University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 286

 

University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1951 volume:

1 r_ Tin 1951 i,[ni)fiii(ip,iii 111 of nil LiiiMHSin 01 iLLsn in Oklcihonm .■«BiSC Uv;-.is»Ba •■ -- I « t , - aar : t irrLeA yvOLSyvLCi THE KENDALLABRUM MAGAZINE The First Lady Pours Our Campus Grew and Grew Our Really Big Wheels Our Most Beautiful Women FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION Our Friend, the President The Trustees and the Administration The Deans The Faculty ATHLETICS AND MILITARY A new and added job for the President The Hurricane Blows . . . The Air Force in Review How to get a Man with a Gun! ORGANIZATIONS Sorority Row The Greek Men Miss Recamier. 1951 The Tower over the campus CLASSES The Seniors The Juniors The Sophomores The Freshmen c «mr T5- J.W v ; j£1 4 Ui iSi x« - ■ ■% reir j»i:l T-JttJVR ym-a_CLCi LjLyi i— a ,»-, -Ste. ttH Down Univcrsit)- Drive buildinss bloomed McFarlin library still stood out for the studious OUR CAMPUS GREW AND GREW Lorion Hall . . . finest business laboratory Strings and brass tingled from Tyrrell W Best news of .ill! Two new dorms . . . :ifi.s of Mr.and Mrs. John Mabee . . . oi- ened their doors!! • . " The Student Aaivities building opened ... all glass, steel, stone and dazzling lights. Fifteen oil companies and men donated I ' etroltum Sciences Hall . . . iniu which the oil college gushcii .]Si STILL WE GREW . . . AND GREW . . . AND GREW This was a year of jjrowth as if it came from the lamp of Alacklin. Ik-aiitihil and roomy dormitories grew up . . . the elegant new Student Activities building . . . huge new Petroleum Sciences Hall. Men moved into Kemp Hall and into Gt)rdon and came from more states and foreign countries than ever before in Tulsa history. Here for all to see was a beautiful campus set right smack in the middle of the Oil Capital of the World. Many of the things of which Dr. Pontius has dreamed . . . and of which we had, too, dreamed had become real. I rum ihi kciubll lljll lower. licll! rane in 19 1 " . F,ven with tlit war. tlic waitint; lisc tor John t. Mabee Hall was lung The Schoolbooks Called But The War Took Away Rnl-itrlson, liomc iif offices Lt.il !•! Kif, !. Cl - blui-kcr. tatulty advisor; Dub Lovell. chict lusiitc, l-Jj Johnson, siudcni relations ilirceior dene Kellcy. coed veep; Louis Lundquist. president; Jack H(K)vcr. veep; Shirley Young, secretary; Pauline Quirk urer; Jess Chouteau, faculty treasurer. Not pictured. Ruth lidkin. social chairman. STUDENT GOVERNMENT TIk- year 1950-1951 broutiht a new and revitalized form of student government to the TL " campus. The old Com- munity (Council was replaced by a streamlined Student Council composed of seven students and two faculty members. More power and responsibility for council functions w as placed in each individual committee and the student council itself assumed a policy-makini; role. I ' nder the leadership of President Louis Limtlc|uist, the new- committee s stem was mold- ed into a workable unit and a new set of b -laws was adopted. Student government took a new lease on life. Among the earliest achieve- ments of the new council was sponsorship of the annual student mixer which official- ly opened the Student Activi- ties Building. With the help of its various committees, the Council successfully promo- ted pep-rallies, parades, vic- tor} ' celebrations and all school dances held during the football season. Other proj- ects included varsity night, Talahi Day, Dr. Pontius ' birthday party, and sponsor- ship of several assemblies. As the ear drew to a close, the 1950 - 1951 Student Council stepped aside, leaving to its successor the task of further strengthening the role of stu- dents in campus affairs. -t lB Suzanne Spink, Naydene Kelley, Elizabeth Neely. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications functions as a policy and advisory board for the TU Collegian, campus news- paper, and the Kendallabrum, year- book. It is both an editorial and financial guide to these two publi- cations. Its membership is composed of Prof. Ed Johnson, journalism department head; George Churchill, TU public relations director; C. I. Duncan, TU treasurer; Prof. T. W. Coover, business school; George Ev- erett, Collegian editor; Pete Theus, Kendallabrum editor; Kenny Wil- liams, Collegian Business manager; Veda Johnson, Kendallabrum busi- ness manager, and Shirley Young, secretary of the board. CAMPUS WELFARE COMMITTEE The Campus Welfare Committee is charged with directing all campus improvement projects, conducting the Council ' s investigations, coordi- nating the Campus Chest Drive, assemblies, supervising the selection of nominees for " Who ' s Who, " and working out programs designed in the best interests of the campus com- munity. Under the new committee system, it replaces the old Council Projects committee. It was headed the first semester by Naydene Kel- ley. Following her January gradu- ation, the post was filled by newly- elected