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'This building, dedicated
to Youth, is erected to
put an additional tool
into thehands of
those who work so
that through construct-
ive effort they may be
useful, and through
service may be happy.
- Waite Phillzlvs
is Q 4 P4
0 There is a trinity of process which epitornizes man's
endeavor to develop himself and to improve his environ-
ment. The-se processes are: conception and loirth of ideas,
their organization and the production from them, and
their consummate realization and ultimate use. The irn-
portance of the tirst and last is obvious. Enqineerinq is
the word applied to the intermediate process. lt consists
ol leririqiiia together the idea ,the men, and the materials
to lalpricate the finished product. lts task is practical, but
ditticult. lt recruires technical knowledge, ability to handle
men, inexorable perseverance, and marked ingenuity. lt
correlates and coordiricrtes. lt constructs. lt develops. ln
short, it creates.
0 Une ot the most useful and important divisions is
Pcelroleuni Engineering, which is concerned with convert
iriq "crude oil" into valuable lubricants and the indis-
pensihle luels which are used in the enqines and indus-
tries ol mari,
P1,1hlishQd amd copyrighted by
The Puhlicmti-Jrls Board
The Ulwivmsity of Tulsa
I 9 122 8
Rlffhflfd E. Haynes
Pu 1,1 I 1 rw- A r ldfar sum
O lt is indeed appropriate that the Kendallabrum this
year should picture the expansion and development of the
College of Petroleum Engineering for l938 marks the tenth
anniversary of the founding of this college on the campus
of the University of Tulsa. No more logical location could
be found for such a school than here in the Oil Capital
of the World, amid the leaders of the industry. No little
fame has come to the University as a result of the reputa-
tion of its College of Petroleum Engineering. Surrounded
by all phases of the processing of oil, in touch with the
major companies in this powerful, romantic business of
oil, the College has an exceptional opportunity to be of
service to the Oil lndustry as well as to its students.
0 Known as the "toughest" school on the campus, the
engineering college offers curricula preparing students to
attack the rnultifarious problems involved in the location,
production, and refining of oil, the life blood of transporta-
tion and industry. The degrees conferred are Bachelor of
Science in Chemical Engineering and in Petroleum Engin-
eering, with Production, Refining, or Geological options.
O lt is with the acknowledgment of the remarkable suc-
cess of the engineer and with the hope for his continued
achievements that the l938 Kendallabrum is dedicated to
all those engineers, past, present, and future, who form
the integrating link between the scientific research vision-
ary and the equally important pragmatic business man.
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C, i. PONTIUS, LL D
President of the Universitf rf Tulsa
Chairman of the Board of Tru t
O "I am thankful that our University has a restless spiritgfor a contented
institution is a dead institution." This embodies the viewpoint of Dr. Pontius, the
first business man college president in Oklahoma. Dr. Pontius is preeminentiy
the successful business man, community worker, and comrade of young people.
His practical success as a banker has been the foundation upon which his
valuable and efficient management of the financial side of our University has
O Had he been a man of financial practicalities alone, however, he could not
have been the adviser and confident of the students of the institution. He com-
bines with his excellent business capacity, the ability to win the friendship of
young people, and guide them because of the personal problems and situations
which he has experienced. His formula for success has been an inspiration of
guidance to many a student coming to him for advice. He counsels each stu-
dent to seek out a PURPOSE for his life, PREPARE for it, and PERSEVERINGLY
keep to that purpose through effort and the POWER of PRAYER.
O Our University is the great institution it is today because it has had behind
it the guidance of this man of unceasing activity. His spirit of restlessness for
advancement of the institution has been an instrumental factor in placing the
University of Tulsa among the best and most progressive educational institu-
tions in this section of our country. The near future holds even greater advance-
ment for the school, and the city of Tulsa should be most proud of its University
and grateful to the man whose vision and dynamic action have crystallized
many of the dreams of our founders.
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0 ln honoring Tulsa University's College of Petroleum Engineering, we are paying tribute
to the men who made this institution. Among these men, there are those who gave it much
needed financial support. There are those who believed in it and worked for its develop-
ment. And there are those who are the College of Engineering-the Dean and his Faculty.
I Characteristic of Dean Langenheim is his sincere appreciation of the loyal and gener-
ous support that his faculty has given him in his endeavor to build the best petroleum en-
gineering college in the country. But no matter how excellent the faculty might have been,
it could not have alone built the Engineering College into what it is today without the inspired
administrative leadership of Ralph Louis Langenheim.
O ln 1930 Dean Langenheim came to the University of Tulsa as Dean of the College of
Petroleum Engineering. He reorganized the school and established a modified cooperative
plan of education for the engineering students whereby they might attend school regularly
for two years and then go on the cooperative plan for the remaining two years. From
March, 1934, to luly, 1935, Dean Langenheim was acting president after president lohn
D. Finlayson resigned. With the election of President Pontius, Dean Langenheim became
vice-president and academic administrative officer of the university. Since that time the ma-
jority of his time has been spent in the development and expansion of the college of en-
0 Dean Langenheim entered the University of Cincinnati in 1912 after having completed
the elementary and secondary school courses in the Cincinnati public schools. He dis-
tinguished himself not only in academic, but also in athletic activities as a member of the
baseball and football teams. He was graduated in 1917, with a C.E. degree, and within a
month entered the United States Army Engineering Corps. He served 13 months overseas
as an engineer. He left the army in 1919 when he was discharged and was for two years
a member of the Rapid Transit Commission of the city of Cincinnati before he returned to
the University of Cincinnati. As a member of the engineering faculty from 1921 through
1927 he was first an instructor in civil engineering, later an assistant and associate professor
of coordination. N
0 From 1928 until he came to the University of Tulsa in 1930, Dean Langenheim was edu-
cational director for the Lithographic Technical Foundation of New York City, where he
established cooperative training courses throughout the United States.
0 Dean Langenheirn was born on April 21, 1894. He married Miss Myrtle Helmers of
Cincinnati, They have two sons, Ralph L., lr., and Richard Henry.
O He is a member of the City Planning Commission, City Charter Revision Committee
Tulsa County Council Boy Scouts of America, Chairman of the Organizations committee of
the Boy Scouts, and a member of the Board of Directors of the Rotary Club
O A few pertinent personal passages about the Dean . . . he enjoys golfing, fishing, tennis
and large cigars which he can chew or smoke as the occasion demands . . . likes to watch
baseball and football games . . . reads travel books . . . his pet peeve is the noisy library
. . . he dislikes spinach and broccoli, but relishes oysters in the following sequence . . . raw
oysters to start with followed with oyster stew later replaced by some scalloped oysters
which in turn yield to nice crisp fried oysters . . . favors the cooperative method of engin
eering education because he believes it develops more "top-notch" engineers . . . he is proud
of his engineering faculty and always stands firmly behind them in their work . . . plans to
limit the incoming freshmen to 125 by means of placement examinations . . . his plans for
the future are merely for consolidation and improvement of the courses already offered to
make the College of Petroleum Engineering of the University of Tulsa the finest in the United
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ENGINEERING FA CULTY . . .
Professor of Petroleum Research
B.A., Ph. D., Columbia University
E. HARRY CRISWELL
B.A., University of Denver
M.A., University of Missouri
Graduate Study, University of Michigan
Ph. D., University of Missouri
O Mr. Eikenberry . . . a Shakespearean
scholar that understands and appreciates the
"English" difficulties of the engineers . . . he
seems to weave a mysterious attractiveness
around literature that makes it appealing to
the student . . . a member of Phi Kappa Delta,
debate fraternity , . . served in France during
the war . . . has made a special study of William
Hazlitt and Edgar Allen Poe . . . hopes some day
to retire into seclusion and write books . . .
he possesses the calm sensitiveness of great'
ness. . .
O Possessor of a perpetual smile and a mind
that thinks . . . Dr. Fay, a native of Texas, has
written several papers on physics and at the
present time is engaged with building an earth-
quake seismograph which he claims is "built
out of junk' ',.. besides being interested in
sailing he likes to dance . . , he is a versatile
musician playing the piano, saxophone, banjo,
and cornet. . .
0 When Dr. Born isn't fishing or acting in the
capacity of consulting engineer for various oil
companies in the Mid-Continent field, he helps
Mrs. Born collect antique glassware . . . they
have an interesting collection comprised of
every type from pre-revolutionary glassware to
glass paper-weights . . . listed in Who's Who in
Engineering and American Men of Science . . .
father of "Pup" Born, president of the Student
Council . . . his ambition is to land a fish "big
enough to stuff." . . .
0 E. H. Criswell is a well rounded person . . .
has written several articles of note . . . a great
trout fisherman . . . an excellent hunter and a
fine musician . . . his keen understanding of
boys comes from his nine years as dean at the
Wentworth Military Academy . . . he is a native
of the Ozarks and likes to while away his time
there on a farm. . , A
FRANKLIN IAMES EIKENBERRY
Associate Professor of English
BA., North Dakota State Teachers' College
M.A., University of Iowa
Graduate Study, University of Iowa
CHARLES HEMPHILL PAY
Assistant Professor oi Physics
B.A., M.A., University of Texas
Ph. D., Harvard University
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O Although new on the campus this fall, Mr. Jf57f'Wl
Poster, from Virginia, is already one of our 'Q
popular professors . . . popular in college, as , t
well as now, he was business manager of his A .Qivg
college paper and is a member of the scientific -A N' I , , K
honorary, national honorary journalism, and QP A , w ' f L Am, , f I A
honorary physics fraternities . . . enjoys music, .4 Q fl! A El' :J
tennis, aviation, and reading . . . is a lieutenant
in the Signal Corps Reserve. . .
O Tom Erick, from Caney, Kansas, admits that
in grade school he did everything from steal-
ing ice cream to teasing girls . . . was sent home
from school once when he caught a skunk . . .
in college he changed his ways and worked
"awful hard" . . . he won the Noble Scholarship
at T.U .... was elected to Phi Gamma Kappa
. . . received the honor of being the First St.
Pat at the University of Tulsa ....
FRANKLIN TRUESDELL GARDNER
Associate Professor of Chemistry
B.S., University of Illinois
Ph. D., Cornell University
WILLIAM EDWARD HOWARD
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy
BS., M.S., Northwestern University
Ph, D., University of Indiana
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WALTER SANDERS FOSTER
Instructor in Electrical Engineering
BS, in E.E., Virginia Polytechnic Institute
M.A., College of William and Mary
Associate Professor of Petroleum Production
BS. in Petroleum Engineering, University of Tulsa
0 E77, as "Doc" Gardner signs himself,
abounds with verbose and jocose witticisms
tantamount to Lyly's "Euphues" . . . his ready
and rapidly retaliating repartee rattles recon-
ditely . . . possessing? an encyclopedic knowl-
edge "Doc" is always ready to discuss any
topic with his students . . . although he can't
play a note he enjoys good music . . . rowed
with the intramural crew at Cornell for three
years . . . dabbles in gardening. . . .
O A life full of a myriad of experiences in
learning, teaching, and living makes Dr. How-
ard one of our most colorful and lovable pro-
fessors . . . received his Bachelor and Master
degrees on the same evening . . . an authority
on baseball, an enthusiast of the camera, an
ex-horseback rider and ice skater in his younger
days . . . renders a side-splitting imitation of a
toothless, red-haired, palsied moron . . . Dr.
Howard a venerable man, and an excellent
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ENGINE-EEIBNG F14 CULTY . . .
semi-w it ' it
EDVJARD A. 1-IOVVARD
Instructor in Mathematics
BS., University of Tulsa
MS., Iowa State College
Graduate Study, Iowa State College
RALPH IENNINGS KAUFMAN
Professor of Chemistry
B.A,, M.A,, Oberlin College
Ph. D., University of Illinois
0 Dr. Laudon is a man of varied activity who
combines his work with his play . . . he is a
collector of fossils, and a trout fisherman . . .
likes to swim, ski, play golf, tennis, and hockey
. . . is interested in color photography . . . he
has spent much time in hunting pearls and has
written various papers on fossil crinoids . . .
enjoys pulling tricks on his students before they
have a chance to get him similarly ....
0 As a hobby Dr. Loucks reads widely in
fields other than chemistry so that his knowl-
edge won't be one-sided . . , indulges in collect-
ing flowers and in nature study . . . attends the
theater . . . plays golf and tennis . . . has spent
several summers as a counselor in boys' camps
. . . participates often in home talent plays . . .
is eternally preaching the value of experimental
evidence applied to theory ....
O Mr. Howard enjoys reading about the po-
litical condition of the country . . . likes to
journey through the United States and Gener-
ally covers a different part each summer . . .
a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, national honorary
mathematics fraternity . . . interested in sports
. . . his major ambition is to teach so well that
every student will pass his course ....
0 This year is also the tenth anniversary of
Dr. Kaufman's instruction at the University . . .
a splendid teacher who is respected and re-
vered by his students for the fairness and clarity
with which he conducts his courses . . . he is
an amateur wood-worker, and an avid baseball
fan . . . interested in tennis and admits he is a
"much too devoted golf player" . . . has a
keen sense of humor and delights in writing
witty quips on student papers and note books. . .
LOWELL ROBERT LAUDON
Associate Professor of Geology
B.A., M.A., Ph. D., University of Iowa
CHARLES M. LOUCKS
Instructor in Chemistry
B.S,, Saint Lawrence University
IVLS., University of Illinois
Ph. D., New York University
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0 . . just to get out and fish" is Dr. Murray's
hobby, and no wonder, for a Yankee raised in
Connecticut with water on three sides of his
home . . . is an enthusiast of swimming, boat-
ing, ice-skating, and fishing . . . he can relate
many fascinating stories from his travels with
the US. Army over the country in l9l9 . . . is
fearless and resolute in his opinions and ideas.
O A classroom philosopher of rare viewpoints
. . . Mr. Nelson indulges in no sports but gets his
exercise with a slide rule. . .was a design en-
gineer before coming to T.U .... believes that
true engineering is more closely allied to busi-
ness than to pure science . . . author of one of
the few texts in refining . . . likes cheese and fish
. . . and always keeps figs, prunes, or raisins
in his desk for inter-class consumption. . .
HOMER I. SMITH
instructor in Geology
B.S., M.S., Ph. D., University of Chicago
RALPH WILSON VEATCH
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
M.A., Northwestern University
Graduate Study, Columbia University, Univerity of Chicago
and University of Wisconsin
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ALBERT NELSON MURRAY
Professor of Geology
BA., M.S., University of Colorado
Ph,D., University of Illinois
WILBUR LUNDINE NELSON
Professor of Petroleum Refining
BS., M.S,, University of Michigan
O A hard man to displease-Dr. Srnithewho
is interested in almost everything . . . you can't
name one thing that isn't a hobby with him-
especially sports . . . all he can say for his col-
lege days is that he "just worked, and hard"
. . . plays tennis with a vengeance . . . his one
ambition is to make a million dollars before
he is eighty ....
O Mr. Veatch received three scholarships dur-
ing his school days . . . is a member of Phi
Gamma Kappa . . . was a track man and a
basketball player . . . belongs to Theta Alpha
Phi, honorary dramatics fraternity . . . studies
music and plays golf in his spare time . . . is
interested in collecting old money, and has
been looking for a i922 penny for two years
. . . his ambition is to plan and build a home by
himself . . . his father was one of the early
settlers of the Cherokee strip ....
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Vuqimq ljfllgfry , , , Efilvfsllf-1, Hllfnlro, Dun anal Irwin Flilmy 111 varying filwqrees ol elolion . . . XNor'lley
l,l,l1q-L5 lly glflmlirlfg mn lm: lllllllltl , . . wlwll l-I-uynfls nquin and qrmnninq . . . Brown, Dunlap, Percy,
lflorlf,-ll ll: rlllllulilloqjf lflll . , lwf- lilillj . , . Slqrr, lnlllff and Bclilclyl perplexed lny physical Clxenl,
fl1m,v11l fm tllf- "5li14,1'Nlllfl'l" l'w1rs.'4'l , . . ll-wlGlj,f owl Cfnnnron lield lrifilpinq , . . Hudson worl-:incl
lil 1,15 ,.',f,I,, llll, , , l21lll1'Jlrlf,1w wllll "Hiya-,1ln, l-ll,1VU1'x:Jv1ql1 unll Sleinllf- . . . Fmuy and BOWSllLE'I in
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Engineers Corner of library with Gordon telling Chambers and Rickey all about it . . . Stevenson
talcinq pictures . . . organic lab . . , McGauqhey runninq anti-knock on qasolines . , . Lang in draw-
ing room . . . Eckle, all smiles . . . Alden, Kerr, President of Enqineers' Club oi Tulsa, Gow , . .
Henderson pitching . , . Unruh in sto-:lcroom . , . Lemhclae and Barton working on something hard
no doubt . . . Loudon . . . Gow hunting for Chemicals . . . qeoloqy field trip . . . "Babe" Cameron
. . . Haynes taking his own picture, the dope . , .
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Enqinffiinq f1tTIi'f1l1'3S , . , stmqqiinfg rimriiully, thfe enQinQr9i's prevent mn cttcenttmted kidnapping of
their tftntffri, Betty Pmitt , . , Trick, LCIllC1"?l'ih-QIIU and BymQ during the Open House . . . citttw the
Cf.'ror'tf1t1f,n fit thc- ficm "'N tfttiff-n Bfftty, St, Pct Durham, Haynes, Moody, Kinq, Stein!-9 . . . Presidevnt
Alfltln 'ima lzffv ytinq fit f1VII't'4', f"ftif,- wiyirtq that way . , . mimi-:inq . . . coronction, Queen Betty, St.
Put Ln,iri.f1rn with -'ittti-n4Ifn'tts, Ffliif finfl Rf1Il'iSU', '... mmf: swinqinq . . . iqcuity looks on and enioys
'iv' ijnfzit-ffr'r: Efiit , , . Gcfctftq',' fin flispiny ulnrinq the Open Hausa' . . . Chelnistiy and refining
Emir, fttgw, '1Yf1"'IVTiHfI 'Jiiitftrs with thf-if ffltcrflliftrix und Cxpporciti ....
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Holding flag Cleft to right-Bill Lembcke, Sergeant: Elbert Durham, Vice President, George Alden,
President: Bob Bow, Secretary-treasurer.
First row Cleft to right!-Townsend Elliott, Richard East, Charles Christ, Fred McCullough, Roscoe
Clark, Virginia Clee, Geraldine Moore, lane Eckle, Ruth Ramsay, Paul LouVier, Bill Karns.
Second row Cleft to rightl-Lee Chambers, Wilson Glass, Robert Shick, Maurice Webb, Herman
Harris, Dick Michaels, Bill Kavanaugh, Lester Starr, Donald Lewis, Donald Spellman, Charles
Gideon, Roland Buck,
Third row Cleft to rightbelack Henderson, Iohrr Carney, Sam Steele, Dick Pierce, Milton Grove,
Wayne Humphrey, Bob Chapman, Leon Dooley, Howard Lesser.
Fourth row Cleft to right!-Dan Byrne, Burris Boerner, Harry Stansbury,
Percy Blair, Dave Wilson,
Fifth row Cleft to rightl-Bill McBee, lohn Shuffler, Paul Buthod, Bruce Luckett, Richard Haynes,
Alvie Dague, Harry Lutz, Bob Black, George Lisle.
Paul Burns, Warren Davis,
0 Under the leadership of Richard Haynes, president: Elbert Durham, vice-
presidentg and Robert Gow, secretary-treasurer: the Engineers' Club of the
University of Tulsa began the school year of l937-38 with lUO paid members
and fine prospects for interesting activity during the year that marked the
tenth anniversary of the establishment of the College of Engineering at the
University. Meetings were held every two weeks and the programs consisted
of interesting speakers and motion pictures. A picnic was given by the Club
for the members and their dates.
I George Alden was elected president upon the resignation of Richard
Haynes. With the cooperation of the other officers Alden immediately began
planning for the annual celebration of Engineers' week which consisted of an
Engineers' assembly, an open house in the Engineering building, and the
culminating feature, the Annual Engineers' Ball.
O The election of Betty Polk, Queen Patricia X, was the signal for the rest of
the campus to attempt a kidnapping. All attempts were unsuccessful, however,
cmd Elbert Durham, selected King Pat X, for being the highest ranking senior
scholastically, crowned the Queen at the Engineers' Ball, March 18.
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lLsIs Es s s s
First row llelt to rightl-Dick Michaels, Elbert Durham, Presidenty Fred McCullough, Secy.-Treasg
Ruth Ramsay, Ebben Rickey, Herman Harris.
Second row tleft to rightl-Bill Kavanaugh, Robert Shiclc, Iohn Shutfler, Bill Lembcke, Lester Starr.
Third row Cleft to rightl-George Alden, Thomas Frick, Sponsor: Roy Wriston, Richard Haynes,
0 The University of Tulsa Student Chapter of the American lnstitute of Mining
and Metallurgical Engineers was organized in the fall of l936 by a group of
junior and senior engineers. The object of the organization is to promote among
its members a self-taught increasing knowledge of petroleum engineering in
all its branches and to instill in the engineers a professional pride for the life
work they have chosen.
O The membership of the organization has doubled in number during the
first two years. This year there are twenty-six members. lt is required for
membership that all members be student associates of the American lnstitute
of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, and that the student has completed
fifty or more semester hours in engineering or related sciences. The student
must also be in good standing at the University.
O lt is expected that the organization will grow considerably in the future
since it gives the young engineer many opportunities to meet practicing en-
gineers in industry. The club this year conducted a tield trip for its members
to the Pitts pool.
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TYPICAL REFINERY VIEWS
CHILLED OIL TANKS
PART OF A DEWAXING PLANT
A PORTION OF A CRACKING PLANT
LARGE FRACTIONATING TOWER
-, - -Q
MARGARET BODENHEIMER . .
EILEEN WASSON .. . . .
EDWINNA CALHOUN .,
BILL KAVANAUGH ,. .,
TOMMY MCGOLDRICK A .
LORNA DEE MOORE
XYMENA STUDEBAKER ,
MARTHA BUCHANAN ,
. . . .. President
, I .Secretary
I .. .Secretary
, . Tredsurer
. . President
, . Treasurer
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I-XDNIP SIRI- Ili E F FFICERS
0 Mr. Duncan is keeper of the books . . . little
known to the students but an indispensible mem-
ber of the University staff . . . as teacher, cashier,
secretary, auditor, business manager, he has had
a varied business experience . . . spent eighteen
months in France as Second Lieutenant of Field
Artillery . . . member of Pi Gamma Mu . . . says
he "wouldn't give a dime for all the sports there
are' '... enjoys reading, attending concerts and
operas, motion pictures . . . likes ice cream but
dislikes okra and carrots . . . has an interesting
hobby of following and predicting the business
trends from the statistics he has plotted on large
graphs in his office . . .
O Dr, Fellows sees us through . . . like the Doctor
he is present when we enter and when we leave
. . . has always intended to be, and has always
been in some phase of educational work . . . is
a member of many honorary fraternities and edu-
cational organizations . . . his chief desire is to see
the University develop a more comprehensive and
efficient advisory service to analyze and advise
the students concerning their work . . . indulges
in golfing and fishing at every available oppor-
tunity. . .
C. I. DUNCAN
BAM Missouri Valley College
Graduate Study, Northwestern University
l0l-IN ERNEST FELLOWS
Registrar and Professor of Education
B.A,, M.A., Ph. D., University of iowa
In I I
O Started career in home economics but changed
to present work which is more to her liking . . . has
three children living . . . received Honorary Doctor
of Humanities degree from University of Tulsa in
lune, l937 . . . has been listed in."Who's Who Among
American Women," since l935 . . . sponsors Senior
Staff, Panhellenic Council, and Lantern . . . chairman
of the faculty committee on student organizations
and social regulations, she is always working for
the social and extra-curricular development of the
students of the University . . . her retirement this year
leaves a vacancy that saddens the hearts of students,
faculty, and friends . . .
I Noted for his good stories . . . interest in art led
him to study Zoology . . . nicknamed "Happy" when
he was young . . . follows the careers of his students
. . . deplores absent-mindedness in his students . . .
prefers the springs of Oklahoma to those of his native
Ohio . . . likes mince pie with sauce, Mark TWain's
books, and roses . . . has a daughter, Kathleen, en-
rolled as a freshman at T. U .... member of Sigma
Psi, Phi Gamma Mu and Alpha Sigma Phi . . . friend
and sympathetic adviser to the men on the campus.
B.A., University of Iowa
M.A., Columbia University
Graduate Study, University of Iowa and
L.H.D., University of Tulsa
HARVEY DURELL CHASE
Dean of Men and Professor of Zoology
B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University
M.A., Ohio State University
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A R' S A ND SCIENCES
O Dr. L. S. McLeod, scholar and gentleman, has
dedicated himself to administering the affairs of the
College of Arts and Sciences. His knowledge of psy-
chology and his vast teaching experience particu-
larly qualify him for supervising the curricula and
students of the largest and most general college on
O Patience, consideration, and intelligent under-
standing are the qualities combined in him that
make Dean McLeod a fine teacher and a wise
counselor. To his long list of honors was added this
year Phi Beta Kappa, conferred by the University of
Arkansas. With the students' interests eternally in
mind Dean McLeod works for the continued ex-
pansion and development of the University. 7 V
LAUBENCE SPUBGEON MCLEOD
Dean of Arts and Sciences and Professor
B.A., University of Arkansas
l'Vl,A., Ph.D., University of Chicago
O Henry Kendall College was the name of the University of Tulsa from 1894, when it was
made up of several Indian Missions in Muskogee, until l92O. From time to time other schools
and divisions were established to form the present University of Tulsa. The name Henry Kendall
College was retained for the College of Arts and Sciences.
I There are two divisions of the College of Arts and Sciences. The lower division is the Tulsa
junior College which offers work of the freshmen and sophomore level. The upper division is
the Senior College which offers work of the junior and senior level.
O The Senior College offers curricula leading to the following degrees: Bachelor of Arts, with
majors in art, biology, economics, economics and sociology, English, history, men's physical edu-
cation, modern language, music, psychology, public school musicfreligion and Biblical literature,
and speechg and Bachelor of Science, with majors in botany, chemistry, geology, mathematics,
physics, and Zoology.
Cf LLEGE VF BUSINESS
0 "Pax," known as the great Pennsylvanian on the
campus, believes that more emphasis will be placed
on education in the future since it is fast becoming
a prerequisite for those who wish to be self-support
ing, According to him, making statements is similar
to writing a book-in both cases you spend your life
defending them. Nevertheless he makes his state-
ments and defends them.
0 Many students insist that he is attempting to
make the business courses compete with the "rough-
ness" of the engineering courses, but the engineers
have their doubts of that possibility. Dr. Paxson's
several teaching and business positions have given
him the experience and insight to conduct the Busi-
ness School efficiently, and to supervise the Down-
ALFRED MOORE pAXSON town College effectively.
