University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 380


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1967 Edition, University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1967 volume:

m S.t, i , ' ' iM ' m I I ' ' ' i ' ' : ' .:i ' ' h " i0l40t!. ' :: ' . WTX) l H Volume 54 Published annually by the Associated Students of the University of Wyoming, La ramie Wyoming . , :Co-editors: ' ' Wendy Youiig Mary Rafter For everything there is a season Arlene Berg 0) c 0) o — ) o o a. u o a. and a time for every purpose under heaven: Harold Sohn ■ ' 4 ' . ,. v»- • ' M ' ' 4 1 •« " " W W «. ' " f-j . vwrf- y.w T % (iS yli ijg ' 1, .• ' - -m » % ' w - Bob Swaim a time to be born, ana a time to die ; a time to plant, ana a time to pluck up what is planted; Kirk Jacobsen 4 a time to Rill, ana a time to heal; Mary Anne Harvey a time to break down, and a time to build up; Herb Pownal Mary Anne Harvey a time to weep, ana a time to laugh; Bill Kuntzman Bill Kuntzman 6 a time to mourn, and a time to dance Mt ' Bob Warner Chuck Stroble a time to cast away stones, and a time to gatner stones together; Bill Kuntzman Kirk Jacobsen a time to embrace, ana a time to refrain from embracing ; 8 a time to seek, Mary Anne Harvey and a time to lose ; Harvey Landers a time to keep, and a time to cast away; a time to rend, and a time to sew ; a time to keep silence, 10 Bill Kuntzman and a time to speak; ! " S-t. " fcA Eric Berman I W 11 1 V ' Wendy Young a time to love, 12 Wendy Young and a time for peace ; and a time to hate; a time for ivar, Bill Kuntzman Wfia gain has the worker from his toil? Bible Bill Kuntzman Editors : Photography Boh Sivaim Organizations Marty Sample, Boh Burslem Living groups Janet Hansen, Ann Woodward Features Judy Poage Sports Scoff Binning Classes Shannon Kelly Copy - Paula Waaffi Index Maxjne Marsh Business Manager Ann Chrisiensen Contents : Administration 15 Orqanizat rganizations CI asses 47 173 Features -... 249 Index 370 14 Robert LaConto 16 Wallace Biggs: he liked the work " In spite of the fact we haven ' t found a place to hve yet, I think I ' m going to like the work here at Wyoming, " wrote Wallace R. Biggs to a colleague in October, 1946. He had been at the univer- si ty a month, teaching journalism in the English department. Ap- parently, Wallace Biggs did like the work, for, by 1948, he had launched the department of journalism. For two decades. Biggs, department head, directed the expanding role of journalism edu- cation at the university and in Wyoming high schools. The de- partment recently began oflering a master ' s degree as well as a four-year professional degree. The Wyoming High School Press Association and its Journalism Weekend were started by Biggs more than 15 years ago. This annual convention of the student press enabled the department to define journalism for high school students by bringing them together with working journalists and providing help with yearbooks and newspapers. Biggs, a " natural- ized " citizen of the Rocky Mountain West, was born in Missouri, where he earned his A.B. from Drury College in Springfield, his M.S. in English from Washington University in St. Louis, and later, an M.S. in journalism from Northwestern University. When he came to Wyoming with his wife Jan and two children, he had practical experience as a college teacher, as a journalist in the " rhc Bear " tli ' livfis a thought-wave lecture fr oni nis ( )tfice. working press, and as an industrial public-relations director. Biggs controlled his department with " an iron fist in a xelvet glove " ( a term from his own textbook). Students found him a relentless pragmatist in the classroom, but an understanding adviser in time of trouble. Vhile he was adviser for student publications, a long record of national and regional awards was earned b - the BRANDING IRON and the VYO. To spur the professional growth of journalism students. Biggs and Joseph Milner estab- lished chapters of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, and Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism society, on the cam- pus. " Wally " Biggs, as he is known in newspaper circles, kept his department in step with the needs and problems of the working press through his role as secretary-manager of the ' yoming Press Association. Biggs continues to teach and work with the press, but he recently passed administrative responsibilities to Milner, his colleague and fellow journalist. These were but some of the accomplishments of ' allace Biggs at Wyoming. His students would agree that the energy to make such a mark could only have come from deep devotion to journalism education, or more simpR- said — he liked the work. Wyoniiiig Press Association executive secretary Biggs, in still another capacity, addresses WPA members. ADMINISTRATION 17 President John Kiuji bears sin.u;vilar responsibilities tor eclueatin ' . Dr. John E. King takes reins, seeks upgrading in all academic phases A veteran edu cator became the fifteenth president of the University of Wyoming this year. John E. King, who was president of Kansas State at Emporia, brought with him 35 years of experience in the field of education. Working with the knowledge he had gained in his former positions, King aimed at the ful- fillment of his program for the University of Wyo- ming. One of his goals was the improvement of resi- dence instruction, research and service. He upheld his belief in UW ' s being an ' open door ' university allowing equal dignity and opportunity for all gradu- ates of Wyoming high schools and for certain stu- dents from other states. 18 ADMINISTRATION Gov. Stan Hathaway Gov. Stan Hathaway and the 12 members oJ the University Board of Trustees eontrol, either by direct ruhngs or through Pres. John E. King, all fundamental workings of the Uni- versity of Wyoming. Hathaway, serving the first year of a four-year term, was elected to the state ' s highest post in November. He was once Goshen County Prosecuting Attorney and practiced law in Torrington, his home, before entering the political field in 1964 when he was selected as state Republican party chairman. He resigned that position early in 1966 to seek the governor ' s post after then Gov. Clift Hansen announced he would run for the U.S. Senate. Trustees are appoint- ed by the governor for six year terms with four board members appointed every two years. The board meets once a month, usu- ally on the university campus, to discuss formation of administrative and educational policies for the university and make decisions on such wide-ranging questions as contract awardings for major construction on the cam- pus and faculty leaves of absence. President of the board for the 1966-67 year was Harold Newton of Sheridan. Other officers were Vice President L. W. (Jack) Jones of Rock Springs, Secretary Harold Brough of Evanston and Treasurer John Reed of Kemmerer. Hatha- way, Pres. King and Superintendent of Public Instruction Harry Roberts were ex-officio board members. Stan Hathaway acts as governor and as overseer of education. and the Board of Trustees represent the state ' s interest Members ot the 1966-67 board of trustees were (seated) Tom Morgan, C. E. (Jerry) Hollon, Joe Watt, John Reed, Harold Newton, Pres. John King (ex-otficio), L. W. (Jack) Jones, Harold Brough, Gordon Brodrick, Dave True, (standing) Bob McCracken, Joseph Sullivan and George Millett. Dean of Men Richard Kinder spends much time advisin, i UW .students. Deans Tobin, Kinder maintain close watch on student organizations, student welfare Dean Tobin has busy schedule of conferences, meetings. The Dean of Men ' s and Dean of Women ' s offices acted as special connselors for students and had im- mediate supervision over their welfare. Margaret Tobin, a graduate of the University of Wyoming, was the Dean of Women. She supervised women ' s resi- dence halls and the seven sorority groups. She was the adviser to AWS, Panhellenic, Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board. Miss Tobin disciplined, counseled and advised individual students. Her office kept a com- plete record of all women students at UW. This year, Charlotte Davis was selected as the new Assistant Dean of Women. She was graduated from the Uni- versity of Wyoming. Dean of Men, Richard Kinder, acted as social and personal counselor for men stu- dents. He advised all fraternities, the Inter-Frater- nity Council and the Student Senate. The records of all campus organizations were kept in his office. Kin- der graduated from Southeast Missouri State College and came to the University of Wyoming in 1962. 20 ADMINISTRATION gmniiWi 1 »Wl» ...«l«HllllWl ' ' ' — Administration holds key to progress for Wyoming Concerned with student education and welfare din- ing 1966-67, probably more directly concerned than most other members of the university administration, were Dean of Academic Affairs James S. Ranz and Executive Assistant for Student Affairs Edwin Gaines. Ranz, who returned to the university in 1964 after a two-year absence, watched over academic procedure in all colleges in every curriculum at all levels. He also had a joint responsibility with the president ' s office in such areas as research development, the American studies school, summer school and the sci- ence camp. Gaines, who assumed duties just last year, had direct supervision over six areas affecting stu- dents. These included financial aids, counseling and testing, the dean of women and dean of men offices, admissions and records and the student health serv- ice. Both posts were directly responsible to the uni- versity president, and through the president, to the trustees. Etlwin Ciaint ' S is Executive Assistant to the President in charge of student affairs. James Ranz holds the position of Dean of Aeadeniie Affair? ADMINISTRATION 21 ms i v9as ' r?i Lawrenct ' Meeboer ln-acls tlic division of business and plant atlaii Responsible for relations between the university and the public is Richard Brown, alumni director. Executive staff helps co-ordinate faculty, student relationships Two administrative assistants to the president whose jo]:)s were vital to operation of the university were F. Riehard (Dick) Brown, assistant for alumni rela- tions, development and information, and Lawrence G. Meeboer, assistant for business and plant affairs. Brown, who joined the university staff eight years ago, handled all alumni relations and fund raising projects. He also was in charge of all information services including the news service, photo service, publications, graphics and duplication. A large part of Brown ' s job included homecoming arrangements last fall and a session-long liaison mission between the state legislature and President King. Meeboer, with the university since 1926, controlled campus business and physical plant affairs including the cam- pus police, personnel, internal audit, service and auxiliary enterprises, physical plant and finance and budget. 22 ADMINISTRATION €J€ 11 0 23 State benefits from Ag College instruction, research projects Expansion of all departments in 1966-67 continued to mark activ- ity for the school year in the University of Wyoming College of Agriculture. New courses, including turf management and insect physiology, were added to the plant science curriculum. A doc- torate program in entymology and a master of science degree in ag engineering reached full study status during the year. Among projects at stock or plant science farms were selection of beef to determine rate of gain and carcass value relationship, susceptibil- ity studies for lice in cattle, revegetation methods for overbur- dened land and development of new varieties of mums for high altitude areas. With expanding studies and projects, much re- search work was conducted l)y graduate students while some undergraduates were hired to take care of experimental plants or animals and to collect data. To begin the year, the Home Eco- nomics department revamped the clothing and textile area of study. The department also created a course for applied design to replace six hours of design previously conducted through the art department. Neal W. (Dutch) Hilston, dean of the College of Agriculture, had written more than 50 papers for publication and was listed in Who ' s Who, Who ' s Who in American Education and Who ' s Who in the West. Weather station ecjuipment is watched carefully for studies in Al;. Dean Neal W, Hilston New expansions mark the year for tlie An CJollege. Draping and costume design are taught in one area ot Home Economic Young steers, some stubborn, are used in research projects on the university stock farm. m 25 fc. -iJrtt.vic- ' A S reaches new status with three more departments Dean E, Gerald Meyer An A S niajdr makes use of the Robert Frt)st Librar . A conscientious student carves what may be a future in medicine out of the intricate workings of a pickled pig. 26 ADMINISTRATION Up these steps walk the future ' s scientists and artists. The ever-increasing growth of Arts and Sciences, Wyoming ' s largest college, reached a new high again this year. With the addition of the three new depart- ments of anthropology, geography and psychology, A S boasts now eighteen departments and one divi- sion. Two hundred and thirty full-time faculty mem- bers and numerous graduate assistants work to pro- vide A S students with well-rounded, liberal educa- tions. Research was carried on in every department under the college ' s steadily improving graduate pro- gram. In 1967, for the first time, a doctorate degree was offered in psychology and there were plans for a doctorate in math to he offered next year. A S was far from completing its growing streak. Construction of the twelve-million dollar science center started this fall and when completed in 1968, it would pro- vide the college with physical and biological science centers, a science library, computer center and class- room area. In the ' talking stages " were plans for a fine arts center which would provide facilities for art, music and speech departments. Dean of Arts and Sci- ences, Gerald Meyer, received his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in chemistry. He devoted much time for three years to the science complex. His book on the principles of chemistry was recently translated into Japanese for use in that country. | i " S6 A journahst concentrates on setting some type. Students in honor ps choIo.L; - visit witli tlic cliilchen at L nulei ' . ADMIMSTHAIION .-)- College of Commerce and Industry trains " Well, it ' s not as big as the batputer, but Dean Mundell says it does the same thin Art symbolizes professions in learning. A modern building houses utensils for modern businesse; 28 ADMINISTRATION future business leaders The College of Commerce and Industry ranked fourth among colleges in enrollment of majors but second in student-credit-hours taught. Students enrolled in accounting, business administration, office adminis- tration and secretarial science, economics and statis- tics. The Business and Economic Research Division, the college ' s formalized research imit, fostered both applied and basic research regarding Wyoming business and industry. Commerce and Industry ac- knowledged the generosity of two university alumni — Ford Motor Company Vice President John S. Bu- gas, who underwrote a distinguished professorship for the economics department, and Mrs. Myra Fox Skelton, who established a trust agreement aimed toward a program of excellence in accoimting edu- cation. Dean M. C. Mundell received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from the University of Wyoming. He did additional graduate work at the University of Maryland. Dean M. C. MundeU .■x t imui im s!a»r-vx fstwi!i i£a??imM:Sfi wa- With these hands, a student beeomes a t pist and then ... a business leader. ADMINISTRATIOi Education College students prepare for teaching roles Within the walls of the College of Education stu- dents began preparation for their roles as teachers and education-administrators. The teacher-education program was recognized as a program of excellence by the American Association of Colleges of Teacher Education. University Prep served as the laboratory for the college. The College of Education did not confine its influence to this campus, this state, or this nation, ft extended its educational leadership to in- ternational scope with sponsorship of the American School in Karachi, West Pakistan. Laurence Walker, acting Dean of the college, had been at the College of Education since f949. Before this time, he taught for twelve years in Wyoming public schools. A native of Wyoming, Dean Walker received both his master and bachelor degrees from the University of Wyo- ming and obtained his doctorate at the University of Florida. Dean Laurence A. Walker I lie University ' s teacher edueation pro.urani originates in this building. Encouragement ot children ' s creativity is an important part of being a successful teacher. 30 ADMINISIHATION A big part of an education student ' s leaining comes from working with the children in actual classroom situations. ADMINISTRATION 31 Engineering College Wyoming ' s nationally recognized College of Engineering continued its excellent record of progress and accomplishment in 1966-67. During the year, the college was given more than $750,000 to conduct research projects for the l enefit of industry. Important proj- ects were the weather modification study i dealing with cloud seeding to cause snow and •; a NASA project to build a device to portray i data sent from satellites. An on-the-spot study laboratory was put into operation on Elk .. Mountain near Laramie for the snow project. The college had 950 on-campus engineering students, graduating more than 200 in June. A Scotsman born in Ireland and transplanted ' i to the U.S., Engineering College Dean Mc- Gaw had been at the University of Wyoming for 30 years. Dean McGaw gained bachelor ' s degrees in physics and civil engineering and a professional degree in civil engineering. An engineering btudenl works cm eoal liydrogenation in the high pressure lab. Dean Alex J. McGaw 32 ADMINISTRATION cloud seeding study marl s year of accomplishment All phases of engineering require a knowledge of drafting. Upperclassmen work with the oscilloscope in the electronics lab. Engineering Hall offers degrees in 12 different fields. 33 ADMINISTRATION Many graduate students work on research projects for the various departments. Wyoming ' s Graduate School vacated an old landmark to set up quarters in the old athletic dorm, and the graduate school building was destroyed to make way for new science center buildings. The school was recognized in geology, in which it offered the Ph.D. degree, and in statistics, in which it offered the M.S. degree. It also was regarded highly in the fields of zoology and physiology. Graduate student enroll- ment was up 7 per cent from 1965-66 with between 750 and 800 students registered. About 300 were graduate assistants and approximately 40 were on fellowship programs. Standout programs keep Grad School among top Dean R. H. Bruce 1966 sees the tearing down of the old graduate building. 34 ADMINISTRATION Land and Water Review marks banner year in Law College Ten full time teachers and three lecturers instructed about 120 students in the College of Law this year. The college also maintained a law review and a research institute devoted to natin-al resources law. In 1966-67, the Law College publish- ed the first edition of Land and Water Review, a semi-annual booklet dedicated to legal problems of and issues related to laws concerning natural resources. With the cooperation and support of the Wyoming Bar and the National Defender Project, the college maintained a student legal aid service to supplement defense of persons accused of a crime. Also this year the college, for the first time, granted the Juris Doctor degree (J.D. ). Frank J. Trelease became Law Col- lege dean in 1960 after serving as law professor 15 years. He received a B.A. from the University of Colorado in 1937 and an L.L.B. degree from Colorado in 1938. i ' ;-i«wwEcsi UW ' s Law College is one of the most respected in the West. Dean Frank J. Trelease Law students spend hours reading legal volumes in the law library. 35 f ADMINLSTRATION Nursing College marks decade of existence on UW campus From the Fieldhoose to the top floor of the Union to a new campus building, the College of Nursing grew and expand- ed with the university through the years. Sufficiently equip- ped and fully staffed, the Nursing College supplied a more than adequate foundation for those dedicated women in medicine wh o earned their B.S. degree in nursing. Under the direction of Dean Amelia Leino, who worked extensively the past years with the Nursing Council of Western Inter- state Commission for Higher Education, the college provided classroom, practical and clinical training for its enrollees. A continuous flow of potential nurses poured into the Nursing College from Casper College and Sheridan Junior College, at which there were established coordinating units of the UW nursing program in 1951 and 1956 respectively. Along with campus facilities, the Nursing College used off-campus units for its trainees. Among these units included the Ivin- son Memorial Hospital where nursing students received clinical training under faculty guidance. f .| «» ' - 1 Dean Amelia Leino " A Vl J Nursing students prepare for a Halloween party. The College of Nursing building contains the Infirmary. 36 ADMINISTRATION Phannacy majors must become familiar with all properties of the drugs woiked with. College of Pharmacy grows during 18th year The 110 students in the College of Pharmacy, as usual, had a distinct advantage over stu- dents in most other colleges during the year. Their classes were much smaller than the normal college class and students therefore received more individual instruction from qualified stafi members who made up the col- lege ' s faculty. The University of Wyoming Pharmacy College and others like it across the nation require five years of study lead- ing to a professional degree. But a revision of teaching methods may have to be efi ected since it is expected that the nation will need twice as many new pharmacists each year by 1970. In an attempt to keep graduates up on new techniques, the College of Pharmacy announced it hoped to offer seminars on campus and in the larger cities of the state. David O ' Day was the first dean of the college when it started in 1948. Jack Bone was ap- pointed dean last year when O ' Day retired. Bone received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from Colorado University and a Ph.D. from Washington University. Dean Jack Bone Students spend five years in the College of Phannacy. 37 ADMINISTRATION Department heads function as advisers to students, faculty Supervising actual instructional patterns and teaching techniques at the classroom level at the University of Wyoming during 1966-67 were heads of the 44 departments, operating within the individual colleges and divisions. Heads of departments also were responsible for setting up most class schedules and teach- ing assignments. Each also became chief overseer for department projects and special reports or papers done for the department by staff members. Heads of most depart- ments also had responsibilities as instructors in several classes each term. Three depart- ments added during the year brought three new department heads, David Greene in anthropology, Robert Brown in geography and Benjamin Tilghman in philosophy. Physics department head Dr. Derek Prowse works out a problem for his class. Clarence H. Becker Margaret Boyd Robert H. Brown Vernon C. Bulgrin L. Floyd Clarke Ag Engineering Home Economics Geography Chemistry Zool. Physiol. David L. Greene Donald R. Lamb Robert L. Lang Everett D. Lantz T. A. Larson Anthropology Civil Arch. Eng. Plant Science Educ. Foundations History , • ,,p;:5v« ' 5 V. O. Long John K. Mathison R. J. McColloch Electrical Eng. English Biochemistry i Jean F. Messer Lyle L. Miller Accounting Guid. Counsel. 38 ADMINISTRATION M ' w ::tm3l t9Vg Fi:7Jtev Wprr je fr mt fmvnrr Joe W. Milner Newlin D. Morgan William H. Nelle I. James Pikl John B. Richard W. Nomian Smith Journalism Gen. Engineering Languages Economics Political Science Mathematics Donald L. Stinson Paul D. Stratton Laura Summers Robert Sutherland James O. Tucker Andrew Vanvig Pet. Chem. Eng. Animal Science Secretarial Science Mech. Eng. Veterinary Science Ag. Economics Wilson Walthall Allan A. Willman John B. Woods James Zancanella Psychology Division of Music Phys. Education Vocational Ed. NOT PICTURED are: G. T. Baxter — Zoology Eugene Cottle — Curric. Instruction R. R. Dunham — Speech E. G. Flittie - Sociology R. I. Hammond — Educ. Administration G. Jensen — Adult Ed. Instr. Services P. O. McCrew — Geology H. T. Noi-then - Botany J. C. Routson — Business Administration Benjamin Tilghman — Philosophy Timon Walther — Statistics James Boyle, head of UW ' s art department, lectures to a class. iV fe:S ., fl»« » ' rl ' MSTRATION 40 ASUW President Bill Keefe and Vice President Dan Morgan spend much time previewing Senate business before the Wednesday night meetings. John Williams, Senate business manager, and his wife Colleen, ASUW secretary, review monthly bills. ASUW accomplishes much in year of work for UW For the Associated Students of the University of Wyoming, 1966-67 was a year of new problems to be dealt with, some failures and a number of successes. This Senate, then, was much like that of other years — partially successful, partially ineffective. Under the guidance of Pres. Bill Keefe and VP Dan Mor- gan, the Senate weathered such incidents as the controversy over the BI editorship, the " general mix- up " about the Brothers Four and the criticism from AWS over the new homecoming election procedures. The year of problems was counterbalanced by the Senate ' s successful ventures. The A S auditorium was filled to capacity for Drew Pearson. Television took the Roncalio-Hansen debate to homes all over Wyoming. A great show of unified school spirit was exhibited during the Senate-sponsored " Hate BYU Week. " Glenn Yarbrough ' s spring concert drew a budget-saving crowd. KUWR, while plagued with financial and managerial problems, was welcomed by students, faculty and Laramieites. A fall lead- ership conference and a mid-year meeting of Sena- tors and major campus organization leaders contrib- uted to the general student, campus welfare. After much Senate planning and much work, UW ' s Board of Trustees finally approved a request for a new Student Union. 1966-67 was at least a vear in which the ASUW worked. 41 ADMINISTRATION Senators devote energies to student legislation, Law College Senator Mike Mullikin discusses ASUW legislation with a fellow law student. Tom Wright, one of the Ag College repre- sentatives, checks his Senate bulletin board for news. Not Pictured: Steve Peryam. Senator-at-Large Bill Stoval and Tony Yuthas work on plans for the semester break trip to Jackson. Ellen East Nursing senator, plans pro- grams for the Nursing College students. 42 Education Senators — Left to Right: Lana Reed, Gary Madison, Jan Whit- tington, Tony Yuthas and Jana Reed taLk over college plans with Mr. Rob- erts. Not Pictured; Ann Christensen. find time for fun at Jackson Jim Dean, Pharmacy College legislator, experi- ments with one of the college ' s white rats. A S Senators, Left to Right, Row One: Trudy Brower, Kathy Dessert, Jerry Wolf, Gary McDaniel. Row Two: Karen Church, Peter Koedt and Keith Han- sen must devote much time to working for the largest college on campus. Hoke McMillan, Karen Madsen, and Russ Trush, C I senators, discuss plans for Commerce and Industry College open house. Engineering College Senators Roger Hill, Mike Nelson and Dave Bishop discuss an E.E. de- partment machine. Not Pictured: Jim McNutt. 43 ADMLNISTRATION New assistant Dean of Women Charlotte Davis, chats with a represen- tative from another school at the AWS convention luncheon. A new senior hours policy was established by the Associated Women Students in October, ' 66. Under the new system hours for seniors and 21-year-olds were extended to mid- night during the week and to two a.m. on week-ends. In November, the bi-state convention of Wyoming and Colo- rado AWS was held on the UW campus. Seven schools were represented at the two-day meeting held to compare AWS policies on the various campuses. The AWS also sponsored the annual Dean of Women ' s tea and Torchlight Laurels in the spring, honoring coed students. President Rita McCullough finds time to smile for the WYO. 44 Sharon Foltz adds a new picture to the AWS bulletin board. AWS initiates new senior hours policy, host tri- state convention in ' 66 Associated Women Students did what it could lor coeds during 1966-67 to take over the " big sister " role and provide guidance, advice and inspiration. AWS, probably the most effective governing organ- ization on campus, controlled the lives and in some cases, reformed habits of university women. The effectiveness of A VS power, whether it was real or merely accepted by those coming under the organ- ization ' s administration, was noted especially during the year by the unusually heavy and abundant pub- lic criticism. Objections to either AWS or its poH- cies or methods of procedure came from the annual antagonist, the Branding Iron, and from the campus community ' s newest public voice, KUWR-FM. But AWS continued its regulating and its enacting and showed itself again to be one of the most important organizations on the University of Wyoming campus. Alvir Lum goes through the nightly AWS ritual — signing in. AWS means meetings — both mass and regular. Sharon Dunn finds that the regular meetings often require seri- ous eoncentration to follow the action. AWS secretary Kate Driscoll explains some policies to two Downeyites. 45 ADMINISTRATION Teno Roncalio makes a point during the pre-election debate. WCA meeting, Pearson, debate highlight year for 1966-67 Senate The ASUW brought the usual number and quahty of speakers and entertainment to the UW campus in 1966-67. Moving further from the strict realm of legislative matters, sena- tors met Sept. 24 in Laramie with student representatives from the Western Collegiate Association schools — Arizona State, Brigham Young, Utah, Utah State and New Mexico. Results of the one-day session included plans for a debate and college bowl style tourna- ment among the six colleges, which was scheduled for the Arizona State campus in Tempe. Student leaders also completed plans for a twice-a-year academic journal to be printed at New Mexico and distributed on each campus. A third major consideration was a " telelecture. " The telelecture plan would, through a single telephone call to a speaker, give each campus the benefits of the lecture over the respective radio stations for the cost of the call. Engineering Senator Jim McNutt chats with Drew Pearson. 46 ADMINISTRATION I ' Communications ....... Honoraries Special Interest Religious Military Greek Housing Independent Housing 102 108 154 ' 67 Editors, staff strive for new look in WYO Stepping into the WYO office was, for the non-stafter, Hke walking into another world. Here, under semi-organized conditions, the WYO staff members and friends spent a year pulling out their hair and suffering from deadline deliriums due to lack of sleep and lack of copy and lack of pictures and putting up with radio station staffers who were con- stantly complaining about our new furniture and who were always trying to steal our offices and our new typewriters that were better than theirs and cheaper too and being cheered (?) and encouraged by Winnie-the-Pooh hanging from the ceiling and all of the other crazy signs everywhere including our new bulletin board that we stole from the BI office (it was really ours anyway) and translating the naval lingo of one of our photographers and being threatened by the ASUW to do away with our new typewriters and maybe the WYO and climbing fifty million stairs to do work we really didn ' t have the time or energy to do and playing at the Christmas party and having editors who got pictures and towels stuck to the dryer in the darkroom and who had Ross Hall friends who could write funny cutlines and not taking time to empty wastebaskets that were always full and hatching baby chickens for color pictures and getting to know each other and becoming one big family and being thankful for the ex-UPI ' er-gone-WYO-staffer who turned out copy like a machine when nobody else could think of anything to say and not pushing but sitting on the panic button for twelve months hoping that the students of UW would like the new look in the WYO and praying and cussing and wishing it were done but being a little sad when it was. Co-editor Wendy Young finds time to worry about EVERYTHING concerning the yearbook. Mary Rafter learns that laughing is the easiest way to deal with WYO co-editing problems. Scott Binning, sports editor, adds the final touches to the WYO Christmas tree. 48 A new addition to the WYO office, the bulletin board mirrors general stall ' feeling with pictures, jokes, cartoons, crazy signs, a paper chain and " All-American or Bust! " For Paula Waatti, copy editor, 8:30 comes awfully early on Saturday mornings. " You redraw this, I ' ll rewrite that . . . and we 11 be finished! " - Janet Hansen and Ann Woodward, living group editors. Robin Sage, assistant, and Judy Poage, feature editor — " We need 35 candids, a book of verse and coffee — QUICK! 49 COMMUNICATIONS WYO requires work -staff finds rewards are great A Valentine gift solves WYO office problems. Saturday night deadlines are the bane of Mary Anne Harvey, the WYO ' s girl photo- grapher. Organizations editors Bob Burslem and Marty Sample discuss puzzling problems with Kristi Larsen, assistant. Ann Christensen, business manager, and adviser Joe Milner balance WYO books. 50 COMMUNICATIONS New orange chairs and new green paint . . . clothes pins on the wall . . . editors on the ceiling . , . " Don ' t lay that down — I ' ll never be able to find it " . . . Four flights of dark stairs . . . three thousand poimds of film . . . Shannon ' s Irish temper . . . locked Union doors , . . " This place needs a few more Indians " . . . vitamins . . . noise, noise . . . " Who locked the John door? " . . . Salt Lake trips . . . Hoke . . . full garbage cans . . . dirty jokes . . . " Where ' s my Ninth St. Hill picture? " . . . Fourth floor Union psycho ward . . . our KUWR re- quests . . . broken typewriters . . . " Darkroom — nobody ' s here " . . . semester break . . . " It doesn ' t matter " . . . locked doors and pulled blinds . . . witty Waatti . . . two ton, fire proof filing cabinet . . . PANIC . . . " All-American or Bust " . . . calm and cool Judy . . . thin ice . . . long, lonely nights of work . . . funny fondues ... ice pack and aspirin . . . deadline pressures . . . " Peggy called " . . . tact . . . Wednesday night happy hour . . . Dynamic Duo . . . " Reprint " . . . Super Harvey . . . red slippers . . . paper chains . . . " Next week we MUST get organized " . . . " Thanks for the can " . . . " Editors are sort of human too. " ' What, me work? I ' d rather tell jokes. - Bob Swaim, photo coordinator. Cindy Peetz, Anna Peterson and Jane Kildebeck look over a layout with class editor Shannon Kelly- " 100 mug shots on this page? IMPOSSIBLE! " Chuck Stroble and Gene Trythall soon learn that being WYO photographers means deahng with little editors. For Maxine Marsh, index editor, WYO means NAMES, NAMES, NAMES! 51 COMMUNICATIONS BI editor Jim Coates battles controversy over his job, rides herd over two editions a week, puts out special Union edition — in general, edits. Branding Iron propels UW into controversy Almost every Friday of the school year, the apathy of UW students was challenged by the Branding Iron, campus newspaper. Under the careful guidance of editor Jim Coates, the BI staff worked diligently to propel the campus into a whirlpool of controversy. Sometimes it worked, sometimes it didn ' t — but the BI tried its best. On the editorial page, in the fea- tures, in the coverage of campus events and even in one of its ads, the BI captured the attention of its readers with its different, surprising and sometimes shocking content. Controversy reigned not only in BI content, but also on its staff. From ASUW President Bill Keefe to the Publications Committee to the ASUW Senate to a judicial review, the battle over the BI editorship corraled campus interest. As the dust settled and the smoke cleared, ex-BI editor Lee Catterall withdrew from school because of health and Jim Coates took complete control of the reins. rjfDtitBMg-imuiaiUs.-.-. : Dianne Kruse audits the books for the Branding Iron. Tuesdays and Wednesdays find the BI office full of action. 52 COMMUNICATIONS National ad manager Mike Bryan and local ad manager Paula Waatti spend extra time finding ads for Tuesday ' s edition. Semi-weekly BI provides complete sports coverage For the first time in the history of the Branding Iron, a Tues- day supplement was added this year. Controversy was re- placed by sports coverage as the emphasis of the supple- ment was on football. The Tuesday staff was the same as the Friday staff, with exception of the news editor. Mike Padget filled the saddle on the Tuesday paper. Since Wyoming ' s team was victorious during most of its season, the Tuesday BI had little trouble in rounding up copy. Filling in the gaps, however, was campus news. The trial balloon made a hit with the campus, and the extra work for the BI staffers was rewarded by acceptance of the supplement. Just as breaking-in a bronc is rough on a cowpoke, so too was breaking-in the Tuesday BI rough on the tough BI staffers. They had to work on Sundays and Mondays as well as Tues- days and Wednesdays; a new force of reporters had to be re- cruited; an extra corp of proofreaders had to be rustled-up; ad manager Mike Bryan had extra work with national ad- vertising and the Snowy Range Printers had to rearrange their time to handle the second press lam of the BI. The Tuesday supplement left its brand on the BI staffers, and it left its mark on the campus. Yet nothing could compare with the Friday BI. Riding high on the range and in the hearts of all UW was the best institution on the campus, the one and only Branding Iron. Lee Catterall and Larry Armstrong, desk editor, collabo- rate on heads for front page major stories. COMMUNICATIONS BI staffers work long hours Managing editor Mike Padget and news editor Bev Sandberg plan stories for assignments. Jerry McWillianis and photo editor Pat McKenna process contact prints for staff inspection. Harold Sohn finds that being sports editor isn ' t all work. Jay Friedlander, feature editor, and society editor Susan Whitehurst think of ideas for new feature stories. 54 COMMUNICATIONS Ken Haines, KUWR station manager, looks over the clay ' s news before going on the air. KUWR-FM covers UW news events, brings good listening The University of Wyoming student operated radio station, KUWR-FM, moved through its first year of operation and rounded out a fine record by covering news of the campus and bringing students good Hs- tening with a local flare. The station went on the air for the first time in September and continued opera- tion through the school year, halting only for Christ- mas and semester break vacations and a few shorter holidays. Ken Haines, a graduate student who took over management of the station shortly after it went on the air, guided the molding of an excellent pro- gramming pattern with the assistance of station exe- cutives including Jim Hayes, Eric Newton, Gaiy Harvey, George Tennant, Larry Ries, and Ken Barnes. The station tried just about everything, in- cluding a broadcast of the World Series, broadcasts of Wyoming home football games, coverage of sev- eral special events ranging from the Homecoming sing to the visit by the state legislature, and even a service broadcast from the half acre gym during second semester registration. Students working at the station gained valuable experience in the broad- casting profession and were taught the fundamentals of radio station operation by the best method pos- sible — practical experience. !l Chairman of the ASUW radio committee, Tony Yuthas checks the temperature at the KUWR infomiation center. Chip Montgomery carrying transmit- ter lines up the tower to the antennas. 55 COMMUNICATIONS Program director Jim Hayes listens to a tape for a regular program. Campus radio station adds microphonic perspectives Working at KUWR in its first year often was, as Student Senate Radio Committee chairman Tony Yuthas said, " like trying to swallow a pickle sideways. " But the station staff brightened the lives of University of Wyoming students with such schemes as Christmas tree lights on the station tower, and the Foxe Box giveaway in Washakie Center. Possibly the most noteworthy achievement by the station during the year was coverage of the general election. Remote broadcasting facilities were set up in the Albany County Courthouse and ASUW president Bill Keefe joined with commentary from the KUWR studio. KUWR ' s chief engineer Ken Barnes must maintain station equipment. Gary Harvey, news director, and George Tennart, sports director, read wire copy. Leonard B. Foxe gives away Foxe Boxes in Washakie Center. 56 COMMUNICATIONS Student Senate sponsors Horse ' s Mouth, Gyre and Student- F aculty directory 1966-67 brought new innovations to University of Wyoming student publications. Diannc Kruse edited the telephone direc- tory, combining for the first time student and faculty informa- tion. The Senate took over the financing of the " Horse ' s Mouth, " making it possible for the magazine to be published monthly. James Holmstrand, Lola Wilcox and Rick Kogan edited the publication that contained both student and faculty work. The " Gyre, " also published by the ASUW, was edited by Dan Groutage. Published once a semester, the " Gyre " con- tained only student work — although the contributions covered the artistic range from actual art v ork to poetry to essays to ficti on. All student publications sponsored by the Student Senate were under the auspices of the Senate Publications Committee headed by Hoke McMillan. This committee was concerned with the hiring of major editors, maintaining legality of copy — generally, acting as ' Big Brother " to the publica- tions. Dianne Kruse discusses the new directory with a friend. Jim Holmstrand, chairman of the " Horse ' s Mouth, " reads copy. " Gyre " editor Dan Groutage checks an essay for mistakes. 57 COMMUNICATIONS 58 Honoraries promote scholarship, leadership and school spirit Judy Poage, Spurs member, watches as G. D. Humphrey, Babette Numon, " Sam " Blumenthal and Bob Dinges receive their Admiral Land Awards during Homecoming halftime. Thomas A. Sawyer, outgoing president of the Alumni Association, presents a plaque to the incoming presi- dent, Robert Gish, at the Iron Skull Sing. Rita McCullough, Ellen Arden and Suzanne Armstrong explain some of UW ' s history to a foreign student as part of a Mortar Board project. Achieving select membership by demand- ing high standards for quahfication, this year ' s honoraries were composed of mem- bers picked on the basis of high scholastic achievement, congeniality and participa- tion in various school activities. Through- out the year many of the honoraries pro- vided various service projects for the uni- versity. In an effort to better themselves by their responsibilities to the university, members of this year ' s honoraries pro- moted school spirit, recognized leadership qualities and encouraged high campus standards. 59 HONOR. RIES L Members of Mortar Board are: seated, Nancy Gwinn, Ann Bau- Carol Baird, Suzanne Armstrong, Karen Madsen, Billie Bush, man, Andrea Sundby, Ellen Arden, Rita McCullough; standing, Patricia Sharp. Mortar Board promotes scholastic atmosphere Billie Bush, Nancy Gwinn, Karen Madsen and Andrea Sundby enjoy the spring weather on their way to class. Promoting various intellectual as well as cultural projects, the ten members of Mortar Board were chosen on the basis of their high scholarship and their outstanding leadership qualities. This year the officers were: Andrea Sundby, president; Billie Bush, vice-president; Ann Bauman, secretary; Patricia Sharp, treasurer; Nancy Gwinn, editor; Carol Baird, historian, and other members were Ellen Arden, Suzanne Armstrong, Rita McCullough and Karen Madsen. The girls attended the regional convention in Phoenix, Arizona in February. In the spring. Mor- tar Board sponsored Torchlight Laurels, an annual women ' s honor assembly at which new members of Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board were announced as well as other scholarship recognitions. They also held the Senior Women ' s Banquet and a joint meeting with Omicron Delta Kappa and Pres. King. Also in their plans were a foreign student project and a women ' s recognition list. Sponsoring this special honorary were Mrs. Louise Smith, Quentin Cook and Mrs. John Hill, while Dean Margaret Tobin served as an adviser in an ex-officio capacity. 60 HONORARIES - r Comprised of members with high scholarship and responsible leadership in various campus activities, Omicron Delta Kappa, honoring graduate and senior men, strove to promote leadership and to interpret problems of significant importance. A nevv facet of this organization was the initiation of joint meetings with Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary, in discussion of current campus topics. Omicron Delta Kappa held monthly luncheon meetings which fea- tured prominent guest speakers. As it looked for new roles to assume, ODK reached new zeniths in attain- ing social prominence on the UW campus. Officers of this organization were: Bill Stoval, president; Dave Wright, vice-president; T. C. Kennedy, secretary- treasurer and adviser, and J. R. Geraud was an ad- viser also. Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa was attained through three or more years of leadership and scholarship and new members are selected in the spring by former circle members. Bill Stoval, president of Omicron Delta Kappa, checks over a fresh pubhcation. Omicron Delta Kappa assumes campus leadership Members of Omicron Delta Kappa are: seated, Joe Mack, Edwin Gaines, Dave Wright, Bill Stoval, Hoke MacMillan, Bill Keefe, Bill Ackerman; standing, Thomas C. Kennedy, Bill Sawaya, Gary Elliott, John Nunn, Bill Baker, Jack Garrett, Dan Morgan; not pictured, J. R. Geraud, Mike Golden, John Hursh, Allen Johnson, H. R. Johnston, Tom Wright, D. L. Veal, and V. J. Varineau. 61 HONORARIES Chimes provide service projects for UW students High ratings in personality, congeniality, leadership, scholarship and participation in school activities were the basis for member- ship in Chimes, the junior women ' s honoraiy. Chimes, whose main purpose was to be of assistance in any way possible, continued their contributions by being available for ser- vice projects in all areas of university life. Chimes were a familiar sight at many univer- sity functions. They clerked in both the fall and spring registrations and organized the annual Spring Recognition Tea honoring out- standing women students. Members of Chimes also gave a Christmas party for Mortar Board and Spurs and, in conjunction with AWS, published an information book for incoming freshmen. Officers of Chimes were: Nancy Smith, president; Loy Ann Hammond, vice president; Colleen McKay, secre- tary; Ann Skinner, treasurer; Kate Driscoll, historian; Donna Mecca, publicity chairman; Patty Meyers, AWS representative; Janet Hauber, senior adviser; Mrs. Sally Ihne, faculty adviser; other members were Helen Barker, Carol Bruce, Rosann Cavanaugh, Carolyn Jo Darr, Kathy Davis, Diane Denton, Dinah Harrell, Peggy Knowles, Mary Kramer, Jean Larrabaster, Virginia Lindsey, Glenda Long, Kathy McDowell, Nancy McKinney, Judi McRey- nolds, Beverly Sandberg, Sylvia Somsen, Claire Strid, Sherry Terry, Kay Timmons, Jan Whittington and Linda Wray. President Nancy Smith calls the meeting to order as Colleen McKay prepares the minutes. Nancy McKinney and another Chimes member serve Dean Tobin punch at the Recognition Tea. 62 Kate DriscoU, President John Long, Secretary Gary Wieland, and Treasurer Karen Bard discuss plans for the Iron Skull Skid. Absent is Mike Anselmi, vice-president. Iron Skull members plan Homecoming festivities Iron Skull was composed of two members from each of the social and independent living groups on campus, selected on the basis of high scholarship and leadership. The main purpose of Iron Skull is to promote school spirit and be of service to the university. This year Iron Skull was in charge of all the arrangements for Home- coming. They found themselves busy coordinating the Homecoming Sing and organizing the Iron Skull Skid, as well as running practices and selecting judges. This junior men and women ' s honorary also ushered at games and provided other service projects for the university. Officers of Iron Skull were: John Long, president; Mike Anselmi, vice-president; Gary Wieland, secretary; and Karen Bard, treasurer; other members included: Helen Barker, Don Bjorn, Carol Bruce, Tom Bruch, Sharon Cowart, Barbara Crow, Pat Crow, Brent Davy, Kate Driscoll, Marilyn Erickson, Chuck Farmer, Mike Garrett, Dinah Harrell, Bill Hastings, Mary Heustis, Jo Kaumo, Jon Kirkbride, Mary Larsen, David Lawson, Glenda Long, Colleen McKay, Nancy McKinney, Jim McNutt, Gary Madison, Jim Martin, Helen Meike, Kathleen O ' Connor, Bob Phillips, Ken Potter, Jim Puckett, Ron Handle, Quentin Richardson, Ruth Scarlett, Martha Smalley, Stan- ley Smith, Sylvia Somsen, Stephen Stoll, Dick Torkelson, Allen Vines, Judee Watson, Jan Whittington, Ralph Wilkerson, Jim H. Williams, Linda Wray and Tom Wright. One of the main events of the year is the Homecoming Sing sponsored by Iron Skull, where all campus living groups pre- sent a song to be judged. After the climax of the Iron Skull Sing, Margie Krahl, 1966 Homecoming Queen, is congratulated by her sorority sisters. u Spurs help out during chaos of registration According to the national qualifications for member- ship, a Spur exemplified qualities of leadership, scholarship and service. The main purpose of the Spurs, the sophomore women ' s national service hon- orary, was to serve the university and the commun- ity and to strive to leave an atmosphere of service happily performed. With the ideals of Spurs being S — sacrifice, P — patriotism, U — understanding, R — responsibility and S — service, they did an out- standing job relieving some of the tensions of regis- tration, ushering at plays and concerts, hostessing teas and conventions, working at campus elections, as well as their projects of serving at the all-school barbecue, assisting in the United Fund drive, holding the pep section at football games and washing wind- shields for the safe driving campaign. Members of Spurs include: President, Jeri Morgan; Vice President, Pam Scranton; Secretary, Mary Willey; Treasurer, Carol Nickerson; Editor, Judy Poage; Historian, Nancy Mueller; Song Leader, Eleanor Bivens; A.W.S. Representative, Mary Jane Massie; Junior Adviser, Karen Bard; Senior Adviser, Jackie Valdez; and others, Alice Acevedo, Rebecca Adolphson, Judy Burke, Linda Cheatham, Louise Crawford, Eileen Darling, Karyn Edwards, Margery Femau, Margie Gillespie, Sally Gronewold, Kathy Harebo, Jean Hight, Ruth Hitchcock, Cara Keefe, Colleen Kessler, Marsha King, Cheri Lang, Sherry Laron, Joan Magagna, Susan Martin, Sally Mathes, Debby McBride, Sharon McClew, Sally McFadden, Carole Munson, Patty Penny, Diana Persons, Kay Rhoades, Lynette Rison, Janet Rueckert, Sally Samuels, Jamie Sheldon, Toni Terry, Linda Wells, Lynda E. Williams, Judy Witters, Linda Youngs. Susan Martin helps a bewildered student through another blockade during registration. Mary Jane Massie, Judy Poage, Carole Munson, Kathy Harebo, Linda Wells, Jeri Morgan, Colleen Kessler, Karyn Edwards, Eileen Darling, Mary Willey hold the hoop as they encourage the Cowboys to victory. 