huinlre l sixty-six MA.Y- Z4- Bl 3.CI vSen tors ' Annual and " WfiilTe B LL MAT-50, . e aaA tl 1 C 3 AA AY 3 1 Iocon SkulL hon Skul ' tl .OJtTj Pig 5Rid_ " (VI Walter fKln liarn He. wenT -J are ao ' £ X they soot -will soar Page Two hundred sixty-seven 4... imi »., ■• mi mi in. nil mi ii» 11,1 mi „„ „„ „„_4. You can say two words that mean heaven or hell to me ! Shoot yourself ! He: " Have a drink. " She : " No thanks — I think it ' s dan- gerous. " He : " I ' ve been drinking this stuff twenty years and it hasn ' t killed me. " She : " That ' s another thing I have against it. " Crookedness sometimes pays. Think of the corkscrew. It has a steady job.- — The hup. " Have you a curry comb with you? ' " No — I never curry-combs. " " How about a date tonight, baby ? " " Not me, big boy, you ' re too offensive for my defense. " — The Imp. " Has your wife finished making her will yet? " " No, she ' s just developing it. " " Now that you ' ve kissed me, Pro- fessor, what do you think of me? " " Oh, you ' ll pass. " + -,„ ' fi W% if «w? " Have a cigarette? " " Sir, I go to Boulder. " " Pardon me, have a cigar. " — Debris. " Do you want to meet some awful ' y nice people? " " Never mind, I ' d rather be with you. " 4._„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„ „ — SAVE TIME AND MONEY Travel HARTZ DRIVURSELF CARS Daily In 15c Mile Short — 12c Long Bus Comfort Gas-Oil Furnished Service RAWLINS-CASPER - - - - Each Way, 9 130 a. m. SHERIDAN-CASPER - - - Each Way, 8 :oo a. m. CASPER-OIL FIELDS, Each Way, 8:30 a. rri. and 5 :oo p. m. Casper to Rawlins — 396 Miles by Rail ; 120 Miles by Bus Casper to Sheridan — 481 Miles by Rail ; 170 Miles by Bus SALT CREEK TRANSPORTATION CO. Gladstone; Hotel Building CASPER, WYOMING Casper Phone 144 i| Sheridan Phone 444 Rawlins Phone 146 -,„ Page Two hundred sixty-eight " te son 1 ,sf tirne vSioeaJc -Pat? — les-si ' p-ge- „ June. 1 t J K DM A- ATD J 11 ti e v5 " I—fpnorinoC Gre,nera.j ffities Page Two hundred sixty-inn. ..- Turning Over a New Page in the History of Thrift Years ago " economy " had only one meaning — doing without ! Today the values you will find in our store have turned over a new page in the history of Thrift, emphasizing Wise Spending as well as Money Saving ! Over a million shoppers pass thru our 1,400 stores every week. They place in our hands a purchasing power that enables us to demand the very lowest price the manufacturer is able to make. J. C. PENNEY CO. _,„ Umbra : " Dat niggah is a cullaful football playah. " Umbrella : " Mils ' be one ob dose blackguards I ' se heard about. " — The Imp. Small Boy: " Maw and Paw had an awful time gettin ' married. Maw wouldn ' t marry Paw when he was drunk, and Paw wouldn ' t marry Maw when he was sober. " " I liked that young fellow you were with the other night, so I told him to come to dinner this evening. Told him to drop around in his business dothes. ' " " Oh, Father — he ' s a swimmming in- structor. " When we see some of the women who use lipstick, we don ' t blame the darn stuff for running. " How do you know you ' re pure? ' ' " Well, I ' m white, and when I go swimming, I float. " " I don ' t like dancing to jazz. It ' s nothing but hugging set to music. " " Well, what is there about it that you object to? ' " The music. " — Suing Along. " Is insanity an excuse for divorce? " " No, MARRIAGE! " " The first time you contradict me I ' m goin ' to kiss you. " " You are not ! " •»»-, . BUICK SALES AND SERVICE AS WE SERVE . WE SMILE OPEN DAY AND NICxHT Phone 3582 OIL STATE MOTOR CO. Third and Custer Laramie, Wyoming +_,„ Page Two hundred seventy IT lune Ou v xlurbe. 