BETTY DEE UNSELL
Assistant Business Managers
We TGRY CF YE
I 4 - Once upon a time there
V . " 1, li . l
i f was a growing, progressive
3 . 'H institution. Its name was
7 f i University of Tulsa but its
it , 1 , ,
7 friends all called it T. U.,
-' ' for short.
" "if Along about September
10, 1947, the doors of its many modified Gothic
buildings were opened, and 4,000 students
began studies-they purchased books and
began to spend long hours in engineering
courses, fine arts, arts and sciences and business
-and some of them even studied courses in
law at T. U.'s Downtown Division.
There were various groups within the walls
of this fine organization. First there was the
freshman class of 750. Some of these freshmen
pledged sororities and fraternities, some turned
to independent associations, some held a class
election in the fall and later in the winter gave
a novel "movie dance."
' Then. there were 1,000
sophomores. They had
the year before. They, too,
.f in' I
' gave a party for the school,
, 3' elected their .own officers
rdf, but since they were the
spent much of their time just studying and
largest class of all, they
making good grades!
Next was the junior class of 625. Realizing
their positions as upperclassmen, this group,
guided by its officers, gave 5
T. U. students a most suc- U .4 1
cessful after-the-game "Hay- Il'
seed Hop." i
And finally, there were -b n'
the seniors. A class of 400, Xi
this group also gave T. U. it J'
time, effort and encouragement to make 1947-
48 an important one in the university's history.
These groups mingled well and managed
easily to fill our campus calendar with memor-
able events of every kind. They planned parties,
' my picnics, hayrides, dances,
A 1 parades and sports events.
- Not only fun was had, but
I these same eds and Coeds
settled down to studies
cz p through the year, and ac-
ii cepted nuizzes and exams
from faculty members in an intellectual manner.
All these students seemed to find a place, and
a job--and when the year was finished, each
person seemed to have found satisfaction, friend-
ship, understanding and greater knowledge.
This congenial atmosphere and the students
themselves have made it possible for us to
tell you, "the story of a year at the University
'mf 9.45 grew
r ff' 2
. . . days were busy times
with rush, "hello's'l,
'llllnas ll ali.
sm' ln! Ll.
. . . found football
gave us Halloween, with oh such pranks to play First place on our list
Recall that autumn moon above and dances in the hay! The Hurricane roared
And we cheered our best
Q P Q
Wfe hung up out stockings
Then we danced,
vuczltion was here!
came dressed in snow and in ice
And in spite of those finals,
The month was so nice!
4 gf? as
,K an f A J
. . . heard Kemp girls
wishing for a time
When they could be
i g 1 ,
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. . . winds came the usual way
As did mid-term exams
And Engineers Day.
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ff- UNIVERSITY OF TULSA PRESIDENT
5,5 I- sw ADMINISTRATION, DEANS, FACULTY
Z A M "" COMMUNITY COUNCIL
THE FRESHMAN CLASS 4
GOLDEN HURRICANE FOOTBALL SQUAD
Im I I 'I ' '
"4 f K", WINTER FEATURES - 'Q
a THE SOPHOMORE CLASS WI
ii g fin, b gf THE DOWNTOWN DIVISION I
we-F5 I 5 : 1 GOLDEN HURRICANE BASKETBALL SQUAD Q
'Q' 'fm Q ORGANIZATIONS '
' GREEKS I
R 1' W
5 P R I
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vB:fI5s:I 1 If Ci SPRING FEATURES
E , THE SENIOR CLASS
:H I . VAL : . ITV
-I I.I I QUEENS
ff K WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES
ig: .-fff 'L 7 PUBLICATIONS
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omeeoming float parade
winners are presented a giant gold
trophy. Delta Delta Delta mem-
hers Gloria Evans, Pat Irwin and
Barbara Dunham receive the
award for their sorority between
halves of the Tulsa Hurricane-
Baylor Bear game.
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ML CLIACLCJQCI .....
'l'Ol'-- Pi Kappa Alylm lloat xxhith topheil setontl plate in homegom-
ing paraile antl touthetl off series ol lloat hurnings over float iuilging.
Pikes almost had house-warming when the float was liretl.
CiliN'l'lfR RIGI-Vliflielta Thetas exhilwitetl this novel float ilepicting
Baylor hear howing to Hurrieane. Bears howetl in everyiliing hut final
score, winning W-6.
CENTER LEl7TfTri-Delts huilt ii lloat to ilispluy foothall queen
Ginny Thompson, Lovely gals were all .uarhetl in Mouton lamh touts,
whith treated quite a sensation.
LUXXHER RIGHT-Chi Omegas enteretl this nilty numher in paratle
contest hut falletl to place in the money. Driver must lmve usetl rzular
unless that small slit in front is ll xxinilow.
LC JWIER LEFT - Lamlwtla
Chi Alphas went hack to
the "Old South" and lwuilt
this original float which
the judges tleclaretl wasn't
a float. Sturdv horses were
relieved to get off the
farm for a day anil atteil
like real citv "nays",
V K 43151-51 ai
. . . eceiuef! .Nonord
LEFTfKen Brown, Gene Hudson, Bubbles Bushner turn eyes right in
tense moment of "Years Ago."
CENTER LEFT-University students gained cricks from craning while
they watched antics of workmen on radio tower for KWGS.
CENTER-President Pontius receives plaque from genial "Bill" Skelly
at KWGS dedication. '
LOWER LEFT-More honors are in order as Benita Springer receives
scholarship cup for Chi Omega. Pierce Reynolds, Kenny Worrall, Jess
Chouteau watch Miss Williams present trophy.
LOWER RIGHT-Lots of friendly conversation between players and
dates after Hurricane-Georgetown game.
JoAnn Wilson, is properly
crowned by Bill Crump.
Attendants are Wanda
Lemmon, Ruth Edkin,
Danette Young and Patsy
Iones ilaack to cameral.
yi, Hx an
E . 2
T' 4 ' 12
Cggrafecl Suche ti!awLin6
LEFT-XX'alt Teas misses a step while Dick Short, Gloria Evans
and Bobbie Waigner watch in "Years Ago."
CENTER LEFT-Lambda Chi Dale Satterwhite and date Ros-
anne Matofsky pose with scenery at LCA barn dance.
CENTER-Books .... millions of 'emi
LOXWER LEFT-Bill Hack 8a Six Sad Sacks are point of in-
terest for three Lambda Chis and dates.
LOWER RIGHT-Sig Ep moonshiners ball added fun to school
year. Wits broadcast over KTUL.
sip js kv? Q
las! Hope Hughes asks
Jeff Abbey, Bob Har-
'1 mon, Max Banks and
,I Prentiss Rowe for dates
during Sadie Hawkins
K week. Some wives ob-
, ff ,R iected.
f .' -,
A -eaf f f
T'L fT-19 Q. M
i-.s-,Sgr t 5
LEFT-Mornin' coffee in the union finds lots of TUers in-
CENTER LEFT--Pledges walked out to Sixth Street Armory
and let members find them. .lean and Phil Essley look lost
CENTER-Mammy! Youll never recognize George Weaiver
as he entertains Sig Ep pledges during rush.
LOXWER LEFT-Renowned Bill Hack and Sad Sacks enter-
tain at Tulsa Club after Wicliitzi game. Junior class sponsored
Hay Seed Hop.
must have been the
'chorus girl' number to
make so many people
laugh! Collegian writer
Kelley criticized band
and had Hack down his
f Qi laftmm if
DR. C. l. PONTlUS
"The University of Tulsa is an institution of higher learning
founded on christian principles and producing quality education.
By quality education I mean an appreciation and inculcation
of the eternal and everlasting truths of lifef'
1f I 1
C. I. DUNCAN, TI'L'cl.fllf'L'l'
CLYDE BLOCKER, Cofrmelor' of Mau
Mxss MARY CLAY WIILLIAMS, Cwffmllfn' of llfffwzwz
GEORGE D. SMALL, Dam of A:f11zj.wjmz,L
MRS. BERYL HANCOCK, Bmincff Mmmgcfr
GEORGE V. METZEL, lwgiyzmr
GEORGE W. CHURCHILL, Direczof of Public Relfzziwzf
W. E. Moluus, JR., Direuzor of Azlalemzf
W "', Qmwf,.p,zg.-
DEAN E. H. CR1swELL, Am 6 Sciencer
DEAN M. M. HARGROVE, BIl.ffl1U.l,l' Azffzzizzhrfwzliofz
Dean Criswell, known nationally for
his accomplishments in phonetics and
dialects, serves the largest college in the
university, Arts 8a Sciences.
Dean Hargrove heads the Business Ad-
ministration College and teaches courses
himself to his future statisticians and ac-
countants. He is a young man and pop-
ular with his students.
Dean Langenheim guides the division
of the university for which the school is
famous, the College of Petroleum Sciences
and Engineering. A difficult job, he
capably fills it.
Dean Lukken, distinguished by his
black-frame glasses, is the genial College
of Fine Arts head. Each year he engineers
musicales and programs for the university
and Tulsa groups.
Dean McLeod instructs psychology
along with his task of serving the Grad-
uate Division. He is highly recognized
for his work in psychology. To entertain
his classes, he sometimes demonstrates
his powers of hypnosis.
Dean Gowans directs the Downtown
Division of the University of Tulsa. His
college is one of the most progressive
and is expanding rapidly. QSee Down-
DEAN R. L. LANGENHEIM, llngifzeerirzg
DEAN A. L. LUKKEN, Fine Am
DEAN L. S. MCLEOD, Gmdmzre Divififm
DEAN HARRY W. GOWANS, Downtown Divixion
FIRST ROW, left to right: Paul Alworth, English, Barbara Alexander, Library,
B. D. Barclay, Botany, Harriet Barclay, Botany, H. W. Barrows, Speech, Nora
SECOND ROW, left to riglvt: Alan Beaumont, Speech, Lulu Beckington, Down-
town Division, Mary Benninghoff, Downtown Division, Florence Blackmore,
Womens Physical Education, A. P. Blair, Zoology, Morris Blair, Economics.
THIRD ROW, left to rigbt: Winifred Blair, Library, William Bleakley, Mathe-
matics, Dorothy Bowen, Music, George Bowen, Music, Betty Boyd, Library,
Harry Broadd, Art,
FOURTH ROW, left to right: Paula Broadd, Speech, O. Brothers, Coach,
Beaumont Bruestle, Speech, Sarah Burkhart, Mathematics, Paul Buthod, Chemis-
try, Harry Carter, Mathematics.
FIFTH ROW, left to riglalx H. D. Chase, Zoology, jess Chouteau, Public Func-
tions, Ellsworth Chunn, journalism, Harden Cooper, Coach, Mary Corrigan,
Speech, Paul Corrubia, Downtown Division.
FIRST ROW, left to right: A. L. Cothan, Downtown Division, Dwight Dailey,
Music, Fred Davis, Public Relations, Fred Dempster, Music, Milton Denekas,
Chemistry, janet Douglass, Library.
SECOND ROW, left to right: C. X. Dowler, Downtown Division, joseph Dun-
lap, Music, Carrie Eagon, Library, F. Eikenberry, English, Lee Erhard, journal-
ism, Nancy Feldman, Sociology.
THIRD ROW, left to right: H. Clay Fisk, Downtown Division, Katherine Fitz-
gerald, Bookstore, Marion Flinn, Mathematics, Mary Frazee, Library, Jeanne
Frost, Library, Richard Fuson, English.
FOURTH ROW, left to right: F. T. Gardner, Chemistry, Rachel Gardner,
Language, John Garrison, Coach, Paul Graber, Accounting, Wllfd Green, Down-
town Division, Laurine Hager, Speech.
FIFTH ROW, left to right: Robert Hannum, English, Milton Hardy, Law,
Donald Hayden, English, Arthur Hestwood, Music, Eleanor Hestwood, Music,
Clara Hieronymus, Downtown Division.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Alexander Hogue, Art, R. L. Hoke, Psychology,
W. V. Holloway, Political Science, Philip Howell, Economics, Ray Huff, Law,
C. S. Hughes, Aeronautical Engineering.
SECOND ROW, lefz to right: Patricia Jeter, Library, Rodman Jones, Speech,
V. L. Jones, Geophysics, Charles Kappen, journalism, Maxine Kelley, Secretarial
Administration, Nancy Kerr, Speech.
THIRD ROW, lefl to right: Eleanor Keyes, Sociology, Gerald Klein, Law, J. C.
Klotz, Aeronautical Engineering, Adolph Kramer, Music, Tosca Kramer, Music,
Xymena Kulsrud, Secretarial Administration.
FOURTH ROW, left In right: Philip Landa, Law, A. L. Lathrop, Physics, L. W.
Lavengood, Downtown Division, Clyde Lee, Coach, C. A. Lavengood, Zoology,
Marvin Lowe, History.
FIFTH ROW, lefl in right: Eugenia Maddox, Library, R. L. Mathieson, Physics,
D. H. McCleave, History, Caroline McCord, English, Fletcher McCord, Psycholo-
gy, L. S. McLeod, Psychology.
FIRST ROW, lefl 10 riglvz: B. K. Melekian, Speech, Euclean Melekian, Speech,
J. B. Miller, Men's Physical Education, G, W. Morris, Mathematics, A. N. Mur-
ray, Geology, R. B. Myers, Economics.
SECOND ROW, left to rigbl: Nevin Neal, Business, W. L. Nelson, Refining,
june Nichols, Music, C. H. Orr, Downtown Division, Lyle Owen, Economics,
Robert Patton, Mathematics.
THIRD ROW, leff I0 right: Margaret Patty, Library, Bradley Place, Art, Mary
M. Poole, Music, Willizlin Price, Language, Marguerite Price, Language, Julia
FOURTH ROW, left in riglvlx jack Rea, Chemistry, H, B. Renfro, Geology,
Boyd Ringo, Music, Helen Ringo, Music, P. T. Rives, Maintenance, Ivan Roark,
Mechanical Drawing. y
FIFTH ROW. left I0 riglu: Remington Rogers, Law, Bela Rozsa, Music, R. G.
Ruth, Refining, Olive Schooler, Mathematics, William Settle, History, jack
Shroff, Veterans Administration.
FIRST ROW, left zo right: Darrell R. Shreve, Mathematics, George Small
ordinator, R. G. Snuggs, Religion, Glenn Stimmel, Downtown Division, C. .1
Strout, Language. i - l
SECOND ROW, left to right: Ruth Studebaker, Cafeteria Manager, Walter
Stuermann, Religion, Eugene S. Tanner, Religion, C. D. Thomas, Physics, Vena
THIRD ROW, leff In rigbl: Eliza Jean Uehren, Psychology, Ralph Veatch,
Mathematics, Elsie Waddle, Downtown Division, Charlotte Waggoner, Lang-
uage, A. W. Walker, Engineering.
FOURTH ROW, lefz to right: Mariam Warren, Womens Physical Education,
Louis Weinberg, Art, Daniel Whitten, English, james Wilson, English, Martin
FIFTH ROW, left to right W. P. Woodruff, Lawg Leo Wright, Geology, An-
chard Zeller, Psychology, Lester Zimmerman, English, Paul Zurcher, Refining.
VUHJJAM CARL PAToN,JK
january 31, 1927 - December 13, 19-17
ROBERT GLEN ALDERMAN
February 8, 1929 - January 21, 1948
Alpha Tau Omega
VUALTER LEE FOSTER,JR
July 20, 1921- February 11, 1948
Trip--Neil Morgan, prexy of the l9fl7-48 Community
Center left-A. T. Gibbon, vice-president of the council.
Cerner right-Margie Marks, secretary.
Boitom-The council in session hears Kathleen Burton's
THE C0lVllVlU ITY
When this year's Community Council was inaug-
urated last May, its new president spoke for the entire
group in promising to the student body a year in
which the Community Council would go into action
toward improving the students educational and phy-
sical welfare at Tulsa University. During the first
semester a long step was taken in this direction and
the second semester held promise for further gains.
The general aim, this and any year, for the Com-
munity Council, as the highest order of student gov-
ernment on the campus, was education for citizen-
ship. Provision of a multiplicity of activities for the
student body purposed to encourage greater student
participation in the life of the campus. This objective
was met this year by an ever-widening circle of social
events, intramural sports, parades, assemblies and
Composed of twelve Greeks, representing each
social organization, and twelve independents, elected
at large from the non-affiliate student body, three
elected faculty members and two representatives-at-
large, runner-up candidates for president, the Council
was led by Neil Morgan, When Neil banged the new
gavel given by Alpha Phi Omega, vice president A. T.
Gibbon and treasurer Jess Chouteau along with other
members were brought to order. But a succession of
secretaries including Constance Hammett, Kenneth
Worrall, and Lucille Dalious interpreted the continu-
ity of pen-wielders. Miss Parliamentarian was Mar-
jorie Marks whose constant companion proved to be
Roberts' Rules of Order.
The first action taken by the council when it came
into office was revision of meeting time to a policy
of alternate times with the regular ll:3O hour pre-
vailing on the first and third Tuesdays of each month
and a 7:50 p.m. time applying on the second and
fourth Tuesdays. The slight confusion which resulted
hindered efforts to obtain a quorum and the begin-
ning of the second semester found the plan abandoned
in favor of the noon hour.
FIRST ROW-left to right: D. H. McCleave, Marjorie Marks, parliamentarian, Bob Sullivan, Norman Hulings, Paul Bright-
mire, Richard Coleman, Lucy Dalious Bass, secretary, Neil Morgan, president. SECOND ROW-left to right: M. M. Har-
grove, Charlotte Lyke Conatser, Alice Moore, Selden Henry, Stanley Chestnut, Bill Love, Kathleen Burton, Lyn Semple.
THIRD ROW-left lo right: J. D. Moon, Russell Stipp, Morley Zipursky, 1. D. Inman, jack Marshall, Ralph Lewtas, Pierce
Reynolds, Scovil Murray. NOT PICTURED: Jess Chouteau, A. T. Gibbon. vice president, Dale johnson, Rosanne Matofsky,
Sherman McCord, Donald Norton.
A new relation was picked up by the council when
it voted to send Morgan and Coleman to the National
Students Association constitutional convention at
Madison last summer. Returning inspired with the
organizations potentialities, they urged continued
relations and at a regional meeting at Dallas in
December, Gibbon, Zipursky, and Sullivan joined
them in laying plans for action in the. Texas-Okla-
Battle for ratification of the national constitution
began in February when some students attacked the
organization as being too expensive and too radical,
while its defenders carried on a campaign of edu-
cating the students toward the potential good to be
derived from NSA.
In line with the Councils avowed policy of de-
veloping constructive school spirit, the group formed
a joint committee headed by Gibbon with Oklahoma
A and M students which outlawed the usual pre-
game vandalism. As a result, neither campus was de-
faced by paint and the friendliest atmosphere pre-
vailed between the two-schools despite their accus-
tomed bitter rivalry. Another piece of legislation in
the same direction promised the students a holiday
if their Golden Hurricane whipped the Cowboys.
Fortunately TU won.
Occupying most of the first semester in the Coun-
cil was a struggle over constitution revision. The
opening shot was fired over the matter of who
should control Collegian and Kendallabrum editorial
policy. With cries of freedom of the press tending
the air, the council retained its grip instead of re-
linquishing it to the administration, so members
thought. When the group tried to obtain representa-
tion on the Administrative council, they received a
Otherwise the battle was bloodless, the results bc-
ing as follows-the class officers were given in-
creased responsibilities, a standing social committee
was created, the two intramural boards were con-
solidated into one athletics committee, the assembly
committee was made responsible for an annual var-
sity review and a council projects committee was
created to alleviate the necessity of any temporary
committees and to undertake all council activities
which are not under the jurisdiction of another
committee. Having completed the revision, a supreme
court was elected to interpret the document with all
the officers serving along with former constitution
chairman Coleman on the judiciary.
goefi cgnfo .xdcfion . . .
. . . Janeen
A first step in improvement of educational wel-
fare of students resulted from a council poll of the
campus on desired library hours. Wlien the tabula-
tion showed that students wanted to study until I0
on week nights, till 4 on Saturday and from 2-5 on
Sunday, the administration complied by satisfying
the student opinion.
The council demonstrated its concern for welfare
of others than TU students when they agreed to
sponsor a Campus Chest campaign in March which
combined all the previous fund-raising efforts into
one big drive. Morley Zipursky spearheaded an or-
ganization which persuaded students to contribute
their dollars toward world student service, Commun-
ity Chest, and other health and welfare agencies.
Tempting bait for accomplishment of the S3000 goal
was a one-day holiday, so that 50 teams of 10 persons
each were motivated to obtain contributions from
During the course of the year, council funds were
used to finance Varsity Revue, contribute toward a
projected bus shelter, maintain a leadership scholar-
ship and send the band to Stillwater for the A and M
Witlm the second semester getting underway, the
council began considering many other measures to
STUDENT PROMOTIONS COMMITTEE-le!! lo rigblz
Bill Parish, Carolyn Blair, Marilyn Wolf, Elizabeth Page,
Charlie Towne, Mary Halliday, Bob Sullivan, chairman,
Don Underwood, Roger Iienn, Glorene Fraser, Norman
McArthur, Gene Wright. NOT PICTURED: Bob Bowles,
increase student educational and physical welfare and
thus round out a successful year of working as a
laboratory for democracy in the student interest.
Student Promotions Committee
Most of the Councils work which more directly
affected the students was done through and by its
committees. A case in point is the Student Pro-
Formed to inspire school spirit this committee
drew its strength from its many members who rep-
resented each campus organization interested in pep
promotion and contest participation.
Led first by jean Frizzell, then Bob Sullivan, SPC
engineered all the football parades and was particular-
ly proud of the homecoming parades many beautiful
float entrants, notwithstanding rumors about judges
decisions. Also to this group's credit were the first
COUNCIL PROJECTS CfJlVllVllTTEE--fefl In right: Lucy
Dalious Bass, Bob Sullivan, Dick Davis, Charlotte Con-
atser, Morley Zipursky, A. T. Gibbon, jess Chouteau and
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS-FIRST ROW-left lo right:
Richard Coleman, chairman, Betty Unsell, Bernice Williams,
Lucy Dalious Bass, Pat Shaffer, Paul Berry. SECOND Row
-left to right: George Churchill, John Ritter, Gene Mc-
Carthy, Bill Peterson, Clayton Peterson, C. I. Duncan. NOT
PICTURED: T. W. Coover, Carl Duncan, Charles Jones,
Dee Powell, Rolf Stromberg.
semester pep-assemblies and rallies, in addition to
the between-half entertainment they provided at foot-
Its biggest second semester project was promotion
of the Varsity Revue ticket sales campaign which
succeeded in selling Kendall Hall out for five nights
and electing a king and queen to rule over the event.
Council Projects Committee
Organized late in the year, Council Projects Com-
mittee got the ball rolling in time to aid the faculty
in selecting Who's Who, in carrying on the council's
numerous investigations, sponsoring the sixth annual
Singfony and holding the annual spring elections.
Serving at various times on the committee were
A. T. Gibbon as chairman, Dick Davis, Morley Zipur-
sky, Bob Sullivan and Marjorie Marks as chief in-
vestigators, Kathleen Burton and Kenny Worrall as
ballot counters, Richard Coleman as constitution re-
writer and Lucy Dalious as general flunkie in charge
of record keeping.
After a good first year start, this committee
promised to become the councils most powerful in
another year or two.
Board of Publications
After having a battle waged over its constitution
earlier in the fall, the Board of Publications with R.
Coleman presiding settled down to a fairly quiet
. . 45550111 71105, 6AfL'll0If1.5
CLASS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE-FIRST ROW-left lo
right: Bob Bayless, Patti Belknap, Pierce Reynolds, chair-
man, Helen Anthony, Fred Woodson, Mary McKeever,
Kathleen Burton. SECOND ROW-left lo righl: Jack Lelley,
Jeanne Dolphin, jack Larrabee, Marjorie Marks, Bob Stan-
ley, Gene Deadman, Bob Hansen. NOT PICTURED: June
Arnold, Connie Simmons, Lois Steiner, Ted Welton.
existence until mid-semester found personnel changes
in the assistant editor of Kendallabrum, assistant busi-
ness manager of Collegian and the secretary of the
Board of Publications necessary. In this later cate-
gory, Carolyn Cooper replaced Lucy Dalious.
Among the innovations adopted during the year
were using a new printer for the Collegian, addition
of pages in the Kenclallabrum to include the down-
town college. A new application procedure was de-
vised in an effort to aid the Board in selecting even
better publications officials in the future. Elimina-
tion of the profit system of employee salary was
contemplated and fought over. Thus went the BOP
Class Activities Committee
An even more active committee in l947-48 was
the Class Activities group with Pierce Reynolds at
its helm during the first semester.
The yearls keynote was class dances. Jack Lelleys
sophomores started out in October with an armory
victory dance with Marjorie Marks juniors follow-
ing in early November with the successful hayseed
hop in the Chamber of Commerce ballroom. Bob
Stanley's seniors made their money on a Thanksgiv-
ing Turkey special at the Akdar. Returning to Har-
well were jack Larrabees freshmen for a movie dance
in which big name orchestras appeared, The final
blow came with the knocked-out second annual
junior-senior prom to which the juniors played host
in early May.
Class sponsored assemblies were also held, the
class officers organized cabinets to facilitate unifi-
cation of effort, and all cooperated with the CPC in
holding the spring elections for next year's official-
Student Activities Committee
Revered as the most dignified student-faculty group
on the TU campus, the SAC met each Friday to ap-
prove constitutions of all organizing students, en-
force existing SAC regulations on the social life of
TU collegiates, and create more or delimit fewer
regulations as the case may be with which to en-
cumber the student body.
Perhaps a minor revolution was effected by the
IFC when it induced after a lengthy debate the SAC
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE--FIRST Row-
left to right: Rosanne Matofsky, Mary Clay Williams, Jess
Chouteau, Connie Cook, chairman, A. T. Gibbon, Clyde
Blocker, NOT PICTURED: Dean H. D. Chase, Harold
into reversing its traditional policy against summer
fraternity initiations. Nevertheless, the SAC stuck
to its guns on other counts, continually holding over
everybody's heads the threat of invoking the sterner
penalty rules if need be to keep organizations in line.
That method seemed to work when tamer ones failed.
Directed almost single-handedly by Bob Sullivan
for one whole semester, the Social Committee was
nevertheless not plagued with inactivity. In addition
to all the classes' dances which were arranged, Mr.
Sullivan and his committee incurred the additional
responsibility of planning numerous juke-box victory
dances after football and basketball games.
Inspired by its recognition as a standing commit-
tee, the Socialites handled a bang-up Sadie Hawkins
dance at the armory, sponsored the largest first-se-
SOCIAL COMMITTEE--left 10 right: Ted Welton, Jeanne
Dolphin, Bob Sullivan, chairman, Fred Woodson. NOT
PICTURED: Gene Deadman.
ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE-left to right: jess Chouteau,
chairman, jean Bell Frizzell, Lucy Dalious Bass, Richard
Coleman. NOT PICTURED: Dick Davis, John Marshall.
mester student mixer in history, masking under the
title of a free course in Sociology 25 X and also in
the psychology of winning friends and influencing
teachers. Planned for the middle spring was an all-
Under jess Chouteau's tutelage, the Assembly Com-
mittee planned 32 weekly assemblies to occupy the
free Friday or Thursday noon hour. A freshman or-
ientation gathering led the parade, closely followed
by several class and SPC sponsored pep assemblies.
In late October, the annual honors assembly was held,
Who's Who selections were announced and scholar-
ship cups were awarded. Later in the semester both
the musical and football Christmas assemblies were
held, and in addition the CC forum on NSA.
For the second semester, the Assembly Commit-
tee was working with Bill Sheldon on his plans for
varsity night and was investigating the possibility of
instituting a lecture series for the 1948-49 season. If
this could be accomplished, the assembly committee
could call its year's activities successful.
A revitalized athletic program marked the activi-
ties of Norman Huling's committee with Charles
Richards of men's intramurals and Alice Moore of
womens intramurals aiding and abetting Mr. Chair-
man in his efforts.
. . . CLl'lC!,9l'lil"Cl,l'l'llfLI"Cl, Jo
4 WWAQ, 5
' als 3
L ' 5
. y 3
ATHLETICS COMMITTEE--lefl to fright: Charles Rich-
ards, J, B. Miller, Florence Blackmore, Norman Hulings,
chairman. NOT PICTURED: Alice Moore, W. Morris, jr.
Men's intramurals were extended to the realms of
tennis, golf, and volley ball allowing more men than
ever to don the appropriate athletic gear in partici-
The usual program of football, basketball, softball
and bowling saw some of the strongest teams go
into action to win the proffered cups. ln the pro-
gram of expanded services of the committee, one
fraternity established an iron-man trophy award to
be given to the organization with the best over-all
record in intramural athletic participation. All were
in the scramble for it.
Meantime on the other side of the sex line, athletic
interests in volleyball, basketball and softball were
not lagging. Sororities and independents were both
putting up teams for their own pleasure and male
, A 4.1
ALAN BIZAUMONT, Station Manager
KWGS, TU's newest, biggest, and busiest student
activity came to the campus this year. "The Voice of
the University of Tulsa,'i broadcasting seven days a
week, went on the air on May 6, l947. It has been
on continuously ever since.
KWGS, or the idea for it, was born during the war
years when Professor Ben Hennelce decided TU
needed a radio voice. Frequency Modulation was
chosen for the venture because of its static-free and
high fidelity transmission.
With the barest possible minimum full-time staff
to keep KWGS on the air, the station affords un-
equalled opportunity for radio students to learn by
Seniors carry the load on the station staff. During
the past year Larry Robertson served ably as student
station manager, Bill Hyden as Production Director,
J. Reid Rummage as Sound Director, Ralph Conner
as Chief Announcer, Bob Murphy as Sports Director,
Pat Carroll as Womens Director, Hal Smock as News
Editor, and Marianne Miller as Music Librarian.
Alan Beaumont, formerly with WHA and WIBA
in Madison, Wisconsin, headed the full-time and
student staff as Program Director, with Annetta
Hough, formerly of KMBC, Kansas City, as Music
Director. Only other full-time employee for KWGS
is jean Beaumont, handling the station's secretarial
duties and creating scripts for the "Childrens Hour."
September ushered in a new KWGS program
schedule, bringing listeners a wide variety of new
and different programs. Several rapidly became favor'
ites, including "Music of the Mastersf' written by
Nancy Kerr. "The Childrens Hour," "Sports Calen-
dar," and the "Pioneer Clubf' a light hearted music-
and-chatter program inviting listeners to request their
favorite tunes and register as full-fledged FM listeners.
On October 19, notables of the radio and business
world gathered to formally dedicate KWGS, and set
it on the following course: HKWGS is dedicated to
broadcasting in the Public Interest. With this in
mind, the station has two objectives. The first is to
provide the finest programs possible for the listener.
The second is to train, through classes and actual
broadcasting, as many excellent artists as possible in
all branches of radiofl
The dedicatory address was made by Mr. Paul A.
Walker, then Vice-Chairman of the Federal Commun-
ications Commission, radios governing body. Mr.
Wlalker said, UKWGS . . . the first educational FM
station to go on the air in the Sooner state . . . takes
its place in one of the outstanding universities of the
nation, located on a campus widely known for its
beauty. The establishment of this station is the begin-
ning of another proud chapter in the dramatic and
colorful history of this institution."
Classroom courses by radio for full university
credit were offered the second semester to the KWGS
listening audience. This revolutionary development
opened the universitys doors to a vast audience un-
able to attend classes day by day on the campus for
one reason or another. Listeners could choose to
register and take Music Appreciation, Hebrew His-
tory, Survey of American Literature, and Principles
of Sociology, through "The Radio University of
The broadcast courses were taught by three of the
schools most competent professors, Dr. Beaumont
Bruestle, Professor R. Grady Snuggs, and Dr. Marion
The naturally proud boast that KWGS is the uni-
versity's newest, biggest and busiest student activity
is not without sound basis. Campus-wide auditions
for actors, writers and announcers attracted nearly
ZOO radio minded students, from whom 90 regular
performers were chosen. ln addition, students and
faculty members participating in forums, concerts,
interviews, and dramas boosted the total well over
The program schedule alone, not considering the
numerous rehearsals which consume endless hours, is
convincing. The station filled the FM airwaves 63
hours a week, every day of the year.
Next year, fast-expanding KWGS plans even more
broadcast activities. Remote facilities will be enlarged
to handle Hurricane football and basketball games
plus many as yet unscheduled special events.
No one would say the new "Voice of the Univer-
sity of Tulsa" had passed its first year without grow-
ing pains, But up to the end of the year the station
had maintained an unbroken schedule of operations,
had instituted many new types of programs, won a
generous share of the Tulsa area listening audience,
and firmly implanted itself as one of the bigger steps
forward made by TU.
The University of Tulsa Workslitap is forging
ahead. This year brought many new additions and
improvements to the university, the speech depart-
ment was definitely in the running.
Many years ago an organization came into being
to consolidate the students interested in theater and
speech. This organization was among the first groups
at TU. Growth brought enlargements and enlarge-
ments brought new students. Today the theater group,
still called the Wforkshop, includes hundreds of
speech and radio majors actively participating in many
diversified activities sponsored by the Speech de-
Still, despite many sidelights, the main concern of
the students is the theater season. Always striving for
more professional acting and staging, the TU Work-
shop began this year's season with Ruth Gordons
comedy, "Years Ago." This production, a story of a
young girl and her ambitions to go on the professional
stage, proved to be a good booster for the initial
presentation. The play, well received by the students
and audience alike, ran for four nights starting Oct.
IO, and leaving the boards on Oct. 14.
Interspersed between the first and second plays the
Speech department brought to the Kendall hall stage
the National Repertory Theater. This group of pro-
fessional actors presented, for the enjoyment of the
TU students, three old faithfuls-"Dutchess of Malfi,"
"Importance of Being Earnest," and "Tartuffe." These
productions were enjoyed by all who attended. The
speech students, in particular, profited by talking to
the professionals and getting a bird's-eye view of
their future field.
Following this, the second regular play of the
Workshtvp hit the Kendall stage. "Knickerbocker
Holiday," a musical comedy written by Maxwell An-
derson with music by Kurt Weill, proved to be a
great success. The TU student body was taken by
surprise when the department uncorked this produc-
tion. Maxwell Anderson, usually one of the most
serious playwrights of the stage, brought laughs all
over the country by this satire of life in old Dutch
New York. Sparkling songs and dances proved an
interesting variation to the straight drama usually
presented, and the play was marked up as one of the
most successful of the XXforkshop's history.
FIRST ROW!-left In right: Betty Ann Putter, Ted Ross, Dick John, Shirley Barton, Bubbles Bushner, Bobbie Wag-
ner, Mary Frances Madison, Harri Frances Poe, Shirley Wallace, Marolyn Donnelly Stout, june Arnold. SECOND
ROXV-left In right: Bill Nevins, Buck Strickland, Mary Frances Halladay, Miss Laurine Hager, H. R. jones, Carolyn
Botkin, Marilyn Anderson, Kenneth Williams, Gene Hudson, Claudia Wfhite, Doreen Anderson. THIRD ROW-fefl
In rigbfx Bob Ameen, Bob Wells, Pat Miller, Harriette McKinstry, Glorene Fraser, Gloria Evans, Bob Anderson,
Louis Lundquist, jim Underwood, Barbara Grubb, Nancy Meltzer. FOURTH ROW-left in right: John Whitney,
jerry Bowman, David Crouch, Kenneth Tanner, Joan Marks, Frances Webber, Dick Short, Kent Holmes, Marilyn
Hitch, Lee Thomas. FIFTH ROW-left to riglals Nancy Kerr, Bill Hyden, Gretchen Basore, Beaumont Bruestle, Con-
nie Allen, joan Bechtel, Cecil Pace, Bill Minshall, Jim Steele, Fred Graves, Rowena Haymond. SIXTH ROW-feff
fn right: Hank Barrows, George Arnold, Donald Norton, Ben Henneke, Gerald Johnson, Dundee Ross, Harold Heslep,
Harry Francis, Bill Swanson, Kenneth Brown, Bill McClarrinon, Charles Mullens, jim Thorpe.
Not content with startling the student audience drama were forced to concede the play to be in-
with a musical, the department went on to present
an original play. "Perils of the Cityn, which ran
from Feb. the 15th to Feb. the 18th, was an old
Mello-Drammee. Based on the play "Ticket-of-
Leave-Mann this production, when first staged,
introduced the grandaddy of all detectives-Hawk-
shaw. This play was written by Dr. Beaumont
Bruestle with music from the pen of James Wil-
son. Because of its novelty, "Perils of the City"
moved into a loving spot in the hearts of the
Tradition took over for the fourth production.
Since the theater group was organized at least one
play of a Shakespearian tone has been presented
each season. The well-known "Julius Caesaru was
the decision this time. Running for a week the
production represented the crux of dramatic at-
tempt for the year. Beautifully staged and ably
acted even those who claim not to enjoy heavy
teresting and well done.
"Green Grow the Lilacs" polished the season
off with a whirl. Many who purchased tickets
were pleasantly surprised to find that the play is
more popularly known as "Oklahoma" This musi-
cal comedy that brought out the Standing Room
Only signs all over the country did the same in
the Kendall hall auditorium. The play ran for
more than a week and had audiences praising the
versatility of the TU Workshop.
All in all the theater group regarded the season
as a success. They had tried their hands at many
new types of production and had met with con-
siderable praise from the theater going public.
When a play wasn't on the boards moving pic-
tures occupied the speech students' leisure time.
These pictures included "David Hamm", "The
Freshman", "Grand Illusion", "Beau Brummeln,
"The Three Musketeers", and "The Cabinet of Dr.
SHORT ii 5
A roastinl is given Ben Henneke by Pi Delta Epsilon members at TU's first "Big Wheel Meal," spon-
sored by this honorary journalism fraternity. A takeoff on the professional gridiron banquets, this student
union affair was acclaimed highly by both faculty and student "wheels" The entire show was student
written, directed and produced.
Pictured in the workshop scene above are Bernice Williains, Louis Lunquist, Pat Shaffer, Bruce Hall
and Gatra Moorer . . . all bowing to Mr. Henneke fDick Short, that islj
Officers of the 1947-I9-48 freshman class are Jack Larrabee, presidcnrg Jeanne Dolphin, vice-
prcsidentg Connie Simmons, treasurerg and june Arnold, secretary.
C LAS S
Harold E. Aab, Engineering, Emeel Abdo, Business Admin-
istration, Melvin Adler, Arts 8: Sciences, Pat Aitken,.,,,g3,gts
8: Sciences, Mary Alfriend, Business Administrgiin,
Charlene Allen, Business Administration,-ff,,Ql252s-5, Q
MRD ROW , , y, s t
john Andrews, Arts 8: Sciences, Marilyn A'Neal fts,8c
Sciences, Ray Antry, Business ,Ad1hinistrati0h,, tevin
Arman, Arts 8: Sciences, -Iune Arnold, Arts 8: , iences,
Joan Ashoff, Business Administra't'iUn3'.ifgiiihmii f QhlOI,
Engineering, Carl Bailey, "Aff "
Gerald Allen, Business Administration, Gerald Alloway,
Engineering, Robert Alspaugh, Fine Arts, Bill Alspaugh,
Fine-QAggs5.ijGeorgeAnderson, Arts 81 Sciences, Joyce Ander-
r ,FOURTH ROW
Ben Baker, Ar.ts...8c Sciences, Clarence Baker, Arts 8:
Scietgees,'Robert- Balierg Engineering, Shirley Baker, Busi-
ness ifiidministration, William Baker, Engineering, Ray
Banner, Arts.,,.8c ,Sciences, Betty Ann Barnes, Business
Administration, Robert Barr, Engineering, William Barry,
B in 3 1 ., , E B Q V
L ,.,.. . , ..
