University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 272


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1953 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1953 volume:

V ■4V:..H V - ■■ . i ' - 1 ' " ' " ■. " . ilf ' J ' ' ■■ ' m■■ • ' c ■ . .. ' v.- ■• ■ ■J--. ? :: : . j ;t ' In WYOMING We Live . . . and in Wyoming we learn. We assemble here from all parts of the world. As tomorrow ' s citizens, we must equip for our endeavors so that our state and country will progress. The University thrives because it is a needed organization of the people. As the University needs the State; the State needs the University. Editor, Jacque Janssen Assistant Editor, Jack O ' Neill Business Manager, Bob Smith The Associated Students of the University of Wyoming present the 1953 W Y O volume xxxx L 1 YONAl ' L VE IN WVONA ING WE UVE IN 1 I N VE LIVE N NVO NA N G V E LIVE N WYO L VE A NG NA VONA NG WE LIVE , WYO NOV.EOV G NWE LIVE vVYO AlN N NW _J II ' • „«vo». =« ' ' ' ' L VE „ «vo«.- = « " ' „«VO»mGW ' - " ,VO».HOWE ' ' „«vo«me«. ' - = ( VJVorA ,. «VO«.HO W. U- „«,0«.HOWEUV. E LIVE „ «vO» NO WE ' ' yE NG WE LIVE IH In WYOMING We Live . . . and in Wyoming we learn. We assemble here from all parts of the world. As tomorrow ' s citizens, we must equip for our endeavors so that our state and country will progress. The University thrives because it is a needed organization of the people. As the University needs the State; the State needs the University. Editor, Jacque Janssen Assistant Editor, Jack O ' Neill Business Manager, Bob Snnith The Associated Students of the University of Wyonning preseni 1953 WYO volume xxxx li present the , V.YO A-NO V.E OV .WE ,N WYON lMG .,HG NNE ' ' , WVONA NO V. - ,, v.vo. c3 WE nvE ,, V.VONV-NG WE OVE H L VE „ «VO» HO W. ' V. „ vo .xo « ' " ' .«,NG WE lWE „wvo».NO« ' " ' ,N «VO»lNO .., w.O. ' HG WE UVE ,„«vo«iNG«EUve 1 wvo ' ' " As a long-time resident of the Won- derful State of Wyoming, I have had a great deal of pleasure and a most satisfying experience in watch- ing the growth and development of our great University of Wyoming. It is an institution of which every resident of the State can and should , be proud. G. D. Humphrey President of the University of Wyoming The beauty of the landscape, the wide variety of recreational facili- ties, an outstanding educational sys- tem, and a prosperous agricultural and industrial economy make Wyo- ming an ideal state in which to live. No state offers a greater wealth of opportunity to its people — young and old — than does the state ap- propriately known as " Wonderfu Wyoming. " Milward L. Simpson, President; H. D. Del Monte, Mrs. George Patterson, Harold F. Newton, Earle G. Burwell, Mrs. Neil Bush. TABLE OF CONTENTS Classes 20 Organizations 92 Sports 212 Harold E. Brough, John A. Reed, Clifford Hansen, L. W. (Jack) Jones, Joseph R. Sullivan, Tracy S. Mc- Craken. The third floor of Old Main is a famil- iar place to all, beginning with regis- tration. The main coordinating is done in two offices there: Dean Galliver ' s, Dean of Women; and Dean Keeney ' s, Dean of Men. These jobs entail some of the most complex problems of stu- dent life, for the two Deans are there to help students with any problems that may arise. Dean Ga lliver Dean Keeney SITTING: Jack C. Routson, Virginia L. Hussey, M. C. Mundeil, Dean of College of Commerce and Industry; Laura H. Summers, J. F. Messer. STANDING: M, E. Byers, Timon Walther, W. E. Daniels, E. C. Bryant, J. J. Chastoin, F. K. Dukes. A Strong Administration and . Social events are usually handled in Dean Galliver ' s office. These events usually range from sneaks to teas. One of the most amazing things about this amazing dean is that she is able to call almost every co-ed by name. Her smile and friendly attitude are an en- couragement to all girls to come to her with any and all of their problems. Dean Keeney is responsible for the men ' s activities on campus, and what a hectic job this must prove to be at times! It ' s a won- der that he manages to keep his equilibrium amid the uproar of the many male students and yet be always ready with a hand- shake and some good advice for all the boys that come into his office. SITTING: Dr. A. F. Vass, Mrs. Verna J. Hitchcock, Dr. H. M. Briggs, Dean of the College of Agriculture; Dr. H. W. Benn, Dr. Neal N. Hilston, Dr. J. E. Prier. STAND- ING: Professor O. A. Beath, Dr. R. H. Burns, Dr. G. H. Starr, Dr. R. E. Pfadt. , SITTING: Dr. George Hollister, Dr. Louis Kilzer, Dr. O. C. Schwiering, Dean of the College of Education; Miss Ruth Campbell, Dr. Louis Bragg. STANDING: Jock Ruch, Dr. Clarence Jayne, John Williams, Dr. Russell Hammond, Dr. Maynard Bemis, Dr. Leo Thomas. C. J. Lindahl, A. J. McGaw, R. A. Morgan, V, O. Long, H. T. Person, Dean of the College of Engineering. E. George Rudolph, F. J. Trelease, Jr., R. R. Hamilton, Dean of the College of Law,- Harold S. Bloomenlhal, John O. Rames. s 1 J .v - till i • ' ' AXWlliil i i « ■ I ijijj u HI I i«it « itmmm m» mm .5 - I i I I SITTING: Dr. E. R. Schierz, Dr. A. J. Dickman, Dr. S. H. Knight, Dr. O. H. Rechard, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts; Dr. G. T. Northen, Dr. Carl A. Cinnamon, STANDING: Wallace R. Biggs, Dr. Marshall E. Jones, Allan A. Willman, C. F. Barr, Dr. Hugh B. McFadden, Dr. T. A. Larson, Dr. H. H. Trachsel. NOT SHOWN: James M. Boyle, Dr. L. L. Smith, Dr. Richard Dunham, Dr. Floyd Clarke, Miss Amelia Leino. Deans and Department Heads W ' 8 Andrew Long, Dr. Theodore King, Dr. David W O ' Day, Dean of the College of Pharmacy, Ray mond J. Kohl, Ramona Parkinson, Jack N. Bone m- :W; I g.JV ' . . . . i. - i i- i ■ iii r l i iii 1 1 1 I •■ ■ . .1 1 .-I , «iMB Jbv- rik aM ' i MiM .J«J3_£_ J . . V..- .k._L-,. ■I Jb .:; ■iii i ' Hi ■ ■ ' . I lllll Student Senate Our Student Senate strives for efficient student govern- ment with nnore student participation and co-operation in the effectuation of a greater University. The Senate sponsors annually the Freshman Steak Fry, Cowboy Ca- pers, and the Campus Activity Fund, which finances the all-school activities. GOVERNMENT SITTING: Nan Schroll, Kay Patrick, Ivan Caudill, Bonnie Everling, Floyd Danielson, Kay Jons, Tom Miller, Paul Carlin, Ann Schroll, Rick Merback, Fred Beck, Don Bender, Betty Pebbles. STANDING: Bob Palm, Martin Rankin, Bob Garfoot, Bob Birch, Jack O ' Neill, Joe Cardine, Dean Borthwick, Jim Herd, John Murray, Gus Angelos, Bud Knoll. President Dean Borthwick 10 We know where you ' re going . . Vice-President Tom Miller Senate Finance Committee The job of the Student Finance Committee is to take charge of $10 out of the $1 1.50 we pay for student ac- tivities. One-half of the $10 automatically goes to the Athletic Department. It is their duty to distribute funds to the various campus organizations that need financial assistance. Any grants desired by a student organization are secured through the Finance Committee. Members are elected to the committee from the Senate and meet weekly or whenever necessary. Two faculty advisors are on the committee, with the Senate business manager the ex-officio member. Pass the bread . . . the Republicans are back in office. SITTING: Rick Merback, Bob Birch, Ivan Caudill, Martin Rankin, Paul Carlin. STANDING: Bud Knoll, Mr. Harold Van Blair, Mr. Walter Daniels. n Student Union Committee The operation of our Student Union is delegated to the Wyoming Union Management Committee. The president of the student body acts as chairman and reports its ac- tivities to the Senate. The committee reviews monthly financial statements, recommendations, and an annual report submitted by our Union director. mi 12 LEFT TO RIGHT: Larry Clark, Dean Borthwick, Joh Watts, Mr. Bryant, Jim Herd, Joyce Petersen, Nan Schroll. Business Manager Bob Birch President Amie Floyd Associated Women Students Every co-ed on the university campus has one thing in comnnon — A. W. S. The Associated Women Students of the University of Wyoming helps the freshman co-ed get orientated, and keeps all the girls informed on rules for women students. It isn ' t all business, though. A. W. S. sponsors Big Sisters, Spurs, and Mortar Board, v omen ' s honoraries, and for fun it gives a Costume Ball, a formal dance, and numerous teas. Emphasis is placed on scholar- ship, and A. W. S. offers all girls a chance to enter cam- pus activities. It was founded in 1920 and has since been an active part of student government. All join hands and circle round . . . SITTING: Barbara Bell, Jill Zoble, Ann Traill, Betty Mae Kirkwood, Bernice Redfield, Jackie Witt, Amie Floyd, Nancy Bane, Neva Jane Sigler, Dawn Wilde, Lynn An- selmi. Miss Ruth Campbell, Jo Graham, Mrs. Laura Summers. STANDING: Bonnie Everling, Laura Lewis, Barbara Freudenthal, Pam Peeks, Ann Eckley, Donna Roe Morburger, Jane Nelson, Joan Kneedler. 13 Panhellenic Council Panhellenic is an organization for sororities that is de- fined as meaning " all Greek. " The purpose of this organi- zation is co-operation between all the sororities on the campus. It sponsors Rush Week at the beginning of fall quarter, and offers a scholarship cup to the sorority with the highest standing. SITTING: Mrs. George. Forbes, Jackie Nott, Betty Mae Kirkwood, Judith Watt, Dorothy Cooper, Annette Moore, Nancy Bane, Mrs. Elmo Prine, Mrs. H. A. McGaw. STANDING: Bev Miracle, Jacque Janssen, Mrs. Alice Stevens, Mrs. Carl Cinnamon, Darlene Reiman, Ruth Ellis, Neva Jane Sigler. Hurry Up! It ' s almost kick-off time President Dorothy Cooper 14 President Joe Lee Interfraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council is an administrative organi- zation seeking better co-operation among the fraternities on campus and formulating rush rules. Two members are selected from each of the eleven fraternities to serve, making a total of 22 members. I. F. C. sponsors an an- nual dance at which the I. F. C. queen is named and the " Ugliest Man on Campus " chosen. Thelma Steinhower was the queen of the dance last year with Ann Schroll and Patty Graham as runners-up. Ed Strube was elected Ugliest Man. I. F. C. also offers a scholarship cup to the fraternity with the highest grade average. Homecoming ? SITTING: Ray Weber, Dave Gilmour, Dee Fielding, Al Rodriquez, Boyd Sneddon, Joe Lee, Charles Fuller, Neil Harrington, Dick Kamp, Dick Cook. STANDING: Ray Edwards, Joe Bowman, Gene Dymacek, Jack Lannan, John Martinez. 15 ry. M ' , A ii;iiafflWj! i -?;i«duSiitaatfaM!Mk«l!JtlM4r«Sffl; iaa Wyoming s pioneers started a great cattle industry. and with it a way of life. Their ideals have become an integrated part of our state; so we. their descendants, have come together from everywhere, mostly from • • • • Wyoming s 23 counties. 18 I? " . • •• • • mSm M, im§mmmm m ' 0 ft ' i|»iti1!iiij»,. t.«!( «,; ■»» • » -A ■I . ' f- jy ' %.j n !fi ' ».-i . ! . iji : Adamcik, David Junior Anderson, Jean Sophomore Arnold, Gordon Graduate Boillie, William Freshman Bane, Nancy Junior Barsam, Dickran Senior Bartruff, Edgar Sophomore Baumer, Myron Senior Bell, John Sophomore Best, Mary Freshman Bithell, Gail Freshman Blaney, Grant Freshmen Bowers, Jack Senior Breazeale, Jay Sophomore Brandon, George Senior Bree, Dale Senior Brooks, Asa Senior Browitt, Francis Sophomore Bunn, Donald Senior Capua, Joe Freshman Carter, Clarence Freshman Carroll, Michael Senior Chollman, Bruce Freshman Chamberlin, Juanita Graduate Challman, Beverly Senior Students from ALBANY County 20 - 1«t-. W V im % ■ XJBSS J Charles, Roy Freshman Chefwood, Kenneth Graduate Chisholm, Frances Freshman Cinnamon, Carl Freshman Clausen, Donna Junior Clawson, Gerald Sophomore Clawson, Lester Senior Clough, David Senior Cochran, Carter Junior Cole, Donald Junior Collins, Donald Graduate Cooke, Velma Graduate Craig, Pat Freshman Craven, Kenneth Sophomore Crissman, Paul Senior Important in Wyonning ' s Albany County is bowlegged " Cowboy Joe " , the symbol of the university. To students, " Cowboy Joe " stands not only for fun and frolic, but also for high standards of education. With an altitude of 7,200 feet, the university is assured a healthy, delightful, moun- tain climate. Having an abundance of sunshine and an invigorating atmosphere, the university attracts students from every part of the nation. The campus buildings are composed of colorful native stone which typify the rugged, jagged peaks of Wyoming. Cropper, Richard Sophomore Cummins, James Senior Dando, Thomas Senior Davidson, Joan Junior Davison, Arlen Sophomore Deaver, Alice Senior Deaver, Larry Sophomore DeLand, Ruth Sophomore Deti, Larry Freshman DeWitt, Claude Senior Dinelly, Delano Freshman Douglas, Lois Freshman Dukes, Jerald Graduate Dunnewold, John Freshman Erickson, Donald Sophomore 21 Ferrin, Charles Sophomore Fester, Margaret Senior Field, John Junior French, Bob Sophomore Friesen, Ed Sophomore Gabrielson, Donna Freshman Gannon, Martin Senior George, LeRoy Freshman Giesler, Joe Senior Giesler, RosaLe Sophomore Gietz, Bob Freshman Greenlee, Paul Senior Grillos, William Freshman Guthrie, Robert Junior Hannas, Sam Freshman Hanson, Marilyn Senior Harison, John Senior Hatcher, David Senior Howes, Robert Junior Hay, Edith Junior Hetherington, Joy Senior Hewes, Doris Junior Hing, Kay Senior Hoch, Michael Graduate Holloway, Malvin Freshman Students from ALBANY County 22 i Hoyt, Harold Freshman Hubbard, Marilynn Freshman Hunt, Dons Sophomore Hunter, Nancy Senior Hunter, Sally Freshman Irwin, Philip Junior Jackson, Sally Sophomore Jenkins, Mac Sophomore Johnson, Alfred Sophomore Johnson, Frances Junior Johnson, Joan Junior Johnson, Mary Ann Freshman Johnston, Sarah Senior Johnson, Tom Junior Kafka, Erma Freshman Wyoming means " alternating mountains and valleys " , and one of the most scenic groups is Snowy Range. Everyone enjoys the Range during picnic time and winter months as well. It has an excellent winter sports area for skiers, and it is also a fisherman ' s paradise, where tasty mountain trout dwell in lakes and streams. All who enjoy beauty love Snowy Range. In winter, the mountains sparkle with snow. In fall, the red and yellow contrasting with evergreen cause a panorama of color. Snowy Range personifies " mother nature " herself. Ki Kanaly, Donald Senior Kaser, Edwin Senior Kaufman, Gerald Sophomore Kellom, George Junior Kennedy, John Freshman Kenney, Frank Senior Kieffer, Bernice Junior Koritnik, Louis Freshman Lamkin, Beverly Senior Larsen, Raymond Junior Laycock, Dolly Sophomore Laycock, William Graduate Leake, Maury Freshman Lee, Harold Junior Liebau, Priscillo Junior 23 Liebsack, Bob Senior Lockhart, John Freshman Loughary, Marilyn Sophomore Lusk, Howard Graduate McColla, Bill Senior McConnell, Alice Freshman McConnell, Harry Sophomore McConnell, Jack Sophomore McConnell, Kathie Sophomore McConnell, Myrle Freshman McCue, Therese Senior McGowan, Thomas Sophomore McGregor, Robert Graduate McKenzie, Roger Graduate McKinley, Twila Freshman McMichael, Elaine Freshman McMichael, Dan Sophomore McPherson, Don Junior May, Peggy Jo Freshman Mayhew, Beverly Senior Mears, Robert Sophomore Meeboer, Robert Senior Mickey, Katherine Freshman Michnick, Michael Freshman Moots, Craig Sophomore Students from ALBANY County 24 ' O o, m :0 ' y V Moore, Annette Junior Moore, Eugene Freshman Moore, James Senior Moore, Jerrold Freshman Moore, Ronald Freshman Morgan, Francis Graduate Nichols, George Sophomore Munson, James Freshman O ' Flannigan, James Senior Palm, Lois Sophomore Palm, Robert Junior Paul, Janice Freshman Payne, Mary Ann Freshman Peck, Tommy Sophomore Peterson, Margaret Freshman Rising out of the prairies is Vedauwoo, the picnicker ' s rocky haven. The picnic areas lie beneath towering rocks, shel- tered by trees. Few ants or mosquitoes come to spoil the day, making this spot one of the most popular areas in this section. Camprobbers fly down to join the party, and chipmunks watch from the sidelines. Up in the tree-tops perch huge porcupines too haughty to come closer. The moon reflecting against the mountains m akes a lovely sight. Vedauwoo calls to all who enjoy the outdoors. Peterson, Ralph Sophomore Petri, Mary Ann Junior Piper, Dean Sophomore Porter, Kenneth Senior Porter, Richard Junior Pugh, Robert Senior Rogsdale, Grant Sophomore Raines, Perry Junior Rasmussen, Darrell Freshman Rasmussen, Roger Sophomore Read, James Junior Reilly, Lyell Sophomore Reusser, Kathryn Senior Reynolds, Car! Senior Riedl, Gary Sophomore 25 Pizzoli, Barney Sophomore Roberts, John Junior Robinson, Philip Sophomore Rogers, Clint Freshman Rouelle, Andre Sophomore Roum, Gilbert Senior Roum, Melvin Junior Ryan, Andrew Sophomore Schaffer, Teddy Sophomore Schauffler, David Senior Schilt, Louie Sophomore Schofield, Bob Sophomore Schroeder, Evelyn Freshman Schwid, Elaine Junior Sears, Bill Sophomore Siebold, Warren Sophomore Siren, Vincent Freshman Slater, James Freshman Smith, Betty Sophomore Smith, Howard Freshman Smith, Robert Sophomore Snocker, Frances Senior Speight, Lee Sophomore Spiegelberg, James Freshman Stanfield, John Freshman Students from ALBANY County 26 Starr, Bob Sophomore Steele, Jim Senior Stevenson, William Senior Strange, Joan Junior Summers, Emily Freshman The cool green forest of Medicine Bow yearly attracts sports lovers of all types. Hunters come from far to tramp through the woodlands in search of deer or one of the many other varities of game. Fishermen trudge to streams or come to enjoy the scenery. Formerly a copper mining region, Medi- cine Bow National Forest is now noted primarily for timber and as a recreation spot. Vacationers are awed by the vast- ness of the forest and even near-by residents never tire of its beauty and splendor. Sundland, Millon Graduate Tehon, Archibald Senior Terry, Jeanne Freshman Thomas, Richard Junior Thompson, Carole Freshman Thorburn, Jo Ann Freshman Toohey, Jock Senior Toohey, Shirley Freshman Trullinger, Lyie Sophomore Vanberg, Benjamin Sophomore Verner, Joe Sophomore Viner, Dick Junior Vinzant, Allen Senior Wollis, Jack Freshman Watts, Rex Senior Wheeler, Leiand Freshman White, Carolyn Freshman Whitlock, Jnell Sophomore Wilkins, Paul Freshman Wille, Oliver Freshman Williams, Carolyn Sophomore Williams, Martin Freshman Willis, Ron Graduate Wilson, Tom Sophomore Wingo, Kenneth Junior Wood, Claire Freshman Wright, Don Senior Wyke, Rosa Freshman Youssi, Myrtle Graduate 27 Aden, Janie Sophomore Albers, Bob Freshman Anderson, Victor Freshman Andrew, Sanford Sophomore Atkinson, Beverly Freshman Ayer, Donna Junior Bailey, Robert Sophomore Bennett, Patricia Sophomore Boles, Mary Junior Brokaw, Howard Junior Brooks, Stan Junior Campbell, Jackie Sophomore Cassinat, Joe Sophomore Christensen, Bob Junior Christensen, Carol Sophomore Collins, Cynthia Freshman Crow, John Sophomore Crow, Dave Junior Dale, Louis Freshman Eaton, Fay Junior Ekmon, Lesley Freshman Ellis, Fred Freshman Evans, Patricia Sophomore Huston, Nina Sophomore Lyon, Marilyn Sophomore Students from CARBON County 28 -, rS« The Seminoe Dam is located 75 miles south of Casper in Carbon County. It is on the North Platte river in the Granite Canyon of the Seminoe range. Water storage, power pro- duction and regulation of stream flow are the three pur- poses of the dam. This dam stores more than a million acre feet of water. Electrical power for distribution in three states is produced by the big hydro electric plant. It was built at a cost of more than 23 million dollars. This magnificent structure is only one example of Wyoming ' s many potenti- alities. Eyre, Gary Freshman Finch, Joyce Freshman Grieve, Peggy Freshman Gross, Esther Sophomore Hearne, Marjorie Freshman Herring, Rufh Freshman Higgins, Archie Sophomore Hudson, Gordon Junior Jones, Emelie Junior Jones, Marion Sophomore King, Mary Ruth Freshman Kinnamon, Danie Sophomore Larsen, Charles Sophomore LeBeau, Gerald Junior Lee, Joe Senior Logan, Robert Freshman Martin, Gayle Freshman Meredith, Clarence Senior Michie, Francis Senior Minter, Donald Freshman Mitchell, Douglas Senior Mitchell, Katja Graduate Nuhn, Bill Freshman O ' Dell, James Sophomore Olson, Elva Freshman Page, Jim Senior Parklson, Ed Senior Pullum, Lloyd Junior Pullum, Richard Freshman Sandoval, Julian Senior 29 Sannes, Frank Junior Skiver, Ross Junior Smith, Betty Junior Stidham, Pat Freshman Stites, Christie Sophomore Stoddard, Charles Senior Sydenham, Shirlie Freshman Taylor, John Junior Tolin, Marion Freshman Utterback, Rebecca Sophomore Weaver, Diane Freshman Weber, Ray Junior Willis, Jacquie Senior Wolf, Harry Junior Wood, Robert Freshman Wren, Ed Senior ,is Students from CARBON County 30 ! [ Blackmon, Charles Freshman Crowder, Dorothy Junior Decker, Ritaro Junior Dew, Betty Junior Doyle, John Sophomore Feltner, Sally Junior Floerke, Jack Freshman Floerke, Ron Freshman Groble, Albert Junior Jorgensen, Margie Freshman Looney, Robert Sophomore Luman, Monty Freshman Marincic, Helena Senior Meeks, Carol Junior Mocroft, Harlene Freshman Olson, Peter Junior Pope, Norman Senior Rowland, Elsie Sophomore Thomson, Joyce Junior Trovelute, John Freshman Wise, I. G. Sophomore 31 Berry, Wilma Sophomore Carson, Arlone Sophomore Christensen, Marlene Junior Coyner, James Graduate Deyo, Donald Freshman Frisbie, Sandra Sophomore Hageman, Patfi Senior Hershey, Ramon Freshman Kiefer, Ann Freshman Lehner, Lynda Sophomore Marburger, Donna Senior Nast, Ted Freshman Nauman, Alan Sophomore Nauman, Miriam Senior Plaster, Dale Sophomore Plummer, Ermalee Freshman Russell, Earle Freshman Shinmori, Bill Junior Teter, Joe Junior Willox, Ann Sophomore Students from CONVERSE County 32 Students from CAMPBELL County Archibald, Bill Freshman Archibald, Charles Freshman Bundy, Louise Freshman Bundy, Mildred Freshman Burr, Curtis Freshman Butcher, Gerald Sophomore Conrad, Charles Sophomore Cooper, Dorothy Senior Cornwell, Forest Freshman Dunlap, Charles Freshman Eaton, John Graduate Floyd, Amie Senior Force, Don Freshman Hoys, William Graduate Luton, Meelee Freshman Manor, Patty Freshman Moffet, Dove Junior Patrick, Edwin Sophomore Patrick, Kay Senior Pearson, Gaylord Sophomore Smith, Everett Sophomore Thomas, Nadine Senior Wagner, Lee Junior Watsabcugh, War ren Junior 33 Adams, Adele Freshman Asay, John Senior Barnett, Harry Freshman Bischoff, Loretta Sophomore Booth, Glen Freshman Brown, Estell Freshman Clucas, Don Freshman Cozzens, Annobelle Freshman Cozzens, Richard Freshman Croft, Richard Sophomore Davidson, Jack Senior Davis, Brad Sophomore Davis, Brent Freshman Davis, Norma Freshman Doerr, Donald Sophomore Douglass, Carolyn Freshman Dunmire, Dale Senior Freeman, Marilyn Junior Fricke, Nancy Sophomore Frost, John Freshman Gibler, Claude Junior Gillett, Barbara Freshman Gilmore, Betty Sophomore Godfrey, Merrill Freshman Halliwell, Bob Sophomore Students from BIGHORN County 34 I M Halliwell, Margaret Freshman Harless, Ronald Sophomore Harston, Lee Freshman Harvey, Ronald Senior Hein, Marvin Junior Henderson, Richard Sophomore Holm, Joyce Freshman Horsley, Ed Junior Huntington, Burt Junior Huntington, Jeanne Sophomore Janssen, Jacque Senior Johnson, Ralph Sophomore Jones, John Junior Jones, Richard Freshman La Fleiche, Zener Senior The Medicine Wheel in Big Horn County consists of an im- mense wheel built upon the ground with slobs and boulders of limestone. The circumference of the wheel measures 245 feet. In the center is a circular structure built of stone about three feet high and from this radiates 27 lines of stone, forming the spokes. On the projecting slabs rests a bleached buffalo skull which had been so placed that it looks into the rising sun. No one knows the origin of this strange sym- bol, an attraction of Big Horn County. JACk. o»ioe»L |P| a» | | | SpOp 1 " ' ' ' ' ' fm fv„A l HH t f i — i ' - BHHBH . , ll kji ■ 1 Awii -1 -» ' -» «C. - ' , V Leovitt, Robert Freshman Lewis, Mary Senior Lindstrom, Sonyo Freshman Littlefield, Gerald Sophomore McCaffrey, Marilyn Sophomore Mcintosh, Margaret Senior Modsen, Robert Sophomore Marostica, Joy Senior Marostica, Lorry Freshman Mercer, Dick Freshman Miller, Erwin Senior Moberly, Merle Senior Mobley, David Junior Mobley, Herbert Junior Morris, Roberta Freshman 35 Neves, Carol Freshman Partridge, Bud Junior Porter, Bruce Senior Preston, Jack Sophomore Richey, Bill Sophomore Roehrkasse, Glenn Graduate Ross, Leah Junior Russell, Frankie Jo Freshman Schroll, Ann Senior Schroll, Nan Senior Sessions, Carol Freshman Sessions, Vernon Sophomore Sims, Marion Sophomore Snell, Clifford Freshman Snelling, Marilynn Freshman Snyder, Sylvia Sophomore Stevens, Charlsie Freshman Tillett, Bob Junior Townsend, Nate Freshman Weller, Maxine Freshman Welling, Charles Junior Whiston, Ronald Graduate Whitlock, John Freshman Wilkie, Noel Senior Williams, Sandra Freshman Students from BIGHORN County 36 Bihr, Richard Freshman Bower, Audrey Junior Bower, Charles Freshman Bragg, WiNiam Graduate Burke, Mile Senior Clare, Jack Senior Davis, Jim Sophomore Dellos, Marjorie Freshman Dierks, Carl Senior Dye, Charley Sophomore Eckhardt, Jock Freshman Fausset, Donald Junior Glass, Peggy Junior Hanks, Tom Freshman Lyman, Kay Freshman i-i ?,-: " !: ,Vl McCarthy, Maureen Junior McDonald, Bob Sophomore McKibbin, Caryl Sophomore Miller, Dennis Freshman Moses, Justin Senior Packer, Wesley Freshman Picard, Diane Freshman Porter, Neal Sophomore Smith, Millicent Sophomore Stratton, Barbara Freshman Teeters, Donald Senior Ward, Dorothy Sophomore Warner, Joyce Sophomore Wollenzien, DeEarl Sophomore 37 PWWiSBmjaLis !aj Anderson, Roger Senior Arthur, Orley Junior Bogley, Robert Senior Bell, Thomas Graduate Bishop, Averill Freshman Bishop, Lowrence Freshman Brekken, Tony Sophomore Bybee, Margaret Freshman Calhoun, Marilyn Freshman Carter, Bill Sophomore Coleman, LeRoy Sophomore Crofts, Joan Freshman DelMonte, Harold Sophomore Dickinson, Duveen Freshman Drake, Shirley Sophomore Dudley, Ray Freshman Farley, Fred Senior Edwards, William Senior Farnsworth, James Junior Fitsimonds, Betty Senior Fossey, John Freshman Frank, Douglas Freshman Frank, John Freshman Fuerst, Sandra Sophomore Goodman, James Sophomore Students from FREMONT County 38 In the colorful area that is well-known to ail Wyomingites as Ramshorn Range, is the historical Two-gwo-tee Pass. This scenic pass, surrounded by mountains, is located about halfway between Dubois and Jackson in the northwestern part of Wyoming. Here is situated an excellent and popular ski run. It was named after an Indian Chief well-known to Wyoming historians. Going across the Ramshorn Range is the Continental Divide, which separates the water flowing to the oceans. Two-gwo-tee Pass is also the division be- tween Fremont and Teton county. Gossett, Ray Junior Grieve, Barbara Sophomore Hagstrom, Vendlo Sophomore Hays, Albert Sophomore Henthorne, Edward Junior Henthorne, Max Freshman Hight, Kenneth Freshman Hirasawa, Samuel Senior Holtz, Linda Junior Holtz, Paul Sophomore Hovander, Jeanie Sophomore Huber, Ronnie Senior Hughes, lla Freshman Ingraham, Kay Freshman Ito, Lucy Freshman Jons, Kay Junior Kaiser, Mary Lou Sophomore Lester, Jack Sophomore McCoy, Louise Senior McForlane, Lois Freshman Mockler, Ann Senior Mockler, Carrie Freshman O ' Connell, Ronald Sophomore Pederson, Selmer Graduate Peterson, Buckley Freshman Peterson, Marjorie Freshman Peterson, Robert F. Sophomore Peterson, Robert R. Junior Pickett, Lloyd Junior Pickinpaugh, Lynn Sophomore 39 Poitras, Louis Junior Prideaux, John Freshman Rolich, Franklin Graduate Salter, Earl Freshman Schamber, Lauraine Sophomore Shoop, Lee Freshman Skelton, Doris Junior Skelton, Robert Freshman Sonnenschien Lazaar Junior Sostrom, John Freshman Spriggs, Charlotte Freshman Stock, Jordan Freshman Stoll, Barbara Sophomore Straley, Bill Freshman Thompson, Marvin Freshman Tyer, Robert Junior Tyndall, Megan Freshman Wagner, Randall Freshman Weber, Robert Freshman Welty, Carl Graduate Westman, George Freshman White, Jay Freshman White, Les Freshman Willingham, Robert Sophomore Wilson, Steve Senior Students from FREMONT County 40 Lake Geneva " , near Cloud Peak, is in the Big Horn Mountains. It is fed by the waters of living glaciers. There are some 200 lakes in this area. Students from JOHNSON County Grain, Jim Freshman Herman, Donna Sophomore Herzog, Robert Freshman Hill, Burton Graduate House, Brad Junior Hughes, Maggie Freshman Jolley, Alan Sophomore Kerr, Robert Freshman Lawrence, Robert Senior Long, Mary Freshman Maggard, Jacques Junior Merriman, Solly Senior Merriman, John Freshman Mowery, Frank Freshman Quale, Marcia Freshman Reimann, Darlene Sophomore Sloan, Ray Junior Suhr, Dick Freshman Titus, Robert Freshman Williams, John Sophomore 41 Beardsley, William Senior Brown, Donna Cay Sophomore Butler, Roy Sophomore Cassidy, Thomas Senior Chamberlain, Earl Freshman Clark, Lois Senior Clingenpeel, Luella Freshman Doiss, Jack Freshman Everling, Bonnie Senior Eddington, David Senior Everling, Lee Freshman Finch, Robert Junior Flinn, Robert Junior Homer, Roger Freshman Helterbran, Wayne Senior Hill, Jean Freshman Hoitsma, Jacquelyn Sophomore Holkenbrink, Elaine Freshman Hovey, William Sophomore Hudelson, Robert Freshman Students from GOSHEN County 42 i Hughes, Alice Sophomore Jensen, Bob Freshman Jones, Chuck Freshman Jones, Don Sophomore Jones, Raymond Freshman Kalol, Ruth Sophomore Key, Pat Sophomore Kelley, Richard Freshman Kemper, Marvin Freshman Kennelly, Tom Sophomore Knott, Donald Senior Knott, Dwight Freshman Kramer, Virginia Senior Kubo, Alice Freshman Kynion, Donald Junior There are few documents dealing with the early west that don ' t include at least a mention of Old Fort Laramie. Thou- sands of emigrants paused here to rest and buy supplies on their way to Utah, Idaho, Oregon, or California. Forty- niners hurried through. Pony Express riders stopped in a whirl of dust to