University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 408

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1956 volume:

W lm 56 l¥YO i ' T ' P ,.•■■ ?, . ' rw-f: ! mam t UctHteXLin openina feature iecilon 2i a atnlniAtration 6 ituaent aovernment 22 coileae of- liberal arts 32 coiieae of enaineerin 64 coiieae of education 8H coiieae of aaricuiture 106 coiieae of commerce and induitru 124 coiieae of p narmacu 136 coiieae of taw- 142 rouaitu 14s residence nails 160 music and drama 170 miiitaru 180 service honoraries 1y4 non -departmental oraanizations ...208 publications 228 areehs 238 Sports 314 wno S wno 360 aduertisina 368 index 39 the final word 400 r ■- I» T " T- !■ rry i r K i ' t t s« I i ' " ?«..- . ft -rf pp III pii i; IJlV t - i . r $if7 iP ' J ' ' : ■rrrr 1, st-.r r I r r ! aaa rrrrr-BiaaM 8888 ■ Ml m? :,5r U.1 ,.. v.,-l ' t-i 1 as... „jL ' w. " i ■ iM; Jf J i H » ,«-»»™i l»B«v ' .- -vti ). jw - ' " ;.; H llilii Hilimnil!! ijlllll i« U »i«?i9i?! ?®5s Claude P. jiapes " " EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Mar old t acheller. ASSISTANT EDITOR Charles Coleman 1 COPY EDITOR r: GREEK EDITQ3 Jh the beginniHg, . . . . there was University HalL now familiarly known as Old Main. The nickname came naturally enough, for in the early years of UW history, this was the main indeed the only building. It ' s interesting to speculate as to just what the founders might have envisioned in the way of changes between 1887 and 1956. They were men of foresight, as witness the early tree-planting program, to cite just one aspect. On this and the succeeding three pages, you ' ll be able to see for yourself the University of Wyoming in its formative years, through photographs made available to the WYO through the courtesy of the Archives department. These photos, in contrast with those modern ones which are the heart of this book, tell graphically the story of a university on the march. The beginning of the University of Wyoming — The Construction of " Old Main " — 1886 k»Jl ■KMMMtai mlMKMMMtfiii University Board of Trustees — 1896 Camera Club — 1897 Assaying Class — 1897 Coed— 1897 University Boys ' Boarding Club — Corner of Ivinson and 9th— 1897-98 Cat Dissection — February, 1897 Class Night— June 21, 1897 Girl Cadets Co. D— 1903 6 Cadet Officers— 1904 i " - r. Pi Beta Phi— 1907 The Class of 1900 Desolation of 1903 We hope you Have enjoyed this Httle pictorial history of the earhest beginnings of our campus, but now, with your kind permission, we shall return to the present and endeavor to give you a pictorial history of the 1955- 56 school year at the University of Wyoming — starting with the . . . Faculty— 1891 Peamt Pond The pulse of life on the Cowboy Campus is re- fleeted in the waters of UWs own land- mark. From small boys sailing toy boats in its cool pool to engi- neers surveying Hoyt Hall from its banks, from the flawless sky and stately clouds to the last whispering leaf of Wyoming win- ter, the Peanut Pond has been a mirror to Wyoming students. Having survived one effort to remove it from the campus last year, the pond still stands as a reflector of tradition at UW. Momecoming October 28-29, 1956 Wind and snow didn ' t stop the Homecoming festivities. Homecoming at Wyoming is the time of Queens, Sings, and Single Wings. Taking the elements in order — starting with queens — UW students name a Homecoming Queen and attendant. This year, Shir- ley France won the coveted queen honor, with Wy- oming ' s bit of Sweden — Gerd Stromgren, the at- tendant. The two gals, accompanied by Engineers ' Council escorts, made the traditional whirlwind state tour during the week. Campus songbirds were topped by ATO, Pi Beta Phi, and Knight Hall, who warbled their way to top honors. And the single wing department showed a big plus for the Cowboys who downed the BYU Cougars, 14-6, in a chilly con- test. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ceratopsians, and Chi Omega turned in top perfomiances in the float build- ing competition winning first prizes in the most beautiful, most original, and most humorous divi- sions, respectively. Bob Jingling, UW ' s two-time all- American shortstop, won the Admiral Emory S. Land Award as the University ' s outstanding athlete of the year. 18 Engineers ' council and chaperones assembled with Miss Shirley France, Homecoming queen, and Miss Gerd Stromgren, attendant after presenting them with their trophies. ' " . " ' - " J : . " , - ■. ' ' S Most beautiful float in parade was Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s " Beauty of Homecoming " . Directed by Lynn Gunn, the Pi Phis sang their way to a first place again this year . First place in fraternity sing competition went to Alpha Tau Omega, led by John Oja. Chi Omega took the honors with their " most humorous float " . . . " We Can-Can BYU " . . . Most original float was the Ceratopsian club ' s " Just Like Old Times " . . . Amayda Hoy led Knight Hall to a first place in the inde- pendent group singing. J Hks lingers ' Mall March 9, 1956 Right: Inkslingers ' Campus Beauty Queen Mary Han sen is presented by Claude Mapes and Dan Doherty. Below: And the Queen is ■■■ »!m The royal trio as chosen by CBS ' s Ed Sullivan are Mary Hansen, queen (center), and her two attendants Susan Bolles (left) and Nancy Clinton (right). Below left is Jeri Anselmi and right is Ted Peeks as they are presented by Charlie Coleman, Pi Delta Epsilon president, with their trophies for Most Popular Girl and Boy. The pair were chosen by votes cast at the dance. The Inkslingers ' Ball was revived this year after two years ' absence from campus. Wifiter Carnival February 25. 1956 » »Ji»--!a Si «f jr Before the Sno-Ball ..... a trip through the maze. Winter activity was spotlighted by the Outing Club ' s Winter Carnival, complete with ski competition, Queen competition, sno-sculptures, and all-around fun on the slopes. Students going to the ski meet at Happy Jack picked Mary Kay Kingham as Sno- Queen, with Lou Ann Jarrett and Carol Bennett, at- tendants. Honors in the Sno-sculpture went to AXO ' s blue duck and the Kappa Sig " Happy Jack or Bust " -type railroad engine. Mary Hansen skiied her way to top honors in women ' s competition, with Jim Davison copping honors in the male division. Team standings showed Pi Beta Phi, led by Miss Hansen, topping the women ' s division, with Kappa Kappa Gamma finishing second. The Athletic dorm topped men ' s entrants, followed by Sigma Nu and Phi Delta Theta. Sno Ball Royalty . . . Miss Mary Kay Kingham, queen (center) attended by Carol Bennett (left) and Lou Ann Jarrett (right) 14 HftPPY JflCK OR BUST L ' i »» » ' Kappa Sigma ' s winning snow sculpture in men ' s division. rvI Pi ■ HHh " - M | H« B|g v HH . ' M BP b H J WiHB kjBI P ? J Ma H h ij ! ' m 1 4 fl Russ Hynes presents AXO ' s Troyce Policky and K Sig ' s Harold Rumsey with the winning awards for men and women ' s sculptures. Jim Davison and Mary Hansen accept first place trophies for individual skiing competition. The Athletic Dorm and Pi Beta Phi took the first place honors in the team skiing department. ' " The Alpha Chi ' s hard work on the snow sculpture paid off with a first place in the women ' s competition. 15 laii Dr. George Duke Humphrey President of the University; Professor of Higher Education Zhe President ' s Zen-year Keport ' ki ' ., : The story of the University of Wyoming, 1945-55, is a story of progress - a story told in detail in a 28-page report entitled " Decade With a Purpose. " The report was released by President Humphrey in January, 1956, and shows the most significant facts and figures of the decade of progress. In President Humphrey ' s opinion the most important point contained in the report in- volves enrollment figures and the number of degrees conferred since 1945. Degrees conferred in the 10-year period totaled 5925, including advanced and baccalau- reate degrees. Before 1945, only 4665 degrees had been conferred in the history of the University of Wyoming — a history dating back to 1891. The progress report shows that a marked advance in enrollment figures has taken place in the past decade. Under separate cover, Presi- dent Humphrey released statistics showing that a total of 73,756 students have been enrolled in the University of Wyoming during the ten years, 1945-1955. This num- ber includes regular school year students, summer ses- sions, extension and correspondence classes, and the community colleges. Enrollment last year, the report shows, was 8054, including all phases of the University ' s program. Predictions indicate a peak year for student enrollment in 1970, when the University expects an in- crease of approximately 76 per cent over the 1950 en- rollment figures. The graphic report is set off with a full color cover of the mural by Edward Grigware, Cody artist, which is displayed in the lobby of the education building. In the dedication to " Decade With a Purpose, " President Humphrey expresses thanks to the Board of Trustees, Gov. Milward Simpson, and to " the loyal and cooperative faculty members ... to consistently fine stu- dent bodies and interested alumni; to education-minded legislators; to friends of the University throughout the state; and to all who have been a part of the sus- tained effort to make the University an institution of which the state could justly be proud. " The report covers the three main functions of the University — instruction, research, and service — and has been sent to alumni and friends of the University all over the state. A nother significant portion of the president ' s report is a §roup of photographs, showing graphically the growth 3f the University ' s physical plant during the past decade. " In 1945, the report points out, the University ' s plant was appraised at $4,909,332. The new buildings added to the campus, together with a reappraisal of existing build- ings, have brought the valuation to $18,796,704.53 in 1955. The report points out that while " the expansion of the past decade has been accompanied by some ' growing pains ' . . . those who are familiar with the Uni- versity ' s 68-year history will recognize that the institu- tion has now reached maturity. Evidence of this fact can be seen in the University ' s growing prestige, not only in the state and region, but throughout the nation. " What of the future? The report notes that " There is little reason to doubt that the next decade will present fully as many problems as has the past decade. But should it record growth and development comparable to that of the decade just closed, there will be just cause for the historian of the future to say that the progression of the University of Wyoming has been in the right direction. " I 17 Zhe Board Milward L. Simpson Governor of he State of Wyoming SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Neil Bush, Clifford P. Hansen, Dr. G. D. Humphrey, Womack, Roy Peck, Roy Chamberlain, Tracy S. McCraken, L. W. " Jack " Jones, J. EX OFFICIO MEMBERS Milward L. Simpson Governor of the State of Wyoming Velma Linf ord State Superintendent of Public Instruction Dr. George Duke Humphrey President of the University 18 of Zr us tees Clifford P. Hansen President of the Board of Trustees Miss Velma Liniord, J. R. Sullivan. STANDING: Mrs. Lorna Patterson, Miss Tom M. Mclntire, Harold F. Newton, John A. Reed, H. E. Brough. t ' . APPOINTED MEMBERS Clifford P. Hansen President Jackson Tracy S. McCraken Vice-President Cheyenne J. R. Sullivan Secretaiy Laramie John A. Reed Treasurer Kemmerer Mrs. Lorna Patterson Shell L. W. " Jack " Jones Rock Springs Harold F. Newton Sheridan Harold E. Brough Evanston Roy Chamberlain Lusk Roy Peck Riverton J. M. Mclntire Casper Mrs. Neil Bush Hulett 19 A. L. Keeney Dean of Men Father confessors to UW men are Dean of Men A. L. Keeney and his assistant, Leo Arnoldi, who handle such problems as disciplinary cases, withdrawals, sick leaves, absences, scholastic records, housing, entrance procedure, and supplement this program with general advice to men. Assistant Dean Arnoldi, who came to campus this year re- placing former assistant E. Dean Vaughn, handles the housing units for married students, while Dean Keeney controls and directs the housing program at 400-man Wyoming Hall. Dean Keeney, a UW graduate, received his M.A. from Columbia University, and is now in his tenth year as UW dean of men. 20 E. L. Galliver Dean of Women Since 1933, UW women have taken their problems to Dean of Women E. Luella Galliver, whose job includes advising coeds on such problems as Uving conditions, social dif- ficulties, or personal questions. The office is in charge of the perennial problem of chaperonage, and also handles out-of-town and class absences. Dean Galliver is chairman of the campus social committee and grants late permissions to women on the honor roll the previous school term. She was graduated from the University of Michigan in 1923 and received her MA from the same institution in 1926. She sponsors AWS, Spurs, Mortar Board, Big Sisters, and Pan-Hellenic. 21 Student QovemmcHt THE ASUW The Senate and its officers .... THE SENATE COMMITTEES Executive , . . Wyoming Union Finance Wyoming Days Freshman Orientation Student Activities and Traditions Cowboy Capers Pubhcations Elections Social Student Loan Student Activities ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ....... INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL . . 22 Students at the University of Wyoming live in a dual governmental world. They are the governed, to a degree, but they also govern by regulating many aspects of campus affairs through their rep- resentatives in AWS, Pan-hellenic Council, Inter-frateniity Council, and the Student Senate. AWS sets up rules for conduct of women stu- dents, while Pan-hellenic and IFC handle various problems arising from fraternities and sororities. The scope of the Student Senate is a large one, covering fields from Homecoming Queen to publications policy. Elections for the Student Senate and the Student Body Presi- dent and Vice-President are based on the national election system, featuring nominating conventions, vigorous campaigning, and plat- foiTn debates. Senate meetings are always open to any interested student. I! 23 ' . I Zhe Student Senate LEFT TO RIGHT: ASUW Vice-President Meellee Luton, President Bob McDonald, and Business Manager Bill Lange. and Jts Committees Each spring University of Wyoming students turn to the very important task of selecting their representation in student government — the Stu- dent Senate. The 24 senators represent each of the eight campus colleges, and are apportioned according to college enrollment. The Senate, which acts as coordinator between the students and the administration, has six senators from hb- eral arts, five from education. Other college rep- resentations are commerce, three; engineering, four; agriculture, three; phannacy, one; law, one; and home ec, one. Senators are chosen by popu- lar vote by members of the individual college. In regular open Wednesday night meetings, the Senate handles problems in almost every phase of student l ife. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Morjorie Clare, Rae Lee Kreps, Otto Nakano, Gretchen Hartwig, Larry S. Slotta, Bob McDonald, Meellee Luton, Pat Huntley, Lucy Ito, Don D. Wolcott, Jim Elder, Minta Willis. STANDING: George Morrow, John Tanner, Dick Bohrer, Jordan R. Smith, Pete Schunk, Dick Masters, Dave Hallowell, Tom Lockhart, lim Gallup, Chuck Richardson, John Flitner, John Rushing, Hans A. Waage. Bxecutive The executive committee, headed this year by Prexy Bob McDonald, serves as an interim committee, which meets emergency situations when the entire Senate is not able to meet. Faculty assistance to Sen- ators Waage, McDonald, Masters, Flitner, and Squeri is provided by research chemist Prof. Carl S. Gilbert. LEFT TO RIGHT: ASUW President Bob McDonald, Prof. Carl S. Gilbert, Hans Waage, Dick Masters, John Flitner, John Squeri. Wyoming Union This group deals with the affairs of an institution close to the hearts of many a UW student — the Union — also known as the Coffee Castle and Heartburn Hangout. Topping the present committee agenda are various Union expan- sion plans, carrying on a program which took a big step forward this year with the addition of a large area of space in the highly-popular fountain room. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: ASUW President Bob McDonald, Prof. John F. Reed, University Bus. Mgr. L. G. Meeboer, Prof. N. D. Morgan, Union Director Larry Clark, Ass ' t. Director Robert Lange, Martha Kurtz. Standing: Dick Brown, Jim Elder, Jordan (Digger) Smith. finance The Associated Students of the University of Wyoming, not too surprisingly, have money problems — individually and collectively. Handling the thorny collective money problems is the finance committee, headed by commerce major and star miler Jim Elder. Assisting the Senate delegation are two administration keep ers of the kale - H. H. Van Blair and Wilbur Harris. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Jim Elder, Chuck Richardson, ASUW President Bob McDonald, Supt. of Student Organiza- tions and Loans Harold L. Van Blair, Otto Nakano, Pat Huntley, Jim Gallup, Hans Waage, University Cashier Wilbur A. Harris. 25 LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Dave Hallowell, Marge Clare, Larry Slotta, Gretchen Hartwig, Betty Oeland, Pete Schunk. Wyoming ' Days This is a committee with a single job — but that one task is a big one. The Wyoming Days committee, chairmaned this year by Dave Hal- lowell, is in complete charge of planning the tour made through the state by campus talent each spring. In addition to mapping the route for the show, which seeks to ac- quaint high school seniors with the many sides of campus life, the com- mittee picks the personnel from campus try outs. ' JreshmaH Orientation To help incoming freshmen get their feet on more solid campus ground, the Freshman Orientation committee plans a full slate of ac- tivities for the first-time Cowboys. Highlight of the program is the freshman steak fry, held first thing in the fall at the University recrea- tion camp. In addition to the steak fry, the committee sponsors a bar- becue, a freshman assembly, and a freshman handbook — the Dude. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Jordan (Digger) Smith, Gerald Farmer, Karen Benson, Shirley Woolington, Ron Smith. Student Mtivities and Zraditions This committee seeks to combat the theory that " The only tradition at the University of Wyoming is the tradition of not having any tradi- tions. " The Student Activities and Traditions committee picks the cheerleaders, arranges numerous pep assembhes throughout the year, and in general promotes that intangible — school spirit. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Minta Willis, Claude Mapes, Martha Kurtz, Mar Ellen Savage. i 26 Cowboy Capers One of the more organized high- lights of spring at the University of Wyoming (much more organized than the impromptu affairs at Happy Jack and Vedauwoo, for instance) is the Cowboy Capers program, under the direction of a Senate committee of the same name. This committee plans and administers the variety show, which is a campus holiday for satire. The group also presents the trophies. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Jim Gallup, Jack Frost, Jeri Anselmi, Tom Lockhart, Pat Huntley, Lou Ann Jarrelt, Harold Cole, Otto Nakano. PublicatioHs Things are seldom dull in meetings of this committee, which threshes out the often-difficult problems of campus publication policy. Never dull, as witness the battle over the campus humor magazine, Yahoo — a battle not without precedent in UW history. The group also con- siders applications for editors ' posts on the humor mag, the Branding Iron, and Wyo. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Dick Bohrer, Prof. Wilson O. Clough, Lucy Ito, Rae Lee Kreps, Chuck Richardson. SkdioHS Responsibility for the smooth run- ning of all ASUW elections belongs to this committee, headed by John Flitner. All aspects of the senatori- al, presidential, and Homecoming queen elections fall under the juris- diction of this group, which handles both primary and general elections. Election day sees the Senators take to their poll stations, to determine eligible voters and thwart ballot-box stuffers. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman John Flitner, John Tanner, Rae Lee Kreps, Dick Masters, Lucy Ito, Lany Slotta. 27 Social LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Pete Schunk, Minta Willis, Dave Hallowell, Tom Lockhart, Rupert Brockman. This social set of senators sees to it that campus social events are well- spaced throughout the school year. Each social group sends a repre- sentative to draw a date on the so- cial calendar, subject to the ap- proval of the Dean of Women. Another duty of the group is to decide campus social policy — seeking to maximize social life while minimizing anti-social be- havior. Student Coan These chancellors of the exchequer screen applications for student loans, with John Flitner serving as chief screener. UW students may apply either for small, short-temi emergency loans from the Student Loan Aid Fund or regular loans for either short or long terms. Main requirement for either type is that the student need the loan to further his education or meet current necessities. LEFT TO RIGHT: Emily Summers, Chairman John Flitner, Pat Preston, Dick Bohrer, Director of Student Personnel and Guidance O. R. Hendrix. Student iActMtles This committee coordinates re- quests made by campus groups for financial help from Laramie mer- chants. Previously, each organiza- tion did its own soliciting, but now the committee, working on the principle of the Community Chest, coordinates the requests. The Sen- ate works in cooperation with the Laramie Chamber of Commerce in the drive, which provides money for Queen outfits, and many other items. LEFT TO RIGHT: Chairman Don Wolcott, John Rushing, John Tanner. 28 Associated Women Students Board Composed of a representative of each of the women ' s organiza- tions of campus, including dorms and sorority houses, the As- sociated Women Students Board is a self-governing board of UW women. AWS plays a leading role on campus, stressing cultural interest and scholastic attainment. AWS might be called a rule- ing body, for much of their concern is with the quasi-legal as- pects of being a UW coed. Official publication of the group is the coed Koran — the AWS handbook. This is a legal guide for housemother and coed alike, informing girls what to do, how to do it; what not to do, and why and how not to do it. Many organi- zations on campus give points, but AWS points are somewhat less sought after than those bestowed by other campus groups. When one girl accumulates enough AWS points, for such heinous crimes as being late or failing to sign out properly, she receives a Linda D d h certificate of merit, entitling her to a campus — a sure-fire system ?iesiden of assuring a girl a quiet evening at home, untroubled by callers, phone calls, or such distractions. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ellen Spann, Peggy Parks, Kay Ingraham, Rae Lee Kreps, Nila Rae Everling. ROW II: Marjorie Gardner, Jean Shanley, Nancy Foster, Pat Tomsik, Charlotte Van Drew, Carole Crumpacker. ROW III: Jane Goodman, Kaye Long, Elizabeth Strannigan, Pam Cleaver, Rae Richard, Evelyn MocDougall. JoAnn McGill. Jo Ann Hay craft, President Pan- Hellenic Council Governing body of all sororities on campus is the Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of two representatives from each UW sorority. In addition to the sorority active sisters, Pan-Hell has an alumna advisor from each sorority, in addition to a general Pan-Hell ad- visor, a position filled by an alumna advisor of each sorority, in rotation. This year, the post is held by Alice Stevens, Tri-Delt. Rotation is the keynote of the organization, with the presidency rotating among sororities according to the length of time they have been on campus. Jo Ann Haycraft, Kappa Delta, heads the group this year. Main order of business for Pan-Hell at bi-monthly meetings is the rush program. Members set up all rushing rules, determine how many social functions may be held by each group, put the stamp of approval on prospective actives, and decide if any illegal rushing practices have occurred. The group is em- powered to take appropriate action if such violations have oc- curred. Besides Prexy Haycraft, officers include Secretary Jo Ann McGill and Treasurer Donna McMichael. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mnrjorie Clare, Pi Beta Phi; Pat Tomsik, Delta Delta Delta; Donna McMichael, Chi Omega; Jo Ann Haycraft, Kappa Delta. ROW II: Jo Ann McGill, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Donna Finkbiner, Alpha Chi Omega; Hjalma Person, Delta Delta Delta. ROW III: Kay Krajicek, Alpha Chi Omega; Jo Ann McGow, Pi Beta Phi; Shirley Ann Woolington, Chi Omega; Dorothy Smith, Kappa Delta. NOT PICTURED: Pat Connell, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mer-Jratemty CouhcU Inter-Fraternity Council is a group of young men with a mission — a two-fold mission, in fact. Traditionally, the main function of this group has been to ride herd on pledging and rushing programs, but since last spring, the IFCers have taken on another main proj- ect. After a national report revealed that UW fraternity scholarship ranked at the bottom of the heap in comparison with that at other state universities, the IPC decided something had to be done. Something was. The members looked long and hard at the cor- rective scholarship program, and, to paraphrase an old song, " there were some changes made. " IFC Vice-President Don Force, upon returning from a national IFC convention in St. Louis, reported that the UW scholarship correction stacked up very well with other programs around the country. All this lines up with the na- tional IFC decalog, which states, " The college fraternity stands for excellence in scholarship. " Assisting president Jerry Fanner in IFC duties are Force and Secretary-Treasurer Bob Bruce. Gerald Farmer, President LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Bob Bruce, Sigma Nu; A. L. Keeney, Dean of Men; Dr. G. D. Humphrey, President of the University; Don Force, FarmHouse; Dick Minick, Phi Delta Theta. STANDING, ROW I: John Squeri, Phi Kappa; John Tanner, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Bob Adami, Phi Kappa; Rod Chisholm, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; John Rich- ard, Alpha Tau Omega; Jim Bourret, FarmHouse; Russ Simpson, Phi Delta Theta; Howard Parks, Alpha Tau Omega; Gerald Purdy, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Ted Gilbert, Acacia; John Hanes, Sigma Nu; Robert Hamilton, Acacia. ROW II: Ron Zwonitzer, Kappa Sigma; Dick Bohrer, Kappa Sigma; Chuck Johnston, Kappa Sigma; Bob Rou- mas. Phi Kappa; Merl Palmer, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Richard Kelley, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Harold Cole, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bill Johnson, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Merrill Scott, Phi Delta Theta; Gary Green, Sigma Chi; Kay Jones, Sigma Chi. College of jC lb era I Jrls STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE HONORARIES Alpha Delta Theta . , Alpha Epsilon Delta Gamma Sigma Epsilon Phi Mu Alpha Pi Delta Epsilon Sigma Pi Sigma Tau Beta Sigma . Theta Alpha Phi ORGANIZATIONS Ceratopsians Fourth Estate Dean Ottis H. Rechard The dean with the biggest job on campus, numeri- cally speaking at least, is Ottis H. Rechard, dean of the College of Liberal Arts since 1945. He sei ves as coordinator of the University of Wyoming ' s largest single college — a college containing such varied curricula as pre-med and English; geology and journalism. Dean Rechard holds an A.B. and an A.M. from Gettysburg College, as well as a Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. Before assuming dean duties, he served as professor of mathematics at UW, beginning in 1923. f mHmmmrkBftm mxs " I OGER Mjiii .f i0 miMi ¥I L " - Largest of UW colleges, the College of Liberal Arts contains 15 departments — art; botany; chemistry; economics; journalism; sociology and anthropology; English; geology; histoiy; lan- guages; mathematics; physics; political science; psychology; philosophy; speech; zoology and physiology. In addition to these main departments, liberal arts includes the divisions of music and nursing. Aims of the curricula are : ( 1 ) to offer the Hberal and general education essential to the development of men and women as well-rounded individuals, (2) to give direction and basic training for the students ' career choices, and (3) to provide certain required courses and general electives for stu- dents in other colleges. 33 Alpff(i Delta Zheta These gals are tomorrow ' s medical technicians. Af- filiated with the national professional sorority of the same name, Alpha Delta Theta seeks to promote a bet- ter understanding of the field of medical technology by these practicioners of the future. Highlight of the ADT program is a practical experience visit to vari- ous medical clinics, where the members see today ' s hard-learned theories in actual operation. Featured at regular Wednesday night meetings are visits from na- tional officers, as well as movies, discussion groups and parties. Georgia Bragg is the president of the organization. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Marilyn Fogelsonger, Georgia Bragg, Myrna Bader, Haruye Nakamura, Jo Ann Christensen. ROW II: Patty Kladjanos, Kaye Smith, Sondra Klindt, Marjie Jo Brown, Sheila Frederick, Frances Holbrook, Barbara Hon. Ipka SpsiloH Delta These are top people in the saw and scalpel trade. AED members are chosen from the top pre-med stu- dents on campus, with ratings based on character, leadership, and aptitude, as well as scholastic stand- ing. Featured activities of the group include a fresh- man pre-med orientation program and the sponsoring of a delegate to the national convention. Each year, the organization presents an award to the top freshman pre-med student. Last year ' s fledgling sawbones honor was shared by Julian Clark and Marshall At- well. Bob Thompson heads AED, assisted by Jim Carter, vice-president; Iris Carter, secretary; Jim Gal- lup, treasurer; and Dick Minick, historian. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Charles E. Thome, Eldon Gizinski, Dr. L. Floyd Clarke, Iris L. Carter, Jim Gallup, James R. Carter, Robert Thompson. ROW II: Pete Schunk, Bill Halseth, Pat Tomsik, Fred Booth, G. T. Baxter, Kent Christensen, Meellee - Luton, Ronald Cheese, Dick Minick. lite Qamma Sigma Spsilon This is the only organization on campus whose head bears the title, " Grand Alchemist. " For these are the chemistry majors — the tops in their field, to be more specific. To be eligible for membership, students must be chemistry majors with an overall average of 2.00 for all chemistry courses taken. Life for these hydrochloric hotshots isn ' t by any stretch of the imagination confined to the laboratory — they hold picnics, a Christmas party, and a banquet, as well as participating in the open house program. To encour- age academic achievement, GSE presents honorary membership to the outstanding sophomore in chemis- try and an honor book to the number one freshman chemist. The Grand Alchemist earlier referred to is William Haight. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: E. R. Schierz, Arnold B. Hubbard, Rethel C. Hubbard, Mieco Nakamura, Jean Day, David W. C Day, J. T. Field. ROW II: Andrew Morushack, Amel Bresson, John R. Urbigkit, John Maurer, Fred Freytag, William Haight, H. F. Eppson, K. E. Stanlield, Michael J. Michnick, Charles Shoop. Pki Mu Alpfi SinfoHia These are the tops of the young men with the horns, the reeds, and the strings. A professional music fra- ternity, Phi Mu picks its members on the basis of inter- est and participation in campus musical activities — with a 2.00 grade average another requirement. The Sinfonians, as they are known, sponsor a Division of Music concert programs, provide ushers for regular Division of Music programs, and generally seek to ad- vance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students in music. In addition, the Sinfonians hold two annual recitals — a pledge recital and a contemporary American pro- gram, plus a Founders ' Day banquet each October. Music Division Chairman Allan A. Willman serves as faculty advisor. LETT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Kenneth Hanken, Gerald Gardner, Julian McClenahan, John Vandell, Bob Marr, Bill Tihen, Dick Pendleton. ROW II: James Hamish, Don Keys, Dan Fannon, Lee MacClean, Kenneth Henderson, Pete Lothian, Herman Prevedel, John R. Quercrd. ROW III: Assistant Professor of Music Charles Seltenrich, Lowell O. Stephens, Music Instructor Rex Yocum, Leland Wheeler, Charles Cornwall, Joe Jackson, Odis Gilbert, Forest CornweU. NOT PICTURED; Professor of Music Allan Willman, Associate Professor of Music Robert Becker, Lynn Taylor, Tom Hanks, Hugh Barr, Warren McGrew, Bill Goldstein, Larry Wheeler. tiJ 9 % i.. ■ J ■:v ' «gj%| O ;- pi T elta SpsiloH This motley crew of typewriter punchers has split headquarters — alternating its activities between the J-lab and publications row. Part of the group ' s ac- tivities concerns dummies (page, that is) while an- other major function deals with people who are definitely non-dummies — campus leaders from all de- partments who gather each spring for a general hair- letting-down session known as the Gridiron banquet. It ' s no holds barred at this affair, aimed at furthering a more complete understanding between administra- tion and students. Another Pi Delt tradition, revived this year, is sponsoring the Inkslinger ' s Ball, which features the presentation of the campus beauty queen, as picked by a group-chosen national celebrity. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dick Hassheider, Pam Cleaver, Dorothy Micheli, Alice Kubo, Marcel Jelovchan. ROW II: Claude Mapes, Journalism Instr. Wettren Mack, Dan Doherty, Charles Coleman, Richard Bohrer. NOT PICTURED: Bill Wiley, George Reynolds, Patricia Morton, Dick Glover, Randy Wagner, Dale Fuller, ProL of Journalism Wallace Biggs. Sigma Pi Sigma These men arid women put emphasis on physical education, but they ' re not P.E. majors. They have all taken physics in large quantities, but they ' re not pre- med guinea pigs. No, these are the physics majors — science, that is — who require a general 2.25 average, with a flat 2 in physics courses, for admission. In addition, each Sigma Pi Sigma member has complet- ed the basic course in physics and has completed or is currently registered in two or more 600 hours of physics. SPS aims to serve as a means of awarding distinction to students who show promise in physics; promote student interest in the scie nce, and popular- ize interest in the collegiate public. Included in the officer roster are two Phi Beta Kappas — secretary Jean Day and treasurer Kenneth Lassila. LEFT TO RIGHT, HOW I: F. Bueche, R. J, Bessey, Jean Day, Ken Lassila, Charles Jacobson. ROW II: S. W. Harding, J. K. Wood, Frank Hadsell, John L. Frank, Orville K. Peterson, John Bernsel. » «j - " k «i - I % V»» ' " ' 109 IK i. Zau Beta Sigma The tops in pops — and longhair music, too, these gals are the top-flight bandwomen on campus. Eligi- bihty is based on interest in music and previous loyal and dependable service to the band, as well as a 3.00 average. Principal activities of the group center around music (but of course) and food. The last part of this somewhat unusual pairing is developed through bake sales and a band banquet. When the band sojourned to El Paso for the Sun Bowl game, TBS members came through with cakes, cookies, and apples for the travelers. All band activities are planned by this organization, which seeks to promote camaraderie among band members. (It ' s not as sub- versive as it sounds, really. ) LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Maxine Morris, Sarah Howes, Kay Ingraham, Catherine Bradley, Ekirothy Micheli. ROW II: Marietta Minnick, Frieda Chrislensen, Mary Christensen, Coralie Brey, Linda Dudenhaver, Sherie Williams, Janet Bass, Virginia Bond. og - m Zhcta iAlpftif Phi To become a member of this organization of people interested in the theater field, a UW thespian must have a major and two minor roles in one of the Uni- versity Theater productions. But Theta Alpha Phi members learn through experience that there ' s more to a play than is shown in the limelight — all TAPers must have worked behind stage for at least three plays. High spot in the Theta Alpha Phi year is the theater awards banquet, honoring top dramatists in the University Theater series — a series nmning this year from " Dial M for Murder " to " Our Town, " from Colette to J. M. Syiige. The group also entertains clubs. The backstage isn ' t slighted in this awards program — recognition is given for outstanding work out of the limelight, as well as in it. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mary Belle Skinner, John F. W.asden, Roberta Wasserburger, Betti Oeland, Tony Larimer, Mary Ellen Savage. ROW II: Richard R. Durham, Barbara Smith, Michael Hensley. Wm m i C Ceratopsian Club It was just like old times in Laramie at Homecoming, as a scale-model Stegosaurus roared across the Wyom- ing plains, bringing the Ceratopsians a first place in the Homecoming parade. This group of geologists and petroleum engineers is composed primarily of men, but a sturdy quartet of gals also takes part in the group ' s activities, which include geological movies and speeches. But it ' s not all shop talk with the Ceratopsians. They manage a semesterly picnic as relief from the round of more serious activities. Prexy Jerry Murray spearheads the group, assisted by veep Edward Moore, secretary M. L. Davis, and purse- string watcher CM. Dunlap. Chief geologist is de- partment head S. H. Knight. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dick Welch, Salavador Solidum, Helen Hanson, Marytherese, Best, Nancy Stiteler, John J. McNamee, Jerry M. Murray. ROW 11: Jack Hum- mel, James Leppink, Earl R. Barnes, Marlys H. Whitley, Bob G. Shipp, A. Julio D. Gentil, M. J. Davis. ROW HI: William Sherman, Jordan Smith, A. Rex Rogers, Patrick Maher, Donald F. Cardinal. ROW IV: Gunner Udewitz, Robert N. Buffett, Sanford G. Andrew, Darwin M. Frey, Edward Moore. ROW V: Charles Dunlap, Richard F. Moss, William Lyle, Joseph L. Brummell, Wallace J. Averett. ROW VI: Bill Tyrrell, Jim Funkhouser, A. V. Robertson Coe, Douglas N. Johnson. fourth Sstate The back-to-the-hills movement sponsored by this group of joumahsm majors each spring isn ' t much hke H. D. Thoreau would have pictured it — but it ' s fun. The spring picnic at Red Feather Lakes provides a fresh-air cHmax to a year of toil along smoky publica- tions row, as these embryo editors battle their way past headlines and deadlines for the Branding Iron, the Wyo, and the humor mag. (Perennially uncertain future of said humor mag causes name to be omitted. ) Unofficial patron saint of the Fourth Estate is Ed- mund Burke, who said ( 1789) " and yonder stands the Fourth Estate — the most important of them all. " English majors are prone to say he was off base. Journalism department staffers Wallace Biggs and Waren Mack provide advice — but not censorship. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Bill Norman, Journalism Instr. Warren Mack, Prof, of Journalism Wallace Biggs, Bob Larson, Dale G. Fuller, Dick Hassheider. ROW II: Geoff Cole, Alice Kubo, Dorothy Micheli, Barbara StoU, Dick Bohrer. ROW III: Robert Ames, Dan Doherty, Lew Morris, Charles Coleman, Jim Cooper, Karl Harper. College of The home of the L.A. College JODY ABBOTT SENIOR GAIDA AMERIKA GRADUATE VERN ANDERSON GRADUATE D. J. ANDREWS SENIOR NANCY APPLEGATE SENIOR GEORGE W. ARGUS GRADUATE IRVING BACHELLER SENIOR BOB BAILEY SENIOR EARL R. BARNES SENIOR MAURICE BARR GRADUATE JOHN W. BERNSEE GRADUATE MARYTHERESE BEST SENIOR MARY BLATT SENIOR ELIZABETH BRIGNAC SENIOR JOSEPH BRUMMELL GRADUATE VEVA BUNN SENIOR PATRICIA BROWN SENIOR JAMES CARROLL SENIOR ROBERT CARROLL SENIOR EDWARD CATANZARO GRADUATE MILTON CHILDERS SENIOR MARJORIE CLARE SENIOR PAMELA CLEAVER SENIOR ROBERT CLEMENS SENIOR SANDRA COBETTO SENIOR 44 Ciberal Arts Who, me? Study ? CHARLES COLEMAN SENIOR DOROTHY CONINE SENIOR GEORGE DANELUK GRADUATE MARYLAHAN DAWES GRADUATE DAN DOHERTY SENIOR CHARLES DUNLAP SENIOR LOU DALE SENIOR M. I. DAVIS SENIOR JEAN DAY SENIOR JAMES DEVER SENIOR LOIS DOYLE SENIOR ANN ECKLEY SENIOR LESLEY EKMAN SENIOR DAVID W. ELIAS GRADUATE JAMES ELLIS SENIOR DOROTHY FEIR GRADUATE NANCY FOSTER SENIOR JOHN L. FRANK SENIOR PAUL H. FREYTAG SENIOR SALLY FRITZLER SENIOR DALE G. FULLER SENIOR JAMES FUNKHOUSER SENIOR MERRILL GODFREY SENIOR EDSEL GRAMS SENIOR JOAN GRAHAM SENIOR College of Wonderful Wyoming BETH GARBUTT SENIOR YVONNE C. GATES SENIOR SHIRLEY GENEREAUX SENIOR GEORGE GALUSKA SENIOR HAROLD HALL SENIOR JEANNE HAMER GRADUATE KENNETH HANKEN SENIOR JO ANN HAYCRAFT SENIOR JAMES HERTEL SENIOR VICTORIA HERTEL SENIOR MARVIN HOCKLEY SENIOR JOHN M. HUMMEL SENIOR THOMAS HUMPHREY ' SENIOR SALLY HUNTER SENIOR RALPH lORIO GRADUATE CHARLES JACOBSON GRADUATE MARION K. JONES SENIOR MARCEL JELOVCHAN ! SENIOR DOUG JOHNSON SENIOR DALE KADLEC SENIOR DONALD L. KEYS SENIOR TOM KIDD SENIOR ALICE KUBO SENIOR GEORGE LANDON GRADUATE EMMET LARIMER GRADUATE 46 Ciberal Mts After a day ' s work WILBUR S. LARSON GRADUATE KENLASSILA SENIOR H. CHARLES LAUN GRADUATE JACK LENGY GRADUATE SYLVIA LILJA SENIOR LAWRENCE LOFGRQ« GRADUATE MARLIN E. LOWRY SENIOR PETER R. LOTHIAN SENIOR NANCY LUBNAU SENIOR MEELLEE LUTON SENIOR MYRLE McCONNELL SENIOR JOHN J. McNAMEE GRADUATE PATRICK D. MAHER SENIOR KATHARINE MICKEY SENIOR JAMES D. MILLER SENIOR GLENN MITCHELL SENIOR PHYLLIS MITCHELL SENIOR RUTH E. MOHR GRADUATE JIMMIE R. MONHOLLON GRADUATE PATSY P. MONHOLLON GRADUATE PATRICIA MORTON GRADUATE RICHARD MOSS SENIOR VERNON A. MRAK GRADUATE JERRY M. MURRAY SENIOR JOAN NELSON SENIOR 47 College of Comfy ' ! LA VERNE NELSON GRADUATE JUSTIN NIXON SENIOR DON NYE SENIOR JIM NYQUIST SENIOR EDWARD MOORE SENIOR LEW MORRIS SENIOR CARL OCCHIPINTI SENIOR BILL PARKER GRADUATE ORVILLE K. PETERSON SENIOR EDWIN N. PHILLIPS! SENIOR KENNETH PRIEN GRADUATE HELEN RANSON SENIOR HOWARD L. RICE SENIOR JOYCE ROBERTSON SENIOR A. R. ROGERS SENIOR ROBERT RONISH SENIOR ANDRE ' ROUELLE SENIOR MARIE RUNBERG SENIOR BETTY SCHULTZ SENIOR WILLIAM SHERMAN SENIOR CHARLES SHOOP GRADUATE BUD SIUS SENIOR JORDAN SMITH SENIOR MAXINE SOKAL GRADUATE ELIZABETH STANGLAND GRADUATE 48 Ciberal Mts CHUCK STEPHENS SENIOR BARBARA SINCI.AIR SENIOR EMILY SUMMERS SENIOR DEAN TALAGAN SENIOR BOB THOMPSON SENIOR PAT TOMSIK SENIOR CAROLYNN TRAVIS SENIOR SHEILA TUCKER GRADUATE MEGAN TYNDALL SENIOR BILL TYRRELL SENIOR JOHN URBIGKIT SENIOR EDGAR E. WEBBER GRADUATE JERRY WESTERHAUSEN GRADUATE MARLYS WHITLEY SENIOR ROBERTA WASSENBURGER SENIOR ROSA WYKE SENIOR JOHN K. YOSHIDA GRADUATE RON ZWONITZER SENIOR College of I M iKk ROW I: SANFORD ANDREW JUNIOR ROLAND AUSTIN JUNIOR LYNNE BAILEY JUNIOR HUGH BARR JUNIOR AILEEN BARTON JUNIOR KATHERINE BARTON JUNIOR JANET BASS JUNIOR CHET BAYER JUNIOR ROW II: ROW III: LAWRENCE BERTILSON BILLY R. BURD JUNIOR JUNIOR LYDIA BLACKFORD DONALD BURNS JUNIOR JUNIOR DICK BOHRER JAMES H. CARLISLE JUNIOR JUNIOR FREDERICK BOOTH IRIS CARTER JUNIOR JUNIOR GEORGIA BRAGG PETE CAVALLI JUNIOR JUNIOR FRANCIS BHOWITT RONALD I. CHEESE JUNIOR JUNIOR BOB BRUCE KENT T. CHRISTENSEN JUNIOR JUNIOR ROBERT BUFFETT JOHN CRISSMAN JUNIOR JUNIOR ROW IV: ROW V: A. V. ROBERTSON COE JON ARTHUR ERICKSON JUNIOR JUNIOR ROBERT F. CONLEY FRANKLIN ESAU JUNIOR JUNIOR JIM COOPER JOHN L. FANTO JUNIOR JUNIOR JAMES BURGER DALEY HOLLIES J. FLUSCH JUNIOR JUNIOR JIM R. DAVIS LEE GALEOTOS JUNIOR JUNIOR RICHARD W. DAVIS JIM GALLUP JUNIOR JUNIOR ROWENA MARIE EAGLETON ALBERT GARCIA JUNIOR JUNIOR DALE E. ELLIS GERALD A. GARDNER JUNIOR JUNIOR 50 CI beta I J rts low I: ROW II: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: :ldon gizinski GRETCHEN HARTWIG GLENRAE JENKS NADINE LIKES GENEVIEVE LYON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR 30RD0N GRADWELL RICHARD HASSHEIDER LEE JOHNSTON MAGDALENE LINDSAY LEE MacCLEAN JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ATILLIAM GUNDLACH JOHN HILPERT TOD JORDAN LELAND P. LONG EVELYN MacDOUGAU- JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR .YNN GUNN DONALD HOLDAWAY KEITH KENDALL KAYE LONG HERSHEL McELROY JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JILL HALStl ' H RON HOLDAWAY JEAN R. KUGLAND LAWRENCE LONGHI JOANN McGAW JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR VLRRY HANSEN ED HUNTER GEORGE KUNTZMAN KATHLEEN LOWRY WARREN T. McGREW JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JENNIE HARNISH THOMAS HURST JANICE LARSON ED LUMAN CLAUDE MAPK JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR .EE HARSTON JOHN JANSSEN BOB LARSON DENIS R. LYMAN DOROTHY MARET JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ■SVfli Jf K» »K !!»l S5 ' 3j- 51 College of WILLIAM MATHEWS JUNIOR RALPH MATTESON JUNIOR KAY MATTHEWS JUNIOR JIM MEDIATE JUNIOR GEORGE MIYAKE JUNIOR MARTHA MINNIS JUNIOR CARL NIELSON JUNIOR MARILYN NIELSON JUNIOR PAT NOONAN JUNIOR BETTY OELAND JUNIOR MARGIE OKANO JUNIOR EMMETT OLSON JUNIOR WALTER OLSON JUNIOR MARTHA POWELL JUNIOR CAROL PORTER JUNIOR DOROTHEA REAVILL JUNIOR GEORGE REYNOLDS JUNIOR ANN RHEIN JUNIOR JOHN RICHARD JUNIOR AL E. ROBERSON JUNIOR RON ROGERS JUNIOR ALFRED ROLICH JUNIOR ANN SCARLETT JUNIOR KENETH SCHIPPOREIT JUNIOR PETE SCHUNK JUNIOR LAURIAN SEAVERSON JUNIOR LLOYD SHEETS JUNIOR STEVE SHELTON JUNIOR BOB G. SHIPP JUNIOR BEN L. SHORT JUNIOR STEVE W. SIKICH JUNIOR BOB SMAHA JUNIOR 52 Clbetal rts J. GARRETT SMITH JUNIOR KAYE SMITH JUNIOR ANDREA SORENSEN JUNIOR STANLEY SPENCER JUNIOR GLENN TAUCHER JUNIOR LUCRETIA TIHEN JUNIOR CHARLES THORNE JUNIOR CLYDE TODD JUNIOR WILLIAM F. TROUT JUNIOR DAVID W. UPDIKE JUNIOR JOYCE WATERS JUNIOR DICK WELCH JUNIOR LARRY WILLIAMS JUNIOR LYNNE WILLIS JUNIOR JAMES R. WRAY JUNIOR RAYMOND AGEE SOPHOMORE ROBERT G. AMES SOPHOMORE MARY BETH AMES SOPHOMORE ESTHER ANDREWS SOPHOMORE MARSHALL ATWELL SOPHOMORE MYRNA BADER SOPHOMORE WALTER BENDER, JR. SOPHOMORE BEN BENNETT SOPHOMORE VIRGINIA BERTONCELJ SOPHOMORE VIRGINIA BOND SOPHOMORE RALPH BREWER SOPHOMORE RUPERT BROCKMANN SOPHOMORE MARJIE JO BROWN SOPHOMORE PAT BUXTON SOPHOMORE THELMA JO CALL SOPHOMORE LARUE J. CHENEY SOPHOMORE ROD CHISHOLM SOPHOMORE l| 0PM f-» ! ' ' v i ■■■ ' fl College of ROW I: ROW 11: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: JO ANN CHRISTENSEN CAROLE CRUMP ACKER MARTIN DRURY DARWIN M. FREY NORMAN L. HANSON SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JULIAN CLARK MARY DAY ALLEN ECKLEY DONALD GARDNER KARL G. HARPER SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE NANCY CLINTON RICHARD E. DAY TOM EISENHAUER A. JULIO D. GENTIL EMMA JO HATCH SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JERRY CODY LOU ANN DAVENPORT E. YVONNE ERICKSON JANICE GEORGE DARRELL W. HAUCK SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE GEOFFREY COLE ROBERT L. DAVIS PAT FICENEC JOHNNA GEORGE DON HA WES SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE GERALD CONNOLLY ALAN P. DEAN DONNA FINKBINER JANE GOODMAN WILLIAM HEPWORTH SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JAMES K. COOPER CAROL F. DeKAY GENE FISK GRETCHEN GRIGGS MARY LEE HERMAN SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE DENIS D. CROFT JEROME DEVERAUX MARILYN FOGELSONGER RAY F. HAACK JIM HICKS SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE 54 Cibcml iAfts ROW I: EDWARD HOWSHAR SOPHOMORE NADEENE HOWZE SOPHOMORE NANCY HUBBARD SOPHOMORE HAROLD E. HUTTON SOPHOMORE RAY L. JACKSON SOPHOMORE WALDO JENSEN SOPHOMORE JUDY JEWETT SOPHOMORE MARY LOU JOHNSON SOPHOMORE ROW II: RICHARD C. JONES SOPHOMORE THOMAS V. JONES SOPHOMORE FRED JOSEPH SOPHOMORE BUDDY KAISER SOPHOMORE CAROL KALINOWSKI SOPHOMORE JOE F. KAMENSKI SOPHOMORE MARRIANNA KENNEDY SOPHOMORE WILLIAM KENNEDY SOPHOMORE ROW III: BILLIE KETCIOS SOPHOMORE ROBERT P. KINGSLEY SOPHOMORE SALLY ANN KIRSCHTEN SOPHOMORE PEGGY KITCHING SOPHOMORE SONDRA S. KLINDT SOPHOMORE ANN KNECHT SOPHOMORE NANCY KOERFER SOPHOMORE ALICE KORHONEN SOPHOMORE ROW IV: ADAM KRIVOSHIA SOPHOMORE KENNETH W. KUMPF SOPHOMORE SHELLY LANGE SOPHOMORE DIANE E. LARSON SOPHOMORE JO ANN LARSON SOPHOMORE KAREN KAY LEHNER SOPHOMORE TRAUTE LEMBCKE SOPHOMORE RON LIDEN SOPHOMORE ROW V: C. MICHAEL LIGHTNER SOPHOMORE ROBERTA LUMAN SOPHOMORE SILAS R. LYMAN SOPHOMORE SUE ANNE McLEAN SOPHOMORE LYNNE MABEE SOPHOMORE CARLA MANN SOPHOMORE MARY LU MANORGAN SOPHOMORE ISABELL C. MELCHER SOPHOMORE 55 I College of CHERRILL MEYER SOPHOMORE RICHARD L. MILLER SOPHOMORE CAROL M. MOBLEY SOPHOMORE DALE MOODY SOPHOMOiRE CAROLYN MORTIMER SOPHOMORE RICHARD H. MOWRY SOPHOMORE WALTER F. MURPHY SOPHOMORE JOE MURRAY SOPHOMORE HARUYE NAKAMURA SOPHOMORE WADE K. NEWELL, JR. SOPHOMORE BETH SMALL NYE SOPHOMORE BOBBY B. OSTLIND SOPHOMORE WINONA I. PATTEN SOPHOMORE HJALMA M. PERSON SOPHOMORE R. RICHARD PERUE SOPHOMORE DON PIERSON SOPHOMORE JANET PREIS SOPHOMORE BRUCE GORDON PURCELL SOPHOMORE FRANCES RAHONCE SOPHOMORE CAROLEE ANN RAMSEY SOPHOMORE RONALD RAMSEY SOPHOMORE RICHARD RASMUSSEN SOPHOMORE EDDIE REYNOLDS SOPHOMORE NATHAN REYNOLDS SOPHOMORE RUTH ANN ROBINSON SOPHOMORE NANCY RODERICK SOPHOMORE NEAL ROSENBAUM SOPHOMORE LARRY ROSENTRETER SOPHOMORE CAROLA ROWLAND SOPHOMORE CLAIBORNE ROWLEY SOPHOMORE ROBERT L. RUSSELL SOPHOMORE MARILYN RYAN SOPHOMORE 56 CI beta I iA rts CHARLES S. SARGENT SOPHOMORE WILLIAM A. SEDLACEK SOPHOMORE RALPH S. SENEY SOPHOMORE JEANNE SLATER SOPHOMORE SUE SLONAKER SOPHOMORE BARBARA SMITH SOPHOMORE LaDONNA M. SMITH SOPHOMORE RONALD H. SMITH SOPHOMORE ELLEN SPANN SOPHOMORE CHARLES W. STEPHENS SOPHOMORE M. RILEY TADLOCK SOPHOMORE DON LYNN TAYLOR SOPHOMORE ANTHONY R. TORKELSON SOPHOMORE ELEANOR J. THORSON SOPHOMORE ALICE TRUMBULL SOPHOMORE NORMAN UNDEWITZ SOPHOMORE ARTHUR S. UPTON SOPHOMORE CHARLOTTE VanDREW SOPHOMORE JACK VanMARK SOPHOMORE CATHERINE VanREEKUM SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY E. VOLLMER SOPHOMORE LORY E. WELLS SOPHOMORE LORETTA WHEELER SOPHOMORE THOMAS C. WILLIAMS SOPHOMORE ALAN WOLFE SOPHOMORE MARLENE WOOD SOPHOMORE FRANKLIN H. WOODHOUSE SOPHOMORE KEITH C. YEAGER SOPHOMORE BILL YODER SOPHOMORE ROSS G. ZUCKERMAN SOPHOMORE i 1 57 College of ROW I: ROBERT D. ALLEN FRESHMAN TOM ALLEN FRESHMAN LERON H. ALLRED FRESHMAN DELLA ALLYN FRESHMAN KEN AMES FRESHMAN RAYMOND C. ANDERSON FRESHMAN KEN A. ASHMEAD FRESHMAN MARY LOUISE BANISH FRESHMAN ROW II: DICK BARRATT FRESHMAN JACK BARRATT FRESHMAN CAROL BENNETT FRESHMAN KARL R. BENTZ FRESHMAN JAMES L. BERRY FRESHMAN SUSAN BOLLES FRESHMAN VIRGINIA BOOTH FRESHMAN DEAN BOUNDY FRESHMAN ROW III: KAY BRANNAN FRESHMAN JAMES T. BRIGGS FRESHMAN JOHN R. BRUBAKER FRESHMAN CARLA BRUCH FRESHMAN GERALD P. BRUMMELL FRESHMAN MARLYN BRYAN FRESHMAN ROBERT E. BRYANT FRESHMAN MARY BUNCE FRESHMAN ROW IV: ISABELL BURTON FRESHMAN LARRY COBB FRESHMAN EDSON C. COLE FRESHMAN W. MICHAEL COOKE FRESHMAN LOUIS C. CROZIER FRESHMAN FLORA CULP FRESHMAN DONNA CUMMINGS FRESHMAN PAUL R. CUSTER FRESHMAN ROW V: TIMMY CHEESBROUGH FRESHMAN BILL CHENEY FRESHMAN RONALD E. DALBY FRESHMAN MELINDA DALY FRESHMAN DAVID R. DAVIS FRESHMAN MARGOT DAVIS FRESHMAN JAMES C. DAVISON FRESHMAN ROGER A. DECKER FRESHMAN 58 jC I beta I J rts HOW I: JACK R. DERSHAM FRESHMAN CHERYL Y. ELLIOTT FRESHMAN VIRGINIA EMMETT FRESHMAN JUDY EMMONS FRESHMAN LYNN ENGELSON FRESHMAN ROBERT DALE ENNIS FRESHMAN DELBERT L. ERICKSON FRESHMAN HARRIET FETCHER FRESHMAN ROW II: KAREN FICKEN FRESHMAN MAX FLUCKIGER FRESHMAN D ' ANNA FOWLER FRESHMAN DAVE FOWLER FRESHMAN RICHARD L. FOX FRESHMAN JAMES FOX FRESHMAN SHEILA FREDERICK FRESHMAN GLENN H. FREELOVE FRESHMAN ROW III: DON FREEN FRESHMAN BERYL GAIL FRESHMAN KAREN JEANNE GALLUP FRESHMAN ROSE ARLENE GARRETSON FRESHMAN JIMMY GAITHER FRESHMAN RICHARD W. GODFREY FRESHMAN LARRY GOGERTY FRESHMAN RUDOLPH GOMEZ FRESHMAN ROW IV: LOREN W. GOOD FRESHMAN GEORGE GOSTAS FRESHMAN BARBARA GOVE FRESHMAN MARVA GREBE FRESHMAN GENE GREEN FRESHMAN STAN GREENHAUGH FRESHMAN JOYCE GRIFFITH FRESHMAN PAT GROSSO FRESHMAN ROW V: HILDA J. HAGEMAN FRESHMAN JERRY HAMILTON FRESHMAN RICHARD HANKS FRESHMAN PETER A. HANSEN FRESHMAN DANIEL R. HAHKINS FRESHMAN LYNETTE HARPER FRESHMAN MARJORIE HARRIS FRESHMAN JEANETTE LOUISE HARTMAN FRESHMAN 59 College of Kiiii I. S. HEAGNEY FRESHMAN MICHAEL G. HENSLEY FRESHMAN MORRISON L. HETH FRESHMAN DORIS JEAN HIATT FRESHMAN SUSAN HIRSIG FRESHMAN GORDON D. HOCKAMIER FRESHMAN BARBARA HON FRESHMAN JUDY HOUNTZ FRESHMAN MABEL HRASKY FRESHMAN VIRGINIA ICE FRESHMAN ROBERT J. JELACA FRESHMAN EDWIN JENKS FRESHMAN RALPH B. JORDAN FRESHMAN SHARON K. JONES FRESHMAN DOUG KEDL FRESHMAN JOHN F. KENYON FRESHMAN LARRY KESZLER FRESHMAN RICHARD KILPATRICK FRESHMAN MARY KAY KINGHAM FRESHMAN PATTY KLADIANOS FRESHMAN WILLIAM W, KLEMOLA FRESHMAN RAYMOND KLOFKORN FRESHMAN LEONARD S. KUCZEWSKI FRESHMAN CLARK LACY FRESHMAN JANE LACY FRESHMAN HELEN LANCASTER FRESHMAN WALTER L. LAWRENCE FRESHMAN NANCY LEE FRESHMAN MARTHA LONG FRESHMAN DIXIE LOVEIL FRESHMAN DONNA LOWRY FRESHMAN DICK N. LYMAN FRESHMAN 60 CWeral rts MAHTHA McCAULEY FRESHMAN JULIAN McCLENAHAN FRESHMAN THOMAS E. McDOUGAL FRESHMAN JACK McMASTER FRESHMAN ROY MARBURGER FRESHMAN PAULINE MASSBY FRESHMAN ROBERT E. MICHEL FRESHMAN ARTHUR MILLER FRESHMAN DON EDWARD MILLER FRESHMAN MARGARET MILNE FRESHMAN DOUGLAS LEE MITCHUM FRESHMAN SHARON K. MOFFAT FRESHMAN JERRY MONTGOMERY FRESHMAN DAN MORIARTY FRESHMAN GEORGE MORTENSEN FRESHMAN VESTA MUENSTER FRESHMAN EDWARD F, MURPHY FRESHMAN JIM K. NABOBS FRESHMAN GEORGE EDWARD NACE FRESHMAN CARL A. NELSON FRESHMAN DONNA RAE NELSON FRESHMAN CAROL NELSON FRESHMAN JOSEPH B. O ' BRIEN FRESHMAN MAXWELL OLSON FRESHMAN BETTY LOU O ' MARH FRESHMAN PAT O ' MELIA FRESHMAN DON ORR FRESHMAN NATHELE E. ORR FRESHMAN PEGGY PARKS FRESHMAN HUTH E. PATCH FRESHMAN ENID JO PERKINS FRESHMAN ROBIN T. PETERSON FRESHMAN I I 61 College of i ROW I: KAREN PHELPS FRESHMAN JERRE KAY PINGREY FRESHMAN DONALD JOE PINNEY FRESHMAN KAY FRANCES POHLER FRESHMAN ALICE PORTER FRESHMAN GARY L. PORTER FRESHMAN GRETCHEN KAY POWELL FRESHMAN JEAN POWERS FRESHMAN ROW II: PAT POWERS FRESHMAN JOAN PREIS FRESHMAN PEARL PRILOOK FRESHMAN HELEN PROSTEL FRESHMAN JOHN R. QUERARD FRESHMAN LEO QUINLIVAN FRESHMAN LARRY REINHOLTZ FRESHMAN DON M. RICKS FRESHMAN ROW III: IRENE RIEKSTINS FRESHMAN PEGGY MARIE ROBB FRESHMAN LARRY ROUPE FRESHMAN LEROY MERNE ROYER FRESHMAN MARY ANN RULAND FRESHMAN ANDREW L. RUSKANEN FRESHMAN DON SANBORN FRESHMAN MERCEDA ANNE SCHEIE FRESHMAN ROW IV: ROBERT N. SCHAFER FRESHMAN HARLEN SCHREINER FRESHMAN JULIE SCHWID FRESHMAN RONALD SCOTT FRESHMAN LOUIS A. SEAVERSON FRESHMAN CAROLYN SHERMAN FRESHMAN DELMYRNA SIMPSON FRESHMAN KATHLEEN SKINNER FRESHMAN ROW V: JAYNE SPENCER FRESHMAN STEVE JOSEPH STARR FRESHMAN ROBERT L. STARRETT FRESHMAK MARTHA STEADMAN FRESHMAN NANCY STITELER FRESHMAN FRANK STOFFLET FRESHMAN GEORGE JOHN STRATE FRESHMAN GERD STROMGREN FRESHMAN 62 Ciberal Mts I 4aia fH£ii 4x »iiim-aiSi!i»fHtt- HOW I: SALLY STROTHER FRESHMAN MARY MARSHA SULLIVANT FRESHMAN KENNETH G. TETER FRESHMAN BILL THOMPSON FRESHMAN MYRNA TIMMONS FRESHMAN DON TOOMEY FRESHMAN SALLY TWITCHELL FRESHMAN lOE YOLPE FRESHMAN ROW II: PATSY VON KROSIGK FRESHMAN BARBARA VuJO FRES HMAN JEANETTE WADE FRESHMAN RUTH E. WARNER FRESHMAN GAY WATKINS FRESHMAN BILL WEEKS FRESHMAN ROBERT S. WEISS FRESHMAN O. LOUISE WELCH FRESHMAN ROW III: SHARON KAY WEST FRESHMAN JENNIFER WESTON FRESHMAN MARILYN WHALIN FRESHMAN LARRY A. WHEELER FRESHMAN CHAIR F. WIESELER FRESHMAN ALMARUTH WILLHITE FRESHMAN DONALD DEAN WILLOWGHBY FRESHMAN JON D. WILMOTH FRESHMAN ROW IV: SUE WILSON FRESHMAN MARCIA WOGENSEN FRESHMAN JIM ZIVNEY FRESHMAN CHARLIE ZUMO FRESHMAN 63 i College of SHglneerlHg STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE HONORARIES Sigma Tail ORGANIZATIONS Engineering Gouncil American Institute of Architects American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers Dean H. T. Person Dean H. T. Person, of the College of Engineering, has held that post since 1948. He received his B.S. from South Dakota State College in 1925, and acquired his C. E. from the same institution six years later. Between times, he received an M. S. from lov a State College in 1927. Dean Person began work on the UW faculty in 1929, and in 1935 was made professor of engineering. In addition to his dean duties, he has been a major booster for the Upper Colorado project, through the Aqualantes. 64 ' ■ aaaxa ; j AAA axxaa; --- Y " -- P j mr X lOHl I r. li jr«.i.. »-J i :fii To provide qualified graduates in one of America ' s most vital, and most understocked professions, the College of Engineering, maintains a program organized and operated in four main de- partments — civil and architectural engineering, general engi- neering, electrical engineering, and mechanical engineering. Subdivisions of general engineering include chemical, petrole- um, agricultural, and Hght building construction engineering. All four-year programs in general engineering lead to a B. S. de- gree. Work in all four-year curricula stresses the mastery of subjects fundamental to all fields of engineering during the first year, with the rest of the program divided between the funda- mentals and courses applying to the particular field selected. I 65 i Sigma Zau Engineering has seldom been accused of being a snap curriculum, but apart from the world of slide rules and transits, these top engineers find time to sponsor a smoker, an Engineers ' Ball Queen candidate, an Engi- neering banquet, and numerous social and profession- al meetings, as well as presenting an annual award to the outstanding engineering freshman. Phil Hoyt copped the award last year. ASUW prexy Bob Mc- Donald doubles in brass as the head of Sigma Tau. Perhaps doubles in iron would be a more accurate de- scription, for each new Sigma Tau member serves an apprenticeship period during which he goes about his daily duties with a small slice of the UP railroad tracks securely tied about his neck. Unofficial theme song of pledges is the Anvil Chorus. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Robert L. Herzog, Donald M. Treglown, Tom Brubaker, Bob McDonald, Robert L. Scott, David K. Hankins. ROW II: Donald E. Bass, Richard O. Cozzens, Jerry A. Moore, John Merchant, Jack L. Daiss, Charles J. Chase, Robert C. Grapes, Richard Clark. ROW III: Sam Hakes, Floyd W. Dolce, Jim Edgeington, Robert Snyder, Duncan Jenny, Robert Banish, James A. Munson. 1 r -f i :4 « s»- f . • ' : yk S- • « y SngiHeeriHg CouhcU This organization represents the top stratum of the slide rule set. The Engineering Council is composed of two members from each of the five engineering so- cieties, two from Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, and the engineering senators. Their main job is to coordinate engineering activities throughout the year and to act as a work-assuring and governing board for these activities, which include the Engineering open house. Engineering smoker, the Engineers ' Ball, and the Homecoming Queen candidates ' tour. On this last project. Council representatives and the queens flew to the Big Horn Basin, stopping in many Wyoming towns along the way. Both Council prexy Richard Cozzens and Jeny Moore hold Wyoming Engineering Society scholarships, and Jack Frost was named to Who ' s Who. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: David K. Hankins, Stewart A. Ingham, John Merchant, Burdette A. Robinson, Robert Mueller, Daniel R. Dunlap. ROW II: Larry S. Slotta, Michael Frespues, Otto Nakano, Tom Lockhart, Richard O. Cozzens. ROW III: Darrell E. Maret, James W. Spiegelberg, Jack Frost, Hans A. Waage, Jerry A. Moore. American jHstitute of Mchitects % Martin G. Wiiliams, ?xQsideni a » These boys are building for the future — and their future is building. For this is the American Institute of Architects — an organization designed to help its members gain more professional experience in the field of architecture. Besides the annual field trip, high spots in the AIA activity year come as they help with the tour of the Homecoming Queen, hold an open house in the engineering department, and lend sup- port to preparations for the Engineers ' Ball. On the academic side, AIAers prepare model projects to be put on display come spring. Chief builder is Martin Williams, assisted by vice-president Daniel Dunlap, secretary James Spiegelberg, and treasurer Gerald Moleton. Faculty advice is furnished by Professor Oscar Woody. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: R. D. Kerr, C. H. Wilson, Martin G. Williams, Phillip Mcjunkin, K. G. Moore. ROW II: Mel Johnson, D. R. Dunlap, G. L. Resler, Frank M. Cole, James W. Spiegelberg. ' l| vv American hstitute of Electrical BnglMeers and hstitute of Kadlo SnglHcers This is a high- voltage organization, composed of mem- bers of the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers and the Institute of Radio Engineers, wh o join together for a number of purposes. Topping the list of objectives is to provide students with an opportunity to participate in functions through their own initiative. AIEE-IRE seeks to stress the develop- ment of engineering qualities beyond the classroom, and to broaden student acquaintance with the outside engineering world. Members take field trips through Wyoming and Colorado and assist with the Engineer- ing open house and Engineers ' Ball each year. And a joint entry of two of the local AIEE-IRE boys topped paper competition at last year ' s district meeting. Chief electrician is Otto Nakano, with Harold Cole, Charles Pfeifer, Stewart Ingham and Louis Hunt the other officers. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Prof. R. K. Beach, Louis Hunt, Harold Cole, Stewart A. Ingham, Otto Nakano, Charles Pfeifer, George J. Sidio, James A. Munson. ROW II: Roy W. Henderson, William L. Nelson, David K. Hankins, Everett F. Myers, Harry T. Howard, Robert L. Hudelson, John Merchant, Carl W. Ehrman, Jim N. Edgington, Gus Djimapitis, Kay T. L. Hing. SBHPE sra..- F A " - -- r r - ; ■- American Society of Civil Sngineers - " X Robert Herzog, President You might say that top members in this organization enjoy transit-ory glory, for these are the kings of the transit tamperers — the civil engineers. Membership in the American Society of Civil Engineers is primarily, but not inevitably, for civil engineers — both men and women. Highhghts of the ASCE year are a smoker, a picnic, an open house display. Engineers ' Ball decora- tions, and field trips to Cheyenne, Denver, and other project areas in the region. ASCE men who hold en- gineering scholarships include Jerry Moore, Richard Cozzens, and Donald Bass, while Robert Kerr, Larry Slotta, Bob Englehart, and Don McPherson have earned recognition in essay competition. The organi- zation confers an honor book, the Swenson Structures award, and two memberships to the Wyoming ASCE section. LETT TO RIGHT, HOW I: R. Gustafson, L. S. Slotta, J. D. Dewey, C. E. Ruhl, B. Osnes, G. B. Towne, R. L. Scott, C. H. Wilson, G. L. Resler. ROW II: I. W. Allen, W. H. Osterberg, I. M. Tcmaka, Donald E. Bass, R. D. Kerr, Robert L. Herzog, Richard O. Cozzens, Eugene Wardlaw, A. G. Munari, B. A. Robinson, Bob Lusche. ROW III: lerry A. Moore, Darrell E. Maret, T. W. Stroud, W. B. Carey, D. G. Diller, A. J. Hammer, D. R. Wolfe, J. S. Whitesides, D. R. Dunlap. College of SHgineering The home of the college of engineering JAMES W, ALLEN SENIOR WALLACE AVEHCTT SENIOR DONALD E. BASS SENIOR BEN BEAGLE SENIOR SURJIT S. BHALA GRADUATE CHARLES C. BIGHAM SENIOR WILLIAM BOTZLER SENIOR GEORGE S. BULL SENIOR JOHN H. BROWN SENIOR PAUL M. CASTLEBERRY SENIOR DON THOMAS CLUCAS SENIOR HAROLD COLE SENIOR RICHARD O. COZZENS SENIOR JACK L. DAISS SENIOR JACK D. DEWEY SENIOR D. G. DILLER SENIOR RAY L, DUDLEY SENIOR DANIEL R. DUNLAP SENIOR JAMES N. EDGEINGTON GRADUATH CARL W. EHRMAN SENIOR ROBERT J, ENGELHART SENIOR FRANK FLOHR SENIOR BRUCE FRANK SENIOR MICHAEL FRESQUES SENIOR JACK FROST SENIOR 71 College of The engineer goes to work early G. DAVID GIBSON SENIOR VERNON I. GILDEA SENIOR ROBERT C. GRAPES SENIOR WIUIAM GRILLOS SENIOR GARY G. GUILFORD SENIOR ROBERT A. GUSTAFSON SENIOR BILL HAIGHT . SENIOR ROBERT B. HAMILTON SENIOR ATLE HAMMER SENIOR DAVID K. HANKINS SENIOR JAMES R. HARNISH SENIOR ROY W. HENDERSON SENIOR ROBERT L. HERZOG SENIOR TED W. HILLSTEAD SENIOR HARRY THOMAS HOWARD SENIOR " ROBERT LEE HUDELSON SENIOR LOUIS F. HUNT SENIOR RUSSEL E. HYNES SENIOR STEWART A. INGHAM SENIOR HARRY lORGENSEN SENIOR BEANT S. KAMBOJ SENIOR DON KELLEY SENIOR ROBERT D. KERR SENIOR DALE ALLEN KNOX SENIOR HERB LENHART SENIOR 72 Sngineering And to bed late. ROBERT E. LUSQHE SEmOR DONALD E. MABIE SENIOR MAURICE L. MALTBY SENIOR DARRELL E. MARET SENIOR JACK B. MARSHALL GRADUATE MURDO A. MacLENNAN SENIOR BOB McDonald SENIOR BILL McGINNIS SENIOR JOHN MERCHANT SENIOR MICHAEL I. MICHNICK SENIOR JERROLD ALLEN MOORE SENIOR ANTON C. MUNARI SENIOR JAMES ARTHUR MUNSON SENIOR OTTO NAKANO SENIOR TED NAST SENIOR BRYNJULF OSNES SENIOR WILLIAM H. OSTERBERG SENIOR E. H. PEPPER SENIOR WEE WUONE PARK SENIOR CHARLES L. PFEIFER SENIOR GERALD PURDY SENIOR RUTU O. RENFROW SENIOR GLEN RESLER SENIOR FREDDIE L. RICHARDSON SENIOR BURDETTE A. ROBINSON SENIOR 73 College of SnglHeemg Those damn bridges WIUIAM E. ROURKE ■bHIH HHs H ' SENIOR ■ MBII HK CLYDE E. RUHL I K jHplPB K SENIOR Bj K " " " SHER A. SAKANDER f BH. SENIOR » LARS C. SAXEGAARD . ' ' 7i SENIOR E. HAROLD « ,« SCHIPPOREIT .... - i ' SENIOR f ROBERT L. SCOTT SENIOR BILL G. SEARS SENIOR LLOYD C. SEIBERT SENIOR CHULAM D. SHAM GRADUATE GEORGE I. SIDIO SENIOR LARRY S. SLOTTA SENIOR JAMES H. SNYDER SENIOR JAMES W. SPIEGELBERG SENIOR ROBERT C. STOUFFER SENIOR TOM W. STROUD SENIOR JAMES M, TANAKA SENIOR RONALD L. TULEY SENIOR CARROL E. TURNER SENIOR HANS WAAGE SENIOR MAINARD WACKER SENIOR JOHN S. WHITESIDES SENIOR JOHN R, WHITLOCK SENIOR MARTIN G. WILLIAMS SENIOR ROBERT L. WILLIAMS SENIOR CHARLES H. WILSON SENIOR 74 College of SnglHeemg HOW I: ROW II: ROW III: HOW IV: HOW V: JAY H. ANDERSON CARL CINNAMON FLOYD W. DOLCE REX L. GARDNER BOB HYNI MAN JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ROBERT BANISH RICHARD CLARK JIM A. DOWNEY FRANK J. GOODIE JENNY DUNCAN JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR FRANK R. BEAN FRANK M. COLE FLOYD ELLISON SAM HAKES MEL JOHNSON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR DON BLASKO CHARLES R. CORNWALL H. D. EVITT HOWARD H. HART RICHARD DEE JOHNSTON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR TOMMY BRUBAKER HARVEY CROWE EDWARD FERMELIA RICHARD HENRY FRANK JOHNSON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR HARTWELL JUNIOR DANIEL J. BUTT.FR RALPH W. DARNELL LOUIS R. FERMELIA JUNIOR JOE C. KALASINSKY JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR DUANE HOLLAND JUNIOR CHARLES J. CHASE GARY D. DAY BOB FISHER JUNIOR J. E. KESSNER JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR WILLIAM FRANK HOVIS JUNIOR GLEN CHEDSEY CONSTANTINOS DJIMAPITIS LUTHER E. FROBEL JUNIOR DON A, KINDER JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR PHILIP M. HOYT JUNIOR JUNIOR ■■.SBawKKarasfsaa-. 75 I t, a-i.iV...vw .,. ,.-r.,v.„-- X College of HOW I: ROW II: HOW III: ROW IV: ROW V: DANIEL L. KINNAMAN THOMAS A. LOCKHART KENNETH G. MOORE CHARLES N. RHODINE GERALD E. SVOBODA JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR RONALD LEE KIRLIN GALE F. LOOMIS KEN H. MOORE EUGENE SCHAPER DONALD THAYER JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR CHARLES KORITNIK DOYLE MANESS ROBERT L. MUELLER BOB SCHOFIELD CHUCK THOMPSON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR DONALD EUGENE ANDREW J. MARVSHACK THOMAS E. OSBORNE JAMES J. SCOTT GORDON B. TOWNE LANGWELL JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR CHARLES D. McALISTER RICHARD A. PARR RAYMOND SILVESTRI DONALD M. TREGLOWN JOSEPH R. LAVERY JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR WILLIAM A. McELLHINEY DALE PETERSON ROBERT E. SNYDER DONALD R. TURNER CASE LEENHEF31 JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR PHILLIP McJUNKIN CHARLES PFEIFER JACK R . STAHNER DAVID A. VACHON JAMES A. LEPPINK JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR DARRELL W. MILLS WILLIAM C. REED DONALD R. STRONG RICHARD VANDEKOPPEL DIGGS W. LEWIS JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ' 76 SHgincemg HOW Is CHUCK VEGOS JUNIOR EUGENE W. WARDLAW JUNIOR WAYNE WEBER JUNIOR BJARNE WESSEL JUNIOR ROBERT L. WILLIAMS JUNIOR GEORGE WOODHEAD JUNIOR ROBERT E. YONTS JUNIOR DICK ALEXANDER SOPHOMORE ROW H: JAMES M. ALLEN SOPHOMORE CARLOS E. ALVARADO SOPHOMORE LUIS F. ALVARADO SOPHOMORE DENNIS L. ANDERSON SOPHOMORE JAMES D. BAILEY SOPHOMORE JOHN G. BECHTEL - SOPHOMORE HAROLD L. BENNETT SOPHOMORE RICHARD BIERS SOPHOMORE ROW III: JIM BI SHOP SOPHOMORE WILLIAM BOGENSBERGER SOPHOMORE DONALD K. BROWN SOPHOMORE LEONARD D. BURCH SOPHOMORE JOHN WILLIAM BURNS SOPHOMORE ROGER BUSH SOPHOMORE KAYLAND CALL SOPHOMORE DONALD ANDREW CARLSON SOPHOMORE ROW IV: EDWARD H. CARTY SOPHOMORE CHRIS H. CHRISTENSEN SOPHOMORE LEW CHRISTENSEN SOPHOMORE RONALD CHRISTENSEN SOPHOMORE PATRICK CLARK SOPHOMORE DONALD C. CONDIE SOPHOMORE PAT CONNELL SOPHOMORE MARVIN JAY COPPLE SOPHOMORE ROW V: DALE CRANK SOPHOMORE GEORGE A. DALE SOPHOMORE JOE L. DAVENPORT SOPHOMORE WARREN DUNKIN SOPHOMORE TERRY ECKHARDT SOPHOMORE LUDWIG T. ERZEN SOPHOMORE CHARLES V. EVANS SOPHOMORE DONALD A. EVERSBERG SOPHOMORE 77 DAVID J. FEDRIZZI SOPHOMORE GEORGE FREEMAN SOPHOMORE J. R. rURGASON SOPHOMORE JACK GILMORE SOPHOMORE College of GARY GREEN SOPHOMORE WARREN GRIFFITH SOPHOMORE TOM GUTZ SOPHOMORE BOB HALBERT SOPHOMORE DONALD HAYDEN SOPHOMORE PHILIP HIRENGEN SOPHOMORE RICHARD C. HOLMES SOPHOMORE WILLIAM L. HOLYOAK SOPHOMORE STEINAR S. H. HUANG SOPHOMORE DARYLE HUSMAN SOPHOMORE NORMAN JOHNSON SOPHOMORE DALE L. JONES SOPHOMORE MOE KARAME SOPHOMORE NEAL KERR SOPHOMORE RONALD D. KIDMAN SOPHOMORE DALE C. KNOCHENMES SOPHOMORE TOMMY LEMAN SOPHOMORE LEWIS C. LEWTON SOPHOMORE THOMAS T. LOGAN SOPHOMORE EDWIN D. MAKIE SOPHOMORE BUD MERRITT SOPHOMORE ARLYN MICHAELSEN SOPHOMORE BOB MILLER SOPHOMORE BOB MILLER SOPHOMORE JAMES MONTGOMERY SOPHOMORE DONALD A. MORRIS SOPHOMORE ORIN MULLER SOPHOMORE EVERETT MEYERS SOPHOMORE 78 SHgineemg WILLIAM LOYAL NELSON SOPHOMORE JACK LEE NOBLITT SOPHOMORE W. E. ODELL SOPHOMORE JAMES W. OHRTMAN SOPHOMORE GEORGE T. OSBORNE SOPHOMORE WEE WUONE PARK SOPHOMORE JIM PECK SOPHOMORE CARL ALLAN PIIRAINEN SOPHOMORE OTTO E. PIEL SOPHOMORE VALENTINE POLJANEC SOPHOMORE SAM PONDER SOPHOMORE JERE READING SOPHOMORE DAVID A. BOBBINS SOPHOMORE GENE ROCCABHUNA SOPHOMORE WILLIAM C. RODGERS SOPHOMORE ROBERT SEDDON SOPHOMORE JAMES D. ROUSH SOPHOMORE WAYNE A. SEMOS SOPHOMORE DARRELL W. SHEPPARD SOPHOMORE DONALD E. SHOEFELT SOPHOMORE GORDON R. SHULER SOPHOMORE GEORGE J. SIDIO SOPHOMORE GARY L. SIEBOLD SOPHOMORE WILLIAM L. SINCLAIR SOPHOMORE RALPH R. SKELTON SOPHOMORE FRED SOVYAK SOPHOMORE RAYMOND SPARKS SOPHOMORE TOM STANDISH SOPHOMORE WILLIAM C. STAPP SOPHOMORE EDWARD E. SURANYI SOPHOMORE HARLAND THOMPSON SOPHOMORE LYNN L. TIPTON SOPHOMORE 79 College | 1 HOW I: ADAM UHHICH SOPHOMORE VERNON V. VINZANT SOPHOMORE TOM VOGT SOPHOMORE EARL R. WALLIS SOPHOMORE KENNETH E. WALTER SOPHOMORE PERRY E. WESTERFIELD SOPHOMORE DONALD L. WIDICK SOPHOMORE MARVIN E. WILKINS SOPHOMORE ROW II: JOHN E. WOODWARD SOPHOMORE HOWARD W. YANT SOPHOMORE CLIFFORD E. ABBOTT FRESHMAN JAY F. ABBOTT FRESHMAN ROY G. ADAIR FRESHMAN ALLYN M. ALDRICH FRESHMAN JOHN E. ANDERSON FRESHMAN ABDUL S. ATIQEE FRESHMAN ROW III: BILL J. BALDWIN FRESHMAN BILL BANCROFT FRESHMAN ERYN JO BANNER FRESHMAN JIM BARNER FRESHMAN KEITH BECKER FRESHMAN DALE E. BELDEN FRESHMAN RALPH BENNETT FRESHMAN LAUREN K. BIEG FRESHMAN ROW IV: JOHN C. BISHOP FRESHMAN ROBERT R. BOYD FRESHMAN WILLIAM F. BRAMALL FRESHMAN DICK BROICK FRESHMAN RON BROWN FRESHMAN GERALD R. BROWNLEE FRESHMAN JAMES I. BRUCE FRESHMAN GENE BRUNER FRESHMAN ROW V: PAUL P. BURTON FRESHMAN KENNETH BILL BUSH FRESHMAN G. WILLIAM CARPENDER FRESHMAN BOB V. CHEEVER FRESHMAN REX W. CHRISTENSEN FRESHMAN VANCE T. CHRISTIANSEN FRESHMAN CLARENCE R. CLAPP FRESHMAN JIM COLE FRESHMAN i i 4 80 SHgiHcemg HOW I: JOHN COLE FRESHMAN DON CONNOLLY FRESHMAN KENNETH CORCORAN FRESHMAN DAVE CORNELL FRESHMAN DONALD LEE CREAGER FRESHMAN GARRY M. CROOK FRESHMAN MIKE DANKOWSKI FRESHMAN FIM DANNETTELL FRESHMAN ROW H: JEROME V. DECKER FRESHMAN HARRY R. DEVERAUX FRESHMAN HARLEY DIETZ FRESHMAN GARY R. DIEHL FRESHMAN HOWARD F. DONLEY FRESHMAN JOHN L. DRAGON FRESHMAN JOHN FREDERICK DUNDER FRESHMAN JERRY G. DUNN FRESHMAN ROW III: GEORGE ELLIOTT FRESHMAN EDWARD C. ENDICOTT FRESHMAN CARL ENGSTROM FRESHMAN BOB EVANS FRESHMAN DONALD PARKS FISHER FRESHMAN THOMAS J. FITZGERALD FRESHMAN RICHARD WAYNE FLOTH FRESHMAN ROBERT H. FRITZLER FRESHMAN ROW IV: JIMMY L. FUN FRESHMAN FRED GATTI FRESHMAN MARION E. GILMORE FRESHMAN LAURENCE A. GODARD FRESHMAN DAVID B. GOSS FRESHMAN EDWARD F. GRANT FRESHMAN JAMES R. GRAVES FRESHMAN RUDY GRUBER FRESHMAN ROW V: NEAL G. GUSE FRESHMAN DEAN B. HAGMANN FRESHMAN ARTHUR G. HALLETT FRESHMAN HERB HAMILTON FRESHMAN RAY A. HANDSEL FRESHMAN J. RICHARD HANKING FRESHMAN REX HANKINS FRESHMAN DAVE HANLIN FRESHMAN 81 MIKE HARATYK FRESHMANl DAVID D. HARNED FRESHMAN DEAN HARRIS FRESHMAN LARRY HENDERSON FRESHMAN BOB HENDREN FRESHMAN FRED HIBER FRESHMAN RALPH RAY HICKS FRESHMAN RAYMOND C. HILD FRESHMAN JIM HOBBS FRESHMAN JOHN C. HOFFMAN FRESHMAN BEN HOLBERG FRESHMAN ROBERT D. HOLLY FRESHMAN LAEL HOOPES FRESHMAN GORDON V. HOOVER FRESHMAN DON NORTON FRESHMAN RICHARD W. HOUGE FRESHMAN TOM HOWARD FRESHMAN JUNIOR JACOBS FRESHMAN JAMES MICHAEL JACOBY FRESHMAN DELMAN JONES FRESHMAN ROBERT JOHNSON FRESHMAN DEAN A. JONES FRESHMAN E. PHILIP KELLY FRESHMAN LEE O. KASER FRESHMAN TONY KAVALOK FRESHMAN MELVIN D, KNOTT FRESHMAN JACK LEE LAMB FRESHMAN GIL LARA FRESHMAN NATHAN F. LANG FRESHMAN DEAN LATHROP FRESHMAN DONALD L. LEICHTWEIS FRESHMAN GERALD JAY LOGHRY FRESHMAN College of 82 SHgiHccmg BHITTAIN E. LUKENS III FRESWMAN MIKE McGAW FRESHMAN ROBERT C. McWHINNIE FRESHMAN ALLEN W. MACE FRESHMAN JOHN G. MANELIS FRESHMAN JOHN M. MARWSHACK FRESHMAN RONALD MATHEWSON FRESHMAN MELVIN MENKIN FRESHMAN MILTON MILLER FRESHMAN DEWAYNE MILLER FRESHMAN BILL MILLS FRESHMAN EDWARD MARTIN MONDRAGON FRESHMAN PAUL H. MUNSON FRESHMAN MOHAMMAD H. MUTI FRESHMAN LARRY NELSON FRESHMAN M. H. PARWANA FRESHMAN LYLE D. PETERSON FRESHMAN BOB PETRICK FRESHMAN TOM PIERCE FRESHMAN GERALD R. PFEIFER FRESHMAN LARRY E. PLILEY FRESHMAN JOHN A. PROFFIT FRESHMAN BOB L. PONDER FRESHMAN TOM PREUIT FRESHMAN A. TERREL ROBINSON FRESHMAN ROBERT R. RANDOLPH FRESHMAN MARVIN H. RAWHOUSER FRESHMAN DAN REYNOLDS FRESHMAN BOB REAY FRESHMAN H. F. ROBERTS FRESHMAN ALLAN ROBY FRESHMAN FRANKLIN RIBBLE FRESHMAN 83 College of ROW I.- ROW II: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: DON RIMMER DALE R. SCHMOLDT GEORGE SMITH DONALD R. STRUBE HAROLD E. TePOEL FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN ROBERT R. RYNALSKI LARRY SEIPP JACK SMITH CRAIG L. STUMP GEORGE F. THOMAS FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN CARL SARIN HUBERT L. SHAFFER ROBERT C. STALDER JAMES R. STURTEVANT GORDON THORNE FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN DICK SCHONBERGER FRED H. SHAVER ALLAN STEED RICHARD V. SURLINB KARL G. TIPPETS FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN SHER A. SAKANDER THOMAS W. SHEPARD HENRY A. STEINHAUSEN EMMETT TAFT CHRIS TRABOOKIS FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN JAMES A. SANDAHL BILLY SHERLOCK AL STEVENS HASAN A. TAYEB FRANK TRELEASE FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN LESTER L. SAMFORD MOHAMMAD S. LoREN R. STONE BERT W. TAYLOR NORMAN TUCK FRESHMAN SIDIQZADAH FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN RONALD SCHLISKE FRESHMAN R. K, STAFF WILL ROGER TAYLOR GEORGE E. TULLY FRESHMAN RONALD A. SIMSON FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN 84 SHgineemg ROW I: KELLS WAGGONER FRESHMAN DONALD WARRICK FRESHMAN LARRY L. WENDELL FRESHMAN HOWARD E. WHITE FRESHMAN DONNELL WIESELER FRESHMAN JIM WIGGINS FRESHMAN LEROY E. WILSON FRESHMAN JERRY WORDEN FRESHMAN ROW II: RUDY ZUPENCE FRESHMAN At the end of a perfect day 85 Sngineer ' s Ml ' December 10. 1955 UW Engineers picked pert Tri-Delt freshman Sally Twitchell to reign over their annual ball December 10, 1955. Attendants picked by the slip-stick artists were KKGs Minta Willis and Gwen Hillstead. Each of the five divisions of the engineering college selected a candidate for the honors, with the ASME group nam- ing Miss Hillstead; ASCE picking PBP Carola Row- land; Sigma Tau choosing Miss Willis; AIA nominat- ing XO Emma Jo Hatch; and AIEE nominating Queen Twitchell. One of the highlights of the UW social year, the Engineers ' Ball featured the crowning of Queen Twitchell by Dance Chairman Larry Slotta. THE ENGINEER QUEEN CANDIDATES— LEFT TO RIGHT: Sally Twitchell, Minta Willis, Carola Rowland, Gwen Hillstead, Emma Jo Hatch. SngiHcers ' Mall Relaxation at the dance. 86 The crowning of Queen Twitchell by Larry Slotta The Queen and her attendants — Minta Willis and Gwen Hillstead — pause for approval from the merry-makers. 87 College of Sducatlon STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE HONORARIES Kappa Delta Pi Phi Delta Kappa ORGANIZATIONS Red Pencil Dean Harlan Bryant Dean Harlan Bryant, college of education, is the Johnny-come-lately among University of Wyoming college deans. He received his appointment in 1954, after serving as professor of education, director of teacher education, and director of the teacher place- ment service. Dean Bryant received a B.S. degree from Southwest Missouri State College in 1933, and added an A.M. from the University of Missouri in 1938, returning to Missouri U. for an Ed.D in 1946. 88 The college of education, as a professional school, seeks to pre- pare qualified teachers and administrators for the public schools of Wyoming, in addition to providing leadership in the improve- ment of the Wyoming school system. Specifically, the college plans programs of teacher education; furnishes professional courses and laboratory work for future teachers; coordinates teacher education programs with other University departments; maintains a graduate education program; conducts experimental and research studies in education; provides a follow-up and placement program for former students; provides consultants to public schools; cooperates in the operation of the study skills center; and collaborates with various educational agencies. 89 Kappa Delta Pi This is the cream of the crop of educators, for Kappa Delta Pi members are required to rank above the upper one-fifth of the university, gradewise. Member- ship is restricted to graduate students and undergrads of junior standing or above. The same upper one-fifth holds for graduates. Major activities of the group in- clude the awarding of honor books, sending a dele- gate to the national convention, and awarding a scholarship to a deserving student in the college of education. Through these, and other activities. Kappa Delta Pi seeks to encourage high professional, intel- lectual, and personal standards, as well as recognizing out-standing contributions in the field of education. Karen Benson heads the organization, assisted by of- ficers James Hartley, Donna Beth Hudson, Marjorie Rackham, Lloyd McCullough, and Harlene Morcroft. Karen Benson, Piesident LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mary Alice Wright, Barbara Qucas, Mary Ellen Savage, Nancy Seltenrich, JoAnn Abbott, Karen Kephart, Harlene Mocroft, Frances Ready. ROW II: Margarete Fox, Beverly Britton, Karen Benson, Marjorie Rackman, Jean Kay Platts, Joann Schneider, Clarice Whittenberg. HOW III: Wilbur Waggoner, James R. Hartley, Donald G. Goetschius, Louis A. Bragg, Lloyd G. McCullough, Steve Abbott, Donald K. Wiest, John P. Sostrom, Robert A. C. Jones. A. -s . (• fo Phi Delta Kappa The program of Phi Delta Kappa, Uke all Gaul, is divided into three parts. First, these selected men students in education cooperate on national research studies in education. Second, the group sponsors ed- ucational activities for interested educators and lay- men, and third, the PDKers hold regular monthly meetings. Membership is based on scholarship, lead- ership, research, and service, with ehgibihty limited to outstanding upperclassmen and graduate students. Come May, the group picks the outstanding under- graduate man in the college of education and pre- sents him an honor book. PDK prexy Laurence Walker was the Wyoming delegate to the national convention last winter, and Maynard Bemis has been elected to serve as national secretary of the organiza- tion until Jan. 1, 1958. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Walter C. Reusser, Harold V. Webb, David R. Alley, Jr., James R. Hartley, Paul Goer, Donald Goetschius, Chas. M. Foreman, Robt. A. C. Jones, Russell Hammond. ROW II: Wilbur Waggoner, G. R. Kilzer, L. W. Nelson, Bob Hitch, Lyle Miller, J. S. Carpenter, L. S. Crawlord, Donad K. Wiest, Otto W. Sixarr. m, f " ■ f f ' %■ Ked Pmcil The paper-graders of tomorrow, this group ot interest- ed education majors and minors holds monthly meet- ings to pro mote interest in the educational field and prepare students for the teaching profession. They keep plenty busy outside the classroom, as well as inside, sponsoring a slate of activities that includes erection of the traditional triptic (a religious scene) near the library at Christmas time. In addition. Red Pencil entertains high school future teacher clubs which visit the campus from time to time. Jeri An- selmi heads this group of future educators. Other officers include Barbara Clucas, vice-president; Mar- got Binning, secretary; and Zola Hickey, treasurer. The group is advised by Mrs. Edith Watters, William Weigand, and Kenneth Jay. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: John Rushing, Nancy Black, Jeri Anselmi, Liz Ball, Marilyn Shelling, Mary Wyatt, Paul Rushing. ROW 11: Ann Beckman, Mary Aim Allen, Margot Binning, Marjorie Brown, Dorothy Berrier. NOT PRESENT: JoAnn McGill, Coralie Brey, Qizabeth Strannigan, Barbara Garland, Betty Jo Updike, Marie Annala, Zola Hickey, Ann Tonn, Laura Tonn, Sue McLean, Marietta Minnick, Suzie Wasden. ,- ■ i ' - ! « " ■ r « lv.„„ j w ,va ,.- i Vi College of Sdueation The Home of the education college ALDINE ACHESON GRADUATE RICHARD ADAMS GRADUATE BARBARA I. ASHCRAFT SENIOR ELIZABETH BALL SENIOR DAVID L. BARKER GRADUATE MARY ALICE BARR SENIOR KAREN A. BENSON SENIOR MARGOT ANN BINNING SENIOR JOAN BLACK SENIOR ROBERT L. BORMUTH SENIOR DAVE BRATCHER SENIOR MIRIAM C. BRORBY SENIOR GEORGE RALPH BROW SENIOR CLARENCE CARTER SENIOR FRAN CHISHOLM SENIOR ROBERT CHRISTENSEN SENIOR BARBARA GILLETT CLUCAS SENIOR SPIRO J. CONTOS SENIOR CHARLES P. COOPER SENIOR ANNABELLE COZZENS SENIOR MARY DAWSON GRADUATE WILLIAM W. DAY IV SENIOR MARLENE DEWEY SENIOR JAMES DILLON SENIOR H. CARLTON DOE SENIOR 93 College of Amen MARY ANN DOWNEY SENIOR RON DROST SENIOR JO DUBOIS SENIOR LINDA DUDENHAVER SENIOR RUTH EASON SENIOR MARLENE FOSSUM SENIOR MARGARETE FOX SENIOR SHIRLEY FRANCE SENIOR PAUL GAER GRADUATE ANN GARBUTT SENIOR ADAM D. GIBSON GRADUATE DAVE GANDER GRADUATE DONALD G. GOCTSCHIUS GRADUATE PEGGY GRIEVE SENIOR C. M. HALE GRADUATE JACK R. HALL SENIOR EDWARD A. HARATYK SENIOR JAMES ROBERT HARTLEY GRADUATE ZOLA HICKEY SENIOR VAN H. HICKS SENIOR SONNE HOOPER SENIOR AMAYDA HOY SENIOR DONNA BETH HUDSON SENIOR GRETCHEN HUTCHISON GRADUATE EDWARD ALLEN HUSE SENIOR 94 SdueatioH Intellectual discvissions? KAREN KEPHART SENIOR MARJOHIE D. KIDMAN SENIOR MARY RUTH KING SENIOR BOB O. KLAREN SENIOR MICHAEL KOURIS SENIOR PETE KUTCHES SENIOR STAN LANCASTER SENIOR MARY LAVERTY SENIOR HAUTON B. LEE GRADUATE S. W. LEGARRA SENIOR LEWIS C. LEPORE SENIOR LOU ANN LOTHIAN SENIOR VIC McELROY SENIOR JOHN MAFFONI SENIOR LEE MALODY SENIOR JOSEPH J. MASTROGIOVANNI SENIOR VICTOR D. McELROY SENIOR PERRY MITCHELL SENIOR BARBARA MLEZIUA SEmOR HARLENE MOCROFT SENIOR GERRY NAGLE SENIOR TED NICHOLS SENIOR JOHN OJA SENIOR MERILYN PALMER SENIOR PAUL N, PETERS SENIOR 95 College of Sdueatlon RICHARD PILCH SENIOR lEAN KAY PLATTS SENIOR EDDIE VICTOR POSA SENIOR MARJORIE RACKHAM SENIOR BIUY M. RATLIFF SENIOR ALICE H. RIZZI SENIOR JANET ROYER SENIOR JOHN RUSHING SENIOR WILLIAM SAGIN SENIOR MARY ELLEN SAVAGE SENIOR JOANN M. SCHNEIDER SENIOR JOHN D. SELLERS GRADUATE NANCY SELTENRICH SENIOR MARY BELLE SKINNER SENIOR DIANE SMITH SENIOR MARILYN SNELLING SENIOR JOHN P. SOSTROM SENIOR NELLIE A. STEELE SENIOR HOWARD J. TAYLOR SENIOR WILLIAM TERRY GRADUATE J. WARD TISHLER GRADUATE ANN TONN SENIOR LAURA TONN SENIOR BOB M. VILLASENOR SENIOR WILBUR J. WAGGONER GRADUATE 96 College of Sdueatlon • .Qi I: JACK D. ATKINSON JUNIOR GERALDINE MAE BACKMAN JUNIOR CATHERINE LOUISE BADLEY JUNIOR DOROTHY BERRIER JUNIOR NANCY BLACK JUNIOR DAVID BRADLEY JUNIOR JANET BRADLEY JUNIOR BEVERLY BRITTON JUNIOR ROW II: MARJORIE ANNE BROWN JUNIOR JACK H. BUCKLEY JUNIOR DEAN E. CONINE JUNIOR LOUISE P. DECKER JUNIOR JOHN H. DENHAM JUNIOR CHARLES E. DIXON JUNIOR NOEL J. DOWNEY JUNIOR JOHN DOYLE JUNIOR ROW III: BUSTER ELDER JUNIOR BOB FOLSTER JUNIOR SHIRLEY JEAN FORD JUNIOR CONNIE GAYLORD JUNIOR DOUGLAS GIVENROD JUNIOR CHARLES E. GRIFFIN JUNIOR WAYNE GUBER JUNIOR ALEX GUILD JUNIOR ROW IV: CHARLES R. HAILE JUNIOR LAURIE ANN HAYES JUNIOR DELORES F. HOLIHAN JUNIOR PAT HUNTLEY JUNIOR LOUISE JOHNSTON JUNIOR PATRICIA JONS JUNIOR ROBERT KAGLE JUNIOR MIKE A. KORTE JUNIOR ROW V: RAE LEE KREPS JUNIOR JACK LANGFORD JUNIOR WILLIAM LUSKUS JUNIOR LEO McCLELLAN JUNIOR JO-ANN McGILL JUNIOR LORAINE McNAMARA JUNIOR BOB MARR JUNIOR MARILYN KAY MARSHALL JUNIOR 97 TED EUGENE MORGAN JUNIOR MAXINE MORTENSEN JUNIOR KENNY MURPHY JUNIOR CAROL NEVES JUNIOR College of DANIEL NICKLA JUNIOR SALLY NOBLE JUNIOR MARY NORTHRUP JUNIOR RICHARD NULL JUNIOR GROVER PAGE JUNIOR DONNA PARKER JUNIOR BARBARA K. PENDERGRAFT JUNIOR PAT PETERSON JUNIOR MARGARET J. PONDER JUNIOR HERMAN PREVEDEL JUNIOR BILLY M. RATLIFF JUNIOR MARGARET HEILLY JUNIOR RAE RICHARD JUNIOR MARGARET E. RUTHERFORD JUNIOR EMILY ANN SEDLACEK JUNIOR RAYMOND R. SILVA JUNIOR ANN SIMS JUNIOR COURTNEY J. SKINNER JUNIOR BERT SMITH SLAFTER JUNIOR KAY SMYTH JUNIOR ELIZABETH STRANNIGAN JUNIOR ROBERTA JEAN STHEETT JUNIOR ED STRUBE JUNIOR DON C. TEW JUNIOR MELVIN THOMPSON JUNIOR WARREN J. VORREYEH JUNIOR GARY LEE WATT JUNIOR JAMES R. WHITE JUNIOR 98 SducatioH JOSEPH L. WILLIAMS JUNIOR MINTA WILLIS JUNIOR STAN WINTERMOTE JUNIOR MARY ALICE WRIGHT JUNIOR SHIRLEY YOUNG JUNIOR JACK C. ALLEN SOPHOMORE MARY ANN ALLEN SOPHOMORE MARDEE ALLEY SOPHOMORE MARIE LYNN ANNALA SOPHOMORE JERI ANSELMI SOPHOMORE JANE BAILEY SOPHOMORE SUE BARKER SOPHOMORE BETTY BARNEY SOPHOMORE ALTAMAE W. BASHORE SOPHOMORE ANN BECKMAN SOPHOMORE GILBERT V. BLONDIN SOPHOMORE CORALIE RUTH BREY SOPHOMORE DICK BROOKS SOPHOMORE MARY LOUISE BRYAN SOPHOMORE JOHN BURKE SOPHOMORE ROBERT J. CARROLL SOPHOMORE VIVIAN CARROLL SOPHOMORE SAM CARTER SOPHOMORE ANITA CHAMBERS SOPHOMORE ROSE MARIE CHAUSSART SOPHOMORE DALE M. CLINTON SOPHOMORE PATRICIA LEE COURTNEY SOPHOMORE A. H. DAILY SOPHOMORE SANDRA DEARINGER SOPHOMORE LARRY DEAVER SOPHOMORE JAN DECKER SOPHOMORE JEAN DENNEY SOPHOMORE 99 College of ROW I: NANCY RAE DUDENHAVER SOPHOMORE SHARON EBERLY SOPHOMORE DIANE FICKEN SOPHOMORE JAMES FINCH SOPHOMORE MARGARET FINLAYSON SOPHOMORE GLENDA VEE FOSTER SOPHOMORE BARBARA GARLAND SOPHOMORE ELOISE GIVENROD SOPHOMORE ROW II: DAVID C. GOSSIN SOPHOMORE DANIEL J. HANSEN SOPHOMORE JOANNE HARRIS SOPHOMORE DARLENE HARISON SOPHOMORE PAT HART SOPHOMORE JEAN HEUERMAN SOPHOMORE JAMES J. HOPPE SOPHOMORE ROBERTA L. HUNTLEY SOPHOMORE ROW III: GEORGIA INLOES SOPHOMORE JOE JACKSON SOPHOMORE DOROTHY MAE JOSLIN SOPHOMORE BEVERLY KASSIS SOPHOMORE BARBARA KIDD SOPHOMORE RON KING SOPHOMORE ALEX LAZZARINO SOPHOMORE CLARENCE V. LUCAS SOPHOMORE ROW IV: MARY JANE McDANIEL SOPHOMORE HENRY MARSHALL SOPHOMORE ROBERT J. MARSHALL SOPHOMORE MARY ANN McCAIN SOPHOMORE HENRY MELCHER SOPHOMORE ROBERT E. MILLER SOPHOMORE MARIETTA MINNICK SOPHOMORE HARRIET MURPHY SOPHOMORE ROW V: ANNA MAE NACE SOPHOMORE MARY NASLUND SOPHOMORE BETTE NORRIS SOPHOMORE FRANCES H. OLSEN SOPHOMORE FRANCES E. OLVEDA SOPHOMORE SUE PALLESEN SOPHOMORE NORMAN PARRISH SOPHOMORE JAMES LLOYD PARSONS SOPHOMORE 100 SdueatioH ROW I: MARY PARTRIDGE SOPHOMORE FRANCES N. PATRICK SOPHOMORE ANNIE PETROFF SOPHOMORE RONALD D. PHILLIPS SOPHOMORE MAXINE RASMUSSEN SOPHOMORE MARY LOU REYNOLDS SOPHOMORE WALLACE W. RICE SOPHOMORE MOLLY RIEDESEL SOPHOMORE ROW II: MARK SANDEgSON SOPHOMORE ROBERT SPAETH SOPHOMORE JANE STRECKER SOPHOMORE MARGERY THERKILDSEN SOPHOMORE LENORE TOLIN SOPHOMORE KAREN TOWNER SOPHOMORE AGNES C. TROUGHTON SOPHOMORE BETTY JO UPDIKE SOPHOMORE ROW III: BILL WALLACE SOPHOMORE SUZIE WASDEN SOPHOMORE JANET RAE WATSON SOPHOMORE MARY TWILA WILLE SOPHOMORE SHERIE WILLIAMS SOPHOMORE SHARRON R. WRIGHT SOPHOMORE DONNA WOODHEAD SOPHOMORE MARY JACQUELINE WYATT SOPHOMORE ROW IV: JOSEPH JOHN ADRAGNA FRESHMAN HAROLD A. ALLEN FRESHMAN GAIL ALLEY FRESHMAN GERRY ANDERSON FRESHMAN PAT ANSELMI FRESHMAN WILDA ARNOLD FRESHMAN LORNA LEE BARNETT FRESHMAN VIRGIE BENTLEY FRESHMAN ROW V: JANICE BILLS FRESHMAN JOAN LOUISE BOTERO FRESHMAN JEANNE BRINTON FRESHMAN B. JEANE BROWN FRESHMAN KENT BRYAN FRESHMAN AMARYLIS BURTON FRESHMAN MARY L. BUTLER FRESHMAN ESTHER CARMICHAEL FRESHMAN . 101 102 MARY SUE CASSIDY FRESHMAN DUANE CATTLES FRESHMAN VERA CLARK FRESHMAN BECKY COLUNS FRESHMAN College of BEN CRIPS FRESHMAN WILMA R. CROSS FRESHMAN TED E. DAVIDSON FRESHMAN JAMES O. DAVIS FRESHMAN CAROLEE DERBY FRESHMAN JOHN N. DeYOUNG FRESHMAN MIKE F. DOTSON FRESHMAN ROBERT GWIN DUNMIRE FRESHMAN ROBIN T. EHLERS FRESHMAN SHAROL EYRE FRESHMAN MAY FILLERUP FRESHMAN DIAN FORBES FRESHMAN SHELBY FRYE FRESHMAN DEANNA GADDIS FRESHMAN GAYE GARDNER FRESHMAN JOANN GENTILINI FRESHMAN DONALD G. GLIDDEN FRESHMAN SHIRLEY ANN GRANT FRESHMAN ROBERTA LEE GREEN FRESHMAN MYRTLE ANN GHEENOUGH FRESHMAN IRMA HANNEMAN FRESHMAN STEVE HENDERSON FRESHMAN PATRICIA HERRING FRESHMAN EVVA HINCKS FRESHMAN CLIFTON F. MOULD FRESHMAN BOB HOUSER FRESHMAN MYRNA HUGHES FRESHMAN LYELL HUNTER FRESHMAN SducatioH FREDERIC W. KEMP FRESHMAN BILL LITTLE FRESHMAN HAL LOGHRY FRESHMAN BILL McINTOSH FRESHMAN BERNADETTE MARTON FRESHMAN EMMA LEE MEIKE FRESHMAN BOBETTE MELCHER FRESHMAN JERRY MICHIE FRESHMAN AL MINER FRESHMAN MARTHAJAYNE MORRIS FRESHMAN PHIL MULKEY FRESHMAN PHYLLIS MURRAY FRESHMAN SAYED NAZIR FRESHMAN L. GAY NEVES FRESHMAN MARY JULETTA NORTHRUP FRESHMAN ROBERTA NORTON FRESHMAN JOHN E. O ' GRADY FRESHMAN ESTELLE O ' NEAL FRESHMAN DONNA LEA OSBORNE FRESHMAN LEONA PALMER FRESHMAN FREDERICK W. PARKER FRESHMAN KATHLEEN A. PATIK FRESHMAN MARY KAY PECK FRESHMAN BARBARA PENDERGRAFT FRESHMAN SHIRLEY PENWELL FRESHMAN PETER P. PETERSON FRESHMAN THOMAS V. PLOSZAJ FRESHMAN WYONA M. POSTON FRESHMAN ALBINA N. RADOSEVICH FRESHMAN CHARLES M. REMPFER FRESHMAN MARJORIE R. RENDAHL FRESHMAN PEGGY RICHARDSON FRESHMAN 103 College of Sducatlon ROW I: ROW II: ROW III: MARILYN RICHMOND SALLY SHAWVER ROBERTA WILLIAMS FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN JACK ROMICK JOLENE RUTH SMITH META WILSON FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN PAUL I. RUSHING SANDRA SOMES MALCOLM WOODS FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN JACK E. SANFORD JANET SPRINKLE HELENE YAKSE FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN JOAN SALSER SHIRLEY SPROUT PASQUALE ZUMO FRESHMAN FRESHMAI FRESHMAN RON SEIPLE LINDA WAGNER FRESHMAN FRESHMAN MELVIN ROY SEMENKO JOHN WESLEY WALKER FRESHMAN FRESHMAN DOROTHY ANN SHAFFER JAMES HULON WATSON FRESHMAN FRESHMAN 104 Studying? W 0 " Days Zour Wyoming students took to the road armed with a wide variety of talent March 4-9 for the annual Wyo Days tour, aimed at building up the reputation of the Univer- sity of Wyoming around the state. The cast, chosen by committee from tryouts on campus, undertook a rugged schedule of 14 perfonnances in 12 towns — all in five days. Towns visited on the tour in- cluded Lander, Riverton, Thermopolis, Cody, Powell, Lovell, Greybull, Worland, Sheridan, Buffalo, Casper, and Wheatland. Dick Bohrer emceed the tour in its state swing. Doug Johnson and Jo Ann Fley chaperoned the tour which was under the di- rection of Dave Hallowell, Wyo Days committee chair- man. TROUPE MEMBERS: Dick Bohrer Ted Peeks Harold Rumsey Chet Bayer Meellee Luton Frances Cox Richard Godfrey Martha Powell Susan Twitchell Sally Twitchell Delmyma Simpson Gretchan Hartwig Betty Oeland Barbara Smith Bob McDonald Dave Hallowell Pete S chunk Kenny Henderson Lee Malody Jim Bentley Kent Christensen Bob Rothe Doyle Maness Larry Slotta Rupert Brockmann Marjorie Clare Upper Left: At the start of the tour Lett: Rest between performances — on a nice comfortable bus. Curtain call for a performance well done. 105 College of iAgticulture STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE HONORARIES Alpha Tail Alpha Alpha Zeta Phi Upsilon Omicron ORGANIZATIONS Collegiate 4-H Club Agriculture Club Home Economics Club DEAN HILTON M. BRIGGS Dean Briggs took over as head of the college of agri- culture in 1950, after serving stints as professor of animal production and director of the agricultural experiment station. Dean Briggs received a B.S. degree from Iowa State College in 1933, and added an M.S. from North Dakota Agricultural College two years later. In 1938, he acquired a Ph.D. from Cornell University. % ' ■00 ' I , . ■m Ir ' % 4 ' ' » iA Pi ■f4 4ff ■■4 .X ' " V 106 V ■♦ § , Mn lllk ■ ' iW.fc,. 