Dean of Business Administration and Director
of the Downtown College
B. A., MA., Pennsylvania State College
Ph. D., Cornell University
I ln l92U the Board of Trustees of Henry Kendall College decided that the work of the insti-
tution should bear a more definite relationship to Tulsa. lt immediately began an expansion of
its curricula and changed the name of the school to the University of Tulsa. Soon thereafter
broadening of the work in economics and business administration began. With the develop-
ment of this program, the College of Business Administration was officially established in
the fall of l935.
0 Tulsa is an ideal location for a school of business administration, since it is the business and
production center of the oil industry of the southwest and is ct financial and industrial leader
among the nation's most progressive cities. Students have many opportunities for observation
of, and practical experience in, the field of business.
O The curricula of the College of Business Administration have the two-fold purpose of provid-
ing a technical training in business and an educational background which will assist graduates
to become business leaders and useful citizens. Degrees are offered in the fields of Accounting,
General Business, Marketing, and Secretarial Administration,
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FINE AR' S
O "Luke," as our genial Dean was known in his
boyhood days, had one great ambitioneto be a
professional baseball player. Circumstances and
more mature interests lead him into the field of music.
Having studied voice, theory, orchestration, conducte
ing, and opera under numerous welleknown instruc-
tors, and having organized the school of music at
the University of Wyoming, he is well qualified to
administer the activities of the College of Fine Arts
of the University of Tulsa.
O His sense of humor and his love of outdoor life
are qualities which make him popular with the stu-
dents of the University. He enjoys reading biof
graphies, and spends most of his spare time fishing,
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DEAN ALBERT LUKKEN
Dean ol Fine Arts and Professor of Voice
BS., Fremont College, BM., American Conserv
tory, M.M., American Conservatory, Aborn
Opera School, New York
0 ln 1907, the year of the creation of the state of Oklahoma, Henry Kendall College opened
its doors in Tul
sa, and occupied the new buildings on its permanent campus the next year.
In IQZU the name WGS Changed to the University of Tulsa and the growth of the institution has
h t' . ln i930 the new Tyrrell Hall of Fine Arts was completed. This
been rapid since t at 1me
h t dios, class rooms, and offices of the College of Fine Arts.
building houses t e s u
F' li e of Pine Arts realizes the importance of all phases of life, and the
0 The faculty of the oo QQ
fact that not everYOY19
factory and WOT
tions to the lives of its students.
has creative ability of the same type, Therefore, since life is more satis-
thwhile when it includes artistic expression through appreciation, interpreta'
sociation with those who do create, the faculty is devoted to making these contribu-
0 The College of Fine Arts is composed of three departments: Arts, Speech Arts, and Music.
It Offers the degree of Bachelor of Music, with majors in voice, piano, organ and violin. The
Bgchelor of Arts degree is offered in the College of Arts and Sciences.
N t l ' A ti
MARY ALLEN, Associate Professor, English, B. A., M. A., Cornell
Universityg Graduate Study, University of Berlin, Cornell Uni-
versity, and Columbia University,
BERTRAM DONALD BARCLAY, Professor, Botany, B. S., Wooster Col-
legey M. S., University of West Virginia, Ph,D., University ol
CHESTER BENEFIEL, Instructor, Physical Education, B.A., University
of Tulsa, Graduate Study, Texas Technological College.
FLORENCE CARTER BLACKMORE, Associate Professor, Physical Edu-
cation, BS., University of Wisconsing Graduate Study, University
BONNIE BROWN, Assistant, Library, B.A., University of Tulsa, Library
School, Simmons Collegep Library School, University of Illinois.
WALDO E. BUCHANAN, Instructor, Physical Education, B.A,, Oltlae
homo Baptist University.
RACHEL BREATHWIT GARDNER, Associate Professor, Spanish, BA.,
M.A., University of lllinoisg Graduate Study, University of Illinois,
University oi Mexico.
ELLEN LOUISE GOEBEI., Professor, German and French, BA., B.S.,
University oi Missouri, Pd.B., Warrensburg, Missouri, State Teach-
ers' College-5 M.A., Ph.D., University of Chicago.
HUGH C. GRAHAM, Associate Professor, Zoology, B.A., University of
Tulsag B.S., M.D., University of Chicago fRush Medical Colleqw
.95 . -i vQ.,,f-:M
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MAMIE GORMAN, Instructor, Art, B.A., University ut Tulsa, Cf-rtilicatf
Study, Pasadena Community Playhouse.
HARRY RUSSELL GROW, Instructor, English, B.A,, Northeastern Teach
ers Colleqey M.A., University ol Nebraska, Graduate Study, Uni
versity of Nebraska.
BERYL HANCOCK, Business Manager, BA., Central State Teachers'
MERWIN MATTHEW HARGROVE, Instructor, Business Administration,
B.A., Municipal University of Omaha: M.A., University of Iowa,
Graduate Study, University ot Iowa,
EEN GRAF HENNEKE, Instructor, Speech, B.A., University of Tulsa,
Certificate Study, Pasadena Playhouse, Graduate Study, Colurn-
bia University and University oi Iowa.
OSCAR WINSLOW HOOP, Associate Professor, History, BA., Uni-
versity of Wichitag M,A., University ot Oreqon,
ELIZABETH HUNT, Librarian, B.A,, University oi Tennessee, BS. in
Library Science, Columbia University.
VICTOR C. HURT, Professor, Physical Education, BA., College of
ARTHUR IOHNSON, Center Coach, BS., Southern Methodist Uni-
versityy Graduate Study, Harvard Graduate School of Business
CLAUDE ANDERSON LEVENGOOD, Instructor, Zoology, BS., Franklin
and Marshall Colleaep M.S,, Ph.D., Northwestern University.
EEULAI-I LIGGETT, Assistant Instructor, Piano, B.M.. University oi
Tulsa, Graduate Study, University of Southern California, Iuilliard
ROBERT MAXWELL LITTLE, Associate Proiessor, Business Adminis-
tration, University oi Illinois,
ROBERT MACDONALD LOVEIOY, Instructor, Business Administration
BA., Cornell Universityp M.B.A., Harvard Graduate School oi
FLORENCE LUKKEN, Instrutxtor, Voice, Pillsbury Arademyg Carleton
Colleqeg Minnesota University: Northwestern University.
HELEN lf. IVlt'CORMlClfI, Assistant Professor, Business Administration,
BS., Oklahoma A. and M, Colleqep M.B.A., University at Chiraqo.
IEESE C. MCKEON, Instructor, Sorjioloay, ELA., M.A., Pennsylvania
CAROLINE MEYER, Assotfiatc Protessor, History, HA., University oi
Olilahorrtag M.A., Univorsity ot Chicago.
I ELAINE MILLER, Professor, Physical Education, B.P.E., Springfield
Colleqisg Graduate Study, Springfield Colleqe. N
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WILLIAM EDWARD MORRIS, IR., Protessor, Iournfrlisrrr, BA., Birm-
ingham-Soulhern College, lvl.A,, Duke Urnvvgrsity
I. A. NELSON, Associate Professor, Baci-frriology, BQ, Oklaliurna A.
and M. College, M.D., University oi Olzlahonia
BOYD RILEY RINGO, Protessor, Piano, B.M,, Cincinnati Conservotoryy
Graduate Study, American Conservatory.
I-IELEN COLBURN RINGO, Professor, Piano, ELM., Kansas State Agri-
cultural College, Graduate Stucly, American Conservatory.
ADAI-I M. ROBINSON, Professor, Art, Academy oi Fine Arts, Art In-
stitute of Chicago, Broadmoor Art Academyg West End School oi
Art, Arrt. D,, University oi Tulsa.
LOYD W. ROLAND, Assistant Proiessor, Psychology, BA., Baylor Uni-
versity, M,A., University ol Texas: Ph.D., University oi Chicago.
RUSSEL GRADY SNUGGS, Professor, Biblical Literature, B.A., Trinity
Universityg B.D., The Presbyterian Theological Seminary ol Chi-
cago, TB., Blackstone Fellow at The University ot Edinburgh,
Scotland, and the University oi Salamanca, Spain.
EUGENE S. TANNER, Assistant Professor, Religion, B.A., Midland
College: B.D., Presbyterian Theological Seminary oi Chicago:
M.A., Ph.D,, University of Chicago, T.B. Blackstone Fellowship
at the Presbyterian Theological Seminary.
MARIE TAYLOR, Instructor, English, Ward-Belmont School: B.A., MA.,
University oi Kentucky: Graduate Study, Syracuse University.
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GEORGE VLK, Assistant Football Coach, BA., University of Notre
MARTHA KING WAGNER, Assistant Instructor, Piano, BM., University
of Tulsag Graduate Study, University of Tulsa.
LAVINA WAUGH HOME, Instructor, Piano, BS, BM., Kansas State
Agricultural Colleqe, Graduate Study, Iuilliard Graduate School
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Dean Paxson faualtt strolling with his eyes Closed . . . Dr. Tanner poses iri liis ottise tor tlie pltoto-
grapher . . . Marnie Gorman and Bert Hennelze did not pose but were caught iii an iiiteiestiitq pose,
regardless . . . receiving line for the ioirit reception of the two recently installed iratetnities, Kappa
Delta and Lambda Chi Alpha ,...
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COLLEGES OE Ti-IE UNIVERSITY
O PETROLEUM AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
0 ARTS AND SCIENCES
'11 I ,
1,3579 W1 9 W -'TW H137 EKQQV' V flu
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BIRMINGHAM, LOUIS Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha, A. I. M, E.
BORTON, NNILLIAM E, Illinois
CAMERON, GERIN LOUIS Oregon
A.IM.E., Student Council, Glre Club
DICKSON, EILI. Oklahoma
DUNLAP, GEORGE Oklahoma
Kappa Alpha, A.IM.E., Engineers' Club, Geology Club, Student
DURHAM, ELBERT Missouri
Engineers' Club, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa,
HARRIS, HERMAN Texas
Pi Kappa Alpha, A.I M E., Engineers' Club, Student Promotion Council,
Windbags, Inter-Fraternity Council
HAYNES, RICHARD E. Kansas
Engineers' Club, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, A I M.E, Student
Council, Board at Publications, Kendallabrum
I-IELLINGI-IAUSEN, IACII Oklahoma
Pr Kappa Alpha
I-IOWE, EARL K, Oklahoma
HUMPHREY, PAUL Oklahoma
KING, FRANCIS Pennsylvania
LEMBCKE, BILL . Montana
A.I.M.E., Engineers' Club, Student Council
MICHAELS, DICK Oklahoma
A l ME., Engineers' Club
MCCULLOUGH, FRED Indiana
Engineers' Club, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, AIM E.
A.lME, Senior Stall, Engineers' Cluli, Chi Omega
SHICK, ROBERT I.. Oklahoma
A.lM.E., Engineers' Club
STAUE, RALPH Oklahoma
UIIRUI-I, EARL W. Kansas
,'.'l1t'l1 l,fiAURl','E Oklahoma
ALSTON, IACK . ., Pennsylvania
Lambda Chi Alpha
AXTON, IAMES KGHSGS
BAILEY, PHILIP OlflUl10mU
Engineors' Club, Lambcla Chi Alpha
BERRYMAN, IOHN RALPH Oklahoma
BOERNER, BURRIS North Dakota
Engineers' Club, Glee Club, Pi Kappa Alpha
BRENNEMAN, ALBERT Pennsylvania
BRINKLEY, TOM OICIGIWOIUG
Band, Engineers' Club
BURRIS, CHARLES Oklahoma
BUTI-IOD, PAUL ,Oklahoma I
BYRNE, THOMAS Oklahoma n
CHAMBERS, LEE Oklahoma
CLOTE, TOMMY Oklahoma
CURRENT, MAX Arkansas
Engineers' Club, Kappa Alpha, Windbags
DAVISON, KENNETH Texas
DOUGI-IMAN, IERRY California
DUSSAIR, DWIGHT Kansas Tp. ff
Kemp Club 'xl "fi
ELLIOTT, IAMES Missouri Jw
EERAY, DAN Texas ian,
Student Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, Geology Club, Kendallabrum ,al
PERAY, IRWIN Texas
Lambda Chi Alpha, Geology Club
ERITSCHE, PAUL Oklahoma ?
GIBSON, HOOVER Kansas
Windlzags, Kappa Alpha F
GOODEN, HOWARD Oklahoma N
Student Promotion Council, IfVindbags
GORDON, NORMAN Texas
Gow, Rosism Massachusetts 24
HOUSE, MONTE Oklahoma ,
Windbags, Kappa Alpha Y' fl
HUDSON, GLEN oiziahom , 1:-
Band, A.I.M.E. '
HUDSON, TED H. Oklqhgmg
Windbags, Kappa Alpha
HUMPHREY, ROSS WAYNE Oklahoma A
Pi Kappa Alpha, A.I.M,E., Engineers' Club, Windbags WD
KAVANAUGH, BILL IWSSOUY1
A.I.M.E., Engineers' Club, Pi Kappa Alpha, Vvhndbags K
MAPLES, STEVE Qklqhomg
A.l.M.E., Student Promotion Council, Geology Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
MORTON, FRED KQUSGS
A.l.M.E,, Kappa Alpha, Geology Club
PRATT, EMMETT Alkgmsus
Pi Kappa Alpha
RENFRO, PETE Texas '
Student Promotion Council, A.I.M.E., Engineers' Club, Geology Club,
Lambda Chi Alpha
RICKEY, EBBEN , , , Qlglgl-,Omg
A,1,M,E,, Lambda Cm Alpha 41
ROBERTS, HARRY . . l .. ,. , Hlinois Y
RODGERS, GAYLE ., . ,. , , Kansas
' , Engineers' Club
lfHl,llTI'ELEI:i, IOHN . . . . . ., . . ,,., . .. ...Texas
A.I.M.E., Engineers' Club, Pi Kappa Alpha
SIMINGTON, FRANK . . . . .. .. . . .,,. .. .. .. .Canada
Pi Kappa Alpha
SIMON. IACK . . .. Oklahoma
STARR, LESTER . Oklahoma
A.I,M.E., Engineers' Club
STEINLE, BILL . . .Kansas
A.I.M.E., Engineers' Club
STICKLE, SAM . . .. . . .. .. .Oklahoma
WORTLEY, STEWART . . . . ., Oklahoma
Glee Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
INRISTON, ROY Indiana
ALDEN, GEORGE . West Virginia
A.I.M.E., Engineers' Club
BARROW, M. H. . Louisiana
BLACK, ROBERT . Missouri
BODLEY, TED .. Ohio
Pi Kappa Alpha
BOWLIN, PAUL . Oklahoma
BOWSHER, ARTHUR L. ., . Ohio
BRANDT, IOSEPH N., IR. . Pennsylvania
BROOKE, HUBERT . Missouri
BROWN, LEE . . Kansas
Engineers' Club, Geology Club
BUCK, LOREN Indiana
BUCK, ROLAND Indiana
BURKE, IACK . Oklahoma
CARNEY, IOHN . .. . Oklahoma
CARR, HOWARD I. . . . ..Ohio
CHAPMAN, ROBERT . Minnesota
Pi Kappa Alpha, Engineers' Club
CHRIST, CHARLES MILTON . . Ohio
Band, Engineers' Club, Geology Club
CLARK, ROSCOE .. . Missouri
Engineers' Club, Geology Club
COLLINS, RICHARD Oklahoma
CONLEY, EARL W. Virginia
CONRAD, CHARLES T. Pennsylvania
COULTER, EARL . Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
CURRY, DEMPSE . Kansas
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
DENNISON, GEORGE . Pennsylvania
DOOLEY, LEON . Oklahoma
EBERSOLE, PAUL .. .. .Oklahoma
ECKLE, IANE ... .... ...,... . . .Oklahoma
Engineers' Club, Windbagettes, Alpha Della Theta, Geolog3xClub,
FOSTER, JOHN R. . .. Missouri
GLASS, WILSON . . Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpina
Winftlbags, Pi Kappa Alpha
A Cappella, Men's Glee Cluh
Windlyags, Pi Kappa Alpha
Kappa Alpha, Geology Clulf
Engineers' Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
A,I.M,E., Engineers' Clulo
MARTIN, I. L.
Pl Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa Ps
MEYER, I-IAROLD .
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
MIDKIFF, SAM ,
Kappa Alpha, Geology Club
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
Band, Engineers' Club, Kappa Kappa
REID, BOB . ,
I-fa n :sa s
Band, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
SCI-ILESINGER, MARTIN .
SIMMONS, IAMES , .
Men's Glee Club, Kappa Alpha
,,,,,4a- , -- . . - .- Quik
Pfllfil, EOE . ,. Kansas
Eriaiiiefiiis' Club, Kappa Alpha, Geology Club
LIPATN, HORACE , v . . , Texas
Lambda Chi Alpha
L"'l'ONE, ROY Oklahoma
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
STRONG, ROYAL California
Engineers Club, Geology Club, Kemp Club
THOMAS, CARL Oklahoma
YVEINER, CARL Kansas
YVESTHOEF, l1VlLLlAlvl Kansas
lft.7lLLlAlvlS, GENE Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha
VJTLSON, DAVE Oklahoma
ABBOTT, VVTLLIAM LESLIE Oklahoma
ADAMSON, lACK Oklahoma
Engineers' Club, Windbags
AIDRIDGE, PAUL Oklahoma
ALLEN, TAIVIES Oklahoma
ALLEN, TNEBSTER Oklahoma
ASLIN, KENNETH Kansas
BACON, KENNETH illinois
BALCH, MORRTS Oklahoma
Band, Engineers' Club
BANKSTON, FORD Oklahoma
BARR, ERANCIS EUGENE ,.,.... . Missouri
BASSETT, LACK Oklahoma
EASTON, LLOYD C. Texas
Lambda Chi Alpha
BEARDEN, ROBERT Texas
BENNETT, PHIL Oklahoma
BLATR, PRECY Oklahoma
BODE, DEE Oklahoma
BOROESON, WALLACE illinois
Ei lfappa Alpha, lfentp Clulu
BRO'ifv'N, IOHN . South Dakota
BURNS, PAUL Oklahoma
BVRNE, DANIEL Oklahoma
CAMPBELL, IOE Kansas
Engineers' ','lul,t, lNirtf.ll.fags, Fi Kap
'f'l'lAliJlDLER, TOE DON
t 'LABl',, Al-llfrY
V'fl.ARlf, Ell.flER LEE
Engineers' Club, Goolofw 'lull
Band, Engineers' Club, Karma Kappa T.,i
Banol, Lambcla Chi Alpha
DILLON, IOHN WILLIS
EAGON, N. D,
Engineers' Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
FAST, RICHARD CARL
FATE, DON , ,
Engineers' Club, Student Council, Pi Kappa Alpha
GAUNTT, ROYCE EDWARD
GENTRY, ELMER LEE
Pi Kappa Alpha
Engineers' Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
f- Engineers' Club
HENKES, WILLIAM C.
, HORAT, EDWARD
'l'ifi"f frnfairv '
' W Ifrliumfr
Iffirvii i vt
Oklahoma H m
Kansas ' '
Oklahoma A E
Missouri B I
Missouri A -1
. 1- ..'ZL....'V' if'
U"i'1lXlE, GUY ,. ..Kenlucky
IRWIN, DONALD . Pennsylvania
IRYVIN, GERALD , Pennsylvania
IACKSON, GENE ,Oklahoma
lfiiincllwogs, Collegian, Pi Kappa Alpha, Engineers' Club
IOI-INSON, KENNETH LLOYD Oklahoma
Engineers' Club, A Cappella, Lambda Chi Alpha
KARNS, WILLIAM A. Pennsylvania
KOONS, DICK Arkansas
W'indbags, Kappa Alpha
LANG, ERSTINE Oklahoma
LAWSON, ELDON Kansas
LAWSON, GAYLE Oklahoma
LeELIRlAIRI, KEITH Oklahoma
LEWIS, DONALD Washington, D.C.
LEWELLEN, WAYNE Iowa
Pi Kappa Alpha
LIEBERMAN, SYDNEY Oklahoma
LISLE, GEORGE Kansas
Band, Phalanx, Engineers' Club, A Cappella, Men's Glee Club,
LOUVIER, PAUL Oklahoma
Engineers' Club, Geology Club
LUCKETT, BRUCE Texas
TAYI.OR, EUGENE Oklahoma
I. APLES, ROBERT Oklahoma
Band, Lambda Chi Alpha
MARTENS, VVILLIS Wyoming
MCAULAY, FREDERICK Oklahoma
MCAULAY, HUEERT I. Oklahoma
MQBEE, BILL Oklahoma
MCEACHIN, BILL Arkansas
Windbags, Lambda Chi Alpha
Mi:MAHAN, ROBERT C. Oklahoma
IVICNAMEE, 'WALLACE Illinois
MAYO, IAIIJIES Oklahoma
li-HEARTS, PAT 'Texas
MOORE, GERALDINE Oklahoma
Engineers' Club, Wiiidbageltes, Bgrbs
EALLON, BEN Qklglqomg
Lambda Chi Alpha
PATTERSON, EARNEST ODELL Nebraska
P1 Kappa Alpha
PIERCE, DICK Oklghomq
Engineers' Club, Wincihags, Kappa Alpha
PRATT, RAWEON Oklahoma
RADPORD, CHARLES Indiana
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
REED, WALTER , , Mihonrl
ILIEICIIAHD, Illfl . , ,Oklqhgmg
RIPS, MERLE . , , .
ROSE, CARL ,.
SEARS, VERNON R. .
SHARP, FRED ,
SMITI-I, DICK . .
SMITH, RICHARD B.
Engineers' Club, Windbags
SPILLMAN, GEORGE .
STANSEURY, HARRY .
STEWART, EDWARD, IR.
THOMPSON, IAY .
Phalanx, Engineers' Club
THOMAS, ALBERT WILSON
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
UPTON, EDWIN .
VIRTUE, REX .
Men's Glee Club
WALLACE, IOHN I
WARD, MAX . . ,
WELDON, ROBERT . , .
WEST, NEWELL ,
WILLIAMSON, IACK .
A Cappella, Men's Glee Club, Engineers Cl
WILSON, CLARENCE .
WINGFIELD, BOB . . . .. ,
X WORTHINGTON, Rav ..
Ok lah arna
lil i'-'I fi 'l'ilCfI
Oklahoma i I
Oklahoma h N
Oklahoma I i
Louisiana El X
Oklahoma I M
AISDREVIIS, DAVID Oklahoma
Glee Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
ARNOLD, RUTI-I , California
Phi Gamma Kappa, Senior Stati, International Club, Alpha Delta Theta
BAILEY, WILLIAM CHARLES Kansas
Phi Gamma Kappa
BASS, WILLIS FRANCIS Oklahoma
BAUM, LOIS Minnesota
A Cappella, Chi Omega
BIRHES, HARRIS Missouri
BETREMIEUX, LEONA MAE Oklahoma
Senior Staii, Windhaqeltes, Alpha Rho Tau, Alpha Delta Theta
Panhellenic, Windbaaettes, Chi Omeqa
Student Promotion Council, Student Council, Glee Club,
Theta Alpha Phi
CLARK, ROSALOU Washington, DC.
Senior Staff, Alplia Rho Tau, Chi Omega
CLOCK, VIRGIL Nlfisconsin
COLE, AUDREY LEE Oklahoma
Senior Staii, lfhriflliiaqettes, Student Council, Barb
DRAY, FRANCIS E.
Phalanx, Inter-Fraternity Council, Windliaqs, Lambda Chi Alpha
GOLDRICIC, LUCILLE .
GORRELL, EDI'TH ANN
Barb, Theta Alpha Phi
HALL, DOROTHY ,
Iftfindbaqettes, Alpha Rho Tau, Senior Statt, Delta Delt
HAWK, LUCY LEE
Student Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sword and Hey, Phi Gamma
Kappa, International Club, Pi Kappa Delta
Student Council, Kappa Delta, Omega Beta Kappa
HODGES, IOHN HENRY, IR.
Glee Club, Band, A Cappella
Windbaqettes, Commerce Club, Student Promotion Council,
Delta Delta Delta
MAYO, CASS ALLEN. IR,
Inter-Fraternity Council, Kappa Alpha
Phi Gamma Kappa, Senior Staff, Delta Delta Delt
Windbaqettes, Panhellemc, Student Promotion Council,
Delta Delta Delta
Student Council, Board ot Publications, Senior Statt, Phi Kamma
Kappa, Collegian, Chi Omega, Kendailabrurn, Pi Kap
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
International Club, Alpha Delta Theta
NORDLUND, VIRGINIA .
PAVLOV, BORIS .
