University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 304


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

Page 6, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1930 volume:

iMBtmmMm ' jKeuMs aMJKSLWBaB mtmuaMMmimm i ' rmmZM I 2Bfci l 1 l 1 iT j ' S 7 ., ' . ■-■ 1 it 1 .. i; fe 1 EX LIBRIS w THE W Y O 1950 j V D v% 9n c WY O OF 1O3O LIE EZXFAKZTIIOiaK: zoezith: Ezzsirc n EistTisi a ezz-The: un lv: e dcs. lt_ oezzx 3l ci I5i r_ bCG el c r 1 sh Ein[ tTHEra.uN[QKZccKs:s: I COPYRIGHT ]Q30 WILLIAM C HOLLAND -EDITOR. CALVIN G.OWEN BUS.ttGR. VOLUME 1 7 PREFACE I HE Class of ' 31 hopes, in publishing this book, to furnish every person who has lived on the campus in 1929-30 with an accurate and complete record of the events of an unusually interesting " and happy college year. It is pleasant to have the whole story of your activities, with pictures of classmates, for reminiscent reference when school days are drifting farther and farther into the past. We hope, also, to perpetuate the traditions of our State and University by the whole- some Western tone — " Like fragrance of sage, after rain " — of the 1930 Wyo. n : ? CONTE NTS VIEWS BOOK I— ADMINISTRATION BOOK II— CLASSES BOOK III— ACTIVITIES BOOK IV— ORGANIZATIONS BOOK V— ATHLETICS BOOK VI— COLLEGE HUMOR THE COWBOY CAMPUS INI O crowding close together of cramped, high building ' s; no city factory smoke; no dim sun- beams, struggling through thick haze, are to be found on the Wyoming campus. Our plains are broad and wide ; there is room to spare for a breath of clear, bright air between classes; and perhaps a snowdrift to clamber through for variety. Looking up we get a view of the Gym or Engineers ' Hall, solidly etched against a background of sharp, snow-covered moun- tains, with purple shadows in a slanting sunlight. College days are ephemeral bubbles of busy hours, youthful thoughts, and happy friendships — they pass quickly; but every worn doorstep gives permanent testimony of their enduring value. a a g i m s eh: OLD vaiN umvMvr l niu FT 5JXSC EESEgBCEBSET ESQSrECB OTT snsES BSQffiEMG 4-UL1 nVMNA U17W BOOK ONE poem. ADMINISTRATION i— «W: Greetings: The 1930 Wyo is here. What a world of memories it awakens ! The work and experiences of its making- return in retrospect to its editors and managers, a worthy task, well done. To its readers it gives an imperishable record of college life — its friendships, its escapades, its joys and disappointments. In after years it will recall the glad halcyon days of youth. May all to whom it comes enjoy its record of good will. [21] Standing— W. C. Bond, F. W. Geddes, J. M. Schwoob, President Crane. Fay E. Smith, W. M. Lvnn, F. A. Holliday, J. A. Elliott. Seated — P. J. Quealy, Governor Emerson, E. O. Fuller, Harriet T. Grieve, Mabelle G. Oviatt. _ ffj BOARD of nine trustees appointed by the Governor, not A j| more than three of whom may he residents of any one county of the state, together with the Governor, the President of the University and the State Superintendent of Public Instruc- tion, as members ex-offkio, constitutes the government of the University. The appointed trustees serve a term of six years. Mrs. Morton, who is State Superintendent of Public Instruc- tion, Governor Emerson and President Crane are the ex-officio members. Mr. Elliott, Mr. Geddes and Mr. Holliday are now in their second six-year terms. Mr. Quealy, in addition to his present term, has served two years of an unexpired term. The other mem- bers, Mrs. Oviatt, Mrs. Grieve, Mr. Schwoob, Mr. Bond and Mr. Lynn, are serving their original appointments. L 22 ] w= Davis, Knight, Kidd, Bnmstad, Hinds, Daly. Redburn, Scott, Harkins, Corbett, Johnson, Hunton. YOMING ' S student government has been unusually suc- cessful. The executive board of this organization takes the full responsibility of sponsoring campus activities, intercol- legiate contests, and the very important task of keeping out of debt. In the latter they have been singularly successful, which shows them to be one of the most active organizations on the campus — not the sort that lapses into a unique collection of inert dead wood. OFFICERS Donated Harkins President David Kidd. Vice-President Kathrvn Scott Secretary Helen Corbett Delegate-at-Large Ralph Redburn Delegate-at-Large S. H. Knight Faculty Manager Elton Davis Student Manager Elmer Johnson Editor of Branding Iron Theodore Burnstad Business Manager Hugh Hinds Assistant Manager E. D. Hunton , Faculty Delegate-at-Large Major B. C. Daly Faculty Delegate-at-Large [23] Registrar Ralph E. McWhinnie, B.A. (jflp HE work of the Registrar has come to he one of the most III vital and efficient branches of the University administration. This office contains the personal college record of every student, which furnishes a wealth of material for statistical and guidance purposes. Reba M. Davis, B.L.S. G || HE Librarian, probably more than any other one person, III affects the academic success of all the students. The effi- cient organization of the Library facilities and the wealth of material available are the fruits of the painstaking work of the Librarian and her able assistants. [24] — «w= Justus F. Soule,, M.A. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. MO one could be better fitted for the position of Dean of Men than the present incumbent, Dean Soule. Through years of service to the University he has become the friend and adviser of countless students with whom he has come in contact. Helen C. Dunnewald, M.A., Dean of Women. Luella Galliver, M.A., Assistant Dean of Women. Mrs. La Vaughn P. Gage, Director, Hoyt Hall. Maurine Hollo, B.A., Assistant Director, Merica Hall. (jjl] HE Dean of Women is largely responsible for the spirit of III friendliness and cooperation manifest among the women students of the University. Through the work of the Dean and her corps of assistants a fine attempt is being made to hold the reputation of the University women at a high level. [25] P. T. Miller, M.A., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Department of Ancient Languages, Justice F. Soule. Department of Botany, Aven Nelson, M.A., Ph.D., President Emeritus. Department of Chemistry, P. T. Miller, M.A. " Department of English, Vincil C. Coulter, A.M. Department of Geology and Mineralogy, Samuel H. Knight, Ph.D. Department of History, Laura A. White. Ph.D. Department of Mathematics, Clare nce F. Barr, M.S., Acting Head. Department of Modern Languages, Maximilian Rudwin, Ph.D. Department of Physics, Philo F. Hammond, Ph.D. Department of Political Economy, Grace Raymond Hebard, M.A., Ph.D. Department of Political Science, Henry J. Peterson, A.M., Ph.D. Department of Psychology, June E. Downey, M.A., Ph.D. Department of Zoology, John W. Scott, A.M., Ph.D. » T f , J] HE College of Liberal Arts, the largest college on the campus of the Uni- III versity of Wyoming, has a two-fold mission and opportunity. In the first place, and most important, is the opportunity to give to our students that broad training that will fit them for the various duties of life and of citizenship. This we try to do through the courses and training offered in the fourteen departments of the Division of Letters and Sciences and in the Divisions of Music and of Com- merce. The aim is to so present and interpret the Arts and Sciences, the History, Philosophy and Literature of the world, past and present, that the young people of Wyoming shall be adequately equipped to meet the various responsibilities of life with that ability and skill which will assure them a reasonable degree of success. In the second place, through a wise selection of fields of major interests, this College hopes to enable each student to find the particular direction in which he can best pursue further study and thus attain to a really comprehensive scholarship in the lines most suited to his interests and abilities. If an adequate foundation has been laid for such work the ambitious student will find ever-increasing pleasure and gratification in further study and work in his chosen field. This, in brief, is the work of the College of Liberal Arts, and to this work we invite the young people of Wyoming. [26] Clarence Morris, LL.B., LL.M., Associate Professor of Law. Carl F. Arnold, A.B., LL.B., J.S.D., Assistant Professor of Law. Robert R. Hamilton, B.S., J.D., Assistant Professor of Law. Honorable A. W. McCollough, A.B., J.D., Lecturer in Law. Honorable V. J. Tidball, B.A., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. Honorable N. E. Corthell, Special Lecturer. Charles H. Kinnane, B.S., LL.B., J.S.D. Dean of the Law School and Professor of Law. The Law School (jflT HE Law School of the University of Wyoming is the only law school in the 111 state. Since its organization in 1920 it has always been a school of recog- nized high standing. In 1923 it was admitted to the Association of American Law Schools and was given a Class A rating by the American Bar Association. Only about thirty per cent of the law schools in the United States have sufficiently high standards to be eligible to membership in and the approval of these associations. A constant effort has been made to improve the facilities in the Law School, so that now there are available a well-conducted library reading room and moot court room, an ample stack room, adequate class rooms, and a suite of faculty and administration offices. The number of volumes in the law school library is now in excess of ten thousand, which volumes include practically all of the standard sets of law books for which students have any use. Systematic additions to the library are being made constantly. The minimum course is the standard five-year course given in all of the better law schools, and consists of at least two years of pre-legal study, followed by three years of professional law study. Elective six-year courses are available to students who wish to secure academic degrees in Liberal Arts, or Business Administration in addition to the professional Bachelor of Laws degree. The law course is designed to prepare students for the practice of law in any state in the country, and graduates are eligible to take the examinations for admis- sion to the bar in any state. In spite of increasing enrollment, the law school is still small enough so that individual attention can be given to all students. [27] . — — VV: John A. Hill, B.S., Dean of the College of Agriculture. Department of Agronomy, Aloxzo F. Vass, Ph.D. Department of Animal Husbandry, Fred S. Hultz, Ph.D. Department of Bacteriology and Veterinary Science, Cecil Elder, " D.Y.M., M.S. Department of Entomology and Apiculture, C. Harold Gilbert, M.S. The College of Agriculture T has been a good year for the Agricultural College. The stock-judging team surpassed all previous records for Wyoming teams in the contest at the Inter- national Livestock Exposition at Chicago. Many members of the graduating class have been granted fellowships in other universities, where they will have a chance to do graduate work. The members of the faculty have been elected to important offices of the national societies in their special fields of work, and they have pub- lished books and articles that have attracted national attention. The general scholar- ship of students, both in Agriculture and Home Economics, has never been higher. The graduates of the last few years are making themselves felt in positions of lead- ership in this and other states. Throughout the state more and more young people of Wyoming are coming to realize that a course in Agriculture or Home Economics in our own University is the best possible preparation for a useful and happy life. [28] ' W; Department of Civil Engineering, Ralph D. Goodrich, C.E. Department of Electrical Engineering, Gilbert H. Sechrist, B.S., M.S. Department of Mechanical Engineering, Robert L. Rhoads, M.E. Department of Mining Engineering, Joseph R. Guiteras, E.M. Robert L. Rhoads, M.E. Dean of the College of Engineering. (j III HE goal of the training in the Engineering College is the graduation of 111 students whose instruction has been such that they can compete successfully with the graduates of the best engineering colleges of the country ,and who at the same time will become trusted leaders in their different communities by reason of the fine character and high ideals developed in part at the University of Wyoming. The College consists at present of divisions in each of the four main branches of engineering, civil, electrical, mechanical and mining. In each of these divisions the underlying idea of the curricula is a thorough training in fundamental subjects. No special work is given for degrees in restricted fields for which a student may or may not be fitted or have a permanent interest. The basic work done will, how- ever, enable a student to enter any of several particular lines after getting into practice and knowing better what life work to follow. In the past the College has graduated many men who are today prominent in their work and who hold positions of responsibility. It hopes its present student body will have at least as great success and in greater numbers than ever before. [29] Department of Secondary Education, O. C. S C ' H WISHING, M. A. Vocational Education, S. H. Dadisman, M.S. Rural Education, Mrs. Clara A. Bowman, B.A. Department of Elementary Education, Mildred Dawson, A.M. Department of Art, Belle Batls, M.A. C. R. Maxwell, M.A., Dean of the College of Education. The College of Education (Jlip ' HE function of the College of Education is to train students for the pro- III fession of teaching. Through its various curricula students may prepare to become teachers or supervisors in the elementary schools, teachers or supervisors in rural schools, supervisors of music, teachers of academic, and vocational sub- jects in high schools, and directors of Physical Education. An excellent program of graduate work is offered for superintendents and principals. Due to the growth and development of the College of Education, a large percentage of the teachers and administrators in the state are either graduates of the University of Wyoming or are pursuing advanced work in the summer session. Students in the University who are desirous of entering a vocation where opportunity for service is prac- tically unlimited, yet insures to one who is thoroughly prepared a satisfactory living wage, should give consideration to the profession of teaching. [30] ! George Edwin Knapp Director of the Division of Music. Roger C. Frisbie, B.Mus., Professor in Piano, Organ, and Theory. Daisy Wharton, Pis true tor in Violin. M A BEL B ABT N GTO N , Instructor in Piano. Helen H. Hylton, B.M., Instructor in Piano. Francelia French, Instructor in Public School Music. Harry W. Thompson, Director, R. O. T. C. Band and Instructor in Band Instruments. A three- fold curriculum is provided by the Division of Music fitting students in proficiency as teacher, theorist, or professional musician. This division is largely responsible for the extra-curricular cultural advantages offered on the campus. E. Deane Hunton, M.B.A. Head of the D iris ion of Commerce. Forest R. Hall, B.S., M.S., Assistant Professor. Rosa Colegrove, B.A., Instructor. Walter E. Daniels, B.A., Instructor. h. O. Smith, B.S., Instructor. The Division of Commerce is one of the most rapidly growing departments in the University, both in the number of students enrolled and the increase in the number of courses offered. From an early start confined to stenography and bookkeeping, the division has expanded its curriculum to include such branches as accounting, business law, insurance and business administration. The department fits its students for imme- diate participation in some form of business life. [31] Mrs. Clara Bowman, B.A. Director of Correspondence Study For those people who desire courses in college subjects, yet have not the means or the time to engage in residence study, this division offers such work through extension courses. Increasingly large numbers are being enrolled in this division, which is a decided asset to those benefiting therefrom. A. E. Bowman, B.S., Director of Extension Division. The Extension Division The Extension Division is conducted to give practical advice and instruction in the fields of Home Economics and Agriculture to the people throughout the state. The latest and most efficient methods in these important fields are taught by a highly trained group of Extension specialists. [32] — w= John " Choppy " Rhodes, Director of Athletics. P ATHLETICS RESENTING the new director of athletics at the University of Wyoming, Coach John " Choppy ' ' Rhodes. Selected by the hoard of directors as the man most eminently suited for the post, Coach Rhodes comes to Wyoming this fall to officially take over the reins in his new position. With an enviable reputation of both athletics and scholarship at the Univer- sity of Nebraska, his Alma Mater, where he earned varsity letters in football, baseball and track, and was a member of the senior honorary scholastic society, " Choppy " Rhodes made his first appearance on the Cowboy campus shortly after his appointment to assume charge of the spring football workout. Success in the short practice period was marked, and the Cowboy football squad should make a fine record this fall. Coach Rhodes has been head freshman and assistant varsity football mentor at the Cornhusker institution since his graduation, and in addition to his expert guidance on the gridiron, he piloted the Nebraska baseball team to a conference championship last spring. Playing end and fullback on the Husker eleven, he gained the Ail- American honor roll, and his ability on the track made him one of Nebraska ' s outstanding cinder artists. With this fine record behind him, and a pleasing personality, Coach Rhodes should make a success in his new position. He will have as his chief assistants Charles " Chuck " Coughlin, stellar Cowboy basketball guard, assistant varsity bas- ketball and freshman line coach ; Willard Witte, star University of Nebraska foot- ball and basketball player, head basketball and freshman coach, and Ray Richards, one of Nebraska ' s best known football men, assistant varsity football and head wrestling coach. [33] DR.HULTX DR. SCOTT MRS. FORD OR. NELSON N OW he has gone ! His mortal hand has failed To guide our strength hetween the wrong and right, To mold our lives through God, his strength and light. A boy, a man, a friend to us unveiled. He came in time of need for strength and railed The ground. He stood his ground ; he fought his fight, He raised the school with love, his living might ; He worked his will and left, a man well hailed. To me, a home-sick hoy, he helped with cheer And made my place seem bright instead of dark ; To me, a home-sick boy, he helped with cheer A bounding love for all, a heart as clear. His living hand by faith has set a mark That little men cannot deface through time. A. Jack Richards. [ 3(1 ] BOOK TWO wmmmmm CIdASSI) EHIOR [41] THE Harry Haul Pine Bluffs Sigma Nu Interfraternity Council President Class ' 28, ' 30 Debate ' 28, ' 29 The Senior Class of 1930 has ended its four short years of life on the campus of the University of Wyo- ming. During this time it has been a very outstanding one, its members having been prominent in all campus activities. The Class of 1930 has been represented beyond the usual in athletics, dramatics, debate and all other University functions, and in addition to this it has maintained a high scholastic average,. The record thus attained should be an inspira- tion for future generations of Wyo- ming students. The absence of the Class of 1930 will be greatly felt on the campus, but the knowledge that its members are soaring to even higher peaks of accomplishment in their future lives will serve to banish these regrets. And with this thought in mind, every one joins in wishing the Seniors the best that the world has to offer in success and happiness. Jack Sternberg Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon Interfraternity Council Zeta Phi American Society of Civil Engineers Engineering Society Captain R. O. T. C. Vice President Class ' 30 Bessie M. Kennedy Jackson Delta Phi Sigma Theta Alpha Phi Branding Iron A. W. S. La Charla Cap and Gown Secretary Class ' 30 Dorothy Byars Casper Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota Treasurer Class ' 30. [42] Madeline Affoi tEr Waldcn, Colorado Kappa Delta Phi Upsilon Omicron Sigma Alpha Iota Cap and Gown Norman Batllie Laramie Kappa Sigma Orchestra La Charla Irrational Club Mildred Beck Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota Bess Benson Flagstaff, Arizona B.. Brewster Washington, D. C. Alpha Tau Omega Veta Brown Pueblo, Colorado Theodore Burnstad Bumstad, North Dakota Independent Club Blue Pencil Interfraternity Council Branding Iron Manager Blue Key Potter Law Club Lucille Campbell Laramie Kappa Phi Mildred Carlstrum Pine Bluffs Kappa Delta Chorus Education Club Home Economics Edna Cole Cheyenne Delta Phi Sigma W. A. A. A. W. S. Education Club La Charla Helen Corbett Laramie Pi Beta Phi Margaret Cordiner Laramie Kappa Kappa Gamma [43] Fannie Cox She rid an Chorus Fred Dawson Laramie Sigma Alpha Epsiloa Newman Club Mask and Sandal Margaret Dolan Pine Bluffs Delta Phi Sigma Sigma Alpha Iota Cap and Gown W. L. Duncan Dubois Delta Mu Alpha Alberta Frisbie Sheridan Alpha Zeta Pi Paul Garman Moorcroft Independent Club Orchestra Potter Law Club [44] Sophie M. Geis Dal ton, Nebraska EvEeyn GoETz Laramie Delta Phi Sigma W A. A. Branding Iron Chorus A. W. S. Education Club Edith Gwyn Thcrmopolis Phi Upsilon Omicron Chorus Home Economics Club Kappa Phi George Haywood Sheridan Sigma Nu Clarence Huffman Morrill, Nebraska Delta Mu Alpha " W " Club Interfraternity Council Varsity Track Blue Key German Club Pre-Medical Club Scabbard and Blade Sue Horton Newcastle Pi Beta Phi Cap and Gown Pete Jensen Buffalo Ag Club Edward Joslin Lebanon, Missouri Independent Club American Society of Electrical Engineers Gerald D. Joyce Leal, North Dakota Oliver Keener Laramie Delta Phi Sigma Branding Iron Pre-Medical Club Mask and Sandal Sigma Pi Sigma Theta Alpha Phi Blue Pencil Hazel Keller Worland Phi Upsilon Omicron Education Club Kappa Phi W. A. A. Spurs Dorothy King Laramie Kappa Kappa Gamma Quill Club Alpha Zeta Pi Le Cercle Francais Episcopal Club Mask and Sandal W. T. Kirk Lingie Sigma Alpha Epsilon Helen Lane Laramie Pi Beta Phi James M. Leoyd Thermopolis Alpha Tau Omega Iron Skull Blue Key Irene Marble Laramie Kappa Delta Alpha Zeta Pi Chorus Willis C. Mershon Cora Episcopal Club American Society of Electrical Engineers James Morgan Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega [45] Alice E. Moudy Laramie Kappa Kappa Gamma Theta Alpha Phi Iron Skull Big Sister Editor 1929 " Wyo " Home Economics Club Ernest Newton Lander Theta Alpha Phi Quill Club Blue Pencil Branding Iron Blue Key Scabbard and Blade Art Oeland Cody Alpha Tau Omega Blue Key Potter Law Club - ■• Louise Painter Sunrise Education Club Celia Parsons Laramie Walter Patch Buffalo Delta Mu Alpha Ag Club Blue Key Scabbard and Blade [46] Ralph Rehburn Laramie " W " Club Blue Key German Club A. S. U. W. Committee Phi Epsilon Kappa Scabbard and Blade Wesley Roath Wheatland Education Club S. C. A. Louise Rhode Ranchester Delta Phi Sigma Quill Club Cap and Gown Kathryn Scott Saratoga Delta Delta Delta Hermine Sill Laramie Kappa Delta W. A. A. Women ' s Panhellenic Potter Law Club Betty Snow Midwest W. A. A. Sigma Pi Sigma Lelia Stall Wellington, Texas Ralph Stewart Thermopolis Kappa Sigma Iron Skull " W " Club Education Club Phi Epsilon Kappa Varsity Football Lillian Stoppers Cokcville BOBBETTE TlBBITT Laramie Harold Thatcher Douglas Independent Club Iron Skull " W " Club Varsity Track Ag Club Dorothy Wales Sheridan Pi Omega Women ' s Panhellenic Home Economics Club A. S. U. W. Committee Nan Wertheim Elk Mountain St. Mary ' s, Notre Dame, Indiana, 1 and 2 Colorado University, 3 Newman Club Ruth Williams Bvanston Kappa Delta George Woodford Aurora, Nebraska Sigma Nu Potter Law Club Myrtle Yoder Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Iron Skull W. A. A. Kappa Delta Pi Women ' s Panhellenic Big Sister A. W. S. Education Club Cap and Gown Mask and Sandal Eusebio T. Perez Calbayog, Saiuar, Philippine Islands La .Charla Sigma Pi Sigma [47] M Y hopes are as winged shafts Fitted into a gilded how. I alone can draw the string And let the arrows eo. There may he many things Influence the aim I ' ve taken Pray, steady my hand so it can ' t be From its true course shaken. Always, always the goal depends On the arm that draws the string. Funny how life ' s success weigh With the force behind the thins:. -Eva Burton. [48] JUNIOR [49] r T THE The Class of ' 31, in completing its Junior year, looks back on a period of three brief but eventful years of University life, each year of which lias marked additional feats of ac- complishment, new honors gained, and a closer organization and fellowship effected among its members. The two years as underclassmen served as a formative period, from which the class emerged in the fall of ' 29 to take a place of eminence on the Cowboy campus. Already its members, as individuals, had attained signal honors as journalists, drama- tists, debaters, athletes, and scholars, one of our number being honored as a Rhodes Scholar. The year of 1929 and 1930 saw the advent of a class consciousness which has resulted in a train of accomplishments. The Junior Prom was staged with en- hanced excellence, the " 1930 Wyo " was published, and the Wyo Ball originated. As it completes its Junior year the Class of ' 31 feels amply talented and capable of assuming the roles of Sen- iors for the coming year. Wai.ktr Kingman Cheyenne S. A. E. President of Class of ' 29, ' 31 Varsity football, ' 29, ' 30 W. Club Vice-President of Class ' 30 Elizabeth Spalding Laramie Pi Beta Phi Secretary of Class of ' 31 Iron Skull ' 28, ' 29 VV. A. A. ' 28, ' 29 Spur Vice-President ' 28, ' 29 1930 Wyo Branding Iron ' 28, ' 29 Education Club ' 28, ' 29 Secretary La Charla President Alpha Zeta Pi I Claude Yeager Yellowstone Park Treasurer of Class of ' 31 [50] Auce Ames Laramie Sigma Alpha Iota Chorus Orchestra Margaret Beake Edge rt on Delta Delta Delta Phi Upsilon Omicron Spurs 1930 Wyo Staff Karl Beckle Cheyenne American Society of Engineers Byron W. Bender Lucerne Sigma Nu Interfraternity Council German Club Freshman Football Harry Bridenstine Buffalo Delta Mu Alpha Blue Key German Club Episcopal Club Advanced R. O. T. Robert Bureeson Riverton Sigma Nu Nancy Burrage Laramie Pi Beta Phi Theta Alpha Phi Iron Skull Spurs 1930 Wyo Staff Le Cercle Francais Bernice Burton Afton Spurs John ColEtti Diamondville Sigma Nu W. Club Theta Nu Le Cercle Francais German Club Pre-Medic Club Howard Corpening Saratoga Independent Club Debate Scabbard and Blade Advanced R. O. T. C. Hazee Curtis Basin Pi Omega Dorothy Davis Thermopolis Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota Chorus Glee Club [51] Edwin Davis Midwest American Society of Mechanical Engineers Norris EmbrEE Kc miner er Independent Club Men ' s Debate Orchestra Blue Key German Club Alice Ellen Ford Laramie Pi Beta Phi Delta Sigma Rho Iron Skull W. A. A. Women ' s Panhellenic Big Sister Women ' s Debate 1930 Wyo Staff Branding Iron A. W. S. Le Cercle Francais Kappa Phi Sigma Pi Sigma Saeeie Frank Sundance Big Sister Math Club Ariee Frederick Ogden, Utah Branding Iron Paul Garrett Fort Collins, Colorado Independent Club German Club Pre-Medic Club [52] Florence Goddard Lush Margaret Goodrich Laramie Pi Beta Phi Alpha Zeta Pi Le Cercle Francais Theema Green Sheridan Pi Omega Kappa Phi George D. Herrick Laramie Sigma Nu 1930 Wyo Staff Episcopal Club Advanced R. O. T. C. Mildred Hathaway Glenrock Alice Hocker Kemmercr Delta Phi Sigma Big Sister Spurs William C. Holland Buffalo Sigma Nu 1930 Wyo Editor Varsity Debate ' 28, ' 29 Delta Sigma Rho Iron Skull Sigma Pi Sigma Blue Key Frederick Hufsmith Casper Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1930 Wyo Staff Branding Iron Staff Elmer Johnson Sheridan Delta Mu Alpha Blue Pencil Intra-Fraternity Council 1930 Wyo Staff Editor Branding Iron Blue Key A. S. U. W. Committee Advanced R. O. T. C. Kenneth B. Johnson Evanston Independent Club Men ' s Debate Episcopal Club T. L. Johnson, Jr. Laramie Sigma Nu Mary Kline Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Alpha Zeta Pi Quill Club A. W. S. Le Cercle Francais La Charla Latin Club W. A. A. Ethel Kinsley Worland Kappa Delta Thea KvEnvoldEn Cheyenne Kappa Delta ArlEEn LarsEn Ogdcn, Utah Pi Omega Spurs A. W. S. Mask and Sandal 1930 Wyo Staff Editor of Student Directory Maxine Lyon Pampa, Texas Kappa Delta Women ' s Panhellenu Spurs Marion Maxwell Lander Delta Phi Sigma Spurs 1930 Wyo Staff Mask and Sandal Home Economics Club Iron Skull Earl Mo wry Saratoga Delta Mu Alpha Zeta Phi American Society of Electrical Engineers Rifle Team [53] W; Arthur Morgan Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega Jasper PallEsen Laramie Sigma Nu Ag Club Charles Patch Buffalo Delta Mu Alpha May Pendray Van Tassell Molly Peacock Green River Varsity Villagers Quill Club Alpha Zeta Pi 193D Wvo Staff A. W. S. Le Cercle Francais Epsicopal Club Delta Sigma Rho Clara E. Powell Cheyenne W„ A. A. Episcopal Club [54] Calvin Owen Thermopolis Alpha Tau Omega 1930 ' Wyo Business Manager Mask and Sandal Clara Raab Laramie La Charla Varsity Villagers Alpha Zeta Pi William P. Rice, Jr. 11 Meeteetse Neil Sanders Carpenter Advanced R. O. T. C. American Society of Electrical Engineers Hilda Schultz Chugwater Pi Omega Alpha Zeta Pi A. W. S. German Club Hazel ScofiEld Diamondville . — — Wi Dorothea Smith La Grange, Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma Theta Alpha Phi Seade Lyman Pi Omega W. A. A. Women ' s Debate Branding Iron Chorus Episcopal Club Rifle Team George Spinner Denver, Colorado Independent Club Newman Club Charees H. Thompson Lnsk Delta Mu Alpha Pre-Medical Club Theta Nu J„ H. Turner Corning, Iozi ' a Sigma Nu " W " Club Ag Club Varsity Football Adelaide Vorpahe Laramie Delta Phi Sigma W. A. A. German Club Emma Wahl Laramie Phi Upsilon Omicron A. W. S. German Club Home Economics Club Day Woodford Laramie Sigma Nu Mask and Sandal [55] CH A D AWN — on padded footsteps steals Cloaked in a flaming mantel of gossamer wings — A radiant coquettish nymph Casting aside her mood Of winter ' s melancholy And challenging moon madness She uses — Firey Defiant Triumphant The world in drowsy slumber lies While I— In tranquil silence kneel Transfixed at the uniquity of her beauty. — Edna Pearl Pendleton. [56] WALLWS. OPHOMORE [57] THE The Class of ' 32 showed in its first week on the campus that it had dis- tinctions other than being- the largest in the history of the University when it painted the " W " with a bit more ease and dispatch than it had ever been done before. It capped a bril- liant first year by originating and staging the first annual Freshman Bust-Out, described by Coach Cor- bett as the first real exhibition of class spirit he had ever seen on the campus. This year the class assumed the name Sophomores in order to pre- sent the annual Sophomore Powder River Ball. Aside from this impor- tant function it has found time to provide more than its share of ath- letes and scholars, as well as domi- nate the University in general. [58] Elmer Modeer St. Joseph, Missouri Sigma Nu President of Class Iron Skull Blue Pencil Jack McNiff Lara mie Sigma Alpha Epsilon Basketball ' 29, ' 30. Frosh Football Varsity Football ' 30 " W " Club Iron Skull Vice-President of Class Jean Nimmo Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Iron Skull Big Sister Spurs Secretary of Class Lester Boeand Rivcrton Sigma Nu Iron Skull Treasurer of Class ' W Mary Day Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota Charlotte Anderson Ogden, Utah Branding Iron Le Cercle Francais Henrietta Brown Sheridan Pi Beta Phi Elizabeth Dolan Pine Bluffs Delta Phi Sigma J. H. BuEHNER Morrill, Nebraska Delta Mu Alpha LaRuE BurdETT Evan st on Milda FlTZER Laurence, Minnesota Eva Burton Afton Charles Cole Sunrise Mae Irene Gish Laramie Delta Delta Delta Eugene Cross Rawlins Kappa Sigma Kwfm I HW Elsie Gronlund Laramie Evelyn Deck Egbert Grace Haggard Cheyenne Pi Beta Phi Luther Harding Indian Hill Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ellen Durkee Cheyenne Kappa Delta Spurs Luke Harrigan Reliance Independent Club Margaret Hopkins Laramie Pi Omega Iron Skull John C. Franz Cheyenne % ' m w Marjorie Hull Peru, Indiana Helen Hylton Douglas Pi Beta Phi Margaret Grisinger Casper Pi Beta Phi Mask and Sandal [59] Mary McKenzie Lander Kappa Kappa Gamma Home Economics Club tM Catherine Johnson Keokuk, Iowa Pi Beta Phi Iron Skull J. E. Keating Rock Springs Alpha Tau Omega Mary Mathis Sterling, Colorado Pi Beta Phi G. Kellogg Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega Aleen Kinyon Win ton Dorothy Merchant Roszvell, New Mexico Delta Phi Sigma Ethee LarsEn Mcctcetsc Donaed Nichols Burns Budd Mann BiUiii ' gs, Montana Alpha Tau Omega Iron Skull Theta Alpha Phi Ruth Parks Gillette Chorus Glee Club Charlotte Patch Buffalo Kappa Phi La la Mau Cokevillc Pi Beta Phi Iron Skull LrciLLE Patterson Sheridan Pi Beta Phi Sigma Alpha Iota Mary Beeee Pemberton Spearhsh, South Dakota Pi Beta Phi Mildred LEuthart Laramie Delta Phi Sigma Edward Mucho Green River Independent Club E. Lindahl Morrill, Nebraska ' l D © Muriel Morgenwick Sheridan Kappa Delta Edna PearlE Pendleton Laramie Varsity Villagers ElRoy Pohle Balance, Kansas