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There was a steam shovel in the life of ever
TU student in 1948-49 . . . the machine that
t uched off the largest phase yet of a 85,000,000
campus face lifting. Beginning with a new
Downtown College home, at 6th and Cincinnati
the shovel moved to the campus to start twci
new d ' ' ' ' '
ormitories, a million dollar gift of the
John E. Mabees. Plann
a new science building and studen
ed for the future were
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Over the hill to another ground breaking go these TU followers ol' the "gilded" spade!
President at Skelly. Next stop. lhe White House.
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This Homecoming idea . . . a winner for Kappa Sigs
, .one from thc boys on the back wwf"
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The progress of The University of Tulsa is dependent on more than its
faculty and physical plant, important as these are. The measure of its success
is also a direct reflection of the activities of its students and alumni. No
university is really great until it has the wholehearted loyal support of an
enthusiastic alumni association. I congratulate you on being a member of the
largest graduating class in the history of the University. I wish for you the
ultimate in spiritual, mental, physical and financial successes in life. The
University is reposing an important part of its reputation in you. I know it
is in safe hands and that you will do all in your power to help improve and
maintain the position of the University. As I complete my fourteenth year as
President and as I welcome this class into the ranks of the alumni, I ask
for your continued enthusiasm and loyalty as together we build the greater
University of Tulsa.
C. I. DUNCAN MRS. BERYL HANCOCK
Treasurer Business Manager
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Aj" I ,I 1
MISS MARY CLAY WILLIAMS
Counselor to Women
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MAX R. RAINES
Counselor to Men
GEORGE D. SMALL GEORGE W. CHURCHILL
Assistant to the President Director of Public Relations
ADNII ISTR TIO
W. E. MORRIS, Jr. GEORGE V. METZEL
Directov' of Athletics Registrar
'Wk Dean E. H. Criswell ,N
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ms AND self cfs
Guiding the college careers of more students
than any other dean, Criswell's daily routine
includes personal counsel with young teachers,
Writers, chemists, homemakers and others.
Interspaced with these are duties of long range
planning and every-day administration of the
Arts and Sciences College. The popular dean
When the Qgark Mountains loaned him to the World
lt temporarily sev'er'al years ago, Dean E. H. Criswell took
the job of rovingliambassador seriously to tell the World QW...
,Lf about his Missouri Qthplace. In addition to this missiogp
1' he has become a succe ul college administrator, t 'Her
and a foremost auth s. The
latter has brought him nation 15 A ' through the
American Dialects Society of which he is vice-president.
keeps further contact with his students through
classes which he instructs regularly. Dealing
efficiently and sincerely with the 1400 men and
women in his college and the scores of faculty
members under his direction, Dean Criswell
is aiding in the building of a greater TU.
Keeping in touch with the students, the Dean stops for a laugh in this English class.
DMI ISTR TI
Much credit can be given Dean Hargro -f for the amazing -
rowth of the College of Business he ministration, now 1.
0 - d in beautiful new Lorton - , , gift of the Tulsa
Worl 4 lishers. His twelve, - 4 s here have seen the
yearly num "4' ' -2 af-. . 5 .1 ates multiply several times,
and during this perio his reputation in business circles .
has also risen. An extremely young dean, Hargrove is
popular with both students and colleagues in his active
participation in the civic life of Tulsa.
Still glowing over its spacious new home,
the College of Business Administration can
boast of facilities equal to those of any school
in the Southwest. Future accountants, office
managers and secretaries use only the most
modern equipment in their training here. The
X P Dean M. M. Hargrove .
Business school carries a lot of weight around
the campus these days, for its enrollment, in
excess of 800 students, makes it the second
largest school at TU. Guiding its fortunes and
doing a lot of teaching too, Dean Hargrove
expects his school to grow plenty in the future.
Secretary Carolyn Blair stops the busy Dean for a conference outside new Lorton offices.
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Dean R L Langenheim
Molding young careers for the petroleum
industry is the job that keeps the Dean near
The Phillips Engineering building a majority
of the time. Every state in the union and scores
of foreign countries have sent their young men
to gain the knowledge that has been centered
on the TU campus until today it is commonly
VTRULE M SCIE CES
D ENGINIEERI G
Among other lterans" of long service on the University
of Tulsa campus 1 ,I ean Langenheim, who has served in
positions from actin v esident of the University to 911'
of two of the colleges. 'ng to Tulsa in 1930, gr L ioan
has been on hand for mu - nf.. 2 '. ent of the
modern TU story. He has been responsible for a great
part of the growth of the College of Petroleum Engineering,
both in size and prominence during the past two decades.
In addition to academic duties he is also vice president of
known as the "World Capital of Petroleum
While the stress remains on petroleum edu-
cation, since 1941 a department of aeronautical
engineering has been training students for
another important industry, aviation.
Dean Langenheim tells one for the benefit of visiting students of the engine school.
CDLLEGE 0F FINE ARTS
When Dean Lukken opens his copy of the 19 KEN
DALLABRUM he can qualify as an able critic o the book
for it will be volume No 26 for congenial U le Albert
of the Fine Arts College His years of serv to the Uni
xersity received official recognition last f when he was
named outstanding faculty member b the TU Alumni
c1at1on at Homecoming Endovve 1th a tinge of show
mans long with a great cal talent, the Dean is
an advocate r and better things for his
Dean Albert Lukken
. . ,.' - 1
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While his gifts to the University have been
numerous, his community has also gained im-
measurably from his desire to provide worth-
while music for a wide audience. One of these
gifts is the annual Starlight Symphony con-
certs held in Skelly stadium and attended by
hundreds of Tulsans. Others are the yearly
recitals, concerts and festivals presented by
music students, faculty and visiting profes
sional artists. Hundreds of young
have been aided by Dean Lukken in their de
sire for degrees in music and their subsequent
success has been ample reward for him
The Dean turns the tables and makes music for his music makers, a practice he enjoys.
i e GRADUATE DIVISIO
A trix ray Van Dyke, a Phi Beta Kappa key, an agile
mind, a ta ,straight figure . . . this is Dean McLeod, sedate
and kindly ' nior member of the University of Tulsa
faculty. Assoc' ed with the school since 1918, the Dean
' has become a sy ,ol of educational growth, if not tradition,
on the campus wh he has worked so long. First as dean
of the Arts and Scie I' P, .College, and now head o . y -
chology and Dean of th uate DivisiO " adds in-
valuable experience and know e o E e school.
V Dean L. S. McLeod , T
nition to himself and to TU. The most recent
of these honors were as president of the Okla-
homa State Psychological Association and the
Directing the work of a more select group,
students working toward higher degrees, the
dean's wide background is an aid to graduates
striving toward a more thorough mastery of
their fields. In psychology, where he has
Worked as both consultant and teacher, McLeod
has brought both regional and national recog-
Oklahoma Academy of Science, as well as
inclusion in American Men of Science, Who's
Who, and others.
Graduate students and research volumes get an introduction through the division's Dean McLeod.
DOW TOW DIVISIU
Around Dean Harry Gowan s Downtown Colleg, ' n 1943-
49 conversations either began with or event, .n ly came
around to the building of the new DD home t 6th and
Cincinnati. For the Dean and his more tha ,- 400 students
who take their night work seriously overcrowded
I ' .- , walk-up college were almost .- ing of the past. For
the lon ' e public school and . ' ege educator it was also
a fitting rewar ' " ' -P ' " four years of unparalleled
growth of the Downtown College. Dean H. W. Gowans g i '
classrooms and flashing neon signs, j- characteristic of '-
In relation to time spent in various positions Downtown College, he takes over as director
in the Tulsa Public Schools, Dr. Gowans' TU of summer sessions on the main campus. Aiding
service is comparatively short. Since joining his numerous students whose school "days"
the University staff in 1944 however, he has are over but who earn college degrees in
gained a popular position with all students. nearly a dozen fields while continuing a full-
When not busy during winter semesters at the time career, is his favorite job.
Plans for the new DD building hold the attention of the Dean and these students who study by night.
SCH00l 0F l W
When student enrolls at the University of Tulsa Law
School wi the ambition of someday hanging out his own
shingle, he ' uld find no better standard to guide his career
than that of 's dean, Judge Summers Hardy. One of the
'great figures i ' klahoma law circles, Dean Hardy has held
'the office of Sup me Court Justice of Oklahoma and now
- guides the TU La Y P chool in addition to conducting a pri-E
' vate law practice. ' Dean's career, like that of o - -'
' widely known Tulsa a .n neys, has added muc - e the
, ' school which is training to gig ,V s - f- omorrow's
i f men of law. He is ably assisted by V' . Franklin, assistant
- dean, who has also had a long and successful career in law.
It is only fitti g t 'lat a man of Dean Hardy's
reputation in his profession should head the
law faculty which boasts of other Tulsans who
have made more than an average mark in this
field. The custom of calling upon those men
who can impart the knowledge that has made
them successful in their own law careers, a
practice which established the old Tulsa Law
School in the early 1920's, is carried on to good
advantage. A merger of the University's pro-
gram of pre-law training and that of the Tulsa
Law School in 1943, made the two programs
a single unit. The Law School, under Dean
Hardy, has reached a record enrollment this
year and a new expansion in classes which
includes a full-time course for the first time.
Like the Downtown College, the Law School
will have realized another great expansion with
the completion of the modern classroom build-
ing in downtown Tulsa.
Assistant Dean W. C. Franklin discusses a point of law with two visiting Downtown College students.
LL 151011 It s tlme 101 g1dCIL1lt1OI1 and IHOI'lZil' luourds again.
Bdvlox bound Vll ilving carpet, presiclent and coaches.
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.52 QW' 13- i'
First Row: EMIL ADER, Political Science, PAUL ALWORTH, Englishg B. D. BARCLAY, Botany,
HARRIET BARCLAY, Botanyg HAROLD BARROWS, Speechg BEAUMONT BRUESTLE, Speech.
Second Row: FLORENCE BLACKMORE, Womenls Physical Educationg ALBERT BLAIR, Zoology,
MORRIS M. BLAIR, Economics, GEORGE O. BOWEN, Music, DOROTHY N. BOWEN, Music,
GUSTAV BRANDBORG, Radio.
Third Row: HARRY A. BROADD, Artg PAULA BROADD, Speech, J. O. BROTHERS, Head Foot-
ball Coachg SARAH BURKHART, Mathematicsg H. N. CARTER, Mathematics, H. D. CHASE, Zoology.
Fourth Row: JESS CHOUTEAU, Public Functionsg A. L. COTHAM, Downtown Divisiong A. DONALD
DAVIES, Religion, FRED DEMPSTER, Music, M. O, DENEKAS, Chemistry, JOSEPH DUNLAP,
Fifth Row: FRANK EIKENBERRY, Englishg LEE C. ERHARD, Journalism, NANCY FELDMAN,
Sociologyg ROGER FENN, Music, H. CLAY FISK, Downtown Division: KATHERINE FITZGERALD,
First Row: MARIAN FLINN, Mathematicsg IONA FREEMAN, Downtown Division, RACHEL GARD-
NER, Language: JOHN GARRISON, Coach, PAUL GRABER, Accounting, A. G. GREER, Coach.
Second Row: ALEXANDRE HOGUE, Artg LAURINE HAGER, Speechg ROBERT HANNUM, English,
MILTON HARDY, Law, DONALD HAYDEN, Englishg OTIS HAYS, JR., Journalism.
Third Row: ARTHUR HESTWOOD, Music, CLARA HIERONYMUS, Downtown Divisiong ROBERT
HOBSON, Psychology: W. V. HOLLOWAY, Political Science: E. A. HOWARD. Mathematics, PHILLIP
Fourth Row: RAY HUFF, Law, C. S. HUGHES, Aeronautical Engineering, CATHERINE HUNTER,
Home Making Arts: RAYMOND INGRAM, Accounting, ED JOHNSON, Journalism, RODMAN JONES,
Fifth Row: V. L. JONES, Geophysicsg ELEANORE KEYES, Sociologyg ALLEN KING, Law, J. E.
KIRKPATRICK, Education, GERALD KLEIN, Law, CHARLES KLOTZ, Aeronautical Engineering.
First Row: RUTH KRAMER, Mathematics, TOSCA BERGER KRAMER, Musicg XUMENA KULSRUD,
Secretarial Administration: PHILIP LANDRA, Lawg A. LATHROP, Physics, C. A. LEVENGOOD,
Second Row: L. W. LEVENGOOD, Downtown Division, D. H. MCCLEAVE, History, CAROLINE
MCCORD, English, FLETCHER MCCORD, Psychologyg THOMAS MCPETERS, Music, EUGENIA
Third Row: CAROL MASON, Geography, R. L. MATHISON, Physics, B. K. MELEKIAN, Speech,
EUDEAN MELEKIAN, Speechg CAROLINE MEYER, History, J. B. MILLER, Men's Physical Education.
Fourth Row: J. I. MORRIS, Petroleum Production, A. N. MURRAY, Geology, GETTY KRIEG
MURPHY, Music, DENNIS MURPHY, English, NEVIN NEAL, Commerceg JUNE HOPSON NICHOLS,
Fifth Row: C. H. ORR, Downtown Divisiong LYLE OWEN, Economics, EARL PETTYJOHN, Chemis-
try, BRADLEY PLACE, Art, MARGUERITE PRICE. Language, WILLIAM PRICE, Language.
First Row: LA GANGE RATCLIFFE, Downtown Division. REMINGTON ROGERS, Lawg BOYD
RINGO, Musicg HELEN RINGO, Musicg P. T. RIVES, Maintenanceg IVAN ROARK, Mechanical
Second Row: JULIA RACKLEFF, Englishg BELA ROZSA, Musicg HARRY SAGESER, Psychologyg
OLIVE SCHOOLER, Mathematicsg WILLIAM SETTLE, History: HELEN SHUTT, Business Admin-
Third Row: JACK SHROFF. Veterans Coordinatorg ALFRED SIMON, Mechanicsg GRADY SNUGGS,
Religiong ROBERT STANFIELD, Petroleum Enginecringg ALLAN STEELE, Accountingg WALTER E.
Fowrth Row: GLEN STIMMELL, Downtown Divisiong JACK STRONG, Public Relationsg CLEVY L.
STROUT, Languageg RUTH STUDEBAKER, Cafeteriaq R. H. SWANSON, Geologyg EUGENE TAN-
Fifth Row: C. D. THOMAS, Physicsg VENA TIPTON, Musicg JULIA VAN DER LACKEN, Down-
town Divisiong RALPH VEATCH, Mathematicsg ELSIE VVADDLE, Downtown Divisiong CHARLOTTE
First Row: A. W. WALKER, Petroleum Productiong JACK WALPER, Geologyg LOUIS WEINBERG
Artg DAVID WESTGATE, Music.
Second Row: MARTIN WEISENDANGER, Artg W. P. WOODRUFF, Lawg LEO WRIGHT, Geology
MARGARET WRIGHT, Business Administration.
Third Row: ANCHARD ZELLER, Psychologyg ELIZABETH ZELLER,Psycho1ogyg LESTER ZIMMER-
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ABOVE-What. no Whcaties? Service with a smile
TOP RIGHT-Make seven originals of everything
From here it's easy.
RIGHT-'Gentlemen lirslf Uriderwoocl was also there
BELOW--lVIiss Mermaid of 1948 flips a linf
LPWER RIGHT- Another gusherl Pass a pipe line
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Convefwjfion HSM e Nov. ao, was NX
The Clfwored Fesfrivex
-H Y-Y,,.,f,,,,f, ., ,, , . W, dw, , ,, ,
Mary Louise Bates Paul Brightmire
MARY LOUISE BATES, Arts and Sciences,
Chi Omega, V-President, Psi Chi, V-President,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Lantern, Senior Staff,
President, Kimbrough Scholarship.
PAUL BRIGHTMIRE, Arts and Sciences,
Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Beta
Gamma, Community Council, Board of Pub-
lications, Collegian, Assistant Business Man-
KATHLEEN BURTON, Arts and Sciences,
Kappa Delta, V-President, Pan-Hellenic, Lan-
tern, Sophomore Class, Treasurer.
CAROLYN COOPER, Arts and Sciences, Chi
Omega, V-President, Windbags, Pi Delta Epsi-
lon, Board of Publications.
Richard L. Davis Glorene Fraser
Kathleen Burton Carolyn Cooper
RICHARD L. DAVIS, Arts and Sciences,
Theatre, KWGS, Community Council, Inter-
Fraternity Council, Kappa Sigma, V-President.
GLORENE FRASER, Arts and Sciences, Delta
Gamma, President, V-President, Secretary,
Lantern, Pan-Hellenic Council, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Kendallabrum, Assistant Business
Manager, Theta Alpha Phi, Radio Guild,
A. T. GIBBON, Engineering, Engineers,
Geology Club, Community Council, V-Presi-
dent, Newman Club, Veterans Organization,
Community Council Scholarship, Alpha Phi
RALPH A. LEWTAS, Engineering, Engineers,
Community Council, Football Manager.
A. T. Gibbon Ralph A. Lewtas
Albert A. Little Louis M. Lundquist
ALBERT A. LITTLE, Fine Arts, Kappa Kappa
Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, V-President, Sword and
Key, Kappa Delta Pi, President, Future
Teachers of America.
LOUIS M. LUNDQUIST, Arts and Sciences,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha, Student
Activities Committee, Tennis, KWGS, Theatre.
WILLIAM G. McDONALD, Arts and Sciences,
Pi Kappa Delta, Newman Club, Independent
Men's Association, International Relations
Club, Commerce Club.
HARRIET MCKINSTRY, Arts and Sciences,
Kappa Delta, Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary,
Spanish Club, Canterbury Club, Senior Staff,
KWGS, Sophomore Class, Treasurer, Col-
legian Staff, Theatre.
Freda Jane Martin Jacquelyn Newton
William G. McDonald Harriet McK1nstry
FREDA JANE MARTIN, Arts and Sciences,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Activities
Committee, Pi Kappa Delta, Kemp Hall, Gov-
JACQUELYN NEWTON, Fine Arts, Chi
Omega, Community Council, Secretary, Future
Teachers of America, Secretary-Treasurer.
KENNETH POPEJOY, Business Administra-
tion, Delta Sigma Pi, President, Community
NORMA HELEN SPRIGGS, Fine Arts, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Lantern,
Kenneth Popejoy Norma Helen Spriggs
Springer Saralou Thornton
BENITA SPRINGER, Arts and Sciences, Chi
Omega, President, Senior Staff, Phi' Gamma
Kappa, Lantern, Student Activities Commit-
tee, Psi Chi, Windbags, Treasurer.
SARALOU THORNTON, Arts and Sciences,
Chi Omega, President, Pan-Hellenic Council,
Sophomore Class, V-President, Future Teach-
ers of America, Windbags, Choir.
PAT SHAFFER TRIPP, Arts and Sciences,
Chi Omega, Secretary, Pi Delta Epsilon, V-
President, Senior Staff. A
DON UNDERWOOD, Business Administra-
tion, Kappa Sigma, Community Council, Ken-
dallabrum, Assistant Business Manager, Pi
Delta Epsilon. 'V
Pat Welch Patti Cecil Welch
Pat Shaffer Tripp Don Underwood
PAT WELCH, Arts and Sciences, Varsity
Night King, Kappa Sigma, KWGS, Theta
Alpha Phi, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio Choir,
Senior Committee, Theatre.
PATTI CECIL WELCH, Arts and Sciences,
Delta Delta Delta, Theta Alpha Phi, Lantern,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Theatre.
BERNICE WILLIAMS, Arts and Sciences: Pi
Delta Epsilon, Iiendallabrum, Editor, Off
Campus Greeks, .Senior Class, Secretary.
IVIORLEY ZIPURSKY, Engineering, Com-
munity Council, President, Engineers, Foreign
Bernice Williams Morley Zipursky
Weather For Sale
Ht lHh BIG WHEEL IVIIE l BW
Humifiating Titles Cheap
vor.. II g g
PI DELTA EPSILON NO. 2
250 WHEELS SIMMER
- - 7- ' f Y 5 if
Outside of the pure jour-
nalistic advancement of the
venture, Pi Delta Epsilon
brings you the H1949 Big
Wheel Meal" entirely as a
continued experiment in
humor, new to this campus.
It is our pleasure to see
TU Wheels grimace and
squirm under our "flash
back" of the past yearis
happenings for the second
time. Its beginning in 1948
has set what we hope to be
an annual custom for the
"torture', of campus char-
acters in fun.
Like last year, the
BWOC's have provided
their usual amount of inter-
esting events so that the
writing of this year's show
has resulted in 'fselectedi'
subjects best known to
faculty, students and
When the 1948 junior-
sized Hgridironn was staged
it was soon discovered that
the event had out-grown
the campus and so the '49
Wheel Meal has been forced
to seek new accommoda-
tions at the Varsity Club.
So, to all 'gWheels" a big
howdy from PDE.
Big Wheels on Campus
Lampooned for Second Year
Univ. of Tulsa, April 1-When the first edition of the "Big Wheel Meal" hit the
University of Tulsa campus back on April 1, 1948, it brought along with it a sym-
bol of the campus "wheels" which Pi Delta Epsilon members chose as their favorite
targets for a verbal roasting on April Fool's day. This rather dilapidated little figure,
which embodies many of the accepted characters of a "BWOC", although exagger-
ated, made a hit the moment he appeared from the pen of Artist Anita Flanders.
7 T' 7 "WWWW '7" W 7 "7 W 7' -uf
And so, when the Second
iannual junior-size gridiron
appeared on the same date
this year few students
failed to recognize him as
the forerunner of the jour-
nalism fraternity's annual
satire on those students and
faculty who had gotten
themselves in the news dur-
ing 1948-49. Held at the
Varsity Club and attended
by the 250 t'wheels" which
the organization chooses
each year, the event proved
rather conclusively that the
Pi Delt's had established a
popular custom that would
demand adherence as long
as there were "sins of no-
toriety" on the TU campus
to be paid for.
Using a newspaper lay-
out as a design for the pro-
gram, Pi Delts waded
through well-known camp-
us events and the people
connected with them with
uPegler,' abandon. Showing
an improved technique in
the art of "panning', the
journalists reached a new
height in satire. From TUls
changing sports situation to
the faculty which claimed
the comic strip spot, the
script sought out both big
'fwheelsv and little ones.
BWOC - 1949
For the first time in many an Engineers' Week the several
hundred men of the engine school rounded out the 1949 event
without a shorn lock of hair, a skinned knuckle or the humilia-
tion of the loss of their flag to rival students on the campus.
Except for the usual "unofficial holiday," the week honoring
their patron saint ran along almost too smoothly and quietly.
By April 19, however, books and slide rules had slid into an
obscure spot and the engineers turned out en masse for their
annual dance, held this year at the new Varsity Club, It set
a tempo that made up for any slowing of activities earlier.
Circle: King Pat gives with the corona
kiss for Queen Pat. Stanley Britton, high rs
ing engineer, and Jean Coulter, KKG, reig
Left: Jack Wahl, Ed Mills, Ed Flaxbart, and
Ralph Lewtas lay plans for the Engineers
dance, one of the best in many years.
Right: Dean and Mrs. Langenheim, a part
of every engineers function, enjoy a dance.
X '--.. ,x.x X
Telling thc world about Oklahoma
while writing top-notch plays is the
work of Lynn Riggs, the Claremore-
born author of t'Oklahoma!H and
other stage hits. His ability as a
writer proven, KENDALLABRUM
editors decided to test his ability in
choosing Sooner beauties. Although
dubious himself at the outset, the
following pages show his success in
the new field. As a tribute to his
fine work as a playwright, three
scenes from early and recent plays
are shown. CTopD "Russet Mantle,"
fright? 'ARoadside,U Cyep, the hero
is Ralph Bellamyb and Cbottomb the
party scene from 'tOklahoma!"
N yooyyoio y yo,ioi, M.,
'NE CHRISTOPHER STREET
K Am VV .gy
Imp? 1, 7,,
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Y N N RI 6 G S
CW YORK I4, NEW YORK
Mrs. Jerro Baldwin, Editor
Tha IQPUQ KEINIJALLA BRUM
Tha Cnivorsity of Tulsa
Tear Mrs. Baldwin:
You'vo givon mo a hardor job than I han nntlc1pato0
about tho girls' plcturos. I want to mako lt phr-
foctly clear -- and I hopo you will glvn thaso stato-
monts some publicity -- that thorn warn so many strik-
ingly beautiful girls I was hard put to it to mako a
ooclsion. In fact, not wanting to trust my own judg-
mwnt too thoroughly, I askhd various friends, pro-
fossional peoplo, to pass judgmont on my not zuitn
rigio sfloctlons. Those frionds, an aotross-d1rac-
tar, two actors, and a painter, agreed with at least
four and sometimes fivo of my final solectlons. xx
is you instructwd mp, tha decision has been mano " gp
puroly on the photographic ovldnncc. It is Tuite
possible that there are more beautiful girls than I
nnvn swloctod, but the evioonce of the photographs
slonw rcmpwls me to put thom down as follows.
The first place winner is Margaret Wooten. The remain-
lng five choicps I havo not attompted to rank in any
ordnr, howover. They ara: Greta Stone, Kathryn Neems, gg !rx,fg
Saralou Thornton, Barbara Botkin, and Norma Briggs. I ffyr ,
This Fas raally boon a lot of fun. I hope nobody's
foolinps ara sarlously hurt. Hnyone with the looks
of most of thoso girls, I should say, has no sarious
Causf for worry in not being first in a beauty con-
AN K T I
twat. fy , H ,ki .5
Vary truly yours,
Lifrws Lynn Riggs 1- 15-11 1- fl: -5 , 7 " '
sy- H up
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My rf, of -t H YAM
ii fill Xiu'
1- U Y,
past school year on the University of
Tulsa campus was truly one of building and
expansion. Not since the early l930's had the
school seen anything to compare with it and
it apparently is only just a good beginning.
Completed and dedicated the Summer of 1948
was Eugene Lorton Hall, made possible by
the publishers of the Tulsa World. Hardly had
the doors been opened to admit the first stu-
dents when groundbreaking ceremonies for the
largest single phase of the University's five
million-dollar building program were held.
This wielding of the hgilded shovel" started
construction on two resident halls for men and
women, given by Mr. and Mrs. John E. Mabee.
And in early 1949 came a beginning of work
on a new petroleum sciences building. given
by various oil concerns, while the latter part
of the year was to see the completion of a
Downtown College building at 6th and Cin-
Groundbreaking is concluded by Dr. C. W.
Mr. Lorton attends the dedication of new Lor-
Mr. Mabee digs while students await their
turn at the shovel.
S' 1101 'GYLQ
JEFF ABBEY, President QTopQ
JACK BARTA, Vice President
BERNICE WILLIAMS, Secre-
BOB BAYLESS, Treasurer
A M ,..A,..,..,., -W
K r is
Student mixer highlights a new term.
First Row: HARRY ABBEY, Baxter Springs, Kansas, Senior Class Presi
dent, TU HY", Future Teachers of America, Kappa Sigma, Wind Bags
Tennis, DORAN ADAMS, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha, HOWARD ADAMS
Beebe, Arkansasg W. R. ADKISSON, Oklahoma City, Pi Kappa Alpha
HAROLD G. ALFORD, Stephens, Arkansas, Engineers, HASKELL
ALLEN, Tulsa, JAMES ALSPAUGH, Tulsa, Delta Sigma Pi.
Second Row: BOB AMEEN, Du Pont, Pa., Independent Men's Association
President, FRED ANTRY, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha, Treasurer, Inter-Fra
ternity Council, JACK B. ANTRY, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha, GEORGE ARN
OLD, Okmulgee, Okla., News Eidtor, KWGSg JOE ASHLOCK, Tulsa
LOIS ASHTON, Tulsa, TU MY", S. J. BABIN, Brookhaven, Miss., Delta
HARRY ABBEY DORAN ADAMS HOWARD ADAMS W. R. ADKISSON H. G. ALFORD HASKELL ALLEN JAMES ALSPP
BOB AMEEN FRED ANTRY JACK ANTRY GEORGE ARNOLD JOE ASHLOCK LOIS ASHTON S. J. BABIN
ETH BACON JOHN S. BAILEY FRANK BAKER JERRE BALDWIN VINCENT BARGER JOHN BARTA H. H. BARNES
LES BARTON WILLIAM R. BASS PATSY BASSETT MARY L. BATES BOB BAYLESS GERALD BEASLEY VVAYNE BELL
rv-' mamma . W 4 .W ,
Everybody gets in the act"-for a TU pass.
First Row: KENNETH BACON, Tulsa, JOHN S. BAILEY, Tulsa, FRANK BAKER,
Guthrie, Okla., Geology Club, JERRE BALDWIN, Tulsa, Delta Delta Delta, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Kendallabrum, Editor, VINCENT BARGER, Okmulgee, Okla., JACK BARTA,
Tulsa, Senior Class, V-Pres., Sigma Phi Epsilon, President, V-Pres., H. H. BARNES,
Sand Springs, Okla.
Second Row: CHARLES BARTON, Eufaula, Okla., WILLIAM R. BASS, Tulsa, PATSY
BASSETT, Tulsa, Delta Delta Delta, President, Windbags, Sociology Club, MARY
LOUISE BATES, Tulsa, Chi Omega, V-Pres., Who's Who, Psi Chi, V-Pres., Sigma
Alpha Iota, Lantern, Senior Staff, President, Kimbrough Scholarship, BOB BAYLESS,
Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, Junior Class, Treasurer, Senior Class, Treasurer, GERALD
BEASLEY, Tulsa, WAYNE BELL, Claremore, Okla., Phi Gamma Kappa, Mosier
First Row: JACK BENNETT, Tulsa, ALVA LEE BERG, Collinsville, Okla., CHARLES
BERGER, Tulsa, Newman Club, Kappa Kappa Psi, PAUL BERRY, Muskogee, Okla.,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Delta Theta, Secretary, Treasurer, Inter-Fraternity Council, Kendalla-
brum, Business Manager, Assistant Business Manager, Choir, Commerce Club, Alpha Pi
Omega, LEWIS BICKING, Tulsa, Pi Kappa Alpha, WILLIAM BIDDLE, DON BIER-
STEDT, Cleveland, Okla.
Second Row: ALICE BLACK, Tulsa, Delta Delta Delta, Wind Bags, BILL BLOOM,
Hobart, Okla., Pi Kappa Alpha, Football, ROBERT BLOUNT, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha,
DON BOLING, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha, V-President, Secretary, Engineers, American In-
stitute of Metallurgical Engineers, JOHN BOLTACZ, Carnegie, Pa., ROBERT BONNELL,
Tulsa, JAMES W. BOSTICK, Prescott, Ark., Kappa Alpha.
K BENNETT ALVA LEE BERG CHARLES BERGER PAUL BERRY LEWIS BICKING WILLIAM BIDDLE DON BIERSTEDT
CE BLACK JAMES W. BLOOM ROBERT BLOUNT DON BOLING JOHN BOLTACZ ROBERT BONNELL JAMES W. BOSTICK
First Row: BARBARA BOTKIN, Tulsa, Sigma Alpha Iota, PAULINE
BOTT, Belleville, Ill., NICETA BRADBURN, Harrisburg, Pa., PAUL
BRIGHTMIRE, Tulsa, Kappa Sigma, Community Council, STANLEY G.
BRITTON, Tulsa, JOHN W. BROWER, Checotah, Okla., RUSSELL V.
BROWN, Tulsa, Graduate, Sigma Chi Alpha, Psi Chi.
Second Row: JAMES BURGER, Tulsa, MARY BURKE. Tulsa, Chi
Omega, Engineers, Newman Club, DONALD BURNER, Enid, Okla., Pi
Kappa Alpha, Engineers, D. G. BYRD, Tulsa, Kappa Sigma, Delta Theta,
President, Kappa Delta Pi, Future Teachers of America, President,
LINDA BYRD, Tulsa, BOB BYRNE, Tulsa, J. R. CAMPBELL, Tulsa.
New mechanized equipment for TU's Engine School. W
BARBARA BOTKIN PAULINE BOTT NICETA BRADBURN PAUL BRIGHTMIRE S. G. BRITTON JOHN W. BROWER RUSSELL V. BR
JAMES BURGER MARY BURKE DONALD BURNER D. G. BYRD LINDA BYRD BOB BYRNE J. R. CAMPBEL
PBELL ROY CARLSON ANN H CARMACK EDDIE V. CARRELL PAT CARROLL BILLY CARTER ROBERT CASSEL
ELL JOHN CATLETT S CATTAWAY JOE CHAPPELL R. A. CHENOVVETH JIM CLARK NAOMI CLARKE
First Row: JAMES L. CAMPBELL, Tulsa, Engineers, AIME, ROY CARLSON, Tulsa,
ANN HOLT CARMACK, Tulsa, Phi Mu, Windbags, Community Council, EDDIE V.
CARRELL, Tulsa, PAT CARROLL, Wichita, Kan., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theatre,
KWGS, Women's Editor, BILLY CARTER, Tulsa, ROBERT CASSEL, Eureka, Kan.,
Second Row: A. E. CASWELL, Kenosha, Wis., Alpha Tau Omega, Secretary, Choir,
JOHN CATLETT, Kellyville, Okla., Kappa Alpha, STEPHEN CATTAWAY, Tulsa, JOE
F. CHAPPELL, Tulsa, ROY A. CHENOWETH, Tulsa, JAMES R. CLARK, West Orange,
N.J., Kappa Alpha, Secretary, Who's Who, Inter-Fraternity Council, President, Ken-
dallabrum, Editor, Community Council, KWGS, NAOMI CLARK, Yale, Okla.
First Row: VERNON CLAYBAUGH, Tulsa. Collegian, Business Manager, Pi Delta
Epsilon, ROBERT CLEVELAND, Sapulpa, Okla., Veterans, Commerce Club, ROBERT
W. CLUM, Tulsa, Engineers, AIME, WOODROW COLE, Hominy, Okla., CLARENCE
COLLINS, Bristow, Okla., VERNON COMBS, Miami, Okla., JAMES CONNER, Chicago,
Ill., Graduate, Delta Sigma Pi.
Second Row: HORACE J. CONNERY, Broken Arrow, BARABARA COSTANTINI, Tulsa,
Phi Mu, President, Mu Tau Phi, Newman Club, Windbags, ALLEN COOK, Tulsa,
DOROTHY COON, Tulsa, Delta Delta Delta, EDWARD COTHAM, Tulsa, M. G.
COURY, Sperry, Okla., JOHN SLATER, Tulsa, Community Council.
UGH R CLEVELAND ROBERT W CLUM VVOODROVV COLE C. COLLINS VERNON COMBS JAMES CONNER
E B COSTANTINI ALLEN COOK DOROTHY COON EDWARD COTHAM M. G. COURY JOHN SLATER
First Row: ROBERT COWAN, Tulsa, RICHARD COX, Ada, Okla., VIR-
GIL CRIPPIN, Tulsa, Kimbrough Scholarship: NORMAN CROSS. Tulsa.
Alpha Tau Omega, BILL CRUMP, Tulsa, Pi Kappa Alpha, Geophysical
Society, President, Kappa Kappa Psi, GEORGE CUMMINS, Tulsa,
BETTY CUNNINGHAM, Tulsa, Chi Omega, Sociology Club.