X' International Club
gy" vii, ., ,,. ,a.a4.,,i'.1fH13mf f T
W POLK, BETTY .. . .... .. ,.... ...... . .,..., Missouri
' POTTS, IDA MAE . . . . . . .... ....,..,......Texas
II Windbagettes, Pan-hellenic, Kappa Delta, Student Promotion Council
POTTS, SAM .. .. ,.,, . . .. . Oklahoma
I I' '
r ROGERS, PAUL .. . ...Oklahoma
' h Kappa Alpha
I DAVIS, DOROTHY . ., . ., .Oklahoma
l Chi Omega, Lantern
, SALLEE, IACK . .. Oklahoma
i l l
Student Council, Inter-fraternity Council, Pi Kappa Alpha
SANDERS, ARDEENE . .. . . .. . . . . .. .. Oklahoma
Interfraternity Council, Pi Kappa Alpha
SCHELLESTEDE, IOHN . . .. . . . . . . . Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha
SHERMAN, FRED . . ., . .. . . ., . Michigan
Glee Club, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, Omega Beta Kappa
SMITH, HAROLD Illinois
SMITH, KATHRYN . .. . . . . . .. Oklahoma
Chi Omega, Theta Alpha Phi
STEPHENSON, MERYL . . . .. .. ., . . .Oklahoma
TALBOT, BEVERLY Oklahoma
TALBOT, BILLIE Oklahoma
TOWERS, RUTH . Arkansas
WARDIN, DELLA . . . Missouri
WEAVER, VIRGINIA .. . .. .. . Oklahoma
WEEMS, FRIEDA . Oklahoma
Windbagettes, Kappa Delta
WELLS, MILDRED . . Oregon
Windbagettes, Chi Omega
WICKERSHAM, IIM . Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha
WILLIAMSON, KATHRYN . . . . Oklahoma
Alpha Rho Tau, Senior Staff, Delta Delta Delta
VJRIGHT, EVELYN .Texas
WYATT, MRS. EVELYN .Missouri
ZACHARIAE, MAE Qklahoma
YEAGER, EUGENE .. . . . ., . . ...,. . . .,,..Oklahoma
Lambda Chi Alpha, Glee Club, A Cappella, Workshop
ADAMS, GEORGE . .. .. ., , . Oklahoma
ARNOLD, ANN . .,,. .. . .. . . Missouri
International Club, Chi Omeaa, Workshop
BACH, THELMA . .. .. . Oklahoma
A Cappella, Barbs
BAER, AUBREY . Louisiana
BAIN, CLAYTON OISQUU
EASTON, GRAYCE MARION . , . Illinois
Alpha Delta Theta
BEAMER, EDWIN .. . Kansas
BEDDOE, HAROLD . . , . . Oklahoma
Omega Beta Kappa, Pl Kappa Alpha
BERNIER, IOHN . . Illinois
BORN, HAROLD I. , , . .. . Oklahoma
Student Council, Windbaqs, Board ot Publications
BOYD, EVA . . , ..,. .. . . .. Arkansas
Student Council, Delta Delta Delta
BOYER, CLIFFORD , . . . , . Oklahoma
BROACH, ROBERT .Oklahoma
BROWNING, CHLOE . . Oklahoma
BROWNLEE, PHYLLIS , . . . Oklahoma
Barbs, Spanish Club
BURCH, CAROLINE . . Oklahoma
Delta Delta Delta, Workshop, Theta Alpha Phi
CALHOUN, EDWINA , . Oklahoma
International Club, Alpha Delta Theta
CHANDLER, MARY LOUISE . Oklahoma
CLINE, MARIORIE . Oklahoma
CRONK, TED . .Oklahoma
DEDMAN, MARGARET Kentucky '
Alpha Rho Tau
ERICKSON, MADELINE . . . . Arkansas
Panhellenic, Delta Delta Delta
FORSTER, GWEN , . . . . . , . . Oklahoma
Panhellenic, A Cappella, Windbagettes, Kappa Delta, Kendallabmm
FRANCIS, VIRGIL . . .... Oklahoma
FROST, EVELYN . . , , . . New York
Windbaqettes, Alpha Delta Theta
FRYER, SUSAN .. . .. . . .. . Wisconsin
Delta Delta Delta
GILBERT, IOHN . . .. ,. , , Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha
HALL, GUY , .. . .,.,, . Texas
Student Council, Workshop
HARMON, BILL ., . , . ,. . , ...Oklahoma
HILL, BETTY IAYNE . .. .. . .. ,. . , .. . ..Missouri
Collegian, Chi Omeaa, Kendallabrum
HOLM, FRANCES . . ,. .. ,. . . .. . , Oklahoma
Delta Delta Delta
HONE, HERB . , . .. . . . Ohio
Inter-Fraternity Council, Windbaqs, Kappa Alpha
IENKINS, FLORENCE .. . .. . . Oklahoma
Delta Delta Delta, Spanish Club
IONES, ORLEY R, .. .... .. .... ...,... , .. . .,.. . . ., . Kansas
KAUFMAN, IEAN .. ., . .,..... ....,. , . ., , . . .Oklahoma
Windbaqettes, Chi Omega, Kendallabrum
, KELLY, IOHN LEE ....., .. . ...... ............. . . ....,. ., . .... ., Oklahoma
, ' . I WMDYZ if
I-ILAPPENBACI-I, ELEANOR .., .., .. .. .. . . ., . New York
IQHASI-IE, BERNICE , . . , .. .. ,... . .,.... . Illinois
International Club, Windbaqettes, Barb, Spanish Club
LA GRONE, MYRON , .,.. ,Texas
Windbags, Glee Club, Pi Kappa Delta
LATTING, MARY BETH ,, Oklahoma
LEACI-IMAN, LIEZE . . , . Oklahoma
Alpha Rho Tau, Kappa Delta
LEE, PRED . . Arkansas
Band, Inter-Fraternity Council, Lambda Chi Alpha
MacI.EAN, BILL . . . . , Colorado
Windbags, Kappa Alpha
MARTIN, IEAN , . ,...OkIahoma
Chi Omega, Workshop
MCCRORY, MAC Missouri
Band, A Cappella, Glee Club, Workshop, Kappa Kappa Psi
MEADOR, MOORMAN , . . . .Oklahoma
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
MENDENHALL, BERNICE . Oklahoma
International Club, Kappa Delta
MILLER, BARBARA ,, . ,.Missouri
A Cappella, Windbagettes, Chi Omega
MITCHELL, HELEN LOUISE , Missouri
MOSSE, BASKETT Kentucky
NAVELL, MARIORIE .Indiana
Panhellenic, Windbagettes, Chi Omega
OILER, DAVID Oklahoma
PIERCE, HERBERT Missouri
PROVINE, IAMES , Mississippi
ROSEBERRY, FLOYD Oklahoma
RUTHERFORD, BAYLESS Oklahoma
RYAN, LUCILLE Iowa
SARTAIN, GAILARD Oklahoma
SCI-IWING, BETTY BELLE Oklahoma
Student Promotion Council, Tri Delta, Workshop
SCOTT, ELIZABETH ANN Oklahoma
Windbagettes, Chi Omega
SMITH, BETTY IOE Kansas
SNAVELY, ROBENA Oklahoma
International Club, Spanish Club, A Cappella, Barb, Windbagettes
SNEDDEN, GERALDINE Oklahoma
SOPH, BING , Oklahoma
STEELE, IANE , Oklahoma
Windbagetles, Collegian, Chi Omega
STEI-IR, MARION , .Kansas
Sludent Promotion Council, International Club, Barb, Windbageltes,
STEVENSON, FRANK ., Arkansas
Glee Club, Geology Club, Kendallabrum
TAYLOR, EARL Pennsylvania
TI-IOMPEON, MARGARET ,Arkansas
Windbagettes, Alpha Delta Theta
TROLINGER, NANCY Oklqhgmq
Windlvagetios, Barb, Spanish Club, Workshop, Theta Alpha Phi
WARF. I- C- ,. .minessee
WARTERFIELD, VIRGINIA .. ,.Oklahoma
ALEXANDER, WILLIAM HAMILTON , Missouri
BAKER, AILEEN ,. . . . . , New Mexico
Windbagettes, Tri Delta
BAKER, SUSAN . .. . ,.., , . ,. Oklahoma
A Cappella, Windbaqeties, Barb
BERKMAN, HELEN . . .. . . . . Illinois
A Cappella, Barb
BLAIR, MARY BELLE . .. . . , Oklahoma
Latreia, Chi Omega
BLAND, RICHARD . , ,. . ,. . Oklahoma
Omega Beta Kappa
BOUCI-IER, FRED . .. .. 4, ,. ., ., . . .,Oklahoma
BOYD, DOROTHY ., ,. , ,. . . Tennessee
Windbaqettes, Alpha Rho Tau, Tri Delta, Spanish Club, Lantern
BRISCOE, INEZ Oklahoma
BULL, NaDEANE .. .. , , , Oklahoma
CARTER, MAXINE . ,. . . . Oklahoma
Alpha Delta Theta
CASEY, DENNIS PATRICK . Kansas
CASEY, GEORGE , . .,.,. Texas
CIIASTAIN, BEVERLY ,. . Oklahoma
CLOUD, IIM . .. . .,. . .,.. ., Nebraska
COATNEY, EDWIN . . , .. Oklahoma
COLLINS, HERBERT . , . ,. . . ..,. , ., . Arkansas
Pi Kappa Alpha
CONDIT, MARGARET . . . Oklahoma
Barb, Spanish Club
DICKEY, LLOYD ,. . . . Oklahoma
DICKSON, EDWARD . . ., . Oklahoma
FIKE, ROY .,,. .. , . Oregon
FORD, CARROLL ,. . .. . . . . , Oklahoma
Omega Beta Kappa, Student Promotion Council, Kappa Alpha
FOSS, HARRY .. . .. , , , .,Ve-rmont
Lambda Chi Alpha
FOSTER, POLLY ANNE .,., , . , .. . .. . , .. .Oklahoma
FRANCISCO, NANCY . . Illinois
Delta, Delta, Delta
FROEBE, ANTOINETTE . . . ,. Missouri
Student Promotion Council, Barb, Spanish Club Lantern
FROST, IEANNE , , . . ,. New York
FULLING, IOI-IN , . . . ., ,. . . Indiana
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
GANNAWAY, ELLA IO . .,,., ,. Oklahoma
Alpha Delta Theta
GANO, DICK . ,.., ,,., ., . Illinois
Lambda Chi Alpha
GEISSLER, PAUL . , ,... . . Oklahoma
Omega Beta Kappa, Kappa Alpha
GREENE, MARY FRANCES . . . . , . . .. . .. . . Indiana
Delta Delta Delta, Kendallabrum
GREEN, REX U. .,.....,..,.,. .. .,... . .,... .. .. .. .. . ., . Missouri
HANEY, GRACE .. ..,.,.. .. .. . . Pennsylvania
Student Promotion Council, Windbaqettes, Chi Omega
HAUSAM, LYDA ,.,.. ..,.. .,... . .. . , . . , , Kansqg
Collegian, Barb, Spanish Club, Lantern
I-IEMPI-IILL, GEORGE . .,,....,.,,.. ,,..,. ...., . . . .. ..,. . Oklahoma
g1:"m'..Y4-.,-,..Vv..-V--. -...-...-.-. I 9339577
HENDERSON, RUTH ,, ,. . ,... . .,.. .,., . . Maryland
A Cappella, Chi Omega
, HINCH, IOHN . . Oklahoma
HOUSTON, R. N. ,, ,Ok1qh0mq
5' Phalanx, Windbaqs
HUDDLESTON, MAXINE , , . ,, .. Oklahoma
A Cappella, Barb
HUDSON, ROBERT ,, ., Missouri
Student Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kendallabrum, Pi Kappa Delta
I' IANES, RYLIN R. . , , . Missouri
. . IOBE, BILL Oklahoma
5 Windbag, Lambda Chi Alpha
I , 1oHNsoN, CHARLES . Texas
I Kemp Club
CD IOI-INSON, RICHARD Oklahoma
iJ 1oNEs, 1. L, ,, ,Texas
KELLY, MARY KATI-IRYN Oklahoma
KINDRED, WILLIAM . Indiana
LOOMIS, GERTRUDE , . Kansas
, Panhellenic, A Cappella, Windbagettes, Student Council, Board of
lv X Publication, Alpha Delta Theta
f I LYONS, HUGH Oklahoma
Q . MADDIN, FRANCES ANN . . Oklahoma
, Alpha Rho Tau, Chi Omega
A , MCGOLDRICK, TOMMY Nebraska
ll r D Lambda chi Alpha
l MILLER, MILDRED Oklahoma
l' MOCK, MARILYN . , . Missouri
l rg Windbagettes, Kappa Delta
l :J MOFFETT, EDWIN , Oklahoma
I MUNSEY, CHARLES . . Oklahoma
l ' O
l va NELSON, BARBARA I I , Kansas
Winclbagettes, Delta Delta Delta, Workshop
NEWBY, ELIZABETH ANN . Kansas
, PATTON, LLOYD E. , Oklahoma
I Band, A Cappella, Glee Club
'L 3 RAWSON, CHARLES Oklahoma
I L '
l REES, ELOISE . , Oklahoma
Z F A Capella, Kappa Delta
it SANDUSKY, NORMAN .Oklahoma
E SANGER, VIRGINIA Oklahoma
fl SCHOLL, TROY Oklahoma
P SHAW, WILMA Illinois
f SIEGISMUND, ELIZABETH Oklahoma
3 Chi Omega
SIPES, MAE , Tennessee
fN Vlindbagetles, Alpha Rho Tau, Delta Delta Delta, Kenclallabrum,
S D Lantern
'I SMALL, VONDA California
l Kappa Delta, Collegian, Windbagettes
' STEWARD, IANET . , Kansas
Vwfindbagettes, Alpha Rho Tau, Student Council, Delta Delia Delta
STOCKFISH, SHIPRAH . , Missouri
-' J4 STONE, MARCELLA . ., Okmhoma
I I I STOTLER, CAROLYN , . ., .,.., .,.Ohio
STOTTS, BOB .. ., .. .. ..,.. . . .. Oklahoma
THOMPSON, MARGARET .. . . Oklahoma
TIDWELL, ELIZABETH . .. .. . .. . .. . . Oklahoma
Della Della Della
TIDWELL, KYLE . . .. .. .. . .. . . Oklahoma
Windbaqs, Pi Kappa Alpha
VINCENT, KATHERINE .. . . .. . Oklahoma
Windbaqeltes, Kappa Della, Alpha Rho Tau, Kendallabrum, Lanlern
YOUNG, ROBERT EARL . ,. .. . . .. . Oklahoma
TURNER, OTHEL . .. .,..,,., .. .,.. . .. Arkansas
Pi Kappa Alpha
ALLEN MELVIN . ,.., . .. Oklahoma
ARNOLD, ADA ., .. . . .. California
Lalreia, Alpha Della Theta
BAHOS, TED .. . .. . .. .. . .. .. .Kansas
BASS, FORREST . . . . . .. .. .Oklahoma
BAUER, HARRIET . . .. .. . ..,.. Oklahoma
A Cappella, Windbaqeiles, Kendallabrum
BEASLEY, RUTH . .. Missouri
Alpha Della Thela
BEAVER, FLOYD . . . . . Oklahoma
BELL, GEORGE . . .. . .. ..,. .,.. . .. Oklahoma
Pi Kappa Alpha
BENSON, DOUGLAS . ,. . .. ,.,. . .. Oklahoma
BERRY, IAMES .. . ..... . ,.., . .. .. Oklahoma
BEIBERSTEIN, MARSHALL . . . .. . .. . . . Texas
Pi Kappa Alpha, Kemp Club
BIRMINGHAM, LALAGE ,. .... .. . . Texas
Latreia, Chi Omega
BLAUNER, MADELINE . ..,.. . .,.. .. . .. . ..Missouri
Chi Omega, Spanish Club, Workshop
BORN,CAROL.. .. ., . . ......Illinois
Alpha Delia Theta, Laireia, Workshop
BOROCHOPF, IACK . .. , , ..., ... . ...Wyoming
BRANT, IULIA .. .. .. .. . .. . . . Oklahoma
Chi Omega, A Cappella, Kendallabrum
BRITTON, MARY LOU . . . .. .Oklahoma
BRUBAKER, LAURA LOU .. . . .. . . Oklahoma
Delta Della Della, Workshop
CARSON, IOAN .. . ..... . .. . Oklahoma
Delta Delta Delta, Windbaqeties, Workshop
BUKER, CLARENCE . . . . .. . .. .. Oklahoma
CARTER, LOTS -V . .... Oklahoma
CASHMAN, CHARLES . . . ..... . .. Oklahoma
CARTER, CASWELL LEE . . .... . ..... . . .. . . , . .Oklahoma
CAUDLE, BEN ..... ...... ,... . . . Oklahoma
CECIL, ELIZABETH ......, , .... ,.., . . . .. . . .. . . Oklahoma
CHAPMAN, HOMER ...,..................,,.,... . ..... . Oklahoma
CHASE, KATHLEEN .............,.......,....,... .. . . Oklahoma
Alpha Delta Thela, Latreia
CHAVERS, GENE ...... .......,.,.,.......... . .. .. . . . .... .. . . .. Oklahoma
CODY, FRANKLIN . .... .. .. Ohio
.,,L,,..,.,,, -,., - . .. . -A . ,
E. W ,,,,
If Fassi-IM!-:N l
COLLINS, VESTER . . . ... . .. Oklahoma
COOGAN, CHARLOTTE . .. . Indiana
COOPER, RUTH .. . ., . Oklahoma
Chi Omega, Collegian, Workshop
CORKILL, MARY . .. . . . .,., Oklahoma
Lalreia, A Cappella
r COVINGTON, BETTY . . Oklahoma
r CRAIN, IOEL ., . Oklahoma
i Pi Kappa Alpha
CRAWFORD, IO FRED . . .Oklahoma
CRIMMINS, BILL . .Missouri
' Kemp Club
CRONK, GERRY . Oklahoma
'N Omega Bela Kappa
XJ CRoNiz, Tom .. Oklahoma
' Omega Bela Kappa
CROW, HOWARD .. Oklahoma
DRUMM, ISABELLE Oklahoma
r DUNSON, IONAS Oklahoma
EDWARDS, ROBERT Oklahoma
X Kemp Club
' El-ILERS, CLARENCE Oklahoma
FINK, MADALYN . .Oklahoma
Alpha Della Theta, Lalreia
PLEENER, FRANCES . Kansas
Della Delta Della, Collegian
FOSTER, HARRIET . . Tennessee
A Cappella, Barbs
', FREEMAN, WANDA . . . . Oklahoma
5 Della Della Della, Omega Bela Kappa
-J GILBERT, Bos . .. .. . .. . oklahoma
wg GOODMAN, BERT Pennsylvania
GOZA, GENECE Oklahoma
GRANT, IACK WARREN Oklahoma
GRAY, EVELYN . Oklahoma
P Chl Omega, Workshop, Collegian, Kendallabrum, Windbagelles
GREEN, KEITH . Oklahoma
X A Cappella, Men's Glee Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
I CRIMES, MARY IO Oklahoma
Della Della Della, Lalreia
HARTLEY, HAPPY . Illinois
HEATH, HARRY .Kansas
H. Collegian, Kendallabiuin, Pi Kappa Alpha
F HEATLEY, PAUL oklahoma
Q HELMICK, DEAN Kansas
r, HICKMAN, HERCEL Oklahoma
. Kemp Club
J mx, HART Kensqs
Lambda Chi Alpha, Kendallabrum
HOUSTON, MERCEDES . . . .. ., . .Oklahoma
Windbagelles, A Cappella, Kendallabrum
HOVIS, OSCAR .. . Oklahoma
Lambda Chi Alpha, Spanish Club, lx!len's Glee Club, A Cawella
J HUEBS, GEORGE HUDSON , . .. . .,., . llinois
HUGHEY, ROBERT .
. .. .Oklahoma
HUNTER, VIRGINIA ANN , Missouri
Windbagelles, Chi Omega
HUSS, BARBARA , . . California
IENKINS, IEANNE ,, .. Oklahoma
Kappa Della, Alpha Rho Tau, Lalreia, Windhagelles Kendallabrum
IONES, KENNETH . . Ohio
IONES, RODMAN . Texas
Pi Kappa Alpha, Workshop
KAUFMANN, MARY MILNE New lersey
Alpha Della Thela, Omega Bela Kappa, Lalreia, Kendallalnrum
KEATON, DOROTHY . Oklahoma
Della Della Della, Lalreia, A Cappella
KERNS, LEO ,, . .. Washington
KRUSE, VICTOR Arkansas
Pi Kappa Alpha
LANG, GEORGE . Oklahoma
LANG, SARA ELIZABETH Oklahoma
LASHLEY, MIRIAM Oklahoma
Chi Omega, Workshop
LETTERER, KENNETH . Oklahoma
LISLE, SARA Kenssa
A Cappella, Lalreia
LOWE, IOHN , Kansas
A Cappella, Men's Glee Club
LUCKHARDT, ROY Missouri
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phalanx
MARTIN, MARY FRANCES Oklahoma
Della Della Della
MATHEWS, MARTIN Oklahoma
MAYS, CHARLOTTE Oklahoma
MCKELLAR, KATHRYN Illinois
Omega Bela Kappa
MCCOLLUM, CHARLES Kentucky
MCCOMB, PAYE . , Texas
Chi Omega, Windbagelles
MILLER, RUTH , . Oklahoma
MONTGOMERY, NELSON Oklahoma
MOODY, DORIS , . . Louisiana
Chi Omega, Kendallabrum, Windbagetles
NEELY, CHARLOTTE , Caliigmiq
NELSON, IANE Oklahoma
Winclbagelles, Kappa Della
NICHOLS, NORA MARIE Oklqhgmg
OAKES, EVELYN Wi5,gO,1S1,,
O'HERN, BILL . ,, Illinois
OLESEN, RUTH , . . Mggsgghusens
Alpha Della The-la, Collegian
OILER, ROBERT . . . . Qklqhomc
PRANTER, LAWRENCE , Arizona
Pi Kappa Alpha
PIPER, TESLEY . ,... . . , ,. Qklqhomq
PINES, FLORENCE , .. . ,.,. . . . . . , ,.New York
Omega Bela Kappa, Lalre-ia, Barbs
PRICE, FLORENE . ,... .. .,.. , Kansas
Alpha Della Thela, A Cappella
Y -- -.....- .,., ---,-,,,,, , A M,,,,7 ,A Y-4 ,Y
. ..... , .. Oklahoma
HMV 113 if,3fp,3f.1 12.-1 ,4.'f't ImJv-. 41 .2" , 4.122 f. - '
Windbaqs, Lambda Chi Alpha
. . , .,.,.Oklahoma
Windbaqettes, Kappa Delta, Kendallabrum
RICKELS, T. I.
ROEMER, LA VERNE
,, ., ,, Texas
Windbaqettes, Kappa Delta, Kendallabrum
RUSSELL, DOROTHY THOMPSON
. , .Oklahoma
. . Iowa
Latreia, Windbaqettes, Alpha Delta Theta
SMITH, IEANNE KEISTER
SOUTHWICK, MARY LOUISE ,
Alpha Delta Theta
Pi Kappa Alpha, Kemp Club
. . Oklahoma
Latreia, Windbaqettes, Alpha Delta Theta
Barbs, Geology Club
TIPTON, IOHN HENRY
TIPTON, MARTHA IANE
Delta Delta Delta
TOOMEY, PATRICIA ANN ,
Chi Omega, Iota Mu, Kendallabrum
TROTTER, LESLIE .,
TURRILL, DOROTHY , ,
A Cappella, Alpha Delta Theta, Spanish
WAKEFIELD, ALVA LEE
Latreia, Alpha Delta Theta
WOODEN, MARCIA IEWEL
A Cappella, Barbs
BRUCE, CARL . . , .l
Band, Commerce Club, lvlen's Glee Club,
Band, Commerce Club, Men's Glee Club,
CLAWSON, CLINTON . .
Student Promotion Council, Commerce Club,
CROWELL, TED ,. ,
DICKSON, HOBART . . . .
Siudenl Promoiion Council, Inter-fraternity Coun
GARDNER, DICK , .
Sword cmd Key, Board of Publications, Phi
Collegian, A Cappella, Lambda Chi Alpha,
SENIORS I I
Kappa Alpha r
Pi Kappa Alpha
cil, Commerce Club,
IONES, TOMMY . . . . , Pennsylvania fx
Commerce Club D
KENDALL, IAMES if . , Oklahoma
Band, Student Promolion Council, Student Council Commerce Club 'N
KING, GENAVE l . Oklahoma J
Phi Gamma Kappa, Senior Slalf, lnlernalional Club, Wirldbaqeites,
Commerce Club, Alpha Della Theta, Pi Kappa Della
lvlAYs, ELMORE .. , , l Oklahoma I
Band, Sword and Key, Inter-Fraternity Council, Commerce Club, r
Phi Gamma Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha
STEWARD, CHAD Kansas F'
Band, Colleqian, Commerce Club, Pi Kappa Alpha
BRYAN, lACK Oklahoma
Commerce Club, Windbaqs, Kappa Alpha
CLARK, LAURA , , . . Kansas
Commerce Club, Chi Omega
DOW, LOIS ., , ., . Oklahoma
Windbaqetles, Commerce Club, Della Della Delta
ELKINS, WlLLlAlvi . . . Arkansas
FOWLER, IESSIE , . . , Oklahoma
PRIELS, EULAN . Oklqhgmq
GOWANS, lrlvl . , Kansas I'
Commerce Club, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band .
HARVEY, IOHN . . , .. ., ..,., .. . Oklahoma 1
HENTHORNE, IOHN . . .,.. , Oklahoma
HIGGINS, SARA IANE .. ., ,,.,. .. ,. Oklqhomg
O I 3
HOTTEWITZ, HILLARD . . .. .. ., ., .. . ., Oklahoma
Lambda Chi Alpha
STAGE, EMAIO .. , .... ,. .,.,, West Virginia G
Delta Della Delta 5'
HOWARD, RUTH ...,.,... ... .. .,.. .. .4 .. . .. . ., .Oklahoma
X Chi Omega
mca-.-.. .a,, U-.. -- , ,- , , ,J , V Y Q A M U
,.,,CLQU'f7 R-' ki-Lak " 2!::. 'E!t'. '- .z V w
' 'H-.I.tfi' l.'t'll.LlAlt.il . ,Oklahoma
hand, l:OHllTl'3'l'C'O Club, Kappa Kappa Psi
LINN, EVANGEUNE KMRSJ . Oklahoma
MASON, lOHN ROBERT California
Band, Mens Glee Club, Kappa Alpha
l.li:FATRlDGE, ERNEST Oklahoma
MINCKS, KATHRYN , , Missouri
Kenclallalitrum, Commerce Clula, Chi Omega
ROUGHTON, TURNER .Texas
SHAEEER, TEAN Ohio
Student Council, Commerce Club, Chi Omega, Collegian, Panhellenic
SISLER, LAURA EDNA Oklahoma
Windhagettes, Kappa Delta
WASSON, EILEEN Oklahoma
A Student Council, Commerce Club, Chi Omega
VJELCH, DOROTHY ELLEN Oklahoma
Alpha Delta Theta
ANDERSON, C1EORGlA Oklahoma
Winatagettes, Alpha Rho Tau, Kappa Delta, Lantern
AFJDREVVS LUCY Arkansas
ARGUE, IULIA lANE Oklahoma
EEESLEY, BETTY ANN Oklahoma
Commerce Clulif, Delta Delta Delta
BRADFORD, IANE Oklahoma
Delta Delta Delta
ERODSKY, MARlON Oklahoma
BUBB, TUNE ROSE Texas
Windbagettes, Chi Omega
EUTHOD, IACK Oklahoma
CARTER, BERYL Oklahoma
A Cappella, Chi Omega, Lantern
CHURCH, DONALD Kansas
Student Promotion Council, Kappa Alpha
CLARK, lOHN Missouri
lnternational Club, Spanish Club, Pi Kappa Delta
CLARK, L. C. Oklahoma
Student Promotion Council, Collegian, Commerce Club,
Lambda Chi Alpha
COMES ElLL Texas
COPELAND, HM , Ohio
DUNN, lll'JllifllE RAY ., Texas
Stufilent Promotion Council, Wiiidliagettes, Alpha Delta Theta
EVANS, TED Oklahoma
GRAY, ELDON Kansas
FINLAYSON, lUiJl'l'H Michigan
Vtfiiidljagelles, Chi Omega
i'iAl'fl, lNllX-INELL Oklahoma
A Cappella, Student Council, Barbs, Lantern
HUGHES, GENE Oklahoma
HUGHES, SALLY , Oklahoma
Windliagettes, Chi Omega
IOHNSON, iUDY Oklahoma
A Cappella, Alpha Delta Theta
KNACK, DON Oklahoma
KNOWLE3, 'll A. Oklahoma
Lamloila Chi Alpha
LAIJIBETH, GlEiHON . mssouri
SHAW, THTLIJIA . , Texas
Alpha Rho Tau, Chi Omega
MARSI-I, I. W. , .. . Oklahoma
MARTIN, MARGARET . . Kansa.