Mary Lee James. Main project of The Student Council has been the Varsit) Show, produced each year by stu- dents, written, acted and directed by students. Funds from this show allow creation of scholar- ships which are awarded in the name of the council to students on basis of scholarship and service to the campus community. This year ' s show was written by Nancy Watts and Dick Phenneger and directed by Hal Hamilton. Left, Gretchen Basore, Dick Short and Dal Wertz- berger ponder the value of a goose-egg sized diamond ... all a part of the plot ... as was Sleepy Laguna, an ecdysiast of sensational appeal. LASS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE The functions of the C lass Activities committee incliuie siipervisint; all class social affairs ami activities .iiu! pr«)motinn the estahlisiiment ami maintenance of class trailitions. Tile princiiial job iindert.ilven hy tiie committee this year was the over-all planninij ami execution of Talahi Day activities. Marilyn Hudson served as chairman of the committee which as composed of tiie four class presidents — Duane Murpiiv, senior; Maurie Richards, junior: )ohn Mattiiews, sophomore; and Ronald Seals, fresliman. joAnne Ihrig replaced John Matthews in January when lie went into tiie ser ice. OCIAL COMMITTEE The jol " ) of planning and carrying t)ut a well rounded all sciiooi social program belongs to the Social com- mittee of the Student Council. Ably led l " )y chairman Ruth Edkin, the Social committee held several dances on Saturdays during the football season — including the always popu- lar Sadie Hawkins Day celebration. This committee also planned Dr. Pontius liirthda party and the an- nual Talahi Day dance. The vice- president of each class and many other interested students devoted long hours to planning these out- standing campus social events. Tjg :; ' Left 10 right: Seals, Richards, Hudson, Matthews. 1 4 :i lo right: Joe Carpenter, Bill Wilkinson. Mar - Carolyn Row, Dub Lovell. Not pictured. Helen Jayne Randolph. 1st row: Marilyn Towers, Elmera Smith. Dorothy Beddoe. Mary Martin. Alta Jo Cluck, Jo Anne Ihrii;. 2nJ row: Ruth Edkin, Martha McGinnis. Barbara Hoppe, Joan Hudson. Marilyn Hudson, Mary Lee James, Marilee Moore, Pat McArt, Marsh.i Grablf. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Working under the tiirection of Chief Justice Dub Lovell, the elec- tions committee ably administered all campus elections during the year. Its first job came in September with the election of freshman officers, A special election was also set up in January to fill the vacancy left in the council by the graduation of Naydcne Kelle . Its final job came in April when the 1951-52 Student Council was elected. Under the new constitution, all class officers are elected in the fall. Polls were staffed largely by members of Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. ;.. li, rixht: Jacobs. Uhl. Jones, Oler. Standing, Ihrig, Walker. i n f C) hi ruw: H. D. (hase. Mary Clay Williams, Veda M. Johnson, Jo Ann Swalley. 2)iil r ,u: James Flottman. Paul Reinhardt, Clyde Blocker, Jess Chouteau. Donna BriK s, Carol Carter, Ired B. Graves, Gretchen Basore, Emma Jo McConnell. Hal Hamilton, Lois Rhodes, Tad Allen, STUDENT PROMOTIONS The Student Promotions Committee is the right arm of the Student Council. Under the new Constitu- tion and the chairmanship of Art Uhl, it became the sounding board of campus opinion in the direction of student activities. The business of SPC included the selection of TU cheerleaders, management of the Homecoming parade and Float con- test, Singfony, Pep rallies, and the creation of athletic spirit. Drawing its power from key representatives from over 50 campus organizations, SPC also helped promote the Cam- pus Chest drive, Varsit)- Night, Band and Talahi Days. STUDENT RELATIONS The Student Relations committee exerts an important influence on all extra-curricular campus activities. Composed of an equal number of students and faculty members, this policy making committee charters all campus organizations and codi- fies all necessary regulations gov- erning their activities. Having been relieved of its enforcement duties by the new Judicial Committee, it found more time to devote to polic decisions. The committee was head- ed by the council ' s Student Relations Director, Veda Johnson. VARSITY NIGHT BOARD A special Varsity Night Board was set up this year to completely plan and produce the annual all-school variety show sponsored by the Student Council. This board handled all production details including re- view and selection of the script and music, casting, rehearsing, scene de- sign, costuming, dancing, and ticket sales. Emma Jo McConnell was appointed chairman of the Varsity Night Board and Hal Hamilton was director of the show itself. ' l ' ' Can LOGIC snap a male? P F. T fla.c on high Gadzooks! He even drives ' em now! SHIRLEY YOUNG: Social chmn. correspondent. Chi O; Mortar Board; FVA. TU " Y " ; Sec. Christian Science Organi- zation NAYDENE KELLEY: