University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 272

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1933 volume:

, - f $■ d ex LIBRIS Tke U V0 1933 Sfu«=J©f fs of TUe Orvlversify of Wyoramg eRnesT a. goolp. 6cIItor SARL joHnson, Busirvsss rn2 rvG ger OTHING can typify collegiate activities more than the campus itself. College years are golden sunlight and shadow. Memories of the pleasant intricacies of student life at college will be brought before us all the more minutely if our student record is woven into a volume which, through its art work and desig ' n, spells life at the University in its every mood. If this Wyo has caught for all time, a flicker of the gold h patch of the shade, that was 1932-33, it has attained its objective. THSCAmPOS APminiSTRATion ACTlViTieS ATHLGTICS HomoR DGDlCATlOn Tc O those teachers of the old regime of the dude ranch and to Wyoming ' s modern dude ranch, seeking to teach those who would learn the ways of the New West, this Wyo is dedicated. ' ' i: Couitesj ol Vallcj lianch, photo b} Belden. Hurry, Isst the le wn sKouid snter irv To stiti tKis loveliness. — Sgg Ms r :;•,,;; ' vV,:( ' ; ' ■■:■ ' :■ ■ i . - ,u , , ' .,t ' :-.v. .?sr:; ' ; i;f.;pw;e.-; ;?€- - J ' nigKt, like 2 stre nge sweet irkterlude rrjc ntles tKe rkc ksdness between reG Iities. — Sgg Ms j», » . -tfri. • ,.•r ' r- ' 4 ' .-|rU -, J ouly s sk tKcyt wKsn you go, you never tKink of me Onless stre rvge music from some sor g sKg II stir your memory. — Sca fds A rose a»we k€ns J to tKe IlgS-t TKsn snf p)S J irkto tKe sileut rvigKt. — ScaiMs ' )« ' , i Lifs grc sf s me tigKtly - - - JnGg p)eib!s of struggle irv Ker strong s rms. — Sgs !«Js mi i. ' h ' t Payirvt tKe sky witK tKe brusK of rkigKt Stif f Ie J witK st rs c rvcl ps ]e moorvIigKt. Like fr2 gra nt t ree ms, you must not know TKe fa ta l ligKt of c y - - - J long for tKe greying pa llor of tKe dusk ' s fre il fingsr tijss TKc t f e int 3 misty, grotesque forms of pKc ntom ferry-sKips. - — ScaiMs • A- r IM MBMORIAM Dr. June E. Downey Jacob M. Schwoob J. Cecil Jones apminisTRATion 1 Facility Administration ' - " ' ■ t " ' - ' - ' ARTHUR GRISWOLD CRANE, Ph.D. President of the University of Wyoming The President ' s Message Office of the President, February 4, 1933. Human institutions make progress in waves or cycles. Emphasis changes from period to period, from era to era. Recent years inckide the latter portion of what is known as the post-war period, a remarkable period of growth, of ad- vancement, of social change, of hysteria, of degeneration, of collapse. Education of the right sort must be an essential factor in society ' s regeneration. As a basic, vital, social agency, education must and shall be preserved. We are now entered upon a critical time for educational institutions. Many vital problems force themselves upon the attention of America. So far no one has appeared with a completely satisfying explanation of the disaster, or with a treat- ment which will guarantee recovery or prevent recurrence. If and when these happy results are achieved one thing is certain, that dependence must he placed upon an educated citizenry trained to think, to understand the successes and mis- takes of the past and gifted with the intelligence that can project these painful lessons into a happier future. With these thoughts in mind I extend greetings to the staff of the 1933 Wvo, to the members of the junior class who sponsor the publication, and to the student body of the University of Wyoming whose activities for the school year just clos- ing are included in this book. All of you are making the finest preparation to meet the challenge of the immediate fu ture. You will constitute the educated citizenry of the future, and with you will rest the world ' s perplexing future problems. Good luck ! A. G. CRANE, President. Major B. C. Daly, Acting Registrar. The Registrar NE of the busiest offices on the campus is that of the Registrar. There the current records of students are started and kept up to date ; there the price- less records of those who have gone before are filed. All matters of admission to the University, evaluation of credits earned else- where, transcripts of credits earned, class absences, individual data of all kinds — historical and statistical — pertaining to students, are handled by the Registrar. He compiles the University Catalogue, certifies as to the eligibility of athletes to repre- sent the University, of students to join fraternities, and also keeps an eagle eye on the scholastic records of those who represent the University in other activities. Registration at the beginning of each quarter comes under his purview, and he acts as secretary to the Committee of Deans and Registrar, which handles the multitudinous academic petitions submitted by students. During the leave of absence of Registrar Ralph E. McWhinnie, the office has been very efficiently filled by Major B. C. Daly, Acting Registrar. r. T. Miller, Dean of College of Liberal Arts. The College of Liberal Arts THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS, the largest and oldest college on the campus of the University of Wyoming, offers opportunity for young men and women to gain some acquaintance with the culture and civilizations of the world, past and present ; to acquire the ahility to gain pleasure and inspiration from the literatures of our own and other languages ; to learn something of the spirit and method of modern science; to appreciate the efforts that are heing made to solve the social and economic prohlems that confront our modern civilization ; and in general to become a better citizen, broader in sympathy and culture, more able to interpret modern life in its manifold activities, more tolerant of the mistakes and shortcomings of his fellows, and more active and hopeful in his efforts to make the world a better place in which to live. It is the aim and belief of this College that this broader cultural training may be secured at the same time that young people are acquiring such technical knowl- edge and skill as will be useful in preparation for some special career of activity and useful productive endeavor. It is the hope of those charged with responsi])ility for the maintenance of this College that both these ideals, cultural and useful training, may be attained, and that they are not necessarily antagonistic or incompatible views of education, which, after all, is life. It invites young men and women to try the experiment under the best conditions which it can afford for this eft ' ort. s " " " " - ' ' g Page 31 John A. Hill, Dean of College of Agriculture. The College of Agriculture " TOW that the expansion in agricultural research and teaching has been halted ■ so that it is no longer easy to place large numbers of our graduates in the salaried positions serving agriculture, a number of faculty members in agricultural colleges are asking, " Can a young man afford to take four years of college train- ing before going onto a farm? " Present opinion is that the young man who expects to become a farmer or rancher and has the financial resources and mental capacity to get four years ' training in an agricultural college cannot afford to get along with less. To know the fundamental principles of chemistry, physics, biology, economics, so as to understand why things are best done in a certain way on the ranch, will bring returns not only in material goods, but more important, in spiritual satisfac- tions of rural life. The following by Henry Jackson Waters, journalist and one-time President of Kansas Agricultural College, is as true today as when he wrote it in 1909: " If the American farmer is to prove an exception to the history of the world and remain the independent, thinking, reading, progressive individual he has thus far been instead of becoming a peasant, as he has before in all history, it is neces- sary that he be given the broadest possible training. ... " Carl F. Aniolfl, Dean of College of Law. The Law School ' 11 ' HE LAW SCHOOL was founded in 1920, and since 1923 it has been on the ■ approved list of the American Bar Association, being one of the original 39 law schools in the United States given a class A rating by that Association. Since 1923, also, the Law School has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools. Membership in these Associations requires adherence to prescribed high standards in instruction, library, number and character of faculty, minimum period of resident study, etc. The indorsement of these Associations results in the full recognition of the law degree granted at Wyoming or courses taken there, at almost every institution in the United States, providing only that the transferring student has had the college training required for admission at those institutions. Another important advantage coming from recognition by these Associations is that the Wyoming degree is assured of recognition by bar examiners of other states. In addition to the work for the professional degree, the Law School offers combinations of law courses with other departments and colleges in the University. Such combinations are made in consultation with the Dean of the Law School and the head of the department primarily concerned, to meet the individual objective of each student. They may be made to furnish the basis for entrance into many varied types of business, into the consular and civil service, etc. Robert L. Rlioads, Dean of College of Engineering The College of Engineering " CNGINEERING was provided for in the original bill creating the University, ' - and actual instruction was first offered in mechanical engineering in 1891. The College has expanded until the curriculum now offers civil, electrical, mining, mechanical, and chemical engineering. While there is a distinct effort made to fit engineers for service in Wyoming, fundamentals are stressed rather than specialities. Some time is also made available in the different courses to secure by electives a greater breadth of training than that given by the former requirements. It is ex- pected that engineering students will be helped to become leaders in the civic activi- ties of their several communities by the indirect influence of these liberal studies and that their rigid training in basic engineering will at the same time provide them with the foundation for successful engineering careers. In personnel the Engineering College staff is made up of men who have been successful in commercial engineering practice as well as in academic lines, and, as a result, the crops of engineering instructors have both a practical background of experience to bring to their teaching and an excellent record of team work built on years of service together. This combination, together with a strong group of en- gineering curricula and a fine spirit of student co-operation, is used to give such instruction as will permit Wyoming graduates to compete successfully on the job with graduates of any other engineering college in the country. Charles R. Maxwell, Dean of College of Education. The College of Education nPHE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION of the University of Wyoming has a re- • sponsibility greater than that of similar colleges in other state universities, as it must train teachers for all types of positions in the public school system of the state. In other states, in which there are normal schools and teachers colleges, the College of Education of the state university usually confines its efforts to the train- ing of persons who are classified as senior-college or graduate students. The Col- lege of Education of the University of Wyoming, therefore, has in one institution all the functions that are assumed by colleges of education, normal schools, and teachers colleges in other states. The enrollment of the College of Education in the last ten years has increased nearly 400 per cent, although the total enrollment does not represent the entire number of students in the University who are preparing for teaching, as a con- siderable number of students in the other colleges pursue courses in education. There is offered an excellent program of graduate work for superintendents and principals. At the present time a large percentage of the teachers and school admin- istrators in the state are either graduates of the University of Wyoming or are pursuing advancd work in the summer session. Major B. C. Daly, Dean of Men. The Dean of Men ' H ' HE DEAN OF MEN is primarily concerned with the welfare of the men - students. His particular interests ir clude their adjustments to the University environment, scholarship, living conditions, morale and their maintenance of cor- rect personal standards. In the new offices provided for him in room 104, in the Main building, the Dean is available for several hours each day to students who desire counsel or information — or a friendly chat with one who feels a genuine interest in their per- sonal problems. The beginning of the school year saw the inauguration of a new system of praeceptors as an aid to the Dean in his work, these proctors being representatives of the Dean at the Men ' s Residence Hall and at the different fraternities. E. Liiella Galliver, Dean of Women. The Dean of Women ' NE of the most interesting divisions of the Dean of Women ' s work is that of directing student activities, and through them the forming of a unified spirit which may contribute at the time and in after years to the college spirit. It is her task to give a sound and fine tone to the social life of the campus, which must be done with tact and cooperation. In such a task she is greatly assisted by a number of experienced women, known to the Dean of Women as her stafif. This staff includes Mrs. L. P. Gage, Director of Hoyt Hall, who has become a real part of the life of the campus ; Miss Eloise Murray, Director of Merica Hall, who comes to the campus from New Mexico ; and Miss Elizabeth Went- worth, Assistant Director of Hoyt Hall. The Dean is aided in the Pan-Hellenic group by Mrs. Cora Nicholson, Mrs. Lucy Green, Mrs. J. S. Day, Mrs. Harriet Westby, Miss Greta Neubauer, and Mrs. Elizabeth Maltby. John A. Guthrie, M. A. Thrasher, Paul R. Greever, Wallace C Bond, Fay E. Smith, N. Dwight Morgan. Harriet T. Grieve, C. H. Friday, Gov. Leslie A. Miller, Arthur (Iriswold Crane, Mabelle G. Oviatt. The Board of Trustees ABOARD of nine trustees, acting with the Governor, the President of the University, and the State Superintendent of PubHc Instruction, makes up the governing body of the University of Wyoming. During the past year, neces- sity has forced the Board to resort to drastic measures in the balancing of the budget and yet maintaining the University upon the sound basis upon which it has been estabhshed. Notwithstanding things as they are, the student body is inesti- mably grateful and places the whole of its confidence in the guiding powers of these fine men and women. Mrs. Katharine A. Morton, who is State Superintendent of Public Instruc- tion ; Governor Leslie A. Miller, and President A. G. Crane of the University, are the ex officio members of the board ; Fay E. Smith is the secretary. Members of the Board of Trustees are: Mrs. Harriet T. Grieve, Wallace C. Bond, Mrs. Mabelle G. Oviatt, Mrs. Mary Scott Embree, N. Dwight Morgan, Paul R. Greever, John A. Guthrie, C. H. Friday, and M. A. Thrasher. Student Administration A. S. U. W. Committee Eric Lindahl President Patrick J. Quealy Vice President Norma Sureson Secretary Esther Downer Delegate-atLarge George Brockway Delegate-at-Large Bob White Editor of Branding Iron Eldon Brummett Business Manager of The Branding Iron Dr. a. F. Vass Faculty Member Dean Robert L. Rhoads. .faculty Member Dr. S. H. Knight University Representative Elton Davis Graduate Manager Eric Lindahl President of A. S. U. W. THE UNIVERSITY OE WYOMING is one of the few schools in the United States at which student government is successfully carried on. The A. S. U. W. Committee is the link between the administrative forces of the University and the student body, serving in a highly democratic sense. The responsibility of the financing and publishing of the student paper, " The Branding Iron, " is one of the most important functions of the committee. Under the jurisdiction of the com- mittee, also comes the task of providing the ways and means for athletics, the granting of awards, and the management of the affairs of the student body in general. The committee is elected during the spring quarter of the year, at which time other bodies, including the Student Loan Board, are also elected. No other single body on the campus of the varsity wields so much power. Knight, Rhoads, Brummett, Vass. Jacobucci, Sureson, Quealy, Downer, Brockway. Page 40 ' v ' vk ' .SV ' ' ' ' The A. W. S. Board Ada Blirke President Louise Scott J icc President Irma Johnson Secretary Dorothy Porter Treasurer Ada Burke President of A. IV. S. THE A. W. S. BOARD has developed from the Women ' s League, organized in 192 1, into its present condition as a member of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. Regulation of all matters concerning its members, not com- ing under the jurisdiction of the A. S. U. W. or the Administration, is the ch ef function of this body. The Board has become one of the outstanding bodies on the campus due to its active interest and stimulation of unity between the women stu- dents. Its program of Vocational Guidance has attracted a great deal of attention and has been a source of valual le information to the members of the organization. The activities of the A. W. S. include the Co-ed Ball, during the fall quarter ; the costimie dance, in the winter, and ending with the formal dance given in the spring. Chandler, M. S. Hamilton, IJeeit, Pearson, Heisler. M. E. Hamilton, Sa ' vyer, Miller, Soper. Abrahamson, .Johnson, Scott, Porter, Bunting. Page 41 Mann, Dr. Vass, Hiuiiinii ' tt, Hahreiiburg. Dowler, Bash. Millett, Fiero, Burley, Scott, Cottrell. The Interfraternity Council THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL fosters closer cooperation between the fraternities and makes for a harmonious group of the social fraternities. Fraternity policies with regard to rushing, pledging, intramural activities, and the awarding of the scholarship cup, are the established tasks of the Council. The faculty adviser, who has formerly been a fraternity man, and two members of each fraternity, make up the body of the group. The Interfraternity Ball, given each year, marks the completion of the social year of the campus. Dr. a. F. Vass.. . . Lawrence Burley . President . Secretary Alpha Tau Omega Frank Mann Ralph Cottrell Kappa Sigma Ray Emery Noel Bahrenburg Sigma Chi Ralph Rand Kenneth Fiero Delta Mu Alpha Eldon Brummett Elmer Scott Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lloyd Dowler Howard Bash Sigma Nu Lawrence Burley George Millett Musselman, Burbank, Bell, Mayer. Hurley, Scott, Sureson, Proctor. Beck, Sievers, Abrahamsoii, Hamilton. The Pan-Hellenic Council ID EPRESENTATIVES of the six women ' s fraternities make up the Pan-Hel- ■ lenic Council, with the aid of the faculty adviser. The rules governing activi- ties between the groups are presented by the council and difficulties are disposed of. The Council endeavors to insure good will and friendlier feeling between the mem- bers of the different organizations, and, with this in view, has its annual Pan- Hellenic Ball, generally, during the winter quarter. Irma SiiiVURS President Doris Abrahamson Secretary Dr. Clara F. McIntyrE Faeulty Aclviser Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Delta Pi Omega Bessie Bell Kathryn Musselman Rella Proctor Norma Sureson Irma Sievers Catherine Mayer Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Louise Scott Doris Abrahamson Glyda Mae Burbank Margaret S. Hamilton Carol Beck Gertrude Burley Page 43 isss sssss: Travellers Once a year from all the countryside We come together to sing the Messiah. We gaze curiously at one another, We are great travellers — we go far Though we stay thriftily at home, — For what are the journeys through space. The circling of a globe, The climbing of high oceans, To the sheer ascents and descents of Time, — To the trail from Life-Beyond To Beyond-Life, — The longest road in the world And the shortest. There are hints in some faces of glamorous horizons, Surprise at creative raptures. There are vacancies in some faces, — One can dive into the sea for vanished treasure But one cannot go back to hunt For what is lost in Time — Many have walked through the hall of mirrors, Seen golden hair turn ashen, Watched a ruthless sculptor Make them the subject of cruel experiment, Hollowing out caverns in rounded cheeks, Clipping flesh to the bone, Withering breasts and loins Seeking a new Beauty, Failing triumphantly, — to begin again On another and another and another — What Louvre contains such masterpieces as these ? Some have vanished from the yearly assemblage. They have made the longest journey of all Without taking one step. They close their eyes and tell us — nothing. — June E. Dozvney. Page 44 Vi CLASSeS eniors Page 47 James Anderson, Pine Bluffs Bn ' gincering Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E. ; Business Manager Wyo, ' 32. Betty E. Bickee, Laramie Liberal Arts Haroed BrEtz, Midwest Engineering John Brock, Buffalo Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. Eedon BrummEtt, Chugwat r Liberal Arts Delta Mu Alpha; Business Manager Branding Iron; Iron Skull; Adv. R. O. T. C; Track, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Upsi- lon L ' hi Sigma. Ada Burke, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Iron Skull; W. A. A.; Big Sisters; A. W. S. President; Spurs; Cap and Gown; Rifle Team; Student Loan Board. Lois CaetlEy, Larchwood, Iowa Education W. A. A.; Branding Iron, ' 28, ' 29 Chorus; A. W. S.; Education Club Newman Club; Mask and Sandal Varsity Villagers. Harry Cashman, Rawlins Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Margaret Chris man. Green River Education Theta Alpha Phi; W. A. A. President; Kappa Delta Pi; Blue Pencil; Brand- ing Iron; A. W. S. ; Education Club President; La Charla; Episcopal Club; Mask and Sandal; History Club; Spur and Snaffle. Dan Corrigan, Sunrise Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Setsan Doyle, Laramie Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; S. A. I. Dorothy Dearmin, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. A. H. DiLWN, Sheridan Liberal Arts Debate Squad; National President Phi Tau Theta, ' 33. Ruth E. Early, Sheridan Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta ; S. A. I. ; Orchestra: Psi Chi. Richard H. Ehrich, Schuby, Germany Agriculture Sigma Lambda; Ag Club. John V. FerrEro, Rock Springs Engineering A. S. C E. Engineering Society. Everett Gardner, Rawlins Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; Pre-Medic Club. Ralph Gilpin, Rock Springs Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Pre-Medic Club. Careen A Harris, Kemmerer Education Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A. Mae Hecht, Powell Liberal Arts Education Club; La Charla. Betty Hicks, Torrington Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Evelyn Hill, Cheyenne Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; S. A. L William C. Holland, Buffalo Lanv Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Rho; Iron Skull; Blue Pencil; Wyo Editor, ' 30; Potter Law Club; Varsity Debate. Betty Hortsman, Casper Liberal Arts S. A. L; Iron Skull. George Ide Redlands, Calif. Liberal Arts Wyo Staff, ' 33; Branding- Imn. Marion IsbErc, Laramie Libera! Arts Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Varsity Debate; Branding Iron; Mask and Sandal; Episcopal Club. Mary Tena Jacobson, Kearney, Nebr. Education Varsity Villagers; A. W. S. John Johnson, Lovell Comuicrce Kappa Sigma; Wranglers; Upsilon Chi Sigma. Uno Korhonen, Superior Education Phi Epsilon Kappa; President Education Club. Dorothy M. KrugEr, Aladdin Agriculture Eric Lindahe, Morrill, Nebr. Graduate Engineering Sigma Tau; A. S. U. W. ; President Engineering Society. Isabella Mannewal, Cheyenne Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Education Club; Spurs; German Club. Jack MarklEy, Laramie Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega. John R. McNulty, Rawlins Law Kappa Sigma; Theta Alpha Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Adv. R. O. T. C. ; Potter Law Club; Iron Skull; Good Will Tour, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Virginia Milns, Ogden, Utah Education Mary Moeckly, Burns Liberal Arts Theta Alpha Phi; Chi Psi Frank Motoh, Kemmerer Engineering Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau President; Engineering Society; Mining and Metallurgical Society. Joe Neely, Lovell Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Adv. R. O. T. C. Leota Nichoes, Gillette Agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club President. Albert PeeeEGRini, Superior Education Phi Epsilon Kappa ; Frosh Football ; Intramural Basketliall and Baseball. C. W. Pickett, Laramie Engineering Sigma Tau; A. I. M. E. ; Engineering- Society. Wayne Poindexter, Dix, Nebr. Co)nmerce Delta Mu Alpha; Adv. R. O. T. C; Upsilon Chi Sigma. Patrick QuEaly, Kemmerer Liberal Arts Sfgma Nu; Theta Alpha Phi Presi- dent; A. S. U. W. Vice-President; Good Will Tour, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Della QueelE, Lewellen, Nebr. Libera! Arts Frances Riddeee, Fort Collins, Colo. Education Kappa Delta; Education Club. Grace M. Reid, Evanston Liberal Arts W. A. a.; Spurs. Victor Rizzi, Kemmerer Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Iron Skull; Theta Alpha Phi. Reed Rollins, Lyman Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Wyo Staff, ' 32; Bocaccio; Nelsonian Botanical Club. Ki NNETH RuGG, Wheatland Education Sigma Nu; Iron Skull; W. Club; Varsity Basketball ; Track. Glenn Sandell, Riverton Bngineering Sigma Alpha Bpsilon; Sigma Tau; Engineering Society; Mining and Metallurgical Society. Irma SiEvERS, Laramie Education Kappa Delta, Pan-Hellenic Council President. Hellene Slacik, Sheridan Education Pi Beta Phi; Theta Alpha Phi; W. A. A.; Education Club; Alpha Zeta Phi; Le Cercle Francais; Mask and Sandal. MarjoriE Smith, Jackson Education Education Club. Donald Snyder, Cody Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Gymnastics. Paul Stouffer, Laramie Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. Norma SurEson, Laramie Education Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Pan-Hellenic; Wyo Staff, ' 32; Brand- ing Iron; Education Club; Spurs; Cap and Gown; A. S. U. W. ; Com- merce; Phi Gamma Nu. Margaret Sutherland, Ten Sleep Education Education Club. Gordon Tate, Chugwater Agriculture Phi Tau Theta; Branding Iron; Ag Club; Varsity Debate; Sigma Lambda. Margaret Thomas, Laramie Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Quill Club; Iron Skull; Big Sisters; Spurs; Alpha Zeta Pi. Paris E. WinningEr, Cody- Co wtm rct? Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Big Sisters; Spurs; Phi Gamma Nu. Juniors 5TVl.t i, .tv .. ,g- Doris Abrahamson, Red Lodge, Mont. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Iron Skull; W. A. A. ; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Secretary-TTeasurer ; Women ' s Debate; A. W. S.; Spurs; Home Economics Club; Vocational Guidance Chairman. Leo Arnoldi, Jr., Superior Bducation Alpha Tau Omega; Education Club; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Carol Beck, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Helen Biggane, Kemmerer Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Edward BileE, Lander Commerce Delta Mu Alpha; Varsity Rifle Team; Wranglers. George Brockway, Douglas Commerce Sigma Chi; A. S. U. W. Committee; Phi Epsilon Kappa ; Scabbard and Blade; Upsilon Chi Sigma; Chairman Junior Prom ; Cadet Ball Committee. Nina Buchmaster, Midwest Agriculture Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club. Mary Bunting, Cowley Agriculture Home Economics Club; Ag Club. Owen Bunting, Cowley Agriculture Treasurer of Ag Club; President of 4-H Club. Ann Chandler, Cheyenne Education Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; A. W. S.; Mask and Sandal. Earl Connor, Casper Law Potter Law Club. Mary ConwEll, Laramie Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. s kS ' ., ■ ■ ■ - ■ - - ' v g Dorothy Coolican, Laramie Education Kappa Delta. Ralph Cottreli,. Worland Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega; Wrestling; W. Club. Florence Duncan, Atascadero, Calif. Liberal Arts Brantlino- Iron. OrvillE Duncan, Laramie Education A.lvtinred R. 0. T. C. Grace Edmonds, Cody Commerce Varsity Debate; Branding Iron; A. W. S.; Iron Skull; Spurs; Phi Gamma Delta; Women ' s Rifle Team. Marcella Fair, Laramie Education Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Alpha Phi; Quill Club; Iron Skull; Blue Pencil; Women ' s Debate; Spurs. Guy Franck, Superior Education Sigma Nu, Phi Epsilon Kappa; Education Club. David Gillespie, Dixon Liberal Arts Advanced R. O. T. C. Ernest Gould. Cody Liberal Arts Delta Mu Alpha; Theta Alpha Phi; Iron Skull; Wyo Editor; Pre-Medical Club; President Theta Nu. Margaret Hamilton, Fort Collins, Colo. Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; A. W. S. ; E 1- ucation Club; Senior C lass Secretary. Ethan Harmon, Laramie Eug{)iecriifg Delta Mu Alpha; Varsity Boxing and Wrestling; Branding iron; Band. Alice Harris, Kemmerer Education Alpha Chi Omega; Iron Skull; W. A. A; A. W. S. ; Spurs; Lambda Gamma Delta. j:i. ' . vt vv ' - ' - ' ' v MarjoriE HeislEr, Sheridan Education Pi Omega; A. W. S.; Education Club; Spurs; Phi Gamma u. Howard Jensen, Byron Cammerce Kappa Sigma; Upsilon Chi Sigma. Earl Johnson, Douglas Coninicrce Business Manager Wyo; Phi Tau Theta; Student Loan C ' tommittee; Junior Prom Committee. Ruth Johnson, Lusk Agriculture Margaret Kane, Sheridan Liberal Arts Chorus; Education Club; Spurs; Mask and Sandal. Jane Kenly, Canon City, Colo. Education Pi Beta Phi. Phil Konkel, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Branding Iron. Margaret Lissolo, Buffalo Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. ; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; Irrational Club; Mask and Sandal. Helen Ma honey, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Meguerditch Margossian, Cairo, Egypt Bnginecrin-g Sigma Tau; A. S. E. E.; Engineering Society. Enrique Martinez, Peru Engineering a. s. e. e. Marian McAllister, Laramie Education Pi Beta Phi; Treasurer Theta Alpha Phi; Iron Skull; Vice-President W. A. A.; Blue Pencil; Wyo; Branding Iron ; Spurs. J ' S. ' JJwVV.VOi i-i ' HklEN McCormick, Cheyenne Education Kappa Delta; Iron Skull; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron; W. A. A.; Big- Sisters; Women ' s Debate; Wyo; Branding- L ' on; Education Club; Phi Gamma Nu. HEREIN Mii,i.ZR, Powell Agriculture W. A. A. ; Home Economics Club. Erwin Morlan, Gunnison, Colo. Bngineerin-g Delta Mu Alpha; A. S. M. E. Charles Noah, Laramie Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Jean OttesEn, Basin Education Varsity Villagers. Ruth Perkins, Laramie Education A ' mEEIA PETEkson, Laramie Education Math Club; Phi Gamma Nu. Maurine Rich, Afton Agriculture Neie RockafiELd, Cheyenne Engineerin ' g Alpha Sigma Phi ; Irrational Club. Conrad Rohrer, Douglas Agriculture Ag Club. WiLEIAM ScHNURR, Harrison, Nebr. Agriculture kg Club; Sigma Lambda; Band; Intrannn-al Sports; Phi Tau Theta. Edgar Scofield, Diamondville Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Branding Iron; Advanced R. O. T. C. ' ■ ' ■ " SSS S ' - ' ' Harry StapcES, Cheyenne Libera! Arts Kappa Sigma; Junior Class President. Errol WagnEr, Midwest Enginccnn- WiELiscENE Waisner, Sheridan Education Pi Omega. Frances Ward, Newcastle Education Tom Ward, Newcastle Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. John Whiting, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Advanced R. O. T. C. Vern Wolfley, Etna Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega; President Ag Club; 4-H Club. Charles Wolz, Byron Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. Page TjS omores Page 59 S . ' ' ' VV ' »,V-V l ». ' v J g i Jean L. Adams, Sheridan Education Alpha Chi Omega ; Education. Helen Coelis, McGill, Nev. Education Pi Omega; Big Sisters; Spurs. James Chrisman, Green River Enginecriwg Irrational Club; Men ' s Rifle Team. BERnicE C. Davis, Sheridan Agriculture Pi Omega; Spurs; Home Economics Club. Agnes Dixon, Rock River Liberal Arts Branding Iron; La Charla; Le Cercle Francais; Gemian Club; Kappa Phi. A. A. Dona, Rock Springs Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Frosh Football. MiEToN J. Evans, Lyman Liberal Arts Ir on Skull. Ruth Graham, Laramie Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs; German Club. Sally Hen nick, Pinedale Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A.; Big .Sisters; Spurs; Mask and Sandal. Phil Hurwitz, Laramie Liberal Arts SigTna Chi; Iron Skull; Men ' s Debate; Branding Iron ; Mask Band. and Sandal; Bernard Lewis, Afton Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. George Linn, Robertson Liberal Arts Branding Iron; Men ' s Debate; University Theatre. Beatrice Mann, Elgin, 111. Liberal Arts James Mason, Ft. Collins, Colo. Liberal Arts Branding Iron; Mask and Sandal. Ruth Mason, Kemmerer Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Iron SUuIl. Catherine Mayer, Greybull Education Pi Omega; Spurs; Iron Skull. GuDRUN McAllister, Laramie Education W. a. a.; Varsity Villagers. Elizabeth Milne, Wheatland Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Iron Skull; Spurs. Lucille Moncur, Worland Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Iron Skull; I5ig Sisters; Spurs; Phi Gamma Nu. Raymond Nace, Los Angeles, Calif. Liberal Arts l!Uie Pencil; Wyo Assistant Editor; Branding Iron. Elaine Neville, Byron Education Education Club. Rella Proctor, Afton Education I ' i Omega; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Conn, il; Big Sisters; Education Club; Sophomore Class Treasurer. Eleanor Shumaker, Casper Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. LoMA Shoemaker, Tie Siding Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega ; Spurs. Page 61 Madolin ShorEy, Casper Liberal Arts Briiiidiiig- Iron; Chorus; Episcopal Club; Women ' s Debate; Varsity Villagers. Florence Louise Smale, Sheridan Education Alpha Chi Oniega; W. A. A.; Education Club. Lottie Svenson, Laramie Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Iron Skull; W. A. A. Spurs; German Club. Harold Ulrich, Sheridan Bngineerin ' g A. S. C. E. Louise Wads worth, Denver, Colo. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Theta Alpha Phi. Edna Watt, Moorcroft Education Thelma Webb, Ely, Nev. Education Pi Omega; Iron Skull; W. A. A.; Spurs; Orchestra. Florence Ann Williams, Laramie Liberal Arts Women ' s Debate; Branding Iron; Episcopal Club. LoRETTA Winchester, Ft. Washakie Agriculture Home Economics Club; Kappa Phi. Jack Woodford, Laramie Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Theta Alpha Phi; Quill Club; Iron Skull; Cheer Leader. Page 62 Freslimen r u v ' .v ' ' - Raymond Allen, Cody Engine erin-g Sigrma Nu. Nancy Arnott, Farson Commerce Delta .Delta Delta. Jessie Baker, Moorcroft Education WendEL Bellis, Wheatland Liberal Arts Potter Law Club; R. 0. T. C. Dean Binning, Pinedale Engineeriu ' g Anna Marie Bugas, Wamsutter Education Georgia Coleis, McGill, Nev. Education Pi Omega. Cloyd a. Conner, Columbine Liberal Arts Delta Mu Alpha; Quill Club; Frosh Football. Isabel Dolan, Pine Bluffs Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Debate; Branding Iron; Home Economics Club. Katherine EvErist, Laramie Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Branding Iron; Ritie Team. Robert Ferguson, Wheatland Agriculture Sigma Chi. Kathryn Fortuna, Rock Springs Education Harry Frederick, Torrington Liberal Arts Florence Gates, Superior Education Franklin Gates, Superior Engineerin-g Alpha Tail Omega. Kathleen Ann Gould, Laramie Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A. Ralph Hampton, Elgin, 111. Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. J Helen Hartney, Rock Springs Education Delta Delta Delta. Rhak Marie HegEwald, Laramie Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Branding Iron. Marie HockER, Kemmerer Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Lois Horsch, Casper Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Jack IsbErg, Laramie Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; (lernian Club. Albert Kind, Casper Liberal Arts Delta Mu Alpha. AvARD Lindeord, Aftou Liberal Arts Wrestling. Margaret Lynn, Torrington Agriculture Pi Beta Phi; Home Economics Club. Eleanor Macfie, Lander Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; German Club; Irrational Club. Richard E. Markley, Kimball, Nebr. Liberal Arts Chorus; Band; German Club. Josephine Mayes, Worland Liberal Arts Baird McClellan, Worland Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Elizabeth Miller, Webster City, Iowa Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; A. W. S. Betty Nimmo, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Faye Osborn, Pine Bluffs Agriculture Alpha Chi Omesa; Women ' s Debate; Home Economics Club. Gus Pandalis, Rock Springs Education Ray Parker, Elizabeth, N. J. Liberal Arts Delta Mu Alpha; Mask and Sandal; Episcopal Club. Virginia Pratt, Frontier Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Jerrold ReEd, LIpton Liberal Arts Marian Reid, Creston, Iowa Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bob RuEgsEgger, Casper Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Chorus; Biiiid. Ladd G. ShorEy, Casper Liberal Arts Chorus; Episcopal Club; " The Ivory Door. " Andrew Silva, Rock Springs Liberal Arts R. 0. T. c. Stanley SimmEe, Long Beach, Calif. Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. Eeizabeth J. WiNNiNGER, Cody Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Ger- man Club; Irrational Club. Ruth Spricgs, Lander Education Orchestra; Irrational Club. Dorothy SurEson, Laramie Education Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Brand- ing Iron; Education Club. Beth Tanner, Big Piney Education Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Education Club. WlIXIAM Trevethick, Esterbrook Liberal Arts Leonard Leroy Wieliams, Cheyenne Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. g llV M. ' k-g? Page 67 Western Moods I ' ve known despair and the loneliness Of your desolate wind-swept plains ; — Heard the cry of their dust-parched lips For the coming of summer ' s rains; The mountains rise to splendid heights, Gay in their winter ' s dress Of softly sifting earth-bound snow Flaunting its loveliness ; Night and the stars on the pine-clad slopes And the songs the autumn wind sings Plaintively lulling the stranger ' s fear Of the cry of earth-born things. — Scalds. i Page 68 mt m ' M acTiDiTjes C ' ourtesv Northern Pacific Railwav. eauty Contest ueen of the Wy ' 11 ' HE WYO presents as the beauty queens for 1932-33. Miss • Georgia Collis, a Freshman. Miss ColHs is affihated with Pi Omega and is from McGill, Nevada. Miss Kathleen Gould, an Alpha Chi Omega, from Laramie, was chosen second by Mr. A. 11. Croonquist, noted illustrator and artist, who judged the con- test. For her exquisite and silent charm, Miss Margaret Thomas, also of Laramie and a member of Pi Beta Phi, was chosen as the third most beautiful co-ed at the University of Wyoming. I he Queen of the Wyo, determined by vote of the student body, is Miss Ruth Mason, who is a member of Alpha Chi Omega. Miss Mason is a resident of Kemmerer. The second choice of the students is Miss Margaret Thomas, whom we have presented be- fore. Miss Helen Nelson of Wheatland and a member of Delta Delta Delta is the third selection. Beauty and Popularity rniss eorglai CoHls niiss Ka fKleerw 5oxjM rniss rna rge ref TKorae s (Diss RufK rne sof% rniss rna(rg3 ref TKoraa s rniss Helef Delsorw How soft the lights of evening He Upon the shadowy hills, Afar the purple wing of night Folds gently round and stills. To silence all the twilight sounds, The flutterings of the nest, The rustling of the little leaves, The wind songs of unrest. The hyacinthine golden shades Amass in starry maze. Athwart the opalescent gleam The college stands ablaze. And closer round it folds the hills And softer grows the light. The stars rise o ' er it one by one. Our college home, " Good Night. " ' — Jn)ic B. Dozi ' ucx. ' -. " .. i , 1 1 r :n ' . ' I — j., ' Everything from Homecoming io intramural ivrcstling! Men on Jiorses, men on " kid ' s " zcagojis; houses appropriately decor- ated for the occasion, all aided in making a very successful Home- coming, especially zvith the linnning of the big game. And then some other ei-ents of the year: The D. M. A. display at the Phi Delta Theta convention, and a nezv interior of the Sigma Alpha Bpsilon mansion. (At any rate it is written and advertised as such.) The Kappa house decoration made a true forecast as to the probable situation at the end of the game — m ' ell it all helped. And the intramural sports, once again old arguments came to light, but the dashes ivere decided zvithout a knockout. UPHB? vi h%mm ' ZiJ ' .- ■ ? Cii ' AfcAiil Military camp ahmys attracts a great deal of attention. It should zvhen Wyoining proiides such " big, strong, merit, " as some of these pictures would lead you to beliezr. There is work, there is zvork, there is. And to hear the boys tell it, you might think that there zvas souiezvhat more than the normal individual could manage to carry out. To the left is zvork. at least the pictures shozv a fine bit of posing, and to the right there is a slip-up — the soldiers zvere caught resting. But the Wyoming contingent assures the editor that there zvere rione of them sleeping, and that Wyoming zms alzvays the " up and coming outfit. " At any rate, Wyoming ' s record zcould tend to proz ' c it and zve once again salute the R.O.T.C. unit of the University of Wyoming. ■ " Siii " • ' .. ' ' .«X : • ii ' ' tipf ' .,v«- j tHkf jir 1 r ' ■ ii M SOCIETY STi,mmm.-, . ' g Page 89 ssss ssssssss: Presentation of Miss Beinice Barker as Queen of the Junior Prom. The Junior Prom T HE JUNIOR PROM, honoring the Senior Class, proved to be the most suc- cessful affair of the formal season. With a wave of his wand, Cupid transformed the " half acre " ' into a delightful spot of his own ; metallic hearts and red and white streamers fastened the cover of the valentine box and demure co-eds arrayed in the latest of modes and colors were the gay, happy valentines within. Refreshments were cleverly served through the hearts in a deck of cards at one end of the hall. Two pages ceremoniously heralded the approach of the queen, as she stepped through the Queen of Hearts and was surrounded by her handmaidens. Miss Ber- nice Barker was the one toward whom all eyes turned. Mr. Harry Staples, presi- dent of the Junior Class and Miss Ardath Roper led the grand march, followed by the queen and her escort. At the stroke of one, Dan Cupid locked his box, leaving behind the echoing strains of Leonard Helzer ' s orchestra, and memories of an exotic evening. Page 90 gSSSUS US ' . S.VJ I rfseiitation of the Battalion aiiJ Company Sponsors at the Cadet BaJl. Cadet Ball IV yriLlTARY decorations in the form of a red and l)lue ceiling, stationed machine • -™- ' - gvms and company insignia, made the gymnasium a delightful setting for the annual Cadet Ball, March 3rd. The grand march came to a colorful close as Cadets and their ladies passed be- neath the arch of crossed sabers which were held by the battalion officers. Entertainment provided during the intermission was a trick manual of arms presentation. The announcement of battalion and company sponsors was the high light of the evening. Miss Pauline Garner was saluted as battalion sponsor ; Miss Mary Conwell was chosen as sponsor of the R. O. T. C. Band ; Miss Ruth Mason, Company A ' s lady ; Miss Sally Hennick, the inspiration for Company B ; Miss Florence Gates, sponsor for Company C, and Miss Clara Tatting was the choice of Company D. Page 91 ft- , C " .S ' tltL |H ! ■ - ■ ) ■ ' 9Mi3 r!y ' Ifl vt ' lH K, H wt • JfJ f - ■■!■ 1 1 - If |i Sti iS|- ■■ ' ' J — V| One of the Popular A. S. U. W. Dances. A. W. S. Ball | 0-EDS of the campus entertained the evening of April 7 with their annual formal ball in honor of their newly elected officers. Banks of pine trees and reflected colored lights formed the simple, but effective, decorations at the Univer- sity gymnasium. X The eagerly awaited moment arrived when Miss Ada Burke, retiring president of the organization, announced the new regime. Miss Mary Bunting was presented as president, Miss Irma Johnson, as vice president ; Miss Lois Sawyer, the secre- tary, and Miss Estelle Soper, treasurer. Louis Duhig and his orchestra furnished the music for the delightful occasion. The Inkslinger ' s Ball. Pan-Hellenic Ball T HE Maidens of Helen and their invited guests, opened the spring formal sea- son with their annual ball at Gray ' s Gables, March 24. The couples danced to the strains of Leonard Helzer ' s orchestra, beneath the lighted pins of the six sororities organized on the campus. Between dances, in order of their installation on the campus, the girls of Pi Beta Phi. Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Chi Omega, and Pi Omega, gathered and sang beneath their gleaming insignia. The success of the afifair was due to Miss Irma Sievers, president of Pan- Hellenic, and Miss Doris Abrahamson. secretary-treasurer. Page 93 Miss Betty Hoitsman as the Queen of the Engineers of the South Seas. Engineers ' Ball o NE of the most unique dances of the pre-Christmas season was the Engineers ' Annual Ball. The atmosphere of the south seas held sway and the tropics were evident in the palms, grass huts, animals, and scenic efifects. As a contribution to the luring atmosphere and another chapter in their traditional feud, the law school released a flock of fowls from the top of the gym as the strains of the grand march were be- ginning. Miss Betty Hortsman reigned as queen of the ball, and was attended by Miss Marion Isberg and Miss Dorothea Myer. Mr. Glen Sandell, president of the En- gineering Society, presented the queen and was her escort in the grand march. Refreshments were served from a caldron presided over by a missionary of the islands. Slide-rule programs were distinctive of the engineering school. FINE ARTS D.7. TiNF. E. Downey ' Her life e.reiiiplifics the highest apf reeiatioii of the tine arts. Dr. June E. Downey ir R. JUNE E. DOWNEY was born on June 13. 1875, in Laramie. Her father, ' Col. Stephen W. Downey was Wyoming ' s first territorial delegate to Congress. Dr. Downey thus belonged to Wyoming from the start, and though not the Univer- sity ' s oldest faculty member, was peculiarly an integral part of the state university. She was graduated from the University in 1895. Dr. Aven Nelson and Dean Justus F. Soule, members of the first faculty of the University, recall that she was an exceptionally brilliant and industrious undergraduate student. She received her M.A. and her Ph.D. degrees from the University of Chicago in 1898 and 1907 re- spectively, and began teaching English and philosophy at her Alma Mater in 1898. For the past thirty years articles, poems, and books have appeared from Dr. Downey ' s pen. More than sixty professional articles appeared in various psycholo- gical journals, and equally numerous were her popular articles, poems, and book reviews. In addition, seven books bear her name as author, the best known of which are her poems, Hcaz ' enly Dykes, her Plots ami Personalities, in collaboration with the late Dr. E. E. Slosson, her Kingdom of the Mind, and Creatizr Imagina- tion, a pioneer in the field of the psychology of literature. Her work in will-tem- perament testing is known far and wide, and her reputation as scientist won her a place among the hundred starred in Amcriean Men of Science, by vote of Ameri- can scientists. Dr. Downey belonged to numerous learned organizations, and since her death tributes have come in from many sources, evincing the high regard in which she was held in scientific circles. Despite her scientific honors and fame, however. Dr. Downey was best known and loved on the campus as a teacher. She was that rare person who combines the unflagging energy of the worker and the humane understanding of the teacher. Her classes were always alive and inspiring, and she gave herself unstintingly to her students and her colleagues. The intuitive gifts which appeared in her poetry ; and her work served her well in her contacts with the student body, and her memory will long be preserved in the affections of many graduates of the University of Wyoming. W. O. Clough. College Dramatics nPHE UNIVERSITY THEATER is one of the most important changes which • have come about on the University of Wyoming campus during the current year. Under the supervision of plans provided by Louis A. Mallory, the new di- rector of dramatics, the University Theater has become a reahty and from the past year ' s productions should prove to be one of the most important parts of stu- dent life The University Theater began its career with the stupendous production of " The Ivory Door, " by A. A. Milne, to be followed in the spring quarter by Shake- speare ' s " The Tempest. " Both productions featured beautiful costuming and superb acting. Actors and actresses had very little difficulty in finding a place for their efforts and the year, while not providing any particular new " sensations, " did prove the statements made heretofore about the acting of last year ' s " finds. " Miss Louise Wadsworth, Miss Marian McAllister, Miss Helene Slacik, and Miss Virginia True have shown real dramatic ability and have given several wonderful performances. Jack Woodford and James Guyer, whose futures in college dramatics were predicted last year, afiforded sufficient competition to the " old timers, " Patrick Ouealy, Frank Mann, and Arthur Peterson. New talent will undoubtedly develop during the next year, and the University Theater may well look for new laurels with such a fine group to work out its destiny. ss ssssss " Rebound " ' II ' HETA ALPHA PHI presented its usual fine performance of the year with the - ' ■ production of " Rebound. ' ' The play is concerned with the usual love triangles and presents a charming bit of humor throughout. The cast was chosen entirely from the active members of Theta Alpha Phi, na- tional dramatic honorary society, on the University campus. The leads were taken by the student favorites, who have played so much together in past shows. Miss Louise Wadsworth and Mr. Frank Mann. Both gave excellent interpretations to their respective roles, as the girl who had many friends but seemingly unable to attract her Romeo, and the young man who could attract all of the more beautiful sex and was yet unable to find the right personality. Around the lives of these two, the plot revolves and the complications set in. Other members of the cast were Marian A4cAllister, Helene Slacik, Marcella Fair, Miss Crete Wood, John Young, Arthur Peterson, Jack Woodford, and Victor Rizzi. The play was produced on two successive evenings and although there was not the usual capacity audience, it was well received, due to the finished performance which was very capably directed by Mr. Ralph E. Conwell, sponsor of the local chapter of the fraternity. From the personnel of this society, the student body may well look for many more performances as the resource of a delightful evening of entertainment. THE IVOKV J)( ()H " The Ivory Door " nPHE IVORY DOOR " was the first production to be given by the new Uni- - ' ' ■ versity Theater under the careful direction of Louis A. Mallory. The play was written by A. A. Milne and presented by a cast of over sixty University students. Frank Alann, Patrick Quealy, Jack Woodford, Louise Wads- worth, and Virginia True were the principals who contributed to the effectiveness of the production. Very striking and artistic lighting effects made the production very beautiful. A formal setting was used throughout the play. The superstitions of the people of the time of the play is the theme of " The Ivory Door, " and although a legend of the Middle Ages, form the plot. The author suggests that " All men are superstitious still. " " The legend is that whoever passes through the Ivory Door, which was the central figure of the setting, will never return. Even though the king disproves the legend, his people refuse to be- lieve and are willing to sacrifice him rather than to lose their superstitious belief concerning the door. sss sssss BOCCACCIO " Boccaccio " 11 RAMA, exquisite scenery, delightful music, and colorful costuming were com- ■ bined to make a very successful performance of the light opera " Boccaccio " presented by the combined forces of the dramatic and music departments of the University. The very capable directors, Hardin A. Van Deursen and Louis A. Mallory, and a well-chosen cast of forty individuals deserve much credit for the musical production. " Boccaccio ' ' was written by Franz von Suppe. The plot deals with the love of Giovanni Boccaccio, fourteenth century Italian novelist, for Fiametta, the adopted daughter of a Florentine merchant. When Prince Pietro is sent by his father to woo Fiametta, it is revealed that she is really a princess. Pietro does not love Fiametta and she does not love him, l)ut a marriage is arranged through the orders of their parents. Boccaccio is asked to write a play to be given at the marriage fes- tival, so he arranges a clever comedy pointing out the folly of the contemplated marriage. Pietro releases Fiametta and she returns to