University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1940

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1940 volume:

m Hrai yua ■ wBBm aawMMiMHBHW BHHHH BBHHH Jlill ■ ' V ' v ■ ' .....i. c ' HSiSBI UffiH ■HoB BnSSi UB Iffli HBVfffifl UBflfl HEf nj HfflHIfl lya BHUV HBiHHB HBI nnH Ira fflM ■HU pWmN ffltm MS HSSgH Hhh Hi 1 Hi msttm ran nm ral ra nnl ma nm HEL -AHHH M ■ g)PwpwffP PwPWWwPei!fP f!iiPi :! -iii ' : ) M EX LIBRIS Color Plates Courtesy Department of Commerce and Industry Devils Tower National Monument m northeastern Wyoming. The first national monument ever created, this gigantic obelisk of nature rises 865 feet above surrounding terrain and contains enough material for a 16-foot roadway nine times around the earth. The larger picture shows the Tower from th6 side in relation to its setting. The insert is a view of. the Tower ' s summit. Only a few have ever climbed the great " stump " . Insert photo by Belden. 3«jp " 9 ™i THE 19 4 W Y O Published by the Associated Students of the University of Wyoming Laramie, Wyoming It is our hope that the 1940 WYO will be more than a word picture of the serious and lighter moments of our college year, and will in later years bring back these cherished memories. George Johnston Editor Barbara Williams Ala naffer [21 THE 19 4 W Y O CONTENTS Page Dedication 5 Scenic Wyoming 6-13 Administration . . . . . . . . 14-17 Social Greeks 19-48 Organizations and Honoraries .... 49- 70 Sports 71-92 Classes . 93-153 Wyoming Life 154-176 Teddy Ann Storey Classes Editor Peggy Tobin Assistant Organizations Editor [3] Jane Bon Organizations Editor Gene Levitt Sports Editor Jane McMurry Art Editor [4] DEDICATED PRESIDENT ARTHUR GRISWOLD CRANE A Distinguished Gentleman . . . Scholar . . . Administrator Builder . . . Molder of Lives SCENIC WYOMING Four years before Wyoming Territory became a state, on September 27, 1886, the first building on the campus was started when the corner stone of University Hall was laid. Today, fifty-four years later, University Hall, better known as " Old Main, " is having its face washed for the state ' s fiftieth birthday party. The building which houses the President ' s suite, the offices of the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, and most of the administrative units of the University is being entirely revamped to take its place alongside its more recently constructed campus brethren. [6| In contrast to " Old Main, " which is well past the half-century mark, is the Wyo- ming Student Union building, " our home away from home. " One year old as of March 31, 1940, the Union has enjoyed the eminent title of undisputed Campus Center. From Manager Burton DeLoney we receive the following vital statistics : The Union played host to nearly half a million in its first year. The swank fountain room catered to 1,200 daily, and committee meetings, dances and dinners accounted for another 21,594 guests. So leaving our mathematics the cry is, " Happy birthday, dear Union, Happy birthday to you. " [7] Picturesque Merica Hall, wom- en ' s dormitory, overlooks the tree- studded south side of the campus. m As the day ' s shadows lengthen, the long, white walls of Hoyt Hall pick up the last rays of sunlight and make the building the last to leave the visual landscape as en- Like some castle of old the Men ' s Hall stands outlined against the black of night majestically pro- testing the northeastern approach to the campus, ' though there be nothing save tumbleweed beyond. Up to date in every respect the Men ' s Hall is one of the latest additions to the campus. ■ ' -■. ' ' % gulfing darkness approaches. To date the largest dormitory on the campus, Hoyt Hall has accommo- dations for over 150 girls. nwfe, [9] By no means the most popular of campus buildings but at any rate one of the busiest is the Library. This many-windowed rectangular building houses the Law school among other cut-and-dried works. The " Lib, " as it is generally known to campus sophisticates, is at capac- ity output three times a year during " dead week. " Agricultural Hall plays host to the potential backbones of the na- tion. The building contains all the departments of the College of Ag- riculture except Home Economics. Atop we have the mechanics of the official University weatherman. • • .-.jj " . [10] The Normal Building harbors the elementary and secondary training schools, classrooms of the College of Education, and is the constant scene of teachers-to-be strutting their stuff. i m ;y|l - : :•;-. ■■; ' » " ■ : : ■ J M : ' - . SiKiE " ■ ' ■■■•:■. ■ . •.:■■ - ■ ■ -..■-.... ■ ■:■■..■■.■. .:■... ■..: ' ; = ■:■■■ _ ' - Not entirely unlike " Old Main " is Science Hall, one of the earlier buildings on the campus. This building is headquarters for Wyo- ming ' s renowned department of Geology and houses the University Museum. [11] One of the most impressive of campus buildings is Engineering Hall whose majestic columnar cen- ter rises high above the three-story wings. The divisions of mechanical, electrical, and civil engineering ; the departments of physics, botany, and mathematics ; and the engineer- ing shops are all located here. The Liberal Arts building is modern from every engineering viewpoint yet its external architec- ture remains that of an earlier and perhaps more romantic day. By day the scene of classes in Liberal Arts ; ■ I i i 1 » II i M [12] Home of the campus muscle men is the Gymnasium, scene of indoor athletic events. The building con- tains the famous half-acre gym, swimming pool, armory, small gyms and instruction rooms. When the hard-riding Cowboys aren ' t out for gore, the gym is often the scene of dances and carnivals. by night the host to eminent speak- ers and famed personalities of Broadway and Hollywood — that is the double life of the L. A. build- ing and University Auditorium. [13 il Li ADMINISTRATION Miss E. Luella Galliver, M.A., Dean of Women, directs the interests of the women students. She is on the administra- tive staff and a memher of the faculty committee on student credit, student em- ployment, and student social life. Major Beverly C. Daly, U. S. A., retired, is the Dean of Men. The we lfare of all men students is his particular interest, and he is a member of the committees concerned with their social life and conduct. [14] Miss Ida J. Moen, although not technically on the administrative staff of the University, as secretary to President Crane, attends to many of the routine ad- ministrative problems. " " N v ! 1 |k%. - SH Jk ««KW ™ »m: ,.„«« •- ■ " MMWBB t. i Dean Carl F. Arnold, LL.B., J.S.D., has, since 1933, been head of the Law School. In the twenty years of its existence on the U. W. campus, the Law School has made extremely gratifying progress. It has received an " A " classification by the American Bar Association, the highest classification given by that body and shared only by the strongest schools in the country. :i5] Dean Ralph D. Goodrich, C.E., has, since 1928, been head of the College of Engineering at the University of Wyoming. Full four-year curricula are offered by the Engineering Department leading to a B.S. degree in either Civil, Electrical, Mechanical or General Engineering. The function of the College of Engineering is to train the future leaders in industrial development. Dean John A. Hill, B.S., since 1913 has been head of the ever-growing College of Agriculture. Graduates of this college have been taking a more and more active and important part in agriculture and homemaking throughout the entire country. The livestock judging teams have been bringing high honors and wide recog- nition to the University for the past several years. [16] . ' ' ' ■ Dean Pleasant T. Miller, M.A., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts since 1918. The college has three divisions, Letters and Sciences, Division of Commerce and Division of Music. Dean Oscar C. Schwiering, Ph.D., is the newest of the deans having taken office this year following the death of Dean Maxwell, for many years dean of the College of Education. It is possible for students in the College of Education to come in direct con- tact with classroom procedure as the training schools provide a laboratory for the demonstration of education principles. The college has for its province the training of teachers for all types of service in the schools of the state. in; HOMECOMING P !»3 .... . . .-- 1 z-m% ' W, [18] Donna Jean Foote and Sam McBride seem to lie carrying on a sparkling conversation. Dorothy Rae Speas and Colonel Halloran dance at the Cadet Ball. s o c I A L G R E E K S Mae Pierce and Joe Shoemaker. (Not too close to the razor, were you Joe?) Bashful Bud Harlin and pretty Melba Winigar take time to pose for the photographer. [19] Ada Hadsell President Elinor Fritz Vice President Hortense Booth Secretary Jo Johnston Treasurer A L P H A C H I O M E G A First row: Bakes, Beebe, Breedon, Call, Carter Second row: Compton, Craig, Davis, Echeverre, Frances Third row: Gibbs, M. Gill, J. Gill, Griffith, J. Hadsell Bottom row: Hahn, Hegewald, Husted, Huchinson, H.Johnston [20] AXil Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1930 Sixty Chapters Top roiv: Kirkpatrick, McKinney, Miller, Morgan, Morley Second roiv: J. Nelson, M. Nelson, Plaga, Pickens, Richards Third roiv: Richardson, Reichmuth, Roukema, Ruehle, Thompson Bottom roiv: Webster, Woods, Warriner, Wright [21] Helen Sisk President Virginia Bovee Vice President Jean Terwilliger Pledge Trainer Margaret Price Secretary Lena Jane Plambeck Treasurer c H I O M E G A Top roiv: Archibald, Burch, Bowers, Canaday, Doherty Second row: Hollis, Curtz, Logan, Miller, Mueller Third roiv: Nelson, Patton, Phillips, Smith, Spahr Bottom roiv: Stone, Tonkin, Van Inwagen, Vest, Willoughby [22] Xll Founded at University of Arkansas, 1 895 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1933 Ninety-two Chapters [23] Betty Johnson President Mary Logan Vice President Ruth Robinson Secretary Arlene Lloyd Treasurer D E L T A D E L T A D E L T A Top roiu: Anderson, Arnold, Beltz, Brown, Cooke Second row: Clarenbach, Duffy, Diener, Dugan, Evans Third row: England, Ernwine, Frazer, Foote, Geisler Fourth row: Hulme, Howser, Hitchcock, Hair, Hunley Bottom row: jolly [24| AAA Founded at Boston University, 1888 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1913 Eighty-eight Chapters Top roiv: Jackson, Jones, Kearney, Kennedy, Lawrence Second roiv: McKay, Meyers, Manorgan, Muir, Mau Third roiv: Melchert, Mitchell, Nord, Pritchard, Peterson Fourth roiv: Reed, Ross, Schwartz, Starr, Thumb Bottom roiv: Waitley [25 i Bonnie Jane Reymore Vice President Margaret Macfie Secretary Lillie Marie Larson Editor K A P P A D E L T A Top rota: Allen, Anderson, Bohmont, Brown Second row: Bullock, Burtt, Campbell, Crawford Third row: Davis, Eskew, Fleenor, Grassman Fourth row. Gnam, Hall, Callahan, Johnson Bottom row: Luddington, Longpre, La Salle, Mortenson [26] K A Founded at Virginia State Normal School, 1897 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1914 Seventy-two Chapters Top ronu: Peberdy, Rogers, Sandell, Seivers Bottom roiu: Soward, Thompson, Young, Sousley [27] Dorothy Rae Speas President Caroline Gill Secretary Mary Frances Tisdale Treasurer Kathryn Warner Pledge Captain K A P P A K A P P A G A M M A Top row: Anselmi, Barrows, Berkshire, Clapp, B.J.Chambers Second roiv: L. Chambers, Churchfield, Claver, Dunham, Edwards Third roiv: Erb, Erwin, Frazier, Gleason, Goins Bottom roiv: Hamilton, Hill, Howe, Johnson, Klett 12SJ KKF Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1927 Seventy-two Chapters Top row: Leas, Lloyd, McKinney, Michie, B. Negrotto