Treas. Chi O; Pres. TU Business Women; TU " Y " ; Coed V-p, Student Council; Sec. Mortar Board; FTA WHO ' S WHO . . . among students in American universities and colleges JOAN MARKS: KKG; Mor- tar Board; Polio Chest Drive; KWGS; TAP; PiDE; Jr Pan- hellenic; Windbags; Aquatic Club; Choir JON " PETE ' THEUS: Pres, PiKA; Ed, Kendallabrum; V-p, PiDE; Varsity Night; AF staff; Senior Hour; Bd of Pubns; IPC HARRY FRANCIS: Social chmn, KS; Radio Guild; KWGS; Choir; Collegian; Windbags; Theater; Work- shop; DT; Canterbury Club BARBARA SMITH: DDD; FTA; Windbags; TU " Y " ; Lantern; KDPi; Pres. SAI; Choir; Treas, Jr Class; Varsity Night; Spanish RICHARD PHENNEGER; Pres. KS; IFC; IRC; RufNex; Workshop; Varsity night co- author; KWGS; Canterbury Club; TU " Y " KENNETH WILLIAMS: LCA; Bus Mgr, Collegian; PiDE; Matrix Award; Thea- ter; Board of Publications MARSHA GRABLE: Sec KD; TU Business Women: Lantern; Psi Chi; Jr Panhel lenic; Windbags; Collegian Kendallabrum; Spanish GEORJEAN GROOM; KKG; Pres. Panhellenic; Pres, TU Business Women; Treas, Mor- tar Board; Dean ' s Honor Roll 6 semesters EARL WATKINS: V-p, BT; V-p, Scabbard and Blade; Sq coradr, AFROTC; IFC; Honor Roll; Pres, DSPi; NOMA; lAES; Asst Instr Acctg MARILYN HUDSON: Chi O; Student Council; V-p, Soph class; Scholarship winner; Kendallabrum; SPC; CAC; IRC; Windbags EDWARD DUMlT:Pres.Ra dio Guild; Sword and Key TAP; KWGS; Workshop Best radio, stage aaor awards: Wheel meal MARY JO BRADFORD: Treas, SAI; Mortar Board; Community ' Council; FTA; Convention Delegate, Ind. Women ' s Assn WHO S WHO . . . among students in American universities and colleges DONNA BRIC.GS: Pros, Chi O. Miss Anicric.i $nO() schol- arship; PiDE; KcnJiill.ibrum; 2d Vp. Panhc-llcnii; V.irsit) ' Nishi MARILFE MOORE Pres, DDD; Mortar Boanl; IRC; PiDE; n; " " : Ed. Kcndall- abrum; Treas. Jr Class: V-p, Soph Class; Choir WIMIV IDRhlS; Prcs. Mixed Chorus, PMA; Fr foot- ball captain; ' arsit ' football Ictterman; ' -p. BSU; Concen, radio choir RICHARD SHORT: Pres, KS TAP; Windbags; Scimitar Workshop; Radio Guild DMS-AFROTC; Deans Honor Roll; Choir; lEC EMMA lO McCONNELL; Chi O; Sec, TAP; Radio Guild; Workshop; KWGS; Lantern; Best supporting ac- tress award; Prof Women GEORGE EVERETT: LCA; Ed, Assoc Ed, Collegian; Pres, PES; Sword and Key; KKP; Band; PiDE; Matrix Achieve- ment Award ALICE BRLNER: Chi O; Mortar Board; Pres, Kemp Hall; PiDE; Asst ed, Ken- allabrum; Panhellenic; Psi Chi; PGK; AKD CLAUDIA WHITE: Mortar Board; Lantern; Future Teach- ers of America; Theater; Theta Alpha Phi; Botany Club LOUIS LUNDQUIST: V-p; LCA; Pres, Student Council; Tennis; Radio Guild; KWGS; PMA; SAC; Sword and Key; Orchestra; IFC GRETCHEN BASORE; KKG; Mortar Board; Student Coun- cil; IRC; KWGS; Theater; Competitive Exam scholar- ship; Collegian ARTHUR UHL: SC, secf. ed soc ch. pledge trnr, SPC chmn OSPE. APO, secy; CollcRian Vi ' indbags; Engrs club; AIME Kholarship HAL LIM. yUlRK Treas, KD; Treas, Student Council; Pres, Mortar Board; Sec-tr, Lantern; Sec, Newman club; Windbags VEDA JOHNSON: Pres, In- dependent Women; Bus Mgr, Kendallabrum; Sec, PiDE; Student Council; Mortar Board; Collegian; IRC |ji. Ki. i ( i l I ' ics. Imcr- national Relations club; Lan- tern; winner of four scholar- ships; Honor Roll; KDPi; FTA Not pictured. Clorene Fraser. graduate division. iy Ciss Diana Tcxtcr KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA COURTESY OF PUBLIC SERVICE CO. OF OKLAHOMA Ciss Qharlcnc ' Jrankc KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA COURTESY THE COCA-COLA CO. zJ 0 ' ss T)(mna ' Briggs CHI OMEGA COURTESY OF VANDEVERS CHI OMEGA COURTESY THE BROWNDU NKIN CO. Ciss Shirley J vc lcss DELTA DELTA DELTA COURTESY OF FROUGS V ■?Rl- . ■i :-. . it -J Ciss Ahh -JsCiirrax KAPPA ALPHA THETA COURTESY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TULSA Lz- i;LjG_e_yM_ i Wu. w KAPPA ALPHA THETA Queen of T.U. ' s Homecoming WIU. Pat BoleluL KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Freshman Football Queen I lH ' iSS K ltariene ranh KAPPA KAPI ' A CAMMA Sweetheart of All the Frats P- J-- ' - LZyiyLjGjG- M_ i I V IIaa Aeanne i aln Kappa Kappa Gamma BASKETBALL QUEEN 1 1 Ihi Chimera nillli Chi Omega il ' lr. Jucivia L ronincier Kappa Sigma VARSITY KING AND QUEEN Kappa Kappa Gamma BUSINESS QUEEN am •ECD ' Delta Omega of SIGMA CHI February 3, 1951 Fred Armstrong, past grand trustee of Sigma Chi, hands Delta Omega charter to Bill Callahan, president. Gamma Tau of KAPPA ALPHA THETA February 24, 1951 Helen Stiles French, grand president of Kappa Alpha Theta, hands Gamma Tau charter to Helen Jayne Randolph, charter president, in presence of Alice Douglass Coleman, president, Tulsa Alumnae Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. MORTAR BOARD BEGINS In 1933 Mrs. Myrtle Gleason Cole founded Senior Staff which dedicated itself to recognizing scholarship and leadership among women on the Tulsa campus. In 1939 the leadership of the group was taken over by Miss Mary Clay Wil- liams. The ' continued to inspire interest and enthusiasm in scholarship, service, leadership and character. This ear Senior Staff was made a chapter of Mortar Board and each charter member was initiated by Mrs. M. Stanley Ginn, national president. Charter members, above, left to right, include Sall Crimes Ciraves, Cret- chen Basore, Georjean Groom, Veda Johnson, Na dene Kelle , Marilee Moore, Glorene Fraser. Caroline Cooper, Kathleen Burton, Alice Bruner, Mary Jo Bradford, Norma Helen Spriggs, Bobbie VC ' agner, Claudia White and President Paidine Quirk with Mrs. Ginn. Not pictured. President Norma Lou Lawrence. Mary Clay is tapped THESE . . . ABOVE ALL OTHERS . . . THB Miss Diana Texter (Kappa Kappa Gamma). Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Miss Paula Comhest (Kappa Kappa Gamma), Kappa Sigma; Miss Marguerite Gettemy (Delta Gamma), Kappa Alpha anJ Miss Gloria Huilsoti (Delta Gamma), Sigma Phi Epsilon. RATERNITIES CHOSE AS THEIR OWN Miss Charlcnc I ' ranke. Kappa Kappa Gamma. H ' C. Sweetheart; Miss Annt Murray. Kappa Alpha Ihcta. Beta Tau; Miss Marjorie Watts, InJcpcndcnt. Alpha Tau Ome ;a. Miss Jeanne Calhoun. Delta Gamma, Pi Kappa Alpha and Miss Dorothy Bcddix:. Chi Ome.i;a, Lambda Chi Alpha. • ' H ■ A g i ' lll) ' ' i I- A -= ,.aiv£. NKW VIMII, By the shores of Gitchee Gumee — lor the hit ot Beaumont Bruestle. TU THEATRE It is the aim of the universit) ' theater to add to the students ' educational opportunities, to instruct both actor and observer, and to entertain the audience. For this reason a wide variety of dramatic types are chosen for production. The 1950-51 plays included Elizabethan drama, modern comedy, musical drama and melodrama. In addition, roles in university theater productions are not restricted to speech students. Try-outs are open to all TU students, and students from other departments are frequently active in the drama workshop. The theater plant at TU is housed in Kendall Hall; it is one of the most complete in the Southwest. A skilled designer and costumer supervise back-stage work by students. The TU theater costume department is un- usually large and growing rapidh. Queen of Hearts Emma Jo aids Freds exit in " Misalliance " Much ado in " Much Ado " First play produced by the University theater in 1950 as Bruestle and S ier ' s " W ' liat Will History Say, " followed by " Indian Captive. " for children, and Shakespeare ' s tja " Much Ado About Nothing " . The last play before school was out in the spring was " The Circle, " by Maugham. ' The Beautiful People, " by Saro an, was played in the round in KWGS Studio B during summer school. Sha ' s " Misalliance " opened the fall semester, follo %ed b " Marco Polo, " for young audiences, and " Money Makes the Man. " new version of " Bourgeois Cientle- man " . Molieres classic comedy was also cut and played for children as " The Uppity Boob " . The 195! drama schedule was headed b " I ' d Love to Be ' ou, " Bruestle- Swier musical, followed by a revival of their Chinese-type fantasy " The Wonderful Tang " (orginally produced at TU in 1949) which was taken on tour. The 1951 Eliza- bethan show was Jonsons " N ' olpone " . Psychological thriller " Blind Alley. " by Warwick, was the last pla of the semester. The TU staff of theater directors includes Prof. Ben Henneke, speech and radio de- partment head. Dr. Beaumont Bruestle, Dr. George Kernodle, H. Rodman Jones and Laurine Hager. Many one-act plays were directed by Uni%ersity students in addition to the regular theater productions. Two of these, Shaw ' s " Dark Lady of the Sonnets " and Mil lay ' s " Aria de Capo. " were given in public performances. A ►I I 1st row: Judy Bryner, Bette Conner, Patty Sue Duval, Patricia McPherson, Charlene Weber, Saundra Reber, Clarice Clark, Xandra Brinlee, Claudia Stanford, Evelyn Wandres. Pe CT Philp, Ramona Armstrong, Phyllis McKinley. 2 ul rnu: Clevanne McGhee, Lilian Orelup, Minii Raney, Katie Thomas, John Hanson, Bill Elliott, Tom McCaslin, Keith Otto Schwartz, Walter G. Entwistle, Claudia White, Shirley Elkins, Joanne Kramer. Rose Ann Webb. Srr rouv Cynthia Ann Poe. Janice Everhard, Charlene Powell, Weldon Moldrup. Edw. B. McCullough. Bill Knox, Bob Thompson, Douglas Hill. Romayne Lukken, Helen Chandler, Jo Ann Swalley, Patricia Simpson, Arris Bailey, -ilh rou: Dolly Bail, Harriett Anderson, Dorothy McCormick, John Draughon, Paul Buhl, Wesley Forbis, Bryce L. Nolen, Norman K. Barnum, Henry Churchill, Richard Short, Harry L. Francis, Corinne Carr, Margaret Sisson, Karole Stevens, Naomi Shepard. 