University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 408


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1960 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1960 volume:

The Wyo nineteen-sixty Published by Associated Students of University )f Wyoming Laramie Wyoming ' " t ' ' ' .i if ' " " w- Peggy Blackwell, Editor Kay Osborne, Business Manager NINETEEN SIXTY Foreword Your story is in this book. We hope that it serves a small part in helping you to recall the memories of your college clays. We have tried to capture the spirit of Wyoming— the flavor of the West, the friendliness of the people, the thrill of a loothall game, the hours in class, new louildinos ooino, up, union socializing— these are an in- tegral part of what serves to make up our University. We present the many and varied lives of the student. As the student goes from day to day, he is a scholar, a fan, a joiner, a personality, a leader, a lollo ver. From these facets there comes the sttident. If this book hclj)s you in years to (ome to bridge tlie gap to the past, then we have fulfilled our responsibility. For you— the student. the university 6 the students 38 the organizations 142 the athletics 272 the activities 314 The Contents :j v 1 - X „ -i. .-a — ,v Jj!v!4 , ■ " ■ ,■ » . :-; ' •■:.. , -Ky ' t %.i vS -« ' t :i . ' S.. ii- ' . " Si ' .- ' jlr ' f J ?. ; 1 . • 1 7ifV ■ ' ■ ■:; , M ,» ' K ' ' I « a ? ' • ' - ' In ? - ' J f - % »«r iJ! : IBi Acliniiusiiaiion, buildings, lac iiliy ihcsc are ihc base lor a university. Wiilioul I hem, there would be no university, no (lasses, no vay ol learniii ' 4. The Student learns in many ways from the uni- versity. The administration and laculty are ever attempting to guide the student to a lirm dignity ol knowledge and truth. Idie buildings are a liv- ing symbol reminding the student that there are few things more enduring than a imiversity. the buildings 8 the administration 12 the colleges 20 The University Completed in the summer of 1958, the William Robertson Coe Library oilers ideal facilities for study and research. The library has collections grouped in three major subject areas— the humanities, social science and education, science and technology. The book stacks in each area are open to all students and faculty. 8 Campus Buildings Constructed of Native Stone Tlie University of Wyoming campus com- prises nearly 160 acres and has a commanding view of the mountains rising to a])j:)roximate- ly 12,000 feet. The carefully planned campus has la vns, grounds and gardens planted with evergreen and other trees, some over 50 years old. The University presents a pleasing aspect with many new and modern buildings, con- structed of native stone, quarried a few miles from the campus. The area south of Old Main has been set aside as a park and is laden with memories and traditions of the University. Old Main houses the administrative offices of the Uni- versity and was the first building to be com- pleted on campus in 1887. Old Main was ex- tensively remodeled in 1949. Ever since the Wyoming Union opened in 1939, it has been a headquarters and meeting place ol the campus. Athletic Dormitory The Athletic Dormitory, located between the Education Building and Wyoming Hall, was built in 1928 and is the dorm ol 150 athletes on athletic scholarships here at the University of Wyoming. Wyoming Hall Wyoming Hall is a modern fireproof dormitory with 200 rooms housing 400 men. Opened in 1950, each room has a private lavatory, two clothes closets and complete furnishings. Hoyt Hall, freshman women ' s dormitory, houses 160. Built in 1916, it bears the name of John B. Hoyt, first University president. Knight Hall was named after Emma Howell Knight, a former dean of women. The upper-class and freshman women ' s dormitory was first opened in 1941, with South VV ing being addetl in 1950, making a capacity of 225. 1 10 War Memorial Stadium and Fieldhouse The Wyoming Cowboys home football games and basketball games are played in the War Memo- rial Stadium, completed in September 1950, and War Memorial Fieldhouse dedi- cated in December 1951. !■■ ZJE " 5 :r4i»« :- ; •i Mk.J.Lt M Bookstore - Arts Building Erected in 1948, the Bookstore Arts Building contains the University Bookstore and the Art Department of the College of Arts and Sciences. ft replaces the Mechanical Arts Building which was erected in 1893. Gymnasium - Armory Opened for use in 1925, the Gymnasium- Armory houses the half-acre gym, the Armory used by the Military depart- ments, men and women ' s physical edu- cation departments, swimming pool and classrooms. 11 PRESIDENT HUMPHREY 12 (ic()i,!2,f Duke 1 Iimiplucy, Presidcni ol the University ol Wyoming,, has led an active lile as an educator. President Himi]:)hrey holds lour dej[ rees: Baehelor ol Arts, r)lue Mountain College, P lue Mountain, Mis sissij)]ji, with majors in Imi HsIi, education, and history; Mastei ol Arts, rnixersiiy ol (lhicai!,o, Kducational Ad- ministration; Doctor ol Philosophy, Ohio State Uni- veisity Land-Cirant Colle!:;e and University Administia- tion; Honorary Id,.!).. Doctoi ol Arts, Ohio VVesleyan University. 1 he- President ol the University ol Wyoming is an ex-()Hi( io mend)er ol the lioard ol I ' rustees of the Uni- versity. Aside Irom his duties as President ol the University, President llumphrey vas the 1 )50 President of the Assoeiation of American (Colleges and has served on the board of direc tors. President llumj)hrey vas viee- president of the .National Association of State Uni- versities in H)r) M ' )r)0. A lew of the fraternal organizations President Humphrey is a member of are: Mason, Knight Temp- lar, Shriner, Rotary International, lilue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Scabbard and Pdade. President Humphrey has Professional Activities Some of President Hunij)licry ' s professional activities have included, l eino a nienil)er ol the Mississippi Edu- cation Association, National Education Asscjciation and American Association of Land-Grant Colleges and state universities. He has served as president, 19 ' 8-40, of the Southeast ern Conference for athletics; president. 1942-45, of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools; vicc-jircsident, l .)49-r)() of the National Association of State Universities; vice-president, 195(S, president, 1959, of the Association of American Cc:)l leges. Some of President Humphery ' s non-professional ac- tivities inc hide, Mend)er National Panel of Arbitrators of American Arbitration Association, 194(S; Memfjer Board of Directors of Freedoms Eoundation, 1949-51; State (chairman Caiisade for Freedom, 1950-52; Selected Wyoming ' s " Man of the Year " h)r 1951; Chairman, Freedoms Foimdation A vards jury, 1954; National 4-H Ahmmi Award, 1958. Ci. D. Huni])hery, piesident ol the University of Wyoming, receives his L.L.D. from Ohio Wesleyan University last summer. President Humphery takes a look at the display of guns at the annual Law Enforcement officers convention that takes Hie University of Wyoming is fortunate to have the capable administration of President G. I). Humphery of Wyoming. ]Adce every summer in July. President Humphery is a s|)eaker at the convention that attracts state law officers. Governor Appoints Board of Trustees The Lhiiversity of Wyoming is a state institution by a provision of tlie constitution of Wyoniino. It is sup- ported by tlie State of Wyominp,, and by the United States: and is undenominational and nonpartisan. Its government is vested in the Board of Trustees, ap- ]x)inted by the Cio ' ernor of yoming vith the consent of tlie State Senate. The Board of Trustees consists of twelve appointed meml ers and three ex-officio members. Governor J. J. Mickey, Velma Linford, and George Duke Humphery serve as the ex-officio members. The president of tliis group is Clifford P. Hansen. Tracy McCraken serves as ice-President, }. R. Sullivan as Secretary, and John A. Reed as Treasurer. The Board of Trustees fixes the policy of the uni- versity, approves all ajDpointments, oj:)erates the budget and is in tharoe of the construction of buildings. J. J. Hickey, elected Democratic governor of Wyoming, was an attorney at law in Rawlins. The duties of the Governor are numerous and varied. Six pages are used in the index of the Wyoming Statutes, 1957, under the heading, " Governor. " Among these various duties, he is also a family man and a devoted father. Alumni Association Organizes Activities Every person who has attended the University of Wyoming for at least one semester is considered an ahunniis of the institution. At present, the University has over 20,000 ahnnni. The Ahnnni Association of the University of Wyoming consists of a l)oard of directors with 26 members— one elected member from each comity in the state, the past president, treasurer, and executive director. They hold a meeting every year at Homecoming, and other meetings are called throtighout the state during the year. The pmpose of the Alumni association is to organize and reactivate alumni clubs in Wyoming and all over the United States. The alumni office keeps in touch with alimrs as much as possible, telling them about ne v developments and needs of the University. Dick Brown serves as Director of Alunmi Relations and Executive Director of the Alumni Association. He is responsible for keeping records up-to-date, keeping in touch with the alums and coordinating homecoming activities. He travels with the football team and tries to visit every city in the area at least t vice a year. June Schribe is editor of the Aliunni News, the alumni publication, and is also Associate Aliunni Director. Dick Brown, Director of the Alumni Association, is personally responsible for the group ' s work. Sponsorship of the Alumni Association results in large attendance at University of Wyoming functions. Alums are entertained at one of Wyoming ' s football games by ' visiting Wyoming High School bands. 15 ™ Mr. Leslie Crawford is the very capable manager of the University Bookstore, which has just recently been remoaeled. Frank Kraus of the Education Department is in charge of the placement of graduates in teaching positions. Administrative Officers Work Closely Together The Administrative Officers of the University of Wyoming are a closely interrelated group that work together in the various departments, for the benefit of the students and the University. The Administrative Offic ers range all the vay from the President of the University to the Deans of the Colleges. Each department is constantly vorking for the betterment of the student ' s education. Dr. Harold W. Benn is the Executive Assistant to the President and Director of Division of Information and Special Services. He vorks closely with President Humphery in coordinating the workings of the two offices. Leslie S. Crawford is Manager of the LIniversity Book- jstore. The Bookstore is an important part of the campus and Mr. Crawford sees that it functions properly. Forest R. Hall is Director of Studies and Statistics. He determines the residts of all figtnes and studies made by the University. Dr. O. R. Hendrix is Director of Student Personnel and Guidance. This includes the Student Testing Service, Stu- dent Employment office, the Veterans relations office, and the Study Skills Center. It serves as a clearing house of stu- dent services and directly provides such services. Dr. Harold W. Benn Executive Assistant to the President. C. B. Jensen Building and Grounds Superintendent ■ --%. Forest R. Hall Director of Studies and Statistics Dr. O. R. Hendrix Director of Student Personnel Guidance 16 A nHH P t " " " -™., i i £ Hwfll jl gj Hj ' % R. E. McWhinnie Registrar Elliot Hays Director of Finance and Budget Jack H arisen Director, Wyoming Union John Whitmer Student Health Administrators Direct Services In working together, the various administrative de- partments on camj)iis coordinate and direct the functions and services of the University of Wyoming. R. K. Mc niinnie, University registrar, handles the direction of the huge process of registration of students each semester. Elliot Hays, Direc tor of Finance and Ikidgct, handles the money v(jrkings and apj:)ropriations of the Uni- versity. Jack Harison, Director ol the Wyoming Union, directs the union management and oversees the imion ' s workings. James Ranz, Director of the Cloe Library, is in charge of the adecjuate fac ilities of the University of Wyoming campus. Hiis service is recognized as one of the most important oljjigations that a university bears to its students. fames Ranz is the director of the outstanding William Robertson Coe endowment which provides Wyoming ' s library services. The Campus Police attempt to solve the University ' s parking problem by assigning the students to specific areas. 17 Deans Active Helping Campus Organizations Deans A. L. Keeney, dean of men, and Luella Gal- liver, dean of vomen, are both active in helping various organizations at the Ihriversity of Wyoming. Wyoming is fortunate to have such a dedicated man and woman in the service of the students. As dean of women, Miss Galliver is responsible for the general velfare of all women students, including, housing, social and extra-cmricular activities. The Associate Women Students, Panhellenic and other women ' s campus organizations work with the advice and coimsel of the dean of women ' s office. Dean Gal- liver enjoys Avorking vith the University from year to year, watching the different play of personalities. Two hobbies of Dean Gal liver ' s are housekeeping and mountain picnics. Dean Keeney ' s main duties are counseling students, disciplinary matters and sttident housing for men as well as married students. Some committees and advisory positions held by Dean Keeney are. Chairman of the Homecoming C oordinating Committee, Faculty adviser for Omicron Delta Kappa, Adviser for the Inter- Fraternity Council. Dean Keeney is interested in all sports and has been timekeeper at the h(jme football and basketball games ever since he has been dean of men. E. Luella Galliver, dean of women, has been at the Uni- versity of Wyoming since 1926. Dean Galliver enjoys working with the students and the University each year. A. L. Keeney, dean of men, is now in his 14th year in the service of the University of Wyoming. Dean Keeney is interested in all sports and acts as timekeeper at the home basketball and football games each year. 18 Faculty Donna .A advisor, Warren Mack, Assistant Prolessor ol Journalism, discusses with Golden her class schedule. William B. Owen, Professor of Zoology, doing research on the mosquito, assists one of his students. Dale W. Bohmont, head of the Department of Agronomy, is busy with office work that assumes much time. y lieing a protess(jr of Veterinary Science, James O. Tucker is in ol ed in doing microscopic work. IrIC i % %u A. . - Dr. Robeit Bruce encourages graduates in researcli and writing of their theses for Master of Arts degrees. Graduate Study Striving for a Master ' s degree, Mary Lee Herman spends many hours doing research for her thesis. A teaching graduate grades papers late into the night. Delores DeCastro participates in leisure activities. The University of Wyoming offers opportunities for graduate study in the fields of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Commerce, FxUuation and Engineering. Cer- tain members of the faculty avIio offer Avork for graduate credit are organized as a graduate faculty Avith the Dean of the Grachiate School, Robert Bruce, as the admini- strative officer. To register in graduate study applicants must present their credentials to the Registrar. Admission is granted to grachiates of institutions of a}3])roved standing. Stu- dents in graduate standing may elect to take any under- graduate or graduate course for which they are pre- pared, subject to j)rogram restrictions as outlined in the graduate study program. Offers Advanced Program The University of Wyoming offers programs of study and research leading to the following degrees: Master of Arts, Master of Sciences, Master of Education, Civil Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Mechanical T ' ngineer, Doctor of Education and Doctor of Philosophy. The Master ' s degree is offered in almost every de- partment of the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Commerce and Industry, Education and Engineering. Eor the present, a Ph.D may be earned only in Agriculture, Cheinistry, Education, Geology, Zoology and Physiology. For the master ' s degree, certain departments inake the preparation and acceptance of a thesis mandatory, others make it optional. A Professional Diploma in Education is granted upon the completion of a program requiring one year of work beyond the master ' s degree. Judy Sampson, graduate assistant. Knight Hall, per- forms clerical duties as an aid to Mrs. Giddy, the housemother. The graduating class of 1959, having completed their Bachelor degrees, have become the graduate students of 1960. The Graduate School is housed in the graduate building situated behind the Arts and Science College. " Within these walls, orals are taken, theses are read, and the degree is of Master of Arts is bestowed. 21 ' T m The Agriculture Building is a very modern building in which a variety of activities are going on. The various activities range from the course work to research work. Agriculture Offers Variety of Subjects Tlic College of Agriculture at the University of Wyoming offers instruction for students in a wide variety of subjects in agricuitine and home economics. The programs provide a soinid backgroinid of basic sciences and the choice of a number of fields in which to specialize. Students are trained in principles which apply tlnoughom the world, bin there is special at- tention given (Ml types of agricidture in the Rocky Moimtain region. The Agriculture Building, completed in 1952, is a new building and provides modern offices, classrooms, and complete laboratory facilities. Laboratory work is stressed because of the importance of practical experi- ence in agriciUtinal professions. At the General Live- stock, Dairy, and Agronomy farms sttidents study crop production, livestock management, dairying, and the operation of machinery and motors. The laboratories in the new buildings include the large arena for live- stock judging, abattoir and meat processing rooms, dairy products manufacturing plant, a shop for farm ma( hinery and motors, irrigation laboratory and a wool laboratory and semi-conmiercial wool scorning and processing plants. Location of the College of AgriciUtiue on the same (ampus as other colleges of the University enables students to take many courses in a variety of subjects outside of agriculture. This opportimity and the associ- ation vith yoimg people in other fields, develops the student ' s appreciation of the cultural and spiritual values, broadening his otitlook on life. Dean Neal W. Hilston took over as head of the College of Agriculture in 1958, after serving stints as professor of animal production and director of the Agricultural Experiment station. 22 Experiment Station Probes Ag Phases The Wyomino Agricultural Experiment Station con- ducts experiments in all phases of agric ulture and home economics. It is one of the experimental stations estab- lished in each of the 48 states accordino to the provisions of the Hatch Act passed by Congress in 1(S(S7. The Wyomino Station is maintained by appropriations of State funds and by funds appropriated by Congress. The purpose of the Station is to discover new facts which vill aid farmers, ranchmen, and homemakers. Research is carried on in laboratories on the campus and at three experimental farms located near Laramie The six branches or substations ojjerated in various parts of the state by the College of Agricidture are ( losely associated vith the Experiment Station and pro- vide additional opportimities for research. The United States Department of Agriculture maintains the Bee- keeping and Insect Pathology Laboratory on the campus in cooperation with the Exj eriment Station, and also has specialists in other fields at the Station to cooperate in research on problems of regional iinportance. Three University Agriculture students hold their show rams as the judge looks over the qualities of each. Students learn by doing in their course in meat cutting. Fine equipment encourages good work. Verna Hitchcock Home Economics George Starr Agriculture Extension James Tucker Vet Science Dale Bohmont Agronomy Paul Stratton Animal Production Mary Santee Ag Information R. J. McColloch Ag Research Chemist 23 1 ' •■■« J The beautifully landscaped Arts and Sciences Building is the home oi approximately CiO per cent oi the total uni- Dean O. H. Rechard, College of Arts and Sciences, has been the A and S dean since 1945. Before assuming dean duties, he served as professor of mathematics at UW, beginning in 1923. versity enrollment, who are majoring in one ol tlie 15 departments in this college. Arts and Sciences Largest College The College of Arts and Sciences is the largest college on the University of Wyoming campus in mniiber of students and is also the oldest college. Its importance may be seen in the fact that approximately 60 per cent of the teaching at the University is done in Arts and Sciences. The college is composed of 15 departments. From the wide range of courses and programs in Arts and Sciences, students elect to follow one of the following patterns; (ieneral Arts and Sciences Program, Special Honors Program, Pre-Professional CurriciUinn, Professional Cinricidum, and Special Programs. Many students come to college withotit having de- termined their major intellectual or vocational goal. Tiie hrst year or two in a general arts and sciences cin- riculum is most valuable for orienting such students. They can explore a niunber of fields of learning before committing themselves to any particular one. 24 Ernesl Schierz (Cihemistry Herman Trachsel Political Sciences T. A. Larson History Wallace Biggs Journalism Carl Cinnamon Physics Samuel Knight Geology A. J. Dickman Languages Richard Dunham Speech and Dramatics Clarence Barr Mathematics E. R. Kuchel Economics Hugh McFadden Psychology and Philosophy Allan Willman Music Floyd Clarke Zoology Henry Northen Botany Laurence Smith English James Boyle Art Lines form again as election time rolls around and ASUW officers are chosen by the students of the various colleges on campus. ' The expansive Education building not only offers extensive course work in Education but also offers College of Education Prepares UW Teachers The College of Education, a profession school, has for its pmjioses the preparation of qualified teachers and administrators for, and provides leadership in the improvement of, the public schools of Wyoming. More specifically, its purposes are to plan, organize and conduct programs of teacher education; to ftirnish pro- fessional courses and laboratory experiences in education included in the curricida for stu- dents preparing to enter the teaching pro- fession; to coordinate programs of teacher edu- cation in collaboration with the other colleges of the University; to maintain a graduate pro- gram to attract able people and j repare them for educational leadersliip; to conduct experi- mental and research studies in ediuation; to publish information and the residts of research for the improvement of Wyoming ' s schools; to provide considtants to the public schools; to provide instruction lor in-service teacher edu- cation ])rograms; to provide follow-up and placement of former students; and to collabo- 26 a laboratory school in which the students in the Education college practice teach. Dean Harlan Bryant, college of Education, received his appointment in 1954, after serving as professor of education, director of teacher education, and director of the teacher placement service. Kindergarten children display pictures in Uni- versity Prep classroom as student teacher watches from background. Elementary education students in preparation for teaching careers share actual experiences in creative art classes. rate with educational agencies, professional groups, school personnel, and others interested in the evaltiation and improvement of edu- cational opporttmities, programs and services. The college offers a two-year non-degree pro- gram in trades and industries. The College of Education incltides the Division of UndergracUiate Teacher Education, the Division of Graduate Study, and the Division of Educational Services. The Division of Undergraduate Teacher Education includes the foundation program reqtiired of all students wlio are candidates for undergraduate degrees in the College. The Division of Graduate Sttidy provides a fotmdation program for all graduate students majoring in the seven areas of study offered by the College of Edtication. The Division of Educational Services in- cludes recruitment, placement, follow-up, the Cinrictdiun and Research Center, and per- sonnel services for the extension division. George Hollister Chairman, Undergraduate Teacher Education Russell Hammond Chairman, Graduate Study in Education L. R. Kilzer Chairman, Educational Service Summer lines of Wyoming teachers keep College of Education professors busy, advising them on recjuirements for Bachelor of Arts degrees. 27 Engineering College has Four Departments The program of tlie Engineering College of the tlni- versity of Wyoming is organized and carried on under the following four departments; Civil and Architectural Engineering, General Engineering, Electrical Engi- neering, and Mechanical Engineering. In Civil and Architectural Engineering the four-year programs of study lead to a Bachelor of Science degree in Civil or Architectural Engineering. In Electrical Engineering the four-year program of study leads to a Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Oppor- tunity is given for some specialization either in power or communications during the senior year. In Mechanical Engineering four-year programs of study are available in Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering. The Me- chanical Engineering program leads to a Bachelor of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering and the Aeronautical program leads to a Bachelor of Science degree in Mechanical-Engineering with an Aeronautical option. Dean H. T. Person, of the College of Engineering has held that post since 1948. Dean Person began work on the UW faculty in 1929, and in 1935 was made professor of Engineering. The impressive structure of the Engineering Hall teaches its students a very fine principle. " Strive on— Control of Nature is won, not given. " Engineering graduates will be capable of exercising this control of nature. 28 A. J. McGraw Civil and Architectural V. O. Long Electrical Eric Lindahl Mechanical In the General Knoineerin " Department fonr-year programs of study are availal:)le in the follo vin,2, fields: Chemical Engineering, Petroleinn Engineering, Agri- cultural Engineering, Light Building Construction and General Engineering. Also four-year programs eom- hining engineering Avith commerce, la v, geology and other fields of study vill be Avorked out to fit tlie individual student ' s needs. All the four-year ]:)r()grams in General Engineering lead to a liachelor of Science degree in General Engineering. The vork in all foin-year cinricida stresses the mastery of the subjects fimdamental to all fields ol engineering dtning the first year. llie balance of the program is divided between the fundamentals and courses applying to the particular field selected. 1 he aim is to provide the student with such a ground Avork that the general principles acquired may be used su( cessfully in any one of the several general or specialized fields he may follow after graduation. Industrious engineering students are diligently striving to complete their intricate work. One of the biggest and most valuable of all of the new buildings is the new wing of the engineering building. 29 J- ' Floyd K. Harmston, Associate Director of the Division of Business and Economic Research, chats with a Research associate, Dick Lund Fingers flash across the keys in the typing lab as students try to increase their speed and acciuacy. Students in this commerce class learn to use the business machines skillfully and develop commercial ability. College of Commerce Business Leaders M. Clare Mundell, the Dean of the College of Commerce, effectively has worked for the construction of the new building. The College of Commerce and Industry includes fotir academic dej artnients — accounting, business admini- stration, setretarial science, and statistics, as well as a division of business and economic research. The dominant aspect of education for business is change— change in concepts and change in techniques. The aim oi the (ollege is to educate the future business leader. The approach is highly integrative and highly interdisciplinary. Courses in the college add directly to a foundation [jrogram in the College of Arts and Sciences. Sjjeciaiization at tiie imdergraduate level is kept within the general area of (ourse concentration. Other courses are presented to develop the capacities and Industry of the Future for leadership, the spirit of innovation, and a sense of responsibility within the students. Throufj|,hout, a proper balanee is sought between tedmieal training and broad c ultural irainino. Sometime in the near future, a ne v buildino to house the College of Commeree and Industry vill be construeted on the corner of 15th and Ivinson, just east of tlie Law School. This modern structure of the same native stone as the rest of the buildings on campus will replace the present cpiarters of the college, which are located at present in the basement of the Arts and Sciences Building. The College of Commerce and Industry is soon to have a new building. It is to be constructed in Corbett ' s Field in the near future. .iJw.viii, v- i- ' JV ' £rTHI ik 4«k.W. O. D. Turner Business Administration Edward Bryant Statistics ■ ' Law School Meets Sound Objectives The University oi Wyoming is fortunate to have an excellent law school and faculty headed by Dean R. R. Hamilton. Iheir new building, just recently com- pleted, has j rovided law students with the finest in equipment and library facilities. 7 he aim of the College of La v is to provide through training that will equip the student to practice law in accordance with the highest standards of professional responsibility. The College oilers combinations ol law and other cotnses that will meet a Avide range of objectives in business or public careers. 1 lie C ollege recognizes its obligation to the state to train its citizens for practice and public leadershij) in Wyoming, but the emphasis in instruction is on the origin and growth of legal principles, the social factors that produced them, and their fitness in the light of present conditions. The case method is used for the major part of the instruction. Dean R. R. Hamilton, who has ably served as Dean of the Law School, retires in July of this year after many years of service. The College of Law has a very fine building in which to can y on its many activities. The Law students receive very fine and extensive training through many of the opportuni- ties offered in this building. rj 1 Law College Provides Training View ol the I,;iav l il)i.iiy. Ihiidentified scholar on balcony lescaKhes some obscure case. What Avould a collee talk be without cofiee? Here Junior law student Netta lielle Ciirard poms coffee lor Senior law student Richaid Pickett. 33 Amelia Leino is the head ol the Nursing college. Miss Leino has been responsible lor the extended nnrsing program. Nursing College to Have New Building At the present time the Nursing (loiiege is hxated in the (iradiiate School biiildiiij , until their buildinii,, presently beinti, onsti lu ted between Merica Hall and the new women ' s dormitory, is c()m[)leted sometime in the Intnre. Nnrsin students have lonj looked lorward to this new building. It is another sign ol the ever (hanging landscajje lor progress at the University ol Wyoming. The Nursing College at the I ' liivi-rsity ol Wyoming has only a pre-servi(e piolessional nursing program in their educational system. Ihe aim ol the (ollege is to provide a j rogram which [)repares graduates to |)iaeti(e according to the highest standaids ol piolessional nnrsing. The program is [)lainie(l with the beliel thai ediKaiion lor nursing at the pre-seivicc level needs to provide a balance between general and prolessional courses. It is designed with a philosophy whic h compre- hends the hmnan and social, as well as the technical elements ol current lile. The primary advantage ol a collegiate program in nursing is both ocational and c ultural. Throughout the program em[)hasis is placed not only uj)on ninsing skills and the natme and extent ol knowledge, but also upon analytical and creative ability to apply [)rin( ij)les, and u[)on the ends to which knowledge is used. The new building lor the Ciollcge ol Nursing is [)resently being constructed between the new women ' s dormitc ry and Merica Hall. Vhe crew [)ictuied belo v is lemoviiig one ol the many trees Irom the building site. [{.xploiatiori ot laboi ;il()i y involves the nuising .students. Practice muse takes pulse ol dummy as colleagues watch. Nuisiug stiulciits assemble around the table to discuss the expectations ol the College ol Nursing. In the back- groiuid, the laboratory used in the nmses ' trainitig stands ready antl wailing lor the lirst experiences ot (he new students. Nmses assist in major operations as part ol their training. Prospective muses inspect kitchen used in dietetic instruction. 35 . f s Merica Hall, where the Pharmacy Students study hard for five years, is one of the oldest buildings on campus. The Dean of the Pharmacy College is David W. O ' Day. The Dean ' s friendly smile and warm personality have won him many friends in his field. The Head([uarters of the Pharmacy College was originally a women ' s doinutory and was built next after Old Main. College of Pharmacy Headed by Dean O ' Day riic College ol Pharmacy is located in Merica Hall and is headed by Dean David W. O ' Day. This college is a URMubcr of the American Association ol C-oUegcs of Pharmacy. Since the time of its organization this Association has functioned continuously as an instrumentality lor the im[)r()vemeiu of pharmaceutical education in the I ' nited States, b school or college of pharmacy hold- ing URinbersbip in the Association nuist adhere to those ediuation standards set up by this national group. Pharmacy ' s broad scoi)e makes it .i licld of great and diversified opportiuiities to young men and women. This fact is sid)staiuiated by a sur ey made ol positions held by pharmacy giaduates. 1 bis survey showed that men and women graduates ol colleges of pharmacy are now emj)loyed in o er lilty dillcienl types of positions in pbainiacy .ind (bemistiy or inlields closely related where a plun ni.u cut ic.d educ.uion has pro ided an ex- cellent bacluiound lor the woi k being canied on. 36 I I ' he Dispensing Ljiboi.itoiy in the (College of Pharmacy is an extremely imj)()itant asset to the students. Ehiboratc eqnijjment is j)rovi(lccl in tlie Pharmacology laboratory to insine a well rounded curriculum. ' ' ■i The students learn by doing in the Pliarmacological C hemistry laboratory under the watchful eye of the professor. With the discovery f)l a host ol new miracle clni,i ,s ol unusual ])() ver lo cure diseases, nioic and more youn pcoj)lc are needed in this imj)ortant piiblit health ])roiessi )n. It has not been possible for the schools and c()llei2,es of j harniacy to kecj) up with the demands for their graduates. The suitability oi pharmacy as a career for -women is now becoming fully realized. Depending upon their s])ecial interests, graduates of colleges of ]:»jiarmacy may serve in a ])rolession vhicb is (ontinuonsly gro ving. 7 ' he College of Pharmacy has extended their program to a period of five years to produce quality pharmacists. 37 fs ' .v- ' ; V-, A % ?!• , i J J ' M . i . ' 4 ■ ' - " l rf " I he si iidciils lot III I he (ore ol a imi ( ' isil ' . 11 icy ( liaii c llic 1)1, ink, hate Ixii l(liii ' j,s iiiio a |)iilsaliii ' _; (c ' lik ' t ol activity. I ' Oi each student, dcvclopincnt is incx iiahlc. Classes ollci .1 ( lial lrn;_;c lo seek and to Itain. Rt- waid (onus wlun llif student rcali cs ilu- j iowtli he lias cxpc] iciK cd and wilncsscd. the personalties 40 the classes 58 The Students 39 BILL BECK was very active on the var- sity s(K(cr, I)ase1)all, and rifle teams, hav- ing Ix ' cn named lor the All-C onference Baseball 1 eam. He was a member of Scabbard and lilade and Phi Delta The- ta, as well as president of Wyoming Hall. ROliERT BALL has been one of ihe outsiandiiig (lonnnerce stu- dents, having won the VV.W. Tij)- ton Award twice. He was jjresidcnt of Alpha Kappa Psi and a member of Beta (;annna Sigma and the Dean ' s Student Council for Com- merce. In addition, he has headed the Studein Business Conference and been on the President ' s Honor Roll. WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES LEE BELDEN served as FarmHousc and Inter-Fraternity Council presidents, Phi Epsilon Phi secretaiy, member of Alpha Zeta and Ag Club. In liis spare time he was a Student Senator ancl member of the Livestock Judging " Feam, O.D.K., and Iron Skidl. ) " Flic Who ' s Who arc chosen by the campus Who ' s Who Connnillcc, consisting ol ihc TW Senate, Deans of Men and Women, Registiar ' s Ollicc, ancl fovnicr nicnd)ers ol the organization who are still on campus, l vcn(y-lc)ur men and thirlecn women were named from Wyomnig t the H)5 )-()() edition ol ' Who ' s Who in American Colleges ancl rniversities. " Who ' s Who is a nalional organization with its home office in Alabama. Ihe national ollice sends to the Wyoming connnillcc the nund)er ol acancics allowed. File connnillcc makes its nominations and sends lliein to the central ollicc lor apptoxal. Ihc office then ])nl)lisbes a book consisting ol all the incndicrs ol Viio ' s ' lio thronghonl the nation. Not i)ictnrecl is . lclccn I ' ctcrscn Russell, outstanding inde])cndcni student. CRAK; HLACkNER kept busy ;is ])rcsi- dciil ol riu ' t;! I|)Iki Plii, licasiirci of Arnold y ii Society, ;iiul a inenibci ol Sie;nia (Ihi. His siqxiioi acting al)ility was viewed in len niajoi- piodiu tions with tlie Univeisiiy Theatre, while he worked backstat e in many nioie. KAY CILATTERIUICK was an out standingly versatile junioi. Slie served as (llii Omega pledge trainer, S])urs editoi, Clhimes publicity diaiiinan, and as a mcmbei ol WAA, AWS lioard, and Wes- ley. In addition to all these, she has seived as a Senatoi-at-Large. Retuiiiing to Who ' s Who lor a second year, TOM DAWSON has served three years as a Student Senator. He has been ]:)resident of Young Demoerats and vice ]jresident ol Sigma (Ihi, l hi Kpsilon Phi, and 1F(]. In addition, he Avas ehairman of the Univcisity Legislative Program Committee and a meml)er ol Iron Skidl. PE(,C;Y P.LAC KWELL has been a busy girl since she transferred from TCU her junioi year. P)esides being co-social chair- man lor Kappa Ka])])a Gamma, Pi Delta E]:)silon vice ])rcsident, chairman of the Union Committee, and a mem- ber of Kappa Delta Pi and SNEA, she was the 1960 WYO editor. The 1959 Ink- slingei ' s Queen, was student of the month loi January, 1960, and has been a membei of the Dean ' s honor roll. RUSS DONLE " S ac tixities lange from Sigma Nil chaplain and president ol Interlraternity Cha])lains ' Cr)uncil to Sigma Tau and the joint Engineering Council. He Avas a member of the track team for three years. Student Senate tAvo years. Phi KpsilDU Phi. C)1)K, Weslcv, and sei ed as ice ])resident of Iron Skull. fi I u :ti 41 KAY DOTO was one oL ihc oulslaiul- iiig students in journalism, winning sue h a tlistiiution her sophomore year, along with hokling the Wyoming Pi ess Wo- men ' s Schohnshi[). She has served as the ] randing Iron society editor lor two years, Pi Delta Epsilon secretary, and Kappa Delta president. ••» KARIN ERICIKSON, [)resident ol both Panhelleni( (iouncil and I ' ri-Delta, was also treasiner ol Iron Skull and a mem- ber of Chimes, , foitar l oard, and VVAA. being the liist woman lo receive the Kmoi y S. Land Award lor excellence in suppoiting Wyoming athletics climaxed JANICE ELMER ' S many honors, includ- ing AWS president, A 8: S Senator, cheer- leadei, Sweater Queen Attendant, rush chairman ol Kappa Delta, and jiiember- shi[) in S|)urs. WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES A t vo-year member ol WHio ' s Who, SANDY FAUS has served as editor ol the Branding Iron, Sjnus, and Moi tar F)Oard. Among her other activities were piesident of Kappa Delta, secretary oL Pi Delta Epsilon, and Iron Skull, mem- liershij) in Chimes, and enrollment on the Piesideni ' s I lonoi Roll, Reluining to ho ' s Who lor her second year, MARY LOU F-OREMAN has set ved as president ol Pi lleta Phi, Mor- tar lioaicl, and (Chimes. This holder ol a Coe Amc ' Studies Schol.ushi[) held mend)eiship on the Dean ' s Honor Roll and was also active in iron Skull. Stu- dent Senate, and SNEA. 42 GARTH FOSTER spent the majority ol his lime i)eiiig president ol Phi Delia I ' hela ami Deha Sii;ina Pi, and captain ol the Debate Scpiad. In Ills spare lime he was a memhei ol 1 1 ' ' ( i, Sii ma I ' au, Joint l ' .nL;ineerin ; ( ionnc il, American In- stitute ol I ' .lectiical Faii ineers, and the Instilnle ol Radio l ' ,ni;ineers. NFiisic has t;ieall iiilhu ' nced DlC.k (;()DFREV " S activities, as shown by liis membership in Phi Mu Alplta Sinlonia, A Cappella Choir, Madii al Singers, and leads in the l!ni crsity Theatre prodiu- lions ol " Amiic (iet Yoin fiiin " and " II. M.S. Pinalore. " Dick has l)een on tiiree Wyo Days louis, and has sung tcn- oi- soh)isl in the Oialio Chorus. s well as being a mend)ei ol Arnold Air So- ciety, he won a scholarship to Chatham College Opera Woikshop in Pittsburgh, Pennsvh ani.i. Law Senator JOHN HANES has been a mend)er ol Poller .dw Club, TFC-, and Scabbard and lilade. He served as both president and vice |)iesident ol ODK, and tieasuier ol Phi Kpsilon Phi, lion Skull, and Siunia Nu. Civic-minded DON GL. SS is a member ol the . meiican Legion and Moose Lcnlge. lie also pailicipated as Phi Delta ' Idieta ic e-pi esideiu, Wyo ILiU presi- dent, secietaiy c)l the Homecoming Co- ordinating Committee, aiul member of ODK, American Institute ol Electrical Engineers, ami the Senate Legislative and Consiitutioii Committees. Ambitious CHARLOTTE HEARNE completed her acti e college lile in three ears, and can count among her a(hic e- menls receiving the .VW ' S Award, secre- tary ol bolh Eli-Delta and Mortar I)oard. and membership in ' A. . S[nirs, Panhellenic Council, and Beta Gamma Sigma. 43 Ihe Irieiully sniilc ol JOHN HICIK- MAN was always welcome on cani])us. ' Iliis two-year phaimaty Senator was ASUW (Valencia! Kditc r and holder ol a Lever lirolhcis Scholarship, besides I)e- ing a member ol Alpha 1 au Omega and the Jnnioi Bianch ol l])lia Phi Alpha. Ag Senator ClOLIN KALTENBACIH was a])]jic)]jriately a mend)ei of Farm- Hoiise, Alpha Zeta, Rodeo (Hub, Live- stock jndging 1 eams, and Ag C lnb. In his spare time he was associated Avith Phi Ejisilon Phi, Iron Skidl, IFCl, and ODK. WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES LEN KUC ZEWSKl ' S athletic activities ranged Irom vice president of PE Majors and Minors Clnb to captain ol the vaisity Football I ' eam. He has earned the distinction of vinin ' ng the Outstanding Playei ' Award at the 1958 Sun l)Owl Ciame and l)eing on the All-Conference Team loi ' two years. In addition to spoils affiliations, he was recorder of Chi Oanmia lota, and member of Kap])a Delta Pi and SNEA. Len has also taught judo to the Laiann ' e Police, coached Pony League Base- ball, and served as head coach ol St. Lavvience O ' Foole School. dM mi ' - i Versatile KAY KEI ' LER paiticipated in nearly everything on campus, and was still on the Presi- dent ' s Flonor Roll. Among the offices she has held are president ol I ' i lieta in, vice ])rcsident ol her soroiily, Ihela Mph.i IMii, and Moilar lioaid. She has been ol Spurs, Alpha Fpsilon Delta, and Pi Phi. She was a meml)er ol the XAV S Board, Chimes, AVesley. Student Senate, Phi Sigma Iota, and lor liei work as chaiinian of the Freshman Ol ientatioii Committee she became the only student chosen Student of the Month twice. fOi her talent shown in Univeisiiy ' Fheatre produc lions, she won the awaid loi licsi Supporting Actress. ' Fo round off her honois, she was elected to Phi ] ela Kap|ja and won the Elks ' Most Promising Student Award and a Ciridiron liaiKiiiet Award. 44 Tvvo-yeiir Who ' s Who iiiciiil)ci TOM KUYPERS divided his time Mtnoii luiin- eious ;i(tivitics. lie served as ASUVV Uiisiiicss Manager, (lonuncrce Senator, and se( letary-treasurer ol II ' X ' ., as well as being a member of Sigma Nn, Alpha Kappa Psi, ODK, Yonng Repnblicans, and Phi Epsilon Phi. As a Distinguished Militaiy Student, Tom was a member of Scabbard and Blade. rt» Varsity tootball player FRAN MIK- NIS won the Gamma Sigma Epsilon (ihemistry Award as a lieshman, was a member of Phi Epsilon Phi as a sophomore and lion Skull as a jun- ior. He was also a mend)er of both Newman Club and Phi Delta Theta. Adive junior BARBARA O ' CON- NOR ' S honors langed from vice-presi- dent of Kappa Delta to AWS and Spurs lo president of Chimes. Enrolled in the llonors Program, she has been tited as a Student of the Month and spent much time as an active member of Iron Skull, Outing Club, and UCF. Vice-president of the student body, PAT- TY McDonald has been a rcc ipient of both the Laiamie Kiwanis and the V . V. rii)ton awards as the outstanding commerce student. Her work in Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, and as vice-])resi- dent of Iron Skidl have more thair estab- lished her (jualilications as Student of the Month. The active vice-president of Kappa Kappa Gamma was also a mem- ber of Beta Gamma Sigma and president of Phi Gamma Nu. Journalisiic DENNIS OTARRELL has served as editor ' of the V V Campus Datebook, X oming Democrat News, and the news section of the ' Branding Iron. As the busy president ol Pi Delta Epsilon and secretary of Fourth Estate, he still found time for membership in the state ' oung Democrats Executi e Committee, Phi Delta Theta, and Stu- dent Senate Legislative (lommittee. Re- cently he won the National Scholarship of the Overseas Press Club of New ' S ' oik ' s Student Ech " tor ' s Conference. 1 45 One ol tlie ()ulstalulin, Engineering slu- denls, JOHN ROBB kept busy as treas- urer ol the foint Engineering Couiuil and uienil)cr ol American Society ol (avil Engineers, Sigma Tan, and Sigma Nu Ira tern ity. (Ihairman of the Wyoming Union Ciame anil Recreation Connnittee helped ten- iiis player JOHN SHAFFER keej) busy, as did being vice president ol Sigma Nu, president ol Alpha Epsilon Delta, and a member oL Phi E[)silou Phi, lion Skull, and ODK. ASUW president PAT SMYTH was known to everyone on cam[nis. Being president ol " W " Club, honoiary captain of the 11-Skyline Scholastic Team, and being named to the National Football Foundation Hall ol Fame and the Sk)- line All-Conference Football Team have helped make him so. lie -won a Gridiion Ban(|uct Award and was a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Iron Skull, XGE ODK, and Ne vman Club. 46 DON SAILORS has held nearly eveiy office of Sigma Phi Epsilon, including piesident. Aliei being a member of Phi Epsilon Phi he was also in lion Skull, ODK, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Sigma Fan, UW liand, and secretary of Kappa Kappa Psi. Being piesident of Alpha I " au Omega and Iron Skull occu[)ied much of MIKE SULLIVAN ' S lime, as did Student Sen- ate, Joint Engineering Council, Inter- Fraternity (Council, Omicion Delta Kap- [)a, and secretary of Phi Epsilon Ph i. f AROLW KELLE SOKFNSEN his been sc(i(i;iiy to llic ASl ' W liiisiiu ' ss , [;in;im ' i ;iiul li;is served as (ihimes piesi- (leiit, () la lioaitl hisloiian, and Chimes AW S advisoi lo lloyi I lad. This sociology major has l)een a ( Iieei leadei , AFROTC Annel, and S( holaishi]) Chaii- man and Pledge rraiiier ol Heha Oeha Delta. She was also a iiuinlxi ol lion Skull and seetelaiy ol die I ' leslnnan Ol ienlal ion ( lonnnil tee. S(abl)aicl .ind Idade picsident RALPH SORENSEN -,is ,1 niembei ol Si ma Xu and the A( ti ities and Tiaditions Senate Committee. Wdiile a membei ol Iron Skull he announced .n die I [omec omini; SinsJ. WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES foint l ' ' iii;ineering Council President R.VY VOS served as chaiiman ol the Homeioming Tour and membei ol the Flomecoming Coordinating ( lommitlee as well as Deputy Ciroup Commander ol the Drill Team and membei ol Ainold Air Society. A member of Tan Kapp.i Kpsilon, Ray was acli e in the eiiL;ineei ing honoraries A.S.NFK, l. S, and SA.XfK. JAMES WATT letuined to Who ' s lor being piesident ol Iron Skull Who Phi Kpsilon Phi, and Omicron Delta Kappa. lie vas a membei ol Alpha Tan Omega and the Cuion Man.igement (iommitlee, as well as ASl ' W liusiuess Maiia " er. Sanda Mayer Aljiha ( hi Omega " Ilic yearl)()()k stafl this year diose Senator and Mrs. (;ale Me(;ee (Deni., Wyo.) to select the 1960 WYO Queen. Any oirl on campus who wished to enter suh niitted a ])i(ture ol herself, Avhich in ttnn Avas mailed to the M((iees in Washington. Alter c()ntemj)laiin,» the smiles ol more than 75 beauties, the lour pic tured here vere designated the most sirikin j, I ' nixcrsily S ' ' ' - Queen Janet and her attendants were crowned at the annual Ciridiron l)ancjuet on March 10. |anel Hawley, a freshman majoriui!, in elementary education, hails from (ireen Ri er, W ' yomiu!:;. She is a member of Pi lUta Phi and the . ir Force Angels. WYO Queen Fran liooth Kappa Delt.i Ann Mor;j,an Pi P.eta Phi • . " •- - V 49 Katy Kugland Pi Beta Phi Chosen to reign over this year ' s Home- coming festivities vas pert, vivacious Katy Kugland. From an array of nine beauties, the lovely Pi Beta Phi entry vas elected by popidar vote of the student body. A jtniior in the college of education. Queen Katy was a member of Kappa Delta Pi, the education honorary, and Iron Skidl. A statewide tour, sponsored by the Engi- neering Council, revealed Queen Katy and Attendant Celeste to loyal Wyoming fans. Among the stops were the girls ' home towns of Cheyenne and Riverton. Upon their re- turn they were presented to the student body at the Homecoming Sing. Homecoming Queen Celeste McMillan Kappa Delta Sparkling Celeste McMillan was elected to assist Queen Katy during the Homecom- ing festivities. After an exhausting parade and game, the royalty ended their exciting week-end by dancing to Don Thome ' s music at the ahmnii dance. Celeste, a member of Kappa Delta sorority, transferred from Indiana and is now a jimior in the college of Arts and Sciences. 50 51 The ensineers held their annual ball in the festive month of December. Queen of the Ball Lynn Evans graced the dance with a quiet but very happy smile. Lynn, a member of Pi Beta Phi, is a senior in industrial engineering, and a member of both the Student Senate and Joint Engineering Council. Queen Lynn liails from Pine Bluffs, Wyoming. Lynn Evans Pi Beta Phi Engineers Queen Clatidia Hamilton Lamba Delta Sigma Maggie Webster Kappa Kappa Gamma i V ' ' 53 Peggy Bower Knight Hall Sports enthusiast Peggy Bower was selected by the student body as Queen of the Snow Carnival. Nominated by Knight Hall, Peggy was crowned at the Snow Ball and reigned over the daylong vinter sports activities at Libby Creek. Peggy, a junior from Worland, is majoring in Home Economics. Snow Qjueen Nini Simon Pi Beta Phi Evelyn Downie Delta Delta Delta 54 Shirley Thorpe Delta Delta Delta Elected by those attending the dance, sophomore Shirley Thorpe reigned with a charming smile. Chosen above seven other nominees, the Queen of the Phi Epsilon Phi sweater dance was a member of Corpettes, Spurs, and represented the Tri-Deltas. Sweater Queen Judy Gardner Pi Beta Phi Dixie Martin Kappa Delta 57 FIRST DAY! Students assemble outside the Arts and Science building during registration week. Freshmen beanies are prominent on the campus during that first week as Freshmen arrive to encounter the rigors of regis- tration and classes. 58 Student s- Alumni of the Future Every University of Wyoming student is working lor the goal of Graduation. Within these pages are shown the faces of these students, the faces of fiUure hope. Some of these students liave reached their goal and are now referred to as graduates; others receive the n me of undergraduates. Whatever the title, they are all stud- dents; living, working and playing on Wyoming ' s camp- us. They share the Union, Prexy ' s Pasture, the Campus Shop, the library, and the classrooms. Their common bond holds them together through Asian Flu, assem- blies, winter, sports, recreation, dead week, finals and student teaching. Trudging through the dead leaves of Autumn, sloshing through the snows of Winter, or strolling across the green la vns of Spring, they go on; all Avith a common purpose, but the individual wishes and dreams help each to remain a separate and distinct personality within the chaos of the campus. Someday, when looking back into the past, after they have been severed from University life, they will re- member the good times, the bad times, the sorro vfid times and the happy times vith a bit of wistfidncss. These times brought the beginning of adulthood, the appreciation of culture, the realization of education and the happiness of fun and friendship. Together, they have molded a ne v creation, ready to conquer the world. As time passes, new college vits and campus heroes vill arise and only the memory of the years gone by vill re- main. Herein are captiued these memories to sustain the alumni of the futme. Enthusiastic supporter oi Wyoming sports, a cheerleader leads a rousing " rah, rah " for Wyo ' s basketball team. Exhausted after a long, hard day of classes, a student plunges into the world of sleep to forget the cares of the day. Many of the students have assumed the responsibilities of marriage and parenthood as well as scholarship. The residence pictured here is set in the married students ' housing quarters situated East of the University campus. 59 Abbott Abeshima Adragna Albers Alexander, A. Alexander, D. Allen Andrews, G. Andrews, L. Andrews, T, Answine Anwar Asay Baldridge, R. Baldridge, S. Bales Ball Barker Barlow Barratt Barrows class of 1960: abb - bar ABBOTT, JAY-Cowdrey, Colo., Civil En. gineering: ASCE, Pres., Tan Kappa Epsi- lon. ABESHIMA, FREDERIC - Waikea, Kauai, Hawaii, Engineering: ASCE. AD- RAGNA, JOSEPH, ' Cheyenne, Education. ALBERS, ROBERT-Rawlins, Marketing: Alpha Kappa Psi. ALEXANDER, ANITA — Pinedale, Music: A Cappella Choir, Ora- torio Choir. ALEXANDER, DONALD - Pinedale, Civil Engineering: ASCE, Sigma Tail. ALLEN, JAMES-Cheyenne, Business. AN- DREWS, GALE-Rock Springs, Education. ANDREWS, LEO-Lead, S.D., Commerce. ANDREWS, THOMAS - Rock Springs, Business. ANSWINE, FRED - Jeannette, Pa., Physical Education. ANWAR, MO- HAMMAD - Kabul, Afghanistan, Agricul- ture. ASAY, WAYNE— Meeteetse, Agronomy: Ag Club, Alpha Tau Alpha, Alpha Zeta. BALDRIDGE, ROBERT-Laramie, Indus- trial Engineering: Sigma Tau. BALD- RIDGE, SHERIE-Rock Springs, Educa- tion: Band, Tau Beta Sigma, Red Pencil, WAA, Lambda Delta Sigma. BALES, KATHLEEN-Sheridan, Pharma- cy: Delta Delta Delta, APhA, WAA. BALL, ROBERT — Cheyenne, Accounting: Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. BARKER, LANCE-- Sidney, Neb., American Studies: United Christian Fellowship, Protestant Student Council, Pres., Sigma Nu. 60 BARLOW, ROSEMARY -Gillette, Eng- lish: Delta Delta Delta, Univ. Theater. BARRATT, JOHN-Laramie, Art: Sigma Alpha EpsiJon, Art Club. BARROWs, CARYL — Moose, Sociology: Alpha Chi Omega. AFROTC Angels, ' Outing Club, WAA. class of 1960: bar-bev BARTON, JOHN - Laramie, Electrical Engineering: Sig nia Nu. BASSETT, IR- VIN — Alton, Physics: Sigma Pi Sigma. BASTON, VIRGIL - Cowley, Chemical Engineering: Pres. Religious Emphasis Week. Angels execute a precision maneuver at the RYU basketball game. BATEMAN, JOYCE - Cheyenne, General Science: Wesley Foundation. BECK, WILLIAM-Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Geology: Baseball, Phi Delta Theta, Soccer, Rifle Team. BECKER, KEITH - Thermopolis, Cixiil Engi)ieering: Oiuing Club. BECKER, LESLIE - Frannie, Electrical Engineering: IRE. BECKLE, STANLEY- Cheyenne Education. BEELER, MAR- ILYN— Baggs, Education and Speech Ther- apy: SNEA, Canterbury Club, Kappa Delta, Young Democrats. BELDEN, EVERETT - Wheatland, Ani- mal Production: Phi Epsilon Phi, Iron Skull, ODK, Alpha Zeta, Ag. Club, Senate, Pres. IFC, Farmhouse. BENINTENDI, WILMA - Laramie, Education: SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi. BERCICH, STANLEY- Rock Springs, Industrial Alpha Ka]i[)a Psi. Mayiag-ement: BERRY, CHARLES - Riverton, Matlie- matics. BEVER, MARY-Powell, Spanish: Young Democrats, WAA, Pi Beta Phi. BEVI ' nETTO, JOSEPHINE - C:heyenne, Business Education: Phi Gamma Nu. Iron Skull, SNEA, Newman Club, Kappa Delta. Barton Bassett Baston Bateman Beck Becker, K. Becker, L. Beckle Beclcr Beldcn Benintendi Bercicli Berry Bcver Bevinetto 61 Beyer Bidstrup Bishop Black, F. Black, R. Blackwell Blount Boardman Bradford Bradley Bramall Brockmann Brooks Brown, D. Brown, G. Brown, R. . Brown, S. Brownlce, G. Brownlee, L. Buchholz Buckingham class of 1960: bey - buc BEYER, DEAN— Casper, Engineering. BID- STPvUP, BARBARA - Laramie, Nursing: Nu Upsilon Omega, Outing Club. BISH- OP, BUD-Birmingham, Ala., Physical Edit- cation: " W " Club, ' Football, Baseball. BLACK, FRED-Rawlins, Laiv: Potter Law Club, Alpha Tau Omega. BLACK, ROB- ERT-Lovell, Engineering. BLACKWELL, PEGGY— Goldthwaite, Tex., Education: Ed- itor WYO, SNEA, Pi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Inkslinger ' s Queen, Union Cul- tural Comm. Chrmn., Young Demos., Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. BLOUNT, SYLVIA-Laramie, Education: SNEA, Pokes k Posies, Roger Williams. BOARDMAN, EARL - Weston, Agricul- ture: Ag Club Pres., Alpha Tau Alpha, Farmhouse, Wool Judging Team. BRAD- FORD, RALPH-Greybull, Mechanical En- gineering: Sigma Tau, ASME. BRADLEY, MARCIA - Cheyenne, Nurs- ing: Spurs, Roger Williams, Nu Upsilon Omega. BRAMALL, KENNETH-Sarato- ga. Electrical Engineering: AIEE, Sigma Tau. BROCKMAN, HUBERT-Shoshoni, Mechariical Ensineerino-: ASME, Gamma Delta Pres., Alpha Kappa Psi. BROOKS, EDWARD-Rock Springs, Engi- neering: Sigma Tau, Chi Gamma Iota. BROWN, DAVID- Thermopolis, Electri- cal Engineering: AIEE. BROWN, GARY- Dayton, Engirieering: Senate, Sigma Tau, Sigma Nu. BROWN, RONALD - Sidney, Neb., Me- chanical Engineering: ASME. BROWN, STANLEY - Casper Zoology: Ski Team, WYO Days, Acacia. BROWNLEE. GER- ALD— Veteran, CAvil Engineering: ASCE. BROWNLEE, LYLE - Loveland, Colo., Physical Education: " W " Club. BUCH- HOLZ, DUANE-Sheridan, Law: Chi Gam- ma Iota. BUCKINGHAM, JOHN-Lara- mie, Agriculture Economics. 62 Buckingham, J. Burgess Burns, J. L. Burns, J. W. Bush Canning C ardon Clarr Casey Chase j BUCKINGHAM, JOYCE-Laramie, Eyi rJish: Rodeo Club. BURGESS, ROBERT- Mills, Zooloiry: Alpha Epsilon Del- ta, Chi Gamma Iota. BURNS, JOHN-Lingle, Agyiculhire. BURNS, JOHN W.-Queens, N.Y., Political Science: New- man Club, Scabbard Blade, ASME. BUSH, LEROY- Hulett, Business. CANNING, RUTH-Laramie, Business Education. CAR- DON, GEORGE- Laramie, Mathematics: Outing Club. CARR, DOX— Casper, Plun niacy: Band, Orchestra, Tau Kappa Epsilon. CASEY, ROBERT-Powell, ineerin . CHASE, KENNETH-VVheatland. Accouuting: Basketball. CHESEBRO, OREN-Cheyenne, Electrical E)}o;ineennii : Sigma Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AIEE-IRE. CHRISTEN- SEN, DUANE-Lusk,- Education: Industrial Arts Club. CHRISTENSEN, GENE - Powell, Eno iueering: Chi Gannna lota. CHRISTIAN, Jy MES-Lusk, Pharmacy: APhA. CHRISTOPHER, JACK-Casper, Petroleum En- ilineeriniz: Tau Kajjpa Epsilon. CIRILLO, CARL-Newark, N. J., Economics. CLIFT, CHARLES— Billings, Mont., Electrical Eiigiiieering: IRE, Sigma Tau. CLINE, ROY-Greybull, Engineeriug: ASCE, Sigma Chi, Phi Epsilon Phi. CLODIUS, FREDRIC-Pine- dale. Statistics. CLONINGER, LESLIE-Powell, B usiuess Ad)ui)iisfration. Chesebro Christensen. D. Christensen, G. Christian Christopher Cirillo Clift Cline Clodius C-loninger 63 Cochran Coding Cole, C. Cole, E. C:olc, J. G. Cole, J. C. Cole, t. CloUins Compton Cook COCHRAN, JOHN - Laramie, Statistics. COELING, ROBERl-C;rand Rapids, Mich., Eui ineeriug: Football. COLE, CARLA— Guernsey, Education: Spurs, Corpettes, Sweater Queen, liig Sisters, Chimes. Kappa Kappa Gamma. COLE, e1)WARD — Cheyenne, Mechanical Enoineeririg: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Wesley, Interfraternity Chaplains Coun- ciL COLE, JAMES G. -Laramie, Enoineeiing: ODK, Sigma Tan, " W " Club, ASCE, UCF, Football, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. COLE, JOHN C— Cheyenne, Ejifi ineeriui : Newman Club, AIEE, Alj ha Tah Omega. COLE, THOMAS - Casj er, Electrical Euoincerin! : Outing C:iub. COLLINS, SIMON — Torrington, Agricultuyc Eiii iiieeriiii . COMPTON, HARRY— Grand Raj ids, Mich., Matlieiiiatics: Chi Gamma Iota. COOK, CXYDE— Riverton, Aeronautical Engineer- ing: IAS, ASME, Scabbard and Blade. COOKE, MICHAEL-Billings, Mont., Business: Arnold Air Society, Baseball, Phi Delta Theta. COPYAK, ROB- ERT— Rock Springs, Electrical E)igineering: AIEE, IRE, Phi Delta Theta. CO 1 TLE, SI EPHANIE-Laramie, Mu- sic Education: Kapjxi Delta Pi, A C appella Choir, Ora- torio Chorus, (Campus Christian Fellowship. CROW, PATRICIA-Saratoga, Education: Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA, WAA, Delta Delta ' Delta. C RUEA, BARBARA - Glen Ellyn, 111., History: Kappa Alpha Theta. CURTIS, NANCY-San Bernardino, Calil., Education: AWS Executive Board, Spurs, Iron Skull Senior Advisor, Newman Club, Kappa Kappa Gamma. CUSTER, WIL- LIAM - Thermopolis, History. DALE, WILLIAM - Chey- enne, Management: Sigma Nu, Senate, Alpha Kappa Psi. DALY, DENNIS— Glendo, Agriculture: Senate, Farmhouse, Ag Club. DANIELS, GERALD-Cheyenne, Engineering. 64 Cooke Copyak Clottle Crow Cruea Curtis Custer Dale Daly Daniels class of 1960: dar - dur DARN ALL, GARY- H;m-isl)iirg, Nch., Ao;- ylnilliirr Ecoiwmu s: " W " ( hib, Sigma Al- ]iha Epsiloii, Alplia Zeta, Alpha Tau Al- ])ha. DARR, RALPH-San Diego, Calif., Physical Education. DAVLS, KENT-Dcn- ver, Colo., Science: Wrestling, Psi Chi, Kap- pa Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DAVLS, WILLTAM-Goodland, Kans., Eco- nomics. DAWSON, THOMAS-Ft. Dodge, Iowa, Political Science: Senate, InteiTra- ternity Coiuuil, Young Democrats Pres., Sigma Chi. DEBOLT, ' FRED-Cheyenne, Business: Kap]xi Sigma, Alpha Kappa Phi, Scabbard ancl Pjlade. DEFOREST, JERRY - Farmington, Mo., Electrical Engiueeriiio : Tau Kappa Epsilon. DEMPSEY, JOSEPH - Muskegon, Mich., Business: " W " Club, Football. DEREEM- ER, JOE— Horse Creek, Af riciiltiiral Eco- nomics: Scabbard and Blade. DEVERAUX, DOUGLAS-Greybull, Agri- culture: Alpha Tau Alpha. DIXON, JER- RY — Sheridan, Petroleum Engineering: AIME, Alpha Tau Omega. DODSON, WILLL M— Powell, Electrical Engineering: Chi Gamma Iota, Sigma Tau, AIEE-IRE, Engineer ' s Council. DOHSE, MARVIN - LaGrange, Agricul- ture: Ag Club, Chi Gamma Iota. DOLE- ZALEK, JOSEPH-Chicago, 111., Engineer- ing. DONLEY, CAROLE-Laramie " ; Edu- cation. DONOHUE, MARGARET -Gurnee, III., Education. DOUGHTY, JIM - Hudson, Agriculture: Farmhouse, Ag Club. DUN- CAN, WUAAAM-l.m deY Educatiou: SN- EA Pres., Wyo Days. DUNNING, GLEN - Evanston, Zoology: Wildlife Club. DUNRUD, RICHARD - Meeteetse, Engineering: Sigma Tau, Chi Gamma Iota. DURYEE, w ' lLLIAM-East- hampton, Mass., Science. Darnall Darr Davis, K. Davis, W. Dawson DcBoll DcForest Dempsey Dercenicr Dcveraux Dixon Dodson Dohsc Dolczalek Donley Donohuc Doughty Duncan Dunning Dunriul Durycc CS ' •«. • - Md. 65 Echtermeyer t Edwards Eilers Eliopulos ' EUerbruch Elliott Elmer Erickson, C. Erickson, K. Evans Fabricius Faus Fenimore Fen ton Ferguson Ferris Fiero FiGone Fitzgerald Fleming Floth class of 1960: ech - flo ECHTERMEYER, JAMES-Omaha, Neb., Agriculture: Football, Newman Club. ED- WARDS, JERRY-Mills, Mechanical Engi- ueerijig: IAS, Outing Club, ASME, United Christian Fellowship. EILERS, ANTON- Salt Lake City, Utah, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Nu. ELIOPULOS, SHIRLEY-Rawlins, Ediica- tion: SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi. ELLER- BRUCH, VIRGIL-Lander, Electrical En- gineering: A I E E - IRE. ELLIOTT, GEORGE— Cokerville, Emiineerinn. ELMER, JANICE — Evanston, Sociology: AWS Pres., Cheerleader, Spurs, Senator, Kappa Delta, WYO. ERICKSON, CHRIS- TINE — Cheyenne, Education and Speech Therapy: Senate, Newman Club, WAA. ERICKSON, KARIN-Cheyenne, Zoology: Mortar Board, Panhellenic, Delta Delta Delta. EVANS, LYNN-Pine Bluffs, Engineering: Spurs, Senate, Pi Beta Phi. FABRICIUS, THOMAS-Wheatland, As ricnlture: Alpha Tau Alpha. FAUS, SANDRA-Glendive, Mont., Journalism: Mortar Board, Pi Delta Epsilon, Branding Iron, Kappa Delta. FENIMORE, JAMES - Hanna, Physical Education. FENTON, JAMES-Green Riv- er, Electrical F.ngineering. FERGUSON, ROBERT — Powell, Mechanical Engineer- ing: ASME. FERRIS. JAMES-CasiJer, Civil Engineer- inn: ASCE, Outing Club. FIERO, ROB- ERT — Lvman, Atj rictilture: Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Chi. FIGONE, ALBERT - Daly City, Calif., Education. FITZGERALD. RICHARD-Casper, Polit- ical Science: Newman Club, Kappa Sigma. FLEMING, CONNIE- Baggs, Education: Canterbury, SNEA. Kappa Delta. FLOTH, ROBERT- Laramie, Electrical Engineer- ing: AIEE. 66 class of 1960: for - gar FORD, ROBKR I-Sheridan, Civil Enai- ureriiio. FORKNfAN, My RY LOU-Chey- enne, hiifiiidn Studies: Mortar Board, Spills, Senale, lion Skull, Who ' s Who. FORTENBERRY, DERVANI - Laramie, Pharmncy: Tau Kappa Epsilon, APliA. Passing in rcvuc, the Aiiiiy RO ' ld (oloi guard p.nadcs during an inspection on (iorbett lield. FOSTER, GARTH-Green River, Elect ri- cal E)ioiiiee) iiii : AlEE-IRE, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Tau, Phi Delta Theta. FOX, ELIZABETH - Gasper, History: Angels, SNEA, Pi Beta Phi. FOY, JAMES-Guern- sey, Pliarnuicy: VPhA, Phi Delta Chi. FREER, DOR Gillette, Marketino: Out- ing Club, Univ. Theater, Kappa Sigma. FRENC:H, HERBERT - Laramie, Social Studies: " W Club, Wesley. FRITTS, DARREL— Casper, Eleclvicul Euoineeri)} ' : Sigma Chi. FRITZ, (AMES - Cheyenne, Genernl Scioice: Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FULLER, BARBARA-Laramie, English. FUNKHOUSER, SHARON - Torrington, Busi)iess Education : Tau Beta Sigma, Phi Gamma Nu. GABEL, MELVIN-Worland, MatJtemat- ics: Roger Williams, SNEA. GAILBAND, PATRICIA-National City, Calif., Social Studies: SNEA, Kap])a Delta. RONALD-Casper, Science: Iron Skull, SNEA, Arnold Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GARDNER, Senate, IFC, Air Society, Ford Foreman F()rtenl)crry Foster Fox Foy Freer French Fritts Fritz Fuller Funkshouser Gabcl Gailband Gardner 67 Gerrard Gilbert Gilmore Girmus Gish Glass Glidden Godfrey Goetz Goff Gooch Graves Gray Green Greenhalgh Grossnicklaus Guthrie Haak Hager Hahn, J. Hahn, K. class of I960: ger - hah GERRARD, WILLIAM-Evanston, Educa- tion: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GILBERT, SUE — Cheyenne, Zoology: Pi Beta Phi. GILMORE, MARION-Cheyenne, Electri- cal Engineering: AIEE-IRE, SAME, Alpha Tau Omega. GIRMUS, RODNEY-Sutton, Neb., Elec- trical Engineering: AIEE-IRE, Sigma Tau, Tau Kappa Epsilon. GISH, ROBERT - Casper, Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi, APhA, Acacia. GLASS, DONALD-Riverton, Elec- trical Engineering: ODK, Chi Gamma Iota, Iron Skull, AIEE, Phi Delta Theta. GLIDDEN, DONALD - Rawlins, Educa- tion. GODFREY, RICHARD-Lovell, Mv- sic: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Arnold Air, Oratorio Chorus. GOETZ, ALFRED-Lara- mie, Statistics: Newman Club, Plii Kappa Theta. GOFF, ROBERT— Casper, Petroleum Engi- neering. GOOCH, HUNTER-Story, Jour- nalism: Pi Delta Epsilon. GRAVES, JAMES— Guernsey, Engineering. GRAY, DON— Cheyenne, Engineering: Ar- nold Air. GREEN, GARY-Sheridan! Mar- keting. GREENHALGH, MARjORIE - Rock Springs, Education: AWS, SNEA, ISA. GROSSNICKLAUS, JAN - Osceola, Neb., Physical Education: " W " Club. GUTH- RIE, EARL— Cas per, Mechanical Engineer- ing: Phi Delta Tlieta. HAAK, MARY - Cheyenne, Education: WYO Class editor, SNEA, Newman Club, Young Democrats. 68 HAGER, PETER-Dayton, Civil Engineer- ing. HAHN, JACK- Midwest, PJiarmacy: APhA, Phi Delta Chi, Kappa Sigma. HAHN, KENNETH - Casper, Cii ' il Engi- neering. Hailing Hand Hanly Hannum Hansen, A. Hansen, S. Hanson, D. Hanson, G. Hanson, P. Hayek HALLING, DARRYL-Storm Cake, Iowa, Geology: Ora- torio k A Cappella Choirs, Geology Club, Wesley HAND, JAMES - Casper, Anthropology. " HANLY, RICHARD - Worland, Mechanical Engij-teering: Sigma Chi, Sigma Tau, ASME. HANNUM, RICHARD-Lancaster, V:i. Acconnt- ing: Alpha Kappa Psi Treasurer. HANSEN, ARNOLD- Big Horn, Industrial Arts: Sigma Chi. HANSEN, SANDRA— Cheyenne, Education: Kapjja Kappa Gamma, Angels, Kappa Delta Pi. HANSON, DOROTHY -Laramie, Education: SNEA. HANSON, GENE-Chey- enne. Phavinncy: APhA. HANSON, PATRICIA-Love- land, Colo., Pharmacy: APhA. HAYEK, MEREDITH- 1 hermo[)olis, Education: WAA, Pi I eta Phi. HAYS, ALBERT— Riverton, Accounting: Alpha Kappa Psi. HEARNE, CHARLOTTE - Laramie, Commerce: Mortar Board, Phi Gamma Nu, Beta Ganmra Sigma, WAA, Spurs, Newman Club, Delta Delta Delta. ' hEATON, GLENN— Sheridan, Nursing: Wyo. St. Stu. Nurses Assoc. HE IDE, C;HARLES-Belle Eourche, S. D., Agriculture: Alpha Tau Omega. HELMS, RONALD-Los Angeles, (jalif., Electrical Engineering. HENLEY, FRANK-North Platte, Neb., Electrical Engi- neeri)Tg. HEN Y, PALIL— Frannie, Physics: Outing Club Rescue Unit, Band. HETHERINGTON, LEON-Lara- mie, Geology: Chi Gamma Iota. HEUERMANN, ROBERT -Cody, Alusic Education. HICKMAN, JOHN-Gillette, Pharmacy: APhA, Senate, Alpha Tau Omega. Hays Hearne Heaton Hejde Helms Henley Henry Hetherington Heuermann Hickman 69 Hill, J. Hill, W. Hillberry Hing Hittle Hogg Holberg Holgerson Hollenbeck Holliday Holmes Hool Hoopes Hopkins Houchin Hovland Hubbs Huff Huffman Hungary Hunt class of 1960: hil - hun HILL, JOAN-Soudan, Minn., Home Eco- nomics: Phi Upsilon Oniicron, Panhellenic, Chi Omega. HILL, WALTER-Cody, Busi- ness Administration. HILLBERRY, JAMES — Woiiand, AgricnUure: Rodeo Club, Kappa Sigma. HING, FAY— Laramie, Education: Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA. HITTLE, GEORGE - Pinedale, Agriculture: Rodeo Club, Ag Club, Farmhouse. HOGG, JOHN-Casper, Electrical Engineering. HOLBERG, BEN -Douglas, History: Young Republicans, Alpha Kappa Psi, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. HOLGERSON, LU- CILLE — Albin, Spanish: Gamma Delta. HOLLENBECK, MARVIN-Casper, Geol- ogy. HOLLIDAY, WILLIAM - Denver, Colo., Electrical Engineering: AIEE-IRE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HOLMES, LEE-Modesto, Calif., Psychology: Tennis, Sigma Chi. HOOL, THOMAS-Casper, Education. HOOPES, LAEL— Afton, Mechanical Engi- neering: Lambda Delta Sigma. HOPKINS, ROBERT-Billings. Mon ' t., Music Educa- tion: Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Orchestra. HOUCHIN, DUANE-Ogallala, Neb., Ar- chitectural Engineering: ISA. HOVLAND, GODTFRED-Oslo. Norway, Civil Engineering. HUBBS, VENITA - Hawk Springs, Accounting. HLIFF, MYR- TIS - Buffalo, Pharmacy.