Genetic programming (GP) is a subclass of genetic algorithms (GAs), in which evolving programs are directly represented in the chromosome as trees. Recently it has been shown that programs which explicitly use directly addressable memory can be generated using GP. It is established good software engineering practice to ensure that programs use memory via abstract data structures such as stacks, queues and lists. These provide an interface between the program and memory, freeing the program of memory management details which are left to the data structures to implement. The main result presented herein is that GP can automatically generate stacks and queues. Typically abstract data structures support multiple operations, such as put and get. We show that GP can simultaneously evolve all the operations of a data structure by implementing each such operation with its own independent program tree. That is, the chromosome consists of a fixed number of independent program trees. Moreover, crossover only mixes genetic material of program trees that implement the same operation. Program trees interact with each other only via shared memory and shared ``Automatically Defined Functions'' (ADFs). ADFs, ``pass by reference'' when calling them, Pareto selection, ``good software engineering practice'' and partitioning the genetic population into ``demes'' where also investigated whilst evolving the queue in order to improve the GP solutions.