5 A rouv W. Vernon Hamilton, Mark Nelson. Bill McKinley, Edwin Yager, George Standingbear, Tom Nash, Bill Fisher, Dick Chronister, Pianist. Mar ' Margaret Adams, Organist. CHOIR With an enviable reputation throughout the nation, the Mixed Choir added to its .stature this year with national broadcasts, an extensive Eastern tour and in whole or in part averaged six appearances off the campus each week of the school year. A love of music coupled with a determination to sing fine choral arrangements with the encouragement and skill of Director Arthur Hestwood as a guide kept nearly KM) students busy at rehearsal for at least one hour each school day during the year. Tom Waring came on the campus to encourage, inspire and listen and the visit was like a shot of adrenalin to the already inspired singers. The annual Spring Concert was held April . O-May 1, and ... as customary, the applause as vigorous and sustainecl. Many of the singers rehearsed and studied with- out credit in order to gain the experience. It was more of a pri ilegc than e er this ear to be on the roster of the famous Hestwood Choir of The University of Tulsa. hi riiu: Arris Bailey, Joanne Kramer. Charlenc Weber. Pat Simpson, Marilyn Breno, Xanjra Brinlee, Judy Bryner, Phyllis McKinlcy, Bettc Conner. 2iiJ Bill Knox, Phillip Douulas Erwin, Lilian Orclup. Pat Turk. Claudia White. Mimi Raney, Jo Ann Swalley. Katie Thomas. Douglas Hill. Harold Lauj;hlin. 3r( roii: Tom MtCaslin. Bill Elliott. Weldon Moldrup. IMwin Yager. Bill I ' isher, Henry Churchill, Dick Short. John Doremus — Lois Rhodes, pianist. RADIO CHOIR This year the Radio Choir started facing the television cameras each week and added another stripe to their alread ' honor- laden crown. The singers also broadcast over AM radio each week with Sunday spots over KWGS-FM through KVOO, 5(),()()() watt Tulsa station at 5:30 each Sunday. The group broadcast over AB(] at (Christmas and as members of the Mixed C hoir took part in each of tlie many activities of the larger group. Unusual arrangements which often featured the solo ()ices of members, and tiie Fred Waring touch through tiie fingers of skilled director Arthur Hestwood have earned a high place for the singers. The Radio Choir ' s repertoire has an extreme!) wide range and offers the maximum experience to members. As a separate unit, the Radio Choir has made over 50 appearances in the last ear at man ' Tulsa con entions, meetings and clubs and on tour. For a Tulsa student who sings, the top niche toward which he strives is membership in the Hestwood Choir at Tulsa. Nowhere else is such varied training available is the conviction of each member. Mr. Arthur Hestwood director i d IIRST VIOLINS: Harold Karl, Charles Hill. Robert Lcekley, Jean Moore Roberts. Joan Murphy. Roger Grisder; SECOND VIOLINS; Marion Grieves. Saundra Reber. Richard Richards. Don Russell. Connie Probst. Kay Davis; VIOLAS; Richard Brown. Helen Whayne. Jim Economou. Jack Sherwood. Dorothy Cotton; CF.LLO; Richard Mcintosh. Barbara Brewer. Clillord Bundy, Winifred Coltoii. Beverly Brandes. Otto Weisener; BASS; Elizabeth Haines, Dou.nlas Hill. Billy Daniels. Louis Smith, J. M. Wiles; FLUTE; Billye Matthews, Kay Kennedy; OBOE; Donald Linde, Alpha Savenius. Wanda Ellis; CLARINET; David WestMate Roland Robertson. Dorothv Rinehart; BASSOON; Charles Disbrow. Shirley McVei.nh; HORN; George Mitchell. Charles Hall. Howard Stanley. Walter Price; TROMBONE; Walter Niekamp, Walter Wallace. Robert Cantield; TRUMPETS: Gordon Kirby. Roland Brenner; PERCUSSION; Bruce Kennedy. Jim Belt. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY During the first semester, the TU Symphony Orchestra, directed by H. Arthur Brown, devoted much time to reacling a hirge amount of orchestral literature, anticipating the time when it would be an advantage to the prospective professional members and future educators of the group. The semester was ended with an excellent concert in Kendall Hall. The program in- cluded the Saint-Saens cello concerto with Walter Osadchuk as soloist and the Richard Strauss french horn concerto with William McKee as soloist. Both artists are members of the TU Fine Arts college faculty and occupy first chair positions in the Tulsa Philharmonic orchestra. In the second semester faculty members Max Waits and William McKee became joint leaders of the group. The orchestra pla ed before the Okla- homa Educational Assn. and presented concerts in Muskogee and Bartlesville. Various social functions were also held during the year. Officers were: Richard Brown, pres.; Mary Caroline Rowe, v-pres.; Elizabeth Hayiies, secy.; Marian Grieves, per- sonnel; Helen Whayne, librarian. A { j 4 BAND ROSTER — Jerry Armstrong. Ramona Armstrong, Wallace Arrinuton, Jim Belt, Sylvia Boettcher, Gayle Bossard, Letlairc Bossard, James Bowles, Charles Bradfield, Ronald Brenner, Robert Canfield, 1-rankie Chilton. Billy Daniels, Paul Davis, Jr., Charles Dishrow, Georpe Everett, Mary Ellen Everett, Roger I-cnn, Roger Fenn, Jr., Bill Fisher, Charlene Franke, Ronald Gates, Elizabeth Haines, Bunny Haines. Charles Hall, Wyman Hart, Larry Hartfclder, Bruce Hendricks, Ernest Hiatt, Douglas Hill, Roland Holmes, Denise Jaqua, Gerald Kastin.i;, Bruce Kennedy, Justin Kiter, Richard King, Gordon Kirby, Patricia Kirkpatrick, Rolland Lawrence, Bob Lees, Don Madden, Ronald McCullough. Pat McCune, Clevanne McGhee, Ernest Minson, George Mitchell, Weldon Moldrup, Sharon Mossbcrgcr, Ralph Mullins, Walter Niekamp, Lloyd Oler, Vaughan Packer, Suzane Parker, Florinc Phillips. Patrick