University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 384

 

University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1964 volume:

WyDocsU;W 1.8:3 1964 c.l Cl))P!ine, Wyoming Q ClassATStLS Book_E992_ Ace. No O o b n.t June 1964 ectctO ' % ID ' 0 Zable of 1 University Life 9 Queens 45 Leadership 69 Sports 103 Women ' s Living Groups 149 Men ' s Living Groups 175 Activities 219 Classes 311 Index 362 SECTION EDIT Assistant Editor Judy Troxel Business Manager Moda Petronovich Photographer Bob Warner Artist Skip Cooper Secretary Darlene Tippets Andee Lou Ward JoAnn Simmons Nancy Guthrie Beth Verstynen Janyce Thomas Ann Siren Micki Portwood Karen Gibson Bonnie Barger Linda Porter Ron Salvagio Jim Kildeback Dedicated To This must be an unusual year, for in the choice of a person to whom this annual should be dedicated there were three nominees each of whose importance could not be denied. Therefore, let it be known that this annual is dedicated to Dr. George D. Humphrey who by his dedica- cation to his office of President of Wyoming University has brought us from the infamous depths to the renowned heights of a truly great American University. Let it be known that this annual is also dedicated to Mr. Ralph E. McWhinnie who by his continuous efforts as UW Registrar was able to efficiently accommodate and register incoming students as their number ever increased. And let it be known that this annual is dedicated to John F. Kennedy, deceased President of the United States of America, who was dedicated to youth, its capabilities, and its future as the molder of American democracy. President G. D. Humphrey Duke leaves a legacy of a much-improved campus For nineteen years, the door of the President ' s office, second floor. Old Main, has borne the legend " G. D. Humphrey. " Wyoming ' s own " Duke " was, in fact, a native of Mississippi. It was in that same state that he began his teaching career, al- most five decades ago, as the sole instructor in a country school. Mississippi ' s public educational in- stitutions became familiar with the name and cap- abilities of this educator as he served in the posi- tions of teacher, coach, principal (both elementary and secondary), and superintendent. His blooming career continued to develop as he devoted his ef- forts and professional knowledge to the field of higher education in Mississippi. In 1945 UW persuaded Humphrey to leave his position as pres- ident at Mississippi State College to assume a sim- ilar role here. Innumerable activities, both professional and non-professional, have made the " other side " of Humphrey ' s life a panorama of service and dedi- cation. He has served on committees and boards of various educational organizations at local, state, regional, and notional levels. An unflagging in- terest in athletics is also significantly reflected in Humphrey ' s endeavor. In 1951, his outstanding contributions to Wyoming and the University earned him the title of Wyoming ' s " Man of the Year. " Year after year, the tremendous energy and enthusiasm which wells from UW ' s " Duke " has infected almost every aspect of campus life. The nineteen years he has spent in the familiar office in Old Main hove been spiced with hard work and well-earned rewards, conflicts and hard-won vic- tories—the legacy of the " Duke " . New co-ed dorm typifies Humphrey ' s expansion pro- gram. It will house 1000 students and will be com- pleted by 1965. Scale-model of new student housing projects rapid University expansion inspired by President Humph- rey. f « .J K mm nKm • Jf i Hr a 0f 0r Sr wr A R. E. McWhinnie McWhinnie Retires as Registrar Ralph Edwin McWhinnie, after serving for 43 years as Registrar, retired last July to become Ad- ministrative Consultant and Registrar Emeritus with an office in the American Studies wing of Coe Li- brary. In his long service to the University of Wyo- ming, Mr. McWhinnie has been manager of the Uni- versity Bookstore, Director of Men ' s Residence Hall, Acting Dean of Men, President of the Alumni Asso- ciation and President of the Mountain States Ath- letic Conference, all while maintaining a permanent position as Registrar. Such efforts, along with numerous others won him the Distinguished Alumnus Award for the University in 1958. Over the years Mr. McWhinnie has witnessed an enrollment increase from 300 in 1916 when he was a Freshman to 4849 in 1963. He has known personally over 1000 faculty members and 30,000 UW students. As Administrative Consultant, McWhinnie will be available to assist his successor, Dixon Smith, and any others who may be in need of his accumulated experience. Also, he hopes to spend considerable time editing an informal history of UW and its alumni— and who is better qualified? A familiar scene during registration Mrs Una Smith, Sigma Nu Housemother, pictured with Mr. McWhinnie and Governor Clifford Hansen. Mr. McWhinnie is a charter member of the Epsilon Delta chapter of Sigmo Nu at Wyoming and Governor Hansen is an alum. «l% ' :?. ' --s. .• J oK n F itzg e rd I d Kennedy University 4 ■ , Walkers at leisure learning ' s Nor watch the wasting of the ' ■ " ' ' w m m m w ns SB ra ft: ii; , 8, ,, r D- ff »■ »» i» » a " H «1 I| H -» B ■ ■ ' mmm flowers may spoi midnight oil. (Gay, " Trivia " ) Clouds gather and hover over Prexy ' s Pasture — the center of the campus of the University of Wyoming. Across these paths thousands of students tramp daily, to and from classes, their dorms, or perhaps to the Student Union for a break from their educational pursuits. Here, the students pass their professors, their classmates, and their close friends. During winter months, students hurry along — trying to get out of the howling wind or the flurrying snow. Throughout the more mild months, however, students loiter — basking in the warm sunlight and lolling about on the velvety green grass. Through the years many have walked over these sidewalks following the final paths to success. From the Student Union one looks over Prexy ' s Pasture toward Ross Hall, the College of Nursing, or the College of Arts and Sciences. Dean Galliver meets with new women students to brief them on college life. What ' s well begun, is half done. (Horace, " Epistles " ) The beginning of every new school year meons the beginning of o new way of life for many stu- dents. For others it is the beginning of new resolu- tions — to make more of college opportunities than they had done in the past. It is a time of seeing old faces and a time of making many new adquaint- ances. Each beginning is a step toward an end — not only of another school year, but for many, a final step toward life ' s goals. Sandra Ludwig reaches the final stage of registration—the moment of paying fees. Judy Tatham and Lilo Gallagher make final additions to their doss schedules. Susan Larson, recogniz- ing the beauties of fall, sits among the fallen leaves, and indulges on a blade of gross. The beginning of the school year necessitates the purchase of textbooks. Here, Jeonette Haley, Mary Jo Brodey, and Tom Meyer make final purchases at the Bookstore. Crackling leaves, the purchases of new and strange textbooks, and many assemblies, all mark the beginning of a new school year. Fall activities are numerous and diverse, but all contribute to the enjoyment and pleasure of the student. Once the student is emerged in classwork a new world has been opened for him — a world leading to unknown discoveries and further educational de- velopment. New students sit fascinated while watching the talent program pre- sented by the Student Orientation Committee. %- e- . %■: r 1,4 i i ' m ' s ■» " x Ac X ' The enthusiasm and encouragement of the crowd at a UW football game is reflected in the faces and applause of a portion of the student cheering section. Members of the team, too, shore in the excitement of the football spectacle. The University of Wyoming Marching Band plays The Star Spangled Banner while the cannon fires. This impressive flag-raising ceremony begins every home football game. Play up, play up, and play the game. (Sir Henry Newbolt, " Vital Lampada " ) The beginning of every school yeor means a new football season. Wyoming students are enthusiastic football fans. Fair weather and a winning team helped make the 1963-64 season an especially successful one. Not only the excitement of the game, but the pageantry provided by the band and other performers, makes Wyoming football a great spectacle. The football team runs onto the field, through the hoop of victory, while Spurs, Pepsters, and an enthusiastic crowd cheer. Pi Phi ' s, Sheri Shwen, Coleen Bruns, Nancy Guthrie, Judy Van Buskirk, Bernie Nein, and Marti Rogers, enter- toin prospective rushees at a speak- easy party. Friendship is a sheltering tree. (Coleridge, " Youth and Age " ) Each year, rush week brings with it the seeking, and making of new friends. Rush week involves a very serious select- ing process, for fraternities and sororities must choose the members whom they will want for their close friends for the next four years. The rushees, too, must make difficult decisions in choosing the group to which they are best suited. Rush week, which is usually the first week of the school year, is thus a very important time for its participants. Karen Panek, Marilyn Riggin, and Joan Sheaffer help turn the Kappa Delta house into an island paradise. Taking part in the KKG pajama game are Jan Gann, Cherie Keyes, Mary Orr, Linda Porter, Diane Shaffer, ond Suzanne Dahlman. Alpha Chi Omega goes Arabian as Dorothy Burger, Sheila Constantino, Lynn Grado, and Mary Ponder portroy an Oriental scene. Sorority rush is o very exciting time for rushees, it is on enjoyable experience for active sorority women, also, but it involves a greater amount of hard work on their part. Each night of rush week, sorority houses are transformed from the lovely residences which they normally are, into entirely different worlds. Some rush party themes enter into the mystic — the world of celestial bliss — while others take the rushees into distant corners of the earth. Some ore down to earth, dealing with present campus trends, while others enter toyland, or the world of the fairy land of childhood. The pictures on these two pages aply represent the typical — and even the atypical rush parties on sorority row. Mary Ann Riedel, Rita Christensen, Sue Stanfield, Sharon Majors, and Debora Rus- sell transport the Chi Omega house into a Poris setting. Sharon Rice, Lydetta Bailey, Martha Dougherty, Billie Hacker, ond Mary Ellen Bates help the Gamma Phis portray a South Pacific theme. Over 12,000 people crowded into the War Memorial Fieldhouse to hear President Kennedy ' s address. Accomponied by U.S. Senators Gale McGee (D-Wyo) and Lee Metcalf (D-Mont.), President Kennedy was escorted from his plane to a waiting convertible. Heaven gives its favourites President Kennedy and Senator McGee paused to chat with Bl Editor, Kothy Karpan, and other members of the press. President Kennedy, accompanied by Senator McGee, greeted cheering crowds of Wyoming-ites, on his way to the Fieldhouse. On September 25, 1 963, the town of Laramie, and the University of Wyoming were honored by a visit of John F. Kennedy, Pres- ident of the United States. Kennedy was both surprised and pleased by the numbers of local citizens who turned out to hear his address on the conservation of western resources. Kennedy was most favorably impressed by the attractiveness of the UW campus. En- hanced by glorious weather, the physical beauty of the campus seemed especially at- tractive on September 25. Kennedy was so impressed by the turnout of students that he almost decided to change his topic from con- servation to the challenges of education. Kennedy was the first President to visit Wyoming since the visit by Harry S. Truman, during his administration as chief executive. Thus Wyo ming citizens felt special pride when John Kennedy ' s last words as he left the state were, " I ' ll be back " . Less than two months after the University of Wyoming was honored by a visit by President John F. Ken- nedy, an assassin ' s bullet took the life of the nation ' s Chief Executive. The University was especially sorrowful as it joined the nation, and the world in mourning the loss of the leader of the United States. Classes were dismissed November 22 and 25 in accordance with the National Day of Mourning, proclaimed by President Johnson. The solitude and solumnity of the flag, flying at half-mast over Prexy ' s Pasture, and the bowed heads of the two students in passing the flag, ex- press, only in part, the feeling of sorrow and deep regret which prevailed throughout the campus. early death. yron, •Childe Harold " ) Dr. S. H. Knight is seen looking at the model of one of the many prehistoric animals upon whose reconstruction he has spent many years. Time will run back and fetch the age of gold. (Milton, " Hymn on the Nativity " ) UW alumni returned for a Homecoming visit to the prehistoric past. Centered around the theme, " Two Million BC " , Homecoming paid special tribute to Dr. S. H. Knight, former Head of the Depart- ment of Geology. Twenty-six floats honored Dr. Knight with various slogans and figures — and made up part of the vast parade which he led. In honor of Dr. Knight, the UW Marching Band forms Tyrannosaurus during the half- time of the Homecoming Game. To illustrate the theme, " Two Mil- lion BC " , the band goes into the formation of Brontosaurus--the largest animal ever to roam the earth. Dr. S. H. Knight pauses for a moment ' s relaxation neor the Graduate School. With him are Louis F. Shilt, and young Robbie Russin. Dr. Knight watches as metal hooks lift the all-metal head of his Tyronos- ourus Rex. Homecoming 1963 honored a men who has taught forty-eight years at the University of Wyoming. One of Dr. Knight ' s most notable achievements is a 75-foot long Brontasaurus which was constructed in two and one half years by fitting together carefully hundreds of bones on a steel framework. Knight ' s latest project is the Tyranosourus Rex, the king of the now-extinct dinosaur world. Supervising the burning of the ballots used to elect the Homecoming Queen are Jack Garret, Randy Murphy, and Nick Vuko. Marvin Wymon explains some facets of data processing to Homecoming Queen finalists. Sue Hitchcock, KKG, and Jan Falkinqham, PBP. Tension mounts during the campaigning period prior to Homecoming Queen election. Here, wearing tags for their favorites are Margie Clute, PBP, Cindy Torkelson KKG, and Toni Welsh DDD. Friends surround Sye Hitchcock, 1963 Homecoming Queen, fol- lowing her coronation. Sororities, Froternities, and Indepen- dent Groups competed in the traditional Iron Skull Sing, sponsored by the junior co-ed honorary. The Sing was climaxed by the coronation of Sue Hitchcock as Homecoming Queen. Sue ' s most charm- ing attendant was Jan Falkingham. Sue and Jan then provided the beauty and royalty for the remaining Homecoming Activities. Distinguished Alumni awards were received by Thurman W. Arnold, Floyd E. Dominy, Velma Linford, and Harold F. Newton. Parade winners were: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pi Beta Phi, and Hill Hall. Sing winners were: Delta Delta, Delta Alpha Tau Omega, and Ross Hall. Now Homecoming 1963 is looked back upon with happy memories — and its activities become part of " Two Million Years Past. " She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen. (Homer, " Iliad " ) Members of the Casper Troopers, one of the best drum and bugle corps of the United States, performed during the half and following the homecoming game. Students study every- where—even in the Stu- dent Union. Here Skeet Morris, Jim McLellan, George Bowland, Debi Russell, and Ronna Rut- ledge " hit the books. " Histories make men wise; poets, witty; mathematics, subtle; natural philosophy, deep. (Bacon, " Of Studies " ) It is most convenient to study in the library— where Mark Auerback and Kathy Moriarty are able to find peace and quiet. Skeet Morris takes time out from his duties in the Bowling Alley to read over notes for tomorrow ' s class. Dr. A. J. Dickman is shown demonstrating to students the use of laborotory equipment. Students taking modern foreign languages benefit by oral practice made in the labora- tories. I In our modern age, the importance of the knowledge of one or more Foreign Languages, has been more and more recognized. The University of Wyoming offers courses in French, German, Russian, and Spanish, as well as the classical languages, Greek and Latin. The Language Department furnished on entirely new laboratory in the fall of 1963. Enrollment in the Department is steadily increasing, with every student in the College of Arts and Sciences taking at least two years of one language. Frank Pitcher is shown with the new laboratory facilities in the ColleQe of Edu- cation. Students, training to become teachers of Foreign Longuages, observe methods used in this classroom. The school yeor proceeds. UW had o visit from another member of the Kennedy family. Senator Edward Ken- nedy and his wife accompany Treag- lers from Cheynne to observe Womy- ing ' s football team. A highlight of each fall is the annual Little International Stock Show. Spon- sored by the Rodeo Club and by members of the College of Agriculture, UW students are offered a steak-fry each year. Also included in the list of events are barrel riding, pie-eating contests, and sack races. Two stu- dents are depicted here attempting their best at riding the barrel. S. z. ' -AJm L. tL.i, . 4 « f» ■ H- • . ' : «»; »r-jA ' Great are our modern lamplighters, who work behind the scenes to make each performance one of excellence. Working on a production are Harlon Christensen, Grant Wasden, and Peter Sandmore. From the steps of the Arts and Sciences Building pass daily, those who will become the leaders of our nation, Whether they will be famous, or relatively unknown, all will have a vital place in society. he world knows nothing of its greatest men. (Henry Taylor, " Philip Von Artevelde " ) In the middle of bottles, gloss test tubes, and bubbling formulas, research continues at the University of Wyoming. It is possible that here, in a lonely laboratory, a student will make new discoveries leading to the welfare of mankind. Corpettes, Ginger Newton and Micki Portwood, entertain prospective members. Here, Marti Simpson approaches the tea table. Lila Gallagher, Archangel, accepts trophey on behalf of her Angel Flight which placed first in section drill competition. New members of Corpettes model new uniforms. Seated ore June Blehm, Linda Peck, and Julie Richardson. Standing be- hind them are Jeannie Homec, Mary Payne, Jon Robinson, Marti Simpson, and Barbara Clark. The animated faces of spectators in the student section at the War Memorial Field House show mixed emotions while following the action of the ball at a UW home basketball game. The late fall and early winter bring in the basketball season which usually lasts until early March. Following mid- terms, students settle down to serious study, especially if they have not done so before mid-semester. November and December are good months, too, for artistic creations. The wood carvings shown to the right, are only two examples of Wyoming student artistic genius. Displays of oil paintings and water colors are held frequently throughout the school year. The library always has a current display of student or faculty art — some in the lobby, and other items elsewhere throughout the building. This is a familiar sight to most students during both mid-term week and final week. The Williom Robertson Coe Library serves as a haven for most students — a place where they can go for quiet and peoceful study. The library is a comfortable place, well heated, and with excellent lighting facilities, as shown in this photograph. The Orchesis touring group goes through a final rehearsal before a public performance. Left to right ore: Marcia Lloyd, Martha Dougherty, Colleen Plotts, Joline Moretti, Janet Hermansen, Fayette Whitney, and Sharon Corter. On with the dance! let joy be unconfin ' d; No sleep till morn, when Youth and Pleasure meet. (Byron, " Childe Harold " ) The dancing students in these pictures all portray the gracefulness of the dance. They not only show graceful- ness and ease of form, but their movements also prove their physical dexterity. Danc- ing has always been a rather mysterious form of art, virtu- ally unknown and untried by some. But all those who ob- serve a graceful dancer recog- nize her talent and her skill and marvel at her ability to put so much expression and feeling into her motions Members of Orchesis depict various dance positions and movements. The shadowy movements of these dancers seem to be blended perfectly with their shadowy bockground. ' Vern Swain, Mary Orr, and Gaylene Schneider rehearse a scene from Our Town. Nancy Neighbors ond Joe Kirkpatrick receive approbation in their bliss from Mark Jenkins and Timothy Gai- breth, in a scene from Amphitrion 38. Suit the action to the word, the word to the action, with this special observance, that you o ' restep not the modesty ot nature. (Shakespeare, " Hamlet " ) Each year the University Theatre offers its audience a fine group of dramatic productions. Annual at- tractions are the Reader ' s Theatre, and the Children ' s Theater. Often a Shakespearian play is produced. Presentations of the 1963-64 Thea- tre included, Amphitrion 38, The Desperate Hours, and King Lear. A special musical. Our Town, was pre- sented in early November. The Children ' s Theatre featured Little Women, and the Reader ' s Theatre, made up entirely of a faculty cast, presented Don Juan in HelL Whether one is an actress, a mem- ber of the stage crew, or merely a member of the audience, the UW theatre holds an appeal for every- one. The little women seen here with their men are: Marci Ford, Pom Thomas, and Cory Cykler. The men of Little Women are Allen Johnson, William McFarlond, and Joe Kirkpatrick. Student nurses ore not onJy students in " books. " Experience becomes their best method of learning. Nursing classes consist of not only lecture, but also obundant demonstra- tions and observations. Practicing what they have learned in class, helps the nurses perfect their methods. Experience is the best of schoolmasters, only the school-fees are heavy. (Carlyle, " Miscellaneous Essays " ) The types of assignments and demonstrations con- ducted in many of the UW classes are quite atypical. Normally a student would expect the common lecture- note-taking method of instruction. But this method is not always effective or as efficient as demonstration and self-experiment. Classes in sciences and languages move to the laboratory for more effective instruction. Smaller English and history classes become seminars, where the students, rather than the instructors lead discussion. Note-taking in such classes is certainly not mandatory, and often rather useless. Thus the University of Wyom- ing, as all progressive institutions, adjusts each type of class instruction to meet the appropriate situation. Behind the scenes in the physics department one finds the student busy at work. This seldom-seen photograph shows the power of heat, and the fiery result of the combination of heat ond metal. The danger of such a task is shown by the protective mask and gloves worn by the figure in the photograph. 32 Skirts fly high and petticoats show as the gents twirl their partners ' round the ring. The Pokes and Posies group provides an interesting diversion for those students interested in square dancing. Pleasure and action make the hours seem short. (Shakespeare, " Othello " ) Although school work occupies a great deal of the average student ' s time, he still allows himself certain hours of leisure. Various activities on the UW campus offer various types of diversions — whether the interest lies in music, drama, dancing, the theater, or movies. Several types of sport activities are offered, varying from the bowling alley to the pool room, both in the Student Union. Music, especially folk sinoging, is a popular passtime for many UW stu- dents. Sherri Shwen ' s legs provide a diver- sion for every male eye — certainly female eyes will take a second look, too. Sigma Nu ' s exhibit a fine example of " masculine hostessing. " Here Larry Vering helps Dean and Mrs. Kinder at the tea table. A familiar and beautiful sight each Yuletide is the Sigma Nu Christmas tree. Greeks on either side of the " row " are delighted by the colorful lights which shine through the night. First year residents on campus are amazed each Christmas by the tree " growing out of the roof! " »(« • . isrra SjW «4 .i Every aae has its pleasures, its style of wit, and its own ways. (Nicholas Boilecu- Despreoux, " The Art of Poetry " ) Jan Klepinger, Ron Salvagio, Kay Hufsmith, and Warren Cooley chat during a break from dancing at the annual Monmouth Duo. Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma were both founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. On every campus where both sororities have chapters, the two join in holding the dance, commemorating their founding. This year the dance was held at the KKG house. At one time during the year, the Acacia Fraternity had in its possession every sorority active pin, and several pledge pins. Pins pictured belong to Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega, end Alpha Chi Omega. The pledge and active pins of Pi Beta Phi, Delta Delta Delta, and Kappa Delta are shown. Belonging to a Greek organization allows a student the opportunity to participate in various activities and to enjoy certain pleasures in which he would be otherwise unable to participate. Pic- tured here are a few samples of the activities taking place in Greek groups on and off the " row " . The loyalty and friendship in fraternity ties make Greek functions all memorable ones. Members of Junior Panhellenic, Karen Knight, Shari Bower, and Babette Newman, are shown with AXO Housemother, Mrs. Ebby, as they make preparations for the Junior Panhellenic Chili Supper. In costume and fine array at the ATO Bowrey Ball are: Dennis Tangeman, Connie Foley, Linda Alsup, Al Lindahl, Ann Bolin, Corky Schilt, Veronica Petres, Peggy More- land, and Ken Spires. Although " weatherwise " the months of December, January, and February are perhaps the most gruesome to UW stu- dents, various activities take place which make good use of the coldness. The winter months are the appropriate time for the Winter Carnival, which provides an activity for everyone, whether it be in skiing, sculpture building, snow shoe racing, or dancing at the annual Sno Ball. Winter brings with it, basketball games, romantic walks through the crunching snow, and of course, the end- ing of a semester, and the beginning of a new one. When one must study, the nip of the frosty air, is a definite en- couragement toward the warmth of the inside- — by one ' s books. In the midst of winter, a tree is trimnned. Planted at the turn of the century by Aven Nelson, this tree is the oldest on the UW campus. It is located at the northwest corner of Old Main. On a lone winter evening, the frost has wrought a silence. (Keats, " On the Grasshopper and the Cricket " ) The prize-winning snow-sculpture of the Lutheran Students Association optly illustrates the " Grimm Winter " theme of the onnual Winter Carnival. I Powder River Belle Candidates gather in all their western finery. Seated are: Virginia Van Hees, AXO; Cody Neville, LDS; Carole Ohman, Hoyt Hall; and Gloria Barone, Knight Hall. Standing behind are: Suki Bolin, KKG; Gay Turner, GPB; Betty Anderson, Ross Hall; Jon Brown, XO; JoAn n Simmons, PBP; and Georgia Griffin, Hill Hall. Darlene Tippets, Diane Schoffer, and Tolly Swallow gather at the Bookstore counter, pondering choices of Valentine Greetings for their friends. I Midst the snow and winds of February, Wyoming students found plenty of time for various diversions from their studies. Traditional ac- tivities held during the month were the annual Sno Carnival during which Carole Christofferson, DDD, was crowned queen, and Helen Bishop, PBP, and Ginny Manatos, Ross Hall reigned as attendants. Spurs provided cheer to " loved " ones by selling— and singing— their usual " Singing Valentines. " Stu- dents were diverted also by the Powder River Ball, usually held in late fall, which took place this year during February. JoAnn Simmons, PBP, was chosen as UW ' s 1964 Powder River Belle. The majority of the cast of the 1 964 Wyo Day ' s Tour gather ot a final rehearsal. Pictured here are: Steve Carl- son, Lynn Weeks, Dee Wellman, Ron Gray, Sherri Shwen, Chuck Wilcox, Sam Blumenthal, Mickey Kelly, Ed Johnson, Dennis Morrell, Nancy Fair, and Larry Chosey. Concealed talent brings no reputation (Erasmus, " Adagio " ) Jeanette Simpson and Cynthia Robin- son are seen in costume for their dancing routine performance. Gayleen Schneider goes over her vocal routine before the tour leaves for appearances throughout the stote. • nn lf Each year talented members of UW ' s student body tour the state, presenting programs in the various high schools, and enabling Wyoming ' s citizens to become better acquainted with the activities and events at the University of Wyoming. The 1964 Wyo Day ' s Tour was composed of twelve acts, chosen in early December. Diligent and lengthy practice then followed, by all members of the cast as they strived to make their " Life at Wyo U " tour most entertaining and enjoyable. The Tour is a public service of the University and it is sponsored by the UW Student Senate. Organized in 1953, the tour visits each section of the state every third year. Thus high school students are able to see Wyo Day ' s once during their high school career. The 1964 tour visited eastern Wyoming, travelling from Cheyenne, to Torrington, Wheatland, Douglas, Casper, Riverton, and Thermopolis, and concluding its week-tour in Sher- idan. Steve Carlson, junior in speech, served as Master of Ceremonies for the show. Other acts, not pictured on these pages, included the dancing act of twins, Kathy and Suzanne Beers and the cornball-hillbilly humor of Don Miller and John Preis. One act was a take-off on the Beatles-the British singing groups which was cur- rently sweeping US platter polls with " I Wanna Hold Your Hand. " The act was complete - especially with the sporting of Beatle wigs! Members of the Senate committee, in charge of organizing the 1964 Wyo Days ' show included Lynn Grado, Lila Gallagher, Ann Keena, Jack Garrett Bill Keefe, and Robert Mullally. These aren ' t grimaces — only gestures and expressions neces- sary in singing! Pi Phi Trio members are Sherri Shwen, Mickey Kelly, and Nancy Fair. Making up the Wyo Day ' s Quartet are Larry Chasey, Dennis Morrell, Sam Blumenthai, and Chuck Wilcox. „ l! » ' ' Dr. L. L. Smith ' ' Like the candle, the play and the character run down. " Richard Hillier A good book is the precious life-blood of G master-spirit imbalmed and treasured up on purpose to a life beyond. (Milton, " Areopagitica " ) The 1964 Hour With Literature was a tribute to the Head of the English Department, the late Dr. L. L. Smith. The presentations of the current series were a most fitting memorial to the man who had worked so diligently toward the fruition of the Hour With Literature. Begun during the winter quarter 1949, by Dr. Ruth Hudson, the first Hour With Literature was a series of poetry readings by faculty members for the students in Dr. Hudson ' s Modern Poetry 641 B. The public was also invited to attend the open meetings which were held in the Senate Room of the Student Union. During the spring quarter, similar meetings were conducted by the faculty for the members of Dr. Richard Hillier ' s Understanding Poetry class. The following year, the English Department began the Hour With Literature as it is known today. Held in the Union Ballroom, the series consisted of eight lectures and re- views on subjects ranging from the drama of William Shakespeare to the science fiction of George Orwell. Every year, with the exception of 1 959 when the series was held in the Agriculture Auditorium, the English Department has co-sponsored the series with the Wyoming Union. At- tendance at the hourly presentations has increased from about thirty at the first meeting to a crowd of over 500 persons at the most recent pre- sentation, Students of literature, in- terested Laramieites, and casual ob- servers alike have been enthralled Participants Hillier, Tom over the past fifteen years with the excellent pre- sentations in modern, ancient, American, European, and even Oriental drama, prose, and poetry. Tradi- tional favorites throughout the years have been the lectures on the works of William Shakespeare and the reviews of the current best-sellers. During the first years of the lecture series, the program was taken to various towns throughout the state. Frequently sponsored by the branches of A.A.U.W., the program was presented in ail corners of Wyoming. Time, weather, and tight scheduling, lately have rendered it impossible for the lecturers to travel throughout the state. Currently, other than the campus presentation, the program is presented only in Cheyenne. in the Hour with Literature for 1964 are seated: Walter Edens, Richard Francis. Standing are: John Mathison, Morton Ross, and John Senior. " Poetry, like gold, comes from rough ore " John Senior " Frost fulfills the nationol need for the ' Grandfather image ' " Morton Ross RILUAN mC T EXCELLENT Fll XPERT SHOCKE Performance . KABLE " Golding takes the young seriously " Tom Francis " I recommend Shamela as a pleasant, comic interlude ' Walter Edens Begun on Wednesday, February 12, by Dr. Richard Hillier who discussed Shakespeare ' s tragedy, Macbeth, the 1964 Hour With Litera- ture series consisted also of a discussion of the poetry of John Donne by Dr. John Senior, of comments on the poetry of Robert Frost by Dr. Morton Ross, of a review of William Golding ' s Lord of the Flies by Dr. Tom Francis, of a talk on Henry Fielding ' s Shamela by Dr. Walter Edens, and a discussion by Dr. John Mathison of Bernard Malamud ' s works, The Assistant and The Magic Barrel. Discussing the works of Bernard Mala- mud John Mathison New Spur officers enjoy a moment of hilarity, before seitl- ing down to the seriousness of their respective duties. Left to right are: Penny Penson, Vice President; Karen Gibson, Editor; Mada Patronovitch, President; Barbara Sandavol, Treasurer; Bonnie Smith, Secre- tary; Lisa Laybourn, Junior Advisor; and Sandra True, His- torian. One thing is for ever good; That one thing is Success. (Emerson, " Fate " ) Among the ways of exhibiting success in scholarship, leadership, and campus service, is to be selected a member of the various campus honoraries. The University of Wyo- ming has honor socities for almost every scholastic pursuit, and several whi ' ch honor all-round achievement. Spurs, the sophomore women ' s honorary, chooses its members at the end of their freshmen year, and new Spurs then serve the campus the following year. Mortar Board is the highest honor which any girl on the UW campus con receive. Members are chosen not only for high scholarship, but also for leadership and campus activity. . Mortar Board members don cop and gown following spring initiation ceremonies. Seated are: Sharon Majors, Judy Engstrom, Margoret Gould, Ann Boswell, Susan Larson, and Merilee Genetti. Standing ore: Sally Jones, Carolyn Logan, Anne Siren, Kathy Rile,Sara Woods, ond Donna McHale. f I f Attain the unattainable. (Tennyson, " Timbuctoo " ) The goal of almost every student who enters the University of Wyoming is to obtain a degree-whether it is a Bachelor ' s, a Master ' s, or a Doctor ' s. During the first years at the Univer- sity, this degree may seem almost un- attainable and for this reason, stu- dents must strive harder arid harder to reach their goal. But every year, whether at the end of a summer ses- sion, or at the end of a semester , many students do attain what they may have thought was unattainable and, di- ploma in hand, they set out to become part of the vast working force of the country. President G. D. Humphrey pauses while placing his signature on UW diolomas. Students participoting In graduation exercises are shown here receiving final instructions from Registrar P. E. McWhinnie. cJLaviintu l edec orated DIAMOND HORSESHOE Super One Stop Station MOTEL RESTAURANT BAR GIFT SHOP 5 Miles West Of Laramie On U.S. 30 - 287 Queens Homecoming Highlights Pictured moments otter the coronation ore Karen Hill, Jon Falkinghom, Queen Sue Hitchcock, and John Hursh. Homecoming festivities climaxed the fall calendar of events on the campus. Important to Homecoming was the election of the Homecoming Queen. Candi- dates were nominated by each of the women ' s living groups. Preliminary balloting narrowed the field of candidates to two finalists — Jan Falkinghom, Pi Beta Phi and Sue Hitchcock, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Accompanying Jon and Sue on the annual Senate sponsored Queen ' s Tour of the state were Karen Hill, the 1962 queen, Mike Golden, Student Body president and John Hursh, Chairman of Homecoming activities. The purposes of the tour, which took them to various towns in the state, were to promote good will and school spirit and to tell high school students about the University of Wyoming. Kicking off a week of interviews and speeches were the Quarterback Club banquet and a television appearance in Cheyenne. Included in their itinerary were Casper, Lusk, Newcastle, Gillette, Sheridan and Douglas. Friday night after returning from the tour, Jan and Sue were honored at the Queen ' s banquet. The announcement of the winner was mode at the Iron Skull Homecoming Sing as Sue Hitchcock was crowned the 1963 Homecoming Queen. Sue Hitchcock is crowned 1963 Homecoming Queen by Mike Golden, ASUW President. a r ue Hitchcock Homecoming Queen (appa Kappa Gamma Jan Falkingham Homecoming Attendant Pi Beta Phi Ho Pictured left to right: Jan Faikingham, Pi Beta Phi, and Sue Hitchcock, Kappa Kappa Gamma. ecoming Beauties Reign Bubbling with excitement and hon- ored was the only way to describe Jan Faikingham and Sue Hitchcock on the of the Homecoming primary elec- eve tions. The two finalists had now only to wait for the final elections to find out which one would have the honor of being the 1963 Homecoming Queen. At the Iron Skull Sing Sue accepted her badge of royalty as Homecoming Queen. Sweater Quee Ginny Lee Sweater Queen Delta Delta Delta Jan Falkingham Attendant Pi Beta Phi Janie McBride Attendant Alpha Chi Omega Julie Richardson Knight Hall Engineers Queen Each year the engineers at the Uni- versity of Wyoming sponsor one of the biggest dances on campus. This year the famed Astronauts played while over half of the student body danced. This dance was climaxed by crowning the Engineers Queen, the dream of every engineer. Julie Richardson, freshman in Com- merce, was selected for this honor. Finalists Announced Each engineering division sponsored a different girl, and with slide rule in hand each engineer voted for three girls to constitute the royalty for their dance. Cody Neville, Donna Jo Whittincjton, and Julie Richardson were selected for this court of royalty. Pictured left to right: Cody Neville, Cindy Torkelson, Donna Whittington, Helen Bishop, Julie Rich- ardson, and Georgia Mandis. onna Jo Whittington ngineers Attendant )elta Delta Delta Cody Neville Engineers Attendant Knight Ha r Kiver Ba This year reigning over the Powder River Bali was JoAnn Simmons, junior in Pharmacy. JoAnn was chosen out of a field of 12 contestants to represent the " spirit of the West. " JoAnn is Presi- dent of Pi Beta Phi sorority, a member of Chimes, Spurs, and Iron Skull. JoAnn Simmons Powder River Belle Pi Beta Phi Pictured left to right congratulating the new Queen are Rita Eberhart, Steve Carlson, Lonnie Fallin and Susan Nagel. Kristy Kaye Smith Powder River Belle Attendant Delta Delta Delta Gay Turner Powder River Belle Attendant Gamma Phi Beta I Snow Queen Royalty The snow early in February was quickly taken advantage of and the annual Winter Carnival was held. Skiers of all shapes and sizes appeared on the slopes as the ski races were held. Reigning over this gala affair was Carol Christofferson, Snow Queen, with Helen Bishop and Ginny Manatos as her attendants. Pictured left to right Carol Christofferson, Helen Bishop, and Ginny Manatos. Ginny man Ross Hall Attendant atos Carol Christofferson Delta Delta Delta Snow Queen Helen Bishop Pi Beta Phi Attendant Miss Best Dressed Coed Marty Simpson, Miss Best Dressed is pictured between classes in one of the outfits that won her the title of Miss Best Dressed Coed of 1964. fsi Mm»-mw ' k ' m, m L » miiiS ' «» »t »,VfaiAjwii(i.iiiU wK?ii[Hii.ft Xi ' rf ' tet.i» ' ktiiWi S6 Wyoming ' s Miss Best Dressed Coed Miss Marty Simpson, Freshman in A S, was chosen the University ' s Miss Best Dressed. Miss Simpson competed against 48 other entrants to win this coveted title. The contest is sponsored each year by GLAMOUR, a national fashion magazine. A representative from each university around the country is chosen and pictures of the winners are submitted to the maaozine for the final judging. Each girl appeared in on off campus outfit, a campus outfit, and a cocktail dress. A panel of judges narrowed the field down to ten and from these finalists chose " Miss Best Dressed " , Marty Simpson. Shown left to right are Marty Simpson, Miss Best Dressed, and the runners-up, Carole Christofferson, Lynn Dickens, and Dee Moyland. The ten finalists left to right are Dee Mayland, Solly Doyle, Cheryl Houlette, Sue Knecht, Carol Christofferson, Lynn Dickens, Stephanie Cobb, Linda Peck, Babette Newman, Marty Simpson. Air Force and Army ROTC Select The Air Force Arnold Air Society and Army Scabbard and Blade se- lected their queens at the annual Military Ball this winter. Girls from the Angel Flight and the Corpettes were selected to be finalists for these queens and final balloting an- nounced Theo Strannigan, Air Force Queen, and Karen Hill Army Queen. These finalists were chosen on the basis of their service in the auxiliary organizations of Angels and Corpettes. Paula Zqncanella, and Lydia Swanson were the Air Force attendants, and Bobbye Thatcher and Kathy Thompson were the Army attendants. Queens Karen and Theo ore being escorted down the arch of swords formed by the Scabbard and Blade and the Arnold Air Society after the re sults were announced. Toni Welsh, Tom Forester and Diana Wake are shown tai ing in the pomp of the Military Ball. Six finalists advertising the donee are left to right: Lydio Swonson, Poulo Zoncaneilo, Theo Stronnigon, Karen Hill, Bobbye Thatcher, ond Kothy Thompson. Military Queens--1964 Long formals, tuxedos, and wilted orchids character- ized the Military Ball. Shown in the foreground is Paula Zancanella, Air Force Attendont, excited about the outcome of the evening. Miss Wool of Wyoming 1964 Nancy Twitchell Nancy Twitchell, Sophomore in A S, was selected Miss Wool to represent the state in the National Miss Wool Contest this spring in San Angelo, Texas. The contest includes 23 of the Western states that are wool producers for the country. Nancy is a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority, Spurs, Corpettes. and was Wyoming ' s contestant in the Miss Best Dressed contest last year. Ugly Man--1964 The royaity for this year included three of the " ugliest " men on campus. Each fraternity selected a " man " most noted for his " ugly " behavior--these men then, in turn, competed against each other. Vigorous campaigns and ramblings were conducted by each of the fraterni- ties. The results of this contest were an- nounced at the Ugly Man Dance, with Dick Martin, Sigma Chi reigning over these beasts. Jack Garrett, Sigma Nu, and Pat Spieles, Alpha Tau Omega ran closely behind to be named ugly attend- ants. Pot Spieles Alpha Tau Omega Dick Mortin Sigma Chi Jack Gorrett Sigma Nu Governor Hansen Selects This years Wyo Beauty contest winners were selected by Governor Hansen. Rules for the contest this year were: submission of an 8x10 glossy print photograph, and the girl must have been a single University coed. Gov- ernor Hansen stated, " It was a rare pleasure— although a frustrating one, judging the WYO contest. " The pictures were corefully scrutinized by Governor Hansen before his final decision. Lorry Vering, WYO Editor, and Nancy Guthrie, Queens Editor, discuss the final results of the contest with the Governor. E WYO Beauties Fifteen excited girls anticipated the announce- ment of WYO Queen after their selection in the top fifteen. The girls, ranging from freshmen to jun- iors, are very representative of the beauty on the campus. The activities they are participants in are varied— from ASUW Senators to Miss Best Dressed. Shown here after the announcement of the finalists are First row, left to right: Janet- Robinson, Delta Delta Delta; Eileen Feighny, Alpha Chi Omega; Judy Troxei, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Margie Clute, Pi Beta Phi; Cindy Torkelson, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second row: Colleen Bruns, Pi Beta Phi; Nancy Twitchell, Delta Delta Delta; Diana Wake, Pi Beta Phi; Marty Simpson, Pi Beta Phi; Judy Herlock, Chi Omega; Rita Eberhort, Pi Beto Phi; Suzanne Bellows, Hill Hall; Barbara Stalick, Delta Delta Delta; and Darlene Tippets, Pi Beta Phi. ' 1 Da riene Tippets WYO Queen I Pi Beta Phi Darlene Tippets Reigns Darlene Tippets, Junior in Speech Therapy, won the title of WYO beauty in a field of 65 con- testants. Darlene is a member of the Phi Beta Phi social sorority, Social Graces Chairman, a member of the Angel Flight, finalist in the Miss University contest, and the most beautiful gal on campus after Governor Hansen declared her the 1964 winner! Darlene models a bathing suit in the annual Angel Style Show. Sophistication is the only word to describe Darlene, Miss WYO Beauty. 65 WYO Beauty Attendants Colleen Bruns Pi Beta Phi Suzanne Bellows Hill Hall tl WYO Beauty Attendants Lydia Swanson Kappa Kappa Gamma Nancy Twitchell Delta Delta Delta AEGERTER ' S CAMPUS SHOP Congratulations to the 1964 graduates. We wish you the best in the future- -and we ' ll miss seeing you around the Campus Shop. tcoMOMlc ' S KMffll l Om ct BcKs ' Sl ., r " -- :53 S? ' 9 ' z-z Joe Aim CLASS - [ f JOHN AND RALPH say " Your business Is our business. " " ' , -S Leadership Clifford P. Hansen Governor of Wyoming Hailing from Jackson, Wyoming, Clifford P. Hansen was elected Governor of Wyoming for the 1963-1967 term. Having already served on the Board of Trustees, he is quite familiar with the University ' s needs, desires, and abilities. Board of Trustees University of Wyoming Seated, left to right: Harold F. Newton, president of the Board of Trustees; Mrs. Neil Bush, secretary; L. W. Jones, John A. Reed, John F. Sullivan, Russell I. Laird, ond Mrs. Tom Womack, deputy secretary. Standing: Roy Peck, Roy Chamberlain, Robert S. McCracken, G. D. Humphrey, president of the University; Governor Clifford P. Hansen, Harold Brough, J. M. Mclntire. The University of Wyoming is a state institution by o provision of the constitution of Wyoming. It is supported by the stote of Wyoming and by the United States, and is non- denominational and nonpartisan. Its government is vested in the Board of Trustees, appointed by the Governor of Wyoming with the consent of the State Senate. Richard E. Kinder Dean of Men Acting as advisor to IFC, Student Senate and Omicron Delta Kappa are only a few of the many capacities of UW ' s Dean of Men, Richard E. Kinder. Leaders of fraternities and dormitories also seek Kinder ' s counsel in time of need. These and many other time-de- vouring responsibilities make the Dean ' s job one of importance and vitality. E. Luella Galliver Dean of Women The none-too-small task of oversee- ing the University ' s coed population falls under the jurisdiction of the Dean of Women, Miss E. Luella Galliver. She directs house and dorm mothers in ful- filling their responsibilities, as well as maintaining contact with AWS. Sponsor- ship of women ' s honoraries, Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board is another of Miss Galliver ' s activities. Many years of service have more than qualified her judgment and guidance of all campus officers. Dixon Smith Registrar Bud Davis Assistant to the President Maurice Seeman Director of the Union E. Gerald Meyer Dean of Arts and Sciences College of Arts and Sciences The Arts and Sciences Building, first occupied in 1936, is the center of liberal education. In addition to classrooms, it contains an auditorium and theater with a capacity of two thousand, a built in public address system, a pipe organ, and the most modern equipment for visual teaching. Consisting of fifteen departments, the College offers the liberal and gen- eral education essential to the devel- opment of men and women as well- rounded individuals and as members of their social, cultural, economic, and political communities. 