Second Row: BILL CUNNINGHAM, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha, Engineers,
Geophysics Society, PATTY D'ARCY, Tulsa, Delta Delta Deltag JAMES
DAVID, Tulsa, Pi Kappa Alpha, R. L. DAVIS, Winnsboro, Texasg RICH-
ARD DAVIS, Tulsa, WENDELL DAVIS, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha,
American Chemical Society, President, GEORGE DEFIEL, Tulsa.
l ROBERT COWAN RICHARD COX VIRGIL CRIPPIN NORMAN CROSS BILL CRUMP GEORGE CUMMINS BETTY CUNNING
B CUNNINGHAM PATTY D ARCY JAMES DAVID R L. DAVIS RICHARD DAVIS WENDELL DAVIS GEORGE DEFIEL
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First Row: ROBERT L. FERGUSON, Tulsa: W. P. FIEHLER, Youngs
town, Ohio, MAX FINDLEY, Tulsa, DARREL FINK, Pawhuska, Okla
Kappa Alpha, Engineers, EDWARD FLAXBART, St. Louis, Mo., Engl
neers, Sword and Key, President, Phi Gamma Kappag ROBERT L. FLEM
ING, Ponca City, Okla., Sigma Phi Epsilon, HELEN FOSBURG, Sapulpa
Second Row: R. E. FOSTER, Tulsa, Engineers, AIMEg DONALD FOW
LER, Cleveland, Okla., BILLY M. FULBRIGI-IT, Tulsa, Delta Sigma P1
FREDERICK FULKERSON, Savannah, Mo., CHESTER GARRETT
Washington, D. C., Kappa Alpha, Geology Club, V-President, JACK
GENTRY, Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, Engineers, RICHARD D. GIBBON
ROBERT FERGUSON W. P. FIEHLER MAX FINDLEY DARREL FINK E. FLAXBART ROBERT FLEMING HELEN FOSBUI
xR E FOSTER DONALD FOWLER BILLY M. FULBRIGHT F. FULKERSON CHESTER GARRETT JACK GENTRY R. D. GIBBON
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First Row: ELDNER J. HAYES, Enid, Okla.g BOB W. HEARD, Tulsa:
MARGARET HEATH, Tulsa: JOE HENDRICKS, Tulsa: GENE HENS-
LEY, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha, FREEMAN HILL, Tulsa, JEAN HILL, Tulsa,
Chi Omega, Newman Club.
Second Row: ROBERT HILL, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha: LOIS HILTON,
Tulsa, W. L. HIPSHER, Mens, Okla., LEOTA HOLCOMB, Catoosa, Okla.,
Independent Womeng JAMES HOLMAN, Collinsville, Okla.g H. W, HOLT,
Tulsg MARJORIE HUBBARD, Miami, Okla.
Smile. This is on the house.
ELDNER J. HAYES BOB VV. HEARD MARGARET HEATH JOE HENDRICKS GENE HENSLEY FREEMAN HILL JEAN HILL
ROBERT HILL LOIS HILTON W. L. HIPSHER LEOTA HOLCOMB JAMES HOLMAN H. W. HOLT M. HUBBARD
E3 HUDSON ALBERT HUNT JAMES HUNT PASCHAL HUNT JACQUELINE INGE H. P. INGELS JAMES INMON
EL JACK OPAL JACKSON FRANK JARAMILLO LOREN JENKS GERALD JOHNSON JACK JOHNSON RICHARD JOHNSON
Stemmons and Gilchrist on the top rail.
First Row: ALICE HUDSON, Tulsa, ALBERT B. HUNT, Clarksville, Ark., JAMES C.
HUNT, Line Oak, Cal., PASCHAL HUNT, Tulsa, Kappa Gamma, Collegian, Football
Queen Attendant, Varsity Night: JACQUELINE INGE, Tulsa, Mu Tau Phi, V-President,
H. P. INGELS, Centreville, Md., Engineers, JAMES INMON, Springfield, Mo.
Second Row: LAUREL JACK, Crystal Falls, Mich., Sigma Alpha Iota, Future Teachers
of America, OPAL JACKSON, Binger, Okla., FRANK JARAMILLO, Lima, Peru, Club
las Americos, President, Foreign Students Club, V-President, LOREN JENKS, Mon-
mouth. Ill., GERALD JOHNSON, Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, President, Collegian,
Business Manager, Band, President, Workshop, KWGS, JACK JOHNSON, Cleveland,
Ohio, RICHARD JOHNSON, Tulsa.
First Row: CHARLES JONES, Tulsa, Kappa Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, ROY JONES,
Tulsa, Accounting Club, Delta Sigma Pi, JOHN JUNK, Tulsa, DENNY KELLIHER,
Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, Orchestra, Kappa Kappa Psi, ANN KELLEY, Tulsa, Mu Tau
Phi, CLARENCE KELLY, Tulsa, JOHN F. KELLEY, Tulsa, Sword and Key, Treasurer.
Second Row: KATHERINE KELLY, Tulsa, KENT KIMBALL, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha,
ROBERT KIRKBRIDE, Tulsa, HOWARD KIRKPATRICK, Yuba City, Cal., KEITH
KIRLIN, Tulsa, Kappa Sigma, RUTH MARY KIRLIN, Tulsa, PATTI KNOBLOCK,
Tulsa, Chi Omega, Windbags, Psi Chi.
QLES JONES ROY JONES JOHN JUNK DENNY KELLIHER ANN KELLEY CLARENCE KELLY JOHN KELLEY
IERINE KELLY KENT KIMBALL R. KIRKBRIDE H. KIRKPATRICK KEITH KIRLIN RUTH M. KIRLIN PATTI KNOBLOCK
't be home for Christmas."
First Row: H. H. KNAPP, Vancouver, B. C., Canada. Engineers, Foreign
Students Clubg RICHARD KNOBLOCK, Tulsa, CAROLYN KRUGER,
Tulsa: MARY KRUPNICK, Tulsa, TU Business Women, THOMAS
KURTZ, Tulsag SAM LAGRECA, Omaha, Nebr., ROBERT LAMM, Tulsa,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Kappa Kappa Psi.
Second Row: LEWIS LAMPKIN, Phoenix, Arizona, HAROLD LAMP-
RICH, Tulsa, JACK LANDRETH, Tulsag ROBERT LANTZ, Tulsag
ROBERT LAWSON, Sapulpa, Okla., CARL ROBERT LEIKAM, Tulsa,
R. A. LEWTAS, Tulsa, Engineers, Community Council, Football Manager.
H H KNAPP R. KNOBLOCK CAROLYN KRUGER MARY KRUPNICK THOMAS KURTZ SAM LaGRECA ROBERT LAMM
LEWIS LAMPKIN H. LAMPRICH JACK LANDRETH ROBERT LANTZ ROBERT LAWSON CARL R. LEIKAM R. A. LEWTAS
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For the DG's a hwolf song" in four-part harmony.
First Row: WILLIAM C. MASSEY, Tulsa, TU HY", Treasurerg THEO-
DORE R. MATTESON, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha, Engineers, GEORGE ME-
GILL, Okmulgee, Okla., TU HY", Sword and Key, JUNE MEGILL, Rox-
bury, Va.g GILBERT MERRITT, Tulsa, WILLIAM MILDREN, Tulsa,
BLAINE MILLER, Tulsa, Sigma Chi Alpha.
Second Row: CHARLES MILLER, Tulsa, Delta Sigma Pig DAVID MIL-
LER, Tulsa, Accounting Clubg JAMES W. MILLER, Dewey, Okla.g ED-
GAR MILLS, Paris, Texas, JAMES M. MITCHELL, Tulsa, Pi Gamma
Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Future Teachers of Americag YOUNG MITCHELL,
Tulila, Sword and Key. Phi Gamma Kappa, AUNG KYI MOE, Burma,
WILLIAM IVIASSEY T. MATTESON GEORGE IVIEGILL JUNE MEGILL GILBERT MERRITT WILLIAM MILDREN BLAINE MILLI3
CHARLES MILLER DAVID MILLER J. XV. MILLER EDGAR MILLS JAMES MITCHELL YOUNG MITCHELL AUNG KYI MC
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Just an election bet . . . t'P.J.,s for B. Jo by Dalef,
First Row: BIRCH PONTIUS, Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, KENNETH
POPEJOY, Tulsa, Delta Sigma Pi, Community Council, JACK PORTER,
Tulsa, EDWIN POULTER, Denison, Texas, BETTY JEAN POWELL,
Tulsa, FRANK POWELL, Tulsa, FORREST PRICE, Tulsa, Delta Sigma
Pi, Secretary, Community Council, Commerce Club.
Second Row: GEORGIANA PRICE, Tulsa, Band, Orchestra, Lantern,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Treasurer, DOLLY RENEAU, Tulsa, Chi Omega,
Secretary, Commerce Club, Pep Club, JACK J. RATCLIFFE, Tulsa,
SHIRLEY REA, Tulsa, HOWARD REAMES, Gold Hill, Oregon, Kappa
Sigma, W. F. REIPSCHLAGER, Tulsa, FRANK RENARD, Afton, Okla.
BIRCH PONTIUS KENNETH POPEJOY JACK PORTER EDWIN POULTER BETTY J. POWELL FRANK POWELL FORREST PRIC
GEORGIANA PRICE DOLLY RENEAU JACK RATCLIFFE SHIRLEY REA HOXVARD REAMES VV. REIPSCHLAGER FRANK RENAF
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Add Shmoos to Sadie Hawkins Day, 1949.
First Row: JEAN SAUNDERS, Tulsag FRED SHINN, Tulsa, Kappa Alpha
Secretary, JOHN SHIPLEY, Ft. Smith, Ark., Phi Mu Alpha, Orchestra
Collegian, A. E. SIEKMAN, Bartlesville, Okla.g F. M. SINGLETON
Shidler, Okla.g W. A. SINSHEIMER, Harrison, N. Y.g A. G. SLEDGE, JR.
Sunflower, Miss., Engineers, AIME.
Second Row: BILL SMITH, Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, DABNEY SMITH
Quapaw, Okla.: H. R. SMITH, Oblong, Ill., RILEY SMITH, Tulsa
Graduate, ROLLEEN SMITH, Tulsa, Lantern, Senior Staff, Chi Omega
WILLIAM P. SMITH, Tulsa, THOMAS SNODGRASS, Lincoln, Ark
JEAN SAUNDERS FRED SHINN JOHN SHIPLEY A. E. SIEKINIAN F. M. SINGLETON VV. A. SINSHEIMER A. G. SLEDGE
BILL SMITH DABNEY SMITH H. R. SMITH RILEY SMITH ROLLEEN SMITH WILLIAM P. SMITHA T. SNODGRAS
SPAIN GEORGE SPILLMAN WILLIAM STANLEY JOHN STEVENSON P. E. STEVENSON ROBERT STEVICK JOANN STEWART
IIA STEWART OSCAR STROZIER JAMES STRECK C. W. STRICKER M. STRICKLAND LESTER STUEWER JOHN SULTON
First Row: ELMER SPAIN, Tulsa, GEORGE SPILLMAN, Sand Springs, Okla., WILLIAM
STANLEY, Bristow, Okla., Band, Orchestra, PHILIP E. STEVENSON, Fayetteville, Ark..
Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, Accounting Club,
President, JOHN STEVENSON, Tulsa, ROBERT STEVICK, Webb City, Mo., JOANN
STEWART, Tulsa, Kappa Delta, President, Pan-Hellenic.
Second Row: VIRGINIA STEWART, Tulsa, Kappa Delta, OSCAR STROZIER, Ft. Smith,
Ark., Commerce Club, Veterans, JAMES STRECK, Tulsa, Kappa Sigma, Secretary,
Commerce Club, Treasurer, Newman Club, CHARLES W. STRICKER, Tulsa, Pi Kappa
Alpha, Delta Epsilon Pi., MARION STRICKLAND, Tulsa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta
Alpha Phi, LESTER STUEWER, Austin, Minn., Accounting Club, Secretary-Treasurer,
Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, JOHN SULTON, Beggs, Okla.,
First Row: PAT SUTTER, Tulsa, Theta Alpha Phi, ALAN SWAIN, Tulsa, Alpha Tau
Omega, RUTH SWINDELL, Tulsa, JACK N. TAYLOR, Tulsa, Pi Delta Epsilon,
Kendallabrum, Assistant Editor, LARRY TENK, Quincy, Ill., CHARLES THORNTON,
Tulsa, Alpha Tau Omega, Engineers, SARALOU THORNTON, Tulsa, Chi Omega,
Sophomore Class, V-President, Pan-Hellenic.
Second Row: JOE TILLEY, Tulsa, FRANK TIPSWORD, Tulsa, WALLACE TIPSWORD,
Tulsa, Pi Kappa Alpha, BEN TRAIL, Tulsa, PAT TRIPP, Tulsa, Chi Omega, Secretary,
Pi Delta Epsilon, V-President, Senior Staff, TOM TRIPP, Tulsa, Pi Kappa Alpha, Com-
merce Club, DONN TURNER, Tulsa, American Chemical Society.
T SUTTER ALAN SWAIN RUTH SWINDELL JACK N. TAYLOR LARRY TENK C. THORNTON S. THORNTON
E TILLEY FRANK TIPSWORD W TIPSVVORD BEN TRAIL PAT TRIPP TOM TRIPP DONN TURNER
JANE FERGUSON LEE A. KEELING MORLEY ZIPURSK
JANE FERGUSON, Tulsa, Phi Mu, LEE A. KEELING, Tulsa, Tennis,
Golf, IVIORLEY ZIPURSKY, Winnipeg, Canada, Community Council,
President, Foreign Students Club.
First Row: FLOYD A. TURNER, Lubbock, Texas, BILL TURNER, Tulsa,
Engineers, AIME, Phi Gamma Kappa, DON UNDERWOOD, Tulsa, Kappa
Sigma, Community Council, Kendallabrum, Assistant Business Manager,
Student Promotions Committee, DONALD UTZ, Plains, Kansas, Phi Mu
Alpha, Secretary, ERNESTO VELASCO, Caracas, Venezuela, Foreign l
Students Club, EDGAR F. VICKERY, Tulsa, LLOYD VINNEDGE, Ponca
Second Row: JOE VITTUM, Tulsa, JACK WAHL, Springfield, Ill., AIME, l
Engineers, Secretary, BENNIE WALTI-IALL, Chidester, Ark., WARD Q
LEWIS, Tulsa, E. L. WARREN, Tulsa, BRUCE WASHBURN, Pittsburg,
Kansas, WILLIAM WATKINSON, Billings, Mo. '
Family portrait . . . with a Southern accent!
FLOYD A. TURNER BILL TURNER DON UNDERWOOD DONALD UTZ ERNESTO VELASCO EDGAR F. VICKERY LLOYD VINN
JOE VITTUM JACK WAHL BENNIE WALTHALL WARD LEWIS E. L. WARREN BRUCE WASHBURN W. VVATKINS
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Dorothy O'Donovan. 1948 Senior Sweetheart. and Boh Stanley.
"Jumpin' at the Big Ten"
JU IDR-SE IUR PRUM
The 1949 KENDALLABRUM drops hack a few
months to give coverage to the 1948 Junior-Senior
Prom. as much for the success of the event as to record
the activities ol last years Seniors and this yearls
graduates. Too late for the '48 yearbook. we thought
it a too enjoyable highlight to he eliminated by a
As if the war-time respite had served as a period
to gain new life, the Junior-Senior Prom seemed to
explode from its position 'lon the shelf" to become one
of the highlights of student entertainment last year.
Complete with Senior Sweetheart, Miss Dorothy
O'Donovan: the music and antics of Ernie Field's hand,
and the spacious "Big 10 Ballroom". the event set a
high standard for those to follow.
"lt was also fun watchin' for CC's Zipursky and date. Betty Unsell.
JIM HARRIS, President
fSecond From Righty
JANE SIVERSON, Vice Presi-
ALICE BRUNER, Secretary
fSecond From Leftj
PEGGY TAYLOR, Treasurer
McFarlin Library . . . archive of knowledge
and useful dark corners.
First Row: HAROLD AAB, Gladewater, Tex., ROGER
TED ABEL, Festus, Mo., MELVIN ADLER, Tulsa, BILL
ALBERTSON, Tulsa, HERBERT ALEXANDER, Ard-
more, Okla.g GERALD ALLEN, Tulsa, JOHN ALLISON,
Second Row: INA AMMONS, Garden City, Kans., BOB ANDERSON
Shawnee, Okla., OTIS ANDERSON, Canton, Kans., OWEN ANDER-
SON, Tulsa, LEWIS ANDERSON, Springfield, Mo., JACK APTACK
Tulsa, CHARLES ARLEN, Tulsa.
Third Row: BILL ARNETT, Tulsa, EDWARDO AWE, Belize, British
Honduras, BEVERLY BAKER, Tulsa, BERNIE BAKER, Tulsa, VIR-
GIL BALKE, Independence, Kans., ROBERT BALLARD, Tulsa:
D. W. BARNES, Corsicana, Tex.
Fourth Row: BOB BARTHOLIC, Tulsa, SHIRLEY
BARTON, Tulsa, HAROLD L. BARTON, Eufaula, Okla,g
JACK BASHAM, Lincoln, Ark., ROBERT A. BASS-
HAM, Tulsa, JOHN BAUCUMS, Kermit, Tex., JOHN
'irst Row: ORVAL BENNETT, Tulsa, ROBERT BERRY, Tulsa, JOE
BEST, Tulsa, BETTY JO BETHKE, Tulsa, DALE BETHKE, Hutchin-
on, Minn., DON BIRKES, Russell, Kaus., RUTH ANN BLACKWELL,
'econd Row: BILL BLAIR, Tulsa, JEANNE BLAIR, Tulsa, JOHN
BLISS, Tulsag RICHARD BLOOM, Hobart, Okla., LEON BOLVIDAS,
'ulsag ERNEST BOTTOM, Tulsa, TROY BOWEN, Tulsa.
'hird Row: ROBERT BOWLES, Tulsa, JERRY BOW-
IIAN, Tulsa, JOHN BOYD, Tulsa, ROBERT BRAD-
'IELD, Hollywood, Calif., JOYCE BRADLEY, Tulsa,
OSEPH BRANKEY, Lockport, Ill., CECIL BRIDGES,
lulsa- It's a long, long road, but not to Tipperary this time.
Fourth Row: JOHN BRIDGES, Tulsa: BILL BRIDGES,
Tulsa, GEORGE BRIGGS, Tulsag J. H. BRISCOE
Charleston, W. Va.: HARRELL BRITTON, Tulsa, AR-
NOLD BROWN. Tulsa: PAT BROWN, Tulsa.
'fThe New Look" for rejuvenate-cl Windbags.
First Row: ALICE BRUNER, Camp Breckinridge, Ky.
ROBERTA BULL, Ironton, Mo., HAROLD BULLARD,
Tulsa, PATTY BURTNER, Tulsa, KATHLEEN BUR-
TON, Tulsa, MARY BYNUM, Tulsa, HAROLD CALD-
Second Row: GEORGE CARANESS, Tulsa, BOB CARDIN, Tulsa
W. D. CARDWELL, Tulsa, ROY CARLSON, Tulsa, CORINNE CARR
Tulsa, GERALD CARRENS, Tulsa, BILLY CARTER, Tulsa.
Third Row: CECIL CARTER, Broken Bow, Okla., GEORGE CAR
TER, Tulsa, NORMAN A. CARTER, Osage, Okla., CARL CASEY
Boynton, Okla., MARGARET CHAMP, Tulsa, W. E. CHANCE, New-
ton, Tex., BUD CHANDLER, Clarksville, Ark.
Fourth Row: ROBERT CHANEY, Tulsa, EDWARI
CHAPMAN, Tulsa, HOMER CHARLTON, Tulsa
GLORIA CHASTAIN, Nashville, Tenn., ROBERf
CHILDS, Tulsa, ROBERT CHRONISTER, Tulsa
HENRY CHURCHILL, Ft. Smith, Ark.
irst Row: CHARLES CLAXTON, Tulsag LESLIE CLAY, Los
ngeles, Calif., CHARLES V. CLAYBAUGH, Tulsa, LLOYD CLIF-
ON, Tulsa, GEORGE CLINTON, Hartshorne, Okla., JACK COLE,
ulsa, HARRY COLEMAN, Tulsa.
Row: GEORGE CONFER, Tulsag WILLIAM H. CONNERY,
Arrow, Okla.g CAROLYN COOPER, Tulsag FLOYD CORE,
Oklaq JACK COUGHUN, Tulsa, JANE COULTER, Tulsa,
Row: SHIRLEY COWAN, Coll1nsv1lle, Okla.g
COX, Fairfax, Okla.g RAYMOND COX, Tulsa:
CRABTREE, Tulsa, JIMMIE CRAIG, Tulsa,
CRAVENS, Tulsa, B. A. CRAWFORD, Belle-
f I ffl
Now swallow, girls. It's got that extra good sauce.
Fourth Row: RAY L. CREASON, Monahans, Tex.,
JACK H. CROSS, Tulsa, JACK A. CROSS, Tulsa, E. C.
CROSSLIN. Shawnee, Okla.g JAMES CRUMP, Tulsa,
GENEVIEVE CULL, Tulsa, V. C. CULVER, McPherson,
Should be bad luck, but not for this cornely lass.
First Row: PEARL DAVEY, Dallas, Texas, BERT
DAVIDSON, Hooker, Okla., BILL DEAN, Muskogee,
Okla., WILLIAM DEBRUCQUE, Tulsa, LOWELL
DECKERT, Great Bend, Kans.: GENE DEADMAN,
Carbondak, Ill., BEVERLY DELARZELERE, Tulsa.
Second Row: PHILLIP DIAL, Tulsa, JOANN DOBSON, Tulsa
HARRY DONALDSON, Tulsa, S. C. DONILY, Vulcan-Alta, Canada
BETTY DOWNING, Locust Grove, Okla., GEORGINA DOWNINC
Tulsa, MARK DRAPER, Tulsa.
Third Row: PURDENA DUNCAN, Tulsa, KATE DUNKIN, Littl
Rock, Ark., NORWOOD DUNHAM, Tulsa, BARBARA EATON, Tulsa
DAN ECKER, Tulsa, CAYCE ELLARD, Bixby, Okla., MARY LOUISI
ELLIS, Afton, Okla.
Fourth Row: ROBERT ELY, Tulsa, NASSER ESPHAN
ANIAN, Bazar, Iran, JOHN ETNYRE, Camden, Ohio
ED EVERETT, Sand Springs, Okla., KRISTINE FARNS4
WORTH, Tulsa, MARY FASKEN, Tulsa, MARY JANI
JU IURS '49
First Row: MILES FIDLER, Tulsa, LEON FILES, Henryetta, Okla.:
PETE FINLEY, Wilson, Okla., ROBERT FLEMING, Ponca City,
Okla., DOUG FORD, Tulsa, GLORENE FRASER, Tulsa, DOUGLAS
Second Row: CLIFF FRIHART, Coffeyville, Kang., VIRGINIA FUL-
KERSON, Tulsa, TOMMIE GARDNER, Tulsa, WALLACE GASTON,
Tulsa, ALAN GAYLOR, Tulsa, ROBERT GAYLOR, Springfield, Mo.,
GEORGE A. GILBERT, Ponca City, Okla.
Third Row: JAMES A. GILLHAM, Tulsa, BETTY GIL-
MORE, Tulsa, LOU JEANE GIMLIN, Tulsa, R. C.
GIMLIN, Tulsa, JAMES GLADDEN, Miami, Okla.,
BILL GOODWIN, T1-11531 THEDA GRIMM, Tulsa- Benita and Gib like the modern trend . . . it's a table!
Fourth Row: DORTHEA GRINE, Tulsa, LYNN GUN-
DERSON, Tulsa, RUTH BURROWS, Tulsa, CALVIN
GUTHRIDGE, Tulsa, BETTY HACKLEMAN, Tulsa,
MARY HALLADAY, Tulsa, WARREN HALSTEAD,
iron mmm Mi
From this . . . a new Downtown College home.
First Row: J. P. HAMBY, San Angelo, Tex., HAL
HAMILTON, Weir, Kans.g GEORGE HANCOCK, Tulsa,
DON HANSEN, Aberdeen, S. D.g JACK HARGROVE,
Aberdeen, S. D., BILL HARPER, Lansing, Okla.g
CHARLES HARRIS, Tulsa.
Second Row: JIM HARRIS, Tulsa, ALISON HARTNETT, Tulsa
KEITH HATHEWAY, Tulsa, VIRGINIA HATHERLY, Tulsa, HOW-
ARD HAWKINS, Glenside, Pa., HAROLD HELLER, Langhorne, Pa.
PAUL L. HEATLEY, Tulsa.
Third Row: HAROLD HESLEP, Marrows, Va., ARVEL HENDER-
SON, Tulsa, JAMES J. HERBSTER, Tulsag JAMES HERRINGTON
McCarney, Tex., LEROY HICKMAN, Sapulpa, Okla.g ROBERT
I-IICKMAN, Tulsa, JESS M. HIGHTOWER, JR., Tulsa.
Fourth Row: JOHN HILDITCH, Tulsa, CHARLES
HILL, Tulsa, G. W. HILL, Oceanside, N. Y., JOANNE
HILL, Tulsa, THOMAS HILTON, Tulsag ART HINDLE
Tulsa, HENRY HOBART, Enid, Okla.
'i7'St Row: GORDON HOLLAND, Tulsa, PAUL E. HOLLAWAY.
ulsag MURRAY HOLMES, Tulsa, EDDIE HORN, Tulsa, RICHARD
OWSER, Tulsa, STANLEY HUDDLESTON, Sand Springs, Okla.g
,ENE HUDSON, spl-ingfield, Mo.
'econd Row: BILL HUDSON, Shreveport, La., WENDELL HUNTER,
urola, Mo., JOAN INHOFE. Tulsa, E. L. ISAACSON. Claremore,
kla.g LLOYD JACKSON, Tulsa, ALFRED JAGELER, Cushing,
kla.g ANTHONY JAPCON, Tulsa.
'hird Row: HENRY JAROSZEWICZ, Chicago, Ill.,
OB JASKE, Tulsa, RAY JAVINE, Chelsea, Ok1a.,
EORGE JENNINGS, Sapulpa, Okla.g LLOYD JERNI-
AN, Riddle, Oregong THOMAS JETJEN, Tulsa, SAM
,ETT, Tulsa' Up and up it goes and who gets it . . . no one knows.
Fourth Row: LLOYD JOHNS, Tulsa, FLORENCE
JOHNSON, Tulsa, GORDON JOHNSON, Menominee,
Mich., PATSY JOHNSON, Tulsa, PAUL JOHNSON,
Washington, Ind., SAM JOHNSON, McAlester, Okla.g
VORIS JOHNSTON, Tulsa.
A whistle, baton and bearskin . . . the band follows him.
First Row: CECIL JOHNSTON, Broken Arrow, Okla.
CLAYTON JONES, Tulsa, JOHN JONES, Claremore
Okla.g MARGARET JONES, Tulsa, ROBERT KARNES,
Tulsa, JERRY KARR, Tulsa, JOHN D. KEESHEN, Ok-
lahoma City, Okla.
. UNIURS '49
Second Row: RAYMOND KELLY, Tulsa, WALTER KELLY, Tuls
PAT KENNEDY, Tulsa, JERRY KERRON, Tulsa, JAMES R. KEY
Tulsa, CHESTER KILGORE, Tulsa, JACK KIMBALL, Tulsa.
Third Row: JOE KING, Tulsa, RAMON KING, Tulsa, R. E. KII
BERGER, Tulsa, BOB KIRKLAND, Tulsa, ERNEST KIRKLANl
Oklahoma City, Okla., MARILOU KITCHEN, Tulsa, JACK KNOI
Fourth Row: MAVIS KNUTSEN, Kansas City, Mc
JACK LAIN, Tulsa, TOM LANDRUM, Pryor, Oklz
CARL LAWRENCE, Tulsa, RICHARD LAWRENC,
Tulsa, J. J. LAWSON, Tulsa: ELMO WARD LEDBE'l
TER, Bixby, Okla.
ifrst Row: ELAINE LEE, Blackwell, Okla.g JEAN LEE, Hobart, Okla.:
,ICHARD LEE, Homewood, Ill.g JACK LELLEY, Tulsag C. D. LEWIS,
obinson, Okla.g DELBERT LEWIS, Tulsag JAMES LEWIS, Tulsa.
econd Row: EUGENE LILES, Tulsa, JOE LINDE, Tulsa, JACK
OHNER, Tulsa, WILLIAM LONG, Stroud, Okla.g DEAN KLOVEJQY,
ulsag ROBERT LOVELL, Tulsa, F. W. LOVELESS, Tulsamiiff Illl
,ful ., ' V
hird Row: LOUIS LUNDQUIST, Tulsa, JACK Mac- ,fe
ACHERN, Tulsa, JOE MCARTHUR, Tulsa, WALTER
cAULAY, Tulsa, EDWARD MCCABE, Tulsag JOHN J
CCAIN, Tulsa, KELLEY MCCONNELL, Tulsa. .
A . x A' In New Lanterns in the fall . . . old flames now.
I'-.1 lj l
N If Fourth Row: WARREN MCCONNICO, Tulsag COLLEEN
MCCRORY, Tulsag ROSS MCDONALD, Tulsag JACK
MCELROY, Tulsag FRANKLIN MCGAUGHEY, Disney,
Okla.g DICK MCGEE, Tulsag ENIVER MCGINNIS, Tulsa.
F... . . ,
The royal embrace for Band Queen Barbara Gates.
Second Row: RALPH MCLAUGHLIN, Tulsag J. O. McLENDON,
Dorado, Ark.g MARY FRANCES MADISON, Tulsag CHARLES MI
GIN, Vinita, Ok1a.g EDWARD MAJOR, Tulsag HARRY MANLE'
Tulsa, CECIL MARTIN, Tulsa.
Third Row: FREDA MARTIN, Wagoner, Okla.g MARION MARTI,
San Francisco, Calif.g TOM MARTIN, Tulsa, JAMES MASON, Co
Nlinsville, Okla., ANNA MASSAD, Tulsag HUNTER MAULDIN, Tuls
., yn. As,
Fourth Row: BILL MEDLEY, Tulsag PAT MEDLE
Tulsa, BOB MEGILL, Tulsa, R. MELENDEZ, Puer
Rico, ERNEST METCALF, Tulsag DONALD MILLE
Tulsa, GILBERT MILLER, Providence, R. I.
3. ., I
r ' XX
First Row: THOMAS MCGINNIS, Independence, Kans.g
E. M. McGUIRE, Wichita, Kans.g ROBERT MCKEEMAN f1
Kirwin, Kans.g MARY MCKEEVER, Tulsag ROBERT D. I
MCKERRACHER, Mounds, Okla.g JIM MCLANE, Tulsa: Q13 ff?
BENNIE McLAREN, Tulsa. " 'rw' ' " '
'irst Row: THOMAS MILAN, Tulsag IVAN MILLER, Drumright.
Jk1a.g JOE MILLER, Tulsa, BILL MINSHALL, Tulsa, FRANK MOF-
'ATT, Tulsag PAUL MOODY, Stroud, Okla.g FOREMAN MOORE
lecond Row: JIMMY MOORE, Tulsag JOHN MOORE, Crescent, Okla.
ON MOONEY, Tulsa, MORRIS MORGAN, Tulsag ARTHUR MOR-
IS, Tulsag HENRY D. MOULDER, Tulsag JUNE MOUNTS,, Gib-X
vw 'H I g J.,
'hird Row: EDWARD MURRAY, Tulsag ROBERT MUS- J ,V
ROVE, Tulsa, VERNON MYRICK, Tulsa, JACK SQ . 3
AIFEH, Sapulpa, Okla.g SAM NAIFEH, Sapulpa, Okla.g , -
,AT NEGLEY' Peorla' HL? I' A' NELSON, Tulsa' Q Mr. and Mrs. Bill Tappen on NBC's "Bride and Groom."
I Fourth Row: MARQUE NELSON, Tulsa, BYRE NICH-
f'Mf'l" L OLS Tulsa' JERRY NICHOLS Tulsa' DANNY NOR-
RIS ,Sheffield Okla' DONALD, NORTON, Tulsa, M. E
f" " V- . iff ,V 5 1 1 'v
' NOWLIN, Claremore, Okla.: LOYD OLER. Tulsa.
Barbara Costantini finds a frisky friend
in this little hamster.
First Row: ELIZABETH ORMAN, Tulsa, PAUL OR-
RICK, Booneville, Ark., ROBERT OSWALD, Green-
ville, Ga., HERBERT OWEN, Tulsa, JAMES OWENS,
Tulsag CECIL PACE, Tulsa, BARBARA PARKINSON,
Second Row: JACK PARKER, Tulsa, ED PARKS, Tulsa, PAUL
PARRISH, Tulsa, WILLIAM PARRISH, Valley Stream, N. Y.g BO
PARTRIDGE, Tulsa, JOHNNY PERRY, Tulsa, PETER PETCOFI
Mason City, Iowa.
Third Row: ERWIN PHILLIPS, Sand Springs, Okla.g JANE PI'I
COCK, Tulsa, WILLIAM PLASTER, Glenrock, Wyo.g GEORG
PLATT, Brooklyn, N. Y., BOB PLETCHER, Tulsag EDWARD POUI
TER, Denison, Tex.g CHARLES POWELL, Tulsa.
Fourth Row: HARRY POWELL, Chicago, Ill., B. K
PRESTON, Tulsa, JOYCE PRYOR, Tulsag HOWAR
PUTMAN, Tulsa, MARILYN RAE, Tulsa, THURMA
RAGSDALE, Tulsa, JACK RAINS, Independence, Kan
'Wifi QQ , ,Y 'uw
, ,. A , Q, .. fi-
., : : 3, I - K V A A K y E.
M fi. V,A , H.. , i k , I 2 m .
gl his S' .. kk , H , gf Nw? 7 K XV
X.-,ei -,,I- J' I ws
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2 ff? , Q f, rx-N M4 tx- gg? A ' J
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i n A - lg- A A V . L -V:-: t 2 4 fs
,m, 1 'W A W h R' ., A
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I. W , IPAQ I Q, ,
K ,.,. 4 A . D. .., g L,
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Sparkling . . . a pretty smile replaces champagne.
First Row: DALE SATTERWHITE, Tulsag BILLYE
SAVAGE Tulsa' OWEN SCHNEIDER Tulsa' EVERETT
SCHOONOVER,,Tulsag EDWARD SCOTT, 'iulsag sAM fgifj'
SEABOLT, Tulsag CHESTER SELBY, Norfolk, va.
Second Row: GEORGE SELBY, Tulsag JAMES SEMKE, Tulsag WII
LIAM SEMMELBECK, Tulsag LYNN SEMPLE. Tulsag JAME
SESOW, Springfield, Vt.g VIRGIL SETTLE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.g PAU
Third Row: DONALD SHANK, Tulsag GENE SHAWL, Tulsag MII.