8 Tieta A fAa Pit Tie New Poor 11 - 19Z9 June. 10 VVe ta.U ut the frenfle CT o m in e jo. cetne ii t7 ■ 7f5 PiiQa i ' Pin a Is 5Ti[ , LuttA us Ouaftexj -B ± l i £- 3 Page Two hundred seventy-one wTW ■ ' »■ ' »»»« — .., A DEFINITE OBLIGATION ARE YOU DELAYING THIS DEFINITE FAMILY OBLIGATION GIVING YOUR FAMILY A LASTING REMEM- BRANCE OF YOU YOUR PHOTO- GRAPH? WHY NOT CALL TODAY FOR AN APPOINTMENT ? H. SVENSON PHOTOGRAPHER OPPOSITE POST OFFICE PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER Page Two hundred seventy-two Page Two hundred gcveiity-liirt A SUMMER SCHOOL PLAY 1 " " " " " " " " " llll— nil— .III— ll.l llll llll llll llll HII— IK— Wft CLIPPINGER ' S F. T. D. Florists Connor Hotel Building Two Telephones Laramie, Wyo. 1,,—i. -„! ,1,-4. I We congratulate the students that are graduating and wish them lots of luck in their several vocations. To the new students we extend a hearty welcome, and hope that we may serve them in our line while they are here attending their wonderful University. THE Taylor Drug Co. 4.-,,, 1.1-4. THE MODERN SHOE SHOP Shoe Repairing While You Wait W. T. Doescher, Prop. Saddles, Hand Bags and Suitcases Repaired So. Third St. Laramie, Wyo. Just What You Have Been Wanting MRS. STOVER ' S BUNGALOW CANDIES BILES SPECIALTY SHOP — 4.-,,, CHEVROLET QUALIT Y CHEVROLET CO. 158 North Second Phone 3021 -,,4. »-4. ,,1-4. GRAND AVENUE GROCERY MARKET Mike Honaker, Prop. 215 GRAND AVENUE A good place to buy your Meats and Groceries We Cater to Fraternity Trade 4.-,,, Oh-,,, Page Two hundred seventy-tour Garrett L. A, Page Two hundred sevenly-Mvo J.U ml nn mi— mi— mi mi ,,„_, i mi „,,_.» THE WYOMING CREAMERY CO. is one of the leading home industries of this community, and should have your support. Tell your grocer to send you Over- land Creamery Butter and Quality Ice Cream We Can ' t Sell All the Ice Cream So We Sell the Best Patron ize Home Industry A. W. STERZBACH, Manager Third and Garfield Streets Telephone 241 i •j.-,,,, ,_„„_„ „ „,__„„ , ,„_„„_„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„ l „_„„_„„_„ ll _„, l _ 11 „_„ ll _ l „ 1 _„ ll _„i 1 " mr— —1111 — 1111— D — 1111-— 1111 — 1111 — nii — 1111 — mi— nir — 1111 — 1111 — im— n«— — mi — ■■ ■ ■ mi— 1111— 1111— mi — 1111 -j» ,.-4. The Gem City Grocery Co. 300-302 SOUTH SECOND STREET IS " A HOME OWNED STORE " Their motto is " Not How Cheap, But How Good. " They sell the best Groceries and Meats, at the right j price, and guarantee every item they sell. They are I distributors for the Royal Hard Wheat Flour, Imperial Crown Brand Olives and Cherries, Elgin Mayonnaise, j Sandwich Spread and Thousand Island Dressing, I Country Club and Y-B Cigars. They sell everything = and the best for your table. 4. , , , — , 1 4. 309 South Third Street Phone 3000 I I I I You Call „ §UJL LJW LLdL We ' ll Call j .1 I j RICEY, ' 2- I Our Service Includes All That Enables Us To Serve You Better f J,_„„ ,„, .... .... .... I,,, mi „.. „„ |,„ ,,„ „_,ii, nn ,11, ,111 ml nil nil ml nil ml nil mi nil ml nil nn nil mi nil nj. Page Two hundred seventy-six Page Two hundred seventy-seven THE OLD GRAD The gay old grads are back again, The} ' set a breezy pace ; They love their Alma Mater so They almost wreck the place. They give their yells, they sing their songs, While marching through the halls ; The shingles fall from off the roof, The plaster from the walls. Next year they ' re corning back again, With all their show and noise; We ' ll try to fix things strong enough To hold the gay old boys. — The Imp. " What honors did you have, simple ? " " Say — you ' re not so brilliant either. " " Who was that fellow. Jack? ' ' " He ' s just half man and half goat. " " Just another husband, then. " " Then we ' re engaged? " " Yes, dear. " " And I am the first girl you ever loved? " " No, dear, but I ' m harder to suit now than I used to be. " " I was suddenly reminded that the Prom isn ' t so far away. " " How? " " I