64 HONORARIES In a joint effort, Spurs and Phi Ep- silon Pfii members combine forces as servers for tlie all-school barbecue held before Homecoming. Tending to their jobs are Carol Nickerson, Dave Trudil, and Louise Crawford, 65 HONORARIES % I Jelf White carries luggage into Downey Hall. Dave Berry, Dave Gutierrez, Steve Karina and Wright Fujikawa enjoy the action of Cowboy football. Planning future activities for Phi Eps at an officers ' meeting are Bob Koester, secretary; Carl Sandberg, vice president; Charles Lush, public relations; Dave Gutierrez, president; not pictured — Paul Oslund, treasurer. Phi Eps serve fall barbeque Major activities of Phi Epsilon Phi were helping with registration, serving at the fall school barbeque, help- ing girls move into the dorms and trying to maintain a semblance of a card section at home football games. The main project of the Phi Eps was sponsoring the annual Sweater Dance in April with the crowning of the Sweater Queen. Phi Epsilon Phi, a national soph- omore men ' s honorary whose members demonstrated outstanding qualities of leadership and high scholas- tic achievement, proved to be active in all aspects of university life. The main objectives of Phi Epsilon Phi were to promote school spirit and to be of service to the university. Officers of Phi Epsilon Phi were: Dave Gutierrez, president; Carl Sandberg, vice president; Bob Koester, secretary; Paul Oslund, treasurer; Charles Lush, public relations. The other members were: Tom Ahlbrandt, Bill Baker, Jim Bartsch, Dave Berry, Kerry Brittain, Kent Bruce, Bill Ceretto, Melvin Cox, Larry Davis, Paul Deines, Teriy Deshler, Richard Dockter, Clyde Farris, Terry Felter, Sox Freeman, Wright Fujikawa, Tom Fuller, Steve Gay, Ralph Goodson, Bill Hanewald, Rich Hansen, Denny Heckart, Jerry Hermansen, John Lockman, Jim Mathewson, Dan Nelson, Bill Novotny, Jim Orth, Rich Raymond, Gary Roland, Wayne Schatz, Les Schlitt, John Schmidt, Bob Shankel, George Stephens, Tim Thompson, Allan Tigert, Dave Tmdil, Bill Webster, Jeff White, Jim Young. 1966-67 officers of Phi Beta Kappa are: Stanley D. Henderson, treasurer; Wallace D. Farnham, vice president; Herbert R. Dieterich, president, and David W. Schacht, secretary. Phi Beta Kappa strives for academic achievement Members of Phi Beta Kappa were: David M. Anderson, David R. Anderson, Vernon Archer, Wilham Bennett, Mrs. WilHam Bennett, Robert Bruce, Bilhe Bush, Martha Chris- tensen, Carl Cinnamon, fames Cole, Mrs. Quentin Cook, W. O. Clough, Nancy Davis, H. R. Dieterich, Mrs. H. R. Dieterich, Wallace Farnham, Hail Fishcer, David Foulkes, Ed Gaines, Mrs. James Classman, Allen Crams, William Cuenther, Nancy Cvvinn, Tom Hanselmann, Stanley Hen- derson, Mrs. G. R. Herbst, Hugh Hetherington, Samuel Knight, T. A. Larson, J. D. Love, Rita McCullough, Hugh McFadden Jr., Ann Massie, John Mathison, Mrs. John Mathison, Mrs. C. R. Maxwell, Burton Muller, He nry Northen, Martha Pentecost, Terry Pivik, Lillian Portenier, O. H. Rechard, Cary Romberg, David Schacht, Patricia Shaip, Mrs. Alice Silver, S. R. Smith, Mrs. S. R. Smith, W. Norman Smith, Mrs. Nancy Smithson, W. C. Solheim, Andrea Sundby, H. D. Thomas, Wilson Walthall, Ann Winslow and Martin Wollmann. Honoring outstanding scholastic achievement in the Hberal arts, Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest of the Greek letter organizations, was founded in 1776. The University of Wyoming chapter was established in 1940. Membership in this elite scholastic honorary was a recognition of proven academic achievement in liberal arts. The membership of the UW chapter included undergrad- uate, graduate and faculty members who had either received their degree in Arts and Sciences or had fulfilled requirements for a liberal arts degree in another college. Based on a grade average of 3.5 or better, members were chosen each spring. While constantly striving for high personal academic standing, the members of Phi Beta Kappa encouraged the atmosphere of the university to a pinnacle of scholastic achievement. 67 HONORARIES Phi Kappa Phi promotes high scholastic standards Members of Phi Kappa Phi are, Row One: Mary Harris, treasurer; Marilyn Skelton, secretary; Louise Wesswick, Nancy Gwinn, Judy Nelson, Marion Yule. Row Two: Bob Lavigne, Paul Rechard, marshall; Robert Warner, Richard Clark. Row Three: Jim Harris, Jim Nicholls, M. C. Mundell, Jim Bowles, Andrew Vanvig, O. R. Hendrix, president; Delwin Stevens, vice president. Not pictured: Wilson Clough, journal correspondent. A national scholastic honorary composed of under- graduate and graduate students and faculty, Phi Kap- pa Phi was distinguished by its selection of members from all departments and schools of the university. For membership a minimum grade average of 3.5 was required for undergraduate students, while a 3.75 grade average was required for graduate stu- dents. Phi Kappa Phi strove to promote the highest standards in scholastic achievement and individual character and endeavored to recognize such out- standing traits in students by awarding them mem- bership. The motto of Phi Kappa Phi was " Philosophia Kratea Photon, " which translated meant " The love of learning rules the world. " 1966-67 officers for Phi Kappa Phi included, O. R. Hendrix, president; Del- win Stevens, vice president; Mary Harris, treasurer; and Marilyn Skelton, secretary. Members were Harvey Arnold, Robert Arnold, Arvil Ashment, William Baker, George Baxter, R. K. Beach, Clarence Becker, John Bellamy, Thomas Bibbey, N. P. Botkin, James Bowles, R. H. Bruce, James Burton, Royle Carrington, Gary Carver, C. A. Cinnamon, Roger Cole, Ralph Com- well, Robert Courter, Ronald Dalla, Nancy Davis, Darrell Deane, Erland Dettloff, H. R. Dieterich, Walter Duncan, WiUiam Ellis, Patricia Fieney, W. Don Fronk, J. R. Geraud, Randall Grueber, Nancy Gwinn, Samuel Harding, Stanley Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Harris, N. W. Hilston, Joe Jesseph, Dean Johnson, Larry Johnson, Alex Johnston, W. Gordon Kearl, Conrad Ker- cher, Bernard Kolp, Donald Lamb, R. L. Lang, Robert Lavigne, LeRoy Malki, Ann Massic, Rita McCullough, Michael McNamee, R. E. McWhinnie, Lyle Miller, Larry Mordock, M. C. Mundell, David Nelson, Judith Nelson, Henry Northen, James Nicholls, David O ' Day, William Pancoe, Martha Pen- tecost, Robert Pfadt, L James Pikl, Laverne Powell, William Rathburn, Ottis Rechard, Paul Rechard, Sara Jane Rhoads, Victor Ryan, William Sawaya, Judith Schaneman, Wesley Seamands, Patricia Sharp, Leslie Soine, P. O. Strat- ton, Gaylord Stumm, Horace Thomas, James Tremblay, Louise Thouin, Andrew Vanvig, Robert Warner, Lois Wheasler, Arden White and Marion Yule. 68 HONORARIES ClTMbs 69 UAC committees sponsor exhibits, Fine Arts Festival, lectures, films Union Executive Committee members are, Row One: Sue Arter- burn, Terry O ' Connor, Judy McReynolds, Katie Harebo. Row Two: Lany Chasey, Nancy Gwinn, Mike Johns, Kathy Cargill, Gini Bruce, Ryck Luthi. The hub of social activities on the UW cam- pus is the Union, and working behind the scenes to keep hfe popping are the various members of the Union committees. Selected on a competitive basis by application, the members represent an overall coverage of campus views. The administrative body of the committees is the Executive Council which is composed of six chairmen and four elected officers from the committee person- nel. The Council ' s duties range from money watching to coordination. The art, drama, music, literature and fine arts activities are the duties of the Cultural Affairs Committee. The American water color show, the Fine Arts Festival, the interdepartmental lecture series, the foreign films were all sponsored by this committee. The art, foreign students ' and home economics displays were also possible because of the Cultural Committee. Members of the Cultural Affairs Committee are: Suzanne Armstrong, Jane Varineau, Dan Nelson, Clem John, Loy Hammond, Nancy Thirlwell, Katie Harebo, Mary Forrest, Susan Waldrani. 70 UNION COMMITTEES Members of the Social Committee are: Andy Shaffer, Tony Vinnola, Jay Knisely, JoAnn Reed, Larry Lee, Susan WilHams, Tom Kingham, Jeri Samsel, Sue Arterbum, Ann Stillwaugh. Alpha Chi Omega made a colorful splash in the Union during the WUTS mystery fingerpainting contest. John Williams, vice chaimian; Cini Bruce, chaimian; and Betsy Netherton, secretary, headed the Recreation Committee. Union Night Club, WUTS mystery games, highlight work of some Union committees Students from all over the campus invadea the Union this year for entertainment. In charge of these activities was the Union Social Committee. The fall Cheapskate Ball, the spring Union Night Club and other dances that pepped-up campus spirit were planned by this committee. Bands, other entertain- ment, the popular Union Birthday and Cln-ist- mas parties were all the hard work of this close knit group. Campus recreational activi- ties were sponsored by another Union com- mittee — the Recreation Committee. The Rocky Mountain Regional Games Tourna- ment, which included bridge, bowling and chess, attracted participants by the score. Moonlight Scotch Doubles in bowling, the Chess Club, games at the area desk, lollypop sales and mystery contests at each Friday ' s WUTS programs were all possible thi-ough the efforts of the Recreation Committee. 71 UNION COMMITTEES Members of the Union Publicity Committee are, Row One: Kathy Smith, Dave Marshall, Kathi McDowell, Linda Cheatham, Janet Hansen, Jaccjue Boyd, Kathe Cargill, Karen Prahl, Francine Zaversnik, Cindy Peetz. Row Two: Bob Burslem, Dale Lamphere. Union committees work diligently to serve campu; Rides for vacations and ski trips were arranged by the Union Travel Committee. This year the group also spon- sored a trip to Denver for the Ice Follies. The publicity for all Union events was handled by the Publicity, Publi- cations and Public Relations Committee. This talented group also published the Fine Arts and Union brochures, as well as decorating the Union for special events and handling the sound tiTick. The highly popular WUTS (Wyoming Union Talent Show) programs were arranged by the Special Events Committee. The members also worked to bring in top grade shows for the Union movies and were sponsors for the campus tele-lecture series. These three committees, as well as the others, worked diligently to make the Union the hub of the campus. Special Events Committee members are. Row One: Kathie Kauffman, Bill Ceretto, Dyann VanDeventer, Terry O ' Connor, Jane Bond, Anne Campbell, Shanker N. Thylur. Row Two: Diana Persons, Peggy Over- street, Mike Croshart, Mary Ann Fuller. 72 UNION COMMITTEES Members of the Union Travel Committee are Janet Peterson, Susan Ziegler, Ryck Luthi, Jan Whittington and Patty Penny. Members of Sigma Tau are, Row One: Jim McNutt, Dick Mos- ser, Linda Leafdale, Engineers ' Ball attendant; Ted Votrano, John May. Row Two: Ralph Wilkerson, Don Kates, Gary Olson, Al Acker, Mahlon Anderson. Row Three: John RadcliJft, Gaiy Wiglind, Darvin Dietz, Bill Baker, Tom Westerfield. Sigma Tau recognizes engineers ' achievements Sigma Tail Fraternity, a national engineering honor- ary composed of 32 active chapters and nearly 33,- 000 members, was established in 1904 to recognize achievement in engineering studies. Some of the pre- requisites for membership in Sigma Tau were that the candidate must have at least a junior standing, be enrolled in an engineering curriculum and have maintained at least a 3.00 grade average over his first two years. Also the candidate must have conformed to the three requirements of a successful engineer: scholarship, practicality and sociability. Sigma Tau initiates Ralph Wilkerson, Al Acker, Jim McNutt and Bob Stratton work on the pyramid. Other members of Sigma Tau are. Row One: John Faddis, Jim Weeks, Alden Skirrow, Dave Wright, Ron Randle, Larry Mallor ' . Row Two: Bill Sawaya, Dennis Bode, Frank Berkley, Thor Andvik, Bob Lindeke, Bob Beattie, Bill Eustace. Row Three: Roger Cole, Leonard Bald- win, adviser; Howard Bashford, James Lebar, Bob Stratton, Suresh Jain, Fred Smith. Members of the Joint Engineering Council are, Row One: C. R. Smith, adviser; Bob Shankel, Roger Bennett, Dennis Trefren, Roger Hill, Jim McNutt, Charles Dale, president. Row Two: John Adams, John Ander- son, Jim Weeks, Bill Theisen, Les Georgis, Roger Cole. Row Three: Ken Fink, Larry Caddis, Mike Fitzpatrick, Bill Long, treasurer; Paul Toly, Ralph VVilkerson, Cary Kloefkorn. Joint Engineers ' Council sponsors Engineers ' Ball The Joint Engineering Council was a correlation body in the College of Engineering with representatives from each professional society. Its purpose was to act as spokesman for the individual societies and to coordinate society ac- tivities. The activities of the JEC during the school year included a smoker in November and the Engineering Open House in the spring. The American Institute of Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineers served to inform engineering students of activi- ties in the aerospace industry. In November guest speaker Lt. Colonel Hume, commander 321st Strategic Missile Squadron at Warren Air Force Base, presented the latest ideas in the Minuteman Missile program. In addition to lectures and field trips, the group participated in the Engi- neering Smoker and the Engineers ' Ball. Lt. Col. Hume lectures on Minuteman program Members of AIAA are, Row One: S. Thornton, Morteza Masatchi, John Isaacs, Lyle Bareiss, Douglas Grant, Paul Toly, chairman. Row Two: John Beattie, Dermis Thompson, William Michael, sec- retary; Tom States, Les Georgis, vice-chairman; Tom Tolman. Row Three: Richard Keller, Kent Nel- son, Ron Freeze, John Surline, William Patton, Nord Hjerleid, John Vice. Not Pictured: Glen Miyamoto, treasurer. Ag Engineers face challenge of production system The principle challenge for the Agri- cultural Engineers was to create better and more efficient agricultural pro- duction systems. The Agricultural En- gineers ' education combined basic bi- ology and agricultural studies with en- gineering studies. Occupations which were open to graduates included de- sign, sales, engineering research and testing in the areas of soil and water, farm structures, power and machinery and electric power and processing. Ag Engineers are, Row One: Lee Wickstrom, Bob Peternal, Mike Capps. Row Two: Ted Swartz, Don Harrod, Ed Froehlich, Gerald Zimmennan, Art Fabricius, David Wedemeyer, John McLean, Roger Perkins. Architectural Engineers sponsor essay contest Architectural Engineers are: Jeff Turner, John Anderson, vice president; Todd White, secretary-treasurer; Rex Headd, Gary Kloefkom, Doran Bos- ton, president; Vance Backer. Not Pictured: Peter Hanson, adviser. The Society of Architectru-al Engi- neers promoted and brought the latest information on modern architectural ideas to its members. Included in this year ' s activities was the attendance at the Wyoming Regional meeting and the student essay contest in March. Besides sponsoring several guest lec- tures, and showing films of the latest architectural design, the group went picnicking on their annual event dur- ing the spring. Chemical Engineers study ice mountain X Field trips, films, and lectures were some of the varied activities which the members of the Chemical Engineers sponsored. With a purpose of constantly striving to promote all aspects related to chemical engineering, the Chemical Engineers made an attempt to cre- ate more interest and further student knowl- edge in the field. Foremost of the year ' s ac- tivities was the study and research of the uni- versity ice mountain. Contacts bring job information to ASCE The purpose of American Society of Civil En- gineers was to help its members enlighten their college courses by making professional contacts with job-promising companies throughout neighboring states. The group met twice monthly to discuss technical pro- grams of civil engineering and to hear guest speakers. Working on the chemical engineering water purification project — UW ' s ice moun- tain — are, Front: Jay Lyon, Boon Carey, Mary Dean, Gerry Pastor, John Adams; Back: Bill Elmore, Dean Stover, Larry Barker, George Lessley, Charles KefFer, Stein Simonsen, Larry 4attix. ASCE members are, Row One: Ray Short, Jim Cavalli, Darvin Dietz, Claudia Ellen- berger, Jim Krehmeyer, Larry Caddis, Dennis Trefren. Row Two: Bob Gietz, Bob Tanner, Dave Young, Don Noland, Jim Miller, Thor Andvik. Row Three: Tim Nousi, John Keefe, Eystein Kvam, Ken Fink, Don Lamb, adviser; Dave Bostrom, William Sprague, William Wilkerson. 76 ENGINEERS tm ' i M-: ' 1X9,, ' ' ' J r. I I IEEE promotes interest in professional standards Members of IEEE are, Row One: Charles Dale, Rollin Denniston, chair- man; Mike Shoultz, secretary; Cara Keefe, Engineering Queen; Carol Foltz, treasurer; R. K. Beach, adviser; Fred Smith, vice-chaimian. Row Two: Chester Millard, Robert D. Stratton, Jim Robbins, Keith Kaan, Jim Poage, Ronny Hassrod, Jim Civen. Row Three: Jim Gaulke, Tony Torsiello, Dave Wright, Charles Haase, Patrick Walden, Terje Helgaland. Row Four: Frank Berkley, Chuck Engstrom, DuWayne Luze, Robert McClendon, Marvin Nuttall, Caiy Cysel, Dean Doty. Row Five: Ted Cross, Louis Primm, Vyrl Rufenacht, Odd Andersen, Roger Cole, Terry Davis. Organized in 1925, the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers took an active part on the UW campus in 1966-67, participating in many engineer- ing activities. The primary purpose of the organiza- tion was promotion of a deeper interest of electrical and electronic students in professional " triple E " standards. Guest speakers, smokers and special pro- grams highlighted the year ' s meetings. IEEE mem- bers also helped with the Engineering Open House and the Engineers ' Ball. ASME hears T A. Roberts on thermodynamics Mechanical engineers examme a gas turbine engine. Row One: Kenneth Davis. Row Two: Wayne Harreman, Robert Kriz, John Davis, John Profaizer, Don Henderson. Row Three: Bill Heatley, William Cain, Larry Andersen. The American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers was devoted to ad- vancing the profession of mechani- cal engineering. The society kept its members up to date on the many recent advancements in the field of mechanical engineering. Most noteworthy of the listed speakers was Theodore A. Roberts of CSU who spoke on the thermo- dyiramics of the turbine engine. ENGINEERS Petroleum Engineers sponsor field trip The American Institute of Metallurgical, Mining and Petroleum Engineers instilled in its members a pro- fessional pride and increased knowledge of the petro- leum industries. The engineers sought to promote better engineering education, and pursued the lighter side of life through their annual banquet and picnic. They conducted tours within the Rocky Mountain area, held a technical research contest in January and attended the Petroleum Engineers ' Convention in Casper. Metallurgical, Mining and Petroleum Engi- neers are, Row One: Dave Bishop, Ron Tur- tle, president; Dan Manley, secretary; Ralph Wilkerson, vice president; Chuck Fanner, treasurer; Charles Smith, adviser. Row Two: Aldrich Kuchera, James Rizer, Layle Robb, John Kirk, Tom Hartwell. Row Three: John Pulley, Gregory Soukup, Jim Weeks, Michael Fitzpatrick, David D. Peterson, Dick Reisch, Mike J. Nelson. Potter Law Club holds 31st annual law Day The purpose of the Potter Law Club was pri- marily directed toward furthering the educa- tion of its members by using extracurricular activities devoted to the learning of court- room procedures and mechanics. During the year the club sponsored the spring and fall dinner dances, spring and fall social outings, luncheon talks and the zenith of all — Law Day. Members of Potter Law Club are, Row One: Richard Stacy, Cary Alburn, Dick Edwards, Joe Hand, Dennis Lambrecht, David Gienapp, H. R. Johnston, Ed Ross, Ford Bussart. Row Two: Frank J. Jones, Mike Golden, Bill Keefe, Fred C. Reed, Gerald Connolly, Mike Mullikin, J. B. Meyer, Linden Whitchurch, Ed Dauer, John MacPherson. Row Three: Ed Lewkowski, Ed Stahla, Robert Hanscum, Robert Inkster, R. Tom Black, Don Painter, Frank Peasley, Vernon Swain, Ernest Halle. 78 ENGINEERS-LAW Members of Wildlife Club are, Row One: Jerry Krummrich, Bill Behrends, Ron Lynde, Sfuii Sherman, Claude Garland. Row Two: Jim Young, treasurer; Dave Fer- guson, George Wilson, vice president; Jane Logtm, secretary; Martha Lester, Jim Burton, Phil Riddle, president; Ray Masters, John Blaha. First annual turkey shoot held by Wildlife Club Founded on the University of Wyoming campus in 1963, the Wildhfe Ckib attempted to provide members with a broader, more professional outlook in areas pertaining to wildlife management, wildlife biology and research. The club also afforded members the opportimities to exchange ideas and information with other students and profession- als in the field of wildlife management and conservation. During the year the Wildlife Club saw several movies, sponsored speakers and went on field trips to various parts of the state. The events of the year were culminated by a successful turkey shoot. Ag Council serves the College of Ag The Ag Council membership consisted of two representatives selected from each division- al club and one member from each of the Agriculture College honoraries. The Ag Coun- cil received the approval of the University Board of Tmstees February 21, 1964. The purpose of the Agriculture Council was to coordinate and promote functions, activities, cooperation and student morale pertaining to the College of Agriculture. Such activities included publishing a senior employment brochure, helping with Farm Bureau Days, sponsoring senate elections in the College of Agriculture and promoting activities with the College of Agriculture. Members of Ag Council are, Seated: Matt Johns- ton, Don Hood, Dean Ayres, adviser. Standing: Wes Thompson, Jerry Zimmerman, Ron Paul, David Wedemeyer, Larry Legler. Agriculture students promote Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta, national honorary service fraternity, was established at Wyoming in 1933. Members were selected from agriculture students of high scholarship on the basis of character, leadership and personality. This or- ganization ' s objectives were to promote the profession of agriculture, to strive for breadth of vision, and to foster high standards of scholarship, character and lead- ship. Among its main activities were the FFA breakfast in the fall and the annual Alpha Zeta Banquet in the spring. In charge of Alpha Zeta initiation are: Richard Taggart, chancellor; Dennis Bode, chronicler; James Hinkle, scribe; Jerry McWilliams, treasurer; Gerald Zimmerman, censor. Green 4-leaf clover symbolizes 4-H Club ' s work Collegiate 4-H members include. Row One: Sue Helvey, Bob Braunschweig, president; Frances Doherty, vice president; Sharon Bryant, treasurer. Row Two: Nancy Goodrich, Kathy Grode, Beverly Koritnik, Nancy Wright, Nancy Hamm, Marilyn Nystrom, Joyce Croft, adviser. Row Three: Gary Wieland, Tom Ronner, Jayne Seamands, Jim Meng, Ron Innes, Jo Ann Hobson, Becky Davis, Marilyn Ablard, Joyce Johnson, Frances Harrop. With the green clover as its symbol, the 4-H Club strove to master homemaking and agriculture. Organized on the Uni- versity of Wyoming campus in 1948, the Wyoming Collegiate 4-H Club ' s purpose was to maintain and stimulate interest in 4-H and to build leaders for the future. Regular meetings included such activities as showing slides and movies, and joint meetings with the Colorado State Univer- sity 4-H Club. 80 SPECIAL INTEREST Kappa Delta Pi hears tales of education abroad Interesting and eventful topics bright- ened the meetings of Alpha Mu chap- ter of Kappa Delta Pi, the education honorary. Members were told of edu- cational programs around the world, as well as vocational opportunities in the various fields of education. Members of Kappa Delta Pi are, Row One: Camia Henry, Margaret Ankeney, Kathleen Keefe, recording secretary; Lois Wheasler, president; Mary Ann Materi, Rosann Cavanaugh, Babette Numon, Colleen McKay, Dyanne Van Pelt, Diana Georgis, corresponding secretary. Row Two: Gayle Roach, Bernadene Schunk, Mary Elliott, Karen Olson, second vice president; Carolyn Darr, Jessie Mae Halsed, counselor; Carolyn Rodgers, Kathy Huckins, Mary Shipp, Marsha McMinn, Cathryn Conaway, Kathy Davis, Peggy Knowles. Row Three: Louis Bragg, treasurer; Melvin BuUer, L. Douglas Nixon, Everett Lantz, Gary Elliott, Vernon Burton, John Bartholow, vice president; Arnold Saari, Richard Costello, Jim Harris, Margie Nickell, Arlan Peters, Darrell Clabaugh, Bruce Bobbins, historian. Range Management attends N.R.P. judging Credited with founding the National Range Plant judging contest, the American Society of Range Manage- ment participated in the judging con- test this year. Its objectives were to foster the advancement of grazing lands and improve the profession. Members of Range Management are, Row One: Ken Macy, Lin Bashford, Fred Pannell, Bill Mead, Matt Johnston, secretary-treasurer; Jerry Shepperson, president elect; Donald Hood, president; Alan B eetle, adviser; Terry Amrein, Mack White. Row Two: True JuHan, Robert Harding, Ronn Juhan, Gary Buckingham, Frank Flock, Richard Riedl, Roger Inman, Ralph Cockrell, Ed Nelson, Jerry Hampshire, Randy Kruger, Bill Fuller, Tuncay Tiikel, Dennis Phillippi. SEA members attend convention in Miami Officers of SEA are: Robert Ward, president; Cheryl Zuech, secre- tary; Maxine Marsh, historian; Marie Elhot, vice president; and Sylvia Somsen, treasurer. The Shident Education Association ' s activities were designed to provide information about professional teacher organizations and teaching in general. This years ' activities were highlighted by the participation in the Council of State Presidents at Miami Beach, and participation in the activities of the " Year of the NonConference " sponsored by the National TEPS Commission. The organization also held monthly meetings which were focused on various topics of teacher education. Adviser Frank Kraus, Marie Elliott, Ralph Rose, Sylvia Somsen and Wyoming TEPS Chaimian James Vaughn pause for a mo- ment at the NSEA meeting in Miami. On a panel at a SEA meeting are Diane Stubbs, Karen Olson, Evelyn Carlson, Connie Eckhardt and Mary Meyer. 82 SPECIAL INTERES Phi Gamma Nu mixes business and pleasure Theta Chapter of Phi Gamma Nu, the national pro- fessional sorority in business at the university, held monthly business meetings and professional meetings introducing speakers from different phases of the business world. Phi Gamma Nu sponsored a money raising project by selling candy, held a Christmas party with the alums and sponsored a trip to Denver to visit business establishments. VIembers of Phi Gamma Nu are. Row One: Loretta Bryant, Carole Wig- wam, Nadine Lowe, Sharon Matson, Cynthia Coniwell. Row Two: Kathi Ferris, rush chairman; Betty Ann Stahla, vice president; Rozanna Brown, )resident; Valarie Moorman, scribe; Corhss Wiley, treasurer; Judy Lam- arecht. Row Three: Peggy Overstreet, Janell Hyer, Cheryl Houge, Carol 3ruce, Yvonne Harrison, Sandra Schneider, Martha Paxton. Row Four: •Caye Gilkison, Vickie Cordon, Sherry Spragg, Susan Brender, faculty ad- viser; Linda Detimore, Nancy Dittnian, faculty adviser. Not Pictured: Nancy , vitable, Ann Baunian, secretary; Louise Crawford, Susan Fisher, Barbara ullett, Carlene Jensen, Judy Lessman, pledge trainer. Alpha Phi Omega organizes book exchange As a national service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega ushered at various cam- pus functions and participated in Laramie ' s annual Gem City Exposition. Some of Alpha Phis other projects included judging during Greek Week, helping local scout groups and providing assistance with various community projects. One of the most successful projects of Alpha Phi Omega was the realization of the semester book exchange. Founded on the UW campus in 1962, the Alpha Phi chapter grew to be an important asset to the university. Members of Alpha Phi Omega are, Row One: Steve Carroll, historian; Harry Schafer, treasurer; Roger Means, first vice president; William Hanewald, president; Francis Keaton, sergeant at arms. Row Two: Tom Westerfield, secretary; Steve Birkey, Rich- ard Lyke, Jack O ' Hare, Richard Riedl, Frank Davis, Neal Marsh, Tom Miller. Not Pictured: John Bunch, Jack Ferguson, Ike Merrill, Newlin Morgan, Terry Deshler, Mike McCall, John Lanum, Ed Lonsdale, Ryck Luthi. Alpha Phi Omega members negotiate book sales. , n f iM Joe Perry demonstrates hair styles to wear with nursing caps on model Connie Achilles. « ' .4- % •■ .;♦- |f Nu Upsilon Omega members package mistletoe for their Christmas money making project. Elizabeth Shields samples cookies at the Nu Upsilon Omega Halloween party. 1 1 1 ; ' 1 r Nil Upsilon Omeg holds Florence Nightingale tea The professional nursing honorary, Nu Upsi- lon Omega, organized for the purpose of pro- moting unity among student nurses and be- tween students and professionals, sponsored various service projects throughout the year. Some of their activities were a senior farewell breakfast, a tea for the Ivinson Hospital per- sonnel on Florence Nightingale ' s birthday and the annual freshman welcome picnic. In- terested female nursing students have com- prised the membership of Nu Upsilon Omega since its founding. Officers were: Katharine Marshall, president; Carole Munson, vice president; Karol Krakauer, corresponding secretary; Dee Sasse, recording secretary; Jane Underwood, treasurer; Ellen East, sen- ator; Dorothy Tupper, faculty adviser. 84 SPECIAL INTEREST Members of Pi Delta Epsilon are, Row One: Dianne Kruse, Bev Sandberg, Mary Rafter, Wal- lace Biggs. Row Two: Bob Warner, Wendy Young, Karyn Edwards, Judy Poage, Claire Strid, Beverly Tyler. PDE, SDX hold annual Gridiron Banquet Chartered on the university campus in 1948, Pi Delta Epsilon, ni tional journahsm honorary fraternity, opened membership to all editors and business man- agers of campus publications. It existed as the only national journalism group on campus until 1961, when the University of Wyoming chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journalism society was chartered. Since then Sigma Delta Chi and Pi Delta Epsilon have met jointly on the campus in monthly meetings to hear off-campus journalists discuss prob- lems of general communications interest. They also sponsored the Gridiron Banquet, a spring traditional event to which the president of the university is in- vited for an hour-long question and answer session. Officers of Pi Delta Epsilon were Dianne Kruse, pres- ident Kathleen Guifoyle, vice president; Beverly Sandberg, secretary; and Wallace Biggs, treasurer. Officers of Sigma Delta Chi were: Clyde Douglass, president; Mike Bryan, vice president; Harold Sohn, secretary, and Joe Milner, treasurer. Members of Sigma Delta Chi are, Row One: Joe Milner, Mike Biyan, Clyde Douglass, Wallace Biggs. Row Two: Harold Sohn, Clarence Smith, Bob Swaim, Bob Warner. 85 SPECIAL INTEREST M. Clare Mundell, founder of Beta Nu Chapter at Wyoming in 1936, is presented the Alpha Kappa Psi Silver Award by national president Bill Weinheinier as Marv Shepard looks on. Alpha Kappa Psi hosts area regional conference ALPHA KAPPA PSI Westcentral Regional Conference Laramie civic leaders participate in Alpha Kappa Psi seminar. Delegates of the West Central Regional Con- ference attend meetings at Laramie. 1 ' 86 I SPECIAL INTEREST Members of Alpha Kappa Psi are, Row One: VV. Nussbauiii, vice president; J. Alsko, secretary; M. Shepard, president; S. Fey, treasurer. Row Two: M. Paustian, M. Stroh, J. Gingles, R. Lute, N. Marsh, T. Olsen, P. Wilhams, V. Vance, P. Barthng, B. Groff, B. Plunkett, S. Thylur. Row Three: E. Young, D. Hansen, J. Doughis, L. Layton, B. Gillespie, C. Sandberg, C. Voss, D. Smith, K. Mattheus, T. Bruch, L. Jefhies, B. Kaumo, B. Patrick. Row Four: L. Roberts, J. McDaniel, C. Engebretsen, L. Nelson, D. Moore, S. Bedient, J. Lewis, B. Bemis, D. Larsort, H. MacMillian, R. Trush. Alpha Kappa Psi, the dynamic businessman ' s fraternity, was dedicated to pubhc service, per- sonal advancement and professionalism. Beta Nu chapter was organized on the UW campus in 1936. The chapter ' s yearly program included numerous speakers and film presentations rep- resenting many well known businesses, a spring tour of several large companies in the Denver area and sport competition in bowling, basket- ball and golf. The members of Alpha Kappa Psi also sponsored several banquets honoring new members, the Fraternity Scholarship Award winner and the Outstanding Faculty Member award. This past year the chapter was host for the fraternity ' s regional conference. Alpha Kap- pa Psi participated in civic improvement projects and sponsored a booster telegram to the football team which included more than 2500 names. Members of the Alpha Kappa Psi Wives ' Club add feminine touches to the organization. Senator Cliff Hansen signs the booster telegram to be sent to the football team at BYU as Marv Shepard, M. Paustain and Bob Lute watch. SPECL L LN ' TEREST Phi Mil Alpha Sinfonia holds exchange concerts Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was active in various musical activities which included the forma- tion of a Sinfonian Stage Band to aid students in understanding how to organize and in- struct such a group. It also sponsored a radio program on KUWR and KOWB of classical music and ushered at all concerts presented by the Division of Music. At the regional con- vention held in early November, Gary DeBolt was elected to represent Wyoming and Colo- rado at the national convention in Chicago in the summer. Members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia are, Seated: Tim Thompson, vice president; Jim Simpson. Standing: Gary DeBolt, president; Tom Bibbey, Jim Reynolds, Dennis Fox, Dan Curry, Orville Stevens, Richard Lyke, secretai-y; Randy Cotton, Chuck Allen, Allen Bogart, Elwin Johnson, Mike Prewitt, Frank Hosick. Not Pictured: Mark Adams, Warren Axtell, Sam Blumenthal, John Briggs, Allen Davenport, Ken Davis, Richard Jones, Homer Lambrecht, Harvey Landers, Edgar Lewis, chapter adviser; Steve Long, Seth Moore, Bruce Seeley, David Thelen, treasurer. Kappa Kappa Psi brings band men together Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity was installed on the University of Wyoming campus on May 12, 1935. The pur- poses of the fraternity were to promote uni- versity bands, maintain excellence in univer- sity band music and honor outstanding bands- men by the privilege of membership in the organization. Alpha Nu Chapter, one of more than one hundred chapters on college and university campuses throughout the United States, was active in musical programs on campus. Members of Kappa Kappa Psi are: Elwin Johnson, Frank Hosick, Tom Biblx-y, presi- dent; Tim Thompson, Gary DeBolt, Dennis Fox, Bill Hoyt. Not Pictured: Eric Ber- man, vice president; Sam Blumenthal, Larry Chasey, Doug Garrett, Steve Long, sec- retary-treasurer; David Thelen, Dave Montgomery. 88 SPECIAL INTEREST o Members of Tau Beta Sigma are, Row One: Kathy Hindmarsh, Karol Krakauer, Margie Gilles- pie, Rebecca Adolphson, Mary Louise Gonzales, president. Row Two: Kay Rene Simpson, Susan Anderson, Judy Burke, vice president; Margery Fernau, Hilda Simpson. Not Pictured: Marianne Bibbey, Nancy Gwinn, Sue McConaughy, Gay Mohr, Carol Nickerson, Karen Parker, Judee Watson. Tau Beta Sigma holds banquet, organizes band trip to BYU Tail Beta Sigma, formed to honor out- standing women who are members of the University band, sponsored such activities as a tea for new members, a band banquet and concerts during the year and helped to organize the band trip to BYU in November. Officers of Alpha Epsilon Delta are: Lane Oslund, vice president; Woody Allen, treasurer; Judy Rubendall, historian; Janelle Burleson, president. Not Pictured: Norman O ' Kelly, secretary. Alpha Epsilon Delta sponsors pre-med day As an international honorary for the pre-medical, pre- dental and medical technology fields, Alpha Epsilon Delta was active in presenting medical movies and speakers throughout the year for all interested medical scholars. In the fall Alpha Epsilon Delta sponsored a freshman orientation for those interested in the medical field. During the spring, the Alpha Epsilons sponsored the annual high school pre-med day for students still in high school who were interested in medicine. They also took a trip to the Colorado Medical School in Denver. The purposes of A.E.D. were to encourage excellence in pre-medical schol- arships, to promote cooperation between medical educa- tors and students and to encourage fellowship among pre- med students. 89 SPECIAL INTEREST Phi Upsilon Omicron members entertain sophomores during their annual rush party. Phi Upsilon Omicron encourages Home Ec. study Since its foiindiDg on the UW campus in 1915, Phi Upsilon Omicron existed for the pmpose of promoting home economics. The members work- ed actively throughout the academic year in all aspects concerning home economics. Under the leadership of President Hilda Simpson and Ad- viser Judy Eddy, the members of Phi U per- formed various services to the university. They sponsored a tea in the fall, a professional project and candy sale, and conducted their annual in- itiation of new members in the spring. Wendy Young, Grace Paules, Sharon Foltz and Joan Rabou discuss buying materials to make curtains for the Children ' s Home as their professional project. Karen Joslyn Bard, Linda WeUing, Sandy Birch Jones and Judy Hahn look on as President Hilda Simpson goes over the minutes of the last meeting. 90 SPECIAL INTEREST Officers of Young Republicans are, Row One: Kathy Mal- lory, secretary; Paula Waatti, public relations; Cheryl Guess, historian; Dyann VanDeventer, state committee- woman; Beth Partridge, vice president. Row Two: John Welch, sergeant at arms; Dan Burke, treasurer; Brad Morton, state committeeman; Kip McNinch, past presi- dent; Kiel Vanlnwegen, president; Ernie Kohlstruk, par- liamentarian. Not pictured: Jim PzLnski, sergeant at arms. Young Democrats and Republicans aid in elections The University of Wyoming Young Republicans ef- fectively obtained their goals of political education, upholding the ideals of the Republican party and in- teresting young people in the GOP, this past year. During the fall political campaigns, the YR ' s sponsor- ed a dinner with guest speakers Stan Hathaway, William Henry Harrison and Everett Copenhaver. They worked diligently for the party and on election day, they aided as callers, clerks and checkers. Ex-governor Clifford Hansen presents a point during the YD-YR sponsored debate in the Fieldhouse. UW ' s Young Democrats were dedicated to coopera- tion with the senior party in election of Democratic candidates. Active in campus political affairs, the YD ' s provided a forum whereby all interested stu- dents could obtain information and present their views on issues as well as become involved in the operation of a political party. Officers of the YD ' s were: Harvey Nelson, president; Edward McCarthy, vice president; Bonnie Groat, secretary; Suzanne Schirk, treasurer. Teno Roncalio talks with students after his debate with Hansen. 91 SPECIAL INTEREST Gathered for one of their weekly Friday afternoon meetings, the Turtles include, Row One: Tom Frazier, secretary- treasurer; Tom Gernentz, vice president; Bill Ackerman, president; Mary Rafter, Hogsiliary representative; Ken Steb- ner, chaplain. Row Two: Jerry Long, Stony Birk, Gary Mc- Daniel, Bill Stoval, Frank Windholtz. Row Three: Jim Puc- kett, Don Bjorn, Jack Garrett, Rick Ward, Jerry DePoyster, Bob Aylward, Tony Yuthas, Jim Hayes. Turtles nominate Breda Beaver for Snow Queen The Turtles, that infamous collegiate sect comprised of no- table male campus leaders, drinkers, lovers and freeloaders, met weekly throughout the year at Laramie bars and in pri- vate homes to discuss current outlooks on life. In reality, the organization was formed as a national charitable institution which regularly endowed local charities with the proceeds from the meetings. The Turtles also sponsored the Hogsiliary, the women ' s auxiliary. The main event of the year for the Turtles was their nomination of Breda Beaver for Snow Queen. Members of Turtles give their newly initiated pledges a little static over meeting procedure. 92 SPECIAL INTEREST u W " Club offers talents for University needs Mike CJregorio, Leon Mickelson, and Jay Owen discuss the chances of winning their TV raffle. H ' ' % . %- ryf. h ' - ' f f. ' %it . ' « »,T " Sr Where did you say all those anxious freshmen were? A truckload of whitewash and no people . . . The purpose of the " W " Club was to provide an organization in which its members could estabhsh a favorable reputation for organized athletics. The " W " Club sought to enjoy the so- cial opportunities available on cam- pus and to have a medium for the promotion of the general welfare of its members both as students and alumni. Major activities of the club included selling freshman beanies, painting the W north of L aramie, raffling a porta- ble TV and presenting an autograph- ed football to the Homecoming queen. The " W " Club also sponsored its an- nual car wash and the " W " Club ban- quet, held at the Connor Hotel for members and honored guests. Members of the " W " Club were: Ziad Al ' Abed, John Atkins, Robert Aylward, James Bacon, Dick Ballinger, Keith Bauer, Ron Billingsley, John Bowen, Bob Burslem, Dennis Carruth. Gordon Cramer, Alfred Crampton, Micheal Davenport, Jerry DePoyster, Mike Eberle, Rich- ard Egloff, Gaiy Einspahr, Dick Fisher, Tom Frazier, Ed Froehlich, John Galey, Richard Gates, Bruce Geary, Tom Gernentz, Jack Gianola, Tim Gottberg, Robert Grant, Mike Gregorio, Bruce Gresly, Dennis Haines, Jim Henderson, Jerry Hermansen, Larr ' Heslep, John Hilts, Cook Holliday, Dennis Hutcliins, David Jennings, Jim Kiick, Don Klacking, Layne Kopischka, Jack Johnson, Steve Mackey, Paul Maynard, Douglas McDonald, Dennis McCuUah, Garry McLean, Leon Mickelson, Don Miller, George Mills, George Mitcham, Steve Morgan, Stan Murdock, Cliff Nelson, Tim Niland, Charles Nixon, Jay Owen, Frank Pescatore, Louis Pfrangle, Roman Pysanczyn, John Raicevich, Jerry Saffell, Gordon Schaub, Ed Schnackenberg, Charles Shelton, Harold Siek, Dick Speights, Joseph Szucs, Paul Tos- cano, Milan Trbovich, John Travis, Gary Von- Krosigk, Mai Wagstaff and Thomas Walsh. 93 SPECIAL INTEREST Outing Club climbs to new heights on Wyo peaks The main function of the Outing Club was to strive to provide its members with training, outings and enjoyment in the areas of techni- cal rock climbing, mountaineering, caving, horseback riding, snowshoeing and cross country skiing. This year, members of the Outing Club climbed up the Flat Iron moun- tains, Laramie Peak, Medicine Bow and Camel ' s Rock. The Outing Club also spon- sored three climbing schools, various polka parties, caving trips to Glory Hole, Mont., and Tongue River, Wyo., and ski trips to Aspen and Jackson Hole. The year ' s events were culminated by a Christmas vacation trip to Mexico and a spring break trip to the Grand Canyon. Outing Club members face peril on the face of each new peak. At each stopping point, members pause for a rest. After a short pause, it ' s once again onward and upward to the top. 94 SPECIAL INTEREST A modem Cessna 172 is one of several planes the Flying Club uses. Flying Club wings to Cheyenne, Denver, Provo The Flying Club was formally established on the University of Wyoming campus in the Fall of 1962. Since then, the interest and enthusi- asm associated with the club has grown rap- idly. The major purpose of the UW Flying Club was to instruct interested persons in the basic techniques of flying and flying safe- ty. During the year, the Flying Club made cross country trips to Cheyenne, Casper, Den- ver, Provo and Jamestown, North Dakota. Flying a modern Cessna 172, the total club averaged 50 hours per month flying time. Under the leadership of John Patrick and Paul Brod, the UW Flying Club made great advances in promoting its goals. Members of the Flying Club were: Geny Bergstrand, Paul Brod, Donley Cates, Fred Crowell, Charles Diehl, James EUingson, Gary Espenscheid, William Fuller, Roberta Gabriel, John Gallivan, Ronald Griffin, Dorothy Hagen, Birney Holberg, Bill Hollingsworth. William Kirol, Kent Macklin, Paul Mather, Michael McCoy, Charles Muchmore, John Patrick, Dale Phillips, Dick Sherman and Von Thompson. The Baptist Student Union, which participat- ed in annual nation-wide student retreats at Ridgecrest and Glorieta, worked to extend the influence of Christ to every campus and make college life Christian. Members of the executive council were: Carrol W. Smith, director; Homer Austin, president; Boyd Hol- lingsworth, vice president; Betty Allen, sec- retary; June Wartenbe, missions chairman; Everett Martindale, devotional chairman; Tom Croft, publicty chairman; Janet Evans, social chairman; Leslie Lough, enlistment chairman; Dennis Dun woody, music director; Dr. Ralph Ehren, pastor adviser; Mr. J. B. Milstead, faculty adviser. Members of the Baptist Student Union Executive Counei discuss activities at a weekly meeting. Baptist Student Union attends fall conventions Cosmopolitan Club sponsors U.N. Day The Cosmopolitan Club sought to establish an atmosphere of friendship, brotherhood, and understanding between peoples of all countries and the United States. The club had members from all over the world and success- fully sponsored the United Nations Day in the fall. Members of the Cosmopohtan Club join together during festivities on United Nations Day. 96 SPECIAL INTEREST Canterbury offers a time of relaxation for students seeking a relief from the grind of studying. New altar window is Canterbury project Canterbury Association, the Episcopal student cen- ter, was busy with various projects and activities during the year. A stained glass window for over the altar became the major project, but the group also met for pancake suppers and religious retreats. Can- terbury held regular meetings with sei-vices, a supper and a featured speaker or movie. They had Com- munion-breakfast services every Tuesday morning. As one of their special projects, they sent layreaders to small missions near Laramie to provide Sunday services for them. Inter-Varsity officers are: Dawn White, secretary; Kurt Blumberg, president; Dennis Scheer, vice-president; Edith Reddinger, treasurer; Edmon Escolas, advisor. Regular on the agenda for Canterbury get-togethers is a supper followed by a service and guest speaker. Inter-Varsity members present a skit during one of their weekly meetings. Inter-Varsity takes tour over semester break UW ' s chapter of Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship was an interdenominational group organized and led solely b - stu- dents of the university. Inter- Varsity sought to orient the in- dividual student toward a dynamic and well-rounded Christ- centered life through dorm Bible discussions, prayer groups and weekly all-campus meetings. Featm-ed at these all school meetings were student and guest speakers, testimonies and films. The group also took part in socials, outings to the nearby mountains and weekend conferences in Colorado and Wyoming. Highlighting the year was a semester break tour in which Inter- Varsity held religious discussions throughout the state. 97 RELIGIOUS Roger Williams Fellowship provides time for students Adele Olson, Margaret Tamnien, Karen Olson, Pat Amend, Karen Hardy, Fred Pannell and Ron Outland to get together. Roger Williams has missions to state churches Active in religious as well as campus activities, Roger Williams Fellowship sponsored special programs de- signed to give the members a greater understanding of Christian life. Officers were Jim Arnou, president; Jay Matheson, vice president and Barbara Belew, secretary-treasurer. Supported by the American Bap- tist Convention, the group participated in state wide missions, independent league basketball and main- tained a student center for the use of all university students. Gamma Delta, a Lutheran student organization sponsored by the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod, strived to foster the dual goals of Christian know- ledge and Christian service. Officers were Charles Stewart, regional president; Gary Sellenrick, presi- dent; Pat Meyers, vice president; Marva Lee Swan- son, secretary; Rex Boehuke, treasurer. One of the main projects was the organization of a Lutheran Student Congregation under direction of campus pastor Ed Schmidt. Gamma Delta brings Lutheran students together Gamma Delta held weekly services attracting many Lutheran students. ffm |s ' - -y i; , ' inmuims ' m 98 LDS members enchant audience with their song at Iron Skull Sing Lambda Delta Sigma concentrated on cultural and leadership programs during the year. Active in many phases of college life the Alpha (men ' s) and Omega ( women ' s ) chapters took part in a pledge dance and banquet, a winter formal, a Christmas party and other social events throughout the year. In addition they had regular meetings and services. Lambda Delta Sigma, with their song " Eidelweiss, " took seeond place honors in the independent division at the annual Homecoming Sing. •fV LDS Alpha chapter officers are: Joe Lewis, secretaiy, Kvek LuUn, president; Mark Walker, vice president; Demiis Harrison, treasurer. Officers for LDS Omega Chapter are: Janell Hyer, secre- tary; Hilda Simpson, president; Judy Bruce, vice president. Not pictured, Marilyn Erickson, treasurer. Mb. r f ,% t I M ? » Present at the Bishops ' Supper were, Row One: Francis Long, Margaret Quin- tana, Bev Hodgins; Row Two: Bishop Malone, Rev. Taylor, Bishop Newell. Studying logic and religion was part of belonging to Newman. Newman conducts Thanksgiving clothing drive Many Catholic students gather in the Newman Chapel for morning and evening services. Open to all Catholic students, the Newman Club sponsored weekly discussions on contro- versial topics. Officers were Jerome Joyce, president; Edward Spotts, Internal Affairs vice president; Zinka Juraco, External Affairs vice president; Jr. White, Extension Affairs vice president; Chris MacManus, secretary and Mary Shipp, treasurer. On its agenda of activities for the year were a fall retreat, several school functions, a Bishop ' s supper, a Christmas party, and a spring steak fiy for the Newman School of Catholic Thought. 