Alpha Delta Theta, Winalftaaettes
MATI-IERS, MARGUERITE , ,
Alpha Delta Theta
MCLAIN, CLEM . .
MERRILL, T. B.
Student Promotion Council, Windhaqs
MURRY, IOHN , . , .
Band, Commerce Club
PARENT, LEE . , .
PARSONS, ERLE . ..
RAMSEY, PAUL , Oklahoma
RESER, MARGARET Louisiana
SASS, LEO . .. ., . .. ,.., . , , , Oklahoma
Pl Kappa Alpha
SCOGIN, FULTON , . , Texas
SCOTT, HUBERT . Oklahoma
SHAFFER, ROSS . . Oklahoma
SMITI-I, WALTER , . . . . . Oklahoma
STEINSON, BETTY . , Oklahoma
A Cappella, Commerce Club, Chi Omega
STUDEBAKER, XYMENA . Oklahoma
Windbaqettes, Chi Omega, Lantern
TAYLOR, I. K. , , Oklahoma
VINCENT, ERNEST , , . .. Oklahoma
WALKER, ARTHUR Oklahoma
WILLIAMS, MARGUERITE , Oklahoma
WILLIAMS, OPAL MAE . Iowa
Windbaqettes, Delta Delta Delta
INOODARD, IOI-IN . . . . . Oklahoma
Student Council, Commerce Club, Windbags, Kappa Alpha
ZAVITZ, DICK , . . , , ,. South Dakota
ANDERSON, MARY ELLEN Missouri
ANDREWS, HOWARD Oklahoma
BLANKENSHIP, I. W. , . . A1-kqnsgs
Pi Kappa Alpha
BREWER, DORRIS . , . . ,
Latreia, Windbaqettes, Commerce Club, Alpha Delta Theta
BUCHANAN, MARTHA .. .. ,
Commerce Club, Delta Delta Delta, Kendallalsrum
CHANDLER, HENRY ,. .. . , . . Qlilqhgmq
CONLEY, EDITH ,, . Qktgt-,Omg
CROW, PAUL , . . , Oklahoma
DAv1ssoN, WILLA LEE .. oktqmm
DELMORE, ROBERT , ,. . .. Illinois
DOTY, MAX .,,,. .,.,.,,,., . A , ,. , E Missomi 6l
Windbaqs, Pi Kappa Alpha
DUNCAN, DOROTHY , . ., .. .... . .,.... , .,... , ,,.. . . Oklahoma I I
"A" 'L"A"' -1' ' J' -"""""' 'A-1-' Y' ' 2. Lu., I, ,
ELROD, CLARA BELLE
, . .,,. ..., Alabama
Phalanx, Collegian, Commerce Club, Kendallabrum, Windbaqs,
EREDENBERGER, BETTY IANE
Alpha Delta Theta
Commerce Club, Barbs, Geology Club
Delta Delta Delta, Workshop
. , , . Oklahoma
Collegian, Commerce Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
GOATES, I. C. . Texas
Windbaqs, Pi Kappa Alpha
GRIMMETT, IACK LOUIS Oklahoma
HAYS, ROB Oklahoma
Band, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi
I-IIESTAND, IANET Ohio
HOLMES, IESSE Mississippi
HOUSER, ANNA Oklahoma
HUCKETT, KATURAH Oklahoma
Windbaqettes, Student Council, Kappa Delta
IONES, HELEN LOUISE Oklahoma
A Cappella, Barbs
KNIGHT, HUGH RICHARD Colorado
KRAMER, SUZANNE Maine
Delta Delta Delta
LANCASTER, WILBUR Kentucky
Lambda Chi Alpha
MARKI-IAM, A. I., IR. Texas
MAVRIE IOHN Oklahoma
l,ItFALL, DON Illinois
lflE'l'ZER, MARILYN Ohio
Chi Omeqa, Spanish Club
. . Oklahoma
Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
I ,A I
MILLIKIN, HELEN LOUISE , .
ORTON, KATHLEEN . ., .. . ,
Lalreia, Alpha Della The-la
POWERS, LEROY ,
Pi Kappa Alpha
OUIGLEY, IOHN ., .
RATCLIFF, LA GRANGE, IR.
Band, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi
RICHARDSON, IO ANN . .
Alpha Della Theta
ROBINETT, DON ,
ROEBKEN, CURTIS . .
Lambda Chi Alpha
SCOTT, RUSSELL IOSEPI-I , .
SHAFFER, RALPH . ., .
Band, Commerce Club, Lambda Chi Alpha
SI-IURTLEFF, LEONARD .. . .
Pi Kappa Alpha
SMITH, DONNA LOUISE
Commerce Club, Kappa Delta
SWAN, IANE , ,
Della Della Della
SYMONDS, IULIUS ,
VINES, PAULINE . .
WATKINS, BECKY .. .
WALKER, LOUISE .. . ,. .. ., ,
Windbaqetles, Kappa Delta
WELPTON, C. LEE .
WILLIAMS, EDMUND . . . . ,, ,
Pi Kappa Alpha
WILLIAMS, HAROLD . ,
WINFORD, CLIFFORD ,.
WINKLER, RUTI-IE ., .,.., ., .
A Cappella, Collegian
. , -12255865
r1Li,'ItINC, DORIS , , .... ,. ,,.. .,.,..... I llinois
RUSH, MARY ELIZABETH . . . . , , . . ,.,,, ,. Oklahoma
Delta Delta Delta, Senior StaIf, A Cappella, Windbagettes,
BOSTON, MARY ROSE , , .,.., Oklahoma
HOPSON, IUNE LEE . .. Oklahoma
Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Delta
IOI-INSON, LEONA ,. . Oklahoma
A Cappella, Windbagettes, Alpha Delta Theta
SNELL, WILMER ,Oklahoma
Band, Student Council
WISE, MARILOU , .Oklahoma
BAYS, RUTH ELEANOR Texas
A Cappella, Delta Delta Delta, Lantern
BURTON, DOYAL ,, .. . Oklahoma
Band, A Cappella, Men's Czlee Club
DYE, ELINOR , , , , . , ,.Oklahoma
Windbagettes, Collegian, Kappa Delta, Lantern, Kendallabrum
. .... Kansas
MARTIN, ELSIE ALICE Oklahoma
A Cappella, Alpha Delta Theta
MOORE, LORNA DEE . Missouri
Sigma Alpha Iota, A Cappella, Windbagettes, Alpha Delta Theta,
POFEENBERGER, BILL . . Oklahoma
Mens Glee Club
ROUSEY, CLEOLENE . .,,. Oklahoma
A Cappella, Lantern
BUTLER, ELSIE MAE . Oklahoma
CANARD, LUCILLE . Oklahoma
A Cappella, Barbs
CURRENT, BETTY LOU . . . Oklahoma
A Cappella, Chi Omega
FISHER, MAXINE . ,. . Oklahoma
Latreia, A Cappella, Barbs
I-IARINOOD, ELIZABETH . . Louisiana
A Cappella, Chi Omega
IIORIX-IE, MYRTLE MAUREE . Oklahoma
A Cappella, Chi Omega
HUNTER, LENORE , , Qklghgmg
OWEN, LOUISE MILLER Oklghomq
POTTS, IEAN Oklahoma
A Cappella, Chi Omega
IQEYNOLIJS, EREDERIC . Alabama
A Cappella, lVIen's Cwlee Club
ROSEWALL, EVELYN Missouri
'NORSI-IAM, EVELYN , . , okiqhomg
V!OItSI'lAM, MARGARET , Qklwmma
NEILSQN, ANNE , Oklahoma
Feray Brothers taking tickets , . evident interest in the game . . . Simiitgton "shushing" someonc
. . . Queen Laura Clark smiles, pleased about the whole thing . . . more iootlnall crawd . . , Oueen
Clark again, there's a first time for everything---even make-upv attendants Katy Vincent and ludy
Finlayson . , . Harris enjoying winning his bet on the Aggie game . . . the game again holds fvmvr
body's attention but Cameron, Rutherford and Stotts . . . Fast was caught roaming on thc- Reclslzivi
Campus, and was promptly scalped.
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ff' A CAEEILQIA V'A, A Q' '
Cl us at the Christmas Party . . . Senior Day "riot," as if WN? Gm I
' A - ma s
Dr, Howard plays Santa Cl
lecwclmq the I-f,A,'s in parade as usual . . . flcxq retrieving . . . freshmen and Xfvindtjqgs mix G1 gate
6 fit fofwtlinll qczmo . . . Betty Belle Swings, leading the Windbcqoltes . . . Frosh Qtwert Hu-:ke-lt cmd
,I.O,,mf.y paging with monl-:fly cmd donkey Cnot in picturej . . . Crowd Gt Varsity watching K,AjS and
' ' r- Bond . ..
more ilctq rretrmvznq . . . mo o
fimimclls . . . Bcutil ctnlertcilxs , . .
Hill and Sanders . . , Feray and Bush-has Leonard a hand in this too? . . . Chastain and Mosse
. . . Evans and Bodley . . . McCarty and House , . . Mays and Gano have a new way Koh ye-ah?l
. . . invitation to park by the faculty-h-m-rn, how nice, hem-m-ni-rn? . . . Davis watching Hudson
watching Camera , . . Metzer and Mason in class . , . Bauer bags Byrne . . . peoples in front of varsity . .
Rhoades, hot dog, pop, Finlayson, football qarne . . . Steele . . , Barton, Cole, and the mighty "Babe"
always Willing . . .
f il 4
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YVIIIJ . 'lvflwlcmxmil m and mul books, and paying iinos 131 main dl?5k . . . luzmq, as
Hffwm my Exfvffszlrwq 1 +ff' Im . r,1f1fi1r1q, us Bo-ar1'w1 . . . vvritinq, CIS Studebokrer . , . qoiuq in cmd
f ml oi fra if '.f-' vu! rwfyylf VII' , ,1Jfflf1nq, Us E','NV'NIlHf,ll1 . . . Mrs. S-lLldF'l7Gk'31' in THC Vclrsily . . . BDCMOH
fnvl Hfxwza, I vrrbalmfj -.xfxlh ,5mlNfS , 'Qff,1rYfr mul I'21f'ksff11, slrollmq , . . Elwqilxrxfr Stwinle' cmd Enqinocr
'H:1fA1I'uH. , . H
Faces with emolion . . . Kina Pat Durham, annoyed . . . Ierry "Arch Enemy" Dauqhla
noyed . . . Soph, "Beetle-Pass qlowerinqn . . . Fallon, frowninq . . . Ramsay, clislortefil
fe, also an'
. . Svxllee
caught Without lhat good old frat smile , . . Vines and Crawford with netlled brows , , . Walla he
intense . . , Giles, elated , . . Harris, happy . . . Buchanan, hashiul . . . Simmons, P-l'ryl""'l
Moody, wistfully coy , . . Carter, ecslaiically enlivened . , .
Dancing qt time Uniuvglmy . . . 5?n-'.'liI'Vj tim? i11fC1lT1'l1 the Freshman Mix-er, sponsored by Phalanx
cmd Lutrflu, MH ln IH- firm . . . and the ful'I!1C11 -the iDGLlQlllC11iOH of the' first Inter-frclternity 5
Council fcrmcrl iuwni . , "i112','iIA'fj, the Grcmd Inicrrh, cmd the program fillmq, Qhe pre-roqcxtive of
the males ,...
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Hclndcufiiriq the Council President, nice Work Pup . . . first prize to Melvin Allen, Lorna Dee Moore
at the orqcrn . . . Lydcr I-lousom surprised . . . third prize to Iilrimy G-crrtner, lock Heriderson in
shower , . . second prize to Richard B. Smith, lvlclfczrlin library . . . iiith prize to Lydifr Hmisdm, 'lorry
Foebe ot the helm . . . fourth prize to Elizabeth Ann Scott, Frances Ann Mcrddin pairing from lim:-hinil
fur . . . pre-commencement activity, the Iunior qorlond hour. , . .
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l5'lill,l1 fA:, fi-, Irlx "Fi',liw1l TMI fly'-1ilsl4il," "Pin-Q '1.'1 'lliof' cmfl "Dr, Doolitiln in Okfsolralef' featuring Kathryn
lflinitl. . , l.fmm L in iglrulffxlzcfr , . . Fmfliiifxri lonos . , . 1955 Clioulecn . . . Melvin Allen . . . Betty
lfflll- L1 lwfiwq . . fillI',' ll-'ill . . . M fxf' lvlCCrory , . . lolin Pulling . . . Ben Henne-ke . . . Norman
lil-fszwl , . l +'-l1 ll lilmilf-r . . . Dill: Guilflner . . . SGIIIMUHGS . . . Clyde- Able . . . Miriam Lashley
., sim ' V .
A545 fl Lf 1"
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Chosen by McClelland Barclay, famous artist,
ln her younger years wanted to be like the
late movie actress lean Harlow . . . has no desire
to qet married but wishes to be some executives
right-hand woman . . . loves sauerlcraui and
weiners , . . wields a mean tennis racquet . . . a
qal with a winning smile.
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CZLL 61 C761 k
Selecied by the varsity squad
'Wanted lo be C1 dress designer when cs little
girl . . . lover of operatic music . . . likes sail-
bociiing on lvlinnesoicx lakes . . . non-user of make-
up . . . looks stunning in beige . . . never saw Q
iooiboll game till she come to T.U .... admires
people who are punciucfl . . . hails from Winfield,
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Delta Della Delia
Elected by a vote of ihe student body
Senior talenled pianist . . . wearer of a K. A.
pin . . . plans lo teach after graduation . . . likes
fried chicken . . , also an ardent qarclenia ian
. . , hails from Sand Springs . . . known for her
peaches and cream complexion and winning per-
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01105911 by the vvmdbcqs
Likes mountains and especially the Colorado ones
. , . qoes in for swimming and dancing . . . looks
lovely in baby blue , . . likes hot foods and fre-
quents Spaghetti Iohn's . . . has trouble with shoe
salesmen . . , favorite word is iriterroqative,
"Why" , . , home-lovinq and attractive.
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FRESHMAN FOOTBALL QUEEN
Petite- and ultro-leminlne . . . however knocks
clown ten pins well enough to be on W'omen's
Bowling League . . . nickname- is "li" . . . en-
tltusicsti-" titvnr hors-Qlvcxclt riding.
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Placlnq contestants in the Kendallabrum Ouee-n contest as tudqed by McClelland Barclay, famous
illustrator. Doris Bush, Chl Omega, second placeg Lucille Goldrlck, Barb, third place: Betty Ice
Smith, Delta Delta Delta, fourth placap Frances Fleensr, Delta Delta Delta, fifth place.
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UNIVERSITY OF TULSA STADIUM
GRADUATION: IUNE, 1937
PHILLIPS ENGINEERING BUILDING
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I. ELAINE "l.B." MILLER
Professor of Physical Education and
Director of Athletics
B.P.E., Springfield College
Graduate Study, Springfield College
0 For many reasons a large majority of students
at the University of Tulsa cannot participate in inter-
collegiate athletics. I. B. Miller has endeared him-
self to this group through cooperation and encourage-
ment. Tulsa University is fortunate in having the
services of an athletic director who realizes the value
of intra-school as Well as inter-school competition.
Perhaps the fourteen months that he spent in France
as director of the Army Schools Area made Mr. Miller
realize the importance ofa wellrbalanced athletic
I At gmy rate the Word circulates the campus that
Qqch program receives serious consideration from
the Director of Athletics . . . so more flowers to the
man Who has made it so and to a rnan who likes to
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VICTOR c. HURT
Professor of Physical Education and
BA., College of Emporia
0 A man of action who says little. But little remains
to be said by a coach whose fairness, straight-
forwardness and record all speak for him.
0 Head football coach Vic Hurt came to the Uni-
versity of Tulsa in Tune, l936, from Southern Metho-
dist University where he served as assistant coach
to Matty Bell. Prior to that time he was Professor
of Physical Education at Oklahoma Baptist University
where he coached track as Well as football. In the
two years as Head Football Coach at Tulsa Uni-
versity, Vic finished once in a tie for first and once
in first place in Missouri Valley competition.
0 But more important than the improved standing
of his teams is his influence with the individual
players on the squad. The boys have come to re-
spect his judgment and ideals.
is QC N
. vi A 5Awf.vAx, , 1, V.-dw 'lr , ,. or
Instructor in Physical Education and
Assistant Athletic Coach
B.A., University of Tulsa: Graduate
Study, Texas Technical College
O Four years as an all-state halfbackp one year as
state's best ball-carrierg honorable mention on New
York Sun's all-American team-everyone knows the
record of "Chet" Benefiel while a student at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa. After having served as Freshman
football coach for four years, he is now head basket-
ball coach and assistant football coach and also
spends considerable time on intra-mural program.
O His basketball teams have included such men
as "Bounding Bobby" Iones, Ned Butler and Carl
Bowen, to mention a few, and his teams have always
been a definite threat in Missouri Valley Conference,
which is one of strongest in the country.
0 Chet thinks Tulsa's victory over Oklahoma Uni-
versity in football was the outstanding athletic event
of the year.
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ii-IE GV LD!-EN HURRICANE . . .
Top row iieft to rightj Buster Eaze, Tommy Thompson, Sam Brotton, Willis Bass, Gailard Sartain,
lohn Schellstede, Othel Turner, Curly Hays, Calvin Thomas, Tillie Roach, Pete Costello.
Second row tleft to rightl Waldo Buchanan, freshman coach, Arthur Iohnson, center or line coach: l
Chet Benefiel, coachg Virgil Clock, Ted Evans, George Adams, Tudor Iones, Lester Graham,
Leo Sas, George Vlk, end coach, Vic Hurt, head coach.
Third row tlett to righti David Oiler, manager, Forrest Gregory, Herb Collins, Ardene Sanders,
lack Sallee, Morris White, limmy Wickersham, Gerald lvfcClune, George Farmer, George Casey,
Fourth row tleft to righti- Pearl Green Charlie Iohnson, Troy Scholl, lohn Mcliibben, Reagon
Gregory, Corporal Iones, Paul Rogers
O Chalk up a successful grid season for Vic l-lurt's Golden Hurricane, for the T.U. footballers
carrie through the toughest schedule in the schools history with the Missouri Valley conference
and unofficial state crowns. ln lvl. V. competition, the Hurricane was undefeated for a third con- ,
secutive season since entering that loop in l935, sweeping Drake, Washington U. of St. Louis I
and the Oklahoma Aggies aside with ease. Victories over the Aggies, the University of Okla-
homa and Central Teachers gave the Gold and Black an undisputed clairn on the title ol UNO. 3
l grid team in Oklahoma."
0 Outside of the state and conference tussles, T.U. Defeated George Washington university,
tied Rice Southwest conference titlist Y- and Manhattan college fN.Y.l, and lost to Texas Chris-
tian and Arkansas.
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0 Here's what the start of play through the middle of the line looks like. Sam Brotton, Hurri-
cane fullback treceiving balll, is bracing himself for a rocking, socking, head-down trip into the
Arkansas Razorbacks' big forward wall. lust back of Brotton is "Tossin' Tommy" Thompson,
while Goat McC1une may be seen just in front of him. Curly Hays, T. U. left end Con extreme leftl,
is blocking out the Porker right end.
I While the season was a success from the won-and-lost angle-six wins, two losses and a pair
of ties-it also was a distinct success in attendance. During the 1937 season, 112,500 fans-more
than ever before witnessed T.U. football in a single season-crowded the stadiums in which the
Golden Hurricane blew. Best home crowds of the season were 19,000 CArkansas: a record for
Skelly stacliumlz 16,000 KA. G MJ, and 15,000 CO. U.1. On the road, 12,000 of the nation's capital
turned out for the T.U.-George Washington battle, while at Houston tRiceD, 11,000 were on hcmdl
0 Scores of the season's contests: T.U. 19, O.U. 77 T.U. 42, Central Teachers 65 T.U. 13, T.C.U. 20,
T.U. 0, Rice 0, T.U. 277 A. G M. 05 T.U. 41, Drake 95 T.U. 32, Washington U. of St. Louis 7, T.U. 14,
George Washington 135 T.U. 7, Arkansas 28: T. U. 0, Manhattan 0.
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FOO'l'I-if LL LE'l"l'ERlIlEN
Picked on all-opponent teams of O.U., Drake, George Wash-
ington, Manhattan and T.C.U .... Named on coaches' and
Tulsa Collegian's AllfMissouri Valley teams . . . Honorable
mention by Colliers and Liberty magazines, and by Na-
tional lntercollegiate Sports Writers Association. . . One of
greatest backs ever to wear Hurricane togs . . . Morris, who
hails from White Deer, Texas, is a junior.
Played an important role in Hurricanes win over O.U. in
season's opener . . . A senior, Tudor was given honorable
mention on the Tulsa Collegian's All-Missouri Valley squad,
picked by the sports writers of the conference schools . . ,
Muskogee is Tudor's home town . . . His position is quarter-
Troy has worlds of power . . . Hes known as the "Euiaula
Express," and his line plunging from fullback position
cloesn't leave fans guessing why he was labeled thusly
. . . Troy is a junior and is being counted upon by Coach
Vic Hurt for plenty of service in l938.
Manhattan of New York City, winners over the Orange
Bowl Michigan State team, thought enough of George's abil-
ity to name him on their all-opponent team .... Farmer
supplied one of the season's high-lights when he scampered
96 yards to score against Drake .... Third in conference
scoring with 22 points . . . George is from Holdenville, Okla-
homa, . . He is a sophomore.
Roach put in his third and last campaign as a member ot
the Golden Hurricane during '37 .... His position is end, . .
The Waurikan tips the beams at 182 pounds and was a
member ot the T.U, cage squad in '36-'37,
One oi the most popular athletes ever to hit the University
of Tulsa campus . . . "Goat," as Gerald is called, comes
from Dewey, where he was a star cager. . . His lame at
TU. may be credited not only to basketball, but even more
so to his work on the gridiron .,.. A senior, Goat was
quarterback and coycaptain oi the 1937 Hurricane.
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0 Twelve University of Tulsa football players have been honored by places on the All-Missouri
Valley first teams named by the conference coaches since T.U. entered the loop in l935. Five
of the dozen were selected from the Hurricane's 1937 team, undisputed winner of the M.V.
0 In l935, the All-Valley Tulsans were "Red" Chapman, tackle: Hamlet Harmon, center, Tack
Dennis, fullback, and Harold CBig Wickl Wickersham, halfback.
0 The following campaign a trio of T.U. performers received the honor. Chapman was again
named at tackle, Tudor Iones took the quarterback assignment and Morris White was unani-
mously given a halfback position.
0 The T.U. squad held complete dominance throughout last season, with the loop's mentors
naming five members of the Hurricane. They were lames tCurlyl Hays and Buster Baze, ends,
George Adams, center, Les Graham, guard, and Morris White, halfback.
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O Morris White 1377, speedy halfback from White Deer, Texas, is on his way around the left
end of Drake's Bulldogs as T. U.'s football machine rolled to an easy 41-9 win, Troy Scholl t33l,
fullback, is the fellow leading White's interference.
0 Midwestern athletic history was made at the old Midland hotel in Kansas City, Mo., more
than thirty years ago-on Saturday, lan. l2, 1907, to be exact.
0 At lO o'clock in the morning eight faculty members representing five universities met in the
first preliminary gathering to form the Missouri Valley conference.
0 Since that date no less than sixteen schools have at one time or another been members of
the conference. Eight-Creighton, Drake, Grinnell, Oklahoma A. 6- M., St. Louis U., the Uni-
versity of Tulsa, Washburn, and Washington-comprise the present setup.
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FOOT BA LL LE'I'l'ERIltEN . . .
Tommy is the passer de luxe from Fort Worth, Texas, who
developed in a hurry last season as a sophomore. . . , A
pass play- Thompson to Hays to Eaze-gave the Hurricane
its win over the University oi Oklahoma .... Haliback
Thompson was on the Tulsa Collegian's All-Missouri Valley
eleven . . . Received honorable mention on intercollegiate
sports writers' squad.
Better known to fans and students alike as "Curly" Hays,
was named by the M.V. coaches to a place on the con-
ferencefs first team, as well as winning the same honors
in the Collegian All-Valley poll . . . Curly, a senior
from San Angelo, Texas, was given honorable mention by
Colliers magazine . , . He has signed with the St, Louis
Browns to play pro baseball,
Pearl is the boy who came from O.M,A. to win fame as
Morris White's blocker . . . Another senior, Greeri's home
town is listed as Carthage, Missouri ..., He is no mean
shakes as a baseball pitcher, spending some time each
season with independent clubs .... Played great ball
against Drake last season.
One-hali of the Fayetteville, Arkansas, combine . . . Othel
Turner is the other half , . . Herb went for touchdowns the
first two times he carried the ball in varsity competition
during the '37 season . . . He is a sophomore halfback . . .
One of the smallest men on squad, he makes up for his
lack of size with his snake-hipped ball lugging.
A Junior-college transfer irom Warner A. 6 M., Sam played
his last season as a member of the Golden Hurricane in
1937 . . . He was valuable as a replacement for Troy Scholl
at Iullbacl-1 . . . A good punter . . . Brotton's home is at
The backiield flash irom independence, Kansas . . , He
was one oi the big reasons T.U. grabbed a l4-l3 victory
over George Washingtori University . . . Received ruptured
blood vessel in leg late in season . . . Although he is a
senior, Rogers has another year of eligiblity.
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0 Prof. Clark W. Hetherington probably can be called the "father of the Missouri Valley Con-
ference" for it was at his suggestion that the first meeting was held. Professor Hetherington and
Dr. W. l. Monilaw represented the University of Missourig Mark Catlin, the University of iowa,
Captain Workizer, the University of Nebraskay Prof. C. M. Woodward, Washington university,
while the University of Kansas sent three delegates to the conference. One of the layhawkers
was Dr. Iames Naismith, inventor of the game of basketball. The others were Prof. A. T. Walker
and W. C. Lansdon.
0 Of the five schools which formally organized. the Missouri Valley conference at a second
Kansas City meeting on Feb. 16, l907, only Washington still remains in the league. lowa is
a member of the Western conference, Nebraska, Kansas, and Missouri are in the Big Six.
0 Latest addition to the University of Tulsa coaching staff is Arthur lohnson, varsity center
and assistant frosh mentor.
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0 Monnett, Oklahoma Aggie left end, has his hands full here4he's trying to stop Morris White
CC-377, snake-hipped Hurricane back. George Farmer C49D, the hard-hitting halfback from Holden-
ville, is furnishing Morris with a bit of aid in the way of interefernce. The A. CS M. man in the
background with the dark spots under his eyes is Stanley Orloski, Aggie right end, who played
freshman football at T. U. in 1934.