exchange horses, telegraph operators re- layed messages of triumph and tragedy, and stagecoaches swayed through. Fort Laramie lies within a large bend of the Laramie River and was named for a French trapper, La Ramee. oAoc etWEt Marlatt, Shirley Junior Martinez, John Sophomore Messer, Charles Junior Michael, Harry Freshman Mill, Barbara Junior Miller, Dorothy Freshman Moine, Alvin Junior Morris, Francis Senior Morrison, Bert Junior Norris, Evelyn Freshman Peterson, Donald Freshman Quade, Marjorie Freshman Raben, Margie Sophomore Raben, Wells Junior Radford, John Freshman 43 Rgnkin, Martin Senior Rodriguez, Albert Junior Roush, Lucille Senior Schneider, Joonn Freshman Sheahan, Dawn Freshman Sigler, Neva Sophomore Smith, Eugene Junior Sterner, Barbara Sophomore Torrey, Harold Junior Wain, Marion Senior Weitzel, Rosemary Freshman White, Donald Senior Woodworth, Ann Sophomore I Students from GOSHEN County Students from CROOK County 44 Clark, Merlin Freshmar Keyser, Eugene Freshman Nuckolls, J. W. Sophomore Pickrel, Lynn Freshman Policky, Robert Junior Roberts, Alan Sophomore Roberts, Janice Senior Trotter, John Graduate Vance, Freda Sophomore Waymire, Merrllyn Junior Beeman, Mary Lin Freshman Benson, Joyce Freshman Birch, Robert Senior Bolich, Donald Sophomore Campbell, Joe Freshman Durkee, Edward Graduate Finer, John Freshman Ellis, Floyd Sophomore Freudenthal, Barbara Sophomore Glover, Dick Freshman Students from HOT SPRINGS County Hassheider, Dick Freshman Jones, Charles Sophomore McGee, Gene Freshman Manning, Frank Sophomore Nokamura, Matsuo Senior Nokamura, Mieco Freshman O ' Leary, Elizabeth Freshman O ' Neill, Jack Junior Petrausch, William Sophomore Peyton, Alfred Junior Peyton, Gerald Junior Randall, Barbara Freshman Savage, Mary Ellen Freshman Strausner, Shirley Freshman Wenzel, Louis Senior 45 Allbaugh, Gwen Freshman Anderson, Rodney Junior Anderson, Samuel Senior Bagley, David Senior Bard, Marilyn Freshman Bass, Donald Freshman Beck, Kenneth Senior Bell, Barbara Junior Bell, Charles Senior Berkley, Alice Sophomore Berry, Tommy Sophomore Besso, Charles Junior Bevinetfo, Tony Freshman Bishop, Beverly Freshman Blair, Ken Senior Blanchard, Betty Junior Blanchard, Robert Freshman Bogus, Harold Junior Bourne, Barbara Senior Bourne, Joan Sophomore Brannon, Ronald Senior Brown, Dick Freshman Brov n, Patricio Freshman Bruch, Charles Junior Bunn, Veva Freshman Students from LARAMIE County 46 Cheyenne ' s Frontier Days are more than a mere Wild West show. This annual fiesta is a state institution. Cowboys, In- dians, old stage-coach drivers, bearded " bad men, " all move in the pageant recalling Wyoming ' s audacious, ro- mantic yesterdays. The five-day show, held during the last full week of July, includes bronco busting, races, Indian dances, and other recaptures of pioneer times. A highlight of Frontier Days is beautiful Miss Frontier and her attend- ants, girls elected from one of the earliestCheyenne families. Bunten, Robert Senior Carlson, Arland Junior Carroll, Fritz Sophomore Carroll, James Freshman Casey, Donald Freshman Chocas, Alexander Senior Christensen, Ed Junior Clark, Robert Freshman Cluxton, Donald Sophomore Cochran, Earl Senior Cochran, Margaret Sophomore Cole, Harry Senior Conine, Dorothy Freshman Cool , Jack Freshman Cooney, Merlin Senior Coope, Evelyn Senior Cowan, Don Freshman Cox, George Junior Dalley, Ronald Freshman Danielson, Floyd Senior Davis, Donald Freshman De Fond, Don Sophomore Dinneen, Katharine Junior Drysdale, Helen Freshman Dwinell, Alice Sophomore Easter, Billy Sophomore Ehrman, Carl Freshman Elder, Jimmy Freshman Esmay, John Sophomore Farber, Kay Freshman 47 Feather, Gilbert Senior Flohr, Franklin Freshman France, Shirley Freshman Garrity, Edward Junior Giles, Tommy Sophomore Gill, Joanne Junior Goenner, Roger Graduate Gogerty, Jack Junior Grove, William Junior Guilford, Gary Freshman Guy, John Sophomore Hamilton, Patricia Junior Hancock, George Freshman Hand, Sharon Junior Harris, Donald Junior Hatcher, Arlene Freshman Howes, Sarah Freshman Henderson, Roy Sophomore Hildreth, Richard Freshman Hill, Jim Sophomore Hirsig, Kay Freshman Holland, Duane Freshman Howard, Barbara Sophomore Hummell, Earl Sophomore Humphrey, Thomas Freshman Students from LARAMIE County 48 ' kIi " ' .. Jiacoletti, Richard Senior Joder, Donald Senior Joens, Tommy Sophomore Johnson, Frank Freshman Johnson, Le Roy Sophomore Judy, Elwood Senior Killebrew, Donna Sophomore King, Jerry Senior Klein, Daryl Senior Knox, Robert Junior Kylander, John Sophomore Lowes, Harlan Freshman Lewis, Laura Freshman Lind, Dorothy Sophomore Lofink, Ken Freshman afe! Our capital city, Cheyenne, is surrounded by a prosperous farming community, and is on the eastern slope of the Laramie range of mountains. A long tree-lined avenue leads up to the Capitol building. Here are housed the of- fices of state officials, the state legislative chambers, and committee rooms. From Cheyenne hail many in the search of a well-rounded education. Love, Thomas Sophomore Lundberg, Paul Freshman Mclntyre, Ed Freshman McNamee, John Sophomore McVay, Leonard Freshman McWilliams, Joan Sophomore Mabie, Nancy Freshman Mabie, Richard Freshman Madrid, Louis Sophomore Malm, Gordon Freshman Martin, Sherry Senior Martinez, Jim Freshman May, Sterling Graduate Melvin, Bob Freshman Morrison, Donald Senior 49 AAortensen, Phyllis Senior Murray, Edward Graduate Murroy, John Junior Nakano, Otto Freshman Norris, Pat Sophomore Occhipinti, Carl Freshman O ' Neal, l?ichard Sophomore Orrison, Carl Senior Ostling, Edith Junior Panos, Robert Freshman Peorce, Robert Sophomore Petersen, Martin Sophomore Peterson, Emilie Freshman Pfeiffenberger, Robert Freshman Phillips, Clarence Junior Pierson, Don Sophomore Poulos, Cris Freshman Purdy, Gerald Sophomore Quinn, John Junior Randolph, Daryl Freshman Ready, Roger Junior Rees, Carole Sophomore Roberts, George Junior Robertson, Janet Sophomore Robertson, Joyce Freshman Roedel, Isabel Junior y i rT« ' Students from LARAMIE County 50 Ronish, Robert Freshman Russell, Jack Sophomore Safchell, Dale Freshman Savory, Josephine Sophomore Schaub, Albert Senior Scorsone, Frank Senior Sims, Sue Freshman Skinner, Dick Senior Slater, Ronald Freshman Smith, Violet Freshman Spurrier, Russ Freshman Stallbaum, Lilly Freshman Stewart, Phil Freshman Strube, Glennis Freshman Sullivan, Robert D. Freshman From the Wyoming Hereford Ranch comes breeding stock that is widely known for its part in building up better herds. Few ranches are more beautifully laid out or com- pletely equipped. This model ranch has 60,000 acres of prairie and meadow and is completely self-sufficient. Sullivan, Robert Senior Tagliavore, Andrew Senior Taylor, Sam Senior Tilker, Jim Graduate Trimble, Wayne Freshman Trubey, Dale Senior Turner, Phyllis Sophomore Tyrell, Bill Sophomore Tysor, Barbara Sophomore Underwood, Adelle Freshman Van Cleve, Paul Freshman VanZee, Marion Freshman Vosler, Shirley Senior Waage, Hans Freshman Wocker, Mainard Sophomore 51 nmtMittri s- ' jii « ' . ' Mmi ' »!«rem)mKi« f Wallin, Bob Sophomore Walton, William Senior Westerfield, Shirley Freshmon Wheeler, Lewis Sophomore White, Ronold Sophomore Whited, Donna Freshmon Wiese, Jack Senior Wiese, Phyllis Sophomore Williams, Richard Senior Wilson, Charles Freshman Wirtz, Mary Senior Wood, Marilyn Sophomore Woods, Patti Freshman Yonkoff, Restina Freshman York, Harold Senior Students from LARAMIE County Students fi-om " NATRONA County 52 Adams, Richard Sophomore Allemond, Hester Sophomore Allen, Jack Freshman Bochellor, Irving Freshman Backer, Shirley Freshman Banish, William Junior Barton, Nan Sophomore Bechtel, Diane Junior Bieg, William Junior Blatt, Mary Freshman Independence Rock was believed to have been discovered on or about Independence Day by the first white travelers to approach it. It has been used in a political campaign, and many plaques of dedication have been placed upon it. This towering rock has looked down on many a traveler passing by. It has been referred to as the great registry of the desert because of the 50,000 names inscribed on it. Many of the names have been weathered away, but the symbol of the passing parade. Independence Rock, still remains. Bundy, Glenn Graduate Burley, Carl Junior Burnett, Robert Senior Cardine, Joe Graduote Clare, Marjorie Freshman Coffmon, Milton Junior Conger, Carol Senior Currence, Mary Jo Junior Davidson, James Senior Doherty, Daniel Freshman Earnshaw, David Junior Elliott, Jerold Senior Ellis, Ruth Junior Evans, Virginia Senior Fisher, John Senior JA ' =» - O ' NBlt - Gist, Jim Sophomore Goedicke, Solly Sophomore Graham, Patricio Junior Hamilton, William Senior Hand, James Junior Hand, Robert Senior Hansen, Harold Graduate Harder, Lynne Freshman Harnagel, Floyd Sophomore Harrington, Neil Senior Horshman, Robert Junior Hilemon, Bill Senior Holden, Kenneth Senior Holden, Pat Freshman Iglehart, Robert Junior 53 Immel, Margaret -..•M V A.« li H Freshman Kearney, Gail Sophomore ft • Ti Kingdon, Douglas Sophomore k ;£ , Mr Kinion, Edward W " - M l Sophomore Kirby, William Graduate m- i Kofokis, Steve Junior Krajicek, Kay Freshman Lang, Leonard Senior Lassila, Kenneth Freshman Lewis, Charles Sophomore Longnecker, Jack Sophomore Ludwig, Don Sophomore McClain, Dicksie Sophomore Mclntyre, Donald Junior Mclntyre, John Freshman Mclntyre, Nancy Freshman McKinley, Stuart Sophomore McKinney, Edward Sophomore Maebius, Janet Sophomore Michie, Mary Junior Miracle, Beverly Junior Morris, Lewis Freshman Mundell, Arthur Senior Mundell, Barbara Freshman Nicholas, Fred Senior Students from NATRONA County 54 Nichols, Susan Freshman Parlett, Ralph Junior Phillips, William Junior Pierce, Arthur Senior Preston, James Junior ., i? ' 9 -■) i " From all Wyoming come ski enthusiasts to test the Casper Mountain ski area. They drive the ten miles to the slope in a matter of minutes, where they then bind on their skis to walk a half mile cross-country to the top of the slope. Down the hill opens up glistening beauty of a picturesque ski run. Beginning and advanced skiers alike are offered a challenge in the interwinding trails through the pines. It is here that the Casper Ski club yearly sponsors a meet. Skiers return again and again toenjoy the advantages of the slope. Rand, Joanna Freshman Ray, Bill Junior Rice, Cynthia Senior Roberts, Larry Junior Roberts, Skip Sophomore Robinett, Van Junior Rudolph, Robert Junior Scholz, Jacqueline Freshman Shoop, Donald Sophomore Sinclair, Emma Jean Sophomore Smyth, Ann Freshman Spalding, Robert Freshman Spaulding, Chuck Senior Steele, John Sophomore Story, John Graduate Stoutamore, James Senior Thompson, Jerry Sophomore Tighe, Robert Sophomore Tighe, William Sophomore Tobin, Winkle Senior Tuley, Ronald Freshman Turk, Dallas Sophomore Utzinger, William Senior White, William Freshman Wilber, Floyd Freshman Witt, Jackie Senior Wrobleske, John Graduate Zoble, Jerry Senior 55 Now, it wasn ' t so bad — was it ? What size ? Small, medium, or small ? 56 Bailey, Norma Junior Barlow, Doil Senior Barnes, Dale Freshman Barnes, Nancy Sophomore Berrier, Duone Sophomore Blackner, Kaye Freshman Blacl ner, Ronald Freshman Brown, Florence Sophomore Brown, Gene Junior Chamberlain, Henry Freshman Coles, Beverly Sophomore Davis, Clare Freshman Erich, Betty Freshman Gieck, Shirley Junior Haines, Elwood Freshman Hickey, Zola Freshman Hunt, Louis Freshman Johnson, Robert Freshman Kennah, Mary Junior Lovelond, Mignon Freshman Maggard, Marion Sophomore Micheli, Aileen Junior Micheli, Dorothy Freshman Murray, Floyd Senior Nelson, Wayne Freshman Noble, John Freshman Phillips, Robert Junior Rockham, Bob Freshman Rasmussen, James Freshman Redfield, Bernice Sophomore 57 Rivers, Pat Sophomore Sellers, Shirley Sophomore Sims, Richard Junior Sims, Sally Senior Stonebraker, Bill Freshman Stringer, Jim Junior Taylor, Maryanno Freshman Vehar, Katherine Senior Watts, John Senior Watts, Wallace Sophomore Whitemon, Jesse Senior Whiteman, Lucy Freshman Wirig, Carol Senior Young, Neil Senior Students from UINTA County Students from LINCOLN County 58 Annola, Ronald Sophomore Archer, Bryan Senior Bagley, Gayle Sophomore Bassett, Irvin Freshman Bertagnolli, Delores Sophomore Beutler, Robert Senior Call, Lorry Freshman Cose, Merl Senior Cozioh, Donald Freshman Dayton, Dorothy Freshman £.!«.• Gardner, LaNiel Junior Gardner, Vivian Senior Harper, June Freshman Harrison, NaDee Freshman Herrick, Merrill Freshman Hurd, DeVon Sophomore Jorrett, Jerry Junior Jiacoletti, Jim Senior Johnson, Douglas Freshman Juvan, Rudolph Senior Kirkwood, Betty May Junior Kochevar, James Freshman Kominsky, David Junior Livingston, Geneol Freshman Lorenzi, Donald Junior Fossil fish are found in western Wyoming and are exca- vated from thirty-five feet below the earth ' s surface. In the same area have been found fossil alligators, a bird as large as a chicken, and palm leaves, some almost twenty-four feet in diameter. For many years Wyoming has been fur- nishing fossil bones of monsters of the reptilian age to mu- seums of the country. Uinta and Carbon county also have fields of fossils. From these fields the University has ob- tained a very valuable collection. Lorenzi, Orion Senior Lumbert, Frank Senior McCoy, Lelian Freshman Mishkind, Larry Junior Miyake, Masco Freshman O ' Brien, Edna Freshman Payne, Mildred Junior Rasmussen, Dona Freshman Shidler, Morvene Junior Sneddon, Boyd Senior Stock, Clyde Freshman Tjepkes, Raymond Freshman Twitchell, Susan Freshman Wright, Teddy Freshman 59 — nii—ii Bridge, Jim Sophomore Cook, Kenneth Sophomore DeGering, John Freshman Dixon, Clayton Freshman Dixon, Helen Sophomore Fagan, James Senior Fagan, Thomas Senior Foley, Donald Freshman Freeman, Kenneth Sophomore Grapes, Robert Freshman Keyes, Donald Freshman Kilmer, Willis Sophomore Kuns, Hazel Sophomore Lasoter, James Sophomore Lee, Margaret Junior McDaniel, Kent Sophomore Mossey, Naomi Junior Mill, Carlo Freshman Miller, James Freshman Miller, Thomas Senior Mundschenk, Harold Junior Gates, Richard Sophomore Patten, Vivian Freshman Pearce, Donnie Senior Pfeifer, Charles Freshman Students from NIOBRARA County 60 ' • 1 ■ i V ' -■ ki - ' Reckling, Fred ) Freshman . .1 Strube, Beecher ► • ' ■ t Sophomore Turnbull, Perry bw Sophomore Watt, Judith Frs ffir Sophomore 1 " JF Wlllson, James Sophomore Willson, June Freshman Winder, John Freshman Wheat, oats, rye and barley are very profitable crops. The high quality of Wyoming crops has received flattering rec- ognition and tribute at every International Exposition and at State and National Fairs. At the Louisiana Purchase Ex- position in St. Louis, 1904, Wyonning received more grand prizes and gold medals for her agricultural crops, for her size and population, than any other state. Wyoming grains made a record of five pounds average excess weight against the v orld. Beall, Doris Junior Bender, Don Senior Bennion, Barbara Freshman Bessler, Felix Senior Bjorgum, Martin Senior Blood, Dwight Senior Bormuth, Robert Freshman Bowman, Joe Junior Brittoin, Kenneth Sophomore Busteed, Beverly Freshman 61 Casey, Jackie Sophomore Casey, Robert Sophomore Castberg, James Sophomore Caudill, Ivan Senior Christensen, Ray Sophomore Collins, Donald Freshman Colson, Kenneth Freshman Dempster, Shirley Sophomore Dietrich, George Freshman Dunlavy, Theron Sophomore Dunrud, Mary Freshman Everett, Richard Sophomore Fannon, Dan Freshman Farmer, Harold Sophomore Frame, Fren Sophomore Fulton, Allan Junior Gebo, Homer Senior Graham, Leslie Sophomore Graham, Norma Junior Hill, Kay Sophomore Hockley, Marvin Sophomore Hockley, Robert Junior Hudson, Jim Senior Jones, Bruce Sophomore Joy, Paul Freshman Students from PARK County 62 Intimately associated with the history of the old West is Colonel William F. Cody, known by. the world as Buffalo Bill. He has been immortalized in a heroic statue located in Park County. Cody, Wyoming, gateway to the famous Buffalo Bill ranch resort country, and the scenically famous eastern gateway to Yellowstone park, were named after him. Cody Museum houses many of the Indian mementos of his Wild West circus days. Without any doubt, Buffalo Bill is more widely discussed than any other man in Wyo- ming history. Kant, Richard Senior Keever, Blaine Freshman Kopriva, Lorraine Sophomore Kurtz, Don Senior Kurtz, Martha Freshman McCoy, Keith Freshman McKinley, Barbara Sophomore Mangus, Glen Graduate Molaslcey, Joe Sophomore Moore, Russell Sophomore Nielson, James Junior Pease, Charlie Freshman Schueler, Paul Junior Sharp, Bill Junior Simpson, Al Junior Simpson, Pete Senior Slotta, James Sophomore Slotta, Larry Freshman Smith, Jordan Freshman Stoat, Walter Freshman Stringfellow, Joseph Graduate Strong, Martha Freshman Talbott, Jack Freshman Thomas, Lyie Junior Uhe, James Senior Werner, John Sophomore White, Ward Graduate 63 Anderson, Keith Freshman Anderson, Sigrid Freshman Ashenhurst, Chorlene Freshman Baker, John Sophomore Berry, Dorothy Freshman Bohmont, Bert Sophomore Borthwick, Dean Senior Breeding, Barbara Sophomore Briner, William Freshman Busier, Jack Junior Coleman, Charles Freshman Downey, Jim Freshman Dunham, Marvin Junior Flaherty, Cliff Junior Hankins, David Freshman Harnish, James Junior Hedges, Oliver Sophomore Hunton, Pattie Senior Johnston, Larry Sophomore Lucy, George Freshman Students from PLATTE County 64 I f J -Jtk Chimney Rock in Platte County has one of the most interest- ing legends in the history of Wyoming. It all started long ago when Wacash, powerful AAandan Chieftain was tram- pled by a buffalo bull. He then summoned his only son Ahwepri to start a hunt for the buffalo. The son, thinking of a way to get out of work, commanded his braves to drive all the buffalo over the cliffs rather than hunt them. The plan worked and the chug the buffalo made when they hit the water gave Chugwater its name and Chimney Rock its legend. McGuire, Francis Freshman Mathews, Robert Freshman Merback, Rick Senior Middlesworth, Edward Senior Miskimins, Kathleen Freshman Nelson, Marilynne Freshman Nelson, Nathalyn Sophomore Nye, John Sophomore Pennock, Joyce Sophomore Phifer, Tom Sophomore Quails, Melvin Junior Rizor, Elvin Junior Rumsey, Bernard Freshman Schroder, Muriel Freshman See, Louie Sophomore Small, Milton Senior Stafford, Jean Freshman Stafford, Joan Freshman Trenholm, Jim Sophomore Weber, Wayne Junior West, Doris Freshman Whitley, Marlys Freshman Wilkins, Donna Junior Wilson, Jim Senior Zwonitzer, Ronnie Freshman 65 Abbott, Stephen Senior Boll, Joanne Junior Bentzen, Gloria Sophomore Bergman, Charles Junior Bergman, Eleanor Senior Bergman, Robert Sophomore Boswell, Faith Sophomore Brantz, Walter Junior Brouillette, Weldon Sophomore Chesbro, Ben Freshman Davis, Leicester Freshman Eckel, Rosemary Senior Fox, Barbara Senior Frere, Maurice Junior Fuller, Charles Senior Fuller, Dale Freshman Garbutt, Nancy Senior Gorretson, Delores Sophomore Gligorea, Thomas Junior Hager, Peter Freshman Marker, Bill Sophomore Hurst, Barbara Sophomore Hutton, Jock Freshman Hylton, Robert Sophomore Johns, Horry Graduate Jorgenson, Rolland Senior Students from SHERIDAN County 66 y - " W L. % U Peterson, Duane Senior Wyoming is well supplied with hotels, resorts, and dude ranches with comfortable accommo- dations in the most distant and almost inacces- sible places. People from all over the nation come each summer to enjoy the wonderful hospitality offered by these resorts and dude ranches. Some of the most beautiful of the ranches are located in Sheridan county. Katz, Arthur Freshman Kettering, Virginia Junior Lanna, John Senior Laya, William Sophomore Lehan, Janice Senior Leppink, Robert Junior Loft, Robert Junior Ludecl e, Otto Senior Lupiezowieta, Henry Junior Maize, Earl Freshman Marker, Horry Senior Moore, Evelyn Freshman Odegard, Annette Sophomore Odegard, Donald Senior Ono, Frank Junior Richards, Jack Junior Schroeder, Stuart Sophomore Shell, Raymond Sophomore Snider, Billie Ann Junior Snider, Gene Senior Tompkins, Nancy Sophomore Tschirgi, Arnold Junior Vandenberg, Dale Junior Weber, Mary Freshman Wiley, BiH Freshman Wilson, Harriett Freshman Winters, Elmer Junior Wuthier, Paul Senior Wuthier, Roy Junior Wuthier, Warren Freshman 67 m Anselmi, Lynn Sophomore Apostolos, George Graduate Bortolic, Margie Freshman Bolfik, William Freshman Bonini, William Senior Boucher, Bill Freshman Bowe, Sharleen Sophomore Burnaugh, Bud Senior Callas, Mildred Sophomore Carstens, Caryl Senior Colleoni, Richard Sophomore Cross, James Senior Cuthbertson, Billy Junior Day, Jean Freshman Dewey, Ann M. Freshman Dexter, Clarence Freshman Dolence, Joe Junior Dolence, John Junior Drnas, Tom Senior Eskridge, Deen Sophomore Students from SWEETWATER County 68 Fenton, James Freshman Floim, Mansueto Sophomore Fox, William Freshman Francis, Leona Sophomore Gaylord, Connie Freshman Gilpin, Donald Sophomore Grillos, Hope Sophomore Hanking, Margarete Sophomore Horns, James Junior Houtola, Ben Senior Huntley, Jim Freshman Jelovchan, Marcel Freshman Joslin, Paul Senior Kershisnik, Don Freshman Kim, Doris Sophomore Nature has provided two immense natural reservoirs for storing and distributing the wealth of waters in Eden Val- ley. Reservoir No. 1 is located at the northeast edge of the land in Sweetwater County. From this reservoir the water is distributed over the lands by a system of canals about forty miles in length. Reservoir No. 1, after being emptied, can be refilled four times by one emptying of Reservoir No. 2, which is located in Fremont County. There is practically unlimited water power available in this are a. i V Krueger, Carolyn Senior Lambert, Tom Junior Landeen, Donald Junior Lascor, Elizabeth Junior Lewis, Boyd Senior Logan, Donald Freshman Logon, Robert Freshman Lucas, Edith Sophomore McMurry, Robert Freshman Maher, Joe Sophomore Marshall, Richard Freshman Martin, Robert Senior Matson, Robert Sophomore Meeks, Sidney Freshman Menghini, Frieda Senior 69 Merchant, John Freshman Moedl, Martha Freshman Morris, Marilyn Senior Nelson, Jane Sophomore Nielson, Stuart Junior Nott, Jackie Senior O ' Malley, Barbara Junior One, Midori Senior Panalsek, Tony Senior Parr, Robert Junior Patterson, Peter Senior Pebbles, Betty Senior Petersen, Joyce Senior Petroff, Toddy Freshman Platts, Jean Freshman Poljanec, Jenny Junior Prevedel, Franklin Junior Putz, Helen Senior Rafferty, Jack Freshman Richardson, Chuck Freshman Students from SWEETWATER County 70 Eden Valley, in Sweetwater County, is the richest endowed of Wyoming ' s irrigated and wealth-producing sections. Here the soil is of surpassing fertility, the water supply abundant and enduring, and the climate delightful. There is no more delightful place than Eden Valley to spend a vacation. Hunting is unexcelled. Not far distant are numer- ous clear and rapid mountain streams filled with the finest specimens of spckled mountain trout. Here farming is at- tended by the most liberal rewards, and stock raising brings great profits. (, — ' «!U— ' Rizzi, Alice Freshman Robbins, Carol Freshman Royce, Bob Freshman Routsala, Carolee Freshman Seeburg, Nancy Junior Sekerak, Steve Freshman Sines, Marvin Sophomore Smith, Gale Sophomore Stevens, Jerlyn Freshman Strannigan, Wil Junior Tomsik, Potty Freshman Tonn, Ann Freshman Tonn, Laura Freshman Traill, Ann Junior Valencia, Jim Freshman Varras, Spiro Senior Vicars, Debrah Senior Wilde, Dawn Junior Williams, Robert Senior Woolrich, Margaret Freshman Zueck, Aldo Sophomore 71 Bark, Dean Senior Benson, Theodore Senior Buchenroth, Felix Junior Bush, Joe Freshman Clark, Lynn Senior Dornan, Virginia Senior Farmer, Gerald Sophomore Ferrin, Kay Junior Gillette, Eugene Sophomore Hufsmith, Robert Graduate Neal, Marguerite Freshman Nelson, Albert Sophomore Waddell, LeMoyne Freshman Studients from TETON County The Biblical passage, " I will lift mine eyes unto the hills from which cometh my help, " seems uniquely expressed in the rustic Church of the Transfiguration, standing at the eastern base of Wyoming ' s Grand Teton Range. 72 StudentsnfoRi WESTON County Bentonite, or " soap clay " , is found in many parts of the state. This clay is used as an adulterant, as a filler in paper nnaking and for medical purposes, being worked up and sold under the name of " Antiphlogistine " . Bayne, Clyde Freshman Boulden, Bill Junior Brorby, Wade Freshman Dumbrill, John Junior Eckley, Allen Freshman Eckley, Ann Freshman Elliott, Joan Freshman Hollaway, Cuba Senior Huston, Lee Senior Joslyn, Allan Freshman Joslyn, Lois Sophomore Joyce, Sharon Freshman Koop, Ronald Freshman Lawson, Charles Freshman Marquiss, Bonnie Freshman Sedgwick, Joan Junior Townsend, Waldron Sophomore Trosello, Pat Freshman Wegher, Pauline Freshman Young, Eddie Freshman 73 Abplanalp, Raymond Junior Amsberg, Ed Freshman Anderson, Ed Freshman Anderson, Ken Sophomore Andrau, William Senior Angeios, Gus Senior Applegate, Nanci Sophomore Ball, Mary Freshman Barry, Bill Senior Bauman, Marty Senior Beacco, Amedeo Freshman Beck, Fred Sophomore Beeson, Thelma Freshman Bell, Anson Junior Bennitt, Nodynne Freshman Benson, Karen Freshman Benson, Phyllis Senior Be ' rnsee, John Junior Blake, Francis Junior Blanchard, Barbara Senior Blanchard, Mary Freshman Bogue, Marilyn Sophomore Bristow, Shirley Junior Bromley, Thornton Sophomore Bruce, Gordon Senior Students from UNITED STATES 74 Burke, Gerald Junior Cardwell, Ellsworth Senior Carlin, Paul Senior Chase, Gay Senior Chedsey, Glen Freshman Christensen, Kent Junior Churchill, Francis Graduate Cleaver, Pam Freshman Cloninger, Dan Freshman Cobefto, Sandra Freshman Cohen, Pete Senior Conniff, John Senior Coulter, Richard Junior Cowles, Fred Freshman Dallas, Harriett Sophomore Standing in New York Harbor is America ' s symbol of free- dom, the Statue of Liberty. Every night, holding her shining torch high, she servds as a beacon, guiding all incoming ships to the " Land of religious and personal freedom. " The statue is often the first glimpse of this country that is seen by the many refugees seeking happiness here. For years it has stood as the symbol of happiness and freedom for the war-torn countries of the world. May the Statue of Liberty always hold high her torch I Danhauser, George Freshman Davis, Ken Graduate Dawson, Beverly Junior DeMatteo, Nicholas Graduate Dennis, Cyril Graduate Desmond, Frank Senior Dewitt, Claude Senior Dierks, Edmund Senior Dillon, James Freshman Dodge, Harold Senior Doody, Don Sophomore Doyle, Dennis Senior Dresdow, Charles Freshman Dreusicke, Ken Sophomore Halliwell, Bob Sophomore 75 Dudenhaver, Linda Freshman Dusek, Barbara Freshman Dykins, Lorraine Senior Dymacek, Eugene Senior Ebbett, Ballard Junior Echtermeyer, Jim Freshman Edgingfon, Shirley Freshman Edwards, Frank Freshman Ekdall, Polly Sophomore Embleton, Maurice Freshman Erikson, Harold Freshman Erickson, James Graduate Esau, LeRoy Senior Everett, Darrell Sophomore Fawbush, Millis Senior Fenner, Thomas Sophomore Ferguson, Alice Graduate Fielding, Dee Junior Fley, JoAnn Graduate Flynn, Jim Freshman Foster, Nancy Freshman Fowler, Pete Junior Frozier, Paul Junior Fritzler, Leon Sophomore Fuller, Ruth Freshman Hot Springs State Park was once a part of the Shoshone Indian Reservation. It was relinquished to the United States by the Shoshone chief, Washakie, on April 21, 1896. In 1897 the Federal Government gave the section (640 acres) on which the spring is located to the State of Wyoming, with the understanding that it would be developed as a state park. These hot springs, rated as the largest in the world, produce 18,600,000 gallons of water every 24 hours at a temperature of 1 35° Farenheit. Galuska, George Sophomore Garfoot, Robert Senior Gates, Yvonne Freshman Gesuale, Mike Freshman Gilmour, Dave Junior Glenn, Art Freshman Godden, Donna Freshman Goemmel, Barbara Sophomore Gohr, Ruth Freshman Goldman, Henry Sophomore Gong, Albert Sophomore Gosney, John Sophomore Graf, Ben Senior Graham, Joan Sophomore Griffith, Larry Freshman Gustafson, Robert Sophomore Hagen, Hal Graduate Haight, William Freshman Haines, Margaret Freshman Hall, Forrest Junior Hampton, Don Freshman Hanagan, Lois Sophomore Hasty, Lester Junior Howe, Sydney Sophomore Hoycraft, JoAnn Freshman Hearn, Kay Sophomore Heiss, Fritz Freshman Hemry, Charles Junior Henrickson, Robert Sophomore Henry, Jan Senior 77 Herd, Jim Junior Hollcraft, Patricia Junior Hoodmoker, Francis Graduate Houk, William Graduote Hulbert, Keith Freshman Hunt, Harold Graduate Huse, Ed Freshman Jefferson, Earl Senior Jingling, Bob Sophomore Johannesen, Bob Sophomore Johnson, Jerry Junior Jordan, Daniel Junior Jorgensen, Roy Graduate Joy, A. Z. Sophomore Kadlec, Wilbert Senior Kaltenbach, John Senior Kamp, Richard Junior Kelsay, Ann Junior Kenyon, Charles Freshman Kershner, Richard Sophomore Kidd, Nancy Freshman King, Duncan Sophomore Kirk, Ronald Junior Knapp, Allen Senior Knapp, Kay Senior Students from UNITED STATES 78 Kneedler, Joan Senior Kness, Anna Freshman Knezevich, Steve Sophomore Knutson, Howard Graduate Korder, Paula Senior Kopecky, Richard Graduate Kruysmon, Nick Senior Kugler, Delphia Sophomore Kurtz, Jack Senior Kutches, Pete Freshman Lane, Mansel Sophomore Larsen, Dan E. Freshman Larson, Don Senior Larsen, Jack Freshman Larson, Laura Freshman In 1843 Fort Bridger was established by Jim Bridger, an early fur trapper and guide. The site of Fort Bridger was developed in what is now Uinta County. This fort was one of the first trading posts on the Oregon Trail. It was de- signed primarily for the use of emigrants, and to traffic with the Indians. However, in 1858 Fort Bridger was made a military post and later abandoned in 1 891 . The Overland Stage Route, the Original Pony Express Route, and the Cali- fornia Trail all passed through Fort Bridger. Larson, Lee