100 RELIGIOUS UCCF Folk Group included Row One: Phil Bloomenthal, Janet Parker, Arlene Berg. Row Two: Mary Martinez, Ron Swan, Lola Wilcox, Dinah Davis, Charles Wilcox. Row Three: Pat Martinez, Allen Lowery, Kick Frank, Paul Jeflryes. Students met with an intriguing atmosphere at the Coffee House on Saturday nights. UCCF and Wesley bring expresso to UW campus A joint effort of United Christian Campus Fellowship and the Wesley Foundation this past year was the First Person Coffee House which provided entertain- ment, controversy and coffee for UW students and faculty. The UCCF Folk Singing Group traveled through Wyoming, singing services. Officers of Wes- ley Foundation were Frank Berkley, president; Jim Durkey, vice president; Jamie Sheldon, secretary; Dave Martell, treasurer; Dawn Bush, food chainnan and Marsha King, worship. Officers of UCCF were Arlene Berg, chairman; Sharon Morrow and Jim Rey- nolds, outreach; Pat Martinez and Sharon Blanton, worship. Informal breakfast and dinner get-togethers were among the lighter moments for UCCF and Wesley members. Students relax in the atmosphere of the church lounge. ROTC cadets prepare for their turns in the Army In a commissioning ceremony, 2nd Lt. William Weaver receives his bars from his wife and Sergeant Major McQuerry. Scabbard and Blade, Anny honorary, consisted of. Row One: Captain Fiero, adviser; Mike Carrington, president; Mike Bryan, vice president; Lyle Rath- bun, secretary; Darwin Pace, treasurer; Row Two: Bruce Robbins, Lee Layton, George Monsson, Gary Hemsath, Richard Fillman, David Potter, Patrick Crow, Tom Wright, Gary Wickam, Richard Grate; Row Three: Robert Schrader, pledge trainer; Lloyd Tarter, John Jackson, Dan Church, Mike Zwickl, Ron Brainerd, Yogi Allen, Frank Gallivan, Steve Mackey, Rod Hartman, Ray Darling and Pat Fitzgerald. Colonel Jackson takes an active part in all Amiy ROTC affairs. The U.S. Army Reserve Officers Training Corps at the Uni- versity of Wyoming offered instruction and training in mih- tary objectives to male students at the university. The pro- gram was directed toward furnishing officers training in special fields of study which would apply to their military careers in the U.S. Army. The ROTC program, entirely vol- untary at Wyoming for the past two years, was a four year program which gave graduates during the 1966-67 session commissions as Second Lieutenants. Graduates during the year were among those who began their military training as freshmen four years earlier. The full program included regu- lar drill periods through most of the school year, one summer training session and a few weekends of special work. 102 MILITARY ji:m I III 1 II Vi tit f f W V9 ( i Aiming a machine gun requires complete concentration for Steve Boal. The Drum and Bugle Corps, largest auxihary of the ROTC pro- gram, practices an important perfonnance routine in the UW fieldhouse. The Army ' s ROTC Color Guard, setting off the spit and polish of the drill team, moves into a warm-up session in the field- house. T • m. • ■ • " - - i:J H Corpettes rehearse a drill for the Utah basketball game haLftime. The women of Corpettes, an honor auxiliary to the University ' of Wyoming Army ROTC unit, strived througli the ear not only to represent the unit and promote its programs, but also to assist various segments of the ROTC unit to attain specific goals. The Corpettes in 1966-67 brought national attention to the Wyoming unit by receiving high rankings in national drill meets in the western region. Coeds in the Corpette unit were selected on the basis of beautv ' , poise and marching ability. With members of other military units, Corpettes serxed as guards and ushers at athletic contests and plays. 103 MILITARY ROTC members action Army Also used in combat or rescue was the suspension traverse, a tool used to cross from one point to another. The rangers learn to rappell for future use in rescue or combat. During summer camp, cadet Schrader learns to use a bayonet. Summer camp involves the famihar basics of the old game called war. 104 f. - • Arnold Air Society exhibits outstanding qualities Colonel Owens, professor of Aerospace Science at the University of Wyoming since 1965, leads the air wing. Leading the Arnold Air Society in ' 66- ' 67 are Col. Owens and new cadet officers: James Allison, Chuck Fanner, Kent Nelson, George Eckhardt and Mike Anselmi. The Arnold Air Society was composed of cadets in the AFROTC who had shown the best quahties expected of an Air Force officer. Society members were looked upon as leaders of the Wyoming wing during the year and were responsible for several of the important features of the AFROTC program which were not within the scope of the academic instruction staff, such as public relations and pro- motion of the program. Members of 1966-67 Arnold Air Society are. Row One: Deeds, Cowan, Rondeau, Fresorger, Creene. Row Two: Garrett, Pearson, Martin, Eckhardt, McLerman. Row Three: Voss, AUison, Rulh, Whitehurst, Mitchell. Row Four: Feusner, Nelson, Skinner (Area H-1 Commander), Fanner and McNutt. 105 Sally Davidson, 1966 Air Force Queen, receives admiring glances from Rick Tobias and another AFROTC member. Angels Sarajean Allen, Margie Krahl and Miriam Paules are AFROTC candidates for ' 67 Military Ball Queen. Angel Flight promotes 1966-67 AFROTC program Angels march for the Air Force as a drill team in various parades throughout the year. The Angels, a national auxiliary of the Air Force Re- serve Officers Training Corps, aided in publicizing and promoting the Wyoming cadet wing. The 28-member Angel Flight traveled with detachment representatives to drill meets and AFROTC conclaves throughout the year. New members of the Angels were selected last fall to fill spots left by the ' 66 graduating seniors. New An- gels were chosen for height, personality, poise and gen- eral appearance. MTI.TTAin ' Today ' s Air Force cadets make tomorrow ' s aerospace teams and future officers ajSL The entire air wing assembled for inspections dur- ing the annual Governor ' s Recognition Day. Each cadet in the AFROTC program had a similar goal — a commission in the United States Air For ce. While on the UW campus and in the cadet phase of the program, there were many and varied activities in which to participate. The cadet attended classes in air science in order to learn the duties and re- sponsibilities of a tour of active duty. Outside the classroom, the cadet studied the drill manual to prepare himself for the day he would receive his commission and would have full charge of a flight of his own. AFROTC also offered possibilities for extracurricular activities through drill teams, choraliers, hon- or flight and Arnold Air Society. The regional H-1 conclave held at UW offers chances to see officers commissioned through the ROTC program. The Air Force sponsors the annual Military Ball, dining-in ceremonies and the regional banquet. ' 7 f » ' ' % ' (i ■ ' «• -% ' - •jjilai ' « i 108 And a six-pack of Tunis for the winner. As the university grows, the Greek system expands " Beat you to the bottom! " exclaims Jane Varineau, sHding down the sHde at the Sigma Nu Pledge Dance. Chapters are listed in order of their founding on UW campus. SORORITIES The essentials of Wyo U ' s Greek Week. t lt. PI BETA PHI 1910 DELTA DELTA DELTA 1913 KAPPA DELTA 1914 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1927 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1930 CHI OMEGA 1933 GAMMA PHI BETA 1960 FRATERNITIES ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1913 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1917 SIGMA NU 1920 KAPPA SIGMA 1921 SIGMA CHI 1930 PHI DELTA THETA 1934 ACACIA 1947 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 1949 FARMHOUSE 1950 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 1963 DELTA SIGMA PHI 1964 PHI GAMMA DELTA 1965 109 y-kh ra ' I Mm. T Senior Panhellenic Council members are, Row One: Nancy Cooper, Alpha Chi Omega; Jan Whittington, Delta Delta Delta; Judy Dykstra, Chi Omega; Ruth Scarlett, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Karyn Edwards, Kappa Delta; Debby McBride, Delta Delta Delta; Mary Heustis, Gamma Phi Beta. Row Two: Vicki Knapp, Pi Beta Phi; Judy Zaversnik, Gamma Phi Beta; Nancy McKinney, treasurer, Alpha Chi Omega; Cindy Stumpff, president. Kappa Delta; Carol Bruce, secretary, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Jo Kaumo, Chi Omega. Not pictured: Gay Gallemore, Pi Beta Phi. Senior Panhellenic guides Greek women Two representatives from each active chapter . . . Strived for cooperation . . . Set ideals for scholarship . . . Established high standards . . . Developed character . . . Inspired friend- ship . . . Promoted service . . . Co-organizers of Greek Week . . . Furthered stronger relationships among all Greek organ- izations . . . Guided formal and informal rush . . . Worked through National Panhellenic . . . Sponsored summer rush parties . . . Assisted central office during rush week . . . " 7 — 5 — 3 — 2, now the choice is up to you " . . . " Rushee — pledge — active — alumna " . . . " Pan " means " all " and " hel- lenic " means " Greek " equaling Greek organization for all sorority women ... 110 Junior Panhellenic expands plans during 4th year Two representatives from each pledge class . . . Acted as training center for future Pan- hellenic representatives . . . Assisted Senior Panhellenic in plans for Greek Week . . . Fall all-pledge function . . . Presented fashion show for high school girls diuing state basket- ball tournament . . . Promoted the Greek sys- tem and developed a better working relation- ship among the Greek organizations ... " A shiny new pledge pin was the start of all this " . . . Junior Panhellenic members are, Row One: Billie Edwards, Gamma Phi Beta; Bobbie McGhee, treasurer. Alpha Chi Omega; Sue Hanson, president. Delta Delta Delta; Ann Hicks, vice president, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Barbara Ramsey, Chi Omega. Row Two: Barbara Aaron, Kappa Delta; Sandy Brezina, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dyann VanDeventer, Alpha Chi Omega; Janet Peterson, Delta Delta Delta; Stephanie McKay, Chi Omega. Not pictured: Trudy Ames, secretary. Kappa Delta; Bonnie Swanton, Pi Beta Phi; Dixie Blackmore, Pi Beta Phi; Mary Lynn Schoeni, Gamma Phi Beta. 111 P Pi Beta Phi celebrates national centennial " Here ' s what! " ... Pi Phi pow-pow . . . " She ' s just a vegetable! " . . . " And I ' ll fight for her ' til I die " . . . The trophies are no longer traveling ... A road map to Europe . . . Study city . . . ' 1 bid one ACE ' . . . " T.A.P.P. " . . . " ZERO " . . . " That ' s got to be the crack-up of the cen- tury " . . . Squatty body . . . " You guys, I ' d be a good football player but not a queen " . . . " And well, Dorothy — she ' s going to be hav- ing her own friends ' . . . " Yea she is " ... " I say Dee— how ' bout a little more Summer Wine! " . . . " Diddy " . . . " And she spends so much time in the phone booth we had no alternative but to move her in " ... " And here, do you want the card too! " . . . " And even in front of the whole nation she wiggles her nose " . . . " Where ' s the solution to the college dilemma? " . . . " ZIP " . . . Study buddies?? . . . " I think I ' ll drop back 15 and punt " . . . " My mom is up for national college queen " . . . " And we continue to continue " . . . " Did Mary Margaret Truman really live here? ' Amistrong, Suzanne Barker, Helen Baston, Karla Baumgardner, Linda Black, Mary Black nore, Dixie Bond, Jane Brelsford, Mickey Campbell, Anne Cargill, Kathe Casey, Jean Clay, Merrie Fisher, Susan Gallemore, Gay Garrett, Susan Gilbert, Kathleen Harrell, Deborah Harrell, Dinah Harris, Patricia narrower, Ruth Hensen, Linda Howe, Susan Kildebeck, Jane Knapp, Vicki pi Krahl, Margie Krah], Georgia Learned, Andrea Logan, Libliy McDowell, Kathi Mallory, Kathy Marsh, Maxine Metzger, Paula Moore, Dorothy Noel, Judy Peetz, Cindy Penny, Patty Petty, Barbara Prahl, Karen Reed, Joann Riggan, Carolynn Rufi, Nancy Schlessman, Libby Simpson, Martha Smith, Nancy Spencer, Teresa Stone, Cindy Sullivan, Katey Swanton, Bonnie Swenson, Lomell Tigert, Sudie Varineau, Jane Vonburg, Kathleen Wasson, Linda Welty, Audrey Whalen, Jonna Woodmansee, Pat Woodward, Anne Wright, Karen Zaversnik, Francine Ziegler, Susan The Pi Phi ' s watch their Softball game during Greek Week, thinking, " That ' s not the way Biff taught us! " h C ' ' 113 Delta Delta Delta assists in March of Dimes Drive 114 Allen, Margaret Bebout, Rubydee Bennett, Nancy Biggs, Sherrie Boal, Susan Brower, Trudy Burris, Janette Burzlander, Barbara Burzlander, Bonnie Cavanaugh, Rosann Coe, Anne Dearinger, Noni Dessert, Patricia Enzi, Marilyn Frost, Kathy Fry, Karen Garrett, Joann Greenlee, Mary Grosz, Susan Hammond, Loy Hansen, Janet Hanson, Deana Hanson, Sue Hardy, Debbra " The visit of the steamroller " . . . " Pro- Con 1, 2, 4 " . . . " Who ' s going to eat? " . . . " Room Check! The alums are com- ing " . . . " Who ' ll take my phone duty? " . . . " Any more nominations for under- shirt queen? " . . . " Don ' t flush — the basement ' s flooded again " . . . " Quiet Hours! " . . . " Blue Berry Bungle again " . . . " Has anyone seen Robert lately? " . . . Swave or swivvy but never suave! . . . " Bridge anyone? " . . . " Here ' s what, group — Today I ' ve decided to go to college! " . . . " We ' ve got to get organ- ized! " . . . " Are there any extra salads? " . . . " The Electronic eye is watching you! " . . . " Scratch that idea! " . . . " I ' m sick of it! " . . . " I ' m having a traumarauma so I ' s better take a napette! " . . . " Nickel-dime " . . . " Volunteers for kitchen-clean-up for Monday — Monday? " . . . " Delta, Delta, Delta, Amen " . . . Debby McBride solicits money for the March of Dimes. r Herman, Beverly Hulme, Cheryl Johnson, Cheryl Johnson, Miriam Ann ■ its ' i r ' Kessler, Colleen Lang, Cheryl Lang, Linda Leafdale, Linda i: ' [ " And the prowlers wander the halls. ' Lewis, Pam Lindsey, Virginia McBride, Deborah Martens, Judy McClew, Sharon McReynolds, Judith Nunion, Babette Oberg, Nancy Lee Peterson, Janet Portwood, Michele Rauner, Nancy Ruch, Jo Ellen Samsel, Jeri Scott, Susan Smith, Kristy Stebner, Marilyn Stewart, Karel Thirlwell, Nancy Waldram, Susan Whittington, Janice Williams, Judy Williams, Susan Wray, Linda 115 Kappa Delta has second place Homecoming float Aaron, Barbara J. Aduddell, Margaret Allen, Kathryn Ames, Trudy " Lovely " . . . " Major maladjustments " . . . " Yes, Rusky Love " . . . " Why don ' t v they ever stop Ralph? ' . . . " Lock the door and bar the windows " . . . " Burn ; your floats here! " . . . " What did you do ■ to your hand this time, Dave? " . . . " 1-2- 3-Study-table time! " . . . " Somebody call the plumber! " . . . Anyone for hory-do- ry s ? " ' Spifyi ' Pi Tau . . . " What ' ll Archer, Teddy Bates, Dixie Booth, Ruth Burleson, Jean Carlson, Susan Conwell, Paula Drew, Barsha Eckhardt, Connie it be tonight — chocolate, vanilla or strawberry? " . . , " Go back to sleep, it ' s just the fire alarm " . . . " Tell my callers I ' ll be back at ten " . . . " Mable to the showers! " . . . " Where ' s Bula? " ... " A flamin ' KD " . . . " One never knows " . . . " There are two sides to every story " . . . " So our fantasy becomes reality " . . . " For the line is thinly drawn ' tween joy and sorrow " . . . " Pass " . . . " It ' s unity through diversity " . . . " and the year went on " . . . Edwards, Karyn Erickson, Kay Lynn Fetsco, Nancy J. Gunderson, Peggy Jane " Twist and shout, " are the words from Sue Misner and Mark Sorensen. Halstead, Janet Hensel, Karen Herschler, Sue Hillstetid, Madge E. Holloway, Ann Hubbard, Zella M. Johnson, Jean Mack, Kathy Martin, Abby Mason, Donna Misner, Sue Ann Moll, Patricia Morrone, Gloria Mueller, Cynthia Lea Muntz, Michele J. O ' Connor, Kathleen 116 Is it really t nie that there are footprints on the window-sills? Puebla, Sandra Reed, Jana Reed, Lana Richard, Mary Rogers, Linda Ryan, Mary Sage, Robin Sanders, Leslie Sinnard, Constance Somsen, Sylvia StumpfF, Cynthia Thompson, Ginny Tonkin, Cord ell Webster, Judy Wilson, Leslie Wilson, Marti 117 Bloss, Marian Brezina, Sandra Bruce, Carol Carmin, Paula Carroll, Jane Church, Karen Crofts, Mary Dominy, Dorothy Ellis, Susan Fasen, Karen Flavin, Connie Fowkes, Celeste Hamilton, Lyn Helvey, Sue Hight, Jean Hill, Susan Holmes, Carolyn Howard, Emily Howard, Sally Jacobson, Joann Kaydas, Donna Keefe, Cara Keefe, Kathleen E. Keefe, Nancy Lutgen, Sondra McDowell, Barbara McDowell, Berrie Bond Madsen, Karen Martin, Susan Maxon, Evelyn Morgan, Jeri Mueller, Nancy Nelson, Julie Neuman, Judy O ' Donnell , Barbara Parker, Karen Rhoades, Kay Samuels, Sally Scarlett, Ruth Schneider, Bonnie ■■ . ♦:;., ■ " ■ « fc- I — " ■■• 118 " Now it ' s rush week, now it ' s rush week — Save your pine cones, save your pine cones " . . . " Madehne, our guiding hght " . . . " Kappa ' s dream man, Tad " . . . " The illustrious P. J., the eternal pit " . . . " Our little golden lishstick tree " . . . " The boogieman and the knobless doors " . . . " Hold it, the sign ' s on the bathroom door again " . . . " The entire house caught in pins and loops " . . . " Peaceful rush retreats in the mountains " . . . " Visits from curious neigh- bors during pre-rush week " . . . " Up scope or KKG bulletin board " . . . " The IBM sheet with 40 names — WOW!! " . . . " Pledge ' s sneak and icy hamburgers " . . . " We love you hashers, oh yes, we do " . . . " Alpha Alpha Alpha chapter of Iota Beta Tau " ... " A High Betreat " . . . " Senior Kappas, ' Where are your prospective husbands?!! ' " . . . " Watch out for the tremen- dous curves of Iota Beta Tau and Sigma Delta Kappa!! " . . . " The night of my 21st with the Sigma Chi ' s " . . . " Sophomores — where are your Senior leaders going to come from? " . . . " What about Kappa ' s colors? " . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma wins scholarship in ' 66 Many songs are sung about the Kappa lawn . . . Jean Nitsche tries to convince Santa that she really has been a GOOD girl!! [..■ ' jEf ' -T iSS. ' Scranton, Pani Siebert, Linda Skinner, Ann Snider, Linda Snyder, Sarah Stevenson, Cynthia Tebbet, Sally Thompson, Jenifer Westberg, Carol Williams, Lynda Wilson, Shirley 119 Alpha Chi Omega takes ' 66 Greek Week honors " Pretzels " . . . " Robby and the Hoods " . . . " My P. F. Fliers go soooooooo fast! " . . . " Al- pha Sigs " . . . " Don ' t give me no juice! " . . . " Tweak of the week! " . . . " Toad of the month! " . . . " Snow job on first floor " . . . " RALLY TIME! " . . . " Super sweetie of the month " . . . " Would someone please answer the phone? " . . . " Snoopy and the Red Baron " . . . " Spar- kling! " . . . " You ' re so stupid! " . . . " I ' m getting married in the morning! " . . . " Squatty Body " . . . " Alpha Chi O - What? " . . . " Individual freedom " ... " I figure I ' ll have it ready to type at about three " ... " Bird ' s eye view from the sun porch " . . . " The college experience — The search for identity, friends, knowl- edge " . . . Arterbum, Sue Ann Baldwin, Patricia Beers, Katherine Bolton, Penny Clark, Susan Cooper, Nancy Cowper, Wendy Denton, Diane Divver, Lorraine Duncan, Judith Earnshaw, Christen Edwards, Helen Acevedo, Alice Albanese, Arlene " Alpha Chi, with the bonds that tie. Ellenbecker, Ann Elliott, Marie Files, Mary Flagg, Virginia Fuller, Mary Ann Clillespie, Marti Cironewold, Sally Hitchcock, Ruth Iinhoff, Rean Jensen, Carlene Markley, Donna McChee, Roberta McKinney, Linda McKinney, Nancy McNamara, Vallie Meike, Helen Miller, Cherie Mohr, Gay Overstreet, Peggy Pierson, Marilyn Pollack, Diane Pri ngle, Kathy Pringle, Marilyn Richardson, Margaret Robinson, Sandi Rodman, Marsha Scherry, Beth Sensintaffar, Vivian Shaffer, Charlene Smith, Kathleen Stockhouse, Judith Taves, Barbara Timmons, Kay Van Deventer, Dyann Walker, Karen Wallace, Carolyn Watson, Betsy Wells, Linda Witters, Judy Witters, Sandra Yack, Ruth York, Mar} ' " A toast to Beers! 121 Banta, Deborah Barker, Susan Bennion, Kristin Benson, Mary Benz, Kathleen Berg, Rosemary Blackmore, Joanne Brister, Betty Brown, Susan Clemens, Joyce Connors, Patricia Comwell, Cynthia Crittenden, Martha Darling, Eileen Diemer, Jean Diemer, Joan Duvall, Sharon Dykstra, Judy Dykstra, Patti Earle, Pamella Fitch, Judith Fletcher, Victoria Gentilini, Patricia Grossart, Barbara A friendly place, a free place, an unpretentious place 122 Chi Omega takes Iron Skull Sing " Go away, Alice " . . . " You Guys! " . . . " I suppose we ' re going to have one of those short meetings tonight " ... " A flick " . . . " Quiet hours! " , . . " Toodles! " . . . " Baby cakes " . . . " Bitchin ' " ... " Are you kidding me? " . . . " Would you believe? " . . . " Hurt! " . . . " That course was cake " . . . " Lost in the mountains while seeking a Christmas tree " . . . " The heat of a bull session " . . . " Don ' t panic! " . . . " The shared ex- citements, challenges; some longings, some tears, some disappointments, but many smiles, many accomplishments " . . . " Your book mildewed — I don ' t believe it! " . . . " And we must be what we must be and face tomorrow " . . . Marion Mason directs the Chi O ' s to victory Hall, Nancy Harrison, Yvonne Hcrckrich, Patricia Heubner, Sharon Keller, Linda Kennington, Marilyn Kidd, Glenda Kirkenslager, Eula Kurtz, Catherine Lenzi, Joan McKay, Colleen McKay, Stephanie Mason, Marion Mengel, Mary Monson, Adele Moore, Marilyn Morrision, Linda Mulcare, Kathleen Pokarney, Jan Rankin, Sally Rea, Karen Rosenthal, Martha Scull, Sally Smith, Jennifer Terry, Ruth Thomas, Sandra Lfrban, Kathleen Verhaeghe, Marcia Whelan, Toni Wormald, Sally 123 Gamma Phi Beta sees 7th year The world goes round . . . " Would you believe under the power lines? " . . . " Wail, wail " . . . Hot water — never! " . . . Sizzle Seeds . . . Impress with a pressed dress? . . . Trip festival . . . Pink bunny . . . " Contact, contact, who swallovk ed her contact? " . . . . M. C. N.M. W.C.L. . . . " Cobwebs in my mailbox " . . . One long . . . One long, three short . . . One short, one long, one short . . . " Mercy! " . . . " Which line? " . . . " Love the one you are near " . . . Freshmen? . . . " Missed your cue " . . . Freddy the Fireman . . . Kitchen cheer? . . . Quiet hours . . . Scholars after all? . . . " Two cents on penny night? " . . . " Bribes accepted! " . . . Axe and snakes . . . January jinx . . . Flood . . . Fire . . . Pestilence? . . . Famine? " Our year? " ' Why us? " . . . " Held together by the bonds of intellectual curiosity, honesty, and a love of a good time " . . . Judy Zaversnik tells of Joella Engendorff, Jean Thomas, Linda Schaefer, Kathy Kaufman, and Mike Weld ' s industriousness! Avitable, Nanci Cheatham, Linda Cherry, Sarah ■I ■ Day, Louise Heustis, Mary Kauffman, Kathie Kincaid, Carrie Lobel, Susan Mathes, Sally i» ' ,- - " , . 124 Morrison, Dorothy Moser, Lynn Nowell, Leslie Ota, Diane " y Payne, Cheryl Tharp, Jennifer Watson, Judith Welch, Jeanne ' X The flocxls came and the fires burned! There are many sides of sorority life Downey ' s view of sorority life . . " Fine thanks, and you? " says Patti Dessert. Pi Phis bring Christmas eheer to Acacias. who ' s who in 1966 sorority rush? J»«i! «P " S W " " An industrious group, aren ' t they! " IFC makes plans for spring Greek Week " For better coordination between fra- ternities " . . . " Ugly Man ' s Dance " . . . " Wyo ' s President Keith Hanson — Vice President Western Regional IFC " . . . " Members attend NFC " . . . " Rush Week! " . . . " Leadership " . . . " Scholar- ship " . . . " Brotherhood " . . . " Service " . . . " Social activities " . . . " Athletics " . . . " The Greek Way of Life " . . . " All promoted by Wyo U ' s Interfraternity Council! " Row One: Greg Preuss, Harold Schultz, Gary DeBolt, Glenn Miyamoto, Keith Hanson, President; Harold Siek, Vice President. Row Two: Allen Johnson, Gary Olson, Jon Long, David Lewis, Alan Moore, Stephen Snow, Jim Bartsch, Gary Gysel. Row Three: Paul Oslund, Larry Mallor ' , Larry Davis, Alan Irwin, Quent Richardson, Roy Feutz, Jim Orth, Ralph Goodson, Gary Wieland, Bert Ahlstrom, Douglas Grant, Ed McGarthy. Not Pictured: Dean Kinder, Advisor; Gary McDaniel, Secretary. 127 Alpha Tail Omega entertains national officer 128 Ackerson, Danny Allen, Yogi Bergner, Robert Bloomenrader, ClifFord Bradley, Kenneth Braun, Rick Briggs, Stephen Cheney, Glenn dinger, Alpine Comin, Jeffrey Costantino, John Davis, Carl Douglass, William Entsminger, John Flohr, Tom Foster, Robin Gardner, Tommy Geraud, Gary Gertsch, Paul Gish, Richard Graham, Robert Groh, Louis Hermansen, Harry Lee Hitchcock, Robb Howell, Rex Hvolboll, Alan Johnson, Allen kirkbride, Alan Kirkbride, Jon Lawrence, James Lewis, Dave Lively, David " Send the bill for the broken window to the Sigma Nu House! " Gish, Flohr and Phillips warm up " Listen my children and you shall heai- of the midnight expeditions of Spook Mahlum and Orf Howell " . . . " The burial of Bill the lizard " . . . Bowser Schulz . . . " The famed McCann bucket party " . . . Hank Williams music . . . The " destructo " tendencies of Sheer . . . " Shipwreck Brawl or Ball? " . . . Friday afternoon " get-togethers " of Toth and Burdick . . . " Poisonous; ATO kitchen garljage " . . . " Serenading reindeers " . . . " The mystery of the biunt poem " . . . " Reiley wine fest days " . . . " Our reputation is well establislied! " . . . " If Lewis was one foot taller he ' d be round " . . . " WE are the great, big ruff hairy chested men " . . . " Biggest RALLIERS at Wyo U " . . . " And the booze flowed freely " . . . XSw Lunney, Pat McCall, Lee McCann, Kenneth Mahlum, Marshall Margolin, Dave Mathes, George Mathewson, Jim Mordhorst, Steve Morgan, Dan Neuman, Craig Nielsen, Dan Otis Parsons, Ceorge Peck, George Phillips, Robert Porter, Fred Robertson, John Rodzinak, Ed Sayles, Dvvight Saul, Mike Sedar, Robert Scheer, Don Schulz, Carl Shawver, Charles Spieles, Patrick Sundby, Oliver Suntych, Neil Svvanson, Steven Twardowski, Fred Varineau, Russell Vase, John White, James White, Phil Woodbury, John 1 ii iuk JSm Sigma Alpha Epsilon honors 50th year on UW campus " Are you a jock house? " . . . ' ' Well, I guess so, I ' ll check " . . . " House of scrambled pledges and nocturnal house duties " . . . " What evils lurk? " ... " A police escort — lead- ing! " . . . " Their magnificent bods were in great demand all year " . . . " I ' ll punt this one fellows " . . . " Retaining their collective cool in spite of it all " . . . " Hearse " . . . " Phi Alpha " . . . " Hold it Regan " . . . " We ' re not ALL Republicans! " ... " I s ' pos " . . . " Ah, come on, the front door just this once " . . . " Some pledges are color blind when it comes to polishing shoes! " . . . " At the city dump? " . . . " Why don ' t you come in and meet some of the brothers " . . . " Thus another year passed " . . . Home of the Undertaker ' s, Bushmen and the Jesters. Do you remember Chuck Pelton? .48 «.«-.«. 6i«wlsAa««SsiWft ' « ' Allaback, Ronald Allen, Quentin Ashworth, Alan D. Bareiss, Lyle Beasley, Marc Black, Nick Braunstein, Roger Bressler, Jim Casteel, John Conway, James Cooke, Richard Dawson, Dennis DeVille, Dick DeVille, James ElHott, Larry Emerich, Fred kJ ' ik M Everett, A. Rodgers Fagnant, Charles Flowers, Stephen Foss, Michael Fowkes, Kirk M. Galeotos, Frank .V M kMk George, James Hanson, Keith Hatch, James Hayes, Donii Heckart, Dennis Illingworth, Donald Jones, Paul Keefe, Tom Kingham, Thomas W. Lauson, Kent Law, Wes Lilly, James Long, John Lush, Charles Mamula, David McCleskey, Michael McGee, Charles S. Metro, Charles Nelson, Thomas Nunn, Jack Nydegger, Doug Oakes, Robert Oslund. Lane Oslund, Paul Pelton, Timothy Peryam, Alan Peryam, Stephen Prehoda, Donald Race, Gerald Riske, Don Rondel, Steve Roth, James Rulli, Dan Simpson, Craig Snider, Larr ' Stephenson, Alan Stone, Jay Streeper, Steve Taylor, Robert Thompson, Greg Torkelson, Dick Warner, Robert Watson, Thomas Webb, Chuck Webster, C. Edward Webster, William Wickam, Gary Zwickl, Mike D. 131 Sigma Nu is top fraternity in Spring ' 66 Greek Week " Say, me! " . . . " October 8, 20 years " . . . " Say . it, breath! " . . . " Where ' s your face? " . . . " Cat ■ Ballon (pledge style) " . . . " The Ranch " . . . ' ■ " Do not forsake me " . . . " Whose Volkswagon on the mall? " . . . " Phantom pimp at large " . . . j " 260 pieces of bubble gum and only 30 bub- ■ ble gum pledges " . . . " He shot himself in the a leg? " . . . " Senate power house " . . . " Eve se- ■: duction! " . . . " Yes, Boock " . . . " M-80 ' s vs. B-B ] guns? " ... " A little snow bowl action " . . . ' l " Chile crew, anyone? " . . . " The rabbit hunt- | ers " . . . " It ' s called intense living! " . . . " Kings i of the Row " . . . " Get off my rack! " . . . " Uncle Ivory strikes again " . . . " Snowy Range Lodge " . . . " Drop the soap " . . . " Red on the head " . . . " Zorba " . . . " Draft beer not students! " . . . " Bureau " . . . " Fitz sheds the bullets " . . . " Nellie bites the dust " . . . " Mop buckets and elbow grease " . . . " The spiritual, intellectual and carnal joys of college life " . . . " Sweethearts or slaves, " wonder Helen Barker, Doug Madi- son, Tom Crum, Margie Krahl, Lorrie Swenson, Vicki Knapp, Bol) White, Bruce Zinmierer, and Bill Clare. Ahem, Keith Ahem, Thomas Biggs, Donald Bishop, Dave Bishop, Jay Bjom, Donald Bullias, Bmce Burleson, WiUia:!! J. Castor, Robert Chadderdon, Steven Jay Clare, WiUiam Cole, Steve Cook, Gordon V. Cundy, Cecil Dominy, Mike Felt, David Fitzgerald, James E. Gallinger, John Jr. Garrett, James Grove, Thomas Hays, David ' P ' , f 1 i th md 132 Hill, David J. Jones, William R. Kirtil, Michael Kirol, Vincent Knisely, Jay Koester, Bob Long, Bryan B. Madison, Doug Madison, Greg Nelson, Mike Oden, John R. Olson, Gary Owens, Jim Patrick, Arthur Pilnacek, Robert Reetz, David Robertson, John H. Roper, Charles Rosenblatt, Steven Runner, Tom Sample, Martin Sarvey, Michael Sawyer, Dave Sawyer, Jon Schmidt, Ed J. Silbaugh, Daniel Stoval, Dennis Stoval, William Thompson, Lee Trethewey, Robert Watson, Richard E. Watson, Richard L. Wells, Doug Wolf, Gerald Zimmerer, Bruce ' Nobody shoots at our house and gets away with it! " 133 ' We laugh, we dance, we sing to Kappa Sigma. " Who says it ' s a period of post adolescent identity crises? " . . . " Anything l)ut extensive intense studying " . . . " When the going gets tough, the tough get going " . . . " House of a thousand surprises " . . . " It ' s the attitude that counts " . . . " Oh, geez, do I feel drunk! " . . . " Spring is in the air and that old feeling re- turns " . . . " I ' m feeling sad " . . . " I ' ve told you once, I ' ve told you a thousand times " . . . " Oh no, there ' s my jello all over the floor " . . . " Hogger man Al versus the Groad " . . . " Eat, drink, and be merry for tomorrow we shall eat, drink, and be merry " . £f ' . " Weeds let ' s bomb-it, bag-it, book-it, tube-it, boob-it " . . . " Watch it scummy, Hell Week cometh " . . . " Phantom strikes the basement toadstools " . . . " Come on fellas, we gotta get in good with Hunka, Hunka, Hunka across the row — you know how important that is! " . . . " Kap- pa Sigma, your loyal siblings salute you! " . . . Kappa Sigma places 2nd in Homecoming float contest Altschuler, Bruce Anderson, Terry Birdsall, Gary Clark, Michael Deaver, Charles Deeds, Oren Dunwoody, Dennis Feutz, Roy Fleming, Don Gay, Stephen 134 . ' w i ' My life and my heart ' s inspiration, " exclaims Dean Stone. Hansen, Richard John, Clem J. Joslyn, Richard J. Laird, Dallas Larson, Ridge Lawson, David Luchsinger, Richard S. McDonald, Douglas Mitcham, George Reals, Greg Richardson, Quent Robinson, Robert Siek, Harold Smith, Jerry Starrs, William Stone, Dean Tigert, Allen Trowe, Robert Vonarx, Joe L. Whiting, Bryan 135 Sigma Chi sponsors luncheon party for orphans " Serenading our sweetheart " . . . " Turn the showers on, it ' s whose birthday? " . . . " The feather mountain " . . . " Branded cut-offs mark Derby Day " . . . " The death of the pool table " . . . " We ' ve got mushrooms in our basement " . . . " Mom Keeney! " . . . " The turkey patrol " . . . " Advanced Gene ' s - 980 F G " . . . " Let- tuce and cabbage " . . . " The lunch " . . . " Well, this cook stayed on for two days " . . . " Barbells and dumbells " . . . " Red carpets " . . . " Hey, look what you ' ve done now! " . . . " Alpha Sig rallies " . . . " Brother- hood supreme! " . . . " Right Regan, you becha " . . . " We ' ll stay with kegs, kicks and culture " . . . Sigma Chi, home of Derby Days. " If only Mom could see us now, " Jim Landers says to Patti Lay. Alexander, Bernard Anselmi, Michael Ball, William Beidleman, Irving Bellamy, Wm. Berry, David Berry, Tom Bettas, Dominick Bowman, Chas. Brown, Robert Ceretto, Wm. Christiansen, George Groshart, Michael Darling, Ron Davis, Dave Davis, Lawrence Drey, A. Bruce Durante, Lawrence Eaker, Mark Eastman, John Ellis, Richard Farmer, Chas. Trudil, David Floring, Jim France, Dwight France, Sherrod Fuller, Thomas Garrett, Douglas Giesler, Michael Grant, Michael Hartman, Richard Herschler, James Hudson, Richard Jones, Robert Jones, Thomas Jorgenson, Chas. Koritnik, Donald Lamphere, Dale Landers, James Larson, Glen Leone, Russell Mallory, Larry McDaniel, Gary McNamara, John Morton, Bradley Jr. Moeller, Fred Nelson, Dan Nelson, Frank Newton, Eric O ' Connor, Terrance Peryam, Kenneth Phillips, Wm. Pierantoni, Joe Pzinski, James Rees, Greg Reynolds, Robert Robbins, Bruce Roderick, James Ross, James Sandberg, Carl Sauer, Leigh ;holes, Terry Schwidder, William Smith, Robert Socha, Tom Spielman, Bernie Stebner, Kenneth Sturlin, Phili Thomas t ' mnp , Jack Tully, Joe Voris, Doug Ward, Rick White, Wm. Williams, John Wohrer, Dennis Phi Delta Theta entertains with Bermuda Ball " 3-2-1 " . . . Morrison . . . " Blast-off " . . . Rush . . . " 21, the magic number in phikeas and years " . . . " The caves " . . . " No man is an island " . . . " Mary Christmas " . . . " The apartment, you ' ll never touch down here " . . . " The Great Society " . . . Sartorial splen- dor " . . . " All for one, and one for all " . . . Late phone calls . . . Lost mattresses . . . Field night . . . " True confession " . . . Bond numbers . . . Push-ups . . . Downslips . . . " The library " . . . Chief red cloud . . . Fire escapes . . . Fallout shelters . . . Little Jesus . . . Phi Phi . . . " Boss " . . . Exec, council . . . 11:00 trivia session . . . " Overnight pass slips " . . . " The good life " . . . Squirt gun fights . . . Sneaks . . . " The hot box " . . . Cold water all . . . " Stag films " . . . Wed- dings . . . " Activation " Skeletons . . . " As Brothers " . . . Winter formal ... All night- ers . . . " Everybody ' s " . . . Intramurals . . . Greek week . . . Bermuda ball . . . " Haiiy legs " . . . " Hazel " . . . " Unity of purpose " . . . " Brotherhood " . . . " Sex " . . . " Gradua- tion " ... " A real beginning " . . . Active Charles Bedord claims to be " total destruction " at the fall pledge dance. J C « «- ' ■ 1f HH If 0- • b Acheson, Dan Ahlstrom, Bert Bedord, Chas. Bemian, Eric | Berryman, Wm. „ T IJI cUlfcrl lilcl 111, i_j. Carlson, John Christensen John k Cook, Michael Copland, William Cross, Arnold Deines, Paul Eames, Bob Eckhardt, Tom Frost, Cliris Furlong, Daniel Garrett, Mike Goodmay, Larry Grant, Doug Hagenstein, Tony Hughes, Doug Inchauspe, David Kallenbach, Donald Martin, James Maxon, Ivan McKenna, Patrick Nelson, William Pace, Darwin Powell, Tom Quealy, Mike Robson, Richard Romero, Daniel Romero, Ramiro Scott, Eugene Sneesby, Gregory Stephen, Rich Sundahl, John Thomson, William Wagner, Wayne Wiand, Edward R. Wittrock, Mike Yeager, Jim liitf f ' M M ' Castle painted blue, castle painted white ' 139 : X. . ' I ' " " What ' s the secret of the pointed windows? ' Acacia designs new float for Homecoming parade Anderson, Jim Barthng, Paul Beetle, John Alan Bush, James Carlson, William Doll, Tom Eckhardt, George Hanewald, William Hipsher, John Hipsher, Woodrow Hudson, Gary Keaton, Francis Milburn, Robert Minshall, David Montgomery, Paul Moore, Clifford 140 " A history making year " . . . " Seven surprised sophomores at the water tank! " . . . " The treas- urer ' s new batmohile! ' . . . " Installation of the minor ' s club! " . . . " The death of Fadam " . . . Certain amoebas performing the teaberry shuffle! . . . " Painter closed all meetings! " . . . " Strawberries on sale in lower hall! " . . . " We love all the redheads, the blonds and the brunettes " . . . " The new members of C-f-H " ... " A certain brother with his pin again upon his shirt, and the day George got it! ' . . . The term " Kreat, " a new addition to Webster ' s dictionary . . . " And in fact Astrid wasn ' t abandoned at all! " . | . " Thirteen no-trump! " . . . " Gambling until all hours of the night " . . . " The eerie silence of studying " . . . " What else is new? " . . . Toothy grins and robust back-slapping . . . The smell of bull sessions . . . " Is it worth it to graduate? " . . . " And we ' ve managed to keep our sanity through- out the year " . . . " We ' re typical college fraternity men " . . . ' We ' re the men from ACACIA ' Moore, Michael Moses, James Nowhn, Mark Painter, James Paules, David Roger Pearce, Leonard Read, John Schwarz, Robert Scott, Stephen Smith, Robert Snow, Stephen Swan, Ronald Thompson, Douglas Thome, Brock Tompkins, Daniel Tonkin, Albert Treglown, Donald Widman, William Wilson, Warren Yemington, Robert 141 : Tail Kappa Epsilon seeks a new home " Now, the punch is 50% grapefruit and 5 " . . . " You mean ' Queens back to back ' are cards and not " . . . " Yes, we are a triple A house — anytime, anywhere, " ... " I don ' t care if you couldn ' t wait — you don ' t use your Hell Week bucket for " . . . " Kent, tell the cook that those rabbits aren ' t for " . . . " Through the grace of God and the ingenuity of " ... " I know we should spread ourselves around campus, but not " . . . " No, those are DECOR- ATIVE SLATS on " the windows and not " . . . " All right, who put the fish in the house- mother ' s ..- " . . . " What do you mean that you like all the sororities — the telescope doesn ' t even have a good angle on " . . . " No, pledge, Centrex is not a women ' s " . . . " Contrary to popular belief, the BI edi- tor is not opposed to all fraternities — just Teke " ... Anderson, Jan Andrew Armstrong, James Bartsch, James Bateman, Robert E. Birkey, Steven R. Chase, Jerry Copland, Hodnett Croco, Terrance Deane, James D. DeRoo, John S. Ekberg, Arthur Faddis, John Fitzgerald, Patrick Grimm, Barry Halfpenny, James Hastings, Bob Herdt, Steven Hill, Kent Landers, Harvey John Lockhart, Charles Lonsdale, Edward A. Luthi, J. Ryck McCarthy, Edward Marshall, David C. 142 o f, " We ' ll show you that we can live in a half-built house! " " Kent Hill enjoys a real open house. ' Morthole, Stuart E. Mott, Charles Schrinar, Samuel Shankel, Robert Dean Simpson, Jim Stalcup, Michael Steger, Richard W. Stoll, Stephen L. Thelen, David 47 4 :te Thelen, Frank A. Van Male, Hugh " • Yates, Charles 143 An atmosphere of freedom. Farmhouse has wide range of activities HL T ' fef B Bengtson, Loren Bousman, Joe Derr, Robert Goodson, Ralph Greer, Dave Lee Haas, Dennis Hanson, Carl Johnson, Harland B. Johnston, Matt James Leavitt, Richard Nesson, Buck Paul, Ronald 144 " It ' s Farmhouse, home of the bronc riders, the steer ropers, bull shippers and all good hands! . . . " Bashful who? " . . . " Is it really necessary? " . . . " Would you take a look at that dude! " . . . " Not on my new boots! " . . . " Wanta drag, Mom J.? " . . . " Informal was what? " . . . " It ' s Jim, the Beatle, York. " . . . " Then there ' s Ralph, the Country Music Man " . . . " It ' s Ladies ' Man— Ralph Goodson " . . . " It ' s Joe B.— the boy— Flash corrupted " . . . " Troy " . . . " Was that Thomas R. Dingle- floopie? " . . . " We won 80 to how much? " . . . " Hang on. Men, she is a ' comin " . . . " Yep, sure can say that again " . . . " It ' s not that easy to pen a steer or a calf " . . . " Farmhouse wins bridge and scholarship " . . . " Chief of the mezzanine or is that the Plaza Bar? " . . . " Out the Engine Building, the back way? " . . . " Here, let me show you the right way to han- dle that calf " . . . " Speak! " . . . " Well, that ' s all a cowboy can do! " . . . " That ' s it, there ain ' t no more! ' . . . Perkins, Roger Pompy, Michael mTh Roland, Gary Walker, Herb tl Farmhouse members entertain guests at a special dinner. Wieland, Gary Wright, Thomas York, James 145 Alpha Kappa Lambda draws final house plans May, Marshall Myers, Robert, Jr. Shelton, David Vance, Victor :Jk " Charred sign " . . . " Where ' d all the punch go? " . . . " But I didn ' t see that little VW! " . . . " And THAT building is university con- demned? " . . . " Who mentioned money? " . . . " Yea, go ahead and open the fourth one " . . . " You say he didn ' t get home until the next morning " . . . " Did anybody lose a shoe? " . . . " How many letters? " . . . " You ' re kidding— you call this a song practice? " . . . " Tracks in the snow " . . . " Bird Man " . . . " FAC " . . . " Not only on Friday, but on Tuesday and Thurs- day too " . . . " She told who, what? " . . . " Li- brary hour " . . . " Treasure hunts " . . . " Lost money again " . . . " WHO owns a new Sting Ray? " . . . " Chicago is forgiven " . . . " He really sobered up for almost three minutes " . . . " Pledges and pins " . . . " It ' s not the winning that counts—it ' s how you play that gets re- sults " . . . " Does anybody know the name of that city next to El Paso? " . . . " And in the near future, a house on fraternity row " . . . Ron Randle, Marshall May, Gary Gysel, and Lynn Todd make plans for the February pledge dance. 146 Row One: Marshall May, Ron Randle, Gary Gysel, Dennis Fox, Ed Spotts. Row Two: Dan Catch, Gary Lathrop, Lynn Todd, Teriy Fclter, James Todd, Teriy Morgan, Dick Osnmn, Allen Vines. This ole ' house is home and comfort while we face the college dilemma. 147 Delta Sigma Phi petitions for National charter " Think— later " . . . " Oh, navel, navel " ... " I like boats " . . . " The scarlet Avenger strikes again " ... " A keg of water? " . . . " W.A.R.S. " . . . " Lower than what? " . . . " Beware of the Fox " . . . " Our president puts out " . . . " Let ' s go have a cup " . . . " Hey, baby! " . . . " Quiet hours? " ... " I want to watch ' Lost in Space ' " ... " It ' s my tube! " . . . " She ' s a nice house- mother, but she sure can ' t drive " . . . " Gripe, gripe, gripe " . . . " Quiet, they ' re having a party next door! " . . . " Where ' s the pin? " . . . " Anybody got some cigar- ettes? " . . . " Take your car, I always take mine " . . . " What? " . . . " Spaghetti again? " . . . " Housebills again? " . . . " Y.Y.F. " . . . " The Fraternity of Engineer- ed Leadership " . . . " We ' re Delta Sigs once, we ' re Delta Sigs twice " ... Delta Sigs increase membership during ' 66 and ' 67. 148 Rod Haratyk challenges Glenn Miyamoto as Larry Orrell enthusiastically referees from the couch. Baldwin, Clyde Beauvais, Thomas Bruch, Thomas Castle, Wm. Cox, Melvin Debolt, Gary Downs, Kleven Ferguson, John Hauff, Larry Johnson, Elwin Milmont, Gerald Miyamoto, Glenn Miyamoto, Marty Miyamoto, Ronald Orrell, Larry- Rogers, Ronald Scadden, Gregory Schultz, Harold 149 " Gary Von Krosigk, you realize that is destruction of university property! " " I owe everything to God and the Fraternity that molded me " . . . " Holy Edna! " . . . " Any- body get a long distance call for L.D.? " . . . " Oh Frick! " . . . " You always hurt the one you love " . . . " So who ' s got the Fiji Girl? " . . . " It ' s not much but it ' s home " . . . " Not for college days alone " ... " A date, what ' s that? " . . . " Engaged, not me! " . . . Nude in a sleeping bag . . . " Where ' s my girl? " . . . " That ' ll teach them to get drunk before playing us " . . . " We ' re not fast but we ' re short " . . . " Who said the Fiji Islander is banned? " . . . " Functions are fun, but what can you do with four girls? " . . . " Happiness is a charter " ... An associa- tion of men banded together in their college days . . . " All right Irwin, we know you ' re in there! " . . . " Isn ' t anyone 21 yet? " ... I want to be Bobbie ' s girl " . . . " You find a pin and I ' ll get Stockton " . . . " Sour old man " . . . " Daddy Dune " . . . " Jersey ' s, who needs them? " ... " A charter in ' 67 means a house by ' 68 " . . . " Bless our Fraternity " . . . Phi Gamma Delta purchases house off campus Aimonetta, Thomas L. Axtell, Warren Brayton, Bill Chilcote, Philip Cypert, Robert Delong, Don Duncan, Freeman Eberle, Michael Gold, Robert Greaser, Kerry Guse, Paul Hollingsworth, William Irwin, Alan Jennings, David Johnson, Kent L. 150 Henning, Charles Livingston, Scott Naus, Michael Nelson, Clifford Pierce, Ted Porter, Bill Preuss, Greg Reed, Gerald Robinson, John Singleton, Steve Wesnitzer, Roger Williamson, Jim Voss, Thomas Von Krosigk, Gary «sfwra«« awv Fijis increase fraternity activities during school year. 151 Maltesians entertain orphans Row One: Mary Bob Mathews, Sharon Heubner, Susan Marlar, Mike McGee, Libby Schlessman, Noni Dearinger. Row Two: Susie Mackey, Eileen Feighny, Andrea Sundby, Diane Denton, Andy Learned, Judy Fowler, Nancy Nick. Little Sisters assist Sig Alphs with Chili Day Row One: Madge Hilstead, Tammy Eckhardt, purple feather giver; Kathy Vonburg, vice president; Margaret Holbrook, Housemother; Ruth Scarlett, president; Linda Lang, historian; Glenda Long. Row Two: Cara Keefe, Jackie Welsh, Babette Numon, Trudy Brower, Karla Baston, Dorothy Moore, Dianne Spear, Kathleen Keefe, Peggy Knowles. 152 Row One: Vicki Knapp, Lorrie Swenson, Karel Stewart, Donna Kaydas, Deana Hanson, Karen Fry, Janet Horton, Sharon McClew. Row Two: Margie Krahl, Helen Barker, Polly Feltner, Ruth narrower, Marian Bloss, Barb O ' Donnell, Debby McBride, Paula Metzger, Sharon Updike, Sharon Daiss. ' Sweethearts participate in Work Day Daughters of Delphi help during rush Row One: Agnes Faye Reed, Mar ' Mc- Aleenan, historian; Rebecca Harbin, pres- ident; Mom Garrett, Melodee Woods, W. W. president; Karen Schurman, vice pres- ident; Nancy Blair. Row Two: Nancy Sin- clair, Carole Munson, Judy Wright, Leslie Nowell, Sandy Riter, Cindy Myers, Sue Pannelee. 153 Ann Caton collects money for AWS penny night. During " Hate BYU week " Joe College demonstrates his hate at the car smash. ' 66 and ' 67 bring three new dorms to UW campus Dorms are listed in order of their construction on UW campus. DORMS KNIGHT 1941 WYOMING 1950 ROSS 1960 CRANE 1962 HILL 1962 DOWNEY 1965 ORR 1966 MCINTYRE 1966 WHITE 1967 Ellen McKee affirms that this is what college has taught her. RHA coordinates dorm activities Residence Hall Council . . . Purpose — to produce individual dorms with a unified voice in campus affairs and to coordi- nate their social and cultural activities . . . Published an inter-hall newspaper, the Lightning Rod . . . Proposed open hall for all dorms once a week . . . Increased participation in the Student Senate . . . Composed of four members from each dorm . . . Strived to improve facilities of Washakie Center . . .Sponsored annual Battle of the Bands . . . Worked to better relationships between dorms . . . RHA Council members are: Linda Long, president; Ross Crago, vice president; Dorothy Peterson, secretary; Dixie Petersen, treasurer; Miriam Adovnik, Linda Brune, Carol Chadwick, Louise Crawford, Jerry D- Adamo, Dennis Earhart, Cilia Herboldsheimer, Gerald Jenkins, Michael LaHood, Nathalie Lane, James McDaniel, Julie Mason, John Massey, Leslie Miller, Sandy Munsinger, Lonnie Porter, Steve Singleton, Richard Speights, John Weinier, Dave Young. The Cemini V vibrate at a donn function with Bill Yeik, Glenn Ashmore, Randy Hillhouse, Doug Song and Randy Haratyk keeping the beat. Phil Mitchell, past president, and Jim McDaniel, past vice president discuss a question from the floor. 155 Bill Cline tells Richard Simmons of his undergraduate students ' stupidity! " They ' ll never miss this, " says Frank EUiott. , 0»«it i)lili|)ilipi j|g| l| i lll ! »» ! l » ' ' -- Knight Hall is the home of graduate students " Whose Homecoming float is that on Prexy ' s Pas- ture? " . . . " Hoyt, Graduate, and now Knight, why don ' t they give us a dorm with private phones? " . . . " Thesis " . . . " Maybe we don ' t have the most modern dorm — but our grades are the highest " . . . " Living proof that people do survive on cafeteria food for more than four years " ... A professional student . . . " Think ycRmg " . . . " Knight Hall, the university ' s answer to the UN " . . . " You ' ve been thinking of changing majors! " . . . " This is the first time I ever got bloodshot eyes from reading! " . . . " Do you think they ' d remember this thesis if I handed it in again? " . . . " We may not have tunnels, but we ' re the rugged outdoor type! " . . . " Remember those twist parties we used to have? " . . . " Seminars " . . . " Knight Hall, a place where few want to live but everyone hopes to become a grad " ... Jay Shideler decides that he might as well get his quarter ' s worth. 156 ,. 4 (e ' - ■i- h ' K »i ; mt Knight exists without that feminine touch. 157 University praises Ross for scholastic achievement " Would you believe a mattress riding the elevator? " . . . " Radio Station headquarters for CIA " . . . " Give Me Your Poor, Your Poor " . . . " You ' d better watch out, Vicki Shaw is com- ing tonight " . . . " Three o ' clock fire alarms — everybody onto Prexy ' s Pasture! " . . . " Has anybody heard about Ambrose, the antelope? " " Faced " . . . " You ' d love to but you can ' t? " . . . " R for Rejects " . . . " And how do you explain that to your mother? " . . . " Fantastic " . . . " Saturday night with pop- corn " . . . " Darling Mrs. Geitz " . . . " Alley chatter — the expert 6:00 a.m. medieval gar- bage disposal system! " . . . " Who locked all the John doors? " . . . Ross takes Sing . . . Paul Newman on the wall . . . " Stuck in the eleva- tor " . . . " Can I borrow your ...? " . . . " Flowers from whom? " . . . " Blind date— not me! " . . . " Strange noises upstairs " . . . " If that ' s normal, who wants to be normal? " . . . " Up in the air " . . . ' Ross Hall survives even without its statue. ' 158 Sadness is tlie dying ot a rose. Maryanne Marietta, Jan Hoblit and Arlene Berg view Ross as they think it should be. Anne Austin bargains a hair set with Rose Sterck for a typed paper. Mike Shoumaker sees that, with the improvement of the airplane, one can reach even Laramie. Ken Bare flips over his weekend date. " I get my Blue Max tomorrow, " says Eric Hemsath. ' They nailed you up how? " asks Dennis Devlin of Ford Stoecker. 