I Arthur is a graduate of Southern Methodist University, where, in l935, he played center an the
Rose Bowl S.M.U. eleven, of which Vic Hurt was assistant coach. ln l93t5, lohnson was on
the coaching staff of Harvard University, handling varsity centers and junior linemen.
I One of the feature games of the Hurricanes 10-game schedule for i938 will be played at
Tyler, Texas, October l, when T.U. meets Texas A. 6, M.
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FOOTE-if LL LE'I'l'ERME
On second Missouri Valley all-star teams of coaches and
Tulsa Collegian . . . Sartain graduates this year . . . l-le's
from Cleveland . . . One oi biggest men ever to play under
the colors of the Gold and Black . . . Gailard's position is
Co-Captain elect of the l938 grid team . . . Honorable men-
tion by Collegian and M.V, coaches . . . On Drake all-
opponent team . . . On second All-Pi Kappa Alpha honor
team tor the '37 season . . , Thomas is from Pawhuska
, . . He is a junior and gained honorable mention on
National Intercollegiate Sport Vtfriters' Association team.
Senior end from Muskogee , . . Buster was honored by end
positions on both coaches' and Collegian All-Valley teams
. , , Scored touchdown that defeated Oklahoma University
. . . Good pass receiver . . . The kind oi man coaches Wel-
No relation to Tudor, although both are from Muskogee . . .
A sophomore end , , . Good reserve in l937 . , . May see
plenty of action next season as the l-lurricane's regular
Senior from Henryetta . . . Arrived as one of the best ends
come to their squads.
on squad late in last season . . . lack is a senior . , . l-le
is a fine student and is president of Pi Kappa Alpha fra-
ternity . . , Member oi men's glee club.
Co-Captain of last season's M.V. title winner , . . Received
honorable All-American mention by Liberty magazine, ln-
tercollegiate Sport Writers' Associationg on Drake and O.U,
all-opponent teams . . . Guard on Coaches and Collegian's
All'M,V. teams . , . Senior from Hominy . . .On All-Pi
lf. A. first team.
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O Th' t st looms as one of importance for two reasons. First, it is the big game at A. df M.,
e con e
being the Texans' annual Rose Festival contest. Second, it will be old-home week for three
members of the Hurricans squad, for Reagon and Forrest Gregory, the brother combine, and Cen-
ter Coach Arthur lohnson formerly played their high-school football at Tyler, being on the state's
No. l scholastic squad in l93O.
0 The second annual Hurricane sports carnival, featured by an intra-squad football tilt, gave
a fair indication of what to expect from the rnen of Vic Hurt in l938. With Morris White and
Troy Scholl, both veterans, showing the way, the Gold squad handed the Black eleven a 26-F5
O Three new lineups invade the Golden Hurricane grid schedule for l938, replacing Manhat-
tan, Ftice and George Washington. The newcomers are St. Louis U., Texas A. ci M., and Detroit U.
O The addition of St. Louis means that the T.U. team will meet four Missouri Valley teams in-
stead of the previous three. Texas A. 6 M. is a Southwest conference member, while the Detroit
Titans are indepenectnt.
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O Another accurate pass from Tommy Thompson, ace ball-heaver from Fort Worth, finds its
mark. ln this case, the "mark" happens to be Buster Baze, Hurrican end, Baze is being tackled
by Bobby Underwood, Bulldog halfback, while Pug Manders tl7J, Dralce's great fullback, and his
brother, Phil t36l, are coming in on the play. Thompson, as well as the rest of the T. U. squad,
enjoyed a field day at the expense of the Bulldogs, considered the "pride of iowa."
I All of the new contests will be played away from home, with the scenes shifting to Skelly
field in l939. A two-year contract with Detroit keeps the Hurricanes eastern relations alive,
while Texas A. 6 M., meeting T.U. in the annual Rose Festival at Tyler, is as desirable a con-
nection as that with Rice Institute, according to close followers of the gridiron sport.
FOOT? A LL LETTERMFI I
Sophomore tackle from Fayetteville, Arkansas . . . A ZOO-
pounder, Othel will be especially valuable next season, ,
as Rinqmaster Vic Hurt's aerial circus is in need of tackle
Coaches say he is a natural athlete . . . A sophomore irorn
Miami, Oklahoma, he was used at tackle last season . . .
Will be converted into an end in '38 f
Brother ot Forrest , . . Home town is Tyler, Texas , . .
Reaqon, a sophomore end, is a fine softball catcher . . . ls
what they call a money played in sports circles . .
Plays best under pressure.
Little Wick of the Wickersham clan . . . Brother Harold
played under Gus Henderson iew years aqo , . . Blocking
haltback . . . One oi best-liked athletes on campus.
Pulled one out oi the bag against Oklahoma Aggies by
scoring touchdown . . . Center on coaches' AllfValley lirst
team and Colleqian's second eleven . . . Honor student
. . . Iunior from Hominy.
Closed his career with Hurricane durinq '37 campaign , , .
From Blackwell, Lonq lohn alternated with Pole Costello
and George Adams at center.
FORREST GREGORY tt
Co-Captain elect ot '38 Golden Hurricane . . Handy man
to have around for points-after-touchdowns . . . Guard on
second All-Valley team selected by coaches . . . lunior
Established reputation in art oi converting points-after
touchdgyln last season . . . Almost a home-town boy as
he comes from Sand Sprmqr. . . . Guard,
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0 One ot those pictures Cabovel that show plenty ot emotion-in this case, that emotion isn't one
that would come under the heading oi happiness, tor tlett to righti Arthur lohnson, center coach:
Tudor lones, quarterbackp l-lead Coach Vic Hurt and Assistant Coach Chet Beneiiel are watching
the red-and-white-clad Porkers trom the Univerity of Arkansas administer a 28-7 setback to the
Golden Hurricane, the worst deieat sutiered by T. U. through a tough, ten-game schedule.
O The Hurricane, with Fullback Troy School hammering over for an early touchdown, grabbed
a 7-U lead in the initial quarterebut then, Quarterback lack Robbins, one ot the true football
"greats" ot southwest athletic history, entered the Arkansas lineup to escort his team-with able
assistance from Dwight Sloan, whose passing had the T. Ufers standing on their heads, and
Ends lim Benton and Ray Hamilton-to a season climaxing victory.
O Perhaps Coach lohnson's open mouth signalizes another complete pass for the invaders,
maybe Tudor's worried look means that he is just itching to get his hands on that Porker Whg
is skirting the T.U. endy Hurt's lip-biting may indicate that he is about to send Quarterback lones
back into the tray with a bit ot advice on how to cope with the Razorback ottensiveg maybe
Chet Benetiel's far-away look is an indication that he would like to step onto the gridiron just one
more time-to help his alma mater in its losing battle. X T'
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Top row Cleft to rightl- Rylin lanes, lames Mayo, Hercel Hickman, Bill Crimmins, Kenneth Stainer,
Bob Edwards, lack Grimmitt, Edmund Williams, Bill Grimmitt, Bob Hargrove, less Holmes, Pat
Meyer, Dean Helmick.
Second row Cleft to rightl-Arthur lohnson, coach: lohn Tipton, Kenneth Letteer, Forrest Bass, Roy
Dohn, Doug Benson, Ham Hughey, Elmer Lee Gentry, loe Crawford, Mickey Akers, Martin
Mathews, Buck Buchanan, coach.
Third row lleft to rightl-Happy Hartley, Pat Pieter, Vester Collins, l. W. Blankenship, Pat Smith,
captain: George Hemphill, Marshall Bieberstein, Homer Chapman.
0 Big Hurricanes from little Gales growl That's what University of Tulsa coaches are hopinfl. CIT
least, for they must depend upon sophomore talent in the l93B grid race more than at any time
in recent years.
O After a l3-l3 tie with the Emporia tliansasl Teacher freshmen and a 27-13 setback at the
hands of their arch rivals, the Oklahoma A. G M. yearlings, the Gales of '37 bounced back
strong with an offensive that smothered Wichita U.'s first-year team, 450, and the strong Arkan-
sas Baby Parkers, previous winners over A. of M., l3-O. Two wins, a tie and a lossy not as envi-
ous a record as established by some of the previous Gale squads, but one which, when taking
the play of the Gales in the final two contests into consideration, makes the prospect of several Of
Buck Buchanarfs boys becoming capable varsity men bright.
O Twenty-one members of the sguad were recommended for numerals. They were:
0 Forrest Bass, Billy Grimmett, Bob Edwards, Hercel Hickman, Homer Chapman, Dean Hel-
mick, Doug Benson, lohn Tipton, Ham Hughey, Bylin lanes, Elmer Lee Gentry, Martin Mat-
hews, Bill Crirnmins, Vester Collins, Marshall Bieberstein, George Hemphill, loe Crawford, l. W.
Blankenship, Capt. Pat Smith, Mickey Akers and Kenneth Stainer.
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COMPOSITE ST I-YI' I ST ICS
First downs ,.,.. ,..A.., . .,..... . .119 93
Yards gained rushing .. . . 1,895 1,436
Forward passes . ,,.. . . 1. . 163 135
Forwards completed .,.,,,. . . 63 64
Yards gained, forwards . . . 1,094 769
Number oi punts ,.......... .. . 94 111
Total yards, punts 3,640 3,844
Average yards, punts . 38.7 34.6
Number penalties .,.,.... 45 32
Yards lost, penalties .. .,.. .. .,.. .... . .. .. ... . . .383 250
?937Fo1lowing is the composite score-by-period tabulation on T. U. games for
Golden Hurricane ..... 53 48 40 54-195
Opponents . .. 14 27 27 22- 90
Morris White .
Troy Scholl ,.
George Farmer .
Paul Rogers .. ..
Corporal Tones .,.,
Tudor Iones ..
Pearl Green ,,., .
lack Sallee . . .. .. .
Forrest Gregory .,., . ..
Gerald McC1une . ..
Curly Hays .....,
George Adams ..,. ..
Reagon Gregory ...,.,.
Buster Baze .....,,.......
Charles Iohnson ...,....
Iohn Mcliibben ......
TOTALS . .
f ' . 'y
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' 1- . , 3 .
Pos. TD EP TP
HB 4 0 24
FB 4 0 24
HB 3 3 21
.,,.. HB 3 0 18
.. ...LE 2 0 12
QB 2 0 12
FB 2 0 12
HB 2 0 12
.BE 2 0 12
LG 0 11 11
QB 1 0 6
.LE 1 0 6
C 1 0 6
RE 1 0 6
.LE 1 0 6
0 6 6
.LT 0 1 1
. .... . .. .29 21 195
1 X, . . - ,
L. 1. I I 4
ef , , .
"Goat" Clos-erfl hrs atlnetic var-i-er at T. U. as a member ol
Chet Be-rieliers :uae crew this year . . called "best Com-
petitor' in Hurrrvane sports history ',,. Associated Press
gave hirrr liorioralale rrierrtion on the Missouri Valley all-star
squad . . two-year wmrier ot letters in Lraslzetlaall and
three-year aridster . . lrorn Dewey.
"Babe" won hrs sri 1w.'1 and letter as a guard on the llurrioarie
tt11s year . No. l tennis play-fr in lvl. V., Cameron went
mr tmals of lritercolleqiato net meet last sumrrier . . , One of
trest guards in T. U. cage history, but not a heavy scorer
. . Senior 111 enairieerinq srihool . . . ex'T. H. S. star.
BOBBY IONES, Captain
Leader of team srsorrnq in both corrterenrre tally records
and those for all qarries . . First T. U. player ever to rate
positiori on No l M. V. all-star t:lula, gaming pivot post on
IBS Valley squad alter lueinq on second live in '37 . . . A
senioiy Botll.-y IS lrom Vtfeleetl-:a . . three-year letterman
. . on all-state and Creiqlitori U. second teams.
Eeuorrtl-year rnemlgrer ol squad . . . Played liiah school liralt
at Laney, Karrs., and later r.rerforr'1ied lor Cotteyv1lle, Kaus.,
I C . Played lsest qame ol -'areer as Hurricane was nosed
out lgy Olclahorria Aqqres on Castfra Court . . one ol seven
lettering seniors on '58 squad.
Flay'-eil l11al1 school hall with lones . . . As a sophomore
l-lerl was 5t4'OII'.l lirqh in lvl, V. srgorrnq . . . on second all-
Valley tearn that year . Hopes to play mdependerit
irislcetluall an Pacilrrg r.'t aast next season . . A senior and
.href-year litter winner . . Played rn National A. A U
r.f.r1th Fr etihaul Trailer s.
lirornises to le l-lurr1Cane's No l Caqer next year . . . a
transfer lrorn Parsons, tl'Cans.7 lunror college, Harold de-
'Jelopecl into an arg-J qufrrd in lrrst year at T. U .... hardest
rlr1ver crnul une ol best lana shots on squad . . . a rumor
llails lrfrni 'fJ1llrurtor1 I C, wliere lie rflayetil lor two seasons
lf--lore ,'flIllItQ l'lurr1r.'a11e for "io season . . . Reauhiriq into
tlif- orarie sir:lfret-loureirwlir's, lfelley may lfe the requlcrr
renter nf-1-ft yrifi a q11n1or . played areal aame against
Grinnell lie-11, letter winner.
l'ltlI'l in lul V st trrinq in '17 . . s-i-forrul only to Eolaljy lones
lliirrirane tf.rll',' rirrrrlnt'--r this year . . Gave laest exhi-
t.1t1fn rl 'goal sho rnna 1-var witnesseul lry T. U. Ians in i937
wfrisori, hlttrna .fb points riaairist Y5'v'tJ5lllrUl'Yt . . , horne lt1rWlt
is Lt, 1.-
Valli l 'ltr-I " ity rf:1t 'fl L-.trurrrl . A r.r1w1lL1t't ol Boynton
ltvtlr lit,-tl, lil'-n 1:1 fi two y r.-+ ir lr ttftrrnrrn anrl a senior . . .
ll. 1 :,- rrrr 'fri srrnatl in V-ill--,r frarnt-:Q as well as in out'
1.1 l. tts'-1-1 tint-n . wif' instirirneirtrrl 111 i'lurr1r.w11'1e's rise ta
t .r 1 rl-1 1 .trVrrll1-Q,'
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O The University of Tulsa's Golden Hurricane moved two steps closer to its first Missouri Val-
title during the 1937-38 season, finishing in third place behind Oklahoma A. ci M. and
Only a mideseason slump after a great start had rocketed them into first place kept
the T. U. cagemen from finishing one-two.
O Final statistics showed the Hurricane with eight victories and six defeats in M. V. competi-
tion. The Aggies and Drake each took two contests from the men of Chet Beneiiel, while T. U.
grabbed two wins from Grinnell, Creighton and Washington U. of St. Louis. St. Louis U. and
Washburn broke even with the gold-clad Hurricane. ln battles with outside foes, T. U. won
four and dropped the same number.
O Benefiel must look almost entirely to members of this year's freshman team for material next
winter. The Gales marched through a l3-game schedule with ten wins, which may mean that the
Ernest McFatridqe . . . largest man on squad , . . stands six feet five inches . . . A transfer from Cameron A. CS M., Ernie
was chosen all-junior college center in '37 . . . Mac was out of action with a stomach disorder and bad ankle durina
portion of last season . , .
Leo Sas . . . Tried his hand at T. U. basketball after first year on grid team . . . played a lot of football and little basket-
ball at Bartlesville high . , . labeled "Box" by fellow players . . . saw little action this year because ot inexperience-
l939 club will be handicapped only by inexperience. Only Arkansas U., Miami and Oklahoma
A. G M. frosh combines defeated the T. U. frosh, the Gales breaking even in two-garne series with
these teams. The Gale team was made up of Bob Patterson, who set the hardwoods on fire with
his sizzling play, hitting l58 pointsg Clarence Ehlers, Howard Crowe, Billy Grirnmett, Harry
tSwedel Lamprich, a good-looking transfer from O. U.: Caswell Carter, lackie Taylor, lack Brown,
Knute Sanders, Leonard Shurtleff and Eulan Friels.
M K I ull
--, 9 -..-sQt Q
Gr 5 5 5
I l 06
0 Palmer Kise, the Minnesota ace, and Sammy Potts, Veteran ot two years ot T. U. varsity
competition in Missouri Valley conference qolt play, were the only representatives of the
Golden Hurricane on the links for 1938.
0 Kise won medalist honors at the Hartscrabhle County Club tljort Smith, Ark? invitational tour-
ney early in the school year, while Potts went to the semi-tinals oi the Mohawk club's annual
O Potts, a senior, was T. Ufs only entry in the 1937 M. V. competition. l-le finished 12th with
a 93, 86, 94, 874360.
C With Kise as a nucleus and the addition of such prospects as lack Brown, Gene Taylor, Max
Ward, Marshall Bieberstien, Andy Clark and Ernie Vincent, the Hurricane may rise to a promi-
nent place in M. V. qolf play.
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O The strongest team of thinclads ever to represent T. U. in the Missouri Valley conference-
that's what they say of the 1938 Hurricane track crew.
0 Although hurt by the loss of lulius Symonds, George Hemphill and Bob Wingfield, all varsity
standouts, who dropped out of school, the men of Waldo fBuckD Buchanan finished fifth in the
Drake indoor meet, trailing the fourth-place Grinnell team by less than one point. The Drake in-
door was featured by the high jumping of Ed Coatney, T. U. star, who broke a l5-year-old M. V.
record as Well as the record for the Drake fieldhouse when he cleared the cross-bar at six feet,
three and seven-eighths inches. Clayton Bain, decathlon ace, tied for first in the pole vault, while
Bill Poffenberger took third in that event.
0 Going to the Texas U. relays, Coatney tied for first place in the high jump, competing against
the nation's outstanding trackrnen. This event was unusual in that six iumperseincluding Coat-
ney-tied for the title. They all cleared the bar at B feet, 2 inches. '
0 Members of the varsity squad were Coatney, Bain, Poffenberger, Bill Harmon, Fred Boucher,
Sam Midkiff, Virgil Francis and Hugh Lyons. Frosh men out for track were Harold Williams,
Ralph Dunham, Gerald Taylor, lackie Taylor, Marshall Bieberstien, Iohn Tipon and Bill Crim-
mins. I. Taylor tno relation to Geraldl and Tipton were the state's outstanding high school men
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TENNIS . . .
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0 Gerin CBabel Cameron, senior engineer, again headlined University oi Tulsa tennis activity
0 The titlist ot Missouri Valley conference competition spent the summer competing in Eastern
tournament play that gained him third ranking in National lntercollegeiate singles action and
twenty-sixth position in national singles. Besides going to the finals of the National Intercol-
legiate tournament, where he lost to Ernie Sutter, Tulane, 6-2, 6-2, 6-2, Babe defeated Byran
CBitsyl Grant, a member ot the U. S. Davis cup squad, 6-3, 8-6, in the men's Eastern Grass Courts
0 Cameron, who also is a basketballer, won the Valley tourneys in '36 and '37 and in doing so
accomplished one ot the strangest feats in tennis records. Five ot six matches in these two tour-
naments were won by the identical score-6-O, 6-l. The other, against Bobby Lee of Washburn,
defending champ in '36, was decided by a score oi 6-0, 6-2.
O T. U. tied with St. Louis U, tor the '37 title. Results ot the l938 M. V. tourney were not received
in time to be recorded in this year's Kendallabrurn.
0 Members of this year's varsity squad were Cameron, Dave Andrews, Boscoe Clark and
Kiah Evans, With such promising trosh as M. C. Hopper and Bob Patterson, ranking Iunior Davis
cup men and two ot the state's top-notch netsters, upon which to build, the Hurricane should cut
a wide swath in M. V. play next year. Hopper and Patterson hold the national scholastic doubles
title, Other trosh racaueteers are Paul Burns, Bob Bearden and Dudley Bush.
l O3 N
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INTRAMURAL A CTIW ITIES
I Undisputed tttlists were few and far between in T.U. intramurals for l937-38.
Only two combinesethe Upper Barbs and Tri Deltslwere able to claim lone
titles to team championships in fall and winter competition. Those titles came
in men's basketball, where the Barbs, coached by Bobby tones, grabbed the
gonfalon with five wins and no losses, and in womens volleyball, where four
victories and no defeats were good for the crown.
0 The men's softball race, which opened intramural play, ended without a
title winner being determined. Bad weather struck with seven ties and three
postponements, and it was useless to hand any of the teams the diadem with
those games yet to be played.
O ln men's volleyball play, a three-way tie existed at the completion of action.
The Pi Kappa Alpha, Upper Barb and Frosh clubs each claimed a chunk of
the glory, for no play-off for the title was held.
0 With Aileen Baker and Wanda Freeman leading the way, the Delta Delta
Delta basketeers ended the womens basketball campaign by drawing a tie
with the leading Non-Sorority outfit, powered by Mae Hardin. The two teams
were named co-titlists.
O Old Man Winter struck too soon for the completion of womens tennis and
archery, too. Hardin had gone to the finals of the net competition, while the
bow-and-arrow sport was just getting under way.
O lntrarnural Highlights: Beagon Gregory's recordebreaking total of 38 points
scored in a single basketball game . . . The pitching of Frosh lack Brown,
Lambda Chi Stewart Wortley and Pi Kappa Alpha Curly Hays . . . The play of
Mauree Horn, Mae Hardin, Charlotte Mays, Wanda Freeman, Aileen Baker and
Elsie Heft in womens intramural basketball . . . M. C. Hoppers deadly volley-
ball serve . . . The fielding of First Baseman Bobby tones, Upper Barb ace . . ,
Mae Hardin's pitching . . . Ping Ponging of Margaret Thompson and Peggy
Toomey, as wel as that of Dudley Bush, Boscoe Clark and Ernie Vincent.
K K I ' which' 1 ,V f "
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In B Ifff M 1:1 I mf: IH"I".iC' Chick Mc-elwun . 4 . Elfwftlvfxll and f'T'V1l'1iS nl Tulscm University . . . Pinq Pong
I1 zu 5 Q F Jr' f"'mlfy ami Fiwsvmi' Clcxrk , . , slxnqiuq thc' disl us CII Skelly Field . . . bclsl-netball . . .
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Girls' athletic cmd Intro-mural activities . . . archery, lwlakvbtlivmlt fm-i dmmuq. .
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mi A nw Iflf 1,-1 'md liv1fl1'11mn fu W ",- ml Pmln . Pr f','- Lfznmlufin Chia IOLIIITGY throuqlw east to attend
I rwlwnzmn Pmtfs: Lmfl hm l'f'ISS'3f'H fxncrthm suwcessful VCITEIIY Night girls' chorus . . . more
wi ' Pwym I-.f14,Cmry fumfl HHH lmlfvf with knives. , . . Rhoodes cmd Mayer cidvemse' . . , G
rump nf 'xlx ,is f ulunq up and swinqmq 11 . dog pilfa cl NNir1clbc1q Fmsh sand bnq fxqhl . . ."Coop"
w !f,4,' ep, lv-"s1xmf,1, Hmwrn, cmd IZN-fwlz . . Kwrnp Lrfiqers playing Cords . . . KCISCIHOVU Koons pre-pc:u'inq
1 dvm!-H ':'.'h'fT F'rfr1'w1: 'ff Kumi
N ' N
Dr. Loudon, annoyed because we interrupted his "tele-o-tete-" with q Hilfutilf . ual rutiu Nc-lsfi
looking up . . . Dr. Kaufmann, tending to his business in orqonic lui: f... Klotr, niuqht using hw
slide rule on bud problems . . . Criswell, somberly silhouetted . , . Deon Lcinqenlugim, without hte
ciqor but with C1 genial smile . . . Dr. Loucks dobblinq with semi-micro quol. equipment , Post
the electricity mon, with his switch boord . . .
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STUDENT ACTIW ITIES A ND
KG! NIL- Ilf NJ
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O Organization appears to be the key Word of civilization. Without it all
0 Man's endeavor to better himself and to live a fuller and happier life results
in the multifariousness of varied activity. ln trying to correlate these activitie
he necessarily organizes them to fit in their respective positions in the cornpli
cated mosaic of his existence. College is the proving ground for the sensible
diversifying of his interests. lt is here that one cultivates and encourages the
tastes, desires and interests that may, or rnay not, give an intelligent, philo
sophic approach to successful living. And it is with this end in mind that the
clubs and organizations of the University are functioning.
0 The so-called extra-curricular activities are, indeed, as an important part
of college training as the academic studies, Therefore, it is natural that we
find on the campus of the University of Tulsa organizations dedicated to the
development of school spirit, social betterment and education, higher qualities
of leadership, scholarship, and service, along with the specialized clubs which
strive to supplement the regular classroom Work.
.E - . - ' .,
STUDENT Cf UNCII. . . .
Rep:-eAen tative Student governing Kodq
T Re-Grganized 1937-38
0 Organized and functioning under a new
constitution, approved by the Administra-
tion and passed by the student body at the
beginning of the school year, the Student
Council of the University of Tulsa began an
outstanding year ot activity. The member-
ship of the Council is comprised of class,
college and organization representatives,
elected by their respective groups, and a
faculty adviser, Mr. Lovejoy.
0 The Council immediately assumed the
responsibility of supervising all school elec-
HAROLD BORN tions by setting up a permanent election
President board to handle such duties. During the
football season the Council was very active
promoting victory dances and furthering school spirit. Among the many con-
tributions of the Council to the betterment of the school and its activities were:
the purchasing of pencil sharpeners and waste baskets, the sponsoring of a
roller slcating party, cooperation with the assembly committee tor increased
assembly attendance and better programs, the production of Varsity Night,
promotion of Talahi Day, and the inauguration of a new social affair, the
Student Council spring formal.
0 An important part of the Council's program are recommendations submitted
to the Administration for campus improvements, including improved lighting
lacilities, parking lots, and the surfacing of paths. The Council also went on
record as approving certain policies and recommended others by referring reso-
lutions to the Administrative Council. Members of the Council's executive com-
mittee served as student representatives on the various faculty committees.
Throughout the year the Student Council has stood for the high ideals of this
University and has devoted its time and energy to the furthering of these ideals.
A 'Rr Ji
1- f x , f W'- -'m v , 'r , 4- ,
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HAROLD BORN Presinlent
EVA BOYD . Treasurer
GEBIN CAMERON Vice-President
GERTRUDE LOOMIS Secretary
Mary Elizabeth Bush
Eva Boyd Richard Haynes
Gerin Cameron lack Hays lack Sallee
less Chouteau Elsie Heft lean Shaffer
Audrey Lee Cole
Dan Feray lirnmy Kendall lanet Steward
Bob Forsman Bill Lembcke Eileen Wasson
Guy Hall Gertrude Loomis lohn Woodard
VFW ' ' r:
R IT W
First row tleft to riqhtl-Harold Born, Eva Boyd, Gerin Cameron, less Chouteau, Audrey Lee Cole,
George Dunlap, Dan Feray, Bob Forsman, Guy Hall.