1 Mk ,3t|| » fc The UW college of agriculture provides training for future farmers and homemakers — but training is by no means limited to these two " fields. After a basic program designed to give the student sound scien- tific background, the University of Wyoming agriculture student may choose one of a varied selection of curricula which cover many fields of specialization. Special feature of the curriculum is a program of guest ranch management, designed for future dude ranch operators and workers. Wyoming ' s wool department program, which is sup- plemented with lab and field work, is rated among the best in the United States. While the agricultural program teaches universal prin- ciples, special emphasis is given Rocky Mountain agriculture. 107 A Rex Reasch, President iAlpfta Zau Mp i(i These are tomorrow ' s vocational agriculture teachers — ag majors who join with professional and other in- terested persons in agriculture and education to pro- mote the professional spirit of their calling. No ivory tower organization, Alpha Tau Alpha assists in the state FFA judging contest and in the state FFA con- vention, in addition to promoting vocational agricul- ture activities and conducting leadership training sessions. The outstanding Alpha Tau Alpha member is annually recognized with a plaque. ATAer Gene Chamberlain served as secretary of the National Stu- dent-Teacher conference in Kansas City last year. Rex Reasch heads the future ag teachers, assisted by Roy Butler, John Generaux, Bob Rackham, Mads Cottrell, and Chamberlain. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dick Wymore, Roy Butler, Dwight Knott, Gene Chamberlain, Don Yeaman, Ted Butler. HOW II: Mads Cottrell, John F. Genereaux, lack Ruch, Bob Rackham, Charles P. Cooper. ROW III: J. Rex Reasch, Kay Asay, Bob Marquiss, Stan Lancaster, Mike McNamee, Bob Halliwell. Alph a Zcta Alpha Zeta is an agricultural honorary, but activities of the members reach, as the name suggests, from A to Z. Three of these top ag college students headed fraternities during the past year. ( Gerald Morel, John Tanner, and Howard Parks.) And additional honors came to these A-1 aggies — notably to Parks and Tan- ner, both of whom received IFYE trips for compiling outstanding records at UW. Further non-ag accomp- hshments of the boys with the bib-overall initiation include the naming of Don Force, chancellor of AZ, as IFC vice-president, and selection of Butch Wilson as January AWS Student of the Month. In the field of agriculture (no pun intended) AZers hold an an- nual forum and present a scholarship trophy to the top frosh aggie. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: John Tanner, Don Rolston, Don Mowry, Mads Cottrell, Leonard Roehrkasse, Lee Fabricius, Doug Bard, George Morrow, Monty Harrison, Jack Wallis, Robert Benzel, Vernal K. Rollins. ROW II: Laverne Powell, Dean of the College of Agriculture H. M. Briggs, Robert F. Frary, G. H. Bridgman, Howard Parks, Conrad J. Kercher, Jack Ruch, Weldon Glenn, Gordon Arnold, Bert Bohmont, Edmond Cook, Don Force. ROW III: Kay Asay, Kenneth Blackburn, Albert Grable, Dale W. Bohmont, Glenn P. Roehrkasse, Michael A. McNamee, Lee J. Painter, W. R. Thomas, Gene Chamberlain, Bob Halliwell, Carl Grable, Arlen Davison. im m sm mH !»r lt)9 7 Phi Up silo H OmietOH The Betty Crockers of tomorrow, these top home ec gals are chosen for leadership, professional interest in the field, and scholarship in the upper two-fifths of their class. They promote interest in their field, not- ably through the printing and sale of high-altitude cook books, and with dinners and parties througho ut the year. It ' s nice to have a man around the house, or so they say, but the gals at the home management house on Ivinson learn the fine points of housekeep- ing sans males. The oldest honorary sorority on cam- pus, Phi Upsilon Omicron presents an award to the outstanding freshman in the division of home econom- ics. Last year ' s prize went to Charlotte Van Drew. And these gals are handy with song books as well as cook books. Christmas caroling is a feature of their year. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dawn Sheahan, Susan Twitchell, Adele Adams, Marjorie Gardner, Louise Wesswick, Marjorie Peterson. ROW II: Pat Parks, Mariel Sims, Audrey Opstedahl, Marilyn Lyon, Amylu Wuthier, Sarah Hawes, Kay Krajicek. Collegiate 4-M Club Carrying on the traditions of 4-H from pre-UW days, this organization diaws its members from those who participated in at least one year of 4-H work before entering UW. Members put their Health, Heart, Head, and Hands to work in cooperation with the 4-H organizations of the state, and with the Extension service. Collegiate 4-H participates in the Interna- tional Farm Youth Exchange program, and prexy Dorothy Micheli received an IFYE grant for the last half of 1956. Another activity of the 4-Hers is helping with the registration and program for the annual state 4-H leader ' s conference. The group is represented on the planning committee of the annual Family Life Conference. On the lighter side is the group-spon- sored picnic each spring. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Beverly Woolington, Traute Lembcke, Dick G. Hiser, Bruce Richardson, Edmond Cook, Lois Whited, Madonna Boley, ROW II: Mariel Sims, Margaret McLean, Harriet Fetcher, Mary Christenson, Shirley Woolington, Shirley Sprout, Barbara Jean Bower. Dick Masters, President Agriculture These Agriculture majors reversed a basic ag theory this year — they had their harvest in the spring. Harvest, that is, in the form of the Little Interna- tional, an annual blowout featuring a barbecue and some stiff competition for prizes in agronomy and animal production " projects, as well as in the livestock showmanship contest. Another ag club function is taking care of UW mascot. Cowboy Joe — a task that gets a bit chancy at times, as witness the Shetland shenanigans at Ft. Collins one football night. This is strictly a for-men-only group, open to any male ag major. While the Little International takes the ag club spotlight, it is by no means the only event, as witness the ag college banquet and the annual picnic. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dick G. Hiser, Dick Masters, Carl Grable. ROW II: Marvin Weiss, Mason Skiles, Leonard Roehrkasse, Robert Dickman, Donald Bremer, Bruce Richardson, Gerald Morel, Abdul Mahbuul, Don Force, Dean Fosher, Abdul Hakim, Henry Mayland. ROW III: Mohammad Mouska, John Tanner, Bob Brettell, Owen Harding, Tom Miller, Edmond Cook, Bruce Williord, Stanley Kessler, George Morrow, Gary Herold. UPPER LEFT— SENIOR LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM, LEFT TO RIGHT. ROW I: Bob McMurry, Gordon Smith, May Martindale. ROW II: Coach Botkin, Jerry Morel, Leslie Hawes, Sam Sabin. UPPER RIGHT— JUNIOR LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Jack McMurry, Jim Bourret, Dean Fosher. ROW II: Coach Botkin, Bill Barlow, Dick Masters, Don Rolston. LEFT— DAIRY CATTLE JUDGING TEAM, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dean Fosher, Harvey Wilhelm. ROW II: Don Brown, Don Yeaman, Michael McNamee, Charles Taggart. The Ag College on a picnic . . . 113 7 Mome 8e Club " -%a A campus club with an international interest, the Home Ec club observes UN week with a tea honoring foreign students each October. And this just starts the year ' s activities for these homemakers. They sponsor a Christmas Bazaar, a banquet for the graduating seniors in home ec in May, and between times help out in the preparations for the Little International show. Membership in the club is based on a point system — a point system somewhat more popular with coeds than the AWS invention of the same name. Twenty-five points are required for membership, with pins going to those gals who have accumulated 50 points. Louise Wesswick heads the group, with Sarah Hawes, vice-president; Marjorie Peterson, sec- retary; Hazel Borgialli, treasurer, and Joyce Reed, advisor. Lucy Ito is the Senate representative of the college. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Shirley Woolington, Madonna Boley, Joyce Reed, Louise Wesswick, Barbara J. Bower, Marjorie Gardner, Mary Christensen, Betty McLeland. ROW II: Louise Christensen, Edith Henthorne, Lois Tikkaner, Hazel Borgialli, Pat Parks, Shirley Fell, Catherine Van Reekum, Audrey Opstedahl, Jean Shanley, Jan Hansen, Margie Peterson, Vema Fay Asay. ROW III: Amylu Wuthier, Lois Whited, Fran Feighny, Shirley Dickson, Beverly Woolington, Shirley Schwabrow, Donna McMichael, Mariel Sims, Kay Richard, Jan Pzinski. College of Agtieulture Home of the Ag College ADELE ADAMS SENIOR JANICE ANDERSON SENIOR KAY H. ASAY SENIOR KENNETH A. BLACKBURN SENIOR BERT L. BOHMONT GRADUATE ROY D. BUTLER SENIOR JOE CAMPBELL SENIOR GENE CHAMBERLAIN SENIOR MADS COTTRELL SENIOR ROBERT W. CRUMPACKER SENIOR BETTY ERICH SENIOR EUCLIDES FANDINO SENIOR AL W. FINCHER GRADUATE DON W. FORCE SENIOR ROBERT FRARY GRADUATE REED GARDNER GRADUATE JOHN GENERAUX SENIOR AZAM GUL SENIOR AZIZ GUL SENIOR LESLIE LAVERN HAAS SENIOR ABDUL HAKIM SENIOR ROBERT HALLIWELL SENIOR SARAH HAWES SENIOR CHESTER F. HEJDE SENIOR KAY INGRAHAM SENIOR 115 College of Ag College perspective. LUCY ITO SENIOR LOU ANN lARRETT SENIOR A. D. JONES GRADUATE CHUCK JONES SENIOR SUMRAD " SONNEY ' KANLIAN SENIOR JERRY KING GRADUATE DWIGHT W. KNOTT SENIOR GALE LUDWIG SENIOR PAUL LUNDBERG GRADUATE MARILYN LYON SENIOR ABDUL MAHBUUB SENIOR BOB MARQUISS SENIOR SANDRA MARTIN SENIOR MAX E. MARTINDALE SENIOR JOHN MERRIMAN SENIOR DOROTHY MICHEL! SENIOR MIRAJADDIN SENIOR BAZ MOHAMMAD SENIOR OMAR MOHAMMED SENIOR PAYENDA MOHAMMED SENIOR MOHAMMAD MOOSA SENIOR SHAH MOHAMMAD SENIOR GERALD MOREL SENIOR ROBERT LEE McMURRAY SENIOR MICHAEL McNAMEE SENIOR 116 iiTwamniitioiii iAgticulture End Of The Home On The Hill SHAH MUHAMMAD GRADUATE GHULAM NABI SENIOR GHOLAM NAKSCHBAND SENIOR SAVED NAZIR SENIOR FRANCIS MERL PALMER SENIOR HOWARD PARKS SENIOR TED DeWAYNE PEEKS SENIOR MARJORIE PETERSON SENIOR HECTOR R. RAFAEL SENIOR BOB RACKHAM SENIOR REX REASCH SENIOR SAMUEL W. SABIN SENIOR TEDDY CLAY SCHAFFER SENIOR JEAN SHEBWIN SEARS SENIOR DAWN JOAN SHEAHAN SENIOR ROBERT EARL SKELTON SENIOR GORDON G. SMITH SENIOR SUSAN TWITCHELL SENIOR JACK WALLIS SENIOR LYLE WILLIAM WELDON GRADUATE PAUL R. WUTHIER GRADUATE RICHARD M. WYMORE GRADUATE DONALD R. YEAMAN SENIOR 117 College of i --. • ' Sg-fSiil , ■ ROW I: ROW II: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: DOUGLAS BARD GLEN B. BUTLER JACK EVANS CARL GRABLE MAGDALENE A. LINDSAY JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR BOB BENZEL ALLEN H. CALDWELL JIM FABRICIUS OWEN HARDING RICHARD MASTERS JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR LAURA LEE BELL EDMOND COOK RONALD C. FARABEE GARY W. HEBOLD GEORGE A. MORROW JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR HAZEL R. BORGIALLI FRIEDA LOUISE FRED A. FICHTNER THOMAS M. REISER DON MOWRY JUNIOR CHRISTENSEN JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JIM BOURRET JUNIOR DEAN FOSHER KAY KRAJICEK G. R. McCONNELL, JR. JUNIOR JIM DAVIDSON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR BARBARA JEAN BOWER JUNIOR MARJORIE GARDNER " DONALD E. KRAMER DONNA JUNE McMICHAEL JUNIOR SHIRLEY A. DICKSON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ROBERT RICHARD JUNIOR TED GILBERT CHARLES LARSEN BRUCE McMillan BRETTEL SHIRLEY DIEBLER JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR RICHARD J. GOEGLEIN EUGENE D. LEWIS JACK V. McMURRY SALLY BUDD JANICE DOMINY JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR 118 Agriculture ROW I: GAY MAIER JUNIOR PAT PARKS JUNIOR LEONARD E. ROEHRKASSE JUNIOR CYNTHIA PEDERSON JUNIOR DONALD K. ROLSTON JUNIOR ANDREW RYAN JUNIOR SHIRLEY LOU SCHWABROW JUNIOR MARIEL SIMS JUNIOR ROW II: MAX STAMAN JUNIOR CONRAD M. SUTTON JUNIOR CHARLES P. TAGGART JUNIOR BEVERLEY TALIAFERRO JUNIOR JOHN TANNER JUNIOR BILL THOREN JUNIOR J. E. SWEDE VERNER JUNIOR MARVIN WEISS JUNIOR ROW III: LOUISE WESSWICK JUNIOR MARILYN L. WHEELER JUNIOR JIM WILLADSEN JUNIOR BRUCE WILLFORD JUNIOR AMYLU WUTHIER JUNIOR LOREN J. YORK JUNIOR ROBERT G. AAGARD SOPHOMORE MARJORIE ANDERSON SOPHOMORE ROW IV: VERNAFAY ASAY SOPHOMORE DENO AVGARES SOPHOMORE WILLIAM BARLOW SOPHOMORE WM. BRIDGES SOPHOMORE FRED H. BROWNLEE SOPHOMORE RALPH P. BURTON SOPHOMORE SHERRYLN IDA CALL SOPHOMORE EDWARD E. CHASE SOPHOMORE ROW V: GEORGE D. CHILTON SOPHOMORE MARY CHRISTENSEN SOPHOMORE RICHARD D. COMES SOPHOMORE MARVIN H. CRONBERG SOPHOMORE RICHARD E. CUMMINGS SOPHOMORE RICHARD DRAKE SOPHOMORE NILA RAE EVERLING SOPHOMORE EUGENE E. EGGLESTON SOPHOMORE 119 FRANCES FEIGHNY SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY FELL SOPHOMORE KURT C. FELTNER SOPHOMORE JUDY FENIMORE SOPHOMORE DOUG FULLEN SOPHOMORE ALVIN GALE SOPHOMORE L. DARREL HALE SOPHOMORE EDITH C. HENTHORNE SOPHOMORE JOHN J. HINES SOPHOMORE DICK G. HISER SOPHOMORE HARRIETT HOUSEL SOPHOMORE RICHARD W. JENSEN SOPHOMORE ROBERT JOHNSON SOPHOMORE RICHARD L. KELLY SOPHOMORE LARRY W. KEYSER SOPHOMORE GEORGE P. LAPASEOTES SOPHOMORE CARL A. LARSON SOPHOMORE GEORGE A. LEE SOPHOMORB BILL LEMAN SOPHOMORE BETTY McLELAND SOPHOMORE NEIL E. McMillan SOPHOMORE GEORGE A. MORROW SOPHOMORE MARTIN PATCH SOPHOMOR E LAWRENCE PATTERSON SOPHOMORE DUANE A. PORTWOOD SOPHOMORE PAT PRESTON SOPHOMORE BRUCE RICHARDSON SOPHOMORE RAY E. RIEDESEL, JR. SOPHOMORE LARRY ROBINSON SOPHOMORE EARL D. SCOTT SOPHOMORE MERRILL L. SCOTT SOPHOMORE MARDEL SMITH SOPHOMORE College of iAgriculture ANNE K. STEELE SOPHOMORE LARRY STERRETT SOPHOMORE LLOYD B. STOCKETT SOPHOMORE DONALD E. STONER SOPHOMORE GERALD E. STRICKER SOPHOMORE LARRY TALOVICH SOPHOMORE TOM THOMPSON SOPHOMORE CHARLOTTE VAN DREW SOPHOMORE JERRY J. WAITMAN SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY WALTERS SOPHOMORE MERLE E. WORDEN SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY ANN WOOLINGTON SOPHOMORE AHMADDIN FRESHMAN FRANCIS ANDERS FRESHMAN CARAVENE ANN ARMSTRONG FRESHMAN JANET BARBER FRESHMAN JIMMIE R. BELL FRESHMAN CON BERNBECK FRESHMAN FRANCES BERT FRESHMAN GARY L. BISCHOFF FRESHMAN MADONNA BOLEY FRESHMAN DENNIS L. BOYKIN FRESHMAN RUTH E. BROGG FRESHMAN PHIL L. BREKKEN FRESHMAN GURN BROWN FRESHMAN MELVIN CARROLL FRESHMAN ROYER CLARK FRESHMAN WILBER W. CLARK FRESHMAN BARBARA DAVIDSON FRESHMAN BILL DESPAIN FRESHMAN DAVID A. DODGE FRESHMAN MILFORD W. EVERSOLE FRESHMAN 121 College of ROW I: RUSSELL H. FINCH FRESHMAN ROBERT B. FLETCHER FRESHMAN MARGARET FUNKHOUSER FRESHMAN DARLA JEAN GASTENAGA FRESHMAN JOE GLOYD FRESHMAN GAYLE GORMLEY FRESHMAN JO ANN GRAHAM FRESHMAN RICHARD C. GRANT FRESHMAN ROW II: ROBERT HAGEMEIER FRESHMAN R. ALAN HANESWORTH FRESHMAN JANICE HANSEN FRESHMAN RONALD J. HARROP FRESHMAN BOB HARVEY FRESHMAN JAMES E. HILLBERRY FRESHMAN JAMES F. HINMAN FRESHMAN CHARLES F. HIRSIG FRESHMAN ROW HI: WARD LEWIS HOBLIT FRESHMAN GUY HOLLIDAY FRESHMAN JOHN E. HUMPHREY, JR. FRESHMAN TIM HUTCHINSON FRESHMAN HERB KARCHER FRESHMAN STANLEY Y. KESSLER FRESHMAN FRED B. KNADLER FRESHMAN VINA LACY FRESHMAN ROW IV: DAVID G. LAIRD FRESHMAN DON LOGHRY FRESHMAN PAT LUBISHER FRESHMAN PAUL LUPCHO FRESHMAN JACK LEE LYTHGOE FRESHMAN NEWELL H. McARTHUR FRESHMAN BRAD McCLEUAN FRESHMAN J. MICHAEL McGILL FRESHMAN ROW V: MARGARET T- McLEAN FRESHMAN DALE MADDEN FRESHMAN DAVID R. MALLERY FRESHMAN MICHAEL MARINCIC FRESHMAN FELIX MARTINEZ FRESHMAN HENRY F. MAYLAND FRESHMAN WALTER W. MAYLAND FRESHMAN THOMAS MILLER FRESHMAN 122 Agriculture Pi l w «p. ? ' W ' f t . . V i ROW I: MOHAMMAD FAZL FRESHMAN FRED W. MUNDIE FRESHMAN NEAL W. FRANK FRESHMAN THOMAS D. O ' NEIL FRESHMAN JACK E. PELISSIER FRESHMAN RAYMOND T. PETERSEN FRESHMAN FRED PETSCH FRESHMAN MAVIS PRICKETT FRESHMAN ROW H: JOE W. PUCKETT FRESHMAN JANITA SUE PZINSKE FRESHMAN NANCY QUINN FRESHMAN SHIRLEY REED FRESHMAN KAY RICHARD FRESHMAN ROSS RICHARDSON FRESHMAN THOMAS W. RODDA FRESHMAN RICHARD R. ROGERS FRESHMAN ROW III: JOE SALZMAN FRESHMAN C, DAVID SACK FRESHMAN CHARLES A. SANGER FRESHMAN BOB SEDLACEK FRESHMAN KENNY SERRES FRESHMAN JEAN SHANLEY FRESHMAN MASON F. SKILES FRESHMAN MARILYN THOMPSON FRESHMAN ROW IV: LOIS TIKKANER FRESHMAN BEN M. VORPAHL FRESHMAN KEN WALDEN FRESHMAN JIMMY WHAM FRESHMAN LOIS MAY WHITED FRESHMAN RONALD R. WILHELM FRESHMAN JACKIE WOLF FRESHMAN BEVERLY WOOLINGTON FRESHMAN ROW V: BILL YETTEH FRESHMAN JAMES YORGASON FRESHMAN 123 College of Commeree and hdustry STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE HONORARIES Alpha Kappa Psi Phi Gamma Nu Dean M. Clare Mundell Dean M. Clare Mundell is a man who made good at his alma mater. He ' s the only one of the seven col- lege deans to receive a degree from the University of Wyoming, acquiring his B.S. here in 1928 and his M.S. here eleven years later. Dean Mundell began his first stint as commerce instructor at UW in 1935, and became professor of commerce in 1947. In 1949, Dean Mundell assumed his duties as head of the Commerce College, and in the same year, he earned the title of Certified Public Accountant in Wyoming. 124 Organized in 1947, the University of Wyoming College of Com- merce and industry includes four academic departments — ac- counting, business administration, secretarial science, and statistics. In addition, the college maintains a division of busi- ness research, devoted to economic analysis of business data. Principal aims of the college are twofold: (1) to provide pro- fessional training for students who plan to enter upon com- mercial, industrial, or firia ' ' ncial careers, and (2) to provide social and cultural training for students to assist them in be- coming alert and intelligent members of society. The aim of the college of commerce is to provide balance between technical training and broad cultural training. 125 iAlplta Kappa Psi Future tycoons of the business world, members of Alpha Kappa Psi strive to gain better insight into the problems and practices of business and industry. And it ' s not all talk and no action with these lads. Each year, they sponsor the Student Business Confer- ence and hear many speakers discuss special facets of the business world for which the members are preparing. To supplement this program, Alpha Kap- pa Psiers participate in several field trips to large business and manufacturing concerns, to see the principles they study put into effect. Each spring, the group presents an Alpha Kappa Psi medallion to the highest ranking senior in the College of Com- merce and Industry — not necesarily an AKS mem- ber. Delano Dinelly serves as prexy of the group whose business is Business. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mike Motsinger, Roger Hamer, Harold Rumsey, Thos. A. Kennelly, Darrell C. Rasmussen, Delano Dinelly, Dave Hallowell, John R. Storey, John Westerhausen, Larry Moore, Roy Charles. ROW II: O. D. Turner, J. V. Mason, Richard Murphy, Tom Ruckman, Larry Deti, Rich Nelson, E. N. Palmer, Russ Simpson, Vince Siren. ROW III: Louis C. Jurgensen, Dona Davis, John Belecky, John G. H-anes, Bob Barlow, John Schuelke, Tom Morris, C. Owen Hodgell, Bob Pugh, M. C. Mundell. %. Phi 0am ma J u These ai e the career girls of the business world, the feminine secretaries who make up the membership of Phi Gamma Nu, a professional commerce sorority. It ' s No Men Allowed in this club, which encourages friendship, high scholarship, participation in school activities, and interest in civic and professional enter- prises. Phi Gam presents a scholarship key to the fe- male member of the current graduating class having the highest grade average in commerce. Parties and banquets and meetings, meetings, meetings keep the activity calendar of these gals plenty full. Most im- portant of the club projects are the Student Business Conference and the Campus Carnival (formerly Commerce Carnival), both of which are co-spon- sored by these boss-dodgers of tomorrow. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Margy Hirsig, Dorothy Smith, Frances Hyde, Laura Summers, Thelma Starrier, Elizabeth Stiannigan, Betty Farthing, Rae Richard. ROW II: Margie Clare, Shirley Nelson, Gay Neves, Suzanne Durant, EHlen Hulfman, Shirley Ford, Margaret Rutherford, Louise Decker, Linda Wagner, Pat O ' Brien, Emily Summers, Irma Hannemans. ROW III: Marilyn Barnes, Sharon Shuper, Alice Underwood, Marlene Boyd, Lesley Ekman, Emily Ann Sedlacek, Mary Jo Budd, Marilyn Hubley, Joanne Harris, Nancy Anderson, Leah HoUyman. ROW IV: Patricia Merna, Joyce Austin, Marilyn Nielsen, Dorothy Maret, Pat Dunn, Charlene Ashenhurst, Emma Jo Hatch, Marianne Schuele, Joan Preis, Janet Preis, Sharon Edens. , r % 0 ' T i»- " ' ' i College of The home of the Commerce college L. KEITH ANDERSON SENIOR ANTHONY G. ANDRIKOPOULOS SENIOR CHARLENE ASHENHURST SENIOR BOB BARLOW SENIOR JOHN P. BARNES SENIOR ESTELL W. BROWN SENIOR JOSEPH L. CAPUA SENIOR ROY M. CHARLES SENIOR DELANO D. DINELLY SENIOR LARRY OWEN DETI SENIOR THOMAS MARK DRNAS GRADUATE JIMMY LEE ELDER SENIOR DAN FANNON SENIOR MARTIN L. FUNK GRADUATE ART GLENN SENIOR RICHARD R. GLOVER SENIOR ROGER F. HAMER SENIOR MERRILL C. HEBREW SENIOR FRITZ HEISS SENIOR MARGY HIRSIG SENIOR ALFRED A. JOHNSON SENIOR PATRICIA KAY JONES SENIOR DICK KALASINSKY SENIOR RICHARD A. KAMP SENIOR THOMAS A. KENNELLY SENIOR 128 Commerce WILLIAM N. McLEOD SENIOR lAMES V. MASON SENIOR ANTONE MIHANOVICH GRADUATE THOMAS W.MORRIS SENIOR DONALD NAPIERKOWSKI SENIOR PAT O ' BRIEN SENIOR BARNEY PIZZOLI SENIOR ROBERT M. PUGH SENIOR DARRELL RASMUSSEN SENIOR BOB RAYMOND GRADUATE JANE RENKEL SENIOR SEWARD E. ROBB GRADUATE ERNIE RUMPF SENIOR HAROLD E. RUMSEY SENIOR NEVA SIGLER SENIOR VINCE SIREN SENIOR HOWARD M. SMITH SENIOR THELMA B. STARNER SENIOR ROBERT D. SULLIVAN SENIOR SHIRLEE ANN SYDENHAM SENIOR LEON TUTTLE SENIOR JOANN VANARSDALL SENIOR RALPH VAUGHAN SENIOR ROBERT L. WOOD SENIOR DONALD R. WORTHAM SENIOR 129 College of i ROW I: HOW II: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: BEVERLY APPLEGATE ROBERT J. CHAMBERS DAVID A. HALLOWELL BILL MEEBOER TROYCE POLICKY JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JOHN J. BELECKY EARL E. COLEMAN ROBERT L. HARDESTY STAN MILLER WILLIAM H. ROSE JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR WARREN BENSEN JAMES W. CORE ARLENE J. HING FRANK G. MOLANDER BOB ROTHE JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR DON BECKENHAUER KEN CRAVEN GORDON F. HOLDEN LARRY F. MOORE TOM RUCKMAN JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR LOUIS BOCKIUS ALFRED DRANEY JIMMY RAY HOUSTON RICHARD E. MURPHY JOHN P. SCHUELKE JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR MARY JO BUDD TED ERNST GLEN C. JENSEN LLOYD R. MYERS RONALD O. STEARNS JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNTOR JUNIOR WAYNE L. BUNDY BETTY FARTHING ARTHUR FRED LEONHARDT RICHARD E. NELSON RUSSELL A. SIMPSON JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ROBERT L. CAIN SANFORD V. GRIFFIN H. ROGER McCONNELL GENE PAYNE DOROTHY SMITH JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR ftA 130 Commerce ROW I: ROW II: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: ROBERT L. SNYDER JOHN R. WESTERHOUSEN JACK ROWAN BURKE PAT DUNN BEVERLY HENN JUNIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JERRY SPARKS LELAND WHEELER BOB J. BURNETT FRANCIS P. DUNSTON C. OWEN HODGELL JUNIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JESSE STOKES BAYARD WILSON KENT CARLSON JAMES C. FORD MARILYN HUBLEY JUNIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JOHN STOREY LEROY V. AMEN RAYMOND C. CHAPMAN GARY GREENOUGH PHILIP L. JENKINS JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE DICK SURANYI NANCY ANDERSON AL COLELLA DONNA GREGORY NORMA JOHNSON JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE MICHAEL TOYIAS GRACE BARTON FRANCES ANN COX JOHN G. HANES PHILIP S. JOHNSTON JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE JEROME VINCENT RICHARD J. BERTAGNOLLI JAMES B. CROW ROBERT O. HART BILL JOHNSON JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY WELLS FRANK R. BRYANT PEGGY DOLL ROBERT W. HASSE GEORGE LANPHERE JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE 131 WIUIAM C. LEE SOPHOMORE JOE LOGAN SOPHOMORE CORNELIA MAEBIUS SOPHOMORE MICHAEL J. MAHER SOPHOMORE MICHAEL McTYGUE SOPHOMOTIE JACK MORROW SOPHOMORE CLARENCE W. MOSS SOPHOMORE THOMAS D. NEWMAN SOPHOMORE JOE J. ONO SOPHOMORE EARL N. PALMER SOPHOMORE MARVIN PARRISH SOPHOMORE CHARLES O. PEARCY SOPHOMORE MICHAEL N. PENNELL SOPHOMORE RICHARD K. PENWARDEN SOPHOMORE FOREST PUTNAM SOPHOMORE ROBERT B. QUINT SOPHOMORE GENE ROBBINS SOPHOMORE FISHER ROBERTS SOPHOMORE MARIANNE SCHUELE SOPHOMORE SHARON SHUPER SOPHOMORE WILUAM R. STEPHENSON SOPHOMORE JOHN M. STUTZMAN SOPHOMORE ALICE MARIE UNDERWOOD SOPHOMORE JOHN J. WADDELL SOPHOMORE GEORGE L. WILKINSON SOPHOMORE WILLIAM J. WILLIAMS SOPHOMORE CELIA LEE AMICK FRESHMAN JANET L. ATKINSON FRESHMAN JOYCE AUSTIN FRESHMAN FRANK J. BACH FRESHMAN FRED A. BARLOW FRESHMAN MARILYN R. BARNES FRESHMAN College of 132 Commerce HM BEST FRESHMAN RONALD 1. BIHR FRESHMAN JOHN BLACK FRESHMAN RICHARD N. BLAKELY FRESHMAN! DONALD G. BLAKEMAN FRESHMAN JOHNNY BOND FRESHMAN MARLENE M. BOYD FRESHMAN ARTHUR BRAUSS FRESHMAN PEGGY BRICKEY FRESHMAN JOHN E. BROWN FRESHMAN STEWART BRUBAXER FRESHMAN BEVERLY CADLE FRESHMAN ROLAND CAHALANE FRESHMAN JOHN T. CARMICHAEL FRESHMAN DON COWAN FRESHMAN PHILLIS CUTBIRTH FRESHMAN MIKE DELIRAMICH FRESHMAN HOMER WADE DENT FRESHMAN SUZANNE DURANT FRESHMAN SHARON EDENS FRESHMAN LAVON FABRICIUS FRESHMAN JOHN V. FERMELIA FRESHMAN BOB FHUERE FRESHMAN MICHAEL FISHER FRESHMAN JACK LEROY FRANKLIN FRESHMAN NETTABELL GIRARD FRESHMAN NADINE GLIDDENI FRESHMAN RICHARD GOODMAN FRESHMAN CAROL HEUERMANN FRESHMAN GWEN HILLSTEAD FRESHMAN LEAH HOLLYMAN FRESHMAN JULIE ANN HOUTZ FRESHMAN 133 College of Commerce ROW I: ELLEN HUFFMAN FRESHMAN JUDITH KAY JANOWSKI FRESHMAN RAYMOND D. LAUE FRESHMAN GENE F. LENZ FRESHMAN JACK LINN FRESHMAN LARRY LUZAC FBESHMAN GENE McCaffrey FRESHMAN ROW II: HAROLD McDonald FRESHMAN PATRICIA MERNA FRESHMAN WESLEY J. METZLER FRESHMAN SHIRLEY ANN NELSON FRESHMAN JACK M. NICHOLS FRESHMAN WILLIAM R. O ' NEIL FRESHMAN SHARON R. PERRY FRESHMAN ROW III: PATSY PUGMIRE FRESHMAN PATSY RAMSEY FRESHMAN DAVID READY FRESHMAN ROGER LEV REIFEL FRESHMAN RICHARD LEE REIFSCHNEIDER FRESHMAN JACK RICHMOND FRESHMAN PAUL ROBINSON FRESHMAN ROW IV: BARBARA SUE SAMFORD FRESHMAN ROBERT F. SHEPARD FRESHMAN LEROY SINNER FRESHMAN IRVIN W. SKELTON FRESHMAN CAROLYN SNOW FRESHMAN CHARLES E. STROH FRESHMAN MARLENE STROUP FRESHMAN NAOMI RUTH SWISHER FRESHMAN CLIFTON H. TUTTEN FRESHMAN ROW V: LARRY TROYZR FRESHMAN RITA A. VODEHNAL FRESHMAN TOM WEINRICH FRESHMAN GENE WILLOUGHBY FRESHMAN TONY WINDIS FRESHMAN REYELL H. WOLBERT FRESHMAN ROBERT ZELLNER FRESHMAN 134 Jreskman OricntatioH Holiday for chow- hounds. Under the direction of Student Senator Digger Smith, this year ' s Freshman Orientation program featured a free movie, numerous open houses, an all- school pep assembly, the famous frosh- soph tug-o-war, and, of course, the Steak Fry, held at the recreation camp. Providing entertainment at the Steak Fry were student entertainers. The center of distraction. 135 College of Pharmacy STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE HONORARIES Phi Delta Chi ORGANIZATIONS American Pharmaceutical Association Dean David W. O ' Doy Dean David W. O ' Day has held the reins as chief of the college of pharmacy since 1948, after just two years on the UW faculty as professor of pharmacy and phamiaceutical chemistry. Dean O ' Day received his Ph.C from the University of Colorado in 1925 and the following year acquired his B.S, (Phar.) from the same university, adding an M.S. two years later. In addition to these three degrees from CU, Dean O ' Day holds a Ph.D from the State University of Iowa (1939). 136 The college of phamiacy provides the sound scientific and pro- fessional training and education necessary for the successful practice of the various branches of pharmacy. Although the main purpose of the college is to give training for retail phar- macy, the field of pharmacy is far broader. Depending upon his interest and special quahf ications, the pharmacy graduate may engage in hospital pharmacy, wholesale pharmacy, manu- facturing pharmacy, pharmaceutical and chemical research, pharmaceutical education, or professional sendee. In addition, many phai macy graduates fill possitions in various phases of the chemical industry, and in the federal government. 137 phi mta Chi To stimulate interest and understanding among fu- ture members of the pharmaceutical profession is the avowed aim of Phi Delta Chi, national pharmacy honorary. To put this principle into practice, PDC men ( and men only ) attend conventions, hold special meetings featuring guest speakers, and conduct de- bates and roundtable discussions as a side activity. Highlight of the social year is the annual founder ' s day banquet at midyear. Second semester freshmen and upperclassmen are eligible to join Phi Delta Chi, which holds two initiations per year. The outstand- ing PDC senior is honored by having his name en- graved on a plaque which hangs in the PDC room. Ed Schroeder heads the pill-rollers, with other of- ficers, including John Grimm, Kenneth Henderson, and Cliff Stuart. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Bill Marean, Cliff Stuart, William E. Johnson, David W. O ' Day, J. N. Bone, Robert B. Nelson, Kenneth Henderson, Donald Deyo. HOW II; Bob Janssen, Bob Adami, Ed Schroeder, Max D. Shevick, John Vandel, Bill Carroll, John Del Greco, Jr., R. J. Mahoney. ROW III: John Squeri, Gordon Weesner, Chas. John- ston, Roland Ahlbrandt, Ivan Canesfrini, Bob James, Mel Schneiderman, Raymond Mendoza. tumeric an Pharmaceutical iAssociatioH The pill-rolling contingent on the UW campus is nothiiig but busy, busy, busy. The Pharmacy club sponsors a trip to the district or regional convention, a carnival, a Pharmacy Week, a delegate to the na- tional convention, and a trip to Indianapolis to see the Eli Lilly House; to Kalamazoo, Mich., to inspect the Upjohn company, and to Chicago to visit the Abbott Laboratory. Too busy to study? Apparently not. In 1955, four of the 12 top underclassmen on campus were pharmacists by trade and training — Ann Hovick, Carolyn Peterson, Bob Mahoney, and Mieco Nakamura, who is president of the Pharmacy club. Last year ' s award to the top frosh pill-roller wound up in a tie between the aforementioned Misses Hovick and Peterson. Mieco Nakamura, Pxesideni LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ed Schroeder, Robert B. Nelson, Max D. Shevick, Wayne Nelson, Carolyn Peterson, Cherrill Meyer, Joyce Harris, Marilyn Hubbard, Charlene Gould. ROW II: Bill Carroll, John Vandel, Anton Jajeh, Edwin Boring, Kenny Benson, Don Burge, Jim Foy, Jim Laughrey, Mieco Nakamura, Nancy Kidd, Dr. Ramona E. Parkinson, Georganna Berger. ROW III: John Rust, Bill Marean, Kenneth Henderson, Donald Deyo, Roland Ahlbrandf, Merle Smith, Bob James, R. J. Mahoney, Floyd Hernagel, Mel Schneiderman, Joan Anderson. ROW IV: D. W. O ' Day, John Squeri, Nairn Turk, Chas. Johnston, Gordon Weesner, Bob Adami, John Del Greco, Jr., Ray- mond Mendoza, George Bird, Cliff Stuart, Joetta Barnes, Jeff Jeffres, Anne Hovick, Janice Paul. ROW V: W. E. Johnson, J. N. Bone, Jerry Quigley, Bob Janssen, Ivan Canestrini, Bob Roumas, Burdette Forsch, Franklin Woodhouse. College of Pharmacy The home of the Phannacy College Research on the march DON DEYO SENIOR FLOYD D. HARNAGEL SENIOR MARILYNN HUBBARD SENIOR NANCY KIDD SENIOR CHARLES W. MAREAN SENIOR MIECO NAKAMURA SENIOR WAYNE NELSON SENIOR JANICE L. PAUL SENIOR ROBERT ROUMAS SENIOR MEL SCHNHDERMAN SENIOR EDWIN SCHROEDER SENIOR JOHN L. SQUERI SENIOR NAIM S.TURK SENIOR College of Pharmacy now I: HOW II: ROW III: ROW IV: ROW V: JACK CRAMER MAX D. SHEVICK WILLIAM F. CARROLL MERLE R. SMITH DERVUNI J. FORTENBERRY JUNIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN JOYCE HARRIS CLIFF STUART GRANT S. CONIBEAR WILLIAM A. SYVERSON PAULA GROKBECK JUNIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN BURDETTE FORSCH JOHN H. VANDEL JOHN DEL GRECO, JR. CHARLES F. THORNE PHYLLIS KIMBRO JUNIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN KENNETH HENDERSON ROLAND R. AHLBRANDT ANN L. HOVICK JOHN VIDAKOVICH JIM LAUGHREY JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN TONY JAJEH ROBERT J. ADAMI JEFF JEFFRES JOAN ANDERSON ALEX MEARS JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN FRESHMAN ROBERT F. JAMES JOETTA L. BARNES RAYMOND MENDOZA DONALD BURGE SUSAN MUELLER JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN FRESHMAN CHUCK JOHNSTON KENNETH BENSON MARTIN M. NEWMAN EDWARD W. DENNY ROBERT WILSON JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN FRESHMAN JOHN RUST EDWIN K. BORING CAROLYN DEE PETERSON JAMES L. WINFIELD JUNIOR SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN GAIL BURD LARRY D. PRICE DON L. WOODHOUSE SOPHOMORE SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN 141 STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE ORGANIZATIONS Potter Law Club Deem. Robert R. Hamilton Veteran of the UW deanery, in point of service, is Law Dean Robert R. Hamilton, who has held his post since 1941. Dean Hamilton joined the UW law faculty in 1929 — just nine years after establishment of the law school, and was made professor of law in 1934. He received his training at the University of Illinois, acquiring a B.S. in 1927 and adding a J.D. in 1929. He wasted no time after graduation, joining the UW law faculty in the same year. twi 142 Aim of the college of law, founded in 1920, is to provide a thorough training that will equip the student to practice law in accordance with the highest standards and professional ability. The college offers combinations of law and other courses that will meet a wide range of objectives in business or public careers. Emphasis of the law program is on the origin and growth of legal principles, the social factors that produced them, and their fitness in the light of present conditions. As a result of this training program, graduates are prepared for prac- tice in any state following the Anglo-American system of law. The University of Wyoming college of law is approved by the American Bar Association. 143 Potter jCaw Club George Hopper, President Full-time law students and faculty members join forces to make up the Potter Law Club, a social or- ganization with a full slate of functions. Best known stunt of the blackhatted legal beagles is the series of moot court trials, which promotes such crimes as murder in the Union, and robbery in the cafeteria. Also high on the agenda of the lawyers is a series of Friday afternoon coffee hours, featuring speakers from the legal world. The Pottermen also serve as the student government of the law college, with Law Dean R. R. Hamilton advising the group. The law- yers wound up in prison this year, but it was strictly a social call, one of a series of tours the members make to gain greater famiHarity with certain aspects a visit to the Federal Court of Appeals in Denver during the Communist trials. This year the group visited a session of the Wyoming State Supreme Court. Rounding out an already full schedule for the lawyers are four banquets annually. George Hopper heads the organization, assisted by Vice- chancellor William Crant and Secretary-treasurer Jim Applegate. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Don E. Jones, William J. Stokes, Gordon W. Davis, Frank J. Trelease, Robert R. Hamilton, George W. Hopper, William W. Grant, James L. Apple- gate, Joseph R. Geraud, Myron C. Howard, John D. Flitner. ROW II: Tom Rae, Bob Gish, Dick Tobin, Norman V. Johnson, Donald L. Jensen, John O. Rames, Ted Jeffer- son, Dean Borthwick, Carl L. Hurley, Al Kaufman, Dick Thomas, L. Wellington McEwan, Ralph M. Kirsch, Jerald E. Dukes, Carl M. Williams. 1 1 ' It ' " f -r}-:r. ' rt, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: John Karjanis, Harold DelMonte, Lesa Lee Hill, Dick Macy, Mrs. Dean Nichols, Jerry Hand, Bill Jackson, Mrs. Helen Hubbell, Ross Beyer, Chuck Richardson, Dick Steinhour, Carl Smith. ROW II: Jack Scott, John Lynch, Jim Cox, Tom Miller, George Dietrich, Earl Williams, Donald Young, John Pattno, Bob Knox, Vem Sessions, Dick Brown. HOW III: Pete Mulvaney, Mr. C. E. Tromsdale, Mike Svilar, Jack Stanfield, Morris Massey, Bill Archibald, John Flitner, Wade Brorby, Sam Anderson, Ray Petsch, Ed Patrick. r " f n ' I- .a J College of Home of the College of Law THOMAS C. BOGUS SENIOR DEAN W. BORTHWICK SENIOR CARL L. BURLEY SENIOR RICHARD VAN THOMAS SENIOR RICHARD A. TOBIN SENIOR CARL WILLIAMS SENIOR STERLING CASE SENIOR JERALD E. DUKES SENIOR GEORGE W. HOPPER SENIOR MYRON C. HOWARD SENIOR TED JEFFERSON i SENIOR i DONALD L. JENSEN i SENIOR NORMAN V. JOHNSON SENIOR RALPH M. KIRSCH SENIOR ! : ■ 146 £aiv OVf I: ROW II: ROW III: ROW IV: 1 ROW V: JAMES M. COX DON E. JONES EARL L. WILLIAMS, JR. GEORGE L. DIETRICH THOMAS T. MIUER III JUNIOR JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN HAROLD W. DELMONTE LEONARD W. McEWAN SAMUEL A. ANDERSON GERALD I. FARMER PETER J. MULVANEY JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN JOHN D. FLITNER JOHN W. PATTNO JAMES L. APPLEGATE LESA LEE HILL ROY R. PETSCH JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN ROBERT A. GISH THOMAS RAE WILLIAM ARCHIBALD G. K. JENSEN CHARLES RICHARDSON JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN WILLIAM W. GRANT VERNON K. SESSIONS ROSS M. BEYER ROBERT KNOX JOHN E. SCOTT JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN ROBERT J. HAND CARL H. SMITH WADE BRORBY JOHN F. LYNCH JOHN E. STANFIELD JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN WILLIAM H, JACKSON, JR. WILLIAM J. STOKES DICK BROWN RICHARD J. MACY RICHARD STEINHOUR JUNIOR JUNIOR FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN BOB CLARK MORRIS R. MASSEY DONALD L. YOUNG FRESHMAN FRESHMAN FRESHMAN 147 . j.- r Koyalty Inkslingers ' Queen, Attendants Homecoming Queen Homecoming Attendant Wyo King, Most Popular Girl, Most Popular Boy Engineers ' Queen, Attendants Sno Festival Queen, Attendants Sweater Queen, Attendants Air Force ROTC Queen, Amy ROTO Queen . . . Army ROTC Sponsors Air Force ROTC " Angel Flight " 148 ■■y i-; ■ " ' j ' V- ' B . . ' " ' " A ' . ' , . r J -li - f, ' V Cj i| - K Ift ' - ' 3 !C. •_--- 23 Trying to talk about social life at the University of Wyoming without a discussion of campus royalty is like — well, it just can ' t be done. From October to May, at frequent intervals, UW stu- dents flock to the polls to name their favorites. All royalty is chosen this way — with one marked exception. The Inkslingers ' Queen is annually chosen by a national personality, and the roster of past judges includes names like Vargas, George Gobel, and this year, Ed Sullivan of TV fame. In addition to the long list of queens, UW students this year chose the most popular boy and girl on campus — an old custom revived this year. And this year, for the first time, campus royalty includes male repre- sentation, in the form of a Wyo king, chosen by an AWS spon- sored election. 149 Jnkslingets ' Queen Mary Hansen ?i Beta Phi coming Quee, S rley France r Deito Gem Btromgren Independent Wi if King Larry Slotta Sigma Nu ■vf:x«mix imi«i«ji«ssmm «M ' ' iii)ii» ■f»im ' tii:Mimi 2 !!ff-!,.tx xf M( sf Popular Qirl Jeri Anselmi — Kappa Kappa Gamma Most Popular Moy Ted Peeks Kappa Sigma 153 Sngineers ' Queen Sally Twitchell Delia Delta Delta Attcftda ts Smo festival Mary Kay Kingham ?i Beta Phi Lou Ann Jarrett, left Delta Delta Delta Sweater Queen Diane Larson Kappa Delta m tm 4 Gwen Hillstead, leit Kappa Kappa Gamma Judy Houtz, right Pi Beta Phi KOZe Queen Susan Twitchell DeWoi Delta Delta ' " -!?« KOZC Queen Sally Twitchell Delta Delta Delta ttcheu, SyWKt ' Iilia. t fO RIGHT, HOW I: Ruth nn .Robinson, Joan, Black. BOW lit M( ien. To JL Haycraft. ROW Illr Gay Watkins, Susan Twitchell, • Erf a Hiilsfead, Frances Cox, Donna Gregory, Marilyn ' HuStej ' lStJ ,j g|en Towner, Carola Rowland. i-. J ut Kcsidence Malls M Knight Hall Hoyt Hall Wyoming Hall Men ' s Residence Hall -A- %,% _ ■ ' ' - ; ' i_A5 I 160 H About one-third of the 2500 member University Student body lives in one of the four main residence halls described in the following pages. Hoyt Hall, the freshman dormitory, accommo- dates 140 girls, with the remainder of the freshmen women, plus upper classmen, being housed in Knight Hall (and South Wing). The combination Knight Hall-South Wing living unit houses some 210 girls. Both Hoyt and Knight Halls utilize the Knight Hall cafeteria. Two main residence halls are available for men — the men ' s residence hall, constructed in 1928, ac- commodates 120 men and Wyoming Hall, completed in 1950, is a modern structure with 200 rooms, each able to accommo- date two men. 161 Knigkt Mall On-campus home for more than 200 women, Knight Hall was built in 1941, with South Wing added nine years later. Upperclass women predominate, but Knight is home for some of the green pea freshmen. Girls take their meals in both Knight Hall dining room and the cafeteria, both located within the building. This cafe- teria is also headquarters for many a campus chowhound living elsewhere than Knight. Included in the rambling structure is the music annex, located just below the cafe- teria. For this reason, the Knight Hall symphony con- tains a number of elements — the clash of silver mingling with the dutiful aipeggios of a hard-working musician. And blended in are a variety of sounds — the sounds of 200 girls under one roof. A busy place? Clearly it ' s no accident that the drive winding around the rear of the dorm is the only one way street on campus. Where ' d it go . . .? LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Barbara Jean Bower, Genevieve Weston, Anna Mae Nace, Frances Patrick. ROW II: Marjorie Brown, Moxine Rasmussen, May Fillerup, Jane Streeker, Shirley Young. ROW III: Martha Powell, Sarah Hawes, Nila Rae Everling, Darlene Harrison, Dorothy Berrier, Pat Parks, Mariel Sims, Winona Patten. ROW IV: Myrna Hughes, Dorothy Micheli, Lois Whited, Sherrlyn Call, Wilda Arnold, Dorothy Maret, Dorothy Joslin, Merilyn Palmer, Beverly Applegate. Male call? LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Joan Anderson, Margot Binning, Marilyn Nielsen, Flora Culp, Bernadette Marton. ROW 11: Janet Watson, Gerd Stromgren, Delia AJlyn, Jerxe Kay Pingrey, Marilyn Thompson. ROW III: Shirley Wells, Mieco Nakamura, Elizabeth Strannigan, Edith Henthorne, Judy Fenimore, Peggy Kitching, Sharon Jones, Nancy Applegate. ROW IV: Joann Schneider, Ellen Spann, Catherine Van Reekum, VernaFay Asay, Myrna Bader, Morforie Gardner. Knigkt Mall Moyt Mall LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Eloise Guienrod, Janet Barber, Enid Jo Perkins, Shelby Frye, Nadine Gildden, Irma Hanneman, D ' Anna Fowler. ROW II: Shirley Nelson, Donna Cummings, Jayne Spencer, Mary Partrige, Virgie Bentley, Mary Jean Harvard, Sandra Somes, Susan L. Mueller, Gayle Gormley. ROW III: Alice Porter, Loma Lee Harnett, Margot Davis, Peggy Parks, Deanna Gaddis, Marjorie Rendahl, Carolee Derby, Willi Cross, Gay Watkins, B. Jeane Broure. ROW IV: Helen Lancaster, Beverly Woolington, Juletta Northrup, Lois Tikkanen, Joann Gentilini, Beryl Gait, Pat Powers, Lynelte Harper, Sheire Williams, Amylu Wuthier, Hazel Borgialli, Timmy Cheesebrough, Beverly Brittan, Vina Lacy. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Virginia Booth, Karen Ficken, Jeanette Wade, Mary Kay Peck, Beverly Chieslar, Shirley Grant. ROW II: Barbara Hon, Sally Twitchell, Marilyn Richmond, Barbara Pendergraft, Judy Emmons, Sharon Edens, Roberta Williams, Grefchen Powell. ROW III: Doris Hiatt, Sharon Maffat, Joyce Austin, Jerry Hamilton, Celia Amick, Helene Yakse, Pat Anselmi, Carol Heuermann, Emma Lee Meike. ROW IV: Donna Lowry, Sean Shanley, Jan Pzinski, Leona Palmer, Kay Richard, Ama- rylis Burton, Martha Long, Mary L. Banish, Carla Bruch, Isabell Burton, Betty Barney, Kay Pohler. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Carol Nelson, Jeanette Hartman, Joan Preis, Martha McCowley, Delmyrna Simpson, Jane Hageman, Margaret McLean. ROW 11: Ruth Patch, Sheila Frederick, Roberta Norton, Dian Forbes, Shirley Sprout, Meta Wilson, Madonna Boley, Ellen Huffman. ROW III: Joan Salser, Sharon Perry, Karen Gallup, Jackie Wolf, Sue Hirsig, Sally Strother, Marjorie Harris, Mary Kay Kingham, Donna Lea Osborne, Mary Butler. ROW IV: Jean Powers, Carol Bennett, Vera Clark, Phyllis Mur- ry, Sharol Eyre, Jeanne Brinton, Kathleen Patik, Paula Groesbeck, Mamie Hahlam, Betty Lou O ' Marr, Jane Lacy, Shirley Reed, Janet Sprinkle, Peggy Richardson. 