Margaret Newkirk Wheatland Spurs Varsity Villagers [60 1 Ramona Sanford Casper Delta Delta Delta Ada Poston Lander Kappa Kappa Gamma Fannie Jo Reed Sage Delta Phi Sigma Iron Skull F. SorEnsEn Burns Jimmie RennjE Sheridan Alpha Tau Omega German Club Marion Rice Cheyenne Quill Club Francis Tanner Big Piney Kappa Sigma A. J. Richard Cody Delta Mu Alpha Iron Skull " W " Club fH Duane Vass Glasco, Ka isas Dorothy Sedgwick Newcastle Pi Beta Phi ! WlLEIAM WlDEMAN D.iamondville Independent Club Armenia Willey Byron Kappa Delta Bieeie Stanko Casper Delta Delta Delta Iron Skull AeicE Wright Thermopolis Kappa Delta Spurs NEle Young Rock Springs Delta Delta Delta Education Club Quincy Tartar Lovell Kappa Sigma [61] 3k t atmrmnt JVugusi 15, 1909 prtl 12, 1930 [62] FRBSiMEN [63] THE The Freshman Class of this year is a large one and has been quite out- standing since it made its appearance on the campus last September. The class started the year enthusiastically by white-washing the " W " in a man- ner that fittingly showed their power and determination. In the many con- tests against the Sophomores, and in the activities of the class in general, the Freshmen not only exhibited their power, but also pep and organization. Members of the Class of ' 33 are leaders in many fields of activity, such as dramatics, forensics. and literary work. Several of Wyoming ' s most promising athletes are numbered among the members of this class. The Freshman football team, under the tutelage of Coach Ed Miller was a strong aggregation, and made a fine showing in all of their games. [64 J William O ' Donnell Rock Springs Alpha Tau Omega President of Class Kenneth Rugg Wheatland Sigma Nu Vice-President of Class Louise Scott Saratoga Delta Delta Delta Secretary of Class Women ' s Debate Mask and Sandal Patrick J. QtEaly, Jr. Kcmmerer Sigma Nu Treasurer of Class A. L. Bancroft Ashtabula, Ohio Alpha Tau Omega Elvira Lush Pi Beta Phi Branding Iron Doris Alsup BilliE Biggs Moorcroft Delta Delta Delta John Amend Lovell James Anderson Pine Bluffs Addie Brown Evausiou Pi Omega Stephen Angelovic Rock Springs Doris ApplEgate Cheyenne Pi Omega Eldon Brummett Chugwater Carl Bauer Clearmont Freshman Football Kathryn Budd Big Piney Kappa Kappa Gamma Margaret BatcheldEr Laramie Kappa Phi Varsity Villagers Glyda Mae Burbank Laramie Pi Beta Phi Mask and Sandal Beatrice Call Afton Orchestra Amy Blydenburgh Rawlins Lillian Carle son Rock S frin gs Pi Beta Phi Branding Iron Margaret Chrisman Laramie Episcopal Club Margaret Brown Rawlins Harriet Christie Glcncoe, Illinois Pi Beta Phi Walter Christenson Cheyenne Joe Budd Big Piney Kappa Sigma [65] Alice Emery Hillsboro, Illinois Kappa Delta Beth Clark Cheyenne Kappa Kappa Gamma Dale Ceufe Bvanston Sigma Nu Iva French Gillette Hallie Collicotte Midwest Caroline Collins Torrington Pauline Garner Casper Delta Delta Delta L. A. Duhig Thermopotts Alpha Tau Omega Ruth Early Sheridan Delta Delta Delta Sigma Alpha Iota Wendell Good Pine Bluffs Lena EbEkt Wheatland Wilma Hageman Douglas Marjorie Esse Marysvillc, Kansas Pi Beta Phi George HoldEn Rivcrton Delta Mu Alpha CarlEna Harris Kemmerer Delta Phi Sigma James Gamble Torrington May Hecht Powell Dorothy Laramie Inez GoETz Laramie Delta Phi Sigma Mask and Sandal Elizabeth Heward Bvanston Pi Omega Grace M. Holmes Wheatland Leta Gregory Laramie [66] Louise; LarsEn Rock Springs George IdE Milwaukee, Wisconsin Chorus Marion IsbErg Laramie Pi Beta Phi Loraine McIntyrE Mohrland, Utah Delta Delta Delta John Johnson Lovell Beth Jones Thermopolis Pi Beta Phi Frank MallaliEu Cheyenne Alpha Tau Omega Laurita JorgensEn Pincdalc Episcopal Club William Kellogg Thermopolis Sigma Nu Thelma Mead Moorcroft Mae King Denver, Colorado Kappa Kappa Gamma Margaret Mitchell Powell | GeraldinE Lichty Torrington Mary Moeckly Burns Episcopal Club Evelyn Moore Acampo, California Kathryn McMurray Memphis, Texas Girls ' Glee Club Orchestra Frank A. Motoh Kemmcrcr Sigma Nu Irrational Club Dorothy Myer Casper Catherine Maloney Cedar Rapids, Ioiva Delta Phi Sigma Orchestra George Nance Midwest Independent Club Bernard Nelson Casper Irrational Club Mildred Milnes Fort Laramie [67] Katharink Reid Torrington Delta Delta Delta . D ' U .W. Leota Nichols Gillette Lester Schultz Morrill, Nebraska Robert Owen Thermopolis Alpha Tau Omega HarlEy W. Roath Wheatland A " Club Victor C. Rizzi Kcmmcrer Sigma Nu Mask and Sandal Harry SealEy Nam pa, Idaho Independent Club Henry Pedri Rock Springs Agnes Semerad Gurlcy, Nebraska | M ' " Leonide Roats Kappa Delta Anna Pelligrini Superior Reed Rollins Lyman Delta Mu Alpha Arthur Reese Douglas Independent Club Elizabeth Reid Torrington Delta Delta Delta Michael P. Sawaya Kemmcrer Sigma Nu Grace Reid Bvanston Irrational Club ¥ I Irma SiEvErs Laramie Kappa Delta Helen Slasick Sheridan Pi Beta Phi Chorus Roland Sack man Riverton Delta Mu Alpha ShirlEE May Slade Lyman Pi Omega Orchestra Home Economics Club Hampton Smith Casper Lucille Schopf Casper l(CD % Pi B eta Phi [68] J Norman Thomas Millville, New Jersey Willard Stevenson Buffalo Sigma Nu Meda Strong Lingle Delta Phi Sigma Isabel Thompson Wheatland Kappa Delta Norma Sureson Laramie Delta Phi Sigma Margaret Sutherland Tensleep Celestia Terpen] ng Buffalo Pi Omega Louise Snyder Alva Margaret Thomas Laramie Pi Beta Phi Beth West Byron Ruth Westover Sheridan Delta Delta Delta Sigma Alpha Iota Dorothy Toweer Midwest Mildred Wiley Manderson Maxine Thompson Laramie Kappa Kappa Gamma Alden Williams Evariston Eema Williams Hanna Pi Omega Women ' s Glee Club Florence Williams Cheyenne Chorus Rhea Wadsworth Lonctree Chorus Home Economics Club Evelyn Wren Savcry Esther Downer Sheridan Pi Omeoa [69] COLLEGE SPRING sA LL gentle delicious winds bring us more and more birds singing in tbe trees ; And every drop of the finely sifted rain paints fresher and fresher green on the grass. I rather like playing in the open air with ants and bees Than sitting absent-mindedly in the sleepy and dreamy class ! — L. K. Mane. [70] J — «W U M M E Ro [71] Dean C. R. Maxwell, M.A. Director of Summer Session SUMMER SESSION 1929 ONE of the outstanding features of the summer quarter at the University of Wyoming was the growth and development of activities sponsored by the summer division of the Associated Students. The officers elected by the student body were all outstanding people who had devoted much time and thought to ways and means of making the summer session activities attractive to the student body. Among the outstanding features were the semi-weekly publication of the Branding Iron, the various types of athletic activities, social functions, such as dancing, parties, and beefsteak fries, and the dramatic activities which were de- veloped in the recent sessions. The promotion of a section for the summer session in the Wyo was the latest evidence of progress. The exceptional growth of the session, both in numbers and in quality of the student body, can be traced, to a considerable degree, to the loyal cooperation of the student organizations. Dean Maxwell has been an untiring worker for the betterment of the institu- tion. Chiefly due to his efforts, the enrollment of T929 was more than three times that of 1920. r 72 ] Albert Joseph Bibaud B.A. Liberal Arts Graduate Northern Illinois Normal School, Dixon, Illinois Football Baseball Vespera Society Y. M. G. A. Lance Creek, Wyoming Emilie E. Boatman B.A. Elementary Education Graduate Chadron Normal, Chadron, Nebraska Junior High School, Burns, Wyoming Harriet HerEndEEn B.A. Liberal Arts Fremont Normal, Fremont, Nebraska University of Chicago University of Nebraska Columbia University Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Instructor in Special Educa- tion, Miami University Pearle E. Jamison B.A. Elementary Education Graduate Oregon State Normal Oregon State College, Corvallis, Oregon Second Grade, Kemmerer, Wyoming Thomas E. KuipEr B.A. Secondary Education Jamestown College, North Dakota Political Science Club, President ' 26 Business Manager A S. U. W. ' 28 President A. S. U. W. ' 29 Kappa Delta Pi Phi Kappa Phi Superintendent Elementary Schools, Buffalo, Wyoming Ethel L. Lindsey M.A,. Liberal Arts A.B. Nebraska University University Girls ' Club Y. W. C. A. English Instructor, Greybull High School, Greybull, Wyoming Rebecca Henry Martin B.A. Liberal Arts Graduate State Normal Platteville, Wisconsin University of California University of Wyoming- Summer School ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 President Dames ' Club ' 28 Executive Committee A. S. U. W. " 28, ' 29 Elizabeth Rees B.A. Liberal Arts Kappa Delta (Nebraska) University of Nebraska Primary Teacher Sheridan Public Schools, Sheridan, Wyoming Paul D. Ritter B.A. Secondary Education Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Political Science Club Principal, Crane Grammar School, Yuma, Arizona Roy De Verl Willey B.A. Secondary Education Alpha Tau Omega University of Utah Glee Club Dramatic Society Instructor in English and Music, Byron, Wyoming, High School [73] D EEP in the heart of a cowboy There are dreams, and. . . . Cobwebs, too — maybe, Secrets tucked away, Melodies unsung .... Love words nipped ' fore They reached the tongue, Smiles that never blossomed Tears — that never fell. — Toots Kennedy. T74 1 BOOK THREE MCTIVITIEgT FAVORIfE [70] WYO BEAUTY CONTEST FOLLOWING the precedent set by the Wyo for the last several years, the 1930 Staff conducted a Wyo Beauty Contest, the winners being selected by a nationally recognized artist. This year the editor was fortunate in securing John Held, Jr., famed for his caricatures of the younger generation, to select Wyo- ming ' s fairest coeds. Of the thirty-two pictures sent to him, Mr. Held picked as the three most beautiful, in order of placing, Miss Helen Hylton, .Miss Elvira Agnew and Miss Carol Corbin. The 1930 Wyo Staff originated the distinctive Wyo Ball, which was held February 28th. At this function the winners were an- nounced by President Crane, who graciously consented to be master of ceremonies. [80] - I lis- f ' V 1 pal it !) SAle« sort HELEN HYLTON ' iSS ELVIRA AGNEW ?i-« M ' t 7 v, . :- v -- ; ,, Popularity Contest I —ZVERY year the " Wyo " staff sponsors a popularity contest, II J which is conducted through the various social organizations on the campus. Each group enters a candidate, and votes are counted according to the number of " Wyos " ' sold by the members of that group. Thus the candidate of the organization selling the largest number of yearbooks wins the contest, and is declared the most popular coed on the Cowboy range. JEAN N1MMO MAX1NE LYON tss BESSIE KENNEDY ' T Could warble on for hours like that about HE moon ' s a silver bow tonight, and I The charms of night, and other things. But these Poetic monologues are hard to stand. Be good to me and I ' ll not talk that way. " " And yet you said we lived in poetry. " " And then I said we did not live on poems. You see, a pale, thin lyric fails to click With stars and mountain zephyrs, I prefer To ta 1 k of you and why like to poke Things in my mind and drop rocks in the wheels And note the peculiar noises that come out. " " You used to like to talk about yourself. You said so, once, and then raved on for hours. " " I don ' t remember ever saying that, Although a man is irresponsible, I guess, or quite insane, when talking with A girl. He never ought to do it twice. " " Is that the way I make you feel? I won ' t. You can ' t kiss me because you say I make You crazy — by example, I suppose. Besides, you know, I simply am not cheap. " " Oh, all right. Still, I wouldn ' t mention pay For something I thought priceless. What I do I do because I really like you. That Is all that I can say — unless your price — " " Would you respect me just as much if I Had let you kiss me right away ? Or had Two days ago? " " Of course. I loved you then. " " No, don ' t. I . . Well ... " —By Paul Scott. (DCIETT [89] JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Larsen, Hufsmith, Rice, Yeager, England. Joyce, Burrage, Hansen, Burleson, Blake, Spalding, Bender October 4 — The Coed Hall opened the social season for the University of Wyoming. This ball furnishes an opportunity for the girls to become acquainted with each other. It is well attended by all the campus coeds. October n — The " Ag Dance, ' " sponsored by the Ag Club, is one of the unique functions of the Fall quarter. It is held annually in the hay-loft of the barn at the University Stock Farm. A conglomerate mixture of cider, doughnuts and hay is enjoyed by all. October 26 — The Homecoming Dance culminates the program for the Home- coming weekend. This function, which ranks highest in attendance of any dance held during the entire year, boasts the presence of faculty, grads, undergrads, frosh, and what have you. However, it might be well to mention that the alumni, both in spirit and numbers, were the dominant element of the affair. November 22 — The Engineers ' Ball, which heretofore has been held during the Winter quarter, was moved ahead to furnish a special treat earlier in the year. This was the first formal on the 1929-30 social calendar. An added attraction, furnished by the lawyers, disturbed the otherwise stately equilibrium of the party. [90] ■w- IJJJJ |H I, 1 J J j sf A4J|L.itL i-_ 1 1 ▼ ! 8a ' BPM BL -IB 1 i J If ' . J V 1? " V " . I " J ' k hi yi I If, fi— T[i l JW ' vm Ifil QUEEN OFWYO BALL January 17 — The Seniors, in staging their annual Black and White Ball, proved that their four years ' practice as social entertainers leads to the sponsoring of one of the best Black and White Balls ever held on this campus. January 31 — The Inter-Fraternity Ball, which was sponsored and managed by the Inter-Fraternity Council, was one of the best attended social functions of the season. February 7 — The Cadet Ball of former years was held this year as the Military Ball. The affair proved to be the biggest social success of the Winter quarter. It was held in the University gymnasium and, in addition to being attended by an unusually large number of University students, saw many alumni from Laramie and Cheyenne, representatives of Fort Warren, and a delegation of over twentv from the Colorado Agricultural College. February 14 — The coed Costume Ball, staged under the auspices of the A. W. S., offers a diversion in the way of social entertainment for the women students. Stunts were presented by the different coed organizations, first place being awarded to Delta Delta Delta. Prizes were offered for the most beautiful and the most clever costumes. Lillian England and Lucille Love received the honor for the former, while Geraldine Truitt and Alice Hocker carried off the prize for the latter. [9.1 ] QUEEN OF ENGINEERS ' RALE February 28 — The Wyo Ball was something new and original in the way of social activity. It was sponsored by the 1930 Wyo staff. At this time the winners of the Wyo beauty contest were announced as well as the successful contenders in the popularity contest. March 7 — The Pan-Hellenic Formal, the sister function to the Inter-Frater- nity Ball, ranks as one of the stellar festivities of the year. April 4 — The A. W. S. Spring Formal opened the social calendar for the Spring Quarter. At this time the announcement of the new A. W. S. officers was made by the former president. April 25 — The Powder River Ball is unquestionably the most hilarious strug- gle of the year. Gayly bedecked in cowboy costume, etc., recalling reminiscences of former days, the students vie with each other as to who can represent the sup- posedly toughest individual on the floor. May 9 — The Junior Prom of 1930 was, without a doubt, the most elegant entrancing fete ever held at the University of Wyoming ! May 16 — The Iron Skull Skid was held as usual among decorations or sur- roundings of such ominous things as tombstones, skeletons and weird lighting effects It commands attention because of its novelty. At this time the pledges for member- ship in Iron Skull are announced. [92j S y NG THE HEIF- usie [93] UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA 6| HE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA has had its most successful season this -W- year. There are about thirty-six members. Performances reached such a high state of excellence that it was sent on a trip, giving concerts in Kemmerer, Evanston, Lyman, Green River and Rawlins, and in Cheyenne. It also appeared in one formal concert in the Little Theatre in the fall and on one of the Music Week programs in April, as well as a concert for the Laramie High School in the spring. Mr. Frisbie is conductor and Mrs. Alice Ames, pianist. The personnel is as follows : First violin: Daisy Wharton, concertmaster ; Mrs. R C. Frisbie, Henri Long- pre, John Sillasen, Mrs. Harry Tatham, Frank Kohn, Arthur Burckert, Arthur Mickey, Reese Achenbach. Second violin : Mary Ford, Louis Knifong, Florence Godard, Ruth Westover, Vincent Bowles, Norville Fluckiger, Carl Olson. Cello : Margaret Burckert, Shirlee Slade, Clarence Davis. Double Bass : Catherine Maloney, August Koerting. Flute : Roy Sandburg. Clarinet: Louis Sillasen, Cecil Centlivere, Beatrice Call. Bassoon : Norris Emhree. First Trumpet : Harry Thompson. Second Trumpet : Ruth Early, Alvin Fluckiger, Henry Parsons. French Horn: Chester Teeple, P. J. Ouealy, Jr. Trombone: James Simonton, Paul Garman, Arthur Peterson. Baritone Horn : Paul Scharman. Tuba : Louis Duhig. Tympani : Fred Reed. Traps : Hampton Smith, Raymond Frazer. Piano : Alice Ames. [94] UNIVERSITY CHORUS 6 | HE UNIVERSITY CHORUS is composed of about one hundred students -I " - and townpeople. This year three performances have been given — the annual " Messiah, " on December 15th; a concert in Music Week, on April 29th, and the annual Spring Concert, on June 9th. Any person with some experience in part-singing may join the chorus. Re- hearsals are held each Tuesday evening, at 7:15. Mr. Knapp is conductor and Miss Hilton and Miss Babington, accompanists. The following sang in " The Messiah, " December 15th, 1929: soprano Ames, Mrs. Alice Cauly, Lois Collicott, Hallee Cox, Mrs. Fannie Daggett, Harriett Davis, Dorothy Dixon, Ruth French, Francelia Frisbie, Alberta Gottschalk, Mrs. R. P. Hicks, Betty Hilton, Mrs. H. C. James, Mrs. Gladys Johnson, Cathryn Knisley, Ethel Lane, Helen Lastra, Dorothy Mann, Bessie McKittrick, Helen Meade, Thelma Montgomery, Imogene Moore, Evelyn Marston, Mrs. B. W. Nelson, Mrs. Axel Parsons, Celia Poston, Ada Reed, Fannie Jo Roats, Leonide Sabin, Velva Searl, Mrs. C. M. Slade, Arlee Stone, Mary Sureson, Norma Truitt, Geraldine Wadsworth, Rhea ALTO Burton, Kathryn Burton, Margaret Carlstrum, Mildred Challman, Hilma Christy, Harriett Clark, Dorothy Colt, Virginia Congdon, Mrs. C. J. Durkee, Ellen Fauth, Dollie Garner, Pauline Goetz, Evelyn Goetz, Inez Grunden, Mrs. H,. E. Gwynn, Edith Gwynn, Nina Hammond, Mrs. E. O. Harris, Carlena Lane, Mrs. J. B. Marble, Irene McPherson, Jessie Parks, Ruth Patterson, Lucile Pedigo, Louise San ford, Ramona Scott, Louise Short, Mrs. Mary Slacik, Hellene Summers, Bessie Thorne, Isabel Traylor, Edith Condit. E. W. Duhig, Louis Haugum, J. J. TF)NOR Hunter, J. S. Sievers, Theo. Nelson, Alfred Stouffer, F. H. Sessions, LaDell Stouffer, R. H. Street, Charles Sureson, H. S- BASS Allen, C. A. Butscher, Winston Duncan, Wm. Fluckiger, Alvin Foreman, F. B. Fossler, F. B. Hale, Clarence Husted, Ward Jones, A. C. Kellogg, Wm. MacKinnon, Hugh Reed, Wm. J. Ringert, Paul Swanson, K. C. Sturtevant, A. P. Searl, C. M,. Winter, Franklin Winters, Francis [95] I Hodgell, Parks, .TohTison. McKittrick, McFariane, Willian Dudley, C. Burton, M. Burton, Davis, Coibin. Cauley, Harris, Traylor, Collicott, Willey, Longpre. GTIThE WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB has about twenty members. Mr. Frisbie III is the conductor. Annie Marie Dudley is accompanist. The Glee Club pro- vides training in three-part singing, and has made one or two local appearances. Voices are chosen with regard to proper balance of parts. the members are Kathleen McFarlane Hallie Collicott Catheryn Johnson Helen McKittrick Ruth Parks Catherine Burton Margaret Burton Lois Cauley Dorothy Davis Carlena Harris Edith Traylor Myrna Hodgell Elma Williams Georgina Longpre Armenia Willey Carol Corbin Geraldine Truitt [D6 J J PUBLICATION. [97] THE 1930 WYO T: HE WYO should be a tangible record of the ambitions, achievements and ideals of the stu dents of the University of Wyoming. With this idea constantly in mind the 1930 Wyo staff has endeavored to create a volume worthy of the institution whose activities it chronicles. A few changes have been made in the content usually found in the Wyo, and we hope that the substitution of the more un- usual in content and make-up will please its readers. Although no attempt has been made to carry a definite theme throughout the book, we have in some measure portrayed, on the opening pages, the progress of industry and achievement in Wyoming — one of the last of the states to retain a vestige of the Old West. As editor, I am indebted to Dr. Grace Raymond Hebard for a large share of the materia! and suggestions for this section. The editing of the Wyo would indeed be an arduous if not impossible task were it not for a loyal and efficient staff. I wish to express my deepest gratitude to the members of the staff, all of whom have cheerfully contributed their time and effort in publishing the book. The creation of the volume itself, and the associa- tions with those whom I have come in contact in editing the Wyo, have been a pleasure. The editorship of the 1930 Wyo has been more than a duty and a task, it has been a privilege. William C. Holland. WILLIAM C. HOLLAND Editor — V|fr S business manager of the 1930 Wyo, ill I wish to thank the members of the staff for their whole-hearted assistance in the financing of this publication. I realize that this has at times meant considerable effort on not too pleasant work, and I am deeply grateful. To the reader I wish keen enjoyment of the Wyo. The editorial staff has given you a record of the pleasant memories of the col- lege year — your college year — of 1929-30. We hope that this product of our efforts will serve as a stimulus to you to continue as an impor- tant factor in the promotion of noteworthy activities, and that you will always take pride in aiding the advancement of the University of Wyoming. CALVIX G. OWEX Business Manager Calvin G. Owen. [98] 1930 WYO STAFF Editor-in-Chief William C. Holland Associate Editors George D. Herrick Marion Maxwell Book I — Administration.. .Alice Ellen Ford Book II — Classes Kenneth Johnson Book III — Activities and Literary Molly Peacock Book IV — Organizations. . .Margaret Blake Book V — Athletics Fred Hcfsmith Book VI — Student Life Arleen Larsen Betty Spalding Art Work and [llustrating Martha Lee Ramirez Bud Mann William J. Reei Business Manager Calvin G. Owen Assistant Business Manager ... Joe Sullivan Faculty Adviser Wilson O. Clough Typists Maxine Lyon Rachel Achenbach Polly Agnew Helen Slacik GEORGE D. HERRICK Associate Editor Kenneth Smith, Fred Hufsmith, Arleen Larsen, Molly Peacock, Kenneth Johnson, Joe Sullivan. Betty Spalding-, Minion Maxwell, Margaret Blake. [99] ELMER E, JOHNSON Editor THEODORE BURNSTAD Manager GlIpHE BRANDING IRON, the official weekly publication of the Associated 111 Students of the University of Wyoming " , attempts to publish the news of the Cowboy campus. It was edited during the past year by Elmer E. Johnson, who served his second term in this capacity. Theodore Rurnstad was manager. This year a far larger number of students than usual sought positions on the staff, and several of these did very creditable work. This evidence of the increased interest in journalism gives promise of better Branding Irons in succeeding years. Several times during the year individuals on the staff assumed the work of editing special issues. Such editions were generally rated as the best of the year. One of the most outstanding of these was the one edited by Gene Cross, which was acknowledged as one of the best issues of the Branding Iron during 1929- 1930. The Curling Iron, a special edition featuring the Wyoming coeds, was capably edited by Toots Kennedy. Among the most novel of the Branding Irons is the one known as the Freshman Edition. Victor Rizzi, editor, assisted by a staff of Fresh- men, proved conclusively in this issue that the Frosh are accomplished in the jour- nalistic game, notwithstanding the green sheet on which their edition was published. As a result of distinguished work on the Branding Iron, several staff mem- bers are eligible for Blue Pencil, honorary journalistic organization. Those attain- ing this honor are : Lewis Bates, Fred Hufsmith, Gene Cross, Victor Rizzi, Cath- erine Howell, Gerald Gibson, Toots Kennedy, R. E. Rennard and Hazel Krieg. [100] Hufsmith, Hoffman, Gross, Frost, Gibson, Mann, Rice, Rizzi. Goetz, Whitton, Thomas, Anderson, A. Slade, Agnew, S. Slade, Reed. Achenbaeh, Kennedy, Harris, Richard, Newton, Holtorf, Dolan, Garlson, Repp. BRANDING IRON STAFF Editor Elmer E. Johnson Business Manager Theodore Burnstad Associate Editor Ernest Newton Society Catherine Howell, Editor; Elvira Agnew, Maxine Thompson, Shirlee Slade, Fanny Jo Reed Sports Lewis E. Bates, Editor ; Frederick Hufsmith, James Keener, Jack Frost Features Dorothy Dale, Editor; Lillian Carlson, Margaret Thomas, Eugene Cross, Catherine Repp Special Writers Victor Rizzi, Elizabeth Dolan, George HoltorE, Jack Richards, Laurence Rice, Gerald Gibson Exchange Editor Jean AnTi.e Departmental News Bessie Kennedy, Rachel Achenbach Cartoonist Frank Mann [101] QUILL MAGAZINE YOMING QUILL is published during the spring quarter of each year by Thorn Rune of American College Quill Club. This year ' s issue is espe- cially commendable for the excellent variety of work and the literary finish which characterizes each selection. The magazine features Olga Moore Arnold ' s popular story, " The Tensleep Way, ' ' and one of Ted Olsen ' s well-known poems, " The Pas- sion I ' lay. " Articles and stories by Molly Peacock, Louise Rhode, Thomas Bar- ratt, Marion Rice, Bertha Ashley and Dorothy King are all deserving of much favorable criticism. Poems of unusual merit by Ernest Newton appear throughout the magazine. The University Directory was published during the fall quarter by A. W. S., with Arleen Larsen as editor. The Directory was of more than usual service this year because of its appearance so early in the year. Because of its complete classi- fication of all students and faculty members the Directory is a valuable asset to all members of the student body and faculty. A complete organization classifica- tion is an important feature of the Directory. I 102 J F O R E N S I e of [ 103 J THE DEBATE TEAM Louise Scott, Harold Scott, Alice Ellen Ford, Winston Howard. [104] VARSITY DEBATE O III HE 1930 Varsity Debate season was an extremely busy one. There were III more debates held both at home and on trips than in previous years, and both the men ' s and women ' s squads had more members than usual. Mr. Mallory was in charge of the men ' s squad and Miss Phelan was in charge of the women ' s squad. Mr. Stevens assisted both with the men and with the preparation of one of the women ' s teams. The system of having a number of home-and-home debates as well as the long trips at the end of the season has resulted in the use of many more individuals in debates during the term, producing a stronger and more experienced squad. The debates held at Laramie between January and April were as follows : Nebraska Normal School (mixed team debate), Missouri University, Kansas Agri- cultural College (mixed team), Wheaton College, Illinois (mixed team), Univer- sity of Southern California, Colorado Agricultural College (mixed team debate), Willamette University, College of Puget Sound, University of Oregon, Utah Uni- versity, Utah Agricultural College, and the freshmen boys of Colorado University. Two local trips were made to near-by schools ; one to the University of Colo- rado and one to Colorado Agricultural College. The women ' s debate team — -Alice Ellen Ford and Louise Scott — accompanied by Miss Josephine Phelan, started March 21 on an extensive trip through Utah, Nevada and California. The schools met on this trip were : University of Utah, University of Nevada, College of the Pacific at Stockton, California ; University of California, University of Southern California, Occidental College, Southwestern University and Brigham Young University. The men ' s debate team — Winston Howard and Harold Scott — accompanied by Mr. Louis Mallory, made an even more extensive trip through the southeast. The schools met on this trip were : Kansas Agricultural College, Washburn Col- lege, Kansas University, University of Missouri, Washington University at St. Louis, St. Louis University, Loyola University, Universty of Lousiana. South- western Louisiana Institute and Baylor University. There were comparatively few decision debates during the season, and of the few a number were audience decisions. The Cowboy debaters won and lost about an equal number. The men and women out for debate all showed considerable forensic ability, enabling the coaches to use an unusually high percentage of the squads in varsity debates. The women were all used during the season in one or more debates, so that those participating in intercollegiate debates were as follows : Rachel Achenbach, Bertha Ashley, Olive Cushing, Alice Ellen Ford, Elsie Gronlund, Lomila Mc- Cleneghan, Molly Peacock, Louise Scott and Meda Strong. As none of these girls are graduating this year, the prospects for a strong team next year are exception- ally good. Ten men participated in intercollegiate debates during the season. They were : Byron Bender, Joe Budd, Lawrence Burley, Eugene Cross, Norris Embree, Wins- ton Howard, Archie McClintock, Harold Scott, Paul Scott and Stanley Trachta. Owing to the extensive debate season a number of the men and women were initiated into Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary debating fraternity. [105] J " V, ORATO R Y DURING the past year, due to the efforts of Mr. Louis Mallory, an increased emphasis has been put upon oratory. Byron Bender represented the Uni- versity of Wyoming at the Rocky Mountain Oratorical Contest held in Salt Lake City, April 26. The Wyoming representative placed fourth in the competition. INTRADURAL DEBATE Intramural debate holds a prominent place among the forensic activities on the Wyoming campus, since it affords an attractive field of competition and also is a valuable means of developing varsity material. In 1929 two handsome trophies were presented to the University by Wyoming ' s United States senators, to be used as awards to the winning groups in intramural debate. The cup for the men ' s division is the gift of the late Senator Francis E. Warren, while the one for the women ' s was given by Senator John 15. Kendrick. This year Sigma Nu won the Warren cup for the second time. The members of the winning team were Percy Cooper, Byron Bender, Lawrence Burley and Archie McClintock. The Varsity Villagers were the successful contenders for the Kendrick cup. SIGMA NU DEBATERS Burley, McClintock, Cooper, Bender. [ 103 1 =w- S TOCK JUDGINe [ 107] » ! ' ■ . f T 1 Wi ' " ■ ■■ wBr ' " ' H " 5 ' E ;S % Jt k " " ,, - Ml »| H X ™ BflPfc • $ ' t - : V ' ' 1 ■A - j 1 1 - | L 1 ' 4 r.JL; , l J VvGBmjd 1 ' £? t w f £ ' 3Bh - B y :: ; ' ;lHp ' V ' 1 i ■.,■ 1 ' ' ■-£« ■%■■ ' ' ' ' Wmff : .. I " " i ...:. ■Vgf -w«» « | f .„.. t ' ■CiJI V if ut i hip 1 JS l %at2i K W ' l . 1 N ,« JL ._ Winters, Greaser, Hale. Roach Wheeler, Cameron. Simpers, Duncan, Kendriek. 