160 HONORARIES " I ' ve got dark hair, drive a GTO and all the girls like me Crane Hall houses Sun Bowl champions " Football season is over — now can we study?? " . . . " Get out of bed; someone pulled another fire alarni " . . . Latest in wallpaper design — Playboy pin-ups . . . " Out of the John — this is the housekeeper " . . . How was final week survived without the tube? . . . " We ' ve only got two elevators! . . . And we used to be the tallest " . . . Stereos blared blues and jazz . . . What was the story of the empty starch cans? ... " I just accidentally lit and dropped this cherry bomb in the fountain and ... it fell right ofl " the wall! " . . . Where was Noah when 3rd floor was flooded? . . . The brown helmet ... " A new record — the same pair of levis for the 83rd consecutive day? " ... It sounded like an alarm clock . . . " He downed that fourth with a beer chaser " . . . " Well, I thought her name was Little Suzy Cream Cheese " . . . And they called this the Zoo . . . " We loved Knowledge, Virtue and Calm " . . . Their magnificent bods were in great demand throughout the year . . . " It was the greatest escape " ... By the way - " Who was this guy CRANE? " The men of Crane Hall find athletics at UW rewarding. isii = t ' ISIISIII ISIISH :iisn = :ii=ti = isn = i» ii = it = 11=11 = f SIISHS : iisiisii : SII2IIS ' llSllSii : rii = ti = IISIISH IISHSII 11 = 11 = ;ii = ll = ll = il = li ;ii = ii = Hill Hall houses strong intramurals contenders. Men find time for daily bull sessions. Hill Hall mourns loss of coeds during meals ' who says panty raids are outdated? ' 162 Nightly bomb raids . . . Popcorn machine took an elevator ride to visit 5th floor . . . You can ' t tell me it was grocery store punch at that last function . . . " And I bet a dollar and oops, ONE WHITE CHIP " . . . " It ' s really nothing, I ' m just getting rid of them " ... A two-week date with the proctor ... " I love throwing darts but they just bounce oft those bricks " . . . Putty golf balls used in the Hill Hall Open . . . Slam and Sammy P. . . . Did the mirrors on 2nd really have beards? . . . Fire damaged head on first floor . . . WANTED: KID KARPUK - REWARD OF- FERED . . . Super Ron lived here . . . " Would you believe a firecracker war in Hill Hall? " Blocked — by a paper door . . . " Now what else could they pull? " — " Nothing the dorm director couldn ' t laugh about! " . . . " Quick — the window!! " . . . " HELP — I ' m a rock! " . . . " And we wiped out acne " . . . Finished this one in two hours flat . . . The bookstore wouldn ' t take those mildewed books . . . Thus another year passed . . . ' Getting to know you — gettmi; to know all about ' ou!! " ' See anything, boys?? ' 163 With easy access to tlie slopes, this weary Downey coed returns from a weekend in the snow. " Charlie Hawk " . . . Downey lost their Homecoming Cowboy . . . Taps and reveille by G.T. . . . " I ' m cam- pused again! " . . . Water and bubble bath didn ' t mix on seventh floor . . . Who was paged at the Hil- ton Hotel? . . . The tubs were always dirty . . . Mrs. Santa visited the Downey youngsters a week early ... A T.P. re-decoration of the front lobby . . . " We ' ve studied til 5 a.m. — time for a bridge break! " . . . One cat lost ... on elevator! . . . Unannounced males wandered Downey ' s halls . . . Fourth floor serenaded with musical banisters ... An old-fash- ioned 20-ft. Christmas tree . . . Trench coats con- cealed cut-off attire . . . Window screens dropped from the heights of Downey . . . " Look out below! " . . . The soimd of bull sessions . . . Downslips brought many headaches to Mrs. H. and residents . . . Sunday was a good day for points ... " I wonder who didn ' t sign out for mass? " . . . " But I don ' t think my mother would let me. " . . . Pocohantas . . . " She said. . . . and then he said ... " ... Three minutes late! . . . And then the freshmen left ... m M .m Wyo ' s pony express brings a long awaited letter to freshman Audrey Welty. 164 Carol Anderson wonders if her roommate would miss tliis dress dvuiivj; the vacation. Downey ' s second year faces frosh invasion Room ke suitcase key, car key. jewel box kev, house ke ' hut no mailbox ke ' !! Happiness is havint an elevator, but frustration is Iiavin " to wait for it. 165 Completion of Orr Hall increases independent coeds housing at UW " Watch your language, you ' re on the inter- com " . . . Whatever happened to our 20-ft. Christmas tree? . . . 1:32 a.m. — one point . . . The tipped-over furniture remained an un- solved mystery . . . 2nd floor won with a Ger- man Village . . . " Nothing ever works! " . . . " Our little brother, Brent " . . . Mclntyre fire drills caused continuous riots . . . Ski poles came in handy during daily room checks . . . And it certainly wasn ' t Santa on the roof . . . The Crane-Hill men shared their Thanksgiv- ing dinner . . . New tunnels baffled residents . . . The long tongue and iron wheels caused hysteria for Homecoming spectators . . . The night owls of Orr won the AWS penny night . . . " And she couldn ' t convince him that she didn ' t enjoy every minute of it " . . . " I ' ve lost 1 2 pounds and I ' ve only been dieting for 8 hours! " . . . 420 girls discovered life . . . Late into the night we studied . . . " When will they ever learn? " . . . " And he didn ' t take any wooden nickels . . . " Harriet Orr Hall, newest coed dorm, greets new girls as the campus expands. 166 Santa Claus really does exist! " Yes, we can talk — there ' s no one in the room! ' What shall tomorrow bring? " wonders Pam Schrack. 16- -» J ' --.:mp, l» ' ' ' f.-: m, W» 1%. «t " That was the third fire alarm tonight! " . . . " Where was the proctor? " ... " I forgot my key again! " . . . They had no right to search my room . . . " Did you see that babe on fourth floor of Orr Hall? " . . . S.O.S. again . . . And the weatherman re- ported, " It was drunk out last night! " . . . Open house tended to be embarrassing . . . " What was for lunch? " . . . " Where were those damn binoculars? " . . . " Was it really worth $57 dollars? " . . . Who had to study? . . . " Lost any paint lately? " . . . " What happened to the parking lot? " . . . Mclntyre Hall enfolded a multiciplicity of freshmen characters: scholars, playboys, surrealists, atheists, talkers . . . and some upper- classmen too . . . W yoming ' s tallest building . . . " Cut out the noise! " . . . " No, but I saw one on fifth floor! " . . . " Maybe my girl will iron your shirts? " . . . YaHoo! . . . " Sweep it un- der the bed! " . . . " How does this sound . . . Dear Mom, Please send money ... " ... All-night poker games . . . Fire drills, or fire alarms, a little ridiculous . . . but the proctors survived it all. . . . University opens Mclntyre as the largest men ' s dorm . i " Protected by Orr and Downey, the men of Mclntyre enjoy the lofty heights of their new donn, finished in 1966. ' Well, you know what mice did for Ben F ranklin . . . " 168 1 As Einstein said, " It ' s 99% perspiration It ' s really too bad that I missed my 8 o ' clock! Bovs leave as Viet Nam invitations come " . . . It ' s always so dark now ■ jjfiw If »5 |j ««JI|»».-?»- ,,rf ' 170 Construction workers take advantage of wami fall weather. Giant cranes help to build White. " White takes Wyo ' s business " . . . Boys moved books, chairs and clothes to Mclntyre . . . Too bad some- one didn ' t figure on that Viet Nam war taking some of UW ' s l)oys . . . " Who ' ll move into White? " . . . Construction slowed down . . . should be finished by Fall ' 67 . . . " And soon West Downey will have peep- ing Toms " . . . What hall will follow White? . . . Poor Wyo, it ' s always so dark . . . Wonder when there ' ll be boys back in it . . . or if it might be made into offices or classrooms or torn down? . . . Maybe there ' s a lesson to be learned here . . . 171 X Groovy sounds of the " Gemini Five ' christen the All-Purpose Room. Washakie Center adds new attraction to dorm life ... provides recreation, bomb protection With finals coming, all spare time is devoted to study. " Why is the north hue closed? " . . . " If they don ' t get some crunchy peanut butter in this place, I think I ' ll starve! " . . . Piano lounge, study room, TV room, snack bar — No hop scotch court! . . . Tunnels, tunnels everywhere and all locked at 6:30 . . . Battle of the bands. . . . " Well, I ' m only a freshman and . . . " Yeah, sausage for lunch again . . . Good functions . . . " I ' m going to have an identity crisis on the spot " . . . Self service at snack bar gave buyers an extra swallow . . . Sound proof study rooms isolated industrious students . . . All-purpose room provided protection and ex- citement for Downey ' s coeds during bomb scares . . . Free weekly dances . . . Out of order . . . Wall to wall cement ... " Doesn ' t anybody use the front entrance? " . . . " Who studies?? - We ' ve got three 25 " color TV ' S! " . . . " And next semester we ' ll have coeduca- tional dances " . . . " The red carpet is nice — drop your tray and it bounces back. " — Made dorm life luxurious for a change. . . . 172 ' 38,333 fans, the larjiost niunbcr to asseni- blc for an athletic contest in the state of Utali, packed BYU Stadium for the West- ern Athletic Conference Championship. Who ' s who ........ WBSSB m 176 Graduates .-..-..-..—— - .182 Seniors .-.— ..... .;::1.;. 186 Juniors .................... . . .203 Sophomores -.-... 216 Freshmen i..:.,..., 231 r Dan Morgan and Bill Keefe, ASUW executives, ponder the problems of being important people. Thirty-five UW students make ' 66- ' 67 Who ' s Who Thirty-five UW students were selected for the 1966-67 Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. All of the stu- dents were outstanding in some major area of imiversity life — sports, student government, academics. Many were active in more than one of these areas. Bill Keefe, this year ' s ASUW president, was a senior law student. During his un- dergraduate years, he served as A S senator, was on the debate team for three years, was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity and Scabbard and Blade. He was a member of the speech honorary — Delta Sigma Rho and Omicron Delta Kappa, the senior and graduate men ' s honorary. Don Mor- gan, a senior in American Studies, served as vice-president of the ' 66- ' 67 Student Senate. A member of Alpha Tan Omega, he had been a member of Phi Epsilon Phi, Iron Skull and scholastic chairman of IFC. 1966 ' s Outstanding Greek Man, Morgan was also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Winner of the ' 66 Admiral Land trophy for sports promotion, Babette Niimon was a Pepster for three years. A senior in business education, she had been a member of Kappa Delta Pi — education honorary. Spurs, Chimes, Iron Skull, Phi Gamma Nu — women ' s commerce organization, Orchesis, A Cappella choir, SEA and Little Sisters of Min- erva. She served as secretary, commander and drill comman- der of Angel Flight and as Jr. Panhellenic representative, social chairman and ' 66 president of Delta Delta Delta. She was elected as the ' 64 Engineering Queen, ' 65 Military Ball Queen and Homecoming attendant for 1965. 176 WHO ' S WHO Babette Numon leads school spirit as head Pepster. r •., ■- ! ' ■ ' ' ■ if jl . " Jfetf..... Jerry Wolf, Bill Stoval and Mike Nelson take time for pool. Candidates for the ' 66- ' 67 Who ' s Who were nominated by the various college departments, dorms, sorority and frater- nity houses and individual organizations. Often those chosen had been nominated by several groups. 1966 Senator-at- Large Bill Stoval had been active in Iron Skull, Sigma Nu and the Turtles. He was president of Phi Epsilon Phi, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, IPC and vice president of the Western Regional IFC. An engineering major, Stoval was also active in the Associated Engineering Students and served as sen- ator from the Engineering College. One of this year ' s A S senators, Jerry Wolf was vice president of Sigma Nu, a mem- ber of Phi Epsilon Phi and a member of the Western Colle- giate Association Executive Board. A sculpture exhibit attracts the attention of Ann Massey and Ann Bauman. I Ellen Arden and Karen Madsen greet their dates at the Kappa Kappa Gamma house. Mike Nelson, also a member of Sigma Nu, belonged to Phi Epsilon Phi, Iron Skidl, AIME and Joint Engi- neering Council. An agricultural engineer, Ed Froe- lich played varsity football for three years, making the WAC academic team each year. He belonged to the W Club, Sigma Tau and American Society of Engineers. Ellen Arden, ' 66 president of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was active in Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board and was on the Branding Iron staff. She was in the Three Year Masters Program. A statistics major, Karen Madsen served as senator from the C I Col- lege. A member of Chimes, Mortar Board, Phi Gam- ma Nu, Young Republicans, she served as president of Spurs and vice president of WAA. Rush chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, she was on the Panhellenic Council. Ann Massey served as RHA secretary, Iron Sku ll treasurer and Mortar Board president. A parti- cipant in the Three Year Masters Program, she was a member of AWS, Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. President of Gamma Phi Beta, Ann Bauman was secretaiy of Phi Gamma Nu, a member of Spurs, Chimes, Iron Skull, Beta Gamma Sigma and secre- tary of Mortar Board. Ed Froelich supplements his success in sports with success in studies. Members of this year ' s Who ' s Who were selected on the basis of their participation in campus activities, their scholas- tic averages and their contributions to the University of Wyoming. President of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity and a pre-med major, Jerry Chase was also a member of Phi Epsi- lon Phi, Iron Skull, IFC and several Union committees. A math major, Robert Hastings was vice president of TKE and the Political Science Club. He belonged to Phi Epsilon Phi, Iron Skull, IFC and Lamda Delta Sigma. Rita McCiiUough ' s outstanding accomplishment was making the president ' s honor roll every semester of her college career. A senior in Arts and Sciences, she was active in Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Psi Chi, Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board. She was secretary and treasurer of Phi Sigma Iota, president of the German Club and ' 66 president of AWS. An English major, Libbtj Logan served as vice president of the ' 66 AWS, as a student member of the Senate Appeals Board and as both president of her pledge class and social chaimian of Pi Beta Phi. Karen Joslyn Bard was president of Downey Hall, social chairman of RHA, member of Spurs, AWS and Iron Skull. A home economics major, she belonged to the Colle- giate 4-H Club, Home Economics Club and Phi Upsilon Omicron. ' 66 president of Farmhouse, Tom Wright was an animal husbandry major. He was also active in Iron Skull, Omicron Delta Kappa, Ag Club, Alpha Zeta and Scabbard and Blade. Wright was also a ' 66 Agriculture College senator. Robert Hastings and Jerry Chase talk about moving into the new TKE house. In the Snack Bar, Libby Logan and Rita MeCullough discuss AWS problems. Karen Joslyn Bard and Tom Wright admire the library art exhibit. 178 I WHO ' S WHO Mike Camiicheal discusses student politics with John Long. 1966-67 ' .s group of Who ' s Who members included juniors, seniors and graduate students. A senior law student, Mike Carmicheal was the national vice president of the American Law Student Association and both junior and senior editor of Law Review. He held every office in Sigma Alpha Epsilon except president and served as president of IPC. John Long, a pharmacy major, sei-ved as vice president of Phi Epsilon Phi and Iron Skull; he was active in SAE, also, holding the offices of social chairman, chaplain and IFC representative. Long was also a member of the varsity golf team. Madge Hillstead, captain of the ' 66 Deputy Debs and a business education major, was pledge trainer and secretary of Kappa Delta and president of Little Sisters of Minei-va. She was elected Homecoming attendant in 1966 and was se- lected a ' 67 WYO beauty. An English major, Carol Baird was active in Spurs, Iron Skull, Malthesians and Mortar Board. She held the office of vice presi- dent of Chimes and treasurer of AWS. Suzanne Arm- strong, ' 66 president of Pi Beta Phi, had been trea- surer and pledge chainnan of the sorority. Also an English major, she served as secretary and chairman of the Cultural Affairs committee, was a member of the Union Activities Council and copy editor of the ' 66 WYO. This year ' s Mortar Board president, Andrea Stindby was also a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota, Spurs, Chimes and Malthesians. She was scholastic chairman and registrar in Kappa Kappa Gamma. A member of the Senate Union Planning Committee, she majored in English. Who ' s Who are chosen for service to UW Madge Hillstead takes advantage of some free time to relax in front of the library. Suzanne Armstrong, Andy Sundby and Carol Baird look at an issue of the Branding Iron. Colleen McKay and two third-graders show off the class guinea pig. UW ' s 1966-67 Who ' s Who Hst contained students who were outstanding in a wide variety of fields — from football to spe- cial education to student government. Jerry Diirling, noted for his football talents, made the president ' s honor roll as an art major. Among his football awards were all-WAC lineman of ' 66, honorable mention for UPI and AP All-American foot- ball teams, All-American academic team and two years on the all-conference team. He was also president of the Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes. A ' 66 A S senator, Gary McDaniel served as social chaimian and IFC representative of Sigma Chi and president of IFC. He was also a member of the Wyo Days tour for three years, iw McNutt, an engineering major, was a member of Joint Engineering Council and IEEE. A Sigma Tau member, he belonged to RHA, Phi Epsilon Phi, Iron Skull and the ' 66 Student Senate. McNutt was also com- mander of the AFROTC drill team and Arnold Air Society. Also a ' 66 senato ' r, Keith Hanson was pledge trainer for SAE, president of IFC, vice president of the Western Regional Interfraternity Conference and a member of both the Stu- dent Organizations Committee and the Homecoming Coor- dinating Committee. Colleen McKay was president, vice president and Panhellenic representative of Chi Omega, historian of Spinas, secretary of Chimes, treasurer of Pan- hellenic and member of Iron Skull, Kappa Delta Phi and SEA. A special education major, she belonged to the Council for Exceptional Children and made the president ' s honor roll twice. Cindy Stumpff, an elementary ed senior, was ' 66 presi- dent of Panhellenic Council, chaplain of Kappa Delta and a member of Daughters of Delphi, Spurs, Chimes, SEA, UCF, A Cappella Choir and the university band. ' 66 Who ' s Who members have wide variety of talents Sc interests A man of many talents, Jerry Durling manages to be a star football player and a top student academically. Gary McDaniel, Jim McNutt and Keith Hanson look at entries for a photo display. Cindy Stumpff serves as 1966 president of Panhellenic. Marty Simpson Delaney, ' 65 Homecoming attendant, was introduced during halftime ceremonies. Dave Wright and Billie Bush discuss the advantages of buying beer mugs. Marty Simpson Delaney held the offices of historian, operations officer and commander of Corpettes, secre- tary of Sigma Nu Sweethearts and vice president of Pi Beta Phi. She was chosen ' 63 Best-Dressed coed and elected Homecoming attendant in ' 65. Jan Whit- tington was active in Tri Delta, serving as historian, Panhellenic representative and house president. She was president of Spurs and a member of Chimes, Iron Skull and Panhellenic Council. An education senator, she was a member of the ' 67 Academic Tour. Loy Ha7nmond, also a Tri Delt, was vice president of Chimes and song leader of Spurs. A music major, she was also a member of A Cappella Choir, Madrigal and Oratorio Chorus. Nancy Gwinn served as ' 66 president of the Union Activities Council, secretary of Chimes, editor of Mortar Board, secretary of Tau Beta Sigma, a member of Spurs and recording secre- tary, treasurer and vice president of Tri Delta. A sen- ior in music, she was on the president ' s honor roll for six semesters; she was also in Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. As Wyoming ' s representative, she was sixth in the national College Queen contest in 1966. President of Sigma Tau, Dave Wright was also vice president of Iron Skull, vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa, president of Crane Hall and a member of IEEE and Phi Epsilon Phi. A senior in math, Billie Bush belonged to Phi Beta Kappa, Chimes, WAA, Iron Skull and the Ross Hall executive and judicial boards. She served as treasurer and vice president of AWS, jr. adviser for Spurs and president of Phi Sigma Iota. Music majors Nancy Gwinn and Loy Hammond entertain Jan Whittington with a song from the Delta Delta Delta song book. 181 WHO ' S WHO There are two sides to every story. In the class section of the 1967 WYO you will find what we call a " light-hearted history of WYO. U. " This history comprises perhaps the most amusing chronicle ever writ- ten to record the annals of this in- stitution. We have included tales and legends, some of which are backed up by scores of actual evi- dence and some of which are only hearsay. We have delved deep into the old files of the BRANDING IRONS and clear- ed away musty, cobweb-covered books to bring these price- less legends to you. As you read the yarns contained herein, we hope you gain something from the rich heritage of this venerable college. Each story has its little niche in the legacy of Wyoming and has helped to shape the traditions of this campus. It ' s the beginning of the end for degree seekers Alburn, Caiy Archibald, William Bartlovv, Ronald Basoglu, Serif Mehmet Berman, Eric Betsinger, Sue Ann Bhandari, Mahesh C. Bhowmik, Anup Bibbey, Thomas Booth, Michael Brekenfeld, Scott Butcher, Roger Chang, Yen-Woei Cline, William Keith Cocking, Rodney Conklin, David Cooper, Thomas Cross, Arnold Dernovich, Donald Dykstra, Patti Eckhardt, Tom Eldridge, George Elliott, Gary Evans, Thomas Faber, Martin Falkenburg, Joe Finnerty, Daniel Gange, Samuel Gartner, Frank Gilbert, Barbara 182 GRADUATES Gomez, Enrique CJoodwin, Jonathan Cirant, Dennis GroiitaKe, Frederick Guilford, Charles Gunduz, Dincer Halle, Ernest Hanscum, Robert Harris, William Heezen, Dorothy Hsieh, Nelson Jacoby, Pete Johnson, Leon Khan, Khader Khan, Mohammad Kiiidler, David Kleinschmidt, Gar ' Kleinsehmidt, Merle Koziey, Paul Koziey, Roberta Kulkami, Sudhir Shankar Lamb, Patricia Lampros, Susan Lampros, Ted Lane, John Lansing, Thomas Larson, James Lin, Benjamin Ming-Ren Lough, Leslie Loveland, Ronald McGaw, Michael McQuade, Frank Manjra, Abdulrehman Ntarsh, Neal Massie, Ann Meginness, Meg The Cowboys celebrate after a wish come true. Grads turn, ready to meet the world on even terms Ken Haines, KUWR Station Manager, actually finds time to STUDY! AWS declares Marshall Law! Meka, Lana Melvin, Charles Nafi, Zuhair Ahmed Newell, R. Steven Olney, Harvey Padget, Jr., Elias Petersen, James Protacio, Domingo Raabe, William Riedel, Maiy Ann Robertson, John Ruggera, Paul Schnier, Ronald Shandy, J. C. Shideler, Jay Albert Shupe, Norm Smith, Carroll Statler, Glen Stokley, Joseph Thomson, William Thylur, Shanker Tolaro, Ida Tonkin, Albert Torghele, Sharon Kay Treglown, Donald Tzoyras, Constantinos Usman, S. NIohammad Van Male, Hugh Vedeler, Per Christian Wheeler, Frederick White, Mack Lee Wilson, Fachon Wolfgram, Sue Yeh, Vincent Zimmemian, Ed. Two hot dogs, and hold the mustard! Margie Krahl and Bill Keefe maintain their collective cool. Grads need to relax, too And the Cowboys made their TV appearance in fine shape! 185 GRADUATES It was a sudden change— an end to the Hghthearted fun of high school To us as freshmen, college meant inde- cision and doubt. Faced with this new impersonal en- vironment, we wondered if we even belonged in the colle- giate world. Bu t the class of ' 67 had made its decision. Some of us would finish, some would drop out, some would go with Uncle Sam to Viet Nam. We were easily impressed that year. We wrote home that we ' d seen Presi- dent Kennedy, then cried when we heard he was dead. We saw G. D. Humphrey retire, after 19 years as UW ' s president. We finished the year more self-assured and with a much broader outlook on life. Our sophomore year found us proud to be upperclassmen. That was also a year of change— John Fey was UW ' s new prexy, Miss Tobin, the new Dean of Women. 1964 was a national election year and many of us became involved in politics on campus. The tuition was raised and would be again be- fore we finished. The alums fought a successful battle to save Prexy ' s Pasture and our campus got its first protest group— SNCC, who fought for ending discrimination. Our junior year had a grand start when it snowed the first day of class. That was a great year for concerts. The Senate brought Van Cliburn, Peter, Paul and Mary, Glenn Yar- brough, among others to the campus. For the first time, ROTC was voluntary. Our old Cowboy Joe retired and we had a frisky new one. Batman signs were everywhere. Old Main ruled that all undergraduates had to live in the dorms; we protested, but ineff ectively. Then we were seniors, again bracing for a big change. We had two presi- dents—King and Person, KUWR, Washakie Center, a Sun Bowl victory and a certain sadness about leaving UW. Addington, Doug Adams, Donald Ahlstrom, Bert Album, Candace Alden, Bruce Alexander, Bernard ■ Alexander, Sharon Allaback, Ronald D. Allen, Kathryn Alsko, John Jr. Andresen, Jens Kristian Anderson, Carl Anderson, Jill Andrews, Bruce Andvik, Thor Archuleta, Micheal Arden, Ellen Armstrong, Suzanne Arnald, Ransom Arnieri, Sandy Apneseth, Jon Atkins, John Avery, Robert B. Twiford, Jack Backott, Carlroy Baker, William Baldwin, Patricia Barker, Larry Barnes, Jerry Barrett, Charles Bartels, Donold W. Bartling, Paul Battershell, Barbara Bauman, Ann Beattie, John R. Beers, Katherine 186 CT ' MTORC Seniors find that their too short, too long years of college are finished Vibrating the cajnpus with each Cowboy touchdown, the cannon is a tradition at each home football game. Beetle, Karen Bennett, Nancy Bennett, Roger Benz, Kathleen Berkley, Frank Bibbey, Marianne Biggs, Donald Bilbro, John Birch, Don Birdsall, Gary Bishop, David Black, John Black, Mary Boal, Susan Bode, Dennis Bonn, Russell Bott, Michael Bowman, Charles Bradley, Douglas Braunschweig, Robert Breien, Michael Bridwell, Opal Brorby, Stephen Brown, Edwin Brown, Rozanna Br ' ant, Edward Bryant, Karen Buchanan, Neil Budd. Nancy Bull, Kathleen ' " ' - ' l Bunning, Richard Burton, " emon Burzlander, Bonnie Bush, James Butler, Barbara Butler, WilUam 187 SENIORS Button, Donald Callison, Claude Campbell, Roger W. Cantlin, Margo Cargill, Kathi Carlson, Evelyn Carlson, Kenneth Carmin, James G. Caroll, Servio Coy, Richard Chase, Jerry Allen Christensen, Ann Christiansen, George Church, Karen Clause, Marvin Clause, Odile Cleveland, Stuart Cooke, Richard Cole, Roger Cole, Elaine Burleson, William Brister, Betty k (J (••Ac ajwbb In the old days of football the University of Wyoming found its bitterest opponent in Cheyenne High School and the players fur- nished their own uniforms. Anyone who weighed 200 pounds could make the team and every good looking girl belonged to the Glee and Mandolin club, even if she couldn ' t play or sing. Before a game the student body, two or three hundred strong, raked the field and tried to make it as soft as pos- sible for the ensuing battle. The first Homecoming day a group of students poured the cement for the first grandstand. A pinnacle reached, Seniors look to the future The great escape. A year ago ' s vengeance. 188 ' t4 ' Vff4tKSlM Collins, Shirley Ccjinpton, Juditli Conipton, Robert Cooper, Claudia Copland, Hodnett Copland, Ralph Corrao, Carolyn A. Cortez, Lillian Cotton, Waldon Crabtree, Margaret Crampton, Alfred Cross, Beverly Cross, Marilyn E. Crum, David H. Davis, Shirley Dale, Charles Danieron, David Davis, Frank Day, Robert H. Davis, Kenneth A. Davis, Terry Dean, Coixnee Deane, James D. Deeds, Oren DeLair, Michael Derr, Robert Doniiny, Mike Donelson, Deborah Douglas, John Downs, Kleven Draskovich, Joseph Drew, Barsha Dudley, Bruce Dunbar, Karon Bush, George Edgar Duus, Per It could be a panty raid! Can it be an all-night poker game? Santa Claus rewards some good little girls at the Union Christmas Party. What next . . .marriage, jobs, graduate study? DuVall, Sharon Earnshaw, Christen Eckhardt, Connie Eikenberry, Mary Bell Ellenwood, Kenneth Ellis, Richard Enierich, Fred M. Engebretsen, Chas. Ericksen, Amy Erickson, Kay Lynn Etcheveny, Carol Etcheverry, Terry Everett, Mary Ann Faddis, John Folkins, Cleon Foltz, Carol Ann Fanning, Tracy Lee Fasen, Karen Fenton, Richard A. Ferguson, John Feusner, LeRoy Fillman, Richard Flaherty, Edward F. Flowers, Stephen E. Fritz, Doyl Froise, Syver Files, Mary Caddis, Lawrence Gallatin, Larry Carrett, Douglas 190 SENIORS Garrett, James Garrett, Mike Gauike, Glenn J. Gay, Cheryl Georgis, Diana Georgis, Leslie E. Gillaspie, Bruce Gingles, James M. Givens, Camelia Gomez, Gorina Goodschmidt, Richard Graham, Chuck Grant, Doug Grant, Michael Greene, John Greenlee, Mary Greenhalgh, Gary Greer, Dave Lee Groff, Brooke Lowell Grunkemeyer, Barbara Gresham, James Guelde, Stephen Gwinn, Nancy Hoadley, Rebecca Haase, Bonnie Haase, Charles Hager, Mary Jo Haggard, Jackson Hall, Carol Hanes, Sandra Hansard, Vera Hansen, Frederick Hanson, Ellen Hamden, Wilma Harding, Robert Horsburgh, William Hart, Darrell Hassrod, Ronny Hatch, James Headd, Rex Heitz, Ned Helgaland, Terje Henkell, Patricia Herschler, Sue Howard, Sally Highley, James Hill, F. Parker Hillbrook, John Hillstead, Madge Hiorth, Hans Hipsher, John M. Hjerleid, Nord Hodgins, Beverly Hoff, Kenneth 191 SENIORS Tolman, Chas. Hood, Donald Hopkins, Williams Home, Ruth Hartwell, Thomas J. House, John Howe, Susan HufF, Sylvia Hunt, Robert Huslid, Oddvar Hutchins, Dennis Infanger, C. Harold Inman, Roger Jackson, David Jansen, Dorothy Taves, Barbara Jefferson, Robert Johnson, Allen Johnson, David H. Johansen, Diane Johnson, James Johnson, Jeanie B. Johnston, Matt James Joy, Gary Jones, James As Seniors, we look back and say to ourselves, if A VW comes to the rescue of a stuck station wagon. 192 g SENIORS " ::r-!OTi Jones, Marilyn Keefe, John Kcefe, Kathleen Keenan, Ronald Keller, Richard Kellogf , Bill Kincaid, Betli Kirol, Michael K. Kisling, Edward L. Kohlberg, Bernard Jr. Konotopka, Timothy Korp, Patricia Ann Kramer, Gary Kravitz, Lynn Krehmeyer, James Krezelok, Joan Kronkright, Marcia Kurtz, Marilyn Kruse, Diane Kvam, Eystein Landers, Harvey John Lane, Nathahe Law, Wes Lauson, S. Kent Lawton, Larry we had it to do over, we would have studied harder In the earlier days of UW ' s history, when the campus was only a few scattered l:)uildings, Knight Hall was built on top of the old grave yard. The graves were transferred to where the present cemetery is, but the ghosts, angry at being dis- rupted, still haunt the dorm and can be heard whenever the pipes rattle and creak. There are also many other famous ghosts making their homes around the campus. When the wind blows at night you can hear them howling from the eerie confines of the underground tunnels. The Ghost of the Union leaves his white tennis shoes on the front steps when- ever there is a full moon. And Ivinson Mansion has its quota of spirits— you always hear from the students who sneaked inside and came out, but what about those who went in and never did come out? Every couple of weeks the mail stage finally comes to town. 193 SENIORS A -:m Many long hours of study are common for an ambitious student. Finally, they have a college degree Lebar, J;imes Legerski, Eugene Legerski, Michelle Leone, Russell Lepas, Deno G. Lessley, George Lewellyn, Mike Lewis, Dave Lewis, Kenneth Lilly, James A. Lintord, Lorna Loevdal, Inge Long, Stephen Longstaff, Thomas Longwith, Roanne Torsiello, Anthony Lowell, Ralph Luers, Richard Luthi, J. Rych Lyon, L. Gordon McCann, Kenneth McCov, Michael McCullough, Rita McDonald, Douglas McDaniel, John McGee, Michelle Mcintosh, Eilene Mclntyre, Darel Dee McKay, Colleen McQuisten, Richard McVVilliams, Jerry MacMillan, Hoke 194 SENIORS Macy, Mary Anne Madsen, Karen Mallory, Lawrence Mamula, David Marker, John T. Marshall, David Martell, David W. Martin, Joseph Martensen, Carol Masatchi, NIorteza Mason, Marion Matthews, Diane Mathis, Hariy May, John Mercer, Leroy Metro, Charles Jr. Michael, William Michelson, Larrv Millard, Darryll Miller, Eldon Miller, Fred Miller, Gerald Miller, James A. Mills, C. Jean Mills, Sherry Minshall, David Mitch am, George Mitchell, Robert D. Miyamoto, Glenn Moberly, Shirle ' Moffat, George Moffitt, Gae Ann Moffit, Harold Moody, Torry Moore, Thomas Moran, Rodes Morgan, Daniel Morrison, Ferris Moser, Richard Paul Mydland, Mervin Myers, Robert Jr. Nebeker, Maiy L mr Nelson, Judith Rae Nelson, Mike Nicoll, Bruce Noell, Frieda Nordin, Donald Numon, Babette Nunn, Jack Nussbaum, ' illiam Oakes, Robert Olson, Danny ' . Osborne, Gar ' R. Oslund, Lane Owen, Ja ' Owens, Jim W. 195 SENIORS Next year at Homecoming, Seniors will be alums The Associated Students of the University of Wyoming Senate is the proud owner of a peculiar type gavel with which it conducts its meetings every week. This intriguing gavel has quite a family tree, if you will forgive the pun. Once upon a time there were some outhouses behind the White House which were torn down to make way for new additions, and since these famous outhouses were the pro- perty of the famous White House they were turned into famous gavels — the wood was re- modeled and heaven only knows how UW ended up with one. Strange things happen when out- houses are involved. The fourth floor of the Union has an outhouse — on the roof, but we wouldn ' t need it if we could have our miss- ing John back! Rally, gang, Rally. Pace, Darwin Page, Judy Ann Painter, James E. Palmer, Dean M. Parker, Karen Parrill, Dwight R. Parkins, Leonard Patrick, Arthur R. Peck, George Pedersen, David H. Peters, William F. Petersen, Glenda Peterson, Jon F. Peterson, Marv Phillips, William Piel, Dan P. Polhamus, Barbara Jo Porter, Ohve Portwood, Michele Powers, Dennis Prehoda, Donald Pringle, Marilyn Pritz, Clement Jr. Probst, Pamela 196 S FN TORS Propp, Nancy Purdy, John Ouintana, Margaret I. Haboorcl, Anthony Rafter, Mary Ramsey, Vcrna M. Rapp, Helen E. Raup, Barbara L. Ray, David Reetz, David Reeves, Clennita J. Reichert, Lynnette A. Rennard, Kay Ellen Rentz, Carla Rentz, Philip L. Riedl, Richard Richardson, Elizabeth Richardson, Margaret Lady, please give me my change! Riske, Don Roach, Gayle Robbins, Bruce Robertson, Elizabeth Roderick, James Rohn, Rick LeRoy Rondel, Steve Ross, Janell R. Ross, Larry Roberts, Larry M. Rubendall, Judy L. Rulli, Dan F. Rusk, Joseph Sadler, Robert Sanders, Doris 197 SENIORS Washakie Center ' s Battle of the Bands gathered many fans to the elbow-to-elbow dance floor. It is, too, where we lost the contact. Sanders, Leland H. Sarvey, Michael Savage, Robert Schirk, Suzanne Schlattman, James Schmidt, Ed Scholes, Terry Schrinar, Sanmel R. Schurman, Karen Ann Schwope, Linda Scott, F. Eugene Scotty, Leonard Scull, Jon V. Sedey, Barbara SensintafFar, Vivian Shelton, David Shepard, Marvin Shillinger, Duane Shinkle, Mark Shipp, Gaiy Short, Raymond W. Shoultz, Michael E. Siek, Harold Simica, Charles Simon, Joan Simpson, Becky S. Simpson, Hilda Ann Simpson, Martha Singleton, Ronald Paul Illingworth, Donald Smith, Kristy Smith, Lee E. Jr. Smith, Steven T. Sneddon, Malcolm Snider, Larry Lee Snider, Linda 198 SENIORS Remember the years past when we had Hfe so easy Snurr, Jerry C. Snyder, David Snyder, Sarah Solis, Daniel Spieles, Patrick Sprague, William Stahla, Betty Ann Stahla, Byron Starr, George T. Stathos, Tom Stebner, Kenneth Stereck, Rosemarie Stewart, Charles H. Stewart, Steven Stillwill, Glenda Stilwell, Shirley Stone, Tim Stoval, William Stover, Marilyn J. Steadman, Shirley Lee Stroh, Roy Stratton, Robert Dean Stubbs, Diane Stumpfl " , C nthia Svare,Tore Ivar Sumey. Robert Summers, Estelle Sundby, Andrea Swan, Ronald Swenson, Lorrie Tass, Leona Thomas, Jack Thompson, Gre Thompson, Mar. Tigert, Sudie Tirado, Jesus 199 SENIORS Toap, Glenn L. Todd, Lyn Trujillo, Tommy Turner, Jeffrey Uribe, Vincenta E. Ungefug, Laurent VanPelt, Dyanne Vance, Victor Vice, John Vice, June O. Vore, Theodore J. Wade, George F. Wangnild, WiUiam E. Wahser, Darlene Walker, Herb Walters, Coralie Walters, Rodney Wambeke, Landa Ward, Rich Ward, Robert Watters, Kirk King Weber, Ronald Webster, G. Edward Weems, Gharles Wells, Doug Seniors lift their " spirits " with T. G.I.F. parties Downey Hall 5050? Sorry I must have the wrong number. 200 Werner, Jon G. West, Thomas Ray Whitley, Donald K. White, Junior White, Phil hitehurst, Ben Johnson Whitley, Donald Widiek, Cliarles Wiggam, Carole Wilkerson, Charles Williams, John H. Williams, Judy Wilhnschen, Sharon Woerlee, Robert Lee Wolfe, Ted Woodmansee, Patricia Woodworth, Judy ;. Worth, Karen Wright, Dave Yates, Bennie Yonkee, Kay Young, Edward Yuthas, Tony Zimmerman, Gerald Ziegelmeir, Patricia Zocco, Vincent Zuech, Cheryll Initiation for Scabbard and Blade pledges was guard duty in front of Ross Hall. The Octopus Tree, planted with sev- eral willow trees in an open field in the 1890 ' s, depends on wooden beams for its life support. Because the trees looked like the weeds which sur- rounded Old Main, they ere treated as such. After numerous cuttings b ' a horsedrawn mower, all the trees died except one — the Octopus Tree, which, instead of growing " tall and straight, " grew outward. Though the tree has been the scene of pinnings and engagements, its branches still droop with remorse. 201 SENIORS These co-educational gym classes are a blast, but if we are late one more time . A time out for dreaming — a must now and then. Only 5,987 pages left to read tonight! If they lock me on the boys ' side of this door once more! 202 SENIORS Acheson, Dan Aimonetto, Thomas Alexander, Thomas Allen, Yogi Allison, Gerry Al-Shamma, Assad Alsko, Sheryl Altschuler, Bruce Anderson, Andrew Anderson, David Anderson, Don Anderson, Martin Ando, Joyce Anselmi, Michael Arp, Gregory Atherton, Charles Austin, Anne Avitable, Nanci Baker, Mark An upperclassman, a Junior finds himself on the threshold of life Benj. Franklin once said, " Damned kids! ' Bareiss, Lyle Barker, Helen Barker, Susan Barnard, Robin Barrett, Robert Bartel, Erika Baston, Karhi Bateman, Robert Begley, Patrick Beidleman, Irving Benz, Arlene Berg, Arlene Bergstrand, JeiTy Bertagnolli, Michael Biggs, Sherrie Billings, Karen Bircher, Linda Birkey, Steven Black, Nick Bock, Stephanie Bonner, James Bowman, Carl Boyce, Charles Boyles, Tom Bradley, Thomas Brainerd, Ronald Brase, Arthur Bray, Patti Brighton, Karen Britton, Jeanne Brower, Trudy Bruce, Carol St. Lucia, protectoress of bachelors, made her appearance during Christmas time. Direct route to the Union. 204 JUNIORS i3ruce, Judy Bruch, Thomas BruKiiian, Vaughn Bryant, Loretta Burke, Daniel Burrel, William Burris, Janette Burzlander, Barbara Button, Barbara Campbell, Alita Carlson, William Carr, Don Carter, Allen Casey, Jean Casteel, John Cavanaugh, Rosann Chavez, Luis Clemens, Joyce Clikenian, Thomas Cockburn, Jerakl Coe, Anne Cole, Lester Coletti, Patricia Conaway, Cathryn Conley, David Conwell, Paula Cook, Michael Coons, Earl Cooper, Nancy Copland, William Cordova, Janette Cowart, Sharon Cresswell, Barbara Crow, Barbara Crow, Patrick Cundy, Henry Cunningham, Barry Curry, Daniel D ' Adamo, Jerry Daiss, Sharon Moore, Michael Danigan, Danny Darling, Ray Darr, Carolyn Davenport, Allen Davis, Carl Davis, Dinah Davis, Dave Davis, Kathy Davis, Lois Daw, Brent Dawson, Dennis Day, Charlene Day, icky " Dean, Barbara Dearinger, Noni Only one more year of work with two behind us Margie Krahl, Homecoming Queen, receives her traditional autographed football at the afternoon game. People wlio think we have parking problems now should have been present back in the 1940 ' s. The Branding Iron Editor, George Johnston, declared, " Something must be done, the school is gro ' - ing, and we don ' t have enough parking spaces. " Enrollment was great — 1,977 students fought for the parking places in 1940! 205 JUNIORS ■Ui tUf ' «,.■ : " ; -r ' Tj «i w.l K.r Qcn l " " : ,. . ' ' ' - !? ' I This is the third time we have interrupted this test in twenty minutes if these bomb scares don ' t quit, we will have to call it off! " Observation more than books, experience rather DeBolt, Gary DeHart, Andra Denton, Diane DeVille, Dick Dobson, Donna Doherty, Frances Doughty, Judy Douglass, Rich Downie, Cindy Dry, Ronald Dunn, Shari Duvall, Cheryl Dykstra, Judy Earhart, Dennis East, Edward E ast, Ellen Eastman, John Eberle, Michael Eckhardt, George Edmiston, John Edmunds, Sandra Edwards, Helen Ekberg, Arthur Elliot, Marie Ellis, Susan Ellsbury, Carol Engstrom, Charles Erickson, Marilyn Esquibel, Edward Eustace, WiUiani Evans, Nancy Evanson, David 4;hik k S) ' . . :e f: « m%ix t 206 JUNIORS Fanning, Edward Farmer, Charles Ferguson, Arlie Ferguson, James Fiedor, Anton Fisher, Diane Fitzgerald, Patrick- Flack, Janie Ford, Bol) Ford, Dale Fossey, Laurie Foster, Robin Fraser, Robert Fresorger, Robert Fuller, Mar ' Galbreath, Patricia Gallingcr, John Gall i van, Frank Gateh, Dan Gentilini, Patricia Giesler, Michael Gilpin, Kenneth Gilson, Peggy Gish, Fred Gish, Richard Goddard, Greg Gonzales, Mary Grandia, Larry Green, Carol Griffith, John Grimm, Barry Groshart, Michael than persons, are the prime educators " -Alcott Grossart, Barbara Grote, Richard Grove, Thomas Grunian, Carl Guthridge, Susan Hagedorn, Carlene Haggerty, Shirley Hahn, Judy Haiman, Marvin Haldeman, Ross Hamilton, Lyn Hamilton, Patricia L. Hamilton, Patricia Hammond, Loy Hampshire, Jerry Hansen, Janet Hanson, Deana Hanson, Keith Harman, Kathleen Harrell, Dinah Harrison, Dennis narrower, Ruth Hartleip, Jerry Hartman, Michael Hastings, Robert Helling, Dale Hendershot, Kay Hendrickson, Jan Hendrickson, John Henry, Jean Hensel, Karen Hereford, JoAnn gi V i -. i» 207 JUNIORS Hemiansen, Harry Herrera, Jake Heutis, Mary Hill, Cindy Hillman, Jan Hobnes, Carolyn Hooker, Richard Hooper, Bonnie Hoschouer, Connie Houge, Cheryl Houge, Ronald Hoverson, Ellen Hudson, Gary Hutchinson, Glenn Hutchison, Kennetl Hvolboll, Alan Hytrek, Robert Inchauspe, David Ivory, Gary Jack, Jerry Jackson, Gary Jackson, Richard Jacobson, John Jennings, Robert Juniors try to find what career tliey will fit into Sewing up the sleeves just doesn ' t solve the problem. Dr. Jeffries watches over the quick energy supply for the Cowboys. Johannessen, Bjorn Johnson, Dean Johnson, Kent Johnson, Nancy Jones, Richard Jones, Thomas ones, William oslyn, Richard oyce, Jerome uraco, Zinka Kahlon, Harbhajan Kamenski, Frances KaufFman, Kathie Keenan, Kathleen Kelly, James Kilfoy, Jay Kilgore, Jonnie Kirchhof, Robert Kirkbride, Jon Kloefkom, Gary M iMJtM McKarney, David McNamara, Vallie Meatherinj ham, George Mikkelson, Susan Milhum, R(;hert Miller, Sandra MiliDont, Gerald Moeiler, Fred Montgomery, Paul Moore, Calvin Moore, Clifford Moore, Dorothy Moore, Kathy Morgan, Charlotte Morgan, David P. Morgan, Jeri Morgan, Newlin Morgensen, Carole Morris, Glenn Morrison, Linda Morrone, Gloria Moroz, Teri Anne Mueller, Cynthia Mueller, Nancy Mullens, Jim Munson, Carole Muntz, Michele Murdoek, Michael Murray, Linda Namtvedt, Carol Jean Naylor, Carol Nelson, Dan Nelson, Frank Nelson, James Edward Nelson, Ward Nicholls, James Rex Nicholson, Lana Nickerson, Carol Nielsen, Dan Noah, Sally Many people have taken it for granted that Wyoming always had the name " Cowboys " for its athletic teams, but actually there was a cu- rious story behind the acquisition of their title. The nickname " Cow- boys " was used at Wyoming as early as 1891 — two years before the first official football game was played. The story goes that Wyoming ' s pick-up football team needed help in a game with the Cheyenne Soldiers. The team asked a 220-pound ex-Harvard cowpuncher, Fred Bush, to supply the needed help. Bush signed up for a couple of courses and officially became a member of the team. When he first appeared on the field decked-out in a Stetson and checkered shirt, someone yelled, " Hey, look at the Cowboy! " Many of the other members of the team were also ex-cow- boys so the name became popular and stuck. How do you play Happy Birthday? The Aliens wail out at the Union Birthday Party. 225 SOPHOMORES Noel, Judy Northness, Joanna Nowell, Leslie Nowlin, Mark Novotny, William J., Jr. Nydegger, Ralff Nystrom, Marilyn Odde, Joyce O ' Donnell, Barbara K. Ahem, Thomas N. Okamoto, Melvin Olivas, Sally Ann Oliver, Gerald Olson, Bruce Lytte Olson, Eva Jeanne Orrell, Larry Orth, James N. Oslund, Paul Ota, Diane Otterman, Glenn E. Overstreet, Peggy Pace, Shirley Pacheco, Henry Pannell, Fred S. Parker, Adana Parmelee, Sue Parsons, George Peterson, Judy Lea Patrick, Robert Paul, Ronald W. Paxton, Alan Ray Paxton, Martha Pearson, Bob Pearson, Lynn Pelton, Tim Penny, Patty Perkins, Roger Perry, Ehzabeth V. Petersen, Dixie Vaun Petersen, Rena Alice The UW campus was the scene of many curious happenings over the years. Did you know that the stu- dent union used to house the men ' s dorm? During the war, classes in radio telegraphy and gasoline en- gines were offered to teach the girls the techniques of Morse code and transmitting messages, and the fun- damentals of mechanics in case they were called upon to operate farm machinery or drive ambulances. They learned how to change tires and repair motors. The ingenious coeds also took knitting lessons and saved newspapers and tooth- paste tubes in their spare time. The few boys around during 1947 found excitement in serenading the ladies with frat songs, boogie woogie and just plain jive. And one of the high- lights of the year was the announcement that Saturday morning was declared an official holiday for all students. " SOCK! " " POW! " Summer students give Dr. King a fighting welcome. 226 SOPHOMORES Pressures of studying, papers and final exams often end in hilarity Phelps, Jane Phillips, Robert Pierce, Geraldine Kay Pierce, Ted A. Pierson, Marilyn Pitchford, Billy Joe Pitt, Donald Plemel, Patricia Ann Poage, Judy Poelma, Rose Mary Ponipy, Michael Porter, Bill Porter, Fred Porter, Lonnie Poush, Gary Leroy Powell, Greg Prahl, Karen Preuss, Greg Pringle, Kathy Pulley, Kent M. Quintana, Ray Rader, Walter John Ramsey, Jean Ray, Mardale Gail Raymond, Richard Carl Read, John Reed, Corinne Reed, David Reed, Eldon D. Rees, Greg Reynolds, James F. Reynolds, Robert Rhodes, B. Kay Ries, Lawrence Reetz, Jeffery V. Rinegar, Patricia L. Rison, Lynette Riter, Sandra Lynn Rivera, John H. Robbins, James A. Robinson, Sandi Robson, Richard Rochlitz, Carol Ann Roester, Robert W. Rogers, Linda Rogers, Ronald Roland, Can. ' L. Rosenblatt, Steven Rosendahl, Wayne P. Rosenthal, Martha Ross, James Rowles, Kirk R. Ruch, Jo Ellen Rueckert, Janet Russell, Karen Samuels, Sally Sandberg, Carl Sant, Stanton Saul, Larry A. Saul, Mike Shaffer, Glenn Schatz, Wayne A. Schierkolk, Richard Schlessman, Libby Scholz, Dolf 227 snPHO fORFS Schott, Jane Schwarz, Ro bert A. Scott, Stephen Scranton, Pain Sempsis, Judy Senier, Richard Shaffer, Rev. Leonard Shankel, Robert Dean Shelby, Wilham R. Shepperson, Sandra F. Shotwell, Carol Joan Siedenburg, Vance V. Sievers, Robert Simmons, Gary B. Simonini, Julius E. Sinionsen, Stein Simpson, Kay Rene Smith, Gary Smith, Gary L. Smith, Gregory John Smith, Robert Smith, Robert F. Smith, Wayne Sneesby, Gregory Snow, Stephen Soderlund, Nancy Somer, D. Frank Spann, Earl G., Jr. Spencer, Gaiy Spiker, Keith LeRoy Spotts, Edward L. Spragg, Sherry L. Stalcup, Michael Stanford, Donna Jean Starrs, William Steensland, Larry D. Steere, Betty Steffey, Sandra Stevens, Marti L. Stevenson, Cynthia Stith, Ronald S. Stocking, Robert James Stokley, Susan E. Stone, Cynthia Stone, Jay Stoval, Dennis Strasheini, Patricia Stulc, Linda Ann Suntych, Neil Sutich, Jacqueline Taylor, Alice Lazzaro, Frank Tebbet, Sally Fetsco, Nancy J. Feutz, Roy Tharp, Jennifer Thelen, Frank Thomas, Sandra Thompson, Douglas Thompson, Richard Thompson, Tim Thrailkill, S. Ronald Thring, Willajean Tigert, Allen Titensor, Janet Tompkins, T. Daniel Triggs, Ronald Trowe, Robert Trudil, David Tully, Joe Tyrrell, William E. Valdez, Max Vance, Nathan Varineau, Russell Vercimak, Stephen VonForell, Susan Voigt, Gregg Wagner, Daniel D. Wagner, Gerald Dale 228 Wagner, Jane SOPHOMORES ' " I Wagner, Jennifer Waklbuesser, Thomas Wales, Alyee M. Walker, Karen Walton, Mike Wambeke, Daniel Lee Warner, Bonnie Warner, Robert Wasson, G. Douglas Watson, Thomas Webb, Charles Webster, Judy Webster, William Weleh, Jeane M. Wells, Linda Westberg, Carol Wheeler, Dan White, Dawn White, Timniy John Wickstrom, Lee Wildermuth, Lynn Williams, Joyce Williams, Lynda Williams, Nancy Williams, Richard M. Wilson, Leslie T. Wilson, Shirley Ann Wilson, Warren Duane Sophs push aside the past, step into the future -? ■«. ' ' ' . r Mf£.i Witters, Judy Wohrer, Dennis Wolfe, Charles Wolfe; Harold Wallace Wonders, James III Woodward, Anne Woolf, Keith Wright, David W. Yemington, Robert York, James York, Mary Young, Dave Young, James Yunko, Charles George Zaversnik, Judy He even gets change! Another fella forks over for the Homecoming Skid. 229 SOPHOMORES Grubby gremlins cut a rug at tlie Clieapsk.ite- Ball. Maggie, what do I do with four dates for 7:00 on Friday night? . $99.99 for books and it ' s only for one class! 