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This is a record of events
marking the past year
as one of the 'greatest in the
-history of the University of
inlsa. It is a story of expansion
and of our university's first
year in a new eralof
growth and construction.
To the growth of the
University of Tulsa,
now and in the future,
sylnholiled by the
addition to faculty
facilities, and students,
we respectfully dedicate
this 1947 liendallallruln
HE BEAUTY of the library entrance is enhanced
by encircling. Phillips, home of the slide-rulers.
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PRESIDENT C. I. PONTIUS
The motto "Analyze the Past,
Consider the Present and '
Visualize the Future" sums up
the philosophy of Dr, C. I. Pon-
tius, president of the University
of Tulsa since 1935.
Known over the campus as
the most friendly person at T.
U., Dr. Pontius is a far cry from
the old-time stuffy college
president. Combining business
knowledge with educational in-
terest, he heads a fast growing
This year has seen many of
Dr. Pontius' dreams come true.
The final touches on the men's memorial hall were added during the final part of the year and
the new bookstore was opened to the students for the run on books in the first semester. All over
the campus signs of the growth of the university were apparent. Many students noticed the
president looking fondly at these new buildings,with a look of satisfaction showing in his eyes,
for, to him, these buildings were only the first of a long line of structures yet to come, which would
symbolize the growth of the University of Tulsa from a small sectarian college to a nationally recog-
nized institution of learning. Much credit for this growth goes to the man who directs the univer-
sity from both Tyrrell Hall and the campus.
,Prez I ,,....V
C. I. Duncan, Treasurer Mrs. Beryl Hancock, Business Manager
W. E. Morris, jr., Director of Public Relations
C. I. DUNCAN, who holds the position oi Treasurer of the
University, has charge of controlling and balancing the
finances oi the school.
MRS. BERYL HANCOCK, Business Manager, supervises
maintenance and keeps in touch with the balancing oi
Acting as Director of Public Relations has made W. E.
MORRIS, jr., a well-known personality on the campus.
He became Athletic Director in February and was suc-
ceeded by George Churchill.
MISS MARY CLAY WILLIAMS, Counselor to Women,
handles the full time job oi keeping the sororities speaking
and being coniidante of the Women on the campus.
As Counselor to Men and Veterans' Coordinator, DR.
GEORGE D. SMALL quickly got to know the campus. In
February he became Dean oi Admissions, handing his
job to Clyde Blocker.
GEORGE METZEL, Registrar, has the job oi enrolling
students and keeping track of their grades.
DR. HARRY GOWANS now heads the downtown college
and the downtown division oi the University as Well as
Miss Mary Clay Williams, Counselor to Women Dr. George D. Small, Counselor to Men
Dr. Harry Gowans, Director of the Downtown College GSOIQG V- Melzelf Registrar
M. M. Hargrove, Dean, Business Administration R. L. Langenheim. Dean, Petroleum Sciences
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Dr. L. S. McLeod, Dean, Graduate Division
M. M. HARGROVE, Dean of the Business Administration Col-
lege, heads the college of future statisticians and accountants.
Dean Hargrove is notorious for his quizzes, which he gives
equally well to a class of fifteen or two hundred fifteen. Under
his guidance the college has grown to be one of the largest and
most advanced in the University.
The College of Petroleum Sciences and Engineering has as
its capable Dean, R. L. LANGENHEIM. Known to most of the
students by his pipe, which he is always smoking or biting
on, Dean Langenheirn is the favorite professor of those in the
University's best known division.
By popular request, Dean L. S. MCLEOD, Dean of the Graduate
Division, clirnaxes his Psychology courses with a demonstra-
tion of hypnosis, which always draws many students. Under
Dr. McLeod's tutorage a full-grown goatee now graces his
chin, much to the delight of his students.
Dr. E. H. Criswell, Dean, Arts and Sciences Albert L. Lukken, Dean, Fine Arts
Nationally known as a specialist in phonetics and dialects,
Dean E. H. CRISWELL heads the largest college in the Uni-
versity, the College of Arts and Sciences. He is best known
around the campus for his long lists of study questions which
he gives to his English classes before giving one of his notori-
ously hard quizzes.
Having studied under, and with, some of the finest musicians
of the world, Dean ALBERT L. LUKKEN, College of Fine Arts
head, brings added dignity to the campus. His choirs and
soloists yearly thrill many Tulsans in their concerts at the
A former Chief Iustice of the Superior Court of the State of
Oklahoma, Dean SUMMERS HARDY, Dean of the School of
Law, has had the job of developing a full-fledged Law School
from cr small start. Under his guidance the school has in-
creased tremendously in the past few years.
Summers Hardy, Dean Law
1 ' l
E. A. Albin Paul Alworth Loe-na Mae Balcom B. D. Barclay Harriett Barclay Mary Barker Mrs. L. F. Bartine
Art English Mathematics Botany Botany Mathematics English
Ross H. Beall Florence Blackmore W. B. Blealcley Clyde Blocker I. O. Brothers L, B. Bruner Harlan Bryant
Education Physical Education Mathematics Personnel Football Coach Chemistry Education
Sarah Burkhart Paul Buthocl William H. Cadman Harry Carter O. E. Carter H. D. Chase less Chouteau
Mathematics- Chemistry Psychology Mathematics Psychology Zoology Public Functions
Ellsworth Chunn T. W. Coover Mary K. Corrigan Dwight Dailey Fred Dempster Lenthial Downs F. T. Eikenberry Mrs. R. G. Feldma
Journalism Business Speech Music Music English English Sociology
Q. W. File
P. T. Gardner
W. R. Garey
Music Psychology Mathematics Chemistry Languages Art
Ellen Goebel Paul Graber Euclean Melekian Mary Green W. V. Holloway Robert I-Iannum
Language Accounting Speech General College History English
Ben Henneke Ioe Bill Hocott E. A. Howard Phillip Howell Laura Hume Lucille Hummell
Speech Chemistry Mathematics Economics English Business
Rodman Iones V. L. Iones Ralph I. Kaufmann Gerald Klein I. C. Klotz Sandor Kovacs Tosca Kramer
Speech Geophysics Chemistry Law Petroleum Sociology Music
Carol Y. Mason
B. K. Melekian
A. N. Murray
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Clyde Lee C. L. Levengoocl Marvin Lowe Florence Lukken Eugeneia Maddox Robert Maples
Coach Zoology History Music Library Mathematics
R, L. Mathieson D. H. McCleave Caroline McCord Fletcher McCord Hugh McCullough Marguerite Meeks
Physics History English Psychology Coach Sociology
Nellie G. Melton Caroline Meyer I. B. Miller Anne Morrow Dennis Murphy Getty Krieg Murphy
English History Physical Education Business English Music
Russell Myers Nevin Neal W. L. Nelson lune Nichols Dorothy Osborn Robert Patton Earl Pettiiohn
Economics ' General College Refining Music General College General College Chemistry
Mary Margaret Poole
E. S. Tanner
C. D. Thomas
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H. B. Rentro
W. A. Settle
R. Grady Snuggs
L. M. Wright
C. L. Strout
L. F. Zimmerman
' Through planning and executing
activities on the campus, the mem-
bers of the Community Council are
developing leadership and good citi-
zenship in preparation for their future
work in our democratic society. The
keynote of the Council is individual
development and social participa-
llO1'1. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Blaicher, president, Martha Hudlin, secretary, Ed
The Community Council was form-
ulated in April, 1942, from a student
council type of government into a
campus community government with both stu-
dents and faculty participating to bring about
better relationships and cooperation.
Membership is comprised of three faculty
representatives, one delegate from each Greek
organization and twelve or more non-affiliates,
independents and off-campus Greeks, based
according to percentage of voting by these
groups. The president of the Council is elected
in an all-school election including both faculty
LEFT TO RIGHT: less Chouteau, treasurer, Mary Clay Wil-
liams, faculty, Harold Enlows, faculty
and students. Other officers are elected by the
Council itself. P
After a vigorous election last May, lean Har-
mon, last year's president, handed the gavel
over to the new president, Bob Blaicher. The
other officers for this year were Ed Spearing,
vice-president, Martha Hudlin, secretary and
less Chouteau, treasurer. A. T. Gibbons suc-
ceeded Martha as secretary at the beginning
of the second semester, when Martha was
forced to drop membership in the Council be-
cause of work in school.
The Council coordinates all the activities of
the campus, and by doing so, has developed
a bureaucracy, so to speak. Committees com-
prise the machinery for carrying out all the
operations. There are three kinds of commit-
tees, as set up in the constitution and by-laws
of the Council. These committees are standing,
special and temporary, all of which are ex-
tremely important. The standing committees,
however, are the rnost important in the Council,
since the chairmen are appointed from the
Council members by the president of the
Council, and act as the "go-betweensu for the
Council and the committee.
lean Bell, head of the Student Promotions
FIRST ROW'-left to right: Iean Bell, Dick Britton, Richard Coleman, Connie Cook, Burnie Crawford, Iean Earnhart, A. T. Gibbon.
SECOND ROW-left to right: Iaqueline Hanes, Loren Hedrick, Anne Holt, Paul lnsch, Clovis McSoud, lack Mitchell, Neil Morgan.
THIRD ROW-left to right: Pat Morsani, Dan Rogers, Ieane Smith, Ed Spearing, Miss Mary Clay Williams, Kenneth Worrall
Committee, successfully brought out school
spirit last fall with victory dances, pep assem-
blies, bonfires and parades.
Ieane Smith capably lead the formulation
of future plans for class activities out of pre-
vious confusion although there were many
difficulties in getting the Class Activities Corn-
lack Mitchell took over the chairmanship of
the Board of Publications for the first semester,
resigning when he graduated.
Ed Spearing wrestled with the problems of
the Student Activities Committee and tried to
convince the organizations that their petitions
must be passed through his committee before
they could be acted upon.
Carl Duncan and Iohn Stoops fought short-
ages of crepe paper and tried to keep in con-
stant touch with the University social calendar
so as to give the students the best all-school
Pat Morsani, chairman of the Assemblies
committee found herself faced with the annual
problem of the Awards Assembly and the pre-
sentation of the scholarship cups, along with
other normal assemblies trials.
Dan Rogers and Ann Holt pleaded for more
money from the Council or school so as to buy
new cups for the Intramural Athletic programs.
The Council's projects for the year included
the annual leadership scholarship, which is
given annually to the person on the campus
who has shown his outstanding membership
in the community, scholastically and in activi-
ties. The addition of the bus shelter for the
bus stop at 7th, brought many and varied
responses, but the Council went right on with
its plan to give the students a shelter under
which they could wait for the yellow town cars.
As a follow-up on last year's Student Confer-
ence held on the campus, the Council acted
as headquarters for the Southwestern Area.
The big news of the year came with the an-
nouncement that the Council was reviving the
old Varsity Night show, which this year was
called New Day, and which had been written
by three students on the campus.
Planning the all-school social affairs became
a major project for the Council as an extreme
increase in the enrolment meant more students
being served by the Council during the course
of the year. Despite criticism by some quarters
throughout the year, the Council functioned
well and set new records.
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BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS-The Board of
Publications is designed to formulate the poli-
cies of the two student publications, the Colle-
gian and the Kendallabrum. The board is
made up of the editorial and business staffs
of the publications and three faculty members.
The board is connected with the Community
Council through its chairman and secretary,
who are appointed by the president of the
The faculty members for this year were W.
E. Morris, Ir., C. l. Duncan, and Ellsworth Chunn.
lack Mitchell served as chairman of the board
for the first semester and was succeeded by
Lisby VanBradt, who became chairman pro
tempore when lack graduated in Ianuary.
The main job of the board this year was
finding ways and means of meeting the in-
creased costs of printing, engraving and paper
for the publications, which caused a necessary
increase in the cost both to the students and
SOCIAL COMMITTEE-The social committee
this year was composed of one representative
from each social organization on the campus
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: FIRST ROW-left to right:
Norma Lee Cantrell, Ann Sanders, lack Mitchell, chair-
man, Mary McKellar, Paul Berry, Dan Thomas. SECOND
BOW-left to right: Paul Brightrnire, Bill Threadgill,
Ellsworth Chunn, Richard Coleman, C. I. Duncan, W. E.
Morris, jr., Bob McFetridge
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plus other students who desired to do this kind
of Work in Community Council. The purpose
of the social committee is to stimulate school
spirit through all-school social functions. During
the year the committee cooperated in planning
the student mixers, and sponsored the all-school
victory dances. This year the social program
was expanded to include an all-school formal
dance held in the spring and a large picnic and
Hobo dance at Mohawk, which clirnaxed the
year. Carl Duncan and Iohn Stoops served
as co-chairmen during the first semester. Carl
carried on as chairman during the second
semester when Iohn dropped school.
Members of the committee were Worth Beas-
ley, Kappa Alpha, lean Coulter, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, loe Rossiter, Lambda Chi Alpha, lean
Bell, Chi Omega and Ed Spearing, independent.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE: FIRST ROW-left to right: Ros-
anne Matofsky, Iean Coulter, Iohn Stoops and Carl
Duncan, co-chairmen, Pat Irwin, Bebe Hardacre. SEC-
OND ROW-left to right: Worth Beasley, Ioe Rossiter,
Ed Spearing, Pat Shaffer, lean Bell, T. V. Hunter, lack
Hale, Burnie Crawford
ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE-Among the pro-
grams scheduled, planned and staged each
year by the Assemblies Committee are the
ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE: SEATED-le-it to right: Rod-
man Icnes, Pat Morsani, chairman, Iackie I-laller.
STANDING-left to right: Lucille Dalious, lane Coulter.
lane Siverson, Winnie Badger
traditional Christmas, Honors and Freshman
Orientation assemblies. Since the Assemblies
Committee was not appointed until November,
the latter was eliminated from this year's
On the spring agenda were Bill Hackathorne
and his Sad Sacks, a magician's show by stu-
dents and an outdoor assembly during the
iirst Week ot May.
Being taught the intricacies of the committee
were such outstanding people as Lucille Dal-
ious, lately ot the Office of Strategic Services,
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: LEFT TO RIGHT:
Harold Girnlin, Connie Cook, Dr. George D. Small, Iessie
I-Iume, Ed Spearing, chairman
and Louis' Lundquist, accomplished musician.
Teaching were Rodman Iones, speech instruc-
tor, and Wright Bomiord. Both learning and
teaching was Pat Morsani, committee chairman.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE-The Stu-
dent Activities Committee is the sub-division
of the Community Council which deals with
the extra-curricular activities of the student
body. All petitions for initiations from the
fraternities and sororities and for professional
and honorary organizations must be passed
by the 'committee before the organizations can
proceed. li a new organization is started, the
committee is the judge of their requirements
for recognition, without which no group can be
recognized as a part of the University.
The committee was faced with increased
work this year, not only because of the in-
creased enrolment oi the University, but also
because of the increase in the number oi Greek
organizations and honorary groups.
The committee is appointed by the President
of the Community Council with the approval
of the Council as a Whole. The chairman for
this year was Ed Spearing.
STUDENT PROMOTIONS COMMITTEE-This
committee, originally an independent organiza-
tion, became a part of the Community Council
upon the acceptance of a community form of
The committee is made up of a representative
from the pep clubs, fraternities and sororities
and the independent groups. The chairman is
appointed by the president of the Council and
is directly responsible to him and the Council
as a whole.
Ably headed by Iean Bell, the S.P.C. this
year arranged for the numerous pep assemblies
which were held throughout the football sea-
son, as well as the Saturday parades, and the
revival of Varsity Night, which this year was
called "New Day".
Roger Penn, University Band Director, again
acted as sponsor of S.P.C. and gave aid from
wheels of the campus started rolling with the
selection of the Class Activities Committee.
The function of this committee is to plan the
elections for the class officers and to report the
activities of the various classes to the Council.
Ieane Smith, Chairman, begged, borrowed
or stole to get as many candidates up for the
offices, but to no avail. The entire sophomore
cabinet was elected without opposition. Using
the most modern techniques didn't help Ieane-'s
committee, however, because only a small pro-
portion of the classes voted.
The spring elections, however, came out
much better, with three or four applications
for each office.
his past experience.
CLASS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE-After nu-
merous and assorted difficulties, the political
STUDENT PROMOTIONS COMMITTEE: FIRST ROW-
left to right: Helen Anthony, Carolyn Blair, Mary Louise
Bates, lean Bell, chairman, Floranne Bradford, Dorothy
Hayes, Margaret Sims. SECOND ROW-left to right:
Bill Colvin, Iohn Stoops, T. V. Hunter, Carl Duncan,
Tommy Floyd, Burnie Crawford, Ralph Stuart, Bob
CLASS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: LEFT TO RIGHT:
Dick Brite, Ieane Smith, chairman, Winnie Badger, Dick
The Women's Intramural Committee is set up
under the Community Council to govern the
intramural activities of the girls on the campus.
WOMEN'S INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE: LEFT TO
RIGHT: Iackie Newton, Rosemary Dobbins, Anne Holt,
chairman, Florence Blackmore, Rose Marie Millard
Both sorority and independent organizations
entered teams in the tournaments for intra-
mural cups. Teams Were entered in volley-
ball, basketball and softball. The Chi Omega
team captured the volleyball championship this
year after a hard-fought tournament.
The chairman of the committee is chosen by
the president of the Council with the approval
of the Council as a Whole and acts as the go-
between for the Council and the members of
the committee. Anne Holt, Phi Mu, acted as
chairman of the committee for the year. The
membership of the committee is made up of
representatives oi the sororities on the campus
MEN'S INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE: FIRST ROW-left
to right: lack Hale, Charles Richards, lack Naifeh, Ioe
Rossiter, Ed Spearing. SECOND ROW-left to right:
Ellis I-Iammet, I. B. Miller, Dan Rogers, chairman, T. V.
Hunter, Paul Percival
as well as a representative from the Inde-
pendent Women's Association, and also one
from non-affiliated Women.
The return of many Veterans to the campus
has demanded and received a major role for
the Men's Intramural Committee in the extra-
curricular activities oi the school. This or-
ganization encourages athletic games among
all men on the campus. The purpose of the
committee is to promote greater spirit and to
provide exercise and recreation.
The program for the past year was directed
by I. B. Miller and Dan Rogers, Who served as
chairman of the board.
A record number of teams was entered in
competition in each of the tournaments, includ-
ing football, softball, basketball and bowling.
The quality ot the competitive sports this
year was bolstered by the return of many
former college varsity lettermen and some
former professional athletes, along with many
men who spent successful seasons with service
Dr. Ellen Goebel
1888 - 1947
TEACHER ANU FRIEND
President ..,,....,.......v Dan Thomas
Vice-president a,..E1mer Simmons
Treasurer ,..,,..,.... Barbara Guiles
Secretaryo Mary Alice Conway
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BROWN BUTHOD BUTTERWORTH CAMPBELL CANDLER CHANCEY CHANDLER
CHANG CLARK CLARKE COMFORT CON KWRIGI-IT CONWELL COOK
FIRST ROW-left to right: BROWN, DOLLY IANE KRENEAUJ, Business Administration: Chi Omega,
Secy., '47. BUTHOD, HELEN, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu, Lantern, Senior Stall, Secy-Treas., '46-'47,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Newman Club, Community Council, Social Committee, '45-'46, Collegian, Assistant
Editor, '45-'46, Editor, '46-'47, Board of Publications, Spanish Club, Who's Who. BUTTERWORTH,
KENNETH, Business Administration, Pi Kappa Alpha, Football, Mgr., Basketball, Mgr. CAMPBELL,
CLEDA, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu. CANDLER, ARTHUR, Engineering, Kappa Alpha, Engineers Club.
CHANCEY, ROSEMARY, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lantern, Senior Stall, Phi Gamma
Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu. CHANDLER, EDWARD, Business Administration.
SECOND ROW-left to right: CI-IANG, TUN TIN. Engineering. CLARK, DALE, Arts and Sciences,
Mu Epsilon Delta, Veterans Organization. CLARKE, RALPH, Engineering, Foreign Students Club,
Engineers Club. COMFORT, PEGGY, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Panhellenic Council,
Pres., '46-'47, Senior Staff, Pres., '46-'47, Lantern, Pres., '44-'45, Theta Alpha Phi, Workshop, Com-
munity Council, Assemblies Committee Chrm., '45-'46, Pep Club, Treas., Spanish Club, Treas., Col-
legian, Who's Who, '45-'46, '46-'-47. CONKWRIGHT, IEAN, Business Administration, Lo Lo Mi, Sec-
retarial Club. CONWELL, BOB, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega, Men's Intramural Com-
mittee. COOK, CONNIE, Engineering, Kappa Alpha Theta, Engineers Club, Institute oi Aeronautical
Sciences, Community Council, Student Activities Committee, Who's Whc.
FIRST ROW-leit to right: COOPER, HARDEN, Arts and Sciences, Football. CRIDER, DORIS, Arts
and Sciences, Chi Omega, Treas., '46-'47, Psi Chi, Pi Delta Epsilon. CROSS, FLORANNE, Arts and
Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres., '45-'46 iAlpha Pi Thetal, Spanish Club, Pi Delta Epsilon.
CULP, LUCY LEE, Business Administration. DAVIS, FRED, jr., Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega,
Secy., '44, Pres., '44-'45, Community Council, Board of Publications, Chrm., '44-'46, Psi Chi, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Pres., '46-'47, Collegian, Co-Editor, '43-'44, Kendallabrum, Recipient. Community Council Schol-
ship, '46, Who's Who, '45-'46, '46-'47, DEAN, BOB, Business Administration, Kappa Alpha, Com-
merce Club. DICKENS, RAYMOND, Arts and Sciences, Veterans Organization.
SECOND ROW-left to right: DRESSER, ROBERT, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon. DUN-
HAM, ROBERT, Engineering. DUNN, MARGARET, Business Administration, Lantern. ELLIS, WANDA,
Business Administration, Phi Mu, Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Gamma Mu, Lantern, Who's Who. FARBRO,
PAT, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FEI-ILMAN, BERNARD, Arts and Sciences, Pi Gamma
Mu, Mu Epsilon Delta. FILLEY, EVERETT, Engineering, Delta Tau Delta, Engineers Club.
COOPER CRIDER CROSS CULP DAVIS
DRESSER DUNHAM DUNN ELLIS FARBRO FEHLMAN FILLEY
FORNER FOGLE FOVVLER FRESE
FRICK FRYER GIBBONS GILMORE
FIRST ROW-left to right: FORNER, IOS, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega,
Secy., '44-'45, Inter-Fraternity Council, Secy., '44-'45, Commerce Club. FOGLE,
GLENNA, Arts and Sciences, Lo Lo Mi, 'I'.U. FOWLER, MARY ELIZABETH, Fine
Arts. FRESE, MARGARET, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Iota.
SECOND ROW-left to right: FRICK, WALLY, Engineering, Kappa Alpha, Treas.,
'41-'42, '42-'43, Pres., '43-'44, Engineers Club, V-pres., '46-'47, A.I.M.E., Inter-Fraternity
Council, Treas., '41-'42. FRYER, I-IAZEL, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta.
GIBBONS, ANNA, Arts and Sciences, Mu Tau Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Lantern. GILMORE,
WILLIAM, Arts and Sciences.
FIRST ROW-left to right: GORRELL, NANCY, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Pan-
hellenic Council, Treas., '46-'47, Sociology Club, Pres., '46-'47. GRAMMER, BILLYE,
Arts and Sciences, Lantern. GREEN, GEORGE, Arts and Sciences, Kendallabrum.
GREENE, RUTH, Business Administration, Kappa Delta, Commerce Club, Choir,
Football Queen, '46. GRIFFIN, IAMES, Business Administration, Kappa Alpha, Com-
merce Club, Pres., '45-'46, Windbags. I-IANSEI., WILLIAM, Business Administration.
HANSON, IOI-IN, Fine Arts, Phi Mu Alpha.
SECOND ROW-left to right: HAYES, DOROTHY, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta,
Veterans Organization, Beta Khaki Gamma, Who's Who. I-IELLINGHAUSEN, BOB,
Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega, Football. HENDRIX, EUGENE, Business Act-
ministration, Commerce Club. I-IENSON, EVA ZOE, Arts and Sciences, Workshop,
Community Council. HESSER, PAT, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta. HILL, AILEEN,
Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta. I-IINCKLEY, DOROTHY IEAN, Arts and Sciences,
Chi Omega, Psi Chi.
GORRELL GRAMMER GREENE GREENE GRIFFIN HANSEL I-IANSON
HAYES HELLINGHAUSEN HENDRIX HENSON I-IESSER HILL HINCKLEY
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MILLARD MILLER MITCHELL
NELSON NEWTON NOLAN
McFETRIDGE MCGINLEY McKEE MCKELLAR
McKELVEY MCPIKE MEEKS MERSHON
FIRST ROW-left to right: MCFETRIDGE, BOB, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega,
Pres., '44, V-pres., '44-'45, '46-'47, Treas., '46, Secy., '45-'46, Psi Chi, V-pres., '46-'47,
Inter-Fraternity Council, Student Promotions Committee, Pep Club Pres., '45, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Kendallabrum, Assistant Editor, '46-'47, Board of Publications. MCGINLEY,
CHARLES, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Alpha, Football, Basketball. McKEE, HUGH,
Business Administration, T.U. "Y". MCKELLAR, MARY, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega,
V-pres., '46-'47, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pres., '45-'46, Panhellenic, Pres., '45-'46, Kendalla-
brum, Assistant Editor, '46-'47, Board oi Publications.
SECOND ROW-left to right: MCKELVEY, VIRGINIA, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu, Psi
Chi, Windbagettes. MCPIKE, ESTHER, Arts and Sciences, Lo Lo Mi. MEEKS, CLAY-
TON, Arts and Sciences. MERSHON, MARGARET, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu, Pres.,
'46-'47, Panhellenic Council T.U. "Y", Commerce Club, Who's Who.
FIRST ROW-leit to right: MILLARD, ROSE MARIE, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta
Delta, V-pres., '46-'47, Senior Staff, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Gamma Kappa, Psi Chi,
Sociology Club, Who's Who. MILLER, ANN, Business Administration, Delta Delta
Delta. MITCHELL, IACK, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secy., '46-'47,
Commerce Club, Pres., '46-'47, Froshbags, '40, Independent Men's Association, Secy.,
'41-'42, Community Council, Inter-Fraternity Council, Board oi Publications, Chrrn.,
'46-'47, Collegian, Co-Bus. Mgr., '42-'43, T.U. "Y", Who's Who. MITCHELL, IOSEPH,
Engineering, Kappa Alpha, Engineers Club. MORRIS, PARALEE, Arts and Sciences.
MORROW, SAM, Engineering, Sigma Chi, Engineers Club. NAIFEH, IACK, Business
Administration, Delta Theta, Veterans Organization, Commerce Club, Men's Intra-
SECOND ROW-leit to right: NELSON, PHIL, Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha,
.Kappa Kappa Psi. NEWTON, IOAN, Business Administration, Phi Mu, Lantern,
Commerce Club, Secy., '45-'46, Windbagettes, Panhellenic Council, Treas., '45-'46,
NOLAN, IOHN, Arts and Sciences. OKAMOTO, KEITH, Engineering. ORMOND,
IUNE, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega. PARKER, EDWIN, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa
Alpha. PETTIIOHN, PATRICIA, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu.
MITCHELL MORRIS MORROW NAIPEH
OKAMOTO ORMOND PARKER PETTIIOI-IN
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SWINDELL TAYLOR THILENIUS THOMAS THOMAS TROLINGER TUBBS
FIRST ROW-left to right: SPEARING, ED, Engineering: Independent Men's Association, Pres., '46-'47:
Engineers Club: Community Council, V-pres., '46-'47, Student Activities Committee, Chrm., '46-'47:
Who's Who. STADE, PAUL, Engineering. STEVENSON, IAMES, Arts cmd Sciences: Delta Upsilon.
STEWART, BILL, Business Administration. STITES. IACK, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha. STUBBS,
BOGNER, Arts and Sciences: Pi Kappa Alpha: Football: Workshop. SWARTWOUT, DAVID, Arts and
SECOND ROW-left to right: SWINDELL, CALVIN, Engineering: Engineers Club: Sword and Key:
Phi Gamma Kappa: T.U. "Y". TAYLOR, IOAN, Arts and Sciences: Pi Kappa Delta: Workshop.
TI-IILENIUS, MARGERY, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta. THOMAS, IACK, Business Admin-
istration: Alpha Tau Omega: Commerce Club: Football: "T" Club. THOMAS, ROBERT, Arts and Sci-
ences: Football: Veterans Organization. TROLINGER, E. I-I., Arts cmd Sciences: Lambda Chi Alpha.
TUBBS, MERVIL, Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha.
FIRST ROW-left to right: VAN BRADT, LISBY, Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega: Senior Staff: Lantern:
Phi Gamma Kappa: Pi Delta Epsilon: Alpha Rho Tau: Kendallabrum, Co-Editor, '44-'45, Editor, '45-'46:
Board of Publications, Secy., '46, Chrm., '47. VAN VLECK, DENNISON, Arts and Sciences. VAN
VLECK, CATHERINE, Arts and Sciences. VOLEK, FRANK, Engineering: Engineers Club. WARZEL,
LAWRENCE, Engineering. WEATI-IERBY, ELEANOR ANN, Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega: Psi Chi,
Secy., '46-'47: Workshop: Collegian. WENTWORTH, MARY KATE, Business Administration: Chi
Omega, Pres., '46: Pi Delta Epsilon: Iunior Class Treas.: Commerce Club: Cheerleader: Kendallabrurn,
Bus. Mgr., '45-'46: Who's Who, '45-'46, '46-'47. WIBLE, MARGERY, Business Administration: Phi Mu:
SECOND ROW-left to right: WICKLIFFE, WILLIAM EDWARD, Arts and Sciences. WILLCOCKSON,
ROY, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM, VIRGINIA, Fine Arts. WILLIAMS, MRS. C. P., Arts and Sciences.
WILLIAMS, LYNDA, Arts and Sciences: T.U. "Y": Commerce Club: Pep Club: Newman Club. WIL-
LIAMS, MARY IANE, Fine Arts: Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha Iota, Treas., '46-'47: Lantern. WILLIAM-
SON, CLAUDINE, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Delta: Choir: Pep Club. WINTLE, IAMES, Engineering:
Alpha Tau Omega, Secy., '45: A.I.M.E.: Engineers Club.