165 J Studying was never so much fun. Wyoming Mall This is the largest dormitory on campus — and the newest. Built in 1950, Wyoming Hall contains 200 rooms, each of which accom- modates two men. It ' s a completely fireproof place, but it ' s neither noise-proof nor prank-proof. For specific details, consult the Wyo Hall proctors. It ' s been known to get pretty lively around the dorm, what with trails of flaming lighter fluid skittering under doors and cascades of water tumbling down stairwells. There ' s a large turnover in Wyo Hall from year to year, but each incoming group seems to have ample ingenuity. One group won a place in campus annals by bringing a large, quite Hve horse up to the top floor. Above: The calm before the storm. Le{i: " But I don ' t want to fight on Gaza Strip. " Beiow: You and the night and the slide rule. 166 Complete relaxation Four minds are better than one. Activity in the bull pen. 167 l M ' s KcsidcHce Mall This is the home of the top food and the top athletes on campus, for here Uve athletes who enjoy the benefits of athletic scholarships. Built in 1928, this donii is still known as Men ' s Residence Hall, although, for all practical purposes, it ' s the Athletic Donn — the only one of its kind among Skyline schools. Football, tennis, bas- ketball, track, baseball, swimming — they ' re all repre- sented here and all have what is generally accepted to be the best food on campus. Why? Well, the boys say it ' s largely because of a man by the name of WilHe Williams — the joshing chief cook who provides a little horseplay along with the beefsteak; a little chatter with every platter. Convention Headquarters LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Perry Mitchell, Jesse Stokes, Armen Kazanjian, Jim Hoppe. ROW II: L. F. McClellan, Stan Johnson, Edward V. Posa, Jack Longford, Jim Dillon, Marty Drury, Jordan Smith. ROW III: Arthur Brauss, Don Campbell, Joe O ' Brien, Jack Beckham, Rupert Brockmann. ROW IV: Gordon Holden, Ed Luman. " V- .1 m ' f • ' •»! • ' S " ' X • vt V Average Raisers LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Paul Rushing, Dan Nickla, Bob Kagle, Bob Sullivan, Ralph Vaughan, Don Napierkowski. ROW 11: Charles Halie, Gerry Nagle, James Finch, Fred Brownbe, Dick Brooks. ROW III: Bob Villasenor, John Rushing, Ron Drost, Carlton Doe. ROW IV: Merle Worden, Bob Carroll, Ken Moore, Jim Elder, Paul Robinson, Bob Rhynsburger, Danny Hansen. ROW V: Don Carlson, Jim Houston. r is. !lfet ' A«r ' i " • ' -c €Sk i l • W If- 1 K i w0»m(- ' fmmm .pippi i iniwiu iii jfi I Ml rf »f« « n » Music Faculty Symphony Orchestra, Oratoric Chorus Concert Band, A Cappella Choir Brass Ensemble, Woodwind Ensemble, Piano Ensemble T tama Dial M for Murder Silver Whistle Our Town Gigi 170 mo-men The Home of the Cowboys has its cultural side, a side nowhere more evident than in the activities of the drama and music de- partment. The University Theater produced five plays during the past year, and this spring put on a Shakespearian tour for high schools around the state. And the campus musicians kept more than a httle busy throughout the year, what with marching band, concert band, string quartets, and a regular recital series. Some of these recitals were individual perfoiTnances, while others featured participation by several individual soloists and accompanists. In addition, the music department sponsored the annual Messiah program at Christmas-time. 171 DivisioH of Music The Division of Music, a member of N.A.S.M., offers intensive training and major study in piano, organ, voice, violin, orchestral and band instruments, or theory leading to a Bachelor of Music degree or a Bachelor of Arts in Music Education. By adding 21 stipulated hours of Education courses a candidate for the B.M. degree can be certified to teach in all public schools. FACULTY— LEFT TO RIGHT, STANDING: Allan Willman, Chairman of the division, Robert Stangeland, Robert Becker, Rex Yocum, Hugh Mackinnon, George Gunn and Charles Seltenrich (at the piano). MADRIGAL SINGERS— Karen Lehner, Caro- lyn Sherman, Richard Godfrey, Amoyda Hoy, Ted Peeks, Jeanne Homer, instructor, LaVeme Plenger, Jeanette Wade, Lee Malody, Delmyma Simpson, Judy Janowski. University of Wyoming Symphony Orchestra composed of students, facility and townspeople is under the direction of Robert Becker. Above is shown Mr. Becker as soloist while Allan Willman, Chairman of the Division of Music, directs. The Oratorio Chorus of 125 voices singing the Messiah is vmder the direction of George Gimn. Solo parts are simg by advanced voice students and chorus membership which is unrestricted includes students, facility and townspeople. 173 1% i k I Jfes- -: %w« s- .1. f Cjj-A ' 1 ■■ . 1 P , ' M 4 r hjgij " ' Mfi .|f|3 - 4 V The concert band under the direction of Charles Seltenrich and Edgar Lewis includes band and the R.O.T.C. Band. Membership is open to both men and women students. The A Cappella choir of 80 voices is composed of stu- dents chosen by individual auditions and is open to all university students. In ad- dition to its regular pro- gram, this group is used for the singing of an opera. -f ,i,« j ? P j a ,a ,n e p p p P p 174 BRASS ENSEMBLE— LEFT TO RIGHT. STANDING: Forest Comwell, Gene Keys, William Goldstein, Rex Yocum (in- structor). FRONT ROW, SEATED: Julian McClenohon, Jerry Elliott, Richard Godfrey, Lorry Wheeler, Leland Wheeler, Lee Malody, WOODWIND ENSEMBLE— Charles Smith, Charles Seltenrich (in- structor). Forest Comwell, Jerry Elliott, Linda Dudenhover. PIANO ENSEMBLE— LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Strangekmd (Instructor), Martha Powell, Hugh Jones, Janet Boss. Mary Blatt, Joyce Waters, Kenneth Honken. 175 University Auditorium October 13 and 14 WYOMING UNIVERSITY THEATRE Richard R. Dunham, Director presents DIAL " M " FOR MURDER by Frederick Knott Setting and Direction by Allen Blomquist ■-■■■ ' CAST in order of appearance | Margot Wendice Barbara Smith Max Halliday Hugh Barr Tony Wendice Tony Latimer Captain Lesgate William Goldstein Inspector Hubbard Michael Hensley Thompson Arthur Upton Williams George Spelvin Radio Announcer Delano Dinelly Over the telephone: William Norman, Fred Joseph, Robert Hudelson, Delano Dinelly Understudy and Prompter Gretchen Powell Production Crew: Hugh Barr, John Bishop, Barbara Gove, Robert Hudel- son, Fred Joseph, Marianna Kennedy, Alice Kubo, Ronald Liden, Ruth Robinson, Mary Ellen Spann, Arthur Upton, Mary Sue Was- den and Janet Watson. University Auditorium November 17 and 18 THE WYOMING UNIVERSITY THEATRE presents The First Faculty and Staff Play THE SILVER WHISTLE by Robert McEnroe Directed by Richard R. Dunham Production by Allen P. Blomquist Characters, as they appear Mr. Beebe Fred Nussbaum Mrs. Hammer Betty Lou Castleberry Miss Hoadley Jane Ralston Miss Tripp Joyce Reed Reverend Watson Edgar Chenoweth Mrs. Sampler Carol Buckley Mrs. Cross Rebecca Raulins Mr. Cherry Hugh Hetherington Oliver Erwenter James Boyle Emm ' ett Tom Francis The Bishop Marshall Jones Father Shay Carl Gilbert Mr. Beach Vincent Madden Mr. Reddy Charles Beall Policeman Jack Buckley Production Staff: Hugh Barr, Virginia Bertoncelj, John Bishop, Marilyn Fogelsonger, Bobbie Gove, Michael Hensley, Fred Joseph, Marrianna Kennedy, Alice Kubo, Tony Larimer, Ronald Liden, Gretchen Powell, Ruth Robinson, Sally Strother, Arthur Upton, Mary Sue Wasden. " jDrama ■• r ' ' " if - ■■■ l ' i i» Umversity AuDrroRiL M February 9, 10. 1956 THE WYOMING UNIVERSITY THEATRE Richard R. Duiiiiam, Director presents OUR TOWN by Thornton Wilder Directed by Alien Blomquist Staging by Michael Hensley Lighting by John Noble Sound by Robert Hudelson Characters Stage Manager Arthur Upton Dr. Gibbs Tony Larimer Joe Crowell Bob Fisk Howie Newsome Gene Fisk Mrs. Gibbs . ' Bobbie Gove Mrs. Webb Roberta Wasserburger George Gibbs Larr) Roupe Rebecca Gibbs Gretchen Powell Wallv Webb Larry Erickson Emily Webb Gretchen Hart wig Professor Willard , Michael Hensley Mr. Webb Steve Henderson Simon Stimson John Rust Mrs. Soames Barbara Smith Constable Warren Bill Goldstein Si Crowell Bob Fisk P)aseball Players Mel Thompson Laverne Plenger Sam Craig Bill Norman J oe Stoddard Michael Hensley Mrs. Forrest Carolee Ramsey People of the Town Barbara Alley, Delia AUyn Janet Barber, Karen Blanchard. Tama Cook. Janice George, Myrtle Greenough. Glenrae Jcnks. Dorothy Kochiras. Karen Lehner, Francie Love, Jean Powers. Carolee Ramsey. Roberta Street, Alice LTnderwood, Susan Wasden. Janet Watson. Jeff Biggs, John Bishop, Larrv Erickson. Bill Goldstein. Elwood Haines, Michael Hensley. Ronnie Laurence. Ron Liden. Bill Norman, Lavern Plenger. Riley Tadlock. Donald Tha er. Jim Sandahl, Larry Story. Members of the Audience Susan Wasden. Virgie Bentley, Mel Henderson Drama The action of the play takes place in Grover ' s Corners. N. H.. between 1901 to 1913. , - ■ -nlf ! ;!? ' ' } MMr::: ' : M ' ' THE WYOMING UNIVERSITY THEATRE presents GIGI (a comedy in two acts) Dramatized by Anita Loos from the novel by Colette Directed by Richard R. Dunham Staging by Allen P. Blomquist Properties by Barbara Gove Sound by Beverly Arkoosh Characters Gigi Mary Ellen Savage Mme. Alvarez Glenrae Jenks Andree, Gigi ' s mother Carolee Ramsey Gaston Lachaille (Tonton) Larry Erickson Victor, a butler Michael Hensley Alicia de St. Ephlam Karen Blanchard Sidonie, a maid Myrtle Greenough Production Crew: Art Ayers, John Bishop, Nancy Carson, William Goldstein, Gretchen Hartwig. Steve Henderson, Michael Hensley, Marrianna Kennedy. John Kenyon. Sally Kirsten, Alex Lazzarino. Tony Ijarimer, Ron Liden. Carl Occipinti, Gretchen Powell, Larry Roupe, Ruth Robinson, Neil Rosenbaum, Carola Rowland, Jim Sandahl, Mary Belle Skinner, John Wasden, Mary Sue Wasden, Roberta Wasserburger, and Don Willowby. H f Jl ' m. " - " «W Military Army ROTC Air Force ROTC HONORARIES Scabbard and Blade Arnold Air Society 180 ' w» m 3l National defense has never been more vital than in this era of the cold and not-so-cold war, and the ROTC programs of our nation ' s colleges and universities provide an important hnk in the life-chain. As a land-grant college, under the Morrill Act of 1862, the University of Wyoming has had an ROTC program since its foundation in 1887. Since that time, the Army ROTC program has trained future officers of our nation ' s armed forces by giving them campus instruction in varied facets of mihtary life — both theory and practice. Since September, 1952, the University ROTC program has included an Air Force ROTC unit. 181 y- !i ' j; " ;ixmr ' g;f:;::c- . ' ;f ' -- ARMY ROTC HONOR GUARI — LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Nunn, Ricks, Westerfield, Cooper. ROW II: Bailey, Henderson, Noblitt, Thome. ROW III: Finch, Gilmore, [ones, Rasmussen. Guidon — Dixon, 1st Sgt. Grifiith, Commanding Officer — Johnson. Armi KOZe All physically qualified students at the University of Wyoming are required to complete at least two years of either Army or Air Force ROTC, under provisions of the Morrill Act of 1862. In the Army branch of the Wyoming program, cadets receive instruction in many phases of military life — tactics, leadership, organization, military history, military law, and map- reading, to name a few. Supplementing classroom instruction is a drill program two days each week for all ROTC members for about two-thirds of the aca- demic year. In addition to the regular drills, the Army ROTC department presents a number of spe- cial parades, climaxed by an annual federal inspec- tion. Senior students normally assume positions as company and battaUon commanders and take staff positions, while junior ROTCmen take over as pla- toon leaders, platoon sergeants, and 1st sergeants. Cadet Col. Tom Hurst heads this year ' s cadet corps, with battalion commanders Dick Glover and Jim Daley next in line. ARMY ROTC CADRE— LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: M Sgt. Porterfield, M Sgt. Siviggum, It. Mullens, Major Smee, Colonel M. K. Henderson, Capt. Hoffman. ROW II. M Sgt. Baker, Sfc. Barrus, M Sgt. Durgain. ' ijjf jl li - ™Mk ARMY ROTC CADET STAFF: Begimental Commander Thomas Hurst, Regimental Staff; Harold Cole, Otto Nakano, Vince Siren. 1st Battalion Commander, James Daley, 1st Battalion Saff; Jim Kiltie, Rudy Magagna, Kay Asay. 2nd Battalion Commander, Richard Glover, 2nd Battalion Staff; Charles Richardson, Jordan Smith. COMPANY A— OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Treglown, Dennis Lyman, Dick Suranyi. Guidon, Don Campbell. MEN LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Atwell, Stoner, Chase, Worden, Laird, Gatti, Pinney. ROW II: Deveraux, Bernbeck, Gaither, Frost, Weesner, McDonald, Sedlacek. ROW III: Eckhardt, Hankins, Davis, Peterson, Brettell, Hansen, Hilpert. ROW IV: Wilson, Orr, Wilson, Steed, Ready, Bishop, Fernelia. ROW V: Carlson, Dolby, Fortenberry, Burgess, Brewer, Bach. ROW VI: Brooks, Odell, Sturtevant, Jalaca, Tomm, Rodda, Rice, Scott. w % K ifl M- COMPANY B— OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jerry Farmer, Dan Nickla, Jack Evans. Guidon, Richard Barrett. MEN LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Fedrizzi, Johnson, Grant, Corcoran, Becker, Franklin, Dickman, Petsch. ROW II: Drake, Taylor, Croft, Hiber, Freley, Semos, Christensen, Hale. ROW III: Hanlan, Kaser, Ernst, Mills, Gundlach, Deal, Nelson, Copple. ROW IV; Barlow, Metzler, Engstrom, Laue, Best, Hackamier, Cookingham, Boundy. ROW V: Floth, Endicott, Troyer, Horned, Folster, Holdaway, Jackson. COMPANY C— OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Cooper, Jack Langford, Dave Hallowell. Guidon, Dave Gossin. MEN LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: King, Harrop, DeBartolo, Erickson, Peterson, Reifel, Carroll, Harris. ROW II: Leman, Johnson, Dotson, Moody, Scott, Allen, Hicks, King. ROW III: Uhrich, Gaskell, Madden, Mishkind, Sostrom, Johnson, Trelease, Klark. ROW IV: Meares, Adams, Ketcios, Skelton, Mohan, Goldstein, Smith. ROW V: Borell, McGill, Starr, Karcher, Boring, Wartman, Carroll. •m ms, mtm. % V Xt f 1 ' I ' ■ • ; : ?5s:-l COMPANY E— OFFICERS, LEFT TO BIGHT: Ron Zwonitzer, Doug Bard, Jim Carlisle. Guidon— Dave McVey. MEN, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: P. K. Jones, Klingler, Condie, Crank, Cough, Fox. ROW II: Miresky, Bryant, Lowell, Gardner, Zellner, Perrino. ROW III: Siebold, Plenger, Crawford, Richardson, Dodge, Kazanjian. ROW IV: Cron- berg, Hamilton, Walden, Tennant, Chilton. ROW V: Kerr, Roccabruna, Miller, Novak, Dunton, Hoppe. ROW VI: Riser, Teter, Harrison, May, Bemaski. ROW VII: Greenough, Horton, Fisher, Jensen, Johnson. COMPANY F— OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Hoyt, Tom Ruckman, Richard Hassheider, Robt. Ronisch. MEN, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Hart, Reinholtz, Denny, Ennis, Kaiser. ROW II: Burns, Rogers, Peterson, McMaster, Klemola. ROW III: Jacoby, Erickson, Wolbert, Peterson, Kamenski. ROW IV: Moss, Plancher, Haratyk, Neal, Me- geath. ROW V: Deyoung, Freer, McDougal, Pierce, Pikl. ROW VI: Brownlee, Holberg, Smith, Bentley, Knadler. A. %i ' i ♦ ■■ " ■ ' ■ " ■■- ■ 01 V 7 ' |l|; »-, - ' T T i-f . COMPANY G — OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Ray Lutterman, Grover Page, Sam Contos. Guidon, Zakovich. MEN LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Price, Eversole, Larracuinta, Dertinger, Proffit, Carlson. ROW II: Ruskanen, Thome, Vorpahl, Anderson, Lantz, Phillips. ROW III: Hones, Bond, Kibble, Rimmer, Vidakovich, Burd. ROW IV: Daugherty, Woodhouse, Benson, Sanger, Stump, Lockharf. ROW V: Seney, Tanner, Seipp, Stetson, Trabookis, Tully. ROW VI: Murray, Keszler, Memmelarr, Sokolowski. ROTC BAND: Drum Major, Tadlock. MEN LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Rosentreter, Tihen, Gene Keys, Kelly. ROW II: Smith, McClenahan, Haack, Jackson. ROW III: Davis, Cole, Colva, Preit. ROW IV: Michel, Wheeler, Donley, Miller. ROW V: Dxuider, Weinrich, Hawes, Novotny. U t .■ Aw -. - ' ■,:. ' Scabbard and Ulade These are the members of the front rank of the UW Army ROTC students — top campus soldiers in the upper quarter of their mihtary classes. Scabbard and Blade members ( " Rifle and Sling " just doesn ' t have the correct ring) train their sights on a number of projects each year — the most nota- ble being the Military Ball, sponsored in cooperation with the flyboys from the Arnold Air Society. In addition, the group manages to panic the dayUghts out of football game spectators with a flag-raising ceremony enlivened by booming artillery. Said ar- tillery also shatters the morning and evening campus calm when initiation time rolls around, and candi- dates plunge into the no-man ' s land of Prexy ' s Pasture armed to the teeth with the traditional wooden swords. Tom Hurst, President LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Dick Hassheider, Jim Daley, Vince Siren, Tom Hurst, Harold Cole, Otto Nakano. ROW II: Ben Chesebro, Sam Contos, Doug Bard, Chuck Richardson, Jordan Smith, Melvin Johnson. ROW III: Jack Evans, Jim Cooper, Bob Folster, Tom Lockhart, Jack Stanfield. Mr 70rce KOZC The 54th AFROTC Wing, comprised of two Groups, is the cadet organization for the University of Wy- oming ' s air-minded men. Commanded by Cadet Colonel Clifford Wilson, who has as his deputy Charles Stephens, the Wing is operated by the ca- dets with personnel from the UW AFROTC detach- ment serving as tactical officers and non-coms at the bi-weekly Leadership Laboratory sessions — other- wise known in plain, everyday talk as DRILL. That is the main activity of the Wing — the scheduling of drill, including such factors as discipline, preparation for the annual inspection, proficiency in military drill, and the handling of the personnel records. Ca- det officers — juniors and seniors — run the show, from schedules to orders, with advice from the de- tachment personnel. Juniors normally occupy posi- tions as flight leaders, with seniors serving as com- manders, adjutants, executive and staff officers at the squadron, group and wing levels. Administration of the Wing is left to cadet officers as part of the AFROTC curriculum. AFROTC CADET STAFF— LEFT TO RIGHT ARE, ROW I: Charles Stephens, Charles Jones, Howard Parks. ROW II: Wade Brorby and CliHord Wilson. THE DRILL FLIGHT AND COLOR GUARD: Commander of the drill llight Denham. COLOR GUARD, LEFT TO RIGHT: Krivoshia, Halbert, Green, Piers. DRILL FLIGHT, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Parker, Cooke, Hoopes, Howard, Abbott, Wendell, Rynalski. ROW II: Allred, Johnston, Burton, Hutchison, Cheeney, Dunkin, Davidson. ROW III: Hagmann, Hoblit, Partridge, Yeager, Bentz, Crook. 1 8 . .. .. i-a- AIR FORCE ROTC DETACHMENT STAFF, LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Capt. Walton, 1st Lt. Coflman, Lt. Col, Maddox, Maj. Edmonson, Mrs. Betty Case. ROW II: M Sgf. Parker, M Sgf. Jones, M Sgt. Walston, M Sgt. McLennan. 189 " ■• l 18TH SQUADRON, FLIGHTS A, B C— LEFT TO RIGHT (BY FLIGHT), ROW I: Anderson, Bischoff, Broick. ROW II: K. G. Brown, Beldon, Allen. ROW HI: Bender, Bamer, Black. ROW IV: Ahlbrandt, Aagard, Bonds. ROW V: Anderson, Boyer, Bihr. FLIGHT B, ROW I: Burton, R. E. Brown, Clark. ROW II: Cowan, P. C. Clark, Burd. ROW III: Brummell, Brownlee, Burge. ROW IV: Cole, Carmichael, Cole. ROW V: Cummings, Bishop, Christensen. ROW VI: Brubaker, Bryant, Calahan. FLIGHT C, ROW I: Gutz, Kagle. ROW II: Deveraux, Drury, Dillinger. ROW III: Despain, Danowski, Dushem. ROW IV: Davison, Davis, Felt. ROW V: Dailey, Decker, Elliott. ROW VI: Gilbert. STAFF: Beagle, Rutten, Norman. 68TH SQUADRON, FLIGHTS G. H J— LEFT TO RIGHT (BY FLIGHT), ROW I: Christensen, Robinson, Sanford, Smith, Seaverson, Sterrett, Rogers. ROW II: Skelton, Salz- man, Schafer, Sovyak, Street. ROW III: Ryder, Rushing, Robinson, Reynolds, Schmoldt, Smaford. FLIGHT H, ROW I: Reynolds, Miller, Prugh, Phillips, Phipps, Rowley, Robbins. ROW II: Nelson, Pitman, Richardson, Randolph, Sargent. ROW III: Hartwell, Meckem, Pelissier, Pfeiier, Mundie, Rousch. FLIGHT J, HOW I: Mowry, McGaw, Perue, Lythgoe, McArthur, Loghry, Parsons. ROW II: D. K. Loghry, McWhinnie, McGill, Patch. ROW III: Mapes, Norman, Manelis, Mayland, Palmer, Pennell, Mc- Crummen. STAFF: Pieifer, Osborne, McGill, Suranyi. 190 87TH SQUADRON, FLIGHTS D, E F— LEFT TO RIGHT (BY FLIGHT), ROW I: Davidson. ROW II: Howshar, Johnson, Jenkins. ROW III: Gruber, Hagemeier, Handsel, ROW IV: Greenhalgh, Faass, Guse. ROW V: Florentine, Fritzler, Gloyd. ROW VI: Fletcher, Godfrey, Brockman. FLIGHT E, ROW I: Peck. ROW II: Hicks, Hoflman, Har- ris, ROW III: Hobbs, Hillbeny, Heagney. ROW IV: Kennedy, Henderson, Hanking, ROW V: Hirsig, Higgins, King. ROW VI: Kidman. FLIGHT F, ROW I: Vinzant, Langwell. ROW II: MuUer, Lightner, Jefferson. ROW III: Humphrey, Kilpatrick, Lee. ROW IV: Hunter, Johns, Jenks. ROW V: Lathrop, Knockenmuss, Kedl. STAFF: Napierkowski, McMillian, Fisk, Ohrtman. tm- m- k mmsm ' sso . L 1 =1 4i w « Mr 90TH SQUADRON, FLIGHTS K, L M — LEFT TO RIGHT (BY FLIGHT), ROW I: Chase, Simpson, Sheppord, Taylor, Skiles, Stone. ROW II: Serres, Schonberger, Rawhauser, J. H. Smith, W. R. Taylor. ROW III: Stevens, Valent, Talovich, Fred Shaver, Vogt, Underwood. FLIGHT L, ROW I: Snyder, Toler, Wilkins, Walker, Wilson. ROW II: Weiseller, Thomas, Willoughby, Watson, Wells. ROW III: Walter, White, Tippets, R. Willoughby, Totten, Williams. FLIGHT M, ROW I: Denham, Cooke, Allred, Hoopes, Howard, Abbot, Wendell, Rynalski. ROW II: Burton, Johnston, Hutchison, Cheney, Dunkin, Davidson. ROW III: Parker, Hoblit, Hagmann, Partridge, Yeager, Bentz, Crook. STAFF; Sullivan, Banish, Murdock, Portwood. 191 Brigadier General John Stevenson congratu- lates new members of the Arnold Air So- ciety following initiation ceremonies. IP S i Cadet Col. Clifford Wilson busses the AFROTC Queen during the presenta- tion at the 50th An- nual Military Ball. An inspection by the " Angels. " 192 M old iAh Society Advanced Air Force ROTC cadets meeting require- ments for inclusion in the Arnold Air Society are the men who ramrod most extracurricular activities for the corps of AFROTC cadets. Spearheaded by its commanding officer, Wade Brorby, the Society is active in co-sponsoring the annual Military Ball, which was held for the 50th time this year. They also sponsor the Angel Flight, a group of coeds who are known over the campus for their sharp appearance. Perhaps the most impressive ceremony of the So- ciety is the annual initiation, at which the developers of air power are honored. This year the initiation was marked by an address by Brig. General Steven- son, planning officer for the Tactical Air Command. Overall goal of the group, which is affiliated with the Air Force Association, is the furthering of American air power. Wade Brorby, VxQsideni LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Chuck Stevens, Bob Snyder, Howie Parks, Clifford Wilson. ROW II: Bill Reed, Charles Pfeifer, Charles Jones, Tom Osborne, Gene Langwell. ROW III: Wade Brorby, John Denham, Charles Chase, Bob Banish, Brnce McMillan. ETS SILBTE 1 ?! " W " - ' ;. ■ j •— i • " ■Up. -v Semce Monoraries IM i -, r. - Big Sisters Chi Gamma Iota .... Iron Skull Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Phi Epsilon Phi Spurs W Club ■ : ■i}i ' : 194 In a way, these are problem-solving organizations on campus — or, more accurately, problem-preventing groups. Some of the groups listed in the following section work on building up school spirit on campus, while others concern themselves with more specific ques- tions, such as arise on every collegiate campus, the University of Wyoming not excepted. Some of the organizations you ' ll find dis- cussed on the following pages are concerned with personal prob- lems, and seek to enable new students at UW to acquire a better orientation to life here. These service honoraries come from no one specific area of the campus — you ' ll find men and women whose major fields of study cover the complete range of the Univer- sity curriculum. But, however varied the interests, there is one point these organizations, as well as their members, have in com- mon. They are all working, in their way, to make the University of Wyoming a better place to live, and a better educational institution. 195 Mig Sisters As the name implies, this is a help organization, one whose members furnish aid to new girls on the UW campus. Big Sisters are chosen by a board of fomier Big Sisters from letters written by girls interested in assisting incoming freshman and transfer girls. Let- ters written by Big Sisters in the summer help the newcomer know what to bring and what to wear, while personal contact with Big Sister on campus helps the " freshie " get settled in her room and learn about activities and life at UW. Big Sisters also put on a fashion show, assist with the Dean ' s tea for new women students, and administer the AWS test to freshmen and transfer students. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Carola Rowland, Lynne Mabee, Alice Underwood, Suzie Wasden, Thelma Call, Fran Rahonce, Diane Ficken, Jane Goodman, Traufe Lembcke, Elizabeth Strannigan, Mary Ellen Savage, Shirley Ann Woolington. ROW II: Karen Towner, Pat Courtney, Mary Lee Herman, Alice Korhonen, Gretchen Griggs, Nancy Dudenhaver, Jeri Anselmi, Marilyn Hubley, Georgia Bragg, Carolyn Peterson. ROW III: JoAnn Larson, Ann Knecht, Johnna George, Donna Finkbiner, Margie Jo Brown, Troyce Policky, Barbara Garland, Pat Preston, Janice George. «r I 7 S -H ' t. f- ! f ' i f - ' Chi Qamma Jota Among top orders of business for this veterans ' hon- orary, restricted to those with an average of 2.00 or above, was backing bills in the U.S. Congress, which would provide for an increase in veterans ' training allowances. XGI voted to further the liberalized benefits legislation by a letter-writing campaign di- rected at congressmen, urging adoption of one of the two proposals, which called for a boost of from $35 to $45 in allowances for vets attending school under Public Law 550. While legislation is the main inter- est, the group carries out a full slate of social activi- ties, including monthly meetings, a Christmas smorgasbord and initiation, socials, and presentation of an honor book to an outstanding veteran student. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Leonard Roehrkasse, J. Alfred Mains, C. H. Thompson, Elizabeth Brignac, Ralph M. Wade, Robert I. Mahoney, Michael A. McNamee. ROW 11: I. S. Carpenter, Justin W. Nixon, Jr., Lawrence G. LoJgrey, Carl L. Burley, Stewart A. Ingham, Bob Kerr, Bill Marean, Gale Ludwig, L. Edsel Grams. ROW III: Donald A. Burns, George L. Reynolds, George C. Lanphere, Robert L. Scott, Robert C. Grapes, John J. Belecky, J. R. Furgason. , f »» ■ .]W L ' py, J J . .Hj ' ' A f % ' t ( JroH Skull Promoting school spirit on the UW campus tops the agenda for this hustling group, composed of out- standing campus juniors. Number one project is the annual Homecoming Sing and Iron Skull Skid. So- rorities, fraternities, and independent groups vie for coveted Iron Skull trophies after a full schedule of song practices for this highlight starting soon after the beginning of school. The Homecoming Queen is also presented at the Sing. While Homecoming activities are the main feature of the Iron Skull year, they are not the be-all and end-all of it. For these leaders, chosen for scholarship as well as for participation, sponsor welfare drives, dances, and parties. Fred Draney heads Iron Skull, assisted by vice-president Jim Gallup, secretary Rae Lee Kreps, and treasurer Rich Clark. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Minta Willis, Rae Lee Kreps, Elizabeth Strannigan, Louise Wesswick, Dorothy Maret, Gretchen Hartwig. Mary Hansen, Evelyn MiacDougall, Pat Parks. ROW II: John Richard, Ted Gilbert, Ken Moore, Bruce McMillan, Rich Clark, Dick Masters, Don Mowry, Pat Huntley, Mary Laverty, Shirley Schwabrow, Donna McMichael. ROW III: Fred Draney, Richard Murphy Jim Gallup, Dick Hartwell, Jean Kugland, Bob Roumas, Melvin Thompson, Larry Moore, George Kuntzman. a p k p X V Al ■ ' ::;,:? . »:; 3 - • ' - - I ik Mortar oard This is the truly select circle, for membership in Mor- tar Board is the highest honor that can be bestowed upon a UW coed for service. The honor comes only to senior women who have exhibited outstanding leadership, scholarship, and service in their first three years at UW. These gals are used to being busy, and Mortar Board carries on in the same tradition, spon- soring Torchlight Laurels, a Recognition tea, and as- sisting at the Dean of Women ' s tea. Each year, the Mortar Board members tackle an off -campus project. This year, the project involved taking German stu- dent Lilot Trobst on a tour of Wyoming during Christmas vacation. The trip climaxed a long post- age-stamp acquaintance with Wyoming for Lilot, who has been corresponding with Mortar Board members for five years. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mieco Nakamura, Pat Tomsik, Janet Royer, Anne McGowen. ROW II: Karen Benson, Linda Dudenhaver. O micron " Delta Kappa Honoring top leaders from all departments of the University, Omicron Delta Kappa is unique in that its major function of the year occurs before the school year officially opens. That ' s the annual leadership conference, at which leaders in various walks of cam- pus life meet at the recreation camp for a session of discussion of campus problems of all types. Member- ship in this for-men-only organization is based on both scholarship and leadership. Only those in the upper one-fourth of their class are eligible, and ad- mission is contingent upon amassing enough points by participating in campus affairs — religious, social, governmental, and publication. Also high on the ODK agenda is the selection of the outstanding fac- ultv members — last vear. Dr. Samuel H. Knight. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Bert Bohmont, Jim Gallup, Howard Parks, John O. Rames, A. L. Keeney, Bob McDonald, O. H. Rechard, Leo S. Arnoldi, Robert Thompson. ROW II: Jim Elder, Clifford E. Wilson, Jr., Ted Jefferson, Charles Coleman, Daniel Doherty, Don E. Jones, George W. Hopper, Edwin L. Patrick, Dick Brown, Dick Thomas, Chuck Richardson, Don D. Force. NOT PRESENT: Gerald Morel, Dick Masters, Dr. F. L. Clark, Dean H. T. Person, Dr. H. B. McFadden, O. D. Turner. ..1 ' « ' Y Phi SpsiloH Phi These are the pep men — sophomores chosen by their organizations to provide leadership and spirit on the campus. Two men from each frat and independent group on campus wear the PEP sweater, symboUzing outstanding leadership and scholarship in the first year. Phi Eps promote school spirit, sponsor the all-school Sweater dance and Sweater queen, and combine with their sister organization — the Spurs — to hold a spring picnic. PEP lads also provide infor- mation for freshmen during Freshman Orientation week. Besides furnishing a nucleus among sopho- more men for increased school spirit, PEP gives recognition to male underclassmen. Ron Smith is the Phi Ep prexy, assisted by vice-president Marshall At- well and social chairman Jerry Murdock. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: John G. Hanes, Jerry Waifman, Tom Standish, Ron Smith, Dick Hiser, Rod Chisholm. ROW II: Dick Mowry, Michael Lightner, James D. Bailey, Lew Christensen, Marshall Atwell, Dale L. Jones, Don Stoner, Warren Grilfith. ROW III: Marvin Cronberg, Edward Howshar, Robert G. Aagard, Lewis C. Lewton, Chuck F. Thome, Julian Clark, Ron King, F. Gail Burd. S is for service, P is for pep; U is for unity, R is for rep. So might run the theme song of this service or- ganization of sophomore women. To join the gals who wear the white skirts and sweaters with the brown and gold emblems, a girl must compile a 2.55 or above grade average as a freshman and participate in campus activities — a main criterion for member- ship. A pep organization, these women seek to spur the Cowboys on to greater heights by mass cheering at UW athletic contests. They are among the busiest girls on campus, with a schedule that includes spon- sorship of pepsters, conducting open house tours, singing at the convalescent home each Founder ' s Day (February), and ushering at games, concerts, and assemblies. Through these, and other activities, Spurs work to promote school spirit on the UW campus. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Barbara Smith, Pat Courtney, Hjalma Person, Carola Rowland, Shirley Woolington, Jeri Anselmi, Peggy Everling, Haruye Nakamura. ROW II: Johnna George, Edith Henthorne, Marilyn Hubley, Jane Goodman, Larue Cheney, Karen Towner. ROW III: Mary Lu Manorgan, Emma Jo Hatch, Traute Lembcke, Lynn Mabee, Beth Small Nye. ROW IV: Marilyn Ryan, Marjie Jo Brown, Charlotte Van Drew, Pat Preston, Gretchen Griggs. ROW V: Ellen Spann, Carol DeKay, JoAnn Harris, Alice Korhonen, Sandra Dearinger. ' W7 . u W ' ' Club A main aim of this group of varsity lettennen is to promote better relations between athletes and the rest of the student body. To further this end, " ' W " Club this year stepped up a program of exehange dinners between the athletie donii and campus social organizations. Supplementing this activity of the campus musclemen were such functions as a spring picnic, the " W " Club dance, and (first time this year) a banquet. The men with the yellow letters won them in many places — on the gridiron, on the hardwood, on the cinders, on the mat, or on the ce- ment court, but wherever the award was earned, the members carry out a program to make the " W " some- thing more than an end in itself — to make it an inte- gral part of UVV. Ray Lutterman is " W " Club prexy. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Sam Carter, Bob McDonald, Jesse Stokes, Grover Page, Geoff Cole, Bill Nunn. ROW II: Perry Mitchell, Buster Elder, Jim Elder, Ray Lutterman, Butch Wilson, Jordan Smith, Roger Jeffers. ROW III: Jim Finch, Ed Posa, John Rushing, Carlton Doe, Fred Brownlee, Gerry Nagle, Bob Carroll. ROW IV: Dave Bratcher, Dan Nickla, Larry Zowada, Bob Kagle, John Higgins, Vince Guinta, Jim Dillon, Fritz Heiss, Howard J. Taylor. Q ri f Court 204 But this is not the end. . . Order in the court. Moot Court There ' s a crime wave on campus each sprmg, but nobody gets very alarmed about it all. It ' s just the lawyers cut- ting up with their series of Moot Trials. First in the series of bogus crimes this year was the " murder " of law student Carl Williams in a heart-tugging eter- nal triangle setup. Seems he and John Pattno got into an altercation at the DDD house over one Sylvia Lilja. The brawl terminated with arrests by the campus cops. Later, Williams was found " dead " in his car near the law school. Pattno was arrested on a mur- der charge but was eventually ac- quitted. QridiroH Banquet The hair is down and the holds are unbarred at this annual session of campus leaders from all departments, sponsored ])y Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary. Approximately 60 upperclassmen met for the Gridiron Banquet April 5 to discuss various and sundry campus prob- lems. This year ' s slate of questions included such topics as publications policy, the fraternity discrimination issue, and ASUW finances, with numerous other issues cropping up during the five-hour session. An annual special feature of the Gridiron Banquet is the appearance of UW President G. D. Humphrey, who devotes about an hour to answer- ing questions submitted from the floor — questions covering most every phase of campus life and future plans and policy for the Uni- versity. It ' s all off-the-record at this session, and discussion flows fast and free. To provide some diversion during the evening, Pi Delt mem- bers annually present a skit — usually a satire on some phase of campus life. Nothing, but nothing, is sacred. At the close of the festivities, those in attendance vote for the non-Pi Delt man and woman who have contributed most to the discussion. This year ' s awards went to Bill Terry and Mary Ellen Savage. 206 President Humphrey, Dick Brown, and Charlie Coleman After the banquet . . . ponder a while. J OH-departmcHtal OrganizatioHs Independent Students Association . Cosmopolitan International Relations Club Outing Club Intercollegiate Rodeo Club Afghan Student Club Womens Athletic Association Student Council of Religious Organizations Canterbury Club Disciple Student Fellowship Gamma Delta Westminster Fellowship Newman Club Wesley Foundation Wes-Co-Weds , ' % a4 ■ Kadini «, L A ' t ' L ' ' ■ . " Ml ■- " fl ' i . ? ) • ' ff , v., F . _ ' I While student life at the University of Wyoming is centered around the classroom, a complete look at the life of a UW stu- dent requires a look at campus organizations. There are more than 50 organizations on the UW campus — organizations whose programs run the gamut from religion to rodeoing, by way of athletics. On the following pages, you will find the non-departmental organizations — those organizations that may embrace any student on the campus regardless of academic field or ability — and their membership, something of their histoiy, their presidents, and their contribution to the overall story of student life at the University of Wyoming. i; 20 hdependrnt Students Msociation Open to any UW student who is not affiliated with a Greek fraternal organization, the Independent Stu- dents Association seeks to provide social, service, and civic activities for all unaffiliated men and women on the campus. Highlight of the past year was the Rocky Mountain regional ISA convention held in Laramie in October. At this convention, Sharron Wright, ISA prexy, was chosen to handle regional public relations duties; Mary Jean Harvard was picked regional secretary, and Prof. E. R. Kuchel was named to fill the regional advisor ' s post. Activities of the ISA extend far beyond conventions, as witness the winter formal and spring formal dances, plus an entry in the Homecoming parade — all activities pointing toward the group ' s goal of bettering Greek- independent relations. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Sharron Wright, Dorothy Shaffer, Deanna Gaddis, Phillis Cutbirth, Lavon Fabricius, Mary Jean Harvard, Case Leenheer, Bob Miller, Edson Cole, John Tanto. ROW II: Mamie Dahlman, Mary J. McDaniel, Vesta Muenster, Margaret McLean, Shirley Sprout, Dorothy Joslin, Richard Royers, Betty Barney, Vina Lacy, Paula Groesbeck, Magdalene Lindsay, Shelby Frye. - f ' i ' •%- . % J -c H Cosmopolitan J Htcr national Kdations Club This group is the University of Wyoming ' s own miniature United Nations project, composed of all foreign students and any interested American stu- dent. The group concerns itself with discussing, un- derstanding, and bettering international relations and is both an educational and a social organiza- tion. Activities include dances, discussions, a UN Day program, and presentation of a program for the International Affairs Convention of Community Leaders. The group also has smorgasbords and a farewell picnic. President of CIRC is Geraldine Backman, with vice-president Abdul Attique, secre- tary Joan Anderson, and treasurer Karen Phelps rounding out the slate of officers. Faculty advisors are Lillian G. Portenier and Charles P. Beall. t Geraldine Backman, xesideni LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Payenda Mohammed, Lillian G. Portenier, Alice Kubo. ROW II: Case Leenheer, Lars Saxegaard, Atle Hammer, Sayed Nazir, Mirajuddin, Ema Ferentchak, Baz Mohammad, Abdul Hakim, Brynjulf Osnes, Abdul Attiqee, Bjarne H. Wessel. Row III: Surjit S. Bhala, Mohammed Om«r, Shah Muhammad, Beant Singh Kamboj, Mohammad Moosa, Abdul Mahbuub, Joan Anderson, Delia Allyn, A. Julio Genlil, Euclides Fandino, Hector R. Pimentel, Wee W. Park. Russ Hynes, President Outing Club The guys and gals who hold membership in this organization are some of the most active on campus —literally active. People who just want to lie down don ' t participate in such programs as skiing, rock climbing, horseback riding and speelunking. All these activities, and more, are regular Outing Club fare, with climbs, ski trips, riding, and steak fries all part of the act. The big event for skiers in the group is the Winter Carnival. This winter, as in past years, the Outing clubbers went on an all-out campaign— sponsoring Greek ski competition, snow culpture, and a Sno-queen contest, with UW stu- dents picking Mary Kay Kingham. Also included in the club program are accident prevention pro- grams. President of the outdoorsmen is UW ski team member Russ Hynes. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Helen Lancaster, Lee Young, Hugh Hetherington, Russ Hynes, Marytherese Best, Anne Selden, Genevieve Weston, Susan L. Mueller. ROW II: Zen Merritt, BuUah Jeane Brown, Margaret Milne, Donna Nelson, Diggs Lewis, Bob Hardesty, Mary Hansen, Robert Godsey. ROW III: Vem Anderson, Jim Davison, Tyler Dodge, Edward E. Suranyi, Bjarne H. Wessel, Peter A. Hansen. 212 Kocky MouHta ' iH Rescue Zeam The Rocky Mountain Rescue Team is one campus organization which hopes that its major activity of this year will not be repeated in the future. For the outstanding achievement of the RMRT boys came after the greatest commercial airline tragedy in American history— the crash of a United Air Lines DC-4 on Medicine Bow Peak, with all 66 aboard killed. Then the rescue team began its grim work of evacuation after the tragedy. Happily, the other activities of the group are of a pleasanter nature- climbing expeditions, and weekend outing trips. The RMRT aims to be a link in a chain of rescue teams covering the Rocky Mountain region. Dick Murphy is president of the team, which was original- ly formed by the Outing Club. Member rapelling during another practice climb. Ted Nast dviring a practice climb with the mountain rescue team.. Helen Lancaster participating in a pleasant climb. 213 JntcrcoUcgiate Kodeo Club The UW Intercollegiate Rodeo Club is dedicated to proving that " Home of the Cowboys " is no chance name for the University of Wyoming. These cow- boys and cowgirls represent many fields of campus study— all sharing a common interest, rodeoing. Chief production of the group in the annual indoor rodeo— an event noteworthy enough to have gotten a gen- erous spread in " Sports Illustrated " after last spring ' s inaugural rodeo. (Sometimes called ro-DAY-o by the uninitiated.) Held in the Fieldhouse, this re- turn to the old west is one of the major indoor rodeos in the USA. In connection with the rodeo, these westerners put on the Powder River Ball. Nor are these drugstore cowboys, as witness the UW rodeo team, which has acquired many individual and team wards at NIRA shows around the country. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Bob Gaskell, Gary Greenough, Buddy Hirsig, Bob Shepard, Steve Starr, Kenneth Corcoran, Merrill Scott. ROW II: Jack Pelissier, Jim Hill- berry, Tommy Jones, Gene Lewis, Barbara Stoll Sinclair, Margy Hirsig, Butch Wilson, Jack Humphrey, Bill Norman, Ken Schuebel. ROW III: Harriet Fetcher, Caravene Armstrong, Nancy Clinton, Peggy Doll, Mardel Smith, Joyce Waters, Laura Lee Bell, Amarylis Burton, Mary Belle Stephens, Cathey Van Reekum, Nadine Glidden, Margaret Milne, Donna Nelson, Sue McLean, Mary Hansen. ROW IV: Max Staman, Doug Bard, Phil Weber, Bob Mcintosh, Sam Bass, Ray Weber, Earl Wallis, Gary Herold, Jack Wallis, Pacel Lupcho, Ward Hoblit, Dick Rogers, Alan Hanesworth, Earl Scott. m. - A Aj - -1 A. ♦ 1 r % ■s kA. Afghan Student Club To establish better understanding and friendship be- tween Afghans and Americans is the aim of the Af- ghan student club, composed of students from Af- ghanistan who attend UW and also of non-Afghans. To promote this better understanding, the group ' s meetings feature lectures about Afghanistan, repre- sentations of Afghan costumes and culture, and learning about American culture. Social activities are a part of the plan, with an Afghan dinner on the schedule. Abdul Mahbuub is president of the Afghan club, with four UW faculty members also working with the group in its effort to bring under- standing among Afghans, Americans, and represent- atives of other countries of the world. The quartet includes WiUiam Nelle, Gordon Arnold, Harold Benn, and N. D. Morgan. LEFT TO RIGHT. ROW I: G. W. Arnold, Abdul S. Atiqee, N. D. Morgan, Jr., Abdul Mahbuub, William H. Nelle, Abdul Hakim, H. W. Benn. ROW II: M. H. Muti, Mira- juddin, Gholam Nakschband, Mohammad H. Parwana, Mohammad Moosa, Shah Mohammad, Aziz Gul, Mohammed Omar, Ahmaddin, Azam Gul. Row III: Hasan A. Tayeb, Sayed Nazir, Mohammad S. Sidiqzadah, Ghulam D. Sham, Shah Muhammad, Ghulam Nabi, Baz Mohammad, Fazl Mohammad, Payenda Mohammad. .f9 r i Kay Ingraham, President Women ' $ The Women ' s Athletic Association seeks to provide a balance in coed activities, by stressing a program of intramural activities to supplement the academic side of being a college student. Any UW woman v ho has participated in at least one intramural tour- nament is eligible for membership in WAA. The range of tournaments conducted by the group is a wide one — swimming, softball, volleyball, ping- pong, basketball, and tennis. On April 21, WAA sponsored the Intermountain Volleyball Tournament, with representatives from many colleges and univer- sities in the region participating. LEFT TO RIGHT. ROW I: Louise Thouin, advisor, Shirley Woolington, Dorothy Berrier, Anna Belle Cozzens, Kay Ingraham, Nancy Foster. ROW II: Maxine Rasmussen, Dorothy Conine, Donna Nelson, MaryLee Herman, Sharon Eberly, Margot Davis. ROW III: Francis Patrick, Lynette Harper, Judy Houtz, Sue McLean, Marilyn Fogel- songer, Pat Powers. ROW IV: Mardel Smith, Joan Bolero, Laurie Hayes, Susan Twitchell. Maxine Morris. ROW V: Jolene Smith, Lois Whited, Jean Kugland, Carol De- Kay, Dorothy Joslin. ROW VI: Bobette Melcher, Kaye Smith, Cathey VanReekum. L- « €r cAtkletlc MsociatioH Each girl participating in a tournament is credited with a certain number of points. Those coeds acquir- ing enough points are presented emblems, letters, and sweaters. Kay Ingraham is the WAA prexy, with the complete slate of officers including vice-presi- dent Annabelle Cozzens; AWS representative Nancy Foster; secretary Shirley Woolington; treasurer Gretchen Griggs, and sports manager Dorothy Berrier. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mary Ann Allen, Madonna Boley, Barbara Garland, Coralie Brey, Troyce Policky. ROW II: Frieda Chrisfensen, Janet Rae Watson, Mieco Na- kamura, Nancy Dudnehaver, Betty Jo Updike, Joyce Harris. ROW III: Myma Bader, Haruye Nakamura, Wilda Arnold, Marilyn Nielsen, Flora Gulp, B. Jeane Brown. HOW IV: Sherie Williams, Karen Kephart, Marie Annala, Donna Gregory, Marianne Schuele, Donna McMichael. ROW V: Amarylis Burton, Martha Kurtz, Betty Farthing, Peggy Doll, Marilyn Hubley, JoAnn Larson. ROW VI: Mary Partridge, Fran Chisholm, Roberta Streett, Sherylyn Call, Marjorie Gardner. Student Council of Keligious Organizations Highlight of the program of the Student Council of Religious Organizations is the annual World Univer- sity Service auction held on campus in the spring. This auction may not have F. E. Boone, but it has almost everything else. Items up for bidding include things from picnics with social groups to a date with a campus king-queen. Money raised from the auction is used for impoverished overseas students, distribut- ed through WUS, which helps students, of the world unite to help each other help themselves. Further- more, SCRO encourages students to attend the church of their choice, and acquaints those with no preference with Laramie churches and UW student organizations. Also on the SCRO calendar of events is Religious Emphasis Week, highlighted by the appearance of a top speaker. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Mariel Sims, Ellen Spann, Mary Christensen, Martha Powell, Janet Bradley, Carolyn Peterson, Janice Paul, R. S. Wetherell. HOW II: John Wade, Bill Barlow, Lee MacLean, Robert L. Hitch, Ted Jefferson, Bob Bruce. k S- %■- J ] Ni . 1 - Ji CaHterbury Club This is the home away from home for Episcopalian students on the University of Wyoming campus. Canterbury members participate in Sunday suppers and discussion programs, communion breakfasts every Wednesday morning at 7, fall and spring re- treats, and occasional parties and picnics. During Lent, Holy Communion services are performed each day, and on Shrove Tuesday, Canterbury clubbers congregate for a pancake supper. The Canterbury house, on Ninth Street, features a club room (with television, ping-pong facilities, and a small library) open to all students who wish to use it. Ellen Spann holds the post of Canterbury Club president. Other officers include Lee MacClean, vice-president; Traute Lembcke, treasurer; and Susan Bolles, secre- tary. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Ellen Spann, Traute Lembcke, Barbara J. Bower, The Rev. Kyle Boeger, Judy Jewett, Beth Nye. ROW II: Jack Frost, Marilyn Thompson, Barbara Hon, Sharon Edens, Pat Connell, Warren Griffith. ROW III: Lee MacClean, Jim Benfley, Joe RuUi, Bill Petersen, George R. Brow, Howard Yant ■■■4 ' 7 " Disciple Student Mlowship Christian fellowship is the main aim of this group, which is composed primarily of students affiliated with the First Christian Church, the Congregational Church, and the Evangelical and Reformed Church. However, membership is not restricted to those participating in programs of these three churches, but is rather open to all interested students. High- light of the DSF year comes with Religious Emphasis Week, during which the group cooperates with the Student Council of Religious Organizations. This year ' s DSF is headed by Kenneth Walter, with Steiner Haung vice-president, and Thelma Call handling the combined duties of secretary and treasurer. The Rev. Ralph Wetherell serves as an advisor to the group. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Rev. Wethrell, Sara Wight, Kenneth Walter. ROW II: Moe Karame, Steinar Huang, Aziz Gul. M tK m " ,■ ,C ' i-i Wi Qamma Delta To provide Missouri Synod Lutheran students at the University of Wyoming with a positive program of Christian fellowship based on knowledge and educa- tion, Gamma Delta maintains a full program of Bible study programs, talks, and discussions, supplement- ed with such activities as picnics, parties, and general socials. Each spring. Gamma Delta participates in a zone retreat of Colorado and Wyoming chapters, and in 1956, the local chapter hosted bi-state groups. Also high on the list of events is the Welcome Stu- dents Day, held during Freshman Orientation Week. In addition, the local Gamma Delta Chapter has been chosen as host for the 1956 regional convention. Gamma Delta is affiliated with Zion Lutheran Church (Mo. Synod). President of the organization is Rupert Brockmann. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Roy Thompson, Conrad Kircher, Nina Kircher, Mrs. Kircher, Kathryn Kircher, Sandra Long, Herb Fabricius, Rev. Henry F. Werling, Joan Pries, Janet Pries, Vesta Muenster, Larry Benson, Mrs. Glenn Roehrkasse, Glenn Roehrkasse and son. ROW II: Rupert Brockmann, Luther Frobal, Mrs. Luther Frobal, Dennis Werling, Mrs. H. F. Werling, Barbara Holmes, Lavon Fabricius, Vivian Kauiman, Bruce Richardson, Jean Strieker, Paul Wuthier. ROW III: Raymond Sparks, Marilyn Schipporeit, Henry Mayland, Larry Keiser, Madonna Boley. ROW IV: Mrfe. Raymond Sparks, Bob Sedlacek, Mrs. Jim Wilkinson. ROW V: Mrs. Gene Bogrett, Mrs. Leah Roehrkasses, Dick Jung, Fred Fichtner, Kenneth Schipporeit, Jim Wilkinson. ROW VI: Gene Bogrett, Leon Roehrkasses, Ray Miller, Stanley Miller, Milton Miller, Ehr. Mar- shall Jones, Nathan Lang, Bob Harvey, Walter Mayland. { 1 I k , f tv . ' •.. Westminster fellowship The Westminster Fellowship is the home away from home for Presbyterian students at the University of Wyoming — a home stressing the spiritual side of col- legiate life, to supplement the academic and social. In addition to the usual Sunday programs of dinners, discussions, speakers, and forums, Westminster mem- bers utilize facilities in the student lounge, opened for the first time last year in the new Laramie Pres- byterian church. This is a lounge of many uses offer- ing space and equipment for study, meetings, or just plain old-fashioned gab sessions. The Presbyterian church enjoys the distinction of being one of the closest-to-campus in the town of Laramie. Bob Bruce headed the organization in the first part of the year, being replaced later by Bob Hudelson. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Sharron Wright, Magdalene Lindsay, Nila Rae Everling, Sharon Jones, Margot Binning, Catherine Van Reekum. ROW II: Royer Clark, James H. Carlisle, Bob Bruce, Bob Hudelson, Julian Clark, Fran Chisholm. ROW III: John M. Wade, Bill Barlow, Joan Anderson, Rod Chisholm, Shirley Young, Karen Towner. J ewman Club Big project for the Newman Club, composed of the Catholic students on campus, is the planned new youth center, which w ill be ready for occupancy in 1958, according to present estimates. The new center will contain a chapel and recreational facilities. Meanwhile, the Newmaneers go right along with their present program, which includes weekly meet- ings at the parish hall, featuring recreation, singing, and discussions. In addition, the group meets once each month for a Communion breakfast with a guest speaker. Members are now working with the parish on the CCD program. Marjorie Peterson is president of the Newman Club, with Mike Michnick vice-presi- dent; Mary Lu Manorgan, secretary; Anton Munari, treasurer; and Nancy Applegate, CCD representa- tive. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: John Del Greco, Jr., Felix Martinez, Audrey Opstedahl, Michael Michnick, Mary Lu Manorgan, Pat Lubisher, John Genereoux, Bob Roumas. ROW II: Marjorie Clare, Bemadetto Marlon, Margaret Rufherlord, Jeri Anselmi, Bat Ficenec, Nancy Applegate, Mrs. John Genereaux, Rowena Eagleton, Pat Dunn, Albina Radosevich, Marjorie Peterson. ROW III: Larry Luzac, George Bull, Dave Fortenberry, David Vachon, Vince Siren, Gene Payoe, Robert Conley, Bob Adami, James L. Applegate. a l ' ¥, " • " Ti - " f J SSSi 1 r w ' Wesley Joundation Building for improved churchmanship and citizen- ship is the dual goal of the Wesley Foundation, com- posed of Methodist students on campus. Wesleyans sponsor regular suppers, discussions, and recreation programs, and enter a float in Homecoming competi- tion. This spring, local Wesleyans hosted Methodists from three states for a retreat. Other regular high- lights of the Wesley year include special Lenten services, initiation ceremonies, a spring foraial, and a freshman banquet in the fall. Joann Schneider headed the group through the first part of the year, being replaced by Jay Deveraux. Other new officers include Warren McGrew, first vice-president; Peggy Robb, second vice-president; John Dunnewald, mis- sion chaimian; Marilyn Fogelsonger, fellowship chairman; Mary McDaniels, secretary; and Mary Christensen, treasurer. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Peggy Robb, Mary McDaniel, Dale Moody. ROW II: Pat Pieston, Dorothy Joslin, Lillian Evilt, Mary Christensen, Sally Fritzler, Lois Whited. ROW III: Warren T. McGrew, R. D. Evitt, Eugene Schaper, Howard Donley, Bob Skelton, Nels Sostrom. Wes-Co- Weds This is the most recently-organized of campus reU- gious organizations, providing membership for Methodist married students and their spouses. About 50 campus Methodist couples participate in the program of Wes-Co-Weds — programs, including monthly meetings and study groups. As a special project this year, each WCW couple " adopted " another campus couple and concentrated on in- creased friendship and fellowship with the new couple. General objective of the group is to provide fellowship and encouragement similar to that which would be found in a home community environment. Russell Evitt is president of the group, which is spon- sored by the First Methodist Church. Other officers include Mrs. Ray Agree and Mrs. William Day. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: R. D. Evilf, Lillian Evitt, Melbourne Black, ClaraLee Black. ROW II: Ray Agee. Mary Ann Agee, Dale Moody. NOT SHOWN: Carol Day, Bill Day, John Fester, Peggy Fester, John Sostrum, Shirley Sostrum, Gary Devereaux, Juanita Devereaux, Barbara Schaier, Bob Schaier, Don Streeft, Pat Streett, Don Mclntyre, Barbara Mclntyre, Barbara Brown, Estell Brown, Merrill Hebrew, Nancy Hebrew, Don Allen, Ruth Allen, Dave Ekirnshaw, Jean Earnshaw, Ted Jefferson, Oddean Trublood, Malcolm Trublood, Rev. R. Jay Wilson, Grace Wilson. Student suctions And in the spring, the candidates begin to run — run for various elective offices in ASUW govern- ment. Elections at UW are patterned as closely as possible after the national election system, with nominating conventions, rallies, parades, primary elections, and climaxing all, the final choices of the students. This year, largely through the efforts of Ted Jefferson, voting machines were introduced and used in both the primary and general elections. The 1955-56 year marked another milestone in UW election history — a change in the method of select- ing representatives to the Student Senate. Fomier- ly, the petition system was employed, with candi- dates required to obtain signatures of a certain percentage of the members of their particular col- lege. This method contained a number of weak- nesses — notably, that certain mythical signatures (Bruno Smutt) had a way of appearing on too many petitions. This year, the Student Senate elections committee, headed by John Flitner, changed the policy and required prospective sen- ators merely to submit their names. The number was then narrowed down by primary elections — the field was trimmed to a number I 2 times that of senators from the college. I Chairman of the election committee John Flitner, addressing the convention. 226 Campus politicos old and new hash things over. Jerry Morel, keynote speaker at the nominating convention. Favorite son . . .? 22 ' Publications Advisors WYO . Branding Iron . Directory, Dude Yahoo . . . . . . . 228 I I IP «».. . ■ ■ ' -» • , U zl It ' s been said that all Gaul is divided into three paits. It ' s also been said ( never mind by whom ) that University of Wyoming publications have enough gall to be divided into more than three parts. And so they are. Five parts, to be exact — the Branding Iron, the Directory, the Dude, the Wyo, and Yahoo — with the latter classification subject to change. Student pub- lications at the University of Wyoming are just that — student publications. Journalism instructors are available for consulta- tion on any phase of publications problems, but they exercise no direct control over any issue. Campus publications are not a closed corporation of the journalism department — majors and non-majors alike are welcome to apply for staff and execu- tive posts on any of the publications. 229 Publications There ' s a long, long trail a winding from the Union basement to Arts and Sciences Building, floor 8)2 — a trail littered with abandoned pencil stubs and scraps of newsprint. This is the route of the journalists, and along this trail amble representatives of the five stu- dent publications at the University of Wyoming. As you are aware, no doubt, you ' re looking at one of them right now. Others include the weekly Branding Iron, the Directory, and the Dude— a freshman hand- book making its first appearance this year. The dis- cerning reader will note that this only totals four publications, whereas five were earlier named. The fifth is a rather shadowy affair, flitting in and out of the campus picture under a variety of names— Un- quote, Snipe, Touche, and Yahoo. A rose by any other name would smell as sweet, we are told, and a campus humor magazine by any other name would undoubtedly cause as much ruckus. For the long, long trail is dotted with headstones. " Here lies Un- quote, " appears, as do other tombstones with dif- ferent names . . . Snipe . . . Touche . . . and, as of this year, Yahoo. The Yahoo demise was unusual in that it was in part a natural death. The magazine was not directly knocked in the head— a fate of some of its predecessors. But after a controversial first issue, the Student Senate voted to set up an advisory committee, with the Senate as a whole retaining the power to withhold the editor ' s salary if the issue was deemed unsatisfactory. Then things started to hap- pen. Editor Randy Wagner resigned— because of the Senate. The Publications Committee which was to do the advising, had no enthusiasm for the task. And finally no new editors applied. Net result: no humor magazine. Whether Yahoo will be revived or whether the final shovelful of earth will be heaped on soon remains to be seen. Meanwhile, life goes on for the other four publications. The other end of the long, long trail is the journaHsm lab, smoke filled scene of many a coffee-klatch and bull session. This is also the abode of the joumahsm staff which includes Wallace Biggs and Warren Mack, who advise all pubhcations, although they exert direct control over none. Publications advisors Wallace Biggs and Warren Mack Below: Editor Claude Mapes and Assistant Editor Bud Bac- heller wondering if there will be a WYO in ' 56. Above: WYO photographer Marcel Jelovchan printing in the new WYO darkroom. Well, here it is . . . the 1956 WYO. By now you have probably seen a good deal of it. The staff has worked hard on everything . . . layout copy, pictures and the general headaches that go into the making of a year- book. Some new things and some of the old indis- pensable features have been incorporated. Again we have a four-color cover, although somewhat more conservative than that of a year ago. We have made one radical change in the organization of the students and the various departmental honoraries and organi- zations by placing them with their respective colleges. We also think that perhaps having a table of contents on the first page of the book will be some benefit. As far as we know, the ' 56 WYO is the biggest ever . . . 400 pages. We hope we have filled them sufficiently. We have one real accomplishment . . . the WYO now has its own darkroom. It came too late to add much in this year ' s edition but it will be of great value in years to come giving more and better pictures. So here is the result of the blood, sweat, and tears of the staff. We only hope that you like it. 231 Upper Left: The business staff, under Business Manager Dick Glover work out prob- lems of meeting the advertising budget. Left to right are Sheila Fredericks, Lynette Harper, Pat Powers and Pat O ' Melia. Upper Right: One of the nicer aspects of being WYO editor . . . entertaining candi- dates for Inkslingers ' Queen. Left: A great " ham ' n eggs " pose; " Do it This way! " Left to right are Assistant Editor Bud Bacheller, Editor Claude Mapes, and Copy Editor Charlie Coleman. Lower Left: The fellows who turn out many of the all-important pictures for the book . . . the photographers are left to right; Mike Hensley, Marcel Jelovchan, Jim Cooper, Lewis Christensen, and seated, Karl Harper, Lower Right: Business Manager Dick Glover about to say, " Hell no, we haven ' t got enough money to print the book in full color. " Wffo Left: Rowena Eagleton, Greek Editor Ann Scarlett and Class Editor Bertie Luman. Right: Sports Editor Tom Kidd pours over some sports pictures for his section. Here is the editorial staff hard at work???? Seated, left to right are: Index Editor Joan Black, Editor Claude Mapes, Karen Towner, Class Editor Bertie Luman, and Greek Editor Ann Scarlett. Standing are: Sports Editor Tom Kidd, Copy Editor Charles Coleman, Rowena Eagleton, Layout and Assistant Editor Bud Bacheller, and Business Manager Dick Glover. firanding J ton UNtUio ' Sometimes it comes out with the front on the back, sometimes it comes out with such typos as " Midwest Sporting Goons, " and sometimes it comes out accompanied by hisses from certain campus organizations, but, barring vacations, it comes out every Friday. That ' s the Branding Iron, which always manages to emerge in some form or another from the Wednesday night rat race of headhnes and deadhnes. The BI ' s staff showed considerable turnover during the year, with the September slate, headed by Dan Doherty, including Charlie Coleman, Walt Whitehead, Dale Kadlec, and Pam Cleaver. By March, Coleman had assumed the editor ' s duties, with Doherty remaining as news editor. Marcel Jelovchan, who ma- nipulates a typewriter or a camera with more dexterity and regularity than a razor, han- dled sports with Geoff Cole and Alice Kubo rounding out the staff. Dick Bohrer, next year ' s editor, proved the anchor man, hold- ing down the business manager ' s job through the entire year — a staff record. Editor Charlie Coleman; at labor? 234 Ex-Editor Dan Doherty — now News Editor in a pose typical for him . . . Upper Left: The staff assembled. Lett to right: Geoff Cole, Marcel Je- lovchan, Dick Perue, Don Doherty, Alice Ku- bo, Charlie Coleman Gene Keys. Upper Right: Business Manager for the enter- prise, Dick Bohrer. Left: Jelovchan ready- ing himself for a bout at the typewriter. Right: Dick Perue and Alice Kubo confer on a story. Left: Geoff Cole ponders a headline. R igh t: Doherty and Coleman take issue over an article. w . ' ' T)ude ' ' Handbook Dick Bohrer. editor of the " Dude. " An old face among campus publications was revived this year as the Dude, a guide to incoming freshmen appeared under the direction of editor Dick Bohrer. Covering many different aspects of campus life, the Dude helped many an in- coming student sort a bit of order from the chaos of the first week on campus. .ilKariiGl- iC- ' llliC. " UW Social Kegister " Student-Faculty ' Directory Dick Hassheider and Marcel Jelovchccn, the " Directory " staff. ■1. The name has changed, but the character of the Student-faculty directory is unchanged. It ' s still the invaluable stand-in for the little black book of addresses and telephone numbers. Editor Dick Hassheider and business manager Marcel Jelovchan ad- mit that there isn ' t much plot, but both feel that the cast of characters is terrific. 236 yahoo b. 1954 - d. 1955 Once upon a Thursday dreary as the Senate pondered weary Over a vohrnie called the Yahoo— filled with various campus lore; Suddenly there came a motion, out of all the wild commotion Suddenly there came a motion saying, " Yahoo lives no more. " The motion called for an advisor, if the mover had been wiser he might have seen the consequences of the word adviser. For the group the Senate picked out said that though they might be kicked out, They didn ' t want the job and never mind the " whats " and " whys. " Now an editor was needed, but the challenge went un- heeded As the Senate couldn ' t find a student eager for the chore. Whatee ' r the explanation, it seems for the duration of the Student Senate ' s ruling ' twill be Yahoo nevermore. — Coleman Qteeks SORORITIES Alpha Chi Omega Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Lambda Delta Sigma . . FRATERNITIES Acacia Alpha Tau Omega Farmhouse Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon . . Tau Kappa Epsilon . J 10 ' ■m- " ' [1 JM 238 r ' ' f • I k 1 i t. " m ■ iflHll Fraternities and sororities are an integral part of life at the Uni- versity of Wyoming — and have been since the earliest days of the University. At the present time, six sororities and eleven fraternities occupy the UW campus — all seventeen groups having national affiliation. Greek life is a life of many facets — scholarship, athletics, activities, but above all, social. And this facet is in itself complex — ranging from snowballing in the front yard to picnicking on the slopes. And there is the tight- packed schedule of dances, exchange dinners, parties, and just plain get-togethers at Greek houses. Fraternities and sororities also manage to find time to participate in such all-campus do- ings as Homecoming Sing and Cowboy Capers. 239 Alpltii Chi Omega Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered October 23, 1930 79 Chapters Founded Oct 15, 1885 38,000 Members I Two of the star boarders at the Alpha Chi Omega sorority house are named Merlyii and Albert, but if you ' re reading this with an eye cocked for scandal, you can quit now. For Merlyn and Albert are alliga- tors. Yup, real live ones. Merlyn has the seniority in this tough-shelled twosome. The Alpha Chis (and the SAEs) have owned him since Nov. 1, with Albert coming along to keep him company in the middle of January. Merlyn, named for national SAE officer Merlyn Jones, arrived via cardboard box from Rattle- snake, Fla. and is doing quite well, thank you, after a bad cold incurred in transit. He ' s now the star at- traction in the Alpha Chi fish pond. According to Alpha Chi estimates, he should grow about six inches a year, so by 1986, when Haley ' s comet is due again, the AXO gals should have a lovable 15-foot gator around the house. Besides being a top rush attrac- tion, he should be a deterrent to those who pursue the popular sport of stealing the Alpha Chi door. 240 ROW I MARIE ANNALA, SOPHOMORE CHARLENE ASHENHURST, SENIOR MARY BLATT, SENIOR CORALIE BREY, SOPHOMORE MARJIE JO BROWN, SOPHOMOR5; VIVIAN CARROLL, SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY DICKSON, JUNIOR VIRGINIA EMMETT, FRESHMAN. ' " BETTY FARTHING, JUNIOR FRAN FEIGHNY, SOPHOMORE " - DONNA FINKBINER, SOPHOMOBS BARBARA GARLAND, SOPHOMOR ' ROW III MARGARET MILNE, FRESHMAN HARLENE MOCROFT, SENIOR DONNA NELSON, FRESHMAN JULETTA NORTHRUP, FRESHMAN DONNA LeBARON PARKER, JUNIOR KAY POHLER, FRESHMAN TROYCE POLICKY, JUNIOR FRAN RAHONCE, SOPHOMORE ROW II MYRTLE GREENOUGH, FRESHMAN DONNA GREGORY, SOPHOMORE JANICE HANSEN, FRESHMAN DONNA BETH HUDSON, SENIOR KAREN KEPHART, SENIOR KAY KRAJICEK, SENIOR LOU ANN SANDBERG LOTHIAN, SENIOR SANDRA MARTIN, SENIOR EVELYN MacDOUGALL, JUNIOR MARY ANN McCAIN, SOPHOMORE SUE McLEAN, SOPHOMORE EMMA LEE MEIKE, FRESHMAN ROW IV CAROLIE RAMSEY, SOPHOMORE MARY LOU CORBETT REYNOLDS, SOPHOMORE JOYCE ROBERTSON, SENIOR MARIANNE SCHUELE, SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY SCHWABROW, JUNIOR ALICE UNDERWOOD, SOPHOMORE ALMARUTH WILLHITE, FRESHMAN .) 241 [1. Miss Meuller, Housemother, and Sandy Martin, President -«,,„ :,; " . ,zz. 4 ' jc ! . — -f Alpha Chi House 242 Early rushing? Hoo-la-la Oh no! Not you, Henry! On the beach at sunny Laramie 243 Chi Omega Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered 1933 119 Chapters Founded April 5, 1895 55,000 Members After just two years of life under the butterfly roof, the Chi Os dominate the distaff side of UW govern- ment — as witness ASUW vice-president Meellee Luton, AWS president Linda Dudenhaver, and AWS secretary Kaye Long. The Chi Os socialize, and they study their way to high rank among UW sororities, but they are activity girls as well, participating in far- flung fields of campus life, from the gals ' rifle team to the Rodeo club. Several Chi Os hold top positions in their organizations — Shirley WooHngton is pres- ident of Spurs and Karen Benson heads Kappa Delta Pi. Three of these busy girls achieved recognition in Who ' s Who — Meellee Luton, Karen Benson, and Linda Dudenhaver. And the Chi Os got together to dream up the most humorous float in the Homecom- ing parade. Another chapter service is the Christmas food project, in which the gals distribute food to needy families. 244 i ROW I ERYN JO BANNER, FRESHMAN KAREN BENSON, SENIOR MADONNA BOLEY, FRESHMAN VIRGINIA BOND, SOPHOMORE GEORGIA BRAGG, JUNIOR RUTH BRAGG, FRESHMAN DOROTHY CONINE, SENIOR CAROLE CRUMPACKER, SOPHOMORE BARBARA DAVIDSON, FRESHMAN LINDA DUDENHAVER, SENIOR NANCY DUDENHAVER, SOPHOMORE SHARON EDENS, FRESHMAN ROW III BETTY McLELAND, SOPHOMORE DONNA McMICHAEL, JUNIOR KAY MICKEY, SENIOR JANICE PAUL, SENIOR CAROLYN PETERSON, SOPHOMORE MARILYN RICHMOND, FRESHMAN NEVA JANE SIGLER, SENIOR SHARON SHUPER, SOPHOMORE ROW II LYNN ENGELSON, FRESHMAN PATRICIA FICENEC, SOPHOMORE JOHNNA GEORGE, SOPHOMORE EMMA JO HATCH, SOPHOMORE LEAH HOLLYMAN, FRESHMAN TRAUTE LEMBCKE, SOPHOMORE KAYE LONG, JUNIOR MARTHA LONG, FRESHMAN PAT LUBISHER, FRESHMAN MEELLEE LUTON, SENIOR MARILYN LYON, SENIOR MARY LEE MANORGAN, SOPHOMORE ROW IV SANDRA SOMES, FRISHMAN MARGERY THERKILDSEN, SOPHOMORE BETTY JO UPDIKE, SOPHOMORE LINDA WAGNER, FRESHMAN BEVERLY WOOLINGTON, FRESHMAN SHIRLEY ANN WOOLINGTON, SOPHOMORE 245 Housemother Mrs. Lee and President Jane Sigler ■■— ::-: " ?s; Shoulders seen at social function Formal pledge meeting 247 ' Delta Delta Delta Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered February 13, 1926 99 Chapters Founded January 15, I8S9 56,200 Members That hard-working UW cheerleading crew is virtu- ally a chapter project of the girls who sport the dag- ger and the trio of triangles — the Tri-Delts. No less than four of the DDD gals bolster the yell corps — Laurie Ann Hayes, Sally Twitchell, Mary Butler, and Jackie Wolf. And the guys on the UW campus ap- parently approve of beauty in 3-D (Delta Delta Delta) for they have picked Jo Ann Larson, Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi; Sally Twitchell, Engineers ' Queen; Marilyn Snelling, Air Force Angel; and Sylvia Lilja, Kay Ingraham, Lou Ann Jarrett, and Sally Twitchell, Army ROTC sponsors. The yearly round of DDD activities is topped by the Pearl din- ner dance, which closes a social calendar containing a special costume dance and the usual variety of parties, dinners and banquets. Top BWOCs among the Deltas are senator Pat Huntley, Mortar Board president Pat Tomsik, and Tau Beta Sigma president Kay Ingraham, who doubles as WAA prexy. 248 ROW I BETH AMES, SOPHOMORE ELIZABETH BALL, SENIOR ANN BECKMAN, SOPHOMORE CAROL BENNETT, FRESHMAN LYDIA BLACKFORD, JUNIOR MARY BUTLER, FRESHMAN DONNA CUMMINGS, FRESHMAN MARGOT DAVIS, FRESHMAN MARY DAY, SOPHOMORE SANDY DEARINGER, SOPHOMORE SHARON EBERLY, SOPHOMORE MARILYN FOGELSONGER, SOPHOMORE ROW III MARY LAVERTY, SENIOR SYLVIA LILJA, SENIOR CARLA MANN, SOPHOMORE PAT MERNA, FRESHMAN BETTE NORRIS, SOPHOMORE PATTY O ' MELIA, FRESHMAN DONNA LEE OSBORNE, FRESHMAN HJALMA PERSON, SOPHOMORE ROW II GLENDA FOSTER, SOPHOMORE NANCY FOSTER, SENIOR KAREN GALLUP, FRESHMAN JEANETTE HARTMAN, FRESHMAN LAURIE ANN HAYES, SOPHOMORE PAT HUNTLEY, JUNIOR LOU ANN JARRETT, SENIOR MARY LOU JOHNSON, SOPHOMORE PAT JONES, SOPHOMORE BEVERLY KASSIS, SOPHOMORE ANN KNECHT, SOPHOMORE JO ANN LARSON, SOPHOMORE _ HOW IV PAT PETERSON, JUNIOR JEAN KAY PLATTS, SENIOR GRETCHEN POWELL, FRESHMAN PAT POWERS, FRESHMAN NANCY QUINN, SOPHOMORE MARGARET REILLY, JUNIOR JULIE SCHWID, FRESHMAN EMILY ANN SEDLACEK, JUNIOR 249 LEFT TO RIGHT: DAWN SHEAHAN, SENIOR SUE SLONAKER, SOPHOMORE MARILYN SNELLING, SENIOR ANNE STEELE, SOPHOMORE MYRNA SUE TIMMONS, FRESHMAN PAT TOMSIK, SENIOR SALLY TWITCHELL, FRESHMAN CHARLOTTE VAN DREW, SOPHOMORE NANCY KIDD WHITE, SENIOR MARCIA WOGENSEN, FRESHMAN JACKIE WOLF, FRESHMAN 250 Pinning by candlelight Coffee-time for ranch gal The line is busy- Mrs. DalzeU, Housemother, and Liz Ball, President I .«., im mi mi mi mi Tri-Delt house 251 Kappa ' Delta Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered May 15, 1914 91 Chapters Founded October 23, 1897 37,250 Members " A KD is a lady in disguise, " or so goes the song, and in addition to said ladies, the second house on soror- ity row harbors four angels in disguise. Air Force Angels, that is, in the persons of Shirley France, Rae Lee Kreps, Jo Ann Haycraft, and Karen Towner. And the same Shirley France was elevated to the top stratum of UW royalty last fall when she was picked Homecoming Queen. Jo Ann Haycraft, in addition to being a member of the Angels ' Flight, is president of Panhellenic and a member of Who ' s Who. And there are more BWOC among the KDs, as witness Robbie Wasserburger, president of Theta Alpha Pi; Annabelle Cozzens, WAA vice-president; senator Rae Lee Kreps; and Pam Cleaver, business manager of the much-discussed Yahoo. A highlight of the KD social year comes at Christmas time, when the gals get together for a Christmas party honoring the needy children of Laramie. And the KDs have acquired a new housemother— Bernice " Mom " Click. 252 HOW I NANCY ANDERSON, SOPHOMORE LINDA SUE BARKER, SOPHOMORE JEANE BROWN, FRESHMAN SALLY BUDD, JUNIOR FRANCES CHISHOLM, SENIOR PAMELA CLEAVER, SENIOR SANDRA COBETTO, SENIOR BECKY COLLINS, FRESHMAN ANNABELLE COZZENS, SENIOR- SHIRLEY DIEBLER, JUNIOR JO DUBOIS, SENIOR DIANE FICKEN, SOPHOMORE ROW III MARY RUTH KING, SENIOR ALICE KORHONEN, SOPHOMORE RAE LEE KREPS, JUNIOR JANE LACY, FRESHMAN NADINE LIKES, JUNIOR SUSAN MUELLER, FRESHMAN ROBERTA NORTON, FRESHMAN LEONA PALMER, FRESHMAN ROW IT KAREN FICKEN, SOPHOMORE MARGARET FINLAYSON, SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY FRANCE, SENIOR JANICE GEORGE, SOPHOMORE NETTABELLE GIRARD, FRESHMAN MARGARET GRIEVE, SENIOR JOANNE HARRIS, SOPHOMORE JOYCE HARRIS, JUNIOR MARJORIE HARRIS, FRESHMAN JOANN HAYCRAFT, SENIOR ROBERTA HUNTLEY, SOPHOMORE SHARON JONES, FRESHMAN ROW IV CYNTHIA PEDERSON, JUNIOR MAVIS PRICKETT, FRESHMAN JANITA PZINSKI, FRESHMAN KAYE RICHARD, FRESHMAN RAE RICHARD, JUNIOR MOLLY RIEDESEL, SOPHOMORE PEGGY ROBB, FRESHMAN NANCY RODERICK, SOPHOMORE 253 i LEFT TO RIGHT: BETTY SCHULTZ, SENIOR LAURIAN SEAVERSON, JUNIOR MARYBELL SKINNER, SENIOR DOROTHY SMITH, JUNIOR ROBERTA STREET, JUNIOR KAREN TOWNER, SOPHOMORE ROBERTA WASSERBURGER, SENIOR MARILYN WHALIN, FRESHMAN ' Twas a cold winter ' s evening 254 It ' s always card-play in ' time at the KD house Housemother " Mom " CHck, Pres. Amiabelle Ck zzens, and Home 255 Kappa Kappa Qamma Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered February 25, 1927 82 Chapters Founded October 13, 1870 59,000 Members " The Kappas wear the golden key ... " What ' s more, five of them sport an honorary pair of angel wings- Joan Black, Pat Connell, Gwen Hillstead, Ruth Ann Robinson, and Gay Watkins. This Kappa quintet was chosen as part of the Air Force ROTC Angel Flight. Nor does this exhaust the Kappa queen list. Minta Willis and Gwen Hillstead were picked attendants to the Engineer ' s Queen, and Jo Ann McGill is an Army ROTC sponsor. " House of Blue Lights " is more than a song— it ' s the theme for the pledge dance at the red brick house on sorority row. It ' s parties and dinners and dances at the KKG house, but the gals manage to study, date, and provide several cam- pus leaders, including student senators Minta WilUs and Gretchen Hartwig. And the latter-named found time to take the lead in the University Theater ' s production of " Our Town. " All this, and they sing too, earning second place in the Homecoming Sing. 256 ROW I ESTHER ANDREWS, SOPHOMORE JERI ANSELMI, SOPHOMORE JOYCE AUSTIN, FRESHMAN I MARILYN BARNES, FRESHMAN GRACE BARTON, SOPHOMORE JOAN BLACK, SENIOR SUSAN BOLLES, FRESHMAN GINNY BOOTH, FRESHMAN MAHLENE BOYD, FRESHMAN LARUE CHENEY, SOPHOMORE NANCY CLINTON, SOPHOMORE PAT CONNELL, SOPHOMORE ROW III HARRIET HOUSEL, SOPHOMORE NANCY HUBBARD, SOPHOMORE ELLEN HUFFMAN, FRESHMAN GLENRAE JENKS, JUNIOR JUDY JEWETT, SOPHOMORE BARBARA KIDD, SOPHOMORE DONNA LOWRY, FRESHMAN BERTIE LUMAN, SOPHOMORE ROW 11 PAT DUNN, SOPHOMORE SUZANNE DURANT, FRESHMAN ROWENA EAGLETON, JUNIOR JUDY EMMONS, FRESHMAN JANE GOODMAN, SOPHOMORE JOYCE GRIFFITH, FRESHMAN GRETCHEN GRIGGS, SOPHOMORE GRETCHEN HARTWIG, JUNIOR CAROL HEUERMANN, FRESHMAN GWEN HILLSTEAD, FRESHMAN BARBARA HON, FRESHMAN SALLY HUNTER HOPPER, SENIOR ROW IV JOANN McGILL, JUNIOR SALLY NOBLE, JUNIOR BETTY O ' MARR, FRESHMAN KAREN PHELPS, FRESHMAN PAT PRESTON, SOPHOMORE SHIRLEY REED, FRESHMAN ANN RHEIN, JUNIOR RUTH ANN ROBINSON, SOPHOMORE 257 i.k -•Wlll LEFT TO RIGHT: ANN SCARLETT, JUNIOR NANCY SELTENRICH, JUNIOR SALLY SHAWVER, FRESHMAN CAROLYN SHERMAN, FRESHMAN DELMYRNA SIMPSON, FRESHMAN JEANNE SLATER, SOPHOMORE KAY SMYTH, JUNIOR ANDREA SORENSON, JUNIOR SALLY STROTHER, FRESHMAN JEANETTE WADE, FRESHMAN GAY WATKINS, FRESHMAN LYNNE WILLIS, JUNIOR MINTA WILLIS, JUNIOR . « - " . ■ .|IM . ---p- Kappas laughing :„,.—• ♦« " • " ' ' 258 Kappas staring Once upon a phone The huddle Mrs. Campbell, Housemother, and Minta Willis, President r Kappa Kappa Gamma house 25 .»■♦ : :;v-» rill i-r -txs Pi ma Phi Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered September 8, 1910 102 Chapters Founded April 16, 1867 60,000 Members " We are the people, so they say, so they say, " — the people who studied their way to first place in sorority competition and sang their way to top honors in the Homecoming Sing. And these girls who flash the golden arrow turn out more than their share of queens of various and sundry denominations. Donna Babcock Jones was named ROTC Cadet queen last year, and this year ' s representation in the ROTCs sponsor ranks includes Peggy Doll, Mary Lee Her- man, Judy Houtz, Lynne Mabee, Mary Jo Budd, Lynne Bailey Peck, D ' Anna Fowler, Frances Cox, j Mary Hansen, and Marilyn Hubley. And that ' s not all. The 1956 Frontier Days Queen will be still another Pi Phi— Marilyn Ryan, with sorority sister Lynne Mabee lady-in-waiting. Miss Ryan succeeds Nancy Black as Frontier Queen. Miss Black? Yep, another Pi Phi. If you ' re still hard to convince about the queen qualities of the girls of PBP, try Carol I DeKay— Miss Jubilee Days of 1955. I 260 ROW I: MARY ANN ALLEN, SOPHOMORE LYNNE BAILEY PECK, JUNIOR NANCY BLACK, JUNIOR JOAN BOTERO, FRESHMAN CARLA BRUCH, FRESHMAN MARY JO BUDD, JUNIOR MARY BUNCE, FRESHMAN SUE CASSIDY, FRESHMAN MARJORIE CLARE, SENIOR PAT COURTNEY, SOPHOMORE FRANCES COX, SOPHOMORE CAROL DeKAY, SOPHOMORE HOW III SUSAN HIRSIG, FRESHMAN JUDY HOUTZ, FRESHMAN MARILYN HUBBARD, SENIOR MARILYN HUBLEY, SOPHOMORE PAT JONS, JUNIOR MARY KAY KINGHAM, FRESHMAN SONDRA KLINDT, SOPHOMORE JEAN KUGLAND. JUNIOR ROW II PEGGY DOLL, SOPHOMORE D ' ANNA FOWLER, FRESHMAN SHEILA FREDERICK, FRESHMAN BETH GARBUTT, SENIOR NADINE GLIDDEN, FRESHMAN JO GRAHAM, SENIOR ROBERTA GREEN, FRESHMAN LYNN GUNN, JUNIOR MARY HANSEN, JUNIOR LYNNETTE HARPER, FRESHMAN MARY LEE HERMAN, SOPHOMORE MARGI HIRSIG, SENIOR ROW IV NANCY LUBNAU, SENIOR MERLE McCONNELL, SENIOR JOANN McGAW, JUNIOR LYNNE MABEE, SOPHOMORE MARILYN MARSHALL, JUNIOR BOBBETTE MELCHER, FRESHMAN MARTHA MINNIS, JUNIOR CAROLYN MORTIMER, SOPHOMORE 261 LEFT TO RIGHT: HELEN PROSTEL, FRESHMAN PAT RAMSEY, FRESHMAN JANE RENKEL, SENIOR JANET ROYER, SENIOR MARILYN RYAN, SOPHOMORE JOAN SALSER, FRESHMAN MARY ELLEN SAVAGE, SENIOR BARBARA STOLL SINCLAIR, SENIOR BETH SMALL, SOPHOMORE BARBARA SMITH, SOPHOMORE MARDEL SMITH, SOPHOMORE EMILY SUMMERS, SENIOR JENIFER WESTON, FRESHMAN Result: 1st place, Homecoming Sing Mrs. Nectry, Housemother, and Janet Royer, President 262 Pi Beta Phi house 1 So I sez: Gmr! 263 Cambda Delta Sigma 12th and Grand Chartered in Laramie 1937 20 Chapters Founded 1926 Lambda Delta Sigma is an organization unique on the UW campus— being in effect two organizations in one. This group, all members of which belong to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, is subdivided into an Alpha (men) and an Omega (women) chapter. Hub of the groups ' activities is the LDS Institute at 12th and Grand. Here, LDS members hold regular Thursday night meetings and participate in musicals, parties, and speaker pro- grams. The social side of life is represented by three formal dances each year— the fall formal, the sweet- heart ball, and the preference ball, at which LDS girls vote for the most popular man. This year ' s choice was Dick Jones. LDS members participate in many campus activities, and placed third in the independent division in the Homecoming Sing. Fred Draney and Marge Gardner head their respective chapters. 264 Omega Chapter ROW I ADELE ADAMS, SENIOR GAIL ALLEY, FRESHMAN VERNAFAY ASAY, SOPHOMORE JANET BARBER, FRESHMAN LAURA LEE BELL, JUNIOR VIRGIE BENTLY, FRESHMAN AMARYLIS BURTON, FRESHMAN ISABEL BURTON, FRESHMAN SHERRLYN CALL, SOPHOMORE SHAROL EYRE, FRESHMAN MAY FILLERUP, FRESHMAN MARJORIE GARDNER, JUNIOR ROW II DARLA JEAN GASTENAGA, FRESHMAN ELOISE GIVENROD, SOPHOMORE GAYLE GORMLEY, FRESHMAN DARLENE HARRISON, SOPHOMORE LESA LEE HILL, GRADUATE GWEN HILLSTEAD, FRESHMAN EVVA HINCKS, FRESHMAN JULIE HOUTZ, FRESHMAN JUDY JANOWSKI, FRESMAN SHIRLEY NELSON, FRESHMAN CAROL NEVES, JUNIOR GAY NEVES, FRESHMAN ROW III PAT PARKS, JUNIOR PEGGY PARKS, FRESHMAN FRANCES PATRICK, SOPHOMORE MARY PARTRIDGE, SOPHOMORE JEAN POWERS, FRESHMAN PATSY PUGMIRE, FRESHMAN MAXINE RASMUSSEN, SOPHOMORE MARIEL SIMS. JUNIOR ROW IV JAYNE ANN SPENCER, FRESHMAN LOIS TIKKANER, FRESHMAN JANET WATSON, SOPHOMORE LOUISE WELCH, FRESHMAN SHARON WEST, FRESHMAN SHERIE WILLIAMS, SOPHOMORE HELENE YAKSE, FRESHMAN 265 Chapter ROW I: LERON ALLRED, FRESHMAN WALLACE AVERETT, SENIOR GARY BISCHOFF, FRESHMAN JAMES BRIGGS, FRESHMAN J. GURN BROWN, FRESHMAN PAUL BURTON, FRESHMAN RALPH BURTON, SOPHOMORE KAYLAND CALL, SOPHOMORE GARRY CROOK, FRESHMAN TED DAVIDSON, FRESHMAN WILLIAM DESPAIN, FRESHMAN HARRY DEVERAUX, FRESHMAN FRED DRANEY, JUNIOR MAX FLUCKIGER, FRESHMAN DOUGLAS GIVENROD, JUNIOR MERRILL GODFREY. SENIOR ROW II: RICHARD GODFREY, FRESHMAN DARREL HALE, SOPHOMORE LEE HARSTON, SENIOR JIM HOBBS, FRESHMAN DON HOLDOWAY, JUNIOR RON HOLDOWAY, JUNIOR WILLIAM HOLYOAK, SOPHOMORE LAEL H. HOOPES, FRESHMAN JUNIOR C. JACOBS, FRISHMAN RICHARD C. JONES, SOPHOMORE RAYMOND PETERSEN, FRESHMAN TERREL ROBINSON, FRESHMAN MERLE SMITH, SOPHOMORE KARL G. TIPPETS. FRESHMAN LARRY WILLIAMS, JUNIOR JAMES R. WRAY. SENIOR Asleep on the Move ROW III: JAMES YORGASON. FRESHMAN 266 " It was nothing, really. " Socializin ' Study in cooperation Nights at the Square Table 267 (Acacia VA » ti 268 812 University Chapter Chartered 1947 44 Chapters Founded 1904 15,420 Members High spot in the Acacians ' social year is their famous Nite on the Nile costume dance, when the guys and their dates go native— native Egyptian, that is— and Cleopatras lurk behind every pyramid. Acacia is in- directly connected with the Masons ' majority, and all members are former DeMolays, aiming to become Masons. Supplementing the Nite on the Nile are the traditional pledge dance and the spring formal. Acacia activities in the past year included helping bring a Greeley, Colo, colony into the fold, and hold- ing open house for the Shriners ' convention. Promi- nent Acacians on campus include music man Chuck Smith, who provides the music for many campus dances, and Phi Beta Kappa Morris Massey. And there ' s something else about the Acacians that has brought them recognition down through the years— the well-known Acacia food— a field day for chow hounds. HOW III: DON STRONG, SENIOR BILL THOMPSON, FRESHMAN RON TULEY, SENIOR " i ROW I: HAROLD BENNETT, SOPHOMORE KEN BENSON, SOPHOMORE ED BORING, SOPHOMORE HOY BUTLER, SENIOR FRITZ FORSCH, JUNIOR DAVE FOWLER, FRESHMAN BOB HAMILTON, SENIOR HERB HAMILTON, FRESHMAN FLOYD HARNAGLE, SENIOR DICK KAMP, SENIOR BILL KENNEDY, SOPHOMORE LARRY KESZLER, FRESHMAN ROW II: BRITT LUKENS, FRESHMAN MORRIS MASSEY, SENIOR RAY MENDOZA, JUNIOR MIKE MICHAELSON, SOPHOMORE LARRY MOORE, JUNIOR LEW MORRIS, SENIOR RON ROGERS, JUNIOR MEL SCHNEIDERMAN, SENIOR JOHN SCHUELKE, JUNIOR LEROY SINNER, FRESHMAN BOB SKELTON, SENIOR IRVIN SKELTON, FRESHMAN 269 -i. I whistle while I work t ' y « , V t " 4 «f « ■ ► ' " , s r ;-«-i» H lA A ■ Before-dinner pccuse During-dinner pause ■w- ' r» »!»- 1 ' i ' 4 4 S f " ' • • ,-i .-i ,-| .1- .1 M «lP ' A • . ' i .-I . •■ a- a .% ,1 l i- 3 a -•. ,- ' 1 ,•¥ M ♦ . 4 4 ;. .% .% S . ' . .. .i ,% % pA " i «. ■ .i ..-i .-i A ,4 « |i • •». « »jr Glad somebody can work it! 270 • ... «8 Serious or delirious? mmaumssassi 271 Mph ' Cau Omega 715 Ivinson Avenue Chapter Chartered March 24, 1913 1 16 Chapters Founded September 1 1, 1865 65,000 Members There are some top voices in the anatomies of these self-styled " Rough, hairy-chested men, " as witness the first-prize Homecoming Sing trophy the Taus carted home this year. Not restricting their vocaliz- ing to the campus, they added the regional province sing crown, two of the Taus won recognition in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities— ODK man Howard Parks and varsity tackle Ray Luttennan. And, as the ATOs are quick to remind, one of their alums has achieved a certain amount of recognition in his own right— one Wyoming Governor Milward Simpson. Bob Thompson serves as president of Alpha Epsilon Delta, the honorary for UW future medics. Hans Waage is a Tau Senator. The Taus are considering changing their theme song from " This Ole House " to " We ' re Movin ' On " — more specifically, to a new slot on Fraternity row beside the Kappa Sigs and Sigma Nus. On the social side, the ATOs sponsor some reasonably well-known entertainment —including that fabulous Bowery Ball. 272 ■■f " low I: mOMAS ALLEN, FRESHMAN bENNIS ANDERSON, SOPHOMORE I. KEITH ANDERSON, SENIOR lOOUGLAS BARD, JUNIOR [OHN BOND, FRESHMAN RALPH BREWER, SOPHOMORE DICK BROICK, FRESHMAN SENE BRUNER, FRESHMAN RONALD CAHALANE, FRESHMAN WILLIAM CARPENTER, FRESHMAN lOHN COLE, FRESHMAN MIKE DANKOWSKI, FRESHMAN ROW III: PHILLIP KELLEY, FRESHMAN RONALD KING, SOPHOMORE ROBERT KLAREN, SENIOR RAYMOND LAUE, FRESHMAN DONALD LEICHTWEIS, FRESHMAN RONALD MATHEWSON, FRESHMAN VICTOR McELROY, SENIOR BRUCE McMillan, junior ROW II: JAMES DANNETTELL, FRESHMAN EDWARD DENNY, FRESHMAN GEORGE DIETRICH, SENIOR DAVID DODGE, FRESHMAN MARION GILMORE, FRESHMAN GARY GUILFORD, SENIOR FRED HIRER, FRESHMAN GUY HOLLIDAY, FRESHMAN EDWARD HOWSHAR, SOPHOMORE EDWARD HUNTER, JUNIOR MARCEL JELOVCHAN, SENIOR ALFRED JOHNSON, SENIOR ROW IV: NEIL McMillan, sophomore RICHARD NULL, SENIOR CARL OCCHIPINTI, SENIOR JOHN OJA, SENIOR WILLIAM OSTERBERG, JUNIOR HOWARD PARKS, SENIOR PAUL PETERS, SENIOR JOHN RICHARD, JUNIOR ' I ' li ' ii - ■Hk C n B 273 LEFT TO RIGHT: JACK RICHMOND, FRESHMAN ERNEST RUMPF, SENIOR JACKIE SANFORD, FRESHMAN HARLAN SCHREINER, FRESHMAN MAX STAMAN, JUNIOR ROBERT THOMPSON, SENIOR NORMAN TUCK, FRESHMAN CHARLES VEGAS, JUNIOR HANS WAAGE, JUNIOR JERRY WAITMAN, SOPHOMORE CLAIR WIESELER, FRESHMAN DONNELL WIESELER, SOPHOMORE Under a spreading chestnut tree 274 " The boys were whoopin ' it up in the Malctmute Saloon . . . " Above: the morning after . . . Below: the night before. 275 276 Fraternity scene Sunday with you (and the Denver Post) Rough hairy-chested man 277 JamMousc 819 University Avenue Chapter Chartered 1950 17 Chapters Founded April 15. 1905 5,257 Members ..jufc.. ' - ' ;j - i. ♦ • The future farmers and ranchers who inhabit the house on 9th and University are versatile indeed. Highlights of their year include first prize in the wild cow race at the spring rodeo, and, on the academic side, first notch in fall semester grade standings. High marks are no rarity with these aggies— they got the IFC award for having the highest pledge grades last year. Speaking of IFC, FarmHouser Don Force served as vice-president of the body, as well as president of Alpha Zeta. These lads are also active in campus governmental affairs, their ranks includ- ing senator Dick Masters and three member s of Omicron Delta Kappa— Masters, Force, and Jerry Morel. Morel and Force were also picked for Who ' s Who. Two FarmHouse members— John Baker and Don Erickson— were named to IFYE trips. Baker to India, Erickson to South America. Add a second place in Homecoming float originality competition, and you have the FarmHouse year in review. 278 ROW I: BOB BENZEL, JUNIOR JAMES BOURRET, SENIOR DENNIS BOYKIN, FRESHMAN EDMOND COOK, JUNIOR MARVIN CRONBERG, SOPHOMORE DICK CUMMINGS, SOPHOMORE ROBERT DICKMAN, SOPHOMORE DICK DRAKE, SOPHOMORE FRED FICHTNER, JUNIOR DON FORCE, SENIOR JOHN GENEREOUX, SENIOR CARL GRABLE, JUNIOR ROW II: GARY HEROLD, JUNIOR DICK HISER, SOPHOMORE BOB JOHNSON, SOPHOMORE DON KRAMER, JUNIOR PAUL LUPCHO, FRESHMAN DICK MASTERS, JUNIOR HENRY MAYLAND, FRESHMAN TOM MILLER, FRESHMAN JERRY MOREL, SENIOR GEORGE MORROW, JUNIOR DICK MOWRY, SOPHOMORE DON MOWRY, JUNIOR ROW III: ■ BRUCE RICHARDSON. SOPHOMORE DON ROLSTON, JUNIOR SAM SABIN, SENIOR KENNY SERRES, FRESHMAN MASON SKILES, FRESHMAN GORDON SMITH, SENIOR DON STONER, SOPHOMORE BRUCE WILLFORD, JUNIOR 279 - Jerry Morel, President FarmHouse 280 Just plain relaxin ' J Cold day — beautiful float 281 Kappa Sigma Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered September 10, 1921 I4S Chapters Founded December 10, 1869 76,252 Members The K-Sigs have lost their monopoly position as the only fraternity facing Sorority row, but life goes on— quite a life sometimes, especially at the widely- heralded Lower Slobbovian Stomp. The name of this affair changes, but the boys still stir up the saw- dust. K-Sigs hold their own in the vocal depart- ment—in large groups and small. They copped sec- ond in the Homecoming Sing, and the Kappa Sig quartet— Dick Bohrer, Harold Rumsey, Bob Rothe, and Ted Peeks— has performed for many campus and downtown groups. The Wyo days tour con- tained a large contingent of K-Sigs— the quartet, Chet Bayer and Kent Carlson, Van Hicks, and Doyle Maness. K-Sigs-about-campus include senators Charles Richardson, Jim Gallup, and Dick Bohrer. Bohrer has been named to edit the 1956-1957 Brand- ing Iron. And three varsity lettermen are on the K-Sigs roster — Carleton Doe, Stan Johnson, and Ron Zwonitzer. 