Sophomore Larson, Thomas Junior Lawton, Latham Sophomore Leedy, Richard Graduate Lenihan, John Sophomore Lesh, Cleon Freshman Lien, Bruce Senior Litecky, Edward Sophomore Livingston, Don Senior Lockhart, Linda Freshman Lomax, Alan Junior Lowe, Sally Freshman Lucore, Pat Graduate Lucore, Raymond Graduate Luther, Beverly Sophomore 79 Lyman, Silas Graduate MacFariane, William Junior McCoy, Mary Senior McCullough, Robert Junior McDoniel, Nancy Sophomore McDaniel, Pat Senior McDavid, John Graduate McDowell, Diane Sophomore McGowan, Anne Freshman McGraw, Robert Senior McHenry, Bruce Junior Mcintosh, Walt Freshman McKnight, Vernon Graduate McNutt, Alfred Senior Manchok, Albert Graduate Martino, Joseph Junior Mason, Robert Senior Mastrogiovanni, Joe Freshman Mayland, Mable Junior Miller, Cynthia Freshman Miller, Kenneth Junior Millhone, Margie Graduate Mitchell, Glenn Freshman Moore, Mary Alice Sophomore Mortensen, Daniel Senior Students from UNITED STATES 80 The Devil ' s Tower of Bear Lodge (Mato Tepee of the Indians) on the Belle Fourche River, is said by geologists to be with- out precedent in basaltic crystallization. It is a natural obe- lisk, rising sheer 1,200 feet above the bank of the Belle Fourche. It is 800 feet- in diameter at the base, tapering in a graceful convex to diameter prisms that extend un- broken from base to summit. It is the first national monu- ment ever created. Only a very few have ever climbed the great " stump " . Mueller, Robert Freshman Napierkowcki, Donald Freshman Nardozza, Ed Junior Nestvold, Karl Junior Ochsenschloger, David Freshman O ' Connor, Keith Graduate O ' Connor, Maxine Sophomore Olejnik, Richard Freshman Oleson, Bernard Graduate Olmstead, Joy Junior Olson, Kenneth Senior Orr, Lucile Sophomore Orwick, James Sophomore Osbourne, ' Vivienne Junior ' Paterson, Norman Sophomore Patrick, Carolyn Freshman Patterson, Bruce Sophomore Payne, Kenneth Sophomore Peeks, Pam Junior Peeks, Ted Freshman Peters, John Senior Peters, Paul Freshman Petrich, Paul Graduate Phillips, Norman Senior Piehl, Donald Senior Pifer, Wilber Freshman Poso, Eddie Freshman Presley, Jim Senior Radello, Frank Sophomore Ranson, Helen Freshman 81 Read, Al Junior Reakes, Raymond Senior Redhair, Richard Sophomore Resler, Glen Sophomore Reynolds, Dana Sophomore Rivers, Ron Junior Robson, Howard Graduate Roelfsema, Gene Graduate Royer, Mitzi Freshman Ruehr, Ben Freshman Rumsey, Harold Sophomore Runberg, Marie Ann Freshman Rushing, John Freshman Ryan, Zelda Graduate Sanders, Bill Sophomore Sanders, Carol - Sophomore Santos, Joseph Senior Schmidt, Fred Junior Schmidt, Shirley Freshman Schneiderman, Melvin Freshman Schoen, Robert Graduate Schuler, Jack Freshman Schuler, Richard Freshman Schurger, Julie Sophomore Schwarting, Marcil Freshman Sederlin, Ann Sophomore Students from UNITED STATES 82 Transmission lines from the Buffalo Bill Dam extend through the northerly portion of the federal irrigation project and furnish power to the towns of Powell, Deaver, Cowley, Bryon, and Kane. Standby service is also given to Cody power plant and the power is used by the government on drain- age and other construction work. The im- mense expanse of lands suitable for irriga- tion and the splendid water supply of the Shoshone River impressed the early pio- neers of the Big Horn Basin. Seeger, Marilyn Junior Sefakis, Nick Freshman Shelton, Huey Senior Shuck, William Sophomore Skinner, Morris Junior Smith, Alan Graduate Smith, Diane Freshman Smith, Mary Freshman Smith, Natalie Freshman Snyder, Sharon Sophomore Soderholm, Bruce Sophomore Solberg, Kristen Graduate Sousek, Dennis Freshman Sparling, Dale Junior Spasoff, Lewis Senior Spencer, John Freshman Stortzel, John Sophomore Stenberg, Katherine Sophomore Stevenson, Robert Senior Straub, Raymond Junior Strong, Donald Sophomore Swindel, Gretchen Junior Syverson, Bill Freshman Taylor, Howard Freshman Tech, Don Senior Terry, Barbara Senior Thayer, Donald Sophomore Thompson, Roger Junior Tinker, Isabel Senior Tuttle, John Sophomore Uber, Mary Graduate Vonderbur, Willard Sophomore Steik, Constance Senior Stelk, Richard Sophomore 83 Vickery, Georgine Junior Villasenor, Bob Freshman Wotlington, Edward Senior Weidenhomer, Eddie Sophomore Weiler, Jack Freshman Weitzel, Elwood Sophomore Wendling, Lyie Junior West, Frank Senior Wheeler, Talmodge Freshman Whipple, Valjean Junior Whiteside, Walter Junior Williams, David Freshman Williams, Joan Sophomore Wincovitch, Dan Graduate Winn, Bettie Freshman Wirtz, EIroy Senior Wirtz, John Graduate Wood, Colleen Sophomore Wrote, Albert Senior Wyatt, Glen Junior Wyke, Don Junior Yauney, John Sophomore Yoxey, Ronald Senior Zellner, Adolph Junior Zimmerer, Jack Senior Students from UNITED STATES 84 Before . South Paw strikes a mighty blow for Geology. Microfilm . . . ushers in a new era of crib sheets. 86 The throes of managing the Homecoming Sing Registration still continues. After 87 Tug-O-War ends in a big SPLASH ! Eager beaver freshmen paint the " W " . Vieing for honors as campus character — Cowboy Joe 88 We ' re " cheming " along fine. That ' s no flying saucer ! And the " reigns " came Wyoming ' s well-dressed men ! 89 The rapid expansion of the oil industry is exemplary not only of the staters vast mineral resources but also of efficient organization. This spirit of organization has always been an outstanding characteristic of our state. We, the future leaders, are attempting to perpetuate this spirit and so we take pride in belonging to these organizations. 90 HONORARIES Mortar Board Leadership, scholarship, and service are the essential qualities in the seven girls honored to v ear the Mortar Board pin. This organi- zation will be remembered for the senior women ' s breakfast, the recognition tea honoring girls with outstanding scholarship, the torchlight sing, and the gold and brown Cowboy buttons sold at the football games. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dorothy Cooper, Virginia Evans, Katherine Reusser, Janice Lehan, Jackie Witt, Nancy Hunter, Amy Floyd. Jackie Witt, President LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW h Hazel Jean Kuns, Pam Peeks, Naomi Mossey, Pauline Campbell, Bar- bara Freudenthal. ROW II: Edgar Lewis, Wilma Berry, Colleen Wood, Raye Sloan, Barbara Sterner, Ann Woodworth, Gay Chase. Tau Beta Tau Beta is the honorary band organization for women. The pur- pose is to stimulate musicianship among the members. It serves as a social experience for outstanding women in the band. In con- junction with Kappa Kappa Psi, they sponsor the annual spring band banquet. It was organized as a local chapter November, 1950, and plans to become a national chapter in the fall of 1953. Naomi Massey, President LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I; Robert Heylton, Joe Giesler, Martin Petersen. ROW II: Edgar Lewis, Kenneth Franks, Moinard Wacker, Elmer Plenger. Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is the honorary band organization for men. The main purpose is to promote good musicianship and help the band director. They sponsor the band banquet following the Wyoming University - Denver University football game. Joe Giesler, President 93 Spurs X The purpose of the Spurs, a sophomore women ' s honorary, is to promote school spirit end to foster a feeling of loyalty and helpful- ness among university women. Their motto is " At your service. " Members are chosen on the following qualifications during the Spring Roundup: participation in college activities, dependability, sense of honor, unselfishness, a sense of democracy, and a scholar- ship rating of 2.55 or above. Together with the Phi Eps they form the pep section at the games and operate the information booth in Prexy ' s Pasture during Freshmen Orientation Week. The Spurs sold souvenir sunshades at the football games in the fall, helped with the March of Dimes drive, and sponsored a Sweater Dance after the Montana basketball game. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW hElsie Rowland, Joan Bourne, Jane Nelson, Barbara Freudenthol, Carole Rodermel,. Pat Bennett. ROW II: Vendia Hogstrom, Jeanne Huntington, Mary Alice Moore, Wilma Berry, Jnell Whitlock, Donna Killebrew, Neva Jane Sigler, Lynn Anselmi, Hope Grilles. ROW III: Jackie Campbell, Nancy Barnes, Ann Woodworth, Janet Robertson, Ruth DeLond, Ruth Kalol, Margarete Hanking, Jean Anderson. ROW IV: Joan Graham, Dolly Laycock, Bernice Redfield, Carol Sanders, Shirley Sellers, Barbara Howard. Barbara Freudenthol, President 94 The members of Phi Epsilon Phi, the sophomore men ' s honorary, are chosen for outstanding scholarship and leadership. Two from each Greek and Independent group are selected and organized for the purpose of promoting good school spirit. Probably their greatest showing is made in their all-school Sweater Dance when a Sweater Queen is elected. They also had charge of the bonfire and decorations for Homecoming. Together with their sister or- ganization, the Spurs, the Phi Eps operated an information booth in Prexy ' s Pasture during Freshman Orientation Week and made up the pep section at the games. Bob Pearce is prexy this year, with John Murray, vice president, and Gene Gillette, secretary- treasurer, ably assisting him. Phi Epsilon Phi LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Gene Gillette, Bob Pearce, John Murray, Jerry Purdy, Gerald Kaufman. ROW II: Kenneth Cook, Martin Petersen, Don Ludwig, Bob Smith , Charley Dye. Bob Pearce, President 95 L Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa, founded in 1776, is the oldest academic honorary society in America. The Chapter at the University of Wyoming re- ceived its charter from the United Chapters in 1940. The Chapter includes four classes of membership: associate, honorary, alumni and members-in-course. The associate members are members of other chapters v ho join the teaching or research staffs of the Uni- versity. The members-in-course are chosen by the Chapter from the juniors, seniors, and graduate students in the College of Lib- eral Arts who show superior character, scholarship and intellect- ual interests. The total number of undergraduates elected annually does not exceed ten percent of the number receiving liberal bache- lor degrees. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: F. L. Nussbaum, W. G. Solheim, John F. Reed, T. A. Larson, Dr . John W. Scott, Hugh W. Hetherington, Hail Fischer, A. F. Beale, Jr. ROW II: Lillian Portenier, O. H. Rechord, S. H. Knight, C. A. Cinnamon, J. D, Lee, Ruth Hudson, Dorothy E. Irwin, Lois V. Payson, H. D. Thomas. ROW III: R. F. Walters, Patricio Lucore, W. O. Clough, L. L. Smith, S. R. Smith, R. H. Bruce, W. J. Walthall, Jr., J, K. Mathison. T. A. Larson, President 96 Theta Alpha Phi is the honorary organization for dramatic students. This year they sponsored a piano concert given by Vivian Dunham. During the intermissions of the University plays the members serve refreshments. Throughout the year they promote activities which interest students in the University theater. Although this organiza- tion is national, it originated as the Thalian Club. As a dramatics honorary, members are chosen on the basis of their skill and ex- tent of their artistic work. The best actor and actress of the year are sought out and given recognition as the stars in this galaxy. Twice yearly students outstanding in dramatics are initiated, and regular meetings are held. President this year is Gene Dymacek. Thefa Alpha Phi LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Carol Wirig, Gene Dymacek, Mary Ann Petri, Charles Parker. ROW II: Stan Brooks, Bob Pinney, Nancy Tompkins, Bob Hall, Vince Madden. Gene Dymacek, President 97 Chi Gamma fofa Chi Gamma Iota is the organization for ex-G.I. ' s. To be a member, one must be a veteran of either World War II or the Korean War and also have a high scholastic standing. At the meetings, they cover an informational educational program. Some of their activi- ties include a Christmas party with presents and a turkey dinner, and also a summer initiation picnic. The aim of the organization is to encourage ex-G.I. ' s to excel in their collegiate work or at least to go to classes not only to keep the V. A. happy but for their own betterment. An unusual thing about the name of this organization is the fact that the last Greek letters in the club ' s name spell G. I. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Rex H. Watts, Kris Solberg, Thomas W. Larsen, Charles Thompson. ROW II: Alvin Gray, James Read, Tom Dando, Guy Brock, Chester Peek, Kieth O ' Connor. ROW III: Ray Abplanalp, Howard Robson, Louis Wenzel, Roy H. Jorgensen, Walter C. Koenig, Steve Abbott. Kristen Solberg, President 98 The principle work of this group is the orinetation of freshman women to University life, through correspondence during the sum- mer and tours of the campus and assemblies during Freshman Orientation Week in the fall. The Big Sisters help with the adminis- tration of the freshman AWS test and sponsor the Coed Ball, an all-female costume ball. The Big Sisters are chosen by the Dean of Women from letters written by interested girls. The Big Sister Chairman this year is Barbara Bell, who gave further help by liv- ing in Hoyt Hall for several weeks during fall quarter to answer any questions that might come up and to help the freshman girls with any problems that they might have. Big Sisters I LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Barbara McKinley, Ann Woodworth, Betty May Kirk- wood, Donna Killebrew, Barbara Bell, Dorothy LInd, Pat Rivers, Beverly Mir- acle, Hazel Jean Kuns. ROW II: Neva Jane Sigler, Elsie Rowland, Margarete Hanking, Jnell Whitlock, Lynn Anselmi, Barbara Freudenthal, Barbara Sterner, Joan Bourne, Polly Ekdall, Ann Traill. ROW III: Joyce Thomson, Marilyn Lyon, Shirley Dempster, Joan Graham, Pam Peeks, Carol Sanders, Margie Raben, Bernlce Redfield, Barba ra Tysor. Barbara Bell, Chairman 99 Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Delta Theta, which is comparatively new on the campus, is an honorary fraternity for medical laboratory technicians. A member must be enrolled in the medical laboratory technicians ' curriculum and have at least a 3. grade average to belong to this professional organization. Each lab technician spends her senior year of college in either Cheyenne ' s Veteran Hospital or in the City Hospital. Movies and lectures by various medical doctors are a part of the Alpha Delta Theta ' s twice monthly meetings, which are not only social but also educational. Every year they sell Christ- mas cards to raise money for their organization. President of Alpha Delta Theta is Hope Grillos, who is ably assisted by Bev Pewtress, vice-president, Carole Rees, secretary, and Kay Hirsig, treasurer. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Hope Grillos, Beverly Pewtress, June Fautin, Kay Hir- sig. ROW II: Mary Lin Beeman, Shirley Westerfield, Sonya Lindstrom, Nadynne Bennitt, Carole Rees, Gail Bithell. Hope Grillos, President 100 Alpha Tau Alpha is an honorary fraternity for vocational agricul- ture enrollees. A member must be at least a sophomore, have high grades, and possess a high character. Every year an outstanding member award is made. Alpha Tau supervises Little International and the local and state FFA contests every year. Plans for the pro- jects are laid at their twice monthly meetings. To develop a true professional spirit in the teaching of agriculture, to help train teachers of agriculture, to build leaders in a community, and to foster a fraternal spirit among students in teacher training for vo- cational agriculture positions are the main purposes of this fraternity. Alpha Tau Alpha m - LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Jack Ruch, Lorin Catchpole, Francis Morris, Ted Butler. ROW II: Harry Wolf, Dave Eddington, Gayle Knott, Carl Tomich, Elwood Judy, Al Grable. Lorin Catchpole, President 101 Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta is a national honorary fraternity for boys majoring in agriculture. High scholarship, good character, and outstanding leadership are the requisites for members of this fraternity. During the initiation week, new pledges may be seen on the campus wearing large bib coveralls with the letters A Z inscribed on them. These Aggies are responsible for the student-faculty roundtable that is held each spring. Also in the spring an honor award of an A Z key is presented to the freshman agriculture student with the highest grades. These members are proud of their agricultural national fraternity and they have every right to be. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW 1: Zene Bohrer, Chester Peek, Dave Eddington, Ed Mid- dleswarth. Bob Mason, Paul Hall. ROW II: Al Grable, Alvin Gray, Ed Wren, Rolland Jorgensen, Roy Wuthier, Jack Ruch. ROW III: Earl Chamberlain, James Read, Donald Burzlaff, Robert Burns, Richard Sims, Hubert Walters. Dave Eddington, President 102 Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary education fraternity for upperclass- men and graduate students. An upperclassman must have a 2 grade average plus fifteen hours in education. A graduate student must have a 1.15 average and 12 hours in education. Students who join this organization are particularly noted for their scholar- ship and leadership. Kappa Delta Pi sponsors a Christmas party, a winter banquet with Phi Delta Kappa, and a spring banquet. All these plans are made at their monthly meetings. The purposes of this organization are to encourage high professionally intellect- ual students and to give recognition to outstanding contributors to the various fields of education and educational progress. Kappa Delta Pi LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Laurence Walker, Virginia Kramer, Mary Ellen Wirtz, Janice Lehan, Betty Pebbles, Miriam Nauman, Don Wiest. ROW II: Jenny Poljonec, Jessie Mae Hoisted, Joy Marostica, Hazel Olson, Marlene Christensen, Myrtle Youssi, Margaret Fester, Betty Dew. ROW III: Walter Reusser, Lewis Kiizer, Joe Giesler, Charles Bell, Roy Jorgensen, Lewis Bragg, Rex Watts, A. L. Keeney. Betty Pebbles, President 103 Phi Upsilon Omicron A national professional honorary for juniors only, this Home Eco- nomics sorority is interested in services promoting the best interests in Home Ec. Certain grade averages are required, as well as an honest interest in good work in this domestic study. The group holds an annual Candy Sale on Valentines Day and a buffet sup- per for freshmen. Stronghold for the organization and probably one of the main bases of activity is the Home Management house, where Home Ec majors learn about the fine points of " keeping house. " Phi Upsilon Omicron was founded in 1915 and was the first honorary sorority on the University of Wyoming campus. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW 1: Dorothy Cooper, Mary Lewis, Leah Ross. ROW II Barbara Bell, Betty Brettell, Debrah Vicars. Katherine Reusser, President 104 This exclusive club is for women stenographers only. Requirements are a grade average of 2.5 and a Commerce major or by taking a course in the Commerce College. Professional as well as regular bi-monthly meetings are held to help promote interest in the Com- merce College. Activities include an annual Chili supper, a Rush tea during Winter quarter, and a Job Clinic held in connection with Alpha Kappa Psi. The Commerce Carnival is another big ac- tivity in the yearly life of the club. Between writing notes in short- hand and typing term papers for the boy friend, these charming coeds encourage school spirit and develop further interest in their profession. Phi Gamma Nu LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Beverly Mayhew, Matsua Nakamura, Frances Snockef, Elaine Schwid, Jackie Campbell. ROW II: Jocquie Willis, Ruth Kalal, Ruth Schamber, Barbara McKinley, Elizabeth Lascor, Joan Johnson. ROW III: Lucille Roush, Dorothea Webber, Janice Roberts, Dolores Boelens, Doris Hewes, Mary Boles. Frances Snocker, President 105 Phi Kappa Phi Another extremely strong honorary that ranks with Phi Beta Kappa is Phi Kappa Phi, which battles for the survival of scholarship on University campuses. It was founded on this campus in 1915 by Dr. Aven Nelson, and was Wyoming ' s first honorary. The promo- tion of scholastic achievement is Phi Kappa Phi ' s chief aim, and the members collaborate with two other honoraries in giving an honors dinner. Members are elected at quarterly meetings and the members are chosen from the graduating classes of any college. The banquet is put on with Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Psi. This year Phi Kappa Phi will be host. They also give nine honor books to the outstanding undergrads. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Richard Mohan, C. F. Barr, Robert Pfadt, D. W. Bohmont, Frank P. Lone. ROW II: John Hopkins, C. A. Cinnamon, Louise Thouin, Frances Holbrook, G. R. DeFoliart, O. H. Rechard, F. L. Nussbaunn. ROW III: A. F. Vass, L. F. Clark, M. C. Mundell, E. R. Schierz, H. M. Briggs. C. F. Barr, President 106 Wyoming wonders — wonders in track, swimming, football, and basketball. These men, members of the " W " Club, work diligently at earning the right to wear that brown sweater with the yellow " W " . They have sweated out long practice sessions, played rough games, pitted their skill against equally strong opposition, and finally lettered in one of the major varsity sports. Many times the goal may be, in the minds of many men, vague. But once a part of the wonderful " W " Club, they realize that their past efforts were not in vain. These men, however, do not boast only of being muscle men. Their purpose is to set up a high standard of sports- manship, and toward this goal they continually strive. W Club LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Chuck Spaulding, Adolph Zellner, Jim Presley, Gus Ange- los. Art Pierce, Jack Bowers, Sam Hirasawa. ROW II: Robert Bunten, John Peters, Elwood Weitzel, Leon Fritzler, Anson Bell, Dick Coulter, Frank Radella, Don Kurtz, Paul Carlin. ROW III: William Stevenson, Walter Whitesides, John Lannihan, Rich Adams, Bob Knox, Jack Lannan, Bill DeMonbreun, Ben Graf. ROW IV: Rich Wil- liams, Dale Haupt, Ken Dreusicke, Ed Strube, Chris Deits, Ed Wren, Jack O ' Neal, Louis Madrid, Harold Farmer, George Galuska. Gus Angelos, President 107 Psi Chi LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Stan Brooks, Elizabeth Lascor, Ann Traill, Lorraine Dykins, Cecilia San- chez. ROW II: Patricia Lucore, Sarah Johnston, Katja Mitchell, Lillian Portenier, Evelyn Coope, Myrtle Youssi, Margaret Prine. ROW III: Walter Koenig, Kris Solberg, Wilson J. Walthall, Paul Crjssman, Mathew Corey, Kotherine Vehar. ' ' : - ' — ■ 41 . W Ann Traill, President Psi Chi is the honorary for the future psychologists on the campus. Members of this group are adept at diagnosing anything from a schizoid to a paraletic. The members of this group study many problems. It was founded on the Wyoming campus in 1930 by Wyoming ' s famous psychologist. Dr. June E. Downey. P Delta Kappa LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: L. R. Kilzer, Howard Hobson, C. F. Barr, Roy F. Ruebel, R. I. Hammond, James H. M. Erickson, C. R. Waterman. ROW II: Howard Knutson, Jack Ruch, Laurence Walker, Don Wiest, Lars Peterson, Walter C. Reusser, Lesslie S. Crawford, William L. Bearley. ROW III: Roger J. Goenner, Hal E. Hagen, Walter C. Koenig, Roy H. Jorgensen, Lewis A. Bragg, A. L. Keeney, Orland W. Word, Kris Solberg, Ted Butler. Roy Ruebel, President To the promotion and maintenance of higher ideals and standards for the American educational system, the members of Phi Delta Kappa are ever striving. They have pledged. themselves to the aid of both the university school and other schools throughout the state. To take an active part in this outstanding group, one must be a male instructor, rank high scholastically, and be a prominent figure in education. 108 An atmosphere of suspense and hope along with the colorful back- drop of red and green eyes, white crossbones, and the letters of various organizations create the scene for the annual Homecoming Sing which is sponsored by the Iron Skull. At the Iron Skull Skid the winners of the sing in the fraternity, sorority, and independent categories are announced. In addition to this activity, the Iron Skull is set up to promote school spirit. Although Iron Skull was origin- ally an honorary society for men, it has now broadened its scope to include outstanding women. Two juniors are chosen from each of the organizations on campus. Iron Skull has functioned this year under the capable leadership of Danny Jordan. Iron Skull LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Richard Sims, Ruth Ellis, Dan Jordan, Jerry Jorrett, Nancy Bane, Jim Nielson, Bill Hareigon. ROW II: Joan Johnson Elizabeth Lascor, Elaine Schwid, LcNiel Gardner, Jack Gogerty, Betty May Kirkwood, Annette Odegard, Lee Dunham. ROW III: Shirley Bristow, Lloyd Pullum, Donna Clausen, Robert Hall, Don Landeen, Harry Cole, Pam Peeks, Bill O ' Neill. Dan Jordan, President 109 Pi Delta Epsilon The activities of Pi Delta Epsilon, an honorary society for journal- ism majors, range from serious discussions to jovial dances. Each year this association sponsors the Gridiron Banquet for the purpose of discussing some of the present problems. Awards are made to the people contributing the most to this round table. The Ink- slingers ' Ball is a festive occasion high on the social agenda of the season, as well it should be, for at this time the beauty queen of the campus is crowned. This beauty queen and her attendants are chosen by a nationally known figure. But the work of this mighty band is not centered completely on campus life. Pi D lta Epsilon judges and criticizes newspapers from all over the state. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Beverly Miracle, Phyllis AAortensen, Virginia Evans, Leah Ross. ROW II: Betty Fitzsimonds, Jacque Janssen, Ann Mockler, Shirley Bristow. ROW III: Bob Smith, Dick Barsam, Karl Nestvold, Pete Cohan. Virginia Evans, President no This pharmacy honorary is so exclusive that women are not al- lowed to bring their mortars and pestles and tag along. The Royal Order of Mortar and Pestle allows only men in its favored ranks and is open to pharmacy and chemistry students of outstanding ability and character. The Annual Founder ' s Day banquet is the big event of the year for Phi Delta Chi. In this organization debates and discussions are carried out, and big drug and pharmaceutical companies send representative speakers to their quarterly meet- ings. Phi Delta Chi presents an award each year to the outstanding pharmacy student. Pledging is held each quarter for distinguished students in the college of Pharmacy. Earl Jefferson is the prescrip- tion prexy. Phi Delta Chi LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Carl W. Reynolds, Jack N. Bone, David W. O ' Day, Earl A. Jefferson, Theodore O. King, Raymond J. Kohl, Claude J. DeWitt. ROW II: Homer Gebo, Jack Kurtz, Max Smith, Eldon Simon, Bill Hordigon, Eugene J. Smith, Horry D. Barrows. ROW III: Robert McGraw, Robert Pearce, James Jiacoletti, William Fraser, Ron Gibler. ROW IV: Alfred McNutt, Bob Meeboer, EIroy Wirtz, Frank Desmond, Otto Ludecke, Thomas W. Larsen. Earl Jefferson, President 111 Sigma Tau Sigma Tau, national engineering honorary, includes the top third of all engineering students. This year the Sigma Tau biennial con- clave was held October 9, 10, and 11 in Lofamie. Twenty-eight delegates attended from chapters all over the nation, with Omega chapter as host. James Goodman was awarded the annual S T freshman engineering award. The alumni membership of Sigma Tau has been conferred upon Robert Reed, superintendent of Chey- enne Light, Fuel Power Co.; H. P. Rue, Bureau of Mines, Laramie; Homer Scott, district manager of Peter Kewit Sons Co.; J. P. Steele, president of J. P. Steele Construction Co.; K. F. Vernon, Bureau of Reclamation; and R. H. Churchwell of the Ohio Oil Company. Fif- teen new members were initiated this fall. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Don McPherson, G. B. Mullens, Bob Baker, Bob Garfoot, Arthur Rue, Martin Rankin, Clarence Meredith, Don Odegord, Bill Shinmori. ROW II: David Hatcher, John Field, Jim Stoutomore, H. P. Davis, Kay Knapp, Floyd Dan- ielson, Harold York, James Uhe. ROW III: Morris Skinner, Martin Bjorgum, J. M. Hill, R. K. Beach, J. G. Story, J. M. Bogby, Pete Patterson. ROW IV: Robert Rudolph, N. D. Morgan, Jr., D. B. Simons, Larry Roberts, Charles G. Bruch, Gilbert Roum, E. J. Lindahl, Jack Busier, H. D. Klein, A. G. Smith, Tom Dando. Bob Garfoot, President 112 Alpha Epsilon Delta — high honor in the field of pre-medical train- ing. A sophomore with a five-quarter average of higher than 2.25 can be eligible for the organization. The AED ' s sponsor one dance every year, which was the March of Dimes this year. They also take a big part in the March of Dimes campaign. Every spring an initiation is held. Two prominent Wyoming doctors are chosen an- nually as honorary members of Alpha Epsilon Delta. The ultimate goal of the group is to advance scholarship and understanding in pre-medicine. They take an annual field trip to the Colorado Uni- versity medical school in Denver. Every two years they send repre- sentatives to a national convention. Alpha Epsilon Delta LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Sam Taylor, Joe Lee, Donna Clausen, L. F. Clarke. ROW II: Merle Moberly, Katja Mitchell, Jerry Jarrett, Bob Philips, Bill O ' Neill. ROW III: Doil Barlow, Hary Cole, Noel Wilkie. Joe Lee, President _i _-■ dT ' ' ai 113 Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a men ' s honorary of future financial wizards and potential experts in the field of commerce. It takes a lot of adding and subtracting, knowledge of markets, selling, retailing, and other commercial problems to get into this honorary. The members should have little trouble filling any kind of commercial job when they get out, with a background as complete as this. Their main aims are to acquaint their members with the future and present problems of business and industry. Alpha Kappa Psi holds bi-monthly meetings when pertinent problems in the com- mercial field are discussed. The organization was founded in 1934, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Donald Christie, Jean Messer, Gordon Hudson, Lee Huston, Tom Drnos, Marvin Byers, Fred Earley. ROW II: Jim Fornsworth, George Cox, Robert Rhodes, Frank Scorsone, William Petrausch, Jim Nielson, Andy Tagliavore, Ted Benson. ROW III: Ben Hautola, H. G. Shelton, E. C. Bryand, Dennis Doyle, Robert Williams, Charles Lewis, Robert Hand, James Chastain. ROW IV: Robert Guthrie, Robert Pugh, Dick Thomas, Robert McCullough, Seward Robb, Rudy Juvan, De Earl Wollenzien, Dean Bark, Bob Birch. Lee Huston, President 114 Proven ability in grades, leadership, and personality can lead jun- ior and senior military students to membership in one of the oldest honorary societies on campus. Scabbard and Blade, which received Its charter in 1929. Its purpose are threefold — to unite the mili- tary departments of American Universities and colleges, to pre- serve and develop the qualities of good and efficient officers, and to spread intelligent information concerning the military require- ments of our country. Included among the activities sponsored by this organization are the annual Military Ball, with assistance from the military department, and competitive rifle matches with other Scabbard and Blade units. Scabbard and Blade LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Lt. R. W. Hassinger, Don Joder, Tom Miller, Robert Hand, Bob Rhodes, Bill Beardsley. ROW II : John Morris, H. G. Shelton, Don Landeen, Bob Meeboer, Bob Pugh, Paul Carlin, Don Odegard. ROW III: Kenneth Sakurada, Bruce McHenry, Orley Arthur, Bill DeMontbreun, Ed Wren, Earl Chamberlain, John Dum- brill, Bob Looney. Jerry Hand, President I 115 ORGANIZATIONS ' ' i ' %k " io. ¥ ? ' - Fourth Estate Promoting the aims and interests of jour- nalism is the purpose of the Fourth Es- tate. Membership is open to freshman and sophomore students who are major- ing in journalism. However, only sopho- more members are eligible to hold an office in this organization. This year ' s officers include; Paul Holtz, President; Alice Hughes, Vice President; Tom Love, Secretary; and Tom Peck, Treasurer. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Alice Kubo, Paul Holtz, Tom Love. ROW II: June Wilison, Mike Christopulos, Karl Nestvold, Jack Russell, Katherine Stenberg. 116 Paul Holtz, President A. I. A, Every other Thursday of each month, the Archi- tectural Engineers join forces to discuss all the latest news in the world of skyscrapers and sus- pension bridges. When these men get together, they get things accomplished. At their bi- monthly meetings they elect officers and hold interesting roundtable discussions with guest speakers who are well established in the field of Architectural Engineering. This organization is composed of all students studying Architect- ural Engineering. Officers of the group include: Jack Toohey, President; Ray Saunders, Vice President; Bill Shinnori, Secretary; and Lyie Wendling, Treasurer. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Lyle Wendling, William Saunders, Jack Toohey, Bill Shimnori, Kay Ferrin. ROW II: Robert Lieb- sack, David Hatcher, John Lund, James Bagby, Robert Martin. Jack Toohey, President I 117 A. I. E. E. . R. E. Among the professional groups on campus is the combined organiza- tion made up of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers, which meets every other week to study their respective professions. The purpose of the group is to aid engin- eers in solving problems pertaining to their college education and future jobs by taking various inspection tours and inviting prominent experts to lecture at their meetings. Another of the activities of the A.I.E.E.- I.R.E. is to co-operate in staging the Engineer ' s Ball and Open House. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: R. K. Beach, Kay Mane Hing, Robert Peterson, Duane Peterson, Lester Clowson, Robert Baker, Alexander Chocas, Cliff Flaharty, W. M. Mallory. ROW II: V. O. Long, Phil Stewart, Kenneth Olson, Arthur Rue, Paul Crissman, Robert Lawrence, Robert Burnett, Daryl Klein, Eugene Moore, Carl Ehrman, Ray Dudley, Dale Fuller. Duane Peterson, President 118 LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Bill Banish, Gilbert Feather, Floyd Danielson, Kay Knapp, Charles Besso. ROW II: Sam Hirosowa, Martin Rankin, Allen Vinzant, Burton Hill, Pete Patterson. ROW III: John L. Mudd, Raymond Russell, Myron Bentley, Ed Parkison, Jerry Townsend, Gilbert Roum. ¥ LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW h D. B. Simons, Don Wright, Bob Gorfoot, Clerence Mere- dith, Don Odegard. ROW II: Alvon Moine, Don Bender, Martin Bjorgum, Tom Daniel, Lloyd Pullum, Harold Torrey, James Cross. ROW III: Bob Kerr, Bob Leppink, Jim Goodman, Don McPherson, Ken Miller. ROW IV: Bob Rudolph, Jim Wagner, Jerry Johnson, Gerald Clawson, Kenneth Howell. A. 5. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical En- gineers unfolds many problems in its field through discussion and research in present situations and problems. Any student regularly enrolled in M. E. school is eligible. A. 5. C. E. Masters of the art of the slipstick, transit, rod and the chain make up the American Society of Civil Engineers. Programs are given to acquaint the group with new phases of engineering. Any upperclass C. E. may be a member. 119 i Potter Law Club Any mysterious actions on campus can usually be attributed to the gen- tlemen with the black derbies, the symbol of the Philadelphia lawyer. Each year the lawyers enact (in Moot Court) hypothetical crimes that range anywhere from a murder in the Campus Shop to a burglary in a sorority house. This year, the cornerstone to the new Law building mys- teriously disappeared, and tho ' not done by the club, it in some strange way turned up under Chancellor Ned Murray ' s bed. Quarterly activities include a dinner-dance, a stag party, and participation in intramural activities. Potter Law was named after Charles N. Potter, a Wyoming Supreme Court Justice. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: John O. Rames, Gordon W. Davis, Glenn Parker, R. R. Hamilton, E. G. Rudolph, Frank J. Trelese, Harold Bloomenthal. ROW II: Bud Case, Leonard Georges, Lawrence Marty, Ned Mur- ray, Margie Millhone, Ward White, George Apostolos, Don Collins, Tom Miller, R. J. Hand. ROW III: Robert Hill, Glenn Bundy, Bob Hufsmith, Harvey Landers, Katherine Vehar, Cuba Hollaway, Bill Walton, Dudley Miles, Joe Cardine, Michael Hoch. ROW IV: Elmer Winters, Kenneth Chetwood, Maxwell Osborn, William E. Foster, Jim Tilker, Thomas J. Fagan, Paul B. Godfrey, James W. Fagan, Bob Mothershead, Randy Boyer, Leonard Lang, Jim Hudson, Don Larson. Ned Murray, President 120 LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW h John Rames, Glenn Parker, R. R. Hamilton, Frank Trelease, Harold Bloomenthal. ROW II: Michael Hoch, Ned Mur- ray, Cuba Hollaway, George Apostolas, Kather- ine Vehar, Don Collins, ROW III: Gordon W. Davis, Kenneth Chetwood, Bill Walton, Word White, Randy Boyer, Dudley Miles, E. G. Rudolph. Another snap course ! 121 Collegiate 4-H The aim of the Collegiate 4-H is to master homemaking and agriculture. The requirement to become a member of this group is to have had pre- vious 4-H work before entering college. " H " stands for Head, Heart, Hands, and Health, and these four qualities are used to their best ad- vantage by all who are a part of this organization. The 4-H ' ers work on the State Fair, Ranch Farm and Home Week at the University and they put up booths at the Little International. Some of the members continue helping with 4-H work during the summer. Picnics in the spring and an ice-skating party during the winter are sponsored by the Collegiate 4-H, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Aileen Micheli, Darrell Morel, Gale Smith, Vivian Patten. ROW II: Joyce Finch, Evelyn Norris, Joyce Thomsen, Donna Herman. ROW III: A. Z. Joy, Betty Brettell, Clyde Bayne. Darrell Morel, President 122 Engineering Council This general council is represented by mechani- cal, civil, electrical, and architectural engineers. The council supervises the Engineer ' s Ball, a spring picnic, and the Homecoming stunts. In the big annual event. Engineering Open House, all the displays such as waterless water faucets, electronic spark units, heatless cooking stoves, and black light displays must be approved by the Council before they can be exhibited. Two members from each group compose the supreme ruling council, and their word is law. The main task of the Engineering Council is to develop co- ordination of the work and activities of the vari- ous branches in the engineering college. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Martin Rankin, Don Odegord, Har- old Fry. ROW II: Allen Vinzant, Don Wright, Lester Claw- son, Ornelas Angel. Don Odegard, President 123 Joyce Thomson, President Home Economics Club A tea for foreign students on observance of U. N. Day — a Christmas party with gifts for the needy families of Laramie — entertainment of out of town colleges and university clubs at a province meeting — a bazaar to raise money to send a delegate to the National Home Ec Assoc, meeting — a social honoring graduating seniors from Laramie and University High — a bake sale — a banquet honoring graduating Home Ec seniors — and an Ag. College picnic are the highlights of the year for the very active mem- bers of the Home Economics Club. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Aileen Micheli, Helena Marlncic, Joyce Thomson, Bernadette Costello, Margie Raben, Lois McForlone, Lucy Ito. ROW II: Linda Lockhart, Dorothy Micheli, Betty Erich, Zola Hickey, Cynthia Miller, Roberta Morris, Nan McDaniel, Vivian Patten. ROW III: Susan TwLtchell, Martha Moedl, Alice Berkley, Adele Adams, Lucy Whiteman, Carole Thompson, Kay Krajicek. ROW IV: Donna Herman, Marilyn Lyon, Evelyn Norris, Kaye Black- ner, Janet Maebius, Morjie Dellos, Donna Cay Brown. 124 Rodeo Club A trip to the Denver Stock Show — the raffling off of a roping saddle — Fall and Spring rodeo with Colorado Aggies — square dancing and club meetings — all bring the Rodeo Club mem- bers together to plan their big fling of the year — The Spring Rodeo, featuring the Rodeo Queen and Parade. The members all pray for good weather the day of the rodeo, in hopes that this year ' s rodeo will be better than ever. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW h Lynn Pickrel, Carolyn Douglass, Ann Willox, Ray Weber, Sharon Liesch, Marytherese Best, Margaret Haines. ROW II: Margie Jorgensen, Jacque Scholz, Zola Hickey, Joanna Rand, Margie Clare, Shirley Strausner, Kay Krajicek, Patti Hogeman. ROW III: Sam Andrews, Nonci Applegate, Glenn Booth, Jinn Crain, Mary Boles, Sally Merriman, Marguerite Neol, Mary Lin Beeman. ROW IV: Jackie Williams, Clay Dixon, Robert Policky, Skip Spur- rier, Lee Shoop, Pug Jorgensen, Charlie Pease. Ray Weber, Vice President 125 % • The Red Pencil organization well represents the College of Education. This year there are over sixty members, all interested Education majors and minors. They hold their meetings in the Education building every month. The group sponsors a program and they put up a trystych on the lawn by the library at Christmas time. They conduct a teacher recruiting F. T. A. Conference in the high schools throughout the state. The pur- pose of this organization is to enable students to become members of Education Associations and prepare for future teaching organizing. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ann Mockler, Madori Ono, Virginia Kramer, Glennie Bacon, Hazel Olson, Betty Pebbles, Betty May Kirkwood, Shirley Vosler. ROW II: Mary Ruth King, Mary Long, Ann Schroll, Nan Schroll, Pot Scott, Donna Ayer, Kay Hearn, Naomi Mossey, Doris Kim. ROW III: Jean Platts, Margaret Lee, Mary Michie, Peggy Grieve, Eleanor Bergman, Margaret Fester, Evelyn Coope, Nancy Seeburg. ROW IV: Elva Olson, Miriam Nauman, Frank Ono, Joe Giesler, Rex H. Watts, Carolyn Krueger, Shirley Marlatt, Sharleen Bowe. Betty Pebbles, President 126 Knight Halt Knight Hall girls participate in many activities. Their hall is well represented in intra-murals, and they can usually point out with pride that they have winning teams. Dances and programs are social activities during the year and the annual Knight Hall formal is one of the antici- pated events. Knight Hall has had the honor this year of having the Homecoming Queen ' s attendant be one of their own girls, Pam Peeks. Pam was also elected president of Knight Hali this year, and she and the chosen procters en- force the A. W. S. laws for their hall. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Jo Van Arsdall, Barbara Scott, Midori Ono, Matsua Nakamura, Pam Peeks, Emelie Jones, Florence Brown. ROW II: Priscilla Johnson, Wilma Berry, Sally Goedicke, Betty Dew, Mary Kennah, Isabel Tinker, Doris Beall, Mieco Nakamura. ROW III: Beverly Bishop, Betty Brettell, Sarah Howes, Louise McCoy, Beverly Coles, Mary Lee McCoy, Nancy Crandall, Nancy Fricke, Roberta Morris. ROW IV: Joyce Thomson, Cecilia Sanchez, Helena Marincic, Evelyn Moore, Donna Herman, Betty Ann Gilmore, Delores Kauffman, Sharon Snyder, Joyce Pennock. Pam Peeks, President 127 Knight Hall Knight Hall is the home of 183 coeds. The majority of the members in the hall consists of freshmen and sophomores with only 51 upperclass- men. Girls from Costa Rica, Venezuela, Honduras, and other foreign countries represent their native land here. Knight Hall is one of the newest dorms on the campus and the girls enjoy their own Knight Hall dining room. Knight Hall is a very joyous place where girls of all ages meet and participate in activities together. This dormitory was named in honor of the University ' s first Dean of Women. Knight is also located just a hop, skip, and a jump from the Union, which makes it very convenient. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Adele Adams, Joyce Finch, Ruth Herring, Thelma Beeson, Doris Skelton, Anna Kness, Connie Gaylord, Vendia Hagstrom. ROW 11: Dorothy Micheli, Marion Tolin, Beverly Atkinson, Marjorie Hearne, Corolee Ruotsala, Betty Erich, Jerlyn Stevens, Sigrid Anderson. ROW III: Norma Graham, Lorrain Kopriva, Morgarete Hanking, Hope Grilles, Shirley Westerfield, Joyce Warner, Jeanne Bailey, Helen Ranson. ROW IV: Naomi Massey, LaNiel Gardner, Vivian Gardner, Lois McFarlane, Sonya Lindstrom, Joan Stafford, Jean Stafford. Emille Jones, Vice President 128 LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mary Blanchard, Edith Fox, Sharon Joyce, Elizabeth O ' Leary, Marguerite Neal, Marjorie Peter- son. ROW II: Ann Dewey, Mary Lin Beeman, Nan McDaniel, Barbara Grieve, Aileen Micheli, Dickse McClain, Jean Hill. ROW III: Ruth Schamber, Peggy Gloss, Marlene Christen- sen, Nadynne Bennitt, Marjorie Quade, Carol Meeks, Me- gan Tyndall. 129 i Hoyt Hall Ann Eckley, President LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW 1: Emilie Peterson, Margaret Woolrich, Alice RizzI, Ann Eckley, Dorothy Lee Day- ton, Nip Tonn, Tuck Tonn, Shirley France, Gayle Martin. ROW II; Margaret Holseapple, Mary Ruth King, Linda Dudenhaver, Franke Jo Russell, Barbara Dusek, Pom Cleaver, Sandra Williams, Donna Mae Teague, Shirley Strausner, Glennis Strube, Vivian Patten. ROW III: Edna O ' Brien, Dona Rasmussen, Carolyn Mockler, Marcia Quale, Pauline Wegher. Liz Ball, Bonnie Marquiss, Joan Elliott, Marjorie Dellos, Toddy Petroff. ROW IV; Peggy Grieve, Beverly Busteed, Martha Kurtz, Carlo Mill, Jean Day, Evelyn Norris, Marilyn Snelling, Mary Henderson, Helen Drysdale, Marilyn Bard. ROW V: Lilly Stallbaum, Phyllis Wiese, Charlene Ashenhurst, Delores Garretson, Mary Weber, Doris West, Marytherese Best, Barbara Gillett. New acquaintances — homesickness — blind dates — college chatter — Union coffee — orchids — sorority and fraternity pins — boy filled parlors and new experientes all join together to compose a freshman ' s life at Hoyt Hall. Activities throughout the year are those of choosing house officials, decorating the homecoming float and campaigning for their queen, planning and participating in dances and programs and preparing for our spring formal. 1317 girls deside at Hoyt. The dorm is the place where all these girls lay the base for all of their col- lege education. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ruth Gohr, Diane Smith, Kay Krajicek, Joanna Rand, Marjorie Clare, Veva Bunn, Dorothy Conine, Suzanne Willis, Charlsie Stevens, Maury Leigh Leake, Anne McGowen. ROW II: Linda Lockhort, Diane Picard, Joyce Holm, Louise Bundy, Annabelle Cozzens, Kay Ingraham, Sue Nichols, Ann Kiefer, Elaine Holkenbrink, Martha Ann Moedl, June Willson, Restino Yonkoff, Alice Kubo, Kay Farber. ROW III: Lucy Ito, Susan Tvi itchell, Pat Brown, Mary Long, Sandra Cobetto, Zola Hickey, Maggie Hughes, Carolyn Patrick, Sandra Martin, Mary Blatt, Cynthia Collins, Elva Olson. ROW IV: Dawn Sheahan, Meelee Luton, Barbara Stratton, Carol Neves, Maryanna Taylor, Monty Luman, Joni Crofts, Marjie Jorgensen, Ruth Fuller, Geneal Livingston. 130 Pharmacy Club The Wyoming College of Pharmacy has a junior branch of the American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation. They hold a banquet during the winter. Guest speakers are invited, usually drug sales- men or local druggists. They show movies at some of their meetings. In the spring they have a picnic and every other year they take a trip to Chicago to visit leading Pharmaceutical houses. This year they held a campaign and worked hard at attaining higher membership of the Wyoming branch of Jr. A. Ph. A. and are proud to have 100% membership from the senior class. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW h Jack N. Bone, Raymond J. Kohl, Ramona E. Parkinson, Sherry Martin, EIroy Wirtz, David W. O ' Doy, Georgine Vickery, Dorothy Crowder, Theodore O. King. ROW II: John Schoneberg, Francis Shell, Nancy Kidd, Kay Farber, Mieco Nokamura, Janice Paul, Ruth DeLand, Isabel Roedel, Marilynn Hubbard. ROW III: Eldon Simon, Don Bristow, John Martinez, Joe Teter, Duane Jenner, Claude DeWitt, Homer Gebo, Ivan F. Caudill. ROW IV: Fritz Carroll, Joseph T. Martino, Horry D. Bar- rows, Earl Jefferson, Bill Hardigan, Eugene J. Smith, Don- ald C. Deyo. ROW V: Ron Wilson, Fred Nicholas, Alfred McNutt, Otto Ludecke, Carl Reynolds, Bob Meeboer, Floyd Harnagel, Jim Shawver, Melvin Schneiderman. ROW VI: Edvi in Small, Ronald Yoxey, William Laya, Robert Pearce, Jack Kurtz, Thomas W. Larsen. EIroy Wirtz, President M 131 John Lund, President LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Donna Gabrielson, Joanna Rand, Margie Clare, Kay Krajicek, Jacqueline Scholz, Cris Poulis, Ruth Fuller, Mieco Nakamura, Shirley Westerfield. ROW II: Michael P. Carroll, Margie Jorgensen, Barbara Tysor, Louis Madrid, Ann Kiefer, Shirley France, Art Pierce, Joan Bourne, Lois Palm, Sonya Lindstrom, Shirley Bristow. ROW III: Verl Picard, Roberto Knoxero, C. R. Skine, John Maf- foni, George Schmotts, Gary Eyre, Frances Hoodmoker, Bob McDonald, Bob Bailey. ROW IV: Rex Rogers, Swede Verner, Jim Davis, John Lund, Frank M. Sannes, Lou Dale, Myron Baumer, Vern Anderson. The Outing Club is a coed club with emphasis on fun in nature. Some of the varied activities are skiing, hiking, and horseback riding. All social life is not so rugged, however, as they also give an annual Snow Ball, when campus organizations compete for prizes for snow sculp- turing and racing titles on the ski slopes. Other activities are intra-club banquets, steak fries, and square dances. The club is especially noted for the intra-school ski meets which they spon- sor each year. Heading this fast-moving club this year is John Lund. All in all, the Outing Club seems to have a mighty fine time, whether they are skiing, skating, or hiking. 132 Outing Club I S. C R. O. The Student Council of Religious Organizations has as its first goal the promotion of fellowship annong students and religious organizations. To further this aim, the council encourages college students to attend the church of their choice and helps those who have no church preference to become acquainted with the churches in Lara- mie and their students ' organizations. This year with Tom Miller as president, the SCRO has sponsored Religious Emphasis Week, the World Student Service Fund and auction, an annual dance, and a quarterly banquet for the entire membership. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Tom Miller, Nancy Bane, Pam Peeks, Steve Abbott. ROW II: Bob French, Louise Bundy, Karen Benson, Rev. C. T. Havi ' es, Beverly Challman, Warren Siebold. Tom Miller, President 133 Agriculture Club 134 Comprised of Agriculture majors, the Ag Club ' s primary function is to further the interest in the work in the field of agriculture. The main activity of this club is the Little International, which is held every fall quarter. The contestants must be able to perform the many tasks that every farmer should be able to do, such as judge livestock and handle equipment. If they are able to perform these tasks with expert effici- ency, they are awarded prizes consisting of $250 and six showman cups. A queen of the Little International is also chosen. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Alvin Gray, Al Grable, Bob Mason, J. Nuckolls, Gale Smith, George Davis, Red Bessler, Arlan Carlson, Richard Sims. ROW II: Earl Chamberlain, Chester Peek, Don Erickson, Ed Middlesworth, Tad Henthorne, Lloyd Pickett, Gayle Knott, Francis Morris, Clyde Bayne. ROW III: James Read, Ralph Petersen, Roy Wuthier, A. Z. Joy, Gerald Morel, John Baker, Bruce Soderholm. ROW IV: Ed Wren, Dave Eddington, Leroy Coleman, Robert Policky, Welch Henthorne, Jim Echtermeyer, Jim Willson, Dave Williams. Al Grable, President fUM i«»4ia JSfiiKivisy ;! ' ;. ■w ' i Gretchen Swindle receives Little International Queen trophy. Hey fella . . . that ' s not the way to do it. Wool takes top honors at Little International. 135 Wool Judging Team LEFT TO RIGHT: Jerry King, Bob Mason, Coach Larry Parker. Junior Livestock Judging LEFT TO RIGHT: Milton Small, Roy Wuthier, Richard Sims, Merwin Botkin, Paul Joslin, John Morris, Vic Jackson, Ar- lone Carlson. Hours of lab work are rewarded with tours of the country. From first place in the judging ring to the top of boot hill . . . 136 Tireless efforts are rewarded with first place in Wool Division. m-m- J LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach George Davis, Harold New, Mary Santee, LeRoy Coleman, Arlone Carlson. Poultry Judging Team LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Carroll, Carroll Schoorover, Merwin Botkin, Edward Middlesworth, Bob Mason. Livestock Judging Team x- hm; BOOT ' r.L CEMETERY, 1871-1879 TO ' nOSr WHO DiEC; A ' Judging trips lead to Boot Hil 137 Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club has a beautiful new home on Ninth Street which is always open to members. Meetings are held there every Sunday even- ing for the Canterbury Club, which represents the Episcopal Church at the University. The club was organized among Episcopal students and their friends during spring quarter, 1946, around the principles of worship, service, and fellowship. To assist the work of the church. the group sponsors two missions, besides taking an active part in the work at Saint Matthew ' s Cathedral. Another fine tradition of the club is the " coffee hour " after church for friends and relatives. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mildred Payne, Sally Jackson, Bruce McHenry, John Hilderbrand, Barbara Blanchard, Ron ' Gilbert, Philip Robinson, Nancy Hunter. ROW II: Alice Kubo, Donna Ayer, Mary Blanchard, Carol Charles, Barbara Hurst, Carol Thompson, Jacque Scholtz, Mary Lin Beeman, Sylvia Snyder. ROW III: Peggy Jo May, Sally Hunter, Megan Tyndall, Mary Long, Joni Crofts, Sandra Fuerst, June Willson, Restina Yonkoff. ROW IV: Natalie Smith, Elsie Rowland, Doris West. Robert Thompson, Dave Eddington, Ed Wren, Bruce Patterson, Jack Frost, Tom Delano Dinelly. ROW V: John Fossey, Miller, James Miller, Bruce McHenry, President 138 Wesley Foundation From the first of a student ' s college career, the Wesley Foundation for Methodist students wel- comes members with open arms to its Sunday evening supper meetings and frequent parties. Here good fellowship abounds. The club is very active, and its social functions are many. Among the functions are the fall quarter Freshman Ban- quet, Spring Banquet, and Spring formal. This branch of the Wesley Foundation at Wyoming is part of a national organization. Members are provided with the comfort and quiet of the Student Center. The married student members of the Foundation are called " The Golden Cir- cle. " President this year is Joe Teter. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Vendia Hagstrom, Edith Hay, Rob- ert Hawes, Mrs. June Zevalking, Ruth DeLand, Joe Teter, Don Muckey. ROW II: Carole Rodermel, Millicent Smith Conley, Alice Berkley, Shirley Edgington, Shirley Bristow, Jeanie Hovander, Frances Johnson, Barbara Grieve, Doris Skelton. ROW III: Phyllis Mortensen, Tad Henthorne, Robert Skelton, Rev. C. T. Hawes, Charles Conley, Richard Wil- liams, Bob French, Richard Black, Miriam Nauman. » t Joe Teter, President 139 Young people who are members of the Baptist Church are organized in interest of both social relationship and religious guidance under a club called the Roger Williams Club. There is a Baptist service center where distinct sounds of jollity can be heard, and it is here that the mem- bers of the Roger Williams Club enjoy their reg- ular Sunday night get-to-gethers. On Sunday evenings they have a supper, a social hour, and devotions. In the spring they hold a retreat to the mountains to plan the program for the coming year. Each month a party is held for these fun-loving youths. Besides the supper, there are also panel speakers and discussions. Roger Club LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ken Miller, Louise Bundy, Mary Ann Payne, Carl Burley. ROW II: Ann Miller, Kirk Badg- ley, Asa Brooks, Tommy Berry, Louise Burley. Kenneth AAHIer, President 140 The Newman Club is the Catholic organization for the University of Wyoming students. Every Friday night the club holds open house and communion breakfasts and social meetings are held every month. Main events of the year include the province meetings held each quarter with members from Utah, Colorado, and Wyoming Chapters being repre- sented. Anything from dancing to ping-pong may be on the agenda at the weekly meetings, and the year is highlighted by the annual spring formal dance, The Cardinal Ball. The club also participates in inter- province bowling tournaments. These events are all written up in the Laramie Newmaneer. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Jenny Poljanec, Louise McCoy, Jack Lannan, Helena Marincic, Eleanor Bergman, Orley Arthur. ROW II: Vivian Patten, Joanne Gill, Leah Ross, Betty Blanchard, Isabell Roedel, Alice Rizzi, Marytherese Best. ROW III: Susan Twitchell, Jo Savory, Patsy Norris, Kate Dineen, Joan Bourne, Colleen Wood, John Travelute. ROW IV: Al Rodriquez, Louis Poitras, Michael Michnick, Jim Wagner, John Murray. Helena Marincic, President [ Newman Club 141 W. A, A. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Diane Picard, Emelie Peterson, Jacque Shultz, Dorothy Conine, Veva Bunn, Mary Alice Moore, Louise Thouin, Pat Bennett, Barbara Bell, Shirley Edgington, Colleen Wood. ROW II; Jackie Casey, Barbara Hurst, Katherine Stenberg, Suzanne Wills, Jo Strange, Nan McDaniel, Wi lma Berry, Nina Huston, Karen Benson, Ruth DeLand, Mary Michie, Shirley Bristow. ROW III: Margie Jor- gensen, Marilyn Lyon, Shirley Dempster, Hope Grilles, Deloros Garretson, Sherry Martin, Ruth Kalal, Ritoro Decker, Connie Steik, Marilyn Bard. ROW IV: Kay Ingraham, Barbara Bennion, Donna Ayer, Barbara Stratton, LaNiel Gardner, Lilly Stallbaum, Nancy Foster, Sally Hunter, Joni Bourne, Polly Ek- doll, Barbara Tysor, Pat Brown. This organization is for nnembers of the weaker sex who have attained athletic prowess in one field or another. To become a member, a cer- tain number of points are required. These points are obtained by par- ticipating in games such as basketball or volleyball, or being active in dancing, skiing, swimming, etc. A girl that is enrolled in the university Physical Education course is eligible and may end up with numerals, letters, or sweaters. W. A. A. was founded at the University of Wyo- ming in 1917. Every girl on campus is eligible to take part in intra- murals which is also a way to get into W. A. A. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mary Long, Mary Lewis, Jnell Whitlock, Martha Moedl, Kay Krajicej, Jean Platts, JoAnn Thorburn, Sally Merriman, Gretchen Swindle, Mary Boles. ROW II: Bonnie Morquiss, Margaret Woolrich, Barbara Freudenthal, Jeanie Hovander, Nancy Hunter, Evelyn Norris, Marilyn Snelling, Carole Rodermel, Alice Rizzi, Mieco Nakamura, Sue Sims, Joan Elliott. ROW III: Nancy Kidd, Ruth Ellis, Donna Godden, Barbara Breeding, Margie Raben, Nip Tonn, Tuck Tonn, Joyce Pennock, Patty Tomsik, Nancy Fricke, Beverly Bishop, Susan Twitchell, Donna Whited, Alice Dwinell. Ann Mockler, President. Wildlife Conservation The Wildlife Conservation Club is made up of those students interested in and majoring in the professional curriculum of wildlife manage- ment, a fertile field in Wyoming. As an outside project, they sponsor a turkey shoot in the fall and a fly and bait casting contest in the spring. The club started in the fall of 1946 with 35 charter members. The purpose of the club is to foster interest and better understanding of wildlife problems. Their meetings consist of speeches, discussions, and movies on wildlife conservation, all of which help the members to do a better job in their chosen profession. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW 1: Thomas A. Bell, John H. Wirtz, Dale Bree, Reed W. Fautin. ROW II: Frank Kenney, Bruce McHenry, Roy Porter, Louis Wenzel, Roy Edwards, Don Livingston, Paul Greenlee. Dale Bree, President 143 MUSIC OACK yt E{i Music Department The Music department is an essential part of campus life and is under the direction of Professor Allan A. Wellman. Bands The university Brown and Gold boasts three fine bands: the Marching band, the Concert band, and the ROTC band. The Marching band, playing at foot- ball games, performing at half-times, and appear- ing in parades, has made itself a band to be proud of. The highlight of the year for the Concert band, composed of 120 members, is the annual tour of a section of the State. This tour has built the prestige of the University v herever it has been. The ROTC band is to be found at all military reviews, adding their efforts to the color of the scene. The bands are directed by Edgar J. Lewis, director, and Charles P. Sellerridge, assistant director. Orchestra The sixty-member University orchestra, under the direction of H. Bragar Nielsen, is an important part of Wyoming college life. Mr. Nielsen is a world- known conductor on leave from Oslo, Norway for one year. The orchestra can be seen doing a variety of things: playing concerts, participating in assem- blies, or perhaps playing accompaniment for the Oratorio. The orchestra ' s most important event of the year is the evening concert before Baccalaureate. H. Bragar Nielsen directing the Wyoming University Orchestra The University offers two fine choirs, the A Cappella, composed of students, and the Oratorio Chorus, having both students and townspeople as members. The choirs are under the direction of Professor George W. Gunn. University A Cappella Choir .i « " , W« «i AiiBiiriirf Choirs 145 Army Lt. Col. H. L. Conner The University recognizes that preparation for national defense is one of the obligations of citizenship, and that qualities of loyalty, discipline, and leadership are valu- able in character building and an asset to the graduate. The Army ROTC unit at Wyoming consists of the first and second year basic students, for whom ROTC is compul- sory requirement, and advanced course students who elect advanced training leading up to a commission in the organized reserves. The Wyoming unit has consist- ently been rated as one of the best in the nation. ROW III: Viner, Angelos, Chittim, Meeboer, Juvan. ROW IV: Tech, Watts, Carlin, Presley. Cadet Col. R. J. Hand Honorary Cadet Col. Elaine Holkenbrink TOP PHOTO — LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW h R. J. Hand, Elaine Holkenbrink, Lt. Col. Kenneth R. Porter. ROW II: Maj. Ellsworth Cardwell, Sgt. Maj. Walter Whiteside, Maj. Robert Pugh. MIDDLE PHOTO — LEFT TO RIGHT: Joder, Cassidy, Riehl, Clare. LOWER RIGHT PHOTO — LEFT TO RIGHT: Crissman, Beordsley, Bark, Bowers. CADET NCO ' s ROW I: Arthur, Lambert, McHenry, Wren, Gossett, Sakurada, Roberts. ROW II: Looney, Skinner, Clark, Demontbreun, Cole, Bell, Pullum, Rizor. ROW III: Pickett, Coulter, Landeen, Lorenzi, Chamberlain, Jones, Johnson. ROW IV: Haupt, Whitside, Zellner, Moffet, Morris, Nelson, Kirk. I Air Force The Air Force ROTC, in their distinctive, well- tailored blue uniforms, arrived on the Campus in September 1952, and under the competent guidance and leadership of Lt. Colonel Harry M. Thompson have, in a fev short months made their imprint upon the University Faculty and Student Body, and the citizens of Laramie. This well-disciplined and highly organized group of airmen constitute the 52nd AF ROTC Group which is composed of the 1 8th and 87th Squad- rons and a Precision Drill Detachment. The nu- merical designations of the Squadrons signifies the date of the founding of the Universtity of Wyoming. Their AF ROTC Chapter of the Arnold Air So- ciety is named in honor of Colonel James Stew- art of motion picture and radio fame whose outstanding World War II record and his active interest in the Air Force Reserve Program have established him as the paragon of USAF Re- serve Officers. Col. Harry Thompson Air ROTC Drill Team Photo Right — Arnold Air Society Below — D. Gimour and Barbara Terry Lower Right Photo — Air Force Staff LEFT TO RIGHT: Staff Sergeant Fred S. Williams, Jr., Asst. Sergeant Major; Mrs. Jackie Greenlee, Secre- tary,- Capt. Garold B. Ritchie, Director of Military Training, Major James B. Crump, Executive Officer; Master Sergeant Joe C. Walston, Detachment Ser- geant Major; Capt. Joseph A. Whinson, Adjutant. PUBLICATIONS X T Branding Iron Virginia Evans, Editor Dean Bark, Business Manager Dave Mobley, News Editor Tom Love, Desk Editor Mike Christopulus, Sports Editor Shirley Bristow, Society Editor Wade Brorby, Circulation Manager Ronald Blackner, Bob Blanchard Charles Coleman, Kenneth Cook Patricia Craig, Ronald Dalley Dan Doherty, Harold Erikson Dick Hassheider, Evelyn Henderson Paul Holtz, Alice Hughes Burt Huntington, Ann Kelsay Alice Kubo, Tom Love Karl Nestvold, Susan Nichols Dana Reynolds, Norman Roberts Bob Rudolph, Jack Russell Bob Smith, Katherine Stenberg Shirley Strausner, June Willson 150 Every Friday since way back the Brand- ing Iron has made its weekly appearance. Rated high in journalistic achievement and student life, the Branding Iron con- sistently comes out with the best news, first. Ably headed by Virginia Evans — the boss who keeps the wheels turning and keeps the stories coming out. Edi- torials which arouse student opinion are a vital part of the B. I., while sports editor Mike Christopulos keeps the sports world in the limelight. However, the Branding Iron office would not seem the same without desk editor, Davey-boy Mobley. LEFT TO RIGHT: Christopulus, Bristow, Evans, Love, Bark. LEFT TO RIGHT: Smith, Holts, Russell, Cook, Stenbreg, Nestvold, Strausner. Snipe Since 1950 the old magazine, Unquote, has been dead, and an even better magazine has taken its place. This magazine, though some may not rec- ognize it by the description above, is Snipe. This magazine of " typical " college humor has grown up through a lusty babyhood to a thriving bit of reading material that is very po pular with all of the " typical " college youths on the Wyoming campus. Ably edited this year by Pete Cohen, the Snipe is eagerly awaited by all the Wyo. students. JW mm 3 )S LEFT TO RIGHT, SITTING: Lois Palm, Garth NIeld, Marilyn Bogue, Winkle Tobin, Bev Miracle. STANDING: Joni Bourne, Martha Ann Moedl, Jill Zoble, Jack O ' Neill, Jackie Witt, Ann Kelsey, Marilyn Wood, Dan Doody, Skip Roberts. Pete Cohen, Editor A must for every active person on the cam- pus is the Student Directory. It completely does away with the need for a little black book in which to keep phone numbers and addresses, for it has all this information neatly compiled and in alphabetical order. Must be quite a boon for dating! Compiling this wealth of information is no easy task, and Shirley Bristow, editor, really did it up brown with the accuracy of the book and information in it. Directory Carol Sanders, Shirley Bristow, Jacquie Willis Advisors Walter Wilcox, Wallace R. Biggs Two men who became quite well known to a journalism major are Prof. Wallace R. Biggs and Walter Wilcox. Besides being the journalism professors, they have helped considerably by co-ordinating the work on student publications and radio work. Their understanding assistance has done much to make this year ' s publications a success. 153 WYO If you should walk into the second door of publi- cations row, you would surely think that all " hell " had broken loose — pencils, erasers, ennpty coke bottles, coffee cups, and cigarette butts — all strewn upon the desks, tables, and floor. The nnost amazing thing of it all is that the staff of the WYO does accomplish something. The WYO staffers have found that a lot of work can be accomplished along with a lot of fun. With this combination, we hope that this will be the best WYO ever published! ABOVE: Bob Smith, Business Manager; Jacque Janssen, Editor; Jock O ' Neill, Assistant Editor. UPPER RIGHT, SITTING: Leah Ross, Shirley Vosler, Ann Mockler. STAND- ING: Dole Kadlec, Betty Fitzsimonds, Ann Kelsay, Thelma Beeson. LOWER RIGHT, SITTING: Jo Graham, Barbara Howard, Jtean Stafford, Polly Ekdall. STANDING: Kay Hirsig, Laura Larson, Joan Stafford, Carole Rees, Donna Killebrew. Jacque Janssen, Editor Jacque Janssen, Editor Jack O ' Neill, Assistant Editor Bob Smith, Business Manager Betty Fitzsimmons, Class Editor Ann Mockler, Organization Editor Leah Ross, Greek Editor Shirley Vosler, Index Editor Ann Kelsay, Copy Editor Earl Perry, Art Editor Dale Kadlec, Sports Editor Chris Deits, Photographer Thelma Beeson Jean Stafford Joan Stafford Laura Larson Donna Killebrew Carole Rees Toddy Petroff Jean Day Laura Tonn Ann Tonn Barbara Tysor Jo Russell Kay Hirsig Jo Graham Barbara Howard Patty Tomsik GREEKS ,; ' ■.? ' ? Alpha Chi Omega started a big year with a move — into their beautiful new home next door to the Tri-Delts. They won the grand prize in Cowboy Capers in combine with the Sig Eps, they won the Sigma Chi Derby, 1st place for the most beautiful float and 2nd place for the most beautiful house decorations during Homecoming. Outstanding per- sonalities are Dorothy Cooper, Mortar Board, Who ' s Who, and President of Panhellenic; Gretchen Swindle, attendant to Rodeo Queen and Harvest Moon Ball queen; Betty Wolfe, sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Spur Janet Robertson; Joan John- son and Donna Clausen, Iron Skull members; Mary Boles, Joan Johnson, and Beverly Mayhew, Phi Gamma Nu; and Lorraine Dykins, vice president of Psi Chi. 156 Dorothy Cooper, President Joanne Ball Beverly Mayhew Diane Bechtel Diane McDowell Joyce Benson Elaine McMichael Dorothy Berry Sally Merriman Mary Blatt Dorothy Miller Mary Boles Annette Moore Audrey Bower Jay Olmsted Donna Clausen Barbara O ' Malley Cynthia Collins Carolyn Patrick Dorothy Cooper Janet Robertson Beverly Dawson Joyce Robertson Lorraine Dykins Julie Schurger Edith Fox Charlotte Spriggs Rosalie Giesler Barbara Stratton Kay Hearn Gretchen Swindle Kay Hill Carole Thompson Patricia Hollcraft JoAnn Thorburn Sydney Howe Valjean Whipple Joan Johnson Blllle White Joan Kneedler Carolyn White Kay Krajicek Donna Wilkins Sandra Martin Joanne Ball Diane Bechtel Joyce Benson Dorothy Berry Mary Blatt Mary Boles Audrey Bower Donna Claussen Cynthia Collins Beverly Dawson Lorraine Dykins Rosalie Giesler Kay Hearn Kay Hill Patricia Hollcraft Sydney Howe Joan Johnson Kay Krajicek Joan Kneedler Beverly Mayhew Diane McDowell Elaine McMichoel Sally Merriman Dorothy Miller Annette Moore Jay Olmstead Barbara O ' Malley Carolyn Patrick Janet Robertson Joyce Robertson Julie Schurger Charlotte Spriggs Gretchen Swindle Carole Thompson JoAnn Thorburn Valjean Whipple Carolyn White Donna Wilkins 157 Sherry Martin, President Scholars of note, the Chi O ' s took home last year ' s scholar- ship cup as proof. Outstanding in campus activities and honoraries, the Chi O ' s boast such girls as Amie Floyd, AWS president, Mortar Board, and Who ' s Who; Dawn Wilde, Vice President of AWS; Betty Pebbles, President of Red Pen- cil, a member of Kappa Delta Pi, and ASUW senator; and Virginia Kramer, Red Pencil treasurer. Not to be outdone in any field, they took third in the Homecoming Sing and sec- ond in the WAA volleyball tournament. The Chi Omegas also sponsored a foreign student, Christine Roulland from France. Winter quarter highlights were their annual dance, " An Evening in Paris, " held January 24, and the annual faculty tea. 158 Betty Anderson Pat Bennett Karen Benson Shorleen Bowe Louise Bundy Mildred Bundy Jackie Cannplaell Shirley Dempster Linda Dudenhaver Barbara Dusek Amie Floyd Katherine Folster Lois Hanagan Maggie Hughes Ruth Kalal Patricia Kay Virginia Kramer Delphia Kugler Mellee Luton Marilyn Lyon Joy Marostica Sherry Martin Katherine Mickey Mary Alice Moore Annette Odegard Edith Ostling Janice Paul Mary Ann Payne Betty Pebbles Darlene Reimann Lucille Roush Mitzi Royer Neva Jane Sigler Katherine Stenberg Nadine Thomas Shirley Toohey Dianne Weaver Dawn Wilde Mary Ellen Wirtz Patricia Bennett Sharleen Bowe Louise Bundy Mildred Bundy Jackie Campbell Shirley Dempster Linda Dudenhaver Barbara Dusek Amie Floyd Lois Hanogan Maggie Hughes Ruth Kalol Pat Kay Virginia Kramer Delphia Kugler Meellee Luton Marilyn Lyon Joy Marostica Katharine Mickey Mary Alice Moore Annette Odegard Edith Ostling Janice Paul Mary Payne Betty Pebbles Darlene Reiman Lucille Roush Mitzi Royer Neva Sigler Katherine Stenberg Nodine Thomas Diane Weaver Dawn Wilde Mary Ellen Wirtz 159 Marion Wain, President The Tri Delts captured the spotlight with top Homecoming honors this year, winning 1 st place in the sing and present- ing Bernice Redfield, queen of the royal event. Another first included the 1952 Cowboy Capers, when the Tri Delts and Sigma Nus took top billing. Campus leaders included Thel- ma Steinhour, IFC Queen and member of Who ' s Who; Bev Pettibone, Who ' s Who; Toni Robertson, Rodeo Queen. Hon- oraries selected Katherine Reusser, Mortar Board; Ruth Ellis, Elizabeth Lascor, Iron Skull; Barbara Freudenthal, Bernice Redfield, Judith Watt and Ann Woodworth, Spurs. Air and Army ROTC sponsors were Sandra Fuerst, Marilyn Snelling, Bernice Redfield, and Dawn Sheahan. 160 Mary Elizabeth Ball Averill Bishop Donna Kay Brown Dorothy Dayton Joan Elliott Ruth Ellis Nancy Foster Marilyn Freeman Barbara Freudenthal Sandra Fuerst Shirley Gieck Patti Hageman Sharon Hand June Harper Jacquelyn Hoitsma Joyce Holm Nina Huston Kay Ingraham Nancy Kidd Hazel Kuns Elizabeth Lascor Janet Moebius Marilyn McCaffrey Alice McConnell Kothie McConnell Twilo McKinley Bonnie Marquiss Mary Michie Mary Norris Vivienne Osborne Diane Picard Margie Raben Bernice Redfield Lyell Reilly Kathryn Reusser Evelyn Schroeder Joan Sedgwich Dawn Sheahan Marvene Shidler Ann Smyth Marilyn Snelling Billie Snider Barbara Sterner Constance Steik Patty Tomsik Marion Wain Judith Watt Merrilyn Waymire Carolyn Williams Marilynn Wood Ann Woodworth Mary E. Ball Averill Bishop Donna Kay Brown Dorothy Dayton Joan Elliott Ruth Ellis Nancy Foster Marilyn Freeman Barbara Freudenthal Sandra Fuerst Shirley Gieck Patti Hageman Sharon Hand June Harper Jocquelyn Hoitsma Joyce Holm Nina Houston Kay Ingraham Nancy Kidd Hazel Kuns Elizabeth Lascor Janet Maebius Bonnie Marquiss Marilyn McCaffrey Alice McConnell Kathie McConnell Twilo McKinley Vivienne Osbourne Diane Picord Jean Platts Margie Raben Berniece Redfield Lyell Reilly Kathryn Reusser Evelyn Schroeder Joan Sedgwick Dawn Sheahan Marvene Shidler Ann Smyth Marilyn Snelling Billie Ann Snider Constance Steik Barbara Sterner Patty Tomsik Judith Watt Marilyn Wood Carolyn Williams Merrilyn Wood Ann Woodworth 161 Ann Mockler, President The Kappa Delta girls often have more than one finger in the pie at a time. They are noted for such girls as Shirley Bristow, editor of the directory; Virginia Evans, editor of the B. I., President of Pi Delta Epsilon, member of Who ' s Who, and Mortar Board; Jacque Janssen, editor of the WYO, a member of Who ' s Who, and Panhellenic Council; Ann Mock- ler, President of WAA; Joyce Peterson, who won the out- standing Actress Award, Student Senator, and Who ' s Who member; and Ann Traill, who is the President of Psi Chi. In between a Christmas party for welfare children, a winter quarter pledge dance, and a dinner dance spring quarter, these bustling girls proceeded to move into their new house in Fraternity Park. 162 Stephanie Allen Nanci Applegate Donna Ayer Margie Bortolic Mary Beeman Thelnna Beeson Shirley Bristow Beverly Busteed Marilyn Calhoun Frances Chisholm Pamela Cleaver Annabelle Cozzens Mary Jo Currence Joan Davidson Virginia Evans Kay Farber Margaret Grieve Jo Ann Haycraft Linda Holtz Jacque Janssen Frances Johnson Mary Ruth King Martha Kurtz Dolly Laycock Sharon Liesch Therese McCue Beverly Miracle Carolyn Mockler Ann Mockler Marilyn Loughary Joyce Peterson Marcia Quale Azuceno Rodriquez Carol Sanders Carol Sessions Diane Smith Jean Stafford Joan Stafford Shirley Strausner Winkle Tobin Ann Traill Georgine Vickery Shirley Vosler Jnell Whitlock Jacquie Willis I Nanci Applegate Donna Ayer Margie Bartolic Mary Lin Beemon Thelma Beeson Shirley Bristow Beverly Busteed Marilyn Calhoun Frances Chisholm Pam Cleaver Annabelle Cozzens Mary Jo Currence Joan Davidson Virginia Evans Kay Farber Margaret Grieve JoAnn Haycraft Linda Holtz Jacque Janssen Frances Johnson Mary Ruth King Martha Kurtz Dolly Loycock Sharon Liesch Marilyn Loughory Maureen McCarthy Therese McCue Carrie Mockler Joyce Petersen Marcia Quale Azuceno Rodriquez Carol Sanders Carol Sessions Diane Smith Jean Stafford Joan Stafford Shirley Strausner Winkie Tobin Ann Traill Georgine Vickery Shirley Vosler Jnell Whitlock Jacque Willis 163 Carolyn Krueger, President The Phi Delts have finally discovered the key to the Kappa ' s hearts — their annual spring picnic. It ' s really a tradition. Other social events are the winter formal and the Shipwreck Dance. Prominent Kappas are Mary Lou Kaiser, Phi Ep Queen; Dorothy Lind, Sig Ep Queen of Hearts; Ann Schroll, Kay Patrick, Nan Schroll, Senators; ROTC sponsors ' Laine Holkenbrink, Gayle Bagley, Marilyn Morse, Martha Moedl, and Barbara Bell; Spurs Lynn Anselmi, Jeanne Huntington, Don Lind, and Dana Reynolds; Barb Bell and Betty Kirk- wood, Iron Skull; and Nancy Hunter, Who ' s Who and Mor- tar Board. Another thing for which Kappas are well-known is the lovely cartoon that appears in every year ' s Snipe — I yam so happy that I yam . . . I 164 Lynn Anselmi Gayle Bagley Barbara Bell Gloria Bentzen Dolores Bertagnoli Barbara Blanchard Betty Blanchard Mary Blanchard Marilyn Bogue Faith Boswell Evie Coope Joan Crofts Shirley Drake Sally Feltner Patricia Hamilton Jon Henry Elaine Holkenbrink Doris Hunt Nancy Hunter Sally Hunter Jeanne Huntington Sally Jackson Sharon Joyce Mary Loy Kaiser Ann Kelsoy Betty Kirkwood Carolyn Krueger Dorothy Lind Mary Elizabeth Long Monty Lyman Martha Moedl Ann Morgan Marilyn Morris Patricia Norris Jackie Nott Kay Patrick Mary Ann Petri Joanna Rand Carole Rees Dona Reynolds Ann Schroll Nana Schroll Patricia Scott Nancy Seeburg Natalie Smith Nancy Tomkins Phylis Turner Debrah Vicars Harriett Wilson Irma Glen Wise Jill Zoble Lynn Anselmi Gayle Bagley Barbara Bell Gloria Bentzen Delores Bertagnoli Barbara Blanchard Betty Blanchard Mary Blanchard Marilyn Bogue Faith Boswell Evelyn Coope Joan Crofts Shirley Drake Sally Feltner Patricia Hamilton Jan Henry Elaine Holkenbrink Doris Hunt Nancy Hunter Sally Hunter Jean Huntington Sally Jackson Sharon Joyce Ann Kelsay Betty Kirkwood Dorothy Lind Mary Long Monty Luman Martha Moede! Ann Morgan Marilyn Morris Patsy Norris Jackie Nott Kay Patrick Mary Ann Petri JoAnna Rand Carol Rees Dana Reynolds Ann Schroll Nan Schroll Patricia Scott Nancy Seeburg Natalie Smith Nancy Tomkins Phyllis Turner Debrah Vicars Harriett Wilson Irma Glen Wise 165 Patty Hunton, President This year the arrow points to Barbara Stoll — a new celeb- rity, whose phone calls to Gregory Peck won her acclaim as 1952 ' s favorite fan. During Homecoming activities, the Pi Phi ' s won first place in originality for house decorations. Cheerleaders were Joni Bourne and Mary Ellen Savage; battalion sponsors. Barb Terry, Barb Tysor, Donna Ki lie- brew. Barb Hurst, Mary Ellen Savage, Doris West, and Maury Leake. The Fullbright Scholarship was awarded to Betty Beresford. Jackie Witt and Patti Hunton were named to Who ' s Who. Mortar Board members were Jackie Witt, president, Janice Lehan and Barbara Bourne. Annual activi- ties included the winter formal and the spring dinner dance. " ., ' i ' 4 ' . 166 Nancy Bane Martha Bauman Barbara Bourne Joan Bourne Marjorie Clare Lois Clark Patricia Craig Katherine Dinneen Mary Ann Drew Rosemary Eckel Polly Ekdall Barbara Fox Donna Gabrielson Nancy Garbutt Joann Gill Joan Graham Patricia Graham Esther Gross Pat Richardson Guthrie Kay Hirsig Pat Holden Barbara Howard Marilyn Hubbard Alice Hughes Patricia Hunton Barbara Hurst Kay Jons Margie Jorgensen Donna Killebrew Beverly Lamkin Maurie Leake Janice Lehan Sally Lowe Beverly Luther Myrle McConnell Anne McGowen Barbara Mill Lois Palm Jane Renkel Isabelle Roedel Leah Ross Carolee Ruotsala Mary Ellen Savage Jacque Scholz Sue Sims Barbara Stoll Joan Strange Emily Summers Barbara Terry Barbara Tysor Doris West Suzanne Willis Carol Wirig Jackie Witt Colleen Wood Nancy Bane Marty Bounnan Barbara Bourne Joan Bourne Mariorie Clare Lois Clark Pat Craig Katherine Dineen Rosemary Eckel Polly Ekdall Barbara Fox Donna Gabrielson Nancy Garbutt Joanne Gill Joan Graham Patricia Graham Esther Gross Kay Hirsig Pat Holden Barbara Howard Marilyn Hubbard Alice Hughes Barbara Hurst Kay Jons Margie Jorgensen Donna Killebrew Beverly Lamkin Maury Leake Janice Lehon Sally Lowe Beverly Luther Myrle McConnel Ann McGowan Barbara Mill Lois Palm Jane Renkel Cynthia Rice Isabel Roedel Leah Ross Carolee Ruotsala Mary Ellen Savage Josephine Savory Jacqueline Scholz Sue Sims Barbara Stoll Joan Strange Emily Summers Barbara Terry Barbara Tysor Doris West Suzanne Willis Carol Wirig Jackie Witt Colleen Wood 167 Charles Welling, President Alpha Chapter Sally Sims, President Beta Chapter Starting the year off with a bang by holding a venison fry, LDS continues in the same tradition throughout the year. Among all the activities are a fall formal, the Gold and Green Ball; a Preference ball, v here the girls choose the most preferred man who is presented with a huge cake; an installation banquet for the new officers; and a Sweetheart Ball spring quarter, over which Birchall Bundy reigned. Out- standing members are Virginia Evans, Bl editor, and Vivian Gardner, national vice-president of LDS. With lovely house, ncluding a bail room and a kitchen in which the group does all the cooking for banquets, it ' s no wonder that the mem- bers of this organization have such a good time. 168 Adele Adams Jean Anderson Charles Bell Jeonine Bell John Bell Barbara Bennlon Duane Barrier Velna Black Kaye Blackner Dwight Blood Larry Call Roy Chrislensen Richard Croft Jock Davidson Virginia Evans Joe Fillerup Mitsie Fillerup Delworth Gardner LaNiel Gardner Vivian Gardner Merrill Godfrey Na Dee Harrison Lee Harston Louis Holland Edward Horseley Louis Hunt Devon Hurd Ralph Johnson Douglas Kingdon Betty Kirkwood Laura Levi ' is Mary Lewis Geneal Livingston Mignon Loveland Kay Lyman Margaret Mcintosh Marguerite Neal Jane Nelson Carol Neves Stanley Partridge Rex Reasch Grant Sanders Richard Sims Sally Sims Sam Taylor John Welch Charles Welling Lemuel Willis Ron Willis Wes Williams Adele Adams Jean Anderson Charles Bell John Bell Barbara Bennion Duane Berrier Kaye Blackner Dwight Blood Larry Call Ray Christensen Richard Croft Jack Davidson LaNiel Gardner Vivian Gardner Merrill Godfrey NaDee Harrison Lee Harsfon Ed Horsley Louis Hunt Ralph Johnson Douglas Kingdon Laura Lewis Mary Lewis Geneal Livingston Mignon Loveland Kay Lyman Maragret Mcintosh Marguerite Neal Jane Nelson Carol Neves Richard Sims Charlsie Stevens Sam Taylor Ron Willis 169 The boys of the big stone house in Frat Park tunneled their way to the top of the honors list with campus leaders Tonnnny Miller, Vice President of ASUW, Who ' s Who mem- ber, and President of Scabbard and Blade; Bruce McHenry, Prexy of Canterbury; Bob Smith, WYO Business Manager; Dee Fielding, IFC Vice President; and John Murray, Senator. During Fall quarter a weirdly arrayed crew suddenly ap- pears on the streets of Laramie all ready to go stompin ' , which means that the long await ed night for the K Sig Slobbovian Stomp has finally arrived. Also among the so- cial events are two-formal dances. The Kappa Sig Dream Girl is chosen at the Spring Formal each year by Hoagy Carmichael. Jim Wilson, President 7 ■ 170 Howard Allspach John Asay William Baillie Robert Baker John Both Tony Bevinetto Kenneth Blair John Bracken Donald Bristow Howard Brokaw John Brokaw Robert Buescher Curtis Burr Kent Christensen Robert Christensen Charles Clyde Charles Conrad Donald Cowan Ronald Dalley Larry Deaver Jack Debolt Bruce Dugger William Edelman James Elliott John Esmay Dee Fielding John Gogerty Roger Hamer Samuel Hannas Richard Henderson James Huntly Donald Jones Richard Jones Arthur Kats Gerald Kaufman James Kilty Bob Knox Stanley Lancaster Harlan Lowes Gerald LeBeau William MacFarlane James McEnderfer Douglas McHenry Edward Mclntyre Harold Meir James Miller Thomas Miller Merle Moberly Herbert Mobley Thomas Morris John Murray John Nye Robert ODonneri Richard O ' Neal Ed Parkinson Edwin Patrick Tommy Peck Barney Pizzoli Bob Pugh Albert Read Fredrick Reckling Don Rees Gary Rice Charles Richardson Clyde Roberts Albert Rodriguez Harold Rumsey Donald Sabbe Louis Schilt James Shawver Warren Siebold Robert Smith William Straley James Swenson James Trenholm William Utzinger Paul Van Cleve Lee Wagner Gerald Westerhausen Donald Wilhelm David Williams James Wilson Lorin Yeager Ronald Zwonitzer John Asay William Baillie Tony Bevinetto Ken Blair Howard Brokaw Curtis Burr Bob Christensen Kent Christensen Charles Conrad Don Cowan Ronald Dalley Larry Deaver John Esmay Dee Fielding Jack Gogerty Roger Hamer Sam Hannas Richard Henderson Malvin Holloway Jim Huntly Don Jones Richard Jones Arthur Katz Gerald Kaufman Robert Knox Harlan Lawes Gerald LeBeau Bill MacFarlane Bruce McHenry Ed Mclntyre James Miller Thomas Miller Merle Moberly Herbert Mobley John Murray John Nye Richard O ' Neal Ed Parkinson Edwin Patrick Tommy Peck Robert Pugh Barney Pizzoli John Quinn Al Read Fred Reckling Chuck Richardson Alan Roberts Albert Rodriquez Harold Rumsey Louie Schilt Warren Siebold Robert Smith Bill Straley Jim Trenholm William Utzinger Lee Wagner Lewis Wheeler David Williams Paul VonCleave Ronnie Zwonitzer 171 eas 1 — , ifiiirib ' " " ° " " JBLJBiJL — ' v-L.A. L i aS«Aiit In ' Kappa Sigma 172 The Tau ' s were dealt a Royal Flush hand this year as far as honors went by winning 1st in Homecoming sing and 1st in most humorous house decoration. Their intramural status was high with a 2nd in football and firsts in wrestling and swimming. Football players included Chuck Spaulding, cap- tain; John Peters, Ted Layman, and Big A! Simpson. Varsity athletes were skiers Bill McCalla, Jack McConnell, Louie Poi- tras and swimmers Bill Mauer, Gordon Bruce, and Wee Willy West. Pete Simpson, Rick Merback, and Jim Rollins rose as new stars when they turned to acting for " The Rivals " . In student government were Dean Borthwick, AS- UW prexy, and Bud Knoll, ASUW business manager. Poli- ticians Rick Merback and Fred Beck were elected to Senate. Bill West, President 174 Kent Albright Kieth Anderson Fred Beck Harry Bogus Dean Borthwick Bill Boucher Bill Briner Bing Brouilette Gordon Bruce Bernie Campbell Ells Cardwell Bill Carter Klaus Deppermann George Dietrich Tyler Dodge Jerald Dukes John Duncan Lee Dunham Ronald Gilbert Dove Gilmour Gary Guilford Art Hamilton Dick Hassheider Vic Jackson Marcel Jelovchan Bob Johannesen Alfred Johnson Tom Johnson Larry Johnston Charles Kenyon Elliott Knoll Jack Larson Don Londeen Dick Leedy Bruce Lien Bill McCalla Jack McConnell Walt Mcintosh Dick Marshall Bob Mathews Rick Merback Joe Molaskey Ron Moore John Peters Art Pierce Dean Piper Louis Poitras Jim Rollins Earl Salter Bill Sanders Huey Shelton Alan Simpson Pete Simpson chuck Spaulding Jim Steele Roger Thompson John Travelute Dick Von Norman Hans Waage Bill Wahl John Walker Bill West Bill Wiley Ray Zell Jerry Zoble Kieth Anderson Fred Beck Harold Bogus Dean Borthwick Bill Boucher William Briner Weldon Browlette Gordon Bruce Ellsworth Cardswell Bill Carter George Dietrich Jerald Dukes John Fossey Dave Gilmour Guy Guilford Dick Hassheider Marcel Deloychan Bob Johannesen Alfred Johnson Tom Johnson Larry Johnston Charles Kenyon Donald Landeen Jack Larsen Richard Leedy Bruce Lien Richard Marshal Bob Mathews Bill McCalla Jack McConnell Walt Mcintosh Ronald Moore John Peters Don Piehl Arthur Pierce Dean Piper Louis Poitras Earl Salter Bill Sander Huey Shelton A! Simpson Pete Simpson Harold Smith Chuck Spaulding Jim Steele, Jr. John Travelute Hans Waage Ray Weber Bill Wiley Jerry Zoble 175 Alpha Tau Omega 176 The Farmhouse boys seemed to be following the fad of buying new houses when they purchased their new home at 9th and University on September 20. Among their many activities were an informal dance at the house in December, a picnic with the Colorado Aggies chapter, and a Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Summit last spring. Five members also attended the Purdue Chapter ' s installation last April. JIT Jim Wilson, President Farmhouse Charles Archibald John Baker Gene Brown Jim Grain Clayton Dixon Donald Erickson Kenneth Freeman A. Z. Joy Robert Leavitt J. W. Nuckolls Lloyd Pickett Lynn Pickinpaugh Lee Shoop Gale Smith John Williams Paul Wuthier Roy Wuthier Warren Wuthier