VAN BRADT VAN VLECK VAN VLECK VOLEK WARZEL WEATHERBY WENTWORTH WIBLE
WICKLIFFE WILLCOCKSON WILLIAM WILLIAMS WILLIAMS WILLIAMS WILLIAMSON WINTLE
Iunior Pres .......,. Fred Woodson
Sophomore Pres ..... Ictck Woods
Freshman Pres- .s.r... , .,.. .Bill Iunk
I J u n i u rs
FIRST ROW: Ali-Ahmed, Haidar, Engineering, Allen, Constance, Arts and Sciences, Allen, Norma Lea, Arts
and Sciences, Allen, Wm. H., Business Administration, Alley, David, Arts and Sciences, Amstutz, R. W. En-
gineering, Anderson, Iayne, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Anderson, lohn, Arts and Sciences, Andrews, H. M., Business Administration, Applebaugh,
Ross, Business Administration, Atkinson, M. H., Arts and Sciences, Banks, Max, Engineering, Bassett, Wm.,
Engineering, Barrow, Emma Lou, Arts and Sciences I
THIRD RCW: Bates, Tom R., Business Administration, Baze, Addie, Arts and Sciences, Beane, Ioe, Engineer-
ing, Beaver, Floyd, Business Administration, Bechtel, loan, Arts and Sciences, Berg, Alva Lee, Business Admin-
istration, Bell, lean, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Berry, Paul, Business Administration, Blaicher, Marian, Business Administration, Blair, Caro-
lyn, Business Administration, Boone, I. R., Arts and Sciences, Boston, Margie, Fine Arts, Botkin, Carolyn, Fine
Arts, Boyd, Wm., Engineering
FIFTH ROW: Boyls, Ted, Business Administration, Brannian, Ross, Engineering, Braunlich, Carolyn, Arts and
Sciences, Breeden,.loe, Engineering, Brennan, Gloria, Business Administration, Brite, George, Fine Arts, Brite,
Richard, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Britton, Gretchen, Arts and Sciences, Brown, Mary
Lee, Business Administration, Brown, Robert, Engineering, Burkitt,
Wm. C., Engineering, Burton, Martha, Arts and Sciences, Bushner,
Bubbles, Arts and Sciences, Caldwell, Keith, Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Cameron, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Campbell
Colin, Business Administration, Cantrell, Norma Lee, Arts and Sci-
ences, Carl, Wrn. I., Arts and Sciences, Cartmillo, Iohn, Arts and
Sciences, Castillo, Laurine, Business Administration, Cease, Mary
Lynn, Arts and Sciences .
EIGI-ITH ROW: Chancellor, Iohn., Engineering, Chestnut, Stanley
Arts and Sciences, Clark, lim, Engineering, Claytor, Ed., Engineering,
Collins, Amy, Arts and Sciences, Collins, L. K., Arts and Sciences-
Collins, Russell, Engineering
NINTH ROW: Crandall, Ora, Arts and Sciences, Curd, Mary Louise,
Arts and Sciences, Dalious, Lucille, Arts and Sciences, Daw, Maryle,
Business Administration, Dean, Dorothy, Arts and Sciences, Dedmon,
lackie, Arts and Sciences, Denton, Iessie, Arts and Sciences
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FIRST ROW: Detherage, Dorothy, Arts and Sciences, Dietler, Courtland, Arts and Sciences, Dixon, Iulia,
Arts and Sciences, Dixon, Stanley, Business Administration, Doyle, Paul, Arts and Sciences, Drake, Ed, En-
gineering, Dunn, Ed, Arts and Sciences '
SECOND ROW: Elliott, Wm., Engineering, Farmer, Elizabeth, Arts and Sciences, Files, Maroheta, Fine Arts,
Flaherty, Francis, Business Administration, Fleisher, Beverly, Arts and Sciences, Floyd, Tommy, Arts and
Sciences, Fortin, lohn L., Engineering
THIRD ROW: Foster, Ioe, Arts and Sciences, Foster, Marian, Arts and Sciences, Fox, Fred, Engineering,
Francey, Dee, Arts and Sciences, Frazier, Ruth, Arts and Sciences, Gates, Floyd, Business Administration,
Gibbon, Anthony, Engineering
FOURTH ROW: Giboney, Tom, Business Administration, Gimlin, I. H., Business Administration, Glover, lone,
Fine Arts, Glover, Norman, Business Administration, Godwin, Iames, Arts and Sciences, Graham, Pat, Business
Administration, Greene, Nelson, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Guillaume, Alfred, Business Administration, Hair, Albert, Engineering, Hale, Howard, Business
Administration, Hall, Bruce, Arts and Sciences, Hall, Dorothy, Business Administration, Hall, Geraldine, Arts
and Sciences, Hansen, Robert L., Engineering
SIXTH ROW: Harkness, Betty, Business Administration, Harris, Iohn,
Engineering, Hartman, Floyd, Business Administration, Haven,
Martha Bush, Arts and Sciences, Hayes, lohn, Business Administra-
tion, Hazen, Rhoda, Arts and Sciences, Heath, Margaret, Arts and
SEVENTH ROW: Heller, Harry, Engineering, Henshaw, N. D., Busi-
ness Administration, Hesser, Charles, Arts and Sciences, Hinckley,
De, Arts and Sciences, Hogard, Earl, Business Administration, Hole-
man, Betty, Arts and Sciences, Hooker, Mary, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Hubbard, Lloyd, Arts and Sciences, Huggins, Hazel,
Arts and Sciences, Hurley, Anne, Arts and Sciences, Hyden, Bill,
Arts and Sciences, lnhote, Marilyn, Arts and Sciences, Ienks, Loren,
Engineering, Iernigan, Margy, Fine Arts
NINTH ROW: Iohnson, Gerald, Arts and Sciences, Iones, Billie Ruth,
Business Administration, Iones, Ieanne, Arts and Sciences, lordan,
Vic, Business Administration, Kelly, Billie, Arts and Sciences, King,
Pat Avey, Arts and Sciences, Kirkbride, Kathleen, Arts and Sciences
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FIRST ROW: Korten, Virginia, Arts and Sciences: Lackey, Clyde, Business Administration: LaGreca, Sam,
Engineering: Lamm, Bob, Business Administration: Lane, Robert D., Business Administration: Lane, Robert
H., Business Administration: Lantow, Lawrence, Business Administration
SECOND ROW: LaRue, Mary Lou, Arts and Sciences: Ledbetter, Lanelle, Fine Arts: Lighthill, Florence, Arts
and Sciences: Lootbourrow, Iames, Business Administration: Long, Bruce, Arts and Sciences: Lopez, Luis, En-
gineering: Lukken, Robert, Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Mason, Glen, Arts and Sciences: Mason, Dick, Arts and Sciences: Mason, Pauline, Arts and
Sciences: Mauldin, Homer, Engineering: McDowell, Bob, Engineering: Mclnnes, Iune, Business Administration:
McKenna, Francis, Engineering ,
FOURTH ROW: McKinney, L. C., Business Administration: McLendon, Mary, Arts and Sciences: McMinn,
Elaine, Arts and Sciences: McSoud, Clovis, Arts and Sciences: Meador, Bill, Business Administration: Melinder,
Kathryn, Business Administration: Meyer, Marisue, Fine Arts
FIFTH ROW: Miller, Roberta, Arts and Sciences: Miller, Wm. R., Engineering: Moore, Billie lane, Business
Administration: Moore, lean, Arts and Sciences: Moore, lean, E., Fine Arts: Monger, Wendell, Business Ad-
ministration: Montgomery, Daniel. Fine Arts
SIXTH ROW: Morgan, Neil, Engineering: Morris, Wm., Arts and
Sciences: Morsani, Pat, Arts and Sciences: Nabors, Bob, Arts and
Sciences: Nauss, Mildred, Arts and Sciences: Neely, Ruth, Arts and
Sciences: Neff, Mary lean, Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Neibling, Ed, Arts and Sciences: Nelson, Wm.,
Engineering: Nixon, Thomas, Business Administration: Nuckolls,
Iames, Business Administration: Obermark, Donald, Business Admin-
istration: O'Donovan, Dorothy, Arts and Sciences: Oswald, Bob,
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EIC-HTH ROW: Pallein, Mary Ann, Arts and Sciences: Parks:
Robert, Engineering: Parrish, Harry, Business Administration: Pear-
son, Iune, Arts and Sciences: Pelton, Betty, Arts and Sciences: Pierce,
Albert, Arts and Sciences: Pierce, Sue, Arts and Sciences
NINTH ROW: Pitano, Amos, Engineering: Phillips, D. R., Business
Administration: Phillips, Marion, Business Administration: Phipps,
Kent, Arts and Sciences: Plaz, Luis, Engineering: Potter, Kenneth,
Business Administration: Pounds, Elma, Arts and Sciences
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FIRST ROW: Pruitt, Wanda, Arts and Sciences, Ray, Iuanita, Fine Arts, Rayson, Mary, Arts and Sciences,
Rea, Iack, Engineering, Reeves, Florence, Arts and Sciences, Reynold, Pierce, Engineering, Richards, Charles,
Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Richards, Richard, Business Administration, Riddle, George A., Engineering, Roark, Roy,
Business Administration, Roberts, Betty, Fine Arts, Rogers, Ioan, Arts and Sciences, Rogers, Robert, Arts and
Sciences, Ross, Iohn, Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Ross, Ted, Arts and Sciences, Sample, Susan, Arts and Sciences, Saslow, Martin, Engineering,
Scotti, Helen, Arts and Sciences, Simon, Molly, Arts and Sciences, Sims, Margaret, Business Administration,
Sittle, Iuanita, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Shaw, Ioe, Business Administration, Skeehan, William, Arts and Sciences, Slcyberg, Mildred,
Fine Arts, Smith, Alden, Arts and Sciences, Smith, Elmore, Business Administration, Smith, Glenna Fay,
Business Administration, Smith, Ray, Engineering
FIFTH ROW: Snyder, Geraldine, Arts and Sciences, Spencer, Wm., Arts and Sciences, Springer, Benita, Arts
and Sciences, Stainer, Kenneth, Arts and Sciences, Steiner, Lois, Arts and Sciences, Stern, Charles, Arts and
Sciences, Stewart, Ioan, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Stipp, M. R., Engineering, Stoops, Walter, Business
' Administration, Striplin, George, Arts and Sciences, Strozier, Oscar,
Business Administration, Sullivan, George, Business Administration,
Sullivan, Iames, Business Administration, Swanson, Bill, Arts and
SEVENTH ROW: Swift, Paul, Engineering, Tanner, Pat, Arts and
Sciences, Taylor, Corienne, Business Administration, Thomas, Ralph,
Arts and Sciences, Thornton, Sara Lou Mills, Arts and Sciences,
Tubbs, Lois, Arts and Sciences, Walker, Gordon, Engineering
EIGHTH ROW: Walker, Leo, Engineering, Walker, Mary, Arts and
Sciences, Wallace, Io Anne, Arts and Sciences, Warren, Io Layne,
Arts and Sciences, Warstell, Betty, Arts and Sciences, Watkinson,
Wm., Arts and Sciences, Webb, Ieanne, Fine Arts
NINTH ROW: West, Marion, Arts and Sciences, Willhour, Richard,
Business Administration, Winger, Doris, Arts and Sciences, Wood-
bury, Clifford, Business Administration, Woodson, Fred, Arts and
Sciences, Wortley, Marian, Arts and Sciences, Wright, I. I., Engin-
eering, Yelton, Edward, Business Administration
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FIRST ROW: Adkisson, Wm. R., Engineering, Akins, Marjorie, Arts and Sciences, Alexander, Leon, Engin-
eering, Alspaugh, Bob, Engineering, Alspaugh, lames, Arts and Sciences, Ameen, Bob, Arts and Sciences,
Anderson, Irene, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Anderson, lohn I., Business Administration, Anderson, Otis, Engineering, Anderson, Sam,
Engineering, Andrea, Wm., Business Administration, Andrews, Howard, Business Administration, Anthony,
Helen, Arts and Sciences, Antry, Fred, Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Antry, lack, Business Administration, Arlen, Charles, Engineering, Arnold, Wm., Business
Administration, Ashotf, loan, Arts and Sciences, Audley, Bob, Engineering, Babin, Schley, Engineering,
Baker, Troy, Engineering
FOURTH ROW: Barclay, Norma Lee, Arts and Sciences, Barkhurst, Carolyn, Business Administration,
Barnes, lack, Engineering, Barton, Kelly, Engineering, Bass, William, Engineering, Bates, Mary Louise, Arts
and Sciences, Bayless, Bob, Business Administration Q
FIFTH ROW: Belden, Billye, Fine Arts, Bell, Leon, Engineering, Bennett, lack, Business Administration, Berg-
man, lack, Engineering, Bicking, Louis, Engineering, Bloom, Bill, Arts and Sciences, Bloxom, Lou Ieane, Arts
SIXTH ROW: Boling, Don, Engineering, Bonnell, Robert, Engineering, Borne, Monte, Arts and Sciences, Bot-
kin, Barbara, Fine Arts, Branson, Buford, Business Administration, Brennan, Ioan, Arts and Sciences, Bridges,
SEVENTH ROW: Bridges, Iohn, Engineering, Brite, Bob, Engineer-
ing, Britton, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Britton, S. G., Engineering,
Brizendine, Iames, Arts and Sciences, Broadioot, Marvin, Arts and
Sciences, Brown, Bette, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Brown, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Brown, Robert,
Business Administration, Buchanan, Paul, Arts and Sciences,
Burner, Donald, Engineering, Burns, Gene, Arts and Sciences, Byrnes,
E. B., Arts and Sciences, Campbell, Iohn, Arts and Sciences
NINTH ROW: Cannon, Edward, Arts and Sciences, Carl, Margaret,
Business Administration, Carrell, Eddie, Arts and Sciences, Carroll,
Pat, Arts and Sciences, Carter, Beulah Mac, Fine Arts, Caswell,
Carroll, Arts and Sciences, Cearly, Charles, Arts and Sciences
TENTH ROW: Charlton, Horner, Arts and Sciences, Chronic, Wil-
liarn, Engineering, Chronister, Clyde, Arts and Sciences, Cleveland,
Robert, Business Administration, Cole, Alva, Business Administra-
tion, Cole Woodrow, Business Administration, Coleman, Frank, Arts
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FIRST ROW: Coleman, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Collins, Dorothy Davis, Arts and Sciences, Combs, Mil-
dred, Business Administration, Conklin, Bill, Arts and Sciences, Connolly, Ruth A., Fine Arts, Conner, Ralph,
Arts and Sciences, Cooper, Bonnie, Arts and Sciences '
SECOND ROW: Corbitt, Iames, Engineering, Correy, Charlotte, Arts and Sciences, Costantini, Barbara, Arts
and Sciences, Cowherd, R. C., Arts and Sciences, Cox, Wm. G., Engineering, Crouch, Howard, Arts and
Sciences, Crump, Bill, Engineering -
THIRD ROW: Cruz, Hal, Engineering, Cunningham, Betty, Arts and Sciences, Cunningham, Bill, Fine Arts,
Cunningham, Everett, Arts and Sciences, David, lames, Engineering, Davis, Betty Sue, Fine Arts, Davis, Caro-
lyn, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Davis, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Davis, Wendell, Engineering, Deardorif, O. L. jr., Engi-
neering, Denton, lean, Arts and Sciences, Detwiller, Ralph, Business Administration, Deutser, Phillip, Busi-
ness Administration, Dobbins, Rosemary, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Dobey, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Dodd, Charles, Arts and Sciences, Donnelly, Marolyn, Arts
and Sciences, Downing, Kenneth, Fine Arts, Doyle, W. M., Arts and Sciences, Drakos, Ted, Engineering,
Drane, Dorothy, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Duncan, Carl, jr., Business Administration, Dunn, George, Engineering, Earnhart, lean, Arts
and Sciences, Elick, C. D., Engineering, Elledge, Iim, Business Administration, Elledge, Nellie, Arts and
Sciences, Elliott, Earl, Business Administration
SEVENTH ROW: Elliott, Ross, Business Administration, Ewing, Wm.,
Engineering, Farnsworth, Nora Nell, Arts and Sciences, Farren,
Charles, Business Administration, Featherstone, Charles, Fine Arts,
Felmlee, Ed, Arts and Sciences, Ferguson, Wm., Engineering
EIGHTH ROW: Finlayson, lean, Business Administration, Finley,
L. I., Engineering, Fitzgerald, Franklin, Arts and Sciences, Fosburg,
Helen, Fine Arts, Fowler, Robert, Business Administration, Francis,
Wilma, Business Administration, Fry, Elois, Fine Arts
NINTH ROW: Fulbright, Billy, Business Administration, Fulkerson,
Fred, Engineering, Funston, Beverly, Arts and Sciences, Garrett,
Chester, Engineering, Garrison, Marylin, Arts and Sciences, Geb-
hart, Zeeda, Arts and Sciences, Geister, Ianet, Arts and Sciences
TENTH ROW: Gentry, lack, Engineering, Gibson, Ellis, Fine Arts,
Gillette, Carl, Business Administration, Goodwin, O. G., Engineer-
ing, Gottsche, Marainne, Fine Arts, Graham, Warren, Arts and
Sciences, Granmer, Henry, Business Administration
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FlRST ROW: Greenberg, Shirley, Business Administration, Greider, Roger, Fine Arts, Grimes, Sallye, Fine
Arts, Groenwold, Gayle, Arts and Sciences, Grove, Dick, Engineering, Grubb, Barbara, Arts and Sciences,
Gruber, Karl, Fine Arts
SECOND ROW: Gustafson, Phyllis, Arts and Sciences, Hackett, Bill, Business Administration, Haka, lohn,
Business Administration, Hale, Herman, Business Administration, Haley, Don, Business Administration, Halter,
lake, Arts and Sciences, Hamilton, Betty, Arts and Sciences
THIRD ROW: Hammett, Iohn, Engineering, Haney, lames, Business Administration, Hanks, Marjorie, Arts
and Sciences, Harmon, Robert, Engineering, Hartley, Vernon, Business Administration, Hatherly, Virginia,
Fine Arts, Hayes, Eldner, Business Administration i
FOURTH ROW: Hedrick, Loren, Business Administration, Henry, Selden, Arts and Sciences, Henson, lack,
Arts and Sciences, Herbelin, Ted, Arts and Sciences, Hickman, Robert, Business Administration, Hickson,
David, Arts and Sciences, Hill, Freeman, Engineering
FIFTH ROW: Hogan, lack, Business Administration, Holbert, Martha, Arts and Sciences, Holt, Ann, Arts
and Sciences, Howard, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Howerton, Charles, Business Administration, Howes, Keith,
Arts and Sciences, Huffman, Robert, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Hunter, T. V., Engineering, lngels, Howard, Engineering, lngram, Iohn, Arts and Sciences,
lnsch, Paul, Arts and Sciences, lack, Laurel, Fine Arts, lackson, Kerry, Engineering, Iohnson, Ioan, Arts and
SEVENTH ROW: lohnson, Marjorie, Business Administration, Iohn-
ston, Charles, Arts and Sciences, lohnston, Richard, Arts and Sci-
ences, lones, Charles, Engineering, lones, Frank, Engineering, Iones,
Gordon, Business Administration, Keeling, Iack, Engineering
EIGHTH ROW: Kelley, Ann, Arts and Sciences, Kemper, Dana,
ard, Arts and Sciences, King, Iames, Arts and Sciences, Kirby,
Darold, Arts and Sciences, Kirby, Fred, Engineering
Business Administration, Krupnick, Mary, Business Adininistration,
inskii, Arts and Sciences, LaGreca, Al, Business Administration,
Lamprich, Harold, Arts and Sciences
Business Administration, Kidd, Harold, Engineering, Kinchen, Rich-
NINTH ROW: Kirkbride, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Kohn, Patricia,
Kurtz, Thomas, Business Administration, Richardson, Frances CKWap-
TENTH ROW: Landrum, Willie, Arts and Sciences, Lane, Temple,
Arts and Sciences, Langenheim, Richard, Engineering, Langford,
Roy, Arts and Sciences, Lashley, Glenn, Arts and Sciences, La-
Turner, Charles, Arts and Sciences, Lawyer, Elaine, Arts and Sci-
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FIRST ROW: Lee, Iames, Arts and Sciences, Little, Albert, Fine Arts, Lloyd, Ben, Business Administration,
Lomax, Marvin, Arts and Sciences, Long, Frances, Arts and Sciences, Lotz, Willis, Arts and Sciences, Lulow,
Maree Ann, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Lyke, Charlotte, Fine Arts, Lytle, Ivan, Arts and Sciences, Madrano, Ioseph, Arts and
Sciences, Maneva1,.Max, Engineering, Mangan, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Mannix, Bob, Business Adminis-
tration, Marks, Marjorie, Arts and Sciences 1
THIRD ROW: Marshall, lack, Engineering, Marshall, I. Shan, Arts and Sciences, May, Wallace, Engineer-
ing, McAninch, Betty, Business Administration, McCaslin, Iames, Arts and Sciences, McClain, Roy, Arts
and Sciences, McCord, Sherman, Engineering
FOURTH ROW: McCormick, Iames, Business Administration, McCully, Richard, Arts and Sciences, McFar-
land, Wm., Arts and Sciences, McGee, Dick, Engineering, McGehee, Kenneth, Arts and Sciences, McGinnis,
Eniver, Arts and Sciences, McMahon, Wm. R., Business Administration
FIFTH ROW: McMackin, Bob, Arts and Sciences, McKinstry, Harriette, Arts and Sciences, Megill, Robert,
Engineering, Meeks, Ruth Mary, Arts and Sciences, Mildren, Bill, Arts and Sciences, Miller, C. W., Business
Administration, Miller, Dorothy, Business Administration
SIXTH ROW: Miller, I. W., Engineering, Miller, lane, Fine Arts, Miller, Iohn, Engineering, Mitchell, T. I.,
Business Administration, Mitchell, Thomas, Arts and Sciences, Moncriet, Gene, Arts and Sciences, Mont-
gomery, Doris, Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Mooney, Don, Engineering, Moore, L. E., Engineer-
ing, Moore, Edward, Engineering, Morgan, lack, Business Adminis-
tration, Moulder, Sandy, Fine Arts, Murchison, H. C., Engineering,
Murphy, Barry, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Nedom, H. A., Engineering, Nelson, Erik, Engineer-
ing, Newton, Iackie, Fine Arts, Newton, Kenneth, Arts and Sciences,
Nickell, Iudy, Arts and Sciences, Noland, Iames, Arts and Sciences,
Nuhter, Kathryn, Arts and Sciences
NINTH ROW: Nunnely, Doyle, Arts and Sciences, Officer, Thomas,
Arts and Sciences, Oglevie, Cora, Business Administration, Orchard,
Chester, Arts and Sciences, Overstreet, Sallye, Fine Arts, Owens,
Iames, Arts and Sciences, Page, Elnore, Arts and Sciences
TENTH ROW: Parker, Nathalie, Arts and Sciences, Parks, Edgar,
Business Administration, Patterson, Peggy, Arts and Sciences, Peet,
Arthur, Arts and Sciences, Perdue, Harold, Business Administration,
Peterson, Clayton, Business Administration, Peterson Raymond,
Arts and Sciences .