saw several couples necking last night. " Two Jews were shipwrecked and after drifting several days in a small boat Goldberg said to Levi: " Look! Look! I see a sail ! " Levi answered : " What ' s the use, we have no samples? " There is the ' inexcusable dumb fresh- man co-ed who thinks lettuce is a propo- sition. The Father : " Why, marry my daugh- ter? Dammit, young man, you couldn ' t even keep her in clothing. " Young Harkins : " But, sir, am I to blame for this modern spirit? " " You call that an elevator dance? Why, you ' re standing still all the time. " " Shuah ! That ' s the dance. They ' s NO steps. " Alice, aged seven : " Auntie, were you ever in a predicament? " Maiden Aunt : " No, dear, but heaven knows, I ' ve tried. " _ DRUGS KODAKS STATIONERY Dennison ' s Crepe Paper, Etc. Prescriptions Filled By Registered Pharmacists Mail Orders Given Special Attention Try Our Drue- Store First LARAMIE DRUG S TX3 R E THE NYAL STORE Corner Second and Ivinson Ave. H. C. Prahl, Proprietor H. C. PRAHL ' S PHARMACY OWL AGENCY 211 Grand Avenue Kodak Finishing — 24 Hour Service -„, Pase Two hundred seventy-eight GvP- Page Two hundred scventy-nhie 4. + +, — + PLAY SAFE Drink From a Bottle Every Bottle Sterilized Laramie Bottling Company Laramie, Wyoming 4, 4. STACY-MERRILL COMPANY WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE Laramie, Wyoming at,,, „„ „,, „„ „„ „„ „„ „,, „„ ,„, „„ ,,„ „,, „„ ,„L Dude : " I wear this monacle because of a weakness in the eye. " Cowgirl : " Why don ' t you wear a GLASS HAT, to? " " I ' m sorry to hear that your girl ran away with a football player. " " That ' s all right, he wasn ' t much of a player. " Old Timer, to Commons ' Frosh : " I say, old man, I wouldn ' t touch that rice pudding if I were you — they had a wedding here yesterday. " " Shall we sit in the parlor? " " No, I ' m tired. Let ' s go out and play tennis. " Suggestion for an opening sentence for a novel of college life: " A small coupe drew up in front of a fraternity house and twelve passengers alighted. " Funny: " What kind of a girl is Mary? " Face : " Well, the other night she dreamed she went for an auto ride and she walked in her sleep. " THE JUNIOR Two fateful years he ' s traveled through, And yet he ' s living still ; The danger point is over now, Because he ' s passed fool ' s hill. We ' ve tried to guide him through the time, When folly drinks her fill ; But now he ' s almost made the grade, The danger of fool ' s hill. He ' s taken on some good horse sense, But lost much froth and frill. He shows some signs of first-class stuff. Since he ' s passed fool ' s hill. — From a Prof. " Who invented the cotton gin? " " Lord, are they making it out of that now? " Most girls want to marry an econom- ical man, but few want to be engaged to one. ' It doesn ' t pay to take a girl skating. " " Pray, my lad, why not? " " Because they always get sore in the end. " ,», l(ll ( ... n I « MIDWEST CAFE THE LEADING CAFE OF LARAMIE 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 ; Booths. 212 South Second Street Telephone 2720 ,1, _ ___ __ , __ __ __ | m( , p| : ___ _ _ Z 1 " _NII— mi— nil — im — iih— nn — mi— 1111— nit— mi— 1 t— mi 1111 1. 1 HI 111 1111 mi U mi mi Ml 1111 Nil n«j Page Two hundred ei ' htv 22 p-i u -u - on —, c j ro 5 T JO l_ 0 «0 Page Two hundred eighty-one THE MODERN CO-ED If the shoe tits — she orders a pair two sizes smaller. =1= Elton : " What do you think of the bare leg fad ? " " Jay : " Oh, its all right as far as it goes. " There is a young person named Millie, Whose actions are what you call silly, She went to a ball Dressed in nothing at all. Pretending to represent Chile. " What did he say to the dean when he was fired ? " " Congratulated him for turning out such fine men. " Mother (examining