74 The Agricultural Building, completed in March, 1952, has the latest in equipment and laboratories. Located a short distance west of Laramie, the Experimental Farm and the Stock Farm of the College each comprise several hundred acres of land. The College of Agriculture offers instruction in a wide variety of subjects in agriculture and home economics. Students are trained in principles which apply throughout the world, but with a spe- cial emphasis on types of agriculture in the Rocky Mountain region. College of Agriculture Neal W. Hilston Dean of Agriculture 75 H. T. Person Dean of Engineering College of Engineering The Engineering Building includes three parts— the Laboratory Shops finished in 1926, the main section constructed in 1927, and the 1960 addition for Petroleum and Aeronautical Engineering. The program of the Engineering College is organized and carried on under the fol- lowing six departments: Civil and Architec- tural Engineering; General Engineering; Elec- trical Engineering; Mechanical Engineering; Petroleum Engineering; and Agricultural En- gineering. 76 John A. Marvel Dean of Education College of Education First used in September, 1951, the Education Building is one of the most complete educational buildings in the Rocky Mountain Area. The College of Education, a pro- fessional school, has for its purposes the preparation of qualified teachers and administrators for, and provides leadership in the improvement of, the public schools of Wyoming. 77 College of Law Frank Trelease Dean of Law Law students make frequent use of excellent law library facilities. The Law School Building was opened for classes in the fall of 1953. The aim of the college is to provide a thorough training that will equip the student to practice law in accordance with the highest standards of profes- sional responsibility. Zollege of Commerce ind Industry M. Clare Mundell Dean of Commerce and Industry Statistics students do homework on modern computers in Commerce Industry statistics lob. One of the newest buildings on cam- pus is the College of Commerce and In- dustry which opened the Spring Semester of 1962. The College is composed of four aca- demic departments: Accounting, Business Administration, Secretarial Science, and Statistics. A Division of Business and Economic Research, devoted to economic analysis of business data, constitutes an integral part of the college. 3 of Nursing Amelia Leino Dean of Nursing The College of Nursing was estab- lished as a separate unit of the Univer- sity, July 1, 1957. The aim of the college is to provide a program which prepares groduates to practice according to the highest standards of professional nursing. College of Pharmacy David O ' Day Dean of Pharmacy n The Merica Pharmacy Building was built in 1908. The primary objective of the College of Pharmacy is to provide the sound scientific, professional, and cultural background neces- sary for the successful practice of pharmacy in all of its various branches. Graduate School Formerly Normal Building, the Grad- uate School Building was built in 1910. Opportunities for graduate study are offered in the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Commerce, Educa- tion, and Engineering. Robert H. Bruce Dean of the Graduate School Dean Bruce confers a doctoral degree upon Joe Milner. Prexy ' s Pasture... hub of student traffic Cornerstones of the University Old Main... " the old man " of UW buildings Art Building... the " Louvre " of Wyoming Aven Nelson Building... formerly the library Chemistry -Zoo logy Building... after decades of service, soon to be replaced t " ?i.. 3 ■ i m yf a Arts and Sciences Building... academic home of 1800 students Knight Hall ' Annex... din of cafeteria mingles wi th music rrom f bel ow Merica Pharmacy... second oldest building on campus-formerly a women ' s dorm Geology Building... only Gothic style building on campus Commerce and Industry Building... wall street of UW Agriculture Building... origin of progressive techniques in traditional professions n H 1 a SS «m iw f •»? " ■a »? !S a, 1 ' - ' I • •Vfit f im » -mr. T, ■■»■ ' V ' Coe Library ... center of research and stud American Studies... another innovation of President Humphrey Engineering Hall... last college to retain ratio--100 men to one coed Graduate School... now housing the mathematics department I Wyoming Hall... first modern men ' s dor m Residence Hall... formerly the Athletic Dor m College of Law... learning center of candidates for the bar and bench Student Health Service new policy- healthier students Education Building... where teachers are created, as students study students Knight Ha first of many dorms built under G D. Humphrey Hoyt Hall... yet anotfier year of residence Crane-Hill Halls... coeducational--new look in UW dorms I ' ' " I a fii; I it, ,„ r „| ,j,,j „j ' S !i!l nil ] ■„ ,, ,j„ H- ' ' " i 1 1 ! ,, ; - , „ Ross Mali... " Hilton " of UWs dorms War Memorial Fieldhouse and Football Stadium Half-Acre Gym... 4840 square yards of physical fitness Wyoming Union... nucleus of campus social life played host to a US president in ' 63, as Humphrey predicted Student Senate Controversy and comment again marked the activities of Student Senate as a new battery of Senators served their terms. Perhaps the first victory scored by Senate was its management of. the first major election of the year, for Homecoming Queen. With the innovation of IBM voting pro- cedures, the elimination of human counting error was prac- tically guaranteed. Emerging from the overpowering influences of tedium and conflict with university officials. Senators conducted research and revision of social policies. Having noticed the success of the Engineers ' Boll, they resummoned Colorado ' s popular Astronauts to perform for an all-school dance in February. After the disappointment of last year ' s Wyo Days tour, senators attacked the project with renewed enthusiasm. As a result, the tour was held as scheduled, visiting high schools throughout the state with an enticing variety of talent from the U.W. campus. A large port of the program was composed of college version folk music. As the croze for this type of entertainment ballooned. Senate again went into action, hiring the nationally famous Christy Minstrels to do a concert for U.W. students. With the object of acquainting the student body with Senate responsibilities and activities. Senators mode visita- tions to campus living groups to conduct informal, informa- tive discussions. Although the role of a senator is often glorified and distorted by attempts to moke the office one of pure prestige, Wyoming ' s Student Senate still has a multitude of vitial duties to perform, and praise must be given where results are obviously favorable. Discussing ASUW business with President Mike Golden are Brad Laughlin, Business Manager; Steve Gehring, Vice President; and Susan Larson, Secretary. Rousing in front of the Law College are Gail Davis, Senotor-at-Large, and Jack Speight, Law Senator. Senators Betty Anderson and Charles Wilkie, representotives of the College and Agriculture, stop to pose in front of a historical display. A S representatives take time out from their Senate duties to enjoy one of the recreations offered in the basement of the Union. Left to right, they are: Randy Murphy, John Hursh, John Gingles, Bill Keefe, Steve Phillips, and Bob Hulling- horst. Ken Hawthorne, Colleen Bruns, and Sam Downing discuss the latest oc- counting news while sitting by one of the beautiful murals to be found in the Commerce ond Industry Building. Senotors from the Education College, Sharon Rice, Lynn Grado, Ann Keenan, Bill Wilmot, and Carolyn Drew, pouse for o few minutes during their dis- cussion of Senate octivities. Stopping to pose after a Senate meeting are Lila Gallagher, A S Senator; Joyce Johnson, Nursing Senator; and Mike Gorman, Pharmocy Senator. T ..] ! i ' lV M It) . A.S.U.W. Senators Representing the University of Wyoming ' s large and ropidly expanding Engineering College are: Tom Davis, Eric Grossman, Jack Garrett, and Gory Mogili. Mock Balls, senior in wildlife conservation, co- captoin of varsity foot- ball teom, W Club, Who ' s at Gale Davis, grad stu- dent in law. Student Senate, Union Commit- tee, Interfraternity Coun- cil, Alpha Tau Omega, Potter Law Club. Tom Fujikawa, senior in pharmacy. Iron Skull, Tau Kappa Epsilon pres- ident. Phi Delta Chi, Phi Epsilon Phi. Lila Gallogher, senior in speech, Delta Delta Delta, Angels, A Cap- pello Choir, Pepster, Stu- dent Senate, Nominee for Outstanding Greek Wom- an 1963. Jack Gorrett, junior in engineering, Sigma Nu president. Student Senate, Union Committee, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Tau. Marilee, Genetti, sen- ior in education. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Young Democrats, Little Sisters of Minerva, Women ' s Athletic Associ- otion. Steve Gehring, senior in law, Sigma Nu, ASUW vice president. Phi Epsi- lon Phi, Iron Skull, Union Committee, m i c r o n Delta Kappo. Jim Gidley, senior in commerce and industry. Kappa Sigma, football team, Interfraternity Council. John Gingles, junior in English, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Epsilon Phi, Iron Skull, Senate, Interfro- ternity Council, Union Committee. Who Wyoming Dove Hail, junior low, Residence Hall Council, Inrermountoin Association of Colleges and Universities presi- dent. Hill Hall Senote odvisor. Margoret Gould, sen- ior in mathematics, Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Newman Club, Chimes, Iron Skull, Wonen ' s Ath- letic Association, Young Republicans. Mike Golden, senior in law, ASUW, president, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, ICC, Who ' s Who 1962-63. Jack Iverson, senior in international affairs. Acacia, Young Demo- crats, Debate Club. John Hursh, junior in psychology, Sigma Nu, Student Senate, Interfra- ternity Council, Iron Skull, Alpha Phi. Ken Hawthorne, senior in commerce and in- dustry. Kappa Sigma, student Senate, baseball team, W Club, Interfra- ternity Council. Kathy Karpen, senior in journalism. Alpha Chi Omega, Branding Iron editor. Iron Skull, Pi Delta Epsilon, Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association. Judy King, junior in sociology. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Admiral Land Trophy winner 1 963, Spurs, Chimes, pepster, Psi Chi, Phi Sigma Iota. Bill Keefe, senior in speech, Sigma Nu, Stu- dent Senate, Delta Sigma Rho, debate team, Scab- bord and Blade. OS who in American Susan Larson, senior in English, Pi Beta Phi pres- ident. Young Republi- cans, Wyo staff. Wom- en ' s Athletic Association, Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, Iron Skull. Brad Laughlin, grad- uate student in law, Sigma Nu, ASUW busi- ness manager, Potter Law Club. Carolyn Logon, senior in education. Delta Delta Delta, Associated Women Students president. Who ' s Who 1962-63. Hugh McFodden, sen- ior in geology, Sigma Chi, Iron Skull president. Student Senate, Pi Epsi- lon Phi, Union Commit- tee. Sharon Majors, senior in education, Chi Omega, SNEA, Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, Iron Skull, Gemma Delta, Women ' s Athletic Association. - " Brian Mason, senior in international affairs. Independent Student As- sociation, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Epsilon Phi. Kathy Rile, senior in speech, Koppa Koppa Gamma, SNEA, Mortar Board, Iron Skull, Spurs, Chimes, Psi Chi, Theta Alpha Phi, Women ' s Athletic Association. Randy Murphy, junior in political science. Alpha Tau Omega, Student Senate, Interfroternity Council. Steve Phillips, senior in A S, Sigma Nu, Student Senate, Delta Sigma Rho, Omicron Delta Kappa, debate team. Colleges and Universities Sharon Sandeno, sen- ior in physical education, bond, Women ' s Athletic Association, Associated Women Students presi- dent-ot-large, Tau Beta Sigma. Roger Schneider, sen- ior in music. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, student director of music. dA Jack Spright, graduate student in law, Who ' s Who 1961-62, Omicron Delta Kcppa, Student Senote, Potter Law Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, judicial board. John Scott, junior in law, Sigmo Alpha Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Interfra- ternity Council, Iron Skull. Bob Steen, junior in math, Sigma Chi, Inter- fraternity Council, Iron Skull president. Phi Epsi- lon Phi. Bruce Wilcox, senior in engineering, Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Tau. Sharon Suchta, junior in journalism, Branding Iron managing editor. Spurs, Chimes, Women ' s Athletic Association, Pi Delta Epsilon, Compus Roundup editor, Wyo- ming Press Woman 1963. Charles Wilkie, senior in agriculture. Alpha Zeto, Ag Club, Ag Coun- cil, Student Senate. M Sally Woodson, junior in mathematics, Chi Omega, Young Republi- ccns, SNEA, Spurs, Chimes, Ponhellenic pres- ident. FOR A HIGHER SCORE IN THE FIELD OF FINANCE... In the game of finance (which is always in sea- son), the team at First National knows all the plays . . . and they ' ll put them to work for YOU. Think . . . ( 4 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of j? . MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION NG ' S FIRST BANK f Contents Football 106 Soccer ..,.•• US Basketball 0 1 28 Swimming Wrestling ci.- r, ... 136 Skiing nairon Glimpses Returning for his second year, Coach Lloyd Eaton greeted 26 returning letter- men. There were two and three experienced players at every position except split end even after the unexpected loss of three experienced halfbacks. The " flip-flop " offense was installed as a traditional variation of Wyoming ' s unbalanced line. This new look should add versatility and yet simplicity to Wyoming ' s ground attack which appears to dominate the Cowboy ' s offense. It appears that there might be a lack of speed and size. Some- where must be found a combination of ex- perienced veterans and up-and-coming rookies to give the Cowboys the extra punch they offer lack The rushing attack seems solid. Wayne Linton, Jim Bublitz and Rick Desmaris all are returning at fullback. As Jim Gidley and Jack Travis were also back. Coach Eaton has moved. Rick Desmaris to tail- back. Several promising sophomores fin- inished the tailback and wing back posi- tions. The returning lettermen at this posi- tion include Rod Morris and Bill Prout. At quarterback Jeff Hartman and Jim Hill are to be counted on for the passing and run- ning abilities respectively. Tom Wilkinson is developing fast and, along with Allen Frude, could be an upcoming quarterback. George Squires is back to continue his duties of PAT and field-goal kicker. The line also had experience and ap- parently is quite deep in places. Thirteen l ettermen were returning headed by Mack Balls and Tom Delaney, co-captains of this year ' s team. Don Quinn, Wilbur Radose- vich, Herm Memmelar and Harry Reed all came back and thus the tackle position will possibly be the strongest. Out of action nearly all last year, Bill Levine will be helped by Bob Klaver and Pete Vasillon on the long-side guard. At short-side guard John Sorino, Bob Kickey and Art Kissack along with four sophomores will add strength to the line. Dick Barry, Ken Spires and Ted Kaegebin will all alternate at center, a position which last year gave some trouble. Coach Lloyd Eaton Overall, Coach Eaton ' s 1963 Cowboys look promising. Our schedule this year won ' t be easy. After opening at Montana we take on four home games followed by five away. This year the WAC could go any way. Predictions have gone every way possible. Good Luck, Cowboys! Frustrating Finish After proving to everyone in the first half of the season that they could play a rough and suc- cessful type of football, Wyoming ended with a 6-4 overall record. In WAC competition they had a record of 2-2. The most surprising revelation of our season was a young sophomore named Tom Wilkinson. A native of Wyoming, " Wilky " set his share of records and was obviously the little difference be- tween a win and loss throughout the season. Tom made WAC Back of the Week twice and was the Sports Illustrated Back of the Week on October 28. The records he broke were passes attempted and passes completed in one season. Others receiving end-of-the-yeor honors were Mack Balls, Don Quinn and Bill Levine who all received WAC first team. On the second team, Dick Barry, Tom Delaney and Tom Wilkinson were named. The Cowboys played some of the best gomes seen by Wyoming fans for quite some time. It seems that the fact of playing five games in a row away from home might hove hurt. This is now history. Wait till next year! Front row, left to right: Paul Roach, Lloyd Eaton, Burt Austaloon. Bock row: Bill Baker, Fritz Shurmur, Wimp Hewgley. Don Adams Fullback Wayne Linton scores touchdown. Darrell Alleman Mike Anderson Wyoming 35-Montana Don Aneiros A 35-0 victory climaxed the twelve year Montana-Wyoming rivalry. Started in 1951, this series brought the Wyoming Cowboys twelve successive victories. The Pokes, introducing the new flip-flop offense, rolled up 413 yards. Quarterback Tom Wilkinson completed four of seven passes for 83 yards. Fullback Wayne Linton led in the rushing department with 82 yards in seven carries. Linton opened the scoring with a 49-yard burst over right tackle. This touchdown represented all of the scoring in the first quarter. Wyoming ' s powerful defense, which has held the Grizzlies scoreless in the last five outings, dominated the second half. A blocked punt on the 29-yard line set up Jeff Hartman ' s first touchdown of the afternoon. Hart- man ' s score was followed by a 49-yard touchdown pass from Wilkinson to sophomore Borland Ezell. A Montana punt was blocked in the end zone by second team all-conference end, Tom Delaney. The resulting safety climaxed the scoring in the first half. Wyoming left the field with a 21-0 halftime advantage. Jeff Hortman contributed his second touchdown of the afternoon on a 22-yard run and Coach Eaton began substituting. The final score of the afternoon come on a l-yord plunge by Darrell Worman. George Squires kicked three extra points during the course of the afternoon. Wyoming 21--Utah State Opening a series of four home games, the Wyoming Cowboys combines a sparkling offense and a determined defense to upset the Utah State Aggies 21-] 4. Late in the first quarter Wyoming received the ball on its own 39. Combining a ground and an aerial attack, Tom Wilkinson moved his team 61 yards in 1 1 ploys with Wayne Linton going over from the one. True to his reputation, George Squires kicked the first of three PATS making it 7-0 in favor of Wyoming. Yet the Aggies were not favored for nothing. Showing the form for which they were already noted. Bill Munson took his team to the end zone in only four ploys which cov- ered 94 yords and the score was tied. Towords the end of the second quarter the Cowboys once ogoin took the lead after being guided by Jeff Hortman. A 26-yard pass to Garry McLean and another Squires kick made it 14-7 at the half. Utah bounded back in the third quarter. Rambling for 61 yards, Murray was finally brought down on the Wyoming 17 but the very next play the Aggies tied the gome up again. Wyoming ended the scoring of the afternoon after a series of Wilkinson to Wormon passes and the running of Ritk Desmaris set up the Cowboy ' s third touchdown. From here on the defense ability lived up to its name and Wyo- ming finally beat Utah 21-14. For his outstanding performance, Tom Wilkinson was named WAC Back of the Week. Mock Balls Co-Captoin Dick Barry Jim Bublitz Wilkinson carries for good yardage Dick Busio John Collins Moron Davis Wyoming 21--Kansas 25 Fighting to gain their third win over highly-favored Kansas, Wyoming lost the game in the fourth quarter after leading throughout most of the game. Final score was Kan- sas 25 and Wyoming 21. Kansas scored first on a 51 -yard pass play from quarter- back Steve Renko to Mie Shino. Wayne Linton tied it all up when he drove over from the 6 yard line with little time left in the first half. With 15 seconds Garry McLean caught a pass for 19 yards and the Cowboys led at the half 14-7. Wyoming scored again in the second half before Kansas started to move. Leading at one time 21-7, the Cowboys made many costly mistakes of which Kansas promptly took ad- vantage as they rolled on to pick up their second touchdown and once again added 7 points in the fourth quarter. For the second consecutive week in a row, Tom Wilkin- son was named WAC Back of the Week. Tom Deioney Co-Coptoin Darryl Wormon catches another one with ease w Rich Desrncrois Bob Dinges John Dewier Wyoming 21--CSU 3 After a first period scare by the Colorado State Rams, the Cowboys won a sluggish game by a score of 21-3. After stopping the Pokes ' first drive, CSU marched down the field and kicked a 24-yard field goal, giving them a 3-0 lead. In the second period, Allen Frude carried the Cowboys in for the score. Frude carried the ball three times for 31 yards and passed once for 33 yards. Fullback Wayne Linton scored the first touchdown of the after- noon. A two point conversion attempt failed. Wyoming held a 6-3 lead at halftime. An exchange of fumbles in the third period gave the Pokes the ball on the CSU 22-yard line. Jim Bublitz scored the game ' s second touchdown on a 1-yard plunge. A two point conversion effort was successful and the Cowboys led 14-3. Coach Lloyd Eaton stated that the team experienced a letdown after two consecutive tough ball games. aN r ' ' .I ' ' ■ -SHK? s Earland Ezell Tom Frazier Allen Frude Jim Gidley Jeff Hartman George Squires ' field goal wins BYU game. Wyoming 41--BYU 14 The University of Wyoming opened its Western Athletic Conference schedule with a decisive victory over Brighom Young University. To the pleasure of o Homecoming crowd, the Cowboys racked up 41 points while holding their opponent to 14. The Cougars, who suffered the loss of all-conference tailback Eldon Forte through graduation, just didn ' t have the offensive punch to keep pace with the point-hungry Pokes. The Cowboys started off the afternoon with two first quarter touch- downs. A Brighom Young score was quickly erased by a Wilkinson touch- down pass and a field goal by George Squires. Wyoming led the Cougars at holftime 24-7. Early in the third quarter, a Wilkinson to Delaney pass put the game out of reach. Five minutes later the 31-7 lead was extended by another touchdown. The final score of the afternoon came in the closing seconds of the game when the Cougars struck for a score. Wyoming 26--Utah 23 Returning to the road, which eventually turned out to be a costly tipe, the Cowboys fought hard and emerged win- ners of a 26-23 contest with the Utah Redskins. Opening the scoring in high fashion, Wyoming went over for two touchdowns which remained virtually unchal- lenged until the fourth quarter. Utah wasn ' t to be held any longer and they scored a pair of touchdowns and gained three additional points on one kick and one two-pointer with only two minutes left in the gome. Capitalizing on a 71 -yard drive " Wilky " soon had his Cowboys on top 21-14. Still later, Wyoming made another touchdown which seemed for a few seconds a comfortable lead, but Utah wasn ' t through. On a 64-yard pass-run play, the Redskins chalked up another 8 points. An onside kick failed and Wyoming was victorious 26-23. Tom Wilkinson was again voted WAC Back of the Week. Bob Hickey Wyoming ' s defense causes Utah to fumble Jim Hill Bill Levine Wyoming --Arizona 15 After five impressive wins and only one loss, the Cow- boys entered the Wyoming-Arizona game highly favored— that is, to everyone except Arizona, who was determined to come ahead. Scoring first, a Wilkinson to Worman pass play of 14 yards put Wyoming ahead 7-0 after Harry Reed recovered a fumble on the the Arizona 18 yard line. At halftime the score was tied 7-7 when the Wildcats scored on a 71 -yard drive. Showing a very tight defense in the third quarter, neither team allowed the other to score. Early in the fourth quarter Arizona had another long drive only to be stopped by the Cowboys on the one yard line. The very next play caught Wyoming for a safety by a Wild- cat lineman. Still furious at being stopped, Arizona received the kick-off and Floyd Hudlow galloped 79 yards for the final and decisive score. The game ended with Arizona upsetting Wyoming 15-7. Wayne Linton Garry McLean Another touchdown for the Cowboys Wyoming 6--New Mexico 17 Playing their third consecutive game away from home the Wyoming Cowboys lost to the New Mexico Lobos, 17-6, which all but vanished the Pokes ' desire to win the WAC crown. Early in the first quarter Wyoming fumbled deep in their own ter- ritory, and although they kept the Lobos from scoring a touchdown, three points were picked up by Abenschan of New Mexico on a field goal. After an exchange of punts the Cowboys once again committed a costly error when they fumbled for the second time in the first quarter. New Mexico wasted no time in scoring a touchdown, and with the extra point the score was 1 0-0. In the fourth quarter the Lobos scored for the third time, adding another seven points. The score was now 17-0 early in the fourth quarter. Wyoming finally was able to put a drive together due to an air attack guided by Tom Wilkinson. Jim Gidley went over for Wyoming ' s only score and the try for the extra point was unsuccessful. New Mexico almost doubled the Wyoming yardage, nearly held the Pokes scoreless, and all but virtually stopped the Cowboy air attack. Rod Morris Dan Prevo Don Quinn Melton Smith Harry Reed Wilvert Radosevich Daie Nash » " John Sorino One of Wilky ' s record-breaking passes Ken Spires George Squires Wyoming 6--Arizona State 35 Jock Trovis Spoiling any Wyoming chonces for the WAC Champion- ship, the Arizona Sun Devils handed the Cowboys a 35-6 setback. The first half showed a single touchdown by Arizona in what then appeared to be a defense-packed game. Wyo- ming come bock in the second half and Tom Wilkinson ran for 20 yards for what turned out to be Wyoming ' s only score. It cut Arizona ' s lead 7-6. Yet Arizona began to play the kind of football for which Wyoming had gained recognition. Completing 11 of 21 passes, Arizona quarterback Jim Torok gained 138 yards which paced the Sun Devils four remaining touchdowns. Caught completely unprepared Wyoming could not gain its composure to put together any more successful drives and the game ended with Arizona on top 35-6. Wyoming --Texas Western 6 The University of Wyoming ended the 1963 football season with a victory over Texas Western. In a playing in El Paso, Texas, the Pokes edged the Miners 7-6 in a game right down to the wire. The Cowboys only score of the game come in the closing minutes of the first half. Demonstrating some of their early season form, the Pokes went in for the score. The drive started with quarterback Tom Wilkinson hitting end Darryl Alleman. Wilkinson then carried for a 28-yard gain. A handoff to Rick Desmaris gained another 18 yards. The score came on a 20-yard pass to Garry McLean. George Squires then booted the all-important extra point which proved to be the margin of victory. The Miners had several drives in the final period but the strong Wyoming defense held. The victory concluded the season with a record of six wins and four defeats. Milon Trbovich Pete Vasiliov Frank Windhol2 Steve Usechek Garry McLean catches an aerial. Darrell Worman Tom Wilkinson Gunnar Martinson blocks a kick. Cowboy ' s Soccer Team has losing season Soccer is one of the sports here at Wyoming which does not belong to the WAC. Instead they ore members of the Rocky Mountain Intercol- legiate Soccer Association. Their record this year was a disappointing one as they lost all five games. " Scotty " MocMillian, the Cowboys ' coach, had a number of returning men from the previous year ' s team and quite a few new faces out for soccer. He believes the main reason that the soccer team was unsuccessful was that it was hard to get members out to practice. As no special privileges are given to soccer players, Coach MocMillian could not enforce practice regulations. In the first half of every game, the Cow- boys appeared to be quite strong but due to lack of conditioning, they showed their weaknesses in the second half. It was not a lack of skill that caused the soccer team to lose, but a lock of proper attitude towards giving up their individual time to learn to work together. Possibly in the future some priv- ileges can be offered to these players. Only a better team could result. Soccer Results Wyo Opponent 2 Colorado 6 1 Denver 2 2 Colorado College 4 2 Colorado Mines 3 2 Air Force 6 Rodney Sqiures eludes a tackle by a Colorado Mines defender. First row, left to right: Luis Guevara, Mode Toure, Rodney Squires, Victor Duron, Pete McNiff, John Galey. Second row: Larry Jeffries, Sverre J. Haug, John Dohl, Ahmid Sadighi, Dick Robinson. Third row: Coach MocMillian, Jim Guest, Dick Scarlett, Dove Groveson, Gunnar Martinson, Greg Engstrom, Spence Garrett. Basketball Outlook This basketball season was Bill Stranni- gan ' s fifth season as Head Basketball Coach. Over four years he has compiled a 32 wins and 69 losses record. Last year the Cowboys had a 11-15 overall record and 3-7 in the WAC. This year proved to be a fairly good year for Coach Strannigon as four lettermen returned plus being backed by up-and-com- ing sophomores who last year compiled a 1 1 -3 overall record, one of the best the frosh team has ever had. The returning lettermen were Ron Long, Randy Richardson, Steve Frenchik, and Flynn Robinson. Last year Flynn Robin- son proved himself as one of the nation ' s top scorers with a 26.2 overage per game. Much help was given from sophomore Leon Clark who started at center, a position which has been one of Wyoming ' s weaker spots in the past. Also showing great promise were Wyoming ' s own Dick Sherman, Paul Homar, and Mickey Kaul along with Gordy Westoff, Jim Moeller, Doug Nelson, and Tom Shields. Preseason predictions favored Arizona State University for recapture of the WAC title again but BYU had almost its entire last year ' s team back and was also considered to be a strong contender. New Mexico, Arizona, and Utah also had good teams, making the WAC one of the strongest conferences in the country. Wyoming would have had to play their best at all times if they wished to come out on top this year. It appears that they had the material to do it. Anything could happen, and it did. There were upsets for both Wyo- ming and against Wyoming. Yet the Wyo- ming Cowboys proved that from now on, they ' ll have to be watched. Assistant Head Coach, Moe Radovich, will start his fifth year at Wyoming. His major duty is Head Coach for our freshman team. Quite often he will make trips throughout the country to recruit future basketball players for Wyoming. His last year record of 11-3 was not only impressive but it gave us one of the best centers in Leon Clark that Wyoming has seen for quite some time. Also top forwards in Dick Sherman, Doug Nelson, and guard Gordy Westoff were from his frosh team last year. Helping Moe Radovich in coaching this year will be Bob Hansen and Ken Rock- litz. Coach Bill Strannigon Assistont Coach Moe Radovich Cowboy Basketba Results Wyoming Opponent 67 Wichita 82 72 Nebraska 79 96 Oklahoma City 90 100 Texas Tech 91 74 Washington 61 88 Oregon 81 74 Colorado 80 75 Houston 72 86 Oklahoma 99 87 Texas A M 99 75 Utah 76 91 Brigham Young 96 87 Arizona State 82 A successful lay-up shot by Ron Long Wyoming Opponent 71 Arizona 69 65 Denver 56 62 Air Force Academy 59 56 Colorado State 66 68 Colorado State 73 69 Arizona 81 77 Denver 68 65 New Mexico 74 80 Arizona State 80 63 New Mexico 64 99 Air Force Acad. 75 92 Utah 77 90 Brigham Young 96 Front row, left to right: Ron Rochlitz, Gordon Westhoff, Tom Shields, Dick Wilkinson, Ron Long, Paul Homor, and Flynn Robinson. Second row: Assistant Coach Moe Radovich, Jim Moeller, Randy Richardson, Leon Clark, Steve Frenchik, Mickey Koul, Doug Nelson, Dick Sherman, and Coach Bill Strannigon. Leon Clark Center Leon Clark raises the score. Steve Frenchek Season Begins Paul Homar Opening the 1963-64 season at Wichita, the Cowboys were ranked among the top ten teams in college basketball. Although the game was lost 82-67, the Wichita had a tough fight. Leon Clark took both the high scoring honors with 33 points and most rebounds with 12. The following week the Pokes traveled to Nebraska and once again lost by a score of 79-72 after leading for most of the game. Flynn Robinson got 34 points and 12 rebounds. Opening a round of home games, Wyoming won over highly-rated Oklahoma City 96-90. Once again Robinson was high point man with 21. Dick Sherman racked up 14 rebounds. The following night, Wyoming easily defeated Texas Tech and hit the 100-point mark. Richardson and Clark shared the rebound- ing honors with 16 each and Robinson added 29 points to his .personal record. Wyoming fans and out-of-state followers were beginning to take notice of our Cowboys. Back again on the road, the team went to Washing- ton and Oregon adding two more wins to their string. Returning home the Pokes lost to CU 80-74 in a see-saw battle. Mickey Kaul Another two to help maintain Flynn ' s average. Over the Christmas holidays, the Wyo team went to Oklahoma City Invitational Tournament where last year they walked off with second place. They were not to be under-rated this time. Start- ing off fast, they beat Houston 75-72 in an over- time. Dick Sherman played one of his best games with a total of 25 points. In the semi-finals, Wyo- ming met Oklahoma City, still bitter about their loss to Wyoming earlier in the season. They lost again to the Pokes 99-86. Their last game of the tournament also proved to be disastrous as they lost to Texas A M 99-87. Flynn Robinson held on as high point man in these two games with 28 and 35 points. Out of 9 games at this point, the Cowboys had won five and lost 4, emerging as a well-organ- ized offensive team. Doug Nelson Over-a Letterman Steve Frenchik gets a tip-in. Randy Richardson Conference Record 3-7 The first WAC game for the Pokes this year proved to be fatal as they lost to Utah 76-75. Steve Frenchik and Leon Clark led the rebounding with 10 each. Robinson tallied 27 points. The Cowboys, still on the road, took on Brigham Youn.q and lost 96-91 with Clark, Robinson and Frenchik again leading the game. Returning to the home court, the Pokes impressively defeated Arizona State 87- 82 and Arizona 71-69. Easily topping Denver Uni- versity, the Cowboys came out victorious 65-56. Flynn Robinson added 21 points and Leon Clark led the rebounding with 10. Traveling to the Air Force Academy, the Pokes won a thrilling over- time victory 62-59. However, when the Cowboys tangled with the CSU Rams their luck ran out and both games were lost— 66-56 and 73-68. Again playing DU, the score was 77-68. Flynn Robinson Paul Homar adding two more points. Non-conference Record 9-7 Ron Rocklitz Returning to WAC competition, the Cow- boys played on Arizona ' s home court and losv 81-69. The Pokes then took on Arizona State and were beaten 89-80. Coming home against New Mexico, the one point loss left no hope of the championship. But the next weekend, the Air Force academy was soundly beaten 99-75. The last games split with a 92-77 win over Utah and a 96-90 loss to Brigham Young. This was the first Cowboy team under Coach Strannigan to defeat Utah. ' Well, boys, I just don ' t know what to say! " Dick Sherman Basketball Summary Although both the overall record and WAC record weren ' t very Impressive, the Cowboy ' s playing did raise some questions. Was the competition tougher than pre- vious years? Has the WAC encouraged the quality of basketball found for many years in other leagues? Those who saw the Cowboys at their best were thrilled; at other times, fans wondered if it was the same team. However, out of this year ' s team emerged a number of competent players. Leon Clark, center, proved that his freshman year is only a sample of what he con do. Dick Sherman, too, gained many fans with his hustling bas- ketball. Flynn Robinson again led in scoring with a 25.6 average and was named to the WAC All-conference Team. Ron Long, finishing his college career, will be a great loss; but Wyoming is looking to Paul Homar to fill his shoes quite capably. Steve Frenchik has begun to show his real capabilities and Randy Richardson is always dependable. Tom Shields Richardson out-jumps Arizona player. Gordy Westoff Dick Wilkinson The seniors leaving will be Mickey Kaul and Ron Long. The Cowboys came out with a 78.8 average per game com- pared to their opponents 78.3. This little difference does not show on their record but it might be the key to the Cowboys ' failure in certain areas. In general, the Pokes have had an up-and-down year. But they have definitely proved that basketball at Wyoming is definitely on the upswing. " Oh, well- win a few, lose a few! " yoming Swimming Team Wysocki ' s Swimmers Three varsity swim marks fell by the wayside this year. John Ploehn ' s 59.0 100 yd. backstroke record was held by Bob Nerthold (1956) with time of 1:01.2. Ploehn also lowered the 200 yard backstroke record formerly held by Dave Kitchen (1 959)--2; 1 8.6 to 2:12.2. Six seconds is quite a bite into the record book. Ploehn is a freshman. Terry Asher also lowered Jerry Lip- man ' s standard of 2:13.4 in the 200 yard individual medley to 2:11.0. He is also a freshman. Diving star Bruce Gresly won consistently in the dual meets. He dropped only two close decisions. Mike White and Bruce Gresly combined scores in the diving competition to beat their nearest opponents by four points in the Denver Relays at Denver University pool. Lloyd Milliman and Tim Niland helped balance the team by filling in holes in the lineup all year. They did a creditable job in almost every event. Doug Schiel, team captain, swam the 500 and 200 yard free style races in every meet this year. Cowboy swimmers finished second in their own Wyoming relays behind Colorado State University. The swimmers were third in the Denver Relays. Competition in the WAC Conference is getting tougher each year. It is believed that in five years the competition will compare with any other conference in the nation. Only three leagues are better now — Big Ten, Pacific Coast, and Ivy League. nM ' 191 ■ ■■! Ill 1 Perfect jocknife. Mike White executes the cutaway in a layout position. i$S - . , A Two Wyoming swimmers in a butterfly race. Swimmers take third at Denver Relays Waiting in anticipation of the starter ' s gun. Beautifully executed bock loyout. Mike White enters water in good form. Pokes win second place at the UW Relays. Diver appears to be holding up the ceiling. Two Cowboys enter water for the freestyle. restiers e in pin down Conference Championship Under the coaching of Dr. Everett Lantz, the University of Wyoming compiled an impressive 13-4-1 record in dual competition for the season. In addition to this fine record, the Cowboys cap- tured first place in the conference meet with a total of 65 points. Their closest competitor trailed by a margin of 22 points. 1963-64 Wrestling Squad Another match begins Conference championships for the uni- versity were Ron Johnson at 1 23 pounds; Gary Frank, 147; Dee Mickelson, 177; Hugh Lowham, heavyweight. A second place finish was recorded by Allen Frude in the 167 pound bracket. Trying for a win. Wrestlers at work Cowpoke appears to be discussing the situation with his opponent. Dee Michelson gains championship at 1 77 pounds. Michelson on his way to onother win. 1 oming ' s Ski Team This season the University of Wyoming ' s Ski Team participated in six ski meets including both regionols and the natioanis. They began their sea- son December 14, and 15 at Aspen. This meet was sponsored by Denver University and the Pokes came in third. On January 4 and 5 the ski team went to Steamboat Springs, Colorado and this time they took fourth place. Their third meet was in Gun- nison, Colorado and the host was Western State; again they took fourth. The last meet before re- gionols was held at Winterpark, Colorado. Colo- rado University was the sponsor and for the third consecutive time the Cowboys came in fourth. Re- gionols began March 7, and coming up strong the Pokes took a third place which qualified them for the NCAA meet. DU took second place with West- ern State taking honors. An eight man team went to the NCAA meet held in Hanover, New Hamp- shire near Dartmouth College. These eight were: Larry Yeager, Larry Jeffries, Dennis Carrouth, Jim Henderson, Doug Dion, Jim Guest, John ETliot, and Coach Ray Heid. Coach Ray Heid Outstanding performance this year was Jim Guest, a senior from Jackson, Wyoming, who also is the team captain. Jim took top individual honors at both the CU meet and at Regionols. Close behind Jim ' s performance come Doug Dion, also a senior. At a special meet held at Berlin, New Hampshire for the North American Jumping Championships, Doug placed second only to a member of the U.S. Olympic team. The Cowboys ' trip to the East to be in the NCAA meet proved to be very successful as they wound up with third place, the highest place a Wyoming Ski team has ever received. Participating in each event were: Jumping; Dion, Guest, and Elliott; cross country: Elliott, Guest, and Corruth; and downhill; Yeager, Jeffries, and Carruth. Captain Jim Guest lowboys take third place at the NCAA meet Front row, left to right: Jon Elliott, Steve Reid, Jim Henderson, Dennis Carruth, Doug Dion, Lorry Jeffries. Bock row: Asst. Coach Ole Skinner, Mike Kirol, Bob Jonas, Tim Armstrong, Jim Guest, Rex Schroghom, Lorry Yager. owlers have very successful season The University of Wyoming Bowling Team is not sponsored by the athletic department, but in- stead by the Wyoming Union. Becouse of this they are limited to competition against neighboring col- leges. They did, however, have an outstanding rec- ord this year, winning practically all of their matches. University of Wyoming Bowling Team. Gymnastics Te Kneeling: Dan Sullivan, Mr. William Cornelius, Roberto Martinez. Standing: Jack Nicholson, Mark Hoffman, Jerry Cogswell, Bob Bartman, Bob Orthman, Bud Metro. Also pictured are Jan Russell and Ann Evans. In its second year of existence, the gymnastic team is coached by Mr. William Cornelius. At present the team does not compete in intercollegiate athletics. It draws its members from the men ' s physical education department and gives exhibitions for various organizations. The gymnasts are looking forward to competition in the Western Athletic Con- ference. Thinclads expect good season Front row, left to right: Mike Gregorio, Bud Metro, Roman Pysanczyn, Jerry Saffell, Horry Bilof, Herman Robinson, Louis Pfrangle. Second row: Hugh Sarah, Paul McArdle, Gideon Ariel, Gilad Weingarten, Gordon Schaub, Don Biggs, George Mitcham. Third row: Jim Hatch, Don illingworth, Gary Kopso, Tom Binning, Larry Silver, Doug McDonald, Harold Siek. Fourth row: Coach John Walker, Assistant Don Dino, Assistant Bob Riley. Coach John Walker ' s re-building efforts should pay dividends this spring. The youthful Cowboy coach, beginning his third season as track boss, con claim seven lettermen, the most in over five years, on his equally youthful squad. Only upperclassmen on the 26-man team are four juniors and the remainder consists of 15 freshmen and seven sophomores. Leading the lettered returnees is Herman Robinson, swift junior from Corpus Christi, Texas who twice lost year equalled the Wyoming 100- yard dash record of :09.6. Also back is Paul McArdle, muscular sophomore who held the old shot put record of 50-3. Other lettermen bock are Tom Binning, middle distance man; Don Illingworth, sophomore hurdler; Gary Kopsa, sopho- more middle distance man; Louis Pfrangle, junior sprinter; and Roman Pysanczyn, sophomore miler. Tops of the newcomers are Gide on Ariel, sophomore shot putter from Tel Aviv, who set a new mark with a toss of 50-9 in on indpor meet; Gilad Weingarten, junior broad jumper and sprinter from Haifa, Israel; Jerry Safell, freshman hurdler; Charles Thomas, freshman broad jumper and Bud Metro, freshman who set a new pole vault standard with a leap of 13-10 7 8 indoors. The Pokes opened their outdoor schedule, after three indoor wins over Colorado Mines, Colorado State University and Montana State College, March 25 against New Mexico State at University Park. Baseba Team to have longest season ev The 1964 baseball Cowboys should be much stronger— in numbers alone if not in proven college ball players. Coach Bud Daniel can count on 10 of 15 lettermen from the predominantly sophomore 1963 club that compiled a 9-21 overall mark and finished third in the Western Athletic Co nference northern division. And the squad totals 29 play- ers—largest in recent years, Leading the returnees are Copt. Dick Hawthorne, sec- ond base; Jim Jones, outfielder and leading hitter at .351, and Tom Wilkinson, top pitcher with a 4.14 earned run average and a 1-3 record. Joining Hawthorne on the infield are first baseman Mike Hulbert and shortstop Fred Brighom. This trio, plus the grad- uated Cliff Osborne last spring helped the Cowboys set a school record of 34 double plays. Daniels, starting his 12th season as Poke baseball boss, will fill out gaps in the infield and outfield and in his mound staff from a fine group of sophomores and transfers. The Cowboys open their longest season in history— 46 games— March 20th against Southern Colorado State College at Pueblo and close May 17 against the Air Force Academy at Laramie. Coach Daniel ' s Baseball Squad itTi(%. ' li» (IIM er rebuilding year for Golf Team Front row, left to right: John Volk, Jim Morshoil, John Duffy. Second row: Ron Rupp, Coach Moe Radovich, Jim Alford. Another re-building year for the Cowboys as they face their most ambitious schedule ever -- 21 dates in- cluding the second annual western Athletic Confer- ence Championships. Only three lettermen are back from last year ' s 5-9 team that placed sixth in the WAC. The trio, all from Cheyenne, consists of senior John Volk and sophomores John Duffy and Jim Marshall. Gone are Dave King, top Wyoming individual who finished in the WAC at ninth, and Ron Long, 13th place in the WAC and Wyoming State Amateur champion. Mar- shall, Volk and Duffy were 26, 28, 29, respectively, in the conference tourney. Other