, A, ',.. ROW ,. . ,.
Eugene B Basham, Arts 8:
Sciences, Robert 'Business Administration, Rich-
ard Baxter, EngineerQQifg"Mt5?Ey-Beadles, Arts 8tfSciences,
Richard Bear, -Business Administration, Don Belding,
Engineering, Herbert Bell, Engineering, Patricia Bell, Arts
FRESH E of 194
Delbert Berry, Engineering, Dale Bethke, Arts 8c Sciences,
Barbara Bickenheuser, Arts 8a Sciences, jane Blackford, V
Arts 8: Sciences, Billy Gene Blair, Business Administratigong
Susan Bland, Business Administration. X'
Van Bland, 'Business Administration, James Blankenship,
Egtgineeringg Frances Blue, Arts 8: Sciences, Leonard
Blumenkranz, Arts 8: Sciences, L. E. Bodenhamer, Engineer-
ing, jack Bolinger, Arts 8: Sciences.
THIRD ROW X FOURTH ROW
john Bonham, Business Administration, Stan ifgfdlmoff, Bradley, Business Administration, john Brechin,
Business Administration, Jeff Boucher, Engineering, Bar- Vgf neering, Melton Breeding, Engineering, Thomas Breen,
bara Bounds, Arts 8: Sciences, Betty Bounds, Ar if Administration, Don Brewer, Arts 8c Sciences,
Sciences, Bill Bowers, Arts 81 Sciences, Ernest B fw' ' Arts 8c Sciences, Ruth Brix, Business Adminis-
Engineering, Robert. Bradfield, Arts 8: Scie wffi Brock, Engineering, Kenneth Brown, Arts
Bradford, Arts 81 Sciences. A 1.-'
Sidney Brown, Engineering, Vernon Brown, Arts X
Sciences, William E. Brown, Fine Arts, B. G. Burlison, Arts
84 Sciences, Robertfyliurigham, Engineering, Donald Burns,
Engineering, 'lB1ELf2l'lS,, 5 Business Administration,
Arnold Burroughs, Arts 84 Sciences, Geraldine Burton,
Arts 8c Sciences.
FRESHMEN ol 194
Bill Butefish, Arts 8: Sciences, James Byfield, Arts 81
Sciences, Jarene Caffey, Arts 84 Sciences, Harry Calnan,
Engineering, Elizabeth Cannon, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert
Cardin, Arts 8: Sciences. V . i
THIRD ROW A lg A
Peter Chandler, Engineering, Corilie Chapman, 81
Sciences, Fred Childers, Fine Arts, R. C. Chrigophef,
Business Administration, Henry Churchill, Arts 8c Sfiences,
Barbara Cihak, Arts 811 Sciences, William R4 Engi-
neering, Harold Clement, Engineering, Click,
Tom Carlson, Engineering, Harvey Carpenter, Arts 8:
Sciences, Rolland Carpenter, Business Administration,
Corrine Carr, Arts 8z Sciences, Carol Carter, Arts 8: Sciences,
Bud L Chandler, Arts 8: Sciences.
' FOURTH ROW
Charles Coker, Business Administration, Carolyn Cole, Arts
8: Sciences, Claire Combest, Business Administration,
Paula Combest, Business Administration, Charlotte Con-
solvo, Arts 8: Sciences, Ernest Contreras, Business Adminis-
tration, Ray Corkille, Arts 8: Sciences, Norma Costantini,
Arts 81 Sciences, Frank Cougler, Arts 84 Sciences.
V JFIQFTH ROW
R. L. Covert, Leonard Cox,
Business Administraggg, fox, Engineering, Don-
ald A. Coxon, Engineeiiinggfxiieiger Cravens, Business Ad-
ministration, james Crockett, Arts 8: Sciences, David Cull,
Business Administration, Paul Cull, Business Administra-
tion, Ovid Culver, Business Administration.
FRESHNIEN of 194
Jack Cumbey, Business Administration, William E. Curtis,
Arts 8: Sciences, Shirley Dalphon, Arts 8: Sciences, C. E.
Daugherty, Arts 8: Sciences, Bill Davenport, Arts 8: Agd-
encesg Bert Davidson, Business Administration. S if
Frank Davidson, Engineering, Robert Davidson, Arts 8:
Sciences, Richard Davies, Engineering, Collin Davis, Arts
8c Sciencesg Rebecca Daw, Arts 8: Sciencesg John Dawson,
THIRD ROW ' 8' ' FOURTH ROW
L. E. Day, Business Administration, Beverly iglere, C. Donily, Engineering, Clyde Doshier, Business
Arts 84 Sciences, Jay Dickerson, Arts 8: isciencgs, ,James iiifixggiriitistrationg William Doudican, Arts 8: Sciencesg Betty
Dickson, Arts 8: Sciences, Joan Dixon, ffjo Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Downing, Business Ad-
trationg Margaret Dixon, Business Administration, Joh iq fi 'il' A utdfiifisfraticmng John Draughon, Fine Arts, Robert Draughon.
Dobbins, Arts 8c Sciencesg Shelly Dodson, ' 5, 84 Sciencesg Richard Dulin, Engineering, Dudley Dun-
Dolphin, Arts 8: Sciences. , , .,,,.. 9 fi-2?2fin,,QgSiness Administration.
Barbara Dunham, Business Aclministrationg Joe Dunham,
Business Administration, Dean Durall, Arts 8: Sciences:
Marjorie Edens, Arts,8c,8Ciences, Ruth Edkin, Arts 81 Sci-
ences, Howard EE?5w,arElsQ.'BUsiness Administrationg Mary
Elizabeth Edwards, Artsmfk Sciencesg'Mary Anne Ellis, Arts
X Sciences, Gertrude Emory, Arts X Sciences.
FRESHMEN of 194
Clarence Eng, Arts 84 Sciences, Tommy Engler, Business
Administration, Nasser Esphanhanian, Engineering,,,E,llgn
Estes, Arts 8: Sciences, George Everett, Arts 8: Sciiiiiesg
Darrell Fahler, Arts 8: Sciences. g I: 'Q V,
THIRD Row , . A
Arthur Fitzner, Engineering, Guy Fitzsirnrnons, Sci-
ences, Jessie Flack, Arts 8: Sciences, ,Anita Flandergggixrtsigic
Sciences, Howard Fleming, Engineering, Doyle Fog? Engi-
neering, Ruth Ann Forrest, Arts 8z"'SCie.nQest,w-Edwggd Eos-'
l b- I, V- .. .t Nfffv
ter, Arts 8c Sciences, Orval Foster, Business Administration.
Herb Farrimond, Arts 8a Sciences, G. E. Felton, Arts 8:
Sciences, Suzanne Felton, Arts 8: Sciences, Jack Fenton,
Engineering, Margaret Figart, Arts 84 Sciences, Danny Fisk,
, , FOURTH ROW
Dotisfffoust, Arts? 8: Sciences, Harry Francis, Arts 8: Sci-
encCSgfiJ0hinlFreen1an, Business Administration, Pollyanne
Furman, Arts 8: Sciences, Hugh Gallagher, Engineering,
James Geary, Arts 8: Sciences, Charles Geister, Arts 81 Sci-
ences, Wayne Gent, Engineering, Richard Gentry, Arts 84
Clyde Gessner, Gibbon, Arts 81 Sciences,
Patty Gladson, Artis-Q8cXSCienCESjiAlva Glidewell, Arts 8a
Sciences, Paul Sciences, Crawford Goff,
Business Administration, Paul Gooden, Business 'Adminis-
tration, Arwin Gorham, Arts 8: Sciences, Betty Gorman,
FRE HMEN ol 194
Marsha Grable, Arts 8: Sciences, Virginia Graham, Engi-
neering, Abbott Grant, Arts 8: Sciences, William Grant,
Engineering, Fred Graves, Arts 8: Sciences, W. A. Grayes,
Arts 8: Sciences. W' a
j SECOND ROW
James Green, Engineering, Robert Green, Business Ad-
naginistration, William Green, Arts 8: Sciences, Talmadge
Greer, Arts 8: Sciences, jay Griffin, Business Administra-
tion, Ernest Grimm, Fine Arts.
THIRD ROW A 'g A FOURTH ROW
Georgjean Groom, Arts 8: Sciences, Her iihmer, Hanks, Arts 8: Sciences, Charles Hannis, Arts 8a
Arts 8: Sciences, james Grummer, Engineering, Millard, , ck-is, Homer Hanson, Business Administration, Flora
Gulley, Arts 8: Sciences, Mary Lou Haas, Arts 8: "'H,ag,iilman, Arts 8: Sciences, Grady P. Harris, Arts 8:
Jo Hackleman, Arts 8: Sciences, John Haggard, Robert Harris, Business Administration, Charles
neering, Elizabeth Haines, Business Admin ?-'Kityi fglasleyj Business Administration, Charles Hatfield, Arts
H1005 Hall, ANS 51 SCiCf1CCS- K, Howard Hawkins, Arts 8: Sciences.
William Haymaker, Arts 8: Sciences, Rowena Haymond,
Arts 8: Sciences, Paul Haynes, Arts 8: Sciences, Caroline
Head, Arts 8: Sciencesgqlj-Helen Heady, Business Admin-
istration, Virginia"iHe'iriCh,,'A1'ts 8: Sciences, Jack Heller,
Business Administration, Betty Hendricks, Arts 8: Sciences,
George Herod, Arts 8: Sciences.
FRE ll E ol 194
FIRST RO W
Harold Heslep, Arts 81 Sciences, C. L. Hewlett, Arts 81
Sciences, Don Higginborham, Engineering, Harry
botham, Arts 81 Sciences, Jess N. Hightower,
Sciences, Lucille Hightower, Arts 81 Sciences. '
THIRD ROW 8
Earl Hoff, Engineering, John Hoff, Engineeringiiglinna-Y
belle Hoffman, Arts 81 Sciences, Betty Hoffman,
Administration, Hubert Holcomb,:Arts 81 Sciencgf, Mur-
ray Holmes, Arts 81 Sciences, Perry I-Iollawa Yfgigineer-
ing, Jack Holt, Arts 81 Sciences, Nelson'Htiss'Qi'Eiiig,iHeeri'ng.
Thomas L. Hilton, Arts 81 Sciences, Marilyn Hitch, Arts
81 Sciences, George Hitz, Arts 81 Sciences, Pat Hobart,
Engineering, R: L. Hobock, Engineering, B. W. Hobson,
li? , FOURTH ROW
W. Hudson, Engineering, Herbert Hughart, Arts 81
Sciences, Hope-Hughes, Arts 81 Sciences, William Hughey,
Artsfisz Sciences, William Hulsey, Arts 81 Sciences, Mary
Hurt, Arts 81 Sciences, Robert Hurry, Arts 81 Sciences,
Luther Inge, Arts 81 Sciences, Bob Inglehart, Arts 81
"- ' Q Miwfzwf if ve-
9 1 at A Sciences. ,
A i V 'FIFTH ROW
Owen Irish, jackson, Business Ad-
ministration, Fra'h8LW5'ifaraimiiIQg'Arts 81 Sciences, Robert
Jaske, Engineering, Arts 81 Sciences, Richard
john, Arts 81 Sciences., Joe johnson, Business Administra-
tion, Markham Johnson, Business Administration, Phyllis
Johnson, Arts 81 Sciences.
FRESHNI ol 194
Sam Johnson, Arts 8c Sciences, Bill Jones, Business Admin-
istration, Eloise jones, Arts Sc Sciences, J. E. jones,
Engineering, Oakah jones, Engineering, Patsy jones, Arts
Ray Kendall, Arts SL Sciences, Gerald Kerntf Business
Administration, Glenn Kiff, Business Administration, H.
D. Kilpatrick, Arts 81 Sciences, Ray Kilpatrick, Arts 66
Sciences, joe King, Arts 8: Sciences, Linden Kirlin, Arts
81 Sciences, Kiril Kiroff, Engineering, joe Kitchell, Arts
N Sciences. ,
Bob Karr, Engineering, William Karstetter, Arts 81
Sciences, William Kasper, Arts 8: Sciences, Tom Keith,
Business Administration, Tom Kelley, Business Adminis-
tration, Walter Kelly, Business Administration.
'fr "" A FOURTH ROW
Fiornar Kliewer, Business Administration, Kathryn Knaell,
Business Administration, Windell Knox, Arts 8: Sciences,
John Kolstad, Arts 8: Sciences, Fotis Korkis, Arts 8:
Sciences, Joanne Kramer, Arts 8: Sciences, Pete Ladas, Arts
Bt Sciences, Robert Lake, Business Administration, A. P.
Lamb, Business Administration.
john Lamb, Engineering, Robert Lamberth, Engineering,
George Lambros, Business Administration, Joan Lambros,
Arts 84 Sciences, James Lamkin, Arts 84 Sciences, W. H.
Lampkin, Arts Sc Sciences, Sidney Lancaster, Engineering,
Walter Lane, Business Administration, jack Larrabee,
FRE HNIEN ol 194
Martlla Lauderdale, Arts 8: Sciences, Don Le Bus, Arts 8:
Sciences, Francisco Ledn, Engineering, Bill Lee, Busiytiess
Administration, David Lee, Arts 8: Sciences, Gene
Arts 8: Sciences, ' ' , if
. 6 ,
THIRD ROW .
Clarence Lloyd, Business Administration, Dick L ood,
Bill Leikam, Arts 8: Sciences, Wanda Lemmon, Business
Administration, William Lenox, Arts 8: Sciences, William
Little, Arts 8: Sciences, jerry Littrell, Arts 8: Sciences,
Doloresilizar, Business Administration.
-Y-35" FOURTH ROW
R. Wiiixlzyncli, Business Administration, Don Madden,
Arts 8: Sciences, Ray Looper, Arts 8: Sciences, tanlgy Engineering, Glenn Major, Business Administration, Wil-
Lowder, Business Administration, Gene Lowery, rts 8: ma Mann, Arts 8: Sciences, Joan Marks, Arts 8: Sciences,
Sciences, Wally Lucas, Business Adsminiatiatiotatig illiami Q Greta Joan Martin, Business Administration, Lester Mar-
Luckhart, Engineering, Robert Luther, t' " tin, Arts 8: Sciences, Muriel Martin, Business Administra-
Rolan Lynch, Engineering. f ,',- Q ' tion, William Matheny, Arts 8: Sciences.
. . .
if ' FIFTH ROW
james Mattoxjg, f ' V , fwix3.istration, Kenneth Mazey,
Arts 8: Sciencesfi , ,'i' Sciences, Al Mayfield,
Arts 8: Sciences,--C 'inwafQmnard, Business Adminis-
tration, Pat McArt, Arts 8: Sciences, Marcia McClelland,
Arts 8: Sciences, Fletcher McCord, Arts 8: Sciences, Dor-
othy McCormick, Arts 8: Sciences.
FRESHNIEN of 194
Charles McCoy, Arts 81 Sciences, jack McGhee, Arts 81
Sciences, jim McGuire, Business Administration, Robert
McKerracher, Arts 81 Sciences, Dewey McKinney. Busi-
ness Administration, Wanda McQuiddy, Business Admin-
Warren lvlffeks, Business Administration, William Melone,
Engineering, Ernest Metcalf, Business Administration, Ben
Miles, Business Administration, Albert Miller, Arts 81
Sciences, john Miller, Business Administration.
THIRD ROW ff FOURTH ROW
Leonard Miller, Arts 81 Sciences, MariannQe1 WArts Morris, Arts 81 Sciences, Gail Morrison, Arts 81
81 Sciences, Pat Miller, Arts 81 Sciencesg1Pa ri a ,Miller, Michael Moschos, Business Administration, joe
Arts 81 Sciences, Hall Mitchell, Arts 81 Scieh,ces,i'Wil y V A :i"" i Engineering, Ann Murdock, Business Admin-
Moeller, Arts 81 Sciences, Jeanne Montgomery, Bust "" ii' Iin l ig ' Duane Mu1'PhYi AUS 34 Sciences Jackie MUfPhYw
Administration, Marilee Moore, Arts 81 8l?Sciences, john Murphy, Arts 81 Sciences, Carol
Morgan, Engineering. H ,. ,VV 54 Sciences-
Edward Murray, Arts 81 Sciences, Robert Myers, Arts 81
Sciences, Jerry Nash, Arts 81 Sciences, jack Neff, Arts 81
Sciences, Johnny hlggssgffggusiness Administration, Jimmy
Newburn, BusineS3i,iiAd!iifiiiStfation, Soren Norgaard, Arts
81 Sciences, Charles"Noyalc,'iEngineering, jack Nunnally,
Arts 81 Sciences.
FRE H E of 194
Robert O'Brien, Business Administration, jack O'Brien,
Bob Oxford, Arts Sc Sciences, Ruth Parker, Arts 81
Arts 8: Sciences, john O'Donnell, Arts 8a Sciences, Qegggge- Sciences, Virginia Parker, Fine Arts, Donna Pascoe, Fine
Ann Onstot, Arts Sc Sciencesgn' Oswald, 8: Artsg,Sga,nley Patton, Arts 8: Sciences, John Paul, Business
Sciences, Leslie Overton, AIISTSQ Scie ggg ,b-, Administration.
1 2 ' 2 if f 'QQ
. , 'lii' A "
THIRD ROW . 3 I, P ,:AQ FOURTH ROW
Walter Pendleton, Arts 84 Sciences, Norma, Per ,,fQArt51 Franlggortugal, Arts,8c Sciences, Charles Powell, Business
8: Sciences, Peter Petcoff, Arts 8z fSf'lCf1f,fffS'Q"' Charl 'Petgr- Admgini-strationg-,Barb'ara Purlee, Arts 8: Sciences, johnny
son, Engineering, Dean Piper, Business A'drni. rationg,, Queers, Business Administration, Pauline Quirk, Arts 8:
Bob Pitcher, Arts 8: Sciences, Rosemar5g,,,B,Qd,pggz , Arts' i Sciences, Ronald Raboxi Arts 8c Sciencesg Ralph Radcliff,
8: Sciences, Pat Poorman, Arts 81 wi "", ' 5 '?,,,Businc-:SS Administration, Mary Ann Ramsey, Business
Arts 8: Sciences. 1 Administration, John Randall, Engineering.
at -'rf -"' I - A Q
at 1't ' 'HFTH ROW., . ,
Dofbthykffiiffiasv sss Marjorie Rea, AHS 54
ScienCCS5 Johfftv ' "" eringg George Rhodes,
Business Administr. , ',,' ,Rice,,Engineeringg Pat
RiChm0Ddi Aff? 1131..SGiCncesg...,Alfred,fB,ikefg Arts 8c'SCienCeS1
Chet Rlngeisen, Engineering, Laurence Riseliiig, Arts 82
FRESHME of 194
R. H. Roberts, Business Administration, Ed Robertson,
Arts 8: Sciences, Dale Robinson, Engineering, jack Rob-
inson, Business Administration, Johnny Roche, Engineer-
ing, Earl Rogers, Arts 8: Sciences.
.V :-:f.,, .1
Williain Sansing, Business Administrationy Santee,
Arts 8: Sciences, Frances Schad, Arts 8: Sciences, Suzanne.,
Schall, Arts 8: Sciences, Charles Scheller, Business Ad '.:y1 , V
istration, Donna Scherer, Business :EI
Schlenker, Arts 8: Sciences, Freddie Schmi iiyffifts,
Charles Schmiel, Arts 8: Sciences. K f
:- 47 N 9
K SECOND ROW
David Rowe, Engineering, june Runyon, Arts 8: Sciences,
Richard Rush, Business Administration, Joe Russell, Engi-
neering, Kenneth Russell, Business Administration, Patty
Ryder, Arts 8: Sciences.
Arts 8: Sciences, Pat Schwarberg, Arts Ek
Catherine Scimeca, Arts 8: Sciences, Harold O.
Business Administration, john Scott, Arts 8:
-Seiiiicisg' Bob Seal, Arts 8: Sciences, Jerry Sebastian, Arts
A Floyd Seibert, Business Administration, Fred
Ralph Setser, Engineering, Edward Shear, Business Ad-
ministration, jay Shear, ,Arts 8: Sciences, Miller Sheffield,
Engineering, Thorgnaswfslierbrow, Engineering, Ted Sher-
wood, Arts 8: Sciences, George: Shields, Engineering, Mary
Ruth Shinn, Business Administration, William Shobe,
FRESHMEN of 194
B. M Shockey, Engineerin' Richard Short, Arts 8:
- ga f l ,
Sciences, Sue Siehen, Arts 8: Sciences, Bill ,,SlggiHS,,.v.Ai-IS, '
8: Sciences, Hugh Siler, Engineering, A. Silvergxrts
Connie Simmons, Arts 8: Sciences, Miles Simons, Engineer-
ing, Patricia Simpson, Arts 8: Sciences, Lowell Smart, Arts
8: Sciences, Barbara Smith, Arts 8: Sciences, Edwin Smith,
8: Sciences. f . Engineering.
THIRD ROW V f FOURTH ROW
jim Smith, Business Administration, Joan Smithgilarts 8:1 ' GretafStone, Arts 81, Sciences, Karll Stottlemyre, Engineer-
Sciences, Lloyd Smith, Arts 8: Sciences, Rober' 1Smish, Z ing,.B,obert Stout, Engineering, Tom Strayhoin, Engineer-
Business Administration, G. H. Spierring, Busi ss Ad-,r ing, "Sharon Stroud, Business Administration, Joanne
ministration, George Stadinghea-rf-Engitgwggig N Alan V Stuart, Business Administration, Patsy Stunkard, Fine Arts,
Standford, Arts 8: Sciences, Paul X. ciencesf- .Rosemary Suitch, Arts 8: Sciences, William Sumpter,
Richard Stewart, Arts 8: Sciences. a'f'ij'I Q ' " Business Administration.
t 1 y V '
5 - 2 t
1 , FIFI'H ROW V Q A
Calvin'1SL1tterfiglQ?, ' 7 3233 t,,, ,Qeorge Swift, Engineer-
IUEL ROb6rf SVWFT Q Q VQ 'tBusi-r1Qf5?i2:Aclministration, Charles
Symonds, Business Jf l inisffgiioiag Sallie'S' mon-s, Arts 8:
. . , Y
Sciences, Kenneth' Tanner, Arts 8: Sciences, William
Taylor, 'Arts 8: Sciences, J. Preston Taylor, Fine Arts,
Robert Taylor, Arts 8: Sciences.
FRESHME of 194
Wayne Taylor, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Teehee, Business
Administration, Floyd Terer, Arts 8: Sciences, John
Thiel, Arts 8: Sciences, Delbert Thomas, Engineering:
George Thomas, Engineering. '
Coy Dale Treat. Business Administration, M ?'f'r1ent,
Arts 8: Sciences, Raymond Trispale, Arts 8: Sciences,
ness Administation, Barbara Turvey,
Arthur Uhl, Engineering. , f, t
Aubrey Tucker, Fine Arts, Calvin Turner, Engineerir3gg,t5,gg,?,,x
Don Turner, Business Administration, Fred Turner, Busifi
Jim Thomas, Engineering, Katherine Thomas, Fine Arts,
Lydia' Lea Thomas, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Thomas, Fine
Arts, Tom Threadgill, Engineering, Roy Tower, Business
'tt' FOURTH ROW
Ei5Seit:f'Unrul1, Arts 8: Sciences, Geraldine Upton, Business
fstggiiiiiinistratitvng Miguel Valenzuela, Arts 8: Sciences,
'Kricfer Van Deusen, Business Administration, Winifred
Vandiyer, Business Administration, Gorden Van Fossen,
Engineering, Arthur Van Gundy, Arts Sc Sciences, Murray
X Vaughnagfngineeringg jack Wagor, Arts Sc Sciences.
FIFTH RO W
,lack Wfahl, Engineering, Henry Wallace, Arts 8: Sciences:
Shirley Wallace, Arts 8: Sciences, Edward Waller, Engi-
neering, XWalton Luc1ge,y,. Business Administration, C. D.
Ward, Arts 8: Sciences, Patricia ,Ward, Fine Arts, Robert
Ware, Engineering, Rosalee Warren, Arts 84 Sciences.
FRE HMEN of 194
Ginger Webb, Business Administrationg Leroy Weisley,
Arts and Sciencesg Dorothy Wendt, Arts and Scigflgesg
Vance West, Arts and Sciencesg joan ,Wwerill, Artis and
Sciences. W I W,
' 0 .qgfzfr
-52 ,. P
t . , 6 , A '
THIRD ROW r
William Wilchinsky, Arts and Sciences, Ed W y, En-
gineeringg Don Wilkerson, Business Administrat' g Wil-
liam Wilkinson, Arts and Sciencesg Kenneth s,,,Arts
and Sciences, jim Williams, Arts "' ennis
Williams, Arts and Sciences. '
John Whisenhunt, Engineering, Claudia White, Arts and
Sciencesg Douglas Whitecloud, Arts and Sciencesg Howard
Wlritelatch, Arts and Sciences, Wade Wilberry, Business
Pat Williams, Engineering, Donna Wilson, Arts and
Sciences, Harry Wilson, Arts and Sciences, joan Wilson.
Arts and Sciencesg Marion Wilson, Arts and Sciences, H. D.
Winland, Engineering, james Wood, Business Administra-
' ZVFTH ROW
Bill Wfrigljit, Arts and Sciencesg
Dannette and esg Shirley Young, Arts
and Sciencesgf Willis y f me ' fin, Arts and Sciencesg Nor-
man Zeno, Artsfa'ndlSciences-g'Jane Zinlfr, Business Admin-
FRESHME of 194
M, M ggi.
, ,SHA -N-
M ,, W
C k 'W
Q Q - :Q
W f R
BUDDY CJ. O.j BROTHERS. Head Football Coach
The first move Coach Brothers made when ap-
pointed head of the Hurricane was to secure Clyde V.
Lee, a builder of champions, as line coach. Lee's teams
at Kilgore junior College won four Texas junior
college championships and lost only two conference
games over a six-year span. A graduate of Cen-
tenary college, Lee coached at Overton CTexasJ high
school previous to his position. During the Lee reign,
Overton won 28 of 33 games.
Next man on the Brothers list was John M. Garri-
son, who played prep ball under Buddy at East
Texas State Teachers college. John became a coach
at Wliite Oak, Longview and Electra, Texas high
schools, before coming to Tulsa.
john is end coach and scout on the Hurricane, in
addition to being the basketball ntentor. During his
spare time, the East Texan shoots golf in the mid
To coach the freshmen, Brothers reached over to
Miami COklahomaD high school and grabbed one
of the great Hurricane backs of the past, N. A.
Keithley. During his college days, Keithley teamed
with Glen Dobbs to form a terrific tailbaclc twosome
Going into his second year as head coach of the
University of Tulsa football machine, Coach Brothers
found the going a little tougher for a sophomore
coach and could not match his nine wins in ten
starts he recorded in the 1946 season.
Called one of Texas Tech's all-time great halfbacks
when the Texan was an undergraduate at that institu-
tion, Buddy coached ten years in Texas high schools,
and then came to Tulsa when Henry Frnka took over
the gridiron reins at the Tulsa institution. During
this time he served as backfield coach.
When Frnka moved to Tulane, Buddy was selected
as head coach. This proved to be a wise move, for the
Hurricane racked-up nine wins in 1946 and broke
even in ten contests in 1947.
LEFT T0 RIGHT: N. A. CMoleD Keithley, freshman
coach, John Garrison, backfield coach and head scoutg
Clyde V. Lee, line coach, and Buddy Brothers.
THE AR ITY UA
FIRST ROW--left to right: Fred Smith, Neil Ridley
Harold Stratton, jim Nichols, Dick Bloom, Pete An-
nex, Jim Davidson, Charlie Sheets, Dee Clements,
jake I-lalter, Forrest McLane.
THIRD ROUV-left to right: Coach John Garrison,
Head Coach Buddy Brothers, Jerry D'Arcy, Marty
Vinson, joe Click, jim Hunt, Russell Frizzell, Rogers
Lehew, Ralph Detwiler, Billy joe Cagle, Jim Finks,
Hardy Brown, Coach Clyde Lee, Eddie Wfooten,
trainer, and Coach N. A. Keithley.
FIFTH P V
SECOND ROW"-left to right: joe Dunham, man-
ager, "Doc" Jenkins, trainer, Paul Barry, Arnold Bur-
rough, Bill Baldwin, Bill Bloom, Jimmy Ford, R.
Boone, Vic jordan, Leon Files, Lewis Maxwell, Frank
Meisell, Harold Swaney, Dick Moseley.
FOURTH ROW'-left to right: .lim Neely, George
Rick, Paul Crank, A. B. Kitchens, Don Sharp, Ben
Day, Ken Sutton, Nelson Greene, Charles Smith.
George Wfood, trainer.
X011-left to right: Carl Newberry, joe
McGraw, Herb Roberts, Gary Scott, Lin Gower.
J. R. Boone, Halfback
Hardy Brown, liullhack
Paul Barry, llalfhack
Witlu a first string eleven composed of veterans and rookies, the
"Golden Hurricane" waded into a schedule composed mainly of dark-
horse teams. Biggest obstacles to appear on the pigskin program were,
Arkansas, defending Southwest Conference champion, the human
meat-grinder from the University of Detroit, an up and coming Baylor
aggregation, and always deadly, Oklahoma A. 8: M.
Up along the front line the Hurricane appeared
strong. The tackles were the best, good guards by the
half dozens, and three top flight centers. The ends
were the main question. The two regulars of the past
season had gone, and the positions were left to un-
Gone from the backfield was Clyde I.eForee-
one of the greatest backs in Hurricane history. In
Clyde's shoes at quarterback in the Tulsa "T" party
stepped Jim Finks, a twenty year old tosser from
Salem, Illinois. The halfbacks looked good, and Ham-
merin' Hardy Brown was being boomed for All-
American honors at fullback.
On September 20, the T-town entry opened with
West Texas State. The night was cold and so was the
Hurricane as they stalled and stumbled. but took the
Next on the "Golden Hurricane" agenda were the
youthful Drake Bulldogs from Des Moines. The
Bulldogs, an inexperienced but scrappy outfit, gave
the overconfident Hurricane a scare, but power
brought the final verdict.
On a field quite opposite from the turf encountered
in the wet West Texas affair the young Bulldogs
H RRI AN SAS
intercepted a Finks' pass and kept the ball in Tulsa territory during the
first quarter, and opened the second half by pushing over the first tally
of the afternoon.
Drake kicked off to Tulsa and R. Boone grabbed the pigskin and
ran 98 yards up the center for a Tulsa T. D. Brown converted, and the
score was seven-up.
Drake received and marched to midfield where they fumbled, and
Tulsa recovered. Finks flung a beauty to Dick Moseley, and the Mus-
kogee end eluded two tacklers, and raced to the double stripe. Brown
converted, and Tulsa was out in front, 14-7, at the half.
Tulsa tallied quickly in the second half, when Russ Frizzell blocked
a punt and center Leon Files pounced on the ball for another score.
Once again, Brown converted.
Late in the third quarter another Finks pass was intercepted and
turned into a Drake touchdown. This made the count 21-14.
Runs by "Pistol Pete" Annex, Herb Roberts, and an unnecessary
roughness penalty put the ball on the Drake one-yard line, where R.
Boone took it over. Hardy Brown made his fourth straight conversion,
and that's the way it ended. Tulsa 28, Drake 14. A sad note in this
game was the loss of Paul Barry for the remainder of the season. Barry,
the leading ground gainer in 1946, aggravated an old knee injury.
liullback Herb Roberts drives for 17
yards against Drake. 1. R. Boone is
coming up from behind to help.
-lim lfinks, Quarterback
jimmy Ford, Halfback
D'Arcy, Center Bill Bloom, Guard Leon Files, Center Rogers Lehew, Guard
K K i'i' llfiiifliiiiiifiiiiii
RESU E ol the
Coach "Buddy" Brothers took his outfit to Lubbock for their first
road game of the season, and also the first Tulsa defeat of the season,
It was the stout Texas Tech line that made the difference over a
bewildered Tulsa forward wall. The first time Tech had the ball they
marched 62 yards across the Hurricane goal. ln the second quarter
Boone swept the end for Sl yards but a clipping
penalty nullified this and other Tulsa rushes and
passes were halted.
ln the third period Tulsa lost another scoring
chance, climaxed by Hardy Brown's pass to jimmy
Ford to set the ball on the Tech two. Tech held and
punted out of danger, only to have the Hurricane
drive 61 yards for the tying score. Boone picked up
53 yards on a run, and Finks and Brown also had
cracks at the tight Tech defense before Jimmy Ford
ploughed over. Brown kicked the tying point.
After an exchange of PLIHIS the Texans had the
ball on the Tulsa 33 yard line and on three plays-
one for ten, one for twelve, and the last was the
eleven yard clincher, Tech went out in front, l4-7.
Texas Tech gained their first victory over Tulsa in
their six year rivalry.
A band of big Georgetown Hoyas invaded Skelly
Stadium October 18, and these "what rocks" seemed
to be solid as rocks as they stopped the T. U. offense,
and gained a 12-0 Georgetown victory.
Entering the game a two-touchdown underdog,
the Hoyas scored twice in the second period, and
held onto that lead throughout the game. Tulsa's
HURRIC S AS N
principal terra firma coverers J. R. Boone. jim Finks and Hardy
Brown, showed a net loss of 21 yards for their afternoons work.
Taking the underdog position for the first time in two years, the
Hurricane journeyed to Reno to battle the high-powered Wfolfpack
from Nevada. The dust-eaters gained national prominence by trouncing
St. Marys and Oregon, and were rated highly among west coast fandom.
In the opening quarter Harold Swaney recovered a blocked Nevada
punt on the ten yard line, and in three plays, J. R. Boone crossed the
twin stripes for a Tulsa six-pointer. Brown missed the extra point.
A 47 yard pass play put Nevada back in the game as they scored to
make it 7-6, Nevada. ln the second quarter the Tulsa pass defense again
failed, and the Wolfpack drove 75 yards, mostly through the air, to
take an eight-point lead.
In the third quarter running by Boone and Ford, and Finks' passing
set-up Hardy Brown who scored and converted to make it, ld-15,
Nevada still in front. The wolfpack again came roaring back on a 92
yard punt return, and this broke Tulsa's back.
Early in the fourth period Makowski and Annex collaborated to
put the ball deep in Nevada territory, but an intercepted pass stopped
this cold. Nevada punted and runs by Makowski and Dee Clements
set the ball on the Wolfpack 27 yard line. Nevada took over in downs,
and it was all over. Final score Nevada 21, Tulsa l3.
Nelson Greene, Tackle A. B. Kitchens, Tackle Russell Frizzell, Tackle
Leonard Makowski, Quarterback
Charlie Sheets, linil
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Arnold Burrough, Guard
1 A A
Back home came the locals to defend their Missouri Valley Confer-
ence crown against the eager Wlmeatshockers from Wiclrita university.
Witlr three minutes left in the third period jim Finks faked a handoff
and raced eleven
Ralph Detwiler, Guard
Billy Joe Cagle, Center
joe Crank, Tackle
yards to put across the day's only counter, and Brown
kicked the extra point. It was Finks, who hit five out
of seven tosses for 84 yards, who was the hero of this
affair. He called for passes seldom, but completed
them when they were needed. Great line-backing by
Hardy Brown kept Wiclrita heads on their own side
of the scrimmage line.
ln what was probably their most inspired game of
the year the "Golden Hurricane" successfully defended
their Missouri Valley crown against the Cowboys
from Oklahoma A 81 M. The favored Aggies were
never in the game from the starting whistle until the
In the first play after the kickoff jim Finks threw
a 53 yard aerial to Charlie Sheets, who had hidden out
on the sidelines, and Charlie raced to the A 8: M 17
yard line. Although the Hurricane could not put the
ball across they did keep the play in A 8: M territory
throughout the first half. Near the end of the first
half the TU'ers put on a 55 yard drive that netted
them the initial score. After Annex and Makowski
had picked up a few yards, jim Finks came in and
passed to Harold Swaney on the 15 yard marker.
After a line try by Annex, Finks hit jimmy Ford in
the corner of the end zone. The Tulsa fans nearly
tore down the stadium as the half ended a few min-
utes later. Final score of the game was 15-O, Tulsa.
H irold Stratton, Haltback Marty Vinson, Tackle
H RRICA E S AS
The following week in the most spectacular game of the season the
tired Tulsans came to life to upset the powerful Detroit Titans, 30-20.
The Titans, rated the outstanding ground team in the nation, were just
that as they tore mammoth holes in the Tulsa forward wall and broke
their hard hitting backs loose until Kurkowski rornped 50 yards for
the opening score.
Inspired by their sensational win over Detroit, the confident Hurri-
cane now was ready for their Turkey Day clash with their arch-rivals,
Before the largest crowd ever to see a contest in Skelly Stadium, the
Hurricane scored in eight plays with Boone supplying the payoff punch.
"Booney" also attempted the conversion, but failed. The Hogs hit pay
dirt on a pass play, converted for a point and then recovered on Tulsa's
own 19 and made the score 14-6, Arkansas.
Nelson Greene intercepted a pass on the Arkansas 34, Finks passed
to Ford, Swaney and Boone finally brought another Tulsa counter and
halftime score was 14-13. The Tulsans reached the Razorback 19 yard
line but Browns pass was intercepted, It was an Arkansas ballgame
the rest of the day. The tired Hurricane fought doggedly, but the
storm troops from the Ozarks broke Tulsa's 5-year winning
Pete Annex, Halfback
Neil Ridley, Quarterback
Ben Day, End Ken Sutton End
THE GOLDEN HURRICANE OF TULSA U
nriicle wad Cozy
LEFT-Somebody tumbled off a sled, and we bet it was Alanie
Siverson. Delta Theta friends arent much help either.
CENTER LEFT-Jodie Smith faces wintry blasts to travel from
library to classroom. Paul Cull and friend wade the drifts too.
CENTER-XWouldn't you say he's studying just like a freshman!
LOWIER LEFT-Arthur Hestwood directs a mens chorus in
Elijah. Songsters are Henry Churchill, Dick Short, Charles Dick-
l-OWER RIGHT-TU photog students practice their skills. The
shutter-hugs are Bill Greene, Vernon Clayhaugh, Bill Peterson
and jim McCaslin.
coeds spend a warm
afternoon inside play-
ing favorite records.
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LIQFT-That fireplace in the union lounge always makes bridge
just hit the spot on winter afternoons.
CENTER l.EFT+One minute more and Catherine Scimeca will
have that snowball right where shes looking!
CENTER-XX7ot1ldnt you know that "Snerd" Carrens is running
away with the basketball!
LOWIIR LEFT-These library kill-joys checked out books to us
during Christmas vacation. Frank Adams goes home loaded
IAOWER RIGHT-St. Patricks Day wasnt like this. Entrance
to Phillips, usually crowded, was vacant on the March anniversary.
were in order for TU
foreign students. looks
as if they could use a
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LEFT-XVhat could be nicer than the morning paper in the
Union . . . or a laugh with Charlotte Consolvo.
CENTER LEFT-Wluen Mohawk lakes were frozen TU'ers
turned out en masse in spite of the cold and snow.
CENTER-Lambda Chi Duane Murphy gives partner a friendly
lift after a cold tumble, Thats Marilee Moore coming to the
LOXWER LEFT-Those jolly workshoppers hoard a bus for one
of their journeys. Thats Cecil Pace being kissed 'bye
Don't know which en-
rollment lines were
longer . , . the first se-
mesters or the second.
These guys are taking
the problem seriously!