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FIRST ROW: Phillips, Wilbur, Engineering, Pontius, C. B., Business Administration, Pope, Hugh, Arts and
Sciences, Porter, lack, Business Administration, Preddy, Raymond, Business Administration, Proctor, Edwin,
Arts and Sciences, Proper, Gene, Engineering
SECOND ROW: Roy, Willard, Engineering, Reniker, Henry, Business Administration, Richey, Frances, Arts
and Sciences, Riddle, Bruce, Arts and Sciences, Riddle, Douglas, Business Administration, Riddle, lohn,
Arts and Sciences, Riggs, Harry, Engineering I
THIRD ROW: Riggs, Wm., Arts and Sciences, Ripley, Paul, Business Administration, Robinson, Doris, Arts
and Sciences, Robinson, Harry, Business Administration, Robinson, Laura Mae, Arts and Sciences, Rodgers,
Vernon, Engineering, Roebken, Curtis, Business Administration
FOURTH ROW: Rogers, Dan, Arts and Sciences, Rollins, L. F., Arts and Sciences, Ruff, Ada Sue, Business
Administration, Ruff, Mary Lou, Business Administration, Rummage, I. Reid, Arts and Sciences, Rush, Stanley,
Arts and Sciences, Sallee, Sally, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Sanders, Carrol, Business Administration, Saslaw, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Satterlee, Guy,
Business Administration, Schell, Finis, Engineering, Schmalhorst, Bill, Engineering, Scimeca, Catherine, Arts
and Sciences, Scott, Margie Smiley, Business Administration
SIXTH ROW: Scruggs, Suzanne, Arts and Sciences, Sears, Robert,
X, ,N,, Business Administration, Secrest, Winona, Arts and Sciences, Seipp,
W George, Engineering, Sellars, Arnol, Engineering, Senter, Ierald,
Arts and Sciences, Sesow, Edna, Business Administration
SEVENTH ROW: Shockley, Gloria, Arts and Sciences, Shafer,
Paul, Arts and Sciences, Shatter, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Shank,
Don, Business Administration, Sharp, Don, Business Administration,
Sharp, loe, Arts and Sciences, Shrewsbury, Bettye, Arts and
EIGHTH ROW: Simms, Dabney, Arts and Sciences, Siverson, Bob,
Engineering, Sledge, Albert, Engineering, Smith, Edwin G., Engineer-
ing, Smith, Lyle, Engineering, Smith, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Smith,
Ralph, Business Administration
NINTH ROW: Smith, Virginia, Arts and Sciences, Smock, Harold,
, .. Arts and Sciences, Spicer, Russell, Business Administration, Spill-
ing, Spratling, Bruce, Business Administration, Stacey, Martha, Arts
man, George, Business Administration, Spillman, Robert, Engineer-
misiiijg 'N' 1,.K.,g, , TL
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FIRST ROW: Stanley, Robert, Business Administration, Steck, Arthur, Arts and Sciences, Steele, Iames, Arts
and Sciences, Stem, lohn, Business Administration, Stewart, Lucille, Arts and Sciences, Stewart, Virginia,
Arts and Sciences, Stricker, Charles, Arts and Sciences I
SECOND ROW: Stricker, Viola, Business Administration, Strickland, Marion, Arts and Sciences, Stodghill,
Ralph, Business Administration, Stoops, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Stoppard, Mary K., Arts and Sciences,
Stuart, Ralph, Arts and Sciences, Stuewer, Lester, Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Sultcn, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Sutter, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Sutton, Bob, Business Admin-
istration, Swain, Alan, Fine Arts, Swaney, Harold, Business Administration, Taylor, lack N., Arts and Sciences,
Taylor, Rolleen, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Thomas, Aubrey, Arts and Sciences, Thompson, Don, Engineering, Thornton, C. E., Engineer'
ing, Tipsword, Wallace, Business Administration, Tomlinson, G, A., Engineering, Traband, Roy, Arts and
Sciences, Trail, Ben, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Trimble, Glenda, Business Administration, Tripp, Torn, Business Administration, Turner, W. I.,
Engineering, Unsell, Betty Dee, Arts and Sciences, Utz, Donald, Eine Arts, Vandiver, Wm. W., Engineering,
Vinson, lack, Business Administration
SIXTH ROW: Wallace, lack, Engineering, Wallace, Ioanne, Arts
and Sciences, Walover, lean, Arts and Sciences, Watkinson, Bar-
bara, Arts and Sciences, Weaver, Mary, Arts and Sciences, Webster,
Gerald M., Engineering, Wells, Robert, Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Whitney, I. W., Engineering, Wiggins, George,
Business Administration, Wiggins, PGQQY lones, Business Adminis-
tration, Williams, Bernice, Arts and Sciences, Williams, LeRoy,
Business Administration, Williams, Robert, Fine Arts, Willsey, Ierre,
Arts and Sciences I
. N-Q W
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EIGHTH ROW: Withee, Mahlon, Engineering, Wolfe, Bill, Arts and
Sciences, Wood, Charles, Business Administration, Woodward,
Robert, Business Administration, Woodrutt, Charles, Business Ad-
ministration, Woods, lack, Arts and Sciences, Wright, Robert E.,
NINTH ROW: Wurth, Robert, Engineering, Yetter, Chauncey, Busi-
ness Administration, Young, Dorothy, Arts and Sciences, Young,
Douglas, Engineering, Young, Io Ellen, Arts and Sciences, Zinn,
Frank B., Arts and Sciences, Zipursky, Morley, Engineering
FIRST ROW-l to r: Stanley,
Steck, Steele, Stem, Stewart,
SECOND ROW-1 to r:
Stricker, Strickland, Stodghill,
Stoops, Stoppard, Stuart, Stue'
THIRD ROW-l to r: Sulton,
Sutter, Sutton, Swain, Swaney,
FOURTH ROW-1 to r:
Thomas, Thompson, Thornton,
Tipsword, Tomlinson, Tra-
FIFTH ROW-l to r: Trimble,
Tripp, Turner, Unsell, Utz,
SIXTH ROW-l to r: Wallace,
Wallace, Walover, Watkin-
son, Weaver, Webster, Wells
SEVENTH ROW-l to r: Whit-
ney, Wiggins, Wiggins, Wil-
liams, Williams, Williams,
EIGHTH ROW-l to r: Withee,
Wolfe, Wood, Woodward,
Woodruff, Woods, Wright
NINTH ROW-l to r: Wurth,
Yetter, Young, Young, Young,
FIRST ROW: Aab, Harold, Arts and Sciences, Abel, Roger, Engineering, Adams, Frank, Arts and Sciences,
Adams, Harold, Arts and Sciences, Adcock, Fred, Arts and Sciences, Adelblue, lay, Engineering, Adler, Mel-
vin, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Alberty, Betty Io, Fine Arts, Alexander, Herbert, Engineering, Allen, Arthur, Business Ad-
ministration, Allen, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Alloway, Gerald, General College, Alworth, Esther, Business
Administration, Anderson, Arthur, General College
THIRD ROW: Anderson, Patti, Arts and Sciences, Armstrong, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Arnold, George,
Arts and Sciences, Ashlock, loe, Business Administration, Ashmead, Gary, Arts and Sciences, Averyt, Iohn,
Arts and Sciences, Awe, Edward, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Babcock, lim, Engineering, Bacon, Iackie, Arts and Sciences, Badger, Winnifred, Arts and
Sciences, Baker, Wm. Iohn, Engineering, Baldwin, Anna lane, Business Administration, Banister, Virginia,
FIFTH ROW: Barnard, Donnell, Business Administration, Barnes, Howard, Arts and Sciences, Barta, Iohn,
Business Administration, Barthel, Felix, General College, Bartholic, Bob, Arts and Sciences, Barton, Shirley,
Arts and Sciences, Batson, Wm. R., Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Beasley, Gerald, Arts and Sciences, Beatty, Kenneth, Arts and Sciences, Beaty, lane, Arts and
Sciences, Beck, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Behning, Paul, Engineering, Bell, Shirley, Fine Arts, Bennett, Orval,
Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Benton, Leslie, Arts and Sciences, Berger, Charles,
Arts and Sciences, Bias, Ioe, General College, Bierstedt, Don, Busi-
ness Administration, Bird, Adrienne, Arts and Sciences, Birkes,
Donald, Business Administration, Bissell, Don, Engineering
EIGHTH ROW: Blair, B. C., Engineering, Blackaby, Bruce, General
College, Blakestad, E, H., General College, Bloom, Dick, Engineering,
Bolin, Dewey, Arts and Sciences, Boltacz, lohn, Engineering, Bon-
ham, Iohn, Business Administration
NINTH ROW: Booth, F. W., Engineering, Bostick, Iames, Arts and
Sciences, Boswell, William, Engineering, Bottom, Ernest, Arts and
Sciences, Bowen, Troy, Arts and Sciences, Bowles, Bob, Arts and
Sciences, Bowlin, Robert, Arts and Sciences
TENTH ROW: Bowman, Ierry, Arts and Sciences, Boyd, Austin,
Business Administration, Boyd, larnes, Arts and Sciences, Bradford,
land, General College, Brandes, Kenneth, Arts and Sciences
Richard, Engineering, Bradley, Edgar, Engineering, Bradley, Gar-
I wx snak fiff ' Dy 'S ,WW
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FIRST ROW: Brechtel, Betty, Artshand Sciences, Breen, lack, General College, Brightmire, Paul, Arts and
Sciences, Broadwater, Lee, Arts and Sciences, Broom, lohn, Engineering, Brotherton, Iohnnie, Arts and Sciences,
Brown, Iames, Business Administration
SECOND RCWY Brown, Louie, Arts and Sciences, Brown, W. R., Arts and Sciences, Bruner, Alice, Arts and
Sciences, Bryan, Audrey, Engineering, Burdick, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Burgess, Raymond, Business
Administration, Burkitt, D. E., Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Burkitt, Frank, Arts and Sciences, Burkitt, George, Arts and Sciences, Burnside, D. L., Arts
and Sciences, Burress, lack, Arts and Sciences, Burris, Iohn C., Engineering, Burtt, Nancy, Arts and Sciences,
Butts, Wm., Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Burton, Kathleen, Arts and Sciences, Byrd, Decatur, Arts and Sciences, Byrd, Lloyd, Arts
and Sciences, Cadenhead, Bob, Arts and Sciences, Caldwell, Harold, Engineering, Caldwell, Robert, Arts
and Sciences, Callahan, Melvin, Engineering
FIFTH ROW: Campbell, lames E., Engineering, Campbell, lames L., Engineering, Campbell, Ioe, Engineer-
ing, Cantrell, Wanda, Arts and Sciences, Cardwell, Mary, Arts and Sciences, Carlson, lohn, Engineering,
Carpenter, Norman, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Carpenter, Richard, Engineering, Carrence, Gerald, Business Administration, Carrigan, Dolores
Arts and Sciences, Carson, David, Arts and Sciences, Carson, lo Ella, Arts and Sciences, Carter, Amma D.,
Arts and Sciences, Carter, Norman, Engineering
SEVENTH ROW: Caswell, Alfred, Arts and Sciences, Cavaness,
George, Arts and Sciences, Cearley, Delbert, Arts and Sciences,
Cecil, Patti, Arts and Sciences, Chastain, Wm., Arts and Sciences,
Chestnut, Robert, Business Administration, Christner, Wannell, Arts
EIGHTH ROW: Church, Arnold, Arts and Sciences, Clancy, Kurt,
Arts and Sciences, Clark, George, Business Administration, Claxton,
Charles, Arts and Sciences, Claybaugh, Charles, Engineering, Clee,
Neil, Engineering, Clote, Paul, Engineering
NINTH ROW: Clum, Robert, Engineering, Coates, Bill, Business
Administration, Cole, lack, Arts and Sciences, Collins, Leo Evan,
ness Administration, Constant, Ray, Arts and Sciences
TENTH ROW: Cook, Ralph, Business Administration, Cook, Tommy,
Business Administration, Cowan, Robert, Fine Arts
Engineering, Conatser, lim, Arts and Sciences, Conner, Dale, Busi-
Arts and Sciences, Cooper, Carolyn, Arts and Sciences, Corn,
K. W., Engineering, Coulter, lane, Arts and Sciences, Coulter, lean,
FIRST ROW-1 to r: Brechtel,
Breen, Briqhtmire, Broadwater,
Broom, Brotherton, Brown
SECOND ROW-1 to r: Brown
Brown, Bruner, Bryan, Bur-
dick, Burgess, Burkitt
THIRD ROW-l to r: Burkitt
Burkitt, Burnside, Burress, Bur-
ris, Burtt, Butts
FOURTH ROW--l to'r: Burton
Byrd, Byrd, Caclenhead, Calcl:
well, Caldwell, Callahan
FIFTH ROW l to r: Campbell
Campbell, Campbell, Cantrell
Cardwell, Carlson, Carpenter
SIXTH HOW-1 to r: Carpen-
ter, Carrence, Carriqan, Care
son, Carson, Carter, Carter
SEVENTH ROW-l to r: Cas-
well, Cavaness, Cearley
Cecil, Chastain, Chestnut
EIGHTI-I ROW-l to r: Church
Clancy, Clark, Claxton, Clay:
bauqh, Clee, Clote
NINTH ROW-1 to r: Clurn,
Coates, Cole, Collins, Conai-
ser, Conner, Constant '
TENTH ROW-l to r: Cook,
Cook, Cooper, Corn, Coulter,
r r Freshmen
FIRST ROW: Cox, Glenn, Engineering, Cox, Raymond, Engineering, Cox, Richard, Fine Arts, Crabtree, Eu-
gene, Arts and Sciences, Craig, limmy, Arts and Sciences, Craigo, Betty Nan, Arts and Sciences, Crank,
Nona, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Crankshaw, Wm., Engineering, Crawford, Burnice, Arts and Sciences, Creason, Ray, Arts
and Sciences, Creekmore, Tom, Business Administration, Croft, Guy, Fine Arts, Cross, Norman, Business Ad-
ministration, Dale, Barbara Lea, Arts and Sciences
THIRD ROW: Dan, lolene, Arts and Sciences, Daniel, H. A., Business Administration, Davidson, Frank, Arts
and Sciences, Davila, Cornelia, Engineering, Davis, Harry, Business Administration, Davis, Lester, Business
Administration, Daw, Lester, Business Administration
FOURTH ROW: Dawson, lames, Arts and Sciences, Day, Billy, Arts and Sciences, Dean, Robert W., Arts
and Sciences, Dethrow, Arnold, Arts and Sciences, Dial, P. E., Business Administration, Dickerson, Charles,
Fine Arts, Dickey, H. G., Business Administration
FIFTH ROW: Dickson, Bob, Arts and Sciences, Dillon, Lewis, Business Administration, Dion, Ioe, General
College, Dobbins, Iohn, Arts and Sciences, Dobson, Ioanne, Arts and Sciences, Doshier, Georgie Lu, Arts and
Sciences, Dot, Ioe, General College
SIXTH ROW: Doty, Charles, Engineering, Douglass, Billie Io, Arts and Sciences, Downing, Dan, Engineering,
Downing, Georgina, Fine Arts, Dryden, Robert, Engineering, Dryden, Vernon, Arts and Sciences, Dupont,
Dolores, Fine Arts
SEVENTH ROW: Duran, Charles, Arts and Sciences, Duso, Wallace,
Arts and Sciences, Dyer, Bernard, Arts and Sciences, Ecker, Dan,
Business Administration, Eddy, Ianice, Arts and Sciences, Edminston,
Iames, Business Administration, Edwards, Carle, Engineering
EIGHTH ROW: Edwards, Charles, Engineering, Elliott, T. I., Engin-
eering, Ellis, Bob, Engineering, Ellis, Mary Louise, General College,
Elson, Frances, Arts and Sciences, Engle, Franz, Fine Arts, Engler,
NINTH ROW: Erwin, Ioe, Arts and Sciences, Eskridge, C. I., Engin-
eering, Eskridge, Norma, Arts and Sciences, Eskridge, Robert, Arts
and Sciences, Evans, Gloria, Arts and Sciences, Ewing, Roy, Business
Administration, Fanning, lames, General College
TENTH ROW: Farnsworth, Kristine, Arts and Sciences, Fasken,
Field, G. R., Arts and Sciences
Mary Carolyn, Arts and Sciences, Felton, G. E., Arts and Sciences,
Fenn, Ioan, Arts and Sciences, Fenton, lack, Arts and Sciences,
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FIRST ROW: Finley, Wilberne, Arts and Sciences, Fisher, Donald, Arts and Sciences, Fjelstad, Ralph, Gen-
eral College, Flachsbart, Edward, Engineering, Fleisher, Bonnie, Arts and Sciences, Foley, Cray, Engineer-
ing, Forster, C. W., ir., Engineering
SECOND ROW: Forsman, Don, Engineering, Frankenberry, Kistler, Engineering, Fraser, Glorene, Arts and
Sciences, Freeman, Eugene, General College, Freese, Iohn, Engineering, French, Roy, Arts and Sciences, Fri-
gar, Edwin, Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Frizzell, Russell, Arts and Sciences, Fultz, Iames, Business Administration, Fultz, Pete, Business
Administration, Gage, Thomas, Arts and Sciences, Gallagher, lim, Arts and Sciences, Garrett, Kenneth, Arts
and Sciences, Gaston, Wallace, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Gibbs, Alfred, Arts and Sciences, Gillham, Iames, Arts and Sciences, Gilliam, A. G., Gen-
eral College, Gilmore, Betty, Fine Arts, Gilmore, Vera, Fine Arts, Godbold, lim, Engineering, Golosovka,
FIFTH ROW: Goodnight, Melvin, Arts and Sciences, Goodwin, Bill, Business Administration, Gorman, Iohn,
Arts and Sciences, Gray, Dale, Arts and Sciences, Green, Bernice, Arts and Sciences, Green, Sue, Business
Administration, Green, Wm. W., Engineering
SIXTH ROW: Greene, Esther, Business Administration, Griffith, Harry, General College, Grigg, E. L, Arts and
Sciences, Grimm, Theda, Arts and Sciences, Grine, Dorothea, Fine Arts, Grine, Norman, Arts and Sciences,
Groh, Neighl, Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Groseclose, Wm., Arts and Sciences, Grove, Terry,
Arts and Sciences, Grummer, Charles, Engineering, Gump, Iames,
Fine Arts, Gunderson, Lynn, Engineering, Gunderson, Ruth, Arts and
Sciences, Guyer, Vernon, Engineering
EIGHTH ROW: Haclcenberger, Harold, Engineering, Hackler, Mau-
rice, Engineering, Hale, lack, Arts and Sciences, Hall, Don, Engin-
eering, Hall, Norma Lea, Arts and Sciences, Hall, Paul, Arts and
Sciences, Halladay, Mary, Arts and Sciences
NINTH ROW: Haller, lackie, Arts and Sciences, Halliord, Ierry, Arts
and Sciences, Halstead, W. W., Arts and Sciences, Hamilton, Iames,
Engineering, Hancock, George, Arts and Sciences, Hancock, Nola,
Arts and Sciences, Hanes, Iacqueline, Arts and Sciences
TENTH ROW: Hanna, Ioe, Arts and Sciences, Hannum, Mary, Fine
Arts, Hansen, Don, Business Administration, Hardacre, Beatrice,
Business Administration, Harding, George W., Business Administra-
tion, Harris, Charles, General College, Harris, Iames Monroe, Arts
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FIRST ROW: Harris, Iames Mowbray, Arts and Sciences, Iunk, Lila Harris, Arts and Sciences, Harrison,
Dale, Business Administration, Harrison, Hilary, Arts and Sciences, Harrison, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Harry,
Norman, Engineering, Hartman, Richard, Fine Arts
SECOND ROW: Hartnett, Allison, Arts and Sciences, Hawkins, Martha, Arts and Sciences, Hayes, lim, Arts
and Sciences, Heatley, P. L., jr., Business Administration, Heckman, R. D., Fine Arts, Henderson, Arvel, Busi-
ness Administration, Henderson, lack, Business Administration
THIRD ROW: Henderson, H. L., General College, Hensley, Gene, Arts and Sciences, Hensley, Robert, Arts
and Sciences, Hernandez, Rene, Arts and Sciences, Herriman, Ralph, Business Administration, Hickman, Bert,
Fine Arts, Higgins, lim, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Hill, Billy, Engineering, Hill, Charles, Business Administration, Hilsabeck, D. A., Arts and
Sciences, Hilton, Finis, Arts and Sciences, Hindle, Arthur, Engineering, Hinkel, George, Arts and Sciences,
Hipsher, W. L., Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Hiser, Benny, Arts and Sciences, Hoagland, Raymond, Arts and Sciences, Hoffman, Anna-
belle, Arts and Sciences, Hoffman, Betty, Business Administration, Holden, Iames, Fine Arts, Holland, Tom,
Arts and Sciences, Hollingsworth, Marian, Arts and Sciences'
SIXTH ROW: Holmes, Doris, Arts and Sciences, Holt, H. W. Engineering, Hoover, Ierrell, General College-
Houser, Tom, General College, Howard, Dean, Arts and Sciences, Howell, Herman, Arts and Sciences, Howell
Robert, Business Administration
SEVENTH ROW: Howell, Walter, Engineering, Hower, Dorothy, Busi-
ness Administration, Howser, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Hudiburg
George, Engineering, Hudson, C. H., Arts and Sciences, Hudson,
Gene, Arts and Sciences, Hulsman, Edward, Business Administration
EIGHTH ROW: Hunt Iames, Arts and Sciences, Hunt, Ruth, Arts
and Sciences, Hunter, Wendell, General College, Inge, Wm., Busi-
ness Administration, Ingle, Charles, Engineering, Ingram, Iack, Arts
and Sciences, Inman, Merle, Engineering
NINTH ROW: Irons, Leon, Arts and Sciences, Irwin, Pat, Arts and
Sciences, Iverson, Donald, Engineering, Iackson, Connie, Arts and
Sciences, Iacobs, Iohn, Business Administration, Iames, Allen, Arts
and Sciences, Iameson, Chet, Engineering
TENTH ROW: Iepson, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Iervis, Frank,
Arts and Sciences, Iett, Sam, Engineering, Iewell, Clifford, Business
Administration, Iohnson, Iohn W., Business Administration, Iohn-
son, Kathleen, Arts and Sciences, Iohnson, Lois, Business Adminis-
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FIRST ROW: Iolrinson, Orace, Arts and Sciences, Iohnson, Patsy, Business Administration, Iohnston, Eugene,
Engineering: lone-s, Bill, Engineering, Iones, Iohn, Engineering, Iones, Ioyce, Arts and Sciences, lones, Mar-
garet, Arts and Sciences -
SECOND ROW: lones, Monte, General College, lones, Roy, Business Administration, lunk, Iohn, General
College, Junk, William, Arts and Sciences, Karnes, Robert, Business Administration, Karr, lerry, Arts and
Sciences, Keeler, Lyle, Arts and Sciences
THIRD ROW: Kelleher, Pat, Arts and Sciences, Kelliher, Denny, Fine Arts, Kelly, Katherine, Business Ad-
ministration, Kelly, Walter, Business Administration, Kempton, Wayne, Arts and Sciences, Kendall, Ray, En-
gineering, Kennedy, Patti, Fine Arts
FOURTH ROW: Kenslow, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Kesselring, Warren, Engineering, Keys, lames R., En-
gineering, Kidd, Barbara, Business Administration, Kiesler, C. A., General College, Kieth, Tom, Business
Administration, Kilgore, Chester, Arts and Sciences h
FIFTH ROW: Killie, LaDean, Business Administration, Kimball, lack, Engineering, Kimball, K. S., Arts and
Sciences, Kimball, Keith, Arts and Sciences, King, Bill, Arts and Sciences, King, Mike, Arts and Sciences,
King, Raymon, Business Administration
SIXTH ROW: Kirkland, larnes, Engineering, Klintworth, Wm., Engineering, Knode, Wm., Arts and Sciences,
Knox, lack, Business Administration, Kooistra, Paul, Arts and Sciences, Koons, Robert, Business Administra-
tion, Korf, Howard, Arts and Sciences
SEVENTH ROW: Kramer, Arthur, Arts and Sciences, Kruger, Caro-
lyn, Arts and Sciences, Ladner, lohn, Engineering, Lake, Mary Io,
Arts and Sciences, Lamer, Dale, Arts and Sciences, Lamer, Io-Ellen,
Arts and Sciences, Lancaster, Sidney, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Landreth, lack, Business Administration, Landrum,
Thomas, Business Administration, Lane, Roger K., jr., Arts and Sci-
ences, Lantz, Robert, Engineering, Larkin, lack, Business Administra-
tion, Lavender, R. E., Arts and Sciences, Lawson, Linda Mae, Fine
NINTH ROW: Lawyer, Howard, Engineering, Lay, W. A., Engineer-
ing, Ledbetter, E. W., Engineering, Lediord, B. H., Arts and Sciences,
1 i . Lee, Anna, Fine Arts, Leick, Robert, General College, Lelley, I. G.,
Arts and Sciences
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TENTH ROW: Lemon, Carl, Arts and Sciences, Leon Leon, Fran-
cisco, Engineering, Lesueur, Alex, Fine Arts, Lewis, Iarnes, Arts and
Sciences, Lewis, Phyliss, Arts and Sciences, Lewis, Wm., Business
Administration, Likens, Harold, Business Administration
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FIRST ROW: Lile, Thomas, Business Administration, Liles, Eugene, Engineering, Limbaugh, Camilee, Arts
and Sciences, Linde, Loyd, Arts and Sciences, Linde, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Little, Davis, Engineering,
Lockwood, Ioane, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Long, Wm., Arts and Sciences, Loranger, Betty, Fine Arts, Lovejoy, Dean, Engineering, Love-
less, F. W., Engineering, Loveless, Richard, Engineering, LoVellette, Bill, Arts and Sciences, Lowe, Iames, Arts
THIRD ROW: Lucas, Raymond, Arts and Sciences, Lumpkin, Richard, Engineering, Lundquist, Louis, Arts and
Sciences, Lyerla, Dcloris, Arts and Sciences, Lynch, Robert, Engineering, Maas, Don, General College, Mace,
Glenn E., Engineering
FOURTH ROW: MacEachern, Iack, Engineering, Mack, Donald, Engineering, Madison, Mary Frances, Arts
and Sciences, Madrigal, Francisco, Engineering, Magin, Charles, Arts and Sciences, Mahaney, I. L., Arts and
Sciences, Major, Eddie, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Malloy, Bonnie, Arts and Sciences, Malloy, Virgil, Arts and Sciences, Manley, Gene, Arts and
Sciences, Markley, Ben, Arts and Sciences, Marks, Roy, Arts and Sciences, Marr, Barbara Riley, Arts and
Sciences, Martin, Cecil, Engineering
SIXTH ROW: Martin, Freda, Arts and Sciences, Martin, Robert, Arts and Sciences, Martin, Tom, Arts and
Sciences, Mateiowsky, Billie, Arts and Sciences, Matotsky, Rosanne, Arts and Sciences, Mathis, Billy, Arts
and Sciences, McArthur, Ioe, Engineering
SEVENTH ROW: MclAuley, Walter, Business Administration, Mc-
Cabe, Edward, Arts and Sciences, McCaskell, Calvin, Arts and
Sciences, McCollum, Orwin, Arts and Sciences, McComas, Bob,
McCoy, Charles, Engineering N .
Arts and Sciences, McConnell, Virginia, Business Administration,
EIGHTI-I ROW: McCrory, Colleen, Arts and Sciences, McCrary,
Leon, Arts and Sciences, McCuen, I. W., Engineering, McCullough,
Grant, Business Administration, McCullough, Pat, Arts and Sciences,
McDonald, Ross, Arts and Sciences, McDougal, Roscoe, Arts and
NINTH ROW: McDowell, Rosalie, Arts and Sciences, McElroy, Iack,
Business Administration, McFarland, Packey, Arts ancl Sciences,
McGaughey, Franklin, Engineering, McGuire, Iim, Engineering,
McKinley, Wm., Fine Arts, McKinney, Bill, Engineering
Ierry, Arts and Sciences
TENTI-I ROW: McKnight, Lorraine, Business Administration, Mc-
Laren, Bennie, Arts and Sciences, McLenolon, I. O., Arts and Sci-
ences, McMahon, Noble, Business Administration, McPherron, Louis,
Arts and Sciences, Megill, George, Arts and Sciences, Melone,
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FIRST ROW: Melone, limmie, Engineering, Merryman, Margaret, Arts and Sciences, Milan, F. I., Arts and
Sciences, Milan, Thomas, Arts and Sciences, Miller, Donald, Business Administration, Miller, Emma, Fine
Arts, Miller, George, Business Administration
SECOND ROW: Miller, Gilbert, General College, Miller, Ivan, Engineering, Miller, Iames Laroy, Arts and
Sciences, Miller, R. B., Arts and Sciences, Mills, Edgar, Engineering, Mitchell, Hall, Arts and Sciences, Mitchell,
Iames, Arts and Sciences
THIRD ROW: Mitchell, Robert, Engineering, Moehlrnann, Henry, Business Administration, Moffatt, Frank,
Business Administration, Moller, Thelma, Arts and Sciences, Moller, Tom, Arts and Sciences, Moody, Paul,
Arts and Sciences, Moon, I. D., Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Moore, lane, Business Administration, Moore, limmie, Arts and Sciences, Moore, loane,
Arts and Sciences, Moore, Iohn, General College, Moore, Noel, Arts and Sciences, Moore, Richard, Arts and
Sciences, Moore, Shirley, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Morgan, Morris, Arts and Sciences, Morgan, Peggy Sue, Arts and Sciences, Morgan, Randall,
General College, Morris, Arthur, Arts and Sciences, Morris, Don, Arts and Sciences, Morris, Virginia, Arts
and Sciences, Morrison, Gordon, General College
SIXTH ROW: Morton, Iames William, Fine Arts, Moss, Wilma, Arts and Sciences, Mounts, lune Bettye, Busi-
ness Administration, Muchlburg, R. T., General College, Mullens, Mary Sue, Arts and Sciences, Murray,
Edward, Arts and Sciences, Myled, C. R., Business Administration
SEVENTH ROW: Nadeau, Ted, Engineering, Neck, Fern, Arts and
Sciences, Nelson, C. H., Arts and Sciences, Nelson, lvo, Arts and
Sciences, Nelson, leanne, Arts and Sciences, Newlin, Marjorie, Arts
and Sciences, Newlin, Mary Ann, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Newman, lack, Arts and Sciences, Nichols, Byrl,
Arts and Sciences, Nichols, lim, Arts and Sciences, Noble, Robert,
Engineering, Noe, Dane, Arts and Sciences, Norton, Donald, Arts
and Sciences, Nott, Ray, Arts and Sciences
NlNTH ROW: O'Bar, Ice, Fine Arts, Olds, loneil, Engineering, Oler,
Lloyd, Arts and Sciences, Olson, lay, Arts and Sciences, Orman,
Elizabeth, Arts and Sciences, Ormond, lames, Business Administra-
tion, Ouimette, Dale, Business Administration
TENTH ROW: Owen, H. E., Arts and Sciences, Owens, lames, En-
gineering, Owens, John, Arts and Sciences, Pace, Betty, Arts and
Sciences, Pace, Cecil, Arts and Sciences, Page, Elizabeth, Arts and
Sciences, Parker, lack, Engineering
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FIRST ROW: Parker, N. F., Engineering, Parkins, lack, Business Administration, Parsche, Denzil, Arts and
Sciences, Patten, Gordon, Arts and Sciences, Patterson, Altred, Business Administration, Patterson, Irwin,
Engineering, Patton, Pauline, Business Administration
SECOND ROW: Paul, Robert, Business Administration, Payne, Ben, Business Administration, Pearson, Ber-
nice, Arts and Sciences, Pearson, Ross, Engineering, Perry, Marshall, Arts and Sciences, Perry, Richard, Arts
and Sciences, Perryman, Iames, Engineering
THIRD ROW: Phillips, Ethelda, Business Administration, Phipps, Glen, Business Administration, Pinkerton,
C. B., Arts and Sciences, Pitcock, Charles, Business Administration, Plaster, Wm. E., Arts and Sciences,
Pletcher, Bob, Engineering, Plummer, Wendell, General College
FOURTH ROW: Pogue, Arthur, Arts and Sciences, Polk, Wm., Arts and Sciences, Pollack, Emily, Arts and
Sciences, Pool, Harold, Arts and Sciences, Popejoy, Kenneth, Business Administration, Poulos, Ted, Arts and
Sciences, Powell, Pat, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Powell, W. C., Arts and Sciences, Power, David, Arts and Sciences, Pranter, Iohn, Arts and
Sciences, Prather, Duane, Business Administration, Pratt, Paul, Arts and Sciences, Price, A. L., Business
Administration, Price, Alice, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Price, Forrest, Business Administration, Price, George, Arts and Sciences, Price, Georgiana,
Fine Arts, Pryor, Ioyce, Arts and Sciences, Queen, lohnnie, General College, Rae, Marilyn, Arts and Sciences,
Rainwater, Ieral, Business Administration
SEVENTH ROW: Rainwater, Ierry, Arts and Sciences, Randolph
Lester, Arts and Sciences, Reams, Harold, Engineering, Redmon
O. C., Arts and Sciences, Reed, Dorothy, Business Administration-
Reeves, Dick, Engineering, Reeves, lames, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Reid,' Don, Arts and Sciences, Reinkemeyer, L. R.,
General College, Renard, Frank, Engineering, Renberg, Gunther,
Engineering, Reno, Truman, Business Administration, Renth, Law-
rence, Engineering, Reynolds, H. W., Business Administration
NINTH ROW: Riddle, Mary, Arts and Sciences, Rider, Bob, En-
gineering, Reihart,'Bruce, Business Administration, Ringo, Boyd,
Engineering, Rivera, R. A., Engineering, Rives, Darrell, General
College, Rhodes, George, Engineering
TENTH ROW: Rhodes, Lindley, Arts and Sciences, Riser, lames,
Arts and Sciences, Roach, Wilson, Engineering: Roberson, D. R.,
Fine Arts, Roberts, DeForrest, Engineering, Roberts, lo Ann, Arts
and Sciences, Roberts, Patsy, Business Administration
i ,,, , ,Y 31.
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FIRST ROW: Robins, Richard, Business Administration: Robinson, Bill, Business Administration: Robinson,
I. R., General College: Robinson, Richard, Arts and Sciences: Robson, lack, General College: Roegels, Shelton,
Arts and Sciences: Roger, Lawrence, Engineering
SECOND ROW: Rogers, Albert, Business Administration: Rogers, Max, Arts and Sciences: Rogers, Robert,
General College: Rolen, Pat, Arts and Sciences: Rones, Morris, Arts and Sciences: Rosenbalm, Dewey, Arts
and Sciences: Ross, Francis, Engineering ,
THIRD ROW: Rossiter, Ioe, Engineering: Rossman, Charles, Engineering: Routsong, Mary Louise, Arts and
Sciences: Rowan, Sovenia, Business Administration: Rowe, Robert, Arts and Sciences: Rowland, Coy, Engi-
neering: Rowland, Robert, Business Administration
FOURTH ROW: Rowley, Iohn, Arts and Sciences: Ruddle, George, General College: Rutledge, Howard, Arts
and Sciences: Rutledge, Le Roy, Arts and Sciences: Ryan, Iackie, Arts and Sciences: Ryan, Phil, Business
Administration: Ryan, William, Business Administration
FIFTH ROW: Ryser, Norman, Business Administration: Saari, Robert, Business Administration: Sailor, Iames
Engineering: Sallee, Roy Robert, Business Administration: Sanders, Harry, Business Administration: Sanders
Sam, Fine Arts: Satterwhite, Dale, Business Administration
SIXTH ROW: Savage, Billie, Business Administration: Sawyer, Wm.