upperclassmen on the team are Jim Al- ford, Laramie, Junior and Lou Vidal, Rapid City, S.D., senior. George Mavarkis, Sheridan, and Lee Catterall, Powell are sophomores, and Ron Rupp, Pensacola, Fio. ' -ida is a freshman. The Pokes are inexperienced but could better last year ' s showing. Tennis men face tough 21 tch sche Cowboy Tennis Jeom Hardy Rollins ' first year as Wyoming tennis coach will be a rebuilding one. The Cowboys primarily ore a young team, long on numbers but short on experience. Rollins, former Wyoming fullback under Bowden Wyatt, will have only three returning lettermen from the 1963 squad that finished with a 7-9-1 record and fourth in the Western Athletic Conference Tour- nament. Back are co-captains Don Grensted and John Price, the only seniors on the 15-man squad, and sophomore Stein Owre. The remainder of the team is composed of freshmen, junior college transfers and a sprinkling of sophomores. The Cowboys this spring face a tough 21- match schedule that takes them on their second swing along the West Coast and includes dual matches with these WAC members: Arizona State, Brigham Young, New Mexico and Utah. Kneeling: Terry Michie, Dee Mauch, John Nunn, Ken Griggs. Standing: Chris Crofts, Merle Tucker, O ' Connor, Ken Fleming, John Ferguson, Sgt. Goltz. Not pictured: Tom Burdick. Jim Rifle Team hits bullseye With two more WAC matches remaining, the University of Wyoming rifle team was undefeated. The team has won championships at the Colorado-Wyoming Small Bore Meet, 16th Corps and 5th Army matches, and the National Rifle League meet. Under the direction of Sgt. Goltz, the team took second at the Intermountain Invitational and placed 5th and 1 Uh at the Kansas State Turkey Shoot. John Nunn is the National Junior Champion. The rifle team holds Wyo- ming ' s first and only WAC championship. Carroll Christofferson, head pepster, Delto Delta Delta Pepsters Active at Sports Events Glenda Lancaster, Delta Delta Delta Suzanne Trowe, Pi Beta Phi Pepsters were chosen last spring and plans began for the coming season. Over the summer new uniforms were designed; and fall saw eight pepsters in bright new yellow uniforms. Travel was in the wind for the pepsters this year. Several pepsters drove to Tuscon with Cowboy Joe for the Arizona football game. Also a week-end was spent in Salt Lake City with the band attending the Utah football game. A surprise came toward the end of the season when President Humphrey financed a trip to Tempe, Arizona for the Arizona State foot- bail game. Aboard Frontier Air Lines, the pepsters winged their way south. While there, they visited with the team, sunned, swam and attended a Wyo- ming Alum dinner. The pepsters also attended the Colorado State, Denver University and Air Force basketball games. Jeanette Simpson, Delta Delta Delta Judy King, Koppa Koppa Gamma Noncy Twichell, Delta Delta Delta Cynthia Robinson, Delta Delta Delta Roseva McDoniel, Koppo Kappo Gamma Cowboy Sports Included in this section were all sports in which the University of Wyo- ming participates. Most of them are supported by the Universities Athletic dept. These exceptions are bowling, rifle team, and gymnastics. All of the pre- viously mentioned sports actually par- ticipate except gymnastics. This sport will soon be introduced as a competitive sport. In this section the pepsters will be found. They not only help to unite the students enthusiasm but help to create better sportsmanship. Possibly one of the most familiar personalities in the sports picture here at Wyoming is Glenn Jacoby who, for the last 17 years, has been the Athletic Director at Wyoming. The progress of the various sports con be attributed to Red Jacoby as well as the organization of the physical education, recreation, and athletic areas at our university. His dedicated manner towards sports cannot be over-emphasized. Glenn " Red " Jacoby, Athletic Director Jack Aggers, Head Trainer Throughout the seasons of the vari- ous sports the Wyoming Trainers are constantly taking pride in their work of keeping our athletes in top physical con- dition. Whenever an injury occurs one of them is immediately at the athlete ' s side to give him any assistance neces- sary. Quite often these dedicated men are overlooked but their work is appre- ciated as much as it is needed. This year the trainers are Jack Aggers, Head Trainer, Don Riske, Don Watkins, and John Omohundro. From left to right are; Jack Aggers, Don Riske, Don Watkins, John Omohundro. sop hi sti cation starts Women ' s L i v in g G rou p$ rtar Board Spotlights Outstanding Seniorj Margaret Gould President Outstanding accomplishment in the fields of service and leadership are necessary for membership in Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary. Guided by its officers, Margaret Gould, president; Judy Engstrom, vice president; Ann Sherord, secretary; and Sharon Majors, treasurer, Mortar Board sponsors various service projects throughout the year. Dr. Manuel Davenport, Professor of Philosophy at Colorado State University, was guest speaker for the annual leadership-scholarship banquet. Outstanding women stu- dents are honored at the annual Recognition Tea. At Torchlight Laurels in May, deserving women students are chosen for Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board. Judy Engstrom Vice President Ann Sherard Secretory Mel Genetti Solly Hobort Susan Larson Carolyn Logan Kathy Rile Anne Siren Sara Woods chimes Give AWS Test Chimes is the honorary for outstanding Junior women. Women are selected for membership on the merit of their scholastic record, their leadership and participation in university affairs and dependability with emphasis on scholarship. The duties of Chimes include present- ing a freshman orientation program, assist- ing with the Dean ' s Tea and administering the AWS test to all undergraduate women. As a special education program the group has a guest speaker present a pro- gram once a month. Officers include Pres- ident JoAnn Simmons, Vice President Linda Stanfield, Secretary Sally Woodson, Treas- urer Bonnie Smith. Members not pictured are Kathy Wagner, Karen Augsbach, Judy Connell, and Mary Lou Rentto. JoAnn Simmons President Linda Stanfield Vice President Sally VV ' oodson Secretary Bonnie §mith Treasurer Gwini Adams Chris Davis Sharon Suchta Susie Trowe Andy Lou Ward Donna Whittington Judy Zeigler Kothy Gould Sally Hansen Adele Heink Karen Henderson Barbara Humphrys Judy King Mary Ann Plunkett Kathleen Sheehan Junior Panhellenic Sponsors Supper Junior Panhellenic serves as the training ground for Senior Panhellenic. Utilizing the enthusiasm which is synonymous with Greek pledges, Junior Panhellenic seeks to promote favorable relationships among pledge classes and to foster a campus-wide Greek spirit. Membership consists of a delegate from each sorority house, plus the president of each pledge class, each of whom has the power to vote. Meetings every other week are held at different houses. Accomplisments of Junior Panhellenic during the school year ' 63 - ' 64 consisted, in part, of revising the constitution and spon- soring a pre-game hot dog supper and bon- fire. Controversial issues and inter-sorority disputes can be presented to the oroup for meditation. The officers are: Shari Bauer, President; Pam Smith, Vice President; Mary Thomas, Secretary; Linda Snider, Treasurer - and Beth Verstynen, Advisor. President, Shari Bauer prepares the food for the hot dog supper. Front row, left to right: Linda Snider, Pann Smith, Mary Thomas, Beth Verstynen, and Babette Numon. Second row: Nita Jones, Sherril Lee, Sharron Hughes, June Morgan, Rita McCullough, and Nancy Bennett. 57S76 Front row, left to right: Lilo Gallagher, Judy Sasse, Sally Woodson, Dickie Shepard, Pat Buchanan, Kay Smith, and Beth Verstynen. Second row: Jeanie Talagan, Margie Clute, Nancy Sorenson, Chris Davis, Judy Ziegler, Jacque Cheese, and Mortene Ponder. Senior Panhellenic Unites Greek Women Panhellenic ' s active year began almost as soon as fresh- man rushees stepped on to the UW campus. Members spon- sored and organized a pre-rush workshop for rushees. Throughout rush week, enforcement of strict Panhellenic rules was the chore of the council. Annually, Panhellenic sponsors a street dance immediately after pledging, which, incidently was rained out this year. Apparently, it would take more than that to dampen the spirits of Panhellenic ' s members. One of the most successful of subsequent activi- ties was an all-Greek exchange dinner, which " mixed and matched " Greeks from both sides of the row, as well as off campus Greeks. Spring found Panhelleni c Council working in conjunc- tion with Inter-Fraternity Council to plan Greek Week. This year the emphasis of Greek Week was placed on the respon- sibilities of Greeks as campus leaders. Members of the council also endorsed the purpose of the Gail Kliefpth fund, contributing a sizeable sum. These and other such activities rounded off another year for the functioning organization of UW ' s seven sororities. Officers include: Solly Woodson, President; Dicki Lee Shepard, Secretary; Kay Smith, AWS Representative; Pat Buchanan, Treasurer; and Beth Verstynen, Junior Panhellenic Advisor. Sally Woodson, President Alpha Chi Omega Builds New Addition Selection of the Alpha Chi ' s record size pledge class kicked off a new year in 1963. By October, the chapter saw an- other new addition completed. The wing that had been un- der construction since April of the preceding spring was fin- ished. Honors and hard work are almost passwords at the Alpha Chi house. Members hold in- fluential positions on Student Senate, campus honoraries and publications. The Alpha Chi ' s float entered in the annual Homecoming parade captured 2nd place in its division. A- mong the social events spon- sored by the AXO ' s are o Pledge Dance and a Spring Formal. Officers of the sorority this year are: Sallie Ernst, presi- dent; Sheila Constantino, vice- president; Karen Mc Rae, peldge trainer; Jo Anne Cul- bertson, secretary; and Lynn Grado, treasurer. Their house- mother is Mrs. Bessie L. Eby. Sallie Ernst, president and Mrs. Eby enjoy the newly remodeled living room of the Alpha Chi house. Janis Anderson Shari Bauer Kathleen Bull Janet Burke Marian Burger Hf JSK Peggy Chambers Beverly Chasteen Sally Culbertson Karen Denton Diane Dermer Carlyn Drew Dorthy Driskell Beverly Duncan Helen Edwards Saliie Ernst Judith Evans Eileen Feighny Mary Files Mary Gibbs Lynn Grado Barbara Grunkemeyer Nancy Guster Ellen Haagensen Martha Hand Verna Hermon Sheila Costantino Fran Jackel Kay Johnson Kathleen Karpen Linda Lee Jo Leggett Suzanne Mattson Jane McBride Judy McClenahan Katherine McMillan Betty McNomee Karen McRae Lorna Morgan Pat Munn Molly Myers Donnell Nicoll Carlo Nygaard Margaret Ponder Mary Ponder Sharon Richards Margaret Richardson Wadetta Rickets Sandra Robinson Judy Sasse Sandra Scheibel Vivian Sensintaffar Karen Smith Corinne Tufts Virginia Van Hees Judy Vogel Jan Wing Pamela Zimmerman a ' s Honor Fathers at Dad ' s Day Three was the magic number dur- ing the annual Homecoming festivi- ties in ' 63, as third places in the Sing and float competition fell to Chi Omega. Since 1933, when Psi Delta chapter was installed on the UW cam- pus, the sorority has achieved heights in almost all endeavors, but particu- larly in the scholastic field. This year Chi Omega ' s have a sizeable repre- sentation in the women ' s honoraries. Socially XO ' s are also very active. Each fall the Chi Omega ' s are hosts of the other pledge classes from both sides of the row in the first get to- gether of fall pledges. They also have a Dad ' s day at which all the fathers are honored. Another highlight is the selection of Chi Crush, the members favorite " special fellow " . Officers are: Jo Ann Jeremioson, president; Sharon Majors, vice-presi- dent; Connie Gloyd, secretary; Sue Stanford, treasurer; Mary Lonsdale, pledge trainer; and Jean Dickinson, rush chairman. Mrs. Marge Sturges is their housemother. President Jo Ann Jeremiason and Mrs. Sturges keep warm by the living- room fireploce. Bridge is one good way of reloxation after those long hours of study. Sharon Beitran Jan Brown Jocque Cheese Deborah Cheney Rita Christensen Marilyn Clark Bonnie Collins Susan Comin Myrna Crout Mary Darling Jean Dickenson Patte Dykstra Judy Erdman Carol Wiggam Connie Gloyd Margaret Gould Jo Hafner Julianne Hcskey Judy Hurlock Jo Ann Jeremiason Helen Jessup Cynthia Jost Zora Juraco Marilyn Kimport Karyl Kohrs Max Leckie Jeanne Legoski Marjie Lehmukler Carol Loebe Mary Lonsdale Sharon Majors Linda Martin Jean Mast Linda McManus Edith Naylor Carole Newcomer Joanne Phillips Pat Plasters Jill Proctor Gail Rascoe Mary Riedel Debra Russell Ronna Rutiedge Kay Schacht Kathy Sheehon Leslie Soine Sue Stanford Nancy Thompson Sandi True Susan Van Zele Cheryl Wheeland Lynda Williams Virginia Williams Sally Woodson ta Delta Delta ' s Win Homecoming Sing First place in the Homecoming Sing was captured by Tri Delta. Subsequently the sparkeling Delt ' s proved that the " Sun in the Morning " was but one possession on which they could rightfully lay claim. Delta beauties are continually chosen to compete in University queen contests. On the more serious side of the Delta personality, its members are represented in scholastic honoraries including Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board. This year five of UW ' s perky pepsters were Tri Delts. In October the Theta Eta Chapter of Delta Delta Delta celebrated its fiftieth year on campus. The Housemother of this group is Mrs. Roda Wall. Heading the Delta ' s ore Judy Engstrom, president; Lila Gal- lager, vice president; Sally Hobert, pledge trainer; Mary Lou Allen, recording secretary; Donna Jo Whittington, treasurer; Jo Ann Hoy, social chairman; and Carolyn Logon, scholar- ship chairman. President Judy Engstrom and housemother Mrs. Wall, enjoy a game of cards after dinner. 2k-C!?:A Mary Lou Allen Beta Atwood Carol Christofferson Joanne Cloyd Lynn Beitz Jean Cobb Lila Gallogher Nancy Bennett Rosalie Doubenspeck Karen Gooch .rfS Pi MiiHVlHk — odV Susan Bool Sally Davidson Pam Goode Janette Haiiey Lana Cable Solly Doyle Mary Greenlee Alice Homes Jo Ann Hoy Ginny Lee Gerry Perrin Barbara Stalick Susan Knecht Peggy Litzinger Michele Portwood Sheri Suther Karen Knight Carolyn Logan Cynthia Robinson Jeannie Talagan Glendo Lancaster Delores Maylond Janet Robinson Judy Tatham Lana Carson Judy Engstrom Nancy Gwinn Donna Herzberg Sally Hobart Fran Chapman Lindsey Faust Guyna HoM Mary Hanger Marianne Holstedt Linda Peck Judy Simonton Toni Welsh Jeanette Simpson Kristy Kay Smith Donna Jo Whittington Nancy Twitchell Gamma Phi Beta Builds New House Bonnie Snnith proudly stands in front of the Gamma Phi fireplace which, a year from now, will contain a cheery fire. Cherie Domsalla and Bonnie Smith view the piles of brick, wood and metal which will soon be the new Gamma Phi house. Gamma Phi Beta holds the position of " youngest sister " among Wyoming ' s sororities. Since their official founding in 1960, the Gamma Phi ' s have successfully striven to establish their position firmly on campus. Due to their enthusiasm and hard work, a new house is being built on sorority row. By the fall of ' 64, the Gamma Phi ' s will be completely settled in their new home, a lovely addition to the row. They have been residing, as a group, in Hoyt Hall. Officers for this year are: president, Bonnie Smith; treasurer, Linda Hing; secretary, Lydetta Bailey; social chairman, Cherie Domsalla; corresponding secretary, Elaine Woods; Mary Ellen Bates, pledge trainer. Lucile Bradshaw Shirley Burks Cory Cykler Cheri Domsalla Jane Donohue Corol Frank Pamela Greathouse Billie Hacker Dorothy Hagen Mary Hogi Linda Hing Carole Hansen Janice Jacksa Rita Jones Mary Kromer Laurell Miskimins Judy Moine June Morgan Lola Northup Marjorie O ' Brien Martha Dougherty Trudy Edmonds Barobra Haight Jimmie High Alice Lantz Lourene Love Joyce Ota Pamela Pickenspaugh Kathleen Parsons Gienda Peterson Sharon Rice Mary Rissler Barbara Sandoval Diane Sower Kathryn Schrack Diane Sedgwick Sharon Shiflett Carol Sims Kathy Spiss Bonnie Smith Kathleen Smith Susan Stone Ruth Trierweiler Leslie Turner Marjorie Turner Pamela Vaupel Brendo Welch Zay Weller Leilani Womack Elaine Woods Marjorie Young Alice Zotti Kappa Delta ' s Celebrate 50th Anniversary 1964 marks the 50th anniversary of Kappa Delta on our campus. Since May 15, 1914 when the national sorority granted a charter to Wyo- ming ' s Rho Chapter, KD ' s have supported ideals of truth, honor, and duty in their members. This year a new tradition saw its origin in the Emerald Ball, a new version of the Kappa Delta Pledge Dance. Among the girls who live in the Kappa Delta house are many coeds active in other campus or- ganizations. Mrs. Helen Goodman is housemother for the KD ' s. Leading the Kappa Deltas this year are these officers: Ann Brown, president; Mary Anne Plunkett, vice-president; Linda Duncan, sec- retary; Linda Stonfield, treasurer; Rita Johnson , asst. treasurer; Karen Bjorn, editor; Judi Ziegler, membership chairman. Linda Stonfield, treasurer, and housemother, Mrs. Goodman pose beside the Kappa Delta pin. Presi- dent, Ann Brown is not pictured. KD ' s take a few minutes out to watch a favorite TV show. Allen, Elizabeth Bjorn, Karen Brown, Ann Butterworth, Janie Cook, Karen Cummins, Marcia Davenport, Cheryl Drew, Borsha Duncan, Linda Fulton, Kothy Gillespie, Judy Herschler, Sue Hillstead, Madge Holy, Carolyn Hughes, Sharon Hull, Robin Hutchcroft, Joan Johnson, Jean Johnson, Rita Kalinowski, Mary Lee, Sherrili Lutz, Charlene McCaffree, JoAnn Meginness, Ethel Michaud, Glendo O ' Connor, Susan Odegerd, Helen Panek, Karen Plunkett, Mary Riggon, Marilyn Roberts, Susan Sannes, Lynn Soxbe, Juli Schneider, Goyleen Shoffer, Joan Sorenson, Nancy Spence, Karen Stanfield, Linda Sutphin, Connie Ticknor, Ruth Turpen, Patricia Twifcrd, Jenne Ziegier, Judy Kappas Host Monmouth Duo Mrs. Nora Nehring and president Mel Genetti are enjo ying the new dining room. Amid busy carpenters and plaster dust, Kappa Kappa Gamma members began participating in rush activities. The cause of the chaos was a new wing on the KKG house which was not completed until October. The uproar did not alter endeavors of the KKG ' s in fall activities, however. One of their members was chosen the University of Wyoming ' s Home- coming Queen. The busy Kappa house claims members in Mortar Board, Chimes, Iron Skull, and Spurs. This year the traditional Monmouth Dou, a pledge dance held by Kappa ' s and Pi Phi ' s was held for the first time in the Kappa house. In years to come, the dance will be hosted alternately in the Kappa and Pi Phi houses. Various other dances, teas and parties spiced the Kappa social life during the school year. Officers include: Mel Genetti, president; Kathy Gould, vice president; Chris Davis, membership chairrnan; Dee Wellman, corresponding secretary; Mary Orr, recording sec- retary; Ann Keenan, treasurer; and Diana Winchell, social chairman. Mrs. Nora Nehring became the housemother in the fall of ' 63. Gwini Adorns Phyllis Aho Linda Alsup Ellen Arden Lynn Birleffi Ann Bolln Pat Buchanan Kelly Christensen Barbara Crabb Stephanie Crabtree Lynn Dickens Cindy Downie Joci Eaton Sara Crane Michele Crater Suzanne Dahlman Chris Davis Kristin Frericks Jan Gan Mel Genetti Karen Gibson Kathy Gould Susan Halsey Sally Francis Karen Hill Sue Hitchcock Cheryl Houlette Barbara Humphrys Mary Orr Mado Petranovich Linda Porter Pam Rand Janice Russell Connie Sotterfield Diane Shaffer Linda Snider Susan Strannigan Ann Swallow Lydia Swonson Benja Taylor Rita Thomas Cindy Torkelson Judy Troxei Andee Lou Ward DeAnne Wellman Pam Welch Judy Wilson Mary Wilson Diana Winchell Maureen Humphrys Joan Hunter Kathleen Keefe Ann Keenan Cheryl Keyes Judy King Karen Madsen Rita McCullough Roseva McDaniel Susan Nagel Janet Newton Pi Beta Phi Places in All Homecoming Events President Susan Larson entertains Mrs. Spalding with music. Suzanne Armstrong Beauty, brains and outstanding achievement put the spotlight in Pi Beta Phi this year. Members were active in scholastic honoraries including Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board and were proud to claim president of Chimes. Pi Phi ' s were especially active in Homecoming where they had queen attendant, placed second in the women ' s division of the Sing, and won first with their parade float. Senators, pep- sters, angels, and corpettes ore also numerous in the house. Among the Pi Phi ' s social activities are a Christmas date party, the Monmouth Duo, the Fol- lies, and a Spring Formal., Susan Larson, president, heads the chapter. Other officers are Kathy Thompson, vice president; Nancy Guthrie, recording secretary; Kay Sturholm, treasurer; Jo Ann Simmons, scholarship chairman; Susie Trowe, social chairman; Alison Tyler, cor- responding secretary; and Mickey Kelly, pledge trainer. Pi Phi house mother is Mrs. Linda Spalding. Helen Aughsbach Sallie Bailey Helen Bishop Morianne Blasko Colleen Bruns Jana Bylund Ann Christianson Marilyn Ferris Margie Clute Adele Heink Jonet Lowry Stephanie Cobb Kaye Hufsmith Michele McGee Marilyn Decker Judie Johnston Linda Moore Rita Eberhart Mickey Kelly Karen Morris Jill Pier Nancy Fair Jan Klepinger Bernie Nein Sharon Reed Jan Falkingham Susan Larson Mary Payne Janice Seivert Ann Sherard Sherri Shwen Martha Simpson Anne Siren Kay Sturholm Jan Supon Darlene Tippets Suzanne Trowe Jo Ann Simmons Pamela Smith Bobbye Thatcher Alison Tyler Janet Stratton Kathy Thompson Barbara Wimpenny Pamela Thompsor Sudie Tigert Judy Van Buskirk Beth Verstynen A i Hoyt Hall, Old but Friendly Officers of Hoyt include left to right, stonding: Sonya Annala, Kathi Gray, Carol Ohman, Lura Winborn. Seated: Mory Hawley, president; Bonnie Gunter. Hoyt Hall, the smallest and oldest dorm on Campus, houses some very active young women. The combined efforts of the Hoyt Hollers won them second place in both the float division and the Sing during the Homecoming activities. Several of Hoyt ' s girls were selected for membership in various honoraries, such as Kappa Delta Pi and Pi Delta Epsilon. Nothing is more fun than gathering around the fire- ploce on a cold winter even- ing and popping pop corn. The living room of Hoyt offers a quiet place to study. Susan Crowell, Sydney Tunnell and Ken Spires compare notes from the previous day ' s lecture. Mrs. Bessie Gietz is the dorm mother for Hoyt Hall She is kept busy with all her duties. Judy Dower, Judy Anderson, Lyra Winborn, and Judy Vontz listen while Mory Howley plays o new song. Chip Adam and Jane Allison concentrate on a gome of checkers before dinner. Ross Hall officers include left to right, bock row: Susan Mockey, Linda Hughson, Roxanna Wolford. Middle row: Louro Joffe, Kaye Brown, Charlotte Wilson, Wyonona Davidson, Judy Johnson, Jeanne Frission. Seated is Sally Hanson, dorm president. Ross Hall girls gather in one of the pajama lounges to sing a few of their favorite songs. Ross Hal Houses 400 Ross Hall, the largest of the wom- en ' s dorms houses approximately four hundred women. This dorm, with Solly Hansen at its helm, sponsors several teas throughout the year. This four floored dorm faces Prexy ' s Pasture and was named after Nellie Tayloe Ross. Mrs. Heckendorf Dorm Director of Ross Hall, has been Dorm Mother in Ross since it was built. Previous to that time she was dorm mother in Hoyt Hall. Connie McElroy directs the Ross Hall rehearsal for the Homecoming Sing. Ross Hall won the Sing in the dorm division. Miss Meiller, Dorm Director of Knight Hall, keeps busy managing the affairs of the dorm. Three talented co-eds ploy a favorite trio while their roomotes watch. ;rr. ' :-i ' ' ii:ii :• r ' ' V!V r- ' ' ' rii: ' J! • ul: ••■! " " ' ' ; ' « " ■; •• •■. ' iMHiI ii ' ■,; ii.| ii i, 111, li • ; ,11 niiiiiiii ii M. »„ li i " " i " " , (,, .11, l|ll| ■ ' " • «! « I III l«Ul«ii|f|, 111,1)1 It !lHi,i|i;| I, «| ; !,it, llljll i I I it ' III IMllll|!l| ili ' lil It, • ; !|it| MMII i III III II 1 1, 1 I » fii- ir III I 1 " i%w_-|i . ' II mil I i ■|;i!iiiii , p I I isniiiiM 1- • [ I im iii I ' ' ' " " ' 11 r ii ;• III tiiii 11 mill , iiiii III) I ill 11 •III ' : mil mil »iiii ■in I Jock States accomponies this quartet as they practice. The Knight Hall piano is rarely ever silent. There is always a card gome being played in the lounge; just between studying periods of course. Knight Hall Offers Collegiate Atmosphere As you walk down the halls of Knight Hall you feel the atmos- phere of true college life surround- ing you. The walls of every room reflect the personality of its dwel- ler because on them are the pic- tures, and most prized remnants of each college function. Although Knight Hall is not the newest dorm, the coeds that live there would not offer to trade it. The president of the dorm is Carlo Larson and the dorm mother is Miss Mieller. Two co-eds are busy doing their washing in the basement of their dorm. Pictured on the stairs of Knight are its officers. They are from front to rear: Carlo Larson, president; Rae Ann Thompson, Micki Numoto, Kathy Munsell, Kay Beaver, and Margaret Anderson. The Brown ' n Gold Restaurant - Sundries an amic He e t ute t See our Sales Store for all of your needs — For Notions, Records, School Supplies, Magazines, Tobaccos, Groceries. No Finer Food Served Anywhere! 17th Grand 745-4303 ■•-- wk wk it ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■■JMiSSIPnHHHH ■■ fe H n H M H B rt M H 8H mI ■ s l bLji—. 1 a M en ' 3 Li v i n g G rO i p Interfraternity Council If one were to examine the merits of the Wyoming Campus his list would not be complete unless he included the Fraternity system. It can rightfully be said that the fra- ternities present a quite favorable image from the outside. On the outside can be seen the beautiful houses, the keen personalities of the greek men, and the high academic prow- ess that comes to pass from most all fraternity men. On the inside though is the integral success of fraternities and the impression they present. Fraternity men learn and apply many principles through the doctrines, beliefs, and rituals which their organizations adhere to. Among these could be included honor, brotherly love, respect, faith, competitive co-existence, and applied determination toward one ' s future goals. The direct application of these principles would seem un-realistic to many. Perhaps in a sense they are-that is in the sense of definition alone. To any man pursuing a future career, one fact is inescapable— that he possesses the need for a personality which will naturally allow, and in fact en- courage, recognition by one ' s peers. In a modern society it is a basic necessity for one to get along with others favorably. Recogntion by others comes about only through the right kind of personality development. One of the best influences on this type of character development is common living with one ' s brothers in a fraternity. Many men have expressed their success with other people as derived from social and fra- ternal development within a fraternity. At least one famous man has commended the completely democratic atmosphere which is applied by men ' s greek organizations. Thus, fraternity men that are able to convey a favor- able impression to their fellow men are able to become suc- cessful citizens. Why? Because they were able to gain some- thing of value from fraternal membership. Interfraternity Counci Front row, left to right: John Gingles, Jock Garrett, Robert Winchester, Corky Schilt, John Hursh, Larry Hand, John Scott, Bob Steen. Second row: Ken Hawthorne, Ed Hall, Don Cadman, Richard Luers, Lyie Rickert, Randy Murphy, Roger Morgan, Don Gries, Frank Sieglitz, Larry Peters, Adrian Arp. Third row: Craig Carlson, Don Englebrecht, Gene Bagley, Jack Iverson, Don Painter, Skip Cooper, Tom Hartwell, Bill Stout, Tom Fuikowa. The Interfraternity Council of the University of Wyoraing is the governing body of the fraternity system. Its primary functions are to main- tain the stability of the fraternity picture in its many areas of campus ac- tivity. As a self-governing unit, the IFC is charged with the responsibility of regulating and formulating the policy of fraternity action with respect to the university community. During this year, the IFC has grown into strong position for self- government and has become recognized by the University as one of the groups responsible for the promotion of the University. The University of Wyoming IFC has received national recognition for the program initiated at the University with respect to fraternities. Two new fraternities have been added on campus and new housing construction on fraternity row has become possible. In conjunction with the Panhellenic Council, the IFC has the responsibility for planning and carrying out the annual Greek Week celebrations held in the spring of the year. Other pro- grams include: officers and pledge training, active participation in the National Interfraternity Conference and the Western Regional Interfraternity Conference. The formation of an Alumni IFC, and active participation in the programs of the University in all phases of campus life. A primary responsibility of the IFC is to work to insure the pro- gressive future of the fraternity system in line with the purposes and goals of the University. This year has seen tremendous cooperation from all of the fraternities in following a program that was designed to meet the respon- sibilities of the IFC to the system and the University. The officers of the Interfraternity Council for the year were: presi- dent, John Hursh, Sigma Nu; vice president, Corky Shilt, Alpha Tau Omega; secretary-treasurer, Bob Winchester, Phi Delta Theta. The office secretary is Miss Kathy Fulton of the Kappa Delta sorority. Housemother for Acacia fraternity is Mrs. Willa Hamilton. Acacia Acacia started the year off with a bang. They gained local publicity by stealing all the sorority pins at one time. On a less spectacular theme, the men of Acacia have been very busy as they are about to start construction on a new ho use on Fra- ternity Row. They plan to have the house com- pleted by the fall of 1964. Socially, Acacia has in the fall their annual pledge dance and in the spring the ' Nite on the Nile ' . To round out their year, they hold their annual Spring Formal. To gain further insight into their fraternity work- ing, these men travel south for the annual Black and Gold Convention, at the Acacia Rocky Moun- tain Conference in Denver. Officers are left to right: Bruce Martin, Kim Briggs, Fred Reed, Jack Iverson, Harlan Kerr, and Jerry Moore. Martin, Bruce Maurath, Steve Minshall, David Moore, Jerry Ott, Marvin Toomer, Tim Wilkinson, Don Wilmeth, Leo Ammon, Richard Barker, John Bortiing, Paul Beneda, Earl Briggs, Kim Busk, James Bush, Larry Calvert, Jerry Crowl, Tom Downs, Robert Eggers, Warren Feusner, LeRoy Greene, John Hedicke, Robert Hendershott, Lynn Iverson, John Kerr, Harlan Krionderis, Dennis Alpha Kappa Lambda Don Engelbrecht, president, Don Cook, rush chairman, Rich Luers, vice-president, Lloyd T. Blair, treasurer, Kennon Vaudrey, secretary. Alpha Kappa Lambda is represented on the University of Wyoming Campus for the first time this year. They colon- ized last fall with representatives for their national offices in Fort Collins. They were quite successful for a new fraternity in rush week and seem to be off to a good start. For social events Alpha Kappa Lambda has the Go To Hell with AKL Pledge Dance and the annual Spring Formal. Their president is Don Engelbrecht. They plan to build their own fraternity house in the near future, and the campus will be hearing much from them in the years to come. ' imtmK3s» jx»aix!«K. Douglas Bedient Sam Blumenthal David Borino Glenn Boldman Charles Brown Larry Chasey Ronald Gill Gary Gysel Greg Hymus John Isaacs Gary Lathrop Lorry Lorenzen Richard Luers Rian Ross Elmer Schaefer Ronald Schlattman Ken Vaudrey IH t mA Alpha Tau Omega This year marked ATO ' s golden anniversary. They became the first fraternity to celebrate its fiftieth anniversary. The festive nature of this an- niversary came during Homecoming and the Taus spared no effort to make it successful. Their first honor occurred when they won first place in the fraternity Homecoming Sing competition. To add luster to the Homecoming parade they sponsored the Casper American Legion Troopers who are nationally renowned for their marching prowess. In addition the Taus themselves placed third in the fr aternity float competition. Now that the Taus are fifty, they look forward to another fifty years as an active fraternity on the UW campus. The Taus keep jumping socially with four dances held during the year. Mrs. Muriel Biehn Officers are left to right: Chris Defroia, Bob Kingsbury, Eugene M. Bagley, Tom Meyer, Randy Murphy, Corky Schilt, Bob Hansen, Don Grigs, Jim Anderson. . ,C5t rj t k t i4ktiiin C7k i J tb T llk Vil itkmL.mki 4fkl Anderson, James Arthman, Robert- Austin, Robert Bagley, Gene Barton, William Booth, Michael Bruner, Eugene Bryon, Michael Cook, James Chionis, George Crosley, Charles Duncan, Glenn Calvert, William Elmore, William Fallin, Lonnie Felton, Lloyd Garrette, Spencer Gries, Don Hansen, Bob Hartman, Rodney Healey, Stu Hearne, Terry Hutchison, Wendell Jacobs, Kenneth Johnson, Roger Kaltenbach, Terry King, Dave Kingsbury, Robert Layton, Jerry Lewis, David McCann, Kenneth McCollum, Robert McCuilough, Tom Metzier, William Miller, Dove Miller, Major Mitchell, Robert Morgan, Phillip Morgan, Roger Morris, Rodney Mott, Graham Mulcahy, William Mullens, David Murphy, Randy Muse, Wayne Nelson, Peter Nick, James Norcross, David Novick, Don Pearson, John Peck, George Porter, George Price, John Roberts, Terry Schemp, Ron Shi It, Corky Spieles, Patrick Sprecher, James Spreng, Fred Spriggs, Paul Staniforth, Richard Still, David Sullivan, Daniel Sullivon, Michael Tangeman, Denis Twardowski, Fred Walker, Wayne Walters, Randall Wheeler, James Wilt, John Woods, John Hk mHI Mu JH H IH JH 1 fl Farmhouse Officers are left to right: Joe French, treasurer; Ed Hail, president; Dean Mead; Adrian Arp, secretary; Richard Bengston, business manager. Housemother for Farmhouse is Mrs. C. B. Jenkins. The Farmhouse fraternity heads the Greeks in agriculture and related activities. They have members on the Wyoming rodeo team, the judg- ing teams, and the Agriculture honorary. To stay well-rounded, Farmhouse and their president Ed Hall consistently place high among the scholarship standings and their social events. These events include two Western Dances plus their annual Spring Formal. To round out the year Farmhouse has every April the Founder ' s Day Banquet. Farm- house has been at the University of Wyoming since 1951 and they are growing stronger every year. Arp, Adrian Bard, John Fornstrom, Jim Hughes, Ronald Jacl son, Don Johnson, Jim Lindquist, Dan Pexton, Edward Mead, Dean Thompson, Leif Walker, Herb Officers are left to right: Dave Erickson, vice president; Craig Carlson, secretary; Don Cadman, pres- ident; Ken Boilsen, Dick Hawthorne, treasurer. Kappa Sigma The Kappa Sigs are going into their 43rci year on the University of Wyoming campus. They also have the distinction of having lived up on fraternity row the longest. Not to be outdone by the past, the current men of Kappa Sigma have taken part and done well in many of the campus activities. Kappa Sigs are represented with members in Iron Skull, Sigma Tau, and Alpha Kappa Psi. President Don Cadman and the Kappa Sigs have as social events the Fall Follies, Pledge Playboy Dance, and the Spring Formal. The Kappa Sigh are well known for the intramural competition. They showed this by consistently placing high in all intramural activities. Kappa Sigma housemother is Mrs. Shelby Berry. Wilson, James Armijo, George Atherton, Brooke Blunk, Bob Boilsen, Ken Borszcz, John Brigham, Fred Carlson, Craig Driscoli, Thomas Erickson, David Ferris, Terry Freeman, Mitchell Gibbons, Michael Gidley, James Hawley, Leslie Hawthorne, Dick " •■ ' " " fe Hedlund, Mike Hurley, Larry Johnson, Jack Johnson, Barry Joslyn, Don Krell, George Lewkoski, Ed Logan, Steve Mardsen, Gary McBee, Mac Munbres, Franklin Oiers, James Patterson, Willis Pierantoni, Dole Rowley, Gary Schaefer, Micheal Schaub, Gordon Swallow, Tolly Travis, John Walsh, Thomas ' s - Mrs. Wilma Frisbe, Housemother i3m Phi Delta Theta The Phi Delts could rightfully be called one of the more progressive fraternities on the University of Wyoming campus. Not only do they significantly contribute to a com- munity service project in the Spring of every year, but their ideas concerning future fra- ternity policy ore quite well expressed. The new idea expressed by the Phi Delts is that a more relaxed rushing system would in- crease fraternity popularity and aflow each fraternity to be known for what it truly stands for. One of the most colorful activities held each year is the Spring Formal. At this dance called the Bermuda Ball the dress is bermudas with white dinner jackets. Other traditional events include the Pledge Mas- querade Ball and the Winter Formal. John Gingles is their president and their house- mother is Mrs. Wilma Frisbe. Officers ore left to right: Bob Winchester, vice-president; Bill Stout, treasurer; Arnold Cross, secretary; John Gingles, president; Bill Rocheile, social chairman. Allison, Jay Amundson, Larry Ashbough, Peter Ghristerson, Charles Ludwig, Richard Cross, Arnold Hartwell, Thomas Howard, Francis McMillen, James Price, James t mim Krza, Albert Rochelle, William Sanford, Leonard Thompson, Charles Thompson, Williom Wade, Jim Wilford, Grant Winchester, Robert Officers are left to right: Don Gabriel, Richard Spear, Bob Defratis, Steve Flowers, and Lyie Rickert who was president for the fall semester. George Gould was president for the Spring semester. The Sig Alphs have had one of the , longest heritages on the University of Wyoming campus. They have been here since 1917 and the future looks bright for continued good fortune for the SAE ' s. As usual the Sig Alphs are taking their share of the intramural honors. In the past year they again captured the over- all intramural championship. Along with their many functions and exchange dinners t he Sig Alphs have a wide and varied social life. In November they have the Undertakers Ball, in De- cember the pledge dance, and in the Spring the Bushman ' s Hop and the Spring Formal. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Housemother for the SAE house this year wos Mrs. Barbara Anderegg. f90 Dick Agee Sam Andrews Tom Bates Gary Blakeslee Burt Braun Kenneth Chastoin Robert Clizbe Phil Coleman Bob DeFratis Will Dolling John Duffey Gory Einspahr Ken Espy Dick Farr Tom Frazier Bill French Ron Gi sh Denny, Goode Bill Hamon Chuck Hughes Jim Hursig Ed Kisling James Kriegsmon Jim Larson Alan Laybourn Bill McCabe Bernard McManus John Miller Robert Milner Curtis Moeller Doug Nelson Nels Nelson Robert Ookes Dennis Olson Rod Osborne Allan Peryam Gene Ray Lyie Rickert Jim Ricket ts Don Riske Dan Rulli Dick Scarlett John Scott Bernie Seebaum Phil Sheller Sid Smith Larry Snider Lyman Spoulding Dick Spear Kent Spencer Jim Starts Rod Stearns James Tilly John Van Allen Dick Van Roznboom Fran Vogel Terry Wickstrom Trocy Wormald f iYi Sigma Chi Officers are left to right Lou Vidal, vice president; Gary Matthews, social chairman; Larry Peters, president; Dan Spangler, treosurer; Rick Clark, secretary. Housemother for the Sigma Chis this year was Mrs. Lettie Foster. The Sigma Chi ' s did it again. For the fourth time in a row the Chis have the distmction of having the ugliest man on campus. On a more serious note the Sigma Chis placed among the top for both quality and quantity of men. They are well represented in ODK, Iron Skull, Phi Epsilon Phi, and Phi Beta Kappa. They are kept busy by their social events too. In November they hold the Baby Ball. In February the in- famous Jungle Jump. And for the girls it ' s Derby Days in May. The president of Sigma Chi is Larry Peters and their housemother is A rs. Lettie J. Foster. It ' s colors are blue and gold, and it ' s flower is the white rose. Bagley, William Bailey, James Bergstrom, Jon Blackert, Terry Boardman, Thomas Burbridge, Robert Ceretto, Gilbert Chapel, Steve Clark, Richard Cooley, Dale Cooley, Waren Eastman, John Engstrom, Greg Fanning, Harry Foster, Richard Gist, Richard Given, James Grossman, Eric Hall, James Halladoy, Carl Harrington, Jerry Hunter, Dan Keyes, Gordon Kruse, John Kruse, Lorry Johnson, Richord Jones, Thomas LaBorge, Robert Lamont, James Lawless, John Layton, Terry Manatos, Andrew Markley, Lewis Marsh, Dennis Matthews, Garry Moughmer, Roger Molinet, Fousto Nelson, Richord Olson, Raylin O ' Neil, William Peters, Larry Plott, Ronald Powers, Joseph Pzinski, James Rordin, Donald Robbins, Phil Russell, Leone Scriven, Richard Shafer, John Showalter, Charles Smith, Dorryi Smith, Gary Smith, Lester Staley, Gory Swanson, Roger Taylor, Don Thomas, Jack Thompson, Edward Vidal, Louis Walters, Michael Witt, Dove Youtz, Charles Sigma Nu Clark, Ben Wing, Randy Abbott, Mike Ackerman, Bill Anker, Bruce Bailey, Ron Barker, Tom Housemother for Sigma Nu this year was Mrs. Una Smith. President Jack Garrett and the men of Sigma Nu had a very eventful year. In taking part in the Homecoming activi- ties they gained second place in the float competition. In intramurals the Sigma Nu ' s were very happy about tak- ing first place in football. On the social scene, the men have three main events. The pledge dance, which went off quite well this year, the White Rose Formal that is held in March, and Chanticleer which is a little two day get together held in the late Spring. The various in- dividual members did quite well politi- cally. Sigma Nu ' s gained seven senate seats and placed seven of its members in Who ' s Who of American Colleges and Universities. All in all this has been a good year for Sigma Nu. Officers ere left to right: Jack Garrett, president; Bill Keefe, vice-president; Sam Downing, secretary; Steve Phillips, treasurer; and Mike McDowell, chaplain. Bishop, Dove Bowen, Robert Biggs, Don Brodrick, Mike Brown, Bob Burleson, Bill Bush, Dan Cadwaliader, Rex Calkins, Jerry Cavanaugh, Joe Clare, Brian Clark, Dave Clark, Bill Cooper, Skip Cornish, Dick Crum, Dove Carruth, Dennis Domsallo, Harvey Downing, Sam Egolf, Dave Eickbush, Fron Erb, Ron Franz, Fred Garrett, Jack Garrett, James Gehring, Steve Giro, Joe Goddard, Larry Groathouse, Ron Harris, Dave Hansen, Eric Henry, John Hjerleid, Gavin Hursh, John Inkster, Bob Johnson, Bob Johnston, Lorry Jones, James C. Jones, James D. Keefe, Bill Kellogg, Pat Kleinschmidt, Gary Keesling, Hal Kleinschmidt, Merle Konatopka, Tim Kriz, Bob Kuypers, John Laughlin, Brad Lijewski, Tim McBride, Bob McDowell, Mike Magill, Gary Maxfield, Tom Marshall, Todd Mavrakis, George Mayne, Terry Meyers, Ralph Vogt, Jim Olson, Marty Owens, Jim Patrick, Bert Phillips, Steve Pradere, John Reed, Dove Reed, Gory Ring, John Rodda, Tom Russell, Larry Salvagio, Ron Savage, Bob Scheuermon, David Sieglitz, Frank Simon, Tom Simpson, Pier Smith, Jay Snook, Neil Stoval, Bill Tartar, Jack Tartar, Lloyd Templar, Bill True, Hank Vering, Larry Volk, John Wallesen, Warren Weaver, Lorry Weems, Chuck White, Mike Whitley, Don Wilmot, Bill Wilcox, Bruce ■ ' V J. t ' f f f . S, r v fTj. ,C f . .f J- ■»7,- }, -| TC tf w l f " -- 4 ' - o p JrA£ J ii i ---J Tau Kappa Epsilon Officers are left to right: Larry Hand, president; Bob Bonnell, vice-president; Maynoird Morris, chopioin; Bob Kruse, pledge trainer; Stan Worth, treasurer. Mrs. Francis Howard, Housemother TKE came to the University of Wyo- ming campus in 1949. Through the years they hove been one of the more pro- gressive off campus fraternities. This year they gave honorary initiation to Dean R. E. Kinder, Dean of Men ancj Dr. L. W. McDaniels of the Commerce and Industry college. Socially, the TKE ' s have as their highlight of the year the " French Cabaret " which is one of the more outstanding dances held each fall. Other social events include the Red Car- nation Ball and various functions held with the sororities. TKE also had out- standing members in such honoraries as Phi Epsilon Phi and ODK. Their house- mother is Mrs. Francis Howard. Anderson, John Avery, Bob Bonnell, Williom Cave, Dave Chase, Jerry «V- Cw iA il d Clack, Jeff Deone, James Fujikawa, Tom Hand, Larry Swonson, Carl Wager, James Worth, Raymond Johnson, Lorry r?te; Beda Atwood Chris Davis Cherie Domsalla Kathy Fulton Jdn Gann Guyna Hall JoAnn Hoy Judy Huriock Jan Jocksa Ann Kennan Jan Klepinger Patti Lamb Ginger Newton Michele Crater Wadetta Ricketts Cindy Robinson Gay Schneider Sherri Shwen Karen Spence Judy Troxel Judy Van Buskirk Dana Vaughn Toni Welsh Sweethearts of Sigma Nu The Sweethearts of Sigma Nu, organized in 1961, have come a long way from that small group of girls first known as " Black Crows. " After every home football game this year, Sigma Nu held an open house at which Sweethearts served as hostesses. Other events were a faculty Christmas Tea and a tea for all the Sigma Nu Mothers in Wyoming. One of the money-making projects Sweethearts sponsored turned out to be the most fun and the most profitable! This was a " Slave Auction " in which the chapter members bought individuals or teams of Sweethearts. In return, the girls cleaned, washed dishes, ironed shirts, washed windows and even sanded a TV cabinet. Officers for the 23 Sweetheart members are Dana Vaughn, president; Judy VanBuskirk, vice-president; Jan Jocksa, secretary; Judy Troxel, treasurer; Guyna Hall, chap- lain; Ann Keenan, historian. Mrs. Una Smith is the sponsor, with Tom Maxfield and Bob Brown serving as chapter ad- visors. Mary Ellen Botes Corroll Christofferson Marilee Genetti Mickey Kelly Ginny Lee Lynn Mclaughlin Karen McRoe Annette Menghini Mary Orr Delores Potik Mary Plunkett Lindo Porter Little Sisters of Minerva The Little Sisters of Minerva is a national aux- iliary organization of Sigma Alpha Epilon. The mem- bers are chosen on the basis of their interest in the fraternity. The Little Sisters, together with the " Bros, " decorate for dances, sponsor a chili supper, and pro- mote fraternity spirit. At the annual Founder ' s Day Prograrn, held in Denver with four Colorado chapters, a Little Sister is chosen to represent Wyoming Alpho in the Eta Province Queen Contest. This year ' s candidate was Judy Tatham. Officers of Little Sisters are: Beth Verstynen, president; Diana Winchell, vice-president; Mary Ann Plunkett, secretary; Mary Ellen Bates, historian; and Judy Tatham, eminent purple feather giver. Turtles crawl out from under shell The Wyoming Shell of the International Brotherhood of Turtles came into existence in the spring of 1963. This group of men advocates and perpetuates the maintenance and protection of the college male. The Turtles are very active on the college campuses of the western United States and this Wyoming group of college men is pledged to follow the principles advocated by the Turtles. The Turtles meet and discuss the social standing of college men in relation to the attitudes of the coeds with whom they associate. Its main goal is to insure the status of its members on the University of Wyoming campus. Left to right: Corky Schilt, John Gingles, Gene Bagley, Jack Garrett, Tom Hartwell, John Scott, Skip Cooper, Roger Morgan, John Hursh, Randy Murphy. Fraternity Intramurals Sigma Chi Linkmen won this year ' s golf trophy. Sigma Nu Gridders win trophy with undefeated season: Back row, left to right: Gary Brodrick, Bob Kriz, Marty Olson, Jim Owens, Ron Salvagio, Dave Egolf, Jim Vogt, Claude Calison. Front row: Tom Moxfield, Lorry Weover, Lloyd Tartar, Ben Clark, Bill Stoval. Dennv Goode of Sigoia Alpha Epsilon attempts to sink a free throw ogoinsi Phi Deita Theta Sigma Nu ' s Cloude Collison jumps high for tip Jim Owens of Sigma Nu scores from in close Sigma Nu rooters try to aid teom hijy i ii ili l i in i WIII M M WPg - " Intramural Bowling Bowling ot its best Chuch Showalter shows good form. Sigma Chi ' s Lou Vidol looks for a strike. Ugly Man Picked at Annual I.F.C. Dance Our school year will be remembered for many things to many people, but to some, this was the year of the " woy out " dances, such as " The Dog " being danced at the I.F.C. Ugly Man dance. " Let ' s Go Tripping " , was another dance that gained populority this year, with individuolity the key word. Many people, how- ever, prefer dancing with partners of the opposite sex. Ginger Newton enters into the clutch of the serpents fangs at the Sigma Nu Pledge Dance. Bill Grunkemeyer, Nancy Guthrie, Veronika Petres, and Bill Mulcoghy relive the " Rooring 20 ' s " at the ATO Bowery Ball SAE Pledge Dance roises the roof of the Medicine Bow Ski Lodge. Fraternity Social Events Newly-crowned queen sweetheart Rosalie Doben- speck reigns over Sigmo Chi Sweetheart Boll. Chi ' s " jam " as Ball progresses. Greeks also support University sponsored functions. Attractive Marci Forde performs for rushees at the Sigma Nu smoker. Gay Schnider ' s accordion livens homecoming activities. Unusual punchbowl highlights Phi Delta Theta Donee Fraternity Toni Welsh, Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Nu White Rose Queen Lydia Swanson, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Tau Omega Queen Queens Jan Brown, Chi Omego, Sweetheart of Acocia Rosalie Dobenspeck, Delta Delta Delta, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Judy Tothom, Delta Delta Delta, Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Crane Hall Officers are left to right: Cecil Wetesil, vice-president; John Collins, secretary- treasurer; Dave Wright, president; Cliff Osborne, dorm director. Crone Hall, much to the disoppointment of many, is still oil men. The view con be quite good at times though. Crane is plush living with personal phones, separate desks, and contrary to popular belief, what would appear to be perfect study con- ditions. The hall houses 400 men in almost luxur- ious living. The counsel, elected by the men of the dorm, arrange for social functions and athletic events in which the men of the dorm may partici- pate. Crane Hall at night John Collins shows professional skill Functions highlight dorm social events Hill Hall Officers are left to right: Mr. Skinner, advisor; Don Prehoda, senator; Vicki Irwin, secretary- treasurer; Crystal Hancock, vice-president; Kathy Stalick, athletic coordinator; Tom Cole,- president. Hill Hall is something new and different on the University of Wyoming campus. The girls occupy the top three floors while the boys get the bottom three. They say that it ' s a capital offense if a boy gets on the left hand elevator. Things seem to be working out well though, especially at meal time at Crane Hall cafeteria. Everyone realizes where the authority lies since the dorm elected male Tom Cole to the presidency. Other are Crystal Hancock, vice- president; and Vicki Irwin, Secretory-Treasurer. Hill Hall captured first in the float competition in the Homecoming Parade in the mixed division. Mrs. Bassett and Mr. Skinner are the Dorm Mother and Dorm Father. UW coeds invade Hill Hall. Students study in comfortable facilities. A clean dorm is a happy dorm. Men ' s Residence Hall Dave Cowie, Athletic Coordinator; Al Singleton, Gary Horfele, Jay Smith, President. Mrs. Vera Anderson, Dorm mother The Men ' s Residence Hall has just been re- juvinated and not near so many men reside there who are on scholarships. The dorm was remodeled with girls in mind, therefore, it now has the dis- tinction of being the only mens ' dorm with bath- tubs. On a more serious note, the Men ' s Residence Dorm hod their share of honors by capturing sec- ond in the Homecoming Sing for their division and second in the coed division of the float competi- tion. Officers are Jay Smith, president; Jay Fried- lander, vice-president; and Bill Eilers, treasurer. Is he asleep or just skillful? Residence Hall adds home touch to campus life. Television plays an important role in Dorm life. Wyoming Hall Sitting are: Dave Hall, Jim Duke. Standing: George Rhoades, Phil Morgan, Jim Pzinsky. Mrs. Ruby Embry, Dorm Mother Wyoming Hall is known for its warmness. With its concrete floors and steel doors you cannot help but be reminded of home. For many of the freshman in the past this is where college life began. Approximately 400 men live in the dorm across from the cemetery. For social life Wyoming Hall has dances with the various girls ' dorms. Diligent study goes on here on such topics as Playboy, Hotrod, and Sports Illustrated. Bridge is a favorite source of relaxation. You play housewife ond I ' l gather knowledge. I wish I could find middle C! •%. ■ iw»- . . . Sr •«r ' ' i . ,-• . s i a-.., ■ ' ■- ' ' " « - « ' iii. «- » ' " ♦ ».