This ycar's sophomore class officers are Jack Lcllcy, prcsidentg Kathleen Burton, secrctaryg
Gcnc Dcadman, vice-presidcntg and Mary Mcliccvcr, treasurer.
ff? , 7
if Rf ,f
TCW r f "
if X as I
Roger Abel, Engineering, Olin Abraham, Engineering,
Frank Adams, Arts 84 Sciences, Mary Adams, Business
Administration, john Adkinson, Arts 84 Sciences, Harry
Esther Alworth, Arts 84 Sciences, James Anderson, Engineer-
ing, Patty Anderson, Business Administration, Robert
Anderson, Arts 84 Sciences, Lewis Andrews, Engineering,
Jack Aptak, Arts 84 Sciences, Robert Armstrong, Arts 84
Sciences, George Arnold, Arts 84 Sciences, Louis Aubry,
Arts 84 Sciences.
Bettye Alberty, Fine Arts, Herbert Alexander, Engineering,
john V. Allen, Business Administration, Lester Allen, Arts
84 Sciences, David Allende, Arts 84 Sciences, james Als-
paugh, Business Administration.
Edward Awe, Arts 84 Sciences, James Babcock, Engineering,
Winnie Badger, Arts 84 Sciences, Charles Bagwell, Arts 84
Sciences, Harold Baker, Business Administration, Anna
Baldwin, Arts 84 Sciences, Bill Baldwin, Arts 84 Sciences,
Bob Ballard, Arts 84 Sciences, Virginia Banister, Fine Arts.
Bob Bartholic, Arts 84 Sciences, Shirley Barton, Arts 84
Sciences, Gretchen Basore, Arts 84 Sciences, john Beck,
Arts 84 Sciences, Paul Behrents, Engineering, Leon Bell,
Engineering, Orval Bennett, Arts 84 Sciences, Leslie Benton,
Arts 84 Sciences, Joann Bewley, Arts 84 Sciences.
Clifton Billingsly, Arts 8: Sciences, Boyd Bingham, Engi-
neering, Jane Bingham, Arts 8: Sciences, Adrienne Bird,
Arts 8: Sciences, Donald Birkes, Engineering, Donald Bis-
sell, Engineering. .
Ernest Bottom, Business Administration, Troy Bowen, Arts
8: Sciences, Bob Bowles, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Bowlin,
Arts 8: Sciences, jerry Bowman, Arts 8: Sciences, Beverly
Boylan, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Bracken, Engineering,
Joyce Bradley, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Brasel, Engineering.
William Black, Engineering, Bruce Blackaby, Business
Administration, Ruth Ann Blackwell, Arts 8: Sciences,
Jeanne Blair, Arts 8: Sciences, Floyd Booth, Engineering,
James Bostick, Arts 8: Sciences.
Robert Brazier, Arts 8: Sciences, Betty Brechtel, Business
Administration, john Bridges, Business Administration,
William Bridges, Business Administration, George Briggs,
Arts 8: Sciences, Paul Brightmire, Arts 8: Sciences, Mary
Lou Brite, Arts 8: Sciences, Harrell Britton, Engineering,
Dillard Brooks, Engineering.
FIFTH RO W
Arnold Brown, Arts 8: Sciences, Frank Brown, Engineering,
jim Brown, Arts 8: Sciences, Tommy Brown, Arts 8:
Sciences, George Burkitt, Arts 8: Sciences, David Burton,
Business Administration, Kathleen Burton, Business Ad-
ministration, John Burris, Engineering, Nancy Burtt, Arts
Robert Cadenhead, Arts 8: Sciences, Donald Caldwell, En-
gineering, Harold Caldwell, Engineering, Robert Caldwell,
Arts 8: Sciences, J. R. Campbell, Engineering, Wanda Can-
trall, Business Administration.
Marilyn Carlson, Arts 81 Sciences, Robert Carmack, Busi-
ness Administration, Richard Carpenter, Business Adminis-
tration, Fran Carr, Arts Sc Sciences, Dave Carson, Arts 8:
Sciences, joella Carson, Arts 8: Sciences, Arnma Dean
Carter, Arts 8: Sciences, Dan Carter, Business Administra-
tion, Norman Carter, Engineering.
james Campbell, Engineering, Helen Cantrell, Business
Administration, joan Cardwell, Arts 8: Sciences, William
Cardwell, Arts 8: Sciences, David Carlock, Business Admin-
istration, john Carlson, Engineering.
William Carter, Fine Arts, Alfred E. Caswell, Arts 8:
Sciences, Patti Cecil, Arts 8: Sciences, S. E. Chambers,
Business Administration, Betty Charlton, Arts 8: Sciences,
Robert Chestnut, Business Administration, Bob Chronister,
Business Administration, Naomi Clarke, Arts 84 Sciences,
Charles Claxton, Arts Sc Sciences.
Charles Claybaugh, Arts Sc Sciences, George Clinton, En-
gineering, Paul Clote, Engineering, Robert Clum, Engi-
neering, Wilbur Clute, Engineering, Lloyd Coats, Arts 8:
Sciences, Charlie Cobb, Business Administration, George
Coe, Arts Sc Sciences, Charles Coker, Business Administra-
Gene Cole, Fine Arts, jack Cole, Arts 8L Sciences, Evan
Collins, Engineering, Elsie Colpitts, Arts 8: Sciences, Cuyler
Confer, Engineering, Dale Conner, Business Administration.
R. C. Cowherd, Arts X Sciences, Robert Cowan, Fine Arts,
Shirley Cowan, Fine Arts, Allen Cox, Fine Arts, Glen Cox,
Business Administration, john Cox, Arts 81 Sciences, Ray-
mond Cox, Engineering, Richard Cox, Fine Arts, Eugene
Crabtree, Arts 8: Sciences.
Clorval Cook, Business Administration, William Cook,
Business Administration, Sam Cooke, Engineering, Carolyn
Cooper, Arts Sc Sciences, jane Coulter, Arts 8: Sciences,
jean Coulter, Business Administration.
jimmy Craig, Arts 84 Sciences, Ray Creason, Arts 8: Sci-
ences, E. C. Crosslin, Business Administration, Clovis
Crowe, Business Administration, Jim Crump, Arts 8: Sci-
ences, james Cunningham, Business Administration, Robert
Cunningham, Business Administration, Barbara Dale, Busi-
ness Administration, Margaret Daly, Business Administra-
Bill Davis, Arts 8: Sciences, joe Davis, Arts Sc Sciences,
Gene Deadman, Arts 81 Sciences, G. H. Dennis, Engineer-
ing, Arnold Dethrow, Business Administration: Thomas
Detjen, Business Administration, Phillip Dial, Business
Administration, C. L. Dickerson, Fine Arts, Lewis Dillon,
joan Dobson, Arts 8: Sciences, joe Dot, Arts 8a Sciences,
jack Douglas, Engineering, Ted Drakos, Engineering,
Robert Dryden, Engineering, Vernon Dryden, Engineering.
Janice Eddy, Arts 6: Sciences, Cayce Ellard, Business Ad-
ministration, Frank Elliot, Engineering, Mary L. Ellis, Fine
Arts, Robert Ely, Arts 8: Sciences, Franz Engle, Fine Arts,
Bill Ericksen, Arts 8: Sciences, Natalie Essman, Business
Administration, Les Eubanks, Engineering.
Norwood Dunham, Business Administration, Dolores Du-
pont, Fine Arts, Wallace Duso, Arts 8: Sciences, Lewis
Eastham, Engineering, Barbara Eaton, Arts 8: Sciences, Dan
Ecker, Business Administration.
Gloria Evans, Arts 8: Sciences, Ed Everett, Arts 8: Sciences,
Ida Mae Ewing, Arts 8: Sciences, Walter Farrington, Busi-
ness Administration, Mary Fasken, Arts 84 Sciences, Joan
Fenn, Arts 84 Sciences, Miles Fidler, Business Administra-
tion, Wilbern Finley, Arts 81 Sciences, Robert Fleming,
Ailene Flynn, Arts 8: Sciences, Lyle Fogle, Business Ad-
ministration, Cray Foley, Engineering, Don Forsman, Arts
X Sciences, Ann Fortin, Business Administration, Robert
Foster, Engineering, Glorene Fraser, Arts 8: Sciences, James
Freese, Engineering, W'illiam Freese, Engineering.
Roy French, Arts 8: Sciences, John Frese, Engineering,
Harold Frieze, Arts 8c Sciences, Edward Frigar, Engineer-
ing, Russell Frizzell, Arts 8a Sciences, Bill Frohnapfel, Busi-
Robert Geer, Business Administration, Alfred Gibbs, Arts
8: Sciences, George Gilbert, Business Administration, Ellis
Gibson, Business Administration, A. G. Gilliam, Engineer-
ing, Betty Gilmore, Arts 8c Sciences, James Gladden, En-
gineering, Jim Glenn, Arts 8: Sciences, Richard Goff,
Pete Fultz, Business Administration, jack Gaither, Business
Administration, Walter Gardner, Engineering, Wallace
Gaston, Arts 81 Sciences, Alan Gaylor, Business Administra-
tion, Robert Gaylor, Business Administration.
Joseph Goins, Arts 81 Sciences, Simha Golosovker, Engi-
neering, Horace Goodson, Business Administration, Creigh-
ton Gorham, Engineering, Lin Gower, Engineering, Rich-
ard Graham, Business Administration, Wayne Gray, Busi-
ness Administration, Esther Greene, Arts 8: Sciences, jim
Robert Griffin, Engineering, E. L. Grigg, Arts 8: Sciences,
Harry Griffith, Engineering, Theda Grimm, Arts 81 Sci-
ences, Dorthea Grine, Arts 84 Sciences, Norman Grine,
Business Administration, William Groseclose, Arts 8: Sci-
ences, Robert Guest, Engineering, Lynn Gunderson, Arts
Q' 0Pll0Ml llllf ol ISHS
Ruth Gunderson, Arts 8: Sciences, Betty Hackleman, Arts
81 Sciences, Carl Hall, Business Administration, Don Hall,
Engineering, Norma Lee Hall, Arts 8: Sciences, Mary
Halladay, Arts 8: Sciences.
Joe Hanna, Arts St Sciences, Don Hansen, Engineering,
George Harding, Business Administration, Jack Hargrove,
Business Administration, Charles Harris, Business Admin-
istration, james Harris, Arts 81 Sciences, jesse Harris, Busi-
ness Administration, joseph Harris, Business Administra-
tion, Hilary Harrison, Arts 8: Sciences.
Walter Hallgarth, Engineering, Warren Halstead, Arts 8:
Sciences, J. P. Hamby, Business Administration, Barbara
Hammel, Arts 8: Sciences, George Hancock, Arts 8: Sci-
ences, George Hanlon, Engineering.
Richard Hartman, Arts 8: Sciences, Alison Harnett, Arts
X Sciences, Keith Hathaway, Engineering, Martha Haw-
kins, Arts 8: Sciences, Marilyn Hayden, Arts 8: Sciences,
Maxine Haynes, Business Administration, Bob Heard, Arts
84 Sciences, Paul Heatley, Business Administration, Bob
Heimicke, Arts 8: Sciences.
Harold Heller, Engineering, Arvel Henderson, Business
Administration, .lack Henderson, Business Administration,
Hubert Henderson, Engineering, G. P. Henrick, Engineer-
ing, Gene Hensley, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Hensley,
Engineering, james Herbster, Engineering, Bert Hickman,
john Higgins, Arts 8c Sciences, john Hilditch, Business
Administration, Billy Hill, Engineering, Charles Hill,
Business Administration, Guy Ward Hill, Business Admin-
istration, Don Hilsabeck, Arts 8c Sciences.
Marian Hollingsworth, Arts 8: Sciences, Paul Holloway,
Arts 8: Sciences, Thomas Howell, Arts 81 Sciences, Jean
Hower, Arts 8: Sciences, Richard Howser, Engineering,
james Hunt, Arts 84 Sciences, Paschal Hunt, Arts 84
Sciences, Kathryn Hurley, Arts 81 Sciences, Charles lngle,
Lois Hilton, Arts 84 Sciences, Art Hindle, Engineering,
W. L. Hipsher, Arts 8: Sciences, Walter Hobby, Arts 84
Sciences, Loraine Hockett, Fine Arts, Tom Holland, Arts
Pat Irwin, Arts 8 Sciences, Anthony japcon, Business
Administration, Henry Jaroszewicz, Business Administra-
tion, R. E. Jenkins, Engineering, Samuel Jett, Engineering,
Glen johns, Arts 8c Sciences, Mack johnson, Arts 84
Sciences, Patsy Johnson, Business Administration, Paul
Cecil Johnston, Arts 84 Sciences, Flave Jones, Arts 8:
Sciences, John jones, Engineering, Margaret jones, Arts
8: Sciences, John junk, Business Administration, Robert
Karnes, Business Administration, -Ierry Karr, Engineering,
Edward Kaufman, Engineering, Mary Ellen Kearney, Busi-
er. tm ff as rx.
li ' ' A Q
i al? 1 L
1 l ff ir z
l Q U .2
. 5, Qi
5. . .
Lyle Keeler, Arts 81 Sciences, jerry Keeran, Business Admin-
istration, Lee Keith, Fine Arts, Jack Kelley, Arts 8:
Sciences, Denny Kelliher, Fine Arts, J. W. Kellogg, Busi-
Jack Kimball, Engineering, Eugene Kincaid, Engineering,
Mike King, Arts 84 Sciences, R. L. King, Business Adminis-
tration, Don Kirberger, Arts 8a Sciences, Robert Kirkland,
Business Administration, H. M. Kirkpatrick, Engineering,
Mary L. Kitchen, Arts 84 Sciences, Billie Klentos, Arts 8a
Paul Kelly, Engineering, Fred Kessler, Arts 8: Sciences,
Jim Keys, Business Administration, C. A. Kiesler, Business
Administration, Chester Kilgore, Business Administration,
LaDean Killie, Business Administration.
Bill Klintworth, Business Administration, William Knode,
Arts 84 Sciences, Phillip Knowland, Arts 8: Sciences,
Rose Ann Knowland, Arts 8c Sciences, jack Knox, Business
Administration, Mavis Knutsen, Arts 84 Sciences, Robert
Knoons, Business Administration, Perry Kountoupis, Arts
Sc Sciences, R. W. Krampert, Engineering.
Bob LaFortune, Engineering, Mary Jo Lake, Arts 81 Sciences,
janet Lambert, Arts 8: Sciences, J. T. Landreth, Business
Administration, Tom Landrum, Business Administration,
Hal Lane, Arts 81 Sciences, Roger K. Lane, Arts 8:
Sciences, Cliff Langley, Business Administration, James
Lanham, Business Administration.
C. J. Lawrence, Arts 8: Sciences, jon Lawrence, Arts 84
Sciences, Norma Lou Lawrence, Business Administration,
Sim Lawson, Business Administration, Howard Lawyer,
Engineering, Bill Lay, Engineering.
C. L. Lewis, Engineering, Delbert Lewis, Arts 8: Sciences,
james Lewis, Arts 8: Sciences, William Lewis, Business
Administration, Eugene Liles, Engineering, joe Linde, Jr.,
Fine Arts, R. AI. Linde, Arts 8: Sciences, Buddy Livingston,
Engineering, Douglas Lockwood, Arts 8: Sciences.
E. W. Ledbetter, Business Administration, B. H. Ledford,
Engineering, Rogers Lehew, Arts 84 Sciences, Bob Leick,
Business Administration, Jack Lelley, Arts 8c Sciences,
H. L. Lester, Engineering.
Joanne Lockwood, Business Administration, William Long,
Arts 81 Sciences, Betty Loranger, Arts 8: Sciences, Don
Louvier, Engineering, Dean Lovejoy, Engineering, Robert
Lovell, Arts 84 Sciences, Bill LoVellette, Arts 8: Sciences,
James Lowe, Arts 8: Sciences, Richard Lumpkin, Engineer-
Louis Lundquist, Arts 8: Sciences, Delores Lyerla, Arts Ei
Sciences, Jack MacEachern, Engineering, Mary F. Madison,
Arts 84 Sciences, Francisco Madrigal, Arts 81 Sciences,
Eddie Major, Arts 8: Sciences, Harry E. Manley, Arts 8:
Sciences, Albert Mallanee, Arts 8: Sciences, Howard Marlow,
Arts 8: Sciences.
All l n ,
Cecil Martin, Engineering, Freda Martin, Arts 8: Sciences,
George Martin, Engineering, Tom Martin, Business Ad-
ministration, James Mason, Arts 8: Sciences, Billie
Matejowsky, Arts 8: Sciences.
Walter McAulay, Business Administration, Edward McCabe,
Engineering, Bruce McCall, Engineering, James McCaslin,
Arts 8: Sciences, Howard McCloud, Business Administra-
tion, Bethel McCrary, Arts 8: Sciences, Coleen McCrory,
Business Administration, Pat McCullough, Arts 8: Sciences,
Ross McDonald, Arts 8: Sciences.
Billy Mathis, Arts 8: Sciences, Rosanne Matofsky, Arts 8:
Sciences, Theodore Matteson, Engineering, Hunter Mauldin,
Arts 8: Sciences, Arnold Maupin, Arts 8: Sciences, Joe
Rosalie McDonald, Arts 8: Sciences, ,lack McElroy, Business
Administration, Frank McFarland, Engineering, Franklin
McGaughey, Engineering, Mary McKeever, Arts 8: Sciences,
Bill McKinley, Fine Arts, Forrest McLane, Arts 8: Sciences,
Ralph McLaughlin, Business Administration, Paul Mc-
Mahan, Business Administration.
Dan McPike, Arts 8: Sciences, Chelste Mead, Arts 8:
Sciences, Raul Melendez, Arts 8: Sciences, jerry Melone,
Arts 8: Sciences, Margaret Merryman, Business Administra-
tion, Kathryn Meyer, Business Administration, Pat
Michael, Arts 8: Sciences, John Michel, Business Adminis-
tration, Thomas Milan, Business Administration.
Donald Miller, Business Administration, Gilbert Miller,
Arts 81 Sciences, james L. Miller, Arts 8: Sciences, james
W. Miller, Engineering, Joe Miller, Engineering, Richard
Miller, Arts 84 Sciences.
Thomas Moller, Arts 81 Sciences, John Moncrief, Business
Administration, J. D. Moon, Arts 81 Sciences, james
Mooney, Arts 84 Sciences, George Moore, Arts 8: Sciences,
Jean Moore, Business Administration, Joann Moore, Arts
85 Sciences, john Moore, Engineering, Shirley Moore, Arts
Edgar Mills, Engineering, Bill Minshall, Arts 8c Sciences,
james Mitchell, Arts 8: Sciences, Frances Moffatt, Business
Administration, Hugh Moguin, Fine Arts, Thelma Moller,
Arts 8: Sciences.
L. G. Moreland, Engineering, Morris Morgan, Arts 8:
Sciences, Martha Moroney, Engineering, Arthur Morris,
Arts 8a Sciences, Wilma Moss, Arts 84 Sciences, Orville
Moseley, Arts 8: Sciences, Henry Moulder, Fine Arts, june
Mounts, Business Administration, Tom Mueller, Business
Jack Murphy, Arts 8c Sciences, Sovenia Murray, Business
Administration, Charles Myles, Business Administration,
Vernon Myrick, Business Administration, Samuel Naifeh,
Business Administration, Murl Nance, Arts 8: Sciences,
Mary Neerman, Arts 8c Sciences, Jeanne Nelson, Arts 8c
Sciences, Marque Nelson, Business Administration.
Marjorie Newlin, Arts 8: Sciences, jack Newman, Arts 8:
Sciences, G. W. Nickels, Business Administration, jim
Nichols, Engineering, Kenneth Nordling, Business Admin-
istration, Donald Norton, Arts 8: Sciences.
James Ormand, Engineering, Paul Orrick, Business Admin-
istration, Jay Olson, Arts 8: Sciences, H. E. Owen, Arts 8:
Sciences, James Owens, Engineering, Betty Jo Pace, Arts 8:
Sciences, Cecil Pace, Arts 8: Sciences, Lelin Pack, Arts 8:
Sciences, Elizabeth Page, Business Administration.
Raymond Nott, Arts 8: Sciences, Marvin Nowlin, Business
Administration, Willis Oglesby, Business Administration,
janeil R. Olds, Engineering, Lloyd Oler, Business Admin-
istration, Elizabeth Orman, Arts 8: Sciences.
Tom Palmer, Arts 8: Sciences, Barbara Parkinson, Arts 8:
Sciences, William Parrish, Engineering, Jack Parker, Busi-
ness Administration, Irwin Patterson, Engineering, Jack
Payne, Arts 8: Sciences, Hubert Perkins, Business Admin-
istration, Johnny Perry, Business Administration, Marshall
Perry, Arts 8: Sciences.
FIFTH ROW ,
Richard Perry, Arts 8: Sciences, Erwin Phillips, Arts 8:
Sciences, Mary jane Phillips, Arts 8: Sciences, William
Plaster, Engineering, George Platt, Engineering, Bob
Pletcher, Fine Arts, ,Harris F. Poe, Arts 8: Sciences, Arthur
Pogue, Arts 8: Sciences, Douglas Pogue, Engineering.
W. M. Polk, Arts 8: Sciences, Emily Pollock, Arts 8a
Sciences, Ted Poulas, Arts 81 Sciences, Edwin Poulter,
Engineering, Dee Powell, Arts Sc Sciences, Harry Powell,
Marilyn Rae, Arts 84 Sciences, Jack Rains, Engineering,
Jerry Rainwater, Arts 81 Sciences, 'Dick Raper, Arts 8c
Sciences, O. C. Redmon, Engineering, Dorothy Reed,
Business Administration, Kenneth Reed, Arts 8: Sciences,
James Reeve, Arts 8: Sciences, Leo Reinkemeyer, Engineer-
Paul Pratt, Arts 8: Sciences, B. G. Preston, Engineering,
Georgiana Price, Fine Arts, Robert Price, Business Admin-
istration, Joyce Ann Pryor, Business Administration, Dale
Quimette, Business Administration.
John Rhine, Arts 8: Sciences, L. P. Rhodes, Engineering,
George Rick, Business Administration, Duane Richey, Arts
8a Sciences, B. G. Rider, Engineering, Neil Ridley, Business
Administration, Bruce Riehart, Business Administration,
Delbert Riffe, Business Administration, J. R. Riley, Engi-
James Riley, Arts 8: Sciences, Wilson Roach, Arts Sc
Sciences, D. R. Roberson, Fine Arts, J. R. Robinson, Engi-
neering, Dick Robinson, Arts Sc Sciences, Jack Robson,
Business Administration, Shelton Roegels, Arts Sc Sciences,
Edward Rogers, Engineering, Jadean Rollins, Business
Leonard Rosenbaum, Business Administration, Francis Ross,
Arts 81 Sciences, McDonald Ross, Arts 84 Sciences, Charles
Rossman, Engineering, Mary Lou Routsong, Arts 8:
Sciences, Jack Rowland, Arts 8: Sciences.
Norman Ryser, Business Administration, C. L. St. Clair,
Engineering, Dale Satterwhite, Business Administration,
Jeanne Saunders, Arts 81 Sciences, Billie Savage, Business
Administration, George Savage, Arts 51 Sciences, W. P.
Sawyer, Engineering, Charles Schad, Engineering, Finis
Robert Rowland, Business Administration, George Ruddle,
Engineering, Ward Rueb, Engineering, Howard Rutledge,
Arts 81 Sciences, Leroy Rutledge, Business Administration,
Bill Ryan, Arts 8: Sciences.
Owen Schneider, Business Administration, Harold Scott,
Business Administration, Loren Scott, Engineering, Chester
Selby, Arts 84 Sciences, George Selby, Arts 8: Sciences, Bill
Semmelbeck, Engineering, Lyn Semple, Arts 8: Sciences,
james Sesow, Engineering, Donald Sestak, Engineering.
Virgil Settle, Business Administration, Paul Shafer, Arts
8: Sciences, Elizabeth Shanahan, Arts 81 Sciences, Donald
Shanks, Business Administration, Thomas Sharp, Business
Administration, Gene Shaul, Arts 8: Sciences, George
Shaw, Engineering, Tommie Shaw, Arts 84 Sciences, Tom
james Shelton, Arts 8: Sciences, Charlotte Shepard, Arts
8: Sciences, jerry Sherman, Arts 8: Sciences, Pat Sherman,
Arts 8: Sciences, Gerald Sherrod, Arts 8: Sciences, jack
Jack Simmons, Arts 8: Sciences, jane Siverson, Arts 8:
Sciences, Robert Siverson, Engineering, William Skinner,
Business Administration, Nicholas Skrivanos, Arts 8:
Sciences, john Slater, Business Administration, Albert
Sledge, Engineering, Norman Slipsayer, Business Adminis-
tration, George Sly, Engineering.
Ruth Sherwood, Arts 81 Sciences, Fred Shinn, Business
Administration, Thomas Shockey, Engineering, Leroy
Shoemaker, Engineering, Malcolm Shrieber, Fine Arts,
Virginia Shumard, Arts 8: Sciences.
Joan Smith, Arts 8: Sciences, William Smith, Business
Administration, Bill Smith, Arts 8: Sciences, Pat Smittle,
Business Administration, Thomas Snodgrass, Engineering,
Bill Southwich, Business Administration, Dearl Speck, Arts
81 Sciences, Pat Spraker, Arts 84 Sciences, Norma Spriggs,
Charles Stadel, Business Administration, Donald Standley,
Engineering, Howard Stanley, Fine Arts, William Stanley,
Fine Arts, R. E. Steamson, Engineering, George Steffek,
Business Administration, William Stevenson, Engineering,
James Stewart, Engineering, Lawrence Stith, Fine Arts.
Rodney Stone, Arts 8: Sciences, Don Stout, Arts 8: Sciences,
jack Straw, Arts 8: Sciences, James Streck, Business Admin-
istration, William Stroud, Engineering, Mary Stunkard,
Arts 8: Sciences.
Robert Talbutt, Arts 8: Sciences, William Talley, Business
Administration, Theodore Tanner, Engineering, Irene
Taylor, Arts 8: Sciences, john Taylor, Engineering, Peggy
Taylor, Arts 8: Sciences, Rex Teague, Fine Arts, Harry
Tear, Business Administration, jan Thacker, Engineering.
Betty Sullivan, Fine Arts, Robert Sullivan, Arts 8: Sciences,
Ken Sutton, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Sutton, Business Ad-
ministration, Robert Swain, Engineering, Gerald Swanson,
Gail Thomas, Business Administration, julie Thomas, Arts
8: Sciences, Don Thompson, Engineering, George Thomp-
son, Arts 8: Sciences, Juanita Thornton, Arts 8: Sciences,
Norman Thornton, Arts 8: Sciences, Charles Towne, Arts
8: Sciences, joleen Trader, Fine Arts, Cecil Trammell, Busi-
FIFTH RO W
Edward Trembly, Business Administration, Tom Tripp,
Business Administration, Gene Tucker, Business Adminis-
tration, joan Tucker, Arts 8: Sciences, Marshall Tucker,
Arts 8: Sciences, Mary Tucker, Arts 8: Sciences, Edwin
Tulley, Business Administration, Floyd Turner, Business
Administration, George Twilley, Business Administration.
Don Underwood, Arts 81 Sciences, William Vandiver,
Engineering, Lloyd Van Huss, Fine Arts, Carl Vanlanding-
ham, Fine Arts, Mary Frances Vaverka, Fine Arts, Sue Veale,
Fernando Viscarro, Arts 81 Sciences, Barbara Wagner, Arts
81 Sciences, Clayton Walker, Engineering, Judy Wallace,
Arts 81 Sciences, Paul Wallack, Engineering, W. J. Walthall,
Engineering, Raymond Warren, Arts 81 Sciences, B. L.
Weaver, Arts 81 Sciences, Edgar Webber, Engineering.
Harry Veeder, Engineering, Barton Vinnedge, Business
Administration, Lloyd Vinneclge, Arts 81 Sciences, Monty
Vinson, Engineering, William Vint, Arts 81 Sciences, jerry
Virgin, Business Administration.
Frances Webber, Arts 81 Sciences, Bruce Webber, Arts 81
Sciences, Katherine Weems, Business Administration,
james Wentworth, Engineering, Denny West, Business
Administration, Rhoem West, Arts 81 Sciences, Bob White,
Arts 81 Sciences, William White, Arts 81 Sciences, D. P.
Donald Wile, Arts 81 Sciences, -lane Wiles, Arts 81 Sciences
George W'illcockson, Arts 81 Sciences, Bill Williams, Busi
ness Administration, Bryan Williams, Business Administra
tion, Dan Williams, Engineering, Howard Williams, Busi
ness Administration, Kenneth Williamson, Engineering
Leslie Wilshire, Engineering.
John Wilson, Engineering, Sam Wilson, Arts 8: Sciences,
Richard Winfrey, Fine Arts, Betty Witt, Arts 8: Sciences.
Sue Woodring, Arts 8: Sciences, Margaret Wooten, Arts 8:
Sciences, Kenneth Worrall, Engineering, Paul Wright, En-
George Wood, Engineering, Marvin Wood, Business Ad-
ministration, William Woodbury, Arts Sc Sciences, Duane
Woodring, Arts ck Sciences.
Ruth Yates, Arts 8a Sciences, Denny Young, Engineering,
john Young, Business Administration, Floyd Yount, Busi-
ness Administration, Kenneth Zink, Arts 8: Sciences, Frank
Zinn, Arts 8: Sciences, Ralph Zerwas, Business Adminis-
Guiding activities of the juniors are Patti Belknap, secretary, Bob Bayless, treasurer, Margie
Marks, president, and Ted Welton, vice-president.
Doran Adams, Arts 84 Sciences, jay Adelblue, Engineering,
William Adkisson, Engineering, Harold Alford, Engineer-
ing, Carolyn Alert, Business Administration, Robert
Ameen, Arts 8: Sciences.
Elizabeth Andrews, Arts 81 Sciences, Helen Anthony, Arts
8: Sciences, jack Antry, Business Administration, Fred
Antry, Business Administration, Charles Arlen, Engineer-
ing, Maurice Armstrong, Arts 8c Sciences, William Arnold,
Business Administration, Lois Ashton, Arts 84 Sciences,
Schley Babin, Engineering.
Irene Anderson, Arts 8: Sciences, Virginia Anderson, Arts
8: Sciences, Doreen Anderson, Fine Arts, Johnny Ander-
son, Business Administration, Sam Anderson, Engineering'
William Andreae, Business Administration.
jerre Baldwin, Arts 8: Sciences, Vincent Barger, Engineer-
ing, jack Barnes, Engineering, John Barta, Business Ad-
ministration, Charles Barton, Engineering, William Bass,
Engineering, Patricia Bassett, Arts 8: Sciences, Mary Louise
Bates, Arts 81 Sciences, Bob Bayless, Business Administra-
FIFTH RO W
Gerald Beasley, Arts 8: Sciences, Paul Behning, Engineer-
ing, Billye Belden, Fine Arts, Patti Belknap, Arts 8:
Sciences, Jack Bennett, Business Administration, Alva Lee
Berg, Business Administration, Charles Berger, Arts 84 Sci-
ences, Paul Berry, Business Administration, Lewis Bicking,
Alice Black, Fine -Arts, Richard Bland, Engineering,
Robert Blount, Arts 8: Sciences, Lou Jeane Bloxom, Arts
8: Sciences, Don Boling, Engineering, John Boltacz, Engi-
Charles Brown, Business Administration, Dick Brown,
Arts 84 Sciences, jack Brown, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert E.
Brown, Business Administration, Walter Brown, Business
Administration, james Burger, Arts 8: Sciences, Donald
Burner, Engineering, Gibson Byrd, Arts 8: Sciences, Bob
Byrne, Arts 8: Sciences.
Robert Bonnell, Engineering, Barbara Botkin, Fine Arts,
John Bradley, Business Administration, Buford Branson,
Business Administration, Stanley Britton, Engineering,
James Brizendine, Engineering.
Eugene Byrnes, Arts 8: Sciences, Charlotte Carl, Arts 84
Sciences, Roy Carlson, Business Administration, Pat Car-
mack, Arts 8: Sciences, Pat Carroll, Arts 84 Sciences, H. I..
Cawthron, Business Administration, joe Chappell, Arts
8: Sciences, William Chronic, Engineering, Clyde Chron-
ister, Arts 8: Sciences.
Robert Cleveland, Business Administration, Lloyd Clifton,
Arts 8: Sciences, Woodrtuw Cole, Business Administration,
Clarence Collins, Arts 8: Sciences, Guylyn Connors, Arts 8
Sciences, Ray Constant, Arts 81 Sciences, Dorothy Coon.
Arts 8: Sciences, james Corbitt, Engineering, Virgil
Crippin, Arts X Sciences.
Norman Cross, Business Administration, Bill Crump, En-
gineering, Betty Cunningham, Arts 81 Sciences, William
J. Cunningham, Engineering, H. A. Daniel, Business Ad-
ministration, james David, Engineering.
Ralph Detwiler, Business Administration, Philip Deutser,
Business Administration, Paul Dick, Business Administra-
tion, Rosemary Dobbins, Arts 8c Sciences, William F. Dost,
Arts 84 Sciences, Dan Downing, Engineering, Carl Dun-
can, Business Administration, L. V. Dunham, Arts 8:
Sciences, George Dunn, Engineering.
Wannel Davidson, Fine Arts, Lester Davis, Business Ada
ministration, Richard Davis, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert
Davis, Engineering, Wendell Davis, Engineering, Kath-
erine Dayton, Arts 8: Sciences.
FOURTH ROW .
Charles Duran, Arts 8: Sciences, Kittie Durfey, Arts 8:
Sciences, May Eakin, Arts 8: Sciences, Edwin Eanes, Busi-
ness Administration, jean Earnhardt, Arts 84 Sciences,
Charles Edwards, Engineering, C. D. Elick, Arts 85
Sciences, James Elledge, Business Administration, Earl
Elliott, Business Administration.
C. J. Eskridge, Engineering, Robert Eskridge, Arts 8c
Sciences, Philip Essley, Engineering, James Evans, Business
Administration, William Evans, Arts 84 Sciences, johnie
Falls, Engineering, T. P. Farmer, Engineering, Nora Nell
Farnsworth, Arts 8: Sciences, Charles Farren, Business Ad-
Charles Featherstone, Fine Arts, Ed Felmlee, Arts 81
Sciences, Bill Ferguson, Arts 81 Sciences, W. Paul Fiehler,
Arts 81 Sciences, Darrell Finks, Engineering, William E.
Fiske, Business Administration.
Bill Fulbright, Business Administration, C. M. Garrett,
Engineering, Janel Geister, Arts 81 Sciences, jack Gentry,
Engineering, Leon Gilbreath, Arts 81 Sciences, Bob Gil-
more, Engineering, Bill Glenn, Arts 81 Sciences, Reynolds
Gordon, Engineering, Roland Goss, Business Administra-
Thomas Fitzgerald, Engineering, Edward Flaxbart, Engi-
neering, Robert Flemming, Fine Arts, Vernon Flemming,
Engineering, Robert Fowler, Business Administration,
Wilmajean Francis, Business Administration.
FOURTH RO W
Nancy Green, Arts 81 Sciences, Donald Gregg, Arts 81
Sciences, Roger Greider, Arts 81 Sciences, Sallye Grimes,
Fine Arts, Neighl Groh, Arts 81 Sciences, Richard Grove,
Engineering, Barbara Grubb, Arts 81 Sciences, Madelyn
Grubbs, Arts 81 Sciences, Harold Hackenberger, Engineer-
FIFTH RO W
William Hackett, Business Administration, Herman Hale,
Business Administration, Jack Hale, Arts 81 Sciences, Don
Haley, Arts 81 Sciences, John Hall, Arts 81 Sciences, Winie-
lou Haiverson, Fine Arts, James Hamilton, Engineering,
Jay Hammond, Business Administration, J. R. Haney,
Lee Harmon, Arts 81 Sciences, Robert Harmon, Engineer-
ing, J. R. Harn, Engineering, Dale Harrison, Business
Administration, Eldon Hart, Business Administration,
Wayne Hause, Engineering.
Jean Hill, Arts 81 Sciences, George Hinkel, Arts 81
Sciences, James Holman, Business Administration, Ellen
Holmes, Arts 81 Sciences, Anne Holt, Arts 81 Sciences,
Harold Holt, Engineering, Jack Hoppe, Arts 81 Sciences,
Eddie Horn, Business Administration, Robert Howard,
Eldner Hayes, Business Administration, Joe Hendricks,
Arts 81 Sciences, Selden Henry, Arts 81 Sciences, J. B.
Henson, Business Administration, Ted Herbelin, Arts 81
Sciences, Freeman Hill, Engineering.
Michael Howe, Arts 81 Sciences, Bob Hower, Arts 81
Sciences, Marjorie Hubbard, Arts 81 Sciences, Robert Huff-
man, Arts 81 Sciences, Norman Hulings, Engineering,
Mary Emma Hunt, Fine Arts, Jacqueline Inge, Arts 81
Sciences, Howard lngels, Engineering, L. E. lngle, Arts
Laurel Jack, Fine Arts, C. H. Jameson, Engineering,
George Jennings, Arts 81 Sciences, Florence Johnson, Arts
81 Sciences, Jack Johnson, Business Administration, Rich-
ard Johnson, Engineering, Charles Jones, Engineering,
Roy Jones, Business Administration, Lee Keeling, Engi-
Ann Kelley, Arts 8: Sciences, John Kelly, Business Admin-
istration, Katherine Kelly, Business Administration, james
Killen, Engineering, Kent Kimball, Arts 8: Sciences, Rich-
ard Kinchen, Arts 8: Sciences.
T. W. Kurtz, Business Administration, Al LaGreca, Busi-
ness Administration, Robert Lamm, Business Administra-
tion, Harold Lamprich, Arts 8: Sciences, Richard Langen-
heim, Engineering, R. Lantz, Engineering, C. E. La-
Turner, Arts 8: Sciences, Robert Lawson, Arts 8: Sciences,
R. E. Kirberger, Business Administration, Robert Kirk-
bride, Arts 8: Sciences, H. H. Knapp, Engineering, Rich-
ard Knoblock, Engineering, Pat Kohn, Arts 8: Sciences,
Mary Krupnick, Business Administration.
Anna Lee, Arts 8: Sciences, Bob Leikam, Arts 8: Sciences,
Ralph Lewtas, Engineering, Harold Likene, Business Ad-
ministration, Albert Little, Fine Arts, John C. Lloyd,
Business Administration, Ben Lloyd, Business Adminis-
tration, George Locker, Engineering, Marvin Lomax, Arts
Clyde Layton, Business Administration.
FIFTH R O W
Frances Long, Arts 8: Sciences, james Loofbourrow, Busi-
ness Administration, Joseph Love, Business Administra-
tion, L. V. Lukenbill, Arts 8: Sciences, Charlotte Lyke, Fine
Arts, Arleigh Lynn, Engineering, Ivan Lytle, Arts 8:
Sciences, David Maher, Business Administration, John
Mallard, Business Administration.
Max Maneval, Engineering, Clarence Mantooth, Arts 8:
Sciences, Marjorie Marks, Arts 8: Sciences, jack Marshall,
Engineering, William Massey, Arts 81 Sciences, Wallace
Jake McDaniel, Business Administration, W. G. McDon-
ald, Arts 8: Sciences, R. E. McDougal, Arts 8: Sciences,
Robert McDowell, Engineering, T. H. McDowell, Business
Administration, Robert McDuffie, Business Administra-
tion, Kenneth McGehee, Arts 8: Sciences, Thomas Mc-
Ginnis, Engineering, Howard McHenry, Arts 8: Sciences.