7 230 SOPHOMORES Aagard, Kathleen Aaron, Barbara Achilles, Constance Ackerson, Danny Adams, John Addison, Merri Aduddell, Margaret Agee, Ada Ahern, Keith A gala celebration welcomed alum- ni to the campus for the 1941 Homecoming. However, an old ri- valry still flaming was that between the lawyers and engineers. The en- gineers succeeded in kidnapping both final candidates for Home- coming Queen just before the win- ner was to be presented by the Pot- ter Law Club at the Sing. As a result, the lawyers introduced Miss Sally Bones, a favorite skeleton in lieu of the real queen. But the next morning, the lawyers got back at their chums. The engineers had a float all ready as a takeoff on the " Bar " of lawyerdom. But the Potters took over the float themselves and had a merry old time living up to their reputations as students of the bar. Did anyone ever see the real queens? Well, yes, but probably not until someone let them out of wherever they were locked up. Orientation presents " supposedly " helpful hints. But officer, I don ' t even own a car! Thirty-second annual fall fingerpaint fight. Allan, Elizabeth Allen, Jimmy Allen, Margaret Allen, Quentin Ames, Trudy Amrein, Terrence Anderson, Carol Anderson, Jeanie 231 Anderson, Jim Anderson, Terry E. Anderson, Terry L. Anderson, Wayland Andrews, Georgia Andrews, Jean Angle, Linda Aramovich, Michael Archer, Teddy Armstrong, James Arnoux, John Arnold, Ronald Ashworth, Allan Atchison, Ed Ausich, Kenneth Axtell, Warren Baker, Dennis Baker, Gerald Baldwin, Clyde Ball, William Bastian, Suzanne Bates, Dixie Bougsty, Joanne Baumgardner, Linda 4, Let ' s hear it for the Pepsters! Rush means whirlwind of excitement, moment of decision Beasley, John Beard, Pamela Beauvais, Thomas Bebout, Rubydee Beeman, Susan Beetle, John Beflert, Jerry Beltz, ' Patti Benedict, Barry Bennett, Barbara Bennett, Clifford Bennett, Marlene Benson, Mary Bercich, Paul Berg, Barbara Berg, Rosemary Bergner, Robert Berry, Tom Berryman, William Bettas, Dominick 232 FRESHMEN Becker, Richard Bickel, Steven Biram, Beverly Bisbee, Stanley Bishop, Jay Bjorklund, Gary Blackinore, Joanne Blanton, Sharon Blonigen, Patricia Bloomenrader, Cliflord Blumenthal, Connie Bond, Beverly Bondurant, Jay Booth, Ruth Borgnieyer, Linda Boswell, Linn Bousman, Joe Bowker, Alan H. Boyd, Jacque Bradley, Catherine Bradley, Kenneth Brandner, Carol Braun, Rick Brayton, Bill Breakstone, Banibi Bremermann, Leonard Bressler, Jim Brickley, David Bridgmon, Orvel Britton, Linda Brock, Patricia Brooks, Janis Brosius, Barbara Brown, James Brown, Susan Bunney, Ernest Buckles, Janis Bunten, Leroy Burkey, Lucinda Burleson, Jean Bush, Sandra Butts, Harold Butkovich, William Caffey, Carolyn Calvert, Edward Cameron, Julie Canfield, Jean Camiin, Paula Carroll, Jane Castor, Robert Cavannah, Robert Cave, Robert Chadderdon, Steven Chalfant, Fred Chamberlain, Dana Chambers, Michele Chilcote, Philip Christensen, John Christensen, Peter Clabaugh, Sharyn Clare, William Clark, Michael Clark, Sharon 233 FRESHMEN Clark, Susan Clay, Merrie Clawson, Judith Claypool, Marvala Coates, Douglas Coleman, Cathleen Comin, Jeffrey Condy, Clifford Conroy, Frank Conway, Jim Cook, Gordan Cordingly, Robert Freshmen get their first taste of college boredom during orientation week. 1st home touchdown means end to stamps Sc beanies Burning books? Students sadly watch during the first pep rally. Costantino, Kathleen Crago, Nevil Cramer, Carl Cramer, Cheri Crawford, Cynthia Creluszak, Linda Crest, Catherine Crofts, Mary Cristler, Art Croco, Terrance Croley, Walter Cross, Jock Crow, Dan Crum, Tom Cundy, Cecil M tM 234 FRESHMEN Cupps, Steven Curtin, Virginia Daly, Brian Dainler, Carla Daniels, Dale Davidson, Carol Davies, Doyle Davis, Sandra DeCroo, Lynda Dejoia, John DeLong, Don Deniston, Tim DeVille, James Dickinson, Ralph Dienier, Jean Diemer, Joan Dimmick, Patricia Divver, Lorraine Dixon, Dianna Dixson, Larry Dodds, Stanley Dodson, Velma Dohm, Donald Dolan, Thomas Doll, Tom Douglass, William Drey, Bruce Dudley, Bob Duncan, Judith Dunning, Lisbeth Dunsworth, Marvin Durante, Lawrence Dutton, Dave Dvarishkis, Kathy Eaker, Mark Earle, Pamella Earnshaw, Lawrence Edgmon, Marilyn Edwards, Billie Edwards, Joyce Freshman mixers of the past few years can ' t compare to the one of 1937. The dance started very cahnly with some 50 upperclassmen con- gregating outside the gym. Of course they then tried to crash the dance en masse, but were repelled by the freshmen. After being pushed back outside, they became a mob and again tried their attack. Again it was a futile attempt and finally they resorted to guerrilla tactics. No underclass- men were going to beat them! A few would make their way into the dance, get an unsuspecting frosh to follow them out and then capture him. They removed trousers for some 50 captured men, without any suspicion from the dancers in- side. Many of the yearlings were forced to pray for rain — kneeling with a bucket of water over their heads. The pants ended up at the Campus Shop to be claimed, and by 10:30 every pair was identified! College Joe, Class of 1982 235 FRESHMEN 1 Eggert, Mary EUingford, Richard Elliott, Larry Engelking, Sharla Engendorff, JoElla Ensley, Wayne Enzi, Marilyn Erlandson, Edward Eschrich, John Eschrick, Vonda Estes, Charla Evans, Cassandra Evans, Janet Evans, Walter Facinelli, Janice Fackrell, Keith Fagnant, Charles Fedrizzi, Geronie Felt, David Ferrarini, Charles Ficklin, Thomas Fields, Randall Fisher, Gary Flavin, Connie — vs . ' y™ ■ MJ k New settlers come with baggage, frosh enthusiasm Fleck, Richard Fleming, John Fletcher, Victoria Floring, Jim Forbes, Jacaline Forrest, Mary Fosher, Michael Foss, Michael Fowkes, Kirk Fox, James Freeburg, Troy French, Donna Frost, Kathy Fuller, John Gaddis, John Gale, Michael ■ MM UFO? Maybe? il £ As legend goes, there were days when UW didn ' t have such a terrif- ic football team. One year the team was blessed with only one good player — the star quarterback. Dur- ing the Homecoming game of that unfortunate year, the Cowboys steadily lost points to their oppo- nent, and in order to save their honor, they worked out a razzle- dazzle play in which, theoretically, the star would make a touchdown. The play went off as planned and h ad the whole crowd on its feet, when suddenly the hero was brought down and lay deathly still on the field. Minutes passed and the crowd grew more uneasy. Then as he finally opened his eyes, his team-mates crowded around and our star whispered, " Don ' t worry, I ' m fine. How ' s the crowd taking it? " 236 FRESHMEN Gallinger, Bruce Callion, Lloyd f laratina, Douglas Ciardner, Tommy (iarland, Claude Garrett, Susan fiarrison, Gary (iaskill, Norma Gaskins, Linda Gatti, Joe Gebhart, Mark Geer, Willis Geier, Louise George, James Georgia, William Geraud, Gary Gerdes, John Gerke, James Gerstner, Jeanne Gerstner, John Gertsch, Paul Gianola, Mary Gillespie, Bill Gillespie, Marti CJiorgis, Juanita Giorgis, Virginia Goodmay, Larry Goodrich, Nancy Gossman, Gregory Graeber, Dan Graham, Rob Grandia, Donald GrandPre, Jack Greaser, Kerry Green, Teresa Greene, Janice Greenwald, Margaret GreenweU, Bruce Griffin, Susan Groat, Bonnie Grode, Kathleen Grodland, Kathryn Groh, Louis Groothuis, Jacqueline Grosz, Susan Grover, Lucrecia Guess, Chery Gurr, Michael Gysel, Connie Haack, Linda Haas, Dennis Halbert, Linda Haldeman, Joe Hall, Nancy Hamblin, Ann Hamilton, Jeanne Hanneman, Carol Hansen, David Hansen, Kirsten Hanson, Sue Haralson, Janice Hardy, Debra Hard} ' , Karen Harper, Gavin Harrell, Deborah Harrison, Barbara Harrison, Vicki Harrovver, Patricia Hart, Steven Hartman, Rich Hartung, Anne Harwood, David Hashimoto, Sharon Hauf, Larry Hayes, Donn Hays, David Headley, Louis Hearn, Larry Heath, Mike Hecker, Elizabeth £37 FRESHMEN Heiser, Sherry Henderson, Donald Henning, Charles Herderich, Patricia Herdt, Steve Herman, Beverly Hernandez, Anthony Herschler, James Hicks, Ann Higgins, James Hidlebrand, Barbara Hill, Dalette Hill, William Hitchcock, Robb Hladovcak, Patty Hoadley, Mary Hoffman, Kay Hogg, Georgianne Hollister, Cathy Holloway, Ann Hooper, Bruce Horton, Casey Hosier, Rodger Houser, Russell Howard, Ben Howard, Emily Howard, Janice Howard, Leanne Hoyt, Richard Hubbard, Zella Hudson, Richard Huet, Roger If he falls down one more time, I ' m leaving the dance floor. Mix, lOijl Mix, I0(j: 238 FRESHMEN Hulme, Cheryl Hunnicutt, Rich Hunt, Dea Hunt, Linda Hurdsiuan, Effa Innes, Ronald Irvine, Sharon Jackson, Mabel Jacobs, Kirk Jacobson, Joann Johannsen, Mary Johnson, Cheryl Johnson, Dennis Johnson, Harland Johnson, Iva Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Paul Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Susan Jones, Janet Jons, Virgil Jordan, Brenda Jorgenson, Charles Joyner, Susan Kailani, Hisham Kalasinsky, Alex Kallenbach, Donald Kapranis, Angie Karpan, Frank Karpuk, Phil Keefe, Nancy Keller, Linda Kelly, Irene Kelly, Shannon Kennedy, Robert Kennington, Marilyn Kercher, Kathryn Kerman, Margaret Kern, David Keyes, Darlynn Kidd, Glenda Krezelok, Jeannine Kildebeck, Jane King, Linda Kirkbride, Alan Kirkenslager, Eula Kirkpatrick, Jill Kirol, Vincent Knisely, Jay Knott, Cynthia Korhonen, Rose Koritnik, Beverly Koski, Karen Kraft, Rosalie Krahl, Georgia Kramer, Hannah Kruse, Katherine Kruse, Sheila Kumor, Barbara Kunesh, Steven Lace, Charles LaDick, Linda Lamb, Marjorie Landry, Patricia Freshmen encounter new study habits The next tune by the Alumni Band, " Wild Thing! " 239 FRESHMEN to the Sun Bowl! 240 Lapsley, William Large, Jane Larsen, Kristi Latta, Marianne Laue, Phillip Lauer, Diana Lawrence, James Lawson, John Lawton, Bruce Lee, David Lenzi, Joan Lester, Warren Lewis, Pam Linford, Lynette Lively, David Ljungberg, Hans Logan, Diana Logan, Susan Lohr, Mark Long, Bryan B. Long, Jennifer Loomis, Christine Loomis, Marion Lord, Joseph Lorenzon, Rae Lucas, Jennifer Luchsinger, Richard Lunny, Pat Lussier, Wayne Lyon, Larry McAtavey, Donald McBride, Steve McCall, Lee McDonald, Jane McDowell, Barbara McDowell, Berrie McKamey, Richard McKay, Stephanie McKenna, Patrick McKinney, Linda McKinnon, Allan McMahon, Rikki McPherren, James McVay, Kathleen Mack, Kathy Madison, Doug Madison, Greg Magagna, Janice Mallery, Gilbert Margolin, Dave Marquardt, Susan Marshall, Jennifer Martens, Gerry Martens, Judy Martin, Abby Martinez, Patricia FRFC;T4 4FKT The beginning, as the proverb says, is half the whole-Aristotle Mason, Robert Marx, Kenneth Maurer, John Maxfiekl, Jeannie Maxon, Evelyn Mayeock, Mitchel Medina, Phil Medlock, Richard Meier, Dennis Mengel, Mercer, Meng, J Merritt, Messer, Meyers, Meyers, Misner, Mary Shirley ames Brian Nancy Adele Carolyn Sue Micheli, Joseph Mikesell, Steven Mileski, Karen Miller, Cherie Miller, Dennis Miller, Jean Miller, Kenneth Minear, Ralph Mittleman, Linda Miyamoto, Marty Miyamoto, Ronald Miyamoto, Steve Modeer, Marsha Modlin, Delma MofFett, Myma Moore, Linda Moore, Marilyn Mordhorst, Steve More, Ann Morgan, Terr} ' Moll, Patricia ' Morris, Margene Morris, Robert Morrison, Dorothv Moses, James Mott, Janice Murdock, Mike Murray, Mar ' Mulcare, Kathleen Munsinger, Sandra Munson, Christine Myers, Laurie Nation, Rose Naviaux, Jon Nelson, Julie Nelson, kathr -n Nelson, Thomas Nelson, William Nesius, Pamela Neuman, Craig Neuman, Judy Neuman, William Xeumiller, Wayne Newinan, Jean Nicholls, Robert Nichols, Richard Nielsen, Gloria Nixon, Sunny 241 FRESHMEN Nordin, Patricia Northness, Diana Novotny, Margaret Noyes, David Oberg, Nancy Oberwager, Nicola O ' Dell, Dave Oden, John Odoin, Charles O ' Donley, Carol Ogle, Gary O ' Malley, Karen Orr, David Padilla, Tern Page, Rex Palmer, Kathleen Palmer, Peggy Parkes, Richard Parks, Richard Patterson, Judy Paul, Mary Pauli, Danny Paulsen, Lyle Peak, Vicki Lee Pearce, Leonard Pechtel, Sue Pedersen, Per Ame Peetz, Cynthia Pennington, Linda Perry, Robert Peryam, Alan Peryam, Kenneth Petemal, Robert Petersen, Anna Petersen, Randall Peterson, Janet Peterson, Jennifer Peterson, Mark Peterson, Pamela .Petty, Barbara Petty, Donn Rhoades, Linda Pickett, Janett Pigage, Lee Pilnacek, Robert Pinther, Ron Plumlee, Barbara Poage, Lynne Poelma, Mary Pokarney, Janice Polhemus, Jan Pollack, Diane Poison, Paul Poole, Judi Portwood, Cheryl Poulsen, Pamela During the first years of the University of Wyoming ' s existence, each school day was opened with an all-student assembly. Presi- dent John W. Hoyt would read from the Bible, the students would sing a hymn and repeat the Lord ' s Prayer and Hoyt would give a short speech. Each student was re- quired to be in his room and studying from 7 p.m. to bedtime in the fall and winter; and from 8 p.m. to bedtime in the spring. Side- walk dances were held in front of Mercia, as the influenza epidemic had caused the pro- hibiting of regular dances. The first student newspaper, " The Wyoming Student, " came out once a month. Essentially a literary sheet, it sold for 15 a copy. It looked like the stu- dents had some of the same problems then as we do now, however. They were always having trouble with standing lines, verbal lines and hemlines — but the boys wanted them raised, from the scant few inches off the floor — that ' s different anyhow! 242 FRESHMEN Powell, Tom Prather, Barton Preston, John Preston, Pania Prewitt, Mieliael Price, Jucly Puekett, Sharon Pnebla, Saiuha Pulley, Robert Putnam, (Jrepory Raber, Wanda Ramsey, Barbara Ramsey, Judy Raney, Donna Raney, Doug Rankin, Sally Rauner, Nancy Rea, Karen Reals, Greg Reed, Gerald Reed, Jody Reese, Mark Reeves, Weston Reilly, Mike Rentz, Leomi Rice, George Richard, Mary Richins, Sharon Ring, Lawrence Ring, Ronald Rinker, Patrick Roberts, Claudia Robertson, David Robertson, John Robinson, John Robinson, Vana Robrock, David Rodman, Marsha Rogers, Linda Romero, Daniel Smile, when you call me that! First year brings friends, parties How to stay slim in one easy lesson. Romero, Ramiro Romsa, Janice Ross, Carol Rowland, Margaret Rubey, Sandra Rudolph, Theresa Ruff, Nancy Runner, Tom Russell, Susan Ryan, Mary Sage, Robin Samsel, Jeri Sanders, Leslie Sandoval, Juan Sargent, James Sauer, Leigh Sawyer, Dave Sayles, Dwight Scadden, Gregory Schaefer, Linda Schanaman, Ronald Schemp, Diane Scherry, Beth Scheuerman, Carolyn June finds finals, failures freedom It ' s amazing what good gossip you can pick up at barbecues. Of course I have four-wheel drive, what do you think this is, a Volkswagen? Schmidt, Delores Schmidt, James Schneider, Bonnie Schoeni, Mary Schreiner, Roger Schultz, Harold Schwinn, Ignaz Scott, Roger Scott, Stephanie Scott, Susan Scull, Sally Sealock, Stephanie Seamands, Jayne Sedar, Robert Seegrist, Loren Seeley, Vernon Settell, Diana Shaffer, Charlene Shaffer, Andrew Sheridan, Lee Ann Sherman, Sam Sherrard, William Shorey, Sue Siddens, Suzanne Silbau h, Daniel Simpson, Craij Simpson, Mary Kay Singer, James Singleton, Steven Sinnard, Constance Sipe, Dorothy Smith, Carol Smith, Catherine Smith, Doima Smith, Cene Smith, Kathleen Socha, Tom Spicer, Thomas Spielman, Bemie Spielman, Bob Spoonhunter, Phillip Stebner, Marilyn Steger, Richard Stevens, Orville Stevens, Susan Stewart, Larr ' Stillwaugh, Ann Stockhouse, Judith Stoecker, Ford Stone, Christine Stone, Dean Strande, Katherine Stratton, Lynn Streeper, Steve Street, Ruth Ellen Sturlin, Philip Sucke, Jim Sullivan, Barbara Sullivan, Katey Sundahl, John Sundby, Oliver Surline, John Swanson, Steven Swanton, Bonnie Swartz, Teresa Sweet, Marilyn Takemori, Yoko Tammen, Jane Taucher, Barbara Taylor, Kenneth Taylor, Robert Terry, Ruth Teuscher, Rod Thamer, Edwin Thomas, Howard Thomas, Jean Thomas, Kenneth Thomas, Susan Thompson, Ginny Thompson, Lee Thompson, Randi Thorne, Brock Tigert, Russell Tipton, Michael Todd, Theresa Tonkin, Cordell Trosper, George True, Jean Tufts, Candice Urban, Kathleen Van Hees, Harlan VanHorne, Brian ' arineau, Jane ' ase, John ' erhaeghe, Marcia ' ines, Leon ' innola, James Viox, Carolyne Vogel, Linda Vollmer, Cynthia 245 FRESHMEN !| ' - V- ■w A University of Wyoming welcome . . . your " portrait " in plastic. Looking back on their 1st year, freshmen wonder, 246 Voris, Doug Wagner, Wayne Wainwright, Debbie Waklram, Susan WaU er, David Walker, Linda Wallace, Carolyn Wambeke, Mary Wcxmhoff, Barbara Wantulok, John Warren, Delia Wasson, Linda Watson, Betsy Weber, Sue Wedemeyer, David Weickum, Susan Wells, Terry Welty, Audrey Wempen, Peggy Wenger, Larry Wesnitzer, Roger Whalen, Jonna Wheeler, Gary Wheeler, Steven White, Robert Whiting, Bryan Whitmore, Jane Wiand, Edward Wickstrom, John Widman, William Wiggam, Jo Ellen Wilcox, Mark FRESHMEN Williams, Bruce Williams, Judy Williams, Susan Wiseman, Claudette Witters, Sandra WolH, Lonnie Woodhouse, William Wormald, Sally Wray, Cannon Wri 2;ht, Nancy Wright, Raymond Yack, Ruth In 1938 UW students were not con- cerned with getting out of the dorms but with getting in. After a record- shattering enrohment of 1,850, the Dean of Women ' s office reported that homes had been found for those women who could not be phiced in dorms, due to the lack of space. Of the 676 women enrolled, 388 were forced to live off campus: 11 worked for their room and board, 179 lived either at home or with relatives and 198 lived in private Laramie homes. Of the 1,255 male students, 978 had to live off-campus: 149 lived at home, 829 lived in private homes, 9 found quarters in UW buildings and 11 lived in trailers on campus. An intricate barnyard shuffle. " Will I ever make it through? 99 ' sm miim - f.ii Yates, Charles Yeager, Jim Young, Donald Young, Larry Zaversnik, Francine Ziegler, Susan Ziemann, Betty Zimnierer, Bruce ZLnimennan, Robert HINT! HINT! HINT! 248 Spring .. Summer .. . all . . ... Winter L...V. Index Ads 250 For everything there is a season ... SPRING ' 66 began our kaleidoscope of seasons in our moments of time . . . although our climate al- lowed only two or three weeks of true spring weath- er, we still got spring fever. We fought a battle be- tween our consciences and the lure of the outdoors . . . we went to banquets and dances and saw others receive awards and sometimes got one ourselves. We rode in convertibles and grasped those last moments with friends we might not see again. We experienced the fear of not finishing a term paper, but we always did ... as there were finally more light hours than dark, we left our second home to go back to our first; for some, black caps and gowns with the swish of tassels meant graduation. These last moments were by no means the end of a year, for SUMMER was approaching . . . while regular students worked, played and never studied, a new breed came to UW, and with them came their families . . . they became the dorm dwellers . . . summer sunbathers swarmed the sun decks and often were burned. The campus blossomed in beauty. Many groups had conventions at UW. We welcomed our 15th president in true Cowboy fashion . . . we had barbecues in the moun- tains — sun, fun and families, and some study made up our moments of summer, but too soon this time was gone and we were faced with fall. FALL ' 66 was not much different than many other years at UW . . . we saw the fall campus in its panorama of color and beauty. High tension Rush brought the cry of " Go Greek " from the actives and they gained 300 pledges . . . Registration brought us and 6656 other students to campus . . . Harriet Orr and Mcln- tyre Halls were the newest additions to the list of dorms, and when Washakie Center opened, we were awed by the fantastic new atmosphere of the dorm dwellers ' cafeteria. We were faced with an onslaught of activities, but most of all there was football . . . as Cowboy fans, we sat in the stands with a good feeling in our hearts when our team left the field vic- torious, and we cried at a loss. We lived and made alive every moment of the span of time called fall. Then WINTER crept into our time . . . our world be- came a little whiter. We wound up football season Christmas Eve, as we watched our team prove itself again in the Sun Bowl . . . we looked forward to Christmas vacation, not wanting to think of the finals which followed. Between classes we went to the Union to see who else went to the Union between classes . . . basketball, wrestling and other sports got into full swing ... we groped through finals, many of us faced with the threat of the draft. Then we were back only to register and begin all over again . . . We thought, studied, played and did things college students everywhere do to fill the moments of win- ter. In the end we were back at what once was a beginning, for we had found that the year was round . . . and we now found ourselves facing new moments of time in future seasons. nww.y 251 Spring stirs -and so does love » ' » «alSKf ZlJiM • " s ' ■ rC , fft ir ■ i«2 » ». Four ducks on a pond, A grass bank beyond, A blue sky of spring, White clouds on the wing; What a little thing To remember for years — To remember with tears! —William Allingham 252 t .- " " Baby the Rain Must Fall " was one of the favorites sung by Glenn Yarbrough. Spri7ig is the time of year for love, romance and MUSIC. Bringing their own style of music to the UW campus this spring were Glen Yarbrough and Peter Nero. Yarbrough sang the music " he loves " to a packed Fieldhouse in March. His varied musical agenda was presented in the light, refreshing, un- predictable Yarbrough style. His songs left the cam- pus whistling for months afterwards. Nero, in the A S auditorium, displayed his keyboard magic to an audience of seven hundred. His unique blend of classical music and jazz held his audience spell- bound. Nero said that an element that is necessary for any good concert is a " happy feeling, " and this was certainly the feeling he aroused in UW concert- goers. Nero, Yarbrough highlight spring concerts Nero exhibited his classical training and jazz impressions in nearly ever ' concert piece. " I finally threw the rules out, " explained the pianist, and the result has been success in the music world. 253 Gene ' s welcomes spring with green beer on St. Patrick ' s Day. " Hey, what do you mean, do you think it will fly? " Long-awaited spring tiptoes in Officially, spring begins March 21 — at UW we were lucky to have nice weather for the last beer bust in May, and although our cli- mate was not conducive to the disease, it didn ' t mean that UW students were immune to spring fever. They spent hours dreaming up reasons to go outside — organizations took up service projects, like the TKE ' s cleaning the beer cans out of barrow pits. Then, activ- ities got more recreational and the barrow pits filled up again. March roared in and out like a lion; someone with authority proclaim- ed April 1 " Kite Day on Prexy ' s Pasture, " and students responded enthusiastically. Is it a bird — a plane? No, it ' s Super Fate! 2.54 UW law students experience courtroom drama. Governor ' s Day brings Hansen to UW ' s campus Jim Hayes gives Gridiron ' s Egghead award to Steve Roberts. Spring is for Intellects The hub of spring activity centered around the intellectual as well as the recreational. " Outstanding campus intellec- tuals " were given the opportunity to query administrators in the " off the record " discussion held at the annual Gridiron Banquet. Law seniors got their first taste of a Perry Mason type case during their moot trials. J y students had their chance to learn about Viet Nam through a foiTun of special political science speakers, and to take a look at their own theories after hearing from a " God-is-dead " theologian. for a traditional review of Anny and Air Force troops. 255 Military Ball approached — the biggest formal dance of the year. As THE night grew nearer, business in dress shops and beauty parlors boomed. Every coed became a Cinderella ready to be whisked off to the ball. Her coach may have been a ' 58 Ford with or without footmen, but that didn ' t matter, for nothing could mar her moment. She remained cool and so- phisticated, even forgetting the frug and jerk while concentrating on strains of ballroom music. But as in the legend, this moment could not last, and as the clock stRick one, the " pumpkin time, " all the Cin- derellas were forced back to their dwellings. Military Ball is for Wyo Cinderellas Air Force Queen, Sally Davidson, flashes her winning smile. Judy Schneider, Anny Queen, makes her appearance through an impressive arch. 256 A girl, a guy — and a formal ball Mada Petronovich listens intently as her successor, AWS President Rita McCulloujj;h, explains the goals of Associated Women Students. Dean " Poliin beams as she greets the new members of the women ' s honoraries— Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board. Torchlight Laurels strives for the ultimate woman Yes, even though the coed is constantly absorbed in her social life, there is a time and place for her to con- sider scholarship and her awareness of many facets of life. Torchlight Laurels reminds me that a well- roimded woman— one who is conscientious in her studies, who participates wholeheartedly in activities, and who shares her worth with others— is recognized as a necessity in college life. It celebrates the ultimate intellectual, feminine and humanistic qualities of today ' s coed. Robes, candles, and solemnity make the Mortar Board tapping ceremony the most impressive of Torchlight Laurels. 257 " Drum-runner " Janet Coykendall v orks the pattern. The Ross Hall calf dressing team wrestles an ornery one for the win. Setting the hull rope is never a one-man endeavor. One Casper College bullrider meets his match. The rodeo team placed fourth in the 1966 Cowboy Days Rodeo in the Fieldhouse. The National Inter- collegiate Rodeo Association rodeo, put on by the UW Rodeo Club, was entered by 12 teams from the Central Rocky Mountain Region. UW team members racked up a total of 210 points. Ken Schiffer, Gary Frank and J. R. Kvenild each placed respectively in calf roping, saddle bronc riding and bull dogging. Others wearing team vests were Gary Espenscheid, Tony Schiffer and Vince Hayes. The UW women ' s team placed third with 135 points. Waive Yeager was named runner-up All-Around Cowgirl, placing in both women ' s events. Jeanne Moore was fourth in goat tying. The third team member was Janet Coy- kendall. At season ' s end Frank was fourth in all- around standings with seconds in saddle bronc riding and bull dogging. Kvenild stood third in calf roping and fifth in bull dogging. Both qualified for the NIRA championship finals. 258 Rodeo team finishes third in the region Larry Burgess makes another of his usli.iI hi,uh-point saddle bronc rides. 259 Wyoming ' s 1966 track team boasted some talented and colorful individuals in spite of the discouraging fact that it failed to win a meet. Many times during the year sprinter Jerry Saffell walked away with wins in two or three events. He presently holds three Wyo- ming indoor track records and one outdoor. On March 12, 1966, Vic Washington came up with live firsts and a fourth in the Montana State University Invitational at Bozeman. Weightman Gideon Ariel, a competitor in the 1964 Olympics for Israel, frequently swept the shot put and discus. The Cowboys ended the season by taking 6th in the Western Athletic Conference Championships. ■% ' » ' ■ k ' i " W tr " v i Ki «■ . Jerry Saffell, Poke speedster, clears a high hurdle. Poke thinclads struggle through long season John Mapp pushes for the tape of the 100 yard dash in a triangular with CSU and CU. 260 . , 4 Weightman Tony Hagenstein releases tlie diseus. The half mile is Doug McDonald ' s specialty. Jerry Saffell breaks the tape upon anchoring the 440 yard relay team to victory. ' W- ' 261 Row One: Arne Melander, Jaime CoUaco, Coach Hardy Rollins, Gary Einspahr and John Reed. Row Two: Dag Tollefsen, Kent Lauson, Tor Riyhn, Jim Bacon and Michael Adams. Cowboy netters enjoy best season since 1960 Jaime CoUaco returns one during a workout. it! I Wyoming ' s tennis team turned in its best perfor- mance since 1960 by going 15-4 for the year. The season was characterized by the most successful southern tour on record as coach Hardy RoHins and company brought back nine wins against two losses. The Pokes defended home ground only twice during the season and made a clean sweep with identical 9-0 wins over Colorado State University and Colo- rado College. Newcomer Tor Bryhn turned in the best individual showing with an overall 11-1 record. Bryhn went undefeated his first nine matches. ' . X.? X A i i j. t » Tl ,. " ' YX - ' k A .-■ . 262 ir ir0f The Poke golfers, under new eoaeh Chuck Allen, posted a 5-6-1 overall mark and finished sixth in the Western Athletic Conference Championships at Provo, Utah. The 1966 finish was the Cowboys ' best effort on the greens and fairways since introducing golf as a varsity sport. Allen depended on the fine play of upperclassman Jim Marshall, Eldon Ceesman and Mike Gutz, while underclassmen Bob Ames, John Jacobs, All Rennisen and Bob Warner bolstered the squad with promises of an improved squad again next year. Allen ' s initial spring marks best record ever Bob Ames follows through with an iron from the fairway. Checking the scorecard are coach Allen ' s nucleus, Bob Warner, Jim Marshall, John Jacobs and Bob Ames. 263 Miss University of Wyoming, Patti Lamb, has that " Miss America " smile as her attendants Peggy KiUian and Martha Simpson show their approval. Miss U.W. scores a hit! Extra-curricular activity on this campus is often times car- ried to extremes, but for once, a program emerged from a tremendous amount of time that was professional in pagean- try and delightful entertainment. Miss University of Wyo- ming 1966, Patti Lamb, and her attendants Martha Simpson and Peggy Killian attained their success in the most chal- lenging and rewarding queen contest at Wyoming. A very important part of Patti ' s talent was the design, sewing and hand- emljroidcry of her formal. Here she is, Miss U. W.! Here she is, Patti Lamb! Mad Woman Carol Rapp and friend enjoy tea and deciding the world ' s fate. A ragpicker. Skip Larson, defends himself portraying a bureaucrat, but the verdict is: insanity is insanity. Now here i.s a play that every .student can identify with. " The Mad Woman of Cliaillot " i.s not of the fantasy, romance or tragedy genre exactly, hut blends these traits into a kind of reality. When the Mad Woman realizes she and her lowly cohorts are the only sane people in Chaillot and that the rich bureau- crats have no desire to see an equal, classless society, I can see myself in my dormitory cubicle assessing the intelligence quotient of Wyoming ' s faculty and students and the basic motives of the administration. What is this kind of drama for if not to lead you into revolutionary thought? Who is or isn ' t crazy? That is the question! True love for Pierre and Irma— Shields Hodges and Susan Everett— is oblivious to the world. Baseballers clear .500 mark and win no rthern division of conference Captain Gordy Westhoff checks his swing to take a ball. Gary KolLman strains to beat the throw against Colorado State University. ,. •I ' h ' «« « ' 266 The Wyoming Cowboys ' baseball team again im- proved on their previous season ' s record with an overall 26-25 mark. In one of the most thrilling of all Poke games, the Cowboys edged Brigham Young University for the Northern Division championship by scoring three runs in the last of the ninth inning to defeat the University of Utah Redskins 4-3. In the playoff for the Western Athletic Conference, the University of Arizona Wildcats, who played in the Collegiate World Series at Omaha, Neb., proved too tough for the Cowboys as they dropped 10-2 and 4-0 decisions. Regular season play saw the Pokes win 12 of 14 home games before dropping the two playoff games. They took the first six games and finished by sweeping the final four, three of which were from Utah for the WAC title. Individual honors went to shortstop Gary Kollman who was chosen All-Confer- ence and first baseman Mike Eberle, a second team All-Conference. Second baseman Dennis Hutchins raps one while Jolin Hilts prepares to do the hitting. Jerry Marion rounds third and heads for home on Dick Brickley ' s hit. mt f i-— 1 „ -IP ItW " - A 267 We search for beauty and are aided by A great debt is owed to the orchestra which has proved to be the backbone of the Festival Uavid Starkey is as energetic in rehearsal as . . . David Tomatz is in concert! 268 the Fine Arts Festival This university is fulfilling a part of its commitment to me by establishing the Fine Arts Festival as its annual " Celebration to the Muses. " The 1966 pro- gram was diversified and stimulating and did provide extra depth and substance for my humanities educa- tion. Even if a student took in a few of the attrac- tions—Pat Wheat, guitarist; foreign movies; John Malcolm Brinnin on Dylan Thomas; Vladimir Ussa- chevsky and his computerized, mechanical music- he would become more aware of the extents to which people the world over will expend their energies on their search for beauty. And because I pay my tuition and fees to be given guidelines in my search, 1 thank the University of Wyoming, the Union Cultural Af- fairs Committee, the music department, and the stu- dents who enjoy the Festival for bringing it within the realm of my student life. Flaming flamenco femininity! ! Dr. Allan Willman looks the part of the contemplative musician. The hardest handwork in flamenco is the tuning. 269 Sigma Chis and Tri Delts enthusiastically proclaim " Consider Yourself a Greek! " It ' s about time the Greeks on this campus started showing some wilHngness to cooperate. Greek Week has before been advertised as a show of Greek soh- darity, but not until 1966 was there any " stick-to- getherness " which is the only way we can validate the Greek system. The usual cut-throat competition of Greek Week was toned down considerably to simple friendly rivalry. Pi Phi ' s Susie Mackey contributed form and talent to the Softball finals which Alpha Chi Omega won. ' I Z ' The pitching of the Alpha Chis obviously liad Anne Woodward ' s tongue perplexed as well as her bat! 1 270 Biggest show at Wyo stars Greek talent, ingenuity and spirit " Happiness is first place in Greek Week " — original quotation by Skip Wells, Sigma Nu president. Greek Week, 1966, proved to be hectic, exasperating, yet very fulfilling. Trying to practice for the many different events left little time for classes. Missing an egg in the egg toss would be nothing but exasperation. And yet, to the Greek, the way you play the game, the way you and your brothers pull together, the way you win or lose makes Greek Week the highlight of the Greek year. A winning carnival booth draws attention even before it is completed. 271 President Fey ' s jokes ease the formal tension of graduation for all. Graduation: Hours well spent in contemplation I You put on the cap and gown for one day, for a few hours. You wouldn ' t think a ceremony and all its trappings could affect your life in a meaningful way, but in these hours I stand on the most exciting, yet frightening thresh- old of my life. Dr. Fey examines the possibi- lities this sheepskin has presented to me— as an " educated " person, I can now make my " contributions " to society. That includes car- rying a gun in a rice paddy or going to grad school or getting married or starting my busi- ness, teaching or traveling career. Confusion has been the key to my college life and grad- uation just hasn ' t proven to be the cure for it. But at least it shoves me out of the swirling, hurling merry-go-round of undergraduate life. And now I choose my kind of life— its direc- tion, its goal, its destiny. A cap and gown— a threshold and living. Calla Jean Benn, a president, a handshake and a diploma equal one 1966 graduate. 272 273 The answer to registration — fewer students. Summer School swings with the younger set Fe, " Fey, " fo, fom, bye " Fey, " " King " come. Centrex — dedicated to end phone fiiistration. 274 Indian dancers attract many to Cheyenne Frontier Days. 2100 " steaks " and 500 11 IS of potato salad are demolished in an hour. A quiet afternoon in the nearby mountains offers a THIS is steak? refreshing change from too much studying. From one " Inchan " to another. " .summer .school in the nation " boasted UW pamphlets, so students flocked to this summertime retreat away from the heat found at man - " lower " institutions. There were of course, some changes from regular fall and spring sessions. The students were often those who teach school during the winter and come back for refresher courses, while their younger counterparts were out looking for a refresh- ing change from their regular coiu ' ses. Students and their families invaded dorms recently vacated by quiet coeds and chaos reigned. The children rode their bikes and skate boards in the halls, and eleva- tors worked nights trying to erase the imprints left on their brains by the button-pushing babies. On the activity side of school: steak fries. Frontier Davs, Jubilee Days, outings and mo ies interested the summer students. If • r. . ■ PPF SeSi tf 1 •• §;»„■■• ' ' s-,v _ ' ' .,i . «-. A ;, ■«fj w»v- ? lf . " ,: t W9L " A gold " UW " shows visitors where campus begins. UW blossoms in beauty Summer at UW brought a certain beauty to the cam- pus that many people never see, because frost or snow often annihilated it before the students return- ed. Before this often untimely death, however. Mother Nature, with the help of university garden- ers, transformed the University State Park into a carefully ordered, flowering color scheme. This beauty was for all to see and none but the sneaky to touch. As in a state park, flowers and shrubs on campus are protected and those who pick may have to pay. It ' s sad tidings to the ardent young man who shows up for his date with an arm full of freshly cut university flowers! And they went away, spying one of the campus gardners. Daisies don ' t tell, but pansies do — don ' t pick! Protecting UW ' s beauty is a ferocious trained butterfly. m :. ' . ' ;. ' ri ic. -% ' ' ' -. d» A From the first of May when the snow started melting off Snowy Range and skiing was no longer possible, until the first fall frosts cooled down temperatures — it was sunbathing sea- son. Wyoming ' s ideal summer climate and high altitude made UW a haven for hearty sunbathers — coeds climbed to lofty sun decks and braved piercing ultraviolet rays for hours at a time, spreading on gobs of gooey sun tan oil to prevent too much dehydration. They were all promptly roasted to a crisp, but they didn ' t seem to mind — and neither did the men. Summer in Laramie did wonders for the " all-summer-on-the-beach-look, " if per- haps one could find time out from the con- centrated study. There are two basic things in tennis — a racket and a ball. Summertime brings sun, sunbathing and sunburn A Wyoming coed enjoying Laramie ' s sunshine. And then she said, " Go soak your head! " I Summer Theatre presents contemporary drama UW ' s Summer Theatre presented a collection of contemporary drama this yeai- with the plays " Poor Richard " by Jean Kerr and " The Milk Train Doesn ' t Stop Here Anymore " by Tennessee Williams. Three other productions including " A Loss of Roses ' by William Inge which was the story of a showgirl and the depths she was forced to sink to during the depression; " Everybody Loves Opal " by John Patrick which showed how two con men tried to murder kind, generous Opal for her insur- ance money; and " The White House " by A. E. Hotchner, a reader ' s theatre presentation of presidential personalities, completed the collection. The Summer Theatre company was composed of drama students from through- out the country chosen by application. This year Prudy Keeler, Mike Dobbin, Carol Kay, David Campbell and Dan Sollers had the leads in the dramas. Other UW students completed the casts. Summer Theatre pro- ductions were directed by Charles M. Parker. Opal submits to throat inspection after failing to cure tlic doctor ' s backache. The next president he impersonates is the one after LBJ. Showgirl Pi-udy Keeler suffers " A Loss of Roses. ' Now, your major is something that can be changed around. To your left stands the new science center — in 1968. CHnic concerts feature high school bands. Visitors inspect -and evaluate In the .siiiiuuer many different people visited UW. High school students congregated for chnics and conven- tions, and soon-to-be freshmen got their first dose of college life during orientation. These visitors gained something from their stay. Others, such as visiting instructors, were here to leave something — a bit of knowl- edge in the mind of a student. You saw these visitors and noticed their reactions to things which have grown familiar to you — the campus, the buildings — and while wondering what they thought of your university, remembered what you first thought. Cahfomian Brom Weber lectures on American Lit. 279 .,.M r JE, This is the only place I could get away from those stupid kids. 280 JPaff 281 " - Hey — I don ' t have to buy a beanie, I ' m a junior! Okay, on the count of three, we whitewash the " W " Club. Despite confusion of registration, 6656 students You collected your last summer paycheck, crammed everything you own into a car and set off for UW. Right from the start you saw hundreds of familiar faces, but could not recall names, so you frantically skimmed through your WYO tiying to remember. You tried to register, but all the classes you wanted were filled because 1000 freshmen pre-registered. IBM cards filled with little holes you must write around had to be completely filled out for the official record. You had to move in too, what another mass of con- fusion, and buy your books and see your friends, and for the fourth time sneak past the " apes " block- ing your way to the Union. " Really I am a senior, I ' ve been through all this before! " After this load, let ' s start unpacking the van, okay? You ' re sure vou weren ' t in Econ 301 F last semester? 282 f -, are back at school Anyway, everything looks a little whiter. Now, let me get this straight — you wrote IN the holes of your IBM cards? 283 There is a time for small things There is a time for some things; and a time for all things; A time for great things and a time for small things. —Cervantes 1 :. ' . 3 4 5 6 H t 10 il 12 13 14 ;r. 16 17 18 19 20 21 . 23 24 Zn 26 27 2; ...J 30 31 NO PASS OUTS MO PARKING STREET HON W£0 f R« 285 Two together is but a season of time . . . -Coloradan 1965 286 287 I hear President King liked his welcome to Laramie, but he sure ' . wasn ' t impressed with the air conditioning in the coach. ■ ' UW ' s new ruler is a king John E. King, 15th President of UW, is a man of many tal- ents and accomphshments. He came to UW this year with 35 years experience behind him. Born in Oklahoma in 1914, he completed his undergraduate degree at North Texas State University at the age of 18 and then was a high school Latin teacher and coach in Frisco, Tex., until 1935, He served in the U.S. Navy from 1943 to 1946. Prior to assuming the presidency of Kansas State Teacher ' s College in 1953, King was academic dean and later provost at the University of Minnesota. Dr. and Mrs. King have two married daughters — Ann, a teacher of anatomy at a Illinois medical school and Rebecca, the wife of a U.S. Naval officer now in the sub- marine service. Both were winners of Woodrow Wilson Fel- lowships, which King considers to be one of the greatest ac- complishments of his life. Upon his arrival in Laramie, King was greeted with a real Western welcome, much the same as Arthur G. Crane, 12th President of UW, was greeted in 1922. Outside Laramie, King and his wife and daughter were ar- rested on several charges including driving in an air-condi- tioned car, and for not having a bucking horse on his license plates. After boarding a stage coach for a ride to Prexy ' s Pasture, King was held up, but a posse saved the day. In court. King never had a chance — the jury was obviously out for blood. He was found guilty and sentenced to a " life- time of hard labor and happiness to be served as president of the University of Wyoming . . . within the confines of his newly adopted state. " As any new president, King has many plans for UW. He would like to encourage more Wyoming students to come to UW, yet making sure they will have no trouble finding fulfillment here. About the state, King said, " How happy I am that people here enjoy everything so much. They seem to have a motivation of health and less boredom than I ' ve seen before. " " I doubt that any other university president has ever had a welcome like this. " 288 : - .. .. ' jaj i « •—• ' -•—»- " ■■ ■?■ ■■ ■ :•■■■ It, ■ ' ' f-. L ML ., - V A., . v UW welcomes President King with a traditional " Howdy! " Bob Warner President and Mrs. Kinc; relax at home. Mary Anne Harvey A coach bring the new president to his " King-dom. Bob Warner hmmtA liWirntfMin Plays and big name talent head fall entertainment UVV students had a rollicking time with the Backporch Majority. Perfonning in the Fieldhouse, where they hold " the international dirt clod throwing championships, " the Backporch Majority kept their audience in stitches! Beginning the UW theatre productions this fall was the lighthearted comedy, " Critic ' s Choice. " The whole play centered around the predicament a critic ( George Wade ) got himself into when he had to re- view a particular play — one written by his own wife ( Karen Gribben ) . The more involved the situation became, the funnier the play became. Meanwhile in the concert circle, the Four Preps invaded the cam- pus to sing some of their " oldies but goodies " and some more contemporary pieces. Comedy was preva- lent in their performance with a medley-satire on rival singing groups. Also featured was the seven member troupe known as the Backporch Majority. This folk group, formerly understudies of the New Christy Minstrels, belted out songs in their own hand-clapping, foot-stomping brand of folk music. Yes, entertainment captured the spirit of a going UW fall. 290 Starring in the opening season play were Lany Moore, Karen Gribbin, Susan Everett, and George Wade as the liappy foursome in " Critie ' s Choiee. " Blurry mustaehcs liave always bothered me, complains one of the hard working make-up crew. The P ' our Preps revived many old favorites, and created many new memories 291 Martka Emenj Male living groups choose ' 67 Wyo Beauties Martha Emery, ' 67 Wyo Beauty, was a junior majoring in home economics from Evanston, III. She enjoyed singing, dancing, skiing and tennis. Wyo Beauty attendants were Madge Hillstead, a senior in business education, member of Kappa Delta sorority and captain of Deputy Debs, from Afton, Wyo., and Robin Sage, freshman in English and member of the ' 67 Wyo staff from Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Wyo Beauties were nominated by each male living group and the top three chosen by Laramie businessmen. They were judged only on personal appearance. Others nomin- ated were Marian Bloss, Noni Dearinger, Judy Duncan, Jane Ann Johnston, Debbie McBride, Laurie Myers and Dyann Van Deventer. 292 Room S( me ' S Madae Hillstead Color photography by John Henberg A crowded fountain room is the perfect place for group discussion. A new Wyoming Union? This is the question. Maurice Seeman, Wyoming Union director, keeps an eye on the many activities in tlie Union. The Union met many needs of the UW stu- dent — here he met with friends by gathering around the endless round tables of the foun- tain room, attended organization meetings and cultin-al affairs. He was packed into the bookstore with other UW students to buy books, supplies and candy bars. He found en- tertainment anywhere from bowling in the basement to conversation in the fountain room and formal dances in the ballroom. This was the year to ask for a new Union. UW ' s student body reached the point where the) ' no longer fit the present Union facilities. Stu- dents favored a new structure, while the fac- ulty and administration chose to think other facilities were needed worse. Students had good arguments for a new Union. They wanted to keep up with other colleges in the area as well as meet the growing needs of the student body. More than anything, they ar- gued that it would unify the student body. ASUW President Keefe said that a new Un- ion would be a place where the faculty and students would be one, a place where the faculty would be one, a place where the stu- dents would be one and a place where the commuter would be as much at home as the hometown Laramie student. 294 Many things are hung on the front ot the Ifnion — from WUTS program ad- vertisements to the effigy of a Utah player during the week to " Remember. " Mike Johns and Bill Famsworth, Union personnel, host the punch table during the 1967 Legislative visit. Many special dances are held in the Union ballr oom. w Annual parties in the Union mean free refreshment . and visits from distinguished people as Kittie Koch and Angie Splittgerber can vouch for. Greeks glean greenhorns It was five days before registration started at UW l)ut the rush was on — 450 prospective pledges were rushed from party to party and house to house. They met actives, smiled, scrutinized and were scrutinized. They were offered brother- hood or sisterhood, companionship, a sense of belonging and a somewhat social campus life. They were entertained and tried to be entertaining, for they knew that not all would be among the chosen. Panhellenic Council published a book- let with the wisdom ' ' Know Thyself " for the rushees, which was only a preview of what was to come, for before it was over, " Hi, I ' m , my major is _., and I ' m from , " was the standard introduction. Formal rush meant open season on rushees for the actives, who did their best to remember names and faces until the between-party discussions. After the parties, there was the terrible dread of waiting, watching and hoping that your phone would not ring to tell you that you didn ' t get a bid. For some there was disappointment, others didn ' t care and for the 300 who had " gone Greek, " it was a time of joy. Mary Anne Harvey Chi Omega chorus girls greet their rushees . . . and Acacia actives try to make money for tuition. Arlene Berg Alpha Chis serenade with sorority songs. 