Second row fleit to riqhtl-Winnell l-lam, Richard Haynes, lack Hays, Elsie Heli, Katurah Huclzett, Bob
Hudson, limmy Kendall, Bill Lembcke, Gertrude Loomis.
Third row Cleft to riqhtl-luonitcx Mitchell, Mary Elizabeth Bush, lack Sallee, lean Shaffer, Vifilmer
Snell, Marian Stehr, Ianet Steward, Eileen Wasson, lohn Woodard.
?UBLlCA'l'lONS BOF I D . ..
SuperaJiAeA Student f'u6lication,A
1 5 ' 24. 1
if P ,AVW yf W. E. Mossis, IR.
' f 'fill--I ' Director of Public Relations
' f' A Chairman
1f,:,,A.T,a,,,. ,J .
0 The Board of Publications is an organization composed ot students and
taculty members which organizes and supervises the publications of the Unif
versity: Any matter concerning either of the publications, the Kendallabrum,
or the Collegian, is brought before the Board and voted upon. All contracts
and business agreements are made through this coordinating agency.
O The Board takes little hand in the editorial policy oi either publication but
always remains ready as an advisory council tor the benefit of the editors and
business managers. Positions on the Collegian or Kendallabrum are filled by a
consideration and vote ot the Board at the end of each school year for the suc-
ceeding year. Applications tor positions are made in writing by any student
who is interested.
l l '5
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O This year the faculty representation on the board was increased. Mrs.
Rachel Gardner, E. H. Crisweil, and Harry R. Gow were made members oi the
Board along with the existina members, W. E. Morris, Director oi Public Rela-
tions and chairman ot the Board, and C. l. Duncan, treasurer oi the University.
O The student members oi the board consist ot luanita Mitchell, editor oi the
Colleqiang Richard Haynes, editor oi the Kendallabrurn, Dick Gardner, business
manager, Colleqiany Pauline Anderson, business manaaer, Kendallabrumy
Gertrude Loomis, representative from the Student Council, and Harold Born,
president oi the Student Council. Each member oi the Board has one vote. The
representatives from the publications vote only one the matters concerninq
BOARD OF PUBLICATION
Seated Cleft to riqhtlfGerirude Loomis, C. l. Duncan, W, E. Morris, luanita Mitchell.
Standinq tleft to riqhtl-Pauline Anderson, H. R. Gow, Richard Gardner, E. H. Criswell, Richard
H- f II
,,,, 1, I
LENDI- LLP BRUIIX . . .
, EDITORIAL STAFF
RICHARD E. HAYNES
RICHARD E, HAYNES
GWEN FORSTER .
EVELYN GRAY ,
MAE SIPES .
MARY FRANCES GREEN
DORIS MOODY ,
ROBERT HUDSON ,
HARRY HEATH .,
KIAH EVANS ., ..
, ., Editor
. Assistant Editor
.. .. Administration
. ., Sororities
. . , Photography
, Beauty and Oueens
Staff: Martha Buchanan, Betty Iayne Hill, Hart Hix, Ieanne Ienkins, Mary Kaufmann, I.aVerne
Roemer, Nora Rafferty, Peggy Toomey, Harriet Bauer, Edith Conley, Mercedes Houston, lean
Kaufman, George Lisle.
PAULINE ANDERSON Business Manager
BAYLESS RUTHERFORD , Assistant Business Manager
DAN FERAY Oil Advertising Manager
. 1 1 Y
Gps '.g61f2 ,. 1 1
O The Kendallabrum, the official yearbook
of the University of Tulsa, is edited and pubs
lished by students as a record of the school
year. lt provides a rneans of preserving the
memory of college days by the use of words
and pictures. lts production also gives to the
students who are interested the opportune ,,..,,-,
ity to display their Writing talents, and artis-
tic and photographic skill. The 1938 Kendal-
labrum is a record of the events and
happenings during the year which rnarlcs ,
lf,,f'f1, ' 1
th tenth a niversar of the En ineeri lfiiiw . .
9 H Y q my ,rw Lf
.4-4, -1-v WT T
Seated, first row Cleft to riqhtl --Pauline Anderson, luanita Mitchell, Robert Hudson, Peggy Toomey,
Hart I-fix, Evelyn Gray, Xymena Studebaker. -
Seated, second row Cleft to rightl-Georgia Anderson, Nora Rafferty, Katherine Vincent, l.aVerne
Roemer, Edith Conley, Mae Sipes, Martha Buchanan, Gwen Forster, Mercedes Houston, Harriet
Bauer, limrny Ray Dunn.
Standing fleft to rightl--leanne lenkins, Henrietta Elliston, lean Kaufmann, Kathryn Minclcs, Richard
Haynes, Betty Belle Schwing, Mary Kaufmann.
Weekly 71ewA aper
Editor IUANITA MITCHELL
Assistant Editor ANTOINETTE FROEBE
sports Editor HARRY HEATH
Literary Editor CHAD STEWARD
Reporters Henuetla Ellrston Floyd Beaver, Lyda Hausam Ruthe Winkler Puth Cooper Ruth
Ole-son Bill OHem Yrah Evans Gene Iaclcson, lack Gibbons Curly Hays Charles Pector Irrnrnre
Ray Dunn Nanny Francrsco Charlotte Neely.
i i 5
O The Collegian is the weekly student newspaper, edited and managed en-
tirely by students. The editor and business manager and their assistants are
selected by the Publications Board each spring to serve throughout the ensuing
year. Staffs are selected by the editor and business manager.
O The Collegian is intended to cover all news and features on the campus
and to serve both students and faculty equally. An ellort is made to secure a
wide range and a free expression oi student opinion through the use ol signed
editorials and the encouragement ot thoughtiul contributions. Above all, these
policies afford the opportunity tor the presentation oi an accurate and interesting
history oi the school year through the medium ot the newspaper.
0 The Collegian is a member ot the Associated Collegiate Press.
xi, Q ,LV
First row tlett to rightl--L. C. Clark, Dick Cano, Buthe Winkler, Lyda Hausam, Betty layne Hill,
Vonda Small, lane Steele, Mary Bel Blair.
Second row tlett to rightl-Henrietta Elliston, Lois Baum, Richard Gardner, luanita Mitchell, Harry
Heath, Antoinette Froebe, Floyd Beaver, Ruth Cooper, Marilyn lvtetzer, Caroline Burch, Cliadwicl:
,Q 1 t ,
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STUDENT PROMOTIV N
Cf UNCIL . . .
Pu6licity and 14dtJertiAing 01-gangation
0 The Student Promotion Council was organized to foster, initiate, and execute
those projects which are thought to be of greatest benefit to the University of
Tulsa. The members of the council plan assemblies, radio programs, and stunts
for football games and parades.
O The council is responsible for welcoming visiting teams, tor bringing bands
and groups here to perform at the games, and for planning the entertainment
tor the between-halt part of the football games, to add interest to the events.
The most outstanding undertaking this year was the massed band concert
composed oi thirty-two bands from high schools ol northeastern Oklahoma.
0 The council is composed of one representative from each social fraternity
and sorority: one representative from each of the other organizations on the
campus: and two representatives from the Freshman class.
HMMIE RAY DUNN
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Chairman Assembly Committee
Chairman Radio Committee
Seated tlelt to tiglttt limrttte Hay Dunn, Antoinette Froebe, Betty Belle Schwing, L. C. Clark,
lx Stephen Itflapt-es
5 Standing tlront rowt- Grayce Haney, less Chouteau
Standing tbaci: rowl-lames Kendall, Hobart Dickson, Carroll Ford.
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I ALPHA DELTA THETA
O CHI OMEGA
0 DELTA DELTA DELTA
O KAPPA DELTA
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Vice President and
ELLA IO GANNAWAY
LOENA DEE MOORE
0 Alpha Delta Theta was founded in l9l9 at
Transylvania College. The local chapter was
installed in l93l.
C The badge is a yellow-gold pin, Delta in
shape, bordered with fifteen pearls and with
an emerald at each corner. The Delta is super-
imposed upon a gold key placed horizontally.
The Center of the Delta is black enamel bearing
the emblems in gold in the corners: a lighted
candle in a Candlestick between the Delta and
Theta with crossed palm branches above. The
pledge pin is a vertical silver bar, bearing the
embossed Greek letters, Alpha, Delta, and
Theta, one above the other.
0 Miss Carolyn Meyer is a faculty member
and sponsor of the sorority. Patronesses in-
clude: Mrs. Roberta Campbell Lawson, Mrs
C. E. Buchner and Mrs. N. A. Gibson.
O Blue, scarlet, and silver are the colors of the
organization and the sweet pea is the flower.
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Dorothy Ellen Welch
ALPHA DELTA THETA
Iiniiny Bay Dunn
Ella lo Gannaway
Elsie Alice Martin
Lorna Dee Moore
Top row tleit to riqhtl-Welch, Kaufmann, Lisle, A. Arnold, Ft. Arnold, E. Frost, Calhoun, Thompson,
Third row tlelt to riqhtl-Brewer, Patrick, Chase, Soil, L. lohnson, Carter, Orton, Fink.
Second row tleit to riqhtl-Martin, Southwiclz, Baston, I. Frost, Richardson, Loomis, Foushee, l.
Iohnson, Mathers, Bodenheimer.
First row tlett to right?-Novell, Eckle, E. Martin, Sturripp, Born, Wakefield, Kina, Moore.
Mary Milne Kaufmann
Mary Louise Southwick
Alva Lee Wakefield
Lu Mar Phillips
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Ci-Il OMQGA . . .
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ly Doris Bush
4 DORIS BUSH
ltr HosALoU CLARK
t BETTY Pont
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fpAilon emma Chapter
O Chi Omega was founded April 5, l895, at
the University of Arkansas by Dr. Charles
Richardson, lean Vincenheller, lna Mae Boles,
Alice Cary Simonds, and loBelle Holcombe.
The Epsilon Gamma chapter of Chi Omega was
installed at the University of Tulsa in 1929. The
motto of Chi Omega is "Hellenic Culture and
Christian ideals." Each year, the sorority pre-
sents the National Achievement Award to an
outstanding woman in the field of art, science,
professions, letters, or business. Last year, the
recipient of this award was Miss Katherine Cor-
nell. lt was presented at the White House.
0 The badge of membership consists of a gold
monogram of the Greek letter Chi set with four-
teen pearls, superimposed on the' letter Omega.
On one side is the owl, and on the other the
skull and cross bones. The pledge pin is of
gold with the letters Chi Omega on a black
O Cardinal and straw are the colors and the
white carnation is the flower of Chi Omega.
I Faculty members are Mrs. Boyd Ringo and
Martha King Wagner.
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Betty lane Hill
Elizabeth Ann Scott
First row tlett to riqhtl- Mays, Kaufman, Cooper, Birmingham, Studebaker, Bush, Minclzs, Vines.
Second row tlett to riqhtl-Henderson, Blair, McComb, Sioqisrnund, Lashley, Toomey, Sims, Steinson,
Potts, Metzer, Polk, Brant, Carter.
Third row Cleft to riqhtl--Wclls, Bulah, Marldin, Clark, Hill, Scott, Cray, Tl. Hyatt, M, Ryan, McNulty,
Bull, Davis, Finlayson.
Mary Bel Blair
Na Deane Bull
lune Bose Buble
Frances Ann Maddin
Betty Lou Current
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DELTA DELTA DELTA ...
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Theta 1lpAilvn Chapter
0 Delta Delta Delta sorority, which was
iounded Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, at Boston
University, this year celebrates its fiftieth anni-
versary. The Theta Upsilon chapter was in-
stalled on the University ot Tulsa campus in
0 The badge ot membership is a golden cres-
cent bearing three raised deltas in black enam-
el and encircling three crown set pearls. The
silver and green pledge pin consists of three
open deltas inscribed within a triangle.
0 Tri Delta colors are silver, gold, and blue:
the pansy is their flower.
O The faculty sponsor is Miss' Florence Black-
more: and the patronesses are Mrs. Richard
Lloyd lones, Mrs. joseph E. Frates, cmd Mrs.
R. L. Langenheirn.
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Lois McKnight IUNIGRS1 Frances l-lolm
Alda Mibeclc Caroline Burch Florence l'9HliiY1S
Mary Elizabeth Bush Eva Boyd BettY lOf2 Sfrlilll
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Top row Cleft to right?-Nelson, I-lolmes, Tidwell, Fiowe, Smith, Brubaker, Swan, Williamson, E. Boyd
Third row lleit to rightl-Williams, Buchanan, Keaton, Steward, Mibeck, Fry, Burch, Grimes, Beesley
Second row tleft to rightl4House, Rush, Ienkins, Martin, Fleener, Erickson, Dow, Freeman, Hall, Bays
First row Cleft to rightle-McKnight, Sipes, Camblin, Francisco, Fryer, Baker, Tipton, D. Boycl, Greene
SOPHOMOBES: Mrs. Voris Vandever Louise Kramer
Aileen Baker Opal Mae Williams Suzanne Kramer
Ruth Bays Ada Belle Bowe
Betty Ann Beesley
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Mary lo Grimes
Martha lane Tipton
Mary Francis Martin
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KP PPP DELTA . .. .
Keta ffmilon Chapter
0 Kappa Delta sorority was founded October
23, l897, at the Virginia State Normal School,
Farmville, Virginia, and was incorporated
under the laws of the state ot Virginia in l902.
Beta Epsilon chapter is the newest sorority on
the University ot Tulsa campus. lnstallation
services were held September 9-ll, 1937.
O Since l92l Kappa Delta has supported a
ward in the crippled childrens hospital oi
Richmond, Virginia, as the national, philan-
thropy ot the sorority. For thirty-tour years the
sorority has published a quarterly journal, The
0 The diamond-shaped badge displays a
dagger, the sorority's initial, and the letters
Alpha Omicrom Tau in gold on a background
ot black enamel. The pledge pin ot the iirst
degree is a small shield ot green and white
enamel bearing three gold stars. The pledge
pin of the second degree is an equilateral tri-
angle oi gold super-imposed upon a dagger,
straight lines connecting the center of the base
with the center ot each side. The recognition
pin is a small gold dagger. The flag is a thrice-
barred and dentate pennant, olive and White,
displaying a white rose, dagger, and three gold
stars. Colors are olive green and pearl white
and the flower is the white rose. The open mot'
to is "Ta Kala Diokomenf' which means, "Let
ll us strive tor that which is beautiful, honorable,
Ida Mae Potts and hlqhesl'
, President 0 Mrs. Tom Friclc, Mrs. VV. E. Morris, lr., and
L Mrs. Charles H, Fay are the faculty sponsors,
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l PAULINE Amriizrrsori
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Ida Mae Potts
Iune Lee l-lopson
Laura Edna Sisler
Eloise Rees tinactivel
First row tleit to riqhtl-Huckett, Anderson, Vincent, Sisler, Anderson.
Second row Cleft to riqhtl-Anderson, Roerner, Shoe-istall, Smith, Mendenhall, Potts, l-lopson.
Top row Cleft to riqhtl-Ienkins, Forster, Walker, i-left, Mock, Stephenson, Elliston.
La Verne Roemer
Donna Louise Smith
SENIOR: Mary Iayne Ferrell
Mvfl Stephenson Katurah Huckett
SOPHOMORE: lane Price
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PF NPIELLENIC Cf UNCIL ..
Super-aIi.4eA Inter-Sorority ?unctionA
O The Panhellenic Council is composed of the
president and one other member from each oi
the active sorority groups on the campus and
is responsible tor the regulation ot all sorority
activities concerned with the rushing, pledging,
and initiation oi students into the sorority
O The Panhellenic Council acts as the medium
or clearing house tor all contacts ot sororities
with the Administration of the University, The
Dean of Women is EX Ofticio, the faculty sponf
sor ot the organization.
O The Panhellenic Council gives an annual
Formal Ball, the proceeds going to some useful
activity on the University campus. This year
the Council instigated a quota system, limiting
each group to 25 pledges tor the year. lt also
held the tirst annual Panhellenic banquet,
which was given in honor ot the new initiates
ot the sororities, and was dedicated to Dean
Cole, who is leaving the University.
DORlS BUSH, Chi Omega President
ALDA MIBECK, Delta Delta Delta Vice President
- lDA MAE POTTS, Kappa Delta Secretary
GERTRUDE LOOMIS, Alpha Delta Theta . Treasurer
DEAN COLE Sponsor
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I E1-eaten tleit to rightl Al-ila Millfft:l-1, Mar
ie Taylor, Dean Cole, Gwen Forster, Ida Mae Potts.
Standing tlett lu rightl- Marjorie Novell, Gertrude Loomis, Doris Bush, lean Shatter, Madeline
lit it l..,on.
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0 KAPPA ALPHA
O LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
O PI KAPPA ALPHA
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H L. DICKSON, lFt.
EDWARD E. DlCTlfSGlil
0 Kappa Alpha Order was founded at Wash-
ington and Lee University in l865. Mu Chapter
was installed on the University of Tulsa campus
on May S, l937.
0 Upon their official badge the letters "K A"
are gold upon a black enameled background.
The gold cross, Within the black enameled cir-
cular field is a Greek cross. These devices are
emblazoned upon a shield, or escutcheon.
which is mounted upon a larger shield of simi-
0 The pledge button is the same size and
general outline as the official badge. These
buttons are made of silver. The devices embla-
zoned thereon are the usual scroll and letters,
and a small quartered circle With their colors
alternately arranged therein.
0 Crimson and old gold are the official colors
of Kappa Alpha, and the red rose and mag-
nolia blossom are their flowers.
9 Tom C. Frick is the faculty sponsor and
Mrs. A. E. Reynolds is the house-mother.
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H. L. Dickson, lr.
Top row tleft to riqhtl-Price, House, Parent, Crabbe, Simmons, Smith, Carr, Ford, Diclzson, Mayo
Second row tlett to riqhtl-Boqers, Marsh, Combs, Hone, Steel, Hamilton, Hinch, Scott, Hudson, Kerr
Woodward, Wallace, Ratclifte, Bruce.
First row Cleft to riqhtlADunlap, Piqqott, Shirley, Current, Church, Knock, Pierce, Geissler, Bruce
Bryan, Dickson, King.
Edward B. Dickson
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Pl Ki- PPP A LPPII- . . .
' TACK SALLEE
LESTER GR AHAM
' CUNTON CLAWSON
V ARDEENE SANDERS
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gamma illuilon Chapter
O Pi Kappa Alpha was tounded at the Uni-
versity of Virginia, March l, l868. The Gamma
Upsilon chapter was installed at the University
of Tulsa, lune 5, l936.
0 The pin of Pi Kappa Alpha is a white shield
surmounted by a black diamond on which ap-
pears the capital Greek letters, Pi K A. The
diamond is bordered by twelve pearls with tour
ruby points. ln the tour Corners of the shield ap-
pear the gold Greek letters, Phi, Phi, Kappa
0 The pledge button is a white shield on
which is inscribed a gold Pi.
0 The colors of the fraternity are the garnet
and gold, and the flower is the lily of the valley.
The National Fraternity Magazine is the Shield
O The house mother is Mrs. Maud Berry,
mother ot Skeet Berry an alumnus. Chet Bene-
tiel is sponsor of the fraternity and Ben Hen-
neke is the associate sponsor.
Iames Lee Hayes
B. A. Boerner
Pl KAPPA ALPHA
Top row tleit to rightl-Pranter, Shurtlett, Thomas, Williams, Turner, Schellstede, Steiner, Goates
Steward, Sass, Wingfield.
Third row tleit to rightl-Gentry, Bonnett, Bell, Forsman, Chapman, Wilson, Mayginnes, Martin,
Collins, Hess, Patterson,
Second row tleft to riqhtl-Harris, Rector, Sims, Harris, Williams, lones, House, McLane, Kavanaugh,
First row tleit to riqhtl-Grove, Birmingham, Pratt, Sallee, Mother Berry, Graham, Sanders, Mosse,
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l. W. Blankenship
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fpfsilon 'llpailon Chapter
O Lambda Chi Alpha National Fraternity
came to the University of Tulsa campus on the
28th of October when Sigma Theta Tau, ten-
year-old local fraternity, was installed as Epsi-
lon-Upsilon Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha, climax-
ing the effort of several years to achieve that
0 Lambda Chi Alpha is a young, progressive,
national fraternity. Since its founding in l909,
at Boston University, it has rapidly spread over
the United States and Canada, until today it
has 89 chapters with representatives in every
section of the country making it a truly national
fraternity. Lambda Chi Alpha is particularly
proud of its high ideals, its cooperation with
educational institutions in the stressing of scho-
larship, and its well-knit strong and forward-
loolcing organization. '
0 Sigma Theta Tau had established high
standards of fraternity conduct, and the new
national is following out that tradition on the
T. U. campus. The local chapter has been par-
ticularly outstanding in scholastic and extra-
curricular activities. lt has at the same time
developed a well-rounded social program.
O The sponsor is H. I. Smith, and Mrs. Etta
B. Stroud is the house mother,
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L. C. Clark
T. A. Knowles
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Top row lleft to riqhtl--Luckhardt, Lancaster, Gardner, Beniro, Andrews, Knowles, Buthertord, Feray,
lobe, Prichard, Fallon, Hudson
Third row tlelt to riqhtl-Shaffer, Gibbs, B. Maples, Combs, S. Maples, Alston, Foss, Andrews, Hovis,
Lamberton, Clark, Dickson,
Second row tleft to riqhtl-Bush, McEachin, Hottewitz, B. Hays, Leo, Spain, Bailey, Feray, Epperson
lohnston, Boszel, Yeager.
First row Cleft to riahtl-McGoldrick, Rickey, Hix, Hammett, Mays, Wortley, B, Hays, Witt, Gibbons,
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IN'l'ER'FI A T ERNIT Y
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Herman Harris, left, President
Dean Chase, right, Sponsor
C'ontrolA ?raternity ?unction4
0 The lnter-Fraternity Council was organized
in l935 for the purpose of obtaining better co-
ordination between the fraternities, to correlate
rushing rules and regulations for all fraternities,
and to discuss methods of improving campus
life scholastically and socially.
0 Sponsoring the first formal inter-fraternity
dance, which is to be an annual affair, was one
of the innovations of the Council this past year.
Also important was the Councils attendance
of the first regional lnter-fraternity Conference
at the University of Oklahoma.
O The membership of the Council consists of
the president and two representatives from each
O H. D. Chase, Dean of Men, is the sponsor of
lr Top row tt-ett to iightl lack Sallee, Alien Mayo, Hobart Dickson, Gorham Gibbs,
s lnirst row tlftt to right! Fred Le-fi, Herbert I-lone, Elmore Mays, Herman Harris,
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SENIV R STA FF . . .
Senior Women 14 Honor 01-gangation
0 Senior Staff was first organized in l933 by the Dean ot Women tor senior
women who had distinguished themselves in scholarship, leadership, char-
acter and service. The purpose of Senior Staff is to participate in the educa-
tional program of the University of Tulsa by promoting the development of
these qualities in the students.
0 With the hope of some day petitioning Mortar Board, Senior Staff has had
various activities and projects during these few years ot its existence. ln i935
the Deans Honor Roll was started. This Honor Roll includes all women students
who have maintained a "B" or better grade average during the preceding
O ln the tall ol l937 Senior Stall sponsored a scholastic assembly program,
at which time sixteen sophomore women were recognized for their high
scholastic standing and were awarded membership in The Lantern, a sub-
sidiary organization of Senior Staff. ,
Front row-- seated tlett to riglill--Dorothy lrlall, Lois Mclinight, Mary Elizabeth Plush.
Baci: row standing and seated tlctt to right! Rosalou Clark, Ruth Arnold, Margaret Bodenheimor,
Audrey Lee Calc, Genave King, Kathryn Williamson, loyce Schiveley, Ruth Ramsay, Iuanita
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Senior lllenlf Honor Society
O Sword and Key was founded in lanuary, l938, by a group of eight senior
men who had outstanding records as students and leaders in campus affairs.
This charter organization elected officers, drafted a constitution, drew up a
ritual, and made plans for future activities of the organization.
O Sword and Key has for its purpose the promotion of the cause of scholar-
ship on the campus of the University of Tulsa and is pledged to cooperation
with faculty and administration in all matters concerning the welfare of the
school. The group holds regular meetings at which time student problems,
particularly those related to the academic affairs in school life, are discussed.
Investigations and studies form the basis for recommendations to the faculty
O One of the first achievements of the new group was the establishment of
a men's honor roll to honor outstanding men students in the University. With
its auspicious beginning the organization will make a distinct contribution to
the University in years to come.
Lett to rightelrred McCullough, Fred Sherman, lack Hays, Richard Haynes, Richard Gardner,
Elmore Mays, Elbert Durham.
Not present-Norman Roszel.
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PHALANX AND LAT!
ff . Cf A and . . A 01-ganiation
O The Phalanx and Latreia clubs were organized on the University of Tulsa
campus during the fall of l934, under the direction of Max Morrison. The
purpose of the two clubs is service, fellowship and leadership. Each group
cooperated in sponsoring the following activities of the university: Freshman
Mixer, the Christmas Party for underprivileged children, the Student Hand
Book, and the Local Y Membership Drive. The Lateria sponsored the annual
0 ln the fall of i937 the two groups decided to join forces and become a
co-educational club. The officers are: Mary Bel Blair and Gorham Gibbs, co-
presideritsy lirnmy Bay Dunn, secretaryg lack Nant, treasurer. The program
chairman is Marion Stehr. Miss Marie Taylor and Mr. lesse McKean are the
O During the Christmas holidays Lalage Birmingham and Gorham Gibbs
were official delegates to the National Y. W.-Y. M. convention at Miami Uni-
versity at Oxford, Ohio. Charles Bright was the official delegate to the Oklae
homa Inter-racial Council Meeting at Oklahoma City.
First row ilett to riqhtl Alva Lee Wakefield, Carol Born, Madalyn Fink, lulia Brant, Mary Bel
Blair, Madeline Blauner, Betty Lou Current, Leona iolinson, Kathleen Chase.
Second row tlelt to riqhtt -Sara Lisle, Miss Marie Taylor, Marcella Ryan, Helen Louise Mitchell,
Becky Watkins, Marcia Wooden, Ieanne lenkins, Mary lo Grimes, Marion Stehr, Kathleen Orton.
Third row Cleft to riqlitl Paul Louvier, Hart Hix, Roy Luckhardt, Charles Bright, Sidney Witt, Charles
McCollum, Gorham Gibbs,
Top row tleft to riqlitl--'ifiali Evans, Roderick Houston,
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Sophomore Women 14 llonor Society
O The Lantern, sophomore women's honor society, which was established on
the campus in the fall of 1937, is sponsored by the Senior Staff under the direc-
tion oi Dean Myrtle Gleason Cole. Membership in the organization is limited
to sophomore women who maintained a "B" average during their freshman
0 The organization corresponds to Senior Statt, and probable candidates for
the upperclass group are selected from its ranks. The purposes ot the group
is to promote excellent scholarship, leadership, character, and service among
the women ot the University.