E. C. McCarthy, Arts 8: Sciences, S. D. McCloud, Engi-
neering, Robert McComas, Arts 84 Sciences, George Mc-
Coy, Arts 8: Sciences, james McCormick, Business Admin-
istration, Grant McCullough, Business Administration.
Ioanne McKeever, Arts 8: Sciences, Harriet McKinstry,
Arts 8: Sciences, Bob McMackin, Arts 84 Sciences, George
Megill, Arts 81 Sciences, Gilbert Merritt, Engineering,
Charles Miller, Business Administration, David Miller,
Business Administration, H. A. Miller, Engineering, janey
Miller, Fine Arts.
J. B. Miller, Engineering, William Miller, Engineering,
Ray Mitchell, Engineering, Thomas Mitchell, Business
Administration, Young Mitchell, Arts 84 Sciences, Henry
Moehlmann, Business Administration, Doris Montgom-
ery, Arts 8c Sciences, Donald Mooney, Engineering,
Frances Moore, Arts 8: Sciences.
Del Moore, Engineering, Ed Moore, Engineering, L. E.
Moore, Engineering, Noel Moore, Arts 81 Sciences, Gatra
Moorer. Arts 81 Sciences, Gordon Morrison, Business Ad-
John Null, Business Administration, joseph OlBar, Arts
81 Sciences, George Odette, Arts 81 Sciences, Cora Oglevie,
Business Administration, Charles Opperman, Arts 81
Sciences, Sally Overstreet, Fine Arts, Virginia Parkin,
Arts 81 Sciences, Ben Payne, Business Administration,
Clayton Peterson, Business Administration.
Barry Murphy, Arts 81 Sciences, James Murray, Arts 81
Sciences, H. A. Nedom, Engineering, Rosalie Newhouse,
Fine Arts, Jackie Newton, Fine Arts, Kenneth Newton,
Arts 81 Sciences. .
Earl Peterson, Arts 81 Sciences, Ralph Phelps, Arts 81
Sciences, Barton Phillips, Arts 81 Sciences, Wilbur Phillips,
Engineering, Howard Plowman, Arts 81 Sciences, Frank
Podpechan, Engineering, Kenneth Popejoy, Business Ad-
ministration, jack Porter, Business Administration, Laur-
ence Pranter, Engineering.
FIFTH RO W
Forrest Price, Business Administration, Raymond Preddy,
Business Administration, Howard Reams, Business Ad-
ministration, Carl Redmon, Business Administration,
Gunther Renberg, Engineering, Truman Reno, Business
Administration, Lawrence Renth, Engineering, James
Reser, Arts 81 Sciences, H. W. Reynolds, Business Ad-
Frances Richey, Arts 8: Sciences, Harry Riggs, Engineer-
ing, William Riggs, Arts 8: Sciences, Douglas Riddle,
Business Administration, F. O. Riesinger, Business Ad-
ministration, Paul Ripley, Business Administration.
W. J. Robinson, Engineering, William Robinson, Business
Administration, Victor Rohr, Business Administration,
Frank Rowell, Business Administration, Willard Roy, En-
gineering, Robert Sallee, Business Administration, Harry
Schad, Business Administration, Bill Schell, Engineering,
Fred Schwartz, Business Administration.
R. C. Ritchie, Engineering, Jack Roach, Arts 8: Sciences,
Lloyd Roberts, Business Administration, A. Roberts,
Arts 8: Sciences, Richard Robins, Business Administration,
Harry Robinson, Business Administration.
Catherine Scimeca, Arts 8: Sciences, Dan Scott, Business
Administration, Robert Sears, Business Administration,
Albert Sena, Business Administration, Edna Sesow, Busi-
ness Administration, Betty Sewell, Arts 8: Sciences, Pat
Shaffer, Arts 8: Sciences, john Shipley, Fine Arts, james
Shirley, Arts 8: Sciences.
FIFTH RO W
W. R. Simpson, Business Administration, Charles Smith,
Arts 8: Sciences, Olden Smith, Arts 8: Sciences, Philip
Smith, Business Administration, Virginia Smith, Arts 8:
Sciences, W. Dabney Smith, Business Administration,
Marilyn Spencer, Arts 8: Sciences, G. C. Spillman, Business
Administration, W. B. Stark, Arts 8: Sciences.
Sam Steele, Arts 8: Sciences, John Stevenson, Business
Administration, Phillip Stevenson, Business Administra-
tion, Robert Stevick, Arts 8a Sciences, Joann Stewart,
Business Administration, Virginia Stewart, Arts 8z Sciences.
THIRD ROW i
Wade Sublett, Arts 8: Sciences, john Sullivan, Arts 81
Sciences, John Sulton, Business Administration, Pat Sutter,
Arts 8c Sciences, Joann Swift, Arts 8a Sciences, Ruth Swin-
dell, Arts 84 Sciences, Jack Taylor, Arts 8: Sciences, Rolleen
Taylor, Arts 81 Sciences, Larry Tenk, Engineering.
Ralph Stodghill, Business Administration, Herb Stokes,
Engineering, Marolyn D. Stout, Arts 81 Sciences, Charles
Stricker, Business Administration, M. H. Strickland, Arts
8c Sciences, Lester Stuewer, Business Administration.
Florence Terhune, Arts 8: Sciences, Bill Terry, Arts 8:
Sciences, Charles Thornton, Engineering, Wallace Tips-
word, Arts 81 Sciences, George Toole, Business Adminis-
tration, Dan Tschappat, Business Administration, Norma
Tuohy, Arts 81 Sciences, Donn Turner, Arts 8c Sciences,
Betty Dee Unsell, Arts 8: Sciences.
FIFTH RO W '
Donald Utz, Fine Arts, Gwen Vogel, Arts 8: Sciences,
Pat Walsh, Arts 84 Sciences, Bennie Walthall, Engineer-
ing, Kenny Warren, Arts 8: Sciences, E. W. Warynick.
Business Administration, Bruce Washburn, Engineering,
Barbara Watkinson, Arts 8: Sciences, Bill Watkinson, Arts
Harold Watt, Arts 8: Sciences, Phyllis Watt, Arts 8:
Sciences, Mary Weaver, Arts 8: Sciences, Harry Webb,
Virginia Wheeler, Arts 8: Sciences, Garth Whipple, Arts
8: Sciences, O. C. Whisenhunt, Fine Arts, L. L. White,
Business Administration, David Whitcover, Arts 8: Sciences,
J. W. Whitney, Engineering, Carolyn Wible, Arts 8: Sci-
ences, Adele Wilfred, Arts 8: Sciences, Bernice Williams,
Arts 81 Sciences.
Pat Welch, Arts 8: Sciences, Richard Wells, Arts 8: Sciences,
Robert Wells, Arts 8a Sciences, Ted Welton, Arts 8: Sci-
Len Williams, Engineering, Leroy Williams, Business Ad-
ministration, Duard Wilson, Arts 81: Sciences, Leland
XY!'ilson, Engineering, Gay Wines, Arts 8: Sciences, Mahlon
Withee, Engineering, Marilyn Wolf, Business Administra-
tion, David Wolfe, Engineering, Charles Wood, Business
Bob Woodard, Engineering, Charles Woodruff, Business
Administration, John Wooten, Engineering, Gene Wright,
Engineering, Bob Wurth, Arts 81 Sciences, Perry Yager,
Arts 8: Sciences, Chauncey Yetter, Business Administration,
J. D. Young, Engineering, Morley Zipursky, Engineering.
Educational llppnrtnnit Continue
Dr. Hari Gnwans
Dr. Gowans is Dean of the Down-
town Division of the University of
Tulsa and director of summer school.
The Downtown Division is an integral part of the University of Tulsa. Its academic ad-
ministration differs in no particular from that on the campus.
The members of its faculty are, for the most part, regular members of the campus faculty.
Texts, assignments and instructional equipment parallel those of equivalent day classes.
Full residence credit is granted for work satisfactorily completed in the Downtown Di-
vision by those who have DICE the university admission requirements and have matriculated in
the University of Tulsa.
The Downtown Division was organized in the fall of l933 and was located on the
second floor of the Commercial Building, 619 Main street. In the fall of l958 it was moved
to the present location at 556 East Third.
The classes in the Downtown Division are all evening classes designed to offer educa-
tional opportunities to adults who find it impossible to attend school during the day.
: -fr. ff
Thi Divi ion erve 130
TOP-Demonstrating how its done is Kenneth Thurp in speech
CENTER LEFT-Mrs. Giulia von der Lancken, art instructor in
the Downtown Division, criticizes Ll still life just completed by
student Florence Badger.
CQIZNTER-Eddie Carpenter, a student of mechanical drawing,
works industriously over his board.
Kenneth Wfaggoner re-
ceives sound advice
from Dr. Gowans.
solves an equation in
Student in 15 Department
TOlJ'lIlLli513CIlSklblC office gals Jeanne I-ltiyes and Susie Briggs
assist students Catherine blames and Arnold liortl in enrolling.
CENTER-Clara W. Hieronymus lectures on intlivitiunl and
CENTIER RIGHT-The busy secretary behind the typewriter is
Ann Funnon, Dr. Gowuns' right hand gal.
LOWER LEFT-Art student Dana Kemper paints it study in
Dr. Beull seems to be
amusing his entire acl-
vancecl eclucntionitl psy-
chology clnss with the
exception of sleeping
.y?,.w.4... 2 gs
Top-We bet pretty Sara
Burkhart gets lots of apples
from her analytical geom-
etry students. Center left-
Giulia von der Lancken
talks with arts Joe Chand-
ler, Lenver Mann and
Circle - Complete with
pipe, Dr. Dennis Murphy
conducts a creative writing
clinic which is designed as
a workshop for more ad-
vanced students. Lower
Right-Dr. Ivan Roark
guides a student in me-
Due to the increased demand for employees with
college training and the resultant increased interest
in adult education, the Downtown Division has de-
veloped from its humble beginning into a school
with a present enrollment of over 1300 students.
This constant upsurge of interest in educational op-
portunities for adults has resulted in an imperative
need for larger and better facilities. The new Down-
town Division building which was recently announced
will provide not only these facilities but also an
added impetus to the program of adult education in
THE CHOOL OF L
The School of Law was established as a division of the
university in 1945 as a result of the merging of the program
of the University's pre-legal education and the program of
the Tulsa Law School.
The Law School of the University of Tulsa is approved
as a part-time law school by the State Board of Law Examiners
and by the Oklahoma Supreme Court.
The program of the School of Law
is designed to afford a thorough, prac-
tical, and scientific education in the
principles of the common and statute
law of the United States and in the
English and American systems of
The subjects in these fields are
taught with reference to their historical
development as Well as to their practi-
cal application. This school's aim is
to fit its students for the actual prac-
tice of law and the conduct of public
affairs, and to lay a substantial founda-
tion for continued study in the history
and development of the law.
Lower-VU. Preston Woodruff instructs a class in legal method.
Top Circle-Judge Sum-
mers Hardy is Dean of the
School of Law. Center
Circle-W. C. Franklin is
assistant Dean of the
School of Law.
Top-Seeming to enjoy
their lecture is another law
class. Center Left - Travis
Milsten is a prominent
Tulsa attorney and an in-
structor in the School of
Law. Lower Circle- M.
Whit Mauzy is a U. S. dis-
trict attorney and instruc-
tor in criminal law. Lower
Right-W. Preston Wloode
ruff presents the pros and
cons of corporations.
ln addition to the buildings on the university
campus, the university also owns a building in down-
town Tulsa in which the School of Law functions.
This central location has many advantages for both
men and women students, particularly as to easy
access to the law library and to the courts of law.
The large library, which is owned by the University
School of Law, is composed of the library of the
former Tulsa Law School, the legal collections for-
merly housed in the University library on the campus,
and of gifts more recently made to the University
School of Law.
Y L N '
Fzrrl Rau left to right Truman Sewell Jake Halter Clyde Chronister, Clifford Cook, Neil Ridley. Second Rau'-left to right:
Gale Welcli Don Kirberaer Coach Garrison Bob Nipp joe lred Mueller. Tbirn' Rau--left to right: Gerald Carrens, Gene
John Garrison, versatile football coach, assumed
top command of the 1947-1948 cage team, supplied
with a ten-man squad. Confronted with the reality
that the Hurricane 25-game schedule included per-
ennial visitors to the leading "dribble derbies" at
New York's Madison Square Garden, Garrison, the
new taskmaster, quickly designed a style of play that
was to pay off in games won.
So rigid was the hoop schedule that midway in
the season, five of Tulsa's opponents were listed
among the nations top ten of the Concorse-Dunkel
national basketball ratings. Their order of prominence
. . . Kentucky, Oklahoma A 8: M, Bradley, St. Louis
and Loyola, serves as testimony that the Golden Hur-
ricane was going all out to revive its sagging cage
Always with an eye to the future, Garrison worked
hand in hand with freshman coach, N. A. Keithley,
and jointly they perfected a style designed to over-
come the height handicap, a brand of basketball re-
quiring long and serious drills.
Garrison called opening practice sessions one month
before the scheduled opening date and the season
The Golden Hurricane, provided with a fashionable and spacious
new home court, accepted the basketball renaissance with deadly
seriousness, bringing a new type of athletic prestige to the Oil Capital
Coming face to face with basketballs VUho's Wlio, the Hurricane
climbed the steps in the distinguished Missouri Valley Conference
carrying the banner to such reputable courts as Kentucky, Oklahoma
A. X M., Loyola, Bradley, Lawrence Tech., and others from the nations
elect roundball circuit.
Eight returning lettermen formed the nucleus for the new coach.
The list of veterans included Bob Nipp, 6 foot, 2 inch dead-eye for-
ward from Barnsdall. Over the 24-game span the previous year, Nipp
had led all Hurricane scorers with 131 points.
Forward Gerald Carrens accepted the new style of play with the
most enthusiasm and lost little time setting the scoring pace. He also
added 6 feet, 5 inches to a short squad. ln five of the first eight games,
Gerald walked off the court with individual team honors.
For Truman "Rip'i Sewell, Lone Star all-stater, this was season num-
ber two on the Hurricane hardwoodsg but for Neil Ridley, all-stater
from Columbus, it marked a years performance worthy of any "rookie
of the year" selection.
Clyde Clhronister, guard Bob Nipp, center
Left: Norman Ryser, 6'3" guard, buckets
a two pointer on a one handed jump
shot against the Wichita Shockers.
Gerald Carrens, forward
Neil Ridley, guard
Truman Sewell, guird
Only one senior appeared on the 1947-1948 roster, but the presence
of the "cap and gownn athlete was a vital one. Clyde Chronister, a
smooth floorman and precision shot, added dignity and leadership to the
Gene Johnson, 6 foot, 3 inch stabilizer from Henryetta served patrol
duty under the boards at both ends of the court until
undergoing an emergency appendectomy on january
With only Clyde Chronister graduating from this
years team, Coach Garrison has reason to be optimis-
tic for his next year. Coach Keithley has developed a
yearling squad that will no doubt add to the 1948-
Gene Johnson, forward
For the Golden Hurricane of 1947-1948, it was a
job well done ....
Dec. 5 Tulsa 18-Kentucky 72
Dec. 6 Tulsa 22-Kentucky 71
Dec. Tulsa 69-Southwestern 57
Dec. Tulsa 53-Phillips 46
Dec. Tulsa 67-Phillips 54
Dec. Tulsa 65-East Central 61
Jan. Tulsa 25-Okla. A. 84 M. 49
Jan. Tulsa 44-East Central 59
Jan. Tulsa 45-Wichita 44 Covertimej
Jan. Tulsa 34-Bradley 71
Jan. Tulsa 32-Loyola 51
Jan. Tulsa 58-Lawrence Tech 60
Jan. Tulsa 48-Wichita 54
Feb. Tulsa 25, 27-Okla. A. 8: M. 49, 42
Fcb. Tulsa 40-Creighton 36
Feb. Tulsa 53-Drake 69
Feb. Tulsa 60-OBU 49
Feb. Tulsa 39-St. Louis 48
Feb. Tulsa 46-OBU 53
Feb. Tulsa 50-Snuthwestern 70
I Feb. Tulsa 51-Drake 72
Mar. Tulsa 32-Creighton 40
Mar. Tulsa 48-St. Louis 68
johnny Clarke, center
ALPHA BETA MU
FIRST ROW-left to right: T. W. Coover, sponsor, Wayne Reynolds, john M. Moncrief, Eddie Horn, jack Robson,
Roy Jones, treasurer, Wm. Stewart Robinson, secretary, Forrest Price, vice president, Kenneth Popejoy, president.
SECOND ROW--left to right: Roland Goss, Tom Nixon, Charles Stricker, Kenneth Ryan, Carl Duncan, Bill Mc-
Mahon, Raymon King, Dale Satterwhite, jimmy Alspaugh. THIRD ROW-left to fight: Phil Stevenson, Bill
Hackett, Harry Schad, Winton Churchill, John Ross, Gene Crouch, Carl Phillips, Rufus Rosser.
There is an increasing 'num r of stud Vzll, -- Mr. T. W. Coover head of the Marketing De-
the campus who desire fb itfifre partment,Qvas,ft'seM-licteihvas faculty adviser. He has
business knowledge Wiflixilgllle 1' given iniiallgdble advice in laying the
World' Could they bring about 'ground wait for glare? uilding of Alpha Beta Mu
The answer Was: establishfi. M idto a close-knit andssmootlmly operating organiza-
On October 15, 1947,it,lifie n ul 4 pp,, ,.-'ij '.,,,
Alpha Beta Mu was founded. It wastgdeeidedi , :4 fee! 6,1
invite prominent businessnjiefwrep iigfggi' L harter rngpbers are Kenneth Popejoy, Forrest
ferent fields of business Sfg v bidson, Roy jones, john ROSS,
ness problems. Directly any .,.,V2r . Og King, V. T. Nixon, Jack
questions concerning ,. iiu 'neel obs Ken Ryan, Charles Stricker,
Of ethics Wefe diSCUSSeCl- Vg ? I ,M Harry Schad, Phillip Stevenson, Roland Goss, John
. f V.
First official activity was a round-table dis-
cussion over radio station KAKC, concerning the
fraternityls purpose and plans.
Moncrief jr., Robert Bayless, Marion Phillips, Carl
Duncan, Dale Satterwhite, Bill Shafer, H. W.
Reynolds and Edward Horn.
BETA KHAKI GA
FIRST ROW-left to right: Sarah Burkhart, Sponsor, Jean Earnhardt, Esther Greene, Mary Lou Routsong, Willie
Landrum, President. SECOND ROW-left to right: Rosalie Warren, Elma Pounds, Guila Aker, Flo Smothers,
Kathryn Grummer. THIRD ROW-Iefl to right: Marion Wilson, Elaine McMinn, Jean Moore Roberts.
Beta Khaki Gamma is a social organization, or-
ganized by ex-service women attending T.U. which
made its appearance on the T.U. campus during
1946-1947 and became well known in intramural
activities and by its representation in the coed
prom. Combining military terms with Greek let-
ters, the name, Beta Khaki Gamma, symbolizes
the colors, blue, khaki and green, represeiizing
clerked in the C.B.I. and instructed Link Trainer
techniques for the Air Transport Command.
Now Beta K's are turning toward their own
particular interests and activities. Parties, picnics,
and interesting meetings were held each week dur-
ing the year and the group participated in both
basketball and volleyball intramurals. Also, for
tlmeaeitzond time, the girls prepared Christmas bas-
the Navy, Army and Marines in which girls Y Tulsa families.
Representing every branch of the ,vsiigiilerfs ',V", 7 iir- A
forces and service in every' war theater, Beta
were assigned port duty at San Francisco
New York, nursed G.I.'s back to health in serviice
hospitals not only in the States but also in France,
Philippines and India, operated control
trained Navy pigeons, secretary to the
are Willie Landrum, president, Elma
Poundglvice-president, Esther Greene, secretary,
Mary Lou Routsong, treasurer, and Jean Earnhardt,
reporter. Miss Sarah Burkhart, who served in the
Nay,y,.is the -faculty sponsor of this group which
received national recognition in Time magazine.
COMMERCE CL B
FIRST ROW-feft to right: Dean M. M. Hargrove, Ed Tulley, social chairman, Tom Tripp, publicity, Homer
Mauldin, treasurer, Marian Blaicher, secretary, Allen Lamb, vice president, Ralph Smith, president. SECOND ROW
-left to right Winton Churchill, Carolyn Blair, Walter Pope, Billie Savage, Bob Smith, Ed Yelton. THIRD ROW
-left lo right Oscar Strazier, Victor Rohr, John Ross, William McMahon, Rufus Rosser, Robert E. Sears, Norman
Commerce Club, honorary fraternity for business
students, was founded on the University of 11352
campus in 1929. Its purpose is to promote gofjtir
will among business students on the campus ant?
Tulsa business men, and to acquaint the students
with the opportunities and possibilities of a com-
Regular meetings of the club are held on the
last Wednesday of each month, with special called
meetings on third Wednesdays. Dinner meetings
are usually in order for the group and are held at
downtown cafeterias. Often members hear prom-
inent Tulsans in business fields at these meetings.
In january, Ben Crowley, president of the
junior Chamber of Commerce, was the speaker.
He informed those present that the Commerce
Club was eligible for membership in the AI. C.'s.
An informal discussion was held, and then Junior
Chamber members showed their activity scrap-
books to the group.
M. B. Blair of ,tf"4 t he economics department was
speaker at one meeting during the year. He dis-
cussed the economic system of the present day.
Mr. Blair is also a co-sponsor of the Commerce
Not only does the Commerce Club provide a
meeting ground for students and business men, but
it 'forms a section for business students studying
aispecific field to get together with others who
are interested in the same thing.
Activities for the group are not limited to din-
ner meetings. Partieswere held during the year
and topped off with a picnic in the spring.
Commerce Club officers were Ralph Smith,
president, Allen Lamb, viceapresident, Marian
Blaicher, secretary, and Homer Mauldin, treasurer.
FlRS'I ROW-left to right: C. V. Sidwell, sponsor, Francisco Leon, jay Killen, Scovil Murray, Francisco jaramillo,
Robert Audley, president. SECOND ROW-left io right: Stanley Donily, Raul Melendez, Jose Gil, Morley Zipursky,
Ralph Viney, Barberii Manuel, Luis Plaz, Francisco Jaramillo, jr. THIRD ROW-left lo right: Girnon Baltazar,
Andre Gineste, Shi-Lin Chu, Nasser Esphahanian, Simha Golosovker, Luis Lopez, Amos Pifano.
The Foreign Students organization at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa was founded in the fall of 1946,
and has since operated under the sponsorship of
C. V. Sidwell, professor of Petroleum Engineering.
The purpose of the group is to obtain a better
understanding of the ideas and problems of other
nations, their modes of living and theirfoutlooks
on a post war world. The organizatiohihas also
served foreign students on the campus in aiding
them to adjust themselves to American university
The first semester found an increase inplnwrzibers
from twenty-seven to thirty-two, and alsoithe first
woman was admitted to membership.
Foreign Students Club represents fourteen coun-
tries and eleven languages are spoken. ln addition
to these languages, there are several fairly startling
versions of English. It can be said, however, that
all the members have an excellent working knowl-
edge of English.
The majority of the membership consists of
students from Canada and South American coun-
tries. There is also a good representation of
countries further east-China, Rhodesia, Greece,
Burma, Lebanon and France.
Meetings have been held during the year with
various organizations in the city, where a few of
the foreign students have spoken on their coun-
Officers were Robert Audley, Rhodesia, Africa,
presidemg Francisco Alberto l.uis Jaramillo, Lima,
Peru, vice-presidentg Simha Golosovker, Tel Aviv,
GEOLGGY CL B
1 . WU' , F51
FIRST ROW-le!! to right: Leo Wright, co-sponsor, Dr. I-I. E. Enlow, co-sponsor, Dr. H. B. Renfro, co-sponsor,
Earl Peterson, John Harris, P. C. Scruton, Charles Edwards, Richard Banister, Earl Masdon, Lawrence Ogden. SEC-
OND ROW-lefz to right: Ross Brannion, W. R. O'Brien, M. Russell Stipp, Robert Bowles, Gilbert Merritt, L.
E. Moore, Dale johnson, Nelson Williamson, R. 1. Laniz, George V. Dunn. THIRD ROW-left to riglal: Bennie
Walthall, J. L. Fortin, R. I. Simons, 'Lyle Smith, l land, R. E. Wright, Larry Yager, Robert Megill.
, ' g rye.
I M . . yr.. rrgml X
. . . E2-,Q "
The Geology Club at the ,UHlV6fSiMllg' lofiI'Tf1lsa
was first organized in 1954, and remained an active
organization until 1942, when World War II in-
terrupted. This group was then revived in May,
1947, along the same general lines as the pre-war
During its early existence, club members heard
talks by local geologists, made frequent field trips,
and relaxed by participating-in many social events
planned by the officers. One of the first activities
after reorganization was a trip to the Coffeyville
sandstone outcrop on top of Turley Mountain in
Subjects for meetings have been both entertain-
ing and instructive this year. A series of vocational
guidance discussions, made by prominent geolo-
s ,f X
gists in the fields of teaching and the petroleum
industry, were presented to the student geologists.
A few of this year's programs have been: Floods,
Geology of the Peruvian Andes, Use of the Spec-
trosfope and Differential Thermals in Determina-
tiveiA,,Mineralogy,,The Canadian Rockies, Teaching
Geology as agfffofession, The Homestake Mine of
South Dalcotafand The Research Geologist in
the Petroleum Industry.
Though the club is a small one since its mem-
bership is limited, the interest shown indicates
that the club will continue an active and vigorous
existence on the campus.
Officers of the club are Lawrence Ogden, presi-
dent, Earl Masdon, vice-president, and Richard
GEOPHY ICAL 0CIETY
FIRST ROW-left to riglal: V. L. jones, sponsor, Bobbie G. Preston, Leah Plumlee, Duncan H. Bowie, treasurer,
Ross A. Brannian, secretary, W. W. Crump, vice president, Chet H. Jameson Jr., president. SECOND ROW-left
to right: V. B. Cardwell, E. W. Racek, Gordon Lyons, Schley A. Babin, Jack M. Crudup, Robert J. Gilmore.
THIRD ROW-left to right: Charles A. Schad, Donal.d1lQI,poney, Tom Strayhoin, Leland Moore, Sam Cooke, Bill
Cunningham, David Jewell, Bill Robinson. FOURTH"'iR'0WAleft to right: Charles E. Jones, Nelson Williamson.
The Geophysical Society at the University of
Tulsa was formed April 3, l947g-by eightqgi stu-
dents of geophysics and related sciencesaf-Qthe
university. p f -
The purpose is to promote interest and knosiflf
edge of the science of geophysics. It also serves
as an informal clearing house for Tulsa's' 50- geo-
physical companies in search of student empgoyees
for part time work.
This organization is the first of its
. . ,gf .f 'A,.,93, cg ,
organized on an American campus, z1ndf7g,lgg-2gf3,'gst.
student society to be accepted for affiliation with
the Society of llxploration Geophysicists. The con-
stitution adopted by the cliarter members was
chosen by the S.E.G. as a model for student sections
now being formed in other universities.
Largely through the efforts of the society, T.U.
liasgiffeeil madenthefdepository for the S.E.G. li-
jbtgiryffofgesicchyange publications. This university
eitalogs andyprovides microfilm services
forllaninvaluable collection of documents.
Thlough an arrangement with the Tulsa Getr
physmil Society members of the student group
may 'attend meetings and technical discussions held
monthlyrin the lounge of the Student Union, and
flafeopportunity to meet the leaders of the
Officers were Chet H. Jameson Jr., presidentg
William XV. Crump, vice-presidentg Ross B. Bran-
nian, secretaryg and Duncan M. Bowie, treasurer.
FIRST ROW-left lo right: Prof. 1. C. Klotz, sponsor, Kelly Barton, Haskoll Molau, Lawrence Pranter, secretary,
Charles Hughes, faculty member. SECOND ROW-left zo right: Ray Kendall, Bill Burkitt, president, Hubert Miller.
If ' t ,
The University of Tulsa student
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences,
1945, by a group of Aeronautical?Engineering
students, under the sponsorship of Professor J. C.
Klotz. The senior organization, with headquarters V, H
in New York City, extended the advantages
student membership to this group in accotglancelp,ff4el
with its widespread policy of aiding younger
and women to break into tltefaeronautical engineer-
ing profession. 5 ' ,T '
The purpose of the sttident organization is the
dissemination of knowledge of the theory and
practice of the aeronautical sciences, and their
application to aircraft and other industries, and
providing to students the opportunity to become
acquainted with the personnel and activities of
The group met twice monthly for a business
meeting which frequently con-
sisted of aergotiauticfai ghoyies from the film library
of the LAS, Occasidnfally a special speaker was
presented. Tlie highlight of the fall term was an
illustratedftalkiiby Mr. Carl T. Doman, Chief
Engineer of Aircoo1e'dfMotors Corporation and
of twfglnstitutef of Aeronautical Sciences,
problems of the aircraft
visited nearby aircraft and
engine manufacturing plants to observe current
methods and techniques. Every effort is made to
encourage students to prepare themselves for
aeronautical engineering careers.
Officers are: Honorary Chairman, Professor
Klotzg Chairman, Bill Burkittg Vice Chairman,
Preston Lowreyg Secretary-Treasurer, Lawrence
FIRST ROW-left to right: Bette Boyd, sponsor, Elizabeth Saunders, joan Lambros, secretary, Marjorie Newlin,
president. SECOND ROW-left to rigbl: Greta Stone, Patsy Stunkard, Ruth Brix, jane Zink, Anita Flanders, Wancla
Eanes. THIRD ROW-leyfl to right: Elizabeth Shanahan, May Eakin, Kathryn Myer, Mary Jo Bradford, Gretchen
Wheeler, NOT PICTURED: Virginia Casebeer, Madelyn-Citubbs, vice president, Virginia Heirich, treasurer, Kath-
ryn Knaell, Dolores Lizar, Catherine Maynard, Donna Pascioei -"N,
The Independent Women's Association was or-
ganized and formed on the University of Tulsa
campus more than twenty years ago. In 1942 the
local group became a part of the Nationalilncle-
pendent Students Association, and adopted the
chapter name of Lo Lo Mi, an Indian worcl mean-
ing friendship. t
The purpose of the group is to unite all
sorority women who are interested, and to give
them opportunity for participation in intramugal- X
sports, political affairs, and social actiifiviei-'tfiiit'
the campus, to create interest and assist all non-
sorority women in undertakings they may be
called upon to participate in by the student body
or faculty, and to develop character, leadership,
and fellowship among young women on the
The IWA cooperated on several occasions with
the IMA organization, the most memorable being
a Merry Christmas party for underprivileged chil-
dren in Tyrrell Hall auditorium. There were also
school dances, parties, picnics and get-togethers
for the two groups.
Iwiaers are looking forward to moving in to
their own house, willed to Independent Womeii
by ,athelate Dr. Ellen Goebel, former faculty
member' and sponsor of the group for many years.
Officers for the year were headed by Marjorie
Newlin, PYCSILICIIIQ Madeline Grubbs, vice-presi-
dent, Joan Lambros, secretary, and Virginia
I IIEPENIIENT IVI N'S
The Independent Mens Association was formed
on the University of Tulsa campus in May, 1958.
Inactive during the war, the group was rechartered
in September, IQ46, by National Independent
Students' Association at the University of Texas.
One of IMA's first activities of the year was
a successful "Harvest Moon Hop," which is re-
corded as the biggest admission dance held on
campus. The "Lucky Seven" dance followed in
November, and in December IMA members
staged a free all-school, band dance, "Rebel
ReveIs," in cooperation with the local musicians
The organization set out to regain campus ath-
letic supremacy in intramural sports and add to
its modest collection of trophies gained during
the activity of members before the war. High spot
of the touch football season came when IMA de-
feated the previously unbeaten Newman Club.
Strong teams were also representative of Inde-
pendent Men in the basketball, bowling, and soft-
National Independent Students Day climaxed
a wide drive for new members in October. And
another of the important activities was the second
annual Poor Kids Christmas party, along with an
earlier Thanksgiving gift of turkeys to the Mo-
hawk Boys Home. Spring activities were climaxed
by a formal, and the Independent Mens National
Convention at Iowa State College.
Many independents were campus leaders. Serv-
ing the Community Council were Neil Morgan,
its presidentg A. T. Gibbon, J. D. Moon and
Donald Norton. Donald also edited sports for
the Collegian and had his own sports program on
KWGS. Danny Fisk handled Varsity Night chore-
ography and Bob Ameen directed stagecraft.
Under the slogan, "IMA is Here to Stay," a
broad program was directed by officers Bob
Ameen, presidentg D. Moon, vice-presidentg
Don Norton. secretaryg and Jack Foster, treasurer.
Fmt row: Allende, David, Ameen.
Robert, Aptak, Jack, Awe, Edward,
Second ww. Dawson, ohn' Donily
' J , ,
S. C., Dunne, Ben, Fisk, Danny,
Tbimf row: Gaylor, Robert, Gibbon,
A. T., Goff, Crawford, Gorham,
Arnie, Grant, Williain.
Fomftlo row: Harris, Robert, Heller,
Harold, Heller, Jack, Jaske, Robert,
Fifth row: Krampert, R. W., Lamv
bros, George, Looper, Ray, Melen-
dez, Raul, Moon, D.
Sixth row: Norton, Donald, Nun-
nally, Jack, Opperrnan, Charles,
Rabon, Ronald, Scbmill, Charles,
Seventh row: Stanford, Alan, Stray-
hoin, Tom, Swindell, Robert, Win
land, H. D., Wood, Marvin, Wootl
L0 TERTULIA 08
FIRST ROW-left to right: C. L. Strout, Sponsorg Marisue Meyer, Rosemary Suitch, Alden Smith. SECOND ROW
-left to right: Betty Lou Holman, Elaine McMinn, Esther Greene, Joan Cardwell, Pauline Quirk. THIRD ROW-
lefl to riglst: Linden Keith Kerlin, Jessie Flack, Mary Lou LaRue, Arnold Maupin.
Los Tertulianos came onfto tlgetffgriiyeitsfty of
Tulsa campus in Septemberff
sorship of Professor Clevyilp Strosgt, Assistant go, , ,
the Dean of Arts and Sciences and instructoriggwg
ft f 'at f -
Spanish. lhvn A ff
r fr. ,
The purpose of the organizasiorrfis'-XIC.
knowledge of the Spanish and ac-
quaint the students with neighbors
and Spanish-speaking By inviting speakers
to the meetings, Los Tertulianos members are
learning of Latin American culture. Certain indie
viduals are asked to addressathe. group 01'1.Ph2.S6g..,,i
of life, living conditions, dress, and education. Don
Belding was one of the many speakers during the
year. He told the group interesting experiences
he had while in Venezuela.
2 ,... ....
1 , Naam.,
'yMeetings iof theflgfotup are held bi-monthly on
the campus and social? functions at various mem-
i M ,,.. .
Qne of 'the features inf fthe Los Tertulianos' yearly
ram wasgiggreceptiorf held in the home of june
on. l ywere invited, and june presented
"f2" 4 pr lfja version of the Mexican
f ationi AWI: 1 t.-. ' 6 'jarabe Tapatioj' the Mexican
Hat Dance. A A fiiii N
Membership requirements include only that the
LS MMbe enrolled in his first year of elementary
Spatxkhf... if .
This year's officers were Eddie Rauniker, presi-
dentg Alden Smith, vice-president, Rosemary
Suitch, secretary-treasurer, Jerry Graves, program
chairman, and Pauline Quirk, publicity chairman.
FIRST ROW-Zefz to righzx Joe Teague, Jack Pope, Lawrence Stith, Jennine Lyons, Susan Schall, Margie Boston,
Billye Belden, Arthur Hestwood, Director, Joan Fenn, Marcheta Files, Barbara Hansard, Henry Churchill, Rex Teague,
Richard Short. SECOND ROW-left to rigbt: jimmy Graham, Tom Kelley, Barbara Botkin, Loraine Hockett, Pat
Warci, joan Dickson, Wannell Davidson, Carolyn Cole, Betty Gilmore, Delores Deupont, Catherine Scimeca, Betty
Jo Downing, Patsy Stunkard, Dicky Moulder, Franz Engl:-?QfFHlRD ROW- left to right: Paul Buhl, Pat Welch, Jo
Bottenfield, Betty Loranger, Joyce Nikens, Betty Jo Alberty, Rowena Haymond, Patti Cecil, Carolyn Braunlich, Winni-
lou Halverson, Margaret Craddock, Lester Davis, Bob Fleming, Charles Featherstone. FOURTH ROW-left to right:
Richard Banister, Shirley Cowan, Mary Lou Ellis, Donna Pascoe,Bettye Sullivan, Mary Frances Vaverha, Marion West,
julie Thomas, Fredricka Schmidt, Anna Belle Hoffman, MaryrHunt, Bill De Armen, Shelley Dodson. FIFTH ROW-
lefz to right: John Williams, Frank Adams, Joe Harris, Wallace Gaston, Al Caswell, Dorothy O'Donovan, Marjorie
Newlin, Rosemary Suitch, Wanda Eanes, Allen Cox, Wayne Taylor, Bill Leikam, Harold Heslip, Charles Dickerson.
SIXTH ROW-left to right: Jess Morris, Donald Stout, Carl Bray, Ed Vanlandingham, Richard Cox, Bob Ameen,
Bill McKinley, Frank Moffitt, Cecil Pace, Ernie Grimm, Lloyd Van I-Iuss, Darrell Fahler, William Brown, David Alley.
Under the direction of Arthur Hestvvoodifthe-
mixed chorus of the University of Tulsa has this
year been active both on the campus and away. V
During the fall, all efforts of the
toward intensive practice and produced the oratorio
Elijah on November 25. This presentation featured
student soloists such as Margie Boston, Charles
Dickerson and others.
Laier in the year the group, one hundred in all,
traveled to an out-of-town concert in Guthrie and
another in Hominy, Oklahoma.
The years activities terminated back at home
again with the annual Spring Festival in which
all Mixed Choir members participated.
FIRST ROW-left to fight: Kathryn Jo Melinder, publicity chairman, Marian Blaicher, recording secretaryg jean
Hill, social chairmang Dorothy O'Donovan, corresponding secretary. SECOND ROW-lefz to rigloz: Vy. Rev.
Victor Reed, Chaplain, Bill Skeehan, vice-president, Paul Buthod, faculty sponsor, Bob Allen, president.
, , .... , ..,....
K f X "'1,fv-
5 i ' -P X ,F TX
2 , 5 - Q X 2 , , X
The Newman Club of the University
was founded at the beginning of the fall-semester
of 1946, as a unit of the Southwest Province of
the Newman Club Federationf Its purpose is to, -li'
foster the spiritual, intellectual and social interests
of the Catholic students and to assist the university
and its student body whenever possible. t
The present chartered organization grew Gut of
informal gatherings held in4QQhot:r1es,-of-Catholic
students during the spring semester of 1945.
Feeling the need for further bonds among Catho-
lic students at the university, the original group,
under the guidance of its firstdirector. Father
John Sullivan, and its first president, Bob Mannix,
affiliated with the long standing national organi-
zation. The national group has turned international
and extends to Great Britain and Canada.
, Meetings aqdprogfams sire conducted on a dis-
cussion basis, thus allowihg complete flexibility in
plansgand in order,to meet any question which a
lfhemlier orvvisitor may wish to have clarified. The
7 .discugions were generally led by Father Victor
suceeeded Father Sullivan as Chaplain
.-Karim . ,, -
was held in December with
members and their dates' enjoying the holidays.