296 I Ijf Bill Kuntzman " Frat rats " huddle to holler. Today, happiness is pledging KD. Bill Kuntzman You got a bid — the right one? Rushees tour the TKE " house. " . . . and Kappa mansion. Bill Kuntzman 297 " m m s us maoB r- ' .ri or , ■ WYQMIME ' €3$ ron ■s Intramurals provide keen competition The intramural football season was nip and tuck all the way with Sigma Nu edging Sigma Chi for the fraternity league championship, while the Wildcats took the independent league crown by beating the Crusty Buz- zards. In a special playoff to determine the school intramiu-al champs the order of the teams was reversed with Sigma Chi the win- ner, the Crusty Buzzards second, Sigma Nu third and the Wildcats last. Other intramural events scheduled during the fall were tennis doubles won by Ted Lampros and Ed Zim- merman, badminton singles won by Dave Button of Sigma Chi and the free-throw tournament won by still another Sigma Chi, Bill Philips. Ted Lampros and Ed Ziiiiiiicrman are shown after winning the intramural tennis doubles erown. Sigma Chi intramural football champs are, Row One: Dave Trudil, Rick Ward, Bill Cerette, Dan Nelson, Charles Bow- man, Richard Hudson, Wally Shelton, Jim Floring. Row Two: Terry Scholes, Charles Jorgenson, Tom Spicer, Mark Eaker, Chuck Fanner, Larry Davis, John Eastman, Ray Darling. Row Three: Tom Beriy, B. J. Sullivan, Don Korit- nik, Joe Tully, Bob Reynolds and Bob Coodrich. Shooters strive for top rating Sgt. Pleachcr, head coach of the Wyoming rifle team, early in the season expected the Cowboy sliooters to take tlie top spot in the National Rifle Association meet held in mid- March at Fargo, N.D. In their opening meet, the Pokes grabbed a first place at the Kansas State Invitational in Manhattan, Kansas. At an individual meet in Scottsblufl, Nebraska, Poke Jim Grizzell took first place and the Wyoming team brought home a total of 16 trophies. Other matches saw the shooters in Pittsburgh, Kansas on Feb. 25; Bonneville, Missouri on March 5; Brookings, South Da- kota on April 9; Bozeman, Montana on April 21 and Logan, Utah. Farmer and Grizzell, two of the nation ' s best shooters Rifle team members are, Row One: Scott Farmer, Pat Rinker, jim Cin ,ell. Row 1 wo: Sgt. Pleacher, Jon Lantz, Leigh Anderson, Gary Ivory, Jerry Westerfield, Lin Bash- ford. Absent: Richard Hoyt. Kickers look to next year Coach Jim Smith ' s 1966 edition finished the season with two wins in eight attempts and 1-6 in the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Soccer League. The Pokes placed two men, Dennis Skirrow and Ed Schnackenberg, on the All-RMISL Team. The Cowboys opened the year with losses to Colorado and Colorado State, then edged Yampa College, 3-1, in a non-conference match. Air Force Academy, Colo- rado College, Denver and Colorado Mines added to the Poke loss skein before a 1-0 victory against Regis College of Denver to end the season. Soccer team members include, Row One: Chris Carrier, Ed Schnackenberg, Dennis Haines, Jerry Hennansen, Dennis McCullah, Mike Lemaster. Row Two: Steve Morgan, Bill Lapsley, Ramon Loreto, Steve Mackey, Dennis Skirrow, Jerry Walsh, Knut Heuch, Bob Bm-slem, Greg Reals, Doug Nydegger, Vaughn Meier, Tom Morris, Bruce Jennings, George Meatheringham, Coach Jim Smith and Manager Ray Muri hy. 9 A match is struck — and Pepsters hurl Utah State to its death. Homecoming highlights October Songs, queen, fires, floats, football — that ' s what Homecom- ing was made of. It came and went again this year, just as it always has — a highlight for the alums and a headache for the students, who hardly had time to enjoy it. Through the eyes of alums. Homecoming is terrific — they return to see the new face of UW, the old face they remember so well, and to see the Cowboys win another football game. They don ' t seem to remember the countless hours of preparation and hard work spent in anticipation of this event. When the time came, however, the results of this labor were over in minutes. Living groups practiced for weeks before the Home- coming Sing, and then only Sigma Chi, Chi Omega and Ross Hall carried away the honors. When Homecoming Queen election results were announced at the Sing, UW students rose to greet their queen, Margie Krahl. Floats for the Home- coming parade were designed by leading campus engineers, and several thousand paper napkins later, they bounced down Ivinson for their brief glimpse of glory, only to later fall prey to campus arsonists. Then came football, and the Cowboys rose to the occasion by romping over Utah State to the strains of " Don ' t Send My Boy to Utah. " And that was Homecoming — that was the week that was. All color photos by Bill Kuntzmon B. ' ■ ' 6 ,. . ' ' ' - ' Mm ' ' Sk W B K ' ' " rl S H ™ ' M k H H ' ' ' : 1 m ' Sy ' li ' ' ■ ' ■ " ffi H Hl -« ' ' 1 HL m miymiiit Tiiiiiiiii ' ' W H K, ;- t- J 9 9 K HF J 1 B 31 H Mj ™ I H t " JH HHh b ' 1 ■ ■If- ' , . m ' ' : J jatjT H H HK l l f[ W .. H H e l B ' :e L.Jnl H WKm " ' - ' ' ' ' % ' K ' imM mm ' i pPW Ba 1 ' i H j0 q r y 1 j H H p " iS J M ■ iIr ' , H r r gg| 1 K| 9 m j gil g t MQ Madge Hilstead, Kathy Beers and Margie Krahl — finalists for Queen for a Day. And the queen is — gue s who? ASUW President Bill Keefe adds a crowning touch. And now Margie wishes for the " pause that refreshes. " 300 About forty more buckets of papier-mache and Cowboy Joe ' s hat will be finished. The Tri Delts wait for their moment in the limelight. Once in a while, they too can watch the game. Pi Phis eat the steak of the donn dwellers. ( ? ir: Sigma Nu ' s prize-winning float pictures a future UVV in space. Ross Hall sings " Give me your tired . . . " for Monday morning. Pepsters " give em Hell. " School spirit was the main responsibihty of eight Pepsters and 26 Deputy Debs who tried to instill in UW ' s oft-called apathetic students a feeling of loy- alty. This year they had it easy — for they found plenty of support for a winning team. Pepsters and Deputy Debs worked out intricate dance routines and college-type yells, although they usually got more response to " Rip ' em up, tear ' em up, give ' em Hell, Wyo! " than anything. Besides many hours of practice each week, Pepsters decorated the team ' s lockers, initiated " I Hate BYU Week " and conducted pep rallies, while Deputy Debs rose early each morn- ing to practice synchronized hand raising. Often Pepsters and affectionately dubbed " Deputy Dogs " were the brunt of much student criticism, but if they were gone — so woidd have been much of the color of college football, and besides then what would the unathletically-minded coed have found to talk to her date about. Bobette Numon, head pepster, sin s " Cowboy Joe. " Sherrie Biggs and Lynn Hamilton kick high for the Cowboy Deputy Debs: Arlene Albanese, Kathy Beers, Carol Bruce, Bonnie Burz- lander, Paula Conwell, Susie Ellis, Cheryl Carrison, Barbara Gullett, Janet Halstead, Captain Madge Hillstead, Peggy Knowles, Clenda Long, Karen All hail the Wyoming Cowboys! - Mp " 4 ' ii4 ' S »,i!.L?? ' .. . March, Donna Mason, Mary Bob Mathews, Nancy Mueller, Pe gy Over- street, Jana Reed, Lana Reed, Bonnie Smith, Carol Smith, Linda Snider, Sally Snyder, Cindy Stevenson, Toni Teny, Linda Wray perfonn half-time drills. and here comes the Horse! ST ' Rosann Cavanauph and a rustic ot pom-pons. Carol Puskar — " Rip " em up W -o! " Cara Keefe, Marian Blass, and Sharon McClew give Cowboy Joe II a nm for his money. 303 " .5 ' . ifc- ' -tell ' ' ' I ' m a Gowboffcfan As a spectator I always wondered ha felt after they won a hard game. It ' s»B|god feeling to sit out there in the stands a l your team walk off the field victorious pecially after they put all their bloocl sweat into a winning score . . . and when tn. _ add a little bit of hate and love and a lot oj ■give-it-everything-youVe-got " power. Wy- oming ' s Cowboys had a good year despite a mishap along the way, but we won ' t bring that up again. Then they topped it off with a well earned trip to the Sim Bowl. I wonder how they felt? I felt great! ' Bill Kuntzman This is the year! . . . » ' Coach Lloyd Eaton flanked by Burt Gustafson. Vic Washington finds the going a httle tough against Arizona State. For the first time in the history of the WAC, a football team won the conference with an unblemished record. The team: Our own Cowboys! Coach Lloyd Eaton ' s crew, with the best schedule Wyoming will probably ever have, took advantage of four home WAC games and finished the season in championship style in Provo, Utah. Jim Kiick was one of two offensive players picked imanimously for the All- WAC team. Jerry DePoyster led the nation in kick scoring and Vic W ashington topped the country in punt returns. Wyoming ' s rock-ribbed defense ended the term in the nation ' s number one position for Rishing de- fense after it spent most of its time in the opponent ' s back- field. The Pokes initiated the season by tripping the Air Force in Colorado Springs, 13-0. Quarterback Rick Egloff lofted two scoring strikes, one with only seconds to play. Eaton and Company opened a five-game home stand by repelling the Sun Devils of Arizona State, 23-6, to open VAC play. Tom Gernentz (51) zeros in with help from Dick Speights (35), Jerry Durling (73), Tim Gottberg (88) and co-captain Tom Frazier (87). :« «»-: PWp . . for Eaton Co In the Arizona State game, defensive back Dick Speights picked off two Sun Devil aeri- als and recovered a fumble to earn WAC Back of the Week honors. Egloff passed for another touchdown and Jim Kiick scored his first tally of the year. Kicker Jerry DePoy- ster began his record breaking year with a 30-yarder. Wyoming ' s next test, also a WAC hurdle, saw the offense break loose and skin the Wildcats of Arizona, 36-6. The fireworks got under way when Kiick rolled out as if to run, then cocked his ami and rifled a TD pass to Bob Grant. Sophomore Vic Washington brought fans to their feet by skipping 56 yards for a tally the second time he carried the ball from scrimmage in a varsity game. The Cowboy defense gave up the year ' s sec- ond touchdown. Co-captain Rick Egloif rolls out against Arizona. f . " ' " ' ' " All-WAC end Jerry Marion snags one. 306 Wluii do ' it)i want? " asks Jim Kiick as he waits for his block. Aylward (67), Gottberg (88), Dirks (66) and DurHng (73) rush a Utah passer deep in Ute country. 307 Revenge is sweet! When Utah came to town, the Pokes remembered — to the tune of 40-7! To the cry of " We want blood! " Jerry DePoy- ster proceeded to set new NCAA and WAC records by kick- ing field goals of 54, 54, 52 and 21 yards. Kiick scored from eight yards for his third score and Egloff scampered 20 yards for his first tally on the ground. One of DePoyster ' s 54-yard- ers came with only 12 seconds left, to break the Wyoming and WAC record for number of field goals in one game. Wyoming finished its WAC home stand by lambasting the Lobos of New Mexico, 37-7. Egloff broke loose early and sprinted 71 yards for the score. DePoyster continued to work on the record books when he booted the 16th of his career — a new Wyoming and WAC record also. Late in the game Paul Toscano intercepted a New Mexico pass and retiu-ned it 45 yards for a TD. Back-up quarterback Chuck Shelton then came in and engineered two scoring drives to put the icing on the cake and enabled the Pokes to grab their fourth WAC victory with only one to go. End Jerry Marion skips by the Lobo secondary. Poke defense puts the pressure on New Mexico quarterback. 308 1j Inside safetynian Paul Toscaiio (10) and defensive liallback Vic Washington (33) make it tough for an Aggie receiver. Co-captain defensive end Tom Frazier (87) and Hne- backer Tom Gementz (51) chase down the Utah State passer in the Pokes ' 35-10 Homecoming victory. The last home game saw Utah State come to town for Homecoming activities. The stage was set for an up- set. Utah State hadn ' t won a game and Wyoming had yet to lose. A lot of fans were a hit shaky, but the Cowboys trotted onto the field and calmly restored everyone ' s faith by ripping the Aggies, 35-10. Early in the game Egloff teamed with split end Jerry Mar- ion for a 57-yard pass play and score — the longest of the season. Utah State snatched a Poke fumble that turned into a six-pointer. The conversion made the score 7-7. Shelton again came from the bench and in six minutes regained the lead by tossing a six-yarder to Kiick. From then on it was the Cow- boy ' s game. Highlight of the game came late in the fourth period when Tom Frazier intercepted an Aggie pass in the flat and set sail goalward. Just as he was about to be tackled, he turned and " later- aled " the ball back to Paul Toscano streaking down the sideline. Toscano carried it to the one before being knocked out of bounds. Tom Williams plunged in from the one with 33 seconds left. The Cowboys, ranked tenth in the nation and undefeated, started a five-game road tour by journeying to Fort Collins. Then the ceiling fell in! A bit of trickery enabled the Rams to pull the upset, 12-10! 309 The play that Wyoming fans won ' t forget saw Ram quarterback Bob Wolfe bounce a pass laterally to halfback Larry Jackson, who caught the ball but acted as if it were incomplete and started to go back to the huddle. Then after the Pokes had relax- ed, he tossed the black bomb to end Tom Pack, who strode easily into the end zone. Wyoming bounced back later to take the lead on DePoyster ' s 12-yard field goal. But kicker Al Lavan put the Rams back in front with a 16-yarder. The Pokes ' final attempt was cut short when the enemy secondary picked an Egloff pass with only seconds left in the game. Wyo- ming recovered in fine shape by traveling to Wichita State and shocking the Shockers, 55-0. Eaton played everybody but the water boy as the Cowboy defense stopped the Shockers ' rushing game with minus 85 yards. In the second quarter, Vic Washington grabbed a Wichita punt and ran the maze for 54 yards and a touchdown to boost him toward the top nationally. Tom Williams steps away from a Shocker. ,»_l ' ., » . ' ' ■ ' f f - J ' . k1 v«mmiM mit «». . IWIfc Dennis Devlin tries to shake a tackle. Seventeen Cowboys nab spots on All-WAC teams 310 . " " " k- f Fullback Mike Davenport goes down in the ill-fated CSU game. Dave Hampton looks for running room against Wichita State. 311 - « «fc -». t For the second week straight the Cowboy defense stopped the opponent ' s rushing at- tack short — this time for a minus 31 yards rushing while Cowboy backs blasted Texas Western ' s nationally ranked rushing defense for 196 yards as the Pokes buried the Miners, 31-7. The win assured Wyoming of its finest season under Eaton and staff. Washington started things oft with a bang as he exploded with a Miner punt and shot 54 yards for the score. DePoyster upped his total number of three-pointers to 11 with a 41-yarder. In the second half the Pokes took ad vantage of a Texas Western fumble and Egloff hit Hub Lindsey. Fullback Mike Davenport went 42 yards for Wyoming ' s last TD and DePoyster added the PAT — his 60th point for the year. Only one game remained for Wyoming — Brigham Young University. This meant the WAC title atid maybe a bowl bid. The Pokes return from ' I ' e.xas Western — victors! For the first time in WAG -Pokes are Champs! Mike Davenport collides with a Brigham Young defensive back and continues on his way in the Cowboys ' 47-14 win over the Cougars. The win gave them the undisputed championship of the WAC. 312 Jim Kiick slices through a hole in the Cougar line. Vic Washington sprints for the end at BYU. Inside safetyman Paul Toscano (10) returns one of the two Cougar passes he boomeranged against BYU. Following him is the other inside safetyman p]d Froehlich (40). " ■ ' f j Kiick, Egloff, Durling star in Wyoming victory Tim Gottberg (88) causes errant throw by Seminole Kim Hammond. It was a beautiful day in Provo, Utah when 38,333 fans — the larg- est number of fans to ever assemble for an athletic contest in the state of Utah — gathered for the showdown everyone had been waiting for. The Cowpokes from Wyoming and the Cougars from Brigham Young battled even the first quarter. Then the ceiling fell in on the state of Utah and the Cowboys fell on the Cougars. Egloff passed to Jerry Marion for three TDs of 13, 31 and 55 yards. De- Poyster, once again in terrific form, booted field goals of 51 and 54 yards. Another of his attempts from 59 yards away glanced off the upright and failed. With ten minutes left, Tim Gottberg gather- ed in a Virgil Carter fumble before it hit the ground and skipped 32 yards to paydirt. The Cowboys ended the season in spectacular style. With 14 seconds showing on the clock, BYU kicked off after having scored their second tally. Vic Washington took it on the five and proceeded to streak up the middle 95 yards untouched! Final score: WAC Champions 47, BYU 14. Ron Billingsley, Tom Frazier and Tom Gementz combine to stop FSU fullback Jim Mankins. End Jerry Marion grabs an Egloff pass for six points. 314 Fullback Mike Davenport (41) looks for running room. Jim Kiick (21) finds a gaping hole in the FSU defense. The Wyoming Cowboys capped their finest season since 1956 with an impressive 28-20 victory over Florida State before a national television audience in the 1966 Sun Bowl on Christmas Eve. Behind 14-7 at half-time, the fired-up Cowboys struck quickly with two touchdowns early in the third quarter. A 45-yard run by all-conference tailback Jim Kiick and a Rick Eglolf to Jerry Marion pass covering 39 yards resulted in the two scores. Egloff ' s rollout around right end for 14 yards clinched the victory with much credit going to an always reliable Poke de- fense who twice stopped the Seminoles inside the 10-yard line. Kiick, named the game ' s most valuable player after ripping the FSU line for 135 yards, scored Wyoming ' s first touchdown on a one-yard plunge. Jerry Durling, following a slight injury before the half, came back strong to earn the most valuable lineman award. Wyoming ' s defense set a new Sun Bowl record holding Florida State to a —21 yards rushing. Jim Kiick, MVP trophy and Publicity Director Bill Young. Cowboys earn prestige victory over Seminoles in Sun Bowl Jerry Durling, named Outstanding Lineman, shows why. Nancy Bennett, Powder River Belle attendant, dances at the ball. Among the special events sponsored by Ag Club is bucking barrel riding. ,i Powder River, Let ' er buck! " Joann Gibbs, 1966 Powder River Belle, awards the trophy to the Champion Dairy Showman Roger Gillett. " Judge not, lest ye be judged. " The Little International Livestock Show was an annual event sponsored by the UW Ag Club. Students enrolled in Introductory Ani- mal Husbandry 301D showed and fit sheep, beef, dairy and swine in the showmanship contest. The Grand Champion and Reserve Grand Champion Showman were determined in the round-robin showing. Champions and reserve champions from each class went into the final competition. Along with the live- stock show, special events accented the fes- tivities. Bucking barrel riding was one of the most popular contests. A barbeque and Rodeo Club ' s Powder River Ball rounded out the program reigned over by their queen, Joann Gibbs. 316 A sack fight? Need more be said? All this for a wool sweater? Big Sam ' s Cowboy Band follows the team C. p. Seltenrich. Cowbo ' band director, often climbs onto his perch for the band ' s special nuinbers. U ' s Cowboy Band had an exentful marching season — from September to December, with an hour of practice a day, snow or shine. They presented half-time shows at ever ' football game with such imaginative themes as " Ti- juana Brass " and " ' ' oming Firsts " ( events in history which originated in Wyoming. ) At Homecoming the band presented a humorous " Future View of ' yo U " which showed 3.2 beer in the Union and a topless drill team, the Deput) Debs without their hats. The band marched in parades and greeted the special Rock Springs and Treagle trains at the station. They travelled to the UW-BYU game at Provo, then repolished their instruments and cleaned their uniforms for an exciting trip to the Sun Bowl. 110 members packed themselves into two planes and took off for El Paso where they performed a fine show over na- tional T ' . A ' hen they returned home, their job still was not done. The band appeared at every home basketball game and went on a statewide tour in the spring. " Big Sam " Blumenthal makes a big smash during halftime shows. 318 Majorettes Jean Nickel, Debbie Harris and Stephanie McKay whirl through marching season. . and Shari Dunn, head majorette, keeps them in line. The Cowboy Band forms their traditional script " Wyo. " The band mem- bers are: Mark Adams, Rebecca Adolphson, Charles Allen, Hugh Ander- son, Jean Anderson, Susan Anderson, Warren A.xtell, Bill Ball, Linda Baptist, Linda Baur, Bob Berry, Marianne Bibbey, Tom Bibbey, Elea- nor Bivens, Sharon Blanton, Jane Bond, Carol Brandner, Janie Brooks, Dave Brower, Judy Burke, Lee Burrough, Barb Burzlander, Bill Carlson, Donn Carr, Larry Chasey, Judy Clawson, Lariy Comin, Randy Cotton, Walt Croley, Allen Davenport, Kathy Davis, Ken Davis, Gary DeBolt, Dan Dillinger, Bob Dudley, Ellen East, Bill Eastman, Jerry Elliott, Margy Lou Fernau, Joe Fonfara, Dennis Fox, Doug Garrett, Lee Gay- mon, Marj Gillespie, Mary Gonzales, Vicky Gordon, Sally Gronewold, Nancy Gwinn, Linda Halbert, Kirsten Hansen, Janet Hansen, Karen Hardy, Carol Herring. Kathy Hindmarsh, Bonnie Hooper, Frank Hosick, Bill Hoyt, Elwin Johnson, Susan Johnson, Rich Jones, Margy Kerman, Karol Krakauer, Pam Kuhn, Dallas Lairo, Homer Lambrecht, Diana Lauer, Steve Long, Dick Lyke, Sue McConaughy, Leah McKin, Mary Martinez, Sally Mathes, Helen Meike, Kent Michaelson, Keith Miller, Sue Misner, Gay Mohr, Dave Montgomery, Seth Moore, Cynthia Muel- ler, MaryLu Murray, Carol Nickerson, Joyce Odde, David Orr, Mike Pompy, Steve Preston, Mike Prewitt, Kathy Pringle, Jim Reynolds, Linda Rogers, Margaret Rowland, Anita Rundquist, Wayne Schatz, Ron Schreckenghaust, Bmce Seeley, Ben Shelley, Ned Shelley, Hilda Simp- son, Kay Simpson, Shirley Steadman, Orville Stevens, Oliver Sunby, Teresa Swartz, Dion Temple, Dave Thelen, Howard Thomas, Tim Thompson, Joe VonArx, Judy Watson, Kim Weaver, John Wickstrom, Don Wille Nancy Wright, " Ruth Yack. » x ' f 11 « ' f II i 319 These guys snored ofF-key all the way to El Paso. " Ahhhhhhhh . . . " Maybe college students don ' t always follow directions. Terry Elliott, band assistant, is one of the band ' s many Mexican souvenir collectors. Musicians are funny Sometimes, things get a little confused. (i ijl ? f ,cV U ! Mf t ntti-Vt-rt 4, W, " n« ' " ' W ' I ' ' ' ' . 320 University Choir entertains Warren Air Force Base Members of the University Choir were: Sopranos, Mary Allen, Nancy Avitable, Arlene Berg, Stella Jean Bentzen, Bethel Black, Deborah Bond, Linda Borgmeyer, Carolyn Caffey, Cathleen Coleman, Sharon Cowart, Betty DeLair, Kathryn Dvarishkis, Loy Hammond, Laurie Knudsen, Laura Lake, Linda Leafdale, Celeste L ' Eveque, Nancy McKinney, Pat- ricia Martinez, Cheryl Michel, Ann Murphy, Barbara Ramsey, Ruth Reich, Judith Strong, Mary Lynn Young, Linda Youngs; Tenors, John Briggs, Dennis Dunwoody, Fred Kilmer, Michael McNichol, Forrest Powars, James Rissler, Bryan Whiting; Altos, Georgia Andrews, Sharon Blanton, Kathleen Costantino, Kathy Davis, Cheryl Duvall, Judith Dyk- stra, Janice Greene, Margaret Greenwald, Nancy Heagney, Kathleen Sue Johnson, Rose Korhonen, Margaret Metzsch, Taucher, Gloria Tracy, Lynda Williams, Sharon John Adams, Daniel Curry, William Hoyt, Nels Simpson, Dan Robertson; Basses, Lee Burough, Gary Johnson, Harry Lindley, Glenn Shaffer, Theodore Hones, Ruth Home, Gay Mohr, Barbara Wilmeth; Baritones, Nelson, Jimmy DeBolt, Elwin Thompson. Warren Allen, choir director, perfects concerts with only two weekly rehearsals. The members of the University Choir travelled to Warren Air Force Base this year to give one of their first out-of-town concerts in many years. They also performed for UW concert goers in both spring and fall semesters. The 70 member choir practiced only twice a week during the school year to perfect their musical mastery of choral literature ranging from the Renaissance to contemporary periods. Choir practice takes concentration — twice a week. 321 Concentration is of utmost importance during a concert. University Orchestra features many soloists in concerts 3c recitals The University Orchestra featured both student and faculty soloists in their concerts this year. Faculty soloists Warren Allen, Werner Rose, Louis Krch and David Tomatz per- formed with the orchestra members, both in regular campus concerts and in Cheyenne for school children. Outstanding student soloists featured with the orchestra were Gloria Nolan, Marianne Bibbey, Kathleen Benz and Gay Mohr. The orchestra also entertained the state legislature and uni- versity officials in a well received concert at the Legislative Dinner. Members of the University Orchestra are: Violins, Martha Ander- son, Eileen Arnold, Allen Bogart, Laurence Cor, M. F. Dieterich, Mary Ann Johnson, Majel Kinney, Louis Krch, Rosalie Lewis, Patrick Mahoney, Margaret Metzsch, Beverly Rose, Dyann Vande- venter, Sharon Wibiieth; Violas, Martha Christiansen, Werner Rose, Theresa Rudolph, Trevor Thomas; Violoncellos, Ray Edens, Mary Forrest, Thomas Hanselmann, Marjorie McFadden, Margaret Mathison, Linda Murray, Ann Tomatz, Gary Weckwerth; Basses, Sharon Blanton, Debbie Harrell, Dinah Harrell, Steven Kurtz, hI S ' " HMB v Ih 1 — — g i - " ' wi —I W% Legislators and their families enjoyed the orchestra ' s concert. 322 Patricia Sharp, Flutes, Eleanor Bivens, Marilyn Haight, Karol Krakauer, Susan Waldram; Oboes, Jane Bond, Charles Seltenrich; Clarinets, Marianne Bibbey, Marjorie Gillespie, Gay Mohr, Ronald Schreekenghaust; Bassoons, Charles Allen, Kathleen Benz; French Horns, Jerold Elliott, Susan Ander- son, Lee Gaymon, Marjorie Kerman, Harvey Landers, John Overgag; Trum- pets, Hugh Anderson, Thomas Bibbey, Edgar Lewis, Theodore Thompson; Trombones, Kenneth Davis, Homer Lambrecht, Joel Monson, Tuba, Stephen Long; Timpani, Kathy Davis; Percussion, James McDaniel. David Tomatz vigorously directs the University Orchestra. Many long hours of practice go into each concert. 323 Come what may, Time and the hour. . . When Charles V retired in weariness from his throne, several weeks of his leisure were spent trying to regulate two clocks. It proved to be veiy difficult. Once he turned to his assistant and said, " To think that I attempted to force the reason and conscience of thousands of men into one mould and I cannot make two clocks agree! " t i J q ,-:. ' t J 1 ■: ?• 1 ' - i , i m 324 run through the roughest day Shakespeare • : ' y 325 1966-67 swimmers make big splash Coach Joe Phillips ' Poke tankers splashed to a 6-5 dual meet record and took second in the Denver Relays. The swimmers rounded out the regular season by taking third in the Western Athletic Conference Championships at BYU. At the conference meet Erik Kors- vold qualified for the NCAA Championships at Michigan State in East Lansing by swim- ming the 200-yeard freestyle in 1:46.6 and the 500-yard freestyle in 4:48.9. He also was eligible for the National AAU Champion- ships at SMU in Dallas, Hans Ljungberg went to Dallas in the 400-yard individual medley, 200-yard individual medley and the 200-yard backstroke. He set WAC records in all three and his 400-yard IM time was fourth in the nation. Bob White rewrote the 100- yard breaststroke mark by covering the dis- tance in 1:03.2. Biaice Gresly came up with another Poke first by topping the WAC in diving. Swimming team members are, Row One: Ron Ring, Joe Fuller, Steve Krasny, Erik Korsvold, Coach Joe Phillips. Row Two: Layrie Kopischka, Chris Kearns, Bob White, John Entsminger, Richard Jackson. Row Three: Bruce Geary, Jim Halfpenny, Arne Pedersen and Hans Ljungberg. Not pictured: Bruce Gresly. Hans Ljungberg starts the backstroke. Team members include Bruce Gresly, Bruce Geary and Layne Kopischka. jfcMai iV • - - ' ..■ t wptji . 326 NCAA-bound Erik Korsvold works on the freestyle. Poke tankers are Steve Krasny, Jim Halfpenny, Ron Ring, Joe Fuller, John Entsminger and Richard Jackson in back. 327 I ' • iii.HAif!)M« WM«aibto - •«4»A.%», ' . iiis ' ■ ' .•« . • i««Wfc The historic Octopus Tree, a landmark of the university, quietly drops its leaves into the blanket of snow beneath. 328 :i :... WiwM. tc r- " OZl Frosh and Grads view UW through different eyes Eric teaches Econ 301 students — hoping they don ' t ask questions he can ' t answer. Jo ' s work in the physics department acquaints her with many instructors. College — education, social life and the conflict between the two — tied together in an atmosphere different from any- thing on the outside. To those newest to this world — the freshmen — there were many new things to accept. A typical freshman, if there was such a thing — Joella Engendorff — came to college and at first felt lost in the anonymity of the university. She noticed the freedom, " I had to be home at eleven on weekends at home, " and she had to learn how to study without specific assignments every night. Jo didn ' t join a lot of activities right away, but later pledged a soror- ity. " I like the companionship, but I ' m glad I didn ' t miss living in the dorm either. " Looking toward the future — the attainment of a degree didn ' t seem really important. " Even with a degree, after I ' m married, I might end up working in an office. " However, those long-term veterans of the col- lege scene — the grad students — were the ones who seemed to know exactly what college was all about and where they were going. Eric Berman was not a typical grad student. He would have told you that the only thing which made grad students alike was that they were all working toward the same goal — an advanced degree. Eric didn ' t feel he was working as hard as the " typical grad " should work. Being a grad, Eric was also responsible for teaching classes. There he met one of his worst fears — the fear of some student ask- ing a question he could not answer. He spent a lot of his " extra " time on his campus radio show. Of other activities, Eric said, " I don ' t go over to the fraternity anymore, I got tired of it after four years, but I do date — that ' s an activ- ity. " What Eric expected out of life was just what he put into it — attaining a master ' s in economics was his big goal this year — after that who knows. Maybe they don ' t all know where they ' re going. a30 Many responsibilities come with a freshman ' s new freedom. College means a " private " phone — and many hours to use it. And at eleven, Eric turns into Lenny Foxe at KUWR. Even an active grad supports the athletic teams. 331 J Mazie Sutton leads active, creative life Anyone who came in contact with Mazie Sutton soon reahzed that she was one of the most charming, en- ergetic and challenging women on campus. Not only did she teach twenty fourth graders at University Prep, but she also sponsored AWS, was an active member of the Wyoming Education Association ' s State Professional Rights and Responsibilities Com- mittee, was usually supervising teacher for five stu- dent teachers a quarter, advised UW students, taught college classes and still found time for a faculty bowling league! It would have been difficult for most people to adjust daily to the many age and maturity spreads Mazie had to deal with, but as she explained, " I like the variety. " Her main concern in all her work was to help people with their problems. Mazie ' s con- cern for all women students led her to become their sponsor because she felt she " could help them through AWS. " Her personality could have been summed up by saying that she was a " creative " per- son — in and out of the classroom. Although creative and active people " grow " ulcers quite easily, Mazie calmly explained, " If you don ' t get panicked, it ' s great! " Mazie discusses plans with her five student teachers for the quarter. Teaching division to 20 fourth graders is just one of her many jobs. 332 John Senior sees separation of life and learning The academic community of UW was better and more introspective because John Senior was a member of the humanities faculty. Senior contributed more than his knowledge and his personality — he contributed his thoughts, reprimands and solutions to any- one who was willing to listen. He believed that our students suffered from a " divorce between life and learning. " Their extra-cur- ricular activities had little to do with their education; there was little opportunity to relate to faculty members outside classes; and often their education became overly techni- cal and mechanistic. The latter was illustrated by Senior when he explained that his litera- ture students " can analyze a poem but don ' t love it. " However, the student was not en- tirely at fault for not " living " his education. Faculty members got too caught up in com- mittees, administration and other educational trappings. To this dilemma Senior answered, " The responsibility of the faculty is to ideals, to truth ... to carry on the great tradition. " If students and faculty would join together in their intellectual endeavors, they would then realize how closely related life and learning were. They would understand what Senior visualized as " the organic whole of the tree " — individual branches, limbs, leaves, tmnk, but all organically, intimately related. And the life juice of that tree, the sap of knowledge of any campus must flow freely to those parts ... or else that tree dies. Skiers finish on high slope Coach John Cress ' s ski team earned Wyo- ming one of its highest laurels since 1943. The Pokes brought back a second place trophy from the NCAA Championships in Kingfield, Maine. Another first saw the Cow- boys open the year with the school ' s first meet crown as they grabbed the honors at the New Year ' s Meet at Durango, Colo. Cress said early in the season that this year ' s edi- tion could be the best in history and his hopes turned to hardware as the team added some fine trophies to the collection in the fieldhouse. Other meets saw the Pokes take fourth in the Western State Meet at Cunni- son, Colo., second at the Denver University Winter Carnival at Winter Park and second in the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Ski- ing Association Championship at Steamboat Springs. Coach John Cress with co-captains Jay Martin and Tim Annstrong. " Nobody told us about this part. ' Jumper Jay Martin ranks high nationally. 334 " js im. % " ommmmmmm Speedster Mike Kirol pours it on in the slalom event. The hard part is skiing without snow. Bruce Jennings concentrates on distance. ■ ' 335 Rain at night creates an eerie sight in the familiar street between the Union and Hbrary. Night transforms UW When the spent sun throws up its rays on cloud And goes down burning into the gulf below, No voice in nature is heard to cry aloud At what has happened . . . Now let the night be dark for all of me. Let the night be too dark for me to see Into the future. Let what will be, be. " Acceptance " by Robert Frost. After a basketball game, the traffic on sorority row lights it with activity. Snow and night make a walk home cold and lonely. 336 At dusk all lies quiet Bob Warner Bob Warner and later only a camera can see the stars move. The traffic up Grand seems endless Once a week is too often. How did this get past room check? Apartments provide adventure Many of UW ' s adventurous students by-passed living in the regulated dorms and Greek houses for the challenge of apartment living. Besides learning the techniques of house management, apartment dwellers became well acquainted with the art of collecting green stamps, and playing Safe- way bingo. Although regulated living groups were not burdened by the tasks of dusting and paying the water bill, apartment living offered an un- equaled time of enjoyment as men prepared and served unsuspecting coeds tasty, and many times unique, treats from bachelor hands. Doing dishes, burning the beans and being able to relax, though knowing that a bed was left unmade, were all part of the joy of apartment living. Eric Berman contends that at least 9 out of 10 Chicago Cub fans use Brand X. Dan Morgan ' s " Bat Cave " — closet? Bill Jones dusts out his apartment — at least once a semester. Jt Ak . .- Children who hve in married student housing play in special areas — away from the streets. M .jfi ; m . Mike and Nancy Bryan are one of the many families in UW ' s city. r Families live in UW city One mile, more or less, from the center of campus was the city of married student housing. These blocks of one and two-bedroom apartments were the homes of students and their wives and their many, many children. This city wasn ' t much different than any other; the women gathered at the laundromat to spread the latest news and signs on eveiy block warn- ed drivers to watch for children. Many of the wives of students were full or part-time students themselves, trying to keep up a home and family while working for an undergraduate degree, so it wasn ' t unusual to see both husband and wife doing the weekly shop- ping and house cleaning. Goe Library offers much besides books . . . Third floor of the hbrary houses the Colket collection. Coe Library was more than a building full of books. It was used by about 3,000 students a day, every day, and because they didn ' t all check out books, it was used for many reasons. It was the place to meet peo- ple, have an inexpensive date, catch a few minutes of sleep and sometimes to study. Of course, if you didn ' t want to study when you got there, you spent a few hours exploring the building. You spent con- siderable time reading the more than 2,200 periodi- cals and magazines the library received or browsing through the library ' s other 390,000 volumes. The adventuresome took a trip to third floor and explored the Western History room lying behind an impres- sive wrought-iron door, or examined the Colket col- lection of strange artifacts which held such treasures as a 966-year-old mummy and mounted ram ' s head made into a snuff box. Ray Frantz Jr., director of the library helps a student find a periodical. 340 Color by Gene Trytholl Coe Library is more than a book bam. A mummy finds a quiet comer in the library. Christmas lights up the campus Lights, trees, tinsel, lights, festive music from unexpected places, lights, door decorating contests, lights and more lights brought Christmas to U ' this year. It all started right after Thanksgiving break. First, UW proud- ly claimed the biggest Christmas tree in Wyoming when the radio station staffers climbed their 96-foot tower to string lights down the guide wires. Then, the spirit spread to the Creeks, and their houses were trimmed to the hilt. The drive down fraternity ro " revealed the impressive two-story tree of the Acacia ' s, and the two- story tree of the not-to-be-outdone Sigma Nu ' s slicing through the roof of their one-story house. Dorms held door decorating contests, and one floor in Orr Hall was transformed into an entire Cermaii village. It was impos- sible to flee from the Christmas spirit — outdoor speakers sang forth carols all over campus, from the Union ' s tower to the stereo-sound heard from Creek houses. Color by Mary Anne Harvey On top of the Union was Wyoming ' s biggest Christmas tree. The Sigma Nu ' s weren ' t outdone by Acacia. Wyo Days entertain State The twenty-five UW students who represented the univer- sity during the annual Wyo Days tour provided Wyoming high school students with the rose-colored view of UW life. They performed ten shows in five days for high schools in the eastern part of the state, ignoring the rough book-hitting, class-attending, exam-sweating, pressure-raising atmosphere at UW. Their show included beautiful girls, great talent, some original numbers and lots of folk singers. Just to keep everyone happy, none of the talent was imported — all the troupe members were natives of Wyoming. Wyo Days Director Dave Bishop confers with his stage crew Paula Metzger, Otis Halverson and Jay Bishop before each performance. Peggy Allen starts competing with Joan Baez. The Ragged Ends — John Oden, Tim Pelton, Gary McDaniel, Rich Foster, Corey Adcock and Jim Ross — tie the show together with their accompaniment. Tim Pelton, Jittkie Welsh, Janette Burris, Gary McDaniel, Marilyn Stebner and Scott Livingston change " Sloopy " to a corny " Hang on Rappunzel. " Trudy Brewer ' s voice bloomed with " The Sweetheart Tree. In their skit, Helen Barker, Nancy Nick, Karla Baston and Vicki Knapp dance their way through four years of college. Ed Schmidt and Bill Hill entertain with their Simon and Garfunkel routine. 343 Ensineerins Collesfe grows with its field te Bill Elmore, a graduate engineer, takes a sample from a distillation column. Herb Pownal Mary Ann Matteri, Queen Cara Keefe and Linda Leaf dale are honored at the annual Engineering Ball. The Engineering College has clone much to keep abreast of the staggering growth in its field. Although nuclear fission and orbital flights did not even exist in the days of our parents, they have now achieved general accept- ance, and modern engineers have moved on to higher things. The addi- tion of a nuclear reactor to the facili- ties on campus stepped up research this year, and the introduction of the relatively new field of bio-engineer- ing added a glamorous touch to the college ' s program. Students in the college were enrolled in programs under six different departments and had the security of knowing they ' d have at least five job ofters when they completed their degree. Drafting and engineering-drawing play an important part in an underclassman ' s learning. Howard Cuiill cuts a piece of steel on a band saw for an engineering project. 344 ' Ooo — is this iiiake-iip hard on contacts. " Chuck Stroble Jim Kolknian, a graduate student in art, puts the finishing touches on an oil painting. A S is UW ' s melting pot Arts and Sciences was both the largest and oldest college at UW. More students were " preparing for complete living " than anything else. Besides the science programs, students in A S concentrated on the arts. By the time a student chose his major, he had already become part of a group. Art and drama majors invaded the Campus Shop to talk over art and drama and LSD and the English majors gathered to talk over literature. The radio broadcasting majors got together just to talk, while the pre-med and pre- law students all worried together about getting into medical or law school. Whatever the reason they gathered, A S students were accomplishing what their college had intended, " the development of ma- ture habits of reading, observation and abstract thinking. " Scientists of the future find concentrated study under the A S curriculum. Like all music majors, Al Davenport practices many hours a da . tour group gives " A View of College Life " " A View of College Life " was the title of a new tour program initiated at UW this year. Tour members visited high schools in the western part of the state, presenting a view of college life as a college student sees it. Some of the subjects discussed included pro- grams of study, honoraries, and extracurricular activi- ties. The nine UW students selected for the tour by the Senate Public Relations Committee on the basis of academic merit and personal interviews were John Faddis, Engineering; Madge Hillstead, Commerce and Industry; Janice Whittington, Education; Karen Church, Arts and Sciences; Ryck Luthi, Commerce and Industry; Jim Deane, Pharmacy; Bill Hastings, Arts and Sciences; Tom Wright, Agriculture; and Teresa Spencer, Nursing. John Faddis, Madge Hillstead and Bill Hastings discuss their topic to present to high school students. Jim Deane expounds on UW ' s program of study as emcee for the ASUW Academic Tour. Ryck Luthi, Terry Spencer, Jan Whittington and Tom Wright cover UW ' s extracurricular activities in a panel discussion. Jeny Woll liibemates on the bus after an exhausting battle on the slopes. Senate retreats to Jackson " Where ' s Claire? " . . . Cameras, long underwear, skiis and snow- shoes . . . " Tony, what are you doing now? " . . . " This trip had better be worth this bus ride " . . . The important people went up in cars . . . Who got fined for rowdy conduct in Rawlins? . . . " Pass the glass, pass the lemon, pass the ice " . . . " But Tony, it ' s only an hour ' s drive to Dubois — you can wait " . . . The Heart-6 Ranch — good food, beautiful scenery — even skidoos . . . " Try Keefe ' s cabin — every- body ' s there " . . . " We didn ' t come up to work — breakfast is at what time? " . . . Consolidation of the Senate . . . discussion groups, argu- ment . . . Faculty and administrators who were great . . . " The bus is leaving . . . All skiers head for the slopes — others, see you in town " . . . " Hey, where are the Union men? " . . . Into Jackson to re- lax . . . We ' ve chosen a cool team of architects . . . Hoke can really dance, Trudy can sing . . . Bus leaves from the Cowboy Bar at two . . . It ' s a long trip back to the ranch . . . " That was a MOOSE!! " . . . Ken got his car stuck — and barricaded the door against the ardvarks — in the same night?? . . . another day of meetings . . . " Boy, am I sleepy " . . . Revise Morgan ' s plan . . . " Do away with the WYO? " . . . Skiing and partying again that day . . . Who didn ' t have an ID?? . . . " You called your sister? " . . . Morgan was really searching for the fondues . . . No one wants to go home — maybe we will get snowed in . . . " Would you believe we ran out of gas? " . . . Get out and push the bus! . . . We accomplished a lot . . . " Let ' s go back to Jackson! " . . . The Heart-Six Ranch offered the Senate wami hospita- lity and wonderful food on their Jackson retreat. I i I I • ' .n I I Mike Johns and liill Sli.iii tiiyauc m a game of bridge during the long bus ride. Good exercise for the Senators — the bus won ' t go, get out and push — what about the cameramen? Rest stop ... to refuel the Senate Sports Coupe! UW students recognize snow and wind gns winter. When winter comes to UW — we know it. It happened sometime after September 1, and even before you rolled out of bed for that eight o ' clock class, you heard the horrible noise of metal scraping along cement, and you knew that it had snowed and that the walks were be- ing cleared. If you ever made it to class, you saw other bundled -up, booted and scarfed students who also made it to class. You walked through the Union to thaw out yoin- hands and feet from the terrible wind, and to see who else was walking through the Union to thaw out their hands and feet. With snow also came one of UW students ' favorite sports — skiing, both for the accom- plished and the beginner, and the results for some were crutches and a cast — for others, the exhilaration of the outdoors and winter. Skiers flock to the slopes to enjoy the fresh powder, either standing up or sitting down. An early snowfall catches the leaves just dropped from trees. Wendy Young Wendy Young Beautiful but deadly, heavy snow ladens the branches of UW ' s evergreens. Ann Christensen relaxes by a fire after a day full of winter. 348 1 M ± pr fei Herb Pownall From the air, the Snowy Range presents an awesome view. Sunlight adds a bright note to our winter wonderland. John Henberg Wendy Young Bundled-up, booted students make the trek across the Pasture. -- iSwt ■ . ift r- w 349 This trophy could be a familiar sight from now on. Team leader and captain Glenn Miyamoto gets ready for a strike. Traveling trophy eyes permanent home at UW Wyoming ' s 1966-67 l owling team hoped to take perma- nent possession of the conference travehng trophy this year by winning the conference crown for the third straight time. The Rocky Mountain Collegiate Bowling Conference traveling trophy goes to the team that wins the loop each year and if a team wins the conference three times consecutively, the trophy becomes permanent pro- perty of the recipient. With five matches left, Wyoming was third in the League standings with a 26-18 mark, only two games out of first. Hurdles remaining in the quest for the trophy included Colorado State, Colorado State College, Metropolitan State Junior College, Colo- rado College and Colorado School of Mines. Members of the bowling team are, Row One: Steve Miyamoto, Glenn Miyamoto, Sam Ryder, Brian Carlson, Row Two: Mike Saul, Pat Malloy, Ron Babcock, Les.Schlitt, Russell Hansen, adviser. Not pictured: Butch Crosley and Warren McLennan. 350 JlSiOh ee 10 sports make up intramural season Intramurals on campus had a successful year under a new director, Cliff Trump, who came from Arizona last year. Trump completely re- organized the point system used to determine the intramural champion. Participation was stressed more than ever with forfeits kept to a minimum. Teams weie awarded up to 60 points for entering into intramural competi- tion while individual sports, such as swim- ming and wrestling, were given more empha- sis. At the halfway point in the intramural season, Sigma Chi held a commanding lead over all teams with 250 points. Sigma Nu was in second place with 198 points followed by the Crusty Buzzards, an independent team, with 189 points. Intramural basketball provides recreation for over 200 men in four separate leagues. A basket for the Phi Delts means a close game against Kappa Sigina. The Law School and the Unfortunates battle for an important playoff berth. Bill Phillips of Sigma Chi became the first free throw champion with 89-100. Bowling is an intrmnural sport offering every team an equal chance to win. .■H.i ' W.l ' ' ' ' %: A . V S. ' $. 4 the hardwood . . yoiqmg ' s 1967 basketball squad moved through its 27-game season with a core of sophomores and juniors. One senior Tom (The Lobster) Asbury, played his last season with the Cowboy Cagers. Wyo- ming basketball fans often picked a favorite player on the opposing team to cheer, to confuse the game completely! However, despite some close games, some sad ones, a few wild ones and a great many surprises, the team completed a very successful season. - ' " • w |l g jVf 4M» . BH-WW-MM " ' ' 352 Bob Swaim Gary Poush (14) prepares for a rebound in the Cowboy ' s 97-78 win over Arizona State in Memorial Fieldhouse. Helping out is Mike Eberle, second leading scorer with a 13.8 average, and looking on is captcUii Tom Asbury (24), leading rebounder with nine a game, and Bob Wilson (12), sophomore guard who averaged 9.2 points a game. Pokes share WAC crown with Brigham Young Wyoming ' s 1966-67 basketball team was called eveiything from " Kiddie Korps " to " Cindeifellas. " They had winning streaks and losing streaks. They had small men and smaller men. They had a silver-haired man with a red face leading them. They had " probably the shortest forward in college basketball. " They had a thing called " Wyoming pride. " Coach Bill Strannigan, assisted by Bill Purden, pulled his Is this basketball or what? squad out of what everyone thought was go- ing to be a bad season and pushed them to the top. Hopes dimmed at mid-season when Ken Collins, the team ' s leading rebounder and only player who could " cope " with big men, was suspended from the team. Stran- nigan and Purden built a fire in the hopes of the young team that was left to " sufi er " out the rest of the year. A lot of pride and hustle and a new brand of ball raised the eyebrows of people all over the region as the Pokes battled to a tie for the WAC title with Brig- ham Young. The Cowboys weren ' t even con- sidered to finish in the upper division. The year began with the Pokes defeating a stub- born Mexican Olympic team in an exhibition game. They opened the regular term at Still- water and dropped a 73-64 decision to Oklahoma State. The first surprise of the year was handed to Nebraska, title contender in the Big Eight, in the form of 102-98 - the only time all year the Pokes were to score over 100. The next game saw yoming drop an overtime thriller to Tulsa, 91-87. 353 ClifF Nelson drives to cap a Strannigan fast break against Central Missouri. " If I can ' t have it, neither can you, " says Ken C. Collins. ers beat the odds For the third straight time, the Pokes were at home. It produced good results again as New Mexico State fell before the Cowboys, 77-63. The Mules of Central Missouri were next in the Fieldhouse and Wyoming pushed its record to 3-2 as they made it two in a row, 78-56. Texas Tech invaded the high country and the Cowboys added another notch, 67-57. Along came Christmas vacation and the Pokes slipped into a five-game losing streak that saw Strannigan ' s crew on the short end at Nevada Southern, 91-74; University of Cal. at Santa Barbara, 86-70; Xavier, 96-92, and Baylor, 93-83, in the Seattle Legion Tourney. The Cowpokes returned home but Denver made it one more for the loss column, 75-70. The second surprise of the season came next as Wyoming opened WAC play against New Mexico at home. The Lobos and the confer- ence sat stunned as the Pokes shocked New Mexico, 86-76. 354 " Oh please go in! " pleads forward Harry Hall. Tom Asbury makes sure this one ' s home Center Ken C. Colhns " stuffs " another one. 355 Tom Asbury shoots for a pair. Harry Hall shows his top fomi. u Gary VonKrosigk (42) plays tough defense. Asbury finishes great career Next on the schedule came Colorado State, and the Pokes rose to the occasion in over- time, 75-72. A weekend in Utah proved too much and Wyoming fell to Brigham Young, 97-75, and Utah, 93-83. Back home again, the Cowpokes were down and lost to the Air Force Academy, 70-66. Once again Wyoming turned to WAC play and disposed of Arizona, 75-73, on a last-second shot by Cliff Nelson, and Arizona State, 97-78. Another pair of losses came the next weekend at Air Force Academy, 70-66, and Colorado State, 69-57. With six games to go and five of them WAC, the Cowboys changed to the " Strannigan shuffle " and a very deliberate style of ball. It produced wins at Arizona State, 78-72, and Arizona, 68-59. ' Now wait a minute! We ough ta be able to talk tliis over. Wyoming whips out their ballet form under the net. Gary Von Krosigk gets " carried away " after the CSU game. Captain Tom Asbury attempts to stop an Arizona State layup. Cowboys close season in NCAA playoff tough fight with UCL Next, Wyoming hosted two tough Utah schools, knocking Utah from the conference race, 52-49, and deahng a 67-56 blow to Brigham Young. The win over BYU kept the Pokes in the title race with only one conference game remaining, against New Mexico at Albuquerque. First came Denver. And the Pokes squeaked by, 64-62, to push the win streak to five. The showdown with New Mexico, to see if Wyoming could take a share of the crown or wrap up second, was viewed by 15,060 disappointed fans as the Cow- boys fought from behind to nudge the Lobos, 65-64, and knot the title race with BYU. In a playoff game with the Cougars for the NCAA berth, the Pokes defeated BYU, 70-63. Although Tom Asbury, the team ' s only senior, was ejected from the game early, next year ' s team upset the Cougars at Salt Lake City, and went on to play the nation ' s top-ranked team, UCLA ' s Bruins, in the Far West regional playoff at Corvallis, Oregon. And the roof fell in at Corvallis as the Cowboys were whitewashed by the Bruins and Lew Alcindor, 109-60, and edged by Texas Western, 69-67, for the consolation title. 