P., Arts and Sciences: Schad, Charles, Arts and Sciences: Scott
Dan, Business Administration: Scott, Robert, Engineering: Scott,
William, Engineering: Seaman, Bob, Business Administration
SEVENTH ROW: Seigel, H. G., Arts and Sciences: Semlce, James,
Arts and Sciences: Semple, Lynn, Arts and Sciences: Sena, Albert,
Business Administration: SerVoss, Leon, Business Administration'
Sessing, Ralph, General College: Sesow, lames, General College
EIGHTH ROW: Sewell, Betty, Arts and Sciences: Sewell, Truman,
Arts and Sciences: Shaul, Gene, Arts and Sciences: Sheldon, Bill,
Arts and Sciences: Sheldon, Robert, Engineering: Shepard, Charlotte,
Arts and Sciences: Sherrod, I. L., Engineering
NINTH ROW: Sherrod, Gerald, Engineering: Sherwood, Ruth, Arts
and Sciences: Shirley, Sue, Arts and Sciences: Shoemaker, LeRoy,
Engineering: Siekman, Ann, Arts and Sciences: Silver, C. A., Arts
and Sciences: Simmons, Lee, Engineering
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FIRST ROW: Simmons, Paul, General College, Simons, Miles, Business Administration, Siverson, lane, Arts
and Sciences, Skinner, Wm., Business Administration, Sloan, Walter, Business Administration, Small, Tyre,
Arts and Sciences, Smart, Iohn, Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Smith, Bill C., Arts and Sciences, Smith, Iames F., General College, Smith, Iames H., Arts
and Sciences, Smith, Mary E., Arts and Sciences, Smith, William, Business Administration, Smittle, Pat, En-
gineering, Smothers, Flora, Arts and Sciences
THIRD ROW: Snowden, Bob, Arts and Sciences, Snyder, Andrew, Engineering, Speck, Dearl, Arts and
Sciences, Spriggs, Norma Helen, Fine Arts, Stadel, Charles, Business Administration, Stevenson, Wm., En-
gineering, Stiles, Raymond, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Stone, Rod, Arts and Sciences, Streck, Iames, Business Administration, Strickel, Bob, General
College, Stroud, Wm., Engineering, Stunkard, Mary, Arts and Sciences, Sullivan, Bettye, Arts and Sciences,
Sullivan, R. W., Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Sunperwirth, Ioe, Arts and Sciences, Sutton, Kenneth, Arts and Sciences, Swain, Robert, Arts
and Sciences, Swanson, Ierry, Arts and Sciences, Swift, Roger, Arts and Sciences, Talbott, Meredith, Arts and
Sciences, Talley, Wm. R., Business Administration
SIXTH ROW: Talmage, Gifford, General College, Taylor, Irene, Arts
and Sciences, Taylor, PeQQIY, Arts and Sciences, Teas, Walter, Arts
and Sciences, Teegarden, Tom, Arts and Sciences, Tehee, Eugene,
Business Administration, Terrell, Nelson, Business Administration
W .,- SEVENTH ROW: Thacker, Ion, Engineering, Thomas, Gail, Business
' 'ff ,.,.s.n TH Administration, Thomas, Richard, Business Administration, Thomas,
A I. V Standlee, Fine Arts, Thompson, George, Arts and Sciences, Thread-
5 fjgjh , ' gill, Tom, General College, Threadgill, William, Arts and Sciences
iw Q ' I ii EIGHTI-I ROW: Towne, Charles, Arts and Sciences, Trader, Ioleen,
' ' 5 f -W ' li-2' ' I 'J l . , Fine Arts, Trammell, Cecil, Business Administration, Tucker, Eugene,
I , " Arts and Sciences, Tucker, Ioan, Arts and Sciences, Tucker, Mary
"', Q ':" H P S' Elizabeth, Arts and Sciences, Tulley, Edwin, Business Administration
NlNTl-I ROW: Turnbow, Richard, Arts and Sciences, Turner, Don,
Arts and Sciences, Turner, Fred, Business Administration, Turner,
Arts and Sciences, Tuttle, Vance, Engineering
Sam, Arts and Sciences, Tuttle, Lelia, Fine Arts, Underwood, Don,
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FIRST ROW: Underwood, Robert, Business Administration, Vandever, William, Business Administration, Van
Huss, Lloyd, Fine Arts, Van Horn, Fred, Business Administration, Vanlandingham, C. L., Fine Arts, Van Zant,
Vernon, Engineering, Vaughn, I. H., Arts and Sciences
SECOND ROW: Vaughn, Patsy, Arts and Sciences, Vaverka, Mary F., Fine Arts, Veale, Mary Sue, Fine Arts,
Veeder, Leon, Engineering, Vinnedge, Barton, Business Administration, Vint, Wm., Arts and Sciences, Vokoun,
Barbara, Arts and Sciences
THlRD ROW: Wagner, Barbara, Arts and Sciences, Wahl, lack, Engineering, Walker, Ioe, Arts and Sciences,
Walker, Walter, Arts and Sciences, Wallace, Iudy, Arts and Sciences, Ward, Donald, Arts and Sciences,
Ware, Iohnnie, Arts and Sciences
FOURTH ROW: Warren, Kenny, Arts and Sciences, Warren, Raymond, Arts and Sciences, Wateriield, lack,
Engineering, Watson, Ioe, Arts and Sciences, Watt, Iames, Arts and Sciences, Watt, Harold, Engineering,
Webber, Frances, Arts and Sciences
FIFTH ROW: Weber, Bruce, Arts and Sciences, Weerns Katherine, Business Administration, Welch, B. M.,
Arts and Sciences, Wentworth, Don, Business Administration, Wentworth, Iames, Engineering, West, Randall,
Arts and Sciences, Wetherill, Donald, Arts and Sciences
SIXTH ROW: Wheeler, Virginia, Arts and Sciences, White, Rex,
Engineering, White, Robert, Arts and Sciences, White, T. L., Business
Administration, White, Wm. H., Arts and Sciences, Williams, Albert,
Arts and Sciences, Williams, Bryan, Engineering
SEVENTH ROW: Williams, Dan, Arts and Sciences, Williams, Don,
General College, Williams, Howard, Business Administration, Wil-
liams, L. K., Arts and Sciences, lfifilliarnson, Kenneth, Engineering,
Wills, lean, Arts and Sciences, Wilson, Elizabeth, Arts and Sciences
EIGHTH ROW: Wilson, S. D., Arts and Sciences, Winfrey, Richard,
Fine Arts, Wintle, Nancy, Arts and Sciences, Wintle, Thomas, Arts
and Sciences, Wolfe, Marilyn, Business Administration, Woodard,
Robert Lee, Engineering, Woodring, Duane, Arts and Sciences
NINTH ROW: Wooten, Margaret, Arts and Sciences, Worrall, Ken-
neth, Engineering, Wynkoop, Walter, Engineering, Yager, Perry, Arts
and Sciences, Yates, Ruth, Arts and Sciences, Young, Denny, Gen-
eral College, Zink Kenneth, General College
FIRST ROW-1 to r: Under
wood, Vandever, Van Huss
Van Hom, Vanlandingham
Van Zani, Vaughn
SECOND ROW-1 to r:
Vaughn, Vaverka, Veale
Veeder, Vinnedge, Vint
THIRD ROW-1 to r: Wagner,
Wahl, Walker, Walker, Wal-
lace, Ward, Ware
FOURTH HOW-1 to r: War-
ren, Warren, Waterfield, Wat-
son, Waii, Watt, Webber
FIFTH ROW-1 to r: Weber,
Weems, Welch, Weniworth,
Wentworth, West, Wetherill
SIXTH ROW-l to r: Wheeler,
White, White, While, While,
SEVENTH ROW-1 to r: Wil'
liams, Williams, Williams,
Williams, Williamson, Wills,
EIGHTH ROW-1 to r: Wilson,
Winfrey, Wintle, Winile.
Wolf, Woodard, Woodring
NINTH ROW-1 to r: Woolen,
Worrall, Wynkoop, Yager,
Yates, Young, Zink
"Fabulous" Funston shows off the charm that won her the football queen crown, while attendants
Zeeda Gebhart, Martha Hudlin, Patti Anderson, Ioan Stewart and Betty Gilmore beam approval.
"lrresistable" Irwin, Sweetheart of Kappa Kappa Psi and Band Queen, is surrounded by her
attendants, while George Brite, president of the band and Dick Brite, president of Kappa Kappa Psi,
show the satisfaction of their organizations' choice. Attendants are, left to right, Iudy Wallace,
Patti Anderson, Irene Taylor and Norma Helen Spriqqs. .
Q.. H .it
FIRST ROW-left to right: Rose Marie Millard, Peggy Comfort, president, Mary Clay Williams, sponsor, Dorothy
SECOND ROW-left to right: Rosemary Chancey, Laurie Langford, Lisby Van Bradt, Blodwen Roberts, Helen Buthod
Each spring, between tive and ten junior
Women are honored when the members of
Senior Staff, dressed in traditional caps and
gowns, interrupt classes and "tap" them, thus
announcing to the campus the outstanding
girls who will carry on the activities of this
senior honorary scholastic organization tor
the coming year.
Members are chosen annually on the
basis ot scholarship, character, leadership
and service in campus activities. The presi-
dent is automatically the girl having the
highest grade average for her first three
years at the University. The secretary-
treasurer is the second ranking girl. Peggy
Comfort held the gavel this year and was
ably assisted by Helen Buthod as secretary-
Before the fall Student Mixer, Senior Staff
held an open house welcoming new students
to the campus. Also remembered by the
members was the luncheon held for new
Lantern members, of which Senior Staff is
The annual Leadership Guidance Confer-
ence Was held in the spring, sponsored by
the organizationt Also sponsored was a
money-making rummage sale.
Senior Staff encourages scholarship and
leadership on the campus, especially through
Lantern and the Leadership Conference,
which helps train potential leaders of the
various campus organizations.
The standards, aims and' organization ot
Senior Staff are patterned after Mortar Board,
and it is the hope of every past and present
Senior Staff member that the petition of their
outstanding local group will be accepted
by that national organization in the very
The purpose of Phi Gamma Kappa, top
honorary scholastic fraternity at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa, is the fostering and pro-
motion of good scholarship. Elections to
membership are held each year in which
members are selected because of outstand-
ing scholastic record at the University.
Requirements for membership are two
years' residence at the University of Tulsa,
a grade point average of 3.50 for 100 hours
work or an average of 3.25 in eighty-seven
Faculty members belonging to Phi Beta
Kappa or Sigma Xi are eligible for mem-
bership. Associate membership' may be
bestowed on persons showing unusual
scholarship or citizenship in the community.
Each year the fraternity sponsors out-
standing lecturers drawn from the talent of
the University faculty and from outside
sources, such as local persons or nationally-
known persons traveling over the country.
Each year, when the fraternity chooses
ten percent or less of the graduating class
for membership, they run into the usual num-
ber of difficulties in getting the grades from
the registrar office. This year was no ex-
ception, but the new members were elected
before the end of the first semester which is
sometning unusual. This year's fall initiates
included Peggy Comfort, Helen Buthod, Anna
Gibbons, lean Lancaster and Lisby Van
Bradt, Arts and Sciences students, Blodwen
Roberts and Dorothy Iacoby, Fine Arts stu-
dents, and lessie Hume, Engineering student.
In addition to these, Drs. File and Thomas
and Mr. V. L. Iones of the faculty were added
to the membership.
Officers for the year were Dr. Harriett
Barclay, president, Kathryn Rees Hammond,
vice-president and Laura Hume, secretary-
FIRST ROW-left to right: Ralph I. Kaufmann, lune Nichols, Harriett Barclay, president, Laura Hume, Laurie Lang-
ford, B. D. Barclay SECOND ROW-left to right: L. S. McLeod, Harold B. Renfro, Ralph Veatch, Carol Y. Mason,
A. N. Murray, F. T. Gardner, Darrel R. Shreve
LEFT TO RIGHT: Dee Powell, Harrielte McKinstry, Ioyce Iones, Pat Shafier
The editorial staff, composed of lim Clark,
Mary McKellar and Bob Mclfetridge, started
on an ambitious program to give the stu-
dents something new in the way of year-
books at T.U. Their first move was to warn
the business staff of their plans to spend
more money than had been spent on a
Kendallabrum before. Dan Thomas, busi-
ness manager, called a staff meeting and
informed Norma Lee Cantrell and Paul Berry
that they would have to make up for this
spree by selling more ads than ever be-
fore. The business legrees immediately
Went to work and sold a record amount of
lim Clark, editor
advertising to compensate for the spending
trorn the eds.
In making this book a success, much credit
is due to lirn Shirley and Charlie Keck, stu-
dent photographers, as Well as to Howard
Hopkins and Bob McCormack, for their
Wonderful cooperation in doing the pictorial
part of the book. A special bouquet is due
Harriette Mcliinstry, who gave invaluable
help in doing the editing of the copy.
Dan Thomas, business manager Thanks also go to Margaret Wooten, who
Was so swell to stand in subtreezing Weather
to get her picture taken for the beauty sec-
KENDALLABRUM ASSISTANTS-LEFT: Mary McKellar and Bob McFetridqe, assistant editors. RIGHT: Norma Lee
Cantrell and Paul Berry, assistant managers '
COLLEGIAN STAFF-FIRST ROW-left to right: Ianet Geister, Virginia Dunn, Mary McLendon, Nola Whitestine, Char
lotte Shepard, Carolyn Cooper, Pat Shaffer, Dee Unsell, Bob Ragland. SECOND ROW-left to right: Iim Shirley, leane
Smith, Mary Frances Slunkard, Carolyn Blair, Bill Colvin, Iohn Ritter, Ray Daniels, Frances Long, Dorothy Hayes
Feeling the pressure of some 3000 students Helen Buthodf editor
breathing down its masthead, the Tulsa Col- ,V f 5 f-Q f
legian, Weekly student publication, started
an ambitious program oi expansion this
year, featuring the addition of two members
to the staff, acquisition of many new report-
ers and a policy of bigger and better Colle- '
effxgi 5 .2
With Ann Sanders squeezing the purse
strings and Helen Buthod cracking the Whip
at the editorial desk, the paper got oft to an
auspicious start With the help oi assistant edi-
' ,er fs J gf ga: '
fl? 5 "7 f-14' f
Ann Sanders, business manager
COLLEGIAN ASSISTANTS-LEFT TO RIGHT: Rolf
Paul Brightmire. assistant managers
tors Betty Boyd and Richard Coleman and
assistant business managers Paul Brightmire
and Bill Threadgill. On orders from her doc-
tor, Betty had to drop school and the Col-
legian, leaving her post vacant. Bolt Strom-
berg, of feature fame, was elected to the
post and filled it for the rest of the year.
Encouragement came from neophytes lim
Shirley, Bill Colvin, Virginia Morris, Bob Bag-
land and Gib Byrd, While second-timers like
lanet Geister, Betty Cunningham, Gene Mor-
ris and Ioanne Brennan lent an experienced
hand to the production. Memorable issues
and memorable incidents filled the year
Richard Coleman, assistant editors, Bill Threadgill and
ky-. 1 ,.- - ,,1 .
Ten years ago, 1937, Lantern, the Sopho-
more honorary sorority, was founded at the
University of Tulsa as a sister organization
to the senior Women's organization, Senior
Staff. lts purpose is to recognize and encour-
age high scholastic achievements among
freshmen Women and to further the develop-
ment of character, promote leadership and
service among fellow Women students of the
In the fall of 1946, eighteen Sophomore
women appeared on the campus on Friday
wearing bright yellow ribbons, with the Word
"Lantern" printed in black, on their sweaters,
signifying that they had met the standards
for membership in this organization. These
standards are a "B" average or above dur-
ing her freshman year at the University of
Tulsa and the required number of hours for
The Senior Staff members and their spon-
sor, Miss Mary Clay Williams, honored the
new members at a luncheon in the fall. At
this time, special Lantern membership certi-
ficates were presented. Later in the year,
Lantern members assisted Senior Staff with
their annual rummage sale. The girls also
act as campus guides and hostesses during
the spring scholarship examinations for high
school seniors, assist with various programs
and extend a hand of friendship to all new
Officers ot the group are selected on the
basis of the highest grade average. The
president's gavel fell to lo Ellen Young, Chi
Omega, this year. Charlotte Lyke, Delta
Delta Delta, Was kept busy with pen and
ledger as secretary-treasure.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Helen Anthony, loan MCMackin, Dorothy Young, Charlotte Lyke, Doris Montgomery,
Margie Scott, Rolleen Taylor. SECOND ROW-left to right: Mary Louise Bates, Charlotte Correy, ludy Nickell,
Barbara Botkin, Beulah Mac Carter, Sallye Grimes, lean Denton. Marolyn Donnelly
FIRST ROW-left to right: Dr. B. D. Barclay, Laurie Langford, Anna Gibbons, Dr. Ross H. Beall, president, Dr.
Harriett Barclay, H. D. Chase SECOND ROW-left to right: Rev. R. Grady Snuggs, Ann Sanders, Rosemary Chancey,
Rose Marie Millard, Vtlanda Ellis, Carolyn Meyer, Elmer Simmons, Bernard Fehlrnan
National Social Science Honor Society be-
gan in a meeting of economics students
April, 1924 at Southwestern College, Win-
field, Kansas. Pi Gamma Mu was founded
by Leroy Allen on December 1, 1924, at
which time seventeen charter chapters were
established. Oklahoma Delta Chapter was
formed at the University of Tulsa in 1929.
The monthly meetings during the school
year combine business and sociability. Two
initiations are held each year for juniors and
seniors who meet the scholastic requirements
of the organization, which are as follows:
Major student in one of the social sciences
with a grade point average of 3.0 or 40
hours in social sciences for majors in other
fields but with a special interest in the social
sciences, and a grade point average of 3.0.
The Fraternity is the publisher of the maga-
zine "Social Science."
The organization elects to honorary mem-
bership an outstanding citizen of the com-
munity who has shown an interest in social
relationship. Honorary members in the Uni-
versity of Tulsa Chapter are Dr. Iames H.
Gardner, Dr. C. I. Pontius, Rev. C. W. Kerr,
Mrs. Walter Ferguson and lohn Rogers. Pi
Gamma Mu awards a medal each year to
the most promising social science student.
ln 1946 the award was presented to Miss
Ann Herrick, a student in the College of Arts
The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to com-
bine scholarship and social service in the
study of all social problems by assisting
with instruction of social idealism, scientific
thought, and scientific thinking on all social
PI GAMMA MU A
Psi Chi, National Honorary Society in
Psychology was installed on the University
of Tulsa campus, january ll, 1946. The
Psychology Club applied for membership in
the national fraternity in May, 1945.
This national Psychological society was
formed in 1929 at a meeting of the American
Psychological Association at Yale, at which
a national constitution was adopted and a
definite structure planned.
Active members of Psi Chi must have
completed or registered for a minimum of
twelve hours in Psychology, have a 3.0 grade
average in Psychology, a 2.6 average in all
other subjects, and also be enrolled as a
major or minor in Psychology. Associate
members are required to meet all these re-
quirements except the number of necessary
hours in Psychology. Also, Associates are
not allowed to hold office, cannot vote and
do not have the privilege of wearing the key.
The aims and purposes of this organiza-
tion are to advance the interests of the
science of Psychology and to encourage,
stimulate and maintain scholarship of the
individual members in all academic fields,
particularly in Psychology.
Dean L. S. McLeod, Head of the Depart-
ment of Psychology and Dean of the Gradu-
ate Division is sponsor of the organization.
Officers for the year were jeanette Keeling,
president, Bob Mclretridge, vice-president,
Eleanor Ann Weatherby, secretary and Prose
Marie Millard, treasurer.
Faculty members include Dr. Boss H.
Beall, Dr. Fletcher McCord, Dr. George D.
Small, Dr. Earl C. Denney, Mr. Orris E.
Carter and Dr. Q. W. File.
FIRST HOW-left to right: Bob Mclretridge, Rose Marie Millard, Eleanor Ann Weatherby, jeanette Keelinq, president,
Norma Lee Cantrell, Doris Crider SECOND ROW-left to right: Dr. L. S. McLeod, sponsor, Fred Davis, Laurie Lang-
ford, Phyllis Gustafson, jane johnson, Milcla Ruth jackson, Virginia Mclielvey, Dr. George D. Small THIRD ROW
-left to right: Wm. H. Cadman, Maurice I-livener, Dr. Flttcher McCord, Durwood Donahoo, O. E. Carter, jr., Q. W.
File, johnny Quenton
Left to right: Esther Greene, Flora Smothers, treasurer, Clyde Blocker, sponsor, Paul Behning, secretary, Frank Don-
The Veterans Crganization was organized
on the University of Tulsa campus March
20, l945. With a charter membership of
twenty-five, the organization continued to
grow with the increase in the number of
veterans enrolled at the University.
The purpose of this association is to bring
speakers from various organizations who
discuss subjects which are of particular
value to veterans enrolled at the University.
Also the organization is on hand to obtain
part time employment for the vets and to
help them in securing housing for them and
their families. Part-time employment is aided
by the Tulsa Iunior Chamber of Commerce.
The organization acts as a central office
for all veterans on the campus. The officers
of the group aid the Veterans Administration
and the Veterans Coordinators in every way
possible so as to facilitate the entrance, en-
rolment and continued residence of veteran
students at T. U.
Much credit for helping the Vets through
their year at T. U. goes to Dr. George D.
Small, Counselor to' Men and Veterans' Co-
ordinator, and Clyde Blocker, Dr. Small's
assistant, who later took over the job of
Counselor to Men when Dean Small became
Dean of Admissions. The capable Work of
an office of secretaries kept constant touch
on all veteran students, which gave the or-
qanization a ready file for all vets.
This year the Beta Khaki Gammas, for all
women vets, was organized and immediately
set to Work helping the larger vet organiza-
Officers for the year were Frank Donham,
president, Charles Iones, vice-president, Paul
Behning, secretary and Flora Smothers,
treasurer. Clyde Blocker was sponsor.
Mu Epsilon Delta is a local organization
of students planning to enter the study of
medicine. lt was reactivated in the early
spring of l946 'as continuation of a former
organization known as Omega Beta Kappa,
which received recognitional status in l935.
The members hope to become a branch of
Alpha Epsilon Delta, a similar national or-
ln the fall of l946, the organization under
the name of Pre Medical Club, voted to
change the name to Mu Epsilon Delta. The
first letters of the three Greek letters
symbolize the abbreviation of the word
' The purpose of Mu Epsilon Delta is to
bring pre-medical students into more inti-
mate Contact with prominent local physi-
cians through the medium of lectures, dem-
onstrations and movies. ln general, to try
to enlighten the prospective doctors with the
intricacies of the field of medicine.
The programs for the past school year
have included talks by intemes from local
hospitals, about the medical schools and
colleges they graduated from, also their
Work here in hospitals, bringing the organ-
ization first-hand information about condi-
tions in schools in this area. Specialists in
the various fields of medicine have lectured
and shown films explaining and demonstrat-
ing their own particular work.
Officers for the year were Mack Doyle,
president, lim Godwin, vice-presidentg Dick
Brown, treasurer, Elizabeth Wilson, record-
ing secretary and Dick McCully, correspond-
ing secretary. Dean H. D. Chase acted as
FIRST ROW-left to right: Gerald Beasley, Ted Herbelin, A. VR. Hernandez, George McCoy, Mack Doyle, president,
Elizabeth Wilson, H. D. Chase SECOND ROW-left to right: Ralph Stuart, Dale Clark, Wilbur Wright, Som Wilson.
Dick McCu11y, Richard Tronibow, W. E. Wickliffe THIRD ROW-left to right: R. C. Cowherd, Bill King, Alfred Gibbs,
Paul lnsch, Bob McComas, Ed Felmlee, Gerald Senter, Dr. L. W. Levengood, sponsor FOURTH ROW-left to right:
Iames Gallagher, Bernard Fehlman, Iohn Gleason, Bob Byrne, Dale Ninnal1ey,Iim Godwin
2 r' ' 1 E . fa ef- nr.: 1. '
FIRST ROW-left to right: H. D. Chase, sponsor, Barbara Costantini, Ruth Neely, Pat Saslow, Lou leane Bloxom,
Dorothy Nicholson, president, Ann Lou Kelly SECOND ROW-left to right: Betty Nan Craigo, Mary Walker, Iessie
Denton, Anna Gibbons, Carolyn Braunlich, Peggy Patterson, Sue Pierce, Mary Lou Codrey
Mu Tau Phi, honorary medical technology
fraternity, was organized in the fall of 1944
by nine students in an effort to stimulate
interest in medical technology and to pro-
vide a common meeting ground for those
who intend to make the field their profession.
The charter- members were Leona Bridge,
Beth Brown, Cherrie Dons, Anna Gibbons,
Lucy Graham, Darleen Moore, Marjorie
Ousterhout, Betty Paul and Rena Wolfe.
Dean Chase was chosen as sponsor.
To be eligible, students must be enrolled
in medical technology, must be of at least
sophomore standing, having completed a
minimum of two semesters of Work in this
field, and must have an over-all grade aver-
age of 2.0 or above. Nine new members
were added this year.
At meetings, which are held on alternate
Fridays, plans are made for coming events,
and once a month a program is presented
which deals with some phase of medical
technology, which will aid the members in
their work in this field.
One of the projects of the organization is
the building of a library of technical books
which are of particular reference value to
medical tech majors, but which may be used
by any advanced zoology student or pre-
med. At least one book is added to the
collection each semester.
Several social gatherings were held
throughout the year, and a luncheon was
held following the initiation. Several activi-
ties were held with the Pre-Med Club.
The officers for the year were Dorothy
Nicholson, president, Lou Ieane Bloxom,
vice-president and social chairman, Patricia
Saslaw, secretary and Ruth Neely, treasurer.
MU TRU PHI
The Independent Men's Association Was
organized on the University of Tulsa campus
in May, l938. Due to the lack of members
on the campus, and the lack of male students
as a whole, the organization was inactive
during the war years.
Under the leadership oi Ed Spearing, Neil
Morgan and Dr. George D. Small, the men's
organization of the Independent group was
reorganized in September, 1946. Petitions
were accepted for offices at the second meet-
ing. Officers thus selected were Ed Spearing,
president, Morris Bones, vice-president, Gene
Burns, treasurer and Darold Kirby, secre-
Immediately after the selection of the offi-
cers for the first semester, the group held
evening meals for members and their dates.
At this time speakers of interest to the group
were presented. Among these were Dean
Small, Mr. Blocker, Prof. H. D. Chase and
To start off the social calendar, the IMA
held a picnic in Mohawk park in conjunc-
tion with the Independent Women's Asso-
At Christmas time, the IMA and the IWA
again joined forces to give a party tor under-
privileged children of Tulsa.
The organization started off the second
semester with a drive tor an increased mem-
bership. This drive, culminating in an all-
school dance in the gym, gained approx-
imately 5U new members for the association.
On April ll-12 the National Convention
of the Independent Student's Association was
held in Norman, Oklahoma. Eight members
of the local group attended this meeting,
which aided in the national independent
FIRST ROW-left to right: Darold Kirby, Dr. George D. Small, sponsor, Ed Spearing, president, Morris Bones, Bob
Ameen, Iohn Beck, H. D. Chase SECOND ROW- left to right: Robert Delmore, Sam D. Turner, Eugene Porsche,
Gene C. Burns, Wm. Pt. Talley, Monte Borne, Wm. Watkinson, Neil Morgan THIRD ROW--le-it to right: Duane L.
Woodrinq, Bernie Crawford, Bob McCormick, Ierry Hallford, Harold A. Lomax, Robert W. Hitchens, Bay Nott, George
A score or more years ago, the Independ-
ent Women's Organization became an inte-
gral part of campus activities of the Uni-
versity of Tulsa. In 1938, Dr. Ellen Goebel
became the sponsor and the organization
became a part of the National Independent
Students Association. In 1942, the chapter
name of Lo Lo Mi, an Indian Word meaning
"friendship", was adopted. Because of ill
health, Dr. Goebel relinquished her duties
The purpose of the Independent Women's
Association is to promote the general Welfare
ot independent students with regard to social
activities, participation in campus activities,
presentation of their views and position with
respect to campus government and creation
of a feeling of fellowship and loyalty to the
Much of the organization's year was taken
up with social events, of which the first was
a rush party at Lucy Lee Culp's, who served
as treasurer for the group this year. Later
in the year treasure hunts, picnics and house
parties occupied the calendar for the girls.
The Lo Lo Mi's joined the National Inde-
pendent Students Association this year to
hold the first full formal initiation since the
beginning of the war.
Much fun was had, under Lucy Lee Culp's
leadership, when the girls joined the Inde-
pendent Men's Association to louild the float
for the homecoming parade.
At Christmas time, under the guidance of
Bonnie Cooper, president, and lean Conk-
wright, secretary, the ISA gave a party for
underpriviledged children, complete with
Santa, candy, stockings and gifts.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Dolores Dupont, Ruth Hunt, Betty Boyd, Wilma Cook, lean Conkwrighi, Iacqueline I-Ianes.
Bernice Green SECOND ROW-left to right: Glenna Fay Smith, Frances Harrison, Mary E. Smith, Bonnie Cooper,
president, Lucy Lee Culp, Virginia I-Iatherly, Glenna Foqle, Esther McPike, Mildred Nauss
STANDING-left to right: Ioan Rogers, Delta Gamma, Susan Sample, Chi Omega, Kathleen Burton, Kappa Delta,
Alice Bruner, Chi Omega SEATED-left to right: Ioyce Pryor, Phi Mu, president, lane Siverson, Della Delta Delta,
lane Coulter, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Betty Io Pace, Della Gamma, lean Coulter, Kappa Kappa Gamma Cin trontl
The first part of the school year of 1945
saw the first semester pledges of the five
Greek letter social sororities on the University
of Tulsa campus organize a lunior Pan-
hellenic Council. This Council was designed
so that the functions would be similar to
those of the Panhellenic Council, which is
made up of representatives of the members
of the sororities. Its members strive to pro-
mote better cooperation among the sorority
and non-sorority girls on the campus. Its
chief purpose is to settle any problems or
difficulties which might arise among the
various pledge groups and their outside
The organization is composed of the pledge
president and one pledge representative
from each of the sororities. The offices of
the Iunior Council are rotated among the
sororities and are limited to the pledge repre-
This year, the group was sponsored by
Mrs. Anna Morrow, and the officers for the
year were Ioyce Ann Pryor, Phi Mu, presi-
dent, Susan Sample, Chi Omega, vice-
president, lane Siverson, Delta Delta Delta,
secretary, lean Coulter, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, treasurer, Ioan McKeever, Kappa Delta
social chairman, and Betty Io Pace, Delta
Gamma. publicity chairman.
The organizations largest social function
is its annual Waist dance. The admission to
the dance is determined by the number of
inches around the guests Waist. Naturally,
the girls blushed and the boys bragged
when their Waist was measured, but much
fun Was had by everyone attending the
dance. Each year the proceeds from the
dance are donated to one of the city's charit-
able organizations or to a national drive.
The purpose of the T.U. "Y" is expressed
on the pledge card: "We unite in the desire
to realize full and creative life through a
growing knowledge of God. We determine
to have a part in making this life possible
for all people. In this task we seek to
understand Iesus and to follow Him." The
"Y" achieves this purpose through Christian
fellowship, leadership and participation.
This organization is the successor to the
old Phalanx-Latrea on the campus. It has
sponsored projects such as publication of
the Student Handbook, the World Student
Service Fund Drive and began the idea of
the Student Mixer on the campus. The Stu-
dent Mixer is to help new students get ac-
quainted and is now jointly sponsored by
the "Y", the Panhellenic Council, Inter-
Fraternity Council and the Independent
groups, who go together to represent all
students on the campus.
Weekly meetings were made interesting
and informative this year by such outstand-
ing speakers as Iohn Frank of the Frankorna
Pottery Works, Mrs. Walter Ferguson, who
led a forum on "How to be Happy Although
Married," and Ford Bell, who spoke on
"Buried Treasure." Charlotte Correy super-
vised the editing of the largest student hand-
book ever published on the campus.