Newman Club officers were Francis Loveless,
presiden,t.,,Tom Mueller, vice-presidentg Donald
Mooney, treasurerg Martha Moroney, recording sec-
retary, Mary Ellen Kearney, corresponding secre-
tary, Jean Hill, social chairman, and Charles Bur-
gher. publicity chairman.
l0Cl0LOGY CL B
FIRST ROW--fef! to right: Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs, Joan Stewart, Claire Combest, Ruth Swindell, Betty Cunning-
ham, Irene Turk, Fred Woodson. SECOND ROW-fefl to right: Jean Hower, Corinne Carr, Bob Huffman, Betty
Unsell, Selden Henry, Bob Brazier, Kathleen Burton, Bill Insch. THIRD ROW-left to right: Mary Donaldson,
Jeanne Ann Stites, Mrs. Addie Bade, Mrs. Burnie Brown, Vera Lisle, Bill Knode.
The Sociology Club of the University of Tulsa
was organized during the fall of 1946, by a group
of students who established as their purpose, l'An
intense interest in the field of sociology and a
desire to promote scholarship."
For active membership in the organization cer-
tain requirements must be met. Each student must
have completed or be registered for a minimum
of nine hours in sociology, have a three point or
"B" grade average in sociology courses, a two point
or "C" average in all other subjects, and be enrolled
in sociology as an area of concentration.
Meetings are held monthly on the campus, at
which time outstanding speakers are invited to in-
form members on current topics of sociological
interest. The organization has expanded its social
interest as well. Many picnics and informal house
parties were held throughout the year, and a ban-
quet completed the Sociology clubs activities in
Forty-three members are now on the roll of the
club. -Future plans to which all club members are
looking forward include a possibility of affiliation
with Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary soci-
Officers for the year were Fred Woodson, presi-
dent, james Hammett, vice-president, Mildred
Nauss, secretary, and lrene 'I'u1'k, treasurer. Dr.
Sandor B. Kovacs, Sociology Department head, is
sponsor of the group.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Martha Ann Lauderdale, Barbara Cihak, Kitty Durfey, Harriette McKinstry, Barbara
Grubb, Charlotte Shepard, Barbara Wagner. SECOND ROW-left to right: Marjorie Newlin, Thomas P. Moller,
Joanne Kramer, Gladys Cuellar, Thelma J. Moller, Ruth Ann Forrest, Barbara Smith, Miguel Valenzuela. THIRD
ROW-left lo right: William E. Insch, Mrs. Rachel Gardner, Elizabeth Farmer, June Pearson, Martha Burton, Vir-
ginia Korten, Doris Winger, J SETGLLQ FOURT lefl to right: Duane Murphy, Jane Siverson, Francisco Leon.
.,,,, . .
ff Ne 1 f" f'
I. 1' .ff SX
. I . . NJ f filter' .
The Spanish Club or La, lub Spanish clu he Laigfi American students present
was organized at the UH1V9s'?1fY Q95 stu"-'xr short talks on the socid, political, or economic as-
. a . 5 . 2 X
dents having at least two eprs Mgfhe Be S of rherrgcoumrrgs.
Latin American students 0 iihe 'are alsQ' e""i A ,wr ff .
. . Q3 efcfubfspornsors an annual Christmas dinner,
invited to become members. as H -"" 1 auf' U 'Q D I
5 Iy celebrated at itgle Mexicog a spring ban-
The present club was Oglgfii ey in ho Ce antes Dayg and an annual
has continued consecutively ...NV - ttafgxffthxsigjglear. Its , 5 k j- M
purpose is to give univer ttrdents .agar:r.9gpor- E, V,:,: 3
V ,,,, f 1 .
rumry to Speak gpamsh A Th ou. f ear, She club has one meeting
1-Qstfiqtigflgzglnd ro learn g?irf5fi:-fggggcutgrogqs,dign for business, andw one for social purposes each
the Latin Americans. X g I month. The social meetings are held in the eve-
millo, was elected president. This has made the club
more international in its scope and more repre-
sentative of its ideals.
At the bi-weekly business meetings of the
. . 1 . ' f' i"
club, a Latin American studentr Franc1sco.Ja,raA'-M-la -Q
eagggdand the Latin American boys from Spartan
This year, for the first timefin the history
arerf gngadgdition to campus members.
Officers of Spanish Club were Francisco Jara-
millo, presidentg Charlotte Shepard, vice-president:
Barbara Grubb, secretaryg and Barbara Wagner,
T.U. I ESS WIIIVIE
FIRST ROW-left to rigbz: Mrs. Lucile Hammel, sponsor, june Bettye Mounts, Cora Oglevie, June Mclnnes,
Dorothy Hall, Laurene Campbell, Norma Lou Lawrence, president. SECOND ROW-left to right: Ginger Webb,
Jerry Upton, Margaret Dixon, joan Ashoff, Patsy Johnson, Maxine Kelley. THIRD ROW-left to right: Helen
Cantrell, Kathryn Meyer, Carolyn Blair, Barbara Dale, Mary Ruth Shinn. FOURTH ROW-lefl to riglai: Marilyn
Wolf, Kathryn Knaell, Mary Alfriend, Georjean Groom., Kathryn Kelley. MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: Pat Aitken,
Susan Bland, Ruth Brix, Paula Combest, Rebecca Daw,,Matryv Lee Brown, Joan Dixon, Pat Graham, Delores Lizar,
Wancla McQuiddy, Jeanne Montgomery, Billie Moore, Sovenia Murray, Margaret Pitcher, Mary Ann Ramsey, Billie
Savage, Margaret Sims, Virginia Thompson, Jane Zink, Mrs.'Xymena Kulsrud and Mrs. Anne Morrow.
The T. U. Business Women's Club was organized
in the fall of 1946 under the leadership of Mrs.
Hummel. Since then it has grown rapidlyandlis
fast becoming one of the most popular campus
departmental clubs. All girls who are enrolled in
secretarial subjects are eligible. i 5
Meetings are held every two weeks, alternating
evening and afternoon. Various programs and len-
tertainment are planned monthly by program
chairman June Mounts. y
In November Miss Irene Gadelman, national
president of the National Secretaries' Association
spoke to the group on "The Perfect Secretaryfglr
is the desire of the club to be sponsored bytifhe
above national organization, thus achieving a closer
tie between the members and the working world.
As a preview for the senior girls, a personnel
director from a Tulsa business firm was asked to
conduct personal interviews at one of the meetings
in the spring. This gave the girls many pointers
and confidence with which to apply for a job.
Each year an Ideal Secretary is selected from
among the senior girls. Five girls are selected by
the junior girls of the organization upon the basis
of their leadership qualities, grade average. char-
acter, achievements in the secretarial department,
and campus participation. From this list the one
girl will be chosen by five executives, after personal
interviews with each, to be the Ideal Secretary.
A newspaper was published semi-monthly by
Miss Kelly's office practice class giving the gossip
and news about the members. Future programs
were announced, and articles of general interest
Officers presiding for the year were Norma Lou
Lawrence, president, June Mclnnes, vice-president,
Cora Oglevie, secretary, Margaret Sims, treasurer,
june Bettye Mounts, program chairman, and Pat
Graham, social chairman.
FIRST ROW--left to right: R. Grady Snuggs, sponsor, Francis Richey, Margaret Jones, Cora Oglevie, Virginia
Heirigh, Jackie Newton, Stanley Chestnut, president. SECOND ROW-left lo right: Marilyn Spencer, Pat John-
ston, Catherine Scimeca, Shirley Wallace, Eloise jones, Barbara Smith, Howard Plowman, George Megill. THIRD
ROW-left to right: Anna Jane Baldwin, Gene Shaul, Joan Dobson, Lois Ashton, Gwen Vogel, Ruth Swindell, Greta
Stone, Harold Heller, Juanita Ray.
"We unite in the des to and ins ir i d uidance of the Pro ram
creative life through a gro E g lt oifkx ,.-Committee eacled rgaret Jones. Well known
. . ' . 3 . . .
We determine to have a -1' in gifs l1fE""! speakers an student articipation programs have
ossible for all ood eo A- In ewseek e inters se f th a monthl social event,
to understand Jesus and KK ne , uted by La Dean Killie and her
T.U. "YU holds this stat ent as r os I mmmee' rl
- - ..,, .:, ...: -1 H J -
and goal of its existence. T itf' 'H" ' A o I, e Y me b rship of 70 members. Any
. . ' . M- E.: ......, , A V ' . . Q ' l A
again written, edited, an .. E u ent ,gpg atte he mfetings is eligible for initia-
handbook, this time larger membership in this organiza-
- - , 'i - ..:- I
book In the history of t I' . On' ,.,. ,.. .,...: 1 g
. 4 , -' 1. H - .. - - . - ,,
The Student mlxef at -'-2 : qggngliosffeaqt T. U. Y , while acting in the living present ,
school year was started by the "Y" antHel'lzfsyrgrovyn'w.bi' is ever concerned with the future of students on
f . 4-Q, . .
so large that now seven owthuerx,,ggar1gp'gi5iTorga " ms.. .... e T.U. campus and so tries to give to them a
tions help in this event' THE,,?6iQd,,PEQm is an-g An. ......,.,.,.,,, ,.,., ..,. , Christianity which will enable them
other annual event which is Tismored bfethet ' . ' o I rv u '- ' "Wisdom Faith, Service For
The World Student Service Fund, sponsored in
recent years by the "Y", this year was incorporated
into a Campus Chest Drive.
This organization has had programs of interest
Christ And The State". ,
Officers were Stanley Chesnut, president, Jackie
Newton, vice-president, Cora Oglevie, secretary,
and Dick Johnston, treasurer.
I DBAGS 81 WI IIBAGGETTE
FIRST ROW-left lo right: Elizabeth Cannon, Anna Lee, Dorothy O'Donovan, secretary, Mary Frances Madison,
Jackie Newton, treasurer, Billie Ruth Jones, president. SECOND ROW-left io right: Barbara Smith, Patsy McArt,
Shirley Wallace, Pat Mangan, Barbara Eaton, Hilary Harrison, Betty Loranger. THIRD ROW-left to rigbl:
Marcia McClelland, Gatra Moorer, JoAnn Dobson, joyceifntiherson, Alison Hartnett, Marilyn Wolf, Ginger Webb.
FOURTH ROW-fcfl to riglal: Dick Brown, president, iDale Satterwhite, Carl Duncan, Donald Mooney, Charles
School spirit hit an all-time high this year with
thanks for it going to the men's and womens pep
squads, which were the backbone of the student
cheering section at the football games in
and the basketball games in the winter.
The purpose of the organization is--for ,the
men-"To further the spirit of the students and:
the good will of the University," and
women, "To produce louder and cheerier
These groups are both strictly democratic in that
. . . . . . . N Yazbsegw
ticipate in their discussions concerning the pro -
lems of student "pe-p."
Gold sweat shirts with the club letters on the
back are the official uniforms of Windbzxgs and
Windbaggettes. These bright colors are worn
the clubs invite all campus organizations
in honor of the Hurricane team by pep squad
members who sit in a body at the games. On
Thanlgsgiving the Windbags traditionally form a
honor to the team's dressing room, and
in izliieeinitial game of the season, carry the senior
I A 'matftisgfs off the field.
There were rumors this year that the pep squads
woulegielect a "Powder Puffl' Queen, but since no
selection was made, both groups are looking for-
ward to the possibility during next years peppy
for the pep squads were headed by
Billie Ruth jones, Wintlbaggette prexy and Dick
Brown, president of Wixitlluaigs. Others were Betty
Gilmore, vice-presidentg Dorothy O'Donovan, sec-
retary, jackie Newton. treasurer, and Mary Frances
Madison, social chairman,
U I R ITY LITTLE SYIVIPHO Y
FIRST VIOLIN: jean Roberts, Beverly Burkitt, Billy Carter, jimmy Stevenson, Glorene Fraser, Betty jo Albetty,
Harold Scott, Joleen Trader. SECOND VIOLIN: Barbara Wiiggcuner, Roger Grider, Ann Orman, Fredericlta Schmidt,
john Arman, Mildred Skyberg, jean Daily, Charles Briley. VIOLA: Laurel jack, Georgiana Price, John Shipley, Adolph
Kramer. CELLO: Fred Dempster, Amma Deane Carter, Dorene Craig, Betty Roberts. BASSES: Bob Linde, Elizabeth
Haines, Beulah Mac Carter, Bill- Stanley. FLUTES: ' aits, Patti Cecil, Hugh Moguin. OBOE: Wfanda Featherstone,
Jack Cole. CLARINET: Bob Roberson, Allen ikfiggard Cox, Aubrey Tucker. 4BA:SSOON: joe Linde, Mary Ruth
Shinn, George Burkitt. HOKNSQ Howard E. Starxiiglffliigorothea Grine, Ralph! Campbell, TRUMPETS: Lloyd Oler,
Bill Burltitt. TROMBONES: Richard Winfrey, C.'i2Z2fIifi1i,, Bob Cowan. Bill! Brown. PERCUSSION: Myrtle
Banister, Charles Featherstone, Donald. UTZ. PIANISTZ' Bob Hecltman. COINGDUCTOR: Dwight Dailey.
The University Little Symphony, under the di-
rection of Dwight W. Dailey, was formed by Deatqzfg '
Albert Lukken in 1946, as a laboratory orchestra,
providing piano, vocal, instrumental soloists and
The Qtchestra has been very active this year
with four scheduled concerts and the Senior Re-
ffiii Citais. It is ,also active socially. Several parties
student conductors an opportunity to gain experi-
ence in performing with orchestras. Graduating
seniors are now required to perform with or-
chestra, and the Little Symphony serves to meet
this capacity adequately.
Since its organization, the symphony has grown
in status, personnel and repertoire. Witli the eX-
ception of participating faculty members. the en-
tire orchestra is composed of only student mem-
bership. The interest, enthusiasm and ability shown
by the members account for the growing success
of the organization.
were planned and held throughout the year, and
the springlfrighlighted their social season when
a picniciwasiheld. At this event, the most outstand-
ing member of the orchestra was presented with
an award-for his musical ability, attitude, and
service to the orchestra. The members of the group
are the judges themselves and determine who is
to receive the coveted prize.
Officers for this years Little Symphony were
Wfilliam Stanley. presidentg Richard Wfinfrey, vice-
presidentg and Beverly Burkitt. secretary-treasurer.
UNIVER ITY 0FT LSA BA D
FLUTE AND PICCOLO: Marjorie Rea, Richard Brite, Beverly Burkitt, Joan Cardwell, H. C. Merchison. OBOE:
Franz Engle, Jack Cole. B CLARINET: D. R. Roberson, Gene Cole, Richard Richards, Charles Pletcher, George
Everett, Allen Cox, Ed Everett, Darrel Fahler, Richard Cox, Carolyn Head, R. E. Karnes, E, L. XX'arren, Betty Lou
Holeman, Bob Iglehart, Betty Roberts. ALTO CLARINET3'-Jerry Sebastian. BASS CLARINET: Aubrey Tucker,
Elizabeth Shonahan. BASSOON: Joe Line, Mary Ruth Shinn, George Burkitt. ALTO SAX: Richard Porch, Robert
Caldwell. TENOR SAX: Kenneth Downing. BARITONE SAX: Richard Robinson. CORNET AND TRUMPET:
Lloyd Oler, William Watkinson, Lloyd Churchill, William Burkitt, Ralph Mullins, Danny Fisk, William B. Grant,
Shelly Dodson, Julian Arning. FRENCH HORNS1 Richard Britton, Art Eugene Tucker, Georgiana Price, Charles
Dickerson, Barbara Lee Dale. TROMBONES: Richard Winfrey, Robert E. Cowan, Jennings Taylor, Orville Whisen-
hunt, Arthur Morris, Gordon Van Fossen, Billy Bob Tucker, Tom S. Teegarden, Jimmie Gipson, George Thompson.
BARITONE: Leroy Bert Hickman, Charles Berger, Robert Martin, George Swift. TUBA: William Stanley, William
Brown, Albert Throne, James Swindell, John L. Neff, Don M. Madden. STRING BASS: Elizabeth Haines, Frederick
Childers. TYMPANI: Myrtle Banister. SNARE DRUM: Rex P. Teague, William Eugene Curtis, Frances Webber.
BASS DRUM: Eddie Horn. CYMBALS: Charles' Featherstone. '
Activity in the University Band began early in
the fall when members held election of queen.
JoAnn Wilson was chosen, with attendants from
each of the six sororities, and was crowned between
halves of the West Texas-Hurricane gamei ,
Roger Fenn directed the group this year which
performed as usual at the many football games.
basketball games. pep assemblies and before down-
town organizations. Band members thanked the
students who, through the efforts of the cheer-
leaders, contributed money in order that they
could travel with the team to Lubbock, Texas when
the boys played the Texas Tech Red Raiders.
This years officers of the University of Tulsa
Band were Rex Teague, president, Kenny Warren,
vice-prcsidentg Myrtle Banisicr, secretary: Rich-
ard Brite, treasurerg Eddie Horn, librariang and
jack Cole, drum major.
VIOLIN I: Tosca Berger Kramer, Beverly Conn Burkitt, jean Moore Roberts, Harold Scott, Louis Lundquist, Betty Jo
Alberty, James Stephenson, Glorine Fraser, Carolyn Fasken, James Griggs, Mary K. Hoagland, John Shipley. VIOLIN
II: Billy Carter, Barbara Wagner, Roger Greider, Joleen Trader, Mary jo Bradford, Elizabeth Orman, Joanne Kramer,
john Arman, Mrs. Stephenson, Fredericka Schmidt, Mrs. Arch Gleason. VIOLA: Wm. C. Burkitt, Laurel Jack, Georgi-
ana Price, Bubbles Bushner, Adolph Kramer, Jack Sherwood, Kenneth Collins. CELLO: Fred E. Dempster, Wayne
Cliff Bundy, Betty Roberts, Dorene Craig, Amma Deane Carter, Elaine I-Iargiss, Otto Weisner. BASSES: William F. G.
Stanley, Elizabeth Haines, Beulah Mac Carter, W. A. Fishback. FLUTE: Max Waits, Patti Cecil, Ruth Ann Forrest.
OBOE: Franz Engle, Jack Cole. CLARINET: Dwight Dailey, D. R. Roberson, Gene Cole. BASSOON: joe Hodges
Linde, Mary Ruth Shinn. HORNS: Howard E. Stanley, Dorothea Grine, Richard Britton, Art Eugene Tucker, Chas.
Dickerson. TRUMPETS: Lloyd Oler, Denny Kelliher, Albert A. Little. TROMBONES: Richard Winfrey, Robert
Cowan, Orville Whisenhunt. TUBA: William E. Brown. PERCUSSION: Myrtle V. Banister, Chas. M. Featherstone,
Rex P. Teague. CONDUCTOR: Roger Fenn.
fi a fl
The University of March t1re3ofcl1estra's third big event
under the direction of Roger Fennggave four out-
standing performances during the 1947-1948
The first performance, December 12, was the
annual Christmas assembly program of music pre-
sented in Kendall Hall auditorium.
Early in January the group gave the twenty-
sixth annual U.D.C. conceg,',The highlight of the
program was the Cello Concerto played by Fred
which was in conjunction with the T.U. band at
Convention Hall. Final activity of the orchestra
was a concert given in April, with three graduate
students as soloists and Dr. Bela Rosza conducting.
pugtectional rehearsals for the group were held
Thursclay afternoon. These meetings con-
tfiliilted considerably to the increased efficiency
Officers of the University Symphony Orchestra
were Bob Roberson, president, Howard Stanley.
vice-presidentg and Dorothea Grine, secretary.
A A , ws
Fifty-three years ago, Chi Omega was
founded at the University of Arkansas at
Fayetteville. With its Open Declaration of
"Hellenic culture and Christian ideals" ever
in mind, this fraternity has now expanded to
include 102 chapters. Chi Omega colors are
cardinal and straw and white carnation is the
With the excitement of rushing over, Chi
Omega honored pledges with the White Carnation Ball in
the lodge in October. The ball was only the beginning of an
eventful social season which included open houses, date parties,
other formals, and owl hoots. Chi Omega also introduced get-
acquainted parties in their lodge, by inviting other sorority
girls in for chats and desserts.
Chi O pledges were punmied for their walkout by a five-
in-the-morning 'cleaning' party at the lodge, but retaliated
then with a chili supper where many members were forced
to eat their chili with a knife.
Scholastically speaking, Chi Omega members were awarded
the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup, Benita Springer was tapped
for Senior Staff, Benita, Mary Louise Bates and Lucy Dalious
Bass were elected to Who's Who, Phi Gamma Kappa chose
Marian Wortley and Benita for membership, and Winnie
Badger Botz, Charlotte Shepard, Martha Moroney and Caro-
lyn Cooper were named as members of Lantern.
Other honors went to Chi Omegas Marilyn Inhofe, Jeanne
Dolphin, Connie Simmons, Beverly DeLarzelere, Carolyn Alert
and Charlotte Shepard who were winners and runners-up in
the Kendallabrum beauty contest, jo Ann Wilson was chosen
band queen and Kappa Kappa Psi sweetheart, Saralu Thornton
elected ATO sweetheart, and Patty Anderson was football
Jeanne Dolphin and Connie Simmons held freshman class
officers, joan Bechtel served as Theta Alpha Phi's president,
Pat Shaffer was assistant business manager of the Collegian, and
Dee Unsell assistant editor of the Kendallabrum.
Officers of the chapter were Benita Springer, president,
Carolyn Cooper, vice-president, Dolly jane Reneau, secretary,
and Marian Wortley, treasurer.
Fin! rozzz' Adams, Mary Riddle, Alert,
Carolyn, Allen, Connie, Anderson,
Jayne, Anderson, Irene, Anderson, Patty,
Second mica' Baker, Shirley, Bates, Mary
Louise, Bethtel, joan, Burtt, Nancy,
Cannon, Elizabeth, Cantrell, Helen,
Charlton, Bette Nan.
Third roam' Cooper, Carolyn, Cunning-
ham, Betty, Dalious, Lucy, Dolphin,
Jeanne, Dunn, Lois Tubbs, Fasken, Mary
Carolyn, Fenn, joan.
Fourth milf: Foster, Marion, Frizzell,
jean Bell, Geister, Janet, Gunderson,
Ruth, Hanks, Janice, Hill, jean, Hughes,
Fifth row: Inhofe, Marilyn, Kearney,
Mary Ellen, Kelliher, Norma Lee, Mad-
ison, Mary Frances, Moore, Frances,
Moroney, Martha, Moulder, Lois.
Sixth row: Mounts, June, Newton,
Jackie, Page, Elizabeth, Pierce, Emma
Lou Barrow, Pollock, Emily, Purlee,
Barbara, Reneau, Dolly Jane, Rorschach,
Sezienih wuz' Schall, Suzanne, Shafler,
Pat, Shepard, Charlotte, Simmons, Con-
nie, Springer, Benita, Stout, Marolyn
Donnelly, Sullivan, Bettye, Symons,
Eighth rouz' Taylor, Peggy, Taylor, Rol-
leen, Thornton Saralu M,, Tucker, Mary
Elizabeth, Turvey, Barbara, Unsell, Betty
Dee, Wagner, Barbara, Warren, jo
Ninih roux' Webb, Ginger, Wetherill,
Joan, Wible, Carolyn, Wilson, jo Ann,
Witt, Betty, Wooten, Margaret, Wort-
ley, Marion, Young, Shirley.
No! Pictured: Martha Holbert.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
the year off right for members of Delia
Delta Delta. The pledges showed their spirit
when they were four hours late to the slum-
ber party given by the members as punish-
ment for the sorority-fraternity walk-out.
Marilee Moore was president of the Tri-Delt
First honor of the year went to Mary Hurt
who was chosen Pansy Princess at the annual Pansy Prom
given in honor of the pledges. Further honors went to Mary
Lou Brite, Lambda Chi sweetheart attendant, and Pat Rich-
mond, band queen attendant.
Spooks and goblins had nothing on the DDDS, who
partied gaily at the lodge on Halloween night. jane Siverson
and Phil Smith were awarded the novelty prizes for having
the most clever costumes.
With Homecoming came the traditional float contest and
inevitable siege of excited preparations and hard work. The
Tri Deltas' efforts were rewarded again this year when they
won first place for the second consecutive year. Gloria Evans,
Barbara Dunham, and Pat Irwin, brightly and appropriately
costumed, rode on the purple, green and gold pansy float,
which Pat, incidentally, had designed, and were presented
the new gold trophy awarded by the public relations office.
Juanita QPinkyQ Thornton was also Sigma Phi Epsilon's
homecoming queen and rode on their float in the pre-game
Virginia Thompson was chosen by the Golden Hurricane
football squad to reign as queen, and was crowned with a
shiny gold helmet between halves of the Baylor-T.U. game.
Thanksgiving season brought not only holidays, but their
annual Founders Day Banquet for the Tri-Delts. Celebrat-
ing their founding in l888 were many pledges, actives and
Honors went to Patti Cecil who was selected for Lanterng
Peggy Patterson, Sue Pierce, and Carolyn Braunlich who were
initiated into Mu Tau Phi, Lois Steiner, a senior class officer
and president of Psi Chig and Charlotte Lyke Conatser and
Patti Cecil became Sigma Alpha Iota members. Who's Wlicu
also selected Charlotte and Lois for membership.
Officers were Peggy Patterson, presidentg Carolyn Braun-
lich, vice-presidentg Sue Pierce, secretaryg and Virginia
Mary Margaret Patterson
Firm row: Alworth, Esther, Baldwin,
Jerre Willsey, Banister, Virginia, Bass-
ett, Pat, Belknap, Patti, Boylan, Beverly,
Second row: Bradley, Joyce, Braunlich,
Carolyn, Brite, Mary Lou, Cantrell,
Wanda, Conatser, Charlotte Lyke, Cecil,
Patti, Coon, Dorothy.
Thin! mum' Dixon, Joan, Dixon, Julia,
Donaldson, Mary, Dow, Betty Jo, Dun-
ham, Barbara, Eaton, Barbara, Evans,
Fourth rom' Ewing, Ida Mae, Gibbon,
Joan, Gilmore, Betty, Graham, Patricia,
Green, Nancy, Hurt, Mary, Hurley, Ann.
Fiftb row: Irwin, Pat, King, Mike,
Lambert, Janet, LaRue, Mary Lou, Mar-
tin, Greta, McArt, Pat, McCullough,
Sixlla 1'ou'.' Moore, Marilee, Patterson
Mary Margaret, Pierce, Sue, Rae, Mar-
ilyn, Richmond, Pat, Saunders, Jean,
Seventh roux' Sewell, Betty, Sims, Mar-
garet, Siverson, Jane, Sittel, Juanita'
Smith, Barbara, Smith, joan, Steiner,
Eighlh rotzx' Stites, -lean, Thomas, Kath-
ryn, Thompson, Virginia, Thornton,
Juanita, Wines, Gay, Woodring, Sue.
Delta Gamma was founded during the
Christmas season in 1873, at the Lewis
School in Oxford, Mississippi. There were
only three Delta Gammas then, and now
there are twenty-five thousand members. This
fraternity for women is internationally
known for its work in aiding the blind, and
for its orphanage for war children in Mar-
One of the youngest Delta Gamma chapters is on the Uni-
versity of Tulsa campus, for Gamma Beta celebrated her first
birthday in March.
This first year of existence was an exciting and profitable
one for the wearers of the gold anchor. They began the sum-
mer by attending a Province Convention in Fayetteville, Ark-
ansas, with the girls of Alpha Omega as hostesses. After the
meeting they returned to Tulsa and planned summer rush. A
series of friendly parties and good times brought a group of
girls to wear the pink, blue and bronze ribbons-Delta Gam-
ma's first T. U. pledge class.
For initiation in the fall, the DGs packed their bags and
journeyed to Norman, where their Oklahoma University chap-
ter, Alpha Iota, did the honors.
The mammoth Delta Gamma Homecoming float was one
that will be remembered. A big blue ship, decks and golden
anchor complete, was sailed by six DG beauties.
The Delta Gammas were proud of sorority sisters, Rosanne
Matofsky, Alison Hartnett, and Glorene Fraser, who were in
Lantern-and of Jo Wallace, revered founder of the famed
Candle Club. Natalee Brown, Glorene and jo were members
of Theta Alpha Phi. and Marcheta Files and Marjorie Rain-
water were active in Sigma Alpha Iota.
Royal honors went to Rosanne Matofsky who was selected
by Harry Conover as a Kendallabrum beauty, Marian Hollings-
worth was elected football queen attendant, and Patsy jones
was chosen attendant to the band queen.
Dessert parties, dances, sunrise breakfasts and open houses
made DGs social season exciting.
Delta Gamma's biggest event was the completion of plans
and the ground-breaking for their new ranch-style lodge at
the east end of Sorority Row.
Officers for the year were Marcheta Files, president, Eliza-
beth Farmer, vice-president, Glorene Fraser, secretary, and
Alison Hartnett, treasurer.
Fimt row: Bewley, Joann, Bicken-
heuser, Barbara, Bland, Susan, Con-
Second row: Dayton, Katherine,
Farmer, Elizabeth, Files, Marcheta,
Third row: Graham, Virginia, Grif-
fin, Alice, Hartnett Alison, Hoag
Fourth row: Hollingsworth, Marian,
Hower, jean, Jones, Patsy, Lauder-
Fifth rouf: Loranger, Betty, Matof-
sky, Rosanne, Pace, Betty jo, Rea
Marjorie, Shumard, Jean.
Sixth row: Smith, Joan, Vcale, Sue,
Walsh, Pat, Wzllltice, Jo, Watt
Not Pi4't111'ecl.' Rowena Haymontl
Kappa Delta began college year l947-48
with an enthusiastic pledge class of sixteen.
Witli Martha Burton as president and Leah
Plumlee as pledge mistress, the neophytes
soon learned Kappa Delta colors, olive
green and white, flower, white rose, found-
ing, October 25, 1897, nuxrber of chapters,
Nationally, KD supports many projects,
including a student loan fund, a chapter house fund, a ward
in the Crippled Childrens Hospital at Richmond, Virginia,
and an endowment fund.
Returning in September, KDs found that the second floor
of their lodge had been completed during summer vacation.
The new housemother, Mrs. Minnie L. Fike, soon became ac-
quainted with members and pledges alike.
Social activities began with the Emerald and Pearl dance
given for the pledges. Monday night dinners and date dances
were popular and always well attended. The pledges gave a
tea for all sorority pledges early in the fall, and then turned
to formals, date parties, open houses and their annual Christ-
mas party in the lodge.
"Fifty Years of Kappa Delta and Ten of Beta Epsilon," was
the theme for the annual founders day banquet in October.
Kappa Deltas were actively participating in many campus
activities and took honors. Wanda McQuiddy was first Pi
Kappa Alpha dream girl of the week, Theda Grimm was a
cheerleader and football queen attendant, and Danette Young
was attendant to band queen. Harry Conover selected KDs
Danette Young and Wanda McQuiddy as Kendallabrum
Kathleen Burton and Mary McKeever were class officers
for the sophomores, and Kathleen also served as elections
chairman for Community Council. Billie Ruth Jones held the
gavel for Windbaggettes and Dorothy O'Donovan kept the
minutes. Three KDs were tapped for senior staff-Dorothy
O'Donovan, Laurene Castillo Campbell and Mildred Skyberg.
These three were also elected to Who's Whcb. Jackie Dedmon
served as Panhellenic president, and Mildred Skyberg was presi-
dent of SAI. Active in workshop were Shirley Barton, Sallye
Crimes and Norma Tuohy, and Shirley Wfallace helped on
Kendallabrum staff. Lantern chose KDs Mary McKeever and
Officers of Kappa Delta were Martha Burton, presidentg
Dorothy O'Donovan, secretary, and Billie Ruth jones, treasurer.
Firrt wzzx' Allen, Norma Lea, Anderson,
Joyce, Barton, Shirley, Bradley, Barbara,
Burton, Kathleen, Burton, Martha.
SGCUINZ roux' Cooper, Jeanne, Dean,
Dorothy, Dedmon, Jackie, Dobbins,
Rosemary, Dobson, Jo Ann, Farnsworth,
Tbini l'0Zl'.' Gorman, Betty, Grimes
Sallye Ann, Grimm, Theda, Grine, Doi'-
thea, Haas, Mary Lou, Hackleman, Jo.
Fourth mzzx' Harrison, Hilary, Hockett,
Loraine, Jones, Billie Ruth, Hooker,
Mary Jane, Lee, Anna, Mangan, Pat.
Fifth row: Matejowsky, Billie, McKee-
ver, Joanne, McKeexer, Mary, McKin-
stry, Harriette, MtQuiddy, Wanda,
Moore, Billie Jane.
Sixth mzzx' Moore, Joanne, Neerman,
Mary, O'Donovan, Dorothy, Onstot,
George Ann, Pitcher, Margaret, Plum-
SL'l'6Vllh rom' Rhinehart, Marjorie, Rol-
lins, Jadean, Scherer, Donna, Siehen,
Sue, Skyherg, Mildred, Stewart, Joanne,
Eighlb rnzzp' Tanner, Pat, Thomas, Julie
Ann, Tuohy, Norma, Wallace, Shirley,
Wentlt, Dorothy, Wolf, Marilyn,
Nu! l'ic2m'ecf.' Marcia McClelland, Nola
Wlhitestine, Laurene Castillo Campbell,
KAPP KAPPA GA A
Delta Pi chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma
at the University of Tulsa is one of two new
chapters in Oklahoma. This year was KKG's
second on campus, and contained many mile-
stones for its members.
On October Z, 1947, the Kappas were a
happy group, because Dr. C. I. Pontius of-
ficially turned the first spade of ground for
the Kappa Kappa Gamma lodge. The build-
ing will be constructed of natural stone, and both interior
and exterior will be of modern design. It is located at the east
end of sorority row.
On October 13, the anniversary of their founding in 1870
was celebrated, with actives, alumnae and pledges gathering
to honor the golden key and its instigators. The fraternity was
founded at Monmouth College, with the twin purposes of
encouraging high scholarship in literary work and of develop-
ing individual social aptitudes, and has consistently strived
to establish philanthropies and student aids which would carry
out these aims.
Kappas Christmas party, December 12, was highlighted by
Carol Carter's skit and caroling later in the evening. The
pledges were honored by a picnic in the fall. Everyone
joined in the fun of open houses following the football games.
Two Kappas, Marilyn Carlson and Mary Ann Ramsey, were
chosen as Kendallabrum beauty queens, Ruth Edkin was band
queen attendant and June Arnold attended the football queen.
june also served the freshnfan class as its secretary.
Norma Helen Spriggs was elected president of Lantern,
having the highest grades of any freshman woman. Mary
Halladay was elected to membership in Lantern, and Pat
Carroll spent her time in the workshop as women's editor
for campus radio station KWGS. Freda Martin won an
outstanding honor with a scholarship to SMU for last summer.
Officers for the chapter were Edna Sesow, re-elected presi-
dent, Pat Carroll, standards chairmang Pat Kohn, corresponding
secretaryg jean Coulter, recording secretary, Kathryn Jo Me-
linder, treasurer. Mary Ann Ramsey was pledge president.
Firsl Row: Alfriend, Maryg Arnold,
June, Bird, Adrienne, Blackwell, Ruth
Ann, Bounds, Barbara.
Second Row: Bounds, Betty, Chapman,
Corilieg Carlson, Marilyn, Carroll, Patg
Third Row: Cihak, Barbara, Combcst,
Claire, Combest, Paula, Coulter, Jane,
Fourth Row: Edkin, Ruth, Edwards,
Mary Elizabeth, Ellis, Mary Ann, For-
rest, Ruth Anng Groom, Georjean.
Fifth Row: Halladay, Mary, Haven,
Martha, Kelly, Katherine, Kohn, Pat,
Martin, Freda, Melinder, Kathryn Jo.
Sixth Row: Meyer, Mary Sueg Michael,
Pat, Moorer, Gatra, Ramsey, Mary Ann,
Runyon, June, Semple, Lynn.
Seventh Row: Sesow, Etlnag Spriggs,
Norma Helen, Stewart, Joang Thomas,
Lee, Watkinson, Barbara, Wiles, Jane.
Feeling the need for mutual understand-
ing and the friendliness and sociability of
Greek life, the Philomathean Society was
organized ninety-six years ago. This society
later became known as Phi Mu, and was
founded in 1852 at Wesleyan College,
Phi Mu finished fall rush season by
pledging twenty-five girls in September.
During rush week, Irene Taylor was chosen Dream Girl of
Phi Mu and was featured at one of the formal rush parties
given for new women students at the university.
Royalty was represented in the Phi Mu chapter by Wanda
Lemmon as band quccn attendant, and by Sally Overstreet
who was football queen attendant. Sally was also cheerleader.
Among scholastic lines, Phi Mu made news when Carolyn
Blair and Marjorie Marks were elected to Whos Who. Caro-
lyn was also chosen for membership in Phi Gamma Kappa
and she and Coriene Taylor were members of Senior Staff.
Marjorie Marks worked diligently for the junior class as
its president, Irene Taylor was chosen for Lantern member-
ship, and Norma Lou Lawrence was TU Business Women's
Special recognition was extended to Mrs. Luana Strother,
the housemother who has made a place of her own in the heart
of every Phi Mu. Without the help of "Moms", the open
houses and other activities would not have been a success.
Phi Mu social activities included parties at the lodge, a
barn dance, the pledge formal and annual Phi Mu spring
formal. The Christmas slumber party was held as usual at the
lodge and pledges presented their traditional program of skits.
The members in turn presented "The Shooting of Dan Mc-
Another memorable event of the year was the homecoming
float in Phi Mu colors, rose and white, plus a golden papier-
Officers were Pat Carmack, president, Marion West, vice-
presidentg june Mclnnes, secretary, and Mary Walker, treasurer.
Fin! wuz' Aitken, Pat, Allen, Charlene,
Anthony, Helen, Barnes, Betty, Belden,
Billye, Bingham, Jane, Blackford, Jane.
Second row: Blair, Carolyn, Bloxom,
Lou Jeane, Blue, Frances, Carl, Char-
lotte, Carmack, Pat, Cole, Carolyn,
Third wuz' Costantini, Norma, Crandall,
Ora, Davidson, Wannel Christner, Dal-
phon, Shirley, Dixon, Margaret, Emory,
Gertrude, Essman, Natalie,
Fourth Yfllll' Felton, Suzanne, Hall, Dor-
othy, Hall, Norma Lee, Hawkins, Mar-
tha, Holt, Anne, Jones, Eloise, Jones,
Fifzla muf: Kelly, Billie, Kramer, Joanne,
Lake, Mary Jo, Lawrence, Norma Lou,
Lemmon, Wanda, Lisle, Vera, Lock-
Sixth roux' Long, Frances, Marks, Mar-
iorieg Mclnnes, June, Miller, Jane,
Moss, Wilma, Montgomery, Doris.
Seveuzla muy' Montgomery, Jeanne,
Murray, Sovenia, Overstreet, Sally,
Parker, Virginia, Pearson, June, Poor-
Eighth ruuz' Pryor, Joyce, Ryder, Patty,
Savage, Billie, Shirley, Margaret, Stun-
kard, Mary, Swindell, Ruth.
Ninih 7'Ul1'.' Taylor, Irene, Tucker, Joan,
Upton, Geraldine, Walker, Mary, Web-
ber, Frances, West, Marion.