LER SHEFFIELD, Tulsag JACK SHERROD, Tulsag JAMES SHIRLET
Tuliag. JAMES SHUMAN, Bartlesville, Okla.: VIRGINIA SHUMARI
, K A ,Nik
, Q Fourth Row: A. H. SILBERBERG, Kansas City, Mc
PAUL SIMMONS, Tulsag JANE SIVERSON, Tulsag I
15 J. SKINNER, Longview, Tex.g JOAN SMITH, Tulsi
f i PAT SMITTLE, Tulsag ANDREW SNYDER, Grove, Oklw
3 'X l
XV! , 5
it gi iw I
X K- 52 I. Eli,
' 'U' ' ' QM?
'irst Row: NORMA SPRIGGS, Bristow, Okla., CHARLES STADEL,
Fastings, Mich., DAVID STEAR, Lancaster, O., JOHN STEM, Tulsa,
. A. STEWART, Calgary, Canada: JAMES STEWART, Huntsville.
econd Row: L. E. STITH, Tulsa, RODNEY STONE, Tulsa, R. W.
ULLIVAN, Shreveport, La., KEN SUTTON, Corsicana, Tex.,
LD SWANSON, Tulsa, MILTON TINNEY, Galveston, TI'ex,1"'U'gf
'hird Row: ROBERT TALBUTT, Tulsa, W. R. TAL-Q
EY, Tulsa, JOHN TAYLOR, Great Falls, Mont.:
EGGY TAYLOR, Tulsa, REX TEAGUE, Tulsa, ROB-
RT TEEHEE, Tulsa.
For Delta Theta, a funeral dirge . . . long live Kappa Sigma.
Fourth Row: JUANITA THORNTON, Tulsa, W. D.
THURMAN, Tulsa, BEVERLY TILLEY, Tulsa, J. C.
TOMLINSON, Tulsa, JOLEEN TRADER, Tulsa, CECIL
Sadie Hawkin,s Day, and Janice Hanks
gets in her two puffs worth.
First Row: EDWARD TREMBLY, Tulsa, GENE
TUCKER, Tulsag WILLIAM TUCKER, Tulsa, FRED
TURNER, Tulsag CLAY UNDERWOOD, Tulsag CYRUS
B. VANCE, Tulsa.
Second Row: WILLIAM VANDIVER, Tulsa: LLOYD VAN I-IUSI
Mounds, Okla.3 MARY SUE VEALE, Tulsag H. L. VEEDER, Cherry
vale, Kans.g FERNANDO VELASCO, Lima, Perug BERT WAC
GONER, Texarkana, Tex.
Third Row: BOBBIE WAGNER, Bartlesville, Okla.g CLAYTO
WALKER, Muskogee, Okla.g JOAN WALLACE, Wewoka, Okla
PAULX WALLACK, Tulsa, W. J. WALTHALL, Chidester, Ark
LUCKY WALTON, Muskogee, Okla.
- Foul-nh Row: BILLY WARD, Kildare, Okla.g HARR
' 'E WEBB, Claremore, Okla.g FRANCES WEBBER, Tuls,
. BRUCE WEBER, Tulsa, KATHERINE WEEMS, Tulsa
' X li RANDALL WEST, Tulsa.
'irst Row: DONALD WETHERILL, Tulsa: CLAYTON WHEELER,
Veodasha, Kans.g CLYDE WHALEY, Tulsag ROBERT WHITE, Tulsag
IOWARD WI-IITLATCH, Tulsag WILLIAM WILCHINSKY, Tulsa.
econd Row: JANE WILES, Tulsag GEORGE WILCOCKSON, Evans-
Jn, Ill.g BILL WILLIAMS, Tulsag HARRY WILSON, Tulsag SAM
VILSON, Tulsag TOM WINTLE, Tulsa.
hird Row: BETTY WITT, Tulsag JOHN WOMICK, 14 N
'ulsag DUANE WOODRING, Tulsag SUE WOODRING,
ulsag MARGARET WOOTEN, Tulsag MARY S. 6
The KA eyes, or at least EARS of the campus.
Fourth Row: JOHN WOOTEN, Tulsa: PAUL WRIGHT,
Tulsag EDWIN YAGER, Ft. Smith, Ark.: DENNIS
YOUNG, Turley, Oklag FRANK ZINN, Tulsa: BETTY
LORANGER, Tulsag NORMA LOU LAWRENCE, Tulsa.
lVI1x1n xt the Mlxei now Where chcl thai hloncl go?
First Hbig deal" of the year for both gal anc
guy students at TU is always the studen
mixer: the 'Lintroducing party," given by the
Community Council as school is starting
Dancing on the tennis courts, freshman girl!
are given the "rush" by the frosh footbal
players ftheir heads freshly shaven by thu
varsityj. And on the side-lines, sorority girl:
try to restrain themselves from another kind
of 'lrushingfl A big time is had by all at th4
mixer, as witness these pix from the '48 dance
The good Doctoi hens a good eve and 'i fast step The bashful element makes the initial approach.
DICK LOCKWOOD, President
MARILEE MOORE, Vice Pres-
ident CSecond from Rightj
CONNIE SIMMONS, Secretary
fSecond from Leftj
DON TURNER, Treasurer
First Row: OLIN ABRAHAM, Tulsa, MARY ALFRIEND, Tulsa,
DARLINE ANDERSON, Cordell, Okla., JOYCE ANDERSON, Tulsa,
LAVERNE ANDERSON, Tulsa, JOHN ANDREWS, Modesto, Cal., '
ANITA ANDREEN, Tulsa.
Second Row: MARILYNN AfNEAL, Tulsa, MARY ARMSTRONG,
Tulsa, JUNE ARNOLD, Tulsa, LOUIS AUBRY, Tulsa, HERB
BABER, Tulsa, CHARLES BACHLOR, Kellyville, Okla., G , NN '
BAILEY, Tulsa. - I A E
Third Row: CLARENCE BAKER, Corbin, K ' s -" ,
BAKER, Tulsa, SHIRLEY BAKER, Tuls guy'
BALCH, Tulsa, BETTY BARNES, Tulsa, -57' ENE ' A
BASCOM, Tulsa, GRETCHEN BASORE, Pryor, O la. V I Little Joe Crank gets a lesson on uhitting the linefl
l Fourth, Row: RICHARD BAXTER, Tulsa, JOHN BEAI
A LING, Tulsa, JACKIE BEASLEY, Tulsa, BETTY BECI
Tulsa, ARNOLD BELDING, Tulsa, DON BELDINK
Q ' Saint John, Canada, DOLORES BENNETT, Tulsa.
.antern . . . the sophomore edition . . . for 1949.
'irst Row: RALPH R. CORKILLE, Tulsa: CAROI
IARTER, Carlsbad, N, M,, ROLAND CARPENTER,
'awhuska, Okla., TOM CARLSON, Tulsa: DAVID CAL-
VERT, San Antonio, Texas, GERALDINE BURTON
Land Springs, Okla., HARRY BURT, Tulsa.
Second Row: MAX BURSCOUGH, Tulsa, J. R. BURSCOUGH, Tulsa,
GEORGE BUCHER, Denver, Colo., MARTHA J. BROWN, Broken
Arrow, Okla., KENNETH BROWN, Tulsa, BILL BROWN, Sand
Springs, Okla., JERRY BRIX, Tulsa.
Third Row: DON BREWER, Tulsa, WALLACE BRENTLINGER, Sa-
pulpa, Okla., BREEN, Tulsa, JOHN BRECHIN, Riverside.
, Tulsa, MARY JO BRADFORD, Tulsa,
: RICHARD BOWMAN, Tulsa, BETTY
Tulsa, BARBARA BOUNDS, Tulsa, JEFF
Tulsa, STANLEY BOROCHOFF, Tulsa,
Tulsa, BILL BLACK, Sapulpa, Okla.
First Row: IVIELVA GENE CHANCELLOR, Tulsa, BILL CHISSOE,
Tulsa, R. C. CHRISTOPHER, Tulsa, BARBARA CIHAK, Tulsag R. G.
CLAUSING, Coffeyville, Kan., HAROLD CLEMENT, Tulsa, CHAR-
LIE COBB, El Dorado, Ark.
Second Row: CHARLES COKER, Tulsa, BILL COLE, Springfield,
Mo., H. C. COLLINS, Tulsa, JAMES COOPER, Ada, Oklaq CAROLYN
COLE, Sand Springs, Okla.g NORMA ulsag
Third Row: DONALD COVERT, Tulsa,
CRAIG, Tulsag ARTHUR CROSSMAN,
CULL, Tulsa: O. L. CULVER, Tulsa,
CURTIS, Stigler, Okla.g SHIRLEY DALPHON,
The TU band caught with their lines straight.
Fourth Row: WAYNE DANIELS, Tulsag ROBEF
DAVIDSON, Tulsa: COLLIN DAVIS, Tulsa, AN
DeBERNARDI, Tulsa, BOB DENNIS, Tulsag J. f
DICKSON, Tulsag MARGARET DIXON, Tulsa.
Second Row: JOE DUNI-IAM, Tulsa, RUTH EDKIN, Tulsa, JIM
EGAN, Tulsag BILL ELLIOTT, Bartlesville, Okla.g ROBERT EL-
LIOTT, Tulsa, MARY ANN ELLIS, Vinita, Okla.g TRUDY EMORY,
o 'Ldouble take" . . . just Twins Herbert, Bounds and Coulter.
irst row: WILLIS DONNELL, Tulsa: HELEN DON-
ELLY, Tulszlg CLYDE DOSHIER, Tulsa, BERT DOU-
ICAN, Tulsa: THOMAS DOUGLASS, Tulsal ROBERT
OWNING, Riverside. Cal.: JOHN DRAUGHON, Tulsa.
Third Row: J. A. ETHRIDGE, Tulsag ROBERT ETTER, Tulsag TROY
EVANS, Tulsa, VIRGINIA EVANS, Russellville, Ky., GEORGE
Springs, Okla.g SCOTTI EWING, Tulsag DONNA
Row: SAMMYE LOU FERGUSON, Tulsag
FISK, Tulsa, H. G. FLEMMING, Tulsa, V. M,
, Tulsa, LEROY FOLL, Noble, Ill., JACK
Tulsag DORIS FOUST, Tulsa.
First Row: HARRY FRANCIS, Tulsag JOHN FREEMAN, Oakwood,
Ill., PAT FREEMAN, Tulsa, HUGH GALLAGHER, Tulsa, BILL
GAUGH, Tulsa, RICHARD GENTRY, Tulsa, JOAN GIBBON, Tulsa.
Second Row: LILY GIEM, Guthrie, Ol-ala., BILL GIERHART, Tulsag
PAUL GOODEN, Tulsag MARSHA GRABLE, Tulsa,
GRAHAM, Tulsag DUB GRAVES, Ft. Worth,
Third Row: ROBERT GRIFFIN, Tulsag E.
Tulsag NORMAN GRINE, Tulsa,
Tulsag MILLARD GULLEY, Tulsa, JO JO
MAN, Tulsa, ELIZABETH HAINES, Tulsa.
Mr. Bowen rehearses with orchestra and singers.
Fourth Row: DWIGHT HANKINS, Tulsa, JANIC
HANKS, Tulsag C. I. HANNIS, Tulsa, ROBERT HAI
GIS, Warren, Ark., MARY ELEANOR HARMS, Tuls
LUTHER HARRIS, Scotts City, Mo.g JEAN HARRI
.,,1. Q .,,,T a Q' 5 .
1 A . .
ootballers and John Henry study travel guide for
Okla., JACK HELLER, Chanute, Kan.
HENLEY, Parris, Texas, CAROLYN HERBERT
' GUILLERNO HERMANDEZ, Venezuela.
Row: CAROLYN HEAD, Tulsa: HELEN HEADY,
Smith, Ark., MAROLYN HERBERT, Ft. Smith,
Second Row: GEORGE HEROD, Tulsa, HARRY HIGGINBOTHAM,
Broken Arrow, Okla., GEORGE HITZ, Bergenfield, N. J.g BOB
HOBSON, Tulsa, EARL HOFF, Tulsa: ELDEN HOFFMAN, Tulsa,
PERRY HOLLOWAY, Tulsa.
Third Row: BARBARA HOLT, Tulsag CHARLES HOOD, Tulsag
BOB HOOVER, Enid, Okla.g THOMAS HOWELL, Wichita, Kang
JEAN HOWER, Tulsa, GLORIA HUDSON, Tulsa, JAMES HUNT,
Fourth Row: RUTH ANN HUNT, Tulsa, MARY ANN
HUNTER, Sapulpa, Okla.g LUTHER INGE, Tulsag BOB
IGLEHART, Tulsa, PAT IRWIN, Tulsag JACK JA-
COBS, Tulsag JOHN JAMIESON, Ossining, N. Y.
First Row: FRANCISCO JARAMILLO, Colombia, S. A., J. W. JEAN,
Iola, Kan.: BECKY JEFFRIES, Tulsa, VEDA JOHNSON, Sand
Springs, Okla.: ELOISE JONES. Tulsa, FRANK JONES, Tulsa,
GEORGE KEETER, Groom, Tex.
Second Row: NAYDENE KELLY, Tulsa, THOMAS KELLY, Tulsa,
GERALD KERNS, Drumright, Okla.3 LOUELLA KEYS, Tulsa,
VVILLIAIVI A. KING, Tulsa, FRANK
Third Row: FRANK KITCHEN, Tulsa,
WER, Tulsa, KATHRYN KNAELL, Tulsa,
KNOX, Tulsa, JOANE KRAMER, Tulsa,
KRAWCZYK, Jersey City, N. J., GEORGE
For 'LMiss Mermaid-1949'l came roses from Harry
F'm4rllL Row: WALTER LANE, Pumpa,
LARRABEE, Tulsa: GORDEN LASATER,
THA ANN LAUDERDALE, Tulsa,
LEEKA, Joplin, Mo.: BILL LITTLE, Ft.
DELORES LIZAR, Tulsa.
t was a cold day in October but the hottest parade in years.
Tirst Row: DICK LOCKWOOD, Tulsa, ROBERT
UCAS, Tulsa, ROBERT LUTHER, Broken Arrow.
kla., JEANNE LYON, Joplin, Mo., PAT MCART, Tulsa,
AVID MCCLURE, Tulsa: BEN MCCOLLOUGH, Pryor,
Second Row: DOROTHY MCCORMICK, Tulsa, HAROLD MCCREERY,
Sand Springs, Okla., TOM MCCULLAGH, Tulsa, DAVE MCDANIEL,
Tulsa, BOB MCGILL, Tulsa, DANIEL MCPIKE, Tulsa, DON MAD-
Third Row: JAMES MAHON, Tulsa, GLENN MAJOR, Tulsa,
JAMES MANNING, Tulsa, JOAN MARKS, Tulsa, MARGARET
MARTINDALE, Tulsa, RUTH MAY, Tulsa, BILL MELONE, Tulsa.
Fourth Row: BEN MILES, Wichita Falls, Tex., KEN-
NETH MILLER, Tulsa, L. E. MILLER, Providence, R. I.,
BILL MONTGOMERY, Joplin, Mo., MARILEE MOORE,
Tulsa, JOHN MOORES, Springfield, Mo., ROSALIE
First Row: MICHAEL MOSCKOS, Tulsag RALPH MULLINS, Tulsa
CAROL MURPHY, Tulsa: DUANE MURPHY, Tulsag EDITH NEAL
Tulsag JEANNE NELSON, Tulsag JOHN H. NESS, Bartlesville, Okla
Second Row: BILL NEVINS, Oklahoma Cityg CHARLES NOVAK,
Chicago, Ill.g ROBERT OlBRIEN, Delaware, Ohiog VIRGINIA PAR-
, 3' , "'
' WY ,v
it ' La,
, y I
KER, Tulsag JOHN PAUL, Foyil, Okla.g LOIS PAULIN, ulsa
SHIRLEY PAYTON Miami Okla. 1- V
Third Row: WALDO PERIGO, Sperry Okl f
PERRAULT, Tulsag NORMA PERRIN, Tulsa l '
PETERSON, Tulsag BOB PITCHER, Shre I -A .'
SHIRLEY POLLOCK Tulsa' RICHARD PORC Tulsa.
, l Q3
The Kappa Alpha men do some back-breaking Work to gel
the ground-breaking for their new house under way. The
Confederate flag of the "southern gentlemen" flies in the
Fourth Row: JOE C. PULLIAM, Tulsag BARBAR
PURLEE, Tulsa: PAULINE QUIRK, Tulsag RONAI.
RABON, Tulsag MARJORIE RAE, Indianapolis, Inc
EDGAR RAGAN, Churubusco, Ind.g MARY ANN RAIN
convertible, pom-poms, crepe paper . . . KDIS get
vady to parade.
irst Row: J. C. RAY, Muskogee, Okla.g GENE RICE,
ulsag M. L. RICHARDS, Royal Oak, Mich., ALFRED
IIKER, Tulsa: JOHNNY ROCHE, Tulsa: DON ROSS,
rkadelphia, Ark.: J. C. ROSSITER, Tulsa.
Second Row: DAVE ROWE, Yeagertown, Pa., BARBARA ROWELL,
Tulsag ROBERT SAARI, Tulsa, SALLYE SANDERS, Tulsa, ALLAN
SANDFORD, Tulsa: BILL SANSING, Tulsa, SUZANNE SCHALL,
Ponca City, Okla.
Third Row: DONNA SCHERER, Tulsa, BOB SCI-ILENKER, Tulsa,
ROBERT SCOTT, Tulsag KENNETH SCROGGINS, Tulsag SUE SEI-
BEN, Kellyville, Okla.g ESTHER SEMONES, Tulsa, FRED SETSER,
Fourth Row: PAT SHEEHEN, Tulsag MARY R. SHINN,
Bartlesville, Okla.g VIRGINIA SHLEPPEY, Tulsag DICK
SHORT, Newkirk, Okla.g BILL SHOVE, Tulsa, F. I.
SIEBERT, Tulsag PATRICIA SIMPSON, Odessa, Tex.
First Row: WAYNE SHIELDS, Flagstaff, Ariz., BILL SIGGINS, Tulsa,
CONNIE SIMMONS, Tulsa, JOHN SMART, Tulsa, BARBARA SMITH,
Tulsa, EDWIN SMITH, Tulsa, JACK SMITH, Tulsa, JAMES SMITH,
Tulsa, JOAN SMITH, Tulsa, LLOYD SMITH, Tulsa.
Second Row: R. L. SMITH, Tulsa, BILL SOUTHWICK, Kansas City,
Mo., BILL STEVENSON, North Little Rock, Ark., GRETA STONE,
Tulsa, LIL STONER, Enid, Okla., PATSY STUNKARD, Tulsa, ROBERT
SWAIN, Tulsa, GEORGE SWIFT, Tulsa, JAMES
ROSEMARY SUITCH, Tulsa.
Third Row: ROBERT TAYLOR, TL
TENNISSEN, Akron, Ohio, FLOYD
CARL THOMAS, Tulsa, DELBERT
KATHRYN THOMAS, Tulsa, JIM THOMAS,
RITA THOMPSON, Tulsa, JIM C. THORPE
Embryo chessmen get pointers from the 'tchampf Dr. Rozsa.
Fourth Row: ELIZABETH TILLATSON, Tuls
THOMAS TINNEY, Tulsa, JUNE TOWNSEND, Ba:
tlesville, Okla.: RAYMOND TRISDALE, Shamroc
Okla., RAY TROUT, Tulsa, CHARLES TUCKE1
Tulsa: BOB TUCKER, Tulsa, J. E. TURNER, Tuls
ARTHUR UHL. Chicago, Ill.
A A 'Q 'I 'If1','m Ji ., , -
1, , 175 ffksg A . f 'n Wifi' ' - Q. -I 4 'r f' ' '
Ihi Ols "gunned" into first place with this decoration.
'irst Row: JOAN WILSON, Tulsa, DONNA WILSON,
'ulsag PAT WILLIAMS, Altus, Okla.g KENNY WIL-
.IAMS, Tulsa, DENNIS WILLIAMS, Tulsa! BETTY
O WILLIAMS, Tulsa, BILL WILKINSON, Tulsa,
JON WILKINSON, Tulsa, ED WILEY. Alton. Ill.2
L. J. WHITMAN. Hollis, Okla.
Second Row: HOWARD WHITLATCH, Tulsa, CLAUDIA WHITE, Tulsa,
JOHN WHISENHUNT, Tulsa, PHIL WHEELER, Wichita, Kan., JOAN
WETHERILL, Bristol, Pa., VANCE WEST, Tulsa, BOB WEST, Tulsa,
RANDALL WELLS, Sand Springs, Oklag GALE WELCH, Flora, Ill.,
BOB WEIR, Parkville, Mo.
Thircl Row: GINGER WEBB, Tulsa, PAT WARD, Maysville, Ark.,
Tulsa, NORENE WALLACE, Tulsa, HENRY P.
City, N. Y., GEORGE WALLACE, Tulsa, PAUL
VANDINE, Tulsa, ARTHUR VAN GUNDY,
ALENZUELA, Bogota, Colombia, S. A.
Row: DON VALENTE, Tulsa, HOWARD VAN-
Broken Arrow, Okla.: GERALDINE UPTON,
BOB UNRUH, Kansas City, Mo., REGINA
, Tulsa, DANETTE YOUNG, Tulsa,
YOUNG, Tulsa, WILLIS ZIMMERMAN,
Okla., JANE ZINK, Tulsa.
For the first post-war time, the
frosh class revived the "freshman
week-end." when all events center
on the new TU students. Starting
the festivities off with a Friday-night
bonfire and pep rally, the frosh fes-
tivities continued on through TU
football game Saturday. They were
honored at an all-school dance that
night, where the class queen, Patsy
Daniels, was crowned by Council
Fresh man Week-End
5' " '
ILeft to rightj
DUB LOVELL, PRESIDENT
DONNA BRIGGS, V-PRESIDENT
WALLACE WILLIAMS, TREASURER
JEAN TOWERS, SECRETARY
HNeither the clark of night . . . shall stay them."
First Row: WARREN ABBEY, Wellsville, N. Y., LAW-
RENCE ADKINS, Tulsa, DON ADKINSON, Tulsa
RALPH ADKISSON, Tulsa, BILLY ADRIAN, Mineola,
Tex., LARRY ALEXANDER. Tulsa, MOHAMED ALI-
Second Row: BONNIE ANDERSON, Tulsa, JACK ANDERSON
Tulsa, JESSICA ANDERSON, Tulsa, LILLIAN ORELUP, Tulsa, JOE
ARRINGTON, Tulsag B. R. ASKEW, Tulsa, ALYNE BALLSCH-
Third Row: ARRIS BAILEY, Tulsa, ERNEST BARBER, Tulsa
MARJORIE BARNUM, Chatham, N. J.g JAMES BEASLEY, Lufkin
Tex., MARGARET BENIS, Tulsa: DOROTHY BERGMAN, Tulsa
MARY BODKIN, Tulsa.
Fourth Row: E. C. BOLING, Coffeyville, Kan., FRANI4
BONGIVANI, New York, N. Y., BILLY BORTHICK
Tulsa, JAMES BERKEMEYER, Tulsa, RICHARI
BESHEARS, Codell, Kan., FLORENCE BIVANS, Tulsa
WILLIAM G. BLACK, Tulsa.
1 , ,
'irst Row: ANN BOYD, Joplin, lVIo.g MARYLIN BRENO, Tulsa:
ERRY BRENNAN, Tulsa, DALLAS BRIGGS, Tulsa, DONNA
SRIGGS, Tulsag DONALD BROWN, Tulsa, BILL BRUMBAUGH,
'econd Row: JOAN BRYAN, Tulsa, HAROLDINE BUCHOLTZ,
'ulsag BETTY BUCHAN, Tulsa, WARREN BUCKMASTER, Tulsa:
IARY BURKS, Tulsa, EDWARD BUSHYHEAD, Claremore, Okla.g
VILLIAM BUTLER, Tulsa.
'hird Row: KAY BUTTS, Tulsa, DWIGHT CACY,
'ulsag MARGARET CAMPBELL, Tulsag YOLANDA X
fAMPBELL, Tulsag JACK CARLSON, Tulsa, ROSE- l
UARY CARMICHAEL' Tulsa: DUN CARPENTER' Freshmen queen candidates line up for crowning.
Fourth Row: JOE CARPENTER, Salem, Ill., JOAN
CHANCELLOR, Tulsag KEITH CHANDLER, Nowata,
Okla., FRANK CHILTON, Tulsa, BILL CHRISTIAN,
Oklahoma City, Okla.q V. J. CHRONISTER, Drumrightg
WILLIAM CLARK, Tulsa.
Second Row: JAMES COPELAND, Philadelphia, Pa., ROBER
CORN, Tulsa, TED COTTON, I-Iolten, La., JINX COTTRELL, Tulsa
NANCY LOU CRAIN, Tulsa, DALE CRAWFORD, Raymond, Nels
CHARLENE CRENSHAW, Tulsa.
Third Row: RAY CRAMBERG, Broken Arrow, Okla., DAVI
CRONINGER, Miami, Okla,, ROBERT CROWLEY, Tulsa, JAYN
CUNNINGHAM, Tulsa, JAMES CURTIS,'I'ulsa, PATRICIA DANIEl
Tulsa, RAYMOND DANNER, Tulsa.
Fourth Row: JIM DAVENPORT, Tulsa, D. R. DAVIII
SON, Tulsa, KENNETH DAVIS, Tulsa, PATTY DAVI
Langley, Okla., LARIA DENOYA, Tulsa, BEVERL
Band Queen Barbara Gates and entourage, DEUTSCH, Tulsa, PAT DILLAHA, Little Rock, Ar
First Row: HELEN CLAYTOR, Tulsa, LAWRENCE
CLEMENTS, Tulsa, JIM CLIFT, Tulsa, CARL COATS,
Salina, Okla., G. W. COKER, Tulsa, W. I. COLES, Jop-
lin, Mo., JOSEPH COLLINS, Brooklyn, N. Y.
IVANS, Glendale, Ariz., TOM EVANS, Tulsa, GEORGE
'ABER, Tulsa, JACK FELTS, Tulsag ROBERT L.
'ERGUSON, Newkirk, Okla., DALE FLOWERS, Tulsa.
irst Row: JOANA DOWNS, Tulsa, PHYLISS DRANE, Tulsa, R. P.
UNCAN, Tulsag HAROLD DUNLAP, Haskell, Okla.g DONALD
URBIN, Tulsag PATTY SUE DUVAL, Tulsa, PATSY EDENS, Tulsa.
econd Row: MARJORIE EDENS, Tulsag ALBERT EDMONDS,
ulsag SHIRLEY ELKINS, Tulsag R. E. ELMORE, Tulsag GORDON
LSEY, Tulsa, CLIFFORD ENTERLINE, Tulsa, PHILLIP ERWIN,
hird Row: BETTY ESSLEY, Tulsag DOUGLAS
"Some was sad an' some was glad" . . . at the Student Mixer.
Fourth Row: F. LOUIS FORD, Tulsa, SHIRLEY
FOWLER, Tulsa, NANCY FOX, Tulsa, PATSY FOX,
Welch, Oklaq W. D. FRAZIER, Tulsa, BILL FRY, Tulsag
GLEN FULLER, Tulsa.
Second Row: ROBERT GILCHRIST, Russell, Kan., ROSALIE GOl
Tulsa, BETH GOERINGER, Cordell, Okla., FAYEDELL GOSS, Tuls:
ROGER GRAHAM, Tulsa, BOB GREENWOOD, Tulsa, MARIA
Third Row: JANNE GROFFMANN, Tulsa, RAYMOND HADDOCI
Tulsa: CLAUDE HALE, Tulsa, ROBERT HALE, Tulsa, ANNE HALI
Tulsa, MARYLIN HAMILTON, Tulsa, ROBERT HAMPTON, Tuls
Fowrth Row: GILITIS HARPER, Tulsa, ROBERT HAI:
W RIS, Tulsa, VIRGINIA HARRIS, Tulsa, SADIE HAR'
Plainview, Tex., JOY HASKELL, Tulsa, DON HAS
KINS, Tulsa, STEPHEN HAYES, Tulsa.
Mr. John Rogers offers Hcongratsn to scholastic winners.
First Row: PAT GABEL, Pryor, Okla., JAMES GAR-
RETT, Tulsa, JOHN GARRISON, Tulsa, BARBARA
GATES, Tulsa, W. GORDON GEORGE, Tulsa, MAR-
GUERITE GETTEMY, Tulsa: RICHARD D. GIBBON,
Enid, Okla. ,
First Row: BRUCE HENDRICK, Claremore, Okla.g OWEN HEN-
SLEY, Tulsa, JO ANN HERBERT, Tulsig JOANE HETHERINGTON,
Miami, Okla.g MARILYN HIERONYMUS, Tulsag DOUGLAS HILL,
Tulsa, LLOYD HOLMES, Tulsa.
Second Row: LLOYD HOLSOPPLE, Tulsa, JACK HOLT, Tulsag
PATTI HOWER, Tulsag JOHN HUDSON, Tulsa, MARILYN HUD-
SON, Tulsa, BETTY HUGO, Tulsa, DON HUHN, Tulsa.
Third Row: JAN HUNT, Tulsa, JERALD HURD, Tulsa,
ROBERT HURRY, Tulsa, RUBY ISOM, Tulsa, KEN-
NETH JACKSON, Tulsa, CARTHEL JACOBS, Tulsa,
JUNE JACOBS, Tulsa.
The Satterwhite-A.M. incident-another disaster at Skelly.
Fourth Row: MARY LEE JAMES, Tulsa: HENRY
JAROSZEWICZ, Chicago, Ill., TED JAROSZEWICZ,
Chicago, Ill.g DOROTHY JOHNSON, Tulsa, JOAN
JOHNSON, Tulsa, GENE ELLIS JONES, Tulsa, JANE
JONES, Hominy, Okla.
Second Row: MARY LOU KINGSOLVER, Tulsag JAMES KIRK-
PATRICK, Tulsa, ROBERT KIRKPATRICK, Tulsag B. L. KITTER-
MAN, Tulsag ROLAND KNODE, Tulsag LOMAS LADD, Tulsai
MERLE LANTZ, Tulsa.
Third Row: ANN LATTING, Tulsa, H. W. LAUER, Tulsa, DONALD
LINDE, Tulsag DAVE LOCKWOOD, Tulsa, W. B. LOVELL, Tulsag
JOHN MCCARTHY, Tulsag TOM MCCASLIN, Tulsa.
Fourth Row: BETTY MCCOMAS, Tulsag EMMA JO
MCCONNELL, Tulsag BANKS McDOWELL, Tulsag
HELEN MCGREGOR, Tulsa, ROBERT MCKERNANA
New York, N. Y.g ROD McWILLIAMS, Tulsag TRUDY
There's "method in that madnessf' quote the art department. MCWILLIAMS' Tulsa'
First Row: JUDITH JONES, Tulsa, KENNETH JONES,
Huntsville, Ark.g ROBERT KAUFMAN, Tulsa: JACK
KEETER, Tulsag PAT KELLY, Tulsag DON KENNA- l
MER, Tulsag KAY KENNEY, Tulsa.
'irst Row: THEODORE MARCINKOWSKI. Tulsa, BETTY MARTIN,
Tulsa, HILDA BEA MARTIN, Tulsa, W. STANLEY MARTIN, Tulsa
'AT MATHENY, Tulsa, DRURY MELONE, Tulsa, NANCY MELT-
Iecond Row: MARISUE MEYER, Tulsag BILL MILLER, Tulsa
DOROTHY MITCHELL, Mass Point, Miss., FRANK MILLER, Tulsa
EORDON MILLER, Wellsville, N. Y., JOYCE MILLER, Tulsa, BAR-
3ARA MITCHEM, Tulsa.
'hird Row: DAN MOBLEY, Tulsa, ROBERT MONT-
SOMERY, Independence, Kan., KEVIN MOONEY,
Tulsa, EDWARD MORGAN, Tulsa: PAT MORGAN,
Tulsa, MARGARET MORRIS, Tulsa, MARY ANN
HOTT, Wllitedeel, Tex.
Christmas comes to the Delta Gamma lodge.
Fourth Row: FRANCIS MURPHY, Tulsa: CHARLES
NEAL, Tulsa, JACK NEFF, Tulsa, WALTER NIE-
KAMP, Tulsag BARBARA NOEL, Tulsag DAVE NOR-
MAN, Tulsag BETTY NUBEMEYER, Tulsa.
Second Row: JACK PATTERSON, Tulsag NORMA PAYTON, Pav
huska, Okla.g DICK PHENNEGER, Tulsag GEORGIAN PINKSTOQ
Tulsag DIANE PIPER, Kansas City, Mo., DAVID POWELL, Tuls
JAMES PRICE, Tulsa.
Third Row: MARILYN PRICE, Tulsag ROSEMARY PRIGMOR
Tulsag TOMMY RAY, Tulsa, BOB REEDY, Tulsa, CAROLYN RET
NER, Tulsag MARTIN RICHARD, Tulsa, ROBERT RICHARDSOi
Fourth Row: NORMAN RICKER, Tulsag JERRY RUB
DLE, Tulsa, HERBERT ROAKS, Tulsag BOB ROAR
Tulsa, GLYNDORIS ROBB, Tulsag DON G. ROBERT
Tulsa, GLENNA ROBERTSON, Tulsa.
K'Here's that band againu parading for Homecoming.
First Row: THOMAS O'CONNELL, Montreal, Wis.g
MILDRED OGILVIE, Tulsa, BOB ORR, Tulsa, ALLEN
ORRICK, Tulsa, GILDA PAPARELLA, New Haven,
Conn.g CHARLES PARKER, Tulsag JAY PATCHELL,
irst Row: JACK ROBERTSON. Tulsag JOAN ROBERTSON, Tulsa,
ARVIN ROOF, Tulsa, ALAN ROSEMANN, Tulsa, SALLY ROSS,
ulsag LOUIS ROWE, Tulsag DONALD ROWLEY, Tulsa.
econd Row: SUE RUSS, Tulsa, FRANK RUSSELL, Tulsa, LOANNE
USSELL, Tulsa, FRANKIE SANSEVERINO, Tulsag DONNA SCHA-
ER, Tulsa, SYLVIA SCHENDEL, Tulsa, JOHN SCHWENKER,
Third Row: WILLIAM SCHULZE, Tulsa, CHARLES
SCOTT, Vinita, Okla.g MARY SCOTT, Tulsag MOODY
SEIBERT, Tulsag JIMMY SELLERS, Tulsag ROSALIE
SEVIER, Tulsa, THOMAS SHEA, Tulsa.
A coffin for Delta Theta . . . a new chapter for Kappa Sig.
Fourth Row: EDWARD SHEAR, Tulsag MARGARET
SHERRICK, Ramona, Okla.g ROY SHERROW, Tulsag
THOMAS SHERROW, Tulsa, MARILYN SIMPSON,
Tulsag W. H. SLATER, Drumright, Okla.g STANLEY
The Pikes drug out their tuxes again this year.