- APhA, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 70 HUFFMAN, SHIRLEY-Worland, Educa- tion: Wesley, SNEA, Oratorio Choir. HUN- GARY, RAMONA-Ethete. Nursing: Wyo. Assoc. Of Stu. Nurses. HUNT, JOHN - Pawtucket, R. Is., Sociology. Hunter Hiisman Ikeda Ivcrscn Jacquot Janssen janvilewicz Jenny, J. Jenny, P, W r HUNTER. JAMES-Rawlins, Zoolnay. HUSMAN, DAR- YLE-Shci-idan, Civil Einrineerina. IKEDA, EDWIN-Wail- uku, Maui, Hawaii, Social Studies. IVERSEN, HAROLD- Cheyenne, Elcrtriral Enp ineering. JACQUOT, RAYMOND — C aspei , Mecluinicdl Ejiginceriiig: Outing Club Pres. |AIEH, KANAAN-Raniallah, lordan, Pliarnuicy. JANS- SEN, PHIL Cheyenne, I ' linriiuuy: APhA, Sigma Nu. JANSSEN, PHIL-Cheyenne, Pharmncy: APhA, Sigma Nu. JANULEWICZ, ED-Cheyenne, Pali lira] Science: Alpha Tau Omega. JENNY, JOHN-Laramie, Business: Alpha Kappa Psi. JENNY, PHILLIP-Laramie, Geolofry: AIME. JENSEN, KAY— Afton, Business Education: Phi Gamma Nu, Lambda Delta Sigma. JENSEN, MARY LOU-Afton, Pharmacy: APhA, wVo Greek Editor, Delta Delta Delta. JESSEN, ' ANNELENE- Laramie, Spanish: ' Cosmopolitan Club, Canterbury, Phi Sigma Iota, Iron Skull. JIRANEK, SHARON — Cheyenne, Miisic Educatio)i: Symphony Or- chestra, Oratorio Chorus. JOHNSON, DONALD-Laramie, Mechanical Eniri)ieyrin i. JOHNSON, DARLENE-Torrington, Business Education: Phi Ganmia Nu, Spurs, Chimes, Wyo. Days, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Kappa Gamma Pres. JOHNSON, ' JERRY-Torring- ton. Business. JOHNSON, PATRICK-Chula Vista. Calif., Chemistry: Outing Club. JOHNSON, DANIEL-Gillette, Industrial Management: Kappa Sigma. JONES, NELSON— Orono, Maine, Dairy Production: Alpha Zeta. Jensen, K. Jensen, M. jessen Jiranek Johnson, D. E. Johnson, D. D. Johnson, J. Johnson, P. Johnston Jones, N. 71 iiA iikik Kr l Jones, S. Jones, T. Jones, W. Jozwiak Kabkathis Kanlian Kec Kepler Keyser Kidneigh JONES, SHARON-Huntley, Art: WAA, Kappa Delta. JONES. THOMAS-Torrington, Arts and Sciences. JONES, WAYNE-Ryion,.So?7.v; Judging Team. JOZWIAK, ROGER -Midland, Mich., Civil Engineering. KABKATHIS, NICK —Cheyenne, FJectricnJ Engineering: AIEE, Sigma Tau, Scab- bard and Blade. KANLIAN, SlIMBAD-LaGrange, 111., Agriculture: Sigma u Pres. KEE, WOO SIK-Seoul, Korea, Business. KEP- LER, KAY-Larann ' e, Zoology: Pi Beta Pi, Mortar Board. Senate, Spurs, ( hiuies, Plii Sigma Iota, Theta Alpha Plii. KEYSER, LARRY - Laramie, Mathematics: Sigma Nu. KIDNEIC;H, jON-Caspcr, Pre Lrnv-Finance. KILMER, KARVIN - Lusk, Business: Roger Williams Club. KINC;. JAMES-Laramie, Gecjlogy. ' kINGSLEY, ROBERL - Hastings, Neb., Agriculture. KINKADE, JERRY-Cody, LauK KLOFKORN, RAYMOND-Chey- enne, Pre-Med: Sigma Nu, Phi Epsilon Phi, Alpha E})silon Delta. KNOPP, |OHN-C:asper. Engineeri)ig: AIME, Newman Club. KN ' OTl S, C;ALVIN-Canal Fulton, Ohio, Geology. KNOUSE, SUSAN-Cokeville, Nursin : Alpha Chi Omega, Cantcrburv, Nu lI])silon Omega ' . K N O W L 1 O N, CHARLES-Jiullalo, Pharmacy: APhA, Sigma Nu. KO- LARI(;H, ROCiER- Bci vvyn, 111., Engi)ieering: Sigma Tau. Kilmer King Kingsley Kinkade Klofkorn Knopp Knotts Knouse Knowlton Kolarich 72 class of 1960: kor - les KORFAN r , ALBKRIA Pincdalc, Fnoi- )ir( ' yl)io;. FvOR rK, iMlKK-Cheycnnc, luiih ml on ' . KRICIinAUM, ROliKR I Deii- C ' i, (iolo., (U ' olo ' y: SigiiKi Alpha Kjjsilon. Colin is.altciil);K h, (ilaiidia ll.iniilldn, and Fran liootli run aroinid the lootball licld with Cowhox |r)C allcr a FIW toii(hdo n. KROC.FR, DIF FRICH-Laraniie, Aorinil- linc: Ag (Huh, yMpha Zeta, C osmopolitan Cihil), lAithcian Student Assoc. KUKOW- SKI, llFLFN ' -r.each, N. D., Speech Tliey- (ipy: Newman Club, SNFA, Kappa Delia. KURl , KAIHRVN - Rock Springs, H())iu ' Ec())u )ni(s: Home Ec Club, UCF, WAA, Chi Omega. KI1VPERS, FHOAFAS-Rapid C;ity, S. D., Prc-Laio: ASUW Bus. Mgr., Senate, Alpha Kappa Psi. IFC , S(abbard and Blade, Sigma Nu. LANDEEN, |AMES-Rock Springs, Pre-Med: Chi Gannna lota, Alpha Epsilon Delia. LARSON. LINDA-Rawlins, Emi- ,s7 .- Spurs, Corpettes, SNEA, Kappa Kappa (iamina. LAWSON, CFLAREES Newcastle, Ac- counting: ; lpha Kappa Psi. LEHAN, P; ' 1 ' R1C;K — Greeley, Colo., luhicniioii: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LEISIER, HAR- Olj)-Woodruir, S. C., Physicdl luliKdlimi . LEAIAN, JAMES - Douglas, Mechanical Eiigl)ieeri!i! : ASlME, Sigma Tau, Chi (ia ' mma lota. LEMON, XrELVlLLE - Flonolulu, Flawaii, Agronomy: Alpha Zeta ' Fieasurer, Arnold Air Connnander, Iron Skull. LESH, DEAN- Sheridan, Kn- il,ineeiino: Phi Delta Theta. Kor f ant a Korte Kriclibaum Kroger Kukowski Kurt Kuyper.s Landeen Larson Lawson Lelian Leister Lenian Lemon Lesh Lessey Le Vasseur Long Lopez I Lowell Lucero Lyke Lynn MacKay McBrien McCleave McColl MrClormick McCrary McCuIloch McDonald McGaw McGrath Mcjunkin Maher Manion class of 1960: les - man LESSEY, KARL-Powell, Bminess Admin- istration: Band, Alplia Kappa Psi, Lambda Delta Sigma. LEVASSEUR, CLYTIE-Lar- amie, Recrention: Outing Club, Orchesis, Ski Team, Band. LONg! GILBERT-Lar- amie, Industria} Arts: Arts : Crafts Assoc. LOPEZ, yOAQUIN-Managua, Nicaragua, Economics. LOWELL, DARRYL - Sheri- dan, Marketino;: Aljjha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Phi. LUCERO, ANTHONY-Chey- enne, Business Manas,e7nent: Newman Club. LYKE, ARTHUR-Torrington, Mechani- cal Enirineering: ASME, ' IAS. LYNN, SHARON-Cody, Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Corpettes, SNEA, Union Manage- ment Comm. MACKAY, JAMES— Laramie, Industrial Arts: Arts k Crafts Club. MCBRIEN, LESLIE-Hawk Springs, Busi- ness. MCCLEAVE, BEVERLY-Cheyenne, Nursing: Nu Upsilon Omega. MCCOLL, ANGUS— Laramie, Agriculture: Ag Club, Alpha Zeta. MCCORMICK, JIM-Mills, Petroleum En- gijieering: AIME, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Tau Kappa Epsilon. MCCRARY, DEL- WIN— Riverton, Physical Education: Wres- tling. MC;C:ULLOCH, CLYCE - Wheat- land, Agronomy: Ag Club. MCDONALD, PATRICTA-Cody, Secretar- ial Science: Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, Iron Skull, Phi Ganmia Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, ASUW Veep, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. MCGAW, BRUC:E - Sheridan, Civil Engineering. MCGRATH. MIC:HAEL- Casper, Geology: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MCjUNKIN, yAMES-Su])erior, Civil En- gineering. MAHER, jOHN-BufTalo, n- dustrialArts: Arts k Crafts Club. MAN- ION, LARRY— Laramie, Geology: Ceratop- sian Club, Phi Ganmia Delta. class of 1960: man - mor MANNING, MAE - Douglas, Education. MARBURGER, ROY-Glenrock, Physical Education. MARTIN, DAVE - Concord, Calif., Education: Kappa Sigma. MATHESON, WILLIAM - Laramie, Ac counting. MATTHEWS, ROBERT-Rock Springs, Engineering: IRE, Scabbard BLide, Sigma Tan Pres. MAUCK, VIVI- ENNE— Buffalo, Nutrition: Outing Club. MAYLAND, HENRY - Riverton, Agricul- ture Mechanics: Gamma Delta, Zion Lu- theran, Ag Club. MAYLAND, LUCILLE- Greybull, Nursing: Angels, Delta Delta Delta, Nu Upsilon Omega. MAYO, CYN- THIA— Eden, Education: Rodeo Club. MAYO, LEMIRA-Eden, Education. MER- EDITH, LARRY - Casper, Political Sci- ence: Tau Kappa Epsilon. MERRY, RAY —Storm Lake, Iowa, Geology. MIDDLESWART, MILTON - Recluse, Business. MILLER, JAMES-Rock Springs, Engineering: Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Tau, AIEE-IRE. MOEDL, SHIRLEY - Lyman, Home Economics: Lambda Delta Sigma, Home Ec Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, WAA. MOEWES, DONALD-Douglas, Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi, MONTGOMERY. MAX- Sheridan, Engineering: ASCE. MOONEY, WILLIAM— Cheyenne, Physical Educatioji. MOORE, CLIFFORD - Powell, Electrical Engineering: AIEE - IRE. MORANDIN, MARY JO-Lead, ,S. D., Arts and Sciences. MORES, CECELIA-Cheyenne, Education: Newman Club, SNEA, Rodeo Club, Young Republicans. Manning Marburgcr Martin Matheson Matthews Mauck Mayland, H. Mayland, L. Mayo, C. Mayo, L. Meredith Merry Middleswart Miller Moedl Moewes Montgomery Mooney Moore Morandin Mores 75 Techniques in police work were learned by officers at the Wyoniiiio Law Enror(cnient Academy, June, 1959. class of 1960: mor - nie MORRIS, EDWARD-Deadwook, S. D., Bus ' niess Adininislrtifio)! : Newman (Uub, Alpha Kappa Psi. MORRIS, ROBERT- Portland, Ore., hidushial Management. MORTENSEN, HELEN Laramie, Edu- cation. 76 Morris, E. Morris, R. Mortcnsen Moses Mottern Mow Murdock Nauman Nelson, D. Nelson, J. Netherton Neu Newkirk Nichols Niethold IMOSES, GEORGE-Billings, Mont., Engi- neering: Sigma Nu. MOTTERN, HUGH — Glenview, 111., Geology: Phi Kappa Psi. MOW, CLARENCE-Tucson, Ariz., Edu- cation. MURDOGK, STANLEY-Pinedale, Engi- neering: Track, " W " Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NAUMAN, SANDRA-Laramie, Music Education: Band, Cihoir, Spurs, Iron Skull, Wesley. NELSON, DONNA-Lara- mie. Recreation: Rodeo Club, WAA, Out- ing did). NELSON, jOYCE-Beach, N. D., Educa- tion: Kajjpa Kappa Gamma. NETHER- TON, PHYITIS-Ft. Dodge, Iowa, Home Economics: Majorette, APhA, WAA, Kappa Kappa Gamma. NEU, RUBIN-Casper, Accounting: Alpha Kappa Psi. NEWKIRK, NAOMI - Laramie, Educa- tion. NICHOLS, FRANK - Casper, Pre- Medical: Phi Epsilon Phi, Aljjha Epsilon Delta, Sigma Nu. NIE I HOLD, EDGAR —Ontario, Calif., Arts and Sciences. Noble Nolan Norton Nycjuist O ' Faiicll, D. O ' Faircll, E. OTarrell, R. Osboiirn On, D. Orr, J. NOBLE, DONNA -Casper, Medical Technology: Kappa Delta. NOLAN, ROYCE— Torrington, Accounting: Alpha Kappa Psi. NORTON, JOAN-Cowley, Business Educa- tion: Lambda Delta Sigma Pies., Phi Gamma Nu. NY- QUIST, ARTHUR-Laramie, Music: Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mil Alpha Sinfonia, Chi Gamma Iota. OTARRELL, DENNIS-Rock Springs, Journalism: Phi Delta Theta, Pi Delta Epsilon Pres., Fourth Estate, Young Democrats, New- man Club, Branding Iron News Editor, Datebook Editor. O ' FARRELL, EDWINA-Fort Dodge, Iowa, Education: Newman Club, Young Democrats, WYO Class Editor, Kappa Kappa Ganmia. OTARRELL, ROBERT-Rock Springs, Mechaiiical Engineering: Newman Club, IAS, ASME. OSBOURN, MARY-Cheyenne. Secretarial Science: Phi Ciaimna Nu, Angels, Pepsters, ' SNEA. ORR, DONALD — Bruceton, ' Fenn., IVildlife: Alpha Tau Omega. ORR, JAMES— Sheridan, Commerce. PARSONS, LESLIE-Ciasper, English and Ereuih: Pi Beta Phi, Phi Sigma lota, WAA. PASCOE.-ALEX - Hanna, Physical Education. PATTERSON, HARRY-Seminole, Mechanical Engineering. PEARSON, EDWARD-Cody, Mechanical Engineering: Phi Delta Theta. PETERS, EVELYN-Rock Springs, Mathematics: SNEA, NIGHT HALL Veep. PETERSEN, LYLE-Rawlins. Engineering. PETICOLAS, ESTHER— Evanston, ill.. Education: A Cappella Choir SNEA, Kappa Delta. PHILLIPS. JOHN-Powell, Physical Education. PIERANTONI. SANDRA-Superior, Educa- tion. PIERCE, GARY— T orrington. Electrical Engineering: AIEE, Sigma Nu. Parsons Pascoe Patterson Pearson Peters Petersen Peticolas Phillips Pierantoni Pierce 77 Pierson Pigg Pinson Plaster Plumb Pond Porter Preis Rardin Reber Reilly Rein 3)f»- Uj Reitz I Renkel Reynolds I Richardson, B. ) Richardson, H. Richmond « P3l|i w f Ries Rizzi Robl) class of 1960: pie - rob PIERSON, JANE - Buffalo, Education: Delta Delta Delta, SNEA. PIGG, LARRY -Casper, Mathematics. PINSON, JACKIE —Big Piney, Ho ne Economics: Alpha Chi Omega. PLASTER, DLAE— Glenrock, Engineering: ASME, Chi Gamma Iota, Acacia PLUMB, RONALD - Worland, Biisiness. POND, MARY— Laramie, Piano: Band, Orchestra, Oratorio A Cappella Choirs. PORTER, DON - Greybull, Geology. PREIS, DONNA - Emblem, Education: Spurs, Chimes, Gamma Delta, Delta Delta Delta. RARDIN, MAX - Laramie, Sociol- ogy: Senate, Wyo. Days, Sigma Chi, Psi Chi. REBER, KAY-Roc-kford, 111., French:. An- gels, Phi Sigma Iota, Unitarian Fellowship, Chi Omega. REILLY, CECILIA-Sheridan, Nursing: Choir, Natl. Stu. Nurses Assoc. REIN, ' MARLENE-Lyman, Neb., Business Education. REITZ, MICHAEL-Paxton, Neb., Petrole- um Engineering: AIME - Pres. RENKEL, jOAN-Sheridan, Art: Pi Beta Phi. REY- NOLDS, NATHAN - Casper, Pre-Dental: Phi Delta Theta. RICHARDSON, BRUCE-Meeteetse, Agri- culture: Ag Club, Farmhouse, Wool Judg- ing. RICHARDSON, HARRY-Hot Springs, S.D., Civil Engineering: Sigma Tau. RICHMOND, JACK - Cheyenne, Business Education: SNEA, Alpha Tau Omega. 78 RIES, RICHARD - Powell, Engineering. RlZyj, WILLIAM - Superior, Pharmacy: APhA. ROBB, JOHN-Mediapolis, Iowa, Cixiil Engineering: Sigma Nu, Sigma Tau, ASCE, Engineering Council. Roberts Rogers Royer Ruehr Rufi Rush Rynalski Sagara Sailors Sand berg ROBERTS, DONALD-Colorado Springs, Colo., Cwil En- gineeriug: Sigma Taii, Chi Caninia Iota, ASCE. ROGERS, JAY-Scottsbliiff, Neb., Phnrwnry: APhA, Phi Delta Chi, Chi Gamma Iota. ROYER. ROBERT-Powell, En rineer- ing: ASME, Sigma Nu. RUEHR, REN-Freeport, 111., Ge- ology. RUFI, GENE— Evanston, Pre-Medicnl: Alpha Epsi- lon Delta Veep. RUSH, yUDITH-Fort Washakie, Ednrntion: Canterbury Club, AWS, SNEA, Outing Club. RYNALSKI, ROBERT- Manhasset, N.Y., Engineering: ASME, IAS, Arnold Air. SAGARA, NORMAN- Anaheim, Calif., Physical Educa- tion: " W " Club, Baseball. SAILORS, DON-Fairbanks, Alaska, Mechanical Engineering: Band, ODK, Sigma Tau, Kappa Kap]xi Psi, Sigma Phi Eixsilon. SANDBERG, RONALD— Laramie, Me( hanical Engineering: Sigma Tau, Outing Club, ASME. SANDMAN, MAGNA-Laramie, Speech: Mortar Board, Iron Skull, Chimes, Panhellenic, AWS, Chi Omega. SAR- CLETTI, R, YMOND-Rock Springs, Busines.s . SAUL, RICHARD-Douglas, Zoology: Wild Lile Club. SAVIDGE, ROBERT— Laramie, Agriculture Engineering. SAWAYA, WINIFRED— Kenmierer, Ejiglish: Tau Beta Sigma, Outing Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Newman Club. SCHMER, LYNN — Greybull, Engineering: Sigma Tau, A I M E , Gam m a Sigma Epsilon, Chi Gamma Iota. SCHNUPP, WILLIAM-Jeannette, Pa., Physical Education and Industrial Arts: Football. SCHOLES, CHARLES-Wor- land. Mathematics: Lambda Delta Sigma. SCHWABROW, CAROL— Casper, Business Education: WAA, Phi Gamma Nu, SNEA, Delta Delta Delta. SCOTT, EARL-Douglas, Agriculture Engineering: Kappa Sigma Pres., Rodeo Club. Sandman Sarcletti Saul Savidge Sawaya Schmer Schnupp Scholcs Schwabrow Scott 79 MA ' M Seaverson Sedgwick Scipp 80 Seltzer Shaffer, J. Shaffer, T. Sessions Shapiro Shawver Shelton Shepherd Sherman Shira Shiihert Sinn Sinner Skelton Smith Snapp Solheim Sorensen class of 1960: sea - sor SEAVERSON, LOUIS-Rawlins, Mechani- cal Engineering: Plii Delta llieta, Arnold Air. SEDGWICK, CLARA - Newcastle, Education: WAA, Wrangclaires, P.E. Ma- jors Club. SEIPP, LARRY Cheyenne, In- clustrial Engineering: Scabbard ' k Rlade, SAME. SELTZER, SYLVIA-Los Angeles, Calif., Education: Spurs, WYO Greek, Copy Edi- tors. SHAFFER, JOHN -Cheyenne, Pre- Medical: Sigma Nu, ODK, Alpha Epsilon Delta. SHAFFER, THOMAS- Thermopol- is, Aniynal Production: Alpha Zeta, Chi Gamma Iota, Ag Club. SESSIONS, WILMA - Byron, Education. SHAPIRO, HOWARD-Ncw York, N.Y., Zoology. SHAWVER, JAMES - Laramie, Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi, APhA. SHELTON, GLENN - Laramie, Mechani- cal Engineering: Sigma Tau, SAME, Scab- bard Blade, ' Wesley. SHEPHERD, JAMES — Phoenix, Ari ., Business: Alpha kappa Psi. SHERMAN, DONALD-Jack- son. Geology: Outing Club, Lambda Delta Sigma. SHIRA, DONALD-Casper, Civil Engineer- ing: Acacia. SHUBERT, MARK-Lyman, Neb., Commerce: Young Democrats, ODK. SINN, JACK-Jackson, ' T ' y?7f Cojiserva- tion. SINNER, LEROY-Riverton, Physical Edu- cation: Acacia, SNEA, WAA. SKEITFON, IRVIN — Riverton, Agriculture: Ag Club, ODK, I F C , Wesley, Acacia. SMITH, FRANKLIN-Casper, Zoology. SNAPP, GLENN-Shoshoni, Physical Edu- cation ' Roger Williauis, liascball, Chi Gam- ma Iota. SOLHEIM, KARS lEN - Red- wood City, Calif., Electrical Engiiiccring. SORENSEN, RALPH-Cas])cr, Social Stud- ies: Iron Skull, Sigma Nu, Scabbard l lade. Sothan S()»o S|)C(kncr S])eiuci Spicgcll)crg Spliit Spiadling Spicng Stalick Stall SOTHAN, DOITGLAS-Plainview, Neb., Accounting: Chi Ganinia Iota. SOTO, HERIBERTO-Sunrise, Tntematio7ia! Affairs. SPECK NER, CAROLYN-Lingle, History: Univ. Theater, Band. SPENCER, JAMES-Sheridan, Electrical E)io;i)ireriiig: Sigma Tau, IRE, AIEE. SPIEGELBERG, STEVE— Laiainie, Architectural Eneineerinn: Sienia Nu. SPLITT, CARL - Alpena, iXfich., Physical Education: SNEA, Outing Chib. SPRADLJNG, DONALD-Casper, Geology: Cera ' topsian Sec. SPRENG, CAROL - Okinawa, Sociology: Canterbury, REW, LIniv. Theater, Protestant Stu. Coun. STALICK, VICTOR-Casper, Electrical Engi- neering. STALL, SIDNEY— Sheridan, Electrical Engineer- ing: Sigma Tau, IRE. STANFIELI), RICHARD-Cheyenne, Electrical Engineer- ing: Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Band, IRE, AiEE, Sigma Nu. STARK, THEDA-Winterport, Maine, Recreation: Wesley, Outing Club, WAA, Univ. Choir and Theater. STEGELMAN, ALFRED-Laramie, Social Stud- STEINHAUSEN, HENRY-Cheyenne, Cixul Engineer- les ing: ASCE. STEVENS, ETHEL-Cowley, Education: SN- EA, Lambda Delta Sigma. STEWART, JOHN — Cas]ier, Petroleum Engineering: AIME Veep. STOUTAAfORE, FLOYD-Casper, Physics. STUMPF, DONALD-Kenncwi(k. Wash., Electrical Engi- neering: IRE. STUMPFF, SHARON-Wheatland, Educa- tion: Big Sisters, Sj urs. Band Majorette, SNEA, Delta Delta Delta. STURDEVANT, GAYLE-Casper, Electrical Engi- neer mg. Stanfield Stark Stegelman Steinliavisen Stevens Stewart Stoutamorc Stmnpf Stunipff Sturdcvant 81 Sulich Swanton Swartz Swetnam Taggart Tamvakis Taylor Tecples Teter Thomas Thompson Toftely Trierweiler Troyer, G. Troyer, J. Tiumble Van Cleave Vandel Vannelli Van Werdcn Vasileff class of 1960: sul - vas SULICH, }OHN-New York, N.Y., Geol- ogy. SWANTON, WANDA-Casper, Edu- cation: Pi Beta Phi. SWARTZ, JAMES- Sheridan, Agronomy. SWETNAM, MONIE- Kingsville, Md., (Teology: Outing Chih Veep. 1 AGGART, DAVID — Evanstoii, luhiailioii: Sigma Alpha Epsih)ii. lA.MVAKIS, JOHN - Athens, (ireece, i x hllerlurc: Socxer, Cos- mopohtan ( hdj. TAYLOR, GEORGE-Cheyenne, Civil En- gineeriyig: ASCE. TEEPLES, FRANK - Hyattville, Education: Chi Garnma Iota, Psi Chi. TETER, GERALD-Casper, Phys- ics: Fencing, IRE, Tan Kappa Epsilon. THOMAS, JOE— Albin, Engineerin r: Iron Skull, AIEE-IRE. THOMPSON, TRU- MAN — Upton, Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi. TOFTELY, GARY - Wheatland, Industrial Management: Alpha Kappa Psi, Wesley, Alpha Tau Omega. TRIERWEILER, JAMES - Buffalo, Geol- ogy. TROYER, CxLENN-Laramie, Phar- macy. TROYER, JERRY— Laramie, Engi- neering. TRUMBLE, RODNEY-Green River, Mu- sic Education. VAN CLEAVE, JON-Sid- ney. Neb., Medtariical Engineering: Sigma Nu, Sigma Tau, IAS, ASME. VANeIeL, JAMES — Torrington, Civil Engiyieering: Sigma Nu, ASCE. ' VANNELLI, RON - Thermopolis, Educa- tion: Sigma Nu. VANWERDEN, LAW- RENCE — Laramie, Ariimal Husbandry: Fjootball. VASILEFF, VASIL - ' Ankara, Turkey, Architectural Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Cosmopolitan Club, AIA, Soccer. class of 1960: vei - wat VElTC:il, srUy RI " -l 1. 11111,1, Mnlin} i((i! F.nonicrynio: ASME, Wesley. VERNKR, JON — L;n;iniie, Rtnioc Mdiuii eiiuntl. Vines, NELDA Smula ' iue, H„)iic luo- iioiiiic.s: Alpha (ilii Omega, Moilai lioaid, Phi Upsiloii Oniidon. Pi lieta Phi Soioiily ' s eiiliy in the Honicf oiniiig parade was " Sea us scjuee e llie Loljos. " VOS, RAYMOND - New Sharon, h)wa, Enoincnl)! : ASME, E S, SAME, ' Eau Kappa Epsilon, Vrnokl Air, [oint Engi- neering Council Pres. VOSLER, CHRIS- TIAN — Earaniie, Rmii e Maiui ' riiwiil . VOSS, WAYNE - Woiiand, lul urn lion: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WALDEN, jJM- Aberileen, Miss., I ' liysual Ediicdtioii: Phi Delta llieta, Eootball. WAEKER, GLENN-Torrington, F.lrrln- cal A; r( " ) 7; £ .- Sigma Nu, Sigma ' Eau. WAELJN, ROBERT-Cnieyenne ' , GcnloLiy. WALTER, FLORENCT-Worlancl, lulii- cation. WALTERS, RICHARD-Bnilalo, Mechn)ii( (i! Enoijieci i)iii: Chi (lamma lola. WAMPLER. Psi. ROP ERE Riverton, Ar- r()ii)iti)ii! : Phi Delta Theta, .Mpha Kappa WARKUREON, JOHN - Lander, Civil E)i ! iuee)iii! . WATCEIORN, M. RLENE — C ieyenne, Educnliou: Mpha Chi Omega. WATERS, EDIEH-Laramie, Eihiadion: SNEA, Kapjxi Delta. Veitch Veincr Vines Vos Voslcr Voss Waklen Walker Wall in Walter Walters Wampler Warburton Watchorn Waters 0f 83 Waters Watson Watt Weber Webber Wells Wendt West Westman Wheeler WATERS, SHARON -Rock Springs, Home Econoynics: Home Ec Club. WATSON, SANDRA-Kewanee, 111., Mar- keting: Ceratopsian Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. WATT, JAMES- Wheatland, Laxv: Alpha Tau Omega, ODK Pres., Iron Skull Pres., Phi Epsilon Phi Pres., ASUW Bus. Mgr. WEBER, DUANE-Munhall, Pa., Electrical Emrineering: Wyo. Days, Iron Skull, Tau Kappa Epsilon. WEBBER, KURT— Frannie, A o-yi culture. WELLS, KATHERTNE - Kansas City, Mo., Art: Artists Assn. WENDT, PATRICK-Rock Springs, Agriculture: Phi Delta Theta. WEST, WYOMA-Sheridan, Education: SNEA. WESTMAN, DAVID-Laramie, Mechanical Engi- neering. WHEELER, PATRICIA-Laramie, Music Educa- tion: Kappa Delta. WHILE, ROBERT-Casper, Political Science: l au Kappa Epsilon. WHITE, RONALD - Cheyenne, International Relations: IFC, International Relations Club, Sigma Vlpha Epsilon. WHITMAN, JAMES-Casper, Mechanical Engi- neering: AIME, Amer. Chem. Soc, Sigma Clii. WIGGINS. JAMES - Cheyenne, Engineering: ASME. WILHELM, JACK-Casper, Wildlife. WILLIS, HELEN - Rawlins, Education: Band, SNEA, Wesley. WILSON, HENRY-C;ody, Electrical Engineering: Sigma Nu. WINN, GERALD— Casper, Range Manage- ment: Alpha Zeta. Range Soc, Range Club. ' WINTER- BOTTOM, RODNEY-Cheyenne, Mechanical Engineer- ing: Sigma Tau, ASME. IAS. WOLD, TOR-Oslo. Nor- way, Engineering. While White Whitman Wiggins Wiihelm Willis Wilson Winn Wintcrbottom Wold 84 class of 1960: woo-zum WOODWARD, JOHN - jatkson, hidii.s- tvinl Avis (Did luliicalion : Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. WYAir, WILLIAM-I Ian isl)urg, Neb., Eniri)iecrlno;. WYNN, CllARLlE- Cody, Business Adinniisiration. YAN1 JOANNE - Casper, Sociology: Kappa Delta, W.A.A., Canterbury. YOrilER, LARRY - Cheyenne, English: Psi Chi. ZAHLER, FRANCIS-Lewistown, Montana, Mnsic: Sigma Iota. ZANE, JAMES - Sundance, Mechanical Engineering: ASME, Engineering Covni- cil, " Chi Gamma Iota. ZUECH, FRANK- Superior, Engineering: ASME, IAS, Rantl, Kappa Kajjpa Psi. ZUMO, CHARLES- Cheyenne, hidustrial Arts: National Rec- reation Association. Industrial Arts Club. Woodward Wyatc Wynn Yant Yothcr Z:dder Zane 7,uc(h Zumo Graelualing seniors walk across Prcxy ' s Pastvne lor the last the Arts and Sciences Auditorium. This walk is a tradi- time to Baccalaureate Services, in jiuie, which is held in tional event on campus. 85 z r Anderson, N. Anderson, D. Aslakson Azim Benzel Birchby Rresinsky ClamplK ' ll Chamberlain Chang Chaudhary Coffield Conner Conry Daley, J. B. Daley, J. M. Dankowski Dav Fehr Gannon Girard Glass Hanes graduates: and - han ANDERSON, NANCY-Douglas, Second- ary Edmaium. ANDERSON, RICHARD - ' 1 orrinston, Imw. ASLAKSON, BAR- BARA— Marshfield, Wise, American Stud- ies. AZIM, MOHAMMED-KalKil, Alganistan, Arts and Sciences. BENZEL. ROBERT- Huntley, Ai ricuJture. BIRCHBY, JAMES —Sheridan, Law. BRESINSKY, HENRI K-CUinnison, Colo., Matliematics. CAMPBELL, LEE-Colum- bus, Ohio, Finance. CHAMBERLAIN, HENRY-Fort Bridger, A ' j riciilliire. CHANG, MUNG-LIN-China, Commerce. CHAUDHARY, BRAJ-Village-Srirampur, India, Wool. COFFIELD, WiLLIAM - Hot Springs, S. I)., Adiniiiisfrafiou in Edu- cation. CONNER, MICHAEL - Jackson, Miss., Chemistry. CONRY, FRANCJS-Laramie, Business Administration. DALEY, JAMES B.— Ra lins. Eaw. DALEY, JAMES M. - Powell, Statistics. DANKOWSKI, MICHAEL-Green River, Psycliolooy. DAY, RKJHARD - Casper, Law. FEHR, ALLAN-Winiblclon, N. D., itM - cultnre. GANNON, MARTIN - Laramie, Ediudlinn. (;IRARI). NETTABELL - Riverlon, EauK GLASS, DONNA - Laramie, Hofne Eco- nomics. HANES, JOHN-Cheyenne, Eaw. graduates: hay - pic HAYS, JAMES-Gillette, Laxv. HOWARD, BOl BY — Farsoii, Business Echicalion. JOHNSON, Sri:RLIN(;-Lovell, Imw. fOHNSON, TED-Monniouth, 111, Ameri- niu Studies. JOHNS FON, RAY-Salin;is, Calil, I ' olilKal Sne ue. KEIJA ' , ROBERl —Cheyenne, L ni KIDD, DAVID - Casper, Lini ' . KINC;, DONALD - Wayne, Pa., Statistics. LAN- DEN, WAYNE-Sheridan, MrrluniienI En- gineering. LEBER, GENE - Lincoln, Neb., Mathe- matics. LEBER, MARY-Lineoln. Ne!)., Physical Education. LEGLER, JERRY - Laramie. Law. LEININGER, WALl ER-Lynden, Wash., PsychoIoQ y. LINEGAR, JAMES - New Brunswick, N. ]., Geology. LUBNAU, THOMAS-Casper, Law. LUALSDEN, CIl ARLES-Dornoch Suther- land, Scotland, hiiiual Pyoductioii. MAR- TIN, CLAUDE-Rock Springs, Law. Mc- KEE, ROBERT-Monniouth, ' )!!.. Geology. MICHEL, ALBERT-Laramie, Elementary Education. NAWABI, .MOHAMMAD - Kabid, Afghanistan, Chemistry. NELSON, ROY-Bay City, Mich., Law. PATTERSON, LLOYD-Chevenne, Man- agement. PICKE ' LT. RICHARD-Chev- enne, Laxo. Hays I low aid (ohiison, S. Johnson, T. jolinslon Kelly Kidd King Landen Leber, G. Leber, M. Legler Leininger Linegar Lubnau Lumsden Martin McKee Michel Nawabi Nelson Patterson Pickett Rao Rcxroth Rizor Royer Saaecl Salsbury Saltmarsh Saltzman Savage Scott Shams Slater Stanley Storey Sullivan Sutton Thoren Todd Townsend IJlteig Wasden Wensel Willford Yaap graduates: rao - yaa RAO, PARIIC;HLJR1 - Repalle, South India, Kfoiioinics. REXROTH, SHIRLEY -Humboldt, Neb., Education. RIZOR, ELVIN—Ciuenisey, MeclKoiiail E)ii! i)iecr- iiit! . ROYER, LEROY Casper, Zoolooy. SAAED, MOHAMMED-Kabul, Afghanis- tan, Matheinat r.s. S VLSBHRY, STAN- LEY— (llievenne. A)iiin(il PxxUk tioji. SALLMARSH, MYRON - Dayton, Law. SALTZMAN. |EROME-New York, N. Y., Inlernaiioiial Aljaiis. SAVAGE, MARY ELLEN — Lai, nil ic, Sjyecf h-Draina. SCOTl PAYTON-Merkel, Tex., Wool. SHAMS, MOSTAFA-Chaney, Iran, Atni- rulture. SLA1T:R, CH VRLES - Seattle, Wash., P.sycli.oIoi y. STANLEY, My R10N - New Ravniei, Colo., An iiial Breedino . STORE ' , JOHN -Cheyenne, Laxo. SUIJJVAN, R1C;HAR1) —Camden, N. ]., Busifwss Admitiislratio)!. SUT1X)N, MAZJE - C ody, EJemeuiary Edticaiiou. IHOREN, WILLIAM - Sho- shoni. Annual Science. TODD, JAMES - Sulphur, La., Meclnniical E)ii )ieeri ii!:. TOWNSEND, WALDRON - Osage, Me- cluniicdl E)ioinee)iii . IILTEIG. JOHN— Fargo, N. D., Geology. WASDEN, JOHN —Cody, Sjn ' ccJi. WENZEL, JANELL-Lansing, 111., Ameri- can Studies. WILLFORD, HRHCE-Sara- toga, Edudition. YAAP, jERRY-Casper, Laiv. underclassmen: abe - and ABEL, ROBERT -Denver, Colo., Sophoinore in E(luralH )i. ACKERMAN, [OHN-lTpton, Junior III Alls and Saciircs. ACOl A, EDWIN —Hawaii, Jniiioi in Avis mid Siiciiccs. AC l ON, WIEEEWI-Cody, jiiiiio) in Engincer- imr. ADAMS, AROL-Cheyeniie, Sophoinorc in Coininrire. ADAMS, [ACK-Gillettc, junior III Coiiiiiirrrc. ADAMS, ROliERl -Douglas, Frcsliiniin in Enoincrriin . AllERN, MICIH- y EL— rmlTalo, Frrsliiniin in Arls and Sciences. AHLBRANDT, CALVIN - Veteran, Soplio- inoic in Arts and Sdcncrs. AKERS, GEORGE — Wlieatland, FrcshiiKin in A ' ricuJture. AKSAMLL, 1 HOMAS-Acme. junior in En- ALLARD. ■ BILL o ineerini! . Frcsliiniin in Eiii incrrinij: . Evanston, ALLARD, GERALD- Eanningdale, N. Y., Eresliiiiun in Ein inccriin . ALLEN, JOHN— Wheatland, Eresliiiian in Arts and Sciences. y LLEN, LINDA— Newcastle, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. ALLEN, WILLIAM-Cas- per, Sophoinorc in I ' nii ince) iinj . ALLEY, BARBARA-Laraniie, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. ALSUP, JACK— Casper, Sophotnore in Commerce. y MEND, MAR- VIN— Lost Springs, Ereslinian in Engineering ANDERSON ANDREW in Arts and Sciences. Worland, Junior ANDERSON, DON-Rock Springs. Junior in Commerce. ANDERSON, DONALD-Hulett. Ereshman in Engineering. ANDERSON, DONNELL-Therniopolis, ' Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. ANDERSON, JOHN-Pinedale, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. ANDERSON, JUDITH - Huntley, Sopho- more in Agriculture. ANDERSON, LLOYD —Egbert, Ereshman in Agriculture. ANDER- SON, LYLE— Egbert, Sophomore in Agricul- ture. ANDERSON, ROBERT - Cheyenne Junior in Arts and Sciences. Abel Ackcrman Acoba Acton Adams, C Adams, J. Adams, R. Abcrn Ahlbrandt Akers Aksamit Allard, R. Allard, G. Allen, y. Allen L. Allen, W. Alley Alsup Amend Anderson, A. Army Corpettes, sponsored by the Scabbard and Blade Ainiy ROIX honorary, usher at all hcjnie lootball games. Anderson, D. E. Anderson, D. L. Anderson, D. D. Anderson, J. ] L Anderson, J. L. Anderson, L. E. Anderson, L. R. Anderson, R. 89 Anderson, S. Anderson, W. Andrews Andrikopovilos Ansjelouic Angle Anson Antener Anthony Anton Apodaca Appcl Armstrong Arney Arnold Arthur Ashenhurst, G. Ashenhurst, H. Asiala, C. Asiala, G. Aspinwall Atkhis Atkinson At wood Averett Baack Bahcock Backer Baggs Bag Icy Bail lie Baker, D. Baker, J. C. Baker, J. L. Bales Ball, L. M. underclassmen: and - bai ANDERSON, SAM-Henry, Neb., Jiiuioy in Industrial Mnna rement. ANDERSON, VVlLLly M— Sheridan, Sopliomove in JouiiinJ- ism. ANDREWS, DOROTHY-Fort Dodge, Iowa, Freslnnan in Medical Technology. ANDRIKOPOULOS. JOHN - Cheyenne. FreslniKin in Avis and Sciences. ANGELOUIC, JOHN-Dutch, Utah, Fresh- man in F igineering. ANGLE, CHESLEY- BilHngs, Mont., Junior in Engineering. AN- SON, " jOANN-Glenrock, Sophomore )n Edu- cation. ANTENER, JOAN - Miltord, Pa., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. ANTHONY, GERALD - Clieyenne, Fresli- man in History. ANTON, DONNA-Lara- niie, Freslnnan i)i Educatio)). APOD.VCA, ROSALIE— Clieyenne, Junior in Physical Edu- cation. APPEL, ?? Commerce. AUDREY-Gillette, lun nr ARMSTRONG;, BET! Y-Cheyenne. funior in Pharmacy. ARNEY, REX-Da to)i, Fresli- man in Accounting. ARNOLD, PAULINE — Carpenter, Sophomore in Agriculture. ARTHUR. JOYC:E-Landcr. Junior in Agri- culture. ASHENHURST. GAY NELL-Slater, Soph- omore in Arts and Sciences. ASHENHURST, HAL — Slater, Sophomore in Accounting. ASIALA, C ARL — Cheyenne, Sopho)nore in Engineering. ASL LA, GAIL — Cheyenne. Sophomore in Ac counting. ASPINWALL, CHARLES-Clevehind, Ohio, Sophomore in Geology. ATKINS, ALICE - Casper, Freshman in Agriculture. ATKIN- SON, THOMAS - Corona del Mar. Calil.. Junior in Business Management. ATWOOD. LYNDA— Gillette, Freshman in Education. AVERETT, GENERA - Lovell, Junior in Physical Education. BAACK, SYLVIA-Dix, Neb., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. BAB- COCK, C:AR0LYN - Peoria, 111., Junior in Agriculture. BACKER, VANCE - Larann ' e, Sopho)nore in E)}gineering. BAGGS, DAVID-Riverside. 111., Sophomore in Engineering. BAGLEY. WILLIAM-Af- toii, SopIion)ore i)} Commerce. BAILLIE, MARGARET-Cheyenne, Junior in Educa- tion. BAKER, DUANE - Scottsblull, Neb., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. BAKER, ) AMES— Cheyenne, Sopliomorc in P iysical Science. P.AKER, JANE! -Casper, Freshman in Commerce. BALES, ROBERT — Sheritlan, Junior in Agriculture. BALL, LOLA— Kennnerer, Junior in Education. ' .all liallaid, L. liallaid, M. lialls liandy Banks Bardo Baiello Barnard iainc ' K liaincy lian Hairiis Uauy Bartholomcu Barron Bartos Bash ford underclassmen: bal -bee BALL, RU ' LH — Lai.iniic, Soj liomorc iii Xinsliiu . BAL- LARD, LINDA-Douglas, Sophomore in English. BAL- LARD. MARY— Alexandria. Va., Sophomore in Chemi.sljy. BALLS. DEAN-Afton. Sophomore in Chemistry. BANDY, DIANA— Sacramento, Calif., Sopliomore in Arts and Sei- ences. BANKS. jOAN-Sundance, Sophomore in Marketing. BARDO, SUSAN — Liisk, Sophoinore ni Iris (hid Seieiues. BARELLC), SllIRLEY-Acme, Junior in Physienl Educa- tion. BARNARD, JANEl-Walnut Creek, Calif., E)rsli- iiian ill Biology. BARNETT, HARVEY-Arlin, i )ii, Va., Ercslmiau in Com- merce. BARNEY, EDW.XRD-jackson, Ereshman in Edu- cation. BARR, jAiMES— Clieyenne, Sophomore in Eii:2.i- neering. BARRllS, |AY— Mountain Vic v, Junior in Com- merced BARRY, MANSON-San Diego, Calif., lunior hi Physical Education. BARTt OLOMl lI, KATHRY -A1- liance, Ereshman in Socioh)gy. BARTON, BEIH Y- Laia- niie. Sophomore in Ediiidtion. BAR1T)S, RALPH— (Chey- enne, Ereshman in Commerce. IMSHFORD, LEONARD — VVorland, Ercshnuin in Eiii!-ineeriii ' . BASS, DEUWIN-Jay Em, luiiioi in C.eology. BASl ON, GRANl -Rock Springs, Sophomore in Physics. BASl ON, JANET— Laiamic, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. BATlv MAN, RICLLARD - Cheyenne, Ereshman in Chemistry. BATH, |OHN-Larann " e, Junior in Commerce. BAUDER, JEAN — Cheyenne, Sophomore in Music. BAlIMy N, MYLES — Gillette, Ereshman in Engineering. BEy L, LAURA-Laramie, Junior in Agricultiire. BEAL, RKTI- ARD— Shei idaii. Junior in American Studies. Bass Baston, G. Baston, J. Bateman Bean Beaty Beavdieu Beaver BEAN, DAVE-Belle Fourche, S. D., Sophomore in Engi- Jieering. BEATTY, f AMES— Kodiak, Alaska, Sophomore in Engineering. BEAU LIEU, EMlLY-RaAvlins, SopJio- niore in Commerce. I EAVER, CAROL— Cheyenne. Eresh- man in Arts and Sciences. BECTIl EL, THOMAS-DuBois, Pa., Ereshman in Engineering. BECK, RONALD-Powell, Junior in Commerce. liECCKER, ]y ' MES— Sophomore in Pliarmacy. BECKLE, FRANCES— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. BECKLEY, BRUCE - Flagstaff, Ariz., bopi lomore in 1 ingineeriyig. Bath Bauder Bamnan Beal, L. Beal, R Bcchtel Beck Becker Bccklc Beckley n ' •K ' - h 4 .■tWm " W , :sa w fo gg Beisner Bell, D. Bcmcnt, D. Bement, L. ▲4 Art M Bell, G. Bell, J. Bell, L. Bellamy Benton Bernatow Benier Berta Belser Bei tagnolli, G. Beliis, J. Belus, N. BeitagnolH, M. Berti underclassmen: bei-bla BEISNER, CARL — Tripoli, Iowa, Sophomore in Com- inerce. BELL, DON— Lander, Sophomove i)i Co))rmerre. BELL, GRAHAM Lander, Junior in Physics. BELL, fERRV— Newport Beach, Calil., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. BELL, LYNDON— Rock Springs, Junior in Geol- ogy. BELLAMY, JOHN-Barrington, 111., Freshman in Engineering. BELSER, NAl — Douglas, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. BELUS, JAMES— Sheridan, Junior in Engi- neering. BELUS, NANCY— Sheridan, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. liEMEN ' L, DAVID— Frannie, Sophomore in Eno-ineerinn. BEMENl ' , LAURENCE— Frannie, Freshman in Engineer- ing. BEN! ON, DOUGLAS - Greeley, Colo., Junior in Commerce. BERNATOW, WILLIAM-Saratoga, Fresh- man in Physical Education. BERRIER, jOHN-Lyman, Sophomore in Engineering. BERTA, VICTOR — Rock Springs, Junior in ' Physics. BERTAGNOLLI, GLORIA- Superior, Junior in Education. BERTAGNOLLI, MARG- ARET— Rock S]:)rings, Freshman in Education. BERIT, |EROME- Mr,s7 ;; ? ; Engin.eering. BEST, jUDY-Casper, Sophomore in Journalism. BEV- ENS, WALTER— Denver, (]olo., Freshman in Agriculture. BICKEL, 1 HOMAS-Riverton, Freshman in Law. BIG- LER, SUE— Kenuiierer, Sopliomor ' e in Commerce. BILLE, RALPH - Casper, Junior in Commerce. BILLINGS, LE01 - — Hanna, Sophomore in Agriculture. BIRC H, DEE — Lyman, Freshman in Engineering. BISHOP, DONy LD — Courtland, Calil., Sophomore in Geology. BISHOP, DONNA SUE-IIouston, Tex., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. BISHOP, LOREN-Ogden, EJtah, Freshman in Engineer- ing. BIT NER, JOHN— Riverton, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. BLACK, DOUCT.AS-Geyserville, Calil., Fresh- man III Pharmacy. BLACK, ELAINE— C arpenter, Soplio- more in Arts and Sciences. BLACK, SITSAN— Therniopolis, Junior in Journalism. BLACKBURN, jACK-Otis, Colo., Sophomore in Engineering. BLACKATON, CHARLES- Daniel, Junior in Engineering. BLAHA, RICHARD- ScottsblulT, Neb., Sopliomore in Engineering. BLAIR, ELIZABE EH- Cody, Junior in Arts and Sciences. Best Bishop, L. Bevens Bitncr Black, D. Bjgler Bille Billings Birch Bishop, D. T. Bishop, D. S. Bickel Black, E. Black, S. Blacki)urn Blackmon Blaha Blair M t , ' «♦ xmm x. J underclassmen: bia - bre BLAKLEY, DAVID - Washiiiot,,,,, D. C, FveslniKni iii Ai rinilhirr. I ' .LUMENSHINE, (iOLEEN— Ai apalioc, FycslniKiii In Pliysi((il Educntiou. BOEDEKER, RHI 11 - Laiukr, Freslniniii di IuI lUdtion. liONDURANl BEl ' EY— Ciecn River, I ' x ' slnnnii ni Kdiirth tion. BONICEEEE ER ANCl NNE-l)ianu)iKl il!e, Sophomore in I:(lii (ilion. BON NELL, ROli- ERT— Cheyenne, Frcslinmn in Engineering. BONNER, |OHN - Powell, Sophomore in loinnnliMn. ' I ' .ONNER, ROliER E-Povvell, Junior in Kiii Lilerahire. liONSELL. WESLEY - Pine lilnlls, Sopho- more in Ai rieuUiire. BOOKODT, DONALD — Wheatland, Sopliomore in Education. BOO ' I ' ll, DOlIC;LAS-Veteran, Freshman in Aorienlline. BOOTH, FRANCES - Denver, Colo., Freshman in Nursinii. BORDERS, JOHN-Lewistown, Mont., Jun- ior in Antliropology. BORGEN, SONJA- Kaiispell, Mont., Freshmaii in Nursing. B0SC:H, VERNON-Worland, Sophomore in Engineering. BOSWELL, DARREL - Lara niie, Freshman in Commerce. BOURNE, ARl IIUR-Chcyenne. ]}inior in Pharmacy. BOURNE, RICHARD - Chey- emie, Junior in Engineering. BOWER, NANCY-Worland, Junior in Medical Tech- nology. BOWER, PEGC;Y-Worlan(l, Junior in Aizriculture. BOWMAN, CAROL -C:ody, Soplunnore in Education. BOWMAN, LINDA - C;as|)cr, Freshman in Arts and S(iences. BOWNS, )AMES— Evanston, Freshman in AgrKulture. BOYD, BARliARA-Lar.nnie, Freshman m Aiiricultare. BOYLES, ERROL - Casper, Freshman in Pharmacy. BOYNION, GEORGE - Chey- enne, Freshman in Commerce. BRAES, BAR- BARA— Rock Springs, Freshman in Agrical- tare. BRAMAN, ' MICHAEL Laramie, Freshniini in Accountinn. BRANDENBURG, CIHARLES - Denver, Colo., Junior in Arts and Sciences. BRASHER, LAUREL-Laraniie, Freshman in Commerce. BRA 11 ON, JEANNE - Cody, Sophomore in Education. BREEDEN, KAROL— C heyenhe, Freshman m Edacation. BREGAR, WILBER1-C;heyenne, F)eshman in Education. BRENNAN, SHEILA -Chey- enne, Sophomore in Arts and S(iences. BRESSLER, LARRY-C:asper, Sophomore in Engineering. BREWER, ROBERT - Rock Springs, Freshman in Engineering. lllakley lilmneiisliine liocdekei P.ondiiiant Ronicelli lionnell Bonner, [. Bonner, R. Bon sell Bookout Booth, D. Booth, F. Borders Borgen Bosch Boswell Bourne, A. Bourne, R. Bower, N. Bower, P. Bowman, C. Bowman, L. Bowns Boyd Boylcs Boynton Braes Braman Brandenburg Brasher Bratton Brecden Brcgar Brennan Biessler Brewer A journalisiii class in the Arts and Sciences build- ing learns about the many jobs of a news])apei rej)orter. -fi - ► • .k-j ' ti- ( " 1 ■ ' f. » i. Briggs, J. Briggs, R. Bright Brinkman Brisch Briscoe Brittain Brock Brockman Brockmann Brookbank Brookover Brooks Brookshire Brow, G. Brow, S. Brown, A. Brown, B. Brown, Q,. Brown, D. I). Brown, D. J. Brown, G. Brown, J. Brown, R. K. Brown, R. M. Brown, S. Brownlcc. L. Browlc, R. underclassmen: bri - bro BRIGGS, [AGK-Rawlins. jiiuior in Pre-Lnw. BRIGGS, R01iKR ' r- McKiinion, Sopliomorc 111 Arts (1)1(1 SaejKc.s. r.Rl(;H ' I THOMAS - New York, N. ' ., I ' ve-slninnt hi (jeology. BRINKMAN, WILLI AM-Cheyeime, Jiimor III S( (ioI()oy_ BRISCH. ARlHLR-HainKi. I ' lcslnnnii ni Enonici nii-. BRISCOE, LI NDA-C:heyenne, Freslniuin ' iii IuIiikiIkjii. BRLLTAIN, DEN- NIS— Fullerton, Calil., SopJioiiiorc in Speech. BROCK, JACK- Bullalo, Ficsliuiaii ni Busi- ness. I ' .ROCKMAN, PAUL-Cheyenne, Sojylioinore III Eiioiiieeyiui . BROCKMANN, ALARY - Riveiton, So pli o in ore in Agriculture. BROOKBANK, LORA-Laranne, lunior in Commerce. BROOKOVER, PAUL - Chey- enne, Sophomore in Engineering. BROOKS, SANDRA-Bullalo, Ereshman in Agriculture. BROOKSHIRE, KATHLEEN- TherniopoHs, E resh in a n in C h em is try. BROW, GAYLORD-Midwest, Sophomore in Engineering. BROW, S LANLEY - Midwest, junior in (Unnmerce. BROWN, ADIN - Shoshoni, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. BROWN, BONNIE-Sid- ney, Neb., Ereshman in Commerce. BROWN, CHy RLES — Tonington, Junior in Com- merce. liROWN, DAREL - Wheatland, Ert ' sliiiuni in Agriculture. BROWN, DENNIS-Worland, Freshmcni in Engineering. BROWN, GENE-Smoot, Jun- loi in Education. BROW N, JOYE-Ft. Brid- ger, Sophomore in Agriculture. BROWN, RODERK K— (Jody, Ereshman in Pharmacy. BROWN, ROZELLA-Laraniie, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. BROWN, SYLVAN, Lara- nn ' e, Sohhomore in Entzineerino-. BROWN- LEE, LES— Odessa, Tex., Junior in Pliysical Education. liROWNLEE, ROBERT-C:hey- enne Ereshman in Eniiineering. M tM liiii baker, J. liiubakcr, E. Brvie Bullock, L. ' Bullock, R. Buidick Bryan Burgess Brynicki Biuke Buchanan Burkes «: mj Buchliolz Buckles Bullock, C. Burleigh Burnette Burnside underclassmen: bru - cal BRUBAKER, JOHN-Glenrock, Fresliman in Arts and Sci- ences. BRUBAKER, ELBRIDGE-Glenrock, Junior in Pre- Medical. BRUE, JERRY— Anchorage, Alaska, Freshman in Pharmacy. 1 RYAN, EUGENE — Cheyenne, Freshman in Journalism. BRYNICKI, ELVIRA — Asuncion, Paraguay, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. BUCHANAN, JOHN — Casper, Junior in Commerce. BUCHHOLZ, JOHN - St. Paul, Neb., Sophomore in Engineering. BUCKl ' .ES, MARI- LYN— Laramie, Freshman iii Arts and Sciences. BULLOCK, CONNIE— Laramie, Freshman in Agriculture. BULLOCK, LINDA-Laramie, Sophoynore in Arts and Sci- ences. BULLOCK, ROGER— Laramie, Junior in Arts and Sciences. BURDICK, MARY-Buffalo, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. BURGESS, JUDY- Cody, Junior in Arts and Sciences. BURKE, CLYDE— Cheyenne, Freshman in Com- merce. BURKES, GLENN-Lingle, Junior in Arts and Sci- ences. BLIRLEIGH, GERALDYNE-Evanston, Freshman in Commerce. BURNEl TE, GARRY— Newcastle, Jiinior in Engineering. BURNSIDE, RICHARD-Laramie, re5 - 7nan in Arts and Sciences. BURROWES, JEANNE-Laramie, Freshman in Art. BUR- TON, JAMES— Laramie, Freshman ?? Arts aiid Sciences. BURTON, JIM— Laramie, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. BURZLAFF, BEVERLY- Wheatland, Freshman in Com- merce. BUSCH, JERRY— Worland, Junior in Engineering. BUSCH, MARION-Worland, Freshman in Medical Tech- nology. BUSH, GILBERT— Laramie, Freshman in Engi- neering. BUTCHER, ROGER— Glenrock, Junior in Eiigi- neering. BUTLER, DANIEL-Gillette, Sophomore in En- gineering. BUTLER, JERRY-Bairoil, Junior in Engineering. BU- ZAN, S.VNDRA-Blue Mound, 111., Junior in Agriculture. BYLUND, MARY - Sheridan, Sophomore in Nursing. (L BLE, NORMAN— Cheyenne, Freshman i)i Journalism. (;ADWELL, GARY— Laramie, Freshman in Commerce. CADY, FREDERICiK-Oniaha, Neb., Junior in Engineer- mo. CAHALANE, ROliERTA-Cheyenne. Freshman in Education. CAHALANE, ROLAND-Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Commerce. CALHOUN, MELVIN — Lander, Fycshman in Arts and Sciences. Burrowes Burton, J. S. Burton, J. Bur laff Busch, J. Busch, M. Bush Butcher Butler Butler Buzau Bylund Cable Cladwell C ' .ady Clahalane, R. A. Cahalane, R. E. Calhoun • ' mm ' s p j;.j £s -i - V mkdfk 95 C aligiore Campbell, J. Clampbcll, J. B. C ampbell, R. Campbell, S. Campman Capp Capps C ailisle Carlson, E. €:arlson, M. Caiiyle Carmin Carpender Carpenter Carson Carter Carver, G. Carver, R, Casey Caster Cathcart Catsimanes Causey Cave Chadderdon Chadwick Chandler C ' happell Chastain Cheever Chelesvig dies tine Cbilders Childs Chinwah underclassmen: cal - chi CALIGIORE, MARIE-Hartville, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. CAMPBELL, JANICE- Kremmling, Colo., Sophomore in Echication. CAMPBELL, JOHN - Rawlins, Junior in Business. CAMPBELL, RITA - Laramie, FresJirnan in Nursing. CAMPBELL, STEVE-Casper, SopJiojnore in Arts and Sciences. CAMPMAN, KEITH - Ra- vlins, Junior in Engineering. CAPP, SHIRLEY — Garland, Tex., Sophomore in Commerce. CAPPS, JAMES — Encampment, Sophomore in Commerce. CARLISLE, BONNIE-Casper, Sophojnore in Commerce. CARLSON, ELIZABETH-Sheri- dan, Junior iii Arts and Sciences. CARLSON, MARTHA — Douglas, Sophomore in Educa- tion. CARLYLE, DIANE-Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Pharmacy. CARMIN, JOE-Douglas, FresJnnan in Agri- culture. CARPENDER, GEORGE - Chey- enne, Junior in Engineering. CARPENITR, JAN — Cheyenne, Freshmen in Engineering. CARSON, Jy MES - Torrington, Sophomore in Chemistry. CARTER, THOMAS-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Engineering. CARVER, GARY— Douglas, Freshman in Engineering. CARVER, RICH- ARD, Casper, FresJiman in Arts and Sciences. CASEY, RODNEY-Newcaslle, Junior in En- CASTER, CHARLENE - Chugwater, Fresh- man in Education. CATHCART, GARY- Cheyenne, Junior in Arts and Sciences. CAT- SIMANES, ' DEAN - Worland, Freshman in Social Studies. C:AUSEY, JANICE-Deertrail, Colo., Fresliman in Accounting. CAVE, DARLA-Ponca City, Okla., Sopho- more in Physical Education. CHADDERDON, PHILLIP— Chc ' cnne, Freshman in Commerce. CHADWICK, RAYBURN-Laramie, Junior in Engineering. CHANDLER, BARBARA- Monircal, Canada, Junior in Education. 96 Chionis Clhoatc Christensen, M. Chiistcnscn, R. CHiristcnsen, R. I. Clhristoffcrscn Clhristopulos Church Claar Chnc Clark, B. Chnk, J. Clark, L. Clark, R. T. Clark, R. M. Clark, R. L. Clark, S. Clark, T- CHIONIS, KATHERINE-Granger, Jiniior in Commerce. CHOAl E, CjLEO— Hawk Springs, Fyeslnnan in Education. CHRIS! ENSEN, MARVIN-Torriiigton, }un oY in Agri- cnltiire. CHRIS lENSEX, RAY-Chcyeniie, Freslnnan in Agnctilture. CHRISTENSEN, ROCHELLE - Gillette, Freslnnan ui Education. CHRISTOFFERSEN, KENNETH — Auroia, C olo., Freslnnan in Arts and Sciences. CHRISTO- PIUX)S, GEORGE— ( lieyenne, Freslnnan in Ens ineering. CHURC;H, CHANDLER-Gross Valley, Calil., )unior in Agriculture. CLAAR, KENNETH-Moorcrolt, Freslnnan in Engineering. CLARE, C:HARLES - Woilaiul,, Junior m Education. CLARK, KARBy RA-Shoshoni, Sophomore in Education. CLARK, JUDITH Alcova, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. CLARK, LARRY— Wheatland, Freshman in En- pineerincr, CLARK RKTIARD— Meriden, Sophomore in Agriculture. CLARK, ROCiENE— Cheyenne, Freslnnan in A)ts and Sciences. CLARK, ROLLAND-Shoshoni, Fresh- man in Physics. CLARK, SHARLA— Jackson, Freslnnan in Pharmacy. CLARK, TRUDY — Sheridan, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. CLARY, MAURICE— Cheyenne, Freslnnan in Engineering. CLAnTRliUCK. KAY Cheyenne, Junior m ' Arts and Sciences. CLINE, CLARENCE— Rock Springs, Sopho?nore in Arts and Sciences. CLINGER, KIRBY-ldaho, Falls, Idaho, Junior in Pre-Law. CLIZBE, RONNIE-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Commerce. CLOW, BRADLEY— Rawlins, Freslnnan in Arts and Sciences. ClOE, CHARLES— Lara- mie, Junior in Commerce. CX)LE, ROBERT - Gillette, Sophomore in Pre-Mediccd. COLE, THOMAS-Laramie, Sophomore in Engineering. COLLING, DARL — Laramie, Freshman in Commerce. COLLING, HOWARD— Laramie, Junior in Engineering. COLLING, REX-Laramie, Junior in Zoology. COLLINS, RICHARD-Sheridan, Junior m Enoineering. COLLINS, ILM-Laramie, Junior in Art. COLSON, PATTY-Meet- eetse. Freshman in Arts and Scienies. COMSTOCK, ELIZ- ABETH-Orick, Calil., Sophomore ni Education. CONE, SANDRA— Grand Island, Neb., Sophomo)c in Arts and Sciences. CONNELL, KERRY-Casper, Junior in Agri- culture. CJary Clatterbuck Cline Clingcr Clizbe Clow Colling, D. Colling, H. Colling, R. Collins, R. Collins. T. Colson Coe Cole, R. Cole, T. Comstock Cone Connell % ' J 97 Unknowingly, Editor Peggy Blackwell concentrates as she measures the 1900 WYO Queen, Janet Hawley. Conner Consoer Contryman Cook, J. Cook, R. Cooper, K. Cooper, M. Cooper, S. Cooper, S. Cooper, W. Copyak Corbridge Corgan Cornelius Costel Cotton, J. Cotton, P. Coulter Coutis Covell Coy, E. Coy, K. Cozzens Craig Craw Creech Crews Crites underclassmen: con-cri CONNER, LON - Rawlins, Sophomore in Commerce. CONSOER, HERBERT - Park Ridge, 111., Junior in Econojnics. CONTRY- MAN, BRUCE-Pringle, S.D., Freshman in Agriculture. COOK, JUDITH - Evanston, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. COOK, ROBERT - Rawlins, Freshman in Commerce. COOPER, KORTE - Laramie, Sophomore in Engi)ieering. C OOPER, MER- RIAM — Casper, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. COOPER, STANLEY-Sturgis, S.D., Junior in Education. COOPER, SUSAN - Casper, SopJiomore in Arts and Sciences. COOPER, WILLI AM- Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineering. COPY- AK, LORETTA-Rock Springs, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. CORBRIDGE, JAMES —Laramie, SopJiomore in Education. CORGAN, VIRGINIA-La ramie, Junior in Education. CORNELIUS, GEORGE-Chey- enne, Freslunan in Engineering. COSTEL, GERALD— Sheridan, Junior in Engineering. COTTON, JAMES-Newcastle, Freshman in Agriculture. COTTON, PAl RICIA - Newcastle, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. C OLT-TER, MIL- TON — Gillette, Junior in Eiigineering. COUTIS, SPIROS-Sheridan, Sophomore in Commerce. COVELL, BRENDA - Torring- ton. Junior in E hication. COY, EDWARD - Worland, SopJiomore in Agriculture. COY, KAREN-Worland, Junior in Agriculture. COZZENS, EDWIN - Cow- ley, SopJiomore in Engineering. CRAIG, JANICE— Denver, Colo., Fresiinn culture. in Agri- C RAW, CAROL — Chevcnne, FresJiman in Arts and Sciences. C:REEC:H, SHARON- Casper, Junior in Arts and Sciences. CREWS, LOUIS— Cheyenne, Sop omore in Agriculture. CRrrES, NAOMA-Glcnrock, FresJiman in Education. 98 underclassmen: cro - daw CROFTS, CHARLES-Riverton, Sophomore in Commerce. CRONK, JANE— San Bernar- dino, Calif., Freshtnan in Pharmacy. CROS- BY, PATRICK— Cowley, Freshman in Geol- ogy. CROSBY, RULON-Cowley, Junior in Arts and Sciences. CROUSE, HUGH - Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. CRUEA, DARRELL- Lakewood, Colo., Jtrnior in Agriculture. CRUZ, DELORES - Rawlins, Sophomore in Nursing. C U M M I N G S , KAREN-Basin, Freshman in Educatio72. CUNDALL, DALE-Glendo, Junior in Com- merce. CURRY, JANET— Veteran, Freshman in.Nursing. DABERKOW, DAYTON-Sheri- dan. Junior in Arts and Scieyices. DABER- KOW, TERRENCE-Sheridan, Freshman in Geology. DALTON, GERALD-Casper, Junior in Arts and Sciences. DALY, ELLEN-Cody, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. DAMERON, LEE —Douglas, Junior in Pre-Medical. DAMON, DENNLS— Arlington, Va., Junior in Pliysical Education. DAMORL JAMES— Kemmerer, Freshman in Cornmerce. DAMRQW, NEIL— Ft. Laramie, Sophomore in Geology. DARLINGTON, BETTE — Newcastle, Junior in Agriculture. DAUM, ELIZABETH-Kenosha, Wise, Jun- ior in Agriculture. DAVIDSON, RAE-Saratoga, Junior in Agri- culture. DAVIDSON, THOMAS - Laramie, Junior in Agriculture. DAVIDSON, WILMA — Seely, Sophomore in Commerce. DAVIS, BOBBY Upton, Sophomore in F.ngineering. DAVIS, DONNA-Mountain View, Freshman in Journalism. DAVIS, GORDON - Sopho- more iji Engineering. DAVIS, GWENDOLYN —Laramie, Freshman in Medical Technology. DAVIS, JOE— Cheyenne, Freshmayi in Engi- neering. DAVIS, KEITH— Thermopolis, FresJnnan in Agriculture. DAVIS, LEONARD -Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineering. DAVIS, PATRICIA — Memphis, Tenn., Freshmayi in Niirsing. DAVIS, PETE— Ranchester, Junior in Physics. DAVIS, RONALD Wheatland, Junior in Ag- riculture. DAVISON, STEPHEN - Mitchell, Neb., Freshman in Engineering. DAWSON, DENNIS— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Denistry. DAWSON, HUEY-Sybille, Sophomore in Ag- riculture. Crofts Cronk Crosby, P. Crosby, R. Croiisc Criiea C ' ruz Cunimings Cundall Curry Daberrow, D. Daberkow, T. Dalton Daly Danieron Damon Damori Damrow Darlington Dauni Davidson, R. Davidson, T. Davidson, W. Davis, B. Davis, D. Davis, G. Davis, G. Davis, J. Davis, K. Davis, L. Davis, P. N. Davis, P. R. Davis, R. Davison Da vson, D. Dawson, H. ' mdn h - .Uh, Of - - s y 99 Dawson, R. Dawson, W. Dayton DeGioote Delaurante Derby Despain, D. Despain, M. Deter Deti Dever Deveraux, H. Devcrauz, P. Dewey DiFeliti Dillinger, A. Dillinger, M. Dimond, L. DAWSON, RUTHy -Upsilami, Midi., Fre.slniuni ni Hi.s- tovy. DAWSON, WARREN-Upsilaiui, Mich., Sophomore in Education. DAYTON, STARLEY-Chugwater, Fresli- inan in Ao-ricultnre. DEGROOIT, ROSEMARY-Huni- boklt, Iowa, Freslinian in Nursing. DELAURANTE, MARL N-Rock Springs, Freshman in Education. DERBY, TERRY — (Uiugwater, Sophomore i)i Engineering. DE- SPAIN, DON— Lovell, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. DESPAIN, MELVIN-Lovell, Sophomore in DETER, HARRY— ( o(lv, Freshman ni Fniiineerinn,. Engi)ieering. DETI, JOHNNY— Laramie, Fresh nuni in Arts and Sciences. DEVER, GLENN-North Platte, Neb., Junior in Science. DEVERAUX, Hy RRY-Rock Springs, Sophomore in En- gineering. DEVERAUX, PATTY — Laramie, Junior i]i Education. DEWEY, SHARALYN - Riverton, Freshman in Nursing. DIFELICI, RAYMOND-Thermopolis, Junior in Arts and Sciences. DILLINGER, ALLAN-Moorcroft, Junior in Agriculture. DILLINGER, MAXINE - Moor- croft, Freshiiian in Nursing. DIMOND, LYNN— Cokeville, Junior in AoricuJture. re- DIMOND, MARION - Gokeville, junior in Education. DINKINS, JAGK— Simdance, Freshman in Engineering. DINKINS, P VLIL— Sundance, Sophomore in Engineering. DINNEEN, ELIZABETH-Laramie, Junior in Arts and Sciences. DINNEEN, JOHN— Laramie, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. DINSMORE, RRLIGE— Laramie, Freshman in Engineering. DIXON, LINDA— Gasper, Sophomore in Comrnerce. DIXON, THOMAS - North Phitte, Neb., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. DOCIKHAM, HEARLEY — Bondurant, Freshman in Agriculture. DOGKTER, GHARLES-Ghugwater, Sophomore in P Veterinary. DOC KTER, DEE— CHieyenne, Sophomore in Medical ' Technology. DODGE, LARRY - Torrington, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. DOLAN, DEANNA— Laramie, Freshman in Education. DOLENG, DANNY— Green River, Freshman in Physical Science. DOLENG, THOMAS-DuBois, Freshman in Pharmacy. DOLL, GEORGIA-Gasper, Sophomore in Statistics. ' DONLEY, RLISSELL— Gasper, Junior in Eiigineering. DONOVAN, DENNIS — Piedmont, C aHL, Sophomore in Phiysical Education. Dimond, M. Dinkins, J. Dinkins, P. Dinneen, E. Dinneen, J. Dinsmore Dixon, L. Dixon, T. Dockham Dockter, G. Dockter, D. Dodge Dolan Dolenc, D. Dqlenc, T. Doll Donley Donovan Pi ; ) ■A 100 underclassmen: dor - eat DORNAN, RlCHyVRD-fackson, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. DOTO, KATHRYN- Wcstminster, Colo., JiDiior in Arts and Sciences. DO ISON, OliERN-Casper, ]uniur in I ' :no;ineeyi)io;. DOUGLASS, JAMES-Grey- bull, Fyeslnnan in Engineerini . DOWN IE, EVELYN-Casper, Sophomore in Agriculliire. DOWNING, fACK - Cody, Junior in rhysical Education. DOWNING, THOMAS— Cheyenne, Ereshnnni in Statistics. DRAKE, DON - Lander, Freshman in Engineering. DRAKE, SHERMAN- fackson Center, Pa., Freshman in Pharmacy. ' DRANEY, ITRRYL -Alton, Jiniior i)i E)igi)ieering. DRAY, WIL- LIAM— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Engineer- ing. DREW, JOSEPH -La Mesa, ' CaHl., Sophomore in Commerce. D ' SPAIN, GARY Cheyenne, SopJiomore in Pre-Dentistry. DUDLESTON, ANNE-Chi- cago Heights, 111., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. ' DUDLEY, GO ?DON - Laramie, Fresh)nan in A ' zricuJture. DUFF, GERAL- DINE — Wheat Ridge, Colo., Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. DUGUTD, JAMES-Lusk, Sophomore in Ge- ology. DUNCLVN, BARBARA - Laramie, Freshman in Education. DUNCAN, DIANA — Elverta, C alil., Freshjnan i)} Physical Educa- tion. DUNCAN, JUDITH-Lander, Junior in Education. DUNLAP, RICHARD - Bridgeport, Nebr., Freshman in Pharmacy. DUNN, TONY— Rock Springs, Freshnian in Engineering. DUNSTON, ' PATRK:IA- Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Commerce. DYE, BEVERLY- Wor- land, Sophoinore in Education. EADS, CHARLES — Laramie, Sopliomore i)i Engineering. EASTMAN, BRENT - Evan- ston. Sophomore in Zoology. EASTMAN, ELWIN— F " t. Bridger, Junior in Arts and. Sciences. EATHORNE, FRANK - Douglas, Sophomore in Ens ' lneerijisz. For the (nst time students attempt to locate their own books at the new bookstore, located in the Union. Dornan Doto Dotson Douglass 1 1 i L ' ' i Downie Downing, J. Downing, L. Drake, D. Drake, S. Draney Dray Drew ( !f5 CS. 1 4l k n. it fe4,tk D ' Spain Diidlcston Dudley Duff Duguid Dimcan, B. Duncan, D. Duncan, J. Dunlap Dimn Dunston Dye Eads Eastman, B. Eastman, E. Eathorne r % r f • - - li i i lef til Eaton Edminston Edmiston Eikcnbciiy Ellingfoid Elliott Ellis, A. Ellis, S. Ellis, W. Ellsbury Elmer Embree Emerson Emmons Ems Engdahl Engle Engstrom Ensley Eritkson, L. Erickson, M. Erickson, R. Erickson, S. Erickson, R. Ericsson Essman Esterholt Estes Evans, D. Evans, R. Evanson Everett Eacinelli Faizi Farabce Farris underclassmen: eat - far EATON, JUDITH-Sindair, fiinior iu Arts and Sciences. EDMINSTON, HAROLD - Cheyenne, Freslimnn in Avis and Sciences. EDMlSrON, DONNA-Wheatland, Sopho- more in Nursin_ y. ElKENBERRY, ROBERT — Lusk, IneshniiDi in Airyi( nllure. ELLINGFORD, REX-Lynian, Freslnnnn in Arts and Sciences. ELLIOTT, SUE - Den- ver, ( olo., Fyeslniuni in Nursiiis: . ELLLS, ARTHLIR— Sheridan, junior in Social Sttid- ies. ELLIS, SHELDON-San Carlos, Calif., FreslDiian in Fniiiiieeyiii ' z. ELLIS, WADE-Alliance, Neb., Soj boinore in Coiinnerce. ELLSBURY, ALICE-Laramie, Freshman in Commerce. ELMER, DIANE— Evanston, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. EMBREE, WILLIAM -Rochester, N. Y., Junior in Fntrineering. EMERSON, FRANK - Evanston, Sophomore in Commerce. EMMONS, LARRY - Chey- enne, Junior in Fiiii ineerino: . EMS, ROBERT — Gillette, Sophomore in Commerce. ENGDAHL, LEROY - Clasper, Junior in Fnfi ineoin! . ENGLE, KAY LYNN-Casper, Junior in Arts and Sciences. ENGSTROM, GREG-Abilene, Tex., Freshman in Fniiineerimi. ENSLEY, ROBERT — Cheyenne, Sophomore in Fnoi- neernug. ERICKSON, LEIF - Chevenne, Junior in Fniiineeriiiii. ERICKSON, MAREN - Cheyenne, Soplio- more in Arts and Sciences. ERICIKSON, RICHARD— ThernioiJolis, Sophomore in Ag- riculture. ERICKSON, SANDRA-Richniond, CaliL, Junior in Fducation. ERICKSON, TED— Thayne, Junior in F.ducaiion. ERICSSON, EUGENE-Sheridan, Junior in Agriculture. ESSMAN, DARLENE - Keni- nierer, Sophomore in Fdiii alion. ESTER- HOLT, MARION-Byron, Junior in Fduca- tion. ES7TS, DENNIS-Laraniie, Freshman in Commerce. EVANS, DONNA-Pine Bhills. Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. EVANS, ROBERT - Casper, Junior in Fngineeri)ig. EVANSON, KENNEITI — Laramie, Freshman in Fndus- Irial Arts. EVKRLT " L, GOODMAN-Lara- niie, Sophoino) ( ' in I ' hm iiKuy. 102 EACINELLI, (AMES-Lander, Junior iu Ag- riculture. FAIZI, MOHAMMAD-Herat, AL ghanistan, Freshman in Emrineerino. Fy R, - BEE, RONALD— Cheyenne, Junior in Com- merce. FARRIS, CAROL— (iasper, Freshman in Fducation. s A .w . U.f l V ' -v . ' MA % Farris, J. Farthing Fawrctt Fernald Fcnen Field Fcdclc Federer Fedrizzi Felt Ferguson Ferlic Finch, E. Finch, R. Finley Firestone Fisher Fisk underclassmen: far - fox FARRIS, JA Y Cheyenne, Snphomore in Commerce. FAR 1 HING. MERRILYN-Iron Mountain, Junior in His- tory. FAWCETT, RUSSELL-Douglas, Junior in Agricul- ture. FEDELE. SANDRA-Superior, Junior in Aris and Sciences. FEDERER, GERALD— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Agriculture. FEDRIZZI, EREDDI E-Rock Springs, Junior in Engineering. FELT, JAMES— Sidney, Neb., junior in Engineering. FERGUSON, ROBERT-Wheatland, Soplio- more in Arts and Sciences. FERLIC, FRANK— Rock Springs, Freshman in Pre-Laic. FERNALD. MARGARET-Tarpon Springs,Fl a., ,So ?om ore in Arts and Sciences. FERREN, DAVID-Sheridan, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. FIELD, SYLVIA — Laramie, Freshman in Nursing. FINCH, EDWARD-Worland, Fresh- man in Physics. FINCLI, RICHARD-Lingle, Sophomore in Engineering. FINLEY, ORLON-DuBois, Sophomore in Agriculture. FIRESTONE, JAMES-Rawlins, Sophomore in Music. FISHER, ALBERT-Seattle, Wash., Freshman in Arcliitecture. FISK, ROBERT— Laramie, Junior in Arts and Sciences. FITZGERALD, SHEILA-Casper, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. FLAIM, BRUNO— Rock Springs, Freshman in Engineering. FLEMING, JOHN- Baggs, Freshman in Mu- sic . FLEMING, PATRICIA-Savanna ' h, Ga., Freshman in Commerce. FLETT, JUDITH— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Commerce. FLOTH, JAMES— Laramie, Sophomore in En- gineering. FOLSTER, C HARLIE— Laramie, FresJrman in Education. FORBES, LAVANETTA-Rock Si)rings, Junior in Education. FORCUM, DONALD-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Geology. FORESMAN, FLOYD-DuBois, Sophomore in Engineering. FORSYTH, DAVID-Moses Lake, Wash., Junior in Com- merce. FORTNER, FAYE-San Diego, Calif., Freshman in Commerce. FOSSEY, PAUL— Lander, Junior in Engineer- ing. FOSTER, BRENT-Green River, Junior in Engineer- ing. FOSTER. CAROIT-Worland, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. FOSTER, WILLIAM-Willoughbv. Ohio, Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. FOWLER, GEORGE-Vallejo, Calif., Sophomore in Agriculture. FOX, RICHARD-Odes- sn, Tex., Freshman in Commerce. Fitzgerald Flaim Fleming, J. Fleming, P. Flett Floth Foresman Forsyth Fortner Fossey Foster, B. Foster, C. Folster Forbes • Forcum Foster, W. Fowler Fox 103 France Francis, G. Francis, T. Frank Freebvng, R. Freeman Freer French Frausto Frederick Fredricks, J. Fredricks, S. Freeburg, J. Fritchel Fritzel Fritzen Fritzler Fronapfel FRANCE, ROBERT — C heyenne, Junior in Commerce. FRANCOIS, CiARY— Jackson, Sophomore in Engineering. FRANCES, THEODORE Clarendon Hills, 111., Junior in Agriculture. FR. NK, KAREN-Ft. Dodge, Jowa, Fresli- v ' tan in Commerce. FRAUSTO, JOHN ' - Rock River, Freshman in Pharmacy. FREDERICK CHERl-Gillette, Junior in Education. FREDRICKS, jODY-Sacto, Calif., Sophomore in Pharmacy. FREDRICKS, SANDRA-Chi- cago. III., Eicshman in Agriculture. FREEBURC, JOHN- Saiatoga, Sophomore m Commerce. FREEBURC;, RHONDA-Rushnell, Neb., Ereshman in Nursing. FREEMAN, NORMAN-Cokeville, Ereshman 171 Commerce. FREER, KEN ' F— Gillette, Ereshman in Commerce. FRENCH, NORMAN-Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. FRITCJHEL, CLAYTON-Loveland, Colo., Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. FRITZEL, MAX— Frontier, Sophomore in Engineeriug. FRnVTN, CiEORCiE — Laramie, Sophomore in Engineeri)ig. FRITZLER, I ANET— Kimball, Neb., Eresliman i)i Arts and Sciences. FRONAPFEL, RICHARD-1 orringion, Junior in Arts and Sciences. FRLIDE, )ERALD— Laramie, junior in Arts and Sciences. FRYBACk, MYRNA-Wheatland, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. FRYE, NEIL— Torrington, Junior in Agriculture. FUJIKAWA, BRUCE-Worland, Junior in Engineering. FUJIKAWA, MARY-Worland, Sophomore in Agriculture. FULLER, CiARY — Cokeville, Ereshman in Agriculture. FUTA, RICHARD— C hcyenne, Ereshman in Commerce. Gy BRIEL, ANNE — Kcnncwick, Wash., Sophomore in Nursing. GALEOTOS, JOHN - C:heyenne, Junior in Commerce. (;y LLlNGER, jAMES-Midwest, Ereshman m Arts and Sciences. GALLOWAY, EUGENE-Bullalo, Junior in Arts and Sciences. GARCdA, CiEORGE- Cheyenne, Junior in Commerce. GARCL , RELO ' — Cheyenne, Sophomore in Commerce. GARDNER, DAHL - Afton, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. GARDNER, JUDY-Cheyenne, Soj lio- inore in Commerce. GARDNER, JULIA-Afton, Sopho- more i)i Arts and Sciences. GARRISON, fOANN-Laramie, Ereshman m Arts and Sciences. GARRITY, MARILYN- CJheyenne, Sophomo) c in luliii ition. Frude Fryback Frye Fujikawa, B. Fujikawa, M. Fuller Futa Gabriel Galeotos Gallinger Galloway Garcia, G. Garcia, R. Gardner, D. Gardner, J. A. Gardner, J. Garrison Garrity ikii " ;3; I 104 underclassmen: gau - gor GAirrz, IAMKS-A(lri;m, Midi., Vrcslinuni in Ai ricuJiinc. ClKNl ' I ' ll, PAUL-Rcuk Sprinns, i ' vcslniKiii in his (Did Sciences. GE()R(;KS, |EAN-(;heyenne, S( j l (iiii()ye in Arts and Siieines. C.KORCilOS. AN ' (;K1.()- Cheyennc, jiinio) in C.oNnne) ( e. CiERlIARDI. ROJiERl - Somerset, P;i., Sophomore in Ai yicuUure. CiERNERT, ANN — (Jasper, Sopliomore in Arts mid Sciences. (;I1 ' ,1VS, CA IHERINE - Casper, Sopiioinore in A) Is and Stiences. G1B1- S, PA- TRKiE — Laramie, Incslniuin in lul ik alion. GIBSON, (;E()RC;E-Kelviclere, III., Iiinio, in Arts and Sciences. GIETZ, ROBER ' l - Earamie, junior in Ennineerinii. GILBERT. JOLIN— Laramie, junior in Chemistry. CilL- ' MER, CAROLYN - Upton, Sophomore in Agri( iiUure. GILROY, ANNE-Laramie, Fresh m, in in Ed- ucation. C;ILS1 RAP, DAVID-Casper. Fresh- man in Fnoineeriiii . GIORC;iS, JADIE-Ft. Bridger, I ' reshman in Fduciition. GIS ' T RICHARD — Casper, Sopliomoi e in Fn- GLASS, CAROLYN -Rivenon, Freshman in Arts and Snences. GLIDDEN, SHARON Steihuoom, Wash., Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. C;OODARD, SHERR ' - Rock Springs, Freshman in Commoce. CiODERlA ' , DENNllS— Ciowley, junior in Commerce. GOE ' T ' Z, EDWARD-Laramie, Fresliman in Commerce. GOLDEN, DONN. - Caspei , Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. CiOLDEN, LEE — Cheyenne, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. CiOLlCH, BOB— Kennnerei . juuio) in Engineerini! . GOMME, ERANCIS-Hawk Springs, ]unior in Aoriculture. C;OOD, DALE — Laramie, Junior in Fna inec) in . GOODMAN, SANDR, — (Jasper, junior in A)ts and Sciences. C;ORDON, PA ' l RICIA-Cheyenne, Sopliomore in Fduaition. Gautz Genetti Georges Georgios Gerhard t Gernert Gibbs, C. Gibbs, P. Gib.son Gietz Gilbert Gilmer Gilroy Gilstrap Giorgis Gist ' Glass Glicklen Gocklard Godfrey Goctz Golden, D. (ioldcn, L. Golich Gomme Good Goodman Gordon The annual Ireshman steak Iry is held the first week ol school and is sponsored by the student senate. ' tit ' ll 4 mim ' i iX " •- " iik 105 Gould, M. Gould, W. Gower Gracik Graefe Graham, A. L. Graham, A. T. Grasso, P. Grasso, R. Greaser Green, C. Green, M. Green, S. Green, W. Greeno Greenough Greenwald, C. Greenwald, K. Greenwald, M. Grego Gregory Grell Grenlund Greth, K, Greth, P. Grieve Griffm Griffiths Gross Grove Gudgel Gudmundson Guerin Gunter Gurney Guthrie underclassmen: gou - gut GOULD, MARY - Saratoga, Sophomore in Nursing. GOULD, WALTER - Greybull, Freslnnan in Commerce. GOWER, JUDITH — Kansas C ity, Mo., Freshman in Edncntion. GRACIK. HARRY-Bushnell, Neb., Fresh- iiKDi i)t FjiQineeriiio ' .. GRAEFE, FLOYD- Jackson, Sophomore in Eneineeriuii. GRAHAM, ALEX - Ft. Lara- mie. Sophomore i)i Co)umerce. GRAHAM, ALFRED— Therniopolis, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. GRASSO, Py UL-Rock Springs, Junior in Engineering. GRASSO, RINA-Rock Springs, Sophomore i)i Nursing. GREASER, fACKIE - Rosier, Freshman In Education. GREEN, C:HARLES —Cheyenne, Junior in Engineering. CiREEN, MARY — Laramie, Frcshmini in Arts and Sciences. 106 GREEN, STEPHEN-Cody, Junior in Educa- tion. GREEN, WILLIAM-Laramie, FresJi- man in Commerce. GREENO, EARL-Lara- mie, Sophtnore i)i Arts and Scien.ces. GREEN- OUGH, PAT-Reduse, Freslnnan in Com- merce. GREENWALD, CHARLOTTE - Lingle, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. GREEN- WALD, KATHLEEN-Lingle, Junior in Arts and Sciences. GREENWALD, MARjORlE- Huntley, Fresiiman in Arts and Sciences. GREGO, DANIEL -Grand Rapids, Mich., Junior in Education. C;REC;0RY, DONALD-Meridan, Sopliontore in Engineering. GRELL, RUTH — Council lilufls, Iowa, Sopho)nore i)i Arts and Sciences. GRENLUND, GRETTA-Poplar Grove, 111., Freslnnan in Educatio)i. GRETH, KARL— fackson. Mich., Junior in Pliarniacy. GRETH, PHILLIP-Jackson, Mich., Sopho- more in Pharmacy. ' GRIEVE, EDWARD- Ravvlins, Juinor in Commerce. GRIFFIN, LEORA — Riverton, Sophomore in Agriad- ture. GRIFFITHS, ELIZAP.ETH-Greybull, Freshmtni in Education. C;R0SS, G, RY-Wheatland, Jniiior in Com- merce. GROVE, BONNIE-Evanston, Fre h- man in Arts and Sciences. GUDC;EL, DAVID — Valentine, Neb., Junior in Engineering. C;UDMUNDSON, JESSE - y llon. Freshman in Educalio)). GUERIN, JOHN -Cheyenne, Fresliman in Commerce. ' GUNTER, RUDY - Kemmerer, Sopliomore in Education. ClURNEY, LYLE —Big Piney, Freslnnan in Commerce. GUIHRIE, MARY-Newcastle, Freslnnan in Arts ond Scioices. ■■t J Hacker Haddcn Haddox Hakes Hale Haley Haefele Haeker Haering Hagestad Hahn Haight Hall, J. W. Hall, J. W. Hall, S. ' Haile Hamilton, C;. Hamilton, M. underclassmen: hac - har HACKER, ]ENNIFER-Rock Sprinirs Soph o?nore in Arts and Sciences. HADDEN, MONROE-Ft. Knox, Ky., Soph- omore in Education. HADDOX, jANIS— Mountain View, FresJ}man in Education. HAEFELE, DALE — Douglas, Freshman in Agriculinre. HAEKER, NITA—Casper, Jun- ior in Agriculture. HAERING, MARTIN— Encampment, Freshman in Education. HAGESTAD, BARRARA-Chey- enne, Fresh nan in Education. HAHN, DONALD— Edger- ton. Junior in Engineering. HAIGHT, BARBARA— Gil- lette, Freshman in Engineering. HAKES, PAUL— Sidney, Neb., Freshman in Pre-Deutistry. HALE, FRANCIS—Afton, Freshman in Agriculture. HAL- EY, WALTER— Hereford, S.D., Freshman in Agriculture. HALL, JON— Las Vegas, Nev., Freshman in Commerce. HALL, JOSEPH — Encampment, Junior in Educatioii. HALL, STEPHEN — Glenrock, Junior in Commerce. HALLE, ERNEST — Cheyenne, Freshman in Commerce. HAMILTON, CLAUDIA-Ft. Bridger, Freshman in Nurs- ing. HAMILTON, MARTIN-Tori-ington, Junior in Com- merce. HAMILTON, RICHARD-Palos Park, 111., Sophomore in Ao-riculture. HAMLIN DAVID— Worland, Junior in Arts and Sciences. HAND, RICHARD— C asper, Freshman in Engineering. HAND, SUSAN— Casper, Freshman in Com- merce. HANDSEL, ROY— Sidney, Neb., Junior in Com- merce. HANES, SUZANNE— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Edu- cation. HANNA, MICHAEL— Casper, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. HANNA, SHERI - Clarendon Hills, 111., Freshman in Education. HANSEL, LARRY— Laramie, Jxin- ior in Engineering. HANSEN, JUDITH-Elk Mountain, Junior in Commerce. HANSEN, RUSSELL-Newcastle, Sophomore iu Commerce. HANSEN, THELMA-Riverton, Freshman in Pharmacy. HANSON, ROBERT-LaGrange, Freshman in Education. HANSON, VINCENT-Thermopolis, Junior in Engineer- ing. HAPGOOD, DELANO-Rawlins, Junior in Commerce. HARDING, LOU ANN-Moorcroft, Junior in Education. HARDING, MACK-Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sci- ences. HARDY, CAROLYN-Cheyenne, Freshman in En- gineering. Hamilton, R. Hamlin Hand, R. Hansen, J. Hansen, R. Hansen, T. ■ .-™ ¥ - -os V ( Hand, S. Handsel Hanson, R. Hanson, V. Hancs Hanna. M. Hapgood Harding, L. Hanna, S. Hansel Harding, M. Hadry 107 riic L iiiveisity oi Wyoming l)and performs at the lag raising ceremony before each home football game. AM mm mMmkAm 108 Harford Harmon Harnsberger Harralson Harris, S. Harris, W. Harrison Harrod Hart Hartman, G. Hartman, V. Harvey, G. Harvey, J. Hatcher Hauf, C. Hauf, D. Hauke Haun Hawkins Hayward Hearne Heath Heflin Heid, D. Heid, R. Heil Hejde Helmich underclassmen: har - hel HARFORD, PATTl-Compton, Calif., Fresh- intDj i)i Arts and Sciences. HARMON, THOMAS— Laramie, Fresh in rm in Education. HARNSBERGER, LYNN-Cheyenne, Jiinior in Arts and Sciences. HARRALSON, DON- Princeton, Ky., SopJioiiiore in Commerce. HARRIS, SALLY- Worland, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HARRIS, WILLLVM- Morton, Freshman i)i Pre-Mediciiw. HARRI- SON, ORVAL-Afton, Sophomore in En- sineerimr. HARROD, DON-Gillcttc. SohJio- more iii Eniiineerinii. HART, DENNIS-Sundance. Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. HARllMAN. GARY- Basin, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HART- MAN, VICKI— Basin, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HARVEY, GERALD-Torrington, Freshman in Eno:ineerin i. HARVEY, JOHN-Guernsey, Junior in Phys- ics. HATCHER, SLIZANNE- - Ciolorado Springs, Colo., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HAUF, CHARLES-joIiet, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. HAUF, -DAVID-Lingle, Junior in Arts and Sciences. HAUKE, fOHN-Scottsblufl, Neb., Fresliman in Commerce. HAUN, RICHARD-Riverton, Freshman in Agriculture. HA VKINS, TERRY— Cheyenne, Freshman in Commerce. HAYWARD, JAMES -Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineering. HEARNE, TERRY-Laramie, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HEATH, JANE! -Chey- enne, Sophomore in Education. HEFLIN, WILBIIR— Remington, Vir., Junior in Phar- macy. HEID, DEllBERT-Steamboat Springs, C olo., Sophomoi e in Education. HEID, R.VYMOND - Steamboat Spring.s, Colo., Junior in Education. HEIL, LEO ' FA— Riverton, Freshman in Physics. HEJDE, KATHLEEN— Sundance, Sophomore in- Ag- riculture. HELMICH, DONALD - Park Ridge, III., Sophomore in Commerce. underclassmen: hel - hof HELZER, LEONARD-Laramie, Freshman in Commerce. HEMMENDINGER, ALFRED- Irvington, N.J., Freshman in Commerce. HEMRY, DAVID-Cody, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. HENDERSON, CARL-Chey- enne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HENDERSON, JAMES - Basin, lunior in Commerce. HENDERSON, DEWEY - Rock Springs, Junior in Engineering. HENDER- SON, J I M M I E — Evanston, Sophomore in Commerce. HENDERSON, LAURA-Rock Springs, Sopho?nore in Education. HENDERSON, LORENA - Rock Springs, SopJwmore in Arts and Sciences. HENLEY, HENRY-North Platte, Neb., Sophomore in Engineering. HENLEY, MARY — Evanston, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. H E N N , CHARLES— Laramie, Junior iyi Educatiofi. HENRIE, GENE-Moose, Sophomore in Edu- cation. HENRIE, MARTY- Jackson, Sopho- more in Education. HENRIE, RALPH-Far- son. Freshman in Enziyieerine:. HENSEN, SON J A— Laramie, SopJwmore in Education. HERBERTSON, ELMER-Colorado Springs, Colo., Junior in Engineering. HERGERT, GERALD — Lingle, Junior in Engineering. HERRINGTON, ' JOAN - Powell, ' Junior in Education. HERZOG, ARDIS-Powell, Jun- ior in Educatioji. HETLAND, SANDRA-Riverton, Freshman in Commerce. HICKMAN, DAVID-Alliance, Neb., Junior in Engi ieering. HIESTAND, MAHLON— Denver, Colo., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HIGGINS, DARRELL-Lara- mie, Junior in Engineering. HILBIRD, GERALD-Rock River, Freshman in Agriculture. HILL, ELLEN — Madison, N. J., Junior in Agriculture. HILL, LAURA— Pittsburgh, Pa., Junior in Arts ayid Sciences. HILL, ROGER— Lingel, Junior in Agricul- ture. HINTHORN, MARTHA - Casper, Sopho- more in Agriculture. HIPSHER, JAMES-Ig- loo, S.D., Sophomore in Engineering. HLAV- ACHECK, MARY-Powell, 7? ? or in Arts and Sciences. H O D G E L L , TOLIN-Laramie, FresJiman in Commerce. HODGEMAN, GLORIA - Cheyenne, Sopho- more in Education. HODGSON, DON-Lance Creek, Freshman in Ar ts and Sciences. HOEF- ER, RUFUS— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. HOFFMAN, LARRY-Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. Helzer Hcmmendinger Hcmry Henderson, C. Henderson, J. Henderson, D. R. Henderson, J. Henderson, L. J. Henderson, L. E. Henley, H. Henley, M. Henn ■ ' . jt jaHII o n o Henrie, G. Henrie, M. Henrie, R. Hensen Herbertson Hergert Herrington Herzog Hetland Hickman Hiestand Higgins Hilbrid Hill, E. R. Hill, L. Hill, R. Hinthorn Hipsher Hlavacheck Hodgell Hodgeman Hodgson Hoefer Hoffman im : Vt ' 109 " K 1 1 1 ■M.iB H " i Hi Holdway Holgerson Holiday Holland Hopkinson Hopka Hopley Horisbey Holliday Holmes, K. Holmes, Y. H orn, J. Horn, M. Horton, D. Holwell Hoopes Horton, J. Horton, L. underclassmen: hoi - hut HOLDWAY, CHARLES-Laramie, Junior in Arts and Sci- ences. HOLGERSON; ROBERT-Albin, Freshman in Ag- ricxiltnre. HOLIDAY, JERRY— Rock River, SopJwmore in Pharmacy. HOLLAND, JAY— Cheyenne, Sophomore in En- gineering. HOLLIDAY, FRANK— Laramie, Sophomore in Engineering. HOLMES, KEITH— Cheyenne, Freshman in Agriculture. HOLMES, YVONNE-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. HOLWELL, WILLIAM— Newcastle, Freshman in Engineering. HOOPES, GAYLEN— Fairview, Sopliomore in Agriculture. HOPKINSON, DONALD-Phihidelphia, Pa., Junior in En- gineering. HOPKA, THOMAS— Cheyenne, Jitnior in En- gineering. HOPLEY, DOUGLAS— Cheyenne, Freshman in Commerce. HORISBEY, PATRICIA— Cheyenne, Freshman in Commerce. HORN, JOHN— Jackson, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HORN, MAURICE— Jackson, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HORTON, DOROTt Y - Newcastle, Sophomore in Pharmacy. HORTON, JACK— Kemnierer, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HORTON, LOLA— Otto, Freshman in Agriculture. HOUSE, GEORGE— Laramie, Freshman in Engineering. HOVANDER, RICHARD-Riverton, Freshman in Agri- culture. HOWELL, BILLY— Laramie, Junior in Engineer- ing. HOWSER, CLARE — Jackson, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. HUBBARD, RICHARD-Riverton, Junior in Agriculture. HUDDLESTON, BETTY-Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Commerce. HUDSON, EDWARD — Cheyenne, Sophomore in Engineering. HUGHBANKS, DAVID-Har- risburg, Neb., Freshman in Agriculture. HUGHES, JAMES Upton, Sophomore in Pre-Dentistry. HUGHES, JO ANN — Cheyenne, Freshman in Nursing. HULBERT, LARRY-Minatare, Neb., Junior in Engineer- ing. HULL, DELVIN— Cheyenne, Freshman in Education. HULL, RICHARD-Albuquerque, N.Mex., Sophomore in Engineering. HUMPHREY, WILLIAM-Worland, Fresh- man in Comtnerce. HL NT, RAMONA— Laramie, Fresh- mayi in Commerce. HUNTER, ROGER— Torrington, Jiin- ior in Agriculture. HUSEMAN, NANCY— Conetree, Soph- omore in Education. HUTCHINS, MAC— Cheyenne, Jun- ior in Commerce. House Hovander Howell Hughes, J. A. Hulbert Hull, D. Howser Hubbard Huddleston Hudson Hugbbanks Hughes, J. H. Hull, R. Humphrey Hunt Hunter Huseman Hutcbins ■ ► 110 ' ■Md ' M underclassmen: hut - joh HUTCHISON, PETER Cheyenne, Fresh- ?nnn in Education. HYDE, |U1)I 11 1— Mton, Freslimnn in Agyiculiuye. U.O, )y CQlIELYN — C okeville, Fycshvian in Fdnration. ILSLEY, HARRY— Ciiilette, S()j)l ()ui())c in Coinnwrre. INGHy M, Py TRlCIA Roslyn, N.Y., Soplio- more in Fducalion. INCiRAM, SARA— Raw- lins, Fies iuiai) in FaIik atioii. ISTA, JERRY— Hiileil, Fresliimni in A ' rii itUiirc. IRYIN, PATSY— Home on the Ranj c, liniior in Edficittion. ITURRL ' VN, YVILITAM-Pavillion, Sophn- ?noye in Phayinacy. IVERSEN, JAMES- Worland, Junioy in Ayls and Sciences. JACK- SON, GREGG— Laramie, SopJiomoye in Coin- meyce. JACKSON, JOYCE-Noi thwoods, Mo., Fyeshinan in Education. JACOBS, DANIEL-Rawlins, Sopliomoye in ' Engiiieeyi)ig. JACOBS, LENA— Thermopolis, Jiinioy in Ayts and Sciences. JACOBSON, ANNA— Buffalo, FyesJiman in Ayts and Sciences. JACOBSON, DAVID - Buffalo, Junioy in Coinineyce. JACOBSON, DONALD-Sheridan, Junioy in Engineeying. JAMES, SITPHEN - Kiml all, Neb., FyesJunan in Ayts and Sciences. JEN- NINGS, CTIARLES-Riverton, Junioy in Ag- yicultuye. JENSEN, GEROLD-Afton, Junioy III Pliaynificy. JENSEN, THORVAL-Belle Fourche, Fyesli- vian in Agyicultuye. JEPSON, STEVEN- Thermopolis, Fyesliman in Engineeyins . JEREMIASON, JUDIIH - Belle Fourche, S. D., Junioy in Agyicultuye. JESSUP, ALAN — Harrisburg, Neb., Junioy in Engineeying. JESSUP, ED— Cheyenne, Soplioiuoyc in Ag- yicultuye. JESSUP, SUSAN-Harrisburg, Neb., Junioy i)f Education. JESSUP, SUSy NNE- Cheyenne, Junioy m Education. JOHANSON, KAREN - Newcastle, Soplionioye in Ed- ucation. Hutchison Hyde Igo Ilsley Ingham Ingram Ista Irvin Iturrian Iversen Jackson, G. Jackson, J. Jacobs, D. Jacobs, L. Jacobson, A. Jacobson, D. P. Jacobson, D. J. James Jennings Jensen, G. Jensen, T. jepson Jercmiason Jessiip, A. Jessvip, E. Jessup, S. K. jessup, S. E. johanson - i -- Another line in the ]jrocess of getting ready to at- tend classes is at the Bookstore for books and suDVJlies. ' Pf n . n. ' Jl i 4 «!? » . iik:i Johnson, A. Johnson, B. Johnson, E. Johnson, F. Johnson, J. S. Johnson, J. S. Johnson, J. A. Johnson, J. A. Johnson, J. J. Johnson, K. Johnson, R. V. Johnson, R. E. Johnson, S. L. Johnson, S. R. Johnson, T. Johnson, V. Johnston Johnstone Jolley Jones, C. Jones, D. B. Jones, D. L. Jones, G. Jones, J. Jones, K, Jones, K. L Jones, M. Jones, R. C. Jones, R. B. Jones, R. W. Jones, W. Joslyn Judge Jung Juroshek Kafka underclassmen: joh - kaf JOHNSON, ANN-San Diego, Calif., ]umoY m Education. JOHNSON, BEVERLY-Chey- enne. Junior in Education. JOHNSON, EARL —Casper, Junior in Commerce. JOHNSON, FRANCIS— Cheyenne, Junior Education. JOHNSON, JAMES-Rock Springs, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. JOHNSON, JERI Worland, Junior in Commerce. JOHNSON, JOHNNY— Laramie, Sophomore in Eugineer- ' i7rg. JOHNSON, JOYCE-Cheyenne, Fresli- rnan in Commerce. JOHNSON, JUDY-Casper, Freshman in Ag- riculture. JOHNSON, KAREN - Laramie, Sophomore iu Arts and Sciences. JOHNSON, ROBERT— Laramie, SopJwmnre in Engineer- ing. JOHNSON, RUSSELL-Laramie, Mr5 - )nan in Engineerijig. JOHNSON, SANDRA -Laramie, Freshman in Education. JOHNSON, SANDRA R.- Casper, Sophomore in Comnjerce. JOHNSON, THOMAS — Casper, ]unior in Engineering. JOHNSON, VIRGINIA-Laramie, ' Freshman in Arts and Sciences. JOHNSTON, SUZANNE -Douglas, Soplio- more in Education. JOHNSTONE, GEORGE — Thermopolis, Junior i)i Education. JOL- LEY, SAMUEL-Hulett, Sophomore in Ag- riculture. JONES, CARL-Otto, Freshman in AiiricuJture. JONES, DELBERT-Otto, Freshman in A)ts and Sciences. JONES, DENNIS - Cheyenne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. JONES, GAIL Byron, Sophomore in Commerce. JONES, JERRY— Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineering. JONES, KARL-Boston, Mass., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. JONES, KATHYRN - Thermopolis, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. JONES, MARY-Laramie. Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. JONES, RICHARD - Rock Springs, Junior in Education. JONES, RONALD-Lander, Freshman in En- gineering. JONES, RONALD W.-Hiuitley, Sophomore ' in Agriculture. JONES. WEB- STER — Centennial, Junior in Agriculture. JOSLYN, KENNETH Commerce. Laramie, Junior in JUDGE, PAUL-Atkiirson, Neb., Junior in Commerce. JUNG, CHRISllAN-Blooming- ton, lud.. Sophomore in Commerce. JURO- SHEK, JOHN-Sheridan, Junior in Engineer- ing. KAFKA, GENEVIEVE-Garrett, FresJi- man in Commerce. 112 Kahlecn Kalber, C. Kalber, R. Kaltenbach, C. M. Kaltenbach, C. C. Kamerzell Kane Kasp Kay Kayser, J. Kayser, R. Kearsley Keating Kedl Keele Keenan Keller Kelley underclassmen: kah - kir KAHLEEN, KAREN — Cheyenne, Junior in Arts mid Sciences. KALBER, CONNIE— Cheyenne, Freslnnan in Arts and Sciences. KALBER, RICHARD - Cheyenne, .Sop o- inore in Arts and Sciences. KALTENBACH, CHARLES Bnlialo, FresJinuin in Arts and Sciences. KALTENBACH, CARL-Bullalo, Junior in Ai riciiltnre. KAMERZELL, GENE-Torrington, Junior in Agriculture. KANE, ROB- ERT — Carpenter, Sophomore in Agriculture. KASP, SHARON— Glendora, C alii ' ., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. KAY, JUDITH— Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and S(iences. KAYSER, (ERETTA - TheniKjpolis, Sophmnore in Arts and Sciences. KAYSER, ROBERT-Winnetka, 111., Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. KEARSLEY, JUDlIH-jack- son. Freshman in Commerce. KEATING, KARI— Sidney, Nel)., Sophomore in Flducation. KEDL, GEORGE— Sheri- dan, Freshman in Fngineering. KEELE, WALTER— Chey- enne, Freshman in Commerc e. KEEN VN, liOYD — Pine Bluffs, Junior in Arts and Sciences. KELLER, ANNE- Lafayette, Ind., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. KELLEY, FRANK— Sheridan, Junior in Fducation. KELLUiM, LARRY-Hinsdale, 111., Junior in Fducation. KELLY, Dy NIEL— Sutherland, Neb., Junior in Agriculture. KERR, ROBERTA - Cheyenne, Junior in Fducation. KESSNER, HARRY -Rock Springs, Sophomore in Fn- gineering. KESIIE, HO Vy RD-Wheatland, Sophomore )n Airriculture. KEYS, yWANELL— Lusk, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. KIEFFER, ROIiERT— Cheyenne, Junior in Engineering. KILBURN, RUSSELL - Rock Springs, Freshman )n Arts and Sciences. KIMBALL, PATTY- Casper, Junior in Fducation. KIMBERLIN, SUZANNE-Big Piney, Freshman in Com- merce. KING, DAVID— Wayne, Pa., Freshman in Com- merce. KING, SUSAN-Van Nuys, Calif., Sophomore in tlducation. KING, WILLIAM— Casper, Junior in Engineer- ing. KINKADE, KARL— (Jody, Junior in Engineering. kInKADE, MARGARET-Cody, Sophomore in Education. KLNNIBURGH, BURT-Rawlins, Junior in Commerce. KIRBY, ROBERT — Casper, Sophomore in Pli ' armacy. K1RKPATR1(;K. SUSAN - Newcastle, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. Kelhim Kelly Kerr Ressner Kimberlin King, D. King, S. King, W. Kcstie Keys KiefFer Kinkade, K. Kinkacle, M. Kinniburgh Kilburn Kimball Kirby Kirkpatrick 113 ? - ' • ? •-; Wyoming and Nebraska high school bands were represented in the University of Wyonn ' ng ' s l:)ancl day, October 3. Kirkwood Kirlin Kitchen Kleih Klingaman Klofkorn Knapp Knight Kochcrhans Kochiras Kohrs Konz Korhonen Kosmicke Kowlok, G. Kowlok, M. Kraft Kraus, G. Kraus, H. Kraiis, K. Krause Krell Krake Kronbcrger, J. Kronberger, M. Krueger Kudar Kugland underclassmen: kir - kug KIRKWOOD, SONIA-N. RoyaUon, Ohio. SopJioinore in Agriculture. KJRLIN, LYNN — Ciheyenne, Sophou-iore in Engin eering. KIT- CHEN, GERALD-Denver, (iolo.. Sophomore i)i Arts and Science.s. KLEIH, JOHN-Ster- ling, Golf)., Junior i)i Coi nnerce. KLINGAMAN, KATHERINE - Mitchell, S. D. Sophoinore in Arts and Sciences. KLOF- KORN, GARLA-Cheyenne, ]}iuior in Phar- inncy. KNAPP, BARBARA - Hulett, Fresh- man in Commerce. KNIGHT, CYNTHIA- Laramie, Ineslimm} in Arts a)id Scioices. KOCHERHANS, KAREN-Lovel], Junior in Education. KOCHIRAS. NIKIE-Evanston, SopJioinore in Arts and Sciences. KOHRS, MARY — Douglas, EresJiman in Agriculture. KONZ, JON -y iistin, Minn., EresJiman in Arts and Sciences. KORHONEN, RAY - 1 orrington. EresJi- man in Arts and Sciences. KOSMICKE, JOAN —Bridgeport, Neb., SopJioinore in PJiarmacy. KOWLOK, GERALD - 1 henriopolis, Eresh- iiiaii in Engineering. KOWLOK, MIRIAM- Theiniopolis, EresJiman in Commerce. KRAFT, EDWARD-Greybull. EresJiman in Arts and Sciences. KRAUS, ' GEORGE-Irving- ton, N. Y., Junior in Arts and Sciences. KRAUS, HANS - Douglas. ]unior in En- gineering. KRAUS, KAY— La rann " e, EresJiman in Nnrsin(r_ KRAUSE, HAROLD-Upton, SopJioinore in Arts and Sciences. KRELL, GEORGE-Kem- nierer, SopJioinore in Engineering. KRAKE. WILLIAM — Rock Springs. Junior in E)igi- neering. KRONBERGER, JO ' CE-Denver, Colo.. EresJiman in Arts and Sciences. KRONBERGER, MERTLOV-Denver. Colo.. SopJioinore in Commerce. KRUEGER. KIM — Larann ' e, Junior in Agriculture. KUDAR. JOSEPH -- Jackson, Junior in Commerce. kugland; KATHERINE - Cheyenne. Junior in Arts and Sciences. underclassmen: kum - lei KUMPF, Ly URA-Casi er, Junior in Arts and Sciences. KUNESH, KAYC:E-Hawk Springs, FreslniKin ni Coinnwrce. KUNS, ROBERl- D()iit;las, S(jj)h()ni(jye in Arts and Sciences. KUNZ, iMYRi ' y -Evan.ston, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. KUYPERS, jOHN-Rapid City, S. D., Fresh- maii in Coiiniicrce. LAFLEICHE, GERALD — Laiue ( icck, fiinioy in Arts and Sciences. LA(;ODA, MARLENE-South Holland, 111., Freshman in I ' lioinccrini . LAIIER, ROBERl —Cheyenne, Soj honio) c in Commerce. LANCASTER, Gy RY-Laraniie, Sophomore in Ai ricuUnre. LANCAST ER, JOHN - Glendo, Junior in Ai ricultiire. LANDEEN, |ON— Sheridan, junior in Arts and Sciences. LANDIS, SUE-Sheritlan, Soplioinorc in Arts and Sciences. LANE, JERRY - Denver, Colo., Junior in Education. LANE, NANCY - Cheyenne, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LANE, RK H- ARD Cheyenne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. LANCi, KAREN— Laramie, Soplio- more in Education. LANG, MAYNARD - Monticello, Iowa, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LANGE, CAROLE — Encampment, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. LANGENDORF, YVALIER- Silver C ity, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. LANGSTON, GEORGE-Glendo, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. LANTZ, KEITH — Laramie, FresJiman in Commerce. LARCTIICK, STEVE-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Commerce. LARSON, JOHN— Pine Blnffs, Sophomore in Agriculture. LAR- SON, TVVILA-Gurley, Neb., Freshman in A ursin . Ly l OUSH, HARRY-Dayton, Junior in Ag- multure. LAUGHLIN, ROBERT - Casper, Junior in Commerce. LAWRENCE, LyVRRY- Wheatland, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LAVVSON, JUDITH- Newcastle, Freshman in Education. LAYiMAN, fOAN-Casper, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. LEAZENBY, ANNE-Rawlins, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. LEE, MAR- ION— Rock Springs, Sopliomore in Education. LEE, SHARON - Riverton, Freshman in Education. LEE, THOMAS-Rapid City, S. D., Fresliman in Commerce. LEGLER, WILLIAM - Salt Lake (a ' ty, LJtah, Junior in Engineering. LEGOSKI, JO ANN-Wyarno, Sophomore in Agriculture. LEICHTVVEIS, AUDREY - (Cheyenne, Junior in Arts and Sciences. KumpI Kiincsh Kims Kunz Kuypers LaFlciche Logoda La her Lancaster, G. Lancaster, J. Landcen Landis Lane, J. Lane, N. Lane, R. Lang, K. Lang, M. Lange Langendorf Langston Lantz Larchick Larson, |. Larson, T. Latoush Laugh] in Lawrence Lawson Layrrmn Leazenby Lee, M. Lee, S. Lee, T. Leglcr Legoski Leichtweis , Q f ,.f 115 Lemaster Lembcke Leonard Lesco Lew Lewis, B. Lewis, J. Lewis, L. Lewis, M. J. Lewis, M. J. Lewis, R. K. Lewis, R. E. Lewis, S. Lewis, T. Lewis, W. Liden Liebmann, E. Liebmann, G. Liebsack, L. Liebsack, R. Likewise Likins Likwartz Lind Little Livingston Loban Lotkei " Lockhai t Locknian Logan Lohrenz Lomax Long, D. Long, N. Long, S. underclassmen: lem - Ion LEMASTER, DARLENE-Cheyenne, Sophn- inore i)i Aoyiciilture. LEMBCKE, ILSE-Lar- aniie, Jiiiiioy in Avis mid Sciences. LEON- ARD, RICHARD- Gerin , Neb., Junior in Engineeviiiii . LESCO, BILL — Cheyenne, FresJniKtn in Eu ' inccring. LEW, THOMAS-Rawliiis, ]unioy in Em i- necYino, LEWIS, BRENl - Los Angeles, (ialil., Ercsliinan in Avis and Sciences. LEWLS, JACKSON-Cheyenne, FvesJnnan in Fliarinacy. LEWIS, LARRY-Soda Springs, J(lalu), Soplioinore in Engineering. LEWIS, MAREN— C heyenne, Sophomore in Education. LEWIS, MARILYN - C:heyenne, Ereslnnun in Arts and Sciences. LEWIS, RELIVV— Kennnerer, Ereslinian in Education. LEWIS, RUSSELL-Wheatland, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LEWIS, SARy — Riverton, Sophomore in Edu- cation. LEWIS, LED— Cheyenne, Freshman in Coniiiierce. LEWIS, WILLIAM-Moun- tain View, Freshman in Commerce. LIDEN, MINA—Albin, Freshman in Ediuation. LIEBMANN, EDUARDO - Aiequipa, Peru, Junior ill Agriculture. LIEBMANN, GEORGE— Arecjuipa, Peru, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. LIEBSACK, LAJEAN-Ther- niopolis. Junior in Arts and Sciences. LIEB- SACK, RICHARD-Laraniie. Junior in Arts and Sciences. LIKEWISE, ROBERT -Gillette, Freshman ill Fharmacy. LIKINS, ELLEN-Yoder, Jun- ior III Education. LIKWARTZ, DON-Rock Springs, Freshman in Engineering. LIND. RINEY — Toirington, Sophomore in Eih i- neerincr. LITTLE, LYNNE-Casper, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. LIVINGSTON, DONALD- (lody, Junior in Engineering. LOBAN, SHARON — Laramie, Freshman in Agricul- ture. LOCKER. WILLIAM-Rivcrton, .Sop - oiiiore in Agrii ulture. LOC KHARL, MERNA-Shoshoni, FiesJimnn in Education. LOCKMAN, KAREN-Wheat- land, Sophomore in Agriculture. LOGAN, K. TI ILEEN— Riverton, Sophomore in Edu- cation. LOHRENZ, JUDITH-Powell, Sopli- oinore in lul u( ation. LOMAX, EDIl H-Kcnnnerer, Freshman m Agriculture. LONG, DEWEY-Pine Blufls, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LONG, NANCY — Caspei " , Sopliomore in Education. LONG, SANDRA— Laramie, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. 116 Longfellow Look Loomis Lucas Ludwig, C. Liulwig, R. Love Lowen Lowhan Lundgreen Liindberg Lundy Lawrence Lowiy Loydon Luond Lutz Lynch underclassmen: Ion - mcd LONGFELLOW, ALICE-Pavillioii, Jiniioy in Ao rlrulttne.. LOOK, [IING-ON - R.-nvlins, liDiioy ni Eno ineerin r LOOMIS, I VCOUELIN-Wichita Falls, lex., ' SopJiomore in Coiiniieyce. LOVE, fEANNENE-Bosler, Sophomore in Education. LOWEN, OLORIA-Woiiand, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LOWFIAM. PAUL-Evanston, Sophomore in Agriculture. LAWRENCE, RONALD-Laraniie, Fresh- 7nan in Education. LOWRY. IERRY-C;heyciine ' Eresli- vian in Education. LOYDON, ' THEODORE-Cheyenne, I reshinan m l ' ln 2,inee)in(r. LUCAS, THOMAS — Laramie, Ereshnuni in Arts and Sciences. LUDWIG, CJAROL-Laraiiiie, Junior in Arts and Sciences. LUDVVIC;, RICHARD-Laraniie, Ereshman in Coiiniierce. LUNDJiERC;, LINDA-Laraniie, EresJiman in Commerce. LUNDGREEN, MiC:HAEL - Torrington, Sophomore in Engineering. LLINDY, SH VRON-Wilson! Jtinior in Education. LUOND, SHARON, Cheyenne, Eieslnnan in Arts and Sciences. LUTZ, JANICE-Laramie, Ereshman ni Commerce. LYNCH, jOHN-Sunrise, Junior in Eir ineering. LYNN, }ANET-Co(ly, Ereshman in Education. LYNN, ALVRGAREl -Lovell, Ereshman in Agriculture. LYTLE, RONALD— Laramie, Junior in Arts and Sciences. MAC- DOUGALL, liRUCiE— C heyenne, Sophomore in Engineer- ing. iXLACKRILLE, ELIZABETH-Vista, Calil., )uni jr in Aonculture. MACY, CAROLINE- [ackson. Junior in Ediuation. McAULlFFE, MIKE-Cheyenne, Ereshman in Commerce. McCAlN. ARl HUR- [ackson, Ereshman in A)ts and Sciences. McCARTNEY ' , jAMES-Wheatland, Sophomore in Agriculture. McCARTY, MJCHAEL-Longmont. Colo., Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. McC LAIX, CFIARLES-Casper, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. McCLELLAN, GEORGE - VVorlancl. Eieshman in Arts and Sciences. McCLURE, FEROL-San Diego, C alil., Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. McCONNELL, ALLAN-Laramie; Junior in Engineering McCRAKEN, PATRIC;iA-Hnisdale, 111.. Soplwmore m Arts and Sciences. M(D. NIEL, LARR ' -Lance Creek. Junior in Engineoin-. Mc DONALD, DOUGLAS-Evans- ton, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. McDONALD, SANDR V— VVorlancl, Ereshman in A(yriculture. Lynn, J. McCarty Lynn, M. Lytle MacDougall MacKrille Macy McAuHffe McCain McCartney McClain McClellan McClure McConnell McCraken McDaniel McDonald, D. McDonald, S. 117 C5 C , n f M 0 r% rs r If isL McElroy McFadclen McGervey McKee McKelvey McKenna McHale Mcllvaine Mcintosh Mt Junkin McKay, D. McKay, G. McKie McKinney McKnight Mcknight, M. McKnight, R. McLean underclassmen: mce - mal McELROY, Al [OS — Guernsey, FreslDncni i)i Arts and Sciences. McFADDEN, DANIEL-Giove City. Pa., Fresh- man 1)1 Education. McGERVEY, THOMAS-Rock Springs, SopJtoinore ni A) is and Sciences. (HAEE, |OHN— Tor- rington. Freshman in Education. McILVAINE, GEORGE —Saratoga, junior in Co)n)nerce. I IcINlX_)SH, PAT — Lander, Freslnmni in Fducalion. Nfc jUNKIN, GEORGE — Superioi-, Sophomore in Engineonvj: . McKAY, DONALD, — Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. AfcKAY, GERALD— Cheyenne, Freshman in Eui iuee) iui: . McKEE, AR ' l HUR — ( lieyenne, Junior in Fns ineeriu . McKELYEY, TED— Doughis, Junior in ( ' .(uniuerce. Mr- KENNA, THOMAS-ToVrington, Freshman iii Arts and Sciences. iNfcKIE, ClWEN— Torrington, Junior in Arts and Sciences. [( KINNEY, PHYLLIS-Casper, Sophomore in Commerce. AfcKNlGH T, LORETTA - Lusk, Junior in Arts and Sciences. McKNlGHT, MELVIN-Lusk, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. McKNIGH T ' . ROBERT-Lusk, Freshman m Commerce. McLEAN, )AiMES — E anst()ii, Fresliman in En ineerin ' . Mc.MAHON, WlLLIA.XLT.aianiie, Sopliomore in Educa- tion. c L KEN, CARL — Laramie, Junior in Eiiii inee)- ino. McMANUS, PATRlCE -Downey. Calil., Freshman in Education. McMATH, CONNIE - Powell, Junio) in Engineeiino. AfcAriLLAN, CTLESTE— Riverton, Junior in Arts and Sciences. McNlFF, PEITR- Laramie, F)es}iman III Alls and Sciences. McPHEE, BONNIE— Laramie, Soph- omore in Coinmerce. McPHEE, MARILYN - Larann ' e, Sophomore in Xursiui; . McPHERSON, DAX ' ID-Laramie, Sopjiomore in Em meering. McWHLNNlE, jAMES-Lantler, Fieslimaii in Aits and Siiences. MABRY, WAYNE-Oklahoma City, Okla., Fresli- man in Commen e. AFADRID, )OSEPH— C heyenne, Junior in Coiiime) i c. ATACxEE, ATARHA ' N- E ' anston, Junio) in Commerce. MAGNUSSEN, CHRISTE N-Augusta. Wise. Junior in Education. AIAHAN, DARLENE ' - Siiulair, Fresliman in Ails and Sciences. MAILANDER, DARR L — Rapid ( itv. S. D., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. MAKl. GLORIA— Superior. Junior in Arts and Sciences. LALEY. HO ' ARD-Sidne . Neb.. Freshman in Arts and Sciences. McMahon McMaken McManus McMath McMillan McNiff McPhee, B. McPlice, M. McPhcrson McWhinnic Mabry Madrid MaGec Magnusscn Mahan Mailander Maki Maley 118 underclassmen: mal - max MALLOY, WILLIAM- L;ii;iniic, I-irslnnnn in Arts and Srienres. MALOUF, SHIRLEY — Evanston, Junioy in A ri(tilline. MANDU- JANO, ANTHONY-Dou las. Sophomore in Education. MANCUS, " P VrRlCLV - Lovcll, Freshman in Education. MARBURGER, FRLIZY-Douglas, Junior in Aoy ciiliiire. MARCH, KAY ' - Cheyenne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. MARKER, GENE— Wheatland, Freshman in Em incer- ing. MARKLEY, ANN— Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. MARKLEY, DIANE-Powcll, Junior in Edu- cation. MARKLEY, DUANE - Cheyenne. Freshman in Engineering . MARKS, WILL- LVM— Clieyenne, Sopliomorc in Ai i u iilliire MARLOW, DAVID-Heniii, Jll., ' Freshman in Arts and Sciences. MARQUARDT, DUNNE Worhind, Fresh- 7nan in Commerce. MARSALEK, BONNIE — Niles, 111., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. MARTENS, VALERIE-Wheatland, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. MAR ' LIN, GEORGE— Regina, C anada, Junior in Fngi- neerinii. o MARTIN, C;ROVER-Rock Springs, Fresli- man in Commerce. MARl ' IN, HAROLD- Rawlins, Junior in Engineering. MARTIN, JANE T- Cheyenne, Sopliomore in English. MARTIN, JOANNE -Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. MARTIN, jULIA-Yoder, Freshman in Nur.s- ing. MAR ' I IN, lUDY-Rapid City, S. D., Freshman in Commerce. MARllN, DIANE — Two Dot, Mont., Junior in Ag) n ulture. MARTIN, RALPH-Evanston, Sophomore in Education. MARTINEZ, ANDREW- Yoder, FresJiman in Arts and Sciences. MASON, MARGARET —Laramie, Junior in Education. MATEjO- VITZ, MARY-Sheridan, Sophomore in Edu- cation. MATERI, DONALD-Upton, Junior in Eniiineerinir. MATHANY, MARK - Thermopolis, Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. MAI SON, j.AMES — Buffalo, S. D., Freshnian in Agriculture. MATTHEWS, GARY-Bulfalo, Freshman in Engineering. MAVES. FRED — (Cheyenne. Freshman in Arts and Sciences. MAWHINNEY, JOHN - Washington, Pa., Sophomore in Engineering. MAXEY, DON- ALD— Denver, Colo., Sophomore in Pliarmacy. MAXFIELD, jOHN-Lyman, Junior in Agri- cu lture. MAXFIELD, KAREN - Lyman, Freshman in Nursin ' . Malloy Malouf Mandujano Mangus Marburger March Marker Mark ley, A. Markley, D. L. Markley, D. C. Marks Marlow Marqxiardt Marsalek Martens Martin, G. E. Martin, G. G. Martin, H. Martin, J. E. Martin, J. M. Martin, J. J. Martin, J. L. Martin, M. D. Martin, R. Martinez Mason Matcjovitz Materi Mathany Matson Matthews Maves Mawhinncy Maxey Maxfield. J. Maxfield, K. 119 - ' imteiimA ttimm mttm . inoj The Sjnirs hold the " W " hoop while Pat Smyth, Student Body President, leads the lootball team onto the lield. Mayer Mayland Mayo Mead, D. Mead, M. Mendicino Medus Mees Megeath Meka Melonuk Melosky Melton Mcndcnhall Menghini, E. Menghini, P. Mcnke Mercer Meroney Messing Metzler Meyer, J. Meyer, R. Meyers, C. L. Meyers, C. J. Meyers, C. S. Meyers, R. Michael underclassmen: may - mic MAYER, SANDA-Sundance, Soplunnorc ni Coiniiierce. MAYLAND, PAUL - Riverton, Sophoin ore ?? Agriculture. MAYO, FRANCES — Eden, Freslnnau ni Aits and Sciences. MEy D, DIANE-Rapid City, S. D., I ' reshuifiii in Coin uierce. MEAD, MICHAEL-Atherlon. Calil., Juiiinr in Arts and Sciences. MENDICINO, FRANK —Cheyenne, Junior i)i Commerce. MEDUS, BONNIE — Afton, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. MEES, ELEANORE-Cody, Sopho- more in Arts a)id Sciences. MEGEATH, JOE-Rock Springs, ]unior in Arts and Sciences. MEKA, MARK— Phoenix, y ri .. Junior in Arts and Sciences. ME- LONUK, ROBERI-Ft. Laramie, Freshman in Fducation. MELOSKY, ANDREW-Allen- town, Pa., Soplwmore in Education. MELTON, LORRAINE - River ton, Fresli- luan in Pliarmacy. MENDENHALL, ROB- ERl " — Rock Sp rings, Freshman in Engineer- ing. MENC;HIN1, ' EDWARD- Rock Springs, Junior in Engi)ieeri}ig. MENGHINI, PA- TRICIA— Rock Springs, Junior in Education. MENKE. RALPH - Elk Mountain. Sopln,- inore in Fng neenng. MERCER. ROSE - Cody, Fresliman in Education. MERONEY ' , JAMES- Pine Blulls, Freshman in Engineer- ' ing. MESSING, ALAN - Newport Beach, Calil., Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. METZLER, jANE-Powell, Junior in Educa- tion. MEYER, fERRY-ANN - Englewood, Colo., Fresliman ' III Fduiation. MEYER, ROY — Laramie, Junioi in Arts and Sciences. MEYERS, CARL L. -Omaha, Neb., Fresh- man in l ' ' .ii ' ' inceriii! . 120 MEYERS, CECIL |. - Linglc, Fresliman in Agriculture. MEYERS, (AN I HIA - Scotts- bluir. Neb., Junior in Education. MEYERS. RAYMOND— Lingle, Junior in Agriculture. AflCHAEL, LILVON- Laramie, junior in Enoineei imi. underclassmen: mic - mor MICIIAEI.. LVl.K - L;n:iniic, l ' ycsJi))i(in ni ClK ' inisiry. MICHAl.OWSKI, CAROL-Dcii- vei ' , C olo., jimioy in Ahisic. MI(;iII ' ' L, marc; A R 171 L;ir;iinic ' , Jiiiiio) in lultualioii. MIDDLK rOX, RITA Douglas, Fyesliinan ni A ' ryK iiilinc. MIKKKLSOX, PAIRICIA - Ihermopolis, l ' ' ir.Jinnni in I ' Innnnuy. MIKNJS, FRANCIS Diiliois, Pa., Jnnioy in I ' liysic.s. MILES, OI ' .AL— .Mlon, Fyrs inuin in Ayis and Sciences. Mll.KS. riMO FHY-Ml, Carroll, ill., Soj ho- inoc in ( ' .(nil ineyce. Ml I, LARD, ]iARBARA-Theinioi)olis, Inesli- iniiii III .t)ls mid SiieiKc.s. MILLER, JER- OME— Casper, Jiinioy in (leolosj y. MILLER, lULIEANX-Ilanison. Neb., Jiinioy in Edu- 01 inn. MILLER, MAJOR-Aladdin, Fresh- iiiiin III ' inci ' yniii. MILLER, NAiXCY-Albin, FiesJiinan in Aoyi- ciillinr. MILLER, PA I RICLA-Lingle, So li- (nnoyc in Fdiinition. MILLER, STEWARl --Chevcnnc, ' ' lesliinnn in Fiii ineeyin . MIL HOLLIN. C;HARLES - Lander, Junioy m FdiK (il ion. MILLSAP, SMA A-Lander, Junioy in Aoyi- iiilline. IMILLVVARD, SHARON - Jackson, Junioy in Ayls and Siiences. MILNER, ERMA— Cheyentic, Soj)lioiiioye in Ayls and Sriru(es. MIXSON. C;ENE-Hanna, Soplio- iiioye in Ayis and Sciemrs. MnCHELL, in I du( alion. Fye.sli man in ERICK-Codv NAR LAURA-Aladdin, Fye.slinian MOIIR. IIIOMAS-Holstcin. oyirulnne. MOLLER, FRED- Jiinioy III Ai yic uJiine. MOL- LOUIS— lUidapest,, Junioy in Geoloii y. MONCIIR, ROP.ERT-Laraniic, Sophoinoye in Ayf.s and Srimces. MONl VNO, ELVERA — Veteian, I ' ycslniian in Ayts and Sciences. MOODY, DAVID-Woilaiid, Junioy in Ayts and Sciences. MOORE, H ARRY-Laraniic. ]unioy in Fniiinccyiiw. MOORE. jOFIN C. Los Angeles. Calif., Sol)lioiiio)e III Fin2,ineeyin . MOORE, JOHN W.— Rapid (iil , S. 1)., Soj liomore in Com- wcyce. MOORE, KENNETH - Chevenne, Fyeshinan in Fnij ineeyinij;. MOORE, NORMA —Gillette, Fyeshinan in Ayis and Sciences. MOORE, ROP.ERT- Cheyenne, Fyeshinan in Fno;ineeyino. MOORE, ' TANA— Casper, Fyesliinan in ' Fuw. MORAN, PATRICK- Norih liergen. N. }., Junioy in Education. MORCK, CARL-Larann ' e, Fieshman in Ayts and Sciences. MidiacI MiHialowski Midu ' l Middlcton Mikkclson Miknis Miles, O. Mil es, T. Millard Miller, J. J. Miller, J. L. Miller, M. Miller, N. Miller, P. Miller, S. Millhollin Milsap Millward Milner Minson Mitchell Mohr Mollcr Molnar Monciir Monlnno Moody Moore, H. Moore, T- C. Moore, J- W. Moore, K. Moore, N. Moore. R. Moore. T. M01 an, P. Morck c . cy r JAkti - X 121 Morck Morgan, A. Morgan, C. Morgan, D. Morgan, S. Morris Morrow Morse Mortcnson, I. Mortenson, T. Mowrer Mueller, E. Mueller, J. Mueller, W. Mullendore Muller Munson Murdock, K. underclassmen: mor - nee MORCK, FASIENNE-LaFeiti St. Ausin, France, Fresli- niai! in Conrmerce. MORGAN, ANN-Elgin, III., Soplio- iiiovt ' 1)1 Senrtnrlnl Snciuc. MORGAN, C ' HARLES-Pine Bluff, Ark., Junior in Arrliiterturnl Engineering. MOR- GAN, DALE-Hartville, Fre.slinuin i)i Pre-Dental. MOR- GAN, SUE ANN— Laramie, Sophotnore in Elementary Edu- (ution. MORRIS, G. R " ' — Rock Springs, Soplionwre in Accounting. MORROW, JAMES-Pcnn Hills, Pa., FresJi- niiin in A) Is and Sciences. MORSE, MARY - Gillette, Sophomore in Education. MORTENSON. IRVIN-Lava- nu ' e, Eresliiiian in Acrrii ulturc. MORTENSON, THERESA Parknian, Sophomore in Home Economics. MOWRER, RON-Bairoil, Sophomore in Engineering. MUELLER, EDWIN-Cheyenne, EresJi- iiian in Agi.ii nil are. MUELLER, )OHN— ( heyenne, EresJi- man in ' Education. MUELLER, WlLLlAiM-Cheyennc, Sopliomore in Agriiulture. MULLENDORE, (;AYLORD -Newcastle, Sophomore in Siatistics. MllLLER, JOHN- Frannie, Junior in Commerce. MLINSON. PAUL-Lara- niie, junior in Ennineerinn. MURDOCK, KAREN— Pine- dale. Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. MURDOCK, SHARON-Pinedalc, Sopliomore in Arts and Sciences. MURPHY, JOHN- Lander, Fresiiman in Engi- neering. MLIRPHY, M ARY— Ciuernsey, Junior in Arts and Sciences. MURPHY, PEGGY-Eort Detiick, Maryland, liniior III Home Economics. MURPHY. R1C:HARD Seijuheda, (lalil.. Sophomore in Education. MURPHY, WILLIAM — Greybuil, Eresliman in Arts and Sciences. MURRAY, LOIS-Minneapolis, Minn., Ereshinan in Arts and Sciences. AHTRS. DEAN— Green Ri ei-, Fresiiman in Commerce. MYERS, CiARY— Lovcll, Junior in Engineerinid,. MYERS, LANNY - Worland, Junior in Engineering. MYERS, PENNY-Daltc:)n, Nebr., Sophomore in Education. NANCE, SARAH - Belmont, Calif., Freshman in FAe- mentiny Education. NAITR, CONNIE-Laramic, Fresh- man in Nursing. NAU, EARL— Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, Junior in Commerce. NEAL, KENNETH— Jackson, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. NEAL THOAIAS— Cheyenne, Sopho- more in Arts and Sciences. NEEDHAM, VENITA-Lara- mie. Sophomore in Education. NEER. JERRY— Coffey- ville, Kansas. Sophomore in Engijieering. Murdock, S. Minphv, J. Murphy, M. Mm phy, P. Murphy, R. Murphy, W. Murray Myers, L. Myers, P. Nance Nater Nau Jk I4 i 122 Neal, K. Neal, T. .1 Myers, D. Myers, G. Needham Neer underclassmen: nef - nye NEFF, JERRY-No. Platte, Neb., Sophomore in Eiii incoDio;. NE)EDLY, JOSEPH-Sheri- daii, JiDilor in Commerce. NELSON, ARTHUR— Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineer- ing. NELSON, AUDREY-McFaddeii, ' So j o- more in Arts and Sciences. NELSON, CAROL -Alliance, Neb., Sopho- more in Commerce. NELSON, SHIRLEY- Cody, ]iinior in Commerce. NELSON, WIL- IJAM— ScottsblufT, Neb., Junior in Educalion. NEUSBAUM, ARNDT - Casper, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. NEWMAN, RAYMOND - Denver, Colo., Junior in Conunerce. NEWTON, MARY- Evanston, Sophomore in Education. NEW- TON. ROBERT - Lander, Sophomore in Commerce. NICHOLS, CYNTHIA - Onuo. Wis., Junior in Arts and Sciences. NICHOLS, MARCIA-Casper, Junior in Arts and Sciences. NIC:HOLS, PAUL-Boyceville, Wis., Freshman i)i Engineering. NIDA, |IM— Clendo, Freshman in Agriculture. NIMMO, BONNIE — Rawlins, Jiinior in Education. NISWENDER, CORDON - Cillette, Sopiio- more in Agriculture. NOAH, WILLIAM— Riverton, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. NO- LAND, DONALD-Laramie, Sophomore in Engineering. NOMIS, GEORCE - Green River, Freshman in Commerce. NORMAN, DONALD - Torrington, Sopho- more in Engineering. NORTHRUP. LA- NESS— Powell, Junior in Engineering. NOVI- COFF, OWEN— Cheyenne, Freshiiuni in Arts and Sciences. NOVOTNY, EDDIE - Rock Springs, Fresh uian in Eiigineering. NUMOTO, YOSHIKO-Worland, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. NUNEZ, MARK-El Paso, Texas, Freshman in Education. NYE, LARRY-Ogallala, Neb., Sophomore in Com- merce. NYE, WILLIAM - Rochelle, 111., Freshman in Commerce. Neff Nejedly Nelson, A. B. Nelson, A. I. Nelson, C. Nelson, S. Nelson, W. Nevisbaum Newman Newton, M. Newton, R. Nichols, C. Nichols, M. Nichols, P. Nida Nimmo Niswcnder Noah Noland Nomis Norman Northriip Novicoff Novotny Ntnnoto Nunez Nye, L. Nye, W. The quiet relaxing atmosphere ol the American Studies lounge offers students an excellent place to study. ||f ,, V -|» ■ J, 1 • 1 V- M . i £i: f ,-- • i 123 O ' Brien, K. O ' Brien, N. O ' Conncll O ' Connor, B. O ' Connor, J. O ' Dell O ' Donnell Offe, D. Offe, L, Ogasawara Ogg, T. O ' Grady Olson, C. Olson, D. Olson, J. Olson, R. O ' Mahar O ' Neal, A. O ' Neal, J. O ' Neill Orr Ortiz Ortman Osborne, C. Osborne, J. Osgard Oswald Owen Pace Pacheco Padget Padilla Palmer, G. L. Palmer, G. J. Panos underclassmen: o ' br - pan O ' BRIEN, KERIN- Rawlins, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. O ' BRIEN, NORMA- Sheridan, Junior in Education. O ' CONNELL, DONALD— Laramie, ]uyiior in Eiigirieerine . O ' CONNOR, BARBARA - Belle ' Fourche, S. Dak., Junior in Arts and Sciences. O ' CONNOR, JOHN-Mitchell, Neb., Soplio- inore in Engineering. O ' DELL, RICHARD— Sheridan, Junior in Commerce. O ' DON- NELL, PATRICK-New York, N. Y., Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. OFFE, DARRELL, Guernsey, Junior in Engineering. OFFE, LARRY-Guernsey, Freshman in, En- gineering. OGASAWARA, ARLENE-Chey- enne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. OGG, ALEX, Worland, Freshman in Agriculture. OGG, THOMAS - Worland, Sophomore in Agriculture. 124 O ' GRADY, PATRICIA - Colorado Springs, Colo., Freshman in Arts and Scietices. OLSON, JACK - Pine Blulfs, Junior in Engineering. OLSON, DOROTHY - Iowa Falls, Iowa, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. OLSON, JACK - Pine Bluffs, Junior in Pharmacy. OLSON, RAYLIN-Rockford, III., Sophomore in Engineering. O ' MAHAR, MONICA - Hales Corners, Wis., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. .O ' NEAL, ANN - Greenville, III., Junior in Arts and Sciences. O ' NEAL, JERRY — Glenrock, Freshman in Engineering. O ' NEILL, BEVERLEY-Cheyenne, Freshman in Education. ORR, ROBERT-Odessa, Tex., Junior in Education. ORTIZ, JOHNNY- Rawlins, Freshman in Commerce. ORTMAN, JAMES— Thermopolis, F)f.9 ;?!r ?? in Pharmacy OSBORNE, CLIFFORD - El Paso, Tex., Freshnurn in Arts and Sciences. OSBORNE, JEAN— Riverton, Jujiior in Education. OS- GARD, CAROLE - Sheridan, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. OSWALD, MARJORIE- Sheridan, Sopho?nore in Commerce. OWEN, BEVERLY-Newcastle, Junior in Ed- ucation. PACE, MARGARET-Saflord, Ari- zona, Junior in Arts and Sciences. PACHECO, KAY — Carpenter, Freshtnan in Arts and Sciences. PADGET, SHARON - Cheyenne, Freshman in Education. PADILLA, FRANK-Laramie, Freshman in Commerce. PALMER. GARY-Burns, Fresh- man in Education. PALMER, GERALD- Evanston, Junior in Arts and Sciences. PANOS, RONALD-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Commerce. Papworth PaKcc Park Pasquitii Parker Pate Parkins Parkison Parks Parrill, 1 . Parrill, J. Pai sf)ncault Patrick, H. Patrick, L. Patrick, M. Patterson, P . Paterson, J. Pauon underclassmen: pap - pet Py PWOR ' ril, DEANN-Afton, Freshmnn in Arts and Sci- ences. PARK, JANET— Rock Springs, Sopho norc in Coni- merce. PARKER, ARLENE— Cheyenne, Frcslnnan in Arts and Sciences. PARKINS, LEONARD-Chcycnne, Freslnnan in Arts and Sciences. PARKISON, MARTHA-Encainp- ment, ]nnior in Education. PARKS, WILLIAM— Weston, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. PARRILL, P)RII(]E— Land- er, S()j)h( ni()r( ' i)j Commerce. PARRILL, fERRY— Lander, Junior in Engineering. PARSONEAULl, MICLTAEL- C]heyenne, Sopliomore in Arts and Sciences. PARTEE, CARROLL-Albuqncrqne, New Mex., Freshman in Education. PASQUINI, MARC-San Francisco, Calif., Sophomore in Pliarmacy. PATE, LAWRENCE — Dubois. Freshman in Fnoineering. PATRICK, HUNTER-Yoder. Junicrr in Arts and Sciences. PATRICK, LOTTIE-Wheat- land. Junior in Arts and Sciences. PATRICK, MARY LYNNE— WheatLand, Junior in Arts a)nl Sciences. PAT- TERSON, BETTY— Therniopolis, Freslnnan in Arts and Sciences. PATTERSON, jUniTH-Sturgis, S.D., Freshman in Commerce. PATTON, PERRY-Upton. Freshman in Arts and Sciences. PALIL, PEER— Cheyenne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. PyVULES, MERLE — Laramie, FresJiman in Engineering. PAULSON, PECCY-LaGrange, III., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. PAUSTIAN, PATRICIA-Greybull, Fresh- man in Fn j in( ' rri)jg. PAYNE, DIANE— Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. PAYNE, TERRY — Douglas, Freshman m Agriculture. PEARSON, WARREN-Douglas, Sophomore in Arts a)id Sciences. PECK, MARY— Glenrock, Junior ni FdiKdIion. PEER, RONALD-Canandaigua, N.Y., Jnnio) i)i I ' .ngincering. PELESKY, GERALD — Sheridan, Junior in Engineering. PENDLETON, DAVID-Hanna. Freshman in Education. PERCIVAL, DOROTHY -Lusk, Junior in Agriculture. PERKINS, C AROL — Laramie. Freshman in Education. PERKINS, T V ' LAH - Riverton, Junior in Education. PERYAM, DAVID-Park Forest, 111., Junior in Arts and S(iences. PETEK, FRANK— Grand junction, Colo., Junior in F)igineering. PETERSEN, LEON - Chevenne, Soplio- more in Engin ' eering. PETERSEN, LINDA-Green River, Frcsliiiiau iii Com iiierce. Paul Panics Paulson Paustian Pavne, D. Payne, T. Pearson Peck Peer Pelesky Pendleton Percival Perkins, C. Perkins, T. Peryam Petek Petersen, L. L. Petersen, L. L. 125 ir : The Lincoln Monument, sculptured by Robert Russin, Laramie, was dedicated in the tall ot 1959 on the Summit. % 00 il •f «S8 -!« • J ( - ' l V:: - ' V r.t i!i i i « Petersen, P. Peterson, A. Peterson, F. Peterson, J. Peterson, R. Petrie Petrina Pettus Phelps Phillips, B. Phillips, W. Pi(ard Pilch, y. Pilch, M. Pinegar Pippitt Pirie Piz Piatt Plum Pliinkett Poirot Porter, G. Porter, S. Port wood Poston Potter, D. Potter, F. underclassmen: pet - pot PETERSEN, FHILLIP-Cheyenne. hrcsUman in Arts and Sciences. PETERSON, ARTHUR — Bakersfield, Calif., Sophoiiiore in Arts and Sciences. PETERSON, FLOYD Lander. Freshman in Engineering. PETERSON, JOHN — Hamilton Dome, Junior i)i Co)n- merce. PETERSON, RONALD-Bi,£r Sprint s. Neb., Sophomore in Commerce. PETRIE, JAMES- Cheyenne, Sophomore in Engineeriiia . PE- TRINA, RORERT-Pittsliurgh, Pa., ' Sopho- more lu Education. PETTUS, WILLIAM - Rawlins, Freshmmi in Arts a)id Sciences. PHELPS, CHARLES-Casper. Junior in Com- merce. PHILLIPS, BONNIE-Laramic, Sopli- omore in Commerce. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM- Lyman, Neb., FresJiman in Aij rit uJtine. PI- CARD, ARDIS-Worland. Sopiunuow in Arts and Sciences. PILCH, fOE Sheridan, Sophomore in Ag)i- cuJture. PILCH, MARILYN-Sheridan, Eresli- man in Nursing. PINEGAR. DOUGLAS - Worland, Junior in Arts tend Siiences. PIP- Pnn ' , LARRY-Sidney, Neb., Sopliouiore in Education. PIRIE, KATHRYN-Casper, Freshman in Ed- ucation. PIZ, CAROL— Kemmerer, Freshman In Arts and Sciences. PLATT, KENNETH- Worland, Junior in Education. PLUM. JAN- ICE— Rawlins, Sopliouiore in Arts and S( i ences. PLUNKET1 MARY-Saratoga, Freshman in Education. POIROT, JOSEPH - Douglas. Junior In Engineering. PORTER, GEORGE —Casper, Freshman in Enginecriiiii . POR- TER, SUZANNE -Superior, Sophomore l)i Arts and Sciences. PORTWOOD. BRUCE-Shcvidan, Junior in Agriculture. POSTON. CHARLES-Laramie, Freshman in Agriculture. POTTER, D.W ' ll) —Green River, Freshman hi Aits and Si lences. POTTER, FRANCES -Ft. Laramie. Fresh- man in Commerce. 126 underclassmen: pow - rat POWELl., LlNDy -L;ii;miic, Soplioinorc in Nin.s n}j . POWERS, J IK) MAS - Cheyenne, junior in Commerce. POWERS, VlCKI-liig Horn, Fresliniiin in tij ri( nil lire. PREDDY, DENNIS— (ireen Ri er, Freshman in A( (oiint- ing. PREPS, [OEIN— Emblem, Freslnnan in Chem- istry. PREIS, PA TRA-Emblem, Sophomore in Arts (uid Sciences. PREMER. C;WENETH —Laramie, Freshman in Com mcrcc. PREN- TICE, THOMAS-Morrill, Nel)., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. PRESTON, DONALD -Laramie, Junior in Commerce. PRES TON, JAMES-Lyons, Neb., junior in Aoy, culture. PREVEDEL, IRLS - Snperioi ' , Sophomore in Fducation. PRICE, JAMES— Clieyenne, Junior in luin ineeriiii . PROANO. M, NITEL-Lima, Peru, Junior in Agriculture. PROCTOR, FRANK - Hulett, Freshman in Fngineering. PROFAIZER, RU- DOLPH— Superior, I ' reshman in Fngineering. PROEEEE, DON - Evanslon, Soph(nnore in AiiricnJture. PROFFIT, |ERRY-Fort Bridoer. SopJiomore in Speech. PROFFIT, LOLA - Evanston. Freshman in Agriculture. PROSSER, KAl H- lE— Pine Bluffs, Freshman in Arts and Sci- ences. PROUIA SUSAN-Pine Bluffs, Fresh- luiin in Commerce. PRYDE, C;ORALIE-Rock Springs, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. PUGH, ALLEN-Chev- enne. Fresh mini in Ails and Sciences. PUM- ] HLL, LINDA-Cas])er, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. OITTIEAU, N. NCY-Bouldei , Freshman in Nursinii. RABOU, EDWARD-Albin, Freshman in Ao- ricuUure. RACICKY, CLARE-Lincoln, Neb., Junior in Arts and Sciences. RADA. MIL- LARD— Riverside, 111., Sophomore in Geol- ogy. RADOSEVICH, CAROL-Rork Springs, Junior in Fducation. RAINES, JOHN-Chevenne, Junior in Fngi- neering. RAND, SHARON-Chevenne. Fresh- man in Fducation. RANDALL, JACQUL LINE, Sherid;ni, Junior in Fdm ation. RAN- KIN, GERALD— Sh;nvnee. Sophomore in Ag- riculture. RAO, MOHINI-Bombav, Indi;i, Junior in Arts and Sciences. RAPER, ITIOMAS-Chev- enne, Freshman in . Fngineering. RATH- BONE, DOUGLAS-Chicago. 111. ' , Freshman in Zoology. RATLIFF, TERRY - Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. Powell Powers, T. Powers, V. Preddy Preis, f. Prcis, P. Premer Prentice Preston, D. Preston, J. Prcvedcl Price Proano Proctor Profaizer Proffit, D. ProIIit, J. Proffit, t. Prosser Prouty Pryde Pugh Pummill Qiiereau Rabou Racicky Rada Radosevich Raines Rand Randall Rankin Rao Raper Rathbone Ratliff 127 During rodeo week, in the spring of 1959, Patty Dev- eraux, left, and Dee Perry, right, compete in the satk fieht. Ray Read Reardon Reckling Record Reed, G. Reed, L. Reed, R. W. Reed, R. G. Reeves Rehfuss Reid U - ' Reindal Reinhart - ' ' ' ' m Reinke Rell O Rcnnick Reynolds Rhodes H ' " ■- f . . Rice Richardson, A. Richardson, G. Richardson, N. Rickell Riddle Ridgway Rile Ritter underclassmen: ray - rit RAY, EUGENE— Laramie, Sophomore in En- gineering. READ, MARK— Cheyenne, JiDiior )n Engineering. REARDON, LEROY-Land- er, Eresliman in Eiigineering. RECKLING, CAROL — Glenrock, Ereshman i)i Arts (tnd Sciences. RECORD. THOMAS-Gillette, Ereshmon in Engineering. REED, GARY— Glenrock, Eresh- man in Commerce. REED, LARRY— Codv. Junior in Arts and Sciences. REED. RORERl — Clieyenne, Jioiior i)i Pharmacy. REED, RONALD-Worland, Junio) in Engi- neering. REEVES, JIMMY -Douglas, Eresh- }na)i in Engineering. REHFUSS, JERRY— Lar- amie, Ereshman in Arts and Sciences. REID, JULIET— Rockford, 111., Junior in Education. REINDAL, DOLLIE - Story, SopJiomore in Engineerings. REINHART, DAVID - Sheri- dan, Sophomore in Commerce. REINKE, ROGER — Sheridan, Junior in Ai ricuJture. RELL, LOUIS-Feasterville, Pa.. Ercshninn in Geology. RENNICK. ROGER -Sunrise, Ereshma)} in Education. REYNOLDS. GERALD - Chev- enne. Sophomore in Engi)ireri}ig. RHODES. ITLAND — Watertown. S.D.. Sojiliomore in Arts and Sciences. RICE, RICHARD-Lara- mie, Ereshman i)i Engineering. RICHARDSON. ANDREA-Douglas. Sopho- ?nore in Education. RICHARDSON. GOR- DON- Tenslee)), Junior in Education. RICH- ARDSON. NOEL-Meetcetse. Junior in Enoi- neering. RICKELL, DAVID-Codv, Junior in Commerce. 128 RIDDLE. LINDA-Chevenne, hniior in Arts and Sciences. RIDGWAY, ? ETSY - Codv. Sophomore i i Xursing. RILE. PAT— C liex- enne. Ereshman in Commerce. RITTER. BARBARA-Colorado Springs. Colo.. Eresli- ina)i in Commerce. Robbins Rogers, L. 1 V--? f M nr fci Roberts Robertson, J. Robertson, R. Robinson, M. Robinson, P. Robinson, T. Rodda Rogers, A. Rogers, W. Rohrer Rollins Rolston, M. Rommel Ronish, T. Ronish, W. Rosburg underclassmen: rob - rya ROBBINS, CAROLYN-Loveland. Colo., Freslnnaii ni En- gineeriui . ROBERTS, LARRY— Cheyenne, Fycsl nnni m Eno nieerino. ROBERTSON, JEFFERY-Cheyenne, Fresh- mau 1)1 Commerce. ROBERTSON, ROBERl - Lander, Sophomore in Ai ricultiire. ROBINSON, MARJORIE- Pleasant Hill, Calii., Freshynan in Arts and Sciences. ROB- INSON, PHILIP-Sheridan, ]unior in Education. ROBIN- SON, TERREL— Cokeville, Jiinior in Arts and Sciences. RODDA, MKjHAEL — Casper, Junior in Engineering . R0C;ERS, ANNETTE-Greybull,F)r5 WY??? in ' Arts and Sciences. ROGERS, LINDA - Lander, Sophomore in Educatio)i. ROGERS, WILLIAM-Lander, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. ROHRER, ROGER-Cyrus, Minn., Fresh)nnn in Commerce. ROLLINS, KAREN-Baltimore, Md., SopJio- more in Arts and . Sciences. ROLSTON, MARILYN-Ar- vada. Freshman in Educalio)i. ROMMEL, STEPHANIE- Park Ridge, 111., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. RONISH, TEDDY-Cheyenne, Freshman in Nursing. RONISH, WIL- LIAM— Cheyenne, Freshma)} in Arts and Sciences. ROS- BLTRG, DIANA— Riverton, Sophomore in Commerce. ROSENE, SUSAN-Wheatland, Sophomore in Aoyicultnre. ROSTRON, jAMES— Riverton, Freshman in Engineering. ROTE, WAYNE — Laramie, Freshman in Engi)icerint . ROUNDS, C:LARK - Laramie, Freshman in Agriculture. ROUNDS, RALPH - Rawlins, Freshman in Commerce. ROUSE, MARVIN-Thermopolis, Freshman in Arts mid Sciences. ROUSSALIS, LOLTIS— Casper, Jnnior in Arts and Sciences. ROYS, DAVID— Indianapolis, Ind., Freshman in Engineering. RULLI, TONIA— Sheridan, Freshnuni in Arts and Sciences. RETMNEY, ELIZABETH-Lusk, Sophomore in Agriculture. RUSCH, JAMES— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sci- ences. RUSHMORE, KAREN-Rock Springs, Freshman in Education. RUSSELL, ADA— Dixon, Junior in Education. RUSSELL, ALVADA - Douglas, Jnnior in Agriculture. RUSSELL. LARRY-Chevenne, Junior in Arts and Sci- ences. RUTTINGER, PATTY-Rork Springs, Sophomore in Education. RYAN, MARJORY- Laramie, Freshman in Education. RYAN, THOMAS — Laramie, Sophomore in Eiiiiineerincr. Rosene Rostron Rote Rounds, C. Rounds, R. Rouse Rumney Rusch Rushmore Russell, A. Russell, A. 1. Russell, L. Roussalis Roys Rulli Ruttinger Ryan, M. Ryan, T. 129 Ryun SaathofE Sampson Sams Samuels Sandl erg Sanfoid, B. Sanford, P. Sapicnza Sardetti Saii cnt Satuiiey Saunders, W. G. Saunders, W. H. Saw tell Sawyer, A. Sawyer, D. Sawyer, S. Scarlett Schaap Sell ad Schaefer, J. Schaeier, S. Schaffer Sell a r en Sclieibel Sclicnk Sell irk Schliske Sclilotliayer Scliliipp Schneider, E. Stlineider, L. Sdinell Schoeneberg Scliolz 130 underclassmen: ryu - sch RYUN, JUDITH-Lovell, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. SAATHOFF, CxORDON-Mid- west, Freslnnan in Engineering. SAMPSON, MOLLY — Sheridan, Sophomore in Nursing. SAMS, GLEN-Tulsa, Okla., Junior in Arts and Sciences. SAMUELS, EDWARD - Laramie, Freshman in AgricuUnre. SANDBERG, DARLENE - Laramie, Junior in Edtication. SANFORD, BARBARA— Cheyenne, Sophomore in Educa- tion. SANFORD, PAULINE-Douglas, Fresh- man in Agriculture. SAPIENZA, JOHN-Cheyenne, Freshman in Education. SARC.LETTI, LUCILLE - Rock Springs, Freshman in Education. SARGENT, ANTHONY Cheyenne, Freshnuoi in F)igi- neering. SATURLEY. SARAH-Torriiigton, Junior in Edtication. SAUNDERS, WALTER - Ogallahi, Nel)., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SAUNDERS, WILLIAM— Gillette, Fresliman in Cornmerce. SAWTELL, CARL-Rock Springs. Irinior in Engineering. SAWYER. ANNETTE - Lara- mie, Freshman iji Commerce. SAWYER, DAVID-W. Groton. Mass., Junior in Agriculture. SAWYER, SANDRA - West Groton, Mass,, Freshman in Nursing. SCAR- LETT, WILLIAM-Lander, Freshman in Ag- riculture. SCHAAP, ROBERT-Rawlins. hni- ior in Commerce. SC HAD, CARROLL— Ciuernsey, Freshman in Recreation. SCHyVEFER, jAY-Lusk, Sopho- more in Commerce. SCHAEFER. SHARON- Harrison, Neb., Freshman in Arts and Sci- ences. SCHAFFER, POLLY- I ic Siding, Jun- ior in Education. SCHAREN, Jy MES-Greybull, Sophomore in Commerce. SC:HE1BEL, MARY-San Diego. Calif., Jtinio) in Education. SCHENK, DALE — Woriaiid. Freshman in Engineering. SCHIRK. RICHARD-Caspcr, Junior m En- gineering. SCTILISKE, KAY-Burns, Sophomore in Edu- cation, SCHLOTHAVER. DAVID-Worland, Freshman in Engineering. SCHLUPP, NAN- CA ' — Dcn er, C olo., Junior in Arts and Sci- ences. SCHNEIDER, ELVA-Cambridge, Ida- iio. Freshman in Nursing. SC;HNEIDER, LAWRENCE - Johnstown, Colo.. Junior in Pharmacy. SCHNELL, RICH- . RD — rorrington. Junior in Engineering. SC;H0ENEC;ERC;. RICTIARD - Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineering. SCHOLZ, LINDA — Thci iiiopolis. Junior in Arts and Sciences. Schottioffe Schratcr Seebaum Scipt Schreibeis Scliroyer Sthwaiizkopf ' Scbwopc Scott, J. Scivert Scltcnricb Sessions Sewell Shadlcy Scott, R. Shaffer Sederstrom Sharpe underclassmen: sch-shu SC;H0TTR0FFE, MJ rZlE-McLean, Va., Soplnnnorv in Arts and Sciences. SCHRATER, FAYE-Buffalo, Freslnnnn in Avis and Sciences. SCHREIBEIS, NORMAN-Sheridan, Jtcnior in Agriculture. SCHROYER, IV KNN-Chcyenne, Freshman in Education. SCHWARl ZKOPE, PA 1 RICIA- Cheyenne, Ircshnian in Arts and Sciences. SCHWOPE, MICHAEL— Cheyenne, Freslnnan in Agriculture. SCOTT, JUDITH — Woiiand, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. SCJOTT, RICTIARD — Lander, Freslnnan in Agriculture. SEDERSTROM, LOWELL - Riverton, Sophomore in Chemistry. SEEBAUM, BERNARD-Casi)er, Freshman in Engineering. SEIPT, ROBERT— Riverton, Junior in Arts and Sciences. SEIVERT, JUDITH-Rock Springs, Sophomore in Com- merce. SELITNRICH, JANE-Laramie, Sophomore in Ed- ucation. SESSIONS, DOLIGLAS— Evanston, junior in En- gineering. SEWELL, JEFFERSON— Cheyenne, Freshman in Engineering. SHADLEY, GEORGE— Clieyenne, Freshman in Commerce. SHAFFER, WILLIAM— Cheyenne, Freshman in Pharmacy. SHARPE, JOHN— Torringtnn, Junior in Edu- cation. SHAWVER, GUY — Laramie. Freshman in Couimerce. SHAWVER, LARRY — Laramie, Junior in Commerce. SHEARER, CLAUDIA— Lander, Freshman in Commerce. SHEEHAN. LINDA — Dixon, Freshman in Agriculture. SHEETS, WILLIAM-Traverse City, Mich., Junior in Edu- cation. SHELTON, LAVERN-BnfTalo, Junior in Arts and Sciences. SHELTON, NANCY-Sheridan, Junior in Educa- tion. SHEPPERSON, SALLY-Midwest, Junior in Arts and Sciences. SHERROD, JEANETTE-Green River, Freshman in Nursijio-. SHER VOOD. PAUL-Laramie, Sophomore in Aszriculture. SHIBATA, BONNIE-Laramie, Sophomore in Commerce. SHIELDS, DAPHNE -Chugwater, Junior in Education. SHILLING, C:HARLES- Sheridan, Junior in Pharmacy. SHILLINGLAW, JOANNA-Wheaton. 111.. Junior in Edu- cation. SHMIDL, ROY-Bosler, Freshman ;n Agriculture. SHMIDL, SHfRLEY-Bosler, Junior in Education. SHU- BERT, WENDELL-Lvman, Nel)., Jtiuior in Arts and Sci- ences. SHITTE, ESTHER— Powell, Junior in Education. Shawver, G. Shawver, L. Shearer Sherwood Shibata Shields Shcchan Sheets Shelton, L. Shelton, N. Shejjperson Shilling Shillinglaw Shmidl, R. Shmidl, S. Shubert Shenod Shute 131 Siebolcl Siekert Simon Simonson Sims, R. S. Sims, W. Sinko Sipos Simpers Simpson Sims, D. Sims, N. Sims, R. S. Sizcmore Skinner, Q. Skinner, R. D. Skinner, R. G. Skinner, S. underclassmen: sie - smi SIEBOLD, GARY— Laramie, Junior in Engineering. SIEK- ERT, BERNARD— Campo, Calif., Freshman i)i Engineer- ing. SIMON, ANITA-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. SIMONSON, WAYNE-Tlierniopolis, Janior in Education. SIMPERS, MAXINE-Torrington, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. SIMPSON, PIER-Rapid City, S.D., Fresliman in Engineering. SIMS, DWAIN— Rock Springs, Jiinior in Commerce. SIMS, NANCY— Moline, 111., Eresh- 7nan in Arts and Sciences-. SIMS, ROBERT— Rock Springs, Sophomore in Commerce. SIMS, RONALD— Evanston, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. SIMS, WILLIAM-Upton, Junior in Agriculture. SINKO, JUDITH- Rock Springs, Freshman in Education. SIPOS, SUZANNE— Balatonalniadi, Hungary, Junior in Pharinacy. SIZEMORE, LEONARD-Glenrock, Freshman in Educa- tion. SKINNER, OUENTIN-Pineclale, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. SKINNER, ROCKNEY-Pringle, S.D., Sopho- more in Education. SKINNER, ROLLAND-Prinele. S.D., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SKINNER, SHER VOOD- Pinedale, Freshman in Agriculture. SKOG, LANA— Newcastle, Freshman in Education. SLACK, PRISCILLA-Cody, Junior in Education. SMALL. LAW- RENCE-Sheridan, Junior in Education. SMALL. PHIL- LIP — Sheridan, Sophomore in Pharmacy. SMITH, CHARLES-Trinidad, Colo., Junior in Physics. SMITH, DWAYNE— Casper, Sophomore in Engineering. SMITH, EDNA— Sonnette, Mont., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. SMITH, FRANK-Vero Beach, Fla., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SMITH, GENE— Sheridan, Junior in Commerce. SMITH, JAMES — Simrise, Freshman in Eniiineerimj,. SMITH, JERRY— Coffevville, Kansas, Freshman in Com- merce. SMITH, JUDITH— Torrington, Junior in Artf; and Sciences. SMITH, LEAH— Palmerton. Pa., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SMITH. MARGARET-C-asper, Sopho- more in Commerce. SMITH. MARY— Ramah, Colo., Soph- omore in Commerce. SMITH, MELVIN— Evanston, Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. SMITH, NELS— Sundance, Jun- ior in Ag ricultitre. SMITH, SALLY— Buffalo, Sophomore in Education. Skog Slack Small, L. Small, P. Smith, C. Smith, D. Smith, E. Smith, J. V. Smith, J. L. Smith, J. L Smith, L. Smith, M. E. Smith, M. V. Smith, M. C. Smith, F. Smith, G. Smith. N. Smith, S. 1 1 _ 4; ' . itf . j ti 132 underclassmen: smi-sti SMITH. SHARRON - Rawlins, Junior in Ediirahoii. SMITH, TUCKER - Pincdalc, Sopliomorc in Arts and Sciences. SMITH, VERNE — Wheatlantl, Sophomore in luiei- neerino;. SMITH, WILLIAM-Omaha, Neb., Freslnii ni in Arts nut Sciences. SNEDDON, MAR(;AREr Kenniieiei. Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SNOW, JOSEPH — Cheyenne, Junior in Arts anil Sciences. SNYDER, MARY - M(Minnville, Oregon, Junior in Arts and Sciences. SNY- DER, SUE — Cody, F)eshnian in Arts and Sciences. SORENSEN, DOROIIIY-Casper, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SOUTH, ROBERT- Worlaiul, Junior in Fnonteeriu ' . SPAD1 [AMES— Woi land. Freshman in Commerce. SPANGLER, RJCHARD-C;ody, Sojjhomore in Arts and Sciences. SPEAR, JUDY-Greeley, Colo., Fieshman in Education. SPEARS, WILLIAM Casper, Sopliomore in Arts and Sciences. SPECK- NER, STANLEY - Lingle, Sophomore in Commerce. SPIEGELliERG, MARTHA - Laramie, Junior in Fducation. SI AA1 CHARLES - Albuciuer(iue, N.M., Junior in Fno nieeriUii . ST VLDER, ROBERl — Laramie. Junior in Commerce. STAHLA, RONALD-Kiniball. Neb., Freshman in Arts and Sciences. STAMM, FRANK - Benkel- man, Neb., Sophomore in Fdui iitiou. STARK, ST VNLEY— Encampment, Junior in Enoineering. S1ARK0VK:H, JUDITH - Ro( k Springs, F}eshman in Education. STARKS. E. ' VRL - PaviUion, Freshman in Education. STARR, ROBERl -Casper, Jun- ior in Eiifi iueeriug. STMTS, DEAN-Sheridan, Junior in Arts and Sciences. STEADMAN, FLOYD-Cody, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. STEBNER, RON — Laramie, Sopliomore in Arts and Sciences. STEELE, CONNIE - Rapid City, S. D., Fresliman in Commerce. S11 ' :HMAN, KAREN-Laranu ' e. Fresliman in Commerce. STENCiER, }AMES — Laramie, Freshman in Pharmacy. STENVICK, JEAN —Basin, Sophomore in Nursing. STEVENS, LYNN— Pine Blulis, Sophomore in Agricul- ture. STEVENS, SUSAN -Pine Blnlls, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. STEWARL. WILLIAM — Lost Cabin, Sojihomore in luigineeiinLi . STILL, MAUREEN-C:heyenne, Freshman hi Arts and Sciences. STINGLEY, GERALD- Termopolis, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. Smith, S. Smhh, T. Smith, V. Smith, W. Sneddon Snow Snyder, M. Snyder, S. Sorensen South Spadt Spangier Spear Spears Speckncr Spicgelherg Staat Stalder Stahla Stamm Stark Starkovich Stark s Starr States Steadman Stebncr Steele Stehman Stcnger Stcnvick Stevens, L. Stevens, S. Stewart Still Stinglev 133 The Wyoming Union Talent Showcase presented talent throughout the year. Here are dancers in the show from Ft. Collins. ' ■ S " n Stites Stohrer Stoner Story Stouffer Stout Strand Strauch Strieker Strickling Strother Stuart, E. Stuart, W. S tuber Stugart, D. Stugart, J. Stump Sturges Sue Sullivan, M. D. Sullivan, M. W. Surber Surline Svoboda Swan Swanson, B. Swanson, C. Swanson, M. underclassmen: sti-swa STITES, CHRISTIE — Laramie, Junior in Engineering. STOHRER, JOE — Sheridan, SopJiomore in Arts and Sciences. STONER, PATSY— Hillsdale, Freshman in Commerce. STORY, JOHN - Laramie, Sopliomore in Agriculture. STOUFFER, ROBERT - Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. STOUT, MAR- THA — Casj er, Soplioinorc in Arts atid Sciences. STRAND, JUDITH-Casper, Junior in Pharmacy. STRAUCH, HARRY - Wor- land. Freshman in Agriculture. STRICKER, KATHLEEN-Middleton, Wis., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. STRICK- LING, DELBERT— Newcastle, Freshman in Engineering. STROTHER, JERRY-Casper, Freshman in Commerce. STUART, ELIZA- BETH— Galesburg, 111., Sophomore in Edu- cation. STUART, WILLIAM- Ames, la., Junior in Geology. STUBER, ROGER, Bowman, N.D., Sophomore in Agricnlt ire. STLIGART, DAVID — Wheatland, ]unior in Arts and Sciences. STUGART, JAMES - Wheatland, Freshman in Engineering. STUMP, LOUISE-Thermopolis, Sophomore in Phannacy. STURGES, SANDRA-Casper, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. SUE, RICHARD— Cheyenne, Junior in Education. SULLIVAN, MELV1N-C;raig, Colo., Junior in Pharmacy. SULLIVAN, MICHAEL-Douglas, Junior in Engineering. SURBER, GENE - Morrill, Neb., Junior in Engineering. SURLINE, HARRY— Laramie, Freshman in Engineering. SVOBODA, ROGER-Hulett, Freshman in Agriculture. SWAN, ROBERT- Wheatland, Junior in Agriculture. SWANSON, BILL-Torrington, Freshman in Engineering. SWANSON, CUR- TIS-Rock Springs, Sophomore in Engineer- in r. SWANSON, MIECHEL-Eugene, Ore- gon, Freshman in Arts and Scieyices. 134 Swajts Sylvester S abo Tai i ai t Talheit Taliaferro Talliiian Talovuii Tanner Tarter, J. Tarter, N. Tavernetti Taylor, D. Taylor, L. Taylor, M. Taylor, P. Taylor, S. Telck underclassmen: swa-tho S V. R rS, THOMAS -Lai aniic, Fyeshnuni i)i Ediiralion. S ' L ' KS TKR, ILKNE— (Iheyenne, Fresiniinti i)i EdiK uliov. SZABO, ArATTHlAS-Budapest, Hunoary. Jinnny ni Coin- merce. l ' VCCiART, JEAN— Evanston, liiinor In Iris (itid Scirjirrs. i; Er,ERT, J AN ICE-Hillstlale, S, j)li(»ii(»r iu Ed IN aim, I. lAlJAEERRO, WILLIAM - Green River, junior ill AoYKuUiire. TALLMAN, C;ARY - C heyeiine, Ereslniiini n ' l Avts and Sdnices. TALOVICII, ATARY- Theniioixjlis, linnoy in I ' lnniiKiry. TANNER, VERNON — C hevenne, Sohhoinoic m Emiiucc) iuti. TARTER, IOHN-(;as])cr, Eirslnnnii in Coiinnnre. TAR- TER, NAN{ i ' — Superior, Fx ' shimni in Ed in iitinn. TAV- ERNEl ' Tl, |IIDY-Saiinas, (ialil., Firslnnnn in Coiiiinerce. IVXYLOR, DENNIS - Laramie, Errslnnnn in Arts and Sciences. 17 YLOR, LARRY-Cillelle, Sophomore in Arls and Sciences. TAYLOR. MICHAEL - San Bernardino, Calil., Eicsliinan in Ediiciition. TAYLOR, PAl ' RICLA- Portland, Ore., Freslnnan in Nursini . TAYLOR, SIJZ- ANNE-Mountain ' ie v, junior in Aii riciiUure. TELC K, MARGARE ' E— Reiiaiue, Junior in Agriculture. TEMPLETON, |0 ANN Lusk, Junior in Education. TEMPLETON, LANA-Lusk, Ereshinan in Agricuiiure. TERWILLEGER, PATSY-Rawlins, Freshman in Educa- tion. TESTOLIN, KAY-Guernsey, Freshman in Educa- tion. THARP, ROBERT-Manderson. Junior in Co,n- merce. THARPE. DENNLS-Gherokee. la.. Freshman in Arts and Sciences. THAYER. LUELLA-Lusk, Sophomore in Agricuiture. THAYER, SHIRLEY Lusk, Freshman in Arts nid Sciences. THELEN, LAWRENCE - Fowler. Mich., Freshman in Engineering. THORNE. ROBERT-Wlieatlanil, Sophomore in Phar- macy. THOMAS. HITGH —.Rock Sprinos. Freshman 1u Engineering. THOMAS, JOEIN — PoAvell. Freshman in Arts and ' Sciences. IHOMPSON. CIHARLES-Laraniie, Freshman in Engineering. THOMPSON. |OHN-Lara- niie. Junior in Enoineering. THOMPSON, ROP,ERT- Casper, Junior in Education. THOMPSON. WILLIA.M- Midwest, Junior in Education. THOMSON, THOMAS- Laraniie, Sophomore in Ed mat ion. THONEN, MAR- jORIE— (Cheyenne, Sophomore in Ediu ation. Templeton, J. Templeton, L. Terwilleger Testolin Tharp Tharpc Thayer, L. Thayer, S. Thelen Thorne Thomas. H. Thomas, J. Thom])son, C. Thompson, J. Thompson, R. Thom])son. V. Thomson Thonen 135 Mary Ellen Savage and Tom Dawson receive from Larry Yonkee the discussion award at the Gridiron Banquet. Thoren Thorpe, P. Thorpe, S. Thorvaldson Thrasher Thurston Tippets, M. M. Tippets, M. R. Titus Tobe Tobias Toburen Townsend, C. Townsend, G. Townsend, J. Trabookis Trego Triplett, J. Triplet t, M. Tripp Troastle Trosper Trowbridge Trower True Tucker Turner Twitchell underclassmen: tho-twi THOREN, DONALD-Shoshoni, Ju7tior in Arts and Sciences. THORPE, PAT— Denver, Colo., Junior in Education. THORPE, SHIR- LEY— Thermopolis, Sophomore in Education. THORVALDSON, JOYCE-Rawlins, Soph- omore in Arts and Sciences. THRASHER, CLYDE-Saratoga, Freshman in Education. THURSTON, JAMES-Lan- der, Freshjnan in Arts and Sciences. TIP- PETS, MARCIA - Laramie, Sophomore in Commerce. TIPPETS, MYRNA - Laramie, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. TITUS, RICHARD-Cheyenne, Sophomore in Eyigineering. TOBE, YASUKO — Tokyo, Japan, Junior in Agriculture. TOBIAS, PATRICIA— Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. TOBUREN, ALTON - Cheyenne, Junior in Engineering. TOWNSEND, CAROL -Osage, Junior in Engineering. TOWNSEND, GEORGE-Man- derson. Sophomore in Engineering. TOWN- SEND, JAMES-Midland, ' M c ., Sophomore in Agriculture. TRABOOKIS, KATHRYN- Superior, Freshman in Education. TREGO, MICHAEL-Sundance, Sophomore in Engineering. TRIPLETT, JOHN - Mc- Kinnon, Sophomore ?n Engineering. ,TRIP- LETT, MARIE — McKinnon, Freshman in Agriculture. TRIPP, JOSEPH - Riverton, Junior in Arts and Sciences. TROASTLE, MICHAEL-Cheyenne, Fresh- man in Engineering. TROSPER, CHERRIE- Cheyenne, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. TROWBRIDGE, ANN-Cheyenne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. TROWER, ALICE- Cope Charles, Va., M?77or in Arts and Sciences. 136 TRUE, TAMMA - Casper, Sophomore in Recreation. TUCKER, BENNY - Jackson, Sopliomore in Eyigineering. TURNER, AL- LEN — Bedford, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. TWITCHELL, JOYE - TenSIeep, Freshman in Agriculture. underclassmen: tyl - war TYLER, RICHARD-Laiainie, freshinnv in Comiiwycc. TYNSKY, JOSEPH - Laramie, Junior in Engineerin r. LINDERWOOD, WILLIAM— Gillette, Ineslnmni in Coiiniicrre. URBAN, RAY-VVheatlaiul, I ' vcslninni m Avis aiifl Sciences. LIRBIGKIT, MARY-Lander, Fye.slniKni in Arts 0)1(1 Sciences. HIHOEE, HERB-Chcy- enne. Sophomore in A) Is mid Sciences. UTS- LER, LARRY— Winlerset, Iowa, Vresliiiinii in Edncalion. irLLER, ALAN - Wheatland, Freshnuni in AiiricuUnre. VAICIULENAS, RUTH-Worland, Freshnuni in Nursing. VALKO, JOHN-Rock Springs, Sophomore in Engineering. VAN, KENT— Laramie, Sophomore in Arts rind Sciences. VANARSDOL, ELORENCE-Clieyenne, Jun- ior in Ediu iition. VANC:E, GAYNELL-Cheyenne, Sofyhomore in Arts and Sciences. VANDEL, RICHARD- Torrington, Sopliomore in Agrii iiUin e. VAN- DERBERG, RTGHARD - ScottsblufF, Nebr., Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. VANGE. ROBERT— Cheyenne, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. VANNELLl, DARREL-Thermoi olis, Fresh- man in Arts and Sciences. VAN SANT. ALTAINL ' VE- Gillette, fniior in Education. VASILEFF, ARGlR-l nrkey, Freshman in Engineering. VAUDREY, BARBARA - Wheatland. Sohhomore in Com nicr e. VETLE, PATRICIA - Worland, Junior in Education. VELASQUEZ, JULIO - Vene- zuela, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. VER- STRATEN, STANLEY - Yoder. Junior ni Aoriciiltnre. VINES, LILA-Sundance, Fresii- nian in Commerce. VUKELICTT, VINCENT-Codv, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. VYUEY, LARRY-Sara- toga. Junior in Agriculture. WADE, RE- BECCLA- Duncriii. Okla., Freshman in Nurs- ing. WADLEIGH, WAYNE-Dubuis, Soplio- more in Arts and Sciences. WAGNER, ELEANORE-Chicago, 111., Soph- omore in Arts and Sciences. WAGNER, ROB- ERT — Torrinsjton, Junior in Agriculture. WAITE. EDMUND-Rawlins, Freshman in Engineering. WALTSER, KAREN-Saratoga, Sophomore in Education ' . WALL, CLOEY— Evanston, Junior in Eno;i- neering. WALSTED. EDMOND - Lander, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. WALTON, PHYLLIS— Laramie, Freshman in N ursinrr. WARBURTON, HELEN - Lander. Sopho- more in Education. Tyler Tynsky Underwood Urban Urbigkit UtholT Utsler Utler Valciulenas Valko Van VanArsdol Vance Vandel Vanderberg Vange Vannelli Van Sant Vasileff Vaiidrey Veile Velasquez VerStraten Vines Vukelictt Vyuey Wade Wadleigh Wagner, E. Wagner, R. Waite Waliser Wall Walsted Walton Warburton 137 Warfield Ward Waslibuin Wasscrbvii gcr Waters Watkins Watne Watson Watt, D. Walt, E. Webl)cr Weber Webster ' « » Weickum Weis Wells Wei ton Wendel Wendt, C Wendt, S. Weppner Werner Weydeveld Whaley Wheeler White, R. White, S. Whitley Whitloek Wiant Wit ht Wilcoxon Wilkes Wille Williams, D. li. Williams,!). V. underclassmen: war - wil WARFIELD, RUTHANNE-Laramie, Soph- omore in Coniincrce. WARD, HAROLD— C heyenne, Jiniicjr in Arts mid Sciences. WASHIUIRN, DORIS-Billings, Mont., Sopli- oiiiore in Arts tnid Scietices. W VSSER- lUIRC.ER, jOHN-Lusk, Jiimor in Engineer- ing. VA IKRS, FRED - Laramie, Freshman in AoiKulliire. WATKINS, ROSEAIARY-Cas- per, Soj)homo)c in luliu (itio)i. WATNE, MARSH VLL-Chcyenne, Sophomore in Edu- cation. WATSON, jUDIFFl - Sundance, Freshman in Education. WAT1 DAVID-Sheridan, Junior in En-i- nccrino. VVA F ' F, ELI ABE ' FH-VVIiealland, Sophomore in Education. WEBBER, SANDRA — Frannic, Junior in Education. WEBER, PAUL-Riverton, Freshman in A ri- ( ulture. WEBSIER, Af ARC ARE! -Cody, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. WEICKUAL jUDITH- Clheyenne, Freshman in Education. WTIS, BARBAR;V -. Paikridoe. 111., Freshman in A ' ricullure. WT:LLS. VICTOR-Snphrnnore in I ' .ui ineerin ' . WELTON, MITRRY Powell. Junior in Engi- neering. WENDEL, FREDERICK - Santa liaibara, C alif., Freshman in Education. WEND1 CAROLE-Rock Springs, funior in Arts and Sciences. WENDT, SALLY-Ro(k Springs, SopJiomore in Nursiiig. WEPPER, EDWARD -Cheyenne. Freshman in Engineering. WTRNER, JUNE-Casper, Jiinio)- in Arts and Sciences. WEYDEVELD, CARTER — (;hevenne. Freshman in Com- merce. WHALEY, LEA-Grey])ull. Freshman in Ninsiii! . WFIEELER, BILLY-Midwest. Freshman in Arts and Sciences. WHLT ' E, ROBERT-Raw- lins. Sophomore in Ejigineering. WHITE, SI D— (;as])er, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. WI I FILEY, DONALD -Riverton, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. 