Charles Archibald John Baker Clyde Bayne Gene Brown James Crain George Davis Clayton Dixon Donald Erickson Fred Ertman Kenneth Freeman A. Z. Joy Robert Leavitt Jay Nucholls Chester Peek Loyd Pickett Lynn Pickinpaugh Gerald Schmidt Lee Shoop Gale Smith Ray Weber John Williams James Willson Paul Wuthier Roy Wuthier Warren Wuthier 177 Don Ludwig, President The affiliation of Acacia with the Masonic Lodge is a merit of which they are all proud. Scholastically, their national standing is among the top ten. Among the highlights of the year were the spring formal and the striking pledge dance. The main project of the year was the interior decor- ating of the Acacia house. The president ' s room is the most lavish of the entire scheme with its three contrasting colors — burgundy red, sailor ' s blue, and canary yellow. A stu- dent on the Wyoming campus could not go far without spotting the new gold and glack jackets of the fraternity which are indeed a striking sight. Paul Baker John Francis Briscoe Kenneth Brittain Robert Burnett Jack Busier Roy Butler Thomas Fenner Leslie Graham Floyd Harnagel Ramon Hershey Richard Kamp Robert Kerr Edward Kinion Lee Lorson Don Ludwig Edward Middlesworth Lewis Morris Franklin Mowery Gerald Panwitz Dale Plaster Vernon Proper Gary Riedl Arthur Rue Melvin Schneiderman Robert Skelton Milton Small Robert Spaulding Walter Statt Donald Strong Ronald Tuley James Underwood Donald Walcott John Watts Robert Whitlock EIroy WIrtz 178 n. Kenneth Britfain Robert Burnett Jack Busier Roy Butler Thomas Fenner Leslie Graham Floyd Harnagel Ramon Hershey Richard Kamp Robert Kerr Edward Kinion Lee Larson Lewis Morris Frank Mowery Dale Plaster Gary Riedl Melvin Schneiderman Robert Skelton Robert Spalding Walter Stoat Milton Small Donald Strong Ronald Tuley John Whitlock EIroy Wirtz 179 This year the TKE ' s are showing interest not only in the present and future, but also in the past by establishing a Wyoming graduate chapter in Torrington. Their interest in things present, however, has not diminished. This they have proven by their many social activities, such as the winter quarter formal, at which Joanne Johnson was chosen " Teke " princess; the Red Carnation Ball, held spring quar- ter with chapters from Colorado Aggies, C. U., D. U., and Idaho State, at which Patti Hageman was elected the TKE sweetheart for the Wyoming chapter; and the fall quarter French Cabaret dance. Pete Cohen and Donald Odegard were chosen members of Who ' s Who. Floyd Danieison and Pete Cohen are ASUW Senators. Francis Morris, President Joe Bowman Peter Cohen Floyd Danieison Dan Doody James Hawk William Hovey Robert Hudelson Bernard Justun Richard Kelley John Kylander Bert Lewark Horry Marker Neil McCarty James McClun Lee McComsey Harry Michael Francis Morris Robert Mueller George Nichols Don Odegard Norman Phillips John Radford Roger Rasmussen Roger Ready Norman Roberts Jerry Townsend Jack Tunell Robert Tyer Arthur Upton Robert Urbach 180 John Watts, President In the spring a Sig Chi ' s thoughts lightly turn to the Sig Chi Derby, which is a contest for all the Wyoming coeds. Not only do they have such outstanding social events as the Pirate Ball, the Baby Bawl, and the Sweetheart Ball, they also have some very spectacular personalities around the campus. Among these are Who ' s Who members Paul Car- iin, Gus Angelos, Bob Birch, Jerry Hand, and John Watts; ASUW senators Jaul Carlin, Gus Angelos, Bob Birch, Ivan Caudill, and Bob Garfoot; " W " Cl ub president Gus Ange- los; Sigma Tau prexy Bob Garfoot; and Cadet Colonel Jerry Hand. Paul Carlin was the conference champion of the 880 yard dash. Other athletes are Glenn Wyatt, trackman; and Gus Angelos, baseball player. ■ " ■Hi 2 X 182 Sam Andrew Gus Angelos Bill Archibald Dean Bark Dale Barnes John Bidwell Robert Birch Ray Bishop Donald Bolich Felix Buchenroth Joe Campbell Paul Carlin Ivan Caudill Dick Cropper Arlen Davison Earl DeCastro Bill DeMontbreun Fred Farley Bud Ebbett Ray Edvi ards Floyd Ellis William Foster Dick Gage Robert Garfoot Joe Geisler Henry Goldman John Gosney Ray Gossett Jim Hand Robert Hand Donald Harris Dave Hatcher Robert Henrickson Donald Joder Bruce Jones Kay Jones Paul Joy Don Kinnamon Kent Kinniburgh Tom Lubnau Gene McGee James McMurray Dave Mobley Norman Pope Robert Peterson Melvin Quails Seward Robb Clint Rogers John Rushing Stuart Schroeder Vince Siren Jordan Smith Jim Spiegelberg Jack Stanfield Robert Starr Bill Stonebraker Wallace Watts John Watts Bill White Jesse Whiteman Glenn Wyatt Gene Yinger Gus Angelos Bill Archibald Dean Bark Dale Barnes Robert Birch Donald Bolich Robert Barmuth Felix Buchenroth Joe Campbell Paul Carlin Ivan Coudill Richard Cropper William DeMontbreun Fred Earley Floyd Ellis Ballard Ebbett Robert Garfoot Henry Goldman John Gosney Ray Gossett James Hand Robert Hand Donald Harris David Hatcher Robert Henrickson Donald Joder Bruce Jones Paul Joy Daniel Kinnomon Gene McGee David Mobiey Norman Pope Robert Peterson Melvin Quails James Rasmussen Clint Rogers John Rushing Stuart Schroeder Vincent Siren Jordan Smith James Spiegelberg John Stanfield Bob Starr Bill Stonemaker Wallace Watts William White Jesse Whiteman Glen Wyatt 183 s ' !.i ' « Sigma Chi 184 Jack Harrison, President At the peak of perfection were the Sigma Nu ' s, who com- bined brains and brawn to capture the scholastic and intra- mural trophies last year. They continued their winning streak this year by the listing of Jim Davidson, Joe Lee, and Bud Case in Who ' s Who. Senators were Jim Herd, Don Bender, and Bob Palm. Jim Herd won the conference tennis championship and placed 1 0th in NCAA. Jim Nielson repre- sented Wyo. U. at a manufacturer ' s convention. Joe Lee, IFC prexy, was named Phi Beta Kappa. Other honors were placing 2nd in Homecoming sing and 2nd on Homecoming float. The White Star Formal and the Shipwreck Dance were well-remembered occasions, although still first in the heart of every Sigma Nu is Chanticleer. 186 Anson Bell Don Bender Bill Bieg Wade Brorby Bud Case Jim Costberg Reed Chittim David Clough Don Collins Richard Cook Jack Daiss James Davidson John DeGering Chris Deits Harold DelMonte Ted Dunlavy William Ebinger Richard Ellerby John Field John Fisher Ron Floerke Don Frederick Leonard Georges Robert Guthrie Elwood Haines Jack Harrison Pete Hedges Charles Henry James Herd Kenneth Holden Paul Holtz Phil Irwin James Jiacoletti Jerry Jarrett Bob Jensen Charles AA. Jones Charles R. Jones Allan Joslyn John Kaltenbach Thomas Kennelly Dwight Knott Gayle Knott Steve Kofakis Donald Kurtz Robert Lawrence Charles Lawson Joe Lee Galen Linville Otto Ludecke Kent MacDaniel Keith McCoy Donald Mclntyre Jacques Maggard Robert Meeboer James Neilson Richard Oates Robert Palm Gerald Peyton Robert Pinney Robert Phillips ■ Phil Rex Ray Saunders Donald Shoop James Slotta Larry Slotta Ed Strube Richard Thomas Perry Turnbull Charles VanBlair Randy Wagner Noel Wilkie Thomas Wilson Donald White Jack Zimmerer Keith Zimmerer Anson Bell Don Bender William Bieg Merle B. Case James Castberg David Clough Donald Collins Jack Daiss James Davidson John DeGering Chris H. Diefs Harold DelMonte Theron Dunlavy John Field John Fisher Ron Floerke Robert Guthrie Elwood Haines Oliver W. Hedges Jim Herd Kenneth Holden Charles Hemry Paul Holtz Philip Irvin Jerry Jarrett Jim Jiacoletti Bob Jensen Chuck Jones Charles Jones Allan Joslyn John L. Kottenbock Dwight Knott Donald Knott Steve Kofakis Don Kurtz Tom Kennelly Robert Lawrence Joe Lee Otto Ludecke Keith McCoy Jacques Moggard Donald Mclntyre Robert Meeboer James Nielson Richard Oates Robert Palm Gerald Peyton Robert Phillips Donald Shoop James Slotta Larry Slotta Richard Van Thomas Perry Turnbull Randall Wagner Noel Wilkins Donald White Tom Wilson Jack Zimmerer 187 J Sigma Nu 188 The water-loving Phi Delts again placed first with a water- fall for the most beautiful house decoration. And tho ' there was no water on the float, the Phi ' s continued their water theme with a boat float that was judged the most original. Big Guns in the chapter are " Pug " Jorgensen, member of Who ' s Who, Senator, Rodeo Manager; Jack O ' Neill, Sena- tor, assistant editor of WYO, assistant editor of Snipe; Earl Perry, art editor of WYO and Snipe; and " Buzz " Bagley, Union Counter Manager. The boys last year moved into their Phi Delt Castle. Among the multitude of social activi- ties, the most outstanding are the Barn Dance, held during fall quarter, the winter quarter Mardi Gras, and a formal dance spring quarter. John Crow, President 190 vm m : ...L. Irving Bachellor Ralph Paris Dan McMichael Jack Steele Robert Bagley Donald Faussett Joe Maher Charles Stoddard Lee Bollinger John Flippen Earl Maize William Strannigan Philip Barbour Charles Fuller James Martinez William Syverson Benny Beagle James Gist Richard Mercer Grant Teeters Ronald Blackner Thomas Gligorea Dennis Miller Robert Tighe Charles Bower Richard Glover Garth Nield William Tighe James Burnell Connie Haug William Nuhn Robert Titus John Clare DeVon Hurd Jack ONeill John Tuttle Donald Cluxton Mac Jenkins Earl Perry Michael Toyias Milton Coffman Harry Johns William Pifer Dale Vandenburg Charles Cooper Rollond Jorgenson Lloyd Pullum Willard Vanderbur David Crow Ronald Kirk Richard Pullum Spiro Varras John Crovk? James Kochevar Larry Roberts John Warburton Daniel Doherty Donald Logan James Scott Lynn Williams Charles Dye Robert Logan Boyd Sneddon Robert Williams John Einer Frank Lumbert Gene Snider Ted Wright Dorrell Everett Robert McDonald Tom Spencer Aldo Zueck Robert Bagley Irving Bacheller Ronald Blockner Charles Bower Jock Clore Donald Cluxton Milton Coffmon Charley Dye Daniel Doherty John Einer Darrell Everett Donald Fousset Dick Glover DeVon Hurd Thomas Gligorea Charles Fuller Rolland Jorgensen James Kochevar Donald Logon Robert Logan Frank Lumbert Bob McDonald Don McMichael Joe Moher Earl Maize Jim Martinez Dennis Miller Bill Nuhn Jock O ' Neill Wilber Pifer Lloyd Pullum Richard Pullum Lorry Roberts Boyd Sneddon Gene Snider John Spencer John Steele Charles Stoddard William Stronnigan Bill Syverson Grant Teeters Robert Tighe William Tighe Robert Titus John Tuttle Dale Vandenberg Willard Vanderbur Spiro Varras Robert Williams Teddy Wright Aido Zueck 191 The Sig Ep ' s seem to have a monopoly on winning the Cow- boy Capers Grand Championship trophy. They won for the second time last year when they combined with the Alpha Chi Omegas. Continuing this winning streak, they won 2nd place trophies for the most original homecoming float and house decorations. Another win for the frat was the Softball championship, won spring quarter for the 2nd consecutive year. Dorothy Lind was chosen the queen of the Queen of Hearts Ball spring quarter. Other dances are the winter for- mal and the annual pledge dance during the fall. Personali- ties in Sig Ep are Eugene Dymacek, AIEE-IRE, and Who ' s Who; and Ron Harvey, Alpha Zeta, Who ' s Who, and IPC secretary-treasurer. 192 Edward Amsberg William Andrau Orley Arthur Richard Bihr Robert Bunten Ed Christensen Robert Clark Earl Cochran Dennis Doyle Jack Doyle Eugene Dymacek Jack Eckhardt Robert Finch Robert Flinn Al Forsling Fred Groth Jack Hansen Ronald Harvey Leslie Hearn Roy Henderson Marvin Hein Wayne Helterbran Richard Hildreth James Hill Duane Holland Gerald Hultgren Leroy Johnson Jerry King Kenneth Lofink Robert Looney Robert Martin Otto Nakano Wesley Packer Robert Panos Robert Pearce Martin Petersen Robert Pfeiffenberger Guy Porter Gerald Purdy Daryl Randolph Robert Rhodes Dale Satchell Ronald Slater Dale Sparling William Stevenson Andy Tagliovore Robert Wallin Jack Wiese Sam Wilbur Paul Wilkins William Andreau Ed Arnsberg Orley Arthur Richard Bihr Robert Bunten Ed Christensen Robert Clark Earl Cochran John Coniff Dennis Doyle Eugene Dymacek Robert Finch Robert Flinn George Hancock Marvin Hein Wayne Helterbran Roy Henderson Richard Hildreth Jim Hill Duane Holland LeRoy Johnson Jerry King Ken Lofink Robert Looney Robert Martin Otto Nakamo Wesley Packer Robert Panos Robert Pearce Martin Peterson Robert Pheiffenberger Gerald Purdy Daryl Randolph Robert Rhodes Dale Satchell Ronald Slater Dale Sparling William Stevenson Andrew Tagliavore Bob Wallin Jack Wiese Paul Wilkins 193 Dick Skinner, President 194 Robert Albers James Adsit William Berry Frank Blake Robert Blanchard Jack Bowers Richard Brown Bud Burnaugh Mike Carroll Joe Cossinet Ben Chesbro Jerry Clark Lynn Clark Harold Cole Harry Cole, Jr. Jack Cook George Dale Louis Dale Donald DeFond Donald Diller Joe Dpience John Dolence Jim Elder Jerry Farmer Kay Ferrin Jack Floerke Gene Gillette John Guy Robert Hall Jack Mutton Forrest Kepler Jack Kershisnik Latham Lawton Joe Logan William Lucas Len McVey D. F. Michie The SAE house could easily be mistaken for an annex to Athletic Dorm with athletes like Fran Michie, Corky Roberts, Bill Lucas, Jack Bowers, Jim Presley, Jack Cook, and Ted Nichols, football players; Lou Madrid and Jim Elder, track- men; Kay Ferrin and Forrest Kepler, skiers; and Bob Sulli- van, swimmer. The house of muscles! The three dances each year are the pledge dance, the Bushman ' s Hop (eek!) and the spring formal. In Iron Skull are Harry Cole and Bob Hall. Phi Epsilon Phi members are Jerry Farmer, Albert Nelson, and Gene Gillette. And of the things for which Sig Alph is famous is the wonderful Kilty Band, which always manages to show up in the Homecoming parade. Francis Michie Gene Morris Albert Nelson Ted Nichols Verl Picard James Pressley Albert Roberts Donald Ryan Frank Sannes Ed Shaw Jack Shuler Richard Skinner James Slater Robert Sullivan Jake Taylor William Tyrell Joel Verner Ron White Bob Albers Bill Barry Robert Blanchard Jack Bowers Dick Brown Bud Burnough Michael Carroll Joe Cassinat Ben Chesebro Lynn Clark Harry Cole Jock Cook Lou Dale Don De Fond Joe Dolence John Dolence Gerald Farmer Kay Ferrin Jack Floerke Eugene Gillette John Guy Jack Hutton Don Kershisnik Latham Lawton Leonard AAcVey Louis Madrid Albert Nelson Jim Presley Frank Sannes James Slater Robert Sullivan John Taylor Bill Tyrrell Ronald White 195 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 196 With a Founder ' s Day Ball spring quarter, a winter formal, a Christmas dance, the Acacia- Phi Kap picnic, a spring quarter hayride, and numerous picnics, it ' s a wonder the Phi Kap ' s get to school. Important members are Bill Hard- igan. Iron Skull; Frank Desmond, Phi Delta Chi veep; and Jack Lannon and Fritz Carroll, New- man officers. John Martinez, President v Fritz Carroll Frank Desmond John Lannon William Laya Robert Leppink Joseph AAartino James O ' Flannigan Pete Olson Ronald Yoxey Fritz Carroll Frank Desmond William Hardigan Jack Lannon Jess Lara William Laya Robert Lepink Pat Madigan John Martinez Joseph Martino Jack O ' Flannigan James O ' Flannigan Pete Olsen Ron Yoxey 197 WHO ' S WHO Twenty-six University of Wyoming students were notified the week of November 10, 1952 of their election to the 1952-53 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Eight women and eighteen men were selected on the basis of high scholastic records, leadership, participation in extra-curricular and academic ac- tivities, citizenship, service to the university, and promise of future use- fulness. This election to Who ' s Who is quite worthwhile to the students because the organization gives many job recommendations. To almost any University student, no matter what his Alma Mater, the name of Who ' s Who is known and respected. OAOW. O ' HtflLi. Paul Nestor Carlin San Diego, senior in pre-lcw, Iron Skull, " W " Club, cheerleader, cross country track team, student senate, Sigma Chi. Thomas OIlie Miller, Jr. Lusk, senior in pre-law, ASUW vice-presi- dent, Canterbury Club, SCRO president. Scabbard and Blade, cross country track team. Young Republicans, Iron Skull, Kap- pa Sigma. Dean William Borthwick Wheatland, senior in commerce. Iron Skull, Alpha Kappa Psi, ASUW President, ASUW business manager. Alpha Tau Omega. Jacqueline Ann Janssen Lovell, senior in foods and nutrition, Can terbury Club, WAA,, Pi Delta Epsilon Spurs, editor of 1953 WYO, Panhelleni Council, Kappa Delta. Merl Buchanan Case merer, senior in pre -law, chairman of ent activities and traditions committee, Skull, student senate, Sigma Nu. Jacquelene J. Witt Casper, senior in commercial art. Mortar Board president, AWS presidential dele- gate at large, WAA, Big Sister chairman. Iron Skull, Spurs, Pi Beta Phi. Wilbur John Watts, Jr. Evanston, senior in geology, student sen- ate. Phi Epsilon Phi president, varsity swimming team, " W " Club, Iron Skull, Sigma Chi president. James Elliott Davidson Casper, senior in music. Phi Mu Alpha president. Kappa Kappa Psi, band and orchestra, Sigma Nu. Harry Walter Geldien West Allis, Wis., " W " Club, senior in physical education, varsity football co- captain. Margaret Joyce Petersen Green River, senior in English, Kappa Del- ta Pi, student senate, Theta Alpha Phi, outstanding actress of 1952 — starring in Hay Fever and the Flies, Kappa Delta. Charles Howard Spaulding Casper, senior in physical education, var- sity football co-captain, " W " Club. Gus Guy Angeles Lake City, senior in pre-dental, stu- t senate, varsity baseball, " W " Club iident, Sigma Chi. Dorothy LaFern Cooper Gillette, senior in home economics. Iron Skull, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board, Spurs, Panhellenic council president. Al- pha Chi Omega president. Nancy Wattles Hunter Laramie, senior in English, Iron Skull, SCRO president. Spurs, Mortar Board, Canterbury Club, Iron Skull. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Peter Z. Cohen Senior in journalism. Iron Skull, Bl news editor. Pi Delta Epsilon, student senate. Snipe editor, Tau Kappa Epsilon. f Robert William Birch Thermopolis, senior in commerce, out- standing undergraduate student, student senate. Alpha Kappa Psi, ASUW business manager, Sigma Chi. James Elliot Knoll Rock Springs, junior in commerce, student senate. Alpha Kappa Psi, ASUW business manager, Alpha Tau Omega. RollancJ Don Jorgensen Sheridan, senior in animal production, Ag Club, Rodeo Club, Alpha Zeta, two years on student senate. Phi Delta Theta. Robert Jerry Hand Casper, senior in economics, president Young Democrats, Army ROTC Cadet Cc one!, Scabbard and Blade, I.F.C., Sigrr Chi. Ronald Dwight Harvey Greybull, senior in range management, Ag Club, Alpha Zeta, I. F. C. president, Iron Skull, Sigma Phi Epsilon president. Virginia Evans Casper, senior in iournalism, Bl editor. Pi Delta Epsilon president. Phi Sigma Iota, Iron Skull, student senate. Mortar Board, Lambda Delta Sigma, Kappa Delta presi- dent. Joseph David Lee Honna, senior in pre-med., I.F.C., Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Omega, Sigma Mu. Eugene Alois Dymacek Omaha, senior in electrical engineering, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta Alpha Phi presi- dent, AIEE-IRE, plays — Light Up The Sky, Arms and the Man, Gold in the Hills, Gciodby My Fancy. Lora Amie Floyd Gillette, senior in elementary education, AWS treasurer and president, WAA, Mor- tar Board, captain of women ' s rifle team. Patricia Magda Hunton Wheatland, senior in music. Delta Alpha Phi, Phi Sigma Iota, choir, Canterbury Club, Pi Beta Phi president, plays — Lady in the Dark, Mikado, Papa Is All, and Hay Fever. Donald Casper Odegord Arvada, senior in engineering, Tou Kopp Epsilon president, engineering count president, Sigma Tau, varsity rifle tear ROTC rifle team, " W " Club, Scabbo and Blade. In addition to having scenic grandeur, thriving industry, and western hospitality, Wyoming abounds with comely girls. The beauties at Wyoming University rival some of our nation s sweethearts. We invite you to meet some of our most beautiful campus lovelies. 201 ' mum HOMECOMING QUEEN 202 am HOMECOMING ATTENDANT 203 HONORARY COLONEL AIR R. O.T. C 204 HONORARY COLONEL ARMY R. O. T. C 205 ENGINEER ' S QUEEN 206 CAMPUS BEAUTY QUEEN BEAUTY QUEEN ATTENDANTS ' cam ' L- mo ' 208 c s 485 M « so 22. ' B ' .0. - ' ' ,.2000 fet)t ' ,uaf? iBf 1955 ' ' ' . - ' C J i i • ' »-. 53 - JW: t Wxo« ° success )bbbt: nic In Wyoming, the opportunity to participate in sports is waiting at our door A cool air-conditioned playground in the summer and a snow-filled wonderland in the winter. It is no wonder that the inhabitants of this bountiful state posses such an avid interest in sports. We express this interest as we cheer our teams to victory. lKl..=i«if " t s r ' - ' ' . %. ._ J ; 1 Mi . ' T? Vf i Brush is on his way. A mid-season slump proved to be the Pokes ' downfall, fin- ishing fourth in the Skyline Conference. Wyoming lost its Homecoming contest to Utah, 27-21 , but upset Kansas State 20-7, displaying their best brand of ball. The Waddies just couldn ' t seem to get going. Harry Geldien, team captain, was slowed by a head injury which he incurred during the ' 51 season, and was never able to regain the form that brought him All-Conference honors the year before. Chuck Spaulding, team sparkplug, linebacker Bill Hileman, and tackle Dale Haupt received All-Conference ratings. Spauld- ing was chosen to attend the annual East-West Game, in which he gave a fine account of himself. Football Dick Hitt Bowden Wyatt George Cafego HgJA ' 212 LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ken Druesicke, Dick Viner, Bob Brush, Lyie Trullinger, Bill Hileman, Frank Radella, Jack O ' Neal, Bill Hinz, Bob Stevenson, Ted Schaffer. ROW II: John Peters, Jim Presley, George Galuska, Sonny Watlington, Dick Sedar, Leon Fritzler, Dale Haupt, Chuck Spaulding, Tom Lam- bert, Wimp Hewgley. ROW III: Harry Geldien, Ray Bordelon, Al Simpson, Adolph Zellner, Ted Layman, Allan Fulton, John Startzel, Dick Coulter, Dick Adams, Bill DeMontbreun. ROW IV: John Lenihan, Walt Whiteside, Ed Strube, Leon Vaughn, Jack Bowers, Marvin Sines, Bill Lucas, Jack Jones, Harold Farmer, Corky Roberts. Football John Bailey Leonard Coffman Pete Peterson, Trainer Glenn J. (Red) Jacoby Athletic Director 213 i4 8J i;34 72. 74 ■ 70 85 35 63 83 62 36 0, ,67 ,64 89- 3lyr54 f 33 69 I 4 k 3 1 14 0 I jSi - l ?3 6K ?0i 3 21 87 ' 88, —5 41 LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Rudy Magagna, Paul Peters, Ivan Arvish, Art Glenn, Fritz, Heiss, Don Larsen, Gary Eyre, Jack Allen, Dan Cloninger, Chuck Pease, Larry Yonkee, Pete Kutches. ROW II: John Moer- chen, John Moffoni, Ed Pose, Bob Klaren, Jack Weiler, Clyde Fowler, Emil Shireman, Howard Taylor, Chet DeSantis, Jim Janhunen, Ed Phillips, Ted Nichols, Jack Cook, Joe Mastrogiovanni. ROW 111: Bugs Carter, Dick Schuler, Dick Pilch, Clifford Wilson, Amedeo Beacco, Ken Noddings, Keith McCoy, Grant Sanders, Jim Flynn, Neil Barber, George Donhauser, Charles Dresdow, Glenn Pugh, Jack Roberts. ROW IV: Joe Owens, Chuck Voloshin, Jon Clark, Dale Hacklemon, Don Johnson, Maurice Embleton, Dave Ochsenschlager, Ed Anderson, Jim Cowper, Tom Villeneuve, Wayne Trimble, Glenn Mitchell, Bill Baillie, Rusty Mather, Grant Blaney, Mike Fresques. Can ' t escape those Pokes. Jack Jones — Trapped ? 214 ' m ' ] Wyoming 14.... Montana Wyoming 14 Utah State Wyoming Colorado A M 14 Wyoming New Mexico 7 Wyoming 21 Utah 27 Wyoming 24 Brigham Young 13 Wyoming 20 Kansas State 7 Wyoming 21 Denver 14 Wyoming Houston 20 Press-box view at Memorial Stadium. K. 1 -v - Looks like Harry ' s had it I Tennis Powerful Jim Herd, Skyline singles channpion, led an otherwise inex- perienced Wyoming net team into conference play. Coach Joe Dolan could look to only two other veterans, Bill Stevenson and Rich Williams. The Waddies received unexpected assistance from Tom Wilson, a Port- land, Oregon freshman; Chuck Van Blair, southpaw Dee Dinley, Lou Wheeler, and a member of the gridiron team. Bill DeMontbreun, who looked very good, desipte his lack of experience. LEFT TO RIGHT, BOTTOM ROW: Lewis Wheeler, Richard Williams, Chuck Von Blair, Dee Dinley. STAND- ING: Jim Herd, Bill DeMontbreun, Bill Stevenson, Joe Dolan, Coach. Golf LEFT TO RIGHT, BOTTOM ROW: Bill Utzinger, Bob Knox, Coach Jack Alford, Jack Lannon. STANDING: Jack Bowers, Goylord Pearson, Jim Swenson, Bob Guthrie, Ron Kirk. Wyoming promised to throw a scare into its link opponents this year, after the addition of new blood. The duffers received a big boost with the return of veterah Bob Knox. Coach Jack Alford had lettermen Ron Kirk, Bob Guthrie, and Jack Lannon back to form the backbone of the team. Bill Utzinger, a transfer student eligible for the first time, hoped to raise the stock of the team to an even higher rating. 216 Larry Larimore, in his first year at the helm of Wyoming ' s swimming team, was faced with forming a team from a very small group of swimmers, including only three lettermen. Although the Cowboys had a rather poor season, finishing fifth in conference competition, they showed vast improvement under the former Iowa State aquatic star. The biggest problem all year was the lack of manpower. Leading the swimmers throughout the season were Bill AAaurer, Ed Weidenhamer, Dick Erdman, Bob Lott, Wally Watts, and John Channer. Swimming LEFT TO RIGHT, BOTTOM ROW: Wally Wafts, Dick Erdman, Bill Maurer, Bob Lott, John Channer, Gordon Bruce, Jerry Schmidt. TOP ROW: Gene McGee, John Radford, Dick Miller, Dole Satchell, Jim Dillon, Larry Larimore, Coach. I n r LEFT TO RIGHT, Sam Taylor, Fred Richardson, Coach; Benny Vanburg. Lou Poitras, Burt Huntington, Ted Benson. NOT PICTURED: Fred Beck. Paced by Fred Richardson, who took over the reins as ski coach when Leroy Pearce left Wyoming, the Cowboy ski team placed fourth in the regional meet held at Winter Park, Colo, and thereby was picked to represent the region in the National intercollegiate which was held near the end of March. Other outstanding team members besides Rich- ardson were: Ted Benson, Burt Huntington, Bill McCalla, Fred Beck, and Lou Poitras. Skiing 217 Baseboff Eleven lettermen from the 1952 squad which finished second in the Eastern division of the Skyline conference and had a 13-13 season ' s record, returned to action this year to represent Wyoming on the dia- mond. Only two players were missing from the previous season. Other- wise, Coach Bud Daniel had an experienced team that was wiser for its year of experience. Gus Angelos, the club ' s leading hitter, and Bob Jingling, along with pitchers Bill Frazer and Thornton Bromely were the backbone of the team in its tough schedule. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Bob Sullivan, Gus Angelos, Don Napierkowski, Dick Olejnik, Ed Litecky, George Galusko, Fritz Heiss. STANDING: Steve Knezevich, Bob Jingling, Jim Echtermeyer, Gerald Nagle, Loren Yeager, Bob Gustafson, Phil Irwin. 218 --(•■■■••ail, tt:2!!!:!tf !!!:! ' » ft ' «•••■•• »»•.- f«iiaK«tr«aap» «a«ai!«c««««f ' ' aaa lf«K»«»i, , («-w itrnciiai»act i . ■•«a8«e« i ii«»a«««c;: !••»■»»««» . ..-,... si Ka»MSa£i ' tt ' .».,. !s::::g::ss:::s::SSSffsgssi ' i " " " mSmmmmSmSSSS ' " ll» ' imSSm ssss::ss!ssss:snsss:sssgsk y Waiting a turn at the new batting cage in the fieldhouse. iv rfr ma|iiwn p.H»iiMiiHsnr« p LEFT TO RIGHT, BOTTOM ROW: Herb Manning, Bob Villasenor, Thornton Bromley, Dick Suhr. STAND- ING: Fred Schmidt, Ben Graff, Ted Nichols, Jim Janheun, Ron Drost, Lelond House. 219 Basketball Wyoming ' s Cowboys got a firm grip on the Skyline confer- ence championship which they reclaimed last year. It was an up-hill fight, however, as the Pokes defeated BYU in a thriller at the field house to tie the conference race up. The next week end, after Colorado A M had knocked off BYU, the Cowboys journeyed to Fort Collins, where they won the championship and a berth in the NCAA playoffs by winning over the Aggies in the season ' s climax by a 54 to 53 score. It was the just deserving of the Cowboys, led by no special star, but featuring Bill Sharp, Ron Rivers, Harry Jorgenson, Chuck Wing, Bob Burns, Jay Mulvehal, Bob Moore and supported by other top flight players. Ev Shelton, Wyoming ' s " Coach of Champions " for the past 13 years, has distinguished himself as one of the top hands in his profession, while di- recting the Pokes to seven conference champion- ships and a place in the national sports limelight. The Cowboys, under Shelton ' s able direction, have won the conference throne in 1941, 1943, 1946, 1947, 1949, 1952, and 1953. The peak was reached in 1943, with the NCAA championship and the mythical world ' s college title. Shelton is a strategist, who prefers to have the opponent play his type of ball. It has paid off, time and again. 220 Bob Moore N Chuck Wing Bill Sharp Jim Mulvehal Bob Burns r m 7 .- A Ron Rivers .nf- i; Harry Jorgenson Pete Fowler Danny Kuska 1 — s. fA TI »». Stan Kouris A! Simpson 221 Basketball Sharp worms in for a layup. Wyoming 74 Montana State 50 Wyoming 61 Montana State 43 Wyoming 74 Montana State 48 Wyoming 55 Seattle 63 Wyoming 44 Seattle 50 Wyoming 58 Missouri 64 Wyoming 62 Oregon 53 Wyoming 56 Oregon 54 Wyoming 58 Tulsa 48 Wyoming 53 Idaho 66 Wyoming 40 Oklahoma City 49 Wyoming 77 New Mexico 72 Wyoming 73 De nver 46 Wyoming 64 Utah State 54 Wyoming 79 Montana 65 Wyoming 62 Denver 39 Wyoming 63 New Mexico 59 Wyoming 42 Brigham Young 71 Wyoming 54 Utah 51 Wyoming 56 Colorado State 46 Wyoming 71 Colorado A M 54 Wyoming 56 , Utah State 58 Wyoming 69 Montana 60 Wyoming 49 Oklahoma City 45 Wyoming 49 Oklahoma City 60 Wyoming 63 Brigham Young 59 Wyoming 63 Utah 51 Wyoming 54 Colorado A M 53 Let ' s really go ! 