• ' % ' " ' ■■- ' ♦ «INiAa»?» •«« .% ffep« rH i ' - ifr M- !- ' mill " 1|ii .i %.j ii ' lDi» - ' I A, 1|— flfc«»l»». « m « r »- PiP P ' iP " ' ' ' W HNWp «Hl | «%-- .:» mmmi m - % ' .; jgpi«ikir | Sfti)(». .i !iii W " ♦w . i- ' » ' ' %» •• fr " - i» f: % , ilLd -m -m W • - ♦ %- •♦ -f «M» %! %«• %i % 1 , . Activities .; , ■m% 4 UW " Wall Street " Student Publications 222 The Sound of Music 234 High Grade Ticker Tape 244 Crosses to Bear 256 Young Executives 266 Slide Rule Slickers 282 UW Pentagon 297 Orgonization ' s Crew: Andee Lou Ward, editor; Debbi Russell, bond editor; Michele Croter, assistant editor and Joan Hunter, drama editor. WYO Editor at Work Figuring out type size alwoys causes problems. Hey — we caught the editor relaxing! Work began as students ushered in the fall of 1963. Soon long lines of people would be seen lining the basement hall of the Union—all were waiting to have the class pictures snapped. Next came appoint- ments for organization, queen, dormitory, sorority and fraternity pictures. Minds were grinding and typewriters clicking as the section editors struggled to write copy. Behind the scenes of typewriters, pictures and confused editors works the WYO ' s Editor, Lorry H. Vering. This is Larry ' s third year on the WYO staff and he is a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary. A senior in math, his main project this year has been moviing the WYO office from the basement to the top floor of the Union. Finally the staff has some elbow room! His second project is hoping " Due Date " doesn ' t come too soon. I m Mr. Robert L. LaCanto, a newcomer from Toledo, Ohio, has sponsored the WYO staff this year. In Toledo he was head of a high school journalism department. Mr. LaCanto has also taught in summer workshops at Ohio University. He received Bachelor and Master of Education degrees from the University of Toledo and a Mas- ter of Science in Journalism at Ohio University. Miss Judy Troxe! has worked as the WYO ' s assistant editor this year. Judy is a junior in the A S College, majoring in English and secondary education. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Closs editor, Micki Portwood, has the difficult task of making sure everybody is listed in their proper class. Nancy Guthrie is the gal responsible for the com- plete coveroge of all the beauty queens at Wyo U. WYO Section Editors Hard at Work! The man with the wicked grin is Ron Salvogio, editor of the men ' s dorms and fraternities section. Bonnie Barger is one of the very few girls who can give accurate and complete coverage of sports. Skip Coope r, whose clever art is viewed throughout the annual. pauses a moment. m I 1 " - ' H 1 w ' r ' Vtwa k ■ ' lll m ijHBMli l_ay-out editor, Jim Kildebeck, discusses o poge. Jan Gann, assistant lay-out editor, thumbs through files. f%J ' Beth Verstynen, leadership editor, looks over faculty pictures. Ann Siren, University life editor, smiles triumphantly at meeting her dead-line. WYO Staff Strives to Meet Deadline Jo Ann Simmons, dorm and sorority editor, checks her deadline date. Activities editor, Andee Lou Word, sets up a page for the organizotions section. Faculty Backbones of Student Publications Professor Wallace (Wally) R. Biggs came to the University of Wyoming in 1946, when journalism was taught in the English department. Two years later, when journalism be- came a separate part of the Arts and Sciences College, Mr. Biggs became de- partment head. He continues to guide the application and growth of journalism at Wyoming. His guidance is reflected in both the Branding Iron newspaper and the Wyo annual. On the " outside, " Mr. Biggs is serv- ing his 12th year as executive. secretary of the Wyoming Press Association. Harry Ritter, technical adviser to the Branding Iron Newspaper Wallace R. Biggs, student publications look to him Harry Ritter, assistant professor of journalism, serves as technical advisor to the Branding Iron newspaper during his first year at Wyoming. hAr. Ritter received his B.A. and M.A. degrees from the William Allen White School of Journalism at the Uni- versity of Kansas. He spent 10 years in the working press and taught journalism at the University of Kentucky and Texas A M before coming to the University of Wyoming. On the " outside, " Mr. Ritter is man- aging editor of the Wyoming Press maga- zine. 227 Front row, left to right: JoAnn Simmons, Noncy Guthrie, Dianne Shaffer, Anne Siren, Susan Larson, Bob Worner, Lynn Sonnes. Second row: Sharron Marr, Sharon Reading, Linda Harmston, Iris Paul-Wilcox, Sharon Suchto, Janis Thomas, Judy Sasse. Third row: Mada Petranovich, Kathy Karpan, Kay Sturholm, Carlo Larson, Sandy Whiteside, Larry Vering, Susie Kleen, Andee Lou Ward. WYO, Bl staffers compose Pi Delta Epsilon Do you know Mr. end Miss Egghead? If not, why not ask o member of Pi Delta Epsilon. Chances are, the " Eggheads " hove something to do with the annual Gridiron Banquet, co- sponsored by the Pi Delta and Sigma Delta Chi. This banquet is part of Pi Derta program to promote interest in campus publications and to work toward improvement in these publi- cations. This journalism honorary is composed of men and women students who have worked actively on campus publications. The members need not be majors in journalism. At the head of these " printers " is Ann Siren with Bob Warner as Vice President and Janyce Thomas as Treasurer. Mr. Wallace Biggs, head of the Journalism Department, sponsors the group. All-male Sigma Delta Chi prepares to storm journalism field This all-male journalism honorary is a fairly new addi- tion to campus organizations. In 1961, the old journalism group, the Fourth Estate, petitioned National Sigma Delta Chi group and formed the Wyoming Chdpter of Sigma Delta Chi. All young men belonging to the group are planning journal- istic professions, especially the news-editorial side of journal- ism. To further promote journalistic interests, the group holds monthly meetings featuring speakers in the off-campus com- munications media. March is also a big time, as 75 campus leaders are invited to participate in Wyo ' s Gridiron Banquet. The national and regional Sigma Delta Chi conventions are also attended by Wyo ' s Sigma Delta Chi members. Mr. Harry Ritter sponsors the future newsmen wffh Tom Hodges as President. Front row, left to right: Harry Ritter, Doug Gibson, Ed Rasmussen, Don Miller. Second row: Bob Warner, Ray Todd, Jim Hayes, Dave Dougherty, Keith Rounds, Tom Hodge. B WYO Photo Staff The St-udent Publications Photo S " aff, or- ganized this school year, serves the photogra- phy needs of the WYO annual and the weekly BRANDING IRON newspaper. These regular staffers are full-time stu- dents who spend long hours shooting assign- ments for the campus publications. Essentially professionals, they are equally at home behind a camera or in the darkroom. Last semester, in national collegiate news- paper competition, photography in the BRANDING IRON earned a superior rating. Ed Rasmussen, paid at work in the darkroom? Bob Swain joins photography staff. Bl. WYO Photo Staff Above: " Is it a camera or a gun? " Bob Musgrave claims it shoots anyway-Upper Right: " Hey— can ' t you smile? " says photographer Ed Stout— Right: " Did 1 take that? " wonders Dave Dougherty. -Lower Right: Tom Main must be thinking, " This is going to be a tricky shot! " — Below: Bob Warner, head photographer, gets shot instead of shots. The Master Minds of the Branding Iron The camero seems to have caught Kathy Karpan, Bl Editor, in a pensive moment. Is something cooking? Sharon Suchto, Bl managing editor, takes time to enjoy a clever pun in the front page copy for next week. Desk editor. Jack Cox, concentrates on the layout for the next issue of the Bl. difors at Work Advertising manager, Ray Todd, keeps the Bl running in the block as he governs the vital link between Laramie merchants and UW students. Cigarettes, pipes, ROTC and girls all fall under the watchful eye of feature editor, Keith Rounds. No news slips by the flying typewriter of news editor, Mada Petranovich. Basketball, football, wrestling ore Lee Catterall ' s line of interest — he ' s the Bl sports editor. Mistakes are her business — mistakes in copy, that is. Sandy Whiteside works as the Bl copy editor. Here is the gal who is up on femine campus fads — Pat Munn, society editor. fjmmm Joyce Moses Borbora Wimpenny Rita Johnson Joan Selmer, Head Twirler Bonnie Barger Debi Russell Gloria Barone Charlo Etheridge Karyl Koors Lynn Sannes I The Twirlers are an added feature to the University Marching Band during the fall foot- ball season. This season the group has been especially active-holding dinasour ' s teeth in the regular band formation, helping out with the Marching Band ' s Fan Fare, and twirling during each half-time at the games. Each twirler is chosen for her twirling and marching ability. Joan Selmer, popular UW twirler, in her famous bockbend stunt. University Twirlers Bonnie Barger - pretty example of UW twirlers. Lynn Sannes and Charia Etheridge salute the football crowd. - i J, University Symphonic Band This year ' s band has over 120 members and is the larg- est in the history of the University. Chair-placement tryouts are held which makes positions available to students who can demonstrate a reasonable ability on his instrument. The band rehearses three times a week and studies both old and current band literature. In addition to presenting two concerts a year, the members perform at all home basketball games. This organization rightfully carries a spirit of pride and accomplishment. Mr. Charles Seltenrich, Director Mr. Seltenrich, associate professor of music, is the director of the Marching Band and the University Symphonic Band. Under his leadership these organizations have grown to be two of the most active and spirited groups on our cam- pus. Many students hove found, by his example, that music may be one of the greatest joys, gained through learning and understanding. I p Band Outstandi ature During isketball Season ng The UW band has provided enter- taining music at all the basketball games this year. This hard working Pep Band plays music for the crowd, the team and the Pepsters. The music is on intergral part of the basketball activities. There is no doubt that the band ' s resounding Cowboy Joe has spurred enthusiasm in the field house crowd. The call of the trumpets is also a welcome sound after every UW basket. Jan Wing concentrates on the kettle drums at basketball half time. UW ' s " 76 trombones " In Action - -- ' • ..ijV lj :iitoRM: ■ ■ " ' ' 4 ! N 1 ) j -f 1 7 ■ H H ■ ■•: ' .;:: HkO h % m Marching Band ' Z S miHSSf ' ZS ' ' Si ' SX ' SZymmmi -t.. ?=3 ' ' OF»»» i -rfw . , ' ij:- ti» i.-t; M h II » l S I S t Honoring Dr. Knight It must be admitted that most of our athletic events would be lacking in that special enthusiasm if it were not for the music of our Marching Band. It ' s spirit causes even the least loyal supporter to come to the defence of his team. The bond appears at all home football games and pa- rades. On this page are pictures taken during various half- time performances. Each is port of the half-time theme which is chosen by the director, Prof. Charles Seltenrich. Because of the band ' s fine quality, it has earned the reputation of being one of the finest in the west. " • ' A 1 - •■■ mil iiiir irt " - t 1 Wind Sinfonietta The Wind Sinfonietta is a small select group which is chosen by audition from the marching and symphonic bands. The group rehearses once each week to prepare contemporary music and to give its members a chance to study the newest techniques in wind literature. At least one formaj concert is presented each year. Brass Ensemble The University Brass Ensemble gives its audience a chance to hear music which ranges from styles of the 16th Century to the present, in a variety of instrumentation. It gives this selected group of brass students a chance to broaden their musical ability by the performance of music which is both musically and technically demanding. The group is directed by Edgar Lewis and gives many performances during the year. The String Quartet is a group which provides a variety in the mu- sical experiences of both perform- ers and audiences. Public concerts are given throughout the year on campus, and the group is some- times heard off campus as well. The four members composing this group are, left to right: Prof. Ward Fenley, Mrs. Edgar Lewis, Prof. David Tomaz, and Mrs. William Slocum. String Quartet University Symphony Orchestra The orchestra is composed of approximately forty-five students, townspeople, and members of the faculty. During the year the or- chestra, under the direction of Ward Fenley, presents four to five concerts and fulfills the function of a University and Community Orchestra. A Capella Choir The A Capella Choir is under the direction of George Gunn, Professor of Music, and is composed of 75 voices selected by try-outs. Two regularly scheduled rehearsals are held each week to prepare for performances held through- out the year. This year is a special Christmas Program was given and a varied program of music is planned for a spring concert. It ' s appearance at the annual commencement exer- cises has become a tradition. Oratorio Choir and University Orchestra The University Chorus is composed of 125 members who concentrate on the rehearsal and performance of one of the larger choral composi- tions of the fall semester. Membership is open to the public without voice tryouts. The group is un- der the direction of George Gunn. The University Orchestra, under the direc- tion of Word Fenley, is composed of approximately 40 members who are qualified student personal and townspeople chosen by audition. Its audiences find a richness in the quality of their music. m 9m K . V-. m:¥ University of Wyoming Music Faculty The Division of Music at the Uni- versity of Wyoming offers major study in orchestral and band instruments, piano, organ, and voice. Each mem- ber of the faculty is outstanding in his field and takes port in various programs throughout the community. Top row, left to right: Professors William Carter, Arthur Birkby, Allan Willman, Charles P. Seltenrich, Edgor Lewis, George Gunn. Bottom row: William Slocum, David Tomatz, Ward Fenley. Front row, left to right: Gary Baker, Frank Nichols, Bonnie Smith, Edward Heller, Bill Doughty, Bill Clapp. Second row: Lynn Hendershott, Tom Moore, Bill Hanking, Gene Rey- nolds, George Chionis, Wayne Wingfield, Dale Gosney. Pre-dent, pre-med majors anticipate years of preparation for their field On campus for over twenty years, Alpha Epsilon Delta has two main purposes: recognition of superior academic resources in pre-medical and pre-dental education and giving students an insight into medical and dental education. Lectures and movies are the two major programs pre- sented as they are beneficial in keeping the students informed in the field of medicine and dentistry. Dr. George Baxter advises the group which is led by Edward Heller as president; Frank Nichols, vice-president; Bill Doughty, secretary; treas- urer, Gary Baker, and historian, Bonnie Smith. Inter-collegiate forensics sharpen awareness as well as speaking ability Interest, sharp minds and quick tongues are pre-requisites for the fast tarking members of Delta Sigma Rho. The mem- bership is comprised of students taking part in inter-col- legiate forensics. These students are actively involved in debate and speech tournaments which take them all over western United States. All the work is not unrewarded, how- ever. Most of the members capture several speech and debate titles throughout the year. Each year the members assist at the U.W. Speech Tournament and host a foreign students ' debate. Steve Phillips reigns as president. Dr. Patrick 0. Marsh and Jerome C. Davies sponsor these orators and debators. Front row, left to right: William Keefe, Steve Phillips, Jerome C. Davies, Terry Hunter. Second row: Beth Stoneman, John Steadman, Patrick O. Marsh, Bill Wilmot, Pat Kellogg. Alpha Kappa Psi faces mechanized business world Sponsorship of the Faculty Aword of the Month is handled by Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity, Wyoming ' s Profes- sional Business Fraternity. Since its organization on campus in 1936, Alpha Kappa Psi has strived to further and broaden knowledge concerning the business world. In accordance with this goal, members turn their focus outward from the campus each year, traveling to Denver to visit various busi- ness enterprises in that area. Bimonthly meetings are held by the business fraternity, featuring professional speakers at dinner meetings. Spon- sored by Dr. Robert Gwinner, Alpha Kappa Psi is presided over by Edward A. Morgan, Jr. Other officers include Kevin Talbot, vice president, Ernest Moya, secretary, and Jerry Record, treasurer. Front row, left to right: Scott Hocker, Jerry Record, Kevin Talbot, Edward A. Morgan, Ernest Moya, Lawrence D. Johnson, Pete Merten. Second row: Jim Gidley, Bruce Martin, Terry Benson, Watt Kenney, Warren Taylor, Ron Bailey, Elmer Schaefer, James R. Burton. Third row: Ken Hemming, Don Quinn, Jomes Moeller, Jerry Moore, Tom Roddo, Ken Nelson. odern alchemy unites Theta Alpha members An outstanding grade average is the pre-requisite for membership in Wyoming ' s Theta Alpha chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon. United in common interest of chemistry and promotion of scholastic excellence, members find their field blooming with the age of science, enriched by new discoveries and applications. Gamma Sigmo presents programs of general scientific interest, such as films and speakers. Social activities including a fail picnic and spring banquet round out their year. Grand Alchemist is Forest Boston with Sara Woods, Advisor; Richard Holder, Secretary and George Moses, Sergeant-at-arms. Dr. Arnold R. Johnson guides this group in their common interests. Front row, left tc right: Dr. Arnold Johnson, Richard Holder, Sara Woods, Forest Boston, George Moses, Dr. Vernon Bulgrin. Second row: Syomalo Rojender, .Mike Conner, Dr. Schierz, D. L. Stimson, Dr. John Howotson, Edward Heller, Dr. George Morgan. Front row, left to right: Richard Heine, Craig Carlson, Carolyn Drew, Noncy Guthrie, Bob Steen, Linda Stonfield, John Scott, Randy Murphy, John Hursh. Second row: Jo Ann Simmons, Mary Anne Plunkett, Linda Porter, Sue Hitchcock, Karen Henderson, Kathy Sheehan, Donna Whittington, Karen Denton, Sally Hansen, Lynn McLaughlin, Cherie Domsalla, Bonnie Smith, Sally Woodson, Sharon Redding, Bill Stout. Third row: Jack Garrett, Gory Mat- thews, Adrian Arp, Richard Bengston, Norman Kaufman, Sam Downing, Roy King, Don Romek, Fred Reed, Charles Wilcox, Bill Bonnell, John Gingles, Eugene Bagley. Homecoming marks high point of Iron Skull activity Homecoming is a busy time for Iron Skull, an honorary organization composed of junior men and women, who have proved themselves in leadership and service ability. Coordination of the " Sing " is completely and success- fully handled by Iron Skull. The annual Iron Skull Skid is another project of the honorary. This year the Skid featured Martin Denny and his orchestra. Robert Steen served as President. Serving under him were John Scott, Vice-President, Nancy Guthrie, Secretary; and Linda Stan- field, Treasurer. Front row, left to right: Mitch Godart, Gary Fladmoe, Don Gerheart, C. P. Seitenrich, Denny Morell. Second row: Sam Blumenthal, Lorry Chosey, Mollis Ahrlin, Ray Cruerg, Bob Downs, James Vance, Eric Berman. Kappa Kappa Psi backs High School Band Day This unique group promotes the University of Wyoming Band. Each year they sponsor High School Band Day and assist in feeding all participants. In the spring a banquet is held for band members. Officers are: President, Don Ger- heart; Vice President, Don Murphy; secretary, Gary Fladmoe; treasurer, Mitch Goodart. Charles Seltenrich is the group advisor. UW ' s first Greek letter honorary--Phi Upsilon Omicron November 27, 1915, the University of Wyoming estab- lished the first Greek letter honorary fraternity, Delta chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Oddly enough, this fraternity was a home economics honorary. Introducing streamlined modern methods to arts old as the first hungry man. Phi Upsilon Omicron promotes the advancement of home economics as a vital skill. Sponsoring the group is Miss Louise Wesswick with assistance from President Carol Williams. First row, left to right: Betty Anderson, Sally Hansen, Carol Williams, Marilyn Page, Joyce Hol- gerson, Louise Wesswick. Second row: Benja Tay- lor, Jewell Gorman, Ann Brown, Shirley Sims, Marilyn Birch. .Not pic- tured: Connie Gloyd, Mary Jean Petersen, Ann Boswell. Front row, left to right: Terry Hohn, Lloyd Scott, Dan Graeff, Tom Fujikawa, Bill Baker, Leon Porter. Second row: Bill Tebow, Val Julian, Louis Mannone, Keith Sonde, Dan Schruner, Bill Stout. Phi Delta Chi aims for advancements in pharmacy Ever heard of Pill Pushers: If not, why not ask a mem- ber of Phi Delta Chi! These students are members of the professional pharmacy fraternity and pushing pills is just what they intend to do. The group works toward advance- ments in the field of pharmacy. Head Pill Tom Fujikawa is assisted by vitamin v. p. Dan Graeff. Other officers are Lloyd Scott, corresponding secretary; Bill Baker, treasurer and Don Porter, chapter secretary. Dr. R. Kahl sponsors the organi- zation. Feminine foothold into business world represented by Phi Gamma Nu Late in the spring of 1931, Theta Chapter of Phi Gam- ma Nu, national business honorary, was installed. Zeta Nu, a local chapter at the University, was founded here in 1929. When the organization went national there were 18 mem- bers. Membership now is approximately 40. Speakers and field trips are employed by the group to further interest in civic and professional enterprises. Leadership for Phi Gamma Nu is supplied by Billie Hacker, President; Joyce Moses, vice president; Marilyn Marshall, treasurer and Sharon Freese, secretary. Front row, left to right: Judy Johnson, Margie Lehmkuhler, Marilyn Marshall, Joyce Moses, Billie Hacker, Sharon Freese, Alison Tyler, Louise Chamberlain, Kay Sturholm. Second row: Barbara Arnold, Roberta Curtis, Marilyn Mills, Linda Alexander, Enid Aho, Linda Alsup, Bonnie McKone, Jon Seivert, Linda Stonfield, Carolyn Mercer. Phi Eps--scholarship and service To serve the campus whenever needed is the main objective of Phi Epsilon Phi, Wyoming ' s sophomore men ' s honorary. Such activities hove included helping at the Fresh- men Steak Fry, ushering at University functions, directing the card section at football games and sponsoring their annual sweater dance. Founded in 1938 on the Wyoming campus. Phi Epsilon Phi ' s membership consists of sophomores who have excelled scholasticaily and who hove shown interest in campus service. Leading this service organization is Duone Ranta, President; Sheldon Weilins, Vice-President; Brian Clare, Treasurer; Gerald Harrington, Secretary; Jim Hayes, Public Relations Chairman. Front row, left to right: Ron Gish, Tom Bates, Denny Goode, Jack Cox, Brian Clare, Duane Ranta, Jim Hayes, Jerry Harrington, David Cave, Roy Gentiline, Paul Ruggera. Second rov : Larry Chasey, Kennon Vaudrey, Dave Mullens, Bob Kingsbury, Tom Main, Dale Nash, Don Taylor, Dan Lindquist, Gary Kopsa, Don Gries, Alan Peryam, Lars Baker. Third row: Rich Johnson, John Strasheim, Dean Nishi, Bob Hedicke, John Nunn, Jim Vogt, Terry Kaltenbach, Randy Wing, Larry Wouden, Frank Sieglitz, Bill Ackerman. General scholarship — prerequisite for Phi Kappa Phi Front row, left to right: John Logan Allen, Eugene Howe Bryan, Francis Terry Hearne, Leota Joy Heil, Konrad Jorausch, Kay Lorene March, Sandra Jill Marshall. Second row: Hugh B. McFadden, Jr., Davis McKean Swan, Barbara Ames Tomsu, Mary Bess Kohrs, Theodore Lee Louden, Richard E. Scott, Margaret Conley Labbo. Third row: Karen Kay Rushmore, Thomas Alan Black, Gary Scott Carver, Paul Warren Feilner, George G. Jackson, Eugene Julius Koester, John Wm. Stead- man (highest ranking Junior), Cherie Anne Aimonetto. Fourth row: Doris G. Penson, Judith Anne Johnson, Susan Jan Boyum, (high ranking freshmen; Mary Jean Peterson (highest ranking sophomore); Susan Kirkpatrick, Daniel Mack Graeff, Barbara Jean Kniss, (also initiated). Not in picture— January graduates; Teri Lou Ratliff, John Anthony Triplett and Robert A. Zawacki. May initiates: Jeri Belie Wilmot, Terence J. Hunter. Phi Kappa Phi is unique in that it recognizes scholarship in all areas of academic endeavor, rather than restricting its elections to a specific and limited field. With the growth of the American university, this policy becomes one of the unifying forces which brings members of the campus group together. To accomplish its objectives, an honor society must define and maintain a truly high standard of eligibility for membership, and achieve sufficient status by so doing, that membership becomes something to be valued highly. This is a task that must be performed by both national and chapter groups, so that ultimately the organization is recognized outside the college world as well as on the campus. For consideration as a junior, the student must rank in the top 5 percent of his class; for consideration as a senior, he must rank in the top 12 1 2 percent of his class. The total election from any class shall not exceed 10 percent of those who will be candidates for graduation. Front row, left to right: Sam Blumenthal, Doug Garrett, Robert Harris, George Armijo, Alfred Prevedel, Roger Schneider, Sam Marks, James Vance, John WaliaCe. Second row: Lorry Chasey, Vol Lindsay, Mitchell Goodhart, Don Murphy, Tom Main, Richard Bordo, Gary Birdsall, Kenn Boggio, Arthur Birkby. Third row: Ronnie Gray, Tom Bibbey, Edward Heller, Homer Lambrecht, Gary McKnight, Robert Avery, Jim Williamson, John Devlin, Doug Snell, Tom Barber. Who feeds those hungry high school students on Band Day? . . . Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, that ' s who. It ' s all part of the idea behind the group - music as the open door to fun and relaxation. The membership is composed of students who are musically minded and musically talented. The big project on key this year is a combined recital with other chapters from the Rocky Mountain area. Any recital interests the group, and you might soy a recital is their specialty. A pledge class and chapter recital are just a few o ' i the fun and constructive activities. Mr. Edgar Lewis and Mr. Arthur Birkby sponsor these future musicians. Rober Schneider acts as president and Sam Marks as vice president. Phi Mu, Tau Beta promote r t sounds of music " at UW Music ability and scholarship ore prerequisites for membership in Tau Beta Sigma. Coeds selected for the hon- orary dedicate their organization to the purpose of furthering the interests of music by assisting with the band. Culminating activities for the year, Tau Beta Sigma helps present the annual band banquet. President of the group is Donneli Nicoll; vice president, Benja Fran Taylor; secretary, Cheryl Wheeland; treasurer, Dickey Lee Shepard. Advising Tau Beta Sigma is Mrs. C. P. Seltenrich. fl Front row, left to right; Carole Newcomer, Cheryl Wheeland, Benja Fran Toylor, Dickey Lee Shepard. Second row: Margaret Ponder, Connie Roebuck, Karen Denton, Sharon Rice, Dorothy Hagen. Interest -- Man ' s outer limits! Front row, left to right: Mrs. Elizabeth Smith, Dr. Wilson J. Walthall, Jr., Phyllis Stevie, George Delaplaine, Pot Skiles, Richard Heine, Bonnie Smith, Dr. Charles Thompson. Second row: Dr. Joe Jesseph, Helen Stonemon, Sandra Haralson, Ralph Moorhead, Judy King, Charles Schcap, Dr. Edgar A. Chenoweth. Third row: Norman Garlie, Bill Hays, Dr. H. B. McFadden, Robert C. Lee, Bob Inkster. The Outer Limite . . . the intrigue of Wyo ' s junior psychologists. Research into man and his mind hold a future of interest for Psi Chi members. The mind and its functions ore not a new phase of interest; for this year Psi Chi celebrates nationally its 35th Anniversary. Through research and study, the group encour- ages good scholarship in ail its members. Dr. Charles Thompson, a Wyo psychology staff member, was re- cently presented a grant from the Notional Institute of Mental Health to further his work on sensory pre- conditioning. George Delaplaine presides as president and Dr. Wilson J. Walthall, Jr. is the faculty advisor. PSI ' s Foreign film series -- Bueno, Bon! Front row, left to right: Kathy McMillan, Sylvia Bassford, Donna Mathiesen, Anne Siren, Jock Canfieid, Leiand Woodrow. Second row; Sally Francis, Andee Lou Word, Judy King, Lisa Laybourn, Mike Abbott, Paul Gleye, Alice Springer. Bonjour - Buenos Dias! No secret words - just a dash of foreign color. To members of Phi Sigma Iota, these ore common words. In 1928 Theto Theta Chapter of Phi Sigma Iota was established on the Wyoming Campus. There are no old time thoughts, however. This year ' s papers, given by the under- graduate students, ore based on the 20th Century. One of the group ' s special projects this year has been the foreign film series. Donna Mathiesen pre- sides OS president and Anne Bonner as vice-president. Dr. A. J. Dickman is the club ' s corresponding secre- tary and Anne Siren is recording secretary. Front row, left to right: Norma Jochurrisen, Eleanor Noble, Dean David W. O ' Doy, Sara Woods. Second row: William E. Johnson, Don Graeff, Raymond Kahl, Jon Brown. Rho Chi skims pharmacists tops in scholarship Beta Phi Chapter of Rho Chi Society was organized in 1961 at the University of Wyoming. Its purpose is to promote the advancement of pharmaceutical sciences through the encouragement and recognition of sound scholarship. Dr. William Johnson advises Rho Chi. Officers are: Daniel Graeff, president; John W. Brown, secretary-treasurer, and Sara Woods, historian. Sigma Pi Sigma hosts Regional Convention To award distinction to students of high scholarship in physics, to advance and diffuse knowledge in physics and to promote close relationships between the faculty and advanced students are a few of the primary objectives of Sigma Pi Sigma. Organized in 1948 at the University of Wyoming as a local physics club, this group was granted a charter from the National Sigma Pi Chapter within a year. It is a well-organized club, having as its president, Thomas Meyer; vice president, David Wensky; secretary, Robert Jones, and treasurer, Jens Dohl. This year, 1963-1964, was a big year as the Sigma Pi Sigma ' s hosted the Regional Convention with chapters from the Universities of Colorado, Utah, Nebraska, Idaho and Wyoming represented. Left to right: Jens Dahl, Tom Meyer, W. T. Grondy, David Wensky, Robert N. Jones. o ror service, P for pep, " U " for unity, " R " for rep! Front row, left to right: Lisa Laybourn, Judy Johnson, Gay Schneider, Karen Gibson, Barbara Sandoval, Penny Penson, Made Petranovich, Bonnie Smith, Sandi True, Kathy Fulton! Second row: Maxine Leckie, Jackie Cheese, Lynn Christiansen, Mary Anne Riedel, Cheryl Wheeland, Rosalie Daubenspeck, Margie Clute, Dee Mayland, Lynn Birleffi, Carol Christofferson, Pat Buchanan, Sue Dahlman, Nancy Thompson, Karyl Kohrs, Debbie Cheney. Third row: Roseva McDaniel, Joyce Johnson, Almira Burton, Jon Russell, Lola Northrup, Martha Dougherty, Stephanie Cobb, Dianne Shaffer, Cheryl Houlette, Nancy Twitchell, Lydetta Bailey, Helen Edwards, Michele Crater. Spurs, the sophomore women ' s honorary, is composed of young women who hod at least 2.25 grade average the first semester of their freshman year and who have shown an active interest in campus activities and citizenship. The " S " of Spurs stands for services such as those per- formed for the University of Wyoming by washing cor win- dows for students before Christmas vacation to remind them to be careful on their way home, and ushering at plays. " P " for pep is demonstrated by their active enthusiasm at various athletic contests; " U " for unity is shown by their ability to unite efforts in making their money- rai.sing pro- jects, such as selling singing Valentines and Homecoming mums very successful. Each year the members of Spurs celebrate Founder ' s Day at a tea given by Dean Galliver. However, Shrove Tues- day was the day for the tea this year, celebrated ahead of time. Mada Petranovich is the very coboble president of Spurs assisted by Penny Penson, vice president; Bonnie Smith, sec- retary; Barbara Sandoval, treasurer; Karen Gibson, historian; Lynn Birleffi, AWS representative; Gay Schneider song leader; Lisa Laybourn, junior advisor. Interdenominational WCF promotes spirituality on campus Religion in your Doily Life! ... a good idea soys Wyoming ' s Christian Fellowship. This interdenominational group features special speakers, films, panel discussions and special musical meetings to further promote the idea of Christ as on important port of all activities. Every week the group offers religious discussions open to all interested students. This year WCF plans two regional conferences in Colorado Springs, Colorado and a Gospel Team Tour during semester break. Gary Kopsa presides as president of Wyo ' s chapter of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Pete Vosek assists as vice-president; Bonnie Smith, secretary; Judy Askew, treasurer; Cindy Penther, social chairman and Frank Houk, prayer chairman. Dr. and Mrs. Gorden Roberstad and Miss Louise Wesswick are co-sponsors of the organization. Front row, left to right: Roy King, Ross Haldeman Homer Lombrecht, Gary Kopso, Lambert Cheng, Fred Solsbury, Pete Vosek, Richard Gotch, Gary Baker, Orvin Barkman, Charles Hagemeier. Second row: Judy Johnson, Dione Richordson, Chorla Davis, Barbara Polhamus, Joyce Johnson, Sandra Van Leuven, Frank Houk, Meiodie Irvine, Diana Bollin, Robert Toussaint, Tom Cooper, Cherie Keyes. Third row: Louise Wesswick, Nancy Thompson, Given Parsons, Penny Penson, April Beug, Bonnie Smith, Elizabeth Torpley, Sandy V ist, Karen Olson, Judy Askew, Elaine Adams, Alicia Leinberger, Karon Dunbar, Cheryl Ann Gushing, Joan Cloyd. Fourth row: Gordon Robertstad, Cindy Penther, Arthur Renneisen, Verne An- derson, Dale Nash, Jim Schmieding, Jim Lush, Edna Lundberg, Ken Malm, Linda Conger, Candoce Breisch, Ron Allabock, Kurt Blumberg. Canterbury Association promotes integration of Christianity and campus activities Front row, left to right: Althea Timmins, Bob Downs, Billie Koy Cood, Tom Rue, Tom Roddo, Morcio Fitch. Second row: Steve Long, Wayne Thompson, Larry Cheesbrouqh, Reverend Knopp, Laurie Hays, Judy Weber, Linda Hughson, Fronk Davis. Third row: Dennis Krionderis, Mary Rodda, Marilyn Danner, Mike Conner, Lee Meyer, Rose Marie Matejovitz. Canterbury Association was orginally organized as the Episcopal Club about 30 years ago. In 1958 the name of the club was changed to Canterbury Association. Promoting the integration of Christian fellowship with campus life is the prime goal of the Association. Panel and general discus- sions, movies, and recreation are a few of the types of pro- grams implemented to reach that goal. The Episcopal Church in Wyoming sponsors Canterbury Association, and College Chaplain for Episcopalians on Campus is the Reverend Raymond C. Knopp. Officers include: President, Tom Rue; Vice-President, Enid Aho; Secretory- Treasurer, Nancy Perrine; and Student Chaplain, Tom Rodda. Front row, left to right: Bruce Nicoll, Marilyn Ferris, Jerry Gentilini, Marion Mason. Second row: Brian Mason, Georgie Warnei, Frances Hyde, William Peters. Conservation of campus spiritua life urged by WCSO Religious meetings and social get-togethers are on the agenda for Wyoming ' s Christian Science Organization. Meet- ing every Tuesday, the purpose of this organization is to unite students interested in Christian Science and to " help promote our beliefs on the campus. " Under the sponsorship of Miss Frances Hyde, the organization ' s president is Donnell Nicoll and the secretary Jerri Gentilini. Spirituality and service—the complete man Gamma Delta, organized in 1952, works to conserve and develop Christian faith and to encourage Christian action among college students through a program based on Christian knowledge and service. These programs take the form of speakers, panels, vespers and student talks. Special events of the year include Founder ' s Day Banquet, Winter Retreat, Thanksgiving Banquet, and the Tears and Cheers Banquet. Front row, left to right: Adrian Arp, Susie Kleen, Don Miller, Lois Hansen, Richard Heine, Emma Jean Tait, Dan Lindquist, Corrinne Steele, Charles Cline. Second row: Gregory Arp, Nancy Preis, Louise Martenson, Juanito Bertowcelj, Cherril Lee, Charles Stewart, Bill Gedlacej, Nancy Gedlacej, Delores Moyland, Fran Jaekel, Gary North. Third row: David C. Rahlhorst, John Preis, Gary Townsend, Ed Nelson, Richard Tuers, Larry Helmich II, Esther Wisroth, Carol Ohman, Kathy Benz, Marcia Bornemann. o r) f f r t .. ' %ji - " Front row, left to right: Elaine Woods, Gordon Robertstad, Alvin Young, Brian Mason, Margaret Anderson, Melodie Irvine, Bonnie Smith, Karyl Kohrs. Second row: Roxonne Cook, Ken King, Susie Kleen, Richard Luers, Fred Solsbury, Karen Hen- derson. Lorene Bowles. Bob Downes. Don Amend Religion in Life Week planned by composite council In existence for over ten years, the Religion In Life Coun- cil is responsible for organizing, coordinating and carrying to frution all activities of the Religion in Life Week and for conducting other combined group religious functions. It is composed of representatives from the thirteen religious groups on campus. This council provides a means by which various student Christian organizations of the Uni- versity of Wyoming can express a corporate witness to their common Lord. Mr. Roberstad sponsors the group which has as its officers: Al vin Young, president; Brian Mason, vice president; Margaret Anderson, recording secretary; Melodie Irvine, corresponding secretary; Bonnie Smith, treasurer. Baptist group prominent in religious activities UW ' s Baptist student group calls itself Roger Williams Fellowship. Representing the American Baptist Church on campus, the Fellowship implements a diversified program throughout the year, included in its activities are a Thanks- giving dinner and a retreat at the beginning of spring semester. Special speakers, Sunday school programs, and study groups also aid the spiritual endeavors of Roger Williams Fellowship. Sponsors are Quentin and Bonnie Glass and the roster of officers includes Donald Amend, President; Tom Sharp, Vice President and Kathy Patrick, secretary- treasurer. Front row, left to right: Quentin Glass, Bonnie Gloss, Tom Sharp, Kathy Patrick, Don Amend, Wilma Davis, Douglas Davis. Second row: Lois Fer- guson, Jim Ferguson, Nelda Roe Stevens, Bob Bailey, Myrna Crout, Pat Plasters, Jannelle Burleson. Alpha and Omega join Lambda Delta Sigma is an organization unique on the UW campus— being, in effect, two organizations in one. This group, all members of which belong to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, is subdivided into on Alpha (men) and an Omega (women) chapter. LDS members hold regular Monday night meetings and participate in programs based on their five ideals: leadership, fellowship, intellec- tuality, cultural life and religion. The social side of life is represented by four formal dances each year-fall pledge dance, the Sweetheart Boll, Winter Formal and the Prefer- ence Ball at which LDS girls vote for the most popular man. Bob Parker and Kathy Bodine head their respective chapters under the sponsorship of Dr. Milford C. Cottrell and Mrs. Shirley Cottrell. Goil Sorenson, Caria Asay and Shirley Sims, LDS Omega chapter officers, display LDS Greet. in Lambda Delta Sigma 4 t 4 f I. % i t t .1 .? i • Front row, left to right: Pat Gibbs, Diane Stevens, Cleone Corsi, Patty Gerrard, Gail Sorensen, Shirley Sims, Kathy Bodine, Carlo Asay, Joline Moretti, Linda Alexander, Dee Ashment, Karen Henderson. Second row: Ida Beth Aullman, Marilyn Jones, Vicky Louise Wood, Gayle Corsi, Roanne Longwith, Mildred Lindsay, Linda Welling, Ruth Home, Loretto Batterton, Juli Mickelson, Marjorie Cramer, Fayette Whitney, Cathie Hosier, Shorma Harris. Third row: Josephine Jones, Cody Marie Neville, Marilyn Such, Sue Baldwin, LaRoe Oleson, Carolyn Drew, Almira Burton, Karen Anderson, Sandra Birch, Lorene Chandler, Cheri Smith, Lorna Wilcox. Front row, left to right: Gary Hakoia, Hugh Anderson, Wendell Mickelson, Norman Freeman, Newell Sorenson, Bob Parker, Bud Harrison, Ross Turner, Rowland Linford. Second row: Jack Sims, Don Despain, Sam Ward, Jim Johnson, Fred Fogergren, Jon Werner, John Faddis, Jerry Jones, Eugene Call. r f I f dtMJAJi ' - A« - n Mjk V A Newman Club Officers: Front row, left to right: Jack Confield, Zora Juroco, Marilyn Marshall, Jock Elston. Second row: Joe Poelma, Kevin Murphy, Father Taylor. UW ' s Newman Club ranks Leo Quinlivan and Kevin Murphy accept the trophy for the most outstanding large Newman Club. The chic and modern building ideally located on Grand Avenue is none other than the home of the Newman Club. This center was built in 1957, although the Newman Club was organized in. 1935 and has since been able to boast of its members numerous awards. The Newman Club has been the outstanding club in the intermountoin Province for four consecutive years; it was also named the outstanding large club in the nation in 1963. Every Christmas season, the Newman Center is decorated in a scene depicting the true meaning of the time. The club ' s loyalty to the school shines when their snow sculptures and floats appear. In addition, being sympathetic to the busy merchants of Laramie during this time, the Newman Club sponsors a delicious dinner after the big " Game " of the day. Dr. Fred Drevis is the capable sponsor. Kevin Murphy is president; Joe Poelmov, internal affairs vice president; Zora Juraco, extension vice presi- dent; Eric Hansen, external affairs vice president; Wayne Thaler, treasurer; Bonnie Gunter, recording secretary. high in Intermountain Province Front row, left to right: Bonnie Jean Gunter, Joe Poelma, Janna Howes, Kevin Murphy, Marilyn Marshal, Eric Hansen, Zora Juraco, Jack Confield. Second row: Wayne Thaler, Maryanna Borrego, Nancy Zuech, Cheryll Zuech, Mary Bell, Sharon Michnich, Gail Speckner, Roberta Gallarde, Joan Hummer, Jean Coffee. Third row: Ronald Walks, Richard Yarnot, Jerry Neff, Leo Quinlivan, Matt Johnston, Ted Searfield. UCCF reaches for ecumenical understanding through common experience Front row, left to right: Bill Clapp, Claire Andrews, Charles Wilcox, Verna Ramsey, Virginia Ramsey, George Novy, Margaret Anderson. Second row: Sam Biumenthal, Lynn Applegate, Royden James, Stan Holloway, Roy King, Bill Hoyk, Karen Olson, Allen Line. Third row: Kay Johnson, Marilyn Miller, Sharon Foltz, Jan Russell, Charlotte Reynolds, Kathleen Ambler, Harriet Washburn. UCCF, a nation-wide group, was formed in 1960 through the merger of the Disciples of Christ, the Evangelical Brethren, the United Church of Christ and the United Presbyterian Church. The object of the group is to provide for the growth and deepening of the Christian faith of the students and faculty on campus and to broaden ecumenical understanding through common experiences and fellowship. A few of the many varied activities of the group include a ski weekend, fall retreat, foreign dinner, and an open house every Friday night at 7:00 p.m. Rev. Allen Line, campus pastor, advises the group led by Jack States, president; Claire Andrews, vice president; Margaret Anderson, secretary and treasurer, Verna Ramsey. 