282 ROW I: DICK ALEXANDER, SOPHOMORE JIM BAILEY, S 5PH0M0RE JIM EARNER, FRESHMAN BILL BAYER, JUNIOR WALTER BENDER, SOPHOMORE DICK BOHRER, JUNIOR KENT CARLSON, SOPHOMORE BOB CARROLL. SOPHOMORE BILL CARROLL, SOPHOMORE DON COWAN, FRESHMAN CARLTON DOE, JUNIOR MIKE DOTSON. FRESHMAN ROW III: CHUCK JOHNSTON, JUNIOR TOMMY JONES, SOPHOMORE SPIKE KNADLER, FRESHMAN DALE KNOCHENMUSS, SOPHOMORE GEORGE LAPASEOTB, SOPHOMORE GENE LENZ, FRESHMAN MIKE McGAW, FRESHMAN DOYLE MANESS, JUNIOR •S ' . , ' " wr;p- ' ROW II: RUSSELL FINCH, FRESHMAN GENE FISK, SOPHOMORE DICK FLOTH, FRESHMAN DON FREER, FRESHMAN JIM GALLUP, JUNIOR DICK GOEGLEIN, JUNIOR WARREN GRIFFITH, SOPHOMORE ROGER HAI R, SENIOR NORMAN HANSON, SOPHOMORE VAN HENRY HICKS, SENIOR BUDDY HIRSIG, FRESHMAN JACK HUMPHREY, FRESHMAN HOW IV: JIM MILLER, SENIOR ORIN MULLER, SOPHOMORE DICK MURPHY, SENIOR TED PEEKS, SENIOR DICK PERUE, SOPHOMORE DALE PETERSON, JUNIOR CHARLES PFEIFER, SENIOR BARNEY PIZZOLI, SENIOR 283 LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW I: BOB PUGH, SENIOR CHUCK RICHARDSON, SENIOR BOB ROTHE. JUNIOR TOM RUCKMAN. JUNIOR HAROLD RUMSEY, SENIOR GARY SIEBOLD, SOPHOMORE BOB SHEPARD, FRESHMAN DARRELL SHEPPARD, SOPHOMORE JACK SMITH, JUNIOR CHUCK STROH, FRESHMAN TOMMY THOMPSON, SOPHOMORE GORDON THORNE, FRESHMAN TONY TORKELSON, SOPHOMORE CLIFF TOTTEN, FRESHMAN ROBERT WEPPNER, SOPHOMORE PERRY WESTERFIELD, SOPHOMORE ROW H: RON ZWONITZER, SENIOR LARRY LONGHI, JUNIOR 284 Bird ' s-eye view from the Crow ' s Nest , , - -7 ' - ' " .W« t. ' 4t iy h jfi Working, working, always working 285 -u f »f t ' • • f. HftPPY OR BUST i « The payoff: First Place in the Snow Sculptxire contest When it ' s Stomp-Time in the Rockies You guessed it— " Help " Week 286 Not Coke! ! The Army taught me how, Mom 288 Inferior decorcrtors Mrs. Edwards, Housemother, and Ron Zwonitzer, President Playground of the Kappa Sigs 289 !6 Phi Delta Zheta 1309 Grand Avenue Chapter Chartered August 30, 1934 115 Chapters Founded December 26, 1848 85,000 Members ., » - " AJZ ffyi ' When you ' re talking about campus publications or student government at UW, the names of these ROAR boys keep cropping up. First and foremost on the hst of Phi Delt BMOCs is ASUW president Bob McDonald. He and frat brother Bill Lange, ASUW business manager, hold the top posts in stu- dent government. And on the publications side, Dan Doherty edited the Branding Iron from April, 1955 to January, 1956. So some of those recurrent Bl-Senate brawls were true intramural concerns. And those Phi Delts are in large measure responsi- ble for the book you ' re looking at right now— fight- ing editor Mapes, battling busines manager Glover, and associate editor Bacheller. The Phis branch out into other fields too— Tom Hurst is president of Scabbard and Blade. Oh yes, they sing too— warb- ling their way to third place in Homecoming Sing competition. 290 HOW I: MARSHALL ATWELL, SOPHOMORE BUD BACHELLER, SENIOR FRED BOOTH, JUNIOR GEORGE CHILTON, SOPHOMORE KENT CHRISTENSEN, JUNIOR LEW CHRISTENSEN, SOPHOMORE MIKE COOK, FRESHMAN JIM COOPER, JUNIOR JACK CRAMER, JUNIOR T.. DICK DAY, SOPHOMORE JIM DALEY. JUNIOR DAN DOHERTY. SENIOR ROW III: GENE LEWIS, SENIOR MIKE LIGHTNER, SOPHOMORE CLAUDE MAPES, JUNIOR JIM MONTGOMERY, SOPHOMORE JIM NYQUIST, SENIOR GERE READING, SOPHOMORE NATHAN REYNOLDS, SOPHOMORE CLAIBORNE ROWLEY, SOPHOMORE HOW II: DICK GLOVER, SENIOR STAN GREENHALGH, FRESHMAN DAVE HALLOWELL, JUNIOR BILL HALSETH, JUNIOR DICK HARTWELL, JUNIOR RAY JACKSON, JUNIOR ED JENKS, FRESHMAN BUD KAISER, SOPHOMORE DOUG KEDLE, FRESHMAN DON KELLEY, SENIOR BILL LANGE, SENIOR DIGGS LEWIS, JUmOR ROW IV: MERRILL SCOTT, SOPHOMORE PETE SCHUNK, JUNIOR LOUIS SEAVERSON, FRESHMAN RUSS SIMPSON, JUNIOR DICK STEINHOUR, GRADUATE AL STEVENS, FRESHMAN DICK SURANYI, JUNIOR GENE SURANYI. SOPHOMORE 291 LEFT TO RIGHT: BILL SYVERSON, SOPHOMORE EMMETT TAFT, FRESHMAN GLEN TOUCHER, SOPHOMORE GEORGE TULLY, FRESHMAN LEON TUTTLE. SENIOR T. Texas Cooper and admirers 292 That all-purpose product: Tinfoil Anytime is Bridge-time, Right, Chapin? " Dear Mom: Have been busy studying . . ' 293 Phi Kappa 809 Grand Avenue Chapter Chartered October 21, 1950 34 Chapters Founded 1889 10,000 Members Since 1949, the University of Wyoming has had a chapter of Phi Kappa— a national fraternity for Cathohc men. Phi Kappa is unique among UW frats— as philosophy and teachings of the Catholic church founders are included in the fraternity in- struction program. The Phi Kaps are well repre- sented in campus affairs, despite their small num- ber. John Squeri is a student senator, and in Phi Delta Chi, pharmacy honorary. Phi Kaps are plenti- ful in this pharmacy group, with John Del Greco, Bob Adami, and Don Deyo also members. Do they socialize? You bet they do, with such events as the pledge dance ( " Hard Times " this year), a spring formal, and many, many picnics. And the Phi Kaps have a fine old custom when one of their number is about to commit matrimony. This is the signal for a bachelor ' s party. While the Phi Kaps have a full social slate, they are considering expanding the pro- gram next year to include participation in the Home- coming Sing. 294 ROW I: ROBERT ADAMI, SOPHOMORE CARLOS ALVARADO, SOPHOMORE LUIS ALVARADO, SOPHOMORE GERALD BRUMMELL, FRESHMAN GEORGE BUU, SENIOR DENNIS CROFT, SOPHOMORE JOHN DEL GRECO. SOPHOMORE DONALD DEYO, SENIOR EUCUDES FANDINO, FRESHMAN BILL LEMAN, SOPHOMORE FELIX MARTINEZ, FRESHMAN MICHAEL MICHNICK, SENIOR ROW II: JOSEPH O ' BRIEN, FRESHMAN GENE PAYNE, JUNIOR HECTOR PIMENTAL, GRADUATE ROBERT ROUMAS, SENIOR JOHN SQUERI, SENIOR 295 Sigma Alpf Spsilon 317 South Tenth Street Chapter Chartered January 26 1917 135 Chapters Founded March 9, 1856 92,000 Members March 9, 1956 marked the 100th birthday of SAE, and Wyoming Alpha trouped down to Denver for a gigantic centennial celebration in conjunction with chapters from Colorado. Homecoming ' s customary Sig Alph Kilty band performed in weather so cold (may the Chamber of Commerce forgive us) that long-handled underwear covered the shapely gams of the merry troubadors. The planned float disinte- grated in the incomparable Laramie wind just be- fore parade time, so a heHotrope and gold Model A, towing a coaster wagon containing a privy, led the Lairds of Tenth St. on their merry way. The an- annual Undertaker ' s Ball cortage included a pohce escort (leading, not chasing) complete with siren and red hghts. Things are getting rough in the black hearse department, so the SAE boys substi- tuted a mist green model. Along about January, the Alphs started sprouting beards for the Feb. 24 Bush- man ' s Hop, and ere the big day, resembled the " be- fore " section of a razor advertisement. 296 ROW I: DICK BARRATT, FRESHMAN JACK BARRATT, FRESHMAN BEN BENNETT, SOPHOMORE BEN CHESBRO, SENIOR HOD CHISHOLM, SOPHOMORE BOB CRUMPACKER, SENIOR GEORGE DALE, SOPHOMORE LOUIS DALE, SENIOR ALAN DEAN, SOPHOMORE JIM ELDER, SENIOR JON ERICKSON, JUNIOR BOB FISHER, JUNIOR ROW III: BILL RODGERS, SOPHOMORE GLENN SCOTT, FRESHMAN RON SCOTT, FRESHMAN BUD SILLS, SENIOR RON SMITH, SOPHOMORE JACK STARNER, JUNIOR BOB SULLIVAN, SENIOR JERRY SVOBODA, JUNIOR iT lj ' ia ' ROW II: JOHN HILPERT, JUNIOR BEN HOLBERG, FRESHMAN JOCK MUTTON, GRADUATE RUSS HYNES, SENIOR JACK LANGFORD, JUNIOR JOE LOGAN, JUNIOR HAROLD McDonald, freshman MIKE McGILL, freshman FRANK NEAL, FRESHMAN TED NICHOLS, SENIOR PAT NOONAN, JUNIOR DAVE READY, FRESHMAN ROW IV: FRANK TRELEASE, FRESHMAN NORM UDEWITZ, SOPHOMORE JOEL VERNER, JUNIOR BOB WILLIAMS, SENIOR GENE WILLOUGHBY, FRESHMAN ED WOODWARD, SOPHOMORE WILBUR YOST, SENIOR 29- Mother Ballard and Harold Cole, President 298 Well, when I was an elf . . . Zhe Old and the J cw AKCUITECT 299 Sigma Chi 604 Ivinson Avenue Chapter Chartered October 30, 1930 126 Chapters Founded June 2S, IS55 77,000 Members An athletic bunch, this. Besides boasting such varsity athletes as John Watts, Leo McClellan, Dig- ger Smith, and John Rushing, the Sigma Chis pro- mote athletics on the campus in a different form, through their annual Sig Derby— an event at which campus sororities and Hoyt and Knight halls send representatives to compete in such contests of der- ring— do as egg throwing, slat racing, kissing con- tests, and last but not least, the body beautiful competition. Looks as if the Sig Chis will continue to harbor varsity athletes, for freshmen Paul Robin- son and Paul Rushing wear the SX pin. It ' s not all athletics at the white house on Invinson— Smith and Rushing are in the senate, as is prexy Tom Lockhart, who doubles as a cheerleader and a member of the Engineering council, where he is joined by brother Carrol Turner, Highlights are the Sweetheart ball, the Baby Bawl, and, of course, the Derby. 300 ssii i ' r:: - ' ROW I: BILL ARCHIBALD, SENIOR IIM BISHOP, SOPHOMORE BILL BURD, JUNIOR GAIL BURD, SOPHOMORE JACK BURKE, SOPHOMORE JOE CAMPBELL, SENIOR RON CHEESE, JUNIOR DON CLUCAS, SENIOR JERRY CODY, SOPHOMORE BOB CONLEY, JUNIOR JIM COOPER, SOPHOMORE DAVE DAVIS, FRESHMAN ROW III: DICK KALASINSKY, SENIOR KEITH KENDALL, JUNIOR TOM KIDD, SENIOR DAN KINNAMAN, JUNIOR TOM LOCKHART, JUNIOR PETER LOTHIAN, SENIOR LEO McCLELLAN, JUNIOR RALPH MATTESON, SOPHOMORE BOW II: JIM DAVISON, FRESHMAN MIKE DELIRAMICH, FRESHMAN DALE ELLIS, JUNIOR ED ENDICOTT, FRESHMAN BOB FLETCHER, FRESHMAN GARY GREEN, SOPHOMORE RAY HAACK, SOPHOMORE R. J. HAND, GRADUATE BEN HARNISH, JUNIOR JIM HARNISH, SENIOR BOB HARVEY, FRESHMAN KAY JONES, SENIOR ROW IV: WALT MAYLAND, FRESHMAN GLENN MITCHELL, SENIOR BILL O ' NEIL, FRESHMAN MARVIN PARRISH, FRESHMAN JOHN PROFFIT, FRESHMAN BRUCE PURCELL, SOPHOMORE ROGER REIFEL, FRESHMAN DAVE ROBBINS, SOPHOMORE 301 ROW I: PAUL ROBINSON, FRESHMAN LARRY ROSENTRETER, SOPHOMORE JOHN RUSHING, SENIOR PAUL RUSHING, FRESHMAN DALE SCHMOLDT, FRESHMAN VINCE SIREN, SENIOR GEORGE SMITH, FRESHMAN JORDAN SMITH, SENIOR JIM SPIEGELBERG, SENIOR JACK STANFIELD, SENIOR RON STEARNS, SOPHOMORE BOB STOUFFER, JUNIOR TOM THOMAS, FRESHMAN CARROL TURNER, SENIOR BILL WILLIAMS, SOPHOMORE 302 Chillun at the Baby Bawl Housemother Mrs. Willett and new president Lockhort What kind of a silly game is this? illllMII Home of the Sigma Chis 303 Sigma J u Fraternity Park Chapter Chartered 1916 123 Chapters Founded IS69 62,000 Members The big story for the Sigma Nus this year is the story of the big move— from the old house to their new home in the number two house on Fraternity row. And the new house was the scene of a few informal " housewarmings " — featuring beer cans on the roof and street signs in the chimney. Trying to tell the story of the Sigma Nu social calendar without in- cluding the Chanticleer is wellnigh impossible. The starting and closing hours of this SN tradition are a bit iiregular. The affair starts sometime in the wee hours of the morning and ends in the whee hours of broad daylight. This is the affair at which the Sigma Nus prove that a bathtub can be turned to more uses than just an instrument of sanitation. But it ' s not all party at the SN house, Larry Slotta serves on the Senate and the Engineer ' s council, as well as participating in track events. Chuck Stephens shapes up the AFROTC boys, and Dee Dinelly prexys Alpha Kappa Psi. 304 i. ROW I: ROBERT AAGARD, SOPHOMORE BILL BARLOW, SOPHOMORE BOB BARLOW, SENIOR HUGH BARR, JUNIOR KEITH BECKER, FRESHMAN JOHN BISHOP, FRESHMAN J. W. BRORBY, SENIOR RONALD BROWN, FRESHMAN STEWART BRUBAKER, FRESHMAN TOM BRUBAKER, JUNIOR BOB BRUCE, JUNIOR FRANK BRYANT, SOPHOMORE ROW III: BOB FOLSTER, JUNIOR BRUCE FRANK, SENIOR JIM GAITHER, FRESHMAN JERRY GARDNER, JUNIOR ED GRAMS, JUNIOR ED GRANT, FRESHMAN RICH GRANT, FRESHMAN GARY GREENOUGH, SOPHOMORE ROW II: ROBERT BRYANT, FRESHMAN DAN BUTLER, JUNIOR JIM CARLISLE, JUNIOR RICH CLARK, JUNIOR WILBUR CLARK, FRESHMAN JIM CROW, SOPHOMORE JACK DAISS, SENIOR HAROLD DEL MONTE, SENIOR JOHN DENHAM, JUNIOR . DEE DINELLY, JUNIOR ' HOWARD DONLEY, FRESHMAN , WARREN DUNKIN, FRESHMAN ROW IV: BOB HALBERT, SOPHOMORE JOHN HANES, SOPHOMORE PETE HANSEN, FRESHMAN GORDON HOCKAMIER, FRESHMAN TIM HUTCHINSON, FRESHMAN MIKE JACOBY, FRESHMAN CHUCK JONES, SENIOR SONNY KANLIAN, SENIOR isii M Ik 305 i LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW I: FRED PETSCH, FRESHMAN MIKE PENNELL, SOPHOMORE JIM PECK, SOPHOMORE TOM OSBORNE, JUNIOR DAN MORIARITY, FRESHMAN FRED MILLER, FRESHMAN ROBERT MICHEL, FRESHMAN BILL MEEBOER, JUNIOR DAVE MALONEY, SENIOR BOB McWHINNIE, FRESHMAN DON McINTYRE, SENIOR JULIAN McCLENAHAN, FRESHMAN DWIGHT KNOTT, SENIOR RAY KLOFKORN, FRESHMAN LARRY KEYSER, SOPHOMORE TOM KENNELLY, SENIOR DARELL RASMUSSEN, SENIOR ROSS RICHARDSON, FRESHMAN BOB RYANALSKI, FRESHMAN JIM SANDAHL, FRESHMAN DICK SCHONEBERGER, FRESHMAN LARRY SLOTTA, SENIOR BOB SNYDER, JUNIOR CHUCK STEPHENS, SENIOR ED STRUBE, JUNIOR DAVE UPDIKE, JUNIOR RICH VANDEKOPPEL, JUNIOR JOHN VANDEL, JUNIOR BEN VORPHAL, FRESHMAN LARRY WENDELL, FRESHMAN JIM WHAM, FRESHMAN JON WILMOTH, FRESHMAN BOB WILSON. FRESHMAN BILL YODER, SOPHOMORE Someone ' s in the kitchen with Edith 306 Windex, Inc. You ' ve got to start somewhere Mother Puckett and Chuck Jones, President It isn ' t much, but it ' s home 307 Sigma Phi Spsilon 170 North 5th Street Chapter Chartered May I, 1943 156 Chapters Founded November I, 1901 47,000 Members The Sig Eps started their year off on the right foot by taking over new headquarters at 170 North Fifth— the old Sigma Nu house. This was a case of give a Httle, take a Httle. The Sig Eps gained some elbow room, but vacated their cozy quarters right behind the Pi Phi house. SPE pledges sociaHzed with the " Gandy Dancers Ball, " while the chapter chose Kate Dineen their Queen of Hearts last year. Joyce Barnes and Norma Martens were picked as attendants. They say the early bird gets the worm. Well, the Sig Eps aren ' t sure about that, but the early guy gets the gal, as witness those traditional Sig Ep early morn- ing socials with doughnuts and coffee for the gals on sorority row. Sig Ep men-about-campus include senators Otto Nakano, John Tanner, and Don Wal- cott, with Nakano doubling in brass as president of AIEE-IRE, and Tanner, a Who ' s Who man, is cur- rently abroad on an IFYE excursion. 308 ROW I: JOHN BARNES, SENIOR. ROBERT BRETELL, JUNIOR BOB CLARK, SENIOR JACK DOYLE, SENIOR TED ERNST, JUNIOR RON FARABEE, JUNIOR DON GARDNER, JUNIOR JACK GILMORE, SOPHOMORE SANTORD GRIFFIN, JUNIOR BILL GUNDLACK, FRESHMAN ROY HENDERSON, SENIOR DWYANE HOLLAND, JUNIOR . i ROW III: OTTO NAKANO, SENIOR RICH NELSON, JUNIOR TOM O ' NEIL, FRESHMAN GARY PORTER, FRESHMAN JERRY PURDY, SENIOR LOREN STONE, FRESHMAN CRAIG STUMP, FRESHMAN JOHN TANNER, JUNIOR ROW II: DALE JONES, SOPHOMORE BILL JOHNSON, SOPHOMORE FRANK JOHNSON, SENIOR JERRY KING, GRADUATE RON KIRLIN, JUNIOR GEORGE LAMPHERE, JUNIOR TOM LAMPHERE, SOPHOMORE CARL LARSON, SOPHOMORE LEW LEPORE, SENIOR RON LIDEN, SOPHOMORE MIKE MARINCIC, FRESHMAN KEN MOORE, JUNIOR ROW IV: MELVIN THOMPSON, JUNIOR ADAM URICH, SOPHOMORE ROSS ZUCKERMAN, SOPHOMORE 309 ■ mn And they call this the New Method Potato Kings Local number 137596 Too much working on the railroad Sig Ep house 311 Zau Kappa Spsilon 803 Ivinson Chapter Chartered May 22, 1949 136 Chapters Founded IS99 25,000 Members The Tekes celebrated the first Wyoming fall se- mester by grabbing first place honors for the most beautiful float in the Homecoming parade. As usual, the boys with the 28-inch TV screen high- lighted their fall social schedule with their French Cabaret dance. Special feature of the winter season was the annual Province ball, held this year at the University of Colorado Teke chapter. The Tekes participate in all kinds of campus affairs, but they ' re not all activity majors— look at Ken Lassila, Phi Beta Kappa. Each year, the Tekes choose a sweetheart queen. For sheer convenience in location, the Teke house at 803 Invinson is hard to beat— five blocks from the Union, five blocks from the main street of Laramie. What the Tekes lack in seniority (they ' re the youngest fraternity at the University of Wyo- ming) they make up in geography. 312 ROW I.- JAY ABBOTT, FRESHMAN ALLYN ALDRICH, FRESHMAN ANDY ANDRIKOPOULOS, SENIOR BILL BALDWIN, FRESHMAN DON BASS, SENIOR JIM BELL, FRESHMAN GARY BISCHOFF. FRESHMAN LON BOCKIUS, JUNIOR DON BURGE, FRESHMAN AL CALDWELL, JUNIOR HARLEY DIETZ, FRESHMAN DERV FORTENBERRY, FRESHMAN ROW Ills BOB MUELLER, JUNIOR MERL PALMER, SENIOR WEE WOUNE PARK, SOPHOMORE DICK RASMUSSEN, SOPHOMORE TOM RODDA, FRESHMAN JACK SMITH, FRESHMAN DAVE VACHON, JUNIOR TOM VOGT, JUNIOR ROW II: LES HAAS, SENIOR RAY HANDSEL, FRESHMAN DAVE HARNED, FRESHMAN MORRISON HETH, FRESHMAN STEINAR HUANG, JUNIOR BOB HUDELSON, SENIOR DICK KELLEY, SOPHOMORE GEORGE KUNTZMAN, JUNIOR NATHAN LANG, FRESHMAN KEN LASSILA, SENIOR BOB MARQUISS, SENIOR ED MONDRAGON, FRESHMAN ROW IV: KEN WALTER, SOPHOMORE GARY WATT, JUNIOR HOWARD YANT, JUNIOR 313 Sports Football . . . Basketball . Soccer .... Land Award Baseball , . Track Wrestling . Swimming . Golf Skiing Tennis .... Glenn J. Jacoby Diiectoi of Athletics At the end of the 1955-56 school year Mr. Jacoby will have completed ten years as UW ' s athletic adminis- trator. Red has revived Cowboy athletics and has become a strong influence in the Skyline Conference. Much of the credit for the detailed planning of Wy- oming ' s Memorial Fieldhouse and Stadium must go to Red and the progress which Cowboy athletic teams have shown in the past decade can be traced directly to his attention to detail, his ability to con- ciliate different points of view, and his unusual fore- sight. W jtuM jji H 314 . The 1955-56 sports picture at Wyoming was indeed bright. We have seen inspired playing, breathtaking finishes, and good sportsmanship. It is to our athletes, fine coaches and student- body backing that the credit for a successful sporting year goes. Of course, as in any university, the going has not always been easy. Nevertheless, Wyoming has certainly had a lion ' s share of winnings. 315 ! l football Coaches Phil Dickens undertook in 1955 his third season at Wyoming. In deft mixing of Tennessee single wing power with indirect series Coach Dickens has given Cowboy football fans the kind of offense they want. And in his every relationship on and off the campus since his arrival in February 1953, he has proved the right man for the top grid job. Dickens is a perfectionist of Gen. Bob Ney- land ' s Tennessee football school, so Wyoming plays ball in the Tennessee manner. There are variations, however. The Cowboy attack is more wide open and the T implications are much more pronounced though the balanced single wing is still the bread and butter. Dickens college years were 1934, ' 35, ' 36 as a standout varsity gridder. He was a unanimous choice for all Southeastern Conference honors and more than that, he was winner of the coveted Circle and Torch Award as Tennessee ' s most outstanding athlete for the period 1935-36. Phil Dickens, Head Coach Wilbur Stevens Backtield Coach Lou McCuUough End Coach Bob Hicks Line Coach Ermel Howcnrd Assistant Line Coach I I 316 All CoHfercHce ' )k i ' - :mM% ; ir,i--iui: edA»3 A ' sJtiki-di9Jt ' -L . - ■• . , ' ' ' . Clarence " Bugs " Carter; end, all-conference Captain Ray Lutterman Joe Mastrogiovanni, Quarte rback, all-conference Jerry Jester John Maffoni ] „ mH iif l V„. i-mW ' r 317 SMfc ' ■■.■■ -x i— -:i _ itet jrc - ' .. s: ' _ ji .i i. ' ' Tl £, ! i i-jiia K, ■■ -%- M ' :. a tiL-m (Photo credit line — Billings Gazette) Butch Wilson goes down! (Photo credit line — Billings Gazette) Montana tried hard but the Cowboys crushed them, 35-6 y i fei ' ■ ft - ' : ' l»M«i» a MMI Wyoming 38 Kaftsas State ,,.20 " A team win " is how Cowboy coach Phil Dickens describes the Wyoming triumph over Kansas State at Manhattan, September 17. Junior Ova Stapleton was the individual standout in the backfield, picking up 132 yards in 19 carries for an average of almost seven yards on each play. Jerry Jester, Pete Kutches, Jim Crawford and Warren Benson shared the remaining bulk of the backfield duties, while Joe Mastrogiovanni kicked the two successful conversions of the game. Late in the second quarter the score stood at 14-0, however, taking advantage of two Wyoming fumbles the K-staters retaliated with two quick touchdowns and one conversion before the half- time gun left the score 14-13 in favor of Wyoming. In the second half a series of Kansas State fumbles gave the Pokes the breaks they needed to make the final score, Wyoming 38, Kansas State 20, BENSON BRATCHER CARROL CARTER ELDER FINCH GUINTA HAILE Wyoming Montana 35 ,6 Montana ' s Grizzlies threw a scare into the Wyoming Cowboys during the first half of the first con- ference game for both teams. In the third period, however, the Pokes roared back and exploded for two touchdowns within three minutes and then went on to romp their undermanned foes, 35-6. On the first play of the second half speedy John Watts went around left end for 70 yards and a touchdown. After Joe Mastrogiovanni kicked the extra point, the Pokes capitalized on an on- side kick and recovered the ball on Montana ' s 35. Jerry Jester scored three plays later. By the end of the third quarter the tally stood at 21-0. Joe Mastro intercepted a pass in the fourth quar- ter for one score and then passed to John Watts for the final tally. 319 Leo McClellan catches a Ram on Wyoming ' s 45 Wyoming 2J Utah State ......13 Gridiron victory number two in conference play was the goal of the Pokes in the season ' s home opener. Chick Magagna and Joe Mastrogiovanni combined talents to salvage a 21-13 victory over Utah State. Mastro used his good right arm and his equally capable toe to help the Cowboys squeeze out the win. After each Poke touchdown the Brooklyn Fireplug, who is noted for his educated toe, converted. His passing to Magagna accounted for two touchdowns. One pass in the second quarter for thirty-two yards gave the Cowboys a 14-0 lead after Jerry Jester had cli- maxed a 65 yard march to score in the first quarter. After a tenacious goal line stand in the third quarter by the Cowboys, Utah State capitalized on a bad punt to score for the first time this sea- son. This seemed to awaken the Utahans running power and in a little over eight minutes the Utags had scored again. Then a 30-yard pass by Mastro to Magagna hit deep in the end zone and time had taken its toll. HALL HIGGINS JEFFERS JEFFERSON JOHNSON KAGLE KORTE KRWOSHIA Wyoming 13 i Colorado tAggicsM A brilliant goal line stand and a blocked point-after-touchdown by the Colorado Aggies, helped the Rams salvage their 14-13 win over the Cowboys. Gerry Zaleski, an offensive demon all afternoon for the rams, broke through the Cowboy Hue in the fourth quarter to block the usually deadly toe of Quarterback Joe Mastrogiovanni in Wyoming ' s last conversion attempt. The Aggies were the first to score on a 66-yard drive led by an off -tackle slant by the same Zaleski from his own 34 to Wyoming ' s 31. The second quarter saw the appearance of Jim Crawford in the Wyoming lineup. The Cowboys stunned to this point, seemed to come awake. Joe Mastro intercepted an Aggie pass and marched to a first down on the 15. Crawford took over and carried the ball tlii ' ee times to score. Mastro kicked the extra point and the half time score stood Colorado A M 14, Cowboys 7. After a scoreless third quarter, the Cowboys moved to the Aggies five. Here they were held by a breath-taking goal line stand. Ten plays into the fourth quarter Mastio, on a fourth down, passed to Wilson who struck paydirt. Mastro then attempted another pass to Wilson for the conversion which fell incomplete seconds before the final gun. 321 Joe Mastrogiovcmni gives a Tulsa man a lesson in soaring Opponents find a hole 332. , «|Ni«W Am -.:4 Wyoming Zulsa 23 19 Cowboy Joe Mastrogiovanni, who ran, passed, and kicked the Pokes to their 23-19 win over Tulsa raised himself into a tie for season scoring honors with Jerry Jester. Mastro scored one touchdown and kicked three extra points for the Cowboys. Wyoming used Mastro ' s many talents to overcome a two touchdown deficit before a crowd of 8990 at War Memorial Stadium. Tulsa ' s Hurricanes swept the Pokes off their feet in the first period by scoring two touchdowns in eleven plays. Wyoming trailed 12-0 going into the second period but Butch Wilson tallied and Mastro converted to make the score 12-7. Seconds later Flatbush Joe caught a pass from Jerry Jester to make the halftime score 14-7 in favor of Wyoming. In the third period the Cowboys applied the clincher when Jim Crawford took a pitchout from Martin and rambled 54 yards around right end for a tally. Mastro converted and the score stood at 21-12. Tulsa ' s last touchdown came after a Cowboy drive died on the Tulsa 6. The Hurricane ' s backfield sparked by Dick Sholtz, fullback, carried the ball 76 yards to score. KUTCHES LANGFORD LAZZARINO MATFONI MAGAGNA MARSHALL MARSHALL MAUSHART ' .-«• -«9» I -, fla t;a: i., . 3 Wyoming Utah 23 J 3 The Cowboys went to Salt Lake underdogs and came home champions. Coach Phil Dickens ex- plained that it didn ' t matter who they put in there because the whole team had the same de- termination to win. The Pokes Hmited the mighty Ute offense to a mere 77 yards on the ground, one of the smallest totals in Utah Coach Jack Curtice ' s six year career. Joe Mastrogiovanni scored eleven points to lead the Pokes in the scoring column. By the end of the first half the Cowboys left a stunned Utah stadium with a score of 10-0. In the third period speedy wingback John Watts ran 47 yards for a touchdown completely sealing the doom of the once daunted Red- skins. After the Utes fought back for one score, fullback Warren Benson added the clincher when he plunged into the end zone for the Pokes final score. 323 Heavy blocking! A Cougar tackier barely misses. Wyoming 14 M rig ham young, 6 The Pokes came through with a narrow 14-6 Homecoming victory over the Cougars at Me- morial stadium, on a cold, windy day which saw both teams fumble several times. Cowboy Mastro led the Punchers to victory, setting up one touchdown, passing for another, and booting two extra points. The Punchers scored first in the second period after Mastro ' s passes had liv- ened up a dying offense. Jim Crawford bulled the ball over from the six and Mastro ' s kick gave the Pokes all they needed. The Pokes tallied early in the third quarter, after a Cougar drive had fizzled. Mastro passed 15 yards to wingback Watts who made a beautiful catch in the end Late in the final period BYU ' s Roger Pearce intercepted a Mastro pass and skipped 27- zone. yards down the sidelines for the Cougar ' s only touchdown. McCIELLAN MILLER MITCHELL PHILLIPS PLOSZAY POSA STAPLETON WILSON lltiA : Wyoming ,,20 J ew ) e ico O The Pokes scored quickly, getting two touchdowns in the first period, then stalled the New Mexico Lobos during the rest of the game to come away with a 20-0 victory. The game, played at Albuquerque, saw wingback John Watts start the touchdown parade with a 70 yard punt return for the Cowboys. Later in the first quarter the Cowboys had a touchdown called back and lost the ball. However, the third time they got the ball it was a different story and they scored again. In the final period of the game, end Bob Marshall ran 38 yards on an end around play to New Mexico ' s one. Fullback Warren Benson carried for the third Poke tally. Joe Mastrogio- vanni, having missed the first conversion try, kicked the second and third. 325 (Photo credit line— Denver Post) With just 7 seconds left Wyoming ' s Mastrogiovanni kicks a field goal from the 17-yard line to give the Pokes a 3-0 lead over Denver. Cowboys play to packed stands and tough opponents. Wyoming .,,.3 T)CHVCt 6? In the wildest finish recorded since the skyUne eight came into existence, Wyoming dropped a spectacular football game to Denver. The Thanksgiving game, played at Denver, was scoreless until, with seven seconds remaining, Joe M astro giovanni kicked a field goal which made the score Wyoming 3, Denver 0. The dispute stemmed from an alleged reversal of a referee ' s decision on a last second touchdown run following a lateral. Wyoming partisans claim that the ball was dead prior to the lateral made during the hundred yard runback. Also, it is contended that a whistle was blown which would have signaled the dead ball. This whistle was heard by several players and other people in the vicinity of the playing field. Another Poke argument centers around the contention that DU fullback Dick Gupton didn ' t get into the end zone after he had taken the lateral from halfback Max Willsey, who had taken the kickoff and had apparently been stopped on the Denver 33. E. L. " Dick " Romney, Skyline Commissioner, after examining the evidence in the game decided in Denver ' s favor. However, thousands of Wyoming rooters will always wonder who blew the whistle. ZOWADA WATTS PILCH LUTTERMAN JESTER MASTROGIOVANNI CARTER CRAWFORD ' ' ' Si S ■JJS (Pp i V 1 1 Wyoming ..J4 Houston ....21 The Pokes started fast against Houston, with John Watts setting up the first touchdown. The speedy wingback ran 50-yards on a reverse to the two-yard line. Fullback Ova Stapleton bucked over for the score and M astro added the extra point. Houston came back strong, however, and knotted the score. Both squads battled without further scoring throughout the third quarter. In the fourth period, however, the Cougars broke loose for three touchdowns, all coming on bad breaks. A blocked kick set up the first score of the quarter and after that the Cowboys couldn ' t get going again. After the kickoff a fumble once again set up a Houston touchdown and the Cougars had the game. 327 Sun Mowl Coaches Phil Dickens and DeWitt Weaver 61 Paso, ZcKas Wyoming 21 Zexas Zech 14 Wyoming football fans got a real lift when it was announced that the Pokes had been selected to play in the Sun Bowl football classic at El Paso during the New Year holiday. Coach Phil Dickens tested his team against the Red Raiders of Texas Tech coached by an old teammate of Dickens, DeWitt Weaver. The Cowboys, playing without the ser- vices of their star passing quarterback Joe Mastro- giovanni took the wraps off sophomore Larry Zowa- da of Sheridan who plugged the team to victory. Tailback Jim Crawford, named the game ' s most valuable player, gained 103 yards in 16 carries to help Wyoming to its eighth win of the season as opposed to three losses. This win marks Wyoming ' s second bowl victory. In 1950, Coach Bowden Wyatt ' s undefeated eleven romped over Washington and Lee in the Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Florida with a 20-7 score. Pokes arrive in sunny El Paso. 328 ,■.■■.-,-.„--, .Si ......... Wyoming goes down Wyoming ' s Jim Crawiord, Sun Bowl ' s most valuable player Lorry Zowada— Poke ' s sparkplug quarterback ' ' %. ' ■¥ " GET HIM! Wyoming ' s Marching Band led hundreds of rooters. B . F. « o€ r1 c% TiKEs . fi , ,,„,„ 330 Jreshman football Coaches Coach John Townsend had a good 1955 turnout for freshman ball. The small edition of UW football teams turned out to be not so small and many of the men will prove definite assets to the Poke varsity next year. The Frosh coaches have a two-fold job; their first is to whip a team in shape that can hold its own against other frosh teams in the region and, secondly, they must build men for future varsity teams. If our varsity is any criterion, they ' ve done a good job. 331 basketball LEFT TO RIGHT. ROW I: Don Campbell, Rupert Brockman, Bill Wallace, Ed Luman, Joe Capua, Terry Eckhardt, Don Carlson, and manager, Steve Shelfon. ROW II: Coach Ev Shelton, John Sharp, Bill Stephenson, Gordon Holden, Ed Huse, Dave Bradley, Dale Clinton, Trainer Fred " Pete " Peterson. Zhc 1955-56 Varsity Cagcts 332 ' asketball Scores WYOM WY WYOMI WYOMING WYOMING WYOMING WYOMING MONTANA STATE MONTANA STATE OREGON STATE OREGON STATE OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA A M MICHIGAN STATE GEORGE WASHING ' DENVER NEW MEXIC UTA BRIGHAM Y W COLORADO A M MONTANA UTAH KANSAS STATE UTAH STATE BRIGHAM YOUNG DENVER NEW MEXICO MONTANA Wyoming ' s Cowboys, opening their season with losses to the Montana Staters, went on to post the worst Cow- boy season in Ev Shelton ' s 16 seasons at Wyoming. But the otherwise dismal season was made a little brighter by two prospects. The first was the outstanding play of senior guard Joe Capua, coupled with almost amazing improvement from sophomores Don Carlson, Terry Eck- hardt and Don Campbell, along with steady play from junior Dave Bradley and the usual all-around games turned in by Ed Luman, John Sharp and the rest of the squad. The other high point was the appearance on campus of three highly regarded and publicized fresh- man transfer students, Phil Mulkey, Kent Bryan and Tony Windis. Windis and Mulkey, showing some fancy floor play and equally fancy shooting, and Bryan, who at 6-9 is hailed as the best Cowboy big man since Milo Komenich, gave mentor Ev Shelton something to look forward to next year. At least, Cowboy fans can look forward to something brighter than the seventh place showing in the conference this year. Coach Ev Shelton finished his sixteenth season at Wyoming Small America Joe Capua gains national recognition Wyoming ' s star basketball player, 5 ' 9 " Joe Capua was named to the " Small-America " basketball team, a squad made up of men 5 ' 10 " and under. Little Joe has been the Cowboy ' s and the Skyline ' s most consistent scorer, averaging 24.3 points over the Cowboy ' s entire 24 game season and 27.5 for 12 conference games. In addition Joe broke the all-time Cowboy scoring record and the conference scoring record. Capua tied WU all-time great Milo Komenich ' s record of 551 points in the Denver game and finished the season well ahead of the Kome- nich record. Capua provided constant inspiration for his teammates as well as fans. The cry, " Go Joe, " kept the fieldhouse humming. Joe will be remembered not only for his fine scoring record but also for his sportsmanship on the playing floor. 338 Soccer In May 1955, the first official University of Wyoming soccer team was formed. Late last spring Wyoming played against the Denver Irish and the Utah state champions, the Hollandia Soccer Club. During the fall of 1955, Wyoming played in the Rocky Moun- tain Collegiate Soccer League with Colorado Col- lege, Colorado School of Mines, and the Air Force Academy. The UW team is mainly composed of foreign students plus several Americans. A soccer team is composed of one goalie who is the only player who can touch the ball with his hands. There are two fullbacks and three halfbacks. There is a forward line which includes a left outside, left in- side, center forward, riglit inside and right outside. The game is growing in popularity all over the coun- try. In the Rocky Mountain Region it might be said that the Soccer Capital is Denver. Nevertheless, the Cowboy soccer team has made an auspicious begin- ning. It is with pleasure that the WYO welcomes this new sport to its pages. ) ' f Case Leenheer, Playing Coach LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Saxegaard, Karame, Braiiss, Omar, Mira. ROW II: Pimental (co-captain), Wessel, Hammer, Osnes, Fandino, Leenheer (coach). • 1 % % Goalie makes a save Strategy planning Bob Jingling, Wyoming ' s two-time all-American shortstop and member of last year ' s United States Pan-American baseball entry, received the Admiral Emory S. Land award as the Uni- versity ' s outstanding athlete of last year. Wyoming Attorney General George Guy, himself an UW alumnus, presented the trophy, representing Governor Milward Simpson who, because of illness, was unable to attend the ceremonies. Jingling, a 1955 graduate, was chosen on the basis of outstanding athletic achievement, scholarship, and character. He is now in professional base- ball and is scheduled to report for spring training next year with the Detroit Tigers. Bob Jingling, last year ' s outstanding athlete itii. JiL«Rl3.-£«£L k. baseball Cowboy baseballers started the season in an attempt to produce the third straight conference championship team at Wyoming. Preseason practice ended March 31 when Wyoming took a trip to New Mexico and Arizona for some pre-conference games and general hmbering up. At the time of the WYO ' s deadline there was no information on the team ' s standing nor, for that matter, any scores to report. But Poke coach Bud Daniel had high hopes that his team would be contenders all the way. Of course, the big hole in this year ' s line-up was at shortstop. Bob Jingling, Wyoming ' s two-time ail-American was graduated last year. Nevertheless, there were some plenty hot contenders to fill Jingling ' s shoes. Pitching hopes were high in pre-season with Ralph Vaughn, Bob Villasenor and Bill Meeboer. Coach Daniel felt that his team should be a better hitting club than last year. Also, the three returning lettermen Don Napierkowski, Bob Sullivan, and Vic McElroy, along with several sophomores made the outfield picture look bright. SENIOR COWBOY BASEBALLEHS FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, STANDING: Vaughn, Napierkowski, Sullivan, Heiss, Coach Daniel. KNEELING: Villasenor, McElroy, Nagle, Kutches. , -IN i Pokes work out Coach Daniel shows ' em how 1 • ■ 3HM1 I F m W Zrack The 1956 track season opened fast for th e Pokes when the team placed fourth in the Colorado Invi- tational Indoor meet. This same meet saw Cowboy captain Jim Elder set meet record for the mile, 4:28.8. John Rushing took meet honors in the Broad- jumping event with a recorded distance of 23 feet, 7 4 inches. Other scorers were Ken Moore with a fourth in shot put and Phil Mulkey with a fourth in broadjump. Wyoming prospects look extremely bright in pole vault where Frosh vaulter Art Brauss, who saw plenty of 1956 action, will continue to shine in future seasons. Coach Wiles Hallock ex- presses real confidence for the future prospects of his cindermen. He says that they perform well, train hard, and this shows up in the meets. At the time the WYO goes to press we have no season record to include. Nevertheless, we are confident that the track team will bring it ' s share of laurels to Wyoming. LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Strube, Kilpatrick, Rushing, Brauss, Lane, Floth, Kaenski, Mulky, Ryder, Mgr. ROW II: Sturttevant, Averett, Smith, Wilson, Kedl, Elder, Worden, Taylor, Slotta, Rushing, Doyle. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Elder, Skyline Champ Miler and team captain. Coach Wiles Hallock, . John Rushing, Skyline Broad-jump champion. 344 Milers start Brauss shows championship form High Jumper clears the bar Rushing takes a low hurdle Wrestling With four individual titles and seven of its eight team members in the finals, Coach Everett Lantz ' s UW wrestling team came back from Logan this year with its second straight Skyline Conference title. Running up a score of 73 points against Colorado A M ' s 66, the Poke matmen were able to outdo the favored Aggies and gain sole possession of the coveted title, shared with the Fort Collins agriculturists last year. The win gave Lantz an enviable record of having coached six teams to championship berths in seven years. It also helped, no doubt, in moving the NCAA to recognize the accomplishments of the UW team and its fine coach by scheduling the 1958 NCAA championships on the Wyoming campus. Bob Royce, 123 pounder, and Bob Bormuth, 157 pounder, won their third conference championships this year, while junior Stan Wintermote took his second Skyline title in the 137 pound class. The other winner for Wyoming in the con- ference meet was junior Jesses Stokes in the 167 pound class, who took his first crown after settling for the runner-up spot in 1955. The four conference winners participated in the national meet at Stillwater, Okla., in March. Despite the impressive marks set by his previous teams, Lantz had high praise for this year ' s aggregation, of which he said, " Wyoming never looked bet- ter. ' Previous to the conference meet Wyoming had wrestled to a tie in Laramie with Colorado A M, making the victory at Logan even sweeter. But aside from the tie, the season ' s conference record was a clean one and the overall record was marred only by twin losses to Oklahoma and Oklahoma A M, rated tops in the collegiate wrestling business. ROW I, LEFT TO RIGHT: Thayer, Royce, Wintermote, Brownlee. ROW II, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bormuth, Stokes, Fetter, Chisholm. 346 " - " " ■ " .■r r ' ' ' ' «ii| B»ABii »»».. Bend, Groan, Bend ' jl0 ' All of us just sat there Waiting for the man to fall LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: Chapin, Nunn, Hansen, Tuttle, Radford, Dillon, Langwell, Rogers. ROW II: Coach Berger, Dertenger, Howes, Erdman, Gilmore, Cole, Morris, Jacoby, Coach Glander. ROW III: Niethold, Alrich, Black, Sovyak, Ellison, Carroll, Bob, Carroll, Bill. Swimming The Cowboy swimmers wound up their most successful season in six years. This season ' s team was one of the largest in the school ' s history. For the first time in four seasons the Pokes had full-time coaching. This new coaching depth coupled with school backing paid off in terms of adding new spirit to the team. Summing up the season record, Coach Berger said that all times dropped over last year ' s, and that everyone has worked hard. Coaches Berger and Glander both pre- dicted that next year ' s squad will be at least as good as last year ' s and probably, better. Seniors Jim Dillon and Leon Tuttle made excellent showings and will be a definite loss to the squad. However, freshman prospects include versatile Bob Niethold of San Diego, back stroker Al Aldrich, and diver Marion Gilmore. 348 Keep your paper dry Women ' s P.E. class. Skiing P.E. provides plenty of stimulating exercise for both men ana women 0 At the time the Wyo goes to press we have no available information concerning the Golf team ' s standing in the conference. However, the Golf team does look good. Its membership makes Poke hopes high for a good 1956 season showing. Coach Alford has had his men prac- ticing since early spring, so it looks like another good year for Cowboy athletics in Golf as well as other sports. With the addition of several outstanding freshmen, pros- pects look good for the future. LEFT TO RIGHT, HOW I: Coach Alford, Lepore, Schunk, Ready. ROW II: Hackamier, Leezac, Robinson, Schonberger. A ■ . V ■•BJlS I ! «cr Skiing The University of Wyoming Ski Team showed defi- nite determination and progress this year. The team, coached by former UW ski ace Fred Richardson, was entered in four of the region ' s and nation ' s tough- est ski meets with respectable showings. In the Utah State meet at Logan the Cowboy ski team placed sixth against a field of the most impressive teams in the region. The Wyoming-Colorado A M Invita- tional meet held at Arapahoe Basin saw the Poke team win third with the individual UW skiers turn- ing in impressive performances. In NCAA competi- tion the Cowboys placed fifth in the regionals which qualified them for national NCAA competition. The final NCAA meet, held at Winter Park, Colorado, saw the Cowboys place tenth. Right now the most ardent wish of the Poke ski team as well as hundreds of other skiers in the area is for a new lift at Libby Creek. The present chair-lift was condemned by the Forest Service several years ago. Bob Chambers, Team Captain LEFT TO RIGHT: Diggs Lewis, Bob Chambers, Courtney Skinner, Coach Fred Richardson, Joe Davenport, Tyler Dodge. v- ' -f »r c. • :.■ ._»- I • " fr i V " r , K. w ■% ■ ,- 352 I ! I The Team sets-up a slalom Coach Fred Richardson tries it out 353 ZCHHiS The coming of spring saw the Wyoming tennis team already hard at work. The old question, " Anyone for Tennis ? " , demands more than a casual answer from Coach Bearley ' s UW team. When Bill Bearley was asked about his expectations for the coming season he told us that, while his team was probably not as strong as last year, he still had plenty of good boys. Three returning lettermen bolster the Poke roster: Carlton Doe, Bill Sagin, and Bob Funkhauser. Several other hopefuls turned out for team practice. While Wyoming lost con- ference champion Jim Herd to graduation last year, the team will be plenty sharp and a real contender for net honors. LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Bill Bearley, Sagin, Doe, Funkhauser, Nast, Porter, Klingler. ♦•-T ♦ 354 ' - ■% 356 Rooters arrive on a sunny fall weekend .A. f f ' f ' v; ' I i v i ' • jjH ' n» i j " .yl jt i k Bond Twirlers Betty Oeland and Mary Jo Budd look forward to Sun Bowl 357 Cowboy pe t ' ■?►■ i - f ivffli This year wasn ' t quite as eventful in the Ufe of UW mascot Cowboy Joe as was the one before, but it was still far from dull. There weren ' t any brawls over possession of the well-traveled beast, a la 1955 ' s battle royal between UW and Colorado A M students, but Joe still came in for his share of travel and excitement during the year, climaxed by the southern jaunt to El Paso. Joe was a familiar sight at football games, decked out in full regalia and trotting around the field after each touchdown, Wyoming ' s that is. 358 .•.:!Snw Jl», t- M 1 ■ 3i a; ' ■ ■- fl §■1 fcv- ' « i»ata.. l l l 1 i tl y,vt vt . M ' k iiU Long trek begins Z fe Maff Jrom Caramic UW Law Student Bill Grant of Casper was chosen the " Man from Laramie " as part of a promotion scheme by Columbia Pictures for the motion picture " The Man from Laramie. " Grant peddled a bicycle from Laramie to New York City, a distance of 2000 miles. The picture, a Western, starred James Stewart. 359 W fCf ' s Who in iAmetican Universities and Colleges yA j fj {? o - r z-Af xA. y lobm ite rltttg iirSottali i955- 56 (fr fTJ rr MW Bho Among ' »» ' ®Ij Ittttii rsttg xA W mtttttg r A j A 9 foy r r? J i f r c tf y w y€ , t , n r S 360 Thirty University of Wyoming students were notified in November that they had been picked for inclusion in the 1955-56 edition of " Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges. " The book, published annually in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, is not that of A. N. Marquis Company or the pub- lications known as " Who ' s Who in America. " In- stead, the focus of the student who ' s who is entirely on campus— with students from all phases of campus life represented. In the UW sample, 26 of the 30 selected were of senior rank or enrolled in the college of law. In addition, four junior men were named. Men dominated the sample by a ratio of 2.33 to one —slightly lower than the overall campus man-woman ratio of 2.84 to one. Each student chosen for " Who ' s Who " receives without cost: a certificate of recogni- tion awarded by the organization and presented at the school; recognition in the annual publication for the year during which he was selected and a listing in the index under the college from which he was nominated, plus benefits of the Student Placement Service provided by the organization if he needs assistance in making employment con- tacts or supplying other recommendations. In addi- tion, the group is designed to serve as a goal to in- spire greater effort in those who may not otherwise perform to the best of their ability; as a reminder that time must be used intelligently to bring the best results from one ' s college experience; as a means of compensation for outstanding effort and achieve- ment, and as a standard of measurement for students comparable to other recognized scholastic and service organizations. Senate Secretary Marjorie Clare, a member of Pi Beta Phi, served on the Pan-Hellenic board and held membership in Phi Sigma Iota, Big Sisters, WAA, and Phi Gamma Nu. Kappa Delta Pi president Karen Benson also held membership in Mortar Board, Chi Omega, Big Sisters, and Iron Skull, in addition to being active in campus activities of the Student Council of Religious Organizations. Student Senator Harold Cole was active both in the engineer- ing college and out, belonging to Omicron Delta Kappa as well as to AIEE. He also is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Branding Iron Editor Charles Coleman was president of Pi Delta Epsilon and a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. He was a four-year placer in the national Thomas Paine Foundation essay contest. 