138 WIIFFLOCK. JANET-Emblcm. Junior in Cnmmerce. WIANT, SHIRLEY - Saratoga, Junior in Commerce. WICH1 DAVID - (]aspci. Junior in Education. WILCOXON, ROIiERT — Cheyenne, Sophomore in Com- merce. VIFKFS, ROBERT-Afton. Sophomore in C mimcicc. WILLE. OLETA-Laramie. So h- omoie in A aricuftnre. WILLIAMS, DIXIE- Tie Sidinq. Solihomore in Auriculture. WILL- IAMS, DOROTHY-Cody, Freshman in Edu- cation. underclassmen: wil-wol WJLLIy MS, FREDERIC-Moorecroft, Sopli- omore in Coiiniiocc. WILLIAMS, joe— Lara- mie, SopJioiiioYc III Avis (Did Scioices. WILL- IAMS, JOHN— C:lieyeniie, Incslnndii in Arts and Sciences. WILLIAMS, LELA-C lieyennc, Soph o)n ore in Nursing. WILLIAMS, MILTON - Cheyenne, Snpho- more in Agriculture. WILLIAMS, TER- RELL— Ciheyeniie, Freslnniiu in Commerce. WILLIAMSON, (;ARY-C()dy. junior in En- gineering. WILLIS, LYNDA-Lovell, FresJi- juan in Arts and Sciences. WILLOX, jAMES-Douglas, Sophomore in Agriculture. ' WILLSON, ' mARILYN - Chey- enne, Freshmcui in Arts and Sciences. WIL- SON, BENNY-Wheatland. junior in Agri- culture. WILSON, CLYDE-Casper, Fresh- man ill Arts and Sciences. WILSON, FREDDIE-Wodand, Sophomore in Education. WILSON, KENNETH-Chey- enne. Junior in Commerce. WILSON, MARTHA JO-Saratoga, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. WILSON, MARVIN-Jackson, SopJiomore in Arts and Sciences. WILSON, RICHARD- Laraniie, Sophomore in Engineering. WIMPENNY, WILLIAM- Riverton, Freshman in Commerce. WINCH- ELL, ROBERT— Laramie, Sophomore in En- gineering. WINGER, RICHARD-Cheyenne, Fresliman in Arts and Sciences. WINDOM, LARRY-Lusk, Junior in Engi- neering. WISRATH, CARL - Pine Bluffs, Junior in Education. WFLT, IRIS— Casper, Sophomore in Education. WOLCOTT, LINDA— Scottsbluff, Neb., Freshman in Edu- cation. WOLF, JACKIE-Worland, junior in Arts and Sciences. WOLF, KENNETH-Gillette, SopJiomore in Engineering. WOLFE, HyVRRY— RawHns, Fresliman in Engineering. WOLSKI, JEROME-Muskegon, Mich., Soph- omore in Commerce. Meml)ers of Pi Bcla Phi lisicn to (lualific alions for Snow Oueen before selecting a candidate. Williams, F. Williams, T- B. Williams, J. Williams, L. Williams, M. Williams, T. Williamson Willis Willox Willson Wilson, B. Wilson, C. ' " s - ?fi k i itfe l Wilson, F. Wilson, K. Wilson, M. J. Wilson, M. W. Wilson, R. Wimpenney WinchcU Winger Windom Wisrath Witt Wolcott Wolf, J. Wolf, K. Wolfe Wolski 139 Wong Wood Wooderson Woods Worley, P. Worley, R. Worseldine Woi then Wright, C. J. Wright, C. D. Wright, L. Wyman, M. Wyman, R. Wysocki Yemington Yont Wray York, L, underclassmen: won - zum WONG, PENN— Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, Freslnnau in Engi)ieeriiig. WOOD, JOAN— Laramie, Freslimon in Nurs- ing. WOODERSON, LEE-Greybull, Jioiior in Arts and Sciences. WOODS, ROBERT Powell, Junior in Arts and Sciences. WORLEY, PAl RIC:L -Laramie, Freslunan in Education. WORLEY, RONALD-Grove City, Pa., Fresh- man in Education. WORSELDL E, CAROLYN - Fort Dodge, Li., Freshman- i)i Commerce. WORTHEN, CAR- OLYN-Afton, Sophomore rn Education. WRAY, ROBERT — Afton, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. WR1(;LL1 ClAROLYN-Wheatland, Freshman in Arts and Sciences. WRIGHT, CONNIE-Milwaukie, Oregon, Jnn- ior in Arts a)id Sciences. WRIGHT, LARRY— Cheyenne, Junior in Arts and Sciences. WYMAN, MARVIN - Ten Sleep, Sophomore in Agriculture. WYMAN, ROGER - Palo Alto, Calil., Sophmnore in Agriculture. WYSOCKI, JAMES — Grand Rapids, Mich., Freslnnan ? Arts and Sciences. YEMINGTON, CHARLES-Torrington, Fresh- ma)! in Enginceri)ig. YONT, LARRY— Powell, Junior in Engineering. YORK, LAURENCE— Lander, FresJnnan in v.niztneerinii- YORK, STEVEN — Riverton, Sophomore in Arts ajid Sciences. YOUMANS, JERRY-Casper, Junior in Arts and Sciences. YOUNG, FLOYD— Laramie, Sophomore in Arts and Sciences. YOUNG, LORETTA— Kemmerer, FreshuiaiJ in Arts and Sciences. YOUNG, MARGARET-Cody, Fresh- man in Arts and Science ' s. YOUNG, MELINDA - Des Moines, la., Sopliomore in Arts and Sciences. YOUNG, THOMAS — Cheyenne, Freshman in Agriculture. ZAB- LOllDIL, RAY— Ord, Neb., Sophomore in Engineering. ZELL, MARGARET— Cheyenne, Junior in Commerce. ZIELSKE, RONALD-Lodi, Calif., Freshmaii in Pharmacy. ZULAUF, WILBURT - Chevenne, Junior i i Arts and Sciences. ZUMBRUNNEN, MELVIN-Lusk, Freshman in luisjineerino-. York, S. Youmans Young, F. Young, L. Young, M. A. Young, M. E. Young, T. Zabloudil Zielske Zulauf ZumBrunnen Zell 140 Student Government Has Successful Year The student government of the University of Wyom- ing Avas led during (he 1959-60 terms by Pat Smyth, ASUW president. His salary vas sixty dollars a month. Patty McDonald served the ASUW as student body vice-president. It was her duty to preside over the stu- dent senate and to coordinate the activities of all the senate committees. Among the committees which Pat- ty supervised were the committees in charge of recrea- tion, traffic, elections, and Wyo Days, the annual stu- dent variety show which tours the state, performing at high schools. Tom Kuypers served as student business manager. It was his job to control student finances, apportioning the fimds to the various student enterprises, such as the Branding Iron and the Wyo, and to the student organi- zations. Pat Smyth was elected to serve as ASUW student body president. He also was on the varsity football team. Pat McDonald served the ASUW students this year as vice- president. One of her duties was to supervise the senate. Tom Kuypers served the ASUW students as business manager. He was in charge of supervising the ASUW finances. 141 m M W : 6, FmV •fvv %•« f-S. ' K i 5 . " W v ' 1 J ' , 5 2k " ' d ' li ' ■M y; . .1t £ii- u ifmMm ' - i rrn w . Wc arc often called a " naticni ol joiners. " This is ieile( led at a miiversiiy where the pace loi join- ini; is solidly set. It is in this membership that stiideiUs learn the idea of harmonious living — where the eamj)us is a eosniojjoliian ;j,ronp from all over the world. Students learn the f)asic idea of government and woi king logethci throu; h tliese campus organizations. For some groups, the stu- dent sacrifices his independen ce. But ivhatever the organization, the student holds the key to bet- ter friendship and a sense of belonging. interest 146 honoraries 159 religious 168 service-governing 176 engineering 188 publications 196 union 201 fine arts 204 military , 216 housing 230 The Organizations 143 Outing Club spends hours making a block of snow into a recognizable, impressive snow sculpture for the Wniter Carnival. 144 Lorraine Melton, Thelma Hansen, and Marion Delaurante rush to one of the many meetings that fill the student ' s hours. Student ' s Time Well Spent in Activities Ten Juniors beam happily after receiving their Mortar Boards. This is the highest honor a Uni- versity coed can receive. At Orientation, Freshmen become acquainted witli campus organizations. At this time the organizations are explained. First row: Marvin Lord liishop III, Robcii C;. Kclh, |;imcs IV Oalc . Netta Belle Girard, James T. Hays, Tom Kidd, Don W liiie. Harold Reindal, John Stanfield. Interest Groups Provide Activities for Students The group of oroanizations known as interest groups at the University of Wyoming provide the students of the University vith a vide range of group activity in vhicli to express their special interests. These groups which include, Potter Law Club, Women ' s Athletic Association, Young Democrats, Young Republicans, Outing Clul), Rodeo Chib and many others provide a wide variety of activity for the students. These organizations are organized to a fine point and each year hold various events, many of which have be- come tradition on the Wyoming campus. They provide the students with those extra-curricular activities which are such an important part of the students college life. First row: Van Clark, Jerry Yapp, Delbert Paul Jones, Amelia E. Mc- Kenzie, Fred Black, Claude Martin, James P. Castberg, Duane Bucholz. Second row: Fred Miller, Jim Meister, Gene Duncan, Myron Saltmarsh, Second roio: Robert Darling, Robert M. Seipt, John G. Hanes, Richard Picket, Richard E. Day, Thomas E. Lubnaw, Floyd King, Lawrence Yonkee. Potters Law Club Educates Members The Potter La v Club of the University of Wyoming is composed of full time law students. The purpose of this organization is to further the education of its mem- bers, by the use of outside activities, and to provide so- cial activities for the Law students. The main project of the Potter La v Club during the year is the Wyoming Law Journal. Law students gain valuable experience from working on this project. Officers for the Potter Law Club for the year 1959-60 included: Richard E. Day, chancellor; Floyd King, vice- chancellor; Clyde Martin, secretary-treasurer. Advisor for the law students is Dean R. R. Hamilton. Dean of the Law School. Jerry Legler, Jerry Kinkade. Third row: Frank Andrews, Tom Tisdale. Mark Schubert, Dick Anderson, S. D. Johnson, James Watt, Franklin Smith. 146 Toj roil ' : Rol) Likewise, Jim Ortinaii, Dick Pas otta, Jay Rogers, Derv P ' oi tcnbcny, Don Biirge. Third rozt : Jack Olson, Cliatles Shilling, Doug Black, Josh Chinwah, Jim Rcckei , Rol) Vclasquc , Ron Zielskc. Second row: Charles A. Knoweton, Ken Brown, Sle e Cinristian, Don Moewes, Gene Hanson, Ray Brush, Mart Pasquni, (atk Hahn, C.lcnn Troyer. First rorv: Judy Stand, Cindy Nichols, Joan Kosmiclic, Louise Stump, Jodie Frcdricks, Patricia Hanson. Pharmacists Promote Interest in A.PH.A. The Pharmacy Club is composed of Students enrolled and majoring in the College of Pharmacy. The Pharmacy Club ' s main objective is to further the student ' s interest in the professional field of pharmacy and to promote interest in and strengthen the American Pharmaceutical Association (A.PH.A.) The Pharmacy Clid) sponsored many guest speakers during the year, who furthered the groups interest in various fields of Pharmacy. Meetings were held Thurs- day evenings in the College of Pharmacy. Pharmacists also made trips to visit leading Pharma- ceutical houses to learn more about the distribution of drugs. Representatives from the Pharmacy Club attend- ed the National meeting of The American Pharmaceu- tical Association and other Pharmacy association ' s and district conventions. The annual Honor Book a vard for Pharmacy as .given this year to Kenneth Deines. D. W. O ' Day, Dean of the College of Pliarmacy, was the advisor for the group. Officers for the year included; C. A. Knowlton, presi- dent; RaljDh Richardson, vice-president; Ray Brush, secretary; Betty Armstrong, treasurer; Jody Fredricks, historian. Top row: Mehin Sullivan, Frank C:anestrini, Harlou Dunla]), Do Carr, William Rizzi. Third row: Carla Klofkorn, James Vox, Ciarokl Jensen, Chris Laya, Karl Greth, Goodman Everett, Sally Vandenburg. Wilburn Heflin. Second roiv: Betty Arnrsirong, Mary Lou Jenson, Gorden Holladay, Don Maxey, Richard Chappell. Su anna Sipos. Larv Talovich, Myrtis Huff, Kathy Bales, Cherrie Aimonctto. First roiv: L. J. Anderson, W. E. Johnson, David O ' Day, J. N. Bone. R. J. Kahl. W. D. Hardigan. 147 Top row: Phillip Jenny, Boh VVallin, Jim Trieiwellci, Calvin Knotts, Dan Mobeily. Second voir: John Cutler, Fred Krichbaum, Darryl Hailing, Jim King, Don Stout, Tom Graham. First rour Lee Wooder- son, Don Spradling, Torn Ihorson, Lydon Bell, Leon Hetherington, Dan Porter. Ceratopsians Geology Majors The Ceratopsians Club is the organization for Geol- ogy at the University of Wyoming. Membership is com- posed of those students majoring in Geology who have enough credit hours to be a sophomore. The Ceratopsians objective is to acquaint its members with the aspects of a career in Geology and its related fields. The group also strives to know inore about the field of Geology itself and to keep informed on all the latest information. Activities of the Ceratopsians during the year include picnics in the spring and fall, and their annual field trip to some area of geological interest. Officers for the year 1959-60 included Tom Thorson, president; Leon Hetherington, vice-president; and Don Spradling, secretary. Advisor for the group was Dr. Blackstone of the Geol- ogy department. 148 The Ceroptosians, Geology club, take one ot their many field trips into the neighboring areas. Home l (luoDi ' u s: Tol) loir: Siiiidi.i McDdii.ild. X.iikn Milk ' i, Bail);na Hiacs, l.fola liillintcs, I ' lil y Mai Inn ;4ii , licllc Dai liii.t;liin, I ' aiilinc Sanlord, [ovt ' c Ailhin. h ' niiilli iinr: [luh |i)lms(in, riicicsa riiilcii son, Alice I .()nL;lrll(i v. nailcnc liinaslci, I iicll.i I liaH ' r, Caidlyn (iil- iiK ' i. X ' iiki I ' owTis. I liiid M)?i ' ; kalhkxn Xfwcll. | i c IWiUlicll, I ola lloildii, M,ii I ' lijikawa , S l ia N[illsj|i, I ' .niliiii ' iiii)l(|, .lsIlk(l lolx-. [ildidi Allililson. Sridinl loif: (.aUA lialxnck. [.iiic lewis. I,iiL;aul l.yilii, Pei t v liowci, DoKilliN l ci(i ,il. l,ii kulns, Ihkj kiisscll liisl )inv: |() c ' Uinwn, Ada Kiissell. k iiii (.lilliii. I ' c,l;l; [iii|)Ii , Mar llicKkinan. Shiik- Xiiluills, Xii.i I kickn . ' ina lliliiuock. kaicii Con. Home Economic Club Phi Upsilon Omicron riic 1 lonic ' luoiioiiius ( ' .luh is open lor mciubcrsliip to all lionic c ' cononiics niajois and Illinois at the Univer- sity ol W ' yoiiiiiiL!,. I he purposes ol this ol ani at ion are to pronioie prohssional attitudes, increase kiunvl- e(l;_!,e in dillerenl lields ol home e(( iionii(s, promote wider (ulluial interests, and help menihers become ac- tive (ampus ( iti .ens. The major actixities ol the lilly menihers duriii ' the year included a Christmas r)a aai, a U. ' . Day tea in October, a cookie and candy sale, and a Senior l ' )anc|uei in April. Ilome economics majors who are in the uj)per two- lilths ol their class in scholarship, piolessioiial allilucU-. leadership, and seiA ' ice cpialilv lor membership in Phi I ' psilon Omicion. home economics honorary. Members ol litis oi u.nii ation. which is ihe oldest hoiioiary on ilie I ' liixersity ol ' omin cam])us. work to establish and streivj,then bonds ol I rienclshi| . pro mote the iiioial and intellectual de elopmenl o| its members, and .uhancc and promoie home eioiiomics. riiey also ;-;i c ' an award to the Ireshman lionie econom- ics major w ith the hiuhesi sc holastic axeiaue. ' ( I ' ksHdii Oiiilonn: |.i(kic Pcnsdii. W- ' j x Mui|ili . | MMir IliM. Nckia Vines. Sliiik ' fot•(ll, S 1 ia Milk. ip, Sii ,mnc l.ixlor. 149 Top rour Lucille Patrick, Judy Scoti, Marlcnc Watchoin, Janet I.ynn, Doris Waslihiun, Sue King, 1 licda Stark. Kay Tcstolin, Evelyn Downic. Second row: Barbara Alley, Sally Saturley, Pat Anibiirg, Karen Jolin- son, Grctta Grenlund, l iana Duncan, Vicki Hartman, Martha Jo Wilson, Mariaiu Kowlok, Joau Layman. First row: Jackie " Igo, Dotty Olson, Pollv Paricc, Sharon Schacfer, Kale Gibbs, Garolyu VViight. Judy VVeickiim, Tenia Rulli, C laudia Hamilton. Margare Young, Marilyn Pilch, Joyce Jackson, Karin Erickson. W.A.A. Program is Outstanding Whereas Wyomino ' s athletic proo;raiTi is oiitstandins, in the Rocky Mountain area, the oirls are not to be slighted. The W.A.A. , the Women ' s Athletic A,ssoci- ation, attempts to follow the high ideals of the men ' s program of building better bodies, good sportsmanship, and a keen sense of competitiveness. W.A.A. is composed of Ihiiversity vomen vho are interested in extra-curricidar sports. To qualify they nuist j:)articipate in the sports activities sponsored by the vomen ' s physical education department. The ultimate pmpose of W.A.A. is to promote further interest in sports among v()men students en- rolled at the university, as vell as to create a ]: lace for athletically minded Ihiiversitf Women. The spirit of (om petition runs rampant in the yearly athletic events, such as volleyball, s vinuning, basketball, tennis, softball, bo vling, table tennis, and skiing. Whinners of the pre( eding events are presented a vards each s]:)ring. The winners are determined by a point ■• ' a ngq i .y i Members of tlie Women ' s Athletic As- sociation participate in the annual swimming meet held April 11th in the Half Acre pool. 150 Tof) rnur Peggy Paulson, Susie Jessup. Jo Shillinglaw. Susie Hand, Kathy Kurtz, Sunnv Kiikwood, Stcvic Rommel, Patricia Fleming, Patsy Irvin, Cheri Frederick, Shivlcv Barcllo, Carolyn Gilmer. Secorid row: Kathyrn Jones, Ruth Grell. Julie Reid, Kay Reber. Jo Ann Anson, Jody Fredicks, Jackie Laomis, Pauline Arnold. Sherry ' Kasp, Barliara Haight. First rozv: Donna Nelson, Shirley Capp, Karen Gov, Sandv McAuliffe, Jan Talbert, Les Belt, Barbara Vaudrey, Sallv Harris, Iris Witt, Ellen Likins, Darla Cave. system, and as the school year nears its end. there are invariably t vo or three organizations runnino tof ether for the (■( eted awards, Oiitstandino women athletes earn coveted awards on the basis of individual efforts. A W.A.A. emblem is awarded to the individuaj earnino . ' 50 points, 750 individual points earn a letter, and 1200 points earn a coveted W.A.A . sweater. Officers elected for the 1950-1960 class year were Clara Sedgwick, President; Cindy Meyers, Vice-Presi- dent; Connie Wright, Secretary-Treasurer; Sharon Van Court, Sports Manager; and Beverly Johnson, AWS representative. Officers are elected each spring to serve the following school year. The sponsorship of the Women ' s Athletic Association is under the able sponsorship of Miss Louise E. Thouin, Assistant professor of the Women ' s physical education department. Top raw: Kayce Kunesh, Pat Deveraux, Mary Talovich, Kay Clatter- buck, Peggy Karstoft, Pat Mangus, Marilyn Buchles. Second row: Janet Curry, Sylvia Baack, Linda Briscoe, Mina Liden, Nancy Miller, Nita Bowman, Anna Jocobson, Genera Averitt, Pat Gealy, Louisa Ball, Pat McManus. First row: Arlene Ogasawara, Elvira Brynick, Connie Wright, Bev Johnson, Janice Thouin, Cindy Myers, Sharo Van Court, Pat Stoner, Elvera Montana. Politics Active in Young Dems and GOP So the tradition of sports among the young women of America and the University still exists, condoning the philosophy of: " Healthy Mind, Healthy Body. " This philosophy has l een tendered to this generation from the time men became civilized, through the body building philosophies of the Greeks. and early Romans to the Olympics of today, where women ' s athletic events stand toe to toe with the highly competitive inter- national sports. There are two political party interest groups repre- sented on the University of Wyoming Campus. These are the Young Democrats and Young Republicans. YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Top row: Bill Walker, Stuart Hurdle, Mark Sliubcrl. Second rou ' : Bill Bagley, Gary Morris, George Gordon, Terry Ivcrscn, Dennis O ' - Farrell, Richard Vanderbcrg, Fred Zuerchcr. First row: Dennis Utter, Mary Phyl Bever, Eddy OTarrell, Tom Dawson. Qualification for membership in either grotip is the same: just be interested. The objectives of each organization are the same; That is to promote edtication of students about the political party and to create further interest. The Yoimg Democrats publish the Wyoming Demo- crat which is a party ne vspaper containing Democratic party happenings aroiuid the state of Wyoming. The group also sponsors vorkshops and raises money. Officers for the year c f Young Democrats included: Tom Da vson, president; Eddie OTarrell, secretary. Caroll Hurd, assistant professor of political science was group advisor for the year. The Young Republicans publish the Camj us Repub- lican which is a party neivspaper containing news of the Republican party. The Republicans also sponsor a dinner during the year and help campaign for the party. Officers for the year included: John Ackerman, chair- man; Karen Kahleen, chair voman; Jim Mackler, vice- chairman; Ann Hurtt, secretary; and Jody Temjileton, treasurer. YOUNG REPUBLICANS. Top row: Charles Kaltenbach. Stan Cooper, Robert Fergu.son, Kim Krugcr, Jerry Proffil, John Cries, Dave Bonner. Second row: Thomas Harmon, Howard Shapiro, Kay Kepler, Jack Mueller, Patli Miller, Ray Olson, Suzanne Hanes, Fred Zuercher, Sue Daly, Rufus Hoefcr. First roiv: Ann Hunt, Karen Kahleen, John Ackerman, Jodi Templeton, Jim Mockler. 152 Top yoiv: C.ary Ericsson, LaVcni I.ofink, Hrucc Poilwood, liill Phillips, Larry Van VVcrdcn, Tom Molir, Roger Rcinkc, Harry Latoush, Stan Flitncr. Second roxv: Sandy 15rooks, Jim Schouldcrs, Bette Darlington, Clara Sedgwick, Ed Jcssup, Judy Jcrcmiason, Stanley VerStratcn. First roiv: Rita Middleton. Starley Dayton, Barbara Maiglit, Carol Lugwig, Donna Nelson, Sharon Murdock, Polly Schaffcr, Bill Roberts, Carroll Schoonover, Theresa Mortenoon. Sealed: John Buckingham. Leon Cook, Fritzy Marburger, Sally Shepperson. Interested Students Promote Rodeo Club Rodeo club at the University of Wyoming is made up of students who are interested in rodeo and like horses. The ptirpose of the organization is to promote sports- manship in rodeo and to fmther interest in equestrian techniques. The activities of the Rodeo Club are non-profes- sional. The intercollegiate Rodeo in which anyone may participate is held in May. Competition is keen and comes from jimior colleges aroimd the state as well as nearby states. Also planned for this spring is the Equestrian Show for the first time. It is hoped that this horse show will als(j become an annual affair at the University of Wyoming. At the Interc( llegiate Rodeo, the Rodeo Club pre sents to the all-aroimd co vboy a saddle a vard. Other prizes of gift certificates and merchandise are also pre- sented. There is also a Rodeo Queen and attendants to add to the festivities of the week. Officers for the Rodeo Club for the year 1959-60 included: Leon Cook, president; Pete Jones, vice-presi- dent; Fritzie Marburger, secretary; Shally Shepperson, treasurer; and Jim Moore, rodeo manager. Carroll Schoonover, assistant professor of animal production, was the group advisor. " Ride ' em cowboy! " Rodeo Club sponsors Rodeo Week and the air is filled with all the excitement. of a big time rodeo. Top roiv: Gary Babel, Bill Hall, Mel Cahel, Pat Craw, Arnold Hansen, Pat Moran, Clarence Maw, Tom l rctthaner, Nini Simon, Dorothy Hanson, Herb French. Srcnud row: .Snsan Je.ssup, Iris Witt, Jackie Igo, Martha Prakison, Rosier Rennick, Roberta Kerr, Margaret Baillie, Sandra Goodman, Priscilla Slack, Nancv Long, Tuni Stuart, Patty Kimball, Marion Dimond, Shirley Eliopulos, Wilma Benintendi. First roxu: Gale Andrews, Siiaron Waters, Jodie Templeton, Marcia Nichols, VVyoma West, Peggy Blackwcll, Darlene Johnson, Kathleen Logan, Margie Grcenhalg, Bill Duncan, Bovd Keenan, Kay Osborne, Swia Blount, Helen Poledna, Ada Russell, Mary Dell Scheibel, Carol Farris, Fay Hing, Delphia Edwards. SNEA Promotes Education Ideals High ideals mark the philosophy and purpose of the Student National Education Association. The purpose and objective of SNEA is: " To promote an attitude of professional education and to inform the members of various facts and methods now used in the field which we think will be to their own advantage to know. All education students are aware that the trend in education during our era, is toward a high degree of scholastic endeavor which can only be obtained through better trained, better schooled teachers of tomorrow. The SNEA does not limit its membership to edu- cation majors. Any future teacher may participate in the organization by maintaining his annual dues. Meeting the first Tuesday each month, the SNEA strives to keep members informed and interested in their chosen profession. Members also aided in several education meetings during the year. They held state meetings in the spring and fall in both Laramie and Casper, vhere people in the profession, as well as the administrators, throughout the state were in attendance. Under the able sponsorship of Frank Kraus, head of the teacher placement bureau in the College of Edu- 154 Kaky Logan, SNEA secretary, asks questions at the club ' s political rally. some Education College Senate hopeluls attend the SNEA meeting in the Ethuation Auditcji iiiin. Velnia Liniord, State Supe) intcndent oi Public Instruction, addresses the Student National Education Association. cation, the SNEA has grown in both membership and ideals during the past few years. Officers for the year inchidecl: Pjiil Duncan, presi- dent; Marge Grecnhaugh, vice-president; Kathy Logan, secretary; Boyd Kenean, treasurer; and Joyce Lockman, historian. Membership in the Student National Education As- sociation atitomatically means membership in the Wyoming Education association and the National Edu- cation Association. As members of these professional grotips, students are automatically entitled to attend the professional meetings lield in Wyoming and in the nation. Through their association with other members in this organization, the SNEA membership feels that they can enter their chosen profession better equipped to handle the problems of present day teachers. And, as the people of Wyoming as avcII as all of the United States are becoming more a vare of the slogan " Better Schools Make Better Conununities, " mendiers of SNEA vill enter their chosen field kno ving in their hearts that the professional standing of teachers in a community is fast becoming one c f dignity and honor. 155 (iirilicr aiul protnotc tliis inrercst on the University (anipus. Any University student (an lie a member oL ' outing ( liil) by beini interested and paying ihe mem- bership (hies. Outing ( ' hib is a(tive (hnin (lie school year parli(i- patinii; and or »ani in, many ac tivities. Perhaps ilie l)i,i ,- t est un(leilakini of the Outing Chd) (hnin - llie year is tlie Winter darnival in February. The (arnival is a biij; event in tlie winter season and (oirsisis ol sno s( ulptures entered in a (ontest, skiing and snowshoe raees at I,il)by ( " reek, a ([ueen (ontest and the Sno Ijall daiue. At tlie daiue, the (jueeii and her attendants are presented and awards given for the various (ontests. Devils Tower, in northern VVyonnno, looks stee[) unci rugged Ironi the base. Outing (ihih members look lorward to this trip. U.W. Outing Club is Active Year Round The Outing C ' .hd) ol the University of Wyoining is one of the most a(tive organi aiicrns on the ompus. Outing (Hull ' s approximately ir)() mend)ers are inter- ested in all kinds oi outdoor a(tivity. I he members Members of Outing CMub indulge in a little horsing around before embarking on one of their many tri[)s they take Tl ini Two Outing Club members rest a while before (limbing on to the t()[). Outing (;iub makes many intciesting ti ij)s each yeai. (luiing the s( hool year. The sununit bi(y(le race is also sponsored by Outing (Hub and has a good turn- out every year. 1 156 r Members of an Outing Club climbing party stop to enjoy the beautiful scenery so often found on their trips. The Outing Club also sponsors the Summit Bicycle Race in the spring of the year, and the University of Wyoming Outing Club rescue unit. Activities of the Outing Club during the year saw this active organization take trips to the Jackson Hole Area to ski, New Mexico to climb Ship Rock, and northern Wyoming to climb Devils Tower. Sculpturing the huge totem ])()le in Prexy ' s pasture in- volved long, cold work, as this member of Outing Club can tell you. V € In December the Outing Club sponsored a ski fashion show, putting forth the latest styles for ski and after ski wear. The clothes for the fashion show were donated by Laramie merchants and models were chosen from each sorority and dormitory. ■•■ ■ " % - ji fe.1. -f. ,« , 4« " Alaskan Images " was the theme of this year ' s Sno- Carnival. This gigantic totein pole was sculptured by the Outing Club. Officers for the year 1959-60 included: Raymond Jacquot, president; Montie Swetnam, vice-president; Patty Tobias, secretary; Pat Johnson, treasurer; Charles Blackman, rock chairman; Pat Ingham, ski chairman; Mel McKnight, membership chairman. Faculty advisors for Otiting ' Club w ere Hugh Hetherington, Phil John- son and Herb Pownall. High on the edge of a mountain overlooking a beautiful valley, this Outing Club member enjoys the grand view of the country. •; " " ... »..- ' 157 PI DELTA ' EPSILON: Top rotv: Ron Lytic, Joe Tripp, David Stiigart, Russ Fawcett. Second roio: Mi. Biggs, Patsy Ycagcr, Kay Osboiiic, Pi Delt, Fourth Estate Journalism Honoraries Students interested in journal ism who prove their interest and proficiency by getting an average of 2.5 or better are eligible lor menibcrship in Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary. Tlie aim of this exclusive organi- zation is to discuss journalistic problems in an effort to help its meml)ers become more proficient. During the year Pi I elt sponsors several activities, including a field trip to Denver to visit the newspapers there, a picnic to Red Feather Lake, and one of the outstanding events of the year, the Gridiron Banquet, .Saiuly Fans, Mr. Mack. Seated: Dennis O ' Farrcli, Peggy Blackwcll, Kay Doto. to which the campus leaders arc invited to participate in an hour-long discu.ssion with President Humphrey. At the bancjtiet, the a vard to the outstanding freshman member of the Branding Iron staff, vhich last year vas given to Eleanore Wagner, is presented and the names of the Wyo Queen and her attendants are announced. The officers of Pi Delt this year vere Dennis O ' Far- rell, President; Peg Rlackwell, Vice-President; and Kay Doto, Secretary. The advisor vas W. R. Biggs, Head of the Journalism Department. Fourth Estate is an iu norary for male journalism students. Meml ers work to foster further interest in their chosen profession, and once a month, sponsor a speaker from somewhere in the state. President this year Avas Hugh Ellis. Other officers were Edwin Eaton, Vice-President and Mick Andersc:)n, Secretary. Mr. Biggs also sponsored Fourth Estate. F01;RTH ESTAl E: Top roie: Ron Lytle, Russ Fawcct, David Stugart. Mr. Mack. Second row: Mr. Uiggs, DcTniis O ' Fanell, V. .S. Davis, Rufns Hocfer, Dave Ronner, Joe Tripp. Sealed: Vern .Shelton. Gene Bryan, Norm C:ahle, F.dvvin Eaton, }errv Kitihen. 158 Psi Chi: Top rnzv: Wilson J. Walthall, Jr.. Larry Yother, David Taylor, Chuck Slater, Walt Leininp;cr. Ervin Sevcrtson, Ed Chenoweth. Second row: Bill Moorhousc, Hugh McFadden, R. H. Bruce, Eldon Psychologists Promote Interest Psi Chi is the Psychology Honorary at the University of Wyoming. Members are those men and women with a major or minor in Psychology. They must also have taken eight horns of P,sychology and have a 2.00 grade average. Psi Chi ' s purpose is to promote work and interest in the field of Psychology. During the year, the Psi Chi Honor Book was awarded to Rae Creech and service awards were given to Bonnie Benson and Ann Ruehr. Officers for the 1959-60 year included: Rae Creech, president; Max Rardin, vice-president; Erving Steven- son, secretary; Kent Davis, treasurer; Charles Slater, historian; Walt Leiniger, editor; Sandra Goodman, social chairman; David Taylor, publicity. Advisor for the group was Dr. Portenier, professor of Psychology. Gadc, Max Rardin, Fiank Tecples, Kent l)a is. rint il ' i ir,c: S.nuli.i Goodman, Rae Creech, Lillian G. Portenier. Nursing Group Furthers Professional Organization Nursing students at the University of Wyoming are eligible for membership in Nu l psilon Omega. The purpose of the organization is to finther the professional organization, ANA. To raise money, the members of Nu Upsilon Omega sell candy, at Christmas and sn ' catshirts vith their organization emblem. In March, members attend a con- vention of the Wyoming Association for Students of Nursing, in Sheridan. State officers on campus are Mary Gould, state treasurer, and Donna Edmiston. state secretary. President - vas Lila Villiams; |can Stcnvick. ice- president; Sally Wendt, treasurer; Rina Grasso, sec- retary. Advisor vas Charlotte Coe, nursing instructor. Nu UpsUon Omega: Top row: Molly Sampson, Ruth Vaicuilenar, Marv Gould, Marcia Bradley, Twila Larson, Nancy Qucrcau, Connie Nater, Elva Schneider, Julia Jane Martin, Teddy Ronisli. Third row: Mary Byland, Susan Knousc, JoAnne Hughes, Maxine Dillinger, Janet Curry, Sandy Sawyer, Rhonda Freeburg, Donna Edmiston, Deanna Korfanta, Sonja Borger, Marily Pilch, Phillis Walton, Beverly McCleaves. Second roir: Lea Beth AVhaley, Betsv Ridgwav, Claudia Hamilton. Fran Booth. Babs Bidstrup. Marilvn McPhcc. Linda Powell. Louise Ball. Pat Taylor, Cecilia Rcilh , Kav Kraus, Bcckv ' adc. Sue Elliott. First ri);r: Rino Grasso. Salh ' ' Wcndt. fean Stcb ick, Lcla WiiliainN 159 Top roiv: Howard Eikeiibeiiy, Earl Boardman, Gary Darnall. Second roit ' : Tom Wasdcii, Wayne Asay, Joliii Canip1ic]l. loni Davidson, Jim Facinelli. Front row Jack Ruch. Ted Rnller, Tom Faliricins, Dons Deveraux, Alpha Tau Alpha Promotes Education Alpha Tau Alpha is composed of male students training to teach vocational agriculture. Membership is composed of sophomores, juniors and seniors of a high scholastic standing. Alpha Tau Alpha ' s purpose is to help train teachers of agriculture and provide an organization where many problems of this field can be discussed among the members. During the year Alpha Tau Alpha assisted in Future Farmers of America ' s state judging contest held in September. They held a banquet in November and sent two members to the National Alpha Tau Alpha con- clave in Kansas City, Missouri, in October. The outstanding member award was received by Mel Lacy for the year 1958-1959. Officers for the year included: Dwane Miller, presi- dent; Wayne Asay, vice-president; Tom Fabricius, sec- retary; Don Glidden, treasurer; Tom Davidson, sen- tinel; Doug Deveraux, reporter. Advisors for the group included Ja(k Ruch, head of the vocational agriculture teacher training program in the education department; Ted Butler, head of the farm mechanics of the college of education; Dan Hutto, head of the poultry department division of animal science in the College of Agriculture. Members of Alpha Tau Alpha, Vocational Agriculture honorary, their students, and sponsors, in- spect some of the grazing and farming land in the Laramie area. 160 Top row: Charles A. Knowlton, Jim Stcngc r, Donald Maxey, Jim Pan, Jay Rogers, Rob Ciish, Jack R. Hahn, James H. Shawvcr, James F. Foy. First roiv: Sig Janscn, Dr. Jack Bone, Dean David W. O ' Day, Dr. Ray- mond Kalil, LeRay J. Anderson, W. D. Mardigan. AVilliam E. Johnson. Pharmacy Honorary is Phi Deka Chi The men in the Colleoe of Pharmacy who have an average of 2.75, or better, are elioiblc for membershij:) in Phi Delta C ' -hi, pharmacy honorary. Members of tliis pharmacy honorary arc pledged to further pharmac y as a profession and to advance interest in pharinacy. The fiitine j)harma(is(s of Phi Delia (.hi sponsor a banquet once a year for members, and a Piii Delta Chi dance. For extraordinary service, an award is presented annually to tlie member who has done the most for Phi Delta Chi during the year. The president of l hi Delta Chi this year vas Sig Jensen. The other officers vere vice-president. Bob Cish; Jack Hahn, secretary; treasurer, Jim Sha- vver. Honored future pharmacists listen to a chemical analysis of the new drugs by the representative of the world known E. Lilly Drug Co. 161 Top row: Betsy Blair, Jack Barratt, John Warden, Rod Whitlock, Dolores DeCastro, Charles Parker, Faculty Advisor, Judy Ryiui. First rmu: Tonr Atkinson, Rosemary Barlow, Craig Blackner, Kay Kepler, Tom Wasden. Theta Alpha Phi Promotes Drama Theta Alpha Phi is the drama honorary at the Uni- versity ot Wyoming. Membership is open to anyone who has played two major roles, four minor roles, or a combination of the two, and vho has done a required amoinit of backstage vork in the University Theater prodtic- tions. The pmposc of Theta Alpha Phi, as a drama lionorary, is to jjromote an active interest in the theater arts and to support the University Theater ]:)roductions, put on by the drama department of the University. Theta Alplia Phi meets on the first and third Sundays of each month. The advisor for the group is Charles M. Parker, associate professor in the speech dejiartment. The annual Theta Aljiha Phi banquet is held each year in the first jxirt of May. At this lianquet all theater awards for the year are announced. These awards are: best actor and actress, best supporting actor and actress, most promising freshman actor and a( tress, and student patron of the University Theater. Awards presented in the spring of 1959 included: best actor, Art l rauss for his performance as Shylock in " Merchant of Venice; " best actress, Ruth Hollo- way for her role of Anne in " The Diary of Anne Frank; " best supporting actor, Craig lilackner for his performance as Peter in " Diary of Anne Frank; " best supporting actress, Kay Kepler for her role as Rosemary in " Picnic. " Receiving a vards as the most promising freshman actor and actress were Judy Ryim and Gary Bacon. The student patron for the year Avas Sigma Chi fraternity. Officers for Theta Alpha Phi for the 1950-1960 year included: Craig Blackner, President; Kay Kap- ler, Vice-President, Rosemary Barlo v, Secretary; Tom Wasden, Treasurer; Tom Atkinson, Historian. Betsy Blair seems to ask " Whats the point? " while Kay Kepler and Dave Ferguson enjoy the fun. 162 Top rmt : John Lancaster, " Earl Roardman, John T. Wasscrliurgcr, Tom Shaffer, VVaync Asay, Tom Faliricius, Bol) Scdlacck. Third row: Mohammed Anwar, Pat W ' cndt. Scrnud raxv: Larry Parker, Don Fronk, Jim FacinelH, Jim Rumney, Lee Belden, Jerry Vinii, Gary Darnall. First row: Bill Roberts, Mel Lemon, Nelson Jones, Stan Salsbury, Riiss Fawcett, Jim Coones, Alpha Zeta Studies Technical Agriculture Alpha Zeta is an honorary fraternity for students studying technical agricidtine. In order to become a member of this outstanding honorary, a student must be at least a second semester sophom.ore, and in the upper two-fifths of his class. Members are also selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and character. The purposes of the fraternity are to foster high standards of scholarship, character, leadership and fel- lowshi}) among all its members, as vell as promote the profession of agriculture. During the annual banquet held in late March, a vards are presented to the outstanding instructor and outstandinu senior. Dining the sc hool year, Alpha Zeta sponsored enter- tainment for the Future Farmers of America, as vell as promoting a student faculty forum and being active in Farm Bureau Recruitment. Officers are Nelson Jones, Chancellor; Stan Sales- bury, Censor; Jim Coones, Scribe; Mel Lemon, Treasur- er; Russ Fa vcett, Chronicler. Bill Roberts of the Agricidture Economics Depart- ment Avas senior advisor for the group. Meetings were held the third Thursday of each month in the Agriculture College where the activities, ideas and ideals of the organization were discussed, and plans for the promotional activities were outlined. As Agricidture is one of Wyoming ' s most important assets, so should the state University foster and promote the various and sundry activities in this field. Alpha Zeta not only promotes agricultural activities at the University, l)ut aids allied groups and organizations in their o vn endeavors. Top row: Laness Northurp, Nels Smith, Howard Eikenberry, Web Jones. Second row: Ian Lumsden, Dietrich Kroger, Alvin Kilmer, Angus McCall, Stan Christensen, Bill Gross. First mw: Don Erickson, Dennis lUter, Marion Stanley, Colin Kaltenbach, Gerald Costcl, Darrell " Walker. 163 Taj) ronr Clail Jones, Saiicia Mayer, Clail Asiala, Margaret ell, Marv Osbouin, Dailenc Johnson. Second laii ' : Jackie McRiimey, Sue Rigler, Ruthanne W ' aificld, Pat McDonald, Ann Morgon, ita Rownian, Jackie Looinis, Joan Banks. Third )niv: Kathcrine Clhioiiis. Mary Sniitli, Jane Mct ler, Kay Jensen, C arol .Schwabrow, C harlotte Hearne, Joan Norton. Commerce Honorary Promotes Leadership In order to promote leadership in the field of com- merce, Phi Gamma Nu Ita.s l)een established on the campus of the University of Wyomino as an honorary for women in connnerce who meet the high standards of the oroanization— a 2.5 average and outstanding lead- ership qualities. This year ' s Theta chapter vas proud to have von the Scholarshij) Cup for having the highest over-all chaj ter average in the sorority. Each year Plii (ianniia Xu also presents the Scholarship Key to the outstanding senif)r woman in commerce. A major program each year is the Student Business Conference which it co-sponsors with Alplia Kappa Psi, the men ' s honorary. This year, for all (oeds, Phi Gamma Nu sponsored a workshop on Grooming and Personality Deve]o]:)ment. Phi Gannna Nu was led this year by Kay Ann Jensen, president. The other officers were: Joan Norton, vice ]:)resident; Mary Smith, secretary; and Carol SchwabroAv, treasurer. The advisor vas Frances Hyde, Associate Pro- fessor of Secretarial Science. I ' niversity of Wyoming ' s chapter oi Phi (..nnnia Nu receixed the organization ' s national scholarshij) i ) at a Founders ' Day banquet February IS. Left to right arc officers and co sponsors Frances Hyde, Carol Schwahrow, and Flna Dahlcpiist presenting the national tropin to Kay Jensen. Next are Joan Norton, Mary Smith and Faura Sunnners. 164 Chi Gamma Iota Recognize High Veteran Scholarship Men and women who are veterans of the armed forces and meet the qualifications of high scholarship are elig- ible for membership in Chi Gamma Iota, veterans ' hon- orary. It is the purpose of Chi Ganmia Iota recognize and promote the veterans on campus. Annually the mem- bers make a special a vard to an outstanding member. In 1959, the lionor book was awarded to Jay R. Rogers, a iunic:)r in pharmacy. C lii (.;mini;i loia iiiiii.iics aic I ' loiil: Haul. Siillix.m, Mii i ilichl, ami Siivdci. I ' ,ii k: Kaiiliaii, Uollick, O ' Dill. SIuIhmi, and Kasiman, Each year, Chi Gamma Iota attempts to carry on one worthy project. In 1959, they placed a placjue in the union to recognize Avinncrs of the honor book. During the year, the activities of Chi Ganuna Iota are a Christ- mas dinner, a picnic in May, and a picnic in |idy. The advisor for Chi Gamma Iota is Dr. C. H. Tlu»m) son, Head of the Testing Service. President vas Duane C. Bucholz; vice president vas Dale Fidlerton; Louis F. Wolff was secretary; Robert Sackett vas treasurer; and Fred Clodios was reporter. Toj) row: Lorca C.ood, liill An k ' , Donald Cdass. (.crald DaiiicU. Third roiv: Donald (■. Robcils, Rob Martin, l.ancss Noriliiiip, Dewey Henderson, Fred Coldins, James I.andccn, Art Nvquist. Scrottd rmv: Cicnc K. Chrislensen, I ' oni SlialTer, liand leepki, Mike McXanue. Mel Lacy, WaltOr Patch. I-iisI lotr: Bub iUngess. Don Poilei, Donglas Sothani, Louis WoUf, Ricluivd N. Walteis, Piuhliol . D.dr FiiUeiton, Mvron Sallniarch. 165 Top row: Morgan Hicks, Tom Kautz, Rubin Ncu. Fourth row: James Shepherd, Truman Thompson, Ron Howe, Stanley Bercich, Tom Kuy- pers, Albert Hayes. Third Koiv: Jolui Galcotos, Bill Bassett. Second row: Duane Smith, Ron Peterson, Bill Baglcy, Karl Lessey, Ken Joslyn, John Jenny, Dean Beyer, Tom Powers. First row: Rich Hannum, Don Madrid, Robert Ball. Bill Dale. Commerce Honorary Fosters Research Alpha Kapjxi Psi is a commerce honorary composed of men students, enrolled in commerce studying ac- counting, finance, economics, management, marketing, statistics, or business administration. To become a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, men commerce students must be a candidate for a degree and have a grade point average of ; ' ).00. The objects of Alpha Kappa I- ' si are to further tiie individual Avelfare of its members and to foster scien- tific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance. Alpha Kappa Psi also Avants to educate the Top row: Lloyd Patterson, Royce Nolan, John Peterson, Bob Grieve, George Mclevaine, Brad Laughlin, Jay Barrus, Walter Hill, Bob Albers, Jerry Johnson. Third row: John Midler, John Cochran, Carl Beisner, James Orr, Robert Ems. Second rorv: C:harles Lawson, Robert Wilcoxon, Viniam liolick. Bob Wampler, Alfred CJoetz, Joseph Kudar, Darryl Lowell, Don Freer, Louis Wolff, Cieorge Ciarcia. First row: Angclo Cieorgios, L. W. McDaniel, F. AValther, Ciary Toftely, Douglas Sothan. 166 Alpha Kappa Psi, com- merce honorary, is com- posed of men students en- rolled in commerce. Here the honorary is shown at one of their bimonthly meetings. public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business adminis- tration. Each year Alpha Kappa Psi awards the Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion to the outstanding senior man in com- merce. During the year, Alpha Kappa Psi took field trips to Denver and the sinroimding area in Novemfjer and May. They also sponsored the Sttident Business Con- ference. Alpha Kappa Psi held their meetings the second and fourth Thinsday of each month, in the education hall lounge. Officers for Alpha Kappa Psi for the 1959-60 year in- cluded: Robert J. Ball, president; J. Donald Madrid, vice-president; William G. Dale, jr., secretary; Richard L. Hannum, treasurer; and John jenny, master of rit- uals. Advisors for Alpha Kappa Psi this year were Lloyd V. McDaniel, deputy councilor, department of accounting; and Timon A. Walther, Faculty advisor, department of statistics. One of the aims of Alpha Kappa Psi is to foster interest in the field of commerce. Here a beginning typing class struggles to learn the rudiments before advancing to the more difficult and interesting courses. 167 Religion in Life Purpose of Council With the high purpose of putting religion into regu- lar life, the Religion in Life Week Council is active dur- ing the year, trying to make the campus conscious of its goals. Its members are representatives of the various reli- gious organizations centered on the campus, elected by their several groups because they are knoAvn to be sin- cere and willing to work to achieve their aims. The major activity of the Religion in Life Week Council is the promotion of Religious Emphasis Week, held this year from February 14, to February 18. The theme of the week ' s talks and seminars was " I Doubt It. " The activities began with an all-school excused as- sembly the morning of February 15, at which the main speaker was the Reverend Charles Boddie. Throughout the rest of the week, there were special seminars held, during which the leaders vho had been invited to the campus for the veek lead discussion with students on such topics as the Judaic faith, the Catholic mass, the Book of Mormon, the authority of the Bible, the need for Christian living in everyday life, the nature of true religion, and the need for a Campus Chapel. These same speakers were also invited into various classes and to fraternity and sorority houses and dormitories where they spoke and ans vered questions. In honor of Religious Emphasis Week, a special art exhibit was displayed in the library, featuring works of special religious significance, including a Star of David, a crucifix, a mosaic, and a larger-than-life size head of Christ, all l)y students and faculty of the LIniversity of Wyoming art department. The proposed chapel, a much talked about project, was one of the subjects discussed at Religion Week. On Tuesday, February 16, the Wesley Foundation Players, in keej)ing with the atmosphere of tiie week, presented an expressionistic reading. Cry, the Beloved Coinitry, by Alan Paton, directed by David Ferguson and John Wasden of the drama department. Chairman of the Religion in Life Week Committee this year was Robert S. Fisk. The other officers were vice chairman. Dale Cood; secretary, Roberta Kerr; and treasurer, Ken Joslyn. Tnf) roir: Jay Warden, Orval Harrison, K. Louis, Solheim, Harr Moore, Roger BuUiiei. Scroiid vow: Linda Sdiol , Letltiy Ronisli, Linda Hownian, Riciiard Liebscck, Donna Evans. Tliird low: Dale (.ood, Robeila Ken, 1 ' ()I) Kisk. Mar )ones, ken Joslyn. 168 Jap row: Ciarolc Osgard, Virginia Jolinson, George Fowler, Allan McConnell, Dick I.iebsack, CAvo Clioate, Stan Cooper. Third roiv: Molly Sampson, Diane Payne, Judy Henley, Lynn Chiffin, Sandra Gooclinan, Susie HantI, y da Russell, Dick Winger, Paul Brocknian, Larry Johnson. Srroud loiv: Hugh R. Harcourt, Judy Anderson, U.C.F. Furthers Religious Growth The United Cliristian Fellowship (U.C.F.) is a religious organization composed of disciples, Presby- terian, Fvangelical and Reform, and Congregational Church students. The organization is co-educational. The purpose of the United Christian Fellowship is to fmther the orowth and understanding of the christian faith and the mission of the church today in our University community. Hugh R. Harcourt is the U.C.F. campus Pastor and is affiliated with tlie Disciples of Christ, United C;iunxh of C-hrist and Presbyterian. Meetings were held every Sunday night at the U.C.F. center and projects included study groups, spring and fall retreats, and service projects. The U.C.F. also held Christmas wreath sales and a Christmas caroling party. For three years the United Christian Fellowshiji has acted as a political group for the National IICCF merger of Student C-lnistian organizations. The prc: ject that the U.C-.F. sponsors during the year is the Annual Work Camp at the Denver Chris- tian center. Officers for the 195 )-{H) school year inchided: Louise M( Knight, jiresident; Lance Barker, vice-pres- Janet Curry, Donna Davis, Marian Hambing, Maxine Dillinger, Connie Nalor, Ren Joslyn, Lance Barker, Clyde Wilson, Ciorden Dudley, Robert White. Fits! mv: Kate Gibbs, Kayce Kunesh, Eliza- beth Watt, Louise McRnight, Linda Powell, Patty Harford. ident; Judy Smith, secretary; Judy Anderson, treas- urer. The I ' nitcd Christian Fellowshij) pro ' ides an ex- cellent oiulet h)r the Presbyterian ' s students spir- itual needs. The U.C.F. fidfills its purpose well of finthering the gro vth and understanding of tlie C ' hristian faitli. United Christian Fellowship listens to guest at weekly meeting. 169 Members of Wesley Foundation meet each Sunday night at the Wesley Student Center. Here they have fellowship as well as having fun. Wesley ' s pride and joy is their bus which they run each Sunday morning and night to take students to Church. Wesley Provides Religious Growth The Wesley Foundation is a Methodist Preference group of FIniversity Students. Fven tliOiigh Wesley is affiliated Avith the First Methodist Church, member- ship is oj)en to students of all faiths. The Wesley Foundation meets Sundays in the Wes- ley Btiilding and provides University students with fel- lowship and religiotis growth. During the year Wesley sponsored clothing drives and a car wash as well as having the Regional Retreat at the first of the year and the Tri State Retreat in Octo- ber. Wesley sponsored an all school play in February and was also active in intranunal sports. The 195(S-59 outstanding Wesley Girl Avas Peggy Bail- lie and Herb French received this award for the most otitstanding boy. Norm French was the outstanding Freshman for the year. Officers for Wesley included: Herb French, presi- dent; Glen Shelton, vice-president, Helen Villis, secre- tary; Randy Schenk, treasurer. Advisor for the group is the Reverend R. J. Wilson who is pastor of the First Methodist Church in Laramie. 7 ' o » tmv: Joyce Baleman. Diana Duncan, Omnic Kalber. Ed CJolc, Dale Good, Randall Sclienk, F.ldon McWilliams, Margaret Baillie. Tliivd row: Ramona Hunt, Mary Fujikawa, Diane Markley, Sue Bardo, Roberta Kerr, Sliirley Capp, Duncan, Carolyn Gilmer, Judy Daves, Norm French. Scrniid row: leaiuiene Fo e, Carolvn Babcock, Karen Lang, Pat Dexeiaux, Donna F ' ogelsonger, Helen Willis, Lora Brookbank, Boimie McPhec, Shirlev Huffman, Jean Wood, Ro ella Brown, Ciarol Perkins. Fit si loxr: ,Shirle Thorpe. Martha Stout, Glen Shelton, R. Jay VVilsoTi, Mrs. R. Jav AVilson, Herb French, Jeanette Pech, Rick Pech. 170 Members of Gamma Delta, which is affihated with the Zion Lutheran Church, listen to a speaker at one of their to|)ic disdission sessions. Meetings were held Sunday at the Lutheran Student Center. Gamma Delta Provides Students Spiritual Needs (janmia Delta of the l ' ni crsity Lutheran Assembly is affiliated with the ion Lutheran Church, Missomi Synod. This is a religiotis, co-ecUicational organization composed of University students who are members of the Lutheran Church. Gamma Delta provides for the spiritual and social needs of Lutheran Students on the Lni crsit ot Wyo- ming campus. During the year Gamma Delta held a hayride in Octo- ber, a Christmas Party, a scavengei hunt in o cmber. a tobogganing party in January and a suppressed desire party. They also held tojjic discussions at iluii meet- ings Sunday at the Lutheran Smdent Center. Manager of the organization is Henry Mayland. Hugh Brockman was president for the year vitli vice-presi- dent, Luch Holgerson. Secretary vas Mary Lou Brock- man and treastirer vas Pauline Arnold. The Reverend Ed vard A. Schmide vas pastor and T. Walther, B. Wheasler and C. Kercher acted as advis- ors for the group for the year 1959-60. Toj) you ' : Paul Ma laiul. Daxton Dahti kow , Howard Slcnsiouul. )ini McClormick, V i Scdlacck. Iliihcil Biockiiuin. Second low: Ron iclskc, Nancy Bcliis, Donna Prcis, Diana Roshurt;. Mai a)u Hallard, Hcni Mayland. Fiisl Knr: Paulnic Ainnld, Iji I, mi P i(ic PaUa Preis, Veronica Pecks, Incille Holeison, joxce |aiks(in, Ntis. Hcnr Mayland. 171 ALPHA CHAPIER: lOji loir: S. Daiwiii lolmson, Itirv Ruljinson. Melvin SinitlT, Chuck Stholcs, C.,u Jones. Foinl i xnr: l ick Jones, Lael Hoopes. Third roif: Oival Haiiisoii, Richard Roberts. Kenneth Hladek, Don Despain. Scroiid xur: Kail lessex, Floyd Yoimg, Charles Eads, Allen Turner, Frank Black, Don Sherinan. • ) loir: Nance Briggs, Don Proffit, Bob Wilkes, Xoiinan Freeman. Bob Moniui. |ini Johnson, Foni W ' asden, C;a)len Hoo|)es. Lambda Delta Sigma is Social Organization with Religious Ideals Lambda Delta Sigma, a social organization on the Uni- versity of Wyoming campus, is shown at one of its weekly Sunday night dinner-meetings. Lambda Delta Sigma is the social organization on the University of Wyoming campus connected Avith the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The students interested in I-ambda Delta Sigma nuist have the willingness to live up to the standards of the church and have a 3.00 grade average in college Nvork. The piir]:)osc of Lambda Delta Sigma is as a social organization to promote the ideals of leadershiji, cid- tiire, intellectuality, and fellowship. Alpha is the men ' s chapter and Omega is the women ' s chapter. The ideals of Lambda Delta Sigma and of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints bind the group closely tcjgether for their common benefit. Dining the year, Lambda Delta Sigma participates in Homecoming, entering a float in the parade and enter- ing the Homecoming Sing. They also participate in the Winter Carni al held in February, entering the sno v sculptme contest, sno v queen contest, and events at Libby Creek. ()MK(.. C;iI I ' IKR: 7 ,) nw. Ktlicl Stevens, Marian Estcrhclt, (.cialcl)nc lUiilcigh, Ka |cnscn, lol.i I ' roUit, W ' ilnia Sessions, Doiotln Sanders, Claiuiia Haniillon. I ' liiid xnv: Margaret Pace, Incly Hyde, Marie Tri|)lell, Sliirlcx Nelson, Myrna Ktniz, Pat Mangiis. Second ynw: I.eola liiilings. DeAnn Papworlli, Sii anne Porter, Slieit) Cioddard, Siiirley Moedl. Karen Maxfield. l. unel lirasher, Mar |i)nes, Jove Twitchell, Karen Kockerhans, Pat (.ilihs, Jennifer Haciver. (a vfiiv: )eneia A erell, l.ortds C:o]nais. |oan Xoilon, Siniili. lauia Henderson, Sne Bi " ler. Lambda Delta Sionia holds a lall formal dance in No- vember and a Sweetheart Ball in February. They hold a preference Ball in April and enter other campus activ- ities dining the year. A scholarsliij:) a ' ard lor the men and Avomen students vith the highest grade average during the -year is pre- sented by Lambda Delta Sigma. Ofliccrs lov tlie year of Alpha: Darwin Johnson, presi- dent; Don Profitt, vice-president; Orvillc Harrison, sec- retary; Bob Moncur, treasurer. Officers for the year of Omega: Joan Norton, presi- dent; Laura Henderson, vice-president; Mary Smith, secretary; Sue Bigler, treasurer. George Horton, director of the Lambda Delta Sigma Institute, Avas the advisor for the group. The y lpha Chapter for the Lambda Delta Sigma social organization is shown holding one of its weekly Thursday night meetings, in vhi(Ii elections of oliicers is taking place. Dai in pjhnson is shcnvn presiding at the meeting. 173 Council Working for Campus Chapel The Interfraternity Chaplains ' Council is made up of the Chaplains from each fraternity and sorority f)n campus. There are also two representatives from Lamb- da Delta Sigma with one vote. Members must be chaplains of their respective fra- ternity or sorority to be members. At the present time the Interfraternity Chaplains ' Council is working for a small non-denominational Chapel on campus. This Chapel is to be located between the Union building and the Half-acre gymnasium. In the summer of 1959, University students all over the state held money raising projects for the chapel, in- cluding ban(|ucts, radio and television programs and asking for contribtuions from alumni. The Chapel is undoubtedly a vorthwhile project to create interests among the students. Ihe Interfraternity Chaplains Council sponsored activities all year to raise money for the chapel. The council sponsored the first all-school dance of the year and the proceeds Avent to wus. The Interfraternity Chaplains ' Council presented their aAvard for Outstanding Chaplain last year to Jane Lacy. This year they vill present an a vard for the fra- ternity or sorority having the most religious improve- ment. Officers for the Interfraternity Chaplains ' Council for the school year of 1959-60, included: Russ Donley, president: Dal Saxon, vice-president- Karen Kocherhans, secretary; Ken Platte, treasurer: and Joe Williams, pub- licity chairman. . •■ «?■ ;: ' «?rs9r The Chapel fund drive has stimulated vigorous conver- sation among the various students. Dr. Gordon Robertstad, of the Agricultural college, and Dick BroAvn of the Ihiiversity of Wyoming Alumni Office, served as advisors for the group. Meetings of the Interfraternity Chaplains Council were held in the Student Senate room every other Thursday evening. Tof) yoiv: Ciorcicn Rol)ci " l- stad, hen Thompson. How- arci Kcstic, Dave Hcniry, Ici rcl Roljiiison, Bob Fisl;, Ken I ' lati. First rou : Russ l)()nlc ' , Joan Banks, Sanch Jolmson, [can Taggarl, Karen Koilieilians, Maigaiel ell. 174 The Roger Williams Club, composed of the Baptist Students, is shown here busily planning another one of their many activities. Roger Williams Club is Fun for Baptists Most University students have become accustomed to attending chiircli youth groups while at home, and feel the need for a similar organization at school. The Roger Williams Club has been formed for the purpose of bringing Baptist students together for fim, fellowship, and vorship. The aims ol the organizaiioii aic to proiiioic love of Christ plus high moral standards on the campus of the University of Wyoming. During the past year, the officers lor Roger Williams Club were Melvin Gable, president; Dave Hamlin, vice president : Louis liall, secretary: and Russ Lewis, treasur- er, Jay Warden was Student Director, and Mr. and Mrs. Loren Good Avere House Directors. During the year, the club members supported the PSC and Religious Emphasis Week, whicli is held in February. Dining this week, outside speakers are brought onto the campus to speak in classes and con- duct seminars on religious matters. Roger Williams Chd), along with almost all the other student religious organizations on campus, actively sup- ports the Chapel Drive. This is a project to raise funds to build a non-denominational, all-student chapel to be located between the student imion and the Half Acre GymnasiiuTi. This chapel, according to present plans. Avill be open to accommodate prayer grou])s. studv groups, and even small Aveddings. Activities included a float for Homecoming in Octo- ber, snoAv sculpture for the Sno v Carnival in February, and for the fi rst time this year, a living nativity scene at Christmas. This imusual Christmas project von the first prize for Christmas tableau a varded by Laramie Merchants. Sports activities vere competition in intramural bas- ketball, volley ball, and ])ing pong tournaments. Top row: Frank Emcison, Dick Sullivan, Roger Rutclici, Larry Armstrong, Melvin Ciahel, Lorcn Good, Da r Hamlin. Second ron ' : Jay Var(lcn, I.onise Hall, RIkhuI.i Frecburg, Teddy Ronisli, Ken Plan. Pat Gealy, Nita Bowman, Marilyn liuckles. First roiv: Grace Turner, Mina Liden, Nancy Miller, Gwcn Davis, Anna Jacobson, Carol Nelson, Ronnie Arm strong, Marjoric Good, 175 Service and Governing MORTAR BOARD To a fe v senior v()iiK ' n. oiiistaiuliiiL!, in tlie fields ol service, seliolarship, and leadership on the Uni- versity of Wyoming eanij)us, goes the honor ot being members of Mortar Board. IMiese women are ehosen by members of the jjreteding year ' s Mortar l )oard on the basis of their contribntions to the good of the school in llie jxast year ' s. 1 liey are told of tlieir selee- tion as Toreldight Laurels and in a solenni ceremony reeeive mortar boards, which they vear to classes the next day. From that day forward, the women vho wear the black ' )um])ers with the gold morlar board emblem and the gold blouses are known across the campus as the leaders in serxice, scholarship, and leadership. In March, the Mortar lioard mend)ers hold a Rec- ognition Tea for outstanding women students. In May they hold a Senior W omen ' s breakfast, and xvith the members of the soj)homore and junior women ' s honoraries, Torehlight Laurels, torchlight Laurels is the traditional ceremony held in the spring to honor the women students who have made outstand- ing achievements during the year in scholarshi]), leadership and service. Here, the freshmen girls are tapj ed for Spurs, the sophomore girls are chosen for Cihimes, and the junior girls, (he few who are really deserving of it, are told of their selection lor the ultimate honorary. Mortar F)oard. At Torchlight Laurels, May, l )r) S, the first j)rescntat ion of the Nel- lie 1 ayloe Ross Award, for the outstanding senior Avoman was made. Last year it was received by Joan Anderson, president of the Associated )men Stu- Mortar lioard nicnibeis Sandy Fans, Nelcla Vines, Kariii Erickson, and Carolyn Kelly enjoy an evening chat at Dean Galliver ' s liouse. dents and a meml)er of Morlar Board. In addition to promoting the standards vhich they hold so high— service, scholarship, and leadershij)— members of Morlar Boaicl are interested in sponsor- ing sometime in the future a Leadership Through Scholarship l)an(|uei or ' orksho|). President of Mortar lioard, which meets twice monthly on Thursday evening in the home of its advisor, the Dean of Women, Miss Galliver, was Mary Lou Foreman. Fhe other officers were Kay Kepler, vice-president; Charlotte Hearne, secretary; Sandy Fans, editoi ' ; Korine Sandman, treasurer; and Carolyn Kelley Sorenson, editor. Sandra Fans, ls,aiin Eiicksoii, l .i) Kcplci, I ' auy McDonald, Ncltia Vines, C iiaiotlc Ilcarnc, Mary Loii lounian, C aiolyii ,S()icns,t)n. w m C- ' - f «-; f 176 Top row: George Hamni, Don Sailors. Donald Lainh, James Watt, Orland Ward. Fir.U xnr: )olin (.. Hanes, F,. R. Kuehel, Dean A. L. Keeney, Donald Class, John C. Shaffer, Lee Belden. Omicron DeltaKappa Leadership Honorary Omicron Delta Kappa is a junior and senior men ' s ' eadership honorary Members are chosen on the grade points which are earned during tlieir first two years of college work. TJie purpose of ODK is to establish good will on campus. At ODK leadership camp, vhich is held just before the beginning of school in the fall, student and faculty leaders meet to discuss school problems and pass resolu- tions for the coming year. Each year, ODK members select the outstanding in- structor at the University. This year the honor was given to Mr. MiUloy of the antliropology department, who was very prominent in the recent expedition to Easter Is- land, Avhich is the subject of the book, AKU AKU. Jim Watt Avas the president of ODK this year. The vice-president vas Jim Cole and the secretary-treasurer was Matt Carey. Advisor vas Dean of Men, Mr. Keeney. James Watt, president of Omicron Delta Kappa sits at the ship honorary is to promote campus leadership and discuss head of tlie conlerence table. The purpose of the leader- school problems. The grou]3 was led to a successful year. 177 Top row: Molly Sampson, Joye Brown, Donna Bishop, Diane El- mer, Jody Freidicks, Sue Bardo, Shirley Nicholls, Kate Gibbs, Kay Klingaman, Mary Lou Brockmann, Maren Erickson, Laura Hender- son, Jeretta Flint, Penny Myers, Judy Anderson, Mary Gould, Peg- gy Paulson. Second row: Joan Layman, Rutharaie Warfield, Sue Active Spurs Stress Leadership and Service Spurs is a Sophomore Women ' s honorary. Fresh- man women are chosen at " Torchlioht Laurels " in the spring for this honor. Members are selected from freshman girls having a 2.55 grade average for the first semester. Members are selected on the basis of interest, leadership, active 1 he executive committee of Spurs, sophomore wom- an ' s honorary, discuss the selection of new mem- bers for the new year. Ann Morgan, Ardis Picard, Judy Flett, Marty Henrie, Donna Fogel- songer, Nori Mees, Carol Bowman. First roiv: Kari Kay Keating, Janie Seltenrich, Karen Jackson, Kathleen Logan, Jo Ann Legoski, Mary Jones, Mary Fujikawa, Shirley Thorpe, Susan Rosenc, Eve- lyn Downie. participation in campus a( ti ' ities, and good standing in these college activities. The pinpose of Spurs is to be of service to the administration, facidty, staff and organizations at the University of Wyoming. Spins are also of service to the Community and they support all activities in which the student body participates. This fall the Wyoming Spurs Avon the National award for correspondence at the regional convention. Activities for the year included helping diu ' ing fresh- man orientation and ushering at assemblies and other campus events. The Spurs provided an enthusiastic pep group at the football and basketball games. Their singing valentines vas another project Avell done. This year Spins Avas the organization which provided service at all time for the University and the conmiunity. Each month Spurs choose a " Spursonality " of the month. This is a girl that has shoAvn outstanding activity for Spurs during that month. During the year the Spurs sjjonsored a fashion show that vas Avell attended and received. The sing- ing hashers vas another activity. Officers for )lic year inc hided: Mary Eloise Jones, President; Mary FujikaAva, ice-President; Kathleen Logan, Secretary; Shirley Thorpe. Ireasmer; Susan Rosene, Historian; Jo Ann Legoski, Editor; Evelyn DoAvnie, Song Leader; Karen Jackson, AWS repre- sentative, liarbara O ' Cc nnor, jimior advisor. During the year, Spurs met every Tuesday in the Union Conference room. " S h)r Service, P for Pej), U for Unity, and R for Rep. " This is the S purs slogan. The Spurs have served the LIniversity and community Avell. 178 Top roxv: Frank ?,.illioi iic. (.ai 1) Spain, All)ii Wells, Mickey Tiegd, Ray Olson, |a(k Spcis hi, it (.ucno, (lorcion Niswcncicr, Rogct Stubcr. Tl ixt loiv: Rirliaid Clark, Rohcil Kaystv, Jim liakcr, Jerry Piofiit, I on) Neal, Jim Payne, Lyie yXiulerson, Ben) iUnnelle, Jerr) Daniels. Second roir: Hal Krause. Idin Ogg. (.ai let hinie er. Ja Dee Schacfcr, Mack Harding, Jay Holland. Noun liciuli. Dick litus. First row: Jerry Kitchen, deorge Fowler, Frank Faridiain. I ' lrtnt Fast- man, Joe Williams, Jolin (iries, Da e Bonner, l)a e Feiuii. Phi Ep Sophomores Create School Spirit Phi Epsilon Phi is a sophomore men ' s honorary. Men witii a 2.5 orade average and outstanding leadership ability are chosen at the end of their freshman year for membership. Phi Epsilon Phi ' s objective is to create and support school spirit. Dining Freshman Orientation, Phi Epsilon Phi helped with registration, orientation assemblies and helped direct the freshmen through the many lines of registration. The long-standing tradition of the painting of the " W " is inider the direction of Phi Epsilon Phi. The painting takes place each year during registration week and is done by the new freshman students. Phi Epsilon Phi also operates the card section at the home football games. The card section performs at the half-time and is a colorful part of a football game ' s cere- monies. In the spring. Phi Epsilon Phi sponsors the sweater dance. A queen and two attendants are chosen by stu- dent body vote to reign over the dance. Officers for the year included: Brent Eastman, presi- dent, Dave Bonner, vice-president; George Eowler, sec- retary; Erank Eathorne, treasurer. Meetings vere held the first and third Tuesday of every month. Brent Eastman, Phi Ep President, presides over the group in imjjortant business at one ol their weekly meetings. Phi Epsilon Phi members and SPURS work together mak- ing posters for the annual Phi Epsilon Phi Sweater Dance. myt ' W: Roberta Kerr, active member, entertains three j rospec- tive members at tlie ainiual Spring (ihimes ' tea. Chimes Assist Women Chimes is a Junior women ' s honorary that assists in the orientation oF freshman vomen students. Qualifications for membership include: good scholar- ship, interest, leadership, active campus participation, and good standing in college activities. Chimes live in the dormitories at the first of the school year. Their main function is to cotmsel women students and to be of service to tlie University of V y()- ming. Dining the year ( " himes hold bi-weekly progranrs to orient the freshmen first semester. Ciiimes are " big sisters ' " to new freshman vomen and write letters to them during the summer before school. Officers for the year included: Barbara O ' Connor, President; Lynn Harnsberger, Vice-President; Roberta Kerr, Secretary; Pat Viele, Treasurer; liev Johnson, His- torian; and Kay Clatterbuck, Publicity. Top roic: Judy Burgess. Pal I)c ei;ui . Caiolnic Mac), Kaieu Lcniixkc, Beth Dinneen, Jean Taggait. .SVto h7 roir: C.indy Myers, Jane Metzler, Nancy Bovver Marv lalnxirh, Margarcl ell. I.ouisc MctCniglil. Fiisl ifiii ' : Bc Johnson, Roljerla Ken. Harh O ' Connoi, Lynn Harnshurgcr. Shirlcv Palcli. ka (nallcrhuck. 180 Toj) roiv: Ehviii Easlman. Riad l.aut liliii, Siiiail Hurdle, leiry Ivci ' sen, Roberta Kerr, Randy Schcnk, Ciliuck Cllarc. Scranfl loxv: I we Dalil, I.vnn Harnsherp;cr. Nancy Rower, Kalv Kugland. Ka Clatici Inick, I ' al Deveraux, Mark Read, lirsi row: Sandi, Russ DmileN, |ai)e Metzler, Mike Sullivan, Barbara O ' C onner, |ud liuigess. Iron Skull Coed Junior Honorary Iron Skill! i-s a junior honorary at the University of Wyoming composed of men and women students who arc above average in leadership ability, personality, and scholastic ability. To be a member of Iron Skull, a jun- ior inust also have a 2.5 grade average. The main activity of the year for Iron Skull is to sponsor the Homecoming " Sing in the fall and the Iron Skull Skid, a dance that follo vs the Homecoming Sing. In the spring. Iron Skull has a bancjuet which initiates new members. Officers for Iron Skull for the year 1959-60 included: Mike Sullivan, president; Russ Donley, vice-president; Jane Metzler, secretary; John Maxfield, treasurer. Ad- visor for the group was Nan Curtis Beck, a former Iron Skull member. Top rniL : Fran Miknis, Russ Fawcclt, jerry iiush. Jack (;ili)erl. Third rmv: Colin Kaltenhack, (ieorge Martin, Ken HIadck, ,Stan CJiristensen. Second rcnc: John ' assc-rl)urgcr. Marly Haniillon, Don Livingston, Carole Wendt, Larry Emmons, Rex Colling. Firs! roir: P at ' eile, Sandy McAuliffe, Shirley Nelson, Karen Lenibcke. 181 Top row: Karen Jackson, Lynn Harnsberger, Kay Clatterbuck, Judy Scott, Bette Darlington, Katlileen Logan. Second row: Kay Kepler, Nancy Lane, Bcv Johnson, Nancy Bower, Dorothy Williams, Shirley Nicholls, Thersa Mortcnson. First roiu: Korine Sandman, Nan Curtis, Mary Fujikawa, Janice Elmer, Diane Markley, Barb O ' Connor, Berna- dene Schinik, Advisor; Carolyn Wright. Absent: Judy Smith and Margaret Young. AWS Governs Women Students Any woman student enrolled in the University of Wyoming is automatically a member of the Associated Women students. This organization has been active since 1920, when it was kno vn as the Women ' s League. The purpose of the Associated Women Students is to assure responsibility for the conduct of the women students in their University life and to encourage devel- opment into capable and gracious yoimg women. The A.W.S. Boaid is the governing body of AWS and is composed of representatives froin the various houses and dormitories, Spurs, Chimes, WAA, Mortar Board, and the PanHellenic Council. In addition to these, two freshman representatives, one from Hoyt Hall and one from Knight Hall, are elected each fall. 182 The Dean of Women of the University of Wyoming, Luella Gal liver, serves as an ex-officio member and two facidty women members serve as advisors. They are nominated by the AWS Board and approved by the faculty each year. The 1959-60 Associated Women Students Board offi- cers are: Janice Elmer, President; Nan Curtis, Presi- dential Delegate-at-Large; Barbara O ' Connor, Vice- President; Diane Markley, Secretary; and Mary Fuji- kawa, Treasiner. The AWS Board and its branches in the houses and dormitories have an opportunity to regulate matters of conduct and enact necessary rules for University coeds, and participate in the government of the Uni- versity. " Outstanding Student of the Month, " is chosen by the AWS Board throughout the year. This award is a recogniton of Avork of campus service during the previ- ous month. Panhellenic is Greek Organization Greek organizations play a very important role in campus lile, and the organizations themselves realize this fact. For this reason, they have organized among themselves tor the purj)ose ol coordinating their activi- ties and serving liie campus signilicantly. From each sorority on campus two members are elected to serve on the Panhellenic Council. This coun- cil, which meets every Fuesday night in the conference room of the Union, is the coordinating group which works to promote good relationships between sororities. It is the Panhellenic Council which regulates social activities and rush procedures for all the sororities in an effort to establish practices fair to all concerned. In the spring, the Panhellenic Council holds a work- shop at which members of the council plan Rush Week for the follo ving fall. Rush Week, vhich is held the first week of school in September, is a result of the hard work of the coun- cil. It is the members ol the ccjunc il who welcome frightened freshmen to college life, explain rushing practic es to the rushees, answer any cjuestions that might be bothering the rushees abc ut such things as sorority life or the finances of sorority living, introduce new students to campus traditions, tell the rushees things they need to know such as the names oi the sororities, and guide the girls in their first visits tcj the houses on the row. Cooperation between the Panhellenic Council, the local aliminae organization, and the sororities helps to make Rush Week an experience which all the rushees remember happily always as a time when they made many friends and learned about campus traditions, and often as the time when they made ties that will bind them to a sorority for life. President of the Panhellenic Council this year was Karin Erickson, Delta Delta Delta. The others officers were Secretary, Marilyn Magee, Kappa Delta; Treas- urer, Kathy Greenwald, Kappa Delta; and AWS repre- sentative, Judy Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Advisor was Mrs. Don Glass. Top row: Marilyn Magcc, KB; Audrey LciclTtwcis. Y) M : I cv John- son, Chi O; Santhi Mayer, A 0, Ann Johnson, Pi Phi; Joanic Hill, Chi O. Fiist row: Rosalie Apodaco, Pi Phi; Rarin Erickson, DDO; Sharon Millward, RR(.; Sandra Cone, AXO, Rathy Circcnwald. KD. Judy Smith, RRC. not present for picture. 