First Row: JACKIE SMOTHERS, Tulsa, BILL SNOR-
GRASS, Amarillo, Tex.g DORIS SPAINHOWER, Inola,
Okla.g SARAH STALLINGS, Tulsag LARRY STAYER,
Tulsag MAXINE STEMMONS, Tulsa, JACK STORY,
Second Row: SAMUEL STEVENS, Tulsa, RUTH STEWART, Tulsa
WESLEY STIMSON, Bolivar, N. Y., CARL STRACENER, Drumrighw
Okla.g C. A. SUGGS, Tulsag JOAN SUMMER, Tulsag BOB SWAIN
Third Row: MYRTLE SWEARINGER, West Plains, Mo.g SAM TAY
LOR, Tulsa, W. MONTE TAYLOR, Joplin, Mo.: BILL TERRY, Tulsa
JOHN THIEL, Tulsa, NORMA THIEMAN, Tulsa, LOUISE THOMAS
Fourth Row: DUANE THORNTON, Tulsa, B. A
TOWER, Bolivar, N. Y., JEAN TOWERS, Tulsag MART
ELLEN TRACY, Henryetta, Okla.g CALVIN TURNER
Tulsag SUELL TURNER, Tulsag REED UPDEGRAFF
irst Row: MARTHA VANSANT, Dewey, Okla.g DON VICK, Tulsa,
AT VICKERY, Mineola, Tex., W. B. VORHEES, Tulsa, WILLIAM
WALKER, Tulsa, H. M. WALTERS, Louisville, Ky., EVELYN WAN-
Second Row: CHARLES WARD, Tulsa, DAVID WARNER, Tulsa,
IOE WELLS, Tulsa, SAMUEL WHITEMAN, Hastings, Neb.q JOANN
WIEDENMANN, Tulsa, DICK WIDDOWS, Tulsag WALLACE WIL-
hird Row: BRUCE WILSON, Tulsa, SHIRLEY WISE,
ulsag ATHELLA WITT, Tulsa, HELEN WOODITT,
ulsag DONALD WOOLSEY, Tulsa, MARY WORDEN,
ulsag BETTY JEAN YEAGER, Broken Arrow, Okla.
Recalling TU's Hhorse and buggyv days for alums.
Fourth Row: DONNA YOUNG, Tulsa, EVELYN ZUM-
WALT, Tulsa, NORMA BRIGGS, Tulsa, CLEAVANNE
MCGHEE, Plainview, Tex., FLORINE PHILLIPS, Tulsa,
CHARLES WELLSHEAR, Tulsa.
JOHN SHEEHAN. '52 JAMES EUGENE CAMPBELL. '49
JAN. 28. 1927 JULY 19. 1922
JAN. 21. 1949 APRIL 19. 1949
ENIEEL ABDO. '50
MAY 30. 1926
APRIL 22. 1949
The "wild blue yonderi' boys of Air Plotting problems in class or for the
Force Reserve learn to hit the "bucket," Naval Reserve is all "in a dayw for TUers.
"Plane" talk is a part of any discussion in the Air Guard.
'Hey K ilroy ! !"
h7HEN hundreds of TU students
came home from the war, months ago,
things military were the first to be
forgotten-in most cases. Not so for
many however, as evidenced by Tulsa,s
five major military reserve organiza-
tions. Both veterans and rookies double
now as students and part-time soldiers,
airmen, sailors and marines. Despite
the peace-time good pay, travel, and
other changes, chief petty officers and
first sergeants still exist, however.
The 45th Division makes
"Thunderbirds" of these
TUers once each week
at the National Guard
Armory. Here they get
an education in the
Browning .30 caliber.
'WHEN homecoming rolls around each fall
to bring alums back for a hasty glimpse of TU,
there is always pleasant scenery in the direc-
tion of the Football Queen. The lucky lass who
received the nod from Hurricane gridders in
1948-49 was Ruth Gunderson, small, pert blond
Chi Omega. And when Jack Burrows, half-
back, bestowed the royal kiss and crown at
half-time of the South Carolina-TU game, it
wasn't all just ceremony. A couple of months
later she married the good looking sophomore.
bk , ,
1949 GULDEN HURRICANE
FIRST ROW-left to right: Coach
Albert Greer, Leon Files, Dub Graves,
Jimmy Ford, Pete Annex, Bill Bloom,
S. J. Whitman, Arnold Burrough, and
SECOND ROW-Trainer 'KDoc" Jen-
kins, Coach Charlie Spilman, Jim
Nichols, Bill Holbrook, Jack Burrows,
Len Makowski, Jim Hunt, Ruben Mor-
gan, Jim Finks, Ben Day, Billy Joe
Cagle, Rogers Lehew, Paul Barry,
Head Coach Buddy Brothers and
Manager Joe Dunham.
THIRD ROW-Coach John Garrison,
Ken Click, Don Goff, Bill Studer, Jack
Bolinger, Don Wile, Jim Graham, Dee
Clements, Russ Frizzell, Joe McGraw,
Fred Smith, Forrest McLane, Coach
Jerry D'Arcy and Manager Jim Egan.
FOURTH ROW-Don Truman, Joe
Crank, Dick Bloom, Ray Tallant, Den-
ver Grigsby, David Rakestraw, Wayne
Stark, Nate Armstrong, Ralph Detwil-
er, Gene Legg, Jake Halter, and Leroy
Although the friendly smile on Head Coach
Buddy Brothers! face was about all the TU coach
had left at the end of the disastrous 1948 season,
that smile had broadened visibly by Spring. The
Texan, entering his fourth season at the helm of
the University's football program, is out to correct
the bad situation of too little material at the right
time and the right place.
Whether winning or losing, Buddy's popularity
on and off the campus remains at a high level.
That Tulsans believe that Buddy will someday be-
come as famous for his abilities as a coach here as
he was for his ability as a player at Texas Tech,
Lubbock, Texas, is evident. He has helped to build
the recent teams that have made brilliant the
football history of TU. Coming here at the begin-
ning of the tibowl era", he helped to mould
such TU greats as Glenn Dobbs, Clyde LeForce,
and others, as backfield coach. In 1946 he was the
popular choice for the head coach job when Henry
Frnka, producer of TU's 'tbowl boysn, went to
Above-The 1948 Board of Strategy Cleft to rightj: W. E. Morris,
Jr., athletic director, Toby Greer, line coachg Buddy CJ. OJ
Brothers, head coach, Charley Spilman, freshman coach, and
John Garrison, backfield coach and scout. Below-Coach
Brothers takes time for a Uchalk talk" while Trainer "Doc"
Jenkins wraps a Hurricane ankle.
When N. A. Keithley, former
Hurricane halfback, who co-starred
with Glenn Dobbs, left in the Spring,
Coach Brothers drew on another of
his grid students, Charley Spilman,
for the post of Freshman coach. The
big, good natured Spilman advanced
to assistant varsity coach before the
season ended, however.
Another former TU grid great,
Jerry D'Arcy, took over the freshmen
to redeem, in a measure, the failings
of the varsity squad. Another new-
comer to the coaching staff as line
coach, was Toby Greer, also a student
of Texas Tech football and successful
high school mentor in Texas, John
Garrison, backfield coach and scout,
another Texan and former pupil of
Buddy's at East Texas State Teachers,
rounded out the staff. John also com-
pleted a fine golf season in addition
to coaching basketball and track.
Following the football season, the
Golden Hurricane coaching staff
underwent extensive reorganization.
Added to the staff as Associate
Coaches were former star Hurricane
end, Saxon Judd, Bernie Witucki of
Notre Dame and the pro Chicago
Rockets, DeWitt Weaver of Tennessee,
and Paul Newell of Nebraska State.
A bonfire and nocturnal pep rally . . . a good bet for Saturday wins. If
Saturday afternoons in Skelly Stadium marked the
periodical climaxes to the Golden Hurricane football
season but the week between games . . . an interim
for spirit building . . . meant fun, frolie and serious
preparation for students as well as players. Parades.
rallies and stunts all have their place around the TU
gridiron and through these the color that drew thous-
ands each week was added.
A pre-game "glad hand" for Hurricane gridders.
"BAND DAY-TULSA 1948" is spelled out by visiting bandsmen to explain the occasion.
With high hopes and a bowl bid tucked away
in the pocket, the Golden Hurricane opened
the season against Baylor's rugged Bears in
Waco, Texas. On the first two occasions the
Hurricane had the ball they ground away for
70 and 83 yards respectively to cross the double
stripes for scores. Flingin' Jimmy Finks, Paul
Barry, S. J. Whitman. and Fightin' Jimmy Ford
did most of the honors. However, lack of
manpower hurt the T.U. grid machine as Bay-
lor poured in a continual string of fresh re-
serves. VVith Adrian Burk doing the passing,
George Sims and Henry Dickerson hitting the
ends for long gains the Texans roared back in
the second half to pile up a 42-19 margin by
the time the gun sounded. i - ' it 'J' . A f 1 . . . - - J
Jimmy Graham Hsoarsw to stop Baylons Blackwood at Waco.
Stunned and littered with cripples, the Hurricane emplaned
for steamy Florida and the unknown quantity Gators. Before a
middling crowd, Tulsa's Jimmy Finks put on a first half passing
exhibition that had the fans gasping, but sloppy tackling on the
part of the Hurricane allowed Gator speedsters Charley Hun-
singer and Loren Broadus each to ramble over 80 yards down-
field for scores. The contest was strictly offensive, although the
T.U. defense held touted Don Belding to three completions out
of 10 attempts, while Finks hit for 15 out of 26, good for 179 yards.
An eight yard pass to Ford accounted for the first T.U. score, and
toward the end of the game, Finks swept around end and trotted
16 yards to tally. Final score, Florida 28-Tulsa 14.
Below. left to right: Dick Moseley, Endg
Arnold Burrough, Guard: Pete Annex, Half-
back: Leroy Whitman, Halfback.
was 2 I
,.,. ft .. 1
' 1 X
.-if .,,. Q
Opening the home season, a dogged Hurri-
cane, despite two decisive setbacks, laid plans
for the wily Texas Tech Red Raiders. Some
one neglected to inform Texas that the Satur-
day contest was a football game, and led by
scampering Charley Reynolds they turned the
fracas into a track meet. Three times the
slippery Reynolds toured the course for touch-
downs, which spelled the ball game. The Hur-
ricane still continued to roll up the statistical
margins that would win on paper, but the lack
of defense against scatbacks roaming around
downfield hurt the T.U. grid machine.
Georgetown brought a beef trust and a grinding ground attack
on its invasion of Skelly Stadium. During a dismal day that
held the Hurricane passing assault to a minimum, the Tulsans
scored on the ground with Paul Barry pushing over early in
the game. For three rugged periods T,U. managed to stave off
the pounding Hoya attack. ln the fourth quarter, fleet Billy
Conn, the Georgetown running flash, faded to his left and hoisted
a feeble pass into the gloom. George Benigni picked it off and
scored. A pass interception gave the Easterners another chance.
With Conn toting leather they hustled down to the six. Once
again, Conn faded to his left behind strong single wing blocking,
flipped a wobbly aerial, and end Fran Desmond cradled the ball
for a touchdown. Final score, Georgetown 13, Tulsa 7.
Below, left to right: Joe Crank, Tackleg S. J.
Whitman, Halfbackg Rus Frizzell, Tackleg Paul
An offside penalty cost the Hurricane its
first concrete chance at a win in the dragging
1948 football season. On his try for a point
after touchdown on the second Wichita score,
Art Hodges of the Wheatshockers booted wide
of the mark. But a costly Hurricane lineman
out-of-line gave the Kansans another chance
and Hodges knotted the score at 14-14 with an
unerring shot. The Hurricane pushed the
Shockers all over the field, on the ground and
in the air, but whenever a touchdown loomed
imminent a penalty stifled the Tulsa drive. -All
told the Hurricane drew 101 yards in fines for
grid misdemeanors while the Shockers rated a
loss of 25 yards. The Finks-to-Ford airlift
worked like the real McCoy, hitting for 19
completions out of 29 tries for 244 yards with
Ford hauling in eight for one score and 111
yards. Both men moved up to top-ranking
spots among the nation's passing combinations.
In a Saturday afternoon spectacle that featured National Guard
fighters in formation and a thousand high school bandsmen en
masse on the field, fabulous Stan Heath and the Nevada wonder
Wolfpack ran wild for a 65-14 decision against Tulsa. It was the
largest score compiled against the Hurricane since 1917. Together,
Heath and Finks set a new national record in passes attempted
and passes completed, but it was lambs to the slaughter as the
well-drilled Wolfpack cut the Tulsa defenses to ribbons. The
Hurricane tried, but it couldn't get behind the rockhard screen
of blockers the Wolfpack threw around Heath. For the first time
two Negroes participated in a mixed sporting event at Skelly
Below. left to right: Leon Files, Centerg
Rogers Lehew, Guardg Bill Bloom, Guardg
Billy Joe Cagle, Center.
Whitman carries against "aerial-mindedv Nevada
Dub Graves loses five yards for the Aggies.
OKLA. A 8: M
Having withdrawn from the Delta Bowl the
Hurricane went to work with a vengeance to
meet with the traditional rival, Oklahoma
A 8z M. Before 20,000 fans on a bright Fall
day, the Cowpoke power proved to be too
much for the Hurricane to contain. Finks
boosted his national standing with 15 hits out
of 30 passes, but couldn't connect near the goal
line where the Aggies stood firm. Despite the
one-sided score, first shut-out for the Tulsans,
the ball game was a hard-fought narrow con-
test. But every time the scent of pay-dirt hit
Aggie noses, they were impossible to stop until
the lights changed on the scoreboard. Final,
Aggies 19, T.U. 0.
According to pre-game dope, the Finks-to-Ford airlift was due
for an easy afternoon against a South Carolina backfield that
couldn't bat down the ball. As usual, pre-game information was
as handy as a political poll. The Gamecocks threw the clamps
on the sizzling Hurricane aerial attack and unveiled a shifty set
of scatbacks headed by Steve Wadiak and Bishop Strickland
who turned Tulsa ends like greyhounds in a revolving door. The
Carolinians struck earlier, set up a substantial lead and coasted
for the rest of the day. Although the Hurricane strove mightily,
they just couldn't start rolling. Time after time, a Tulsa ball-
carrier would streak for the clear, but losing his screen of blockers
would be dumped by the aggressive Southerners. Finks hit four
out of eleven, pitched a short touchdown toss to Yearling end,
Ken Click and that was all. South Carolina 27, Tulsa 7.
Below, left to right: Forrest McLane, End,
Ben Day, Endg Leonard Makowski, Quarter-
if if N
backg Denver Grigsby, Halfback.
. 2 . ' . V
Jimmy Ford reaches for a slippery ball while 21-count 'ern-TU and Detroit players look on.
With All-American Clyde Scott, and Leon 4'Mus-
cles" Campbell in the backfield, the Arkansas
Razorbacks figured to be plenty rough, and they
were. Before the afternoon was over, the Hurricane
had dropped the eighth ball game, 55-18. Tulsa was
its own worst enemy in the Little Rock set-to. Two
Arkansas touchdowns were registered on pass inter-
ceptions and three were the direct result of T.U.
fumbles. Finks turned in a sensational performance
before he was led dazed from the ball game, com-
pleting 12 passes out of 14 attempts for 125 yards
and one TD. Paul Barry and S. J. Whitman con-
tributed the other scores and most of the ground-
gaining in the bruising struggle that added to the
Hurricane injury list.
With more water on Skelly Stadium than in a
bootleg bottle, the vaunted Tulsa passing attack was
torpedoed in mid-air. Detroit ranked 10th in the
nation on rushing, and the first quarter looked like
the Titans would have it all their way as twin
terrors, Mike Kaysserian and Jack Kurkowski
churned the turf to build a 26-7 lead by half-time.
But a tremendous offensive surge by the Hurricane
in the second period, with Finks hitting Dub Graves
for a score and Barry plowing over for another,
narrowed the margin. Trapped back near their goal
line, the Titans took a safety and a kick-off from
the 20 yard line. When the gun sounded, the roar-
ing Hurricane offense had shoved back to within 30
yards of scoring territory. Final, 26-22. The T.U.
grid machine boasted a winning offense, but no
Ken Sutton, A cold and dripping TU band watches the season's closer with Detroit.
. nf ,xmmmuu--nn
HURRICANE COACHES FOR 1949: Seated, left to 'right-Associate Coach Bernie Witucki, Head Coach
Buddy Brothers, Associate Coach Dewitt Weaver. Standing, left to right-Athletic Director W. E. Morris,
Jr., Associate Frosh Coach Paul Newell, Head Basketball Coach Clarence V. Iba, Frosh Coach Charley
Spilman, Associate Varsity Coach Saxon Judd, Assistant Frosh Coach Jerry D'Arcy.
If it were not for the continually rising bright young stars of football which
the 1949 season is again expected to turn up for the Golden Hurricane, the
glow around Skelly Stadium, come September, would be considerably dimmed
by 1948 losses.
The most noticeable loss from last year's line-up will be the incomparable
"Finks to Fordn combination which was largely responsible for the Hurricane's
individual player rating of near the top nationally.
Obscured only by the flamboyant aerial mi
wizardry of Nevada's Stan Heath, the Tulsa
gridders steadily marched to nation-wide
recognition. By the end of the season Jim
Finks, who quarterbacked the Hurricane from
beginning to end, held down the number two
spot in the country in passing offense. Jimmy
Ford, pint-sized halfback from Fort Worth,
finished his football career only three places
behind the nation's leading pass catcher. For
a majority of the season however, he seldom A
dropped below second place.
Although the Hurricane dropped games
galore last season, Saturday afternoon home
games at Skelly were never a complete disappointment to TU fans,
thanks to the aerial escapades of this twosome. And, thanks to the
defensive screen thrown up by fellow players for "Flingin' " Jim,
the 0pposition's determined program to stop the rare combination
never quite succeeded.
We 1 i
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For KWGS listeners the court play-by-play by Don Norton
Head Basketball Coach
1949 H RRICANIE CGERS
The University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane basketball team,
while exceeded in experience and in that all-important item,
height, by most of the quintets met during the season, was
never headed on fight and heart throughout the year.
Coach John Garrison was compelled to lead his quintet
against four of the seven top teams in the country, according
to a national press association poll's ranking. These were:
Kentucky, Oklahoma A 8: M, St. Louis, and Bradley. The last
three named are members of the Missouri Valley conference,
necessitating two games against each.
The Hurricane captured its first and last games of the sea-
son, but in between the hard-luck Hurricagers could manage
for only two triumphs, both over Phillips University. The
Tulsans opened with a victory over Drury College of Spring-
field, Mo., and closed with a surprise, well-earned upset con-
quest of the Creighton Bluejays of Omaha, Neb.
Highlight of the season was perhaps the bitterly-contested
return game with St. Louis University in St. Louis. The Billi-
kens won, 77-58, but the Hurricane seized the lead four times
in the spirited contest, and was only four points behind late
in the last half, before a Bill spurt produced the final margin.
The individual standout of the season was probably hustling
guard Neil Ridley, Columbus, Kan., boy, who scored a total
of 253 points for the season of 24 games. Never before in Hur-
ricane history has one player scored above 200 points in a
single season, according to Athletic Director W. E. Morris, Jr.
Ridley was named to the All-Missouri Valley third team at
the close of the season.
Some capable work was turned in by the rest of the squad,
too. Graduating seniors Jimmy Finks and Schley Babin were
among these. Finks, who set the all-time single game individual
scoring record two years ago with a 28 point outburst against
highly-regarded Drake, settled down after participating in the
East-West Shrine Bowl football game in San Francisco to
contribute a steady barrage of baskets. Babin played well all
.-. .lt-,f, W ..,.msig:
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2 , I - gg
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First Row, left to right:
Gene Kellett, center, Bob
Nipp, forwardg S. J. Whit-
man, guard, Norman Ryser,
forward, Neil Ridley, guard.
Second Row: Jake Powell,
guard, John Brechin, for-
ward, Gale Welch, forwardg
Jack Egan, guardg Coach
John Garrison. Third Row:
Schley Babin, forwardg Sam
Cooke, center, Don Kir-
berger, guard, Lloyd Jerni-
Bob Nipp Neil Ridley
year, hitting a high point in the Oklahoma Baptist
game here with 17 markers.
The Hurricane's cage future appears bright, with
the anticipated return of most of this year's team
next season, on top of the availability of the strong-
est freshman team in TU history.
John Garrison, retiring TU head basketball
coach, this season assembled a powerful first-year
aggregation that managed for a record of five vic-
tories and two losses before six of the players
became ineligible for the second semester. The
record then sagged to seven losses against six wins
overall, against rugged competition from junior
1948-1949 BASKETBALL RECORD
62 Drury T , , 5l
35 Oklahoma Baptist T ,,,, 43
38 East Texas H 58
53 Oklahoma Baptist H ,,,, 58
27 Kentucky T ,, ,,,,,, 8l
38 Tennessee T , ,,,,,, 63
65 Phillips H ,, ,,,,,,,, 47
50 Southwestern Kansas T , 66
'37 Bradley H ,, ,,,, 57
'50 Drake H ,,,, . ,, 62
Oklahoma City Invitational Tournament
32 Oklahoma City , , , 51
4O Centenary YYYY, 67
'40 St. Louis H ,,,, ,,,, 5 8
53 Southwestern Kansas H 54
'4l Oklahoma A 81 M H , 69
'42 Drake T .. ,,,, 63
36 Creighton T 46
70 Phillips T , ,, 56
'35 Wichita T ,, , 42
'35 Oklahoma A 8. M T . 58
Wichita H ,,,,,
'49 Bradley T , , 88
'58 St. Louis T ,,,,,, ,, 77
58 Creighton H ,, 42
Won 4, Lost 20
'Missouri Vallcy Confcrcnce game.
TU's Bob Nipp C345 and Jimmy Finks C333
put a block on St. Louis' Ed Scott following
a scoring attempt by the rangy Billikcn. In
on the play is Tulsa's Gene Johnson t32D and
SLU's John Cordia C307 and Bill Edwards
tbehind Nippb. One of the biggest crowds of
the season saw the thrilling game go to St.
Louis, 58-40, in their first visit to Tulsa.
l V M
Don Kirberger Norman Rysei
college, freshman, and B squad teams. The only
losses of the first semester were to the Oklahoma
A gl M freshmen, and to the Oklahoma Baptist B
In preparation for next year, spring basketball
practice was held at TU for the first time in history
during April. For the first time in history also. the
University employed a full-time basketball coach to
lead the Golden Hurricane next year. He is Clarence
V. Iba. all-time AAU great, and brother of Oklahoma
A 81 M mentor Henry Iba. Iba brings a highly
successful high school and junior college coaching
record to Tulsa.
Pete Annex talks with new coach, Charlie Spilman.
THE 1948 SCHEDULE
I4 Oklahoma Baptist University 5
4 Oklahoma A8.M l3
3 Oklahoma ASM I2
lb Southwestern CXrVlntleld, Konsl 7
13 Northeastern lOkla.l St,
Phil U T
l5 l ups nlvcrsl v , , 4
23 Oklahoma Baptlst University , ll
4 Arkansas University W, , 6
lO Southwestern lWinfreId, Kansj ,, l3
Wichita University , 20
Northeastern KOkla.l St. 4
Wichita University ,, 3
lO Phillips University ,,,,,
B SEB ll
The University of Tulsa fielded its first baseball team
since 1939 and it was a pretty good squad, too.
At first it looked like an impossible task. The go-ahead
signal on assembling a diamond aggregation wasn't flashed
until the middle of February. There was no place to play
and it didnit look like a suitable location could be found
on a campus that was rapidly becoming too small.
The belated start made it extremely difficult to schedule
with other schools who had their slates made out
months in advance. There were uniforms to be
ordered along with all of the other paraphernalia
that a baseball team needs. And more important
nobody knew whether or not there were nine men
in school who could play baseball.
Ready or not the call for players was issued and
the response was gratifying. The athletes turned
out and Coach N. A. Keithley started to whip them
Meanwhile Athletic Director W. E. Morris. Jr.
sweated out a schedule. Somehow the field was
builtg the equipment arrivedg the schedule was com-
pleted. The rest was up to the players.
They didn't fail either as they proved by racking
up eight wins in 13 games against the best com-
petition that could be found in this part of the
The hopeful Tulsans started auspiciously enough
with a 14-5 victory over Oklahoma Baptist Univer-
sity. However. they came a cropper against our
bitter rivals from Stillwater and dropped two
straight to the Aggies. The sting of defeat was
lessened by the fact that A8zlVI went to the finals
of the N.C.A.A. baseball tournament at the end of
the season, indicating the Pokes had one of the best
teams in the country.
Left Fielder Jake Halter. in
his first and last baseball
season at TU, drives a hit
into center field at Texas
League Park in a nite game
with Arkansas. The Razor-
backs took the game. 6-4,
to break a four game win-
ning streak for the Hurri-
cane. But the first post-war
season was good with a
record of eight wins in 13
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These Hurricane baseballers wait out their half of an
inning in the dugout. Left to right. they are: Newell Wcst,
Arky Smith, Rogers Lehew, and Doug Lockwood.
Bouncing back in good shape T.U. won its next
four games before dropping a 6-4 decision to Arkan-
sas at Texas League Park in a preliminary game to
a regularly scheduled Texas League contest.
A two-game road trip proved disastrous as the
Hurricane lost high-scoring games to Southwestern
at Winfield, Kans., and Wichita University.
The season, however, wound up on an optimistic
note as the red, blue and gold won their last three
contests from Northeastern State, Wichita and
First: Row: J. R. Boone, Third Baseg Bill Robinson, Pitcherg
Newell West, Pitcher: Dick Grove, Pitcher: Doug Lockwood,
Infield, Dick Moseley, Center Fieldg Charles Smith, Pitcher:
Pete Annex, Second Base, George Wood, Manager. Second
Row: N. A. Keithley. Coach: Jake Halter, Left Fieldg Neil
Ridley, First Baseg Rogers Lehew, Right Fieldg Howard
Hawkins, Shortstopg Rip Sewell, Left Field, Arnold Brown.
Catcher, Kirk Newman, Shortstop.
Carrying the load for the team all year was the
midget infield of Neil Ridley, First Baseman, Second
Baseman Pete Annex, Shortstop Kirk Newman, and
the rifle-armed J. R. Boone at third.
Tall, slender Arnold Brown led the team behind
the plate and in left field Jake Halter contributed
many timely blows when he stepped to the plate.
Bill Robinson. with a 3-2 record, was ace of the
pitching staff. Annex was the team's leading hitter
with a .389 average. He just nosed out Brown how-
ever, who compiled a respectable .388 mark. Ridley
was the third ranking hitter with .357 and led the
slugging Hurricane in extra base blows, picking up
three doubles, a triple and two homeruns.
At the end of a satisfying first season Coach
Keithley resigned to go into business. Charlie Spil-
man, center on the great 1942 Sugar Bowl football
team, was appointed to take his place.
Students prove they like baseball-with popcorn!
g + . ig
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The track season gets underway early for these fleetsters. They are: Ileft to rightj Owen Irish, Bob Rake-
straw, Dick Bloom, Arnold Scott, and Jack Bolinger.
Although track is still in the formative stage
at T.U., the annual Tulsa Relay Carnival has
done much to stimulate interest in the high
schools. This year the number of contestants
matched the previous high of 450, which indi-
cates that a good job of rushing has been done
toward the building of future track teams.
With Bob Rakestraw and Truman QRipj
Sewell as a nucleus this Spring's tracksters
under Coach Paul Newell encountered the top
notch competition of the Southwest with an
inexperienced squad. As the Kendallabrum
goes to press, the thinclads are pointing to the
Missouri Valley meet with all eyes turned to
bringing some of the records to Tulsa.
The first University swimming team since 1945 made its
post-war debut in St. Louis and captured fourth place in the
Valley. Plagued by ineligibilities and only a three week con-
ditioning period, Coach Holmer's aquators had to limit their
entries to the free-style events. Bill Dost did most of Tulsa
point-grabbing in placing third in the 50 yd. and fourth in the
100 yd. free-style swims.
Next yearis plans are not completed but Coach Holmer is
hoping to start practice in September. Several duel matches
will be arranged before undergoing Valley competition.
LEFT-Coach Bob Holmer and Kelley McConnell, who
held down the distances' post. BELOW-Coach Holmer,
Jim Cluth, Bill Dost, team captain, John Smart, and
Mike Valenzuela watch team member McConnell, not
i,.f,f,.fx4m!m.1i1ALJ K 1 1 1 191 1 . , .
Three members of TU's great 1948 tennis team are shown with J. B. Miller, physical education director. CL. to RJ ,
they are: Harry Abbey, Burford Monett, and Louis Lundqulst.
Since the days when the doubles team of
Ingraham and Bumgarner won the state
championship, the University of Tulsa tennis
team has undergone diverse fortunesg from
the stellar showing of 1940 to that afternoon
in 1948 when M. C. Hooper and Bob Patterson
were able to annex both the singles and doubles
titles of the Missouri Valley. According to
Athletic Director W. E. fEdJ Morris, the 1948
tennis squad was ". . . probably the greatest in
the history of TU . . ." It was certainly one of
the top teams in the nation. Through the
sturdy play of the 1947 ace, Southpaw Jack
Keeling, the slashing overhead attack of Bur-
ford Monett, and aided by newcomers Roy
Traband and Louis Lundquist, the Hurricane
players were able to surge through ten oppon-
ents without defeat. Jeff Abbey and Lyle
Fogle held down the No. 5 and 6 place berths
on the squad. The team opened with a 5-1 win
over Arkansas and one week later taking
every match in straight sets, the Hurricane
coasted to a 6-0 victory over Oklahoma City
University. The climax to a victorious season
came on May 7, when Tulsa romped to a 5-1
decision over Baylor, perennial great of the
Southwestern Conference. This year's team,
although not great, gave a good account of itself
with wins in a majority of its matches. With
an eye to the future, Rick Green-the Cali-
fornia "cut artist"-will be eligible in 1950.
Rick is enrolled as a freshman at TU and has
already demonstrated his superior court wiz-
Jack Keeling, Team Captain
Hurricane Golfers- fleft to rightj W. D. Cardwell, Bill Henley, Harry Tears, John Bliss, Ed Wiley and Jim Unruh.
Last year's golf aggregation didnlt fare so
well in the duel matches-but was able to sal-
vage second place in the Missouri Valley meet
Tulsa's best golf of the season was played
at the Lawrence Country Club on May 1. This
windy afternoon saw the Hurricane linksmen
holding the hard-hitting Kansans from Mt.
Oread to a 12-6 score.
With 12 matches scheduled, this year's edi-
tion is pointing towards the conference meet
This is not the first year that the University
of Tulsa has been concerned with expanding
the athletic system. Back in 1930 the Univer-
sity faced a similar problem. Spring sports
were first established that year. Two tennis
courts were built and on the east side of the
campus--where the present Veteran Housing
is located-a golf course was installed.
Thanks for this beginning goes to Col. J. B.
Miller, who was instrumental in securing the
necessary construction materials from Tulsa
companies to inaugurate this program.
Q :gif pg.
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, 8 fsvy,
First Row: Robert Chaney, Frank Chilton, Paul Dick, Ken-
neth Downing, Ed Everett, Charles Featherston, Douglas Hill,
Second Row: Robert Karnes, Ralph Mullins, Byrl Nichols,
Lloyd Oler, Robert Oswald, Richard Porch, R. J. Robinson,
Third Row: Charles Scott, Robert Scott, Bill Stanley, James
Swindell, George Swift, Rex Teague, Gene Tucker, Kenny
Warren, Bill Watkinson.
KAPPA K PPA PSI
To foster a closer relationship between college bands, to encourage a
higher average of attainment by the performance of good music, and to
concentrate student activity of worthwhile musical projects, have been the
purposes of Kappa Kappa Psi.
Founded at A. and M. college 30 years ago, Kappa Kappa Psi has grown
until it is today on a majority of large college campuses.
Tau Upsilon Beta, organized as a local band fraternity on the TU campus
in 1938, drew up a constitution, which was approved by The University, and
submitted a petition to Kappa Kappa Psi. One month after organizing, the
TU fraternity became a part of the national group. Five band members from
Oklahoma University installed the new members and the chapter was given
the name Alpha Pi.
Traditionally, members of Kappa Kappa Psi elect their sweetheart, who
is TU Band Queen. This fall, election resulted in the crowning of Barbara
Gates, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Attendants to Queen Barbara were: Norma Briggs, Chi Omega, Carolyn
Renner, Delta Delta Delta, Cleveanne McGhee, Delta Gamma, Glenna Robert-
son, Phi Mu, Norma Thieman, Kappa Delta, and Glennadean Morgan,
A sterling silver bracelet was given to Barbara, on which were the names
of all previous band queens.
New initiates of the band fraternity were honored in February with a
dinner dance given by the members. Alan Rosemann was presented with an
award, designating him as the model pledge of the year.
Officers for 1948 included Kenneth Warren, president, Eddie Horn, vice
president, Loyd Oler, treasurer, and Bill Watkinson, secretary.
O F F I C E R S
Kenneth Warren . President
Eddie Horn .. V-President
Bill Watkinson ..... . Secretary
Lloyd Oler .. . Treas1u'e1'
First Row, left to right: Carl O. Bruce, Stephen K. Calloway, Ed Parks, W. J. Tucker, C. B. Vance, R. O. Staines.
Second Row, left to right: Floyd E. Dickerson, Earl L. Taylor, Dale G. Savage, Norris Willis, John L. Boyd. Third
Row, left to right: R. E. Hruska, H. H. Hart, Dale J. Briggs, P. A. Krohn, G. T. Thomas, James C. King. Fourth Row.
left to right: Jerry J. Dunlap, Marshall D. Storts, William G. Murchison, Robert L. Elston, William W. Biddle, Nelson
E. Terrell. Fifth Row, left to right: Yoyo Hendricks, Ralph C. Hall, Gordon L. Patten, Roehm West, Tom Holland,
Charles L. Miller, Jr. Sixth Row. left to right: H. A. Ranzan, H. B. Latting, Arnold Church, Paul Thieman, Jr.,
George Briggs, Gene D. Combs.
O F F I C E R S
Floyd Dickerson .,
Bill Biddle ..
Dale Briggs .
Delta Theta Phi, law fraternity, was founded on September 26, 1913, after
representatives of Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Kappa Phi and Theta Lambda Phi
met together and resolved themselves into one organization.
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 chapter.
Its purpose is to unite fraternally congenial students of law, to lead them
and their fellow classmates to higher scholarship and legal learning, to sur-
round 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 under-
graduate 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, Clinton B. Anderson, Senator John W. Bricker and Clark
First Row. left to right: June Arnold, Barbara Cihak, Barbara Smith, Mary Jo Bradford, Ginger Webb, Norma Lou
Lawrence. Second Row, left to right: Suzanne Schall, Joan Marks, Claudia White, Garland Kilmer, Dorene Craig.
Third Row, left to right: Elizabeth Haines, Marsha Grable, Pauline Quirk, Georjean Groom, Helen Heady, Joanne
Kramer. Fourth Row, left to right: Greta Stone, Marilee Moore, Mary Clay Williams, Doris Foust, Barbara Purlee.
Lantern, honorary society for sophomore women, initiated 24 co-eds last
September to begin its 21st year on the TU campus. As always, each girl
had completed from 30 to 53 college hours with a "BH average.
After their initiation, new Lantern members were honored by their
"big sister" organization, Senior Staff, at a dinner, and throughout the year,
the sophomores assisted the seniors in their activities.
As their own principal project for the year, Lantern members served
as campus guides and hostesses to high school seniors taking the scholarship
examinations in the spring, and worked to extend hospitality to students
During this year, as always, the purpose of the group has been "to
recognize and encourage high scholastic achievements of freshmen women
and to further the development of character, leadership, and service among
Officers, selected on the basis of the highest grade average, were Norma
Lou Lawrence, president, and Pauline Quirk, secretary. Sponsor of Lantern
is Miss Mary Clay Williams.