358 1»- ' 1 Frosh look to next season 1966-67 ' s fiosh basketball team lost only three games in 14 and never lost at home. Led by 6 ' 6 " eenter Carl Ashley and 6 ' 4 " for- ward Stan Dodds, the yearlings toppled six foes in a row during the middle of the term. Coached by Gordy Westhoff, the Pokes opened against Denver and won, 80-77. Color- ado State made it two straight, 66-36, and then Wyoming hit the road and recorded their first losses to Casper College, 74-66, and Western Wyoming, 89-82. Then came the six- game skein which involved Air Force, 93-79; Northwest Community College, 117-109; Sheridan, 114-68; Air Force, 94-80; Colorado State; 82-66; and Sheridan, 97-87. The Cow- boys fell for the third time at Northwest Community College, 105-80, then topped the season with wins over Casper, 97-70; Western Wyoming, 102-93 in overtime; and Denver, 98-74. ' Now who took that ladder I had standing right here? " Harry Hall scores two in the Cowboys ' narrow 75-73 win over the Arizona Wildcats. 359 9nK.a|K««« i Miracles do happen! Coach Bill Strannigan, voted WAC Coach of the Year, signs an autograph for a young admirer. The Pepsters fire up some spirit at the special pep rally for the Cowboys. 360 U 9 99 Pokes end season amid glow of " P. T. Barnum ' s victory sign of Christmas tree lights Another Ken Haines innovation glows from the Union tower. " • ■ ,■ v«; Carl A. Cinnamon relaxes at home after 42 busv vears at UW. Carl Cinnamon serves physics department 42 years Professor Cinnamon, most easily recognized in a white lab coat, looks over his reading material. " There is much more to think about than our own selfish aims, " said the short, graying man with the usual intent ex- pression on his face. Not only did this sentence sum up professor of physics Carl A. Cinnamon ' s reasons for teaching but could probably have stated his whole philosophy on life. Perhaps few men have so unselfishly dedicated their lives to teaching merely for the " pleasure to work with young people and assist them in attaining their goals. " Cinnamon was first appointed as an instructor at UW in 1925, the same year that he received his BA degree at UW. In an era in which physicists were in very short supply and eagerly sought, he strove to build a staff of good scientists devoted to teaching. Not only was he dedicated to the physics de- partment, but for the past 15 years he taught physics to nursing and home economists with the same zeal that characterized all of his teaching. He would continue to do this for a year after his retirement. Cinnamon was outstand- ing in his field nationally and for his work received a special award in May, 1961 from the executive office of the Presi- dent — Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization — for out- standing service to civil defense and health physics. The success of Cinnamon ' s efforts could best be judged by noting the present state of the physics department. He served as the department head from 1945 to 1965, ' hen, with the an- nouncement of the building of the science center, he re- signed because he felt staying on would be like " building a house for someone else to live in. " 361 while other entertainers shun college students with fear of their harsh criticism — not so with Glenn Yarbrough, who finds playing to the college audience " almost too easy. " Singing unfamiliar " songs to peo- ple he doesn ' t know and writing lyrics for those who won ' t hear , " Yarbrough charmed his UW audiences with two concerts within a year. " The folk song era, " Yarbrough said, " ended the moon, spoon, June-type song — now people listen to lyrics, .and they accept unusual songs easily. " Yarbrough and his songs were well accepted as UW students packed the fieldhouse for his concerts. Yarbrough, who worked only six months on tour last year, started his concert circuit this year at UW and was just breaking in his new show. During his break, he introduced a singing group — instead of his usual comedian — a couple of guitar strummers who sang about unicorns, a cheer- ful change from the sad but sweet songs on Yar- brough ' s end of the concert. Yarbrough signs many autographs for his charmed UW audience. UW hears one more round from Glenn Yarbrough MofRt and Davies explain the absence of the unicorn. Yarbrough sings po ems from " Stanyon Street and Other Sorrows. ' TnTiTiii—iirii inf rmr " - " Dorothy pleads for entrance into Oz. The Cowardly Lion, Tin Woodsman, Dorothy and the Scarecrow journey into Oz. UW Theatre presents children ' s storybook classic This year ' s Children ' s Theatre presentation took both children and adults to the mythical wonderland of Oz. With the help of intricate storybook settings, the chil- dren ' s classic " The Wizard of Oz, " was presented in what was termed by many as the best performance from the University Theatre in many years. The musical adaptation of Judy Garland ' s famous movie featured songs and dance routines by 30 UW students. Pat Martinez played the role of Dorothy, a girl blown into Oz during a Kansas cyclone. Charles Wilcox as the Cowardly Lion pleaded for courage while Tom Legocki, the Scarecrow, wished for a brain and John Briggs, the stiff-jointed Tin Woodsman, searched for a heart in the magic land of the all-seeing, all-know- ing, all-powerful Wizard of Oz. A balloon takes Dorothy back to the windy plains of Kansas. 363 Wyoming wrestlers end winning term Wyoming ' s wrestling team piled up a 17-4 dual match record this year along with a triple dual win over Colorado State College and Colorado State U. Coach Joe McDaniel ' s grapplers won nine straight dual matches plus the triple dual victory before Oklahoma (who went on to win the Big Eight), that put an end to the string, 24-9. Three matches later Air Force upset the Pokes, 19-15. Wyo- ming recovered by whipping Arizona, 24-8 and a tough Western State crew, 21-13. Dur- ing a tour in Utah, the Pokes suffered their third defeat at the hands of Arizona State, later Western Athletic Conference runner-up, 20-11. Once again the Cowboys recovered and won four straight over Utah, Brigham Young, Colorado State and Oregon State. McDaniel and Crew dropped the final match on the slate at Portland State, 17-12. Injuries hurt the Pokes before the WAC but Leon Mickelson, 16()-pounder, and Don Miller, 177-pounder, grabbed firsts as the Cowboys took third behind Brigham Young and Ari- zona State. mPM ' ' ' %i« ««»wmi(» Dale Kujath, 152-pounder, tries for a takedown. Don Miller, WAC 177 lb. champ in ' 66, scores a takedown. 364 fe Wyoming wrestler Jay Owen uses a half-nelson as referee Hersh McGraw prepares to award the Cowboys five points for a fall. Owen, at 137, is the only graduating senior of Coach Joe McDaniel ' s ' 66- ' 67 edition. Tom Thompson racks up another victory! Heavyweight Tom Thompson ties his opponent in a knot. 365 Graduate School was sacrificed by the powers- that-be for bigger and better things. Surveying classes got their chance to look over the situation. Old sites are sacrificed UW saw many changes this year with its increases in ofBce buildings and dormitories. Hoyt Hall be- came the new office building for those departments outgrowing A S, and after watching their beloved building crash, Graduate School personnel along with the annihilation-fearing Post Office staff, moved to Residence Hall. Hoyt and Residence were not the only dorms to cease existence — men assigned to Wyoming Hall were evacuated to newly finished Mclntyre. Knight Hall, formerly reserved for coeds, became the property of graduate students. Harriet Orr Hall came into existance and with it — numerous bomb scares and fire alarms — to the delight of Mc- lntyre, Hill and Crane residents. Washakie Center, the living room of the new dorm complex, got a good start as a student union, while White Hall stood as a lonely sentinel waiting for inhabitants. The Big Ditch was added to campus — actually the start of the $12 million Science Center. Former thru-streets became dead-ends and dead-ends became thru- streets. In the midst of all this change, many things stood unchanged — still no one would give up Prexy ' s Pasture for a parking lot, and somehow plans were arranged so that none of the changes hindered aca- demic endeavor at UW. Even from the air . . . An old residence hall. . to make way for new changes changes are apparent. From the Big Ditch . . . to an even bigger Science Center. Looking down from the highest building in Wyoming . . . To the most populated block in the state. 367 Educational TV relieves crowded classrooms One of the big pioneering efforts brought forth on campus this year — engineered by a handful of brave, progressive individuals, a small amount of money and equipment — brought relief to hundreds of stu- dents. Educational television was started in a small room in A S and was hanging on to hope of expan- sion. Robert E. Bell, coordinator of ETV, said that both instructors and students realized the advant- ages of ETV over large classroom lectures. " TV is regarded as a personal medium, " Bell said. " Students get a more intimate feeling with it because they can see the instructor more clearly and TV allows the teacher to use such visual aids as charts, maps and drawings which can be seen close up on TV. " ETV also released time for the instructor to devote to other classes, research and seminars. It allowed teachers to specialize in teaching what they wanted instead of being forced to teach something they didn ' t like. Two classes were taught by ETV this year — current events and History of Wyoming and the West. Together with $25,000 of equipment, they reached about 570 students. What did the future hold for ETV? Expansion mainly hinged on the pro- vision of funds for more equipment and a full-time engineer. Bell felt that ETV ' s expansion depended on the principle of supply and demand. " ETV is new and unproven, " Bell said, " and could easily be wiped out. " Robert E. Bell, ETV coordinator, encourages more use of the facilities. Joe Rusk, chief engineer, supervises ETV productions. T. A. Larson conducts his history lectures from the ETV studio. The President ' s Office is a busy one. Students, faculty and papers move in and out all year long. So, seemingly, do presidents. With an unfortunate regularity, this office has seen four inhabitants in four years. The president ' s chair belonged to John E. King for eight months. It now belongs to H. T. Person. Deans accuse; King resigns; Trustees confuse; and the public wonders . . . For the second time in two years, Wyoming ' s only four-year college finished the school year sans president. Former Engineering Col- lege Dean H. T. Person was named acting president by the Board of Trustees when Wyoming ' s 15th president, John E. King, re- signed after faculty pressure. King came to the University in the summer of 1966 after a successful and fruitful tenure as president of Emporia (Kansas) State Teachers College. But after only eight months at the University of Wyoming, ten academic deans and one non-academic dean signed a petition stating they had " complete lack of confidence in the academic philosophies and administrative ability of Dr. John E. King. " The letter of pe- tition was presented to the Board of Trustees when it met for its regular session in Febru- ary. After receiving the petition, the Board called a second meeting for March 1, Wed- nesday of the following week. At the special meeting. King presented his resignation as president of the University of Wyoming. The official statement from the university offered no explanation for King ' s resignation or for the faculty petition opposing King and his policies. The petition was not supposed to be released. But a copy of it was given to a newsman before King resigned. The secrecy of the board and the closed-mouth approach to the matter by imiversity officials was much criticized by the press of the state. But the only thing the criticism accomplished was a few statements by faculty members who said they supported and favored the action of the deans. Person, on the Engineering College faculty for 35 years, was appointed dean of the college in 1948. He held the position un- til his retirement in 1964. Person earned a bachelor of science degree from South Dakota State College in 1925, a master of science de- gree from Iowa State in 1927 and a profes- sional civil engineering degree from South Dakota State in 1931. 369 So ended the record of this span of time at UW. These moments of these seasons were captured on the pages of the WYO so they could remain in the memory of our genera- tion. We have found, as Henry Van Dyke once did: Time is Too Slow for those who Wait, Too Swift for those who Fear, Too Long for those who Grieve, Too Short for those who Rejoice; But for those who Love, Time is not. 370 IwTfMcx: J €is ACTIVITIES TRADITIONS Academic Tour 346 Cheapskate Boll 230 Christmas 34 1 Cowboy Days Rodeo 258 Educational T.V 368 Fine Arts Festival 268, 269 Graduation 272 Greek Week 109,270,271 Homecoming 300, 301 Little International 316,317 Military Ball ' 66 256 Miss University of Wyoming 264 Registration 282, 283 Rush Week 296, 297 Senate Retreat 347 Summer School 274, 275, 279 Sun Bowl 315 Torchlight Laurels 257 Wyo Beauties 292, 293 Wyo Days Tour 342, 343 CLASSES Graduates 1 82 Seniors ....1 86 Juniors 203 Sophomores 216 Freshmen 231 Who ' s Who 176 COLLEGES Agriculture 24, 25 Arts Sciences 26, 27, 345 Coe Library 340 Commerce Industry 28, 29 Education 30, 31 Engineering 32, 33, 344 Graduate 34 Law 35 Nursing 36 Pharmacy 37 LIVING GROUPS Acacia 140, 141 Alpha Chi Omega ....120, 1 21 Alpha Kappa Lambda 146 Alpha Tau Omega 128 Chi Omega 122, 123 Crane Hall 160 Delta Delta Delta 1 14, 115 Delta Sigma Phi 148 Downey Hall 164 Farmhouse 1 44 Gamma Phi Beta 124 Hill Hall 162 Kappa Delta 116 Kappa Kappa Gamma ....118, Kappa Sigma 134 Knight Hall 156 Mclntyre Hall 168 Orr Hall 166 Phi Delta Theta 138 Phi Gamma Delta 150 Pi Beta Phi 1 12, 113 Ross Hall 158, 159 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 130 Sigma Chi 136 Sigma Nu 132, 133, 301 Tau Kappa Epsilon ....142, 143 Washakie Center White Hall Wyoming Hall 296 296 147 129 296 161 301 149 165 145 125 163 1 17 1 19, 297 135 157 169 167 139 151 , 301 , 301 131 137 , 341 , 297 -.172 ..171 ..170 ORGANIZATIONS Aeronautics Astronautics Institute 74 Agriculture Council 79 Agriculture Engineering Assn 75 Air Force ROTC 106,107 Alpha Epsilon Delta 89 Alpha Kappa Psi 86, 87 Alpha Phi Omega 83 Alpha Zeta 80 Angels 1 06 Architectural Engineering Institute 75 Army ROTC 102-104 Arnold Air Society 105 Associated Women Students ..44, 45 ASUW (Senate) 41,42,43,46 Baptist Student Union 96 Branding Iron 52-54 Canterbury Association 97 Chemical Engineering Society 76 Chimes 62 Civil Engineering Society 76 Collegiate 4-H Club 80 Corpettes 1 03 Cosmopolitan Club 96 Daughters of Delphi 153 Deputy Debs 303 Flying Club 95 Gamma Delta 98 Gyre 57 Horse ' s Mouth 57 Institute of Electrical Electronic Engineers 77 Inter-fraternity Council 127 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 97 Iron Skull 63 Joint Engineering Council 7A Junior Panhellenic Council Ill Kappa Delta Pi 81 Kappa Kappa Psi 88 KUWR Radio 55, 56 Lambda Delta Sigma 99 Little Sisters of Minerva 152 Maltesians 152 Mechanical Engineers Society (ASME) 77 Mining, Metallurgical Petroleum Engineers 78 Mortar Board 60 Newman Club 100 Nu Upsilon Omega 84 Omicron Delto Kappa 61 Outing Club 94 Pepsters 300, 302, 360 Phi Beta Kappa 67 Phi Epsilon Phi 66 Phi Gamma Nu 83 Phi Kappa Phi 68 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 88 Phi Upsilon Omicron 90 Pi Delta Epsilon 85 Potter Law Club 78 Range Management Society 81 Residence Hall Council 155 Roger Williams Fellowship 98 Scabbard Blade 102,201 Senior Panhellenic Council 1 10 Sigma Delta Chi 85 Sigma Nu Sweethearts 153 Sigma Tau 73 Spurs 64, 65 Student-Faculty Directory 57 Students ' National Education Association 82 Tau Beta Sigma 89 Turtles 92 Union Committees 70-72 United Campus Christian Fellowship 101 University Band 248,319,320 University Choir 321 University Orchestra 322, 323 " W " Club 93, 282 Wesley Foundation 101 Wildlife Club 79 WYO 48-51 Young Democrats 91 Young Republicans 91 ATHLETICS Baseball 266, 267 Basketball 35 2-360 Bowling 350 Football 304-315 Golf 263 Intramurals 298, 351 Skiing 334, 335 Swimming 326, 327 Tennis 262 Track 260, 261 Rifle 299 Soccer 299 Wrestling 364, 365 ADMINISTRATION FACULTY Allen, Warren 321 Ankeney, Margeret 81 Ayres, Lloyd 79 Baldwin, Leonard 73 Bear, The 17 Beach, R. Kenneth 77 Becker, Robert 38 Biggs, Wallace 17,85 Bone, Jack 37 Boyd, Margaret 38 Boyle, James 39,215 Bragg, Louis 81 Brender, Susan 83 Broderick, Gordon 19 Brough, Harold 19 Brown, Richard 22 Brown, Robert 38 Bruce, Robert 34 Bulgrin, Vernon 38 Cinnamon, Carl 361 Clark, Richard T 68 Clarke, Floyd 38 Clough, Wilson 68 Cor, Laurence 322 Cress, John 334 Croft, E. Joyce 80 Davis, Charlotte 44 Dieterich, Herbert R 67 Dittman, Nancy 83 Eaton, Lloyd 305 Escolas, Edmond 97 Farnham, Wallace D 67 Farnsworth, Bill 295 Fey, John 272 Fiero, Capt. Rob ert 102 Frantz, Ray 340 Gaines, Edwin 21,61 Greene, David 38 Guill, Howard 344 Haight, Marilyn 323 Hoisted, Jessie Mae 81 Hansen, Russell 350 Harris, Edwin J 68 Harris, Mary S 68 Hathaway, Stan 18 Henderson, Stanley D 67 Hendrik, Oscar R 68 Hilston, Neal 24 Holon, C. E 19 Humphrey, G. D 59 Ihne, Sally 62 Jackson, Col. J. W 102 Jefferies, Ned 208 Johns, Mike 295 Jones, L. W. (Jock) 19 Kennedy, Thomas 61 Kinder, Richard 20 King, John E 18, 19, 226, 288, 289, 369 Kraus, Frank 82 Krch, Louis 322 Lamb, Donald 38, 76 Lang, Robert 38 Lantz, Everett 38, 81 Larson, T. A 38, 368 Lavigne, Robert J 68 Leino, Amelia 36 Lewis, Edgar 88, 323 Long, Francis 100 Long, V. C 38 McColloch, Robert 38 McCraken, Bob 19 McGaw, Alex 32 McQuerry, Sgt Maj. C 102 Mains, Margaret 210 Mathison, John 38 Meeboer, L. G 22 Messer, Jean 38 Meyer, E. Gerald 26 Miller, Lyle 38 Millett, George 19 Milner, Joe 39, 50, 85 Morgan, Newlin 39 Morgan, Tom 19 Mundell, M. C 28, 29, 68, 86 Nelle, William 39 Newton, Harold 19 Nicholls, James M 68 Person, H. T 369 Peters, Arlan 81 Phillips, Joe 326 Pikl, 1. James 39 Pleacher, Sgt. J. D 299 Prowse, Derek 38 Ranz, James 21 Rechard, Paul A 68 Reed, John 19 Richard, John 39 Roberts, Alfred 42 Rollins, Harold 260 Rose, Werner 322 Schacht, David W 76 Schunk, Bernodene 81 Seeman, Maurice 294 Seltenrich, C. P 318, 323 Senior, John 333 Sharp, William 347 Skelton, Marilyn 68 Smith, Charles 74,78 Smith, W. Norman 39 Starkey, John 268 Stevens, Delwin M 68 Stinson, Donald 39 Strannigan, William 360 Stratton, Paul 39 Sullivan, Joseph 19 Summers, Laura 39 Sutherland, Robert 39 Sutton, Mazie 332 Tobin, Margaret 20, 62, 257 Tomatz, David 268, 323 Trelease, Frank 35 True, Dove 19 Tucker, James 39 ■Vanvig, Andrew 39, 68 Walker, Laurence 30 Walthall, W. J 39 Watt, Joe 19 Weber, Brom 279 Wesswick, Louise 68 Willman, Allan 39, 269 Woods, John 39 Young, William 315 Yule, Marion 68 Zoncanella, James 39 STUDENTS A Aagard, Kathleen Ann 213 Aaron, Barbara Jeane 111,116, 231 Abell, Stanton J Jr 216 Ablard, Marilyn Jo 80,216 Acevedo, Alice Mary ..64,120,216 Acheson, Daniel S 138,203 Achilles, Constance E 84, 231 Acker, Alfred 73 Ackerman, William V 61,92 Ackerson, Danny Ray 128,231 Adams, Donald Leroy 186 Adams, Ernest Robert 216 Adams, John Mark 74,76,231, 319, 321 Adams, Judith Emily 216 Adams, Michael Robert 262 Adams, Randy Leroy 216 Adcock, Corey John 342 Addington, Douglas M 186 Addison, Merri Ann 231 Adolphson, Rebecca C 64, 89, 216, 319 Adovnik, Miriam V 155,216 Adsit, William Warren 216 Aduddell, Margaret E 116,231 Agee, Ada Carol 231 Ahern, Keith Edward 132,231 Ahern, Thomas N 132 Ahlbrandt, Thomas 66 Ahlstrom, Bert T. Jr. ..127, 138, 186 Aimonetto, Leo T 150,203 Al, Abed Ziad Nazir 93 Albanese, Arlene 120,216,302 371 Alburn, Candace Lee 78, 186 Alburn, Gary R " . 182 Alden, Bruce Wayne 186 Alexander, Bernard D 136, 186 Alexander, Sharon Key 186 Alexander, Thomas R 203 Aliens 175, 255 Allaback, Ronald D 130, 186 Allan, Elizabeth Bary 231 Allan, Michael Louis 216 Allen, Charles Bennie ..88,319,323 Allen, Edward Hugh 216 Allen, James Roy 216 Allen, Jimmy Westly 231 Allen, Kathryn E 116,186 Allen, Mary Margaret 114,231, 321, 342 Allen, Quenfm 130, 231 Allen, Robert Warren 102,128,203 Allen, SoraJean 106 Allen, Woodrow 89 Allison, Gerry Tim 203 Allison, James L 105 Alshomma, Assad M 203 Alsko, John A 87, 186 Alsko, Sheryl llene 203 Altschuler, Bruce C 134,203 Amend, Patrick Leigh 98 Ames, Bob 263 Ames, Trudy Ladeen 116,231 Amrein, Terrence G 81 , 231 Andersen, Odd 77 Anderson, Andrew John ....142,203 Anderson, Carl Wayne 186 Anderson, Carol Ann 231 Anderson, Carol Sue 165 Anderson, David B 203 Anderson, Don E 203 Anderson, Hugh 319, 323 Anderson, James L 140,232 Anderson, Jean 231 ,319 Anderson, Jill Susan 186 Anderson, John S 74, 75 Anderson, Larry 77 Anderson, Leigh 299 Anderson, Mahlon 73 Anderson, Martha 322 Anderson, Martin B 203 Anderson, Richard L 216 Anderson, Susan M 88,319,323 Anderson, Terry Edwin 134,232 Anderson, Terry Lee 232 Anderson, Virginia E 216 Anderson, Wayland Jay 232 Ando, Joyce 203 Andresen, Jens K 186 Andrews, Bruce 186 Andrews, Georgia 232, 321 Andrews, Jean Carol 232 Andvik, Thor B 73,76, 186 Angelovic, J. Patrick 216 Angle, Linda Jo 232 Anselmi, Michael 63,105, 136, 203 Apneseth, Jon Kaare 186 Aramovich, Michael 232 Archer, Jean Louise 216 Archer, Teddy Ann 116,232 Archibald, William 182 Archuleta, Carl 186 Archuleta, Ralph 216 Arden, Ellen 59,60,177,186 Arledge, Linda Lou 216 Armstrong, Gail Jean 216 Armstrong, James 142, 232 Armstrong, Larry E 53 Armstrong, Suzanne 59, 60, 70, 1 12, 179, 186 Armstrong, Timothy 334 Arnieri, Sandra 186 Arnold, Eileen 322 Arnold, Ransom 186 Arnold, Ronald 232 Arnoux, James Robert 217 Arnoux, John David 232 Aronson, Frederick 217 Arp, Gregory Gene 203 Arp, Marjorie Jean 217 Arterburn, Sue Ann 70,71, 120, 217 Asbell, Mickey Lyn 217 Asbury, Thomas 353, 355, 356, 358 Ashley, Ladonna Jo 209, 217 Ashmore, Glenn 155 Ashworth, Alan Duane 130,232 Atchison, Edward 232 Atherton, Charles 203 Atkins, John A 93, 186 Ausich, Kenneth R 232 Austin, Anne Sharon 159, 203 Avery, Robert B 186 Avitable, Nancy Sue ....1 24, 203, 321 Axtell, Warren C 150,232,319 Aylward, Robert W 92, 93, 307 B Bobcock, Ronald 350 Backer, Vance Phillip 75,217 Bacon, James Joseph 93, 262 Bailey, Andrew R 217 Bailey, Linda Jane 209,217 Baird, Carol Ann 60, 179 Baker, Dennis Willard 232 Baker, Gerald Lee 232 Baker, Mark Nelson 203 Baker, William A 61 Baker, William D., Jr 66,73, 186, 217 Baldwin, Clyde Edson 149, 232 Baldwin, Patricia Ann 120, 186 Ball, William Richard 136, 232, 319 Bollinger, Richard E 93 Bancroft, Sharon Kay 217 Banek, William Eugene 217 Banta, Deborah Jean 122,217 Baptist, Linda Marie 319 Bard, Janet Karen 63, 64, 90, 178 Ball, William Richard 136, 232, 319 Bare, Kenneth William 160 Bareiss, Lyie Eugene 74, 130, 204 Barker, Helen M 62,63, 112, 132, 153, 204, 343 Barker, Lawrence K 76, 1 86 Barker, Susan Annette 122, 204 Barnard, Roberta 204 Barnes, Jerry Don 186 Barnes, Kenneth F 56 Barney, Kember Morgan 217 Barr, Janet Ann 217 Barrett, Charles A 186 Barrett, Robert Glenn 204 Bartel, Erika Elaine 204 Bartels, Donald Wayne 186 Bartels, Emrie Ann 217 Bartholow, John A 81 Bartling, Paul S 87, 140, 186 Bartlow, Ronald P 182 Bartsch, James Robert 66, 127, 142, 217 Bashaw, David Alan 217 Bashford, Howard 73 Bashford, Lin L 81, 217, 299 Basoglu, Serif Mehmet 182 Bastion, Suzanne E 232 Boston, Karia Diane 1 1 2, 1 52, 204, 343 Bateman, Robert E 142, 204 Bates, Dixie Lynne 1 16, 232 Bath, Terrance Lee 217 Battershell, Barbara 186 Bauer, Keith Arthur 93 Bauman, Ann 60, 177, 186 Baumgardner, Linda J 112,232 Baur, Linda Kay 217,319 Beard, Pamela Kay 232 Beasley, John Edward 232 Beasley, Marc Arthur 130,217 Baatfie, John Robert 73,74, 186 Beauvais, Thomas F 149, 232 Beaver, Breda 92 Bebout, Rubydee 1 14, 232 Becker, Richard W 233 Bedient, Steve Lee 87 Bedord, Charles J 138, 217 Beeman, Susan Kay 232 Beers, Katherine L 120, 121,186, 300, 302 Beetle, John Alan 81, 140, 232 Beetle, Karen Erna 187 Beffert, Jerry Wayne 232 Beffert, Larry Gene 217 Behrends, Bill 79 Begley, Patrick James 204 Beidleman, Irving L 136, 204 Belew, Barbara Lynne 217 Bell, Donald Lee 217 Bell, Sonja June 217 Bellamy, William D 136,217 Beltz, Patricio Jean 232 Bemis, Barry Beryl 87 Benedict, Barry Owen 232 Bengtson, Loren Wayne 144, 217 Benn, Calla Jean 272 Bennett, Barbara Lee 232 Bsnnett, Clifford D 232 Bennett, Ingrid Ann 217 Bennett, Marlene Dee 232 Bennett, Nancy Kay ....114,187,316 Bennett, Roger Bruce 74, 187 Bennion, Kristin 122, 217 Censon, Mary Ann 122,232 Bentzen, Stella Jean 217,321 Benz, Arlene Roberta 204 Benz, Kathleen May ....122, 187, 323 Bercich, Paul Patrick 232 Berg, Arlene Janet 101, 159, 204. 321 Berg, Barbara Mary 232 Berg, Rosemary Lee 122, 232 Bergner, Robert Allen 128,232 Bergstrand, Gerald A 204 Berkley, Frank C 73,77,187 Berman, Eric 56, 138, 182, 330, 331, 338 Berry, David Franklin ....66, 136, 217 Berry, Robert Joy 319 Berry, Thomas John ....136, 232, 298 Berryman, William R 138,232 Bertagnolli, Micheal 204 Betsinger, Sue Ann 182 Bettos, Dominick John 136, 232 Bhandari, Mahesh C 182 Bhowmik, Anup 182 Bibbey, Marianne H 187, 319, 323 Bibbey, Thomas Oran 88, 182, 319, 323 Bickel, Steven Barry 233 Biggs, Donald Roland 132, 187 Biggs, Sherrie Kay 1 14, 204, 302 Bilbro, John W 187 Billings, Karen Diane 204 Billingsley, Ronald S 93, 314 Binning, Charles S 48,217 Biram, Beverly Kay 233 Birch, Don Henry 187 Bircher, Linda Lee 204 Birdsall, Gary Wayne 134, 187 Birk, Robert 92 Birkey, Steven Ray 83, 142,204 Bisbee, Stanley Ross 233 Bishop, David Floyd 43,78, 132, 187, 342 Bishop, Jay Clark 132, 233, 342 Bishop, Naomi Grace 217 Bivens, Eleanor S 64, 319,323 Bixby, Patsy llene 217 Bjorklund, Gary E 233 Bjorn, Donald Eugene ....63,92, 132 Black, Bethel 321 Black, John Mark 187 Black, Mary Mehaffy 112, 187 Black, Nicholas John 130, 204 Black, R. Tom 78 Blackmore, Dixie Lea 1 12, 217 Blackmore, Joanne 122,233 Blaha, John 79 Blair, Nancy Lavonne 153 Blokenship, Janice C 217 Blonton, Sharon Ann 233,319, 321. 322 Bleamer, Norma Jean 217 Blonigen, Patricio J 233 Bloomenroder, C. N 128,233 Bloomenthal, Phillip 101 Bloss, Marian Chanty 118, 153, 217, 303 Blumberg, Barbara Ann 217 Blumberg, Kurt Robert 97 Blumenthal, Connie J 233 Blumenthal, Howard D 59, 318 Boal, Steven 103 Boal, Susan 114, 187 Bock, Sara Stephanie 204 Bocott, Carlroy 186 Bode, Dennis Alan 73, 80, 187 Bogart, Allen 88, 322 Boice, Margaret M 217 Boldman, Alice Enid 217 Bolton, Bonnie Lou 217 Bond, Beverly June 233 Bond, Deborah Jean 217,321 Bond, Jane Elizabeth 72, 112, 217, 319, 323 Bondurant, Jay F 233 Bonn, Russell Henry 187 Bonner, James A 204 Booth, Michael Gerard 182 Booth, Ruth Elizabeth 116,233 Bope, Jerald Duane 217 Borgmeyer, Linda Sue 233, 321 Boston, Doran 75 Bostrom, Dave 76 Boswell, Linn Eugene 233 Bott, Michael Andrew 187 Bougsty, Joanne M 232 Bousmon, Joel Edwon 144, 233 Bowen, John Charles 93 Bowker, Alan Hamilton 233 Bowles, James 68 Bowman, Carl William 204 Bowman, Charles B 136, 1.87, 298 Boyce, Charles Max 204 Boyd, Jacque Lou 72, 233 Boyles, Thomas Howard 204 Bozner, Marilyn 217 Bradley, Catherine A. • 233 Bradley, Douglas H 187 Bradley, Kenneth Lee 128,233 Bradley, Thomas Alan 204 Brainerd, Ronald D 102, 204 Brandner, Carol Jean 233,319 Brose, Arthur Ray 204 Bratetic, Lawrence D 217 Braun, Frederick G., Jr 128, 233 Braunschweig, Robert 80, 187 Braunstein, Roger Lee 130,217 Bray, Potti Marie 204 Brayton, William T 150, 233 Breakstone, Bambi D 233 Breeden, Charlotte S 217 Breien, Michael A 187 Breihan, Deirdre, Anne 217 Brekenfeld, Scott L 182 Brelsford, Mickey Jo 1 1 2, 217 Bremermonn, Leonard B 138, 233 Bressler, James Leroy 130,233 Brezino, Sandra L 1 1 1, 1 18, 217 Brickley, David J 233 Brickley, Richard D 267 Bridgmon, Orvel Lee 233 Bridwell, Opal Eileen 187 Briggs, John 321,363 Briggs, Stephen K 128, 217 Brighom, Eleanor F 217 Brighton, Karen Rae 204 Brister, Betty Louise 122,188 Brittain, Kerry 66 Britton, Jeanne Marie 204 Britton, Linda Marie 233 Brock, Patricia L 233 Brod, Paul James 217 Brooks, Jams Kay 233,319 Brorby, Stephen Lee 187 Brosius, Barbara E 233 Brosius, Dennis Dale 217 Brower, David Andrew 319 Brower, George Russel 217 Brower, Trudy Mirnen 43, 114, 152, 204, 343 Brown, Edwin Zone 187 Brown, James Stuart 233 Brown, Joyce Lynne 217 Brown, Marsha Susan 217 Borwn, Robert Wayne 136, 217 Brown, Rozanno Verlee 83, 187 Brown, Susan Diane 122,233 Brown, Timothy Glynn 217 Bruce, Carol 62, 63, 83, 1 10, 1 18, 204, 302 Bruce, Judy 99, 205 Bruce, Kent 66 Bruce, Virginia 70,71 Bruch, Thomas Albert 63, 87, 149, 205 Brugman, Vaughn Paul 205 Brune, Linda Lee 155, 217 Bryan, Michael Hubert 53, 85, 102, 339 Bryant, Edward 187 Bryant, Karen Leslie 187 Bryant, Loretta Agnes 83, 205 Bryant, Sharon Ruth 80,218 Bryhn, Tor Magnus 262 Buchanan, Neil Duncan 187 372 KASSIS k- presenting . . . Miss Ann Christensen modeling Junior House, one of many national branded lines at Kassis 373 THE 374 c civldklu l ,edecorateci DIAMOND HORSESHOE Super One-Stop Station MOTEL RESTAURANT BAR GIFT SHOP 5 Miles West Of Laramie On U.S. 30 - 287 Buckingham, Gary 81 Buckles, Jonis Jean 233 Budd, Nancy Ruth 187 Bull, Kathleen 187 Buller, Melvin Clyde 81 Bullias, Bruce Alan 132, 218 Bullock, Rodney Ray 218 Bunney, Ernest Harry 233 Bunning, Richard 187 Bunten, Leroy Edward 233 Burditt, Forest Lee 218 Burgess, Larry 259 Burke, Daniel Martin 91, 205 Burke, Judy Eileen 64, 89, 218, 319 Burke, Patricia Ann 218 Burkey, Lucindo Ellen 233 Burleson, Jean L 1 16, 233 Burleson, Kathlyn Janell 89 Burleson, William Joy 132,188 Burough, Leallan Lynn 319, 321 Burrell, William 205 Burris, Janette 114,205,343 Burslem, Robert 50,72,93, 218, 299 Burton, Jim 79 Burton, Vernon 81, 187 Burzlander, Barbara 114, 205, 319 Burzlander, Bonnie Jo 114, 187, 302 Bush, Billie Marie 60, 181 Bush, Dawn Anne 218 Bush, George Edgar 189 Bush, James Robert 140, 187 Bush, Sandra Lynette 233 Bussarr, Ford 78 Butcher, Roger Oreor 182 Butkovich, William, Jr 233 Butler, Barbara Ann 187 Butler, William D 187 Button, Barbara S 205 Button, Donald Bryant 188 Butts, Harold Wayne 233 C Caffrey, Carolyn Sue 233, 321 Cain, William 77 Callahan, Claudia M 218 Callahan, Patricia C 218 Callison, Claude Owen 188 Calvert, Edward Duane 233 Cameron, Julie V 233 Campbell, Alita Anne .-72, 1 1 2, 205 Campbell, Roger W 188 Canfield, Jean-Marie 233 Cantlin, Margo Lee 188 Capps, Charles Mike 75, 218 Carey, Boone 76 Cargill, Kathleen L 70,72, 112, 188 Cariaso, Charlynn M 218 Carlson, Brian 350 Carlson, Evelyn Ann 82, 188 Carlson, John Fred 138,218 Carlson, Kenneth R 188 Carlson, Susan Marie 116,218 Carlson, William E 140, 205, 319 Carmichael, David H 179 Carmin, James G 188 Carmin, Paula Anne 118,233 Caroll, Servio A 188 Carr, Don Michel 205, 319 Carrier, John Chris 218,299 Carrington, Thomas M 102 Carroll, Candace 218 Carroll, Jane Ellen 118,233 Carroll, Steven Brian 83 Carruth, Dennis E 93 Carson, Miles Thomas 218 Carter, Allen Brent 205 Casey, Jean Sue 1 12, 205 Casteel, John C, Jr 130,205 Castle, William C 149, 218 Castor, Robert A 132,233 Caton, Mary Ann 154 Catterall, Lee Stine 53 Cavolli, James Irwin 76, 218 Cavanaugh, Rosann M 62,81, 1 14, 205, 303 Cavannah, Robert John 233 Cave, Robert Steven 233 Cawiezel, Fredric A 218 Ceretto, William Joe 66,72, 136 218, 298 Chadderdon, Steven J 132,233 Chadwick, Carol Irene 155 Chalfant, Frederick M 233 Chamberlain, Dana H 233 Chambers, Michele A 233 Chang, Yen-Woei 182 Chase, Jerry Allen ....142, 178, 188 Chasey, Larry Eugene 70,319 Chavez, Luis Lloyd 205 Cheatham, Linda Fay 64, 72, 124, 218 Cheney, Glenn Bradley 128,218 Cherry, Sarah Jane 124,218 Chilcote, Philip E 150,233 Christensen, Ann 50, 188, 348 Christensen, John W 138, 233 Christensen, Peter M 233 Christiansen, George 136, 188 Church, Daniel James 102 Church, Karen K 43, 118, 188 Clabaugh, Darrell E 81 Clabaugh, Sharyn Cleo 233 Clare, William J 132, 233 Clark, Carolyn Lois 218 Clark, Michael Lane 134,233 Clark, Sharon Lea 120, 233 Clark, Susan 234 Clause, Marvin David 188 Clause, Odile Marie 188 Clawson, Daniel Bruce 218 Clawson, Judith Diane 234,319 Clay, Merrie Kay 1 12, 234 Claypool, Marvala M 234 Clemens, Joyce Kay 1 22, 205 Cleveland, Stuart E 188 Clikeman, Thomas M 205 Cline, William Keith 156, 182 dinger, John Michael 128,218 Coates, Douglas Lloyd 234 Coates, James H 52 Cobb, Richard Edward 218 Cockburn, Jerald Lee 205 Cocking, Rodney R 182 Cockrell, Ralph Leon 81 Cocks, Charles Thomas 218 Coe, Anne Rogers 114, 205 Cole, Elaine Joyce 188 Cole, Lester Lee 205 Cole, Roger Alan 73, 7 A, 77, 1 88 Cole, Stephen Edward 132, 218 Coleman, Cathleen M 234, 321 Coles, Gary Thomas 218 Coletti, Patricia Ann 205 Collaco, Jamie 262 Collins, Carl Jay 218 Collins, Kenneth Carl 354, 355 Collins, Shirley J 189 Comin, Jeffrey James 128, 234 Comin, Larry E 319 Compton, Judith Ann 189 Compton, Robert W 189 Conaway, Cathryn Ann 81, 205 Condy, Clifford E 234 Conklin, David F 182 Conley, David James 205 Connolly, Gerald 78 Connors, Patricia Ann 122,218 Conroy, Frank Joseph 234 Conway, James William ....130, 234 Conwell, Paula Eileen 1 16, 205, 302 Cook, Gordon Victor 132, 234 Cook, Kim Michael 205,218 Cook, Michael 138 Cooke, Richard Henry 130, 188 Coonrod, Mary Anna 218 Coons, Earl R 205 Cooper, Claudia Jean 189 Cooper, Nancy Beach 110, 120, 205 Cooper, Shirley Jean 218 Cooper, Thomas Edward 182 Copland, Hodnett 111 142, 189 Copland, Ralph S 189 Copland, William H 138, 205 Cordingly, Robert V 234 Cordova, Janette L 205 Cornwell, Cynthia Ann 83, 122, 218 Carrao, Carolyn Alice 189 Cortez, Lillian G 189 Costantino, John R 128, 218 Costantino, Kathleen 224, 321 Costello, Richard A 81 Cotton, Randolph P 88,319 Cotton, Waldon Robert 189 Cowart, Sharon V 63, 205, 321 Cowboy Joe 243, 303 Cowper, Wendy Irene 120, 218 Cox, Melvin Monroe ....66,149,219 Coy, Richard Neil 188 Coykendall, Janet 219, 258 Crabtree, Margaret A 189 Crago, Nevil Ross 155,234 Cramer, Carl Henry 234 Cramer, Cheri Lynn 234 Cramer, Gordon Lavern 93 Crampton, Alfred 93,189 Crawford, Cynthia Lee 234 Crawford, Louise Jane 64, 65, 155, 219 Creluszak, Linda 234 Cressvell, Barbara 205 Crest, Catherine 234 Cristler, Arthur 234 Crittenden, Martha 122,219 Croco, Terrance James 142, 234 Crofts, Mary 118,234 Croley, Walter Dean 234,319 Crosley, Butch 350 Cross, Arnold Robert 138, 182 Cross, Beverly Jean 189 Cross, Jonothon 234 Cross, Marilyn 189 Cross, Theodore 77 Crow, Barbara Jean 63, 205 Crow, Daniel 234 Crow, Patrick Frank 63, 102, 205 Crum, David Harold 189 Crum, Thomas 132, 234 Cundy, Cecil 132,234 Cundy, Henry 205 Cunningham, Barry 205 Cupps, Steven Jensen 235 Curd, Cathleen Renee 219 Curry, Daniel Leonard 88, 205, 321 Curtin, Virginia Anne 235 Curtis, David 219 Cypert, Robert 150, 219 D Dodamo, Jerry Alfred 155, 205 Daiber, Connie Kay 219 Daiss, Sharon Lee 153,205 Dale, Charles Harlin 74,77, 189 Daly, Brian Francis 235 Dameron, David Eugene 189 Damler, Carlo Janice 235 Daniels, Dale Richard 235 Danigan, Danny Paul 205 Darling, Eileen June ....64, 122, 219 Darling, Jacquelyn M 219 Darling, Ray H., Jr 102, 205, 298 Darling, Ronald J 136 Darr, Carolyn Jo 62, 81,205 Dauer, Edward 78 Davenport, Allen M 205, 319, 345 Davenport, Jon Barton 219 Davenport, Michael W 93, 311, 312, 315 Davidson, Carol L 235 Davidson, Sally 106,256 Davies, Cynthia Kay 219 Davies, Doyle J 235 Davis, Carl Morgan 128, 205 Davis, David Lyie 136,205 Davis, Dinah Grace 101, 205 Davis, Frank G. F., Jr 83, 189 Davis, John 77 Davis, Kathy Louise 62,81, 205, 319, 321, 323 Davis, Ken Allen 189, 319, 323 Davis, Lawrence G 66, 77 , 1 27, 136, 219, 298 Davis, Lois Ann 205 Davis, Rebecca Jana 80,219 Davis, Sandra Kay 235 Davis, Terry Eugene 77, 189 Davison, Michael Roy 219 Davy, Brent Charles 63, 205 Dawson, Dennis H 130,205 Day, Charlene Gail 205 Day, Helen Louise 124,219 Day, Victoria Lynn 205 Dean, Barbara 205 Dean, Constance 189 Dean, Gary 219 Dean, Mary 76 Deane, James Darrell 43, 142, 189, 346 Dearinger, Noni Lee 114, 152, 205 Deaver, Charles H 134,219 Debolt, Gary Ray 88, 127,149, 206, 319, 321 Decroo, Lynda Marie 235 Deeds, Oren Robert ....105, 134, 189 DeHart, Andra Mae 206 Deines, Paul Michael 66, 138 Dejoia, John Francis 235 DeLair, Betty 321 Delair, Michael N 189 Delong, Don Myler 150,235 Deniston, Robert R 235 Denniston, Rollin 77 Denton, Diane L 62, 120, 152, 206 Depoyster, Jerry Dean 92, 93 Dernovich, Donald F 182 Deroo, John S 1 1 1, 142, 219 Derr, Robert August 144, 189 Deshler, Terry Leigh 66, 219 Dessert, Allyn Kathy 43 Dessert, Patricio Lou ..114,126,219 Detimore, Linda Lu 83,219 Deville, James N 130,235 Deville, Richard M 130,206 Devlin, Dennis John 160, 310 Dickinson, Ralph A 235 Diemer, Jean 122,235 Diemer, Joan 122,235 Diercks, Connie Irene 219 Dieterich, M. F 322 Dietz, Darvin 73, 76 Dillinger, Dan Harlan 319 Dimmick, Patricia Ann 235 Dinges, Robert Joseph 59 Dirks, Morion G., Jr 307 Divver, Lorraine 1 120, 235 Dixon, Dianna 235 Dixson, Larry Edward 235 Dobson, Donna Elaine 206 Dockter, Richard 66 Dodds, Stanley Wayne 235 Dodson, Velma Jean 235 Doherty, Frances M 80, 206 Dohm, Donald Gene 235 Doimes, Paul 219 Dolon, Thomas Edward 235 Doll, Tom Earl 140, 235 Dombrowski, William L 219 Dominy, Dorothy Ann 118,219 Dominy, Michael Leo 132, 189 Donelson, Deborah R 189 Doty, Dean 77 Doughty, Judy Ann 206 Douglas, John Romness 87, 189 Douglass, Clyde R 85 Douglass, Richard W 206 Douglass, William Jr 128,235 Downie, Lucinda Ann 206 Downs, Kleven Loyd 149, 189 Draskovich, Joseph L 189 Drew, Barsha Kay 1 16, 189 Drey, A, Bruce 136, 235 Driscoll, Kathleen E 45,62,63 Dry, Ronald Curtiss 206 Dudley, Bruce Williams 189 Dudley, Robert Owen 235,319 Dudrey, Denton Roy 219 Dunbar, Karon Sue 189 Duncan, Freeman B 150,219 Duncan, Judith Louise 120,235 Dunn, Katherine Mary 206 Dunn, Sharon 45,319 Dunning, Lisbeth Ann 235 Dunwoody, Dennis K 134, 319, 321 Dunsworth, John M 235 Durante, Lawrence A 136,235 Durling, Jerrold W 180,305, 307, 315 Dutton, David Charles 235 Duus, Per Erik 189 Duvoll, Cheryl Ann 206 Duvoll, Sharon Lee ....122, 190, 321 Dvarishkis, Kothryn R 235, 321 Dwinell, Margaret L 219 Dykstro, Judith Kay 110, 122, 206, 321 Dykstra, Patti Adair 122, 1 82 Dynamic Duo 48 375 E Eaker, Mark Louis 136, 235, 298 Eames, Robert Douglas 138, 219 Earhart, Dennis Jay 155, 206 Earle, Pamella Ann 122, 235 Earnshow, Christen L 120, 190 Earnshaw, Lawrence L 235 East, Edword Calvin 206 East, Ellen Margaret ....42, 206, 319 Eastman, John F 136, 206, 298 Eastman, William R 319 Eberle, Michael K 93, 150, 206, 353 Eckhardt, Connie Ann ..82, 116, 190 Eckhardt, George A 105, 140, 206 Eckhardt, Tamira Lee 152 Eckhardt, Thomas A 138, 182 Edgmon, Marilyn Kay 235 Edmiston, John H 206 Edmunds, Sandra Kay 206 Edwards, Billie Ruth 1 1 1 , 235 Edwards, Helen Claire 120, 206 Edwards, Janice Dee 219 Edwards, Joyce Susan 235 Edwards, Karyn Louise 64, 85, 1 10, 116, 219 Edwards, Richard 78 Eggert, Mary Jane 236 Egloff, Richard J 93, 306 Eikenberry, Mary B 190 Einspahr, Gary R 93, 262 Eiftreim, Carlton 219 Ekberg, Arthur Gary 142, 206 Eldridge, George F 182 Ellenbecker, Ann M 121,219 Ellenberger, Claudia 76 Ellenwood, Kenneth L 190 Ellingford, Richard 236 Elliott, Charles F 156 Elliott, Gary Wayne 61, 81, 182 Elliott, Jerold K 319, 320, 323 Elliott, Larry Allen 130, 236 Elliott, Marie Louis 81, 82, 121, 206 Elliott, Stephen R 219 Ellis, Richard Seth 136, 190 Ellis, Susan Virginia ....1 18, 296, 302 Ellsbury, Carol L 206 Elmore, William W 76, 344 Elrod, Robert Alan 219 Elsom, Jerome David 219 Elvick, Allen Leroy 219 Emerich, Fred McKay 130, 190 Emery, Martha Jane 292 Engebretsen, Charles 87, 190 Engelking, Sharia Ann 236 Engendorff, Jeollo E 124,236, 330, 331 Engstrom, Charles S 77, 206 Ensley, Wayne Arnold 236 Entsminger, John A 128, 219, 326, 327 Enzi, Marilyn Kay 1 14, 236 Ericksen, Amy Leetta 190 Erickson, Kay Lynn 116, 190 Erickson, Marilyn K 63, 206 Erlandson, Edward A 236 Eschrich, John Ernest 236 Eschrich, Vonda E 236 Esquibel, Edward L 206 Estabrook, James C 219 Estes, Chorla JoAnn 236 Etcheverry, Carol E 190 Etcheverry, Terry Don 190 Eustace, William S 73, 206 Evans, Cassandara D 236 Evans, William David 219 Evans, Janet Elaine 236 Evans, Nancy Dale 206 Evans, Thomas Edward 182 Evans, Walter Lee 236 Evanson, David John 206 Everett, Austin Rod 130,219 Everett, Mary Ann 190 Everett, Susan 219, 265 F Faber, Martin Bernard 182 Fabricius, Art 75 Facinelli, Janice L 236 Fackrell, Keith J 236 Faddis, John Arthur 73, 142, 190, 346 Fagnant, Charles E 130, 236 Falkenburg, Joe Alec 182 Fanning, Edward John 267 Fanning, Tracy Lee 190 Farmer, Charles W 63, 78, 105, 137, 207, 298 Farmer, Scott Allen 299 Farris, Clyde Alan 66, 219 Fasen, Karen 118, 190 Fedrizzi, Gerome A 236 Feighny, Eileen E 152 Felt, David Edward 132, 236 Felter, Terry K 66, 147, 219 Feltner, Paula Jo 153 Fenton, Richard Allan 190 Ferguson, Arlie Dewey 207 Ferguson, Dave 79 Ferugson, James Owen 207 Ferguson, John C. Ill 149,190 Fernau, Margery L 64, 89, 319 Ferrarini, Charles F 236 Ferrin, Connie Marie 219 Ferris, Kathryn Erma 83 Fetcher, John Root Jr 219 Fetsco, Nancy Jane 1 16, 228 Feusner, Joe Willis 219 Feusner, Leroy C 105, 190 Feutz, Roy Lyie Jr 127, 134, 228 Fey, Steven Thomas 87 Ficklin, Thomas Clark 236 Fiedor, Anton Edmund 207 Fiedor, Bonnie Adele 219 Fields, Randall Lee 236 Files, Mary Tarlton 121, 190 Fillman, Richard L 102 190 Fink, Ken 74, 76 Finnerty, Daniel E 182 Fisher, Diane 207 Fisher, Gary Jerome ..236 Fisher, Richard W 93 Fisher, Susan Jeanne 112, 219 Fitch, Judith Ann 122 Fitch, Marcia K 219 Fitzgerald, Francis P 102, 142, 207 Fitzgerald, James E 132, 219 Fitzpatrick, Mike 74, 78 Flack, Janie Jo 207 Flagg, Virginia Jean 121, 219 Flaherty, Edward F 190 Flavin, Constance Rae 118, 236 Fleck, Richard Lee 236 Fleming, Donald E 134, 219 Fleming, John Charles 236 Fletcher, Victoria S 122, 236 Flock, Frank Dale 81 Flohr, Tom Edward 128, 219 Floring, James Donald 137, 236, 298 Flowers, Stephen E. Jr 130, 190 Folkins, Cleon Paul 190 Foltz, Carol Ann 77, 190 Foltz, Sharon Kay 44, 90 Fondue, Chief 41, 61, 129, 176, 195, 338 Fonfara, Joseph Paul 319 Forbes, Jacaline E 236 Ford, Dale L 207 Ford, Robert James 207 Forrest, Mary C 70, 236, 322 Fosher, Michael Peter 236 Foss, Michael Solomon 130, 236 Fossey, Laurie Jane 207 Fosler, Richard Lee 342 Foster, Robin Dale 128, 207 Foster, Terry Kent 219 Fowkes, Celeste T 118, 219 Fowkes, Kirk Michael 130, 236 Fowler, Judith Ann 152 Fox, Dennis Eugene ....88, 147, 319 Fox, James Edward 236 Foxe, Leonard B 56, 138, 182, 330, 331, 338 France, Dwight Homer 137, 219 France, Sherrod Wells 137, 219 Frank, George Richard 101 Franklin, Benjamin 203 Eraser, Robert W 267 Frazier, Thomas Leon 92, 93, 305, 314 Freeburg, Troy Wesley 236 Freeman, Harold R 219 Freeman, Sox 66 Freeze, Ron 74 French, Donna Dolores 236 Fresorger, Robert Lee 105, 207 Friedlander, Edward Jay 54 Fritz, DoyI Marvin 190 Froehlich, Edward T 75, 93, 177 Froise, Syver 190 Frost, Mary Kathryn 114, 236 Frost, Ned Chris 138,219 Fry, Karen Loree 114, 153, 219 Fupkawa, Wright 66, 219 Fuller, John Randolph 236, 326, 327 Fuller, Mary Ann 72, 121, 207 Fuller, Thomas R 66, 137, 219 Fuller, William R 81 Furlong, Daniel R 138, 219 Gaddis, John R. Ill 236 Gaddis, Lawrence A 74, 76, 190 Galbreath, Patricia J 207 Gale, Michael Edgar 236 Galeotos, Frank S 130, 219 Galey, John Taylor Jr 93 Gallatin, Larry David 190 Gallemore, Gay 112, 219 Gallinger, Bruce E 237 Gallinger, John Lee 132, 207 Gallion, Lloyd Eugene 237 Gallivan, Frank M. Jr 102, 207 Gange, Samuel John 182 Garatina, Douglas F 237 Gardner, Tommy A 128, 237 Garland, Claude B. Ill 79, 237 Garrett, Douglas B. Jr 137, 191, 319 Garrett, James Clyde 132, 190 Garrett, Joann 114, 219 Garrett, John Charles 61, 92 Garrett, Michael K 63, 105, 138, 191 Garrett, Susan Marie 112, 237 Garrison, Cheryl Lynn 302 Garrison, Gary Wayne 237 Gartner, Frank Robert 182 Gaskill, Norma Jean 237 Gaskins, Linda L 237 Gatch, Dan Niel 147, 207 Gates, Richard Duane 93 Gatti, Joe Dee 237 Gatti, John Shore 219 Gauike, Glenn James 77, 191 Gay, Cheryl Dee 191 Gay, Stephen Lee 66, 134, 219 Gaymon, Lee W 319, 323 Geary, J. Bruce 93, 326 Gebhart, Mark Evans 237 Geer, Willis Clay 237 Gehl, Charlie Herman 219 Geier, Lois Louise 237 Gemini, V 155, 172, 221 Gentilini, Patricia A 122, 207 George, James William 130, 237 Georgia, William L 237 Georgis, Diana Rose 81, 191 Georgis, Leslie Emil 74, 191 Geraud, Gory Steven 128, 237 Geraud, Maureen E 219 Gerdes, John Charles 237 Gerke, James Thomas 237 Gernentz, Thomas J 92, 93, 305, 314 Gerstner, Jeanne L 237 Gerstner, John 1 237 Gertsch, Paul Howard 128, 237 anola, Cheryl J 219 anola, Dominick J 93 anola, Mary Anne 237 bbs, Joann 219, 316 enapp, David 78 esler, Michael 137, 207 etz. Bob 76 Ibert, Barbara Joan 182 Ibert, Kathleen Joy 1 12, 219 Ikison, Kaye Lynn 83 llaspie, Ralph 87, 191 llespie. Bill David 237 llespie, Marjorie 64, 89, 319, 323 llespie, Martha Ann 121, 237 llett, Roger Kent 316 llitzer, Helen 219 Ipin, Kenneth Jack 207 Ison, Peggy Kae 207 ngles, James 87, 191 orgis, Juanita 237 orgis, Virginia 237 Gish, Richard Riley 128, 207 Gish, Robert Fred 59, 207 Given, James 77 Givens, Camelis Jean J 91 Goddard, Greg Lynn 207 Gold, Robert Felix 150, 219 Golden, Mike 78 Gomez, Corina Maria 191 Gomez, Enrique 183 Gonzales, Billie Jean 219 Gonzales, Mary Louise 89, 207, 319 Goodarzi, Morteza 219 Goodmay, Larry Gene 138, 237 Goodrich, Nancy Ann 80, 237 Goodschmidt, Richard 191 Goodson, Ralph 66, 127, 144, 220 Goodwin, Jonathan 183 Gordon, Vickie Louise 83, 220, 319 Gossman, Gregory 237 Gottberg, Timothy 93, 305, 307, 314 Gowan, John Griffin 105 Graeber, Dan Lee 237 Graham, Charles 191 Graham, Marshall Robert ..128, 237 Grandia, Donald Keith 237 Grandia, Larry 207 Grandpre, Jack 237 Grant, Dennis Michael 183 Grant, Douglas Roy 74, 127, 138, 191 Grant, Michael Philip 137, 191 Grant, Robert Howard 93 Grate, Richard 102 Greaser, Kerry John 150, 237 Green, Carol Anne 207 Green, James Wendell 220 Green, Teresa Frieda 237 Green, Willis Danny 220 Greene, Janice Marie 237, 321 Greene, John Taylor 105, 191 Greenhaigh, Gary Max 191 Greenlee, Mary Lynn 114, 191 Greenwald, Margaret 237, 321 Greenwell, Bruce 237 Greer, Dave Lee 144, 191 Gregorio, Michael 93 Gresham, James Larry 191 Gresly, Bruce Lynn 93, 326 Gribbin, Karen Kay 291 Griffin, Susan Gladys 237 Griffith, John Ryan 207 Grimm, Barry Lynn 142, 207 Grizzell, James 299 Groat, Bonnie Dee 237 Grode, Kathleen Marie 80, 237 Grodland, Kathryn 237 Groff, Brooke Lowell 87, 191 Groh, Louis Martin 128,237 Gronewold, Sally Jean 64, 121, 220, 319 Groothuis, Jacqueline 237 Groshart, Michael 72, 136, 207 Grossart, Barbara Lyn 122, 207 Grosz, Susan Lee 114, 237 Grote, Richard Earl 207 Groutage, Frederick D 57, 183 Grove, Thomas Keith 132, 207 Grover, Lucrecia Mae 237 Gruman, Carl Bryan 207 Grunkemeyer, Barbara 191 Guelde, Stephen E 191 Guess, Cheryl Ruth 91, 237 Guilford, Charles 183 Gullett, Barbara Lee 302 Gunderson, Peggy Jane ....116, 220 Gunduz, Dincer Hakki 183 Gurr, Michael Leroy 237 Guse, Paul Andy 150, 220 Gustafson, Burt 305 Guthridge, Susan 207 Gutierrez, Dave 66 Gwinn, Nancy 60, 68, 70, 181, 191, 319 Gysel, Connie Jeanne 237 Gysel, Gory Edward 77, 127, 146, 147 H Haack, Linda Lee 237 Haas, Dennis Duane 144, 237 Haas, Robert Gory 220 376 Frui ' tfiJ tree oj plcntii at tfie Universitij Boofetore 377 Haase, Bonnie Lee 191 Haase, Charles Hiram 77, 191 Hagedorn, Carlene Ann 207 Hagelstein, Christine 220, 261 Hagenstein, Anthony 138 Hager, Mary Jo 191 Haggard, Jackson 191 Haggerty, Jackie 220 Haggerty, Shirley N 207 Hohn, Judith Mae 90, 207 Hoiman, Marvin -. 