183 Top roiu: Rill Thompson, Warren Pearson, Douglas Pinegar. Third Row: Joe Drew, Ron Gardner, Mike Sullivan, Elwin Eastman. Second row: Alvin Kilmer, Ron While, John Cries, Steve Hall, Calin Kalten- bach. First row: Lee Beldon, Cal Chastain, Bob Grieve, Ray Christen- sen, Garth Foster, Dave Fcrrcn. IFC Governs Fraternities The Interfraternity Council is the governing body for the eleven fraternities on the University of Wyo- ming campus. Three men from each fraternity compose the membership of the council, including, the presi- dent, scholarship chairman, and elected representative from each fraternity. The Interfraternity Coimcil has a triple purpose. One purpose is to further the interest of the University and all fraternities on the campus. Another, is to foster closer cooperation and better understanding between fraternities. The third purpose of the IFC is to con- sider all questions of interfraternity relationship and questions of interest to the college world as they affect fraternities and their members. The Interfraternity Council controls rush week at the first of each school year. To insure the adhering 184 to all rushing rides, tlie council members attend smok- ers and other functions. This year there was an IFC sponsored assembly for the purpose of informing rush- ees about the Greek system and to ans ver all their ques- tions. After a week of house visiting by the rushees, another IFC assembly concluded rush veek. Throughout the year the Interfraterity Council as- sists the registrar of the University of Wyoming in keeping his fraternity files up to date. The coinicil in recent years has taken upon itself the task of performing worth- vhile projects for the Uni- versity and the to vn to promote better relations vith the administration, to vnspeople and all the students. This has been accomplished through participation in many school activities, money drives, clean-up cam- paigns and all-school dances. One of the highlights of the Interfraternity Coimcil ' s successfid year was the IFC dance in February. This dance is an annual affair at which time the University of Wyoming ' s ' TIgly Man " is chosen. The Iiitert ' raternity Couik il, the governing body for the eleven Ira- ternities, on the University of Wyoming Campus, attends one of its lii-montlily meetings. The coun- cil controls rush week and sponsors the annual " Ugly Man Dance " in March. Fraternities put up and back their own candidate and a vote is taken at the dance to see who is the ugliest of them all. In recent years the contest has turned into a beard growing contest and a real effort to see who can be the ugliest. This year music for the dance was provided by the Music Men of Denver. Max Rardin was master of ceremonies and annoiniced the winners of the TJgly Man " contest. This year ' s Ugly Man was Brent Foster, ATO. Runners-up vere: Art Greno, SAE; Dan Blackner, SX; John Borders, Acacia; Roy DeFelici, Phi Delta Theta. Officers for the Interfraternity Council for the year 1959-60 included: Lee Belden. president; Don Thoren, vice-president; Bob Grieves, secretary-treasmer. Dean A. L. Keeney, Dean of Men, vas advisor for the group. The interfraternity Council is shown here at one of their Tuesday night meetings. Tlnee men from each fraternity compose the mem- bership of the council. The coun- cil is quite active in school activi- ties, money drives, clean-up cam- paigns and all-school dances. « « Sb 185 Senate Governs Successful Year Although beset with many problems as every student government organization faces, the 1959-60 Associated Students of the University of Wyoming governing or- ganization was led to a successful year by student body President, Pay Smyth. The ASUW Senate was operating under a new con- stitution this year. The student body voted in favor of the new constitution in November, and the new consti- tution was put into effect in January, 1960, after it had been approved by the Board of Trustees. The Student Senate is the policy-making body of the students of the University of Wyoming. The Senate ' s direct concern is for the student body. The Senate de- rives its po vers from its own constitution and by-laws. Duties arc conferred ujjon the Senate l)y the Board of Trustees. Composed of tAventy-five senators from the various colleges of the University, the student senate mainly functions through some t venty-seven committees. The Senate met every Wednesday night in the Sen- ate Room of the Wyoming Union. Election of senators is held in the spring of the year. The ASUW president serves as the executive head of the Senate while the ASUW vice-president presides over the Senate. The Senate-appointed business manager is in charge of student finances. The Senate is composed of twenty-five students elected from the various colleges on campus to govern ASUW. The Judicial Board of the ASUW Constitution is composed of five student judges and four facidty ad- visors. Judges are appointed after the new Student Body President has been elected in the spring. Student senators for 1959-60 were beset with many problems of student government but met each crisis well. 186 Ilic )ii(li( iai lioaid is mainly an ai pellatc (ouit. Any student or any (anij)us oioani ation of the University ol Wyoming may a]:)j)eal to the Juchc ial Board any deci- sion handed down by the Associated Women students, the Interiraternity Council, the Panhellenic Cknnicil, dormitory councils, the Student Senate or any cjther sim- ilar organization, or deans or direc tors ol the University. This year lor the first time the Student Senate spon- sored an Integrating Open House in March. High school student councils Ironi all o cr (he stale were in- vited to view the workuigs and proceedings ol ihe Uni vcrsity ol Wyoming Siudcni Senate and also lo look over the University. Also for the first lime this year, a Leadership Con- ference was held in February for all interested students, (iovernor Hickey was a guest speaker. An athletic panel vas held at this conference, discussing scholarships and recruiting. The entire University budget vas sid mitted. This year ' s Student Senate officers included: Pat Smyth, Student I ody President; and Pat McDonald, vice-j)resident. Senators were: Agriculture — Dennis Daly, Colin Kaltenback; Arts and Sciences— Karen Kah- leen, Kay Kepler, Mary Phyl Bever, Audrey Leichtweis, Max Rardin, Don Thoren; Connnerce and Inchistry— Chuck BroAvn, Bil l Dale, Larry Shawver; Education- Rosalie Apodaco, Christine Erickson, Jerry Lane, Jane Metzler, Judy Smith; Engineering— Gary Bro vn, Russ Donley. Lynn Evans, Mike Sullivan; Home Economics — Joye Brown; Nursing— Marilyn McPhee; La v— John Hanes; Pharmacy— John Hickman. Senator at large Avas Tom Dawson. These are the Associated Students. These people give ilie Senate their power. These are the people that can talce it away. Commerce Senators Larry Shawver and Agricultme Senator Colin Kaltenbach head the Senate ' s elec- tion board. As Board lieads, they receive the ballots on the C onslitmional revision. 187 I ' oj) irnv: Ray Cliaciwick, K. L. Solheim, Mike Rodda, Jim Fenton, Jim Chccscbro, Cliiis Catsimancs, William Holiday. Second row: John Murphy, Garth Foster, Mark Read, Joe Thomas, John John- Engineering Groups National Societies Tiie national enoineerino societies represented in the College of Engineering at the University of Wyoming, are student chapters in the American So- ciety of Civil Engineers, the American Institute of Architects, Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum En- gineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, and the Institute of Radio Engineers. These various bodies hold meetings at which the members are addressed by some practicing engineer, instructor, or student, on matters of particular inter- est to the group. The chapters also sponsor ecUica- tional films. Electrical Students Promote High Goals At the University of Wyoming Engineering Col- lege, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers son, Henry Wilson. First row: A. K. Beach, G. L. Neal, William Dodson, Rodney Girmus, Richard Stanfield, James Spencer, E. M. Fonsdale. and the Institute of Radio Engineers are combined. The memljershij) is composed of Electrical Engi- neering Students enrolled in this phase of engineer- ing. The organization ' s object is to promote profes- sional goals among the students of Electrical Engi- neering. Eield trips are held throughout the year and the local ])ianch paper contest is held in the spring. Outstanding membcrshijj a vards and paper con- test prizes are presented in the spring to deserving members. Officers h)r the year lor the American Institute of Electrical engineeis included: William H. Dodson, chairman; Richard F. Stanfield, vice-chairman; Rod- ney Grimus, treasurer; AIEE secretary, James Spen- cer; and Institute c f Radio Engineers secretary, Gor- don Neal. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers counselor was R. K. Beach. The Institute of Radio Engineers Coimselor was E. M. Lonsdale. Both of these men are professors in the Electrical Engineer- ing department. Top rouK Gary Pierce, Robert Copyak, John Raiines, Barrel Fritts, Jim Felt, K. E. Bramall, Mcrlyn Piigh. Second roiv: Virgil EHer- briich, Don Stumpf, Donald Glass, Robert Floth, David Brown, Robert Matthews, Donald Jacobs, Leslie Becker. First rou ' : Larry Yonts, Glenn Walker, Nick Kalokathis, Ron Helms, Gerald Her- gert. Cliff Moore, Ed Hudson, Jerry DeForcst, V. C). Long. 188 Petioleiini engineers , aiii new knowledge of their field as AFidiacl Reil pie- sents demonstration at a legular nieetin,g oi the so- ciety. Engineers Seek New Knowledge The Society of Petroleum Engineers ol the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Petrolemn En- gineers is an Engineering fraternity (()iuj)()se(l of stu- dents in Engineering or Geology. The Petrolemn Engineers seek to promote among its members a self-sought increasing knowledge in Petro- letim industries and to install a ])rofessional ]:)ride in the life work they have ( liosen. In November, the Petroleum Engineers to jk a field trip to the Ohio Research C ' enter at Littleton, Clolorado. Other trips vere also taken to isit Wyoming oil fields. Miss Lyim Evans, Engineers ' Queen for 195f)-r)0, vas sponsored by the Petroleum Engineers. They ha ' e spon- sored two out of the last three Engineers ' (jueens. Officers for the year included: Michael Reit , presi- deiU; John Stewart. ic e-presidein : HarlevMc Kiimey. secretary; and fim McC.ormick, treasurer. R. A. Morgan, Head oi the General Engineering De- partment, vas advisor for the p,roup. Toj) mil ' : jerry Dixon, John Knapp. Jim McCorniict;. Micliacl Rcil , Gcrakl Daniels, John Stcvvait, Larry McDanicl. Fiisl loir: Hill Duncan. Harlcv NfcKinnc . Hob F, ans. Uill ati. Dean Icsji. Jack C:hi istoplicr. Lynn .Schinei. 189 ' I ' i l iiiv: a iU ' 1 .iiidin, Ddii .ia , li.nik iicih. Riidx I ' i(ifai ci. Scioiid xr.r: Cl.nciicr A. Iloicll, IIiiIhii l ' i()(kinan, l.acl H(i()]3Cs, H.iin I ' alifisDii, |cii I ii iisciul. iiisl lau ' : lied C:ad , Hvutc Ddd ' c. |im an (,Um c, R. L. Shi Iki land. Ki)l)cil ()|-aiicll. Ruhcil , 1(1 t;iiM 111, Ral|)li liiadldid, Raljjli Hiiks. ASME Improves Set Standards Ihc AnK ' ri an Socici) | Mttluinical Knp,inecis at the rni ersity ol W yoniin is (oniposecl ol: stu- dents enrolled in Mechanical I ' .n ineerino. The object ol ASMI is to iinpro e the professional standards in the lield ol Mechanical l- ' n ineerinp, and to lurther interest ol the inenibeis. l)urin ' 4 the vear, lield iri])s lo major indtistrial areas weie taken by the mechanical engineers. Ciiiest speakers spoke each niondi at meetini!,s about Enoi- neerin ; and other allied lields. An ouisiandinLi, ac hiexemeiit ol the ' i)niinL; Me- chanical l- " n ineers is that last year they won eii i,!!! awards in the Lincoln Arc Weldin;,;, contest loi orig- inal desi irs. This was in competition with all the l-ai,L!,ineerinu, collei es in (he Tnited States. ' I he W ' yomin ' L; chapter tied lor lirst place with Minnesota. Mechanical lai ineerinj; oliicers loi the year in- cluded: Robei t f. O ' Farrell. c haiiman; Ralph Hicks. ic e-( hail man: Ralph liradloid, treasurer: l)ob FurLi,e- son. Secretary. Ml. Robert Sutherland, prolessor in the .Mechani- cal l-,ni:,iiieerin;4 Department , was ad isor lor the year ol ASMK. Toj) t(uv: r)()nal(l Joliii- son, Daiicll Otfc, Ron Sandberg, Don Saihiis. Robert M. Brown. C.lcn Shclton, Harrv Porter. Second roir: Jim ane. Jerry Parrill, Jim Leman. Max Kcrshisnik, Bill Howell, Jerrv Irovei Gary Siebold. Richaid Walter.s. Fii. l loiv: Can M i-is, Bill . np;le, .Stuaii Vcitch, Ray Vos, I od Win tcrbot torn , Kcitli Campman, LaVerne Lyke, Rf)nal(l Brown. 190 Top rotr: Rol) Rovcf. John Moore, Jacob Mcjimkiii, Jim Danakowski. Tom Hopkins. Jim X ' andcl. Tliiicl rmv: Sid Dallas, Jim Stnibc, Jiin M( Junkiii, Kc ' iiiic-lli Moore. Seroiul roii ' : Don I, ami), Advisor, Bob Civil Engineers Work Outstanding The American Society of Civil Engineers is made uj) of Civil Engineering students enrolled in civil en- gmeermg. Ehe purpose of this organization is to provide addi- tional information not received in classes and to pro- mote a professional attitude and interest in Engineering. The paper contest in April proved to be very reward- ing. In May the group went on a field trip to Denver during vhich many new and interesting things in the Geitz, Ron Lynch, C;hris .Stitcs. Den Halm. First row: Tom Rit gcrald, George Taylor, Fred Fedrezzi, Jay Abliott, John Robb. group of engineering were learned by the group. The successful year for the civil engineers vas climaxed by their annual banquet in May. Officers for the year 1959-60 included: Jay F. Abbott, president; Ccorge Taylor, vice-president; Tom Fitz- gerald, treasurer; Fred Fedrizzi, secretary. Advisor for the group vas Donald R. Lamb, Assistant professor in Civil Engineering. The profession of Civil Engineering, is the oldest of the five major branches of engineering practice. It em- braces the functions of analysis, design construction of buildings, bridges, dams, transportation facilities, muni- cipal developments and public works in general. An annual event attended by all engineering groups is the Engineer ' s Smoker. Here the Engineer ' s Queen candidates are presented, with speeches and entertainment. 191 Tof: row: Bill Dodsoii, Gnrtli Fosirv, Jnlm Mfxnc, C ' .arv Brown, Ralph Hicks, Second ronr {ohn Knapp, |iin ans, I.miii Schnici, Russ Don- Icy, Lynn Evans, Mike Sullivan. Richard Rics. Fiysl xmr John Robb, treasurer: Rav Vos, president; Robert O ' Farrel, secretarN; Anton Miinari, faculty advi.sor. Engineering Council Governs Engineers The Engineering Council is the governing body of all the engineering societies and engineering students on the University of Wyoming Campus. Members of the Johnny Johnson and Keith C ampman, newly elected officers of the Joint Engineering Coun- cil, conduct their first activity meeting. council are appointed by the different engineering so- cieties. An engineering student is automatically a mem- ber of the coimcil if he is elected to Student Senate. The Engineering Council is the governing body for the Associated Engineering students and it coordinates all activities representative of the engineering students. The iMigineering Council has a very active year. In the fall at Homecoming they sponsor the Homecoming Queen and Attendants toin This toiu ' is the veek be- fore Homecoming. Members of the coimcil and chap- erones escort the Queen and her attendant on a tour around the state. This years totir visited such cities as Cheyenne, Casper, Po vell, Cody and other major cities around the state. The Engineers ' Smoker for the Engineers ' queen can- didates Avas held in November. Entertainment was pro- vided and each candidate vas introduced. The big event of the year of the Engineering Council was the Engineers ' Ball Decemlier 5. This was one of the big dances of the year. Stan Kenton and his orchestra provided the music for over a thousand students. Officers for the Engineering council for the year 1959- 60 included: Ray Vos, president; Robert O ' Earrell, sec- retary; John Robb, treasurer. Mr. Anton Miiiiari, assistaiu professor of civil en- gineering vas advisor for the American Society of Civil Engineers this year. 192 Top row: l,ec Larson, Cilcii Shclton, Dim S;iilms, Ralph Biadfoid, Nick Kalokatliis, Jolin Robb. William Dodsmi. Iloyd Evans. ( ( roir: Rod VinU ' i boUoin , |ini Icnian, I nn Stlnnci, Del Sessions, CJailh I ' oslcv, Donald (.. Roberts. |iin Miller, Ilairv Richardson, (dcnn Walker. Strand xnr: (iar Hiown. l ' Mi(e Dodi;e, |ohn ' ' an Cleave, Roger Kloaiich, Clauiui ' A. i ' orell, fJiailes A, Clifi, Jim Che.sebro, James .Spencer. R. K. Ile.ich. (.onion K. K. Boramall First row: (ieiald Daniels, Robert Mathews. Rodnex (.irmus, Don Alexantler, Richard Dnnriid, V. f). Long. Sigma Tau Advances Engineering Interest Sigma 1 au is an Kngineering honorary composed of men and women engineering students. lO (]uality lor membership in Sigma Tau, a student nuist be in the upper one-third ol liis toliege or in the upj)er one-third of the partic ular department in the engineering eollege. The student must also liave princijiles of sociability, praetieaHty, and s( liolar. ' hip. Sigina lean ' s j)in poses are to adxance tlie best interest of an engineering education, and to recognize outstand- ing engineering students. Sigma Tau maintains a close relationshij) vith both the engineering (ollege and the professional field of engineering. Sionia Tau q-ives a Freshman a varcl to the outstanding scholar of the freshman class in engineering and an out- standing Engineer award to the outstanding practicing engineer of the state. Ihese a vards are given at the Sigma Tau annual bancjuet in May. Sigma Tau met each month in the b.ngineering Build- ing to discuss lurtlier facets of their j)rofessi()n and main- tain a close relationshij) to their fellow engineers. Officers for the year 1959-60 of Sigma Tau included: Robert C. Matthe vs, j resident; l-lobert Baldridge, vice- president; Richard Dunrud, secretary; George Daniels, treasurer; Don Alexander, Pyramid correspondent; and Rod Grimiis, historian. Advisor for Sigma Tau vas V. C). Long, head of the Dej artment cjf Electrical Engineer- ing and Robert Arnold, Assistant f rofessor of Civil En- gmeermg. Eloyd Taggart, head ol Taggart (x)nsti uc tioii Comj any, receives the Outstanding I{nt;inccring .X varcl lioni Si,2;ma Tau j rexy, R. Matthe vs, 193 Aeronaulical Engineers listen to a lecture on some of the new i roblems confronting them in this sj3ace age of s])ace ships and rockets. They also study the problems that face them in the field of con- ventional aircraft. IAS Offers Advancement in Aeronautical Science To any student interested in the advancement of aero- nautical sciences, primarily enoineers, membership in the Institute of the Acronaiuical Sciences is open. The purpose of tlie institute is to advance aeronauti- cal science and to acquaint students witli the latest de- velopment in the field. Special honors are given dm ing the year to the person who presents the best non-technical paper, which is then submitted for regional competition, and to the sttident in the field of aeronautics vho has tlie highest grade av- erage dining his junior and senior years. Activities during the year are such as the Engineers ' Ball and other events. Chairman of tlie institiUe vas Leo Lyle. The vice- chairman was Robert Wine hell; the secretary, Dave Mc- Pherson; treasurer, Clyde Cook. The advisor was Rof)- ert Vh easier. Jofj loit ' : Jeirv Paiiill, W .imk- I.aiulcn, c IOwiiscirI, Hob O ' Kaiitl, Jerry Riisch, Max Kcrsliisnik, I.aiiin M cvs. Second vmv: Don Jolmson, Robert N. Ferguson, Rali:)b Hradford. Don (.ra , Harvs Porter, liank uecli. First roir: C.ary Myers, liriice Docli e. Jon an Clea c. R( VViiiterl)oHoni, La Verne Lvke, Ray Vos, Da e Wall. 194 AIA Creates Professional Interest The Architectural Engineers, headed this year by Vasil Vasileff, is an organization sliown here discussing matters pertaining to theii profession and ideas in arcliitecture. The American Institute of Architects is organized to enable arcliitectiiral engineers to discuss matters per- taining to their profession and new ideas in architecture. The organization has t venty-t vo meinbers at present and encourages all interested engineering students to join. This past year Vasiel Vasilelt served as president. The other officers were: l ob Jelaca, vice-presicient; John Tanvakis, treasurer; and Dick Ries and Lyle Peters, Engineering Cotincil Representatives. The advisor for the group Avas Oscar G. Woody, the architectural en- gineermg instructor, One of the main activities which tlie group sponsors is field trips. 1 his year the Arc hit( ( ts traveled to botli Clieyennc and Denver. I iij Ridi.iid Rics, John laiin.ikiii, |ci()iiic Bcili, Paul liiotk- iiiaTi. h ' nsl lov: I,ec rnvsoii, ' asil Wisilcff. Dean I ' c-leiMin. Hob jelaca. 195 Hard working staff members of the year- book were Mary Ann Haak, class editor; Sue Ann Morgan, academics editor; Gai! Asiala, in- dex editor; and Eddie O ' Farrell, Assistant Edi- tor. They not only worked; they slaved. Yearbook Presents Different Outlook The 1959-60 WYO Staff had an entirely different out- look on the University of Wyoming ' s yearbook. Led by Editor Peggy Blackwcll, tiiis year ' s staff aimed the WYO for the student ' s use in the future as a memory book. The problenrs of the small WYO Staff were many. An entirely different format, whicli was new to everybody, was being tried for the first time in a Wyoming year- book. Layouts were carefidly planned and copy written to present a fidl pictine of student life at Wyoming. Meet- ings were sometimes imorganizcd and deadlines vcre hard to meet bin the finished product vas finally at- tained. Sylvia Selt er, WYO greek editor, and Donna Cjolden, copy editor, did a time consuming but rewarding joli on their sections. HQn k P " g - V ■ B 12 1 j HK ' 3 P- " Pp 1 1 . M| Mb Peggy Blackwell, editor-in-chiel, spent the majority of the summer selecting the cover, laying oiu tlie book, and planning the WYO. Russ Lewis and Ann Morgan, sports editors, gave an interesting and (omjilete coverage oi all tlie athletic events at the University of Wyoniing. 196 Kay Osbouine, Wyo Busine. ' iS Manager, did a capable job this year by being in diaige oi all fniancial mattos ol the annual. The Organizations Editors, Mary Sniilli and Xancy Long, tlid a big job in seeing that all oigani ations weie int hided. in the annual. Information about every facet of the University had to he ol)tained lor the hook. Questionnaires to the different organizations were sent ont and nienihers of the staff held inter ie vs with the faculty and other personalities. All in all the WYO Staff has worked hard to produce a yearbook that is different and of a better c]tia]ity than ever seen before on the Wyoming camptis. Staff members for the WYO Staff included: Peggy IMackvvell, editcjr; Eddy O ' Farrell, associate editcjr; Syl- via Seltzer, greek editor; Ann Morgan and Rtiss Lewis, sports editors; Mary Smith and Nancy Long, organiza- tions editors; Jndy Ciardner, assistant organizations edi- tor; Donna F.vans, personalities editor; Gail Asiala, In- dex Editor; Donna Golden, copy editor; Pat Foster, as- sistant copy editor; Sue Ann Morgan, Academic editor; Mary Ann Haak, Class editor; Jo Shillinglaw and Mel Young, featme editors; Jerry Kitchen and Ed Eaton, photographers. Advisor for the WYO was Joe Milner of the Journalism Department. Melinda ' oung and (o Shillinglaw, Wyo l ' " eature Editois, spent many houis keejMug track of the various activities on campus. Donna Evans, Wyo Personality Editoi, tracked clown cam- pus wheels for the Queens and Hie lhii ' ersity ' s Who ' s Who. The Wyo Photograjjheis, (eiry Kitchen and Ed Eaton, busily tried to get all the University organizations and activities jihotographed. 197 » ' o ™W I ? ■«■« s ' J «g ' ' ill ' - f ' ' , « ' 6 O ' . « ' 6 0 ' s ' ; Sandra Fans, Branding Iron Editor lor 1959-60, dfspJ. ' iyed her journalistic taleni well. Dennis O ' Farrell, as News Editor ol the Branding Iron, brought the campus highligJits to all the University ol Wyoming Student Body each and every week. Branding Iron Active Student Publication Each Friday morning ol tlie school year, the students of the University ot Wyoming can be seen much more engrossed in a newspaper than in their textbooks. This newspaper is the Branding Iron, the student publica- tion. The BI is entirely the work of the journalism students —it is written by them and edited by them. There is ab- solutely no censorship by an advisor; final authority lies Avith the student editor. The journalisiu students receive their assignments on Friday, with deadline on Tuesday. In the intervening period, they forage about the campus for news-worthy articles, intervieAving students and faculty. Failine to carry out the assignments properly residts in honorable mention on the campus joke book, commonly referred to as the " shape-up sheet. " Here faults of the students are mentioned and emphasized in a most tmkind, biU humorous manner. Mentic n on the shape-up sheet us- ually causes a sudden change for the better in a student vho might tend to be lax in doing his jol). The P I contains news items of general interest, list- ings of coming events; religious ne vs; job opportimities for students; a " tete-a-tete " column which contains tlic In her column, Fete-a- ' lete with Kay, Kay f)oto displayed JoAnn Legoski displayed well her jomnalistic talents in well her ability in informing the UW coeds campus do ' s being the 1959-60 University of Wyoming Branding Iron and don ' ts. Desk Editor. 198 Russ FawcelL biouglil tlic iiilercsting sidcliglus oi the University on the pages oi the BI as Featnre Ech ' toi . names of the students pinned, engaged, or married, phis hints about eti(jiiette and style: sports news, pliotographs of recent events; and outstanding campus personalities; editorials; letters to the editor; and advertising from lo- cal merchants and national concerns. The execiuives on tliis year ' s VA vere Kditor, Sandy Fans; Business Manager, Ron Lytle; News Editor, Den- nis OTarrell; Desk Editor, Jo Ann Legoski; Sports Edi- tor, Dave Bonner; Society Editor, Kay Doto; Featnre Editor, Riiss Fawcett; Photo Editor, Al Miner; and cidation, Edwin Eaton. UW sports interest to all and lull coverage was given to the athletic events by Dave Bonner, Sports Editor. Many were the problems that tonlronted Ron Lytle who served as Business Manager in charge of the finances tor theBl. Distributing the Branding lion each week was the job that tell imder the direction ol Kd vin Eaton as Circida- tion Manager this year. 199 Mick Anderson, editor ol the Clampus Directory, had a big job to do. Tlie directoiy stall conij iles names and numbers. Publications Hold Vital Information The University of Wyoming Campus Datebook is the newest ol campus publications. The Datebook takes the place of the formerly pulilished " Dtide " and " Calendar of Activities and Events. " The UW Campns Datebook was headed this year by Dennis OTarrell. Pinpose of the datebook, published in the spring and fall semesters, was to acquaint the new and old student with what ' s haj)])enino at Wyoming University. A vital part of the j)id)licati()ns programs at Wyoming is the pidDlication ol the Student Directory each year. The Student Directory is distributed early in the Fall semester. It lists each student, his c lass, home, and local address and telephone number. Students jjurchased the Student Directory at the bookstore for fifty cents. This year the Student I irectory was luidcr the direc- tion of Mick Anderson and Joe Trij:)p. This year the students also renewed publication of the calendar. 200 Ann Morgan, Nancy Long, and Ciail Asiala ga e enthusias- tically at the Wyoming calendar. Dennis OTarrell was echtor ol the Ciampus Datebook this year. This publication contains a calendar with campus activities. ' 1 ' . ' » ' I ' 11 V JBJE-1 ■ .J . «.» i «A Wyoming Student Union Provides Many Activities riic iic v addilion lo tlu ' Wyoming Student Union tliis year lias served ilie students Avell and jjrovidcd many liours ol a(ti i(ies. An excellent reercational and cdueational j)r()grani was provided this year. John Harison and his stall (()ntril)uted largely to the success ol tile j)r()gram. I he snack bar and fountain room were under the direction ot Gertrude Tihon. Ray Ruskohl headed games anfl recreation and directed the activities of the howling alley, card room, and billiard room. Maxine Adams handled clerical work as office manager. " I ' he inh)rmation desk was headed by Shirley Aim. The Union is an institution to serve the needs of the UW Student Body. The Union committee of five stu- dents, appc:)inted in the spring, serves as the policy form- ing body. This year ' s committee consisted of Patty Mc- Donald, Mary Phyl l)eaver, Klizal)eth W att, Sharon Lynn, and Pat Smyth wlio served as chairman. Facidty representati e was Jack- Routson, and Elliot Hays vas staff representative. La vrence Meeboer represented the Board of Trustees and Matthew Carey served as ex-of- ficio member. John Harison served in an advisory capac- Jim Crow served as unic n coordinator and under iiis direction four committees were set up. The purposes of these committees vere to provide social-, recreational, and cidtural activities in connection with the Union, fcjr all students Avho Avanted to participate. Chairman of these conmiittees: Peggy Blackwell, culttnal affairs; Tom Schaffer, social; John Schaffer, games and recrea- tion; (ieorge Moses, public relations and publicity. A favorite pastime ol the Wyoming studeiUs is sitting in the Union foimtain room. Here students -watch a WUTS show. fcan Georges, foye ]iro vn, and )im Crow add the final touches to the C;hi istnias decorations in the Union. Jeannie Binrowes entertained tlie Wyoming students at a WUIS program vitli her interpretaticjn ol modern dancing. 201 The Wyoming Union Committee on Cultural Affairs in- cludes Maggie Webster, Jeannie Mercer, Tom Atkinson, Peggy Blackwell, Chairman, Mary Bess Kohrs, and Doug Benton. This committee promotes cultural events at UW. A blues singer was part ol the talent brought from Colo- rado State University for a WUTS program that was well received. A typical scene in the Union fountain room finds students relaxing over a cup of coffee and discussing campus news. The Games and Recreation Committee of the Wyoming Ihiion program includes. Chuck Brandenbmg, Doug Ben- ton, John Shaffer, Chairman, Bill Miller, Bill Gross, and Ray Olson. All Union committees serve the UW students. 202 " fhe Wyoming Union Social (lommittce includes John Chairman, and Doug Benton. This (ommittee plans all ol Kuypers, Pat Veile, Rod Grimus, joye Blown, Tom ShalFer, the Union dances and social events cluiing the year. From time to time, special projects ccjmmittees are formed to handle major events or programs not neces- sarily falling in the realm of any ol the other committees. Plans call for the formation ol these committees each spring for the next school year. One of the most popular programs sponsored by tlie Union is WUTS, Wyoming Ihiion Talent Sho vcase, under the supervision of the ( " idtinal Affairs Com- mittee. WUTS brings top campus talent to entertain the students every Friday afternoon. The activities of the Union are not limited to this campus. In the sjDring UW talent visited the campus at Colorado State University at Fort Collins. In return, CSU talent entertained here at a WUl S program. In conjtmction with (he Fnglish clej:)artment, the Union has sponsored the " Hoin- with Literature " pro- gram Avhich meets e ' ery Wednesday from 4-0 in the afternoon. For Aveekend entertainment, the Union has sponsored informal danc ing in the fountain room when there were no school dances. Dining spring semester, top mcnies were brought to the campus on Siuiday afternoons. Other activities of interest were the bowling, billiard, and bridge tournaments. The dui)licate bridge did) met c nce a Aveek in the card room. The Piiljlicity and Piil)li( Relations committee includes, Marilyn MaGee, [iir. Thurston, Gcoige Moses, Chairman, As one ol the j iograms of the AVyoming Union 1 alent Showcase, students from (]SU came to the campus to entertain on April 1 . Lain ie Uvnch, Jean Georges, and Gary Toltlex. This com- mittee promotes public relations on tiie Wyoming cam])us. 203 Chorus Oldest Music Organization on Campus Under the direction of Cjcorge Gimn, the Oratorio Chorus from the standpoint of years, is the old est mtisic The University C hoii is unclei the direction of George C.unn who is an instiiutor in tlie Music Department. Mem- bership in the choir is o])en to aii interested student. A organization on the campus and is composed of students, faculty and to vnspeople. Eacli year this chorus presents one major choral vork such as the " Creation " , " Tlie Season " , " Elijah " , etc. This year ' s presentation pictured alcove was the performance of Handel ' s " Messiali. " It was presented by tlie chorus of 150 voices and accompanied Ijy the University Orchestra of 50 pieces. Advanced voice students took the role of singing all solo j arts. wide variety and lange of music is Jianclled by this organiza- tion. 204 Brass Ensemble Musical Challenge riic University P ras,s Ensemble is made up ol a group ol picked players who are interested in performing nuisi( written especially for brass instruments. This mnsi(, although not so extensive or so well-known as the literature for the liand and orchestra, provides a sj:)e(ial musical challenge to the brass player and an interesting cxj erience for the listener. The brass ensemble has existed on this campus for a numl)er of years. Beginning as a small and rather in- formal organization, it has grown both in size and in musical statine. It no v performs in |:)ublic concerts at least once annually on the campus, and it has made a number of off-campus appearances, including a veek long concert tour in southeastern ' yoming, an ap- j)carance in Casper for the Wyoming Music Educator ' s Association and concerts iti the Laramie Public Sc hools. University Choir Open to Students The University Choir is under the direction of George (iunn. Membership in this organization is open to all students in all colleges on the campus and the jjersonnel is chosen by tryouts and j lacement auditions held at the beginning of each seinester. The meml)er- shi] is kej)t at approximately 75 voices. Resides giving home concerts, the choir occasionally goes on toiu " , has TV appearances and is an important part of the Conmienc ement Exercises in Jime. I he Chand)er Band is a small select band composed for the mcxst part of Music and Music Education majors. The membership is limited to 4$. The Chamber Band is now in its third successful year at the llniversity of Wyoining. The Chamber Band is im- der the combined diiection of Charles Seltenrich and Robert Noble. It is a small select band and occasion- ally goes on state tcjur. Patty Diiiiston, state majorette champion and head band twirler, gets ready foi- winter. 110 Piece Marching Band Presents Colorful Display The University of Wyoming can be justly proud of the 110-piece colorful marchino band, under the direction of Robert Noble and Charles Seltenrich. On the marching field under the leadership of Jerry Profit, ' drimi-maior, the band presents a colorful high stepping display at all home football games. The band also ac- companies the team on at least t vo trips each season. The majorette team under the leadership of Patti Dunston, adds flash and more entertainment to the organization. The majorettes travel with the band on all trips. Meinbership in the band is open to any college stu- dent who is interested and Avho has the time available to ineet the heavy rehearsal schedtile necessary to main- tain the band at its high level of perfection and precision. At the Home game this year the l)and added to the days festivities by centering their halftime sho v around the theme of the 1959 Homecoming activities, " Around the World in 80 Ways. " The band entered into the spirit of tlie theme by visiting Hawaii, Cliina, Russia, and Holland, making a forination suitable to each coimtry and ])laying " Cowboy Joe " in the style of each coimtry. CJolorliil! Spectacular! Those are the tcrnrs lor the 1 10 piece Wyoming marching band which is imder the leadersliip of Mr. Richard Noble and Mr. Charles Seltenrich. Here the l)ancl makes a colorful formation for Homecoming. 206 JliieiEl_. _i. • » . SSJMfc, ' jsm-jmrnat sAm Ready to act like cjuick change artists, the University of Wyoming marching band is ready to change into their Marching Band is also Symphonic Band At tlic close ol the lootball seascjii the marching band moves indoors and c|iiickly converts to a concert unit kno vn as the Symphonic Band. This organization, under the direction oi Charles Seltenrich and Robert Noble, plays for all home basketball games and presents at least twcj formal concerts a year. They frequently take a concert tour covering different sections of 1 hese six coeds led the l ' ni eisil ol Wyoming ' s band as majorettes. Ihider the leadershijj of Head Majorette Patty Dunston, lower lelt, were Marcia Tij pets, riglit, and Dar- role as the symphonic band. This gioiijj is under the direc- tion of Mr. Noble and Afr. Seltenrich. Wyoming on a rotation basis. Mcnd ersliip in this band is open to any college student lu) is able to pcrh)rm standard band literattire. The band perfornrs a well- balanced standard band literature. The Ijand perfornrs a vell-balanccd rejx-rtoire of the standard classics and new literature including the music from cmrently jjopnlar broachvay musicals. The majorettes make a colorful additicm tcj the marching band dining football season. They perform Avith the l)and at all games and tra el with them to the c)nt-of-to vn football games, l his year ' s majorettes were: Patti Dunston, Gail Asiala, Sharon Stiunpff, Dar- lene Sandberg, Marcia Tippets and Kit Pirie. lene Sandbiug, Kit Piiie, Gail Asiala .inci Sh.uon Slum})!, standing behind Cowboy Joe. 5 ' .V.- - 4tf « mm »V " - ■ • Tau Beta Sigma Band Honorary ' J ' oji row: P;it Vlirflcr, (.wcii N[(l ir, Doiis ' aslii)um, M;ni llfinic. Saoiiil row: Lynn Harnsbcigci , Sandi Nainuan, Sue l avdd, Manila I ' aikison, Donna Fogelsongci. Women stuclciits who are enrolled in band and are qualified musicians are eligible for membershij) in 1 au Beta Sigma, vomen ' s ])and honorary. The members of tiiis organization are pledged to Avork to promote the welfare of the University of Wyoming Clowljoy Rand and to honor outstanding women in the field of nuisic, specifically, in the band. During the year, the members of lau Beta Sigma sponsor a dinner for the band, vhi(ll is held after the annual trij) made to Utah. Later in the year, they hold a party for the ireshman women in the band. President o! lau Ikta Sigma this year was Lynn Harnsberger. Vice President was jane Seltenrich; sec- retary was Martha Parkinson; and treasurer was Sandi Nauman. The advisor was (shark ' s Seltenrich, who is Director oi the (4) vboy liand. The Unixersiiy ol W ' voming Lowbox Ikiiul was alwavs on hand to greet theTi eagleTrain IVoni (iheyenne before each looil all game during the season. 1 he ( )wboy Band is always a (()lc:)ilul addition lo an sports e C ' nt on the Uni- versity ( ampus. 208 Men ' s Band Honorary is Kappa Kappa Psi The men in the University of Wyoming Cowboy Band are eligible lor membership in Kappa Ka})pa Psi, the men ' s band honorary. The aims of this organizalit)n are to promote a wholesome respect for the Co vboy liand, its activities and achievements, to honor out- standing band members and to promote the appreci- ation of o()od music. During the year, the Cowboy fiand performs at all home games and at several out-of-town games. Some of its members attend band clinics to learn how best to contribute to the improvement of the band. With the mendjcrs ol Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, members of Kappa Kappa Psi sponsor an all-school mixer in the winter. After the first home basketball game, they sponsor another all-school dance. In the spring, Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, the women ' s band honorary, sponsor the spring banquet and ball for band members. The president of Kapjia Kaj)pa Phi this year vas Jay Holland. The other officers were, vice-president. Art Nycpiist; secretary, Marshall Watne; and treasurer, Jim McCormick. Mr. Charles P. Seltenrich, director of the Cowl)oy liand Avas the advisor for the honorary. ( har]es Selteniidi makes plans lor the band formations to be used in the fall. Each pattern is worked out to perfection. ' I ' oj) )ou ' : Laii Pippin, Jini McCoi- niick. )cny Proftil, I, any Nye. Second ) m : ' cnu)ii I aiiiici, Kichard V). Van- (iciibc ' rg, (.laiiin lU ' li, lioi) Kims, I ' laiik Zuech, Rockiicc .Skinner. First raw: Cltiarles P. Seltenrich, Maisliall Watne, Art Nyciuist, )a Holland, Don l ook out, Da e I ' eriin. 209 Music students like to entertain themselves with e ood music. Band members get to know each other better through working togeth- er through smaller groups. B r Student Music Honorary The professional music honorary, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is composed of students interested in music -who have been elected to membership. The pmpose of this organization is to further interest in and gain a better understanding of music on campus. Phi Mu Alpha works with the music department in broadening the scope of music at the University of Wyoming. In the fall the Sinfonians co-sponsored an all-school dance in conjunction with Kappa Kappa Psi. On February 28, the public was invited to its pledge recital. In order to further American composers, tlie Sinh)nians sponsored an American concert in May. Art Nyquist served the Sinfonians as president this year. Other officers were: Eugene Takash, vice-presi- dent; Ron Douglas, secretary; Jay Shaefer, treasurer. Edgar J Eewis was advisor for the group. First row: Eugene Takash, Ail Nyquist, Rou Douglas, Jay Shae- fer. Second row: Edgar Lewis, Larry Pippilts, Dick (uKitrey, Larry Hoffman. 210 Tlie Madrigal singers, a small e;iou|) of especially talented students, piesciit a recital ol IHth and 17th Century iiiadri- Talented Music Groups Weil-Known on Campus The vocal ensemble, well known as the Madrigal Singers, is a small oronp of select students, vho present varied tyjDCS of local performances throiiohoiit the academic year. Diirincj, this year, under the direction of Ann Trierweller, the ensemble has capably illustrated its ability to interpret not only the madrigals of the Ifith and 17th ccntmics but also tlic vorks of con- temporary comjiosers. Even the lifting melodies of poptdar nuisical comedies. Nmnerous programs oiven by the grouj) include a Cluistnias carcjl sing, in addition to an annual combination recital vith the brass cn- I1ie orchestra, imdcr the direction and ginVlance of Mr. Ward Finley, is a commiuiity project. The orchestra repre- sents the University and the comnunu ' ty. This year the gal composers. This group also presents various other vocal ])rograrns. They were directed by Ann Trierwiller. semble, as well as j)rcscniatioiis ol sonic ol the out- standing larger ()rks ol well-known composers. The orchestra draws lis members from siudcnis, faculty and townspeople, and so is a community enter- prise. The variety of musical instrimients compcteiuly played by individuals in the Laramie Area allows the programming ol almosi am musical composition in ihc standard repertoire. The orchestra ' s first concert this year was given in conjimction with the large chorus directed by George Gunn. An all-orchestral program vas held in March and a concert in May in whic h outstanding students presented recitals. In recent years the orchestra has made tours through the state vith the hope of encouraging talented young musicians to attend the University and acti ' ely pinsue their musical careers. Ward Fenley, music dej artmeiu conducted the or- chestra this year. group presented their first major prcxluction with the chorus. 1 - ' «» ' ■. w i % ■ " SiJ ' M Girl of the Golden West Fall Theatre Success Sonora Slim Jack Mueller The Sidney Duck, a faro dealer M. E. Horn, Jr. Trinidad Joe Millard Rada Billy Jackrabbit Robert Vance Happy Haliday Lemuel Bray Handsome Charlie Charles Sidebottom Nick, bartender of the Polka Craig Blackner Jim Larkens George Spelvin Jack Ranee, gambler and sheriff Rod Whitlock The Deputy Sheriff Joe Williams Ashby, of WellsTargo Art McCain The Girl Linda Phillips The Pony Express Rider Tom Atkinson Dick Johnson, stranger in camp Dave Ferguson Jose Castro Gene Minson Wowkel the Fox, a squaw Betsy Blair Bucking Billy, from Watson ' s Dean Patterson Citizens of the camp and boys from the Ridge: Jerry Profht, Steplicn I ' olley, Richard S vanson, A. J. Rosse Director Charles M. Parker Scenery J ' ' i " Wasden Lighting Craig Blackner " In those strange days, people coming from— God kno vs where, joined forces in that far vestern land, and, ac- cording to the rude custom of the camp, their very names were soon lost and unrecorded, and here they struggled, latighed, gambled, cinsed, killed, loved and worked out their strange destinies in a manner incred- ible to us today. Of one thing only ve are sure— they lived. " —Early History of CaIifor)iia In " The Girl of the Golden West ' ]:)ortecl to the vigorous gold cnm]:)s ' , audiences were trans- of C alifornia. University Theatre audiences thoroughly enjoyed the fine performances of Linda Phillips as " the girl " and Dave Feiguson as the stranger who conies to the gold camp imcl wins " the girls " heart. 212 The Story Throuyli the maoic ol iiiiaQination and romance, University Theatre audiences were transported back over a lumdred years to the vigorous gold camps of (California, as the theatre presented David liclasco ' s popular melodrama, Girl of iJic Golden West. The story is a gentle, romantic iiumorous one. it tells of the strange and lonely girl, who lives alone in her cabin in the moimtain and runs the Polka Dot Saloon, where she acts as a little mother and school mistress to the wanderers, the fortune-htmters, and the lonely men who work the gold fields and dream of home and love. The man in the Girl ' s life is the she riff, quite a villainous fe]lo v, who has a wife in New Orleans, but wants the girl to marry him anyway. She refuses, be- cause she has met a stranger who interests her in a most unusual way. This stranger is a gentle, cultured man named Dick Johnson, who wins the girls heart. The Girl almost loses Dick, ho vever, because he is the notorious bandit, Ramirez. She saves his life in a card game, and vith the blessings of the men in the camp, Dick and the (Tirl go off into a pink and promising sunrise. V pi V 9 P H jr ' k | ■Ui ;| - H s o A K Tlic lead in this piochu lion ol the l ' iii ei- sity Thcatic wa Linda Phillips, who did a fine joh. Linda Phillips, Dave Ferguson, and Rod Whitlock play cards in a scene from " Girl of the Golden West. " fn this scene, the cirl sa cs the life of the stranger in the r;inii). 213 Audiences Find Doll ' s House a Moving Drama Torvald Helmer Dave Ferguson Nora, his wife Mary Ellen Savage Doctor Rank Craig Blackner Mrs. Linde Kay Lynn Engle Nils Krogstad ]ohn Wasden Helmer ' s three young children Susan Lisa Ballard David Lewis Randy Nelnis Anne, their nurse Dolores De Castro Helen, their housemaid Betsy Blair Porter Rod Whitlock Director Richard R. Dunham Scenery and Costumes. Charles M. Parker Production Staff John Wasden Assisted by Larry Armstrong Craig Blackner, Betsy Blair Lavonne Criffin. Jennifer Hacker Mack Harding, William McMahon Donna Nelson, Dean Patterson Linda Phillips, Jerry Proffit Maxine Simpers, Robert Vance Rod Whitlock, Judy Ryun Mary Ellen Savage, Delores DeCastro and Kay Lynn Engle did an excellent jol) of acting in Ibsen ' s moving drama. The lead characters in " y . Doll ' s House " were Nora and Torvald Helmer, ] layed by Mary Ellen Savage and Dave Fergu- son. University of Wyoming theatre audiences thoroughly enjoyed the pro- duction c)l the University Theatre. 214 In a scene from " A Doll ' s House " , Mary Ellen Savage as Nora, portrays emotion in front of Doctor Rank, Craig Blackner, and Torvakl, Da e Ferguson. The plav Avas presented by the University Theatre. The curtains opened to reveal a model home of 1879, a real doll ' s house, vith stylish fmnitiire and stmlight streaming through the vindows. With this visual aid to the imagination and vith the great skill and tnider- standing of Henrik Ibsen as a gtiide, the University Theatre audiences could easily accept the story of the dainty Nora, whose husband considered her a witless plaything, and wlio finally grew uj) hcn she realized that she was intelligent and strong. The ( haracters that Ibsen created in " A Doll ' s House " transcend 1879 or 1960 and appear as universal types of humanity. In the absohuely u]:)rigiit man of Tor al Helmer, " who can understand the complicatioii of rimning a bank, but not the emotions of his Avife; in the hard- vorking and self-sacrificing voman of Mrs. Linde; in the man who has lost so much that he will give everything to keep -what is left; like Krogstad; like Dr. Rank: one can see persons Avho are not just char- acters out of an old play, bin li ing people of anv day. " A Doll ' s House " vas more than entertainment— it was a deep and lasting message. 215 Nini Simon, portiaying Miss L ' Airier, demonstrates an oil can in an advertisement. " (Cadillac " was about iour mean corporation directors and the little stockholders. The Solid Gold Cadillac Solid Entertainment love, and Avin a sounding victory for the little stock- holders. An added touch of comedy was the television sequence, which was actually a series of movies satirizing television newscasters. With the aid of imaginative sets and a lightness of touch on the part of director and cast, " Solid Gold C adillac " ] roved solid gold comedy. Clinderella on Wall Street and ho v she outsmarts the four ugly corporation directors is the plot of " The Solid Gold Cadillac, " by Howard Teichmaini and George F. Katifman. Cinderella is Mrs. I.aina Partridoe, a middle-aoed former actress vho owns ten shares ol stoc k in General Products. When she begins to protest at a stockholders ' meeting about the outrageous salaries of tlie board of directors, the fom- ugly corporation directors gave her a job, ans vcring the mail of the little stockholders, to keep her quiet. Since the little stockholders never write to the comjxtny, Mrs. Partridge begins to write to them, making many friends for herself and for General Prodticts. Prince Charming comes into Mrs. Partridge ' s life as " Big Ed " McKeever, former president of the corpo- ration, who has sold his shares to accept a job in Washington. When Mrs. Partridge finds him, he is btisy answering the phone, keeping in shaj)e, c msing the " damn Senate, " and reciting " Sjjariiciis to the Gladiators, " vith gesttires. Together, they outwit the fotu- ugly corporation directors, help the cause of young 216 Jim Stenger, Rosemary I arlow and Eleanore Wagner, dis- cuss some new correspondence that has arrived. The Cast: Narrator George Spelvin T. John Rlessinton joe Williams Alfred Mekalle lOm y tkins()n Warren Gillie Ma( k I lardino ClliiTord Nell Darryl Hallino Mrs. Laura Partridge Rosemary Barlow Amelia Shotgraven Eleanore Wagner Mark Jenkins Jim Stenger Miss L ' Arriere Anita Simon P dward L. McKeever Art MeGain Miss Logan Jiifly Rymi The A.P Iillavd Rada The II. P Lemuel Bray The LN.S Dean Patterson A little old hidy P,eth Dinncrn The Ne " vvs Broadcasters Bill Parker Rolxri ' an(e Dwight Brooklield Mike 1 laima Estelle Evans Barbara Euller The Reporters Dave Eergusou Tom Gallant Graiu P)la(knt ' r Rosemary Barlow poses lor tlic photographers in Iront of the tour (orporalion directors, during a scene Ironi " The Solid Gold Cadillac. " The ))lay was another success lor the lTni ' ersitv theatre and well done bv student actors. 217 Everyone loves a jjaiade, and tlie Army is no exception. Pictured here is tlie Army ROTC band in tlie homecoming parade that they participate in every year. The l)and is always recogni ed and appreciated (mi the campus. Army Supervises ROTC Program The Department of the Army supervises the Depart- ment of Military Science and Tactics, which prescribes standard courses of study and provides the necessary oflTicers and non-commissioned officers of the Army to condnct the instruction. Uniforms, arms and military ccjuipment are ]:)rovidecl by the Government. The ptnpose of the ROTC is to produce qualified junior officers for the United States Army. The first two years of Military Science constittne the basic course. The second t vo years of Military Science constittite the Advanced Comse. Successful completion of the four years of Military Science qualifies the student for a Corpettes, lionorary s]:)onsors of the Army ROTC, partici- pate in various j arades and fimctions during tlie school year. ' „ i ' ' r. -jP commission as a Second Lieutenant in the Army of the United States. Students completing the first year of the Advanced Course whose academic grades place them in the top half of their class, vho possess outstanding qtialities of leadership, high moral character and definite aptitude for the military service, and vho have demonstrated their leadership ability throtigh their achievements vhile participating in recognized campus activities, may be designated as Distinguished Military Students while in school and tipon graduation. Army ROTC soldiers become adept at marching through long hoins of practice in class and on the field. ' 218 llie Color Ciiiarcl i:)asses in review in one ol tlic many ])a- rades held by the Army ROTC; department when the weathei is nice. llie Uni ' ersity of Wyoming Army ROTC Color Ciuard unit jjoses in lull parade dress. This is a color! ul addition. I ' he Army ROTC j eriodically have inspections to be kept alert and learn ol the Army ' s way ol doing things. The Army ROTC] band is always lound in parades and other important activities on the University ol Wyoming campus. 1 he band is a necessity to any parade and adds tradition and coloi. Hicy i)resent a line polished perform- ance. 219 V As these Army ROTC tlag bearers open a University football sjanie, other members of Scabbartl and Blade are ushering in the stands. Sergeant Duncan demonstrates the art of reassembling a machine gun for Scabliard and Blade members at one of heir educational meetings. Scabbard and Blade Tlie cadets in Advanced ROTC who had good military bearing and a grade average of 2.75 or better were cjnalified to become members of Scabbard and Blade. The aims of Scabbard and Blade are to further interest in the army, to give its members an excellent military backgrotmd, and to qualify the men for a military career. Cadet Captain this year was Ralph Sorensen. Other officers were Lee Larson, First Lieutenant; Glen Shelton, Second Lieutenant; Bob Fiero, First Sergeant; and Fred DeBolt, Mess Sergeant. Major Chandler was advisor for the group. First rou ' : Matthews, R., Shelton, C, Sorensen, R., Chandler, Major C. F., Fiero, R., Tviiypers. V. Sernnd roiv: Dcbolt. H., Dereemer, J., Gilmore, M., Kalokathis, J,, Fritz, R., Crittenden, J.. Laird, D., Cook, C, Korhoncn, |. Top yoxc: Nancy Israel, Jiidic Sinko, Jaiicl Park, Slia ioii IikhuI, Anita Simon, Linda Larson. Second icni ' : MaiN Ray C hciicy, luni Stiiarf, Tonia Rulli, Mars aril ' ( ' !)sicr, Merriani Coopci, Oixic Mailin. I ' ' ii l roiu: Nancy I,ong, SliirlcN ' Fli(ii])c. |,iiui l ' ,ikri, |ii(l Liiiiii. M iii. Lippcts, Linda Pliillips. Corpettes and Scabbard and Blade iia e luiu lions toi etbei dnring tbe year and entertain oHi(eis. Corpettes Honorary Sponsored by Army To become a member of C ' -orpettes, the honorary sponsor group for the Army ROTC, coeds at the Uni- versity of Wyoming must maintain accimiulative aver- age of . ' 5.00, show a vital interest in C.orpettes, ])e single, and be nominated lor the lionor l)y a specific vomen ' s Tlie purpose of the organization is to maintain a high mora] standard, to ])r()m()te and support campus activities, and to create (loser bonds among tlie girls qualified to vear the insignia of the Corps. Among the activities of the Corpettes dining the year are ushering at games and plays, drilling at games, marching in j:)arades, and ac ting as hostesses at teas and luncheons. Tliey also take j)art in social activities vith the Scabbard and lilade. Mary Kay Cheney vas sponsor (onnnander of the group this year. Otlier officers vere sj onsor operations officers, Sharon Lynn and Nancy Israel; sponsor person- nel officer, lirenda Covell: sponsor historical officers, Nini Simon and T mi Stuart. Major Chandler of the ROIX ' department was advisor. Drill instructors vere Les Rrounlee and Lee lirid)aker. Major General Danier, W ' l Corps (ionnnandci is entci- tained by ( )ipetles and Scal)l)ard and lilade. organization. 221 ■ ' ■ ' tis; ' ' ' ).s loiv: Lcsco, IV: M.nkk ' , 1).; Hale, ¥.: Dilg, J. Second loio: Beck, W ' .. Moore, ].; Na- Sel. B.; Michie, J.; Miller, S. High Scholastic Men Members of Rifle Team The men ' s rifle team at the University of Wyomin j, is eomposed of male students vho are enrolled in the University Avith a high scholastic slandino. The main object of the Rifle Team is to teach its members good sportsmanshi]) and self control in competition with schools and competitors. The ultimate goal is to j)ro- vide men with good c harac ler. The man vho lias charge of the team is Colonel Robert Outsen, while Major C ' -arl Chandler is the team ' s advisor; and the coach is f Sgt. Gene Duncan. The team fires shoulder to shoulder matches with many city, college, and military rifle teams. At the close of the season each member of the team vhc) has fired in 96 per cent of all the varsity matches vill be a varded a letter by the University. The members of the team j ractice a minimum of one hour a day,, five days a week. All practices and home matches are held on the University ' s indoor rifle range. The team president is Joseph Kudar. Major (icncial Ci. K. Galloway presents a ])lacjuc to the out staiidiug cadet of the ROIX; camp at Fort liehoii, ' n., ( adet Rod AViiUcil)ottf)iii ol Wyoming. 222 s-,m- »ti M " i1 Pictured are some of the officers and Corpettes reviewing ber of the corps and his ecjuipmcnt must be in excellent the corps. Inspections are held j eriodically and each mem- condition. Drum and Bugle Corps Members are Cadets The musically inclined ROTC cadets may become members of the Drimi and Bugle Corps. This organi- zation performs at ceremonies in which the cadet corps participates. The head of the corps this year was First Lieutenant James Fritz. The Drum and Bugle Corps Icil by First Lieuten- ant James Frit ])arades on a sunny day in Cor- bett field. The Drum and Bugle Corps practice long hours to gain perfection and precision for the many parades and events they participate in. Thev arc a familiar sight on campus in the spring. 223 l ' (ij) loir: Ciitfcndcn, yolin H. Fiflli ton ' : Sclinupp, William F..; RiTiinger, Richaid 1..; Hansen, Arnold 1.: V(iiii;vvai, (ic()it;c V.; Kalokathis, Nick Ci.: Push, Mcilvn I,.; I, inch, Ronald li. Fiud Ii idw: Toftclv, Gary 1).; Haish, Richard VV.; Ciislci , Villiani I,.; Goetz, Al- fred }.: jenny, John; DcKorest, Jeivv H.: Ilolbeis, Iknjaiiiin E.; I ul , W ' illiani H. Third roir: Korhonen, John F..; Sianfield. Richard F.; Advanced ROTC For Outstanding Cadets Two years of ROTCl are a oeneral requirement for male students attending (lie University of Wyomino, but after this two-year obligation has been fulfilled, parti- cipation in the ROTC proorani is a matter of clioicc and ability. Only students who have displayed otUstanding leadership qualities and have above average scholastic standing are eligible for the advanced ROTC program. Students participating in advanc cd ROTC are trained Tnj) roil ' : Ahern, 1)., licnlon, D., I horen, 1)., Martin, K., Dal iel, D., (.ostas, T., Lynch, J., Laughlin, R. Tliird xnv: 0 " Farrell, D., Johnson, 1,.. .Sterling, 1)., Kndai, }., Krownlce, R., Atkinson, T., Mcllvainc, C;., Williams, R. Second roip: Sue, R., lirnhaker, E., Dix, H., Powers, I., j.,t. •y A (.ihnore, Marion E.; Miller, janies E.: Deieenier, Joseph C ; Dawson, 1 homas H,; Laird, David C; Dale, AVilliani ( ' .. S(roiiil fjic. Iril . Janies E.; Ficro, Robert S.; Fitzgerald, Richard: Kuyjjers, Ihonias ().: C:()ok, Cllyde I,. Jr.; DeRolt, Harold F.; Shehon, C.len A.; Matthews, Robert C: Larsen, Lee W. First roH ' .- ' Fimnierineycr, Richard P.; Sor enscn, Ralph L. for reserve commissions in the Army of the United States and a few oiUstanding cadets are tendered com- missif)ns in the regidar army upon graduation. Each year, several aAvards are made by the advanced ROTC (adets to the oiUstanding cad ts in each of tlic MS b II, HI, and IV classes. Annually, the advanced ROTC cadets help sponsor the Military l all, vhich is the only formal dance held on the camjous. Brigade Commander this year vas Richard 7 inmier- meyer; Ralph Sorensen vas Executive Officer. The ad- visoi was Colonel Roljert Outsen. ])rofess()r of army military science and tactics. Raines, J., Einbree, W., France, R., Wendi. P., Spencc, . roxr: Matthews. D., Evans, F., Hrickson, L., Dahl, l.. Call, D., Menunelaar, F., Pinegar. D., McKec A. m ' p. ni • I President llmnphiey diul Deans ;ne t uests at the Animal Army RO !(. ins[jecti()n. The Annual Mililarv l all skives cadets the chance to slu) v oil iheir loini.d niilhary training ' and tcchniciue. Major Cihandlei, Major Shcppard, and (iaptain Reed lead the ROK; unii. (iovernor Hickey, President lluni|jhrey and (General Esniay review the line ol cadets on (;o ernor chn 225 Air Force Program Offers Opportunities The Col. James Stewart Scjuadron oi the Air Force ROTC unit of military training at the University ol Vyoming offers many opportunities to the students of advance military science. The program is supervised by the Department of the Air Force, which prescribes the standard course of study and jjrovides the necessary of- ficers and airmen of the Air Force to conduct the in- struction. Uniforms, books, and the necessary Air Force equipment are furnished by the (lovernmcnt. The purposes of the AFROTC program are: I O de- velop in the student by ])recept, example, and partici- pation the attributes of character, personality, and lead- ership vhich are essential to every officer of the Air Force. To develop in the student an interest in the Air Force and an understanding of its missions, organiza- tion, problems and technicpies. 1 jnovide the student vith a course of training vhich, u ' ith his academic cur- riculum, will cpialify him to discharge the duties and responsibilities recjuired of him as an officer of tlie Air Force. To develop in the student the desire to make a career as an officer in a component of the Air Force. To motivate the student to obtain an aeronautical rating in the Air Force ujx)n graduation. The Arnold Air Society is the honorary organization of the Air Force ROTC program. To be a member of this organization the student has to be a junior or senior in the advanced corp. The students are selected accord- ing to grades, leadershij) ability, and outstanding char- acter. Advisor for the group is Captain Sestak. This year the Arnold Air Society gave Captain Sestak a placjue for the outstanding service and dexotion that he has given to the society dtiring the ])ast year. This j)lac|uc Avas award- ed at the Arnold Air l ' )anc]uet before the Military Ball. 1a. Col. Fi ' ilex presents Ciiclel Captain Vos the lro])hv loi outstanclinti (iadct at SuiunKi 1 laininii Unit. . lo R: Major D. M. Jones, .S So|. R. (.aslsill, [l. W . Mdtunan, M Sgl. H. Heinian, Mis. t ' isiil.i Scilxil. CapKiin (.. ilark ' m.iii. T Si;l I). Rossii, Ciplain |. Scslak. S Sol R awaiLi, I I Cicil. K. (). Iiilcv. r Sgl. A. ' .in Mrlri . 226 Pic Lured here are the members ol the Aniohl Aii Society at hirge. The AFRO IXi sotietx sponsois the Angels and have so( ial Iuik tirins. 1 he Arnold Air Soc icly sponsois I he Aii els. Idie two ;_!,i()ti]),s liavc variotis social riiiictions with each other dining the year. In the spriivj, both ;j,i()ii|)s went to the . ir Foicc Academy at Colorado Splines. One ol the liinctioirs is called " ( ' andleliu,ht and Wine. " This is a diinier-dance alTair held in the OITicci ' s C.hil) at I ' lanc is I ' ,. Warren Aii I ' Orc e base in Cheyenne. Idle main event that the Arnold Air Soc iety sponsois diirinii, the is the Military r)all. A cpieen and two attendants are chosen Irom the iiL!,els. This years can didates were Mary ()sl)oiiiiie, f.niet I law ley and fndy Cardn er. Dean r)iishnell and his band pro ided the music lor the oiilv all school lormal dance ol the year. yMter sprimj, initiation was o cr. Arnold ir Soc ielv had 22 members. Three honoiau inembeis were se- lected this year on the basis ol what ihev liaxe done to become oiitslandin members o| Arnold Aii. 1 hcsc men were, C ' a|)tain llaHeman. (olonel I ' iile and ( ' ap- tain Xeil. Outstanding cadets lor the year were MeKille T.emoii and Richard Crodfrey. Larry W right was the Arnold Aii member with the highest scholarship. Oliicers for the year included: Mehille Lemon, c om- mander; John I). liiiiton, deputy commander; Donald R. Gray, adjutant recorder; Craig S. r)lackner, comp- troller; Richard (iodlrey, Mike Roclda, chaplains: AI len D. Mc ' Connell, Lew Se eison, operations oliicers. New initiates were, Stanley Beckle, C al- vin (;hastain, Paul fudge, Fred (lady and Robert -Xiiderson. Fhe . rnold Air Society oflicers include: Lew Se erson, Craig Blac kner MeKille Lemon, president; J. Barton; Capt.iin Sestak; Ron (Taiclnei Richard (;odlrev; and D. (;rav. I hese are the AFROTC leaders. Angels Selected by Arnold Air Society Each year, out of many aji[)licant,s, a limited number of girls attending the University of Wyoming are se- lected by the Arnold Air Society to become members of the Angel Flight. On the basis of poise, personality, appearance, and attractiveness, which factors are de- cided by applications and interviews, the lew girls need- ed to complete the flight of twenty-two Angels are chosen. The members of the Angel Flight, which is the hon- orary sponsoring group of the Air l )r(e Reserve Odi- cers Training Corj)s program, ac t as hostesses at military finictions during the year, march in military and uni- versity parades, and give exhibition drills at basketball games. They also attend Arnold Air Society initiations and participate in activities vith its members. For the first time this year, the Angels sponsored a rifle team. At the annual federal inspec tion of AFROTC in the spring, the Angels receive special recognition. At the same time, the new Arch Angel receives her [)romotic n. The ArchAngel this year was Sandy Hansen, and the secretary, the second-in-command, was Katy Kugland. Captain Gc rdon Haffeman, an instructor in the AFROTC dcjxirtment, was sponsor of (he Angel Flight. V . ! Dick CiocUrey [jresents badge to Arch.Vngel, Hansen. Sandra 7 ' o ) xijir Kat KiigLiiul, [ikIn CiiirdiuT, I ' l.m liodlli, foAiiii Hughes, Tana Moore, Anne Keller, Ann Morgan, [aiiel Ha vle , I.i Fox. Fiisl mxv: Cindv Meyers. Mary flslxxirii, F,li al)etli Watt, Georgia Doll, Candidates lor the 51tli Nfilitary Ball, Janet Hawley, fudy Gardner, Mary Osbourn. fudy W ' eickuiii, Marian Delaurante, Saruh [ohnson, Ntarcia lippcts, Ka Reher, lleverlv Ove. Sandra Hansen, ArchAngel seated al (cnler. nil] 111] u mil IP " ' ' fin fill Air Force Honor Fliolu uiuler the (omniaiul ol (ioinin.incler (uulet 1st Lt. fohn H. Pcteison. Honor Flight ROTC Led By Cadet 1 he Honor Flioht of the Air Force ROTC program at the University of Wyoining is eommanded by Caclet 1st Ft. John B. Peterson. Fhis organization is com- jiosed ol basic Ireshman and sophomore ROTC cadets. Flic ])iirpose ol the Honor Fligiit is to provide an extra- curricular activity, volinitary precision cbill team to perform at various parades, such as the Armed Forces Day Parade, and other activities on the camj:)iis. Fast fall, the Honor Flight entered a Drill meet at Fowery Field in Denver and captmed second place. ' Fhis spring the Flight attended drill meets at Ft. Cc:)l- lins, April 9. and Pioulder, May 12. Choralier Flight perioniiing. Choralier Flight under the conini.ind of Richard Liebsack. AFRO ' FC niuni and lUigle Coip connnanded h Cadet 1st Ft. John C. Arullcr. 229 ' f0 M i ' m ■%-- ' ■% •) ' swiJ The Flight Instruction Program is under the instruction of Captain Hailenian. Students are, Dick Godtrey, Donald Gray, Caaig IMackner, Patrick Florentine, Ray- nioml Vos, William Cook. As part of the Flying Orientation Program here arc ( adet . s]:)inwall, Captain M((aie ol the V oming International Ciuard and (Jadet Dutllev. Mike Cook was the liist (iadet to solo this eai . The Flying Orientation |:)rogiam is a ery iniportant ])ai t ol anv cadets liaining. Here two itlemilied nien. Robert Cole, and Donald Hookout. 