2! (JTIT ' HIS team, composed of Seniors and Juniors of the Agricultural College, left III Laramie the second of November, after a very successful season, and re- turned the sixth of December. The team helped to exhibit the stock from the University at the Ak Sar Ben at Omaha, at the Kansas National Stock Show, at Wichita, and at the American Royal at Kansas City. Practice judging work was done at the Ak Sar Ben show, the Kansas State Agricultural College at Manhattan, Kansas ; Iowa State College at Ames, Iowa ; Minnesota State Agricultural College at Minneapolis, Minnesota ; the Boulder Bridge Farms at Minneapolis, Minnesota, and Earl Brown ' s Belgian Farms at Minneapolis, Minnesota. Three intercollegiate contests were entered : the Kansas National at Wichita, the American Royal at Kansas City and the International at Chicago. The team did very well in all of the contests. At the International they placed fifth out of twenty-one teams from all parts of the United States and Canada. Morris Simpers, a Junior, from Cody, was high-point man for Wyoming at the Kansas National contests. Archie Hale was high man of the team at the Amer- ican Royal and the International contests. He placed eleventh in the International out of 105 contestants. The trip was made by automobile and many places of much interest were visited, including a number of Universities, colleges and noted stock farms. [108] — «W; f ' oach Wheeler, McMillan, Fletcher, Pallesen Turner, O ' Reilly, Parmalee, Josendal. GlpHE WYOMING JUNIOR STOCK JUDGING TEAM turned in a very III creditable exhibition of their prowess at the annual Western National Live Stock Show, which was held in Denver the last week in January. Wyoming placed third in the competition, the only teams placing ahead of them being Kansas and Nebraska. The Wyoming team placed first in judging hogs, and Jasper Palleson was high-point man in this contest. In addition to the judging done, the members of the Wyoming team assisted in exhibiting University of Wyoming stock, which also carried away honors. Much credit is due S. S. Wheeler for his efforts in coaching the team. The members composing the team were : F. L. O ' Reilly, Jasper Pallesen, John Turner, Harry McMillan, Harold Josendal, William Fletcher and Tom Parmalee. [109] J ERITAGE 1|| Y_AOUL, the troubadour, made gusty sighs And caused in ladies ' hearts the tender pain Of hopeless love, picked flowerets in the lane. And loved Germaine, an angel in disguise. Raoul had sung that " true love never dies, " But found one night that even fair Germaine, Like some sick cow, all damp and staring in the rain, Would say, " I love, " ' and hat such bulging eyes. Raoul is dead ; his mournful, amorous songs And tales with which he used to advertise The fame of knights who righted virgins ' wrongs Are almost less than dust. But one belongs To boys who whisper, " True love never dies, ' ' But hear the far-off purr of temple gongs. —Paul Scott. [110] ' W c gf ITS FOK.M HI6H SCHOOfc WEEK [in] •W= JOHN CORBETT Father of the Tournament r 112] ■— «w Neil Boyd, Sanford Dearinger. Hilton Dearinger, Herbert Judge. Austin Williams, Don Titus, Eddie McGinty (captain), Ellroy Bird, Dean Nelson (manager). {wl O OMING to the tournament as top-heavy favorites to cop the title, the Wheat- x|_y land Bulldogs got away to a rather slow start, but came through in the final contests in great style to win their second successive state championship. The Bulldogs had gathered 23 consecutive victories in play before the tournament, and only suffered one setback during their quest for titular honors when the fighting- Casper Mustangs unexpectedly rolled them under a 31-10-24 score in a " mid-tourney game. Winning from Lingle, 26 to 22, in the finals, the Wheatland team imme- diately left for the national tournament at Chicago, where they distinguished them- selves by winning fourth place in competition against the strongest high school ouintets in the country. Wheatland 32 Wheatland 23 Wheatland 27 Wheatland 15 Wheatland 12 Wheatland 24 Wheatland 16 Wheatland 31 Wheatland 26 Thermopolis 10 Kemmerer 20 Sheridan 17 Rock Springs 10 Cheyenne 11 Casper 31 Casper 15 Lyman 22 Lingle 22 [113] Back row: Replogle, Rider, McMillan, Hoc Front row: Merrill, Richardson, McEvers. Lingle 26 Lingle 23 Lingle 25 Lingle 19 Hanna 18 Evanston . . . .15 Sundance . . . 10 Preps 14 Lingle 17 Lingle 16 Lingle 24 Lingle 22 Green River. . 1 1 Glenrock .... 14 Veteran 15 Wheatland ., .24 The Official All-State Team Ed McGinty forward ( Captain ) Wheatland Lloyd Dowler forward Casper H. Rider center Len Pentila guard H. Dearinger guard Don Tottenhoff utility Ed Sarvey utility Lingle Rock Springs . . . Wheatland . . . . Cheyenne Glenrock SECOND TEAM Sullivan forward ( Captain ) Casper H. TottenhofT forward Cheyenne McDonald center Thermopolis Hittner guard Laramie Falxa guard Buffalo [114] Back row: Coach K. W. Merrill. Lee Hollingshead, Preston Eyre, Oliver Rollins. Front row: Melvin Rollins, Keith Blackner, Captain Eugene Rollins, Mark Elmer, Jay Merrill, Mascott Milton Evans. Lyman 28 Lyman 28 Lyman 2j Lyman 27 Lyman 18 Lyman 2 " ] Lyman 22 Cowley 15 Byron 12 Guernsey 13 Cokeville 17 Cokeville 21 Cokeville 19 Wheatland 31 High Team Scorers ©J Wheatland 206 Lingle 179 Lyman 177 Manderson 167 Veteran 165 Cokeville 162 Glenrock 1 50 Casper 145 [ 115] — w= Back row: Coach C. L. Ward, Hal Bassett, Norman Bassford, Harold Rayburn, Earl Bassfc Front row: Morrill Rayburn, William Pursley, Ed Pursley. II) REARING all records, 53 basketball teams entered the High School Tour- ILcJ nament this year. One hundred and six games were played, and because of the great number of teams entered, play during the first few days started almost at sunup and lasted straight through until midnight. Three thousand seven hun- dred and thirty-six points were scored during the games, with 34 points established as the average total score per contest, and 17 points as the average team score. Lingle was not forced to play any team more than once in winning the class " B " honors, wbile Lyman, in class " C, " played three games with Cokeville, and Veteran, in class " D, " met Manderson in three contests before the supremacy could be decided. Veteran 35 Veteran 34 Veteran 26 Veteran 28 Veteran 13 Veteran 15 Veteran 17 Veteran 1 S Egbert 13 Big Piney 4 Saratoga 11 Manders on 19 Carpenter 12 Manderson 21 Manderson 12 Lingle 24 [116] — w Melvin Smith, Marguerite Foley, Margaret Ann Brome, Mary Olson, Virgil Fortin Lillian Robinson, Dorothy Dearmin, Mary Carbone, Helen Tarver. Debate . Essay First — Second Oratory First — ■ Second Shorthand First — Second Amateur Typing First — ' Second Novice Typing First — Second Voice First — Second Reading First — Second Violin First — Second Piano First — Second First — Basin Marguerite Foley Margaret Ann Brome Second— Buffalo Mary Mae Holt Viola Gray Burns Elsie Kelly — Laramie Jean Scott Pine Bluffs Eugene Olson — Saratoga Phyllis Will ford Evanston Lilian Robinson Casper Ogneta I. Holland Gillette Virgil Fortin — Rock Springs Allie Meacham Gillette Helen Tarver — Pine Bluffs Clara Buschow Evanston Mary Olson — Glenrock Dixie Lam Cheyenne Dorothy Dearmin — Kemmerer Barbara Burgoon Sheridan Mary Carbone — Thermopolis Alfred Mokler Cheyenne Melvin Smith — Casper Betty Trowe r 117 3 The following teams were among the strong contenders in the 1930 Tournament and have been placed in the Wyo by special request. Both teams were coached by Wyoming University graduates: No. 1, Rock Springs. No. 2, Sheridan. I ' . DeBernardi, G. DeBernardi, Travis, Pentila. Toucher, Buckley, Coach " Okie " Blanehard, Powell, Radakovich. A. Seibert, H. Seibert, Schroeder, Coach Oc Erickson, Heldt, Johnstone. Edwards, Highbaugh, Brokaw, Endicott, Thompson. [118] I Id I T A R T [119] University of Wyominf T, 1 IE CADET CORPS is one of the oldest rganizations on the campus, dating from 1891, when a regular officer was first detailed to the University as professor of military science and tactics. From the handful of cadets who wrestled with " present arms " and " squads east " in that dim past the Corps has grown until it now numbers over three hundred men, f , f£ » consisting of an Infantry Unit of the Reserve y MTO v ;i Officers ' Training Corps. An energetic group of cadet officers, with the backing of the newly installed E Company, Seventh Regiment, Scabbard and Blade, helped make its thirty-ninth year one of the most notable in the history of the Corps. Foremost among the military activities of 1929-30 was the presentation of the University of the 80- foot steel flag staff that now graces the east end of the Open Range. Funds to purchase this staff were raised by voluntary subscription within the Corps, material aid being received from Doctor Grace Raymond Hebard. The year 1929-30 also witnessed the revival of the Cadet Hall, dormant since 1 921. This was a brilliant affair, marked by unusual decorations, sp ' endid military music furnished by the 20th U. S. Infantry Orchestra of Fort Francis E. Warren, and the presence of many distinguished guests, including a delegation of twenty from the Colorado Agricultural College. MA.Iolf HKVLRLY (. ' . DALY Sergeant Knicker, Sergeant Glover, Mr. Thompson. Lieut. Hallock, Lieut. MeNary, Major Daly, Lieut. Adams, Lieut. Yates. [120] Trophies won by Wyoming ' R. U. T. C. members at Fort Wright. The civic organizations and merchants of Laramie were most generous in their support of the " army " and contributed many valuable and unique prizes for mili- tary competition. As a result, an innovation was introduced in the first annual ■ ' Honor Parade, " held May 29, when military honors won during the year were presented. The year 1929-30 is one which will be remembered for the accomplishments which have been shown. 1930-31 will be better still, for the Army always carries on. f ADVANCED COURSE [121] s Reed, Wm. Herrick, G. ROSTER OF COMPANY " A " Second Y car Advanced Huffman, C. Hirst, J. First Year Advanced Ciiptiiin i Johnson, E. E. Baker, E. Buchholz, A. Carlton, H. Chappel, W. Fanning, B. Fletcher, W. Floreen, C Frost, N. Harding, L. Acton, V. Amend, J. Anderson, J. Angelovic, G. Angelovic, S. Bahrenburg, N. Burton, H. Cash man, J. Dent, J. Donovan, T. Eggers, L. Fowler, R. Grieves, H. Hanks, S. [122] Lippold, F. Second Year Basic Hinman, G. JO ' HNSON, A. T. Keating, J. Lester, C Maisee, J. Mau, H. McNiff, J. First Year Basic Hinckley, D. Hinman, D. Hoffman, H. Johnson, O. Jourgenson, G. Nance, G. Nordgren, T. E. O LSEN, C. OSGARD, D. Raume, A. Rees, H. Reese, A. Roatii, H. Bergouist, R. Winston, A. P-sgard, G. Perkins, R. Rochelle, O. Sanger, C. Smith, Harry Tartar, Q. Terry, R. Winter, F. Woodford, G. Sackman, R. Schwartz, J. Sealey, H. " S HELTON, D. Sh idler, B. Simpson, D. Spriggs, J. Stevensen, Wm. Templeman, H. Thompson, W. J. VandeMark, W. Wegher, F. Williams, A. Yeager, H. Laughlin, R. Cole, R. IvOERTING, V Anderson, L. Anderson, W. BO ' LAND, L. Brush, I. Buehner, H. Cole, C. Cooper, P. Cross, E. CORUM, P. Davis, R. Dilger, R. Fay, J. Gray, J. Hale, Chas. Adams, C. Bayer, L. Brummett, E. Christensen, W. Collins, W. Guild, C. HickEy, J. Hogg, W. ROSTER OF COMPANY " B " Second Year Advanced Klohs, L. Gaddis, G. First Year Advanced Bridenstine, H. Simpson, R Second Year Basic Hale, Clarence Gaddis Thompson, T. Newton, E. , Carl J. Heath man, Hull, E. Johnson, C. Keefe, Bop. King, D. L. King, Herbert Levin, E. Lindahl, E. McGuffey, J. Parmalee, T. P ' Elton, P. Percival, G. Porter, J. First Year Basic Host ad, F. Hull, H. Ide. G. Johnson, F. Kennedy, D. Miller, A. Ridgelev, H. Ross, E. Russell G. Sandell, G. Sherwin, G. Sill a sen, [. Smith, Harry M. Sorenson, F. Tanner, F. Toole, K. Ward, H. Wickenkamp, F. Williams, H. WORTHINGTON, H. Morris, R. Nelson, B. Peterson, F. Spangler, J. Stevenson, W. Thomas, N. Wolz, C. Zimmerman, R. [123] Captain Laughlin ROSTER OF COMPANY Second Year Advanced Freyder, L. Stenberg, J. Barratt, T. First Year Advanced V. Bergstrom, E. Weissinger, L. Mullens VanBlair, H. " C " Hyland, C. Patch, W. Mallalieu, C. Bradford, C. Carlson, G. Collins, G. Dodson, A. Frost, J. Garrett, P. HOLLIDAY, A. HoLTORF, G. AlIRENS, P. Adams, G. Axtel, P. Bainum, W. Bauer, C. Blenkarx, W. Burton, R. Call, I. Callouist, J. Cauley, J. Coleman, H. Craven, C. Ekdahl, G . Evans, G. Ewers, R. [124] Second Year Basic Isaac, R. Johnson, Ed Johnson, E. B. Keefe, Q. Mann, F. Mollring, F. Mucho, Ed Myers, V. First Year Basic Fluckiger, N. Gaddis, L. Gamble, J. Garrett, H. Good, W. Grassman, D. Hill, J. Holden, G. Hunter, R. Kelley, J. Langendorf, W. Lester, K. Love, A. Markert, C. King, G. Peters, K. Phillips, L. Robbins, A. Sherard, R. Simpso ' N, G. Smalley, R. Wolfe, J. Travis, F. Markley, J. Motoh, F. Nelson, D. Nolan, D. Novicki, E. O ' Donnell. B Pedri, H. Perciyal, R. Sawaya, M. S HERWIN, C. Shrum, T. Tate, G. Teeple, C. Waechter, ZlPFEL, R. R. w= Erickson, H. Talbot, H. Astin, H. Barratt, D. Bowles, V. Cogswell, E. Dessert, H. Emery, R. Ferguson, W. Ferrero, j., B. Gibson, G. Grout age, P. Guild, Lorin Bates, L. Benson, R. Bickel, J. Boyd, B. Bretz, H. Budd, J. BURLEY, L. Dillon, A. ROSTER OF COMPANY " D " Second Year Advanced HURKHOLDER, M. CoRPENING, H. FrESHOUR, B. First Year Advanced Sanders, N. Reed, Y. C. Rennard, R. Second Year Basic Hance, T. Harrigan, L. Hill, R. HoLTORF, M. Jackson, O. Kelly, B. Kraft, R. O ' Reilly, J. Parkin, D. Pohle, E. First Year Basic Fitch, R. Guild, LeG. Hanson, A. Johnson, J. Joyce, G. Love, D. McCoy, T. Purdy, En. Richard, A. J. Seyfarth, F. Sullivan, J. Tickkener, O. Tucker, K Vass, D. Weber, M. Welch, F. Wiljke, U. WUESTHOFF, L. Zaring, M. McGinnis, A. Owen, R. Richardson, W. Rizzi. V. ScHULTZ, L. Simon, J. Straley, L. Thompson, W. H. t 125] Captain Eric! ■w= R. O. T. C GIF HE R. O. T. C. Band is an invaluable unit, not only to the Cadet Corps, III but also to the University in general. In addition to its function in the Military Department, the band renders an estimable contribution to the students of the University of Wyoming and the residents of Laramie by playing for ath- letic contests, University functions, and patriotic observances, such as Decoration Day. Andreson, Ralph Beam an, Walter Burger, Lawrence Gilpin, Ralph H idem an, Charles ROSTER OF THE BAND Second Year Ingraham, Alden Keener, James Kern, Stewart Parso ns, Henry Peterson, Arthur Rennie, Jim Scott, Glenn Sundry, Oliver Surline, George Wideman, William Baker, George Bancroft, Albert Cameron, Francis Campbell, Thomas Cluff, Dale Duhig, Louis Fluckiger, A. Hart, Robert Jo ' Hnson, LeRoy Jo ' NES, Kenneth Knifong, Lewis First Year Kohlenburg, Ferdinand Longpre, Henri McClintock, Archie McNulty, John Peternell, Frank Prahl, Harold Proud, Harry Quealy, Patrick Rollins, Reed Rugg, Kenneth Schnurr, Eggert Sessions, LaDell Simonton, James Skagel, Ray Smith, Hampton Snyder, Donald Stouffer, Paul Thornberry, David Trachta, Stanley Wahl, Richard [126 1 ■w Buck row: Teeple, Simon, Richards, Bowles, Isaac, Keefe, Q. Seeley. Center row: Craven, Buehner, Keating ' , Spriggs, Ward, Sagner, Mucho, Hinckley, G. Simpson. Front row: Klohs, Mullins, R. Sanders, Hyland, Lieut. McNary, Yates, Cluff, N. Sanders, Bridenstine. Clip HE MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM turned in a very creditable record for the year. Ill Competing with a larger number of schools than usual the team came through with a good record, winning 25 matches and losing 22. Sweaters were awarded to James Yates, John Cluff and Lad Klohs. Following is the record of the season ' s competition : Lost To: Norwich University. Indiana University. Cornell University. Iowa State College. Won From: Washington University, St. Louis. Gettysburg College. City College of New York. Culver Military Academy. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Georgetown University. Oklahoma Agri. and Mech. College. University of Maine. Connecticut Agricultural College. Johns-Hopkins University. Colorado School of Mines. South Carolina Presby. College. New Mexico A. and M. Co 1 lege. Massachusetts Agric. College. West Virginia University. University of Georgia. University of Porto Rico. Akron University. Wofford College. Virginia Polytechnic Institute. De Pauw University. University of Vermont. University of Alabama. University of Pennsylvania. University of Idaho. Kansas Agricultural College. University of Minnesota. Pittsburg University. North Carolina State University. Cincinnati University. Massachusetts Inst, of Technology. Missouri University. Ohio State University. Davidson College. Mississippi A. and M. College. Michigan State College. Howard University. Dayton University. Iowa State College. North Dakota State College. University of Illinois. South Dakota State College. University of Oregon. [127] CjIpHE GYMNASIUM-ARMORY, completed in 1925, is one 111 of the finest buildings of this nature found on any univer- sity campus in the West. In this building, bearing on its cor- nerstone the dedication: Health — Strength — Courage — National Defense — the University has provided quarters and facilities for military instruction so unique in arrangement, so complete and so convenient, as to have attracted nation-wide interest. [128] JA FEATURE [129] The " rock hounds " in pursuit of Geology and other things, 8 i The Frosh swini in, and the Seniors " swing out. " . i i • Ml! ,W r •M i r ..■ - .. ■ ■ ■■ ■ f - ■!£ i c— «W= nmcts L barren 3ln memurg of a man roljo oenoteo Ijts long ana acttue Itfe to t JState t loneo. |Me oitll efrer bt nenerateo as a loyal frtenb, an able statesman, ano a stand] befenoer of jfflyomtno, anb tlje plest. [ 138 ! BOOK FOVR _ T 4» s ORGANISATION w= FRATERNITIES [143] ALPHA TAU -ylffLPHA TAU OMEGA was founded at Richmond, Virginia, September u. j|L 1865, by Otis Allan Grazebrook, Alfred Marshall and Rrskine Mayo Ross. It was the first fraternity founded after the Civil War and was projected as a national organization. Installed in 191 3, the Wyoming chapter was named " Wyo- ming Gamma Psi. " There are 91 active chapters of the fraternity and a total membership of approximaately 25,000. A congress of the chapters meets bien- nially. Publication is The Palm. Prominent members of the fraternity include Irving Bachellor, author ; Thomas Arkle Clark, dean of men, University of Illinois; R. L. Bullard, Major General, United States Army; Thomas W. Gregory, former U. S. Attorney Gen- eral; B. S. Hopkins, professor of chemistry and discoverer of Element 61 ; Robert E. Vinson, president of Western Reserve University; Robert Lee Williams, for- mer Governor and Chief Justice of Oklahoma. Prominent alumni of the local chapter are Wilbur Hitchcock, architect; Mil- ward Simpson, member of Wyoming legislature ; William Cobb, attorney and a member of the legislature ; Tracy McCraken, editor Wyoming Eagle, and Arthur Taliaferro, attorney. Active members of Alpha Tan Omega are engaged in work on the Wyo, Branding Iron and Theta Alpha Phi plays. They are represented in football, swimming, boxing and wrestling. Important A. S. U. W. and class offices are held by members of this fraternity. [144 j Kellogg, Markley, Harvey, Ihihig, TeiTy, Keating, .T. Thompson, Adams, Mullens. Mann, Shelton, Lloyd. Miller, Grant, Newton, Mabee, O ' Uonnell, Bancroft. Talbot, Klohs, C. Owen, Sihernail. J. Morgan, Brewster, Fedrizzi, Kriekson, Cog-swell, Fitch. Rice, Laughlin, Mallalieu, Forbes, Rennie, Snyder, R. Owen, A. Morgan, Axtell. Charles Adams Paul Axtf,l Harry Barnes Zene Bohrer Jack Brewster Jess Budd Wynne Clark Earl Cogswell Robert Cole Vernon Dallas Louis Duhig Jesse Ekdall Henry Erickson Mario Fedrizzi Robert Fitch Hugh Grant Donald Harkins CHAPTER ROLL activities Robert Hill Bill Horton Gene Hummer James Keating Gerald Kellogg Gerald King Herbert King Lad Klohs Russell Laird Robert Laughlin James Lloyd Jack Mabee Frank Mallalieu Frank Mann Jack Markley Maxwell Miller Victor Mullens Arthur Morgan James Morgan Alfred Nelson Bill O ' Donnell Arthur Oeland Calvin Owen Robert Owen Thomas Piper Lawrence Rice Dale Shelton Donald Snyder Glennon Stanton Joe Sullivan Harry Talbot Clayton Taylor Jack Thompson Ray Thompson PLEDGES Albert Bancroft Burket Forbes (deceased ) Carl Dir George Surline [145] T [GMA ALPHA EPSILON was founded at the University of Alabama, Q_j March 9, 1856, by eight students. Chief of these was Noble Leslie De Votie, who had written the ritual, devised the grin and chosen the name. The fraternity was designed to be national in extent and had seven chapters before the end of the year 1857. Wyoming Alpha Chapter was instated January 26, 1917. At present the fraternity has 103 active chapters and approximately 34,000 members. The publication of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is The Record. Prominent members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon include former Secretary of War J. M. Dickinson, United States Senator Pat Harrison, " Bobby " Jones, Gov- erner William Brandon of Alabama and Senator Key Pittman of Nevada. Promi- nent alumni of the local chapter are: Carl F. Arnold, Professor of Law, Uni- versity of Wyoming; Dr. Samuel H. Knight, head of Department of Geology, University of Wyoming; E. Deane Hunton, head of Division of Commerce, Uni- versity of Wyoming, and Lewis J. Holliday, president of the Board of Trustees, Laramie Public Schools. Active members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are well represented in football, basketball and track, and in work on the Wyo, and Branding Iron. Several class officers and places on the debate team are also held by members of this group. [146] Worthington, F. Johnson, L. Bates, Williams, Q. Keefe, Dessert, R. Keefe, D. Barratt, Tucker, Ridgley. Weissinger, MeXiff, Jewett, Mau, Coughlin, Coleman, Clausen, Shibbler, H. C ' ashman. Smalley, Stewart, Huffsmith, Kingham, Prahl, Hudson, J. C ' ashman, Frost, Hale. Schwartz, Stenburg, Pemberton, Buckley, Milligan, Dodson, Peltou. Proud, Donovan, R. Johnson, P. Kirk, W. Kirk, Hickey. Louis Allsman Don Barratt Tom Barratt Charles Bates Lewis Bates Ben Buckley Jimmie Cashman Elmer Claussen Lee Coleman Charles Coughlin Dick Crow Fred Dawson Tim Donovan Joe Dunn John Engstrom Frances B. Espy George Angelovic Steve Angelovic Harry Cashman CHAPTER ROLL Hugh Dessert Jack Frost Marshall Ferris Jay Gaer Lloyd Hale Luther Harding Joe Hickey Grady Hudson Fred Huesmith Frank Johnson Bob Keefe Walt Kingham William Kirk Percy Kirk William Lane Jack McNief pledges Roger Deland Jasper Goza Charles Humphreys Tom Milligan Phil Pelton Elroy Pohle Harold Prahl Harry Proud Harold Scott Joe Schwartz Bert Schibbler Bob Smalley Jack Stenberg Charles Stevens Al Stewart Clarence Thompson Keith Tucker Leonard Weissinger Harold Williams Harold Worthington HlLLIARD R IDG ELY Custer Ross Paul Umbach [147] IGMA NU IGMA NU was founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, C_3? January i, 1869, by James F. Hopkins, Greenfield Ouarles and James M. Riley. The local chapter was installed October 29, 1920. There are 94 active chapters and approximately 28,000 members. Publication is The Delta. Prominent alumni of the fraternity are United States Senators George of Georgia, Patterson of Missouri, Steck of Iowa, Steiwer of Oregon, Governor O. Max Gardner of North Carolina, Frank Aydelotte, president of Swarthmore Col- lege ; Harry W. Chase, president, University of Illinois ; Zane Grey, novelist. Well-known alumni of the local chapter include : Ralph Conwell, University of Wyoming faculty ; Herbert Woodman, Rhodes scholar, and Ralph E. McWhinnie, registrar, University of Wyoming. Members of Sigma Nu have gained recognition in debate, football, basketball, swimming and track. Outstanding work has been done by members of Sigma Nu on the Wyo, Branding Iron and in Quill Club. The chapter as a whole stands high in scholarship and has been awarded the Gallagher cup for the year 1929 as a result of maintaining the highest scholastic average of any chapter in the Sigma Nu fraternity. [US] ,— «w McWhinnie, Bender, Humphries, D. Woodford, Hideman, Burleson, Haywood, Griswold, Cluff, Olds, Motoh. Hardin, Herrick, Turner, King-, Kellogg, Kohlenburg, C. Johnson, Hogg, Modeer, Ross. Boland, Coletti, Sherard, Buiiey, Phillips, Anuresen, Freyaer, Metzler, Jtioss. Cooper, Pallesen, Holland, Will, Hemry, Quealy, Jiacoletti, Simon, Mclntyre, McClintoek. Van Blair, T. Johnson, Ru?g, Dunker, McGowen, Hirst, Howard, Stevenson, G. Woodford. Ralph Andresen Byron Bender Dick Berquist Don Brown Lester Boland Bob Burleson John Coletti Percy Cooper Floyd Dunker Chauncey Griswold Rodney Guthrie Harry Hall Charles Hardin George Haywood Howard Hemry George Herrick Charles Hideman CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Jim Hirst William Holland Winston Howard James Humphreys Jimmie Jiacoletti Carl Johnson Ted Johnson Bill Kellogg Sam Kendrick Lowrie King Archie McClintock John McGowen Harold McIntyre Campbell McWhinnie Jeff Metzler Frank Motoh pledges Raymond Rabou Elmer Modeer Kirby Olds Jasper Pallesen Louis Phillips Victor Rizzi Ed Ross Kenneth Rugg Fred Seyfarth James Simon James Sommers John Turner Marvin Will Franklin Winter Warren Winter Day Woodford George Woodford Raymond Sherard [149] PP A SIG KAPPA SIGMA was founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869, by William Grigsby McCormick, George Miles Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, Jr., Frank Courtney Nicodemus and John Covert Boyd. Wyoming Delta Gamma chapter was established September 10, 1921. At present there are 108 active chapters and a total membership of 30,000. Puplication is The Caduccus. Prominent members of the fraternity include: William Gibbs McAdoo, ex- Secretary of the Treasury, Director-General of Railroads : Vice-Admiral DeWitt Coffman ; Rear Admiral Carey T. Grayson and William Jett Lauck, secretary of the National War Labor Board. Among the prominent members of the local chap- ter are: Fay Smith, secretary, University of Wyoming: Charles Street, vocalist, and George Ross, Rhodes scholar. Local members of Kappa Sigma are prominent in football, basketball, dra- matics and music, and hold important A. S. U. W. and class offices. [150] — w= K. Bahrenburg, Lippold, Porter, Jones, Peters, G. Hinnman, Nordgreri, Zimmerman, Davis, Heathman Yeager, Nelson, Travis, Zaring, Grassman, Haskins, Budd, McNulty, Straley, Dilger, Collins. F. Travis, R. Simpson, Gibson, Bradford, 1). Hinnman, Russell, Fowler, Tartar, Cross. 1). Simpson, Corum, Vorpahl, Replogle, Hanes, Johnson, Helzer, Bergstrom, Emery, Parkin. CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Jack Heathman Leonard Helzer Dale Hinnman George Hinnman Ben Joyce Harold Johnson Vernon Kinsley Vernon Koerting Peter Lepponen Clifford Lester John LewEllen Fred Lippold John McNulty D. J. Nelson Carl Osbourne Kenneth Peters Joe Porter Keith Bahrenburg Alan Barker Charles Bradford Eniar Bergstrom Joe Budd Francis Cameron Pharies Corum Eugene Cross Ray Dilger Ross Davis Ray Emery Blake Fanning Lew Garrett Gerald Gibson Dixon Grassman Donald Hallock Harold Hanes Harold Haskins Joseph Replocle George Russell Glenn Scott Duane Simpson Robert Simpson Donald Spencer Leland Straley Ralph Stewart Francis Tanner Quincy Tartar Claude Thomas Stanley Tracta Bill Travis Fred Travis Adolph Vorpahl Claude Yeager Milton Zaring Milton Zimmerman Noel Bahrenburg pledges Harry Carlton Charles O ' Mally Lyle Parker [151] w INDEPENDENT CLUB ClpHE INDEPENDENT CLUB is six years old. It was formally organized III at the University of Wyoming February 25, 1924, by a group of non-fra- ternity men. Before that time an organization known as the Independent Associa- tion had existed. The new club, organized by members of the old, was stronger internally, members being bound by a constitution, complete ritual and by-laws. The second year of the club ' s history saw the advent of a more clearly defined relationship with the University and its activities, and more men were recognized as scholars and athletes. In the year 1927 one of the club members was president of the A.S.U.W. With the club ' s affiliation with the Interfraternity Council a petition was begun in 1926 for national rating, and Sigma Chi was made the goal. No definite action, however, was taken until the year 1925-26 when communications began toward securing the charter. Following the visit of an official investigating officer last winter, the club was given permission to submit its formal petition to Sigma Chi. The goal was reached May 14, 1930, when the University and the Independent Club was granted a char- ter by Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi is one of the " Miami Triad, " and was founded at Miami Univer- sity, June 28, 1855. There are to date 89 active chapters and a total membership of 27,229. Members of the Independent Club are prominent in football, track, A. S. U. W., Wyo, and boxing. Paul Sco tt, a member, has recently been named a Rhodes scholar. [152] Bal er, Hull, Nance, Kelly, Craven, Reese, Kennedy, Ekdall, Hansen. Smith, Kinkade, Wideman, Clark, Sims, Butscher, Joslin, Embree, Mucho, Bachman. Robbins, Johnson, M. Holtorf, Scott, H. Garrett, Burnstad, Hostad, Freshour, Gannon. P. Garrett, G. Holtorf, Simpson, Levin, Corpening, Prof. Guiteras, Harkin, Thompson, Harrigan. Isaac, Spinner, Wiseman, Teeple. J. F. Bachman Theodore Burnstad Winston Butscher K. M. Clark Howard CorpEning Carl Craven Norris Embree Beryl Freshour Paul Garman Ralph Gilpin James Gray William Harkin Luke Harrigan George Ekdahl Archie Hanson CHAPTER ROLL actives George Holtorf Harold Hull Robert Isaac Kenneth Johnson Edward Joslin James Keener David Kennedy Verle Kinkade Edward Levin Charles Little Ray Mosier Edward Mucho George Nance Alan Robbins pledges Arthur Reese Henry Schroeder Roland Sackman Paul Scott Harry Sealy Glen Simpson Clifford Sims Kenneth Smith George Spinner Harold Thatcher William Thompson William Wideman Floyd Westover Dorman Wiseman James Yates Donald Street Morris Wren [153] DELTA MU ALPHA was founded October 21, 1922, with six charter mem- bers. G. E. Pendray, a charter member, was for two years editor of the student publication and the founder of " The Branding " Iron. " Mr. Pendray served on the Republican-Boomerang staff while attending the University. At present he is picture editor of the New York Herald-Tribune, and is also the author of a new book, the " Earth-Tube. " E. A. Blanchard, another of the founders of the fraternity and honor graduate of the Law School, is now a member of the Union Pacific legal department at Omaha, Nebraska. Delta Mu Alpha is petitioning Phi Delta Theta. The chapter has been well represented in athletic contests during the past year, eleven varsity letters having been won by representatives of this organization. The fraternity has participated in all intramural events, winning the intramural rifle contest and placing well up in boxing, wrestling, basketball and track competition. The organization is represented in various academic and scholastic honorary organ- izations and has won the Interfraternity scholarship cup for the past three years. " Wyoming Blues, " dedicated to the fraternity, has recently been published by Baker and Sessions, two members of the fraternity. Two of the highest fellowships to be awarded to University students have been conferred upon Bruce Parsons and Leo Paschal of this fraternity by Cornell University. [154] Enoch Baker Edward Blackmore Harry Bridenstine Maynard Bonesteel Hubert Buehner murl burkholder John Cluee William Duncan John Fay Nedward Frost Harold Grieves Baker, Johnson, Huffman, Rochelle, Sessions, Spriggs, Bridenstine, Grieves. Kelly, Rennard, Cluff, Rollins, Hoffman, Duncan, Sackman, C. Patch, Parsons. Bonesteel, Peterson, Myers, Buehner, Frost, Spangler, Hendricks, Thompson. Holden, Hyland, Berkholder, Richards, Ingraham, W. Patch, Kern, Mo vry. CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Clarence Huffman Chester Hyland Alden Ingraham Elmer Johnson Bert Kelly Thomas Kenelly Stewart Kern Willet Keyser Henry Knight Earl Mowry Bruce Parsons Charles Patch Walter Patch Arthur Peterson Robert Rennard John Richards Ogden Rochelle LaDell Sessions Lester Shultz James Spriggs Charles Thompson Raymond Vines PLEDGES Eldon Brum met John Cauley Chester Hendricks Owen Tibbets [155] — «W Lloyd, Johnson, Huffman, Burnstad. Hall, Miller, Dr. Vass, Scott, Bender. Gil] HE purpose of the Interfraternity Council is to further the interests of the III fraternities on the campus and to foster closer cooperation among the frater- nities and hetween the fraternities of the University. The council acts upon frater- nity policies, outlines the rushing and pledging program, and approves all pledges before they may be initiated. The Interfraternity Ball, sponsored annually by this group is one of the outstanding social events of the year. In order to en- courage scholarship a cup is given by this council each year to the fraternity with the highest average. Dr. A. F. Alpha Tan Omega Maxwell Miller James Lloyd Sigma Alpha Epsilon G. D. Hudson Jack Stenberg Sigma Nu Harry Hall Byron Bender president Vass, Faculty Adviser Kappa Sigma Harold Hanes Ben Joyce Independent Club Paul Scott Norris Embree Delta Mu Alpha Elmer Johnson Clarence Huffman [156] OF.ORITIE. [157] PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI, recognized by the national Pan-Hellenic Congress as being the first national fraternity for women, was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867. The organization was then called the I. C. Sorosis. In 1888 the name was changed to Pi Beta Phi, and in 1889 the fraternity chapter was established as a national organization. Wyoming Alpha chapter was established in 1910. Pi Beta Phi now has 75 chapters and a membership of 20,220. Publication is The Arrow. Among the famous members of the fraternity are Mrs. Calvin Coolidge ; Carrie Chapman Catt, American leader of woman suffrage ; Gladys Henry Schick ; Florence Schee Robnett, dean of women at Northwestern University. Dr. Grace Raymond Hebard was instrumental in forming the local chapter, and was actively affiliated with the group as chapt er adviser. Among the prominent alumnae of the local chapter are : Mary B. Wilson, New York business woman ; Agnes Matilda Wergeland, noted former history instructor of the University of Wyo- ming, and Louise Price, editor. Members of Pi Beta Phi have been active in dramatics, Quill Club, Branding Iron and Wyo work, music, debate, Cap and Gown, and have held important A. S. U. W. offices. [158] ■ — — «W ' Slacik, Burrage, Dale, Goodrich, Mau, Brown, Horton, Christie. Pemberton, Thomas, ( ' . Johnson, Carlson, M. Johnson, Grisinger, McDonald, Burbank Lane, Esse, Mathis, Hylton, Kline, Spalding, As;new, Jones. Danielson, t ' orbett. Haggard, Patterson, Sedgwick, A. Ford, J. Nimmo. Eleanor Atwell Hermoine Bradstreet Nancy Burrage Lillian Carlson Helen Corbett Marion Grace Cordiner Dorothy Dale Rowena Danielson Lillian England Virginia Fitch Alice Ellen Ford CHAPTER ROLL actives Mary Ford Margaret Goodrich Margaret Grisinger Grace Avery Haggard Sue Horton Helen Hylton Catheryn Johnson Margaret Johnson Mary Kline Helen Lane Lucille Love La la Mau Dorothy McDonald Katherine Miller Gladys Nimmo Jean Nimmo Lucille Patterson Mary Bell Pemberton Elizabeth Spalding Elizabeth Thornberry Jean Warner Elvira Agnew Glyda Mae Burbank Helen Corbin Harriet Christie Susan Doyle pledges Marjorie Esse Marion Isberg Beth Jones Lomila McCleneglian Evelyn Nimmo Elizabeth Orr Lucille Sc ' hopf Hellene Slacik Margaret Thomas Caroline Thompson iw. t 159] ■— «w DELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving- Eve in 1888, by four members of the class of ' 89. They associated with them seventeen members of the underclasses, and with this as a nucleus the fraternity grew rapidly. Wyoming Theta Eta chapter was installed February 13, 191 3. Tri- Delta now has 76 chapters and a total membership of 15,000. Among the prominent members of Delta Delta Delta are included Mrs. Amy Parmalee, editor of the Trident ; R. Louise Fitch, Dean of Women, Cornell, and Mary Chepin, organizer of the Delta Delta Delta Endowment Fund, which is recognized as one of the best systems of this kind among sororities. Prominent alumnae of the local chapter are Olga Moore Arnold, author, and Crete Wood, University of Wyoming faculty. Members of the local chapter are well represented in Sigma Alpha Iota, debate, Branding Iron and Wyo, and hold several important campus offices. [160] E. Reid, Kershisnik, Garner, L. Scott, Westover, Murphy, Stanko. Kinnanian, Sanford, Kirby, Mclntyre, Blake, Meade, Early. K. Reid, Gish, Hanson, Biggs, Young. Jean Moore Barratt Margaret Blake Mae Irene Gish Mabel Hanson Marian Harrington Jane Hunt CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Frances Kershisnik Dorothy L. King Evelyn Kin nam an Martha Kinnaman Louise Kirby Edna Murphy Ramona Sanford Kathryn Scott Billie Stanko Bessie Summers Nellie Young Alice Ames Billie Biggs Ruth Early Pauline Garner Betty Hicks PLEDGES Thelma Meade Lorraine McIntyre Lauretta McPhee Elizabeth Reid Katherine Reid Peggy Reno Louise Scott Rachel Waldsmith Ruth Westover [161 ] KAPPA DELTA was founded October 23, 1897, at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, and was incorporated under the laws of the State of Virginia in 1902. One of Kappa Delta ' s founders, Julia G. Tyler, was the granddaughter of President Tyler. Wyoming Rho Chapter was established May 15, 1914. Kappa Delta has 63 chapters and a membership of 10,000. Pub- lication is The Angelas. Among the prominent alumnae of the local chapter are Ida Crowe, distin- guished for her forensic ability, and Louise Pierson, writer. Members of the local chapter have been prominent in Sigma Alpha Iota, Cap and Gown, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and women ' s rifle team. [ 162 ] 1 I %P Bi Olson, Carlstrum, Brinker, Roats, Sievers, Marble, Epperson. Durkee, Burke, Montgomery, Wright, Willey, Loomis, Hansen. Kvenvolden, Kinsley, Lyon, Affclter, Sill, Morgenweck. Madeline Aeeolter Katherine Bailey Ada Burke Mildred Carlstrum Ellen Durkee Fonitta Hansen CHAPTER ROLL actives May Hobbs Ethel Kinsley Thea KvenvoldEn Allene Loomis Maxine Lyon Irene Marble Muriel Morgenweck Marguerite Olsen Annabelle O ' Reilly Hermine Sill Armenia Willey Alice Wright Lorraine Brinker Eva Burton Frances Curtis Bessie Epperson pledges Georgina Longpre Kathryn Mitchell Leon ide Roats Irma Sievers Isabelle Thompson Shirley Wills Marian Whitton [163] KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA was founded October 13, 1870, at Monmouth Co ' lege, Monmouth, Illinois, by M. Louise Bennett, H. Jeanette Boyd, Win- nie Stewart and Anna Willits. Wyoming Gamma Omicron Chapter was installed February 25, 1927. Kappa Kappa Gamma has 63 active chapters and a total membership of 17,000. The Key is the official publication of the sororitv, being the first of such publications undertaken by a women ' s sorority. Famous members of Kappa Kappa Gamma are Mrs. Herbert Hoover ; Dor- othy Canfield Fisher and Alice Duer Miller, writers; Ella Alexander Boole, presi- dent of the National W. C. T. U., and Helen Wills. Prominent alumnae mem- bers of the local chapter include Dr. Clara Mclntyre, head of the History Depart- ment of the University of Wyoming, and Wilma Pugh, Assistant Professor of History at Cornell University. Kappa Kappa Gamma is well represented locally in Theta Alpha Phi, Cap and Gown, Sigma Alpha Iota and W. A. A. [1 4] Smith, MeKenzie, Moudy, Day, Budd. Poston, D. King, Keating ' , Campbell, Lewis. Thompson, M. King, Davis, Beck, Cordiner, Byars. Ruth Barber Helena Barkev Mildred Beck Laura Bragg Dorothy Byars Virginia Campbell Margaret Cordiner Dorothy Davis CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Mary Day Helen Farthing Mary Gaber Isobel Guthrie Catherine Howell Wanda Joyce Bernice Keating Dorothy King Helen Lewis Mary McKenzie Emily McKeon Alice Moudy Ada Poston Bernice Redshaw Dorothy Smith Janet Ann Smith Myrtle Yoder Bethel Blodgett Mary K. Budd pledges Beth Clark Lucille Fletcher Mae King Pauline Peyton Maxine Thompson [ 165] — «W= v " rt! DELTA PHI IQ27, by F DELTA PHI SIGMA SIGMA was founded at die University of Wyoming, March 8, 927, by trances Neale Colt. There were twelve charter members of the organization. Delta Phi Sigma is preparing its formal petition for Alpha Chi Omega, which will install a chapter at the University of Wyoming in the fall quar- ter of 1930. Alpha Chi Omega was founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, October 15, 1885. There are fifty-three active chapters of Alpha Chi Omega in- volving a total membership of 9,533. Members of Delta Phi Sigma are active in Cap and Gown, Theta Alpha Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Quill Club, Big Sisters, Phi Kappa Phi and Blue Pencil, and hold positions on the Branding Iron and Wyo staffs. [166] Maloney, Traylor, Vorpahl, Siireson, I. Goetz, E. (ioetz, Rate. M. Dolan, Hampton, Reed, Truitt, Hocker, Carlena Harris, Leuthart. Rhode, Merchant, Cole, Kennedy, E. Dolan, Catherine Harris. Edna Cole Elizabeth Dolan Margaret Dolan Evelyn Goetz Nina Hansen Catherine Harris CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Alice Hocker Marjorie Hull Olive Keener Bessie Kennedy Mildred Leutliart Marion Maxwell Frances Rate Fannie Jo Reed Loltise Rhode Geraldine Truitt Adelaide Vorpahl Hallie Callicott Inez Goetz Carlena Harris tledges Dorothy Hem burger Dorothy Merchant Catherine Maloney Margaret Rowell Agnes Semerad Norma Sltreson Edith Traylor [167] PI OMEGA PI OMEGA was founded May 27, 1927, by eight outstanding girls on the Wyoming campus. Pearl Green, probably the most outstanding of the eight, was A. W. S. president and A. S. U. W. delegate-at-large for 1927-28. She is now an outstanding alumnae, having an executive position in the Y. W, C. A. in Wisconsin. Pi Omega is petitioning Kappa Alpha Theta. Members of Pi Omega are active in the following : Theta Alpha Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Branding Iron, Wyo, Rifle and Blue Pencil. [168] Terpening, Logan, Wales, Brown, Corbin. Slade, Heward, Williams, Larsen, Schultz. McMurray, Applegate, Green, Holcombe, Rugg. Lucy Cluster Hazel Curtis Thelma Green CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES Margaret Hopkins Arleen Larsen Kathryn Repp Hilda Schultz Dorothy Wales Doris Applegate Addie Brown Lois Cauley Carol Corbin pledges Esther Downer Elizabeth Heward Lucile Holcombe Kathrine McMurray Arlee Slade ShirlEE Slade Celestia TerpEning Elma Williams [169] Wales, Ford, Keating, Kate, Sill, Stankc Corbett, Hunt, Yoder, Hansen, Lyon. 61TTHE WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC is made up of six women frater- III nities on the campus, the local groups being admitted on the same basis as the nationals. The organization is banded together by a council of representatives consisting of one Alumna, one Senior and one Junior delegate from each group. Dr. Clara Mclntyre has been chosen to act as faculty representative on the council. It is the purpose of this council to foster a feeling of good will between the groups and to iron out any difficulties which may arise. The social events spon- sored by Pan-Hellenic are a dance, which was this year given at Gray ' s Gables, and a breakfast in the spring quarter for the women on the campus receiving the highest scholastic averages in their respective groups. The members of the council for the year 1929-30 were : Dr. Clara F. McIntyre, Faculty Adviser Pi Beta Phi Alice Ellen Ford Helen Corbett Delta Delta Delta Jane Hunt ( Secretary ) Billie Stanko Pi Omega Lucy Cluster Dorothy Wales Kappa Kappa G annua Myrtle Yoder ( President ) Bernice Keating Delta Phi Sigma Nina Hansen Frances Rate Kappa Delta Hermine Sill Maxine Lyon [170] jTSOQET g) HONORARIR [171] Kennedy, Horton, Rhode, Warner. Voder, Affnlter, Dolan. eAP AND GOWN, Senior Women ' s Honorary, bases its membership upon three main points — Scholarship, Leadership and Service. Each spring from five to seven Junior women who represent the highest type of college women are elected to Cap and Gown membership. The society has as its ideals the ideals of Mortar Board, the National Senior Women ' s Honorary, which Cap and Gown in- tends to petition at the earliest possible date. These ideals include the recogni- tion and encouragement of a well-rounded college life in which leadership is de- veloped and service is given freely, while at the same time a high standard of scholarship is upheld. OFFICERS President Louise Rhode Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Dolax Treasurer of Ross Room Fund Madeline Affolter [172] Newton, Kennedy, Mann, Smith. Moudy, Simpson, Linford, Burrage. THETA ALPHA PHI Gjl] HETA ALPHA PHI is the national honorary dramatic society whose ac- III complishments in the field of dramatics have been outstanding successes. The productions of this year have heen " De assee, " ' Aren ' t We All? " and " Jour- ney ' s End, " all of which had the master finish under the direction of Mabelle DeKay. Theta Alpha Phi is one of the most active organizations on the campus in which membership is greatly coveted. Most of the talent for the successful " Good Will " tour was furnished by this organization. OFFICERS President Ernest Newton Vice President Jean Warner Secretary Sl t E Horton Treasurer Ralph Con well [173] Bender, Kline, Tihorip, Npwr.on. Eice, King, Peacock. (TflpHORN RUNE of American College Quill Club is one of the outstanding III societies of its kind in the collegiate world. Quill Club is made up of stu- dents and faculty members who are genuinely interested in creative writing. Mem- bership is determined by try-out manuscripts which the active chapter judges on their own merits. Any form of literary work, either verse or prose, is considered at the semi-annual try- outs. The ideal of the society is to promote interest in literary endeavor by means of constructive criticism and encouragement, and to provide a common bond for the people in the University who are interested in writing. Each year Thorn Rune produces a magazine of the work of its members. OFFICERS Chancellor Louise Rhode Vice-Chancell ' ar Miss Ruth Hudson Scribe Molly Peacock Warden of the Purse Bertha Ashley Keeper of the Parchments Jean Warner [174] w Howard, Hollan DELTA SIGMA RHO is a national honorary forensic fraternity which was founded April 13, 1906, at Chicago by representatives from the Universities of Chicago, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Wisconsin and North- western. Delta Sigma Rho was established at the University of Wyoming, May 4, 1917. Because of the high entrance requirements, membership in this organization is of especial significance. In order to be eligible for membership a person must have two years ' experience in intercollegiate competition and must be past the middle of the junior year in college. The sole purpose of Delta Sigma Rho is to foster the development of forensic talent among its members. In addition to being interested in debating on the cam- pus, Delta Sigma Rho encourages this activity in Wyoming High Schools by pre- senting a silver loving cup to each of the members of the winning debate team in the State High School Tournament. Members of Delta Sigma Rho are : Rachel Achenbach, Olive Gushing, Alice Ellen Ford, Harry Hall, William Holland, John McGowen, Molly Peacock, War- ren H. Winter. OFFICERS President Warre;n H. Winter Vice President John McGowkn Secretary-Treasurer Winston Howard [175] Davis, Byars, Day, Westover. Affolter, Beck, Early, Patterson. IGMA ALPHA IOTA is a national Music Sorority, which was founded on Q June 12, 1902, at the University of Michigan. Sigma Kappa, the local chap- ter was installed in 1925. The aim of Sigma Alpha Iota is to further the develop- ment of music, and it has successfully sponsored Music Week this year. The mem- bers are selected from outstanding music students at the University. OFFICERS President Alice Ames Vice President Evelyn Carruth Secretary Mary Day Treasurer Madeline Aefolter [ 176] Haab, Warner, Goodrich, King, Maxb Frisbie, Bnrrage, Peacock, Spalding - jfTLPHA ZETA PI, national honorary romance language fraternity, was v_ _UL founded at Denver Pfniversity in 1917. Wyoming Theta Chapter was founded in 1927. The aim of the fraternity is to promote and foster interest in the studv of Romance Languages. OFFICERS President Betty Spalding Vice President Dorothy King Secretary-Treasurer Hortense Soward Corresponding Secretary Nancy BurragE Program Director Irene Marble [ 177] Affolter, Keller, Wahl, Gwynn P HI UPSILON OMICRON FRATERNITY is a national home economics honorary society. The first chapter was organized in Minneapolis, Minne- nesota, in 1909. Wyoming was one of the first colleges to organize a group, and the local chapter, Delta Chanter, was chartered in 1915, thus being the fourth chap- ter in the United States. Members are chosen from the Home Economics students in the last quarter of their Sophomore year who rank well in general ability and those who are in the upper two-fifths of their class. The local chapter has the honor this year of being hostess to the National Conclave, which is being held at " Troutdale-in-the-Pines, " Evergreen, Co 1 orado, June 19th to June 22nd. The active members of the organization this year are : Edith Gwynn, Haze! Keller, Madeline Affolter, Emma Wahl, Margaret Blake and Bernice Burton. Miss McKittrick is an honorary member. OFFICERS President Edith Gwynn J lee President II AZEL KELLER Treasurer Madeline AFFOLTER Secretary Emma Wahl [ 178 1 J w Simon, Scott, Coletti. THETA NU (jfll HETA NU, honorary pre-medical fraternity, was founded at the University 111 of Wyoming in 1920. It has been national since 1922, and since that time there has been a chapter established at the University of Nebraska. The purpose of Theta Nu is to promote high standards of scholarship ; to secure greater co- ordination between pre-medical and medical instruction, and to instill in every mem- ber the idea of service to humanity. The program of Theta Nn includes study in both theoretical and practical fields of pre-medical and medical work. OFFICERS President John Coletti Vice President Ralph HonESS Secretary-Treasurer Olive KEENER [179] Fitch, Bird, Kennely, Harris, Stoffer, Winter, Conwell. Meeboer, Jennings, Campbell, Dr. Hebard, Dr. Peterson. I GA A MU PI GAMMA MU is a national Social Science society. It is purely honorary in character and its membership is composed of students of Social Science who have obtained an average of two or above, and of members of the faculty. Discussions of problems which have a bearing on the study of Social Science com- pose the major activity of Pi Gamma Mil on the campus. It is one of the most active national honoraries at Wyoming, even though little publicity is given the work of its members. Twenty-two hours in the Social Science studies are a necessary pre-requisite to membership. OFFICERS President Miss Ruth Campbell Secretary Miss Alice JENNINGS r 1801 Adams, Modeer, Johnson, Lowry, Burnstad. Hale, Holtorf, Arnold, Mead, Richard, Maycoek, Keen Repp, Burrag ' e, Newton, Keener, Reed. BLUE PENCIL DEDICATED to smudges of ink, roar of presses, chatter of linotypes and gib- ber of typewriters, Blue Pencil, honorary journalistic fraternity, was organ- ized on the University of Wyoming campus in 1922 for the purpose of encouraging interest in journalistic writings, and rewarding excellence of work in that field. Membership is on the point system and only those who have done outstanding work on the Branding Iron, whether in editorial, reportorial or managerial capacity are admitted. OFFICERS President Elmer Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Olive; Keener Faculty Advisers Ralph Conwell, Olga Moore Arnold [181] Keener. Boland, McNifl, Porter, Modeer, Holtorf, Robbing. Richard, Sullivan, Shoemaker, Hopkins, Reed, Loomis, Kinnamon, Ford, De Dolan, Stanko, Lewis, Mann, Johnson, Man, Nimmo. IRON SKULL RON SKULL is an honorary Sophomore society. Each spring twenty-five Freshmen who, hy their scholarship, activity in college organizations, pep and recognized leadership, have gained the attention of the Sophomores, are pledged into this secret organization and thus pledge themselves to the purpose of upholding the traditions, athletics and scholarship of this University. Those earning the coveted honor receive bids to the organization at the annual Iron Skull Skid held each May. Following the Skid the traditional pledging is held in old Main for those who have heeded the warning, " Beware, Freshmen, the Red and Green eyes of Iron Skull are upon You. - ' OFFICERS President Budd Mann ' iee President Cathryn Johnson Secretary -Treasurer Helen Lewis [182] Hyland, Sullivan, Quealy, McNulty, Rizzi. Isberg, Olsen, Doyle, King, Rate, Kvenvolden. Van Blair, Moeckley, Larsen, Owen, Bradstreet, Maxwell, Yeager. MASK AND SANDAL, the junior dramatic fraternity of the University, was organized as a separate organization in the fall of 1928 under the direction of Theta Alpha Phi. This organization acts as a stepping stone for the junior dramatics in aiding them to become eligible for Theta Alpha Phi. Miss Lois Law was appointed sponsor by the senior organization. Since the organization of this society it has progressed rapidly ,and last fall an official pin was obtained. It is two masks intersected by a sandal with the let- ters M. S. on it. During the past year fifteen plays have been given, and from these plays twenty-seven pledges, who showed their ability in previous try-outs, were declared eligible for initiation. Initiation was held March 16, after which a luncheon was served. OFFICERS President Billy Stanko Secretary Jimmie Keener Corresponding Secretary Frances Rate Treasurer Marion Maxwell [183] SIGMA PI SIGMA [GMA P] SIGMA is a national honorary psychology fraternity, which was organized in 1929 hy prominent psychologists from a number of universities and colleges throughout the United States. Dr. June Downey was one of the founders, and largely through her influence the Psychology Club of this University was taken in as a charter member. Membership in Sigma Pi Sigma is open to both students and faculty members, and is contingent upon high scholastic work- in the field of psychology. The officers of the local chapter for the year are : Dr. June Downey, Adviser ; Alice Ellen Ford, President ; William C. Holland, Vice President, and Bertha Ashley, Secretary-Treasurer. IIGMA XI Sigma Xi was installed at the University after that organization had granted a charter to the Science Club, which for some years had been active on the Wyo- ming campus. Sigma Xi is made up of graduate students who have had their work published, and who have shown marked ability to carry on research work. The granting of a charter to the scientists of the University of Wyoming is a signal honor for the institution. The officers of Sigma Xi are : Dr. Aven Nelson, Presi- dent ; J. E. Eckert, Vice President, and Dr. Cecil Elder, Secretarv-Treasurer. ZETA PHI Zeta Phi is an honorary engineering fraternity, which was established on the campus in 1920. Tan Beta Phi is the national fraternity which its members are endeavoring to bring to the University of Wyoming. High scholastic standing and recognized talent in the field of engineering are the prerequisites to membership. All fields of engineering are reviewed by the organization, and since its founding Zeta Phi has been active in promoting the work of the College of Engineering and in encouraging scholarship among the engineers. Officers for the year are : Roy Buckmaster, President ; Chauncy Griswold, Vice President ; E. O. Blair, Sec- retary, and Jack Stenberg, Treasurer. [184] LAMBDA GAMMA DELTA j|| AMBDA GAMMA DELTA is an honorary organization whose membership III J is composed of the outstanding people in the College of Agriculture. One of Lambda Gamma Delta ' s major requirements for membership is excellence in understanding of animal husbandry and stock judging. The chapter has been active in encouraging scholastic activity in the College of Agriculture. Fred Hultz is sponsor to the local organization. KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary educational fraternity. The fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois in 191 1. The Wyoming chapter was founded in 1926 and since that time has had an active membership composed of students in the College of Education. The fraternity endeavors to maintain the highest edu- cational ideals and to foster fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. Officers are : President, Flora H. Krueger ; Vice President, Vera A. Beitel ; Secretary, Maurine Hollo; Treasurer, Leslie S. Crawford; Counsellor, Prof. O. C. Schwiering. PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi is a national honorary scholarship fraternity whose membership is selected from those of the Senior c ' ass whose scholarship is outstanding. Phi Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Maine in 1897 by men who saw the need of an honor society formed on broader lines than any then in existence. The Wyoming chapter was organized in 1922. Membership in the organization is one of the greatest honors offered to the members of the Senior class. Those receiving membership in Phi Kappa Phi from this year ' s Senior class are : Madeline Af- folter, Hortense Soward, James Lloyd, Louise Rhode, Oscar Blair, Jean Warner, John McGowen and Jack Stenburg. [185] T V I THE CALL O 1 1 , this is not for me ; The city and its crowd, The pulse of heated life And wrong that cries aloud. It is not for me to live Where God is second-place. Where nature ' s gone, and men Move at a fiendish pace. Not for me to settle down Upon a quiet farm ; Not mine to rest, but drift Beneath a restless arm. The wild has s eized my heart And bred the lust to roam, And woke a passionate fire To camp the trails alone. -A. Jack Richards. [186] etUBS AMD SOCIETIES [187] Johnson, Dale, Molloy, Hocker, Peacock, Rhode, Hansen, Schultz. Dolan, Willey, Horton, Yoder, Cole, Gaber, Redshaw. WYOMING coeds are organized under the national rulings of Associated Women Students. The executive board of this organization functions as a student governing body, and supervises many of the social activities on the cam- pus. This year we were especially fortunate in having the opportunity of acting as hostesses to the Western Conference of Associated Women Students at their annual convention, held April 16, 17 and 18. The women made a huge success of it, and the splendid cooperation shown by each individual girl proved that first loyalty is to the larger unit. This was the first time Wyoming has entertained, the delegates of the Western Conference at Convention and the women are justifiably proud of their success. Thirty-seven schools were represented by some sixty-five delegates, and the three days were filled with interesting meetings and social events. The general theme of entertainment was built around the frontier spirit, which is our heritage and just pride ; such names as " The Wranglers ' Dinner, " " The Roundup Luncheon " and the " Song of the Sage Banquet " featured the leading functions. Visitors were impressed by the thorough organization of the whole affair, and Miss Myrtle Yoder (our A. W. S. president, who had general charge of directing activities) did a splendid piece of work. The deans of women of the Western Conference schools held their convention at the same time, and met with the student delegates in some interesting joint ses- sions. They were the guests of the student group at the formal banquet, held at Gray ' s Gables on April 17. OFFICERS President Myrtle Yoder Vice President Edna Cole Secretary Eleanor Johnson Treasurer Mary Gaber Big Sister Chairman Alice HockER Convention Editor Louise Rhode [188] Oeland, Embree, Milligan, E. Johnson, Lloyd, Kingham, Bridenstine, Buckmaster. Redburn, Guthrie, Kidd, Simpson, H. Johnson, Van Blair, Hinds, Pemberton. Smith, Bates, Burnstad, Major Daly, Winter, Howard, Hall, Bohrer. |3) LUE KEY is a national men ' s booster organization, which was installed on III r ) the Wyoming campus in 1927. Members take an active part in organizing pep meetings, assisting in handling crowds at games, and stimulating pep at games. Homecoming witnessed Bine Key as one of the leading factors in putting over a successful program. The strength of the organization depends upon the cooperative spirit manifest among its members who have sensed the spirit of organization and believe in the University whose welfare they are striving to promote. OFFICERS President Warren H. Winter Vice President Dave Kidd Secretary Ralph Redburn Treasurer .... Rodney Guthrie S erg eant-at- Arms James Yates [189] s Klohs, Erickson, Huffman, Laughlin, Barratt, Bergquist, Hyland, Burkholder. Yatec, Harkins, Freshour, Redburn, Corpening, Newton, Gaddis, Hirst, Reed, Patch. Stenberg, Ring, Rhoads, Soule, Hallock, Crane, Daly, Knight, Hunton, Adams, Howard. |||_, x COMPANY, 7th Regiment, of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. Ill j was installed at the University of Wyoming on June 4, 1929, hy H Com- pany, 4th Regiment, of Colorado Agricultural College. It replaced the local hon- orary 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-eight 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 competition between R. O. T. C. units. OFFICERS Captain D. Hollock 1st Lieutenant R. Laughlin 2nd Lieutenant L. Klohs 1st Sergeant H. Corpeni ng [190] ■W ' Build, Metzler, Engstrom, Dunker, Coughlin, Turner, Laughlin, Barratt, Hubbard. Redburn, Miller, McNiff, Willis, Huffman, Wittenbrak er, Kidd, Moudy, Fitch. Slit ' er, Van Blair, Stewart, Stanton, Ekdall, Jiacoletti, Richard, Bohrer, Dallas, Coletti. GlJP HIS year saw the reorganization of the " W " Club after several years of in- III activity. The club was brought to life by a few of the surviving members who were still in school and Laramie alumni. Initiation was held for all the men who had won their letters in the past few years. This brought a large number of new men into the club, and it got off on a running start. Meetings were held once a week until the club got well under way. The " W " Club was very active during Tournament Week. Each member sponsored and looked after some high school team during the week, seeing that they were well taken care of. A smoker was sponsored at the Little Theatre the final night for the male visitors. The alumni in Laramie were largely responsible for the reorganization and success of the club this year. Those taking an active interest and part in the or- ganization are: " Red " Willis, Claude Linton, A. H. Cordiner, Ross Moudy, Fred Rice, Deane Hunton and Coach John Corbett. OFFICERS President Jess Ekdall Vice President James Jiacoletti Secretary -Treasurer Vernon Dallas Faculty Secretary Coach Corp.ETT [191] Standing- — Bayer, (larniiiii, Kline, Eriokson, Upland, Kidd, Laughlin, Harkins, Morris, Taylor, Nelson, Dean Kinnajie, Howard, Arnold, Ekdall. Hamilton. Burnstad, Woodford, Morris, Johnson. Seated— Bohrer, Bates, King-ham, Xaab, Winter, Sill, Ramirez, Stanton, Bird, Doellefeld. POTTER LAW CLUB, named in honor of the late Chief Justice Charles N. Potter of the Wyoming Supreme Court, is an organization of students and faculty of the Law School. The purpose of the Club is to stimulate the in- terest of its members in legal science. Several times each year sessions of moot court are held in the Law School court room, with members of the Potter Law Club acting as counsels. The honor system is in use in the Law School, and the members of the Club are instrumental in carrying through the successful applica- tion of the svstem. OFFICERS Chancellor Arthur Oeland lice Chancellor E. W. Naab Mistress of Rolls Martha Ramirez r 192 :i Clarence Hale, Fluckeger, Chas. Hale, Greaser, A. Hale, Cameron. Rice, Tate, Simpers, Sorenson, Jensen, 6. Osgard, Tikkanin. D. Osgard, Burton, Winters, O ' Reilly, Harding, Josendal, Duncan. [fTG CLUB is made up of wide-awake students of the Ag College who wish ._ ill to make the most of their college training. Meetings are held twice a month, at which time entertainment is provided by eminent speakers who discuss important problems of modern agriculture. The Ag Club hacks the livestock judg- ing teams, aiding them financially and securing medals for the freshmen of high rank in the annual freshman judging contest. When freshmen enrolling in the College of Agriculture arrive to begin school at the University the Club members aid them in registering and in becoming located comfortably. The Ag Club gives a beefsteak fry each fall in a popular retreat in the hills, where the new members become acquainted with the faculty and older members. Another beefsteak fry is held near the end of the school year. At this time plans for the next year are discussed and the seniors are given a send-off. The annual Ag Club dance, held at the stock farm each fall, is the most pop- ular dance of the year, being sponsored entirely by the Ag Club. OFFICERS President Francis Winters Vice President Morris Simpers Secretary William Duncan Treasurer Archie Hale [193] Call, Wegher, Mize, Nelson, ( ' . F. Barr, Johnson, Warner. Caudel, Kinyon, Hill, Motoh, R. Hill, Achenbaoh, Bauer, Smith. Burke, Epperson, Terpening, Strong, Xeubauer, Shaw, Frank, Achenbach, Montgomery. IRRATIONAL CLUB is an organization for all students who are interested in _ mathematics. It meets every two weeks, at which time various topics are dis- cussed which are of particular interest to mathematics students. These talks are given by memhers of the University faculty and by students of the Mathematics Department. In addition to the meetings of this character, the Club meets socially three times each year. One social me eting is always held during the first part of the fall quarter, another is in the form of a Valentine party and the third takes place in the spring, at which time the members enjoy a picnic. The Club is governed by three officers, two other student members appointed by the officers and one faculty member. The 1929-1930 Club consists of about twenty-five members and has had a very successful year. Interesting topics, such as " Astronomy " and " Mathematics of Music, " were discussed. The Club closed its year with a steak fry held at Crow Creek on May 22. OFFICERS Positive Square Root ROBERT Hill Negative Square Root ImogEne Montgomery Keeper of Log and Bones Row kne Danielson Sponsor Greta NeubauEr [194] Patch, Williams, Poston, Raab. Zegarra, Miss Wood, Frisbie, Miss Perkinson, Spalding, Newkirl Gronkind, Tarrant, Marble. ||| A CHARLA, or, in English, " The Chatterhox, " is an organization for stu- III j dents in Spanish. The purpose of the Club is to encourage interest in the study of this language. Interesting business meetings are followed by short Span- ish plays, songs, dances and talks. The meetings this year have been especially interesting, talks being given by Senor Zegarra describing his native country of Peru. Mrs. Clark and Miss Wood also gave interesting lectures during the course of the year. OFFICERS President Alberta FrisbiE Vice President Clara Raab Treasurer Louis Williams Sccretarx Betty Spalding [105] Thompson, Kraft, C ' auley, Huffman, Simon, Mclntyre. Slifer, Keener, Dr. Scott, Coletti, Tibbitt. Baker, Cashman, C ' orbin, O ' Reilly, Honess. T Cjf| HE PRE-MEDICAL CLUB was organized in 1924, and includes as mem- III bers all pre-medical students in the University. This Club has become quire active through the efforts of Dr. Scott. Meetings are held twice a month, at which lectures are given by the students for the benefit of the members. There are also discussions of campus problems with which the study of medicine is concerned, and of subjects which are of interest to the medical profession. OFFICERS President John Coletti Vice President Charles Thompson Secretary-Treasurer Olive KEENER [196] Wiekencamp, Surline, Blair, McNeil, Sanders, Perkins, Buckmaster. Scott, Smith, Horton, Mershon, Beckle, Kinkaid, Knifong. Sawaya, Achenbach, Prof. Sechrist, Koski, Kinyon, Hicks. A. L E. R ftr I. E. E. is a member of the national organization of the American Insti- v_ _IIL tnte of Electrical Engineers. It attempts to create interest in matters per- taining to electrical engineering, and brings these matters to light through the medium of movies, talks and discussions covering the various phases and activities in which electrical engineers are concerned. OFFICERS Chairman Roy Buckmaster Vice Chairman Warren Hicks Secretary-Treasurer Jack Surline [197] Grissinger, Hooker, Durkee, Newkirk, Burrage Leuthart, Rugg, Reed, Burton, Vorpahl. Maxwell, Hopkins, Spalding, Lyon, Nirnmo. Spurs PURS is the national girls ' pep organization of the campus. Some of its Q_jP aims are to foster and support all athletic activities, to cooperate with Blue Key in the promotion of pep among University students and to carry out their slogan, " At Your Service. " The members of this