Second rote: D. Negrotto, M. Negrotto, Nelson, Peterson, Pierce Third row: Polnicky, Reed, Rockafield, Rouse, Sherman Fourth row: Smith, Stafford, Storey, Sturdevant, Updegraff Bottom row: Wood, Weybrecht 129] Linea Irene President P I B E T A P H I Olive Williams Vice President Blanche Van Wagenen Secretary Shirley Befson Treasurer Top row: Benell, Bennett, Bishop, Bon, Boyd Second row: Connelly, Cordiner, Corthell, Costin, Covert Third roiv: E. Davis, M. Davis, Dunn, Engle, Esse Fourth row: Fath, Fitch, Haddenhorst, Hill, Hitchcock Bottom row: D. Holliday, F. Holliday, Holmes, Huffmeyer, Hylton [30] IIB0 Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1910 Eighty Chapters Top roiv: Keefe, Laughlin, LeBar, Mau, Miller Second row: Mitchell, McMurry, Nelson, Neuman, A. Newton Third roiv: J. Newton, Orr, Pearce, Phillips, Portz Fourth roiv: Reed, Rabe, Roper, Smart, Spurlock Fifth roiv: Stewart, Storey, Sullivan, Tidball, Tobin Bottom roiv: Trowe, Ward, Williams, White, N.Wilson, M. Wilson [31] Robert Trowe President A L P H A T A U O M E G A Richard Savaresy Vice President Richard Mullens Secretary Glenn Mullens Usher Top row: Adams, Albright, Barker, Barnard, Bentley Second row: Brettell, Biggane, Bryant, Christensen, Clausen Third roiv: Coe, Carson, Darden, Duffy, Graham Fourth roiv: Harrington, Hartwell, Hill, Hitchcock, Hunley Bottom row: L.Johnson, N.Johnson, Kenworthy [32] ATil Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1913 Ninety-six Chapters Top roiv: Kirkbride, Larson, Martin, McCullough, McNeil Second roiv: Miller, McCue, Nelson, Price, Ries Third roiv: Roberts, D. Roysdon, G. Roysdon, Smart, Smith Fourth roiv: Stafford, Speas, Surline, Tobin, Trollope Bottom roiv: Wheeler, F. H. Zeigler, G. Zeigler [33] George Johnston Grand Master Brent Leavitt Grand Procurator Richard Hosler Grand Treasurer Robert McGraw Grand Master of Ceremonies K A P P A S I G M A Top row: Amberson, Amschel, Ames, Bailey, Brokaw Second row: Bowers, Crane, Dilday, Erickson, Etchingham Third row: Francis, Fisher, Finch, Frey, Garrett Bottom row: E. Garrett, Heathman, Heagney, Inman, Jones [34] K2 Founded at the University of Virginia Wyoming Chapter Installed 1921 One Hundred Seven Chapters Top row: Johns, Johnson, Kinnison, R. Leavitt, Lapham Second rote: Muse, Mann, McGraw, Martin, Phillips Bottom roiv: Webber, Spanlding, Sjoden [35] Charles Nissen President L A M B D A T A U D E L T A Richard Bussart Vice President Lloyd Thompson Secretary Eldon House Treasurer Top row: Alford, Bailey, Bearce, Bergman, Berryman Second roiv: Beaver, Binder, Bishop, Branch, Cash Third row: Crawford, Daily, Smith, Fleck, D. Garber Fourth row: M. Garber, Gawthrop, Hekkenen, C. Hartung, F. Hartung Bottom roiv: B. House [36] ATA Social Fraternity Founded at University of Wyoming, 1937 Top roiv: C. House, Kaeis, Kelly, Kestor, Lamb Second row: Meredith, Moore, Mullin, Noll, Rolfe Third roiv: Saltmarsh, Scott, Shanor, Smith, Snyder Fourth roiv: Sodergreen, Stout, Taubert, Thomas, Woods Bottom roiv: Yeik, Zoller [37] Don Waller President Don Bailey House Manager Charles Smith Reporter P H I D E L T A T H E T A Top roiv: Andrews, Ballhaus, Best, Black, Brown Second rozv: Burwell, Carollo, E. Casey, V. Casey, Cleven Third roiv: Cole, Ferguson, Floan, Frost, Gorrell Fourth row: Griffith, Grooman, Hull, Hart, Harvey Bottom row: Hatfield 138] $Ae Founded at Miami University, 1848 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1934 One Hundred Seven Chapters Top roiv: Hill, Hoopman, Jernigan, Kivi, Kimball Second roiv: Lehecka, McGee, Peel, Piret, Procter Third roiv: Quealy, Rhodes, Richardson, Sandbak, J. Shutts Fourth roiv: B. Shutts, Smith, Thomson, A. Winterholler, J. Winterholler Bottom roiv: P. Winterholler, Youtz T391 Howard Carroll President Bill Corson Secretary Lucien Moncini Treasurer Wilbur Knight Correspondent s I G E M P A S I A L L O P N H A Top row: Angwin, Johnson, Banks, Brown, Bentley Second row: B. Bunning, J. Bunning, Chase, Dunbar, Facinelli Third row: Fillin, Genetti, Griffin, Greenley, Harvey Bottom row: Hollon, Hansen, Hendrickson, Henry, Johnson [40] 2 AE Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1921 One Hundred Ten Chapters V k mi Top roiv: F. Knight, B. Knight, Lack, Law Second roiv: Miner, A. Moncini, Moore, Morris Third roiv: Potter, Patterson, Perkovich, Putz Fourth roiv: Rauzi, Radichal, Schneider, Shawver Fifth roiv: Shrum, Sturman, Thompson, Veronda Bottom roiv: E. Young, White [41] George Wienbarg President Lawrence Fuller Vice President Dale Robinson Treasurer s I G M A C H I Top row: Anda, Burback, Burton, Drake, Duzick Second row: Embree, Farr, France, D. Fuhrmeister, R. Fuhrmeister Third row: Given, Godfrey, Guild, Gwinn, Hayes Bottom row: Henry, Kearney, Kurtz, LaSalle, Larrabaster [42] 2X Founded at Miami University, 1855 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1930 Ninety-six Chapters !To roic: Lordier, Mason, Maxson, McCormick, Marsh Second row: McNamara, Miller, Ray Millet, Ralph, Millet, Neighbors Third row: Peterson, Richardson, Robertson, Rochelle, Seipt Bottom row: Sheely, Slade, Speilman, Symons, Temple [43] Robert McBride Eminent Commander Gordon Mitchell Lt. Commander Sam Allen Recorder Bernard Heldt House Manager s I G M A N U Top row: Berry, Bishop, Buchanan, C. Christensen, J. Christensen Second roiv: Crane, Deiner, Dorrington, Doyle, Dunnigan Third row: Emerson, Evans, Felton, Fowler, Gentle Fourth roiv: Graham, Harlin, Halloran, Harlin, Herring Bottom roiv: Jones, Kennedy, Kerback, King, Koren [44] 2N Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Wyoming Chapter Installed 1920 Ninety-eight Chapters Top roiv: Kyne, Lantz, Matteson, McAllister, McBride Second roiv: McCollough, Mitchell, Miller. J. Niederjohn, M. Niederjohn Third roiv: Owens, Prine, Sampeck, Sears, Simonton Fourth row: Steffen, Stopka, Tidball, Tisthammer, Warriner Bottom roiv: Witzenburger, Wilkerson, E. Young, K. Young, King [45] L A M B D A D E L T A S I G M A Top roiv: C. Linford, Robinson, M.Henderson, N. Call, J. Call Second roiv: Preator, Porter, L. Linford, Kurtz, Kennington Third roiv: V.Lewis, Hartson, Massie, R.Ames, Mcintosh Fourth roiv: Tolman, Thorley, Shumway, Williams, Robertson Fifth roiv: W. Gardner, Hillyer, Peart, B. Gardner, W. Moffat Bottom roiv: E. Mobley, Glines, S. Hale, Beckstead, D. Child [46] Top row: S. J. Neville, V. Brown, Fillerup, Riley, Schiers Second row: M. Anderson, Svenson, Canning, M. Call, Collett Third row: Mangus, Eads, E. Lewis, Leithead, Wall Fourth row: Bagley, W.Hale, R. Preator, A.Hale, A. Leithead Bottom row: Parker, Berthelson, D. Henderson [47] Below: Eleanor Keefe seems quite disturbed by the shower of confetti. This unidentified couple ran out of confetti and are getting some more second-hand. Jo Connelly seems all a dither over something or other while Chuck Shaw tries to pacify her. [48] ORGANIZATIONS AND HONORARIES . Doc Knight gets a " hand-out " by Bette Cordiner, Frances Holliday and Sally Hill at the University Summer Camp. Here " Beanmaster " Dr. Rechard is making a few remarks at the first annual Fosh Men ' s Bean Feed, inaugurated this year by the Union. President Crane, Union Manager DeLoney and Phi Ep Prexy Clare listen. [49] A G C L U B . Top roiv: Stimm, Thurman, Talbot, Larson, Vass, Emerson, Burns, Gray, Zimmerman, Willard, Cooke, North, Duncan, Demerio, Soloman, D. Stevens Second roiv: Brockmeyer, Deirks, Johnson, Frazier, Bowman, Dean Hill, Dunewald, Dr. Starr, Lewis Third roiv: Hudson, Rogerson, W. Hale, Paustian, Van Horn, Christensen, Thomas, C. Stevens, Rowles, McGee, Woodard Fourth roiv: Edwards, Youtz, Parker, Lundy, Hass, Pence, Hart, Potts, Dahlquist, Garrett Bottom roiv: Ausmus, Guild, Michelson, A. Hale, Rourke, Baker, Berthelson, Kaiser, Barry, Fuller, Gregory, Erickson, Frosheiser • ,. , i [50] STOCK JUDGING TEAMS SENIOR TEAM Denver — Fifth, ten teams in competition. Herman Berthel- son, high man of the contest. Ogden — First. Alhert Kaiser, high man of the contest. Portland — Second place. Chicago — Eighth, twenty - nine teams in competition. SENIOR TEAM Standing: Paul Rourke, Coach S. S. Wheeler, Herman Berthelson, Harvey Brockmeyer Sitting: John Berry, Albert Kaiser, John Lewis C3 Q JUNIOR TEAM Competed in winter of 1940 Denver — Second, ten teams in competition. Aaron Hale, high man. Ogden — Second, five teams in competition. JUNIOR TEAM Standing: Coach S. S. Wheeler, Floyd Blunt, Paul Paustian, Dean Pence, Aaron Hale Sitting: Fred Froshieser, Hubert Haas, Fred McCullough [51] ALPHA KAPPA P S I BK — Floyd Gorrei.l President George Hoffman Secretary Elmer Hartman Master of Rituals A national professional in commerce and eco- nomics for men. Their many activities include conducting student expenditures, studies, and professional programs with speakers on business topics. Selection is made for pledging of those men enrolled in the division of commerce, or eco- nomics majors, with an average of 2.5. They may become actives their sophomore year. Top row: Bever, Bishopp, Carollo, Crawford, Floan Second row: Frey, Griffith, Hackert, Hosier, Kelly Third row: Kinnison, Mitchell, Sandback, Schnurr, Shaw Bottom row: Sjoden, L. Smith, W. Smith [52] WYOMING CHAPTER OF ALPHA Z E T A NATIONAL HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY This fraternity has as its purpose the recognizing of personal achievement in the field of agriculture. Members are elected from Ag students of good qualities and of the upper two-fifths of their class. John Berry Chancellor Albert Kaiser Censor Dean Lundy Scribe Irvin Larson Treasurer Aaron Hale Chronicler Top roiv: Fuller, Brockmeyer, Rourke, Berthelson, Lewis, Brandt Second row: Eastwood, Kirk, Ausmus, Edwards, Robertson, Pence Bottom roiv: Parker, Frosheiser, Dalquist, Gregory [53] A CAPPELLA CHOIR Top roiv: Pinney, Fernelius, Brown, Strombotne, Ireland, Johnson, Niederjohn, Butler, Wood, Cossman Second roiv: Frazier, Lowry, Franch, Rebbe, Fleck, Flint, Gardner, Young, Phelps Third roiv: Richardson, Peterson, Larson, Reymore, Jepson, VanWagenen, M. Butterfield, Williams, Trushiem Fourth row: Husted, Moon, Russell, Cummings, Clark, Parks, Lungren, Call Bottom roiv: Engle, Willoughby, Storey, L. Butterfield, Mr. King, Carson, Churchfield, Larson, Anderson, Nylen 54| AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President Dave Hays Vice President Mark Henderson Secretary-Treasurer Charles Dull The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers was founded on the University of Wyoming campus in January of 1925. At the present time there are eighty student members of the local chapter. The chapter is sponsored by the American Societv of Civil Engineers, which is a national civil engineering society of which the membership is made up of recognized civil engineers throughout the United States and other countries. The Wyoming Student Chapter sponsors all activities in the civil engineering divi- sion and aids the General Engineering Society in promoting the Engineer ' s Ball, the Engineers ' Open House and engineering conventions. Meetings are held every two weeks. The programs consist of talks by practicing engineers in the state of Wyoming, and student papers, and motion pictures of a civil engineering nature. Top roiv: Hays, Hitchcock, Wolterdorf, Cleary, Lagos, McGee, Riley Praetor, Knight, Rodney Praetor, Hill, Thorly, Evans Second roiv: Maxon, Woods, Hekkanen, Henderson, Baker, McGee, Zoller, Kester, Remington, H. Thompson, L. Thompson, Koski, Lewis, Johnson, Prof. Donald, McNeese Third roiv: Tressler, Dull, Gawthrop, Saunders, F. Knight, Remington, Snyder, Lewis, Alberts Bottom roiv: Ferguson, Smith, Christoferson, Genetti, Seipt, Dorrington, Woodward, Jones, Shawver, Larson [55] AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President . Honorary Chairman Connie Clausen Prof. R. S. Sink The student chapter is fostered by the parent society, the American Society of Civil Engineers, and promotes and maintains interest in mechanical engineering. Noted engi- neers are heard in lectures, and students present original research papers. Members become junior members of the parent organization upon graduation. Top row: Abrahamson, Johnson, Erb, House, Lewis, Mullens, Simms Middle row: Arkoosh, McGraw, Quealy, Binder, Perkovich, A. Moncini, L. Moncini, Smith Bottom row: Weller, Kusaba, Hunley, Prof. Sink, Nelson, Clausen, Buileffie [56] B I G SISTERS Mary Logan Chairman Gladys DeBerry Secretary This organization of upperclasswomen has as its purpose the important job of Freshman orientation. Freshmen girls, upon their arrival at college, are assigned to a " Sister " whose duty it is to call on them, answer any questions they might have, and acquaint them with col- lege life in general. Interested upperclasswomen submit applica- tions each spring and the Big Sisters select from these as their successors those women who exhibit ability to help others. Top row: Adams, Barrows, Brooks, Bovee, Bucina Second row: Callaghan, Davis, DeGering, Echeverre, Giesler Third roiv: Gill, Handran, Hylton, Johansson, Johnson Fourth row: Maxam, Reymore, Stafford, Stroud, Terwilliger Bottom row: Trushiem [57] BLUE PENCIL George Johnston President Mary Logan Secretary Robert McCollough Vice President-Reporter Blue Pencil is an honorary organization de- signed to encourage interest in journalistic writing and to reward excellence in that field. The group sponsors the Gridiron Banquet, the Inkslingers ' Ball, and the appearance of noted speakers and authors. Membership is taken from students who have gained a specified number of points work- ing on campus publications. Top roiv: Costin, Davis, Prof. Gerling Middle row: Hunley, Lawrence, Roncalio Bottom roiv: Smith, Stafford, Sullivan [58] BOOT CLUB Wilbur Knight President Sally Hill Vice President Frances Holliday Secretary Earl Christensen Treasurer The Boot Club fosters interest and understanding be- tween the University alumni and the undergraduates. It acts as host to groups visiting the campus, and aids in the various homecoming activities. Membership is limited to those students one or both of whose parents have earned a minimum of one quarter ' s credit at the University of Wyoming. Top row: Barrows, Beltz, Bovee, Bremerman, Cady Second row: Carroll, Craig, Davis, Hamilton, J. Hill Third row. C. Hitchcock, E. Hitchcock, V. Holliday, Hunt, Jones Fourth row: Kelly, Laughlin, Leas, Macfie, Mitchell Bottom row: Muir, Nails, Newman, Pearce, Wilson [S9| H O Y T HALL ». ■ -X OFFICERS President Darlene Geller Vice Presidents . . . Mary Ellen Maxam, Jeanne Nelson Treasurer Jane Clark Secretary Barbara Williams Adviser DellaJohnson One of the most popular spots on the campus is Hoyt Hall, and its popularity can he evidenced nightly from the long string of cars parked in front and couples strolling up the stairs; possibly because it is the home of nearly 150 girls. Let it never be said that there is more than standing room in the parlors on a week-end. [60] HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS President . Vice Preside it Treasurer . Barbara Williams Eloise Lungren Doris Laughlin Girls who believe in the old saying about the way to a man ' s heart is through being a good sandwich maker, are members of the Home Ec Club. Any girl enrolled in a home economics course is eligible for membership, and the club aims to form a con- necting link between the home and the school and to foster interest in all phases of home economics. Top roiv: Taylor, Bower, Canary, Pheasant, Canaday, Wolford, Hilliard, Piper, Poulsen, Leithead, Gardener Second roiv: Kurtz, Wells, Massie, Chittick, Marlatt, Lewis, Patterson, Bagley, Owens, Murray, Feusner, DeWald, Buster Third roiv: Holihood, Schaub, Brown, Maxam, Miss Lukin, Miss Jewell, Miss McKittrick, Miss Bumpas, Call, Connelly, Pearce, Dyson Bottom roiv: Baldrich, Lungren, Truckier, Laughlin, Williams, Eaton, Benes, Hancock, Hamilton [61] KAPPA DELTA PI Top row: Colgrove, Conrey, Gunderson, Jennings, White, Kreuger, Clark, Terwilliger, Jepson, Cox, Hadsell, D. Kilzer Bottom row: Schwiering, Westbrook, Whittenburg, Mathews, Foley, Bacon, Reusser OFFICERS President Glennie Bacon Fice President MARGUERITE Foley Treasurer CLARICE WHITTENBURG Secretary B. NORMA MATHEWS Recorder-Historian .... Esther Westbrook Counselor W. C. Reusser Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911. Its purpose is to encourage in its memhers a higher degree of conse- cration to social service by fostering high professional and scholastic standing during a period of preparation for teaching and to recognize outstanding service in the field of education. It strives to foster fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational wor k. Alpha Mu chapter was installed on the Wyoming campus in 1926. It sponsors an educational program each year. [62] MEN ' S DORM OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary- Treasurer Ted Pinney Francis McCormick P ' rank Denny Just one big, happy family are the more than one hundred boys who make their home in the beautiful Men ' s Residence Hall. , Top row: Reeves, Gray, Leek, Spicer, Splain, Holstedt, Allison, Steffin, Best, Waller, Bantz, Roth Second row: Mitchell, Wilhelm, Roe, Landers, Baskett, Gunning, Massie, D. Fitzmorris, Bradbard, Clevinger, R. Fitzmorris, Ensie Raunio, Bergren, Stimson, Petro, Menghini Third row: Larrabaster, Yentzer, Nelson, Elmer Raunio, McCormick, Facinelli, Mrs. England, Jones, Warriner, Isenberger, Ojala, Snesrud, Schrickley J - Bottom row: Anda, Oleson, Neville, Laws, Hoffman, Hartzell, Skinner, Curtis, Tisthammer, Herring, Zuttermeister [63] M E R I C A HALL : Top roiv: Tucker, Meyers, Freer, Elder, DuPont, Malm, Johansson, Wagner, Gwynn, True, Corbill, Beebe Second roiv: Hollingsworth, Graham, Lungren, Monger, Owenby, Brooks, Johnson, Pecolar, Frolich, Blunck, Dale, Woolrich Third roiv: Jones, Lush, Croskey, Grapes, David, Miss Hamilton, Nordstrom, Hale, Burns, Gooder Bottom roiv: Butterfield, Haderlie, Bower, Hilliard, Schneider, Eklund, Moon, Rollins OFFICERS President . I ice President . . Ester Johannson Betty Anne Mathts More than sixty girls on the campus have as their phone number 2987, and on a Sunday afternoon you can wile away a good hour trying to get it, so busy is the phone. Anyone interested in a capable and experienced housekeeper might well inquire at Merica, for in the basement of the hall are four kitchenettes which accommodate four or six girls each. The girls may gain first-hand knowledge of the preparation of eco- nomical and well-balanced meals, and proof of its success may be ascertained by the arresting aromas which are discernable about 6:00 p. m. when the evening meal is in process. [64] PHI EPSILON P H I OFFICERS President Jim Clare } ' ice President Arnie Sureson Secretary Myron Saltmarsh Treasurer Adrian Sam peck Come every basketball and football game and you will no doubt notice a hoard of yellow-sweatered, good-looking boys bearing down. Fear not, for they are the Phi Eps, and we will guarantee that some one of them will do a good turn before the day is out. PEP is a national organization for Sophomore men. Top row: LaSalle, Heathman, Sureson, Tisthammer, Apple, Holstedt, Brown Second row: H. Merritt, McBride, Casey, Richardson, Duntsch, Moore, Shanor, Allen, D. Merritt Third row: Mann, Witherspoon, Frost, Jones, Mr. Hokuf, Yiek, Chancellor, Bussard, D. Harvey Bottom row: Grooman, Stafford, Sampeck, Clare, Herring, Lehecka, McAllister, J. Shutts, House, B. Shutts [6s; p s I c H I Imogen Clapp President Mary Anna Klett Secretary Shogo Adachi Treasurer Psi Chi is a National Honorary Psychology fraternity, the purpose of which is to advance the science of psychology, and to encourage, stimulate and maintain scholarship of the indi- vidual members in all academic fields. Top row: DeBerry, Fath, Hadsell, Hill Second row: Holliday, Mullens, Richards, Sandell Third row: Terwilliger, Thompson, Thorley, Wienbarg Bottom row: Winger, Williams [66] SCABBARD AND BLADE Top rotv: P. Winterholler, Gowdy, Meyers, Langdon, Dorrington, Stopka, Shoemaker, Shutts Second rozv: Slade, Barker, Sampeck, Hitchcock, Johnson, Gorrell, Best, Clare Third row: Harvey, Mullens, Jernigan, Perkovich, Procter, Chase, Ferguson, Stafford Fourth row: L. Moncini, Sturman, Thobro, Mann, Kerback, Ries, L. Smith, Richardson Bottom row: J. Winterholler, Seipt, Major Heath, Lt. Col. Halloran, Major Craig, Martin, B. Smith, A. Moncini OFFICERS Captain JOHN WiNTERHOLLER First Lieutenant ...... Kenneth Martin First Sergeant Robert Seipt Scabbard and Blade is a National Military honorary for high-ranking upperclass- men of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The organization promotes interest in the military unit and helps provide a closer relationship between military departments of other schools. This group sponsors the annual Military Ball. [6: s p u R S OFFICERS President Maureen Rogers Vice President Doris Young Secretary Shirley Beeson Treasurer Billie Kennedy The Spurs, dashing around in their trim white outfits, are a well-known and im- portant group on the campus. A national girls ' pep and service organization, the group promotes school spirit, supports student body activities, and fosters loyalty and a spirit of helpfulness among the women students on the campus. Top row: Davis, Foote, Holliday, M.Nelson, Mullin, Plambeck, Richards, H.Johnston, J.Johnston, Rouse Middle row: DeGering, Johnson, Buckles, Tonkin, Melchert, Benes, Vanlnwagen, Poindexter, Kurtz, Claver Bottom row: Frolich, Pecolar, Beeson, Hegewald, Engle, Bovee, Mortensen, Young, Hunley, J.Nelson [68] w c L U B Top roiv: Logas, Banks, King, Christensen, Marshall, Shaw, Lack, Barry, Savaresy, Kester, Hart, Parker, Thompson Middle roic: Fernelius, Bentley, Miner, Knight, Bentson, Patterson, Perkovich, Heaton, Dunnigan, Harlin Bottom roic: Thobro, A. Moncini, L. Moncini, White, Dorrington, Dunbar, Sturman, Angwin, Shoemaker, Thorpe OFFICERS President George DORRINGTON Vice President Lloyd White Secretary-Treasurer John Berry It may be truly said that brain and brawn go hand in hand in the " W " Club, organized to further athletic interests at the University of Wyoming. In addition they sponsor a dance, award an athletic scholarship, and aid in Freshman orientation. [69] VARSITY VILLAGERS OFFICERS President THERESA LlLLYWHITE J ' ice President Helen Ostberg Secretary Virginia DeGering Treasurer Bessie Shippen Sponsors . . . Mrs. Danis Hilliard, Miss Gladys O ' Connor Since 1920, Varsity Villagers has been an active independent social organization composed of town girls for the purpose of creating and stimulating moral, intellectual, anl friendship qualities, as well as encouraging its members to be active participants in the varied activities which the University of Wyoimng offers to its women students. Top roiv: Rein, Gilbert, Lee, Bryant, Bonta, E. DeGering, Massey, Hankins, Brandon, D. Parker, McBeath, Jepson, Moore, Twidale, Herold, Larson, Wenley, Rucker Bottom row: Drum, E. Parker, V. DeGering, Shippen, Mrs. Hilliard, Lillywhite, Osberg, Taylor, Kopisch [70] FOREWORD ■ " " PODAY the games, players, and coaches of the 1939-40 season are vivid realizations. Lou Dunnigan ' s sensational eighty-yard run against New Mexico early in the