230£ 1ktjM Tlic Ail loitc ROIC; Rillc Team: Fhsl imr: M.isui Scisc;nH H. (.. llciinan, Don W ' liiikv. (.cialcl McKa , Harrv (.lacia. Lawrciuc Ikii licit. Scroiid row: Ml. in Mi Cidiinill. id.uh. Ii.iiik Slaiinn. I llinll. David Rcmcnl. Men and Women ' s Rifle Teams Active on Campus 1 lie Angel Higlil Rille leaiii: Ka Rei)ei. li.iii liciotli, k.iix Kiigl.nul Saiuiia HaiiM ' ii, and |ud W ' likinii. 231 Barbara Alley Jo Ann Anson C:aryl Barrows Jean Bander Barbara Braes Sandra Buzan Barbara Chandler Sandra Cone Joan Banks Susan Black Janice Campbell Merrilyn Fartliing Nelda Vines, active Alpha Chi Prexy, divides her time be- tween (.Uities at tlie sorority and Home lie. House. Net a Forbes Maren Lewis Sandra Mayer Jody Freilericks Anne Gabriel I ' at Cordon Katliryn Jones Margaret Rinkade Sonia Kirkwood Susan knouse Marilyn Lewis Lajean Liebsack Jac(iiielin Looniis Sharon Lundy Janet L)nn Margaret Lyini Janet Martin Ferol McClure Sandra McDonald Bonnie Kay Niinnio Dorothy Olson Judy Patterson Pat Paustian Fuvlah Perkins 232 Alpha Chi Omega Hashers Give Saturday Night Entertainment. " Let ' s luai (hat a ain, " was tlic (ly at the Mplia (llii liousf. I ' lu ' liaslu ' is wcvc cnliTtainini!,. I ' his is an old b ' riday iiij ht tiadilioii .it the sorority. There were other loiiL!, iinlxied ( ustonis. ()ne ol these is the (oiimioii sliaxiii (ream lights held i)et c ' en the actives and the pledges. l ' ' a( h year the pledges try and bondjard liie actixes with sha iii;j, (ream. As one pledj c said, " At least we ;j,et i)a( k at them. " This year the t;irls ol the .golden and pearl Lyre are ( clehratiivj, their Diamond |id)ilee on the WNomin (ampns. Ihey have nuu h to show lor this. As part ol their altruisti( work, the CJiapter held their annual talent show at (he Veteran ' s Hospital in ( ' heyenne. A(ti e in (ampus liie, they won the iL rand pri e in the snow s(nl|)ture contest with a snow statue ol a i iaiu polar heai. AXO Sanda Mayer was sele((ed WYO Queen attendant. Another beamy (jiieen was Merrilyn Farthing, who was chosen iMiss Frontier ol the (Iheyenne Frontier Days. Other sisters were actixc in oi ;_;,nu .n ioirs ,ind lionoiaiies. IMesideni Xelda X ' ines was a member ol b)rlar r)oard and picxy ol IMii I ' lisijoii ()ini(ion, Nome I ' ( . ]ionot,n . ( ' hiiiies treasurer was I ' al X ' eiie. Sjjin s ( laimed [ody Fredericks and Ardis Picird: while lion Skull pi( ked Sandra Mc- Aulille nid Pal X ' eile. Fheir actixities did not stop there. Sandra Mayer, Jackie Foomis, and Joan lianks were members ol Phi (.amma u, women ' s (ommerce honorary. Ihere were more yet. Pat X ' eile ke])t iij) liei average to become a member ol the education honorarx. Kappa Delta Pi. Doioihy Olson was c hosen (damour magazine lepresentatix e. She was also d member ol Pi Delta Fp. ' iilon, journalism oi;j,ani aiion. Ollicers this year were Nelda X ' ines, president; Ardis Picarck ice- president; Sharon lanidy, secretary; Jackie Foomis, so- cial chaiinicUi; Jackie Piirson, pledge trainer. Fhis year ' s hoirsemother was understandin;-; Mis. liessie Fby. Aidis t ' ic .11(1 ),i( kii ' I ' insnii liai l)ai.i S. nihil il )ii(i Scdll I ' al Vciic lila Vines CiKihii Kcilihins Sicxic Rommel Sue Siucier [.mice I ' .ilbeU Nelda Vines Pal Wilson I ' . II I i( 1.1 I ,i loi I iiida nlioll 233 . K . mm lictli Dinnecn Saiulia Fredericks Kate (.il)l)s 4MJ kay Clatterl)uck kareii (ioy Wilina Davidson Katldeen Hejdc Flkn Hill Joan Hill Susan Bardo Sliirley Capp Janice Causey Sandra Goodman Ruth Grell Susan Hand Laura Hill ji ' cly Jeremiason Suzanne Jessup Beverly Johnson Karen Johnson Sandra Johnson Chi Omega ' s Win Scholarship Cup For The Second Consecutive Year Brains, brains and more brains. The Chi O ' s seem to have a monopoly on brains this year. This year the women of Chi Omega captured the scliolarship trophy for the second straight year. They also took the Chey- enne Panhellenic Academic award. Not being contented with these two awards these girls also had the highest percent membership in campus honoraries. Theta Alpha Phi, Dramatics honorary claims Judy Ryun. Laura Hill is a member of Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics honorary, while Kay Clatterbuck, Beverly Johnson, Karen Lemlx ke, and Beth Dineen are active in Chimes. Spur editor, |o Ann Legoski is aided in this organiza- tion by sorority sisters, Kate Ciibbs, Sue Bardo, Kari Kay Keating and Peggy Paulson. Mortar Board claims the participation of Korine Sandman who acts as treas- urer. Besides her duties as Senator-at-Large, Kay Clat- terbuck has also been chosen as a Who ' s Who repre- sentative. The Chi O ' s do not limit themselves only to honoraries. This year these women placed third In both the Homecoming Sing and the Home-coming Float contest. Journalism is represented by desk editor JoAnn Legoski. Athletically minded, two girls, Karen Johnson and Virginia Johnson were on the ski team. Associated Women Students sought the help of Beverly Johnson, WAA representative, Korine Sandman, Vice President Delegate at Large, and Kay Clatterbuck. Juniors who saw service in Iron Skull were Karen Lembcke and Kay Clatterbuck. Officers this year were treasurer, Judy Kay; rush chairman, Korine Sandman; secretary, Beth Dineen; vice president, Joan Hill; and president, Karen Lembcke. 234 piflf;! ' Taking time off from her obligations as Chi Omega Piesick ' nt, Iioii Skull .iiul (Jimu ' nuMiihci. Karen Lembcke, Laramie junior, shows oil the Chi () trophies and trophy case. She is hoUh ' ng the sorority scholarship cup. ML;inia )(ilnis()ii |ii(l l .i K.iii kj kiMiiiis; Sue King Mai IVss K(llll " ' k.ilhiMi Kiiil |(i nn l,(t;(:ski k.iun Itinliikc lanp; S.iiulia long Cdiiiiic alci Iai(ia NuliuN (aiolc ()sL;aril I ' dlh Paitrcf ka Rclur ShaiDii Sliarlci Inch Siiand Icniisc Siiuiip I )i n is W ' ashlimi r Ilaihaia W Ciss 235 " f!!l % vJ f £:j Katin Kales liiida liallaid Rosemary Barlow Mait ic HcrlagiKilli Mai lUiuiul |u(lv Cook Biciuia Covcll- I ' al ncxcrcaux Maiioii Diiiioiui Kvclyn Downic Kaiiii Kiiikson .S i i.i liclii |ui1n H.inscii I, oil Ami Hariiiiig X ' icki Hartman C:iiarloltc Hcai DC |caii fleiiingloii |( aimc 1 lodgcmaii DoiolJiN iloiloil |( ami [higlics Jackie Igo Saiuly ]ohiisoii Amie Kellei A ie Keys Marion Kowiok |oaii lAViium Audrey I.eielilweiss Darlene Lemasier Sara Lewis Sliaiou l.ohaii Kalhy Logan SI), iron Luoiid 236 Diane Maiklc) Lucille Maylanci Louise Mcknight (iiiith Myers |,ine Mel lei (.iiojvn hic Skof Sluiuin Siunipl Pat Mikclson [ane Picrson Marilyn Pilch Kit Pirie Donna Pieis Paii.i Prcis M ii tha Jo Wilson M ii,u,aiet ell Marilyn Rolston Susan Rosene Fonia Riilli Kaieii Riislunote loll Sampson C.iiol ScinvaliKiw Sallv Smith Kay Lestolin Shirley Thorpe Marcia Tippetts Ruih.inn Wai licld 1 i Watt [ikK Weikiim Mai.SJ.iiet Yomii; Tri Delta ' s Active in Campus Life, Win Sing and Miss U. W. Contest Miss U V, niajorcttc ' s, diccrleaders, pepsters, Senators, Who ' s Who ' crs, Wyo Days stars, iVIortar lioarders. Iron Sknllcrs, C ' or|)cttes, Angels, Spnrs and (Ihimes. I ' hc list conld go on and on tor the women of Tri-Delta. These girls are active in practically every phase ol (lanipus lite. They divided their time l)et;veen winning beauty con- tests, honoraries, politics, and organizations at large. They even had some time to study with 19 pledges mak- ing their grades. It started in the tall with Patty Mikel- son selected as cheerleader and Patra Preis who was selected as Pcpster. Then Marcia Tippets, Sliaron Stinnpt, and Kit Pirie were elected majorettes. Not stopping their mad pace, Jane Metzler and Audrey Leicht veis were elected Senators. The three I) " s were well represented in the beauty tield. Sharon I.uond won the coveted title ot Miss V V. Shirley Thorpe gained the title ot Sweater Queen. F elyn Do vnie was an Alaskan Image attendant. Talented Sylvia Field. Patra Preis, and , nne Keller traxelled with Wyo Days. WHio ' s Who and Mortar Board claimed Karin F.rickson. Charlotte Hearn and (Carolyn Kelly Sorenson. Louise McKnight was president ot rC.F. Kapj a Delta Pi mem- bers were Caroline Macy, Patty Devereaux, and Diane Markley. Besides these, there were tour members in Corpettes, seven Tri Delt ' s in Angels, and six members in Chimes. Treastner ot Phi (Tamma u vas Carol Sclnvabrow. Rosemarv P)arl() s was secretary ot Theta Alpha Phi. Dramatics honorary. This is just a small sampling ot the many, many actixe members of Delta Delta Delta. 237 Kappa Delta ' s Snowman Captures First Place in Sculpture Contest. Two first prizes topped the list for the Kappa Delta sorority girls. Not contented with first place, sorority division, in the .Sno v Sculpture contest, the KD ' s also Avalked away with the first and grand prize in the Home- coming Float exhibition. Social life went at a fast pace. Numerous exchanges and dinners were held. I esides the Pledge dance these women held a Spring Formal. Picnics, open Saturday night ( hicken dinners, and danc- ing in the basement (onsumed a lot of the campus life of the sisters. Mom Dorf, housemother, listened to the problems and confidences of her girls and looked the other way when big water fights were in the air. Among the camptis stalwarts was Janice Elmer, winner of the Admiral Land award, and ; ssoc iated Women Student ' s president. Barbara O ' Connor was AWS Vice President. Sandy ' Fans hounded her Rranding Iron reporters as this year ' s editor. She vas also a member of Mortar Board. Nori Mees acted as coordinator of the campus radio program. Tete-a-Tete carried the byline of Kay Doto, Society Kditor. Cowboy foe ' s pals included Pe[)- sters Fran Booth, Sue Klliot, and Nickie Koc hiras. I, ana Tcmpleton was a c heerleadei. Four Kap|)a Delta soror- ity sisters were elected into Who ' s Viio— Janice Flmer, Sandy Fans, Kay Doto, and Iku bara () ' ( " omior. Cohorts ol Chimes president, l arbara O ' Comior, were Judy Burgess, Harriet I ' aylor, Jeaiuie Faggart, and Shirley Patch. Darlene Sandberg was a twirlerand Judy Burgess was in Iron Skull. Dixie Martin carried the banner for Corpettes while Fian P)0()th claimed . ngels as her shield. Active Spurs were Diane Flmer, Kay Klinga- man, Nori Mees, and Karen Jackson. Fhe KD ' s claimed the title of Sweetheart of Sigma Chi lor the second straight year when Diane Flmer was chosen. Celeste McMillan vas elected Homecoming Queen attendant while Fran Booth was chosen as a WYO Queen at tendant. m Marilyn Bccler Carol Beaver |() 1U ' iiietto Iran liootir l.iiida Rowman iionnic Brown Juciy Burgess Oarla Cave karen Caiinmings Kay Doto Sue Klliotl Diane Elmer ).niiie F.linei Sandra I-aus Connie I ' leining K.iren liaiik 238 ««» ' . " KayDoto, Kappa Delta president and Branding Iron Society editor, poses for picture prior to her election into Who ' s Who. Kay is also active in P. D E Journalism honorary. 1 ,% hMMM Pat Gailband Marge Greenwald Kathleen Greenwald Sally Harris jovcc Johnson Kav Klingainan N ' ickie Kochiras Helen Kukowski Nancy Lane Ellen Likins l.Nnnc I jttle Carol Ludwig Marilyn lionnic Marsalck Celeste McMillan Fleanorc Mecs (lis Murra li.irhara O ' Clonnor ((inica O ' Maliar Dorolln Perci al 1 inda Peterson Ksthei- Peticolas Linda Rogers Darlenc Sandberg I inda Shcchan Lngaret Smith Sandra Stiirges Ilene Svh ester }can laggart 1 ana Lempleton Iod Lempleton Barbara ' audrc Ldith Waters Pat Witt C:arol n orthcn |oAnne " ' ant Mclinda " ' onng 239 Doiotli) Andrews Diana Iknuly Doini.i lUsliop IVi KY Hlaikwcll aiu I5(i cr [cannc lirallon Sheila lircmian |o c lirown Jeanne Binrt) v.s Rc)l:)eita Calialanc Xaii (amis Maiian l)clanr.nili ' Ilail).ira Duncan IU ' cily Dye Kay I.ynn Engle C ' .hris Eiickson Marcn Eiickson |cie(ta Flint [can (ieorgcs Doini.i (.olden Mary (.lecn Su anne I lanes- Sandra Hansen I heima Hanson Maillia Hinlliorn l.ola Iloiton D.n lene Johnson I inda laison Sharon I.yini Ann Markley alerie Mailens I ' .it MeCraken ' 240 I ' ai McDonald lon.nne Melton Shaion Milhvard I ana Moore Kay (Osborne l.inda Pinninill I ' aKy Rnllingei Nancy Schlnpp |ane Sellenrich Jo Shillinglaw Nancy Sims jiiciy Sinilli Mary I ' alox i( h Mynia ri[)pctl.s Rosie VVatkiiis Margaret VVcl)sl( i Ciarolc Wend I Freddie Wilson Clarolvn VVorscldinc Education major, Darlene Johnson, combines her duties as Kappa Kappa Gamma president. Kappa Delta Pi member, and Phi Gamma Nu active. Weekly Charm School Held by the Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma This year the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s presented a unique feature in sorority life. Once a week they held a charm school for all actives and pledges. It seems to have paid off with Miss Sheila Brennan being chosen as Best Dressed Girl on Campus for Glaniojir Magazine. Beauty was represented in the KKCi house by Maggie Webster, Engineering Queen attendant and by Miss Linda Phil- lips, Miss Wyoming and Miss Air Force Academy. Judy Smith, chairman of Wyo Days added to her staff Jeanne Burrows, Maggie Webster, and Linda Phillips. Big Wheel on Campus vas Pat McDonald, Student Body Vice President and Mortar Board member. Peggy Blackwell was WYO Editor and Chairman of the Union Cultural Clommittee. Kay Osborne vas Business Man- ager for the yearbook. Representing Scholarship was Kris Erickson, AWS scholarship ' inner. Sandy Hansen, Archangel of Angel Flight, vas aided by her sorority sisters, Marion Delaraunte, Tana Moore, and Beverly Dye. Student Senate representatives were Joye Bro vn, Kris Erickson and Judy Smitii. The Kappas placed high in tiie Homecoming activities witii a second in the Float contest and a second in the Sing. This year also sa v the advent of their new housemother Miss Hope Brunsen. The girls held a Tea for lier in the early fall. The Kappas were honored ith a visit from their na- tional field secretary. Leading the KKG ' s was Prexy Darlene Johnson. 241 Rosylie Apodara (.ail Asiala Anne Atkins Janet Barnard Betty Barton Mar Phyl l v Ccorgia Doll Saiulic Frickson Donna Fvans I.vnn E ans Sheila Fil gerald )udv Flell Martha (iarison Mciiian C:()()|)ci Carol Craw Lou Foreman Fi Fox |iidv (.ardnn Anne (dlroy Mary (.utlnie Sluri Hainia Lynn Harnsbergcr Meredith Hayek Sonja Henson Phi Beta Kappa, Senator and Pi Beta Phi president, Kay Kepler shows off the various trophies and awards of the sorority. 242 kaicn JolumsoM Ami lohiison Kaicn Kalilccii Kay Kcplci Susan Kirkpatikk Cviitliia Kiiif lu Kay Kraus Katy Kuglaiul Judy Loll It ' ll Nancy Long a a Judy Martin Jane McKiniiey Pi Phis Win or Place in Five Queen Contests Everywhere you looked there was another queen. The Pi Phi ' s took first or second, or sometimes first and second, in five oiu of the five major (juccn tontests. Then they added three more just for good measure. Katy Kugland was elected Homecoming queen. Engineering major Lynn Evans reigned over the Engineer ' s Ball. Nini Simon became Snow Queen attendant while Judy Gardner vas officiating as Sweater Queen attendant. Meanwhile, Senator McGee selected Janet Hawley as WYO Queen and Ann Morgan as an attendant. However, the girls of the Golden Arrow didn ' t stop here. They also ran away with the title of Kappa Sigma Dream Girl in the person of Judy Flett. The Sig ' s choose Kay Kepler to preside over their Derby Day and the Sigma Chi Baby Ball. However, the girls of Pi Beta Phi did not claim beaiuy as their only asset. Two Sisters made Phi Beta Kappa— Kay Kepler and Sue Wiley Gilbert. Kappa Delta Pi members are Lucille Patrick, Sandy Erickson, Katy Kugland and Ann Johnson. Sheri Hanna roared before the crowds as cheer- leader. Campus politicos enlisted the aid of five Pi Beta Phi Senators— Rosalie Apodaca, Education; Karen Kahleen, Kay Kepler and Mary Phyl Bever, Arts and Sciences; and Lynn Evans, Engineering. The sisters will never forget their Spring formal of 1959 and the Monmouth Duo. Nini Simon played in the " Solid Gold Cadillac " . And Karen Kahleen was Wyo Days Chairman. There was more yet. Liz Fox, Judy Gardner, Katy Kugland, Georgia Doll, Janet Hawley, and Ann Morgan were Angels. Their arch rivals, Corpettes choose Nini Simon, Nancy Long, Tuni Stewart, Judy Martin, Merriam Cooper, Judy Sinko and Ann Atkins. Wyo staffers vere Donna Evans, Ann Morgan, Gail Asiala, Nancy Long and Judy Gardner. Sue Ann Morgan and Judy Flett vere Spurs vhile Lynn Harnsburger was a member of Chimes. Who ' s Who and Mortar Board claimed the services of Mary Lou Foreman and Kay Kepler. Housemother again was Mrs. Neary. Peggy Muipln anct Park Ivn Parsons Lucy Patrick Bettv Patterson [oanic Rcnkcl Marge Robinson Lucille Sarcletti Nini Simon Judy Sinko Dorothy Sorenson Connie Steele luni Stuart 243 Annual " Night on the Nile " Dance Given by Acacia Fraternity Men. Cleopatra danced. Mark Anthony watched. And so did the Acacia ' s at the annual " Night on the Nile " Costume Dance. This dance was a combination of ancient Egypt and modern Wyoming. Costumes ranged from Pharohs in cowboy boots to flaunting Cleopatras. Other organized social events were the Fall Pledge Dance and the Spring Formal. Some of the more dis- organized social life included pledge-active mud fights and water bombings. Social life was not the only con- cern of the brothers. This year they took third place in football, basketball and softball at the Rocky Moun- tain Acacia Conference. Acacia ' s also placed first in the oruelino Winter Carnival snow shoe race. Great advances were made in scholastics as the local chapter ran away with the National fraternity ' s Scholarship Improvement Trophy. Activity wise the men on Uni- versity Avenue took third place in the Men ' s Home- coming Sing. They also won honorable mention in the float contest. Student leaders included Dean Peter- son, member of the Joint Engineers Council. Robert Melonuk was a member of Phi Mu Alpha, music hon- orary, and Symphonia. Vice-President of Phi Delta Chi vas Bob Gish. Alpha Zeta agriculture honorary, claimed Bruce Soderholm. Irv Skelton was active in Alpiia Kappa Psi. Charity-wise, the Acacia ' s gave will- ingly to the Heart Fund. The brothers even donated a Simday night dinner to a couple for the Telethon. They did advise married couples, only, to accept. The donors coidd not vouch for all the brothers with a free girl in the house. Heading the Masonic affiliated organization this year Avas Irv Skelton, president. Other officers were LeRoy Skinner, vice president, Stuart Hurdle, secretary. Jack Briggs, treasurer, Lyle Peterson and Terry Iverson social chairman and rush chairman, respectively. Stanley Brown John Buchholl Roland CHark Sherman Drake (3rion Finley James Ciallinger Robert Gish James Hipshcr John Borders Jack Briggs , din Brown L Terry Iversf)n Robert Melonuk Robert Newton Perry Patton ' •Ws: ll £ i f iii 244 ▲3k « i il Steven York Douglas BeiUoii VVaiTcn Pearson lloyd Petcrsfjn I-Nle Peterson DiHiglas Pinegar illiani Saunders l.cRoy Sinner I win Skelton (.onion Saatlioff William Thompson William Wheeler Clyde Wilson illiam Wimpenny Acacia president, Irv Skelton, leads the brothers in a few songs before the Monday night fraternity meeting. 245 1 — . ««r r " ! i JJ I ;kA. ;fe Bob Adams Dick Anderson Sam Anderson Rex Arney (;arl Asiala Del Bass (jrant Baston Jim Beaty I- red Black Dixon Bourne Jim Biirdick Roger Butcher (.ene Bryan keitii Canipman Rod Casey Bill Carpender Mike Dankowski jcriy Davis Perry Dray Joe Drew Brent Eastman ;»► «• » i l tfe dii ' - mMd l M Dave Ferren Al Fisher liient Foster Paul Genetti Marion Gilmore Alex Graham Russ Hanson John Harvey Ferry Hearne C;huck Hejde Mahlon Hicstand (.eorgc House Ed Janulcwich Chris Jung liol) Rayser Dan Kelly Kent Kedl Russ Kiiburne ' .s: ' ' ' i ' ' ' V ' . e. 246 I);i c K.iiig )cTiy Rildicii Hal Krausf )c ' iiy I.;iiic [ollli I, arson 1 Olll I .(■{■ I ' aul I.owliam [oliii I A lull jof Mc ' gcadi Major Miller Ciay Mullciulou ' Mitk O ' Coiiiioi Rick ( ' Doiiiull Phil I ' t ' tCMSOll (.corgc Porter Dave Poller Piiil Robinson Dong Rathbone |atk RiclimoiKl 1 ei ' Rlu)acies IMiil Small Roger Slnbei Mike Sullivan Harrv Snrline Bill Taliaferro Hon Thf)ien James Iddd (.ai I oftlev |oe Stolirei )ames Wal t Pledges of Alpha Tau Omega Send Unknowing Active to California ATO pledges had had enough. They made a decision to get back at one of the actives. Doping up one of the actives, Jerry Kitchen, they put him on a train bound west— with no money or food. However, the plan l ackfired. When Jerry woke up in Ogden, Utah, he wired the pledges for more money— to go to Cali- fornia. The brothers also had an extremely good social year. Stringing over 1000 assorted bottles from the wall, the Taus held their famed Bowery Ball. Another social event held at the house was the Sack dance. Their dates, dressed in sacks, competed for the honor of Miss Sack of 1960. Miss Gail Asiala was chosen Queen. Other events Avere the Annual Conclave held in Denver and the Spring Formal. ATO, highest among old line fra- ternities in sc holarship, are consistently among the high- est on the Wyoming C.ampus. They are the oldest fra- ternity here, having been established in 191 ■ . Prominent wheels on campus are ASl W senators ferry Lane, Mike Sullivan, Don Tiioren and John Hickman. Organiza- tion presidents are James Vatt, ODK, Mike Sullivan, Iron Skull, and Brent Eastman, Phi Epsilon Phi. Mike Sullivan, John Watt, and John Hickman were chosen for Who ' s Who. Jerry Lane, track star, is one of the top high jimipers in the nation. He has attended t vo national meets in the East this year. Scabbard and Blade claims the service of Marion (iilmore, Gary Toft- ley, and John Lynch. Jerry Kitchen is Wyo photo edi- tor. Housemother is Mrs. V. E. Biehn . 247 t ., 0 Hue) Dawson ncniiis Daly C.eialci Fcdcier Dick Clark |im Facinelli liioival Jensen Lee Belden Jim Doughty George Hittle Ed Jessup Ag senator and Farmhouse president, Lee Belden, is also a mem- ber of the agriculture Senior Livestock Judging Team. 248 Twenty-Five Members of Farmhouse Fraternity Join Agriculture Club Not satisfied with having t vcnty-fivc members in Ag Clnl), Farmhousers also took lour ol the offices. Jim Runmey vas j)rcsident. Other officers u ' ere: Gordon Niswender, vice i)residcnt; Leroy Reardon, reporter; and Bill Mueller, treasmer. This is right in line with the objectives of the fraternity. Their jjiirposes are to build men; establish a bond between the l)rothers; establish a home for worthy agricultural students away from home; and to promote the welfare ol the members —social, moral and intellectual. Socially the brothers had many activities. Among their most prominent was the Western Dance. Dates and members dressed in western clothes. The house vas stre vn Avith hay and vestern decorations. They also held a Semi-Formal dance this spring. Activity wise the fraternity was very active. Fee Bclden and Colin Kaltenbach were in Omi- cron Delta Kapjja and vere selected for Vho ' s Who. Fee Belden vas also president of the Interfraternity Coimcil. Gordon Nis vender was veep of the |imior IFC. Phi Fp ' s included Dick Clark, Hney Dawson, Bill Mueller and Gordon Niswender. Student Senators vere Dennis Daly and Colin Kaltenbach. jim Moore expend- ed his energies in (he direction of Rodeo C:iul). He ac ted as rodeo manager and regional director. Otiui iiuiiibers of Rodeo Club were George Flittle, OTeary Flock, Fd Jessup, 1)111 Phillij)s, Faverne Fofink, Joe Carmin, Dale Haefele, and Max Henthorne. Dwane Miller acted as president of Alpha Tau Alpha. Other members were Farl Boardman, Deimis Daly, and Farry Vyvey. Alpha Zeta, Ag honorary, claimed Jim Facinelli, Al Kilmer, Jim Moore, Jim Rumney. joiin Wasserburger. Dwane Miller and Max Henthorne. The men of Farmhouse Avere active in several other phases of agriculture. Al Kilmer and Bruce Richardson vere both members of the Wool Team. Jim Doughty vas on the Dairy Team. D vane Miller gave his time to the Agronomy Team. The fraternity brothers didn ' t stoj:) there. Practically every member entered some phase of Agricultural ac tiv- ity. On the Senior Fivestock Judging team vere Fee I elden, Dennis Daly, and Al Kilmer. Jim Facinelli, John Wasserbinger, Jim Rmnney and Colin Kaltenbac h were participants on the Jimior Fivestock Judging Teain. The sole female aroimd was Mrs. C. B. Jenkins, housemother. Cx)liii Rall(nl) it li Howard Kcsiic Alvin Kilmer liill Marks Ray Meycis jim Moore Rill [ucller Ed Mueller Cordon Xisweiidei Leroy Reardon JBrure Richardson John Wasserburger iHife 1 J 249 «l •m- l George Akcrs Larry Asheiiluirsi Jim Rarr )ack Bittiier Ricliard liounie Charles Bramleiilnug Dennis Brittain Milton Coulter Mip Darr Ron Davis Ste e Davison Fred Deholl Dennis Donon .tn Don Drake lav ? ' arris |ack P ' it geraUl Don Freer Ken Freer Kappa Sig ' s tear up at Stomp Revels Bring out the Jugs. Spread the sawdust on thick. It ' s Kappa Sig Stomp time. The Stomp, held annually, is one of the most celebrated dances on Fraternity Row. Given in the fall this dance sees the brothers and their dates cavorting merrily. This fete feattired Yokum style decorations and gunny sack attire. Handing out htige stuffed rabbits, the men of the Crescent chose their Playgirl at the Playboy pledge dance. Informal social events were the " Seven-Day-A-Week " club and the " Basement " . The Kappa Sig ' s completed another suc- cessful intramural year placing first in both football and swimming. Among the varsity athletes, the frater- nity brothers claimed almost the entire swimming team. Eastern division swim champs included K Sig ' s Ed Niet- hold, Mick Donovan, Mike Meade, Dave Kitchens, Chuck Brandenburg, Dennis Brittain, Brent Lewis, Dick Murphy, and Captain Ralph " Elip " Darr. Other varsity athletes vere Bill Lutz and Jack Herrod, base- ball, Monroe Hadden, basketball, and Ted Erancis, football. Delta Gamma chapter saw many of the broth- ers partaking in the extra-cm ricular life of the campus. Sigma Tan members were Don Livingston and Joe Armijo. Bob Thorne and Phil Greth were active in Phi Delta Chi. Pi Delta Epsilon and Fourth Estate claimed the services of Buck Dalley. Fred DeBolt and Dick Fitzgerald donned the khaki ' s for Scabbard and Blade, military honorary. The members of Iron Skull were Don Livingston and George Martin. Mrs. Hope Price officiated as housemother. Milt Coulter was vice president while James Hillberry assumed the job of treasurer. Ron Davis acted as secretary for the group. Tom Jones was president. , " « - ■ t m 4 3mkiM tMi Phil C.etli jay Cnerin Monroe llaclilen |on Hall Roy Handsel Don Haualsoii Don Harrod Jolm Hauke Leonard Hel cr M Henniiendinger |ini Hillherrv |ohn Finni Mac Hutchins Dick Johnson Fee Johnston fom Jones 250 O- ' Q n V f ' :.! A- -f, J ' : ' -jr -f ( r N m ' ' ' f.i ■V M l.iiiiy Killuni Uol) Kiil) (.crald l.alkiclu- liuiil Lewis Kil l.icbnianii (jcoigc Licljiii.mii Don Livingston Laiiy McD.initl I fil McRchc) Bruce jMacDongall l)a c Mailin Mike Meade Kd Morris Ray Newman Kd Nietiiold L(l I ' aiivs Allen I ' ugli (.erald Rankin I om Record .- r f kt % Earl Scot I Hob South Dick Sue Hul) I home lilll I ndiiwixid Mill Willi. nns |iin il(() Ikniu Wilson Mel ill iiiiihi 111111(11 T.V. " l omniy " Jones is probably the only Kappa Sig Prexy to divide his time between house duties and cattle auctioneering. 251 Trying out the new stereo set, Phi Delta Theta President, Bol) Grieve tests the favorite selection ol the fraternity brothers. Mike Cooke Spiros Coutis Jim Daly Ray DiFclici Dennis Estcs Ed Finch l5ol) Fisk C.artli Fosiei Bruce Fujikawa Don Gl ass Bob Grieve F ' arl (iuthrie Mike Hanna Ciary Hailiiian Don Helmick Dave Henderson Dick Mumphrey (ieor e )oinistone Ken Joslyn |on l.andeen Don Likwart jack Alsup I,anny Andeison John . ndrikopohis Mickey Bariy Kill Beck Jerry Bell Les Brownlee Dick Burnside Jim Burton Steve Campljel Ghuck Clare Dick C:ollins llfe li ■■ «%» URT o a i %4ift mM 252 i ti ' ifedT itfij r " vs ▲ikAJ i ii.fe 7 ' o j OH ' .- Iran Miknis. Dennis Moody, Bill Murphy. Dean Myers, Don Noland, Ed Novotny, Mike O ' Dell, Dennis O ' Farrell. Second row: Merle Paules, Dennis Preddy, Bud Racicky, Ron Rccd, Nathan Reynolds, Lou Roussalis, Da c Sawyer, I,ou Scaverson. Third roiv: Dwain Sims, Bob Sims, Frank Smith, Charles Ihompson, Pat I horpe. Boh Wampler, Jim Walden, Pat Wendt. Fourth roiv: Sid White, Richard Wilson. Phi Delta Theta ' s Bare Legs at Bermuda Ball In spite of numerous threats and injtmctions aimed at cramping the social year, the Phi Delta Theta ' s managed to transform vhat might have been a grinding scholastic struggle into a fun filled year. The Phis started off in the fall vith their Mardis Gras. Then came the campus reno vncd Bermuda Piall. Here the Phis bared their legs to the public at the spring formal. The dance is noted for its bermuda pants, formal style, and its bright pastel dinner jackets. The Phi Belts have another distinction on campus. They came through with another victory in the Homecoming float contest, making it the eighth in the last ten years. I rothers on tlie Skyline Champ toot- ball team vere George Johnstone, Fra n Sakmar, Fran Miknis, and Jim Walden. Jim also played in the East- West game. He was also elected Studcnt-of-the-Month and Wyo King. The fraternity claimed five Who ' s Vlio members this year— Garth Foster, Don Glass, Dennis O ' Farrell, Rill Beck, and Fran Miknis. Other BMOC vere Bob Fisk, Religion In Life Week president, and Garth Foster, Delta Sigma Rho president. Adding their names to the list vere Dennis O ' Farrell, Pi Delta Epsi- lon prexy and Branding Iron news editor, and Bob Grieve, secretary-treasurer of Interfraternity Council. 253 Phi Kappa Theta has 52 National Chapters in the United States Phi Kappa Theta, youngest fraternity on campus, is rapidly increasing in size. This year the Phi Kap ' s have 52 chapters and five colonies throughout the United States. The fraternity is based on the teachings of the Roman Catholic Church. Its base of operations is the nearby Newman Center. This year ' s social life was a happy but gaudy one. The men of IMii Kappa Theta cotdd be seen tearing around the campus in their bright yelloAv and red sportscar (f:)etter known as a Willys Jeep). These men vere sometimes seen sneaking, rather than tearing, through fraternity park, blithely painting their initials on various sorority valks. Among their other social activities was the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet held April 29. lliis banquet is given for the graduating seniors and the ahunni. They also held a Pledge formal in the fall and a yearly Spring Formal, besides nimier- ous exchanges. Campus activities attracted Donald O ' Connell and Ray Inrush, Iron Skull, and Marc Pas quini and Jim l ecker vho vere members of Phi Delta Chi, national j harmacy honorary. fk)b Scott was presi- dent of the Ne vman Clid . Outstanding ahunni in Wyoming are l ishop Newell ol Cheyenne and the former Mr. Joseph Sidlivan of Faramie. Cuiding the groiqD this year was Donald O ' Connell, presideiit. Oth- er officers were Jim flecker, vice president and social chairman, and Hubert Shaeffer, secretary. James Becker Gilliert Bush Mclvin Calhoun Jack tioctz tjciald McKay Andrew Martinez Donald O ' Oonnell John Ortez Frank Padilla Marc Pascjuini Paul Sherwood Joseph Snow |ulio Velasquez J f H M41IIMilj 254 Donald O ' Connell, president of Phi Kappa Theta, national Catholic fraternity, studies Ivis Engi- neering at the Newman Center. Mr. O ' Connell is also a member of Iron Skull, junior class honor- ary. 255 v ▲;kl4il Vh ilfkikil t i Skip Allard Norm Cable Rex Colling Joe Davis Jim Baker Harvey Barnett Dick Blaha Jim Capps Jim Chescbro Bob Cole Sandy Colling Carry Connell Jerry Dalton Kent Davis Dennis Dawson jobn Dcti Paul Brookover Buck Buchanan Tom Cole Howard Colling Dennis Damon Cary Darnall Cary D ' Spain I.ief Erickson S» jf ik ' i M ' h -fk Bob Evans Gary Francis Bol) Gerhardt Art Greeno 256 Dick Fincli Jim Fiotli George Fowler Jim Frit , Jt " y Friidc Ron Gardner John Gilbert Fd Cloelz Dale Good Vet Hakes Dick Hamilton Carl Henderson Sparking the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon to another exciting year was president, Ben Holberg. ( . tH k I 1(1111 Dancll Hij f;ins Hell Uolhcif k % Bill Halliday Harry Ilslcy Whiskered SAE ' S Hold Bushman ' s Hop Heralded by tlu ' (omiii ol new siuhblc on tlic Sjoma Alpha Kpsdon cliiiis, the aiiiuial spring Bushinau ' s llop was held. As pari ol the lestivities the brothers tried to see who eoidd grow the longest beard. Another famous daiue held by the Men ol Minerva was the Undertaker ' s liall. SAl ' . ' s picked tip their dates in an old hearse. Cof- lins, caskets and black clothes are all part ol the nights Inn. Ihe yearly trek to the Lakeside (loinilry Cilnb was made lor the Koinuler ' s Day celebration. The cam- pns aetivities, honoraries and honors are almost too mnneroiis to mention, llowevei, the Sig Alph ' s pinning serenades and musical j:)rowess is iniparalleled on cam- pirs. riie Tramps, fraternity cpiartet, has made two records. In athleties the brothers are in eight inter- collegiate sports— football, baseball, basketball, soecer, teiHiis, swinnning, skiing, and traek. Ray Korhonen Hans Kraiis Fred Kriclibaiim joe Riidar Keith Laiil . Bill I.eglcr Mike Ix ' lian led l.iuis Jerry Lowry Dong McDonald Mick McCiratli Art McKcc Pete McNiff Sonny Matey Frank Mendicino Alan Messing Tim Miles Stan Murdock Ken Neat Bill Nye |oe Poirot Eugene Ray Dick Scarlett foel Sdiad Have Sclilothauei l.arry Shawver led Shawver Nets Smith [im Spadt jerry Strother Dave I ' aggari Boh llionipson ni(k litns Aigie Vasileff Vasil Vasileff Wayne Voss Fred Waters Ron White Jack Williams Kd Woodward iiol) Johnson Dciuiis Jones f f ( (3, a ii •25 ' e . o feA li«T M ik 257 Sororities and Dorms Compete for Honors at Sigma Chi Derby Day [-Iiindreds of girls wearing tlie famed " Sioma Chi " on their blue- jeans were the result of the annual Sio, Derl)y Day. One of the major events of tiie social year, it was eagerly anticipated by the six houses on sorority row. Competition in the kissing contests, egg thro ving events and the beautiful body entries was very strong. Another highlight of this year ' s so( iai events was the Sigma Chi Sweetheart Piall. The climax of the evening vas the crowning of the S veetheart of Sigma Chi, Miss Diane Elmer. In the fall, the pledges sponsored the Bal)y Ball. Brothers and their dates costimied themselves in dia- pers, short pants and other attire. In the spring the Sig ' s held the Jiuigle Jump, African costimie dance. Other more informal sc cial events were ski parties at Winter Park and mountain picnics in the spring. The Sigma Chi ' s were not limited to parties and dances. They vere {)rominent in practically every phase of catupus life. Among this year ' s significant Sigma Chi ' s were Tom Dawson, senator-at-large of the ASUVV and president of the Young Democrats; Craig lilac kuer, I ' niversity Thea- tre Star and riieta Alpha Phi prexy. Charlie lirown, ASMW senator; Max Rardin, ASl ' W senator and jjresi- dent of Psi Chi; fohu Maxlield, IPC president; Pee Holmes and Phomas Chi ington, X ' arsiiy leiuiis players; Bill Nelson, Poke ])asketball guaid; [eiry Prolitt, Uni- versity band, drum major; and Dave P)()unei, vice piesi dent of Phi I .psilou Phi and lirauding iron Sports i ' .d- itor. Mis. Nora Willett was Sig housemothei . Other of- ficers were lOm Dawson, |)residcnt; liob Piero, vice president; fohn Maxfield, secretary; Roy Cline, treasur- er; Cregg fackson, social chairiHcUi; and Khn Krueger, rush chairman for the brothers of Sigma Chi. n JMgl JMiilliWilMi yam - Ir I .Ji Toj) rorv: VVilliiiin Aiion. Doinull Aiidci son, loin Atkinson, William Bagley, Lynn Hamcv. Second nnr: |ohn l ' .cll,nn , l iackntT, John Bonner, Boh Bomu ' i, Cihnc ' k l ' io n. Ro Cline Tliiid law: Tom Dawson, Lynn Diniond, Rc FJIint loid, William Kmhuc, i- vi l-aii;- sdoni. I obc ' il I ' dgiison, liank icTlit. luiiiilli mu-: Boh licio, Nmm.m I ' lccinan, D.iiri ' ll Kiills, Rith.nd C.isi, Richaid ll,nd . I,iii ll.mscl. Ainold ll.niscn, Hon llod ' son. 258 r B B [, 1- LJi % l ■L,.f tid iiTi fi ' ' i M 1? I ' oj) low: I ' l.Mik I l( lli la . I ,ri ' I Idlnics. Mainid ' lloiii, Xilc Hull. (■U ' ;4 |a(ks()ii. S(c c |f|)S()n, Kim kiin ' ni ' i, W ' .ihci I anm ' iuloi I , r md J niw: [dlni Maxlirld, |aik Miirllci, William Xrlsoii, l a lin ()ls(iii. I.ailN Pale, Ron.ild I ' dcisdli. [olin I ' lcis, I ' liiid mw: |rii I ' lcillil. VI, i Kaidiii, (K ' l R i( hai ilsDii. |) a iir Smilli. Riiliawl S|)jii k ' i, Ridiaid IMfi. Inmlli loir: a iic W adlci-li , ( I(k Wall [or Will- iams, Tfi I Williams, (.ai Williamsdii. Big ' Mail on ( .iiiipus .iiid Sfii.itDi -.u-l,ii ;i ' 1 (mii Dawsou, Sionia C;lii pi t ' sidfiit. .iiiswfis sonic ol llic picssint; (|iics- tions lac in ' him. 259 John Ackcrnian joliii Allen Diuitl Hagss John Rarton Lciicn Bishop Kent Boswcll Gary Brown Ronald Brown Tee Bvuhakcr ]ohn Brubakev Clyde Burke Carry Burnette Sigma Nu ' s Win Scholastic Honor The Sigma Nil ' s did it again. They von the scholar- ship trophy for the seventh straight semester. One of the features of their superior scholarship is the annual pledge-active grade contest. The group vitii the highest grades get steaks for dinner vhile the losers eat beans. The brothers have also von the Gallahor trophy for three consecutive years. This trophy is aAvarded to the Sigma Nu chapter uath the highest grade point average. Putting aside the books, the Snakes had time for a hectic social year. The Chanticleer, held eacii spring, lasts for two straight days. They also hold a White Rose of Sigma Nu. Intramurally the brothers placed second in both football and s vimming. Another first for the fraternity was the Homecoming sing. They have won it for the last three years. There are six senators in the house: Hohn Hanes, Gary Brown, Bill Dale, Russ Donley, and Tom Kuypers. The brotlicrs are in practically every activity on campus. Snakes are in Scabbard and Blade, AED, Sigma Tan, Who ' s Who, Iron Skull, and Phi Epsilon Phi. Richard Carver ( .ary Cathcart Dennis Chadderdon Cleo Choate lA t IfliJ 1 " At l tMm Bill Dale. Daineron, )()lii! Dinncen, l.avrv Dodge. iL m M y Hfe| 260 I ' oj) Km ' : Russ Donlev, lOin Downini;. Irank Kalhorne. . nlon Eiiers. Seconil tow: LcRoy Kngdalil. [iin Felt, (dovtl Toresman. Robert France. Third rmr: Richard Fronapfcl, (ierald Hert er(. Rufus Hoefer, Bill Holwell. Fourth row: Larry Hulbert, Roger Hunter, Bill Iturrian, Phil Janssen. Ri)ii:il(l H. Jones RoiKild V. (ones Siiinl),i(l Kaiili:in Raynioiid Rlolkoni |on Konz |oliii Kiivpcrs I oni ku |)cis lii.iil I.;iiif;hliii joliii McHalc lorn McKcima |iin McWliiiinie (■coigc Moses Ronald Mowiei (.ordon M)eis Frank Nicliols " i :. ' ' ' " ' . ' ee ' , Ponald Norman Brnce Peryaiii .ar Piertc C f S % i i ' J fe : fti J l ll ' op xnr: (.aiv Reed, Richard Ries, John Rohl). Michael Rodda, Robert Roycr, Bernic Scabaum. Bill Shaffer, Pier Simpson. Srrond row: Ralph .Sorenson, Steve Spiegelbcrg, Richard Slanfield, Stanley Stark, Earl Starks. Del Siricklino;, jack 1 arter, Michael Tavlor. Third rmr: Tom Thorson, [on an Clea c. Jim ' andel, Ronald Vannelli, Glenn Valker, Donald Whitley, Henrv Wilson, Roger Wvman. 261 %,rf ' •T- ' - ] W «8= ■ f » ■ill m AimWkfi ' J 1 1 f I 1 Klwiii F.astmaii Lloyd AikIcisom l.yle Amicisoii Woh Aiulersoii jay Bairiis Ed Cole Hcaily Dockiim Cicoigc Elliot Larry Emmons Ron Farahcc Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Hold Annual Sunrise Breakfast on Sorority Row It ' s 6 o ' clock in the mornino. All across sorority ro ' one can hear the clanging of old tin pans and the harsh rinoino of cow bells. It ' s the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon holding their annual Reville Roundup. Fach year the Sig Ep ' s honor all the sororities by holding a breakfast in the middle of sorority row. Besides these early morning festivities, these men hold many other social events. Among the more famous are the Queen of Hearts Ball, the Winter Formal, and the Pledge dance. Spring picnics are another sport that is freely enjoyed by the SPE ' s. Assisting local charity drives was another main function of the fraternity. I his year they collected all of the donations for the Heart Fund Tele- thon—staying up three straight nights to do it. Flu- Heart Fluid is a National Sigma Phi Fpsilon philan- thropy. It was chosen partly because of their heart shaped pins. The brothers are easily identified by tiieir fjright red vests. This is a ( ustom that stems back to 262 1901. I he UKMubers, whose colors are red and purple, started wearing the vests as a symbol of their irateiuity. Big Men on C ampus this year were Don Sailois, Who ' s Who and Sigma Tau, and (ius Fastmau and Farry Fin- mons, Iron Skull. Other partici[)ams in campus activi- ties were Jay Barrus, Alpha Ka[)pa Psi, Commeice Men ' s honorary, and Jack C ' ritteudeu, Scabbaid and Blade. Allyn Wells, Fyle Anderson, and Mac I Fueling were in Phi F[)silon Phi, while (.us fastmau was .i membei of (ihi (iamma Iota, xcteran ' s honor. uy. Id Cole was comity chairman for IiUerhcUeruit) ( ' .liaplaiu ' s Coun- cil. Don Sailois was also acti e in Kappa Kappa Psi. men ' s band honorary, andOuucron Delt.i Kap[)a. He also attended the PiDF Ciriditon liauciuet held in March. Ollicers were Steve Hall, picsideut; Fd Cole, vice presideiH; (ius Fastmau, secretary; Ron Farabee, comptroller and Allyn Wells and Fyle Anderson, his- torians. 1 lousemotiier was Mrs. Ralj)h Fspach. ' «• ' ■ Iv ' SS ' Wm HWB 1 1 ■ ■sa » ' , ' ■ •, v ' ' »■ jiin Firestone !• loyd Giacfe Sieve Hall Mat Harding Kmie Holly John Horn Delvin Hull Dan Jacobs Steve James Mark Mathany Dave Roys Don Sailors Lynn Stevens Matthias S alx) (iarv rallnian Allvn Wells N[av in Wilson C:harlcs Yeinington Steve Hall, Sigma Phi Epsilon prexy, takes a breather iroin the ri,gois ol studies. social life and house duties. For the past two semesters he has led the Iraternitv to a successful year. 263 d Ahbol Mi(k Anderson l).i f lU;in Jerry Busch DuxCiin ;ifk ( ' ,hvisi()|ilui Rov flhiisienson l ill Cooper Neil Danirow I out Dixon I oni Ciartcr ( iai CMiastain I). FortenheriA Rod Ciirnuis TKE ' S Largest Fraternity in Nation Take Float Homecoming Award. " On to the Row " is the battle try ol T aii Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Fhe ' Fekes, fastest gro ving frater- nity on the eanipus, have h()j)es ol moving to Fra- ternity Park in the next t vo years. The Tekes are tlie largest international mens fraternity. T hey have over 160 chapters in the United States and Canada. Getting on the ro v is not the only ac tivity of the fraternity. So- cial wise the IKK ' s hold their annual gala French Cabaret dance. Ihis event finds the house decorated in true Felt liank l arisian manner. Tekes and their dates can be seen as apache dancers, Marie Antoinettes, and other French figures. These men take an active part in camj)us activities. During the j)ast school year they have won second place in the Homecoming Float contest. 7 hey also won honorable mention in the Snow Sculpture. Grade vise Tekes were well towards the 264 top vith an overall grade ]x)int axerage of 2.4. Ho v- ever, the brothers didn ' t stop vith sc holarship and cam- jnis activities. These men also coiuributed their share of campus leaders, jay Al)bot vas president of the American Society of Civil iMigineers. Ken Platte was elected head of the Protestant Students Council and Freasurer of Interfraternity ( hajilain ' s council. Ray Vos was president of the Joint Council of Engineers. Other camjius Hig Men were Mark Read and Jerry Busch, Iron Skull, and Tom Dixon, Fom Carter, and Tom Neal, Phi Fpsilon Phi. Members of IFC were Cal Chastain, Tom Neal and Wilbur I lelliu. (iuiding chief- tains of Tau Ka|)pa F])silon this year vere Vil Heflin, president: Cal (-hastain. Vice President; Duane Weber. Secretary, and Fanny Myers, Treasurer. Housemother ' as Mrs. Francis Howard. President Wilbur Heflin }:)lans ior the new TKE house to be built on Fraternity Park. Charles (.lecii Willnir Heflin K(i Hudson Mike Mc.Xuliffe Ktnl McCi.iiii Ceoige McClellan |ini McCoiniick . nios MtElioy Robert Meiulenhal i .arr Meredith I.anny Myers lorn Ncal Ken Plan |ini I ' resion |iilin Raines Mark Read Jerry Rehfiiss larrv Roberts nick SchoncberQ o Mike Sclu o])e |. n. Seuell Curtis Swanson Rav Vos Have Watt lluane Weber IV iil tfe ; 1- I E tfil 265 Hoyt [iall olliceis Liiula liovvitian, secretai y-treasmei ; |()aniic Meicer, social (hairniaii; l )nia Rulli, vice picsicleiil: and Sue (irites, aai ities (haiiinan. Hoyt Hall Freshman p %» Woman ' s Dorm ■•wi|wirT Doiollu Williams, pii ' sideiit ol the Ireshman j iiTs (loimitoiy, Hoyt Hall, (oiuhicts all ineetint;s and ac t i il 1)1 ()! ! ams. Dorm housemothei Mis. Meilor, guides her gi ' l through all phases ol lile. 266 Hoyt Hall Bowls with Pop Bottles and Golf Balls Late at Night What ' s thai racket. VVliy it ' s the itls ol Hoyt Hall bowling with (oke bottles and i ()ir balls. But it ' s niitlnight. Yeah, but it ' s traditional. In lad, it ' s almost as oood as the traditional Tlunsday alternoon teas. These are two ol the oldest traditions held at the Freshman . irl ' s dorm. Hoyt Hall, exclusively lor tresh- inen women, has another old c ustom. That is the word " C.eronimo " . Ihe minute die word is yelled all the doors are slannned shut simultaneously. This may happen ten diirerent times a nii;ht until points aid in stopping this custom. These women held I unctions with the Sigma Nu ' s in No ember and April and with the Air Force RO FC Choraliers al Chiistmas time. Freshmen girls, the eiugma ol seuioi women, seemed to pick up |)ractically all the honors on ( ' am|)us. Kii Pirie was selected as a majorette. Dixie Martin was an attendant to the Sweater Queen. In the Miss Wyoming contest Sharon Luond reigned as Queen while Marion Delaurante vas her attendant. WYO Queen and at- tendant were }anet Hawley and Fran P)Ooth. Four cheerleaders were Ireshmen— I,ana ' Fem])leton, Claudia Hamilton, Sherie Hanna, and Patti MikeJsen. I ' raii P)Ooth and Sue Flliot acted as Pepsters. Fngineer at- tendants were Margaret Webster and Sue Elliot. Mrs. Meilor was housemother. Janet Hawley sits in her typical freshmen ' s room in Hoyt Hall. Sharing the room vith her are three other Ireshmen— Kay Testelon, Jeanne Mercer, and Sherie Haima. 267 Knight Hall Takes First for Independents in Homecoming Sing September louiul 225 upperclassinen and freshman oirls (ailing Knight Hall their " Home away from Home. " In October the halls rang with busy pre})ara- tion for Homecoming. Mary Ann Matejovitz directed 80 hall girls in the Iron Skull Sing. They took first place in the Independent division. The remainder of the girls worked on the float which took third place in the same division. Novend)er came and these vomen got ready for their yearly fall dance. The Casino dance showed that they (ould have a good time dancing and gambling— h)r |)lay money. In February, Knight Hall took another (oveted prize. I ' eggy Bower was ( hosen to reign over Winter Carnival. She was ( hosen over eight other contestants. March rolled in to find them walking away with the championship in the Women ' s Athletic Association ' s basketball toLunament. Flections were held in the spring. Ihose elected were V ' eronica Peeks, president; Nancy Ikdus, vice president; Judy Anderson, secretary; Penny Meyers, treasurer; Nita Hacker, AWS rej)resentative; and C-arolyn Wright, ireshman representative. Springtime also saw the girls involved in various functions with the men ' s dorms and the fraternities. I hroughout the year the women oi Knight Hall entered into many activities. Ihey c laimed h)ur Spurs, Judy Anderson, Donna Fogelsanger, Penny Myers, Mary Could and C irole Bowman. Chimes c laimed one nuinber, Roberta Kerr. I au Beta Sigma had Janet Heath and Veronica Peeks as meml ers. Betsy Blaire participated in Iron Skull, Junior Class honorary. V )men ' s Commerce organization, Phi Cannna Nu, se- lected Kathy Chionis and Mary Smith. Mrs. P. (jiddy was housemother. Veronica Peeks and Cdoria Bertanolli relax in their three girl room at Knight Hall, women ' s dormitory. 268 This year ' s dorm officers are Judy Anderson, secretary; Veronica Peeks, president; Pen- ny Meyers, treasurer; and Nancy Belus, vice president. Knight Hall president, Veronica Peeks, takes a phone call on telephone duty. Two girls and tlieir dates relax in tlie newly dec- orated dorm lounge. 269 Wyoming Hall president, Cliff Osborne answers the switchboard. 270 Dorm officers from left to right are Gene Brown, George Gibson, Dick Erickson, Darryl Ciiristcnson, John West, Cliff Osl)orne, George Krell, Mark Shubert, Bob VVilcoxon, and Jim Ortnian. Shower shoed ;iiul T-shirted, Dorm member studies in the lounge. WYO Hall Gives Christmas Board Wyo Flail lias started sexcral traditions in the few- years they have been on campus. Fvery year, in the lall, they hold a Chiistinas party honoring the maids and rc-sident director. Miss X ' icais. This party is usuallv , i ' en in the ioini oj a Smori asboard dinner. Another major event lor the Hall is their All School dance held in the spriirj,. This year the men donated hall ol their profits to the Heart Fund Telethon. F.very yeai olficers arc elected to the Hall council. The purpose of this lou]) is to ac t on all disc ipline cases. Another tradition that has developed is the " Sunday Ni.oht Maverick Club " . On Sunday excninos, the louni2,e is o ' erc;ro vded with members. Second in popidarity is the " 77 Simset Strip " club. Prominent iricmbers ot the Doiinitory arc C:harles Doctor, President ol rnited Christian Fello v- ship. Mel Lemon is president of Arnold Air society while Francis abler was elected into Phi Beta Kappa. y U J i - iri Trying to study among tlic debris and " Kitch to San Jose " sign in his room at Wyoming Hall, is Freshman Engineering major, Pliil Peterson. 271 7 " l? :Vr ' ?? ' fS. .®? ' - T v The sIikUiu is ;i il,il ol ,il lilci i( s. lie is llicre lo ( heel liis iiiii c ' isily ' s siK ( esses and lo hciiioaii ilslail iirt ' s. Willioiil lliis. ilic i(l()tics would lusc hiikIi dial make tluan stem dcsii aMc. Yd, llu ' sludc ' iil Icains lioiii adilcliis. He learns n ' s|)()i isnianslii]), wliiili (oimiNnies lo liis ode ol ediits. lie learns tlial witlioul laii |)la and n ali dieie (an l)e no p,real moments ol j,|orv and el at ion. W ' ith this in mind, the student is as nuu h a pail o| athletics as the athlete with the poundiii ' j, heart. football 274 basketball 286 spring sports 294 intramurals 306 The Athletics 273 t- ; ;. I» ♦» ■: i ft , ll . - " Dick Hamilton, Cowboy right hallback, strides tor yardage against HYU. Wyoming defeated the Cougars lor a Homecoming win. 274 Pictured al)()vc arc folm VTcUoti. freshman backfiekl coach, Carl Scl- mer, Iiead freslimaii (oadi. and Jack Ao;£;crs. athletic trainer. I.loyl Eaton, (iefensi e line coach, Jim Ross, end coach. Boh l)e aney, Wyo- ming ' s head football coach, Mike Corgan, hackfield coach and John Tobin, offensive line coach. Skyline Champs 275 jock P nrer sets to receive a tlownlieUl pass. 1 he 1 )59 loothall season saw Wyoming ' s Cowboys 1 el urn to national preeminence with tlie linest team since l owclen Wyatt ' s I ' JoO Gator liowl champions. l)ol) Devaney ' s warriors compiled a !)-l record on the way lo their second Skyline Gonlerence championship in as many years, and only a one-year sirsjjension Irom j)ost-season play by the NCAA kept them Irom another bowl bid. , n early-season loss to the ' n Force Acad- emy marred their record, but on the stren!:2,th of inr- ])ressi e intersec lional wins at North Carolina State and San |ose State and seven games without a loss in Skyline play, the Pokes ended the season ranked IGth ni ihe nation by the Associated Press and bSth l)y the I ' nited Press Iniernational. Head Coach Devaney was named Skyline coach ol the year lor the second time; c[uarterback Jim W alden, hallback Jerry Hill and guard Len Kuc ewski were named lo the all-confer- ence team, and Walden was amoni;, the 21 gridders named to play on the West team in the Kast-West Shrine g ime January ' _ ' in San Fr.nuisco. 1 he Cowboys o[)ened the defense ol (heir crown in rather convincing fashion Se[)teml)er P.) in liillings, Montana, with a 58 () rout of the Montana I ' niversity Crri lies. Alter the starting unit had run u[) a 28-0 advantage at halltime, the reserves showed the depth and balance of ihe team which was to carry them to a sue c essi ul season. A record crowd of 20,527 jaimned Wai Memoiial Stadium to watch the Pokes do battle with the Ait Force Academy Falcons Se})tend)er 2() for the mythical c hamj)i()iiship of the Rockies. Fumbles told the story in the Falcons ' 20-7 triumph, fwo recovered fumbles in Wyoming lerritoiy led to Air Force touchdowns and a W yoming fumble thwarted a Cowboy drive inside the Al ' A lO-yard line late in the game. Although the Pokes came out on top statistically, the opportiniists from Colorado Springs left the field as xiclors. Abcnie: Dick liehniiig right hallback, and lUid liishop right guard. Below: 1 eel Brownlee i iglit end. The cleterniiiiccl I ' oke team lesisting an Air Xcacleniy ch ive. 276 " Mom, t ' NC ' ii (lioii h I lost 111) iwo lioiil tcclli in List week ' s g:iine, I still woiikhrt trade this ti,;iiiie ol lootijall loi anything in the world. It (eitainly has its acKaiUages loo . . . " Mere the team lakes time onl Iroiii a busy [)i act ice session to lKi e llieii pic I me taken with II comino Oiieeii linalisls Kat Kuj laiid and (ielesie Millan. Later in the week ihe men horn 1 .ii.miie to a 2l-() ' i(toi o ei the 1) ' U (louu.iis. ome- Mc- 1 ode Air Academy cadets walch .is Dick llamillon grabs a Falcon pass and starts his rtin to the six-vaid line. An embai 1 assing silualicjii? WAoming ' s Dick Williams thinks it (oiildn ' l ha e happened to a nicei guy. Maik Smolinski rushes to help .i teamm.ite stop Air Acadeiiu ' s Phil I.aiie on the Poke thiil -one. )iin (iolc liilll).i(k ;iiul llow.iul (iollint; Icit tackle. Diik Hcmiilt()ii niaintains a liiiii lioltl on liic ])i skiii as he is (aptuied in this example ol oiichion action. Joe I)eiii|)se (ju.ii lei Ikk k ami )iiii Kehtev- nieyei lelt end. Ted Francis leit end and Dan Ciiego lelt tackle. ()iil ei,t;lied .S2 pounds j)ev man in the line and J lay- inii, (lis])ii itedly after their loss to the Air Force, the Cowboys lelt the lielcl at halftinie the iollowin,!:; Satin - day in Laramie 1)ehind 2-0 to the Utah State Aggies. IWii the I ' okes roared hack in the second hall to score lour touchdowns and walk a vay with a 27-2 victory. )erry Hill carried eleven times h)r 122 yards in a great indix idual performance. Saturday October 10 the Ranrs Irom Colorado State rniversily imaded the Co vl)oy corral for a game sup- posed to decide the Skyline c hanij)ic)nshi}). Leading (i-O alter another slow first half, the Waddies rose to the occasion and blasted their way to three cjuick scores, then settled down to sluU out CSU and lake a 29-0 decision. Ihis triumph once again installed the men from Laramie as odds-on favorites to co]) the title. y nother second half comeback tinned the trick for the Cowboys agaiirst a tough lirigham ' ()ung Cougar outfit and enabled them to chalk up a 21-( " ) win and maintain their ])erfect record in conference play, Oc- tober 17 in Laramie. Fhe Cougars threw a scare into the Wyoming fans in the first hall of their Homecom- ing game, but failed to ruin it as they ha e in the ))ast. Iheir louith cpiailcr toiu hdown was the lirsl in con leiencc play scored agaiirst the Pokes. Fhe liYU game ended Wyoming ' s home games for the year and sent them off on a live game road (rip to close out the season. 278 Pokes Spoil Utah Homecoming riic lollow inu, Sat 111(1. ly in Salt aLc (iity the (low- l)()ys disposed ol .uiotlur tliitat to ilicii title and spoiled the I ' tali Uiiiveisiiy Redskin ' s i lonieconiin ' h a 21-7 ' i(toiy. ()n(e a.i ain the " Li ht lirioade " , the Wyoming, line, oullou;j lit a niiuh heavier Ute line and helped (he Pokes to their lirst win over Utah in Salt Lake since 1955. Doiniini!, their ten-gallon hats, the men Ironi l,ara- niie left the Skyline i!,rid wars lor a trip bac k to the east (oast and a i anie with the North C ' -arolina State WoH- j)a( k at Raleigh, N. ( ' . Idiey showed oil enoii;j,h ol their western cult in e to walk away with a spectacular 26-0 win and s[)()il another lloinec oniinii,. Wyoming ' s great deleirsive j)lay was almost overshadowed by the stunning individual [ierlormcUiee ol fini Walden. The " Mississippi (iambler " ran lor two touchdowns, passed lor another and set up the lourth with his pin-[)oint passing ace uracy. The Pokes kit the Kasterners with a healthy respect loi Skyline lootball. I • • ilMMPtlMMNiMii There is that elusive pigskin a .iin. . r,iii llaiiiili in ap[)ears to he on his hands and knees IcKjking for it. and the tangle ot Utah and Wyoming players nuisi iliiiik it is in there somewhere too. The lowering western sun sends long sh.ulows over the plains ol Wyoming. In Wai Menioiial .Stadium the linal seeonds oL the Saturday alternoon game tiek away. Witli the sound ol the gun a victorious Cowboy team heads loi the locker looms. I ' oclay ' s game is now hiu a memoix, but oh, what a memory. Imagine beatinj.; those . ggies Irom Fort Collins 29-0. Tonighi we ' ll tcalb ha e a reason to celebrate. p - ■ ' K - J % K «jS- %-i r AVyoniing ' s lioh Ciocling sweeps up the end lor a gain of seven yards to his o vn ioi ty-loui yard line, while Bill Trout (i5 runs interlerence. (Colorado State University ' s Nard Rohinette 80 was blocked cnit on the play. La Vein Kahls ()2, who is (onn ' ng up, lin-illy brought Coeling down from behind. Cowboys Hold Spartans Saturday November 7 IouikI the ( ' () vl)()ys on the Pacilie Coast playing the San Jose State Spartans inider the lights in San jose Cal. Against the nation ' s toj) passing team, Wyoming ' s pass defenders, rated tilth in the nation, tnrned in a great game, holding the Spartans to one score as Jerry Hill and Dick liehning led the Waddies to a 2S-7 iclory. It was the Pokes ' seventh vin and their lointh Homecoming Avin in as many Aveeks. 1 he Ail Force Falcons enter the end one lor six points. In the background the crowd which occujiied a section ol s])ecially erected bleachers may be seen. Despite low over- cast skies and a damp biee e a record nuniber ol lootball lans turned out lor the region ' s most highly publicized game. 280 )an (iiossiiic khius li;illl)a(k ami Howaid (iuill giiaid. Three Pokes All-Conference yVii interesting side liglit to tlie 195 ) football action Avas the selection ol three Wyoming players to the As- soeiated Press All-Skyline loothall teani. A nearly unanimous choice was accorded cjuarter- hack Jim W alden riie Mississi])pi (iand)ler. " Walden, who led the Skyline in total oflense and passing, vas definitely a strong factor in Wyc:)ming ' s suceessful sea- son. Also accorded honors Avas Poke team ca])tain Len Kuezewski, senior guard, vlio is remend)ered for his part in the famous " Light Brigade. " Native son, Jerry Hill, was the only junioi named to the eleven man line-up. Hill led the ( ' owl)oy teaiii in rushinu clnd scorinu. [erry Hill left hallhack and (.eoige )()hnst()iic end. y t right is pictured Cieorge |()hnstonc as he heads up field with the football in the Wyo-CiSU game. Dick llainihoii iialll),i(k aiul I.iil llaiiiihoii cikI. i w Ci ' Jim VVakleii l)ack to pass was a common sight to Poke lans. Wyoming ' s line in a( lion against tiie Utah State Aggies. SmoHnski 1,S. Tackle Dan Giego 7 ) is attemi ting to add In the toreground aie [im Echtermeyer 8- , and Mark an unidentiiied " farmer " to the heap. In a tourth down situation Wyoming successtuUy pmits gridiron during the lirst hall. Oidy in the lourth c[uarter dowiilield Irom their own I ' orty yard line. A large Home- were the C oyljoys able to roll u[) liiteen points. The coming crowd at War Memorial Stadium watched the C;ougars had to content themselves vith one TD in the Pokes and the BYIJ Cougars battle back and Unth on the linal minutes. 282 Picdirtd above from loft lo lis lit arc C ' .ary jo wiak, riglil lialfl)ack, Lcoiiaid Kuc cwski, left guard, Daryl Matlhcws, left guard, Jerry Maxwell, rigln tackle, and Sandy Meggert, left lialfhack. Returning to (onfcrciKc j)]ay, tlie C() vlK)ys jour- neyed to A]huqiicr(|iic to face tlic liiolicst luirdle in their title race in the Ne v Mexico University Lohos, and cineiied a tic for the championship Avith a iicart- stoppino- 25-20 triumph. After holding San jose to minus 3 yards on the . rotiiid, the Wyomini;, line laced their bigoest job of the season against New Mexico and came throuoh. But it was Jim Valden ' s pass to half- back Dick Hamilton i ood lor 7S yards and the vinning touchdown that j)ulled the game out of the fire for the Pokes. The ])Iay came with 2:50 left in the game and Wyoming trailing 20 10, and easily rates as the " Play of the Year " in (Cowboy football. The Cowfjoys finished the season as they started it, routing the Denver University l ioneers in the tradi- tional Thanksgiving Day game at Denver. Forty-five hundred shivering Wyoming fans vatched the l okes break the game vide o))en with four touchdowirs in the first Cjuarter and go on to a 45-0 concpiest. Cloach De- vaney played all 55 men on the scpiad in the game that gave the Waddies undisptited claim to the Skyline C-on- ierence chamj ioirshij) lor the second consecutive year. Wyoming 58 Montana University Wyoming 7 Air Force Academy 20 Wyoming 27 Utah State 2 Wyoming 29 Colorado State U Wyoming 21 Brigham Young 6 Wyoming 21 Utah University 7 Wyoming 26 North Carolina State Wyoming 28 San Jose State 7 Wyoming 25 New Mexico U 20 Wyoming 45 Denver University Wyoming fans hold theii biealli as l cl Brownlee attempts to bring down the pigskiti. Four Utah State players a])pear to ha ' e the crv same idea. % 283 On this secoiul down play Mai ty Hamilton is detinitely stopped by a persistent Utah State player. Poke guard Pat Smyth 61 watches IVom his knees. Mark Sniolinski 43, junior rullt:)a(k from Rosier (lity, Michigan dances away from an unitlentifietl (ISU player. Wyoming ' s Tenderfoot gridders clinched unofficial Irosh title honors in the Rocky Mountain region as the residt of four straight vins. In the Poke frosh ' s " scjueek through " 7-6 victory over the Air Force Academy frosh it was Carl Meyers, 165 pound (juarterhac k from Omaiia, Nebraska, who engi- neered the only Wyoming tou( hdown. To make the win certain Meyer then stepped in and booted the pig- skin Ijetween tiie u[)righis for the extra point. Another c{uarterbac k, Mike Wright from Kankakee, Illinois, turned in a stellar passing exhibition against the Colorado liaby liidls by hitting seven out of ten attem[)ts for a total of 1.15 yards, with one touchdown and a twc:)-pc:)int conversion. Carl Meyer then came through again as he scampered for 45 yards around the left end on a keeper to score Wyoming ' s final touch- down. In beating Colorado 2(S- 17 VV yoming picked up its first win over the liidf frosh in three years. Carl Selmer ' s greenies proved themselves cjuile worthy of promotion as (hey galloped tcj a 14-0 victory over the DU frosh on October :U . Two weeks later the Poke yearlings vraj)ped up their season with a 14-7 win over the Colorado State Ramkins. By virtue of (his win at Fort Collins the Poke frosh finished the seasc n undefeated. Wyonn ' ng Cowbov ' s freshman team was undeleated in the 1959 season. The freshmen are brought to the Uni- versity on scholarships, and learn the finer points of college football by scrimmaging with the vaisity. ■ ' — • ' ■ 1 - I ■: - ¥• — .-. » «.. — if, : ,- i r- -- «- .- ,y_- -. - . _ ■ ■ if « -1 K-- ' »-- V -• rTl •jr f 1 1 . .-tW m l u lined ;il)()ve lioni lell to i ii lu ;iif VVyoniing ( (nvl)oys S( liiicll t iglit tackle, Mark Snioliiiski liilll),i(k, .iiid Pat Fled Memnielaar centei, 1m an fikln ' s lelt miard, Di(k Siiiytli ri,t;lu miaid. Dick Behning gallantly struggles to reach the tlag niaiking the end one as a l n ' gham Young (lougar hooks cjnto his leg. In this linal home game ol the season Wxoniini lomped to a L ' 1 (i ic tor . Cionti ihiiting to the conlerence chanipion team weie liom lelt to light Bud Snyder lelt hallback, |iin Walden cjuai- terback, Ke in Ward right end, Del Wight rigln tackle, and Dick Williams center. 3 ' 1 - •y-,- ■ ' " l Strannigan Installs " New Look ' The 1959-60 basketball season marked the be, iniiin, of a new era in University ol Wyoniino basketball as former Cowboy eage great liill Strannioan took over the head eoaching dnties vacated last season by Ev Shel- ton. Coaeh Strannioan made no j)romises before the season began other than to field a hard- vorking, hus- tling ( lul:), and this he did. With the exception of All- Ameriean Fony Windis, the dub which Strainiigan inherited was virtually the same one which had com- piled a record of four wiirs and 22 losses the previous year, and had finished a dismal last in Skyline Confer- ence competition. .Mthough the season record improved to live wins, and 19 losses, the Cowboys again ended tiie season in the basement of the Skyline. BiU the " new look " instilled by Coach Strannigan was very evident, and e en alter a series of defeats, some by close margiirs, the team never failed to display a fighting spirit which is sure to bring more gratifying results in the years to come. Pictured below are four of Wyoming ' s " tall men. " They are from left to right Ken C:hase, Clarence " Stretch " Lively, Bob Steckman, and I.eRoy f-Iulsebus. Assistant coach Moe Radovich and new head coach Bill Strannigan guided the fortunes of the Wyoming C owboy basketball team during .the 1959-60 season. Above: VVyoining ' s Strculi Li ely ;iiul ;i l ' l;ili player vie for the ball. Below: Rob Stecknum tries loi a tip-in as three y ir Academy Falcons close in. Bob Steckman, 54 above, heads the basketball to vard the Wyoming basket, while below John Bertolero shoots from the corner during the Air Force game. 287 Stretch Lively led the Poke rebound coltimn this year. Head mentor l ' ill Strannigan posed with Chase, Live- ly, Steckman, and Htdsebiis lor this picttne. Alter dropping llu ' lirsi two aines ot the season to the Montana State C ' .ollei!,e P)ol)(ats at lio enian by scores ol ()9-5!) and 7( " )-5 ), the I ' okes returned to Lara niie lor their lirs) ;anies ol the season in the Field House and Coa( h Stranni an ' s honie-coint debut, l)e- (embei ' 11. li was a siucesslul one as the Cowboys came through with a 7r)-()(S xictory over Pejjperdine Colk ' oe and lol lowed it up the next nif ht with a 1-t ' : ' win o er Lexas Western to e en the slate at two wiirs and two losses. December 18 was the reddetter day on this season ' s schedule as Wyoming downed College ol Pacific 5950 at home to lun uj) a , ' M ' record, the only point in the season at which they boasted a winning record. 1 he next night in the Field House, Michigan State ' s deleiiding liig Fen chamj)ic)ns took an (S2-7 decision from the Pokes. John Bertolero .SO lolls one towaid the basket as Wyoming ' s Stretch Lively and I ' erry Happe! look on. 288 Wyoniint; linislud its ])rc-(onfercn(c schedule at Pocatcllo, Idalio, I)c(ciiil)er ' J.H and 29, by losing to Idaho State and (ioiiza a, and entered Skyline p : y with a . ' v5 record. Returnino to Laramie, the Clowboy cagers opened the (onierence canipaion vith a 7. ' ()7 victory over New Mexico on January eighth. The next night the Pokes evidenced a habit which was to j)lague them the rest oi tiie season as they lough t Denver University on even terms throughout the first hall, then lagged in the second hall to drop a 74-62 decision. 1 he first confer- ence road tri]), on January 15 and 16, took Wyoming down into Utaii where the nationally-ranked Aggies ol Utah State and Brigham Ycjung ' s Cougars hung losses on them (S(S-(){) and 7.1-52 on successive evenings. Wyom- ing jndled within two j)oints of the Cougars with twelve minutes remaining in the game, but coiddn ' t co]:)e with the BYU finish. Back home in I,aramie on January 28, (he W yoming Cowboys faded again in the last few minutes of the game to lose a c lose decisicm to the Air Force Academy Falcons 57-5.1. Above is Terryl Draney a junior from Afton Wyoming. A scene from the BYU-Wyoming game. Brigham Young held on to a ' ten point first half lead to win 75-70. 289 f c Pictured above irom left to riglit are assistant coach Moe Radovich, Terry Happel, Bill Nelson, Clarence Lively, Ken (;hase, r,eRoy Hulsebus, Terryl Draney and head coach Bill Strannigan. Bob Steckman and a Utah player go after the ball. riicre was no semester break lor the cagers, for January .SO found tlicni in Fort Collins, where Colorado State beat them (iO-f)!). February .S they took the Falcons from tiie Air Force Academy into an overtime before losing bl- VS, at Colorado Sjjrings. X ' ictory again came to Wyoming after six losses February 5 when the ( ' o v- boys withstood a late rally by the. Montana (iri zlies to CO]) a 7 f-()9 win at the Field Fh)use in I,aramie. foy was short lived, howcNcr as the Utah Redskins, even- tually the Skyline c hami)ions and fifth-ranked nationally, dropped the Pokes ).1-71 the next night, fac k Cardner ' s Redskins li ed up to all of their advance notices and proNcd to be too imtc h for ' Strannigan ' s team as all li c ' of Ctah ' s starteis in the Saturday night game rolled u|) o ei ten points. Facii though Sirainiigan played his staiting live of Happel, W ' Ison, Draney, l-ively, and Stec kman most of the game the- Pokes still vent down tc3 defeat. 290 A (haii, c ill ( liinatc the lol lowing weekend did noth- ino to ( liaiige the pattern as the Cowboys went soutli to Denver, where they lost, 7()-()4, to the Pioneers, and Further south to ll)U([uer(jue, where the Lobos ot New Mexico avenged the opening game defeat with a (il-f)! victory. Kebruaiy I!) and L ' O, back at home, the Pokes played two line ball games and came oil c:)n the short end in both ol them, losing to liYU 75-70 and Utah State, (Sl-()7. (Colorado State came to town Febru- ary 27 and barely got away with a hard loughi G4-(). ' j win over an inspired Wyoming did). C ' ontinuing to play inspired basketball, the (lowboys carried the light to Utah the next weekend belore losing GiS-fil in a game played in Salt Fake City. Ikit the long road trip to Missoula, Montana loi the season linale with the Mon- tana (iriz .lies produced another loss and undisputed possession ol the conlerence cellar lor the second year in a row. The final score of the uame was 82-67. Bob Steckman attempts to block a shot by a Brigham Young player, as Ferry Ffappel looks on. At right is G-8 center Bob Steckman who put in his first year with the Wy- oming Cowboy basketball sc]uad. 291 Above is guaid Kill Nelson ironi Scottsblufl, Nebr. Pictures at right and l elow are an exainjjle ol action witnessed by lollovvers ol the CJowboy team. 292 Frosh Have Winning Season 1 here were some rays ol Ii,i2,lit in tlie darkness, how- ever. Terry Haj)j)el, who proxided the lion ' s sliare oi Wyoming ' s sc()rin ; ])un(h throughout tlie season, (anie out witli a lO.M points pei anie a ' eraoe, which was seventh in the Skyline, and also recei ed honoral)le mention all-conlerenc e. The W ' yomin j, ireshman team, coached by another lornier (lowboy star, Moe Rado i( h, compiled an ll- von, 1-lost record, and was hailed as the best Irosh team in recent years. Most of all, there was the lijiht and spirit ol the team vhich made every game exc iting, win or lose, and gives promise ol l)elter years in the oiling. At right John Bertolero shoots tor two. Above the Poke team tries lor that basketball. Terry Hajipel below was high jjoint man for the 1959-60 season. 