O F F I C E R S
Norma Lou Lawrence President
Pauline Quirk H , ,,,Secretary
First Row, left to right: Pearl Davey, Ann Kelley, Norene Wallace, Jacqueline Inge. Second Row, left to right:
Carolyn Head, Carol Murray, Madelyne Champ. Third Row, left to right: H. D. Chase, W. C. Gibson. Not pictured:
Kenneth Brandes, Paula Parrish.
The pledging of five women and two men students started the fifth year
off for Mu Tau Phi, honorary medical technology fraternity.
The new members of course fulfilled the eligibility requirements for Mu
Tau Phi, enrollment in medical technology, sophomore standing, an all-over
"C" grade average, and a 2.5 average in Zoological fields.
Ann Kelley ........... . ..P1'esident
With Dean H. D. Chase of the Zoology department as sponsor, the group
has continued its building of a technical reference library, and now has its
own fraternity pins.
Jaqueline Inge ..... .V-President
Pearl Davey ...,............ Secretary
Besides semi-monthly campus meetings, Mu Tau Phi also held its annual
Madelyne Champ - Treasurer meet with the Downtown Society of Registered Medical Technologists.
The fraternity continued this year toward its goal of bringing all available
information and study material to the men and women interested in medical
technology and related medical fields.
First Row, left to right: Dean Albert Lukken, Dr. Bela Rozsa, Joseph Dunlap, Sandy Moulder, Bob Williams, Roger
Greider, Donald Utz. Second Row, left to right: James Holden, Edwin Yager, Alan Cox, Bill Hackathorn, Bill Med-
ley, Robert Cowan. Third Row, left to right: Robert Fleming, Dick Chronister, Hugh Moguin, Bill McKinley, Al
Little, Frank McPeters.
This year, as in every year since its TU installation in 1927, Alpha Chi
chapter of Phi Mu Alpha has worked toward the national honorary music
fraternity's goal of 'fadvancing the cause of music in America and giving
recognition to outstanding worth in musical activity."
One highlight of the fraternity year was the national convention held in
Chicago in December. Representing TU were Bob Williams and Charles Dick-
erson, and of course Dean Albert Lukken, who is past national president of
Phi Mu Alpha. The Dean is one of several TU charter members who are
now on the fine arts faculty and still active in the groupls doings.
The Scholarship Concert Series, Phi Mu Alpha's annual project, provides
four years' tuition for a worthy Tulsa music student. The fraternity also
exerts its efforts to bring nationally noted musicians to the music patrons of
Tulsa. Regular affairs are the concerts given within the group by its members.
O F F l C E R S
Bob Williams . Presidevzt
Charles Featherston V-Pres.
Don Utz .... ...... S ecretary
Bob Fleming ., T'reasu1'er
PHI MU MPH
F'r"t Row. lr-fr To Vlllllff lfftcr Zimmerman. Jac" lVf'rsl1'e'l. J ries M. Mitchell. Vlfillicm E. Mildrcn. Youncf O.
Mt-hell, J. Fl, Moreland, P. P. Swift, Lorcn H. Jenks. John S. Bgrlcv, Lois Moulclcr. Second Row, lc'1. to right: William
J. Turner, Robert E. Spellman. Lawrence R. Brown. John F. Kelley, George Mcgill, Edward W. Flaxbart, T. E..
Fit7g3rald, Jr., Jack E. Hale, Ross M. Applebaugh. Third Row. lcft to right: Wayne E. Bell. Roy Robert Snllee, Jack
D. Porter, Clarence M. Netherland. B. D. Barclay, Jean Roberts, L. S. McLeod. Olive Schooler, C. A. Lcvengood.
Fourth Row, left to right: Sarah Burkhart, Benita Springer, Tosca Berger Kramer. Clare Kiskaclclon, Hzirrict Bin'-
clay, C. D. Thomas. V. L. Jones. Fletcher McCord. A. P. Blair. H. R. Jones, H. D. Chase. Dan Scott.
L. F. Zimmerman President
Ruby Mae Jones V-President
Ralph Veatch Secy.-Treasurer
A. N. Murray Sgt.-at-Arms
Ask what is the oldest and highest ranking scholarship fraternity at
the University of Tulsa and your answer would be Phi Gamma Kappa.
Organized in the spring of 1920, it upholds the purpose of fostering and
promoting scholarship. Requirements for student membership include two
years' residence at the University of Tulsa and a place among the upper
ten per cent of the graduating class, with a grade point average of 3.25
for 100 hours of work, or an average of 3.5 for 87 hours. Faculty members
who are initiates of Phi Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi are also eligible for Phi
Gamma Kappa membership.
An important activity of the fraternity each year is to sponsor lectures by
outstanding scholars from the University of Tulsa's own faculty or from
other universities. Other functions include the semi-yearly initiations. At
the spring induction of new members it is the custom of the organization to
present a speaker of interest in matters of scholarship. This spring Dr. L. S.
McLeod, dean of the graduate division, spoke on the characteristics of the
Under the able leadership of L. F. Zimmerman and his fellow officers,
Phi Gamma Kappa honorary fraternity carried out another very successful
PHIGIVIIVI K PP
First Row left tu right' Janet Lee Geist r, Pe T l . Ed H J h
. . . . e ggy ay or . o nson, Pat Tripp, Gatra Moorer. Second Row. left
to right: Virginia A. Wheeler, Carolyn Cooper. Bernice Williams, Harriette McKinstry, Paul H. Berry, John L Fergu-
son. Third Row, left to right: Jack N. Taylor, Orval R. Bennett, Wade Sublett, Douglas D. Renfrow, Vernon C. Clay-
bnugh. Bob McFetridge.
When the first presentation of 'The Big Wheel Meal," satirical review of
campus cavortings and characters, hit TU in April, 1948, it marked a new
meaning and future for Pi Delta Epsilon.
When the second edition of the Gridiron appeared April 1, 1949, it added
emphasis to this meaning. And what the organization's new role may have
missed in pure journalistic advancement it made up for in the number of
The oldest national honorary journalism fraternity, with a beginning in
1909, Pi Delta Epsilon came to the University in 1941. Fostering of a high
quality of undergraduate journalism through rewards for work on student
publication and recognition for meritorious service is the aim of the entire
The steady growth of the TU journalism department has provided a
high quality of members for the fraternity.
Initiations for the year totalled twelve men and women, emphasizing the
continuing growth of the organization, which boosted the active membership
to over twenty-five.
Heading PDE during the fall semester of 1948-49 term was John Fergu-
son, who was succeeded by Orval Bennett. Other officers were: Pat Shaffer
Tripp, v-president, Harriette lVIcKinstry, secretary, and Paul Berry, treasurer.
Orval Bennett President
Pat Shaffer Tripp V-President
Harriette McKinstry Secretary
Paul Berry Trcnsiuer
Pl DELTA EPSll0
First Row, left to right: Carol Y. Mason, R. Grady Snuggs, L. S. McLeod. Second Row, left to right: Harriet Bar-
clay, Sarah Burkhart. Third Row. left to right: B. D. Barclay, Raymond J. Miner, S. B. Kovacs.
O F F I C E R S
Sandor B. Kovacs .President
Will Carl ..... V-President
Xymena Kulsrud Secretary
Carol Mason Treasurer
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 organiza'
tion was incorporated as a non-profit corporation under the State of Colorado
Pi Gamma Mu has undertaken the task of encouraging the study of the
social sciences by stimulating such interests among graduate and under-
graduate students and faculty members in colleges and universities throughout
the world. Its ideal is free discussion of matters pertaining to social science
and social service and is based on the assumption that when people know the
truth they shall act justly.
During 1948, twenty-four new members were initiated. To be a member a
student must maintain a three-point or UB" average in his scholastic record
and have twenty semester hours of work in the social sciences. Traditionally,
Pi Gamma Mu selects each year a citizen of Tulsa for outstanding service to
the community for honorary membership in the organization. In the spring of
each year an annual dinner is held, at which initiates are recognized and the
Scholarship Medal is awarded to the outstanding senior in social science.
The official journal of Pi Gamma Mu is Social Science, which provides a
medium for disseminating news ol' the national and chapter activities in the
First Row, left to right: W. V. Holloway, Thomas C. Carlson,, Sonny D. Berry, Gene Bascom. Second Row, left to
right: Robert A. Bassham, Bill Blain, Roger W. Cravens. Third Row, left to right: M. E. Lowe, Gordon L. Holland,
Emmett S. Clavneh, Jr., Ernest R. Metcalf.
Phi Eta Sigma, a national honor society for freshmen men, came to the
University of Tulsa campus in May, 1948, through the tireless effort of Clyde
E. Blocker, at that time the dean of men.
Briefly stated, the purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to encourage and reward
freshmen scholarship among men students.
Eligibility for membership is based solely on scholarship. All freshmen
men who earn a scholastic average equivalent to or better than a 3.5 in their
first semester in college are elected. Membership is also extended for achiev-
ing the same minimum average t3.5j on the basis of an entire first year's work.
The activities of the chapter throughout its first year of existence have
not been extensive but they have been effective. Following the initiation, an
installation banquet was held honoring the initiates and their parents. Dis-
tribution of the "Hints on How to Study" pamphlets was handled by members
of Phi Eta Sigma at the freshmen orientation program. This will continue to
be a yearly service. It is the hope of the newly organized Tulsa chapter that
by Hpromoting a higher standard of learning and by encouraging high scholas-
tic attainments among the freshmen men," they may become a worthwhile
part of University of Tulsa.
Thomas C. Carlson
Ernest R. Metcalf.. V
Robert A. Bassham ,.
Eugene G. Bascom
First Row. left to right: Alice Bruner, Lois W. Hilton, Billie Matejowsky, David Maher, Mary Louise Bates, Ray-
mond J. Miner, L. S. McLeod. Second Row, left to right: Jean Zeller, James H. Johnson, Charles E. Duran, Lloyd
John, Edward Chapman, Leonard V. Dunham, Joe H. Powers. Third Row, left to right: Guila Aker, Jack Basham,
Chauncey J. Stromie, Frank Tipsword. Robert W. Oswald. Russell V. Brown, William P. Smith, Fourth Row. left
to right: Richard G. Wells, Geraldine Tabor, Fletcher McCord, Earl D. Markwell, Jr., Robert Hobson, Ken Newton,
O F FIC E R S
Charles Duran .. President
Mary Louise Bates V-President
Van Dunham. . .. Secretary
Raymond Miner Treasurer
Psi Chi, national honorary psychology society, was installed at the
University of Tulsa, January 11, 1946. This national psychological society
was formed in 1929, at a meeting of the American Psychological Association
at Yale University, when a national constitution was adopted and a definite
Psi Chifs aims are to advance the interests of the science of psychology
and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholarship of the individual
members in all academic fields.
Along with the regular business meetings of the chapter, programs have
been arranged that enrich and add practical knowledge to the regular academic
study of psychology.
Requirements for active membership in the organization are twelve or
more hours in the field of psychology with a HB" grade average or better, a
minimum 2.6 grade average in all other subjects, and psychology as an area
In keeping with the aims of the society, a fund was set up to aid
students who wish to perform experimental research. A mimeograph machine
was also purchased and donated to the school for the use of any student in
First Roux left to right: Harriette McKinstry. Mary Louise Bates. Rolleen Smith. Second Roux left to right: Benitn
Springer, Miss Williams, Pat Tripp. Not pict'u'rcfl. Sallye Grimes.
Traditional tapping ceremonies took place in April 30, and announced
to the campus the new members of Senior Staff, honorary organization for
senior women. The girls who are the members for 1949 were chosen on the
basic qualifications of scholarship, leadership, character, service and participa-
tion in campus activities. Senior Staff is patterned closely after Mortar
Board and membership in that national organization is one of the goals of
the TU group.
In September, Senior Staffers acted as hostesses at the Student Mixer. OFFICERS
In October the group sponsored a dinner for new members of Lantern,
sophomore women's honorary scholastic society and sister organization of
Mary Louise Bates President
Harriette McKinstry Sec.-Trefis.
The leadership conference, sponsored each year by Senior Staff, was
held this spring. The day-long conference was for the benefit of campus leaders
from various organizations and round table discussions aided the program
of improved leadership techniques.
Officers elected automatically by virtue of highest three-year grade
averages were Mary Louise Bates. President, and Harriette McKinstry.
Secretary-Treasurer. Also reserved for the late spring was the selection of
Senior Staff members for 1950 from the Junior Class.
SE IOR STAFF
First Row. left to right: Norma Helen Spriggs, Joleen Trader, Mary Sue Veale, Shirley Ann Cowan, Georgiana Price.
Second Row, left to right: Beulah Mac Carter, Jean Roberts, Jo Bottenfield, Laurel Jack. Third Row, left to right:
Mary Jo Bradford, Winielou Halverson. Barbara Botkin, Patti Cecil Welch. Virginia Hathcrly. Those not pictured:
Mary Louise Bates, Lorraine Byman, Ruth Green. Marisue Meyer, Barbara Smith.
O F FICE R S
Shirley Ann Cowan President
Marisue Meyer. ...V-President
Barbara Botkin Recording Secy.
Laurel Jack Corresp. Secy.
Georgiana Price . ,,,, Treasurer
Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, was founded
on June 12, 1903, at Ann Arbor, Michigan.
This organization sets forth as its ideals the recognition of outstanding
musicianship and the encouragement of worthwhile musical activities.
Sigma Gamma Chapter, sponsored by Dean and Mrs. Albert Lukken was
installed on the University of Tulsa campus April 23, 1924. A large alumnae
chapter and patronesses group do much toward making the organization
prominent in the musical circles of Tulsa.
At the beginning of the year a reception was given by the organization
for all Fine Arts students. Early in October rushing began with a L'Back To
School" dinner. Mary Sue Veale and Lorraine Byman became new members.
On December 5th, the 17th Annual Christmas Vespers was presented
under the direction of Mrs. George O. Bowen.
Sigma Gamma was particularly honored this year by a visit from the
national editor of Sigma Alpha Iota, Mrs. Edna Hutton, who is in charge of
"Pan Pipes," the fraternity magazine.
Rounding out the year's activities were more pledging ceremonies and
installation of officers for the coming year.
SIGMA MPH IUTA
1948-49 MEMBERSHIP-R. M. Applebaugh, J. S. Bailey, W. E. Bell, L. R. Brown, S. G. Britton, D. G. Byrd, J. L.
Campbell, W. J. Carl, Jr., E. C. Eanes, B. H. Ferguson, E. W. Flaxbart, N. L. Groh, W. M. Hackett, J. E. Hale, J. W.
Hammett, R. D. Heckman, H. W. Holt, C. H. Jameson, Jr., R. M. Jones, J. F. Kelley, H. M. Kirkpatrick, J. T. Land-
reth, A. L. Little, J. Marshall, J. S. Martin. W. E. Mildren, R. J. Miner, J. M. Mitchell, Y. O. Mitchell, Jr., S. M. Moulder,
W, B. Nelson, C. M. Netherland, C. H. Nicholson, T. Nyun, J. D. Porter, F. W. Price, W. S. Robinson, R R. Sallee,
H. E. Schad, D. P. Scott, P. C. Scruton, R. E. Spellman, P. E. Stevenson, L. A. Stuewer, P. P. Swift, C. E. Thornton,
W. J. Turner, D. J. Utz.
Sword and Key is an honorary society for men on the campus. The
organizationis purpose, according to its constitution, is "to recognize and
encourage leadership, scholarship, and character, and to cooperate with the
faculty in the consideration of curricular, academic, and other problems."
Founded in 1938 by a group of senior students, it has grown with the
University until at the present time fifty men hold membership. During the
war it was inactive because of the shortage of male students, but it was
revived shortly thereafter.
To hold membership in Sword and Key, a student must have an over-all
grade point average of 3.5 if he is a junior, or 3.25 if a senior. He must
have twenty-four hours accredited at TU with the same grade point average
as is required for the over-all, and he must be taking at least twelve hours
of subject matter at the time of his election to the society.
The project of the organization at the present time is a complete reor-
ganization of the constitution and by-laws. While no major changes are
contemplated, it is hoped that a clear and concise statement of organization
and policy will emerge.
Since Sword and Key's inception in 1938, it has been under the able
guidance of Dr. A. N. Murray, head of the Geology Department. The organ-
ization is fortunate in having for a sponsor a man who is not only a scholar,
but who is vitally interested in the society and its members.
Edward W. Flaxbart
Harry E. Schad .....
Chet H. Jameson, Jr.
John F. Kelley .
SWURD AND KEY
First Row. left to right: Pat Carroll, Frances Webber, Glorenc Fraser, Laurine Hager, Barbara Hansard, Shirley Barton.
Second Row. left to right: Eddie Rauniker, Fred Graves, Pat Welch, Bob Wells, Buck Strickland, Betty Jo Bethke,
Pat Miller. Third Row. left to right: Gene Hudson, Gretchen Basore, Pat Sutter, Ben Henncke, Hank Barrows, Beau-
mont Bruestle, Kenneth Brown, Bill Minshall, Jerry Johnson.
O F F 1 C E R S
Betty Jo Bethke , President
Shirley Barton . . Secretary
Pat Sutter Treasurer
Theta Alpha Phi is the honorary national dramatic fraternity on the Tulsa
University Campus. Students become eligible for this organization upon
completion of fifteen points work in the Theater and Radio Departmentg
and receive points for acting in plays, being a member of stage crews for
plays, directing plays, participating in one-act productions and Chi1dren's
To start this year off in the right spirit Theta Alpha Phi sponsored a
"Get Acquainted Party." They invited all people interested in speech, drama,
radio, or stage design. This party has now been adopted as a regular fall
activity. Theta Alpha Phi also sponsors the annual Workshop Christmas
party. This year the faculty advisor, Dr. Bruestle, planned and executed the
program. Everybody brought some gift for the stage or dressing room,
ranging from hammers to ash trays and first aid equipment.
Activities of this spring will include the Speech Banquet, given by
TAP and the presentation of acting awards of the year. The workshop
4'Oscars" will be given to the best actor and actressg the best supporting actor
and actress, the crew award, and the Glenn Hennicle Award, presented to
the person who has contributed the most and worked the most unselfishly
during the year.
Theta Alpha Phi's center of activity is, of course, in the theater and most
of its work is done there. TU members were proud to welcome the new
radio production teacher into the chapter, John Keown, TAP, from Bowling
Green. Fourteen new initiates also entered the group this year.
THETA MPH PHI
First Row. left to right: Pat Poynor, Jim Russell, Harry Newman, Robert L. Lawrence. Second Row, left to right:
Jack E. Naifeh. Haskell Allen, J. D. Moon. T. E. Douglas, Jim Lee, Harry NV. Conyers. Third Row. left to right: Kent
Upson, George P. Striplin, Joe Best, Ralph W. McKee, Paul Brightmire, Ross W. Elliott. Fourth Row, left to right:
Paul Simmons, Art Meyer, Max Feldner, Bill Adlison, Bob Simms, Welton W. Works, William H. Schulze. Fifth
Row. left to right: J. T. Smith, F. L. Walker, M. E. Schmidt, C. S. Woodson, B. L. Terry. J. K. Glenn. Sixth Row.
left to right: Earl K. Howe, Randall G. West, Bill Threadgill, Thomas Kicker, E. L. Grigg, M. G. Armstrong, Philip
Phi Beta Gamma, legal fraternity, was established at the Georgetown
University School of Law, Washington, D. C., in 1921. It was incorporated
and approved as a national organization in April, 1922, and soon expanded
to many American campuses.
The purposes of the organization are to encourage zeal and ambition in
the study of the technical rules of law, to improve educational facilities in
lawg 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 functioned under this name until 1938 when it petitioned the
national group for membership. Its 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 members.
Elmo Poynor . Chief Justice
Jack Naifeh Associate Justice
Ross Elliott ,,.. Secretary
Harry Newman 1 Treasurer
Max Felclner Bailiff
PHI BETA GAIVIIVIA
First Row. left to right: Alice Bruner, June Mounts. Jackic Newton, Bobbie Wagner, Doris Belle Spainhower. Second
Row. left to right: Pat Simpson, Adrienne Bird, Lee Thomas, Carol Lee Matthews, Mrs. Rose Price, Hostess, Clev-
anne McGhee, Sadie Hart. Carolyn Herbert. Beulah Mac Carter. Virginia Evans. Jeannine Lyon. Tlzirrl Row. left to
right: Marolyn Herbert, Dorothy Mitchell. Beth Cfoeringer. Pearl Davey. Martha Vansant. Suzie Sieben. Mary Louise
Ellis, Maryann Moot, Freda Jane Martin. Norma Helen Spriggs. Foiiwrtll Rom, left to right: Frances Pishny, Gretchen
Basore, Shirley Payton, Darline Anderson. Jane Jones.
September brought 34 old and new girls to Kemp Hall. Mother Rose
Price reigned as hostess, and soon restored order from the chaos of unpacking
and getting settled.
Officers for the first semester were Jackie Newton, president, Mary Ruth
Shinn, vice president, Mary Louise Ellis, secretary, Pat Simpson, treasurerg
OFFICERS and Adrienne Bird, social chairman.
Activities included a Halloween date party and a Christmas party, followed
Jackie Newton . .... President I . D
by caroling at the fraternity houses and Memorial Hall.
M R th Sh' V-P 'df .
ary u mn rem LM Second semester found a few new faces to replace those lost during the
vacation. Mary Ruth Shinn and Carol Lee Mathews had exchanged dorm life
for marriage. Mimi Raney, Elaine Lee, Georgine Leeka, Joanne Hetherington
and Frances Long were old students who swelled the Kemp Hall ranks.
Denise Jaqua arrived from Dallas, Texas, as a brand-new TUitc.
Mary Louise Ellis .. SOC7'Qfll'l'y
Pat Simpson .. Treasuxrer
New officers elected were June Mounts, president, Freda Martin, vice
presidentg Pearl Davey, secretary, Marolyn Herbert, treasurerg Carolyn
Herbert and Frances Pishny, social chairmen.
Another date party was held in April and the annual spring picnic was
held later in the year. l
KEMP H ii
First Row, left to right: Pat Dillaha, Patty Davis, Norma Payton, Carolyn Cole, Ann Boyd, Mary Newton, Mimi
Raney. Second Row, left to right: Elaine Lee, Jill Barnum, Jean Earnhardt, Mavis Knutsen, Miss Price, House-
mother, Mary Ellen Tracy, Margaret Sherrick, Helen Headv, Patsy Jean Fox. Third Row, left to right: Suzanne
Schall, Sallie Symons, Carolyn Wible, Adele Wilfred, Winielou Halverson, Joan Wetherill, Mary Anne Ellis, Joanne
Hetherington, Gloria Chastain, Pat Gabel, Jane Wiles.
With the beginning of the fall semester, the door of Gordon Hall was
opened to twenty-six University of Tulsa co-eds.
Miss Katherine Price, full of genuine Southern hospitality, was on hand
to meet the twelve new residents, to welcome back the fourteen former
residents, and to make them all feel at home.
One of the pleasant surprises which greeted the girls was the new piano
in their modernistic living room. Later in the year the girls were blessed
with a "coke" machine to add the "refreshment" element to the house.
The dormitory was the scene of several parties, including a Halloween
date party and a Christmas party, many informal get-togethers with friends,
and much chatter among the girls. Mother Price, with her gracious manner,
made a perfect hostess when the girls entertained their parents or friends.
The girls-representing twelve states, among them, Illinois, Michigan,
North Dakota, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Louisiana-elected Jean
Earnhardt, a senior from Bristow, dorm president for the first semester.
She was succeeded second semester by Adele Wilfred, senior sociology
major from Illinois. Adele served as house president last year also. Other
officers were Mavis Knutsen, reporter, and Pat Gabel and Ann Boyd,
O F FIC E R S
Jean Earnhardt .... . President
Gloria Chastain .... V-President
Mary Ellen Tracy Secretary
Norma Payton . .. ...Treasurer
First Row: Joe Dunham. Bill Catts. Jack Patterson. Gene Clardy. Robert Dennis, Louie Ford. John Bowles. Melvin
Svconrl Row: Bob Klenzing, Roland Carpenter, Bob Jonbs, Bill Miller, XVhit Jones. Tommy Quinn, Tom Woods.
Tlifrql Row: Pete Finley. Jack Francis, Bill Harper, Bill Chance, Jack Lowery. Troy Evans, Monty lVIcGuire, Jim Foley.
Fourth Row. Terry Baker. C. L. Strout, Faculty Advisor. Ernesto Contreras. Don Roberts, Dale Crawford. Herbert
O F F I C E R S
Louis Ford President
Bill Chance . V-President
Tom Wood Secretary
Herb Baber Treasurer
The new Criterion club of the University of Tulsa was first launched in
April of 1948 by four University students as an off-campus social organization
for men. The club's popularity grew and prospective members were recruited
by personal invitation of members until, by the beginning of the Fall Semester,
the club grew' from four to 20 members. Weekly meetings were held in homes
of members and a constitution was drawn up assigning the organization the
purpose of furnishing its members with wholesome, intellectual entertainment
and social events.
In December of the fall semester, the Student Activities Committee ac-
cepted the Criterions as a campus discussion group, meeting weekly to discuss
future occupations in the business world. University professors and prominent
Tulsa business men are invited to address the organization on the third meet-
ing of every month.
A Christmas party for underprivileged children was sponsored by the
Criterions with gifts and candy for all children attending. A semi-formal
holiday dance was held the following evening for members and their guests.
Professor C. L. Strout is faculty advisor to the membership of 35 men.
Specified scholastic requirements must be maintained to become a member.
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FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
James Alspaugh, Roy Carlson, Lester Davis, Arnold Dethrow, Waldo Perigo, Kenneth Popejoy, Forrest Price, Gayle Rex-
Carl In Duncan, Billy M- Fulbright, Richard Greenwood, road, W. Reynolds, Bruce Riehart, Paul Ripley, William
William Hackett. S' Robmson'
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Eddie Horn, Roy Jones, Ramon King, Robert Lamm, Richard Dale Satterwhite, Harry Schad, Owen Schneider, John Slater,
Lawrence, J. J. Lawson, John Mallard, Charles Miller. Philip Stevenson, Charles W. Stricker, Robert Teehee, Cecil
DEH SIGM PI
A professional fraternity is unique in that it provides all of the advantages
of fraternal affiliation and in addition it offers the unusual benefits of a mem-
bership comprised exclusively of men who have chosen the same profession.
The International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity
in the field of commerce and business administration. It was founded at
New York University on November 7, 1907.
Beta Chi Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi became the first professional
fraternity on the University of Tulsa Campus when it was formally installed
May 9, 1948. This initiation was the culmination of the activities of the local
professional business fraternity, Alpha Beta Mu. The charter which was
presented at this ceremony now hangs in the lobby of Lorton Hall.
After several informal picnics and smokers, sixteen men began activities
as the first pledge class on November 5, 1948. This group plus the spring
pledge class nearly doubled the fraternity roll of 35 remaining charter
The aim of Delta Sigma Pi to promote professional activities was carried
out by a well rounded program of industrial tours and discussions led by
prominent Tulsa businessmen. This varied and interesting professional pro-
gram was supplemented by the social activities which are a part of the life
of every fraternity. Picnics in August and September and get-acquainted
smokers were followed by a F ounders' Day Banquet on November 5th.
The position of Delta Sigrna Pi in this area was greatly strengthened by
the formation of an alumni club in Tulsa last fall.
One of our members, Kenneth Popejoy, was elected to Who's Who this
year. He is a member of the Community Council along with John Slater,
Robert L. Smith, and Forrest Price.
Phil Stevenson is past president of the Accounting Club. He, along with
Stewart Robinson, Harry Schad, Bill Hackett, Roy Jones and Forrest Price,
made up our members of Sword and Key. Four of the Delta Sig members,
Phil Stevenson, Harry Schad, and Bill Hackett, and Stewart Robinson are
members of Phi Gamma Kappa. Ramon King is the Business Manager of
John R. Null .. Headmaster
Wm. S. Robinson Sr. Warden
Owen B, Schneider Jr. Warden
Forrest W. Price . ...Scribe
Bruce W. Riehart ..... Treasurer
John R. Null
First Row. left to right: Shirley Fowler, Paul E. Holloway, Betty Gilmore, Bill Fry, Pat Carroll. Second Row, left i
to right: Margaret Johnston, Harriet Barclay, Barbara Ann Harnmel, Peter Petcoff, H. L. Aubry. Gordon L. Holland.
Third Row, left to right: B. D. Barclay, H. E. Owen,,Jr., G. W. Matheny, H. Smothers, A. L. Van Gundy, A. D.
Glidwell, Art Morris.
Arthur E. Morris President
Paul E. Holloway. V-President
Pat Carroll .. Secretary
Herbert E. Owen Treasurer
Do you have an active interest in the floral side of life . . . past the point?
of appreciation of the outward beauty of flowers? If so, the place for you!
is in the Botany club. 1
This horticulturally-inclined organization has a membership open to anyl
and all students on the University of Tulsa campus who are interested inj
a study of plant life and in outdoor recreation. The purpose of this group isi
to promote an appreciation of nature, a genuine love of the outdoor worldi
and a bond of friendship among all the members.
When the inconsistencies of Oklahoma weather brought rain and stormsf
the Botany club was not brought to a standstill. For such occasions a series
of indoor programs was planned. Local authorities in botany have appearedl
before the organization through the year with lectures on subjects of interest
to the group. Many programs were supplemented by Kodachrome slides,i
the majority of which were contributed by the Botany club sponsors, Dr.l
and Mrs. B. D. Barclay. The color work added greatly in helping the botanistsl
get a good idea of the plants in this part of the country.
A frequent activity of this organization during the fall and spring when
the weather permitted was to take field trips to near-by places of interest
to get a first-hand picture of floral families present in the Southwest. These
outings took a social trend, too, at times, when the club members packedi
lunches for picnics or held big steak fries. Twice each year the organization
members plan to take off from Tulsa for a week-end. For these trips more
remote points in the state are visited than a day's field trip would allow.
BUTANY Cl B
First Row. left to right: Jackie Newton. Barbara Smith, Georgina L. Downing, Alice Hudson, Suzanne Schall, Tom-
mie Gardner, Margaret Jones, Pat Ward. Second Row, left to right: Cora Oglevie, Kathleen Burton, Gibby Cull,
Beulah Mac Carter, Betty Hackleman, Mory Fredley, Shirley Young, Mary Jean Krupnick, James T. Murray. Third
Row, left to right: Danette Young, Mary Louise Scrivener, Virginia Hatherly, Elizabeth Hansen, Dean S. Efron,
June Mounts, Jack H. Cross, John B. Hooks. Fourth Row, left to right: J. E. Kirkpatrick, Truman Reno, Bill Watkin-
son. Jack Cole. Richard Howser, Ward Ledbetter. Ernest Kirkland. Al Little, Robert Childs.
A new organization on the campus is the Sequoyah chapter of Future
Teachers of America, installed in 1948. Any regularly enrolled student of the
University who is interested in teaching as a profession is eligible to join.
Members of F. T. A. automatically become members of the Oklahoma
Education Association and the National Education Association. OFFICERS
Meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of every month at Gib Byrd P,.eSidem
7 p.m. Programs consist of discussion panels by members and talks by leaders
in the field of education. Max MHHGV-31 V'PTeSid9m
The special project of the University chapter is the promotion of Future Jackie Newton Secy--Tyeas
Teachers of America groups in high schools.
An important event of the spring semester was the convention at Ed-
mond in April at which ideas were exchanged with other F. T. A. chapters.
Various social activities are planned, cliinaxed by a picnic in the spring.
First Row, left to right: Fernando Velasco, Maung Thein Nyun, Aung Kyi Moe, Miguel Valenzuela, Eduardo Arve,
Francisco J. Jaramillo. Second Row, left to right: Paul Viney, Mohamed Ali-Ahmed, Haidar Ali-Ahmed, Nasser
Esphahanian, Rodulfo Rivera. Third Row. left to right: Don Belding, Andre Ginestek, Alex M. Patsalos, Hal Knapp,
J. Stewart, Jay Killen. Fourth Row, left to right: Robert Audley, C. V. Sidwell, Ernesto Contreras, Ernesto Velasco,
Robert Audley ..P'resiclent
Donald Belding ,,,, V-President
New Brunswick, Canada
Hal Knapp Sec.-Treas.
The Foreign Students organization at the University 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 gain a better understanding of the ideas
and problems of other nations, their modes of living and their Outlooks on
a post-war world. The organization has also served foreign students on the
Campus in aiding them to adjust themselves to American university life.
The vacancies created by men graduating at the end of the 1948 term were
filled by several new members, notably from the South American countries.
New arrivals also included another Burmese student, Aung Kyi Moe, who
is a graduate of the University of Rangoon.
The thirty-one members of the club represent fourteen countries and
seven languages are spoken. Several members are bi- or tri-lingual and find
it fairly easy to gain a relatively good working knowledge of English.
Countries best represented are Canada and South America, but there
is a fair sprinkling of Lebonese, Cyprian, Burmese and French.
Open forum type meetings have been held during the year with various
organizations in Tulsa, where a few of the students have drawn parallels
between their respective countries and the United States.
FUREIG Sl DE TS
First Row. left to right: Voris Johnston. Lyle V. Smith. Jean Lee, Walter E. Hallgarth, James J. Gladden, Frank A.
Jaramillo, Earl T. Peterson, Chet H. Jameson, Jr. Second Row, left to right: Dr. A. N. Murray, Robert L. Woodard.
Kent T. Kimball, Don Hansen, Myron C. Munson. Wilbur N. Clute, Riley S. Smith, Jr., Kenneth N. Head. Third
Row. left to right: Troy P. Bowen, Clyde H. Whaley, L. E. Moore, J. H. Montgomery. Gene Wright, Lee J. Eicher,
Ray Mitchell, W. J. Walthall. Fourth Row. left to right: R. H. Swanson, H. E. Enlows, J. T. Poison, George R. Hitz,
Frank Baker, H. E. Simison, Gilbert Merritt, Bennie Walthall.
Geology majors or interested students with at least eight hours credit
in geology courses are eligible for membership in the University of Tulsals
Activities of the group include a social aspect as well as functions helpful OFFICERS
to the department. The Geology Club prepares mimeographed reports of field
trips. The sale of these reports help support the activities of the organization. Gilbert Merritt - Pfesidenf
With fifty members, the organization has been governed this year by Chester Garrett. V-President
Gilbert Merritt, president, Chester Garrett, v-president, Ben Walthall,
secretary-treasurer. Faculty sponsor is H. E. Simison and the department Ben Waltham SeCy"TTeaS
head is Dr. A. N. Murray.
The Geology Club at TU was first organized in 1934, and remained an
active organization until 1942 when World War H interrupted activities. The
group was re-instated in May, 1947, along the same lines as the pre-War club.
GI20l06Y Cl B
. .i .
First Row, left to right: D. R. Martin, John B. Etnyre, V. L. Jones, S. A. Lagreca, W. J. Cunningham. Second Row.
left to right: Charles E. Jones, Wm. W. Crump, D. F. Jewell, J. E. Campbell. Third Row, left to right: Charles A.