daughter ' s ward- robe): " Did you go to the Prom this year, my dear? " Evelyn : " No mother, I ripped that shoulder strap playing tennis. " " Did you hear about her teeth falling out while she was playing tennis? " " No, did she lose the set? " " Why did the waiter bring you two eggs this morning when you ordered only one ? " " He said that he didn ' t have the heart to separate them after all these years. " Jim : " Why do you make a sketch of every girl you meet ? " Jam : " Just trying to figure latent heat by diagram. " " Hoot, Red, and where ye be going sae fast? " " Wisht there, mon, dinna ' stop me — me ould cow be dyin ' and I must be milk- ing her before she be toppled over. " Jane : " What ' s become of that foot- ball player that used to be around you so much? " Alice: " I had to penalize him five nights for holding. " " Now what are you stopping for? " (As car comes to a halt) : " I ' ve lost my bearings. " She : " Well, at least you are original — most fellows run out of gas. " — Pur- due. •|», mi „„ „„ „„ ,i„ „„ in, „„ „ii „„ ,,„ i,„ mi .J. + Iron Fireman Mueller Furnace YOU HAVE NOTICED CITY PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. The Increased Efficiency in the University Laboratories Since GAS Was Installed Tin Work of All Kinds Gas in the home will pro- duce the same result — it ' s funny that way ! 311 Second Street Phone 2385 LARAMIE, WYOMING LARAMIE GAS CO. 406 So. 2nd Street Phone 4221 4 + + , — „ ,„ — , „_„4. Page Two hundred eighty-two Page Two hundred eighty-three Mazie : " I hear your boy friend wants to settle down and get a home. " Sally : " Well, he ' s got a good start, I gave him the gate last night. " ' — Swing Along. " My father ' s a doctor, so I can be sick for nothing. " " My father ' s a preacher, so I can be good for nothing. " A new explanation of that skeleton found with its legs around its neck is that he was the first man to try to dress in an upper berth. DON ' T SHOUT, I HEAR YOU PERFECTLY It ' s sweet of you to tell me That I am all in all, That I ' m the apple Of your eye, That I ' m the rainbow In your sky, The a la mode Upon your pie, That I ' m the works, That I ' m the guy For whom you ' d pass The others by, That I ' m your Who, Your Whence, your Why, For whom you ' d cry For whom you ' d swear, For whom you ' d lie, For whomi you ' d live, For whom you ' d die. It ' s sweet of you to tell me That I am all in all, That I ' m your who, our when BUT WHOSE ARE THOSE LARGE OVERSHOES I PASSED OUT IN THE HALL? Swing Along. ANNOUNCEMENT We have moved into our new modern plant. Your creamery wants in the future will be taken care of better than ever. OUR " VELVET " ICE CREAM IS DIFFERENT NOW Pay Us A Visit LARAMIE VALLEY CREAMERY 1 66 N. 3rd Street 4,,, „„ .... ,,„ j. •V 1111 1111 nil ml— 1111 1111 1111 iieg QUALITY FOOTWEAR at Moderate Prices LEAFGREN ' S SHOE STORE Ruby Ring Silk Hosiery 211 Ivinson Avenue Converse Buildtng .,4 4. ,1, „„_„„_ .. — »» — .... — .... — ,- i age Two hundred eighty-four Page Two hundred eighty-five - " Of all the ungodly sights and sounds, That make you scringe and shiver. There ' s nothing that can be compared To that darned old college flivver. It litters up the streets by day, At night disturbs our slumber ; It skids and slides and rattles so, The cops can ' t read its number. They ' ve stripped it down and dressed it up, To suit some crazy notion ; And when it shimmies down the street, It takes the pot for motion. And when some day it takes the pike, And falls into the river, " Now I ' ll be damned ! " the stream will cry, " By that old College Flivver. ' ' — From a Prof. ,- FIFTEEN YEARS of Catering to the FOOTWEAR NEEDS of WYOMING STUDENTS Prepares us to meet the most dis- criminating customers ' demands. Wyoming ' s