Boccaccio. Gould, Burbank, Peterson, McNulty, Goetz, Barratt, Young. Zinn, Willison, Rizzi, Waiisworth, Woodford, Slacik. Moeckly, Conwell, Quealy, Fair. McAllister, Mann. Theta Alpha Phi YOMING ALPHA of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fra- ternity, was established on the University of Wyoming Campus in 1921. The organization is open to all students interested in dramatics and its essentials. Theta Alpha Phi initiates during the fall quarter, those who have fulfilled the require- ments of the organization by work such as make-up, costuming, directing, stage setting, and acting. With the loss of Mrs. Maybelle DeKay, the organization chose Mr. Ralph E. Conwell as the director of its plays, and under his supervision, gave the play " Rebound, " which proved to be one of the most successful major enter- tainments of the year. OFFICERS Patrick J. Quealy President Jack Bugas Vice President Marcella Fair Secretary Marian McAllister Treasurer Ralph E. Convvi:ll Sponsor Mayer, Wood. Oliver, Hurwitz, Downer. Isberg, Balensiefer, Wadsworth. Lynn, Burley, Sullivan, Wood. Mask and Sandal " TASK AND SANDAL, the local junior dramatic society of the University, is ■ - one of the important providers of entertainment throughout the school year. One-act plays have become a specialty of Mask and Sandal since its organization, due to the fact that it is this type and length of play that the society has taken over and given for many creditahle performances. The society has one of the most important functions in the dramatic field on the campus, because nearly all of the new prominent actors of the University Theater have received part of their preliminary training as members of Mask and Sandal. Membership is based upon the successful performance of some part in a play given by Mask and Sandal, Theta Alpha Phi, or some other organization of merit. The purpose of Mask and Sandal is to encourage an interest in the theatre and acting. Membership in Mask and Sandal is a preliminary step toward Theta Alpha Phi, the national honorary dramatic fraternity on the campus. OFFICERS Gertrude Burley President John Sullivan J ice-President Marion IsbErg Secretary William Lynn Treasurer Miss Crete Wood Facultv Adviser McClintock, Bury, Stevens, Nace. Housel, Tate, Hansen. Men ' s Debate ASA SEASON OPENER, Buck Harding and Clifford Hansen, debated the • ■ ' ' negative of the war debts question against two men from Leland Stanford University on February 21. On March 4, Ehner Scott and Gordon Tate upheld federal control of banking and deposit guarantee against a team from the Denver University School of Commerce. On March 10, Urban Bury and Raymond Nace engaged in a return debate on the negative of the same question in Denver. On March 21, after emergency action by the Board of Trustees had provided the necessary funds. Urban Bury, Jerry Housel, Archy McClintock, and Raymond Nace travelled to Madison, Wisconsin, to represent the University of Wyoming in a Delta Sigma Rho invitation meet there. This meet, one of the best in which Wyoming speakers have ever taken part, included three types of activity : tourna- ments in debate, public discussion, and after-dinner speaking. No championships were decided and no awards given, but the speaking was of an exceptionally high order. In debate, the Wyoming afifirmative team met the University of Wiscon- sin, University of Iowa, and Carleton College. The negative team debated the University of Iowa, Marquette University, and Beloit College. Bury. Housel, and McClintock participated in the public discussion ; Nace in after-dinner speaking. Page 104 Sss s sss EcliiKiiiils, Isbery, Shorey, Pratt. Women ' s Debate J : ' II VHE women ' s forensic season opened with a debate at Laramie on March 4, at • which time Madolin Shorey and Virginia Pratt ably opposed cancellation of inter-allied war debts against two young ladies from Denver University. On March 10, Grace Edmonds and Marion Isberg upheld cancellation in a return debate at Denver. Dual debates with Colorado Aggies and Colorado Teachers College were cancelled due to the combined destructive forces of excessive snow and budget dif- ficulties. At the meeting of the Rocky Mountain Forensic League held at the LTniversity of Wyoming on May 4, 5. and 6, Madolin Shorey, representing Wyoming Univer- sity, received third place in extemporaneous speaking ; her subject being, " The Erg as a Unit of the Monetary System. " As a result of the general cuts made by the A. S. U. W. in November, marked modifications of the season ' s program were made necessary in both men ' s and women ' s forensics, but more especially those concerning the latter. The usual de- bate trip, made heretofore by the women debaters, was cut away entirely from the program, leaving very few contests. Nevertheless, the season proved unusually interesting and highly profitable to those participating, and though no long jour- neys were made, the women have the distinction of placing their representative over that of the men at the Conference meet. Page 105 Rizzi, Woodtord, Millett, Quealy. Men ' s Intramural Debate IGMA NU again successfully defended its title as the champion, winning for the fifth consecutive time, the beautiful trophy presented by Fred Warren in honor of the late Senator Francis E. Warren. This year a new loving cup was given, since last year, after winning for three consecutive times, the old cup became a permanent possession of Sigma Nu. The purpose of the intramural arguments is two-fold : First, to provide an interesting clash of opinions between the various men ' s organizations on the campus ; Secondly, to give elementary debaters a chance to show their possibilities with the idea that the varsity coaches may be able to find new material, which has been the case. The question for debate this year was : Resolved, " That that the Republican party should be retained in power. " Though only four teams entered the contest, a great deal of material was brought to light, and many interesting opinions, showing individual initiative, were given by the dififerent teams. Members of the winning team were Patrick Quealy, Jack Woodford, Victor Rizzi, and George Millett. Kendrick Cup IVowoi ' s Intramural Debate. Warren Cup Men ' s Intramural Debate. Women ' s Intramural Debate ' II ' HE Kendrick Cup becomes the permanent possession of Alpha Chi Omega " through virtue of winning it three consecutive times. Alpha Chi Omega won the cup for the years 1930, ' 31, and ' ,2: ])resenting as its team during the present school year Isabel Dolan, Fay Osborn, Frances Pearson, and Bessie Bell. The purpose behind the presentation of the Kendrick trophy is : To foster in- tramural women ' s debate in order to bring out varying opinions upon current prob- lems and questions, and to prepare ground for more original student thought. The cjuestion for argument this year was : Resolved, " That the Republican party should be retained in power. ' ' The contest is open to all of the Greek letter sororities on the campus and there has been more interest shown by the women than by the men. The reason might be evident that the old adage is taken to heart more literally by them — " Prac- tice (in speaking) makes for perfection. ' ' Perhaps, the men might well take heed if they intend to hold up their end of the balance, should the two winning intra- mural debate teams ever happen to clash on a common ground. IE. V ( 3 F jI m p % ' « yi HlEr ' ? ' ' ' 1 ■ m 9 Jjmf J 3 L . J K J KTj Ev:-d| K Jh 1 3 i 9r ' 1 1 1 1 H II R « hp A 1 1 H - " ' ' H B 8 y I B w 1 S Hn 1 1 B ' ni 9 8 1 TJli 1 Hudson, Quealy, Modeer, llillyard, Wood, Woodford. Guild, Pendleton, Rice, Smith, Thomas, Maxwell. Thorn Rune of the American College Quill Club nPHE AMERICAN COLLEGE QUILL CLUB, an outstanding- literary organ- - ' ' ization in the universities and colleges of the L nited States, has as its pur- pose, the establishment and maintenance of high literary standard among college students interested in writing. Thorn Rune of Wyoming has established an enviable record since its installa- tion, contributing continually to the national society some of its most important work. It has also contributed members who have won national acclaim for the work they have done ; among whom are Ted Olson, Olga Moore Arnold, and Ralph E. Conwell, the latter being connected with the University of Wyoming Political Economy Department. The Wyoming Quill, publication of Thorn Rune of Wyoming, has become quite noted, due to the high types of work that it has presented. It is composed of stories and poetry written by the members of the local chapter, and has found wide distribution with the student body. The Wyoming Quill this year is to be pub- lished under the capable direction of Lorin Guild, who has also been one of the chief contributors to both the local and national organizations. I Gee, Guild, Swallow. Pendleton, Thomas, Smith, Shorey. Scalds OCAT DS, the only exclusive poetry society on the University of Wyoming campus, is a charter chapter of the College Poetry Society of America. The local chapter was founded on the campus in the spring of 1931. Edna St. Vincent Millay, Sara Teasdale, Robert Frost, and Joseph Auslander are some of the notable authors who were instrumental in the founding of the national organization, hav- ing since added a great deal to the spirit and productions of it. The society publishes a magazine, College Verse, which is given entirely to the work of its members and it is through this channel that the early work of many authors finds it way to the readers. The purpose of Scalds is to foster poetic feeHng and finer appreciation of the beauty of poetry. A greater part of the poetry in this annual is that which was composed and written by members of the local chapter, and deserves a great deal of applause from the merit shown. Officers of the group for the past year were Ednaperle Pendleton, Lorin Guild, and Amy Blydenburgh. Pase 109 Sigma Alpha Iota National Honorary Music Fraternity. OFFICERS Margaret Lissolo President Susan Doyle J Ice President Hilda Roach Secretary Elizabeth Milne Treasurer Evelyn Hill Scrgeant-at-Anns Lois Pavey Editor Miss Mabel E. Babington Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Mary Cargill Susan Doyle Ruth Early Evelyn Hill Betty Hortsman Margaret Lissolo Elizabeth Milne Lois Pavey Hilda Roach Publications THE WYO Ernest A. Goui.d, Editor. Ide, Nace, Coleman, Rand. Scott, Porter, Nelson, McAllister. ssssssssss 1933 Earl Johnson, Business Manager. The Wyo Staff, 1933 Ernkst a. Gould Editor Earl Johnson Business Maimgcr Raymond L. Nace Assistant Editor Dean Nelson Athletics Helen McCormick Societv Charles E. Coleman Humor George Ide Humor Marl n McAllister Organizations Elmer J. Scott Feature JJ ritcr Ralph Rand Assistant Business Manager John Guthrie Advertising Dorothy Porter Secretary The Branding Iron Bob White, Editor. Konkel, Lynn, Hill, PetzoMt, Slade, Williams. Dolan, Winninger, Sureson, Hegewalil, Kawamoto, Everist. Nelson, Duncan, Jensen, Shorey, Jacobucci. 1933 Eldon W. Brummett, Business Manager. The Branding Iron Staff, 1933 Bob White Editor-in-Chief Eldon Brummett Manager Henry Jensen Ne-ws Editor Joseph Jacobucci Desk Editor Dean Nelson Sports Editor Phil Konkel Assistant Sports Editor Madolin Shorey Society Editor Florence Duncan Exchange Editor Special Writers : Ray Nace, Paul Petzoldt, Ray Ahlberg. Irwin T. White, George Milton, Kenneth John:-on, George Ide. News Staee : James Mason, Isobel Dolan, Ehzabeth Winninger, George Ivinn, Edgar Schofield, WilHam Lynn, James Simonton, Freda Slade. Grace Kawamoto, Dorothy Sureson. Virginia Hegewald, Gordon Tate, David HoUiday, Jean Blair, Margaret Chrisman. Society Staff: Florence Ann Williams, Ida Aline Hill, Katherine Everist. Student Directory THE STUDENT DIRECTORY is published during the fall quarter of the year by the Associated Women Students, who sell the small booklet at the cost of publishing. Miss Carolyn Trueblood was editor of the directory which was published this year. The directory contains an alphabetized list of all instructors in the University, their addresses and telephone numbers. The faculty directory is followed by a similarly alphabetized list of all students, their addresses and telephone numbers with, the college in which they are enrolled and the class in which they are a mem- ber. A list of social fraternities, honoraries, and societies, with the ofificers of each completes the directory. A. W. S. Handbook ANOTHER publication of the Associated Women Students is the A. W. S. Handbook, which is prepared and distributed to all new women students upon their entrance into the University. The handbook contains the A. W. S. constitution and its laws, the W. A. A. constitution and short write-ups of all organizations on the campus with require- ments for admittance. The handbook covers the material concerning the Univer- sity so completely that it has been well named " The Freshmen Girls ' Bible. " Wyoming Quill WYOMING QUILL is the publication of Thorn Rune of the American Col- lege Quill Club, a national honorary literary society. This year the magazine was published under the capable direction of Lorin Guild, who has been one of the chief contributors from the local chapter to the national publications. The magazine contains poetry, short stories, and feature articles written by the members of the society. It is one of the most outstanding publications of the campus and has drawn national attention, as well as that of the student body. The merit of the material included in them can well be estimated from the fact that Ted Olson and Mrs. Olga Moore Arnold, whose pen name is Olga Moore, have been contributors to the publication when they were active members of the society. ss sss:ss STOCK JUDGING Stock Judging Trips TOCK JUDGING activities dviring 1932- 1933 were limited to sending teams to the Pacific International Livestock Exposition, Portland, Oregon, and to the Ogden Livestock Show, Ogden Utah. At the former, Wyoming was represented by a team composed of four juniors, Tom Doughty, Owen Bunting, Lloyd Dowler, and Willett Keyser, and a senior, Alexander Johnston. This team, coached by Prof. J. A. Gorman, placed third in competition with four teams from the Pacific Coast. Doughty, Dowler, and Johnston placed fourth, sixth, and tenth in the in- dividual ranking, while the team placed second in sheep and hog judging. Johnston was high individual in sheep judging. Expenses were defrayed entirely by team members, necessitating travel by car. Six sophomores, Walter Berry, John Kusel, Bruce Murray, Edward Neale, Ralph Piatt, and Delwyn Stevens, accompanied by Prof. S. S. Wheeler, coach, journeyed to Ogden to compete in the ' first intercollegiate judging contest held in connection with the show. Utah Agricultural College won team honors, being closely followed by Colorado Agricultural College and University of Wyoming in the order named. Brigham Young University was fourth. John Kusel was high man for Wyoming, placing second in the contest with one point less than the leader. Kusel also received the medal for high man in judging beef cattle. Berry and Murray were in a tie for fourth and fifth places. The team proved itself most efficient in judging sheep, taking first in this division and second in judging cattle. ILITARY Major Kniclcer, Lieutenant Ilallock, Captain Marshall, Major Luck Lieutenant Adams, Mr. Thompson, Sergeant (ilorer. University of Wyoming Reserve Officers Training Corps THE STAFF Major Harry C. Luck, Infantry, P.M.S.T. Captain Peter G. Marshall, Ji -, Infantry, Assistant P.M.S.T. First Lieutenant Charles M. Adams, Jr., . Assistant P.M.S.T. First Lieutenant Donald V. Hallock, ' Infantry Reserve, Student Assistant. Major Louis T. Knicker, U.S.A.. Retired, Assistant Property Custodian. Sergeant Charles J. Glox-er, D.E.M.L., U.S.A., Enlisted Assistant Instructor. Harry W. Thompson, Director of the R.O.T.C. Band. Page 120 Mm i?yi . .iif t:. ' «;4ii IJi •wp iiiMiiPiraFw « ' " »« " Advanced R. O. T. C. IN 1862 Congress passed the Morrill Act, which provided that certain tracts of public lands were to be given to the state s in order to establish educational in- stitutions in which, among other subjects, military science was to be taught. Mili- tary training at the University is a result of this act. The Cadet Corps is one of the oldest organizations on the campus, dating from 1891 when a regular army officer was first detailed to the University as I ' rofessor of Military Science and Tactics. The training consists of a basic course, covering two years, which is required of all male students, and an advanced course of two years, which is elective. l oth courses are given a general division into two main parts — practical and theoretical. In these courses the student is taught the provisions of the National Defense Act, the principles of extended and close-or- der drill, military hygiene, the science of war, military history, rifle markmanship, musketry, the use and function of the auto- matic rifle, machine gun, thirty-seven millimeter gun, trench mortar, map reading and sketching, and military administration. The unit is commanded by Major Harry C. Luck, Infan- try, who was Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tac- tics for two years prior to the relief of Major Beverly C. Daly, U.S.A., Retired. Major Daly had served as commander of the unit for almost twenty-two years. Assisting Major Luck on the stafif are Captain Peter G. Marshall, Jr., Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics ; First Lieutenant Charles M. Adams, Jr., Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics ; First Lieutenant Donald Hallock, Infantry Reserve, Student Assist- ant ; Major Louis T. Knicker, U.S.A., Retired, Assistant Prop- erty Custodian ; Sergeant Charles J. Glover, D.E.M.L., U.S.A., Enlisted Assistant Instructor, and Harry W. Thompson. Director of the R.O.T.C. P.and. - ■ ' ■ h. i.(i( kk, Cadet Major. ' ' ■ ' sm mm iiiiiiiPi ■ 1 ■ w m D M H M ttlih fcrJ H H 5 H 1 Page 121 :.t -tJ •I Mi I i -t « : ■ : ••■ ' ' V- ' - - i " ' i ■,. " . .. •. ' . : ■ Second Year Adzanccd Frost, N. Hill J. Morris, R. Poindexter, W. Wales, J. Wuesthoff, L. Company A Butscher, D. Gillespie, D. Guthrie, T. Bailey, W. Blair, E. Forsythe, R. Genetti, B. Greenl)erg, M. Guyer, J. Adamson, J. Bailey, C. Bartholow, E. Brown, D. Brown, R. Campbell, R. Christensen, R. H. Christensen, S. Coleman, C. First Year Ad7-anced Montgomery, D. Taylor, D. Simonton, J. Thompson, W. J. ■; . Westley, V. Second Year Ba sic Hillstead, J. Linn, G. Morlan, E. Murray, B. Naviaux, E. First Year Basic Conner, C. Endicott, C. Erickson, E. J. Holliday, A. Kuiper, L. Leuty, H. Long, E. Marking. C. Piatt, R. Robinson, H. Shoemaker, R. Stevens, D. Stiteler, C. West, W. Maxwell, W. Pandalis, G. Perman, D. Pickens, W. Raab, H. Radovich, J. Rollins, O. Tolstrup, J. Van der Goten, F. .JACK WALES, Cadet Captain. u IBSs— " -» " - i i u.iijtpiiii— wy p, m i r f. ' » 1 r i . i,t if. i ' l i 4 1 i ' " - il 11 ff a. IP 1.: , ,y!i Company B Bishop, L. Duncan, O. Adams, F. Bowman, L. Catterall, W. Duncan, G. Erickson, J. Estes. O. Heard, G. Boyd, N. Brinegar, W. Brueckner, F. Conrey, L. Hall, C. W. Ingalls, G. Jensen, C. First ] ' car Advanced Emerson, F. Nelson, D. Hanks, S. Winter, F. Second Year Basic Holliday, D. Jacobs, R. Jones, C. Langendorf, J. Niles, G. Nurkin, S. dinger, H. Plummer, S. First Year Basic Johnson, H. King, D. Klink, R. Lambert, R. Massie, H. McManus, J. Miles, G. Nelson, A. N. Redshaw, W. Tonkin, A. H. Turner, C. Ulrich, H. Webster, C. White, L. Woodford, J. Nichols, E. Pope, H. Raleigh, B. Reed, Jack Vehar, V. Williams, L- Young, C. Second Year Adi ' anccd Longpre, H. Mann, F. McNulty, J. Sealey, H. FRANK MANN, Cadet Captain. ■ , j .-tfil -...l r - K!.mai 9jmn j.mmB ,i Company C Second Year Adi-anced Brummett, E. Butscher, W. Dent, J. Grassman, D. Love, A. Novicki, E. Sillasen, J. i M I 1 " ■| ■■■■ ■ ■ ' ■ ; Best, C. Brockway, G. Aho, S. Baldwin, R. Doughty, T. Evans, R. Hiltz, J. Bellis, W. Bloomfield, N. Bower, B. Campbell, W. Cross, W. Engstrom, A. Fleming, W. Gates, F. Hampton, B. First Year Advanced Lynn, W. Second Year Basic Jacobucci, J. Kusel, J. Labaree, P. Lewis, B. McNeil, L. Morgan, R. First Year Basic Harris, J. Hart, A. Hoel, P. Johnson, Earl Jones, H. Kind, D. Krusnik, M. Lester, K. Lovercheck , W. Nace, R. Scott, E. Scott, R. Tysor, A. Vollmer, F. Weeks, V. Williams, J. Madgett, J. Nelson, A. T. Porter, C. Shorey, L. Silva, A. Stolcis, A. Trevethick, W. Trosper, A. Woods, W. WINSTON BUTSCHER Cadet Captain. Carmichael, D. Hovick, R. Baker, G. Capucci, J. Chrisman, J. George, E. Hill, Ross Hufsmith. R. Allen. R. Arkoosh, F. Bower, V. Brigigs, C. Brodrick, G. Brumage, R. DeHart, B. DeMott. V. Dona, A. Company D First Year Advanced Hurwitz, D. Raish, C. Napper, M. Scofield, E. Second Year Basic Jiacoletti, R. Logan, W. Mason, J. Messersmith, E. Nelson, O. First Year Basic Frederick, H. Goldman, I. Hampton, R. Happy, V. Harrison, F. Johnson, M. Lang, R. McClellan, B. N ordlund, R. Pelton, B. Plumb, J. Stratton, H. Vaudrey, W. Wagner, E. Ownbey. F. Parker. R. Peryam. J. Rennard, T. Richard. R. Shaulis. E. Sims, G. Swallow, E. White, R. Second Year Advanced Call, L Langendorf, W. Neely, J. Pedri, H. JOSEPH NEELY, Cadet Captain. Page 125 R. O. T. C. Band Mr. H. W. Thompson (Band Leader) Aho, W. Christensen, W. Davis, H. Garrett, H. Hakola, H. Second Year Basic Hurwitz, P. Nydegger, R. Nye, R. Parrish, E. Pringle, W. ■ Raper, J. Richards, L. Sinn, B. Smith, J. B. Wood, E. Bailey, K. Bowns, W. Bryan, R. Christensen, A. Davis, G. Davis, L. Dodds, T. Edwards, J. Gahlev, E. First Year Basic Giersdorf, D. Hill, R. C. Hummer, R. Kaser, R. Lane, E. Larson, E. McGibbon, K. Menghini, H. Miller, L- Newcomb, C. Pedigo, W. Pomeroy, C. Rawson, R. Reed, Jerry Ritter, D. Tabor, L. Vagner, R. Van Wagenen, W. White, D. Ferren, J. Non-R.O.T.C. Hitchcock, E. Schnurr, E. SS ESS S R. O. T. C. Rifle Team ' II ' HE most successful season in years ! " that is what we may say of the record ■ of the Men ' s Ritle Team, concjuerors of their tracHtional major opponents — the Women ' s Rifle Team. Under the capable direction of Captain Peter G. Marshall. Jr.. Inf. (D.O.L.), the men developed slowly from a raw recruit stage to one of superior marksman- ship. Firing against some of the largest schools in the country, the men came out the victors in twenty-one of their matches. Of the forty losses, many were by a very slim margin. In matches with Rocky Mountain schools, the University team won from Montana State and lost to Colorado School of Mines. The five high team shots. Orville Duncan. Loren Bishop, Edward Mucho, Wil- burn Bowns, and Richard Evans, in the order named, will receive the Kiwanis Club medals for excellence in Rifle Marksmanship, a gold medal to the high man and bronze medals to each of the other four high shots. In addition, the high man, Orville Duncan, will have his name engraved on the penuanent Major Luck Trophy and will receive a suitable personal remembrance. The high seven members, in- cluding the first five named above and James Chrisman and Robert Baldwin, will receive sweaters, letters, and stripes from the A. S. U. W. for their efiiciencv with the rifle. The high light of the rifle season was the fine dinner-dance tendered the Men ' s Team by the losing Women ' s Rifle Team at the Connor Hotel, March 25, 1933. As a reward for their superior marksmanship each of the men were allowed to speak, but an excellent dinner and dance oft ' set the flow of verbal persiflage. 9- i 5 " r . - .ji i • ., t ! -k: ■■■% ■ 1 ■ ; r,:, V " ? , 57 ' ' .,, ' 1 ' " " ■ ' s. ■■■■ , - ' " . , - ' ' ' , ' ' ' ' W !!M ' ' . A . " ' - Whiting, Dent, Nyquist, Wales, Butsc-her, Locke, Mann, Brummett. Neely, Grassman, C ' apt. Marshall, Major Luck, Lieut. Adams, McNulty, Langendorf, O ' Donnell. Scabbard and Blade SCABBARD AND BLADE, national honorary military fraternity, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. Company E, Seventh Regiment of Scabbard and Blade, was installed at the University of Wyoming, June 4, 1929, from the local organization. Forward Echelon, which was organized March 22, 1925- The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of military training in American colleges and universities, to unite in close relationship their military departments, to encourage and foster the essential qualities of better and more ef- ficient of cers and to promote intimacy and good fellowship among the cadet of- ficers. Jose;ph Neely Captain Walter Langendorf First Lieutenant Frank Mann Second Lieutenant John Whiting First Sergeant { Major Harry C. Luck, U.S.A. TWr AJOR HARRY C. LUCK, Infantry, Professor of Military Science and Tac- - J tics, since August 15, 1932, joined the University staff September i, 1930, as Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Since that date he has been on duty with the Reserve Officers Training Corps unit of the University of Wyo- ming. Major Luck came to the University from the 4th United States Infantry at Fort George Wright, Washington, where he acted in the capacity of Plans and Training Officer. Major Luck has seen active service on the Mexican border during the revolu- tion and in France during the World War. He went overseas in 1917 and returned in 1922 after acting in many varied capacities with the American Expeditionary Forces. He is a graduate of the Advanced Class, Infantry School of Fort Benning, Georgia. Since joining the University staff, Major Luck has been active in many affairs concerning both the campus and the city of Laramie. In 1930, he acted as assistant football coach, in 1930, " 31, and ' ,2 as coach of the Women ' s Rifle Team, and has been secretary-treasurer of the Top of the World Curling Club since its organiza- tion. sssnsssssss: Major Beverly C. Daly, U.S.A., Retired |N AUGUST 15, 1932, after twenty-two years of active duty as Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Major Beverly C. Daly vacated his post in the Military Department of the University of Wyoming. He was appointed to the de- partment on July 15, 191 1, after a long and varied service in the regular army in which he began his military career as an enlisted private in October, 1898. As head of the military department he kept the growth and efficiency of the department in step at all times with similar progress in other departments of the University. During his administration the R.O.T.C. unit grew from a handful of forty or fifty men to one which approaches four hundred in number. During the last three years of his service, moreover, the unit attained and held the rating of excellent in the annual War Department Inspection. The record made by graduates of the military department, both in war and peace, is an adequate tribute to Major Daly ' s efficiency and sincerity in the service of his country as a trainer of young men. Forty per cent of the graduates who served during the World War received commissions as officers. Throughout his tenure of the post of Professor of Military Science and Tac- tics, Major Daly displayed an active interest in the work of the entire University. In addition to military duties, he taught International Law for two years and served for one year as Assistant Dean of Men. His retirement from military duty in 1932 was the result of the failure of Congress to make provision in its appropriations for the compensation of retired army officers on active duty. Since then he has per- formed the duties of Dean of Men and Acting Registrar for the University. ATHL6TICS i. i«w-» : -i. " .