football season ; the selection of Ken Sturman for All-Conference first team ; Willie Rothman ' s fine brand of basketball ; and among a host of other incidents, Coach Hunt ' s famed hidden ball play, are all a constant part of our student activity. But as the years go by few of us will recall the success or failure of today ' s Cowboy teams. The games so important to us in the present will be lost in the haze of time as other games come up to take their place. The stars of today will fade into oblivion and in reflection only a smat- tering of activity in the realm of sports will come back to us. Still it is not the purpose of this section to merely recapitulate the results of this sporting season. Names and scores that are of vital interest today will be a meaningless muddle of words and figures in all too short a time. All that this section purports to do is to present the students with a glimpse into the activities of a passing parade. Along the latest trend in photography and editing our pictures are for the most part candid and away from the stereotyped idea of posed portraits. If this type of presentation lacks conventionality and does not in all places acknowledge the most deserving of space in accordance with their prowess, we can only offer as a justification the fact that we present an instantaneous reflection of our times. Nothing more. WYO ATHLETIC BRAIN TRUST We have it from usually authoritative sources that this coaching business is a queer game. They say that within a fortnight these faithful counselors of sport can rise to the pinnacle of popularity and acclaim or fall to the pit of ridicule and dislike. They can become the geniuses of the day or the laughingstocks of a nation ; all-in-all, their job is definitely on the risky side and each game that they witness from the bench makes Dante ' s Inferno a veritable paradise. Despite a few visible eccentricities and quirks within the athletic mind, the coaching staff at Wyoming does not differ in any respect from those that teach the stuff the length and breadth of this sports-loving nation. In short, when the team comes through with a victory the coach is tops; when it falls by the way for any one of a number of reasons the coach ' s fair name is defamed and subjected to a sharp criticism that is only to be found in a collegiate crowd that has a developed intellect coupled with an extensive vocabulary for calling down. With this in mind we present the Cowboy mentors — Wyoming ' s athletic brain trust. ' ■: « ■ ' ■■ ■■■ ' :■■ ;• : »i ' ' ' WW Head Football Coach and Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Joel Hunt baffles Blocking-Back Lloyd White with the renowned hidden ball play. Opposition take note. Line Coach Calhoun, who doesn ' t believe in whistling while you work, is a stickler for precision on the gridiron. When Cal com- mands, the boys jump, and they ' re big boys themselves. 731 Head Basketball Coach Ev Shelton takes time out from a between periods lecture to attend to star Willie Rothman ' s injured visage. Aside from being head wrestling and track coach, Everett Lantz acts as assistant football coach. A tough assignment for any man. Dean O ' Conner promises big doings on the baseball diamond for 1941. Historian Doc Larson allows the worries of a tennis team to interfere with teaching co-eds the meaning of " manifest destiny. " Student-Coach Bill Hatfield tries hard to make cham- pions out of his little fishes of the swimming squad. Maybe next year, Bill. [74] THEY TEACH THE STUFF When not attending to the duties of the physical education department, the follow- ing distinguished quintet grooms athletes for the red-letter day when they ' ll he hard- riding Cowboys out for gore. In today ' s advanced state when everything, including collegiate athletics, has been big business it is rare indeed to find the athlete who hasn ' t been scouted for years and induced one way or another to come to college. Hut every once in a while we run across a lad who steps out of a gym class onto the playing field and shows the other boys up. In most cases the credit belongs to the physical education department and the indi- vidual ' s prowess, of course. Here they are, hard at work! R. L. (Red) Markley is a new face on the campus this year. As acting director of physical education, Markley succeeds John Corbett. We find him in a pensive mood. When it comes to keeping the official records and making two and two equal four, F. Elton Davis, manager of intercollegiate ath- letics, is our man. ,[75] SLIPS COUNT IN THIS SPORT • • Mike Sedar, University skiing instructor, spends the winter quarter teaching skiing, skiing himself, and then waxing his skiis. • FRAZER DOESN ' T WEAR GARTERS • ALL THUMBS AT THE KEYS • ■ " « Babe Frazer, director of intra-mural activities, is a stickler for good posture as a body builder. Doesn ' t practice what he preaches. Smiling Steve Hokuff, ex-pro football player, hunting and pecking away. [76] A MAN AND HIS DREAM Coach Joel Hunt has innovated a system of football training hitherto untried at Wyoming, namely that of both winter and spring practice. The winter, or indoor training, began in the middle of the winter quarter and ended on March 3. The primary purpose of this extensive training period was to mould last year ' s unsuccessful team into a fighting body that has a complete under- standing of Coach Hunt ' s plays coupled with the intelligence to make the best use of them. This year ' s graduation of Dorrington, Sturman, White, and Shrum leaves gaping holes in the line-up that must be filled by equally capable stars if the team is to win games. Although these men aren ' t as yet discovered, Coach Hunt believes that the winter football practice has done much to smooth out the rough spots and prepare the team for the 1940 session. We ' ll just have to wait for Wyoming ' s windy pigskin days to roll around once more and see if we can better last year ' s standing at the bottom of the Big Seven heap. Coach Hunt smokes, curses, and worries during a sixty-minute nightmare every Saturday during the gridiron season. Left to right, top row: Coach Joel Hunt, Bradbard, Krpan, Fordyce, Lack, Patterson, McGraw, Sturman, Line Coach Calhoun. Middle row: Thohro, Miner, Banks, Cook, Glenn, Dueweke, Walt Bentley, Darden, Manager McConnell. Bottom row: Shrum, Del Bentley, Thorpe, Barker, Dunnigan, White, Dorrington, and King. [77] But we tied B. Y. U : : m msM Blocking-Back Lloyd White opens a hole in the Utah Aggie line. Utah Aggie back is on his way toward pay dirt despite Cowboy efforts. Conference champions, Colorado University, caught napping on Coach Hunt ' s hidden-ball affair. EVERY COACH ' S SHANGRI-LA. LAST YEAR ' S FRESHMAN SQUAD Left to right, top row: Rogers, Lohanc, Strickland, Banas, Pitt, Bostwick. Center row: Hallowell, Moffet, Spurgeon, Amberson, Wilhelm, Wilkes. Bottom row: Gunning, DeBolt, Jett, Bates, H. Brown, Bird, Crum, Norman, McNamara. [78] BASKETBALL Star Willie Rothman doesn ' t miss very often. The Cowboy quintet, although not a contender for the conference championship this year, has proved to the fans, their coach, and to themselves that they have a fine spirit, a great amout of punch, and definite possibilities for the next two or three years. Although the Cowboys only marked up three wins out of twelve tries, they have shown that they can play the brand of ball conference championship calls for. Undoubtedly one of the major factors in the development of this year ' s cage squad is the coaching of Everett Shelton who brought the Denver Safeways up to a national championship before he came to Wyoming. Handicapped by an inexperienced squad, Coach Shelton managed to whip up a sophomore studded group that promises plenty of trouble to the conference leaders when the Cowboys take to the half-acre next season. COWBOY CAGERS Left to right, top row: George Walker (standing), Krpan, Kerback, Shaw, Rothman, Brown, Dilday, Smith and Coach Ev Shelton (standing). Bottom row: Crout, Chase, Bentson, Gowdy, Dorrington, Gullett, Farthing. [79] FIVE MEN AND A COACH IIHST Around the hoop from left to right it ' s Dorrington, Gowdy, Rothman, Bentson, and Krpan. Everett Shelton, head basketball coach. Willie Rothman looks on attentively as Coach Shelton explains the purpose of the leather spheroid. [80] Short Cowboy Squad Jumps to Overcome Handicap It ' s four against Wyoming ' s two here as Krpan sinks a bucket. Bentson takes a Colorado Aggie rebound off the board. Krpan is high in the balcony on this retrieve. Rothman crouches for the follow-up as Bentson sinks one against Colorado Aggies. Dorrington (extreme right) got the bal after this melee. Aggies men arrive too late to delay Krpan ' s goal. LSI SKI H E I L ! Along with thousands of other sports enthusiasts from the steep hills of Maine to the wide-open slopes of Idaho, Wyoming too has gone ski-crazy. Under the capable direction of Michael Sedar, University skiing instructor ; A. G. Delmarsh, Jr., faculty member ; and Gabor de Morvey, skiing instructor at the Snowy Range Winter Sports Club, a ski club was formed at the University. Out on the open slopes " Ski Heil " has taken t he place of the familiar " Powder River, Let ' er Buck. " Mountain Climber Paul Petzoldt is no slouch when it comes to riding the slats. A. G. Delmarsh, Jr., faculty spon- sor of the Ski Club, is quite profi- cient at the art himself. A few of the members of the steadily growing Ski Club. Left to right: Corthell, Matteson, Hill, Simpson, Starr, Gowthrope, Mitchell, Speas, and Miner. Phoebe Corthell, who placed third in the women ' s downhill race in the inter-collegiate meet at Sun Valley, enters the double stem. Sally Hill, still smiling, runs the gauntlet in a flag-dotted downhill race. fl Bob Gorsline, downhill expert, enters the " stem-christie. " Lee Miner, who expertly clowns on skis, pictured during one of the Snowy Range Winter Sports Clubs meets. [82] BOY DATES GIRL THEY SEE WYOMING BEAT DENVER, 36-28 This business of a guy and a gal " doing the town " is old stuff. Adam and Eve ate apples together; Romeo and Juliet saw a good deal of each other even though their folks tried to queer the match ; and it ' s not exactly clear what Anthony and Cleo- patra had in common. So, less the historians of future days comment upon our generation as being the exception to the rule, let ' s bring forth our noble pair. We dedicate all that follows to the archeologists of a day to come. Reading from left to right this is the way it was done in good old 1940 A. D. : Our hero is calling his gal on a device known as a " phone. " He does not exem- plify the technocracy of our times since he is still content with the old shaving mug and defies the new electric fuzz-re- movers. The young lady on this end of the wire is accepting a date and considers herself mighty lucky since it is just about the eleventh hour and she was going to re- tire. (It is obvious that this picture was posed since no woman looks like that before retiring. ) i,i:m:k ih UKMINNiOX Having overcome the difficulties of transportation (in her car) and purchased tickets of admission (on his father ' s money), our couple are on their way to the thrills and spills of a basketball game. After over a half hour of this ordeal, she doesn ' t know what emotion to regis- ter since the object of the game isn ' t exactly clear. Our hero is a law student and is concentrating on a tort or two. It is near the end and this is an example of the stuff they see. It ' s quite some time since he took this picture and we ' ve for- gotten just who shot that basket and whether or not it went in. But by this time our hero and heroine are catching on and . . . ; ' --: : |||i| IP- ..... • uv. ; ;f ' - - . . . As the final gun goes off our friends are happy about the whole thing. Well, they ' re excited anyway. She tells him about the show downtown and all the places to dance, but our hero is firm and they end up . . . . . . Coking in the Union. He doesn ' t mind parting with his money but is sentimental about Washington ' s picture on the green stuff. After a time of silly conversation he will take her home. And that is the way Tony and Cleo got together in 1940 A. D. [83; TRACK AND FIELD It ' s Elmer Shaw crossing the bai Sparked by a strong medley relay team, the University track team, coached by Everett Lantz, promises to be a much stronger outfit than in previous seasons. Tom Bryant, Ed Witzenburger, Virgil Thorpe and Tom Simon make up the medley relay team which is expected to garner a large share of conference honors. In the weight division the loss of Vic Perkovitch will be felt keenly. " Perk, " who handled the discus and javelin last year, has been ordered out of competition because of ill health. When Coach Lantz took over track this season he was greeted with a turnout of forty men. According to all signs, this points toward a successful year for Cowboy cinder men. Vic Perkovitch at the javelin. Chuck Shaw putting the shot. Ted Jones off at the starter ' s signal. THE TRACK SQUAD Top row, left to right: Coach Everett Lantz, Parker, Parker, Berry, Elmer Shaw, Bryant, Perkovitch, Chuck Shaw, Niederjohn. Bottom row: Morris, Thorpe, Medenhall, Arkoosh, Rohlff, Morris, Jones, Youtz, Begonia. 