264 Front row, left to right: Carol Sackett, SuAnne Hoffman, Ken King, Ed Pex- ton, Virginia Gilmer, Betty Read, Harold Daniel. Second row: Douglas Bode, Gordon Lynn, Gloria Pense, Judy Lee, Roy Sue Subiett, Dennis Bode. Third row: Paul Stigall, George East- man, Neal Marsh, Michael J. McCoy, Don Porter, Jeff Martensen. Extensive program aids Wesleyan efforts A Christian home away from home is the aim of the Wesley Foundation. This group provides religious study and programs, recreation, Fellowship and religious services. Through steak fries, a Christmas Formal, Box Socials, hay- rides, a Christmas Tree Hunt, Grundy Brail dance and a Tri-State Conference, the members work together. Wesley is a part of the Methodist Church and sponsored by Mr. Harold Daniel, the Methodist Campus Minister. Ed Pexton heads the group with Beth Stoneman as vice president. Prospective nurses face world of pills and Nu Upsilon Omega presents an opportunity for nursing students to talk a common language, relate experiences, and obtain new approaches to familiar problems. Throughout the year, members enjoy special demonstrations and lectures from doctors. Annually, members join nursing students from all over Wyoming at a convention. Nu Upsilon Omega serves the whole campus, presenting once a year a film of interest to the whole student body. Ills Front row, left to right: Penny Penson, Joycr Spragg, Virginia Wivie, Diane Richardson, Dorothy Reeves, Jan Moore, Ellen Anne Baker, Joyce Johnson, Jo Ann Huebher. Second row: Helen Urotia, Nancy Thamer, Diane Matthews, Dorothy Petersen, Nito Jones, Dixie Hoit, Sandra Sheibel, Pat Lung, Christine Nettleblad, Barbara V inscott, Vicki Hughes, Marilyn Jones: Third row: Trudy Young, Kay Johnson, Hazel Robinson, Delores Mayland, Susan Boynum, Corinne Rider, Judy Anderson, Lynda Nichoiis, Phyllis Myers, Marjory Bernard. Front row, left to right: Royder James, Neal Marsh, Fronk Davis Sam Molina, Ed Bryant, Duan( Boade. Second row: Lee Meyer Jim Van Lierre, Sam Wormell, Bil Hoyt, Howard Schroyer, Richarc Tranas. Service fraternity weathers second year on UW campus Cardinal principles for Alpha Phi Omega are leadership, friendship and service. These principles are the bywords of Wyoming ' s Xi Epsilon chapter, which was chartered in May of 1962. The service of this self-governing and self-supporting fraternity to the school and community was demonstrated through their helping with freshman orientation, administer- ing Peace Corps tests, helping local scout organizations, and assisting at the oral polio vaccine clinic. The President of the group is Neal Marsh, Vice President Royden James, Secretary Sam Molina and Chairman of the Advisory Com- mittee hAr. Edward Jochumsen. The best way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach. If a man gives prime consideration to his stomach he no doubt has his eye on the Home Economics students. These young ladies are either majoring or minoring in Home Economics and are sure to know how to cook that steak to a T. The group busys itself throughout the year in various ways. If you like candy, why not buy some from these girls at their spring candy sale? They also work in preparing the Little International. Their hostess talents are displayed during their United Nations Tea and Spring Banquet. The Wyoming chapter of the American Home Economics Association is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Margaret Boyd. Connie Gloyd reigns as Head Cookie and Susie Kleen as Vice President. Front row, left to right: Joyce Hoigerson, Benja Taylor, Ann Holland, Karen Fisher, Connie Gloyd, Susie Kleen, Sally Han- sen, Jewell Gorman, Mrs. Mar- garet Boyd. Second row: Betty Anderson, Marilyn Birch, Sha- ron, Gams, Marcia Fitch, Billie Kay Good, Hilda Simpson, San- dra Birch, Carol Fronk, Joan Cloyd, Mary Rissler, Kaye Mc- Loin, Janet Immesoete. Third row: Jimmie High, Crystol Kin- chloe, Roxana Wolfard, Vir- ginia Gilmer, Carol Williams, Shoron Flock, Marilyn Page. Shirley Sims, Karen Ames. Later hours for women passed by AWS - fall 1963 Women legislators? That ' s right! Wyo ' s women students nave their own governing body and representatives in AWS. The members of the AWS board are the girls who establish and enforce the code of conduct for UW ' s feminine population. Every girl is a member of the group and special representatives ore selected by each living group. Projects for the year are by-laws revisions, Regional Conven- tion and the Annual AWS Banquet. The Associated Women Stu- dents also choose the Student of the Month. Heading the board for 1963-64 term is Carolyn Logon. Sharon Sandeno acts as the presidential delegote-ot-lorge. Patsy Hittle is vice president; Barbara Humphrys, secretary and Jeanne Augustin, treasurer. Miss E. Luello Golliver, Dean of women, Dr. Bernodine Schunk and Mrs. Margaret Boyd sponsor and supervise the group ' s activities. y Carolyn Logon AWS President Front row, left to right: Jennifer Stout, Roe Ann Thompson, Jeanne Augustin, Sharon Sandeno, Carol Williams, Patsy Hittle, Barbara Humhprys, Mada Petranovich. Second row: Roberta K. Beaver, Roxana Wolfard, Sally Hansen, Susie Mackey, Koy Smith, Delores Maylond, Kyle Herman, Lynn Birleffi, Sharon Marr. Third row: Nancy Fair, Jeanne Prison, Sharon Rice, Coria Larson, Mary Hawley, Crystal Hancock, JoAnn Simmons. . 0, " Front row, left to right: Richard Rice, Dorrell Deane, Charles Wilkie, Ed Hall, Buck Holmes, Mike Yeager, Jim Johnson. Second row: Jim Atkinson, Russ Michael, Ed Pexton, Sam Jockson, Steve James, Ron Hughes, Jim Shepperson. Third row: Myles Van Patten, Jim C. Johnson, Dean Mead, Leif Thompson, Adrian Arp. Responsibility of " Cowboy Joe " delegated to Ag Club UW ' s mascot, taken for granted by most students, does have an " off-stage " life. In these unglamorous moments, responsibility for the beloved Cowboy Joe falls under the jurisdiction of the Ag Club. Another function of the Club is the furnishing of ag and livestock judging teams which represent the University, as well as the College of Agriculture. Annually, the Ag Club sponsors the most hilariously rowdy of all campus activities, the Little International. This year ' s officers are: Edwin Hall, president; Chuck Williams, vice president; Buck Holmes, secretary; Mike Yeager, treasurer. Sponsors are Dick Rice, David Dean and Vern House. New five year program fails to daunt pharmacy majors Pills and doctors ' prescriptions are only part of the work for which the pharmacy students are preparing. Behind the five years of schooling lie many chemistry, zoology and physics courses which open up the field of pharmacy and the betterment of human illness. Don Porter heads this group of future pill pushers which is comprised of all students en- rolled in the College of Pharmacy. Eeach year this professional society sponsors an annual Awards Banquet and thro ughout the year the group works to promote pharmacy. Dean David W. O ' Day sponsors UW ' s student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Front row, left to right: Kay Sorenson, Karen Dunst, Marion Kimball, Dean David W. O ' Day, Joe Hafner, Virginia Messer, Barbara Roup. Second row: Dr. Lola Hopkins, Carol Foy, Kathy Shotwell, Terry Hahn, Jay Vanden Boom, Tom Fujikawa, Norma Jochumsen, Roanne Longwith. Third row: Don Sehreiner, Don Porter, Bob Avery, Vol Julian, Ed Reynolds, Pete Franckowiak. iffl l h I L n Q n G p p- M Ml i % t kF l k.- . i r p : If W . ' " ' " : ' % ' ■ Front row, left to right: Dan Lindquist, Betty Read, Keith Murray, Roxana Wolford, Mike McCloflin, Douglas Bode, Laurie Hoys, Joe French, Crystal Kincheloe, Kristy Kay Smith. Second row: Georgia Griffin, Janet Hauber, Janet Robinson, Dixie Wells, Susie Kleen, Sue Milliard, Ann Bauman, Joon Cloyd, Cheryl Yates, Cecilia Schmitt, Sharon Foltz, Connie Woifard, Sandra Birch. Third row: Dennis Bode, Gordon Hays, Alan Peryam, Gary Kleinschmidt, Ronald McPhee, Ed Johannesen, Richard Haptonstall, Joe Reed, Gregory Arp. Monty Ryff. 4-H eadership develops in collegiate group Stimulation of interest in the odvoncement of 4-H club work, development of qualities of character and leadership, and provision of educational and social opportunities for its members — all these are goals of Collegiate 4-H. Throughout the year they sponsor hayrides, a collegiate banquet, county carnival, and assist with State Leaders Conference. Programs presented vary from social to discussion and speakers. The officers are: president, Mike McChaplin; vice president, Doug Bode; secretary, Roxana Wolford; treasurer, Betty Read; social chairman, Danny Lindquist; publicity chairman, Laurie Hays and Virginia Gilmor; parliamentarian, Ken Murry; editors, Joe French and Crystal Kincheloe. The group sponsor is Miss Joyce Croft. " Fun with Sports " -- UWOC ' s Motto Front row, left to right: Keith Hull, Bob McCollum, Daryl Chris- tensen, Dennis Serambaugh, Lynn Leary, Merle Ihne, Heather Hamilton, Sharon Wills, Dixie Wills, Ted Rohde, Julie Goldstein, Ray Jacquot. Second row: George Cordon, Ray Brown, Sondro Meroney, Susan Irving, Eugenie Gungle, Diane Robles, Carole Underwood, Phillip McGowan, James Olsen, Jim Martin, Cor! Halladay, Dorryl Smith, Laurel Toth, Vicki Goff, Gail Rascoe, John Pottu. Third row: Sharon Newberg, E. E. Hallein, Jody Rutherford, Steve Fullbright, Gory McEwen, Pete Sinclair, Phil Morgan, Robert Frisby, Margaret Guy, Mervin Mydland, Roland Miller, Kothy Munsell, Anne Keyser, Bonnie Collins, Kathy Allen. Sky diving, skiing, horseback riding are all activities of U. W. ' s Outing Club. As its purpose, the group supports the idea of fun in the good ole outdoors. A fifty-mile hike would be a mere nothing to these able-bodied students. Don ' t be surprised to see several young ladies in the crowd, either. Some of these gals are probably as adept as the quys! Vacation trips ore probably the Outing Club ' s favorite pastime. Mexico, South Dakota and New Mexico are always favorite havens. Then challenge lies in mountains, lakes, streams, caves or whatever natural phenomena can be found. Fun is not the single aim of the Outing Club, however. In- structions in rock climbing and skiing will be gladiv given by any member. The Club trains and maintains an important mountain rescue unit. Ray Jacquot sponsors this organization which is headed by Merle Ihne, Chief Mountaineer and Lynne Leary as vice- president. " Look Mo No Hands! " shouts Dorryl Christensen. Wintertime passtime " A long way up! " think UW Outing Club members Dorryl Christensen, Carolyn Helmer and Ned Hallein. " How ' d I get here! " wonders Ned Hallein. Geronimo!! Potter Law Club provides social ions, professional activities Front row, left to right: Brad Loughlin, John Millar, Gary Aksamit, Bill Bagley, Joe Vlastos, Bill Normon, Thad Turk, Kim McDonald, Tom Rardin, Mike Sullivan. Second row: Bill Schemmarhorn, Jim Douglass, Robert Bergstrom, Sam Anderson, Tom Mueller, Richard Doy, Thomas Taylor, Howard Johnson, Hunter Patrick, Donald Slaughter, Alex Matteucci. Third row: Dave Cole, Pierce Harris, Gordon Dixon, Jim Hastings, Dan Pizzini, Mike Foye, John Vicokovich, Lou Walroth, Bill Mekeei, Dennis Francish, Richard Terry, Frank Bayless. Potter Law Club, named after a Wyoming Supreme Court Justice who was in office in the early 1 900 ' s, has tra- ditionally been a law student organization. Not only is this club concerned with the professional activities of all law students, but it is a graduate organization which provides social functions for its members. The club holds a fall and spring dinner dance, a fall and spring stag party as well as luncheon talks with speakers in the legal field. A member of the National American Law Students Association, Potter Law Club sponsored the Tenth Circuit law student convention in Laramie in April. All law students are members of this organization headed by Bill Norman, Chancellor; Dick Day, Vice-Chancellor and Leota Heil, Secretary-Treasurer. An im- portant subsidiary of the Club is the Student Law Wives Association. Front row, left to right: Charles Wilkie, Lawrence E. Cary, Jim Johnson, Bob Currier, Maadnan Balle, Robert Buell, Bill Hansen, Robert Hamner, Allen Round. Second row: Rich Langston, Gary Klein- schmidt. Gory Blincow, John Workman, Kent Von Strat- ton, Ronald Jones, Herb Uthoff, Myron Wakkuri, John Mooney, Jim Black- stone. Third row: Roy Sher- fey, Webster Jones, Matt Johnston, Jack Steinbrech, Jim Schmieding, Alvin Young, Denny Lewis, Don Heyne. Science old as the earth-land management If you like good range meat, then thank the members of the Range Management Society. These young men take on active interest in advancing the science of grazing land management. Through talks, slides, field trips and special- ized education the group works toward progress in conserva- tion and range and posture problems. A spring trip to Mexico, Turkey Shoot and scholarship dinner are special events planned for this year. Head Ranger Robert Currier leads the group with James Johnson as vice president and Lawrence Cory, secretary-treasurer. With a membership of approxi- mately 40, the group is working toward professional im- provement in the field of range management. Rodeo Club preserves western traditions Organized in 1940, U. of W. Rodeo and Equestrian Club recently gained fame as the 1961 NIRA champions. The purpose of the club is to further intercollegiate rodeo and western activities. In keeping with the western spirit, the club sponsors the " stompin " ' Powder River Ball in conjunction with the Little International. Each May, members hove the opportunity of testing their skills in the annual rodeo which they sponsor. Advising the group this year is Willie Harris. Front row, left to right: Tony Wiese, Gary Frank, Joe York, Jim Mader, Bonnie McKone, Gay Turner, Dick Claycomb, Karen Fisher, Jim Shepperson. Second row: Georgio Griffin, Charii Smcllwood, Lynda Nicholls, Lauren Williams, Waive Thompson, Linda Schmidt, Jennifer Stout, Lorna Morgan, Marilyn Ferris, Sherry Reynolds, Shirley Burks, Nancy Budd. Third row: Jim York, Paulette Pirrie, Mabel Keisler, Lee Hughson, Frank Shepperson, Don Jackson, Ray Todd, Diane Dermer, Ginny Van Hees, Molly Meyers, Linda Burwick. Residence Hall ouncil hosts Regional Convention Front row, left to right: Wayne Wingfield, Dave Hall, Carlo Larson, Tom Cole, Co stol Hancock, Wynona Davidson. Second row: Sara Jane Fenimore, Mary Hawley, Jean Moore, Solly Hansen, Kay Brown, Kathy Munsell, Jay Friedlander, Dave Wright, David Hull, Tom Clayton, Jim Young, George Rhoades. Acting as a " common meeting ground " of representatives from dorms to stimulate, encourage, coordinate dorm efforts and to forward the social and living interests of residents, the Residence Hall Council has functioned very successfully for two years. On October 25 and 26, the RHC hosted the Regional Convention composed of members from eight states and fifteen schools. Scholarship is encouraged by RHC ' s presentation of a traveling scholarship trophy to the dorm having the highest grade average each semester. In addition medals are awarded to the top scholars in the dorms. Mr. Welher Bishop sponsors this second largest group on campus. President of the council is Thomas David Cole; vice- president, Carlo Larson; secretary, Crystal Hancock; treasurer, Wynona Davidson; regional president, Dove Hall; and regional secretary, Sara Jane Fenimore. UW Dancers Promote Good Will Lights, music and UW dancers! Perhaps you have seen these gals in black leotards. Dance concerts are their specialty along with promoting good will. These girls give concerts all over the state and conduct several concerts on the campus. The group offers not only advanced dance studies but also promotes ideas in the line of choreography. The club was originally organized in 1948 but was not active until 1962. Since then they have worked on Christmas concerts, spring concerts and a Dance Play Day. Mrs. Margaret Mains spon- sors and promotes these future dance madonnas. UW Dancers in Action ! ' " Front row, left to right: Martha Dougherty, Joiine Moretti, Marcia Lloyd, Colleen Plotts, Margaret Mains, Forida Mohomed, Fayette Whitney, Janet Hermansen. Second row: Joan Juebner, Babette Numan, Gail Sorensen, Margaret Guy, Judith Dower, Bonnie Collins, Sharon Carter, Donna Herzberg. Front row, left to right: Mory Darling, Myria Hexem, JoAnn Hoy, Edith Watters, Laurie Hoys, Joanne Pendley. Second row: Alice Springer, Suzanne Trowe, Judy Weber, Janet Hare, Gretchen Wilkinson, Sally Jo Fish. Education scholars plan to raise professional standards. " Education, the backbone of our nation! " is the cry of these outstanding men and women in the field of education. These students are members of Kappa Delta Pi, education honorary. Promoting and raising professional standards of teaching is only one immediate goal. Instruction and guid- ance of young minds are their foremost aims. Further evidence of high standards are the require- ments of KDP. Twelve hours of education with a 2.1 average for juniors, 1.95 for seniors, and a 1.35 for graduates are pre-requisites. Sharon Majors is head master; Mina Bayne is vice- president; Mrs. Edith Watters sponsors the honorary. SEA--One of Largest Comprising one of the largest student groups on cam- pus, the members of the Student Education Association are preparing for an occupation which is more and more in the limelight. These young men and women will soon enter one of the most important fields today. Considering the added emphasis on education and knowledge, these are people who will help bring about this advancement in education. SEA helps to prepare these future teachers for their role in professional life. Training in leadership skills is also emphasized. Monthly meetings, conventions and work pro- jects are a part of the group ' s activities. Each year, the group usually has faculty-student panel discussions. Speakers also visit the group and talk on subjects concerning the many phases of learning and teaching. Headmaster of the group is Dan Radakovich. Bernie Seebaum reigns as vice president; Deborah Cheney, secretary; Mary Darling, treasurer and Bill Harvey, historian. Front row, left to right: Sally Jo Fish, Dan Radakovich, Mary Charles Reed, Darling, Bernie Seebaum, Deborah Cheney, Bill Harvey, Mr. Kraus, Michaud. sponsor. Second row: Bonnie Carling, Jock Slagle, Jerry Caldwell, Dave Hopkins, Karen Cook, Jim Deal, Glenda Front row, left to right: Constance Soulcs, Potty Gerrord, Isobelle Zueck, Wynono Davidson, Jerry Lou Abell, Sharon Michnick, Charlotte Hart, Martha Plemel. Second row: Lois Hansen, Emma Jean Tait, Sue Dolon, Alice Springer, Anita Fermelia, Nancy Zuech, Sandy Wist, Joanne Culbertson. Third row: Judi Weber, Beverly Duncan, Connie Wolford, Karen Olson, Connie Eckhardt, Ronnie Key Campbell, Morgoret Eurioste. Groups on Campus Front row, left to right: Sally Seebaum, Carolyn Drew, Virginia Vosler, Sue Stanford, Jennetta Nykaza, Susan Irving, Laurie Hays, Lynn Sannes. Second row: Billie Jear Davis, Margaret Plemel, Barbara Friedlund, Nancy Johnson, Jean Dickinson, Linda Frooss, Cindy Stumpff, Mary Jo Gibbs, Pat Gibbs, Lorene Chandler, Nancy Sanders. Third row: Dick Stoniforth, A. Terrel Robinson, Edward Rauchfuss, Jomes Best, Doug Bedient, Ron Schlattman, Joe Gomez, Don Amend, Paul See. Frosh Paint that " W " Brown and Gold " W " sweaters mark the men comprising the " W " Club. Freshmen " beanies " are also a part of the groups tra- ditions. In the fall each member is only too eager to make sure every freshman is the proud owner of some beanie. Many a cower- ing frosh has bowed to tradition. Tradition also calls for an annual spring awards banquet and dance. A new rule this year: frosh paint that " W " ! Membership in the Wyoming Letterman ' s Club is composed of athletes who have been participants in some phase of varsity activities from basketball to golf. Eligibility comes about by earn- ing a varsity letter. Head man this year is Vince Zimmer, assisted by Don Quinn, vice president and Sherwood Skinner, secretary. Front row, left to right: Herman Memmelaar, Bob Jonas, John Volk, Jim Bublitz, Dick Scarlett, Don Quinn, Sherwood Skinner, Roy Berry, Jim Gidley, John Borszcz. Second row: Don Cadman, Dave Madea, George Hunter, Wilbert Rodasevich, Steve Frenchik, Hugh Lowham, Bob Hickey, Dennis Carruth, Dan Kadel, Dick Barry, Dick Hawthorne, Third row: Jeff Hortman, Ron Long, John Van Allen, Bill Prout, Dave Stone, Art Kissack, Pete Vasilion, Rodney Morris, Mike White, John Price, Jim Jones, Jim Guest U.W.W.S. works to conserve Wyoming ' s greatest resources " To broaden the education of each member as to conservation practices, and to increase the appreciation for all the natural resources which may take for granted " are just two of the many purposes of Wyoming ' s Wildlife Conservation As- sociation. First organized in 1949 and reorganized in 1963, the membership is open to all interested students of the University. Guest speakers, films and programs on wildlife and conservation are the types of programs presented by this group. The special events calendar included field trips, spon- sorship of an essay contest for local junior high school students during national wildlife week, and an end of the year banquet. This year Wyoming ' s Wildlife Conservation Association is being consid- ered for affiliation with National Wildlife Society, which should bring national recognition to the Uni- versity ' s Association. Leaders of the group include Lanny O. Wilson, President; Edward Cattrell, Vice- President; Daryl Sherman, Secretary; and Paul M. Ryan, Treasurer. Reed W. Fautin acts as advisor. Mayor William Steckei signs Wildlife Week proclamation for Student Wildlife Society Pres- ident, Lanny Wilson. Front row left to right: Sondralee Reinholz, Kenneth Andrews, Daryl K. Sherman, Ed Cattrell, R. W. Fautin, Lanny Wilson, Alan Keimig, Gail Brewer. Second row Charles Kirkham, John Robertson, Don Miller, Lorry D. Clark, Frederick J. Miller, Wayne Fornstrom, Charles Standage, Don Bent. Third row: Gabriel Meholow, R. W. Donley, Chuck Oakley, Bob Jonas, Jim Kennedy, James Lutey, David Kohlhorst. n f P Ne W " Tb- " Traditional Rivalries-Good Sportsmanship " Front row, left to right; Susie Taggort, Gienda Worl, Sharon Sandeno, Patsy Hittle, Miss Whitchurch, Sharon Rice Bonnie Barger. Second row: Linda Lentz, Sharon Suchuta, Cherie Domsolla, Virginia Williams, Pam Voupel, Alice Lontz, Kathy Schrack. Third row: Pat Munn, Judy Moine, Kathy Parsons, Lucile Bradshaw, Donna Isenberger, Dean Sower, Mary thomas. WAA in Action! Between five and six on Tuesday and Thursdoy afternoons, girls from all dorms and sororities take over the floor of the Half Acre Gym to participate in any one of the major women ' s sports. Throughout the year, tournaments are held between each hall and sorority house to determine the " Champions. " Major sports include volleyball, basketball and baseball. Minor sports are badminton, tennis, swim- ming, boating and table tennis. By participating in tournaments, a qirl may earn points towards a WAA emblem, a " W " letter and a hihgly honored gold blazer. This year ' s recipi- ents of the gold blazer are Patsy Hittle, Mary Lynn Worl, Jan Curry, Sharon Sandeno and Carolyn Logan. Patsy Hittle is president of WAA. Other officers are Carolyn Logan, presidential delegate-at-large; Sharon Sandeno, vice president; Mary Lynn Worl, vice presidential delegate-at-large; Sharon ' Rice, sec- retary-treasurer; Nancy Fear, AWS Representative and Sue Taggart, activities chairman. Miss White- church is their advisor. 280 Front row, left to right: Nancy Thompson, Judy Gillespie, Karyl Kchri, Roger Young, Richard Stacey, Kay Schocht. Second row: Michael McClelion, Allen Ward, Bill Thompson, Bob Rice, Darryl Smith, Andee Lou Ward, Clifford Downer. Election year is here again and the members of Wyo ' s Young Republicans are preparing to enter the battle. These students ore taking an odtive interest in local, national and inter-national politics and working to aid and promote their party. Through speeches by state officials, such as Governor Hansen, and campaigning candidates the members ore able to better understand political policies and government struc- ture. Head elephant is Roger Young with Andee Lou Ward OS vice chairman. Judy Gillespie is secretary, Karyl Kohrs, Treasurer; Richard Stacy, state committeeman and Nancy Thompson, state committee woman. YR ' s, YD ' s reflect election-year rivalry on campus leve Taking advantage of on election year, the Young Demo- crats turned toward campaigning — both practical and philos- ophical. The YD ' s worked with fund raising projects for both their own organization and the senior party, while campaign- ing for their candidate at the national convention initiated the group into the multi-hued world of politics. Front row, left to right: Suson Irving, Sondro Meroney, Robert Hullinghorst, Glenda Michoud, Dickey Lee Shepard, Moda Petranovich, Jim Young. Second row: Ann Keenan, Nancy Garson, Karen Cook, Louise Chamberlain, Doug Bedient, Judy Moine, Dave Wensky, Jead Coffee, Judy Layng. Third row: Lola Northup, Ken Lester, Ann Prosser, Alvin Young, Jerry Polen, Don Finnerty, Ted Rohde, Bette Rogers. Highly selective Sigma Tau draws fop engineers Omega Chapter of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, was organized at the University of Wyoming in 1932. Mem- bership is based on candidates qualities of scholarship, prac- ticality, and sociability. Primarily advocating high scholastic achievement, Sigma Tau promotes adherence to present professional standards and works toward creating active interest in all engineering students. Along with the other engineering societies, Sigma Tau participates in the Engineers Boll. Late in May, an annual Sigma Tau banquet is held at which a Honorary Engineer, selected from engineers practicing in the state, is given Alumnus Membership. Heading Sigma Tau in 1963-1964 are Bruce Wilcox, President; Terry Lewis, Vice President; A! Fermelia, Secre- tary; Eric Grossman, Treasurer; Dale Pierantoni, Pyramid Correspondent; and Ken Cook, Historian. Front row, left to right: Dale Pierantoni, Al Fermelia, Eric Grassmon, Kenneth Cook, Bruce Wilcox, Anton Munari, Rowland Linford, Jerry Calkins, Mike McNulty. Second row: Jimmie Atchiey, Don Slaughterbeck, John Steadmon, Dean L. Barnum, Larry Nielson, Eugene Allen, David McMaster, Gary North, Roger Smith. Third row: Allen Thede, Robert Cook, John Isaacs, Jim Fornstrom, Dennis Shombaugh, Dwight Vadnois, James Novak, Earl Hashitate, Bob Downs. Front row, left to right: Dove Pope, Mike Troostle, Richord Bengston, Jock Garrett, Ronald Nystrom, Jerry Calkins, C. N. Rhodine, Ronald Eisenbach. Second row: Eric Grossman, John Cotton, Jim Jensen, Gary Mogill, Mike Kelly, Bruce Wilcox, Larry Correll, Doug Compbell. Joint strength of engineering societies represented in Council. Merging forces in a world of test tubes, pulleys, transits, stress and strain is the Joint Engineering Council. The Council acts as the governing body of the Engineering College and is the melting pot of professional engineering socie- ties, Sigma Tau and the Engineering senators. It is the hub of all Engineering College business. Any student in the College of Engineering belongs to the Council, although there are 2 official representatives from each society. The group has been the governing body since 1955. Professor Norman Rhodine works as advisor to this coordin- ating unit. President is Jerry Calkins, Vice Presi- dent and Secretary, Mike Kelly and Treasurer, Ronald Nystrom. American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers On March 12, 1957 the Wyoming AIME was approved by National AIME at the New Orleans meeting. The objectives of this group are to help acquaint the students with the engineering profes- sion, to have students meet engineers with whom they may work, and to show students what engineers actually do in industry. Throughout the year, the AIME sponsors field trips and tours to research centers and field instal- lations in the area, guest speakers and films related to petroleum industry, and the AIME technical paper contest. hAr. Paul Briggs sponsors the group in which Walter E. Smith is President, James P. Meroney Jr., Vice President; Charles K. Adams, Secretary; Larry Carrell, Treasurer and Jerry Calkins, Scribe. Front row, left to right: John Angelovich, Jerry Calkins, D. L. Stinson, Walter Smtih, James Meroney, Charles Adams, Lorry Carrell. Second row: Terry Graves, Peteris Ans, Robert Hovick, R. A. Purvis, Loyle Robb, C. R. Smith, Neil Nebeker. Largest of engineering societies - IEEE Front row, left to right; James D. Wood, Mike Kelley, Bob Johnson, Ro nald Nystrom, Deal L. Bornum, Anthony Perrelie, Larry Niel- sen, John Steadman, R. K. Beach, Carl Swanson, A. F. Ahant. Second row: Scott Tipton, Lorry Proffit, Dorryl Smith, Michael J. McCoy, Jay Owen, Dick Adams, Norman Kaufman, Jim Hobson, Chip Adam, Les Farnworth, R. C. Elliott. Third row: John Isaacs, Dale Pierantoni, Robert Cook, Steve Bourret, John Kauchick, Gary Magill, Bill Clarke, Glenn Boldman, Maynard Morris, Ed Perkins. The year 1962 saw the merger of AIEE and IRE into one of the world ' s largest Professional Societies. This group, the Electrical and Electronic Engineers, is also the largest engineering group on the campus. The young men who com- prise IEEE are working toward advancement in knowledge in all the aspects of electrical engineering. Through their research will probaly come many advancements. The Further- ing of professional development among the engineering stu- dents is also an aim of the organization. IEEE takes part in banquets, smokers, field trips, picnics, and the Engineers ' Ball. During the year the members attend speeches by men in industry, student and faculty panel dis- cussions and they participate in student paper contests. The group also offers awards to its members. Last year Maurice Clary received the outstanding Student Member Certificate and Jan Carroll received the Student Branch Honor Book. Larry Nielsen presides are head engineer; Tony Perrello, vice chairman; Dean Barnum, treasurer and John Steadman, secre- tary. The advisor of the group is professor Beach. Front row, left to right: Craig CorLjon, William Bruce, H. David Reed, David McMcster, Bill Dolling. Second row: Charles Horstman, John Cotton, Chester Schroer, Ray Jacquot, Gene Spragg, Glenn Catchpole. The AIAA was organized to further inform all engineers of current aeronautical and astronautical developments. Throughout the year the society shows films and invites speakers from the industry and the college. Once a year they sponsor the ASME - AIAA " picnic " . The roster of officers includes president, David Reed; vice president, Bill Dolling; secretary, Charles Horstman; treasurer, Dave McMaster; J. E.G. representative, John Cotton; adviser. Dr. Wheasler. Aeronautical and agricultural engineers-- ' ' the sky above, the earth below " To promote the interests of students in agricultural engineering is the aim of Students of Ag Engineering. The group invites professional engineers to speak at meetings, shows filn;is and takes tours of local points of engineering interest. Each year members participate in the regional meet- ing and the student paper contest. The faculty adviser is George Willson and Hugh Lowham is president. Front row, left to right Royden James, Richard Bengston, Hugh Lowham, Dwight Par- rill, George Willson, Ronald Eisenach. Second row: Jim Ferg- uson, Theodore Swartz, Douglas Bode, Don Slack, David Nimmo, Dennis Bode, Joe Reed. Third row: William Sheets, Art Fab- ricus Gene Shaffer, Jim Forn- strom, Dan Jackson, Roger Hergert. Civii Engineers become acquainted with aspects of their field through ASCE Front row, left to right: Loren Rasmussen, R. Michael Troastle, Doug Campbell, John Cometto, Nick Kaneliopoulos, Mardy Bainziger, Bob Larson. Second row: Donoid R. Lamb, William G. Scott, Donald C. Slack, James O. Krehmeyer, Fred Salsbury, Joe Mizell, Dave Griffin. Third row: Charles Collins, Neal Marsh, Jim Van Liere, Jan H. Paul, Jerry Layton, Carle Lindberg. ASCE works toward coordination and advancement in civil engineering. Through the Student Chapter of the Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers, the members have a chance to meet and receive advice from professional contacts in the field of civil engineering. Speakers and movies concerned with civil engineering also enhance the classroom education and promote added interest. The society also sponsors an Awards Banquet in May, the ASCE Smoker in the latter part of September and works with the other engineering groups on the annual Engineers ' Ball. Heading ASCE members is J. Cometto, president. R. M. Troastle presides as vice president with N. Kaneliopoulos as secretary and D. Noland as treasurer. National ASME celebrates 75th birthday The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is one of the largest of the engineering societies. Every first Tuesday of the month those students " de- voted to the advancing of the profession of mechanical en- gineering " meet to introduce new advancements in egni- neering. This is accomplished through field trips and guest speakers. This organization, which is over 75 years old, has a total student membership in 140 colleges of over 11,000. As interest in and demand for their profession grows, organ- izations such as ASME assume increasing vitality. ASME is more than a sounding ground for members; its attempts to " recruit " prospective mechanical engineers are notable and effective. The mechanical engineers at Wyoming sponsor an ASME paper contest, spring picnic, and a " What ' s My Line? panel for all interested freshmen engineering students. Don Slaughterbeck serves as chairman; Bob Downs as vice chair- man; Al Fermelia, secretary; and Rowland Linford, treasurer. ASME is under the sponsorship of Dr. J. E. Foster. Front row, left to right: B. Doss Jain, Bob Downs, Earl Foster, Rowland Linford, Don Slaughterbeck, Kenneth Cook, Al Fermelia, Doug Schuei. Second row: Carl Swonson, Harold True, Harry Matther, Robert Winn, Chester Schroer, Michael Burger, Chuck Wilkerson, Michael Brown, Hugh Boker. AEUW constructed on a firm foundation of common interest Blending the aesthetic and the practical, the Architec- turol Engineers of the University of Wyoming were organized on campus September, 1944. The efforts of the group are channeled toward the advancement of knowledge and theory of architectural engineering. Activities toward this end include various field trips, as well as films and guest lecturers in the architectural and related fields. Monthly meetings also afford members the opportunity to become acquainted with personell in the profession. Officers this year are: Joe Mizell, president; Dave Pope, vice president; George Krell, secretary-treasurer, and Jim Jenson, Joint Engineering Council Representative. Front row, left to right: Jim Jenson, Helen Bishop (AEUW queen condidate), George Kiell, Joe Mizell, Dave Pope, George Gutierrez, Mardy Boenziger. Second row: Kennon Voudrey, Denny Goode, Mike Wotters, Kip Miller, Don lllingworth, Todd White, Arnold Cross. Third row: Jerry O ' Neol, Paul Dinkins, Robert Carpenter, Jim Atchley, Alan Keimig, Gary North, Marty Olson, Fred Davenport. Explosive questions confront students in nuclear science Front row, left to right: Richard Jiocoletti, Kenneth Cook, Rowland Linford, Maynard Morrie. Second row: Allen Thede, Robert Copyak, Carl Swanson. Nuclear energy — a threat or salvation? The members of the American Nuclear Society are hoping to use it as a means for peaceful progress. The group is interested in learning more about nuclear power and its uses and advances in both war and peacetime activities. The members, students in any related science, are trying to advance their knowledge in the broad field of nuclear energy. Organized in 1962, the group is a relative newcomer to the campus. Nonetheless it is very active. Each fall they take a trip to the National Test Reactor Site in Idaho Falls, Idaho. Technical movies and speakers also bring added knowledge to the group. This year ' s Head Reactor is Maynard Morris. Kenneth Cook is vice president, Roger Gilman, secre- tary and Rowland Lindford, treasurer. Mr. Richard J. Jioco- letti sponsors the group. Front row, left to right: Kris Frerichs, Mel Genetti, Theo Strannigon, Lou Markley. Second row: Tom Smith, Jack Garrett, Karen Hill, Judy Sasse, Hugh McFadden. Union Publicity Committee. Posters and more posters - that ' s the job of the Union Publicity Com- mittee. Advertising of all Union spon- sored activities from dances to Christ- mas parties and even the Union Night- club is the aim and purpose of the group. As the picture depicts, each member seems to be adept at hand- ling Magic Markers and poster paper. " Wuts " this? — Why they ' re adver- tisinlg the ' Wuts! Union Planning and Coordinating Committee Front row, left to right: Ann Keenon, Don Engelbrecht, Kris Frerichs. Second row: Mel Genetti, Rosalie Daubenspeck. Jack Garrett, program board chairman, presides over the recently reorganized Union Program Board. The chairmen of each Union Commit- tee comprise the membership. Tom Smith, new Program Activities Co- ordinator sponsors the group. The function of this committee is to plan and coordinate all union functions; to offer a varied, worthwhile, intergrated program of social, cultural and spe- cial activities to the students. Current and future plans include general ex- pansion and closer working coopera- tion with the Senate and other cam- pus organizations. 290 Union Social Committee Front row, left to right: Sandy Ludwig, John Anderson, Dave Cave, Sally Bailey, JoAnn Simmons, Karen Hill. Second row: Tom Smith, " Twilight Zone " was the theme of this year ' s Union " Nightclub " , a special event put on by the Union Social Committee. Among other activities sponsored by the groups are dances, bridge and pool Jack Garrett, Mike Abbott, Tony Perrella, Bob Johnson, Herb Swanson. tournaments, moonlight bowling - Scotch Doubles, and the Union Birthday Party and Christmas Party. Officers are: chairman, Karen Hill; vice-chairman. Jack Garrett and JoAnn Simmons, secretary. Special Events Committee Front row, left to right: Hugh McFodden, Paul Gleye, Judy Sasse. Second row: Ann Bonner, Pam Thomas, Vivian Sensintoffer and Tom Smith. The Special Events Committee meets weekly to organize special union activities. It is responsible for the presentation of WUTS - Wyoming Union Talent Showcase - and also sponsors Sunday night movies. Besides these two regular activities, this group also takes a talent show to CSU each year in exchange for CSU talent. Cultural Affairs Committee Front row, left to right: Diana Winchell, Paul Fanning, Theo Strannigan, Lou Markley and Tom Smith. UW ' s Hour with Literature and other lecture series and art exhibits are a part of the work spon- sored by the Union Cultural Affairs Committee. The password of the group is " new ideas " . The members ore constantly looking for new ways to present cul- tural events to the UW students. A specialty on the program is the Spring Fine Arts Festival featuring lectures and concerts. Miss Judy Sasse presides as chairman of the group. 291 " Amphitryon 38 " " Amphitryon 38 " a three act comedy depicting modernized Greek legends, opened December 1 1 for a four doy run with o cost of eleven UW Theatre members. S. N. Behrmon adopted the play from the Jean Girodoux version in 1938. Because the 1938 version was the 38th time " Amphitryon " was re- written, it received the new title. The play opened with Jupiter, played by Tim Gaibreoth, and Mercury, by Mark Jenkins, looking down on a lovely mortal - the wife of Amphitryon. Jupiter decides to moke use of his God-like abilities to become disguised as a mortal and to win the earthling, Alkemena. Alkemeno is portrayed by Nancy Neighbors; Sosie by Ken Stimson; Vevetza by Jo Ann Jeremiason; Keotna by Diane Bugos; Echo by Rita McCullough; Ledo by Susan Comin; Trumpter by Lorry Price; Warrior by Steve Carlson; and Amphi- tryon by James Kirkpatrick. Directing UW Theatre ' s second production of the season was Richard Duncan; Bob Soller designed and built the sets; and Charles Parker was in charge of the costumes. Larry Price. Nancy Neighbors, portraying Alkemena, and Joe Kirkpotrick, portraying Amphitryon, Alkemena ' s husband, are two of the main characters in the sophisticated subtle comedy " Amphitryon 38 " . Mark Jenkins and Tim Galbreath, Mercury and Jupiter, are in the midst of a serious discussion of how Jupiter will win Amphitryon ' s lovely wife, Alkemena, in UW ' s second production. Jupiter (Tim Galbreath) attempts to win the affection of Alekemena (Nancy Neighbors) in a scene after he has sent Amphitryon off to war. Lynn Dickens, as Eileen, and Barbara Swain, as Ruth, both starred in the Thursday and Saturdoy performance of " Wonderful Town " . Mary Orr, as Eileen, and Gayleen Schneider, as Ruth, headed the cast of the Friday and Sunday performance of the musical " Wonderful Town " . r f Wonderful Town " Wreck, as played by Richard Eaton, shows his girlfriend, Helen, played by Morcia Forde, a piece of true art! Guide Danny Trevino Appopolous Gary Foster Lonigan Steve Carlson Helen Morci Forde Wreck Richard Eaton Violet Helen Dodds Volenti C. C. Summerfield Eileen Sherwood Lynn Dickens (Thursday and Saturday) Mary Orr (Friday and Sunday) Ruth Sherwood Barbara Swain (Thursday and Saturday) Gayleen Schneider (Friday and Sunday) Fletcher James Duke First Drunk Kenneth Stimson Second Drunk William McFarland Eskimo Pie Man Patrick Romine Robert Baker John Beach (Thursday and Saturday) Vern Swain (Friday and Sunday) First Editor Danny Trevino Second Editor Vol Lindsay Mallory Wayne Wagner Rexford lames Duke Danny Thomas Clayton Trent James Diers First Guest Diane Bugas Second Guest Kenneth Stimson Trent ' s Girl Friend Mary Kay Kelly Mrs. Wade . Carolyn Drew Frank Lippencott Delray Franks Chef Lawrence Ries Waiter George Wade Delivery Boy Robert Weaver Gatz Chick Clark Timothy Golbreath Shore Patrolman Allen Johnson First Cadet Tom Gonzales Second Cadet James Diers First Cop Patrick Romine Second Cop James Kirkpatrick Third Cop lames Duke Fourth Cop James Diers Fifth Cop Wayne Wagner Ruth ' s Escort Kenneth Stimson Eileen (Mary Orr) and her sister Ruth (Gayleen Sch- neider) are puzzled ot the type of people, such as Wreck (Richard Eaton), who seem to just wander off the streets and into their typical one room Grenwich Village apart- ment. Frank Lippencott (Del Franks) amazes everyone by spilling wine all over a clean summer suit. The others in the party are Chick Clark (Tim Gal- breath), Eileen (Mary Orr), Helen (Marci Forde), Wreck (Richard Eaton), Bob Baker (Vern Swain) and Ruth (Gayleen Schneider). Gayleen Schneider, por- traying Ruth Sherwood in the musical comedy " Wonderful Town " keeps the Brazilian Cadets on their toes. Wonderful Town The jazz version of " Wonderful Town " was in- deed wonderful. This musical consisted of a cast of sixty, with Vern Swain and John Beach starring alter- nately as Bob Baker, Barbara Swain and Gayleen Schneider as Ruth, and Marry Orr and Lynn Dickens as Eileen. Under the direction of Bob Soller, " Wonder- ful Town " appealed to a wide audience, it was lively and fast moving, and the sets and costumes were elaborate and colorful. A situation comedy, the plot centered around two sisters from Ohio, Ruth and Eileen Sherwood who went to New York hoping to be successful. The set- tled in Greenwich Village and soon became involved with many lively and humorous local characters. This picture typifies the lively action in the wonderful play " Wonderful Town " put on by the UW Theatre. Thomas Gon- zalez is flying high with the aid of Kathy and Suzanne Beers. There was much color and action in " Won- derful Town " as shown in this art show on Greenwich Village side street. UW first production " Wonderful Town " opened with a bang. The atmosphere in Greenwich Village was full of hustle and bustle and friendly people! Don Juan in Hell Charles Parker, director of the Summer Theatre, ploys the part of the commander. A four-member faculty cast of the University of Wyoming Reader ' s Theatre presented " Don Juan in Hell ' ' January 17th and 18th. Written by Bernard Shaw, the interlude was originally the third act of " Man and Superman. " Shaw restates two of the oldest problems In philosophy and religion: What is the purpose of life? And, What is the nature of happi- ness? This interlude was done completely without scenery or costumes. The mem- bers of the cast include Robert Soller as Don Juan, Richard Dunham as the Devil, Charles Parker as the Commander, and Mary Ellen Savage as Dona Ana. Spring Performances Desperate Hours Richard Dunham, head of the speech department, portrays the Devil. Tom Winston Jesse Bard Harry Carson Eleanor Hilliard Ralphie HUliard Dan Hilliard Cindy Hilliard Glenn Griffin Hank Griffin Robish Chuck Wright Mr. Patterson Lt. Car! Fredericks Miss Swift Tom Clayton Ken Stimson Mark Jenkins Mary Orr John Gates Tim Galbreath Cindy Downie C. C. Summerfield Wayne Wagner Rick Eaton Burt Routrnan Del Franks Gary Foster Shirley Stevenson In the University Theater ' s presentation of " Don Juan in Hell " , Robert Soller and Mary Ellen Savage team up as lovers, Don Juan and Dona Ana. Little Women Marmee Ana Beth Nygaard Aunt March Carolyn James Beth Bonnie Collins Amy Marci Forde Jo Pam Thomas Meg Cory Cykler Laurie Allen Johnson Brooke Joe Kirkpotrick Mr. March Richard Griffin Prof. Bhaer William McFarland 296 Air Force ROTC The first two years of c basic cadet ' s enrollment in Air Force ROTC are designed to develop in him an in- terest and understanding of the importance of Aero- space Forces and to provide him a sound foundation for either a potential career as an Air Force Officer or as an informed citizen. Once a cadet has chosen to enter Advanced AFROTC and has successfully met the intellectual and physical qualifications, he is given a thorough education in the principles of leadership and management required to produce outstanding officers. Upon receiving his degree, the cadet is commissioned a Lieutenant in the United States Air Force and begins his career as an Air Force Officer. The Air Force encourages each individual cadet to select a field of duty which most interest him and best fits his collegiate academic background. Upon en- tering the Air Force, the cadet usually finds his aca- demic background is augmented by direct experience in his chosen profession. Another area available to the qualified AFROTC graduate is the Flying Training Pro- gram which offers another challenging career field. The University and the Air Force through the AFROTC program work together to produce the leadership neces- sary to meet the challenges of today ' s world. Colonel John E. Laybouh Professor of Air Science Front row, left to right: Copt. McDonald, Warren McLinnan, Ursula Sievert, Copt. Lokey. Second row: Col. Laybourn, Sgt. Parsons, Sgt. Crackin, Col. Krynovich. Third row: Sgt. Wallas, Sgt. Guzausky. Not pictured: Major Hope, Sgt. Kruitson. 