-.-k rhe Department of Physical Education ipHYSlCAIv EDUCATION at the University of Wyoming has seen steady im- - - provement since the founding of the department. The foothall team has grown from harely a squad to one of three and four complete groups. With the coming of John Corbett, the prospect of athletics at Wyoming has grown brighter and brighter with the result that the past year has seen " W " teams in all sports near the top of the conference list. This has been clue to the fin e staiT of coaches in the physical education department, both men ' s and women ' s. The latter department, under the capable direction of Miss Edith Haight, has grown into one of considerable distinc- tion upon the campus. Physical examinations and education have been an excellent source of informa- tion for the University and have resulted in many physical corrections, allowing the growth, of not only an intellectual, but also a physical knowledge for the student. The physical education departments train students not only as coaches and in- structors, but also in the women ' s department as playground supervisors and cor- rectionists. Being the only source of higher learning in the state in physical education, throws a great burden upon the capable staff. The University may well be proud of the department which is so able to cope with the physical education problems of the state and the student bodv. " Wyoming ' s Grand John Coruett Old Man. " John Corbett JOHN CORBETT, " Wyoming ' s Grand Old Man, ' ' has just completed his seven- teenth year at the University of Wyoming as the leader in sports, both intercol- legiate and intramural. Coming to Wyoming University from Oklahoma A. M. College, Coach Cor- bett became head coach, guiding the destinies of football, basketball, and track teams. He received his training at Harvard w here he vv as awarded four letters in baseball and football ; being named All- American in the latter sport in 1894. The name of John Corbett will always be inseparable from the history of Wyo- ming ' s steady climb to athletic supremacy. He is known as the " Daddy " of the annual high school week, thirteen of which were held. It was the outstanding tour- nament in the entire region in the field of high school competition. Director of Athletics during recent years, Coach Corbett has now become head trainer. Intramural competition upon the campus is under his supervision. As a fitting honor to Coach Corbett, Wyoming ' s gridiron was officially dedicated two years ago as " Corbett Field. " Cowboys Go softly winds Going whisper : Their day is not past The wheat ripens On the old Cutting Grounds ; Their flame is not spent Tho the roundup ' s fire No longer cheers : The iron tortured Into ribbons Set with pain, Taunt, rusting In the brittle air Has stopped the roaming hooves Of cattle, Still dusk sets Them riding night herd, Dawn finds their range far-flung. Their freedom un-corralled. Go softly winds They will not die. — Scalds. F TB ALL John R. " Choppy " Rhodes Director of Athletics. OACH JOHN R. " CHOPPY " RHODES, director of athletics, has just com- pleted his last year at the University. Coming to the Cowboy camp from Nebraska, Coach Rhodes has done much to advance athletics on Wyoming ' s campus. Coming here in 1930 " Choppy " molded together a formidable team which won Wyoming ' s first conference game since 1927 and served warning to the conference schools that they would be a threat in 193 1. With a young team, composed mostly of Sophomores and Juniors, Wyoming loomed as the " dark horse " in the conference race the following year and lived up to this title by winning six games and losing four, taking fourth place in the conference. Interest in track was revived by " Choppy, " who fostered t he construction of the inside track, that Wyoming tracksters could get an even start with the Colorado schools. With a heavy team under his tutelage during this year. Coach Rhodes was un- successful in winning a large percentage of the games, but made a very good show- ing during the season, winning the first homecoming game in the last seven years. " Choppy " leaves the University this spring, but his influence will long be felt, and he goes with the best wishes of the student body. Wyoming-Chadron Game npWENTY-FOUR fighting Cowboys saw - action as Wyoming opened its football season by defeating Chadron Normal, 28-6. From the opening whistle the Punchers dis- played an attack which the Chadron team could not stop. Several exchanges of punts during the opening minutes, with Dunn holding a dis- tinct advantage, placed the Punchers in scoring position constantly, but fumbles kept down scoring in the opening quarter. Markley The power of the heavy Wyoming team could not be denied and Dunn raced forty-five yards in a beautiful broken field run to score. Scherffius engineered the next Cowboy tally in just four dashes behind clever blocking. The Wyoming line played aggressive ball and rushed every play of the Teachers. Smith recovered a blocked punt on the Chadron fifteen-yard stripe, paving the way for the third Cow- boy tally. A safety against the Chadronites found them taking the offensive with Santel, fleet Chadron halfback, racing thirty-five yards to score. vSubstitutions were frequent as Choppy gave every man a chance to enter the game. The final score was a pass. Gage to Dowler, over the center of the line, Dowler racing forty-three yards to the two-yard line ; Engstrom plunging through guard to score. Dunn did a splendid job of punting and Gage ' s passes found their mark for long gains. Scherffius and Engstrom played good offensive games. Sniith, West, and Markley forced the Chadron backs to run the ends in their attempts to gain ground. V Dunn Wyoming -St. Louis University 1DEFORE 12,000 enthusiastic fans, Wyoming Uni- ■ ' — versity went down to defeat at the hands of the University of St. Louis, 20-6, in the Cowboys ' first night game. After stopping a scoring threat of the Bilhkens in the opening few minutes Dunn kicked out of danger. The Cowboys scored after a recovery on the St. Louis L " . ten-yard-Hne ; Dunn running the end. Engstrom At this point of the game St. Louis sent an entire new team into the game, who drove to the Wyoming eleven-yard hue. where the Cowboys held again and kicked out of danger. Both teams threatened in the second period, with Schumacher, Billiken halfback, racing thirty-five yards to score and convert just before the rest period. A St. Louis back, faking a punt, raced seventy-five yards, scoring the Missour- ians " second touchdown. Their final tally came on the first play in the fourth period as an end snatched a pass and ran fifty yards to score. Three times during the last half the Cowboys marched deep into the St. Louis territory, only to lose the ball on downs as the opposition tightened. Dunn returned the final kickoff forty-five yards to the Billiken thirty-five-yard line with every man blocking nicely. Engstrom and Scherfifius plunged to the eight-yard line, but a fumble terminated the drive. Logan and Dowler played good games at halfback and threatened to score as Gage tossed well -aimed passes to them in a final aerial attempt. Fiero and Stephenson, playing the ends, routed the St. Louis attempts at end runs into the line which smothered the St. Louis backs. Dowler Bash Scherffius Wyoming- Montana State LED by the brilliant running of Scherffius, the Cowboys thrilled 3,500 enthusiastic fans by winning their first Homecoming victory in seven years, and their second in history, by a score of 13-7 over Montana State. Opening the game with a twenty-five-yard run to the Bobcat twenty-four-yard line, Wyo- ming threatened to score but were stopped on the sixteen-yard stripe, and Montana punted out of danger. A punting duel offered no breaks for either team and both found it difficult to " get going. " Scherffius opened the scoring by advancing the ball from midfield to the Bobcat two-yard line in three successive plays. Dunn scored olT tackle. An intercepted pass by Hazen of Montana on the Cowboy twenty-six-yard line gave the Bobcats a temporary lead as Buzzetti and Parke scored on successive runs and converted to take a 7-6 lead. Again Scherffius, alternating with Logan and Dunn, advanced into Bobcat territory and scored for the winning touchdown. The Cowboys passed their way to the Montana twenty-six-yard line in a fourth- period drive, but Buzzetti intercepted and raced to Wyoming ' s own twenty-one- yard stripe, with perfect blocking. The Bobcat drive was stopped and Wyoming advanced the ball to midfield when the game ended. Scherffius stood head and shoulders above any man on either team from the standpoint of performance. Johnson played a good blocking game. O ' Connor stopped every threat that was made through center, with Brenton and Shel- ton playing great games on the defense. Brenton Shelton T Wyoming - Colorado College PIE Colorado College " Tigers ' ' got the jump on the Cowboys in their battle at Cheyenne by virtue of a short kick. Andrews of the Tigers recovered the kick after it had gone twelve yards. The subsequent drive was stopped after Owen Owens, quarterback for the Colorado team, had advanced the ball to the fourteen-yard line. King Ed Dunn punted out of danger for the Punchers, but the determined Tigers were not to be denied, and Captain Fries took a pass from Owens and galloped forty-three yards for the first score. Clever off-tackle plays and end runs which the Cowboys could not figure out led to another Tiger score. Wyoming got a break as Colorado punted out on her own thirty-nine-yard line. " Buzz " West made fifteen yards on a tackle-around play: Scherffius made a first down, and Dunn plunged over for the only Wyoming " tally. The Cowboys got going- after their bad start and kept the Tigers well in hand. Martin, Tiger guard, booted a neat field goal from his fifteen-yard line after the Tigers could not advance the ball through the Wyoming line. The perfectly-gauged boot ended the scoring of the game with Colorado 15, Wyoming 7. Jack Markley, acting captain for the game, played stellar ball and performed the best for Wyoming. Gage and King formed a passing team that threatened the C. C. goal in the last period. Fiero and Stephenson played good ball during the second half. A Gage Wyoming - Brigham Youn ID RIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY - ' - defeated the Rhodesnien in their third Conference game, displaying a fast and tricky passing attack, which gave them a victory. Clever plays, which the Mormons mixed with straight foothall, crossed up Wyoming and made B. Y. U. an easy winner. Late in the first period, after neither team had shown any scoring punch, Rob- " -oaan ison, All-Conference Cougar end, caught a perfectly-timed pass from LaComb and scored for the first tally. The Wyoming aerial attack in the second C|uarter was broken up by the Mormon Ijacks, who played a good defensive game. An intercepted pass by Eggertson, left end of the Westerners, on the Wyoming twenty-five-yard stripe, resulted in a Cougar touch- down after the next three plays. Early in the second period Wyoming threatened to score after a Brigham Young fumble, but another Wyoming fumble ended the Cowboy threat. Several injuries in the last half gave many of the reserves a chance to enter the game. Logan and Dowler gave a good account of themselves in alternating at carrying the ball. Tartar and Petzoldt showed up well at guard and tackle positions. The Romneymen started the fireworks in the last period, cutting loose with everything they had in the l)ag, and scored twice to make the final score 25-0. Deti O ' Connor Wyoming - Denver University T N A BITTERLY contested game that drew more than a hundred students and spectators on to the field in the last quarter, the Cowboys turned in their best performance of the season, but lost to Denver University in the closing five min- utes of play. Wyoming made two desperate stands in the shadow of the Pioneers ' goalposts the first quarter. Twice they marched to the five-yard line, but were held from the goal by the fighting Denver line. Denver threatened in the first period after a pass, Clark to Jackson, was ruled complete on the Wyoming six-yard line. The heavy Puncher line held like Trojans and D. U. lost the ball on downs. Alspaugh, D. U. tackle, missed two attempts to place kick in the second period. Two drives by the Cowboys, Engstrom making two twenty-yard drives through guard, were stopped as it looked like the Cowboys would score. The final period was marked with passes, fumbles and ragged football. An intercepted Wyoming pass paved the way for the winning tally for Denver Uni- versity, giving them a 7-0 victory. The work of O ' Connor, Smith, Shelton, and Brenton in the Wyoming line was responsible for the great Cowboy stand against the Pioneers. Dimn averaged forty-three yards on his punts. Smith sss ssssss Cashman Wyoming- Colorado Teachers ' College Two ciphers tells the story of the an- nual Cowboy-Teacher battle. Cold, brisk weather slowed up the offense of both teams and the game was marked with brilliant play mingled with much raggedness. Brenton won the advantage of a kick- ing duel during the first half, as neither eleven could get to clicking in regular form. Passes into the end zone ended both first half drives of the Teachers, who were unalile to dent the heavy Cowboy line. The passing attack of Kintz, Butler, and Brenekke threatened the Wyoming ' goal in the second half, but again a pass into the end zone gave the Punchers the ball on the twenty-yard stripe. O ' Connor intercepted a Teacher pass in the final period on the Teacher thirty- eight-yard line. A pass, Gage to Dowler netted twenty-two yards. Logan smashed through to the eight-yard line where the drive was halted after Gage passed into the end zone on the fourth down. The Ijest work of the Wyoming team was turned in by the line ; especially Shelton, Smith, and O ' Connor. Brenton, punting for Dunn, who was out on ac- count of leg injuries, played stellar ball in the line, dropping back to do the kicking, which he did with great credit as tlie ii ' cold and wind hampered the placing of the ball. Jones Wyoming - Creighton University Johnson nPHE COWBOYS next journeyed to the middlewest - ' ' for their eighth game of the season and met the powerful Creighton eleven, who defeated the Rhodes- men by the largest score of any game since 1930. The final score was 34-0. Clever offtacklc plays and deceptive passes mingled with powerful line thrusts tells the story of the game, to an ofifense which the Punchers could not solve. The Gordon, fleet back of the Bluejays, formed the nucleus brilliant kicking of Eddie Dunn received wide comment in the Omaha papers. He averaged high above the at- tempts of his opponent. Herb Gage paired with Dunn to form the effective ofifense for Wyoming, although they never managed to get the pig skin over the Creighton goal line. Markley, O ' Connor, and Brenton played great defensive games and stopped the repeated line thrusts of the Creighton machine, forcing them to resort to end runs and aerial attacks. This was the Punchers " third non-conference game of the season. Homer Bash was extremely lucky in this game to excape serious injury as he was in every play, and was opposite the side of the line where Creighton had its best men. A number of times he was knocked down, and once was thrown into the band stand. But each time he came back fighting. The two teams met last year in one of the best games of the season for the Punchers as they held the Bluejays to a lone place kick. Plaving a veteran team for this year ' s contest Creighton presented one of the best teams with which the Cowmen played. Fiero SSSSS SSSSSSS Wyoming - Colorado Aggies West THE COWBOYS closed their Conference football schedule against Colorado Aggies, who furnished too much competition for them, and won 2}, to o. " Red ' ' White and Dammann were the main power in the backfield of the victors and tore off constant gains through the Wyoming line. Both teams played straight football and did not resort to passing, except in a few cases. The first Aggie drive was a march of sixty-six yards with Dammann converting. Pow- erful line smashes by Campbell resulted in another score, with the Cowboys battling every inch of the way. With Engstrom and Scherf us working, Wyoming placed the ball on the Farmers ' two-yard line, but a fumble cost the Cowboys, and the only threat went for naught. Tottenhoff and Bash, at ends, repulsed many of the end runs and they played stellar ball. Jack Markley and Jerry King played their last game for Wyoming and turned in their usual good game. Sartoris scored for Aggies in the final quarter, after receiving a pass and running thirty-five yards. Dunn averaged fifty yards on his punts, besides maintaining perfect placement of each kick. Bartlett, playing guard, was a constant tackier. Johnson, at block- ing half, looked good throughout the game, running in- terference especially well on the only Wyoming drive of the entire game. Colorado Aggies outweighed the Wycnning team and presented a varied and deceptive offense which made them the outstanding team in this division of the Conference. Wyoming ' s sensational defeat of Aggies three years ag o led to hotly contested games the last two years. Tottenhoff The WYO dedicates this page to four o£ the finest athletes the University of Wyoming- has ever gTadiiated — Joseph Schwartz, Jack Markley, Kenneth Rugg ' , and Jerry King. We sakite them ! -.)W ASKETBALL WiLLAKii A. ( " Dutch " ) Witte Head Basketball Coach. j - HP HE brilliant guidance of Coach Willard A. " Dutch " ' Witte in taking three Divi- ' " ' sional championships in basketball and one Conference championship places him in a class all his own and has set up a record for aspiring coaches. Coming to Wyoming three years ago, " Dutch " took over the basketball ma- terial and marched to a division title, losing to Utah in the playofif series. Winning the Conference title last year, Witte guided his team to another division title this year after setting a consecutive string of thirty victories. The Witte system of play has incorporated a " bullet-pass ' ' oiTense, which has been the puzzle of Wichita Henry ' s, three times National Champions ; Piggly Wig- gly, conquerors of the champions ; Creighton University, Missouri Valley Cham- pions ; Stanford University, one of the coast ' s best teams, and Rocky Mountain Conference teams for the last three years. Besides coaching " Wyoming ' s most popular sport, " " Dutch " has been assistant football coach, and has aided greatly in the development of the backfield men during the past three years. Coach Witte, a graduate of Nebraska University, has acquired for himself a record which has not been equalled in annals of Conference coaching. Page 150 rri.tin yv .. ,i j Cowboy Basketball Season OOWBOY CAGERS opened the season with four preseason games against Creighton University, Montana State, and Stanford University. The Bhie- jays fell before a last half rally of the Punchers which knotted the count at thirty after which McGinty pro- ceeded to drop a pair to give Wyoming their first win over the Missouri Valley Champions. Montana State wilted under a barrage of baskets in the two game series which the Wittemen piled up one hundred twenty-one points to the Bobcats fifty-two in the two-game series at Casper. Schwartz Haskell Leuty, freshman star, led the Wranglers to their fourth preseason vic- tory by garnering twelve points against the Stanford Cardinals. The Punchers scored eleven points in the first three minutes of play, flashing a scorching passing attack which completely bafiflied the westerners. Schnetka and Cordry starred for the Cardinals. Wyoming basketeers opened the Conference schedule with a doul)le header on the half acre against Western State, and placed themselves on top of the division standings, from which they were never removed. The Mountaineers, with no bally- hoo heralding their arrival, put a more superior team on the floor than had lieen ex- pected, and only the brilliant passing attack, for which the Punchers are famous, gave them the two games. Witte and Leuty led the scoring the opening game with twelve and eleven points respectively. Rugg and Kimball held the diminutive Bauer, all-state from Colorado, and Captain Hummel well in hand and forced them to take hurried shots from long range. With Western State out of the way the Cowmen disposed of the Teachers, rated as the major threat to Wyoming ' s march to its third consecutive Eastern divi- sion title, by severely trouncing them 43-24. The Pedagogues battled the Wrang- lers on even terms during the opening minutes, bu t the deliberate passing attack crumbled the Greeley defense and the Wyoming forwards scored at will. Schwartz turned in a brilliant ball rustling game, tallying eight points. Blight and R. Olander carried scoring honors for the Bears. " Thirty » Rugg JOURNEYING to Denver for their first Conference game away from home the Puncliers boosted their scoring to a point-a-minute by decisively trouncing the rangy Pioneers 43-18. The unseasoned Denver team failed to solve the short pass system developed on the half acre. Wyoming reserves displayed power in out- scoring the Pioneers -2 ; Christensen, tall Wyoming- center, netting four points. Kimball lived up to his All- Conference rating by clever floor play. The Brown and Gold cagers received their first threat of defeat for the season after Colorado Univer- sity led them during the entire game up to the last eight minutes, when they speeded the play to emerge with a 36-24 victory. Leuty led Wyoming ' s scoring during the first few minutes, but the Silver and Gold playing deliberate ball, took an advantage, which Wyoming was vuiable to tie until near the end of the first half. With Leuty, Schwartz, and Rugg on a scoring rampage Wyoming tallied six- teen points in a last-half rally to stifle all hope of victory for the Coloradoans. Schofield and Lefiferdink led the scrappy Silver and Gold quintet. The timely fol- low-in shots of Leuty was the outstanding exhibition of the game. He scored four- teen points. Remaining at the " half acre, " the champions engaged the Ore Diggers from the Colorado School of Mines in a two-game series. In easily winning both ends of the series the Wyoming cagers boosted their consecutive conference victory list to thirty. Cowboy reserves played ten minutes of each half in the two games, and displayed strong scoring strength. Hamon, Christensen, and McGinty played like veterans ; ] IcGinty netting ten points while in the game. Twelve Wyoming men saw action each evening against the Miners. Daggett and Lay garnered eight points each for the two evenings to take scoring honors for the visitors. Witte " Wyoming Against the World " RESL cuii Kimball ESUMING hostilities with the Silver and Gold (juintet, Wyoming dropped its first Conference game in thirty starts and as Harry J. Frawley, Asso- ciated Press sports writer, said, " It was the outstanding- court upset in this sector of the Conference in years. ' ' The game remained on the 1)alance during the first thirty-two minutes, with the lead see-sawing hack and forth. Wyoming led at the half 19-17. With hut eight minutes remaining, and the count at 26-24, Bracey, sub- stitute Colorado center, entered the spotlight and led his teammates to victory over the Yellow and Brown. The Colorado University quintet tallied nine points while holding the Cowmen scoreless. Witte scored six left-hook shots and a free throw, taking the scoring laurels of the game. This defeat temporarily disrupted the Cow- boy cage artists. The Denver Pioneers moved on to the " half acre, ' ' and though they presented a much better team than that which met the Punchers in the Colorado capital, they were outclassed by the Champions, who capitalized on personal foul shots, connect- ing in twelve out of sixteen attempts. Still stunned by the recent defeat, the Punch- ers displayed only occasional streaks of their capabilities. Again Leuty led the scorers with fourteen points, placing himself on top in Conference scoring honors. The game was extremely rough, thirty-one personal fouls being called during the encounter. Berenbaum, flashy Denver guard, played an outstanding floor game and scored thirteen points. Tourneying to Colorado Springs, Wyoming next met the Colorado College Tigers, the pupils of Earl " Dutch ' ' Clark, in a two-game series. All titular hopes of the C. C. fans were smothered by a brilliant display of basket shooting by Witte. who totaled twenty-one points in the opening game and played an outstanding game at ball rustling. The play of John Kimball, in the second game, was outstanding, the stellar guard being all over the floor and taking scoring honors as well with thirteen points. Rngg silenced the Tiger guns repeatedly. Haman substituting for Kimball, who left the game on fouls, scored two goals in just five min- utes of play. Leuty Dowler " Wyoming ' s Most Popular Sport " ' ' II TrULAR hopes of the Cowboys were temporarily ■ threatened when the Colorado Teachers, shooting with uncanny accuracy, defeated them 38-23, the largest score that the Punchers have been beaten by in years. The Wyoming five were decidedly ofi in passing and shooting, and the clever blocking offense of the Bears was unsolvable as they repeatedly looped baskets. Kim- ball led the Cowboy scoring and played brilliant ball. Crosier and Mason were the standouts for the victors. In winning this game the Teachers obtained a tie for the eastern division title, which resulted in the playing of the remaining games. Colorado Aggies closed the Conference schedule of the Punchers with a two- game series on the " half acre. " The Wittemen were at top form and trounced the Farmers 57-28, the opening night, and 56-38 the closing evening. All doubt about the ability of the Champions was removed from the minds of the fans as the entire s([uad zipped the l)all in clock-work fashion, until a set-up was assured. These two games were two of the outstanding performances of the Wyoming five for the sea- son. Art Haman played sterling ball for Kimball, who was ill for both games. Leuty scored thirty-five points during the two games to take scoring honors. Schwartz and Rugg