organization are selected in the spring quarter of their Freshman year, and are active only during their Sophomore year, and the fall quarter of their Junior year. Spurs is one of the few active pep organizations on th e campus and does its work efficiently and thoroughly. OFFICERS President Fannie Jo Reed Vice President Catherine Johnson Secretary Louise Kirby Treasurer Billie Stanko [ 198] . — —VV: Ruffg, Loomis, Rate, Day, Nimmo. Hopkins, Hocker, Harris. Schultz, Keating. Big Sisters (JIlpHE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS of the University of Wyo- III ming feel that the Big Sister organization is one of its strongest departments. This department has as its sole purpose — Freshmen Orientation. The Big Sisters are upperclass women who have been chosen because of their ability to help others adjust themselves to conditions on our campus which may be new to them. These women have been chosen from each sorority, the Halls and Varsity Villagers, so they understand the problems of all the women on the campus who are coming to school for the first time. ( (FFICERS Big Sister Chairman Alice Hooker Secretary-Treasurer Catherine Harris [199] James, O ' Reilly, Raab, Ashley, Hodgel, Hemberger. Batehelder, Ramirez, Perkins, Geis, LaPash, Petzke. Newkirk, Gronlund, Peacock, Achenbach, Gushing, Gage. V£ ARSITY VILLAGERS began five years ago as an athletic organization. Since its inception it has grown steadily and has taken its place this year as one of the leading social units on the campus. Membership is limited to town girls, and this year ' s active group numbered about fifty. There are at least seventy more interested members who work with the group occasionally. Social activities have consisted of dances, teas, informal lectures and a picnic. Active members stand high scholastically and have been active in debate, dramatics. Quill Club, Alpha Zeta Phi, Wyo staff and Branding Iron. OFFICERS President Molly Peacock Vice President Rachel Achenbach Secretary Elsie Grunland Treasurer Olive Cushing [ 200 ] Soward, Patch, Gwynn, E. Gwynn, Eriekson, Alsup, Fauth, McKittric Dillon, Lal ' ash, DeLand, Green, Dixon, Purcell, Boynton. KAPPA PHI is a national organization composed of the Methodist women of the University. The primary ohject of the organization is to encourage religious fellowship, although, in addition to this, attention is also devoted to music, art, literature and science. Sociability must enter in with the carrying on of any successful organization, so Kappa Phi has its banquets, its parties and its teas. Every two weeks the organ- ization meets in the Nellie Tayloe Ross room of Merica Hall for the purpose of training girls for religious leadership. During the past year Kappa Phi has had nearly thirty members on its chapter roll. OFFICERS President Hortense Soward Vice President Marion Newton Secretary Charlotte Patch Treasurer Edith Gwynn Reporter Ida Soward [201] Lee, Corbett, Frazer, McWhnmie, Crawford, Dallas, Jiacoletti. Bndd, Smith, Hirst, Engstrom, Thompson. in 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. Phi Epsilon Kappa is a comparatively new organization on the University of Wyoming campus, being established in 1927. Since it was founded the local chapter has heen active in advancing the in- terests of physical education. One of its chief activities has heen the sponsoring of intramural boxing and wrestlintr. ( )FFICERS President James Hirst Secretary-Treasurer John Engstrom [ 202 ] BOOK FIVE r MTHfcETieef cjr OHN CORBETT, dean of Wyoming ath- letics, is the most ardent enthusiast that ever hacked a Cowboy team. Coach Corbett works unceasingly for the advancement of every branch of athletics here at the University, and his efforts are largely responsible for the success of Wyo- ming " teams in the past. Well known for his " Hahvudd ' ' accent, he is the father of the annual High School Week, and his assistance is invaluable in the successful com- pletion of the basketball tournament and the sub- sequent enrollment of manv of the most promis- ing of the athletes at the University. Coach Corbett deserves unlimited praise, too, for his perseverance and ability in encouraging and fostering athletics among others beside var- sity contestants, taking active charge of all of the minor sports activities during the year. May his success be continued. JOHN CORBETT Director of Physical Educati rfZ) EORGE McLAREN, head of varsity ath- L3r letics, has just finished his last year at the University. Coming to the Cowboy camp as a former all-American football player. Coach Mc- Laren has done much to advance the Cowboy cause and turn out teams with the fighting Wyo- ming spirit. Although success on the gridiron has not fallen to the lot of Wyoming elevens lately, the prestige gained by the basketball squad has more than balanced the scales. In his first year at Wyoming Coach McLaren aided in turning out the basketball team which won the eastern division title. In his second year the Cowboys were barely nosed out late in the season in the race for division honors. This year he developed an aggregation of players that was generally conceded to be the best in the eastern division. Finishing second in the division, Coach McLaren piloted the team to a victory in the regional meet held at Denver. Cowboy track teams for the last three years have not been sensational, but Coach McLaren has succeeded in developing many promising cin- der artists during his stay here. He will leave the University this spring, and the best wishes of the student body are accorded him. [ 2(17 ] Claude Linton completed his last year at Wyoming after aiding Coach McLaren in getting the Cowhoy gridiron machine in shape for hattle. Coach Linton was in charge of the varsity line and his direc- tion of the linemen made them one of the hardest fighting forward walls in the con- ference, and one that neither took nor gave odds in any game. William R. Lee, head trainer at the Cowboy gym, has for some years been responsible for the conditioning of Wyo- ming athletes. Always on the job to see that Wyoming football, basketball and track men are feeling in the very best possible condition, his efforts have been rewarded in his elevation to a post on the new Cowboy coaching staff. Raymond Frazer, coach of boxing, wrestling and gymnastics, directed Cow- boy teams this year in conference com- petition after a period when these activi- ties were not recognized. His boxing and wrestling teams can furnish tough rivalry for any other squad of fighters in the region, and he is responsible in a large measure for the fine showing made by Wyoming teams this season. Raymond Frazer Coach Boxing and Gymnastics Ed Miller finished another successful season as freshman football mentor, guid- ing his charges through a stiff season of combat and developing several freshmen stars. His team won two games, lost one and tied one, and many of the men under his direction last season will undoubtedly be outstanding as varsity men next year. This is Coach Miller ' s last year at the University, too, and he will leave with the best wishes of all the Cowboys. Edward Miller Freshman Football Coach [ 208 j F O O T E A Id Id [209] J - w APTAIN RALPH STEWART, tackle, has been one of the most consistent performers on the Cowboy team, directing the field battle in a fine manner, and playing a flashy offensive and de- fensive game in every battle. His efforts at instill- ing the team with a fighting spirit met with success in every contest, and although the Cowboys only gained one victory during the season, they fought superior teams with undeniable ferocity, only lack- ing the reserve strength necessary to continue the fight throughout the four periods of play. Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming SCORES 13 Black Hills Teachers Col ' ege 6 7 Colorado Aggies 20 6 Denver University 19 6 Utah Aggies 12 o Colorado Teachers 6 o Utah University 44 o Brigham Young University 40 [21(1] Coach Linton, Dodson, Ross, Hirst, MeXiff, Porter, Joyce, Barker, Robbins, Eckdahl. Coach McLaren, Davis, Buckniaster, Kingham, Mau, Hinman, Turner, Dunker, Scott. Coushlin. Kidfi, Buckley, Hale, Mucho, Stewart (Captain), Bergstrum, Peters, Coleman, Clausen OPENING the season against an unexpectedly powerful eleven from the Black Hills Teachers College, the Cowboys were forced to extend themselves to win a 13-10-6 victory. The Teachers counted the first touchdown with a rapid march to the goal, but the Cowboys retaliated with a savage march, which gave Wyoming two touchdowns and the game. Play on both teams was ragged and fre- quent fumbles marred the contest. Meeting the Colorado Aggies at Fort Collins in the first conference game, the Cowboys exhibited a flashy attack and a stubborn defense, which put them on the long end of a 7-to-o count at the half. Wyoming pushed over a touchdown in the first few minutes of play, recovering an Aggie fumble and marching to scoring territory, where a pass to Thompson was good for a tally. The Aggies came back in the last half, and overpowered the Cowboys with their reserve strength, and although Wyoming ' s men put up a splendid battle, when the cloud of conflict had lifted the Farmers had piled up three touchdowns to win, 20 to 7. [211] Eckdall Fullback Man Tackle Thompson Halfback Buckley Center Jovce End Denver University formed the next opposition for Wyoming " , a large number of Cowboy rooters making the trip to Denver to see the game. Again the Cowboys opened a speedy attack which netted a touchdown in the first few min- utes of play, but the Pioneers soon recovered from the surprise and started a crushing march, which car- ried them to a 19-1.0-6 victory. The Denver line was impregnable after the quick touchdown pushed over by the Cowboys and smothered every attempt of the Wyoming backs to gain. The Pioneers ' aerial attack worked to perfection during the afternoon for long gains, largely th rough the almost uncanny ability of Ketchum, Denver end, to snag passes at any place on the field. Before the largest crowd in Homecoming history, the Cowboys 3 ,, w- fought a courageous battle against the Utah Aggies, silencing alumni who had voiced a desire to abolish football at Wyoming with one of the greatest exhibitions on Univer- sity field. The Aggies terminated a powerful advance with a touch- down and a few minutes later inter- cepted a Wyoming pass to give them another touchdown and a 12- point lead. At this point in the game the Wyoming line stiffened and took the ball on downs. Out- weighed in the line and backfield, the Cowboys asked no odds and started a rally which kept the crowd on its feet until a touchdown had been marked up. It was a great march, and the spectators, alumni and students alike shouted and cheered long after the counter had been chalked on the board. The Aggies started a march of their own then, and although Wyoming kept ♦ . I V! Bergjstruin Guard Scott Guard Coughlin End S ' 4 A » 1IU» : J Barnes Halfback Kinghani Tackle Stewart Tackle them from scoring, no addition could be made to the Cowboy score, and the game ended 1 2 to 6. The next game found the Cow- boys at Greeley, favorites to down the Teachers eleven by at least two touchdowns. Wyoming started march after march only to be held on the five or ten yard line and lose the ball. The offense could not seem to function effectively, lack- ing scoring punch when the goal line was in sight. The Cowboys could have played better ball, but they failed to come through when the op- portunity to score presented itself, and went down to a 6-to-o defeat. Against the powerful Utah Uni- versity team, Rocky Mountain champions, the Cowboys put up a gallant battle in the last home game of the season, but were rolled under an avalanche of touchdowns, losing by a score of 44 to o. The Ute iy?i Redshirts advanced the ball with ease, passing and plunging their way to a third conference championship. The Utes were just too big and too powerful, and from the opening gun displayed a style of football which left no doubt as to the out- come. In the last game of the season Wyoming met Brigham Young University at Provo, and went down under a barrage of passes to a 40-to-o defeat. The Cowboy backfield was able to advance the ball from scrimmage with ease, but the Brigham Young line managed to hold at critical moments, the Cougar backfield swinging into ac- tion with 1 a superlative aerial attack to score six touchdowns. Sammy Hale and Ray Thompson played great games at their halfback positions during the season, and were two of the hardest backs in Coleman Guard Ross Quarter- back Barker Halfback Robbins Guard the conference to stop. At the full- back position, Jess Ekdall and Dave Kidd were on hand to consistently advance the oval whenever a short gain was needed. Ed Ross and Al Barker turned in outstanding " per- formances in the backfield and fre- quently accounted for long gains. In the line, Joe Porter and Ben Joyce played steady, hard games at the wing positions, with Coughlin playing end and punting when necessary. Jim Hirst and Captain Stewart turned in consistently good games at tackle, with Paul Scott, Einar Bergstrom and Ben Buckley putting lots of fight in the center of the line. The entire squad de- serves credit for putting up battles against teams which outweighed them tremendously, fighting in every instance right up to the final gun. [216] iW ' O. Oi - T? o Jones, Grieves, Sessions, Hinnian, Templeman, Zimmerman, Andresen, F. Johnson, Carleton. King, Schwartz, Rugg, Chapel, Sheranl, Cashman. Markley, McXulty, Bauer, Thornberry, Weisinger, Coach Miller, Westen, Shelton, Hogg. T TARTING the season with a rush, the Frosh football team invaded Cheyenne CLj and rode roughshod over the 20th Infantry team at Fort D. A. Russell, with a 20-to-o victory. Most of the yearlings saw service in the opening contest and worked hard to produce the triumph. In the second game the Calf boys met the Colorado College Frosh at Colorado Springs and battled to a scoreless tie, o to o, with neither team making a really serious attempt to score. At home, the Frosh met the 1st Infantry from Fort D. A. Russell and lost, 6 to o score, on a snow-covered field, with the thermometer hovering around the zero mark. The weather was too bad to permit any classy football and the Frosh were forced to bow before the bone-crushing tactics of the soldiers. The final game saw the Colorado Teachers roll into Laramie confident of a victory, and roll out a few hours later smarting under a 35-to-o defeat. Although the weather was still far from good, Joe Schwartz, aided splendidly by his team- mates, had a field clay to score 27 points, passing and running his way through the Teacher yearlings with ease. Coach Ed Miller deserves a great deal of credit for turning ' out such a strong Frosh team. [217] The Diver As SWIFT approach, An arching flight, A splash, and then White, foamy, swiftly-rising bubbles. Slow-bobbing ripples Advance with measured time To dash in futile, feeble fury Against the whitened sides. A smooth brown head Comes and moves swiftly. Gracefully to the side And a dripping form stands Poised and alert Ready for another dive. — Shelby Thompson. [218] — w fz ei m ftASfBTftALL [219] :W= e APTAIN CHARLES " CHUCK " COUGH- LIN, invincible leader of the Cowboy basket- ball team, led his teammates through a successful season among the conference performers to finish in second place in the division. In the post-season A. A. U. meet at Denver, " Chuck " was outstanding in his play, and was a big factor in bringing to Wyo- ming the regional championship. Chosen on every all-conference team as guard, his performance dur- ing the season has established him as one of Wyo- ming ' s greatest basketball players, and he will next season be a member of the University coaching staff. Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom Wyom W ' yom Wyom Wyom Wyom ng ng ng ng ng ng ng ng ng ng ng ng no- Total 47 5 .Si 46 56 33 2 3 2 3 2 5 50 35 46 43 24 Laramie U. P 20 Cheyenne U. P 26 Colorado Teachers 26 Colorado Aggies 26 Colorado Aggies 36 DePaul University 25 Colorado University 33 Denver University 35 Colorado College 31 Pratt Book Store 44 Colorado University 34 Denver University 20, Colorado College 30 Colorado Teachers 22 553 To tal 417 POST-SEASON SCORES Wyoming 37 Wyoming 32 Wyoming 30 Wyoming 31 Wyoming 44 Wyoming 30 Garland Grocers 15 Don Cowells 16 Denver University 25 Colorado College 19 Tulsa A. C 2 Olympic Club 44 [220] Standing — Jiacoletti, Schwartz, Fanning, ( " Jaer, Engstrom, Rugir, Thomas Seated — Fedrizzi, Dunker, Coughlin (Captain), Coach McLaren, MeNifl. The Basketball Season TARTING the season January 5th, the Cowhoys met the Laramie Union Q.J ' Pacific team, and easily came through on the winning end of the 47 to-2o score, Schwartz and Jiacoletti taking scoring honors. Against the Cheyenne Union Pacific squad, the Brown and YeLow warriors turned in a fast passing game for a 5l-to-26 victory. Joe Schwartz and Jimmy Jiacoletti again looked good from their forward positions, with Engstrom and Captain Coughlin playing good de- fensive games. In the first conference clash of the season Jimmy Jiacoletti started a scoring- spree, and, with the aid of Schwartz and Johnny Engstrom, gathered in an over- whelming 5i-to-26 victory over the Colorado Teachers. " Chuck " Coughlin and Floyd Dunker kept the defense airtight, and stopped Blight and Olander from tallying- for the Pedagogues. A sudden snowstorm prevented the splitting of a two-game series with the Aggies, with the result that both contests were staged on the home floor of the Cow- boys, who displayed a speedy attack and an impregnable defense to win the after- noon game, 46 to 26, and the evening game, 56 to 36. The team from Co 1 orado Aggies never had a chance, and the result was never in doubt, with Engstrom leading the scoring, closely followed by Schwartz and Jiacoletti. " Chuck " Cough- lin and Floyd Dunker again kept the Aggie forwards, Hitchcock and Barrow, away from the basket in great style, while Gear looped three goals from the guard position. [2211 Jiacoletti ■ Schwartz Against the traveling De Paul Univer- sity team from Chicago, the Cowhoys ex- hibited champ form in winning, 33 to 25. Joe Schwartz led the scoring this time, followed by Engstrom and jiacoletti. De Paul never threatened, although their star forwards, Coan and Asher, played a flashy game. In the first game away from home the Cowboys played a slow first half against Colorado University at Boulder, but came back with a rush in the last half to bring the score up to a 23 0-23 score as the regular time ended. Going into the extra period with the intention of gaining the victory, the Cowpunchers were unable to hit the basket and unable to stop the Colorado forwards from gathering ten points and the victory. Lefferdick led the Boulder scorers, with Middlemist and Chalgren playing fast basketball. Jimmy Jiacoletti led the Cowboy point-gatherers, but no member of the team seemed able to play the class of ball of which they were capable, and Wyoming lost its first contest, 33 to 2 . [n a return game played three days later on the Cowboy " half -acre, " Wyo- ming emerged from one of the most spec- tacular battles ever witnessed at the Uni- versity with a 35-to-34 victory over the Silver and Gold team. Fighting nip and tuck through the greater part of the game, passing the ball back and forth with bewildering rapidity, the score was tied at 34-all with only a minute of the required time left to play. It remained for Jay Gaer to enter the game in Dun- ker ' s place and loop in a free throw to give Wyoming one of its greatest vic- tories. Coughlin and Dunker played whirlwind games from their guard posi- tions, continually stopping Colorado ral- lies, with Engstrom, Thomas and Jiacol- etti working together nicely for scores. Away from home again, at Denver, Wyoming ' s men again failed to come through in their usual way, and lost to the Denver University quintet, 35 to 23. The Pioneers led at the half, 2 to 8. and held the lead during the remainder of the contest, although McNiff started a gallant but futile rally late in the last quarter. McNiff was the star of the game, leading the Cowboy attack in flashy style, with Coughlin and Schwartz turning in good performances. Hively gathered 21 points for the Pioneers and, with Byers aiding, won the contest. The following night the Cowboys met Colorado College at [222] Colorado Springs and, playing a slow game, lost by a 31-10-25 tally. McNiff and Schwartz again were the mainstays of the Wyoming team, but their valiant fight was unavailing against the scoring ability of " Dutch " Clark and Ingraham, who played the most spectacular game ever seen on the Tiger floor. The Cow- boys really played a fine game, but the Tigers were " on " that evening and would not be denied the victory. Returning home, the Cowboys started a three-weeks rest, taking time out long enough to drub the speedy Pratt Book Store team from Denver, 50 to 44. Claude Thomas played a " hot " game at forward and gathered 19 points during the game for scoring honors, leading the Wyoming attack in great style. Jiacol- etti and McNiff played great floor games, and with Coughlin and Dunker guarding the Pratt forwards closely, aided in the triumph. James, former Denver Univer- sity star, played a very clever game for the losers, with Stanton, their lanky cen- ter, leading the Book Store scoring. The Pratt team rallied late in the game and threatened seriously, but Johnny Eng- strom entered the game, put new life into the Cowboy attack and cinched the victory. In the final home games of the season Wyoming met Denver University and Colorado College on successive nights. Against the Pioneers, McNiff went on a scoring spree and garnered 22 points, keeping the Denver quint from offering any real threat and aiding in the 4 ' 6-to-29 win. He was easily the outstanding per- former of the game, and with Jiacoletti, Coughlin and Engstrom playing guard, held the Pioneer aces, Hively and Byers, to a few scattered baskets. Against Colo- rado College the next night, " Chuck " Coughlin turned in one of the greatest games at guard ever seen at Wyoming, and almost single-handed stopped the Tigers from even coming close to a suc- cess. McNiff again had a good night, and with Jimmy Jiacoletti hitting the basket with ease, pushed the Cowboys into an early lead. " Dutch " Clark and Hinkley played flashy ball for Colorado College, but couldn ' t get through the Wyoming defense. At Greeley, Wyoming met the Colo- rado Teachers in the final game of the season, and won handily, 24 to 22. The Teachers trailed through most of the game, but flashed a brief spurt late in the [223] game, which almost tied the score. Jimmy Jiacoletti headed the Wyoming offensive, with McNiff, Coughlin and Thomas turn- ing hack the Teacher threat. The Cowhoys finished the conference race in second place, with a percentage of .700, winning seven games and losing three. In points-per-game scoring, Wyo- ming led the eastern division with a total of $7.2, while many critics were of the opinion that the Cowboys were easily the class of the division, and could have taken the championship with more games on their schedule. Substantiating this belief, the Cowboys entered the post-season A. A. U Tourna- N ment at Denver and defeated Garland Grocers, $7 to 15; Don Cowell ' s, 2 to 16; Denver University, 30 to 25, and Colorado College in the finals, 31 to 19, to win the championship. Their clean, hard game made the Cowboys a popular team in the tournament. Entering the national A. A. U. meet at Kansas City as the Rocky Mountain representative, Wyo- ming won from the Tulsa Athletic Club, 44 to 21, in the opening contest. After drawing a bye, they lost the next game to the Olympic Club, later to be a finalist in the race, by a 44 0-30 score, to conclude the 1930 basketball season with a wonder- ful record. Rugs Fanning [224] IMOR [225] Huffman, McNiff, Winston, Shelton, Zimmerman. Coach McLaren, Hale, Gray. Meyers, Turner, Eastman, Fletcher. Rugg ' , Kendrick, Ross, Scott, Barker, Craven, Richard. Sherwood, Thatcher, Brummett, Pohle, Pelton, Joslin. N the first meet of the season, held at Boulder, with Colorado University, Den- ver University and Wyoming " competing, the lack of training caused by bad weather was apparent in the Cowboy squad. Colorado won the meet, with 113 points, and Wyoming finished third, with 28. John Turner jumped into promi- nence with a fine race in the 440-yard dash to win over the other contestants by a safe margin. The other members of the squad gathered places in all but a few events. The following week Wyoming met Colorado College at Colorado Springs in a dual meet, which resulted in the Tiger ' s victory, with 88 2 $ points to the Cow- boys ' 51 1 3. Scott, Turner, Hale, Gray and Shelton won first places in their events. At the annual Boulder Relays, Wyoming failed to win a first place against strong competition by schools from all over the Rockies. Colorado University re- tained its relay championship. [ 226 ] Owen, Dallas, Hill. Hostad, Simon, King, Seyfarth. r.aughlin, Hull, Porter, Barrett, Turner. 4 ) ETTING a rather late start, Wyoming ' s swimmers, under the direction of JF Coach C. L. Porter, opened the conference schedule with a meet at Boulder against the Colorado University mermen. The Cowboys splashed valiantly, but the Silver and Gold natators emerged from the waves with a 52-to-i? victory firmly in their grasp. Returning home, the team put in some intensive practice, showing improved form in the next match with the Aggies in the Wyoming home pool. The count was close during the first events, but the Farmer swimmers forged into the lead in the third race and were never headed. The final score favored the Colorado team, 44 to 24. In the final dual meet of the season the Cowboys followed Captain Dallas ' lead in a plucky fight against the Colorado University swimmers here, but went to the bottom under a 54-10-15 tally. Captain Dallas gathered a first place in his specialty, diving, in each meet, and climaxed the season by winning the conference diving championship in the meet held at the Colorado Teachers ' pool. [227] — — — vV Berkholder Mallalieu i M BOXING AGAINST the Colorado Aggie fighters in the first meet of the season the Cowboys made their debut with a smashing 30-to-5 victory. The Wyoming pugilists displayed some very clever form in turning back the Farmer team, winning all but one class in de- cisive manner. Technical knockouts were a feature of the meet, with the Wyoming men completely outclassing their oppo- nents. In the only other dual meet of the season the boxers journeyed to Boulder and lost by a 20-to-i5 score, turning in nice pugilistic performances, but facing the disadvantage of a referee who was unfavorable in his decisions. Ekdall, Mallalieu, Spriggs and Burkholder turned in some fine exhibitions during the season and were the best of the Wyoming fiehters. Hirst Rck.lall Spriggs Surline [ 22S ] m- ESTLING M EETING the Colorado Aggie wrestling team in the first meet, the Cowboy grapplers started out to make a clean sweep in the lighter classes, but saw victory slip from their grasp when the tide turned as the heavy-weights came on the mat, the Farmers winning a 30-10-15 triumph. At Boulder the Wyoming matmen met the Colorado squad in the next matches and lost out by a 23 0-5 score. The Sil- ver and Gold! had the advantage in ex- perience and toughness, and clearly out- classed the Cowboys to take every match but one. Morgan, Slifer and Klohs were the best of the tusslers, showing flashy form in both meets. Klohs Buckmaster McGimiis Markley [229] ' W ' 1 i 9 %i rill n i KB Phillips, Blaclonc-re, Woodfoi Richard. Dallas, Cogswell. APPARATUS AND TUMBLING YOMING gymnasts demonstrated clever form in the first contest in hold- ing the Colorado University gymnasters to a 242-to-222 victory at Boul- der. Coach " Babe " Frazer ' s team put up a plucky fight against the supposedly in- vincible Colorado team and kept the final result in doubt until the finish of the last event. Meeting the Aggies on the Wyoming " half acre, " the Cowboys again dis- ported themselves in flashy form, but lost a narrow decision to the Farmer squad, 225 to 217 . The final meet found the Colorado University team again the opponent, this time on the Cowboys ' gym equipment. The Boulder men had no clear-cut advan- tage, and were forced to extend themselves to roll the Cowboy aerial and mat artists under a 222 0-20 2 tally. Dallas, Richard and Blackmore were the must consistent performers during the season, and put up formidable opposition before the Colorado gymnasts. [ 2311 1 Motoh, Zipfel, Modeer, Will, Rizzi. Burleson, Johnson, Ross, Turner, Woodford. IGMA NU won the 1Q30 intramural basketball championship after a hard Q fight, defeating Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the final game. The league was divided into two divisions of five teams each, Delta Mu Alpha, Independent Club, Men ' s Residence Hall, Sigma Nu and the Wesley Club comprising the first division, and Alpha Tau Omega, Barbs, Faculty, Kappa Sigma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon the other. The race was unusually close, three teams being tied for first place in each division, with three victories and one defeat, at the end of the regular series of play. Sigma Nu had started slow, dropping the first game to the powerful Dorm five. In the play-off of the first division, the Dorm defeated Delta Mu Alpha, and entered the finals against Sigma Nu, who had drawn a bye. The game was one of the hardest fought struggles of the entire intramurals. With the Dorm leading, and but a few moments to go, the Sigma Nu quint rallied and won by a margin of 36 to 3.1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, last year ' s champs, won the second division title, de- feating Kappa Sigma and A. T. O., thus earning the right to the contest for the championship with Sigma Nu. The championship game found the Sigma Nu five at the top of their game, and they triumphed with little difficulty, $J to 15. [231] £TJ IGMA NU and Alpha Tau Omega tied Q_3 for first honors in the annual intramural boxing and wrestling tournament with 20 points apiece after the smoke of battle had disappeared. Every match was clean and hard- fought, and the individual winners were de- serving of the honors. Sigma Nu won three first places in wrestling: Winter in the 125- pound division, Hemry in the 158-pound divi- sion, and Johnson in the light-heavy division; A. T. 0. Boxing and Wrestling Team. and Ross won first in the light-heavy boxing match. The Alpha Tau Omega squad gathered two boxing and two wrestling victories, Mal- lalieu in the 125-pound division and Shelton in the heavy division, taking the boxing laure ' s with Morgan in the 135-pound and Klohs in the heavy division winning in the wrestling bouts. The Independent Club placed second, with 15 points, and Delta Mn Alpha took third, with 10. S. N. Boxing: and Wrestling Team. meet Tau C Sigma Nu won the annual in- tramural swimming tournament by turning back strong opposi- tion from the Alpha Tau Omega mermen to win, 40 to 31. The Sigma Nu swimmers jumped into an early lead and were never headed, although the Alpha Tans threatened once with a rally which came within six points of evening " the count, before the winners cinched the y victories in the final events. Turner of Sigma Nu and Owen of Alpha hnega gathered two first places apiece for individual honors. Sigma Nu Swimming T [232] — «w= INTRAMURAL TRACK Kappa Sigma won the intramural track tournament with a nicely balanced squad which swept out of third place in the final round of the meet to gather fif- teen points and annex the 1930 championship with a 47-point total. The meet this year was run off in weekly divisions of four events, which made for less strain on the Greek athletes and better marks in the track and field competition. At first conceded only an outside chance to come in ahead of the favorites, vS. A. E. and A. T. O., the Kappa Sigs took 17 points in the third round to make them a serious contender, and then marched through the finals with places in every event to win. The summary gave Kappa Sigma 47 points, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 45 1 3, Alpha Tan Omega 44, and Delta Mu Alpha 29 1 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s fine golf squad gathered the intramural title in that even with a five-stroke lead over their nearest competitors in a 36-hole medal play match. Jay Gaer and Sin Ridgely shot fine scores for the Sig Alphs, the former taking individual low score honors, with a 161-stroke total. The winners scored 347 and the Independent Club team, which finished second, totaled 352. HORSESHOES Delta Mu Alpha won the intramural horseshoe tourney by vanquishing the teams of S. A. E., Barbs and I. C. with nice margins. Huffman and Burkholder represented the winners, tossing the shoes around in regulation champ fashion to take the victory. THE SCORES Delta Mu Alpha 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 12 Delta Mu Alpha 21 Barb 18 Delta Mu Alpha 21 I. C 12 Sigma Nu carried away honors in intramural baseball in 1929, winning the trophy in this sport for the third consecutive year. The stellar pitching of Floyd Dunker, and the hard hitting of the entire team, made an invincible combination which was able to go through the season without a defeat. [233] Top rcw: Bottom row: . Midwest; Markert, Buffalo; McGuffey, Greybull; Wolz, Byron; Dent, Thermopolis; Warner (Coaoh). jlovic, Rock Spring ' s; Rollins, Lyman; Sawaya (Captain), Kcmmerer; Brummett, Chug- water; S. Angelovic, Rod? Springs. Mascott: Hertz, Columbine. DURING the fall quarter there were about one hundred boys living at the Hall. The winter quarter registration dropped somewhat and the number finally decreased to about seventy during the spring quarter. It is the custom of the Hall to have some speaker each month. During the fall and winter quarters the boys have enjoyed hearing such interesting speakers as President Crane, Dean Soule, Coach Corbett, Professor Downey, Judge Tidball, Mr. Sullivan, Mr. Bur- rage. Dr. Nelson, Professor Knapp and Bishop Johnson. The social schedule has included the usual two dances each quarter. In addi- tion, a special tea dance was held on Armistice Day. The social room affords such an excellent place for social functions that frequently University organizations arrange for its use. It also provides a place where the fellows can read and enjoy themselves in their leisure. The Hall basketball team enjoyed a very successful season, being beaten only twice, once by Delta Mu Alpha by one point and again by Sigma Nu in the semi- finals. Both of these teams were beaten by the Hall team by good scores in other games. Officers who served during the year were : FALL President Ri .zi Vice President Rollins Secretary Sawaya Treasurer ]. ANDERSON wrNTER President Sawaya J ' ice President J. Anderson Secretary Dent Treasurer Brummett spring President J. Axderson lec President Dent Secretary IdE Treasurer Hanks [234] t U-fe HwDiDtiM WOMAN ' S [235] Frisbie, Powell, Raab, Dmkee, Lyon, Olsen, L-aPash. Hull, Harris, Anderson, Cole, Keating-, Hocker, Goetz. WA. A. is a national honorary organization composed of women who are outstanding " in athletics. Its purpose is to promote health, democracy and sportsmanship in the student body, to develop an interest in athletics, and to spon- sor intramural and class games. One thousand points entitles a member to the highest award, a white sweater with the yellow letters, W. A. A. Seven girls have won sweaters this year. They are : Edna Cole, Margaret Cordiner, Helen Corbett, Evelyn Goetz, Jane Hunt, Alice Hocker and Myrtle Yoder. OFFICERS President Edna Cole Vice President Jane Hunt Secretary Jean Nimmo Treasurer Alice Hocker Sponsor Miss Ruth Campbell [236 ] W % ' Q - 1- £V ft Lt. MeNary, Campboll, Shirlee Slade, Reed, Maloney, Raab, Durkee, Keating, Yates. Hansen, Biggs, Orr, Sieveres, Sill, Burke, Arley Slade. FIREARMS have no perils for the Cowhoy coeds, who have been coached by Lt. MeNary, and return a more than creditable record. James Yates acted as assistant coach, and the girls came through the season bearing the highest indi- vidual scores of the year. In intercollegiate matches the University of Wyoming- won fourteen and lost only six. WON FROM University of Southern California. Oklahoma College for Women. Himes Rifle Team (Himes, Wyo. ) Drexel Institute. Keene Normal School. University of California. University of Michigan. University of Maryland. by FORFEIT (opponents Michigan State College. South Dakota State College. University of Nebraska. University of Maine. LOST TO Kansas State Agricultural College. University of Wichita. University of Washington. Carnegie Institute of Technology. University of Kansas. University of Missouri. fired with wrong match conditions) University of Pennsylvania. University of Vermont. Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College. [237] Ah! , A.s Belleraphone looked into the blue of heaven. Or searched in her fleecy clouds, Or scanned the depths of the spring of Pyrene For a glimpse of Pegasus, So look I on this windy night To the South, North, East and West To the wind-kissed clouds Swirling in the heavens. I thought ' twas the mere winds Of heaven I wanted to view But Oh ! The winds of my heaven Must carry you. — Eva Burton. 238 J BOOK S I X T 4» ■III ' " !■ ■ I I III %m©% °F «r? L l -A It? F Spalding Arleen Larsert iniU Lh J d_b " FYftST " WEEK EMT j,, C Wes Win " flUr PINS OR FAME " by MoUy Peacock 1896 1930 34tk ANNUAL Cheyenne Frontier Days " THE DADDY OF THEM ALL " JULY 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 1930 ,4 THIRD OF A CENTUR Y OLD CHEYENNE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE THE WEST IN ALL ITS GLORY AND SPLENDOR ITS REAL, GENUINE! TRUE TO LIFE! The World ' s Greatest Roundup of Cowboys, Cowgirls, Indians, Thorobred and Wild Horses, Cattle and Bucking Bronchos! Make Your Arrangements Now to Attend — You Will Not Regret It! ArtcraftsEncivvVinc Cq St. Joseph. Missouri RUMORS OF C°ll e (j e H " m ° r BETTY SPALDING AND ARLEEN LARSEN, Editors NO. ONE VOL. XIII Campushopology Home Coming IN THIS ISSUE College Fames Frat Pins or Fame First Week-End Who ' s Who in College ADS IN THIS ISSUE Albany National Bank Alexander Barber Shop Battery Service Station Bingham, E. E. Bills Specialty Shop Black Lumber Co. Blair, M. A. Bradshaw Furniture Co., The Campus Shop, The Centlivere Studio Cheyenne Clearing House Association Cheyenne Frontier Days Christensen-Garing, Inc. City Drug Store and Beauty Shop, The City Plumbing and Heating Co., The Cody Trading Company Cordi ner Drug Co., A. H. Crain, Dr. George F. Crown Theatre Daiber, Geo. W. David J. Molloy Co., The Davis Clothing Store Demis Cafe Downs ' Specialty Shop Empress Theatre First Security Bank, Rock Springs First State Bank, Laramie First National Bank, Kemmerer First National Bank, Laramie Fitch, E. E. Franklin Motor Car Company Gem City Grocery Co., The Grease Spot Hendrie Bolthoff Hillyard Chemical Company Holmes, Wm. J. Home Bakery Holliday Company, The W. H. Hotel Gladstone Hotel Townsend Hot Springs State Park Kemmerer Coal Co., The, and Gunn-Quealy Co. Kinkade ' s Driverless Cars Kiwanis International Klett Clothing Company Laramie Bottling Co. Laramie Candy Kitchen Laramie Drug Co. and H. C. Prahl ' s Pharmacy Laramie Furniture Co. 4 Laramie Gas Co. Laramie Grocery Co., The Laramie Republican-Boomerang, The Laramie Valley Creamery, The Loose-Wiles Biscuit Co. Mayflower Delicatessen, The McCalla, Dr. W. R. McNiff, Dr. P. C. Midwest Barber Shop Midwest Cafe Midwest Refining Co., The Midwest Trunk Sporting Goods Store, The Mills Company, The Mine and Smelter Supply Co. Mineral Springs Apartments and Hotel Modern Shoe Shop North Side State Bank, Rock Springs, The Oil State Motor Co. Overland Lumber Co. Penney Company, The J. C. Percy Smith Mercantile Co. Perkins, Dr. G. W. Pioneer Printing Co. Public Market, The Quality French Dry Cleaners Rex Cleansers, The Royer DeHart Rugg Mercantile Servey Stores Co., The Shoemaker, Dr. W. K. Sill ' s Bakery Southern Wyoming Lumber Co. Star Plunge, The Svenscn, H. Swenson Lumber Co. Taylor, Harry J. Transcontinental Hi- Way Motor Corporation University Book Store University Filling Station University of Wyoming, The University of Wyoming — Summer Session Washakie Hotel Western Printing Company Western Public Service Company, The Wolfensberger Furniture Co., The Woodford Clothing Company Wyoming Creamery Co., The Wyoming Labor Journal Publishing Co., The Wyoming State Tribune 4. — ,„ , , , , ■ — ' —«— ' " + j LARAMIE PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS AND The Wyo Was Printed and Bound in Our Plant i - ■ — — " " — ■ CAMPUS SHOP OR CLASS ROOM ? By NANCY BURRAGE jampushopol i1 . This is a course designed for Freshmen only. Prerequisite, a dime. Professor Rohert L. Simpson, possessor of a B.B. (Blah Blah) degree from Sheridan High School, in charge of study. Meets every hour of the day. Girls may arrange to take the course whenever the desired boy friend does. Instruction deals with proper guzzling of Cocs and nonchalance Courses Omitted OC7 From Catalogue in getting out the door when it sticks or you leave half your coat in it. Courses also given on how to ask for cigarettes in a low voice and a careful manner. Girls only in this course. Professor Simpson will also hold an apprecia- tion course — you can learn just when to chortle merrily and exclaim in an awful tone — " Oh Rob! " Tee hee. [Continued on page 36} FR A T PINS hy M0LL Y PEA C0CK OR FAME? Ruth was gazing moodily at the Engineer ' s Building from a jnorth window of Hovt Hall. Miriam, her roommate, sat at their study tahle pounding spas- modically on the keys of a Corona. " Why can ' t parents be more considerate? " Miriam burst out. " The idea of expecting a letter every day ! They must think I ' m down here for my health. " Ruth did not turn around. " Ummmm, " ' she sighed absent-mindedly. Spring was in the air. Already the lawns had been mulched, and from her window she could see exactly fifteen sprinklers. That afternoon it had rained and the sidewalks had been covered with cat-tails and angle-worms. Soon the leaves would begin to open and the lawn would be golden with dandelions. There would be fewer and fewer high marks, and more and more and more couples strolling about the campus, in supreme oblivion of everything except each other. Ruth sighed again, but continued to gaze into the distance. Miriam was in an ugly temper and it made her angry. She and Ruth had roomed together for nearly two years. The first year everything was lovely and their accidental acquaintance had promised to ripen into a close friendship. But since Christmas Ruth had worn a pledge pin of one of the leading sororities and it had created a barrier which strained their relationship. Neither of them ever spoke of it, but they were conscious of it, and Ruth had scarcely touched the earth since she was selected by an exclu- sive group to be one of them. " S ' matter, darlin ' ? " Miriam asked. " Why the sen- timental sighs ? Are you on the trail of another f rat pin ? " This time Ruth turned around, perched lightly on the window sill, and flicked her cigarette ashes be- hind the radiator. She had large blue eyes, pretty features, and knew how to wear clothes. She had lots of them, too, to the great envy of most of her friends. " No, dearie, " she said sweetly, " I wore three frat pins last year, and I ' m off of ' em. These fraternit y fellows are too fickle. Just let a new baby-faced freshman appear on the campus and they all want to replant their pins. " " Oh, yeh ? " Miriam asked sarcastically. " You ' re a regular Victorian for faithfulness yourself. I re- member you took Freddie ' s pin last year during a fifteen-minute intermission between dates with Bob and Chuck. " " That was different. Anyway, honey, frat pins mean nothing. Besides, I didn ' t like Freddie ; he was too darned attentive. Thought he had to see me every half hour. Say, darlin ' , keep an ear open for Mar- garet. As a proctor, she ' d make a good night-watch- man. She has search-light eyes that never miss a flake of ash. " " Well, " Miriam said, " if you read the rules you wouldn ' t need to worry. " She stood up and stretched satisfyingly. " Gosh, I ' m tired. Typing makes my hack ache. " " It wouldn ' t, " Ruth suggested, " if you ' d get over your martyr complex for doing everyhody ' s perfect copies for ' em. " " Never mind, " Miriam countered. " It pays well. I made five dollars last Saturday, and I can use it. " " And other people get I ' s on your work. I ' m too selfish for that, dearie, even if it does pay well. Gee, I wish to goodness I had something to do tonight. I simply can ' t study. Besides, who wants to study on Saturday ? " " Haven ' t you got a date? I ' m going to the coun- try club to the S. K. G. fraternity dance, " Miriam said casually. She was not the popular coed type, and not many invitations came her way, as a general rule. There had been several boy friends during the first half of her freshman year, but she was disillusioned to find that it meant just one petting party after another. They were all alike. However much one talked about the intellectual atmosphere of a university, the fact remained that a man preferred kissing a pair of pretty lips to hearing them discuss the latest book or make wise observations on modern social development. Miriam took herself seriously, and came more and more to give all her time and thought to her work. She wanted nothing but to study psychology, and she built rosy dream-castles about chances for unlimited research, with the ever-present prospect of making a great discovery and even of adding something " new to her field. Some day she might become an authority on motility patterns and be quoted in the textbooks — she might even write one herself. Ruth broke in on her reveries. " It strikes me you and John are doing some heavy dating lately. You ' ll be wearin ' a frat pin yourself if you aren ' t careful. " Oh, shut up about your darned frat pins. Can ' t you think of anything else? John has to have a girl for parties once in a while and I happen to have a pretty dress. That ' s all. It is neither the really seri- ous kind of case that ends in marriage — like Bob and Mary ; nor the fast kind that ends by the sorority announcing the engagement a month after it starts. Don ' t waste your time worrying about me, honey. I ' ve got an ambition to keep me busy. " " Yes, darlin, " Ruth could be exasperatingly sweet and persistent — sometimes Miriam wanted to spank her — " yes. But ambitions are such vague and un- satisfactory things. Besides, John ' s — " " Mine isn ' t vague, nor unsatisfactory, " Miriam re- torted. " You say so because you don ' t know what it means to have one. As for John, he ' s the only intel- ligent man I ' ve met since I ' ve been on the campus. " " Really? " Ruth wondered. " Isn ' t that interesting. It sounds serious. " " Yes, really. He ' s broad-minded enough to give a girl credit for the intellectual ability to discuss things he ' s interested in. That ' s a high compliment. He q notes Kant and Spangler by the yard, and he knows poetry that the average under-graduate couldn ' t even pronounce. I ' ll bet his reading list would compare favorably with the most scholarly professor ' s in the institution. " " Gee, but your ' e enthusiastic. He ' s made an im- pression, certainly. Did he tell you that — " " I ' ll bet you can ' t guess what he ' s reading now? " Miriam ignored the interruption. " The Quest for Certainty, by John Dewey. How many students do you think would tackle that without its being as- signed ? And how many of ' em could understand it if they did? " " Dearie, " Ruth interjected. " You ' re getting all excited. John ' d be proud of himself if he could see you now. " Miriam flushed slightly ; she was on the verge of replying, but closed her mouth emphatically, gave Ruth a withering frown, and turned back to her letter. II John Fisher was tall, rather slight, and dark. He looked speculatively on the world from behind horn- rimmed glasses with limpid brown eyes, which had fiery lights in them when his interest was aroused. But his attitude was usually one of light indifference, he was reserved in expressing his opinions, and sought few contacts with the students. Miriam met him one night at the Literary Circle and they became involved in a discussion of character. He gave her Will Durant ' s interpretation and she ex- plained an experimental theory she was trying to work out. He walked to the dorm with her and they continued the discussion the next time they met. After that they naturally sought each other out in a gathering and were soon deep in conversation. Mir- iam found that John had a fund of light chatter when with an average group which was inconsistent with the more serious side of his nature. She wondered why he bothered with silly wise-cracks — she had al- ways considered them a foolish waste of time. But John was seldom like that with her and she decided it was some form of defense mechanism. Then he began to ask her to go to campus parties with him, and showed her a royal good time in an elaborately impersonal way. " He ' s as impersonal as a pencil. I ' ll bet he couldn ' t make the moon sound any more romantic than a bowl of goldfish, " Ruth said a bit scornfully. But Miriam liked him, and their discussions were stimulating. There were so many things they both liked — books, music, the sunshine — so many ways in which they thought alike. No doubt it was this impersonal aspect of their friendship which caused Miriam to be genuinely sur- prised the first time he kissed her. They were dancing on the veranda of the country club and the rest of the party were inside. She had been talking animatedly about something, not noticing that he was watching her mouth instead of listening. Suddenly his eyes softened and he stopped dancing. Both arms went around her and he bent his head above hers. She was too surprised and startled to move, and when he re- leased her he stood gazing into her eyes with a faint smile. She smiled in return, and after a moment he took her hand and they started to dance. After that they saw a good deal of each other. They loved the out-of-doors and he taught her to play golf. They would go out on a sunny afternoon, or a windless morning and play nine holes to ' perfect her technique, ' as Miriam said. There were a few movies to be seen together, and some campus function almost every week-end. Because a girl was marked up as a fellow ' s " Hot Moment " if seen with him three times in succession, Ruth called it " heavy dating. " Ill Then came the clay of the fraternity picnic. John looked at Miriam appreciatingly as she came down the steps in khaki hiking clothes and a saucy red tarn. It was a breathless kind of spring day that made one want to forget there were such things as studies, and wander for miles down a dusty road. " Top o ' the morning, sir, she cried, " Miriam called, running toward the car. " Begorra, it is that, fer shure, " he replied. " Hop in. Everybody ' s ready to start. We ' re going to Yee- dau-voo. " " Grand. I love it out there. Who ' re we hauling with us ? " " Ourselves, " John answered. " We ' re exclusive. Besides, this car isn ' t full grown yet ; it can ' t stand to be overworked. " " Okey. I ' m ready. Let ' s go. " They joined the party, consisting of some dozen cars of every make and description. Just ahead of them was a fenderless Ford bug, with three people in the seat and two on the gas tank. They laughed all the way out at the mad search for hand-holds, which always came just after the bump was passed. They reached the valley about ten o ' clock and everyone started immediately to climb as if driven by a resistless force. " Shall we do a mountain or two before time to eat? " John asked as he opened the car door. " Yes. " Miriam did not wait for him, but sprang out alone. " Let ' s take the highest one. We aren ' t cheap. " " Check. Be with you in a minute. Wait till I get my cigarettes and park this coat of mail. " He threw his leather jacket over the back of the seat and they started toward the southeastern slope of the mountain. The hill was slightly wooded near the foot and not too steep. They made rapid prog- ress at first, but were soon above the trees, facing a high pile of huge boulders. The surface of the rocks was just rough enough to furnish a good grip for rub- ber soles. In many places she had to go on hands and knees or wait for him to go ahead and give her a pull. It was hard climbing and they had no breath for chatter. " Say the word when you ' re tired, " he said once when they reached the top of a twenty-foot ledge, " and we ' ll turn back. " Miriam stood up and drew a long breath. " Hum, that was a stiff one. ' Fraid I ' m not much of a Swiss mountaineer. But I have a dogged dispo- sition ; I don ' t like to start something I can ' t finish. I ' m for going to the top. " " Sit down, then, and rest while I smoke a cigar- ette. " He made himself comfortable against the wall of the next ledge and invited her to join him. They sat quietly for about ten minutes, talking of the view and watching speck-like couples clambering up the oppo- site hills. Finally, Miriam got up and walked along the shelf to inspect a deep crack in the rock above them. [Continued on page 23] CORONA leads the world on these 8 champion counts 1. strength : Strongest frame of any portable typewriter — solid one-piece aluminum, rigidly braced. 2. simplicity: Fewer parts than any other standard-keyboard typewriter. 3. completeness : More big-machine fea- tures than any other portable type- writer. 4. Easy To learn : Corona design is the result of 20 years ' study of the needs of beginners. 5. war service: An uncqualcd record for durability as the official portable of the Allied Armies. 6. popularity : There arc over a million satisfied Corona owfiers. 7. durability : Coronas purchased 20 years ago are still giving satisfactory service. 8. beauty: Graceful in line; exquisitely finished in every detail. The Campus Shop LARAMIE, WYO. in w HO ' S BILLIE STANKO, affiliated with Delta Delta Delta, is a popular and loyal Wyoming coed She takes a prominent part in campus activities, and has friendship for everyone. MADELINE AFFOLTER. presi- dent of Kappa Delta for this year, is a member of Cap and Gown. She is also a member of Phi Kappa Phi, and holds high scho- lastic honors. Who ELMER JOHNSON, a well- known figure on the campus and editor of the Branding Iron, is a member of Delta Mu Alpha. He recognizes himself as an eminent journalist, an authority on cam- pus politics, and adviser for the University in determining its policies. CHESTER BANCROFT, affili- ated with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, is a well-known and popular fig- ure in University circles. Num- bered among his accomplishments is his enviable ability to play the saxophone. InC OLLEGE HARRY E. HALL, President of the Senior Class, is recognized as one of the best musicians at Wyo- ming. He is a member of Blue Key, and is active in campus and fraternity affairs. He is a mem- ber of Sigma Nu. MYRTLE YODER, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, is one of the most prominent persons on the campus. This year she has held the offices of President of A. W. S. and of Pan-Hellenic, and has recently been elected to Phi Kappa Phi. DOROTHY DALE, a member of the Sophomore Class, has gained a prominent niche in campus life. Her scholastic record is an en- viable one. She is a member of Pi Beta Phi. BUD MANN, a member of Alpha Tau Omega, is one of the most popular men on the campus. He has gained an enviable reputation as a dramatist, and is a member of Theta Alpha Phi. HAVE YOU NOTICED The Increased Efficiency in the University Laboratories Since GAS Was Installed Gas in the home will pro- duce the same result — it ' s funny that way ! LARAMIE GAS CO. 406 So. 2nd Street Phone 4221 JUST WHAT YOU HAYE BEEN WANTING Mrs. Stover ' s Bungalow Candies BILLS SPECIALTY SHOP DR. W. K. SHOEMAKER DENTIST Room 402 Roach Building 11 THE CODY CLUB CODY, WYOMING — One or the livest Commercial Organizations in the State . . MILWARD SIMPSON, Secretary When visiting Yellowstone Park, be sure to go through Cody, one of the most enterprising, up-to-date towns in the West Good hotels, modern camp-ground, fishing, riding, golf and fine scenery make a few days ' sojourn there an experience long to be remembered. 12 Pat Quealy of our acquaintance wants to know why vitamines were put in spin- ach and cod liver oil instead of in cake and candy. Our idea of a real dumb dora is the gal who wondered if there are any safety zones on the road to ruin. Axtell : " Is there any speed law here? " Tie Siding Native : " Naw, you fellers can ' t get through any too fast for us. ' ' Mr. Lane (striding into dimly lighted room) : " Young man, I ' ll teach you to make love to Helen ! " Luke Harrigan : " Wish you would, old top ! I ' m not making much headway. " A girl may wear a golf skirt and not play golf, or wear a bathino- suit and not go near the water, but when she puts on a wedding gown, kid, she means busi- ness. The sweet young things of today would no more think of discussing the things their mothers talked about at their ages than their mothers would have thought of talking about the things their daughters discuss now,. Even break. THE BEST OUT WEST p fSIP FLOUR for Bread, Cakes and Pastries Made from Selected Washed ' heat and Tested PLAINS HOTEL SHERIDAN FLOURING MILL SHERIDAN, WYOMING HARRY P. HYNDS, Proprieter CHEYENNE, WYOMING 13 HOT SPRINGS STATE PARK THERMOPOLIS, WYO. Home of the World ' s Largest Medicinal Hot Springs 18,000,000 Gallons Daily Temperature, 135 Degrees HEALTH AND PLEASURE RESORT The hotels and apartment houses, bath houses ' and swimming pools, are open the year around. Any time is a good time to come. BOUNDLESS DIVERSIONS are to be found in this " ALL THE YEAR AROUND " health and pleasure resort as well as nature ' s greatest remedy for human ills in the magic waters of these wonderful springs. OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY THE STATE Every citizen of Wyoming is a stockholder in these medicinal hot springs and dividends of health and happiness are yours for the coming. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, WRITE SUPERINTENDENT, HOT SPRINGS STATE PARK, THERMOPOLIS, WYOMING Or better yet, visit these magic springs, where hope returns and with it health and happiness. 14 COMBINE RECREATION AND SERIOUS STUDY IN THE HEART OF THE ROCKIES AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING SUMMER SESSION SOME OUTSTANDING FEATURES Large faculty of efficient instructors — supplemented by outstanding educa- tional leaders from other institutions. One of the finest educational plants in the west — fully equipped for your needs. Science courses in their natural setting — at summer camp in Medicine Bow Forest, Columbia University cooperating. Instruction in summer camp — board, lodging, fees, one thousand miles auto- mobile travel — all for $135. COOLEST SUMMER SCHOOL IN AMERICA First term — June 16 to July 23 Second term — July 24 to August 29 For bulletins and information, address: C. R. MAXWELL, Director of Summer Sessions, University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyoming. 15 F IRST w EEKEND by CHARLES HARDIN James Booth rose early that morning, hut not from force of habit, for he was a young man of irregu ' ar habits. On this particular day was initiated a very important segment of his life, his college career. He dressed carefully and with a little feeling of superiority, feeling that he was perhaps a little dif- ferent from the average college freshman. He wore suits ; owned but one sweater, in fact. He could tie a bow knot himself. His black hair was a stranger to hair-oil. His diction was quite free from slang, if a lit- tle encumbered by not-too-well-understood big words. He had blue eyes and regular features. He was a little above average height and a good deal above, normal weight. He had, also, a bad temper, a sense of tradition and school loyalty and a scholarship from a Wyoming High School. He left the freshman dorm and strolled down the long walk past the imposing Engineering Hall and around to the front of Main, where he paused for a moment. As he looked at the noble facade of Old Main, it symbolized for him all the traditions that he was trying to worship that September morning. He found himself unable to gain the degree of adoration that he deemed necessary, and feeling a little ashamed, he climbed the steps. As he started to open the door it was pushed roughly from the other side and Jack Rate bounded out, almost passing Booth without recognizing him. " Hello, Rate. " 16 " Oh, hello, Booth, old man, how they goin ' ? Com- ing to the Sig Alph house for dinner? Atta kid. Just drop in and make it home. See you later, old man. " He dashed away and James was left with a warm glow and not a little pride — quite a thing to be recog- nized by a senior. With his head up a little, he en- tered Main to look for the Registrar ' s office. Not seeing it on the first floor, he carefully avoided the directory and accosted a young man who appeared to be nearly his own age, who was hurrying down the hall. " Pardon me, " said James, " can you te ' l me where the Registrar ' s office is? " " Downstairs at the end of the hall, that way, " said the stranger. James thought he recognized the man. " Say, what did you think of the elections last night? You are a freshman, aren ' t you? " " No, " the stranger answered, flushing. " I am Caldwell of the political economy department. " " I beg your pardon, " said James and backed hastily away and downstairs to the Registrar ' s hold-out. " Is the Registrar busy? " he asked. " Step into that office, " said one of the window girls. " He isn ' t busy right now. " " Good morning, young man, " said Registrar Mc- Kimily, admitting James. If J - 3 c t iv " Good morning, Mr. McKimily. I registered as a freshman yesterday, but not having my High School certificate of scholarship with me, I was told to bring it to you today. Here it is. ' ' " This looks regular enough, Mr. Booth, " said Mc- Kimily, " I ' ll fix it up for you. ' " He wrote a few lines on a card. " Take this to the Secretary ' s office. " " Thank you, sir. Good-day. " " Good morning. " James stepped out of the office and out into the sunshine. Behind him McKimily picked up the desk- phone and called 2701. " Hello, is McGrew there? There ' s a boy at the dorm named James Booth, John. He has a scholar- ship from Newcastle. His family has been in the state for forty years. His cousin was here in 1923 but don ' t suppose that makes any difference. I met his father in 1917. He was a member of the legis- lature, and so on .... " In a few minutes the Sigma Nu riot squad picked James Booth up at the Men ' s dorm and took him for a ride and pressed dinner invitations on him. At last they let him out at the campus shop, where he ran into Kimberling of the Delta Kappa Sigma frater- nity. " We ' re doub ' e dating tonight, aren ' t we, James? What are you doing now? " " Nothing in particular, but I ' m going to the A. T. O. house for lunch and the Sig Alph house for din- ner. I think I ' ll go to the dorm now. See you later, Kim. " Kim watched him leave and another freshman tear out after him and catch up. " Hey, Booth, let ' s slip down to the Kappa Sig house for a few minutes. " " I haven ' t been invited, " began James. " Sure you have. I ' m asking you. " " Have you a ride ? " " Yep. " " I ' ll go, then. " Behind them in the campus shop Kimberling chuckled softly and in another corner Mr. Bunstart and some of the other members of the Independent Club were talking. " Do you know this Booth? " " No, but he seems to be getting a big rush. We ought to do something. " " Yep, can ' t afford to overlook a bet. " At the Kappa Sig house they were greeted by Mr. Regupple and others. " Booth? " said Mr. Regupple. " Glad to know you, Mr. Booth. Won ' t you sit down? " Mr. Booth sat down and was talked to. Yes, he was going out for freshman football. No, he wasn ' t con- nected with the actor, Booth — at least, not that he knew of. Yes, he planned to stay for five years and take law. At this admission all the brothers pricked up their ears and started in seriously. Mr. Regupple went over and sat on the chair arm. " Pardon me, but that is a DeMolay pin, is it not? " " Yes, " said James, " I ' ve been a member for about two years now. " " I was a member — nice organization. Of course, it ' s really a club. Now a fraternity .... but the two are so different one can ' t compare them. But it certainly means a lot to belong to either one. Of course, a fraternity . . . . " And so on until the Alpha Taus came and literally dragged James off to lunch. [Continued on page 21) n COMPLIMENTS OF First State Bank OF LARAMIE GOLDEN CREAM BREAD BAKED BY HOME BAKERY Wyoming ' s Cleanest Bakery 309 2 South Third Street Phone 3000 RICEY, ' 27 YOU CALL 3000-- WE ' LL CALL Frosh : " I was struck by the beauty of this campus. " Froshie : " You shouldn ' t get so fa- r.iiliar with her. " " Oh, my dear ! You should have seen the hands I held last night. " " In bridge, love, or self-defense? " ALEXANDER BARBER SHOP 312 South Second Street LARAMIE. WYOMING Lochinvar arrives at the Engineers ' Ball 18 PIONEER PRINTING CO. Successors to S. A. BRISTOL CO. 1714 Capitol Avenue CHEYENNE, - :- WYOMING Wanna: " I heard a noise when you came in last night. " Barber: " Perhaps it was the night falling. " Wanna : " No, it wasn ' t ; it was the day breaking. " Chuck C. : " How were your grades last quarter? " Fred D. : " Jules Verne. " Chuck: " How ' s that? " Fred : " Twenty thousand leagues un- der the ' C ' . " THE MASTER MIND First Crook : " I ' ve been wonderin ' Bill — how does a man get his own money out of a bank? " Second Crook : " Easy. He jest forges his own name to de check. " Empress Sljratr? REMODELED— REDECORATED AND UP-TO-DATE We Appreciate Your Patronage Talking Pictures PHONE .3200 305 South Third Street ASK THE GUY WOT OUNS ONE CYCLE In the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of Love which is the sensation of sitting on top of the world when at the base of a steep hill, and which is often followed by Jealousy which is an annoying feeling caused by the observation of the one you love pay- ing undue attention to someone whom you do not love, and which rapidly gives place to Rage which is the internal repression of thoughts to which it is neither diplo- matic nor wise to give external expres- sion, and which is succeeded by Despair which is an acknowledgment of a man ' s inability to cope with the problems of a complex civilization, and which is re- placed by Intoxication which is merely a delightful case of voluntarily