293 Pictured above are Chic Henn and Quentin Skinner. At right above is Wyoming ' s ace jumper Ray Heid. Skiiers Place Third in Wyoming Meet The 1960 skiing competition lor the Poke team got under way with the Wyoming Invitational meet held on January second and tliird at Winter Park Colorado. The Cowboys seciuely tied down third place in a field of six regional teams. liy virtue of his victory in the jumping competition Ray Hcid won a l)erth to compete for eight positicMis on tlie I ' nited States Winter Olym- pic team on January 2.1 and 24 in Ishpeming, Michigan. On February 11 and 14 the Wyoming Ski team placed fomth behind strong Den er University and Colorado University teams. Western Stale College nipped the Pokes by less than one point to carry off third place honors in a field of eight. In the jumping event Ray Heid secured second [)lacc with 212.5 points. Dave Butts from CU, whom Heid had defeated earlier in the season, took home first [)lace honors with 222 points. The Poke team again jotnnied soiuh on February 27 to Winter Park to take part in the Air Force Acad- emy invitational meet. In the weekend competition with eight other regional teams the Cowboy Skiers placed third behind Colorado and Denver. Fred Richardson ' s skiers finished strong in the jiiin[) 294 ing events at the Rocky Mountain Regional Skiing Championships, held March 5 and 6 in Winter Park, Colorado. With the points compiled in this event Wyoming was able to place third in the meet. At press time the Poke team is anticipating a strong showing in the NCAA finals March 24 and 26 at Bridger Bowl near Ijozeman, Montana. Below are Poke skiers Delbert Heid and Larry Lewis. ' 1 cm Chivington returns a serve in action prior to the CSC match, while partner Brute Hatig looks on. Wyoming ' s tennis team is from lett to right below: Tom Chivington, Lee Holmes. Bill Shaelfer, Bruce Haug, Ed Panui, Coach Bearlev. Tennis Team Travels South Bill Bearley ' s Cowboy netters opened the 1959 season by taking four of ten matches against Arizona State, Arizona, Texas Western, New Mexico Aggies, and New Mexico. Returning from tlie early season southern tour the tennis men met Denver on April 15 and 16, then moved on to Colorado Springs for a two-day stand with the Air Force Academy. Denver bested the Pokes by scores of 6-1 and 4-3, but Wyoining came back to beat the Fal- cons by two identical 5-2 scores. On April 25, the team moved to Fort Collins where they came out on the short end of a 5-2 score against CSl One week later the Wyoming team lost two matches to Denver. Back on their own courts on May 8, the tennis team showed its mettle by trimming New Mexico 7-0. Tom Chivington started things off by beating conference singles champ, Jack Kennedy in straight sets. However, on Saturday the Lobos reversed the situation and took home a 6-1 vin. Wyoming finished the season by taking fifth in Sky- line conference tournament play. Dan Teves, Ed Panui, and Coach Bill Bearley. Wyo- ming opened the 1960 season by beating CSC 6-0. 295 Hack: Rcfciec, Ait;ii ;lsilcff. Cioach CHiaiies Macniillas, Larry Small. Olvinci SoLiiaiio. luillo ' alas(|iicz, Pat Mdran, josluia Cliinwali, Olc Inisel, Spiros (loulis. l- ' ioiil: Icrcncc Nadasdy, Joliii Tanivackis, Pete McNid, Dielricli Kiogcr, Vasil Vasiplcif, Jan Skang, Mamicl Proaiu Rosc ' iulalil, I raviiso. Second in Conference Nailed by Soccer Team The first i anic ol the season proved diseoura ing to the Cowboy soccer team as they lost a narro v 2-1 deci- sion to the Air Academy Falcon team. However, the Poke s(|uad Avasn ' t long in evening the season record as they ionght their way to a 4-2 victory over tlie Colorado Buffaloes on ()( tober fourth. The end of the first period saw the W yoming team leading as the result of t vo goals by Traverso and Nadasdy. In the third period Colorado came back qnickly to tic iij) the score at 2-2. Not to be oiiidone W yoming ' s i(tor Duran scored a goal early in the final period, and Mannel Pronto (inched the victory as he made the final tally. The fob 296 lo ving veck the Cowboys ran their season record to three wins against two losses as they defeated Colorado Mines 5-0. On October bS tlie Poke scpiad snffered another set- back at the hands of the Air Force Academy. The hard- foiight game saw the C-adets jiiish throngh three goals. Wyoming ' s only tally came as the result of a fointh period goal by Rudy Tamvaris. The Cowboy Soccer XI ran vild over Colorado Uni- versity ' s P)ullalo s(]uad on November 1, as they racked up a 5-2 victory. W yoming ' s iMuanuel Proano put on a one man scoring sho v as he set a new one game scor- ing record. I ' roano scored twice in each half despite the fac 1 thai the eiuire match sas jilayed on a nuiddy field. The soccer team ' s other tally vas scored by John Tam- Vakis in the liist half on a j)enalty kick. Wyo ' s soccer team concluded the seasoirs ])lay ])y drop])ing a 1-1 dec ision to ( ' olorado Mines on No ' em- ber 15 in (iolden. However, the Co v]K)y team still nailed clo n second place in final conference standings. Ihcbc action sliols are representative ol the action seen by many lans at tiie Sinul.iy alternoon games. 297 Back ion ' : Spadl. (.aui Lewis, Wight, C:oacii laiit . Middleton, joncs, VVcllon, Slinnian, luinslra. Middle yoiv: Aigcnio, Young, Sidebottom, McCrary, Ballingci, Hrownlcf, Colling, Dawson. Eads, Karchei. Front row: Downing, Sams, Hansen, Chclcsvig, Fvencli, Fiude, Davis, Scott. Wrestling Team Captures Fifth Conference Title The bio, moment of the Wyoming Colorado Univer- sity enconnter came as Jerry Frude oained a 7-6 decision over Jim Burke, vrestlino in the 147-poimd class, vas a former national AAII champ and currently holds a Pan American oames title. Wyoming ' s most vinning team added yet another Skyline Championship to its long list in the 1959-00 season. Coach Ev Lantz ' s matmen continued their phe- nomenal success as they retained their conference title for the fifth consec utive year. The Poke team vas paced by nine retinning lettermen. The Co vboy grapplers began their season by easily taking a 24-8 decision from Western State on Decem- ber 12 in Gunnison Colorado. Retinning to action on January 9, the men from Laramie rolled to a 20-6 vic- tory over Colorado Mines. Hansen and Sams vere de- cisioned in the action at Golden, vhile Scott, Davis, Bal- linger, Bro vnlee, and Colling picked up decisions for Wyoming. Jerry Frude, 147 grappler, picked up the only pin in the match. In their first home match of the season the folloAving veek the Cowboy ' s made it three straight as they pinned Colorado University 21-8. 298 NCAA champ Dick Ballinger maneuvered his way to a 7-1 decision over Tom Hoi ten of CSU on February 13. Ill sul)sc(|iiciit action tlic Poke team continued to sicain roll its opjjonents as they handily won over Ore- gon State, previously unbeaten in thirty dual matches, 20-5; Denver 24-5; and Iowa State Teachers College 2 ' . ' . In the match against Iowa, the Pokes took their opponents to task as they won seven matches out of an eight-match slate. Herb French picked up his first loss of the season as he lost a dec ision in the I. ' 50-pc)und c lass. Howard Colling succeeded in pinning his man for the only fall of the night. Wyoming ' s trij) to Albucjuercjue turned into a holi- day as the unbeaten wrestlers trounced New Mexico . ' ' )2-0. Dave Hansen and Ho vard Colling registered ])ins in their matches. On February I. ' ' ), the Pokes ran into surprisingly strong opposition in the form of Colorado State Univer- sity. It was only after the final match was decided that W yoming was able to boast its eighth straight win. After eight matches only Carl Scott and Dick Ballinger re- mained on the unbeaten list. Poke wrestlers droj ped their first male h ol ihe season to a fired up Iowa Slate on February bS. Flie final score vas 20-6. In the linals of ihe Skyline wicslling c liaiii|ji()iiships on March 12 llic Cowboy giapplers amassed .Si points to win handily iheir lilih (onlcrence title in as many years. Wyoming |)ic ked up live iiulix icliial vie tories j liis a second, a third, and a fourth. Coach Fv Fani . look a seven man entry to ihe !!)()() National Collegiate Athletic Association wrestling championships at the I ' niversity of Maryland. Dave Hansen, 12.S; Jerry Frude, 147; Dick P,allinger, 167; Fyle Rrownlee, 177; Howard Colling, H)l; and Carl Scott, 137, were Wyoming ' s entry in the wrestling action which began on March 24. When action vas cone hided on Saturday night the Pokes found they had placed fourth in the national tournament. Dick Ballinger end- ed his wrestling career as champion in the 167-pound division, and Jerry Frude finished second for the sec- ond straight year. Carl Scott, 1 ,S7-pc)uiicI giappler, has CSU ' s fiin Ferguson in a tangle at left. Scott won the match 8-0. Belc:)w Lyle Brownlee uses a headlock on CSC ' s Lenny Lordino, who lost by a decision to Brownlee. 299 I ' roiil loiv: From left to right arc swimmers Chuck Brandenburg, Dennis Brittain, Mike Mead, Ralpii Darr, Ed Niethold, Brent Lewis, Skip Allard. Back xnv: Cloadi l)a e (.hinder, Jerry lapnian, Bill Miller, Jim AVysocki, Micke ])oni an, Dennis D.nnon, Boh Mariinglon, T. V. ]ones manager. Swimmers Set Records The Wyoming s vimmels opened their season on December 4 by splashing to a 51-44 victory over the Utah Redskins. The following day the defending Sky- line chainpions outdistanced seven other teams to Avin their own relay meet. The team of Dave Hitchens, C-huck Brandenburg, Ed Niethold, and Denny Dono- van, set two new records in the 200-yard medley relay and the 400-yard medley. In the 150-yard butterfly relay the Poke team of Mike Mead, Ed Niethold, and Bill Miller bettered the existing record of 1:23.6, set in 1 157 by Utah, by three tenths of a second. Returning to action on January 9, the Poke Mermen pasted C olorado State College 68-27 in the Half Acre ]K)ol. After wiiuiing the 400-yard mcflley relay Wyom- ing ' s Mike Mead and Ralj)h Darr took first and second in the 220-yard free style. Pictured ;it left is Ed Niethold who has figured prominent- ly ill luauy (Cowboy victories this year. Other Aviniiers lor (lie Pokes in the January 9 meet were Niethold in ilie OO-yard indivichial medley, Mil- ler in the 20()-yard biitterlly, Mead in the lOO-yard Iree style, Hitchens in the 2()()-yard backstroke, Darr in the- 440-yard free style, and lirandenhiiro in the 2()()-yard breaststroke. Dave dander ' s swinnninti, team scored a smashin jj ()0-29 victory over Colorado University the following, Saturday at Roulder. The meet was hardly more than a practice for the C.OAvboys as they came out vinners in all but two events. After losing to the Air Force Academy on February (), the l )ke team had little troid)le in picking uj) a ( ' ).1-27 vin over Colorado State University. Tlie two highlights of the afternoon Avere Jerry Lipman ' s record Avin in the 20()-yard butterfly and Dennis Damon ' s first in the diving event. In wimiing the Fastern Division SAvimming Cham- j)i()nships on February 26 and 27 the Cowl oy Mermen chalked up 130 j oints over their nearest rival Denver University. Jerry Lipman set three new records in the 200-yard individual medley, the 100-yard and the 200- yard biUterfly. Ralj)h " Flip " Darr was responsible for two firsts in freestyle competition in the finals of the Skyline swimming cham- pionshijxs held in Albuquercpie. The Wyoming swinnning team took second place in the Skyline conference as they dropped a close victory to ITtah 97 to 91 on March fifth. HoAvever, the ccnv- boys Avon four of the final six events, jerry Lipman set a new record of 2:17.0 in the 200-yard indi ' idual medley and scored triumphs in the 1 00-yard and 200- yard btitterfly events. California Cowboy Mike Mead heads for the water. Mead Swimming coach Dave Clander watches a CoAvboy Merman has consistently been a threat in competition. in a practice session at the Half Acre pool. 301 Jerry Lane Jumps to New Heights Wyoming ' s high juinp sensation Jerry Lane erased the oldest existing record in the books at the eighteenth annual Colorado Invitational Track and Field meet lield in Boulder on March 14, 1959. Lane succeeded in breakinsL the record whit h had existed since 1938 t o off a leap of 6 feet 7y, in( hcs. The Poke squad otherwise distinguished (hc ' ]nsel cs as grid star Harold Farmer look second plate in the HO-yard dash. Freshman Bud Spuer earned a third place tie in the pole vault, and the mile relay team finished fourth. Wyoming plated a distant thirtl in their first outdoor meet hekl Mart h 2(S in Alhutpiertpie. 1 he triangular meet which featured Arizona, New Mexico, and Wyo- ming sa v ferry Lane tie Arizona ' s Engris Alexander for first with a new meet record of 6 feet 53 inches. Others who plated for Vyoming were Harold Farmer, and Russ Donley. Farmer picked up ten of the eighteen points scored by the I cjke team, vhile Donley helped by finishing third in the two-mile run. March 18 saw John Melton ' s cindermen drop a dual meet to the Air Academy by a 79-47 score. Both schools won seven blue ribbons, but the Falcons show ed much more depth than Wyoming. Wyoming ' s Harold Farmer was top point maker with three wins in the century, the 220, and broad jmrip. ferry Lane continued his winning ways as he took first in the high jump with an tniderpar 6 foot 4 inch leap. Darrel Higgins won the 120-yard high hindles and finished third in the low hurdles. Other Poke standouts were 880 winner Gary Darnall, and two-mile vie tor Russ Donley. Second place winners included Clhick Heim in the 880 and Stan Murclock in the 440-yard event. Two weeks later the Trackstcrs dropped still another meet as they vent down to a 76-51 defeat at the hands of Denver, ferry Lane saved the Pokes from a complete DU sweep as he managed a second in the high jump. Stan Stark led a Poke trio home as he won in the two- mile event. AVyoiiiing ' s C.aiy Darnall 2, leatls the park in this picture taken at the Wyoming CSII track meet. ferry Lane shows his style in the high jump. Lane placed high in several Eastern track meets this year. 302 Njb I);ii 1 el I I I iooins l;i( ' s behind in the hitrli hi i idles. WyomiiiL!, l)() f(l to ( ' oloiado Stale I ' iiiver.sity on May ' S, as they lost their only home meii with a (S7-44 s(()ve. A week later in Denver, Vyoinini took lonrth in the l rsiern l)i ision meet, [eiry [,ane walked oil with lirst |)la(e honors in ihe hi ' h inm|), while (iaiy Dainall won in the S(S() e cin. Rnss Donley linished seiond in the two nnle excnl, Chick Ileini managed a third in the S(S() ;nid Stan Siaik and Darielj IIip,p,ins laced to lonrth place positioirs in the mile and hi,i2,h lundles r espective ' y- Coach fohn Mellon took an eii!,ht man scjnad to the Skyline trac k and lield c hampionsliips in Salt Lake City on Nfay T2. The C ' owl)oys scored only fixe points in the linal meet of the ] .)W season, ferry Lane ' s () foot S inch mark in the hii;h jinnp e ' eiu wasn ' t (jnite ci.oofl enough to ca])tnre litst j)lace, which went to 1 ' ) Y L ' s Vd Costa who cleared the bar al (i leel l inches loi ' a new record. Rnss Doidey ran his laslesl two miles as he tnrned in a ):. )!2 elToii bin slill onlv man,i ' j,ed a lilth in the lop- nolch lield. I ' inal slandiii ' .; loi the Poke thiiulads was eighth i)lacc ' in the conlerenct ' . Riiss Doiilev coiiliols the inside in the mile run. (ihick lleim h.inds oil lo his te.nninale Stan Nfurdock. 303 1959 Poke Baseball Team Clinches Second The Poke basel)all sfjuad began the 1959 spring sea- son Avith tlie usual southern swing through Arizona and New Mexico. Arizona State University gave Wyoming four straight losses as they rolled up scores ol 1 1-4, 1 S-,1, 9-5, and 4-,S in su(cessi e games. 1m ! lowing the disas- trous Arizona State series the Cowboys beat Luke Air Force Base ol Arizona twice by scores ol 24-(S and 1 1-9. March ,S0 h)un(l Wyoming in Phoenix where they suffered a close 4-.S defeat. Pjeh)re leaving Arizona the Pcjkes picked another win from Puke , ir Ikise, but vere again beaten by Phoenix College, this time by a 16-1 count. Wyoming opened conference play by rac king up two decisi ' e victories over Ne v Mexico on A])ril third and fourth. Pitchers Pill liec k and Pill Putz turned in route- going performances as the Pobos gave in to the Cow- boys 10-: ' . and 7-5. Moving north the Cowboys dro}3ped their home opener (S-4 on March 17 against Colorado Stale College ' 1 he cry o the iinipiic " jjlay ball " and the click ol the ball on the bat mean that baseball fever has grip])ecl tlie AVyo am nils and (he n.ition again. M ' yonn " ng ' s top hittci Al l- ' igone crosses home salely. f4iisllinu ouinelcler Pat 44iori)e slides into thiid. 304 1 1 1 1 ; f; - ' ' :frJ,-;- ;;5 7 ■■ ' Wyoming ' s hascball (cam is lioiii Icll In ligiil. I-Hnil lair: I ' .iul 15islui|), |()liii Riicliaiiaii. I)i(k Itllrisoii, Mike (Iciokr, I ' al llidipc. NFiik Itain. Maik Xcka, Cliailcs (Maiic. I ' ii I inic; Xniiii Sagaia, )a(k IIcikhI, lom Rinchart. ( c Xclhci ion, Cireg Jatksoii. lud Aiiswiiu ' , I ' lid licm. [i SloliiLM. NfoiiKic Haddcn, Bill Bcxk, Coatli IWid Uaiiit I Saturday ' s ;_;anu ' in (iicclcy was a (lilTcifiit story as the W ' yo team was limited to three liits. ( ' olor.ulo State set II]) a lolty l)arra;-;,e to dec isively troiiiuc llie Cowboys 7-0. I ' iie Cowboys had biiih up a 1 -0 lead in the third weekend i ame a;j,aiirst the Air Academy belore it was ( ailed l)e( ause ol snow. The baseball tivim sj)lit .1 two ,L!,.niie home stand with Colorado State I ' niNcasity on May ' I and .S. The Pokes won Saturday ' s ame by a ll-() store, but lost Sunday ' s till b ' . l)ill i)e( k was Vyomin;_!, ' s wimnnu, pitcher on Saturchiy, as he l!,.i c ' up only ' 2. hits while walkin;; one man. liill but lost a real heartbreaker on Sunchiy. idle I)i;j, righthander ' d v up just lour hits and struck out twebc, but three unearned runs beat him. Mike Cook delixcred in line sl le as he pic keel up li e hits in the two oames to lead both leanrs. r)ud Daniel ' s nine lound thenrsebcs in second place altera busy weekend on May S, ), 10. ' yc)min;j, pic ki ' d up lour i ames Irom !)en i ' r Cnixcrsity, two ol them without tlnowini; a pitch, liill liec k and l)ill but were responsible lor the twin weekend win. Pitcher l ec k managed I ' tickiy ' s 7-2 ' ic tory and but took credit lor Saturday ' s (S-, " ) dec ision. The other two wins were ;_!,,iinecl becairseol an ineliuible man on l)en cr ' s team. " Vou ' ie c)ut, " c 1 ies the iimpiie as Poke tauher Al Figone c uts oil a rumier sliclinij into home base. 305 The Pokes were ahead S-7 in the May tenth game against the Air Acacleiiiy going into the eighth inning. However, tlie FaUoirs (aiighi the ClowI)oys napping and pulled out a lO-cS vie tory. Wyoming, at one time four games behind in the Eastern division race, forced CSU into a playoff game as they swept past New Mexico in games played May 15 and Hi. In the first game liill Ikx k pitched an 8-0 shut- out against the Lohos as he allowed them only three hits. l)ill ai{ . look ihe mound the following day and was given credit foi ' a 10-S win. In defeating Colorado State 5-, ' ' ) the following Tues- day the Cowboys ( liiu hed first place honors in the East- ern division. As a result WS ' oming hosted the Western champions, I ' tah, on May T2. and 2. ' ) on the local dia- mond. Utah ' s Redskiirs lived up to their name as they Scalped Wyoming in the playoffs 21-0 and 9-8. Even in losing, however, the l )kes picked up second place in the Skyline. The conclusion of the season saw Wyoming ' s Bill Ik ' ck named to the All-Skyline team. Catc her Al Figone, iJishop prepares to catch a cadet crossing home. an all Eastern dixisiou choice and second team All-Sky- line, was Wyo ' s top baiter w-ith a ., ' )f,S average. Pat " Ehoipe was named to the all-division team and both Norm .nicl 1 horpe along with Eigone were pic keel for the second all conference team. lUid fJishop stands by helplessly as a i iin scores. This actioi shot was riirnishccl by Olivei Knight. Denver University misses a scoring chance as an alett Poke catc her prepaies to tag him at home. 306 I ' iiliiicil ,ll)ii c is (he I ' XiO cisiiill n( llic I ' nkc uH ((Mill. HiK I; )()U ' : Kill c, W ' .iMu- Mains, D.ixc Kiiit;. Co.iili |. 1). Allonl. I ' loiil row: | ii Kdii , Ruins llodci, 1,1111 X ' id.i!. I ' i)l) Ridiaids. Missini; hrcaiiscof illness l iil .1 i ' i ] ,iii nl llu ' dli Irani ,iir ]ini Hipslicv and KIdon (iccsinan. Golf Team Improves The Wyonuw fj,olf team suffered a close 8-4 defeat in their first meet of the 1959 season on March 2(S a ainst I ' asiern Ne v Mexico University. The New Mex- i(() (ireyhounds were behind 2U) to I U, after the first nine holes, hul improved ,G,reatly as they moved into the back nine. C ' oni inninp, their southern s vin« the Poke ' golfers dropped three meets to New Mexico University and Arizona Slate. The standout Cowboy j)erformance in die (hree ame series was turned in by veteran link- s(er I.arry I,u a( as he fired a (i9 against Arizona State. Allh()U ' ,;h slren ' j,lhenc ' d 1) fohn lU ' rtolero, who joined the leam alter the conclusion ol die basketball season, the Cowboys ne ci(lieless lost to Deiner Unixersily two weeks later fiy a store of l()-7. At the Air Force Academy it was the same story as Aomin;j, went down lo a 14-7 loss. l ' en in losing Poke linksteis Cordon Hockamier, f,arry laizac. Pew MacNaughion, and Rufus Hoefer all were in the se ' enties. After pickini; up a 1lK,-()K win o er Fort Warren. Jack Alford ' s golfers journeved to Colorado Springs where they placed ninth in a field of fourteen contend- ers in the Colorado College in itational. Wyoming linksiers finished the 1959 season l)y secur- ing seventh in the Skyline golf tournament. Poke golfers topped only Afontana in the conference playoffs at the Columbine Counlrv (4ub near Colden Colorado. John Bertolero was the CoAvboy ' s low man with 75 and S,S for 15.S. Parry Puzac was SI and 81 for l(i2; Cordc:)n Hocka- mier vas Ifi.S; and Pew APacNaughton had 175. 307 " Mclii is ot soul aiul body lonned tor deeds ot liigh resolve. " This is the inscription toiuid on Halt-Acre Gym. This Ijuilding houses the men and women ' s physical ediuation departments within its walls. Sports Present Large Variety for Students Sports, the magic word of interest to many Wyoming (ollege students, is vell represented on the Co vl)oy ( amj:)iis. As soon as (lasses have begun in the tall interest is apt to be diverted from the National and American baseball leagues, and be placed (loser to home in the (hantes ol the Poke hjotball team in the coming tills. Kiom all over ihe slate jieople stream to War Memorial Stadium to see liob Devaney ' s team in a( tion, and Wy- oming ' s gridders didn ' t disa[)point them either as they won their second consecutive Skyline title. Fall also saw the Cowboy soccer team retmii to action on (lorbeK I ' ield on Sunday alternoons. This relatively new sport on the Wyoming scene dre v even larger crowds than in |)re ' ioiis years. On the row the Kappa Sigma Iraternity ended the in- irannnal (oiuh lootball season with an inidispiited lirst |)lace. Ihe Sig Alls and Sigma Nirs lied lor second and third place. Orland Ward intranunal director scheduled swimming lor the next go-aroinid. With the opening ol gym lacililies lot general use in early December, it be(ame possible lor all students to leave I heir books on Saturday and Sunday alternoons and ' keep in shape " . The swinnning pool was jammed w ith happy students trying to wash away the cobwebs ol intellectual lite, while upstairs in the gym others wcic busy playing basketball, xolleyball and badminton or lil ' ling weights. Others gathered in the new Union bowl ing alley to challenge (he (en pin proliciency ol their friends in both (asual and league play. As the Poke loo(ball team crushed Denver in their Thanksgiving Day luiale, and Coac h liill Sirannigan was preparing to send his " new look " cageis into ac tion; the Kapj)a Sigs lied the Sigma ii Iraleinity h)r first in in- tranniral swinmiing competition. The Sig Alls copped third in a field ol seven Iratei iiities. Wyoming Hall took honors in the independent di ision. Chiistmas acatiou came and went, and the new year of ]!)()() saw Dave (dander ' s Mermen trying to repeat last vears showinu. 308 On the nial scene Vy )niini; ' s siill iindilcaU ' d wicst- liiij team (ontiiiiied to take on opponents and dispense will) them willionl l)other. I ' he lialernity hasketl)all intiamnials compethion was led l)y the Kappa Sit s, wliile the " llam ' n Iv j er ' s " boasted top |)()siiion in llie independent lield, lollowed by the ' " Apes " , Poki ' s " and Newman (lentei. Final exams darkened tlu ' nnixcisiiy hoi i on as f.nni- aiy drew to a (lose, and many students returned to their dark gloomy loom to |)oui ' over loni;, loi otten books. In the inteic ollei iate sports arena U VV ski jumper Ray I leid lelt campus lor the I ' S Winter ()lymj)i( team tiyouts in Michigan. V ' yoiiiint ' s embattled basketball team was still having troubles with their opponents and (ontinued to (oiiie out on the short end ol hard rout lit games. In intramural bowling the Sigma Clliis led the riateinily j)a( k with 21 wins and ,S losses. Ihe Ka|)pa Sigs, Phi Delts, and ATO ' s were all tied in basketball jilay. Idle end ol February brought with it thoughts ol spring sports action ,is the (lowboy ihinchids began t(j look lorw.ird to loiiluoiinng eiuoiuileis. Many skiing enthusiasts made use ol the winter snow by improving their style ai llap|)y jack and at locations in (lolcjiado. A ' FO wrapped up the basketball jjlayoll and moved into third plac e by points in the liaieiniiy iniiaminal ac tion. File Sigma (ihis made a big advance as they garnered liist in bowling and tied lor liisi in basketball. Sigma l|)ha l- ' psilon lor the second straight year, swept the intramural wrestling tide on March 2. SAF rolled up " ' )!) points to assure it a vittcny o ' er second place Sigma Nu grap])leis who managed 24 points. Now spring was upon the sports scene. Ciowboy base- ball, tennis, and goll teams headed south lor their an- nual stand in Arizona and New Mexico. Although the volleyball tournament was played to its conclusion, many students began to dust oil tennis rackets, and to toss l)aseballs back and forth on the lawn and in the streets. Spring had come and baseball was in the air again. War Memorial StadiLirn is the scene ol many exciting Sat- urday alternoon encounters between Wyoming ' s Skyline (iKimpion gridders and other top teams. , t lelt is the fieldliouse, home oi Wyo ' s hoopsters. ■J ! . ► 0mm» ,, , my f- ' ' ♦ ' i la % - A %; v » . 309 I ' lic Knight llall l);isketb;ill diamps receive the trophy. Women ' s riic VVoiiK ' n ' s Athletic Assoc ialion sponsored varioirs w ' oiiKMi ' s iiiiraiiuiral programs throiijj,hoiil tlie year. Any u,irl who has participated in an iniranunal sport is eli j,il)le to l)elonp, to WAA. Miss Thrnin, women ' s phys- ical education instriic tor, lielped the WAA ori2,anize and run ihe dilTerein tournaments. On XovemI)er 10 the Pi lU ' ta Plii volleyball team won (he linal , ame ol the x ' olJeyball action against Chi Ome- a soroi iiy to L ive them lop position in this event. Nine independent and sorority teanrs competed in the tourna- ment which on November 12, with the Indepen- dents deleatin; " Kap])a Kappa (iannna. Knight Hall I team scored a vie toiy over the Al})ha ( ' -hi Omej a team. Ro er W ' illianrs bested Knight Hall l team, and ( ' hi Ome a deleated Kappa Delta. ' I lie Independents were runners u[) in basketbal : ( tlnn. Whosh, and tliiouiih it t-oes in intranuna! at I ion. 310 Intramurals I 111 ' wiiiiuis (»l ihc liisi loimd xollcyhall panics he- ' ; u a stiit ' s on , () fnil)c r 17, lioin wliicli Pi Plii soror- i(y, Knii lil Mall. Iloyt I I. ill, .ind (ilii Oiiic a emerged i( lotions. In lalci ac 1 ion Knight llall losl to the Pi Pliis and Clii Onicj,.! dclialcd Hoyl llall. In haskc ' l !)all lirst round play the Indepciidents heat 1 loyl llall ' s team by a LM-l, ' ) score. Second round action pilled I he siuccssrul lnde|)endents a)i2,ainst Alpha Chi sorority. This proved to he a real loii h one as the Indc- |)endeni team won by a c lose score oi 25 - ' 21. r ' inal |)lay proved to he the downlall ol (lie Independents as they lost to a determined Knij2,ht llall . ' -i.ronp 24-22. At press time the WAA had sc hednled its annual swimming meet lor April seventh. Prac tices had also l)e;[iun lor the sol ' t- hall ames to he held later in the sprint . ftf 1 Four Wyomintr coeds micnr upon a p anic of b. ' Klniintr)n. l ;dl h;iiu!lin isn ' i (oiifiiu ' d to Si i aiiniiian ' s five. Ciaiiic time as two oivls ao hi jh to (oiitrol tlic l)all. 311 A(livilics ( oiiipi isc a la) ' j,c anioimi n( liiiic sjx iii l)v ihf stiuU ' iil. All ol ilif cxciits ol a rnivcrsity serve to make up the ac livilies. I lie a ci a ' _;,c sliKleiit parti( ajjates in inany oi these events. iul yet, his everyday lih- is also (oinposed ol events. It is throu ' jh these e ' eius thai the student expresses his needs and inn lesls. Here he has an opporiunitv io achieve outside ol the c lassvoom. ' rhrou;j,h a(ti ities, the student ' s lile is (()in|)lete. activities 314 advertising-index 371 The Activities 313 Freshmen Arrive Eager to Learn Wide-eyed and wearino blown beanies, tourtesy ot the athletic department, the Ireshnien begin life as students at the University ol Wyoming,. Their lirst fe v days are occupied with orientation asseinbHes, standing in line lor regisiiation books, nund)ers, and I.D. phot Jgraphs, inlerxiews with advisors, registration, learning the layout ol the campus, meeting other Iresh- men, and avoiding the upper( lassmen who seem to have nothing better to do than to demand a recitation olobseure inh)rmation out ol the licshman ' s handbook, the DUDE. Standing by, to assist the bewildered new studeiUs, are the Spurs and the Phi Kps, the most welcome sights on campus to the freshmen who have managed to get themselves thoroughly lost somewhere between the Arts and Sciences liuildiug, the Union, and Old Main When they have at last learned the difference be- t veen the Union and the library (something that some students don ' t even learn by the end of their senior year) or at least the dilfeicnce between the C-hem oo building and the bookstore, when they have attended feanic Patterson, CJcorge Moses, and Mrs. Patterson relieve the car of its load. the traditional activities, the steak-lrv, the tugolwai between the freshmen and sophomoics ac toss the Peanut Pond, and the paiiuing of the " W " , and when they ha e become accustomed to d()ini lile. the new freshmen find that they are settling down iiuo the routine ol being students and achdt individuals at the University of W yoming. Kay Clatterbuck, a meniher of Uhiines, and fulie Detter help Carol Beaver move into Hoyt. 314 The riisliees arc taken to a speakeasy ol the Roaring O ' s l)y the Pi Phis. Riishees are given " a h ' ltle hit ol Hawaii by the Kappas ' Rush Week f Starts Year Al (hc " beginning ol (be school year, Rush W i ' ek, iiuoK ing l ' anbelleni( and the Inter-iraternity (Councils, takes place. Rirsb week is a new experieiKe lor the Iresbman student and one that will not be lorgoticn about his (ollege days. I he new Iresbman is Icted dining Rush Week al aiious parlies and gatherings. At the end ol the week, the student is pledged lo iIk ' greek organization be prefers. Alter the parlies and glamour ol Rush Week, the Iresbman goes back lo being " just a " cUid a pledge. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon gives a serious rush viili some thonght-proNoking speeches. And rusli diaws to a close. Smile Talk Rush 315 Registration Confuses Freshman Students llie gym over-llows with new registrants anxiotis to see it they will have to go back to their advisors. " Have you ever seen so many long lines? " This is one ol the most lre(|uenily heard (omments in Fresh- man registration. iu lo tiie dismay of the bewildered Freshman student, (he lines always get longer instead of shorter. , Freshman registration is an experience all its own. The upper-classmen delight in seeing the new students confused because at one time they went through the same j)rcHedinc ' . By the time a freshman gets through the whole proc- ess, he has spent considerable money, bought a fresh- man beanie, and become thoroughly conlused and dis- gusted, liut also he feels a certain amount of pride at finally entering the Tnixersiiy. f)uring this time he has also met and made many friends. Eddy OTarrell, Peggy Blackwcll, Don Murback, and Don- na Golden complete the registration line by making ap- pointments with each stiideiu to have his [jictme taken. The end of legistration is the most painful part. 316 In honor ol the Ireslinian a steak fry is held. Many women and men rush up to look over the new enrollees. Freshmen Renew Wyoming Tradition Freshman make paint How like water to help brighten the " W " on the hill located just outside of Laramie. ir ■Ai ' ' mm. ' f ' U- Wi- ' Sj, l i " - ' - ' ' " h m ' ' «» t ' - " ' 1: iM ' :■ •• 4 i ' t i ;V ' 5 ! The University of Wyoming students do not care where they sit up at the steak fry. They just enjoy the sunshine and fim. Paint is the password of the day as the freshman work on the " W " . The painting of the W is a tradition at the U. of V. 317 im sa j i ism mTtsHi-ix mKr tfintm At the beginning of the school year Scabbard and Blade has a tea. This is when corpettes are chosen for the coming year. Heie some of the ladies are sitting, chatting and wait- ing for something to happen. Students ' Life People move, cars move, at the University of Wyoming- even trees move to make way for expansion in the new program. if In every fiekl, the Tnixersity of W yoming offers a(ti ' itics to hell) ' " i " ! ' f ' ' ' outlook of the student and keep him busy. On the scholastic side, the campiis offers the library, a speech festival for high s( hool students, debate meets with other (olleges, an ilour with I,ileratiire several limes duiiiig the year, bonoraries for the haid-working sttidents and of course, midterms. Dead W eek and Final Week. As for culture, there is a vide variety of events, in eluding plays put on by the drama de})artment, and the concerts and recitals, many by students and some by professionals. The athletic events are i:)lentifid. Tiiere are intra- murals for general participation, as well as the spec- tator exents— football, basketball, wrestling, swinnning, baseball, track, teiniis, and bridge. In the spring, there is also a high-school basketball and wrestling tourna- ment. The social (alendar is ahvays full— the meeting of old and new Iriends at the begiiniing of the year, the hours at the I ' liion, the Iraternities and sororities, tlie picnics in the nearby mouiHains, the Gridiron Ban (juet, and the dances— Homecoming, Snow Carnival, I ' .ngineers, Militaiy. IFC, and Sweater. 318 This year ' s cheerleader for this year ' s (hanips; cowboys approved Claudia Hamilton ' s show of pep at the fall try- outs. |r r ' -: .--- It ' s told, it ' s wet, it ' s full of water - and people! This is the Peanut Pontl thuing the Freshman-Sophomore tug-of-war. The climb to higher education from the bowling alley to socialize upstairs is what these boys are doing. Work and Play An upside-down jackknife is beautifully executed by a freshman gii I at the Peanut Pond, with help from by-stand- ers. (iirls dread to be out on campus during this time. Even some safe in the dorms are pulled out. 319 The eyes of the Air Force are on Miss Linda Phillips as she is presented with the Miss USAF Academy title. Jerry Profitt, drum major, and Patty bunston, head the U of W 110 piece band. Cowboy Football Proves Exciting Football season is one of the most exciting times of the school year for the students at the University of Wyoming. All the pageantry, tradition and custom of the University is present at every opening kickoff. The Wyoming Cowboys have had an excellent football team for the past several years. This year the Cowboys were led to a successful football season with a record of ten wins and one loss, under the superb coaching of Bob Devaney. The band plays an important part in foot- ball season and provides the fans with many spectacular shows and demonstrations of their talent. Cowboy Joe, Wyoming ' s mascot, has become a definite part of football tradition at Wyoming. The Cheerleaders and pepsters lead Joe around the football field every time a Wyoming Score is made. Football is a time of many memories that students long remember. % ' - him 320 Cowboy Joe gets liis best loot forward while celebrating a touchdown with a run around the field. iMxxhall scisoii pi() c(l to )v MK ( cssl 111 in every way in the 1959 season. 1 lie ( rowds were larger, and ( in hiisiasin. school sj)irit and ( heeriirj, ran hi;j,li(i than ever heiore. Ihe Univeisity ol Wyoinini!, iiigli school hand day ai ain saw hands Iroin all oxci tlu state march onto ihe field. One ot iIk mosi noticeable leatiires ol the loothall games sas Tracy ' s Trigle train which consisted of hnsi nessmcn Irom Cheyenne, enthusiastically in- terested in looijjall. Janice Klmer and Harold Farmer reeei ed the Admiral Emory S. Land awards lor out- standing support ol athletics. ' Ihe anniKil Ingh school band clay is held once again. The baiuis nil the loothall iielcl chii inu hall time. And Successful Janice Elmer and Harold Farmer receive their awards dm ing the hall time at the Homecoming game this year. Tracy McCraken gives a little talk after his Trigle Train from Chevenne has arrived for a U of V game. 321 mm - ' -m Since the new union has been open many of the students spend their time in the basement. These groups of men prefer pool. On snowy weekends many of the students head for the near by mountains for some good out-of-doors fun and laughter Students Find Time For Relaxation Feet, Fight, Foot the Branding Iron continues to put, so thinks Denny O ' Farrell news editor of the campus publi- Gwen Davis gets a head start on her male companions; the six won the gigantic sandwich through a drawing at the new union. cation of the Branding Iron, the University of Wyomings newspaper. Denny takes time to relax for a moment. 322 Mr. Millikin, the sweater man, will be remembered by the students and the people of Laramie for many years to come. And Recreation Students at the University of Wyomino have a hard time finding time for relaxation and recreation dur- ing the many I)usy hours of tlie day. But of course any student can find time lor bowling in the new ten lane bowling alley, or ];)laying a short game of pool. There are many recreational facilities at the Uni- versity and students use them to full advantage. Whether it is scjuare dancing on Wednesday nights, or meeting Tracy ' s Trigle Train on SatiuTlays din- ing football season, the students fidly participated. On Saturday ' s Mr. Tracy McCraken ' s Trigle Train would come over to watch the Cowboys play. They were met by the band. While many students at the University prefer to sit and drink coffee uj)stairs, others prefer to play a game of snooker. The Square Dancing Festival brought many round ideas to the Universities campus nearly every Wednesday night. For students who don ' t have to study, many long and pleasant hours are spent downstairs having just a lane or two. 323 Homecoming Comes All too Soon The mention of Coors helps the Kappa Sigma fraternity get its members out to work and have fini witli all on the float. The Kapjja Ka]Dpa Gamma sorority attempt to gel hel]) from some near by males who appear to be eager to work for all. Homecoming queen candidates were: Bach Row: Doima Golden KKG; Pat Veile AGO; Judy Cook Di:)D; Katy Kng- land PBP; Front Row: Rence Still Hoyt; Kay Reber GO; Geleste McMillian Kl); and Mary Gould Knight. All vied for the crown. 324 As the parade tanie down the street, one of the many beau- tiful floats that passed by was the Viking Ship carrying the (TOSS. The Events Begin I he events that make up the traditional Homecom- ing, at the. . Unixersity ol Wyomino are in preparation lor many weeks by students. Long hours go into the designing and making of iloats entered in the home- coming parade. 1 he Homecoming sing, a coveted trophy, takes long hours of group cooperation. And of coinse, so do the campaigns for Homecoming Queen Homecoming is truly a time to look back at all the hard work and sigh, " It Avas Avortb it! " The Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority added glamour to the sing with their two songs " Remember " and " September Song. " The Kappa Sigma ' s at the University of Wyoming took part in the traditional Homecoming sing. One of the songs that they sang was " Mack the Knife " . Here is the fraternity singing their song while guests and students listen and look. 325 Atter quite a iew hours ol hard, lun work the Kappa Sigma float was finally ready for the public eyes. Competition High A tradition of Homecoming is the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kilty Parade. The instruments they play are unique. Jo 3k ' J-: Aiii The Kappa Kappa Gamma Homecoming float went down the streets of Laramie, Wyoming with Cowboy Joe on top. Another of the many floats was the Lambda Delta Sigma. Sitting on toji of the white swan is Karen Kockerhans. Shillinglaw and Jim Cheesbro along with other students have a smile for the camera. 326 In the men ' s division, tlie ACLAC lA iraternity pliued h h with their imaginative float. The winning float chosen l)y tlie judges ol the soroiily division was the Kappa Deltas ' wooden shoe. The Winners Eagerly Anticipated Homecoming festivities at the University of Wyoming are filled vitli yearly events and tradition, eagerly looked forward to by students and alumni. The gold aiitinmi days filled vith the excitement and grandeur of Satinclay ' s football game are familiar to all college and former college students. A stadium fidl of roaring fans, a crisp fall day, a fool ball hero, the winning touchdown, the joyous celelna tion; these are all ])art of Homecoming at the Univer- sity of Wyoming. Students prej are for the annual tradition veeks ahead of time by j racticing for the annual Homecoming sing. ]:)lainiing floats, and backing candidates for the cjiieen. This year vas no exc ci)tion and as the big day grc ' v near er, tempers flared and the Icrxenl pitch ol work grew higher. Finally, things vere accomplislied and the end residts vere more than rewarding. Homecoming Queen tliis year was Kaiy Kugland, Pi Beta Phi and her attendam was Celeste McMillian, Kappa Delta. Sing winners were tlie 1 ri Belts, Sigma Nus and Knight Hall. Float winners were the Phi Delts and KDs. Tlie biggest Homecoming e ent was in the end. tlie football game. The W yoming C ' owboys trounced Brig ham Yoinig iniivcrsity in a cruc ial Skyline battle. The Queen who reigned o ei the Homecoming lesti ' ities was Miss Katy Kugland, Pi ? eta Phi, and her attendant was Miss Celeste McMillian, Kaj:))ja Delta. In the pictuie below, both ladies are standing during imermission ol the game. 327 The University oi Wyoming Student Senate met faithfully every Wednesday night to discuss many important issues. " Girl of the Golden West, " was one of the plays presented by the University Theatre. Linda Phillips had the main lead. Midterms find the students cheering their team on to vic- tory. Here we have the cheerleaders, pejjsters and fans. Midterm Finds Activity Heightened M id-term of the fall semester at the University of Wyoming found students busily engaged in activity that hindered studying for mid-term tests. Hie Student Senate was busily revising the ASIIW student constitution. Uong boms of work were put in on the ]:)ro)e( I before Thanksgiving. The fall theatre production Asas " The Ciirl of the (iolden West " , one of the luost successful plays of the year, staring Linda Phillijjs and Dave Furgeson. Mr. Russin, Laramie scid})tor and professor at the University vas jjutting on the final touches of his statue of Lincoln. The statue is now resting on the Siuumit between Laramie and Uhcyenne on Highu ' ay .SO. Mid-term also iound the Vyoming C ) vboys football team still winning games and phiying the brand of football Wyoming teams liaxe become famous for. Mr. Russin, a University professor, is hard at work on his statue of Lincoln, now located on top of the Summit. 328 (jarol Liulwig, one ol the candidates for Engineer ' s Queen, is seen at the smoker (hatting with future engineers. Larry Nelson, along with other companions, stops to look at one of the numerous displays presented for viewing. (ligarette girls served at the annual affair. Here jean Georges offers a cigarette to one of the guests. Engineer ' s Smoker Introduces Queen Candidates Queen Candidates for the Engineer ' s r all were intro- duced to the iueud)ers of tlic Kngineering college at the I ' Jigineer ' s smoker in December. Kntertainment vas provided during the evening and each Queen candidate is introduced separately and gives a short talk. The excning has proxen to he a tradition and gi ' es the members of the Engineering college a chance to know each other better. Ray os, president of the l ' ' n ' ' inc ' erin ' j Council was master of ceremonies. Ray Vos, Master of (Ceremonies for this years Engineer ' s Smoker held in December takes a break for a few moments to look over notes, to make sure everything is going all right, and to just plain relax xvith the other fellows. 329 The Engineer ' s Queen was Lynn Evans, an engineering senior. Margaret Webster and Claudia Hamilton were her attendants. The Ball attracted a record crowd exceeding one thousand. Christmas decorations contributed to the festive atmos- phere. Stan Kenton Plays for Engineer ' s Ball The Engineers Ijall, December 4, 1959, Avill be a long remembered event by students of the University of Wyoming. The dance Avas one of the most successful in recent years with over a thousand students attend- ing. Music was provided by Stan Kenton and his orchestra from 9-1 in the Union Ballroom and late permission for Avomen students Avas uiven. Christmas Avreaths were used as deccnations and sev- eral brightly decorated C-hristmas trees provided a holi- day atmosphere. The luigineer ' s liall is s])()nsored every year by the Engineering Coiuicil. A queen and two attendants are chosen by F.ngineering students to reign over the dance. This year Lynn Evans was (jueen and Maggie Webster and Claudia Hatnilton attendants. Stan Kenton and Band provided the music for a memorable evening of dancing for University of Wyoming students. The Union Ballroom was the scene of this dance, sponsored by the Engineering Council, who also chose the queen. 330 Before Christmas Santa comes to the Union to do some entertaining and grant wishes. During the fall semester the University ol Wyoming had many outside entertainment. Above is shown the Pomplona Choir performing. I Nellie Tayloe, the new women ' s dorm, is shown. It is the new dorm to be built on this campus. The Pi Beta Phi ' s peanut gallery comes out to support its team in the volleyball contest. In the end the Pi Phis won the trophy. Vacation time is a good time to spend money and of course improve one ' s bowling average. 331 Some Llniveisity stiKlenls stiongly believe antl iollow the creetl ol " unioiii ing. " This is .1 ty])i(;il s(ene in the llnif)n loiintiiin room ol students (hatting alter and between (lasses. F ' llioiigh the holiday season was near, students still lerrcd to go to the library and study. 1)1 e- Holiday Season Brings Festivities to UW Campus To help celebrate the holiday, the Wyoming (hoii sail " the Messiah Choins lor the niiblic and students. |e.Mi (ieoiges, )o e Brown, and Pegg lihukwell, deioi.iie the Student I ' nion lor (ihi istmas. Hiis is a traditional e ent on the (ampiis at this time ol year. 332 ICHEtlSTi ' niu ' joyous siiulcnls (amc back liom the gloiious semeslci hicak all icadx ' lo stand in line and rcet sniilin " ])rorcss()i s. However, studenis oi ilic rni eisii look loiwai d lo the new semestei . New Semester Begins Melvin 7imil)iini phues a call to see it a cer tain someone came l)a(k second semestei " . T ' he University ol Wyoming students went to ilie l)askel- ball games and elieered tlie team on through icloiy and Dan Kellv, University student ]:)icks out some ol his l)ooks he will need loi ne v c lasses. deleat. Win or lose, tlie students al ' avs enjo themsehes c heering the team. 333 Wrestling made many new ians this year. Pictured is the intramurals tournament with Barry Burnette winning his matcl). Students Support New Activities and Classes With the l:)eginnini of the spring semester at tlie University of Wyoming, students begin to indulge in the many ne v activities brought on by ne v classes and Avarmer veather. Sj ringtime on the UW campus is a time of much participation by students in dances, the last of basketball season, the beginning of baseball, and the ever popular year round sport of " unionizing. " Spring semester, movies were shoAvn in tlie Union ballroom every Sunday afternoon at 2 o ' clock. First run movies vere brought to tlic campus vith good resjx)nsc from the students. The campus Avas briglitened further by the wrestling team and the good season record they compiled. I as ' " ball in its beginning practice sessions and opening games promised the students another thrillino season. Basketball games still continued to be playeck Fans went to see the Cowlooys play, win or lose. Tammy True, Ed Neithold, Jerry Kitchen, and Tom Jones take a break from their studies to enjoy a (juick game of bridge. The new cardroom, located in the basement of the Union has l ecome ]Dopu- lar with the students both day and night. With eyes straight aliead tlic United States Air Force Angels ol tlie Uin ' versity ol Wyonn ' ng do many hours oi drill. The new student Union conlaiirs many atlvantages loi the students. The fountain room gives a relief to himger. Full of Energy Students Face New Semester A college stiuleiit needs tireless energy to keep up vith the fast ])a(e ol (aiujous life. The hours of the day are filled u]) with studies, favorite activities and conver- sation with (lose friends. Fa( h ne v semester the college stucU ' iil faces is a (liallenge. The students of the Ihii vcrsity of Wyoming are e{]ui])]:»ed to meet this challenge and do so with renewed spirit and energy. The lounge of Knight Hall, a women ' s dorm, is often fdled with men around the darlc hours; some even bring instruments. Benjamin Franklin has withstood many paintings and ra ings; yet, since 195r) the students often ga e at him on way to class. ' V v1 335 Hie Snow Sdilpluie is tiadilioiKil ;it llic ITiiiversity. Many ol an oigani alion ' s subject. Ihis year the Kappa Delta liouis ol long, liaid, and cold work is put into the building soroiity won a ])i i e on theii " Alaskan Image. " The Kap])a Kappa Gamma sorority did an Eskimo igloo, inthuling a house lor the dog, as their snow Sculpture loi the occasion. Competition High Snow Carnival Week Sn()-C ' arni ' al week at the University of W yoniing is lilled vitll competition lor the various prizes a varcled lor the best sno-sc iil])ture, and the vinners of the ski and snoslioc races. C.anij)us organizations scidj line out ol snow statues that rej res ent some asj)cct of the theme of tlie carnival. This yeai ' s theme A as " Alaskan Images " in honor of Alaska the 49tli state. 1 he Outing C ' lub of the University sponsors the sno- carnixal Avhich is a nuuh anticipated event by the stu- dents. Vinners in the sno-sc ulpture vcre Alpha C-hi Omeua, Kappa Delta, Uhi Omega, Alj ha Tan Omega, and l au Kap])a l ' ,])silon. Every year the Outing Club members ]:)ut their heads together and decide on the theme and then go to work on their scidp- ture. 336 The AI])ha C hi Omega sorority did their Bearable lOth snow sculpture. On the windo v they painted the Noi them Lights. ,» ' - i %J . ■pp " ' -J ir Aiiotliei Iratcinity snow s(iil[)tuic which took many long aiul hard houis was tliat done by the Sigma C liis. The Alpha l au Omega Iraternity came through this year with sliining color and glory by winning the traveling trophy. li fiss Peggy l)Ower, a junioi at the Univeisity Irom Wor- land reigned as the Snow Clarnival Queen lor this year. Sno-Ball Climaxes Carnival Satinclay night, to climax the Sno Carnival week, a daiKc was held in tlie Sttidcnt Union. At the well attended allair awards verc presented to individuals and teams in sno-slioe rac ing and skiing, as well as for the sno-sc iilptine. Queen of the Sno-P)all this year was Peggy Uo ver, Knight Hall. Her attendants were Anita Simon, Pi Beta Phi. nid K elyn Downie, Delta Delta Delta. Snow Queen Nfiss Peggy Rower, Km ' ght Mall; along with her two attendants: Miss Nini Simoirs, Pi Heta Phi; and Miss Evelyn Downie, Delta Delta Delta. The (jueen and her attendants were aimounced at the evening ' s dance. 337 Activities Always Present The annual L ' gly Man (ontest went on this year. Chosen to reign as the New University oL Wyoming Ugly man was Brent Foster. A student ' s life at the University of Wyoming is constantly filled and busy with partic i[)ation in the various events and a( tivities always j)resent on canijius. The University believes that these events add more to the student ' s perspective of an all-round education. The I FT- " Ugly Man Dance " held in early spring re- sidted in another successful turnout and saw l rent Foster elected " Ugly Man " h)r n)r)9-()0. The Air Force ROTU cadets took physical exami- nations dining the year h)r the coveted Air Force com- missions received upon graduation. Basketball games went on through the late winter and even though the team wasn ' t as successful as in some years before, students were still engaged iti sc hool spirit and enthusiasm. The new imion flourished all year aroiuul and the card room once more regained popularity with the establishment of bridge groups on cam[)us. Dick Godfrey, chosen as one ol the ; .ir Fc:)rce ROTC oiU- standing cadets, is shown here taking part of his physical for regular Air Force commission. Mel Lemon was chosen as the other outstanding United States Aii Force KO ' FC cadet from thiscam[)us. Mel Lemon, the other outstanding USAFRO 1 C cadet is shown above having his pidse taken as part of the examination. Basketball season continued to veniuic onward. Devaney shoots while Stretch Lively awaits the rebound. Miss Peggy Blackwell, Wyo Editor, measiues Miss fudy Sinko while Miss Bonnie Brown watches on in ama ement. KW ss . ' lt l» ?»»C-.i.. l.tJ,! M ' ILil Perry Drey, Toni Garrai and boy have their hair cut at the barber shop located in the basement ol the union. Every Wednesday night the contract bridge fans gathered. Wvo staff members tried to work here, but ' ere finalh prohibited. W. So many students here at Wyoming University see their professors only when they lectme to them. However, many prolessors gatlier on iXfonchiy nights to have a Ming at I)owling. Prolessors rchix wlicn tiiey get to bowl a line. Faculty Enjoys Relaxing Trying to (oncentrate very hard, a Wyoming jjrofessor hopes that maybe il he aims right a strike might betall him. The latiihy incinhers at the University ot VVyoniiiig enjoy relaxing in tluir spare time, riic laciilty enjoys many outlets, from pursuing their lavorite hobby to va((hing or j)artic ipaling in I heir lavorite sport. Since the addition ol the new iniion Ijowling lanes ibis past year, laculty and student ' s leagues have been lornied lor (be pleasure ol all. The lacidty and stu- dents alike partic ipate wholeheartedly. One, two, three, lour ste[)s and whish down the alley goes a bowling ball. Not only is scoie important, but so is iorm. 340 Winter Events Highlight Season In tlic Aviiitci, Wyoming siudcnts look forward to the many winter sports and activities. The University of Wyoming is (lose to many winter events such as tiie cutter races in jac kson, Wyoming and excellent skiing in Colorado. Also located ,S() miles from Laramie is the Snowy Range witli mountains 12,000 leet high providing an excellent area lor Wyoming winter sports. Many dances are held in the winter season providing students with events and j:)arties as well as an outlet for stored up energy. Soon after our Winter Carnival many of the Wyoming students packed up in cars and went to see the Cutter races in Jackson. I he music played on cuul the Phi Delts continued to dance. Every year tlie Iraternities here at Wyoming have their annual Christmas or Winter dances. Pictured here is the Phi Delta Theta dance. Bob Grieves and Dean Meyers pause to smile; while the Wyo photographer steals a dance from Sheila iMt gerald. Mike Hanna and his date take a dip while Bob Grieves kept smiling. Stretch LiveK reaches loi the jump ball, ' hile Johnnie f ertalaro vith open mouth waits to get the ball and take off down the court. 341 For the secoiul year the University of Wyoming held the Miss University ot Wyoming pageant. Contestants for the Miss University of Wyoming contest began practice before the big night was to arrive. Eleven coeds from the Univer- sity competed. Miss Marian l elaurante received the title of first runner up. Miss Delaurante also was first in bathing suit and formal. Miss UW Contest in Second Year Sharon Liioiicl was crowned this year ' s Miss Ihii- versity of Wyoming on February 26, 1960. This is the second year for the contest that is an official Miss America preliminary totitest. Linda Pliillips, last year ' s Miss University of Wyoming crowned Miss Luond, a freshman from Cheyenne. Marian Delainante, fresh- man from Rock Springs, and Sandra Nainnan, Senior from Laramie were rminers-up. The 12 contestants competed in talent, bathing suit, and formal divisions. George Ginin was master of ceremonies for the evening. The state contest for the title of Miss Wyoming was held in Jidy in Cheyenne. After the crowning Miss Sharon Luond takes time to pose for the Wyo photographer. Miss Luond is from Cheyenne, Wyoming. Climaxing the night was the crowning of Miss University of Wyoming. Miss Sharon Luond receives the crown from Miss Phillips. UW Brings Sal Salvador to Campus Sal Salvador, jazz miilaiist, aiul his ihrce [)ic(e combo, entertained the stu- dents of the Tniversity ol VV yoniing at a (oncerl February 27. The lanious combo was presented by the University ol Wyoming Union Cultural Clommittee. fazz seems to be popidar on the Wyoming campus. Sal Salvador gave a lew tip ' to his ch uniincr during the program. During intermission the Best Dressed Ciirl was amiounced. Dmiiig the month ol February Sal Salvador came to the University ol VVyoniing campus to eiuertain the students with his ja , concert. Ihcre was a lair turnout lor this jazz eoncert and the students at W ' xoming were very re- ceptive. 343 f " Here are the tourteen contestants who entered the " Best Dressed Gii 1 " contest, showing in the lormal wear category. Another Contest New this year to the University of Wyoming campus was the contest for the title of " Best Dressed Coed " . Fourteen contestants entered. Spon- soring the contest was the Wyoming Union Cliiltinal Committee. Held February 27, the best dressed contest was the same day as the Sal Salvador Combo ' s Concert. Mr. Salvador and selected members of the imion com- mittee acted as judges. The ccjntest was considered a complete success and plans to continue next year. Vhe contest was the first of its kind to be held on ming campus. It was well received by the studei the VVyo- its. Behind the scenes, proves that when girls are rushed to make five minute changes, any room will be a. mess. The contest was considered a success. i ISIS ..-ws ' i Critical judges and an attentive audience examine outfits contest. Each panic ipaiu thoroughly enjoyed the enter- for on-campus, afternoon and evening wear. These cate- taining contest, gories determined the winner of the " ] ' est Dressed Coed " 344 Best Dressed Coed on Campus Sclf( tc ' d lU ' st Hifssc ' d Cot ' d on ihf Univcrsiiy ol Vy()lnin daiiipus was Sheila P)i(. ' mian. Riiiincis up were: Dorothy Aiuhews, Laura lleiulersoii, and I ,ii( ile Mayland. Sheila Brennan, winner ol tlie " Best Dressed (ioetl " contest, nu dels an on-campus outfit in the basement ol tlie Wyonn ' n Studeiu I ' nion. The contest was Feb. 27. ' The winner ot the " licst Dressed Coed " contest was an- noimced in the inteimission ol the Sal Salvador fa . Ciui tarist Concert. The contest was held lor the Inst time this year and sponsored by the Union Cultui;il Committee. 345 You always have to start soinevvheic so the (irst step ill tearing ilovvn the iiiusit annex is tlie salvaging ol the l)ri(ks. Buildings Gome Down and Go Up I ' hc year ol 1 )50 (iO will be known on the University ol W yoinin (anipus as the year the buildings were (orn clown. The building piograni ol the University was starting to expand wiih the l)eginning ol con- slrnciion ol a new sindent health center, located next to Hoyi llall and the IMiannacy Building. Also started, was the new women ' s dormitory located next to Knight ilall and across the street Ironi the Union. Ne v student married housing was being built east ol the lieldhouse and the " butler huts " were linally moved away. The buildings are toi n clown ami slowly i e- built. Vhc music annex is only a mass ol lum- J her and glass. i ivvv Finally the last ol the metal eterans housing buildings ate lemovecl from the lots west ol the fielclhouse. 346 The mascot lor tlie VV yoming Cowboys, Cowboy Joe, is dressed in his " Sunday best " tor all Rodeo Week events. ' ■■- ' XS0 ' ' . •■rm J When the excitement ol Rodeo Week arrives in the spring, the students try their skills in videly varied con- tests. Rodeo Week The ups and downs ol bronc riding always ranks at the top ol the list ol exciting events ol the fim-packed week. rhonias Ogg is present as Rodeo Week, tomes to a climax and it is time (or the prizes to be awarded. 347 With Winters End Campus Activity Increases Around the lirst of February students at the Uni- versity of Wyoming begin to think about winter ' s end and the arrival of si)ring activities. Cowboys sports, inchiding Ijasketball, wrestling, and swinmiing dominate tlie Wyoming campus scene at the start of the spring semester. Many contests are held such as Miss Wool won this year by Nini Simon and Miss University of Wyoming von by Sharon Uound. The Committee on Public Exercises of the University presents a variety of concerts for the students, factdty and townspeoj:)le to enjoy. Miss Nini Simon, Pi Phi, was chosen Miss Wool at the University of Wyoming in the month of March. 348 Saul Caston and the Denver Symphony gave a concert near the end of winter in the Arts and Sciences Audito- rium. Mr. Pat Moran models ski wear tor the men in a ski style show sponsored by the Wyoming Outing ( lub. Women ' s ski clothes were modeled by Miss Karen John- son. The clothes were dotiated by many of the Laramie merchants. And Spring Arrives At Long Last Sprini; is eagerly looked loiward to by the Wyominp; stiKk ' iKs. It (oincs laiiiy early to the landscape but also there are many of those " last snows " . tradition time at Wyoming is Tilled with cxeitino events and ac tiviiies. The vell gardened campus slowly turns green and llowers begin to bloom along vith sinibatheis on roofs and lawns. Sj)oris during (he spring semester include the last ol basketball, and track, teiniis, and golf. l he biggest single eveiu of the spring semester is the ASUW election of Student Body officers in April. ( " au( us meetings occur over coffee discussing the ]:)ros and cons of improving studeiU government. The finalists for student body president are inter- viewed by the student body at a rally. The candidates discuss issues and explain their platforms before the .students cast their final ballots. At this time of year. Seniors get anxious and start preparing for Connnenccment Kxercises held in June. Kxcitement ruirs high but the students of Wyoming are ell prepared h)r the final activities of the year. livery spring the cam])us at Wyoming comes back into bloom. The ilower plants in front of Wyo Hall have started life again. The first sunny clay brings the girls out to start a tan. Here D. Golden, N. Long, A. Morgan and G. Asisala begin on their tan. As the MU1 continues to stream its lays through the clouds and wind, classes mcjve c:)ut oi the c lassrooms and into the oiudoors. 349 t. ■J CTsmer IE Gail Asiala was awarded the best costume of the eve- ning by people who attended the Alpha Tau Omega dance this year. Fraternities Hold Annual Spring Dances Fraternity Spring dances have become an established tradition at the University of Wyoming. All eleven fraternities on the campus hold many spring activities. These can range all the way from the Phi Delta Theta " Bermuda liall " and Alpha Tau Omega " Sack Dance " to the Sigma Nu " White Rose Formal " and Kappa Sigma " Spring Formal. " These dances are well attended and pro- vide an excellent outlet for the " spring fever " that o(( ins on catnpus this time of year. Around the beginning of March fraternities start to have the Alpha laii Omega fraternity had their traditional Sack iheir dances. Many of these dances are costume. This year Dance even if the floor was dusty. 350 Spring Arrives Perry Diey makt-s lull use ol the Union Barbei shop facilities, located in the Wyoming Union basement. Baseball season begins .md many ol the Irateinity men can be seen playing or practicing baseball anytime ot the clay. Bringing Wyoming Sunshine Siui woishipeis got an eaily start this year, lor the Wyo- ming siuishine was .ibundanl around the last ol Nfarch. Here, Anne Keller does not waste any time in getting out and enjoying the sun. Sunbailiiug is (juitc a populai pas- time at ()ming. The University ol Wyoming Bookstore moved into the Union Buikhng this year and piovides better service to students. Spring, or whenever nice vveathei comes, the University l)asel)all team goes out on Uorhctt field and practices. Students Prepare for Spring ( )iH ' nl the ( oimnon meet iiig grounds and eating places lot Wyoming Students is the ( ' ampus Shop located south ol ihc ( ami)us. Students Enjoy Leisure with Serious Intent Al|)li;i Tan Omega pledges uoik lot the ( ity ol l.aiamie (luring " Help Week. " These Tans help by painting the (ity jail. m - Mm- • President ol the University o[ Wyoming, (.. D. Humpheiy was tlic prin(ipal speaker at the annual Phi Delta Kpsilon (iridiron Paiupiet. Although the students ol the Uuivevsity ot Wyoming, olten (eel there isn ' t mm h time to spare from their studies and books in the spiing, some plan ol prcxednre is always adoj:)ted. Students adopt many j huis lor studying, from reading the book well ahead of time, to be forgotten, or in- dulging in last minute ( ramming, so ihev ( ant remend)er anything. Students are serious about these plans of how to get the most tun and enjovment horn e erydav of (ollege and still be able to return next year. The college years are the most lullilliug and rewarding ol a student ' s life, if he uses them wiselv. The Pepstcis of the rni ei- sitv ol Wyoming entertain and promote s(hool spirit at a (:o vhoy basketb.ill game. These girls are active all din- ing the year, cspe( ially at the h)othall and basketball games. 353 Warm Wyoming Weather Welcomed 1 w». 1 ' :a " d " Campus Blackout " is illiistiatecl lierc by Ron I.ytle. Every now and then the h ' ghts go out and the campus is in the dark. Model airphme cntluisiasts (ly their phnies in warm weathei " in the bhx k across Irom the nniversiiv (ieldhouse. Waiiii weather comes and siiidents (ind lime to enjoy the sunny atmospheic ol tlie (.nupus. Ileie students relax. 354 Ti ( )n llu ' I ' nivcisity ( i.impus iK ' v buildings (ontiiuie lo glow. I lie new sludciU licallli ciilci w Iii( Ii is hc- iiii; hiiill hcsidc I loM I I.dl is cx|)C(U ' (l lo l)c ' (inislicd lliis summer so il ( .in )v used lU ' xt r dl. ' -f ' : ' " ; A ic v liom llic Ails .iiid Sciences IJiiilding is ;i good |)l,ice lo w.itc li sludenls going to class across j)re y ' s pasture. ■r ; Brings Students Out-of-Doors Tn tlic pastille acioss Irom the student housing, pio- vidcs an open space to llv model airplanes. 355 Senator McGee Judges WYO Queen itcd States Senator his wile, were chos- to jutlge the Queen Miss Shirley Thorpe, Sweater Queen ol 1 OliO, .ucepts the lloweis from Brent East- man, Phi Epsilon Phi president. An annual tiadition on campus, tlie dance is al- ways v ' ell attended. In Marc li oi every year the S veater Queen is chosen. The three linalists this year were Dixie Martin, Kapj a Delta, Sjiirley Thorjje, Delta Delta Delta, and Judy Gardner, Pi Ikta Phi. Sliirley I horpe w xs vc:)ted Cjiicen at the animal Phi I ' psilon Phi Sweater Dance. Spring rushed alon; , on the Wyoniins, campus and everyone he an to think about the end cof the school and the summer ahead, l ac h year o( college for tlie student is lilled with meincjries and events that he always remembers. Before dinnei- the Pi Beta Phi social sorority has a (]uiek Informal chats aie often held in houses and doiniitotics on pep t.ilk fiom dieu newly elected picsident, Ann Johtison. the c ampus at anv horn of the dav oi night. v -I Satlic Hawkins Day at tlie University of Wyoming gives the (oecis a (hance to exert themselves antl (a[)tine the man of tiieii (hoice loi (lie Sache llawkins Dance. This year ' s (lance was held in the Union b.illioom, Friday, April I. Student elections always bring excitement on the campus. Pictured here is the audience watching nominations for ASUW sludenl bociv oliuers. Senators are elected by vote of the students in the arious colleges earlv in April. .Vlter haid studying at the libiary, the Campus Shop sud- denlv lills up with students, h)r a little socializing before hitting the books again. StudeiUs often enjoy a break in the long bouts of studies conversing vith other students. 358 Tlie school year eiuls witli llic rlecliou ol new sliulcnt body oIIkcis and senators lor the lollowint; yeaf. Fieic students vote. The School Year Ends A new addition to the (anipus this year was the K(|uality party. Olfuers here are Ken Dines, president: llal Krause, vice-president; Peggy Bower, secretary; Andiey F.eich- vveiss, treasurer. The year ends (pii( kly. Aciixiiies and e ciiis are hroiioht to a c liinax. At year ' s end llic l-(|iiality Party was lornied just he lore snidciii hody clec lions. I his is sonKihin; , new and dilTcicin and never iiied on ihc University ol W ' yonnn campus Ix loic. Sprini!, blinds many things lo the l ' ni eisiiy. 1 Ik last j,o()d limes are experienced; ilie last walks, tlu ' last dates, the last dances, the lasi picnics. Students arc lookini Forward lo snmmei and luw and dilUient hori ons. ' F ' raek season begins in the spring and the students are in Icji ' niany Hack excnls. W ' xoiiiing ' s ie;nii .ilwa s does well. 359 Track season sees many aspiring Wyoming ath- letes going for new records and new victories. Long practices are held. Graduation is Achieved After Four Years The nnalists in the ASUVV stndcnt elections are Ciarth Fostei, feny Lane, Rnss Donley and Hon Thoren. (.rachiation at Last. Seniors look lorwarcl to this event as the l)Cginning of new experience and new goals. 