297 Arnold Air Society Front row, left to right: David Scheuerman, Dan Kadel, Kenneth R. Mizner, Darryl Smith, Peter Anker, Trocy Rowland, Jim Kildebeck, Ron Nystrom. Second row: Frank Cooper, Tom Forister, Mike Brodrick, Eric Grossman, James D. Wood, Bill Michie, Ray Krueger, Dick Cornish. Third row: Wallace Cooper Jr., Denny Morelle, Ed Winched, Robert Scheibel, Tom Rodda, Leroy Milner, Gene Spragg, Dan Dunlevy, Barry Vermilyea. Advanced Air Force ROTC Cadets, meeting require- ments for inclusion in the Arnold Air Society, are the men who ramrod most extracurricular activities for the corps of AFROTC cadets. Headed by Squadron Commander, Peter B. Anker, the Society is active in co-sponsoring the annual Military Ball. They also sponsor the Angel Flight. Arnold Air was organized on campus in 1952, and was named after General H. H. " Hap " Arnold. The Society provides a pro- fessional honorary service organization for AFROTC cadets in which they con become more knowledgeable of the Air Force and can be of service to the AFROTC, University, and Community. The overall goal of the group is the furthering of American air power. UW Angel Flight The Angel Flight is organized to advance and promote interest in the USAF, to become familiar with the objectives of AFROTC and military serv- ices, to aid and support Edward S. McKinney Squadron of Arnold Air Society in accomplishing their objectives and to aid their own members in developing leadership and wholesome social ex- perience. As a group the Angels drill at basketball games and usher for plays and games. They social- ize at the Military Ball and functions with the Arnold Air Society. They also sponsor money mak- ing projects. Officers are: Archangel, Theo Stran- nigan; Executive officer. Sue Hitchcock; Adminis- trative Service Officer, Toni Welsh; Comptroller, Sally Davidson; Information Services Officer, Donna Jo Whittington; Uniforms Officer, Lisa Layborn; and Sponsor, Captain Tebbs. Theo Strannigan, president of UW ' s Angel Flight, reigns as Little Colonel for the Rocky Mountain region of Arnold Air Society. Front row, left to right: Dorlene Tippets, Donna Whittington, Sally Davidson, Theo Strannigan, Toni Welch, Lisa Laybourn. Second row: Judy Elmore, Mary Margaret Moore, Lydia Swanson, Cindy Torkleson, Kathy Chaussart, Paula Zankanella, Babette Newman, Cody Neville. Third row: Roseva McDaniel, Helen Bishop, Mary Hanger, Susie Trowe, Diana Wake, Rita Eberhart, Cheryl Houlette. Capt. Tebbs congratulates Lila Galliger and Roy Kreugger for their awards received in drill team competition. Angels Active in Drill Team Competition Wyo ' s Angel Flight has been busy working on drill formations and has been an active participant in drill team com- petition this year. Besides regular drill- ing in parades, the team took part in a drill meet at Lowry Air Force Base in Denver, Colorado. At this meet the Angels placed first in the drill competi- tion and drill captain Ray Kreugger, received a trophy for Outstanding Drill Team Commander. The group is plan- ning to enter further meets in Tuscon, Arizona and Ft. Collins, Colorado some- time in May. Angels on parade in the Armistice Day Parade, November 11, 1964. Angels on top of the World Angels - Corpettes Square Off March 7th, 1964, saw the beginning of a new tradition on the UW campus. The Angel-Corpette Basketball game was so suc- cessful and so much fun that authorities de- cided to make it a yearly function. The Angels came out on top with a 15 to 14 victory over the Corpettes. The winner re- ceived a trophy called the " World ' s Greatest Actresses, " donated by Copt. Tebbs. Along with the excellent basketball game, the crowd was entertained by Scabbard and Blade and Arnold Air acting as " cheerleaders. " Excitement reigns as the teams fight for o loose ball. Jim Kildebeck and Roy Kreuger coach the Angels during time out. Bobbeye Thatcher, in white, and Darlene Tibbits, in black, jump for the ball as Glenda Lancaster, Kathy Chaussort and Kathy Thompson look on. Cadet Wing Cadet Colonel Bob Scheibel with his staff, which has provided the most positive cadet wing in recent history. Two of the programs to keep morale at a high peak are shown below. Major Hope points out the " red loop " which depicts a sophomore wh o is receiving further training to prepare him for the advanced corps. Cadets receive motivation flights in USAF plane to provide further orientation. Special Units Drum and Bugle Corps provides cadence for all parades and cere- monies. Honor Flight represents UW at Drill Competition throughout the West. Ray Krueger, Honor Flight commander, has repeat- edly won recognition for out- standing commander in the midwestern area. Choraliers provide vocal entertainment on special occasions. ■1 ' 303 Army ROTC Colonel Arthur W. Hodges The function of the Army ROTC is to pre- sent to the young men of the University a back- ground and basic understanding of the United States Army, its history, accomplishments, or- ganizations, missions and goals. Interested and qualified cadets are enrolled in advanced ROTC and upon graduation are commissioned Second Lieutenants in either the regular establishment or the reserve component. The year 1891 saw Wyo ' s first Army ROTC unit become a part of campus life. Since that time the force has grown to a Cadet Brigade consisting of two battalions. Four companies of freshmen cadets comprise the First Battalion and three companies of sophomores comprise the Second Battalion. A drill team, drum and bugle corps and color guard round off UW ' s Army ROTC unit. Full academic credits are given for the ROTC classes which are a two year require- ment for all UW male students. ROTC classes for freshmen boys provide information concern- ing the care and firing of weapons and Army protacal. Sophomores learn map reading, mili- tary history and small unit tactics. Cadet officers in advanced military classes attend classes on military work and functions and other informa- tion valuable to future Army officers. Army discipline and proper respect are also taught to ROTC students. Along with dis- cipline comes regular drill exercises which cadets, cadet officers and commanding officers attend once a week during the spring and fall. In drill the cadets practice marching movements as a Brigade, battalions, companies, platoons and squads and, in general, learn the art of Army Drill and Ceremony. Advanced cadet of- ficers command the marching corps. Front row, left to right: Capt. James N. Presley, Major Kermit C. Hoeft, Colonel Arthur W. Hodges, PMS, Major W. H. Spencer, Jr., Capt. Thomos E. Chitwood, Jr. Second row: M Sgt Richard E. Armstrong, SFC Robert L. Goltz, SFC Roy A. Barr, SFC Jess F. Deegan, SFC Joe B. Thompson, SFC Richard H. Bryant. km t- iM. ' ' Advanced Cadet Training University of Wyoming Cadets prepare a night problem at ROTC Camp, Fort Lewis, Washington. Music Major Don Murphy shows true character dur- ing bayonet drill. §Mw mi m t i ms . yv •• ' V ' jft ' ? ' , . Advanced Cadets obtain practice in leadership during drill periods. Scabbard and Blade In 1922, the National Society of Scabbard and Blade was organized on the UW Campus. Membership is com- prised of young men of high scholastic and military standing who are interested in advanced Army ROTC. The group acts as sponsor for the Corpettes and takes on active part in military traditions such as the annual Military Ball and Governor ' s Day. This year Scabbard and Blade also ushered for President Kennedy ' s visit. Bruce Wilcox, as president, has the task of keeping all shoes and medals shiny bright and maintaining a top squad. John Volk assists as vice-president, Don Murphy acts as secretary and Ernest Moya, as treasurer. Captain James Presley is the faculty sponsor. Front row, left to right: Wilbert Radosevich, Henry Tomingas, Donald Murphy, Bruce Wilcox, John Volk, Manuel Moya, Charles Gregory, Jr. Second row: Donald Gabriel, Pier Simpson, Donald Murry, John Carlton, Jerry Calkins, Orland Ward, Mucho Balka, Jens Dahl. Corpettes Front row, left to right: Mory Payne, Bobbye Thatcher, Micki Portwood, Glenda Lancaster, Ginny Lee, Julie Richardson, Linda Peck, Karen Hrll, June Blehm. Second row: Jean Homec, Karen Bjorn, Judy Schneider, Sue Knecht, Jane McBride, Mary Ponder, Jeannette Simpson, Diane Shaffer. Third row: Ginger Newton, Jan Robinson, Marty Simpson, Barbara Clark, Linda Moore, Nancy Twitchell, Wadetta Ricketts, Kathy Thompson. The feminine faction of Wyo ' s ROTC ore sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. Corpettes is composed of twenty-five girls who are busy throughout the year with a drill team and ushering at campus athletic events. Thanks to Scabbard and Blade, the girls are sporting handsome new green uniforms this year. The Corps attended, during semester break, the Sun- shine City Drill Meet in Tuscon, Arizona where they placed fourth in the competition. The girls also march in the Gov- ernor ' s Day Parade and other notional holiday parades and help decorate for the annual Military Boll. Officers this year ore Ginny Lee, president; Suzanne Mottson, vice oresident; Jane McBride, secretary; Bobbye Thatcher, sponsor; adjutant and historian, Sue Knecht. Corpette ' s in Action The Corpette ' s active year began with the initia- tion of their our standing pledge class consisting of Mary Payne, June Blehm, Marty Simpson, Jan Robinson, Barb Clark, Jean Homec, Linda Peck and Julie Richardson. I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 As Commander, Ginny Lee, points out to her staff, Linda Moore, Suzanne Mattson, Bobbye Thatcher, and Sue Knecht, that some girls were late in picking up their long awaited uniforms. The second semester began with the newly uniformed Corpettes representing UW at Tuscon, Arizona. irs?4« L-L. t ' - ' - ' m " Column Half - Left, " directs Company Commander Ginny Lee. Army ROTC Special Units Army ROTC Drum and Bugle Corps 309 WALSWORTH 8 QUALITY YEARBOOKS FOR HIGH SCHOOLS, COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Publishing Company, Inc. P.O. Box 333 M a r c e I i n e, Missouri P.O. Box 222 Ottawa, Ont., Canada P.O. Box 6091 Wiesbaden, W. Germany Graduates liAk Adams, Michael Abdulkader, Rushdy Aslany, Mohammed Bailey, Robert Baker, James Bagley, William Bakkar, Mohammed Bath, James Bement, Lawrence Benjamin, Arthur Berry, Deborah Brown, Sylvan Cecil, Robert Clary, Maurice Clein, Marvin Conklin, Gilbert Copland Hodnett Cornelius William Craft, William Davis, Karen Dawalaty, Khairulah Deveraux, Harry Dunkle, Sidney French, William Fry, Rosemary Galbreath, Timothy Galloway, Chester Gardner, Lorin Ghulan, Nasir Graveson, David Hearne, Terry Hills, Kenneth A good conscience our only reward Hoffman, Mark Holdt, Don Hughes, Harold Hull, Ronald Humphrey, Julius Huss, Robert Jones, Robert Jones, Robert Jordan, Norman Kee, Chil Sung Keyser, Keith King, David Kirdorf, Marion Kurkciyan, Birc Kuypers, John Laughlin, Brad Lackey, Larry Lee, Robert Lewis, Hugh Lewis, J. V. Lloyd, Arthur Lloyd, Marcia Ludwig, Richard Mavrakis, Harry McMillan, Katherine McNaughton, David Mohiuddin, Mohammed Moose, Mohammed Merck, Cor! Morricol, Ellen Munson, Gene Myers, Charles History the judge of our deeds... Nakil, Damodar Norcross, David O ' Connor, James Olson, Raylin Payenda, Mohammed Rayndu, V. 5. Razayee, Mohammed Reinholz, Sandralee Romlein, David Rufle, Marion Samin, A. Quhar Saul, Richard Sheer, Maurice Sheller, Phil Shepp, Anthony Smith, Carole Smith, Harry Stahia, Ronald Stuart, Linis Terrell, Robinson A. Tiches, Timothy Toth, Laurel Ann Troastle, Michael Van Zee, Marion Work, Edmund Wasserburger, Marjorie Whitcomb, Mary Williams, Robert Wright, Karen Seniors 316 I 7 Juniors 328 Sophomores 338 Freshmen 348 Abbott, Charles Adams, Charles Adams, Dick Agee, Dick Ahrlin, Mollis Alexander, Linda Allen, Eugene Allen, Mary Lou Allison, Jane Allison, Jay Amundson, Carolyn Anderson, John Atchley, Jimmie Avery, Edward Baccari, Larry Bailey, Maxine Baker, Gary Baker, Hugh Baldes, Richard Bolle, Redo Baliek, Adron Barnum, Dean Bentzen, Marilee Bergstrom, Robert Berta, William Bertagnolli, Frank Bhagwon, Doss Bisbee, Rodney Blackert, Terry Blomberg, Dale Bodine, Kathy Boedeker, Bob Boldman, Glenn Booth, Michoel Borchers, Ralph Borszcz, John Ask what you can do.. Boswell, Ann Bourret, Steve Bowles, Lorene Jo Bower, Charlene Brown, Wyo Bruner, Donald Bullinga, Lothor Burger, Marian Burger, Michael Burke, Janet Bush, Larry Calkins, Jerry Call, Linda Calvert, Larry Carlton, John Carter, Sharon Cerretto, Gilbert Cheesbrough, Larry Christensen, Ray Clark, Clifford Clark, Larry Clark, William Claussen, Lila Collins, Charles Collins, Leslie Coloma, Jose Cometts, John Comin, Susan Bradley, Jack Brady, Mary Jo Bronde, Sjur Brater, Robert Breikjirn, Sandra Breezy, Ted Britton, Bob Brown, Ann e future belongs to those who seize it... Constant, Kay Costcntino, Sheila Cook, Kenneth Cook, Robert Cook, Roxanne Cooper, Gerald Cooley, Warren Cornelius, George Cottinghom, Fred Grain, Birdie Crane, Sara Crowell, Susan Culbertson, Sally Cummins, Marcio Curtin, Dennis Curtis, Lewis Cykler, Cory Dolling, William Dahl, Johan Dairymple, Garry David, Vernon Dctel, Robert Davis, Billie Davis, Laurens Davis, Timothy Deen, Mohammad De Lair, John De lapaine, George DeMars, William Devlin, John Devlin, Lola Diaz, Roy Diers, James Dilzell, William Dolan, James Domzalski, Gene Doughty, William Douglas, Dovis Downs, Robert Drew, Carolyn Duncan, Glenn Dunn, Jay Eggart, Elnor Eikenberry, Bill Engelbrecht, Donald Engstrom, Judith Ernst, Sallie Esser, John Falkingham, Jan Farmer, John Ferguson, Walter Fermelio, Al Fink, Elizabeth Fink, Gerald Fink, Lorry Finnell, F. W. Fish, Sally Fisher, Karen Flodmoe, Gary Flock, Sharon Forde, Marci Fornstrom, Jim Frison, Willis Fujikawa, Thomas Gallagher, Lila Garrett, Spencer Gehring, Steve Genetti, Mel Geoffrey, Nicholas Gerheart, Don German, Michael Giacobba, John Gidley, Jim Gillespie, Judy Gilman, Roger Giorgis, Jodie Gloyd, Connie Gloyd, Susan Golden, Michael Gould, Margaret Grossman, Eric Green, Mory Ellen Greenholgh, Ronald Grimsley, Frank Guest, James Guthmonn, Pouleen Hoogensen, Ellen Hocker, Billie Hoefele, Dole Hoight, Borboro Hole, Paulo Hall, James Hollein, Edward Holsteod, Ronold Homes, Alice Homn, Jerry ot shrink from responsibility. ..welcome it Honking, William Hansen, Hans Hansen, Jan Hansen, William Haralson, Sandra Harmston, Linda Harbolt, John Harris, Elizabeth Harris, William Haruf, Edith Harvey, William Hashitate, Earl Hayes, Robert Hedlund, Mike Heller, Edward Henberg, John Hennie, Ralph Herbison, Michael Herren, Roy Heslep, Larry Hexem, Myria Hill, Carol Hill, Karen Hilliard, Marie Higgins, Terry Hittle, Patsy Hockett, John Hodge, Thomas Hoeck, Marie Holder, Richard Hooper, Leslie Howard, Francis Howard, Ellen Hudak, James Hudak, Jere Hughes, Norma Hull, Carol Hull, Robin Hutchcraft, Joan Isaac, John Ishmael, Samue Iverson, John Iverson, Joan Jallli, Abdul James, Stephen Jameson, Mary Jonzen, Gerald Jensen, Rolf Johnson, John Johnsrud, Hans Johnston, Judie Jonas, Robert Jones, Jim Jones, Judy Jones, Ronald Kanellopoulos, Nick Korpen, Kathy Kaser, Lee Keefe, William Keefe, Walter Keen, Larry Kelly, Mickey Kinnison, Harry Kintigh, David Kleen, Frances Korenke, Robert Korhonen, Ray Kramer, Elizabeth Krell, George Krowski, Paul Kruse, Robert Larchick, Nealo o forth to lead the land... Larchick, Steve Larson, Susan LaSalle, Charles Layton, Jerry Lee, Linda LeFebre, Delia Leggitt, Jo Lekens, Alberta Leonis, Mick Lester, Kenneth Lewis, Jackson Lindberg, Kent Lindford, Rowland Lindsay, Vol Lonsdale, Mary Lutz, Charlene McCabe, William Maddock, Harry Madsen, Carl Magil, Gary Majors, Sharon Maki, Edward Mandis, Georgia Mangis, Richard March, Fabrienne Martin, Bruce Martin, Sandra Martinsen, Gunnar Mason, Brian Mason, Emma Mason, Gerald Mathiesen, Donna Mattson, Suzanne McClellan, Michael McClenahan, Judy McCready, James McDonald, Kim Mcintosh, Patricia McKiney, Roger McKnight, Gary McNulty, Michael McRae, Karene McWilliams, Don Mekeel, William Menghini, Annette Mercer, John Meroney, James Michaels, Charles ...with versatility and vitality Michaud, Glenda Mikkelson, Dee Millar, John Miller, Major Miller, Marilyn Miller, Sharon Minor, Joanne Mizell, Joseph Mizner, Kenneth Molinet, Fausto Mooney, John Moore, Betsy Moore, Jerry Moretti, Edyth Morgan, Edward Mueller, William Murphy, Donald Murray, Kieth Nadig, Betty Nadig, Ronald Neeiey, Janet Nelson, Robert Nichols, Frank Nicoll, Donnell Nighswonger, Leonard Nimmo, Robert Norwot, Donald Novak, James Novy, George Nykaza, Jennette Nystrom, Ronald O ' Connor, Susan Ogasowara, Arlene Olsen, James O ' Neil, William Orr, Mary Ott, Marvin Owen, David Parkins, Erma Parsons, Joyce Paxton, Leia Payne, Glenn Per-Christian, Vedelei Perkins, Edward Perrella, Anthony Perrini, Nancy Perryman, Bruce Peterson, Hazel Peterson, Jack Pexton, Edward Phillips, Sandra Phillips, Steve Pierantoni, Dale Piatt, Ronald Porter, George Prevedel, Alfred Proffitt, Larry Puebia, Arthur Pysklo, Frank Rodakovich, Dan Realing, Charles Record, Jerry Reed, Gary Reed, David Reid, Raford Rhodes, Thomas Rice, Rozella Rickert, Lyie Richards, David Rile, Kathleen Robertson, John Robeson, James Robinson, Herman Rodda, Tom Rogers, James Roteilini, Frank Roteliini, Phyllis Rounds, Kieth Rowe, Michael Rozbicki, Ned Rue, Tom Rush, Robert Rutten, James Sapienza, John Over broad fields of knowledge.. Safar, Nazari Salsbury, Fred Sonde, Keith Satterfield, Connie Savage, Linda Scarlett, Dick Schofer, Michael Schiel, Douglas Schilling, James Schlatter, Doris Schlattman, Ronald Schmieding, James Schneider, Roger Schroer, Chester Scheorer, Claudia Sherman, Robert Scheuermon, David Searcy, Jerry Seay, Gerald Seebaum, Richard Seebaum, Sally Seiler, Margaret Serdiuk, Ted Sexton, Stephen Shadoon, Ronad Shambaugh, Dennis Shepperson, Frank Shilt, Corky Simon, Thomas Simpson, Pier Sims, Shirey Siren, Anne Skinner, Sherwood Slack, Donald Slaughterbeck, Slaughterbeck, Smith, Darryl Smith, Karen Smith, Roger Snyder, Cynthia Donald Perry Kay Sprekner, Gail Spratt, Charles Spriggs, Pete Stahly, William Stark, Norman Starrs, James States, Jack Steadman, John Steinbreck, John Stenger, James Stewart, Robert Sturholm, Kay Sullivan, Michael Sump, William Sutphin, Connie Swenseid, Lowell Tadlock, Martin Tahen, Ornult Tarter, Jack Taylor, Benja Test, Rose Marie Tetschmer, Karen Thatcher, Bobbye Thede, Allen Thomas, Janyce Thompson, Beauford Thompson, Charles Thompson, Edward Thompson, Jerry Thompson, Wayne Thomte, Jean Tomingas, Henry Travis, John Trierweiler, Ruth Turner, Jeffrey Ullery, James Uthoff, Herbert Vadnais, Dwight Van, Kent Vaseis, Peter Vering, Larry Vermilyia, Barry Vidal, Louis Voightsberger, Carl Volk, John Whiter, Laura Wenn, Robert Weisencu, Mary I ' ll be back Wagner, Gerald Walks, Ronald Wardak, Sardar Watkins, Don Weber, Harry Wensky, David Whitley, Donald Wilson, John Wilson, Lanny Wilson, Paul Wilson, Sara Winchester, Robert Woods, Sara Worman, Rodney Worman, Roger Wingfield, Wayne Worl, Mary Wurtz, Paul Young, Alvin Young, Floyd Young, Valerie Young, Virginia Zarafonitis, Cynthia Zumbrennen, Sheri Wilcox, Bruce Wilcox, Iris Paul Wiiford, Grant Williams, Carol uniors Abell, Geraldine Ackerman, William Acott, Ted Adams, Gwini Ainsworth, Jack Alanko, Jerome Allard, Bret Allard, Gerald Allard, Jill Allen, John Ames, Karen Amrein, Paul Anderson, Betty Anderson, James Anderson, Verne Andrews, Claire Andrews, Sam Anna, Joseph Anselmi, Kenneth Archeiita, Ron Arp, Adrian Augustin, Jean Babel, Nan Bagiey, Eugene Bailey, James Bailey, Lydetta Bailey, Ronald Bailsen, Ken Barker, Thomas Banett, James Barbee, Michael Bardo, Richard Barger, Bonnie Barker, Edward Bates, Mary Beaver, Roberta Beltz, Lynn Beneda, Earl Bengtson, Richard Benning, Burleigh Benthack, Betty Berger, Jerry Bilbro, John Blackford, Charles Blakely, Sherilyn Blincow, Gary Block, Donna Blunk, Bob Boelens, Vicki Bomeman, Marcia Bonnell, Robert Bope, Jeffery Borrego, Maryanna Bott, Mike Bower, James Boyt, Dick Brander, Almeda Brase, Arthur Bi rch, Marilyn Briggs, Kim Brittain, Nancy Brigham, Fred Brodrick, Michael Bruns, Colleen Bryant, Edward Buell, Robert Bunsness, Beverly Burke, Dennis Butt, Paul Cable, Lana Vigor... Caldwell, Jerry Cameron, Edwin Campbell, Kirk Campbell, Ronnie Canfield, Jack Cappellen, Janet Carlson, Craig Carlson, Rick Carpenter, Robert Carruth, Dennis Casey, Gordon Catchpole, Glenn Chaldek, David Chapel, Steve Chastain, Kenneth Cheney, Richard Chionis, George Chlubna, Richard Christensen, Rita Christerson, Charles Clapp, Bill Clark, Ben Clark, Richard Clark, David Clirbe, James Coffee, Jean Cole, Tom Coleman, Phil Colwell, Gary Cook, Dean Cook, Karen Cooper, Skip Carley, Bonita Cornish, Richard Cottingham, Kerry Ann Cowing, Barry Cox, Nancy Cramer, Ronald Cross, Arnold Crowl, Tom Cunningham, James Dalpiaz, Edwin Darling, Mary Davidson, Wynono Davis, Chris Davis, Frank Davis, Thomas DeBernordi, Gary Decker, Marilyn Deden, Dave DeFratis, Bob Delker, Tibbie DeMars, Nicole DeMars, Doug Denton, Karen Derr, David Devlin, Richard Dickens, Lynn Dickinson, Jean Dolan, Kathleen Dolenc, Max Domsalla, Cherie Cooley, Lawrence Dower, Judith Downing, Sam Drew, Corolyn Driskill, Dorothy Dumont, Mary Duncan, Linda Dunder, Clarine 329 e torch has been passed.. Dunlap, Harlow Dunlevy, Daniel Dunnam, Beverly Dusenberry, William Dykstra, Patti Easley, Jeanne Eggers, Warren Egoif, David Eisenach, Ronald Elliot, Robert Elmore, Judy Engstrom, Greg Erdmann, Judy Erickson, Larry Etemadmoghadam, Frooz Evenson, Donna Fabian, George Fair, Nancy Falkenburg, Joe Falkenburg, Nancy Fallin, Lonnie Fallis, Lorraine Fanning, Harry Fardig, Robert Farr, Richard Fenimore, Sara Jane Fermilia, Anita Fisher, Clyde Flyr, Jerry Foe, Couglas Foos, Linda Foster, W illiam Francis, Sarah Frericks, Kristin Friedlund, Barbara Fulk, Cortney Fussell, Gordon Garrett, John Garson, Nancy Geis, Theodore Cembalo, Kay Gerrard, Clyde Gerrard, Potty Gianoio, Dominick Gibbs, Mary Gibbs, Patricia Gibson, Douglas Giggins, Stanley Gilmore, Kenneth Gist, Richard Glons, Peteris Glenn, Joseph doner, Robert Goodort, James Gorman, Jewell Gosney, Dale Gostrom, Leonard Gould, Kothy Grado, Lynn Graff, Barbara Gratton, John Groathouse, Ronald Greene, Joyce Grey, Sharon Griffin, Richard Grunkemeyer, Barbara Custer, Nancy Guthrie, Nancy Habson, James Hafner, Jo Hagemeier, Chas Hagen, Dorothy Hohn, Terry Hailey, Jeanette Hall, Guyna Halladoy, Carl Hamilton, Heather Haman, William Hand, Dennis Hand, Lawrence Hand, Martha Hansen, Carole Hansen, Robert Hansen, Solly Harrelson, James Hart, Charlotte Hart, Darrell Hartwell, Tom Harvey, Donna Harvey, Lewis Hossmon, Howard Hillbrook, Roger Hatten, Tamma Howes, Joanno Hickey, Bob Heine, Richard Heink, Adele Helmer, Carolyn Hemming, Kenneth Hendershott, Lynn Henderson, Karen Hesson, William Hilgenfield, Robert Hill, Ronald Hing, Linda Hirsig, Jim Hitchcock, Sue Hjerieid, Stanley Hoffman, Bruce Holden, Edward Holder, Marionn Hollenbeck, Dennis Holt, Kothryn Holz, Carolyn Hosier, Cathie Houck, Koye Hrasosky, James Hubbs, Marvin Hughes, George Hughes, Ronald Hull, Clark Hull, Dave Humphreys, Barbara Hunter, Dan Hurley, Larry Hursh, John Immesoete, Janet Inkster, Robert Isenberger, Donna Jackso, Janice Jackson, Dan Jacobs, Kenneth Jacobsen, Karen James, Ravis James, Royden Jefferson, Sewell Jenabzadeh, Homid Jenkins, Charles Jenkins, Lynn Johnson, Caroline A new generation... Johnson, Clark Johnson, Donna Johnson, Edward Johnson, Gary Johnson, Lawrence Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Robert Jones, George Jones, James C. Jones, Jose phine Jordahl, Johanna Joslyn, Don Judd, Jarvis Juraco, Zora Kclinowski, Mary Kane, Richard Kouchich, John Kaufman, Ronald Keenan, Ann Keimig, Alan Keiley, Gary Kellogg, Patrick Kendall, James Kerr, Harlan Kimball, Merle Kimble, Sharon Kimport, Marilyn King, Judith King, Roy Kleinschmidt, Gary Kristy, Sharon Krueger, Roy Kruse, Larry Kruse, Robert Krzo, Albert Kvenilo, John Lamb, Robert Lambrecht, Homer Lancaster, Alan Lawrence, Bill Lawrence, Linda Leovitt, Keith Laybourn, Lisa Layman, Nickie Leckie, Max Lee, Ginny Legoski, Jeanne Lehmuhler, Marjie Lewis, John Ley, Theodora Lindsay, Mildred Lane, John Loveridge, Charyl Luers, Richard Lundberg, Edna Lynch, Judy Mail, Donald Markley, Lewis Marks, Sam Marsden, Gary Marsh, Dennis Marshall, David Marshall, Marilyn Martin, Michael Masse, Roger Matthews, Bill Matthews, Gary Maurath, Steve Mavrakis, George McBride, Robert McClaflin, Mike McCoy, Michael McCue, William McGee, Robert McLaughlin, Lynn McMillen, James McMurtry, Grant McNamee, Betty Mead, Dean Mercer, Carolyn Mercer, Catherine Messer, Virginia Meyer, Ralph Michael, Russ Michie, William Michnick, Sharon Miller, David Miller, Don Miller, Ma Miller, Roland Milner, Leroy Moeller, James Maine, Judy Moore, Linda Moran, Rodes Morck, Ronald Moreland, Peg Morgan, June Morgan, Roger Moriorty, Kathy Morris, Maynard Morris, Rodney Murphy, Ed Nielsen, Martin Neugebouer, Judy Ann Ne Ville, Wallace Newcomer, Carole Newton, Gary Nichols, Thomas Nielsen, Larry Nomis, Tom Nordin, Daniel Nordquist, Lois North, Gory Nousi, Tim Bedient, Doug O ' Brien, Terry Odegard, Helen Omshunder, John Ortloff, Paul Osborne, Gary Page, Mason Painter, Donald Parker, Randolph Parker, Robert Parrill, Dwight Parry, Russell Pastor, Gerald Patterson, Willis Pottison, Richard Patton, James Paul, Jon Pearson, John Peters, Larry Peterson, Aksel Peterson, James Peterson, Mary Peterson, Robert Petres, Veronica Pfrangle, Louis orn in this century... Phillips, Joanne Phillips, Richard Pier, Jill Pio, Gary Pirdell, Verlyn Pixler, Robert Piatt, Nadine Pienel, Margaret Pienel, Martha Plunkett, Mary Porter, Linda Preis, John Preis, Nancy Price, James Pradere, John Price, John Quelle, Elaine Rabb, Kelly Rand, Pam Rapp, Carl Rardin, Donald Rosmussen, Ed Rathburn, William Rauchfuss, Ed Ray, Eugene Redding, Sharon Reed, Frederic Reed, Jack Reed, Sharon Reeves, Glennie Rentz, Rolla Reynolds, Edward Reynolds, Gene Reynolds, Stanley Ribble, George Rice, Sharon Richardson, Randy Ricketts, Wadetta Rietz, Clara Riggan, Marilyn Roach, Tom Roffins, Phil Roberson, Paul Roberts, Susan Robertson, Judith Robinson, Jay Rochelle, Bill Rockhold, Cliff Rockhold, Larry Roebuck, Constance Roemmich, Roger Rohde, Ted Romek, Donald Round, Allen Rush, Cherry Russell, Linda Rutherford, Judy Rutledge, Ronna Sadighi, Ahmad Salvagio, Ron Sannes, Lynn Sasse, Judy Scott, Matilda Schaap, Charles Schaefer, Elmer Shafer, John Schopf, John Schreiner, Daniel Schimmer, Richard R. Schmachtenberger, Richard Scott, John Scull, Jon Sedlacek, Nancy See, Paul Seivert, Janice Selmer, Joan Sensintaffar, Robert Seulas, Constance Shoiffer, Joan Sheehan, Georgia Sherfey, Raymond Sherman, Daryl Shields, Tom Shotwell, Kathyrn Shwen, Sherri Showalter, Chas, R. Simmons, Jo Ann Singleton, Walter Skiles, Patricia Skippy, Robert Smith, Bonnie Smith, Bruce Smith, Charles Smith, Don Smith, Kathleen Smith, Pomelo Smith, Sidney Snell, Carl Snider, Lloyd Snook, Neil Spoulding, Lyman Spear, Richard Speors, Jerry Sperry, Pat Spence, Karen Spieles, Patrick Spiss, Kathie Sp ragg, Merwin Springer, Alice Stahlo, Ed Stanfield, Linda Stanford, Dennis Stanford, Sue Staniforth, Richard Stauffenberg, Raymon Stearns, Rod Steinhoff, Jamie Stevens, Diane Stevenson, Judith Stevenson, Shirley Still, Dan Stimson. Ken Stoneman, Beth Stout, Jennifer Strand, Gwyn Suchta, Sharon Lee Swiage, Carl Sullivan, Daniel Swanson, Carl Swanson, Lydia Swartz, Theodore Swett, Alice Swift, Virginia Toggart, Judy Tatham, Judy Tesk, Kendall Thaler, Wayne Thomas, Kathryn Thompson, Robert Thomson, William Tempered by war... Tilley, Larry Timmins, Mary Tippets, Darlene Tonkin, Albert Toy, Richard Travis, James Trowe, Suzanne Troxei, Judy True, Henry Turner, Leslie Twiford, James Twitchell, George Tyler, Alison Underwood, Carole Usechek, Steve Vaecwienas, ingrid Van Allen, John Van Buskirk, Judyth Vance, James Van Voorhees, John Vaughn, Dana Veile, David Verstynen, Beth Vietti, John Vinnerty, Daniel Von Krosigk, Rodney Vosler, Virginia Waits, Janet Wakkuri, Myron Walker, Donald Walters, Randell Ward, Andee Warner, Bob Washburn, Harriett Washington, Diane Webb, Barbara Joan Weber, Kenneth Weeks, Lynn Welch, Brenda Wellman, DeAnne ...disciplined by peace Weppner, Edward Westbrooke, Darren Wheeler, Larry Wheler, Carol White, Mary White, Michael Whiteside, Sandra Whitney, Carol Whittington, Donna Wilcox, Robert Will, Roger Wollesen, Warren William Williams, Virginia Williamson, Adrian Wilson, Charlotte Wilson, Eugene Wilson, Glenda Wilson, Judith Wilkenson, Dan Wimpenney, Barbara Winchell, Diana Winchell, Edward Wise, Thomas Wiseman, Patricia Wist, Sandra Wolf, Bernard Wood, James Woods, John Woodson, Sally Wooten, Alice Workman, John Wormald, Tracy Yates, Bruce Yeck, Beth Yuthas, Tony Zaversnik, Joseph Zeigler, Judith Zimmerman, Edmond Zotti, Alice Zueck, Isabelle Zuech, Nancy 337 Sophomores Adams, Donlad Adolphson, Caroline Alexander, Dick Aho, Enid Alley, Mary Alsup, Linda Amend, Donald Amundson, Larry Anderson, Barry Anderson, Margaret Anderson, Sandra Andrews, Kenneth Aneuos, Dan Archuleta, Albert Arnett, John Ashbaugh, Peter Askew, Judy Atkinson, James Atwill, Charles Atwood, Beda Avery, Perrie Avery, Robert Ay res, William Bahmer, Daniel Bailey, So I lie Bailey, Steven Baker, Ellen Baker, John Ballard, Weston Banchieri, Peter Barber, David Bard, John Barnes, Jerry Barrett, Charles Bates, Tom Barton, William Barhite, Chuck Benzing, Michael Beng, April Bergstrom, Jon Berkley, Frank Berry, Paige Bertram, Sharon Butterworth, Richard Bidstrup, Lindy Binning, Thomas Birleffi, Lynn Bishop, Robert Bishop, Helen Bjorn, Karen Blackburn, Donna Bolln, Butch Bolln, Ann Bond, Tom Bousman, Bradford Boyum, Susan Bray, David Bredthauer, Ray Brightly, Leonard Brodrick, Gory Brouwer, Kathryn Brorby, Stephen Brown, Billie Bower, Charles Brown, Charles Brown, Donald Brown, Edwin Brown, Robert Byrd, Mary Bruboker, Terry A profile in courage.. Bruner, Eugene Buchanan, Patricia Bucleson, Kathryn Burbridge, Robert Burl .e, Mendi Burks, Shirley Burton, Almirc Burton, James Bush, Lurleen Buydos, Barbara Byland, Jana Carpenter, Robert Carver, Jean Casagrande, Ralph Cathcart, Cheryl Cavanaugh, Joe Cave, David Chapman, Dennis Chapman, Kathi Chasey, Larry Cheese, Jacque Chenex, Deborah Child, Vern Christiansen, George Christensen, Kelly Christler, Bonnie Christofferson, Carrol Clare, Brian Clark, Leon Clark, William Cline, Willam Cline, Charles Cloyd, Joanne Cloyd, William Oute, Margie Coad, Billie Cobb, Jean Cobb, Stephanie Cole, Thomas Conger, Linda Cooper, Thomas Cox, Jack Crabtree, Stephanie Crater, Michele Crosby, Mac Cunningham, Caroline Bonnell, William Borino, David Dahlman, Suzanne Darnall, Glenn Daubenspeck, Rosalie Davey, Jerry Davis, James H. Davidson, Sally Davis, Thomas Dawding, Margaret Dernovich, Dan Day, Robert DeHerrera, Leona Denney, Gary Desjardins, Pierre Despain, Don Dill, Gory Dimond, Kent Dodds, Helen Domsalia, Harvey Donohue, Jane Dougherty, Martha Douglass, Clyde Doyle, Sally 339 Energy, faith, devotion... £im£ Dreyer, Sandra Duffey, John Dukat, Donald Dunst, Karen Earnshaw, Donald Eastman, George Edmunds, Trudy Edwards, Bernard Edwards, Helen Erickson, David Erb, Ronald Erickson, Signe Etcheverry, Michael Eurioste, Margaret Farmer, Michael Faust, Lindsey Felton, Lloyd Ferguson, John Fiero, James Fine, Virginia Fitch, Marcic Fitzgerald, Betty Floth, Richard Fornstrom, Wayne Foster, Gary Foster, Richard Fowler, Charles Foy, Carol Franas, Richard Frank, Gary Franckowiak, Pete French, Joe Frison, Jeanne Fronk, Carol Fuentus, Phil Fulton, Kathy Gaddis, Walter Galbreath, Bob Galey, John Gait, Alberta Gann, Jan Gardner, Larry Gatch, Richard Gates, Richard Gattler, Martin Gayedik, James Gentilini, Ray Gibb, Fred Gibson, Karen Gillespie, Judy Gilmore, Ronald Giorgis, Richard Giro, Joseph Gish, Ron Goddard, Larry Godwin, Welton Gomez, Anthony Gomez, Corina Gomez, Joseph Goode, Denny Gorman, Priscilla Grandia, Kenneth Graham, Charles Greenlee, G. G. Gries, Don Griswold, Miriam Groutage, Dale Gungle, Eugenie Gunter, Bonnie Hales, Janice 340 ...to light our country Hallock, Lyie Halsey, Susan Hammel, Ron Hancock, Crystal Hansen, Donald Hansen, Lois Hansen, Sylvia Hanson, Dale Hanson, Robert Harding, Robert Hardy, Leroy Hardyman, Richard Harmon, Jo Harrington, Jerry Harris, David Harris, Robert Harschlip, Rosemary Hoskey, Julianne Howe, Samuel Hawkey, Leslie Haws, Patricia Hays, Sharon Hedderman, Richard Hedicke, Robert Heller, Dean Henderson, James Hendricks, Wallace Herman, Kyle Hermansen, Janet Herreman, Wayne Hicks, Jim Hill, Geraldine Hill, Roger Hjerleid, Gavin Hillman, Mark Hoeck, Christine Hoffman, Su Anne Holt, Frank Holt, Raymond Homayoon, Jenob Hood, James Hopkins, Merritt Hopkins, William Houlette, Cheryl Hufsmith, Kaye Hughes, Charles Hughes, Sharon Hughson, Linda Hunter, Joan Hunter, Lynne Hurdish, Jeffrey Hurlock, Judy lllingsworth, Don Irving, William Jacobson, Mary James, Louise Janeile, John Jay, Gary Jensen, Mary Joffe, Leslie Johannesen, Ed Johnson, Barry Johnson, Carol Johnson, Jack Johnson, James Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Judith Johnson, Rita Johnson, Roger Johnston, Lawrence Johnston, Noel Jones, Michael Jordan, Sylvia Joslyn, Patricia Kaltenbach, Terry Karhu, John Kaufman, Norman Keenan, Ronald Keller, John Keller, Judith Kelly, Lana Kelley, William Kemper, Karen Kennon, Vaudrey Keyes, Cherie Keyes, Gordon Keyser, Anne Kimball, Marion King, Keith Kingsbury, Robert Kinnison, Jon Kirkham, Charles Kiyoto, Futo Klepinger, Jan Knighton, Patricio Kohrs, Karyl Kolkman, James Konotopka, Timothy Kozala, Kenneth Knapp, Detner Knecht, Susan Krauser, Barbara Knopfer, Thomas Kravitz, Lynn Kreger, Janice Kriz, Robert Krueger, Roy Kvenild, Daryla Laird, John Lamb, Patti Lancaster, Glendo Landos, Nictar Lane, John Larsen, Jerry Lawless, John Laybourn, Alan Layton, Terry Lee, Sherri Leicester, Vicki Lentz, Linda Lewis, David Lewis, Kenneth Lewkowski, Edward Licknon, Ruth Lindberg, Carl Linderman, Jim Lindquist, Daniel Littler, Albert Loebe, Carole Loeffler, Richard Logan, Francis Logan, John F. Logan, Stephen Longwith, Roanne Lopez, Robert Lorenzen, Tom Low, Frederick Lower, Letitio Zube, Henry Luch, Jim Bear any burden... Lufkin, Nancy Mack, Joseph Madey, James Mohley, Jackie Maine, Terry Main, Thomas Malouf, Fawzy Manatos, Andrew Manatos, Virginia March, Janeil Marshall, David Marshall, Todd Martin, Claudia Martin, Judy Massie, Ann Matejovitz, Rose Matthews, Kenneth Mottingly, Paul Mayland, Delores Maxfield, Thomas McArdle, Paul McBee, Mac McBride, Jane McCarthy, Daniel McCleary, Kathleen McCord, Jack McDaniel, Roseva McDonald, John McDowell, Michael McHolland, Rena McGuire, Richard McKone, Bonnie McNealey, James McNinch, Kip Medeiros, Jon Meginness, Ethel Meredith, James Merrill, Margie Melonuk, Evelyn Metz, Gilbert Michael, William Mickelson, James Mickelson, Wendell Miles, Mary Miller, Paul Milner, Robert Milton, Don Miskimins, Laurel! Montgomery, Betty Montgomery, Henry Moore, Emily Mae Moore, Janice Moore, Thomas Mooring, Dan Morgen, Brian Mordock, Larry Mott, Graham Mulcaky, William Mullens, David Mullison, Dean Munkres, Franklin Munsell, Kathryn Myers, Rick Naylor, Edith Neiler, William Nein, Bernadette Nelson, Doug Nelson, Edwin Nelson, Peter Nelson, Nels Nettleblad, Christine Nettles, Michael Newberg, Sharon Newton, Ginger Nicholl, Bruce Nimmo, Donald Nishi, Clark Nolan, Patrick Northup, Lola Nienn, John Nye, Thomas Oakley, Charles O ' Brien, Marjorie O ' Connor, James Ohman, Carol Oleson, Donna Olsen, Carolyn Olson, Dennis Olson, Marty Ovre, Stein Padgett, Sherry Paisley, Judith Panek, Karen Pong, Percy Parker, Forrest Parmer, Shirley Parseneault, Phyllis Parsons, Gwendolyn Parsons, Margaret Patterson, Barbara Patterson, Sumner Peiton, Carolynn Penson, Penny Perkins, Patty Peryam, Alan Peterson, Rockie Petranovich, Mada Petsch, Berl Pfelffenberger, John Philbrick, Jim Pickett, Edward Pinther, Cynthia Ponder, Margaret Ponder, Mary Portwood, Michele Pritz, Clement Procter, Jill Profaizer, Aldo Radosevich, George Rannells, Kathleen Ranta, Duane Roup, Barbara Read, Betty Reeves, Dorothy Redding, Ann Renner, Yvonne Rentz, Phillip Reynolds, Sherry Lyn Reid, Steven Riedel, Mary Ann Rice, Robert Richardson, Diane Ricketts, Jim Rife, Wayne Ritter, Marilyn Rooth, Ellena Roberts, James Roberts, Terry Robinson, Cindy Robinson, Hazel Robinson, Helen Robinson, Richard Robinson, Sandra Robinson, Sandra Robles, Diane Rockhold, Jacklyn Rodriguez, Frank Rose, Ted Rosenthal, Fred Rounds, Eugene Royal, Twila Ruggera, Paul Ruskanen, George Russell, Bryan Russell, Debra Russell, Janice Ryan, John Ryan, Paul Sabo, Donald Sandberg, Robert Sandoval, Barbara Sdnford, Kenneth Savage, Robert Saxbe, Jul! Schacht, Kay Schoub, Gordon Scheldt, Steve Schirk, James Schlattmon, James Lee Schneider, Gayleen Schneid er, Judith Schroder, Robert Schumon, Gerald Schwartz, David Scott, ike Shaffer, Dianne Shepperson, James Sherwood, Paul Short, Raymond Shupe, Norman Sieglitz, Frank Simonton, Judy Simpson, Jeonette Sims, Carol Sinclair, Craig Swallwood, Charli Smith, Bonnie Smith, Gory Smith, Janet Smith, Jay Smith, Maureen Smylie, Lano Sneesby, David Snyder, Robert Sorenson, James Sorenson, Kay Sorenson, Nancy Spencer, Kenneth Spragg, Joyce Sprecher, James Staley, Gary Stalick, Gerald Stalick, Kathryn Storks, Ronold Stearns, Theodore Steinbrech, James Stevens, Linda Stewart, Ann Storm, Michael Strasheim, John Support any friend. Struble, Judy Ann Stritmatter, Ron Studer Michael Supon, Janet Sutherland, James Suzuki, James Svendsen, Gary Swallow, Tolly Swanson, Roger Taggart, Susan Tait, Emma Jean Talagen, Jeannie Tangeman, Denis Taylor, Don Thomas, Charles Thomas, Donald Thomas, Jack Thomason, Morris Thompson, Leif Thompson, Nancy Thompson, Pamela Thompson, Robert Thorin, Ronald Thrailkill, Shelton Tierney, Mike Toms, Stephen Torkelson, Cynthia Toro, Larry Toussairet, Robert Townsend, Gary Townsend, Sandra Trbovich, Milan True, Sandi Turpen, Patricia Twiford, Jenne Twitchell, Nancy Van Guilder, Suzanne Vogel, Francis Vogt, James Voss, Cory Vore, Theodore Vowers, Janice Widnick, Charles Walden, George Walker, Herb Tf t T y- " ! mw Assure the success of liberty Walker, Wayne Walsh, Thomas Walters, Michael Wallace, John Waller, Zay Ward, Allen Wotsabaugh, D ' Ann Weaver, William Weems, Charles Welch, Pam Welsh, Ton! Wetsel, Cecil Wheeland, Cheryl White, Mack Wickman, John Wickstrom, Terry Widman, Ronald Wilkerson, Charles Williams, Evora Wilimschen, Sharon Wilis, Dixie Jo Wilson, Bruce Wilson, Mary Windholz, Frank Wing, Randel Wiseman, Coleman Witt, David Wolfe, Ted Womack, Leilani Wood, Dave Wood, Robert Wooden, Larry Woods, David Woody, John Yogu, Larry Yingling, Gale Yohn, Jennifer York, Joe Zell, Jim Zueck, Sam Adams, Charles Adams, Eloine Adams, Shirtey Adams, Yvonne Addington, Douglas Aho, Phyllis Aigner, Linda Al-Abed, Ziad Alburn, Candace Alexander, Bruce Allaback, Ronald Allen, Elizabeth Allred, Tana Ambler, Teddie Amelon, Gerald Amend, Mary Ammon, Richard Amundson, Gordonna Ancil, Ray Anderson, Karen Anderson, Hugh Anderson, Judy Ann Andrews, James Anderson, Janis Anno, Lora Ans, Karl is Arden, Ellen Arnold, Vicky Armstrong, Suzanne Arnold, Peter Arp, Gregory Arivitt, Dwight Asay, Don Asher, Terry Aspinwall, Ellen Js i k Fresh men Atherton, Brooke Aullman, Ida Augsbach, Helen Ausmcn, Karen Austin, Robert Avery, Susan Baenziger, Mardith Bailey, Jennifer Baird, Carol Baldwin, Patricia Baker, William Baldwin, Susan Balton, Rowena Barker, Larry Barone, Gloria Barrett, Tom Barnes, Barbara Bartels, Donald Bashaw, Joseph Bauer, Keith Bauer, Shari Bauman, Ann Baumgardener, Lynn Bartling, Paul Baucom, Thomas Baumfalk, Doris Beardsley, Brian Beaton, Charlotte Beedlamen, Charles Beers, Katherine Beetle, Karen Bell, Larry Bell, Loyal Bell, Mary Bellows. Suzzanne Belsly, John Benjamin, Mildred Bennett, Nancy Bent, Don Benz, Kathleen Bernard, Morjory Berta, Dianna Bertognolli, Margenne Bertagnolli, Michael Bertoncely, Juonita Biggs, Don Birch, Sandra Birdsall, Gary Black, Mary Blaske, Marianne Blumbery, Kurt Boal, Susan Boardman, Thomas Bod, Dennis Bode, Douglas Bodtke, Dale Bogart, Sophia Boggio, Kenneth Bollin, Diana Bonoma, Albert Bonnell, Linda Bawek, John Bowen, Donna Bowen, Robert Bowersox, Mary Bowland, Alice Bradley, Ricki Bradshaw, Lucile Braum, Bert Breisch, Candace Brewer, Gail Brickley, Richard Briggs, James Brisch, Charlotte Brisch, Arthur Brislawn, Francis Brown, Billy Brown, George Brown, Jan Brown, Lamar Brown, Michoel Brown, Michael Brown, Rozanna Browning, John Browall, Richard Brubaker, Richard Bruce, Virginia Bruere, Carl Bryon, Michoel Bryant, Edward Bugas, Elizabeth Bull, Kathleen Burleson, William Beers, Suzanne Burzlander, Bonnie Burzloff, Lavonna Bush, Billie Bush, Don Bush, James Bush, Sylvia Bussart, Ford Butler, Barbara Butterworth, Janie Cadwallader, Rex Caldwell, Jon iiiJi i 349 A new frontier. . . Call, Eugene Calvert, William Campbell, Williom Capshaw, Ronald Cargill, Kathe Carlson, Kenneth Carmen, John Carmon, Richard Carrlngton, Thomas Carruther s, Danny Carson, Lana Cates, Donley Chambers, Peggy Chandler, Lorene Chandler, Lauren Chapman, Fran Chase, Jerry Chasteen, Beverly Chaussart, Kathy Chipps, Samuel Christensen, Carma Christian, Chris Christiansen, Ann Cisz, Margaret Clack, Jeffery Clarke, Barbara Clark, Marilyn Clorkson, llene Clayton, Thomas Clifford, Patrick Cloyd, Joan Clymore, Marian Coker, Robert Collins, Bonnie Calva, Nancy Conkling, Barbara Connell, Colin Cook, Donald Cook, James Cook, Keri Cooley, Dale Copland, Ralph Copland, Hodnett Corsi, Cleone Corsi, Gayle Cortez, Lillian Costello, Richard Costello, Roger Cowie, David Cowley, Christie Cowley, Larry Cox, Karen Crabb, Barbara Cramer, Marjorie Crosby, Corolyn Crosby, Charles Crothers, Stuart Crout, Myrna Crum, Dovid Crymble, Ruth Curtis, Donald Cushing, Cheryl Damrow, Lelond Darlington, George Davenport, Cheryl Davenport, Fred Davis, Charia Davis, Jone Cozzens, Steven Carlson, Jon Dovis, Nancy Davis, Shirley Davis, Randy Davis, Terry Day, Ruth Day, Victoria Deal, James Deane, James Darrei Delds, Aren Denny, John DeNormandio, Judy Dermer, Diane Dere, Robert DeVore, Elizabeth Dick, Cheryl Dick, Lee Roy Dickinson, Gerald Dickson, William Diehl, Peggy Dobson, Deanne Dachery, Larry Dodd, William Donelson, Deborah Dominy, Mike Roth, Pamela Doth, Pamela Doty, Dean Downen, Clifford Downie, Cindy Drew, Barsha Driscall, Thomas Drskell, Glenda Duewke, Larry Duke, Nadine Duke, James Dunbar, Karen Duncan, Beverly Duncan, Charles Dvorishkis, Beatrice Eaton, Jaci Eaton, Richard Alan Eastman, John Eberhart, Rita Eckhardt, Connie Edwards, Lyie Egloff, Richard Eilers, William Einspahr, Gary Ellis, Barbara Elmore, William Emerich, Fred Engebretsen, Charles Erickson, Kay Espy, Ken Esmay, Leslie Etheridge, Charia Evans, Ann Evans, Judith Everett, Mary Ann Fagergren, Fred Fairley, Sandra Feighny, Eileen Fenton, Richard Ferris, Marilyn Ferris, Terry Feusner, LeRoy Fieldman, Vickl Files, Mory Finch, Kathleen Flynn, Theresa Folieim, Willis Needed: vitality. Foltz, Sharon Kay Foltz, Carol Fox, Roe France, Laurel Franck, Bonie French, Nicki Friedlander, Edward Frier, Craig Fullbright, Steven Garbutt, Carol Garrett, Douglas Garrett, James Gay, Cheryl Gazdick, Judith Georgis, Leslie Gibbons, Michael Gibson, Alex Gill, Ronald Gillaspie, Kenneth Gillett, Sharon Gilmore, Judy Gleckier, Ronnie Goff, Victoria Gooch, Karen Goode, Pam Goodman, Richard Gray, Kathryn Grams, Allen Grant, Douglas Grant, Michael Green, Alfred Green, Kerry Greene, John Greenlee, Mary Griffin, Georgia Grindle, Wayne Gresley, Bruce Groathouse, Pam Groathouse, Richard Gruefer, Randy Gwen, James Gwinn, Nancy Gysel, Gary Hadeen, Roselin Hager, Mary Haines, Dennis Hak ala, Gary Haldeman, Ross Hamburg, Dorothy Hamilton, Michael Hampton, Charlene Hanger, Mary Hansen, Sina Hanson, Ellen Haptonstall, Richard Hard, John Hardesty, Evelyn Harmon, Steve Harper, James Harris, Dorothy Harris, Frederick Harrison, Sheeley Harris, Shonna Hartman, Rodney Hashimoto, Lloyd Hastings, James Hatt, Susan Hauber, Janet Haver, Marcia Hauson, Dennis Hoyes, Christee Hayes, Daniel Hays, William Heagney, Gregg Healy, Stu Heddermon, Josephine Hein, Clifford Henderson, Gail Henderson, Kathy Henkell, Patricia Henry, Jerry Henry, John Hermansen, Horry Herschler, Sue Herzburg, Donna Hicks, Jan Hicks, Jean Hill, Burton Hill, Douglas Hilliard, Susan Hillstead, Madge Hiltz, John Hinton, Bryan Hipsher, John Hirst, Gloria Hitt, Karen Hjerleid, Nord Hoadley, Frank Hoodley, Patricia Hodson, Jeffery Hofeldt, Donald Holcomb, Fred Holloway, Stanley Holmes, Ned D. Hoistedt, Marianne Home, Ruth Hortsman, Carolee Hovis, Danae Howard, Sally Hoyt, Dixie Hoyt, William Hubbard, Gary Hudok, John Huebner, Jo Ann Huffer, Judith Hughes, James Hughes, Victoria Hughson, Lee Huffman, James Hulsebus, Al Hunker, Gae Ann Hummer, Joan Humphrys, Maureen Hurlock, Wayne Hutchinson, Judith Hutchison, Wendell Hyman, Greg Hytrek, Olga Snurr, Margaret Imeson, Sparky Irvine, Glen Irving, Susan Isaac, Jeonie Jackei, Fran Jackson, Robert Jacobs, Thomas Janzen, Jon Japp, Kenneth Jenkins, Gene Jessup, Helen Johonsen, Diane h tk Jones, Linda Jones, Nita Jones, Thomas Johnson, Bob Johnson, Kay Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Jean Joffe, Laura Jost, Cynthia Kaboord, Anthony Koch, Jacob Kaisler, Mabel Kane, Sharon Kantar, Anthony Kauffman, Sherry Kavar, George Keefe, Kathleen Keener, James Keesling, Hoi Kellogg, Sharon Kellogg, William Kelly, Larry Keyes, John Kilgore, Jonnie Kilmer, Frederick Kisling, Edward Kincaid, Beth Kinchelae, Crystal King, Kenneth Kirk, Janus Kiral, Michael Klahn, Les Kleinschmidt, Merle Knapp, Rita Needed: informed judgment Knight, Karen Kobelin, John Kocer, Gerald Krechmeyer, James Krezelok, Joan Krieger, Donald Kriegsman, James Krionderis, Dennis Krumbland, James Kruse, Dianne Kruse, John Krza, Paul Kvenild, William Kunkel, Sharon LaBarge, Robert Laird, Penny Lammey, Sammy Lamont, James Lamb, Fredrick Landers, Harvey Lontz, Alice Lantz, John Larson, James Larsen, Mervin Latham, James Lathrop, Gary Lothrop, Laurie Lauson, Kent Lawrence, Crystal Lee, Judith Leinberger, Aliceo LeMaster, Michael Leone, Russell Lepos, Deno Lerner, Ronnie 3S4 Lewis, David Lewis, Joan Liden, Karen Lijewski, Timothy Lilly, James Link, Patricia Lissauer, Elenore Litzinger, Peg Lockman, Karen Long, Stephen Longfeldt, Jan Lorengen, Lorry Lovata, Chris Love, Lourene Ludwig, Sandra Luebeke, Jerry Lund, Patricia Lynch, Martha Lynch, Jill MacMillan, ,Hoke McCabe, Thomas McCaffree, JoAnn McCali, Ann McCann, Keneth J. McCann, Terry McCarrel, Nancy McCarthy, Edward McCollum, Robert McCullough, Rita McConaughy, Robert McCoy, William McDaniel, John McDonald, Douglas McEwen, Gary McCollum, Robert McGill, Carol McGee, Mike McGuigan, Robert McHale, Bruce MacNamara, George McManus, Bernard McNomara, John McNamara, Robert McPherson, Ed McVoy, Francis McWilliams, Jerry Mack, Clifford Mockey, Susan Macy, Mary Modsen, Karen Major, Wayne Mala, Mary March, Karen Marshall, Alvis Masen, Marion Mast, Jean Morteli, David Martin, Linda Martinez, Roberto Martinez, Pat Matthews, Diane Maughmer, Roger Meese, Woyne Menghini, Dorothy Meroney, Sandra Merz, John Metcolf, Charles Metro, Charles Metzler, William Meyers, Molly Needed: idealism Michael, Cheryl Millar, James Millard, Daryli Miller, Beverly Miller, Fred Miller, James Miller, Janet Miller, John Miller, Kip Mitcham, George Mitchell, Freeman Mitchell, Robert Moeller, Curtis Moffit, Harold Monson, Joel Mooney, Gordon Moore, Kenneth Morgan, Lorna Myers, Phyllis Mynott, Brenda Nagel, Susan Napierskie, Glenn