Schad, R. J. Gilmore, W. J. Robinson.
O F F I C E RS
John B. Etnyre . President
Charles A. Schad...V-President
Frank E. Vlasak ..,...... Secretary
Jack M. Crudup ..... Treasurer
The University of Tulsa is the first American college to have a campus
geophysical organization. The TU Geophysical Society was formed April
3, 1947 by 18 students of geophysics and related sciences.
Members of the organization are automatically eligible for associate
membership in the Society of Exploration Geophysicistsg this is the first
student society to be accepted for such an affiliation.
Interest and knowledge of the science of geophysics is promoted by the
organization. By arrangement with the Tulsa Geophysical Society, members
of the student group may attend meetings and technical discussions held
monthly in the lounge of the Student Union, and have the opportunity to
meet the leaders of the geophysical profession.
The Society serves as an informal clearing house for Tulsa's 50 geophysical
companies in search of student employees for part-time work. Largely through
the efforts of the society, TU has been made the depository for the S. E. G.
library of exchange publications. This university library catalogs and provides
microfilm services for an invaluable collection of documents.
V. L. Jones, assistant professor of geophysics, is sponsor of the Society.
GEOPHYSIC l SUCIHY
First Row, left to right: J. C. Klotz, G. W. Evans, Jr., Kelly Barton, Walter Olds, T. R. Shockey, E. A. Lauer, R. J.
Ware. Second Row, left to right: J. R. Robinson, F. W. Booth, L. A. Pranter, Chester L. Lott, J. D. Beadling, W. J.
Wilchinsky. Third Row, left to right: Earl E. Watkins, William S. Jones, Charles N. Hollwedel, Kenneth C. Sinclair,
Lloyd E. Jackson, H. A. Miller, C. S. Hughes.
The student branch of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences was formed
in 1945 under the sponsorship of Professor J. C. Klotz. The University group
was extended the advantages of student membership by the senior organiza-
tion in accordance with its widespread policy of encouraging younger men
and women who are interested in aeronautical engineering.
The purpose of the organization is to bring to the student level professional
progress made in the industry and the latest discoveries of government re-
search concerning guided missiles and supersonic high-speed air dynamics.
The organization meets the third Thursday of every month. The program
consists of aeronautical movies from the film library of the I. A. S., outside
speakers who discuss various problems of the aircraft industry, and student
lecturers. There are approximately 20 members.
On Armistice Day the student l. A. S. made a trip to Wichita to inspect
the Boeing Aircraft Plant.
O F F IC E R S
Kelly Barton .... .Chairman
Lloyd Jackson .. V-Chairman
J. C. Klotz .... ...... S ponsor
I Slll TE lll ERllNllUlllI l Sllllf CES
First Row, left to right: Arris Bailey, Marianne Boyle, Pat Sheehan, Edith Neal, Betty McComas, Judith Jones, Ann
Latting, Kay Butts. Second Row, left to right: F. W. Loveless, J. C. Halpine, Pauline Quirk, Pat Matheny, Anthony
Japcon, David Maher, John Thiel. Third Row, left to right: P. J. Shafer, B. R. Askew, Jerry Brennan, Wm. J. Froh-
napfeh, J. S. Griffin, Donald Mooney.
O F FIC E R S
Jim Griffin . . President
Charles Heath .... V-President
Arris Bailey ,... .... S ecretary
Kay Butts . Treasurer
EWMAN Cl B
The Newman Club, including 100 Catholic students on the University of
Tulsa campus, was organized at the beginning of the fall semester of 1946 as
a unit of the Southwest Province of the Newman Club Federation. Its purpose
is to foster the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the Catholic
students and to assist the University and its student body whenever possible.
Under the guidance of Father John Sullivan, first director, and Bob
Mannix, first president, Catholic students began their meetings during the
spring semester of 1945, to better the cooperation on the campus of Catholics,
Protestants and Jews. The group affiliated with the long standing national
organization, which has turned international and now extends to Great Britain
The meetings and programs were directed by Father Seary. They were
conducted on a discussion basis, thus allowing complete flexibility in plans
and in order to meet any questions which a member or visitor might wish
to have clarified.
Newman Club officers for this year are Jim Griffin, presidentg Charles
Heath, vice-presidentg Arris Bailey, secretary, Kay Butts, treasurer, Pauline
Quirk, social chairmang and Father J. L. Seary, chaplain.
First Row, left to right: Mary Frances Madison, Shirley Birton. Pat Carroll, Margaret Wooten. Libbey Clardy, Glo-
rene Fraser, Gretchen Basore. Second Row. left to right: Bruce Washburn, Patrick E. Welch, Bill Lambert, Bill
Albertson, Bob Cardin, Bill DeBrucque. Third Row, left to right: George Arnold, Eddie Rauniker, Craig Ramsey,
Donald Norton, Louis Lundquist, John Keown. Fourth Row. left to right: John O. Whitney, Beaumont Bruestle, Dun-
dee Ross, Ben Henneke.
Radio Guild, one of the newest honorary organizations on campus en-
courages interest in broadcasting and high aims for TU students interested
and active in radio.
Officers are Bruce Washburn, presidentg George Arnold, vice-presidentg
Pat Carroll, secretaryg Louis Lundquist, treasurer, Gretchen Basore, publicity
This group, which first received public mention at last year's speech
department banquet, met last fall with twenty-five charter members. New
members are selected by a credit system involving actual participation on
KWGS, campus FM station.
Working toward more active interest in radio, they sponsored an all-school
assembly, March 3. Mr. John Esau, general manager of station KTUL, spoke
on television, pointing out its probable effect on the radio industry throughout
In direct connection with KWGS, Radio Guild inaugurated a plan whereby
students may make helpful suggestions toward better procedure. A sugges-
tion box, maintained in the hall of the speech annex, has proved to be a very
R DIO G llll
First Row. left to right: Greta Stone, Myrtle Swearinger, Gerry Burton, Corinne Carr, Betty Cunningham, Betty
Witt, Sandor B. Kovacs. Second Row. left to right: Dr. Nancy G. Feldman, Mrs. Jennie A. Cecil. Mary Lou Rout-
song, Marjorie G. Barnum, Fred Woodson, Terry Baker. Third Row. left to right: W. C. Insch, Jim McLane, Robert
G. Luther, Marion W. Waggoner.
Greta Stone President
Betty Cunningham V-President
Corinne Carr .. . Secretary
Jimmy McLane . ...Treasurer
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 "an intense
interest in the field of sociology and a desire to promote scholarship."
For active membership in the organization each student must have com-
pleted or be registered for a minimum of nine hours in sociology, have a
three point or "B" grade average in sociology courses, and be enrolled in
sociology as an area of concentration.
Meetings are held the first Tuesday of each month, at which time out-
standing spealters are invited to inform members on current topics of
sociological interest. Two of these speakers were Fred Woodson, Chief
Probation Officer of Tulsa County Court, and Dr. Feldman, who spoke on
a recent trip to Europe.
The organization has expanded its social interest as well. Many informal
parties are held throughout the year and such parties as the one held at
Corinne Carr's house added to the group's amusement and fun. The Sociology
Clubfs activities were completed in the spring with a banquet.
Fifteen active members and ten associate members are now on the roll
of the club. Future plans to which all club members are looking forward
include a possible affiliation with Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary
SOIII0l0GY Cl B
First Row. left to right: Carolyn Renner, Louise Thomas. Luella Keyes, C. L. Strout. Second Row, left to right:
Pauline Quirk, Marilyn Price, Mary Burks. Pat Medley, Joan Robertson. Third Row. left to right: Colleen McCrory,
Vance West. George B. Keeter. Bill Medley.
The Spanish Club was organized in the fall of 1948 as the result of the
combination of La Club de las Americas and Los Tertulianos, Any student
who is taking a Spanish course, or has had Spanish, is invited to become a
La Club de las Americas was organized in 1934 for students having at least
two years of Spanishg Latin American students were also invited to join.
Los Tertulianos began in September. 1946, with the requirement that
members need only be enrolled in elementary Spanish.
The purpose of the united Spanish Club is to increase the information
concerning Spanish-speaking countries and to further knowledge of the
The Club sponsors an annual Pan American Assembly which was held
this year on April 7. Pan Americanism was the theme of the keynote address.
which was followed by a movie picturing South American cruises and a
native Spanish dance by June Runyon and Jane Siverson.
Semi-monthly business meetings were held. besides various social affairs.
Professor Clevy L. Strout is sponsor of the Club.
OF FICE RS
Vance West .. President
Luella Keyes . V-President
Louise Thomas .... Secretary
Pat Brown Treasurer
SPANISH Cl B
4 'v X,
First Row, left to right: Mary Ellen Tracy, Delores Bennet, Mary Ruth Shinn. Naydene Kelley. Ann Hall, Joyce An-
derson, Katherine Kelly, Margaret Dixon. Second Row. left to right: Delores Lizar. Kathryn Knaell, Patsy Johnson,
Jerry Upton, Glenna Robertson. Ruth Ann Hunt. Jeanne Montgomery. Third Row. left to right: Helen Donnelly,
Rosemary Prigmore, Mary Jean Krupnick, June Mounts, Frankie Sanseverino. Norma Briggs, Barbara Noel, Norma
Lou Lawrence. Fourth Row. left to right: Colleen McCrary. Betty Buchan. Betty Jean Brechtel, Marilyn Wolf,
Margaret Bevis. Georgean Groom, Mary Alfriend, Joyce Miller. Fifth Row, loft to right: Donna Scherer, Ruth Wilson.
Kay Kenney. Barbara Bradley. Sue Russ. Marsha Grable, Jo Jo Hackleman. June Arnold. Sixth. Row. left to right:
Bonnie Anderson, Do1'is Frazer. Mrs. Kulsrud, Miss VVright, Cora Oglevie, Ginger Webb, Betty Nubemeyer, Katherine
TU Business Woman of the Year
Any girl enrolled in a business course at the University of Tulsa is
welcomed in the TU Business Women's Club.
It was founded in the fall of 1946 under the leadership of Mrs. Lucile
Hummel, sponsor of the club, with the purpose of supplying business informa-
tion and aid that can not be gained in the classroom.
Prominent business men and Women are invited to speak at the meetings
which are held on the second Wednesday of the month. A 'tPot Luckl' supper
is served in the teachers' lounge at Lorton Hall at 6 p.m. and the business
meeting begins at 7 p.m.
Climaxing the club's activities is the announcement of the MTU Business
Woman of the Year." Laurene Campbell was selected to receive the honor
A committee of juniors choose five senior girls from the business school
on the basis of superior scholarship and personality, of important activities and
from results of testing in a chosen field. From this group the "TU Business
Woman" is chosen by three downtown business men.
A picnic in May closes the club's social activities for the year.
Officers for this year were: Cora Oglevie, president, Mary Ann Ramsey,
vice-president, Ginger Webb, secretary, and June Mounts, treasurer.
TU BUSINESS WUME
First Row, left to right: Joana Downs, Mildred Oglevie, Naydene Kelley, Martha Vansant, Eloise Jones, Cora Oglevie.
Second Row, left to right: Ruth Swindell, Marolyn Herbert, Jean Towers, Betty Essley, Patsy Johnson. Third Row,
left to fright: Bonnie Anderson, Opal Jackson, Mary Louise Ellis, Joe W. Walker, Greta Stone, A. Donald Davies.
Fourth Row. left to right: Herbert Tays, Florence Bivans, Don Neville, Howard Plowman, R. Grady Snuggs.
"We unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing
knowledge of God. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to follow
T.U. HY" began with its first meeting to carry out this purpose which
has been its purpose and goal since the HY" has existed. T.U. MY" which is
the only interdenominational Christian organization on the campus is con-
cerned with the future of students as well as the present and endeavors to
renew their faith in Christianity and thereby enable them to live successfully
T.U. "Y" began very early in the year to carry out its activities on the
campus. Work began almost immediately on the writing, editing, and publi-
cation of the student handbook, with Greta Stone as editor and Joe Walker
as business manager. The well-attended student mixer at the beginning of
each school year was originally sponsored by the "Y" but has grown so large
that seven other campus organizations now co-sponsor this event. The girls
on the campus land some of the boys as wellj anxiously look forward each
year to the Co-Ed Prom which is another campus activity under the sponsor-
ship of the "Y", The HY" searches each year for new and different activities
which will be important contributions to the life of the students at the univer-
O F F I C E R S
Howard Plowman President
Becky Daw ,. V-President
Greta Stone .. Secretary
Bill Massey Treasurer
First Row, left to right: Marilyn Simpson, Alice Bruner, Carolyn Renner, Mary Carolyn Fasken, Naydene Kelly, Mary
Lou Routsong. Second Row, left to right: Marilyn Hieronymus, Joan Herbert. Joyce Miller, Gerry Upton. Carolyn
Cooper, Pauline Quirk. Third Row, left to right: Jane Pitcock, Kay Kenny, Betty Gilmore, Joan Wallace, Fayedell
Goss, Marsha Grable. Fourth Row, left to right: Carolyn Herbert, Norman Grine, Jeff Abbey, Dennis Williams, Vance
West, Marolyn Herbert, Marilee Moore.
O F F I C E R S
Dale Satterwhite ,,,,,, President
Jeff Abbey ,,,, .. V-President
Betty Gilmore Secretary
Joan Dobson . Treasurer
TU Windbags, a pep club composed of some 130 student-members, got
school spirit and pep in high gear this year as they pulled behind the
Hurricane varsity and freshman grid teams.
Fans watched the Hurricane storm the field through a cheering Windbag
funnel at the start of every home game.
The pep club was formerly divided into two separate parts-the Wind-
bags for the boys and the Windbagettes for the girls. This is the first year the
two groups have combined and assumed the name of Windbags.
The club undertook the money-raising project of selling bright red and
blue freshman caps to send themselves to the Wichita game. Next year they
hope to attend many more games away from home. Freshmen will not be
required to wear their caps past November 5, if the Hurricane footballers
conquer the Cowboys of Oklahoma A. Xz M.
Greek organizations added stimulus to a membership drive for the club
by requesting their members and pledges to buy jackets and participate in
Cheers echoed across the campus from night rallies held ,round blazing
bonfires. Bright-colored jackets, emblematic of the spirit upon which the
club was founded, are worn by the members.
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Arthur D. Hestwood
Director of Choral Music
UI bring thee melodies, soft, soothing melodies, lovely and faint as the
Starlets that shimmer at dawn . . ." So goes the theme of the University of
Tulsa Mixed Choir, a group of one hundred students who love and enjoy
group singing of sacred and popular music, heralding programs of varied
choral music sent forth under the direction of Arthur Hestwood.
Following the annual spring concert on April 4-5, the group went on tour
accompanied by Tom Waring, who has written several numbers for the
chorus and visited with them frequently. In the fall the group participated
in the music clinic at which Fred Waring directed. It was held in Kendall
Hall prior to the music festival in Downtown Tulsa.
Other activities included appearances at various civic functions in Tulsa
including the football rally in February at Convention Hall. The mixed chorus
rendered sacred music for the assembly during religious emphasis week in
Plans are being made for an even more expanded spring concert schedule
and tour for next year, in view of the success of this past year's work.
First Row. left to fright: Pat Ward, Suzanne Schall, Patty Davis, Jamey Ferguson, Doris Belle Spainhower, Joleen
Trader, Georgina L. Downing, Dick Chronister, Norma Helen Spriggs, Margaret Craddock, Patsy Stunkard, Arris
Grace Bailey, Joanne Kramer, Beth Goeringer, Sadie Hart. Second Row, left to right: Shirleayn Cowan, Mimi
Raney, Birbara Botkin, Elaine Lee, Jane Pitcock, Jackie Newton, Virginia Fulkerson, Martha Vansant, Sister Ger-
trude Marie Sheldon, Jane Zinc, Corinne Carr, Marjorie G. Barnum, Shirley Anne Elkins, Carolyn Cole. Third Row,
left to right: John Draughon, Helen Ruth Fosburg, Beulah Mac Carter, Ann Poe, Dorothy Mitchell, Clevanne McGhee,
Georgine Leeka, Mary Sue Veale, Pauline Quirk, Patricia Simpson, Jessica Anderson, Joan Wallace, Betty Gilmore,
Joana Downs, Frances Pishny. Fourth Row, left to right: Arvel H. Henderson, Phillip Douglas Erwin, Darline An-
derson. Mary Louise Ellis, Jo Bottenfield, Betty Jeanne Yeager, Rosemary Suitch, Evelyn Wandres, Dorothy Johnson,
Carlyss Wilcox, Anita Andreen, Walter Niekamp, Robert Fleming, Bert Hickman. Fifth Row, left to right: Frank J.
Petro, Hal Hamilton, Robert J. Montgomery, Allen Cox, Phil Wheeler, Wallace Gaston, Richard Winfrey, George Me-
gill, Jim Moore. Bruce Hendricks, Charles Featherston, Jack Webb, John Mikles, Kenneth Brandes. Sixth Row, left
to right: Jimmy Graham, Gene Hensley, Richard Cox, Edwin Yager, Ralph Mullins, Henry Churchill, Richard Short,
Cletis Harper, Jerry Rudclle, Rex Teague, Douglas Hill, Shelly Dodson, Erwin Phillips, Bill Brown. Seventh Row,
left to right: Bob Partridge, Denny Kelliher, Bill Montgomery, Bill McKinley, Dennis Williams, Charles S. Dickerson.
NATM-A b v
First Row. left to right: Joan Kramer. Cecil Pace. Alan Cox. Pat McArt. Carolyn Cole, Barbara Purlee, Suzanne Schall,
Cora Price, Patty Davis. Second Row, left to right: Mimi Raney, Frances Pishny, Tom Evans. Beulah Mac Carter,
Roger Greider, Richard Cox, Tom McCaslin, Georgine Leeka, Claudia White, Dorothy Mitchell, Joan Marks. Third
Roux left to right: Edwin Yeager, Jimmy Graham, Henry Churchill, Joan Summers. Charles Featherston. Jack Webb,
Les Clay, Kenny Downs, Dick Short. Bob Montgomery. Hal Hamilton,
'fFifteen seconds, stand by--'l a light flashes-HI
bring you melodies-H The Radio Choir is on the
air! This year T.U.'s own FM station KWGS has
presented jointly with KVOO as a Tuesday night
feature a weekly broadcast by the University of
Tulsa Radio Choir, directed by Arthur Hestwood.
That current hit song you hear isnlt unusual on the
show, for popular music is the mainstay of the
Choir's repertoire. Classical compositions are in-
cluded to furnish a well-rounded musical diet. This
wide variety of style plus the quantity of numbers
performed places the emphasis on performance and
not memorization. For this reason all music is sung
with copy in hand, requiring that the choir members
be good musicians. The Choir makes personal ap-
pearances in the city and surrounding territory in
addition to its regular weekly broadcasts.
As well as striving for a professional quality per-
formance, the Choir serves as a laboratory for the
students. Student arrangements are frequently
heard, soloists perform on every broadcast, and
Director Hestwood often turns over the podium to
student director Allan Cox.
A high spot for the choristers occurred last No-
vember when Fred Waring dropped in to visit his
former associate, Mr. Hestwood, and to give the
organization a few pointers on producing a better
Roger F. Fenn
Director of Instrumental Music
First Violin: Tosca Berger Kramer. Jean Roberts, Marion Grieves, W. C. Hanton, Joleer
Trader, Billy Carter, Barbara Wagner, Elizabeth Orman, Helen Whayne, Gloria Gram
Betty Jo Hall. Second Violin: J. R. Shipley, Roger Greider, Joanne Kramer, George B
Keeter, Helen Stephenson, Ruth Steward, Mary Jo Bradford, Marcella Quesenbery, Mary
Ellen Fenn, Gloria Bryan, Joan Murphy. Jean Howell. Viola: Ruth Green, Laurel Jack
Scott P. Ewing, Georgiana Price, Kenneth Collins, Adolph Kramer, John Sherwood, Jim-
mie Economou. Cello: Fred E. Dempster, Barbara Gates, Clifford Bundy, Elaine Hargis
Sally Ross, Otto Weisnor. Double Bass: Wm. F. G. Stanley, Elizabeth Haines, Robert Linde
Douglas Hill, Beulah Mac Carter, Skeet Childres, Wm. E. Brown. W. A. Fishback. Flutes
Virginia Hatherly, Florine Phillips. Oboe: Donald Linde. Jack O. Cole, Hugh Moguin
Clarinet: David Westgate, Bob Pletcher, Allen Cox, Keith Chandler. Bassoon: Fleet Cook
Richard Cox. Horns: H. E. Stanley, John Rogers, Kenneth Davis. Trumpets: Lloyd Oler
Denny Kelliher, Glennadean Morgan, Billy Walker. Trombones: Richard Winfrey, Rober'
Cowan, James Holder, Bruce Hendricks. Tuba: William Brown. Tympany: Myrtle Fulker-
son. Other Percussion: Charles M. Featherston. Eddie Horn, Harp: Lorraine Byman.
Music from Beethoven to Gershwin receives the careful attention of the
T.U. Symphony Orchestra. Either music majors or non-majors are invited tc
join the orchestra, which provides invaluable experience in applying the
theory to the actual.
The Orchestra was called upon for several performances during the yeai
besides accompanying faculty members in concertos. There were two programs
devoted to the Concertos of senior music majors.
The United Daughters of the Confederacy sponsored a performance or
January 13, which featured the Beethoven Trio and selections from Men-
The orchestra was host at the Orchestra Festival held January 23, for higr
school students. Oberon Overture and Beethoven's Triple Concerto were
presented. H. Arthur Brown, conductor of the Tulsa Philharmonic Orchestra
UNIVERSITY SYMPHO Y
G0lDEN HURRICANE BA Il
The 1948-49 University of Tulsa Band season has been one of many unique
activities. The election of the Band Queen, Barbara Gates, was the initial
activity of this busy year. A marked improvement in the Band's appearance
at the football games and parades was noted this year in addition to its fine
concert playing which was Well demonstrated at the Fall i'Pop Concert". The
band performed the second semester for the basketball games and the football
rally at Convention Hall. A benefit concert was given for the Salvation Army
Boy's Home and the YMCA Building Fund drive. An out-of-town concert
tour was made to the high schools of Coffeyville, Kan., Pawhuska, Hominy
and Cleveland, Okla. The year's activities were climaxed by a dinner and
dance at the Varsity Club.
Flute: Virginia Hatherly, Florine Phillips, Marjorie Rae, Dorothy Bergman. Oboe: Donald L. Linde, Jack O. Cole
Sally Sanders, Hugh Moguin, Marilyn Herbert. Clarinet: David Westgate, Bob Pletcher, Ed Everett, Keith Chandler
George Everett, Charles L. Scott, J. Kenneth Downing, Carolyn Head, E. L. Warren, John Sheehan, Bob Iglehart
Bonnie Anderson, Clevanne McGhee, Mary Worden, Robert E. Karnes, Willard S. Emery. Bass Clarinet: Allen Rose-
man. Bassoon: Fleet Cook, Richard Cox. Alto Saxophone: Richard Porch, Gene Traband, Alfred Hamil, Denise Jaqua
Tenor Saxophone: Frank Chilton. Baritone Saxophone: Mary Ellen Tracy. Cornet: Lloyd Oler, Billy Walker, Bill Wat-
kinson, Glennadean Morgan, Jean Wilbar, Ralph Mullins, Henry Churchill, Danny Fisk, Bob Partridge, Harry T
Kimball, Wm. Lewis Hine, Wm. B. Grant, Charles Holmes, Roger Burke. French Horns: Georgiana Price, Jack C
Robertson, Robert Lee Ferguson, Eugene Tucker, Kenneth Davis, Bob Chaney.
Kappa Delia pledges do spring cleaning. A last minute rush for a late date. The Man FFOIU Illinois BHK! -ISDH T0
The oddity of a March snow storm. It's no cinch to go to college.
WARBARA GATES was the choice of Kappa Kappa
Psi members this year when the time came to elect their
fraternity sweetheart. The pert and poised brunette was
crowned queen of the band during the half of the TU-
Texas Tech football game, when she was escorted onto
Skelly field with her court of freshman attendants and
President Kenny Warren.
"The Voice f TU .... '9
One of the biggest fields of activity for students
at TU is offered by KWGS, 'iThe Voice of TU."
With students participating in the capacity of
announcers, actors, producers, writers, or engineers
in every one of the almost sixty hours air-time per
week, the university station provides unusual oppor-
tunities for under-graduate experience in the actual
working principles of radio. A small number of faculty production Manager
and full-time employees supervise operation.
KWGS offers education at home . . . education for invalids or others whose oppor-
tunities have been limited . . . as well as experience for students.
The campus station has grown since its dedication, October 19, 1947, so that this year
a total of 22 credit hours were available through f'Radio University of Tulsa," plus regular
FM entertainment features such as HKWGS Players," A'Music of the Mastersf' 'cSports
Trail,', and "The Way of Words."
In February, KWGS was proud to begin broadcasting two new courses in conjunction
with NBC and KVOO, as well as carrying the popular NBC Features, HThe First Piano
Quartet," and "Radio City Playhousef'
About one hundred students announce, act and write KWGS programs, with another
thirty-five active in weekly Radio Choir broadcasts.
Station Manager Ben Henneke, head of the Speech Department, Production Manager
John Keown, Script Editor Nancy A. Ramsey, Music Director Arthur Hestwood, and News
Editor Ed Johnson supervise activities of the student staff.
Mr. Keown, who came to Tulsa from Kansas City U. where he was Director of Radio,
has steered T. U.'s educational air-wave scheme through a successful year marked by ad-
ditions which strengthen KWGS's claim to uniqueness in university stations throughout the
The fast-growing group of radio students on campus this year organized an honorary
Radio Guild with 26 charter members for the purpose of aiding progress and higher quality
in radio education at TU.
From the engineers booth, center of broadcasting manipulations. "Live" shows are a KWGS specialty, this one from the main stuc
. ,..et..ffg ,, A
if Martha Hardy
.OFpFlCERS V. - '
Martha Hardy , , President
Georjean Groom , V-President
Jean Shumard , , Secretary
Patti D'A1'cy ,, ,,,,, .Treasurer
PA -HEllE III lIOUNCIl
Panhellenic Council at the-'University of Tulsa, organized over seventeen
years ago, is modeled after the National Panhellenic Congress. Its membership
is composediof the president and one representative from each of the six
sororities on the campus.
This past year, Panhellenic Council has been under the able leadership
of Martha Hardy, Phi Mu, as president. Other members of the Council were:
Barbara Costantini, Phi Mu, Georjean Groom, first vice-president. and
Gatra Moorer, Kappa Kappa Gammag Alice Bruner, second vice-president,
and Saralou Thornton, Chi Omegag Jean Shumard, secretary, and Glorene
Fraser, Delta Gammag Patti D'Arcy, treasurer, and Patsy Bassett, Delta Delta
Deltag Dorthea Grine, social chairman, and Joann Stewart, Kappa Delta.
Meetings are held on Tuesday, and with their sponsor, Miss Mary Clay
Williams, the girls meet to discuss mutual problems and plan future activities.
The council encourages cooperation and friendliness among all Greek letter
groups. During the summer, the Council meets to discuss rush activities and
to make plans for its fall Open House preceding formal rush.
The annual Panhellenic Ball was a big success and the highlight of the
At the honors assembly in fall, Miss Williams awarded the coveted
scholarship cup which was presented by Panhellenic Council, to Chi Omega
First Row, left to right: Dorthea Grine, Alice Bruner, Barbara Costantini, Mary Ann Ramsey, Glorene Fraser. Sec-
ond Row. left to right: Martha Hardy, Ge-orjean Groom, Sue Emery, Saralou Thornton. Third Row. left to right: Patsy
Bassett, Miss Mary Clay Williams, Jean Hower, Joann Stewart.
First Row, left to right: Marilyn Price, Shirley Sawyer, Patty Sue Duval, Emma Jo McConnell, Maxine Stemmons.
Second Row. left to right: Diane Piper, Georgine Leeka. Joana Downs, Jean Towers. Third Row. left to right: Patty
Burtner, Dorothy Bergman, Marsha Grable.
for the second year. This cup is awarded annually to
the sorority making the highest grade average for the
One of the Council's projects of the year was to sell
Christmas cards during the holiday season.
The sororities and fraternities, backed by Panhel-
lenic and the Inter-Fraternity Council, joined forces
in getting behind the worthwhile March of Dimes
campaign. Canisters were distributed and later col-
lected all over the city of Tulsa with campus Greek
cooperation, helping to make Tulsa's drive successful.
Panhellenic Council sponsored the very excellent
piano duo of Boyd and Helen Ringo in concert at Will
Rogers Auditorium in early February. Even with the
work, there was loads of fun in working together, and
the Council was especially glad to meet and work
with such fine people as the Ringos.
In the Spring, the Annual Panhellenic Workshop is
held for the purpose of bringing all sorority women
together to discuss mutual problems. Round table dis-
cussions are held in connection with different phases
of campus and sorority life.
Pan-Hellenic protege, Junior Pan-Hel, is a council
comprised of the presidents and representatives of
sorority pledge classes. The little sister to senior Pan-
Hellenic met regularly on Tuesdays, sometimes with
a member of the upper-class group, and under the
guidance of its sponsor, Mrs. Ann Morrow, to work
on group projects and common problems.
The sorority pledges joined with frat pledge classes
to turn on the members in the traditional walk-out.
After the big event, the Junior Pan-Hellenic compiled
a list of suggestions and criticisms, collected from all
sororities and fraternities, concerning this year's walk-
out in order to improve the 'fbig escapadeu for next
When the fall semester got under way, the pledge
class representatives decided it would be a good idea
for all their groups to get better acquainted. Thus
was born the idea for holding a dinner and group sing
in the Student Union, where the new sorority pledges
got to know each other.
As for social events, the pledge counter-part of Pan-
Hel council threw a school-wide party in the form of a
waist dance. Campus-wide, the men were worried
over the width of their dates' waists, for admission to
the dance was based on waist-width.
Junior Pan-Hel was philanthropic in its activities,
too. The money made from their dance was given
in the form of a scholarship to some worthy TU
student. China benefited, too, as an orphan there was
furnished food, clothing and shelter for a period of
Arris Bailey, Shirley Baker, Mary Louise Bates, Jackie
Beasley, Marylin Breno, Donna Briggs, Norma Briggs, Alice
Betty Buchan, Kay Butts, Carolyn Cooper, Betty Cunning-
ham, Beverly DeLarZelere, Phyllis Drane, Mary Fasken, Pat
Ruth Burrows, Anne Hall, Janice Hanks, Jean Hill, Marilyn
Hudson, Joan Inhofe, Joan Johnson, Jane Jones.
Naydene Kelley, Patti Knoblock, Emma Jo McConnell, Mary
Frances Madison, Dorothy Mitchell, June Mounts, Jacquelyn
Newton, Norma Payton.
Shirley Payton, Barbara Purlee, Suzanne Schell, Connie
Simmons, Rolleen Taylor Smith, Benita Springer, Peggy
Taylor, Pat Tripp, Bobbie Wagner.
Ginger Webb, Joan Wetherill, Carolyn Wible, Adele Wilfred,
Betty Jo Williams, Joan Wilson, Betty Witt, Margaret
Wooten Robertson, Shirley Young.
Fifty-four years ago at the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville, Chi
Omega sorority was founded by Dr. Charles Richardson and four young
women students-Jobelle Holcomb, Jean Vincenheller, Alice Cary Simonds
and Ina Mae Boles. Now Chi Omega has grown to 104 chapters all over the
United States with over forty thousand members.
The T.U. Chi Omegas started off the year with a bang, pledging twenty-
five girls. Pledge Mistress Carolyn Cooper taught the new little Hooties
such Chi O essentials as colors: cardinal and straw: flower: white carnationg
founding: April 5, 1895: Open Declaration: "Hellenic culture and Christian
Soon after school started, the social affairs began and each week-end was
crammed with dessert dances, open houses, the white carnation formal in
honor of the pledges and the many Owl Hoots on Sundav nights.
Homecoming was a big day in the lives of the Chi Omegas, with their
green float placing third and their house decorations taking first place and
a new gold cup. Queen Ruth t'Gundy' Burrows reigned that day as football
and homecoming queen. Beauty was not lacking among the Chi Omegas as
Margaret Wooten Robertson, Norma Briggs and Saralu Thornton were chosen
Kendallabrum beauty queens. Sweethearts selected and crowned were Jean
Hill for the Kappa Alphas and Donna Briggs for the Kappa Sigmas.
Varsity night found many Chi Omegas on stage and behind the scenes,
with five represented on the Varsity Board. They were all very excited the
final performance when Gloria Chastain was crowned Varsity night queen.
Six Chi Omegas became 'twheels" on campus when they were chosen for
Who's Who-Pat Tripp, Saralou Thornton, Jackie Newton, Mary Louise Bates,
Benita Springer and Carolyn Cooper. Mary Louise Bates pounded the gavel
of Senior Staff while Jackie Newton kept minutes for Community Council.
Connie Simmons, Alice Bruner, Peggy Taylor and Donna Briggs were busy
as class officers and Barbara Purlee, Suzanne Schall and Ginger Webb were
invited into Lantern. Presidents of their respective dorms were June Mounts
of Kemp and Adele Wilfred of Gordon.
O F F 1 C E R S
Saralou Thornton President
Mary Louise Bates V-President
Pat Tripp . . . . Secretary
Betty Witt . Treasurer
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Jessica Anderson, Mary Armstrong, Alice Black, Joyce Brad- Marilyn Hieronymus, Barbara Holt, Pat Irwin, Florence
ley, Joan Chancellor, Dorothy Coon, Patricia Daniels, Patti Johnson, Jeanne Lyon, Pat McArt, Eniver McGinnis, Joan
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Patty Sue Duval, Virginia Evans, Virginia Fulkerson, Rosalie Marilee Moore, Barbara Noel, Jane Pitcock, Betty Jean
Goe, Betty Gilmore, Nancy Green, Barbara Eaton, Jo Ann Powell, Marylin Price, Marylin Rae, Carolyn Renner, Jean
Herbert. Saunders, Pat Sheehan.
Marilyn Simpson, Jane Siverson, Barbara Smith, Jo Ann
Smith, Kathryn Thomas, Juanita Thornton, Joan Wallace.
Gay Wines, Sue Woodring.
DEHA DELTA DEH
Just as the stars and crescent moon shone over the University of Tulsa
campus during the past year, so shone the Stars and Crescent badges in the
Tri Delta lodge at 3112 on Sorority Row. Following the principles set forth
by Sarah Ida Shaw, Eleanor Dorcas Pond, Florence Stewart and Isabelle
Breed at Boston University back in 1888, the Theta Upsilon Delta Delta
Deltals carried on another year of successful campus and chapter activity.
After the school year got under way, the traditional Pansy Prom was one
of the first big social events. With the lodge decorated thoroughly with pansies,
the members honored their new pledges. Pledges were presented as they
entered through a crescent moon, and Patsy Daniels was crowned as Pansy
Later in the year the pledges took their turn at entertaining the members
with a take-off on the Pansy Prom. The Sunflower Sashay theme was carried
out in every possible way. The lodge den was filled with bales of hay and
named, appropriately enough, the 'ihayloftf' The walls of theflodge were
covered with sunflowers, the dress for the evening was strictly formal . . .
blue jeans, and the cookies took the form of jugs and sun flowers.' Entertain-
ment had a 'ghillbillyn twang and a sun flower-topped straw .hat crowned
Dick Lockwood as Sunflower King. f
When the second semester was over and grades were in, Tri Delta's were
happy to find that all the pledge class had made their grades for initiation.