induced amnesia, and is al- ways followed by Repentance which is 90 per cent hang-over and 10 per cent optimism, and which invariably precedes falling in Love. Learn to Cook and Refrigerate Electrically THE MODERN WAY Hot Point Westinghouse Ranges General Electric Frigidaire Refrigerators 1 he Western Public Service Company Reasonable Rates Reliable Service 19 GEO. W. DAIBER CLOTHIER 210 West Seventeenth Cheyenne, Wyoming OUR WINDOWS TELL THE STYLE ALBANY NATIONAL BANK LARAMIE, WYOMING -o- OFFICERS C. D. SPALDING, President LP] WIS TYVOLD, Vice-President R. G. FITCH, Cashier B. F. MILLER, Assistant Cashier H. A. BAUMBACH, Assistant Cashier — o- DIKECTOKS C. D. SPALDING N. E. CORTHELL LEWIS TYVOLD H. H. HORTON OTTO BURNS IV Jim: " What kind of an ear has an engine got? ' ' Mabel : " Dunno — " Jim: " An Engineer, of course! " Leonide R. : " Don ' t you love driving on a night like this? " John T. : " Yeah, but I thought I ' d wait until we got farther out in the country. " Jack Thompson : " I got a hunch. " Dot : " Really, I thought you were just round shouldered. " She was only a boxer ' s daughter, but she was certainly a knockout. New Fireproof MODERN HOTEL TOWNSKND " Price may catch the shopper, But it is Service that holds the Customer " HOME OF STATION KDFN We Operate on a Frequency of 1210 Kilocycles Cafe and Coffee Shop CASPER, -:- WYOMING 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 Plaza Hotel Building 312 Grand Ave. Laramie, Wyoming 20 " I shall die, " throbbed Jim Humphries, unless you con- sent to marry me. " " I ' m sorry, " said Margaret kindly but firmly, " but I will not marry you. " So Jim went back to Boston, and after eating beans for sixty-two years, three months and a day, became suddenly ill and died. s{; $z %. s|; Rodney Guthrie: " This book will do half of your study- ing for you. " Jack Frost : " Give me two of them quick. " Life is just one fool thing after another; love is just two fool things after one another. First Weekend [from page 17] The afternoon passed in like fashion but this time the boys on tenth street had to remove Booth forcibly from the den of the snakes in order to take him to dinner. After dinner there was a dance at the Little Theatre, to which James was go- ing to take Paula Mansfield. Kimber- ling had introduced them and arranged the date. He said that Paula was one of the best girls on the campus and James admitted that she certainly looked the part. He called for her at Hoyt Hall and they drove to the dance with Kim and his date. Of course, it was only a block to the Little Theatre, but one never can tell, there might be a cloudburst or something. Paula had on a very green dress, cut severely and hanging as low as her ankles. It had no sleeves, of course, and very little back and Paula has par- ticularly white arms and, as everyone knows, her hair, so very blonde, would look like flying wisps of gold or shat- tered bits of sunbeams or the like, in that green setting — it did. All she had to do was to be so beauti- ful. But she talked, too, and her voice changed ever so slightly but always was musical. She called him James. Every- one did. He had such a curious per- sonality, one felt that he was very wise and aloof yet very untaught about the ways of colleges. But he knew some- thing of the ways of the world and es- pecially of the world of women. He listened to her blase comments. He smiled gravely at her gay witticisms but he chose to remain enigmatical until at last he said : " Lord, Paula, it ' s a treat to be natural. I ' ve been ' Mistered ' to death lately and have had to be so attentive and meeting so many people .... I ' ll be glad to get settled down. " Someone touched his shoulder. " Pardon me, Mr. Booth, but I must dance with Paula. " It was J. Lord of the A. T. O. ' s who spoke. He took Paula away and they glidded off. Lord said to Paula : " What are you doing tomorrow night — a date ? — and the next? " " Nothing, " Paula said. " That ' s Sunday. I ' d certainly like to have a date. Right? " " Yes, I ' d be glad to, but remind me Sunday, will you? " " Thanks and listen, Paula, if you can do anything with young Booth — if you have any influence — put in a word for the Alpha Taus, will you? " " Do you think it would be a good idea? " " I should say I do. Will you? " " Maybe, " she caught sight of her es- cort and beckoned him with her eyes and her hand. He cut in. ' Thanks very much, " said Lord. Hav- ing a nice time? " " Oh, a very nice time, thank you. " " Do you like the Alpha Taus? " asked Paula as they danced away. 203 So.Second LARAMIE, WYO. Kuppenheimer Good Clothes Wilson Bros. Haberdashery -:- Smith Smart Shoes Knox Hats A STORE FOR YOUNG MEN DRUGS KODAKS STATIONERY Dennison ' s Crepe Paper, Etc. Prescriptions Filled by Registered Pharmacists Mail Orders Given Special Attention TRY OUR DRUG STORE FIRST Laramie Drug Store H. C. Prahl ' s The Nyai Store Pharmacy Cor. Second and Ivinson o Owl Agency 211 Grand Avenue H. C. PRAHL, Proprietor Kodak Fininshing— 24-Hour Service MIDWEST CAFE THE LEADING CAFE OF LARAMIE " as 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 Thomas G. Cambor, Prop. 21 FIRST SECURITY BANK ROCK SPRINGS, WYO. lame; all I said wearily, hear — frater- must be richly de- Member of First Security Corporation System RESOURCES OVER $51,000,000 T he College Spirit Expressed in Footwear The vivacious spirit of You ng America de- mands all the Style and " kick " that can be put in footwear .... Our Shoes Please Them AND THAT ' S THE POINT OF THIS AD They Will Please You, Too She Boot Shop SHOES AND HOSIERS 22 " I like them all, " " But Lord, that ' s nity — " " Such popularity served. " " Pardon me, Paula, it ' s not popu- larity exactly. And if it were, it isn ' t nearly so important as you are right now. " " That was nice. Do you want to go on a picnic tomorrow? Of course, it ' s out of the way for a girl to suggest something like that. But we could get Kim and Madge and get away from this sort of thing. I say, this is peculiar, my asking you. " " It ' s very enjoyable, " said James. " And I was afraid to ask you, never getting any encouragement until just now. But I thought you probably do not know the ropes yet. " " I think it is a splendid idea and I ' m very glad you saw your way clear to — well — broach the subject. " The upshot of the conversation was p trin to the hills the next day. Kim Kimberling and a little black-haired Pi Phi named Madge, and Paula, who was as delectable in riding clothes as in an evening gown, and lastly, James Booth. They drove out Ninth street and headed for the Indian caves. Madge broke the silence : " We got the cake and the buns and everything but the steak, I guess. Did you get the pop, Kim ? " Yep, got a whole case. " " Why pop? " asked James. " The water ' s so damn bad out there explained Kim. James smiled, if he had been a Frenchman he would have raised his eyebrows. The picnic started with a bang, its planning had been left to Kim and his mind ' s chief forte is organization. The party was well organized. First, they had lunch, juicy steaks on toasted buns, pickles, lettuce and so on, and all washed down with pop, but be- fore long the steaks were all gone and there was plenty of pop left. The four sat around and consumed it, draping themselves on rocks in the approved picnic attitudes and making the usual wise cracks of outing parties. Presently, as so often happens, the walls started closing in and the little nook grew smaller, only one escape was open to the party ; one couple had to leave while there was still time. In con- sequence, Paula suggested that she and James should explore around a bit in hopes of finding a cave or a bird ' s nest or perhaps an eagle rock. They got up to leave. " If you want us, tire two quick succession. " " That would bring you, Kim. " Shall we lire one now for prac- tice . . . . " A little later Paula and James were hurrying over the rocks. Soon tired, they stopped for breath and threw them- selves on a little patch of grass and lay back watchinp- the big clouds go drift- ing around in the sky. Paula turned to James. [continued on page 29] shots in all right, said When in Cheyenne . . . STOP AT THE Demis Cafe REMODELED Quality and Service GREASE SPOT SAYS Quality Wins GAS — ACCESSORIES — OIL FOLLOW THE SIGNS WHEATLAND, WYOMING Frat Pins or Fame " Are you going up? " she called. " All aboard for heaven, " he replied. " When do we start, and where? " " Here, " she said, " and now. What ' ll yuo bet I can ' t make this one alone? " It took them over an hour to reach the top. The boulders grew steadily larger and more difficult ; there always seemed to be just one more farther ahead that was higher. When at last they stood before the very highest one it appeared formidable and dangerous. It was about twenty-five feet high, steep, and smooth-surfaced. " Better not try it, " John advised. " It looks bad. Let ' s call this good. " " Oh, but we ' re so near the top, " Mir- iam exclaimed. " I couldn ' t bear to stop now. " " Well, if that ' s the way you feel, you ' d better go up on the other side. It ' s not so steep, and there ' s a tiny shelf you can use for foot-holds if you ' re care- ful. " Miriam worked her way painstakingly around the rock ; she could see it was really two rocks — one smaller boulder nestling close to the shoulder of the big one. Once her foot slipped and she looked below ; she was on the steep side of the mountain, about eighty feet straight above the treetops. Her heart froze cold in terror and she had to stop a minute to concentrate on her control,. She forced herself to look at the rock in front of her and inspect it closely. John came up behind her. " What ' s the matter? Stuck? " " No. Just wondering which is the best way to take. " " Try it straight ahead, and a little to the left, " he advised. Miriam half turned and placed her right foot forward. About two yards ahead there was a flat ledge large enough to stand on ; from there it was an easy rise to the top. But between her and the ledge was a smooth wall of rock. She made a quick adjustment of her weight and started to run across it, thinking it would be best to go quickly. Her foot slipped and she lost her bal- ance ; a moment later she was caught between the two rocks, hanging by the left knee. It took John fifteen minutes to get her down to the foot of the rock. " Can you stand up? " he asked. " I ' m afraid not. The knee seems to be out of joint o r something. " " Let ' s have a look at it. " He took hold of her ankle and lifted it easily. " This may hurt a little, " he cautioned, " but it ' s necessary. You look across yonder and see if anybody is coming up the hill. " She caught her breath quickly when he jerked her foot upward and popped the knee back in place. " Well, anyway, I ' d rather be hanging between two rocks by the knee cap than perched down there on one of those tree- tops — a mangled and ugly mass, " she remarked. " Gee, you ' re a plucky kid, " John said admiringly, " but I ' ve got to figure out some way to get you down from here. ' [from page 9] IV Late that afternoon when Miriam limped into her room a diamond-shaped pin glistened on her blue sweater. Ruth was bending over her hshbowl talking to Izzy and Oscar — her two tiny pet turtles. " Anybody who can love a turtle can love anything, " Miriam greeted. Ruth looked up and saw the pin im- mediately. She went off into an ecstacy of excitement. " Why Miriam Sparks ! " she demanded. " What is that? Darlin ' tell me all about it. You precious ! You ' re wear- ing John ' s frat pin. " " What if I am? Haven ' t you ever seen one before? Besides, if you were good for anything at all you ' d see that I ' m crippled, and help me take care of this bad knee. " " What happened, darlin ' ? Did you fall and get hurt? " Ruth was solicitous, but her eyes still wandered to the em- blem a-bo " ve _ TSTTfiam ' s heart. " No, " Miriam answered wryly. " I was trying out a new method of high- vaulting and cracked my knee against a star. Unlace my boot, won ' t you? " " You poor dear. I ' ll put hot cloths and a bandage on. That ' ll keep the swelling down. " Ruth was all sympathy and worked industriously for the next few minutes making Miriam comfort- able. " Now, how does it feel? Comfy? " ' Great. " Miriam sighed. " Thanks loads. You ' re an angel, honey. " " Well, if you feel better I ' m not going to wait another minute for an explana- tion. " She reached across and touched a black enameled surface of the pin. " What does this mean? " Miriam looked at it dreamily. " What does it usually mean when a girl wears a fellow ' s pin? ' she inquired. " You ought to know, you ' ve worn enough of ' em yourself. " " Yes, but you ' re different, " Ruth pro- tested. " I never expected to see you flaunting one. You ' re too serious. Be- sides, what about the motility patterns and your ambitions? " Miriam leaned forward and patted Ruth lightly on the cheek. " You ' re as stupid as a bumbleb ee, sweetheart, " she said. " Cant you see? I ' ve decided I ' d rather be happy than famous. " Slim : " The house is pinched. " Slip : " Let ' s run and get a seat in the wagon ! " See See Russell : " I ' ve a notion to settle down and go in for raising chick- ens. " Joe Porter : " Better try owls. Their hours would suit you better. " Esther Downer : " How come you are so round-shouldered, Addie? " Addie Brown : ' I ' ve been writing with a heavy lead pencil. ' Battery Service Station Majestic Radios Willard Batteries 417 SOITH THIRD STREET Phone 2797 Laramie, Wyo. CROWN Home of YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED COMPLIMENTS OF Loose-Whiles Biscuit Co. 23 Doc Knight : " A stratum is a layer of anything. Can you name one, Tommy? " Student: " Yes ' m — a hen! " The Crowd : " We want a touchdown! We want a touch- down ! " Small Voice : " Papa ! I want a sack of peanuts,. " If fraternity brothers use the paddle to teach their pledges, why don ' t they hit them on the head? ' ikd BALL Be good and be admired don ' t and be envied. HOW TO MAKE A SPEECH (By Joe Phelan) Three long breaths. Compliment the audience. Outline what you are not go- ing to talk about. Points that you will bring up later. Two familiar quotations. Outline what you are going to say. Points that you will not have time to touch on now. Reference to what you said first. Funny story. Compliment the audience. Ditto to city, state and coun- try. Applause. Alice Moudy : " How can you shave over such a large Adam ' s apple ? " George Herrick : " Trickery, my dear. I gulp, and then do the job before it can slide back into place. " Big Chief Laughing Horse : " Pretty dull waiting for the war to begin, isn ' t it? " Big Chief Dog Soup : " Yeah, go some place and dance. " 24 PREFACE There are some whose only glee Consists in studying diligently ; Their biggest date is Bill Shakespeare, Their only joy ride, Paul Revere. Not so with us. In week-ends gay, our pleasure lies, We are the social butterflies ! SOCIETY The girls started things, as usual, with the Coed Ball, at the Little Theatre. Each freshman girl was accompanied by an old student, dressed in the latest male fashions. A swell time was had by all, including Bob Bates and Jack Frost, charmingly arrayed in flowing; skirts. Then the campus went back to nature, so to speak, and journeyed out to the Barn for the Ag Dance. The girls, garbed in gingham, shrieked coyly as they started up the steep stairs to the dance floor, and en- joyed themselves just as thoroughly, gayly falling off piles of darling hay. Cider and doughnuts — a good party, everybody held up at the crossing by a train evidently ignorant of Dorm rules. Everybody left after this whoopee party for Denver and the game. Homecoming ! Came the alumni — in hordes, brimming; over with pep and love for dear old Alma Mammy. The Home- coming dance, in the Big Gym, was a suc- cess. The Engineers gave their ball in the Big Gym, too, the decorations quite dazzling and engineeric ! Mabel Hanson made a very pretty Queen, with Polly Agnew and Molly Peacock the Maids of Honor. The Wyo Ball, given by the 1930 Wyo Staff, was the occasion for the announce- ment of the winners of the Beauty Con- test. Helen Hylton was crowned as Wyo- ming ' s most beautiful coed in a very im- pressive ceremony. She was presented a gorgeous bouquet of roses by the two cun- ning little flower girls, and was crowned ENGINEEBS ' BALL HOME-COMING DANCE by Zita Miller, last year ' s queen. Polly Agnew was the winner of second place, and Carol Corbin, third. The seniors showed their talent as pro- viders of big; entertainment and gave their annual Black and White, at the Little Theatre. It was a very good party, despite the staid dignity of them Seniors ! But at last came the long-awaited Junior Prom! Gray ' s Gables was decked out in its best for the occasion. Black and white streamers shivered down from the ceiling, and beautiful dresses of all colors and sorts made a maze of loveliness. The throne, all shimmering silver, received its queen, Miss Lillian England, regal and lovely in white. Miss Margaret Blake and Miss Iva Mae McKenzie were pretty maids of honor. Entertainment was given for the Queen, and the party went on to a splendid close. Best prom ever given, un- doubtedly ! The Sophomores hung a blue cloth over the Little Theatre to make it very myste- rious, and pulled off the Iron Skull Skid, bringing to a close the major social activi- ties of the year. Sadly another week-end passes, Sadly we wander back to classes. In week-ends gay, our pleasure lies, We are those social butterflies ! Modern Version : Don ' t you dare talk to me in that movietone of voice. —Minn.Ski-U-Mah. " Sandy doesn ' t play his approach shots right. " " I know, but he just hates to chip in. " ■ — Stanford Chaparral. He : " Why are so many men going to the Hawaiian Islands this summer? ' Him : " I dunno ! ! ! The grass crop was a total failure. " —Zip ' N Tan-y. SUCCESS The operation for the reju- venation of youth has been per- formed on the seventy-year-old patient. As he comes from under the influence of the ether, he begins to weep bit- terly. A kind-faced nurse bends over him. " Don ' t be dis- tressed, " she says comforting- ly. " The operation is a com- plete success in every detail. When you leave here you ' ll lie feeling ever so many years younger. " But the old man only con- tinues to wail, the tears rolling down his cheeks and losing themselves in his white whis- kers. " Don ' t cry, " pleads the nurse. " The pain you feel now will soon pass away. " " I ' m not crying because of the pain, " explains the discon- solate one between his racking sobs. " I ' m afraid I ' ll be late to school. " — Northwestern Purple Parrot. Son: " Ma, what ' s the idea of makin ' me sleep up here every night? " Mother : " Hush, Bobby, you only have to sleep on the man- tlepiece two more weeks and then your picture will be in a Believe-it-or-Not cartoon. — Colgate Banter. Shoeman : " Well, here are your shoes all soled. Where ' s the money? " Scotchman : " Yes, where is it? Your sign says, ' Shoes soled while you wait for one dollar. ' I ' m still waiting for that dollar. " —U. of S. Calif. Wampus. There are some radicals who are forever demanding change, and how the taxi drivers hate to give it to them ! What the well-dressed col- lege man is wearing — our nerves. It ' s an ill wind that blows ibody good looks at lingerie. There are none so blind as they who will not see a reliable bootlegger. We ' re poorer for the passing of a lot of time-honored things, among them contribution plates. " So that silver dollar right under Abie ' s Nose? " " No, only under the couple of inches of it. " hrst AG DANCE " So you want a new tub for your boy ' s bathroom? " " Yes, his voice is changing. " 25 THE LARAMIE REPUBLICAN-BOOMERANG DAILY AND SEMI-WEEKLY MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE ALL THE NEWS Of the Campus and University Sports W. A. SMART J. A. SANDGREN FRANKLIN MOTOR CAR COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS STORAGE AND REPAIRS 412-414 South Second St. Phone 204: Claude Thomas is proud of his letter. KNEW HIS HISTORY Major Daly: " Not a cadet in the bat- tlaion will be given liberty from the pa- rade tomorrow. " Voice in Rear Rank: " Give ine liberty or give me death. " Major Daly: " Who said that? " Voice : " Patrick Henry. " sic Kappa: " Why are you so small, Pewee? " Delta : " My mother fed me canned milk and now I ' m condensed. " « 3 f°°° 9 o°a° e OOOO People who live in glass houses should pull down the shades. 26 Evelyn Kinnaman : " O, dear, I just can ' t adjust my curriculum. " Lowrie King : " That ' s all right, it doesn ' t show. " DON ' T WORRY Dr. Hebard : " You ' ll ruin your stom- ach, my good man, drinking that stuff. " Sammy Hale : " ' Sail right, ' sail right. It won ' t show with my coat on. " Student: " Hey, I wanna exchange this textbook. " Ben Joyce : " Too late, you ' ve had it a whole term. " Student: " But I just found out that every other page is missing. " Coming upon a football which the farmer ' s son had brought home fromi school, the rooster promptly called all the hens around him. " Now, ladies, " he said diplomatically, " I don ' t want to appear ungrateful, or raise any unneces- sary fuss, but I do want you to see what ' s being done in other yards. " FOR CANDY Light Dainty Lunches AND Refreshing- Drinks GO TO Laramie Candy Kitchen BOX CANDY MADE TO ORDER PHONE 3248 LARAMIE, WYO. The University of Wyomin; Was Founded and Is Maintained for WYOMING YOUTH The cornerstone on University Hall, laid Sep- tember 27, 1886, reads: " Domi Habuit Unde Disceret. " Translated literally: " He Had An Opportunity to Learn at Home. " NO WYOMING YONTH NEED EEAVE WYOMING TO OBTAIN A UNIVERSITY EDUCATION Instruction in Five Colleges, with Their Thirty Separate Departments and Divisions LIBERAL ARTS— AGRICULTURE ENGINEERING— EDUCATION LAW 27 A Wyoming Paper For Wyoming Folks —Full Associated Press Service — State News — Popular Features ALWAYS a friend of the University of Wyoming WYOMING STATE TRIBUNE CHEYENNE STATE LEADER CHEYENNE, WYO. PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY Fifty Cents per Month, or $5 per Year if Paid in Advance THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OLDEST BANK IN LARAMIE OFFICERS JOHN A. GUTHRIE, President A. C. JONES, Vice-President GEO. J. FORBES. Vice-President H. R. BUTLER, Cashier Zene B. : " Dearest, I love you and want you for my wife. " Polly P. : " Good Heavens, what would she do with me? " We will believe that aviation has really arrived when we see a two-pas- senger airplane go by with seven or eight college students seated in it. I love to watch the rooster crow, He ' s like so many men I know, Who brag and bluster, rant and shout, And beat their puffed-up chests, without The first darn thing to brag about. In the boudoir once, on the street now. DR. P. C. McNIFF DENTIST J. T. HOLLIUAY BLDG. 208 Grand Ave. Laramie, Wyo. Ladies ' and Misses ' Ready-to- Wear AND Millinery M. A. BLAIR CONVERSE BLOCK DR. W. R. McCALLA DENTIST Room 306, Roach Bldg. E. E. BINGHAM Dry Cleaning - :- Tailoring 109 1 vinson Phone 27% LARAMIE, WYOMING The Midwest Trunk and Sporting Goods Store JOE HERWITZ, Prop. 208 S. Second Laramie, Wyo. MIDWEST BARBER SHOP LARAMIE, WYO. FIRST WEEK END [continued from page 22] " My boy, you certainly have a way with women. " " Do you mean that? " " I do. You ' re so clean and polite — you know, so many men think that all they have to do is to throw a frail over de shoulder and make off wid her. Why, you should hear the way some of the fellows swear around girls. " " They shouldn ' t do that. It ' s such bad form. " " I ' m awfully interested in you, " Paula said slowly, " you are sort of like — " she caught herself. " Yes? " " Never mind. But do be careful in picking a fraternity — won ' t you? You like the Alpha Taus, don ' t you ? " " Yes, of course. " " Well, they aren ' t your sort, and it means so much to get in with your own kind. And don ' t have anything to do with the Kappa Sigs. Why, just last spring — but never mind that — and as for the I. C. ' s, and D. M. A. ' s— " " How about the Sigma Nus, " asked James,. " Why don ' t you go to Vassar and be done with it? And the Sig Alphs are a bunch of odiferous athletes — if you ' ll pardon my crudity . . . . " " But, " she went on, " the Delta Kappa Sigmas are different. They are the best dressed mien on the campus and they are gentlemen — refined, educated. Scholar- ship is their aim — and they achieve cul- ture, and then there is a certain charm about them ; of course, they are the oldest here — and I wish you ' d join them, James. " " I believe I will, " said James reflec- tively. " Let me thank you. " " Go ahead. " " Come here, " said Paula. James Booth, in company with the other newly pledged neophytes of Delta Kappa Sigma, was waiting in all expect- ancy, the first meeting called by the King of Frosh. James was proud of his pledge pin and the things it stood for, and was eager to prove his worth to the frater- nity. When the " King " was heard com- ing in, James miade one last vow to be a model fraternity man. Enter the Kins " , dressed in an old sweat shirt and dirty cords. The room hushed. " All right, you guys, " said the Kin . " Just one word before we get down to business. I don ' t want to see much dat- ing — understand? And don ' t form a -1 y cliques, and above all, don ' t try to be familiar with the actives — now how- many of you are going out for frosh f 00. ball? " SMILES Id like to be a could-be If I could not be an are, For a could-be is a may-be With a chance of touching par. I ' d rather be a has-been Than a might-have-been, by far, For a might-have-been has never been But a has-been was an are. WHEN IN WHEATLAND STOP AT THE Davis Clothing Store WHExVTLAND, WYOMING SWEET SIPS FOR SWEET LIPS THE BEST 1 EVER TASTED That ' s What They All Say About Our Carbonated Beverages THEY ARE ABSOLUTELY PURE AND HEALTHFUL Laramie Bottling- Works LARAMIE, WYO. 369-371 N. Second Phone 2030 THE CITY DRUG STORE A I BEAUTY SHOP Congratulates the Graduating Class and University Students When In Wheatland Make Our Store Yonr Headquarters WHEATLAND, WYOMING ROSS ' ELEMENTARY AGRICULTURE OF WYOMING The only Elementary Agriculture which fits into Wyoming conditions. THE MILLS COMPANY Box 833, Sheridan, Wyoming, are the pub- lishers, ami will mail the books direct to you same day the order is received. SOCIAL STATIONERY Including Calling Cards. Invitations, Letter paper, Envelopes, anil GOLLINGS ' CHRISTMAS CARDS Ask for Samples and Quotations of Our New " Engravotype " Process Printing Looks like Steel-Die Embossing and costs just a little more than ordinary printing. Let us Quote You (hi Office and School Equipment Desks, Tables, Chairs, Safes, Filing Cabinets, Etc. Aii old-fashioned girl is one that would rather sloop than heat. " My, hut you ' re a fast worker! " " Yeh, I have to be. I ' m renting this ear by the hour. " K. McMurray : " My mother was born in Paris, my father was born in Los Angeles, and I was born in Texas. J. Coletti: " Funny how you got to- gether, wasn ' t it. " First Gentleman of Leisure: " Has Kermjone much of a line? " Second Kappa Sigma : " Line ! She ' d make Mason-Dixon ' s line look like a shoe-string ! " HOTKL GLADSTONE ( ' . A. SMITH, Manager Strictly Fireproof Wyoming ' s Exceptional Hotel 160 Rooms with Connecting Bath. Rates: $1.50 and $2 without bath; $2.50, $3 and $3.50 with hath First and Center Casper, Wyoming " Abie hurt his arm ! " " Very bad? " " Well, he had to drop Hebrew. " — Wisconsin Octopus. We mend the rips And patch the holes, Build up the heels And save the soles. " These campus roads must be paved with good inten- tions. " " Like hell! " " Yeah. " — Washington Dirge. Modern Shoe Shop Yates: " D ' ya know anything about surveying? " Brewster : " Naw. I never even looked through a transom. " Handbags and Suitcases Repaired She : " Are you from: Harvard ? " He : " No, I have an in- grown tonsil. " —Williams Purple Cow. 208 S. Third St. Laramie, Wyo. Pearls come from oysters but some girls get diamonds from nuts. Mary : " What course are you taking at college? " Al Barker: " I dunno. It ' s entirely out of sight by this time. " THE COVER FOR THIS ANNUAL WAS CREATED . BY BETTY The David J. Molloy Co. 285 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois. NAPOLEON It was yet early morn. Dawn had cracked scarcely fifteen minutes ago, yet the general was up, and al- ready about matters of state. With slow and meas- ured steps he paced back and forth, ponderously, turn- ing great thoughts over in his mind. His countenance, this morning, looked gaunt and haggard, carved with furrows that worries and cares had left. there. He paced back and forth, up and down, his head bent. Into his eyes there came a grim look — for he knew, surely he knew it, that today, death and ruin were awaiting him. Some shadow of his awful future had come to him. Doom stalked on two huge feet. He turned, brave- ly, quietly, to face his ruin. All around him his loyal sub- jects slept, not dreaming of his dreadful fate. Alone he faced capture. His awful doom bent over him, seemed to clutch his col- lar — stifled him — and then he was thrown in a dreadful vehicle — a general, an em- peror, mighty of the mighty, thrown into the midst of a crowd of fighting, screaming, howling victims like himself — common trash. His noble blood curdled. He cringed. Then to the prison, and confinement. A dark and gloomy day of harrowing thoughts, bleak loneliness, and certain death awaited him. Would not his beloved subjects learn of his capture and come to : ave him? Should he never see again the lands of his heart ' s desire — the palace grounds — his loyal people? Great melancholy weighed over him — he sank down in a crumpled heap, hid his head and wept ! Then night approached, and horror with it. He saw a huge form drawing near — nearer. Was he going to be taken to his death ? Tremen- dous hands opened his cell, dragged him out, led him — kindly — and then, through tear-dimmed eyes the emperor saw, and was glad. It was the emperor ' s counsellor of first rank in his court, the faithful, trusted Crane. Joyfully the emperor licked his face, kissed him. Napoleon had met and conquered his Waterloo — he was on his way home. Now, he could sit and sun in front of the Royal Library, no longer a haunted exile. For he was crowned, officially, with a high and most worthy license. Long live the emperor ! Down with the Dog Catcher ! [The End] Transcontinental Hi- Way Motor Corporation AUBURN DEALERS FOR GRAHAM AUTOMOBILES CORD FRONT DRIVE Automobile Renting and Drive-Yourself REPAIRING WE NEVER CLOSE STORAGE SUPPLIES CHEYENNE, WYO. It ' s all right, everybody. It is just Bob Bates drinking pop at the Coed Ball. BUICK- MARQUETTE SALES— SERVICE " What kind of car has Frank? " " Well, he ' d feel tremendously flattered if you called it second hand. " — Buffalo Bison. AS WE SERVE WE SMILE OPEN DAY AND NIGHT OIL STATE MOTOR CO. FINE WORK Jack: " I ' m going to kiss you till you yell ' Stop ' . " Janet: " Well, I ' m just as contrary as r- - 1 ■ j j r t ' AT you are. " Phone 3582 Third and Custer Laramie, Wyo. — Missouri Outlaw. 31 32 COEDDIES 33 KINKADE ' S DRIVERLESS CARS NEW FORDS — PLYMOUTHS — CHEVROLETS DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE TAXI SERVICE ONE-HALF BLOCK SOUTH OF CONNOR HOTEL Phone 2683 311 So. Third Street WASHAKIE HOTEL REASONABLE RATES EXCELLENT MEALS SPLENDID SERVICE WASHAKIE PLUNGE WYOMING ' S FINEST POOL Water from the Largest Mineral Hot Springs In the World FOR YOUR HEALTH OR YOUR RECREATION o- LOCATED AT THE HOT SPRINGS STATE PARK Fred Holdredge, Propr. Thermopolis, Wyo. Sigma : " I ' m a self-made man. I started life as a barefoot boy! " Kappa : " ' I wasn ' t born with shoes on either. " Never laugh at a fat woman. She ' s just a little girl gone to waist. He (on the phone): " May I come out this evening? " She (between sniffles) : " I hab a berry bad code. " He : " Well, let me come over and help decipher it. " 34 Before the Fraternity Formal. A wise little flapper from Troy Was out with a young Irish boy. When he slipped her his pin, She exclaimed : " Why, it ' s tin ! ' ' " Bedad, " cried the lad. " That ' s alloy. " If all the Freshmen in the College were laced side by side at a Commons table, they would reach ? " It is better to go to school and flunk than never to have slept at all. ' ' Sam : " Why is a modern girls ' dress like a barbed wire fence? " Howdy: " Why is it? " Sam: " Because there is just enough to protect the property but not enough to obstruct the view. " Head of Firm : " How long do you want to be away on your honeymoon? " Junko (timidly): " Well, sir — er— , how long, would you say? " Head of Firm: " How do I know? I haven ' t seen the bride. ' ' The " self-made man " ' usually under- goes a complete remodeling after he gets married. Portraits Enlargements Kodak ' Finishing Commercial Work (ttnttltum Utbt0 311 2 Second Street LARAMIE, WYOMING The good times you had while on picnics or steak fries with your friends, and the bands, orchestras, or other activities in which you were engaged, are happy mem- ories of your college career. A record of these activities are kept best by a photograph. Eliminate the pictures from this year book and their importance is at once apparent. YOUR OWN PHOTOGRAPH TAKEN BY CEN TUYERE WILL PORTRAY YOU AT YOUR BEST KODAK FINISHING 31 V 2 South 2nd Street Phone 3319 35 Campushopology- (Course Omitted From Catalogue) [Continued from page 5] .Advanced course in conversation will be in charge, this year, of an imported professor, Nebraska brand, Dr. Clifford Lester. Bring a dictionary, a polite smile and a dime to pay for your own coc, girls. A new absence ruling has been put through by the head of the department, Prof. Dimmit, C.C., and is being strictly and rigidly enforced. If you cut twice a day your usual seat will be taken and you will have to sit in the stalls in the middle. This, of course, re- quires the freshman course in nonchalance. Advanced students in military may wear their uni- forms to class, provided they do not create too much disturbance, or stumble over saber. Faculty members are welcome. The Law Depart- ment has moved to the spacious chambers of the Campushopology department, where the light and airy atmosphere helps to solve the most puzzling case. A new course being instituted this year should prove very interesting, the only prerequisite being a good breath control. Instruction given to girls on how to swallow a mouthful of smoke upon the en- trance of Dean Dunnewald. Honor graduates — in this course, Fred Dawson, Hermione liradstreet, George David Herrick, Joe Collidge and the Hon. Charles Coughlin. Fashionable Footwear AT Moderate Prices RUBY RING SILK HOSIERY Leaf gr ens Shoe Store Phone 4104 211 I Vinson Avenue DR. GEORGE CRAIN OPTOMETRIST Your Eyes and Vision Made Comfortable with Glasses EYES EXAMINED WITHOUT THE INCONVENIENCE OF DROPS Laramie ' s ( )ldest Established Optical Office 208 Grand Avenue Phone 3265 Laramie, Wyoming The bervey btores Co. A ROCKY MOUNTAIN INSTITUTION DRY GOODS -:- CLOTHING -:- SHOES MEN ' S WEAR WOMEN ' S WEAR SURVEY ' S SERVICE SATISFIES 207 South Second Street Laramie, Wyoming 4m J She • " Have I powdered my nose enough to hide the dirt ? " He : " Yes, I think you ' ve covered the ground. " When better dates are made, they won ' t be blind. Ask the man who phones one. DEFINITION OF LOVE Love is something that brings heaven down to earth and raises hell. They called her " Listerine " because she would take your breath away. Suspicious Character : " What am I supposed to have stolen? " Cop: " A horse and wagon. " Suspicious Character : " All right, search me ! " She was close to me And I was close to her. And not a word passed between us There wasn ' t roomi enough ! 