Poole, Walter Price, Bernhardt Proft, Richard Richards, Dorothy Rinehart, Roland Robert.son, John Rogers, Alan Rosemann, Alpha Savenius, Charles Scott, John Seelye, William Smith, Karole Stevens, Richard Terhune, Belva Thompson, Bill Timmons, Wanda Tinney, Glen Travis, Bob Tucker, Billy Watkins, William Walker, David Westgate, Neva Williams, Mary Worden. GOLDEN HURRICANE BAND The Golden Hurricane Marching Band made its first appear- ance of the school year on the field at Skelly stadium. This was the first of many football activities such as parades, pep rallys, field formations and trips. The greatest event of the football season was the trip to Houston where the band gave spectacular performances in a parade, pep rally, requested con- cert in the Texas State hotel, and then on the field at Rice Stadium. Most of the football season was accomplished under student leadership directed by Mr. Fenn. Student directors conducted the band and worked out formations very success- fully. The band activities do not stop with the end of the football season but go immediately into performances at basketball games. A swing band made up of band members often relieves the whole band at Fairgrounds Pavilion. The second semester features concert work with annual band festival sponsored by Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma on March 16-17. Mr. Roger Fenn, conductor Not only the audience was moved by the drama. Basore blubbered!! RADIO STATION KWGS The University of Tulsa Department of Radio-Speech is one of the nine schools originally approved by the National Asso- ciation of Broadcasters, and is a charter member of the University Association for Professional Radio Education. Radio stu- dents have an opportunity to work under supervision on the campus radio station KWGS- FM. The entire staff is made up of students. All announcing, production and writing is done by students and to supplement the many hours in experience possible on the campus, univer- sity students can work on the local radio and television sta- tions as well. Station KWGS-FM operates on 90.5 megacycles with effective power of 1100 watts. In addition to student broad- casting activities, KWGS-FM carries a se- ries of radio classroom broadcasts, through which college lectures on many subjects are made available to listeners. Other programs include classi- cal music, drama, sports, news, programs for the housewife and disk-jockey shows. Station manager is Bob Wells. KWGS-FM operates from stu- dios in Kendall Hall an d car- ries special events by remote broadcast facilities. The 285 foot transmitter tower is a TU landmark. rive laiiy announcers KiintJBW ' «hmh i A , Behind the drama, the man and the works. Randolph and TV camera hold attention RADIO GUILD 1st rou: Emma |o McConnell, Claudia White. Marilyn Breno. Bette Davis, Bennie Lee Fowler, Joan Marks, Lee Thomai. 2nd rou: F. M. Randolph, Merle Lentz. V. j. Chronister. Marylu de Waneville. Don Brewer. Harry L. Francis. Bob Wells. Edward Dumit. 3rti rou: Dusty West, Bill Elliott, Jerry Wise, Betty Bethke, James L. Roberts, Johnny Doremus. Donald Norton. Pete Theus ._ the Editor N ' cila Idlinson - the Business Manager THE KENDALLABRUM anci I I ow it arew The year of 1951 has seen the University of Tulsa campus reflect the change that has come over our nation. The men of the campus have either donned the Air Force ROTC uniform or have answered the call of reserve and national guard units or entered the military via the selec- tive service system. Yet, here the Kendallabrum has pictured and recorded the events of the year as they happened. We wish this book to be a treasured reminder of this life on our campus — especially so for those whose college life and education has been interrupted by the crisis. This year ' s theme is The University of Tulsa student and his many activities — portrayed from dawn to dark — and after. Special appreciation and acknowledgement is given to Photographer- supreme Bob McCormack for his works which are the essence of this book; to TU Director of Public Relations George Churchill, without whose knowledge, experience and efforts this book would have been impossible; and to Jack Sasser and others who generously contributed photographs for inclusion herein. The members of the staff included Hugh Smith and Mary Worden, Assistant Editors; Business Manager Veda Johnson; Assistant Business Managers Tom Nolan and Wally Williams; Art Editor Donna Briggs and staff — Mary Jo Hyatt, Shirley Love- less, Carolyn Renner, Marilyn Price; Class Pic- ture Editor Dorothy Beddoe and her numerous staff; Copy Editor Bert Kister; the Class Editors — Seniors, Betty Buchan; Juniors, Peggy Rowley; Sophomores, June Hudson; Freshmen, Toni De ' - Espenza; Sports Editor Marilyn Breno; Sorority Editor Jo Anne Ihrig; Fraternity Editor Joe Ar- rington; Organization Editor Marsha Grable; Photography Editor Jackie Sasser; Military Editor Bill Butler; Staff Secretary Martha Bashaw; Kendallabrum Calendar, Beverley Braun; Publi- city ' agents Mary Hudgens and Marilyn Hudson; Beauty Editor Margaret Anne Graham; Theater Editor Bennie Lee Fowler; Magazine Section Nancy Greaves; Advertising Salesmen Margie Watts, Don Underwood, Frank Koers, Richard Klabsuba and Mary Lee James — plus the many others whose valuable time has been consumed in the preparation of this, the latest University- of Tulsa Kendallabrum. Pete Theus Editor The Kendallabrum Staff? A MAN with Chi Omegas The assistants minus Worden nUUOTUB George Everett. eJitor Kenny Williams, hus ness manager THE COLLEGIAN STORY COLLEGIAN STAFF — to r: Julie Erickson, Delores Fiasco, Romayne Lukken, Lou Ann Ruark. Audrey Anderson, Jack Thomas. Floyd Harrawood, Dick Head, Ronnie Estel, Mary Lou Jester, Sue Wilborn, Beverly Wilson, Bill Hays, Jo Anne Ihrig, Mary Ellen Everett. Carol Nan McDonald. THE COLLEGIAN tiiiil fnnc if fireit ' The office of tlic Tulsa Ct)llei?ian was just about the busiest phice on the cam- pus tliis year. After moving from the It)urnalism annex to the beautiful c|uar- ters in the new Student Activities Build- ing, the Collegian was ready to go to work. With Cleorge Everett as editor. Bill Ha s and Lou Ann Ruark as assistant editors, the Collegian began to organize the working staff for the year. With a wealth of talent in the department the Collegian began breaking really " big stories " for 1950-51. Dick Head was named as master of the sports page and it was a terrific job that he did. It was recognized as one of the foremost sports sections in the country. Romayne Lukken took over duties as society editor with her eekly column, " Lookin ' VC ' ith Luk- ken " which contained all the happenings of the social swirl. There were many headline stories frt)m eek to week that rated streamers. Quite a few came from the sports department. The story about the f M)tball boys leaving for the draft was denied by the coaches and played up in the downtown papers. However, the Collegian can say, " We told vou so. " Also, an editorial would frequently pop up when the Eds thought the Collegian should sa something. The IFC was a little bitter occasionally and Madame Treasurer of the Student Council had her toes stepped on as well as the rest of the student body. But as in all good stories it ended " happily ever after. " Early in the fall semester, J. C. Bradford was forced to resign and was replaced by Lou Ann Ruark. Though the frosh were slightly green in experience when the semester started, they improved rapidly as the months passed, especially through the laboratory, classes on Monda s hen Professors Otis E. Hays Jr. and Ed H. Johnson went over the weeks ' publication and pointed out errors and suggested improvements of make-up and editorial matter. Four prize-winnini; pictures — First, the Union. Shirts off at walkout. Marks witches Phenneger The Gokien G.ilcv blou (.louri O.U. Build that mantel bigger, boys! The Lambda Chi ' s win again!! Student Activities building with boy and uirl ■■ h J m •L-u — i u Ihesc salutcil tor Hrnc tjilc. Smilin ' Smith won Ukes and leopard twice over AndcrMjii and Cro .kcr pusc lot it now The sorority presidents. Before rush, of course! Why Kappa Sigs go native! Even a strappin ' baby boy WHY young men go west ' J VC di, I UNCROWNED ouS fo queen! Can mure be saiJ. ' First LJM residents In the parade, pep. After the game, gargle Twinkletoes Graves ATO ' s admire Thetas first trophy Shamrock sidelight for Morgan Union unloci(S. Pontius purrs H- - ' " JIT f ' ■J The Southern Gentlemen made Hurricane blow . . . foe fall Ralls was crowned. Band and Tri Delt beamed Theta Theta Theta is born . . . Mrs. Pontius and Ferguson pour Emma Jo emotes (J. ucll ' Sotiu- tan inc can ' t Combest ' s Last Stand -i fc lT l % JlT :z:7» ULiTQ JU. iiMR? nw« «aMBraii«viti«ar ? A A jj vi iviuiiiiv i jj - The Golden Hurricane band salutes Dr. Pontius durins haU-time afSkelly I- m- ,ja Veteran Phys ' Ed HeaJ ' Cl)k ' !hI i|fijl ' iuiikWHl-« utplayuiu»)e£Uy-- il.hi buys jcy AXjC I : • . And thc?;c, too, were tapped hy Mortar board ;uc)UHiJ_yii--L iJt-rL CL- OUR FRIEND, THE PRESIDENT From the student Iwily. his painting Vi:li his h. W Dear Friends: This has been tlic happiest year of my life. I was deeph moved when ()u made me a presentation of my painting for our University. Your birthday party gave a family feeling to our campus that I know each of us like to see. We moved into the beautiful new dormitories that were given us b Mr. and Mrs. John Mabee. This summer, for the first time, I •ent to summer camp and saw our boys there. It lias been hard to watch many of our boys put down their books and slide rules and get ready for the fight across the sea. I ha e been pleased that many of you ... as individuals and as groups . . . have niacie higher academic averages than e er before. X ith the opening of our new Student Activities building, it has been possible to become friends with more stutients than ever before. 