The annual project has been to sponsor
the World Student Service Fund drive to
assist the rehabilitation of foreign students
as our part in the rebuilding the culture of
FIRST ROW-left to right: Patsy Roberts, Iackie Newton, Cora Oglevie, Betty Shrewsbury, Freda Martin, Elizabeth
Bradfield, Ruth Neely SECOND ROW-left to right: Mary lean Neff, Charlotte Correy, Ora Crandall, Iuanita Ray,
Phyllis Gustafson, Shirle Lamb, Kathryn Melinder, Floranne Cross THIRD ROW-left to right: Stanley Chestnut, Bill
Conklin, Bob Ameen, Howard Plowman, Will Carl, jr., president, George Megill, Gordon Spencer, Dick Iohnston,
Hugh McKee, Rev. R. Grady Snuggs, sponsor
FIRST ROW--left to right: Ruth Greene, Betty Harkness, Ian Serflinq, Billie Savage, Iune Mclnnis, Margie Wible,
Wanda Ellis, Ioyce Lairrnore. SECOND ROW-left to right: lim Griffin, Bob Dean, Sovenia Rowan, Pat Powers,
Carolyn Blair, Lester Davis, Paul Berry. THIRD ROW-left to right: Robert Delmore, Ashton Richards. Margaret Mer-
shon, Corienne Taylor, Dan Thomas, Bill Stewart, Ed Yelton, lack Mitchell, Iames Streck. FOURTH ROW-left to right:
Bill Morris, Darold Kirby, Frank Moffatt, Bill Miller, Dan Rogers, Bill Kaiser. FIFTH ROW-left to right: Iohn Stephen-
son, Iack Naiieh, Wright Bomford, Iohn Hayes, Bill Allen, Elmer Simmons
Now in its l8th year, the Commerce Club
took on a new purpose this year, to meet
the needs of all business students. Interest
and willingness to work for the advance-
ment of the group became prime requisites
Under the leadership of lack Mitchell,
president and Ed Yelton, treasurer and
membership chairman, the Commerce Club
attained its greatest strength during the
1946-47 school year.
The bad weather iinx was finally broken
when Robert R. Wason, head of the National
Association of Manufacturers, talked to mem-
bers and their engineer guests. Over 300
persons attended the meeting.
Bill Stewart capably handled the publicity
with the aid of Corriene Taylor, who claimed
she did all the work, in addition to being
secretary. Later she was to become the first
president of the T. U. Business Women's
Marketing majors were interested in the
film on successful selling procedures, shown
in Tyrrell Hall.
Yelton, who took the helm during the sec'
ond semester, started with a bang by getting
the club to sponsor the March of Dimes
campaign, only to find that some heartless
souls stole the contents of two containers.
Dan C. Thomas, the Vice-president, won
the election as senior class president, and
brought further honors to the group.
Iune Mclnnes wielded the pen and lim
Brown the pocketbook after the holidays.
Dr. A. N. Murray showed slides and gabbed
about his summer trips west on Geological
Explorations. All in all it was a good year
for Commercites, who were back in stride
again after the war.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Helen Buthod, Doris Crider, Floranne Cross, Fred Davis, president, Ann Sanders, Ian Seri-
linq, Martha Burton SECOND ROW-left to right: Harry Heath, W. E. Morris, jr., Mary McKellar, Pat Powers, Laurie
Langford, Lisby Van Bradt, lack Vinson, Ellsworth Chunn
The oldest national journalism fraternity,
Pi Delta Epsilon, was founded at Syracuse
University in 1909. Requirements tor mem-
bership include one or more years on a
campus publication, a grade average of 2.0
or better and at least a sophomore standing
in the University.
The purpose of Pi Delta Epsilon is to
sponsor a high quality of undergraduate
journalism byyencouraging work on student
publications and recognizing the service and
accomplishments of student writers.
Headed by President Fred Davis, the
chapter began the year with monthly social
meetings in the members' homes. Martha
Burton, social chairman, led the group in
sponsoring a journalism contest ior high
school students of Tulsa and the immediate
vicinity and a campus competition tor the
best feature, news, sports, column and edi-
torial Writing to appear in the Collegian
during the year. Awards for the contests
were made at the annual banquet in April
at which time new members were also
Also on the April calendar tor this group
was the renewal ot a special "I-day," fea-
turing an open house with the Kendallabrum
and Collegian as hosts and a tour ot the
journalism department for high school as-
pirants to the fourth estate.
Events worthy of note during the year in-
cluded the initiation to honorary membership
of Prof. Ellsworth Chunn, who was instru-
mental in founding TU's chapter but who
was called to war before becoming a mem-
SEATED ON FLOOR-le-it to right: Ian Serfling, Mary Ann Crank, Dorothy Iacoby, Martha I-ludlin, Peggy Wiggins,
Ioyce Lairmore. SEATED ON COUCH-left to right: Dorothy Young, Shirle Lamb, Frances Richardson, Billye Belden,
Mother Singley, Lynda Williams, Freda Martin, Patsy Roberts, Charlotte Lyke, Winona LSecrest. STANDING-left to
right: Wanda Ellis, Floranne Bradford, Betty Ree Shrewsbury, lackie Newton, Kathryn Melinder, Iune Mounts, Ieane
Johnson, president, Iuanita Ray, Bobbie Wagner, Frances Richey, Cora Oglevie, Eleanor Powers
September found Kemp Hall with a new
housemother, Mrs. Ralph Woods, but soon
the bedlam of the dorm became too much
for her and "Mother Margaret" Singley took
her place in December. First semester offi-
cers of the dorm included Ieane Iohnson,
president: Iackie Newton, vice-president,
Molly Simon, secretary: and Kickey Io
Melinder, treasurer. Bobbie Wagner and
Iune Mounts headed the social committee
which planned many parties and dances
for the iraternities.
Second semester found Martha Hudlin
president of the new self-governing dorm
plan with Shirle Lamb as vice-president:
Iune Mounts, secretary: and Io Wallace as
treasurer. Iackie Newton took over the job
of finding spots on the calendar for Kemp
Old standbys like Molly Simon, Billye
Belden and Bette Brown deserted the ranks
second semester along with Ieane Iohnson
and Dorothy Iacoby, who graduated at mid-
year. Peggy Iones, Mary Nell Fowler,
Frances Kwapinski, and Mary Ann Newlin
exchanged their school books for wedding
New girls who replaced the old timers
were Catherine Scimeca, Rosalie McDowell,
Pat Bennett, Alice Bruner, Anna Lee, Norma
Helen Spriggs, Ruth Yates, Amma D. Carter,
and Beulah Mac Carter.
"Mother Margaret" usually has difficulty
in locking the doors at night because of
such couples littering the living room as
Eleanor Powers and Mater, Wanda Ellis and
Chuck, Patsy Roberts and Bogner, and Flor-
anne and Dick. Then there are the perpetual
bridge players who keep a "hot" game
going on all the time.
The University of Tulsa Theater began its
second decade of activity with six top-notch
shows that turned out to be rnusts on the
calendar of the entire student body and
To start off the year, the Workshoppers
gave an original musical comedy entitled
"When The Cat's Away". Based on Shake-
speare's "The Merry Wives of Windsor",
thelmusic was done by Rodgers and Ham-
Backed by some of the most beautiful
scenery ever seen in Tulsa, the Theater next
presented Maxwell Anderson's "High Tor",
which has been acclaimed as his greatest.
The famous story oi the transformation of
a Cockney flower girl to a Duchess, as told
in George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion", was
the last play of 1946 for the dramatists.
Beginning the new year in February, the
"Vine-covered Cottage" presented a delight-
ful story of the Gay Nineties, "One Sunday
Probably the most ambitious production to
date by the Theater was their production of
Christopher Marlowe's "Dr. Faustus". This
Elizabethan classic was sponsored by the
Tulsa Shakespeare Society.
To finish off the year in grand style, the
Workshoppers presented an hilarious com-
edy of the Revolutionary war entitled "Pur-
suit of Happiness". Written by Langner and
Langner, this play revolved around the
quaint early American custom of bundling
and involved an American rebel and a
FIRST ROW-left to right: Glorene Fraser, Milda Ruth Jackson, Iackie Haller, Bobbie Wagner, Mary Frances Madison,
Gloria Schockley, Natalee Brown, Pat Tanner, Bubbles Bushner, Louise Steele, Mary K. Corrigan, Katherine Nuhfer
Bowman. SECOND ROW-left to right: Ieanne Webb, Barbara Botkin, Connie Allen, Betty Io Pace, Pat Carroll, Pat
Welch, Dorothy Iacoby, Gerald Johnson, Mary Lynn Cease, Bob Anderson, Marolyn Donnelly, Ray Daniel, Gene Hud-
son, Bob Corriqan THIRD ROW-left to right: Bobbie Pigqott, William Bassett, Eleanor Ann Weatherby, Ben Hen-
neke, I. Reid Rummage. FOURTH ROW-left to right: Io Anne Wallace, Nancy Kerr, Shirle Lamb, Betty Lytle,
Ioan Bechtel, Dick Davis, Chuck Nelson, Frank Simms, Buck Strickland, Ierry Bowman, Bob Ameen, Pat Sutter, Sallye
Grimes, Cecil Pace, Rodman Iones, lim Steele
With approximately a hundred members
in the male and coed pep clubs, school spirit
got oft to a good start this year after the lean
war years had cut down the spirit to a bare
Run along strictly democratic lines, the
clubs invited all campus organizations to
meet with them to discuss problems which
concerned the pep oi the student body at
both games and pep rallies.
Both clubs wore golden sweat shirts, their
club emblems emblazoned on the back of
them, thus lending both spirit and color to
the student cheering section in Skelly Sta-
Although the two organizations' responsi-
bilities run along the same channels, they
sometimes diverge from the duties of cheer-
ing at games. In line with tradition, the
Windbags carried all senior football players
off the field at the end of the Thanksgiving
game with Arkansas University, the mem-
bers oi the Windbagettes forming a line ot
honor to the dressing rooms. The girls also
had charge of passing out the programs at
basketball games and ushering for the re-
served sections at the stadium.
Both organizations were reorganized this
year atter several years of inactivity and
much credit goes to their members, who
gave invaluable time and assistance to their
presidents, Margaret Sims, Windbagettes,
and 'T. V. Hunter, Windbags.
FIRST ROW--left to right: Iackie Newton, Benita Springer, Dale Satterwhite, T. V. Hunter, president, Margaret Sims,
president, Carolyn Blair SECOND ROW-left to right: Morris Morgan, Ora Crandall, Billie Ruth Iones, lean Bell,
Ioan Penn, Marian West, Mary Alice Conway, Virginia McKelvey, Harold Adams
The Sociology Club was founded on this
campus in the Fall of 1946 for the purpose
of fostering an added and continued interest
in sociology as well as promoting scholar-
At present the group is composed of
charter members who are majoring or minor-
ing in sociology and who have successfully
completed, or are in the process of complet-
ing, a minimum of nine hours in the field.
Meetings are held monthly at which time
outstanding community speakers are in-
vited to inform members on current topics of
sociological interest. At our December meet-
ing We heard an address by Mr. Milton Shurr
of Tulsa County's Health Department.
At the present time our educational and
recreational activities are in the planning
stage, Among these are included a picnic
and a series of visits to the various ecological
areas of the city as Well as visits to places
of sociological interest in the state.
In the near future We hope to be able to
offer to an outstanding sociology student,
an extended trip with all expenses paid
similar in nature to the Sociological Tour
conducted during August, 1946.
Uppermost in the minds of our members is
the desire totbe installed as a sociological
honorary society at which time We shall be-
come affiliated with the national fraternity,
Alpha Kappa Delta.
Officers for the year include Nancy Gor-
rell, president, Shirle Lamb, vice-president,
Mildred Nauss, treasurer, Fred Woodson,
secretary, and Doris Winger, reporter. Dr.
Marion Waggener is sponsor for the group.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Mildred Nauss, Nancy Gorrell, president, Shirle Lamb, Mary Rayson, Doris Winger SEC-
OND ROW-left to right: Dr. Sandor Kovacs, sponsor, Beverly Fleisher, Virginia McKe1vey, Rose Marie Millard, Sylvia
Kondos, Virginia Smith, Dr. Marion Waggener
,, IIZZ , A
M . , me .
l ' if ,- f
ww- .'f, e ,,,-i , w..-y,e- is se
FIRST ROW--lelt to right: I. Charles Klotz, sponsor, Dan Williams, O. L. Deardorff, Bill Boyd, president, Bob Mitchell.
Connie Cook, Richard Lumpkin SECOND ROW-left to right: Arnol Sellars, Kelly Barton, Bob Rodgers, W. C.
Burkitt, Bill McFarland, H. A. Miller, Ray Kendall, Owen Anderson, Bill Bassett
The Tulsa Student Branch of the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences was formed in l945
under the supervision of Professor I. Charles
Klotz by a group of aeronautical engineering
students. The parent organization, with head-
quarters in New York City, presented the
advantages of full-fledged membership in
the national group to the local students who
had formed this group.
The purposes of the organization are the
advancement and dissemination of knowl-
edge of the theory and practice of the aero-
nautical sciences, the provision to students
of the opportunity to become acquainted
with the personnel and activities of the 1.1-LS.
and the encouraging of professional con-
sciousness and fellowship.
Under the able leadership of Professor
Klotz and President Al Kowalski, the group
grew to its present size of approximately
twenty members. Monthly programs con-
sisted of aeronautics films borrowed from
the national library and speakers who ac-
quainted the students with the future of this
profession. Bill Boyd served as president
during the fall semester of 1946, a period
which showed great advancement of both
the society and the aeronautical division of
the Engineering College. -
Every effort is made by the local chapter
of I.A.S. to encourage students to prepare
themselves for a career in aeronautical en-
Present officers are: Honorary President,
Professor Klotzy President, Bob Mitchell: Vice-
President, O. L. Deardorff, jr.g Secretary-
Treasurer, Connie Cook.
A - l -.
FIRST ROW--left to right: Augustine R. Hernandez, Tun Yin Chang, Edward S. Chung, Lafton D. Stewart, president,
Amos Pifano, Cornelia Davila, Girnon Ron SECOND ROW-left to right: R. I. Freele, lose Gil, F, A. Leon, L. A.
lnfante, Hector Cruz, H. Ali-Ahmed, Luis Plaz, Clovis McSoud, Luis Lopez
"Around the World in a flash" has become
the motto of the Foreign Students Club, who
have been meeting together and with other
organizations for an exchange of cultures,
languages and stories from their respective
The founding of the club dates back to
September, 1946, when the Tulsa Rotary
Club invited all foreign students to a dinner.
After a surprising turnout of twenty-seven
men, Professor C. V. Sidwell, who is now the
faculty sponsor and guiding hand 'of the
club, suggested its inauguration.
At the first meeting, Lafton Stewart of Cal-
gary, Alberta, Canada, was elected presi-
dent. Other officers elected were Amos
Pifano, Caracas, Venezuela, vice-president,
Ed Chung of Toronto, Canada, secretary-
With the opening of the second semester,
the above men were re-elected to their posi-
tions. At this same time Morley Zipursky,
of Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, was made
publicity chairman and membership chair-
man and Bob Audley, South Rhodesia,
Africa was made social chairman.
The outstanding accomplishment of the
club has been in the form of "forum type"
meetings with other clubs and organizations,
that have sensed the unique opportunity to
"go on a trip to a foreign land," via "Tra-
velogues" given by members of this club.
Through better understanding of the prob-
lems and hopes of other nations, can the
world come to a lasting peace. To this
achievement, the Foreign Students Club
pledges its small effort, and encourages a
far greater exchange of foreign students be-
tween all countries.
With the influx of many returning service-
men and a general increase in the enrolment
of the school, the University of Tulsa Sym-
phony Orchestra filled a year with perform-
ances at numerous city organizations as
Well as for campus crowds.
Good experience was gained by a number
of the members by playing in the summer
series of Starlight Concerts, held in Skelly
Stadium and under the direction of Roger
Penn, also director of the University Or-
In addition to the full orchestra, this year
saw many performances by "The Little
Symphony Orchestra" which performed
when a small complement of musicians was
desired. Among their most outstanding
performances was the part they played in
the University Music Festival, Which was
held in late March.
The University has reason to be proud of
its symphony orchestra on basis of past
performance and future possibilities.
IST VIOLIN: Burkitt, Beverly Conn: McNally, Bob: I-lannum, Mary: Gilmer, Vera: Moore, Gene: Lunclquist, Louis:
Fasken, Mary Carolyn: Fraser, Glorine: Iohnson, Alice: Gore, Lavelle: Wagner. Barbara: Ware, Iohnny: Stephenson,
Iames F.: McConnell, Beulah: Hoagland, Mary C.: Grieves, Marianne. ZND VIOLIN: Rombaugh, Betty: lack, Laurel:
Carter, Billy: Albertz, Betty Io: Trader, Ioleen: Orman, Elizabeth: Skyberg, Mildred: Greicler, Roger: Dailey, lean:
Cooper, Bonnie: Bradford, Mary Io: Penn, Mary Ellen. VIOLA: Kramer, Tosca Berger: Burkitt, Bill: Price, Georgianna:
Bushner, Bubbles: Kramer, Adolph: Sherwood, lack: Wilson, Ioe. CELLO: Dempster, Fred E.: Hayes, Elizabeth:
Roberts, Betty: Carter, Ama Dean: Pfeifer, Cornelia: Weisener, Otto. STRING BASS: Stanley, Bill: Carter, Beulah
Mac: Fishback, W. A. FLUTE: Hatherly, Virginia: Lesueur, Alex: Cecil, Patti. OBOE: Ellis, Wanda: Engle, Franz:
Cole, lack: Hamil, Alfred. CLARINET: Dailey, Dwight: McCullough, Frank: Morton, Iim: Cole, Gene. BASSOON:
Dailey, Dwight: Burlcitt, George: Price, Mary Ella. FRENCH I-IORN: Terry, Eddie: Price, Robert: Grine, Dorothea:
Morgan, Bill: Morgan, lean Curtis: Tucker, Gene: Stanley, I-Ioward: Dickerson, Charles. TRUMPET: Dunn, George:
Oler, Lloyd: Higgins, Iim: White, Rex. TROMBONE: Winfrey, Richard: Brite, George: Morris, Arthur. TUBA: Greider,
Roger. PERCUSSION: Featherstone, Charles: Bannister, Myrtle. CONDUCTOR: Penn, Roger
With the return of many servicemen, the
University of Tulsa Band began this year
another year of fine music for students and
the city of Tulsa.
The most eventful occasion for the mem-
bers of the band was the arrival of new
uniforms which brightened both the appear-
ance and aspect of the band. To get off
to a flying start, the members of the band
combined votes with Kappa Kappa Psi to
elect Pat Irwin, Delta Delta Delta pledge, as
the 1946 Band Queen.
Under the able direction of Roger Penn,
Director ot Instrumental Music for the Uni-
versity, the band performed for pep assem-
blies, downtown organizations and the usual
football fans. Mr. Fenn was assisted in his
work by Dwight Dailey, newest addition to
instrumental music at the University, who
served his first year here this year. Addi-
tional credit goes to George Brite for his
work as the president of the band.
FLUTE: Lesueur, Alex: I-latherly, Virginia: Connelly, Ruth Anne: Brite, Dick: Cardwell, Ioan. OBOE: Ellis, Wanda:
Engle, Franz: Cole, lack. B-FLAT CLARINET: Roberson, Bob: Morton, lim: Linde, Ioe: McNally, Bob: Cole, Gene:
Crump, Bill: Pletcher, Robert: Karnes, Robert: Olds, Ioneil: Iones, Dick: Campbell, Ralph: Cox, Richard: Pearson, Iune:
Downing, Kenneth: Holeman, Betty Lou: Latty, Wilma. ALTO, CLARINET: Goodson, Horace. BASS CLARINET:
Warren, Kenneth. BASSOON: Burkitt, George: Price, Mary Ella. ALTO SAX: Cunningham, Bill: Kennedy, Robert:
Harnil, Alfred: Newlin, Mary Ann. TENOR SAX: Thomas, Aubrey. BARITONE SAX: Robinson, Dick. CORNET: Dunn,
George: Oler, Lloyd: Burkitt, Frank: Watkinson, Bill: Higgins, lim: Hill, Robert: Thompson, Malcolm: Keith, Lee: Gray,
Dale: Peet, Arthur: Dodson, Shelley. TRUMPET: Kelliher, Denny: Thomas,Standlee: Babcock,Ii1n. FRENCH HORN: Britton,
Richard: Tucker, Gene: Price, Georgianna: Grine, Dorothea: Croft, Guy: Worstell, Betty: Cowhercl, R. C.: Dale,
Barbara Lee. TROMBONE: Brite, George: Winfrey, Richard: Cowan, Bob: Taylor, I. Preston: Griffin, lack: Morris.
Arthur: Rowley, Iohn: Teegarden, Tom: Thompson, George. BARITONE: Hickman, Bert: Linde, Lloyd: Burger, Charles:
Martin, Robert. BASS: Stanley, Bill: Greider, Roger: Smith, Paul: Madden, Don. DRUMS: Teague, Rex: Bannister,
Myrtle: Webber, Francis: Satterlee, Guy: Featherstone, Charles: Iohnson, Gerald. TWIRLERSZ Hardacre, Bebe:
Iones, Peggy: Detherage, Dorothy: Bacon, Iackie.
Alberty, Betty Io: Alley, David: Ameen, Bob: Andrews, Homer: Beldon, Billye: Boston, Margy: Brandes, Kenneth:
Brooks, Bonnie: Carter, Beulah Mac: Chappel, loe: Cox, Iarnes: Cole, Gene: Cooley, Cary: Craddock, Margaret: Daly,
Margaret: Davis, Lester: Dickerson, Charles: Dodson, Bolo: Drew, Gladys: Dupont, Dolores: Ellis, Mary Louise:
Engle, Franz: Featherstone, Charles: Flemming, Robert: Fosburg, Helen: Fry, Elois: Gaston, Wallace: Gibbs, Charles:
Gilmer, Vera: Gore, LaVelle: Greider, Doreen: Greider, Roger: Grimes, Sallye: Groenewald, Gayle: Gunderson, Ruth:
Hall, Bruce: Hancock, George: Hannurn, Marya: Hanson, Iohn: Harris, loe: Henderson, Arvel: Henderson, Beecher:
Hickerson,Ia1nes: Hickman, Leroy: Hill, Robert: Hooker, Mary lane: Hough, Carolyn: Howard, Dean: Hunt, Mary:
Iones, Russell: Kennedy, Pat: Kenslow, Robert: Lamar, Iean: Lindquist, N. C.: Loranger, Betty: Love, lane: Lytle, Ivan:
Maynard, Catherine: McCullough, Pat: McKinley, William: McNally, Bob: McPike, Esther: Megill, George: Meyer,
Marisue: Miller, lane: Miller, Ivan: Moffatt, Frank: Montgomery, Daniel: Moore, timmy: Morgan, lack: Moulder,
Sandy: Newton, Iackie: O'Bar, Ioe: Overstreet, Sally: Pace, Cecil: Pontius, Birch: Prater, Iolene: Price, Forrest:
Price, Georgiana: Price, Maryella: Reed, Dorothy: Routsong, Mary: Secrest, Winona: Short, Raymond: Simmons,
Bill: Sims, Margaret: Spriggs, Norma: Stapler, I. B.: Stapler, E. O.: Stith, Lawrence: Stout, Donald: Stout, Raymond:
Strickland, Buck: Sullivan, Bettye: Swain, Allen: Teague, Rex: Van I-Iuss, Lloyd: Vaverka, Mary: Veale, Mary Sue:
Weatherill, Don: Weaver, George: Welch, Pat: Whisenhunt, Phil: Williams, Mary lane
Two choral groups rnet on Monday and
Wednesday, the Women under the direction
ot Dean Albert Lukken and the men under
the direction of Arthur Hestwood.
These groups performed before the Univer-
sity and for various civic organizations
individually. Each Friday the two groups
merged into what is known as the University
of Tulsa Modern Mixed Chorus, under the
direction of both Lukken and Hestwood.
The Friday rehearsals of this group were
consummated in the annual University oi
Tulsa Music Festival at Convention Hall. At
this festival the Mixed Choir, under the
direction of Dean Lukken, sang Faure's
Requiem Mass and, under HestWood's direc-
tion, Verdi's Te Deum. From this large group,
selected voices make up the majority of the
Radio Chorus, which broadcasts "A Sere-
nade tor Sophisticates" over Radio Station
The Newman Club of the University of
Tulsa, which has an active membership of
more than ninety students, was organized
at the beginning of the fall semester of 1946,
as a unit of the Southwest Province of the
Newman Club Federation.
The purpose of the Newman Club is to
foster the spiritual, intellectual and social
interests of the Catholic students at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa and to assist the University
and its student body whenever possible.
Feeling the need for further bonds among
Catholic students, several students gathered,
under the direction of Father Iohn Sullivan
and Bob Mannix to organize this group.
Among their plans include lectures to the
students body as a whole to better inform
them of the Catholic religion, so as to better
bring about the cooperation of Catholics,
Protestants and Iews on the campus.
The present chartered organization grew
from various informal gatherings, held in
the homes of Catholic students during the
spring semester of 1946.
An open house was held on December 29
in the Kappa Delta Lodge with members and
their dates joining in to make the first social
function a success.
The members cannot say enough in favor
of their Chaplain, Father Iohn Sullivan and
Bob Mannix, the first president, who are
largely responsible for the large membership
and establishment of the chapter.
The present officers are Bob Allen, presi-
dent, Bill Skeehan, vice-president, Marion
Blaicher and Dorothy O'Donovan, secre-
taries, Iohn Hayes, treasurer and Bill King,
FIRST BOW-left to right: Iohn Hayes, Peggy Bockleman, Grace Mary Foat, Bob Mannix, president SECOND ROW
--left to right: Bill King, Paul Buthod, Father Sullivan, sponsor, Bill Skeehan
FIRST ROW-left to right: Dale Gray, Kenny Warren, Dick Brite, president, Richard Cox, Standlee Thomas SECOND
BOW-left to right: Rex Teague, Bill Crump, Dwight Dailey, Robert Karnes, Tom Watkinson THIRD ROW-left to right:
Dick Robinson, Bob Roberson, Bob Pletcher, Gene Cole, Lloyd Oler, Albert Little
Kappa Kappa Psi was founded at Okla-
homa A. at M. College November 27, 1919,
to promote activities for the college band
and to foster a close relationship between
college bands, and also to promote a high
average of attainment by the performance of
good music and selection of worthwhile
Tau Upsilon Beta was organized on Feb-
ruary 21, 1938, as a local band fraternity. A
constitution was written and approved by
the school, and a petition was sent to Kappa
Kappa Psi. The fraternity became part of
the national organization on March 18, 1938,
about a month after organization, as Alpha
Pi Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi. They were
installed by five members oi the University
of Oklahoma chapter.
Each year the local chapter holds its
traditional election of the Sweetheart oi
Kappa Kappa Psi and Band Oueen. This
year's election was held in October, at
which time it was announced that Miss
Pat Irwin, Delta Delta Delta pledge and one
of the Kendallabrum beauty queens, would
honor the band and Kappa Kappa Psi. She
was attended by Iudy Wallace, Kappa Delta,
Norma Helen Spriggs, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, Patti Anderson, Chi Omega and Irene
Taylor, Phi Mu.
Mr. Ellsworth Chunn, a member ot the
University faculty, Was initiated as a Na-
tional Honorary Member on March IS. Mr.
Chunn spoke at the banquet on "Bands in
the Prison Camps".
On March 6, 7, 8, the National Conven-
tion Was held in Stillwater.
Heading the chapter and guiding it
throughout the year Was Richard Brite, who
was assisted by George Brite, vice-presi-
dent, and Bill Crump, secretary.
Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional
music fraternity for women, was founded
Iune 12, 1903 at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Hav-
ing as its purpose the recognition of out-
standing musicianship and encouragement
of worthwhile musical activities, it makes a
very great contribution to musical life on
the campus and in the city.
Sigma Gamma Chapter was installed at
the Universitylof Tulsa, April 23, 1924, and
is under the sponsorship of Dean and Mrs.
The local chapter received Honorable
Mention for the National Achievement
Award of 1946, based upon the national
objectives established each year as general
goals for all chapters.
ln September, a reception and musicale
was held for all new Fine Arts students.
October found the members busy entertain-
ing the Zeta Province President, Mrs. Cecil
C. Hamilton, during her visit to the chapter.
Halloween was celebrated with a rush party
and musicale, while in December Sigma
Gamma and the Tulsa Alumnae groups
combined their talents to present the Annual
Christmas Vespers in the Trinity Episcopal
Rushees were serenaded with Christmas
carols, and were guests at a breakfast in
their honor during the holidays.
Sigma Gamma isproud of its members
who have proved themselves outstanding
in scholastic fields. Outstanding were Dor-
othy Iacoby and Blodwen Roberts who
earned membership in both Senior Staff and
Phi Gamma Kappa.
Officers for the year were Blodwen Rob-
erts, president, Dorothy lacoby, vice-presi-
dent, Mildred Skyberg, corresponding secre-
tary, Betty Roberts, recording secretary and
Barbara Guiles, treasurer.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Bubbles Bushner, Kathleen Kirkbride, Mary Price, Mary lane Williams, Charlotte Lyke,
Betty Roberts, Wanda Ellis SECOND ROW-left to right: Jolene Prater, Dorothy Iacoby, Blodwen Roberts, president,
Barbara Botkin, Marcheta Files, Mary Margaret Poole, Carolyn Botkin THIRD ROW-left to right: Beulah Mac Carter,
Virginia Hatherly, Iuanita Ray, Mary Louise Bates, Barbara Guiles, Mildred Skyberg, Bonnie Cooper
FIRST ROVV-left to right: Dr. F. T. Gardner, sponsor, Harold Hackenberqer, treasurer, Howard Alexander. presi-
dent, Wally Frick, vice-president SECOND ROW- left to right: Ellis Hammett, Ed Claytor, secretary, Harry Heller,
Iohn Hammett ,
The Engineers Club was organized in 1931,
to be composed of all engineering students
in the University. Its purpose is to promote
interest in the field of Engineering, a better
understanding between the student and the
faculty members, and a spirit of cooperation
between all engineering students.
During Saint Pat's Week in the spring, the
Engineers Club edits and publishes the
Collegian, holds an open house in the En-
gineering building, a St. Pat's assembly for
the whole school and a formal dance.
The crowning of the Sweetheart of the En-
gineers Club, Queen Pat, is the highlight of
the annual St. Pat's Dance.
The club holds meetings twice a month
at which leading personalities in the various
branches of engineering and industry are
featured. The outstanding meeting of the
year was occasioned by the presence of Dr.
Gustav Egloff, world famous scientist and
The Engineers took an active part in lntra-
murals with teams playing in the league.
The sponsor of the Engineers Club for the
year was Dr. F. T. Gardner, who assisted
in every manner possible. Others who will
be remembered by the engineers were Dean
Langenheim, "the pipe", who was always
willing to aid a befuddled engineer, and
Wilbur "my book" Nelson, the man responsi-
ble for making petroleum production en-
gineers glad that they're not refiners.