Neely, James Nelson, Dwaine Nelson, Judith Newberg, Georgia Neville, Cody Newton, Janet Morgan, Phillip Morris, Karen Morrison, Charles Morey, Larry Mudzielec, Dale Muhyddin, Ghulam Mujamoto, Glenn Murray, Barbara Muth, Richard Nicholls, Linda Nick, James Nielson, Robert Nordin, Donald Nordskog, Mary Novick, Don Numan, Bobette Nunn, Jack Nussbaum, William Nygoord, Carlo Oakes, Robert O ' Donnell, Patrick O ' Neal, Peggy Oiiphont, Marie Oliver, Gerald Olson, Karen Owen, Jay Ormsbee, Janet Orthmon, Robert Osborne, Rod Ostermeyer,Jim Oswald, Robert Ota, Joyce Outzen, Gorden Owens, James Pace, Darwin Pace, Shirley Pack, Gary Padget, Michael Myers, Robert Moyer, Lynn Nelson, Richard Page, Judy Papka, Raymond Parrell, Leslie Porry, Nancy Parsons, Kathleen Pasin, Jerome Patrick, Arthur Patterson, Diane Patterson, Harold Paustian, Michael Pavel, David Paxton, Wayne Payne, Mary Pease, Mary Pearson, Dale Peck, Linda Peck, George Peehman, Don Pennino, John Pennods, Gary Perkin, Charles Perrine, Ronald Perrin, Gerry Perry, Noncy Peters, William Peterson, Darlene Peterson, Dorothy Peterson, Glenda Peterson, Janet Peterson, Mary Peterson, Glenn Peterson, Rita Petty, Leiand Pirrie, Paulette Pitchford, Billy Plasters, Patricio Ploehn, John Plunkett, Bruce Polhamus, Barbara Polston, John Potochnik, Mary Powers, Joseph Preddy, Phyllis Phehoda, Donald Prentz, Dennis Preskorn, John Pringle, Marilyn Prority, Nancy Pruter, Betty Pryich, Douglas Puis, Lola Pzinski, James Ransom, Arnold Ratliff, John Rathbun, Lyie Rath, Carol Rascol, Gail Rector, William Reed, Gordon Reetz, David Reichenberg, Robert Reussen, Richord Richards, Sharon Richardson, Margaret Rider, Corenne Ries, Lawrence Ring, John Riske, Don Rissler, Mary Robb, LyIe Robbins, Bruce Roberts, Larry Robertson, Elizabeth Robison, Cheryl Robinson, Janet Robertson, Rose Rogers, Stephen Romberg, Gary Romine, Pat Rose, Edwin Ross, Barbara Ross, William Rowley, Gary Roy, Gary Van Rozeboom, Richard Rufenacht, VyrI Rulli, Dan Rush, Dennis Rusk, Joseph Russell, Larry Rutledge, Rick Ryff, Leora Sackett, Carol Soffeli, Terry Sakoda, Ronald Saldana, Edward Salt, Ronald Samuels, Jim Sanchez, Marilyn Sanford, Leonard Sant, Sterling Sarney, Mike Sawaya, William Sower, Diana Soxton, Robert Scarpelli, Tony A fire that lights the world. Schaeffer, Herbert Scheibel, Sandra Scheinost, Lorry Schlaikjer, Loren Schmidt, Georgiana Schmidt, Linda Schmitt, Cecelia Schemp, Ron Shiflett, Sharon Shrinar, Samuel Schrack, Kathryn Schroyer, Howard Schurman, Karen Schwarz, Barbara Sckogham, Rex Scoggon, Allen Scott, Becky Scott, Frank Scott, Jerry Scott, Lynda Scott, Lynnda Scriven, Richard Sedey, Barbora Sedgwick, Diana Seeley, Leslie Sells, Paulette Semraska, Judith Sensintaffer, Vivian Sensintaffer, Vivian Settell, Bruce Seymour, Gary Shambaugh, Ruth Sharp, Dotty Sharp, Thomos Shecora, Sheryi Shelton, David Sherman, Leonard Shryaak, Lynne Siegel, Margaret Siek, Harold Siggins, Donna Silver, Cheryll Silver, Jeanne Simmons, Robert Simonsing, Ernest Simpson, Hilda Simpson, Martha Simwangza, Harry Sjogren, Shirley Smith, Donald Smith, James Smith, Kathleen Smith, Karen Smith, Kristy Smith, Lester Snead, John Sneddon, Malcolm Snider, Larry Snider, Linda Snurr, Jerry Snyder, Sally Soden, Norman Soine, Leslie Solis, Daniel Somerville, Kathy Sonders, Robert Spahr, Wayne Splirter, Sandra Spreng, Fred Stahia, Betty Stahia, Byron Stalick, Barbora Stondage, Charles Stonfield, Ted Starnes, Eva Stasiak, Kathy States, Sam Steele, Corrine Stevens, James Stevenson, Robert Stewort, Chorles Stillwell, Glenda Stone, Jim Stone, Susan Stout, Edgar Stoval, William Stronnigan, Suson Stratten, Janet Steck, Sondra Stumpff, Cynthia Sublett, Royetta Sudor, Michael Sundby, Andrea Suther, Sheri Swallow, Ann Swan, Ronald Swanson, Gene Swonton, William Sweeney, Howard Swensen, Lornel! Szuces, Joseph Toft, Dave Tangeton, Robert Tanney, Anna Taomer, Timothy 359 Tarter, Lloyd Templar, William Thamer, Nancy Thomas, Mary Thomas, Rita Thomoson, Garaldina Thompson, Mark Thompson, Rae Ann Thompson, Waive Thorpe, Larry Thorpe, Stephen Tigert, Sudie Timmermeyer, Linda Todd, Donna Travis, Bob Trout, Connie True, Becky Trush, Russell Tuck, Robert Tufte, Ed Tufts, Corinne Tunnell, Sydney Turley, Leone Turner, Marjorie Turner, Ross Twordowski, Fred Uhren, Marsha Vogel, Judy Vance, Victor Vajda, Steve Vandenboon, Jay Van Hees, Virginia Van Leiwen, Candra Van Zele, Susan Vaupel, Pamela It ' s been a tough first year. Vermilyea, Dean Vialpondo, June Viox, Judith Waatti, Paula Wade, George Wade, Jim Wages, James Waliser, Dariene Wake, Diana Walker, Maxine Wallace, Patricio Walton, Anthony Ward, Richard Washington, Alfred Weeks, Raymond Welling, Linda Wells, Douglas Weikum, Sherry Welsh, Anne Wesroth, Esther Wheeler, James Wheeler, Marlene Wheeler, Michael White, Philip Wiege, Ruth Wiese, Loren Wiggam, Carole Wilcox, Carol Williams, Lauren Williams, Lynda Wilkinshaw, David Wilmeth, Leo Wilson, James Wison, Maryalyce Wilson, Richard 360 Wilt, John Winborn, Lura Wing, Jan Wolff, Albert Wolford, Connie Wolford, Marilyn Wolters, Jody Wong, Nelson Wood, Vicky Woods, Ed Woods, Elaine Woodworth, Judy Wornock, Gene Wormall, Tom Worth, Raymond Wright, Donna Wright, David Yates, Bennie Yates, Cheryl Yazowski, Janice .but then they ' re all going to be tough xM J £tL York, James Youtz, Charles Zaversnik, Frank Zaruba, Dean Zimmerman, Pamela Zimmerman, Gerald Zuech, Cheryle Zuttermeister, John Baneiger, Mardith Cook, James Davenport, Cheryl Davenport, Fred Harrison, Shelley Herzberg, Donna Jeffries, L. F. McCabe, Thomas McPherson, Edward Numon, Bobette Pavel, David Pitcher, Donna Russell, Lorry Schobort, Jacques Snider, Larry Tilly, James Trujillo, Tommy Another Deadline Met The offices are empty, the typewriters silent. All that remains are half-filled coffee cups and ash trays full of cigarette butts. Once again the WYO has gone to press. It has been a long year and taken an enormous amount of time and work to produce this yearbook. My hard-working assist- ant editor, Judy Troxel, helped to alleviate the work load considerably. Don Merback, representative from Walsworth Publishing Company, helped when the chips were down and pulled us through many crises. Special thanks go to Mr. Robert LaConto, yearbook advisor, and to the following people who made up the staff. Layout-Jim Kildebeck Jan Gann Cindy Torkelson Copy-Karen Gibson Art-Skip Cooper Karen Cox Men ' s Living Groups-Ron Salvagio Mike Brodrick Bill Keefe Women ' s Living Groups-JoAnn Simmons Jennifer Stout Queens-Nancy Guthrie Campus Life-Anne Siren Leadership-Beth Verstynen Index-Linda Porter Sports-Bonnie Bargar Carroll Christofferson Mike Dominey Activities-Andee Lou Ward Joan Hunter Michele Crater Classes-Micki Portwood Nance Kitchen Sally Davidson Judi Holliday Janyce Thomas Business Manoger-Mada Petronovich Typist-Darlene Tippetts Color photography by Herb Pownall. Block and white photography by Bob Warner, Herb Pownall, U. S. Army, Tom Main, Bob Musgrave, Ed Stout, Ed Rosmussen, Ted Dougherty, Laramie Boomerang, and Ken Scheldt. Allen Krofczik, Joe Kay, Edeen, Bob Swaim, Dave Ind ex Abbott, Charles, M., 316, 195, 291, 253 Abdulkader, Rushdy, 312 Abell, Geroldine, 328, 277 Ackerman, William V., 250, 328, 195 Acott, Ted Steven, 328 Adam, Charles Fredric, 284, 348 Adams, Charles Keith, 316, 283 Adams, Dick Ronald, 284, 316 Adams, Donald Leroy, 108, 338 Adams, Elaine Vera 0., 256, 348 Adams, Gwinavere Ann, 328, 151, 164 Adams, Michael W., 312 Adams, Shirley Marie, 348 Adams, Yvonne Alice, 348 Addington, Douglas M., 348 Adolphson, Caroline I., 338 Agee, Richard Ellis, 316, 191 Ahant, A. F., 284 Aho, Enid Arlene, 249, 257, 338 Aho, Phyllis Jo, 348, 164 Ahrlin, Mollis Leroy, 248, 316 Aigner, Linda Kay, 348 Ainsworth, Jack D., 328 Aksamit, Gary Leonard, 272 Al Abed, Ziad Nazir, 348 Alan, Jerome, 328 Alburn, Candace Lee, 348 Alexander, Bruce R., 348 Alexander , Linda Lee, 249, 316 Alexander, Richard D., 338 Allaback, Ronald D., 256, 348 Allard, Bret Raymond, 328 Allard, Gerald D. Jr., 328 Allard, Jill Ann, 328 Alleman, Darryl Duane, 108 Allen, Elizabeth, 348, 163 Allen, EiJgene Denette, 282, 316 Allen, John Carter, 328 Allen, John Logan, 251 Allen, Kathryn E., 270 Allen, Mary Louise, 316, 158, 159 Alley, Mory Joan, 338 Allison, Jane Veldo, 316 Allison, Jay H., 316, 189 Allred, Tana Edna, 348 Alsup, Linda Lee, 249, 1 64 Ambler, Teddie K., 348, 264 Amelon, Gerald W., 348 Amend, Donald R. Jr., 277, 338, 259 Amend, Mary Alice, 348 Ames, Karen Marie, 328, 266 Ammon, Richard Tyler, 189, 348 Amrein, Paul Anthony, 328 Amundson, Carolyn L., 316 Amundson, Gordonna L., 348 Amundson, Larry C, 338, 189 Ancil, Ray Alva, 348 Anderson, Barry Kent, 338 Anderson, Betty A., 248, 328, 37, 266 Anderson, Hugh, 348 Anderson, James Earl, 328, 183 Anderson, Janis A., 348, 154 Anderson, John Moyle, 316, 291, 197 Anderson, Judy Ann, 348, 265 Anderson, Karen, 348 Anderson, Karen, 348 Anderson, Margaret R., 338, 259, 264 Anderson, Michael H., 108 Anderson, Samuel Lee, 272 Anderson, Sandra Gail, 338 Anderson, Verne Leroy, 256, 328 Andrews, Claire L., 328, 264 Andrews, James Arthur, 348 Andrews, Kenneth D., 338, 279 Andrews, Sammy S., 328, 191 Aneiros, Daniel Z., 108, 338 Angelovich, John M., 283 Anker, Peter Bruce, 316, 195, 298 Anna, E. Joseph, 328 Anno, Lorna Kay, 348 Ans, Karlis Janis, 348 Ans, Peter is Remberts, 283 Anselmi Kenneth B., 328 Applegate,,Lynn Roy, 264 Arant, Albert F., 316, 338 Archuleta, Eugene R., 328 Arden, Ellen, 348, 164 Arvitt, Dwight, 348 Armijo, George, 316, 187, 252 Armstrong, Suzanne R., 348, 166 Arnett, John Thomas, 338 Arnold, Barbara L., 249, 316 Arnold, Peter Gustav, 348 Arnold, Victoria Lee, 348 Arp, Adrian Lynn, 247, 328, 185, 177, 268, 258 Arp, Gregory Gene, 348, 269, 258 Arthman, Robert, 1 83 Asay, Don Al, 348 Ashbaugh, Peter Guy, 338, 189 Asher, Terry Irvin, 348 Askew, Judy Carol, 256, 338 Aslamy, Mohammad N., 312 Aspinwall, Ellen M., 348 Atchley, Jimmie O., 282, 316 Atherton, Brooke, 348, 187 Atkinson, James Felix, 338, 268 Atwill, Charles F., 338 Atwood, Beda Jane, 338, 198, 159 Augsbach, Helen Marie, 348, 166 Augustin, Doris J., 328, 267 Aullman, Ida Beth, 348 Ausman, Karen Irene, 348 Austin, Robert Ames, 1 83, 348 Avery, Edward Doyle, 3 1 6 Avery, Perrie Kay, 338 Avery, Robert B., 338, 197, 252 Avery, Susan Janet, 348 Ayres, William S., 338 B Babel, Nancy Barbara, 328 Baccari, Lorry, 3 16 Baenziger, Mardith A., 348 Bagley, Eugene Milton 246, 328, 183, 200, 177 Bagley, William D., 312, 193, 272 Bahmer, Daniel Louis, 338 Bailey, James Robert, 328, 193 Bailey, Jennifer C, 348 Bailey, Lydetta Kay, 328, 164, 255, 17 Bailey, Maxine, 316 Bailey, Robert Lee, 312, 259 Bailey, Ronald E., 245, 328, 195 Bailey, Sallie Claire, 291, 338, 166 Bailey, Steve Chester, 338 Bailsen, Ken, 328 Bainziger, Mordy, 286, 361 Baird, Carol Ann 348 Baker, Ellen Anne, 338, 265 Baker, Gary Edwin, 244, 256 Baker, Hugh Anthony, 316, 287 Baker, James Cass, 312 Baker, John Larsen, 338 Baker, Thomas, 328 Baker, William A., 348 Baker, William L., 249 Bakkar, Nader Mohamed, 312 Baldes, Richard J., 316 Baldwin, Patricia Ann, 348 Baldwin, Susan, 348 Balka, Mucho Berri, 306 Bollard, Weston Lee, 338 Balle, Adnan Hassan, 273 Bolie, Redo Mohammed, 316 Baliek, Adron, 316 Balls, Mock B., 109, 98 Bolton, Roweno, 348 Banchieri, Peter L., 338 Boneh, James, 328 Barbee, Michael, 328 Barber, David Monroe, 338 Barber, Thomas Gene, 252 Bard, John Deibert, 185, 338 Bordo, Richard Dole, 328, 252 Borger, Bonnie Lee, 2, 328, 224, 235, 280 Barhite, Charles A., 338 Barker, Edward Henry, 328 Barker, John, 189 Barker, Lawrence K., 348 Barker, Thomas L., 195 Borkman, Orvin Gene 256 Barnes, Barbara Ann 348 Bornum, Dean Leroy, 282, 284, 316 Borone, Gloria Ann, 299, 348, 37 Barrett, Charles A., 338 Barrett, Tom Craig, 348 Barry, Richard, 278, 109 Bortels, Donald Wayne, 348 Bartling, Paul S., 189, 348 Barton, William H., 183, 338 Bashaw, Joseph C, 348 Bassford, Sylvia Ann, 253 Boston, Virgil F., 246 Botes, Mary Ellen, 328, 164, 17, 199 Botes, Thomas Lorry, 250, 338, 191 Both, James Leroy, 312 Boucom, Thomas W., 348 Bauer, Keith Arthur, 348 Bauer, Shori Bea, 348, 154 Bouman, Ann, 348, 269 Baumfalt, Onic, 348 Boyless, Franklin D., 272 Beach, R. K., 284 Beordsley, Brian M., 348 Beordsley, William S., 328 Beaton, Charlotte M., 348 Beaver, Roberta Kay, 267 Bedient, Dougios O., 333, 277, 281, 181 Beers, Katherine L., 295, 348 Beers, Suzanne Roe, 295 Beetle, Karen Erno, 348 Beidlemon, Charles B., 348 Bell, Lawrence Leroy, 348 Bell, Loyal F. Jr., 348 Bell, Mary Rachel, 348 Bellows, Suzanne Jane, 63, 348 Belsly, John Clyde, 349 Beltz, M. Lynn, 328, 159 Bement, Laurence John, 312 Beneda,.Earl Edward, 328, 189 Bengtson, Richard Lee, 247, 285, 328, 283 Benjamin, Arthur John, 312 Benjamin, Mildred Sue, 349 Bennett, Nancy Kay, 349, 1 52, 1 59 Benning, Burleigh, 328 Benson, Terence G., 245 Bent, Don Louis, 349, 279 Benthack, Betty Jane, 328 Bentzen, Morilee I., 316 Benz, Kathleen May, 338, 349, 258 Benzing, T. Michoel, 338 Berger, Jerry Allen, 323 Bergstrom, Jon Martin, 1 93, 338 Bergstrom, Robert Q., 316, 272 Berkley, Frank C, 338 Bermon, Eric, 248 Bernard, Marjory Ann, 349, 265 Berry, Deborah Jane, 312 Berry, Poige Leroy, 338 Berry, Ray, 278 Berta, Diana Rose, J49 Berta, William C, 316 Bertognolli, Frank O., 316 Bertagnoili, Margenne 349 Bertognolli, Michael, 349 Bertowcelj, Juonita I., 349, 258 Bertram, Shoron Lou, 157, 338 Best, James Lee, 277 Beug, April Ann, 256 Bhagwon, Doss, 3 1 6 Btbbey, Thomas Oran, 252 Bidstrup, Linda Lois, 338 Biggs; Donald Roland, 349 Bilbro, John W., 328 Binning, Thomas W., 338 Birch, Marilyn, 248, 328, 266 Birch, Sandra, 349, 269, 266 Birdsail, Gary Wayne, 349, 252 Birleffi, Lynn L., 255, 338, 164, 267 Bisbee, Rodney Saffel, 316 Bishop, David Floyd, 195 Bishop, Helen M., 299, 55, 338, 166 Bishop, Robert Lee, 338 Bjorn, Karen Gae, 162, 307, 338, 163 Black, Mary Mehotfy, 349 Blackburn, Donna Ruth, 338 Blackert, Terry Lee, 316, 193 Blackford, Charles Jr., 329 Blackstone, James B., 273 Blakely, Sherilyn Kay, 328 Biokeslee, Gary C, 191 Blasko, Morianne, 349, 166 Blehm, Loretta June, 308, 307, 28 Blincow, Gary Wayne, 328, 273 Block, Donn, 328 Blomberg, Dale Robert, 316 Blumberg, Kurt Robert, 256, 349 Blumenthai, Howard D., 248, 181, 264, 252 Blunk, Bob Russel, 328, 187 Boal, Susan, 349, 159 Boardman, Thomas J., 193, 349 Bode, Bernard Douglas, 285, 349, 269, 265 Bode, Dennis Alan, 285, 349, 269, 265 Bodine, Mory Kathleen, 316 Bodtke, Dale Dean, 349 Boedeker, Robert L., 316 Boelens, Vicki Leona, 328 Bogart, Sophia Sue, 349 Boggio, Kenneth M., 349, 252 Boilsen, Kenneth Ray, 1 87 Boldman, Glenn. Howard, 284, 316, 181 Bolln, Ann, 37, 164 Bollin, Diana Lee, 256, 349 Bolln, Francis Otto, 338 Bolln, Ann, 338 Bomeman, Marcia, 328 Bond, Tommy Kay, 338 Bonneli, Linda Rae, 349 Bonneil, Robert F., 328 Bonne!!, William R., 247, 339, 197 Bonner, Anne 253, 291 Bonomo, Albert Gary, 349 Booth, Michael Gerard, 316, 183 Bope, Jeffrey Lynn, 328 Borchers, Ralph E., 316 Borino, David Lee, 339, 181 Bornemann, Marcia M., 258 Borrego, Maryanna, 328 Borszcz, John, 316, 278, 198 Boswell, Ann, 248, 317 Bott, Michael Andrew, 328 Bourret, Steven C, 284, 317 Bousman, Bradford N., 338 Bowen, Donna Adell, 349 Bowen, John Charles, 349 Bowen, Pat, 349 Bowen, Robert Eugene, 1 95 Bower, Charelene Gail, 317 Bower, Charles Leeroy, 338 Bower, James Nicholas, 328. Bowersox, Mary C, 349 Bowland, Alice E., 349 Bowles, Lorene Jo, 317, 259 Boyt, George Richard, 328 Boyum, Susan Jan, 251, 338, 265 Bradley, Jack C. Jr., 317 Bradley, Ricki Layne, 349 Bradshaw, Lucile Kay, 280, 349, 161 Brady, Marie J., 31 7 Bronde, Sjur E., 317 Brandner, Almeda Mae, 328 Brase, Arthur Ray, 328 Brater, Robert George, 317 Braun, Bert Lamar, 349, 191 Bray, David Allen, 338 Breezy, Ted A., 317 Breikjern, Sandra Lee, 317 Breisch, Candace Ann, 256, 349 Brewer, Gail S. Jr., 349, 279 Brickley, Richard D., 349 Briggs, Don, 195 Briggs, Kim Laurence, 1 89 Briggs, James Thorley, 349 Brigham, Fred L. Jr., 328, 187 Brightly, Leonard I., 338 Brisch, Arthur Roy, 349 Brisch, Charlotte May, 349 Brislown, Francis M., 349 Brittain, Nancy Jean, 328 Britton, Robert Earl, 317 Brodrick, Gary Gordon, 338, 198 Brodrick, Michael A., 328, 195, 298 Brorby, Stephen Lee, 338 Brouwer, Kathryn M., 338 Browall, Richard Kurt, 349 Brower, George Russel, 349 Brown, Beverly Kaye, 274 Brown, Billy Eugene, 349 Brown, Billie Irene, 338 Brown, Charles Cleo, 338, 181 Brown, Donald Jay, 338 Brown, Donald R., 317 Brown, Edwin Zone, 338 Brown, Helen Louise, 317 Brown, Jan, 157, 349, 37, 209 Brown, Jane Ann, 248, 162, 317, 163 Brown, Joan Mardelle, 317 Brown, Kermit C,, 317 Brown, Michael Karl, 349 Brown, Michael Paul, 287, 349 Brown, Raymond Lamar, 270, 349 Brown, Robert Henry, 195, 338 Brown, Rozanna Verlee, 349 Brown, Sylvan Echo, 312 Brown, Wyo Jon, 317, 254 Browning, John M., 349 Brubaker, Richard Lee, 349 Brubaker, Terry Alan, 338 Bruce, Virginia Anne 349 Bruce, Wiliam C, 285 Bruere, Carl T. Jr., 349 Bruner, Donald Dean, 317 Bruner, Eugene Ray, 183, 339 Bruns, Colleen L., 328, 63, 16, 166 Bryan, Michael Hubert, 183, 349 Bryan, Eugene Howe, 251 Bryant, Edward Hunter, 328, 266 Bryant, Edward W. Jr., 349 Bublitz, James David, 278, 109 Buchanan Patricia A., 255, 339, 164, 153 Budd, Nancy Ruth, 273 Buell, Robert William, 328, 273 Bugas, E. Diane, 349 Bull, Kathleen Elin, 349, 154 Bullinga, Lothar H., 317 Bumgardner, Lynn M., 348 Bunsness Beverly A., 328 Burbridge, Robert J., 193, 339 Burger, Dorothy M., 1 7 Burger, Michael J., 317, 287 Burke, Dennis Keith, 328 Burke, Janet Lyford, 317, 154 Burke, Mary Lee, 339 Burks, Shirley Ann, 273, 339, 161 Burleson, Kathlyn J., 339, 259 Burleson, William Jay, 195, 349 Burton, Almira, 255, 339 Burton, James Ray, 245, 339 Bu.rwick, Linda Jean, 273 Burzlaff, Lavona Jean, 349 Burziander, Bonnie Jo, 349 Bush, Billie Marie, 349 Bush, Don, 195 Bush, Larry Lynn, 317, 189 Bush, James Robert, 189, 349 Bush, Lurieen Adele, 339 Bush, Sylvia Maureen, 349 Bush, William Daniel, 349 Btisia, Richard M., 109 Bussart, Ford Thomas, 349 Butler, Barbara Ann, 349 Butt, Paul Lyman, 328 Butterworth, Jane E., 349, 163 Butterworth, Richard, 338 Buydos, Barbara E., 339 Bylund, Jana Edness, 339, 166 Byrd, Mary Edaleen, 338 Cable, Lona Fayrenne, 328, 159 Codman, Donald Leigh, 298, 177 Cadwallader, Rex G. Jr., 195, 349 Caldwell, Jerry Lynne, 329, 276 Caldwell, Jon Dee, 349 Calkins, Jerry Milan, 282, 317, 195, 306 Call, Eugene Spencer, 350 Call, Linda Sue, 317 Callison, Claude Owen, 198 Calvert, Jerry W., 317, 189 Calvert, William C, 183, 350 Cameron, Edwin Eland, 329 Campbell, Dou glas C, 286, 283 Campbell, Kirk Blaine, 329 Campbell, Ronnie Kay, 329, 277 Campbell, William H. 350 Canfield, Jack Dennis, 329, 253, 262 Capellen, Janet Carol, 329 Capshaw, Ronald Gene, 350 Cordon, George, 270 Cargill, Kathleen L., 350 Carley, Bonita Jo, 329, 276 Carlson, Jon Lee, 350 Carlson, Kenneth R., 350 Carlson, S. Craig, 247, 285, 329, 187, 177 Carlton John Walter, 317, 306 Carman, Richard E., 350 Carmen, John C, 350 Carpenter, Robert E., 329 Carpenter, Robert L., 339 Carreli, Lawrence A., 283 Carrington, Thomas M., 350 Carroll, Jan, 284 Carruth, Dennis E., 328, 195, 278 Carruthers, Danny Lee, 350 Carson, Lana Kit, 350, 159 Carter, Sharon Kaye, 317, 275 Carver, Gory Scott, 251 Carver, Jean Ann, 339 Cory, Lawrence Ernest, 273 Casagrande, Ralf R., 339 Casey, Gordon Eldon, 329 Catchpole, Glenn Jay, 285, 329 Cates, Donley Brian, 350 Cathcart, Cheryl Jean, 339 Catteroll, Lee Stine, 233 Cattrell, Edward B., 279 Cavanaugh, Joseph L., 195, 339 Cave, David Lee II, 250, 291, 339, 197 Cecil, Robert, 312 Ceretto, Gilbert Wade, 317, 193 Chaldek, David, 329 Chamberlain, B. Louise, 249, 281 Chambers, Peggy Lee, 350 Chandler, Lauren Gale, 350 Chandler, Loren Joy, 277, 350 Chapel, Stephen W., 329, 193 Chapman, Dennis Lee, 339 Chapman, Katherine I., 339 Chapman, Marjorie F., 350, 159 Chase, Jerry Allen, 350, 197 Chasey, Larry Eugene, 248, 250, 339 181, 252 Chastain, Kenneth W., 329, 191 Chasteen, Beverly Jan, 350 Chaussart, Kathleen, 299, 350 Cheesbrough, Lawrence, 257, 3 1 7 Cheese, Jocque Ann, 255, 157, 339, 153 Cheney, Deborah Ann 255, 276, 157, 339 Cheney, Richard Bruce, 329 Cheng, Lambert S., 236 Child, Vern Dorr, 339 Chionis, George John, 244, 329, 1 83 Chipps, Samuel K., 350 Chlubna, Richard E., 329 Christensen, Ann 350, 167 Christensen, Carma K., 350 Christensen, Darryl J., 271 Christensen, Kelly L., 255, 339, 164 Christensen, Ray A., 3 1 7 Christensen, Rita M., 329, 157, 17 Christerson, Charles, 1 87 Christian, Chris L., 350 ChristianseiJ George, 339 Christler, Bonnie L., 339 Christofferson, C. A., 147, 255, 55, 339, 57, 199, 159 Cisz, Margaret Jane, 350 Clack, Jeffrey D., 350, 197 Clapp, William Lee, 244, 264 Clare, Bryan James, 250, 195, 339 Clark, Barbara Jo, 308, 350, 167, 28 Clark, Clifford Alan, 317 Clark, John B. Jr., 329, 195, 198 Cork, Larry Darrell, 317, 279 Clark, Leon, 122, 339 Clark, Marilyn Joan, 157, 350 Clark, Richard Warren, 329, 193 Clark, William L. Jr., 284, 195 Clark, William Wayne, 339 Clarke, David R., 329, 195 Clarkson, llene I., 350 Clary, Maurice Clay, 312, 284 Claussen, Leia May W., 317 Claycomb, Richard A., 273 Clayton, Thomas G., 274, 350 Clein, Marvin I., 312 Clifford, Patrick Lee, 350 Cline, Charles Robert, 339, 258 Cline, William Keith, 339 Clizbe, Robert James, 329, 191 Cloyd, Joan Louise, 256, 350, 269, 266, 159 Cloyd, Martha Joanne, 339 Cloyd, William R., 339 Clute, Margaret Ann, 63, 255, 339, 167, 153 Clymore, Morton Kay, 350 Good, Billie Kay, 257, 339, 266 Cobb, Eleanor Jean, 339, 159 Cobb, Stephanie M., 339, 167, 57, 255 Coffee, Jean Romona, 328, 281 Cogswell, Jerry C, 139 Cole, David Aaron, 272 Cole, Thomas David, 274, 339 Cole, Thomas Humphrey, 329 Coleman, Phillip C, 329, 191 Collins, Bonnie Sue, 275, 270, 157, 350 Collins, Charles A., 317, 286 Collins, John Dennis, 109 Collins, Leslie M., 317 Coloma, Jose A., 3 1 7 Colvo, Nancy Kay, M., 350 Colwell, Gory Don, 328 Cometto, John Carlo, 317, 286 Comin, Susan Jane, 317, 157 Conger, Linda I Cay, 256, 339 Conklin, Gilbert F., 312 Conkling , Barbara Ann, 350 Connell, Colin, 350 Conner, Jock Michael, 257 Constant, Kay Clorene, 317 Constantino, Sheila, 154, 16 Cook, Dean Bortlett, 329 Cook, Donald Lee, 350 Cook, James Allen, 183, 350, 361 Cook, Karen Ann, 329, 276, 281, 163 Cook, Kenneth Wayne, 282, 318, 289, 287 Cook, Kerwin Sue, 350 Cook, Lidwina Roxanne, 318, 259 Cook, Robert Lawrence, 3 1 8 Cook, Robert lewis, 282, 284 Cooley, Dole Bradley, 193, 350 Cooley, Warren Paul, 318, 193 Cooper, Frank C, 298 Cooper, Gerald Eugene, 318 Cooper, Thomas Edward, 256, 339 Cooper, Wallace E. Jr., 2, 329, 195, 225, 298, 200, 177 Copland, Hodnett J. Jr., 312 Copland, Hodnett III, 350 Copland, Ralph S., 350 Copyak, Robert Lloyd, 289 Cornelius, George F., 318 Cornelius, William L., 312, 139 Cornish, Richard K., 329, 195, 298 Corsi, Goyle Marie, 350 Corsi, J. Cleone, 350 Cortez, Lillian G., 350 Costontino, Sheila A., 318 Costello, Richard A., 350 Costello, Roger Lee, 350 Cottinghom, Fred A., 318 Cottingham, Kerry Ann, 329 Cotton, John Phillip, 285 Cowie, David, 350 Cowing, Barry L., 329 Cowley, Christie Ann, 350 Cowley, Larry James, 350 Cox, Jack Arthur, 250, 231, 339 Cox, Karen Elaine, 350 Cox, Nancy Jo, 329 Cozzens, Steven Boyd, 350 Crabb, Barbara Jane, 350, 164 Crabtree, Stephanie A., 339, 165, 164 Croft, William J., 312 Grain, Birdie E., 318 Cramer, Marjorie Anne, 350 Cramer, Ronald T., 329 Crone, Soro Lyn, 318, 165 Crater, Michele Rose, 165, 221, 255, 339, 199 Crofts, Christopher A., 144 Croker, Robert John, 350 Crosby, Carolyn, 350 Crosby, Mac Frost, 339 Crosley, Charles H., 183, 350 Cross, Arnold Robert, 329, 189 Crothers, Stuart A W., 350 Crout, Myrno Monelle, 157, 350, 259 Crowell, Susan, 31 8 Crowl, Tom Neil, 329, 189 Crum, David Harold, 195, 350 Crymble, Ruth Elaine, 350 Culbertson, Solly J., 318, 154, 277 Cummings, Morcio Gail, 318, 163 Cunningham, Caroline, 339 Cunningham, James L., 329 Currier, Robert Earl, 273 Curtin, Dennis J., 318 Curtis, Donald C, 350 Curtis, Lewis E. ill, 318 Curtis, Roberta Mae, 249 Gushing, Cheryl Ann, 256, 350 Cykler, Cory Lee, 318, 161 Dohl Jens, 306, 254 Dohl, Johon Jakob, -3 18, 1 19 Dahlman, Suzanne, 165, 255, 339, 16 Dolpioz, Edwin Lee, 329 Dairymple, Garry R., 318 Domrow, Leiand Bruce, 350 Daniel, Harold, 265 Donley, Russell W., 279 Donner, Marilyn Jane, 257 Darling, Mary Roe, 329, 276, 157 Darlington, George E., 350 Dornall, Glenn R., 339 Dotel, Robert Lloyd, 318 Dath, Pamela, 351 Doubenspeck, Rosalie, 290, 255, 339, 209, 159 Davenport, Cheryl M., 350, 361, 163 Davenport, Frederick, 350, 361 Davey, Jerry Lynn, 339 David, Vernon Henry, 318 Davidson, Sally Lee, 299, 339, 159 Davidson, Wynono Ruth, 328, 277, 274 Dovies, Jerome C. 244 Davis, Billie Jean, 318, 277 Davis, Charia Sue, 256, 350 Davis, Christine, 329, 164, 165, 151, 198, 153 Davis, Douglas Jerome, 259 Davis, Frank G. F. Jr., 257, 329, 266 Davis, James Heword, 339 Davis, Jane, 350 Davis, Karen Ruth, 312 Davis, Laurens C. Jr., 318 Davis, Moron Dorcey, 1 1 Davis, Nancy Jane, 351 Davis, Randolph L., 351 Davis, Raymond Gale, 98 Dovis, Shirley Mae, 351 Davis, Terry Eugene, 351 Davis, Thomas Irwin, 329 Davis, Thomas S., 339 Davis, Timothy Allen, 318 Davis, Wilma, 259 Dowding, Margaret, 339 Dowlaty, Khoirulah, 312 Day, Richard Wokemon, 272 Day, Robert Henry, 339 Day, Ruth lolo, 351 Day, Victoria Lynn, 351 Deal, James Earl, 276, 351 Deone, James Darrell, 351, 197, 268 Debernordi, Gory W., 329 Decker, Marilyn Jane, 329, 167 Deden, Dovien Dorwin, 329 Deeds, Oren Roberts, 351 Deen, Mohammad Yusuf, 3 1 8 DeFrotis, Robert J., 329, 190 DeHerrero, Leona L., 339 Deloir, John Robert, 318 Deloney, Thomas P., 110 Delaploine, George O., 318, 253 Delkert, Tibbie, 329 Demors, Doris Nicole, 329 Demors, Douglas J., 329 Demars, William B. Jr., 318 Denney, Gary James, 339 Denny, John Delmar, 351 Denormandie, Judy Ann, 351 Denton, Karen Elaine, 247, 329, 252 Dermer, Diane Kay, 273, 351 Dernovich, Donald F., 339, Derr, David, 329 Derr, Robert August, 351 Desjordins, Pierre, 1 10, 339 Desmorois, Richard W., 1 1 1 Despain, Don Gardner, 339 Deveraux, Horry Roy, 3 1 2 Devlin, John Thomas, 252 Devlin, Richard W., 329 Devlin, Lola Kay, 318 Devore, Elizobeth C, 351 Diaz, Roy Acosto, 3 1 8 Dick, Cheryl Lynn, 351 Dick, Lee Roy, 351 Dickens, Lynn Marie, 329, 165, 293, 57 Dickinson, Gerald F,, 351 Dickinson; Jean Ann, 156, 277 Dickson, William, 351 Diehl, Margaret Ann, 351 Diers, James Fredric, 318, 187 Dill, Gary Leaman, 339 Diizell, William T., 318 Dimond, Roe Kent, 339 Dinges, Robert J., Ill Dixon, Gordon, 272 Dobson, Deanne Marie, 351 Dockery, Larry Dean, 351 Dodd, Williom H. Jr., 351 Dodds, Helen Gertrude, 339 Dolan, James Albert, 318 Dolan, Kathleen Sue, 329, 277 Dolenc, Max Rudolph, 329 Dolling, Wililam T., 285, 318, 191 Dominy, Michael Leo, 351 Domsalla, Cherie Ann, 247, 329, 280, 161, 198 Domsalla, Harvie A., 195, 339 Domzolski, Eugene S., 318 Donelson, Deborah R., 351 Donohue, Jane E., 339, 161 Dooley, Laurence K., 329 Doty, Dean Fay, 351 Dougherty, David Hugh, 228 Dougherty, Martha Lee, ' 275, 255, 339, 161, 17 Doughty, William E., 244, 318 Douglas, Davis, 31 8 Douglass, Clyde R., 339 Douglass, James David, " 272 Dower,, Judith Ann, 329, 275 Dowler, John Walter, 1 1 1 Downen, Clifford L., 281, 351 Downie, Lucinda Ann, 165, 351 Downing, Samuel K., 247, 329, 195 Downs, Robert S. Jr., 248, 257, 282, 318, 287, 259, 189 Doyle, Sally Louis.e, 339, 57, 159 Drew, Borsho Kay, 351, 163 Drew, Carolyn Koye, 318 Drew, Carolyn Kaye, 247, 329, 277 Dreyer, Sandra Mary, 340 Driscoll, Thomas P., 351, 187 Driskell, Glenda Lee, 351 Driskill, Dorothy M., 329 Dueweke, Lawrence Jr., 351 Duffey, John Allan, 340, 191 Dukot, Donald Joseph, 340 Duke, James Henry, 351, 216 Duke, Nadine Susan, 351 Dumont, Mary Ann, 329 Dunbar, Karon Sue, 256, 351 Duncan, Beverly June, 277, 351 Duncan, Glenn Allen, 318, 183 Duncan, Linda Kay, 329, 162, 163 Duncan, Robert C, 351 Dunder, Clarine Joyce, 329 Dunkle, Sidney Warren, 312 Dunlap, Richard H., 330 Dunlevy, Daniel P., 330, 298 Dunn, Jay Jerome, 3 1 8 Dunnam, Beverly Kaye, 330 Dunst, Karen Elaine, 340, 268 Duron, Victor Acosimo, 1 1 9 Dusenberry, Williom E., 330 Dvorishkis, Beatrice, 351 Dykstro, Potti Adoir, 330, 157 Earnshow, Donald E. Jr., 340 Easley, Jeanne Ann, 330 Eastman, George M., 340, 265 Eastman, John F., 193, 351 Eaton, Jacqueline P., 165, 351 Eaton, Richord Alan, 294, 351 Eberhort, Reita Gail, 63, 299, 351, 167 Eckhardt, Connie Ann, 277, 351 Edmunds, Trudy Ann, 340, 161 Edwards, Bernard R., 340 Edwords, Helen, 340 Edwords, Lyie Jane, 351 . Eggart, Elnor Ann, 3 1 8 Eggers, Warren L., 330, 189 Egolf, David Post, 330, 195, 198 Egloff, Richard J., 351 Eickbush, Francis D., 195 Eikenberry, Fredrick, 318 Eilers, William J., 351 Einspahr, Gory R., 351, 191 Eisenach, Ronald Lee, 285, 330, 283 Elliott, Robert C, 284, 330 Ellis, Borbaro, 351 Elmore, Judy Maureen, 330, 299 Elmore, William W., 183, 351 Elston, John T. Jr., 262 Emerich, Fred Mckay, 351 Engebretsen, Charles, 351 Engelbrecht, Donald J., 318, 290, 177 Engstrom, Judith Anne, 318, 158 42, 159- Engstrom, M. Gregory, 119, 193 Enspohr, Gory, 351 Erb, Ronald Edward, 195, 340 Erdmon, Judy Ann, 330, 1 57 Erb, Ronald Edward, 195, 340 Erickson, David John, 340, 187 Erickson, Kay Lynn, 351 Erickson, Lorry C, 330 Erickson, Signe L., 340 Ernst, Sollie Ann, 318, 154 Esmoy, Rhodolph L., Jr., 351 Espy, Kenneth Francis, 351, 191 Esser, John Burton D., 318 Etemodmoghdom, Firooz, 330 Etcheverry, Michael R., 340 Etheridge, Chorlo Lee, 235, 234, 351 Eurioste, Margaret A., 277, 340 Evans, Ann Margoret, 165, 351, 139 Evons, Judith Ann, 351 Evenson, Donna Kaye, 330 Everett, Mary Ann, 351 Ezell, Eorland, 111 Fobion, George Thomos, 330 Fobricius, Art, 285 Fogergren, Fred Jones, 351 Foir, Nancy Helen, 330, 280, 167 267 Foirley, Sandro Sue, 351 Folkenburg, Joe Alec, 330 Folkenburg, Noncy S., 330 Folkinghom, Jonis Koy, 46, 319, 49, 55, 167 Follin, Lonnie Dole, 330, 183 Follis, Lorraine E., 330 Fanning, Horry Paul, 330, 193, 291 Fordig, Robert Allen, 330 Farmer, John LyIe, 319 Farmer, Michael Deon, 340 Fornworth, Lister M., 284 Forr, Harry Richard, 330, 191 Forris, Terry, 351, 187 Foust, Lindsey Diane, 340, 159 Fay, Michael William, 272 Feighny, Eileen E., 63, 351 Felton, Lloyd James, 183, 340 Fenimore, Saro Jane, 330, 274 Fenton, Richard Allon, 351 Ferguson, James A., 285, 259 Ferguson, John Cotter, 340, 144 Ferguson, Lois, 259 Ferguson, Walter, 319 Fermelio, Alfred, 282, 319, 287 Fermelio, Anito C, 330, 277 Ferris, Morilyn C, 273, 351, 167 258 Feusner, Leroy C, 189, 351 Fieldmon, Victorio R., 351 Fiero, James Kenneth, 340 Files, Mary Torlton, 351 Finch, Kothleen Anne, 351 Fine, Virginio Joe, 340 Fink, Elizabeth Ann, 319 Fink Gerald Eugene, 3 1 9 Fink, Lorry Clinton, 319 Finnel.l, Frederick W., 319 Finnerty, Daniel E., 281 Fish, Solly Jo, 319, 276 Fisher, Clyde Radford, 330 Fisher, Karen Annette, 319, 273, 266 Fitch, Morico K., 340, 266 Fitzgerald, Betty Jo, 340 Flodmoe, Gory Gardner, 248, 319 Fleming, Kenneth R., 144 Flock, Sharon Joyne, 319, 266 Floth, Richard Wayne, 340 Folium, Willis Allen, 351 Flowers, Stephen E. Jr., 190 Flynn Carrie Thereso, 351 Flyr, Jerry L., 330 Foe, Douglos Charles, 330 Foltz, Carol Ann, 351 Foltz, Sharon Koy, 351, 269, 264 Foos, Linda Koy, 330 Forde, Ann Morcine, 319, 165, 294 Forister, Thomas C, 298 Fornstrom, Kenneth J., 282, 285, 319, 185 Fornstrom, Woyne E., 340, 279 Foster, Earl, 287 Foster, Gory Lee, 340 Foster, Richord Lee, 193, 340 Foster, Wm Martin, 330 Fowler, Charles Leroy, 340 Fox, Roe Corolyn, 351 Foy, Corol Jean, 340, 268 Fronos, Richord, 340 France, Lourelee M., 351 Froncis, Sarah T., 330, 165, 253 Froncish, Dennis R., 272 Fronck, Bonito Jeanne, 351 Fronckowiok, Peter B., 340, 268 Frank, Gory Lee, 273, 340 Frorfks, Del ray Eugene, 284 Franz, Fred Alexonder, 195 Frozier, Thomas Leon, 112, 191 Freeman, Mitchell, 187 Freese, Shoron Koy, 249 French, Joe Russell, 340, 269 French, Nicki, 351 French, Williom B., 312, 191 Frenchik, Steve Frank, 228, 122 Frerichs, Kristin A., 330, 165, 290 Fresh, Carol, 1 57 Friedlund, Borbaro L., 330, 277 Friedlonder, Edword J., 274, 351 Frier, Croig Morvon, 351 Frisby, Robert Elliot, 270 Prison, Jeonne Morie, 346, 267 Prison, Willis C, 319 Fronk, Corol Anne, 340, 161, 266 Froos, Lindo, 277 Frude, Allen Gory, 1 12 Fry, Rosemory V., 312 Fuentes, Phil Louis, 340 Fujikowo, Thomas T., 249, 319, 98, 197, 177, 268 Fulk, Cortney Joy, 330 Fullbright, Steven G., 270, 351 Fulton, K.othy Ann, 255, 340, 1 98, 163 Fussell, Gordon D., 330 Gabriel, Donald James, 190, 306 Gaddis, Walter D. Jr., 340 Galbreath, Robert Kay, 340 Galbreoth, Timothy A., 312, 294, 292 Galey, John Taylor Jr., 1 19, 340 Gallagher, Lila Lee, 319, 158, 300, 128, 153, 159 Galloway, Chester O., 312 Gait, Alberta Claudia, 340 Gams, Sharon Margaret, 266 Gann, Jan Patricia, 225, 165, 340, 16, 198 Garbutt, Carol Louise, 351 Gardner, Larry L., 340 Gardner, Lorin R., 312 Garlie, Norman W., 253 Garrett, Douglas B. Jr., 351, 252 Garrett, George S., 3 1 9, 119, 1 83 Garrett, James Clyde, 195, 351 Garrett, John Charles, 247, 330, 195, 291, 283, 98, 200, 177 Garson, Nancy Jeon, 330, 281 Gatch, Richard Earl, 256, 340 Gates, Richard Duane, 340 Gattier , 340 Gay, Cheryl Dee, 351 Gazdik, James Duane, 340 Gazdik, Judith Marie 351 Gehring, Steve Evan, 319, 195, 98 Geis, Theodore, 330 Gembala, Kay Marion, 330 Genetti, Marilee, 319, 164, 165, 2 0, 98, 42, 199 Gentilini, Jerry E., 250, 258 Gentilini, Raymond E., 340 Geoffrey, Nicolos, 319 Georgis, Leslie Emil, 351 Gerheart, Donald E., 248, 319 German, Michael, 319 Gerrard, Clyde B., 330 Gerrard, Patricia E., 330, 277 Ghulan, Nasie, 31 2 Giocobba, John J., 319 Gianola, Dominick J., 330 Gibbons, Michael J., 351, 187 Gibbs, Fred Osborne, 340 Gibbs, Mary Jo, 330, 277 Gibbs, Patricia L., 330, 277 Gibson, Alexander G., 351 Gibson, Douglas Allen, 330, 228 Gibson, Karen Sue, 2, 165, 255, 226, 340, 42 Gidley, James Henry, 245, 319, 278, 98, 112, 187 Giggins, Stanely, 330 Gill, Ronald Lee, 351, 181 Gillaspie, Kenneth L., 351 Gillespie, Judy, 319, 281 Gillespie, Judy K., 340, 163 Gillett, Sharon Kay, 351 Gilman, Roger Duane, 319 Gilmer, M. Virginia, 265, 266 Gilmore, Judith Marie, 351 Gilmore, Kenneth A., 330 Gilmore, Ronald E., 340 Gingles, John Roy, 247, 98, 200, 177 Giorgis, Jodie W., 319 Giorgis, Richard Orr, 340 Giro, Joseph Edward, 195, 340 Gish, Ronald Nelson, 250, 340, 191 XBist, Richard Don, 330, 193 Given, James Beck, 193 Glons, Peteris, 330 Glass, Bonnie, 259 Gloss, Quentin Lee, 259 Gleckler, Ronnie Ray, 352 Glenn, Joseph S. Jr., 330 Gleye, Paul H., Ill, 253, 291 Gloner, Robert, 330 Gloyd, Connie Marian, 248, 319, 156, 266 Goddard, Larry C, 195, 340 Godwin, Weldon E. Jr., 340 Goff, Victoria Ann, 270, 352 Golden, Thomas M., 46, 3 1 9, 99 Goldstein, Julie, 270 Gomez, Anthony Abel, 340 Gomez, Corino Mario, 340 Gomez, Joseph, 277, 340 Gonzales, Thomas M., 295 Gooch, Karen Louise, 352, 1 59 Goodort, James M., 248, 330, 252 Goode, Denny Paul, 250, 340, 191 Goode, Pamela E., 352, 159 Goodman, Richard W. II, 352 Gorman, Jewell P., 248, 266 Gorman Priscilla J., 330, 340 Gosney, Dale Edwin, 244, 330 Gostram, Leonard 330 Gould, George Albert, 190 Gould, Kotherine F., 330, 164, 165, 151 Gould, Margaret Anne, 319, 157, 99, 42 Grado, Lynn Jeonenne, 330, 154, 16 Graff, Barbara, 330 Graeff, Daniel Mock, 249, 251, 254 Graham, Charles Jones, 340 Grams, Allen Raymond, 352 Grondia, Kenneth Lee, 340 Grondy, W. T., 254 Grant, Douglas Roy, 352 Grant, Michael Philip, 352 Grossman, Eric Dixon, 282, 319, 193, 298 Gratton, John Joseph, 330 Graves, Terry Kent, 283 Graveson, David H. Jr., 312, 119 Gray, Kathryn Dianne, 352 Gray, Ronold Eugene, 252 Greathouse, Pamela M., 352, 161 Green, Alfred Barton, 352 Green, Joyce Lee, 330 Green, Kerry Griffin, 352 Green, Mary Ellen, 319 Greene, John Taylor, 1 89, 252 Greenhaigh, Ronald K., 319 Greenlee, George G. Jr., 340 Greenlee, Mary Lynn, 352, 159 Gregory, Charles A. Jr., 306 Gresley, Bruce Lynn, 352 Grey, Sharon, 330 Gries, Donald Alan, 183, 340, 177 Griffin, David Corwin, 286 Griffin, Georgia Lee, 273, 352, 37, 269 Griffin, Richard M., 330 Griggs, Kenneth J., 144 Grimsley, Frank Jr., 319 Grindle, Wayne Edward 352 Griswold, Miriam E., 340 Groothouse, Richard A., 352 Groathouse, Ronald D., 330, 195 Groutage, Fredrick D., 340 Grueber, Randy Dean, 352 Grunkemeyer, Barbara, 330 Guest, James Edgar, 319, 119, 278 Guevara, Lois, 1 19 Gungle, Eugenie Ann, 270 340 Gunter, Bonnie Jean, 340 Guster, Nancy Jane, 330 Guthmonn, Pavleen, 319 Guthrie, Nancy J., 247, 2, 330, 166, 62, 224, 16, 228 Guy, Margaret Morlene, 275, 220 Gwen, James, 352 Gwinn, Nancy E, 352, 159 Gysel, Gary Edward, 352, 181 H Haagensen, Ellen J., 319 Habson, James, 330 Hacker, Billie Jon, 249, 319, 161, 17 Hadeen, Roselin Sue, 352 Haefele, Dole Dean, 319 Hofner, Jo Ann, 330, 157, 268 Hogmeier, Charles E., 256, 33) Hagen, Dorothy Marie, 331, 161, 252 Hager, Mary Jo, 352, 1 6 1 Hahn, Terry Joy, 249, 331, 268 Haight, Barbara Joan, 319, 161 Hoiley, Janette Ann, 331, 159 Haines, Dennis George, 352 Hokalo, Gory R., 352 Holdemon, Ross George, 256, 352 Hale, Paula Jean J., 319 Hales, Janice Kay, 340 Hall, David Lee, 274, 99, 216 Hall, Edwin A., 177, 268 Hall, Guyna Lee, 331, 198, 159 Hall, James N. Ill, 319, 193 Holladoy, Carl R. Jr., 331, 193, 270 Hollein, Edward E. Jr., 319, 271 Hollock, Lyie Les, 165, 341 Halsey, Susan Leo, 165, 341 Holstead, Ronald C, 319 Homon, William Gene, 33 1 , 191 Hamburg, Dorothy J., 352 Homes, Alice C, 319, 159 Hamilton, Heather L., 331, 270 Hamilton, Michael K., 352 Hamm, Jerry Lee, 319 Hommel, Ronald Owen, 341 Hammer, Robert, 273 Hampton, Chorlene M., 352 Hancock, Crystal K., 274, 341, 267 Hand, Dennis Mark, 331 Hand, Lawrence S., 331, 197, 177 Hand, Martha Jane, 331 Hanger, Mary Taylor, 299, 352, 159 Hanking, William H., 244, 320 Hansen, Carole Sue, 331, 161 Hansen, Dale Eric, 195 Hansen, Donald B., 341 Hansen, Hans Floyd, 320 Hansen, Jan Erik, 320 Hansen, Lois Ann, 277, 341, 258 Hansen, Robert C, 331, 183 Hansen, Sally Ann, 249, 248, 331, 274, 151, 267, 266 Hansen, Sina Lilly, 341, 352 Hansen, William Leroy, 320, 273 Hanson, Dennis Eugene, 341 Hanson, Ellen Martha, 352 Hanson, Robert D., 341 Hoptonstall, Richard, 352, 269 Haralson, Sandra E., 320, 253 Harbolt, John Alfred, 320 Hard, John, 352 Hordesty, Evelyn Mae, 352 Harding, Robert E., 341 Hardy, LeRoy, 341 Hordyman, Richard F., 341 Hare, Janet Poules, 276 Harmon, Jo Lynn, 341 Harmon, Steven C, 352 Hormston, Linda, 320, 228 Harper, James Edwin, 352 Horrelson, James P., 331 Harrington, Geriald I., 250, 193 341 Harris, David Durrell, 195, 341 Harris, Dorothy Irene, 352 Harris, Elizabeth B., 320 Harris, John Pierce, 272 Harris, Robert Thomas, 341, 252 Harris, William G., 320 Harrison, Shelley, 361 Harschlip, Rosemary, 341 Hart, Charlotte Roe, 277 Hart, Dorrell Edward, 331 Hartman, Jeffrey Gale, 278, 1 12 Hartmon, Rodney David, 183, 352 Hortwell, Thomas Joel, 331, 200 Haruf, Edith June, 320 Harvey, Donna May, 331 Harvey, Lewis Earl, 331 Harvey, Wm Robert, 320, 276 367 Hashimoto, Lioyd Ken, 352, 197 Hashitate, Earl Isamu, 282, 320 Haskey, Juleanne, 157, 341 Hassman, Howard Bruce, 331 Hastings, James R., 352, 272 Hatt, Susan Marie, 352 Hatten, Donald G., 320 Hatten, Tamma True, 331 Hauber, Janet Louise, 352, 269 Houer, Marcia Jeanne, 352 Ha4jg, Sverre, Johan, 320, 1 19 Houson, Dennis, 352 Howe, Samuel Michael, 341 Hawes, Anna Jone, 331 Hawkey, Leslie W. Jr., 341, 187 Howley, Mary E., 274, 267 Haws, Patricia Ann, 341 Hawthorne, Kenneth R., 320, 278, 99, 187, 177 Hayes, Christie Jeon, 353 Hayes, Daniel Lee, 353 Hayes, James P., 250, 228 Hayes, Robert E., 320 Hoys, W. Gordon, 251, 353, 269 Hoys, Laurie Joyce, 257, 277, 269 Hays, Sharon Jane, 341 Healy, Stuart Sedwick, 183, 353 Hearne, Francis Terry, 312, 251, 183 Heagney, Gregg Lial, 353 Hedderman, Josiephine, 353 Hedderman, Richard J., 341 Hedicke, Robert E., 250, 189, 341 Hedlund, Woodrow M., 320, 187 Heii, Leota Joy, 251 Heine, Richard T., 247, 331, 253, 258 Heink, Adele Nelson, 331, 151, 167 Heller, Dean John, 341 Heller, Edward E. Jr., 244, 320, 252 Helmer, Carolyn Fay, 331, 271 Helmich, Larry John, 258 Hemming, Kenneth R., 245, 331 Henberg, John Richard, 320 Hendershott, Lynn R., 244, 331, 151, 259 Henderson, Gail Lynn, 353 Henderson, James M., 341 Henderson, Karen Sue, 247, 331, 151, 259 Henderson, Kathleen R., 353 Hendricks, Wallace W., 341 Henkell, Patricia A., 353 Henrie, Ralph Daniel, 320 Henry, Jerry Dean, 353 Henry, John Frederick, 195, 353 Herbison, Michael R., 320 Hergert, Roger Allen, 285 Herman, Verna Kyle, 341, 267 Hermansen, Harry Lee, 353 Hermansen, Janet Kay, 275, 341 Herreman, Wayne C, 341 Herren, Roy Fred, 320 Herschler, Kathleen S., 353, 163 Herzberg, Donna Marie, 275, 353, 361, 159 Heslep, Larry Joseph, 320 Hesson, William W., 331 Hexem, Myria Rae, 320, 276 Heyne, Donald John, 273 Hickey, Robert C, 331, 278, 113 Hicks, James Warren, 341 Hicks, Janet Susan, 353 Higgins, Terrence A., 320 High, Jimmie Rhea, 161, 266 Hilgenfeld, Robert M., 331 Hill, Burton Henry, 353 Hill, Carol Elaine, 320 Hill, Douglas M., 353 Hill, Gerald ine, 341 Hill, James Michael, 113 Hill, Karen Dee, 46, 320, 165, 291, 307, 296, 58 Hill, Roger Ernest, 341 Hill, Ronald David, 331 Hillbrook, Roger W. Jr., 331 Hilliard, Marie C, 320 Hilliard, Susan C, 353, 269 Hillman, Mark Eugene, 341 Hills, Kenneth D., 212 Hillstead, Madge E., 353, 163 Hilts, John Leigh, 253 Hing, Linda Lew, 331, 164, 161 Hinton, Bryon Carl R., 353 Hipsher, John Milton, 353 Hirsig, James William, 331, 191 Hirst, Gloria Jean, 353 Hitchcock, Sue E., 46, 247, 331, 165,47 Hitt, Karen Louise, 353 Hittie, Patricia Mae, 320, 280, 267 Hjerleid, Gavin W., 195, 341 Hjerelid, Nordahl, G., 353 Hjerleid, Stanley Jr., 331 Hoodley, Frank Ross, 353 Hoadley, Rebecca Lynn, 353 Hobert, Sally Ann, 158, 42, 159 Hobson, James Edwin, 284 Hockett, John W., 320 Hodge, Thomas Edward, 320, 228 Hodson, Jeffrey D., 353 Hoeck, Christine L., 341 Hoeck, Marie Elena, 320 Hofelot, Donald E., 353 Hoffman, Bruce Alvin, 331 Hoffmann, Mark A., 313, 139 Hoffman, Suanne, 341, 265 Hoicomb, Fred Allen, 353 Holden, Edward W., 331 Holder, Marionn D., 331 Holder, Richard W., 246, 320 Holdt, Don, 313 Holgerson, Joyce N., 248, 266 Holland, Mary Ann H., 266 Hollenbeck, Dennis A., 331 Hollowoy, Stanley J., 353, 264 Holmes, Ned Duane, 353, 268 Holstedt, Marianne, 353, 159 Holt, Frank Edward, 341 Holt, Kathryn Ann, 331 Holt, Roymond Alan, 341 Holz, Carolyn Frost, 331, 163 Homar, Paul Frank, 1 22 Homayoon, 341 Homec, Jean Frances, 308, 28 Hood, James Allen, 341 Hooper, Leslie Howard, 320 Hopkins, David L., 276 Hopkins, Merritt H., 341 Hopkins, William M., 341 Home, Ruth Anne, 353 Horstman, Carolee, 353 Horstman, Charles R., 283 Hosier, Catherine Lou, 331 Houck, Kaye Yvonne, 331 Houk, James Franklin, 256 Houlette, Cheryl L., 165, 255, 299, 341,57. Hovis, Danae Myrlene, 353 Howard, Francis W., 320, 189 Howard, Sally Ruth, 353 Howard, Sue Ellen, 320 Hoy, Jo Ann, 320, 276, 198, 159 Hoyt, Dixie Jean, 353, 265 Hoyt, William Joseph, 353, 266, 264 Hrusosky, James Lee, 331 Hubbard, Gory Conrad, 353 Hubbs, Marvin Leroy, 331 Hudak, James, 320 Hudok, Jere, 320 Hudak, John Douglas, 353 Huebner, Jo Ann, 353, 265 Huffer, Judith Lee, 353 Huffman, James Irvin, 353 Hufsmith, Kaye, 341, 167 Hughes, Charles P., 341, 191 Hughes, Harold W., 313 Hughes, James Harley, 353 Hughes, Norma Jean, 320 Hughes, Ronald Lee, 331, 185, 268 Hughes, Victoria Rae, 353, 265 Hughes, Sharon Sue, 341, 152, 163 Hughson, Lee Marguis, 273, 353 Hughson, Linda Ann, 257, 341 Hull, Carol Jo, 321 Hull, Clark Rollin, 331 Hull, David Bruce, 331, 274 Hull, Keith, 270 Hull, Robin Sue, 321, 163 Hull, Ronald Jay, 313 Hullinghorst, Robert, 281 Hulsebus, Alvin E. Jr., 353 Hummer, Joan Kay, 353 Humphrey, John Julius, 3 1 3 Humphreys, Barbara J., 331, 165, 151, 267 Humphrys, Billie M., 165, 353 Hunker, Gae Ann, 353 Hunter, Dan Alan, 331, 193 Hunter, George W., 278 Hunter, Joan C, 165, 221, 341 Hunter, Lynne Ellen, 341 Hunter, Terence James, 244, 251 Hurdish, Jeffrey Lynn, 341 Hurley, Larry Doyle, 331, 187 Hurlock, Judith Anne, 63, 157, 341 198 Hurlock, Wyndon F., 353 Hursh, John Ray, 46, 247, 331, 195, 200, 177 HusS, Robert Lee, 313 Hutchcroft, Joan Ann, 321, 163 Hutchinson, Judith A., 353 Hutchinson, Wendell, Jr., 183, 353 Hymas, Glenn Gredory, 353, 181 Hytrek, Olga Marie, 353 Ihne, Merle Henry Jr., 270 lllingworth, Donald G., 341 Imeson, Sparky Jim, 353 Immesoete, Janet A., 331, 266 Inkster, Robert Paul, 331, 195, 253 Irvin e. Glen Alan, 353 Irvine, Melodie Wyoma, 256, 259 Irving, Susan Lee, 277, 270, 281, 353 Irving, William Earl, 341 Isaac, Jeanie Mae, 353 Isaacs, John Loy, 282, 284, 321, 181 Isenberger, Donna Mae, 280 Ishmael, Samuel T., 321 Iversen, John Riley, 321, 189, 99, 173 Iverson, Jean Lillian, 321 Jacksa, Janice Marie, 331, 161, 198 Jackson, Danny Lee, 285, 331, 185, 273 Jackson, Robert James, 353, 268 Jacobs, Kenneth Wayne, 331, 183 Jacobs, Thomas W., 353 Jacobsen, Karen M., 331 Jacobson, Mary Louise, 341 Jacquot, Raymond Gene, 285, 270 Jaekel, Helen Frances, 353, 258 Jain, Bhagwan Dass, 287 James, Martha Louise, 341 James, Ravis, 331 James, Royden L. Jr., 285, 331, 266, 264 James, Stephen Lee, 321, 268 Jameson, Mary Ruth, 321 Janelle, John R. Jr., 341 Janzen, Gerald Lloyd, 321 Jonzen, Jon Raymond, 353 Japp, Kenneth Clinton, 353 Jarausch, Konrad, 251 Jefferson, Sewell, 331 Jefferson, Jay, 341 Jeffries, Lawrence F., 119, 361 Jenabzadeh, Hamid, 331 Jenkins, Charles John, 331, 197 Jenkins, Harold Gene 353 Jenkins, Lynn Diane, 331 Jenkins, Mark Fred, 292 Jensen, Jimmy Fisker, 285 Jensen, Mary Kathryn, 341 Jensen, Rolf H. K., 321 Jeremiassen, John L., 321 Jeremiason, Jo Ann, 1 56 Jessup, Helen, 157, 353 Jiaccoetti, Richard, 289 Jochumsen, Norma, 254, 268 Joffe, Laura Lyn, 354 Jofee, Leslie Ann, 341 Johannesen, Edward R., 341, 269 Johansen, Diane Marie, 353 Johnson, Barry Wayne, 341, 187 Carol Jean, 341 Caroline M., 331 Clark B., 332 Donna Jean, 332 Edward C, 332 Gary Lee, 321 Gary Lon, 332 Howard Dale, 321, 272 Jack Thomas, 341 James C, 321, 185, 273, Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson 268 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson 265 Johnson 256, JohnsorT, Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson 165 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson James Felix, 185, 341, 268 Jean Bryan, 354, 163 John Gary, 321, 187 Joyce Ellen, 256, 255, 341, Judith Anne, 249, 251, 255, 341 Kay Lynn, 354, 265, 266 Kenneth Ray, 354 Kenneth Roy, 354 Lawrence D., 245, 332, 197 Nancy Louise, 332, 277 Richard Lynn, 250, 193 Rita Marie, 162, 254, 341, Robert F., 332, 195, 291 Robert W., 284 Roger Arthur, 183, 341 Williams., 254 Johnsrud, Hans Herman, 321 Johnston, Judie L., 321, 167 Johnston, Lawrence G., 195, 341 Johnston, Mathew J., 273 Johnston, Noel Elise, 342 Johnston, Robert John, 359 Jonas, Robert Francis, 321, 278, 273 Jones, George G. Jr., 332 Jones, James Claude, 332, 195, 278 Jones, James Daniel, 321, 195 Jones, Josephine, 332 Jones, Judy Kay, 321 Jones, Linda Faye, 354 Jones, Marilyn, 265 Jones, Michael Lynn, 342 Jones, Nita Marcell, 354, 161, 162 259 Jones, Robert D., 313 Jones, Robert Keith, 313 Jones, Robert N., 254 Jones, Ronald Richard, 321, 273 Jones, Thomas A., 193, 354 Jones, Webster B., 273 Jordahl, Johanna Jane, 332 Jordan, Norman, 313 Jordan, Sylvia Irene, 342 Joslyn, Don D., 332, 187 Joslyn, Patricia I., 342 Jost, Cynthia Heath, 157, 354 Judd, Jarvis James, 337 Juebner, Joan Julian, Valiee Eugene, 249, 269 Juraco, Zora J., 332, 262, 157 Kaboord, Anthony W., 354 Kadel, Daniel Dean, 298, 1 13 Kaegebein, Alvin T., 1 1 3 Kahl, Raymond, 254 Koisler, Mabel F., 354 Kalinowski, Mary U., 332, 163 Kaltenbach, Terry Mac, 250, 1 83, 342 Kane, Richard R., 332 Kane, Sharon Ann, 354 Kanellopoulos, N. I., 321, 286 Kantar, Anthony Mark, 354 Karhu, John W. Jr., 342 Karpan, Kathleen M., 321, 231, 99, 228 Kaser, Lee Oliver, 321 Kauchich, John Steven, 284, 332 Kauffman, Sherry G., 354 Kaufman, Norman E., 