184] B A S E B A L L With the return of all but one of last year ' s lettermen, Wyoming ' s " Nine Old Men " loom as a strong contender for the conference championship in our third year of Big Seven competition. At early spring workouts Coach Dean O ' Connor felt con- fident of a good showing for 1940. Placing second in the race for the 1939 flag, the club this year will feel the loss of Billy Corrigan who garnered all-conference honors for his work at shortstop last season. The infield will find Max Bradbard, veteran catcher, " taking it up " behind the plate. George Dorrington will cover the first sack, Chuck Bentson, the keystone, and Williard Barker will hold down the hot corner. It seems to be a toss-up between Lou Dunnigan and Robert Potts for shortstop. Johnny Winterholler, all-conference outfielder and Big Seven batting champ, will head the list of lettermen back in the grassy section which includes Rich Mullens, Leonard Koski, and Jim Logas. In addition to two sophomores who show promise in mound work, the pitching staff will be strengthened by the return of Keith Angwin and Johnny Higgins. Higgins didn ' t lose a single conference game in 1939 and was awarded all-conference selection for his work. It looks as though Wyoming ' s 1939-40 salvation in the sports world rests with O ' Conner ' s boys. MOTHER NATURE ' S SUREST SIGN OF SPRING Top row, left to right: Coach Dean O ' Connor, Barker, Angwin, Patterson, DeVries, Bradbard, Higgins. Bottom row: Langdon, Mullens, Koski, Shoemaker, Bentson, Dorrington, Potts. [85] A FEW OF Winterholle Landman Dunnigan Barke DeVries Shoemaker Koski [86] D ' CONNER ' S BOYS !§P % Bradbard Mullens Lack Langdon Angwin «sii Miyamoto Potts Assistant Coach Calhoun [87] Wyoming Plays Tennis Despite the Wind Left to right these netmen are: Hassell, Fernelius, Ketchum, Marshal « «.... » «6Mmi The Wyoming wind blows Ketchum ' s hair. M Max Hassell. Harlin acing the opposition. It ' s Harlin again. Not the smile of victory. Bernie Apfelbaum, New Jersey ' s contribution. A slew of racquets and Fernelius. [88] GRUNT AND GROAN • CHAMPION • The Wyoming grapplers placed second in the conference, losing only one dual meet to Colorado Aggies. Merl Smith, 121-pound matman, won his second consecutive Big Seven con- ference wrestling championship to add to the Puncher ' s glory. Coach Ev Lantz has kept a large squad working double time this season and is optimistic about grabbing the conference championship next year. A motley crew if ever there was one. Left to right the matmen are: Top row: Miyamoto, Knight, Piret, Coady, Evans. Bottom row: Northup, Thompson, Hale, Adachi, and Smith. © ACTION Merl Smith captured the 121-pound title for the second consecutive time. As is often the case, we couldn ' t say who ' s who in this mix-up. Ev Lantz sees conference championship chances next year. [89] AROUND THE CLOCK It ' s not all Saturday afternoon heroism for the pigskin greats. Behind every kick, every tackle, every block, and, yes, every fumble, there are long afternoons of hard practice. The brand of football that plays to an empty stadium and knows no reward. There is no victory to be had and the only desserts are a liniment rub-down and a cool shower. We just stopped by and here ' s an example of the stuff that the average person misses: Football equipment is a big item in any man ' s budget and here we see faithful George checking stock while the man with the hat searches for the size in a jersey. After a good deal of towel slapping and practical jok- joking, the boys don their uniforms and . . . The command is a on the double " as thev head out onto the field. Blocking Back Lloyd White takes a calling down by the coach out on some innocent freshman, and they tell us that this is the way it should be done. [90] Light and Fleety Lou Dunnigan practices changing pace and shifting weight — the trick of getting away from the other boy. Alone, Thorpe conies charging for the line. :-- ; " ' !w;!;jSi«v ■■■■ Many a game has been won on good punting and Coach Hunt, an expert in the art him- self, keeps George Dorrington at it hour on end. The place-kick has been the pay-off all too often so Coach Hunt keeps the boys at it. Landman thinks that practice is good fun and he smiles as he comes for a hole in the line. The hole closed up and so did Landman, smile and all. Space hasn ' t afforded a glance at the scrimmages that are the dirty work in practice. Nor do we see the exercises, the line-up for a chance at the tackling dummy. But then there ' s the mental angle. It ' s one thing to concentrate on how to run, shift weight, tackle, and pass simultaneously ; but to remember a host of plaj r s that approach calculus and relativity in the bargain . . . we ' ll watch it from the stands. ON THE GRIDIRON! [91] S W I M M I N G Under the direction of Student-Coach Bill Hatfield, the Cowboy version of fresh fish tried and tried but did not succeed. With the smallest squad of any team in the conference, Hatfield managed to whip up an outfit that left no men to spare. Here ' s the final tabulation : Points scored by Wyoming, 59. Points scored by the opposition, 233. Jim Halloran THE SQUAD Top row, left to right: Halloran, John Christensen, Charles Christensen. Bottom row: Hassell, Marsh. Charles Christensen John Christensen [92] Stanley Marsh Max Hassell CLASSES THE SENIORS M, Lost of the seniors pictured in this section will soon be going through the scene pictured above, that of commencement and graduation. Some of the hardy souls, however, will be back for another year, some by request and some by choice. To them we say " Hello again, see you next year. " To those who are leaving may we extend our best wishes for a successful future and an invitation to come and see us often. OFFICERS [Photos on opposite page] Richard Mullens President Don Bailey Vice President Jane Clark Secretary Dorothy Rae Speas Treasurer Shogo Adachi Laramie Jean Adams Cheyenne Jack Alford Bairoil Don Bailey Casper Lloyd Barker Afton Michael Bara Superior Luwana Bennett Lusk J» 08% i John Berry Torrington Herman Berth elson Garland Clara Bishop Cheyenne Weller Bishopp Green River Hortense Booth Lovell Florence Ward Lusk Harvey Brockmeyer Chester, Washington S F. N T O Betty Burch Lander Charles Cady Laramie Rita Campbell Laramie Bert Carollo Diamondville Margaret Chittick Belt, Montana Emtl Christensen Laramie Imogen Clapp Ft. Warren --« ► ■■-,■ H00 (« ' » « •»»; M%? . I a Connie Clausen Cheyenne if Walter Cobb Laramie Bette Cordiner Laramie Amy Corthell Laramie Vaughn Cossman Wheatland Paul Crane Laramie William Crawford Rawlins [97 I Herbert Daily Laramie Gladys DeBerry Laramie Irene Doherty Saratoga George Dorrington Laramie Glenn Drager Ft. Laramie Charles Dull Casper Ralph Eastwood Chugwater 7l4 Eugene Emerson Laramie Lester Erb Rawlins Kay Erb Maplewood, Missouri Albert Erickson Spearfish, South Dakota Betty Erwin Cheyenne E. A. Ferguson Spearfish, South Dakota John France Rawlins [98] S=£=N Elinore Fritz Laramie Lawrence Fuller Sheridan Darlene Geller Evanston Malcolm Gish Laramie Warren Gonder Sheridan Jack Gottlieb Lance Creek Gene Greenley Casper w . -01 %mi : . i mm C — Gordon Griffin Sheridan ' -- _- Bill Griffith Lovell Glen Giinther Casper Ada Hadsell Rawlins Aaron Hale Afton NORINE HANDRAN Laramie Jack Hartney Rock Springs [991 Marie Hatch Laramie Bill Hatfield Thermopolis Dave Hays Riverton Bernard Heldt Sheridan Mark Henderson Burlington Henry Hill Whitehall, New York Clinton Hitchcock Laramie « Frances Holliday Laramie Marguerite Holwell Upton Richard Hosler Cheyenne Clarence House Cody Patricia Hunt Laramie Linea Irene Laramie Helen Jepson Buffalo [100] Hetty Johnson Idaho Falls, Idaho Claude Johnson McFadden Marguerite Johnson Rawlins George Johnston Cheyenne Albert Kaiser Laramie Louis Kelly Riverton John King Jamaica, New York S- " St. m m F W ' ■»ff ■ ' « V Robert Kinnison Ft. Collins, Colorado Mary Anna Klett Cheyenne Wilbur Knight Laramie Dorothy Knollenburg Tipperary A. D. Kruse Lance Creek Takaharu Kusaba Cokeville Bruce Lahr Cheyenne [101] Dan Lapham Laramie Christine Larsen Bosler Irvin Larsen Laramie Aubrey Larson Evanston Brenton Leavitt Greybull Warren Richards Medicine Bow 1 Theresa Lillywhite Laramie •W i % $ 0tf». W - f , £ Herschel Linn Laramie Mary Lockard Greybull Mary Logan Laramie Jim Lagos Hartville Bettie Leoyd Cheyenne Dean Lundy Whealtand Eloise Lundgren Basin [102J S=£=N 1=0 R S Jane Lutzke Chugwater Robert McBride Buffalo Robert McCollough Laramie Lee McGee Harris, Missouri Robert McGraw Cheyenne Donald McNeese Buffalo Donald McNeil Rawlins « ::.:: : : ,. jss v Kenneth Martin Johnstown, Pennsylvania F. B. Maxon Hanna Donald Miller Casper Virginia Miller Rawlins Robert Mitchell Casper Gordon Mitchell Casper August Moncini Sheridan 103] I [104] Phyliss Moody Laramie Tom Morgan Sunrise Richard Mullens Poeatello, Idaho Bette Neuman Casper Marvin Neiderjohn Laramie Joy Nelson Laramie J EA N N E N E WTON Cody S F, N I O R Moses Paumer Manderson Lawrence Parker Hyattville Jessie Parks Gillette Maureen Patterson Sulphur, South Dakota Madaleine Peberdy Laramie Robert Peel Casper Dean Pence Wheatland R S Elmer Raunio Superior Raymond Pierson Laramie Erma Platt Encampment Janet Portz Riverton Robert Potts West Orange, New Jersey Hayden Price Riverside, California Rudy Rassmussen Laramie rfmii m Paul Phillips Powell Maxine Reed Cheyenne Wyoma Rietveld Clearmont Lyle Roseberry Wheatland Paul Rourke Gillette Jane Runge Elgin, Illinois Frank Sears Kemmerer [105] Illl Robert Seipt Riverton Elmer Shaw Blackfoot, Idaho Bessie Shippen Midwest Virginia Smart Laramie Charles Smith Carpenter James P. Smith Hanna Laoel B. Smith Laramie Hgp Wayne Smith Cheyenne Betty Jane Spahr Trinidad, Colorado Dorothy Rae Speas Casper Marjorie Spicer Casper Eloise Sprowell Rock Springs William Steffen Sheridan John Stopka Sheridan [106] S=£= N =£=. O R S Nellie Mae Stuka Acme Kenneth Sturman Lusk Pat Sullivan Laramie Farold Thompson Buffalo Keith Thomson Laramie Morris