222 Winq takes to th A clinging vine. 223 Freshman Basketball LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Joe Capua, Richard Pilch, Bill Nuhn, Jack Rafferty. BACK ROW: Coach Esau, John Sharp, Ed Huse, Fred Weishoff, Jim Schell. Wyoming 65 Denver 82 Wyoming 52 Casper J. C. 57 Wyoming 69 Denver 73 Wyoming 83 Colorado A M 69 Wyoming 75 N. W. Center 54 Leroy Esau, Coach 225 LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Jim Page, Donald Thayer, Sam Hirasawa, Elmer Herbert- son, Dudley Key, Don Robinson. ROW II: Dick Jones, Bob Hockley, Lee Ballinger, AAarv Hockley, John Werner, Bob Bormuth. ROW III: Glenn Mangus, Coach; Bill Martin, Chuck Voloshin, Lyie Thomas, Hank Goldman, Keith McCoy, Eugene Mor- ris, Trainer. For the fourth successive year, Wyoming rested on top of the Skyline conference in wrestling. Glenn Mangus, brilliant high school mat coach at Cody, inherited the power laden Poke team from Ev Lance, who is away at UCLA obtaining his doctor ' s degree. Mangus had a stable full of lettermen at his disposal, led by conference champs Lee Ballinger, Don Robison and Bob Hockley. In the Skyline championship meet the Pokes ended in a first place tie with Colorado A M, but three Cowboys, Richie Hockley, Lee Ballinger, and Bob McCullough won individual championships. Wrestling Capt. Lee Ballinger Bob McCullough 226 es Hallock, Coach " i Wiles Hallock, replacing Dick Hitt as head track coach, found himself con- fronted with the problem of depth. Heading the list of returnees was Paul Carlin, conference half-mile champ, and workhorse Don Kurtz. Harold Farmer, sprinter, Lou Madrid, miler, pole vaulter Anson Bell, and weightman Bob Binley formed the nucleus of this year ' s squad. The loss of Gary Eyre weakened the team in the 880 and mile. Hurdler John Rushing was a good frosh prospect. Track LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Coach Wiles Hallock, Butch Wilson, Louis MadricJ, Harold Farmer, Anson Bell, Paul Carlin, Larry Slotta, Jordan Snnith, Allan Fulton. STANDING: Don Stine, Don Badinelli, Don Kurtz, Jimmy Elder, Ed Huse, Jock Doyle, Floyd Murray, Al Peyton, Rudy Magagna. 227 Phi Delta Theta, intramural cage champs: Nelson, Bower, Maher, Varras, Toyias, Sneddon. Men s Intramurals «ii(ii " ' ' " " ' Jim Nielson, Sigma Nu, on top in first round of wrestling tourney. Competition was hot in intramural athletics all year, with the point race between the Phi Delts and the ATO ' s being the high spot. The Phi ' s copped the football and basketball crowns, while the ATO ' s took swimming and wrestling. Sigma Nu won boxing, and was holding third spot. Right down to the wire it went, with Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Tau Omega ahead of the fraternity pack. In independent play LDS was ahead, but found trouble from various teams. Wyoming Hall entered the winning bas- ketball team. Tut Ellis carrying the ball for the Sigma Chi ' s against ATO ' s. I , mi Ji ' - ' y i i. , .,.. l ' ., ' ■ilJii .ii 0S W ' Bud Nelson shoots it up against Sigs. Time out for Phi ' s and for Maher to pose, Felix Buchenroth with the ball as the ATO ' s close in. Ki»i «Hli«. 1 m ' - Wm SK rife rift. ' ' . »««►(( ? J Mll|i)liiii«iiii« lirtii ' ' ' ' « ' » ' A pair of coeds enjoy swimming in the univer- sity pool with Miss Thouin, their instructor. Women ' s Physical Education Wyoming Coeds are offered a varied program of physical education training by the Women ' s P. E. department, under the supervision of Ruth Campbell and Louise Thouin. Competition in the sports offered is keen and the department also supervises the Women ' s intramural activi- ties. Sports offered include volleyball, tennis, Softball, swimming, archery, fencing, and other varied games. These girls are winners too. 230 I Jay Mulvehal (left) and Bob Burns pose after winning intercollegiate match. Wyoming captured its second straight inter- collegiate billiard title by beating Notre Dame 264-234. The Pokes were paced by two cage stars, Bob Burns, whose score of 94 placed him second in the nation, and Jay Mulvehal, last year ' s champ, with 85. Reed Chittim added 85 to wind up the scoring. Jim Stringer coached the team. Billiards Reed Chittim lines his cue up for an important shot. ■ 1 1 1 K; ' " H S.. iBii ' .fll B l ■H ■ ' " ' -±; i M Sgt. Merle Souder instructs four coeds in the art of shooting straight. Wyoming ' s rifle team, under M Sgt. Merle Souder, continued its fine record of former years during the past season. Led by two outstanding shooters, Don Cluxton and Don Odegard, possible Ail- Americans, the Cowboy marksmen fired almost as well as the score which brought them second place in the Fifth Army matches last year. Hopes for the future are bright too, since only Odegard is a senior. Rifle Teams VARSITY — LEFT TO RIGHT, KNEELING: Tom Love, Don Cluxton, Ed Wren, Tom Humphrey. STANDING: A! Nauman, Raymond Russell, Jock Zimmerer, Jerry Purdy, Clyde Bayne, Jim Crain, Orley Arthur. i m ABOVE — ROTC, LEFT TO RIGHT, BOTTOM ROW: Jerry Purdy, Ed Wren, Don Cluxton, Al Nauman. KNEELING: Jack Zimmerer, Tom Love. STANDING: Orley Arthur, M Sgt. M. R. Souder, Tom Humphrey. BELOW — WOMEN ' S, LEFT TO RIGHT, BOTTOM ROW: Joan Ball, Sharon Joyce, Lil Nelson. KNEELING: Barbara Breeding, Barbara Hurst. 233 ADVERTISING AND INDEX MrpfmM Table of Contents HONORARIES MORTAR BOARD ...92 TAU BETA 93 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 93 SPURS - 94 PHI EPSILON PHI 95 PHI BETA KAPPA 96 THETA ALPHA PHI 97 CHI GAMMA IOTA 98 BIG SISTERS 99 ALPHA DELTA THETA 100 ALPHA TAU ALPHA 101 ALPHA ZETA 102 KAPPA DELTA PI 103 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 104 PHI GAMMA NU 105 PHI KAPPA PHI 106 W CLUB .107 PSI CHI 108 PHI DELTA KAPPA 108 IRON SKULL 109 PI DELTA EPSILON 110 PHI DELTA CHI Ill SIGMA TAU 112 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 113 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 114 SCABBARD AND BLADE 115 ORGANIZATIONS FOURTH ESTATE ....116 A. I. A 117 AIEE-IRE 118 ASME-ASCE 119 POTTER LAW CLUB 120 COLLEGIATE 4H 122 ENGINEERING COUNCIL 123 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 124 RODEO CLUB 125 RED PENCIL 126 KNIGHT HALL 127 HOYT HALL 130 PHARMACY CLUB 131 OUTING CLUB 132 SCRO 1 33 AGRICULTURE CLUB 134 CANTERBURY CLUB 138 WESLEY 1 39 ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB 140 NEWMAN CLUB 141 WAA 1 42 WILDLIFE CONSERVATION 143 MUSIC DEPARTMENT 144 ARMY R. O. T. C 146 PUBLICATIONS 1 50 FRATERNITIES ALPHA CHI OMEGA 156 CHI OMEGA 158 DELTA DELTA DELTA 160 KAPPA DELTA 162 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 164 PI BETA PHI 166 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA ....168 KAPPA SIGMA 170 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 174 FARMHOUSE 177 ACACIA 1 78 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 180 SIGMA CHI 182 SIGMA NU 186 PHI DELTA THETA 190 SIGMA PHI EPSILON ...192 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 194 PHI KAPPA 197 QUEENS HOMECOMING 202 HOMECOMING ATTENDANT 203 AIR R. O. T. C ..204 ARMY R. O. T. C 205 ENGINEERS 206 INKSLINGERS 207 INKSLINGERS ATTENDANTS 208 234 He was known throughout the world as Buffalo Bill but here in Wyoming they knew him as neighbor. He saw a lot as plainsman, scout and showman. But if he rode back into the State today he ' d see wonders beyond his dreams. II He ' d see a population that has al- most doubled in the last 35 years and expansion in every line of Wyoming ' s diversified interests. He ' d see a brand-new, boom- ing petroleum industry and we think he ' d like that fine. C_v_ M _ As a pioneer in Wyoming ' s oil in- dustry and a leader in its refining and production, we ' d like to show him around our Sinclair facilities (and probably boast a little about how we ' ve grown with the State for over 30 years). We ' d show him our big refinery down at Sin- cCi clair, Wyommg with the biggest cat-cracker in the State. We think he ' d be impressed with our pipe line system, includ- ing the new 1057-mile Platte Line in which we have a 25% interest. As an old buffalo hunter, he ' d like the excitement of the never-ending hunt for crude oil . . . and the thrill of bringing in a discovery well. And because he ' d think nothing was too good for Wyoming folk, he ' d approve of our increased marketing facilities— the 22 bulk plants and over 100 retail outlets which serve Wyoming ' s farmers, ranch- ers, industries and motor- ists. Yes, Buffalo Bill would be surprised, naturally, but he ' d be mighty pleased, too. Because he liked Wyoming and its people, he ' d be pleased with their growth and progress and want to see it continue. And we at Sinclair feel much the same way ... for much the same reason. . . SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY The HEART of Ihe campus FIRST, LAST, AND ALWAYS It ' s ihe WYOMING UNION For Drugs You Can TRUST LARAMIE DRUG CO. 123 Ivinson Ave. e- IN TOWN MALTED MILK DEPOT Phone 9714 Laramie I i V A I I FROM SOUR NATURAL GAS FOR INDUSTRY, FOR AGRICULTURE TEXAS GULF SULPHUR COMPANY 236 W INCORPORAT E D RLAND , WYOMING f our ox - cJLc aramie Fox - Wyo - Varsity T ne Flame of Learning anc The Flame of NATURAL GAS Tney Keep tne World on the Move NORTHERN GAS COMPANY L; aramie Medicine Bow Rawl ins A Abbott, Stephen J 66, 98, 133 Abplanalp, Raymond 74, 98 Adamcik, David 20 Adams, Adele 124, 127, 169 Adams, Richard 52, 107 Aden, Jane 28 Albers, Robert 28, 195 Allbaugh, Gwen 46 Allemand, Hester 52 Allen, Jack 52 Amsberg, Edward 74 Anderson, Edward 74 Anderson, Jean 20, 94, 169 Anderson, Kenneth 74 Anderson, Keith 64, 175 Anderson, Rodney 46 Anderson, Roger 38 Anderson, Samuel 46 Anderson, Sigrid 64, 127 Anderson, Vernon 132 Anderson, Victor 28 Andrau, William 74, 193 Andrew, Sanford 28, 125 Angelos, Gus 10, 74, 101, 183, 199 Annala, Ronald 58 Anselmi, Lynn ..13, 68, 94, 99, 165 Apostolos, George 68, 120, 121 Applegote, Nanci 74, 125, 163 Archer, Bryan Jr 58 Archibald, Charles 33, 177 Archibald, William 33, 183 Arnold, Gordon 20 Amsberg, Edward 193 Arthur, Orley Jr. ..38, 115, 141, 193 Asay, Jack 34, 171 Ashenhurst, Charlene 64, 1 30 Atkinson, Beverly 28, 127 Ayer, Donna 28, 126, 138, 142, 163 B Bacheller, Harold 52, 191 Badgley, Edmund Jr 140 Bagby, James 112, 117 Bagley, David 46 Babley, Gayle 58, 165 Bagley, Robert 38, 191 Bailey, Jeanne 127 Bailey, Norma 57 Bailey, Robert 28, 132 Baillie, William 20, 171 Baker, John 134, 177 Baker, John Jr 64 Baker, Robert 112, 118 Ball, Joanne 66, 157 Ball, Mary Elizabeth ....74, 130, 161 Bane, Nancy 13, 14, 20, 109, 133, 167 Banish, William 52 Bard, Marilyn 46, 130, 142 Bark, Dean 72, 114, 183 Barlow, Doil 57, 113 Barnes, Dale 57, 183 Barnes, Nancy 57, 94 Barnett, Horry 34 Barrows, Harry 11, 131 Barry, Bill 74, 195 Barsam, Dickran 20, 110, 181 Bartolic, Margie 68, 163 Barton, Nan 52 Bartruff, Edgar 20 Bass, Donald 46 Bassett, Irvin 58 Bauman, Marty 74, 167 Baumer, Myron 20, 132 Bayne, Clyde 73, 122, 134 Beocco, Amedeo 74 Beall, Doris 61, 127 Beardsley, William 42, 115 Bechtel, Diane 52, 157 Beck, Frederick 10, 74, 175 Beck, Kenneth 46 Beeman, Mary Lin 45, 100, 125, 129, 138, 163 Beeson, Thelma .. 74, 127, 154, 163 Bell, Anson 74, 107, 187 Bell, Barbara 13, 46, 99, 104, 142, 165 Bell, Charles 46, 100, 169 Bell, John 21, 169 Bell, Thomas 38, 143 Bender, Donald ....10, 61, 119, 187 Benish, Bill 119 Bennett, Patricia ..28, 94, 142, 159 Bennion, Barbara 61, 142, 169 Bennitt, Nadynne 74, 100, 129 Benson, John R 185 Benson, Joyce 45, 157 Benson, Karen 74, 133, 142 Benson, Phyllis 74 Benson, Theodore 74, 114 Bentzen, Gloria 66, 165 Bergman, Charles 66 Bergman, Eleanor 66, 126, 141 Bergman, Robert 66 Berkley, Alice 46, 124, 139 Bernsee, John 74 Berrier, Duane 57, 1 69 Berry, Dorothy 64, 157 Berry, Tommie 46, 140 Berry, Wilma ..32, 93, 94, 127, 142 Bertagnolli, Dolores 58, 160 Bessler, Felix Jr 61, 134 Besso, Charles 46, 119 Best, Mar y 20, 125, 130, 141 Beutler, Robert 58 Bevinetto, Tony 46, 171 Bieg, William Jr 52, 187 Bihr, John 37, 193 Birch, Robert 10, 11, 12, 45, 1 14, 183, 200 Bischoff, Loretta 34 Bishop, Averill 38, 161 Bishop, Beverly 46, 127, 142 Bishop, Lawrence 38 Bithell, Gail 20, 100 Bjorgum, Martin 61, 112, 119 Black, Richard 139 Blackmon, Charles 31 Blackner, Ronald 57, 191 Blackner, Kaye 57, 124, 169 Blair, Kenneth 46, 177 Blake, Francis 74 Blanchard, Mary 74, 129, 138, 163 Blanchard, Elizabeth ..46, 141, 163 Blanchard, Robert 46, 195 Blanchard, Barbara 74, 138 Blatt, Mary 52, 157, 130 Blaney, Grant 20 Blood, Dwight 61, 169 Bogue, Marilyn 74, 165 Bogus, Harold 46, 175 Bohmont, Lelond 64 Bohrer, Dale Jr 102 Boles, Mary 28, 105, 157 142, 125 Bolfik, William 68 Bolich, Donald 45, 183 237 sr r!fi- uuimiiii ' , mi ' . I Hi Hii inni s»m i ii •. I in I null ' . 11 III II 1 1 iiiiiin ff nitni n iii ' We can fill student ' s needs in almost EVERYTHING The University Book Ston , £)ehind yowr electric switch are people andMuipmenf at work I our requirements for electric service have been growing ' by leaps and bounds. To provide adequatel for these demands, new equipment is being installed and trained personnel is em- ployed to continue to provide first class senrice for yov. All are designed to add to your enjoyment and pleasure in the use of your electrical services. Bringing to you adequate, low- cost, dependable electric power helps make new jobs and contri- butes to the general prosperity and well-being of this region. Cheyenne Light, Fuel Power CHEYENNE WYOMING Cak es Pastries TABLE TREAT BREAD Only the best at the HOME BAKERY Phone 2721 Laramie Bonini, William 68 Booth, Glen 34, 125 Bormuth, Robert 61, 183 Borthwick, Dean ..10, 64, 175, 198 Boswell, Faith 66, 165 Boucher, William 68, 175 Boulden, William 73 Bourne, Barbara 46, 1 67 Bourne, Joni 46, 94, 99, 132, 141, 142, 167 Bowe, Sharleen 68, 126, 159 Bower, Audrey 37, 157 Bower, Charles 37, 191 Bowers, Jack 20, 107, 195 Bowman, Joseph 15, 61, 181 Boyer, William 120, 121 Bragg, William Jr 37 Brandon, George 20 Brannan, Ronald 46 Brantz, Walter 66 Breazeale, Jay Jr 20 Bree, Dale 20, 143 Breeding, Barbara 64, 142 Brekken, Tony 38 Brettell, Betty 104, 122, 127 Bridge, James 60 Briner, William 64, 175 Bristow, Donald 131 Bristow, Shirley 74, 109, 110, 132, 139, 142, 163 Brittain, Kenneth 61, 179 Brock, Guy Jr 98 Brokaw, Howard 28, 177 Bromley, Thornton 74 Brooks, Asa 20, 140 Brooks, Stanley 28, 97, 108 Brorby, Wade 73 Brouillette, Weldon 66, 175 Browitt, Francis 20 Brown, Donna Cay 42, 124, 161 Brown, Wayne 34 Brown, Florence 57, 1 27 Brown, Dick 46, 195 Brown, Patricia 46, 130, 142 Brown, Gene 57, 177 Bruce, Gordon 74, 175 Bruch, Charles 46, 112 Buchenroth, Felix 72, 183 Bundy, Glenn 53, 120 Bundy, Louise 33, 130, 133, 140, 159 Bundy, Mildred 33, 159 Bunn, Donald 20 Bunn, Pauline 46, 130, 142 Bunten, Robert 47, 107, 193 Burke, Gerald 75 Burke, Milo 37 Burley, Carl 53, 140 Burley, Louise 140 Burnaugh, Buddie 68, 195 Burnett, Robert 53, 118, 179 Burns, Robert 102 Burr, Curtis 33, 171 Burzlaff, Donald 102 Bush, Joe 72 Busier, Jack 64, 112, 129 Busteed, Beverly 61, 130, 163 Butcher, Gerald 33 Butler, Roy 42, 179 Butler, Theodore 101, 108 Bybee, Margaret 38 C Calhoun, Marilynn 38, 163 Call, Larry 58, 169 Callas, Mildred 68 Campbell, Pauline 93 Campbell, Jackie ..28, 94, 105, 159 Campbell, Joe 45, 183 Capua, Joe 20 Cardine, Joe 10, 53, 120 Cardwell, Ellsworth 75, 175 Carey, Glenn 108 Carlin, Paul 10, 11, 75, 107, 1 15, 183, 198 Carlson, Arland 47, 134 Carroll, Frederick 47, 131, 195 Carroll, James 47 Carroll, Michael 20, 132, 195 Carson, Arlone 32 Carstens, Caryl 68 Carter, Clarence 20 Carter, Bill 38, 175 Case, Merl (Bud) 58, 120, 187, 199 Casey, Donald 47 Casey, Jacqueline 62, 142 Casey, Robert 62 Cassidy, Thomas 42 Cassinat, Joseph 28, 195 Castberg, James 62, 187 Catchpole, Lorin 101 Caudill, Ivan ..10, 11, 62, 131, 183 Challman, Beverly 20, 183 Challman, Bruce 20 Chamberlain, Earl 42, 102, 115, 134 Chamberlain, Henry 57 Chamberlin, Juanita 20 Charles, Roy 21 Chase, Katharine 75, 93 Chedsey, Glen 75 Chesebro, Ben 66, 195 Chetwood, Kenneth 21, 120, 121 Chisholm, Frances 21, 163 Chocas, Alexander 47, 118 Christensen, Carol 28 Christensen, Edward - 46, 193 Christensen, Kent 75, 171 Christensen, Marlene ....32, 103, 129 Christensen, Roy 62, 169 Christensen, Robert 28, 177 Christie, Ronald 114 Christopulos, Mike 116 Churchill, Francis 75 Cinnamon, Carl 21 Clare, John 37, 191 Clare, Marjorie 53, 125, 130, 132, 167 Clark, Douglas 44 Clark, Lois 42, 167 Clark, Lynn 72, 195 Clark, Robert 47, 193 Clausen, Donna ..21, 109, 113, 157 Clawson, Gerald 21, 119 Clawson, Lester Jr 21, 118, 123 Clearver, Pam 75, 130, 163 Clingenpeel, Luella 42 Cloninger, Daniel 75 Clough, David 21, 187 Clucas, Don 34 Cluxton, Donald Jr 47, 191 Cobetto, Sandra 75, 130 Cochran, Carter 21 Cochran, Earl 47, 193 Cochran, Margaret 47 Coffman, Milton 53, 191 Cohen, Peter 75, 110, 181, 191 Cole, Donald 21 Cole, Harry Jr. ..47, 109, 113, 195 Coleman, Charles 64 239 FINE FOODS Open 24 hours a day LARAMIE American an d Chinese Foods THE PARIS CAFE ,m .--r - -U-.r ; " Wonderful Wyoming " famous for Wonderful Herefords " the BEEF breed Supreme " Wyoming Hereford Ranch Regislered Herefords Cheyenne Coleman, Leroy 38, 1 34 Coles, Beverly 57, 127 Colleoni, Richard 68 Collins, Cynthia 28, 130, 157 Collins, Donald Dee 62, 187 Collins, Donald Roy ....21, 120, 121 Colson, Kenneth 62 Conger, Carol 53 Conine, Dorothy 47, 130, 142 Conley, Charles 139 Conniff, John 75, 193 Conrad, Charles 33, 171 Cook, Jack 47, 195 Cook, Kennei-h 15, 60, 95 Cooke, Velma 21 Cooney, Merlin 47 Coope, Evelyn ....47, 108, 126, 165 Cooper, Dorothy 14, 33, 104, 156, 199 Cornwell, Forest 33 Coulter, Dick 75, 107 Cowan, Donald 171 Cowles, Frederick 75 Cox, George 47, 114 Coyner, James 32 Cozioh, Donald 58 Cozzens, Anna Belle ..34, 130, 163 Cozzens, Richard 34 Crain, James 41, 125, 177 Craig, Patricia 21, 167 Crandall, Nancy 127 Craven, Kenneth 21 Crissman, Paul 21, 108, 118 Croft, Richard 34, 169 Crofts, Joan 38, 130, 138, 165 Cropper, Richard 21, 183 Cross, James 38, 119 Crow, John 28, 191 Crow, David 28 Crowder, Dorothy 31, 131 Cummins, James 21 Currence, Mary Jo 53, 1 63 Cuthbertson, Billy 68 D Daiss, Jack 42, 187 Dale, Louis 28, 132, 195 Dallas, Harriett 75 Dalley, Ronald 47, 171 Dando, Thomas 21, 98, 112 Danhauser, George 75 Daniel, Tom 119 Danielson, Floyd 10, 47, 112, 119, 181 Davidson, Jack 34, 169, 187 Davidson, James 53, 169, 199 Davidson, Joan 21, 163 Davis, Bradley 34 Davis, Brent 34 Davis, Clare 57 Davis, Donald 47 Davis, George 134 Davis, Gordon 120 Davis, James 37, 132 Davis, Kenneth 75 Davis, Leicester Jr 66 Davis, Norma 34 Davison, Arlen 21 Dawson, Beverly 75, 157 Day, Jean 68, 130 Dayton, Dorothy 58, 130, 161 Deaver, Alice 21 Deaver, Larry 21, 171 Decker, Ritaro 31, 142 Defond, Donald 47, 195 Degering, John 60, 187 Deits, Chris 107, 187 Deland, Ruth 21, 94, 131, 139, 142 Dellos, Marjorie 37, 124, 130 Del Monte, Harold 38, 187 Deloychan, Marcel 175 DeMatteo, Nicholas 75 DeMontbreun, William 107, 115, 183 Dempster, Shirley ..62, 99, 142, 159 Dennis, Cyril 75 Deppermann, Klaus 85 Desmond, Frank 75, 111, 197 Deti, Larry 21 Dew, Elizabeth 31, 127, 193 Dewey, Ann 68, 129 DeWitt, Claude 11, 21, 75, 131 Dexter, Clarence Jr 68 Deyo, Charles 32, 131 Dickinson, Duveene 38 Dierks, Carl 37 Dierks, Edmond 75 Dietrich, George 62, 175 Dillon, James Jr 75 Dinelly, Delano 21, 138 Dinneen, Kafherine 47, 141, 167 Dixon, Clayton 60, 125, 177 Dixon, Helen 60 Dodge, Harold 75 Doerr, Donald 34 Doherty, Daniel 53, 191 Dolence, Joe 68, 195 Dolence, John 68, 195 Doody, Daniel 75, 181 Dornan, Virginio 72 Douglas, Barbara 21 Douglass, Carolyn 34, 125 Downey, Jim 64 Doyle, Dennis 75, 114, 193 Doyle, John 31 Drake, Shirley 38, 165 Dreusicke, Kenneth 75, 107 Dresdow, Charles 75 Drnas, Tom 68, 114 Drysdale, Helen 47, 130 Dudenhaver, Linda 76, 130 Dudley, Ray 38, 118 Dukes, Jerald 21, 175 Dumbrill, John 73, 115 Dunham, Marvin 64, 109 Dunlap, Charles 33 Dunlavy, Guy 62, 187 Dunmire, Dale 34 Dunnewald, John 21 Dunrud, Mary Jean 62 Durkee, Edward 45 Dusek, Barbara 76, 130, 139 Dwinell, Alice 47, 142 Dye, Charley 37, 95, 191 Dykins, Lorraine 76, 108, 157 Dymacek, Eugene ....15, 76, 97, 193 E Earley, Fred 38, 114, 183 Earnshaw, David 53 Easter, Billy 47 Eaton, Fay 28 Eaton, John 33 Ebbett, Ballard Jr 183 Echtermeyer, James 76, 1 34 Eckel, Rosemary 66, 167 Eckhardt, Jack 37 Eckley, Allen 73 Eckley, Ann 13, 73, 130 241 Hub of the Big Horn Basin Sfe: GREYBULL These Merchants Serve You Diamond Lumber Co. Big Horn Drug irdie ' s Cafe Fletcher ' s Standard Horn ' s Furniture Husky Service McLean Motors Harley ' s Grocery Clucas Cleaners Harvey Motel Oil Chamberlain Appliance Co. SPIEGELBERG LUMBER BLDG. CO. Builders of Wyoming ' s Fieldhouse and Stadium We have it if anyone has ' ' OUR CONTRACTORS TAKE PRIDE IN THEIR WORK Phone 6651 259 W. Fremont 243 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Laramie Wyoming ' s Oldest Bank Member Federal Reserve System Member F.D.I.C. toru J h oed Wyoming ' s Finest Shoe Store LARAMIE CHEYENNE NORRIS HOTEL Cafe Bar Lounge ISorthwestern V yoming ' s Finest Greybull Wyoming THE MAN ' S STORE in LARAMIE IHfflW ' ' P KNOX Furniture Laramie Wyoming fellow and girl take a quiet evening ride with chaperones Eddington, David 42, 134, 138, 191, 192 Edgington, Shirley 76, 139, 142 Edwards, Frank 76 Edwards, Ray 15, 38, 143 Ehrman, Carl 47, 118 Einer, John 45, 191 Ekdall, Polly 76, 99, 142, 154, 167 Ekman, Lesley 28 Elder, James 47 Elliott, Jerold 53 Elliott, Joan 73, 130, 142, 161 Ellis, Floyd 45, 183 Ellis, Fred 28 Ellis, Ruth ....14, 53, 109, 142, 161 Embleton, Maurice 76 Erich, Betty 57, 124, 127 Erickson, Donald 21, 134, 177 Erickson, James 76, 108 Erikson, Harold 76 Esau, Leroy 76 Eskridge, Deen 68 Esmay, John 47, 171 Evans, Patricia 28 Evans, Virginia ..53, 110, 163, 200 Everett, Darrell 76, 191 Everett, Richard 62 Everling, Bonnie 10, 13, 42 Everling, Curtis 42 Eyre, Gary 29, 132 F Fagan, James 60, 1 20 Fagan, Thomas 60, 1 20 Fannon, Danny 62 Farber, Kay 47, 130, 131, 163 Farmer, Gerald 72, 195 Farmer, Harold 62, 107 Farnsworth, James 38, 114 Fausset, Don 37, 191 Fawbush, Millis 76 Feather, Gilbert 48, 119 Feltner, Sally 31, 165 Fenner, Thomas 76, 179 Fenton, James 69 Ferguson, Alice 76 Ferrin, Charles 22 Ferrin, Kay 72, 117, 195 Fester, Margaret 22, 103, 126 Field, John 22, 112, 187 Fielding, Dee 15, 76, 171 Finch, Dorothy 29, 122, 127 Finch, Robert 42, 193 Fisher, John Jr 53, 181 Fitzsimonds, Betty 38, 110, 154 Flaharty, Clifford 64, 118 Flaim, Mansueto 69 Fley, Jo Ann 76 Flinn, Robert 42, 193 Floerke, Ronnie 31, 187 Floerke, Jack 31, 195 Flohr, Franklin 48 Floyd, Amie 13, 33, 159 Flynn, James 76 Foley, Donald 60 Force, Donald 33 Fossey, John 38, 138, 175 Foster, Nancy 76, 142,161 Foster, Willigm 120 Fowler, Pete 76 Fox, Barbara 66, 167 Fox, Edith 129 Fox, William 69 Frame, Fren 62 France, Shirley 48, 130, 132 Francis, Leona 69 Frank, Carl 38 Frank, John 38 Franks, Kenneth 93 Eraser, William 1 1 1 Frazier, Paul 76 Freeman, Kenneth 60, 177 Freeman, Marilyn 34, 161 French, Robert 22, 133, 139 Frere, Maurice 66 Freudenthal, Barbara 13, 45, 93, 94, 99, 142, 161 Fricke, Nancy 34, 127, 142 Friesen, Edward Jr 22 Frisbie, Sandra 32 Fritzler, Leon 76, 107 Frost, John 34, 138 Fuerst, Sandra 38, 138, 161 Fuller, Charles 15, 66, 181 Fuller, Dale 66, 118 Fuller, Ruth 76, 130, 132 Fulton, Allan 62 G Gabrielson, Donna 22, 132, 167 Galuska, George 77, 107 Gannon, Martin 22 Garbutt, Nancy 167 Gardner, LaNiel 59, 109, 127, 142, 169 Gardner, Vivian 59, 127, 169 Garfoot, Robert 10, 77, 112, 119, 183 Garretson, Delores 66, 130, 142 Garrity, Edward 48 Gates, Yvonne 77 Gaylord, Connie 69, 127 Gebo, Homer Jr 62, 111, 131 Geldien, Harry 199 George, Chester 22 Georges, Leonard 120 Gesuale, Dominic 77 Gibler, Claude 34 Gieck, Shirley 57, 161 Giesler, Joseph ....22, 93, 126, 193 Giesler, Rosalie 22, 157 Gietz, Robert 22 Gilbert, Ronald Ill, 138 Giles, Tommy 48 Gill, Joanne 48, 141, 167 Gillett, Barbara 34, 130 Gillette, Eugene 72, 95, 195 Gilmore, Betty 34, 127 Gilmour, Dave 15, 77, 175 Gilpin, Donald 69 Gist, James 53 Glass, Peggy 37, 129 Glenn, Arthur 77 Gligorea, Thomas 66, 191 Glover, Richard 45, 191 Godden, Donna 77, 142 Goderfy, Merrilll 34, 169 Goedicke, Sara 53, 127 Goemmell, Barbara 77 Goenner, Roger 48, 108 Gogerty, Jack 48, 109, 171 Gohr, Ruth 77, 130 Goldman, Henry 77 Gong, Albert 77 Goodman, James, 38, 1 1 9 Gosney, John 77, 1 83 Grable, Al 31, 102, 134 Graf, Benjamin 77, 107 Graham, Joan ., 13, 77, 94, 99, 154, 167 245 DAVISON JEWELRY 205 IVINSON AVE. LARAMIE THE BEST IN DIAMONDS WATCHES CHINA STERLING SILVER PLATED SILVER JEWELRY Heating Plumbing City Plumbing Heating Co. 760 N. 3rd Laramie Graham, Leslie 62, 179 Graham, Norma 62, 127 Graham, Patricia 53, 167 Grapes, Robert 60 Gray, Alvin 98, 102, 134 Greenlee, Paul 22, 143 Grieve, Barbara 39, 129, 139 Grieve, Margaret 29, 126, 130, 163 Griffith, Larry 77 Grillos, Hope 69, 94, 100, 127, 142 Grillos, William 22 Gross, Esther 29, 167 Grove, William Jr 48 Guilford, Gary 48, 175 Gustafson, Robert 77 Guthrie, Robert 22, 114, 187 Guy, John 48, 195 H Hagemon, Patti 32, 125, 161 Hagen, Hal 77, 108 Hager, Peter 66 Hagstrom, Vendia 39, 94, 127, 139 Height, William 77 Haines, Elvi ood 57, 187 Haines, Margaret 77, 1 25 Hall, Forrest 77 Hall, Paul 102 Hall, Robert 97, 109 Halliv ell, Margaret 34 Halliwell, Robert 35 Homer, Roger 42, 171 Hamilton, Patricia 38, 165 Hamilton, William 53 Hampton, Donald 77 Hanagan, Lois 77, 159 Hancock, George 48, 193 Hand, James 53, 1 83 Hand, Jerry 53, 114, 115, 120, 183, 200 Hand, Sha ron 48, 121 Hanking, Morgorete 69, 94, 99, 127 Hankins, David 64 Hanks, Thomas 37 Hannas, Samuel 22, 171 Hansen, Harold 53 Hanson, Marilyn 22 Harder, Sarah 53 Hardigan, William ....109, 111, 131 Harison, John 22, 186 Horker, Bill 66 Harlese, Floyd 53, 131, 179 Harnish, James 64 Horns, James 69 Harper, June 59, 161 Harrington, Neil 15, 53 Harris, Donald 48, 183 Harrison, NoDee 59, 169 Horshman, Robert 53 Harston, Lee 35, 169 Harvey, Ronald 35, 192, 200 Hossheider, Richard 45, 175 Hasty, Lester 77 Hatcher, David ....22, 112, 117, 183 Hatcher, Arlene 48 Haupt, Dale 107 Hautala, Ben 69, 114 Hovi es, Robert 22, 138 Howes, Sarah 48, 1 27 Hay, Edith 22, 139 Haycraft, JoAnn 77, 163 Hay-., Albert 39 Hays, William 33 Hearn, Kay 77, 126, 157 Hearne, Marjorie 29, 1 27 Hedges, Oliver 64, 187 Hein, Marvin 35, 193 Heiss, Frederick 17 Helterbron, Wayne 42, Hemry, Charles 77, Henderson, Mary Henderson, Richard 35, Henderson, Roy 48, Henrickson, Robert 77, Henry, Ian 77, Henthorne, Edward 39, 134, 193 187 .130 171 193 183 165 139 134 187 122, 127 127 Henthorne, Welch 39, Herd, James 10, 78, Herman, Donna 41, 124, Herring, Ruth 29, Herrick, Merrill 59 Hershey, Ramon 32, 179 Herzog, Robert 41 Hetherington, Joy 22 Hewes, Doris 22, 105 Heylton, Robert 93 Hickey, Zola 57, 124, 125, 130 Higgins, Archie 29 Hight, Kenneth 39 Hildreth, William 48, 193 Hilemon, William 53 Hill, Burton 119 Hill, James 48, 193 Hill, Kay 62, 157 Hill, Marilyn 42, 129 Hill, Robert 120 Hing, Kaymone 118 Hing, Kay Thuey 22 Hirasawa, Samuel 39, 107 Hirsig, Kay 48, 100, 154 Hoch, Marvin 22, 120 Hockley, Marvin , Hockley, Robert , Hoitsma, Jacqueline 42 Holden, Kenneth 53 Holden, Patricia 53 Holkenbrink, Elaine ....42, 130 Holland, Floyd 48 Hollawoy, Cuba 73, 120 Hollcroft, Patricia 78 Hollowoy, Malvin 22 Holm, Joyce 35, 130 Holseapple, Margaret Holtz, Linda 39 Holtz, Paul 39, 116 Hoodmaker, Francis 78 Horsley, Edward 35 Houk, William Hovander, Dorothy 39, 139 Hovey, William 42 Howard, Barbara ..48, 94, 154 Howe, Sydney 77 Howell, Kenneth Hoyt, Harold Hubbard, Marilynn 23, 131 Huber, Ronnie Hudelson, Robert 42 Hudson; Gordon 29 Hudson, Jimmy 62 Hufsmith, Robert 72 Hughes, Alice 43 Hughes, lla Fae Hughes, Maggie 130 Hulbert, Keith Humphrey, Thomas Hunt, Doris 23 119 167 121 ...62 ...62 161 187 167 165 193 121 157 171 161 .130 163 187 132 169 ...78 142 181 167 157 .119 ...23 167 ...39 181 114 120 120 167 ...39 159 ...78 ...48 165 246 Each year editors ask us to help them create a yearbook that will really be an " eyefull " — something different. To make a yearbook that is just " different " is no great accomplishment. To make it " different " and a colorful, exciting, meaningful eyefull, is. Congratulations to you, Jacque Janssen and your entire staff for a job well done. We have enjoyed working with you. HEELWRIGHT LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY 975 South West Temple Salt Lake City 4, Utah 247 LARAMIE VALLEY CREAMERY The Best in Grade A Products 166 North 3rd Phone 2381 SMART STYLES FOR THE STYLISH u .y nn no r FROCKS • SUITS • COATS • SLACKS Laramie Hardware Furnilure Appliances Daryl Chevalier — Owner Laramie — Phone 2952 — Wyoming Your Favorite Home-made BREAD • ROLLS • BUNS • PIES • CAKES CHRIS ' S BAKE SHOP Phone 5454 212 Grand LARAMIE ,J ?