Railroad Stations: Burlington Station, N. Wolcott and E. C Sts., for Chicago, Burlington & Quincy R.R.; Chicago and North Western Station, Railroad Ave. and Center St., for Chicago & North Western Ry.
Bu's Stations: Burlington Station, 152 N. Center St., for Burlington Transportation Co., Salt Creek Transportation Co., Wyoming Motorways, and Hays-Robinson Transportation Co.
Airport: Wardwell Field, 6 m. N. on us 87, for Inland Air Service; taxi 50¢.
Taxis: 25¢ upward according to distance and number of passengers.
City Bus Line: Fare 5¢.
Accommodations. 13 hotels, 11 tourist camps.
Information Service: Chamber of Commerce, 328 E. 2nd St.
Radio Station: KDFN (1440 kc.).
Motion-Picture Houses: 3.
Swimming: V. F. W. Pool, Washington Memorial Park, Jefferson St. between 10th and 6th Sts., 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Golf: Community Course, 4.5 blocks E. of Intersection of Wolcott and 15th Sts. and 2 blocks S. on County road, 18 holes, greens fee 75¢.
Baseball and Softball: Burlington Park, Center and E. F Sts., and High School Athletic Field, 8th St. between Oak and Elm Sts. and extending to Railroad Ave., for Wyoming Semi-Professional League baseball and Casper Civic League softball.
Polo: Municipal Polo Ground, 1.2 m. W. on Carey Lane, local and regional meets during summer.
Annual Events: Boot and Spur Horse Show, in late May or early June; Caspar Collins Day, July 26; picnics of Natrona County Pioneer Association, Aug.; Wyoming-on-Parade, Aug. (third week); Natrona County Pioneer Association Reunion, Nov. 12; poultry show, no definite date; Wyoming State High School Music Festival, variable date in spring.
Casper (5,123 alt., 16,619 pop.), seat of Natrona County and second largest city in Wyoming, lies in a great bend on the south side of the North Platte River; south of the town the pine-studded slopes of Casper Mountain rise to an altitude of more than 8,000 feet.
An industrialized cow-town, Casper retains many characteristics of its youth. Ranch hands of the old C Y outfit, whose pastures once included present Casper, still work cattle and make hay almost within the shadows of oil refineries and storage tanks. Sage chickens scuttle between clumps of sage and rabbit brush on the outskirts of the city, and residents drive out to the flats to watch the cocks parade during the mating season in the spring.
Log cabins and derelict frame buildings still shoulder against newer brick structures. Residential additions extend Old Casper on the south,