Thorley Otto Don Waller La Jolla, California : K! ; v Met B Dessa Tippetts Lovell Gordon Tobin Sidney, Nebraska George Tresler Eden Robert Trowe Casper Blanche Van Wagenen Basin George Veronda Rock Springs VOLNEY TlDBALL Laramie 107 [108] Carol Waters Parco Caroline Webster Douglas George Wienbarg Cheyenne Lloyd White Meriden, Kansas Louise White Laramie Barbara Williams Evanston Edith Williams Tie Siding $V " MS « ' Ht m- • ■ C " 0 - H S E N Olive Williams Laramie Nadine Wilson Casper Evelyn Winborne Parco Richard Winger Jackson Kenneth Winter Laramie John Winterholler Lovell A. W. WOLZMUTH Spearfish, South Dakota Robert Woods Lingle Keith Young Buffalo W. R. Anderson Grand Island, Nebraska Jessie Baker Moorcroft Marvin Bever Torrington Joe Black Sheridan Virginia Bovee Deaver Hi e» |» ' : ,S»; 0- v ' ' i Mp $$ ; R=S Eugene Zimmerman Buffalo Wilbur Young Chugwater Fred McCullough Lance Creek Jane Clark Edgemont, South Dakota Pauline Eskew Douglas Garth Kennington Afton Elroy Lewis Cowley [109] Irma Fern Logan Bismarck, South Dakota Pete Melonk Laramie Shirley Moon Burlington Riley Preator Burlington Rodney Preator Burlington Robert Rose Casper Jean Terwilliger Encampment Florence Ward Kansas City, Missouri [110] %m S=rV=N THE JUNIORS 1 hat the Junior Class has plenty of feminine charm in its ranks is demonstrated in the above picture which shows the queen of the Junior Prom, Miss Charlotte Spurlock (center), and her two attendants, Miss Dorothy Geisler (left) and Miss Lois Sturtevant. According to President Mullens, the boys in the class were a " good bunch of fellows, too. " OFFICERS [1 ' hotos on opposite page] Glenn Mullens President Floyd Gorrell Vice President Dorothy Geisler Secretary Frances Barrows Treasurer U2| , J U N I B=S Ill Top row: Stanley Abrahamson, Warren Abrahamson, William Ausmus, Winton Avars, Richard Barnard, Francis Barrows, Raymond Barrett. Second row: George Barton, Wilbur Bearce, Ray Berryman, Glen Best, Jack Biggane, Floyd Blunt, Edward Bowers. Third rozv : Gordon Brandt, Leland Brokaw, Barbara Brooks, Robert Bunning, June Call, Betty Callaghan, Aleen Canning. Bottom rozv : Howard Carroll, Russell Cash, Thurman Chase, Earl Christensen, John Christensen, Catherine Christian, James Church. [114] J R fc=fc£=N=£ O R S Top row: Ellen Clarenbach, Eleanor Clark, LeRoy Clarkson, Carroll Clement, Gale Cleven, Dorothy Costin, Anne Covert. Second row: Marion Craig, Charles Christensen, Mary Curry, Don Darden, Bonnie Jean Davis, Evelyn Davis, Vita Davidson. Third row: Virginia DeGering, Paul Paustian, Ida Devlin, Walladine Dillon, Robert Dunbar, David Duncan, Gladys Dyson. Bottom row: John Dykes, Ruth Eaton, Mary Lu Echeverre, Arthur Edwards, Ray- mond Embree, Marcile Evans, Betty Fath. [115; Top row: Bill Felton, Victor Fillin, Dwight Fisher, Donald Floan, Oliver Frey, Fred Frosheiser, Ralph Fuhrmeister. Second row: Leonard Fuller, Gray Gammons, Donald Garber, Allies Garber, Dorothy Geisler, Frank Genetti, Caroline Gill. Third rozv: Mary Gill, Eugene Godfrey, Floyd Gorrell, Rowland Graham, Lorraine Green, Eulalia Griffith, Roger Guild. Bottom row: Joe Guild, Hubert Haas, Arthur Hakert, Blair Hale, Norma Hale, Louise Hamilton, Clifford Hanson. m 116] gt) J O R S Top row: Clarence Harlin, Fred Hart, Charles Hartung, Max Hassell, William Heagney, Richard Helm, Harriet Howser. Second row: Janice Hunt, Maxyne Hylton, Bill Jernigan, Ester Johansson, Lloyd Johnson, Louise Johnson, Robert S. Johnson. Third row: Steve Kyne, Goldie Kopisch, Frank Knight, George Kirk, T. L. Kirby, Harold Kester, Karl Kerback. Bottom row: Robert Kearney, Philip Kearney, Lillie Marie Larsen, Vivian La Salle, Joey Leas, Dae Le Bar, Beth Lee. [117] Top row: Margarite Lee, Veloy Lewis, Arlene Lloyd, Jack Lowry, Tom Manatos, Jeanne Marlatt, Julia Massie. Second row: Ken Massie, Mary Ellen Maxam, Robert Miller, Lucien Moncini, Glen Mullens, James Mullin, Norman Nelson. Third row: James Neiderjohn, Charles Nissen, Edith Parker, John Patterson, Paul Paustian, Victor Perkovich, Doris Peterson. Bottom row: Dorothy Phillips, Margaret Price, Caroline Pritchard, Tom Procter, Keith Angwin, John Clark, Joe Kauffman. tfy [H8| J U----N I R=S T U M 1 O Top row: Stu Quealy, Robert Rebbe, Jobn Redman, Bonnie Jean Reymore, John Richardson, R. V. Robertson, Bill Robertson. Second row: Nadine Rabe, Ruth Robison, Marian Rockaheld, Curtis Rochelle, Dale Roysden, Kathleen Russell, Earl Sandbak. Third row: Stella Sandell, Howard Saunders, Richard Savaresy, Guy Shawver, Lee Shrum, James Simvoulakis, Helen Sisk. Bottom row: Joe Slade, Wallace Smith, W. A. Smith, Billie Lu Soward, Elmer Sproul, Charlotte Spurlock, Joy Stafford. [119] Top roiv : Charles Starr, Mildred Stroud, Lois Sturtevant, Toshiro Suyematsu, Louis Taubert, Barbara Thompson, Eleanor Thompson. Second row: Lloyd Thompson, Kathryn Thorley, Jo Ellen Trusheim, Kay Warner, Ernest AVilkerson, Nola Williams, Phil Winterholler. Bottom roiv : Willard Youtz, Harold Zoller. [120 | J THE SOPHOMORES 1 he Sophomores will be with us for a long time yet and will have plenty of chances to take part in little scenes like the one above, final examinations in the gym. The class, one of the strongest on the campus, aided materially in athletics, the basketball team being composed of three or four starting Sophomores. Socially, the class sponsored the successful " Powder River Ball. " With these, and many other accomplishments already to their credit, we are sure of even better years to come. OFFICERS [Photos on opposite page] Bill Shutts President Sam Allen Vice President Betty Meyers Secretary Pauline Claver Treasurer [12-2] SOPHOMORES r Hi 1 S« i; s» : ■ . " 0 ; S • : :V:V} :VV s ■B -09 ' Top row: Gus Albert, Sam Allen, Ihla Albert, Robert Ames, Jack Amberson, Edward Amschel, Audrae Anderson. Second row: Jack Anderson, Betty Anderson, Laurens Anderson, William Bagley, Dwight Bailey, Barbara Bakes, Eula Mae Baldridge. Third roiu: Seth Banks, Rose Banner, Christy Bantz, Williard Barker, Steve Barna, Virginia Barry, Reba Baxter. Bottom row: Melvin Baldwin, Shirley Beeson, Julius Begonia, Barbara Beltz, Elsie Benes, Del Bentley, Walt Bentley. [124] SOPHOMO SOPHOMOR Top row: Vivian Berkshire, John Binder, Floyd Bishop, Mildred Bohmont, Mildred Brandon, Rohert Brettell, Patty Bremerman. Second row: Carl Brookey, Mary Brown, Valene Brown, Thomas Bryant, Grace Bucina, Norma Buckles, Gail Bullock. Third row: Beth Bumpas, Herman Bunn, Frazier Burhack, Orrin Burwell, Richard Bussart, Max Call, Norma Call. Bottom row: Charles Carson, Kathleen Carter, Ernest Casey, Doyle Child, Irene Churchheld, James Clare, Pauline Claver. [125] Top row: Robertson Coe, Anna Collett, Russell Combs, Josephine Connelly, Elizabeth Cooke, George Cooke, Frank Crane. Second row: Bernard Cronin, Charles Crowley, Elna Dalquist, Nels Dalquist, Marian Davis, Nathalie Davis, Esther De Gering. Third row: Rita Diamond, Duard Dilday, Paul Drake, Jean Ann Dunn, Louis Dun- nigan, Verne Ekstrom, Betty Emmons. r Bottom row: Shirley England, Joan Engle, Arthur Erickson, Maryalice Ernwine, Joe Evans, Ermon Farr, Francis Fillerup. [126J SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES Top row: Chris Fink, Graham Flagg, Donna Jean Foote, Tom Francis, Elizaheth Frazer, Jennie Frolich, Bernice Gardner. Second row: Wallace Gardner, Chester Garrett, Elmer Garrett, James Garrett, Vir- ginia Gibbs, Jessie Gill, Dale Gladstone. Third row: Betty Gleason, Robert Gawthrop, Roberts Graham, Dorothy Gnam, Lucille Grapes, Leroy Grapes, James Gregory. Bottom row: Gerald Gwinn, Georgina Haddenhorst, Jane Hadsell, Arnold Hageman, Willard Hale, James Hamstreet, Edward Harboe. [127] Top row: Lael Harrison, Elmer Hartman, Glenn Harvey, Hugh Heathman, Anna Beth H egewald, Ernest Hekkanen, William Hendry. Second row: Wayne Henry, Sally Hill, T. P. Hill, Bill Himmelrich, Elinor Hitch- cock, George Hoffman, Alleen Holbrook. Third row: Virginia Holliday, Ethel Hollis, Jerry Hollon, James Halloran, Dorothy Holmes, Graham Hood, DeWaine Hoopman. Bottom row: Don Hull, Betty Lou Hunley, Janet Husted, Doris Hutchison, Roy Inman, Claude Isenberger, Gilbert James. [128J SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORES ■MMMMM Top row: Royden James, Royal Jensen, Vora Jepson, Delia Johnson, Isabell Johnson, Helen Johnston, Jo Johnston. Second row: Betty Jane Jones, Ted Jones, Richard Kuwabara, Joe Kurtz, Anthony Koren, Jay Knowlton, Betty Kirkpatrick. Third row: Kenneth Kirkbride, Robert Kennedy, Billie Kennedy, James Kelly, Mary Jane Kurtz, Wendell Lack, Leona Lamb. Bottom row: Tom Lamb, Frank Larrabaster, Louis La Salle, Doris Laughlin, Amy Lawrence, Josephine Laycock, Richard Leavitt. [129] Top row: Carwin Linford, Mary Lush, Sam McBride, Mary McBeath, Evelyn McCalla, Marian McCleary, Marion McDowell. Second row: Win McGraw, Kathleen MacKay, Dorothy J. McKinney, Jane McMurry, Howard McNeil, Malcolm McPherson, Bill Mann. Third roiv: Edwin Manning, Carl Marcus, Gertrude Maret, Stanley Marsh, Charles Martens, Al Martin, James Martin. Bottom row: Billie Melchert, Dorothy Metzler, Betty Meyers, Robert Michaelsen, Frank Miller, Ralph Millett, Lee Miner. [130] SOPHOMORE SOPH OMORES Top row: Bernice Mitchell, Beryl Mitchell, Laura Moore, Fred Morgan, Harriette Morgan, Marguerite Mortensen, Mary Jane Mueller. Second row: Bethel Muir, Charline Mullin, Lu Ada Murphy, Betty Nails, Huhert Neal, Betty Negrotto, Barbara Nelson. Third row: Jeanne Nelson, Maxine Nelson, Mildred Nelson, Jack Nisselius, John Noll, Lorene Nord, Lily Belle Nordstrom. Bottom roiv: Philip Offenbacher, Virginia Orr, Helen Ostberg, Nancy Pearce, Molly Pecolar, Betty Peterson, Derald Peterson. [131] Top row: Elmer Peterson, Josephine Pheasant, Mary Ethel Phillips, Sam Phillips, Raymond Piret, Lena Jane Plambeck, Robert Potter. Second row: George Post, Harold Price, Julianne Reed, Mary June Reed, Warren Richards, Eleanor Richardson, Margaret Richardson. Third row: Grover Ries, Glen Roberts, Max Robinson, Dale Robison, Richard Roe, Maurine Rogers, Virginia Ross. Bottom row: Mary Rotolo, Maxine Roukema, Sally Rouse, Clair Ruehle, Barton Sailors, Gertrude Salo, Adrian Sampeck. [132] S OP H O M ORES SOPHOMORES 1 Top row: Gene Sandro, Albert Scott, Mary Shepherd, Bill Shutts, Betty Sievers, Carl Sjoden, Bill Smart. Second row.: Carl Smith, Hustin Snesrud, Roy Snyder, John Sodergreen, Betty Sousley, Bernard Spielman, Jack Stafford. Third row: Louise Starr, Clair Stevens, Jack Stout, Carl Svenson, Carl Swanson, Aletha Talmadge, Jimmy Thomas. Bottom row: Marjorie Tidball, Beulah Tippetts, Mary Francis Tisdale, Peggy Tobin, Tomio Miyamoto, Jean Tonkin, Marjorie Treinen. mi [133] II II Top row: Harry Trollope, John Trotter, George Tsukichi, Evelyn Twidale, Jean Updegraft, Joan Vest, Janice Van Inwagen. Second row: Henry Wakabayashi, Howard Watt, Guy Willison, Mabel Jean Wil- loughby, Mary M. Wilson, Melba Winigar, Helen Winter. Third row: Bill Witherspoon, Ed Witzenberger, Louise Yancey, Edward Young, Doris Young, Elgin Young, Paul Zagaris. Bottom roiv : Fred Ziegler, George Ziegler, John Zuttermeister. [1341 SOPHOMORES THE FRESHMEN ■ v ' ' m jl. m ! 9 -;■■ ■F m. 3 " f r : ij L l|| 1 : ■, ' : ' ■ | | w ' A . !:». 3 i 1 gg k HB IP ' W %i : : ' ■ f f V . 