361 Dcm Doherty edited the Branding Iron for a semester and a quarter, and won the Pi Delta Epsilon honor book as a freshman. Dan also was a member of ODK, Phi Epsilon Phi, and Arnold Air Society. Phi Beta Kappa Jean Day acquired a long string of honor books in her UW stay — the chemistry honor book as well as similar awards from Gamma Sigma Epsilon and the American Chemical Society. She also copped the Pan- Hellenic award for the highest-ranking freshman. AWS Prexy Linda Dudenhaver compiled a diversified slate of activities, holding membership in Chi Omega, WAA, Iron Skull, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, and AWS. Musician Linda also was active in Tau Beta Sigma and Alpha Tau, while holding a miisic scholarship. 362 Conference Champ Miler Jim Elder served in the Student Senate and ODK, in addition to anchoring the cross-coimtry team and holding the Wyoming CPA scholarship. Jim also belonged to W club and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. IFC Prexy Gerald Farmer advanced to his position after serv- ing as secretary-treasurer of the group earher. Jerry rounded out his activity list with membership in Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Iron Skull, and Potter Law Club. John Flitner handled the big job of Senate Elections committee chairman and was given the ODK award for the outstanding contribution at the annual leadership conference. John also belonged to Potter Law Club. Don Force headed the IFC committee which sought to improve UW fraternity scholarship, and was chosen to serve as ODK president next year. Other activities included Student Senate, Alpha Zeta, and Ag club. Jack Frost traced a large activity list on the UW window pane, heading Canterbury Club and holding membership in ASME and IAS. Jack served as one of the two engineer escorts on the Homecoming Queen tour. o o priU2 ' 13 ,,, Phi Beta Kappa Jim Gallup, head- ed the Cowboy Capers committee, in addition to be- longing to Kappa Sigma, Phi Epsilon Phi, ODK, Iron Skull, and AED. Jim, one of the six juniors picked was a Student Senator. Pan-Hellenic President JoAnn Haycraft also was an AWS representative, a member of Kappa Delta, and a participant in the Wyo Days tour. Musical JoAnn also held the Wyoming scholarship in music. Bob Herzog compiled a top scholastic record in the rugged engineering college and served as treasurer of Sigma Tau. His honors were not restricted to engineering, as he received the outstanding freshman award in English. ASUW Vice-President Meellee Luton presided over Student Senate meetings and was picked as delegate to the AWS convention. A member of Chi Omega, Big Sisters, and Spurs, Meellee also cut a mean Charleston on the Wyo Days tour. Ted Jefferson did Yeoman service in the student elec- tion department, authoring a 1955 student election preferential plan and working hard to obtain voting machines for the 1956 contests. Ted was also a mem- ber of ODK and Potter Law Club. 364 Varsity Football Capt. Roy Lutterman won recognition as an All-Skyline tackle, as well as through being president of W club. Ray is also a member of Alpha Tau Omega. Anne McGowen was named to meml ersliip in the coveted honorary. Mortar Board — an honor earned largely by her pre- vious work in Pi Beta Phi, Outing Club, Big Sisters, Iron Skull, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Spurs. ASUW Prexy Bob McDonald had no trouble finding things to occupy his time — what with the presidency of both ASUW and Sigma Tau. Bob also held membership in ODK, Iron Skull, Phi Delta Theta, and Arnold Air Society, and played basketball imtil assimiina ASUW duties Editor-in-Chief of the 1956 WYO, Claude Mapes served as assistant editor last year and also held membership in Pi Delta Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta — taking the post of fraternity reporter. 365 ■m Cowboy Joe Mastrogiovanni racked up a long list of gridiron honors, topped by being named " most valuable football player " in 1954. The Brooklyn Bomber was varsity football co-captain and signed a professional contract in the Canadian league. ATO President Howard Parks served on the Student Senate and was active in Alpha Zeta, Iron Skull, and Arnold Air Society, Howard also won membership in leadership honorary ODK. 366 Wn. - Gerald Morel presided over the doings of the Wyoming Collegiate 4-H Club, and found time to hold membership in Iron Skull, ODK, and Alpha Zeta. Deadeye Jerry also was a member of the rifle team. Janet Royer won a spot in the select circle of Mortar Board and was a Big Sister. Janet also belongs to Pi Beta Phi, and served as president of the sorority during her senior year. Golfer Pete Schunk played for two years on the varsity team and also was in the Student Senate, serving as student social chairman. A member of Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pete has served in Iron Skull and the Wyo Days tour. Freshman Orientation Ramrod Jordan Smith was instrumental in working up this year ' s greenie program, and was state vice- chairman of the Young Republicans. Digger, a Sigma Chi, was on the track and cross-country teams, and served as Ceratop- sian treasurer. John Tanner, one of the six juniors selected, added an international flavor to his doings by winning an over- seas trip from IFYE. John, a member of Sigma Phi Ep- silon, worked on the Inter- Fraternity Council and was PEP treasurer. Mortar Board President Pat Tomsik was a member of Delta Delta Delta, WAA, Spurs, and Phi Sigma Iota during her UW career. She was also Pan-Hellenic rep- resentative and won the Pan-Hellenic award for the high-ranking freshman. Cadet Colonel CUfford Wilson of the Air Force ROTC participated in both football and track and was a member of Alpha Zeta, ODK, and W club. Butch, Rodeo Club president, was instrumental in arranging the collegiate rodeo here in May. Mvcrtisers Adam ' s Restaurant and Flame Room American National Bank , Bank of Commerce Bank of Laramie Big Buy Burgers Bill ' s Taxi Inc Brouillette ' s Inc C B Bootery Campus Shop Casper National Bank Cheyenne Light, Fuel, and Power Circle S Motel City Plumbing and Heating Connor Hotel Deal Lumber Co Deluxe Beauty Shop Downtown Motel F. W. Woolworth Ferris Hotel and Lounge First National Bank of Laramie Flory Shoes Fox Theater Fred M. Schiader K ' i Gambles Haines Shoe Store Holliday ' s Home Bakery J. C. Penney Co J. M. McDonald Co Jon-n-Jax Laramie Automobile Dealers Laramie Drug Laramie Merchants Signature Ad Laramie Newspapers K ii1 Lu Ann Shop Merritt ' s Midwest Sporting Goods Mountain States Lithographing Northern Gas Company Pacific Power and Light Paris Cafe Pope Electric Powers Brick and Tile Reed ' s Package Liquor Rex Cleaners Sally ' s Lunch Sears Roebuck and Co Sheridan Flouring Mills Shirley Savoy Hotel Smith ' s Furniture Store Smyth ' s Men ' s Wear 374 Spiegelberg Lumber 370 Spudnut Shop 387 Student Union 388 Sweetbriar Shop 374 Tatham ' s Service Station 370 Texas Gulf Sulphur Co 389 The Easel 379 Tyke-n-Teen 378 University Book Store 377 University Filling Station 373 Walters 385 Wyoming Creamery 374 Wyoming Hereford Ranch 375 WYO Theater 386 Say you saw it in the WYO. JVINSDMj SHOP HERE -SAVE TIME MONEY LARAMIE. WYOMING HARDWARE— FURNITURE CORONADO APPLIANCES DARYL CHEVALIER, DALE DAVISON-Owners Laramie — Phone 2952 — Wyo. Reed ' s Package Liquors TATHAM ' S SERVICE STATION Package Goods Is Our Specialty Ice Cold Beer Mix Free Ice for.your Parties Mobilgas and Mobiloil ' Personalized Service for Your Car ' 201 East Third SPIEGELBERG LUMBER BUILDING CO. SPECIAL CABINET WORK GLASS CEMENT PLASTER LARAMIE 259 FREMONT PHONE 6651 -9104 MERRITT ' S The Store with the Stable Door Western and Casual Wear 1 607 Central Ave. Cheyenne 370 O) =: OH o O D) Q - SSK ' ' IP. ti»» m 165 North 3rd -g — CA CY Laramie Arts ScienceBuirding SMART STYLES FOR THE STYLISH cJLu ..Arnn 3n op DRESSES - SUITS - COATS - SLACKS AND ACCESSORIES Laramie BILL ' S TAXI INC. Phone 3333 or 3336 RADIO CONTROLLED To The Class of 1956 THE BEST OF EVERYTHING Which Means NATURALLY GAS FOR FUEL Northern Gas Company Grand at Third Laramie POWERS Brick Tile Manufacturers Pumice and Cinder Blocks MAINE ' S Shoe Store SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY FEATURING THE FINEST IN FOOTWEAR CHEYENNE, WYOMING Office 1003E. Lincoln Way Phone 2-5521 Plant 15th Pebrican Phone 2-4250 FRED M. SCHRADER MODERN APPLIANCE SHOP Electrical and Gas Appliances LARAMIE Box 685 Phone 9357 For Men Florsheim Rand Star Brand For Children Poll Parrot Scamperoos For Women Lady Florsheim Queen Quality Trim Tred UNIVERSITY FILLING STATION 24 Hour Service Hirsch Drive Yourself Cars Texaco 1 00 South Third 373 First, Last and Always It ' s J. C. PENNEY CO The Student ' s Choice For Style and Quality LARAMIE Wyoming Creamery GRADE A DAIRY PRODUCTS Third and Garfield Phone 271 1 Laramie, Wyoming Suppliers of Your Campus Needs Jewelry — Luggage — Sporting Goods Wie " Look for the Clock " 200 So. 2nd St. RED AND DAVE HURWITZ WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK SEE OUR CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES Use Laramie s Only DRIVE-IN WINDOW 502 Grand Dial 3200 Quality and Style Without Extravagance Sutvt c fl i uvi ibahAj. i iOK HupMfimt JliuwAlifl ijIsaA Complete Line of Women ' s Apparel and Accessories LARAMIE Wyoming ' s Finest Laramie, Wyoming hart, schaffner and marx florsheim McGregor Manhattan varsity town 218 S. Second Phone 4070 Meet Your Friends At The CAMPUS SHOP School Supplies — Meals Fountain Service 1108 Ivinson For the Best In Baking Call— HOME BAKERY Phone 2721 Laramie A Strong Line - up 1 1- in Universities m Herefords Wyoming Hereford Ranch Cheyenne 7- ' ■■ ■ ..r ' Life at Wyoming A " ' ' %r ' ,. " ' 1 ' :- ♦tk ' % , " t : ; r. ,.4- i- ' ViT ' .; 1 1 flffi CBr©i 400 Rooms from $3.50 COFFEE SHOP -TAVERN CAFE - GARAGE YOUR BEST HOTEL VALUE IN DENVER 17TH AT BRODAWAY BRITTON SMITH, President Congratulations Seniors (3sw ig Home Furnishings Sheridan Wyoming Bank of Commerce Sheridan, Wyoming Northern Wyoming ' s Largest Bank Member F.D.I.C. Best Wishes From The Millers of " BEST OUT WEST " Enriched Flour Sheridan Flouring Mills, Inc. Sheridan, Wyoming 376 BETTER LIVING With NATURAL GAS ELECTRICITY CHEYENNE LIGHT FUEL POWER Company Cheyenne Wyoming f « f UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE LARAMIE, WYOMING The Store With The Clown Out Front 209 Ivinson Phone 3997 When In Rawlins, Wyoming It ' s The FERRIS HOTEL and LOUNGE Phone 69 j_ $ LOOK YOUR BEST BUYS ARE FOUND AT YOUR WYO ADVERTISERS $ $ J. M. McDonald Co. LARAMIE The First National Bank of LARAMIE Wyoming ' s Oldest Bank Useful Service Since 1873 photography by alien krafozik 418 Grand Phone 9289 Laramie, Wyoming there ' s a difference • • • There ' s a difference in Sears people. Sears Service and Sears Policies that mean a fuller measure of satisfaction for you whenever you shop at any Sears Retail Store or from any Sears Catalog. In Cheyenne It ' s — The AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK 16th Street At Capitol Avenue A Wyoming Institution Member F.D.I.C. SEARS ROEBUCK CO. - CASPER, WYO. Wintertime at the U. 1102 S. 2nd ' ' 7 SeUictefU cfiAntmeMt St(ne ' Phone 4866 CONTRACTING PAINT Laramie HARDWARE Wyoming B.I. Editor Charlie Coleman contemplates the machine age ..... :■(:: ' Aw, To Hell With It " Compliments of the Following LARAMIE MERCHANTS 1 1 ... ROSEDALE DAIRY 312 S. 3rd QUALITY CLEANERS 309 S. 3rd CONNOR DRESS SHOPS 219 S. 3rd BOYD ' S STOCKMAN SUPPLY 309 S. 2nd LEE ' S MAPLEWAY BOWLING 414 S. 2nd GENE ' S LIQUOR STORE 108 S. 2nd MODE O ' DAY 312 S. 2nd CHRIS ' S BAKE SHOP 212 Grand Ave. MICHAEL ' S CAFE 216 Grand THE CONNOR HOTEL I Laramie • Coffee Shop • Dining Room • Cocktail Lounge • Free Parking " YOUR FAMILY S4 7( iA SHOE STORE " C H i CHtC BUDGET SHOES FOR THE ENTfKE FAMILY • MEN ' S • WOMEN ' S • CHILDREN ' S CORNER 3RD GRAND -CONNOR HOTEL SMITH ' S FURNITURE STORE RADIOS WASHING MACHINES FURNITURE RANGES HOME OF NATIONAL BRANDS Phone 3928 Laramie VoY Unusual Printing Either Letterpress or Offset . . . See (nounTflin sthtk LITHOGRflPHinG CO. Phone 4079 412 South Third Laramie DELUXE BEAUTY SHOP ' We are interested in you, the customer " 212 Grand Avenue PACIFIC POWER and LIGHT The Typical University Student ADAM ' S RESTAURANT and FLAME ROOM Nationally Known Rawlins, Wyoming THAT ' S WHAT WE SAID The Typical Student ' W.KKW MWK¥ ¥JW ' ¥MKWWi :W frTTff -¥-frf ¥j:f-f:3:7:i:c?¥3 ' w ' ' s ' foprw xT|-f; rilf f f ?f i: 1 flWf Cl fa lSHsl " ?? M2 : WWW ' WWm:i;; ' WWWW-WWW T,W MW ' MMWW wrr- -r-wsT ww irwww WM . ' iW W. ..,,: sya ' -sri ' T XTT X Heating Plumbing CITY PLUMBING and HEATING CO. 760 N. 3rd Laramie Phone 2385 UUflLTERS THE MAN ' S STORE Laramie, Wyoming Kuppenheimer Clothes Stetson Hats Arrow Shirts French Shriner Shoes Cooper ' s Underwear Interwoven Sox Real Sport Western Clothes Weldon Pajamas THE DAILY BULLETIN Week Day Mornings Except Monday United Press Service i i THE LARAMIE REPUBLICAN-BOOMERANG Week Day Evenings Except Saturday United Press Service Published by LARAMIE NEWSPAPERS, INC. PHONE 2176 F. W. WOOLWORTH 1 Laramie, Wyoming 1 NOBODY Yes NOBODY In Laramie, or the great State of Wyoming has 2 DRIVE-IN TELLER WINDOWS A WALK UP WINDOW FREE CUSTOMER PARKING But, the new, modern BANK OF LARAMIE r . . . where EVERY customer is important 385 VL J liiu Compliments Of LARAMIE AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION • QUALITY CHEVROLET CO. • HANSEN MOTORS, INC. • MUSTANG MOTORS • RASMUSSEN MOTORS • GENERAL CREDIT CORP. • RAAB GARAGE • FAUGHT MOTORS • BAKER MOTOR CO. • BOVEE MOTOR CO. • MABREY PONTIAC • DEANS EQUIPMENT CO. • HARISON MOTORS SALLY ' S LUNCH 24 Hour Service Short Order Lunches Prompt Service 312 South Second 386 POPE ELECTRIC COMPANY SINCE 1932 ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 204-D So. Third Telephone 4314 Laramie, Wyoming LJ ' I Swell Snow ■ ■-- ■ ,H ' zx i ■f s pl l M - 5 K r ' SPUDNUT SHOP SPECIALIZING IN BARBECUED PORK, BEEF AND HAM DINNERS WITH FRENCH FRIES, COLE SLAW AND HOT ROLLS ALSO TRY OUR BARBECUED SANDWICHES 654 215 GRAND LARAMIE 320 S. 5th Your Complete Home Furnishings Service Store . . . Laramie Phone 4401 - --- - ' : t -KA 4 ■;% ' ,- -J- . tX r - U i Kk f Ea ? 3I " ' £ ; K« Ri 1 ■£- 1 ■ ry« -_ ■ ...a If Bl Happy Jack Ski Area - 1 1 .i 387 ;: STUDENT UNION Heart of the Campus z i o r FROM SOUR " ii m, alar ■■Hi I BBSS5 4S SSBI .4 , j) ii J|, -. --•. " ■ ' ir ' .., . .,24jg.- fc -tr «» -»-»- --- - FOR INDUSTRY, FOR AGRICULTURE NATURAL GAS TEXAS GULF SULPHUR COMPANY INCORPORAT E D W R L A N D WYOMING ?M( S CAFE AMERICAN AND CHINESE FOOD Open 24 Hours a Day FINE FOODS Laramie Voted Most Likely to Succeed ' . . . . Q.E.D. There is no . . . repeat NO . . . substitute for " Money in the Bank " ! . . . Save it and . . . Check it with NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. 389 Newsfoto Publishing Company is grateful for your patronage and recognizes the role yon have played in the development of its plant. In return it shall continue to serve you with full sensibility of your confidence in its ability to print your yearbook; and its continuing aim is to justify that confidence. NEWSFOTO PUBLISHING CO. San Angelo, Texas faculty and Admmlstmtm Abbott, Steve, 90 Arnold, Gordon, 109, 215 Amoldi, S. Leo, 200 -B- Baker, J. G., 182 Baxter, George T., 35 Beach, R. K., 69 Bearley, Bill, 354, 355 Becker, Robert, 172, 173 Benn, Harold W., 215 Berger, Hugh, 248 Bessey, Robert J., 39 Biggs, Wallace, 43, 230 Bohmont, Dale W., 109 Bone, J. N., 138, 139 Botkin, M. P., 113 Bragg, Louis A., 90 Bridgmon, George H., 109 Briggs, Hilton M., 106, 109 Brough, H. E., 19 Bueche, Fred, 39 Butler, Ted, 108 Bryant, Harlan, 88 -C- Campbell, Elizabeth, 259 Chamberlain, Roy, 19 Clark, Larry, 25 Clark, Floyd L., 36 Chck, Bemice, 255 Clough, Wilson O., 27 Crawford, L. S, 91 -D- Daniel, Bud, 342, 343 Davis, Gordon W., 144 Dickens, Phil, 342, 343 Dunham, Richard R., 41 Durgain, F. C, 182 -E- Edwards, Mrs. H., 289 Eppson, Harold J., 36 Edmondson, R. W., 189 -F- Field, Thomas J., 36 Freytag, Fred, 36 Frisbie, Mrs. Wilma, 293 -G- GaUiver, E. Luella, 21 Geraud, Joseph R., 144, 145 Gilbert, Carl S., 25 Glander, Dave, 348 Goer, Paul, 91 Gunn, George, 172, 173 -H- Hallock, Wiles, 344 Hamilton, Robert R., 142, 144 Hamilton, Mrs. Willa, 271 Hammond, Russell, 91 Hanson, Clifford P., 19 Harding, Sam, 39 Harris, Wilbur A., 25 Henderson, M. K., 182 Hendrix, O. R., 28 Hetherington, Hugh, 212 Hicks, Bob, 316 Hitch, Robert L., 91, 218 Hoffman, J. H., 182 Howard, Ermel, 316 Hubbard, Arnold B., 36 Hubbell, Helen, 145 Humphrey, George D., 16, 17, 19, 31, 206 Hyde, Frances, 127 -J- Jones, L. W., 18 Jones, C. E., 189 Jurgenson, Louis C, 126 -K- Keeney, A. L., 31, 20, 200 Kilzer, G. R., 91 Kircher, Conrad, 109 -L- Lee, Mrs. Mary, 247 Lewis, Edgar, 174 Lindford, Vehna, 19 Lofgren, Lav Tence G., 47, 197 -Mc- McCraken, Tracy S., 19 McCullough, Lloyd G., 90, 316 Mclntire, J. M., 18 McLennan, W. S., 189 -M- Mack, Warren, 38, 43, 230 MacKinnon, Hugh, 172 Maddox, G. F., 189 Mains, J. Alfred, 197 Mauer, John, 36 Meeboer, L. G., 25 Miller, Bemie, 331 Miller, Lyle, 91 Morgan, N. D., 25, 215 Mullens, F. A., 182 Mundell, M. Clare, 124, 126 -N- Neary, Mrs. Rudi, 262 NeUe, Wilham H., 215 Nelson, L. W., 91 Newton, Harold F., 18 Nichols, Mrs. Dean, 145 -o- O ' Day, David W., 36, 136, 138, 139 -P- Painter, Lee J., 109 Parker, Russell, 189 Patterson, Mrs. Loma, 18 Peck, Roy, 19 Person, H. T., 64, 66 Portenier, LilUan G., 211 Porterfield, C. P., 182 Peterson, Fred, 332 -R- Rames, John O., 144, 145, 200 Ready, Frances, 90 Rechard, Otis H., 200 Reed, John A ., 19 Reed, John R., 25 Reusser, Walter, 91 Rockie, John, 189 Roehrkasse, Leonard, 196 Ruch, Jack, 108, 109 -s- Schierz, Ernest R., 36 Seltenrich, Charles, 37, 172, 173, 174, 175 Shelton, Ev, 332, 334 Shoop, Charles A., 36, 48 Simpson, Milward L., 18 Stanfield, Kenneth E., 36 Stangeland, Robert, 172, 175 Stevens, Wilbur, 316 Sulhvan, J. R., 19 Summers, Laura, 127 -T- Thomas, William R., 109 Thouin, Louise, 216 Townsend, John, 331 Trelease, Frank, 144, 145 Tromsdale, C. E., 145 Turner, O. D., 126 -V- Van Blair, Harold L., 25 -w- Wade, John, 218, 222 Wade, Ralph, 197 Walker, Laurence, 91 Walston, J. C, 189 Walton, R. M., 189 Wasden, John F., 41 Weaver, Dewitt, 328 Webb, Harold V., 91 Weldon, Glenn M., 109 Wetherell, R. S., 218 Whittenburg, Clarice, 90 Wiest, Donald K., 90, 91 Willett, Mrs. Nora, 303 Wilhnan, AUen, 172, 173 Womak, (Miss) Tom, 19 Wood, John K., 39 -Y- Yocum, Rex, 37, 172, 173, 175 Young, Lee, 212 -A- Aagard, Robert Gordon, 119, 173, 174, 190, 191, 200, 201, 304 Abbott, Clifford E., 80, 188 Abbott, Jay Frank, 80, 312 Abbott, Jo Ann, 44, 90, 173 Acheson, Aldine E., 93 Adair, Roy Gene, 80 Adami, Robert Joseph, 31, 138, 139, 141, 223, 294 Adams, Adele, 110, 115, 264 Adams, Richard Edward, 93 Adams, Robert Lee, 184 Adragna, Joseph John, 101 Agee, Raymond Warren, 53, 225 Student Koster Ahlbrandt, Roland R., 138, 139, 141, 190 Ahmaddin, 121 Aldrich, Allyn M., 80, 312, 348 Alexander, John R., 77, 282 Allen, Don Albert, 190 Allen, Harold Albert, 101, 184 Allen, Jack Charles, 99 Allen, James Marshall, 77 Allen, James Walter, 70, 71 Allen, Mary Ann, 92, 99, 217, 260 Allen, Robert Dean, 58 Allen, William Thomas, 58, 272 Alley, David Roy, Jr., 91 Alley, Gail, 101, 264 Alley, Mardee, 99 Allred, Leron H., 58, 188, 191, 266 Allyn, Delia M., 58, 163, 211 Alvarado, Luis Felipe, 77, 294 Alvarado, Carlos E., 77, 294 Amen, Leroy Vincent, 131 Amerika, Gaida, 44 Ames, Kenneth Leroy, 58 Ames, Mary Beth, 53, 248 Ames, Robert Glen, 43, 53 Amick, Ceha Lee, 132, 173, 174 Amders, Francis E., 121 Anderson, Dale Elroy, 186 Anderson, Dennis Lee, 77, 272 Anderson, Gerald A., 101, 190 Anderson, Janice P. C, 115 391 Anderson, Jay Robert, 75 Anderson, Joan Marie, 139, 141, 163, 173, 211, 222 Anderson, John E., 80 Anderson, L. Keith, 128, 272 Anderson, Marjorie C, 119 Anderson, OUvia Nancy, 127, 131, 252 Anderson, Raymond C, 58 Anderson, Samuel A., 145, 147 Anderson, Vernon Hugo, 44, 212 Andrew, Sanford Glen, 42, 50 Andrews, Delmar J., Jr., 44 Andrews, Esther, 53, 256 Andrikopoulos, A. G., 128, 312 Annala, Marie Lynn E., 99, 217, 240 Anselmi, Jeri, 13, 27, 92, 99, 153, 196, 202, 223, 256 Anselmi, Patricia M., 101, 173, 174 Applegate, Beverly H., 130, 162 Applegate, James Leo, 144, 147, 223 Applegate, Nancy L., 44, 163, 224 Archibald, William K., 145, 147, 300 Argus, George Wm., Jr., 44 Armstrong, Caravene A., 121, 173, 214 Arnold, Wilda Fern, 101, 162, 217 Asay, Kay Harris, 108, 109, 115, 183 Asay, Vemafay, 114, 119, 163, 264 Ashcraft, Barbara J., 93 Ashenhurst, Charlene, 127, 128, 240 Ashmead, Kenneth A., 58 Atiqee, Abdul Satar, 80, 211, 215 Atkinson, Jack Dean, 97 Atkinson, Janet L., 132 Atwell, Marshall E., 53, 183, 201, 290 Austin, Joyce, 127, 132, 173, 256 Austin, Roland Wesley, 50 Averett, Wallace J., 42, 71, 266, 344 Avgares, Deno George, 119 -B- Bach, Frank Jerome, 132, 183 Bacheller, Harold 1., 44, 231, 232, 233, 290 Backman, Geraldine M., 97, 173, 211 Bader, Myma Joyce, 34, 53, 163, 217 Badley, Cadaerine L., 40, 97 Bailey, C. Jane, 99, 173, 174 Bailey, James Dean, 77, 201, 282 Bailey, Robert Vernon, 44, 182 Baldwin, Bill J., 80, 312 Ball, Mary Elizabeth, 92, 93, 248, 251 Bancroft, Wm. Paul, 80 Banish, Mary Louise, 58 Banish, Robert James, 66, 75, 191, 193 Banner, Eryn Jo, 80, 173, 244 Barber, Janet Lucille, 121, 264 Bard, Douglas Norwood, 109, 118, 185, 187, 214, 272 Barker, David Lee, 93 Barker, Linda Sue, 99, 252 Barlow, Fred Arthur, 132, 184 Barlow, Robert Floyd, 126, 128, 304 Barlow, William Lewis, 113, 119, 218, 222, 304 Barner, James Ray, 80, 190, 282 Barnes, Earl Richard, 42, 44 Barnes, Joetta Lee, 139, 141 Barnes, John P., 128, 308 Barnes, Marilyn Ruth, 127, 132, 256 Barnett, Loma Lee, 101 Barney, Betty Lue, 99, 210 Barr, Hugh F., 50, 304 Barr, Mary Alice, 93 Barr, Maurice Grant, 44 Barratt, John C., 58, 296 Barratt, Richard H., 58, 184, 296 Barton, Grace Adeline, 131, 257 Barton, Katherine V., 50 Barton, Lois Aileen, 50 Bashore, Altamae W., 99 Bass, Donald Everett, 66, 70, 71, 214, 313 Bass, Janet Lucille, 40, 50, 173, 175 Bayer, Billy Chet, 50, 105, 282 Beagle, Charles Ben, 71 Bean, Frank Richard, 75 Bechtel, John G., 77 Beckenhauer, Donald C., 130 Becker, Keidi Vincent, 80, 184, 305 Beckham, Jack, 168 Beckman, Ann, 92, 99, 248 Belden, Dale Ellis, 80, 190 Belecky, John Joseph, 126, 130, 197 Bell, Jimmie Raymond, 121, 313 Bell, Laura Lee, 118, 214, 265 Bender, Walter W., Jr., 53, 190, 283 Bennett, Carol Marie, 14, 58, 155, 248 Bennett, Harold Leo, 77, 268 Bennett, John Ralph, 80 Bennett, Newcomb B., 53, 296 Benson, Karen Arlene, 26, 90, 93, 199, 244, 361 Benson, Kenneth Lee, 139, 141, 268, 319 Benson, Warren Marsh, 130, 186 Bentley, James Stuby, 105, 219 Bentley, Virgie Lou, 101, 265 Bentz, Karl Rhineholt, 58, 188, 191 Benzel, Robert A., 109, 118, 278 Berger, Georganna B., 139 Bemaski, Richard L., 185 Bembeck, Con Edward, 121, 183 Bernsee, John Warren, 44 Berrier, Dorodiy M., 92, 97, 162, 216 Berry, James Leonard, 58 BertagnoUi, Richard, 131 Berti, Frances M., 121 Bertilson, Lawrence B., 50 Bertoncelj, Virginia, 53 Best, James Lee, 133, 184 Best, Marytherese, 42, 44, 212 Beyer, Ross MerUn, 145, 147 Bhala, Surjit Singh, 71, 211 Bieg, Lauren Keith, 80 Biers, Richard Guy, 77 Bigham, Charles C, 71 Bihr, Ronald James, 133, 190 Bills, Janice Marie, 101, 173 Binning, Margot Ann, 92, 93, 163, 174, 222 Bird, George Clement, 139 Bischoff, Gene Tebbs, 190 Bischoff, Gary Lee, 121, 266, 313 Bishop, James Rodney, 77, 183, 300 Bishop, John Clark, 80, 305 Black, Joan, 93, 159, 233, 257 Black, John Hamilton, 133, 190, 348 Black, Nancy Jean, 92, 97, 260 Blackburn, Kenneth A., 109, 115 Blackford, Lydia H., 50, 249 Blakely, Richard Neil, 133 Blakeman, Donald Gene, 133 Blanchard, Karen H., 173 Blasko, Donald Paul, 75 Blatt, Mary Barbara, 44, 175, 240 Blondin, Gilbert B., 99 Bockius, Louis V., 130, 313 Bogensberger, William, 77 Bogrett, Gene Blake, 221 Bogus, Thomas Charles, 146 Bohmont, Bert Leland, 109, 115, 200 Bohrer, Richard C, 24, 27, 28, 31, 38, 43, 50, 105, 135, 235, 236, 283 Boley, Madonna Rae, 111, 114, 121, 173, 217, 221, 244 Bolles, Susan Seward, 13, 58, 150, 257 Bond, John Charles, 133, 186, 273 Bond, Virginia Lee, 40, 53, 244 Bonds, Franklin D., 190 Booth, Frederick P., 35, 50, 290 Booth, Ginny, 58, 257 Borell, Clarence Alan, 184 Borgialli, Hazel Ruth, 114, 118 Boring, Edwin Keith, 139, 141, 184, 268 Bormuth, Robert Lee, 93 Borthwick, Dean W., 144, 145 Botero, Joan Louise, 101, 216, 260 Botzler, William Robert, 71 Boundy, Dean Gather, 58, 184 Bourrett, James Allan, 31, 113, 118, 278 Bower, Barbara Jean, 111, 114, 118, 162, 219 Boyd, Bobby Ray, 80 Boyd, Marlene, 127, 133, 257 Boykin, Denni? L., 121, 278 Bradley, David L., 97, 332 Bradley, Janet Lucille, 97, 218 Bragg, Georgia Rose, 34, 50, 196, 245 Bragg, Ruth Eileen, 121, 245 Bramall, William F., 80 Brannan, Kay Frances, 58 Bratcher, James D., 93, 203, 319 Brauss, Arthur Guido, 133, 168, 339, 344 Brekken, Phil Lee, 121 Bremer, Donald, 112 Brettell, Robert R., 112, 118, 183, 308 Brewer, Ralph Edw., Jr., 53, 173, 174, 183, 273 Brey, Coralie Ruth, 40, 99, 217, 240 Brickey, Peggy Dean, 133 Bridges, Wm. Monroe, 119 Briggs, James Thorley, 58, 266 Brignac, Elizabeth T., 44, 197 Brinton, L. Jeanne, 101 Britton, Beverly Ann, 90, 97 Brockman, Rupert O., 28, 53, 105, 168, 191, 221, 332 Broick, Richard Dean, 80, 190, 273 Brooks, William Richard, 99, 169, 183 Brorby, Miriam Call, 93 Brorby, John Wade, 145, 147, 188, 193, 305 Brow, George Ralph, 93, 219 Browitt, Francis L., 50 Brown, Beulah Jeane, 101, 212, 217, 252 Brown, Donald Kent, 77, 113 Brown, Estell Wayne, 128 Brown, Francis R., 25, 106, 145, 147, 200 Brown, John Edmund, 133 Brown, John Raymond, 71 Brown, Joseph G., 121, 190, 266 Brown, Margie Jo, 34, 53, 197, 202, 241 Brown, Marjorie Anne, 92, 97, 162 Brown, Patricia L., 44, 173 Brown, Richard, 173 Brown, Ronald Earl, 80, 190, 305 Brownlee, Fred Harry, 119, 169, 203 Brownlee, Gerald Robert, 80, 185 Brubaker, John Robert, 58 Brubaker, Stewart F., 133, 190, 305 Bruce, James Irvin, 80 Bruce, Robert Keady, 31, 50, 218, 222, 305 Bruch, Carla Vrain, 58, 261 Brummell, Gerald P., 58, 294 Brummell, Joseph L., 42, 44 Bruner, Eugene Ray, 80, 273 Bryan, William Kent, 101 Bryan, Marlyn Romaine, 58 Bryan, Mary Louise, 99, 173 Bryant, Frank Richard, 131, 185, 305 Bryant, Robert Elmore, 58, 190, 304 Buckley, Jack H., 97 Budd, Mary Jo, 127, 130, 158, 261, 357 Budd, Sally Louise, 118, 252 Buffett, Robert N., 42, 50 Bull, George S., 71, 223, 295 Bunce, Mary Elizabeth, 58, 261 Bundy, Wayne Lester, 130 Bunn, Veva Pauline, 44 Burch, Leonard Dean, 77 Burd, Billy Ray, 50, 300 Burd, Everett Gail, 141, 187, 201, 300 Burge, Donald Leon, 139, 141, 190, 313 Burgress, Fredrick G., 183 Burke, Jack Rowan, 131, 301 Burley, Carl Leon, 144, 145, 197 Burnett, Bob Joe, 131 Burns, Donald Albert, 50, 197 Bums, John William, 77, 185 Burton, Amarylis, 101, 214, 217, 265 Burton, Isabell, 58, 173, 265 Burton, Paul Peterson, 80, 188, 266 Burton, Ralph P., 119, 191, 266 Bush, Kenneth Bill, 80 Bush, Roger Taylor, 77 Butler, Daniel James, 75, 304 Butler, Glen Bertram, 118 Butler, Mary Loretta, 101, 249 Buder, Roy Donald, 108, 115, 268 Buxton, Patricia Ann, 53, 174 -c- Cadle, Beverly Rae, 133, 173 Cahalane, Roland E., 133, 190, 273 Cain, Robert Leslie, 130 Caldwell, Allen H., 118, 313 Call, Kayland E., 77, 266 CaU, Sherrlyn Ida, 119, 162, 217, 265 Call, Thelma Jo, 53, 174, 196 Campbell, Donald D., 168, 183, 332 Campbell, Ralph J., 115, 301 Canestrini, Ivan, 138, 139 Capua, Joe Louis, 128, 332, 338 Cardinal, Donald Fred, 42 Carey, William B., 70 Carlisle, James H., Jr., 50, 185, 222, 304 Carlson, Donald A., 77, 169, 186, 332 Carlson, Richard Kent, 131, 183, 283 Carmichael, Esther I., 101 Carmichael, John Thomas, 133, 190 Carpender, George Wm., 80, 273 Carpenter, John S., 91, 197 Carroll, Charles M., 121 Carroll, Robert J., 99, 283, 348 Carroll, Robert Lewis, 44, 169, 203, 319 Carroll, Vivian G., 99, 241 Carroll, WilUam F., 138, 139, 141, 184, 283, 348 Carter, Clarence, 93, 317, 319, 327 Carter, Iris Lee, 35, 50 Carter, James Robert, 35 Carter, Sam Reeves, 99, 203 Case, Sterling Arthur, 146 Cassidy, Mary Sue, 102, 261 Castleberry, Paul M., 71 Cantanzaro, Edward J., 44 Catties, Duane Allen, 102 Cavalli, Pete, 50 Chamberlain, Gene, 108, 109, 115 Chambers, Anita K., 99 " Chambers, Robert Jess, 130, 352 — - Chapin, James Harold, 348 Chapman, Raymond C, 131 Charles, Roy Merle, 126, 128 i I 392 Chase, Charles James, 66, 75, 183, 193 Chase, Edward Earl, 119, 191 Chaiissart, Rose Marie, 99 Chedsey, Glen Everett, 75 Cheese, Ronald Irving, 35, 50, 301 Cheesebrough, H. T., 58 Cheever, Bob Vern, 80 Cheney, Bill Edwin, 58, 188, 191 Cheney, Lame Janette, 53, 202, 257 Cheesebro, Ben Ronald, 187, 296 Childers, Milton O., 44 Chilton, George D., 119, 185, 290 Chisholm, Frances S., 93, 217, 222, 253 Chisholm, John R., 31, 53, 201, 222, 297 Christensen, C. Lewis, 77, 201, 232, 291 Christensen, Chris H., 77, 184 Christensen, Frieda L., 40, 114, 118, 217, Christensen, Harold E., 173, 174 Christensen, Joann K., 34, 54 Christensen, Kent T., 35, 50, 105, 190, 291 Christensen, Mary E., 40, 111, 114, 119, 218, 224 Christensen, Rex W., 80 Christensen, Ronald, 77 Christensen, Robert G., 93 Cliristensen, Vance T., 80 Cinnamon, Carl Davis, 75 Clapp, Clarence Ray, 80 Clare, Marjorie Ann, 24, 26, 30, 44, 105, 127, 223, 261, 361 Clark, Henry Royer, 173, 222 Clark, Julian C, 54, 173, 174, 201, 222 Clark, Patrick Cletns, 77 Clark, Richard P., 66, 75, 198, 304 Clark, Robert King, 121, 147, 308 Clark, Vera Louise, 102, 173 Clark, Wilber Wynne, 121, 305 Cleaver, Pamela E., 29, 38, 44, 253 Clemens, Robert, 44 Clinton, Dale M., 99, 332 Clucas, Barbara P. G., 90, 93 Clucas, Don Thomas, 71, 301 Cobb, Larry Corbett, 58 Cobetto, Sandra Lois, 44, 253 Cody, Gerald Paul, 54, 301 Coe, A. V. Robertson, 42, 50 Cole, Edson Clifford, 58, 210 Cole, Frank Maurice, 68, 75 Cole, Geoffrey Hale, 43, 54, 202, 235, 348 Cole, Harold Lee, 27, 31, 69, 71, 183, 187, 361 Cole, James George, 80, 186 Colella, Albert XL, 131 Coleman, Charles M., 13, 38, 43, 45, 200, 206, 207, 232, 233, 234, 235, 361 Coleman, Earl Edward, 130 Colher, Roy Hugh, 173 Collins, Becky, 102, 253 Colva, Arlie Glen, 186 Comes, Richard D., 119 Condie, Donald Charles, 77 Condie, Earl Sears, 185 Conibear, Grant S., 141 Conine, Dean Edward, 97 Conine, Dorothy A., 45, 216, 245 Conlcy, Robert F., 50, 223, 301 Connell, Patricia, 77, 159, 219, 257 Connolly, Alva G., 54 Connolly, Donald R., 81 Contos, Sam, 93, 186, 187 Cook, Edmond Arthur, 109, HI, 112, 118, 278 Cooke, William Michael, 58, 188, 191, 291 Cooper, Charles P., 93, 108 Cooper, James A., 43, 50, 173, 187, 232, 291, 292 Cooper, James K., 54, 182, 184, 301 Copple, Marvin J., 77, 184 Corcoran, Kenneth C, 81, 184, 214 Core, James W., 130 Cornell, David E., 81 Cornwall, Charles R., 37, 75 Cornwell, Forest Earl, 37, 173, 275 Cottrell, Samuel Mads, 108, 109, 115 Courtney, Patricia L., 99, 196, 202, 261 Cowan, Donald E., 133, 283 Cowna, James R., 190 Cox, Frances Ann, 105, 131, 159, 261 Cox, James M,, 145, 147 Cozzens, Annabelle, 93, 216, 253, 255 Cramer, Jack M., 141, 291 Crank, George Dale, 185 Craven, Kenneth G., 130 Crawford, James Lee, 320, 327, 329 Crawford, Jerry Wayne, 185 Greager, Donald Lee, 81 Crips, Benjamin H., 102 Crissman, John NL, 50 Croft, Denis Davis, 54, 184, 295 Cronberg, Marvin H., 119, 185, 201, 279 Crook, Garry Matthews, 81, 188, 191, 267 Cross, Wilma Rae, 102 Crow, James Bayard, 131, 305 Crowe, James Harvey, 75 Crozler, Louis Chas., 58 Cnunpackcr, Carole A., 29, 54, 173, 245 Crumpackcr, Robert W,, 115, 297 Gulp, Flora Belle, 58, 163, 217 Cummings, Donna Jean, 58, 249 Cummings, Richard E., 119, 190, 279 Custer, Paul Ronald, 58 Cutbirth, Phillis J., 133, 210 -D- Dahlman, Mamie Marie, 210 Daily, Allen Harris, 99, 190 Daiss, Jack Leo, 66, 71, 305 Dalby, Ronald Edwin, 58, 183 Dale, George Allen, 77, 297 Dale, Louis, 45, 297 Daley, James Burger, 50, 183, 187, 291 Daly, Lin, 58 Daneluk, George, Jr., 45 Dankowski, Michael J., 81, 190, 273 . Dannettell, James E., 81, 272 Damell, Ralph Wm., 75 Daugherty, James V., 186 Davenport, Lou Ann, 54 Davenport, Joe L,, 77, 352 Davidson, Barbara A., 121, 245 Davidson, Stanley J., 118, 188, 191 Davidson, Theodore E., 102, 267 Davis, Dana Elwood, 126 Davis, David Rotlirock, 58, 301 Davis, James Oliver, 102 Davis, James Robert, 50 Davis, Margot Rae, 58, 216, 249 Davis, Miles (ordon, 42, 45 Davis, Richard W., 50 Davis, Robert Leroy, 54 Davison, Arlen Durant, 109 Davison, James C, 15, 58, 190, 212, 300 Dawes, Marylahan, 45 Dawson, Mary Louise, 93 Day, Gary Dean, 75 Day, Jean, 36, 39, 45, 362 Day, Mary Frances, 54, 249 Day, Richard Erwin, 54, 291 Day, William Worthy, 93 Dean, Alan Porter, 54, 184, 297 Dearinger, Sandra J., 99, 202, 249 Deaver, Larry Emery, 99 Debortoli, John Robert, 184 Decker, Janice, 99 Decker, Jerome V., 81 Decker, Roger Allen, 58 Dekay, Carol Frances, 54, 174, 202, 216, 261 Delgreco, John, Jr., 138, 139, 141, 223, 295 Deliramieh, Mike, 133, 300 Del Monte, Harold W., 144, 147 Denham, John, 97, 188, 193, 306 Denney, Emma Jean, 99, 221 Denney, Edward Wayne, 141, 272 Dent, Homer Wade, 133 Derby, Carolee, 102 Dersham, Jack Ronald, 59 Dertinger, ' Lowell C, 186, 348 Despain, William W., Jr., 121, 190, 267 Deti, Larry Owen, 126, 128 Dever, James Joseph, 45 Deveraux, Harry Roy, 81, 267 Deveraux, Jerome C, 54, 183 Dewey, Ann Marlene, 93 Dewey, Jack Dean, 70, 71 Deyo, Donald Charles, 138, 139, 140, 295 Deyoung, John Norbert, 102, 185 Dickman, Robert Lee, 112, 184, 279 Dickson, Shirley Ann, 114, 118, 241 Diehl, Gary Raymond, 81 Dietrich, George L., 145, 147, 272 Dietz, Harley Klaxwell, 81, 313 Diller, Donald George, 70, 71 Dillinger, Edwin N., 190 Dillon, James Leo, Jr., 93, 168, 203, 348 Dinellv, ' Delano Dee, 126, 128, 305 Dixon Charles Edward, 97, 182 Djimapitis, C, 69, 75 Dodge, David Arthur, 121, 185, 272 Dodge, Tyler, 212, 3.52 Doe, ' Harry Carlton, Jr., 92, 169, 203, 283, 354, 355 Doherty, Daniel P., 12, 28, 43, 45, 200, 234, 235, 291, 362 Dolce, Floyd W., 66, 75 Doll, Peggy, 131, 1.58, 214, 217, 260 Dominy, Janice E., 118 Donley, Howard Frank, 81, 173, 186, 224, 305 Dotson, Mike Francis, 102, 184, 283 Downey, Jim A., 75 Downey, Mary Ann J., 94 Downey, Noel James, 97 Doyle, John Francis, 97, 308, 344 Doyle, Lois Naslund, 45 Dragon, John Leon, 81 Drake, Richard Ray, 119, 184, 279 Draney, Alfred Lee, 130, 174, 198, 267 Drnas, Tom Mark, 128 Drost, Ronald Steven, 94, 169, 183 Drury, Martin Alvin, 54, 168, 190 Dubois, Josephine D., 94, 253 Dudenhaver, Linda Ann, 29, 40, 94, 173, 175, 199, 245, 362 Dudenhaver, Nancy Rae, 100, 196, 217, 245 Dudley, Ray Loren, 71 Dukes, Jerald Edward, 144, 146 Duncan, Jenny, 75 Dunder, John F., 81, 186 Dunkin, Warren, 77, 188. 191, 305 Dunlap, Chas. Mason, 42, 45 Dunlap, Daniel R., 67, 68, 70, 71 Dunmire, Robert Gwinn, 102 Dimn, Jerry Grant, 81 Dunn, Patricia, 127, 131, 223, 2.56 Dunston, Francis Paul, 131, 185 Durant, Suzanne, 127, 133, 256 -E- Eagleton, Rowena, .50, 223, 233, 2.56 Eason, Ruth Louise, 94 Eberly, Sharon, 100, 216, 249 Eckhardt, Terry, 77, 183, 332 Eckley, Allen Ralph, 54 Edens, Sharon, 127, 133, 219, 245 Edgeington, James, Jr., 66, 69, 71 Eggleston, Eugene E., 119 Eliiers, Robin, ' 102 Ehrman, Carl William, 69, 71 Eiscnhauer, Thomas D., 54 Ekman, Lesley Arlene, 45, 127 Elder, James Lee, 24, 25, 128, 169, 200, 203, 297, 344, 362 Elder, Milburn Ross, 97, 203, 319 Elias, David William, 45 Elliott, Cher ' l Y., 59 Elliott, George Allen, 81, 190, 275 Ellis, Dale Edward, 50, 300 Ellis, James Joseph, 44 EOison, Floyd E., Jr., 75, 173, 348 Emmett, Virginia Ann, 59, 173, 241 Emmons, Judith Carol, 59, 173, 174, 2.56 Endicott, Edw. Clinton, 81, 184, 300 Engelliart, Robt. John, 71 Engelson, Lynn Louise, 59, 244 Engstrom, Carl Victor, 81, 184 Ennis, Robert Dale, 59, 185 Erdman, Richard, 348 Erich, Betty Jane, 115 Erickson, Dclbert L., 59 Erickson, E. Yvonne, 54 Erickson, James Oscar, 184 Erickson, jon Arthur, 50, 185, 297 Ernst, Theodore Adam, 130, 184, 309 Erzen, Ludwig T., 77 Esau, Franklin K., 50 Evans, Charles Veldon, 77 Evans, John Oscar, 118, 184, 187 Evans, Robert William, 81 Evcrling, Eunice M., 202 Everling, Nila Rae, 22, 29, 119, 162 Eversberg, Donald A., 77, 174 Eversole. ' Milford W., 121, 186 Evitt, Lillian, 224, 225 Eyre, Sharol Louise, 102, 265 -F- Faass, Darrcll Eugene, 191 Fabricius, Lavon, " l33, 210, 221 Fabrieius, Lee James, 109, 118 Fandino, Euclides M., 115, 211, 295, 339 Fannon, Danny Curtis, 37, 128 Fanto, John L., 50, ' 210 Farabee, Ronald, 118, 309 Farmer, Gerald, 26, 31, 147, 184, 363 Fartliing, Elizabeth, 127, 130, 217, 241 Fedrizzi, David J., 78, 184 Feighny, Mary Frances, 114, 120, 241 Feir, Dorodiv Jean, 45 Fell, Shirley E., 114, 120 Felt, Leonard James, 190 Feltner, Kurt C., 120 Fenimore, Judy C, 120, 163 Ferentchak. Ema, 211 Femielia, Edward, 75, 183 Femielia, John V., 133 Fermelia, Louis R., 75 Fetcher, Harriet M., 59, 111, 174, 214 393 Fhuere, Robert Leslie, 133 Ficenec, Patricia Ann, 54, 223, 244 Fichtner, Fred, 118, 221, 279 Ficken, Signa Karen, 59, 252 Ficken, Diane, 100, 196, 253 Fillenip, May, 102, 162, 265 Finch, James, 100, 169, 182, 203, 319 Finch, Russell, 122, 282 Fincher, Alex, 115 Finkbiner, Donna, 30, 54, 196, 241 Finlayson, Margaret, 100, 252 Fisher, Donald, ' 81 Fisher, Robert, 75, 297 Fisher, Wilbur, 185 Fish, Gene, 54, 191, 282 Fisk, Gene, 54, 191, 282 Fitzgerald, Thomas J., 81 Fletcher, Robert Ray, 122, 191, 301 Flitner, John D., 24, 25, 27, 28, 144, 145, 147, 226, 363 Florentine, 191 Floth, Richard Wayne, 71, 81, 184, 282, 344 Fluckiger, Max, 59, 267 Flusch, Hollies John, 50 Fogelsonger, Marilyn, 34, 54, 216, 249 Folster, Robert, 97, 184, 187, 305 Forbes,- Dian Jean, 102 Force, Donald, 31, 109, 112, 115, 200, 279, 363 Ford, James Charles, 131 Ford, Shirley, 97, 127 Foreman, Charles M,, 91 Forsch, Burdette Wni., 139, 141, 269 Fortenberry, Dervuni, 141, 183, 223, 313 Fosher, Dean, 112, 113, 118 Fossum, Marlcne Diann, 94 Foster, Glenda Vec, 100, 248 Foster, Nancy Ann, 29, 45, 216, 248 Fowler, D ' Anna Dale, 59, 260 Fowler, David Earl, 59, 269 Fox, Margarete A. H., 90, 94 Fox, Richard L., 59 Fox, William M., 185 Foy, James Joseph, 59, 139 Fraley, Robert Lee, 184 France, Shirley Ellen, 10, 94, 151, 159, 252 Frank, John Lewis, 39, 45 Frank, Robert Bruce, 71, 305 Franklin, Jack Leroy, 133, 184 Frary, Robt. Frederick, 109, 115 Frederick, Sheila Ann, 34, 59, 232, 260 Freelove, Glenn H., 59 Freeman, George J., 78 Freer, Raynerd Donald, 59, 185, 282 Fresques, Michael, 67, 71 Frey, Darwin Maxon, 42, 54 Freytag, Paul H., 45 Fritzler, Robert H., 81, 191 Fritzler, Sally Ann, 45, 224 Frobel, Liithcr Eniil, 75 Frost, John Charles, 27, 67, 71, 219, 363 Frye, Shelby Jean, 102, 210 Fuller, Dale Gene, 43, 45 Fuller, Douglas P., 120 Fun, Jimmy Lee, 81 Funk, Martin Lowell, 128 Funkhouser, James H., 42, 45, 354, 355 Funkhouser, Margaret, 122 Furgason, Jennings R., 78, 197 -G- Gaddis, Deanna Lou, 102, 210 Gaer, Paul, 94 Gail, Beryl Zay, 59 Gaither, James Loren, 59, 183, 305 Gale, Alvin Frank, 120 Galeotos, Lee S., 50 Gallup, James Donald, 24, 25, 27, 35, 50, 198, 200, 283, 364 Gallup, Karen Jeanne, 59, 248 Galuska, George R., 46 Garbutt, Ann, 94, 260 Garbutt, Beth, 46, 260 Garcia, Albert, 50 Gardner, Donald Edw., 54, 309 Gardner, Gaye Call, 102 Gardner, Gerald A., 37, 50, 305 Gardner, Marjorie, 29, 110, 114, 118, 163, 217, 265 Gardner, Reed H., 115 Gardner, Rex L., 75 Garland, Barbara J., 100, 174, 196, 217, 241 Garretson, Rose A., 59 Gaskell, Robert Dee, 184, 214 Gastinga, Darla Jean, 122, 173, 174, 264 Gates, Yvonne Carol, 46 Gatti, Fred, Jr., 81, 183 Gaylord, Connie Lee, 97 Genereaux, John F., 108, 115, 223, 279 Genercaux, Shirley E., 46, 223 Gentil, Antonio Julio, 42, 54, 211 Gentilini, JoAnn C, 102 George, Janice L., 54, 196, 252 George, Johnna B., 54, 196, 202, 244 Gibson, Adam Darius, 94 Gibson, G. David, 72 Gilbert, Odies Junior, 37, 173, 190 Gilbert, Theo Louis, 31, 118, 198 Gildea, Vernon James, 72 Gilmore, Jack Graham, 78, 173, 182, 309 Gilmore, Marion E., 81, 273, 348 Girard, Nettabell E., 133, 253 Gish, Robert Alan, 144, 147 Givenrod, Douglas S., 97, 267 Givenrod, Eloise, 100, 264 Gizinski, Eldon Wayne, 35, 51 Glander, David Roger, 94 Glenn, Arthur Dale, 128 Glidden, Janet Nadine, 133, 214, 261 Glidden, Donald Glen, 102 Glover, Richard Robert, 128, 183, 232, 233, 290 Gloyd, Joe Stewart, 122, 191 Godard, Laurance A., 81 Godfrey, Merrill A., 45, 191, 267 Godfrey, Richard Wm ., 59, 105, 172, 173 174 175, 266 Godsey, Robt. Charles, 212 Goeglein, Richard J., 118, 283 Goetschius, Donald G., 90, 91, 94 Gogerty, James L., 59 Goldstein, William, 173, 184, 275 Gomez, Rudolph, 59 Goodie, Frank Joseph, 75 Good, Loren Wilford, 59 Goodman, Kathryn Jane, 29, 54, 196, 202, 257 Goodman, Richard Leon, 133 Gormley, Velma Gayle, 122, 173, 264 Goss, David Boyd, 81 Gossin, David C, 100 Gostas, George F., 59 Gough, Guy Foster, 185 Gould, Charlene M., 139 Gove, Barbara Ann, 59 Grable, Albert Roy, 109 Grable, Carl Ivan, 109, 112, 118, 279 Gradwell, Gordon Thos., 51 Graham, Joan Bell, 45, 261 Graham, Jo Ann, 122 Grams, Lindley Edsel, 45, 197, 305 Grant, Richard Chas., 122, 184, 305 Grant, Edward F., 81, 305 Grant, Shirley Ann, 102 Grant, Wm. Walsworth, 144, 147, 359 Grapes, Robert C, 66, 72, 197 Graves, James Richard, 81 Grebe, Maiva Ruth, 59 Green, Bernard Gary, 31, 78, 188, 301 Green, Gene Leroy, 59 Green, Roberta Lee, 102, 261 Greenhalgh, Stanley W., 59, 191, 290 Greenough, Gary Frank, 131, 185, 214, 305 Greenough, Myrtle Ann, 102, 240 Gregory, Donna Lee, 131, 159, 217, 340 Grieve, Margaret E., 94, 253 Griffin, Charles E., 97 Griffin, Sanford V., 130, 309 Griffith, Joyce Ellen, 59, 257 Griffitli, Warren E., 78, 182, 201, 219, 283 Griggs, Gretchen, 54, 196, 202, 257 Grilles, William John, 72 Groesbeck, Paula Beth, 141, 210 Grosso, Patricia M., 59 Gruber, Rudolph Anton, 81, 191 Guber, Samuel Wayne, 97 Guild, Alec, 97 Guilford, Gary Glenn, 72, 273 Ginta, Vincenzo T., 203, 319 Gul, Azam, 115, 215 Gul, Aziz, 115, 215, 220 Gundlach, Wm. John, 51, 59, 184, 309 Gunn, Mary Lynn, 11, 51, 174, 261 Guse, Neal Gregory, Jr., 81, 191 Gustafson, Robert A., 70, 72 Gutz, Thomas Birks, 78, 190 -H- Haack, Ray Franklin, 54, 186, 301 Haas, Leslie Lavern, 115, 312 Hadsell, Frank A., 39 Hageman, Hilda Jane, 59, 173, 174 Hagemeier, Robt. Dean, 122, 184, 191, 350 Hagmann, Dean Berry, 81, 188, 191 Haight, William R., 36, 72 Haile, Chas. Richard, 97, 169, 319 Hakes, Samuel Duncan, 66, 75 Hakim, Abdul, 112, 115, 211, 215 Halbert, Robt. Thomas, 78, 188, 305 Hale, Christy M., 94 Hale, Lester Darrel, 120, 184, 266 Hall, Harold Richard, 46 Hall, Jack Ray, 94, 321 Hallett, Arthur G., 81 Halliwell, Robert S., 108, 109, 115 Hallowell, David Alan, 24, 26, 28, 105, 126, 130 184, 290 Halseth, William L., 35, 51, 290 Hamer, Jeanne Marie H., 46, 172, 173, 174 Hamer, Roger Fuhrer, 126, 128, 283 Hamilton, Herbert W., 81, 185 Hamilton, Lola Jeraldine, 59 Hamilton, Robt. Bruce, 31, 72, 269 Hammer, Atle Jonas, 70, 72, 211, 339 Hand, Robert Jerald, 145, 147, 301 Handsel, Ray Arthur, 81, 191, 312 Hanes, John Grier, 31, 126, 131, 186, 201, 305 Haneswortli, R. Alan, 122, 214 Hanken, Kenneth H., 37, 46, 175 Hanking, J. Richard, 81, 191 Hankins, David K., 66, 67, 69, 72, 183 Hankins, Ronald Rex, 81 Hanks, Richard Wm., 59 Hanlin, David Joseph, 81, 184 Hanneman, Irma Ilean, 102, 127 Hansen, Daniel Joseph, 100, 169, 183 Hansen, Janice Ann, 114, 122, 240 Hansen, Mary E., 12, 15, 51, 150, 159, 198, 212, 214, 261 Hansen, Peter Arthur, 59, 212, 305 Hanson, Norman Lewis, 54, 283, 348 Haratyk, Edward A., 91, 185 Haratrk, Mike Joseph, 82 Hardesty, Robt. Larue, 130, 212 Harding, Owen Glee, 112, 118 Harklns, Daniel Royce, 59 Harnagel, Floyd Dale, 139, 140, 269 Hamed, David Duane, 82, 184, 312 Harnish, Bennie Duane, 51, 301 Hamish, James Ross, 37, 72, 301 Harper, Karl Gordon, 43, 54, 232, 307 Harper, Kay Lynette, 59, 216, 232, 261 Harris, Donald Dean, 82, 184, 191 Harris, Joanne C, 100, 127, 202, 253 Harris, Joyce Yvonne, 139, 141, 217, 253 Harris, Marjorie Jean, 59, 253 Harrison, Brent J., 185 Harrison, Darlene, 100, 162, 264 Harrison, Monty D., 109 Harrop, Ronald James, 122, 184 Harston, Lee West, 51, 266 Hart, Howard Hale, Jr., 75 Hart, Patricia Jean, 100 Hart, Richard Henry, 185 Hart, Robert Otto, 131 Hartley, James R., 90, 91, 94 Hartman, Jeanette L., 59, 248 Hartwell, Richard H., 75, 198, 291 Hartwig, Gretchen E., 24, 26, 51, 105, 198, 257 Harvard, Mary Jean, 210 Harvey, Robt. Laverne, 122, 221, 301 Hasse, Robert William, 131 Hassheider, Richard R., 38, 43, 51, 185, 187, 236 Hatch, Emma Jo, 54, 86, 127, 159, 202, 244 Hauck, Darrell W., 54 Hawes, Leslie, 113 Hawes, Don Bender, 54, 173, 186, 348 Hawes, Sarah E., 40, 110, 115, 162, 173 Haycraft, Jo Ann, 30, 46, 159, 173, 253, 364 Hayden, Donald L., 78 Hayes, Laurie Ann, 97, 216, 249 Heagney, Emery Glen, 191 Heagney, Joseph Sean, 60 Hebrew, Merrill Cari, 128 Heiss, Frederick C, 128, 203, 342 Heijde, Chester F., 115, 173 Henderson, J. Steven, 102, 173, 174, 191 Henderson, Larry E., 82 Henderson, Kenneth R., 37, 105, 138, 139, 141, 182 Henderson, Roy W., Jr., 69, 72, 309 Hendren, Robt. Farrell, 82 Henn, Beverly Jean, 131 Hensley, Michael G., 