Early in March Delta Week honored the initiates-elect with parties at the
lodge, dinners and shows. The morning following the final degree the new
members proudly wore their pins to the traditional Pansy Breakfast, where
Marilyn Hieronymus and Patty Sue Duval received awards for outstanding
achievement during their pledge days. Pledge president Marilyn Price spoke
in behalf of her new Stars-and-Crescentwearing sisters.
Election time came 'round in'March and Patsy Bassett turned the gavel
over to Jody Smith. Social events of the spring semester included a Crescent
Cabaret party, spring formal and a week-end at Camp Parthenia with the
5'-aa ,M J..
Patsy Bassett President
Betty Jean Powell V-President
Betty Gilmore Recording Secy.
Joan Martin Corresp. Secretary
Kathryn Thomas ..... .Treasurer
' Patsy Bassett ' .
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Anita Andre-en, Betty Jo Bethke, Haroldine Buchholz, Rose- Patti Hower, Mary Lee James, Pat Kelly, Ruth Mary Kirlin,
mary Carmichael, Lynn Conners, Laria DeNoya, Helen Martha Ann Lauderdale, Georgean Leeka. Betty Loranger,
Donnelly, Joana Downs, Mary Jane Feemster. Clevanne McGhee.
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Margurite Gettemey, Virginia Graham, Janne Groffmann, Trudy McWilliams, Rosemary Prigmore. Marjorie Rae, Joan
Jean Harris, Virginia Harris, Alison Hartnett, Jay Haskell, Rogers, Jean Shumarcl, Juan Smith, Martha Vansant, Mary
Joanne Hetherington, Joan Hower. Sue Veale.
With the newest, largest lodge on sorority row and a top pledge class of 25
enthusiastic girls, Gamma Beta chapter of Delta Gamma started its second
year on the T.U. campus.
Founded in 1873, Delta Gamma has always been known for its work in
aiding the blind, international education projects, and student loan funds. A
Diamond Jubilee Convention held last summer at Swamscott, Massachusetts.
brought Delta Gammas from all over the world to celebrate the seventy-fifth
year of sorority work.
On October 24, D.G.'s proudly showed their lodge to the campus with a
special housewarming. This of course was followed with many dessert dances,
open houses, and informal parties.
Greatest excitement arose when D.G.'s captured the Junior Panhellenic
Scholarship Cup for the second straight year. Members of distinction were
Glorene Fraser, who was chosen for Who's Whog Betty Jo Bethke who was
president of Theta Alpha Phi and Sue Veale who was active in Sigma Alpha
Among D.G.'s in campus activities were Georgine Leeka and Martha Van-
sant, Workshop, Patti Hower, cheerleader: and Clevanne McGhee, majorette
in the band.
All year long the lodge was well supplied with candy as Delta Gamma's
added frat pins to their anchors.
Officers for the year were Glorene Fraser. President: Jean Shumard,
Vice-Presidentg Sue Veale, Secretary and Alison Hartnett, Treasurer.
Glorene Fraser President
Jean Shumard .. V-President
Sue Veale Secretary
Alison Hartnett Treasurer
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Joyce Anderson, Shirley Barton, Dorothy Bergman, Barbara Sadie Hart, Judith Jones, Kay Kenney, Mary L. Kingsolver,
Bradley, Kathleen Burton, Helen Clayton, Nancy Lou Crain, Ann Latting, Betty McComas, .Ioan McKeever, Mary McKee-
Beverly Deutsch, Pat Dillaha. ver, Harriet McKinstry.
A SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Joann Dobson, Shirley Elkins, Kristine Farnsworth, Faye- Pat Matheny, Billie Jane Moore, Betty Nubemyer, Lois
dell Goss, Marsha Grable, Theda Grimm, Dorthea Grine. Paulin, Georgeanne Pingston, Pauline Quirk, Joan Robert-
Betty I-Iackleman, Alva Jo Hackleman. son. Donna Scherer, Sue Seiben.
Rosalie Sevier, Margaret Sherrick, Virginia Stewart, Joan
Summer, Norma Thieman, Louise Thomas, Katherine Weems,
Murylin Wolf. Danette Young, Evelyn Zumwalt.
K PP DELTA
A toast to the Beta Epsilon members of Kappa Delta Sorority, 6'Live fair,
play square, hit the line hard." This is the slogan which all Kappa Delta's have
adopted as a plan for daily living, and which particularly typifies the Beta
'Epsilon members and pledges.
With the beginning of the college year 1948-49 an enthusiastic pledge
class of twenty-five soon fitted into sorority life with their learning of the
Kappa Delta colors, olive green and white, flower, white rose, founding,
October 23, 1897g and number of chapters, 74.
The first big event on the Kappa Delta calendar was the Emerald and
Pearl dance given for the pledges. Thursday night pie suppers for the fraterni-
ties held sway on the campus with both members and pledges practicing their
culinary art. With a newly redecorated lodge and a wonderful new house-
mother, Mother "Dot,' Wilcox, these parties were really gala events. There-
after, formals, date parties, open houses and Christmas parties took over the
Kappa Delta's four founders were stressed for the annual Founder's Day
Banquet in October. The opening T.U. Theatre play, "First Lady", was
graced by two KD's, Shirley Barton and Harriet lVIcKinstry. Shirley also
participated in "Dark of the Moonl' and the "Lady is a Hussyf'
The election to Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges included
two Kappa Delta's, Kathleen Burton and Harriet McKinstry. Lantern chose
Marsha Grable and Pauline Quirk as new members. Pauline was elected
Secretary and Treasurer.
Honors were again won by Theda Grimm, who was selected for the second
year as Football Queen attendant, and by Dannette Young who was elected
Lambda Chi Sweetheart. Dorothy Bergman was elected Freshman Football
attendant, and Katherine Weems was selected by Lynn Riggs as Kendallabrum
beauty. Two KD's were tapped for Senior Staff, Sally Ann Grimes and
Harriet McKinstry, while Jo Ann Dobson was put in charge of the Treasury
for the Windbags.
O F F IC E R S
Joann Stewart , President
Kathleen Burton ,,,, V-President
Jo Ann Dobson Secretary
Joann McKeever ,,,,, , Treasurer
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Mary Alfriend, June Arnold, Gretchen Basore, Ruth Ann Ruth Edkin, Mary Ann Ellis, Betty Essley, Nancy Fox,
Blackwell, Pauline Bott, Barbara Bounds, Betty Bounds, Barbara Gates, Georgean Groom. Mary Halladay, Carolyn
Ann Boyd. Herbert.
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Margaret Campbell, Pat Carroll, Carol Carter, Barbara Cihak, Marolyn Herbert, Jan Hunt. Paschal Hunt. Kathryn Kelly.
Jane Coulter, Jean Coulter, Ann De Bernardi, Kate Dunkin. Joan Marks, Freda Martin, Alice Moore, Pat Negley, Shirley
Mary Ann Ramsey, Sallye Ross, Donna Schafer, Lynn Sem-
ple, Virginia Shleppey, Norma Spriggs, Maxine Stemmons,
Jean Towers, Jane Wiles.
KAPP KAPP G MMA
After a successful rush week, during which time eighteen girls were
pledged, the Kappa Kappa Gammas settled down to the first year in their
Kappas were active in campus activities. Barbara Gates was chosen Band
Queen and Kappa Kappa Psi Sweetheart. Maxine Stemmons, Golden Gale
Football Queen, was Varsity Football queen attendant also. Mary Ann Ram-
sey was Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart. The Alpha Tau Omegas chose Virginia
Shleppey as their Sweetheart. Jean Coulter was crowned Engineers' Queen
at the Engineerls Ball, Jan Coulter, her twin sister, was last year's queen.
October 13, Kappas celebrated their fraternity founding at Monmouth
College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870.
Honorary fraternity women were Gatra Moorer, Paschal Hunt, Joan Marks,
and Barbara Cihak of Pi Delta Epsilon. Theta Alpha Phi members and active
Workshoppers were Pat Carrol, Lee Thomas and Gretchen Basore. Pat re-
ceived laurels for her leading role in "First Lady". Norma Helen Spriggs was
in Sigma Alpha Iota.
Freda Martin and Norma Helen Spriggs were chosen for Who's Who. Joan
Marks, Barbara Cihak, Georjean Groom, and June Arnold became members
Jean Towers was 'Freshman Secretary. Vice-President, Treasurer, and
Social Chairman of Kemp Hall were Freda Martin, Marolyn Herbert, and
Carolyn Herbert respectively. Adrienne Bird was Kemp Hall's Social Chair-
man first semester. Mary Ann Ramsey was Vice-President of the Business
Women,s Club. Joan Marks was Collegian Society editor. Barbara Cihak
was assistant to the editor. Gatra Moorer co-directed the "Big Wheel Meal"
and Denise Jaqua was a drum rnajorette for the TU Band.
Many activities were held at the lodge. Pledge active dinners, annual
Christmas party, and a collegiate party given for the members by the pledges
were among the activities. At this collegiate party Sam Whiteman, ATO, was
crowned Kappa Key Man and awarded a Golden Key. The house won second
in sorority Homecoming House Decorations.
O F F I C E R S
Gatra Moorer . .... President
Jane Coulter .. ..V-President
Kathryn Kelly . ...... Secretary
Mary Alfriend Treasurer
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Betty Barnes, Mary Bodkin, Roberta Bull, Ann Holt Cor- Ruth Ann Hunt, Eloise Jones, Norma Lou Lawrence, Elaine
mack, Carolyn Cole, Norma Costantini, Dorene Craig, Lee, Frances Long, Joyce Miller, Virginia Parker, Florence
Shirley Dalphon, Patty Davis, Phillips.
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Margaret Dixon, Bettye Downing, Trudy Emory, Janey Diane Piper, Joyce Pryor, Glenna Robertson, Pat Roper,
Ferguson, Shirley Fowler, Lou Jeane Gimlin, Martha Hardy, Lo Ann Russell, Ruth Swindell, Geraldine Upton, Frances
Jeanne Hill, Beth Hugo. Webber.
X The first activity of Phi Mu members when rush ended on sorority row
Ewas to honor their new pledges at a dinner, and later in the fall, at a pledge
X dance. The social life continued with dessert dances for the various fraternities,
lopen houses, and a Christmas tree-decorating party.
i But the pledges soon found that parties were not the only phase of their
sorority life. After the annual Hwalkoutf' members rousted the pledges out
of bed at 5 a.m. for a cleaning party at the lodge, and at the Christmas slumber
party, the pledges were held responsible for a steady supply of skits and songs.
Other sororities were guests at the Co-ed Picnic, sponsored by the Phi Mu's
as a move toward better Panhellenic spirit.
Among the girls representing Phi Mu in campus activities this year were
Glenna Robertson, Band Queen attendant: Billie Savage, Football Queen
attendant, and Diane Piper, Freshman Football Queen attendant.
Dorene Craig and Joanne Kramer were selected for Lantern, while Norma
Lou Lawrence, with straight "A" grades, was President of the organization.
Martha Hardy served as President of Panhellenic Council. Frances Webber
was active in Workshop activities.
In the Homecoming parade, Diane Piper sat atop the Phi Mu's Southern Belle
float. The sorority's house decorations won third place in the '48 contest.
At Thanksgiving, members and pledges had home cookin' when the
Mothers' Club served a holiday dinner to the girls. On March 4th, in St. Louis.
Phi Mu's attended the banquet celebrating the 1852 founding of the fraternity
in Macon, Ga., as the Philomathean Society.
O F F I C E R S
Barbara Costantini . President
Mary Jo Baker ........ V-President
Joyce Ann Pryor .... Secretary
Betty Ann Barnes.. . Treasurer
I TER-FRATEliMClIY cou cn
January, 1949, brought many New Year's resolutions to our campus, and
the Inter-fraternity Council was not to be outdone.
Under the leadership of several council members and the Counselor to
Men, Max Raines, a thorough reorganization was established, which seemed
destined to further unity and prompt action among the members of the
Senior and Junior Board and the several standing committees. 4
Coupled with the division of the group into a junior, recommending body,
and a senior, voting body, was the installation of the elective system for all
Council officers, rather than the previous method of rotation of chair positions
among the fraternities.
Dean Lovejoy, initial president under the new constitution, pointed to
Don Miner a paragraph from the National Inter-Fraternity Constitution which summarized
the aims of the new system, it reads: "We consider the fraternity responsible
for a positive contribution to the primary functions of the Colleges and
Universities, and therefore under an obligation to encourage the most complete
personal development of its members, intellectual, physical and social."
Activities in 1948-49 included a fall banquet sponsored by the Council for
all fraternity men, which was very successful as a mixer, a smoker in January
for discussion of reorganization plans, and a banquet and all-Greek dance in
April of the second semester.
First Row, left to right: Rodney Stone, R. James Unruh, Max R, Raines, Philip L. Essley. Second Row, left to right:
Bob W. Heard, Don Hansen, Voris Johnston, Gene Tucker, Lewis E. Andrews.
Welch. Short, Churchill and lVIinshz1ll sing for
A 'tshmoou sneaks into Sigma Chi's Groucho
The ATO house is the setting for this clance.
John Moores clunccs with Mrs. Pontius at the Mixer. John is the son of a
long-time friencl ol' TU's first lady.
From rags to riches . . . KA's like costume parties.
The Pikes listen to at littlc "barber shop."
Lamhcla Chi's Joe Harrington enjoys a picnic.
V' my ' H A-'Silffiilffflfi' ' 4 "-aL. ?mgVl'fM
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Robert K. Ballard, Bob Bayless, John Bell, John Brechin, Richard Lee, R. A. Lockwood, Dean Lovejoy, Joe McArthur
A. E. Caswell, W. D. Coles, Norman Cross, Bill Ferguson, David McClure, Dick McGee, David Maher, Robert Mont-
Dale Flowers. gomery, Morris Morgan.
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Fredrick Fulkerson, Jack Gentry, Robert Gilchrist, Jim Barry Murphy, Marque Nelson, C. B. Pontius, Jay Sales
Harris, Bill Henley, John Jamieson, Lee Keeling, Denny James Semke, Wayne Shields, Philip Smith, Wm. P. Smith
Kelliher, Bob Kirkland. David Stear.
W. Monte Taylor, Charles Thornton, Edward Trembly, Gene
Tucker, Howard Van Eaton, Kenny Warren, Charles Well-
sher, Samuel Whiteman.
"'A . ,
NM zf- A-...+ if .3
. ri P 2,
MPH TAU UMEG
The local Taus began this year with their first formal rush season to be
held in their chapter house. A great deal of work was done by the members
in readying the house for the first return of members and the arrival of the
first out-of-town rushees.
This was the year of sports for Alpha Tau Omega. Taking first place,
with the accompanying trophies, in football and volleyball, the Tulsa Taus
entered strong teams in all other sports in a bid to retain possession of the
Iron Man Trophy won by the chapter last year in intra-mural sports.
The three traditional social events of the ATOls proved again to be out-
standing functions on the campus. The Black and White Ball in mid-December
was highlighted by the crowning of Miss Virginia Shleppey as the third Sweet-
heart of Alpha Tau Omega. In early March the local chapter celebrated the
eighty-fourth anniversary of the beginning of the national organization. A
celebration of their own birthday was held in May when the chapter gathered
at the Blackfoot Ball in honor of the fifth year of leadership of Alpha Tau
Omega on the University of Tulsa campus. Numerous smaller social functions,
many held at the chapter house, rounded out the rest of the year's social
Election to campus offices seemed to be the order of the day for ATO's
when Dick Lockwood was elected president of the Sophomore classg Jim
Harris became Junior class president, and the Seniors voted Bob Bayless back
into the office of Treasurer, the same position he had held as a Junior. Jack
Gentry carried on capably as Chairman of the Intramural Committee of the
Community Council. Dean Lovejoy captured top honors when he was elected
the first President of the newly-created Inter-Fraternity Cabinet, one of the
highest positions offered on the campus.
When the Golden Hurricane presented itself, ATO's found brother Jimmy
Ford ending the football season as the second ranking pass receiver in the
nation. John Brechin and Sam Cooke showed their basketball prowess on
the Armory's floor. Much credit for the success and enjoyment of the chapter
was due to our beloved housemother, Mrs. William F. Bensing.
O F F I C E R S
Gerald Johnson . . . President
Dean Lovejoy .V-President
Al Caswell Secretary
Marque Nelson.. . Treasurer
Gerald Johnson '
Top Row: Harry Abbey, Olin Abraham, Larry Alexander,
Bob Anderson, John Andrews, Dick Askew, Schley Babin
Second Row: Edward Bushyhead, Gib Byrd, Henry Churchill
Harold Clement, George Confer, James Copeland, Bill Dean
Robert L. Ferguson.
Third Row: Harry Francis, Roger Graham, Norman Grine
Bob Hoover, Jack Jacobs, Charles Jones, Ivan Lytle, Frank-
Fourth Row: Bennie McLarn, William Minshall, William
Montgomery, Cecil Pace, Dick Phenniger, Bill Plaster, Gerald
Rainwater, Bob Reedy.
Fifth Row: Robert Richard, Duane Richey, Delbert Riffe,
Charles Rossman, Donald Rowley, John Schwenker, Dick
Short, Charles Stadel, Don Underwood.
Sixth Row: John Stevenson, James Streck, Calvin Turner,
Lucky Walton, Vance West, Pat Welch, Donald Wetherill,
Wallace Williams, Donald Woolsey.
K PP SIGM
Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded December 10, 1869, at the Univer-
sity of Virginia by five friends.
From such a modest beginning the fraternity grew in numbers and
traditions until it reached its present position of 117 chapters and over 50,000
members. From its beginning in the Southern state, it soon branched out and
was the first Southern fraternity to attempt a chapter in the North.
Epsilon Mu Chapter of Kappa Sigma had its beginning indirectly on the
TU campus on May 16, 1946, when a new "local" was founded with a nucleus
of eight men. With Dr. George Small as its first sponsor, Delta Theta slowly
expanded to an active chapter of 47 members and 29 pledges, soon to take its
place on the campus with other existing nationals.
With strong leadership and enthusiasm Delta Theta soon achieved their
desired goal. In May, 1948, the young fraternity petitioned for a charter and
Kappa Sigma granted their request by authorizing the installation of the 115th
chapter at TU. Today finds the organization in a new role-a role that
Epsilon Mu will assume with much enthusiasm in becoming a strong and
active chapter of Kappa Sigma.
Kappa Sigs on the graduation list this year --many of whom have helped
found and lead the fraternity in its activities - are: Gib Byrd, first president
of Delta Theta, Jeff Abbey, Senior Class President, Paul Brightmire, third
President of Delta Theta, Pat Welch, Varsity Night King, Dick Davis, present
KS President, Paul Berry, Kendallabrum Business Manager, Charles Jones,
Assistant Business Manager of the Kendallabrum, and many others.
Memories of 1948-49 will also include Jess Chouteau, Faculty Sponsor,
Art Hindle, past President, Mother Samson, Ed Frigar, House Manager, our
beautiful Sweetheart of 1949, Donna Briggs, Don Rowley, King of Hearts,
Don Underwood, SPC and Community Council, the Installation on December
4th, Valentine Dance, and of course the Founder's Day Banquet and 'center-
tainment" at Oklahoma City.
Art Hindle ,,,, President
Dick Davis V-President
Harry Tear N Secretary
Charles Farren Treasurer
Doran Adams, Fred Antry, Jack Antry, Bill Arnett, Joe
Ashlock, Robert Blount, Don Boling, Jim Bostick.
John Bridges, William Bridges, John Catlett, Jim Clark,
Frank Cougler, Eugene Crabtree, Jimmie Craig, Harry Don-
Mark Draper, Dan Ecker, Darrell Fink, Donald Fowler, E. W.
Grimm, Robert Hargis, Charles Harris, Keith Hathaway.
Lloyd Holmes, Jerry Karr, Kent Kimball, Windell Knox
James Loofbourrow, John McCarthy, James McCormick
J. O. McLendon.
Bob McMackin, Theodore Matteson, Louis Rowe, Bill Ryan
Robert Sears, Jack Sherrod, Fred Shinn, Bill Stevenson
John Sulton, Ken Sutton, Suell Turner, Clay Underwood
Robert Unruh, Don Valente, George Wallace, R. M. Widows
The preservation of chivalry and gracious living as practiced in the
pre-Civil War South is the ideal of Kappa Alpha, one of the oldest national
The "deep, deep South," and Robert E. Lee, KA's ideal Southern gentle-
man, inspired the annual Convivium Ball, and this year members, pledges
and dates attended the TU version in their Confederate costumes. During
the intermission of their major social event, Kappa Alphas presented Jean
Hill as fraternity sweetheart for the second consecutive year.
Most of the other social events of the year were held in the new KA house
on growing Fraternity Row. Highlights of the party calendar were the fall
picnic, Hallowe'en costume party, Christmas charity dance, Pig Alle party,
and Dixie dance. Cpen houses and dessert dances rounded off the social
The KA Mothers' Club entered into the frat life, entertaining with a
buffet supper for Stillwater frat members after the TU-A 8z M football gameg
a Christmas banquet and Valentine dinner for local members and their
The new frat house, center of KA activity, was the first to be completed
on "frat row." Eighteen men and a house mother are provided quarters
in the house, which was planned by Alumnus Cecil Stanfield, and which was
partly built by members and pledges.
About 100 alumni have been graduated from Mu chapter of KA since
its founding at TU in 1927, and 60 members and 25 pledges are on the present
Officers for this year were Jack McElroy, president, Don Boling, vice-
presidentg Jim Bostick, secretaryg and Fred Antry, succeeded by Bostick, as
treasurer. House mother for TU's Southern Gentlemen is Mother Marshall.
O F F I C E R S
Jack McElroy President
Don Boling , V-President
Jim Bostick , Secretary
Fred Antry , Treasurer
J ,..i J f at I M
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Jack Anderson, Lewis Andrews, Charles Arlan, Jeff Boucher,
Robert Bradfield, Jerry Brix, Harry Burt, Bob Cardin, Keith
Chandler, R. C. Christopher, Kenneth Davis, Wendell Davis.
Paul Dick, Carl Duncan, Ed Everett, George Everett, Hugh
Gallagher, Bob Gilmore, R. C. Gimlin, Lynn Gunderson,
George Hancock, Jack Hargrove, Don Hansen, Wayne Hause.
Owen Hensley, Eddie Horn, Thomas Howell, Gene Hudson,
Sam Jett, Frank Jones, Jack Lelley, W. B. Lovell, Max
Maneval, John McCain, Kelley McConnell, Dave McDaniel.
Banks McDowell, Robert McKeeman, Charles Magin, Don
Mooney, Kevin Mooney, Duane Murphy, I. A. Nelson, John
H. Ness, Bill Parrish, Clayton Peterson, Richard Porch.
Harry Powell, James Reeves, Johnny Roche, J. C. Rossiter,
Dale Satterwhite, Bill Shafer, John Smart, Stanley Smith
Bill Snargrass, Rodney Stone, John Taylor.
Sam Taylor, Fred Turner, Miguel Valenzuela, Bill Vandiver,
Paul Van Hoose, Paul Wallack, Phil Wheeler, J. W. Whitney,
George Willcockson, Kenneth Williams, Leroy Williams.
LAMBDA CHI LPHA
To Lambda Chi Alpha, the year 1948-49 meant progress-progress in
scholarship, in social activities, and in achieving the height of fellowship and
a close bond of brotherhood.
For the eighth straight year, Lambda Chi was awarded the President's
,Scholarship Cup. The fraternity's float won first place in the homecoming
parade, and LCA house decorations received second honors in the other
alumni day contest.
, But individual honors were even more numerous. Louis Lundquist was
lincluded in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Dub Lovell
was freshman class president. Dale Satterwhite was president of the pep
squad, and two of the school's three cheerleaders-Bill Shafer and Phil
Wheeler-represented Lambda Chi. Ed Everett edited the Collegian, while
George Everett was assistant editor and Kenny Williams was assistant business
At the Fall dinner dance in October, the eleventh year of LCA activity
on TU's campus was commemorated, and Sweetheart Danette Young was
crowned, later to ride on the float in the homecoming parade. The formal
affair, held at Indian Hills country club, was a big one, in fellowship and
Then the fraternity's pledges went all-out in their one big annual production
fthe Pledge Barn Dance. Pledge Social Chairman Bill Cameron and Emcee
Chuck Magin showed everyone how to have a good time. It was here that
Bill crowned his wife, "lVIacl' Cameron, HQueen of the Hay."
Then there were the Christmas dance, the pledge 'fnight club" party that
was raided: the stag smoker before initiation, the walkouts, and the bruises
that resulted-it was an eventful year.
But if Lambda Chi scholarship and social activities were good, its fellow-
ship was supreme. All the events of the year, big and little, will be remem-
bered as the many pieces that, when fitted together, spell out, H1948-1949--a
memorable year for Epsilon-Upsilon Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha."
O F F I C E R S
Paul Johnson, .... . President
Jack Lelley . . V-President
Bill Parrish .. Secretary
Tom Sharp .... Treasurer
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
William Adkisson, Herbert Alexander, Otis Anderson, Bill Richard Johnson, Don Kennamer, Harold Lamprich, Jack
Bloom, Robert Bowles, George Briggs, Bill Brumbaugh, MacEachern, Tom McCaslin, Jim McLane, Rod McWilliams,
Warren Buckmaster, Donald Burner. James Mason, Donald Miller.
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Bill Butler, Homer Charlton, Leslie Clay, Bill Crump, Jim Paul Moody, Leland Moore, Byrl Nichols, Gerald Nickels,
David, Gene Deadman, Stan Donally, Richard Grove, Bob Marvin Nowlin, Bob Orr, Jay Patchett, Tommy Ray, Bob
James Sesow, Fred Setser, Wallace Tipsword, Tom Tripp,
Leon Veeder, Joe Wells, Bob Weir, Willard Roy, Lenford
PI K PPA LPHA
The Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity started the
fear by electing Jim Hamilton as their president. During the five months
,hat.Jnn hehithe gavek adnunnstradon reached a nemflugh.
Of the many improvements that were brought about during J im's reign,
indoubtedly the most significant was that of long range planning, Brother
Iim's success in carrying out his far-reaching program of efficiency, co-ordin-
xdon, and pkunnng could never have been reahzed udthout the exceHent
:uggestions and advice rendered him by the Pike 'fbrain-trust," composed of Jim
Drmond, Bob Bowles, Jack MacEachern, Gene Moore, and Bob Reinkemyer.
On the social front, variety was the spice of our social functions, which
an the gannn fnmn hayhdes nnchnner dances The sockd chahfnan dm-
.inguished himself and the fraternity by successfully 'fsigningw Ernie Fields
or the fall formal which was held this year in The Varsity Club. After a stag
Jarty, which started the second semester off with a bang, came our Founders
Day Banquet. This gave us the opportunity to renew acquaintances with
'ormer members, and to exchange a few stories with the alumni. The tradi-
.ional Bluebeard dance was a huge success. Held in Harwell Gymnasium, the
affair featured was beards and western dress. Our last, and most important,
social function of the year was the Garnet and Gold spring formal. This affair
:aw Ernie Fields take the bandstand again, and was once more enthusiastically
iccepted by aH present
'AWhen the Pikes finish out of the playoffs we will request the National
lo withdraw our charter." This statement, made by Glenn Dobbs several
fears ago, still describes the seriousness with which the Pikes take their
1thleUcs.'This year hNlHd the garnet and gold teanns aniong the leaders in
2Very sport l3y xdrtue of funshing fourth in footbalk second in xmdleybalL
and first in basketball and softball the 1107 gang is again a strong
:ontender for the lron Man Award, Dick 4'Elbows" Grove, star athletic
Jerformer, was voted Mr. Pi K. A. for the second straight year. Dickis support
and participation are considered major factors in the fraternity's successful
O F F I C E R S
Jim Hamilton President
Bob Heard V-Presideint
Walter Kelly .. . Secretary
Jim Ormond Treasiwer
Top Row: Dale Bethke, Russell V. Brown, Jack Burrows,
Cayce Ellard, Bill Hackathorn, Blaine Miller.
Second Row: Hugh Moguin, Jack Story, Arthur Uhl, Clyde
H. Whaley, Ed Wiley.
SIGMA CHI LPH
For a number of years, Sigma Chiis in the Tulsa area have been interested
in establishing a chapter at the University of Tulsa. At the end of World War
II, among the many veterans that enrolled at T.U. were seven Sigma Chi's.
These men felt that Tulsa University was a fertile field for an old, established
fraternity and that this school was worthy of a Sigma Chi chapter. These men
banded together with one purpose-to bring a Sigma Chi chapter to the
University of Tulsa.
There are more than 250 Sigma Chi Alumni living in Tulsa. These Alumni
function as the Tulsa Alumni Chapter of Sigma Chi Fraternity. This group
was asked to investigate the University and make recommendations as to the
advisability of the seven Sigma Chis at T,U. forming a local group to petition
Sigma Chi Fraternity for a charter. p
These seven Sigma Chis organized as Sigma Chi Alpha Fraternityf and
following favorable recognition by the Inter-Fraternity Council and the
Student Activities Committee, became a member of the fraternity family at
T.U. A number of outstanding men were pledged and, following standard
Sigma Chi pledge instruction, were initiated into Sigma Chi Alpha.
Following its official entrance on the campus, Sigma Chi Alpha actively
entered into all campus activities. At the annual 'Singphonyf Sigma Chi
Alpha Hknocked them in the aisles" with renditions of 'Sweetheart of Sigma
Chi" and "Collegiate" Sign'1a,Chi Alpha engages in 'allhiiitramural sports. It
placed first in the football field meet. Sigma Chi Alpha teams have not always
won, but they have beentrespected. , T T I
Members and pledges haveenjoyed .numerous social events sponsored
by the fraternity. This year a Lcharacter' dance was staged with everyone
made-up as Groucho Marx. Following the fun and confusion it was decided
to make the 'character' dance an annual event.
Sigma Chi Alpha now has a large pledge class, the largest in its history,
and following a general initiation this year, will be ready to petition for a
charter. A petition will be presented to the Grand Council of Sigma Chi
Fraternity in October, 1949.
Q, ti- mul-mskiikhii
James R. Nichols ,..,, President
Thomas B. Detjen ,, V-President
Ed Wiley Sec1'eta'ry-Treastwev'
James R. Nichols l
FIRST ROW THIRD ROW
Robert Baker, Eugene Bascome, Jerry Brennan, J. A. Carl- Cletis Harper, Earl Hoff, Kenneth Jones, John Junk, Row-
son, Tom Carlson, Robert Corn, Jinx Cottrell, James Crump. land Knode, Jack Larrabee, Eugene Liles, Bill Love.
SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW
Donald Durbin, Phillip Essley, Jack Felts, Miles Fidler, Grant McCullough, James Manning, Jack Neff, Dave Nor-
W. Gordon George, George Gilbert, Paul Gooden, Jack Hale. man, M. L. Richards, Harry Robinson, Shelton Roegels
Edwin Smith, Marion Strickland.
Delbert Thomas, Duane Thornton, B. A. Tower, William
Walker, John Wisenhunt, William R. Wilkinson, Dennis
Williams, Gene Wright, Paul Yager.
SIGM PHI EPSILU
Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded November 1, 1901, at Richmond College
in Virginia. It is considered a comparatively young fraternity, but with its
youth has come a progressive spirit that has carried it up among the leaders
lin the fraternity world. There are now eighty-seven chapters in colleges and
universities throughout the country. The TU chapter was installed as Okla-
'homa Gamma on May 26, 1946.
Special effort was exerted last summer in acquiring a chapter house.
Redecorating began after formal rush with the removal of partitions and the
laying of new floors. Improvement of the upstairs living quarters and com-
pletion of the apartment for the housemother, Mrs. Beatrice Hendershot, soon
The Mothers' Club, founded last year, has greatly helped the chapter.
During rush week last September, they furnished and decorated the house
for us in only two hours. This same spirit has accompanied all their projects
since they began under the presidency of Mrs. Arthur John.
Picnics, hayrides, and parties were crowded in between house work
projects. Hammers were flying a few days before Homecoming day, November
13, making the parade float and props for the Moonshiners' Ball. Patty Sue
Duval rode in the Sig Ep float as Homecoming Queen. Pledges provided a
fine skit at the ball, during which Pinky Thornton and Bill Walker were
awarded prizes for the most appropriate costumes by Ivan Roark, faculty
Members, pledges, and alums turned out en masse to attend the Golden
Heart Formal, held February 12. Amid cheering Sig Eps, Mary Ann Ramsey
was crowned Sweetheart by Chuck Edwards. Honor guest was Larkin Bailey,
of Tulsa, who had recently been elected National Grand President of the
Honor reapers were: Jack Hale, Phi Gamma Kappa, Tom Carlson, Presi-
dent of Phi Eta Sigma: Sonny Berry, Phi Eta Sigma, Gene Bascom, Phi Eta
Sigma, and Carl Hall, Pi Kappa Delta.
O F F IC E R S
Chuck Edwards ..... . President
Jack Hale ....... . . .V-President
Maurice Richards ........ Secretary
Harry Robinson .. Comptroller
Weekly meetings in the Union have meant parties and more parties for
Off-Campus Greeks this year as members of national sororities and fraterni-
ties with no chapters on the University of Tulsa campus organized in the fall
and began their round of fun.
The group consists of members of five national sororities and 11 national
fraternities -Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Nu,
Beta Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Theta, Phi
Sigma, Theta Chi, Phi Kappa Psi and Delta Upsilon.
Officers for the first semester were elected and Dick Wells, assumed the
presidency, assisted by Gus Siekman, vice president, Marilou Kitchen, secre-
tary, Barton Phillips, treasurer, and Bernice Williams, social chairman.
Second semester brought many new members to the organization and
following election of officers, the new crew planned a "get acquainted" steak
fry at the Vandever Pony Farm. Later in the semester Wally Whitlow, new
social chairman planned a picnic and a dance.
Dick Wells ,,,,,
Gus Siekman ,,,,
Marilou Kitchen ,
O F F I C E R S
First Row: Bill Cole, Leonard Dunham, Rose Ann Evans, Becky Jefferies, Marilou Kitchen. Second Row: Richard
Knoblock, Bob Magill, John Moores, Robert Musgroves, Robert Oswald. Third Row: A. C. Siekman, Richard Wells,
Bob West, Bernice Williams, Mary S. Wooten.
Top Row: Jack Aptak, Edwardo Awe, Clarence Baker, Cecil Third Row: George Lambros, Dave Lockwood, Daniel Mc-
Bridges, Kenneth Brown, Bob Cardin, Robert Childs, Paul Pike, Don Madden, Joe Miller, Michael Moschos, Donald
Cull. Norton, Robert O'Brien.
Second Row: Bill Debrucque, Danny Fisk, Jack Foster, Har- Fourth Row: Allen Orrick, Charles Peterson, Warren Roberts,
old Heller, Richard Howser, Bob Jaske, Gordon Johnson, Allan Sanford, Sam Seabolt, R. L. Smith, James Swindell,
Michael Krawczyk. Charles Ward.