247, 284, 342 Kaufman, Ronald Wayne, 332 Kaul, Michael Allen, 123 Kee Chil Sung, 3 1 3 Keefe, Kathleen, E., 165, 354 Keefe, Waiter Michael, 321 Keefe, William Arthur, 244, 321, 195, 99 Keen, Larry Melvin, 321 Keenan, Ann Regina, 332, 1 64, 1 65, 270, 281, 198 Keenan, Ronald Dean, 342 Keener, James Oliver, 354 Keesling, Henry S., 195, 354 Keimij, Alan Charles, 332, 279 Keisler, Mabel, 273 Keller, Judith Ann, 342 Keller, John Charles, 342 Kelley, James Charles, 332 Kelley, Marlene Ann, 342 Kelley, Michael Ray, 284, 283 Kelley, William H., 342 Kellogg, Armand W., 354 Kellogg, Patrick Ross, 244, 332, 195 Kellogg, Sharon Lee, 354 Kelly, Larry Gene, 354 Kelly, Mary Kay, 321, 166, 199 Kemper, Karen Kay, 342 Kendall, James Dolan, 332 Kennedy, James Ray, 279 Kenney, William W., 245 Kenney, Kennan, 342 Kerr, Harlan C. Jr., 332, 189 Keyes, Cheryl Louise, 256, 1 65, 342, 16 Keyes, Gordon F. III., 193, 342 Keyes, John Milton, 354 Keyser, Anne Carol, 270, 342 Keyser, Keith Alan, 313 Idebeck, James S., 2, 225, 298 Igore, Jonnie Lea, 254 Imer, Fredrick D., 354 mball, Marion A., 342, 268 mball, Merle Ann, 332 mble, Sharon Lynn, 332 mport, Marilyn L., 332, 157 ncheloe. Crystal A., 354, 269, 266 ng, David Arnold, 313, 183 ng, Judith Anne, 332, 165, 147, 253, 99, 151 ng, Kenneth Colder, 354, 259, 265 ng, Roy Hughes, 247, 256, 332, 266 ngsbury, Robert J., 183, 342 nnison, Harry A., 321 nnison, Jon Walker, 342 ns, 342 ntigh, David Dwight, 321 rdorf, Marion, 3 1 3 rk, Janus Mae, 354 rkham, Charles F. Jr., 342, 279 rol, Michael Keith, 354 sling Edward Leroy, 354, 191 ssack, Arthur R., 278, 1 13 yoto, 342 Kiahn, Leslie H. Jr., 354 Klaver, Robert Philip, 1 13 Kleen, Frances Marie, 321, 259, 269, 228, 266, 258 Kleinschmidt, Gary D., 332, 195, 273, 269 Kleinschmidt, Merle G., 1 95, 354 _ Klepinger, Borbaro J., 342, 167, 198 Knapp, Detmer Rex, 342 Knopp, Rita June, 354 Knecht, Susan Ellen, 308, 342, 67, 159 Knight, Korren Kay, 354, 159 Knighton Patricia A., 342 Knipfer, Thomas R., 342 Kobelin, John William, 354 Kocer, Gerald Joseph, 354 Koch, Jacob Leo, 354 Kohlhorst, David W,, 279 Kohrs, Karyl Allene, 255, 234, 157, 342, 289 Kolkman, James Harry, 342 Konotopka, Timothy S., 1 95, 342 Kopsa, Gary Edward, 256 Korenke, Robert E., 321 Korhonen, Ray F., 321 Kovor, George Kent, 354 Kozola, Kenneth Dean, 342 Kraemer, Elizabeth L., 321 Kram.er, Mary Margaret, 161 Krauser, Barbara J., 342 Kravitz, Lynn Oliver, 342 Kreger, Janice Ann, 342 Krehmeyer, James Otto, 286, 354 Krell, George F., 321, 187 Krezelok, Joan E., 354 Krieger, Donald E., 354 Kriegsman, James W. C, 354, 191 Krionderis, Dennis J., 257, 189, 354 Kristy, Sharon Joanne, 332 Kriz, Robert Gann, 195, 342, 198 Krowski, Paul Joseph, 321 Krueger, Ray Earl, 332, 300, 302, 298 Krueger, Roy Eugene, 342 Krumland, James Elton, 354 Kruse, Diane Kay, 354 Kruse, John Franklin, 193, 354 Kruse, Robert Douglas, 321, 332 Krusee, Larry Elden, 332, 193 Krza, Albert John Jr., 332, 189 Krza, Paul David, 354 Kunkel, Sharon Louise, 354 Kurkciyan, Berc Agop, 313 Kuypers, John Clare, 313, 195 Kvenild, Daryla D., 332, 342 Kvenild, William J., 354 Labarge, Robert Edwin, 193, 354 Lackey, Larry Lee, 313 Laird, John James, 342 Laird, Penelope Anne, 354 Lamb, Donald R., 286 Lamb, Fredrick, 354 Lamb, Patricia Jean, 342, 198 Lamb, Robert Odell, 332 Lombrecht, Homer G., 256, 332, 252 Lammey, Sammy Ray, 354 Lamont, James F., 193, 354 Lancaster, Alan Hill, 332 Lancaster, Glendo K., 147, 307, 342, 159 Landers, Harvey J. Jr., 354, 197 Landes, Victor Reid, 342 Lane, John Everett, 332, 342 Langston, Richard F., 273 Lantz, Alice Marie, 280, 354, 161 Lontz, Jon Curtney, 354, 197 Larchick, Neala M., 321 Larchick, Steve Leon, 322 Larsen, Jerry Lee, 342 Larsen, Mervin Curtis, 354 Larson, Carlo Ann, 274, 267, 228 Larson, James Richard, 354, 191 Lorson, Robert W., 286 Larson, Susan Mae, 320, 166, 100, 42, 228 Lasalle Charles, C, 322 Latham, James Gerald, 354 Lathrop, Gary Clark, 354, 181 Lathrop, Laura E., 354 Laughlin, Robert B. Jr., 313, 195, 100, 272 Lauson, Samuel Kent, 354 Lawless, John Mark Jr., 193, 342 Lawrence, Bill, 332 Lawrence, Crystal, 354 Lawrence, Linda Lou, 332 Laybourn, Alan David, 332, 191 Laybourn, Teri Lisa, 253, 255, 299, 342, 42 Layman, Nicholi, 332 Layng, Judith Frances, 281 Loyton, Jerry Junior, 322, 183, 286 Layton, Terry North, 193, 342 Leary, Lynne Terese, 270 Leavitt, Keith H., 332 Lackie, Maxine Stuart, 332, 255, 157 Lee, Judith Anne, 354, 265 Lee, Linda Lou, 322 Lee, Robert Charles, 313, 253 Lee, Sherril Joyce, 342, 152, 163, 258 Lee, Virginia Rae, 332, 308, 49, 199, 159 Lefebre, Delia Faye, 322 Leggett Jo Ann, 322 Legoski, Jeanette Fae, 332, 157 Lehmkuhler, Marjie A., 249, 332 157 Leicester, Vicki L., 342 Leinberger, Alicia K.. 256, 354 Lekens, Albert, 322 Lemaster, Michael Ray, 354 Lentz, Linda Kay, 280, 342 Leone, Russell E., Jr., 354 Leonis, Nick John, 322 Lepas, Deno G., 354 Lerner, Ronald Dean, 354 Lester, Kenneth David, 322, 281 Levine, William J., 1 14 Lewis, David George, 342 Lewis, David Wade, 356 Lewis, Hugh Cuthbert, 313 Lewis, Jackson Kay, 322 Lewis, James V. Jr., 313 Lewis, Joan Yvonne, 355 Lewis, John Dennis Lewis, Kenneth Elwin, 342 Lewis, Terry Bunting, 282 Lewkowski, Edward A., 342, 187 Ley, Theodora, 332 Licknon, 342 Liden, Karen Leslie, 355 Lijewski, Timothy F., 195, 355 Lilly, James A. Ill, 355, 191 Lindberg, Carl Elman, 286, 342 Lindberg, Kent C, 322 Linderman, James D., 342 Lindquist, Robert D., 185, 342, 269, 258 Lindsay, Mildred, 332 Lindsay, Valorus D., 322, 252 Linford, Rowland, 282, 322, 289 Line, Allen, 264, 287 Link, Patricia Ann, 355 Linton, Wayne Ernest, 108, 1 14 Lissauer, Elinore Ann, 355 Littler, Albert Fred, 342 Litzinger, Peggy Ann, 355, 159 Lloyd, Arthur P., 313 Lloyd, Marcia Lou, 313, 275 Lockman, Karen Louise, 355 Loebe, Carol Ann, 1 57, 342 Loeffler, Richard Jr., 342 Logan, Carolyn Joyce, 100, 42, 159 Logan, Francis T., 342 Logan, John Frederick, 342 Logan, Stephen Edward, 342, 1 87 Long, Richard Ronald, 278, 123 Long, Stephen Edgar, 257, 355 i_ongfeldt, John, 355 Longwith, Roanne, 342, 268 Lonsdale, Mary Ellen, 322, 156 Lopez, Robert L., 342 Lorenzen, Larry E., 355, 181 Lorenzen, Tom Carl, 342 Loudon, Theodore Lee, 251 Lovata, Chris Gilbert, 355 Love, Laurine Anne, 355, 161 Loveridge, Charyl W., 332, 197 Lower, Letitia Ann, 342 Lowham, Hugh William, 285, 278 Lowry, Janet Lee, 167 Lube, 342 Luch, 342 Ludwig, Richard R., 313, 189 Ludwig, Sandra Kay, 291, 355 Luebcke, Gerald Lee, 355 Luers, Richard Dale, 332, 181, 259, 187,258 Lufkin, Nancy Rose, 343 Lund, Patricia Marie, 355, 265 Lundberg, Edna Louise, 256, 232 Lush, Jim, 256 Lutey, James Merle, 279 Lutz, Charlene Louise, 322, 163 Lynch, Martha Louise, 355 Lynch, Jill Susan, 355 Lynchy Judy Ann, 332 Lyon, Lewis Gordon, 265 Mc McCann Kenneth John, 183 McArdle, Paul Francis, 343 McBee, Clarence C. Jr., 343, 187 McBride, Jane Ann, 307, 49, 343 McBride, Robert K., 332, 195 McCabe, Thomas A., 355 McCabe, William S, Jr. ,322, 191 McCaffree, Joann, 355, 163 McCall, Ann Sharyl, 355 McCann, Kenneth, 355 McCann, Terrance M., 355 McCarrel, Nancy Lee, 355 McCarthy, Daniel F., 343 McCarthy, Edward Paul, 355, 197 McClaflin, Mike Ralph, 333, 269 McCleary, Kathleen A., 343 McClellan, Michael B., 322, 281 McClenahan, Judy Lynn, 322 McCollum, Robert H. Jr., 183, 270, 355 McConaughy, Robert J., 355 McCord, Jack Curtis, 343 McCoy, Michael James, 284, 333, 265 McCoy, William Emment, 355 McCready, James N., 322 McCue, William Jerome, 333 McCullough, Rita C, 165, 355, 152 McCulIough, Thomas R., 183 McDaniel, John Clark, 355 McDaniel, Roseva, 165, 147, 255, 299, 343 McDonald, Douglas B., 355 McDonald, John Robert, 343 McDonald, Lloyd Kim, 32, 272 McDowell, Michael B., 195, 343 McEwen, Gary James, 270, 365 McFadden, Hugh B. Jr., 251, 290, 100 McGee, Michelle Anne, 355, 167 McGee, Robert F., 333 McGill, Carol Alice, 355 McGowan, Philip, 270 McGuigan, Robert E., 355 McGuire, Richard J. Jr., 343 McHale, Bruce Burton, 355 McHolland, Rena C, 343 Mcintosh, Patricia A., 322 McKiney, Roger C, 322 McKnight, Gory Ray, 322, 252 McKone, Bonnie Jean, 249, 273, 343 McLoin, Claudette K., 266 McLaughlin, Lynn P., 247, 333, 199 McLean, Garry Lee, 1 14 McManus, Bernard W., 355, 191 McManus, Linda Bess, 157 McMaster, David Kent, 282, 285 McMillan, Katharine J., 313, 253 McMillen, James S., 333, 189 McMurtry, Grant, 333 McNamara, John Bruce, 355 McNamara, Robert G., 355 McNamee, Betty Jo., 333 MvNaughton, David A., 313 McNealey, James C, 343 McNiff, Peter John, 1 19 McNinch, Kip Rost, 343 McNulty, Michael T., 282, 322 McPhee, Hugh Ronald, 269 McPherson, Edward Jr., 355 McRae, Karene Kothy, 322, 154, 208, 199 McVay, Francis Harris, 355 McWilliams, Donald W., 322 McWilliams, Jerry D., 355 M Mack, Clifford, 355 Mack, Joseph M. Jr., 343 Mackey, Susan, 355, 267 MacMillian, Horace 11., 355 MacNamara, George T., 355 Macy, Mary Anne, 355 Maddock, Harry Earl, 322 Mader, James Irvin, 273, 343 Madia, David Dean, 278 Madsen, Carl Thomas, 322 Madsen, Karen Lou, 165, 355 MoGill, Gary Allen, 284, 322, 195, 283 Mahley, 343 Main, Terry, 343 Mail, Donald, 332 Maine, Judy, 383 Main, Thomas Hosie, 343 Major, Everett W. Jr., 355 Majors, Sharon Lea, 326, 156, 100, 17, 42 Maki, Edward Lee, 322 Malm, Kendrick Elmer, 256 Malo, Mary Lynn, 355 Malouf, Fawzy, 343 Manatos, Andrew E., 193, 343 Manatos, Virginia Ann, 55, 343 Mandis, Georgia Irene, 322 Mangis, Richard Ray, 322 Mannone, Louie Jack, 249 March, Janell Roe, 343 March, Karen Sue, 355 March, Fabrienne, 322 Markley, Lewis Edgar, 332, 193, 291 Marks, Samuel F. Ill, 332, 252 Marr, Sharron Alene, 267, 228 Marsden, Gary Lee, 332, 187 Marsh, Dennis Everett, 332, 193 Marsh, Neal Leiand, 286, 266, 265 Marsh, Patricia, 244 Marshall, Alvis E., 355 Marshall, David C, 332, 343, 197 Marshall, Marilyn J., 249, 332, 262 Marshall, Todd Bjorn, 195, 343 Martensen, Jeffrey F., 265 Martenson, Louise, 258 Martin, Bruce Arthur, 245, 322, 189 Martin, Claude Webb, 343 Martin, James Cree, 270 Martin, Judy Ann, 343 Martin, Linda Ann, 157, 355 Martin, Michael James, 332 Martin, Sandra, 322 Martinez, Patrocinio, 355 Mortinez, Roberto, 255, 139 Martinsen, Gunnar S., 322, 119, 118 Mason, Brian Gillis, 322, 100, 259, 258 Mason, Emma Louise, 322 Mason, Gerald Roy, 322 Mason, Marion Frances, 355, 258 Masse, Roger Emmett, 332 Massie, Ann Lurye, 343 Mast, Jean Celeste, 1 57, 355 Matejovitz, Mary Ann, 343 Matjovitz, Rose M., 57 Mothiesen, Donna Gay, 322, 253 Matteucci, Alex Pete, 272 Mattheus, Kenneth E., 343 Matthew, Harry Lee, 287 Matthews, Diane Lynn, 355, 265 Matthews, Gary David, 247, 332, 193 Matthews, William D., 332 Mattingly, Paul L. Jr., 343 Mattson, Suzanne, 32, 308 Mauch, Dee F., 144 )Maughmer, Roger E., 193, 355 Maurath, Steven E., 332, 189 Mavrakis, George Paul, 332, 195 Mavrakis, Harry Paul, 313 Maxfield, Thomas H., 195, 343, 198 Maxwell, David Alan, 355 Mayland, Delores C, 343, 57, 265, 267, 258,154 Mayne, Don Terrell, 195 Mead, Dean Alexander, 333, 185, 268 Medeiros, Jon George, 343 Mejse, Wayne Leslie, 355 Meginness, Ethel Ann, 343, 163 Mehalow, Gabriel, 279 Mekeel, William Leroy, 322, 272 Melonuk, Evelyn Marie, 343 Memmelaar, Herman K., 278, 1 14 Menghini, Annette, M., 322, 199 Menghini, Dorothy Lee, 355 Menz, John Walter, 355 Mercer, Catherine J., 333 Mercer, Carolyn Sue, 249, 333 Morcer, John P., 322 Meredith, James D. Jr., 343, 197 Meroney, James P. Jr., 322, 283 Meroney, Sondra L., 270, 281, 355 Merrill, Mary Louise, 343 Merten, Peter James, 245 Messer, Virginia J., 333, 268 Metcalf, Charles A., 355 Metro, Charles M. Jr., 355, 139 Metz, Gilbert Donivan, 343 Metzler, William J., 183, 355 Meyer, Lee Gordon, 257, 266 Meyer, Thomas Wood, 254 Meyers, Molly Lynn, 273, 355 Meyers, Ralph Erhart, 333, 195 chael, Russell C, 333, 268 chael, William A., 343 chaels, Charles H., 322 chaud, Glenda Kay, 323, 276 286, 163 chel, Cheryl Ann, 355 chie, John Terrance, 144 chie, William David, 333, 298 chnick, Sharon J., 333, 277 ckelson, F. Dee, 323 ckelson, James A., 343 ckelson, Wendell, 343 les, Mary Jeanne, 343 Mar, Jomes, 356 Mar, John Wellwood, 323, 272 Hard, Darryll Dan, 355 Mer, Beverly Jean, 356 Her, David Lee, 333 Her, Donald Dee, 279 Her, Donald L., 187 Her, Donald Robert, 228 Her, Frederick J., 356, 279 Mer, James Alvin, 356 Her, lla, 333 Miller, Janet Audline, 356 Miller, John Walter, 356, 191 Miller, Kip Lansing, 356 Miller, Marilyn E., 323, 264 Miller Major Frank, 323, 183 Miller, Paul Julius, 343 Miller, Roland F., 333, 270 Miller, Sharon Kay, 323 Mills, Marilyn 249 Milner, Earl Leroy, 333, 298 Milner, Robert R. Jr., 343 Milton, Donald Eugene, 343 Minor, Bette Joanne, 323 Minshall, David Ray, 189 Miskimins, Laurell, 343 Mitcham, George P. Ill, 356 Mitchell, Freeman E., 356 Mitchell, Robert D., 183, 356 Mizell, Joseph C, 323, 286 Mizner, Kenneth R., 323, 298, 187 Moeller, Curtis M., 356, 191 Moeller, James M., 245, 333, 123 Moffit, Harold A., 356 Mohamed, Farida I., 275 Mohiuddin, Mohammed, 313 Moine, Judith Ann, 281, 280, 161 Molina, Somuel B., 266 Molinet, Fausto F. Jr., 323, 193 Monson, Joel Mark, 356 Montgomery, Betty Jo, 343 Montgomery, Henry E., 343 Mooney, Gordon Allen, 356 Mooney, John Edward, 323, 273 Moore, Betsy Ridgway, 323 Moore, Emily Mae, 343 Moore, Gerald Blaine, 189, 245, 323 Moore, Janice Roe, 343, 265 Moore, Jean Carol, 274 Moore, Kenneth Roxie, 356 Moore, Linda Ann, 333, 308, 167 Moore, Mary Margaret, 299 Moore, Thomas Duane, 244 Moore, Thomas Dwane, 343 Moorehead, Ralph W., 253 Mooring, Alan Eugene, 343 Moosa, Mohammad, 313 Moron, Rodes, 333 Morck, Carl A., 313 Morek, Ronald, 333 Mordock, Lorry W., 343 Morgan, Daniel John, 343 Moreland, Peg, 333 Morel!, Dennis P., 248, 298 Moretti, Edyth Joline, 323, 275 Morey, Larry David, 356 Morgan, Edward A. Jr., 245, 323 Morgan, Evelyn June, 333, 161, 152 Morgan, Lorna Ruth, 273, 356 Morgan, Phillip C, 1 83, 356, 2 1 6 Morgan, Roger Llloyd, 333, 270, 200 Moriarty, Kathy Irene, 333 Morrical, Ellen E., 313 Morris, Karen Dale, 356, 167 Morris, Moynard B., 284, 333, 289, 197 Morris, Rodney Wayne, 333, 183, 278 Morrison, Charles R., 356 Moses, George Q., 246 Moses, Joyce Elaine, 249, 234 Mott, Graham Mclarem, 183, 343 Moya, Manuel Ernest, 245, 306 Moyer, Lynn Ragna, 356 Mudzielec, Dale, 356 Mueller, Thomas David, 272 Mueller, William A., 323 Muhyddin, Ghulam H., 356 Mojamoto, Glenn, 356 Mulcahy William W., 183, 343 Mullens, David Glenn, 250, 183, 343 Mulison, Dean Royce, 343 Munari, Anton, 282 Munkres, Franklin D., 343, 187 Munn, Patricia Anne, 233, 280 Munsell, Kathryn Lynn, 270, 274, 343 Munson, Gene Deer, 3 1 3 Murphy, Donold Jerry, 248, 323, 306, 208, 252 Murphy, Edward Alvin, 333 Murphy, Kevin Edwin, 262 Murphy, Randall Kent, 247, 183, 100, 177 Murray, Barbara L., 356 Murray, Donald Wayne, 306 Murray, Keith Davis, 323, 269 Muse, Wayne, 1 83 Muth, Richard Charles, 356 Mydlond, Mervin J., 270 Myers, Charles M., 313 Myers, Frederick L. IV, 343 Myers, Phyllis Louise, 265 Myers, Robert W. Jr., 356 N Nadig, Betty Ann, 323 Nadig, Francis Ronald, 323 Nogel, Susan, 1 65 Nakil, Damodar, 314 Nopierskie, Glenn II, 357 Nash, Allan Dale, 356 Naylor, Edith Anne, 157, 343 Nebeker, Neil Jay, 283 Neeley, Janet Sue, 373 Neely, James Lee, 356 Neighbors, Nancy Tate, 292 Neiier, William David, 343 Nein, Bernadette E., 343, 167, 16 Nelson, Douglas Van, 343, 191 Nelson, Dwaine C, 356 Nelson, Edwin Lee, 343, 258 Nelson, Judith Roe, 356 Nelson, Kennard F., 245 Nelson, Nels A. Ill, 343, 191 Nelson, Peter Marvin, 183, 343 Nelson, Richard David, 193, 356 Nelson, Robert Laylee, 323 Nettlesblad, Christine, 344, 265 Nettles, Michael L., 344 Neuberg, Georgia Ann, 356 Neugebauer, Judith A., 333 Neville, Cody Marie, 299, 51, 356, 37 Neville, Wallace J!, 333 Newberg, Sharon Roe, 270, 344 Newcomer, Carole Roe, 333, 157, 252 Newton, Gary Wallace, 333 Newton, Janet Ruth, 165, 356 Newton, Virginia Kay, 307, 344, 28, 198 Nichols, Lynda Lee, 273, 356, 265 N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ichols, Frank Albert, 244, 323 ichols, Thomas Lee, 333 icholson, Charles J., 139 ick, James T. Jr., 183, 356 icholl, Donnell, 323 icoll, Bruce Larson, 344, 258 icoll, Donnell Bea, 132, 3 ielsen, Larry Lee, 282, 284, 333 ielsen, Martin S., 333 ielsen, Robert James, 356 ighswonger, Leonard, 323 immo, David Bruce, 285, 344 immo, Robert A., 323 ishi, Clark Dean, 250, 344 Noble, Eleanor Street, 254 Nolan, Patrick Roy, 344 Nomis, Thomas G., 331 Norcross, David C. Jr., 314, 183 Nordin, Daniel Edward, 333 Nordin, Donald Marion, 356 Nordquist, Lois Irene, 333 Nordskog, Mary K., 356 Norman, William Dean 272 North, Gary John, 282, 333, 258 Northup, Lola Lee, 255, 281, 344, 161 371 Norwct, Donald Howard, 323 Ncusi, Tim John, 333 Novak, James Robert, 282, 323 Novick, Donald Lee, 183, 356 Novy, George John, 323, 264 Numon, Babette Sue, 275, 299, 356, 57, 152, 159 Nunn, John Robert, 250, 344, 356, 144 Nussbaum, William C, 356 Nye, Thomas Allen, 344 Nygaord, Carlo Alyece, 356 Nykaza, Jennetta A., 323, 277 Nystrom, Ronald E., 284, 323, 298, 283 Oakes, Robert Dale, 356, 191 Oakley, Charles Allen, 344, 279 O ' Brien, Terrence, 333 O ' Brien, Marjorie A., 344, 161 O ' Connor James Howard, 314 O ' Connor, James Lee, 344, 144 Odegard, Helen Diane, 333, 163 O ' Donnell, Patrick H., 356 Ogasowara, Arlene M., 328 Ohman, Carol Diane, 344, 37, 258 Olds, Richard William, 197 Oleson, Donna Larae, 344 Oliphant, Marie Kay, 356 Oliver, Gerald Lynn, 356 Olsen, Carolyn Roe, 344 Olsen, James Anton, 323, 270 Olson, Dennis John, 344, 191 Olson, Karen Marie, 256, 277, 356, 266 Olson, Martin George, 195, 344, 198 Olson, Raylin James, 314, 193 Omohundro, John R., 333 O ' Neal, Peggy Ann, 356 O ' Neail, Wm. Russell, 323, 193 Omen, Jay, 356 Ormsbee, Janet Louise, 356 Orr, Mary Roy, 323, 164, 165, 294, 16, 199 Orthman, Allen Robert, 356, 139 Ortloff, Paul Charles, 333 Osborne, Gary Ray, 333 Osborne, Rodney Brent, 356, 191 Ostermeyer, James A., 356 Oswald, Robert Louis, 356 Ota, Joyce Yuriye, 356, 161 Ott, Marvir Gerald, 323, 189 Outzen, Gordon Lee, 356 Owen, David Lee, 323 Owen, Jay Russell, 284 Owens, James William, 195, 356, 198 Owre, Stein, 344 Pace, Darwin Dean, 356 Pack, Gary, 356 Padget, Michael K., 356 Padgett, Sherrill J., 344 Page, Judith Ann, 356 Page, Marilyn Joyce, 248, 266 Page, Mason Jen, 333 Painter, Donald Lee, 189, 177 Paisley, Judith Lee, 344 Palen, Jerry Joseph, 281 Panek, Karen Lynn, 344, 16, 163 Pang, Yew Kwok, 344 Papka, Raymond Edward, 356 Parker, Forrest A., 344 Parker, Randolph S., 333 Parker, Robert III, 333 Parkins, Erma L. M., 323 Parmer, Shirley Ann, 344 Parrill, Dwight R., 285, 333 Porrill, Leslie F., 357 Parry, Nancy, 357 Parry, Russell K., 333 Parsoneault, Phyllis, 344 Parsons, Gwendolyn G., 256, 344 Parsons, Joyce Nadine, 323 Parsons, Kathleen Mae, 208, 357, 161 Parsons, Margaret A., 344 Pasin, Jerome Basil, 357 Pastor, Gerald R., 333 Patik, Dolores Dianne, 1 99 Patrick, Arthur R., 195, 357 Patrick, Cathleen, 259 Patrick, H. Hunter Jr., 212 Patterson, Barbara J., 344 Patterson, Diane, 357 Patterson, H. L. Ill, 357 Patterson, Sumner H., 344 Patterson, Willis Ray, 333, 187 Pattison, Richard W., 333 Patton, James C, 333 Paul, Jan Hubert, 333, 286 Paul Wilcox Iris J., 338, 228, 327 Paustion, Michael Lee, 357 Pavel, David Lee, 357 Paxton, Leia, 323 Paxton, Wayne Arthur, 357 Payenda, Mohammed, 314 Payne, Glenn Leroy, 323 Payne, Mary Margaret, 308, 357, 167, 28 Pearson, Dale Thomas, 357 Pearson, John Duane, 333, 183 Please, Mary Alice, 357 Pechmon, Donald H. Jr., 357 Peck, George S. Jr., 183, 357 Peck, Linda Lou, 308, 357, 57, 28, 159 Peiton, Carolyn L., 344 Pendley, Jo Anne, 276 Pennock, Gary Taylor, 357 Pense, Gloria Jean, 265 Penson, Doris G., 251, 256, 344, 42, 265 Penther, Cindy, 256 Per-Christian, Vedelli, 323 Perkins, Charles T., 357 Perkins, Edward H., 284, 323 Perkins, Patricia Ann, 344 Perrella, Anthony J., 284, 323, 197 Perrello, Tony, 284, 291 Perrin, Gerry Ann, 357, 159 Perrine, Nancy Sue, 257, 323 Perrine, Ronald L., 357 Perry, Nancy Lynn, 357 Perryman, BruceClark, 323 Peryam, Alan Wilson, 344, 191, 269 Peters, Larry Edward, 333, 193, 177 Petersen, Dorothy Lyn, 357, 265 Petersen, James Owen, 333 Petersen, Rita Carol, 357 Petersen, Mary Jean, 248, 251 Peters, William F., 357 Peterson, Askel, 333 Peterson, Glenda E., 357, 161 Peterson, Darlene M., 357 Peterson, Glenn Clair, 357 Peterson, Hazel L., 323 Peterson, Jack R., 324 Peterson, Janet I., 356 Peterson, Mary K., 333 Peterson, Rockie N., 344 Petranovich, Mada J., 2, 165, 232, 255, 226, 281, 344 Petres, Veronika Mary, 333 Petsch, Verl Earl Jr., 344 Petty, Leiand N. Jr., 357 Pexton, John Edward 325, 185, 268, 265 Pfrangle, Louis E., 333 Phillips, Joanne Ruth, 334, 157 Phillips, John S., 244, 324, 195, 100 Phillips, Richard C, 334 Phillips, Sandra L., 324 Pickett, Edward Neil, 344 Pickinpaugh, Pamala A., 161 Pier, Jill Martha, 334, 167 Pierantoni, Dale Rory, 282, 284, 324 Pinther, Cynthia Sue, 344 Pia, Gary, 334 Pirdell, Verlyn, 334 Pirrie, Paulette L., 273, 357 Pitchford, Billy Joe, 357 Pixler, Robert R., 334 Pizzini, Daniel John, 272 Plasters, Patricia L., 157, 357, 259 Piatt, Nadine Ann, 334 Piatt, Ronald Ralph, 323, 193 Plemel, Margaret L., 334, 277 Plemel, Martha Ann, 334, 277 Ploehn, John Edward, 357 Plotts, Colleen E., 275 Plunkett, Bruce A., 357 Plunkett, Mary A., 162 Plunkett, Mary Anne, 247, 334, 151, 199, 163 Poelma, Joseph James, 262 Polhamus, Barbara Jo, 256, 357 Polston, John Allan, 357 Ponder, Margaret E., 344, 153, 252 Ponder, Mary Frances, 307, 344, 16 Pope, David Harvey, 283 Porter, Donald A. Jr., 249, 268, 265 Porter, George Howard, 324, 1 83 Porter, Linda Marie, 247, 2, 334, 165, 16, 199 Portwood, Michele Ann, 2, 224, 307, 344, 28, 159 Potochnik, Mary L., 357 Pouttu, Bent John, 270 Powers, Joseph M., 193, 357 Pradere, John Martin, 334, 195 Preddy, Phyllis E., 357 Prehoda, Donald P. Jr., 357 Preis, Gordon, 334, 258 Preis, Nancy Ella, 334, 258 Preese, John, 334 Preskorn, John M., 357 Prevedel, Alfred L., 324, 252 Price, James Bryon, 189 Price, John Richard, 334, 183, 278 Pringle, Marilyn M., 357 Printz, Dennis Leslie, 357 Pritz, Clement Edward, 344 Proctor, Jill, 157, 344 Profaizer, Aldo Henry, 344 Proffit, Larry Mac, 284, 324 Prosser, Ann Truxell, 281 Prout, William John, 278 Prouty, Nancy C, 357 Pruter, Betty Ann, 357 Pryich, Douglas M., 357 Pueblo, Arthur D., 324 Puis, Lola Mae, 357 Purvis, Ross Allan, 283 Pysklo, Francis Carl, 324 Pzinski, James Watcy, 193, 357, 216 Quelle, Elaine Grace, 334 Quinlivan, Leo P., 262 Quinn, Donald David, 245, 278 Rabb, Kelly Eugene, 334 Radakovich, Dan, 324, 276 Rodosevich, George E., 344 Radosevich, Wilbert A., 278, 306 Ramsay, Dillwyn H., 324 Ramsey, Verna Marie, 264 Ramsey, Virginia Dean, 264 Rand, Pamela Lois, 334, 165 Rannells, Kathleen J., 344 Ransom, Arnold, 357 Ranto, Duane William, 250, 344 Rapp, Carl William, 334 Rdpp, Fritz Frank, 324 Rardin, Donald Roger, 193 Rardin, Thomas John, 272 Rascoe, Gail, 270, 157, 357 Rasmussen, Bjorn T., 324 372 Rasmussen, Edward C, 334, 229, 228 Rasmuisen, Loren Lee, 324, 286 Rath, Carol Ann, 357 Rathbun, Lyie Arthur, 357 Rathburn, William II, 334 Ratliff, JohnC. Jr., 357 Rauchfuss, Edward H., 334, 277 Raup, Barbara Lois, 344, 268 Ray, Eugene Carroll, 334, 191 Rayndu, V. S., 314 Racayee, Mohammed, 3 1 4 Read, Betty Joan, 344, 269, 265 Realing, Charles Olan, 324, 189 Recesser, Richard, 357 Record, Jerry Lee, 245, 324 Rector, William A., 357 Redding, Beatrice Ann, 344 Redding, Sharon Kay, 247, 334, 228 Reed, Charles Craven, 276 Reed, Frederic Clark, 247, 334, 189 Reed, Gary Leigh, 324, 195 Reed, Gordon W., 357 Reed, H. David, 285, 324, 195 Reed, Jack Winsor, 334 Reed, Jarrard Joseph, 285, 269 Reed, Sharon Dee, 1 67 Reetz, David Rolland, 357 Reeves, Dorothy Faye, 344, 265 Reeves, Glennita Jean, 334 Reichenberg, R. E. Jr., 357 Reid, Stevan Allan, 344 Reid, Reford G., 324 Reinholz, Sandrolee, 314, 279 Regneisen, Arthur, 256 Renner, P. Yvonne, 344 Rentz, Philip Loyall, 344 Rentz, Rolla F., 334 Reynolds, Charlotte A., 264 Reynolds, Edward F., 334, 268 Reynolds, Gene Evans, 244, 334 Reynolds, Sherry Lyn, 273, 344 Rhoades, George E., 274, 216 Rhodes, Thomos Reed, 324 Ribble, George David, 334 Rice, Richard, 268 Rice, Robert James, 281, 344 Rice, Rozella Anne, 324 Rice, Sharon Sue, 334, 280, 161, 17, 267, 252 Richards, David S., 324 Richards, Sharon Lee, 357 Richordson, Diane, 256, 344, 265 Richardson, Julie Ann, 308, 50, 28 Richardson, Margaret, 357 Richardson, Randolph, 334 Rickert, LyIe John, 324, 190, 177 Ricketts, James Edgar, 344, 191 Ricketts, Wadetta Kae, 334, 307, 199 Rider, Corinne E., 357, 265 Riedel, Mary Ann, 255, 157, 344, 17 Ries, Lawrence Emery, 357 Rietz, Clara Ann, 334 Rife, Wayne Allan, 344 Riggan, Marilyn May, 334, 16, 163 Rile, Kathleen, 324, 100, 42 Ring, Jonh Stewart Jr., 195, 357 Riske, Don Wayne, 357, 191 Rissler, Mary V., 357, 161, 266 Ritter, Marilyn L., 344 Roach, Tom Lee, 334 Roath, Ellena Anne, 344 Robb, Layle Lambert, 283, 357 Robbins, Bruce R., 357 Robbins, Philip B., 334, 193 Roberson, Paul Randal, 334 Roberts, James Wesley, 344 Roberts, Lorry Dale, 357 Roberts, Susan M., 334, 163 Roberts, Terry Mason, 1 83, 344 Robertson, Elizabeth, 357 Robertson, John H., 324, 279 Robertson, Judith Foe, 334 Robertson, Rose Lee, 357 Robertstad, Gordon, 256, 259 Robeson, James Josef, 324 Robinson, Arthur T., 277 Robinson Cynthia B., 147, 344, 198, 159 Robinson, Flynn James, 1 25 Robinson, Hazel L., 344, 265 Robinson, Helen Irene, 345 Robinson, Herman, 324 Robinson, Janet Mae, 63, 308, 357, 28, 269, 159 Robinson, Jay Charles, 334 Robinson, Richard C, 1 19, 345 Robinson, Sandra Lee, 345 Robinson, Sandra Lynn, 345 Robinson, Cheryl Ann, 357 Robles, Diane Mildred, 270, 345 Rochelle, William A., 334, 189 Rochlitz, Ronnie W., 123 Rockhold, Clifford W., 334 Rockhold, Jocklyn B., 345 Rockhold, Larry R., 334 Rodda, Thomas, 245, 257, 324, 195, 298 Rodda, Mory, 257 Rodriguez, Frank H., 345 Roebuck, Constance H., 334, 252 Roemmich, Roger Kay, 334 Rogers, James Robert, 324 Rogers, Margarete E., 281 Rogers, Martha Ann, 16 Rogers, Stephen E., 357 Rohde, Theodore A., 334, 270, 281 Romberg, Gary Paul, 189, 357 Romek, Donald Earle, 247, 334, 189 Romine, Patrick, 358 Romlein, David Robert, 314 Rose, Edwin, 358 Rose, Theodore George, 345 Rosenthal, Fredric, 345 Ross, Barbara Annette, 358 Ross, Rian Eugene, 181 Ross, William Wayne, 358 Rotellini, Frank Pete, 324 Round, C. Allen, 334, 213 Round, Eugene Lester, 345 Rounds, Keith, 324, 232, 228 Rowe, Michael E., 324 Rowland, Tracy Aaron, 298 Rowley, Gary Raymond, 358, 187 Roy, Jerry Warren, 358 Royal, Twila Dawn, 345 Rozbicki, Zbgniew S., 324 Rue, Thomas David, 257, 324, 189 Rufenacht, VyrI Leon, 358 Rufle, Marion, 31 4 Ruggera, Paul Stephen, 250, 345 Rulli, Daniel Fred, 358, 191 Rush, Cherry Ellen, 334 Rush, Dennis Aaron, 358 Rush, Robert Archie, 324 Rusk, Joseph Daniel, 358 Ruskanen, George R., 345 Russell, Bryan W., 345 Russell, Debra Lee, 221, 234, 157, 345, 17 Russell, Janice Ann, 165, 255, 345, 139, 264 Russell, Larry Irwin, 195, 358 Russell, Leone, 192 Russell, Linda Lee, 334 Rutherford, Juia H., 334, 270 Rutledge, Richard C, 358 Rutledge, Ronna Mary, 334, 157 Rutten, James Samuel, 324 Ryan, John Orvis, 345 Ryan, Paul Michael, 34.5 Ryff, Leora Montana, 358, 269 Sabo, Donald Antone, 345 Sackett, Carol Marie, 358, 265 Sadighi, Ahmad, 334, 1 19 Safer, Nazari, 325 Saffell, Jerry Wayne, 358 Sadoka, Ronald Akira, 358, 197 Saidana, Edward Garza, 358 ■ Soisbury, Fredrick V., 256, 325, 286, 259 Salt, Ronald Dewey, 358 Salvagio, Ronald B., 334, 195, 224, 198, 2 Somin, Abdul Quhcr, 314 Samuels, James Sigurd, 358 Sanchez, Marilyn B., 358 Sondberg, Robert W., 345 Sonde, Keith Murray, 249, 325 Sondeno, Sharon M., 280, 100, 267 Sanders, Nancy A., 277 Sandoval, Barbara P., 255, 345, 164, 42 Sanford, Kenneth G., 345 Sanford, Leonard Jay, 358, 189 Sannes, Jeanette L., 334, 235, 277, 163, 228 Sant, Sterling Louis, 358 Sopienza, John S., 324 Sorvey, Michael Harry, 358 Sasse, Judy Kay, 334, 290, 291, 153, 208 Sotterfield, Connie, 1 65, 325 Soul, Richard Harold, 314 Savage, Linda Kay, 325, 1 59 Savage, Robert Lloyd, 195, 345 Sowoya, William J. Jr., 358 Sawyer, Diane Lynn, 280, 358, 161 Saxbe, Juliet Louise, 345, 163 Soxton, Robert Gerald, 358 Scarlett, William III, 325, 1 19, 278 Scarpelli, Louis A., 358 Schoop, Charles M. II, 334, 253 Schocht, Kay Koreen, 157, 281, 345 Schoefer, Elmer N., 245, 334, 181 Schoeffer, Herbert, 358 Schofer, Michael A., 325, 187 Schoub, Gordon S., 345, 187 Scheibel, Robert L., 302, 298 Scheibel, Sandra Ann, 358, 265 Scheinost, Larry F., 358 Scheldt, R. Steve, 345 Schemp, Ronald Gene, 183, 358 Schemmarham, Billy, 272 , Scheuermon, David L., 325, 195, 298 Schiel, Douglas W., 325 Schilling, James N., 325 Schilt, Corky A., 325, 183, 200, 177 Schimmer, Richord Rex, 334 Schirk, James Michael, 345 Schloikjer, Loren J., 358 Schlottman, James Lee, 345 Schlatter, Doris Lee, 325 Schlottman, Ronald D., 325, 277, 181 Schmachtenberger,. R., 334 Schmidt, Georgiana K., 358 Schmidt, Linda Marie, 273, 358 Schmieding, James L., 256, 325, 273 Schmitt, Cecilia J., 358, 269 Schneider, Gayleen S., 294, 255, 345, 198, 163 Schneider, Judith A., 307, 345 Schneider, Roger W., 325, 100, 252 Schopf, John Ira, 334 Schrock, Kathryn E., 280, 358, 161 Schroder, Robert W., 345 Schreiner, Daniel N., 249, 334, 268 Schrinar, Samuel R. Jr., 358 Schroer, Chester A., 285, 325, 287 Schroyer, Howard B., 358, 266 Schuman, Gerald E., 345 Schurman, Karen Ann, 358 Schworz, Barbara Jane, 358 Scoggon, Allen Corter, 358, 197 Scott, Frank Eugene, 358 Scott, Jerry Donald, 358 Scott, John B., 247, 335, 100, 200, 191, 177 Scott, Lloyd G., 249 Scott, Lynnda Arlene, 358 Scott, Motilda Anne, 334 Scott, Rebecca Sue, 358 Scott, Williom Glaze, 286 Scriven, Richard C, 193, 358 Scrogham, Rex D., 358 Scull, Jon Valentine, 335 Searcy, Jerry Wayne, 325 Seay, Gerald Stephen, 325 Sedey, Barbara Jean, 358 Sedgwick, Diane Lynn, 358, 161 Sedlacek, Nancy, 335, 258 Sedlacek, Wm Adam, 258 See, Paul Edward, 335, 277 Seeboum, Carl Bernard, 325, 276 191 Seebaum, Salby, 325, 277 Seeley, Leslie Norene, 358 Seller, Margaret Anne, 325 Seivert, Janice Jean, 249, 335, 167 Sells, Paulette J., 358 Selmer, Joan Alster, 335, 235, 234 Semroska, Judith Ann, 358 Sensintaffar, Robert, 335 Sensintaffar, Vivian, 358, 291 Serdiuk, Theodore S., 325 Settell, Bruce Allen, 358 Seulas, Constance, 335 Sexton, Stephen, 325 Seymour, Gary Reed, 358 Shadoan, Ronald A., 325 Shaeffer, Joan W., 335, 16, 163 Shafer, John Norman, 334, 193 Shaffer, Dianne L., 165, 307, 255, 345, 16, 37, 199, 228 Shaffer, Gene Henry, 285 Secora, Sheryl, 358 Shambaugh, Dennis O., 282, 325 Shambough, Ruth E., 358 Sharp, Dorothy Jean, 358 Sharp, Thomas A., 358, 259 Shearer, Claudja Lora, 325 Sheehan, G. Kathleen, 247, 335, 157, 157 Sheer, Naurige, 314 Sheets, William Bryan, 285 Sheller, Phillip R., 314, 191 Shelton, David Terry, 359 Shepard, Dickey Lee, 281, 153, 252 Shep, Anthony, 3 1 4 Sheppersbn, Frank E., 325, 273 Shepperson, James L., 273, 345, 268 Sherard Ann Rae, 1 67, 42 Sherfey, Raymond C, 335, 273 Sherman, Daryl Keith, 279 Sherman, Leonard F., 359 Sherman, Robert F., 325 Sherwood, Paul C, 345 Shields, Tom Ed, 335 Shiflett, Sharon Kay, 161, 358 Short, Raymond W. Jr., 345 Shotwell, Kathryn G., 335, 268 Showalter, Charles Jr., 335, 193 Shryack, Lynne Ellyn, 359 Shupe, Norman Charles, 345 Shwen, Sherry Sue, 335, 167, 16, 198 Siegel, Margaret Anne, 359 Sieglltz, Frank Edwin, 250, 195, 345, 177 Siek, Harold Edward, 359 Siggins, Donna R., 359 Silver, Cheryli E., 359 Silver, Jeanne D., 359 Simmons, Jo Ann, 247, 2, 335, 166, 291, 226, 52, 151, 37, 267, 228 Simon, Thomas Anthony, 325, 1 95 Simoncini, Ernest E., 359 Simonton, Judith E., 345, 159 Simpson, Hilda Ann, 359, 266 Simpson, Jeanette L., 147, 307, 345, 159 Simpson, Martha Ann, 63, 308, 359, 167, 157 Simpson, Pier Robert, 325, 195, 306 Sims, Carol Ann, 345, 161 Sims, Shirley Ann, 248, 325, 266 Simwanza, Sunday H., 359 Sinclair, Craig Alan, 345 Sinclair, Leon R. Jr., 270 Singleton, Water A., 335 Siren, Anne Marie, 2, 325, 253, 225, 167, 42, 228 Sivage, Carl Bert Jr., 189 Sjogren, Shirley Ann, 359 Skiles, Patricia J., 335, 253 Skinner, N. Sherwood, 325, 278 Skippy, Robert, 333 Slack, Donald Carl, 285, 325 Slagle, Jack Ronald, 276 Slaughter, Donald 0., Til Slaughterbeck, Donald, 282, 325, 287 Sloughterbeck, Perry, 325 Smallwood, Charlotte, 273, 345 Smith, Bonnie, 244, 247, 335, 151 Smith, Bonnie Lynn, 256, 253, 255, 345, 42, 259 Smith, Bruce Dyfrig, 335 Smith, Charles Warren, 335, 283 Smith, Darryl William, 284, 325, 193, 298, 270, 281 Smith, Donald L., 335 Smith, Donald Lyn, 359 Smith, Edith Carol, 314 Smith, Karen Alice, 325, 153 Smith, Gory Robert, 193, 345 Smith, Harry Bridges, 314 Smith, James Arden, 359 Smith, Janet Ruth, 345 Smith, Jay Baker, 195, 345 Smith, Karen Patricia, 359 Smith, Kathleen, 359, 267 Smith, Kathleen M., 335, 161 Smith, Kristy Kay, 53, 359, 269, 159 Smith, Lester Buckley, 193, 359 Smith, Maureen Beth, 345 Smith, Pamela Jean, 335, 167, 152 Smith, Roger Bruce, 282, 325 Smith, Sidney Lee, 335, 191 Smith, Thomas T., 290, 291 Smith, Walter Clement, 283 Smylie, Lana K., 345 Snead, John Patrick, 359 Sneddon, Malcolm R., 359 Sneesby, David Jerome, 345 Snell, Carl Douglas, 335, 252 Snider, Larry Lee, 359, 191 Snider, Linda Rae, 1 65, 359, 152 Snook, Neil Ward, 335, 195 Snurr, Jerry Carl, 359 Snurr, Margaret Mae, 353 Snyder, Lloyd Clark, 335 Snyder, Robert C, 345 Snyder, Sarah Ellen, 359 Snyder, Cynthia, 325 Soine, Leslie Ann, 157, 359 Solis, Daniel, 359 Somerville, Kathryn S., 359 Soden, Norman C, 359 Sonders, Robert, 359 Sorensen, Gail, 275 Sorensen, Kay Joan, 345, 268 Sorensen, Nancy L., 153, 163 Sorino, John Alfred, 1 16 Soulas, Constance B., 277 Spahr, Wayne Roy, 359 Spaulding, Lyman B., 335, 191 Spear, Richard W., 335, 190 Spears, Jerry Lee, 335 Speight, John Blain, 101 Spence, Karen Lee, 335, 198, 163 Spencer, Kenneth J., 345, 191 Sperry, Patrick Duane, 335 Spieles, Patrick R., 335, 183 Spires, Kenneth G., 1 1 6 Spiss, Kathie Marie, 335, 161 Splinter, Sandra J., 359 Spragg, Joyce Ann, 345, 265 Spragg, Merwin Eugene, 285, 335, 298 Spratt, Charles R., 326 Sprecher, James D. Ill, 183, 345 Spreckner, Gait, 326 Spreng, Frederick III, 183, 359 Spriggs, Paul E. Jr., 326, 183 Springer, Alice Lucy, 335, 253, 277 Squires, George W., 1 16 Squires, Rodney, 1 19 Stacy, Richard Allen, 281 Stahia, Betty Ann, 359 Stahia, Byron Allen, 359 Stahia, Edward Allen, 335 Stahia, Ronald August, 314 Stahly, William S., 326 Staley, Gary Lee, 193, 345 Stalick, Barbara C, 63, 359, 159 Stalick, Gerald A., 345 Stalick, Kathryn Mary, 345 Standage, Charles S., 359, 279 Stonfield, Linda Ann, 247, 249, 335, 151, 163, 162 Stonfield, Theodore L., 359 Stanford, Dennis Joe, 335, 189 Stanford, Sue, 335, 277, 17 Staniforth, Richard D., 335, 183, 277 Stork, Norman C, 326 Storks, Ronald L., 345 Starnes, Eva Marie, 359 Starrs, James Henry, 326, 191 Stasiok, Kathleen L., 359, 167 States, Jock Sterling, 326 States, Tom Herbert, 359 Stouffenberg, Raymon, 335 Steadmon, John W., 244, 251, 282, 284, 326, Stearns, Rodney C, 335, 191 Stearns, Theodore R., 345 Steck, Sandra Lee, 359 Steele, Corrinne B. 359, 258 Steen, Robert Palmer, 247, 101, 177 Steinbrech, James D., 345 Steinbrech, John W., 326, 273 Steinhoff, Jamie, 335 Stenger, James John, 326 Stevens, Diane, 335 Stevens, James David, 359 Stevens, Linda K., 345 Stevens, Nelda Roe, 259 Stevenson, Judith C, 335 Stevenson, Robert Guy, 359 Stevenson, Shirley A., 335 Stevie, Phyllis A., 253 Stewart, Ann, 345 Stewart, Charles H., 359, 258 Stewart, Robert E. Jr., 326 Stigall, Paul David, 265 Still, Daniel William, 335 Stilwell, Glenda Ray, 359 Stimson, Kenneth Lee, 335 Stone, David Joseph, 278 Stone, Susan Loraine, 359, 161 Stone, Tim Allen, 359 Stonemon, Beth, 244, 335 Stoneman, Helen E., 253 Storm, Michael James, 345 Stout, Edgar Lee, 359 Stout, Jennifer, 335, 273, 167, 267 Stout, William Allan, 247, 249, 177 Stoval, William M. Jr., 195, 359, 198 Strand, T. Gwyn, 335 Stranniga n, Susan, 1 65, 359 Strannigan, Theo Ann, 291, 299, 158 Strasheim, John Roger, 250, 345 Stratton, Janet E., 359, 167 Stritmatter, Ronald S., 346 Struble, Judith Ann, 346 Stuart, Linis Lee, 314 Studer, Michael G., 346 Stumpff, Cynthia Ann 277, 359 Sturholm, Carolyn Kay, 249, 326) 166, 228 Sublett, Royetta Sue, 359, 265 Suchto, Sharon Lee, 335, 231, 280, 101, 151, 228 Sudak, Michael J. Jr., 359 Suioge, Carl, 335 Sullivan, Daniel B., 335, 183 Sullivan, Michael, J., 326, 183, 272 Sundby, Andrea, 359 Sump, William Donald, 326 Supon, Janet Marie, 346, 167 Suther, Sherry Lou, 359, 159 Sutherland, James 0., 346 Sutphin, Connie Rene, 326, 163 Suzuki, James Don, 346 Svendsen, Gary Thomas, 346 Swain, Barbara Jean, 293 Swain, Vernon Horace, 294 Swallow, Ann Louise, 359 Swan, Davis McKean, 251 Swan, Ronald Martin, 359 Swain, Bob, 229 Swallow, Tolly, 37, 346, 187 Swanson, Carl Herbert, 284, 335, 291, 289, 287, 197 Swanson, Donald Gene, 359 Swonson, Lydia Louise, 335, 165, 63, 299, 58, 208 Swanson, Roger Royal, 193, 346 Swonton William L., 359 Swartz, Theodore J., 285, 335 Sweeney, Howard B., 359 Swendseid, Lowell R., 326 Swenson, Lornell G., 359 Swett, Alice Harvey, 335 Swift, Virginio Carol, 335 Szucs, Joseph G. Jr., 359 Tadlock, Martin R. Jr., 326 Taft, Dove E., 359 Taggart, Judith L., 335 Taggart, Susan S., 280, 346 Tahen, Ornult, 326 Tait, Emma Jean, 277, 346, 258 Talagan, Jeannie D., 346, 153, 159 Talbot, Kevin Edward, 245 Tangeman, Dennis E., 183, 346 Tangeton, Robert, 359 Tanner, Anna Mae, 359 Tarpley, Elizabeth J., 256 Tarter, John Robert, 326, 195 Tarter, Lloyd Darrell, 195, 360, 198 Tatham, Judith Lynn, 335, 209, 199, 159 Taylor, Benja Fran, 248, 326, 165, 252 Taylor, Don John, 346 Taylor, Thomas, 272 Taylor, Warren Lewis, 245 Tebow, Bill Joe, 249 Templar, William L., 195, 360 Terrell, Bernec E., 314 Terry, James R. Jr., 272 Tesh, Kendall Siebert, 335 Test, Rose Marie, 326 Tetschner, Karen Bell, 326 Thaler, Wayne Michael, 335 Thamer, Nancy Louise 360, 265 Thatcher, Bobbye J., 326, 308, 167, 58 Thede, Allen Leroy, 282, 326, 289 Thomas, Charles Edwin, 346 Thomas, Donald Ralph, 346 Thomas, Jack Lee, 193, 346 Thomas, Janyce E., 326, 167, 228 Thomas, Kathryn Ann, 335 Thomas, Mary Louise, 280, 360, 167, 152 Thomas, Pamela, 291 Thomas, Rita Fern, 165, 360 Thomason, Barbara G., 360 Thomoson, Morris Lee, 346 Thompson, Beauford A., 326 Thompson, Charles M., 326, 1 89 Thompson, Edward E., 326, 193 Thompson,, Jerry Wayne, 326 Thompson, Kathleen M., 166, 58 Thompson, Leif Harry, 185, 346, 268 Thompson, Mark Owen, 360 Thompson, Nancy Ann, 256, 1 57, 281,346 Thompson Pamela, 346, 167 Thompson, Roe Ann, 360, 267 Thompson, Robert D., 335 Thompson, Robert L., 346 Thompson, Waive H., 273, 360 Thompson, Wayne H., 257, 326 Thomson, William J., 335, 281, 189 Thomte, Jean C, 326 Thorin, Ronald Dean, 346 Thorpe, Larry Earl, 360 Thorpe, Stephen James, 360 Thrailkill, Shelton, 346 Tiches, Timothy C, 314 Ticknor, Marvel Ruth, 1 63 Tierney, Michael R. Jr., 346 Tigert, Sudie Ann, 360, 167 Tilley, Larry Jack, 336 Timmermeyer, Linda L., 360 Timmins, Althea Lydia, 257 Timmins, Mary, 336 Tippets, Darlene C, 336, 63, 289, 37 Tipton, Maurice Scott, 284 Todd, Donna Ruth, 360 Todd, Raymond Lee, 232, 273, 228 Tomingas, Henry Lynn, 326, 306 Toms, Stephen King, 346 Tonkin, Albert C, 336 Toomer, Timothy, 189, 359 Torkelson, Cynthia, 165, 63, 299, 346 Toro, Larry Bruce, 346 Toth, Laurel Ann, 314, 270 Toure, Mody, 1 1 9 Toussaint, Robert Jr., 256, 346 Townsend, Gary Gernie, 346, 258 Townsend, Sandra C, 346 Toy, Richard Watson, 336 Tranas, Richard Dovid, 266 Travis, James Earl, 336 Travis, John Richard, 326, 1 16, 187 Travis, Robert Leon, 360 Trbovich, Milan G., 346, 1 17 Trierweiler, Ruth D., 326, 161 Troastle, R. Michael, 314, 286, 285 Trout, Connie L., 360 Trowe, Suzanne Irene, 336, 166, 147, 289, 276, 151 Troxel, Judith Ann, 2, 165, 63, 223, 198 True, Harold C, 287 True, Henry Alfonso, 336, 195 True, Rebecca Susan, 360 True, Sandra Dale, 255, 157, 346, 42 Trush, Russell Leon, 360 Tuck, Robert Fredrick, 360 Tufte, Edward Wayne, 360 Tufts, Corinne E., 360 Tunnell, Sydney L., 360 Turk, Thad Howard, 212 Turley, Leona Marie, 360 Turner, Jeffrey Ralph, 326 Turner, Leslie Gay, 336, 53, 273, 161, 37 Turner, Marjane Rose, 360, 161 Turner, Ross Milton, 360 Turpen, Patricia Mae, 346, 163 Twardowski, Frederick, 183, 360 Twiford, Jenne Lee, 346, 163 Twiford, James Robert, 336 Twitchell, George A., 336 Twitchell, Nancy J., 63, 147, 307, 255, 346, 60, 159 Tyler, Alison Louise, 249, 336, 166 u Uhren, Marsha Lyn, 360 Ullery, James Warren, 326 Underwood, Carole J., 336, 270 Urutio, Helen Evaiena 265 Usechek, Steve Jr., 336, 117 Uthoff, Herbere Orion, 326, 273 Vodnois, Dwight B., 282, 326 Vaiciulenas, Ingrid E., 336 Vajda, Steven Jr., 360 Van Stratton, Kent, 326, 273 VanAllen, John K., 336, 278, 197 VanBuskirk, Judyth D., 336, 167 16. 198 Vance, James Oral, 248, 336, 252 Vandenboom, Jay E., 360, 268 Vanguilder, Suzanne, 346 Vanhees, Virginia E., 273, 360, 37 Vanleuven, Sandra Kay, 256, 360 Van Tiere, Jim, 286, 266 VanPatten, Myies M., 268 Vanrozeboom, Richard, 358, 191 VanVoorhees, John C, 336 Vanzee, Marion Eivy, 314 Vanzele, Susan, 157, 360 Vosek, Peter Paul, 256, 326 Vasilion, Pete George, 278, 1 17 Vaudrey, Kennon D., 250, 181 Vaughn, Dana Marie, 336, 198 Vaupel Pamela Ann, 280, 360, 161 Veihie, David Morgan, 336 Vering, Larry Henry, 326, 195, 62, 222, 228, 1, 362 Vermilyea, Barry Lynn, 298, 360 Vermilyea, DeanWayne, 326 Verstynen, Elizabeth, 2, 336, 225, 167, 199, 153 Vialpando, June U., 360 Vidakovich, John L., 272 Vidol, Louis Brus Jr., 326, 193 Vietti, John Stephens, 336 Vinnerty, Daniel, 336 Viox, Judith Evelyn, 360 Vlastos, Joseph E., 272 Vogel, Francis J., 346, 191 Vogel, Judith Ann, 360 Vogt, James John, 195, 346, 198 Voigtsberger, Carl A., 326 Volk, John Frederick, 326, 195, 278, 308 Vonkrosigk, Rodney K., 336 Vore, Theodore James, 346 Vosler, Virginia Ann, 336, 277 Voss, Cory Warren, 346 Vowers, Janice Leah, 346 w Waatti, Paula C, 360 Wade, George F. Jr., 360 Wade, James Cutler, 360, 189 Wages, James Orval, 360, 197 Wagner, Gerald Lee, 327 Waits, Janet Lea, 336 Wake, Diana Carle, 63, 299, 360, 167 Wakkuri, Myron John, 336, 273 Walden, James Kenneth, 346 Waliser, Darlene M., 360 Walker, Donald Carl, 336 Walker, Herbert W., 185, 346 Walker, Maxine Joyce, 360 Walker, Woyne Dee, 183, 347 Walks, Ronald Ervin, 327 Wallace, John Wayne, 347, 252 Wolloce, Patricia Ann, 360 Waller, Zay Lynn, 347, 161 Wallesen, Warren W., 337, 195 Walrath, Louis L., 272 Walsh, Thomas Edmund, 347, 187 Walters, Michael C, 193, ,347 Walters, Randall K., 336, 183 Walton, Anthony, 360 3 75 Vy ' ard, Allan Ray, 281, 347 Ward, Andrea Louise, 2, 336, 165, 253, 221, 226, 281, 151, 228 Ward, Richard William, 361 Wardak, Mohammad S., 327 Wark, Edmund, 314 Warner, Robert Combs, 2, 336, 228 Warnock, Vernal Gene, 361 V arren, George Edward, 258 Washburn, Harriet Y,, 336, 264 V ashington, Alfred Jr., 361 Washington, Diane Sue, 336 Wasserburger, M, E., 314 Waters, Edith, 276 Watkins, Don Halden, 327 Wotsobough, D. Ann, 347 Weaver, William L., 195, 347, 198 Webb, Barbara Jean, 336 Weber, Judith Ann, 257, 277 Weber, Kenneth Eugene, 336 Weeks, Lynn, 336 Weeks, Raymond S. Ill, 361 Weems, Charles L., 195, 347 Weickum, Sherry Linn, 361 Weisenco, Mary, 326 Welch, Anne Elizabeth, 361 Welch, Brenda Lou, 336, 161 Welch, Pamela Jane, 165, 347 Wellins, Sheldon, 250 Welling, Linda Kay, 361 Wellman, Deanne M., 336, 164, 165 Wells, Douglas Glen, 361 Welsh, Toni Jean, 299, 347, 208, 198, 159 Wenn, Robert, 326 Wensky, David Allen, 327, 281, 254 Weppner, Edward S., 337 Wesroth, Esther, 361 Wesswick, Louise, 348, 256 Westbrooke, Durren L., 337 Westhoff, Gordon E., 127 Wetsel, Cecil L. Jr., 347 Wheelond, Cheryl Kay, 255, 157, 347, 252 Wheeler, Jhmes F.; 183, 361 Wheeler, Larry R., 337 Wheeler, Marlene Faye, 361 Wheeler, Michael I., 361 Whelen, Carol Beth, 337 While, Laura Caryle, 326 Whitcomb, Mary Grace, 314 White, Mack Lee, 347 White, Mary, Elsie, 337 White, Michael A., 337, 195, 278 White, Philip JY., 361 Whiteside, Sandra J., 337, 233, 228 Whitley, Donald Karl, 327, 195 Whitney, Carol Jo, 337 Whitney, Fayette C, 275 Whittington, Donna Jo, 247, 337, 158, 299, 51, 199, 159 Wickman, John Erick, 347 Wickstrom, Terry Lee, 347, 191 Widick, Charles M., 346 Widman, Ronald C, 347 Wiese, Soren Anton, 273, 361 Wiggam, Carole Marie, 361 Wilcox, Bruce Harter, 282, 327, 195, 306, 101 Wilcox, Carol Lea, 361 Wilcox, Charles Lee, 247, 264 Wilcox, Robert Wayne, 337 Wilford, Grant Hollom, 327, 189 Wilkerson, Charles W., 287, 347 Wilkie, Charles Faye, 101, 223, 268 Wilkie, Charles Faye, 101, 273, 268 Wilkinson, Daniel P., 337, 189 Wiege, Ruth, 361 Wilkinshaw, David, 361 Wilkinson, L. Gretchen, 276 Wilkinson, Richard L., 123 Wilkinson, Thomas E., 117 Will, Errol Roger, 337 Williams, Carol Ruth, 248, 327, 267, 266 Williams, Evora Kay, 347 Williams, Lauren Jean, 273, 361, 167 Williams, Lynda Raye, 157, 361 Williams, Robert Lee, 314 Williams, Virginia L., 337, 157, 280 Williamson, Adrian A., 337 Williamson, James E., 252 Willmschen, Sharon D., 347 Wills, Dixie Jo, 270, 347, 269 Wilmeth, Leo J. Ill, 189, 361 Wilmot, William W., 244, 195 Wilson, Bruce Wayne, 347 Wilson, Charlotte A., 337 Wilson, Eugene M., 337 Wilson, George, 285 Wilson, James Wesley, 361, 187 Wilson, John, 327 Wilson, Judith Roe, 337, 165 Wilson, Lanny Owen, 327, 279 Wilson, Mary Ann, 165, 347, 199 Wilson, Maryalyce E., 361 Wilson, Paul Burns, 327 Wilson, Richard Lee, 361 Wilson, Sara Jane, 327 Wilt, John Carl, 183, 361 Wimpenney, Barbara K., 337, 234, 167 Winborn, Lura Marie, 361 Winchell, Diana P., 337, 164, 165, 291, 199 Winchell, Edward Joy, 337, 298 Wills, Sharon, 270 Winchester, Robert O., 327, 189, 177 Windholz, Francis J., 347, 117 Wing, Jan Carole, 361 Wing, Rondel Bruce, 250, 195, 347 Wingfield, Wayne E., 244, 327, 274 Winn, Robert Wallace, 287 Winscott, Barbara Sue, 265 Wise, Thomas David, 337 Wiseman, Coleman B., 347 Wiseman, Patricia Jo, 337 Wisroth, Esther Mae, 258 Wist, Sandra Charlene, 256, 337, 277 Witt, David Harold, 193, 347 Wolf, Bernard James, 337 Wolford, Connie Lee, 277, 361, 269 Wolfard, Roxana L., 269, 267, 266 Wolff, Albert John, 361 Wolfe, Theodore Joe, 347 Wolfard, Marilyn Kay, 361 Wolters, JoAnn Eve, 361 Womack, Leilani, 347, 161 Wong, Nelson J. W., 361 Wood, James Davis, 284, 337, 298 Wood, Jeff David, 347 Wood, Robert Ray, 347 Wood, Vicky Louise, 361 Wooden, Larry Wayne, 347 Woodrow, Leiand Lewis, 253 Woods, David Lawrence, 347 Woods, Edward J., 361 Woods, Elaine Jo, 164, 361, 161, 259 Woods, John Charles, 337, 183 Woods, Sara Burdick, 246, 327, 42, 254 Woodson, Solly E., 247, 337, 157, 101, 151, 153 Woodworth, Judy Marie, 361 Woody, John G., 347 Wooten, Alice Ann, 337, 159 Workman, John Paul, 337, 273 Worl, Glenda, 280 Worl, Mary Lynn, 327 Wormald, Tracy Wood, 337, 191 Worman, Darrell Don, 1 17 Wormon, Roger E., 327 Wormell, Thomas Lee, 361 Worth, Raymond S., 361, 197 Wouden, Lorry, 250 Wright, David Eric, 274, 361 Wright, Donna J., 361 Wright, Karen v., 314 Wurtz, Paul Robert, 327 Y Yates, Bennie Dean, 361 Yates, Bruce Raymond, 337 Yates, Cheryl Ann, 361, 269 Yozowski, Janice C, 361 Yeagfer, Michael Roy, 268 Yeck, Beth, 337 Yingling, Gale Lynn, 347 Yohn, 347 Yogu, 347 York, James Irvin, 273, 361 York, Joe Roy, 273, 347 Young, Alvin Lee, 259, 273 Young, Aleciss, 321 Young, Floyd Earl Jr., 327 Young, James O., 28 1 , 274 Young, Morjorie Lou, 161 Young, Roger Everett, 281 Young, Trudy Ann, 265 Young, Valerie, 327 Young, Virginia L., 327 Youtz, Charles Hewitt, 193, 361 Yuthas, George A., 337 z Zoncanello, Paula Ann, 299, 58 Zarofonitis, Cynthia, 327 Zarubo, Dean Albert, 361 Zaversnik, Frank J., 361 Zaversnik, Joseph S., 337 Zell, James Kenneth, 347 Ziegler, Judith Ann, 337, 162, 151, 153, 163 Zimmermen, Edmond E., 337 Zimmerman, Gerald R-., 361 Zimmerman, Pamela J., 361 Zotti, Alice Ann, 337, 161 Zuech, Cheryll L., 361 Zuech, Nancy Darlene, 337, 277 Zeuch, Sam John, 347 Zueck, Isabelle Marie, 337, 277 Zumbrennen, Sheri Lyn, 327 Zuttermeister, John P., 361


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