Finest Shoe Store Wants You as Another Satis- fied Patron Hoot Shop SHOES AND HOSIERS 214 Second STREET Page Two hundred eighty-six Approved Wyoming School Records We manufacture and carry in stock (ready for delivery same day order is received) all of the Wyoming Approved School Record Books and Forms, including- forms adopted by the Wyo- ming County Superintendent ' s Association. Ask us for price list, giving names or numbers of forms. School Furniture We equip School Buildings complete, with Pupil ' s Desks, Teachers ' Desks, Filing Cabinets, Safes, Vault Doors, Storage Cabinets, Science Equip- ment, Gymnasium and Playground Apparatus, Lockers. Counters and Cafeteria Furniture. Ask to have our representative call. Engravotype Embossing This is a new process which we are using on social, professional and business stationery, wed- ding invitations and announcements, calling- cards, etc. It is mighty good looking and costs very little more than ordinary printing. Ask us for samples and quotations. ' Elementary Agriculture of Wyoming The new Text book, and for sale by us by W. A. Ross, is published THE MILLS COMPANY Box 833 Sheridan, Wyoming 30 North (Jould St Page Two hundred eighty-seven Student, at gay party : " Hallo, Pro- fessor ! Who ' d have expected to see you here? " McCullough : " As a matter of fact, my boy, I intended to forget the en- gagement, but forgot. " — The Imp. Fred : " Do you know how to make a peach cordial ? " Bumps: " Sure — get her half soused. " Most Girls With Figures Like This Have minds like this Shy Youth: " Do you love me? " Pretty Maid : " I love everybody. " Shy Youth : " Aw — let God do that — we should specialize. " PLEA FOR MORE NOURISHMENT Dates may come and dates may flee I always get the ones most broke. The poets say that love is free But I can ' t live on just coke ' — The Scout. " Let ' s go down and watch the women ' s practice. " " Why? " " The Brandi ng Iron says that Miss Campbell is having them practicing in combinations. " „,- J. A. Sandgren W. A. Smart Franklin Motor Car Co. CT IUBJ Distributors STORAGE AND REPAIRS 412-414 South Second Street _„, Phone 2045 | I Page Two hundred eighty-eight Vage Two hundred eighty-nine + „„_„„ „„_„„_„„ „, •■ GROWN HoMii of YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED Laramie Candy Kitchen STUDENTS HEADQUARTERS HOME MADE CANDIES REFRESHING DRINKS Hot and Cold Lunches I Miss : " Good heavens, the Brown ' s are coming over to lunch. Should I put on the percolator? " Mister : " Don ' t bother, you are dressed good enough the way you are. " He: " What kind of lipstick is that? " She: " Kissproof. " He : " Well rub it off, we got work He : " Gosh, girl, the rouge you ' ve got on your lips ! " She : " Gimme time, big boy, I yust arrived at this party. " Doc Knight : " I am looking for a jood stenographer. " Hunton : " Reformed, have you? " ,„_ „_„ — , , , „„_,„ — , — „, —, DR. W. K. SHOEMAKER DENTIST Room 402 Roach Rldg. DR. P. C. McNIFF DENTIST 208 Grand Ave. J. T. Holliday Bldg. DR. W. R. McCALLA DENTIST Room 306, Roach Bldg. DR. F. M. ZUCKERMAN DENTIST 300 Second St. Page Two hundred ninety GLY For Highest Quality and Lowest Prices PIGGLY WIGGLY MARKET For Quality Meats „, + ,j. _,„ Page Two hundred ninety-one " Where you goino; with the fish pole? " ' " G ' wan, this ain ' t no fishpole, it ' s my new cigarette holder. " Such fun, this job hunting. You know, being a college man, I never wear a hat. Yesterday I was standing in a book shop waiting to be hired, when a lady came in, picked up a book, and handed me two dollars. Today, I ' m going to loiter in the piano store. ,. " Did anyone ever tell you you were beautiful? " (Coyly): " No. " " There ' s no excuse for my lying then, is there? " — Purdue Debris. " What ' s the