1 ; - » m M, .ost of the exuberant Freshmen who took part in the above scene are now practically sophisticated upper-classmen, and wouldn ' t even consider such rowdy tactics. However, they will have their chance to show their worth when next year ' s Freshman class challenges them to the traditional Freshman-Sopho- more tug-o-war at the Pean ut Pond. To them in this great and stirring venture, we offer our best wishes for success. OFFICERS [Photos on opposite page] A. G. Noel President Wanda Pickens Jo Nelson Vice President Secretary Lucille Chambers Treasurer F R I H MEN ■ jft -■■ % W Top row: Warden Adams, Art Albright, Fritz Albert, Dorothy Allen, Bill Anda, M. Alice Anderson, Elvira Anderson. Second row: Marie Anderson, Alice Anderson, Perry Andrews, Emma Anselmi, Mar- garet Archibald, Betty Arnold, Dave Arrivee. Third roiu: Bob Atwell, Sarah Bagley, Russell Bailey, Don Ballhaus, David Baskett, Betty Baston, Virginia Beebe. Bottom row: Betty Benell, Harry Benson, Ira Bergman, Allan Bergren, Louis Biondi, Kenneth Bird, June Blunck. [138] FRESHMEN FRESHMEN Top row: Jane Bon, Marion Bonta, Marian Booker, Lorrene Booth, Lee Barton, Lorene Bowen, Mary Bowen. Second rozv : Doris Bower, Edgar Branch, Margaret Breeden, Annie Jean Brodie, Robert Brown, Roy Brown, Eleanor Jean Brown. Third row: Elmer Brown, Miriam Brown, Betty Browning, Harry Bruce, Enid Brundage, Evelyn Bryant, James Buchanan. Bottom row: Jack Bunning, Clem Burgner, Gene Burkett, Gertrude Burns, Harold Burton, Jane Burtt, Clara Butler. [139] Top row: Leora Butterfield, Marguerite Butterfield, Dorothy Calberg, Patricia Call, Mary Canady, Frances Canary, June Canavan. Second row: Beatrice Carrol, Bill Corson, Jeanette Carr, Vincent Casey, Irene Chase, Betty Chambers, Lucille Chambers. Third row: Anne Jeanette Christensen, Charlotte Cobb, Basil Cole, Jessie Compton, Kathryn Cook, Evelyn Coxbill, Fred Crawford. Bottom row: June Crawford, Marie Croskey, Betty Jane Cruickshank, Earl Crum, Loraine Cummings, Calvin Curtis, Walter Curtis. _r n j_j o .in. jvi SHMEN Top row: Wyma Dale, Arthur Dalgarno, Virginia David, Mary Darnell, LeRoy Davis, Marvin Davis, Ray DeBolt. Second roiv : Eileen Delaplaine, Roxana DeWald, Catherine Dickey, Fred Diener, June Diener, Jane Dixon, Mark Doherty. Third row: Lenore Driscoll, Lucille Drum, Helen Duffy, Ted Duffy, Margaret Dugan, Alice Dunham, George Duzik. Bottom row: Evelyn Eades, Margie Edwards, Jim Ennis, Vivian Esse, Douglas Essert, Joe Etchingham, Jack Facinelli. [141] Top row: Wilma Feusner, Bob Finch, Maurine Pitch, Maxine Fleming, Flaine Fleener, Jim Flint, James Force. Second row: John Fowler, Kay Francis, Peggy Frazer, Thelma Frisbee, Jesse Frost, Din Fuhrmeister, Joan Gammons. Third row: Robert Gentle, Darrell Gillilan, Wilma Gillespie, Willard Given, Louise Goins, Phillip Goodell, Alice Gooder. Bottom row: Thomas Gore, Don Gawthrop, Doris Graham, Shirley Grassman, Loren Gray. Jack Groutage, Homer Grooman. [1+2] F R E S H=M 2328 N mmm F — E S H M E N Top row: John Gunning, Lorene Gwynn, Paul Haas, Gladys Haderlei, Norma Haberle, Betty Hahn, Mary Hair. Second row: Layton Hakert, Steve Hale, Ardis Hall, Nell Hanes, Norma Hankins, Mathoni Hanson, Elsie Harold. Third row : Purcell Harrington, Hazel Harris, Clive Hartson, Norris Hartwell, Frank Hartung, Dick Harvey, Gale Havens. Bottom row: Jim Hayes, Pat Healey, Hob Hendrickson, John Hendrickson, John Herring, Janet Hill, Beth Hillyard. [1+3] Top row: Richard Hillyard, Jean Hitchcock, Dan Hoffman, Virginia Hollingsworth, Michel Horjelski, Barkley House, Eldon House. Second row : Helen Howe, Virginia Hufrmeyer, Ellen Louise Hulme, Joe Hunley, Roberta Hunter, N. W. Huseby, Rex Ireland. Third row: Alice Jackson, Eleanor Jackson, Lewis Jacobs, Victor Jacquot, Hyman Jaffe, Delmore John, Delbert Johnson. Bottom row: Florence Johnson, Lionel Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Ned Johnson, Charlotte Johnston, Dorothy Jolley, Ronald Jolly. £144] F R E H M E FRESHMEN qBMHWMvn Top row: Eugene Jones, Frank Jones, Keith Jones, Lois Jones, Wliliam Jones, Alvin Justus, Doris Kane. Second row: Pat Kane, Sam Kanellis, Kay Kauffman, James Keais, Mary Margaret Kearney, Eleanor Keefe, Charles Kennough. A Third row: Bob Kenworthy, Adelbert Kester, Warren Kieffer, Robert Kimball, Robert Knight, Eva Pearl Kurtz, Dick Lantz. Bottom row: Leland Landers, James Larson, John Larsen, Anne Laughlin, Hale Law, Jim Learned, Fritz Leas. 145 Top row: John LeBar, Bill Lehecka, Andrew Leithead, Geneva Leithead, Erma Lenix, Marian Lester, Jack Lewis. Second row: Blaine Linford, Lloyd Linford, Yvonne Longpre, Charles Lordier, Betty Luddington, Helen Luers, Dorothy Lutz. Third row: Lois Lutzke, Tom Lyle, Dick McAllister, Helen McCormick, Leo McCue, Pat McCue, Gerald McDermott. Bottom row: Anna McDowell, Maxine Mcintosh, Priscilla Ann McKinney, Ray McKinsey, Bill McNamara, Margaret Macfie, Louise Malm. [146] FRE S_H MEN Top row: Joseph Mangus, Marjorie Manorgan, Marie L. Martin, Marion Martin, Maxine Marvel, James Mason, Clyde Matteson. Second roiv : Betty Mau, Katherine Mau, Max Medow, James Meredith, Mary Mes- sersmith, Raymond Millet, Margaret Michie. Third row: Brownie Miller, Eloise Miller, George Miller, Marguerite Miller, Mar- ilyn Miller, P hyllis Milliken, Eugene Mohley. Bottom row: Jenneva Moine, Jeanne Mong, Dorothy Monger, E. N. Moore, June Moore, Charles More, Margaret Morley. [147] Top row: Virginia Morris, Louis Muir, Sarah Muredo, Phyllis Murphy, Elizabeth Murray, Merne Murray, Victor Muse. Second row : S. J. Neville, Allene Newton, Francis Newton, Billy Norman, Jo Nelson, Jack Nelson, Bob Neighbors. Third row; Molly Negrotto, Dorothy Negrotto, Elizabeth Nagengast, Kim Nelson. Mariella Nylen, Amos Oleson, Christine Overgaard. Bottom row: Bob Owens, Delia Parker, Keith Park ' yn, Leo Pattalochi, Martha Patton, Clinton Paul, Wanda Pickens. ggtgju. 143! F R SHMEN Top row: John Petro, Edward Pheasant, May Pierce, Nelson Pierson, Ted Pinney, Marie Piper, Thelma Plaga. Second row: W. A. Poe, Helen Polnicky, Emma Poison, Max Porter, Elmo Prine, Paul Putz, Jack Radichal. Third row: Josephine Radich, Andy Rasmussen, Ensie Raunio, Jack Rauzi, Ruth Redburn, Ellen Reed, Ruth Rein. Bottom row: Bill Reeves, Lenore Reichmuth, Jack Rodes, Virginia Richards, Robert Richardson, Reece Robertson, Jim Richard. [149] Top row: Glendean Riley, Wayne I). Rohlff, Esta Rollins, Dorothy Roper, Willard Roth, Maxine Rowland, Glen Roysdon. Second roiv: Jack Sackitt, Myron Saltmarsh, Robert Saunders, Harry Scarpos, Shirley Schneider, Leon Schreiner, Bill Scott. Third roiv : Frank S. Scott, Olie Schiers, Bob Schneider, Dorothy Severin, Eleanor Shaub, Robert Shearer, Don Shanor. B otto m roiv: Mary Shaw, Glen Sheeley, Alice Sherman, Dena Shiamanna, Smith Shumway, Jack Shutts, Helen Schwartz. [150| F R E=3=H MEN FRESHMEN lr Top rozv : Charles Sikora, Harold Siltamaki, Laveta Shelley, Glenn Sloan, Dean Smith, Marjorie Smith, Twila Smith. Second row: Jack Spaulding, James R. Spaulding, James Speas, Harry Steele, Pattie Steward, Dorothy Stimpfig, Marion Stone. Third row: Gail Storey, Teddy Ann Storey, Daphne Storm, Chris Strombotne, Paul Stock, Bill Surline, Bill Symons. Bottom row: Laura Tatham, Betty Taylor, Velma Taylor, Kenneth Temple, Francis Thornton, Jean Thornton, Rose Thum. [151] Top row: Marvin Tisthammer, Claine Titensor, Mary Tobin, Edwin Tolman, Conrad Tranas, Janet Trowe, Dorothy Tupper. Second row: Margaret Upton, Nellie Vogt, Carl Voight, Lois Vonberg, Ruth Wagner, Roy Wakabayashi, Willard Wall. Third row: Dorothy Warriner, Bob Warriner, Phyllis Watson, Mary Jane Waitley, William Weber, Mary Ellen Webrecht, Helen Wells. Bottom row: Jack Wheeler, Jaunita White, Donald Windom, Leon Winkes, Al Win- terholler, Henry Winterholler, Dorothe Woods. [JS2| R E S H M E .,_„_,.,. ■ ! . FRESHMEN Top row: Lucille Wood, Clifton Workman, Melvin Wolf, Eunice Wolford, Jean Wright, Maxie Wright, Fred Yeomen. Bottom row: William Yeik, Dick Yentzer, Elsworth Young, Victor Zumbrunnen. I 1 53 WYOMING LIFE Athlete George Dorrington and Bette Cordinei leave the Union. Basketball stars, Gowdy and Bentson, pose graciously for the cameraman. From the expression on his face, we ' d say Cheerleader Homer Grooman is rather disgusted. We can ' t tell whether or not Marijane Waitley shares the same opinion. [154] Ernest Wilkerson President Joe Black Fice President Jane Clark Secretary Bert Carollo Student Manager This year ' s Student Senate should go down in history as a model of progress and industry. Under the skillful guidance of Ernest Wilkerson, the Senate this year launched such activities as this Yearbook and the Varsity Show and other important routine business. Hortense Booth, Earl Christensen, Ruth Eaton, Ada Hadsell, Aaron Hale, Clinton Hitchcock, Betty Lou Hunley, Mary Logan, Robert McBride, August Moncini, Lucien Moncini, Richard Mullens, Maureen Pat- terson, John Richardson, Teno Roncalio, Robert Rose, George Wienbarg. [1551 THE BRANDING IRON Published Every Thursday by the Associated Students of The University of Wyoming Entered as second-class mail matter at the postoffice at Laramie, Wyoming, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Member ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS Represented for National Advertising by National Advertising Service, Inc. 420 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. Member R. M. I. P. A. Office: Wyoming Union — Phone 2681 Charles Smith, Editor Teno Roncalio, Manager i . a ajig% %$ For three years Chuck served on the B. I. in various capacities; and during this, his senior vear, he guided the policy of the paper and directed the efforts of the staff as editor. His attitude has been one of fair representation of student opinion and accurate news reporting (and a fast game of ping-pong). ; :::; : : :-;::Vi tM L Bill Shutts Nevus Editor and Editor-elect of Next Year ' s WYO The most successful business manager of recent years has been Teno Roncalio. A sophomore, he has rapidly become one of the best known men on the campus as he continually drives about in his black Chrysler in search of ads, ads and more ads. 1156] Jean Ann Dunn Society Editor Extraordinary OUR TOWN By Thornton Wilder Directed by Professor Ralph E. Conwell The " Jesters, " a group of University professors and townspeople, made one of the most successful of the year ' s dramatic productions with Our Town, the no-scenery Broadway play. It was presented in the University Auditorium. University Student Dorothy Roper played the feminine lead, and many other students were asked to participate in a great number of the scenes. Emily Webb (Dorothy Roper) and George Gibbs (C. M. Stebner) fall in love New-England-small-town-style, in a soda fountain. Emily and George are married — music supplied by Wilder ' s cynicism. The tragedy does not culminate with Emily ' s death, but continues until she returns from the cemetery to visit her family on her twelfth birthday. [157] DOUBLE DOOR By Elizabeth McFad den Directed bv Dr. Louis A. Mallory Ann DarroWj played by Mary June Reed, receives attentions from Dr. Sully (George Wienbarg, standing) and Rip Van Bret (Tom Procter, kneeling) as Rip ' s sisters, Caroline (Louise Johnson) and Victoria (Betty Peterson) watch with alarm and chagrin, respectively. Theatre tradition is upset when the leading man and woman get married in the first act. After almost succeeding in murdering Ann, Victoria makes an attempt on her sister ' s life. She is again " thwarted, " and the play ends when she goes insane. [158] M A K E U P Grease paints, lininy;-colors, routes — everything that is to be used for dressed-rehearsal is prepared. Bob Rebbe, working on make-up, prepares the kit and the room for action. Strong stage lights take away all natural color and outlines of eyes and wrinkles, causing the need for artificial coloring. The next step. George Wien- barg, a member of the cast of Double-Door, puts on his grease- paint base, and applies under- rouge. Grease paint changes the color of the character ' s complexion