turned in performances ecjual to any of their careers. With this pair of victories the W ranglers were tied with the Greeley Bears for division honors. The much talked of meeting of the Denver Piggly Wiggly five and Wyoming l)ecame a reality during the week preceding the play-off game with Teachers. Play- ing in the Denver Auditorium the first game the " Pigs, " boasting four- All- American men, beat the Punchers in a two-over-time period game 40-36. Playing two days later on the " half acre, " the Wittemen led the Grocers in a nip and tuck game which ended 32-31 and the su- premacy of the two teams still remained in the balance. Wyoming was the only college team in this Conference to topple the Grocers. McGinty Eastern Division Championship Series Christensen A FTER much discussion as to a play-off series, Wyoming met the Teachers in ■ the Denver Auchtorium, and defeated them in a game which stands as the Punchers ' hest performance of the year. Traihng at half time 21-13, the cham- pions rallied with a thirty-one-point barrage of baskets to down the Colorado quin- tet, and win their third consecutive division title. The count was knotted at 2t,-2 shortly after the second period opened, and the Punchers proceeded to boost the count, while the Greeley forwards were limited to thirteen points, due to the bril- liant guarding of Rugg and Haman. Witte and Kimball led the scoring, while Schwartz was all over the floor in his ball-rustling role. THE SQUAD Jou Schwartz Fonvard h% WiTTK forward Haske;ll LeuTy Center John Kimball Guard Kenneth Rugg Guard Eddie McGinty Forzvard Lloyd Dowler Forzvard Jack Bugas Forward Art Hamon Guard Stan Christensen Center WiLLARD West Guard Wilfred Byrne Center Haman West Rocky Mountain Conference Titular Series " IS TITH their third consecutive Eastern Division title tucked safely away, the Punchers turned their attention to the three-game series at Provo, Utah, with Brigham Young University. In the opening game of the series the Cowboys overcame the floor handicap to win 35-25, displaying a stellar brand of ball-handling on such a small floor. Kim- ball dazzled the crowd with his floor game, and led the scoring with ten points. The second evening found Wyoming headed apparently for another title with the first half ending 20-17. The Cougars, on the otherhand, were not in the same state of mind, and abandoning their back-court defense, went into a vigorous man- to-man defense, and led by Elwood Romney, threw the championship series into a third-game playoff by downing the Wittemen 37-33. The third and deciding game saw the title go to the Cougars in a game which the Cowboys led until the closing two minutes of play. Interpretation of the rules by the Western Division referee slowed the Punchers and hampered their play during the series. Romney, Johnston, and Nelson formed the combination which rallied in the closing ten minutes to close up the lead and give the Cougars the game 41-39- MINOR SPORTS Coaches of Minor Sports F ELTON DAVIS, graduate manager of the A. S. U. W., has ably taken care of the arrangement of schedules and financing of the various activities of the organization. Meeting with the usual deficit in football, basketball was made to re- taliate and balance the budget for the year and take care of other activities. Coach Jack Lynch, is a former wrestling coach of the Cowmen and returned this year, developing a well-rounded wrestling team. Several outstanding men were developed, and Coach Lynch has a promising squad for next year. Tom Kassis, line coach for the varsity, and former star from Notre Dame, proved a valuable man in developing Wyoming ' s line. Kassis was only on the coaching staff during football season. Returning from Southern California, where he has been on leave of absence, Coach Raymond " Babe " Frazer, has resumed his duties as instructor in tumbling, gymnastics, boxing, and has taken on the added duties of swimming instructor. His swimming team, though composed of new material, to a great extent, made a very good showing and promises to be an outstanding one next year. Assistant Trainer Bill Lee has been the person to whom injured athletes have turned during the past year. Besides his duties here, he coached the " Prep " bas- ketball team. Coach Frazer, Parrish, Mik ' s, DeiMcitt, Wales, Van Wagonen. Brown, Rand, Van der Goten, Simon, Bishop, Hostad. Swimmin; ITH only three lettermen around which to huild his team. Coach " Bahe " Frazer developed an excellent team which turned in a very good record this year and gives promise of heing high in Conference standings next year. The Cowboy mermen opened the season with Colorado Aggies, Conference champions, and lost. The entire meet was featured by close finishes. Teachers were the next opponents and the Cowmen defeated them at Greeley ; Van der Goten, Brown, and Parrish starring for Wyoming. Wyoming lost to Boulder swimmers, who presented a large squad of veteran material. Wyoming won fourth place in the Conference. Coach Frazer has maintained practice this spring and will have his squad in good shape for next season. Members of the squad are, Captain Bishop, Simon, Parrish, Rand, DeMott, Miles, Brown, Hostad, Van der Goten, Kepford, Wales and Morgan. Wrestling YOMING WRESTLERS were under the able tutelage of Coaches Jack Lynch and Paul Umbach. The Puncher grapplers were defeated in all their meets, due to lack of entrants in all weights, especially in the heavy-weight division. The squad was composed of Stratton, ii8-pound class; Govons, 125-pound class; Hooper, 135-pound class; Cottrell and Rennard, 145-pound class; McGinnis, 155-pound class ; Stiteler, 165-pound class. During the season, Wyoming met Denver University, Aggies, Teachers, and Colorado University. The Cowmen won a very good percentage of their matches, but lost the meets due to forfeits in weights where no men were entered. Tennis T NTEREST in tennis was greatly revived with the opening of the school year by ■ " - an all-school tennis tournament sponsored by tennis lettermen and supporters of the sport. A large array of new men entered and several good men were discov- ered. The final meet found Anderson and Taylor vieing for honors, with Anderson retaining his laurels. Tennis has been an outgrowth of a program under the supervision of the men ' s and women ' s physical education departments, which have ofifered the sport under a course of those departments. Lettermen, which make up this year ' s Varsity ma- terial, are Burley, Anderson, Taylor, Hurwitz, Knisely, and McClintock. Track REDUCTION in the athletic program for the year greatly hampered the de- velopment of a successful track team; Extreme weather conditions placed the Cowboy tracksters about a month behind the Colorado schools in practice and pre- vented any outdoor training. Lettermen in the sport from last year, which formed the nucleus for the 1933 sciuad were L. Dowler, Kepford, Brummett, Gray, Keiss, West, Hullett. Wyo- ming was unable to attend the Boulder relays due to weather conditions. New men out for the team who have shown promise are Hampton and Boyd, in the high jump; White in the half mile, and Bellis in the quarter and half. The Wyoming schedule included one meet with Teachers at Greeley, May 13, and the Conference meet. INTRAMURALS Hollaiiil, Jiatok ' tti, Xelson, Motoh, Nye, McManus, Wales, Hoge, Simon. Intramural Hockey IGMA NU skaters retained their hockey title of last year, when they tied with the Barbs, by sweeping through all competition undefeated, scoring forty-five goals to their opponents combined three. Growing interest in the sport since its inauguration three years ago placed ten teams in the competition with the ultimate uncovering of outstanding players, who made up the All- Star Team, which de- feated the city champions of Denver and Colorado School of Mines. The tournament was run on a percentage basis and ended in a three-way tie for second place between S. A. E., Kappa Sigma, and Sigma Chi. S. A. E. won the playofif. Cashniaii, I ' rahl, Ra.lovioh, O ' Connor, Engstrom. Witte, Dowler, Angelovic, Johnson. Intramural Basketball IT NTRAMURAL competition in " Wyoming ' s most popular sport, " basketball, offered exhibitions of close, fast play, in which Sigma Alpha Epsilon emerged victorious after winning the final playoff game from A. T. O. 32-19. Both teams had advanced through their respective classes without a defeat. The winners defeated Sigma Chi in their opening game and proceeded to hand defeats to the Independents, Barbs, Phi Tau Theta, Dorm, and then to the runner- ups Alpha Tau Omega. The final game was nip and tuck until the final period, when the rangy victors spurted with a clever brand of ball to win. O ' Connor, }31acU, Dessert, Guthrie. Intramural Boxing and Wrestling COMPETITION in boxing and wrestling, sponsored by Phi Epsilon Kappa, national physical education fraternity, presented two evenings of exceptional competition in each sport. Sigma Alpha Epsilon pugilists won three weights in the finals to gain first place; A. T. O. and Sigma Chi tying for second place. The bouts were acknowledged the best staged in intramural competition. Mallilieu, King, and Markley came through undefeated in the wrestling events to give Alpha Tau Omega first laurels ; S. A. E. taking second. The two nights of competition saw some of Wyoming ' s most outstanding athletes perform both with the gloves and on the mat. Miles, McManus, Bisho[i. Wales. Simon, Kepfonl, DeMott. Intramural Swimming ' II ■ ' HE athletic intramural season was opened with the swimming event held during • the last week in November. Sigma Nu swimmers won the curtain raiser, pre- senting a well-balanced team, which totaled 31.5 points by placing in each event. S. A. E. won second place with 21 points; Sullivan of that group sweeping the dash events. A. T. O. pushed the Sig Alphs for second honors, with 19.5 points, win- ning third. Seven teams were entered in the competition, the outcome of which was un- known until Sigma Nu swimmers splashed their way to win the final medley relay and cinch the event. rti.vtsMvt.-. ' ' The Intramural Plaque n PRESENTED, with the idea of furthering the interest in intramural sports, to the organi- zation with the highest total of points in ice hockey, basketball, baseball, track, boxing, wrestling, golf, tennis, swimming, and horseshoes. ti. r . WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Reid, Suresoii, Pearson, MfAUister, Corbett, Sutherlanil, Tanner. Myers, Bell, Haiglit, Chrisman, Harris, Milns. Woman ' s Athletic Association INCE its organization in 1923, the Woman ' s Athletic Association of the Uni- versity of Wyoming, has grown into one of the most outstanding groups of its type on the campus. The association sponsors all women ' s athletics, and during the past year initiated two new activities on the campus, namely Stunt Night, and in the spring quarter, the Water Carnival. Both attracted a great deal of attention and added to the prestige of the growing organization. The association has as its aim, to promote interest and to encourage participa- tion in sports and out-of-door activities. Women ' s sports include hockey, baseball, basketball, polo, dancing, swimming, skating, hiking, track, riflery, horsemanship, all of which give points to individuals participating in the particular sport. The winning of one hundred points in these activities allows the student to become a candidate for initiation into the association. The highest award made by the asso- ciation is the presentation of the W. A. A. honor sweater to those who have won one thousand points in the activities of the organization. Major Luck, Hocker, O ' orbett, Milns, Sutherland, Winninger, Greaser, Macfie. Thompson, Fitch, Malloy, Jackson, Cluster, Falkenstein, Hibbard, Gould, Myers. Women ' s Rifle Team nPHE WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM finished the 1932-33 firing season with colors - " flying under the capahle direction of Major Harry C. Luck, Infantry, regular army officer on duty with the R.O.T.C. unit of the University of Wyoming. During the season the members of the team shot from all four of the firing positions, prone, kneeling, sitting, and standing, these positions being fired in several matches with other colleges. The season ended with twenty-eight victories out of thirty-two matches, four being lost by very close margins. Miss Edna Myers, with the highest scoring honors for the season was given the title Champion Woman Rifle Shot of the University of Wyoming, and was the recipient of the silver trophy presented each year by W. W. Tipton of Laramie. Miss Kathleen Lamont of Cheyenne was winner of second place for the season and was awarded the beautiful loving cup donated yearly by J. M. Hurwitz of Laramie. Miss Myrtle Cluster, Miss Eleanor Corbett, and Miss Dorothy Fitch, all of Lara- mie, received third, fourth, and fifth places respectively. All of the above men- tioned also received medals from the Veterans of the Foreign Wars, who presented a gold medal for first place and bronze medals for the remaining four places. Due credit should be given to Miss Eleanor Corbett and Miss Dorothy Fitch for the splendid records which they turned in, especially since they were firing against ex- perienced members of the team and replaced many of the older members in the final rating of the whole team. Basketball " IS, 7 YOMING ' S most popular sport has been somewhat subsidized by the women athletes of the campus. In the popular Women ' s Intramural Basketball Tournament, Pi Beta Phi equaled last year ' s record and rang up another champion- ship, after winning over Delta Delta Delta in a two-game playoff. Class teams, as well as sorority sixes, have made their appearance, and a great deal of interest has arisen in this angle of the sport. Baseball npHERE have been some near tragedies result in arguments over which of the • contesting teams playing Women ' s Baseball was the better. Nevertheless, some of the most exciting baseball games of the campus are played by the women stu- dents, and there can be no doubt but that they attract a great deal more attention. Out-of-door activities can present little more in the line of endeavor and more com- plete satisfaction in one ' s abilities than a good game of baseball. Tennis nr HE old poets were wrong ! Today the modern version is, " In spring a young • man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of tennis. " The cause for the change should be quite clear. Spring days bring out the happy co-eds and generally the forlorn lover. Forlorn because in all probability it will be he who chases the " high flies to right field, " which should have been made on the baseball diamond. But after all, there is evidence of a continual growth in interest concerning this fast game. The Water Carnival ]I URING the spring quarter, W. A. A. pledges introduced a new feature on the ■ ' - campus, a mixed Water Carnival. The carnival was given to complete the project required of them before their initiation. Twenty-three students, both men and women, took part in the carnival, which featured novelty races, exhibition div- ing, and water games. The carnival promises to rise as an activity of growing en- thusiasm. Swimminj IT NTEREST among the women students for swimming has grown steadily since • the installation of the big pool. Women students, who have successfully passed the tests and requirements of the American Red Cross, are made members of the Wyoming Auxiliary Life Saving Corps. Members of the Corps form a constant protection for those enjoying the use of the swimming pool. Hockey XJTOCKEY, during the past year, has been a source of a great deal of enthus- - ' - iasm among the women students. Both class and intramural competition lead in the choosing " of a Varsity team later in the season. Hockey, on the open range, has proved one of the important sports for the awarding of points by W. A. A. Sometimes sheep get lost in snow — White sinks into drifting white Like antelope running slow Into Wyoming ' s cooler night. Often, like that white in snow, Eastern folk get lost in pine Smell seeping into air below Where mountains and the sky entwine ; ' Twined in gripping, higher cold — - l)lue of rarer, purer air That beckons like the lure of gold : And folk must stay to climb up there. Scalds. ORQAHlZATiOnS Photo by Brown lor Xorthorn Pacific. Fraternities Alpha Tau Ome a ACTIVES Axtell. Paul, ' 33 Arnoldi, Leo, 34 Black Palmer, ' 34 Bowman, Lloyd, ' 35 ' Campbell, Roy, 36 Christensen, Robert, ' 36 Cogswell, Earl, Grad. Corrigan, Dan, Grad. Cottrell, Ralph, ' 34 Dent, James, ' 33 Dir, Carl, ' 33 Duhig. Louis, ' 33 Dodds, Tommy, ' 33 Escobar, Robert, ' 35 Ferren, Jack, ' 34 Fitch, Robert, ' 33 Gans, Robert, 34 Hanna, Edwin, ' 34 Hansen, Morris, ' 33 Harris, Jack, ' 36 Frank Mann President PLEDGES Erickson, John, ' 36 Gates, Franklin, ' 36 Morgan, Robert, ' 36 Rawson, Robert, ' 36 Reid, William, ' 36 Tysor, Arden, ' 36 Williams, LeRoy, ' 36 ACTIVES Hill, Ross, ' 35 Hitchcock, Elliot, ' 35 Hirsig, Charles, ' 34 Isberg, Jack, ' 36 Johnson, Max, ' 36 Lewis, Bernard, ' 35 Mallalieu. Frank, ' 33 Mann, Frank, ' 33 Markley, Jack, ' 33 Morgan, William, ' 34 Naviaux, Eugene, ' 35 Nimmo, John, ' 34 dinger, Harry, ' 35 Parrish, Elwood, ' 35 Plumb. Richard, ' 36 Ringolsby, Tracy, ' 36 Sullivan, John, ' 35 Sullivan, Joe, Grad. Thompson, Jack, ' 33 Womey, Verne, ' 34 Amoldi, Black, Bowman, Bury, Campbell, Christensen. Corrigan, Cottrell, Dodds, Escobar, Ferren, B ' itch. Gates, Harris, Isberg, Lewis, Markley, dinger. Eeid, Ruegsegger, Snyder, Tysor, Williams, Wolfley. Delta Mu Alpha ACTIVES Bailey, Charles, ' 36 Bille, Edward, ' 34 Blackmore, William, Grad. Brown, DeForrest, " 36 Brummett, Eldon, ' 33 Catterall, Willard, ' 35 Conner, Cloyd, ' 36 Deti, John, ' 34 Flora, Walter, ' 34 Frost, Nedward, ' 33 Gould, Ernest, ' 34 Grieves, Harold, ' 34 Harmon, Ethan, ' 34 Hemenover, Edgar, Grad. Hovick. Robert, ' 34 Hull, Andrew, ' 34 Hull, Richard, " 36 Kirkpatrick, Jiinmie, ' 35 Eldon Brummett President PLEDGES Bailey, Kenneth, ' 36 Capucci, Joseph, ' 35 Kind. Albert, ' 36 Marking, Charles, ' 36 Parker, Ray, ' 36 Shaulis, Edward. ' 36 Wilson, Jimmie, ' 36 ACTIVES Keysar, Willet, ' 34 Labaree, Philip, ' 35 Lovercheck, William, ' 36 McGibbon, Kenneth, ' 36 Morlan, Erwin, ' 34 Neale, Edward, ' 35 Newcombe, Charles, ' 36 Olsen, Carl, ' 33 Peterson, Arthur, ' 33 Pickens, Lee, ' 36 Poindexter, Wayne, ' 33 Pomeroy, Carlyle, ' 36 Rennard, Tom, ' 35 Richard. Robert. ' 36 Scott, Elmer, ' 34 Sillasen, John, ' 33 Taylor, Don, ' 34 Vass, Duane, ' 34 C. Bailey, K. Bailey, Baitholow, Bille, Brown, Capucci. Collins, Conner, Catterall, Flora, Goulrl. Harmon, R. Hull. Kirkpatrick, Lovercheck, Morlan, Newcombe, Parker, Peterson, Pickens. Poindexter, Pomeroy, Rennard, Richard, Scott, Sillasen, Wilson. Kappa Sigma ACTIVES Abel. Harold, ' 34 Bower, Vernon, ' 36 Bahrenburg, Noel, ' 34 Emery, Ray, ' 34 Foresman, Floyd, ' 34 Grassman, Dick, ' 34 Johnson, John, ' 33 Jensen, Howard, ' 34 Knisely, Vernon, ' 33 McNulty, John, ' 33 Nelson, Osea, ' 36 Ray EmErv President ACTIVES Nydegger, Robert, ' 34 Scott, Glenn, ' 33 Stouffer, Paul, ' 33 Ward, Tom, ' 34 Wills, Bennett, ' 34 Wolz, Charles, " 34 PLEDGES Campbell, Worley, ' 36 Cross, Walter, ' 36 Chaney, Richard, ' 36 Johnson, Earl, ' 34 Kraps, Francis, ' 34 Lane. Edward, ' 36 McCarthy, Willis, ' 34 Menghini, Henry, ' 36 Tallstrip. James. ' 36 Topp , Olfert. ' 34 White. Robert. ' 36 Westley, Volney, ' 36 Abel, Campbell, Christensen, Foresman, Gardner. Grassman, Jensen, Johnson, Knisely, Kraps, Lane. McCarthy, McNulty, Nelson, Nvdegger, Robinson, Scott. Simniel, Staples, Stouffer, ' Ward, Wills, Wolz. sssssssss sa Sigma Alpha Epsilon ACTIVES Angelovic, George, ' 34 Angelovic, Steplien, ' 34 Astin, Herbert, ' 34 Bates, Lewis, ' 33 Bash, Homer, ' 34 Best, Cecil, ' 34 Bugas, Tack. ' 34 Black, Durril, ' 34 Cashman, Harry, ' 33 Cashman, James, ' 33 Conrey, Lawrence, ' 36 DeLand, Roger, ' 33 Dona, Aldo, ' 35 Dewier, Lloyd, ' 34 Dowler, Walter, ' 34 Dunn, Ed, ' 35 Engstrom, William, ' 34 Gage, Herbert, ' 34 Guthrie, John, ' 34 Haman, Arthur, ' 33 Hickey, Joe. ' 34 Huf smith, Robert, ' 34 Joe Hickky, President PLEDGES Brumage, Robert, " 36 Fath, Ernest, ' 36 Giersdorf, Drexel, ' 36 Hampton, Ralph, ' 36 Larson, Earl, ' 36 Mass, Ernest, ' 35 Radovich, John, ' 36 ACTIVES Johnson, Elwood, ' 35 Johnson. Frank, ' 34 Keiss, Lawrence. ' 34 Kemp. Robert. ' 35 McGinnis, Aaron, ' 33 Millyard, Jack, ' 33 O ' Connor, Dean. ' 34 Pedri, Henry. ' 34 Plummer, Sam. ' 35 Prahl. Harold. ' 34 Proud. Harry. " 33 Redshaw, William, ' 35 Sandell. Glen. ' 33 Schwartz. Joe, ' 33 Shoemaker. Richard, " 35 Shilber, Bert, ' 34 Webster, Constant, ' 35 Wilson, H., " 34 Witte, Leslie, ' 34 Wood, Earl, ' 35 Logan, William, ' 34 Angelovic. Homer Bash, Howard Bash. Bhick, Brumage. H. Cashman. J. Cashman, Conrey. Best. Dona. Hampton, Harding, Hufsmith. Johnson, McGinnis. O ' Connor. Pedri. I ' lummer, Prahl. Radovich. Sandell. Si ma Chi ACTIVES Adams, Fred, ' 34 Beales, Austin, ' 35 Brockway, George, ' 34 Butscher, Douglas, ' 34 Butscher, Winston, ' 31 Corpening, Howard, ' 31 Doughty, Thomas, ' 34 Driggs, Chase, ' 36 Ferguson, Robert, ' 36 Fiero, Kenneth, ' 34 Fleming, Willia m, ' 36 Gilpin, Ralph, ' 32 Gorman, Truman, " 33 Guyer, James, ' 35 Hampton, William, ' 36 Hurwitz, Philip, ' 35 Kennedy, Dave, ' 33 Langendorf, John, ' 35 Langendorf, Walter, ' 33 Linford, Alton, ' 34 Kenneth Fiero President PLEDGES Baldwin, Robert, ' 35 Davis, Larry, ' 36 Sherwood, Dale, ' 36 ACTIVES Little. Charles, ' 29 McClellan, Baird, ' 36 McPherson, Rodney, ' 35 Mucho, Edward, ' 32 Nance, Howard. ' 34 Napper, Max, ' 34 Neely, Joe, ' 33 Noali, Charles, ' 34 Patterson, Paul, ' 36 Rand. Ralph, ' 34 Rollins, Oliver, ' 36 Rollins, Reed, ' 33 _ Sackman, Roland, ' 33 Scott, Robert, ' 34 Shelver, Kenneth. ' 34 Stiteler, Chester, ' 35 Stratton. Hermon, ' 35 Van der Goten. Frank. White, Durwin, ' 36 36 Beales, Brockway, D. Butscher, W. Butscher, Doughty. Ferguson, Gorman, Guyer, Hampton, Hurwitz. J. Langendorf, W. Langendorf, McClellan, Neely, Noah. Patterson, Rollins, Stratton, Van der Goten, White, Whiting. Si ma Nu ACTIVES Allen, Raymond, ' 36 August, Perry, ' 33 Bishop, Loren, ' 34 Blenkarn, Walter, ' 34 Boyd. Neil. ' 36 Briniger, Vaughn, ' 35 Brock. John, ' 33 Broderick, Gordon, ' 36 Burley, Lawrence, ' 33 Christensen, Wesley, ' 35 Emerson. Frank, ' 35 Franck, Guv, ' 34 Hansen, Clifford. ' 34 Hoge. James. ' 34 Holland. William, ' 33 Holliday, David, " 35 Holliday, Alan._ ' 36 Housel, Jerry, ' 34 Hullett, Wayne, ' 35 Hummer, Robert. ' 36 Jiacoletti. Raymond, ' 35 Kepford, Ray, ' 34 Klink, Ralph. ' 36 Konkel, Philip, ' 34 Lynn, William, ' 34 Lawrence Bureey President PLEDGES Brown, Robert, ' 36 Christensen, Raymond, ' 36 Christensen, Stanley, ' 36 DeMott, Victor, ' 36 Emerson. David. ' 36 Kuiper, Leonard, ' 36 McManus, John. ' 36 Niles. Gordon, ' 35 Turner, Chester, ' 36 ACTIVES McClintock. Archie. ' 34 McGinty, Edwin, ' 34 Miles, George, ' 36 Millett. George, ' 34 Motoh, Frank, ' 33 Neiler, Dixon, ' 34 Nelson, Dean, ' 34 Nye. Robb, ' 35 Parmalee, Edward, ' 34 Pringle, Wilbert, ' 35 Quealy, Patrick, ' 33 Raper, John, ' 35 ,- Rizzi, Victor, ' 33 Rugg, Kenneth, ' 33 Scofield, Edgar, ' 34 Smith, Jessie, ' 35 Simon, James, G. S. Simon, Felix, ' 34 Simonton, James, ' 34 Tilson, Howard, ' 35 Van Wagenen, Walter, ' 36 Wales, Jack. ' 33 Welch, Franklin, ' 34 White, Irwin. ' 34 Winter, Franklin. ' 34 Woodford, Jack, ' 35 Allen, Berry, Bishop, Blenkarn, Boyd, Briniger, Brock, R. Christensen. W. Christensen. Emerson, Hansen, Hoge, Holland, Holliday, Hummer, Jiacoletti, Johnson, Kepford. Konkel, Lynn, Millett, McGinty, Modeer, Motoh, Nelson, August, Quealy, Rizzi. Rugg, Scofield, Simon, Simonton, Tilson, Van Wagenen, B. Wales, J. Wales, White, Woodford. Interfraternity Scholarship Cup " jDACH year the Interfraternity Council presents the - Scholarship Cup to the fraternity maintaining the highest scholastic average. Sigma Nu, by virtue of win- ning this cup three consecutive times, now has perma- nent possession of it. A new cup will be presented for the year 1932-33. The cup is presented with the pur- pose of stimulating vuiited work in the fraternities along the line for higher scholastic standards and attainment. Sororities ?5 p ACTIVES Adams, Jean, ' 35 Barker, Bernice, ' 34 Bell, Bessie, ' 35 Davies, Faye, ' 34 Fair, Marcella, ' 34 Fitzgerald, Georgia, " 33 Graham, Ruth, ' 35 Harris, Alice, ' 34 Harris, Carlena, ' 33 Mason, Ruth, ' 35 Malloy, Ruth, ' 34 Alpha Chi Omega Inez Goetz President PLEDGES Atwell, Amy, ' 36 Chambers, Margaret, ' 36 Dolan, Isabelle, ' 36 Everist, Katherine, ' 36 Gould, Kathleen, ' 36 Hegewald, Rhae, ' 36 Lundy, Hilda, ' 36 Osborne, Faye, ' 36 Rundell. Ramola, ' 36 Slade, Freda, ' 36 Small, Florence, ' 36 ACTIVES Parker, Madolin, ' 34 Pearson, Frances, ' 35 Powell, Ruth, ' 35 Sackett, Shirley, ' 34 Sanders, Catherine, ' 33 Shoemaker, Loma, ' 35 Sureson, Norma, ' 33 Sureson, Dorothy, ' 36 Winninger, Faris, ' 33 Winninger, Elizabeth, ' 36 Barker, Bell, Chambers, Davies, Dolan, Everist, Fair. Gould, Graham, A. Harris, C. Harris, Hegewald, Lrnidy, Mason. Osborne, Parker, Pearson, Powell, Rundell, Sackett, Shoemaker. Slade, Small, D. Sureson, N. Sureson, E. Winninger, F. Winningrer. Delta Delta Delta ACTIVES Beales, Maysel, ' 35 Campbell, Lois, ' 35 Clark, Helen. ' 34 Close, Martha, ' 35 Condict, Bernice, ' 34 Dessert, Naomi, ' 34 Early, Ruth, ' 33 Gray, Anna Marie, ' 35 Hamilton, Margaret S-, ' 34 Hicks, Betty, ' 33 Louise Scott President ACTIVES Hoff, Anna, ' 34 Lissolo, Margaret, ' 33 Mahoney, Helen, ' 34 Nelson, Helen, ' 34 Reid, Elizabeth, ' 33 Reid, Katherine. ' 35 Ross, Louise, ' 34 Scott, Louise, ' 33 Vickere, Barbara, ' 35 PLEDGES Arnott, Nancy, ' 36 Beath, Mary Elizabeth, ' 36 Bump, Jean, ' 36 Chaddock, Pauline, ' 35 Doggett, Gwendoljai, ' 36 Giles, Lois, ' 36 Heffron, Agnes, ' 36 Kerns, Ann, ' 36 Logan, Nancy, ' 35 Pines, Madeline, ' 36 Pratt, Virginia, ' 36 Amott, Bump, Campbell, Doggett, Dessert, Early. Giles, Hamilton, Hartney, Heffron, Hicks, Hoff. Kerns, Lissolo, Logan, Mahoney, Nelson, Pines. Pratt, Ross, Steffy, Vickere. Kappa Delta ACTIVES Brinker, Lorraine, ' 34 Burke, Ada, ' 33 Conner, Colombe, " 35 Conwell, Mary, ' 34 Coolican, Dorothy, ' 34 Epperson, Bessie, ' 34 Gorrell, Jewell, ' 34 Hansen, Marian, ' 34 Hibbard, Lucille. ' 34 McCormick, Helen, ' 34 Marzel, Hermina, ' 34 Ada Burke President PLEDGES Grooman. Marie, ' 36 Long, Lucille, ' 36 Longpre, Jeanette, 36 Macfie, Eleanor, 36 McPherson, Jean, ' 35 Scott, Doris L., ' 35 Sill, Grace, ' 36 Schrader, Evelyn, ' 36 Towner, Joyce, ' 36 Tremaine, Esther, ' 36 ACTIVES Musselman, Kathryn, ' 34 Nelson, Leah Fae, ' 35 Olson, Marguerite, ' 33 Riddel, Frances, ' 33 Sawyer, Lois, ' 35 Sievers, Irma, ' 33 Sill, Edna, ' 35 Simpson, Alice, ' 34 Stevenson, Eugenia, ' 33 Svenson, Lottie, ' 35 Wills, Shirley, ' 34 Brinker, Butscher, Conwell, Coolican, Epperson, Gorrell. Longpre, Macfie, M ' Cormick, Nelson, Rifldel, Sawyer. Schrader, Scott, Sievers, E. Sill, G. Sill, Simpson. Smith, Svenson, Towner, Tremaine, Wills. Kappa Kappa Gamma ACTIVES Abrahamson, Doris, ' 34 Balensiefer, Jean, ' 35 Beck, Carol, ' 34 Budd, Mary K., " 33 Davis, Ruth, ' 34 Graham, Dorothy, ' 33 Hamilton, Margatet E., ' 34 Mary Budd President PLEDGES Buck, Lois, ' 36 Grier, Ann, ' 36 Hocker, Marie, ' 36 Johnson, Bertha, ' 35 Lewis, Mildred, ' 36 Miller, Elizabeth, " 36 Moncur, Lucille, ' 35 Reed, Marion, ' 36 ACTIVES Hennick, Sally. ' 35 Hill, Evelyn, ' 33 Kutcher, Marion, ' 33 Kutcher, Virginia, ' 34 MacKenzie, Mary, ' 33 Pearson, Esther, ' 33 Schmuck, Rosemary, ' 35 Abrahamson, Balensiefer, Beck, Buck, Davis. Graham, Grier, Hamilton, Harris. Hennick. Hill, Hocker, M. Kutcher, V. Kutcher, Lewis. MacKenzie, Miller, Reed, Schmuck. Pi Beta Phi ACTIVES Burbank, Glyda Mae, ' 33 Bruner, Leona, ' 35 Burley, Gertrude, ' 35 Chandler, Ann, ' 34 Corbett, Eleanor, ' 35 Coughlin, Mary, ' 34 Dearmin, Dorothy, ' 33 Fitch, Dorothy, ' 35 Hansen, Helen, ' 35 Hasbrouck, Helen, ' 34 Isberg, Marion, ' 33 Johnson, Margaret, ' 33 Marion IsbErg, President ACTIVES Johnston, Sarah F., ' 35 Laird, Bernice, ' 34 McAllister, Marian, ' 34 Milne, Elizabeth, ' 35 Porter, Dorothy. ' 34 Slade, Ruth, ' 35 Smith, Wannabelle, ' 34 Tatting, Clara, ' 35 Thomas, Margaret, ' 33 Wadsworth, Louise, ' 35 Whelan, Eileen, ' 34 PLEDGES Anderson, Ruth, ' 35 Burkett, Charlotte, ' 36 Cargill, Mary, ' 36 Fanning, Marybelle, ' 36 Horsch, Lois, ' 36 Howard, Elizabeth, ' 36 Lam, Dixie, ' 36 Lamont, Kathleen, ' 36 Lynn, Margaret, ' 36 Nimmo, Betty, ' 36 Nuhn, Nita, ' 36 Roper, Ardath, ' 36 Tanner, Beth, ' 36 Big-gane, Bruner, Burbank, Burkett, Burley, Cargill, Chandler, Corbett, Dearmin. JJoyle, Fanning, Fiteh, Hansen, Hasbrouck, Horsch, Howard, Jackson, Kenly. Laird, Lamont, Lynn, McAllister, Milne, Nimmo, Nuhn, Nydegger. Roper, Shumaker, Slade, Tatting, Tanner, Thomas, Wadsworth, Whelan. ACTIVES Cannon, Freda, ' 35 Capen, Doris, ' 33 Caywood, Pauline, ' 34 Collis, Helen, ' 35 Davis, Bernice, ' 35 Downer, Esther, ' 33 Heisler, Marjorie, ' 34 Pi Ome a Esther Downer President PLEDGES Collis, Georgia, ' 36 Cox, Naida, ' 35 Lusty. Beth, ' 36 Quinn, Marguerite, ' 36 Sherwood, Elma, ' 36 Soner, Estella, ' 35 Spahr, Elizabeth, ' 36 Wartensleben. Freida, ' 36 ACTIVES Johnson, Irma, ' 34 Mayer, Catherine, ' 35 Nelson, Genevieve, ' 34 Proctor, Rella, ' 35 Stevenson, Margaret, ' 35 Waisner, Williscene, ' 34 Webb, Thelma, ' 35 Cannon, Caywood, G. Collis, H. Collis, Cox. Davis, Heisler, Johnson, Mayer, Proctor. Stevenson, Waisner, Wartensleben, Webb. Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Cup THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL presents a beau- tiful trophy, during the spring quarter of each year, to the sorority with the highest scholastic average for the year. Winning the trophy three consecutive years allows the group to retain the Intersorority Cup as a permanent possession. Alpha Chi Omega won the cup in 1932. To induce and maintain higher scholastic averages in the Pan- Hellenic group is the ideal behind the giving of this cup. HONORARIES p r A n ipl ■ m-t, " % Honour. Svi nson, Scott, Luttrell, Sawyer, Shoffner, Mayer, Davis, Wormwood, Webb, Soper. Heisler, Pearson, Bell, Tatting. Shoemaker, Graham, Vickere, Close, Grey, Campbell, Bi-uner. Gorrell, Fair, Waisner, Musselman, Chandler, Harris, Davies, Edmonds, Abrahamson, Johnson. Cowper, Nelson, Balensiefer, Burley, Collis. Spurs National Honorary Sophomore Girls ' Organization. Founded at Wyoming, 1929. OFFICERS Jean Balensiefer President Lois Campbell Vice President Frances Pearson Secretary Leah Faye Nelson Treasurer MEMBERS Jean Balensiefer Elizabeth Milne Bessie Bell Lucille Moncur Leona Bruner Leah Faye Nelson Gertrude Burley Frances Pearson Lois Campbell Doris Scott Martha Close Loma Shoemaker Helen Collis Helen Shofifner Kathleen Cowper Estelle Soper Bernice Davis Lottie Svenson Anna Marie Grey Clara Tatting Sally Hennick Barbara Vickere Eileen Luttrell Thelma Webb Catherine Mayer Marian Wormwood Page 192 Corbett, Arnoldi, Ritter, Frazer, Chase, Brockway. Gates, Pellegrini, Korhonen, Hurwitz, Franck, Genetti, Hampton. Phi Epsilon Kappa National Honorary Athletic Fraternity. Founded on the University of Wyoming Campus, 1926. OFFICERS David Hurwitz President GeForce; Brockway J icc President Guy Franck Secretary John Corbett Faculty Adi ' iser MEMBERS Leo Arnoldi Fred Hostad Edward Blackmore Dave Johnson George Brockway Uno Korhonen Cecil Chase Albert Pellegrini Guy Franck Gus Pandalis Frank Gates Charles Ritter Bruno Genetti Harold Scott Ralph Hampton Don Wilson Ronald Hooper FACULTY MEMBERS John Corbett Leslie Crawford Raymond Frazer Ralph McWhinnie Fay Smith Page 193 Wadsworth, Nichols, Johnson, Stephenson. Kutcher, Feusner, Goetz. Phi Upsilon Omicron National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity. Founded at Wyoming, 191 5. OFFICERS Ellen Feusner President Inez Goetz Vice President Marian Kutcher Secretary Leota Nichols Treasurer Elizabeth J. McKiTTrick Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Ellen Feusner Inez Goetz Marian Kutcher Marguerite Johnson Leota Nichols Eugenia Stephenson Lucv Strain Rhea Wadsworth SchnuiT, Bingemer, Hansen, Brock. Ehrich, Uominy, Johnston, Tate. Sigma Lambda Honorary Agriculture Fraternity. Founded on the University of Wyoming Campus, 1929. OFFICERS Ale:xande;r Johnston President Floyd Dominy Secretary Dana Osgard Treasurer H. S. WiLLARD Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Carl Bingemer John Black John Brock Charles Coleman Floyd Dominy Richard Ehrich LeGrand Guild Clifford Hansen Alexander Johnston Dana Osgard William Schnurr Gordon Tate F f c fe Jp " ' ' - : :.f ' ■ ■ f ' ■ tf ' P ' fm . ' -7- ' " _ i ■ ■ ' ' Jifc . f T " ' ; ' " ' W ■». " . ' P ' tr « ' Lindahl, Silhisen, Anderson, Gilleani, Hoge, Pickett. Mars ossian, Zook, Hill, Call, Wahl. White, Sandell, Rhoads, Motoh, Sink, Blenkam. Sigma Tau National Honorary Engineering Fraternity. Founded at Wyoming, 1932. OFFICERS Frank Motoh . . . . President Glen Sandell Vice President John Sillasen Secretary John Hill Treasurer William Pickett Historian Ivan Call Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS James Anderson Walter Blenkarn Ivan Call , John Hill George Gilleard George Hoge Eric Lindahl M. Margossian Frank Motoh William Pickett Harold Rees Glen Sandell John Sillasen Richard Wahl Irwin White Willis Zook FACULTY MEMBERS S. P. Hunt H. T. Person R. L. Rhoads R. S. Sink Nichols, Burke, Sureson, Deainiin. Sanders, Burbank, Trueblood. Cap and Gown Honorary Senior Women ' s Fraternity. Founded on University of Wyoming Campus, 1924. OFFICERS GivYDA Mae Burbank President Catherine Sanders Vice President Carolyn Trueblood Secretary-Treasurer Norma Sureson Treasurer of Ross Room fund MEMBERS Glyda Mae Burbank Ada Burke Dorothy Dearmin Leota Nichols Catherine Sanders Norma Sureson Caryohi Trueblood Stiteler, Nydegger, Johnson, Kirk ' patrick, Hurwitz, Labaree. Webb, Pearson, Mayer, Campbell, Close, Moncur, Milne. Nelson, Bell, Woodlord, Bruner, Svenson. Iron Skull National Honorary Sophomore Fraternity. Founded at the University of Wyoming. OFFICERS Jack Woodford President Bessie Bell Vice President Leon A Bruner Secretary Wesley Christensen Treasurer MEMBERS Jean Balensiefer Bessie Bell Leona Bruner Lois Campbell Wesley Christensen Martha Close Milton Evans Phil Hurwitz James Kirkpatrick Elwood Johnson Philip Labaree Catherine Mayer Elizabeth Milne Lucille Moncur L. Faye Nelson Robert Nydegger Frances Pearson Chester Stiteler Lottie Svenson Thelma Webb lack Woodford Willard West White, Nelson, Fair, .lacobucci, Holliday. Holland, Logan, Wuesthoff, McAllister. Blue Pencil Honorary JournalisnT Society. Founded at the University of Wyoming, 1922. OFFICERS Le;o Wuesthoff President Victor Rizzi Vice President Marcflla Fair Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Ray Ahlberg Nancy Logan Margaret Chrisman Marian McAllister Marcella Fair Raymond Nace David Holliday Dean Nelson Bill Holland Victor Rizzi Jerry Housel Bob White Joe Jacobucci Leo Wuesthoff Daniels, Hall, Himbert, Brumniett, Poindexter, Kennedy, Augrust. Jensen, Gorman, Hunton , Johnson, Willison, Ahlberg. Upsilon Chi Sigma Professional Commerce Fraternity. Founded on the University of Wyoming Campus, 1932. OFFICERS John Johnson President T. O. Gorman Secretary-Treasurer Forest R. Hall Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Ray Ahlberg Howard Jensen Stephen Angelovic Frank Johnson Perry August John Johnson George Brockway David Kennedy Eldon Brummett James Kirkpatrick Wesley Christensen Arthur Larson Frank Emerson William Morgan Milton Evans Wayne Poindexter James Fitzgibbons Dan Webster ' T. O. Gorman Albert Willison FACULTY MEMBERS W. E. Daniels Arthur Himbert Forest R. Hall E. Deane Hunton i)r. Freytag, Conrey, McAuley, Myers, Stanfield, Hepner. Ur. Schierz, Hanks, Totter, Modeer, Napper. Gamma Sigma Epsilon National Honorary Chemistry Fraternity. Founded at the University of Wyoming, 1932. OFFICERS John Totter Grand Alchemist W. S. McAuLEY Visor Beverly Myers Recorder MEMBERS A. J. Conrey Elmer Modeer Stanley Hanks Max Napper Bevery Myers Alice Simpson W. S. McAuley John Totter MEMBERS IN FACULTY Fred C. Freytag Clarence Lundy Frank E. Hepner P. T. Miller Shoffner, Hunvits!, Moncur, Pearson, Bell, Anderson. Heniiick, Balensiefer, Soper, Burley, Nelson, Collis. Logan, Luttrell, Hamilton, Cowper, Hansen, Proctor. Big Sisters Honorary Women ' s Society. Founded on the University of Wyoming Campus, 1925. OFFICERS Margaret S. Hamilton Chairman EiivEE N Luttrell Secretarv MEMBERS Doris Anderson Jean Balensiefer Bessie Bell Gertrude Burley Kathleen Cowper Helen Collis Naomi Dessert Margaret S. Hamilton Helen Hansen Sally Hennick Reva Hurwitz Nancy Logan Eileen Luttrell Helen McCormick Lucille Moncur Leah Faye Nelson Frances Pearson Rella Proctor Helen Shoffner Estelle Soper I UBS AND SOCIETIE Ritter, Roath, Gahley, Bunting ' , Bartholow, Bingenier. Jensen, Wolfley, Guild, Tate, Schnurr Agricultural Club Founded on the University of Wyoming Campus, 191 1. OFFICERS Carl Bingemer President CiviFi ORD Hansen r President Charles E. Coleman Secretary W. E. Schnurr Treasurer Delwin Stevens Reporter MEMBERS Ernest Bartholow Clifford Hansen Carl Bingemer . Alexander Johnston John Black Keith Miller Noel Bloomfield Bruce Murray Bruce Bower Ralph Piatt Francis Brueckner Donald Ritter Owen Bunting W. E. Schnurr Charles E. Coleman Delwin Stevens Richard Ehrick Gordon Tate Elmer Gahley Vern Wolfley ■ FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. Gorman Harry Pearson Dr. F. S. Hultz Wm. Riedl M. O. North S. S. Wheeler H. S. Willard Page 204 Burton, Kruger, Tatting, Lynn, Bump, Goi ' tz, Feusner, Worni voo l, Johnson, Wadsworth. Gorreil, Bavis, Myers, Butcher, Davis, Miller, Buckmaster, Rich, Stephenson. Miller, Bunting, Dolan, Osbom, Kirtley, Nichols, L. Knovvlton, Lepponen, Johnson, E. Knowlton. Home Economics Club Founded on University of Wyoming Campus, 1920. OFFICERS Lkota Nichols President Rhea Wadsworth J ' ice President Mary Bunting Secretary Marian Wormwood Treasurer Doris Abrahamson Mrs. Wilfred Anderson Helen E. Bashore Nina M. Buckmaster Doris Jeanne Bump Mary Bunting Kathryn Burton Mary Ellen Burton Audry Butcher Shirley Campbell Anna Marie Dahlquist Faye Davies Bernice Davis Ruth Davis Isabel M. Dolan Ellen C. Feusner MEMBERS Inez F. Goetz Jewell Gorreil Marguerite Johnson Mrs. Susan D. Harris Ruth L. Johnson Mary A. Kirtley Eula Knowlton Lois Knowlton Viola Krause Dorothy Kruger Grace Lake Ina E. Lepponen Margaret Lynn Helen Miller Ruby E. Miller Ardith Morgan Leota Nichols Mary Faye Osborn Dorothy Porter Edith Raleigh Katherine Reid Maurine Rich Edna M. Sill Estelle L. Soper Eugenia Stephenson Clara E. Tatting Lucyellen Thompson Rhea Wadsworth Loretta Winchester Arlene Winters Leona Winters Marian Wormwood Page 205 ■- .-■■vs|,« m ■Hjl " Hl JV 4 - . T , ; .- i lryiQ m ■ IM a m| .- 1 ■ " ' ' 1 — — ■! I .■ f»i urn, !PJ r- »M AM .. n| 4k ' Itti Hi 1 1» 1 .-.I t l« f | iH If f f. m . lUl ; ' T ' i p " if.. ■ % 1 ;f! m i L lA. : ,J jk. . J 1 ptri I .,AA 1 ' i 1,1 k THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY Engineering Society Founded on University of Wyoming Campus in 1925. -- OFFICERS • ■ Glenn Sandell President Neil Sanders Vice President Frank Motoh Secretary R. L. Rhoads Faculty Adviser Jack Adamson James Dent Lawrence Keiss Frank Peternell Swante Aho Lester Donnelly Leonard Kuiper ' . . - Charles Pickett Wilho Aho Laurence Edney Russell Lambert Carle Porter Raymond Allen Richard Evans John Langendorf Wilbert Pringle James Anderson Walter Flora Walter Langendorf Hilary Raab George Angelovic Gerald Gaddis Edward Long Alven Raume Fred Arkoosh Franklin Gates Allan Love William Redshaw Gale Baker Ed George Allan McCulloch Harold Rees Harold Beaver Georf e Gilleard Kenneth McGibbon Lee Richards John Bellamy Wm. Goines John McManus Neil Rockafield Raymond Benson John Ferrero Laurence McNeil Glenn Sandell Burleigh Binning Hugo Hakola John Madgett Neil Sanders Loren Bishop Virgil Happy M. Margossian Edward Shaulis Edwin Blair Ethan Harmon Enrique Martinez Bert Shibler Walter Blenkarn E. Hekkanen Eldon Messersmith John Sillasen Harold Bretz John Hill George Miles Jesse Smith Gordon Brodrick Robert Hill Leais Miller Clair Springer Robert Brumage Ross Hill Erwin Morlan A. H. Tonkin Ivan Call Eliot Hitchcock Joe Morris Chester Turner Ray Campbell George Hoge Frank Motoh Harold Ulrich Harry Carlton Alan Holliday Edward Mucho W. Van Wagenen William Carruth Ronald Hooper Eugene Naviaux Walter Vaudrey Earl Cogswell Robert Hovick Albert Nelson Franklin Vollmer Dan Corrigan Andrew Hull Charles Newcomb Errol Wagner William Corrigan Richard Hull Ezra Nichols Richard Wahl Henry Crabtree L. T. Irwin Edwin Novicki Volney Westley Gordon Davis Clifford Jackson Carl Olson F. Henry Weirick Larry Davis R. Jacobs Henry Pedri Robert White Bruce DeHart Hurd Johnson Ben Pelton Irwin White Willis Zook Suresoii, Kierig, Winchester, Hniall, Adams, Capen, Wartensleben, Tanner, Slade, Nuhn, Wormwood, Lewis, Chrisman. Reusser, Chase, Hamilton, Smith, Downer, Fortuna, Gates, Giles. Tremaine, Coolican, Grier. Ward, Feusner, Musselman, Neville, Lepponen, Grooman, Hefiron, C ' ollis, Hocker. Education Club TTHE EDUCATION CLUB of the University of Wyoming is composed of stu- - ' ' dents in the College of Education, and fosters the interests of the educational field and friendly relations between members of the group. Although the society is one of the younger organizations on the campus, it is also one of the most active, and is one of the largest groups of its kind. With the growing " number of students in the College of Education the society should become one of prominence in campus life. OFFICERS Margaret Chrisman President Cecil C. Chase J icc President Kathryn Musseeman Secretary Otto Aho Treasurer Irene Sturholm Scribe W. C. Reusser Facultv Adviser r;um,nnk ' - t, ' g THE POTTER LAW CLUB Potter Law Club Founded on the University of Wyoming Campus, 1920. OFFICERS ■ ■ William C. Holland President Lawrence Anderson Jlce President Lawrence Burley Seeretary-Treasitrer Lawrence Anderson Wilfred Anderson Paul Axtell Jack Bugas Lawrence Burley J. J. Cornell Howard Corpening Charles Coughlin Hugh Dessert Grace Edmonds Loren Guild MEMBERS Lynn Haefele Joe Hickey William C. Holland Max Jones Charles Little A. G. McClintock John McNulty Charles Maxwell George Millett Richard Morris Glenn Parker Edward M. Parmelee Joseph Spangler Joseph Sullivan Jack Thompson Will Tikkanen Caroline Truehlood Duane Vass Franklin Welch Horace Wilson Tack Wolfe Dr. Carl F Dr. R. R. Hamilton FACULTY MEMBERS Arnold, Dean Mr. Clarence Morris Mr. Joseph A. Wickes Judge V. J. Tidball Mr. A. W. McCollough Victory of Samothrace -In the Louvre. Rent is the soHd masonry, Palace of kings and Time ' s rich spoils Dissolve in light that dances, As in milleniums of old, even now The gorgeous sapphire of the tideless sea Foams on the marble prow Your spurning foot just glances, — A sapphire sea and glamorous with wind. Wind that was breath of some proud sculptor ' s hand Swirling wide draperies into fluted grace Moulding round limbs. Lifting high wings ; modeling your perfect face. Beneath Apollo ' s arch of singing blue The God himself spilled topaz at your feet In running showers that glittered as they ran ; His secret sister in high archery threw Moon pearls that silvered on the waves that beat The sands of Samothrace. And racing triremes swept the coastal curves. A thousand eyes on your imperial face Lifted exultant. O Wings Triumphal That brook no wreakage, no defeat For Man, brother of gods who dares create The winged Victory, who mocks at Fate ! Ah, where was promise of the lifted wings When the black heavens crashed ? And where the cunning hand Whose miracle was dashed To earth, an infant ' s plaything built of tidal sand, A broken toy that shall no more Signal to triremes of the lifted oar. Buried in sands by careless trolling winds, Forgotten in the wreck of worlds that pass, Until the diggers come with lilting brass, — Headless she tops the Louvre ' s proud stair, Palace and statue melt in gleaming air — — June B. Dozvney. HOmOR HE SAGA o the WEEMSE Q Bemg a Simple Narrative of VLow Oscar Weems put his finger In the Educational Soup, OSCAR WEEMS, man of dramatic action, in the living room of his spacious mansion. GUTZON BORGLUM WHIFFLEDOT the noted Glass Blower S tMMVVVV-. ' -k. ' V T ' he SAGA of the ■:- WEEMSES eing a Simple Narrative of How Oscar Weems Put His Finger in The Educational Thoup. . - - - By Qutzon Borglum Whiffledot the Noted Glass flower. OSCAR WEEMS, man of dramatic action, in the living room of his spacious mansion. It was the fateful year of 1933. A world-wide depression held struggling humanity in its toils. The grim specter of devastation hovered over the fair state of Wyoming. Women sobhed ; strong men shuddered ; little children watched their parents — mystified at their grief. Little did these innocent tots know that the great University of Wyoming was tottering on the very brink of utter chaos. „ „„ ,„, „, ,,., ,N, „ .,„ „„ m, „ HARDWARE AND PAINT | Large Assortment MERCHANDISE OF ALL KINDS B. F. EARLY HARDWARE ! 11 11- — (III 11 II— ALBANY BARBER SHOP SPECIALTY WORK 111 Ivinson Ave. LARAMIE. -:- -:- WYOMING A Let us pull together for a bigger and better Wyoming University. The Gem City Grocery Co. 300-302 S. SECOND ST. LARAMIE, WYOMING Is a Wyoming Corporation and a large Taxpayer to the State. They Sell the Best GROCERIES and MEATS That Money Can Buy. S l, l ■.■. ' - ' - ' : •■()- - ()-« » )4a» ' 0 ' ()- « J. G. WELLS Laramie Steam Laundry PHONE 3274 LARAMIE, WYOMING -•-• " • " •-• " ••«•- " •-•-• " • " • " • " • " " •-• " • " ••■• Silver Burdctt Company School and College Textbooks 11 1 East 20th Street Chicago, III. •••-•.•••••-• ' - Ui FINE Fraternity Seals and Personal Initials Embossed. Write for prices and particulars. Denver, - Colorado CUTHBERT WEEMS, the idealistic dreamer, striving to conceal his apathy at a faculty reception. During his summer vacation Cuthbert wholeheartedly de- votes himself to spinach culture on his tv o acres at Whiskey Gap. The faculty of the institution found themselves lacking in ability to face this unforeseen exigency, this impend- ing doom. They were stricken dumb by the sheer awfulness of this Gor- gon of destruction. In little groups, they stood around the campus, mutely waiting the end of culture in Wyo- ming. Students scuttled back and forth, furtively looking toward the pedagogues for leadership. The Presi- dent of the University faced the shriek- ing, chaotic hurricane bravely, sending out frantic appeals for help. In an in- spiring speech to the faculty and the students the President said : " Unless a strong man arises from the people — a man born in the toils of this grief and turmoil — the work wrought by the University through these long years will be swiftly shunted into oblivion. We must have a leader ! " WALRO WEEMS, Dean of Men. " Shucks, " states Wairo, " I ' d liefer be Dean of Women. " And then, as if in answer to the President ' s prophecy, the Weems family, headed by Oscar and Cuthbert Weems, came to the University. Al- most over night they assumed leader- ship. The President, a great man him- self, recognized greatness in others, and turned over the reins of leadership to Oscar Weems, contented to act in an advisory capacity. Day and night Oscar Weems devoted himself whole- heartedly to the best interests of the University. In a week the personnel of the faculty was completely reorgan- ized and strengthened, his kinsfolk oc- cupying the keystone positions. Oscar Weems, man of dramatic action, and his brother, Cuthbert, the idealistic dreamer and philosopher, became the idols of the student body. The mere appearance of these two men at a pub- lic function brought thundering cheers and tumultuous applause. And so, through that frightful win- ter of 1933, the Weemses slaved on. THE WYOMING CREAMERY COMPANY Is one of the leading 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. Third and Garfield Sts. Phone 2411 A. W. STERZBACH, Manager. " Say it with Flowers " CLIPPINGER ' : FLORISTS PHONE 2165 LARAMIE, WIG. j PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY j « .4 -«■» ' ( )-« M Washing, Greasing, Battery Service, Vulcanizing, Kelly-5pringfield Tires s buper bervice Corner Third and University Phone 4181 Laramie, Wyo. » «l|. »( . »l «ii»( ' (l ' 0 ' C »() ' ( - ( 0 ' ) i CI« ) ' « Page 217 PERCIVAL WEEMS, the college poet. We reprint an excerpt from his latest volunne: " Rumble, rumble, phug- chug, zoom, " which displays the transition from oxcart to aeroplane: " The oxcart has had its day; The airplane is here to stay. Twinkle, twinkle little star. How long do you think you ' ll be up thar? " unselfishly striving to save the Univer- sity. Success crowned their eiTorts. When the earth shook off the frozen sleep of winter and the green tendrils appeared on the trees and the birds poured forth their sweetest songs, all was well. An oppressive burden lifted from their minds, men now smiled and looked confidently toward the future ; women sang about their work ; little children once more skipped rope and played mumbelty peg on the Laramie sidewalks. ■ But, although men follow a leader in times of strife, when calm settles on the sea once more, murmurings of mutiny are heard. Thus it was at the University. When the ordeal of de- struction had been conquered by Oscar and Cuthbert Weems and their kin, the faculty, forgetting what the great Weemses had done, began to feel that AL ' S MID VEST 1 I 1 he Store | That Quality Mercnanaise j Built I I f I Corner of Ivinson at First | Acme Sanitary Supply Co. Direct Factory Distributors Liquid Soaps - Disinfectants Janitor Supplies Denver, - . . . Colorado Serving Those Who Demand BETTER FOOTWEAR Properly Fitting Good Shoes at Prices Commensurate With Quality HOSIERY, SHOES OR ACCESSORIES Will please you better if they come from Royer DeHart 216 South Second Street Page 218 ' " ' " " ' ■■■- ' ' ' ■ v ' - J. VJ TEPEE LOPGE Wishes to express its gratitude for the intelligent interest taken by the Wyo in the Dude Ranch Business ALLEN FORDYCE Big Horn, Wyoming First Always with the Newest - - SILL BUILDING PHILO WEEMS, one of Oscar ' s illegitimate brothers. they had been unjustly deposed from their high positions. At first these ol jectors did not raise their voices, but talked in furtive whispers. Louder and louder grew these mutterings of rebellion, as the disgruntled professors found courage in numbers. " Who are the Weemses? " they asked. " Where did they come from ? " " What right have they to take our places ? " Secret committees went to work to ferret out facts about this strange tribe. Mysterious meetings were held at midnight. At length Philo Weems, the illegitimate brother of Oscar, brought news of the impending revolu- tion to Oscar ' s ears. Believing in action, Oscar Weems quietly mustered the R. O. T. C. and at midnight, April 29, 1933, surrounded the Sheep Barn at the University Live- stock Farm, where the secret meetings were being held. Great sheaves of papers and innumerable photographs fell into his hands. HOME OWNED STORE ESTABLISHED 1898 PROM PT SERVICE FREE AND DELIVERY SATISFACTION C SANITAWI U M " ) UP-TO-DATE GROCERY, MEAT MARKET, HARDWARE Exclusive Distributors of Richelieu, Gold Bar, Lexington XXXXX Flour, Battle Creek Health Foods INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER MACHINERY THE LARAMIE GROCERY GO. I i Market Phone Grocery Plione 2155 Hardware Phone 2287 ROLLO WEEMS, chosen by his fellow students as being the man most typical of glorious American manhood? The next day Weems called a special meeting of the student body. On a magic lantern he showed the stu- dents pictures purporting to be like- nesses of him. One showed a man drinking beer in the Square Deal Sa- loon in Delirium Springs, Wyoming, in 1914. Another showed a flashy gambler at the Tia Juana race track in 1921. When, at last, the long list of pic- tures had been shown, Weems slowly mounted the platform, his face was sad and his manner thoughtful. The deathly silence that fell over the Gym- nasium was oppressive. The students leaned forward, intently watching the face of their idol. " Always it is thus, " began Weems. " When a man thinks only to lead man- kind to greater heights of glory he is beset and hindered by the opposition of men who have not, themselves, the courage and ability to lead. " He LYDIA TWITCHBOTTOM, Queen of the Military Ball. talked on in a quiet voice that gradu- ally increased in volume. With con- summate genius, he played upon the emotions of the students, as though he were a great organist sending forth mighty peals of divine music. The climax wa s reached. " I brand all these so-called docu- ments of evidence as a pack of lies! ' " he cried. " There is not one iota of truth in them. This is all a dastardly plot to hurl me from the position I have gained — from the work that I love. I have nothing to be ashamed of. Excepting for a few illegitimate children my life is an open book! ' ' The students burst into a deafening- roar of applause, hysterically assuring Weems that they would storm the very gates of hell at his command. Af- ter fifty-seven minutes of unabating acclaim, the great Oscar Weems held up his hand. A hush instantly fell over the entire gymnasium. The students waited breathlessly for his next words. " I thank you, " said Mr. Weems. COMPLIMENTS OF The First National Bank OF Kcmmcrcr, Wyoming Founded 1900 I -mi nil 11 11 11 II ' THE MIDWEST TRUNK AND SPORTING GOODS STORE SPORTING GOODS FOR ALL SPORTS ATHLETIC OUFITTERS OF CHAMPIONS 200 Soutli Second Street LARAMIE, -:- -:- WYOMING «4. 