Another fact worth noting is that the
treasury ran in the black this year, due to
the hard work of Harold Hackenberger,
treasurer. Other officers for the year were
Howard Alexander, president, who was
assisted by Wally Erick, vice-president, and
Ed Claytor, secretary.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Mary Lou Routsorig, Willie Landrum, Shirley Moore, Elaine Lawyer, Mildred Nauss
SECOND ROW-left to right: lean Earnhardt, Bernice Pearson, Anna Lee, Rita Allis, Nebye Orrick
THIRD ROW-left to right: Mary Lou Hopkins, Louise Finichiner, Iune Ormond, Esther Greene, Flora Smothers, Elaine
A new social organization, Beta Khaki
Gamma, made its appearance on the T.U.
campus during 1946-47. Organized by the
ex-service women attending T.U., the group
met on every other Wednesday evening in
the varsity lounge. Combining military terms
with Greek letters, the name, Beta Khaki
Gamma, symbolizes the colors blue, khaki
and green, representing the Navy, Army and
Marines in which the girls served.
The enrolment of 45 "powder-puff vet-
erans" at the University of Tulsa represents a
greater percentage of women veterans than
at any other school in Oklahoma. Repre-
senting every branch of the Women's forces
and service in every war theater, Beta K's
were assigned port duty at San Francisco
and New York, nursed Gl's back to health
in service hospitals not only in the States
but also in North Africa, France and the
Philippines, operated control towers, played
in Navy and Marine bands, trained Navy
pigeons, played secretary to the Admiral,
clerked in the C.B.I. and instructed Link
Trainer techniques for the Air Transport
Individual participation of this group in
campus activities has been demonstrated
by the election of Beta K's to membership
on Community Council, Who's Who in Am-
erican Universities and Colleges, a number
of T.U. honoraries and various campus ac-
Officers are Shirley Moore, president, Wil-
lie Landrum, vice-president, Esther Greene,
secretary, lean Earnhardt, treasurer and
Dorothy Hayes, reporter. Miss Christine
Westgate and Miss Sarah Burkhart, who
served, in the Army and Navy respectively,
are faculty sponsors of this group which re-
ceived national recognition in Time maga-
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class occasionally, as is evidenced by this
picture of the drafting room
BELOW-One of the beautiful CPD "temporary"
buildings presents its face
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Queen, poses with her runners-up immediately
after receiving the news ot their selection by
BELOW-Students mix dance cmd wave to
unseen friends at the Fall Student Mixer
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get the parade started, and the crowd, demon-
strating in favor of a T.U.-O.U. game, seems to
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ABOVE-The Kappa Alpha's present their
colonial mansion for the Homecoming parade
BELOW-Everybody Works-The Institute of
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parade, and the Community Council officials
leave by jeep to prepare the decorations for
the Victory Dance
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BELOW-ATO officers Woodson, Harris and
Mclfet ride through the downtown district in the
spun glass float which won second place in
ABOVE-ATG and Chi O presidents, Fred
Woodson and Mary Kate Wentworth used
cokes and music to good advantage and
pledged those shown on Sunday
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ABOVE-We dO1'1l'L know what he's reaching
BELOW!-Dick Brown beams happily over the
radio he won at the Veterans Organization
dance and the Vets' officers beam over their
sweetheart, Miss Lena Davis
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Pictured above are the six coeds judged as the most beautiful from the pictures submitted to
lon Whitcomb. Miss Gloria Evans, upper lett, was chosen for the first place position. Her
runners-up were: Miss Pat lrwin, upper middle, second place, Miss Margaret Wooten, upper
riqht, third place, Miss Wanda Pruitt, lower left, fourth place, Miss Charlotte Shepard, lower
middle, fifth place and Miss Benita Springer, lower right, sixth place.
Miss Beverly Funston
Delta Delta Delta
Chosen by members
of the football squad
Miss Pat Irwin
Delta Delta Delta
Chosen by members
of the bcmd
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CLOTHES BY cLARKE's
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OUTSTANDING MAN ON CAMPUS
CLOTHES BY CLARKE s
PHOTOGRAPH BY HOPKINS
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BOB BLAICHER Kappa CONNIE COOK-Kappa FRED DAVIS Jr Alpha M A R T H
Alpha Comrnumty Alpha Theta- Commun- Tau Omega pubhcatxons Kappa
l Councrl pres1dent ity Council-feminine en- Oommuruty Councll lty Counc1l secretary
P E G G Y C O M F O Pt T- LAURIE LANCFORD ED CLAYTOR
Delta Delta Delta - Lan- D lta Delta Delta top Chl Alpha honor
tern and Senior Staff honorarles Kendalla every semester
ROSE MARIE MILLARD
- Delta Delta Delta -
Senior Staff-honor roll
Delta Delta-sure "A"-
honor roll every semester
A R Y K A T E W E N T - WANDA ELLIS -Phi Mu WRIGHT BOMFORD -
R H - h' Omega -Lantern-Sigma Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha-One
rm Iota of Kendallabrum BMOC
MARY LYNN CEASE-
UBBLES BUSHNER- DOROTHY IACOBY-
ndependent - outstand- Kappa Delta president --
nq Workshopper SAI-Senior Staff
IO H N K E R R-Lambda
Chi Alpha-Phi Gamma
Kappa-honor roll every
number 1 Kendallabrum
-Phi Mu president--Ao
tive in Commerce Club,
Kappa Delta - Lantern
president - Mabee schol-
DAN THOMAS-Lambda HELEN BUTHOD -- Phi IIM CLARK-Kappa ANN SANDER
Chi Alpha- publications Mu - Collegian editor - Alpha-editor, Kendalla- Omega
-senior class president Senior Staff brum-president, IF C cations-Pi Gamma Mu
IACK MITCHELL-Sigma GEORGE BRITE-Kappa , D O R O T H Y H A Y E S -
Phi Epsilon-publications A 1 p h a -- o ut s t a n din g Kappa Delta - Veterans
-Community Council musician - one of T. U. Organization - Collegian
dance band leaders reporting
NEIL MORGAN -
Clyde V. Lee, line coach,
moved to Tulsa this season
from Kilgore Iunior College
Where he compiled an impres-
sive record as head football
coach. Lee served 42 months
in the Navy as a director of
physical and military training.
End coach, Iohn M. Garrison
starred at East Texas State
Teachers college and coached
at Electra High School, Electra,
Texas before coming to Tulsa.
W. E. Ienkins, T.U. trainer,
came to Tulsa this year after
three years at Miami, Fla., U.
In his first year as head football coach,
Buddy Brothers justified all confidence
placed in him by anxious University of
Brothers, B.A., Texas Tech and MA., East
Texas State Teachers, came to Tulsa from
Sulphur Springs High School in 1941 to serve
as assistant coach to Henry Frnka.
Taking over a team five years victorious
under Frnka and under the handicap of
having some counted-on players lured to
other schools, and having to teach an en-
tirely new system in switching from the
single wing to the "T" formation, Brothers
demonstrated his fine coaching ability by
leading Tulsa's Golden Hurricane to a near
perfect season, with nine wins against only
Backfield coach Hugh McCullough was
appointed an assistant coach at the Uni-
versity in 1946 following his discharge from
the Navy. After graduation from the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma, McCullough played
professional football in the National Pro
League for four years, and while in the serv-
ice, coached a Navy V-l2 unit at Franklin-
At the annual football banquet, the players of the 1946 squad elected the most outstanding
members of the team, which were presented by Coach Buddy Brothers. Winning the Presidents
trophy, given for the most unseltish and best spirited player was lack Thomas, guard of tour years'
standing at the University. Hardy Brown Won the award for the best blocking and tackling back.
The recognition for the best blocking and tackling lineman Went to Bob Hellinghausen, center. Clyde
LeForce Was voted as the honorary team captain for the year.
Shortly before New Year's, Lelforce Was honored when he was picked to play on the West team
in the annual East-West game in California. Later in the year he was picked as the all-time out-
standing athlete ot the University of Tulsa.
Lettermen on the varsity squad for the l946 season were: centers-Ierry D'Arcy, Leon Files,
Bob Hellinghausenp guards-Bill Bloom, Arnold Burrough, Ralph Detwiller, Vic Iordan, Rogers Lehew,
Ruben Morgan, lack Thomas: tackles-Harden Cooper, Ioe Crank, Russell Frizzell, Nelson Greene,
A. B. Kitchens, ends-Ben Day, Ioe Haynes, Bill Kemplin, Willis Lotz, Dick Moseley, Kenneth Sutton,
Harold Swaney, backs-Lloyd Barron, haliback, Paul Barry, haliback, I. R. Boone, fullback, Hardy
Brown, blocking back, Billy Ioe Cagle, fullback, lim Pinks, quarterback, Iimmy Ford, halfback, lake
Halter, quarterback, Clyde LeForce, quarterback, Herb Roberts, fullback, Kenneth Scott, fullback,
Elmer Simmons, halfback, and Harold Stratton, haliback.
Bob Hellinqhausen Paul Barry Bill Bloom Bill Kemphn
The FUUTB!-ll.I. SEASIJ
Beginning the first practice session with a record break-
ing turnout of l22 players, the majority of these being
veterans, Coach Brothers and his staff set to work imme-
diately switching from the single Wing to the "T" forma-
tion. lnjuries and hard work marked the pre-game prac-
tices. Holding two sessions a day in order to be ready
for the season opener against Wichita University, the
squad rounded out in fine condition and were eager for
the initial test.
Wichita pulled a few tricks out of the bag and handed
the Hurricane a surprise when they scored in the first
six minutes of play to take a 6-U lead. Tulsa came back
strong in ,the second period to score on the opening play
and go ahead 7-6. Prom then on it was Tulsa's game,
winning :their first Missouri Valley Conference contest
The first home game of the season saw a determined,
but hopelessly outclassed, New Mexico A df M eleven
go down to defeat 52-O. Paul Barry started off the scoring
with a 66 yard touchdown gallop in the first period
which served as an indicator of things to come.
The third University of Tulsa football game was played
at Des Moines against the Drake University, Bulldogs,
without the services of Ierry DfArcy, giant center, who
had suffered a broken leg in a practice session earlier in
the week. Even a hard working lineman came in for
his share of the glory when tackle Buss Frizzell inter-
cepted a pass and ran 85 yards for a touchdown. The
f-1" Fl .
A. B. Kitchens
Aciicn in ihe Baylor game
lirnmy Ford Ruben Morgan Ralph Detwiller lim Pinks
The FUUTBALL SE!-XSU
48-13 victory was costly, though, as Dick Moseley, start-
ing end, was carried from the field with a severe kidney
injury and was lost to the team for the remainder of the
Returning home for the season's fourth game, the
Hurricane was put to their first test, when a stubborn
Texas Tech team invaded Skelly Stadium. Although
Tech scored first, the Tulsa team dominated the rest of
the scoring to win 21-6.
On October 18, playing on a rain soaked University
of Detroit field, Tulsa suffered its only defeat of the season,
losing to a strong Detroit eleven, 20-l4. LeForce's spec-
tacular 93 yard 'touchdown run early in the fourth quarter
had put Tulsa in the lead 14-13, but with only two' minutes
remaining in the game, Detroit, pushed over a final touch-
down to Win. - I A '
The sixth game of the season was played against the
University of Kansas at Skelly field. Tulsa's record of
never having a Kansas team score on them was kept
clean as Tulsa defeated the Iayhawkers 56-O. Stratton had
a field day, scoring three touchdowns, and l..eForce added
to the score by kicking all eight placements.
A Cincinnati University team with a fine record was
the next victim for the Hurricane. Scoring the first touch-
down in the first three minutes of the opening period
and the second touchdown coming minutes later, Tulsa
was never in serious trouble. Tulsa's line dominated the
play at all times and kept Cincinnati's vaunted offensive
in check to give T.U. a 20-O victory.
I. R. Boone
The Aqqles go Hymq, Whlle Tulsa gums
Russell Frizzell Rogers Lehew Harden Cooper Arnold Burroughs
The FIJUTB!-ll.I. SEASU
The Aggies from Oklahoma A G M brought an inspired
football team to Tulsa November 9. The cowboys took
to the air to keep the Hurricane on the defensive and
came close to meeting with success. The highlight of
the game was LeForce's kickoff return of 98 yards, with
perfect downfield blocking by the entire Tulsa team clear-
ing the way. When the mud had cleared, Tulsa was the
victor, 20-18. With this victory, the local brawns cap-
tured the Missouri Valley Conference Championship.
Baylor was next on the Hurricane list to fall. Lelforce
played an outstanding game, making an '88 yard run
for the first touchdown and later kicking a 41 yard field
goal. Blocking Back Hardy Brown got off some long
punts to help Tulsa out of the tight spots, and the entire
line played "heads up" ball to defeat Baylor 17-U.
The final game of the season with Tulsa's Thanks-
giving day rival of long standing, the Razorbacks of
Arkansas University, was a battle from the kickoff. The
Hurricane had a 14 point advantage before the Arkansas
offensive began to roll. The Razorbacks bounced back
to make two touchdowns, the final score coming in the
closing minutes of the game. On the try for extra point,
Iim Pinks broke through the Arkansas line to block the
kick and give Tulsa a 14-13 victory.
Bowl rumors spread thick and fast, and, declining
numerous bids to minor bowls, the Hurricane squad
spent their first New Year's Day at home in five years.
The blocked conversion, which soved
the day oqoinst Arkcmsos
Hurricane basketball coach Don Shields,
Former All-American at Temple University and
a Phillips 66 Oiler cage star, developed his
1946-47 cage team with an eye for the future.
With Gerald Carrens the only holdover from
last year's squad, Shields started from scratch
and produced a basketball team that will bring
glory to T. U. With a Missouri Valley Confer-
ence record of three Wins and nine losses, the
Hurricane tied with Washington U. tor filth
place. The high scorer for the season was Bob
Nipp with a total of l3l points, followed closely
by lirn Pinks with 124 points.
The season opened against a strong Texas
Wesleyan quintet, with Tulsa losing 42-77,
playing Arkansas next, Tulsa lost 2l-56.
On December 6, Tulsa defeated Phillips U.,
43-42, but Central State won over Tulsa U., 39-
28, and playing their last game before the
Christmas holidays the Hurricane lost to South-
western State of Kansas 36-52,
Traveling east, Cincinnati U., defeated T. U.
42-43, moving on to Louisville the next day
Tulsa was beaten 32-57 by Eastern Kentucky.
On lanuary l0, the Hurricane Won their first
Missouri Valley Conference contest against
Washington U., 42-38, and lost to St. Louis U.
40-57. Phillips U. retaliated and Won over Tulsa
The squad Won their second valley contest
by defeating Wichita U. 35-34. On lanuary 25,
Bradley U. beat Tulsa 47-42, and dropped the
next game in the second overtime 40-42 to Cen-
Morningside college defeated the Hurricane
44-49, and Creighton U. set back the squad 35-69
for their second conference loss. Drake won
over Tulsa U.'s team 35-46 on February 8.
In a return match with Southwestern of
Kansas, Tulsa absorbed a 43-50 beating. The
squad then lost three conference games. in a
row, the first to Washington U. of St. Louis
34-37, next to St. Louis U. 34-52, and the third
loss was to Wichita 23-29.
Tulsa U. pulled the surprise of the season
by Whipping Drake, the conference's second
place team 77-55. Playing a strong Creighton
squad on the Will Rogers court, the Hurricane
lost the tilt 5l-62.
On March 5, Oklahoma A 5: M Won 55-20,
and in a return match the Aggies again de-
feated the Hurricane 57-31 to close the season.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Marvin Barish, Clifford Cook, Burrell Lewis, Clyde Chronister, Truman Sewell. SECOND ROW-left
to right: lim Pinks, Bob Nipp, Gerald Carrens, Coach Don Shields, Gene Iohnson, Norman Ryser, Kenneth Scott
' "wwe-sz fi If -1- f - - -
- sa: :si -ass: e
The golf team and Dick Pringle, Missouri Valley golf champion, pose for posterity
The Chi Omega Fraternity was founded April
5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas, Fayette-
ville, Arkansas. It now has 98 chapters distri-
buted throughout the country.
With Ann Sanders as president and Benita
Springer as pledge mistress, the 25 new pledges
were kept busy learning such Chi O statistics
as: flower-white carnationg colors-cardinal
and strawp motto - Hellenic culture and Chris-
tian idealsy purpose-to promote friendship
and understanding among women, and ideals
-high purpose and convincing achievement.
To start the year off with a bang, six Chi
Ornegas were chosen cheerleaders. Perennially
hoarse were Patti Anderson, Ruth Gunderson,
loyce Iones, Virginia McConnell, Pat Shaffer
and Lois Tubbs.
ln the field of beauty, Chi Amega boasts
four of the six Kendallabrum beauty queens.
Placing third through sixth were Margaret
Wooten, Wanda Pruitt, Charlotte Shepard and
Benita Springer. lane Love carried off the
sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon crown.
The annual White Carnation Dance, held in
the lodge, began the social functions of the
year, followed by date parties and dessert
dances for each of the fraternities and the foot-
ball team. The pledges entertained the rnern-
bers with a date party held in Marilyn lnhofe's
beautiful clubroom during the holidays. The
highlight of the evening was an impromptu
Spanish dance by member Io Layne Warren,
complete with castanets.
Displaying their Who's Who keys were Mary
Kate Wentworth, Mary Lynn Cease and Ann
Sanders. Boasting membership in practically
all scholastic honoraries were Blodwen Roberts
and Lisby VanBradt. Besides Phi Gamma
Kappa and Senior Staff, Blodwen listed Sigma
Alpha Iota president and Lisby had two years
editorship of the Kendallabrum in their accom-
plishments. The Chi C's carried off top honors
in student publications this year when Ann
Sanders was elected to the position of Business
Manager of the Collegian and Mary McKellar
and Norma Lee Cantrell became Assistant
Editor and Assistant Business Manager of the
Kendallabrum. Early in the year five Chi C's
were chosen for membership in Lantern, of
which lo Ellen Young was president.
Welcome additions to the lodge were made
by the Mothers' Club and the alumnae and in-
cluded new drapes and a new refrigerator.
Special recognition and gratitude is extended
Mrs. Bartlett, our house mother, without whose
help the open houses and many other activities
could not have been carried on.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Barbara Alexander, Connie Allen, Irene Anderson, Iayne
Anderson, Patti Anderson, Winnie Badger, Carolyn Barkhurst Harris, Emma Lou
Barrow, Mary Louise Bates, Ioan Bechtel, lean Bell. Bette Brown SECOND ROW-
left to right: Dolly lane Reneau, Alice Bruner, Nancy Burtt, Norma Lee Cantrell, Mary
Lynn Cease, Carolyn Cooper, Betty Nan Craiqc, Doris Crider, Betty Cunningham,
Lucille Dalious, Marolyn Donnelly, Mary Carolyn Fasken THIRD ROW--left to
right: Ioan Penn, lean Finlayson, Marian Foster, Ianet Geister, Nancy Gorrell, Ruth
Gunderson, Rhoda Hazen Bailey, Dorothy lean Hinckley, Martha Halbert, Marilyn
lnhofe, Shirle Lamb, lane Love FOURTH ROW-left to right: Mary Frances Madison,
Virginia McConnell, Mary McKellar, Iackie Newton, Iune Ormond, Elizabeth Page,
Eleanor Powers, Wanda Pruitt, Mary Riddle, Blodwen Roberts, Susan Sample FIFTH
ROW-left to right: Suzanne Scruggs, Pat Shaffer, Charlotte Shepard, Gloria Shockley.
Pat Smith, Benita Springer, Bettye Sullivan, Peqqy Taylor, Rolleen Taylor, Sara Lou
Thornton, Lois Tubbs SIXTH ROW-left to right: Mary Elizabeth Tucker, Betty
Unsell, Lisby Van Bradt, Barbara Wagner, Io Layne Warren, Eleanor Ann Weatherby,
Mary Kate Wentworth, Mary lane Williams, Margaret Wooten, Marian Wortley, Io
Ellen Younq MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Mary Evelyn Burke, Betsy Goff, Mary Emma
Hunt, Ioyce Iones, Frances Moore, Martha Moroney, Iune'Mounts, Emily Pollack,
Ann Sanders, president
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Theta Upsilon Chapter of Delta Delta Delta
got off with a bang this year by pledging 21
girls September l5. Revenge for all the pledge
tests and pledge duties was taken out on Rosie
Millard, pledge trainer, when all the pledge
classes on campus decided to walk out. But
the members had their fun at the post-walk out
Tri Delta had its share of honors this year.
Appearing in Who's Who for 1946-47 were
Laurie Langford and Peqgif Comfort for the
second year and Iessie Hume and Rose Marie
Millard for their first year. These same four
girls were on Senior Staff with Peggy Comfort,
president. Pegf-JY Was also prexy of Panhellenic.
Every time the T. U. band made an appear-
ance, Pat Irwin, pledge, was right along with
them as band queen. Beverly Funston was
given the honor of Wearing the helmet of foot-
ball queen. The place of honor for Kendalla-
brum queen was filled by Gloria Evans and
second place went to Pat Irwin.
Charlotte Lyke, Io Ann McMackin, Iudy
Nickell, Margie Scott and Dorothy Young were
all in Lantern, Sophomore Honor Society. Other
honoraries claimed Peggy' Comfort, Iean Lan-
caster, Iessie Hume and Laurie Langford for Phi
Gamma Kappa, Laurie Langford, Rosie Millard
and Ieanne Ann Stites for Psi Chi, Charlotte
Lyke and Barbara Guiles for Sigma Alpha Iota
and Carolyn Braunlich, Sue Pierce and Peggy
Patterson for Mu Tau Phi.
When time rolled around for parades, both
members and pledges were on the ball. At
the New Mexico A 6: M parade the pledges
became "Dogpatchers", complete with Pansy
and Li'l Abner. Now gracing the mantel are
the cups for the most Qbeautiful float in the
homecoming parade and for the highest schol-
astic average of any sorority, which the Delts
won for the fourth time.
On Thanksgiving Eve, the anniversary of
the founding of Tri Delta in 1888, the annual
Founders' Day Banquet was held. Actives,
alumnae and pledges gathered to honor the
day that silver, gold and blue took on a
Following the Thanksgiving parties came
the Christmas holidays. The actives were
honored twice, first at a Christmas party and
second at a scavenger hunt following Christ-
mas. Tri Delta papas were also in the spot-
light at a Christmas party for them.
Officers who served this year were Ieane
Smith, president, Rose Marie Millard and Helen
Scotti, who served as vice-president, Laurie
Langford, secretary and Eniver McGinnis, treas-
FIRST ROW-left to right: Esther Alworth, Virginia Banister, Margaret Boyd, Carolyn
Braunlich, Gloria Brennan, Wanda Cantrell, Carol Caswell, Patty Cecil. SECOND
ROW-left to right: Peggy Comfort, Iulia Dixon, Gloria Evans, Beverly Funston,
Nadine Gibbs, Barbara Guiles, Betty Hamilton, Doris Holmes. THIRD ROW-left to
right: Iessie Hume, Anne Hurley, Pat Irwin, Ioan Iohnson McMackin, Mike King,
lean Lancaster, Laurie Langford, Mary Lou LaRue. FOURTH BOW-left to right:
Charlotte Lyke, Betty Lytle, Pat McCullough, Eniver McGinnis, Rose Marie Millard,
Ann Miller, Iudy Nickell, Nathalie Parker. FIFTH BOW-left to right: Peggy Patter'
son, Sue Pierce, Marjorie Porter, Marilyn Rae, Patsy Roberts, Iune Scarborough, Margie
Smiley Scott, Helen Scotti. SIXTH ROW-left to right: Betty Sewell, Ann Siekman,
Margaret Sims, luanita Sittle, lane Siverson, Martha Stacey, Lois Steiner, Ierre Willsey,
Dorothy Young. MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Patti Belknap, Mary Donaldson, Betty I0
Dow, Pat Gilmore, Mary Frances Lewallen, Margaret Merryman, Marjorie McClellan
Ritterbusch, Ioan Smith, Ieanne Ann Stites, Mary Nell Fowler Vanclever
Ieane Smith, president
Uncanny as it may seem, snow fell in Oxford,
Mississippi the winter of 1873. The snow was
so deep and the weather so cold, that travel
accommodations were practically brought to
a standstill. Three girls at the Lewis School,
while trying to keep warm in a usually warmer
climate and trying to keep each other from
being too unhappy at the thought of not being
home for Christmas, founded an organization
which later was to have sixty-five international
chapters and over twenty-five thousand mem-
bers. This organization' is now called Delta
So Delta Gamma was founded, has Worked
and grown, and this year it came to the Uni-
versity of Tulsa. Her bronze, pink and blue,
manifested in ribbons, were pinned on nineteen
starry-eyed girls, November tenth, 1946. The
Deegee pledges announced their arrival to a
host of surprised people with their float in the
form of a bassinet which took its place with
the others in the Homecoming Parade. It was
pledge ribbons on Sunday, float started on
Wednesday and, Bangl, on Saturday, the
Anchor babies were here.
Formal pledging for the girls who were later
to become the charter members was held No-
vember l9. Present for the ceremonies were
the president and members of the Alpha Iota
Chapter from O.U., the National Secretary and
Treasurer and the local alumnae. lt was then
that the girls were given their white shields
with the Greek letters, Pi Alpha, on them.
Social activities are far from being Delta
Gamma's only goal or function. Thirty thou-
sand dollars was raised for relief work during
the first World War. The "Delta Gamma
Clinic" at Marchienne, Belgium is a permanent
tribute to this service. The fraternity project,
"Aiding the Blind" was adopted in l938 and
has been carried on with increasing progress
since that date. The project covers the fields
of sight conservation, prevention of blindness,
personal aid and the establishment of centers
for the blind, such as the Nursery School for
Visually Handicapped Children near Los
In March formal initiation and installation
of the chapter was held, at which time the
girls traded their shields for anchors.
Pledge officers were Elizabeth Farmer, presi-
dent, Marian Hollingsworth and Io Wallace,
secretaries and Alice Griffin, treasurer. After
initiation, the full-fledged Deegees elected
Marcheta Files to hold the gavel in meetings,
Ioan Rogers to be vice-president and Glorene
Fraser as secretary. Io and Alice were re-
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FIRST ROW-left to right: Marcheia Files, Glorene Fraser, Mary l-Iannum, Barbara
SECOND ROW-left to right: Marian Hollinqsworih, lean I-lower, Betty Loranqer,
THIRD ROW-left 10 right: Ruth Mary Meek, Betty Io Pace, Mary Sue Veale, Ia
MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Marjie Atkins, Barbara Bickenhauser, Natalee Brown,
Lynn Conners, luana Lee Bell Crouch, Elizabeth Farmer, Alice Griffin, Magic Hoag,
Roberia Miller, Pat Walsh
Marcheta Files, president
V C V
HAPPA DELTA . .- y
Kappa Delta sorority was founded at'Virginia
State Normal, Farmville, Virginia, October 23,
l897, with the purpose of promoting true friend-
ship among the college girls of our country.
Green and white were chosen as the sorority
colors, and the white rose as the flower. Beta
Epsilon chapter was installed on the University
of Tulsa campus in September, 1937.
Nationally, Kappa Delta supports a Student
Loan Fund, a Chapter House Fund and a ward
in the Crippled Children's Hospital at Rich-
With summer rush over and Kappa Deltas
very proud of their new pledge class, life at
the K. D. lodge settled down to the normal
flurry of events.
Football games were our main interest dur-
ing the first semester. And rightly so, for pledge
Theda Grimm was elected cheerleader, and
Martha Burton was secretary of the Wind-
bagettes. Martha Hudlin was Kappa Delta
attendant to the football queen. Pledge ludy
Wallace was attendant to the band queen.
Norma Tuohy had the honor of being named
the first Pi Kappa Alpha sweetheart of the
week. Claudine Williamson also had this
honor, at a later date.
Kappa Delta was well represented in "Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges"
by Dorothy Iacoby, chapter president, Mildred
Skyberg, talented pianist, Dorothy Hayes, ac-
tive in the Veteran's Organization and Martha
Hudlin, who served as secretary of the Com-
Two K. D.'s held class offices last year.
Dorothy O'Donovan was secretary of the junior
class and Harriette McKinstry was treasurer
of the sophomore class. Harriette was also
treasurer of the Spanish Club. Pat Powers kept
the minutes of the newly organized Canterbury
Dorothy-Iacoby and Sallye Grimes were ac-
tive in the Workshop, having several leads in
Kappa Deltas were sorry to lose president
Dorothy Iacoby, who was graduated at mid
term, but she was ably succeeded by vice-
president lackie Dedmon, who served until
election time in February, when new president
Martha Burton took over the reins of the
With their open motto of striving for that
which is honorable, beautiful and highest, K.
D.'s look forward to an ever expanding Uni-
versity of Tulsa and Beta Epsilon chapter.
Officers for the year included Dorothy lacoby,
president: laclcie Dedmon, vice-president, Ai-
lene Hill, secretary and Martha Burton, treas-
FIRST ROW-left to right: Norma Lee Allen, Iackie Bacon, Norma Lea Barclay, Peggy
Bockleman, Kathleen Burton, Martha Burton, Dorothy Collins, Laurene Costillo, Dorothy
Dean. SECOND ROW-left to right: Iackie Dedmon, Rosemary Dobbins, Io Ann Dob-
son, Kristine Farnsworth, Nora Nell Farnsworth, Ruth Greene, Sallye Grimes, Theda
Grimm, Dorothy Grine. THIRD ROW-'lett to right: Beatrice Hardacre, Lila Harris
Iunk, Hilary Harrison, Dorothy Hayes, Pat Hesser, Mary lane Hooker, Martha I-ludlin,
Kathleen Iohnson, Billie Ruth Iones. FOURTH ROW-left to right: lean Iones, Barbara
Kidd, Christine Logon, Pat Mangan, Billie Matejowsky, Harriette McKinstry, Billie lane
Moore, Ioanne Moore, Virginia Morris Dunn. FIFTH ROW-left to right: Kathryn
Nuhfer Bowman, Dorothy O'Donovan, Elnore Page, Lea Plumlee, Pat Powers, Mary
Rayson, Florence Reeves Sharp, Jackie Ryan. SIXTH ROW-left to right: Mildred
Skyberq, Virginia Stewart, Meredith Talbot, loan Wallace, Iudy Wallace, Claudine
Williamson, Nancy Wintle, Marilyn Wolf. MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Marcella Fent.