Pll -HELLE IC
With six sororities on the University of Tulsa
campus, the Panhellenic Council is now the largest
it has been in its sixteen years of existence. The
group is modeled after the National Panhellenic Con-
gress, with its membership composed of the presi-
dent and one representative from each of the six
Every Thursday about 12:30, the members, to-
gether with their sponsor, Mary Clay Williams, Dean
of Women, gather at Miss Williams' office to dis-
cuss problems and activities on the campus that af-
fect the sororities, and plan future events for all
Greek women. The council encourages cooperation
among sororities and furthers the friendly spirit that
is always to be found among the Greek letter groups
on the campus. During the summer, the council meets
to discuss rush activities to simplify the rush rules
as much as possible and to make plans for its Open
House preceding formal rush.
Following the rotation system, the 1947-48 officers
of the council were Jackie Dedmon, president, Kappa
Delta, Carolyn Blair, vice-president, Phi Mu, Bette
Craigo Charlton, secretary, Chi Omega, Rosanne Mat-
ofsky, treasurer, Delta Gamma. Other members of the
Council were Martlfa Burton, Kappa Delta, Edna Se-
sow and jane Coulter, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Patti
Belknap and Peggy Patterson, Delta Delta Delta,
Marcheta Files, Delta Gamma, Pat Carmack, Phi Mu,
and Benita Springer, Chi Omega.
The twentieth annual Panhellenic Ball was the
Councils contribution to the social affairs of the
campus. The members of the sororities in the council,
and all of the off campus Greek sorority women
danced with their dates to the music of Gene Tom-
lins and his Bengalair band. Patti Belknap was in
charge of the bids and program, Rosanne Matofsky
had the job of decorating the Crystal Ballroom with
the Greek letters of the councils members, and Caro-
lyn Blair arranged for the music. Bids were extended
to all faculty members of the university and the deans
of the schools. Mrs. Norman Kulsrud and Miss Wil-
liams were chaperones. Jackie Dedmon and her date
headed the receiving line and led the grand march.
All in all, it was a grand affair and everyone had a
Each year Panhellenic Council presents a scholar-
ship cup to the sorority making the highest grade
average for the preceding year. The cup, presented
by Miss Williams at the honors assembly, was won
for last year by Chi Omega. The Chi Omegas broke
a winning streak by the Tri Deltas who had won
the cup for the past four years.
The Councils main project of the year was selling
Christmas cards during the holiday season. The cards,
beautiful scenes of the campus drawn by Paul E. Cor-
rubia, made a big hit on the campus and made the
project successful for the council.
Second semester found the Council engaged in
another rush season, less involved than the fall sys-
tem, but nevertheless accomplishing the purposes of
recruiting new pledges for the Greek gals at T.U. In
the spring, the Panhellenic Workshop Banquet was
held. This dinner, an annual affair, is held especially
to honor the new initiates of each sorority on the
campus. At this same time, special awards and honors
were presented to Greek girls who, in one way or
another, have proved themselves outstanding on the
campus. The banquet was given in conjunction with
FIRST ROW-left lo right: Jackie Dedmon, Kappa Delta, president, Carolyn Blair, Phi Mu, vice president, Betty Craigo
Charlton, Chi Omega, secretary, Benita Springer, Chi Omega, Martha Burton, Kappa Delta. SECOND ROW-left to right:
Martheta Files, Delta Gamma, jane Coulter, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Patty Belknap, Delta Delta Delta, Mary Margaret Patter-
son, Delta Delta Delta, Miss Mary Clay Williams, sponsor, Rosanne Matofsky, Delta Gamma, treasurer.
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.
In order to bring the pledge groups more closely
together and to train future sorority leaders, the Pan-
hellenic Council sponsors the Junior Panhellenic, an
organization composed of the pledge president and a
representative from each sorority's pledge class. A
senior Panhellenic member attends each junior Pan-
hellenic meeting to advise and assist the younger
group. Under the fine direction of Mrs. Anne Mor-
row, sponsor, and Carolyn Alert, Chi Omega pledge
representative, who presided over meetings, the
pledges proved themselves to their members and the
FIRST ROW-loft to fight: Mrs. Ann Morrow, sponsorg Paula Combest, Kappa Kappa Gammag Barbara Dunham, Delta Delta
Deltag Carolyn Alert, Chi Omega. SECOND ROW-left zo right: Marilee Moore, Delta Delta Deltag Jo Hackleman, Kappa
Delta, Sue Sieben, Kappa Deltag Virginia Parker, Phi Mug Mary Ann Ramsey, Kappa Kappa Gammag Janice Hanks, Chi Omega.
I TER-FR TER ITY
The lnter-fraternity Council has as its main ob-
jective the coordination of fraternity activities for
the furtherance of the following aims:
"We consider the fraternity responsible for a posi-
tive 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
The above quotation is from the National lnter-
Fraternity Council Constitution and summarizes the
purposes and ideals of the Inter-Fraternity Council as
set up at the University of Tulsa.
Carrying out the annual rotation of officers, Dick
Langenheim, Lambda Chi Alpha, presided and tried
to keep order in meetings. Assisting him was Don
Miller, Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president. Fred Antry,
Kappa Alpha, kept the minutes and roll-book, while
Shelton Roegels, Sigma Phi Epsilon, tried to keep up
with the finances. ,
The rotation of officers follows the plan used
by both the Panhellenic Council and the Inter-fratern-
ity 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 new fraternity, Sigma Chi Alpha,
was placed in the order behind Delta Theta.
Regular representatives from the fraternities for
the year 1947-48 were Don Miller, Bob Bowles, and
Donald Burner, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fred Antry, Dan
Carter, and J. W. Loofbourrow, Kappa Alpha, Shel-
ton Roegels, -lack Barta, and Francisco Madrigal, Sig-
ma Phi Epsilong Dick Langenheim, Clayton Peterson,
Louis Lundquist, and Paul Wallack, Lambda Chi Al-
phag Blaine Miller and jim Nichols, Sigma Chi Al-
pha, lvan Lytle, Delta Theta, Cameron Murchison,
Eugene Tucker and Howard Hale, Alpha Tau Omega.
Doing a large part of the promoting of the good
will and cooperation between fraternities, known as
inter-fraternity spirit, was Clyde Blocker, sponsor of
the Council and counselor to men. He was a very
welcome member of the Council and found it neces-
sary to put his foot down only infrequently.
ln November of 1947, the Council welcomed Sig-
ma Chi Alpha, a local colony group organized with
the intention of becoming Sigma Chi, national fra-
ternity. lts petition was accepted and the group was
placed on probation for one year beginning December
l, 1947, and running to December l, l948.
The supervision of fall rush was one of the func-
tions of the Council. This year, the group revised
the inter-fraternity handbook and once again dis-
tributed copies to rushees. ln addition, no honor
courts during rush were necessary, for the first time.
Another of the Councils activities was the sponsor-
ship of a boy in Belgium through the Foster Parents,
lncorporated. The Council made arrangements to
maintain a boy for a year from council funds. The
funds were partially supplemented by quarters col-
lected from high school football fans who used the
University parking lot on game nights.
FIRST ROW-feft to right: C. E. Blocker, sponsor, Don Miller, Fred Antry, Shelton Roegels, Dick Langenheim. SECOND
ROW-fef! lo right: Clayton Peterson, Louis Lundquist, Don Burner, Francisco Madrigal, Jack Barra, Cameron Murchison.
THIRD ROW-left to rigbl: Blaine Miller, Paul Wallack, Ivan Lytle, Bob Bowles, Jim Nichols, james Loofbourrow, How-
Donald Miller was the IFC delegate to National
IFC meeting in New York during the Thanksgiving
holidays. Don flew up to New York and back, and
returned with many ideas and reports on what fra-
ternities are doing on other campuses.
The annual presentation of the Presidents Scholar-
ship Cup was made during the fall honors assembly.
For the seventh time, Lambda Chi Alpha took top
honors in scholarship.
The Inter-fraternity Council held its annual and
greatly anticipated spring formal, and all fraternity
men and their dates joined in to make the dance a
This ear's council will never for Yet: Loofbourrow
and his radical political plotsg Roegels and Miller,
the council workhorsesg Lan enheim, who wanted a
gavel and finally settled for a hammer-and all the
trials and tribulations-and fun-of planning rush,
dances, ro'ects, and activities.
To provide for the general welfare and social, schol-
astic and recreational activities of the fraternity men
on the campus has been the prime purpose of this
Council. The fraternity membership 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 this happen.
LPHA TAU 0 EGA
ATO was founded on September ll, 1865,
at the Virginia Military Institute. The big
news and doings of the local chapter of
Alpha Tau Omega at the first of the year
concerned the new house which the frater-
nity purchased and thoroughly renovated and
redecorated. After the members and pledges
had swung hammers and axes to remove
plaster, to facilitate the changing of the
floor plan of the two-story house, Roger K. Lane took over
and supervised the finishing of the interior.
Much of the enthusiasm shown by the members was due
to the desire to finish the upstairs living quarters and the
apartment accommodations for Mrs. William F. Bensing,
popular housemother and mother of two ATOs at Kansas
Shortly after the beginning of the school year, under the
direction of "Mother Bf, and Miss Mary Clay Williams, the
Alpha Tau Omega Mothers' Club was formed with Mrs. jess
Scarborough as first president. Much credit for furnishing the
house goes to this group, who showed they meant more than
just talk when three of them painted the kitchen to cut down
The Taus celebrated their three annual functions in high
style this year with the Black and White in December, the
Founders, Day dinner dance in March, and the Black Foot
Ball in May.
Saralu Thornton was chosen by the chapter as Sweetheart
of Alpha Tau Omega and was properly enthroned and con-
gratulated at the Black and White Ball held at the Tulsa Club.
Mixed in with these were many informal functions held
during the year at the house.
Outstanding members reaping honors this year included
Tommy Floyd, selected for inclusion in Who's Who, and
vice-president of Psi Chi, Fred Woodson, Who's Who, senior
class vice-president and Sociology Club president, Bob Bayless,
junior class treasurer, and Ted Welton, president of Pi Kappa
Delta and vice-president of the junior class.
Officers were Rex Frates, president, Cameron Murchison,
vice-president, Bob Bayless, treasurer, Dean Lovejoy, record-
ing secretary, Bob Kirkland, corresponding secretary.
s X ,
Fin! row: Adams, Frank, Ballard, Bob,
Bayless, Bob L., Bear, Richard, Bland
Dick, Brechin, John, Burnham, Roberti
Second row: Cadenhead, Robert Walton'
Caldwell, Keith, Caswell, Al, Conwell
Bob, Cooke, Sam, Corbitt, James, Cross
-:N ga. 1
y ' aa..
Third row: Dunn Ed' Dunn Geor e, t
y , , 8
Elledge, James, Fleeger, Torn, Floyd
Tommy, Gentry, Jack, Griffith, Harry.
Fourth row: Hackenberger, Harold,
Hale, Howard, Hansen, Bob, Harris
James, Henry, Selden, Hill, Guy, Ho:
Fifth row: Hunter, Bill, johnson, Ger-
ald, Keeling, Jack, Kelliher, Denny,
Kirkland, Bob, Lackey, Clyde, Lane,
Sixth row: Lawrence, C, J., LeBus, Don,
Lockwood, Dick, Lovejoy, Dean, LoVel-
lette, Bill, Maher, David, McArthur,
Seventh row: McDowell, Robert W.,
Mclietridge, Robert, Melone, Jerry,
Moore, Ed, Morgan, Morris, Murchison,
Cameron, Murphy, Barry.
Eighth row: Nelson, Marque, Ringeisen,
Chet, Scott, Dan, Shank, Don, Shaw,
Joe, skeehan, Bill, Smith, Bm.
Ninth row: Stokes, Herb, Sullivan,
George, Thornton, Charles, Trembly,
Bud, Tucker, Gene, Walker, Leo, War-
Teazth row: Wells, Bob, Welton. Ted,
West, Denny, Woodson, Fred, Worrall
Kenny, Young, Douglas, Zeno, Norman?
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Delta Theta was founded at Tulsa Uni-
versity as a local fraternity May 26, 1946.
Since that time, the Delta Thetas have made
X Q ' progress along social as well as academic
A lines. After informal summer rushing and
A 9 early fall rush activity, the chapter selected
fue twenty-one men to wear the blue and gray
shield as pledges.
During the pledge period, the beginners
were trained in the ideas of first, loyal support to the
university, and second, to promote the spirit of brotherhood,
sportsmanship and clean wholesome living, bringing them
together in a mutual bond of friendship.
For honors, the DTS had Paul Berry, who was chosen
business manager of the Kendallabrum, and Charles Jones
who was his assistant.
Pat Welch, a DT who is a speech and radio major, has
made' quite a record for himself in the workshop. Pat began
his career at TU with a small part in "Midsummer Night's
Dream" in 1946 and has since played leading roles in work-
shop productions. He is also a regular announcer and has his
own show each weekday afternoon over KWGS. Other Delta
Thetas who are active in the workshop are Dick Davis, Cecil
Pace and Bob Anderson.
Social functions were many and varied for the Delta
Thetas, ranging from barbecues to their annual Pink Ele-
phant dance held at the Oaks Country Club. The pink ele-
phant theme was carried out in the decorations, with large
cardboard elephants painted by the master strokes of Gib
Byrd and Ralph Conner. Another major function of the year
was the second annual Sweetheart Dance, held on Valentine's
Day. Other memorable functions were the house parties in
the lodges and the unforgettable stag parties.
Biggest news of the year for members was the acceptance
of DTls petition by the national fraternity, Kappa Sigma.
jess Chouteau, the university Public Functions director,
has been the sponsor of the fraternity in addition to his many
campus duties. Officers of the chapter were Gib Byrd, presi-
dent, Ivan Lytle, vice-president, james Streck, secretary,
Buford Branson, treasurer.
Fin! row: Abraham, Olin, Anderson,
Bob, Babin, Schleyg Banner, Frank,
Bassham, Jack, Berry, Paul, Bordwell,
Second wuz' Branson, Buford, Bright-
mire, Paul, Brown, Robert, Byrd, Gibg
Clement, Harold, Confer, Cuylerg Dav-
Third row: Davis, Dick, Dobbins, Jack,
Duran, Charles, Elliott, Frank, Farren
Charlesg Francis, Harry, Frigar, Ed.
Fourth row: Graves, Fred, Grine, Nor-
man, Hindle, Art, Jones, Charles E.,
Johnston, Cecil, Kiroff, Kirilg Lamb
Fifth row: Lynn, Arleighg Lytle, Ivan
McGaughey, Frank, Pace, Cecil, Patton
Stanleyg Plaster, William, Poulter, Ed:
Sixth row: Radcliff, Ralph, Rainwater
Jerry, Richey, Duane, Riehart, Bruce
Riffe, Delbert, Rossman, Charles, Rut:
Seventh row: Sherman, Jerry, Short,
Richardg Smith, William, Stadel,
Charlesg Stevenson, john, Streak, James
Eighth 'rozzz' Tanner, Kennethg Thread
gill, Tom, Turner, Calvin, Underwood
Don, Walton, Duckeyg Welrgh, Pat, Zer
Kappa Alpha Order was founded Decem-
ber 21, 1865, at Washington and Lee Uni-
versity, Lexington, Virginia. Its purpose was
to maintain the southern ideal of gentlemen.
The founders were inspired mentally and
spiritually by that great southern gentleman,
Robert E. Lee, soldier, engineer, scholar and
statesman who at the time of Kappa Alpha's
founding was president of the university.
Kappa Alpha Order on May 8, 1937, chartered the local
fraternity Delta Alpha Delta as Mu chapter of Kappa Alpha,
and was the second national fraternity on the campus of the
University of Tulsa.
The KAs lost fifteen men by graduation last year but more
than made up for it in the initiation of new members and
in pledging in the fall. They have sixty-three active members
and twenty-nine pledges. Matrimony seemed to be ever pres-
ent in the minds of the KAs as eight members were married
and others planned summer weddings.
Kappa Alpha's honors of the year include Bob Stanley as
president of the senior class and member of the senior class
activities committee, Ed Yelton as president of the Com-
merce Club, Fred Antry as treasurer of the IFC, and Bob
fSullyJ Sullivan as chairman of the Community Council
KAs are hoping by next fall to have a new house in which
to hold their social functions. Plans have been drawn and ar-
rangements for financing the new house have progressed
Kappa Alpha's social season was inaugurated by a get-
acquainted picnic at Mohawk Park, and has since been high-
lighted by an open house after the homecoming game,
smokers, and regular Friday night house parties. Main event
on the social calendar was the Convivium Dance on january
21, given in honor of Robert E. Lee. At this dance, Miss
jean Hill was announced as sweetheart of Kappa Alpha.
Closing the KA year was the annual Dixie Ball.
Harold Gimlin was president of the chapter, with Bob
Stanley as vice-president, Don Boling as secretary, and Fred
Antry as treasurer.
Fifrt row: Adams, Doran, Allen, Les,
Anderson, Granger, Antry, Fred, Antry,
Jack, Bass, William, Bell, Herbert, Bell,
Second row: Boling, Don, Bostick,
james, Brazier, Robert, Bridges, Bill,
Bridges, John, Brown, Jim, Brown, Sid-
ney, Carson, Dave.
Third row: Carter, Dan, Chambers, Sy-
rus, Clark, William, Crabtree, Eugene,
Craig, jim, Dost, William, Echer, Dan,
Fourth row: Farrimond, Herb, Fink,
Darrel, Fowler, Robert, Garrett, Chester,
Gillcie, Carl, Gimlin, Harold, Goodson,
Horace, Grimm, Ernest,
Fifth row: Harris, Charles, Harrison,
Dale, Hathaway, Keith, Holland, Tom,
Hoppe, jack, Jones, Bill, Jones, John,
Szxth row: Kimball Kent' Lantz Rob-
ert, Lloyd Ben, Loofbourrow James'
teson Theadore1McCloud Howard.
Seventh row: McCord Fletcher' Mc-
Aig me ,
Luckhart, William, Lynch, Robert, Mari 'V
3 , Cormick, james, McElroy, Jack, Mc-
Guire, jim, McMackin, Bob, Murray,
james, Oglesby, Willis, Parks, Robert.
Eighth row: Perry, Richard, Pogue, Ar-
thur, Porter, Jack, Powell, Dee, Ratek,
Edward, Riggs, Harry, Rosenbalm,
Dewey, Rummage, J. Reed.
Ninth row: Ryan, Bill, Sears, Robert:
Schwartz, Fred, Sherwood, Ted, Shinn,
Fred: Shirfey, james, Shoemaker, Leroy,
Tenth row: Stanley, Robert, Stevenson,
W'illiam, Sullivan, Robert, Sulton, John,
Sutton, Bob, Turner, Don, Unruh,
Eleventh row: West, Roehm, White,
Tom, Willhour, Dick, Williams, Dan,
Wilson, Sam, Woodbury, Clifford, Yel-
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LA BDA CHI ALPHA
On October 29, l947, Epsilon Upsilon
Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha hesitated for a
brief moment to look back and remember
ten years of progress and leadership on the
University of Tulsa campus.
Through the efforts of five law students
at Boston College in 1909, the national
fraternal organization of Lambda Chi Alpha
was founded on the ideals of Christian
fellowship, scholastic achievement and democratic advance-
ment. These ideals continue to guide and motivate the fra-
ternity even today.
The first unit of the new Lambda Chi chapter house, sched-
uled for completion in late fall, was delayed until early spring
by local labor conditions and shortages of vital materials.
The tenth birthday year of Epsilon Upsilon Zeta was
especially significant because of its part in the installation of
a new LCA Zeta at the University of Kansas.
Most important among the many fall semester social events
was the fall formal dinner dance in the Topaz Room of the
Hotel Tulsa, at which Miss Joan Beasley was chosen LCA
sweetheart. Later Joan rode in the Lambda Chi entry in
the homecoming contest-a pompom covered buggy pulled
by horses, and complete with coachman and footmen. Later
in the year came the annual pledge barn dance at which Katie
Weems presided as "Queen of the Hay."
Honors were plentiful among the LCA group this year.
Rolf Stromberg, Richard Langenheim, Ed Claytor and Richard
Coleman were included on the roster of XWho's Wlio in Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities. Rolf Stromberg, Bill Peterson
and Clayton Peterson held jobs as editor, business manager,
and assistant business manager, respectively, of the Collegian.
The grade point average of the frat as a group was sufficiently
high to win the Presidents Scholarship Cup for the seventh
Officers were Jim Nuckolls, president, Richard Langenheim,
vice-presidentg Ed Claytor, secretaryg Charles Richards, treas-
urerg Bill Shafer, pledge-trainer.
Fin! row: Arlen, Charles, Andrews,
Lewis, Baucher, Jeff, Bowman, Jerry,
Brite, Richard, Brix, Jerry, Chronic,
Second row: Churchill, Henry, Claytor,
Ed, Cole, Gene, Coleman, Richard,
Davis, Wendell, Dick, Paul, Drakos,
Third rout: Duncan, Carl, Dunham, Ro-
bert, Everett, Ed, Everett, George, Foley,
Cray, Francy, Dee, Freese, William E.
Fourlla row: Freese, J. D., Gallagher,
Hugh, Gunderson, Lynn, Hargrove,
Jack, Harris, John, Hause, Wayne,
Fiftb wuz' Hogard, Earl, Hoff, john,
Hudson, Gene, Hoffman, Robert, john-
son, Paul, jones, Flave, Johnston, Rich-
Sixlla row: Kessler, Fred, Lamm, Robert,
Langenheim, Richarcl, Lelley, Jack,
Lucas, Wally, Lundquist, Louis, Lukken,
Seventh rouz' Maneval, Max, Moncrief,
John, Mooney, Donald, Morgan, Bob,
Murphy, Duane, Neff, Jack, Nelson,
Eighth row: Nuckolls, James, Palmer,
Tom' Parrish Harr ' Parrish William'
, , Y, , i
Peterson, Clayton, Peterson, Bill, Porch,
Richard, Reeve, james.
Ninth row: Richards, Charles, Richards,
Richard, Roach, Wilson, Roche, johnny,
Rollier, Norris, Rueb, Ward, Satter-
white, Dale, Schad, Charles.
Tenzb row: Sharp, Thomas, Steele
James, Stodghill, Ralph, Stone, Rodney,
Straw ack Sutter Pat Toole Geor e,
I ,J Q , Q , fs
Iilvfwzib rnzr: Walker, Gordon, Wal-
letk, Paul, Whitney, UI. W. W., Wil
liams, Kenneth, Williams, Leroy
Wright, joe, Wurth, Bob, Yetter
PI K PPA ALPHA
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded
at the University of Virginia on March 1,
1868, by six friends who had fought together
in the Civil War-tlmeir purpose being the
ing, and the establishment of friendship on
bgni- promotion of brotherly love and kind feel-
5 a firmer and more lasting basis.
The "Phi Delts" made up the first local
fraternity at the University of Tulsa, and
on June 5, 1956, were installed as the Gamma Upsilon chap-
ter of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, the first national social
Greek letter fraternity on the campus.
The PiKAs enjoyed this year in the "Pike" house at Eleventh
and Florence Place, made much more a home by the presence
of the housemother, Mrs. Berta Ray. The house itself is
showing signs of prosperity in the forms of redecoration and
the conversion of the garage into a study room. The house
looks better to all the brothers because this year saw the burn-
ing of the mortgage.
Memories to be treasured are those of the after-the1game
coffee and doughnut sessions, parties, picnics, hayrides, barn
dances, and favorite of all the fall functions, the Garnet and
Gold formal at the Oaks. Then in the spring came some
more of the same with the Blue Beard costume dance and
the Spring formal dinner dance as highlights.
The Pikes have really come to the front this year in sports,
both in varsity and intramurals. Iron Man J. R. Boone turned
in an outstanding season in the backfield of the Golden
Hurricanes, working behind linesmen Bill Bloom and Nelson
Greene. On the intramural front, the Pikes produced an
undefeated volley ball team and a first place touch football
team. First place in the first intramural field meet was an-
other feather in the Pike caps.
In the political field, Gene Deadman was elected vice-
president of the sophomore class, and also served as president
of the Pike pledge class. Bill Adkisson was representative
at large to the Community Council. The Pikes are also
proud of the second place trophy in the home-coming float
Officers of the chapter were Rowland Stanfield, presidentg
Bob Bowles, vice-presidentg jim Sesow, secretaryg and Bob
Firit row: Adkisson, William, Alexan-
der, Herbert, Baker, Harold, Bicking,
L. J., Bland, Van, Boone, J. R., Bowles,
Second rout: Briggs, George, Burner,
Donald, Crump, Bill, David, James,
Davidson, Frank, Deadman, Gene, Eng-
Third row: Erickson, Bill, Foresman,
Don, Fultz, Pete, Gates, Floyd, Gibson,
Ellis, Grove, Richard, Hamilton, James.
Fourth row: Heard, Bob, Hensley, Rob-
ert, Hivner, Maurice, Jennings, George,
Johnson, Dale, Johnson, Richard,
Fifth row: Keith, Tom, Kelley, Jack,
Kelly, Walter, Knowland, Philip, Lake,
Robert, Lamprich, Harold, Lay, Wil-
Sixth row: Lynch, Rolan, MacEachern,
Jack, May, Wallace, McCaslin, James,
Miller, Donald, Moore, Del, Moore,
Seventh faux' Moore, Gene, Ormond,
James, Queen, Johnnie, Reinkemyer,
Robert L., Ripley, Paul, Roy, Willard,
Eighth rouf: Sesow, James, Setser, Fretl,
Spratling, Bruce, Stanfield, Rowland,
Stricker, Charles, Tipsword, Wallace,
Tripp, Tom, Tulley, Edwin.
Ninth rouu' ' Veetler, Harry, Whitt,
Douglas, Williams, Len, Williamson,
Kenneth, Williams, Nelson, Withee, M,
P., Wood, George, Woodard, Bob.
G - i gi l
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IGMA PHI EP ILO
Oklahoma Gamma chapter of Sigma Phi
Epsilon was installed on the campus May
26, 1946, with thirteen charter members,
and it has now expanded to include over
Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded Novem-
ber l, 1901, at Richmond College in Vir-
ginia. It is considered a comparatively
young fraternity, but with its youth has
come a progressive spirit that has carried it up among the
leaders in the fraternity world. There are now eighty-one
chapters in colleges and universities throughout the country.
Sig Ep is a fraternity based on those Christian principfes
teaching the brotherhood of man, and it is the aim of Sig
Ep to establish those principles in every member and pledge.
The pin is a heart surrounded by pearls-emblematic of
the devotion and friendship accompanying it. The fraternity
colors are royal purple and red and the flowers are American
Beauty roses and violets.
Last spring the chapter began to show itself by winning the
Singfony, and continued at this pace by pledging twenty-
eight men at the start of the fall semester. In the freshman
election, Jack Larrabee was elected class president. Dick
Brown was a varsity cheer leader and president of Windbags.
In the fall, a few small parties were held to get the social
program started. Then came homecoming, and everyone
turned into crepe paper artists. At the completion of the
handiwork, Pinky Thornton was elected Homecoming Queen
to ride on the Sig Ep float.
The next week, the first of the year's main events took place,
the Moonshinefs Ball. The highlight of this costume affair
was the skit presented by the pledges, and the awarding of
the prizes for the best costumes to Gail Thomas and Jane
Love Barra by Ivan Roark, faculty adviser and head "revenooer"
for the evening. The other major function, the Golden Heart
Formal, was held in March.
The Sig Eps of this vicinity were fortunate in having
Carter A. jenkens, one of the fraternity's founders, visit Tulsa
to deliver an address at the Eounder's Day Banquet.
Officers of the chapter for the year were Robert Harmon,
president, Jack Barta, vice-presidentg Gail Thomas, secretaryg
Robert McDuffie, comptroller.
Fir!! row: Armstrong, Robert, Babcock,
james, Baker, Robert, Baker, William,
Barra, Jack, Berry, Sonny, Brown, Dick.
Second row: Brown, Frank, Brown,
Robert, Carlson, Tom, Connor, Dale,
Crump, Jim, Dickerson, Jay, Edwards,
Third row: Edwards, Howard, Essley,
Phil, Evans, James, Featherstone, Chuck,
Fidler, Miles, Flemming, Robert, Gil-
Fourth row: Hale, Jack, Hall, Carl,
Hanna, joe, Harmon, Robert, Hayes,
john, Henderson, Jack, Henson, John.
Fifth row: Hobby, Walter, Hoff, Earl,
Johns, Richard, jones, Oakah, Junk,
John, Larrabee, Jack, Leick, Bob.
Sixzh row: Liles, Huey, Love, Bill,
Madrigal, Frisco, McCullough, Grant,
McDougal, Roscoe, McDuffie, Robert,
Seventh faux' Neihling, Ed, Olds, Jo-
neil, Overton, Leslie, Payne, Jack, Rice,
Gene, Roberson, D. R.
Eighth wuz' Roegals, Shelton, Robinson,
Harry, Scott, Harold, Stout, Robert,
Strickland, M. H., Thomas, Gail.
Ninth wizzx' Wiatr, Harold, Weaver,
George, Wilkinson, William, Williams,
Dennis, Wright, Gene, Yager, Larry.
Nut PfL'flH'6l1.' Bill Bassett, Jack Crudup,
Wayne Harrison, Earl Hoff, Charles
Finkey, Bill Junk, and Ed Smith.
0F ANI U GREEK
FIRST ROW-left to right: Brown, Russell-Sigma Chi, Buhl, Paul-Delta Tau Delta, Flynn, Ailene-Pi Beta Phi, Guest, Bob
-Beta Theta Pi, Herndon, Chesley C.-Beta Theta Pi, Hower, Bob-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, lngels, Howard-Phi Gamma Delta,
Johnson, Joseph-Beta Theta Pi. SECOND ROW-left to right: Kearl, Spencer-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kitchen, Marilou-
Pi Beta Phi, Knoblock, Dick-Beta Theta Pi, Langley, Cliff-Sigma Chi, Locker, George-Phi Gamma Delta, Miller, J. Blaine
-Sigma Chi, Miller, William-Beta Theta Pi, Nichols, Jim-Sigma Chi. THIRD ROW-left to right: Pierce, Al-Kappa
Sigma, Phillips, Barton-Kappa Sigma, Phillips, Mary jane--Pi Beta Phi, Robertson, Larry-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Stevenson,
James-Delta Upsilon, Swanke, Ray-Phi Delta Theta, Wells, Richard-Beta Theta Pi, Williams, Bernice-Alpha Delta Pi,
Wolfe, Bill-Sigma Nu.
NOT PICTURED: Ed Moores-Delta Kappa Epsilon, Jim Brownlee-Phi Gamma Delta.
Twenty-five enthusiastic Off-Campus Greeks representing 14 fraternities and sororities, reactivated the
organization on the TU campus early in the fall. A constitution was written which expressed that it was a social
organization exclusively, and the group carried this same expression out
in their many activities through the school year.
OCG's round of parties began with a picnic at Mohawk Park, and in
close succession held a hamburger fry at Spence Kearl's cabin, an open house
after the TU-Drake game, several dances and get-togethers, and ended their
social functions with a hayricle in May.
Stray Greeks active in campus affairs included Marilou Kitchen, Rod
Mclver, Roseann Evans, Jim Nichols and Cliff Langley, all in Varsity Night,
Tom Shearman in Aquapades of 1948, Bernice Williams in "Big Wheel Meall'
and editor of the Kendallabrum, Paul Buhl and Jimmy Stevenson, prominent
in campus music circles, and Bill Cardin and Ed Moores in Young Republi-
Officers of Off Campus Greeks were Bill Miller, Bill Wolfe, president,
Ailene Flynn, secretary, Marilou Kitchen, treasurer, Bernice Williams, social
chairman, Roseann Evans, sergeant at arms, and Joe Johnson, parliamen-
Bill Wolfe fafiafl-
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larinf ina game . . .
Neil mul lNlz1rjnrie luke tulvttntztge of the first warm tlzly hy
getting u little grass time, while
CENTER - Spring lever overpowers
RlCHT7KennV Willittiiismmri exhibits his Ski
Clmrlie Ritlmrtls in the lilmtry.
ll with Ll howl-
llt l at strike lui' the Pikes in the frat intramurals.
ing hall-just cha 'et up
LCJWER LEFT'--Etls blzulx Lelly ztntl
Alwhey and Crockett Chil-
ders celebrate spring with
a burst of energy and a
set of tennis.
antl ,lzuliie Detlmon gthsnrlw
Charlie Arlen and Coeds Virginia
at sun H111 While stutlying for spring
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LEFT-Wfading and fishing is the delight of Deltas' Ginny Thompson,
Carol Shuttee. Barbara Dunham, Patti Belknap and Helen Scotti-not
camera shy either.
CENTER LEFT-Ora Manning and Mary Ann Griffith display chivalry
to the bookstore sweater girl.
CENTER--Anita Flanders is caught in the act of creating some of
her subtle cartoons. She is the gal responsible for Algernon in this year's
LOWER LEFT-The hurricane elements partake of a little of their
extracurricular activity in the lounge of Memorial Hall.
LOWER RIGHT-Chief photographer Russell Brewer works on his
endless contribution to our yearbook.
and S. J. W'hitman stroll
along a TU walk, unde-
cided as to whether or not
to make their ll:50. Ruth
Gunderson and Jack Bur-
ris follow, not particularly
caring either way.
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renter 1 coaches Dorothy O'Donovan on haw ao tea h
young-uns Religious education.
CENTER LEFT-Joyce Pryor helps Pat Smyth acquire the new loolt
CENTER f Dorothea Grine - an untlerstutly for Cupitl.
seeing autliente while other KW
arnie Melekian antl Laura Hume delight their un-
GSers xl. Reid Rummage, Bob Antler-
son, Haroltl Smock, Jerald Graves and Etlalweth Rook await their parts.
powviow on a warm April evening.
IGHT-Vet Villagers large and small enjoy a neighlvorl
jack Newman and -Ioan
Stewart show the effects of
an overdose of spring fever
as they recline on the U in
front of McFarlin.
mm wz ,Q vom vf
. . . amifg
LIZFT-The Harem Scarem slave girls pose for a restful moment
between scenes. Doesn't Charlie Towne look contented?
CENTER LlZFT7The directors and executives of this year's Varsity
Night confer hackstage. Bill Sheldon, director, talks to ,Ioan Bechtel,
stage director. Bill Hackathorn and Susan Rorschach wrote the show,
plus the music. Rolleen Taylor, .lean Frizzell, Jess Chouteau assisted.
CENTER-Bill Minshall and june Arnold as two of the leads sing a
LOXYHZR LEFT-The Harem Scarem harem sing "ln the Garden."
Costumes were gaily colored satin and chiffon combinations,
LCDWER RIGI-lT7Candidates for king and queen, and attendants for
each performance were Pinky Thornton, Gene Wright, jim Nichols,
,lack Wzirtl, jarene Caffey, Bill Bloom, Sally Oxerstreet, Luke Loof-
lvourrow, Mary Mclieever and Phil Nelson.
RIGHT - Beverly DeLar-
zelere and Pat W'elch are
crowned Varsity Night
king and queen. A corona-
tion was held each night
of the show, and Beverly
received American Beauty
. . . anal gxercifie.
LEFT-Pierce Reynolds holds the rapt 199 attention of Community
Councillors as he reports on the sad lack of class activities.
CENTER LEFT: Minus shoes and dignity, Gene Tucker resorts to less
CENTER: Another armory dance with evahhody having fun, fer instance
jeff Boucher and Aggie gal Wancla Stockton, june Arnold and Jim Egan.
LOWER LEFT-Distracting students and professors alike, Georganne
Onstot, -Iodie Smith, Joyce Bradley, Helen Scotti and other archers shoot
a wicked arrow.
, 1'f.r,.-sw' , -
'S wa..-fy, is
-,,, t. .
7, , -Q'
LOWER RIGHT - Vot-
ing time-X marks the
students choice during
Distinguished officers of the cap 'n gown class are Bob Hansen, treasurerg Lois Steiner,
secretaryg Fred Vfoodson, vice-presidentg and Bob Stanley, senior prcxy.
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FIRST ROW.' HAIDAR ALI-AHMED, Engineering, Engineers Club,
Foreign Students Club. CONSTANCE ALLEN, Arts and Sciences, Chi
Omega, Workshop. NORMA LEA ALLEN, Arts and Sciences, Kappa
Delta, TU"Y'l. WILLIAM ALLEN, Business Administration, Commerce
SECOND ROW: DAVID ALLENDE, Arts and Sciences. R. W. AM-
STUTZ, Engineering, Engineers Club. JAYNE ANDERSON, Arts and
Sciences, Chi Omega. MARILYN ANDERSON, Arts and Sciences,
Lantern, Theta Alpha Phi, Secretary, Workshop.
THIRD ROW: H. M. ANDREWS, Business Administration, Commerce
Club. ROBERT BAGBY, Arts and Sciences. ELWOOD BALDWIN,
Engineering, Geophysical Society. RICHARD BANISTER, Engineering,
Geology Engineers, Vice-president.
FOURTH ROW: MAX BANKS, Engineering, Engineers Club, AIME,
LUCY DALIOUS BASS, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Beta Khaki
Gamma, Board of Publications, Secretary, Whos Who, Community
Council, Secretary. WILLIAM BASSETT, Engineering, Engineers Club,
Sigma Phi Epsilon. ADDIE BAZE. Arts and Sciences, Psi Chi.
FIRST ROU7: JOE BEANE, Engineering, Band, Spanish Club,
Kappa Kappa Psi. FLOYD BEAVER, Business Administration,
Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa. JOAN BECHTEI., Arts
and Sciences, Chi Omega, Theta Alpha Phi, Workshop, Pi
Kappa Delta, Debate Tournament. FORREST BELCHER,
Graduate, Psi Chi. JOYCE BITNER, Arts and Sciences.
MARION BLAICHER, Business Administration, Newman
Club, Secy. CAROLYN BLAIR, Business Administration, Phi
Mu, Commerce Club, Student Promotions Committee, Lan-
tern, Senior Staff, Who's Who, Phi Gamma Kappa, TU Busi-
ness Womens Club.
THIRD ROW: ROSS BRANNIAN, Engineering, Engineers
Club, Geophysical Society. CAROLYN BRAUNLICH, Arts
and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, V-pres., TU"Y'I, Mu Tau
Phi, Womens Choir. CHARLES BRILEY, Graduate, Band,
Workshop, Student Promotions Committee, Kappa Kappa
Psi, Phi Mu Alpha. DICK BRITE, Arts and Sciences, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Band, Orchestra, Kappa Kappa Psi, Botany Club,
Phi Mu Alpha. GERALD BROWN, Business Administration:
Delta Theta. MARY LEE BROWN, Business Administration,
Commerce Club, TU Business Womens Club. ROBERT
BROWN, Engineering, Delta Theta, Engineers Club: Band.
SECOND ROW.' R. BOONE, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa
Alpha, Football. ALFRED BORDWELL, Arts and Sciences,
Delta Theta, Alpha Phi Omega, Pres. ELIZABETH BORNE,
Arts and Sciences. MONTE BORNE, Arts and Sciences,
Independent Menls Association. MARGIE BOSTON, Eine Arts,
Women's Choir, Sigma Alpha Iota. CAROLYN BOTKIN, Fine
Arts, Spanish Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, Lantern, Senior Staff,
Secy.-Treas., Phi Gamma Kappa, Whois Who. TED BOYLES,
Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
FOURTH ROW: RUSSELL BROWN, Arts and Sciences,
Psi Chi. JAMES BROWNFIELD, Arts and Sciences. PAUL
BUHL, Arts and Sciences, Off Campus Greeks. JOE BULAND,
Engineering, Delta Sigma Xi, Chi Pi Epsilon, AIME. MAR-
THA BURTON, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Pres., Lan-
tern, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pres., Student Promotions Committee,
Pi Gamma Mu. BUBBLES BUSHNER, Arts and Sciences,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Lantern, Alpha Rho Tau, Workshop,
Who's Wfho, Theta Alpha Phi, Senior Staff, Phi Gamma
Kappa, Orchestra. KEITH CALDWELL, Arts and Sciences,
Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Sigma Xi, Collegian, Business Man-
ager, Pi Delta Epsilon, Commerce Club.