1 i I I Laramie Valley Creamery A. B. GiBBS, Prop. We are doing rvhal n e can to advance the interests of the University. Your patronage is appreciated " VALLEY GOLD " ICE CREAM, MILK AND BUTTER I I ' „4. I I I I I i TBii® Early Hasftory w. cy cy !]M! From tVie book " Oscar Wcems, Man o-f DramaVic AcVion ' ' Sj; Georgius Henrich Idovitch Prominent biographer and Laramie ' s Foremost Retroinsectivorologist LARAMIE PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS AND BINDERS 221 Grand Avenue f Printers of the 1933 Wyo ss. ' v ' . ' .vvvv ' ' -v ' ' v; TIrn® Early Hn§iL©iry ©ff itllii® Waemses I From the Book. " Oscar IVeems, Man of Dramatic Action " y Georgius Henrich Idovitch, Prominent Biographer and Foremost Retroinsectivorologist. M. A. BLAIR CONVERSE BLOCK LADIES ' COATS AND DRESSES WE ALSO HANDLE THEME HOSIERY Laros Lorraine Undergarments THE REVEREND BULL-NECK MOOSE- FACE WEEMS, sire of Oscar and Cuthbert Weems, and num- erous other progeny, many of whom bear the illustrious name of Weems. The Reverend started out early in life by stealing pennies from the church collection plate. Later he stole the church. The Reverend and Mrs. Bull-neck Moose-face Weems of Platform, Wy- oming, Modestly admit that they are the fond parents of the Weems Boys, Incorporated, who have virtually de- scended upon the University of Wyo- ming and fairly stamped their person- alities on the town of Laramie. So much interest has heen stirred up by their arrival and the way they have taken everything over into their own . . . FOR - - - CANDY, LIGHT DAINTY LUNCHES AND REFRESHING DRINKS GO TO Laramie Candy Kitchen BOX CANDY MADE TO ORDER Phone 3248 Laramie, Wyo. MIDWEST CAFE Qualil]] at Reasonable Prices. Clean and Up-lo-Dale STRIVE TO PLEASE Equipped to Serve Students First STUDENT CAFE Thomas G. Cambor, Prop. Laramie, . . - . Wyoming J I 1 I 4 WOODFORD fou CLOTHING CO AKf« I I 1 rase 225 1 he Division or MUSIC Herr Henry Schmidtzendizzel Von Weems, Director. Complete Courses In WOICE CULTURE, JEW ' S HARP, HARMONICA, SCHWIENETTE These courses are taught in all languages including Tagalog. For catalogue write or wire THE HERR Care of the Experiment Farm Tie Siding, Wyoming. HERR HENRY SCHMIDTZENDIZZEL VON WEEMS, director of the band, and conductor of the orchestra. The extra two clarinets are loaded with lead, and Herr Hank says they came in handy in gang fights at the tougher dance halls. ■aq pinoM sil oj uojpBaJ jno }Bi|M psjapuoM JOjjp joujn|-i oi x hands at the University, that the peo- ple have demanded an accounting. To answer their inquiries by portraying the background of Oscar Weems and his ihustrious brother, Cuth bert, has been the real reason (or, as the French say, Raisoii d ' etre ) for their biography. Arriving in Platform on my quest for information, I had the good for- tune to meet the Reverend B. M. Weems just as he was bringing some VoT RATE DRUGS Laramie ' s ORIGINAL CUT-RATE DRUG STORE i Lowest in Price — Highest in Quality C. 0. WEEMS, a rising young professor of chemistry. " A chemistry prof can put his hool s on plenty of alcohol, " declares C. 0. cream cans in his wagon to the place where the raih ' oad must stop to take on water. Upon being addressed as " Rever- end, " he promptly, though modestly, admitted that he lost that title at the time he skipped the country with the church funds. Looking at the cream cans and the wild colts hitched to the wagon, I asked whether he made this trip with the cream every day. " Oh, no, " he replied, " only every six weeks or so, as we are only milking two cows and a goat at present. " He said the cream was quite sour and that the rays of the hot sun upon striking the cans BANG ! ! ! ! ! At that moment the cream cans ex- ploded, splattering us with thick, fra- grant cream. " Yessir, Mr. Idovitch, I alius get the cream, ' ' stated the Reverend, his face lit with smug satisfaction. Thereupon we set ofif down the deeply-rutted road. The University of W yommg To the People of the Great State of Wyoming : The University is proud to pre- sent this masterpiece of literature during the current year, 1933-??? It embodies the student and fac- ulty life in every respect and also proves that your child will be in the right surroundings if he (or she) is placed amid these peaceful environs. With the College of Education, Agriculture, Engineer- ing, Liberal Arts, and Law, it is able to prepare the youth of the State so that if they must be among those who walk the streets, they will at least be able to carry a sheepskin and a degree with them. This in itself is a consola- tion to the degraded, and as I have said many times before, if one must be degraded, then why not be among the high degraded — as we all know that a moron is more off than on; while one not a moron is more on than off. From these few statements I feel sure that the people of the Great State of Wyoming will give the University their whole-hearted support and send their children to out-of-state universities. Thank you. OSCAR WEEMS, President, " The man of dramatic action. " College of Liberal Arts " Liberal Arts for literal hearts ' this is the slogan of the College of Liberal Arts. Those who merely wish to be able to say that they went to college should accept the offer made by this branch of the University. It presents study of all elements of the culture of mod- ern civilization and Heaven help us if we don ' t need it EVERYTHING FROM SOUP TO " AH NUTS " Every line of endeavour that man has delved in is not touched. Ours is a faculty of dreamers. If it is sleep that you need, then why not enjoy it to the crooning of idealistic professors. Even our chairs are of the most comfortable hard o ak. If interested write to CUTHBERT WEEMS, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. FINNEGAN WEEMS, Progenitor of the Weems Tribe. following the team which had run away shortly after the explosion. Beyond any shadow of a doubt the home life of the Weems youngsters was extremely unique. Did they have a cow? I should say they did. The family was the elated owner of not one but two cows of the Anxiety strain of Polled Dutch White Belted Ouer- cus Albus breed. Milking those rough cows and wrestling a big calf every cold morning not only made Air. and Mrs. Weems very rugged, but made their children regular bull elks. This discipline the cows evoked on the fam- ily is, in a large measure, responsible for the close family ties (as George Lincoln said, " Blessed be the tie that binds. " ) and fast diplomatic principals between the little tow-headed scamps of the great house of Weems. Maybe you ' re not enjoying this, dear reader, but it serves you right. No one is supposed to read the humor sec- tion anyway. Page 228 MAGGIE WEEMS, common-law wife of the Reverend. To resume the fascinating narrative, unselfishness and willingness were char- acteristic of every move the young oafs made. Cuthbert was always willing to milk the cows, and his big-hearted brothers invariably were willing to let him do so. From this little example we can readily visualize the fine spirit- ual life of the family as demonstrated by their actions and not their words, as you might suspect if you chanced to hear Oscar Weems, man of dramatic action, comment when he drops a two- hundred-pound keg of whiskey on one of his generously proportioned feet (xxzoe457 c). Their house, like the Parthenon, had several entrances, enduring walls of chokecherry logs, and a picturesque roof of dirt, on which Mrs. Weems raised certified hollyhock seed. Charm- ing, you say? Well, not quite as color- ful as you would first suspect, because heavy rains caused the roof to leak famously and made the floor a quag- College of Agriculture To those who wish to learn the principles of farming, and the raising of live stock, and yet wear their white shirts and their WHITE COLLARS the College of Agriculture of the University of Wyoming offers un- believable opportunity. The only prerequisite for enrolling in this course is that the individual wear tweed trousers to his classes rather than lowbrow corduroys. Women students have the same privileges that are given to the men. AGRARIUS WEEMS, Dean. » o ti- m tt- o-mm-u-m Page 229 SSSSSSISS ' ) (I (I H College of The College of Law prepares the student quickly with the least pos- sible effort oy giving him full in- structions as to the best manner by which the husband can be dis- posed of; it proves that the criminal always returns to the place of his crime to find the dollar that he lost, therefore when he finds the coin the student can shoot him and be that much richer. The Military Department takes care of the routine work and care- fully illustrates how to kill the criminal with the most possible pain and least work to the lawyer. Prerequisite to this course is the advanced study given by the Divi- sion of Commerce — " How to keep your hands in your own pockets. " WALRO WEEMS, Dean. WANGA WEEMS, the Prom Queen. Miss Weems says, " From dairy maid to campus queen in two weeks is now a reality. Do as I did! Write for this new easy method. It ' s the bust yet. Fool your friends. " mire (as they used to say in " the good old days, ' ' " here ' s mud in your eye. " ) However, they (the Weemses, of course) were of good old pioneer stock, self-reliant and inured to such hardships. They actually welcomed cloudhursts, as this gave Cuthbert a chance to demonstrate his 92 2 per cent efficiency in anticipating the new leaks, and coming to the rescue with various vessels (?). This early train- ing easily enabled Cuthy (as Lydia Twitchbottom, the gal who lived on the next farm, affectionately called him in those early days) to teach Hy- draulics at the University. The innate culture of the Weemses was due, to a very large extent, to Mrs. Weems ' insistence on refined table manners, especially in the use of cut- lery. She never quite recovered from the occasion when Rolls Ripper, her third cousin, cut his throat with a knife while eating beans. ssssssssssS MISS DRUSILLA RIPPER, Professor of Dietetics and Director of the of the Commons. Says Miss Ripper, " Many things hitherto thought unfit for human con- sumption will furnish the student enougn energy to totter around to his classes. " Another significant fact was the thought of kindness to everybody in the family, especially to dumb animals, although at times it was difiicult to drawn a line between the members of the family and the dumb animals. The family felt that nothing they had was too good for their pets, and the kitchen was a veritable haven of bird and ani- mal life in diverse forms. Colts and calves, born on cold or cloudy days, were installed in hastily constructed box stalls behind the kitchen stove. After a week or two they were allowed the run of the house. Although Mrs. Weems sometimes complained that her vacuum cleaner did a rather poor job of cleaning things up around the house, she was too soft-hearted to kick the dear little out doors, where they rightfully belonged. Mrs. Weems gloried in her pet blue- jays, which fluttered around the par- lor, emitting shrieking calls, and (Edi- College of Education With the present economic condi- tions, teachers who wish to land positions, not jobs, must be better prepared than all the other appli- cants. There can be no question about this, since it is proven by satistical data, which the College has collected. If you would be one of those MASTERLY PEDAGOGUES who can mangle the " brats, " en- roll at once in our four-year course which anyone can complete in about six weeks. Address all correspondence to OPHELIA WEEMS, Dean of The College of Education, Laramie, Wyoming. College of t ngineering Realizing the necessity of well- trained engineers, the College of Engineering teaches the courses which the average student knows nothing about, the difference between NUTS AND NERTZ GIRDERS AND GOITRES and through conclusive lectures, that no one knows anything about the fourth dimension. Q. E. D. For further information write to PHILO WEEMS, Dean, College of Enginering. MISS FANNY WEEMS, Queen of the Wyo, who uses the nationally advertised products to keep that Infantile expression (or is It scholastic confiplexion?). tor ' s note : The remainder of this sentence was censored.) Modern city people would doubtless find these pets rather annoying, but, as has been stated, the Weemses were of the stuff from which men are molded. At an early age Oscar displayed a great love for music. Having once heard a steam heliotrope at a circus, he begged his father to buy him one. But the family was poor, and Oscar was thrown upon his own resources to sat- iate his desire for music. The clever lad soon solved his difficulty by crawl- ing onto the roof and punching holes in the stove pipes, so that the reliable Wyoming wind, moaning and shriek- ing through the holes, produced an as- sortment of independent noises almost indistinguishable from those of a steam heliotrope. So impressed was Oscar that when he was elected to the State Legislature in 1923 he introduced a l)ill to sell the state of Wyoming to the Deluxe Windmill Company for one thousand dollars, to be used as a test- ing ground. The bill failed. The next day Cuthbert. who was also elected to the Legislature, intro- duced a bill to give Wyoming back to the Indians. The bill failed. The next day the Weems brothers barely escaped with their lives from an infuriated mob of patriotic citiz- enry. , ' Reading played an important part in the education of the Weemses. The family was literate and read and re- read their books with great zeal. One book, a favorite with them, was " Broncho Billy " or " The Saddle Prince " by Woodrow Wilson and Mary Baker Eddy. The other book — one of scientific exploration — was " Through the Alimentary Canal with Gun and Camera " by Y. S. Fleisch- mann. Vandals, who entered the pantry one night after the family had passed out, made off with their third book, a fine first edition and autographed copy of " The Flying Mammals of Albany County, " a semi-philosophical scienti- fic literary achievement by Horace Phly. Mrs. Weems bitterly regretted the loss, as the book was filled with pressed flowers. With all of this ponderous intellect- ual food before him, Oscar Weems held to the theorem that the human mind was like a cup — you could fill it just so full and then it overflowed. This sensational concept placed Mr. Weems in a distinct and revolutionary school of educational philosophy. The fact is, he rather enjoyed the distinc- tion. Division of Home t conomics The average girl thinks of mar- riage — that ' s why she is in college. (We still think the college girl is an average girl.) If you want to catch a husband and after you get him keep him enroll in our course HOME ECONOMICS We teach the proper way to stew a prune and fry a pork chop ; how to wash undies and other things; how to tidy the house and clean a sink ; how to open a can and buy a delicatessen chicken; how to boss a husband and rear a kid — in fact we teach everything about the home and home management. Send for our profusely illustrated bulletin — HOW SHE IS TAUGHT " No girl ' s college course is complete without a smattering of domestic science or its equivalent — for the farm girl we recommend in addi- tion to Home Economics a course by the Ag College proper — Farm- ing 176abc. This course will teach how to milk cows, gather eggs, or make a garden. It also takes into consideration that a girl may have a lazy husband so teaches the tech- nique of mowing, sweeping and stacking hay — in fact we teach everything a girl should or should not know. Write for Bulletin to ETTY KETT WEEMS Director of Home Economics. ' HOME ECONOMICS AND j i 7AR IS HELL AND HOW A Skort Sketck of tne World War As Seen Tnrougn the Eyes of An Old Potato MAJOR BULL-RUN WEEMS director of the local R. 0. T. C. Major Bull- Run Weems Just a sleighful of jolly Pi Phis out for a " big time. " A group of University students nonchalantly lounging in front of Old Main. RECREATION at tke UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING Hay-Rack Rides, Sleighing, Skating, Horseback or Burroback Riding, Rope Skipping, Class Skipping, Skipping of All Kinds. Fussing, Queening, and the most modern Version — Necking, Dancing of All Kinds. All Can Be Found on Our Quadrangle. Two couples caught red-handed on a summer school picnic. Write for Recreation Catalogue. Address all communications to any of the Weemses, at or near Laramie. WAR IS HELL AND HOW A Skort SketcK of tke World War As Seen TkrougK tke Eyes of An Old Potato — By Major Bull- Run Weems -:- -:- -:- Division of Commerce Tom was snoring so loud you could have heard him in Russia ; providing, we had been in Russia. However, we weren ' t, so it is very doubtful if any Russians heard him snore. Jim was playing " solitare. He often did that when he was alone or when Tom was asleep. Solitare is played with an or- dinary deck of cards and only one plays the game unless two are playing. Then the game is called double solitare. I ducked my head as one of the en- emies ' big shells went by and turned another page in " Who ' s Who in Af- rica. " ' I was reading, not because I am interested in Africa, but to show Tom and Jim I could be just as cool at the front as they could. We had been in the front lines for two days now, and I hadn ' t done any- thing but kill cooties. However, the Captain had promised us that we could go over the top at midnight. The Cap- tain was mad at the enemy because they had thrown a couple of shells in his breakfast. And if there ' s anything that makes the Captain mad its to have a couple of shells in his breakfast. He doesn ' t mind one, but two is too many. He once put the cook on K. P. duty for serving him two shells with his eggs. I had just turned another page in " Who ' s Who in Africa, " Tom had just snored another snore, and Jim had just found his first play when the trouble started. The Captain blew his whistle and said it was time for us to pay the bad boys a visit. Everyone lets out a yell and starts over the top. I closed my book and started looking for my gun. No use to hurry as there would be plenty of fighting to do no matter how late I was in getting there. The Division of Commerce offers many things — advanced work and work not so advanced. It has a dance each year and at this dance the beauty queens for the Wyo are announced — Oh Yeah! It of- fers courses in stocks and bonds. Also bonds and stocks. How to run a typewriter and a business; accounting and bookkeeping. In fact it offers coures that figure much through life. THE STOCK MARKET It teaches how to manipulate the stocks and bonds so that one can lose all of his money in the least painful way. It teaches the adding machine and the calculator. Oh, what it don ' t teach! Anyone contemplating a life of leisure should enroll in this Divi- sion as many bookkeepers are now walking the streets. Write for complete information to MUCHA ACCOUNTA WEEMS, Director of the Division. Page 237 •■O- t )- - () ' ( H» ) ' « OSWALDO, the first-born of the great Oscar Weems. Just a chap off the old chump. Science Hall Studios The Campus Art Shoppe is not the only place on the campus where you can have your picture taken. We ' ll take it too — in fact we ' ll take anything that you have. The above picture is a horrible example of what our competitor does — we can do better — give us a chance — like the Buick — when better photographs are taken we will take them. That ' s how the hmimor sections of all Wyos are made each year. Making sure I had everything, I started out after the rest of the army. After going about fifty feet I noticed it was still daylight. This was the first time I had opened my eyes. Realizing that it is very easy to see a man in the day time, I opened my book and started to read again. This was to fool the enemy as to my real purpose in being out in the open. Walking fast, I soon came to a trench. Exploring it to both right and left, I convinced myself that it was the one I had just acquitted. Strange that I should have come back to our trenches, especially when all the other boys had gone over to the enemies ' . But then, I always have been different that way. Sitting down, I opened up a new pack of cigarettes and lit a fire- cracker. If we must have war we might as well have a little noise with it. The enemy withstood our attack and the boys were soon back in the trench with me. They had captured one of the enemy ' s generals and the Captain was madder than ever. It seems this general was the one that had caused all the shell firing. The Captain hauled him out good for firing during meal hours and called his attention to the fact that none of our boys ever shot at them during meal hours. The rea- son for this was that they were always eating. That is, they weren ' t always eating, but they were always eating during meal hours. The general said he had never thought about that, but he would sure tell his boys about it. I heard all this from Tom, who was snoring again as loud as ever. I thought it was real decent of the gen- eral to offer his cooperation, and we were at war with him too. So many people have to act mean when they are at war. I can see no reason why peo- ple have to get so mean over a little war. For instance, in a famous re- treat staged by the Germans, they went off leaving " all their dirty clothes be- hind in the trenches. The Allied troops had to burn all these clothes before they could live in them. I think it would be a good idea to pass a law stating that you have to clean up your trenches before leaving them. Rest billets and rain. That ' s the way it was. Every time we were in rest billets it rained night and day. I still had my last pay check which I had been saving for a rainy day. I took it out of my pocket and tore it up. No use saving it any longer as it was rain- ing and it was daytime. It had taken a long time to get a rainy day but I had been lucky at last. That night I went over to the can- teen, as soldiers often do. I had a date with a little French girl and we were going to go on a big party. There ' s nothing much to say about the two hours we were in rest billets. Tom snored, Jim played solitare, and I started to read a new book on Tech- nocracy. On the way back to the front a very funny thing happened. It quit raining for at least fifteen minutes. During that time I managed to read another chapter in my book. It was a very interesting chapter, and I would like to take the time here to quote a few of the paragraphs. The book was written by a well known author who lated died in the defense of his country. I have forgotten his name. I might also say that I have forgotten the name of the book — so it must not have been very important. " War is just a great big fight after all. People get hurt and some of them even die. However, this cannot be helped, as everything is fair in love or war. " TILLIE WEEMS, formerly an artist ' s model, whose presence In Laramie is a thorn in Oscar ' s side. Campus Art Shoppe PHOTOGRAPHERS We are the official picture takers for the Weemses. Pictures took for both young and old — see examples. Studios — Men ' s Dorm, Merica or Hoyt Halls — Telephone 812 Green. Reed STUDIOS COMMERCIAL ARTISTS AND DESIGNERS - Artists for tke 1933 VYO WE SPECIALIZE IN DANCE PROGRAM DESIGNS For all Art Work PHONE 4138 — or -- WRITE to P. O. Box 264 STUDIOS 118 South Second Street. Above the Laramie Drug. LARAMIE, WYOMING Page 241 i( WHAT ' S AND WHAT-NOT ' S FOR SOCIAL FRATERNITIES " BY ETTY RETT WEEMS Home Dciiionsfration Agent. Many grave errors have been made at the houses of our dear fraternities by the incoming crop of freshmen (and the outgoing crop of seniors) in the matter of the correct behaviour while in the midst of a social gathering or bull session. It seems very fitting and proper that at this time I should assist the groups of our campus in correcting the manners of both old and new mem- bers by outlining briefly a set of rules that will be of great assistance to the individuals. (Please tear this out of the Wyo and slip it into your pocket before attending a gathering, as it will be invalualjle in helping you do the right things at the wrong time. Or better yet just carry your Wyo with you, it makes very interesting reading- while at the table. ) Before giving the rul es I must say that through hard and bitter experience, which is better than a college education, that I have learned these obli- gations, and am giving them to you gratis so that you will not suffer the agonizing moments that I have passed through. Always carry a package of that famous cigarette so that you may always be nonchalant. 1. Before entering the house wipe your feet on the door mat ; if there is none, the hall rug will serve the purpose. 2. Throw your hat and coat and cigarette in the first corner you come to, so you will know where to find them if you should leave in a hurry. 3. When introduced to the host (or hostess) say, " Greetings, Bah Jove " (or some other ex- pression of " how are you, ' " with a few well chosen adjectives before the words " are you. " This is most proper if your hostess is a lady — and we hope that she will be.) Then shake his (or her) hand vigorously. 4. Sit in the first chair you come to. Don ' t give it to anyone else, they won ' t give it back. 5. When dinner is announced make a bold rush for the table. You might not get a place be- cause of a miscount by the host. 6. Start eating as soon as possible with your napkin stuffed in your collar (or waist if low cut. ) There will be many courses, and one must hurry through each. 7. Eat your soup with the first utensil you pick up. " Don ' t be fussy. ' ' If you are in doubt which is the first just drink from the plate or bowl as tlie case may be. If bouUion cups are used never drink directly from them. 8. Gobble your food and eat with your mouth open wide. Eat masterfully ; take big bites, it shows that you are a man or a woman. 9. When the dessert is placed before you, or passed at you, wait for the cake, then lick the frosting off and throw the cake on the floor, it prol ably will not be any good. If Nap should be near feed it to him. Place the dessert in your ]:)ocket ; you should be full by this time. Never wrap it in your napkin, as you want to save this for a souvenir ancl you do not want it stained. Take the dessert home, it makes an excellent piecemeal before bedtime. If it is something that is crumbly eat it in bed, especially if you sleep with someone else. 10. Upon leaving the table leave as you came — with a rush. Crowds are hard on a full stomach. II. While awaiting the " demmie tassie, " kid the host (or hostess). Ask him (or her) for a smoke, he (or she) would just love it. Be sure to drop the ashes on tlie rug. They keep the moths out. 12. When the " demi tasse ' ' is served gulp it down and throw the cup in a corner. It ' s too small for any good or further use. Besides you may have " trench feet. " ' 13. Upon leaving be sure to thank the host (or hostess) and tell him (or her) that the meal was rotten (even if it was good). They will try to do better the next time you return. 