charge for this battery? " " Three amperes. " ' ' How much is that in American monev? " — Purdue Debris. f + I PP»» Comfortable Chairs of Special Hotel Construction for Fraternities LARAMIE FURNITURE CO. Willis Jensen + ,_„„ — ,„_„„_„„_„„_„„_,„ „„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_,J, The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois C.ir fcaara ihli •raJc mark on «fc« Page Two hundred ninety-two PrtS ' e Two hundred ninety-three — . E. E. BINGHAM Dry Cleaning -:- Tailoring 109 Ivinson Phone 2796 LARAMIE, WYOMING . + + 4-,h ,„_+ DR. G. W. PERKINS Eye and Eye Muscles Students 10% Discount Phone 2285 Laramie, Wyoming _,„ -_ -,„ MOTOR SALES COMPANY Studebaker-Erskine Motor Cars D E. Richards LARAMIE, WYOMING FRED C. THIESEN SHOE REPAIRING 210 IVINSON AVENUE Wyoming State School Supply In the Campus Shop CORONA and L. C. SMITH TYPEWRITERS „4« if- " ' ! ..I. mi in, mi mi III! nil mi ml mi mi mi mi ,,J. Page Two hundred ninety-four Page Two hundred ninety-five + „„_,„ — „ — , „„_„„_„„_„„_, — „„_„„_„ „ — , „, — , „, , „„ — FISH Pence : " Why do you call me Pil- grim? " Jean : " Well, you made lots of prog- ress the first couple times you called. " — Debris. + ITS THE TRUTH! " It doesn ' t take long to detect a spirit of sincerity in the service a firm renders. It makes business friends ' for keeps ' . " — says Practv Cal. YOU CAN DEPEND ON Southern Wyoming Lumber Co, QUALITY AND SERVICE Page Two hundred ninety-six We Specialize in Correct Apparel for the College Miss KEPP-BAERTSCH COMPANY A SHOP FOR WOMEN ' Is Sue a gold-digger? " ' Is she? She ' s a regular dredge! " Look : " Utah ' s going to kickoff. " Heck : " They ' ve been dead for years. " 4. .j. With apolo i io John He I ' " Shakespeare certainly knew his eggs. " " How do you know? " " Didn ' t he write a play called ' Ome- let? ' " She ' s never been engaged, boys, but you ought to see her pins. — Biickncll Bell Hop. " Why was Eve like a salad? " " One leaf, and not much dressing. " " Was Maude in a bright red frock at the dance? " " Some of her, darling, some of her. " 4. " What is this thing, dear? " " Only a pawn ticket. " " Why don ' t you get two so we can both go ? " Page Two hundred ninety-seven +„_ , — „, + + „ i„i „„ ,,„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „,, „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ nn i,u . , mi m, ,„, mi „, «n ,1,1 on ,.,. 00 ,.n no no 4. j LARAMIE PRINTING COMPANY in Our 1+ + „„ 00 1. " »,i , „ 00 11,, ,,«— , „ »,, 1,» no no " » no " »- mi mi »i. ii " mi 1.1. " .1 1111 no mi ,,» „„ „„ „„ „ , Page Two hundred ninety-eight Page Two hundred ninety nine aT WoyIc m dop e, on v t 1 o q ei 1 V U-e efas »A° a s JLaTTS ? Rescued — iJube 6 find b ete 1 f cfU - xe ! Paw Three hundred TO THE PUBLIC: It has been a problem to decide whom to publish as the Editor of the 1929 " Wyo. " When school was out, in June, 1929, I was asked to take over the business end of the " Wyo " and finish it up, seeing that the advertising " was in, etc. This I promised to do. After all of the students had gone and I was trying to find out what had to be done, the real problem opened up to me. The " Wyo " was about one-fourth finished, which meant that it didn ' t pay to go on with the advertising if we were not to have a book, so I took on that responsibility, too. I have done the best I could with what material I had. Some of it I had to wait for until this fall, which delayed the printing. At least, I hope the book is worth something to you and that I have been, to some extent, successful. Sincerely, ALICE MOUDY. Page Three hundred one


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

University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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