Grace Foat McMahon, Joanne McKeever, Mary McKeever
Dorothy Iacoby, president
y KAPPA Ii!-lPP!-1 GAMMA
The first three days of November, 1946 were
the most important of the year to thirty-three
girls, 18 of whom were initiated as charter
members into Delta Pi Chapter of Kappa Kappa
Gamma and 15 of whom were formally pledged
to the chapter. The National Kappa Kappa
Gamma President, Mrs. Ioseph W. Seacrest,
was present for the ceremonies along with other
important national officers.
The charter members of Delta Pi Chapter
were formerly members of Alpha Pi Theta, a
local sorority which was organized on the T. U.
campus on October 13, 1945 by Panhellenic
Council with about 15 members. This sorority
presented a petition to Kappa Kappa Gamma
at their National Convention in luly, 1946 at
Mackinac Island and were accepted along with
four other schools to have new chapters in-
stalled. Delta Pi is the 76th chapter of Kappa
Kappa Gamma and is one oi two new chapters
in Oklahoma, the other being at Oklahoma A.
G M. College at Stillwater.
Kappa Kappa Gamma was one of the first
two Greek letter organizations for women and
was formally introduced on October 13, 1870
at Monmouth College, Illinois. lts badge is a
golden key with the letters Kappa Kappa
Gamma upon it.- The members of Delta Pi
Chapter have "Charter Member" engraved
upon the back of their keys besides their name,
date of installation and chapter name. The
pledge pin is a light blue Sigma Within a dark
blue and silver Delta. The Kappa magazine is
the Key and was the first magazine to be pub-
lished by a women's fraternity.
This fraternity was founded with the twin
purpose of encouraging high scholarship in
literary work and of developing individual
social aptitudes, and has consistently strived
to establish philanthropies and student aides
which would carry on these aims.
Edna Sesow has been the competent presi-
dent of the T. U. Kappas while lean Coulter
headed the pledges. Other officers of the chap-
ter include Lillian Ruth Broad, Standards Chair-
man, Mary Kay Stoppard, Corresponding Sec-
retary and Panhellenic Representative, Margy
Iernigan, Recording Secretary, lessie Denton,
Rush Chairman and Kathryn Io Melinder,
Among the campus notables are Kappas
leanette Keeling, President cf Psi Chi, Rosemary
Chancey, Senior Staff member, Pat Carroll and
Iackie Haller, active Workshop members,
Norma Helen Spriggs, Band Oueen attendant
and talented musician, lean Denton, Lantern
member and Floranne Cross, Pi Delta Epsilon
Marriages, engagements and numerous par-
ties filled the calendar for the year for the
FIRST ROW-left to right: Lillian Broad, Margaret Carl, Pal Carroll, Rosemary
Chancey, Floranne Cross Bradford, lane Coulter, lean Coulter
SECOND ROW-left to right: lean Denton, Iessie Denton, Mary Halladay, Iackie
Halle-r, Pat Harrison, Martha Bush Haven, Margie Ierniqan
THIRD ROW-left to right: Ieanette Keelinq, Pat Kohn, Freda Marlin, Barbara Matson,
Mary McLendon, Kathryn Melinder, Pat Morsani
FOURTH ROW-left to right: Alice Price, lean Reams, Sarah Redd, Winona Secrest,
Lynn Semple, Bettye Shrewsbury, Norma Helen Sprigqs, Ioan Stewart
MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Adrienne Bird, Pat Avey King, Marysue Meyers, Mary
Kay Stoppard, Marilyn Warren
Edna Sesow, president
Ninety-five years ago at Wesleyan College,
Macon, Georgia, three women, Mary Dupont
Lines, Mary Myrick Daniel and Martha Hard-
away Redding, founded Phi Mu Sorority. Feel-
ing the need for mutual understanding, the
friendliness and sociability of Greek life, they
organized the Philomathean Society, later to
be known as Phi Mu.
Phi Mu has progressed rapidly since its be-
ginning in 1852. At present we find it has
almost seventy chapters and sixteen thousand
Scanning our chapter here at the University
of Tulsa, we find that the college year began
with "Maggie" Mershon wielding the gavel.
Sally Overstreet was our vivacious cheerleader
who led the T. U. Hurricanes on to victory.
Zeeda Gebhart made us very proud by being
chosen football queens attendant.
Along scholastic lines, Phi Mu's made news
when Margaret Mershon and Helen Buthod
succeeded in being mentioned in Who's Who
in American Universities and Colleges, while
Helen Anthony, Charlotte Correy and Doris
Montgomery were initiated into Lantern. Mary
Walker, Lou Ieane Bloxom and Barbara Cos-
tantini became members of Mu Tau Phi.
Phi Mu's prominent in campus activities were
Helen Buthod, Collegian Editor and Mary Alice
Conway, treasurer of the Senior class.
Social activities included numerous parties
for the fraternities on the campus and our an-
nual Christmas party at the lodge, with the
highlight of the evening the skits presented by
the pledges. Honor guest of the year was Miss
Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Women at the Uni-
versity of Florida who is National Panhellenic
representative for Phi Mu.
Helen Anthony was chosen "Dream Girl oi
Phi Mu" during rush week and was featured
at one of the large formal rush parties for new
women students at the university. Besides
beauty, Helen can boast a good "brain", as
she was elected to membership in Lantern,
honorary scholastic organization for sophomore
women, for this year.
Little Irene Taylor, one of this year's pledges,
graced the band queen by being chosen as one
of the attendants.
Most wonderful addition to the Phi Mu lodge
was "Moms", Mrs, Luana Strother, our house
mother. "Moms" has made a real place in
the heart of every Phi Mu.
The election of new officers, held at the be-
ginning of the second semester found Pat Car-
mack elected to succeed Margaret Mershon
and took over the realm of Phi Mu for the com-
ing year, a year which We all look iorward to
as another wonderful college year.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Helen Anthony, Billye Belden, Carolyn Blair, Lou Ieane
Bloxom, Ioan Brennan, Helen Buthod, Cleda Campbell, Wannell Christner SECOND
ROW-left to right: Mary Alice Conway, Charlotte Correy, Barbara Costantini, Ora
Crandall, Carolyn Davis, Wanda Ellis, Norma Eskridge, Zeeda Gebhart THIRD ROW
-left to right: Norma Lea Hall, Betty Harkness, Hazel Huggins, Anne Holt, Billie
Kelly, Irene Kemp, Dana Kemper, Ioyce Lairmore FOURTH ROW-left to right: Mary
Io Lake, Ioanne Lockwood, Frances Long, Marjorie Marks, Iune Mclnnes, Virginia
McKe1vey, Iane Miller, Doris Montgomery FIFTH ROW-left to right: Ioan Newton,
Sallye Overstreet, Mary Ann Pallein, Iune Pearson, Patricia Pettijohn, Iolene Prater,
Ioyce Pryor, Sovenia Rowan SIXTH ROW-left to right: Billie Savage, Ian Serfling,
Mary Frances Stunkard, Corriene Taylor, Irene Taylor, Mary Walker, Ieanne Webb,
Marian West, Margery Wible MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Pat Bennett, Barbara Burch,
Pat Carmack, Dorothy Hall, Martha Hawkins, Ieane Iohnson, Pat Kennedy, Wilma Moss,
Ioan Scott, Margaret Shirley, Sue Shirley, Ioan Tucker, Frances Webber
Margaret Mershon, president
With two new sororities, Kappa Kappa Gam-
rna and Delta Gamma, on the campus bring-
ing the membership of Panhellenic Council to
twelve, the Council has had one of the busiest
seasons since it was organized over sixteen
years ago. The group is modeled after the
National Panhellenic Congress, with its mem-
bership composed of the president and one
representative from each of the six sororities.
Every Monday about 3:30, the members
gather at the Tri Delta lodge to discuss prob-
lems and activities on the campus that affect
the sororities and plan future events for all
Greek women. The Council encourages co-
operation among sororities. During the sum-
mer, the Council meets to discuss rush activities
to simplify the rush rules as much as possible
and to make plans for its Open House preced-
ing Formal Rush. The spirit of good-will and
cooperation that exists among the T. U. sorori-
ties is largely due to the work of this group.
Following the rotation system, the 1946-47
officers of the Council were Peggy Comfort,
president, Delta Delta Deltap Dorothy Dean,
first vice-president, Kappa Deltap Carolyn Blair,
second vice-president, Phi Mu, Mary Kay
Stoppard, secretary, Kappa Kappa Gamma:
and Nancy Gorrell, treasurer, Chi Omega.
Other members of the Council are Elizabeth
Farmer and Natalee Brown,
Delta Gamma: Ieane Smith,
Delta Delta Delta: Dorothy
Iacoby, Kappa Delta: Margaret
Mershon, Phi Mug Edna Sesow,
Kappa Kappa Gamma and 1
Ann Sanders, Chi Omega. Miss
Mary Clay Williams is sponsor
for the group.
One of the biggest activities
of the Council for this year was
the Boyd and Helen Ringo two-
piano concert which the group
sponsored. All sorority mem-
bers sold tickets, and the Coun-
cil members acted as ushers
for the many music lovers who
flocked to Convention Hall on
Peggy Comfort, president
December 6 to hear the brilliant performance
of the University of Tulsa's famous piano duo.
Delta Delta Delta placed first in the ticket sell-
ing contest, sparked by Charlotte Lyke, who
was the high individual seller.
The annual Panhellenic Ball was the best
formal event of the year, said many of the
couples who danced to the music of George
Brite's band. Others admired the decorations
planned by Carolyn Blair, which transformed
the YWCA ballroom into the perfect setting for
the "Panhellenic Sno-Ball." As a unique fea-
ture, each dance was given a name in keeping
with the theme. The program, too, gave a
Christmasy atmosphere to the occasion.
Second semester found the Council engaged
in another rush season, less involved than the
fall system, but nevertheless accomplishing the
purpose of recruiting new pledges for the
Greek gals at T. U. In the spring, the Panhel-
lenic Workshop Banquet was held. This dinner,
which is held annually, is for recognizing the
new initiates of each sorority on the campus.
At this same time special awards and honors
are presented to Greek girls who, in one way
or another, have proved themselves outstand-
ing on the campus. This banquet is given in
conjunction with the Panhellenic Leadership
Conference, which is held for the purpose of
training future leaders among
the women on the campus, both
in Greek life and in campus
life as a whole. This conference
gives neophytes a chance to
get the hot dope from the "big
girls," who have been around
the campus and are qualified
to give better guidance.
The Panhellenic Council is
proud of the civic work it pro-
motes. An annual project of the
girls is the selling of poppies
for the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, which enlists the aid of
. all the sororities in this drive to
help wounded veterans.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Ieane Smith, Delta Delta Delta, Ann Sanders, Chi Omega, Dorothy Dean, Kappa Delta,
Natalee Brown, Delta Gamma, Dorothy Iacoby, Kappa Delta SECOND ROW-left to right: Mary Clay Williams, spon-
sor, Nancy Gorrell, Chi Omega, Peggy Comfort, Delta Delta Delta, president, Edna Sesow, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Margaret Mershon, Phi Mu, Carolyn Blair, Phi Mu, Elizabeth Farmer, Delta Gamma
Each year, Panhellenic Council presents a
scholarship cup to the sorority making the
highest grade average for the preceding year.
The cup is presented annually by Miss Mary
Clay Williams, Counselor to Women and
sponsor of Panhellenic. The cup, presented at
the honors assembly was Won, for the 1945-
1946 year, by Delta Delta Delta, Whose mantel
the trophy now graces for the fourth straight
year. This year, the problem arose as to Where
to get another cup. The Tri Deltas, by Winning
the cup for the past three years, had taken the
original cup out oi circulation, and War time
shortages had made new trophies hard to get.
By Panhellenic ruling, for permanent posses-
sion of the cup, it must be Won for three con-
ln order to bring the pledge groups more
closely together, and to train future sorority
leaders, the Panhellenic Council sponsors the
lunior Panhellenic, an organization composed
of the pledge president and a representative
from each oi the pledge classes. A Senior Pan-
hellenic member attends each Iunior Panhell
meeting to advise and assist the younger
group. This group is designed like the older
Council, in function and in the matter ot hold-
ing offices. Under the direction of Mrs. Anne
Morrow, sponsor, and Joyce Pryor, Phi Mu
pledge representative, who presided over the
meetings, the pledges proved themselves to
their members and the campus. The senior
Council is very proud of the Way these younger
girls held up the tradition of the Greeks at T. U.
Working together to develop and maintain
a true Panhellenic spirit among the Greek letter
sororities on the campus, the Council finds this
ideal embodied in their creed, which is identi-
cal to that of the National Panhellenic Congress
. . . "We, the fraternity undergraduate mem-
bers, stand tor good scholarship, tor the guard-
ing of good health, tor Wholehearted coopera-
tion With the college's ideals tor student lite,
tor the maintenance ot fine social standards,
and the serving, to the best ot our ability, of
our college community . . . good college citizen-
ship as a preparation for good citizenship in
the larger World of alumnae days is the ideal
that shall guide our chapter activities."
"We consider the fraternity responsible for
a positive contribution to the primary functions
of the Colleges and Universities, and therefore
under an obligation to encourage the most
complete personal development of its members,
intellectual, physical and social."
The above quotation is from the National
Inter-Fraternity Council Constitution and sum-
marizes the purposes and ideals of the Inter-
Fraternity Council as set up at the University
The Inter-Fraternity Council has as its main
objective the coordination of fraternity activities
for the furtherance of these above aims.
Doing a large part of the promoting of the
good will and cooperation between fraternities,
known as inter-fraternity spirit, was Dr. George
D. Small, Counselor to Men during the first
semester, and sponsor of Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil. Dr. Small was a very welcome member of
the Council as most of the speech making fell
to him. He was always willing to cooperate
in every way, thus setting an example for all
fraternity members to follow.
Under theleadership of Dr. Small and the
officers, the Inter-Fraternity Council met to
thrash out the policies govern-
ing the fraternities on the cam-
Carrying out the annual rota-
tion of officers, Bill Skeehan,
Alpha Tau Omega representa-
tive, presided and tried to keep
meetings as orderly as possible.
Assisting him was Dick Langen-
heim, Lambda Chi Alpha's top
representative, who was elected
to the position of vice-president.
Bill Crump, Pi Kappa Alpha,
tried to come to meeting as often
as possible so that he could keep
accurate accounts of the pro-
ceedings of the Council. One
of the most unpopular jobs, that
Bill Skeehan, president
of treasurer of the group, fell to Ed Yelton,
Kappa Alpha, who did his best to get the vari-
ous fraternities to pay their bills to the Council
This rotation of officers follows the plan used
by both the Panhellenic Council and the Inter-
Fraternity Council. Each fraternity is given a
spot in the rotation system from which it starts.
Each year this fraternity is moved up a spot
on the list of offices it is to hold. The two new
fraternities, Delta Theta and Sigma Phi Epsilon,
were placed in the order of their establishment
on the University of Tulsa campus in the order
of holding office immediately behind Kappa
The three regular representatives from the
fraternities for the year 1946-1947 were: Bill
Skeehan, Fred Woodson and Bob McFetridge,
Alpha Tau Omegag Dick Langenheim, Harry
Davis and Bill Peterson, Lambda Chi Alphap
Bill Crump, Wally Tipsword and Don Miller,
Pi Kappa Alphay Ed Yelton, Harold Gimlin and
lack Woods, Kappa Alpha: Maurice I-lackler,
Bill Colvin and Ed Frigar, Delta Theta and
Chuck Featherstone, Bob Harmon and Gene
Wright, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Starting into Fall rush, the Council finally
produced the long-awaited inter-fraternity hand-
book. The publishing and edit-
ing of this handbook was made
possible through the capable
work of Fred Davis, Ir., who was
in charge of the pamphlet which
was distributed to rushees, and
his committee, which has Worked
for a long period of time putting
this information record of the
This year formal rush period
was moved ahead one week so
that it would fall in advance of
the fall enrolment of the in-
coming rushees, thereby de-
creasing the complications of
mixing school work with the rush
FIRST ROW-left to right: Dr. George D. Small, sponsor, Elmer Simmons, Pi Kappa Alpha alternate, Bill Colvin,
Delta Theta, lack Woods, Kappa Alpha, Harold Gimlin, Kappa Alpha, Ralph Stuart, Pi Kappa Alpha SECOND
ROW-left to right: Ed Smith, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Fred Woodson, Alpha Tau Omega, Bill Skeehan, Alpha Tau Omega,
president, Bill Crump, Pi Kappa Alpha, Ed Yelton, Kappa Alpha, Ed Prigar, Delta Theta, Harry Davis, Lambda Chi
Alpha Tl-HRD ROW-left to right: Gene Wright, SigmaVPl'1i Epsilon, Dick Langenheim, Lambda Chi Alpha, Bill
Peterson, Lambda Chi Alpha, Wally Tipsword, Pi Kappa Alpha alternate, Chuck Featherstone, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Bob Mclfetridqe, Alpha Tau Omega.
parties. Even with this advancement of the
time for the rush parties, many rushees and
members and pledges of fraternities found
themselves enroling on the same days, one of
which fell on the day of silence, when talking
between rushees and fraternity men is pro-
hibited by IFC rush rules.
In May of 1946 the Council welcomed Sigma
Phi Epsilon, national fraternity, and Delta Theta,
a local fraternity which is in the midst of
petitioning a national fraternity for a charter
to their chapter, which increased our ranks to
six, and helped greatly to absorb the ever-
increasing enrolment. The Council intends to
continue establishing local fraternities on the
campus, until it feels it has reached a well
The annual presentation of the Presidents
scholarship cup was reactivated after a lapse
of three years. The fraternities are urged to
keep an accurate record of their members and
pledges to enable them to compete in future
On the humorous side of the Council's life
was the fact that members were always Wait-
ing for someone to show up at meetings, but
no one ever did.
Understanding the difficulty of collecting
quarters from the high school football rooters
who parked in the University lot, the Council
acquired a written permit to collect the parking
For the first time in fraternity history on the
T. U. campus, it was evident that spring rush
was as important as formal rush in the fall,
because of the many men interested in fra-
ternities, Who were yet to be rushed.
The Inter-Fraternity Council held its annual
spring dance in the Topaz room amid showers
of balloons and colorful decorations. The fra-
ternity men and their dates joined in to make
the dance a tremendous success.
To provide for the general Welfare and social,
scholastic and recreational activities of the fra-
ternity men on the campus, has been the prime
purpose of this Council. The fraternity mem-
bership and prestige has grown during the year
more than it has ever done in the past. Only
through the full cooperation of all members did
Oklahoma Epsilon Lambda Chapter of the
Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity this year began
its third year as a national affiliation. After
informal summer rushing and early fall rush
activity, the chapter selected 28 men to wear
the coveted crescent and stars pledge pin.
Neophyies learned from pledgemaster Selden
Henry that Alpha Tau Omega was founded "to
bind men together in a brotherhood based upon
eternal and immutable principles, with a bond
as strong as right itself and as lasting as
humanity", with all its principles and basic
objectives revolving around Christianity.
The first Greek letter organization formed
after the Civil War, ATO was founded at Rich-
mond, Virginia, on September ll, 1865, and
its first chapter was established at Virginia
Military Institute. The member badge is a
cross patee of gold and black. Colors are
azure and gold, with the white tea rose as the
official flower. The last official tabulation of
membership, made on Iune 30, l946, recorded
a total of 46,263 Alpha Taus.
ATO is proud of several firsts for its fratern-
ity: it was the first national fraternity to in-
corporate, to set up a vocational advisory
boardp to have a fraternity magazine, the Palm
Cwhich has won first place in competition with
all fraternity magazines in the United States
for several yearsly to break away from the
mother chapter rule, and to set up a central
Honors reaped by members included Bob
lVlcFetridge, vice-president of Psi Chi and assist-
ant editor of the Kendallabrurn, Bob Helling-
hausen and lack Thomas, two of three highly
honored Golden Hurricane members of 1946,
Gerald Iohnson, several character roles and
lead in "One Sunday Afternoon" musical, Fred
Davis, president of Pi Delta Epsilon and one
of the four most outstanding men on the campus
as chosen by the Kendallabrum and Denny
Kelliher, bandleader of a popular campus
orchestra, in which several ATO's played. Bob
Bayless was proud of pinmate, Bernice Wil-
liams when she was chosen as the first sweet-
heart of the local chapter.
Officers for the year were Fred Woodson,
president, Bob McFetridge, vice-president, Ger-
ald Iohnson, treasurer, Dan Scott, recording
secretary and Al Caswell, corresponding sec-
retary. New officers, elected at the beginning
of the second semester, were Rex Frates, presi-
dent, Kenny Worrall, vice-president, Selden
Henry, treasurer, lack Bergman, recording sec-
retary and Frank Coleman, corresponding sec-
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FIRST ROW-left to right: Harold Attaway, Bob Bayless, lack Bergman, Bob Caden- NA Y ' in F-"M
head, Keith Caldwell, Richard Carpenter, Al Caswell, Frank Coleman, Bob Conwell,
Iim Corbitt, Norman Cross SECOND ROW-left to right: Fred Davis, Iohn Dobey,
Ed Dunn, George Dunn, lim Elledge, Bill Ferguson, Tommy Floyd, Ioe Forner, Fred
Fulkerson, Iack Gentry, Iohn Gorman THIRD ROW-left to right: Harry Griffith,
Harold Hackenberger, Howard Hale, Don Hansen, Bob Hansen, Jim Harris, lim Hayes,
Bob Hellinghausen, Selden Henry, lack Hogan, Gerald Iohnson FOURTH ROW-left
to right: Charles Iohnston, Gordon Tones, lack Keeling, Denny Kelliher, Clyde Lackey,
Roger Lane, Bill LoVellette, Dean Lovejoy, Dick Mason, Bob Martin, Torn Martin
FIFTH ROW--left to right: Ioe McArthur, Bob McDowell, Bob McFetridge, Dick
McGee, Ierry Melone,.Gene Moncrief, Ed Moore, Morris Morgan, Cam Murchison,
Barry Murphy, Jack Newman SIXTH ROW-left to right: Bob Oswald, Birch Pontius,
David Power, Bob Price, Ed Proctor, Darrel Rives, Albert Rogers, Dan Scott, Don
Shank, Lee Simmons, Bill Skeehan SEVENTH ROW-left to right: Bill Smith, George
Sullivan, Alan Swain, lack Thomas, Charles Towne, Gene Tucker, Bill Vandever, Leo
Walker, Iim Wintle, Kenneth Worrall, Douglas Young MEMBERS NOT PRESENT:
Frank Adams, Dick Bear, Dick Bland, Harry Burns, Art Clark, Kenny Danielson,
Iimmy Ford, Rex Frates, lim Gere, Ray Iarrett, Iohn Ladner, C. I. Lawrence, Ralph
McCall, Iim McVay, Gil Sanderson, less Scarborough, Roger Scott, Jack Schuler, Ioe
Shaw, Buddy Thornton, Vincent Vandever, Ioe Watson, Denny West
Fred Woodson, president
With the enormous increase in the enrolment
of male students at the University in mind, the
fraternities on the campus, through the Inter-
Fraterity Council, voted unanimously to invite
the forming of a new local men's social frater-
nity which would later become a national
Greek letter society.
Therefore, at seven o'clock, Thursday eve-
ning, May l6, 1946, in room lOl of Phillips En-
gineering Building, the first meeting to form
this new fraternity was called to order by the
president of the Inter-Fraternity Council. After
a general discussion, temporary officers were
elected from the original eight men who had
met to form the nucleus of this new fraternal
organization. The original members and elected
officers were Decatur G. Byrd, president, Wil-
liam G. Crankshaw, vice-president, Paul Berry,
jr., secretary, Edward Seiple, treasurer and
Robert Howell, Ivan Lytle
Maurice l-lackler, charter
At the second meeting
the 24th of May, it was
Wm. Threadgill and
which was held on
decided by vote to
name the organization the Delta Theta Social
Fraternity. Dr. George D. Small, Dean of Men,
was selected to be faculty sponsor. He served
in this position for several months, giving in-
valuable aid and advice in laying the ground
Work for the building of Delta Theta into a
close-knit and smooth operating organization.
At the beginning of the Fall semester, Dr. Small
resigned his position with the fraternity because
he felt that his connection with the lnter-Fra-
ternity Council as Faculty adviser made his
position with Delta Theta a temporary one. Mr.
less Choteau, the University Public Functions
director, and Delta Theta's present sponsor, was
selected at this time.
ln August, the charter membership was
closed at twenty-five members and plans were
made for pledging men in the coming semester.
The main event for Delta Thetas in the past
year was the first annual Sweetheart Dance,
held February 14, St. Valentines Day, in the
Topaz Ballroom of the Hotel Tulsa. Miss Toni
Dobbins was our first sweetheart.
ln activities, the Delta Thetas have not been
caught lacking. In spite of the youth of the
fraternity, it can count such men as Paul Bright-
mire, Bill Threadgill, Paul Berry, Gib Byrd and
Bill Colvin, who do work for the Collegian and
Kendallabrum. Dick Davis, has alreadyyestab-
lished himself as a radio engineer on station
Officers of the year were Paul Brightmire,
president, Gibson Byrd, vice-president, Paul
Berry, jr., treasurer and Bob Brown, secretary.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Schley Babin, Iack Bennett, Paul Berry, Buford Branson,
Ioe Breeclen, Paul Buchanan, Gibson Byrd, Ray Constant
SECOND ROW-left to right: Bill Cranlcshaw, Richard Davis, Iohn Dobbins, Charles
Duran, Ross Elliot, Charles Farren, G. E. Felton, Ed Friqar
THIRD ROW-left to right: Maurice I-Iackler, Loren Hedrick, Arthur I-Iindle, Robert
Howell, Charles Iones. Duane Prother, Ieral Rainwater, Ben Reams
FOURTH ROW-left to right: Raymond Stiles, Iohn Stoops, Walter Stoops, Iames
Strecks, Tom Threadqill, Bill Threadgill, Don Underwood
MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Bob Anderson, Gerald Brown, Robert Brown, Iack Burris,
Bill Colvin, Ralph Connors, Lee Roy Cranl-re, Frank Elliott, Norman Grine, Iack Lynn,
Ivan Lytle, George Moquin, lack Naiteh, Ierry Rainwater, Bruce Riehart, Ierry Sher-
man, Finis Smith, Iohn Stevenson, Pat Welch, Bill White
Paul Brightrnire, president
Kappa Alpha Order was founded December
21, 1865 at Washington and Lee University
Lexington, Virginia. The founders had as their
ideal the preservation of the Southern gentle-
men and were inspired spiritually and mentally
by Probert E. Lee, soldier, engineer, scholar,
statesman and gentleman, who was then presi-
dent of the university.
Delta Alpha Delta, a local fraternity founded
in 1927, was chartered as Mu Chapter, Kappa
Alpha Order on May 8, l937, becoming the
second national fraternity on the University of
A record number of seventy members and
thirty-four pledges catapulted Mu chapter to
one of its finest years. lf present trends persist,
single men will soon be in a minority, since
twenty-seven of the men are married.
Cn lune l, we happily moved back into our
house with "Mother" Kathrine G. Marshall to
shepherd the flock. Since September l, the
kitchen has been busy and Friday night house
parties have become regular events. Almost
any hour of the day study, and bull sessions
vie with bridge games in popularity for the
many members who are found passing those
"between class" hours.
Kappa Alpha honors for the year included
Bob Blaicher, president of Community Council,
Dan Rogers, chairman of Intramural athletic
committee, lack Woods, president of sopho-
more class, lim Brown, vice-president of the
freshman class, Ed Yelton, treasurer of Inter-
Fraternity Council and the Commerce Club,
George Brite, vice-president of Kappa Kappa
Psi and leader of the campus dance band and
lim Clark, editor of the Kendallabrum. Bill
Boyd served as president of l.A.S.
Another famous Bryan barbeque in Septem-
ber started our social activities for the year.
This was followed by stag parties, dessert
dances and hayrides.
ln December, Mu Chapter was host at the
biennial province convention with a dance
Biggest event of the year was the annual
Convivium dance, held in the Crystal Ballroom
of the Mayo on Ianuary 17, in honor of the
birthday of Robert E. Lee. Members presented
Miss lean Lamer as sweetheart of Kappa Alpha
Bob Fowler started the year as president for
Kappa Alpha and was ably assisted by Bob
Blaicher, vice-president, lim Clark, secretary
and lim Griffin, treasurer. When elections were
held at the first of the second semester, Bob
Stanley received the gavel and took over the
managing of the chapter.
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FIRST ROW-left to right: Fred Antry, lack Antry, William Bass, Worth Beasley, Leon
Bell, Bob Blaicher, W. B. Blank, Donald Bohannon, Don Boling, Bill! Boyd,
Bill Bridges SECOND ROW-left to right: Iohn Bridges, George Brite, Iirn Brown,
Arthur Candler, David Carson, lim Clark, Robert Dean, Courtland Dietler, Dan Ecker,
lim Edrninston, T. I. Elliott THIRD ROW-left to right: Bill Elliott, Bob Fowler, Iames
W. Frick, Chester Garrett, Carl Gillette, Harold Gimlin, O. G. Goodwin, lim Griffin,
Bruce Hall, Dale Harrison, Ralph Harriman FOURTH ROW-left to right: Tom Hol-
land, Frank Iervis, Bill Iones, Warren Kesselring, K. T. Kimball, Robert Lantz, Carl
Lemon, Ben Lloyd, Iames Lootbourrow, Ioe Mitchell, Iames McCormick FIFTH ROW
-left to right: lack McElroy, lim McGuire, I. O. McLendon, Bob McMackin, Sandy
Moulder, Iay Olson, Edgar Parks, Robert Parks, Arthur Pogue, lack Porter SIXTH
ROW-left to right: Dick Reeves, Harry Riggs, Richard Robinson, Wrn. Ryan, LeRoy
Shoemaker, Frank Simms, Robert Stanley, lack Stites, Wm. Stevenson, R. W. Sullivan
SEVENTH ROW-left to right: Bob Sutton, Vance Tuttle, lack Vinson, T. L. White, Dick
Willhour, Don Williams, Sam Wilson, Clifford Woodbury, lack Woods, Ed Yelton
MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Phil Adrain, Lester Allen, Granger Anderson, Bob Boud-
reau, Bob Brazier, Bob Burdick, Charles Butler, lim Bostick, Dan Carter, George
Carver, Iohn Catlett, Gene Crabtree, Bill Chambliss, lim Craig, Don Copeland,
Syrus Chambers, Bill Dost, Walter Farrington, Herbert Ferrimond, Bill Fiske,
Paul Geister, Bob Harnbrick, Keith Hatheway, Tommy Hurst, Gene Hensley, Iohn
Iones, lack Iudd, Dick Jackson, Kenneth King, Charles Kubilos, Ted Matteson, Lynn
Moore, George Moore, Ierry Nash, lim Owens, Walter Olds, Willis Oglesby, Paul
Percival, Dee Powell, Dan Rogers, I. Reid Rummage, Bill Roop, Bob Saari, lim Sullivan,
Ted Sherwood, Harry Sears, lim Shirley, Fred Shinn, John Stapler, Ernest Stapler, Bob
Sears, Fred Schwartz, Paul Steinberger, Larry Vance, Tom White, Bill Woodard, Carl
Wright, Bill Woodbury, Boehm West
Bob Stanley, president
BH!-l IIHI ALPH
Epsilon Upsilon Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha
first appeared on the University of Tulsa cam-
pus October 29, l937 as the result of a petition
on the national office of Lambda Chi Alpha by
Sigma Theta Tau, a former local fraternity.