14. And last, but not least, leave your card with your telephone number and address so the host or hostess, as the case may be, won ' t forget where you live. If you have taken any silverware from the table with you the above mentioned rule may be dispensed with. And so, dear fraternity members, keep these regulations in mind at all times and you will be the hit of the campus and welcome at all the fine social functions because of your proper be- haviour. Good looks help a lot. Overalls and house dresses are a great help at formal dinners — they show individuality. I will be looking for you at the fall parties for pledges to see how well you behave. Don " t For- get. Page 242 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r Page 243 ■«.„».««i« ' " ' ' " ' ' ' " • ' ' » ' ' i j m Mm Page 244 11 -tl M II [Vl emories of your school days are tomorrow ' s treasures. And great- est of these will he the photographs of yourself and your friends. Have a new PHOTOGRAPH tal en now--- M I The SvENSON O , 7 . OPPOSITE kDlUutO POSTOFFICE 9 Hour Kodali Service I Page 245 ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► V ► ► ► ► ► ► ► THE ENGINEERING BUILDING The engineers, with hairy ears, always have one of the more eHte successes of the year with their presentation of the annual ball. However, with the advent of the Law School, it seems as though complications have arisen. Even to the extent of placing fowls in a concealed place to be released during the grand march, and thereby causing great consternation among the coeds and coeddies. Need- less to say the engineers were greatly wroug ' ht up over the affair which did not show a great deal of taste as fas as the lawyers were concerned. (Forgive me, youse guys.) Well, anyhow, the engineer- ing building ' , with its very unromantic surroundings, that is, whir- ring- motors, dazzling- lamps, scuffling feet and loud-mouthed stu- dents, has things which are certainly advantag ' eous to a beer-minded public. That is, the writer understands that the aboved-named bev- erage quite often found its way into the sanctity of the building, but bear in mind, dear reader, after the liquor had become legal. But it seems to me that a little to go along with the welding and grease might give a new aspect to the duty which an engineer will have. But this was to be about the building " , wasn ' t it? However, I have found in my wandering ' s in the Teton mountains a great deal of information concerning- the cause for building bridges, and also some very valuable information as to why the Do Do bird flys back- ward and eats its young. vSimply enclose twenty-five cents with your letter to me regard- ing this phenomena and with the contributions thereby obtained a new smoke-stack will be built to burn the theses turned in each year by the graduates of Osh Kosh. You will be surprised at the answers. A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A Page 246 ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► i i THE LIBRARY " Ex Libris " in the front of nearly every book in our library, and yet hardly a one of youse g ' uys and youse gals have ken of it. And it is a wee bit disrespectful of you to turn the lounges of the librar} into a social hall. The realization that one must have a date is indeed profound, but remember lads, the telephone might do just as well and the result would be that the staff of the " lib " might be cut at least one person, because under prevailing conditions, it is necessary that at least one is required to watch the hall at all times to prevent any riot- ous football players from showing just how he cracked the line against D. U. And anyway, we must consider the present economic crisis and use every resource to advantage ; since we pay for the rent of a telephone, why not use it ? The writer will wager that narry an individual would rent a house, a car or a tux and not use it, or for that matter a paper which has received a one in a similar class pre- viously. In case that difficulties might arise, there are always the bleary- eyed lawyers on the third floor to give a helping hand and disreput- able advice ; disreputable, because they know no more about the trouble than you do. However, the lawyers should be congratulated upon one masterful accomplishment, " The evidence is irrelevent, in- competent, and immaterial, and not proper cross examination. " Notwithstanding the fact, the library is a nice place to make acquaintances. i i i i Page 247 THE LITTLE THEATRE If Romeo and Juliet could see modern interpretations of their balcony scene, they would swoon from embarrassment and laugh- ter. I pledge t hee my troth Will Shakespeare, I sincerely believe it. And the amusing thing about it is that modern actors have not im- proved upon the love-making idea in the least. And then Trinculo said, " Fear not for it is nothing but a cow suffering from an thunder stroke. " Now why in the world don ' t our dramatists get together and modernize the version thus: " Don ' t get flighty, kid, it ' s only a bovine that was lumped over by a streak of lightning caused by one of these bally Laramie cyclones. " Now wouldn ' t we understand that better. Perhaps it is a little crude, but brother if you were writ- ing these stories, crudity would never enter your mind. So that in- terest upon the campus mig-ht be developed, it would be a good enter- prise for some young upstart to stage the " Follies of the Wyoming Campus " Just put in a little hot cha here and there and get a few bathing suits so that there will be no chance for its being called a burlesque, and the student and faculty body of the University will immediately become theatre minded. By doing this we could then produce a few good plays, such as " Red Riding Hood " and " Little Bo Peep, " both of which, by the way, were written by Oscar Weems, the man of dramatic action, and the people would think they were really getting something " . We might even revive the Frosh Bust Out and frisk everyone for antique eggs before they enter and in all probabilit} ' - would not have any more difficulties, except for the bad boys, who insist on throwing gas bombs at fraternity dances. Are yuh listenin ' ? Page 248 UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE FOUNTAIN PENS DRAFTING SUPPLIES TEXT BOOKS STATIONERY PENNANTS BASEMENT-MAIN UNIVERSITY BUILDING Page 249 I I l! I AGRICULTURAL HALL Hear ye ! Hear ye ! When entering- into the sanctity of this hall, all unworthy thoughts and clothing- must be discarded, yes even the lowly pair of corduroy trousers. For doncha know that the in- habitants should uphold the family traditions and wear tweeds? However, one should place himself in the place of the sheep, which must be sheared to produce the wool which made the pants that Vern wore. Still the comparison is not drawn. Undoubtedly it should be like this, the student g ets trimmed just the same as the sheep, only the wool is pulled over his eyes, rather than off of him. And so beloved, the idea is that you should keep the w ool clipped. Always shingle well behind the ears and on the nape of the neck, because this wnll enable the individual to keep cool if perchance the lecture should get too hot ; speaking not of the sheep, but about yourself. And check your pitchforks as you enter the building. They will be returned at the end of the year. 1 0- i»t « M ' Page 250 ! ♦ ' I I I i! I THE GYMNASIUM Cheerio you wild-eyed " athaletes! " If you wish to persist in enjoying " the sports which will probably mean a broken neck or per- haps athlete ' s foot, then this is the place you will acquire both; that is if such can be called an acquisition. Nevertheless, you must re- member that the most popular mainstays on the campus are those who wear the enormous " VV " on their mig ' hty chests, (and boy can they take ' em,) regardless of whether they really deserve them or not. Wyoming ' is proud of its athletes, yowsah, ( this being with most humble apologies to the old maestro, Benjamin Bernie. Thanks Ben.) But enough of this equivocal hilarity. As the Wyo StaiT has always held, it is unworthy of such an enterprise as this to be- come rash in its interpretations of moods concerning the life of the campus and most of all, any dissertation which might involve the in- tegrity of the spirit which prevails. But after all it might be well for the student body, as a whole, to take to heart the inscription which it may have never noticed above the portals of this spacious edifice, " Man is of soul and body, formed for deeds of high resolve. " Read it sometime. i i h i l Page 251 ■ a B ■ ■ I OLD MAIN Due to the fact that the orig-inal water system was run directly under the oldest building on the campus, the latter was very ap- propriately given the name which it now bears with the student body. " Old Main. " Now, of course, this statement can be verified at the secretary ' s office, which they wnll be more than glad to do. How- ever, do not mention where you first learned this fact, since it is more or less of a guarded secret. But lend a serious ear to my pleadings. What a story the walls of this proud old building could tell of the days when professors wore hooped skirts and the men wore pistols and both drank coffee out of Maxwell House cans. And then it might tell of conversations which occurred in the different departments with an occasional whisper to prove that life still existed, though the students were asleep enjoying a lecture on the reason for " Rhapsody in Blue. " Even then college was a place of learning, and as yet no one knows it. Then, as today, nine out of every ten students believed that college is a place to have a good time. It is. The professors will admit it, but not to the student. The student will admit it, but not to the professor. A very interesting situation. But we must meet every fact fairly and squarely, since it stands as it does. I have often w ondered whether white man or Indian gave the blood which stains the glass making up the coat-of-arms. As far as I know it is the only stain on the building, but that is not co nsidering the chewing gum, which may be found secured under the arms of the soft-bottomed chairs which glorify the classrooms. Return ten years from now, and you will wonder, that the gum has not been removed. I ' ll be suing you. _H_B_B Page 252 OF AM IMSEeT OM THE eAMPUS AIdIAS (JOE9 eOlDtEGrE IfeY OME) 0 H1)M Page 253 - o 4.,,- I I DRUGS KODAKS STATIONERY Laramie ' s Leading Gut Rate DRUG STORES Cut rates and cheap prices don ' t make or help anyone, but we have adjusted our overhead to meet conditions. OUR QUALITY AND SERVICE REMAIN THE SAME All- IIM —IIII HII IIll llll — 1111 l(.t —IIH.|J» ' IHI 1.11— llll im 1(11 iiii iiii —iiii hA ! Laramie Drug Store [ H. C. Prahl Pharmacy Comer Second and Ivinson Phone 2682 211 Grand Ave. Phone 3242 WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE CENTLIVERE STUDIO PORTRAITS - ENLARGEMENTS KODAK FINISHING COMMERCIAL WORK -M T I I I 4,, Laramie, Wyo. Phone 3319 -llll —IIII IHI-i I I Page 254 JOE COLLEGE ON THE CAMPUS It was one of the stormy afternoons which only dear old Padooka College can offer when I met Joe. You know he is one of those typical l)ig town boys, who can tell you all you want to know, and all he knows in about three words. In fact every answer that he gave in class was the same, " I don ' t know. ' ' But notwithstanding that universal failing, Joe was one of the best pals I have ever known, why he would wear the shirt off " my own back. More than that he would always let me have it laundered. But Joe was one of those few who are gifted with a very attractive personality and when the fraternities of dear old Padooka heard that he was in town, there was one mad scramble to stear clear of him. You seei I had already told Joe about fraternities and he had inaugurated a plan to meet any rushing committee. But finally one frat, Rho Dammit Rho, contacted him and with a dinner well settled, two of the upper class- men, Red and Herb, finally succeeded in getting my friend off in one corner. They literally put the whole works to him, and Joe c uite nonchalantly smoked their cigar- ettes and listened to the history, achieve- ments, and values of the particular frater- nity. Finally Red got up enough nerve to ask, " Well, Joe, would you like to take a pin? " And, though, our hero had been listening he replied, " ' What for? " Well it so happened that Joe had forgot- ten to wear his Frosh cap, intentionally, for the first week of school, and at the reply he gave. Herb and Red very ungraciously called two other R. D. R. ' s and the four proceeded to give Joe his first roll call and cooled things off ' a bit with a genuine tub- bing, during which Joe blew the reciuired ten bubbles while under the refreshing liquid. " Congratulations Joe, we are glad to have have you with us. " Joe did not undestand, thus far he had said nothing. Of course he never did. How- ever, he thought that he should find out ex- actly the reason the rough play had been carried on. Again, " What for? " The group of men around him were astounded. Joe left the house as happy as he entered, and it was not until I met him waltzing down the street and he told me about it that he real- ized what the Rhos had been trying to do. Boy, was he burnt up ! " And I didn ' t even get to tell them what I was going to tell all the fraternities. ' ' " What is that, " I asked. " Twiddle twaddle. ' ' And so Joe became a confirmed member of the barbarian forces. It happened that Joe had a hobby, not a horse, but an occu- pation which took his pastime, and by the way, it was not bootlegging, either. Joe liked the ladies. Boys, it is rather an amus- ing thing how all men go wrong when they start to college. The first thing they think of is the " gal. " And Joe was perfectly normal in this respect. He really liked ' em and they left him. But it wasn ' t Joe ' s fault. It happened that none of his best friends would tell him, until one day in the dressing room at the gymnasium, someone asked him what kind of perfume he used ; and Joe, with his perfect maintenance of eciuilibrius re- torted, " None of your d business. " The funny part was that he did use per- fume, but nobody had noticed it. It was the kind that you get in the drug store. You know — Insert One Cent and Press Bulb. (Author ' s note: No compensation was re- ceived for advertising the nationally known soap. After hearing Bing Valle sing " Learn to Croon " Joe ' s percentage of hits picked up immediately, and he was no longer consid- ered one of the old set, that is, no runs, no hits, no errors. As a crooner, Joe was " lousy, ' ' but he got the dates from the girls on the consideration that he would not sing to them. Joe fell for a coquettish blonde. Her name was Paulette, but Joe in his usual ab- breviated style called her " Paut. ' ' Naturally, (Continued on Page 259) Page 255 Ce to the Lov » ' 0 ' « ( ) is-i ' 4 » ' ( ' a , By Lovem Leevum Weems A strictly confidential bureau on the corrupted, rather disrupted love affairs received through the Student Male, and Female ; bickerings of their broken hearts and mismatched mates. A marriage or " Happy Hearts " club is also run in con- nection with the answering- of questions. j ll letters gladly answered. Write now. Campus, ATarch 21, 1933. Dear Lovem : I am a young boy of twenty years and am passionately in love with a raving blonde from Iowa, but have strenuous competition with a red-headed lawyer from Saratoga. Should I remain in the running as a competitor or should I drop out of the race? Truly yours, The Campus Lover. Dear Campus Lover: The only suggestion that I could make is that you try your best to keep up, provided that you have the necessary do re me to carry on. How- ever, if you are the Campus Lover, as you call yourself, you are just as well off by not sticking. There are others that will come along. Confidentially, Lovem Weems. Note : Since receiving this above letter I note that the red head won out, by marrying the girl. Campus, January 30, 1933. Dear Lovem : I am a big Swede barb. I have always been a bar]) and also have always been a Swede. I have been in school a number of years ( I am not telling how many. ) I have had a great number of cases — ])ut boy, I have a case now. I met her in a French class. (The last case I mean.) She is a blonde. I think she likes me as much as I like her. Do you think that we will become in- compatible, she being Anglo-Saxon, and me being- Nordic ; she being a Greek and I being a Swede barb ? Yours very truly, The Swedish Lover. Dear Swedish Lover : Never let being a barb stand between you. Many a good man and many a good girl have worried over such things. If being a barb is all that you are worrying about start drinking and everyone will think you are a fraternity man, and then it will make no difference. Don ' t give up the girl because she is an Anglo-Saxon and you are a Swede. Worse things than that have hap- pened. My advice to you is to thumb your nose at the world — and get the girl. Yours as ever, Lovem Weems. Campus, January 4, 1933. Dear Lovem : I am a young freshman girl just entering col- lege life for the first time this Cjuarter. I heard that when a girl with good looks came to school she would be rushed oft ' her feet and as yet I haven ' t had a call for a date for the week-end. Have I done something wrong, or what is wrong ? None of the boys have gloated over my figure or beautiful face. What am I to do? Tearfully yours, Freshie. Dear Freshie : I think your attitude is too strong. If your looks are as good as your conceit none could help but notice you. Wait until some social organiza- tion gets wind of you and plants their pin, then you will have to use a club to beat oft ' all the elig- ible young gentlemen, who will be competing for your hand, and figure. Confidentially, Lovem Weems. Page 256 1 WHEN IN DOUGLAS, STOP AT THE KANDY KOOP FOUNTAIN LUNCHES CIGARETTES CANDIES MAGAZINES QUALITY AND SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY DOUGLAS, WYOMING HOME OF THE WYOMING STATE FAIR •{•ill ll- ,.4. 4... I 4.,. Honest dealing Again the President ' s New Deal Func- tions. " Let the seller also beware, " he warns — and thus squarely places the burden of telling the whole truth where it belongs — and on those who sell. A needed clarion call; and one sounded consistently at Penney ' s since its found- ing thirty-one years ago. Unswerving devotion to honest dealing has built our business and millions of thrifty Americans know it. Daily they shop at our stores. They want honest values — and they get them at PENNEY ' S When it comes to getting an edu- cation your University of Wyoming can serve you best. When you need Groceries, Hard- ware or Home Furnishings, Holliday ' s can serve you best. ThcW.H.HollidayCo. GROCERY Phone 2146 HARDWARE Phone 3383 FURNITURE Phone 2171 Page 257 I « e to the Lov By Lovem Leevum Weems Campus, April i, 1933. Dkar Lox ' Em : I am very much in love with a young girl who is prominent in fraternity and sorority life. She is, however, watched over carefully hy her parents, especially her father, who has taken a sudden dis- like to me, and has stated that he would use his shotgun if I came around to the house or was seen with his daughter. What am I to do about this matter? Yours, ROLLO: Dear Rollo : The only thing I can see to do is to face the father and talk him out of the shotgun, it will come in handy for duck hunting this fall. Confidentially, lyOVKM Weems. Campus, U. of W., May 10, 1933. Dear Lovem : I have been on this campus for four years now and will graduate at the head of my col- lege. Up till the last few weeks I have taken no active interest in the women in school, however, I finally did meet my " Waterloo ' " the other day possibly in a couple of years you may find another, who will think you are the answer to the maiden ' s prayer. Confidentially, Lovem Weems. University of Wyoming Campus, May 26, 1933. Dear Lovem : I am a youth of great intelligence, yet lacking the qualities of being a social " lion. " I have overheard people talking on the campus to the efifect that I seem cracked, yet in my own opinion I seem normal as some of the other crazy yaps I see carrying on. Recently I expressed my love for a Pi Phi and sent her flowers, (Lilacs to be specific ) and she accepted them with a warm thanks, she did not, however, oiTer me any induce- ment as to further attentions. What am I to do in a case like that? Very truly yours, John Henry. Dear John Henry: My sympathy is with you. Brains and no looks. Lsn ' t that right? You give up too easily, you should have gone up to her and demanded an understanding, but then I can see where you have- and asked her to marry me. Imagine my surprise n ' t got the necessary backbone to stand up and when she said " NO! " ' Her reasons were that I was duml) and uneducated, and that I did not know my way about. Ls there someway I could educate myself in the short time I have and propose to her before graduation under a reconsideration clause? Yours, NiCKOLEUS. Dear NiCKOLEUS : The only thing for you to do is bide your time. It takes years of experience my lad, more than you could learn in three weeks. Life isn ' t like books, you can ' t cram for the final examina- demand your rights, or perhaps there was an- other man in the case who was probably bigger than you. Just forget it as there are others who will be more than glad to receive your attentions. There are just as good fish in the sea as were ever caught. Just ask Dr. Scott to tell you the story about the fish in the sea. Confidentially, Lovem Weems. This is all of the Lovetorn for this year, but if you like our column write to Lovem Levum Weems and we will try and answer yours next year. You know a year ' s more experience may tion there. It isn ' t being done, even in the best of help us ; and we know that a year ' s more won ' t families. Forget the girl and see the world, for hurt you any. Page 258 JOE COLLEGE ON THE CAMPUS (Continued from Page 255) Paulette did not like the moniker that he had given her, Ijut rather than hear him croon hke those sick calves we know of, she bore the pain in silence and solitude. It so happened that one of the prominent girls, prompted by a dare, gained entrance into the men ' s dormitory and stayed under one of the beds until the wee hours of the morning, when she quietly crept out with- out disturbing any one. When the story finally leaked out, I was talking with Joe about the incident and he quite innocently stated, " I am sure that my Paut would not stayed under any person ' s bed during the night. " I assured him that I felt the same way about the matter. Although Joe had come from a rather large metropolis, a city with a population of at least two hundred, he had never seen a football game. It was thus due to the fact that the school board of Siwash did not feel that it should put its good money into some- thing which would net nothing but bruised fronts and behind the fronts. So the first football game that Joe saw was between Yarvard and Padooka (dear old alma mammy). It was when Padook ' s star half was tackled in the first play that Joe made his presence known. He was sitting near me and I heard him ask, " What do they knock him down for, and why do they grab his legs? " " That is what is called a tackle. " " Baby talk, eh. I know. The hen layed an egg and then it tackled. Ha. Ha. " Of course I agreed that he understood the fundamentals of the game thoroughly, although he didn ' t know the diiTerence be- tween a forward ])ass and a center ball. The keen interest that he developed in the game, however, enabled him to finally gain the left end of the bench on the side line as water boy. Regardless of his ability as an athlete, Joe was a student. Until his entrance into Padooka, he had always believed that a ped- agogue was an animal with large ears. I told him that I thought they were jackasses, not the pedagogues, but the animals with large ears. Joe often showed me his examination papers which had been returned to him and some of the answers that he gave to intricate questions were quite amusing. I have written down some of them and (juote them to you here. " What is an individual? An individual is one piece of people. Inertia is when you go on after you stop and when you stop after you start. Prophylactic means to bear young in large numbers — a rabbit is said to l e prophylactic. The Spar- tan boys were sometimes beaten to death to see if they would take ' em. One becomes a citizen of the United States first l)y being- born here, second by the smelting pot. ' ' However, we should not misunderstand Joe, because these answers were a perfectly normal thing for him to give. In fact, if he had ever given a correct answer while he was in attendance at Padooka, the professor would have flunked him and fallen over in a faint. I remember very well an occasion in an English class when the lady professor asked for the feminine of bachelor. Joe answered that it is a lady in waiting. I called for smelling salts. You see the professor was an old maid. Joe never attended more than the first quarter of school, due to the presumptions of the professors that he was unintellectual. I shall always remember him, because, after all, he is the most typical of the freshman in college that I have ever seen. He em- bodied every mistake that any freshman had ever made, and yet he could look at you with the biggest smile and say he was like the man Jean Rousseau : " A Frenchman, who believed in letting nature take its course. He was against the advancement of civilization and so am I. " Just give me a jug of hard cider, a hickory tree and thou, and the world is undermined. " Yes Joe was a typical Joe College. Page 259 iTfUTOerRAPH I ' i I ' aa-e 2eo RIGHT DOWN UNIVERSITY AVENUE FROM UNIVERSITY HALL IS THE UNIVERSITY FILLING STATION Oscar Hammond This Is the Place of Wholesale and Retail Gas and Oil. We are Boosters for the University of Wyoming. THIRD AND UNIVERSITY I 1 I 1 I I GOODRICH SILVERTOWN TIRES I ! 1 CAR LAUNDRY— Complete Tire, Electrical, Weidenhoff Motor Analyzer 1 1 and Brake Service. Car Greasing. Accessories, f Gas and Oil. -» Special Quick Service to Our Wyomini Customers H. B. have always maintained an up-to-date stock of nationally known high-quality g;oods, and our aim is to render a service un- equaled in the west. . . . Today, quality merchandise can be purchased from us at unusually low prices — now is the time to buy. Our prices are right. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL BUILDERS ' HARDWARE GENERAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS HENDRIE BOLTHOFF Mfg. and Supply Go. 1635 17th Street Denver. Colorado Page 261 CRIBlBtE HERE9. TOO Page 262 This Annual was Printed and Bound Completely in Our Plant THE LARAMIE PRINTING GO. PRINTERS AND BINDERS LARAMIE, WYOMING Page 263 FINI Page 264 f


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