41, 60, 232 Henthorne, Mary Edith, 114, 120, 163, 202 Hepworth, Wilham G., 54 Herman, Mary Lee, 54, 196, 216, 261 Harold, Gary Wayne, 112, 118, 214, 278 Herring, Patricia J., 102 Hertel, James Roger, 46 Hertel, Victoria J., 46 Herzog, Robert Lee, 66, 70, 72, 364 Heth, Morrison Lee, 60, 312 Heuennan, Audrey J., 100 Heuermann, Carol Rae, 133, 257 394 Hiatt, Doris Jean, 60 Hiber, Fred J., 82, 184, 273 Hickey, Zola Ruth, 94 Hicks, Jim Lee, 54, 191 Hicks, Ralph Ray, 82, 184 Hicks, Van Henry, 94, 283 Higgins, J. Alan, 191 Higgins, John William, 203, 321 Hild, Raymond C, 82 Hill, Lesa Lee, 144, 147, 265 Hillberry, James E., 122, 191, 214 Hillstead, Gwena Mae, 86, 87, 133, 154, 156, 159, 257, 265 Hillstead, Ted Wayne, 72 Hilpert, John Brecht, 51, 183, 297 Hincks, Evva N., 102, 265 Hines, John James, 120 Hing, Arlene J. Bryant, 130 Hing, Kay Thoey Lew, 69 Hinman, James F., 122 Hirengen, Philip V., 78 Hirsig, Charles F., 122, 191, 214, 283 Hirsig, Margaret Ann, 127, 128, 214, 261 Hirsig, Susan Elaine, 60, 261 Hiser, Dick Gene, 111, 112, 120, 185, 201, 279 Hobbs, Richard James, 82, 191, 266 Hoblit, Ward Lewis, 122, 188, 191, 214 Hockamier, Gordon D., 60, 350 Hockley, Marvin, 46 Hodgell, C. Owen, 126, 131 Hoffman, John Cowan, 82, 191 Holberg, Benjamin E., 82, 185, 296 Holbrook, Frances, 34 Holdaway, Donald M., 51, 184, 266 Holdaway, Ronald M., 51, 266 Holden, Gordon F., 130, 168, 332 Holihan, Delores Fay, 97 Holland, Floyd Duane, 75, 309 Holliday, Guy Raymond, 122, 273 Holly, Robert Dean, 82 Hollyman, Leah Ann, 127, 133, 245 Holmes, Richard Chas., 78 Holyoak, Wilham L., 78, 266 Hon, Barbara Erie, 34, 60, 219, 257 Hooper, Sonne Lee, 94 Hoopes, Lael H., 82, 188, 191, 266 Hoover, Gordon Vaughn, 82 Hoppe, James Joseph, 100, 168, 185 Hopper, George Wm., 144, 146, 200 Horton, Donald Ray, 82, 185 Houge, Richard Wayne, 82 Hould, Clifton F., 102 Housel, Harriett E., 120, 257 Houser, Robert Grant, 102 Houston, Jimmy Ray, 130, 169 Houtz, Juhe Nottage, 133, 265 Houtz, Judith Ann, 60, 156, 158, 216, 261 Hovick, Anne Louise, 139, 141 Hovis, Wm. Frank, Jr., 75 Howard, Harry Thomas, 69, 72, 188 Howard, Myron Calvin, 144, 146 Howard, Thos. Edward, 82, 191 Howshar, Edward, 55, 191, 201, 273 Howze, Nadeene AUce, 55 Hoy, Amayda S., 11, 94, 172, 173, 174 Hoyt, PliiUp Munro, 75, 185 Huang, Steiner, 78, 220, 313 Hrasky, Mabel Louise, 60 Huang, Sei Hwa, 78 Hubbard, Marilynn R., 139, 140, 261 Hubbard, Nancy Elaine, 55, 257 Hubley, Marilyn June, 127, 131, 159, 196, 202, 217, 261 Hudelson, Robert Lee, 69, 72, 222, 313 Hudson, Donna Beth, 94, 240 Huffman, Ellen E., 127, 134, 174, 257 Hughes, Myrna Frances, 1Q2, 162 Hummel, John Morrison, 42, 46 Humphrey, John Edward, 122, 214, 283 Humphrey, Thomas G., 46, 191 Hunt, Louis Femelius, 69, 72 Hunter, Alvin Lyell, 102 Hunter, Edward W., 51, 273 Hunter, John Marion, 191 Hunter, Sally Wilson, 46, 257 Huntley, Patricia Ann, 24, 25, 27, 97, 198, 249 Huntley, Roberta Lee, 100, 253 Hurst, Thomas Kooi, 51, 183, 187 Huse, Edward Allen, 94, 332 Huseman, Daryle Olen, 78 Hutchison, Gretchen B., 94 Hutchison, Robert Tim, 122, 188, 191, 305 Hutton, Harold Eugene, 55 Hutton, Jock G., 296 Hyndman, Robert W., Jr., 75 Hynes, Russell Erwin, 15, 72, 212, 296 -I- Ice, Dorothy Virginia, 60 Ingham, Stewart A., 67, 69, 72, 197 Ingraham, Kay Kareen, 29, 40, 115, 158, 216 Inloes, Georgia H., 100 lorio, Ralph M., 46 Ito, Lucy, 24, 27, 116 -J- Jackson, Barbara J., 173 Jackson, Joseph, 37, 100, 173, 174 Jackson, Rayinond Lyle, 55, 186, 291 Jackson, Wm. Henry, Jr., 145, 147, 184 Jacobs, Junior C, 82, 267 Jacobson, Chas. Hennan, 39, 46, 173 Jacoby, James Michael, 82, 185, 305, 348 Jajeh, Anton Farali, 139, 141 James, Robert Monroe, 138, 139, 141 Janowski, Judith K., 134, 172, 173, 174, 265 Janssen, John J., 51, 138, 139 Jarrett, Lou Ann, 14, 27, 116, 155, 158, 249 Jeffers, Roger Elvin, 139, 141, 203, 321 Jefferson, George W., 191, 321 Jefferson, Theodore, 144, 146, 200, 218, 364 Jelaca, Robert John, 60, 183 Jelovchan, Marcel P., 38, 46, 231, 232, 235, 236, 273 Jenkins, Philip L., 131, 191 Jenks, Glenrae E., 51, 173, 257 Jenks, Edwin Alfred, 60, 173, 191, 291 Jenny, Duncan E., 66 Jensen, Donald Louis, 144, 146 Jensen, Gerald K., 147, 185 Jensen, Glen Chris, 130 Jensen, Maurice Waldo, 55 Jensen, Richard Wirth, 120 Jester, George J., 317, 327 Jewett, Judidi Ann, 55, 173, 174, 219, 257 Johns, Delman A., 82, 191 Johnson, Alfred Allan, 128, 273 Johnson, Douglas Neil, 42, 46 Johnson, Frank Luther, 75, 308 Johnson, Jesse S., Jr., 168, 182, 321 Johnson, Mary Lou, 55, 249 Johnson, Melvin J., Jr., 68, 75, 187 Johnson, Norma R., 131 ' Johnson, Nonnan Duane, 78, 184 Johnson, Nonnan V., 144, 146 Johnson, Robert A., Jr., 82, 279 Johnson, Robt. Edward, 120, 184 Johnson, Wayne Leroy, 184 Johnson, William E., Jr., 131, 138, 139 Johnson, Wilham Lee, 31, 308 Johnston, Chas. Edward, 31, 138, 139, 141, 283 Johnston, Daniel Lee, 51, 188 Johnston, Louise, 97, 173 Johnston, Philip S., 131 Johnston, Richard Dee, 75 Jones, Amos Dixon, 116 Jones, Chas. Erskin (staff) Jones, Charles Ross, 116, 188, 193, 305, 307 Jones, Dale Lawrence, 78, 182, 201, 308 Jones, Dean Allan, 82 Jones, Don Earl, 144, 147, 200 Jones, Hugh Aubrey, 175 Jones, Marion Kay (Mr.), 31, 46, 301 Jones, Patricia Kay, 128, 249 Jones, Peter Keith, 185 Jones, Richard C, 55, 267 Jones, Robert A. C, 90, 91 Jones, Sharon Kay, 60, 163, 222, 253 Jones, Thos. Vernon, 55, 214, 283 Jons, Patricia Anne, 97, 261 Jordan, Ralph Benton, 60 Jordan, Tod, 51 Jorgensen, Harry K., 72 Joseph, Fredric R., 55 Joshn, Dorodiy Mae, 100, 162, 210, 216, 224 Jung, Richard Sidney, 221 K Kadlec, Wilbert Dale, 46 Kagle, Robt. Edward, 97, 169, 190, 203, 321 Kaiser, Curt E., Jr., 55, 185, 291 Kalasinsky, Joe C., 75 Kalasinsky, Richard C, 128, 301 Kalinowski, Carol L., 55 Kamboj, Beant Singh, 72, 211 Kamenski, Joe Frank, 55, 185, 344 Kamp, Richard Allen, 128, 269 Kanlian, Sunibad Murad, 116, 305 Karame, Mohamad F., 78, 220, 339 Karcher, Herbert L., 122, 184 Karjanis, John C, 145 Kassis, Beverly Anne, 100, 249 Kaser, Lee Ohver, 82, 184 Kaufman, Alfred G., 144 Kavulok, Anton Paul, 82 Kazanjian, Armen, 168, 185 Kedl, Douglas McNaul, 60, 191, 291, 344 Keiser, Thomas M., 118 Kelley, Don Joe, 72, 291 Kelley, Edward Philip, 82, 273 Kelley, Richard Lee, 31, 120, 313 Kemp, Frederick Wm., 103 Kendall, Keith Edward, 51, 301 Kennedy, Marrianna B., 55 Kennedy, Wm. Everett, 55, 191, 269 Kennelly, Thomas A., 126, 128, 306 Kenyon, John Franklin, 60 Kephart, Karen M., 90, 95, 217, 241 Kerr, Hugh Neal, 78, 185 Kerr, Robert Daley, 68, 70, 72, 197 Kessler, Stanley Y., 112, 122 Kessner, John Edward, 75 Keszler, Lawrence Wm., 60, 186, 269 Ketcios, Billie B., 55 Ketcios, Louis Nick, 184 Keys, Donald Leroy, 37, 46, 173 Keys, Eugene Delmar, 186, 235, 275 Keyser, Larry Willet, 120, 221, 306 Kidd, Barbara Rudi, 100, 257 Kidd, David Thomas, 46, 233, 301 Kidd, Nancy Ann, 139, 140, 250 Kidman, Marjorie D., 95 Kidman, Ronald Duane, 78, 191 Kilpatrick, Richard L., 60, 191, 344 Kilty, James Francis, 183 Kimbro, Phylhs Joan, 141 Kinder, Donald Ashley, 75 King, Jerry Arthur, 116, 308 King, Mary Ruth, 95, 253 King, Richard Nathan, 184 King, Ronald Kenney, 100, 184, 201, 273 King, William Howard, 191 Kingham, Mary K., 14, 60, 155, 261 Kingsley, Robert P., 55 Kinnaman, Daniel L., 76, 301 KirUn, Ronald Lee, 76, 309 Kirsch, Ralph Morrell, 144, 146 Kirschten, Sally Ann, 55 Kircher, Comad, 221 Kitching, Margaret E., 55, 163 Kladianos, Patricia L., 34, 60 Klaren, Bob Owen, 95, 273 Klemola, Wm. Wayne, 60, 185 Khndt, Sondra Sue, 34, 55, 261 Klingler, 185, 354, 355 Klofkom, Raymond Wm., 60, 306 Knadler, Fred B., 122, 185, 283 Knecht, Ann Louise, 55, 196, 249 Knochenmuss, Dale C, 78, 283 Knochenmuss, Donald G., 191 Knott, Dwight Walter, 108, 116, 306 Knott, Melvin Doak, 82 Knox, Dale Allen, 72 Knox, Robert Bikley, 145, 147 Koerfer, Nancy Kay, 55 Korhonen, Ahce Marie, 55, 196, 202, 253 Koritnik, Chas. Madiew, 76 Korte, Michael Arthur, 97, 321 Kouris, Michael, 95 Krajicek, Kay Frances, 30, 110, 118, 241 Kramer, Donald Edw., 118, 278 Kreps, Rae Lee, 24, 27, 29, 97, 159, 198, 253 Krivoshia, Adam, Jr., 55, 188, 321 Kubo, Alice Kazue, 38, 43, 46, 211, 235 Kuczewski, Leonard S., 60 Kugland, Jean Ruby, 51, 198, 216, 261 Kumpf, Kenneth Wm., 55 Kuntzman, George W., 51, 173, 198, 313 Kurtz, Martlia Darlene, 25, 26, 217 Kutches, Peter John, 9 , 323, 342. -L- Lacy, Donald Clark, 60 Lacy, Margar et Jan , 60, 253 Lacy, Vina Arlene, 122, 210 Laird, David Grant, 122, 183 Lamb, Jack Lee, 82 Lancaster, H,elen M., 60, 212, 213 Lancaster, Stanley, 95, 108 Landon, George Cooke, 46 Lang, Nadian Fred, 82, 221, 313 Lange, Rochelle C, 55 Lange, William E., 24, 129, 291 Langford, Jack Lee, 17, 168, 184, 297, 323 Langwell, Donald E., 76, 191, 193, 348 Lanphere, George C, 131, 197, 309 Lanphere, Lyle T., 309 Lapaseotes, George P., 120, 283 395 Lara, Gilbert, 82 Larimer, Emmet N., 41, 46 Larracuenta, Robert, 186 Larsen, Charles H., 118 Larsen, Janice B., 51 Larson, Carl Antone, 120, 309 Larson, Diane Ear line, 55, 156 Larson, Mary Joanne, 55, 196, 217, 249 Larson, Robert W., Jr., 43, 51 Larson, Wilbur S., 47 Lassila, Kenneth Eino, 39, 47, 313 , , . Latlirop, Dean A., 82, 191 Lane, Raymond Dean, 134, 184, 273, 344 Laughrey, Jas. Nelson, 139, 141 Laun, Harry Charles, 47 Laverty, Mary Agnes, 95, 198, 249 Lavery, Joseph Robert, 76 Lawrence, Walter Lee, 60 Lazzarino, Alexander, 100, 323 Lee, George Arthur, 120 Lee, Hauton Bransford, 95 Lee, Nancy, 60 Lee, William C, 132, 191 Leenher, Comelis A., 76, 210, 211, 339 Leezac, 350 Legarra, Stanley Bill, 95 Lehner, Karen Kay, 55, 172, 173, 174 Leichtweis, Donald L., 82, 273 Leman, Tommy James, 78, 184 Leman, WilUam D., 120, 295 Lembcke, Gertraud H., 55, 111, 196, 202, 219, 245 Lengy, Jacob Israel, 47 Lenhart, Herb Gene, 72 Lenz, Gene FrankUn, 134, 283 Leonliardt, Arthur P., 130 Leoore, Lewis Carl, 95, 309, 350 Leppink, James Albert, 42, 76 Lewis, Diggs, W., Jr., 76, 212, 291, 352 Lewis, Eugene D., 118, 214, 291 Lewton, Lewis Cobum, 78, 201 Liden, Ronald Carl, 55, 309 Lightner, Claude M., 55, 191, 201, 291 Likes, Nadine M., 51, 253 Lilja, Sylvia Gayle, 47, 158, 249 Lindsay, Magdalene A., 51, 118, 210, 222 Linn, John Ronald, 134 Litde, Wm. Douglas, 103 Lockhart, Thomas Templin, 24, 27, 28, 67, 76, 186, 187, 301, 303 Logan, Joe, 132, 297 Loghry, Donald Keidi, 122 Loghry, Gerald Jay, 82 Loghry, Hal A., 103 Long, Leland Palmer, 51 Longe, Lois Kaye, 29, 51, 245 Long, Martha Ann, 60, 245 Longhi, Lawrence V., 51, 173, 174, 284 Loomis, Gale Francis, 76 Lothian, Lou Ann, 95, 241 Lothian, Peter Robert, 37, 47, 174, 301 Lovell, Dixie Jane, 60 Lowell, 185 Lowry, Donna Darlene, 60, 173, 257 Lowry, Kathleen M., 51, 173 Lowry, Marhn Edwin, 47 Lubisher, Patricia A., 122, 223, 245 Lubnau, Nancy Lee, 47 Lubnau, Nancy, 261 Lucas, Clarence V., 100 Ludwig, Gale Vincent, 116, 197 Lukens, Brittain Ely, 83, 268 Luman, Doris Roberta, 55, 233, 257 Luman, Monty Louise, 129 Luman, Richard Edgar, 51, 168, 332 Lundberg, Paul Edwin, 116, 173 Lupcho, Paul Joseph, 122, 279 Lusche, Robert Edgar, 70, 73 Luskus, William Leo, 97 Luton, Meellee W., 24, 35, 47, 105, 245, 364 Lutterman, Ray John, 186, 203, 317, 327, 365 Luzac, Lawrence Basil, 134, 223 Lyle, WilUam Meril, 42 Lyman, Denis R., 51, 183 Lyman, Richard Norris, 60 Lyman, Silas Robert, 55 Lynch, John Francis, 145, 147 Lyon, Genevieve L., 51 Lyon, Marilyn Jean, 110, 116, 245 Lythgoe, Jack Lee, 122 — Mc — McAlister, Charles D., 76 McArthur, Newell H., 122 McCaffrey, Marvin E., 134 McCain, Mary Ann, 100, 241 McCauley, Martha H., 61 McClellan, Bradford, 122 McClellan, Leo F., 97, 168, 301, 320, 325 McClenahan, Julian A., 37, 61, 173, 174, 175, 186, 306 McConnell, Harry R., 130 McConnell, Myrie J., 47, 261 McDaniel, Mary Jane, 100, 210, 224 McDonald, Harold Dean, 134, 183, 297 McDonald, Robert S., 24, 25, 66, 73, 105, 200, 202, 365 McDougal, Thomas E., 61, 185 McEllhiney, WiOiam A., 76 McElroy, Hershel G., 51 McElroy, Victor David, 95, 273, 342 McEwan, Leonard W., Jr., 144, 147 McGaw, Jo Ann, 30, 51, 261 McGaw, Michael Robert, 83, 283 McGill, Jo Ann, 29, 30, 97, 158, 257 McGill, John Michael, 122, 184, 297 McGinnis, Billy Dean, 73 McGowen, Anne Duxbury, 199, 365 McGrew, Warren Thomas, 51, 224 Mcintosh, Wm. Taylor, 103, 214 Mclntyre, Donald N., 306 Mcjunkin, Phillip E., 68, 76 McLean, Margaret J., Ill, 122, 210 McLean, Sue Anne, 55, 214, 216, 241 McLeland, Betty M., 114, 120, 245 McLeod, William Neil, 129 McMaster, John Walter, 61, 185 McMichael, Donna June, 30, 114, 118, 198, 212, 245 McMillan, Bruce Harry, 11 8, 193, 198, 273 McMillan, Neil Edgar, 120, 191, 274 McMurry, Jack Victor, 113, 118 McMurry, Robert Lee, 113, 116 McNamara, Loraine, 97 McNamee, John J., 42, 47 McNamee, Michael A., 108, 109, 113, 116, 197 McTygue, Michael J., 132 McVey, David Francis, 185 McWhinnie, Robert C, 83, 306 -M- Mabee, Judith Lynne, 55, 158, 196, 202, 261 Mabie, Donald E., 73 MacClean, Walter Lee, 37, 51, 173, 218, 219 MacDougall, Evelyn B., 29, 51, 198, 241 Mace, Allen WilUam, 83 MacLennan, Murdo A., 73 Macy, Richard J., 144, 147 Madden, Dale Ace, 122, 184 Maebius, Cornelia, 132 Maffoni, John A., Jr., 95, 317, 323 Magagna, Rudy Dean, 183, 323 Mahan, Ronald Raymon, 184 Mahbuub, Abdul, 112, 116, 211, 215 Maher, Michael Joe, 132 Maher, Patrick Dennis, 42, 47 Mahoney, Robert John, 138, 139, 197 Maier, Gaydell Hara, 119, 173 Makie, Edwin Dean, 78 Mallery, David R., 122 Malody, Raymond Lee, 95, 105, 172, 173, 175 Maloney, David B., Jr., 306 Maltby, Maurice Lee, 73 ManeUs, John Gust, 83 Maness, Doyle Howard, 76, 105, 283 Mann, Dorothy Carla, 55, 249 Manorgan, Mary Lu, 55, 202, 223, 245 Mapes, Claude Perry, 12, 26, 38, 51, 231, 232, 233, 291, 365 Marburger, Roy Eugene, 61 Marean, Charles Wm., 138, 139, 140, 197 Maret, DarreU E., 67, 70, 73 Maret, Dorothy Ann, 51, 127, 162, 198 Marincic, Michael D., 122, 309 Marquiss, Robt. Wilber, 108, 116, 313 Marr, Robert Wesley, 37, 97, 173 Marshall, Henry Chas., 100, 323 Marshall, Jack B., 73 Marshall, Marilyn Kay, 97, 261 Marshall, Robert Joseph, 100, 323 Martin, Sandra Rae, 116, 241, 242 Martindale, Max E., 113, 116 Martinez, Felix, 122, 223, 295 Marton, Bemadette C, 103, 163, 173, 223 Marushack, Andrew J., 36 Marushack, John M., 76, 83 Mason, James Victor, 126, 128 Massey, Morris Robert, 145, 147, 268 Massey, Pauline, 61 Masters, Richard T., 24, 25, 27, 112, 113, 118, 198, 279 Mastrogiovanni, Joe J., 95, 317, 322, 326, 327, 366 Mathews, WiUiam S., 52 Mathewson, Ronald W., 83, 273 Matteson, Ralph L., 52, 301 Matthews, Darlene Kay, 52 Maushart, Gregory C., 323 May, Michael Q., 185 Mayland, Walter Wm., 122, 221, 301 Mayland, Henry F., 112, 122, 221, 279 Meares, Alex A., 141, 184 Mediate, Vincent, 52 Meeboer, Wm. Kurtz, 130, 307 Meike, Emma Lee, 103, 241 Melcher, Henry, Jr., 100 Melcher, Isabell C, 55 Melcher, Judith B., 103, 216, 261 Memmelaar, Dale Edw., 186 Mendoza, Raymond, 138, 139, 141, 268 Menkin, Melvin, 83 Merchant, John Alfred, 66, 67, 69, 73 Mema, Patricia Ann, 127, 134, 249 Merriman, John Wm., 116 Merritt, Hubert E., Jr., 78, 212 Metzler, Wesley J., 134, 184 Meyer, Cherrill S., 56, 139 Michaelsen, Arlyn D., 78, 268 Michel, Gene Francis, 186 Michel, Robert E., 61, 173, 307 MicheU, Dorothy A., 38, 40, 43, 116, 162 Michie, Bernard G., 103 Michnick, Michael J., 36, 73, 223, 295 Mickey, Katharine A., 47, 245 Mihanovich, Antone J., 129 Miller, Arthur F., 61, 173, 174 Miller, Don Edward, 61 Miller, James Dorsey, 47, 283 Miller, Milton John, 83, 221 Miller, Ray Bryan, 221 Miller, Richard Louis, 56 Miller, Robert D., 83 Miller, Robert Edwin, 78, 210 Miller, Robert E. J., 100 Miller, Robert James, 78, 173 Miller, Stanley E., 130, 221 Miller, Thomas Alan, 112, 122, 279 Miller, Thos. TindUn, 145, 147 Mills, Billy Lee, 83, 184 MiUs, Darrell Wayne, 76 Mihie, Margaret Ann, 61, 212, 214, 241 Miner, Alfred Wane, 103 Minick, Chas. Richard, 31, 35 Minnick, Marietta, 40, 100 Minnis, Martha Ann, 52, 261 Mirajuddin, 116, 211, 215, 339 Mireski, Robert Leon, 185 Mishkind, David, 184 Mitchell, Glenn Leo, 47, 301 MitcheU, Perry L., Jr., 95, 168, 203, 325 MitcheU, PhylUs L., 47 Mitchum, Douglas Lee, 61 Miyake, George, 52 Mleziva, Barbara A., 95 Mobley, Carol Marieta, 56 Mocroft, Harlene J., 90, 95, 241 Moffat, Sharon Kay, 61 Mohammad, Fazl, 123, 215 Mohammad, Payenda, lib, Zii Mohammad, Shah, 211, 215 Mohr, Edna Ruth, 47 Molander, Frank G., Jr., 130 Mondragon, Edw. Martin, 83, 313 Monhollon, Jimmie Ray, 47 MonhoUen, Patsy Lake, 47 Montgomery, James F., 78, 291 Montgomery, Jerry Joe, 61 Moody, Richard Dale, 56, 184, 224, 225 Moore, Fred Edward, 42, 48 Moor e, Jerrold Allen, 66, 67, 70, 73 Moore, Kenneth Gene, 68, 76, 169, 198 Moore, Kenneth Rex, 76, 309 Moore, Larry Floyd, 126, 130, 198, 269 Moosa, Mohammad, 112, 116, 211, 215 Morel, Gerald M., 112, 113, 116, 227, 279, 280, 366 Morgan, Ted Eugene, 98 Moriarty, Mark Dan, 61, 307 Morris, Donald A., 78, 348 Morris, Francis Lewis, 43, 48, 269 Morris, Martha Jayne, 103 Morris, Maxine R., 40, 174, 216 Morris, Thomas Wm., 126, 129 Morrow, George Alden, 24, 109, 112, 118, 120, 279 Morrow, John Joseph, 132 Mortensen, George V., 61 Mortenson, Lillian Maxine, 98 Mortimer, Carolyn J., 56, 261 Morton, Patricia Arm, 47 Moss, Clarence Wm., 132, 1-85 Moss, Ernest Allen, 173 Moss, Richard Frank, 42, 47 Motsinger, Mike S., 126 Mowry, Donald Harvey, 109, 118, 198, 279 396 Mowry, Richard Hurley, 56, 201, 279 Mrak, Vernon Albert, 47 Mueller, Robert Leo, 67, 76, 313 Mueller, Susan Louise, 141, 212, 253 Muenster, Vesta C, 61, 210, 221 Muhammad, Shah, 117, 211, 215 Mulkey, Phillip Roy, 103, 344 MuUer, Orin Lavern, 78, 191, 283 Mulvaney, Peter James, 145, 147 Munari, Anton Clement, 70, 73 Mundie, Fred Walter, 123 Munson, James Arthur, 66, 69, 73 Munson, Paul Herbert, 83 Murdock, Gerald E., Jr., 191 Murphy, Edward F., 61 Murphy, Harriet H., 100 Murphy, Kenneth E., 98 Murphy, Richard E., 126, 130, 198, 213, 283 Murphy, Richard Welch Murphy, Walter F., Jr., 56 Murray, Jerry Michael, 42, 47 Murray, Joe Weldon, 56, 186 Murray, Phyllis Jean, 103 Muti, Mohammad, 83, 215 Myers, Everett F., Jr., 69, 78 Myers, Lloyd Ray, 130 -N- Nabi, Ghulam, 117, 215 Nabors, Jim Keith, 61 Nace, Anna Mae, 100, 162 Nace, George Edward, 61 Nagle, Gerald Dennis, 95, 169, 203, 342 Nakamura, Haniye, 34, 56, 202, 217 Nakamura, Mieco, 36, 139, 140, 163, 199, 217 Nakano, Otto, 24, 25, 27, 67, 69, 73, 183, 187, 309 Nakschband, Gholam, 117, 215 Napierkowski, Donald, 129, 169, 191, 342 Naslund, Mary Delis, 100 Nast, Theordore Chas., 73, 213, 354 Nazir, Sayed, 103, 117, 211, 215 Neal, Frank Woodrow, 123, 185, 297 Nelson, Annette Joan, 47 Nelson, Carl August, 61, 184 Nelson, Donna Rae, 61, 212, 214, 216, 241 Nelson, Laurence G., 83 Nelson, Laveme W., 48 Nelson, Margaret Carol, 61, 173, 265 Nelson, Richard Edw., 126, 130, 309 Nelson, Robt. Bertram, 138, 139 Nelson, Shirley Ann, 127, 134 Nelson, Wayne, 139, 140 Nelson, WiUiam L., 69, 79 Neves, Carol Louise, 98, 265 Neves, Lillian Gay, 103, 127, 265 Newell, Wade K., Jr., 56 Newman, Martin Morris, 141 NeviTiian, Thomas Don, 132 Nichols, Jack Maynard, 134 Nichols, Ted Max, 95, 297 Nickla, Daniel John, 98, 169, 184, 203 Nielsen, Carl Kent, 52 Nielsen, Marilyn A., 52, 127, 163, 173, 217 Niethold, Robert Wm., 348 Nixon, Justin Wroe, Jr., 48, 197 Noble, Sally Louise, 98, 173, 257 Noblitt, Jack Lee, 79, 182 Noonan, John P., Jr., 52, 297 Norman, WiUiam Dean, 43, 214 Norris, Bette Joanne, 100, 249 Northrup, Mary, 98, 103, 173, 174, 241 Norton, Roberta Mae, 103 Novotny, John Michael, 173, 174, 186 Null, Richard Norman, 98, 273 Nunn, Wm. Albert, III, 182, 203, 348 Nye, Donald Eugene, 48 Nyquist, Jim W., 48, 291 -O- O ' Brien, Joseph B., 61, 168, 294 O ' Brien, Patricia M., 127, 129 Occhipinti, Carl J., 48, 273 Odell, WiUiam Edward, 79, 183 Oeland, Elizabeth Ann, 26, 41, 52, 105, 357 O ' Grady, John Edward, 103 Ohrtman, James Webb, 79, 191 Oja, John A., 11, 95, 273 Okano, Margie Mineko, 52 Olsen, Frances Helen, 100 Olson, Andrew MaxweU, 61 Olson, Emmett-B., 52 Olson, Walter Lee, 52 Olveda, Frances Eva, 100 Omar, Mohammed, 116, 211, 215, 339 O ' Marr, Betty Lou, 61, 173, 257 O ' Melia, Patricia Beth, 61, 232, 249 O ' Neal, Estelle L., 103 O ' Neil, Thos. Daniel, 123, 309 O ' Neil, Wm. RusseU, 134, 301 Ono, Joe Junior, 132, 173, 174 Opstedahl, Audrey R., 110, 114, 223 Orr, Donald Hicks, 61, 183 Orr, Nathelle E., 61, 174 Osborne, Donna Lea, 103, 249 Osborne, George Thos., 79 Osborne, Thomas Edw., 76, 193, 307 Osnes, Brynjulf Emil, 70, 73, 211, 339 Osterberg, WiUiam H., 70, 73, 273 Ostlind, Bobby Boyd, 56 -P- Page, Grover L., 98, 186, 203 Pallesen, Sue Mardell, 100 Palmer, Earl Nelson, 126, 132 Palmer, Francis M., 31, 117, 313 Palmer, Leona Frances, 103, 173, 253 Palmer, Merilyn L., 95, 162 Park, Wee Wuone, 73, 79, 211, 313 Parker, Donna F. L., 98, 241 Parker, Frederick Wm., 103, 188 Parker, RusseU B., 191 Parker, William R., 48 Parks, Howard Fisher, 31, 109, 117, 188, 193, 200, 273, 276, 366 Parks, Patricia Rae, 110, 114, 119, 162, 198, 265 Parks, Peggy Rutli, 29, 61, 265 Parkinson, Ramona R., 139 Parr, Richard Alton, 76 Parrish, Marvin R., 132, 301 Parrish, Norman Hugh, 100 Parsons, James Lloyd, 100 Partridge, Alden R., 188, 191 Partridge, Mary, 101, 217, 265 Parwana, Mohammad H., 83, 215 Patch, Martin Lee, 120 Patch, Ruth Elaine, 61 Patik, Kathleen Amey, 103 Patrick, Edwin L., 145, 200 Patrick, Frances N., 101, 162, 216, 265 Patten, Winona Jean, 56, 162 Patterson, Lawrence C, 120 Pattno, John William 145, 147 Paul, Janice Lea, 139, 140, 218, 245 Payne, Gene L., Jr., 130, 223, 294 Pearcy, Charles Onnan, 132 Peck, James Francis, 79, 191, 307 Peck, Mary Kathleen, 103 . Peck, Tommy Ray Peck, Lynne C. B., 50, 260 Pedersen, E. Cynthia, 119, 253 Peeks, Ted De Wayne, 13, 105, 117, 135, 153, 172, 173, 174, 283 Pelissier, Jack Eaton, 123, 214 Pendergraft, Barbara, 98, 103 Pendleton, Richard V., 37, 173, 174 Pennell, Michael N., 132, 307 Penwarden, Richard K., 132 Penwell, Shirley Y., 103 Pepper, E. Howard, 73 Perkins, Enid Jo., 61 Perrino, Daniel R., 185 Perry, Sharon Rose, 134 Persons, Hjalma M., 30, 56, 202, 249 Perue, James William, 235 Perue, Robert Richard, 56, 283 Peters, Paul Nick, 95, 273 Petersen, Raymond T., 123, 267 Peterson, Carolyn Dee, 139, 141, 196, 218, 245 Peterson, Dale Edward, 76, 283 Peterson, Lyle Dean, 83, 184 Pbterson, Marjorie L., 110, 114, 117, 223 Peterson, Orville K., 39, 48 Peterson, Peter Paul, 103 Peterson, Patricia A., 98, 249 Peterson, Robin T., 61 Peterson, William, 219 Petrick, Robt. George, 83 Petroff, Annie, 101 Petroff, Toddy Agnes, 96 Petsch, Roy Robert, 145, 147, 184, 307 Pfeifer, Charles L., 69, 76, 193, 283 Pfeifer, Gerald Roger, 83, 173 Phelps, Karen, 62, 257 PhiUips, Edwin N., 48 Phillips, Ronald D., 101, 325 Pierce, Thos. Edmond, 83, 185 Pierson, Donald E., 56, 188 Pierson, Geraldine, 174 Piirainen, Carl Allan, 79 Pikl, Otto Eugene, 79, 185 Pilch, Richard Dale, 96, 327 Pimentel, Hector R., 211, 294, 339 Pingrey, Geraldine K., 62, 163 Pinney, Donald Joe, 62, 174, 183 Pizzoli, Barney Ray, 129, 283 Plancher, Henry, 185 Platts, Jean Kay, 90, 96, 249 Plenger, Lavcrne, 172, 173, 174, 185 Pliley, Larry Eugene, 83 Ploszaj, Thomas V., 103, 325 Pohler, Kay Frances, 62, 241 Policky, Troyce Gay, 15, 130, 196, 217, 241 Poljanec, Valentine, 79 Ponder, Bobby Lewis, 83 Ponder, Margaret Jean, 98 Ponder, Sam Joe, 79 Porter, Alice Joyce, 62 Porter, Carol Louise, 52 Porter, Gary Lee, 62, 309, 354 Portwood, Duane A., 120, 191 Posa, Edward Victor, 96, 168, 203, 325 Poston, Wyona May, 103 PoweU, Gretchen Kay, 62, 173, 174, 249 Powell, Laveme Merle, 109 Powell, Martha C, 52, 105, 162, 173, 175, 218 Powers, Hazle Jean, 62, 265 Powers, Patricia Ann, 62, 216, 232, 249 Preis, Janet Audrie, 56, 127, 173, 221 Preis, Joan Carrol, 62, 127, 173, 221 Preston, Patricia J., 28, 120, 173, 196, 202, 224, 257 Preuit, Thomas Marion, 83, 186 Prevedel, Hemian Chas., 37, 98, 174 Price, Larry David, 141, 186 Prickett, Mavis A., 123, 253 Prien, Richard K., 48 Prilock, Pearl Marie, 62 Proffit, John Allen, 83, 186, 301 Prostel, Helen E., 62, 173, 174, 262 Puckett, Joseph W., 123 Pugh, Robert: M., 126, 129, 284 Pugmire, Patsy Joella, 134, 265 Purcell, Bruce Gordon, 56, 301 Purdy, Gerald Allen, 31, 73, 309 Putnam, Forest Glade, 132 Pzinski, Janita Sue, 114, 123, 253 -Q- Querard, John Rene, 37, 62 Quigley, Jerry Lester, 139 Quinlivan, Leo P., 62 Quinn, Nancy Ann, 123, 249 Quint, Robert Bryce, 132 -R- Rackham, Marjorie H., 90, 96 Rackham, Robert L., 108, 117 Radford, John Roland, 348 Radosevich, Albina N., 103, 223 Rae, Thomas Welsh, 144, 147 Rafael, Hector, 117 Rahonce, Frances A., 56, 174, 196, 241 Ramsey, Carolee Ann, 56, 173, 174, 241 Ramsey, Ronald Gayle, 56 Ramsey, Patsy Wyonda, 134, 262 Randolph, Robert Rae, 83 Ranson, Helen F., 42, 48 Rasmussen, Darrell C, 126, 129, 265, 307 Rasmussen, Maxine, 101, 162, 216 Rasmussen, Richard K., 56, 182, 313 Ratliff, BUly M., 96, 98 Rawhouser, Marvin H., 83, 191 Raymond, Robert T., 129 Reading, Jere, 79, 291 Ready, Bert David, 134, 183, 297, 350 Reasch, Joseph Rex, 108, 117 ReavUl, Dorothea S., 52 Reay, Robt. AUred, 83 Reed, Phyllis, 174 Reed, Shirley Joy, 114, 123, 173, 174, 257 Reed, WiUiam Clark, 76, 193 Reifel, Roger Leo, 134, 184, 301 Reif Schneider, R. Lee., 134 ReiUy, Margaret E., 98, 173, 249 Reinholtz, Larry Joe, 62, 185 Rempfer, Chas. Martin, 103 Rendahl, NLarjorie R., 103 Renfrow, Rufus Osley, 73 Renkel, WOma Jane, 129, 262 Resler, Glen Leroy, 68, 70, 73 Reynolds, Daniel Wm., 83 Reynolds, Edward A., Jr., 56 Reynolds, George L., 52, 197 Reynolds, Mary Lou C, 101, 241 Reynolds, Nathan, 56, 291 Rhein, Ann Mercer, 52, 257 Rhodine, C. Norman, 76 Rhynsburger, Bob, 169 Ribble, FrankUn, 83, 186 Rice, Howard Lee, 48, 183 Rice, Wallace Wm., 101 Richard, Dona Rae, 29, 98, 127, 253 397 Richard, John Bertram, 31, 52, 198, 273 Richard, Kaye Marion, 114, 123, 253 Richardson, Bruce L., Ill, 112, 120, 221, 279 Richardson, Charles E., 24, 25, 27, 145, 147, 183, 187, 200, 284 Richardson, Freddie L., 73, 352, 353 Richardson, Lewis R., 123, 185, 307 Richardson, Margaret, 103, 173 Richmond, Jack Allan, 134, 274 Richmond, Marilyn M., 104, 245 Ricks, Don M., 62, 182 Riedesel, Molly E., 101, 253 Riedesel, Ray Eugene, 120 Riekstins, Irene, 62 Rimmer, Tliomas Don, 84, 186 Rizzi, Alice Helen, 96 Robb, Peggy Marie, 62, 173, 224, 253 Robb, Seward Ehot, 129 Robbins, David Alan, 79, 301 Robbins, Eugene Leo, 132 Roberson, Alfred Earl, 52 Roberts, Fisher L., 132 Roberts, Howell F., Jr., 83 Robertson, Joyce R., 48, 241 Robinson, Arthur T., 83, 267 Robinson, Burdette A., 67, 70, 73 Robinson, Larry E., 120 Robinson, Paul R., 134, 169, 302, 350 Robinson, Ruth Ann, 56, 159, 257 Roby, Ben Allan, 83 Roccabruna, Gene R., 79, 185 Rodda, Thos. Wilson, 123, 183, 313 Roderick, Nancy Jane, 56, 253 Rodgers, Wm. Clarence, 79, 297 Roehrkasse, Leonard E., 109, 112, 119, 197, 221 Rogers, Arthur Rex, 42, 48 Rogers, Richard Ray, 123, 185, 210, 214 Rogers, Ronald Warren, 52, 269, 271, 348 Rolich, Alfred Edwin, 52 Rollins, Vernal Kay, 109 Rolston, Donald K., 109, 113, 119, 279 Romick, John Edward, 104 Ronish, Robert Ray, 48, 185 Rose, William Henry, 130 Rosenbaum, Neal, 56 Rosentreter, Larry Wm., 56, 186, 302 Rodie, Bobbie Joe, 105, 130, 284 Rouelle, Andre E., 48 Roumas, R obert Gaston, 31, 139, 140, 198, 223, 294 Roupe, Larry Otto, 62 Rourke, Wm. Edward, 74 Roush, James David, 79 Rowland, Carola Jane, 56, 86, 159, 173, 174, 196, 202 Rowley, Claiborne K., 56, 291 Royce, Robert Jack Royer, Janet Anne, 96, 174, 199, 262, 366 Royer, Leroy Merle, 62 Ruckman, Thomas Wade, 126, 130, 185, 284 Ruhl, Clyde Emerson, 70, 74 Ruland, Mary Ann, 62 RuUi, Joe Francis, 219 Runipf, Ernest A., Jr., 129, 274 Rumsey, Harold E., 15, 105, 126, 129, 174, 284 Runberg, Marie Ann, 48, 173 Rushing, John Thomas, 24, 28, 92, 96, 169, 203, 302, 344 Rushing, Paul Iluf, 92, 104, 169, 302, 344 Ruskanen, Andrew L., 62, 186 Russell, Robert Lewis, 56 Rust, John Joseph, 139, 141 Rutherford, Margaret, 98, 127, 223 Ryan, Andrew Boyd, 119 Ryan, Marilyn Ann, 56, 202, 262 Ryder, Mike, 344 Rynalski, Robt. Roger, 84, 188, 191, 307 -s- Sabin, Carl, 84 Sabin, Sam W., 113, 117, 279 Sack, Charles David, 123 Sagin, Wilham, 96, 354 Sakander, Sher Ahmad, 74, 84 Salser, Joan Norine, 104, 262 Salzman, Joseph Peter, 123 Samford, Barbara Sue, 134 Samford, Lester L., 84 Sanborn, Donald Lee, 62 Sandahl, James Alfred, 84, 307 Sanderson, Mark, 101 Sanford, Jackie E., 104, 274 Sanger, Charles Albin, 123, 186 Sargent, Chas. S., Jr., 57 Savage, Mary Ellen, 26, 41, 90, 96, 196, 207, 262 Saxegaard, Lars C, 74, 211, 339 Scarlett, Ann, 52, 233, 258 Schafer, Robert Neil, 62 Schafer, Eugene, 76, 224 Schaffer, Teddy Clay, 117 Scheib, Merceda Ann, 62, 173, 174 Schipporeit, Kenneth, 52, 74, 221 Schliske, Ronald G., 84 Schmoldt, Dale Robert, 84, 302 Schneider, Joann M., 90, 96, 163, 224 Schneidennan, Melvin, 138, 139, 140, 269 Schofield, Robert R., 76 Schonberger, Richard, 84, 191, 307, 350 Schreiner, Harlan Dlu, 62, 274 Schroeder, Edwin F., 138, 139, 140 Schrader, Muriel Jean Schuebel, Ken, 214 Schuele, Marianne, 127, 132, 217, 241 Schuelke, John Paul, 126, 130, 269 Schultz, Betty EUen, 48, 254 Schunk, Peter Allan, 24, 26, 28, 35, 52, 105, 291, 354, 367 Schwabrow, Shirley L., 114, 119, 198, 241 Schwid, Juhe Diane, 62, 173, 249 Scott, Earl Douglas, 120, 214 Scott, Harold Glenn, 297 Scott, James J., 76, 184 Scott, John E., 145, 147 Scott, Merrill L., Jr., 31, 120, 214, 291 Scott, Robert Lowell, 66, 70, 74, 183, 197 Scott, Ronald Weldon, 62, 297 Sears, Bill G., 74 Sears, Jean Sherwin, 117 Seaverson, Laurian A., 52, 254 Seaverson, Louis Alan, 62, 291 Seddon, Robert Meyer, 79 Sedlacek, Emily Ann, 98, 127, 249 Sedlacek, Robert S., 123, 183, 221 Sedlacek, Wm. Adam, 57 Seibert, Lloyd C, 74 Seiple, Ronald Wm., 104 Seipp, Larry Edward, 84, 186 Selden, Ann, 212 Sellers, John D., 96 Seltenrich, Nancy Ann, 90, 96, 173, 258 Semenko, Melvin Roy, 104 Semos, Wayne A., 79, 184 Seney, Ralph Sidney, 57, 186 Serres, Kenneth Floyd, 123, 191, 279 Sessions, Vernon Kirk, 145, 147 Shaffer, Dorothy Ann, 104, 173, 210 Shaffer, Hubert Louis, 84 Sham, Ghulam, Dastgir, 74, 215 Shanley, Norma Jean, 29, 114, 123 Sharp, John B., 332 Shaver, Fred Herbert, 84, 191 Shawver, Sally Marie, 104, 258 Sheahan, Dawn Joan, 110, 117, 250 Sheets, Lloyd Arthur, 52 Shelton, Steve E., 52, 332 Shepard, Robt. Francis, 134, 214, 284 Shepard, Tommy W., 84 Sheppard, Darrell W., 79, 191, 284 Sherlock, Wm. Arvid, 84 Shennan, Carolyn Ada, 62, 172, 173, 174, 258 Sherman, William F., 42, 48 Shevick, Max D., 138, 139, 141 Shipp, Bobby George, 42, 52 Shoefelt, Donald Earl, 79 Short, Ben Lee, 52 Shuler, Gordon Ray, 79 Shuper, Sharon Kay, 127, 132, 245 Sidio, George Joseph, 69, 74, 79 Sidiqzadah, Mohammad, 84, 215 Siebold, Gary Lee, 79, 185, 284 Sigler, Neva Jane, 129, 245, 247 Sikich, Steve William, 52 Sills, Walter Otto, 48, 297 Silva, Raymond Robert, 98 Silvestri, Raymond, 76 Simpson, Debnyma Kay, 62, 105, 172, 173, 174, 258 Simpson, Russell A., 31, 126, 130, 191, 291, 293 Sims, Ann Louise, 98 Sims, Mariel Bemiece, 110, 111, 114, 119, 162, 218, 265 Simson, Ronald Andrew, 84 Sinclair, William L., 79 Sinner, Leroy Victor, 134, 269 Siren, Vincent John, 126, 129, 183, 187, 223, 302 Skelton, Irvin Wm., 134, 269 Skelton, Ralph F., 79, 184 Skelton, Robert Earl, 117, 224, 269 Skiles, Mason F., 112, 123, 191, 279 Skinner, Courtney Jay, 98, 352 Skinner, Mary Belle, 41, 96, 254 Skinner, Mary K., 62 Slafter, Herbert S., 98 Slater, Jeanne Marie, 57, 258 Slonaker, Sue Anne, 57, 250 Slotta, Larry Stewart, 24, 26, 27, 67, 70, 74, 87, 105, 153, 307, 344 Smaha, Robert Bruce, 52 Small, Elizabeth 1., 56, 202, 219, 263 Smith, Barbara Louise, 41, 57, 105, 202, 263 Smith, Carl Herring, 145, 147, 184 Smith, Charles Warren, 173, 175 Smith, Diane P., 96 Smith, Dorothy Louise, 30, 127, 130, 254 Smith, George Alvin, 84, 302 Smith, Gordon Glenn, 113, 117, 279 Smith, Howard Mclay, 129 Smith, John Garrett, 53, 285 Smith, John Henry, 84, 191, 313 Smidi, Jolene Rudi, 104, 216 Smith, Jordan Robert, 24, 25, 26, 42, 48, 168, 183 187, 203, 303, 344, 367 Smith, Ladonna M., 57 Smith, Mardel Sonya, 120, 214, 216, 263 Smith, Merle Ray, 139, 141, 267 Smith, Ronald Hudson, 26, 57, 201, 297 Smith, Valta Kaye, 34, 53, 216 Smyth, Margaret K., 98, 173, 258 Snelhng , Marilyn Ann, 92, 96, 250 Snow, Carolyn Jean, 134 Snyder, James Howard, 74 Snyder, Dolores, 174 Snyder, Robert Edward, 66, 76, 191, 193, 307 Snyder, Robert Leland, 131 Sokal, Maxine, 48 Sokolowski, 186 Solidum, Salvador, 42 Somes, Sandra Frances, 104, 245 Sorensen, Andrea M., 53, 258 Sostrom, John Phillip, 90, 96, 184 Sostrom, Nels Oliver, 224 Sovyak, Fred, 79, 348 Spaeth, Robert Benj, 101 Spann, Ellen E., 29, 57, 163, 202, 218, 219 Sparks, Jerry Dean, 131 Sparks, Raymond, 79, 221 Spencer, Jayne Ann, 62, 265 Spencer, Stanley K., 53 Spiegelberg, James W., 67, 68, 74, 303 Sprinkle, Janet Mae, 104, 173, 174 Sprout, Shirley Lea, 104, 111, 210 Squeri, John Louis, Jr., 25, 31, 138, 139, 140, 295 Stalder, Robt. Carlton, 84 Staman, Max Irving, 119, 214, 274 Standish, Richard T., 79, 201 Stanfield, John E., 145, 147, 187, 303 Stangeland, Elizabeth, 48 Stapleton, Cha s. Ova, 325 Stapp, Richard Ross, 84 Stapp, Wilham Clay, 79 Stamer, Jack Richard, 76, 297 Stamer, Thehna M. B., 127, 129 Starr, John Taylor, 184 Starr, Steve Joseph, 62, 214 Starrett, Robt. Larry, 62 Steadman, Martha Joan, 62 Stems, Ronald O., 130, 303 Steed, Allan Thomson, 84, 183 Steele, Anne K., 121, 250 Steele, Nellie Ahneda, 96, 173, 174 Steinhausen, Henry A., 84 Steinhour, Richard N., 145, 147, 291 Stephens, Charles P., 49, 188, 193, 307 Stephens, Chas. Wm., 57 Stephens, Lowell O., 37, 173 Stephens, Mary Belle, 214 Stephenson, William R., 132, 332 Sterrett, Larry Chas., 121 Stetson, Keitli, 186 Stevens, Albert, 84, 191, 291 Stiteler, Nancy Lee, 42, 62 Stockett, Lloyd B., 121 Stofflet, Frankhn M., 62 Stokes, Jesse D., Jr., 131, 168, 203 Stokes, WiUiam J., 144, 147 Stone, Loren Ronald, 84, 309 Stoll, Barbara Jane, 43, 49, 214, 262 Stone, John Alden, 191 Stoner, Donald Edwin, 12.1, 183, 201, 279 Storey, John Robert, 126, 131 Stouffer, Robert C, 74, 303 Strannigan, Ehzabeth, 29, 98, 127, 163, 196, 198 Strate, George John, 62 Strecker, Jane A., 101, 162 Streett, Roberta Jean, 98, 217, 254 Strieker, Gerald Edw., 121 Stroh, Charles Edward, 134, 285 Stromgren, Gerd B., 10, 62, 152, 163 Strong, Donald Roy, 76, 269 Stroud, Thomas W., 70, 74 Strother, Sally Ann, 63, 259 Stroup, Arlene Joyce, 134 Strube, Beecher E., 98, 307, 344 Strobe, Donald Ray, 84 Stuart, Clifford C., 138, 139, 141 398 Stump, Craig L., 84, 186, 309 Shirtevant, James R., 84, 183, 344 Stutzman, John Max, 132 Sullivan, Robert D., 129, 169, 191, 297, 342 SuUivant, Mary M., 63 Summers, Emily Sue, 28, 49, 127, 263 Suranyi, Edward E., 79, 212, 291 Suranyi, Richard L., 131, 183, 291 Surline, Richard V., 84 Sutton, Conrad Martin, 119 Svilar, Daniel Paul, 145 Svoboda, Gerald E., 76, 297 Swisher, Naomi Ruth, 134 Sydenham, Shirlee Ann, 129 Syverson, Wm. Allen, 141, 292 Tadlock, Martin Riley, 57, 174, 186 Taft, Emmett Ray, 84, 292 Taggart, Charles P., 113, 119 Talagan, Dean Paul, 49 Taliaferro, Beverley, 119 Talovich, Larry, 121, 191 Tanaka, James, M., 70, 74 Tanner, John L. D., 24, 27, 28, 31, 109, 112, 119, 186, 309, 311, 367 Taucher, Glenn, 53, 292 Tayeb, Hasan Ali, 84, 215 Taylor, Bert William, 84, 184 Taylor, Don Lynn, 57 Taylor, Howard Junior, 96, 203 Taylor, Will Roger, 84, 191 Tennant, David Doyle, 185 Tepoel, Harold Eugene, 84 Terry, William Edward, 96, 207 Teter, Kenneth Gene, 63, 185 Tew, Don Calvert, 98, 173 Thayer, Donald Drueck, 76 Therkildsen, Margery, 101, 173, 174, 245 Thomas, George Faxon, 84, 191, 303 Thomas, Richard Van, 144, 146, 200 Thompson, Clyde Harland, 79, 197 Thompson, Charles IV, 76 Thompson, Marilyn L., 123, 163, 173, 219 Thompson, Melvin P., 98, 198, 309 Thompson, Robert W., Jr., 35, 49, 200, 274 Thompson, Thomas A., Jr., 121, 285 Thompson, Wm. Leigh, 63, 269 Thomson, Roy E., 221 Thoren, Wm. Dennis, 119 Thome, Charles E., 35, 141 Thome, Charles Frank, 53, 201 Thome, Gordon Harold, 84, 182, 186, 285 Thorson, Eleanor Joan, 57 Tihen, Lucretia Ann, 53 Tihen, William Spear, 37, 186 Tikkaner, Lois, 114, 123, 265 Timmons, Myrna Sue, 63, 250 Tippets, Karl Guymon, 84, 267 Tipton, Lynn Lee, 79 Tishler, John Ward, 96 Tobin, Richard A., 144, 146 Todd, Clyde, 53 Toler, Jimmy Edward, 191 Tolin, Lenore Francis, 101 Tomsik, Patricia E., 29, 30, 35, 49, 199, 250, 367 Tonn, Ann Dubois, 96 Tonn, Laura Dubois, 96 Tonn, Terrence B., 183 Toomey, Donald Leroy, 63 Torkelson, Anthony R., 57, 285 Totten, Clifton H., 134, 174, 191, 285 Towne, Gordon Bradley, 70, 76 Towner, Karen Frances, 101, 159, 196, 202, 222, 233, 254 Toyias, Michael N., 131 Trabookis, C. George, 84, 186 Travis, Carolynn D., 49 Treglown, Donald M., 66, 76, 187 Trelease, Frank J. Ill, 84, 144, 184, 297 Troughton, Agnes C, 101 Trout, William Frank, 53 Troyer, Raymond L., 134, 184 Tmmbull, Alice M., 57 Tuck, Nomian Lee, 84, 274 Tucker, Sheila, 49 Tuley, Ronald Lee, 74, 269 Tully, George Eugene, 84, 186, 292 Turk, Nairn Salim, 139, 140 Turner, Carrol E., 74, 303 Turner, Donald R., 76 Tattle, Leon E., 129, 292, 348 Twitchell, Sally Ann, 63, 86, 87, 105, 154, 157, 158, 173, 174, 250 Twitchell, Susan Kay, 105, 110, 117, 159, 216 Tyndall, Marion Megan, 49 Tyrrell, William Bert, 42, 49 -U- Udewitz, Norman Ray, 42, 57, 297 Uhrich, Adam Leroy, 80, 184, 309 Underwood, Alice M., 127, 132, 174, 196, 241 Updike, Betty Jo, 101, 217, 245 Updike, David Walter, 53, 307 Upton, Arthur Stevens, 57 Urbigkit, John R., 36, 49 -V- Vachon, David Allan, 76, 223, 313 Valent, Joe Nicholas, 191 Van Arsdall, Jo Ann, 129 Vandekoppel, Richard, 76, 307 Vandel, John Hastings, 138, 139, 141, 307 Vandrew, Charlotte, 21, 29, 57, 202, 250 Vanmark, Jack B., 57 Vanreekum, Catherine, 57, 114, 163, 214, 216, 222 Vaughan, Ralph Delano, 129, 169, 342 Vegos, Charles John, 77, 274 Vemer, Joel Eugene, 119, 297 Vidakovich, John L., 141, 186 Villasenor, Robert M., 96, 169, 342 Vincent, Jerome S., 131 Vinzant, Vernon V., 80, 191 Vodehnal, Rita Ann, 134 Vogt, Hans Thomas, 80, 191, 313 VoUmer, Shirley E., 57 Volpe, Jos. Salvador, 63 Vonkrosigk, Patsy Ann, 63 Vorpahl, Ben Merchant, 123, 186, 307 Vorreyer, Warren John, 98 Vujo, Barbara Mary, 63 -W- Waage, Hans Allen, 24, 25, 67, 74, 275 Waddell, John Jackson, 132 Wade, Jeanette Lee, 63, 172, 173, 174, 259 Wade, Ralph Murch, 197 Waggoner, Kells, 85 Waggoner, Wilbur J., 90, 91, 96 Wagner, L,inda Louise, 104, 127, 245 Waitman, Jerry Jay, 121, 201, 275 Walden, James Kenneth, 123, 185 Walker, John Wesley, 104 Walker, William Ray, 191 Wallace, Wm. Francis, 101, 332 Wallis, Earl Richard, 80, 214 Wallis, Jack Clinton, 109, 117, 214 Walter, Kenneth Earl, 80, 191, 220, 313 Walters, Shirley J., 121 Walton, Robert M., Jr. Wardlaw, Eugene Wm., 70, 77 Wamer, Ruth Elvira, 63 Warrick, Donald Dee, 85 Wasden, Mary Susan, 101, 196 Wassenburger, Roberta, 41, 49, 254 Waters, Joyce Ann, 53, 175, 214 Watkins, Glenda Gay, 63, 159, 259 Watson, James Hulon, 104, 191 Watson, Janet Rae, 101, 163, 217, 265 Watt, Gary Lee, 98, 313 Watts, John Estill, 327 Webber, Edgar Ernest, 49 Weber, Cecil Ray, 214 Weber, Wayne, 77, 214 Weeks, Joseph Wm., Jr., 63 Weesner, Gordon Ray, 138, 139, 183 Weinrich,, Thomas Neal, 134, 186 Weiss, Marvin Elliott, 112, 119 Weiss, Robert Sherman, 63 Weiseller, 191 Welch, Ora Louise, 63, 265 Welch, Richard Vaughn, 42, 53 Weldon, Lyle William, 117 Wells, Lory Edward, 57, 191 Wells, Shirley Ann, 131, 163 Wendell, Larry Lee, 85, 188, 191, 307 Weppner, Robert S., 285 Wessel, Bjame Haldor, 77, 211, 212, 339 Wesswick, Louise, 110, 114, 119, 198 West, Sharon Kay, 63, 173, 265 Westerfield, Perry E., 80, 182, 285 Westerhausen, Gerald, 49 Westerhausen, John R., 126, 131 Weston, Genevieve S., 63, 162, 212, 263 Wlialin, Marilyn Ann, 63, 254 Wham, James Durham, Jr., 123, 307 Wheeler, Larry Archie, 63, 174, 175, 186 Wheeler, Leland Dean, 37, 131, 175 Wheeler, Loretta Lael, 57, 173 Wheeler, Marilyn Lee, 119 White, Howard E., 85, 191 White, James Royal, 98 Whited, Lois May, 111, 114, 123, 162, 216, 224 Whitesides, John S., 70, 74 Whitley, Maryls H., 42, 49 Whitlock, John R. Ill, 74 Widick, Donald Loud, 80 Wieseler, Clair F., 63, 275 Wieseler, Donnell J., 85, 275 Wiggins, James Logan, 85 Wilhehn, Harvey J., 113 Wilhelm, Joann Tumey Wilhelm, Ronald Ray, 123 Wilkins, Marvin Edwin, 80, 191 Wilkinson, George Leo, 132 Willadsen, James C, 119 Wille, Mary Twila, 101 Willford, Bmce W., 112, 119, 279 Willhite, Ahnamth, 63, 241 Williams, Carl M., 144, 146 Williams, Earl Lloyd, 145, 147 WOliams, Joseph Lynn, 99 WilUams, Martin G., 68, 74 Williams, Richard L., 53, 267 Williams, Robert Lee, 77, 297 WiUiams, Roberta V., 104, 173 Williams, Sherie, 40, 101, 217, 265 Williams, Thomas Clay, 57 WilUams, Wm. Joseph, 132, 303 Willis, Minta, 24, 26, 28, 86, 99, 154, 198, 259 Willis, Lynne, 53, 259 Willoughby, Donald D., 63, 191 Willoughby, Ronald G., 134, 191, 297 Wilmoth, Jon Darrell, 63, 174, 307 Wilson, Bayard M., 131, 173, 174 Wilson, Charles Henry, 68, 70, 74, 183 Wilson, Clifford E., Jr., 188, 193, 200, 203, 214, 318, 325, 344, 367 Wilson, Gene Raymond, 191 Wilson, Leroy Edward, 85 Wilson, Meta Fandil, 104 Wilson, Nomia Sue, 63 Wilson, Robert Steele, 141, 183, 307 Windis, Anthony John, 134 Winfield, James Lee, 141 Wintermote, Stanley G., 99 Wogensen, Marcia Lee, 63, 250 Wolbert, Reyell H., 134 Wolcott, Donald Dean, 24, 28, 173, 174 Wolf, Jacqueline Ann, 123, 250 Wolfe, Clyde Alan, 57 Wolfe, Donald R., 70 Wood, Nell Marlene, 57 Wood, Robert Louis, 129 Woodhead, Donna Marie, 101 Woodhead, George E., 77 Woodhouse, Franklin H., 57, 139 Woodhouse, Donald Lee, 141, 186 Woods, Marcokn Lee, 104 Woodward, John Edward, 80, 297 Woolington, Beverly J., Ill, 114, 123, 245 Woolington, Shirley A., 26, 30, 111, 114, 121, 196, 202, 216, 245 Woohich, Margaret R. Worden, Joseph Jerome, 85 Worden, Merle Ernest, 121, 183, 342, 344 Wordiam, Donald Ray, 129 Wray, James R., 53, 267 Wright, Mary Alice, 90, 99 Wright, Sharron R., 101, 210, 222 Wuthier, Amylu, 110, 114, 119 Wudiier, Paul R., 117, 221 Wyatt, Mary J., 92, 101 Wyke, Rosa Matilda S., 49 Wymore, Richard M., 108, 117 -Y- Yakse, Helene Beth, 104, 173, 174, 265 Yant, Howard West, 80, 219, 313 Yeager, Keidi Creston, 57, 174, 188, 191 Yeaman, Donald R., 108, 113, 117 Yetter, Walter Scott, 123 Yoder, John WiUiam, 57, 307 Yonts, Robt. Eugene, 77 Yorgason, Ira James, 123, 266 York, Loren Joseph, 119 Yoshida, John Kiyoshi, 49 Yost, Wilbur Guy, 297 Young, Donald L., 145, 147 Young, Shirley Aileen, 99, 162, 222 -z- Zakovich, Wesley Nick, 186 Zehner, Robert M., 134, 185 Zivney, James Roddis, 63 Zowada, Lawrence E., 203, 327, 329 Zuckennan, Ross Geo., 57, 309 Zumo, Charles Vincent, 63 Zumo, Pasquale, 104 Zupence, Rudy, 85 Zwonitzer, Ronald Lee, 31, 49, 185, 284, 289 399 Swan Song Well, all is quiet here in room 135 of the Wyoming Union as I sit here alone amid the remainder of the mess and conglomera- tion that has found its way into the previous 399 pages. By now you have probably seen these pages that had their beginnings some ten or eleven months ago . . . the staff only hopes that you have enjoyed them and that they have portrayed something of the 1955-56 year at UW. In our months of planning, pictures, picas, etc., we have come up with a little of the old and a little of the new. In the way of the new we have broken the long run of campus organizations up to fit with their respective colleges as much as possible; we have given seniors and graduates larger pictures in the class section; and for the really new the WYO now has its own darkroom ... a thing we feel shall show itself in future WYOs. Also, we hope that having a table of contents on page one and a table of contents on the various division pages is of some value. These are only a few of the things we have en- deavored to do in bringing you what we hope is a good WYO in 1956. To the staff that has worked so hard through these months, I can only express my greatest appreciation. There have been mo- ments of trial and tribulation, of reward and joy, and Easter and Thanksgiving vacations spent in Laramie. The staff has been small, but they have all pitched in and done more than their part. To my second-time business manager, Dick Glover, whose radiant personality has worn a path between the editorial and business offices; to my assistant editor. Bud Bacheller, whose ideas and huggy-bear have kept things alive goes a real word of thanks. Also, thanks to all the others . . . Karen Towner, Tom Kidd, Bertie Luman, Ann Scarlett, Rowena Eagleton, Charlie Coleman, Lynne Willis, Joan Black and the various unmentioned people who have helped. I want to give a special note of thanks to staff photographers Marcel Jelovchan and Karl Harper who worked so diligently on those final deadlines and to Tony Darnell of Newsfoto Publishing Company. Also to Wish Redd and the rest of the people down at Newsfoto in San Angelo who have done so much to give us a good book. Thanks to all of you! As these last works go into the 1956 WYO, I want to wish Sharon Dickensheets and her staff the best of luck next ... I know they will do a fine job. So here it is, we hope you like it! Sditorial Staff Editor-in-chiei: Claude P. Mapes; Assistant editor: H. I. Bacheller; Copy editor: Charles Coleman; Class editor: Roberta Luman; assistant, Ro Eagleton; Greek editors: Ann Scarlett and Lynne Willis; Index editor: Joan Black; Features: Roberta Luman and Karen Towner; Organizations editor: Karen Towner; Sports editor: D. T. Kidd; Secretary: Karen Towner. Musiness Staff B usiness Manager: Richard R. Glover; Advertising Stali: Gretchen Powell, Pat Powers, Margot Davis, Lynette Harper, Pat O ' Melia, and Sheila Frederick; Secretary: Alice Korhoren. Photo Credits pp. 4, 5, 6, 7, — UW Archives and Western History Department; top p. 150 — Salter Studio; lower left and lower right p. 150, pp. 151, 152, top p. 154, top p. 156, lower right p. 15G. — Allan H. Krafczik, The Easel; p. 318, — Billings Gazette; top p. 326, — Denver Post; Left and lower right p. 153, pp. 155, 157, 158, 159, — Tony Darnell. Staff photographers: Marcel Jelovchan, Karl Harper, Mike Hensley, Lewis Christensen, Jim Cooper, and Randy Wagner. We wish to express our thanks to the UW News Service and to the UW Athletic Publicity Office for their splendid cooperation. Also to Tony Darnell of Newsfoto Publishing Company for his invaluable aid and assistance. 400 »• ft! ' W UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING


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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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