36 Western Printing Gompany R. G. WOLFE AND W. C. WOLFE OWNERS Commercial Printing AND Publishers of The Laramie Leader 214 South Third St. Phone 2361 LARAMIE, -:- WYOMING We have heard about girls who skated back from auto rides, girls who parachuted back from aero- plane rides ; but we have yet to hear what happened to the girl who was taken out walking. " 1 he Cjrem City Grocery Co. 300-302 South Third Street Is a Home-Owned Store — 27 Years ' Service They Sell the Best Groceries and Meats at the Right Price, and Guarantee Every Item They Sell They are Distributors for the Royal Hard Wheat Flour, Imperial Crown Brand Olives and Cherries, Elgin Mayonnaise, Sandwich Spread and Thousand Island Dressing Country Club and Y.-B. Cigars THEY SELL EVERYTHING AND THE BEST FOR YOUR TABLE Their Motto Is: " Not How Cheap, But How Good " Sales — Rentals Repairs — Supplies HARRY J. TAYLOR Insurance; and Real Estate THE TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE AUTHORIZED DEALERS . . . FOR . . . Woodstock Electrite and Royal Manual Typewriters Remington and Royal Portable Typewriters Victor Adding Machines PHONE 2859 115 S. SECOND ST. Lincoln Once Said " Lead economy. That is one of the first and highest virtues. It begins with saving money ! " THE J. C. PENNEY COMPANY has built up a large business by saving money for its customers. We buy in carload lots by the thousand dozen — and these econo- mies are the secret of our Low Prices. SAVE— SAVE— SAVE IT IS THE WATCHWORD OF OUR BUSINESS WHY BIRDS LEAVE HOME 37 HOW ABOUT IT, GIRLS! A motorcycle cop pulled up be- side a car parked on a country road in the wee sma ' hours of the morning. " Hey! " he yelled, " what busi- ness have you got to be out here at this time of night? ' " This isn ' t business ' came a voice from within, " it ' s a pleas- ure. ' ' Helen Hylton: " Joe ' s new roadster is awfully cute. " Peggy Johnson : " Yes, you ought to see it play dead on a lonely road. " We ' ll bet the guy who invented rumble seats conceived the idea while trying to sleep in an upper berth. " COWBOY JOE ' S GETTING A DATE " FLAMING YOUTH PLEASE DON ' T t , , , ,. , .., Oh: What do they call Daughter, don t you know its the ]ast thrge hairg on a dangerous to neck strange boys ? ' do ' s tail ? " Gracious, mother! There ' s M y : Tdl me - This sus " nothing strange about a boy that nh |)ri , |;m ,- :iim . wants to neck ! " pense is terrible. Oh : Dog hair, gie Tech. Puppet. IT WOULD TAKE A BOOK THE SIZE OF THIS TO TELL YOU WHAT WE HAVE TO SELL, SO WE ' LL LEAVE THAT OUT .... Congratulations and Good Luck to Each Senior TO THE REST, MAY WE HAVE THE GOOD FORTUNE OF SEEING YOUR HAPPY FACES NEXT YEAR The W. H. Holliday Co. GROCERIES HARDWARE FURNITURE She ' s a wholesome girl ; she holds some six quarts. For Quality UP-TO-THE-MINUTE STYLES IN SUITS AND SHOES AT RIGHT PRICES Klett Clothing Co. 17 th and Carey CHEYENNE, WYOMING DR. G. W. PERKINS Strong, Healthy Eyes Without Glasses PHONE 2285 306 South Third Laramie, Wyo. 38 The Laramie Valley Greamery Caters To Students We are well equipped to take care of Party Ice Cream Orders. We manufacture " Valley Gold " Butter and distribute Pasteurized Milk and Sweet Cream OUR NEW PLANT IS MODERN AND COMPLETE SEE US WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING IN THE CREAMERY LINE Phone 2381 106 N. Third Street ARE YOU BUILDING OR REMODELING? SEE US FOR ADVICE We Specialize in Millwork, Glass, Building Hardware, Paint and General Contracting Swenson Lumber Co. Dial 2553 YOUR HOME BUILDER) " A Laramie Concern " 860 N. Third St. T he City Plumbing and Heating Co. LARAMIE, WYOMING BOULDER, COLORADO o QUALITY PLUMBING Tin Work of All Kinds 311 South Second St. Dial 2385 THE DRUG STORE OF LARAMIE . . . TO . . . MEET YOUR NEEDS FEATURING Whitman ' s Chocolates Waterman ' s Pens and Pencils Shari Cara Nome Toiletries Eastman Kodaks and Films Drue - Sundries YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME A. H. CORDINER DRUG CO. 209 So. Second Street U. P. Bus Station Phone 2747 SilFs Bakery BLUE RIBBON MILK BREAD SEE US FOR PICNIC SUPPLIES The Public Market WHY PAY MORE? Meats and Groceries 306 SOUTH SECOND ST. W. G. Hanes, Prop. Laramie 39 Colleg Fames We nomiinate to our 1929-30 collegiate hall of fame : Arthur " Arty " Peterson, because he is a Swede. Because there is a big discus- sion as to whether the instrument he plays is a baritone horn or a cross be- tween a bass horn and a flute. We hear he hypnotizes it to make it that way ; Dr. Grace Raymond Hebard, because — well, all we know is what we read in the newspapers, and judging from them, she still holds the record for dedicating monuments ; Arthur Edmonson Oeland, because he is a senior in the Law School, president of the Potter Law Club, and well-known conniseur of collegiate cafes, and is fa- mous for his filing of breach of promise suits for the recovery of money and reputation only ; Hap Harold Horatio Hanes, because he is a long-time Wyo student, many times secret sorrow, first owner of " Hap ' s Hash House, " technical expert in the school of commerce, and will graduate this year,. t§ faculty and the gods being willing Joseph George Porter, because he be- lieves in the old Hawaiian custom, " Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow we may be dead, and then where are you ? ' Virginia Clara Campbell, because we have heard that it pays to " try a Camel " and because she doesn ' t use toothpaste — her teeth aren ' t loose ; Duncan Lawrence King, because when he took the blindfold test he mistook coffee for his favorite brand of cigar- ettes and because what he doesn ' t know about Martha, Walt Kingham thinks he does ; Sarah Lucille Love, because she is of- times winner of beauty contests and is the most consistent dater on the cam- pus (?). Because no one ever asks Lucille the question, " A penny for your thoughts " ; Dr. Saunuel Howell Knight, because he is head of the Geology Department and grows a fine black moustache. He conducts a class in comparative anatomy and concentrated wrestling each spring under the complicated title of Field Geologv ; John Paul Scott, because being free, white and twenty-one, he is now a Rhodes scholar ; Alice Ellen Ford, because she is a debater and how ! Like many other fords, she rattles right along; Joseph Francis Replogle, because a yellow roadster is his favorite toy, and Peggy is his favorite playmate ; Elizabeth Dolan, because the student body is planning to celebrate when she utters her second word. She said her first when a shot-put was dropped on her foot. Her word then was " Gee " ; Margaret Louise Blake, because she simply adores basketball players when they walk, talk, and play, and really are Johnny Engstrom ; William Henry O ' Donnell, because as a chairman he makes a good train caller. Because of all presidents, he is not only the best but also the worst. He is run- ning Elmer Modeer a race for a com- prehensive knowledge of the procedure of deliberative organizations. 40 Compliments of Cheyenne Clearing House Association MEMBER BANKS: American National Stock Growers, Cheyenne, Wyoming College Men and Women!! When in Cody en route to the Park, on vacation, or any other mission, we extend a most cordial invitation to visit this thirty- year-old institution — home owned — built upon the broad foundation of Honest Values, Fair Dealing and Community Interest We carry a full line of the best in every- thing — Stetson Hats, Pendleton Blazers, Shirts, etc., Town and Country Sportwear, Coats, Blazers, Etc. MAKE THIS YOUR CODY HEADQUARTERS Cody Trading Company J. M. SCHWOOB. President Your Home Owned Store in Cody 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 Practy Cal. YOU CAN DEPEND ON Southern Wyoming Lumber Lompany Quality and Service The Wyoming Labor Journal Publishing Company Book and Job Printing OFFICE SUPPLIES TELEPHONE 522 Box 997 Cheyenne, Wyo. 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 St. Laramie, Wyo. 41 CHEER LEADERS Came the great moment, the crowd holds its breath, the team holds its line, the officials hold a conference — all is ready. Suddenly with a frightful roar two yellow and brown figures flash into action. Who are they? Oh, they ' re off! Off? Yes, off the ground! At least a foot, no, both — and they won ' t come down to earth until after the game. Who are they? Why, our cheerleaders! — Bertha Ashley. Tri : " I see that you have a new f rat pin, but why are you wearing it on the right side ? " Delt : " Oh, that ' s just to signify a change of heart. " Cal Owen : What a bump Dot has on her ankle. She must have been hurt. Don Harkins : That ' s not a bump — that ' s just the price of the movies that slipped. D. M. A.: Stop, my friend! Do you believe that a glass of that vile stuff will quench your thirst? K. S. : Nope. Em gonna drink the whole jug. Coed (watching love scene in talkie) : Why don ' t you make love to me that way? He : Say, do you know the salary he gets for doing that? 42 Pemberton : " Why didn ' t you answer my letter? " Kath. H. : " I didn ' t get it. " Pemberton : " You didn ' t get it? " Kath. H. : " No, and besides, I didn ' t like some of the things you said in it. " Alice : Can you do any of the old- m) fashioned dances? (V Mae Irene : Charleston ! I think I remember the ' Have you read ' To a Skylark ' ? " " I tried to once, but it flew away. Dumb ! Why that woman is so dumb she thinks a veterinary is a place where they keep veterans. WHAT IS LOVE Love is when a girl wearing a long white dress will ride to a formal in a fellow ' s rattle-trap, moth-eaten, dust- laden, topless flivver. — U. of S. Calif. Wampus. Zene (over phone) : Is this the meat market? Owner : Yes. Z. B.: Then meet my wife for me at one o ' clock, will you, please. ' The Objects of Kiwanis International To give primacy to the human and spiritual rather than to the material values of life. To encourage the daily living of the Golden Rule in all human relationships. To promote the adoption and the applica- tion of higher social, business and profes- sional standards. To develop, by precept and example, a more intelligent, aggressive and serviceable citizen- ship. To provide, through Kiwanis clubs a prac- tical means to form enduring friendships, to render altruistic service, and to build better communities. To cooperate in creating and maintaining t hat sound public opinion and high idealism which make possible the increase of righte- ousness, justice, patriotism, and good will. The following Kiwanis Clubs in Wyoming, made up of a cross-section of the business and professional men in the respective communities, have used this space to publish the above objects as worthy of the serious con- sideration of all college students. CASPER CLUB CHEYENNE CLUB LARAMIE CLUB We are Boosting . . . WYOMING The Best University In the West Rugg Mercantile PHONE 18 WHEATLAND, WYOMING WE SPECIALIZE IN Comfortable, Durable Furniture for Fraternities Laramie Furniture Co. WILLIS JENSEN, Prop. Phone 2292 315 S. Second St. COMPLIMENTS — OF— liillyard Chemical Company Floor Maintenance Engineers and Sanitary Specialists ST. JOSEPH, MO. 43 Nance carrie s away the 1 45-pound class. LIFE Let me live my life from year to year With forward face and unreluctant soul ; Not hurrying to or turning from the goal, Not mourning for the things that disappear In the dim past, nor holding hack in fear From what the future veils ; but with a whole And happy heart, that pays its toll To Youth and Age, and travels on with cheer. — Henry Van Dyke. First National Bank KEMMEREK. WTO. Thirty Years of Helpful Banking Christensen-Garing, Inc. ALBANY COUNTY ' S FINEST JEWELRY STORE Only Perfect Stones Sold 209 Soutl Second Street Phone Dial 3050 We Carry All Nationally Advertised Merchandise of " Names You Know " COMMUNITY SILVER WHITING DAVIS MESH BAGS RINGS OF ROMANCE TOWLE STERLING ELGIN SETH THOMAS CLOCKS HAMILTON WADS WORTH CLOCKS ILLINOIS BUCKLES AND CASES WALTHAM EVANS LIGHTERS GRUEN RONSON LIGHTERS BULOVA BIG BEN CLOCKS EYES RIGHT A very well-dressed and pretty girl applied for a position as a typist to a business house. " Where were you last employed? " asked the senior partner of the firm. " In a doll factory, " the girl replied. " And what were your duties ? " " I was making eyes for three years, " she coyly answered. The senior partner gazed thoughtfully at the girl. " All right, you ' re engaged, " he said after a while. And then, dropping his voice somewhat, he added : " By the way, don ' t demonstrate your abilities while my wife is in the office. " McCOY ' S HOBBY Horses! Horses! Horses! (Frozen Horses.) " We are now passing the most fa- mous brewery in London, " explained the guide. " We are not, " replied Jim McCoy as he hopped off the motor bus. 44 NATURE ' S LAUNDRY Judge : " What weapon did you use to in- flict these injuries? " Pat (proudly) : " None, yer Honor,. It was all hand work. " Bob H. : " She ' s a very nicely reared girl, don ' t you think? " Oscar N. : " Yeah. She don ' t look so bad from in front, either. " The absent-minded professor went out to lunch and left pinned to his door a card which read, " Profesor X will be back at 1 :00 p. m. " Returning at 12:30, he read the notice, looked at his watch and sat down to wait for him- self to return. A.T.O. : " You simply cannot And a cook who is honest. The one you recommended just left suddenly and took with her nine of our towels. " K.S. : " What kind were they? " A.T.O. : " They were those Pullman towels which we brought back from our last foot- ball trip. " Just another reason why the Freshmen miss classes during the spring quarter. BIT BY BIT An American and an Irishman, music hall artists, were telling the tale. " I was a whooping success from my first appearance, " volunteered the Ameri- can. " On that occasion I received suf- ficient flowers to start the wife in a florist ' s shop. " " Well, " said the Irishman, " I can beat that. On my first appearance the audi- ence were so overcome that they pre- sented me with a house. " " Oh, applesauce, " jeered the other. " I don ' t believe they gave you a house. " " They really did. A brick at a time, of course. " He : " You look sweet enough to eat. " She: " I do eat. Where shall we go? " Furrier : " This coat is genuine skunk fur. " Fussy: " Will rain spoil it? " Furrier : " Did you ever hear of a skunk- carrying an umbrella ? " Schoolteacher : Who was the most beloved girl in all France? John : Mademoiselle from Armentieres. Tardy Plumber : " Well, here I am ; and how ' s things? " Optomistic Householder : ( Three feet deep in water) : " Oh, not so bad. While I ' ve been waiting- for you I ' ve taught the wife to swim. " M. Mathis : " What sort of a driver is Bob. " B. Nimmo: " Oh, the sort of idiot who requires two hands to steer. " " What are your views on kissing? " " I have none. I always shut my eyes. " Right Down University Avenue from University Hall ... is the . . . UNIVERSITY FILLING STATION Goodrich and Silvertown Tires CAR LAUNDRY— Complete Tire Service— CAR GREASING ACCESSORIES, GAS AND OIL This is the Place of Wholesale and Retail Gas and Oil We Are Boosters for the University of Wyoming Third and University 45 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 Overland Creamery Butter, Quality Ice Cream WE CAN ' T SELL ALL THE ICE CREAM, SO WE SELL THE BEST Patronize Home Industry A. W. STERZBACH, Manager Third and Garfield Streets Telpehone 2411 1 he Star Plunge HOT SPRINGS STATE PARK THERMOPOLIS, WYOMING The State Park ' s Most Popular Swimming Pool. Fed by the Water of the Famous Big Horn Hot Springs Fine Dressing Rooms, Diving Tower, Spring Boards, and Other Features for Your Pleasure We also carry a Full Line of Refreshments and other Confections It Costs Less to " Keep Well " than to " Get Well " Any Time is a Good Time to Come. Open the Year Round E. L. ROHR, Proprietor THE NORTH SIDE STATE BANK " THE PEOPLE ' S BANK " Assets Over $2,000,000.00 Capital and Surplus $150,000.00 ROCK SPRINGS, WYOMING The Kemmerer Coal Co. and Gunn-Quealy Co. Operating Respectively at Kemmerer and Rock Springs Producing the Famous No. 5 Kemmerer and Rainbow and Gunn Rock Springs Coals which we believe to be the most satisfactory coals offered to the customers Wish to advise further that the Pinnacle -Kemmerer Coal Co., oper- ating at Mount Harris, Colorado, is also operated by the Kemmerer Coal Company Therefore, our Customers can take the choice of either Routt County, Colorado ; Kemmerer No. 5, Sweetwater or Gunn, Rock Springs COMPETITIVE PRICES .7. P. QUEALY, Pies. HEARD AT AGUA CALIENTE Since my girl started wearing long skirts I discovered she had blue eyes. — I tried creme de menthe with my bro- ccoli, but it ' s no good — If women only knew it, the longer length dresses show off all figures to better advantage than do the short ones — Nothing is more wonderful than the love of a good wo- man — unless, of course, it ' s the love of a bad woman — Yes, I just had to buy that $225.00 frock to match my new ear- rings — (Which reminds me that I ought to get a new car for my trick wind- shield wiper). And the drunk whose telephone tolls from Mexico to Hollywood runs into real money. When he gets his friend he says: " Who do you want to talk to? " " I didn ' t call you ; you called here, " is invaribly the sleepy indignant reply, to which the reveler snaps back, " No, you called me ! " Whereupon he hangs up and falls to the floor in a fit of laughter. — But the biggest kick of all is to stay over in Mexico until Monday, then watch the huge truck lumber away with all the ginger ale bottles. If you ' re in- terested in the Nob ' e Experiment, it is a very impressive spectacle. " Prisoner at the bar, " said the Texas judge, " this case of yours plumb beats me. You said you wanted to bring your own lawyers from your home town and nary a laywer has turned up. The jury, most of them strangers to me, have found you not guilty, although thirty- seven men, two women and a stranger saw you plug Red Pete. Now that jury is supposed to know its own business, so you ' re acquitted. But what about those lawyers? " " Well, judge, " said the prisoner, " I guess I ' ll be gettin ' along now. The boys will be waiting for me. There was six lawyers, and they was all on the jury. ' A TIMELY ANSWER Mrs. Stone, the very suburban house- wife, had just engaged a new maid. Before explaining the duties to the girl she thought she would first inquire into her family. " By the way, I will, of course, require your name, " said the housewife. " Yes ma ' am, " returned the girl. " My name ' s Miss Parsons. " " But you don ' t expect me to call you Miss Parsons? " went on the mistress. " Certainly not, ma ' am, " put in the new maid hastily. " I have an alarm clock. " PLAY ROULETTE? That old French custom, roulette, seems to have found a new lease on life among the sill sex (which means both) and they tell us that the roulette wheel ma nufacturers are working night and day turning out the little mahog- any wheel-gadgets, and that inasmuch as they use dried peas for the ball, the dried pea growers are close to hysteria with the new demand. Then of course the green felt makers haven ' t felt so prosperous for years — not since billiards were the nation ' s curse. But to get back to roulette — urn mm — what fun ! We ' d played a little, but the bug seems to be stronger than ever this year, and what a game we stumbled into the other night ! Of course the best thing about roulette is that there are so many things to bet on — every- thing but the color of your girl-friend ' s watchamacallets. There ' s a book of rules with every set, and you can go as far as you like on the cost of said outfit. But don ' t forget to save enough dough to buy pull-enty of ha-ha-aqua, for without stimulation you ' ll probably faint the first time you play your pile and get only a pleasant smile from the banker as he rakes it in. You don ' t have to think to play this delightful game — you don ' t even have to see. Just push a pile of chips some- where on the felt and let Lady Luck- take her course. Red hot bulletins from the snootier colleges say that this popular sport threatens to push old lady Ping Pong out the back window. And just when we were getting good at that net and ball racket ! FOR THE COTTAGE PHONEY- GRAPH " There ' s Danger in Your Eyes, Cher- ie " is swell, unless you forget and say " cinders " instead of " danger " — then the effect is lost. And, before we forget it (as if we would !) don ' t fail to buy four or five hundred copies of " So Beats My Heart For You " — (we get a rake-off). On the level, chillins, it ' s bee-utiful, and the theme song of " Rah, Rah, Daze. " If you like sentiment with your beer, gargle a coupla choruses, of " A Cottage For Sale " which is a honey for 3 a. m. sob singing. And speaking of drinking songs, doesn ' t it beat old Andy Volstead how popular the Maine Stein Song has become? Rudy Vallee started it all, and now the country is as flooded with drinking songs as it is with drinkers — which is some flood. Phone 2946 Cor. Third and Kearney Don ' t Worry About Where to Buy Your Building Material Just Ask Your Carpenter and Contractor Friend and He Will Tell You All About Our Hio-h-Grade Building Material and Prompt Service WE MAY NOT ALWAYS BE PERFECT, BUT IT IS OUR AIM TO SATISFY OVERLAND LUMBER CO. Z. O. Logan, Mgr. Res. Phone 2913 Mineral Springs Apartments and Hotel HOT SPRINGS STATE PARK THERMOPOLIS, WTO. Accommodations that please. Health and pleasure seekers will find our rooms and apartments satisfactory in both appointment and price. For Your Health We maintain an efficient and up-to-date bath- in}; department, with the hot medicinal water piped direct from the world ' s largest min- eral hot springs. For Your Pleasure Ever solicitous of our visitors ' welfare, the management has provided delightful and varied entertainment for your enjoyment — dancing, swim- ming, hiking and driving: or, if you prefer, restful shade and velvet lawns. It Costs Less to " Keep Well " than to " Get Well " Any time is a good time to come. Open the year around. For further information or reservations, write A. L. OWEN, Proprietor, Thermopolis, Wyoming. 47 Left — A chick outfit, to be worn by certain coeds on cer- tain days. (Bows on ankles are detachable.) Right — The proper thing for the classroom. (The hand can be worn in or out of the pock- et, according to the personal- ity.) Wv Down — An appropriate cos- tume for activities in the Cam- pus Shop. Frat pin may be worn inside or out. Above — One of the new sil- houettes exquisitely made of moire, organdie, or muslin, with matching handkerchief of cheesecloth. This handy cigar- ette holder may be changed into a compact at a moment ' s notice. Below — A suit to be worn while playing golf on Prexy ' s pasture. Don ' t forget the downcast eyes, and " Follow through. " The Bradshaw Furniture Co. WISHES SUCCESS TO THE UNIVERSITY GR ADUATES ■ And Extends Hearty Greetings To the University Students CHEYENNE, WYOMING Machinery — Equipment — Tools — Supplies FOR Shops, Factories, Institutions Industrial and Business Establishments The Latest in Electrical Equipment The largest western stock of Automobile Supplies and Equipment All available to you through our unexcelled service at fair prices Serving This Territory " Since 1861 " Hendrie Bolthoff DENVER COLORADO Client : " She has been saying the most dreadful things about my face. " Lawyer : " Yes, yes, I know. But I don ' t advise you to sue. It would cost you more than the whole thing ' s worth. " Officer Neal : " You are exceeding the speed limit., miss. Your name please. " Marian I. : " But officer, you can ' t ar- rest me. This isn ' t my car and I haven ' t a license to drive. " Jack : " I hate to play cards with a bad loser. " Joe : " Oh, I don ' t know,. It ' s better than playing with an habitual winner. " Lawyer : " Yes, yes, Iknow. But I dont ' advise you to sue. It would cose rest me. This isn ' t my car and I have ' nt than playing wit an habitual winner. " Mask and Sandal Member : " Oh why was I born an actress? ' Mrs. DeKay : " You weren ' t. " " Why do girls kiss eath other. " " Just to keep in practice, I guess. " If you don ' t think coeds are wonder- ful, you eds just try kissing some of the burly football players on the campus. There ' s been a girl that has kissed each and every one of them. " Gene Cross : " I really don ' t see what the Ten Commandments are for. They don ' t tell you what to do, and only put ideas into your head. ' EXCLUSIVE OUTSTANDING Ike M ayflower DELICATESSEN WHEN IN CHEYENNE Prof, and Mrs. Berry were announced by the butler at the President ' s reception thusly: " The Berries. " E. E. FITCH Real Estate Insurance Notary Public Abstracts 222 Grand Avenue LARAMIE, WYOMING 49 Money may not buy every woman, but it gives a larger variety to choose from. " What did she say when you kissed her? ' " Not a word. Do you think she is a ventriloquist? " Eat, drink, and lie wary, for it may not be rye. Then there is the frosh who, after Inlying a raccoon coat, a broken down Ford covered with smart cracks, a slicker ditto, a saxophone, a ukelele and several pairs of red and green suspenders, died of a brok en heart because everyone thought he went to high school. L. Pemberton : " When you told your father that I didn ' t smoke, drink, gamble or swear, what did he say? " K. Howell : " Oh, he said that he didn ' t want me to marry a perfect man, but that you were such a good liar he thought you would do. " Then there was the drunk who, after seeing an all talkie picture, went around to the stage door to see the chorus sirls come out. Broadmindnedness is the ability to smile when you learn that the ten bucks you lent your roommate is taking your girl to the prom. Art O. : " I about ? " Dot W. : " I HOME OWNED STORE ESTABLISHED 1898 Where you get Service and Highest Quality Merchandise AT LOWEST PRICES m feel like a nice, cool malted milk. How dunno.. What ' s a malted milk feel like? " The art of printing has advanced so rapidly in this country that we ' re turn- ing out just as good pre-war Scotch labels today as Scotland did before the war. PROMPT ft MlJySUW s|V PROMPT FREE fl]B AO il 5m£ SERVICE AND delivery Rrrr ' -M TOyU satisfaction Up-to-Date Grocery, Meat Market, Hardware EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF Richelieu, Gold Bar, Lexington XXXXX Flour AND Battle Creek Health Foods INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER MACHINERY 1 he JLaramie Grocery Co. " Where Quality Tells and Price Sells " Grocery Phone Market Phone Hardware Phone 2155 2158 2287 MONEY SPENT WITH HOME-OWNED STORES STAYS AT HOME 50 Four-wheel brakes have improved traffic conditions so much that a pedes- trian can now be picked up before the tenth car has run over him. He (on telephone) : " Hello, darling, would you like to have dinner with me tonight ? " She : " I ' d love to dear. " He: " Well, tell your mother I ' ll be over at seven. " That swell looking girl may be dead from her shoulders up, but she can bury her head in my arms any time she pleases. YAAINEandQMELTER Wn V 1 SUPPLY O COMPANY E. L. Garihan, Manager DENVER Denver, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah El Paso, Texas " That guy sure is conceited. " " Howzat. " " We were walking down the street the other day and a girl smiled at us, and the poor dub thought she was smiling at him ! " D. M. A. coming home late: " I just can ' t make this key fit the lock. " Other D. M. A. : " That isn ' t a key, it ' s a cigar. " First D. M. A.: " Gee, I must have smoked the key then. " Professor: " If the moon is two mil- lion miles away, how long will it take an aeroplane traveling at 100 miles an hour to reach it. " Modern Youth : " How much gaso- line did it start with. " " That girl over there shows distinc- tion in her clothes. " " You mean distinctly, don ' t you. " " What did prexy say after he refused that drink at home coming. " " No thanks, Gene. I ' ve got to have full control of my faculties at all times. " — Perm. State Froth. She: " Oh, go and commit suicide. HE: " That ' s the last thing I ' d do. : 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 APPOINTMEN T? H. SVENSON PHOTOGRAPHER OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER 51 Woodford Clothing Company HOME OF Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR WEARING APPAREL Wyoming ' s Largest Furniture . . . Store . . . has grown to this size through special efforts to have the best quality at the lowest possible price In addition to quality in merchandise we give you an expert interior deco- rator ' s service and advice at no addi- tional charge Percy Smith Mercantile Co. Corner i8th Street and Capital Avenue CHEYENNE, WYOMING " No, dearie, Prof. Hunton is not the dean of the School of Commerce. " " But they say Dean Hunton. " " Yes, D-E-A-N-E. " " That fellow ' s driving his car so care- fully that I think he must be a new- driver. ' " No, he just paid cash for the car. " — Michigan Gargoyle. " Myrtle has just become engaged to an Irishman. " " Oh, really? " " No, O ' Reilly. " Mose : " My love for you is burning me up. " Rose : " Don ' t be a fuel. " — College Life. " When I have some deep thinking to do, I light a cigarette. " " You don ' t spend very much for smokes, do you,. " " Thank you for the presents, autie. " " Oh, they were nothing to thank me for. " " That ' s what I thought, but mother told me to thank you all the same. " ' Do you ever hunt bear. " ' No, I always wear old clothes. 52 LOOK FOR THE RED CROWN PUMP IT WILL PAY YOU THE MIDWEST REFINING CO. WYOMING SALES DIVISION COMPLIMENTS OF BLACK LUMBER CO. CHEYENNE, WYOMING UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE BASEMENT MAIN HALL Fountain Pens Text Books Loose Leaf Note Books Stationery OUT OF TOWN ORDERS A SPECIALTY 53 LAND ' S EN T HE nights are very calm and still ; No human sound can ever fill Unmeasured space, i cannot keep from looking for The shadow edge of some small door Into another place. The door which leads to winding stairs And naked maidens saying prayers For those who come, And to a garden redolent With roses. Sleepy with the scent The crickets hum. There maidens only dress in smiles, For those who come a thousand miles Might pass them hy. And so they watch the petals blow And, whirling round the fountains, go To find the sky. Some night I ' ll wander through the door, Where rose leaves rustle on the floor And hide the wall. And off behind a marble chair I ' ll find you, looking very fair And slim and tall. At moonrise, then, I ' ll walk right through That door and find the part of you I knew before. And through it may be that I ' ll see The thing I ' d like to have you be, I ' ll want you more. The days are full of somber dreams, So real at times it almost seems That you ' re away. —Paul Scott. 54 4 y v «IW ' j " ' -, - ---.

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

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


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


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


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


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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