= a=tj!jNJu»ja . sas! ■«=:-- Hunt, Harold 78 Hunt, Louis 57, 169 Hummell, Earl 48, 169 Hunter, Nancy 23, 138, 142, 165, 199 Hunter, Sally 23, 138, 142, 165 Huntington, Burton ' .....35 Huntington, Jeanne 35, 94, 165 Huntley, James 69, 171 Hunton, Patricia ...64, 166 Hurd, Devon 59, 191 Hurst, Barbara ....66, 138, 142, 167 Huse, Edward 78 Huston, Lee 73, 114 Huston, Nina 28, 161, 142 Hutton, Jack 66, 195 Hylton, Robert 66 I Iglehart, Robert 53 Immel, Margaret 54 Ingraham, Kay ....39, 130, 142, 161 Irwin, Philip 23, 187 Ito, Lucy 39, 124, 130 J Jackson, Sally 23, 138 Jansson, Jacque 14, 35, 110, 154, 163, 198 Jorrett, Jeroid ....59, 109, 113, 187 Jefferson, Earl 78, 111, 131 Jelovchon, Marcel 69 Jenkins, Mac 23 Jenner, Duane 131 Jensen, Bob 43, 187 Jiacoletti, James 59, 111,187 Jiacoletti, Richard 49 Jingling, Robert 78 Joder, Donald 49, 115, 183 Joens, Tommy 49 Johannesen, Robert 78, 175 Johns, Harry 66 Johnson, Alfred 23, 175 Johnson, Douglas 59 Johnson, Frances 23, 139, 163 Johnson, Frank 49 Johnson, Gerald 78, 119 Johnson, Joan ....23, 105, 109, 157 Johnson, LeRoy 49, 193 Johnson, Mary Ann 23 Johnson, Priscilla 127 Johnson, Ralph 35, 169 Johnson, Robert 57 Johnson, Tom 23, 175 Johnston, Larry 64, 175 Johnston, Sarah 23, 108 Jolley, Alan 41, 191 Jones, Charles M 45, 187 Jones, Charles R 43, 187 Jones, Don 43, 171 Jones, Bruce 62, 183 Jones, Emelie 29, 127 Jones, John 35 Jones, Marion 29 Jones, Raymond 43 Jones, Richard 35, 171 Jons, Kathryn 10, 39, 167 Jordan, Daniel 78, 109 Jorgensen, Margie 31, 125, 130, 132, 142, 167 Jorgensen, Rolland ....66, 102, 125, 191, 200 Jorgensen, Roy ....78, 98, 103, 108 Joslin, Paul 69 Josyin, Allan 73, 187 Joslyn, Lois 73 Joy, A. Z 78, 122, 134, 177 Joy , Paul 62, 183 Joyce, Sharon 73, 129, 165 Judy, Elwood 49, 101 Juvan, Rudolph 59, 114 K Kadlec, Dale 78, 154 Kafka, Erma 23 Kaiser, Mary Lou 39 Kalal, Ruth ..43, 94, 105, 149, 159 Kaltenbach, John 78, 187 Kamp, Richard 15, 78, 179 Kanoly, Donald 23 Kant, Richard 63 Kaser, Edwin 23 Kotz, Arthur 67, 171 Kauffman, Delores 127 Kaufman, Gerald 23, 95 Kaufman, Robert ..171 Kay, Dorothy 43, 159 Kearney, Mary 54 Keever, Blaine 63 Kellam, George 23 Kelley, Richard 43, 181 Kelsay, Ann 78, 154, 165 Kemper, Mervin 43 Kennah, Mary 127 Kennedy, John 23 Kennelly, Thomas 43, 187 Kenney, Frank 23, 143 Kenyon, Charles 78, 175 Kerr, Robert 41, 119, 179 Kershisnik, Donald 69, 195 Kershisnik, Richard 78 Kettering, Virginia 67 Keys, Donald 60 Keyser, Eugene 44 Khan, Mohammed 85 Kidd, Nancy 78, 131, 142, 161 Kiefer, Ann 32, 130, 132 Kiefer, Berniece 23 Killebrew, Donna 49, 94, 99, 154, 167 Kilmer, Willis 60 Kim, Doris 69, 126 King, Duncan 78 King, Jerry 49, 193 King, Mary Ruth ..29, 126, 130, 163 Kingdon, Douglas 54, 1 69 Kinion, Edward 54, 179 Kinnaman, Daniel 29, 183 Kirby, William 54 Kirk, Ronald 78 Kirkwood, Betty 13, 14, 59, 99, 109, 126, 165 Klien, Daryl 49, 112, 118 Knapp, Allen 78 Knapp, Kay 78, 112, 119 Kneedler, Joan 13, 79, 157 Kness, Anna 79, 127 Knezevich, Steve 79 Knoll, Bud 10, 11, 200 Knott, Gayle 43, 101, 134, 187 Knott, Dwight 43, 187 Knox, Robert 49, 107, 132, 171 Knutson, Howard 79, 108 Kochevar, James 59, 191 Kofakis, Steve 54, 187 Kominsky, David 59 Koop, Ronald 73 Kopecky, Richard 79 Kopriva, Lorraine 63, 1 27 249 TV cameras film Wyoming students in " The Rivals " I Kassis DRY GOODS CO. 202 South 2nd Laramie, Wyoming Hart, Schaiiner Marx Suits McGregor Sportswear WOODFORD and Co. Cream o ' Weber Tastes BETTER ROSEDALE DAIRY Laramie BILL ' S TAXI Phone 3333 or 3336 RADIO CONTROLLED " LOOK FOR THE CLOCK " FOR TOPS IN SPORTING GOODS For Printing Needs 200 So. Second Laramie, Wyo Red Dave Hurwilz Supplies to Students for 30 Years MOUNTAIN STATES LITHOGRAPHING CO Laramie Yes, Sir! 251 The Home of VALUE " 1. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Lander Pioneer Bank of Central Wyoming Established 1884 i LANDER WYOMING J. C. PENNEY CO. Inc LARAMIE, WYOMING The Company That Gives You Light WESTERN PUBLIC SERVICE CO. Laramie, Wyoming SMITH ' S FURNITURE STORE • Radios • Furniture • Washing Machines • Ranges HOME OF NATIONAL BRANDS PHONE 3928 LARAMIE. WYOMING THE BEST FOR DELICIOUS FOOD MIDWEST CAFE Laramie Wyoming CASPER CHEYENNE And they have talent, too ! ' f Korder, Paula 79 Koritnik, Louis 23 Kostynuk, Walter 85 Krajicek, Kay ....54, 124, 125, 130, 132, 142, 157 Kramer, Virginia 43, 103, 126, 159 Krueger, Carolyn 69, 126, 163 Kruysman, Nicholas 79 Kubo, Alice 43, 116, 130, 138 Kugler, Delphia 79, 159 Kuns, Hazel 60, 93, 99, 161 Kurtz, Don 63, 107, 187 Kurtz, Jack 79, 111, 131 Kurtz, Martha ...63, 130, 163 Kutches, Peter 79 Kylander, John 49, 181 Kynion, Donald 43 L LaFleiche, Zener 35 Lambert, Tom 69 Lamkin, Beverly 23, 167 Landeen, Donald 69, 109 115, 175 Landers, Harvey 120 Lane, Mansel 79 Lang, Leonard 54, 120 Lannan, John 15, 67, 107, 141, 197 Lannihan, John 107 Larsen, Charles 29 Larsen, Daniel 79 Larsen, David 132 Larsen, John Jr 79, 175 Larsen, Raymond 23 Larsen, Thomas ....79, 98, 111, 131 Larson, Don 79, 154 Larson, Laura 79, 154 Larson, Lee 79, 179 Losater, James 60 Lascor, Elizabeth 69, 105, 108 109, 161 Lassila, Kenneth 54 Lowes, Harlan 49, 171 Lawrence, Robert ...41, 118, 187 Lawson, Charles 73 Lawton, Latham 79, 195 Laya, William 67, 131, 197 Laycock, Dolly 23, 94, 163 Laycock, William 23 Leake, Maury 23, 130, 167 Leavitt, Robert 35, 177 LeBeau, Gerald 29, 171 Lee, Harold 23 Lee, Joseph 15, 29, 96, 113, 187, 200 Lee, Margaret 60, 1 26 Leedy, Richard 79, 175 Lehan, Janice 67, 103, 167 Lehner, Lynda 32 Lenihan, John 79 Leppink, Robert 67, 119, 197 Lesh, Cleon 79 Lester, Jack 39 Lewis, Boyd 69 Lewis, Charles 54, 114 Lewis, Laura 13, 49, 169 Lewis, Mary 35, 104, 142, 169 Liebau, Priscillo 23 Liebsack, Robert 24, 117 Lien, Bruce 79, 175 Liesch, Sharon 125, 163 Lind, Dorothy 49, 99, 165 Lindstrom, Sonya 35, 100, 127, 132 Litecky, Edward 79 Littlefield, Gerald 35 Livingston, Don 79, 143 Livingston, Geneal 59, 130, 169 Lockhart, John 24 Lockhart, Linda 79, 124, 130 Lofink, Kenneth 49, 193 Logan, Donald 69, 191 Logan, Robert L 29, 191 Logan, Robert B 69 Lomax, Alan 79 Long, Mary Elizabeth ..41, 126, 130, 138, 142, 165 Longnecker, Jack 54 Looney, Robert 31, 115, 193 Lorenzi, Donald 59 Lorenzi, Orion ...59 Lott, Robert 67 Loughary, Marilyn 24, 163 Love, Thomas 49, 116 Loveland, Mignon 57, 169 Lowe, Sally 79, 167 Lucas, Edith 69 Lucore, Patricio 96, 108 Lucore, Raymond 79 Lucy, Jr. George 64 Ludecke, Otto ....67, 111, 131, 187 Ludwig, Don 54, 95, 178 Luman, Monty 31, 130, 165 Lumbert, Frank 59, 191 Lund John 117, 132 Lundberg, Paul 49 Lupiezowietz, Henry 67 Lusk, Howard 24 Luther, Beverly 79, 167 Luton, Meellee 33, 130, 159 Lyman, Kay 37, 1 69 Lyman, Silas 80 M McCaffrey, Marilyn 35, 161 McCalla, William 24, 175 McCarthy, Maureen 37, 1 63 McClain, Dickse 54, 129 McConnell, Alice 24, 161 McConnell, Horry 24 McConnell, Jack 24, 175 McConnell, Kathleen 24, 161 McConnell, Myrle 24, 161 McCoy, Kieth 63, 187 McCoy, Leiian 59 McCoy, Louise 39, 127, 141 McCoy, Mary Lee ....80, 127 McCue, Therese 24, 1 63 McCullough, Robert 80, 114 McDaniel, Kent 60 McDoniel, Nancy 80, 124, 129, 142 McDaniel, Patricia 80 McDovid, John 80 McDonald, Robert 37, 132, 191 McDowell, Diane 80, 157 McFarlone, Lois 39, 124, 127 McGee, Gene 45, 183 McGowon, Anne 80, 130, 187 McGowen, Thomas 24 McGrow, Robert N 80, 1 1 1 McGregor, Robert 24 McGuire, Frances 65 McHenry, Douglas 80, 115, 138, 143, 171 Mcintosh, Margaret 35, 169 Mcintosh, Walter 80, 175 Mclntyre, Donald 54, 187 Mclntyre, Edward 49, 171 Mclntyre, Jr., John 54 253 Mclntyre, Nancy , 54 McKenzie, Roger 24 McKibbin, Caryl 37 McKinley, Barbara 63, 99, 105 McKinley, Stuart 54 McKinley, Twila 24, 161 McKinney, Edward 54 McKnight, Vernon 80 McMichael, Don 24, 157 McMichael, Elaine 24, 157 McMurry, Robert 69 McNomee, John 49 McNnutt, Alfred 80, 111, 131 McPherson, Joseph 24, 112, 119 McVay, Leonard 49 McWilliams, Enid 49 Mabie, Nancy 49 Mabie, Richard 49 MacFarlane, William 80, 171 Madrid, Louis ....49, 107, 132, 195 Madsen, Robert 35 Maebius, Janet 54, 124, 161 Moffoni Jr., John 132 Maggard, Jacques ...41, 187 Maggard, Marlon 57 Maher, Joe 69, 191 Maize, Earl 67, 191 Malm, Howard 49 Manchak, Albert 80 Mongus, Glen 63 Manning, Frank 45 Manor, Patty 33 Margin, Robert 193 Marburger, Donna 13, 32 Marincic, Helena 31, 124, 127, 141 Marker, Harry 67, 181 Marlatt, Shirley 43, 126 Marostica, Joy 35, 103, 159 Marostica, Lawrence 35 Marquiss, Bonnie 73, 130, 142, 161 Marshall, Richard 69, 175 Martin, Gayle 29, 130 Martin, Robert 69, 117 Martin, Sandra 130 Martin, Sherry ....49, 131, 142, 158 Martinez, Jimmy 49, 191 Martinez, John ....15, 43, 131, 197 Martino, Joseph 80, 131, 197 Marty, Lawrence 120 Mason, Robert 80, 102, 134 Massey, Naomi ....60, 93, 126, 127 Mastrogiovanni, Joe 80 Mathews, Robert 65, 175 Matson, Robert 69 May, Peggy Jo 24, 138 May, Sterling 49 Mayhew, Beverly 24, 105, 157 Mayland, Mabel 80 Mears, Robert 24 Meeboer, Robert 24, 111, 115, 131, 187 Meeks, Carol 31, 129 Meeks, Sidney 69 Melvin, Robert 49 Menghini, Frieda 69 Merback, Rick 10, 1 1 , 65 Mercer, Ralph 35 Merchant, John 70 Meredith, Clarence 29, 112, 119 Merriman, John 41 Merriman, Sally ..41, 125, 142, 157 Messer, Charles 43 Michael, Harry 43, 181 Micheli, Aileen ..57, 122, 124, 129 Micheli, Dorothy 57, 124, 127 Michie, Francis 29 Michie, Mary 54, 126, 142 Michnick, Michael 24, 141 Mickey, Katharine 24, 159 Middleswarth, Edward ..65, 102, 134 Miles, Dudley 120, 121 Mill, Borbara 43, 167 Mill, Carlo 60, 130 Miller, Cynthia 80, 124, 140 Miller, Erwin 35 Miller, James 60, 138, 171 Miller, Kenneth 80, 119, 140 Miller, Thomas ....10, 60, 115, 120, 133, 138, 171, 191, 198 Millhone, Margie 80, 120 Minter, Donald 29 Miracle, Beverly 14, 54, 99, 110 Mishkmd, Larry 59 Miskimins, Kathleen 65 Mitchell, Douglas 29 Mitchell, Glenn 80 Mitchell, Kotrina 29, 108, 113 Miyake, Masao 59 Moats, Robert 24 Moberly, Merle 35, 113, 171 Mobley, David 35, 183 Mobley, Herbert 35, 171 Mockler, Ann 39, 110, 126, 142, 154, 162 Mockler, Carolyn 39, 130, 163 Mocroft, Harlene 31 Moedl, Martha Ann ....70, 124, 130, 142, 165 Moffet, David 33 Mome, Alvin 43, 119 Molaskey, Joe 63 Moore, Annette 14, 25, 157 Moore, Eugene 25, 1 1 8 Moore, James 25 Moore, Jerrold 25 Moore, Lucy 67, 127 Moore, Mary Alice 80, 94, 142, 159 Moore, Ronald 25, 175 Moore, Russell 63 Morel, Darrell 122, 134 Morgan, Francis 25 Morgan, Margaret 165 Morris, Francis E 43, 101, 134, 180 Morris, Francis L 54, 179 Morris, John 115 Morris, Marilyn 70, 165 Morris, Roberta 35, 124, 127 Morrison, Bert 43 Morrison, Donald 49 Mortensen, Daniel 80 Mortensen, Phyllis 50, 110, 139 Moses, Justin 37 Mothershead, Bob 120 Mowery, Frank 41, 179 Muckey, Donn 139 Mudd, John 119 Mueller, Robert 81, 181 Mundell, Arthur 54 Mundell, Barbara 54 Mundschenk, Harold 60 Munson, James 25 Murray, Edward 50, 120, 121 Murray, Floyd 57 Murray, John 10, 50, 95, 141, 171 N Nakamura, Mieco 45, 127, 131, 132, 142 Nakamura, Matsua ....45, 105, 127 Nakano, Otto 50, 193 Napierkowski, Donald 81 Nardozza, Edmund 81 Nast, Theodore 32 Nauman, Alan 32 Nauman, Miriam 32, 103, 126, 139 Neal, Marguerite 72, 125, 129, 169 Nelson, Albert 72, 195 Nelson, Jane ..13, 70, 94, 169 Nelson, Marilynne 65 Nelson, Nathalyn 65 Nelson, Wayne 57 Nestvold, Karl 81, 110, 116 Neves, Carol 36, 130, 169 Nicholas, Fred 54, 131 Nichols, George 25 Nichols, Susan 54, 130 Nielson, James ..63, 109, 114, 187 Nielsen, Stuart 70 Noble, John 57 Norris, Evelyn 43, 122, 124, 130, 142 Norris, Patricia 50, 141, 165 Nott, Jacqueline 14, 70, 165 Nuckolls, J. W 44, 134, 177 Nuhn, William 29, 191 Nye, John 65, 171 O Gates, Richard 60, 187 O ' Brien, Edna 59, 130 Occhipinti, Carl 50 Ochsenschlager, Dave 81 O ' Connell, Ronald 39 O ' Connor, Mary 81 O ' Connor, Kieth 81, 98 Odegard, Annette 67, 109, 159 Odegard, Donald 67, 112, 115, 119, 123 O ' Dell, James 29 O ' Flannigon, James 25, 197 O ' Leary, Elizabeth 45, 129 Olejnik, Richard 81 Oleson, Bernard 81 Olmsted, Joy 157 Olson, Elva Ann 29, 126, 130 Olson, Kenneth 118 Olson, Peter 31, 197 O ' Malley, Barbara 70, 157 O ' Neal, Richard 50, 171 O ' Neill, Jack 10, 45, 109, 154, 191 O ' Neill, William 113 Ono, Frank 67, 126 Ono, Midori 70, 126, 127 Orr, Lucile 81 Orrison, Carl 50 Orwick, Phillip 81 Osborne, Maxwell 120 Osborne, Vivienne 81, 161 Ostling, Edith 50, 159 P Packer, Wesley 37, 193 Page, James 29 Palm, Lois 25, 132, 167 Palm, Robert 10, 25, 187 Panalsek, Anthony 70 Panos, Robert 50, 193 Pope, Norman 31, 183 Parkison, Ed 29, 119, 171 Parlett, Ralph 54 Parr, Robert 70 Partridge, Bud 36 Paterson, Norman 81 Patrick, Carolyn 81, 130, 157 Patrick, Edwin 33, 171 Patrick, Katherine 10, 33, 165 Patten, Vivian 60, 122, 124, 130, 141 Patterson, Bruce ..81, 138 Patterson, Peter 70, 112, 119 Paul, Janice 25, 131, 159 Poyne, Kenneth 81 Payne, Mary Ann 25, 140, 159 Payne, Mildred 59, 138 Pearce, Donald 60 Pearce, Robert 50, 95, 131, 193 Pearson, Gaylord 33 Pease, Charles 63, 125 Pebbles, Betty 10, 70, 103, 126, 159 Peck, Tommy 25, 171 Pederson, Selmer 39 Peek, Chester 98, 102, 134 Peeks, Pam 13, 81, 93, 99, 109, 127, 133 Peeks, Ted 81 Pennock, Joyce 65, 127, 142 Peters, John 81, 107, 175 Peters, Paul 81 Petersen, Buckley 39 Petersen, Joyce 70, 163, 199 Petersen, Martin ....50, 93, 95, 193 Peterson, Duane 67, 1 1 8 Peterson, Donald 43 Peterson, Emilie 50, 130, 142 Peterson, Margaret 25 Peterson, Marjorie 39, 129 Peterson, Ralph 25, 134 Peterson, Robert F 39 Peterson, Robert R 39, 118, 183 Petrausch, William 45, 114 Petri, Mary Ann 25, 97, 165 Petrich, Paul 81 Petroff, Toddy 70, 130 Peyton, Gerald 45, 187 Peyton, William 45 Pfeifer, Charles 60 Phifer, Thomas 65 Phillips, Clarence 50 Phillips, Norman 81 Phillips, Robert 57, 113, 187 Phillips, William 54 Picard, Valerie ....37, 130, 142, 161 Picard, Verl 132 Pickett, Lloyd 39, 134, 177 Pickinpough, Lynn 39, 177 Pickrel, Mary Lynn .44, 125 Piehl, Donald 81, 175 Pience, Arthur ....54, 107, 132, 175 Pierson, Donald 50 Pifer, Wilbur 81, 191 Pinney, Robert 97 Piper, Arthur 25, 175 Piperoglou, John 85 Pizzoli, Barney 26, 171 Plaster, Dale 32, 179 Platts, Jean 70, 126, 142, 161 Plenger, Elmer 93 Plummer, Ermalee 32 Poitras, Louis 40, 141, 175 Policky, Robert 44, 125, 134 Poljanec, Jenny 70, 103, 141 Porter, Bruce 36 Porter, Kenneth 25, 143 Porter, Neal 37 Porter, Richard 25 Posa, Edward 81 Poulos, Cris 50, 132 Presley, James 81, 107, 195 Preston, Jack 36 Preston, James 54 Prevedel, Franklin 70 Prideaux, John 40 Pugh, Robert 25, 114, 115, 171 Pullum, Lloyd 29, 109, 119, 191 Pullum, Richard 29, 191 Purdy, Gerald 50, 95, 193 Putz, Helen 70 Q Quade, Marjorie 43, 129 Quale, Marcia 41, 130, 163 Quails, Melvin 65, 183 Quinn, Jr., John 50, 171 R Raben, Margie 43, 99, 124, 142, 161 Raben, Wells 43 Rackham, Robert 57 Radella, Frank 81, 107 Radford, John 43, 181 Rafferty, Jack 70 Ragsdale, Grant 25 Raines, Perry 25 Rand, Joanna 55, 125, 130, 132, 165 Randall, Barbara 45 Randolph, Daryl 50, 193 Rankin, Martin 10, 11, 44, 112, 119, 123, 152 Ranson, Helen 81, 127 Rasmussen, Darrell 25 Rasmussen, Dona Roe 59, 130 Rasmussen, James 57, 1 83 Rasmussen, Roger 25 Ray, Billy 55 Read, Albert 82, 171 Read, James 25, 98, 102, 134 Ready, Roger 50, 181 Reokes, Raymond 81 254 The new law building is dedicated by President Humphrey Reckling, Frederick 61, 171 Redfieid, Bernice 13, 57, 94, 99, 161 Redhair, Richard 82 Rees, Carole 50, 100, 154, 165 Reilly, Lyell 25, 161 Reimann, Darlene 14, 41, 159 Renkel, Jane 67, 167 Resler, Glen 82 Reusser, Kathryn 25, 104, 161 Reymolds, Carl 25, 111, 131 Reynolds, Dana 82, 165 Rhodes, Robert 114, 115, 193 Rice, Cynthia 55, 167 Richards, Jack 67 Richardson, Charles 70, 171 Richey, Clyde 36 Riedl, Gory 25, 179 Rivers, Patricia 58, 99 Rivers, Roland 82 Rizor, Elvin 65 Rizzi, Alice 71, 130, 141, 142 Robb, Seward, 114 Robbins, Carol 71 Roberts, Albert 50 Roberts, Clyde 44, 171 Roberts, Elizabeth 44, 105 Roberts, John 26 Roberts, Larry 55, 112, 191 Roberts, Norman (Skip) 55, 181 Robertson, Janet 50, 94, 157 Robertson, Joyce 50, 157 Robinett, Van 55 Robinson, Philip 26, 138 Robson, Howard 82, 98, 108 Rodernnel, Carole 4, 139, 142 Rodriguez, Albert ..15, 44, 141, 171 Rodriguez, Azucena (Susie) ..85, 163 Roedel, Isabella ..50, 131, 141, 171 Roehrkasse, Glenn 36 Roelfsemo, Gene 82 Rogers, Delbert 26, 183 Rogers, Rex 132 Rolich, Franklin 40 Ronish, Robert 51 Ross, Leah 36, 104, 110, 141, 154, 167 Rouelle, Andre 26 Roulland, Marie 85 Roum, Gilbert 26, 112, 119 Roum, Melvin 26 Roush, Lucille 44, 105, 115 Routsala, Carolee 71, 127 Rowland, Elsie 31, 94, 99, 138 Royce, Robert 71 Royer, Mitzi 82, 159 Ruch, Jack 101, 102, 108 Rudolph, Robert 55, 112, 119 Rue, Arthur 112, 118 Ruebel, Roy 108 Ruehr, Benno 82 Rumsey, Bernard 65 Rumsey, Harold 82, 171 Runberg, Marie 82 Ruotsala, Carolee 167 Rushing, John 82, 183 Russell, Earle 32 Russell, Frankie Jo 36, 130 Russell, Jack 51, 116 Russell, Raynnond 119 Ryan, Andrew 26 Ryan, Zeldo 82 S Sakurada, Kenneth 115 Salter, Earl 40, 175 Sanchez, Cecilia 85, 108, 127 Sanders, Carol 82, 94, 99, 163 Sanders, William 82, 175 Sandoval, Julian 29 Sannes, Frank 30, 132, 195 Santos, Joseph 82 Satchell, Dale 51, 193 Saunders, Raymond 117 Savage, Mary Ellen 45, 167 Savory, Mary 51, 141, 167 Schaffer, Teddy 26 Schamber, Lauraine ....40, 105, 129 Schaub, Albert 51 Schauffler, David 26 Schilt, Louis 26, 171 Schmidt, Fred 82 Schneider, JoAnn 44 Schneiderman, Melvin ..82, 131, 179 Schoen, Robert 82 Schofield, Robert 26 Scholz, Jacqueline 55, 125, 132, 138, 142 Schoneberg, John 131, 167 Schoop, Lee 125, 177 Schroder, Muriel 65 Schroeder, Evelyn 26, 161 Schroeder, Stuart 67, 183 Schroll, Nan 10, 36, 126, 165 Schroll, Ann 10, 36, 126, 165 Schueler, Paul 63 Schuler, Arthur 82 Schuler, Richard 82 Schurger, Julie 82, 157 Schwarting, Morcile 82 Schwid, Elaine 26, 105, 109 Scorsone, Frank 51, 114 Scott, Barbara 127 Scott, Patricia 85, 126, 165 Sears, Bill 26 Sederlin, Ann 82 Sedgwick, Joan 73, 161 See, Louie 65 Seeburg, Nancy 71, 126, 165 Seeger, Marilyn 83 Sefakis, Nick 83 Sekerak, Steven 71 Sellers, Shirley 58, 94 Sessions, Carol 36, 163 Sessions, Vernon 36 Sharp, Bill 63 Sheahan, Dawn 44, 130, 161 Shell, Raymond 67, 131 Shelton, Huey ....83, 114, 115, 175 Shidler, Marvene 59, 161 Shinmori, Billy 32, 112, 117 Shoop, Donald 55, 187 Shoop, Richard 40 Shunck, William 83 Siebold, Warren 26, 133, 171 Sigler, Neva Jane 13, 14, 44, 94, 99, 159 Simon, Eldon Ill, 131 Simons, Daryl 119 Simpson, Alan 63, 175 Simpson, Peter 63, 175 Sims, Marion 36 Sims, Richard 58, 102, 109, 134, 169 Sims, Sally 58, 168, 169 Sims, Sue 51, 142, 167 Sines, Marvin 71 Siren, Vincent 26, 183 Skelton, Doris 40, 127, 139 Skelton, Robert 40, 139, 179 Skinner, Richard 51, 132, 194 255 Mayor Sam Tully i i Rawlins City Hall BEST WISHES to the UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING FROM THE CITY OF RAWLINS 256 t mS:tti ' r ! . - Visit RAWLINS " " — ' ■ . — - . - ,, MiifeM«aaMhMAHMi» mmmmmSm Home of the -- -.- l r ' ■ ■.;, f v,_, , . ' J. , ■»■ v y rr ■ ■ -x , ■ Fox Theater J. C. Penney Co. Dave ' s Standard Ferguson Merc. Co. i Mi eme Rawlins Motel Adams Restaurant Rendel Drug Black ' s Inc. 257 Wyoming Students Play in the fall in the winter in the spring ' jft 258 Snow Queen Marty Bauman K D ' s 1953 prizewinning snow sculpture 259 For Fine Clothes FOWLERS of CHEYENNE OUR BEST WISHES TO YOU UNIVERSITY FILLING STATION AAA 100 South 3rd Laramie, Wyoming .- -V BEST WISHES FROM MAPLEWAY BovN I in g Lanes Laramie An interpretive landscape ? 260 Skinner, Morris 83, 112 Skiver, Ross 30 Sloter, James 26, 195 Slater, Ronald 51, 193 Sloan, Ray 41, 93 Slotta, James 63, 187 Siotto, Larry 63, 187 Small, Milton 65, 131, 179 Smith, Alan 83, 112 Smith, Betty 26 Smith, Diane 83, 130, 163 Smith, Eugene 44, 111, 131 Smith, Everett 33 Smith, Gale 71, 122, 134, 177 Smith, Harold 175 Smith, Howard 26 Smith, Jordan 63, 183 Smith, Mary 83 Smith, Max Ill Smith, Millicent 37, 139 Smith, Natalie 83, 138, 165 Smith, Robert 26, 110, 154, 171 Smith, Violet 51 Smyth, Helen 55, 161 Sneddon, Boyd 15, 19, 190 Snell, Clifford 36 Snelling, Marilyn 36, 130, 142, 161 Snider, Billie Ann 67, 161 Snider, Gene 67, 191 Snocker, Frances .,..26, 105 Snyder, Sharon 83, 1 27 Snyder, Sylvia 36, 138 Soderholm, Bruce 83, 1 34 Solberg, Kristen 83, 98, 108 Sonnenschein, Lazaar 40 Sostrom, John 40 Sousek, Dennis 83 Spalding, Robert 55, 179 Sparling, Dale 83, 193 Spasoff, Lewis 83 Spaulding, Charles 55, 107, 175, 199 Speight, Lee 26 Spencer, John 83, 191 Spiegelberg, James 26, 183 Spriggs, Charlotte 40, 1 57 Spurrier, Russell 51, 125 Stoat, Charles 63, 179 Stafford, Jean ....65, 127, 154, 163 Stafford, Joan ....65, 127, 154, 163 Stallbaum, Lilly 51, 130, 142 Stanfield, John 26, 183 Starr, Robert 26, 183 Startzel, John 83 Steele, James 26, 175 Steele, John 55, 191 Steik, Constance 83, 142, 161 Stelk, Richard 83 Stenberg, Kafherine 83, 116, 142, 159 Sterner, Barbara ....44, 93, 99, 161 Stevens, Chorlsie 36, 130, 169 Stevens, Jerlyn 71, 127 Stevenson, Robert ..- 83 Stevenson, William .26, 107, 193 Stewart, Phil 51, 118 Stidham, Patricia 30 Stites, Christie 30 Stock, Clyde 59 Stock, Hugh 40 Stoddard, Charles 30, 191 Stoll, Barbara 40, 167 Stonebraker, William 58, 183 Story, John 55, 112 Stoutamore, James 55, 112 Straley, William 40, 171 Strange, Joan 26, 142, 167 Stronnigan, William .71, 191 Stratton, Barbara 37, 130, 142 Straub, Raymond .J. 83 Strausner, Shirley ..- 45, 125, 130, 163 Stringer, James 58 Stringfellow, Joseph 63 Strong, Donald 179 Strong, Martha 63 Strube, Edward 61, 107 Strube, Glennis 51, 130 Suhr, Richard 41 Sullivan, Robert 51 Sullivan, Robert D 51, 195 Summers, Emily 26, 167 Sundland Jr., Milton 27 Swindle, Gretchen 83, 142, 157 Sydenham, Shirlie 30 Syverson, William 83, 191 Tagliavore, Andrew ...-51, 114, 193 Talbott, Jack 63 Taylor, Howard 83 Taylor, John C 30, 195 Taylor, Maryanna 58, 1 30 Taylor, Sam 51, 113, 169 Teague, Donna 130 Tech, Donald 83 Teeters, Grant 37, 191 Tehan, Archibald 27 Terry, Barbara 83, 167 Terry, Norma 27 Teter, Joseph 32, 131, 139 Thayer, Donald 83 Thomas, Lyie 63 Thomas, Nadine 33, 159 Thomas, Richard 27, 114 Thompson, Carole 27, 124, 138 157 Thompson, Gerald 55 Thompson IV, Charles 98 Thompson, Marvin 40 Thompson Jr., Robert 138 Thompson, Roger 83 Thomson, Joyce 31, 99, 122, 124, 127 Thorburn, JoAnn 27, 142, 157 Tighe, Robert 55, 191 Tighe, William 55, 191 Tilker, James 51, 120 Tillett, Bob 36 Tinker, Isabel 83, 127 Titus, Robert 41, 191 Tjepkes, Raymond 59 Tobin, Evelyn (Winkie) 55, 163 Tolin, Marion 30, 1 27 Tomich, Carl 101 Tompkins, Nancy 67, 97, 165 Tomsik, Patricia 71, 142, 161 Tonn, Ann 71, 130, 142 Tonn, Laura 71, 130, 142 Toohey, Jack 27, 117 Toohey, Shirley 27 Torrey, Harold 44, 119 Townsend, Nate 36 Townsend, Waldron -..73, 119, 181 Traill, Ann ....13, 71, 99, 108, 163 Travelute, John 31, 141, 175 Trenholm, James 65, 171 Trimble, Wayne 51 Trosello, Patricia 73 Trotter, John 44 Trubey, Dale 51 Trullinger, LyIe 27 Tschirgi, Aarnold 67 Tsiouvoras, Nicholas 85 Tuley, Ronald 55, 179 Turk, Carroll 55 Turk, Naim 85 Turnbull, Perry 61, 187 Turner, Phyllis 51, 165 Tuttle, John 83, 191 Twitchell, Susan 59, 124, 130, 141, 142 Tyer, Robert 40, 181 Tyndall, Marion 129, 138 Tyrrell, William 51, 195 Tysor, Barbara 51, 99, 132, 142, 161 U Uber, Mary 83 Uhe, James 63, 112 Underwood, Adelle 51 Urbach, Robert 181 Utterbock, Rebecca 30 Utzinger, William 55, 171 V Valencia, James 71, 191 VanArsdall, Jo 127 Vanberg, Benjamin 27 Vance, Freda ' .44 Van Cleve, Paul 51, 171 Vandenberg, Dale 67, 191 Vanderbur, Willard 83, 191 Van Thomas, Richard 187 VanZee, Marion 51 Varras, Spiro 71, 191 Verhar, Katherine 58, 108, .120, 121 Verner, Joel 27, 132 Vicars, Debrah 71, 104, 165 Vickery, Georgine 84, 131,163 Villasenor, Robert 84 Viner, Richard 27 Vinzant, Allen 27, 119, 123 Vosler, Shirley ....51, 126, 154, 163 W Wooge, Hans 51, 175 Wacker, Mainard 51, 93 Waddell, Lemoyne 72 Wagner, Lee 33, 119, 141, 171 Wagner, Randall 40, 187 Walker, Laurence 103 Wallin, Bob 52, 193 Wallis, Jack 27 Wain, Marion 44, 159 Walters, Richard 96 Walton, William 52, 120, 121 Ward, Dorothy 37 Warner, Joyce 37, 1 27 Waterman, Charles 108 Watlington, Edward 84 Watsabaugh, Warren 33 Watt, Judith 14, 61, 161 Watts, Rex 27, 98, 103, 126 Watts, Wallace 58, 183 Watts, John 182, 199 Waymire, Merrilyn 44, 161 Weaver, Jacqueline 30, 159 Webber, Dorothea 105 Weber, Cecil Roy ..15, 30, 125, 175 Weber, Mary 67, 130 Weber, Robert 40 Weber, Wayne 65 Wegher, Pauline 73, 130 Weiler, John 84 Weidenhamer, Edward 84 Weitzel, Elwood 84, 107 Weitzel, Rosemary 44 Weiler, Mary 36 Welling, Charles 36, 168, 169 Welty, Carl 40 Wendling, LyIe 84, 117 Wenzel, Louis 45, 98, 143 Werner, John 63 West, Doris 65, 130, 138, 167 West, Frank 84, 174 Westerfield, Shirley 52, 100, 127, 132 Westman, George 40 Wheeler, Leiand 27 Wheeler, Lewis 52, 171 Wheeler, Talmadge 84 Whiston, Ronald 36 Whipple, Valjean 84, 157 White, Carolyn 27, 157 White, Donald 44, 187 White, Jay 40 White, Les 40 White, Ronald 52, 195 White, Ward 63, 120, 121 White, William 55, 183 Whited, Donna 52, 142 Whiteman, Jesse 58, 183 Whitemon, Lucy 58, 124 Whiteside, Walter 84, 107 Whitley, Marlys 65 Whitlock 111, John 36, 179 Whitlock, Jnell 27, 94, 99, 142, 163 Wiese, Jack 52, 193 Wiese, Phyllis 52, 130 Wilber, Floyd 55 Wilde, Down 13, 71, 159 Wiley, William 67, 175 Wilkey, James 85 Wilkins, Donna 65, 157 Wilkins, Paul 27, 193 Wille Jr., Oliver 27 Williams, David 84, 134, 171 Williams, Joe Ann 84 Williams, John 41, 125, 177 Williams, Carolyn 27, 161 Williams, Martin 27 Williams, Richard 52, 107, 139 Williams, Robert 71, 114, 191 Williams, Sandra 36, 130 Willingham, Robert 40 Willis, Jocquie 30, 105, 163 Willis, Ronald 27, 169 Willis, Suzanne 36, 120, 142, 167 llox, Ann 32, 125 llson, James 61, 134, 177 llson, June ....61, 1 16, 130, 138 Ison, Charles 52 Ison, Harriett 67, 165 Ison, James 65, 16,9, 170 Ison, Ronald 131 Ison, Stephen 40 Ison, Thomas 27, 187 ncovitch, Daniel 84 nder, John 61 ngo, Kenneth 27 nn, Bettie 84 W W W W W W W W W W W Wi Wi Wi Wi Wi w; w w w nters, Elmer 67, 120 rig, Carol 58, 97, 167 rtz, EIroy 84, 111, 131, 179 rtz, John 84, 143 rtz, Mary Ellen 52, 103, 159 se, Irma Glenn 31, 165 tt, Jacquelene ..13, 55, 167, 199 Wolcott, Donald 36 Wolf, Harry 30, 101 Wollenzien, De Earl 37, 114 Wood, Claire 27 Wood, Colleen 84, 93, 141, 142, 167 Wood, Marilynn 52, 161 Wood, Robert 30 Woodworth, Ann 44, 93, 94, 99, 161 Woolrich, Margaret 71, 130, 142 Wrote, Albert 84 Wren, Edward 30, 102, 107, 114, 134, 138 Wright, Don 27, 119, 123 Wright, Teddy 59, 191 Wrobleske, Jack 55 Wuthier, Paul 67, 177 Wuthier, Roy 67, 102, 134, 177 Wuthier, Warren 67, 177 Wyott, Glen 84, 183 Wyke, Donald 84 Wyke, Rosa 27 Yauney, John 84 Yonkoff, Restina 52, 130, 138 York, Harold 52, 112 Young, Edward 73 Youssi, Myrtle 27, 103, 108 Yoxey, Ronald 84, 131, 197 Zellner, Adolph 84, 107 Zimmerer, Jack 84, 1 87 Zoble, Jerry 55, 175 Zoble, Jill 13 Zueck, Aldo 71, 191 Zwonitzer, Ronald 65, 171 261 The Place To Meet Your Friends Campus Shop Laramie Young Half-Size Dresses By PEG PALMER at THE MARY JANE SHOPPE (Across from the Conner) 218 So. 3rd St. THE Store with tKe STABLE Door Coffee Shop Lounge THE TETON HOTEL Riverton, Wyoming m Barber Shop News Stand MERRfTT S Cheyenne, Wyoming 1954 Wyoming football coaching staff — 1st row: Clay Stapleton, Phil Dickens, Lou McCullough; 2ncl row: Bob Hicks and Len Coffman For FINE PORTRAITS -m University Studio Joe Kay, Portraitist Laramie M v WE L VE WE LIVE . VOrAlNGWEUV- IN NNVON WE L ; WE LIVE YOWVtNG VO . HO V.E OVE ,, WVO A HOW WEUVE ,N vo NG WE o L VE N WYO A NG , WYOrA NG WE L ,Vs E LIVE IN NVONA SWAN SONG The 1953 WYO is completed and thus another year is ended. Even though the going has been rough, we have kept our heads above water and had an enjoy- able time doing it. To each of the editors I sincerely say thank-you. AAy special thanks go to Shirley Vosler who was my " gal-Friday. " Thelma Beeson was an- other girl from the KD establishment who helped no matter what the job. Thanks, Thelma. Every business manager has a hard job, but Bob Smith really came through with flying colors. Many thanks. Bob. Jack O ' Neill and Earl Perry thought they would never finish the art work. However, they can be assured that their efforts are greatly appreciated. The Union Pacific Rail- road Co., Ken Ball of Casper, and Frank Meyers of Rawlins furnished the pictures for the division pages and the cover. Without their help, we could never have given you such outstanding photography. Chris Diets, staff photographer, did a fine job with the many action and sports shots. My thanks, Chris. To Wheel- wright Lithographing Company — Lorin, Max, Dick, Greta, and staff — my sincere appr eciation. To those many, many people I haven ' t room to mention individually, I can only say thanks. Without every one of you helping the 1953 WYO could never have been completed! ! EDITOR, 1953 WYO WVO NGWEOVE , WVONA HG ' ,Mr VVE LIVE IN WY WE G WE HVE ,N WVC ,. «.o»-o WH -- E ,N WVO AlNG V NG WE UVE N W „«V0«.H3«H ' - ' IN WVONVMN WE LIVE VVYOM. L VE ,NG WE OVE ,N wvo YO A NG WE WE L VE ,, WVOr. NGWEOVE N NNE LIVE M yvo IV E VOf lNG ' HG V7E N Vs YO L VE NWVO. NGWEOV MNG WE L VE ,N WVON tN WVON HG WE UVE VOICING W „ «.o» «= « ' ' ' " ' E L VE ,N WYO HG WE o iM YO A WE l 4 N 1 NE LIVE _ NYO A WE Ll ,N WVOfA MG E N A HG vvE wvo IN WVONA IM W L VE ING WE LlV SWAN SONG The 1953 WYO is completed and thus another year is ended. Even though the going has been rough, we have kept our heads above water and had an enjoy- able time doing it. To each of the editors I sincerely say thank-you. My special thanks go to Shirley Vosler who was my " gal-Friday. " Thelma Beeson was an- other girl from the KD establishment who helped no matter what the job. Thanks, Thelma. Every business manager has a hard job, but Bob Smith really came through with flying colors. Many thanks. Bob. Jack O ' Neill and Earl Perry thought they would never finish the art work. However, they can be assured that their efforts are greatly appreciated. The Union Pacific Rail- road Co., Ken Ball of Casper, and Frank Meyers of Rawlins furnished the pictures for the division pages and the cover. Without their help, we could never have given you such outstanding photography. Chris Diets, staff photographer, did a fine job with the many action and sports shots. My thanks, Chris. To Wheel- wright Lithographing Company — Lorin, Max, Dick, Greta, and staff — my sincere appreciation. To those many, many people I haven ' t room to mention individually, I con only say thanks. Without every one of you helping the 1953 WYO could never have been completed! 1 EDITOR, 1953 WYO WE L VE IN WVON n .- WE L VE ,N wvo WE LIVE (N ,H WVO ,NG NNE ' ' ■ vvE u E vyYO A ' G VOW. NG WE L VE VE ,N WVON ,NG WE LIVE ,., .MYO HG WE LIV I V- ' IK p ' ■ " jjpH ' ■ ' Vij ■ c ' s ' i j.-tt(( : ■■ .-. -..- ' .i ' fl 14 ;_ j -- ' ' . ' fiiV !,i- ' A!i. ' ;f-.;!- ' ' ' sJ ) , „ l- i ' ; ' i - ' « ' ' :. ■:« ' W ? - yil - ■iJiiif ! -i ' iAiJS!w i : - ' ' - ' v .- m m.

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

University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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