360 Faculty Index — B Barr, Clarence 25 Bearley, Bill 295 Benn, Harold W. Kil Biggs, Wallace 215 Bohmoiit, Dale 19, 23 Bone, Jack 161 Boyle, James 25 Brown, Dick 15 Bruce, Robert H. 20, 159 Bryant, Harlan 2( " ) — c — Chandler, Major 220, 225 Chenoweth, Edward 159 Cinnamon, Carl 25 Clarke, Floyd 25 Crawford, Leslie 16 D Danicr, Major General 221 Dcvany, Robert 287, 339 Dickman, A.J. 25 Duncan, Gene 220 Dunham, Richard 25 F— Fenley, G. W. 211 — G— Galloway, Major Cicncral 222 Giddey, Mrs. Phyllis 21 — H— HalTcman, Gordon 230 Hall, Forest R. 16 Hammond, Russell 27 Hamilton, I3ean R. R. 32 Hardigan, W. D. 161 Harmston, L. K. 30 Harrison, Jack 17 Hays, Elliot 17 Hendrix, O. R. 16 Hilston, Dean Neal W. 22 Hitchcock, Verna 23 Hollister, George 27 Humphrey, Prcs. G. D. 13, 225, 353 Hutto, Dan 160 — J— •M- Jensen, C. B. 16 Johnson, William E. 161 — K— Kahl, Raymond 161 Keeney, Dean A. L. 177 Kilzer, L. R. 27 Knight, Samuel 25 Kraus, Frank 16 Kuchel, E. R. 25, 177 — L— Lamb, Ron 191 Lantz, Coach 298 Larson, T. A. 25 Leino, Amelia 34 Lindahl, Eric 29 Long, V. O. 29 Macmillan, Charles 296 McCoUoch, R.J. 23 McFadden, Hugh 25 McGraw, A.J. 29 McWhinnie, R. E. 17, 177 Mack, Warren 19 Mayland, Henry 171 Messer, Jean 31 Mundell, Dean M. Clare 30 Munori, Anton 192 — N— Noble, Robert 205 Northern, Henry 25 — O— O ' Day, Dean David W. 36, 161 Owen, William B. 19 — P — Person, Dean H. T. 28 Portenicr, Lilian G. 159 R— Rechard, Dean O. H. 24 Reed, Captain 225 — S— Santee, Mary 23 Student Index —A— Abbott, Jay F. 60, 191, 264 Abel, Robert 89 Abeshima, Frederic 60 Ackerman, John E. 89, 260 Acoba, Edwin 89 Acton, William 89, 258 Adamis, Carol Jean 89 Adams, Jack G. 89 Adams, Robert N. 89, 246 362 Adragna, Joseph ()0 Ahern, Daniel 224 Ahern, Michael 89 Ahlbrandt, Calvin 89 Aimonetto, Cherie 147 Akers, George 89, 250 Aksamit, Thomas 89 Albers, Robert 60, 166 Alexander, Anita 60 Alexander, Donald 60, 193 AUard, Gerald 89, 300 Allard, William L. 89, 256 Allen, James J. 60 Allen, John L. 89, 260 Allen, Linda 89 Allen, William, L. 89 Alley, Barbara 89, 151, 232 AlsupJack 89, 252 Amberg, Patricia, L. 151 Amder, Bob 262 Amend, Marvin 89 Anderson, Andrew L. 89, 252 Anderson, Don 89 Anderson, Donald L. 89 THE KEMMERER COAL COMPANY Two Famous Coah—ELKOL -BRILLIANT Frontier, Wyoming The Ultimate in Quality and Economy For Heating and Industry 363 Anderson, Donnell 89 258 Anderson, John 89 Anderson, Julith 89, 149, 168, 178,269 Anderson, Lloyd, E. 89, 262 Anderson, L.J. 147 Anderson, Lyie 89, 179, 262 Anderson, Mick 200, 264 Anderson, Nancy 1 . 86 Anderson, Richard T. 86, 14(3, 246 Anderson, Robert 89, 227 Anderson, Samuel 90, 246 Anderson, William 90 Andrews, Dorothy 90, 240, 345 Andrews, Frank 146 Andrews, Gale 60, 154 Andrews, Leo 60 Andrews, Thomas 60 Andrikopoulos, John 90, 252 Angelovic, John 90 Angle, Chesley 90, 165, 190 Anson, Joann 90, 151, 232 Answine, Frederick 60 Antener, Joan 90 Anthony, Gerald 90 Anton, Donna 90 Anwar, Mohammad 60, 163 Apodaca, Rosalie 90, 183, 242 Appel, Audrey 90 Argento, Arthur 298 Armstrong, Betty 90, 147, 175 Armstrong, Larry 175 Arney, Rex 90, 246 Arnold, Pauline 90, 149, 151, 171 Arthur, Joyce 90, 149 Asay, Wa yne 60, 160, 163 Ashenhurst, Gay N. 90 Ashenhurst, Hal L. 90, 250 Asiala, Carl 90, 246 Asiala, Gail 90, 164, 196, 200, 207, 242, 349, 350 Aslakson, Barbara 86 Aspinwall, CHiarlcs 90 Atkins, Alice 90, 242 Atkinson, Thomas 90, 162, 202 2 ' H 258 Atwood, Lynda 90 Averett, Genera 90, 151, 173 Azim, Mohammed 86 B Baack, Sylvia 90, 151 Babcock, Carolyn 90, 149, 170 Babree, W. 224 Backer, Vance 90 Baggs, David 90, 260 Bagley, William 90, 258 Baillie, Margaret 90, 154, 170 Baker, Duane 90 Baker, James C. 90, 179, 256 Baker, Janet L. 90 Baker, John 95 Baldridge, Robert 60 Baldridge, Sherie 60 364 Bales, Kathleen 60, 147, 236 Bales, Robert 90 Ball, Lola 90 Ball, Robert 40, 60 Ball, Ruth 91, 151, 159, 175 Ballard, Linda 91, 236 Ballard, Mary 91, 171 Ballinger, Richard 298 Balls, Dean 91 Bandy, Diana 91 Banks, Joan 91, 164, 178, 232, 240 Bardo, Susan 91, 170, 178, 208, 234 Barello, Shirley 91, 151 Barker, Lance 60, 1()9 Barlow, Ro.semary 60, 162, 216, 217, 236 Barnard, Janet 91, 242 Barnett, Harvey 91, 256 Barney, Edward 91, 258 Barr, James 91, 250 Barrows, Caryl 60, 232 Barrus, Jay 91, 166, 262 Barry, Manson 91, 252 Bartholomew, Kathryn 91 Barton, Betty 91, 242 Barton, John 61, 227, 260 Bartos, Ralph 91 Bashford, Leonard 91, Delwin 91, 246 Bassett, Irvin 61 Bassett, William 166 Baston, Grant 91, 246 Baston, Janet 91 Baston, Virgil 61 Bateman, Carrie 61, 170 Bateman, Richard 91 Bath, John 91 Bander, Kathryn 91, 232 Bauman, Myles 91 Beach, A. K. 188, 193 Beal, Laura 91 Beal, Richard 91 Bean, Dave 91, 264 Beaty, James 91, 246 Bcaulieu, Emily 91 Beaver, Carol 91, 238, 314 Bechtel, Thomas 91 Beck, Rondald 91 Beck, William 40, 61, 222, 253 Becker, James 91, 147, 254 Becker, Keith 61 Becker, Leslie 188 Beckle, Stanley 61 Beckley, Bruce 91 Beeler, Marilyn 61, 238 Behning, Richard 27(), 280, 285 Beisner, Carl 92, 166 Belden, Everett L. 40, 61, 92, 163, 166, 177, 184, 248 Bell, Donald 92 Bell, Graham 92, 209 Bell, Jerry 92, 252 Bell, Lyndon 92, 148 Bellamy, John 92, 258 Belt, Leslie 151 Belser, Nat 92 Belus, James 92 Belus, Nancy 92 Bement, David 92, 231 Bement, Laurence 92, 231 Benintendi, Wilma 61, 154 Benton, Douglas 92, 202, 20; ' ), 224, 245 Benzel, Robert 86 Bercich, Stanley 61, l(i6 Bernatow, William 92 Berrier, John 92 Berry, Charles ()1 Berta, Victor 92 Bertagnolli, Gloria 92, 269 Bertagnolli, Margaret 92, 232 Berti, Jerome 92, 195 Bertolero, John 287, 288, 293, 341 Best, Judy 92 Bevens, Walter 92 Bever, Mary Phyl 61, 242 Bevinetto, Josephine 61, 238 Beyer, Dean 62 Bickel, Thomas 92 Bidstrup, Barbara ()2, 159 Bigler, Sue 92, 173, 175 Bille, Ralph 92 Billings, Leota 92, 149, 173 Birch, Dec 92 Birchby, James 86 Bishop, Bud 62, 276, 306 Bishop, Donald 92 Bishop, Donna Sue 92, 178, 240 Bishop, Loren 92, 2(30 Bishop, Marvin 14(3 Bitner,John 92, 250 Black, Douglas 92, 147 Black, Franklin 172 Black, Frederick 62, 146, 246 Black, Elaine 92 Black, Robert 62 Black, Susan 92, 232 Blackburn, Jack 92 Blackmon, Charles 92 Blackner, Craig 41, 162, 215, 227, 230, 258 Blackner, Danny 258 Blackwell, Peggy 3, 41, 62, 154, 158, 196, 202, 240, 316, 332, 339 Blaha, Richard 92, 256 Blair, Elizabeth 92, l(i2 Blakley, David 93 Blount, Sylvia 62, 154 Blumenshine, Coleen 9 ' .] Boardman, Earl 62, 1()0, 163 Boedeker, Ruth 93 Bolick, William 1(35. 1(3(3 Bondurant, Betty 93 Bonicelli, Francinne 93 Bonnell, Robert 93 Bonner, John 158, 179, 199, 258 H. Miner, Robert 93, 258 Bonsell, Wesley 93 Bookout, Donald 93, 209, 230 Booth, Dougles 93 Booth, Frances 48, 9 ' ., 159, 228, 231,238 365 Boramall, K. E. 193 Borders, John 93, 244 Borell, Clarence 190, 193 Borgen, Sonja 93, 159 Bosch, Vernon 93 Boswell, Darrel 93, 260 Bourne, Arthur D. 93, 246 Bourne, Richard 93, 250 Bower, Nancy 93, 180, 181, 182, 240 Bower, Peggy 54, 55, 93, 149, 337, 359 Bowman, Carol 93, 178 Bowman, Linda 93, 168, 238 Bowman, Nita 151, 164, 175 Bowns, James 93 Boyd, Barbara 93 Boyles, Errol 93 Boynton, George 93 Bradford, Ralph 62, 190, 193, 194 Bradley, Marcia 62, 159 Braes, Barbara 93, 149, 232 Bramall, Kenneth 62, 188 Braman, Michael 93 Brandenburg, Charles 93, 202, 250, 300, 301 Brasher, Laurel 93, 240 Bratton, Jeanne 93, 240 Breeden, Karol 93 Bregar, Wilbert 93 Brennan, Sheila 93, 240, 345 Bresinsky, Henrik 86 Bressler, Larry 93 Bretthauer, Thomas 154 Brewer, Robert 93 Briggs, Robert 94, 172 Briggs,Jack94, 244 Bright, Thomas 94 Brinkman, William 84 Brisch, Arthur 94 Briscoe, Linda 94, 151 Brittain, Dennis 94, 250, 300 Brock, Jack 94 Brockman, Paul 94, 1()9, 195 Brockmann, Hubert ()2, 171, 190 Brockmann, Mary 94, 149, 171, 178 Brookbank, Lora 94, 170 Brookover, Paul 94, 256 Brooks, Edward 62 Brooks, Sandra 94, 153 Brookshire, Kathleen 94 Brow, Gaylord 94 Brow, Stanley 94 Brown, Adin 94, 244 Brown, Bonnie 94, 238, 339 Brown, Charles 94, 258 Brown, Darel 94 Brown, David 62, 188 Brown, Dennis 94 Brown, Gene 94 Brown, Gary 62, 192, 193, 2()0 Brown, Joye 94, 149, 178, 201, 203, 240, 332 Brown, Robert 190 Brown, Roderick 94 Brown, Ronald (i2, 190, 260 Brown, Rozella 94, 170 366 Brown, Stanley 62, 147, 244 Brown, Sylvan 94 Brownlee Gerald 62 Brownlee, Lyle 62, 298, 299 Brownlee, Robert 94, 224 Brownlee, Les 94, 252 Brownlee, Theodore 276, 283 Brubaker, Elbridge 95, 224, 260 Brubaker, John 260 Brue, Jerry 95 Brush, Raymond 147 Bryan, Eugene 95, 158, 246 Brynicki, Elvira 95, 151 Buchanan, John 95, 256 Buchholz, Duane 62, 14(), 165 Buchholz,John 95, 244 Buckingham, John 95, 153 Buckles, Joyce 63 Buckles, Marilyn 95 Bullock, Connie 95 Bullock, Linda 95 Bullock, Roger 95 Burdick, Mark 95, 246 Burge, Donald 147 Burgess, Judhh 95, 180, 181, 238 Burgess, Robert ()3, 165 Burke, Clyde 95 Burkes, Glenn 95 Burleigh, Geraldyne 95, 173 Burnette, Barry 179, 334 Burnette, Garry 95, 260 Burns, John L. 63 Burns, John W. 63 Burnside, Richard 95, 252 Burrowes, Jeanne 95, 201, 240 Burton, James 95 Burton, Jim P. 95, 252 BurzlalT, Bexerly 95 Busch, Jerry 95, 181, 264 Busch, Marion 95 Bush, Gilbert 95 Bush, Leroy 63 Butcher, Roger 95, 168, 181, 246 Butler, Daniel 95 Butler, Jerry 95 Buzan, Sandra 95, 232 Bylund, Mary 95, 159, 235 — c— Cable, Norman 95, 158, 256 Cadwell, Gary 95 Cady, Frederick 95, 190, 227 Cahalane, Roberta 95, 240 Cahalane, Roland 95 Calhoun, Melvin 95, 254 Caligiore, Marie 96 Call, Duane 224 Campbell, Janice 9(3, 232 Campbell, John 96, 160 Campbell, Lee 86 Campbell, Rita 96 Campbell, Stephen 96, 252 Campman, Keith 96, 190, 192, 246 Canestrini, Frank 147 Canning, Ruth 63 Capp, Shirley 96 Capps, James 96, 256 Cardon, George 63 Carlisle, Bonnie 96 Carlson, Elizabeth 96 Carlson, Martha 96, 242 Carlyle, Diane 96 Carmin, Joe 96 Carpender, George 96, 246 Carpenter, Jan 96 Carr, Dox 63, 147, 264 Carson, James 96 Carter, Thomas 96, 264 Carver, Richard 96, 260 Casey, Robert 63 Casey, Rodney 96, 246 Castberg, James 146 Caster, Charlene 96 Cathcart, Gary 9(3, 260 Catsimanes, Chris 188 Catsimanes, Dean 96 Causey, Janice 96, 234 Cave, Darla 96, 151, 238 Chadderdon, Phillip 9(3, 2(30 Chadwick, Rayburn 96, 188 Chamberlain, Henry 86 Chandler, Barbara 96, 232 Chang, Mung Lin 86 Chappell, Richard 96, 147 Chase, Kenneth 63, 286, 288, 290 Chastain, Calvin 96, 184, 227, 264 Chaudhary, Braj 86 Cheever, Mary 96 Chelesvig, Joseph 96, 298 Cheney, Mary Kay 221 Chesebro, Oren 63, 188, 193, 256, 326 Chestine, Sharon 96 Childers,John 96 Childs, Stuart 96 Chinwah, Joshua 96, 147, 296 Chionis, Katherine 97, 164 Chivington, Thomas 258, 295 Choate, Cleo 97, 169, 260 Christensen, Duane 63 Christensen, Gene 63, 165 Christensen, Marvin 97 Christensen, Ray 97, 184, 264 Christensen, Rochelle 97 Christencn, Stanley 163, 181 Christian, James 63, 147 Christoffersen, Kenneth 97 Christopher, Jack 63, 264 Christopulos, George 97 Church, Chandler 97 Cirillo, Carl 63 Claar, Kenneth 97 Clare, Charles 97, 181, 252 Clark, Barbara 97 Clark, Judith 97 Clark, Larrv 97 Clark, Richard 97, 179, 248 Clark, Rogene 97 Clark, RoUand 97, 244 CUark, Sharla 97 Clark, Trudy 97 UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Located in Your New Student Union 367 Clark, Van Gordon 146 Clary, Maurice 97 Clatterbuck, Kay 41, 97, 151, 180, 181, 182, 234, 314 Clift,Charles 63, 193 Cline, Clarence 97 Cline, Roy 63, 258 Clinger, Kirby 97 Clizbe, Ronnie 97 Clodius, Fredric 63, 165 Cloninger, Everett 63 Clow, Bradley 97 Cochran, John 64, 166 Coe, Charles 97 Coding, Robert 64, 280 Coffield, William 86 Cole, Carla 64 Cole, Edward 64, 170, 262 Cole, James 64, 278 Cole, John 64 Cole, Robert 97, 230, 256 Cole, Thomas G. 64 Cole, Thomas R. 97, 256 Colling, Darl 97, 256 Colling, Owen 97, 256, 278, 298 Colling, Rex 97, 181, 256 Collins, Richard 97, 252 Collins, Simon 64 Collins, Tim 97 Colson, Patty 97 Compton, Harry 64 Comstock, Elizabeth 97 Cone, Sandra 97, 183, 232 Connell, Kerry 97, 256 Conner, Jack 86 Conner, Lon 98 Conry, Wayne 86 Consoer, Herbert 98 Contryman, Bruce 98 Cook, Clyde 64, 220, 224 Cook, Judith 98, 236, 324 Cook, Leon 153 Cook, Robert 98 Cooke, Michael 64, 230, 252 Coones, James 163 Cooper, Korte 98 Cooper, Stanley 98, 169 Cooper, Susan 98 Cooper, Merriam 98, 221, 242 Cooper, William 98, 264 Copyak, Loretta 98, 173 Copyak, Robert 64, 188 Corbridge, James 98 Corgan, Virginia 98 Cornelius, George 98 Costel, Gerald 98, 163 Cottle, Stephanie 64 Cotton, James 98 Cotton, Patricia 98 Coulter, Milton 98, 250 Coutis, Spiros 98, 252, 296 Covell, Brenda 98, 236 Coy, Edward 98 Coy, Karen 98, 149, 151, 234 Cozzens, Edwin 98 Craig, Janice 98 Craw, Carol 98, 242 368 Craw, Pat 1 54 Creech, Sharon 98, 159 Crews, Louis 98 Crites, Naoma 98 Crittenden, John 220, 224 Crofts, Charles 99 Cronk, Jane 99 Crosby, Patrick 99 Crosby, Rulon 99 Grouse, Hugh 99 Grow, Peter 201 Cruea, Barbara 64 Cruea, Darrell 99 Cruz, Delores 99 Cummings, Karen 99, 238 Cundall, Dale 99 Curry, Janet 99, 151, 159, 160 Curtis, Nan 64, 182, 240 Custer, William 64, 224 Cutler, John 148 — D— Daberkow, Dayton 99, 171 Daberkow, Terrence 99 Dahl, Uwe 181, 224 Dale, William 64, 224, 260 Daley, James B. 86, 146 Daley, James M. 86, 252 Dallas, Sidney 191 Dalton, Gerald 99, 256 Daly, Dennis 64, 248 Daly, Ellen 99 Dalziel, Dean 224 Damerson, Lee 99, 260 Damon, Dennis 99, 256, 300 Damori, James 99 Damrow, Neil 99, 264 Daniels, Gerald 64, 165, 193 Daniels, John 179 Dankowski, Michael 86, 191, 246 Darling, Robert 146 Darlington, Bette 99 Darnall, Gary 65, 149, 153, 160, 163 182, 256, 302 Darr, Ralph 65, 250, 300, 301 Daum, Elizabeth 99 Daves, Judith 170 Davidson, Myrtle 99 Davidson, Thomas 99, 160 Davidson, Wilma 99, 234 Davis, Bobby 99 Davis, Donna 99, 169 Davis, Gordon 99, 246 Davis, Gwendolyn 99, 175, 322 Davis, Joe 99, 256 Davis, Jon 65, 159, 256, 298 Davis, Keith 99 Davis, Leonard 99 Davis, Patricia 99 Davis, Peter 99 Davis, Ronald 99, 250 ' Davis, William 65 Davis, William 158 Davison, Stephen 99, 250 Dawson, Dennis 99, 256 Dawson, Huey 99, 248 Dawson, Rutha 100 Dawson, Thomas 41, 65, 224, 258, 259 Dawson, Warren 100, 298 Day, Richard 33, 86, 146 Dayton, Starley 100, 153 DeBolt, Harold 65, 220, 224, 250 DeCastro, Dolores 20, 162, 214 DeForest, Jerry 65, 188, 224 DeGroote, Rosemary 100 Delaurante, Marian 100, 145, 228, 240, 342 Dempsey, Joseph 65, 278 Derby, Terry 100, Joseph 65, 220, 224 DeSpain, Don 100, 172 DeSpain, Melvin 100 Deter, Harry 100 Detter, Julie 314 Deti, Johnny 100, 256 Dever, Glenn 100 Deveraux, Douglas 65, 160 Deveraux, Harry 100 Deveraux, Patty 100, 151, 170, 180, 181, 236 Dewey, Sharalyn 100 DiFelici, Raymond 100, 252 Dilg, James 222 Dillinger, Allan 100 Dillinger, Maxine 100, 159, 169 Dimond, Lynn 100, 258 Dimond, Marion 100, 154, 236 Dines, Ken 359 Dinkins,Jack 100 Dinkins, Paul 100 Dinneen,John 100, 260 Dinneen, Kathryn 100, 180, 234 Dinsmore, Bruce 100 Dix, Harold 224 Dixon, Jerry 65 Dixon, Thomas 100, 264 Dockham, Hearley 100, 262 Dockter, Charles 100 Dockter, Dee Ann 100 Dodge, Bruce 190, 193, 194 Dodge, Larry 100, 260 Dodson, William 65, 188, 192, 193 Dohse, Marvin 65 Dolan, Deanna 100 Dolenc, Daniel 100 Dolenc, Thomas 100 Dolezalek, Joseph 65 Doll, Georgia 100, 228, 242 Donley, Carole 65 Donley, Russell 41, 100, 174, 181, 192, 260, 303, 360 Donohue, Margaret 65 Donovan Dennis 100, 250, 300 Dornan, Richard 101 Doto, Kathryn 42, 101, 158, 198, 238 Dotson, Obern 101 Doughty, Jim 65, 248 Douglas, Ronald 210 Downie, Evelvn E. 54, 101, 151, 178, 236, 337 ' Downing, Jack 101, 298 Downing, Thomas 101, 260 Drake, Donnie 101, 250 Drake, Sherman 101, 244 IF IE KASKI, poilrait I)y All.m MS (;r;in(l Ave. ' FR 5- )28f) I.;ii;iniic, VVyoiiiine; MIDWKSr SP()RriX(; COODS STORE Suppliers ol n Campus Needs fevvcliy— Euggaoje— Spot tiuo; Cioocis 2(lo So. 2nc} St. Red ;uul Dave Huiwit . ON (;i ARD! Let iNfOSER MKDIC AL , R IS P11. R. [ACA be voui , uard to belter healtli. I ' M) Caideld t es 1 ipi iou Spe( iab ' sls . r e(U(ai i)Uiu. Ci.VMPUS SHOP reet your Irieuds at tlic Campus Shoj) 1 lOS Ivinsou A e. FR 5-72X1 369 Draney, Terryl 101, 289, 290 Dray, William 101, 246, 339, 351 Drew, Joseph 101, 184, 246 D ' Spain, Gary 101, 179, 256 Dudleston, Anne 101 Dudley, Gordon 101, 169, 230 Duff, Geraldine, 101 Duguid, James 101 Duncan, Barbara 101, 170, 240 Duncan, Diana 101, 151, 170 Duncan, Gene 146 Duncan, Judith 101 Duncan, William 65, 154 Dunlap, Richard 101, 147 Dunn, Tony 101 Dunning, Glen 65 Dunrud, Richard 65, 193 Dunston, Patti 101, 206, 207, 320 Duryee, William 65 Dye, Beverly 101, 228, 240 Ead, Charles 101, 172, 298 Eastman, Brent 101, 179, 246, 357 Eastman, Elwin 101, 165, 181, 184 262 Eathorne, Frank 101, 179, 260 Eaton, Edwin 158, 197, 199 Eaton, Judith 102 Echtermeyer, James 66, 278, 282 Edminston, Donna 102, 159 Edminston, Harold 102 Edwards, Delphia 154 Edwards, Jerry 66 Eikenberry, Howard 160, 163 Eikenberry, Robert 102 Eilers, Anton 66, 260 Eliopulos, Shirley 66, 154 Ellerbruch, Virgil 66, 188 Ellingford, Rex 102, 258 Elliott, George 66, 262 Elliott, Sue 102, 159, 238 Ellis, Arthur 102 Elhs, Sheldon 102 Ellis, Wade 102 EUsbury, Alice 102 Elmer, Janice 42, 66, 182, 238, 321 Elmer, Linda 102, 178, 258 Embree, William 102, 258 Emerson, Frank 102, 175 Emmons, Larry 102, 181, 262 Ems, Robert 102, 166 Engdahl, Leroy 102, 260 Engle, Kay 102, 214, 240 Engstrom, M. Gregory 102, 258 Ensley, Robert 102 Erickson, Donald 163 Erickson, Christine 66, 240 Erickson, Karin 42, 66, 151, 176, 1.83, 236 Erickson, Leif 102, 224, 256 Erickson, Maren 102, 178, 240 Erickson, Richard 102 Erickson, Sandra 102, 242 Erickson, Ted 102 Ericsson, Gary 102, 153 Essman, Darlene 102 Esterholt, Marian 102, 173 Estes, Dennis 102, 252 Evans, Donna 102, 168, 197, 242 Evans, Floyd 193, 224 Evans, Lynn 52, 53, 66, 192, 242, 330 Evans, Robert 102, 256 Evanson, Kenneth 102 Everett, Goodman 102, 147 — F— Fabricius, Thomas 66, 160, 163 Facinelli, James 102, 160, 163, 248 Faizi, Mohammad 102 Farabee, Ronald 102 Farnham, Frank 179 Farris, Carol 102, 154 Farris,Jay 103, 250 Farthing, Merrilyn 103, 232 Faus, Sandra 42, 66, 158, 176, 198, 238 Fawcett, Russell 103, 158, 163, 181 199 Fechtmeyer, Gary 1 79 Fedele, Sandra 103 Federer, Gerald 103, 248 Fedrizzi, Freddie 103, 191 Fehr, Allan 86 Fek, James 103, 188, 260 Fenimore, James 66 Fenton, James 66, 188 Ferguson, David 212, 213, 214, 215 Ferguson, Robert 103, 258 Ferguson, Robert N. 66, 190, 194 Ferlic, Frank 103, 258 Ferren, David 103, 179, 184, 209, 246 Ferris, James 66 Field, Sylvia 103, 236 Fiero, Robert 66, 220, 224, 258 Figone, Albert 66, 304 Finch, Edward 103, 252 Finch, Richard 103, 256 Finley, Orion 103, 244 Firestone, James 103, 263 Fisher, Albert 103, 246 Fisk, Robert 103, 168, 174, 252 Fitzgerald, Jack 66, 224, 250 Fitzgerald, Sheila 103, 242 Fitzgerald, Thomas 191 Flaim, Bruno 103 Fleming, Connie 66, 238 Fleming, John 103 Fleming, Patricia 103, 151 Flett, Judith 103, 178, 242 Flint, Jeretta 178, 240 Flitner, Stanley 153 Florentine, Patrick 230 Floth, James 103, 256 Floth, Robert 66, 188 Fogelsonger, Donna 170, 178, 208 Folster, Charlie 103 Forbes, Lavanetta 103, 232 Fbrcum, Donald 103 Ford, Robert 67 Foreman, Mary Lou 42, 67, 176, 242 Foresman, Floyd 103, 260 Forsyth, David 103 Fortenberry, Dervuni 67, 147, 264 Fortner, Faye 103 Fossey, Paul 103 Foster, Brent 103, 246, 339 Foster, Carole 103 Foster, Garth 43, 67, 184, 188, 193, 222, 252, 360 Foster, William 103 Fowler, George 103, 169, 179, 256 Fox, Elizabeth 67, 228, 242 Fox, Richard 103 Foy, James 67, 147 Foy, Ronald 161 France, Robert 104, 224, 260 Francis, Gary 104, 256 Francis, Ted 104, 278 Frank, Karen 104, 238 Frausto,John 104 Frederick, Cheri 104, 151 Fredricks, Jody 104, 147, 151, 178, 232 Fredricks, Sandra 104, 234 Freeburg, John 104 Freeburg, Rhonda 104, 159, 175 Freeman, Norman 104, 172, 258 Freer, Kent 104, 250 Freer, Raynerd 67, 166, 250 French, Herbert 67, 154, 170, 298 French, Norman 104, 170, 179 Fritchel, Clayton 104 Fritts, Darrel 67, 188, 258 Fritz, James 67, 220, 223, 224, 256 Fritzel, Max 104 Fritzen, George 104 Fritzler, Janet 104 Fronapeel, Richard 104, 260 Fronk, Don 163 Frude, Jerry 104, 256, 298 Fryback, Myrna 104 Frye, Neil 104 Fujikawa, Bruce 104, 252 Fujikawa, Mary 104, 149, 170, 178, 182 Fuller, Barbara 67 Fuller, Gary 104 FuUerton, Dale 165 Funkhouser, Sharon Furrer, Jock 276 Futa, Richard 104 — G— Gabel, Melvin 67, 154, 175 Gabriel, Anne, 104, 232 Gade, Eldon 159 Gailband, Patricia 67 Galeotos, John 104, 166 Gallinger, James 104, 244 Galloway, Eugene 104 370 BANK OF LARAMIK ( ' ( nij)l( ' te B(i)ihnii Sfnx ' icc 222 GaiTiekl FR 5-2155 SHAWX ' FR SFFF SFRVICF DRUG Pliai mac y Depailnient— Fountain Wyoming ' s Finest Di tig Stoie ill Second FR 5-55,S2 WALFFRS Tlie Man ' s .SVrxc 218 So. 2nd ' R 5-5582 FDWARD ' S TOT SHOP The finest in infant ' s and (hiUlien ' s wear lor gilts or lor vour family. 371 Gannon, Martin, 86 Garcia, George 104, 166 Garcia, Harry 231 Garcia, Reloy 104 Garcia, Toni 339 Gardner, Dahl 104 Gardner, Judy 56, 104, 228, 242 Gardner, Julia 104 Gardner, Ronald 67, 184, 227, 256 Garrison, JoAnn 104 Garrity, Marilyn 104 Gautz, James 105, 298 Gealy, Patsy 151, 175 Genetti, Paul 105, 246 Georges, Jean 105, 201, 203, 240, 329, 332 Georgios, Angelo 105, 166 Gerhardt, Robert 105, 256 Gernert, Ann 105 Gerrard, William 68 Gibbs, Catherine 105, 151, 169, 234 Gibbs, Patricia 105, 173 Gibson, George 105 Gietz, Robert 105, 191 Gilbert, John 105, 181, 256 Gilbert, Sue 68 Gilmer, Carolyn 105, 149, 151, 170 Gilmore, Marion 68, 220, 224, 246 Gilroy, Anne 105, 242 Gilstrap, David 105 Giorgis, Jadie 105 Girard, Nettabell 33,86, 146 Girmus, Rodney 68, 188, 193, 264 Gish, Robert Fred 161, 244 Gish, Robert Nathan 68 Gist, Richard 105, 258 Glass, Carolyn 105 Glass, Donald 43, 68, 165, 177, 188, 252 Glass, Donna 86 Glidden, Donald 68, 160 Glidden, Sharon 105 Goddard, Sherry 105, 173 Godfiey, Dennis 105 Godfrey, Richard 42, 68, 210, 227, 228, 338 Goetz, Alfred 68, 166, 224, 254 Goetz, Edward 105, 256 Goff, Robert 68 Golden, Donna, 105, 196, 240, 316, 324, 349 Golden, Lee 105 Golich, Bobbie 105 Gomme, Francis 105 Gooch, Hunter 68 Good, Dale 105, 168, 170, 256 Good, Loren 165, 175 Good, Marjorie 175 Goodman, Sandra 105. 154, 159, 169, 234 Gordon, Patricia 105, 232 Gostas, Ted 2 24 Gould, Mary 106, 159, 178, 324 Gould, Walter, 10(j Gower, Judith 106 372 Gracik, Harry 106 Graefe, Floyd 106, 263 Graham, Alex 106, 246 Graham, Alfred 106, 148 Grasso, Paul, 106 Grasso, Rina 106, 159 Graves, James 68 Gray Donald 68, 190, 194, 227, 230 Greaser, Jackie 106 Green, Charles 106, 265 Green, Gary 68 Green, Mary 106, 240 Green, Stephen 106 Green, William 106 Greenhalgh, Marjorie 68, 154 Greeno, Earl Arthur 106, 179, 256 Greenough, Pat 106 Greenwald, Charlotte 106 Greenwald, Kathleen 106, 183 Greenwald, Marjorie 106 Grego, Daniel 106, 278, 282 Gregory, Donald 106 Grell, Ruth 106, 151, 234 Grenlund, Gretta 106, 151 Greth, Karl 106, 147 Gretli, Phillip 106, 250 Cries, John 179, 184, 252 Grieve, Edward 106, 166, 184, 252, 341 Griffin, Leora 106, 149, 169 Griffiths, Elizabeth 106 Grimus, Rod 203 Gross, Gary 106 Gross, William 163, 202 Grossnicklaus, Jan 68, 281 Grove, Bonnie 106 Cudgel, David 106 Gudmundson, Jesse 106 Guerin,John 106, 250 Guill, Howard 281 Cunter, Rudolph 106 Gurney, Lyle 106 Guthrie, Earl 68, 252 Guthrie, Mary 106, 242 — H Haak, Mary 68, 196 Hacker, Jennifer 107, 173 Hadden, Monroe 107, 250 Haddox,Janis 107 Haefele, Dale 107 Haeker, Nita 107, 149 Haering, Martin, 107 Hager, Peter 68 Hagestad, Barbara 107 Hahn, Donald 107 Hahn,Jack 68, 147, 161 Hahn, Kenneth 68, 191 Haight, Barbara 107, 151, 153 Hakes, Paul 107, 256 Hale, Francis 107, 222 Haley, Walter 107 Hall, Jon 107, 250 Hall, Joseph, 107 Hall, Stephen 107, 184, 263 Halle, Ernest 107 Hailing, Darryl 69, 148 Hamilton, Claudia 52, 107, 151, 159 173, 319, 330 Hamilton, Martin 107, 181, 281, 284 Hamilton, Richard 256 Hami lton, Richard 107, 274, 277, 278, 281 Hamlin, David 107, 175 Hamm, George 177 Hamburg, Marian 169 Hand, James, 69 Hand, Richard 107 Hand, Susan 107, 151, 169, 234 Handsel, Roy 107, 250 Hanes,John 43, 86, 146, 177 Hanes, Suzanne 107, 240 Hanly, Richard 69, 258 Hanna, Michael 107, 252, 341 Hanna, Sheri 107, 242, 267 Hannum, Richard 69 Hansel, Larry 107, 258 Hansen, Arnold 69, 154, 258 Hansen, David 298 Hansen, Judith 107, 236 Hansen, Russell 107, 246 Hansen, Sandra 69, 228, 231, 240 Hansen, Thelma 107, 145, 240 Hanson, Ardys 224 Hanson,. Dorothy 69, 154 Hanson, Gene 147 Hanson, Patricia 69, 147 Hanson, Robert 69 Hanson, Vincent 107 Hapgood, Delano 107 Happel, Terry 290, 291, 293 Harcourt, Hugh 169 Harding, Louise 107, 232 Harding, Malcolm 107, 179, 263 Hardy, Carolyn 107 Harford, Patti 108, 169 Harmon, Thomas 108 Harnsberger, Lynn 108, 180, 181, 18 ' ' 03 242 Harralso ' n, Don 108, 250 Harrington, Robert 300 Harris, ' Sally 108, 151 Harris, William 108 Harrison, Orval 108, 168, 172 Harrod, Don 108, 250 Harsh, Richard 224 Hart, Dennis 108 Hartman, Gary 108, 252 Hartman, Vicki 108, 151, 236 Harvey, Gerald 108 Harvey, John 108, 246 Hatcher, Suzanne 108 Hauf, Charles 108 Hauf, David 108, 165 Haug, Conrad, 295 Haukcjohn 108, 250 Haun, Richard 108 Hawkins, Terry 108 Hawlev, Janet 49, 228, 267 Hayek! Meredith, 69, 242 Hays, Albert 69, 166 Hays, James 87, 146 Hayward, James 108 Hearne, Charlotte, 43, 69, 164, 176, 236 HOLIIDAY S ,120 S. 5th Your C oni])Iete Home Furnishings Service Store ROBlilNS FLOWERS Flowers for all Occasions FTD Member Located in Connor Hotel Laramie FR 5-4818 1 7 So. Srcl WYOMINC; SLAT I ONERS, INC. Heackjuartei s iV)r ollice supplies and machines, sta- tionery, gilts, engineering supplies. 221 Grand ' an Husen Bud Kerma j. M. . L DONALD CX). For Fashion-right Clothing Carol King Phil Rose 373 Hearne, Terry 108, 246 Heath, Janet 108 Heaton, Glenn 69 Heflin, Wilbur 108, 147, 265 Held, Delbert 108, 294 Held, Raymond 108, 294 Heil, Leota 108 Hejde, Charles 69, 246 Hejde, Kathleen 108, 234 Helmich, Donald 108, 252 Helms, Ronald 69, 188 Helzer, Leonard 109, 250 Hemmendinger, Alfred 109, 250 Hemry, David 109, 174 Henderson, Carl 109, 256 Henderson, Dewey 109, 165, 252 Henderson, James 109 Henderson, Jimmie 109 Henderson, Laura Jean 109, 173, 178, 345 Henderson, Lorena 109 Henley, Francis 69 Henley, Henry 109 Henley, Mary 109, 169 Henn, Charles 109, 257, 303 Henrie, Gene 109 Henrie, Marty 109, 178, 208 Henrie, Ralph 109 Henry, Paul 69 Hensen, Sonja 109, 242 Herbertson, Elmer 109 Hergert, Gerald 109, 188, 260 Herrington, Joan 109, 236 Herzog, Ardis 109 Hetherington, Leon 69, 148 Hetland, Sandra 109 Heuermann, Robert 69 Hickman, David 109 Hickman, John 44, 69 Hicks, Morgan 166 Hicks, Ralph 190, 192 Hiestand, Mahlon 109, 246 Higgins, Darrell 109, 257, 303 Hilbird, Gerald 109 Hill, Ellen Rose 109, 234 Hill, Gerald, 276, 280, 281 Hill, Joan 70, 149, 183, 234 Hill, Laura 109, 234 Hill, Roger 109 Hill, Walter 70, 166 Hillberry, James 70, 250 Hing, Fay Lew 70, 154 Hinthorn, Matha 109, 240 Hipsher, James 109, 244 Hitchens, David 301 Hitchcock, Verna 149 Hittle, George 70, 248 Hladek, Kenneth 172, 181 Hlavacheck, Mary 109 Hodgell, Tolin 109 Hodgeman, Gloria 109, 236 Hodgson, Donald 109, 258 Hoefer, Rufus 109, 158, 260 Hoffman, Larry 109, 210 Hogg, John 70 374 Holberg, Benjamin 70, 256, 257 Holdway, Charles 110 Holgerson, Lucille 70, 171 Holgerson, Robert 110 Holiday, Jerry 1 10 Holladay, Walter 147 Holland, Jay 110, 179, 209 Hollenbeck, Marvin 70 Holliday, Frank 110, 259 Holliday, William 70, 188, 257 Holly, Ernie 263 Holmes, K. Norman 110 Holmes, Maurice 70, 258, 259, 295 Holmes, Yvonne 110 Holwell, William 110 Hool, Thomas 70 Hoopes, Gaylen 110, 172 Hoopes, Lael 70, 172, 190 Hopka, Thomas 1 10 Hopkins, Robert 70, 191 Hopkinson, Donald 110 Hopley, Douglas 110 Horiskey, Patricia 110 Horn, John 110, 263 Horn, Maurice 110, 259 Horton, Dorothy 110, 236 Horton,Jack 110 Horton, Lola 110, 149, 240 Houchin, Duane 70 House, George 110, 246 Hovander, Richard 110 Hovland, Godtfred 70 Howard, Bobby 87 Howe, Ronald 166 Howell, Billy 110, 190, 260 Howser, Clare 1 10 Hubbard, Richard 110 Hubbs, Venita 70 Huddleston, Betty 110 Hudson, Edward 110, 188, 265 Huff, Myrtis 70, 147 Huffman, Shirley 70, 170 Hughbanks, David 110 Hughes, James 110 Hughes, JoAnn 110, 159, 228, 236 Hulbert, Larry 110, 260 Hull, Delvin 110, 263 Hull, Richard 110, 259 Hulsebus, Merlyn 286, 288, 290 Humphrey, Richard 252 Humphrey, William 110 Hungary, Ramona 70 Hunt, Ramona 110, 170 Hunt, John 70, 250 Hunter, James 71 Hunter, Roger 1 10, 260 Hurdle, Stuart 181 Huseman, Nancy 110 Husman, Daryle 71 Hutchins, Mac 110, 250 Hutchison, Peter 1 1 1 Hyde, Judith HI, 173 Igo, Jacquelyn 1 1 1, 151, 154, 236 Ikeda, Edwin 71 Ilsley, Harry 111, 257 Imset, Ole 296 Ingham, Patricia 1 1 1 Ingram, Sara 1 1 1 Irvin, Patsy 111, 151 Israel, Nancy 221 Ista, Jerry 1 1 1 Iturrian, William 111, 260 Iverson, Harold 7 1 Iverson, James 111, 181, 244 — J — Jackson, Gregg 1 1 , 258, 259 Jackson, Joyce 111, 151, 171 Jackson, Karen 178, 182 Jacobs, Daniel 111, 188,263 Jacobs, Lena 1 1 1 Jacobson, Anna 111, 151, 175 Jacobson, David 1 1 1 Jacobson, Donald 1 1 1 Jacquot, Raymond 71 Jajeh, Canan 71 James, Stephen 111, 263 Jansen, Sig 161 Janssen, Phil 71, 260 Janulewicz, Edward 71, 246 Jelaca, Robert 195 Jennings, Charles 1 1 1 Jenny, John 71, 224 Jenny, Philip 71, 148 Jensen, Garold 111, 147 Jensen, Kay 71, 164, 173 Jensen, Mary Lou 71, 147 Jensen, Thorval 111, 248 Jepson, Steven 111, 259 Jeremiason, Judith 111, 153, 234 Jessen, Annelene 71 Jessup, Alan 1 1 1 Jessup,Edward 111, 153, 248 Jessup, Susie 151, 154 Jessup, Susanne 111, 234 Jiranek, Sharon 71 Johanson, Karen 111, 243 Johnson, Ann 112, 183, 243 Johnson, Beverly 112, 151, 180, 182, 183, 234 Johnson, Darvin 173 Johnson, Donald 71, 190, 194 Johnson, D. Darlene 71, 154, 175, 240, 241 Johnson, Earl 1 12 Johnson, Francis 112 Johnson, James 112, 172 Johnson, Jere 1 12 Johnson, Jerry 71, 166 Johnson, Johnny 112, 188, 192 LARAMIK lURNII LIRE CO. When you need furnituie or gi[tware Shop at Laramie Furniture Co. Walter [. Jenscs, Owner LU ANN SHOP Smart Styles tor the Stylish Dresses— Suits Coats— Slacks and Accessories SWKEF BRIAR • Quality antl Style Without Extravagance Complete line oL Apparel and Accessories 218 So. Setond FR 5-1070 I ' or the Best in Baking Call- HOME BAKERY Faramie FR 5-2721 375 Johnson, Joyce 112 Johnson, Judy 112, 149 Johnson, Karen 112, 151, 234, 348 Johnson, Larry 169, 224 Johnson, Patrick 71 Johnson, Richard 250 Johnson, Robert 112, 257 Johnson, Russell 112 Johnson, Sandra 112, 228, 236 Johnson, Sandra 112, 174, 234 Johnson, Sterling 87, 146, 172 Johnson, Ted 87 Johnson, Thomas 1 12 Johnson, Virginia 1 12, 169, 235 Johnson, W. E. 147 Johnston, Daniel 71, 250 Johnston, Ray 87 Johnston, Suzanne 112 Johnstone, George 1 12, 252, 281 Jolley, Samuel 1 12 Jones, Carl 112, 172 Jones, Delbert 112, 146 Jones, Dennis 112, 257 Jones, Gail 112, 164 Jones, Jerry 1 1 2 Jones, Karl 112, 298 Jones, Kathyrn 112, 151, 232 Jones, Mary 112, 168, 173, 178 Jones, Nelson 71, 1 63 Jones, Richard 112, 172 Jones,Ronald 112, 261 Jones, Ronald 112, 261 Jones, Sharon 72 Jones, T. V. 72, 250, 251, 300, 334 Jones, Wayne 72 Jones, Webster 112, 163 Joslyn, Kenneth 112, 168, 169, 252 Jozwiak, Gary 283 Jozwiak, Rober 72 Judge, Paul 112, 227 Jung, Christian 112, 246 Juroshek, John 112 — K— Kafka, Genevieve 112 Kahleen, Karen 113, 243 Kalber, Connie 113, 170 Kalber, Richard 1 1 3 Kalokathis, Nick 72, 188, 193, 220 224 Kaltenbach, Carl 44, 113, 163, 181. 184, 187, 249 Kaltenbach, Charles 113 Kamerzell, Gene 113 Kane, Robert 1 1 3 Kanlian, Sumbad 72, 165, 261 Karcher, Herbert 298 Karstolt, Peggy 151 Kasp, Sharon 113, 151 Kautz, Thomas 166 Kay, Judith 11: ' ., 235 Kayser, Jeretta 1 13 376 Kayser, Robert 113, 179, 246 Kearsley, Judith 113 Keating, Kari Kay 113, 178, 23 ' Kedl, George 113, 246 Kee, Woo Sik 72 Keefe, Walter 113 Keenan, Boyd 113, 154 Keller, Anne 113, 228, 236, 351 Kelley, Frank 1 13 Kellum, Larry 113, 251 Kelly, Daniel 113, 246, 333 Kelly, Robert 87, 146 Kepler, Kay 44, 72, 162, 176, 182, 243 Kerr,Roberta 113, 154, 168, 170, 180, 181 Kcrshisnik, Max 190, 194 Kessner, Harry 113 Kestie, Howard 113, 174, 249 Keys, Avanell 1 13, 236 Keyser, Larry 72 Kidd, David 87, 146 Kidneigh,Jon 72 KielTer, Robert 1 1 3 Kilburn, Russell 1 1 3, 246 Kilmer, Alvin 249 Kilmer, Karvin 72, 163, 184 Kimball, Patty 113, 154 Kimberlin, Suzanne 113 King, David 113, 247 King, Donald 87 King, Floyd 33, 146 King, James 72, 148 King, Susan 113, 151, 235 King, William 113 Kingsley, Robert 72 Kindkade, Jerry 72, 146 Kindkadc, Karl 1 13 Kindkade, Margaret 113, 232 Kinniburgh, Burt 1 1 3 Kirby, Robert 113, 251 Kirkpatrick, Susan 113, 243 Kirkwood, Sonia 114, 151, 232 Kirlin, Lynn 1 14 Kitchen, Gerald 114, 158, 179, 197, 247, 334 Klein, John 1 14 KUngaman, Katherine 114, 178 Klolkorn, Carla 114, 147 Klofkorn, Raymond 72, 261 Knapp, Barbara 114 Knapp,John 72, 192 Knight, Cynthia 1 14, 243 Knotts, Calvin 72, 148 Knouse, Susan 72, 159, 232 Knowlton, Charles 72, 147, 161 Kocherhons, Karen 114, 17; , 174, 326 Kochiras, Nikie 1 14 Kohrs, Mary Bess 114, 149, 202, 235 Kolarich, Roger 72, 193 Konz, J(jn 114, 261 Korfanta, Alberta 73 Korfanta, Deanna 159 Korhonen, John 220, 224 Korhonen, Ray 114, 257 Korte, Michael 73 Kosmicke,Joan 114, 147, 235 Kowlok, Gerald 1 1 4 Kowlok, Miriam 114, 151, 236 Kraft, Edward 114 Krake, William 1 14 Kraus, George 114. Kraus, Hans 114, 257 Kraus, Kay 114, 159, 243 Krause, Harold 1 14, 179, 247, 359 Krell, George 1 14 Krichbaum, Robert 73, 148, 163, 257 Kroger, Dietrich 63, 296 Kronberger, Joyce 114 Kronberger, Merilou 114 Krueger, Kim 114, 258, 259 Kuczewski, Leonard 44, 276, 281, 283 Kudar,Joeph 114, 166, 224, 257 Kugland, Katherine 50, 51, 114, 181, 228, 243, 277, 324, 327 Kukowski, Helen 73 Kumpf, Laura 115 Kunesh, Kayce 115, 151, 169 Kuns, Robert 115, 209 Kunz, Myrna 115, 173 Kurtz, Kathryn 73, 151, 235 Kuypers,John 115, 203, 261 Kuypers, Thomas 45, 73, 166, 220, 224, 261 Lacy, Melvin L. 165 Lafleiche, Gerald 115, 251 Lagoda, Marlcne 115 Laher, Robert 115 Laird, David 220, 224 Lamb, Donald 177 Lancaster, Gary 115 Lancaster, John 115, 163 Landeen, James 73, 165 Landeen,Jon 115, 252 Landen, Wayne 87, 190, 194 Landis, Clella 1 15 Lane, Jerry 1 15, 247, 360 Lane, Nancy 115, 182 Lane, Richard 1 15 Lang, Karen 115, 170, 235 Lang, Maynard 1 15 Lange, Carole 1 15 Langendorf, Walter 115, 259 Langston, George 1 15 Lantz, Keith 1 15, 257 Laomis, Jackie 151 Larchick, Ste e 1 15 Larson, John 115, 247 Larson, Lee 193, 195 Larson, Linda 73, 221, 224, 240 Larson, Twila 115, 159 Latoush, Harry 1 15, 153 Laughlin, Robert 115, 165, 181, 224, 261 Lawrence, Lariy 115 Lavvson, Charles 73, 166 J. C. PKW ' KY CO. riic Sluclcnl ' s (;ii()i( c lor Style aiul Quality Wherever Iliey Go IHK jlAVl-I. r ()X Laramie ' s Newest fewelry Store .SOI So. Third ' FR ,5-,5:]() ( iiaHty fe velry, Diamoiuls Pr(jnr[)t Repair Service HA INKS SIIOK srORK hY ' atiii int; shoes lor the ent ii e lainily . CHRIS ' S P,AKF SHOP , - DKPICA rPSSKN ( 1ii( ken, I ' i .i. P.isicries ' ILM (;raiu ) I ' ) Giand 3 77 Lawson, Judilh 115 Laya, Chiis 147 Layman, Joan 115, 151, 178, 236 Leazenby, Anne 1 15 Leber, Gene 87 Leber, Mary 87 Lee, Marion 1 15 Lee, Sharon 1 15 Lee, Thomas 1 15, 247 Legler, Jerry 87, 146 Legler, William 115, 198, 257 Legoski,JoAnn 115, 178, 235 Lehan, Patrick 73, 257 Leichtvveis, Audrey 115, 183, 236, 359 Leininger, Walter 87, 159 Leister, Harold 73 Leman, James 73, 190, 193, 227, 339 Lemaster, Darlene 116, 149, 236 Lembcke, Use 116, 180, 181, 235 Lemon, Melville 73, 163, 227 Leonard, Richard 116 Lesco, Billy 116, 222 Lesh, Dean 73 Lessey, Karl 74, 172 Levasseur, Clytie 74 Lew, Tom 1 1 6 Lewis, Brent 116, 251, 298, 300 Lewis, Jackson 116 Lewis, Larry 116, 294 Lewis, Maren 1 16, 149, 232 Lewis, Marilyn 116, 232 Lewis, Relta 116 Lewis, Russell 116, 196, 210 Lewis, Sara 1 16, 232 Lewis, Ted 116, 257 Lewis, William 1 1 6 Liden, Mina 116, 151, 175 Liebmann, Eduardo 116, 251 Liebmann, Jorge 116, 251 Liebsack, Lajean 116, 232 Liebsack, Richard 116, 168, 169, 227 Likewise, Robert 116, 147 Likins, Ellen 116, 151 Likwartz, Don 116, 252 Linch, Ronald 191, 224 Lind, Riney 1 16 Linegar, James 87 Lipman, Jerry 300, 301 Little, Lynne 1 16 Lively, Clarence 286, 287, 288, 290, 339, 341 Livingston, Donald 116, 181, 251 Loban, Sharon 1 16, 236 Locker, William 1 16 Lockhart, Merna 1 16 Lockhart, Karen 116 Lofmk, Laverne 153 Logan, Kathleen 116, 154, 178, 182, 236 Lohrenz, Judilli IK), 243 Lomax, Edith 1 16 Long, Dewey 1 16 Long, Gilbert 74 Long, Nancy 116, 154, 197, 200, 221, 243, 349 3 78 Long, Sandra 116, 235 Long, Von 188, 193 Longfellow, Alice 117, 149 Lonsdale, B. 188 Look, Jung 117 Loomis, Jacquelin 117, 164, 232 Lopez, Joaquin 1 74 Loudon, Theodore 1 1 7 Love, Elizabeth 117, 170 Lowell, Darryl 74, 166 Lowen, Gloria 1 1 7 Lowham, Paul 117, 247 Lowrance, Ronald 1 1 7 Lowry, Jerry 1 17, 257 Lubnau, Thomas 87, 146 Lucas, Thomas 1 1 7 Lucero, Anthony 74 Ludvvig, Carol 117, 153, 329 Ludwig, Richard 1 1 7 Lumsden, Charles 87, 163 Lund, Richard 30 Lundberg, Linda 117 Lundgreen, Michael 117 Lundy, Sharon 117, 232 Luond, Sharon 117, 221, 236, 342 Lutz, Janice 1 17 Lutz, William 224 Lyke, Arthur 74 Lyke, Arthur L. 190, 194 Lynch, Linda 203 Lynch, John 117, 224, 247 Lynn, Janet 117, 151, 232 Lynn, Margaret 117, 149, 232 Lynn, Sharon 74, 240 Lytic, Ronald 117, 158, 199, 354 — MC— McAuliffee, Mike 117, 265 McAuliffee, Sandra 151, 181 McBrick, Leslie 74 McCain, Arthur 1 1 7 McCartney, James 117 McCarty, Michael 117 McClain, Charles 117, 265 McCleave, Beverly 74, 159 McClellan, George 117, 265 McClure, Ferol 117, 232 McColl, Angus 74, 163 McConnell, Allan 117, 169, 231 McCormick,Jim 74, 171, 209, 265 McCraken, Patricia 117, 240 McCrary, Delwin 74, 298 McCullough, Clyce 74 McDanield, Larry 117, 251 McDonald, Douglas 117, 257 McDonald, Patricia 45, 74, 164, 176, 240 McDonald, Sandra 117, 149, 232 McElroy, Amos 118, 265 McFadden, Daniel 118 McFadden, Hugh 159 McGarvey, Thomas 181 MfGaw, Bruce 74 McGrath, Michael 74, 257 McHale,John 118, 261 Mcllvaine, George 118, 166, 224 Mcintosh, Patricia 118 Mcjunkin, George 118 Mcjunkin, Jacob 191 Mcjunkin, James 74, 191 McKay, Donald 118 McKay, Gerald 118, 231, 254 McKee, Arthur 118, 224, 257 McKee, Robert 87 McKelvey, Ted 118, 251 McKenna, Thomas 118, 261 McKenzie, Amelia 146 McKie, Gwendolyn 118, 208, 235 McKinney, Jacqueline 175 McKinney,Jane 118, 243 McKnight, Loretta 118, 169, 180, 237 McKnight, Melvin 118 McKnight, Robert 118 McLean, James 118 McMahon, William 118 McMaken, Carl 118 McManus, Patricia 118, 151 McMath, Connie 118 McMillan, Celeste 50, 118, 277, 324, 327 McNamee, Michael 165 McNilT, Peter 118, 257, 296 McPhee, Bonnie 118, 170 McPhee, Marilyn 118, 159 McPherson, David 118 McWhinnie, James 118, 261 McWilliams, Charles 170 — M— Mabiy, Wayne 118 Mac Dougall, Bruce 117, 251 MacKay, 74 MacKrille, Elizabeth 117 Macy, Caroline 117, 180 Madrid, Joseph 118 Magee, Marilyn 118, 183, 203 Magnussen, Christian 118 Mahan, Darlene 118 Maher,John 74 Mailander, Darryl 1 18 Maki, Gloria 118 Maley, Howard 118, 257 Malloy, William 119 Malouf, Shirley 119 Mandujano, Tony 119 Mangus, Patricia 119, 151, 173 Manion, Larry 74 Manning, Mae 75 Marburger, Hazel 119, 149, 153 Marburger, Roy 75 March, Kay 119 Marker, Gene 119 Markley, Anna 119, 240 Marklev, Duane 119, 222 lUKKAROO MOTOR COURT Kit( hencltes, I ' ilc I)aths Free Radios — ATA nicniber .S65 No. :}r(l, FR 5-2.SG5 COWliOY M() INCi .i- STORAGE (iail (i(j vboy Moving Storage Allied Van Lines :H) So. 3rd FR 5-9291 LA RAM IF LLMBFR CO. ) ' ()in I ' liciitUx [.mil ho Co. I k " ad(|iiarlers lor all building needs, lioniCHonHng lloat supplies, etc. KOWli 1290 on your radio dial! Stay tuned lor the tops in radio listening. FR 5-4888 ' 379 Markley, Lynn 119, 182, 237 Marks, William 119, 249 Marlow, David 119 Marquardt, Duane 119 Marsalek, Bonnie 119 Martens, Valerie 119, 240 Martin, Claude 33, 87, 146 Martin, David 75, 251 Martin, Detra 56, 221 Martin, George 119, 181 Martin, Grover 119 Martin, Harold 119 Martin, Janet 191, 232 Martin, JoAnne 119 Martin, Judy 119, 221, 243 Martin, Julia 119, 159 Martin, Kenneth 224 Martin, M. 119, 235 Martin, Ralph 119 Martin, Robert 165 Martinez, Andrew 119, 254 Mason, Margaret 119 Matejovitz, Mary 1 19 Mated, Donald 119 Mathany, Mark 119, 263 Matheson, William 75 Matson, James 119 Matthews, Daryl 224, 283 Matthews, Gary 119 Matthews, Robert 75, 188, 193, 220, 224 Mauck, Vivienne 75 Maves, Fred 119 Maw, Clarence 154 Mawhinney, John 119 Maxey, Donald 119, 147, 161 Maxfield,John 119, 258, 259 Maxfield, Karen 119, 173 Maxwell, Gerald 283 Mayer, Sandra 48, 120, 164, 183, 232 Mayland, Henry 75, 171 Mayland, Lucille 75, 237, 345 Mayland, Paul 120, 171 Mayo, Cynthia 75 Mayo, Frances 120 Mayo, Lemira 75 Mead, Diane 120 Mead, Michael 120, 251, 300, 301 Medus, Bonnie 120 Mees,.Eleanore 120, 178 Megeath,Joe 120, 247 Meggest, Sanford 283 Meister, James 146 Meka, Mark 120 Melonuk, Robert 120, 244 Melosky, Andrew 120 Melton, Lorraine 120, 145, 240 Memmelaar, Frederick 224, 285 Mendenhall, Robert 120, 265 Mendicino, Frank 120, 257 Menghini, Edward 120 Menghini, Patricia 120 Menke, Ralph 120 Mercer, Rose 120, 202, 269 380 Meredith, Larry 75, 265 Meroney, James 120 MerrifieLd, Calvin 165 Merry, Ray 75 Messing, Alan 120, 257 Metzler, Jane 120, 164, 180, 181, 237 Meyer, Jerry 120 Meyer, Roy 1 20 Meyers, Carl 120, 284 Meyers, Cecil 120 Meyers, Cynthia 120, 151, 180, 228, 237 Meyers, Dean 341 Meyers, Raymond 120, 249 Michael, Lilvon 120 Michael, Lyle 121 Michalowski, Carol 121 Michel, Albert 87 Michel, Margaret 121 Michie,John 222 Middleswart, Milton 75 Middleton, Benny 298 Middleton, Rita 121, 153 Mikkelson, Patricia 121, 237 Miknis, Francis 45, 121, 181, 253, 285 Miles, Opal 121 Miles, Timothy 121, 257 Millard, Barbara 121 Miller, Dwane 160 Miller, Fred 146 Miller,Janes 75, 193, 224 Miller, Jerome 121 Miller Juheann 121 Miller, Major 121, 247 Miller, Nancy 121, 149, 151, 175 Miller, Patricia 121 Miller, Stewart 121, 222 Miller, William 202, 300, 301 Millhollin, Charles 121 Millsay, Sylvia 121, 149 Mi-llward, Sharon 121, 183, 240 Milner, Erma 121 Minson, Eugene 121 Mitchell, Laura 121 Moberly, Daniel 148 Moedl, Shirley 75, 149, 173 Moewes, Donald 75, 147 Mohr, Thomas 121, 153 Moller, Frederick 121 Molnar, Louis 121 Moncur, Robert 121, 172 Montano, Elvera 121 Montgomery, Max 75 Moody, David 121, 253 Mooney, William 75 Moore, Clifford 75, 188 Moore, Harry 121, 168 Moore, James 249 Moore, John 121, 222 Moore, John W. 121, 191, 192 Moore, Kenneth 121, 191 Moore, Norma 121 Moore, Robert 121 Moore, Tana 121, 228, 240 Moorhouse, William 159 Moran, Patrick 121, 154, 296, 348 Morandin, Mary 75 Morck, Carl 121 Morck, Fabienne 122 Mores, Cecelia 75 Morgan, Ann 48, 122, 164, 196, 200, 228, 243, 349 Morgan, Charles 122 Morgan, Dale 122 Morgan, Susan 122, 178, 196, 243 Morris, Edward 76, 251 Morris, Gary 122 Morris, Robert 76 Morrow, James 122 Morse, Mary 122 Mortensen, Helen 76 Mortenson, Irvin 122 Mortenson, Threesa 122, 149, 153, 182 Moses, George 76, 203, 261, 314 Mottern, Hugh 76 Mow, Clarence 76 Mowrer, Ronald 122, 261 Mueller, Edwin 122, 249 Mueller, John 122, 259 Mueller, William 122, 249 Mullendore, Gaylord 122, 247 Muller,John 122, 166, 227 Munson, Paul 122 Murdock, Karen 122 Murdock, Sharon 122, 153 Murdock, Stanley 76, 257 Murphy, John 122, 188 Murphy, Mary 1 22 Murphy, Peggy 122, 149, 243 Murphy, Richard 1 22 Murphy, William 122, 253 Murray, Lois 122 Myers, Dean 122, 253 Myers, Gordon 122, 190, 194, 261 Myers, Lanny 122, 194, 265 Myers, Penelope 122, 178, 269 — N— Nadasdy, Ferenc 296 Nagel, Robert 222 Nance, Sarah 122 Nater, Connie 122, 159, 169, 235 Nau, Earl 122 Nauman, Sandra 76, 181, 208 Nawabi, Mohammad 87 Neal, Gordon 188, 193 Neal, Kenneth 122, 257 Neal, Thomas 122, 179, 265 Needham, Venita 122 Neer, Jerry 122 Neff, Jerry 123 Nejedly, Joseph 123 Nelson, Arthur 123 Nelson, Audrey 123 381 Nelson, Carol 123, 175 Nelson, Donna 76, 151, 153 Nelson, Joyce 76 Nelson, Larry 329 Nelson, Roy 87 Nelson, Shirley 123, 173, 181 Nelson, William 123, 258, 259, 290, 292 Netherton, Phyllis 76 Neu Rubin 76, 166 Neusbaum, Arndt 123 Newkirk, Naomi 76 Newman, Raymond 123, 251 Newton, Mary 123 Newton, Robert 123, 244 Newell, Kathleen, 149 NichoUs, Shirley 151, 178, 182 Nichols, Cynthia 123, 147 Nichols, Frank 76, 261 Nichols, Marcia 123, 154, 235 Nichols, Paul 123 Niethold, Edgar 76. 251, 300, 301, 334 Nimmo, Bonnie 123, 232 Niswender, Condon 123, 179, 249 Noah, William 123 Noble, Donna 77 Nolan, Royce 77, 166 Noland, Donald 123, 253 Nolberg 224 Nomis, Ceorge 123 Norman, Donald 123, 261 Northrup, Laness 123, 163, 165 Norton, Joan 77, 164, 173 Novicoff, Owen 123 Novotny, Eddie 123, 253 Numoto, Yoshiko 1 23 Numez, Mark 123 Nye, William 123, 257 Nye, Larry 123, 209 Nyquist, Arthur 77, 165, 209, 210 — o— O ' Brien, Kerin 124 O ' Brien, Norma 124 O ' Connell, Donald 124, 254, 255 O ' Connor, Barbara 45, 124, 180, 181, 182 O ' Connor, John 124, 247 O ' Dell, Richard 124, 253 O ' Donnell, Patrick 124, 247 O ' Farrell, Dennis 45, 77, 158, 198, 200, 224, 253, 324 O ' Farrell, Edwina 77, 196 O ' Farrell, Robert 77, 190, 192, 194 Offe, Darrell, 124, 190 Offe, Larry 124 Ogasawara, Arlene 124, 151 Ogg, Alex 124 Ogg, Thomas 124, 179, 347 O ' Crady, Patricia 124 Olson, Charles 124 Olson, Dorothy 124, 151, 232 Olson, Jack 124, 147 382 Olson, Raylin 124, 179, 202, 259 Omahar, Monica 124 O ' Neal, Ann 124 O ' Neal, Jerry 124 O ' Neill, Beverly 124 Orr, Robert 1 24 Ortiz, John 124 Ortman, James 124, 147 Osborne, Kay 3, 124, 154, 158, 197, 240 Osbourn, Mary 77, 164, 228 Osgard, Carole 124, 169, 235 Oswald, Marjorie 124 Owen, Beverly 124 — P— Pace, Margaret 124, 173 Pacheco, Kay 124 Padget, Sharon 124 Padilla, Frank 124 Palmer, Gary 1 24 Palmer, Gerald 124 Panos, Ronald 124 Panui, Edward 295 Papworth, Deann 125, 173 Park, Janet 125, 221,243 Parker, Arlene 125 Parkins, Leonard 125, 163 Parkison, Martha 125, 154, 208 Parks, William 125, 251 Parr, James 161 Parrill, Bruce 1 25 Parrill, Jerry 125, 190, 194 Parsoneault, Michael 125 Parsons, Leslie 77, 243 Partee, Carroll 125, 151, 235 Pasquini, Marc 125, 147 Paszotta, Richard 147 Patch, Shirley 180 Patch, Walter 165 Pate, Lawrence 125, 259 Patrick, Hunter 125 Patrick, Lottie 125, 151, 243 Patrick, Mary 125 Patterson, Betty 125, 243, 314 Patterson, Harry 190 Patterson, Judith 125, 232 Patterson, Lloyd 87, 166 Patton, Perry 125, 244 Paul, Peer 125 Paules, Merle 125, 253 Paulson, Peggy 125, 151, 178 Paustian, Patricia 125, 232 Payne, Diana 125, 169 Payne, James 179 Payne, Terry 125 Pearson, Warren 125, 184, 245 Peck, Mary 125 Peeks, Veronica 171, 268, 269 Peer, Ronald 125 Pelesky, Gerald 125 Pendf ' ton, David 125 Penson, Jackie 149 Percival, Dorothy 125, 149 Perkins, Carol 125, 170 Perkins, Twylah 125, 232 Peryam, David 125, 261 Petek, Frank 125 Peterson, Leon 125 Peterson, Linda 125 Peterson, Phillip 126, 247, 271 Peterson, Arthur 126, 166, 259 Peterson, Floyd 126, 245 Peterson, John 126, 166, 229 Peterson, Lyle 245 Peticolas, Esther 77 Petrie, James 126 Petrina, Robert 126 Pettus, Wilham 1 26 Phelps, Charles 126 Phillips, Bonnie 126 Phillips, John 77 Phillips, Linda 212, 213, 221, 320, 328, 342 Phillips, William 126, 153 Picard, Ardis 126, 178, 233 Pickett, Richard 33,87, 146 Pierantoni, Sandra 77 Pierce, Albert 261 Pierce, Gary 77, 188 Pierson, Jane 78, 237 Pigg, Larry 78 Pilch, Joe 126 Pilch, Marilyn 126, 151, 159, 237 Pinegar , Douglas 126, 184, 224, 245 Pinson, Jackie 78, 233 Pippitt, Larry 126, 196, 209, 210 Pirie, Kathryn 126,207, 237 Piz, Carol 126 Plaster, Dale 78 Piatt, Kenneth 126, 174, 175, 265 Plum, Janice 126 Plumb, Ronald 78 Plunkett, Mary 126 Poirot, Joseph 126, 257 Poledna, Helen 154 Pond, Mary 78 Porter, Don 78, 148, 165 Porter, George 126, 247 Porter, Harry 190, 194 Porter, Suzanne 126, 173 Portwood, Bruce 126, 153 Poston, Charlie 126 Potter, David 126, 247 Potter, Frances 126 Powell, Linda 127, 159, 169 Powers, Thomas 127, 224 Powers, Vicki 127, 149 Preddy, Dennis 127, 253 Preis, Donna 78, 171, 237 Preis,John 127, 259 Preis, Patra, 127, 171, 237 Premer, Gweneth 127 Prentice, Thomas 127 Preston, Donald 127 Preston, James 127, 265 Mappy yearbook deadline lime is here again! f J ' f ' l- fi NATURAL (iAS he iiKKlern luel liom the newest gas ollue in Wyoming XORIHF.RN (;AS COMPANY HfiSo. 3rd Ph. FR 5-4221 v Fellows . . . Hev C.;iK . . . .Sh()|) ,it . . . (.AMIUFS FFirdw.ird. Furnilui e (ioronatle) Appliances Roger Pai r-() nei ' ' FR , 2952 383 Prevedel, Iris 127 Price, James 127 Proano, Manuel 127, 296 Proctor, Frank 127 Profaizer, Rudolph 127, 190 ProlTit, Donald 127, 172 Proffit, Jerry 127, 179, 209, 258, 259, 320 Proffit, Lola 127, 173 Prosser, Katherine 127 Prouty, Susan 127 Pryde, Coralie 127 Pugh, Allen 127, 251 Pugh Merlyn 188, 224 PuniniiU, Linda 127, 240 -Q- Quereau, Nancy 127, 159 — R— Rabou, Edward 127 Racicky, Claire 127, 253 Rada, Millard 127 Radosevich, Carol 127 Raines, John 127, 188, 224, 265 Rand, Sharon 127 Randall, Jacqueline 127 Rankin, Gerald 127, 251 Rao, Nohini 127 Rao, Paruchuri 88 Raper, Thomas 127 Rardin, Max 78, 159, 258, 259 Rathbone, Douglas 127, 247 Ratlin; Terry 127 Ray, Eugene 128, 257 Read, Mark 128, 181, 188, 265 Reardon, Leroy 281, 249 Reber, Kay 78, 228, 231, 235, 324 Reckling, Carol 128 Record, Thomas 128, 251 Reed, Gary Leigh 128, 261 Reed, Larry 128 Reed, Robert 128 Reed, Ronald 128, 253 Reeves, Jimy 128 Rchluss, Hcrry 128, 265 Reid, Juliet 128, 151, 235 Reilly, Cecilia 78, 159 Rein, Marlcne 78 Reindal, Dollie 128 Reindal, Harold 146 Rcinhart, David 128 Reinke, Roger 128, 153 Reitz, Michael 78 Rell, Louis 128 Renkcl, Willa 78, 243 Rninick, Roger 128, 154 Rexroth, Shirley 88 Reynolds, Gerald Lynn 128 Reynolds, Nathan 78, 253 384 Rhodes, Leland 128, 247 Rice, Richard 128 Rich, Jack 160 Richardson, Andrea 128 Richardson, Bruce 78, 249 Richardson, Gordon 128 Richardson, Harry 78, 193 Richardson, Noel 128, 259 Richmond, Jack 78, 247 Rickell, David 128 Rininger, Richard 224 Ritter, Barbara 128 Rizor, Elvin 88 Rizzi, William 78, 147 Robb,John Patton 46, 78, 191, 192 193, 261 Robbins, Carolyn 129, 233 Roberts, Donald 79, 165, 193 Roberts, Larry 129, 265 Roberts, William 153, 163 Roberts, Richard 172 Robertson, Jeflery 129 Robertson, Robert 129 Robertstad, Gordon 174 Robinson, Arthur 172, 174 Robinson, Marjorie 129, 243 Robinson, Philip 129, 247 Robinson, Terrel 129 Rodda, Michael 129, 188, 261 Rogers, Annette 129 Rogers,Jay 79, 147, 161 Rogers, Linda 129 Rogers, William 129 Rohrer, Roger 29 Rollins, Karen 129 Rolston, Marilyn 129, 237 Rommel, Stephanie 129, 151, 233 Ronish, Teddy 129, 159, 175, 168 Ronish, Willia m 129 Rosburg, Diana 129, 171 Rosene, Susan 129, 178, 237 Rosenthal, Frank 296 Rostron, James 129 Rote, Wayne 1 29 Rounds, Clark 129 Rounds, Ralph 129 Rouse, Marvin 129 Roussalis, Louis 129, 253 Royer, Leroy 88 Royer, Robert 79, 191, 261 Roys, David 1 29, 263 Ruehr, Benno 79 Rufi, Gene 79 Rulli, Tonia, 129, 151, 221, 237 Rumney, Elizabeth 129 Rumney, James Edward 163 Rusch, James 129, 194 Rush, Judith 79 Rushmore, Karen 129, 237 Russell, Ada 129, 149, 169, 154 Russell, Alvada 129, 149 Russell, Larry Dexter 129 Ruttinger, Patricia 129, 240 Ryan, Marjory 129 Ryan, Thomas 129 Rynalski, Robert 79 Ryun, Judith 130, 162, 235 Saaed, Mohammad 88 SaathofT, Gordon 130, 245 Sagara, Norman 79 Sailors, Don 46, 79, 177, 190, 193, 263 Salsbury, Stanley 88, 163 Saltmarsh, Myron 88, 146, 165 Saltzman, Jerome 88 Sampson, Molly 130, 159, 169, 178, 237 Sams, Glen 130, 298 Samuels, Edward 1 30 Sandberg, Darlene 130, 207 Sandberg, Ronald 79, 190 Sanders, Dorothy 173 Sandman, Korine 79, 182, 235 Sanford, Barbara 130, 233 Sanford, Pauline 130, 149 Sapienza, John 130 Sarcletti, Lucille 130, 243 Sarcletti, Raymond 79 Sargent, Anthony 130 Saturley, Sara 130, 151 Saul, Richard 79 Saunders, Walter 130 Saunders, William 130, 245 Savage, Mary Ellen 20, 88, 214, 215 Savidge, Robert 79 Sawaya, Winifred 79 Sawtell, Carl 130 Sawyer, David 130, 159 Sawyer, Annette 130 Sawyer, Sandra 130, 159 Scarlett, Richard 130, 257 Schaap, Robert 130 Schad, Carroll 130, 257 Schaefer,Jay 130, 179, 210 Schaefer, Sharon 130, 151, 235 SchafTer, Polly 130, 153 Scharen, James 130 Scheibel, Mary 130, 154 Schenk, Clifford 170, 181 Schenk, Dale 130 Schirk, Richard 130 Schliske, Kay 130 Schlothauer, David 130, 257 Schlupp, Nancy 130, 240 Schmer, Lynn 79, 192, 193 Schneider, Elva 130, 159 Schneider, Lawrence 130 Schnell, Richard 130, 285 Schnupp, William 79, 224 Schoenberg, Richard 130, 265 Scholes, Charles 79, 172 Scholz, Linda 130, 168 Schoonover, Carrol 153 SchottrolTe, Jessie 131 Schoulders, Jim 153 MOUN IAIN SIAIKS 1 ,1 11 lOCiRAPl IINCi CO. I ' liiiliUi! Willi Di.sliiK tivr (hiiilily I,;n;iinie i ' hc I.;n ;nnie Daily BOOM 1 RANG I ' liblisluxl Daily and Sunday by Laianiic News]xipeis Inc. DEAL LUMBER AND CONSTRUCTION, INC. 77 r Ihiildos l)cj)iii I iinnl Sloic (lontr.K tiiip, 1 l.irdwavc 1102 So. 2iul ' ami Fv 5-1sr)() 385 Schrater, Faye 131 Schreibeis, Norman 131 Schroyer, Ann 131 Schwabrow, Carol 79, 164, 237 Schwartzkopf, Patricia 131 Schwope, Michael 131, 265 Scott, Carl 298, 299 Scott, Earl 79, 251 Scott, Judith 131, 151, 182, 233 Scott, Richard 131 Scott, Payton 88 Seaman, Charles 261 Seaverson, Louis 80, 227, 253 Sederstrom, Lowell 131 Sedgwick, Clara 80, 153 Sedlacek, Robert 163 Sedlacek, William 171 Seebaum, Carl 131 Seipp, Larry 80 Seipt, Robert 131, 146 Seivert, Judith 131 Seltenrich, Jane 131, 178, 240 Seltzer, Sylvia 80, 196 Sessions, Douglas 131, 193 Sessions, Wilma 80, 173 Severtson, Erving 159 Sewell, Jefferson 131, 265 Shadley, George 131 Shaffer,John46, 80, 177 Shaffer, Thomas 80, 163, 165, 202, 203 Shaffer, William 131, 261, 295 Shams, Mostafa 88 Shapiro, Howard 80 Sharpe,John 131 Shawver, Guy 131, 257 Shawver, James 80, 161 Shawver, Larry 131, 187, 257 Shearer, Claudia 131 Sheehan, Linda 131 Sheets, William 131 Shelton, Glen 80, 165, 170, 190, 193 220, 224 Shelton, Lavern 131, 158 Shelton, Nancy 131 Shepherd, James 80, 166 Shepperson, Sally 131, 153 Sherman, Donald 80, 172 Sherrod, Jeanette 131 Sherwood, Paul 131 Shibata, Bonnie 131 Shields, Daphne 131 Shilling, Charles 131, 147 Shillinglaw, Joanna 131, 151, 197, 241, 326 Shira, Donald 80 Shmidl, Roy 131 Shmidl, Shirley 131 Shubert, Mart 80, 146 Shubert, Wendell 131 Shute, Esther 131 Sidebottom, Charles 298 Siebold, Gary 132, 190 Siekert, Bernard 132 386 Simon, Anita 54, 132, 154, 216, 221, 243, 337, 348 Simonson, Wayne 132 Simpers, Maxine 132 Simpson, Pier 132, 261 Sims, David 132 Sims, Dwain, 253 Sims, Nancy 132, 241 Sims, Robert 132, 253 Sims, Ronald 132 Sims, William 132 Sinko,Judhh 132, 221, 243, 339 Sinn, Jack 80 Sinner, Leroy 80, 245 Sipos, Suzanne 132, 147 Sizemore, Leonard 132 Skaug, Jan 296 Skelton, Irvin 80, 245 Skinner, Sherwood 132 Skinner, Quentin 132, 294 Skinner, Rockney 132, 209 Skinner, Rolland 132 Skog, Lana 132, 237 Slack, Priscilla 132, 154 Slater, Charles 88, 159 Small, Lawrence 132, 296 Small, Phillip 132, 247 Smith, Charles Wayne 132 Smith, Duane 166, 259 Smith, Dwayne 1 32 Smith, Edna 132 Smith, Frank 132, 253 Smith, Franklin 80, 146 Smith, Gene 132 Smith, James 132 Smith, Jerry 132 Smith, Judith 132, 182, 183, 241 Smith, Leah 132 Smith, Margaret 132 Smith, Mary 132, 164, 173, 197 Smith, Melvin 132, 172 Smith, Melvin Thomas 132, 172 Smith, Nels 132, 163, 257 Smith, Sally 132, 237 Smith, Sharron 133 Smith, Tucker 133 Smith, Verne 133 Smith, William James 133 Smolinski, Mark 277, 282, 284, 285 Smyth, Pat 46, 284, 285 Snapp, Glenn 80 Sneddon, Joan 133 Snow, Joseph 133 Snyder, Sue 133, 233 Snyder, Clifford 165, 285 Snyder, Mary 133 Solheim, Karten 80, 188 Solvang, Oivind 296 Sorensen, Carolyn 47, 176 Sorensen, Dorothy 133, 243 Sorensen, Ralph 47, 80, 220, 224, 261 Sothan, Douglas 81, 165, 166 Soto, Dario 81 South, Robert 133, 251 Spadt, James 133, 257, 298 Spangler, Richard 133, 259 Spear, Judith 133 Spears, William 133 Speckner, Carolyn 81 Speckner, Stanley 133 Speight, John 179 Spence, Arthur 224 Spencer, James 81, 188, 193 Spiegelberg, Martha 133 Spiegelberg, Steven 81, 261 Splitt, Carl 81 Spradling, Donald 81, 148 Spreng, Carol 81 Staat, Charles 133 Stahla, Ronald 133 Stalder, Robert 133 Stalick, Victor 81 Stall, Sidney 81 Stamm, Frank 133, 231 Stanfield, John 146 Stanfield, Richard 81, 188, 224, 261 Stanley, Marion 88, 163 Stark, Stanley 133, 261 Stark, Theda 81, 151 Starkovich, Judith 133 Starks, Earl 133, 261 Starr, Robert Irving 133 Starr, Robert 133 States, Dean 133 Steadman, Floyd 133 Stebner, Ronald 133 Steckman, Robert 286, 287, 288, 291 Steele, Constance 133, 243 Stegelman, Alfred 81 Stehman, Karen 133 Steinhausen, Henry 81 Steinhauser, Jim 191 Stenger, James 133, 161, 216 Stenstroud, Bill 171 Stenvick, Jean 133, 159 Sterling, D. 225 Stevens, Ethel 81, 173 Stevens, Lynn 133, 263 Stevens, Susan 133 Stewart, John 81 Stewart, William 133 Still, Maureen 133 Stingley, Gerald 133 Stites, Christie 134, 191 Stohrer, Joseph 134, 247 Stoner, Patsy 134, 151 Storey, John 88 Story, John 134 Stouffer, Robert 134 Stout, Donald 148 Stout, Martha 134, 170 Stoutamore, Floyd 81 Strand, Judith 134, 147, 235 Strauch, Harry 134 Strieker, Kathleen 134 Strickling, Delbert 134, 261 Strother, Jerry 134, 257 Strube, Donald 191 Stuart, Elizabeth 134, 154, 221, 243 YOUR STUDENT UNION riic I lean ol the Clainpus SPIEGELBERG LUMBER AND BUILDING SUPPLY COMPANY Oil)- I ' ' )) III Tiihcs Piiclc ill lis ]] ' ())!; Special Cabinet Work l aiiu and Varnish (.lass ( ic ' inent Plaster AfilUvdrk Roofing Insulation 387 Stuart, William 134 Stuber, Roger 134, 179, 247 Stugart, David 134, 158 Stugart, James 134 Stump, Louise 134, 147, 235 Stumpf, Donald 81, 188 Stumpff, Sharon 81, 207, 237 Sturdevant, Gayle 81 Sturges, Sandra 134 Sturman, Walter 298 Sue, Richard 134, 224, 251 SuIich,John 82 Sullivan, Melvin 134, 147 Sullivan, Michael 46, 134, 181, 184, 192, 247 Sullivan, Richard 88, 165, 175 Surline, Harry 134, 247 Sutton, Mazie 88 Svoboda, Roger 134 Swan, Robert 134 Swanson, Curtis 134, 265 Swanson, Miechel 134 Swanson, Richard 134 Swanton, Wanda 82 Swartz, James 82 Swarts, Thomas 135 Swetnam, Monte 82 Sylvester, Ilene 135 Szabo, Matthias 135 ■T- Taggart, David 82, 257 Taggart,Jean 135, 714, 180 Takach, Eugene 210 Talbert, Janice 135, 151, 233 Taliaferro, William 135, 247 Tallman, Gary 135, 263 Talovich, Mary 135, 147, 151, 180, 241 Tamvakis, John 82, 195, 296 Tanner, Vernon 135, 209 Tarter, John 135, 261 Tarter, Nancy 135 Tavernetti, Judy 135 Taylor, David 159 Taylor, Dennis 135 Taylor, Michael, 135, 261 Taylor, George 82, 191 Taylor, Larry 135 Taylor, Patricia 135, 159, 233 Taylor, Suzanne, 135, 149 Teeples, Frank 82, 159, 165 Telck, Margaret 135 Templeton, Jo Ann 135, 154 Templeton, Lana 135 Terwilleger, Patsy 135 Testolin, Kay 135, 151, 237, 267 Teter, Gerald 82 Teves, Dan 295 Tharpe, Dennis 135 Tharp, Robert 135 Thayer, Luella 135, 149 Thayer, Shirley 135 388 Thelen, Lawrence 135 Thomas, Hugh, 135 Thomas, Joe 82, 188 Thomas, John 135 Thompson, Bert 174 Thompson, Charles 135, 253 Thompson, John 135 Thompson, Robert 135, 257 Thompson, Robert 135, 257 Thompson, Truman 82, 166 Thompson, William 135, 184, 245 Thomson, William 135 Thonen, Marjorie 135 Thoren, Donald 136, 224, 247, 360 Thoren, Wm. Dennis 88 Thorne, Robert 135, 251 Thorpe, Patrick 136, 253, 304 Thorpe, Shirley 37, 56, 136, 170, 178 221, 237, 357 Thorson, Thomas 148, 261 Thouin, Janice 151 Thorvaldson, Joyce 136 Thrasher, Clyde 136 Thurston, James 136, 203 Timmermeyer, Richard 224 Tippets, Marcia 136, 207, 228, 237 Tippets, Myrna 136, 221, 241 Tisdale, Thomas 146 Titus, Richard 136, 179, 257 Tobe, Yasuko, 136, 149 Tobias, Patricia 136 Toburen, Howard 136 Todd, James 88, 247 Toftely, Gary 82, 166, 203, 224, 247 Townsend, Carol 136 Townsend, George 136 Townsend, James 136, 190, 194 Townsend, Waldron 88 Trabookis, Kathryn 136 Traverse, Enricjue 296 Trego, Michael 136, 179 Trierweiler, Ann 82, 21 1 Trierweiler, James 148 Triplett,John 136 Triplett, Marie 136, 173 Tripp, Joseph 136, 158 Troastle, Michael 136 Trosper, Cherrie 136 Trout, William 280 Trowbridge, Ann 136 Trower, Alice 136 Troyer, Glenn 82, 147 Troyer, Jerry 82, 190 True, Tamma 136, 334 Trumble, Rodney 82 Tucker, Benny 136 Tuinstra, Kenneth 298 Turner, Allen 136, 172 Turner, Grace 175 Twitchell, Florence 136, 149, 173 Tyler, Richard 137, 259 Tynsky, Joseph 137 U Ulteig,John 88 Underwood, William 137, 251 Urban, Roy 137 Urbigkit, Mary 137 Uthoff, Herbert 137, 231 Utsler, Larry 137 Utter, Alan 137 Utter, Dennis 163 —V— Vaiciulenas, Ruth 137, 159 Valko,John 137 Van Stratton, Kent 137 Vanarsdol, Florence 137 Vance, Gaynell 137 Vance, Robert 137 VanCleave,Jon 82, 190, 193, 194, 261 Van Court, Sharon 151 Vandel, James 82, 151, 191, 261 Vandel, Richard 137 Vandenberg, Sally 147 Vanderberg, Richard 137, 209 Vannelli, Darrell 137 Vannelli, Ronald 82, 261 Van Sant, Altamae, 137 Vanwerden, Lawrence 82, 153 Vasileff, Argir 137, 257 Vasileff, Vasil 82, 195, 257, 296 Vaudrey, Barbara 137, 151 Veile, Patricia 137, 181, 203, 233, 324 Veitch, Stuart 83, 190 Velasquez, Julio 137 Velasquez, Robert 147 Verner, Jon 83 Ver Straten, Stanley 137, 153 Vines, Nelda 83, 149, 176, 233 Vos, Raymond 47, 83, 192, 194, 226, 230, 265, 329 Vosler, Christian 83 Voss, Wayne 83, 257 Vukelich, Vincent 137 Vyvey, Larry 137 — W— Wade, Rebecca, 137, 159 Wadleigh, Wayne 137, 259 Wagner, Eleanore 137, 216 Wagner, Robert 137 Waite, Edmund 137 Walden, Jim 83, 253, 276, 281, 282, 285 Waliser, Karen 137 Walker, Darrell 163 Walker, Glenn 83, 188, 193, 261 Wall, Cloey 137, 259 Wallin, Robert 83, 148 Waited, Edmond 137 Walter, Florence 83 Walters, Richard 83, 165, 190 Walthall, Wilso 159 POWER BUILDERS SUPPLY I ' oi All ' ()Ul liuiUliiig Needs (;all Ms I ()(). ' ! Kast Liiuolnvvay C heyemie, Wyoming SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE WYO samjA. ■- - -isssssi HALLIIUJRTON-MKRTEN Inc. Fine Oualitv Cloihing 21! So. 2nd ' ' ' ' FR 5-830!) The WYO stall would like to thank the lollowino I ' or iheii help and (ooperalion in produdion oi (he yearbook. LARAMIE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE DUNTCH PRINTERS, RIVERTON UNIVERSITY STUDIO, LARAMIE JOE MILNER, ADVISOR AL MINER, PART TIME PHOTOGRAPHER THE BRANDING IRON STAFF UNIVERSITY NEWS SERVICE 389 Walton, Phyllis 137, 159 Wampler, Robert 83, 166, 253 Warburton, Helen 137 Warburton, John 83 Ward, Harold 137 Ward, Kevin 285 Ward, Orland 177 Warden, Jay 168, 175 Warfield, Ruthanne 138, 164, 178, 237 Wasden,John 88, 152 Wasden, Thomas 160, 162, 172 Washburn, Doris 138, 151, 208, 235 Wasserburger, John 138, 163, 181, 249 Watchorn, Marlene 83, 151 Waters, Edith 82 Waters, Fred 138, 257 Waters, Sharon 84, 154 Watkins, Rosemary 138, 241 Watne, Marshall 138, 209 Watson, Judith 138 Watson, Sandra 84 Watt, David 138, 194, 265 Watt, Elizabeth 138, 169, 228, 237 Watt, James 47, 84, 146, 177, 247 Webber, Kurt 84 Webber, Sandra 138 Weber, Duane 84, 265 Weber, Paul 138 Webster, Margaret 52, 138, 202, 221, 241, 330 Weickum, Judy 138, 151, 228, 231, 237 Weis, Barbara 1 38 Wells, Katherine 84 Wells, Victor 138, 179, 263 Welton, Murray 138, 298 Wendel, Frederick 138 Wendt, Carole 138, 181, 241 Wendt, Patrick 84, 163, 224, 253 Wendt, Sally 138, 159 Wenzel, Janell 8 Weppner, Edward 138 Werner, June 138 West, Wyoma 84, 154 Westman, David 84 Weydeleld, Carter 138 Whaley, Lea 138, 159 Wheeler, Billy 138, 245 Wheeler, Patricia 84, 208 While, Robert 84 White, Donald 146 White, Robert 138, 169 White, Ronald, Eugene 84, 184, 257 White, Ronald Kenneth 84, 184, 257 White, Sidney 138, 253 Whhley, Donald 138, 231, 261 Whhlock, Janet 138 Whitlock, Rodney 162, 213 Whitman, James 84 Wiant, Shirley 138 Wiggins, James 84 Wight, David 138, 298 Wight, Dclman 285 Wilcoxon, Robert 138, 166, 251 Wilhelm,Jack 84 Wilkes, Robert 138, 172 Wille, Oleta 138 Willford, Bruce 88 Williams, Dixie, 138 Williams, Dorothy 138, 182 Williams, Frederic 139 Williams, John Albert 139 Williams, John Charles 139 Williams, John Freeland 139 Williams, Joseph 139, 179, 259 Williams, Lela 139, 159 Williams, Jack 257 Williams, Milton 139, 251 Williams, Richard 224, 277, 285 Williams, Terrell 139, 259 Williamson, Gary 139, 259 Willis, Helen 84, 170 Willis, Lynda 139 Willox, James 139 Willson, Marilyn 139 Wilson, Benny 139, 251 Wilson, Clyde 139, 169, 245 Wilson, Freddie 139, 241 Wilson, Henry 84, 188, 261 Wilson, Kenneth, 139 Wilson, Martha 139, 151, 237 Wilson, Mai-vin 139, 263 Wilson, Richard 139, 253 Wilson, Pat 233 Wimpenney, William 139, 245 Winchell, Robert 139 Windom, Larry 139 Winger, Richard 139, 169 Winn, Gerald 84, 163 Winterbottom, Rodney 84, 190, 193, 194, 222 Wisroth, Carl 139 Witt, Iris 139, 151, 154 Wolcott, Linda 139, 233 Wolf, Jacqueline 139 Wolf, Kenneth 139 Wolfe, Harry 139 Wolff, Louis 165, 166 Wolski, Jerome 139 Wong, Penn 140 Wongwai, George 224 Wood, Joan 140, 170 Wooderson, Lee 140, 148 Woods, Robert 140 Woodward, John 85, 257 Worley, Patricia 140 Worseldine, Carolyn 140, 241 Worthen, Carolyn 140 Wray, Robert 140 Wright, Carolyn 140, 151, 182 Wright, Connie 140, 151 Wright, Larry 140 Wyatt, William 85 Wyman, Marvin 140 Wyman, Roger 140, 261 Wynn, Charles 85 Wysocki, James 140, 300 — Y— Yaap, Jerry 88, 146 Yant, Joanne 85 Yeager, Patsy 158 Yemington, Charles 140 Yonkee, Lawrence 146 Yonts, Larry 140, 188 York, Laurence, 140 York, Steven 140, 245 Yother, Larry 85, 146 Youmans, Jerry 140 Young, Chic 294 Young, Floyd 140, 172 Young, Loretta, Emma 140 Young, Margaret 140, 151, 182, 237 Young, Melinda 140, 197 Young, Thomas 140, 298 — Z— Zabloudil, Raymond 140 Zahler, Francis 85 Zane, James 85, 190, 192 Zell, Margaret 140, 164, 180, 174, 237 Zielske, Ronald 140, 147, 171 Zuech, Frank 85, 190, 194. 209 Zulauf, Wilburt 140 Zumbrunnen, Melvin 140, 251, 333 Zumo, C harles 85 390 K.iy Osborne Business MaiKijTci Jo Sliillin ;l.i v Fcaluie Etlicoi Kdcly OKan-ell Assistant Editor Donna Cloklen Clopy Editor SiK ' Ann M()i!;.iii Atadeniic Editor Xfclinda ' oull ; Pea tine Ediloi Sliclia l rcnnan Start . rary Smith Oigani ations Editor Mary Ann Haak Class Editor Nam y I -onj; ' Organizations Editor Ed Eaton PIiotogra[)lier Gail Xsiala Index Editor f iidv (iardner Start Ann .Nfori an Sports Editor Donna Evans Personalities Russ Lewis Sports Editor Jerry Kitdien Photographer Sylvia Seh er Greek Editor 392 Blackwell ' s Blackout Peggy I51a(kwell L(iiU)i-in-(;liitl I he (ool, (.iliii II ,m(|iiiliu s ol llif oilue is a l.ii (i lioin llie usu;il (li.idci ol ()i(Os, sluillle ol papers, ami he- (|iu ' nt (lies ol sonieoiies losing a pic tine or .1 page, ilie liveliness ol liie looin is inoie iiniling; it means a yeaihook is being piocliuetl oiue again. A yeaihook is a big protlnc- tion; it is a liist edition, althongh this is not nsnally leali ec! hy most sludents. To make tip, take piclines lor and edit loin hinuhed p.iges is a nioniimenlal task lor any stall. Students on a (ollcge (ampiis expei t their hook lo auto- matically lome out in the Spring; seldom do they stop to (oirsidei the tremendous amoiinl ol work ami planning which has gone into the hook. The minute detail that makes a yeaihook means hoins and hours ol labor lor the U ' w people who care to see that the university has a mem- oiy l)oc)k; a memory hook that means, as alumni, students can pick it up twenty or thirt) or filty years Irom now and lec .dl their college days. The stall this year was one that voluntecied to give up many hours ol their time; they received no credit and usu- ally no th.niks. I hey pist kept at their job ;md ga e the Unixc ' isiiy its VVYO. I would like to t;ike this c)[)pc)rlunity lo personally thank each member ol the st;ill lor their very excellent job; lhe were tremendous to woi k with .ind without each one ol them there would ha c been no VVV ' O. SUE ANN i [()R(;AN undertook the job ol prodiuing the hirgcst academic section the WA ' O has ever had. To do ibis she had to chase down de;ins, ac;idemi( heads, and at- tempt to lind suitable c hissrcjom shots, besides having to beg to t.ike pic tines in the l i(ulty Lounge. Re i ing the lost (jueen section and insiiiuting .i new tvpe ol wiio ' s Who section was the job ol DONN AEV VNS. Donna also proved worth her weight in gold hy assisting everyone else on their section when the going got a little rough. Alter registering every student in the registi;ition line, MARY .ANN IIAAK had the trying and tedious job ol su|)ei vising the class shots [)lus m;iking sure th:it e;ich person was correctly identilied, with their home town and major. lo NANCY LONCi and MARY S, H IH went the task ol spending every week night lor two months t, iking oigani .ition group shots. Not oidy thai, l)iit then they to lay out pages, see lh;il sna[ shots were taken, plus doing the milit;ny, public ;ilions, and line ails sections. SN ' LVI.V SKl r KR sorted myii.ids ol pic tines lo identily the Ciieeks. She proved her versatility hy pitching in and developing pictures to help meet the deadline. . NN MORC;, N and RIJSS LEWIS combined their talents to produce the Sports Section. Here were two people that I never did worry abcHit; they always seciiied to do everything correctly. 1 he ideas ol fO SHILLINGLAW and MELINDA YOUNG were invaluable in the Eeature Section. Tryitig to picture the average student ' s lile takes time and thought. DONNA (iOLDEN did a hinlastic job on the copy vith ;m assist Irom PA T l ' OS EER. Ehey tr;ic keel down more inlormalion and wiote more copy than has ever gone into the WAX) belore. 1 am especially gratelul to Donna lor her ever present smile and willingness to work. O.AIL . SLAL. . did a joh th;it is not just year hook work; it is drudgery. But when a student resorts to the Index, (.ail is the one lo thank. Ehe Assistant Editor, EDDIE O ' E.VRRELL, tcjok time out to have a baby boy, but somehow lound time to do a great job proolieading, working on the class section, and being mor;d support. There wcnild be no book without tile pictures ol JERRY KIECHEN and ED EA EON. Ehey stepped in cold in November ;ind lound themselves with the t;isk ol taking every inlormal in the book. EIow they ac- complished this I will never know. Eor one ol the best acherlising sections E e seen, my thanks goes to 1 . . ' OSBORNE. She w:is wonderlul with my ple;is lor more money and somehow got the acherlising lo co ci m ex- penses. My special thanks goes tcj Judy (.ardner lor her help on the Air Eorce and Army sections; to Sheila Brennan lor ;issisting with the Cireek section; lo .VI Miner lor aiding with the pictures toward the last deadline; to Randy Wag- ner h)r lending us his dexeloping tank: to Don Merbac k lor being j)atient and understanding; Sgt. Rosser lor de- xc ' loping many pictures; to foe K;iv lor iiie excellent work in the organi ations sectioirs; to Wan en Mack lor taking pictures in a pinch; . Ilen I ralc ik lor suppKing color li.inspaiem ies; to Wayne Hadlev, Hugh . nderson, and l ' )ob Shaeller ol M eis lor the .lid and suppoit ihc ga e. Peggy Blackwell PHOTO CREDITS: ferry Kitchen, and Ed Eaton, VVYO Photographers; Al Miner, BI Pho- tographer; Cluuk Hohlway, V.S. Army; Donna C;olden; .Vlien Krafc ik, Easel, Laramie; joe Kay, University Stndio, Laramie; John Hancs; Denni,s OTarrell; Eleanor Wagner; Snperior School Photos, Seattle; David Rosser, 11. S. Air Force; Ihiiversitv News Service, Herb Pownall; Randv Wagner, Laramie Booincrniu : Warren Mack, Journalism Department. 393 YEARBOOKS

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

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


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


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


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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