The national fraternal organization of
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston
University in 1909 through the efforts of five
men whose ideals of Christian fellowship,
scholastic achievement and democratic ad-
vancement continue to motivate the fraternity
to this day.
Achievements and functions of Lambda Chi
for this year were many. With a large influx
of returning service men, the war-time super-
vision under the able leadership of graduating
Bill Bearden was taken over by former social
chairman, Iim Nuckolls.
Long visualizing a house of our own, the
house-building program was reactivated at this
time, and plans were- drawn up and work
actually began at 7th and Gary. This struc-
ture, when completed, will mark the first fra-
ternity house to be built on the University of
A good part of the year was spent in going
to conventions and conclave. First was the
Southwest Conclave in Baton Rouge, which was
closely followed by a special meeting held in
New Orleans. The National Convention was
held in Toronto, Canada, which was attended
by many of the members.
The fall semester began with a flurry of
social events under the supervision of Lloyd
Zachariae, topped by our Fall Formal Dinner
Dance at the Hotel Tulsa Topaz Room with Miss
Pat Bollman being elected our Sweetheart of
'46. This was followed by work ,on our float
for homecoming parade which won third place
in the contest. The annual pledge barn dance
was held at Brown's Airport when Miss Barbara
Kidd, Kappa Delta, was crowned Queen of the
Many were the honors received during this
semester by LCA's. Dan Thomas, Ed Claytor,
lohn Kerr and Wright Bomford were nominated
for Who's Who in American Universities and
Colleges. Richard Coleman and Rolf Strom-
berg were assistant editors of the Collegian.
Dan Thomas was president of the senior class,
vice-president of the Commerce Club and Busi-
ness manager for the Kendallabrum.
Second semester saw the election of a new
group of officers. lim Nuckolls was re-elected
president, Dan Thomas became vice-president,
Charles Richards kept track of the money while
Ed Claytor kept the minutes.
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FIRST ROW-left to right: Charles Arlen, I. W. Austin, Wright Borniord, Ierry Bow-
man, Richard Brite, Colin Campbell, Iohn Campbell, Bill Chronic, Charles Claybaugh,
Ed Claytor, Richard Coleman SECOND ROW-left to right: Harry Davis, Wendell
Davis, Ted Drakos, Carl Duncan, Robert Dunham, L. I. Finley, Cray Foley, Dee
Francey, Iohn Freese, Lynn Gunderson, Iohn Harris THIRD ROW-left to right:
Norman Harry, Earl I-Iogard, Wayne House, Robert Huffman, Don Iverson, Dick
Iohnston, Frank Iones, Wayne Kernpton, Iohn Kerr, Robert Lamm, Richard Langenheim
FOURTH ROW-left to right: I. G. Lelly, Preston Lowery, Robert Lukken, Louis
Lundquist, Max Maneval, Ben Markley, Thomas McCroclen, Frank McCullough, Frank
McKenna, Robert Mitchell, Don Mooney FIFTH ROW-left to right: Iack Morgan,
Ivo Nelson, Phil Nelson, Bill Nelson, Harry Parrish, Robert Paul, Raymond Peterson,
Bill Polk, Al Price, Gene Proper, Iames Reeves, Ashton Richards SIXTH ROW-left
to right: Charles Richards, Richard Richards, Boyd Ringo, Wilson Roach, Robert
Rogers, Ioe Rossiter, Guy Satterlee, Dale Satterwhite, Bill Schmalhorst, Ioe Sharp,
Kendall Sherrill, Ralph Stodghill SEVENTH ROW-left to right: Rodney Stone, Pat
Sutter, Aubrey Thomas, Dan Thomas, E. H. Trolinqer, Gordon Walker, Gerald Webster,
I. W. Whitney, LeRoy Williams, Robert Woodard, I. I. Wright, Chancey Yetter
MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Duncan Bowie, Bob Carmack, Gene Cole, Russell Collins,
Vernon Crouch, Bill Cunningham, Paul Dick, Mike Egan, Lyle Foqle, Bob Gilmore,
Clyde Glover, George Hanlon, Bob I-Iill, Iohn Hott, Eddie Horn, Ronald I-lousher, Gene
Hudson, Iohn Iohnson, Preston Lowery, Don Nuckolls, Clayton Peterson, Ward Rueb,
Bob Rorschach, Charles Schad, Tom Sharp, Iohn Smart, Iack Straw, Rolf Stromberq,
George Toole, Bob Wurth, Lloyd Zachariae
Iim Nuckolls, president
PI KAPP ALPHA
Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the Uni-
versity of Virginia on March l, 1868 by five
students who had fought in the war between
the states. They had been schoolmates at the
Virginia Military Institute previous to the war
and wished to perpetuate their friendship.
The Gamma Upsilon chapter at the University
of Tulsa was installed Iune 5, l936, to become
the first national Greek letter social fraternity
on the campus.
The purpose of Pi Kappa Alpha is the pro-
motion of brotherly love and kind feeling, the
establishment of friendship on a firmer and
more lasting basis.
The return from service of more of the broth-
ers was the occasion of many a glad reunion,
but with the happiness of meeting old friends
we also felt with deepest regret the absence of
those of our brotherhood who will never return.
This has truly been a big year for the Pikes.
Returning to our house at llth and Florence
Place, our fraternity life began to assume its
pre-war aspects. There were the familiar "after
football game" open houses, the usual round of
picnics and the dances and date parties. This
year the fraternity renewed its annual all-school
Thanksgiving benefit dance after which the
pledges distributed fourteen baskets of groceries
to needy families of Tulsa. The following week-
end our fall formal dance was held at the Oaks
Country Club. The month of March found
Northwestern University's head football coach
and nationally prominent Pi K. A., Lynn Wal-
dorf, as guest speaker at our Founders' Day
banquet. During the spring semester the high-
lights of our social activities were the annual
costume Bluebeard dance and a highly success-
ful formal dinner-dance.
Again this year, as in the past, the Pi K. A.'s
were prominent in both varsity and intramural
athletics. Ten Pikes were in action with the
Golden Hurricane. Outstanding among these
was All-American candidate, Clyde LeForce.
The touch football team was nosed out in the
playoffs during a hotly contested game.
As each of the Pikes looks back over the past
year, we cannot help but think of the serenad-
ing and awarding of corsages to the winners
of our sweetheart of the week contests. And
as we look forward to another year with Pi
Kappa Alpha, we can only visualize an even
more impressive record of achievements.
Officers for the year for Pi K. A. were Ralph
Stuart, president, Mahlon Withee, vice-presi-
dent, Don Miller, secretary and Don Wentworth,
FIRST ROW-left to right: Bill Adkisson, Iohn Anderson, Gary Ashrnead, Bob Audley,
Bill Beard, Bill Bloom, I. R. Boone, Bob Bowles, Kenneth Brandes, Donald Burney
SECOND ROW--left to right: Kenneth Butterworth, lim Conatser, Torn Creekmore,
Bill Crump, H. G. Dickey, Stanley Dixon, Don Forsman, Floyd Gates, Dick Grove, lake
Halter THIRD ROW-left to right: Robert Hensley, De Hinckley, Maurice Hivner,
T. V. Hunter, lack Ingram, Paul Insch, Robert Karnes, Walter Kelly, Tom Keith, Iarnes
Kirkland FOURTH ROW-lett to right: Harold Lamprich, W. A. I..ay,' lack Mac-
Eachern, Gene Manley, Wallace May, Iames McCaslin, Richard McCully, Charles
McGinley, Donald Miller, Ted Nadeau FIFTH ROW-left to right: Burl Nichols,
larnes Ormond, lim Owens, Ross Pierson, Willard Ray, Paul Ripley, H. G. Seiqel, larnes
Sesow, Richard Shea, Elmer Simmons SIXTH ROWeleft to right: Bruce Spratlinq,
Kenneth Stainer, Boqner Stubbs, Wallace Tipsword, Mervil Tubbs, Leon Veeder, Ioe
Walker, Don Wentworth, George Wiggins, M. P. Withee, Robert Woodard MEMBERS
NOT PRESENT: Otis Anderson, Herbert Alexander, Lloyd Barron, George Briaqs, lim
Berry, Wayne Bell, Bob Catching, Dave Catching, Homer Charlton, Clinton Cranrner,
Pooster Evans, lack Gamble, Pete Folkes, Ellis Gibson, Nelson Green, lim Hamilton, lack
I-Iilditch, Randy House, Dale lohnson, Dick Johnson, Don lor-ns, Frank Kinnie, Phil
Knowland, Clyde LeForce, Willis Lotz, Gene Moore, Bob Murphy, Iohn Murphy, Don
Phillips, Bob Reinkerneyer, Rex Ross, Woody Sanders, Bill Schell, Rowland
Stantielcl, Buddy Stricker, Ernest Senft. Ted Tanner, Torn Tripp, Edwin Tully, Ernie
Vincent, Ioe Vittum, Gene Waters, Paul lNatkins, Rex Watkinson, Doug Whitt, Fred
Wilcox, Len Williams, Kenneth Williamson, Nelson Williamson, George Wood, Iohn
Ralph Stuart, president
, SIGMA PHI EPEILU
Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded on
November 1, 1901, at Richmond College, Rich-
mond, Virginia. lt had as its predecessor the
Saturday Night Club, which was formed by six
ministerial students who wished to bind their
lives more closely together. They chose as
their badge, the heart, emblematic of their true
devotion and friendship.
Although a young fraternity, Sigma I-'hi Epsi-
lon has been a pioneer in the fraternity field
for the past twenty-five years. lts youth has
been its greatest asset. lts leaders have had
the vision and courage to strike out boldly and
challenge many practices that had been
handed down from year to year. The fact that
practically all national fraternities have
adopted one or more of the ideas originated by
Sigma Phi Epsilon is a tribute of the highest
Among the worthy accomplishments of Sigma
Phi Epsilon is the Endowment Fund. Through
it the creation of the student loan and fellowship
fund has helped many deserving members to
continue their education. Undoubtedly the
brotherhood's most outstanding achievement
has been the Sigma Phi Epsilon plan of Fi-
nance. lts success was proved by its wide
endorsement and acceptance by other fraterni-
ties and sororities.
This chapter became Oklahoma Gamma of
Sigma Phi Epsilon when the local fraternity,
Sigma Epsilon, received its charter on May 26,
1946. Since then the members have been out-
standing in campus activities and general
school Work. Robert Harmon, past-president
of Oklahoma Alpha, 1938, was elected as the
first president of Oklahoma Gamma.
The chapter sponsors two major social events
each year, the Golden Heart Dance and the
Moonshiner's Ball, a costume dance. Faculty
sponsor for the chapter is Professor lvan Roark
of the Engineering Department, who is now an
active member of the fraternity and who has
been instrumental in the furtherance of fellow-
ship and devotion among the group.
Campus honors afforded the chapter this
year have been the election of lack Mitchell
as chairman of the Board of Publications and
his election to membership in Who's Who
Among Students in American Universities and
Colleges and the election of lack Hale as chair-
man of the elections committee of the Commun-
ity Council. Iohn Hayes has served as treasurer
of the Newman Club.
Officers for the past year were Bob Harmon,
president, Robert Wright, vice-president, Robert
McDuffie, secretary and William Bassett, treas-
FIRST ROW-left to right: Harold Adams, Robert Armstrong, tlohn Barta, William
Bassett, Charles Berger, Austin Boyd, Robert Brown, Dale Conner
SECOND ROW-left to right: Robert Dresser, Wm. Ewing, Charles Featherstone, lack
Hale, Ioe Hanna, lack Henderson, lohn lunk, Vv'm. Iunk
THIRD ROW-left to right: Iames Lee, Robert Leick, Eugene Liles, Ivan Lytle,
Francisco Madrigal, Grant McCullough, lack Mitchell
FOURTH ROW-left to right: loneil Olds, Shelton Roegels, Iames Sailor, Edward'
Smith, Marion Strickland, Gail Thomas, Robert E. Wright, Perry Yager
MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: William I. Baker, Bill Batson, Dick Brown, lack Crudup,
Miles Fidler, Charles Finke, Iohn Hayes, I. C. King, Robert McDufiie, Harry Robertson,
Bolo Harmon, president
Engraving ,.,.... ,.,,,.. Southwestern Engraving Company
Printing ,...,. ' .,...... ........ S cott-Rice Company
Covers v,,.... ....,. ...... . A merican Beauty Cover Company
Class Photography ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.v,,,v,Y,,Y.,....,....,,Y.,,.,v,, Photo-Reflex Studio
Miss Edna Barclay
Miss Pat Robertson
Kodachromes .....,.. M .i.,..,, 1 ,,,,,,, Bob McCormack
Organization Photography ,,,v,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Howard Hopkins
Under Contract, Photo-Reflex
Limelight Photography ...,..... - ...... .....,, H oward Hopkins
Building Photography ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, I ack Vinson
.f .1-.ea-5-2152? L .
DAN THOMAS, Budness Manager
OVQNVK LEE CANTRELL, Pxsixskam
3: f?L1,Y-p1 .f..f:.-, l,..:C,,f,-.,,
UM CLARK, Edxior
BOB MJETRXDGE, Copy Edkcr
Mem wm4eLLm1,mea'.m K A
1 me mn
OFHCAAL YEA?-BOOK OF THE UNXVERSKTY OF TULSA -k TULSA, OKLAHOMA
'Io the Readers of the 1941 KEKDPJJABBUN1
in the pa-gee 'cnet follow you 1111 find
me advertisements of outsw-n55J1S 'ovexness
orgsnizstious in 'tulsa and the South-aes'G.
'their gxrPorx,e11'c- contribution toward the
success of buts book ve-1'-pants we receives
our most suxcere thsnls.
Business 'Sea-ft of
The 191W KEKDQLFBRUM
W H. QW
The Mayo Hotel
...Srzluzfes Tulsa Ufzifversigf
We're pulling for the home team lOOfK,! . . .
We're right in there with the "rah, rah" for
all the T.U. "gang." To the men and women
who represent it, The Mayo proudly hails a
.lolm D. lllaqr-, illunuqing Director
YET SO ECONOMICAL . . .
Gas, the Magic Flame, provides you with so much
for so little-New Freedom for your kitchen-
healthful heating for your home-and depend-
able hot water service at all times. Yes, good gas
service is so economical, yet brings you the
comfort and convenience for happy, carefree
lf BMOC lBiq Monkey on Compusl Specxrinq hadn't dis-
covered thot two-Wheeled bicycles ore foster than three
. . . Perhaps we Wouldrft have hcxd the Community Council
ond Engineers C1ub????
"The Story of lily ?1nanceA "
AS RECORDED IN YOUR
NHT EHEEH HUGH
Start off your first chapter by opening
a CHECKING ACCOUNT.
Then with your initial deposit, you begin the record of
every dollar you put into or take out of your account,
with dates, names and purposes written on each checki
and stub- I
IT TELLS THE STORY OF YOUR FINANCES.
.9523 of all business transactions
are made by cbeck, so follow
tbe crowd in tbis popular babit.
NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA
INDIAN TRADING POST
HAND MADE JEWELRY
If Monkey, "have you not seen my convertible, my little 3303 E 11th 6-2052
bonshkof' Nuclcolls hodn't discovered other things in
lf besides milk fffff?
Mrs. UeHavEI1'5 Flower Shop
Telephone 3-0118 106 E. 15th
ORPHEUM CIGAR STORE
309 So. Boston ' Phone 2-2882
' -X .
if fx X .af 22 Lys 5 55
183 iff ' Z4 sei
Q g 'L ., X ,
zo, ,, W
X f- x:::,. -:- Q-
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L-MY Lucev rnonucrs conrommon
fuqpmwpov' DIL w e LL SUPPLIES
TULSA, OKLAHOMA V
V ,o .-.
FOR TOPS IN '
li Publicity Monkey Morris l'1GdT1'l gone out gunning for
Your American' Mutual Afflllate stories and footbcrll players, the University might not hcrve
gotten such wide-spread fume cmd fortune.
OKLAI-IOMA'S LEADING JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS
Q 19 EAST FIFTH 0
12th Cr BOSTON PHONE 3-4161
SKELLY OIL COMPANY
Quality Petroleum Products
Congratulations to the ever growing University of Tulsa
and its graduating Seniors of 1947
SOUTHERN MILL 86 MANUFACTURING CO.
Custom 8: Curtis Woodwork Q 0 0 johns-Manville Products
525 South Troost phone 2-5236
UNIVERSITY of TULSA
One of the Southwest's
GREAT Universities A
My-4766 546 5516
THE FIRST NATICINAL BANK
AND TRUST CCIMPANY CIF TULSA
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
First in Fashiofzs
Rory cmd Ruth
A COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE
17 West 5th Street
TULSA'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE
Public Interest - Music - News
Drama - Variety
1430 -cBS- Jon-IN EsAu
On the Dial Gen. Mgr.
The cause of it Cdl-Darwin stated that
our cmcestors were monkeys, cmd we
prove it by pointing out that what
some monkeys did chcmqed the entire
course of the University ot Tulsa.
Mu:MlNN J EWELHY
Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing
Complete Line of jewelry
I5 E. 4th Phone 8400
tOpposite Orpheum Theatre!
Such lovely cottons are
waiting for you at The Palace
Women's Shop, done by
Pat Prerno of California
who designs young clothes
with a flair.
here has a butcher linen top and
Hope Skillman chambray skirt.
wine and aqu
brown on grey. IO to l8.
The one sketched
and steel on grey,
a on grey or rose and
From the NEW Palace Women's
Shop, third floor
N- .,.-- l-., , +
.ftfitxt ': . :1:7:7Z7:5':,b:-t3t"52Z5:-'
. 1-:Mb :-24:4-:-:-:'.-:-:+:+1-:-.4.-....
1323- '- .- :r . ' N,-.g,
g.: 3,551 ::::,::55,g5"4'-'-
43 YEARS OF LEADERSHIP
Jqgfym , ,- ,X y s
f ,Q ,X-5' f -, M3
945 E 3 S+ 2
,K Q 2 5 3 W S ,M Q63
Q Ai v N E af
ew K, f A f ff
2- 35,32 ':C:f-v- ww N N9 , S 0 3 4
.W , .30 N1-,N
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-b io wx- 4 4
HS f , Wg: Q 'f
fi Zi 5 5 ,,
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'ca 1- we :+g:+:-: ::::g:::-:-:-:'
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'-wg-:o.kf:.f:1:f:21:1. -:-:-:c4:':-:" -:4:-:f:-:-:5:i:1':7:1'-:3'1:-'-:f':-':-:I:1:-'1:1'':2:3:f':5:i:1:I'3:3:i:3:1:I-':Ig11I:Zg2:Ig!3:3I:Ig::i::5IglgI5Zg:g:5:5:g :1:5:g:4:4:-:-:':-:-: : '-:1:-:,:1:-:3:5:7:f:i:f
4 .....,... .....,.. . , ...,,. , ........ , . ...... . .......... .
. vpn M
3 f ' W'
re resen ing forty colleg
Of S S C's ersonnel, one hundred twenty are graduates p t
Seinmograph Service Cforporaliou
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, U. S. A.
Qeo. 5 . 8130011
20 E. Fourth St. y
N Orpheux Theatre K cly
. - "i' 'A'
"The richest man eaxnnot buy for hims it
what the poorest gets free by radio?
- fDcwid Sarnoff
RADIO STATION KVOO
Uldahomai, yfwatmi Sfafzbn,
T t" EMBLEMATIE
The Fourth National Bank
UNIVERSITY ui TULSA
in recognition of its growth cmd develop-
ment, and pledges kindred progressive
banking service to the University cmd
City of Tulsa
If Monkey Treasurer Duncan hcIdn't stopped to g t d k
cznd refre h
php wewouldnoth hdt
w ll? lf T ,T -,
, V y 'i"1','-x' I!-uf .Ii .,
r in N aQdqpH i
' ,HIP ,
ii ii ii!
apgapaw gg 5
anna fa' :J
Jixi iii in
I :. s
1 'H F' nnnnnvggg
FELJEJQQLHU M.: m,,m
Y 'O W IX ' U IX I 55
TULSA'S DOMINANT DEPARTMENT STORE 0 FOURTH 8' MAIN ' DIAL 2'7'oI
:we pface fo Weef .xdher .7Ae
game, we Show, we pfay . . .'
CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS
I5th and PEORIA
THE TIME I-IONORED
GRADUATICN GIFT BEST WISI-IES
FOR 60 YEARS
CLASS OF 1947
a Watch from Sears'
,645 To ,mo PEQPLES STATE
5? 'I' TULSA, OKLAHOMA
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND co. FMDepQfjj'lQ C p
511255-2z5:3-21315-5:5:52311I1:5:r:1:r:g:g::f:5:1-vii U 'I' U Vg:515:5:3:grgqgrgz5:g1j:5:g:5:3:5:51g,f,:::,:Zz-1,35 A
555f95f5EQsif2iE55frfEiEEff357?f5f"flf-355?i5E?2:f E' D
5'-123:-'3'7'-t':I':f'I'3:57"I"ri'--.5:3:gZf.fi D Xl U 1 jf!fififlffiflitfi-,-If3Ifiglglg',:f:E1::f:,.fI3I,
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S MODELS -Tm I
o 1 included
, V.,- 1-Af-f--1-La, .,,. ,:- -" " f:I5g:'4,Li': "',- lf- ..,.
"""""' L X L.. .. .. . E'..l
Backed by Sears Guarantee of Satisfaction!
'HAAAVPHH P HAP' YMJMSAMZM! 5 H if Q .,. , A " " Qf95..o,z 951-351150115 Mme enqex Z
I ' TL mwifzf-w,q..v-1 ,W-f CNW zuz , Adi .,
9 '? 'n ..wN' '--' ':"1 ,. .S"m.fmS?40 If - .
free X MTM M he--be-?42fffff4,f
' QW?-'L Km. Q1Q,,i4M1sb1,A
o -7 oobfma
: OR? WW
o -"" ' ""'
. A . ...,
'- .AflI0lffbJ 0. ,.
A ..,. , f'
,..g,,jiga.,5 - if-w
ii y uv it-is-'S
,. x Q Q
LUMBER AND PAINTS
ROOFING BUILDING MATERIALS VARNISI-IES
Carpenter for any Size Ioh
HOPE LUMBER 8: SUPPLY CO.
2802 E. 11th If No Answer Call 6-4311 Tulsa, Okla.
20 E. 7th
Mlllfk Tl-'RRA CINE C 0.
Broken Arrow, Oklahoma
If Counselors-to-monkeys Williams and Small had stuck to
their apple a day to keep the doctor away, the qood doctor
of Tyrrell might not have gotten so many buildings up
Blouses - Shorts Smocks - Uniforms
Retail G Wholesale
eith Garment Co., JM.
WE SPECIALIZE IN Tl-IE REQUIREMENTS OF' SCHOOLS AND INDUSTRIAL
ORGANIZATIONS EOR WORK OR PLAY
827 E. 3rd Phone 2-2301 Tulsa 3, Okla.
Ted I. Brickner Chester G. Dennis
our NIGHTS GLAMOUQ HT
Wy, wa f fff
"The movies have helped make this a wonderful country -
American families spend more than four million dollars every day
for movie tickets.
"They spend about three million dollars a day for household
"For a few cents you can see a good show-which cost
millions of dollars to produce. For about 10 cents you can keep
house with electricity for a day- although it costs millions of
dollars to build the plants and lines to bring it to you.
Glamour girls get bigger wages than I
do-'but they need a good steady fellow
like me to keel' we fpmligbf 0" fbe""U .,.,.
34 YEARS or zxvzmswcsn Busmsss MANKGEMELNT
,.i.i ., C'?""ANY of OKLAHOMA
0 C THEATRES
R 1 T Z
NATIDNAL TANK CDMPANY
OIL AND GAS SEPARATORS
AUTOMATIC EMULSION TREATERS
HIGH AND ,LOW PRESSURE GAS HEATERS
DIRECT AND INDIRECT OIL HEATERS
SALT WATER DISPOSAL UNITS
AUTOMATIC GAS DEHYDRATION PLANTS
TANKS CBOLTED, WELDED, WOOD5
NATIONAL ARMCO CASING
Be Secure - Insure
PAUL SISK AND ASSOCIATES
v SS Atlas Life Building
If assistant Monkey Berry hc:dn't been the monkey-on-the TULSA,
back of Business Gout Thomas, the Kenduilubrum might
not have been for this year
C 0 M P L I M E N T S
105 NORTH BOULDER TULSA 3 OKLAHOMA
F. E. STANLEY, Manager 0 TELEPHONE 3-4113 I C. C. BLEDSOE A f. Mg .
VOGUE FUR SHOP INC.
SINCLAIR BLDG. PHONE
8 EAST Sth ST. 4-6710
TRIANGLE BLUE PRINT
AND SUPPLY CO.
I2 West 41-h.St. Tulsa
Supplies For Art
BUY AT THE SIGN
of The "General"
K ' 'A' Enamels
3 'A' Varnishes
'A' Protective Coatings
Manufacturers of fine Quality Paints
for many years
K4 flfx wx CORPORATION :cm-:wx
Retail Store-1019 So. Boston
Factory-3000 Sand Springs Road
Ladies Ready to Wear
2333 E. 15th Sr.
DELMAN THEATRE BLDG.
We Sincerely Welcome the
returning veteran . . .
to TULSA and to
University of Tulsa
LANDES. SEEVEP. EZ THORNTON
General Insurance and Surety Bonds
"When Your ScI1ooI'Days Are Over"
.mm JD, 311,
ULSA LYING ERVICE
COMMERCIAL AIRPORT- TULSA, OKLA.
Flight Training Available For All
Types of Pilot Certificates
Approved for G. I. Flight Training
CLARENCE MERRITT MAX E. PITCHER
Call 9-6192 For Complete Information
"The Place to Eat and Meet"
2840 E. 7th STREET
The EASY WAY to
MASON JARS ALEXAN D ER
CAPS and LIDS
Easy I l Easy
to Lylw ta Ralph S. Henderson, Pres.
Seal hu fl. Open
4 9 I
is y Hugh B. Long Frank S. Schneider
N0 RUBBER RINGS REQUIRED
KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING
Mid-Continent Bldg. Tulsa
Sand Springs, Okla.
. Our Compliments to the Class of 1947
GEO. EULLEIQ CHEVIQOLET CO.
Pafsenger Cam ami Trucks"
QR YOUR MCDNEY BACK
Whatever you buy at Froug's, whether it's a
25c handkerchief or a thousand dollar fur
coat . . . Froug's guarantees satisfaction or
your money back. It's this policy of guaran-
teeing quality, plus Froug's well-earned
reputation for value-giving, that has made
Froug's 'I'ulsa's fastest growing department
FORREST F. Sl-IOEMAKER
Air Conditioning Company B U N II 5
Tulsa' Oklahoma Hunter L. Marlin
C. E. McFarland G. B. Gilliland
I-l. C. Stehr L. E. Olivier
I. E. Marlow A. R. Morley
FIELD STATICNERY CC.
612 So. Morin
700 So. Main
PEARCE, PORTER and MARTIN
NAT'L BANK OF TULSA BLDG. 3-2101
Fixtures for lounge of Meniv Memorial
SAND SPRINGS, OKLA.
. M153 -
where under one
roof, the foremost fashion designers
of America are importantly represented.
Lite is a gift to be used every day
Not to be smothered and hidden awayg
It isn't a thing to be stored in the chest
Where you qather your keepsakes
And treasure your best:
It isr1't a joy to be sipped now and then
And promptly put back in a dark place aqain.
Lite is a qift that the hurnblest may boast oi
And one that the humbiest may well make the most oi.
Get out and live it every hour ofthe day,
Wear it and use it as much as you mayp
Don't keep it in niches and corners and grooves,
You'11 iind that in service its beauty improves.
-Edqar A. Guest
MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION
Graduates of 1947 0 RD
FRANICS PIG STAND
15TH AND BOSTON
Two Corzfuerzierzt Location:
DINNER sz EAST 18TH ST. zo1z s. UTICA
6 M' wax there-relaxing in the Strrrlerzz Union-Norma Lee Cantrell, jim Clark
Decaf- -0 Paul Berry, Bob Mclletricige, Dllrz Thomas, Mary McKellar I
OUO E105 OLL OOD' . . .
Our post-war expansion program has now come
true with the opening of the ultra-modern
Main Street addition. Yes. now we are twins.
But despite the breath-taking changes in the
outer personality of the new store, the inner
character of Vandevers remains the same.
constantly enriched and deepened by the
loyalty of our many friends. We shall always
endeavor to make Vandevers THE QUALITY
DEPARTMENT STORE -- FOR YOU!
Convenient passage - ways connect
the second and third floors of
E M '
112 East 18th Street
, -ur sounf unnv ,
If Monk McFetridqe hc1dn't ignored ihe threats of Monkey
Beautiful Irwin, perhaps the limelight section would never
have been made.
Qfllzs QCMJHIIQL,-um pfi,,zeJ L,
SCCDTT-NCQ CGM DANY
Drinking - I-iflwogvaplming - Qngvaving - Siqiionevq - GFPice Supplies'
W.itll this SWECO label, a lnark oi distinction to he
found in outstanding yearhooks of the nation, we
designate with pride our work in designing and
engraving this 1947 KENDALLABIIUM.
Qur sincere congratulations to the staff on a production
of unusual excellence.
SUUTHWESTEBN ENGBAVING COMPANY
World Building ......... Tulsa, 0klahom:l
WH : uw ,Q .- - ...,. ....: ... , -.. ..,.- ..-.. ...-..-. ,.. .. , -A U Q I- -KI , h
. ' 1 - , -L 1 yn ' ' '
L r- .. -4
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ik' W, 1,-..4,LI.-.,..A V , V ,
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