to more easily reflect the bright spot and flood lights. The final step. Gail Bullock lines eyes and eye- brows, adds wrinkles, and then powders to give the natural effect. Make-up rooms are located below and on both sides of the stage. The room shown here is the large Theta Alpha Phi (National Dramatics Honorary) room, below and north of the stage. [159J BEHIND the SCENES Much of the play isn ' t seen hy the audience. Stage-workers, property girls, electricians, and make-up men contribute to the finished production. In the roof of the massive auditorium (1,996 seats), over sixty feet in a diagonal upward line from center-stage is the spot- light beam, invisible to the audience. Left, is a stage " set " seen through the wire grid which protects the spot-placer from falling into the auditorium. Strike means take down the set. The ropes which hold the outer corners of the " flats " together are jerked loose with a whipping motion, and the set is quickly assembled, or disassembled, as the case may be. The stagehands are seen at work on the set for DOUBLE-DOOR. [160J The University of Wyoming ' s stage is conceded to be the best equipped in the region. In the picture, right, John Redman, stage manager, is listening for the clue to signal members of the stage crew to lift one of the back " drops. " The ropes controlling the curtains and " drops " extend up fifty- two feet to the grid, or iron network sup- porting them. Below and left, John confers with Matt Koski, stage electrician, over the script. The switchboard is elaborate, yet foolproof. Below and right, a stage spot-light is being set to take out an unnecessary shadow in a room scene. [161] INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL j B President Bourne Major Daly Don Bailey Gale Cleven Phi Delta Thcta Richard Mullens Dale Roysden Alpha Tau Omega The Interfraternity Council is composed of two members from each Greek social fraternity on the campus and a faculty president elected by the council members. Prof. R. M. Bourne is president and Major Daly, as dean of men, is an ex-officio member. The primary purpose of the council is to bring about a closer contact between the Greek organiza- tions and this group formulates the important rules governing rushing as well as other fraternity inter- ests. They also sponsor the Interfraternity ball dur- ing spring quarter. i ,t Mathoni Hansen Wilbur Knight Sigma Alpha Epsilon m - George Johnston Robert McGraw Kappa Sigma i- 7 A Joe Kurtz Lawrence Fuller Sigma Chi [162] Weller Bishopp Harold Zoller Lambda Tau Delta Robert McCollough Ernest Wilkerson Sigma Nu B E A U T I E S Earl Carroll, of " Vanities " fame, selected this year ' s beauty winners in the annual Branding Iron contest. We think you ' ll agree that he really has an eye and we herewith present his selections. Miss Charlotte Spurlock Pi Beta Phi, was named second in this year ' s contest. Charlotte, a junior, is very prominent in campus circles, both social and scholastic, and has recently been putting in four hours a day as cashier in the Union fountain. Her home is in Douglas. Miss Twila Smith Sophomore, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was Car- roll ' s choice for third place. She is Wyoming ' s Governor Nels H. Smith ' s niece, and she hails from Grand Forks, South Dakota. [1631 MISS SALLY ROUSE was chosen as the most beautiful girl on the Wyoming campus, and what better proof can there be than this picture? Sally, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, is a sophomore and spends her summers in Cheyenne. Lucky Cheyenne! [164] m MISS PATRICIA SULLIVAN The most record com M popular girl on the U. W. campus for three of the past four ye«8 is the enviable foiled by Pat. She is extremely active in campus circles and is a membei of or ar Sard. Pat is a senior, a member of Pi Beta Phi, and lives in Laramie. [165; .■ ■ ■ ■- ' ■ ■ ' ■ : - : .: : .:: :: :■. ■ : - ' ,-r : ---- m m fiitt MP H 1llilHIP»ili H oputauty WILLIAM SHUTTS This year ' s most popular boy, Bill has recently been named editor of the 19+0 Yearbook. He is a sophomore, a member of Phi Delta Theta, and comes from Casper. [166] We offer the Better Grades of Footwear properly fitted every day • •• Students — Faculty — Townspeople have found economy in better footwear from Boot Shop SHOES AND HOSIEWt ' Laramie, Wyoming ' Bill Jernigan, Branding Iron sports editor, is on the trail of a hot story. (Compliments of Kassis Dry Goods Company During Its First Year — U. W. ' s new student union has: Served an estimated traffic of 500,000 persons at no cost to the state taxpayer. Become the true living room of the campus. COME AND GET ACQUAINTED WHEN YOU ARRIVE ON THE CAMPUS This Great Fireplace of Wyoming Stone Is a Center in the Main Lounge THE WYOMING UNION sends a Message of Welcome to Graduating High School Seniors Friendly institution of 2,300 members of the University com- munity. Operated as a semi-private club with student members paying $6.00 dues annually; faculty members $9.00. The Billiard Room Is Popular [167] ' . ■ ..■ . ■ i Two pretty freshmen, Helen Polnicky and Lucille Chamers, wait for their boy friends to come and take them skating. HOME BAKERY " Wyoming ' s Cleanest Bakery " A HL Cordiner Drug Co. Prescriptions Our Business Visit the CUBBY HOLE Fountain and Luncheon Service Governor Smith came over for a football game and was given a royal reception by the Spurs. Shirley Beeson and Joan Engle seem to be right chummy with the executive. [168] Where you will find all the New Fashions on display. SILL BAKERY wishes you lots of success in your Life ' s Career. SILL BAKERY Congratulations on the fine job you are doing. Compliments of CASPER SUPPLY COMPANY Where the FLOWERS and PLANTS Really are .... CLIPPINGEIYS FLORISTS GREENHOUSE AND SHOP 357 No. Fourth - Established 1911 - Phone 2165 Niederjohn ' s Conoco Service Station Laramie, Wyoming Conoco ifipl Products Your Mileage Merchant Best wishes to class of 1940 Fifth and Grand Phone 3750 MUSIC . . . . . . Exclusively . . . Band and Orchestra Instruments — Supplies Buescher - King - Olds - Selmer Sheet Music - Records - Radios Best Wishes to Graduates of 1940 " Cliff " Johnson Music House " Everything in Music " Drugs . . Perfumes . . Candies . . Kodak Supplies . . Prescriptions filled by Registered Druggists Laramie Drug Co. H. C. Prahl, Owner Cor. 2nd and Ivinson H. C. Prahl ' s Pharmacy Karl Hegewald, Manager 211 Grand Avenue WE AIM TO PLEASE [169] Laramie Valley Creamery A. B. Gibbs, Prop. Manufacturer of " Valley Gold " Brand of Ice Cream and Butter Distributor of Pasteurized and Homogenized Milk Exclusive Shop for Ladies CONGRATULATIONS CLASS 1940 We Cater to Coeds So. Third, Opp. Connor ffi° r 38 y ears We have served the people in this vicinity with the best Groceries and Meats that money can buy. We are con- stantly boosting for our State Uni- versity of which we are justly proud. Our motto: Not how cheap, But how good. The Gem City Grocery Co. 300-302 Second Street Laramie, Wyoming L ife ' s Highway of yesterday is but a crossroad to the Road of Tomor- row. To those of you who have reached the crossroad of yesterday prepared for the Road of Tomor- row we extend our well wishes, as well as to your sponsors, with faith in your future. May every success be yours. First National Bank of Kemmerer Kemmerer, Wyoming Member F. D. I. C. Always FAITHFUL Photographs that show the merits of your service or your products are loyal salesmen. They work for you all the time — they never quit telling your sales story any time they catch the eye of a pros- pective buyer. Yes, it requires skill, experience and equipment to produce photographs that carry a convincing sales message. We know because we make them. Portraits Commercial photography Application pictures Quality kodak finishing Scenes and postcards Suenson Studio Phone 3519 Established 1905 Opposite Post Office - Laramie, Wyoming [170] A photo of Acus Edwards by Acus Edwards who was this year ' s chief photographer for the WYO. Timely Clothes Enro Shirts Stetson Hats Kuppenheimer Good Clothes %ACoo% $ MEN ' S WEAR 213 South Second Street Laramie, Wyoming Jersild Sweaters Town-Country Sportswear Cooper ' s Shorts Jl JtU $eautHuL_ l Laramie Theatres Gxtend to the Class of igifo Uu Oi iricele Congratulations Sterling Way John Phillips The W. H. Holliday Co. FURNITURE GROCERIES HARDWARE Serving Citizens of Laramie and Albany County Since 1876 [171] 7 Oi . . . GLAMOROUS YOUNG FASHIONS You see in Mademoiselle and Vogue, the Smart Miss Heads Straight for THE SWEETBRIAR SHOP We know what you want . . and we have it ! VARSITY BEAUTY SHOP YELLOW CAB CO. 2222 j«l 3333 (4 deuces) (4 treys) 19 Years of Service to Wyoming Students J. H. Peberdy, Manager Office: U. P. Depot Laramie, Wyoming Laramie ' s Newest and Smartest Shoe Store Featuring City Club— Rice O ' Neill— Velvet Step Johnny Cobb ' No Corns at Cobbs " Huff TEACHERS AGENCY MISSOULA, MONTANA Member N.A.T.A. ALASKA and THE WEST Wj r oming teachers needed. Excel- lent opportunities all departments, particularly music. For early place- ment register with Huff ' s now — superior placement service for a quarter of a century. Certification booklet free to members. " The ' Best here Is " Tom Thum Confectionery G. Thum, Manager Home-Made Ice Creams and Candies 447 North Front Rock Springs, Wyo. [172] Electricity WORKS FOR LESS PER HOUR THAN ANY OTHER SERVANT The Western Public Service Company Business Manager Teno Roncalio is selling an ad layout to Wyoming Union Manager Burton DeLoney. At any rate he ' s trying to sell it. J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. Laramie ' s friendly Shopping {Headquarters • • • " If [1731 THIS PAGE IS DEDICATED TO AND IN APPRECIATION OF ALL STUDENTS • •• AND THE FOLLOWING MEMBERS OF OUR ORGANIZATION WHO HAVE OR ARE ATTENDING THE UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING GERALD COTTER GLEN GIINTHER ED GUYER ERNEST WILKERSON ALBERT BLOOM MARTHA GERMON BILL CORSON, JR. • •• Wyoming Automotive Company Branch Stores at SHERIDAN RAWLINS CASPER POWELL ROCK SPRINGS WORLAND CHEYENNE ALL IN WYOMING [174] r 7njhere Smart Qollegians Shop " we, WOMEN I APPAREL fHOR For Women ' s Apparel and Accessories 201 South Second Street Phone 4205 Laramie, Wyoming College Inn Pops Pkce Home Cooking Pies Students ' Delight Ice Cream Come to Meet the Gang A prominent couple in campus romance circles, Elinor Hitchcock and Glenn Mullens, pose here for the pho- tographer at the Pan Hell dance. f ofiAce (m did tooT(W6iufcT£ . me «e " go W£Si,youM mm But Thousands of Satisfied Customers Since 1888 Have Used the Phrase " Buy At the Laramie Furniture Co. and Save " FUR IITUR 00. [175] The Centlivere Studio ' •{She Tioneer Photographers of Laramie Students: TA7E WISH to take this means of thanking you for your excellent cooperation and helpfulness in getting the individual pictures taken for the 1939-40 yearbook. We hope that you are as pleased with the portraits as we were pleased to have the opportunity of serving you. CENTLIVERE STUDIO LARAMIE, WYOMING [176] . SMS f? Palisades above a mirror lake in the Wind j River Mountains. Here the busy mind is quiet, and tense nerves relax to melt into the calming silence of the wilds. Photo by Meyers. FINIS Color Plates Courtesy Department of Commerce and Industry Printed by Prairie Publishing Company Casper

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

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


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


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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