207 Haines, Dennis George 93, 299 Haines, Kenneth 55, 184 Halbert, Linda Rae 237, 319 Haldeman, Joe Edward 237 Haldeman, Ross George 207 Halfpenny, James 142, 220, 326, 327 Hall, Carol Ann 191 Hall, Harry 355, 356, 359 Hall, Nancy -123, 237 Hall, Roger Allen 220 Halle, Ernest Warren 78, 183 Halle, Trudy Ann 220 Hallingsworth, William 220 Halstead, Janet 1 16, 220, 302 Halverson, Otis Frank 342 . Hamblin, Ann 237 Hamilton, Carolyn ....118, 207, 302 Hamilton, Jeanne 237 Hamilton, Patricia A 207 Hamilton, Patricia L 207 Hamm, Nancy Joan 80, 220 Hammel, Barry Edward 220 Hammond, Loy Ann ....62, 70, 114, 181, 207, 321 Hampshire, Jerry L 81, 207 Hampton, David 311 Hand, Joe 78 Hones, Sandra Jean 191 Hanewald, William 66, 83, 140, 220 Hankins, Bert 220 Hanneman, Carol Marie 237 Hansard, David Morris 220 Hansard, Vera 191 Honscum, Robert 78, 183 Honselmann, Tom 322 Hansen, David Charles 237 Hansen, Donald 87 Hansen, Frederick 191 Hansen, Janet 49, 72, 1 14, 207, 319 Hansen, Kirsten 237, 319 Hansen, Richard 66, 135, 220 Hanson, Carl Philip 1 14, 220 Hanson, Carol Ann 220 Hanson, Deana Lynn 114, 153, 207 Hanson, Ellen Martha 191 Hanson, Karen Lea 220 Hanson, Keith Edward 43, 127, 130, 180, 207 Hanson, Sue Marie ....1 11, 114, 237 Haralson, Janice 237 Haratyk, Randall Lee 155 Haratyk, Rodney 149 Harbin, Rebecca 153 Harding, Robert 191 Hardy, Bruce William 220 Hardy, Debbra Dee 114, 237 Hardy, Karen Lynne ....98, 237, 319 Harebo, Kathryn Nell ....64, 70, 220 Harmon, Kathleen 207 Harnden, Wilma 191 Harper, Covin Truett 237 Horrell, Deborah 112, 237, 322 Harrell, Dinah Jan 62, 63, 112, 207, 322 Harreman, Wayne 77 Harris, Debra Jean 319 Harris, James 81 Harris, Patricia Ann 112, 220 Harris, Ray Eldon 220 Harris, William 183 Harrison, Barbara 237 Harrison, Dennis 99, 207 Harrison, Joel 220 Harrison, Vicki 237 Harrison, Yvonne 83, 123, 220 Harrod, Don 75 Horrop, Frances 80, 220 narrower, Patricia 237 narrower, Ruth 112, 153, 207 Hart, Darrell Edward 191 Hart, James Frederick 220 Hart, Steven Dallas 237 Hartleip, Jerry 207 Hortman, Michael 137, 207 Hartman, Richard 237 Hortman, Rodney David 102 Hartung, Anne Claire 237 Hortwell, Thomas Joel 78, 192 Harvey, Gary Linn 56 Harvey, Mary Anne 50 Harwood, David 237 Hashimoto, Sharon Jo , 237 Hassrod, Ronny 77, 191 Hastings, Robert 63, 142, 178, 207, 346 Hatch, James Edward 130, 191 Hauber, Janet 62 Hauf, Larry Vern 149, 237 Havens, Bruce Dale 220 Haverick, Sharon Kay 220 Howe, Samuel Michael 220 Hay, Bob 147 Hayes, Donn 237 Hayes, James F 56, 92, 255 Hays, David Elliott ....131, 132, 237 Headd, Rex 75, 191 Headley, Louis Ronald 237 Heogney, Nancy 321 Heorn, Larry Wayne 237 Heath, Mike Glenn 237 Heatley, William 77 Heckart, Dennis 66, 131, 220 Heckort, Mary 220 Hecker, Elizabeth 237 Heezen, Dorothy Grace 183 Heine, Sheri Ann 220 Heinle, James 220 Heiser, Sherry Lynn 238 Heitz, Ned 191 Helgoland, Terje 77 , 191 Helling, Dale Dean 207 Helvey, Susan Jane ....80, 118, 220 Hemsath, Eric Rugen 160 Hemsoth, Gary Clyde 102 Hendershot, Leslie 207 Henderson, Donald 77, 238 Henderson, James 93 Henderson, Martin Lee 220 Hendrickson, Janice 207 Hendrickson, John 207 Henkell, Patricio 191 Henning, Charles 151, 238 Henry, Carma Jean 81, 207 Hensel, Karen Louise 116, 207 Hensen, Linda 112, 220 Herboldsheimer, Cilia 155, 221 Herderich, Patricia K 123, 238 Herdt, Steven Leon 142, 238 Hereford, Josephine A 207 Herman, Beverly Jane 114, 238 Hermansen, Harry Lee 128, 208 Hermansen, Jerry W ....66, 93, 299 Hernandez, Anthony J 238 Herrero, Jake Abel 208 Herring, Carol K 319 Herring, Jo Ann 221 Herschler, James C 137, 238 Herschler, Kathleen S 116, 191 Heslep, Larry Joseph 93 Heubner, Sharon Lee 123, 152, 221 Heuch, Knut 221, 229 Heustis, Mary Louise 63, 110, 124, 208 Hicks, Ann Louise 111,238 Higgins, James F 238 High, Cranfill A 221 Highfill, Mary Linda 221 Hight, Jean Ann 65, 1 18, 221 Higley, John Charles 191 Hildebrand, Barbara J 238 Hill, Dalette Maxine 238 Hill, David Joseph 133, 221 Hill, Frank P. Jr 191 Hill, Kent Edward 142, 221 Hill, Lawrence Henry 221 Hill, Lucinda Morey 208 Hill, Rodger Ernest 43, 7A Hill, Susan Lee 1 18, 221 Hill, Thomas Arthur 221 Hill, William H 238 Hill, William U 238,343 Hillbrook, John David 191 Hillhouse, Claude R 155, 221 Hillman, Janice Foye 208 Hillsteod, Madge E 116, 152, 179, 191, 293, 300, 302, 346 Hilts, John Leigh 93, 267 Hindmarsh, Kothy P 89, 221, 319 Hinkle, James 80 Hiorth, Hans 191 Hipsher, John Milton 140, 191 Hipsher, Woodrow W. Jr. ..140, 221 Hitchcock, Penny L 221 Hitchcock, Robb D 128, 238 Hitchcock, Ruth Lynn ..64, 121, 221 Hjerleid, Nordahl G 74, 191 HIadovcak, Patricia J 238 Hoodley, Mary Sydney 238 Hoadley, Rebecca Lynn 191 Hoblit, Janice Kay 159 Hobson, Jo Ann 80, 221 Hodges, Shield 265 Hodgins, Beverly L 100, 191 Hoff, Kenneth Wayne 191 Hoffman, Kay Dorlene 238 Hogg, Georgianne Mary 238 Hollidoy, Cook 93 Hollingsworth, W. G 150 Hollister, Catherine 238 Holloway, Ann E 116, 238 Holmes, Carolyn Kay 118, 208 Holmstrand, James A 57 Holt, James Hamilton 221 Homor, Linda Louise 221 Hones, Kathleen V 221,321 Hood, Donald 79, 81, 192 Hooker, Richard E 208 Hooper, Bonnie Jean 208, 319 Hooper, Bruce Charles 238 Hopkins, William M 192 Home, Ruth Anne 192, 321 Horsburgh, William 191 Horton, Casey Owen 238 Horton, Janet Kay 153 Hoschouer, Connie E 208 Hosick, Frank Allen 88, 319 Hosier, Rodger Glenn 238 Houge, Cheryl Ann 83, 208 Houge, Ronald Louis 208 House, John Wayne 192 Houser, Russell G 238 Houston, Jeffrey N 221 Hoverson, Ellen D 208 Howard, Benjamin Lee 238 Howard, Emily Lou 118, 238 Howard, Janice Lee 238 Howard, Sally Ruth 118, 191 Howe, Susan Burns 112, 192 Howell, Richard Kent 128, 221 Hoyt, Richard George 238 Hoyt, William Joseph 88, 319, 321 Hsieh, Nelson Shen 183 Hubbard, Zella Marie 116, 238 Huckins, Katherine L 81 Hudson, Gory Michael 140, 208 Hudson, Richard 137, 238, 298 Huet, Roger Allen 238 Huff, Sylvia Louise 192 Hughes, Douglas Cloy 138, 221 Hulme, Cheryl Lynn 114, 239 Hunnicutt, Rickie Del 239 Hunt, Dea Morci 239 Hunt, Linda Sue 239 Hunt, Sandra Mary 221 Hunt, Robert Clayton 192 Hunter, Paulla Lae 221 Hurdsmon, Effa C 239 Hushd, Oddvor Kjell 192 Hutchings, David A 221 Hutchins, Dennis W 93, 192, 267 Hutchinson, Glenna L 208 Hutchison, Kenneth 208 Hutt, Catherine B 221 Hvolboll, Alan G 128, 208 Hyer, Jonell 83, 99 Hytrek, Robert Leo 208 I lllingworth, Donald 131, 198 Imhoff, Reon Marie 121, 221 Inchauspe, David Alan 138, 208 Infanger, Clarence 192 Infonger, Joseph John 221 Ingle, Charles Roemer 221 Inman, Roger Dole 81, 192 Innes, Ronald Lee 80, 239 Irvine, Sharon Carol 239 Irwin, Alan Donald 127, 150, 221 Isaacs, John 74 Ivory, Gory Lee 208, 299 Inkster, Robert 78 J Jock, Jerome William 208 Jackson, David Roy 192 Jackson, Gary Warren 208 Jackson, John William 102 Jackson, Mabel Yvonne 239 Jackson, Richard Lynn 208, 326, 327 Jacobs, John Joseph 263 Jacobs, Kirk Brien 239 Jacobson, Joann 118,239 Jocobson, John Edward 208 Jacoby, Pete 183 Join, Suresh 73 Jamieson, Mary Kay 221 Jonsen, Dorothy 192 Jantz, Ladonno Sue 221 Jouis, Barbara 192 Jefferson, Robert 192 Jeffries, Lawrence 87 Jeffryes, Paul 101 Jenkins, Gerald Lee 155,221 Jennings, Bruce 335 Jennings, Robert 93,150,208,299 Jensen, Carlene 121,221 Johonnessen, Bjorn 208 Johonnsen, Mary 239 Johansen, Diane Marie 192 John, Clem James 70, 135 Johns, Charles 221,347 Johnson, Allen Craig 127,128, 192, 321 Johnson, Cheryl Ruth 239 Johnson, Cheryl Y 114 Johnson, David Hugh 192 Johnson, Dean Wilson 208 Johnson, Dennis Roy 239 Johnson, Elwin ....88,149,221,319 Johnson, Glenn Lee 221 Johnson, Harland 144, 239 Johnson, Ivo Delaine 239 Johnson, Jock Thomas 93 Johnson, James Felix 192 Johnson, Jean Bryan 116,192 Johnson, Joyce Marie 80, 239 Johnson, Leon Edward 183 Johnson, Leonard Kent 150,208 Johnson, Miriam 1 14, 221 Johnson, Nancy Lee 208 Johnson, Paul Douglas 239 Johnson, Ronald A 239 Johnson, Ronald H 221 Johnson, Ruth Marie 222 Johnson, Susan Ann ..239,319,321 Johnston, H. R 78 Johnston, Mathew 79,81,144,192 Johnston, Sherry 222 Jones, Frank 78 Jones, James Oliver 192 Jones, Janet 239 Jones, Marilyn 193 Jones, Paul Nicholson 131,222 Jones, Richard Leroy 208,319 Jones, Robert Alan 137,222 Jones, Sandra Birch 90 Jones, Thomas 1 37, 208 Jones, William Bocil ..133,208,338 Jordan, Brendo Sue 239 Jorgenson, Charles ....137,239,298 Joslyn, Richard 135,208 Joy, Gary Evans 192 Joyce, Jerome Thomas 208 Joyner, Susan Louise 239 Julian, Ronnie 81 Juraco, Zinka Marie 208 K Kaon, Keith Gordon 222 Kaon, Terry James 222 Kohlon, Horbhojan 208 Kalasinsky, Alexander 239 Kolber, Joyce Elaine 222 Kallenback, Donald 138,239 Kamenski, Frances Ann 208 Kony, Donald Joseph 222 Kopronis, Angeliki 239 Karina, Stephen 66 Karpan, Frank Matthew 239 Karpuk, Phillip 239 Katona, Edward 222 378 First Hatlanal Bank MrmEk- at Laramie THIRD a IVINSOTnI PHONE 745 4874 MEMBER F.DI.C Max Fisher, president of the First National Bank takes time out from his busy schedule to wish all 1967 graduates the very best from his staff. 379 i SlpP ' OtU Q- PHONE 745-4646 215 SOUTH 2nd LARAMIE, WYO. 82070 and ' OtL Zir SHOE CELLAR 1700 GRAND PHONE 745-5186 380 Kates, Don 73 Kauffman, Katherine ..72,124,208 Kaufman, David Allan 222 Kaumo, Bud 87 Kaumo, Jo Carole 63, 110 Kaydas, Donna Roe ..118,153,222 Kaz, Kenneth Raymond 222 Kearns, Christopher 326 Kearns, Thomas 222 Keaton, Francis 83, 140, 222 Kechter, Linda Lee 222 Keefe, Cara Louise 64,77, 118, 152, 222, 303, 344 Keefe, John Patrick 76, 193 Keefe, Kathleen ..81,118,152,193 Keefe, Nancy Jane 118,239 Keefe, Thomas 131,222 Keefe, William Arthur ....41,61,78, 176, 185 Keeler, Prudy 278 Keenan, Kathleen 208 Keenan, Ronald Dean 193 Keffer, Charles 76 Keffer, Gary Lynn 222 Keller, Linda Jane 123,239 Keller, Richard Henry 7 A. 193 Kelley, James Ewing 208 Kellogg, Armond 193 Kelly, Irene Margaret 239 Kelly, Shannon 51,239 Kennedy, Robert 239 Kennington, Marilyn 123,239 Kercher, Kathryn Ann 239 Kerman, Margaret Anne ..239,319, 323 Kern, Edward David 239 Kessler, Colleen Irma ..64,114,222 Keyes, Darlynn Ladd 239 Khan, Khader M 183 Khan, Mohammad Anwar 183 Kidd, Gler da Carol 123,239 Kiick, James Forrest 93, 307, 313, 315 Kildebeck, Jane 51,112,239 Kilfoy, Farrel Jay 208 Kilgore, Jonnie Lea 208 Killian, Peggy 264 Kilmer, Fred 321 Kimsy, Eugene Earl 222 Kincaid, Carole 124,193,222 Kindelberger, Phillip 222 Kindler, David Lynn 183 King, Linda Sue 239 King, Marsha 64, 222 Kingham, Tom 71,131,222 Kirchhof, Robert 208 Kirk, John 78 Kirkbnde, Alan 128,239 Kirkbride, Jon Howard 63, 128,208 Kirkenslager, Eula 123,239 Kirkpatrick, Jill 239 Kirkwood, Mary 222 Kirol, Michael Keith ..133,193,335 Kirol, Vincent Leo 133,239 Kisling, Edward Leroy 193 Kissler, Gary Dean 222 Klacking, Donald 93 Kleinschmidt, Gary 183 Kleinschmidt, Merle 183 Kline, Shannon 222 Kloefkorn, Gary Wayne 74,75,208 Kluender, Susan 222 Knapp, Vicki ....1 10, 112, 132, 153, 209, 343 Knisely, Jay 71, 133, 239 Knott, Bernard 317 Knott, Cynthia Diane 239 Knouse, Danalee 209 Knowles, Margaret 62, 81, 152, 302 Knudsen, Diane Yvonne 209 Knudsen, Laurie Delle 209,321 Koch, Kathryne Sue 295 Kochmonn, Robert 209 Koedt, Peter 43 Koenig, Becki Jo 222 Koester, Robert Ward ..66, 133, 227 Kohlbert, Bernard 193 Kohlstruk, Ernst 91 Kohrs, Ben Loomis 222 Kolkman, James Harry 345 Kollmonn, Gary Ray 266 Konotopka, Timothy 193 Kopischka, Layne 93, 326 Korhonen, Rose Marie 239,321 Koritnik, Beverly 80, 239 Kontnik, Donald 137,209,298 Korp, Patricia Anne 193 Korsvold, Jan Erik ....222, 326, 327 Koski, Karen Ann 239 Koziey, Paul Walter 183 Koziey, Roberta 183 Kraft, Rosalie 239 Krahl, Georgia Lou 113,239 Krahl, Marjorie ..63,106,112,132, 153, 185, 205, 209, 300 Krakauer, Karol Ann ..89,319,323 ' Kramer, Gory Wayne 193 Kramer, Hannah 239 Kramer, Mary Lynn 62 Krasny, Steven Lee 326, 327 Krauss, Marilyn Kaye 222 Kravitz, Lynn Oliver 193 Krehmeyer, James Otto 76, 193 Krezelok, Jeannine 239 Krezelok, Joan 193 Krieg, Nedra Irene 223 Kriz, Robert 77 Kronkright, Marcia 193 Kruger, Randall Lee 81 Krummrich, Jerry 79 Kruse, Carol 223 Kruse, Dianne Kay ..52,57,85, 193 Kruse, Katherine Ann 239 Kruse, Sheila Dare 239 Kuchera, Aldrich 78 Kuhn, Pamela Joan 319 Kujath, Dale Carlton 364 Kulkarni, Sudhir 183 Kumor, Barbara Ann 239 Kumor, William 223 Kunesh, Steven Howard 239 Kuntzman, William 221 Kurtz, Carol Lynn 223 Kurtz, Catherine 123,209 Kurtz, Marilyn 193 Kvam, Eystein 76, 193 Kverneland, Trond 223 L Lace, Charles 234 Ladick, Linda Kay 239 Ladwig, Phillip 223 Lahood, Michael James 155 Laird, Dallas 135, 223 Lake, Laura 321 Lamb, Marjorie Elaine 239 Lamb, Patricia 183,264 Lamb, Thomas 223 Lambrecht, Homer 319,323 Lambrecht, Judith 83 Lambrecht, Dennis 78 Lammey, Keith 223 Lamphere, Dale 72,137,209 Lompros, Susan 183 Lampros, Theodore 183,298 Landers, Harvey J. Jr 142,193, 323 Landers, James Walter ....136, 137, 223 Landry, Patricia 239 Lane, John Everett 183 Lane, Nathalie Noel 155, 193 Lang, Cheryl Marie ....64,114,223 Lang, Linda Karen ....114,152,223 Lansing, Thomas Henry 183 Lantz, Jon Curtney 299 Lapsley, William G 240, 299 Large, Jane Elizabeth 240 Larrabaster, Jean 62 Larsen, Mary C 63, 209 Larson, Bruce Paul 223 Larson, Dean Martin 87 Larson, Glen Gustaf 137,223 Larson, James Dehn 183 Larson, Ridge Lamar 135,223 Larson, Sherry Lynn 64 Larson, Skip 265 Larson, Terrence Lars 209 Lathrop, Gary Clark 147 Latta, Marianne E 240 Latta, Eva Jean 209 Loue, Phillip Deland 240 Lauer, Diana Jean 240,319 Lauk, Elizabeth Maria 223 Lauson, Samuel Kent 131, 193, 262 Law, Earl Wesley 131,193 Lawrence, Gary 128 Lawrence, James 240 Lawrence, Rogene 223 awson, David 63,135,209 awson, John William 240 awton, Bruce 240 awton, Larry David 193 ay, Patricia 136 aya, Chris 223 ayton, Lee Randall 87,102 azzaro, Frank 228 eafdale, Linda 73,114,223, 321, 344 earned, Andrea 113,152,223 eavitt, Richard 144, 209 ebar, James Francis 73, 194 ebsack, Gary Allan 223 ebsock, Diana Jean 223 edig, Susan 223 ee, David 240 ee, Lawrence 71 eech, Louis 209 egerski, Eugene 194 egerski, Michelle 194 egler, Larry 79, 223 egocki, Tom 363 emaster, Michael 299 enz, Geora 223 enzi, Joan 123,240 eone, Russell 137, 194 epos, Deno 194 epponen, Linda 209 eroy, Michael 209 essley, George 76,194 ester, Martha 79 ester, Warren 240 ' Eveque, Celeste 321 ewellyn, Michael 194 ewis, David George 127,128,194 ewis, Janice 223 ewis, John 87, 223 ewis, Joseph 99 ewis, Kenneth 194 ewis, Pamela 115,240 ewkewski, Edward 78 illibridge, Lynn 223 illy, James 131, 194 in, Benjamin 183 indeke, Robert 73 indley, Harry 321 indsey, Virginia 62,115,209 inford, Alan 209 inford, Lynette 240 insdau, James 223 ittlefield. Wells 209 ively, David 128,240 ivingston, Allen 151,223,343 ivingston, Judith 209 lungberg, Hans 240, 326 obel, Susan 124,209 ockhart, Charles 142,223 ockman, John 66 oevdal, Inge 194 ogan, Diana 209, 240 ogan, Elizabeth 113,178 ogan, Jane 79, 209 ogan, Susan 240 ohr, Mark 240 ong, Bill 7A ong, Bryan 133,240 ong, Carol 223 ong, Gerald 92 ong, Glenda 62,63,152 ong, Jennifer 240 ong, John L 209 ong, John Robert 63, 127, 131, 179 ong, Linda 155,209,302 ong, Stephen 194,319,323 ongstaff, Thomas 194 ongwith, Roann 194 onsdale, Edward 142,223 oomis, Christine 240 oomis, Marion 240 oos, Albert 223 ord, Joseph 240 orenzon, Rae Lynn 240 oreto, Ramon 299 orge, David 223 ough, Leslie 183 ovejoy, Charles 209 oveland, Ronald 183 owe, Nadine 83 owell, Ralph 194 owery, Glenn 101 owry, Marilynn 209 ucas, Jennifer 240 uchsinger, Richard 135,240 Luckhardt, Linda 209 Ludens, John 223 Luers, Richard 194 Lum, Alvir 45 Lund, Curtis 209 Lunney, Pat 129,240 Lush, Charles 131, 223 Lush, Jerry 209 Lussier. Wayne 240 Lute, Robert 87, 209 Lutgen, Sondra 113,223 Luthi, John Ryck 70,72,99, 142, 194, 346 Luze, DuWayne 77 Lyke, Richard 83,88,223,319 Lyies, Wesley 223 Lyman, J. Russell 223 Lynde, Ron 79 Lyon, Gary 209 Lyon, Jay 76 Lyon, Lorry 240 Lyon, Lewis 194 M McAllenan, Mary 153 McAtavey, Donald 240 McBride, Carol 209 McBride, J. Steven 240 McBride, Mary Deborah 64, 110, 1 14, 1 15,153, 224 McCall, Lee 129, 240 McCann, Kenneth 129,194 McCarthy, Edward 127, 142, 209 McCarthy, Rita 224 McClendon, Robert 77 McCleskey, Michael 131, 209 McClew, Sharon 64, 115, 153, 224, 303 McCollum, Robert 224 McConaughy, Sue 319 McCone, Gary 209 McCoy, Gerald 209 McCoy, Michael .,...194 McCullah, Dennis 93, 299 McCullough, Michael 209 McCullough, Rita ....44,59,60,178, 194, 257 McDaniel, Gary ....43, 92, 137, 180, 209, 342, 343 McDaniel, James 155, 210, 323 McDaniel, John 194 McDonald, Douglas B 93, 135, 194,261 McDonald, Jane 240 McDowell, Barbara 118,240 McDowell, Berne 1 18, 240 McDowell, Kathleen 62,72, 113, 210 McEwon, Norma 210 McFadden, Sarah 64 McFarland, Brad 224 McGaw, Michael 183 McGee, Charles 131, 210 McGee, Michelle 152, 194 McGhee, Roberta 111,210 Mclntyre, Dorel 194 McJunkin, David 224 McKomey, David 225 McKamey, Richard 240 McKay, Colleen 62,63,81,123, 180, 194 McKay, Stephanie 1 1 1, 240, 319 McKee, Mary 154,210 McKenno, Patrick 54,138,240 McKin, Leah 319 McKinney, Linda 121,240 McKinney, Nancy 62, 63, 1 10, 121, 210, 321 McKinnon, Allan 240 McKinnon, Michele 210 McLaughlin, Mary 210 McLean, Gary 93 McLean, John 7S McLennan, Margaret 210 McLennan, Warren 105,350 McMahon, Fredericka 240 McMinn, Marsha 81, 210 McNomaro, John 137, 210 McNomo, Vallie 121,225 McNichol, Michael 321 McNinch, Kip 91 McNutt, James 46, 63, 73, 7 A, 105, 180, 210 McPherren, James 240 McQuode, Frank 183 381 McQuisten, Richard 194 McReynolds, Judith 62, 70, 1 15, 210 AAcVay, Kathleen 240 McWilliams, Jerry 54, 80, 194 MocAdam, Ellen 223 Mock, Joseph 61 Mack, Kathy 116,240 Mackey, Steven ....93, 102, 210, 299 Mackey, Susan 152,270 Mocklin, Kent 210 MacManus, Christine 223 MacMillcn, Hoke ....43, 61,87, 194 A cPherson, John 78 Macy, Kenneth 81 AAacy, Mary Anne 195 Madison, Douglas 132, 133, 240 Madison, Gory 42,63,210 Madison, Gregory 133,240 Madsen, Karen 43, 60, 177, 195, 240 Magagna, Janice 240 Magagno, Joan 64 Moher, Robert 210 Mahlum, Marshall 129, 224 Mahoney, Patrick 322 Maier, Stuart 210 Mailander, Mark 224 Maione, Eugene 210 Mallery, Gilbert 240 Mallory, Katharine 91,113,224 Mallory, Lawrence 73, 127, 137, 195 Malloy, Patrick 350 Moloney, James 210 Mamulo, David 131, 195 Manjra, Judith 183 Manley, Dan 78 Monnes, Walker 224 Mannon, Linda 224 Mapp, Johnny 224, 260 March, Karen 302 Margolin, David 129,240 Marietta, Maryanne 159 Marion, Jerry 267,306,314 Marker, John 195 Markley, Donna 121,224 Marlar, Susan 152 Marquardt, Susan 240 Marrow, Sharon 224 Marsh, Maxine 51, 82, 1 13, 210 Marsh, Neal 83,87, 183 Marshall, David 72,142,195 Marshall, James 263 Marshall, Jennifer 240 Martell, David 195 Martens, Gerry 240 Martens, Judy 1 15, 240 Mortensen, Carol 195 Martin, Abby 116,240 Martin, James 63, 138, 210 Martin, Jay 334 Martin, Joseph 195 Martin, Susan 64, 118,224 Martindale, Everett 224 Martinez, Mary 101 , 319 Martinez, Patricia 101, 240, 321, 363 Marx, Kenneth 241 Masatchi, Morteza 74,195 Mason, Donna 302 Mason, Julie 1 15, 224 Mason, Linda 210 Mason, Marion 123, 195 Mason, Robert 241 Massey, John 155 Massie, Ann 177, 183 Massie, Mary Jane 64, 224 Masters, Ray 79 Materi, Mary 81,344 Mathes, George 129,224 Mathes, Sally 64,124,224,319 Matheson, Alexander 224 Mathews, Mary Bob ..152,210,303 Mathewson, James 66, 129,224 Mathis, Harry 195 Matso ' n, Sharon 83, 224 Mattheus, Kenneth 87 Matthews, Diane Lynn 195, 210 Mattila, Victoria 224 Mattix, Larry 76, 224 Mourer, John 241 Maxfield, Jeannie 241 Maxfield, Sherry 224 Maxon, Evelyn 118,241 Maxon, Ivan 138,224 May, John 73,195 May, Marshall 146,147,210 Maycock, Mitchel 241 Mayer, Curtis 210 Maynard, Edwin 93 Mead, William 81 Means, Roger 83 Meatheringham, George ....225, 299 Mecca, Donna 62,210 Medina, Phil 241 Medlock, Richard 241 Meginness, Ethel 183 Meier, Dennis 241 Meier, Vaughn 210,299 Meike, Helen 63,121,211,319 Meka, Lana 184 Melander, Arne 262 Melvin, Charles 184 Meng, James 80, 241 Mengel, Mary 123,241 Mercer, Leroy 195 Mercer, Shirley 241 Merritt, Brian 241 Messer, Nancy 241 Metro, Charles 131,195 Metzger, Paula ..1 13, 153, 21 1, 342 Metzsch, Margaret 321,322 Meyer, Joe B 78 Meyer, Mary 82 Meyer, Robert 211 Meyers, Carolyn 241 Meyers, M. Adele 241 Meyers, Patricia 62,211 M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M chael, William 74, 195 chel, Cheryl 321 cheli, Joseph 241 ckelson, Larry 195 ckelson, Leon 93, 21 1 kesell, Steven 241 kkelson, Susan 225 Iburn, Ardis 140 Iburn, Robert 225 leski, Karen 241 Hard-, Darryll 195 Hard, Leo Chester 77 Her, Alva 319 Her, Cherie 121, 241 llei, Dennis 241 Her, Donald 93, 364 Wer, Eldon 195 Her, Frederick 195 Her, Gerald 195 Her, James A 76, 195 Her, Jean 241 Her, Kenneth 241 Her, Leslie 155, 21 1 Her, Marold 211 Her, Mary 21 1 Her, Sandra 225 Her, Thomas 83 lis, Carol 195 lis, George 93 lis. Sherry 195 Imont, Gerald 225 near, Ralph 241 nshall, David 140, 195 shkind, Elaine 211 sner. Sue 1 16, 241 tcham, George 93, 135 tchell, Robert 105, Linda 319 195 tchell, Philip 155 195 241 149, 350 241 241 350 ttleman, yamoto, Miyamoto, Miyamoto, Miyamoto, Glenn 127, 195, Marty 149, Ronald 149, Steve 241, Moberly, Shirley 195 Modeer, Marsha 241 Modlin, Delma 241 Moeller, Fred 137,225 Moffat, George 195 Moffett, Myrna 241 Moffit, Gae 195 Moffit, Harold 195 Mohr, Gay 121,211,319, 321, 323 Moll, Patricia 1 16, 241 Monson, Adele 123,211 Monson, Joel 323 Monsson, George 102,211 Montgomery, David 319 Montgomery, Paul-Chip 55, 140, 225 Montgomery, Sheryl 211 Moody, Torrey 195 Moore, Calvin 225 Moore, Clifford 127, 140 Moore, Dorothea 1 13, 152, 225 Moore, John 87 Moore, Kathleen 225 Moore, Larry 291 Moore, Linda 241 Moore, Marilyn 1 23, 241 Moore, Michael 141, 205 Moore, Seth 319 Moore, Thomas 195 Moorman, Mary Valarie 83 Moron, Dennis 211 Moron, Rodes 195 Mordhorst, Steve 129, 241 More, Altha 241 Morgan, Charlotte 225 Morgan, Daniel (Fondue) 41,61, 129, 176, 195, 338 Morgan, David 225 Morgan, Jeralyn 64, 1 18, 225 Morgan, Newlin 225 Morgan, Stephen 93, 299 Morgan, Terry 147, 241 Morgensen, Carole 225 Moroz, Teri 225 Morris, Dennis 21 1 Morris, Glenn 225, 299 Morris, Margene 241 Morris, Robert 241 Morrison, Dorothy 124,241 Morrison, Linda 123, 225 Morrison, Samuel 195 Morrone, Gloria 116,225 Mort, Leann 211 Morthole, Stuart 143,211 Morton, Bradley 19,137,210 Mosegard, Wayne 210 Moser, Lynn 124,195,211 Moses, James 141,241 Moss, Norman .211 Mosser, Richard 73 Mott, Charles 143,211 Mott, Jonice 241 Mueller, Cynthia 116,225,319 Mueller, Nancy 64, 225, 303 Mulcare, ' Kathleen 1 23, 241 Mulcare, Linda 21 1 Mullens, James 225 Mullikin, Michael 42,78 Munsinger, Sandra 155,241 Munson, Carole 64, 153, 225 Munson, Christine 241 Muntz, Michele 116,225 Murdock, Michael 225,241 Murdock, Stanley 93 Murphy, Ann 321 Murphy, Raymond 299 Murray, Linda 225, 322 Murray, Mary Lu 241, 319 Mydland, Mervin 195 Myers, Celinda 153 Myers, Laurie 241 Myers, Robert 146, 195 N Nafi, Zuhair Ahmed 184 Namtvedt, Carol Jean 225 Nation, Rose Ella 241 Naus, Michael Charles 151,211 Naviaux, Jon 241 Naylor, Carol Jean 225 Nebeker, Neil Jay 195 Neemann, Gary Dean 21 1 Nelle, Julia 21 1 Nelson, Clifford Alan 93, 151, 21 1, 354 Nelson, Daniel Albert 66,70, 137, 225, 298 Nelson, Frank Ralph 137,225 Nelson, James Edward 81,225 Nelson, Judith Roe 68, 195 Nelson, Julie Marie 1 18, 241 Nelson, Kathryn 241 Nelson, Kent Douglas 74, 105 Nelson, Lorry Lee ..87 Nelson, Michael Jay 43,78, 133, 177, 195 Nelson, Nels 321 Nelson, Thomas 131,241 Nelson, Ward Thomas 225 Nelson, William 138,241 Nesius, Pamela Kay 241 Nesson, Vilas Buckley 144, 21 1 Netherton, Betsy Ruth 71,211 Neuman, Craig Hunt 129, 241 Neuman, Judy Joyce 1 18, 241 Neuman, William 241 Neumiller, Wayne 241 Newell, R. Steven 184 Newman, Jean Marie 241 Newton, Albert Eric 137, 21 1 Nicholls, James Rex 225 Nicholls, Robert 241 Nichols, Richard Earl 241 Nicholson, Lana D 225 Nick, Nancy 152,343 Nickel, Gloria Jean 319 Nickell, Margie Marie 81 Nickerson, Carol Sue 64, 65, 225, 319 Nicklaus, Ronald 211 Nicoll, Bruce Larson 195 Nielsen, Daryl 129,225 Nielsen, Gloria 241 Niland, Timothy Jack 93 Nitsche, Jean Marie 119 Nixon, Charles 93 Nixon, Lester Douglas 81 Nixon, Sunny Jeanne 241 Noah, Sally Jane 225 Noel, Judith Ann 1 13, 226 Noell, Frieda Ann 195 Nolan, Don 76 Nordin, Donald Marion 195 Nordin, Patricia Ann 242 Norfolk, Joseph Eddie 211 Northness, Diana Lynn 242 Northness, Joanna 226 Novotny, Margaret Kay 242 Novotny, William 66, 226 Nousi, Tim 76 Nowell, Leslie 1 24, 1 53, 226 Nowlin, Mark 141,226 Noyes, David Lee 242 Numon, Babette Sue 59, 81 , 115, 152, 176, 195, 302 Nunn, Jack Duncan 131, 195 Nunn, John Robert 61 Nussboum, William 87, 195 Nuttall, Marvin 77 Nydegger, Douglas ....131, 226, 299 Nystrom, Marilyn Kay 80, 226 O Cakes, Robert Dole 131, 195 Ookes, Steven Robert 211 Oberg, Nancy Lee 115,242 Oberwoger, Nicola 242 O ' Connor, Kathleen Ann 63, 116, 211 O ' Connor, Terrance 70, 72, 137, 211 Odde, Joyce 226,319 O ' Dell, David Wayne 242 Oden, John 133, 242, 342 Odom, Charles Craig 242 O ' Donley, Carol Jean 242 O ' Donnell, Barbara ....1 1 8, 1 53, 226 Ogg, Matthew 211 Ogg, Paul Joseph 211 Ogle, Gory Eugene 242 O ' Hare, Jack Robert 83 O ' Hearn, Thomas 226 Okamoto, Melvin 226 Olivas, Sally Anne 226 Oliveira, Robert John 211 Oliver, Gerald Lynn 226 OIney, Harvey Omar 184 Olsen, Timothy 87 Olson, Adele 98, 21 1 Olson, Bruce 226 Olson, Danny James 195 Olson, Eva Jeanne 126 Olson, Gory Edward 73, 127, 133, 211 Olson, Karen Marie 81 , 82, 98 O ' Malley, Karen Kay 242 O ' Mara, William 211 Onstine, Shirley Ann 211 Orr, David Michael 242,319 Orrell, Lorry Milton 149, 226 Orth, James Neal 66, 127, 226 Osborn, James Chester 21 1 Osborne, Gary Ray 195 Oslund, Lane 89, 131, 195 Oslund, Paul Douglas 66, 127, 131, 226 382 A New World of Fashion . . . MARTIN ' S LTD THE DEN 319 South 5th 745-3387 Free off-street parking LARAMIE TRAVEL CENTER 21st Garfield 742-6564 Charge accounts invited 383 Osmun, Richard Lee 147 Ota, Diane 124,226 Otterman, Glenn 226 Outland, Ronald Earl 98 Overstreet, Peggy ..72, 83, 226, 303 Owen, Jay Russell 93, 195, 365 Owens, James William 133, 195 P Pace, Darwin Dean ....102, 138, 196 Pace, Shirley Ann 226 Pacheco, Henry Louis 226 Padget, Elias M., Jr 184 Padget, Michael 54 Podilla, Terri Gwen 242 Page, Judith Ann 196 Page, Rex Lee 242 Painter, Don 78 Painter, James Edward 141, 196 Palmer, Dean Marion 196 Palmer, John 21 1 Palmer, Kathleen Rae 242 Palmer, Peggy Lou 242 Pannell, Frederick 81,98,226 Parker, Adana Molly 226 Parker, Janet Sue 101,211 Parker, Virginia 118, 196 Parkes, Richard 242 Parkins, Leonard 196 Parks, Richard Kieth 242 Parmelee, Sue lone 226 Parrill, Dwight 196 Parsons, George 129,226 Partridge, Elizabeth 91 Pasquali, Terry James 212 Pastor, Gerald 76 Patrick, Arthur 133,196 Patrick, John Bryan 212 Patrick, Robert 87, 226 Patterson, Judy Lynn 242 Patton, William 74 Paul, Mary Louise 242 Paul, Ronald Wayne ....79, 144, 226 Paules, David Roger 141 ,212 Paules, Miriam Elaine 90, 106 Pauli, Danny Jacob 242 Paulsen, Lyie Ann 242 Paustian, Michael Lee 87 Pavey, Sandra Ellen 212 Paxton, Alan Ray 226 Paxton, Martha Jean 83, 226 Payne, Cheryl Mono 124,212 Peak, Vicki Lee 242 Pearce, Leonard 141,242 Pearson, Dale Thomas 105 Pearson, Lynn 226 Pearson, Robert Allen 226 Peasley, Frank 78 Pechtel, Susan 242 Peck, George 129, 196 Pedersen, David 196 Pedersen, Judy Kay 212 Pedersen, Per Arne 242, 326 Peetz, Cynthia Marie 51,72, 113, 242 Pelton, Eugene 130 Pelton, Timothy 131,226, 342,343 Pennington, Linda Sue 242 Pennington, Robert 212 Penny, Patty Lynn 64,72, 1 13, 226 Perkins, Roger John 75, 145, 226 Perley, Howard 212 Perry, Elizabeth 226 Perry, Robert Charles 242 Persons, Diana Lynn 64, 72 Peryam, Alan Wilson 131, 242 Peryam, John Stephen 131, 212 Peryam, Kenneth 137,242 Pescatore, Frank 93 Peternal, Robert John 75, 242 Peters, William 196 Petersen, Anna 51,242 Petersen, Dixie Vaun 155, 226 Petersen, James Owen 184 Petersen, Randall 242 Petersen, Rena Alice 226 Peterson, David 78 Peterson, Dorothy 155,212 Peterson, Glenda 196 Peterson, Janet Ruth 72, 111, 1 15, 242 Peterson, Jennifer 242 Peterson, Jon 196 Peterson, Judy Lea 226 Peterson, Mark Allen 242 Peterson, Mary 196 Peterson, Pamela Jean 242 Peterson, Raymond 212 Petty, Barbara Ann 113,242 Petty, Donn Harrison 242 Pfrangle, Louis 93 Phelps, Mary Jane 227 Phillippi, Dennis 81 Phillips, Dale Joseph 212 Phillips, Kathleen 212 Phillips, Robert 63, 129,227 Phillips, William 137, 196,351 Pickering, Sharlyn 212 Pickett, Jane tt Ann 242 Piel, Dan Patrick 196 Piene, Erik 212 Pierantoni, Joseph 212 Pierce, Geraldine Kay 227 Pierce, Theodore 151,227 Pierson, Marilyn Joy 121, 227 Pierson, Roy Ed 212 Pigage, Lee Case 242 Pilnacek, Robert 133,242 Pinther, Ronald 242 Pitchford, Billy Joe 227 Pitt, Donald Douglas 227 Plemel, Patricia Ann 227 Plumlee, Barbara Lynn 242 Plunkett, Bruce 87 Plunkett, Iris 212 Poage, James 77 Poage, Judith Carroll 49, 59, 64, 85, 227 Poage, Lynne Elaine 242 Poelma, Marry Ellen 342 Poelma, Rose Mary 227 Pokarney, Janice 123, 242 Polhamus, Barbara Jo 196 Polhemus, Jan Roeder 242 Pollack, Diane Linda 121,242 Poison, Paul Allan 242 Pompy, Michael Ray 145, 227, 319 Poole, Judith 242 Porter, Fred 129, 227 Porter, Lonnie Scott 155, 227 Porter, Olive Belle 196 Porter, William 151,227 Por twood, Cheryl 242 Portwood, Michele Ann 1 15, 196 Potter, David Leigh 102 Potter, Kenneth 63 Poulsen, Pamela 242 Poush, Gary Leroy 227, 353 Pouttu, Helen Sandra 242 Powers, Forrest 321 Powell, Gregory 227 Powell, Thomas Paul 139, 243 Powers, Dennis Smith 196 Prahl, Karen Dee 72, 1 1 3, 227 Prather, Barton Frank 243 Prehoda, Donald 131, 196 Preston, John Steven 243, 319 Preston, Paula Greer 243 Preuss, Gregory 127, 151, 227 Prewitt, Michael Ward 88, 243, 319 Price, Hayden John 212 Price, Judy Mary 243 Primm, Louis Austin 77, 212 Pringle, Kathryn 121,227,319 Pringle, Marilyn 121,196 Pritz, Clement Edward 196 Probst, Pamela Ora 196 Porcanyn, Michael 212 Profaizer, John 77 Propp, Nancy Luree 197 Protacio, Domingo 184 Puckett, James Robert 63, 92 Puckett, Sharon Sue 243 Puebla, Sandra Nell 117,243 Pulley, John 78 Pulley, Kent Merle 227 Pulley, Robert Dean 243 Purdy, John Robert 197 Puskar, Carole Ann 303 Putnam, Gregory 243 Pysanczyn, Roman 93 Pzinski, James Watcy 137,211 Q Quealy, Michael 139, 212 Quintana, Margaret 100, 197 Quintana, Raynaldo 227 Raabe, William John 184 Raber, Wanda Lynn 243 Rabou, Joan Kathern 90, 212 Rabcord, Anthony 197 Race, Gerald William 131,212 Radcliff, John 73 Radden, Charles 212 Roder, Walter 227 Radilofe, Prosper 212 Radosevich, George 212 Rafter, Mary 48, 85, 92, 197 Raicevich, John 93 Rambo, Sandra Lee 212 Ramsey, Barbara 1 1 1 , 243, 321 Ramsey, Jean Ann 227 Ramsey, Judith Gayle 243 Ramsey, Verna Marie 197 Randle, Ronald Eugene 73, 83, 146, 147 Raney, Donna Margaret 243 Raney, Douglass 243 Rankin, Sally Joy 123,243 Rapp, Carol Ann 265 Rapp, Helen Eulalia 197 Rathbun, Lyle Arthur 102 Rauner, Nancy Jo 1 15, 243 Roup, Barbara Lois 197 Ray, David James 197 Ray, Mardale Gail 227 Raymond, Richard Carl 66, 227 Rea, Karen Jeanne 123,243 Read, John Allen 141, 227 Reals, Charles Greg ....135, 243, 299 Reddinger, Edith 97 Redmond, Morjorie 212 Reed, Agnes Faye 153, 212 Reed, Corinne Camilla 227 Reed, David Roland 227 Reed, Eldon Duane 227 Reed, Fredric 78 Reed, Gerald Orlo 151, 243 Reed, Jana 42, 1 17, 21 2, 303 Reed, Joann 71,113,243 Reed, John M 262 Reed, Lana 42,117,212,303 Rees, Gregory Jackson 137, 227 Reese, Mark Stephen 243 Reetz, David Rolland 133, 197 Reetz, Jeffrey Virgil 227 Reeves, Weston 243 Reeves, Glennita 197 Reichert, Lynnette 197 Reilly, Michael 243 Reisch, Richard 78 Remster, Ja mes Earl 212 Rennard, Kay Ellen 197 Rentz, Carlo Jean 197 Rentz, Leomi Karol 243 Rentz, Philip Loyall 197 Reynolds, James 88, 227, 319 Reynolds, Robert 137, 227, 298 Rhoades, Betty Kay 64, 118,227 Rhoades, Linda Sue 242 Rice, George 243 Richard, Mary 117,243 Richardson, Elizabeth 197 Richardson, Margaret 121,197 Richardson, Quentin 63, 127, 135, 212 Richins, Sharon Lee 243 Riddle, Phil 79 Riedel, Mary Ann 184 Riedl, Richard Royse 81,83, 197 Ries, Lawrence Emery 227 Riggan, Carolyn 212 Rinegar, Patricia 227 Ring, Lawrence 243 Ring, Ronald Leon 243, 326, 327 Rinker, Patrick Ross 243, 299 Riske, Don Wayne 131, 197 Rison, Lynette 64, 227 Rissler, James 321 Riter, Sandra Lynn 153, 227 Rivera, John Henry 227 Rizer, James 78 Roach, Gayle Ellen 81, 197 Robb, Layle 78 Robbins, Bruce -..81, 102, 137, 197 Robbins, James Albert 77, 227 Roberts, Carolyn 212 Roberts, Claudia Jean 243 Roberts, Larry Dale 87 Roberts, Larry M 197 Roberts, Steve 255 Robertson, Dan 321 Robertson, David 243 Robertson, Elizabeth 197 Robertson, John 129, 133, 184, 243 Robinson, John Blaine 151, 243 Robinson, Robert 135, 212 Robinson, Sandra Kay 227 Robinson, Vana 243 Robrock, David Paul 243 Robson, Richard John 139,227 Rochlitz, Carol Ann 227 Roderick, James Jay 137, 197 Rodgers, Carolyn 81 Rodman, Marsha 121, 243 Rodzinak, Edward 129,212 Rogers, Kerry Lynn 212 Rogers, Linda Anita .... 1 1 7, 227, 31 9 Rogers, Linda Marlene 243 Rogers, Ronald Neil 149,227 Rohn, Rick Leroy 197 Roland, Gary Lee 66, 145, 227 Romero, Daniel 139,243 Romero, Ramiro 139, 244 Romsa, Janice Marian 244 Rondeau, Daniel 105 Rondel, Stephen 131,197 Ronner, Tom 80 Roper, Charles 133, 213 Rose, Beverly 322 Rosenberg, Arthur 213 Rosenblatt, Steven 133, 227 Rosendahl, Phillip 227 Rosenthal, Martha 123, 227 Ross, Carol Ann 244 Ross, James Earl 137, 227, 342 Ross, Janell Renee 197 Ross, Larry Edward 78, 197 Roth, James Paul 131,213 Rowland, Margaret 242,319 Rowles, Kirk Robert 227 Roybal, John 213 Rubendoll, Judith 89, 197 Rubey, Sandra Jean 244 Ruch, Jo Ellen 115, 227 Rudolph, Theresa Ann 244, 322 Rueckert, Janet 64, 227 Rufenacht, VyrI 77 Ruff, Nancy Jo 1 13, 244 Ruggera, Paul Stephen 184 Rule, Robert Roy 213 Rulli, Daniel Fred 105, 131, 197 Rundquist, Anita Lynn 319 Runner, Thomas 133,244 Rupp, Amelia Arine 213 Rusk, Joseph Daniel 197,368 Russell, Karen Louise 227 Russell, Susan Marie 244 Ryan, Mary Lee 1 17, 244 Ryder, Sam 350 S Saari, Arnold 81 Sadler, Robert Felix 197 Saffell, Jerry Wayne ....93, 260, 261 Sage, Robinette Ann 49, 117, 244, 293 Sample, Martin 50, 133, 213 Samsel, Jeri Jean 71 , 115, 244 Samuels, Sally Nina ....64,118,227 Sandberg, Beverly ....54, 62, 85, 213 Sandberg, Carl Marvin 66, 87, 137, 227 Sanders, Doris Elaine 197 Sanders, Leiand 198 Sanders, Leslie 1 17, 244 Sandoval, Juan 244 Sanf, Stanton 227 Santa Clous 190 Sargent, James David 244 Sarvey, Michael Harry 133, 198 Sauer, Leigh 137,244 Saul, Charles Michael 129, 227, 350 Saul, Larry Allen 227 Savage, Robert 198 Sowaya, William 61,73 Sawyer, David 133,244 Sawyer, Jon Dewitt 133, 213 Sayles, Dwight 129,244 Sbragia, Lawrence 213 Scadden, Gregory 149,244 Scarlett, Ruth 63,110,118, 152, 213 Schaefer, Linda Ann 124,244 384 ' r - ' Schafer, Harry Ray 83 Schanaman, Ronald 244 Schatz, Wayne Ardale 66, 227, 319 Schatza, Jerry 213 Schoub, Gordon 93 Scheer, Dennis 97 Scheer, Donald 129,213 Schemp, Diane 244 Scherry, Elizabeth 244 Scheuerman, Carolyn 244 Schierkolk, Richard 227 Schirk, Suzanne 198 Schlagel, Melvin 213 Schlattermon, James 198 Schlessmon, Elizabeth 113, 152, 227 Schlichting, Robert 213 Schlitt, Leslie W. ._ 66, 350 Schmidt, Delores 244 Schmidt, Edmund John 66, 133, 343 Schmidt, Edward 198 Schmidt, James 244 Schnackenberg, Karl ....93,213,299 Schneider, Bonnie 118,244 Schneider, Judy 256 Schneider, Sandra 83 Schnier, Ronald ...184 Schoeni, Mary Lynn 244 Scholes, Terry 137, 198, 298 Scholz, Dolf Roy 227 Schott, Jane Ann 228 Schrack, Pamela 167 Schroder, Robert 102, 104 Schreckenghaust, R. F 319,323 Schreiner, Roger Alan 244 Schrinar, Samuel 143, 198 Schrul, Kaye 213 Schultz, Harold Earl ....127, 149, 244 Schuiz, Carl Ralph 129, 213 Schurman, Karen Ann 153, 198 Schwarz, Robert 141,228 Schwidder, William 137, 213 Schwiering, Janet 213 Schwinn, Ignas 244 Schwope, Linda Marie 198 Scott, Frank 139,198 Scott, Roger Lavern 244 Scott, Stephanie Dean 244 Scoit, Stephen Don 119,228 Scott, Susan Leigh 115,244 Scotty, Leonard 198 Scronton, Pamela 64,119,228 Scull, Jon Valentine 198 Scull, Ann 123,244 Sealock, Stephanie 244 Seamands, Jayne Ann 80, 244 Sedar, Robert Paul 129,244 Sedey, Barbara Jean 198 Seegrist, Loren Dean 244 Seeley, Bruce Allen 213, 319 Seeley, Vernon Carl 244 Seipt, Paul 213 Sempsis, Judy Kay 228 Seneshale, Trudy Kay 213 Senier, Richard 228 Sensintaffar, Vivian 121,198 Settell, Diana Joyce 244 Shaffer, Andrew Baker 71,244 Shaffer, Charlene Ann 121,244 Shaffer, Glenn Allen 227,321 Shaffer, Leonard 228 Shandy, Jerome 184 Shankel, Robert Dean ..66,74,143, 228 Sharp, Patricia Lea 60, 323 Shawver, Charles 129,213 Shelby, William 228 Sheldon, Jamie Kay 64 Shelley, Ben Weldon 213, 319 Shelley, Ned 319 Shelton, Charles 93 Shelton, David Terry 146,198 Shelton, Walter John 298 Shepard, Marvin Wayne 86, 87, 198 Shepperson, Jerry 81,213 Shepperson, Sandra 228 Sheridan, Lee Ann 244 Sherman, Sam Neil 79, 245 Sherrard, William 245 Shideler, Jay Albert 156, 184 Shields, Elizabeth 84 Shillinger, Duane 198 Shinkle, Mark Virgil 198 Shipp, Mary 81 Shipp, Gary Wayne 198 Shippy, Thomas Martin 213 Shorey, Sue 245 Short, Raymond 76,198 Shotwell, Carol Joan 228 Shoultz, Michael 77 , 198 Shoumaker, Michael 160 Shupe, Norman 184 Siddens, Suzanne Jean 245 Siebert, Linda 119,213 Siedenburg, Vance Vee 228 Sievers, Robert 228 Siek, Harold Edward 93, 127, 135, 198 Silbaugh, Daniel 133,245 Simica, Charles 198 Simmons, Gary Beau 228 Simmons, Richard 156 Simon, Joan Evelyn 198 Simonini, Julius 228 Somonsen, Stein 76, 228 Simpadyan, Diran 213 Simpson, Craig 131,245 Simpson, Hilda Ann 89, 90, 99, 198, 319 Simpson, Jimmy ..88,143,213,321 Simpson, Kay Rene 89, 228 Simpson, Martha Ann 113,181, 198, 264 Simpson, Mary Kay 245,319 Simpson, Rebecca 198 Sinclair, Nancy Ann 153 Singer, James 245 Singleton, Ronald 198 Singleton, Steven Lee. .151, 155,245 Sinnard, Constance 117,245 Sipe, Dorothy Lee 245 Skinner, Ann Talbert ....62, 1 19, 213 Skinner, Patricia Lee 213 Skinner, Quentin 105 Skirrow, Alden Donald 73, 299 Smalley, Martha Ann 63,213 Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Smi Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Bonnie Jean 303 Carol Louise 245 Carole Ann 303 Carrol Wayne 184 Catherine Lee 245 Clarence W 85 Dexter 87 Donna L 245 Douglas Lee 213 Edwin Wayne 228 Fred 73, 77 Gary .228 Gary Lee 228 Gene Paul 245 Gregory John 228 James Elliott 299 Jennifer 123, 213 Jerry Thomas 135, 213 Kathleen 72, 121, 241 Kristy Kay 1 15, 198 Larry Richard 213 Lee Edwin 198 Nancy E 62, 1 13, 213 Robert Brent 137, 141 Robert F 228 Robert Wyatt 228 Stanley Hugh 63 Steven T 1 98 Sneddon, Malcolm 198 Sneesby, Gregory 139,228 Snider, Larry 131,198 Snider, Linda Rae 1 19, 198, 303 Snow, Stephen 127,141,228 Snurr, Jerry Carl 199 Snyder, David Alan 199 Snyder, Sarah Ellen ..119,199,303 Snyder, Stanley 213 Socha, Thomas Kevin 137,245 Soderlund, Nancy Ann 228 Sohn, Harold Louis 54, 85 Solis, Daniel 199 Somer, Delmar 228 Somsen, Sylvia Lucile 62, 63, 82, 117, 213 Song, Douglas Howard 155 Sorensen, Mark Norman 116 Soukup, Gregory 78, 213 Sova, Jane Francine 213 Spann, Earl G 228 Spear, Merry Dianne 152 Speerschneider, Roger 213 Speights, Richard 93,155,305 Spencer, Gory Hollis 228 Spencer, Teresa Mary 113,213,346 Spicer, Thomas Eldon 245, 298 Spieles, Patrick 129, 199 Spielman, Bernard 137 Spielman, Robert 245 Spiker, Keith 228 Spiker, Terrell Niel 213 Splittgerber, ' Angle 213,295 Spoonhunter, Phillip 245 Spotts, Edward 147,228 Spragg, Sherry Lee 228 Sprague, William 76, 1 ' 9 Stacy, Richard 78 Stahia, Betty Ann 83, 199 Stahlo, Byron Allen 199 Stahia, Edward 78 Stalcup, Michael Lee 143,228 Stanford, Donna Jean 228 Starr, George Thomas 199 Starrs, William M 135,228 States, Tom 74 Stothos, Tom Pete 199 Statler, Glen Dale 184 Steadman, Shirley 199,319 Stebner, Kenneth 92,137,199 Stebner, Marilyn 115,245,343 Steenslond, Larry 228 Steere, Betty Lucille 228 Steffey, Sandra 228 Steger, Richard 143,245 Stephen, Richard 139,213 Stephens, George 66 Stephenson, Alan 131,213 Sterck, Rose Marie 159,199 Stevens, James David 213 Stevens, Martha Leone 228 Stevens, Orville Dean ..88, 245, 319 Stevens, Susan 245 Stevenson, Cynthia ....119,228,303 Stewart, Charles 199 Stewart, Karel Jane ..115,153,213 Stewart, Larry 245 Stewart, Steven Ray 199 Stillwaugh, Phyllis 71,245 Stilwell, Glenda Ray 199 Stilwell, Shirley Ann 199 Stith, Roland Grant 228 Stockhouse, Judith 121,245 Stocking, Robert 228 Stoecker, Willeford 160,245 Stokley, Elmer Joseph 184 Stokley, Sue Edmonds 228 Stoll, Stephen Louie ....63,143,213 Stone, Christine Mary 245 Stone, Cynthia Louise 113,228 Stone, Dean 135,245 Stone, James Wendall 199 Stone, Jay 131, 228 Stoval, Dennis Jon 113,228 Stoval, William 42,61,92,133, 177, 199 Stover, Herbert Dean 76,213 Stover, Marilyn Joyce 199 Strande, Katherine 245 Strasheim, Patricia 228 Stratton, Lynn 245 Stratton, Robert Dean ....73,77, 199 Streeper, Steve 131,245 Streett, Ruth Ellen 245 Strehlow, Donna Jill 213 Strid, Claire Leslie 62, 85 Stroble, Charles 51 Stroh, Roy Michael 87, 199 Strong, Judith 321 Stubbs, Diane Lynn 82,199 Stuckey, Sandra Lee 213 Stulc, Linda Ann 228 Stumpff, Cynthia 110,117,180,199 Sturlin, Philip Guy 137,245 Sucke, James Warren 245 Sullivan, Barbara 245 Sullivan, Bernard 298 Sullivan, Mary Kotey 113,245 Sumey, Robert 199 Summers, Estelle 199 Summers, Judith 213 Sundahl, John Alan 139,245 Sundby, Andrea 60,152,179,199 Sundby, Oliver Morton ....129,245, 319 Suntych, Neil 129,228 Surline, John Terry 74, 245 Sutich, Jacqueline 228 Sutton, John Micheal 213 Svare, Tore Ivor 199 Swaim, Charles Robert 51,85 Swaim, Vernon 78 Swan, Ronald Martin 101, 141, 199 Swanson, Steven 129,245 Swanton, Bonnie Jane 113,245 Swartz, Ted 75 Swartz, Teresa Ann 245,319 Swartzlander, Nancy 213 Sweet, Marilynn Dee 245 Swenson, Lornell 113,132, 153, 199 Szucs, Joseph 93 T Taggart, Rusell 80 Takemori, Yoko 245 Tolich, Gary Eugene 213 Tammen, Jane Ellen 245 Tammen, Margaret Anne 98 Tanner, Bob 76 Tarter, Lloyd Dorrell 102 Toss, Leona Dorothy 199 Toucher, Barbara 245,321 Tavegie, Donald Gene 213 Taves, Barbara 121 Taylor, Alice Jean 228 Taylor, Burton 213 Taylor, Eugene 213 Taylor, Judith Ann 213 Taylor, Kenneth Paul 245 Taylor, Robert ' 131, 245 Teague, Robert 213 Teal, Frederick 213 Tebbet, Sally Ann 1 19, 228 Temple, Dion Lynn 219 Tennant, George 56 Terry, Ruth Elizabeth 123,245 Terry, Sharon Ruth 62 Terry, Toni Lynne 64, 303 Teuscher, Rodney 245 Thamer, Edwin Allen 245 Thorp, Jennifer Lynn 124,228 Theisen, Bill 74 Thelen, David 213,319 Thelen, Frank Arthur 143,228 Thirlwell, Nancy 70,115,213 Thomas, Howard 245,319 Thomas, Jack Lee 137, 199 Thomas, Kenneth 245 Thomas, Myro Jean 124,245 Thomas, Sandra 123,228 Thomas, Susan Mary 245 Thomas, Trevor 322 Thompson, Dennis 74 Thompson, Douglas 141,228 Thompson, Ginny Lou 117,245 Thompson, Greg 131, 199 Thompson, Janet Kay 213 Thompson, Jenifer 119,213 Thompson, Lee Curtis 133,245 Thompson, Mark Owen 199 Thompson, Randell 245 Thompson, Russell 228 Thompson, Theodore ....66, 88, 228, 319, 321, 323 Thompson, Thomas Joe 365 Thompson, Wes 79 Thomson, William 139,184 Thorn, Michael 141 Thorne, C. Brock 245 Thornton, Steven 74 Thrailkill, Shelton 228 Thring, WilloJeon 228 Thylur, Shanker 72,87,184 Tigert, Allen Roy 66,135,228 Tigert, Russell 245 Tigert, Sudie Ann 113, 199 Timmons, Kay Diane ..62, 121,213 Tipton, Michael E 245 Tirade, Jesus S 199 Titensor, George 213 Titensor, Janet 228 Toop, Glenn L 200 Tobias, Richard 106 Todd, James Ernest 147 Todd, Lynn Douglas ..146, 147, 200 Todd, Theresa Marie 245 Toe, The 93 Tolardo, Ida Catherine 184 Tollefsen, Dag Holm 213,262 Tolmon, Charles Tom 74, 192 Toly, Paul 74 Tompkins, Thomas 141,228 385 The Campus Shop The good " ole Campus Shop, " with Ralph at the hehn and the Brown n Gold Inc, with our new look, wish the best in life to the 1967 graduates. You are now alums; when you are back in town, stop in and see us. We welcome back the rest of you students in the fall of 1967 and hope we may serve your every need in the line of school supplies, sundries, magazines, jackets, sweatshirts and souvenirs. The Brown- ' n-Gold, Inc. nsw- 386 Tonkin, Albert 141,184 Tonkin, Cordell Jane 117,245 Torghele, Sharon Kay 184 Torkelson, Richard 63,131,213 Torsiello, Anthony 77,184 Toscano, Paul 93,313 Toth, James Floyd 213 Townsend, Sterling 213 Tracy, Gloria Leah 213,321 Travis, John 93 Trbovich, Milan 93 Trefren, Dennis 74, 76 Treglown, Donald 141,184 Trefhewey, Robert 133,213 Triggs, Ronald Eldon 228 Trosper, George 245 Trowe, Robert 135,228 Trudil, David Paul 65,66,137, 228, 298 True, Jean Teresa 245 Trujillo, Tommy 200 Trump, Clifford 351 Trush, Russell Leon 43, 87 Trythall, Eugene 51 Tufts, Candice 245 Tiikel, Tuncay 81 Tully, Joseph Kane ..137,228,298 Turner, Jeffrey Ralph 75, 200 Turtle, Ronald 78 Twardowski, Frederick 129,213 Twiford, Jack Irving 186 Tyler, Beverly Jan 84, 85 Tyrrell, William 228 Tzoyras, Conslantinos 184 U Ungefug, Laurene 200 Updike, Sharon Ann 153 Urban, Kathleen 123,245 Uribe, Vicente Elena 200 Usechek, David George 213 Usman, Syed Mohammad 184 V Valdez, Jacqueline 84 Valdez, Max Melton 228 Vance, Nathan Claude 228 Vance, Victor Amasa ..87, 146, 200 VanDeventer, Dyann ....72,91,111, 121, 213, 322 Van Hees, Harlan 245 VonHorne, Brian 245 Vanlnvi egen, Kiel 91 Van Male, Hugh Oliver ....143, 184 VanPelt, Dick Lee 213 Van Pelt, Dyanne 81 Varineau, Jane Teresa 70, 113,245 Varineau, Russell 129,228 Vase, John Michael 129,245 Vassos, Donald 214 Vedeler, PerChristian 184 Vercimak, Stephen 228 Verhaeghe, Marcia 123,245 Vice, John Mark 74, 200 Vice, June Otten 200 Vilos, Elaine Marie 214 Vines, Allen 63, 147 Vines, Leon F 245 Vinnola, Anthony 71,245 Viox, Carolyne Jane 245 Vogel, Linda Marie 245 Voigt, Gregg Lemoyne 228 Volcic, Robert Allen 214 Vollmer, Cynthia 245 VonArx, Joseph Leigh 135,319 Vonburg, Kathleen ..,.113,152,214 VonForell, Susan Lynn 228 VonKrosigk, Gary 93,150,151, 214, 356, 358 Vore, Janet Elizabeth 214 Vore, Theodore James 200 Voris, Douglas Harold 137,246 Voss, Carl Ernest 87 Voss, Thomas Allan ..105, 151, 214 Votrano, Ted 73 W Waatti, Paula 49,53,91 Wade, George 200, 291 Wagner, Daniel Dean 228 Wagner, Gerald Dale 228 Wagner, Jane Kay 228 Wagner, Jennifer 229 Wagner, Wayne Terrell ....139,246 Wagstaff, Malcolm 93 Wainwrigh t, Deborah 246 Waldbuesser, Thomas 229 Walden, Patrick 17 Waldram, Susan ..70, 1 15, 246, 323 Wales, Alyce Mary 229 Waliser, Dorlene 200 Walker, David 246 Walker, Herbert 145,200 Walker, Karen Elaine 121,229 Walker, Linda Sue 246 Walker, Mark 99 Wallace, Carolyn 121,246 Walsh, James Ross 299 Walsh, Thomas Edmund 93 Walters, Coralie Sue 200 Walters, Rodney 200 Walton, Michael Jon .229 Wambeke, Daniel Lee 229 Wambeke, Landa Lee 200 Wambeke, Mary Ellen 246 Wamhoff, Barbara 246 Wangnild, William 200 Wantulok, Gerald 214 Wantulok, John 246 Ward, Richard ....92,137,200,298 Ward, Robert Clarence 82, 200 Warner, Bonnie 229 Warner, Robert B 68,85,131, 229, 263 Warren, Delia Jean 246 Washington, Victor 305,313 Wasson, Douglas 229 Wasson, Linda Beth 113,246 Watson, Elizabeth 121,246 Watson, Judith Nadine 63,124, 214, 319 Watson, Richard E 133,214 Watson, Richard L. 133,214 Watson, Thomas 131,229 Watters, Kirk King 200 Weaver, Kim Dale 319 Weaver, William 102 Webb, Charles 131,229 Weber, Robert Dean 214 Weber, Ronald Sam 200 Weber, Sue Ellen 246 Webster, C. Edward 131,200 Webster, Judy May 117,229 Webster, Willaim 66,131,229 Weckwerth, Gary 322 Wedemeyer, David Lee 75, 79, 246 Weeks, James 73,74,78,214 Weems, Charles 200 Weickum, Susan Kay 246 Weimer, John 155 Welch, Jeanne Mane 124,229 Welch, John Douglas 91 Weld, Mary Michal 124 Welling, Linda Kay 90 Welling, Myra Jean 214 Wells, Douglas 133,200,271 Wells, Linda Lee 64, 121, 229 Wells, Terry Lynn 246 Welsh, Jacqueline Sue 152,343 Welty, Audrey 113,164,246 Wempen, Peggy Lee 246 Wen Ming Kang 214 Wenger, Larry Charles 246 Werner, Jon Gary 201 Werner, Lorrie Ann 214 Wesnitzer, Roger 151,246 West, Thomas Ray 201 Westberg, Carol Ann 119,229 Westerfield, Jerry 299 Westerfield, Thomas 73, 83 Westhoff, Gordon 226 Westrick, Wendy Jo 214 Whalen, Jonna Kay 113,246 Wheasler, Lois Jean 81 Wheeler, Frederick 184 Wheeler, Gary Edward 246 Wheeler, Steven Ray 246 Wheeler, Walter Dan 229 Whelan, Toni Lin 123,214 Whitchurch, Lindon 78 White, Atlas 201 White, Dawn Elizabeth 97, 229 White, James Ruben 129,214 White, Jeffrey 66 White, Mack Lee 81,184 White, Philip 129,201 White, Robert Allan 132,246 White, Robert Eliot 326 White, Timothy John 229 White, Todd 75 White, William 137,214 White, Mouse 169 Whitehead, Susan 214 Whitehurst, Ben 105,201 Whitehurst, Susan 54 Whiting, Bryan Walter 135, 246,321 Whitley, Donald Karl 201 Whitmore, Jane Edna 246 Whitfington, Janice ..42,62,63,72, 1 10, 1 15, 181, 214, 346 Wiand, Roy Edward 139,246 Wickam, Gary Lynn ..102,131,214 Wickstrom, John Ray 246,319 Wickstrom, Lawrence 75, 229 Widman, William 141,246 Widick, Charles 201 Wieland, Gary Lee 63, 80, 127, 145, 214 Wiggam, Carole Marie 83,201 Wiggam, Jo Ellen 246 Wiglind, Gary 73 Wilcox, Charles Lee 101,363 Wilcox, Lola Lee 101 Wilcox, Mark Henry 246 Wildermuth, Lynn 229 Wiley, Corliss Kay 83,214 Wilkerson, Charles 73,78,201 Wilkerson, Ralph Ray ..63,74,214 Wilkerson, William 76 Wilks, William Earl 214 Wille, Donald Allen 319 Willey, Mary Ruth 64 Williams, Bruce Milo 247 Williams, Colleen 41 Williams, James Hugh 63 Williams, John C 41 Williams, John Henry 201 Williams, John Paul ....71,137,214 Williams, Joyce Irene 229 Williams, Judy Ann 201 Williams, Judy Lea 115,247 Williams, Lynda E 1 19, 229, 321 Williams, Nancy J 229 Williams, Peter Crane 87 Williams, Richard 229 Williams, Susan Ann ..71,115,247 Williams, Tom 310 Williamson, James M 151 Willmschen, Sharon D 201 Wilmeth, Sharon 321,322 Wilson, Fachon Joanne 184 Wilson, George 79 Wilson, Leslie 117,229 Wilson, Martha Ann 117,214 Wilson, Robert Henry 353 Wilson, Shirley Ann 119,229 Wilson, Terry Duglos 214 Wilson, Warren Duane ....141,229 Windholz, Frank 92 Winnie the Pooh 285 Wiseman, Claudette 247 With, Vernon Leroy 214 Witters, Judy 64, 121, 229 Witters, Sandra Joy 121,247 Wittrock, Michael 139,214 Woerlee, Robert 201 Wohrer, Dennis Edward ....137,229 Wolf, Gerald 43, 133, 177, 214, 347 Wolfe, Charles 229 Wolfe, Harold Wallace 229 Wolfe, Theodore 210 Wolff, Lonnie Harold 247 Wolfgram, Sue Ellen 184 Wonders, James 229 Woodbury, John 129,214 Woodhouse, William 247 Woodmansee, Patricio 113,201 Woods, Melodee 153,214 Woodward, Anne 49,113, 229, 270 Woodworth, Judy Marie ..117,201 Woolf, Keith Alan 229 Wormald, Sally Kay 123,247 Worth, Karen Patricia 101 Wray, Cannon Scott 247 Wray, Linda 62, 63, 1 15, 214, 303 Wright, David Eric 61,73, 77, 181, 201 Wright, David Wilbur 229 Wright, Judith Lee 153 Wright, Karen 113,214 Wright, Nancy 80,247,319 Wright, Raymond 247 Wright, Thomas 42,63,102, 145, 178, 214, 346 Wunder, Richard 214 Yack, Ruth Ann 121,247,319 Yates, Andrea Graham 214 Yates, Bennie Dean 201 Yates, Charles Jesse 143, 247 Yeh, Vincent 184 Yeik, William Duncan 155 Yemington, Robert 141, 229 Yonkee, Katherine 201 Yonts, Linda Jeanne 214 York, James Franklin 145,229 York, Mary Belle 121,229 Young, David Howard 76, 155, 229 Young, Donald Mark 247 Young, Edward Eugene ..66, 87, 201 Young, James Earle 79, 229 Young, Larry Kent 247 Young, Mary Lynn 321 Young, Wendy Laurel 48, 85, 90, 214, 362 Youngs, Linda Joyce 64 Youtz, Charles Hewitt 214 Yunko, Charles George ....141,229 Yuthas, George 42, 55, 92, 201 Zaversnik, Francine 72, 1 13, 247 Zoversnik, Judy Ann 110, 124, 229 Ziegelmeier, Patricio 201 Ziegler, Kathleen 214 Ziegler, Susan 72,113,247 Ziemann, Betty Ellen 247 Zimmerer, Bruce 132,133,247 Zimmerman, Edmond 184,298 Zimmerman, Gerald 75, 79, 80, 201 Zimmerman, Robert Dan 247 Zocco, Vincent 201 Zuech, Cheryll 82, 201 Zwickl, Michael 102, 131, 214 Zwonitzer, Dennis 247 PHOTO CREDITS Berg, Arlene 2, 296 Berman, Eric 1 1 Harvey, Mary Anne 5, 9, 289, 296,341 Henberg, John 292, 293, 349 Jocobsen, Kirk 4, 8 Kuntzman, Bill 6,8,11, 13, 14, 297, 300, 301, 304 LaConto, Robert 16 Landers, Harvey 9 Littler Studio 388 Milner, Joe 1 Pownall, Herb 5, 344, 349 Sohn, Harold 3 Stroble, Chuck 7, 345 Swaim, Bob 4, 352 Trythall, Gene 337,340 Warner, Bob 7,289,337 Young, Wendy 12,13,348,349 To Ken, Jim, Hoke, Arlene, Eric, Kirk, Bill, Bob, Robin, JoAnn, Gene, Kothy, Nancy, Dan, Danalee, Myra, Mike, Deanie, Marty, Kristi, Angle, Billy, Sharon, Janie, Cindy, Anno, Judy, Kothi, Herb, Helen, John, Littler ' s, Harold, Mr. Trump, Mr. Harper, Mr. Johnson, Mr. Bellas, Mr. Martin, Mr. Biggs, Wheelwright ' s — Peggy Lorin, Ken Scheldt, Willis Wood, Pot McKenna, Phil Chilcote, John Welsh, Clyde Douglass and Dr. Milner — a BIG THANKS; but a special thanks to Gary Harvey, Mary Anne Harvey, Chuck Stroble, Judy Poage, Paula Waatti, Shannon Kelly, Janet Hansen, Ann Woodward, Scott Binning, Maxine Marsh, Bob Burs- lem, the Photo Service, Bob Warner, the man who runs the greenhouse, and to two people who don ' t need names ... to all our photographers, editors, staff, typists, helpers, en- couragers, secret Valentine givers. Union personnel, janitors and chain watchers, we THANK YOU more than you know! WENDY AND MARY 387 It ' s all over now . . . Time, oh Time, where did you go? It seems like we just started, but we ' ve really finished. We put the book to bed tonight The,,yqa{jjb » » experi- ence — a time and a season for making friends, for work- ing until we thought we ' d drop from lack of sleep, for wishing we could present a yearbook that would tRily represent 1966-67 on the University of Wyoming campus, for being glad that we could put our whole hearts into the WYO. Maybe some think it ' s not worth all the time, tears and worry that it has cost . . . once again, only time will tell . . . but there could be no way to express the multi- tude of benefits it has brought. We ' ve had conflicts now and then, but we grew with the experiences. We ' ve worked with some staff members who didn ' t do their work — we did it, but we learned to deal with people. Most valuable of all the year ' s experiences have been the friends we have made, the students and faculty who have become close. It ' s these people we thank for our WYO. ' Seasons of time ' may have been the theme of the ' 67 WYO, but time alone means nothing. It ' s what is done with the time given to each person that makes this a world worth living in, a world where — even in Wyoming — Spring will always come. And with it comes hope — hope that the final dead- line won ' t mean an end to the good times, that U W will only move forward, that the students WILL like our book. Perhaps this hope, this impossible dream means nothing. Perhaps, after all, it doesn ' t matter . . . but it does.

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

University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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