0 The officers of the Lantern are Dorothy Boyd, president, Lyda l-lausam, vice-
president, and Antoinette Froebe, secretary.
O The charter members ot the group are: Georgia Anderson, Ruth Bays,
Dorothy Boyd, Beryl Carter, Dorothy Davis, limrny Bay Dunn, lane Eckle,
Henrietta Elliston, Antoinette Probe, Lyda Hausam, Winnell Hamm, Lorna Dee
Moore, Cleolene Rousey, Xymena Studebaker, Mae Sipes, Katherine Vincent.
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First row-seated ileft to riqhtl-Beryl Carter, Katherine Vincent, Georgia Anderson, Dorothy Boyd.
Second row-seated ileit to rightj-Dorothy Davis, Mae Sipes.
Third row-standing ileft to rightJfAntoinette Froebe, Lyda Hausam, Winnell I-lam, Henrietta
Elliston, Lorna Dee Moore, Ruth Bays.
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Men 14 Pep Club
I Prompted by the desire to promote greater student interest, spirit, and
activity in the University competitions: to form a closer bond of friendship
among the students, to enforce stricter observance of the traditions of the
University by freshmen and upperclassmeng to furnish amusement for the
spectators and supporters of the various University competitions, the students
are banded together in the men's pep club, the Windbags.
O The Windbags help lend a color and spice to campus life that has become
an integral part of the college. The gold and black clad group is a common
sight at the parades and in the stadium The responsibility of impressing the
freshmen with proper respect for campus traditions by forceful persuasion, if
necessary, makes the use of paddles a common sight in the fall. Each year
the battle rages anew.
O The Club is supported by the sale of freshman caps, and the revenue ob-
tained frorn the use of the parking lot behind Harwell Gym. This aids in send-
ing a group on the football trips each year for student representation. Queen
Powder Puff is chosen each year to rule over its activities. This year a blond
"Queen," Sally Hughes, ruled wisely as Powder Puff, Vlll. The Campus
Sponsor is W. E. Morris.
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Back row standing Cleft to right!-Max Doty, Bill MacLean, Clem McLane.
Back row seated tleft to rightl--Frank Taylor, Herman Harris, Tommy Merrill, Hubert Brooke,
Gorham Gibbs, Howard Gooden.
Second row- seated Cleft to rightl--Kiah Evans, Roderick Houston.
Front row seated tleft to rightl--Lee Parent, Ernest Vincent, Kyle Tidwell, Arthur Walker.
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Women Q6 Pep Oryangation
0 The Windbagettes serve the University as a pep organization by participa-
tion in pep rallies and parades, and by sitting in the "T" at football games at
Skelly Stadium along with the Windbags. This year they sold blowers to add
color to the games. Another particular duty which the Windbagettes have
always successfully accomplished is the wrapping of the goal posts before
each football game.
O The membership has been limited in various ways since the original group
called "The Howlers of the University of Tulsa" was organized. lt is now made
up of sixteen members from each sorority and the non-sorority group. These
members are selected by each group and may include freshmen. Mrs. Vic
Hurt, wife of the football coach, acts as their sponsor.
Top row ileft to rightl-Gertrude Loomis, Audrey Lee Cole, Virginia Nordlund, lean Frost, Margaret
Thompson, ludy Finlayson, Mildred Wells, Barbara Miller, Louise Walker, Marilyn Mock.
Third row tleft to righti-Lorna Dee Moore, Geraldine Moore, Barbara Nelson, Becky Vifatkins,
Robena Snavely, Ella lo Gannaway, Iimmie Ray Dunn, Leona Iohnson, Grace Soll, Anita
Stumpp, lane Nelson.
Second row Cleft to right?-Dorris Brewer, Xymena Studebaker, Dorothy Hall, Vivian House, lanet
Steward, Mary Frances Greene, Opal Mae Williams, Bernice Krasne, Susan Baker, Henrietta
Elliston, Katy Vincent, Katurah l-luckett, Virginia Ann Hunter, Elizabeth Ann Scott, Grayce
Haney, Sally Hughes, Margaret Thompson.
First row Cleft to righti-Mae Sipes, lean Kaufmann, Margaret Bodenheimer, Margaret Martin,
Dorothy Boyd, Harriet Bauer, Mercedes Houston, Vonda Small, LaVerne Roe-mer, Nora
Rafferty, Evelyn Gray, Ieanne Ienkins, Dorothy Davis, Iessie Fowler, Genave King, Maryorie
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O The lVlen's Glee Club of the University of Tulsa in the past has been one
ot the most prominent means of publicizing the University in the vicinity of
Tulsa. This, coupled with the tact that it gives to the men ot the University an
opportunity to develop their vocal talents in a congenial atmosphere, is the
reason tor its existence. The chorus this year has made many appearances
before Tulsa civic organizations, churches, high schools, and civic organiza-
tions in other towns.
O This year marked the iourth annual concert which was presented March
ll, at the Akdar Theater in conjunction with the A Cappella Choir and the
Band. As last year, the concert was sponsored by the National Bank ot Tulsa.
. O Any male student ot the University who successfully passes a short vocal
x test is eligible tor membership in the organization.
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First rcw tteft to riglrtl- Clifford Boyer, Ben: Virtue, Frank Stevenson, Emmett Pratt, Mary Elizabeth
, Plush, accompariistg Doyal Burton, Fred Reynolds, lohrr l-lodges, lohn Lowe, Bob Baker.
Second row tlett to riglrtl- Torn Shirlcy, Harold Bed-aloe, Myron LaCvrone, Howard Bruce, Carl Bruce,
1 LaGrange Ptatclitte, la-:lc Wiliiarrison, Haines Hibbard, Mac McCrory, Dean Lukken.
Third row Cleft to riglitt Stewart Wcirtley, Fred Sherman, Bill Pottenberger, lames Simmons, George
Lisle, David Andrews, Keith Green, Gene Yeager, Norman Boszel, Bob Young.
I T 250
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O Since the tall of l933, when the A Cappella Choir was organized on the
University of Tulsa campus, the growth and popularity oi this mixed chorus
has been evident, and it has proved to be much in demand by the prominent
churches and civic organizations ot Tulsa and the surrounding territory.
I The literal meaning ot the term "A Cappella" means "in the style ot the
church," but the more modern interpretation is "unaccompanied by any instru-
ment." The repertoire of the chorus is composed ot some ot the tinest known
examples ot A Cappella music.
O Uniformed in robes ot gold and black, the choir gave its annual spring
public appearance this year at the Akdar theatre, and in addition numerous
performances in nearby towns have been given throughout the year.
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First row tleft to rightl-Lorna Dee Moore, Helen Berkman, Iuana Glenn, Thelma Bach, Barbara
Miller, Gwen Forster, Iulya Iohnson, Harriet Foster, Margaret Worsham, Susan Baker, Evelyn
Worsham, Mercedes Houston.
Second row Cleft to righti-Beryl Carter, Elsie Alice Martin, lulia Brant, Helen Louise Tones, Mary
Elizabeth Rush, Leona Iohnson, Ruth Bays, Cleoline Ftousey, Bobena Snavely, Sara Lisle,
Dorothy Turrell, Lucille Canard.
Third row tleft to rightl-Ruthe Winkler, Marcia Wooden, Winnell Ham, Maxine Huddleston, Maxine
Fisher, Lois Baum, Elaine Taylor, Betty Lou Current, Della Warden, Harriet Bauer, Ruth
Henderson, Tessie Wallace, Betty Steinson, Mauree Horne, lean Potts, Gertrude Loomis, Mary
Corkille, Florene Price.
Fourth row Cleft to rightl-Dean Albert Lukken, George Lisle, Bob Young, Keith Green, Oscar Hovis.
Doyal Burton, Frederick Reynolds, Lloyd Patton, Iohn Hodges, Gene Yeager, Haines Hibbard,
Iohn Lowe, Clifford Boyer.
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National Honorary Kano! ?r-ate:-nity
0 A local fraternity, Tau Upsilon Beta, was founded on the University of
Tulsa campus, February ZI, 1938. Their petition to Kappa Kappa Psi was
recognized immediately and an induction followed the next month.
0 Although Kappa Kappa Psi is a comparatively young fraternity, it is
well represented in most of the larger universities in the Union, and the or-
ganization is growing rapidly. The late Iohn Philip Sousa was an honorary
member, of Kappa Kappa Psi.
0 Becoming of National Order in such a short time is quite an honor for
the members and also the entire school.
O The red carnation is the Kappa Kappa Psi flower, and blue and white are
the colors of the fraternity.
I Albert E. "Pop" Weatherly is the faculty sponsor and honorary member of
WILLIAM I-tUFtI.EY President
LaG-RANGE RATCLIFFE Vice-President
IGI-IN FULLING Secretary
I, L, MARTIN , Treasurer
ERLE PARSONS Historian
T'o1v row tlelt to iightl Millard Hodges, Paul I-Iedriclc, Theron Stantield, Bryant Millikin, Bob Fteid,
toe Palmer, Dempse Curry, Marion Rhoades, Oliver Neece, Roy Stone.
Secorid row tleft to rightl -Qharles Radford, Decker Dawson, Albert Thomas, lim Gowans, Kenneth
Musgrave, Earle Kinq, Ted Taylor, Charles Ighll Flluiflq- -H-ww,--W
First row tlatt to riglitl -Walter Smith, I. L. Martin, Ir., Harold Erie Parsons, Mac McCrory,
Earl Coutterr, William Hurley, Eldon Gray.
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O The ultimate aim of the Band is the development of appreciation of music.
I Since the organization of the Band, September, l934, its purpose has been
to encourage fine musicianship, high scholarship, strict discipline, school
loyalty, and healthy social attitudes. The Band is governed by an executive
committee composed of elected officers, Captain, Lieutenant, Top-sergeant, and
four sectional sergeants. These officers enforce the Band's adopted constitution
in regular military procedure.
O The Bands duties are to perform at football games, parades, broadcasts,
banquets and concerts. Each spring the Band presents concerts in the leading
high schools within a 100 mile radius of Tulsa.
O This year the Kappa Kappa Psi, national band fraternity, established a
chapter here that includes most of the members of the University of Tulsa Band.
First row Cleft to rightlAHarold Meyer, Millard Hodges, Earl Coulter, Ed Beamer, William Hurley,
lames Kendall, Carl Bruce.
Second row fleft to rightl- im Gowans, Decker Dawson, Howard Bruce, Paul Fritsche, Moorman
Meador, Bob Reid, Elmore Mays, l. L, Martin. M-
Third row lleft to rightl-eChgrles Christ Bryant Millikin, Morris Balch, Doyal Burton, Glenn Hudson,
Walter Smith, Paul Ebersole, Royal Stone.
Fourth row Cleft to rightl---Wayne Cline, Rob l-lays, lohn Mavris, Branslord Frailey, Charles Dickson,
Bob Maples, Elgyd ohndahl, Dernpse Curry.
Fifth row' fleft to riqhtlfWalter Reed, Albert Thomas, LaGrange Ratcliffe, lohn Fulling, Oliver Nerggey
Andrew Clark, loe Palmer, lohn Murry, Iollnmlllodges, Bob Baker.
Sixth row tleft to riqhtJAEd , Fred Lee, Mac McCrory, Wilmer Snell.
Standing fleft to rightl-Tom Brinkley, Id, Don Robinette, Marion Rhoades, lohn Mason,
Chad Steward, Lloyd Patton, Ralph Shaffer, Harry Schwegman, Albert-Wgggiqly,
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, O The workshop was orqanized by a group ot students in the Speech De-
. partrnent who wished to make it possible for interested students to gain first
l hand experience in the production ot plays.
0 Members ot the Workshop, this year, assisted in the costuminq and staqinq
ol the University's production oi "A School for Scandal," and "Doctor Doolittle
in Obsolete." Work done on major productions and one act plays by members
ot this group counts toward membership in Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary
1 I l
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Tap row Clett to riqhtl--934' Hall, Mac McCrory, Melvin Allen, Rodman lanes, Gene Yeager.
l I Seccrmt row Cleft to riqlttln Barbara Nelson, lo Ann Carson, Georgina Fry, Laura Lou Brubaker,
i Icon Martin, Evelyn Gray, Madeline Blauner.
It First row Cleft to riqhtl---Ruth Cooper, Betty Belle Schwinq, Caroline Burch, Carol Born, Mary
Ll? Kathryn Kelly, Miriam Lashly.
3 Members not present- -Bill Alelnfandgn, Nancy Trollinqer, Ann Arnold,
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Honorary Mft ?rate1-nity
founded at the University of Tulsa in l93U. Dr. Adah
I Alpha Rho Tau was
M. Robinson, professor of art, is the sponsor.
0 Th ur ose of the orqanization is to create and develop a true appreciation
of art at the university and in the community. One phase of its activity is the
sponsoring of a planned series of exhibits each year.
' t' has urchased and assembled a permanent collection of
O The orqaniza ion p
prints and paintings. ln this collection are paintings and prints of many famous
artists, such as Sanclzen, Durieux and Reynard.
MARGARET BODENHElMER President
DOROTHY HALL , .. . . Vice-President
MAE SIPES . Secretary
ROSALOU CLARK . . Treasurer
KATHRYN WILLIAMSON Historian
tLeft to riqhtl-Dorothy Boyd, loyce Schively, Frances Ann Maddin, Kathryn Williamson, Rosalou
Clark, Dorothy Hall, Mrs. Thelma Shaw, Mae Sipes, lane-t Steward.
Standing Cleft to riqhtl-Margaret Bodenheimer, Katy Vincent.
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GEO!! GY CLUB . ..
0 The Geology Club of the University ot Tulsa was organized the second
semester of this year for the purpose of bringing the geology majors in closer
contact with each other, and with the practicing geologist. Discussions are
held concerning the theoretical and practical problems confronting the geologist
today. The Club plans to have downtown geologists discuss the problems
with the students, and also intends to conduct geology field trips tor the instruc-
tion and interest ot its members.
0 Any geology major who has maintained a C average in twelve hours ot
University work and has had more than tour hours of geology is elligible for
membership in the organization. The sponsor is H. I, Smith and the advisers
are L. R. Laudon and A. N. Murray. The otticers are: George Dunlap, president:
Pete Rentro, Vice-president, Iane Eckel, secretaryg Arthur Bowsher, treasurerg
and Palmer Kise, sergeant-at-arms. ,
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First row tlett to rightl--George Dunlap, Fred Morton, Lee Brown, Virginia Clee, Barbara Tenney
Qecond raw ttelt to riqhtl --Bill Henkes, Irwin Feray, Kendall loltnston, Sam Midkitf, Iohn Carney
Gerin Cameron, Steve Maples.
Third row Cleft to rightl Bob Smith, Dr. A. N. Murray, A. l. Levorsen, Beryl Kerr, Wilson Glass
Fourth row tlett to rightl Palmer Kise, Arthur Bowsher, Frank Stevenson,
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. . . COMMERCE CLUB
Potential EuAine4A lllagnatu
C ln l929, the Commerce Club was organized by a group of students in the
College of Business Administration who were interested in the practical appli-
cation of business policies. The Club has been of great value in bringing about
a closer understanding between campus students and the business organiza-
tions of Tulsa. lt has also helped many of its members in locating those posi-
tions for which they were best fitted, both while they were in school and after
O The Commerce Club has regular business meetings on the campus, and
dinners downtown where prominent business men and women of Tulsa speak.
These dinners are followed by a round table discussion, and all members are
free to ask questions of the speaker. Usually, one of each of these two types
of meetings is held during the month.
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Third row Cleft to rightl-Chadwick Steward, Walter Beyer, Iimmy Kendall, Iohn Murry, William
Hurley, Bill Elkins, lunior Dickson, Roy Pike.
Second row Cleft to rightl-Kiah Evans, Ralph Shaffer, Martha Buchanan, Laura Clark, Howard
Bruce, lim Gowggigs, lack Bryan, Carl Bruce, Tom jones.
First row tleft to rightl-Genave King, Dorris Brewer, Kathryn Mincks, lean Shaffer, Eileen Wasson,
Lois Dow, Aileen Baker, Vivian House, Betty Steinson.
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DEBATE SOCIETY . . .
Spvmored 61, Pi Kappa belta
O The Debate Society was formed under the sponsorship of Oklahoma Beta
for purpose of including all those interested in debate work, whether eligible for
Pi Kappa Delta membership or not. One hour's credit is given for Work in the
society which includes intra-mural debating and discussions before civic clubs,
0 Debate activity for the school year l937-38 centered around the forensic
work of lack Hays, senior and manager of debate. Hays was elected president
of the Student Legislative Assembly, sponsored by Oklahoma University, at
which eighty-five representatives from twenty-five schools were present. Hays
also won first place in extemporaneous speaking at annual Savage Forensic
Fraternity, sponsored by Southeastern Teachers College, Durant, Oklahoma,
and paired with Robert Hudson to win intra-mural tournament for the fourth
Q Besides above mentioned meets, the University of Tulsa debaters were
present at Northeastern College Tournament in Tahlequahg tournament spone
sored by Oklahoma College for Women in Chickashag Ouadrangular Tour-
nament held in Oklahoma Cityg National Pi Kappa Delta Tourney at Topeka,
Kansas, and engaged in dual debates with Arkansas University, Wichita Uni-
versity, Oklahoma University and Texas Christian University, which included
one radio debate over K.T.A.T., Ft. Wortlx.
ROBERT W. HUDSON . . , President
GENAVF. KING . . . Vice-President
LYDA HAUSAM .. Secretary-Treasurer
KEITH GREEN Historian
First row tlfft to rightl vBill Epperson, lack Hays, Keith Green.
Second row flett to riglitl Lyda Hausam.
Third row fleft to ziqhtl Harold Born, Genave King, Dennis Patrick Casey, Gertrude Loomis.
. . . ' i-ll GAIVXMA KF PPP
Sclwlaw tic llonvr Society
O To promote and encourage high scholastic standards on the University
of Tulsa campus in any phase of academic Work is the purpose of Phi Gamma
Kappa, honor scholastic fraternity, organized nearly a decade ago.
O Iunior and senior students who have maintained a sufficiently high grade
average are elected to active membership, and those of the faculty who belong
to other national scholarship organizations or who have demonstrated out-
standing scholarship are elected to sponsor and advise the student group.
O Associate memberships are frequently awarded those in the community
whom the organization deems worthy of such recognition.
O Through membership meetings and assembly programs, the organization
attempts to encourage high scholarship among undergraduate students.
O Officers are: Mrs. Grover C. Spillers, presidentp Mrs, B. D. Barclay, vice-
presidentg Mary Kimbrough, secretary: Fred McCullough, treasurerp and Dr.
F. T. Gardner, sergeant-at-arms.
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First row Cleft to rightl-Genave King, Rosalou Clark, Ruth Arnold, Kathryn Williamson, Iuanita
Mitchell, Ioyce Schiveley, Lois McKnight.
Second row tleft to rightl--Fred Sherman, Mrs, Douglas Steinson, Dr. C. A. Levengood, Dr. L. S
McLeod, Thomas Frick, Richard Gardner.
Third row tleft to rightl-Fred McCullough, Elmore Mays,-Echard Haynes, Iacl: Hays, XNilliam
Bailey, Elbert Durham.
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I EMP CLUB . . .
Promotu good ?ellowAlnqe
O Kemp Club was organized by residents of Kemp Lodge, men's dormitory of
the University of Tulsa, at the beginning of the second semester in l938, under
the supervision of the Dean of Men, Dean Chase.
O The aim of this club is to promote social and academic activity for its
members and to develop a more congenial attitude between members of other
organizations on the campus and members of Kemp Club. An open house
and dance were two of the functions which followed the recognition of the
0 Membership in Kemp Club is open to all residents of Kemp Hall and non-
residents may become associate members with a two-thirds vote of the active
0 Gfficers of the Kemp Club are: Pearl Green, presidentp George Farmer,
vice-presidenty and Regan Gregory, secretary and treasurer. Mr. Russell
Grow is the faculty sponsor.
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First row tlett to riqhtl Pearl Green, Fteqan Gregory, Ham Huqhey, Clayton Bain, Bill Crimmins,
Doug Benson, Wally Eorgeson, Mrs. Blair.
Second row tlelt to riqhtl--Kiah Evans, Charley lohnson, Gerald McClune, Sam Brottori, Royal
Strong, Meredith Friels, Dwight Dussair, Marshall Bieberstein.
Third row llett to riqhtl -Glen Bradshaw, Tommy Thompson, lohn Mcliibben, Robert Edwards,
Harold Sizemore, George Farmer, Troy Scholl, Vester Collins, Forrest Bass.
Fourth row tleft to right! Basket Mosse, Hercell Hickman, Willis Martens, Dean l-lelmiclc, Caswell
Carter, Kenneth Etainor, Homer Chapman, Billy Grimmett.
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THE ENGINEERS' HANDBOOK
Probably such a handbook as herein presented by the
humor editor would not be considered orthodox by art
engineer, but it may assist him in other ways, perhaps
more valuable than the usual methods of his subsistence.
We, the humor editor, practically proseless and poetry-
less, pilfer the pages of past producers of puissant, pungent
particles of poetry, purportedly to please portions of the
THE ZSRD PSALM TO AN ENGINEERS SWEETHEARTH
Verily, I say unto you, marry not an engineer.
For an engineer is a strange being, and is possessed of
Yea, he speaketh eternally in parables which he calleth
And he hath only one bible, a handbook,
He thinketh only of stresses and strain, and without end ot
He showeth always a serious aspect, and seemeth not to
know how to smile, and he picketh his seat in a car by
the springs therein and not by the damsel.
Neither does he know a wateriall except by its horsepower,
nor a sunset except that he must turn on the lights, nor
a damsel except by her live weight.
Always he carrieth his books with him, and he entertaineth
his sweetheart with steam tables.
Verily, though his damsel expecteth chocolates when he
She openeth the package but to disclose samples ol iron
Yea, he holdeth his damsel's hand but to measureth friction
And he lcisseth her only to test the viscosity oi her lips.
For in his eyes there shineth a far-away look that is neither
Love nor longing-rather a vain attempt to recall a for-
There is but one key to his heart, and that is Tau Beta Pi,
But one love letter for which he yearneth, and that is an
When his damsel writeth ol love and signeth with crosses,
l-le taketh these symbols not lor kisses, but rather
For unknown quantities.
Even as a boy he pulleth a qirl's hair but to test its elasticity.
But as a man he discovereth dilferent device-sy
For he counteth the vibrations ol her heartstringsg and
He seeketh ever to pursue his scientific investigations, even
his heart llutterings he counteth as a vision oi beauty,
and eriscribeth his passion as a lormula.
And his marriage is as a simultaneous equation involving
two unknowns, and yielding diverse results,
To the anonymous author of the following, we dedicate
Lives there a student with soul so dead,
Who never to himself has said:
"To heck with studies,
l'rn going to bed."
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te, i ' - 'lf '-'F X , .
eg, 1 n
rnflgzaingiggl-,k.,.i. 3 , ,. ,
'A KENDALLABRUM o
A ' -
, o W
VJ l Y t I x U! ,Ji V 1 tk 6 6 jf L A 4 L .
tri A fn-gy .WJ lil A M ,, orwaf af with
:all lmgjags lf' -,N ff V ff "--xl
k K 'R X, ll N X 1 BQ-Llinnf r
vff',.,,, X Lizzy-H . 1 MM- M3515 3 ,Jjfl i
r M M 5 f 1 HI, HM'
1121!-I QV, 'I 'X JN Q! 1 I,l ' li ,Aix ,, a' 1 , ,
ll l n l Milli ii at-f nwsfflwzti. '
QAMW EW 1 i f -1. F3 lib "lilEjz2'llW 1552 .
lager .. . .. V n f - iv- f T-
A 'B y ' ! Szzzce 1904
ompliments and best Wishes
f4Fr0m Tulyafs Pioneer Depzzrfmem' Store"
I-PROPERTIES AND PHYSICAL CGNSTANTS OF THAT
lNEXPLlCABLE SPECIES, WOMAN
Member ot the human larnily.
Specific gravity--Variable, molecular structure exceed-
Occurrence-can he found wherever man exists.
Physical properties-All colors, sizes, and shapes. Gen-
erally appears in disguised condition, natural surface
rarely free from an extraneous covering oi textiles or film
of grease and pigments.
Melting point-readily, when properly treated, boils
at nothing, and may freeze at any moment.
Ordinarily sweet, occasionally sour, and sometimes
Chemical properties-Exceedingly volatile, highly in-
MU EY '
I. For an lllffllllz' in fan' of lJimI1iIi!y'.
2. ffm' tfaflilaf for 1111 Oppwffzzzzily.
J. for Pml.fr'fim1 for f,fr:'f4f Uurr,
4. f"w1'a21 IIIKKUNIF Y'l1m11gl1u11f OM Jgf.
WHY Nor MAKE oNE SAVING DO rr ALL?
LANDES, SEIEVIER E! THORNTON 366' - - -
G al ln ran d Su t Bond .
sfP5'if32.n S Jnhn 11. lflnlnynnn, 13. L. U.
Phone 4-sm Tulsa-Oklahoma Phone :ms
901-4 Thompson Bldg. TULSA, OKLA.
K U M.. EEE,
LU C EY
Stores and Offices
i Rodessa, La. Oklahoma City, Olila.
Q Shreveport, La. Stonewall, Okla.
l Hutchinson, lffans. Ardmore, Olcla.
l Hayes, Kans. Ada, Olcla.
, Wichita, Kans, Odessa, Texas
r Wichita Falls, Texas tyardl
. ftt2ltgY LUCEY PRDDUCTS CURPDRFITIOII
l 'zu U. DIL'l.UELL 5uPPl.lEs
ll TULSA, OKLAHOMA
flammable, and dangerous in the hands of an inexperienced
, 4 person.
Possesses great affinity for Au, tgoldl Ag. Csilverl and
P., tplatinurnl and precious stones of all kinds.
l Capable of alnsorlning astonishing quantities of ex-
il pensive tools and h-averages.
lt: Reacts violently when left alone, turns green when
placed next to a better appearing specimen. Ages rapidly.
i, ll--SPEClFlC GRAVITY AND PROPERTIES OF NO MATTER
gl! Snow, Snow,
1' ' Snow, Snow Snow!
UK Get the drift?
tl, As an exantple of the lzind ol density to which we are
at referring, heres a sarnplfe ot Tornrny Clot-e's engineering
With Best Wishes
To All of You
Clark-Harland Hardware En.
ll9 E. First . .... 202 E. Fifteenth
Q! EVERYTHING . . .