FIRST RO W.' JOHN CAMERON, Arts and Sciences. COLIN CAMP-
BELL, Business Administration, Lambda Chi Alpha, Orchestra, Com-
merce Club. LAURENE CAMPBELL, Business Administration, Kappa
Delta, Lantern, Commerce Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Secy.-Treas., TU
Business WO1D6H,S Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Senior Staff, Who's Wlicm,
Phi Gamma Kappa. RALPH CAMPBELL, Arts and Sciences.
SECOND ROW: IXIILLIAM CARL, Arts and Sciences, TU"Yl', Pi
Gamma Mu, Sword and Key, Who's Wliog Phi Gamma Kappa. JOHN
CARTMILL, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha. JENNIE CECIL, Grad-
uate. J. N. CHANCELLOR, Engineering.
THIRD ROW: STANLEY CHESTNUT, Arts and Sciences, TU"Y", Com-
munity Council. WINTON CHURCHILL, Business Administration.
ED CLAYTOR, Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Engineers Club,
Community Council, Phi Gamma Kappa, Sword and Key, Interftater-
nity Council, Wlio's Wlio. MARY LOU CODREY, Arts and Sciences,
Mu Tau Phi, Phi Gamma Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu.
FOURTH ROW: RICHARD COLEMAN, Arts and Sciences, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Collegian, Assistant Editor, Wforkshop, Community Coun-
cil, Pi Gamma Mu, Board of Publications, Pi Delta Epsilon, Whois Who,
Phi Gamma Kappa, National Students Association Delegate. AMY
COLLINS, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta Pi. L. K. COLLINS, Business
Administration, Windbags. RUSSELL COLLINS, Engineering, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Engineers Club, Phi Gamma Kappa.
FIRST ROUV: CHARLES CONLEY, Arts and Sciences. BOB
CONWELL, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega,
Intramural Board. JEANNE JONES COOPER, Arts and
Sciences, Kappa Delta. BARBARA COSTANTINE, Arts and
Sciences, Phi Mu, Mu Tau Phi. EUGENE CRAIG, Arts and
Sciences, Psi Chi. ORA CRANDALL, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu,
Community Council. WILBUR CROUCH, Business Admin-
istration, Alpha Beta Mu.
THIRD ROW: JOHNNIE DOUGLAS, Arts and Sciences.
ED DRAKE, Engineering, Engineers Club, AIME. ROBERT
DRESSER, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta
Sigma Xi. ROBERT DUNHAM, Engineering, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Orchestra. EDWIN DUNN,
Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega. BEN DUNNE, Arts
and Sciences, Independent Men's Association. LOIS TUBBS
DUNN, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, TU"Y", Cheerleader,
Lantern, Pi Gamma Mu.
SECOND ROW: JEAN DAILEY, Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha
Iota. HERBERT DANIELS, Arts and Sciences. JERRY
D'ARCY, Arts and Sciences, Football, Delta Sigma Xi. DOR-
OTHY DEAN, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Panhellenic
Council, Kappa Delta Pi. JACKIE DEDMON, Arts and
Sciences, Kappa Delta, V-pres., Lantern, Panhellenic Council.
JULIA DIXON, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Botany
Club, V-pres. MARY DONALDSON, Arts and Sciences, Delta
FOURTH ROW: ROSS ELLIOTT, Business Administration,
Delta Theta, Accounting Club. WILLIAM ELLIOTT, Engi-
neering, Kappa Alpha, Engineers Club. ELIZABETH FARM-
ER, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma, Spanish Club, Orchestra.
MARCHETA FILES, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma, Pres.,
Sigma Iota, Treas. FRANCIS FLAHERTY, Business Admin-
istration. TOM FLEEGER, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau
Omega, Delta Sigma Xi. TOMMY FLOYD, Arts and Sciences,
Alpha Tau Omega, Cheerleader, Sophomore Class President,
Sociology Club, Psi Chi, Whos Who.
FIRST ROW: J. L. FORTIN, Engineering, Geology Club. JOE L.
FOSTER, Arts and Sciences, Pi Delta Epsilon, Delta Sigma Xi, Treas.
MARION FOSTER, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Sociology Club.
DEE FRANCY, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Psi, Collegian.
SECOND ROW: JEAN BELL FRIZZELL, Arts and Sciences, Chi
Omega, Mu Tau Phi, Windbaggettes, Pres., Community Council, Student
Promotions Committee, Chairman, Tennis Tournament. FLOYD GATES,
Business Administration, Pi Kappa Alpha, V-Pres. A. T. GIBBON, Engi-
neering, Engineers Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Independent Men's Asso-
ciation, Student Activities Committee, Community Council, V-Pres.,
Secy. THOMAS GIBONEY, Business Administration.
THIRD ROW: JOSE GIL, Engineering, Foreign Students Club, Span-
ish Club, V-Pres. CARL GILLETTE, Business Administration, Kappa
Alpha, Commerce Club. J. H. GIMLIN, Business Administration, Kappa
Alpha, Pres., V-Pres., Community Council. BALTASAR GIMON, Engi-
neering, Foreign Students Club.
FOURTH ROW: ANDRE JEAN GINESTET, Engineering, Engineers
Club, Foreign Students Club, Newman Club. GEORGE GIROUARD,
Engineering, Engineers Club, Newman Club, Geophysical Society. IONE
GLOVER, Fine Arts, Kappa Delta Pi, V-Pres, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi
Gamma Kappa. NORMAN GLOVER, Business Administration.
FIRST ROW.' PATRICIA GRAHAM, Business Administra-
tion, Delta Delta Delta, TU Business Womenls Club, Wind-
bagettes. GEORGE GREEN, Arts and Sciences. LEONARD
GREEN, Arts and Sciences. ALICE GRIFFIN, Arts and
Sciences, Delta Gamma, Beta Khaki Gamma, Psi Chi. JACK
GRIFFIN, Fine Arts, Delta Sigma Xi, Band, Kappa Kappa
Psi. AUSTIN GUIDINGER, Arts and Sciences. BILL HACKA-
THORN, Arts and Sciences, Band, Phi Mu Alpha, V-pres.
THIRD RO W: MARTHA HAVEN, Arts and Sciences, Kappa
Kappa Gamma. JOHN HAYES, Business Administration,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Newman Club, Radio
Choir, Community Council, Commerce Club. N. D. HEN-
SHAW, Business Administration, Commerce Club. ROBERT
HENSON, Engineering, Engineers Club, AIME. CHESLEY
HERNDON, Business Administration, Off Campus Greeks.
CHARLES HESSER, Arts and Sciences. M. J. HIVNER,
Graduate, Pi Kappa Alpha, Psi Chi.
SECOND ROW: WILLIAM HAIR, Engineering. HOWARD
HALE, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega. DOR-
OTHY HALL, Business Administration, Phi Mu, TU Business
Womens Club. BARBARA HANSARD, Graduate, Women's
Choir, Workshop. R. L. HANSEN, Engineering, Alpha Tau
Omega, V-pres., Senior Class Treasurer. JOHN HARRIS, En-
gineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Engineers Club, Geology Club,
Football. FLOYD HARTMAN, Business Administration,
FOURTH ROW: MAGIC HOAG, Arts and Sciences, Delta
Gamma. JACK HOGAN, Business Administration, Alpha Tau
Omega. EARL HOGARD, Business Administration, Lambda
Chi Alpha, TU"Y'l. BETTY LOU HOLEMAN, Arts and
Sciences, Band, Los Tertulianos. MARY JANE HOOKER,
Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta. JAMES HORGER, Arts and
Sciences. LLOYD HUBBARD, Arts and Sciences, Football.
FIRST ROW: WILLIAM HUNTER, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau
Omega, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. ANN HURLEY, Arts and Sciences,
Delta Delta Delta, Lantern. BILL HYDEN, Arts and Sciences, Band,
Kappa Kappa Psi, Workshop, KWGS Staff. MARILYN INHOFE, Arts
and Sciences, Chi Omega.
SECOND ROW: ELZIE JERNIGAN, Engineering. DALE JOHNSON,
Engineering, Pi Kappa Alpha, Community Council, Los Tertulianos.
GERALD JOHNSON, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega, Pres., Band,
Collegian, Business Manager, Board of,Publication, Workshop, KWGS
staff. JOSEPH JOHNSON, Business Administration, Off Campus Greeks.
THIRD ROW: MARJORIE JOHNSON, Business Administration.
RICHARD JOHNSTON, Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha, TU"Y".
BILLIE JONES, Business Administration, Kappa Delta, Treas., Lantern,
Windbagettes, Pres., Commerce Club. SPENCER KEARL, Engineering,
Off Campus Greeks, Engineers Club, AIME.
FOURTH ROW: NORMA KELLIHER, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega,
Sophomore Class Secretary, Lantern, TU"Y", Psi Chi, Newman Club.
BILLIE KELLY, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu, Sociology Club, Junior Pan-
hellenic Council. HAROLD KIDD, Engineering, AIME. KATHLEEN
KIRKBRIDE, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Iota, Psi Chi.
FIRST ROW: PERA KIRKPATRICK, Business Administra-
tion. VIRGINIA KORTEN, Arts and Sciences, Spanish Club.
CLYDE LACKEY, Business Administration, Alpha Tau
Omega, Basketball. ELGIN LAMAR, Special. WILLIE LAN-
DRUM, Arts and Sciences, Beta Khaki Gamma, V-Pres. ROB-
ERT D. LANE, Engineering. ROBERT H. LANE, Business
THIRD RO W.' BOB LUKKEN, Business Administration,
Lambda Chi Alpha. MAREE ANN LULOW, Arts and Sciences.
GORDON LYONS, Engineering, AIME, Geophysical Society.
PAT MANGAN, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Pi Kappa
Delta, Windbagettes. GLEN MARRS, Engineering, Engineers
Club, AIME, Geophysical Society. EARL MARKXWELL, Arts
and Sciences, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Orchestra, Psi Chi.
HOMER MAULDIN, Business Administration.
SECOND ROW: BILL L.AMPHERE, Business Administration.
LAURENCE LANTOW, Business Administration, Sword and
Key, Accounting Club. GEORGE LARGENT, Graduate.
MARY LOU LaRUE, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta,
Los Tertulianos. VERA LISLE, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu,
TU"Y", Sociology Club. JOHN LOXWELL, Business Admin-
istration. NORMAN LOWE, Graduate.
FOURTH ROW: BRUCE MCALLISTER, Business Adminis-
tration. BOB MCFETRIDGE, Graduate, Alpha Tau Omega,
V-pres., Kendallabrum, Assistant Editor, Psi Chi. JUNE Mc-
INNES, Business Administration, Phi Mu, Secy., Commerce
Club, TU Business Women's Club, V-pres. CALVIN McKEE,
Engineering, Engineers Club, Windbags. LEXVIS McKINNEY.
Business Administration, Phi Gamma Kappa, Sword and Key,
Accounting Club. ALTON MCLEOD, Arts and Sciences. WIL-
LIAM MCMAHON, Business Administration.
M ws. rg W a4,a:ases
FIRST ROW: ELAINE MCMINN, Arts and Sciences, Beta Khaki
Gamma, Los Tertulianos. DON MCMULLIN, Business Administration,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega, Secy. WILLIAM MEADOR,
Business Administration, Accounting Club. CLAYTON MEEKS, Arts
and Sciences, Football.
SECOND ROW? ROBERT MEGILL, Engineering. KATHRYN ME-
LINDER, Business Administration, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Commerce
Club, TU"Y", Alpha Pi Theta. MARISUE MEYER, Fine Arts, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Alpha Pi Theta, Los Tertulianos.
BILLIE MOORE, Business Administration, Kappa Delta.
THIRD ROW: BILL. MORGAN, Arts and Sciences. NEIL MORGAN,
Engineering, Engineers Club, Community Council, Pres., V-Pres., Inde-
pendent Men's Association, Phi Gamma Kappa, Who's Who, Sword
and Key, AIME, Secy., National Students Association Delegate.
MARYLE MOSELEY, Business Administration, Lantern, Commerce
Club, TU"Y'l. LOIS MOULDER, Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota, Lantern.
FOURTH IQOW: SANFORD MOULDER, Fine Arts, Kappa Alpha,
Phi Mu Alpha, Pres. MYRON MUNSON, Arts and Sciences. H. C.
MURCHISON, Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega, V-pres., Engineers Club.
A. S. MURRAY, Engineering, Engineers Club, Treas., AIME, Foreign
FIRST ROWC' MILDRED NAUSS, Arts and Sciences, Lo Lo
Mi, Treas., Sociology Club, Beta Khaki Gamma. ED NEIB-
LING, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Workshop,
KWGS Staff. PHIL NELSON, Arts and Sciences, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha. WILLIAM NEL-
SON, Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Engi-
neers Club. JAMES NUCKOLLS, Business Administration,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres., Windbags. D. A. NUNNELEY, Arts
and Sciences. MAUNG M. NYUN, Engineering, AIME.
THIRD ROW.' JUNE PEARSON, Arts and Sciences, Phi
Mu, Band, Spanish Club, Radio Choir. HAROLD PERDUE.
Business Administration, Band. RAYMOND W. PETERSON,
Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha, Collegian, Business
Manager, Pi Delta Epsilon. MARION PHILLIPS, Business
Administration, Commerce Club, Alpha Beta Mu. ALBERT
PIERCE, Arts and Sciences, Off Campus Greeks. EMMA LOU
PIERCE, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega. SUE PIERCE. Arts
and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Treas., Mu Tau Phi, Junior
Class Treasurer, Dance Club, Windbaggettes.
SECOND ROW: DONALD OBERMARK, Business Admin-
istration. WILLIAM O'BRIEN, Arts and Sciences. DOROTHY
O'DONOVAN, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Secy., junior
Class Secretary, Newman Club, Senior Staff, Who's Who.
LAURENCE OGDEN, Engineering, Engineers Club, Geology
Club. ROBERT PARKS, Engineering, Engineers Club, Kappa
Alpha, Pres., AIME. HARRY PARRISH, Business Admin-
istration, Lambda Chi Alpha, Windbags. MARY MARGARET
PATTERSON, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Pres.,
Mu Tau Phi, Secy., Junior Panhellenic Council, Windbaggettes.
FOURTH ROW.' AMOS PIFANO, Engineering, Foreign
Students Club, V-pres., Spanish Club. MARGARET PITCHER,
Business Administration, Kappa Delta, Secy., Panhellenic
Council, Pi Gamma Mu. LUIS PLAZ, Engineering, Engineers
Club, Spanish Club, Foreign Students Club, LEAH PLUM-
LEE, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, V-pres. IRVING POL.-
SON, Engineering, Engineers Club. HUGH POPE, Arts and
Sciences, Pi Gamma Mu, International Relations Club. K. W.
POTTER, Business Administration.
FIRST ROUV: ELMA POUNDS, Arts and Sciences, Beta Khaki Gamma,
Sociology Club. GEORGE PRICE, Arts and Sciences, Wforkshop, KWGS
Staff. EDWARD RACEK, Engineering, Kappa Alpha, Engineers Club,
AIME. JUANITA RAY, Fine Arts, Spanish Club, Lantern, Sigma Alpha
SECOND ROW: FORREST REES, Engineering, Engineers Club, V-pres.,
Band, AIME, Geology Club. DORIS REDDING, Fine Arts, Orchestra,
Sigma Alpha Iota. WIL.LIAM REIPSCHLAGER, Graduate. DOLLY
RENEAU, Business Administration, Chi Omega, Secy.
THIRD ROIVJ PIERCE REYNOLDS, Engineering, Engineers Club,
Pres., Phi Gamma Kappa, Community Council, Sword and Key, AIME,
NWho's Wlitm. MARIORIE RHINEHART, Arts and Sciences, Kappa
Delta. CHARLES RICHARDS, Business Administration, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Treas., Commerce Club, Intramural Board, Chairman. RICHARD
RICHARDS, Business Administration, Lambda Chi Alpha, Community
Council, TUHYH, Band, Orchestra, Kappa Kappa Psi, Pres.
FOURTH RULW: BRUCE RIDDLE, Arts and Sciences. GEORGE
RIDDLE, Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Wforkshop. BETTY ROB-
ERTS, Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota, Lantern, Kappa Delta Pi, Pres.,
Senior Staff. LARRY ROBERTSON, Arts and Sciences, Wforkshop,
FIRST ROW: NORRIS ROLLIER, Business Administration,
Lambda Chi Alpha, SUSAN RORSCHACH, Arts
and Sciences, Chi Omega, Workshop, junior Panhellenic Coun-
cil. JOHN ROSS, Business Administrationg Alpha Beta Mu.
R. C. ROSSER, Business Administration. REID RUMMAGE,
Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha, Bandg Kappa Kappa Psi,
Workshop. DANNY RYAN, Business Administration. KEN
RYAN, Business Administrationg Alpha Beta Mu.
THIRD ROW: GEORGE SEIPP, Engineering, AIME. GER-
ALD SENTER, Arts and Sciences, Mu Epsilon Delta, V-pres.
RAFIK SHAHEEN, Arts and Sciences, International Relations
Club. JOE SHAW, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega.
FRED SHERWOOD, Arts and Sciences, Orchestra. MAR-
GARET SHIRLEY, Arts and Sciencesg Phi Mu, Student Pro-
motions Committee. AUGUST SIEKMAN, Graduate, AIME.
SECOND ROIW: SALLY SALLEE, Arts and Sciences, Radio
Choir. PATRICIA SASLAW, Arts and Sciences, Mu Tau Phi,
Pres. MARTIN SASLAW, Engineering. THOMAS SCHERER,
Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM SCOTT, Arts and Sciences.
HELEN SCOTTI, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Pres.
PHILLIP SCRUTON, Arts and Sciences, Geology Club.
FOURTH ROW: RAYMOND SIKES, Business Administra-
tion. ROBERT SIMONS, Engineering, Newman Club. MAR-
GARET SIMS, Business Administrationg Delta Delta Delta,
Windbaggettes, Pres., Student Promotions Committee, TU Busi-
ness Womens Club, Treas., Womens Choir. JUANITA SIT-
TEL, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Mu Tau Phig Psi
Chi. BILL SKEEHAN, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega,
Pres., V-pres., Inter-Fraternity Councilg Newman Club, V-pres.
MILDRED SKYBERG, Fine Arts, Kappa Deltag Sigma Alpha
Iota, Pres,g Lantern, Pres., Orchestrag Senior Staff, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Wl1o's Whog Phi Gamma Kappa. ELMORE SMITH,
FIRST ROW: GEORGE SMITH, Graduateg Sociology Club. RALPH
SMITH, Business Administrationg Commerce Club. RAY SMITH, Engi-
neeringg Engineers Clubg Windbagsg Delta Sigma Xi. FLORA SMOTH-
ERS, Arts and Sciences.
SECOND ROW: GERALDINE SNYDER, Arts and Sciences. DONALD
SOWERS, Engineeringg Engineers Clubg AIME. BRUCE SPRATLING,
Business Administrationg Pi Kappa Alpha. BENITA SPRINGER, Arts
and Sciencesg Chi Omega, Pres.g Lanterng Wfindbaggettes, Treas.g Senior
Staffg Wl1o's Wllog Phi Gamma Kappa.
THIRD ROW: XVALLACE SPRINGER, Arts and Sciences. ROWLAND
STANFIELD, Engineeringg Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres. ROBERT STANLEY,
Business Administrationg Kappa Alpha. Pres.g Los Tertulianos, Treasg
Senior Class President. ARTHUR STECK, Arts and Sciencesg Football.
FOURTH ROIW: JAMES STEELE, Arts and Sciencesg Lambda Chi
Alphag Vforkshopg KWGS Staffg Alpha Phi Omega, Treas. LOIS
STEINER, Arts and Sciencesg Delta Delta Deltag Lanterng Phi Gamma
Kappag Senior Staffg Senior Class Secretaryg Kappa Delta Pi. CHARLES
STERN, Arts and Sciences. JAMES STEVENSON, Graduateg Off Cam-
pus Greeksg Phi Mu Alpha.
FIRST ROW: JOAN STEWART, Arts and Sciences, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Sociology Club. RUSSELL STIPP, Engineer-
ing, Engineers Club, V-pres., Community Council. JEAN
STITES, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Psi Chi, Socio-
logy Club. WALTER STOOPS, Business Administration, Delta
Theta, Accounting Club. OSCAR STAZIER, Business Admin-
istration. GEORGE SULLIVAN, Business Administration, Al-
pha Tau Omega. R. R. SWANKE, Business Administration.
THIRD ROW: IRENE TURK, Arts and Sciences. R. H.
VINEY, Engineering, Foreign Students Club. WALLACE
VORECK, Graduate. GEORGE WADSWORTH, Arts and
Sciences, Workshop. EVERETTE WALDEN, Graduate. GOR-
DON WALKER, Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Engineers
Club. LEO WALKER, Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega, Engi-
neers Club, Football, Basketball.
SECOND ROW: BILL SWANSON, Arts and Sciences. PAUL
SWIFT, Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi,
Band, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Gamma Kappa. PAT TANNER,
Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Workshop, Dance Club, Pres.
JOHN TERRELL, Arts and Sciences. VIRGINIA THOMP-
SON, Business Administration, Delta Delta Delta, Cheerleader.
SARALU THORNTON, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Wind-
baggettes, Sophomore Class Vice President. ROY TRABAND,
Arts and Sciences.
FOURTH ROW: MARY WALKER, Arts and Sciences.
ELEANOR WALLACE, Graduate, Choir. JO ANNE WAL-
LACE, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma, Band, Workshop,
Theta Alpha Phi. JOHN WALNER, Special. jo LAYNE WAR-
REN, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Spanish Club, V-pres., Pi
Gamma Mu. ROBERT WASSON, Graduate. KENNETH
WATSON, Arts and Sciences.
FIRST ROW.' GEORGE WEAVER, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Radio Choir, Phi Mu Alpha. MARION WEST, Arts and
Sciences, Phi Mu, V-pres., Orchestra, TU"Y", Windbaggettes. AIMEE
WHITMAN, Graduate. R. W. WILHOUR, Business Administration,
SECOND ROW.' ROBERT WILLIAMS, Fine Arts. NELSON WIL-
LIAMSON, Engineering, Pi Kappa Alpha, Geophysical Society, Geology
Club. DORIS WINGER, Arts and Sciences, Spanish Club, Pres., Soci-
ology Club, Psi Chi. CAROLYN WOLF, Business Administration.
THIRD ROW.' CLIFFORD WOODBURY, Business Administration,
Kappa Alpha. FRED WOODSON, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega,
Pres., Delta Sigma Xi, Sociology Club, Pres., Junior Class Vice Presi-
dent, Whois Who, Psi Chi. MARGARET WORLEY, Arts and Sciences.
MARION WORTLEY, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Treas.
FOURTH RO W.' JOE WRIGHT, Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Engineers Club. W. C. WRIGHT, Arts and Sciences, Mu Epsilon Delta.
ED YELTON, Business Administration, Kappa Alpha, Treas., Commerce
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December B, 1947
Mina Bernice Williams, Editor
The 1948 KEIXDALLABRUM
University of Tulsa
Tuna 4, Oklahoma
Deur Mis s William sz
Under separate cover I an. returning tne 1.now4,re.1:.s
which you submitted to me for ny selectiux.. of z. 1.1443
KENDIALALRUI-L Beauty Queen. The following is A list
of my chuices:
mi-at - Jr ao- W7 '
Second - ff 70 -- v-4
Third - 4 6 - 2
Fourtn - f 105 V a,m.dz,
Fifth - -1 Sb -47 ' Q- y
Siam. - Vf 1o2-.,47,M-7 Q,,,,,,
fog my te sure than l Inc no lizzie difficulty in
:raking my selections since ull oi' the contestants
were outstundirg and truly represented my conception
of the typical Americrn Girl.
Thank you again for asking ma to participate as
,judge in this cunbeat.
FIFTY-TWO VANDERBILT AVENUE NEW YORK I7
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CQAROLYN ALERT, Cm OMEGA JOAN ASHOFF, lNmaP12Nm2N'1'
CONNIE SIMMONS, Cm OMMLA BEVERLY Dl2l,ARZELllRE, CHI OMEGA
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IOAN BIZASLIEY, Lzlmbdu Chi Alplufs choice VIIZAN HlI,I,, Kappa Alpha swectlucnrr
I3l:VliRl.Y Dkil-ARz121,12R1f. Sig lip sxwcrlnemn SARMLY THoRN'1'oN. Alpha 'Ilm Omega swccrhcnrr
.md jL'ANl'l'A THORNTON, SPE hOIUL'ClJII1i11g queen with prexy Rox Frames
ED CLAYTOR LUCILLE DALIOUS BASS PIERCE REYNOLDS
ED CLAYTOR: Lambda Chi Alpha, Sword and Key, president, '47-48, Engineers
Club, Phi Gamma Kappa, Newman Club, Community Council, Inter-Fraternity Council,
Whos Who, '46-47.
LUCILLE DALIOUS BASS: Chi Omega, Beta Khaki Gamma, Board of Publi-
cations, secretary, '47, Community Council, secretary, '47, Junior class social chairman
'46-47g Jr.-Sr. Prom Committee, '46-47.
PIERCE REYNOLDS: Engineers Club, president, '46-47, AIME, Community
Council, Phi Gamma Kappa, Sword and Key, vice-president, '47-48.
ROLF STROMBERG: Lambda Chi Alpha, Collegian, editor, '47-48, assistant
editor, '46-47, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta.
LOIS STEINER: Delta Delta Delta, Psi Chi, president, '47-48, Senior Staff, Kappa
Delta Pi, Phi Gamma Kappa, Lantern, Senior class secretary, '47-48.
DOROTHY O'DONOVAN: Kappa Delta, secretary, ,47-485 Senior Staff, Newman
Club, secretary, '47-48, Windbaggettes, Junior class secretary, '46-47.
RICHARD COLEMAN: Lambda Chi Alpha, Community Council, Phi Gamma
Kappa, Sword and Key, Board of Publications, chairman, '47-48, Collegian, assistant
editor, '46-47, Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Delta Epsilon, Workshop, National Students Asso-
LO1s STEINER DOROTHY O,DONOVAN RICHARD COLEMAN
BUBBLES BUSHNER RICHARD LANGENHEIM CAROLYN BOTKIN
BUBBLES BUSHNER: Sigma Alpha Iota, Theta Alpha Phi, secretary, '47-48, Work-
shop, Senior Staff, Lantern, Phi Gamma Kappa, Who's Who, '46-47.
RICHARD LANGENHEIM: Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president, '47-483 Inter-
Fraternity Council, vice-president, '46-47, president, '47-48, Sword and Key, Engineers
CAROLYN BOTKIN: Orchestra, Choir, Sigma Alpha Iota, vice-president, '47-48,
Lantern, Phi Gamma Kappa, Senior Staff, secretary-treasurer, '47-48, Spanish Club.
CONNIE COOK DALIOUS: Kappa Alpha Theta, Community Council, Student
Activities Committee, Institute of Aero Sciences, Engineers Club, Windbaggettes.
BENITA SPRINGER: Chi Omega, president, '47-483 Senior Staff, Phi Gamma
Kappa, Lantern, Student Promotions Committee, Psi Chi, Windbaggettes, treasurer, '46-47.
MILDRED SKYBERG: Kappa Delta, Lantern, president, '46-473 Senior Staff,
president, 347-48, Sigma Alpha Iota, president, '47-48, secretary, '46-47, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Orchestra, Collegian, Phi Gamma Kappa, Who's Who.
FRED WOODSON: Alpha Tau Omega, president, secretary, treasurer, T.U."Y",
Sociology Club, president, secretary, Psi Chi, Inter-Fraternity Council, Junior class
president '46-473 Senior class vice-president '47-48.
BENITA SPRINGEK MILDRED SKYBERG FRED WOODSON
I ll IP W EE I?
CONNIE COOK DALIOUS
CAROLYN BLAIR WILL CARL CHARLOTTE LYKE CONATSER MARY LOUISE BATES
H 0 ' ' W H 0
CAROLYN BLAIR: Phi Mu, Lantern, Collegian, Student
Promotions Committee, Panhellenic Council, Phi Gamma
Kappa, Senior Staff, Commerce Club, TU Business Women's
NWILL CARL: T. U."Y", president, '46-47, Pi Gamma Mu,
Sword and Key.
CHARLOTTE LYKE CONATSER: Delta Delta Delta,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Workshop, Lantern, Orchestra, Com-
munity Council, Cheerleader, '46-47, Freshman treasurer,
T45-46, Sophomore vice-president, '46-47.
MARY LOUISE BATES: Chi Omega, Community Council,
Psi Chi, secretary, '47-48, Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary, '47-
4Sg Lantern, Student Promotions Committee.
FLOYD MARJORIE MARKS
TOMMY FLOYD: Alpha Tau Omega, Psi Chi, vice-presi-
dent, '47-48, Sophomore president, '46-47, Student Pro-
motions Committee, Windbags, Varsity Cheerleader.
MARJORIE MARKS: Phi Mu, Community Council, T.
U."Y", junior Panhellenic, vice-president, Junior class
NEIL MORGAN: Community Council, vice-president,
president, '47-48, Engineers Club, AIME, Phi Gamma Kap-
pa, Sword and Key, Who's Who '46-47, National Students
LAURENE CASTILLO CAMPBELL: Kappa Delta, Kappa
Delta Pi, TU Business Women's Club, Psi Chi, Lantern,
Senior Staff, Phi Gamma Kappa, Commerce Club.
NEIL MORGAN LAURENE CASTILLO CAMPBE
l v,s .L .... .,. .1 I f ra.Qavwf,.mf-fa-wwas 'A M-
KAPP DELTA PI
FIRST ROW-left to right: Dr. Ross H. Beall, sponsor, Dorothy Dean, Laurene Campbell, Betty Roberts, president.
SECOND ROW-feft to right: Pauline Mason, Amy Collins, Lois Steiner, Maxine Kelley. THIRD ROW-lefl to
rigln: lone Glover, Marjorie Blossman, Al Little, Dr. james E. Kirkpatrick.
The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is expressed in
the organizations creed, "To encourage high pro-
fessional standards and to recognize outstanding
contribution to education."
Students who are selected for membership in
Kappa Delta Pi are those who contribute com-
mendable personal qualities, worthy educational
ideals and sound scholarship. Another requisite
for membership is a three point or an over-all "B"
grade average in Education courses.
This year the organization has arranged its pro-
grams to follow and study the current problems in
the teaching profession. It has had as speakers
Dr, Carol Mason, geography department head, Dr.
L. S. McLeod, Dean of the graduate school, and
others in and associated with the Tulsa School
system. Members have taken particular interest
in the relation of education to world affairs and
Social meetings of Kappa Delta Pi are held in
the Varsity Building or in the home of Dr. Ross
H. Beall, head ofithe education department and
sponsor of the organization.
Overone-hundred and fifty chapters of Kappa
Delta Pi have been established throughout Ameri-
can colleges and universities. The thousands of
members may be recognized by their pins-small
keys in the form of a scroll pierced by a stylus.
Officers for the 1947-48 college term were
Betty Lorraine Roberts, president, lone Glover,
vice-president and historian, Dorothy Dean, secre-
tary-treasurerg and Al Little, program chairman.
K PP P'l
FIRST ROW-left to right: Roger Fenn, sponsor, Gordon Van Fossen, Dick Porch, Eddie Horn, social chairman,
Bill Watkinson, treasurer, Richard Cox, vice president, Bill Crump, president. SECOND ROW-left zo right: Au-
brey Tucker, Kenneth Downing, Robert Caldwell, Denny Kelliher, Rex Teague, Charles Dickerson, Dick Robinson,
joe Linde. THIRD ROW-left to right: Jack Neff, Lloyd Oler, George Everett, Charles Berger, George Burkitt,
George Swift, Ed Everett.
Kappa Kappa Psi was founded at Oklahoma A.
and M. college on November 27, 1919, to foster
a closer relationship between college bands, and
to promote a higher average of attainment by the
performance of good music and selection of worth-
Tau Upsilon Beta was organized on February
21, 1938, as a local band fraternity. A constitu-
tion .was written and approved by the school, and
a petition was sent to Kappa Kappa Psi, national.
The fraternity then grew from a local to a- part
of the national organization on March 18, 1938,
only a month after organization, as Alpha Pi
chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi. They were installed
by five members of the University of Oklahoma
Each year the local chapter holds its traditional
election of the Sweetheart of Kappa Kappa Psi
and Band Queen. This years election, held in
October, resulted in the honor going to Miss jo
Ann Wilson, who reigned as queen. Her attend-
ants represented all sororities on campus and in-
cluded Pat Richmond, Tri-Delt, Patsy Jones, Delta
Gamma, Ruth Edkin, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Danette Young, Kappa Delta, and Wanda Lem-
mon, Phi Mu.
For the first time the Sweetheart of Kappa
Kappa Psi was presented with a sterling silver
charm bracelet upon which was her name, and
names of the previous band queens.
Initiation was held in january for twelve men
who had completed pledge training and had met
all the requirements for membership. Charles
Berger was Kappa Kappa Psi pledge president
and Joe Linde, vice-president.
Officers of the chapter for 1947-1948 were
Wfilliam W. Crump, president, Richard Cox, vice-
president, Kenneth Wztrreil, secretary, William
Watkinson, treasurer, and Eddie Horn, chairman
of the social committee.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Miss Mary Clay Williams, Carolyn Cooper, vice president, Irene Taylor, Norma Helen
Spriggs, president. SECOND ROW-!t'ft to right: Alison Hartnett, Winnie Badger, Charlotte Shepard, Georgiana
Price, Ruth Yates. THIRD ROXW-left lo right: Kathleen Burton, Glorene Fraser, Rosanne Matofsky, Martha
Moroney. FOURTH ROW-left to righl: Mary Halladay, Elizabeth Ann Orman, Esther Greene, Anna jane Bald-
Lantern, honorary society for sophomore women
and sister organization to Senior Staff, was or-
ganized at the University of Tulsa in 1937. Its
purpose was established eleven years ago and today
remains "to recognize and encourage high scholas-
tic achievements of freshmen women, and to
further the development of character, leadership
and service among underclassmenf'
Requirements for membership in Lantern are
that each girl must have reached at least a sopho-
more standing, and she must have maintained a
three point, or "B" average during her freshman
year at the university.
Under the guidance of Miss Mary Clay Wfilliams,
sponsor, 18 girls were given yellow and black
ribbons signifying their membership in Lantern.
Lantern activities are most often, service to the
school. They serve as campus guides and hostesses
during the spring when scholarship examinations
are given to high school seniors. They assist the
Senior Staff with its activities throughout the
college year, and extend hospitality and cordiality
to all new students entering the university.
Officers of Lantern are selected on the basis of
the highest grade point averages. This year's of-
ficers were headed by Norma Helen Spriggs as
president, and Carolyn Cooper as secretary.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Dean H. D. Chase, sponsor, Mary Walker, Mary Margaret Patterson, Mary Lou Codrey,
Patricia Saslaw. SECOND ROW-left to right: Ruth Yates, Sue Pierce, Mary Neerman, Shirley Moore, Madelyne
Mu Tau Phi, honorary medical technology fra-
ternity, was organized in the fall of 1944, in an
effort to stimulate interest in medical technology,
and to make the field of medicine the profession
of its members. Dean H. D. Chase, professor of
zoology was chosen as sponsor.
To be eligible for membership in Mu Tau Phi,
students are required to be enrolled in medical
technology, of at least a sophomore standing, have
completed a minimum of two semesters of work
in this field, and have an over-all "C" or two
point grade average.
One of the projects of the organization is the
building of a library of technical books, of particu-
lar reference value to medical majors. Members
add at least one new book to the growing collec-
tion each semester.
A main event for Mu Tau Phi members was
this year when the fraternity acted as host to the
statewide convention of medical technologists.
Five girls were pledged in September and initi-
ated in january. The fraternity now has its own
official pledge pins and member badges.
One annual meeting is also held with the
Downtown Society of Registered Medical Tech-
Officers of Mu Tau Phi were Patricia Saslaw,
president, Carolyn Bruunlich, vice president,
Mary Margaret Patterson, secretary, and Mary
Lou Codrey, treasurer.
Plll GANIMA li PPI
FIRST ROW-left to right: Florence Lighthill, Ione Gloxer, Bubbles Bushner, Lois Steiner, Marion Wortley, Mildred
Skyberg, Laurene Castillo Campbell, Carolyn Botkin, Darrell Shreve. SECOND ROW-left to right: Richard
Coleman, Ed Claytor, William Carl, Jr., Carolyn Blair, Benita Springer, Stanley Britton, Robert Lane, Pierce Reynolds.
THIRD ROW-left to right: Charles Woodruff, Floyd Beaver, Clyde McKinney, Harriet Barclay, Laura Hume,
Edabeth Rook, Maxine Kelley, Ilsa Nesbitt. FOURTH ROW-left to right: Miss Mary Clay Williams, Carol Mason,
B. D. Barclay. FIFTH ROW-left io right: H. D. Chase, A. Parrick Blair, V. H. jones, R. 1. Kaufmann, C. D.
Thomas, Bill Turner. SIXTH ROW-lefz zo right: C. L. Lavengood, F. T. Gardner, L. F. Zimmerman, Sarah
Burkhart, Ralph Veatch, Paul Swift.
Phi Gamma Kappa is the oldest and highest
ranking scholarship fraternity at the University
of Tulsa. It was organized in the springiof, 1920,
for the purpose of fostering and promoting schol-
arship. For student membership, it requires two
years residence at the University of Tulsa and a
place among the upper ten per cent of the gradu-
ating class, including a grade point average of
5.25 for IO0 hours of work, or an average of 3.5
for S7 hours. Its initiations are held twice each
year. Faculty members, previously initiated into
Phi Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi are also eligible for
Phi Gamma Kappa membership.
Among its activities is the sponsoring each year
of lectures by outstanding scholars from the uni-
versity's own faculty members, or from other uni-
versities. The most recent speaker, Dr. A. Richards,
member of the Zoology Department at the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma and author of a textbook and
many scientific articles, came to the campus
through the joint sponsorship of Phi Gamma
Kappa and Pi Gamma Mu.
Officers for 1947-48 were Darrell Shreve, presi-
dent, Rodman jones, vice-presidentg I.. F. Zimmer-
man, secretary-treasurer, and Franklin T. Gard-
PIII llll ALPHI
FIRST ROW-left lo rigbl: Dean Albert Lukken, National President, Fred Dempster, Richard Winfrey, Billy
Hackathorn, ,Ice O'Bar, Dr. Bela Rosza, Bob Williams, Sanford Moulder. SECOND ROW-left to right: john
Shipley, Roger Greider, Charles Featherston, Dick Moulder, Ed Vanlandingham, Bob Heckman, David Alley, Bruce
Washburn, Albert Little. THIRD ROW-lefl to right: Bob Fleming, Denny Kelliher, Hugh Moguin, Max Waits,
Bob Cowan, ,Ioe Linde, Jr., Rex Teague, Allen Cox. FOURTH ROW-left io right: Thomas Nichols, Donald
Utz, Bill Stanley, Dwight Dailey, Howard Stanley, Charles Briley, James F. Stevenson, George Oscar Bowen, Boyd
R. Ringo. FIFTH ROW--left in riglolz Bob Roberson, Kenneth Downing, Charles Dickerson, Joe Dunlap, John
Pope, Roger Fcnn, Joe Teague, George Burkitt, Franz Engle.