I DEPENDENI ME 'S ASSUCIAIIU
The Independent Men's Association was formed on the University of
Tulsa campus in May, 1938, by a small group of men just back from the first
national convention of Independents held at the University of Oklahoma.
Dean H. D. Chase was the first sponsor of the group, and he remains active
in an advisory capacity.
The IMA opened the year last fall with an all-school carnival dance,
sponsored jointly with IWA, which far exceeded expectations. As a result
IMA was able to broaden further its comprehensive program for non-Greek
The IMA entered strong teams in all sports sponsored by the organization
intramural league, including touch football, volleyball, basketball, bowling,
softball, tennis, and golf, and was also well represented in the annual football
field day meet.
Among the group projects carried on as annual parts of IMA's activities
was the Christmas Party for Poor Kids, held in December in cooperation with
IWA for the third straight year. The organization also adopted as a major
project the IWA sponsorship of aid to the state deaf and blind Negro children'S
home at Taft, Oklahoma.
Important features of the spring schedule included a spring formal, and
the National Independent Students' Association convention at the University
Independents prominent in campus affairs included Morley Zipursky,
holder of the highest student office on the campus, president of the Community
Council, A. T. Gibbon, vice president of the council, and members Harold
Heller, Robert L. Smith, and Al Orrick.
The university theatre workshop was capably assisted by Kenneth Brown,
while KWGS, campus radio station was ably staffed by Robert Leslie,
engineer, and Don Norton, sports director. Publications work called Al Orrick,
Collegian staff writer.
Active sponsorship of IMA was handled by dean of men Max Raines,
himself an ex-Independent from the University of Indiana.
O F F IC E R S
Bob Gaylor. . . President
Marvin Wood .. WV-President
Harold Heller . .. . Secretary
Bob Smith , . Treasurer
First Row: Marilyn A'Neal, Delores Bennett, Florence Bivens, Second Row: Geraldine Burton, Corrine Carr, Geneine Cull
Marianne Boyle, Niceta Bradburn, Mary Jo Bradford. Veda Johnson, Kathryn Knaell, Delores Lizar.
Third Row: Greta Stone, Patsy Stunkard, Myrtle Sweringer,
Shirley Weise, Helen Woodworth, Mary Worden, Jane Zink.
I DIEPENDENI WUMIE 'S
With its membership almost tripled during the first semester of school,
the Independent Women's Association entered successfully into intramural
sports, beauty and popularity contests, talent shows, and national college
Among campus leaders in IWA were former president Marjorie Newlin,
tapped for Senior Staff, and selected secretary-treasurer because of her high
grade average. 1948 president, Gretchen Wheeler, was a member of Kappa
Delti Pi, and chosen for Lantern were Elizabeth Haines, Greta Stone, Jo
Bottenfield, and Mary Jo Bradford. Jo and Mary Jo were also members of
Sigma Alpha Iota. '
Wielding the gavel in Sociology Club meetings was Greta Stone, while
Corrine Carr took the minutes, Greta also was secretary of TU NY" and a
member of Community Council.
In the glamor department, Glennadean Morgan was band queen attendant,
while Greta was football queen attendant and beauty queen runner-up.
One of the ,,year's most successful all-school dances was the Carnival
Dance, given by the IWA and Independent Men. Looking beyond the TU
campus, the Independents sent a large delegation to the National Independent
Students Convention at the University of Illinois.
Another project that included more than the TU scene was the aiding
of deaf and blind colored children in Taft, by IWA members. The girls also
joined the IMA in entertaining at Christmas for underprivileged Tulsa
This year IWA members drew nearer their goal of providing for non-
affiliated co-eds the opportunities for participation in campus affairs which
are often missed outside organized circles.
O F F I C E R S
Gretchen Wheeler President
Mary Jo Bradford V-President
Gerry Burton ..., Secretary
Kay Pascoe Treasurer
I Gretchen Wheeler
fheftj "DARK OF THE MOON", Dec. 10-15. Many students
purposefully took to the hills to see if gals like Shirley
Barton and Frances Webber really hang out there, when
this tale of Barbara Allen and the witch boy, folk music,
witches and moon-magic, came to the T. U. stage. Ken Tan-
ner, as the witch boy, lost his battle to become a human
while Nancy Meltzer as Barbara Allen, lost her religion and
finally her life Cin the play, that isb,
fBelowJ HJULIUS CAESAR", April 16-21, '48. Bill Cardin as
Brutus and Bob Clardy as Cassius made the theater's annual
Elizabethan production roll right along. Wars, literal and
verbal, were fought on stage, with swords clanging against
armor . . . drums, and all the trimming. Special interest
back-stage was the tricky way little Bobbie Wagner hid in
one of the big set pillars to prompt.
fltightj "FIRST LADY", Oct. 15-22. Thea-
trics and politics mixed like mad in this all-
out comedy show. As aspiring Washington
wives, Shirley Barton and Pat Carroll, did
everything but put arsenic in each other's old
lace as they battled for the key to the White
House. Special thrills came when the Dewey's
Cwho were invited but didn't attendl posed
for pics with student actresses.
fBelowj HTHE LADY IS A HUSSYH, Feb.
11-19. Empresses were young and attractive.
dictators strictly for laughs, and songs espe-
cially for fun when Dr. Beaumont Bruestle
directed his own show. Frances Webber and
Tommie Gardner, double-cast as the hussy,
alternately fussed and bussed Eddie Rauniker,
who played Joey Lefevre. Five Settings by
Hank Barrows stressed Empire atmosphere.
This is the third of Bruestle's musicals pro-
duced by the university theater.
CUMMU IW V
Remembering that the
such as the University of ulsa
beautiful new buildings, the
assembled last fall determined
and effectiveness of student
Council has made definite
The effectiveness of a
university campus is a good
prevailing among the students.
act in harmony for the good of most, the
to back a school function or a drive for charity, this
and many other tests reflect both on the representa-
tives of a student council and on the students they
serve, as well. Cynics will be able to point to
instances where the 1948-49 Community Council
failed in its avowed duties, but a final audit at the
end of the year showed quite a different story of
Of course twenty-nine representatives, each with
definite opinions, will not always work with perfect
coordination. There were spirited battles in Council
A. T. Gibbon
of which tied
time, just as
have been a
the Council saw im-
and passedg that
to be expected. Part of the Council's job
consists of a complete airing of the views of as
many campus groups as possible. Frequently these
views clash forcefully.
Community Council work began long before the
representatives met together for the first time in
the fall. A committee composed both of Council
representatives and faculty members spent many a
weary summer hour drafting a new student consti-
tution for presentation during the next school year.
In its final form the document called for radical
changes, especially changes in membership, the chief
basis for argument. Its consideration by the student
legislative body stirred up very healthy interest all
over the campus, fanned in part by the wide pub-
licity given it in the Collegian, the student news-
paper. As the first semester closed the new consti-
tution's fate still remained in doubt, though many
believed it would be adopted in amended form.
In addition to the constitution work, the Council
retained an interest in national student activities by
sending its president, Morley Zipursky, and Dick
Davis to the National Student's Association conven-
tion held at Madison, Wisconsin. Other schools' ways
of handling problems can, CC members believe,
often be valuable in the solution of similar situations
on the local campus. The NSA offers an accurate
check on modern trends in student organizations
over the entire nation.
A congenial attitude which prevailed during the
year between the Community Council and the Ad-
ministration can probably be credited with bringing
about the greatest single step forward in TU's social
facilities that the campus has seen in several years.
Working together the two groups secured a lease
early in the school year on the spacious Cafe
Petroleo, located on the International Petroleum
Exposition grounds. Once the deal with Exposition
First Row, left to right: Jane Siverson, Jackie Newton, Freda Jane Martin, Morley Zipursky, Greta Stone, Pauline
Quirk, Joyce Ann Pryor, Don Underwood. Second Row, left to right: Kenneth Popejoy, Hugh Moguin, E. N. Mills,
Luke Loofbourrow, J. M. Slater, Bob Scott, Bob Smith, Dennis Williams. Third Row, left to right: Philip A. Smith,
Robert P. O'Brien, C. L. Strout, Jess Chouteau, Allan H. Orrick, Ralph A. Lewtas, Forrest W. Price, Ed Everett.
officials was completed, the building was renamed
the HVarsity Club," and the real work got under
way. First the Club underwent redecoration to
make it suitable for any school social function, and
then a special committee of the Council worked out
a policy or set of rules governing its use. Once the
preliminaries were out of the way the new Varsity
Club started a successful season of organization or
Council sponsored functions. Naturally, Tulsa Uni-
versity students are happily looking forward to
many another social event in seasons to come--at
least until such time as a large, fully equipped
Student Union is built.
The Council had its lighter moments, too. There
were times when Robert's Rules of Order defied
even parliamentarian Barney Melekian and Presi-
dent Morley Zipursky. This, in turn, made life pretty
tough for hard-working secretary Jackie Newton
when the question arose as to whether the group
was voting on a motion, or an amendment to an
amendment to a motion! Sometimes the procedure
became rather involved and seemed unnecessary to
many, but since the Council's aim was partly to
teach just that sort of thing members managed to
sweat it out.
School dances, Campus Chest campaigns, assem-
blies, pep rallies are just part of the wide scope of
Community Council work during an average year.
As one might guess, it would be an impossibility for
the group to take up work on all these matters
during the regular Tuesday morning sessions. A
number of standing committees are therefore pro-
vided for in the CC constitution, each with a field
of work of its own. In that way the ground work
for a new plan is completed before the entire Council
takes it up. An accelerated legislative program
results, capable of considering prominent issues at
the time they arise.
STUDENT PROMOTION COMMITTEE: First Row, left to right:
Roger Fenn, Billie Matejowsky, Joyce Bradley, Mary Ann Ellis,
Gloria Hudson, Connie Simmons. Second Row, left to right:
Blaine Miller, Jeff Abbey, Bob Musgrove, Louis Lundquist,
Miles Fidler, Don Underwood. Third Row, left to right: Robert
Swindell, Bill Stevenson, Jim Harris, Bob Scott.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
The committee to which TU organizations look
hopefully for approval, the SAC, rules with a stern
hand. Composed of both students and faculty mem-
bers, this group's powers range from approving
charters of new organizations to regulating social
life on the campus.
Under the leadership of chairman Kenneth Pope-
joy, committee members worked out concise and
easily understood rules to be followed by all groups
in planning social functions, large or small. Their
aim was to avoid embarrassing mix-ups and let
every group on the TU campus know what its do's
and don,t's are, a very important thing where so
many functions are involved.
One of the most successful committees of the year
was undoubtedly the Assembly committee, headed
by Dr. D. H. McCleave. After some complaining
about the assembly programs the year before,
McCleave's group worked hard for an improvement.
In cooperation with the Administration the Assembly
committee contacted outstanding speakers from over
A completely revamped assembly program series
resulted. Regularly, well-known personalities ap-
peared at Kendall Hall auditorium, and furnished
TU students with a varied and interesting hour each
time. Such speakers as John Jacob Niles, famous
collector of ballads, and Oklahoma's own Dr. Edward
E. Dale spoke on programs.
Included in the assembly series were, of course,
pep rallies, Fine Arts programs, a band assembly,
Christmas program, and others provided by students
themselves. Indications were that in 1949 students
could expect a real treat on Thursday mornings.
STUDENT PROMOTIONS COMMITTEE
Duties of this group are just what you may guess
from the name. That highly important element on
a campus, school spirit, is furthered by the activities
planned by the SPC. Membership is made up of key
people from all campus organizations which are in-
terested in rallies, parades, and contests.
Those fine football parades, culminating in the
Homecoming Parade, the most colorful event of its
type in the year, represent a lot of effort on the
part of SPC's Don Underwood and his co-workers.
They will tell you a big affair like that is no easy
thing to plan. Students will also remember the
successful bonfire-pep rally on the football practice
field, and half-time programs at Skelly Stadium as
other evidences of SPC toil.
Coming up again in the second semester was the
Varsity Revue show, complete with royalty elected
to preside. Committee members looked forward to
promoting the show to a successful run again.
CLASS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
Another hard-working bunch of students spent
the year on the Counci1's Class Activities Committee,
which draws its members from officers of the four
class groups. Forrest Price headed the committee
at first, but resigned to head the Community Chest
Drive. Phil Smith took over for the rest of the year.
The 1948-49 season featured several fancy class
drags at the new Varsity Club. Of course the high
point of the year and the most important project of
the CAC was the Junior-Senior Prom held in the
spring. Officers of the two participating classes
directed the committee's efforts in arranging the
An important phase of the CAC's work is in
coordinating class activities, so that there will be
no conflicts or difficulties.
Included in the committee's plans for the year
was a survey of Freshman orientation activities, with
an eye to a more effective orientation program. The
group expects to make recommendations for future
years at the conclusion of its survey.
ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE: Seated: D. H. McCleave. Standing,
left to right: J. M. Slater, N. M. Hulings, Jr., Don Underwood,
Jane Siverson, Forrest W. Price, Jess Chouteau.
W.- .... J T,
BOARD OE PUBLICATIONS
Responsibility for the operation of the campus
publications, the Kendallabrum and Collegian, rests
with the Board of Publications. It chooses the editor
and business manager and their assistants for each
publication and determines the policies of each.
Also, any complaints fand there are bound to be
somej which may arise concerning the operation
of the newspaper or yearbook goes immediately to
the committee, where it is thrashed out and a course
of action decided upon.
E. H. Johnson, head of the TU journalism de-
partment, acted as chairman of the BOP during the
1948-49 season. In addition to faculty advisors the
rest of the committee is made up of the officials of
COUNCIL PROJECTS COM MITTEE
For the second straight year A. T. Gibbon headed
up the Council's trouble-shooters, the Council Pro-
Since its inception as a standing committee last
year the CPC has had a hand in numerous activities
of the Council. At election time the committee got
to work arranging that vital activity, and later
helped with the Campus Chest drive. Along the way
there were several special jobs the CPC carried
through for the Council, too. At the end of the year
there was the presentation of the Outstanding Senior
Cup, and another election.
There is a lot of routine work connected with the
duties of the CPC, but it's quite necessary and im-
portant to the effective functioning of the Council.
STUDENT SOCIAL AND VARSITY CLUB COMMITTEE:
First Row, left to right: Greta Stone, Marilyn Hudson, Arris
Bailey, Donna Briggs. Second Row, left to right: Jess Chouteau,
Mary Anne Ellis, Marilee Moore, Jane Siverson, Dorthea Grine,
Pauline Quirk, Alice Bruner. Third Row, left to right: J. M.
Slater, Philip A. Smith, Ralph A. Lewtas, J. J. Barta, R. James
Under the heading, Social Committee achieve-
ment, must come a large share of the credit for the
success of the Varsity Club. For the Social Com-
mittee, with its subsidiary the Varsity Club Com-
mittee, helped lay the groundwork for its use as a
school social center.
Long hours were spent in working out a policy
for the Club's use which would be acceptable to
any campus organization. That job might on the
surface sound rather easy, but when the different
groups expressed their ideas in Council meeting
there was sharp disagreement. It took both tact
and reason on the part of committee members to
bring everyone together. Thus the Varsity Club was
able to become the valuable facility that it is.
CLASS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: First Row, left to right
Bob Bayless, Bernice Williams, Jean Towers, Peggy Taylor
Alice Bruner, Jack Barta. Second Row, left to right: Jane
Siverson, Connie Simmons, Marilee Moore, Donna Briggs
Wallace J. Williams. Third Row, left to right: Jeff Abbey, Bob
Scott, R. A. Lockwood, Jim Harris, W. B. Lovell.
A continuation of the well-developed intramurals
program at TU comprised most of the Athletic
Committee's work during the year. The intramurals,
a very important activity in recent years, are a
product of the Intramural boards, working in con-
junction with the Athletic Committee.
Since the Athletic Committee works more or less
in cooperation with the school's athletic department,
it is not possible to list a number of accomplishments
under its name, but it has its place in CC activity.
Chairman John Slater and his committee mem-
bers were in charge of making up schedules for
dances during the year and for arranging juke-box
dances after games. It was a busy year for them.
COUNCIL PROJECTS COMMITTEE: First Row, left to right: STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: First Row, left to fright:
Jackie Newton, Arris Bailey, Don Underwood, Allan H. Orrick, Louis Lundquist, Freda Jane Martin, Kenneth Pope-joy, Corinne
Alice Bruner. Carr. Second Row, left to right: H. D. Chase, Max R. Raines,
Mary Clay Williams, Jess Chouteau.
ll , Shortstop Kirk Newman scoops up a grounder in practice.
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Left Above: A fixture around Tyrrell Hall for several
semesters has been one of the more regular TU class
attenders . . . a canine student "Boo-Woo" belonging to
g'Dub" Graves likes to start the baseball season slowly.
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he Pikes' WCTUE-rs brighten the show. And then there were the sultrier moments. And behind the scenes, the directors
JEAN COULTER, KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
STANLEY BRITTON, ENGINEERS, CLUB
At right. TU's Donna Briggs carries the Sooner name at Atlantic City.
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While TU students were getting down to the
studies of the fall semester they were also watching
a fellow student, Donna Briggs, as she Carried the
Oklahoma banner into the battle of the bulges and
talents at the 1948 Miss America contest. And they
were plenty proud when she placed among the top
Frances Long, a study in frames and brushes.
The Beaux Arts Ball, when the surrealist lets his hair down
for all to see, was enjoying a steady comeback this year all
over the country, Hardy TU students welcomed the annual
event back to this campus after its war-time respite and, as
if trying to make up lost time, the modern art enthusiasts
came out wearing everything but the kitchen sink. Thatls
probably being saved for next year.
Gretchen Basore, caged, gets chummy with a fellow artist.
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS
First Row, left to right: Virginia
Wheeler, C. I. Duncan, Marilee
Moore, Board Chairman Ed Johnson,
Jerre Baldwin. Second Row: Vernon
Claybaugh, Jack Kelly, Ted Coover,
Jim Shirley, Jack Taylor. Not shown:
George Churchill, Betty Jo Bethke,
Ramon King, George Everett, Rich-
ard Gentry, Ed Everett, and Pauline
For this edition of the Kendallabrum the rich
and relatively early beginning of TU has provided
the decorative theme, such as it is. Those six
Indian Maidens who first ventured out for a bit
of frontier education are our heroines. Not only
for the yearbook decor but for their act which
gave the book life, we borrow this phrase in ap-
preciation- "never have so many owed so much
to so few."
In the production of the book itself the editors
JERRE WILLSEY BALDWIN
were ably assisted by many of the students and
faculty alike and to those people we extend sin-
cere thanks. To George Churchill, faculty advisor,
Bob McCormack, our staff photographer, and the
members of the board of publication should go a
large part of the credit for the 1949 edition.
Although not shown, our heroines also influ-
enced the design of this year's cover. The "some-
thing new" cover locates geographically the
Maidens home land of the Southwest.
X ,.- .1
Other reasons for a good Kendallabrum this year are: Left to Right. Standing: Richard Gentry, Paschal Hunt, and Jeff
Abbey. Seated: Anita Flanders, Jan Hunt, Winona Timmons, Patti D'Arcy. Margaret Campbell. and Marilyn Price.
Add to the staff Donna Briggs, Pete Finley, Jack Stewart, Kay Butts, Pat Simpson, and C. J. Lawrence.
Art for the Southwestern theme of this year's
Kendallabrum came from many and varied
sources. The whole-hearted thanks of the editor-
ial staff goes out to those people who bent their
pens and brushes to the creation of Indian
maidens and designs, Western symbols, lettering
A phase of the yearbook work that was a little
far from the Indian maiden idea was the work of
the business staff. While the editorial staff worked
at incorporating the theme of the Southwest into
the book, the business end worked just as hard
at acquiring advertisements and designing lay-
outs for that section of this publication that
furnished the funds to make the Kendallabrum
available to you,
As the editorial staff has worked this year to
compile the lasting record of the activities of
the University of Tulsa for the 1948-49 school
year, we have inevitably made those mistakes
of which human beings are guilty. We can only
hope that you, our readers, will bear with us,
and most of all that you will enjoy the compon-
ent parts of the 1949 Kendallabrum.
Assistant eds Taylor and Moore stop to pose. Check for Underwood and Fraser. assistant business managers
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June 1949 Graduation Issue
Determined to keep the Collegian from being
a drab publication devoted only to telling the
student body a few items of campus news, Editor
Jack Kelley and his assistants, Ed Everett and
Jim Shirley, started the year off with a great
many interesting features.
While the editors planned new and interesting
methods of arranging the paper, staff members
contributed the scores of news stories, unusual
features, columns, cartoons, necessary to a well-
rounded and effective publication.
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Many were the important news happenings
recorded in the Collegian as the year progressed.
Presidential candidates Dewey and Truman came
to town, the Community council took up a study
of a very controversial new student constitution,
tradition was thrown out the window when two
Nevada negro football players went into action
against TU at Skelly Stadium, the campus was
assured two new dormitories when ground was
broken for the Mabee buildings, and TU leased
the Varsity Club fCafe Petroleo at Expo
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Collegian Staff members: fleft to rightj Allan H. Orrick, Gene Curtis, Gretchen Basore, Barbara Cihak, Joan Marks, Bill Sansing, Janne
Groffmann, Marion Cracraft, John R. Shipley, Richard Gentry, Jerre Baldwin, Winona Timmons, Marilee Moore, Jeff Abbey. In the
slot is Editor Ed Everett.
groundsj for its major social functions. These
are a few of the top stories under the team of
Kelley, Everett and Shirley.
The paper, of course, was no product of one
or even three men. It was only through a large
and competent staff that the Collegian was made
worthwhile. Fortunately, staffers like Marion
Cracraft, sports editor, Joan Marks, society edi-
tor, cartoonist Pete Finley, photographer John
Shipley and 'fCampus Scene" McCarthy were
around to contribute their best to the Collegian.
Many others, too many to name here, chipped
in a lot of time and effort during the year.
Mid-term saw a change in both the editorial
and business staffs of the publication. Editor Jack
Kelley and assistant Jim Shirley resigned, while
Virginia Wheeler, assistant Business Manager,
left through graduation. The Board of Publica-
George Everett and Richard Gentry, Assistant-editors.
tions elected Ed Everett as editor and Richard
Gentry and George Everett as assistants, Busi-
ness Manager Vernon Claybaugh and Chris
Neely, his assistant, welcomed Kenny Williams
to their department.
Under the new leadership the Collegian
changed but little in form and appearance, al-
though editorially a lot was written about
"liberal'l and Hconservativew elements in the
editorial department. A great step forward was
made by a new plan set into motion the second
semester, when beginning journalism students
received one credit hour for work on the Colleg-
ian. In addition, the journalism department set
aside a lab hour on Monday afternoon where the
beginners could talk over writing problems with
Mr. Johnson and the editors of the paper. All in
all, a rather successful year.
Virginia Wheeler and Vernon Claybaugh, Collegian Business
'7t's All In The Book
HOME MA KING
Newest department at TU is Home Making Arts set
u this year especially for co-eds interested in the
home and its operation. With a goodly portion of the
classes already married, present as we as u u
bands benefited from the new department, and bigger
and better things are being planned for next yeai.
Cooking and sewing, the old stand-bys of home
makers, were only two of the classes offered in the new
curriculum. General home economics, child care, and
home nursing classes were added, and next year style
, . . . h 1 b. It
and interior decoration will be among t e su Jec s.
Catherine Hunter, head of the department, turned
Robertson Hall Annex into a campus home, with visit-
ing rooms furnished as completely as the work rooms.
' ' ' h' , nd
Three separate kitchens, several sewing mac mes a
a laundry room provided the girls with brand-new
Since 70 per cent of college girls marry soon after
their graduation from school, the home ma mg
partment is particularly important. The purpose of the
' to combine with the general requirements
of the University and develop an objective point of
view about the social world and the social responsibil-
ities of the individual.
Little Janey Ford is the subject for a child care session.
goes here. Now how does it work
Science moves even in the realm of the family laundry.
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Catherine Hunter directs everything from decoration to sewing
Into the four years of the curriculum of a student
choosing home making arts as an area of concentration,
there must also be included a development of taste for
art, literature and music, and a philosophy of life
designed to create and maintain basic ethical and reli-
National statistics have shown that wives and
mothers who are trained in such courses as are now
being offered at TU have more success in marriage
and family life. Toward this end, happy home life,
TU co-eds are taught to cook and to sew, instructed
in the choice of attractive and satisfying color com-
binations. They learn to select furnishings for the
home, arrange flower decorations, and generally keep
a home that is pleasant and congenial.
It's all in the book and these kids can read . . . formula of success'
A break between classes means "coffee time" for these Downtowners, Cl. to 1'.J D. C. Caudle, Willis Zimmerman, H. J.
Rush, Ralph Sessing, Dan Ponto and Clarence Metzinger.
"TU's Swing Shift . . . "
Night classes. complete with neon signs and noisy traffic.
"No, Mister Tailor. the
L, +I, S7
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xlh.47 I -
answer to this equation is not
'two for the price of one'."
Wlhile the 1948-49 term was the biggest
year of growth for the Downtown College-
a new record in enrollment, new course offer-
ings and a new college home-it all adds up
to expanded educational opportunities for the
student whose college and professional careers
Not everyone gets a college education the
same way. A great many for numerous reasons
attend evening class to qualify for a sheepskin
and the University of Tulsa has provisions for
this through its Downtown Division. In the fall
DI VISI O
Accounting problems have answers, even in night classes.
DC's administration staff, friend and advisor to students.
of 1933 TU opened the newly organized branch in
the Commercial Building at 619 South Main St.
Five years later it moved to its present location
and within the year a brand-new building, at 6th
and Cincinnati, is expected to be completed.
With this expansion, being constructed by the
Stanolind Pipe Line Company adjacent to their
new office building, the Downtown College expects
to have some of the most modern educational facili-
ties available anywhere. With it also will come a
larger, well-equipped Downtown College, capable
of serving Tulsa more effectively.
The expansion of the University of Tulsa,
therefore, is not limited to the campus.
Dr. Harry Gowans, Dean of the Downtown
College and Summer Session on the campus, has
led adult education in Tulsa to an important posi-
tion during the past few years, climaxing this year
with an enrollment of near 1500. Each year more
and more Tulsans are getting the higher education
needed to compete in the modern world--and
following a career at the same time.
All classes of the Downtown College are held
in the evenings, patterned after regular courses on
the main campus with similar material and equip-
ment to offer the same quality of study. A great
many of the faculty are regular teachers on the
M1 John Rogers. attorney-instructor. gets a question from the class.
Ending its first half-decade as a part of the Univer-
sity of Tulsa, the School of Law, like other divisions
and colleges, has been a part of a new growth at TU
which promises a bright future for the young men
and women of this area. With an enrollment of near
150 students, the Law School offered this year, for
the first time, a full-time course for students who
are able to devote all of their time to studies.
In the main however, the school draws its student
body from the rank and file of young business people
who continue careers in this or other fields while
working toward the day when they can display their
Hshinglew. With some of Tulsa's most prominent
attorneys on the faculty and Dean Summers Hardy,
former Justice of the Supreme Court of Oklahoma,
to guide it, the school offers a substantial educa-
tional service to the community.
Although a part of the University of Tulsa only
since 1943, the Law School's history dates to the
early 1920's when a group of lawyers established
the Tulsa Law School. It grew as a training ground
for young barristers and then, as today, produced
attorneys who have always stood high in their
profession. Before the year is over the School of
Law will have seen another progressive step made
when it takes over classrooms, offices and library
in the new TU Downtown Division building, being
completed at Fifth and Cincinnati.
IBelowj A law student puts his case before the "jury,"
fLeft1 The growing Downtown Division and Law School
building takes its place in the Tulsa skyline.
, : +
His misfortune a boost for the March of Dimes
'ZUHEN polio struck Bill Boyd, engineering
student, last summer, his college education
came to a temporary standstill. But when the
annual March of Dimes campaign rolled around
this year Bill was among the most active
campaign leaders in Tulsa. At his suggestion
and under his direction, TU fraternity and
sorority members completed distribution of
hundreds of contribution boxes, a major
project of the campaign.
With Spring also came the H1949 Aquapadesf' an event rapidly becoming one of the better annual entertainment features at TU
This second presentation of the all-student water show was again directed by Miriam Ferguson physlcal education instructor
and former aqua performer herself, and performed by nearly a dozen student stars
A W - z f ' - . se'-1 .m..r.ww ,lm
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E X P L0 R A T I O N
"II'f0RI.D IIHIDE EXPERIFNCIL
5e1'51r1ogjrapI1 5erw'ce G0lYJ0l'0lf0I1
CONSULTING EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICIS
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, U.S.A.
Ladief Ready-to-Wefzr Menh Wearing Apparel
Sporlfzweur Ham . . . Sboex
lingerie 'I 'oilelriex
TLl1SH,S Quality Apparel Store
The House Of Famous Labels
Atlillinery l,1zdie.f Show Accefwriey
Ruth Wilson, Rogers Lehew, Arky Smith, and Margaret Sherrick
im1er's arsity enter
FOUNTAIN SCHOOL SUPPLIES SUNDRIES
7th Street at Evanston
Owned and Operated by Ben and Lucylle Simler
OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT SCHOQL SUPPLIES
20 E. 7th TULSA, OKLAHOMA
Complete line of gr-eenAou:ie, .gnc
IVilson and MacGregor-Goldsmith
Sportlng Goods' 1824 South Baltimore Avenue
14 E. 3rd sf. Tulsa, Okla. Phone 54440
W. R.Grimshaw Go.
To our eyes comes a welcome sight. The picture we see is one
of the next generation coming into its own as graduation time
From this graduating class Tulsa will expect much. Many of you
will assume positions of influence in the years to come. You will
be the business and professional men and women who will guide
the destiny of our city. You will have to make the decisions in
business and civic activities . . . but you will also be the ones to
enjoy the fruits of your labors.
To the graduating class of '49 may we add our wish that your
future will be blessed with riches both tangible and intangible.
THE FIRST NATIDNAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY CIF TULSA
MBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
CLASS OF 1949
Fefieml Depofil Imnmfzce Corp.
X Floral Artists
,Y v RAY L Rum - cv
fb I7 west 50151 46'
14, 'VPLETE norm SVT
F. T. D. Member
Phones 3-6156 - 3-6157
Tulsa 3, Oklahoma
V, ,W--ff A"'N
L . X
gg 5 ,
A, L, T.
W 'vu ,
DICK SHORT AND CLEVANNE MCGHEE
CDR YOUR MGNEY BACK
Whatever you buy at Froug's, whether it's a
25c handkerchief or a thousand dollar fur
coat . . . Froug's guarantees satisfaction or
your money back. Itls this policy of guaran-
teeing quality, plus Froug's well-earned
reputation for value-giving, that has made
Froug's Tulsa's fastest growing department
F R CD U G ' S
316 SOUTH MAIN TULSA
' fjffijw .sw-
jx A73 , ,, e
U s l l l
Ageless in style, mofchless 'fl
in qualify . . . with The Q ,,: f
perfedion of croffsmonsliip .,Q:: ,.:, ligezf AV..gff
than is Truly l. Miller.
x. ffs 1
7th and Main
81 O. TRAIL
4th at Cincinnati
0 for L'07ZfiIi672lj6ll Jervice In
508 MAYO BUILDING
D ne Hurry, Mary jane Feemsfer, and Hellen Donnelly in the
Delta Gamma Lodg
'Il Tj 'Y ' FROM
Plumhinq, Air Ennilitiuninq gglgmgn msmumgm gg,
8 Electric TULSA, U.S.A.
528 East I,-inh sir...-1 E g ricers and manufacturers of the vvorId's
fnest petroleum and rescrv gi eeririg
"lilIll,llINli l"0Il AKNII YVITII TU" q Ipmem'
If if's GOOD FOOD and QUICK SERVICE you
want - fry the "Original"
2839 E. 11TH
OPEN 6:30 A. M. CLOSE 12:00 P. M.
WUAMI you fAinrL of
JAYNES CARPET 00.
fAinL ofyimlng jars!
JAYNES ore DisTribuTors
HARDWICK 81 MAGEE CARPETS A, 84 IVI. KARAGHEUSIAINI CARPETS
MOHAWK CARPETS MEGEE CARPETS
FIRTI-I CARPETS NYE-WAIT CARPETS JIMMY FORD
OZITE CARPET LININGS
2819 EAST FIFTEENTH -- PHONE 9-6349
CHINA AND CRYSTAL
509 South Main
YET SO ECONOMICAL . . .
Gas, the Magic Flame, provides you with so much
for so little-New Freedom for your kitchen-
healthful heating for your home-and depend-
able hot water service at all times. Yes, good gas
service is so economical, yet brings you the
comfort and convenience for happy, carefree
FOR SUCCESSFUL CANNING
By ANY Method
JARS and CAPS
Easy I0 Seal - Easy to Open
Sand Springs, Okla.
on th 0 llampus!
Palace apparel for young men and
women, of course! Because it combines
the newest young fashions with
famous Palace quality at prices To
fit a school-going budget.
'5251525555fiiiiiflfiflfi ifzlff? ' iii f'-. :-: - f-.ifltiffsil
Printing - Lithogrgphing - Engraving - Stationery - Qfiice Supplies
13th ui Peoria
Patti Hower and Argie Lewis
For Dependable Trouble-Free Service
-,Olin Zink Unif Heafef John Zink "Shorty" Furnace
A new and unique design- Easy to install ONLY 26" DEEP
-hangs from ceiling-More compact- Two sizes: 30,000-50,000 l3.t.u.!hr. This
More efficient - Designed especially tor new "Shorty" Furnace is designed especially
heating large open spaces, such as stores, tor installations where under tloor space is
garages, etc. Unit is shipped complete ready limited, Being only 26" deep it can be in-
tor installation - One until will heat a 40' stalled where foundations are extremely low,
x SO' space. eliminating the necessity ot making a pit.
Burns Natural or Butane Gas
Immediate Delivery From Stock
There is a John Zink Burner tor every Heating and Power Need
-Retineries, Gasoline Plants, Apartments, Churches, l-lospitals,
Laundries, Buildings, Schools, Homes, Warehouses, Heat Treat-
ing Vats, Furnaces and Special Jobs. -
4401 So. Peoria Tel. 7-3323 Tulsa, Oklahoma
CONGRATULATIONS Once You Tame Il . . .
OF mg HHllIH'S
LANDES, SERVER ff! IIHURNTUN
General Insurance and Surety Bonds
It Will Be Your Favorite T00 .
, XX XXX
Athletic Department Building Prefabrication By
SOUTHERN MILL 86 MANUFACTURING CO.
Custom 8: Curtis Woodwork of johns-Manville Products
525 South Troost H gt Phone 2-5256
1012 soufi. Mai.. Phone z-si as
5 T A T E Wvwer Shop
4th G Boulder
Member of Federal
Deposit Insurance Corporatio
2612 Ecast llth St.
AI The Sign of
The Giant Cactus
Phone 9-541 l
to the Southwest
The Southwest grows a special kind ot men-
and Renbergs carries the special clothes
to suit their excellent taste, their virile good
looks and their breezy personalities.
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5 1 XR Nt
5.5-5+ 5.23. ,5 h iyfsr fffjg'
i , swag, P
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