IVQ in the world is passing. l ant in the world, tlierefore na V B n p 0 r t ' Bethell I
ll l am passing. Oh yeah?
t ,. . ,
1 hincc lkllb
'lt l?ESIS'TAl1lCE TO tQZHUfilllltlG . . .
t' . ... YN. . Y
Many a fellow has started trtittilnle in lns far lvy failure , , , 3 ,
It' to release ins vlutult in time, says liiutlr Ftfnnsay. Lgflub' lnbul-dua?'YI3PEdb and Relltals
, Qtinrptjp 'I'IfNSIQN , , , 'l'lrornpsnn Bldg.
l "'l1Ctltt Ulatltiitg t.lt,t.f:. not :Lt-5,11 tin: f'irt't1lvrti-fit. The tighter Phone 2.5155 Tulsa, Qklq,
tri her f1lt.tlnng, tltf- rnolu ti girl wut tllfitt uf' tiftwttttrig tm Sally
r V X
it tl. at .. ..
F tj.:,g.,qz:-tgftu Q' 4 "
6 ,,v 1
H: A' f
g KENDALLABRUM ,
he AGIC EMPIRE way CRE TED
0 Years ago the Tulsa World had the vision of a greater Tulsa,
a city extending its influence to the surrounding territory, thereby
creating a trading center that would rank in importance with the
other large cities oi the southwest. Tulsa has grown and prospered
and measured from every standpoint may truly be classed as one
of the nations great markets.
9 Before there was a mile of hard surfaced road in the surrounde
ing territory, the Tulsa World had inaugurated a delivery system
not many newspapers over the country would attempt, for the
reason of the expense involved. Starting with a few motor trucks
The XlVOfld was beginning the delivery of the paper on the morning
of publication to residents of the shopping area. Today with hard
surfaced roads leading in every direction from Tulsa, The World
has expanded its delivery system through the Magic Empire Ex-
press, to a large fleet of motor trucks and auxiliary lines so
extensive that every World subscriber living within the boundaries
of the Magic Empire receives the paper on the morning of publi-
9 Since the establishment of the Tulsa World, 33 years ago, its
liistory has been interwoven with the history of Oklahoma and
the development of Tulsa and the Magic Empire. The World is
not content to rest upon its laurels of past years but will continue
to strive for greater achievements in the future.
hc Tulsa ail World
Ok!CZh0llld,.S' Greatest 1Ve-wyfaaibez'
.fm-vs-wt -- - :- fever --ref . f-Q1
it. . A .Qu fl
1, eg-gs .ft X
1 V .,L,,,,,, f
, ' 3'ii'5?. f"'2-1413,-,-"75"f7WI' t
X Wt- 1 v lf, ,
N K i, 4
OIL WELL SUPPLIES
CThese are the hottest ones we've qotl
Students dancing to swing music l2UU at them- gene-
rate enough heat to warm a two-story house lor two days
in ordinary winter weather. Enough enerqy is released
to raise a five-ton elephant 32 miles in the air. So sayeth
Mary had a little dress,
And it was liqht and airy.
It didn't show dirt a lnit,
How it showed Mary.
llhere are not more than 15 Marys. Guess who?l
Bill Abliot: "Can you read my mind?"
Any Girl: "Yes,"
Any Girl: "No, you ao ahead."
Says L. E. Pitts to lane Eckle:
"l'was gust a kiss l asked yau for
And you qave your Ponsent.
And then l asked it e'ei lnetorfi
Your kisses you had lent.
"When you said "No" in tone so sweet,
lfly fhest swelled out in pride.
But when you showed me your tel.-hnique
l knew darn well you liedl
:1 Tulsa Stare
S'l1AFFl'ID ll' ITH TULSANSI
ALL Co11tf'1'bzzzz'11g fo
Complete in every way, ready to
fill all your needs with quality
inerchandise at a saving!
H1351 CUSTQIW BUILT GIRL
1. M ily Bch.-t.., Sears, Hnehulzli and En.
2. ljody by Fisher'
'i. Vfrdritptlt--xiort by Lux Slh at Boulder ---- - - TULSA
4 lilecks liy the lt4,tt,lI.
be FIR T NATIONAL BANK
and THU! COIIQDJIW of Tulm
. . pays tribute . .
to the UNIVERSITY
HIS BANK is proud of
the part it has played in
making Tulsa University what it is todayg
a leading educational institution. It is
proud that men who have helped guide
this institution through 43 years of con-
structive service, have also contributed to
the growth of a fine university.
Mb Ifsl lD tl C
al. 1 K
A.,.,- ,A I ---',A s--s --
l7O K E N YDfAi LYI, Bflilnll M
BCDSWELLIS . . .
Q Cflclahomos Leading
Jeweler Since 1888
FIFTH AVENUE AT MAIN
Marguerite I1VilIioms: "Do any oi your boy Iriends try to
go too for when they talce you out driving?"
Madeline Blauner: "Yes, they drive too farg it wastes
There had been an accident and the State Police were
interrogating the survivors.
"Who was driving when you hit the other car?" asked
Tommy Merrill raised himself up on one elbow and
Ieered triumphantly. "None of us. We was all in the
He who puts off studying until tomorrow is going to
have a swell time tonight, is Ralph Staub's philosophy.
"Frequent water drinking," advised the specialist, "pre-
vents you from becoming stiff in the joints,"
"Yes," said Geraldine Snedden, "lout some of the ioints
don't serve water,"
I'm tired of drinking
Q' " " necliing
And after last night-
Whewl Am I tired!
fThere is another version, but it was censored, Asl: Tom
Byrne for the other versiorrl
Elizabeth Tidwell: "How did you like the luridge party
Eva Boyd: "Il was Iino until the Cops loolzed under the
Dennis Casey says that he who laughs last has found
a dirty meaning. Klfxperirnental procedure: Clock your
friends' laughing tirne on the above iolcei
Bong, Bong, Bong, Bong,
Bong, Bong, Bong, Bong,
Bong, Bong, Bong, B-Jiig,
Midnight lay gully l I l
fTh-2 following are lull of sound and fury, signifying nothing
I shot an arrow into the air,
It fell to 1-iirrtli: I knew not V!l'lCl'Q.
I"Ji lost inert, iiarnefl ,iii-,w.i that Wfiy.
'T LS IEE EU.
I DEPE DE EE
.X plot of grouiirl on which to raise fruits,
licrrics, vt-gt-tzililcs, ri few pigs, and some
Sonic siizirlrlirig KERR fruit jars-equip-
licrl with tht- KERR gold lzicquerccl, two-
piccc cups-in whicli tu can the products
'I'lizit's INDEPENDENCE so far as food
is coiicwiiefl ziiirl that is one of lifes big-
NYritv tntlziy for czinning iniorniation.
H B f
I,Qgr.U Blass lVIfq. En1'p. ie,
1 ikggiif All
l ' H Scxnd Springs, Oklahoma i "'iE5'u,:"
f t Nu
Every year a brave young
ht- Vi. "'
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2. U' 9
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E. Q E
5 H pq-
2 E' '
tt g, W g
5 0 3
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9 8 H
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it 5' 5
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B O EL
D. O 5:
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EP- S NK
throng leave college with the bright idea that the world
experience of others who have faced the same things.
You will find that a sympathetic banking connection can be of
tt X ,f
service to you. ,Wi We hope you'll get acquainted with us.
V -4-at-e5u..JW as-MM-I
AYBFR U M
Roses are-n't red-yet
Violets aren't blue-yet
Spring isn't here--Ayet
But I can wait!
POME . , ,
W'ar's little Nell?
Out in the woods,
Ee'nt she aleared of liars?
Noo, shes on her bicycle, and
she l-:in handle b'ars.
TO XYIVIENA STUDEBAKER:
Hiawatha wath a myth,
Sthe wath not a milher,
Sthe wath not a warrior-
Sthe wath a warriors thisther.
. . Students
Ride in Cars
EERYL Czxereas THOUGHTS: W'th
Roses are pink ,
Violets we Hadlus and Heaters
I don't love you
As much as you .
Think I do!
' 'i"T 'T' T 4' Rates as LOW as
DORRIS BREWER: A -
A dancey a datey '
Percharicey out latey
A classey . .. a quizzey
No passey . Gee Whizzey! '
JACK HAYS: PHONE 4-1121
HiCkOfY- diCkOYYf 5042 414 S. Boulder Tulsa
Two mice ran up the clock.
The clock struck,
And they coulcln't get supplies in for a week,
BOB GOW latter his change ol heart about his St. Louis
The moon was white,
The road was dark --
A perfect place
To stop and parlz.
I gave a sigh,
I aave a rnoan,
cursed the tales
the fiddle -
The cat and
The strings Tommie,
0 4 Power
That's SUNRAY High Octane Gasoline-s
SUNHAY UII. EIIIVIPANY
VIH 210, IVIAYEELLE 417 E. ELEVENTH ST.
Tulsa Paper Eulnpan
EAST BRADY AT CINCINNATI
Regular and unusual lines of Fine Printing
Papers for Printers, Publishers
A complete paper service for Oklahoma
X-In Ilklahnma Institutinn
. x 'X
' A K
...L ...L ' ,
it .. V.,-at 1' ' r
A it .1
,, L',, - ,JV -'P'
HERCULES TOOL COMPANY
I-IERES TO FRANK KING:
A sultan was mad at his harem,
It got so he just couldn't hear 'em
So he caught him a mouse!
Turned it loose in the house,
Thus starting the first harem-scarem.
'Eavesclroppinq again," said Adam as his playmate
out oi the apple tree.
Physical Chem. lectures
T-Te riseth up early in the morning and Disturheth
the whole Neighborhood . . . mighty are his Pre-
parations . . . He goeth forth Iull at hope . . . and
when the clay is tar spent, he Returneth, smelling of
strong Drink . , . and the truth is not in h1mI
CHALMERS ELECTRIC SERVICE CC.
AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL SERVICE
Are quite uncanny, SAM HMMIE
Bm Smmq S0 lone' Phone 4-7161 Tulsa. Okla. zzs E. Tenth
ls hard on your Ccensoredl.
I SUBTTL ll
I. Stewart Pearce lluxttut' I,. Xlartin
C. If. hlchztrlaml G. Ii. Gilliland
l'I. C. Stchr .X. Il, Willscy
TV, B. Ilztnkla .-X. Il. Morley
I. lj. hlztrlow L. lf. Olivier
PEARCE, PORTER and MARTIN
Nr-YIVL. BANK OF 'I'UI.5A BLDG, 3-2101
BEATRICE CREAMERY CO.
ml' Il. 1. 'I E
ffsewfiv 4, ,
- - A l -l- E if S
"What sculpture is to a block ot
marble, education is to the soul."
SAMUEL A. BOORSTIN
MAGNETISM: tl-lere's the dope on the resistivitiy ot maa-
netii: susceptibility of one gal for one boy Magnetic in-
clination is the dip- as in "l-le's dippy over her." Magnetic
declination is lilze when Buth Oleson declines an invitation
from Iohn Kelly to ao canoeinql
Pauline Anderson-lohn Wallace'
Ann Arnold- -Texas SAF. tpinl
Aileen Baker -limmy Kendall tthis is probably on the ro:lis
when the Kendallahrurn comes out.J
Harriet Bauer- Vtlally Boraeson
Lois Baum--L, B. Starhucl:
Ruth Bays Sam l-flanes tmisunderstandi
siderinq Sam, means love.i
Betty Ann Beasley lohnny Woodard tpinl
Dorothy Boyd-Iimmy Provine
lune Bose Buhh Bill lohnson
Doris Bush--lohnny Leonard trinql
Beryl Carter Bob Patterson
lean Kaufmann--George Dunlap
Eleanor Klappenlnach lim Gowans
Mary Beth Latting- lShe's got somethi
Dorothy McNulty- Hobart Dickson
Marguerite Mathers--Clinton Clawson
Faye McComb -Butch Gooden
Mary Mead Frank Birmingham falter Smith- not Mr., the
Barbara Miller- -Guy Bumluauqh tluut S. Afs so tar awayl
Geraldine Moore Russell Koons
Charlotte Neely Ehhen Biclccy lean laclcson- Stewart
Ruth Oleson lohn llelly
Betty Polk Bill Steinle tpint
lcla Mae Polts --Dicl-1 Steele
Ftuth Ramsay- -Pete Ftentro
lvlary Elizabeth l-lush - George, the haslzetluall iv
Elizalveth Ann Scott lerry Douahman
Elizabeth Sieqismund--Deny Dcardorl trinat
lviae Sipes Elmore Mays
Ftohena Snavely--Bill Iolpe
Geraldine Snedden- lanles l-llayo
Marion Stehr--Charles Bright lean Potts
Betty Steinson Harold Eediloe C3 spring lonnal
lanet Steward Ernie Vincent
Xyrnona Studebaker- Fred Leo
Anita Sturnpp Chad Steward Russell Sgiiitt
Barluaia 'lnenriey--Carroll Ford
na -which, con-
nq at A. of MQ
liflartlia lane Tipton Fticlraiul Collins
Kathryn Vincent Gai Wood, lr.
Pauline Vines lirnrriy Crawlonl
Louise Walker lohn Tiriton
Eileen Vtfasson lfiariun Foresrnan
Frieda Weenie Wilmer Snell
Drial lflae Vif1llifii'i'1s lohn Gill -fri liiinl
llatlnyn 'Nilliarnson Bolii Slater trinql
.Evelyn Vlriqlit Bill Ford lriinl
lack Alston Pennsylvania qrrl
Pup limit lflary Franuis Tlllllti tlilqli sjlioolt
Toni Byrne Makita Lee tQ'ltenatilt
lfhiriorie ljlemina -li-,irnlri lfleyar
,,Om ,,.,, E M B L E MAT I C
The Fourth National Bank
UNIVERSITY of TULSA
in recognition ot its growth and de-
velopment, and o I e cl g e 5 kindred
progressive honking service to the
University and City ot Tulsa.
EMULSIUN TRE TER
V r 'X
in-li i ix
'lit' ol., .
fi? -iff-f 'iosfw
A.l".f, if, 4371 , I I f --,V IQ
"'..15i-irtif ""' , 'ri V t im
ii . . 'M 4' ""' ' A
lnstnllattun showing National Treater handling
production of 20 wells.
National Automatic Emulsion Treating
Units provide a system for the dehydra-
tion and removal of corrosive salts from
emulsified crude petroleums and complete
recovery of all oil from the emulsions.
National ,Tank Co.
' ,-- 5-2 -7 3 , H -Q
i , :if f.1 rw"
M L, M t
5 -.u..n1us.tsl., u li
. p.tr"" rvmr-1 - 1 1 -
frm. : .-Q -' '
53 wx, s ag: - I W,
1. s f '
,A VV 'K' I 19:-.
xp. -' -
, W, W, ,J A
fl' EN l2fALLVABRUM J
ALEXANDER 8: ALEXANDER, Inc.
U R A CE
R. S. HENDERSON. President
ARTHUR A. IOHNSON
V-ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM
lf she wants a dateelifleter
li she comes to call-Receiver
If she wants an escort---Conductor
If she is narrow in her views-Amplifier
If she picks your pockets-Detector
If she goes up in the air-Condenser
If she is hungry-Feeder
If she is cold-Heater
If she is a poor Cooke-Discharqer
If she fumes and splutters-Insulator
Katurah Huckeltz "I'd like to buy a lip-stick."
Saleslady: "What size, please?"
K. H.: "Oh, about three rides arid a house party."
Gene Williams: "Wha1 model of cal did you get ior
Herman Harris: "lt's not a modelp it's a horrible ex-
Keith Green: "l hear your friend has a Job."
Tom Clote: "Yeah, ain't it a shame what some folks
will do for money?"
Paul Buthod C6 feet 8 inchesl applied for a job as a
"Can you swim?" asked the official,
"No, but I can wade io beat the devil!"
K t 6, 3 -3 A
Has faith in Tulsa :tml Tulsa l't1ix'crsity.
ASK FOR C?l,lfNCl,ll'll'l
l. lu' tfrmizz
Z. .llffkg 'lflvfll llffml Sfllfr fin l','ln'f1 fitifflf'
5. Sfzwr! tfwtlltl lflltffz
.Mk Your lhutlcr fir l'l11tm'
WESTERN CREAMERI ES, Inc.
519 East Seventh Phone 5.1114
" ' I 11
Zrtt e M Sagit-
X X llcfvrc You Rent, llny tll'
Uuiltl . . . Clicrlx thu Hut
XY11tcr Suiwpli l
E if '
1 ' Sn' Yllltl' l'flfff1fwf 'ff llfmufff'
N mg fLkf,'lffjfm,'1fl,'
5? Oklahoma Natural
""- Gas Company
E H X:-
l76WiV ffKENDALLABBUMVk iv'
SKELLY OIL COMPANY
0 Extends sincere greetings
to University ot Tulsa and
the graduating class ot 1938
THE Pit gr QIEQTHIERS
MUZINGO'S FLOWERS. Inc.
Bourorrt AT em TULSA. oi:LA,
Doris Bush: "l had a date with an absent-minded pro-
fessor last night."
lohnny: "How do you know he's absentfmindedff'
Doris Bush: "Well, he must have been. He gave me
a "D" on a test this morning,"
Lee Parents' Nurse: "l think he's regaining conscious-
ness, doctor: he tust tried to blow the foam off his medicine,"
Doctor Howard went into a shop to buy a tar. Seeing
that one was upside down he exclaimed, "How absurdl
This tar has no mouth!" Turning it over he was once more
astonished. "Why, the bottoms gone too!" he eiasulated.
DEDUCTlON , . .
Mrs. Gardner: "How did you remember you had tor-
gotten your umbrella?"
F77 Gardner: "I missed it when l raised my hand to
Close it after it had stopped raining."
AND THEN THERE WAS . . .
the absent-minded professor who kissed his pretty pupil
and taught his wite a lesson.
Doctor Kaufmann: "Before wt. begin the examination
are there any questions?"
Bob Forsman: "Whats the name of this course?"
Mr. Foster roared, "When those young men in the rear
of the room get through flirting with the girls, l hope they
will give me a chance."
Miriam Lashley: "Did you ever take chloroform?"
lulia Brant: "Who teaches it?"
"This means a good deal tb me," said Dean Langenheirn
as he stacked the cards.
The professor who comes to class two minutes early is
Very rare. In fact, he's in a class by himself.
Doctor Laudon: "Before we begin the examination are
there any questions?"
Bill Alexander: "Where is question six in the text? I
cartft find it,"
Emaio Stage: "How far are we from the correct answer?"
Betty lo Smith: "Two seats."
Tom Giles: "Who was that lady l seen you outwit last
Don Church Bethel Iune Caniblin
Earl Conley Ruth Coggswell
Elbert Durham Genave King
George Farmer---Holdenville girl who gave him the wrist-
watch for Christmas
Bob Foresrnan---Elizabeth Harwood twas good, but probably
lohn Harvey Anna Katherine Schlingman
Bill Lembclze T, C, U.'er
Fred McCullough--Kansas City blues singer
Lawrence Prantere -St. lohn's nurse tbaby departmentl
Troy Scholl --Too much oi a scholar to bother with women
Kenneth Stainer--Sorry girls, he has a ring on his Com-
Wilson Glass Kansas girl
Beverly Chastain Baslcett Mosse
Laura Clark- -George Adams
Virginia Cleef -l. C, Warf twe piedictl
Audrey Lee Cole- Kenny Anderson tringl
Dorothy Davis-Bob Hudson K4 spring forrnalsl
lane Eckle-L. E, Pitts
Betty Eagin-Bing Soph
Virginia Evans-Ted Bodley
Gwen Forster-Frank Brlndelt tthey should be
' . sew ' ,r . .- '
i . ' . - , ' 1 1'i. ,ZQe,fQf'
, H r X --.. .-
izitnftfivti w X I
5v..fb54+'.:',1jt 1. 2 gl
. , 1, I I , . t
sf' 'f4AiltT9ltn"-'ERI 1
LMA fr in 177
Iessie Fowler-Hubert Clore
Betty Fredenberger-Bob Gow
Susan Fryer-Clem McClane
EUC! lo Gannaway-Stillwater flame
Mary Glass-Sammy Stickle
Lucille Goldrick-Tommy Thompson
I-Yda I-lausam-lack Hays twe hope
Lucy Lee Hawk-Tom Iones
Belly' layne Hill-Beryl Kerr
Mauree Horn-Max Current
Sally Hughes-Gillio MacLean
Iesse Mclieon said that life is just one darn thing after
another and love is just two darn things after each other.
tDon't make light of thesel
VELOCITY OF LIGHT . . .
"Light travels at a rate of l86,000 miles per second, and
that's plenty fast. In fact, if anything traveled any faster
it would go backward in time. I'l1 give you a poetical
example of what I mean:
'There was a young lady named Bright,
Whose speed was faster than light,
She went out one day
In her relative way
And came back the previous night.'
and no girl was ever that fast."
tOffered as a solution to Fanny Holm, who
5l5 So. Boston
Doctor Barclay, in a learned moment to his class:
Roses are red
Violets are blue:
Dandelions are yellow:
Carnations are various other colors.
INTRINSIC BRILLIANCY OE LIGHT SOURCES . . .
Bing Soph, Torn Giles, Clinton Clawson, Fred McCul-
lough, Iohn I-linch, Maxine Carter, Sarn Maries, Fred
Crabbe, Barbara Nelson, lack Hays, Robert Hudson, Audrey
Lee Cole, Ruth Winkler, Harry Lutz, Caroline Burch, Ann
Arnold, Nancy Trolinger, Marion Stehr, Gertrude Loomis.
FLAME STANDARDS . . .
Iohn Gilbert: "Do you like men who are always trying
to kiss you-or the other kind?
Opal Mae Williams: "What other kind?"
"Darling," he said in tender tones,
"I never loved but thee,"
"Then we must part," the Chi O said,
"No amateurs for me."
PERSISTENT LINES OF COLORFUL CHARACTERS:
Chad Steward: "Kiss me quick, babe."
Bert Goodman: "How about some wooing?"
Fred Lee: "Let's go out and neck."
Frank Stevenson: "l've never dated any girls on this
Sam Manes: "Who's your friend?"
Iohn l-linch: "I wanta woman!"
Fred Crabbe: "She's my last duchesslu
Reagan Gregory: "She walked up to me and threw her
arms around my neck."
Horace Spain: "Hello, sweetheart! Have you missed
Harry Heath: "My folks have a new '38 Pontiac. The
first time they let me have it, l'm going to have a date
May we also recommend the following who have ex-
cellent lines. If you want to know, go ask them or any
girl on the campus,
lerry Doughman, Tommy lVlcGoldrick, Dan Feray, Erwin
Feray, lack Sallee, Beryl Kerr, Iunior Dickson, I-Ierb Hone,
Gene Iackson, Easkett Mosse, Pup Born, Bill Dickson, Steve
"M 'TH M ' V ' - "1 R ..-. 7 .2.1.-A ' .-I ' w r ' ' H
W EEN! T g,,,+,.Q,ggr,4,.,..,,,,,,,i,,,,.g i' "
1' ' ' 1 - ' . ' 1' fr
. . , ,,,....h,,
' t W, ' 5, , I lm E
U3 E as as LQNADLE-.l:.l-E A B R U M S
cflomplete Store or Men and Boys"
Suits - Furnishings - Stetson Hats - Shoes, X-Ray Fitted
Maples, Bob Maples, Dick Michaels, Palmer Kise, Frank
King, Ioe King, Bob Smith, Bob Black, Harold Sizemore,
Bob Forsman, Hugh Sims, Mac McCrory, less Chouteau,
Don Church, Gene Chavers, Roy Pike, Lee Gentry, lohn
Pulling, Bill Rankin, Bill Abbott, Butch Gooden, Lee Parent,
Buddy Rawson, Gillio MacLean, lack Bryan, limmy Kendall,
lim Steele, Iohn Mcliibben, lohn Gilbert, George Adams,
Mickey Akers, Russell Scott, Ralph Shaffer, Fred Sherman,
limmy Simmons, and to the Lambda Chi Alphas, Kappa
Alphas, Pi Kappa Alphas and Barbs we extend a blanket
Modern mother says tat three o'c1ock in the morning,
when she hears noise at front doorl: "Who's that necking
at my door?"
Russell Scott: "l suppose you love to dance?"
Anita Stumpp: "Oh yes, I love to.
Russell: "Great, that's better than dancing,"
Mother Reynolds: "Young man, can you explain how
those empty bottles got in your room?"
lack Bryan: "l'm sure I dori't know. l never bought
an empty bottle in my life,"
TRANSMISSlON FACTORS FOR GROUND GLASS . . .
tHere's one example oi the practical use oi our handbooki
AND THERE WAS . . . the coed who returned her engage-
ment ring marked "Glass, Handle with Care."
tl-iope Elizabeth Siegismund doesnt find this necessary?
VH'-OUANTITIES AND UNITS
tl-lere's a quantity oi things we couldn't lit in anywhere
IACK BRYAN says: "You can lead a iraternity man to
water, but why disappoint him?"
BlNG SOPH says: "lsn't the situation over in Europe
GEORGE DUNLAP says:
than a man's because she changes it ottenor.
"A woman's mind is cleaner
VNJILSON GLASS says: "Once upon a time an elephant
got clrunl: and saw twelve pink Frank Buclcsf' '
TOE ANN CARSON thinks that a ilat tire is all right it he
lras the jack.
HERSHAL l'llClfli!lAltl says: "A luirfl in the hand is bad
"You never van tall," earl Bing Lhiytlr, 415 lug, gtwt the
only witness to iris crime.
THE PAUL ST
TULSA'S FAVORITE STORE
EOR MEN AND BOYS
Bostons Flower Shop
, . 1- ep Q-1'
it The Kendcxllcrbrum
5 X photos were made
by our Studio.
VHIACHEMICAL HAZARDS ,
tD-edicated to Richard Fast, Don Fate, Morris Balch, Tom
Daziel, Leon Dooleyj
A green little freshman
In a green little Way,
Mixed some chemicals up one day.
The green little grasses
Now tenderly wave
Over the green little ire-shie's
Green little grave.
' -'H'--H fs-.-.,,,,,.- , V W I ll a , ,-
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nf . 1
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T-T577 f 'L - .
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ag nf - if M , ,
e if ' " I-lf ? N
ffm -hax 3 fur
'-" lv ' ,Q "-fp Ht ', , ' A
To YQU, UNIVERSITY
ol TULSA, we olter our
sincere oongrotulotions on
this the Tenth Anniversary
oi the tounding oi the College
ot Petroleum Engineering.
You nove ooooniplisned o
greot Cleol, ond os ot result
ot Work Well Clone, o greot
tuture owoits you. All Tulso
is proud to oooloirn you os
ner prize possession.
IVIID-WEST PRINTING CQIVIPANY
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