Phi Mu Alpha, national honorary fraternity of
music, was founded for men at the New England
Conservatory on October 6, 1898. Its purpose was
the "Advancement of the cause of music in Ameri-
ca, and to give recognition to outstanding worth in
musical activity." This organization has through
the years been a brotherhood of fellow musicians.
Alpha Chi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha was in-
stalled on the University of Tulsa campus on Feb-
ruary Zl, IQ27. Many of the charter members, such
as Adolph Kramer, George Oscar Bowen, Boyd
Ringo and Dean Albert Lukken are still active in
Although the war prevented the fraternitys
functioning for several years, in 1946, it once again
began an extensive program of musical activity.
Phi Mu Alpha's most notable project is its Scholar-
ship Concert Series. This program was set up to
provide a full four year tuition to some outstanding
music student in the Tulsa area. The capable lead-
ership and officers of the organization have made
it possible to present several accomplished Ameri-
cans to the Tulsa public-not only contributing
to a noble cause but bringing worthy entertain-
ment to the city.
Officers for the year I947-1948 were Sanford
Moulder, presideutg Bill I-Iackathorn, vice-presi-
dent, Robert Willitiilus, sccretaryg Richard Winfrey,
treasurer, and Fred Dempster, Faculty Sponsor.
FIRST ROW-left to right: Mr. C. E. Chunn, sponsor, Richard Coleman, Harriette McKins1ry, Mildred Skyberg,
Martha Burton. SECOND ROW-left to right: Janet Geister, Marie Scanlon, Virginia Parkin, Pat Shaffer, Gatra
Moorer, Bernice Williams, Betty Dee Unsell. THIRD ROW-left to right: Mr. Charles V. Kappen, john Ferguson,
jack Taylor, Fred Davis, Jr., Mr. George Churchill, Bill Peterson, Paul Berry, Jr.
Pi Delta Epsilon, founded in 1909, is the oldest
national fraternity for the "patrons of pied typef'
To achieve membership in the local chapter which
was installed in 1941, journalism students must
have worked on campus publications for at least
a year, have a sophomore standing, and ai'fC'g grade
The purpose of the Pi Delts is to foster a'high
quality of undergraduate journalism by reward-
ing work on student publications and recognizing
meritorious service and accomplishments of stu-
In 1947-1948 they proved their growth and
progress by initiating fifteen men and women.
An even larger spring aggregation was anticipated
in response to the rapid growth which the depart-
ment of journalism has experienced.
A new tradition was established this year when
members mimicked the national Gridiron press
club by sponsoring a 'Big Wheel Mea1,'l dishonor-
ing campus prominents. Richard Coleman directed
the occasion with all members contributing script,
theatrics and arrangements.
An old tradition was renewed when "J-Dayi'
was held-in April with Pi Delts as hosts to high
school writers from northeastern Oklahoma. Prizes
were awarded for individual achievement and for
high quality reporting on high school publications.
Martha Burton was chief typist for the Pi Delts,
Mildred Skyberg helped fill in the blanks, Harri-
ette McKinstry kept the record ribbon moving,
Richard Coleman hit the dollar sign, Betty Dee
Unsell periodically oiled the machine, and C. E.
Chunn x'ed out all the officialls errors as sponsor.
PIG MMA Ml
FIRST ROW!-left to right: Patricia Saslaw, Edabeth Rook, Lois Tubbs Dunn, Maxine Kelley, Sarah Burkhart.
SECOND ROW-left to fight: Harriet Barclay, Francis Bernard, Martha Burton, Florence Lighthill, William Carl,
jr., Hugh Pope. THIRD ROW-.le,'! lo right: Dean H. D. Chase, C. L. Lavengood, Carol Mason, B. D. Barclay,
Dr. Ross Beall, Richard Coleman, Mrs. C. P. Williams.
Oklahoma Delta chapter of Pi Gamma Mu was
formed at the University of Tulsa in 1929. The
national organization grew out of a meeting of
students who were interested in economics at
Southwestern College in April, 1924. Seventeen
colleges established charter chapters, and soon after
the organization was incorporated as a non-profit
corporation under the State of Colorado laws.
Pi Gamma Mu's ideals are "scholarship, social
science, and social service." Its purpose is to in-
culcate in undergraduates the scientific attitude
toward social questions, to keep this interest alive
in its graduates, and to interest the general public
in a progressive solution of social problems.
Meetings are held monthly, and two initiations
are held each year for upperclassmen who meet
the scholastic requirements. To be a member, one
must be a social science major and maintain a
three point or "B" average.
Each year Pi Gamma Mu selects an outstanding
citizen of Tulsa for honorary membership in the
organization and initiates him with campus
pledges. Another of Pi Gamma Mu's activities is
an annual dinner at which the Scholarship Medal
is awarded to the outstanding senior in Social
The fraternity also publishes a magazine, "So-
cial Sciencef' which is distributed among its
This years officers were Sarah Burkhart, presi-
dentg Mrs. Frances Bernard, vice-president, Anne
Morrow, corresponding secretaryg Edabeth Rook,
recording secretary, and Dr. Don Barclay, treasurer.
Pl ll PP DELTA
FIRST ROW-left to right: Tom Palmer, Fred Nelson, Ted Welton, Rolf Stromberg, William McDonald, Paul
Brightmire. SECOND ROW-left to right: Bob Anderson, Pat Mangan, Barney Melekian.
Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic
society. The Oklahoma chapter was established on
the campus of the University of Tulsa in April,
Although the chapter was inactive during the
years of the war, April of 1947 saw a reorganiza-
tion and reactivation of the group in Tulsa, and
of many chapters on campuses throughout the
The purpose of Pi Kappa Delta is to stimulate
interest in and progress of student speaking. It
has as its interest also, the promotion of inter-
collegiate oratory, debate and public speaking.
Requirements for membership in the organiza-
tion include no scholastic requisites, only that the
student has a desire to participate in debating or
in speaking engagements.
Activities of Pi Kappa Delta began early in the
fall and continued through the spring, with the
debate squad participating in the Southwestern
College Tournament, Winfield, Kansas, the tourn-
ament sponsored by East-Central College, Ada, the
Oklahoma University Tournament at Norman, the
Northeastern College Tournament, Tahlequah, the
tournament sponsored by Linfield College of
McMinniville, Oregon, the Pi Kappa Delta Pro-
vincial Tournament held at San Antonio, Texas,
and in dual debates with Oklahoma University and
College of St, Thomas, St. Paul, Minnesota. Also
on the agenda was a twenty-one day extended tour
of the Southwest and the west coast region.
Officers of Pi Kappa Delta were Ted L. Wel-
ton, president, Rolf Stromberg, vice-president, and
Freda Martin, secretary-treasurer.
FIRST ROW-fleft to right: Dean L. S. McLeod, sponsor, Maurice Hivner, Alton McLeod, Mary Louise Bates, sec-
retary, Charles Duran, treasurer, Lois Steiner, president. SECOND ROW-left to right: Norma Lee Kelliher,
Marion Wottley, Sue Sittel, Mrs. Addie Baze, Doris Winger. THIRD ROW-left lo right: Eleanor Ann Weather-
by, Eugene Craig, Dr. R. L. Hoke, Bob McFetridge, Marjorie Newlin.
Psi Chi, national honorary psychology society,
was installed at the University of Tulsa, January
The Psychology Club, as it was first known on
the campus, applied for membership in the na-
tional fraternity in May, 1945.
This national psychological society was formed
in 1929, at a meeting of the American Psycholo-
gical Association at Yale University. A national
constitution was adopted and a definite structure
Psi Chi's aims are to advance the interests of
the science of psychology and to encourage, stimu-
late, and maintain scholarship of the individual
members in all academic fields.
Along with the regular business meetings of
the chapter, programs and speakers have been
arranged, that provide enrichment and practical
knowledge to be added to the regular academic
study of psychology.
Requirements for active membership in the
organization are a minimum of twelve hours in
the department of psychology, a 2.6 grade aver-
age in all other subjects, and enrollment as an
area of concentration or a major or minor in the
Dean L. S. McLeod, head of the department of
psychology and Dean of the Graduate Division, is
sponsor of the organization. Faculty members are
Dr. Ross H. Beall, Dr. Fletcher McCord, and
Dr. George D. Small.
Officers for the year were Lois Steiner, pres-
identg Tommy Floyd, vice-president, Mary Louise
Bates, secretary, and Charles Duran, treasurer.
E l0R STAFF
FIRST ROW-left to right: Miss Mary Clay Williams, Lois Steiner, Betty Roberts, Carolyn Botkin, Mildred
Skyberg. SECOND ROW-left to right: Laurene Castillo Campbell, Benita Springer, Carolyn Blair, Bubbles Bush-
ner. NOT PICTURED: Dorothy O'Donovan.
Traditional "tapping, ceremonies interrupted
classes early in April to announce to the campus
the new members of Senior Staff, honorary organ-
ization for senior women. The girls honored with
1948 membership had been chosen on the basic
qualifications of scholarship, leadership, character,
and service and participation in campus, activities.
Senior Staff is patterned very closely after Mortar
Board, and membership in that national organ-
ization is one of the goals of the local group at
the University of Tulsa.
ln September, Senior Staffers acted as hostesses
at the Student Mixer for new students. In October
the group sponsored a luncheon for new members
of Lantern, sophomore womens honorary schol-
astic society and sister organization of Senior Staff.
The annual rummage sale was held in Decem-
ber, making a substantial increase in the treasury.
Over half of this year's members attended the
first state meeting of the United Nations Educa-
tional, Scientific and Cultural Organization at
O.U. in Norman in December, at which time
they were invited to be guests of the O.U. chapter
of Mortar Board. The annual Leadership Guidance
Conference was held in April.
Seven juniors were tapped for membership on
April 30. The honored ones were Mary Louise
Bates, Marjorie Newlin, Charlotte Carl, Sallye Ann
Grimes, Harriette McKinstry, Pat Shaffer and
Officers, selected automatically by virtue of
highest three-year grade averages, were Mildred
Skyberg, president, and Carolyn Botkin, secretary-
IG A ALPII IOT
FIRST ROW, lef! to right: Boston, Margie, Botkin, Barbara, Bushner, Bubbles, Cecil, Patti, Conatser, Charlotte L.
SECOND ROW, left to right: Cowan, Shirley, Dailey, jean, Files, Marchetag Jack, Laurel, Price, Georgiana.
THIRD ROW, left to right: Ray, juanitag Roberts, Betty, Skyberg, Mildred, Spriggs, Norma Helen, Trader, joleen.
Not Pictured: Mary Louise Bates, Carolyn Botkin, Beverly Burkitt, Beulah Mac Carter, lone Glover, Marisue Meyer,
Lois Moulder, Jean Roberts.
Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional music
fraternity for women, was founded on june 12,
1905, at Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Sigma Gamma chapter, sponsored by Dean and
Mrs. Albert Lukken, was installed on the Uni-
versity of Tulsa campus April 23, 1924, and since
then it has been a growing organization, having
not only strong campus membership, but a large
alumnae chapter and patroness group. A
This organization sets forth as its ideals the
recognition of outstanding musicianship and the
encouragement of worthwhile musical activities.
The chapter has proved itself by taking a prom-
inent place in the musical life of the campus
and of the city.
Each September the fraternity holds a reception
for all Fine Arts students. Its next activity comes
on Halloween, which is pledging time. This year
Patti Cecil, Margie Boston, and lone Glover wore
the Pan Pipes.
In December all good SAI's combined their
talents and energies to present the sixteenth annual
Christmas Vespers at Trinity Episcopal Church.
Rounding out the year's activities were the
pledging of a new group, the Silver Tea and
Spring Musicale, and finally the farewell service
for departing seniors.
SAI members are looking forward to the es-
tablishment of a scholarship for a deserving music
student, and a building of their own to house
their many activities.
Officers were Mildred Skyberg, presidentg Car-
olyn Botkin, vice-president, Betty Roberts, Mary
Louise Bates, secretariesg Marcheta Files, treas-
urer, Bubbles Bushner, chaplain, and June Hopson
A ll KEY
FIRST ROW-feft to right: Dr. A. N. Murray, Sponsor, Robert D. Lane, L. L. Lantow, Floyd Beaver, L, C.
McKinney, Pierce Reynolds, Ed Claytor, President. SECOND ROW-left to right: Joe Moreland, Albert A. Little,
Stanley G. Britton, Ed Elaxbart, Will Carl, Dick Langenheim, William B. Nelson, Ross Elliott. THIRD ROW-
lefl to riglai: Phil Scruton, Chet Jameson, Joe Matofsky, Ross Applebaugh, Harry Schad, Lester A. Stuewer, George
C. Megill. FOURTH ROW-lefz to rigbzz Young Mitchell, Russell Collins, Edwin E. Eanes, Sanford Moulder,
Philip E. Stevenson, john Kelley, Charles Woodruff, Hugh Pope.
Sword and Key, senior honorary society for
men, was formed on the University of ,Tulsa
campus in january, 1938. The organization had
as an initial membership, only eight, and at one
time in that society's history had only one member,
since requirements scholastically are so high.
To become a member, a man must be of senior
standing with a 3.25 grade average, or be of
junior standing with a 5.5 grade average.
The purpose of Sword and Key is to promote
scholarly attainments and to recognize good traits
of character. Leadership and cooperation with the
faculty are also stressed.
This year has seen a change in the size of
Sword and Key, since thirty men at the University
of Tulsa were eligible for membership. As the
senior class grows each term, the possibility is
seen for a larger Sword and Key society.
Activities of the group include dinner meetings,
participation in Awards Assembly, and assisting
highischool students taking scholarship examina-
tions. Speakers are also brought to the group
through program chairman Floyd Beavers efforts.
V Officers for the 1947-1948 term were Ed
Claytor, president, Pierce M. Reynolds, vice-
president, Lewis McKinney, secretary-treasurerg
and Dr. A. N. Murray, professor of Geology,
Il 'LT 'l'Hll'IA PIII
FIRST ROW-left to right: Earl L. Taylor, S. K. Calloway, T. J, McGoldrick, C. B. Vance, W. F. Tucker, Roy A.
SECOND ROW'-lcfz zo right: F. E. Dickerson, Carl Bruce, Gerard Donovan, joe Rathbun, Charles L. Miller, Jr.,
Malleck G. Coury.
THIRD ROW-left to riglaz: George T. Thomas, H. B. Latting, Dale G. Savage, William H. Mason, J. W. Hastain,
FOURTH ROW'-left to righl: Robert L. Elston, Arnold Church, Ralph E. Hruska, George F. Defiel, Dean Storts,
FIFTH ROW-left In right: John Boyd, Bob Atkins, john A. Braden, William Biddle, George B. Holden, Dale J.
SIXTH ROW--lefl lo right: B. L. Evans, Ed H. Parks, H. Robert Wood, H. A. Ranzav, Sequoyah A. Perry, Robert
Helsley, William G. Murchison.
Delta Theta Phi, law fraternity, was founded on
September 26, 1915, after representatives of Delta
Phi Delta, Alpha Kappa Phi and Theta Lambda
Phi met together and resolved themselves into one
The Downtown Division group, first established
as the Gavin Senate, in honor of T. Austin Gavin,
was founded at the Tulsa Law School in 1937.
There are sixty-one of these student senates
throughout the country affiliated with the national
Its purpose is to unite fraternally congenial
students of law, to lead them and their fellow
classmates to higher scholarship and legal learn-
ing, to surround them with an environment such
that the traditions of the law and profession may
descend upon them, to promote justice and to
inspire respect for noble qualities of manhood.
To be a member of Delta Theta Phi, one must
be enrolled as an undergraduate or post graduate in
the college of law, and be a member of no other
Delta Theta Phi's are proud of their alums,
some of whom are the late Calvin Coolidge, Clin-
ton B. Anderson, Senator John W. Bricker and
This years officers were Earl L. Taylor, Dean,
Charles I.. Miller, vice-president, Dale Briggs,
clerkg john Braden, clerk of exchequerg Sidney
Witt, master of ritual, Bruce Evans, bailiffg and
Stephen Callaway, tribune.
Pill BETA lVllVl-l
FIRST ROW-fel! to riglazx A. D. Mason, Henry Conyers, jr., Haskell Allen, Leonard L. Byars, Wilson Myers,
George J. Striplin, SECOND ROW-fefz to right: Pat Poynor, Gus Fields, jack Naiefeh, Milton E. Schmidt, Floyd
Walker. THIRD ROWf!efl to rigbl: William F. Martin, Paul E. Simmons, Robert L. Lawrence, Ir., H. G. Newman,
Jr., T. E. Douglass, H. Wallace. FOURTH ROW-feffl in right: Thomas E. Kuhn, B. D. Craig, R. P. McCormick,
W. M. Allison, Elliott H. Howe. FIFTH ROW-left fu rigbl: Glen Smith, Max Feldner, jim Russell, R. B. Alcott,
R. W. Townsend, Ray Graham. SIXTH ROW--left In right: Randall G. West, D. Warren Crisjohn.
Phi Beta Gamma, legal fraternity, was estab-
lished at the Geor etown Universit School of
Law Washinfton, D. C. in l92l. lt was incor-
, 5, , ,
porated and approved as a national organization
in April, 1922, and soon expanded to many
The purposes of the organization are to en-
courage zeal and ambition in the study of the
technical rules of law, to improve educational
facilities in law, and to inculcate into its members'
souls the ideals and ethics of the profession of law.
Lambda Chapter of Phi Beta Gamma, was
originally known as the Tulsa Law Club, and func-
tioned under this name until l938 when it peti-
tioned the national group for membership. lts
membership is constituted of men enrolled in the
Downtown Division who are students of law.
Business meetings are held each third Friday
of the month, and speakers are chosen from the
ranks of the legal profession as the programs.
Other activities of Phi Beta Gamma were its
Christmas party. a banquet and a formal dance,
given by the active chapter and the alumni mem-
Officers were A. D. Mason, Chief Justice: E. B.
Poynor, Associate justice, F. I.. Walker, clerk, G.
P. Striplin, bailiffg D. W. Crisjohn, chancellor,
H. A. Allen, historian, and H. T. Witherspoon,
FIRST ROW-left to right: Sue Sieben, Elizabeth Cannon, Frances Ritchie, Cora Oglevie, Norma Helen Spriggs,
Freda Martin. SECOND ROW-left to rigbz: Barbara Wagner, Barbara Hansard, Mrs. Rose Price, Barbara Dale,
Ruth Yates, Charlotte Lyke Conatser. THIRD ROW-left to right: Anna Lee, Winona Secrest, Fredericka Schmidt,
Marjorie Rea, Virginia Heirick. FOURTH ROW-left zo right: Katherine Melinder, Rosalie McDowell, Mary
Ruth Shinn, Joanne Stuart, Joan Dixon, Jacquelyn Newton, Mary Louise Ellis, Amma Deane Carter, Beulah Mac
Carter, June Mounts. FIFTH ROW-lef! to fight: Rowena Haymond, Lydia Lee Thomas, Patricia Miller, jean-
nine Jackson, Pat Hobart.
In September, Kemp Hall was again occupied
by thirty-four girls. Mother Margaret Singley re-
sumed her duties as housemother, and it seemed
like home to everybody.
Kemp I-Iall's activities included an informal
party entertaining Gordon Hall, a Halloween date
party, a Christmas party when each girl con-
tributed a phonograph record to the dorm instead
of the usual drawing names to exchange presents.
Mother Price furnished refreshments and the girls
furnished entertainment. Amusing skits were pre-
sented by dorm members Lee Thomas, Barbara
Hansard, Bobbie Dale and Ruth Yates. -Ian Lyons,
Charlotte Conatser and -Io Ann Dixon demon-
strated a poker game and Gretchen Basore, Ro-
wena Haymond, Mary Ruth Shinn and Bobbie
Wagner made a quartet.
Second semester found much of the same gab-
sessions in the dorm, except a few of the faces
usually seen were gone, and some new ones added.
Charlotte Lyke had married jim Conatser and
Alice Bruner had returned from her trip to
Europe. Also Mary Robinson had come to thc
university from Miami.
To sum it all up, Kemp Hall housed a lively
group of girls and, much to Mother Prices chagrin,
they were incessantly stirring up something to do.
This year's officers were Barbara Hansard, pres-
ident, Marjorie Rea, vice-president, Ruth Yates,
secretary, Anna Lee, treasurer, Barbara Dale and
jo Ann Dixon, co-chairman of the Social Com-
FIRST ROW-left to right: Mavis Knutsen, Barbara Heninger, jane Wiles, Hope Hughes, Harri Poe. SECOND
ROW-left lo right: Bobbie Wetherill, Marilyn Carlson, Helen Heady, Margaret Worley, Housemother Miss
Price, Adele Wilfred, Carolyn Cole, Mary Ann Ellis, Jerry Hall. THIRD ROW-lefz to right: Polly Anne Furman,
Phyllis Johnson, Barbara Turvey, Winielou Halverson, Sallie Symons, jean Earnheardt, Margie Boston, Lucille High-
tower, Elaine McMinn, Carolyn Wible, Suzanne Schall. NOT PICTURED: Mary Emma Hunt.
This year marked a great change from former
years in Gordon Hall. Replacing the havoc of
mighty football players, were light voices and
dainty footsteps-Gordon Hall was converted into
a girl's dorm!
In September, twenty-six girls enrolled in the
university and promptly moved into Gordon Hall.
These girls came from Illinois, Louisiana, Michi-
gan, Missouri, New York, North Dakota, Pennsyl-
vania, and many parts of Oklahoma. They were
immediately made to feel welcome and at home
by their gracious housemother, Miss Katherine
Price. Mother Price gave a great amount of aid
and assistance throughout the year and helped
make a "home atmosphere" for all the residents.
Newly redecorated and with modernistic furni-
ture and lighting, Gordon is the pride of the girls
who live there. It is a well-liked place and every-
one anticipates many more good times within its
portals. It has served especially well as a fill-in
until the new Lottie Jane Mabee dormitory for
women is built on the university campus.
Outside of dorm meetings, Gordon girls have
entertained dates informally, had a Christmas party
with Kemp Hall and other pre-holiday parties
throughout the year.
Officers elected at the first fall house meeting
were Adele Wilfred, president, Carolyn Cole, sec-
retary, Margaret Worley, vice-president, Helen
Heady, treasurer, Mary Anne Ellis, reporter, and
Marilyn Carlson and Gerry Hall, social commit-
BERNICE WILLIAMS, Edilof' PAUL BERRY, Bzzfineu Mmzfzger
l94 KE DALL BRUNI
CARL DUNCAN, CHARLES jomss
BETTY DEE UN SELL, Auiymfzl Eciimr Ayfifmvzl Bmineff MQz1mge1f.r
FIRST ROW-Ieft lo right: George Churchill, editorial advisorg Paul Berry, Jr., Bernice Williams, Carl Duncan, jr.,
Betty Dee Unsell. SECOND ROW-left to right: Shirley Wallace, Charles jones, Don Underwood, Carolyn Cooper,
Delbert Riffe. NOT PICTURED: Russell Brewer, photographer, Anita Flanders, cartoonist.
The Kendallabrum editors, Bernice Vffilliams
and Betty Dee Unsell, began making plans for
the 1948 annual before fall classes began. They
wanted to bring something unusual in the way
of the official yearbook to TUers. Paul Berry,
business manager, and his assistants Carl Duncan
and Charles Jones, assured the eds that they would
sell the ads.
A staff was set up which included Carolyn
Cooper as Greek Editor, Shirley Wallace, in charge
of Organizations, Anita Flanders, cartoonist, and
Russell Brewer, photographer.
The staff went to work planning, writing letters
to organizations, pleading with faculty and students
alike to have pictures made, writing copy, select-
ing Kendallabrum beauty queens and having them
photographed and finally, reading proofs. The
cover on this year's book was also designed by the
Kendallabrum eds' jobs were finished when the
last proof was okayed and returned to the engraver,
the books were off the press and in the hands of
In remembering long hours of fun and work
spent in l'Robertson ll", thanks goes to Russ, the
photographer, for being the biggest help in the
world, to Bob McCormack who made the koda-
chromes, to Bill Brunton of Cathey's, to the Public
Relations office and George Churchill who edited
the sports, to the Board of Publications for its
guidance and to the students who made this
campus calendar edition possible.
Hope you like it!
plf Stromberg, Editor, Dorald Norton, Jack Kelley, Paul Brightmire, Dee Powell, jim
to right: Pat Shaffer, Gatra Moorer, Harriette McKinstry, Pat Rithmond, Charlotte
Geister, Frances Moore. THIRD ROW-left to right: Clayton Peterson, John Ritier,
egan publication pro-
they signed contracts
st Printers. To be in
l have a "new look",
:ion of a biweekly
to, the eds satisfied
iFriday Collegian, ac-
eporters and went to
ay of contests made
year, too. President
prize each month for
Jr suggestion for im-
Mentionable among the Collegian's staff of
capable journalists are Rolf Stromberg, john
Ritter and Eugene McCarthy, the editors, Jerre
Baldwin, society editor, who was assisted by Pat
Richmond, Nola Whitestine, wire editor, Janet
Geister, copy editor, Charlotte Shepard, jack Kel-
ley, john Ferguson, Donald Norton, john Mc-
Givern, Anna Lee, Carolyn Cooper, jim Shirley and
Young Mitchell. "Mutters by McCaslin," also came
. . . and went, with jim ialias the Coll McCaslin.
Struggling with the Collegian's advertising ac-
counts and expenditures was Bill Peterson, busi-
ness manager. Clayton Peterson and Pat Shaffer
were Bills assistants, and Gatra Moorer helped
Pat with Collegian mailing to other colleges and
Sonny Berry gives Ruth Gunderson a whistle in the Aquapades of 1948, while john
Smart and john Reynolds splash happily in the water.
Under the direction of Mrs. Miriam Ferguson, TU'ers gave a successful water show in April, Pictured are
Shirley Wallace, joan Kramer, Jo Bottenfield, Susan Schall, Liz Farmer, Alice Moore, Rosanne Matofsky, Ro-
wena Haymond, Carolyn Wible, Theda Grimm, Joann Barham and Joan Marks. Bill Hack and His Six Sad
Sacks played for the production.
STROMBERGJ Editor BILL PETERSON, Bminefr Mamzger
'I U j
' RITTER, Effilffft' PAT SHAFFER, CLAYToN PE'ru1zsoN
IARTHY, 111100. Edilur Arrifzmit Bminerr Mmzagem
lfiml Kola-left to right: Bob Laliortune,
George Utley. Sammi Razz-left to
right: Wright Bomford, Fred Daniels,
jr., Coach Clyde V, Lee, John Porter,
Clyde Glover. Bljllllf'-IOP to bottom:
john Porter, Clyde Glover.
Plagued most of the ,season by high winds, rainy fairways and stiff
competition, the youthful Hurricane golfers shot their way to a respectable
third place tie in the Missouri Valley Conference meet held in Des Moines.
Hurricane play was featured all season by the consistent game of co-
captain Bob LaFortune. ln the victory over Arkansas, played on the tough
Southern Hills Country Club course, LaFortune tied for low with Bubba
Smart, ace Hog stroker, and three times amateur champion of Arkansas.
Other lettermen on Coach Clyde V. Lees squad were George Utley, john
Porter, Clyde Glover, joe Collins and Fred Daniels.
T. U. opened the season with a 15-3 win over Washington U. of St. Louis.
The Hurricane swingers took all but one match in the contest which was
played over Tulsa's Oaks Country Club course. Clyde Glover was low with
In the next match, a three way meet with Arkansas and Washington U.,
the Hurricane scored 9M points to 19 for Arkansas and 7M for Washing-
Oklahoma A. Sc M., Missouri Valley champions, came to Tulsa and
downed the locals 12M to 592 at Southern Hills.
Arkansas went back to Fayetteville smarting under a 15-12 defeat, as
LaFortune, Porter and Daniels picked up most of T.U.'s points.
Wichita, defending conference champions, were a little sharper than
the Tulsa swingers and took a 10-8 victory in a match played in a score
The Aggies defeated Tulsa 25-2 in a return match played at Stillwater
which saw the Hurricane going without a victory.
Wichita was too much for T.U. as the Hurricane went under 16M2-lk
The Hurricanes last dual meet was a 16-2 loss to Kansas U. Glover
and LaForrune picked up T.U.'s points.
At the conference meet, Lees squad finished in a third place tie with
Creighton. totaling 1009 strokes with each man playing 54 holes.
Tulsa's "Thinclads" of 1947, like their basketball brethren, engaged top
notch competition with a youthful squad prepared to build for the future
in the midst of seasoned trackmen.
john Garrison, track coach, sent Hurricane representatives to the South-
west Recreational Meet at Fort Worth, Texas, and the Missouri Valley
Conference cinder circle at Des Moines, Iowa. During the spring season,
the striving Tulsans engaged their arch rivals at Stillwater, met the Wichita
Shockers twice and participated in the triangular track and field meet at
Stillwater featuring the Arkansas Razorbacks, Oklahoma Aggies and the
Arky Dyer, lean freshman from Shawnee, brought first place honors to
the university in the mile run. The limberlegged Oklahoman outdistanced
the field in the first Wichita meet to earn one of Tulsa's two blue ribbons.
Carl Newberry, from Checotah, cleared the high jump bar at the six
foot mark to add first place points on the Tulsa side of the ledger . . .
jake Halter, sandy haired junior from Pampa, Texas led Hurricane javelin
throwers, and turned in one prize winning performance during the spring
Football experts, Nelson Greene and Russ Frizzell gave the Garrison
squad strong representation in the field events. Greene, the modest Shaw-
nee great, applied his versatile talents to the shot put and discus events
while Frizzell, the blond husky from Racine, Wisconsin also made a bid
for shot put honors.
Neil Ridley and Truman 'Rip' Sewell, Tulsas diminutive basketballers
clipped the high and low hurdles for the track squad. Bob Rakestraw, Dick
Bloom, and Arky Dyer shared the courageous 880 and mile run.
Chief threat on the cinder track was Harold Stratton, who consistently
clocked the century sprint in less than ten seconds.
Gold sweaters with red 'T's were awarded to Harold Stratton, Arky
Dyer, Truman Sewell, Nelson Greene, Bob Rakestraw, Dick Bloom, Jake
Halter, R. Boone and Carl Newberry.
Iiiril Rorwfleft to right: Arky Dyer,
Harold Stratton, Jake Halter, Truman
Sewell, J. R. Boone. Second Roux-left
to right: Coach Garrison, Carl New-
berry, Nelson Greene, Russell Frizzell,
Dick Bloom. Belozz'-top to bottom:
Russell Frizzell, J. R. Boone.
Fin! Rou'-left to right: Burford Mon-
ett, jack Keeling. Secomf Row-left to
right: Tom McCroden, Austin Boyd,
Louis Lundquist. Belozr: Louis Lund-
Resting its hopes for a successful tennis team on the slender shoulders
of jack Keeling in the 1947 season proved to be no mistake for the
University of Tulsa, when the smooth stroking Oklahoma City boy blasted
all but one opponent off the court to become one of the brightest stars
in the Missouri Valley Conference tennis tournament.
Keeling slashed his way through a six meet season dropping only one
singles match and that to Buddy McCune of Oklahoma A. 8: M. The sweet
swinging southpaw is not the cannonball type player of the Tilden era but
prefers to garner his points with accurate placements, superior court gen-
eralship and well nigh errorless play.
Tom McCroden, Austin Boyd and long, lanky Burford Monett were
the other mainstays of the Hurricane court squad.
Tulsa's opening match was a 9-14 loss to Washington University of
St. Louis, defending conference tennis champions. Keeling defeated Bill
Ziervogel, singles finalist in the conference meet last year, in the feature
contest of the day.
The next match was a 7-2 loss to Arkansas at Fayetteville. Following
the Porker meet, T. U. upset A. 8: M. 12-11 at Tulsa in a hotly disputed
contest. Keeling and Monett took singles matches with Keeling and Mc-
Croden prevailing in the doubles.
Arkansas won a 20-16 return match which was followed with a 5-1
T.U. victory over Wichita. The Wichita contest was featured by Tulsa's
three out of four victories in the singles.
The last match of the season, a 2-4 loss to A. 8: M., resulted in Keeling's
only defeat of the year.
A rising tide of tennis interest in Tulsa will no doubt lead the Hurri-
cane teams to greater heights.
Qrmanu lim' 30""?'w"
D ERTII G
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Rwvverw QNW ME 15113
r'y-n qw he
J. H. Linsky CU., 11113
515 S. BOSTON AVE.
TULSAS QUALITY FURRIERS SINCE 1914
The Maya Hulel
...Szlfuies Tulsa U7li7Je1"5'l'Q1'
We're pulling for the home team 10095 . ..
W ' 'ght' th 'th th " h, ah" for
all ill? U. wgarwgi :cl the inerzaandrwomen I C
h t 't, The Mayo proudly haiis a
Qeififffiflfyl R 'Al-T0
T H E
'1 M A Y I1 TuIsa's First-Run
john D. Nlayo, Managing Director Downtown
"T!lf.S'd4.f Fi1ze.rl" Theatres
Test Your Bank Sense
Why should young people make a bank connection as soon as they
are on their own?
aj As a recommendation in getting a job. bj To make the social
register. cj To be able to discuss financial problems with a bank officer.
Why is it smart to keep your money in a Checking Account?
aj To impress people when you write-a check. bj It is the business
like way to handle your money. cj You can send a check instead of
a postal money order.
If you need money for a car, a home, business, or other Worth-while
purposes, where would you turn for the money?
aj To a friend? bj To your bank? cj To a loan company?
A Savings Account is important because-
aj The money earns interest. bj Saving regularly develops the thrift
habit. cj Funds are available for emergencies.
Government insured loans like FHA and GI mean -
aj The Government puts up the money. bj The bank puts up the
money and the Government insures the entire amount. cj The bank
puts up the money and the Government insures a portion of the loan.
Match each term in column 1 with the appropriate one in column 2
Checking Account Convenience
Paying Monthly Payment
1. cj The bank officer is interested in your personal
success and can give practical advice.
2. bj Your cash is safe, your cancelled check IS
receipt of payrnentg and you have a record of
deposits and withdrawals.
3. bj You get low bank rates, easy to understand
terms, and you establish a valuable credit rating
4. cj All are good, but the habit of saving is the
foundation of success.
5. cj The Government insures part of the loan
6. Checking Account - Special, Paying - Teller
enceg Loans-Monthly Payment.
ational Bank of Tulsa
IZTH a sos'roN PHONE 3-4161
. ,. Ax-MXX I
g1-'- O J , bfi
1 PTT P7 1 T1 '
"""'qMM'-1 fTwW'MR 'n"'Nf-Nn...A T
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THe's telling them all that ith smart
to shop at VANDEVI-IR5.f"
FIFTH AND BOSTON - 5II SOUTH MAIN 'TULSA
OFFICE SUPPLIES oPEIoE EQUIPMENT SoHooL SUPPLIES
20 E. 7th TULSA, OKLAHOMA
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Blouses - Shorts Srnocks - Uniforms
Retail G Wholesale
aith Garment Co., .QM
WE SPEOIALIZE IN THE 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
Wk t in 1 K
V. H: ' ' -.
,ax 'Qtr' 1
5 x A 5 f I
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5f1'zzcr1fz'01z 1,5 zz Symfwl of 7JL'f7'0lL'lll7l Pro Qq'1'U5.s'
Modern equipment, modern rnetiiods ond experience ore Combined in the School
of Petroleum of the University oi Tuiso.
SKELLY OIL COMPANY
Qualify Pefroleum Producfs
LUMBER AND PAINTS
ROOFING BUILDING MATERIALS VARNISHES
Carpenter Ior any Size Iob
2802 E. 11th If No Answer Call 6-4311 Tulsa, Okla.
IN 5 U N E E IJTH AT PEORIA PHONE 4 7102
B B S jllgfa 13625450171 .SDAOIQIQC
Hunter L. Martin
C. E. IVICFQIIGIICI G. B. GiIIiIund
I-I. C. Stehr L. E. Olivier
I. E. Marlow A. R. Morley .
Flowers Wlred Anywhere
PEARCE, PORTER and MARTIN
NAT'L BANK or TULSA BLDG. 3,2101 ARCIIE Lhwrb Tum 5 OKIA
HARRIS RENT-A-CAR CU.
414 So. Boulder
Dl'Ll77l07lIlJ' llftlfljh es
Oklfzhomez 3' Leaffifzg jewelers arm' SZ'ZTJ8l"A'77ll'ifl
509 South Jlfzm
jewelry Si!-vemc ue
W. R. Grimshaw Go.
2 , f
T100 Cnmfwziwzzf Lowliom
32 EAST 18TH ST. 2012 S. UTICA
SOUTHERN MILL 86 MANUFACTURING CO.
Custom 8: Curtis Woodwork gfwcm ., johns-Manville Products
525 South Troost 29 ' Phone 2-5236
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MOTOR OILS P h N - , r
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ATLAS LIFE BUILDING
UNIVERSITY UI TULSA
in recognition of its growth grid develop-
ment, grid pledges kindred progressive
banking service to the University ond
City ot Tulsg
OIL CAPITAL NEWSPAPERS
'l'ul.sA WORLD v rumsn nunuu:
MANUFACTURING 6 -
INSTRUMENTS ts. EQUIPMENT U U
Fon THE OIL INDUSTRY MUQIC Emplff - - -
CUIEIIIIIII INSTRUMENT CO. K Q M E
YOUR ABC AFFILIATE
CITIZENS STATE BANK
4th C7 Boulder
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
We Sincerely Wfelcome the Good Luck
returning veteran . . Graduates Of 1943
to TULSA and to
University of Tulsa
15TH AND BOSTON
LANIIES, SEEVER I? THORNTON ,
General Insurance and Surety Bonds BREAKFAOT
Tulsa, Oklahoma DINNER
TO THE GRADUATES
LSA'S DOMINANT DEPARTMENT STO
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CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS
15'rh and PEORIA
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CHARTING A COURSE
Commanded by her captain, a liner puts to sea. From port to port
the ship follows a predetermined, carefully charted course. A course
checked at frequent intervals, for storms or heavy fog might cause
cargo delay and passenger dissatisfaction. But, with modern navi-
gation instruments and hourly radio weather reports, the captain
holds his course from beginning to end of the journey. Like the
ship's captain who charts a course to insure the safe arrival of his
ship at port, the serious student, too, can chart and maintain a course
to improve his lot in life. Like the captain, the student vvill reach
his destination only by charting a course . . . and sticking to it.
Mln-coNTlNEN'r PETROLEUM coRPoRATloN
IBOULDER-ON-THE-PARK! TO The
TULSA'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE
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Drama - Variety
I430 JOHN ESAU
O th Dial icssi Gen. Mgr.
TRIANGLE BLUE PRINT
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12 West 4th St. Tulsa TULSA, QKLAHQMA
Supplies' For Ari Member
And Engineeyhlg ,F'6zU1'dl llepm-if lm 71 C rp
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through long wear, lt's a wonderful buy at
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Women's suit in
white, natural, black
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Other styles in pink,
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Men's single or double
breasted suits in
white, natural, blues,
tans, greys. 35 to 46,
regulars, shorts, longs,
Also white Palm Beach
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44 Years of Leadership
Mrs. UeHaven'5 Flower Shop
Telephone 3-0118 106 E. 15th
Complete Line 0f.!87Q'0!ll1'
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Be Secure - Insure
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PAUL SISK AND ASSOCIATES
Atlas Life Building
Successful University Men
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Froug's Tulsa's fastest growing department
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BROWN-DUNKIN PHOTO REFLEX STUDIO
Suggestions in the University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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