1 he day we moved into the magnificent Petroleum Sciences Hall was also a high point in all of our lives. These are the things which make the burden of being your president a little lighter. These arc the things which help to make life full and richer. 1 wish that I had not been so busy that more of us might know each other. We are frientis, iie crtlieiess. His " 3yth " birthday Gr.irus ile.urees Gives Cadet cup " lIp . .. O. C. Schorp W. A B.i,lcii A. i. bradshaw P. C. Lauinucr John Rogers BOARD Mk. Hkadsiiaw , PrvshUiit The National Bank of Tulsa Mr. Lauinger, Piihlisher The Oil and Gas Journal Mk. RociHRS, Attorney Mr. S( iioHP, President The Carter Oil Co. Mr. Stanley, President Midwestern Constructors, Inc. Mr. Tai.boT, President Orpheum Realty Co. Mr. Thompson, Executive Vice President The First National Bank and Trust Co. F. E. Stanley C C. Herndon Ralph Talbot F. L. Martin R. Elmo Thompson C:. W. Kerr OF TRUSTEES THE IVERSITV OF TULSA Mk. liADlN, I ' ll. i i lit AiuliDf Fctrolc ' iiin Ci). Mk. Hirnpon, Via PmiiUiit Skclly Oil Co. Mr. M. k I i , Vict PnsiiUnt Siinray Oil Corp. Mr. Kinu , Pastor Enuritus First Presbyterian Church Mr. Mabii; In estnients Mr. Thornton Seevcr, Smith anti Tiiornn)!! Insurance John I:. Malice Rush GrcenslaJi ' i;. X ' . Thoniiuii H. O. McClure Mr. Mc.Ci.intoc k, PnwiiUm TIk- First National Bank anti ItLISl Co. Mr. I unkin The Brown-Dunkin Co. Mr. Gri:i:n,si,ade Investments Mr. McCi.uri;, Ch,iirin,iii Fourth National Bank Mr. Phillips Investments Mr. Ski-lly, Pnsiiknt Skclly Oil Co. R, Otn MtClintock jcilin H. Duiikiii Waite Phillips W. G. Skelly c »f n " - i 4 %lx r . ■ UNIVERSITY Georgh Metzhl Registrar George D. Small Asst. to Pres. Clyde Blocker Counselor to men W. li. MoKKis, Jk. Director of Atiiietits n " ' nunmbr Tr. " . " .«:vVx ADMINISTRATION C. I. Duncan Treasurer Glokci; W. CHVMAi LL Director of Public Relations MAin- Clay Williams ( ounsclor to X ' )mcn Bluyi. Hancock Business Manager LIBERAL ARTS The College of Liberal Arts is headed b Dean E. H. Criswell, who, as president of the American Dialect Society, has established himself as one of the outstanding experts in this country in the field of language. Students feel free to bring their troubles to amiable, Ozark-born Dr. Criswell, who takes a genuine interest in every student. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION As Dean oi the College oi Business Administration M. M. Hargrove has established himself as a capable and efficient administrator. In his I i ears at Til Dean Hargrove has seen his school grow by leaps and bounds until today it Stands high in business colleges of the nation. The youngest dean on the campus, Hargrove acts both as professor uul counselor to the students. fliMu CiM. Voa MJoA )lStL . ? . 1 ' % MX, :- z % . -n yi I -r—t 5 J . 6, ffl PETROLEUM SCIENCES AND ENGINEERING Famous throughout the world is the " Oil College " with students from many foreign countries. This year. Dean R. L. Langenheim smiled one of his biggest since his foot- ball days and moved part of his college into new Petrole- um Sciences Hall. There were more jobs than graduates. Things looked gushy! FINE ARTS More pianos played. More flutes soiimlecl sweet music. The band marched with spriijhtlier step and the sound of the horns and the drums was exciting. Tlie orchestra reached nt ' sv heights and voices were trained and presented in opera. At the tiller was genial Albert Lukken (I ' ncle Albert to hundredsl) who has been biiildini; the (College ot Fine Arts since his students first tlrank milk from a bottle. GRADUATE DIVISION One of the busiest people at The University of Tulsa is L. S. McLeod, dean of the Graduate Division and head of the department of ps cholog). Dean McLeod first served as dean of the College of Arts and Sciences after coming to TU in 1918, making him one of the senior members of the faculty. In addition to his duties at TU McLeod has brought renown to himself and the school as a psycholo- gist. DOWNTOWN DIVISION Dean H. W. Gowans has been head of the Downtown Division of The University of Tulsa since 19 »i, in which time he has seen many changes in the school. Foremost has been the construction of the new building on South (Cincinnati. Students look with pride at the new, modern structure which stands as an inspiration to the students and Dean Gowans, who has worked so energetically for the school. liPflV Ik -K iUlTr u; ruuA . m s 1 w LAW To the School of Law came recognition fro m the American Bar Association this year. Again students ranked liigh in the examinations of the State Bar. Carrying on in the pioneer footsteps of the late venerable Judge Summers Hard) is John Rogers, long time active in Tulsa and Okla- homa circles of higher education. Assistant Dean A. Allen King has offices in the new air conditioned building shared with the Downtown Division. OR ' I) I-J()l N I) I I II. I 1 V Dr. Mason points out familiar spots . . . others to be seen soon FACULTY Physics problems with Dr. Thomas Dancing dainties with Miss Blackmore F is Rote: Mary Poole Adams, Music; Emile Ader, political science; W. B. Agocs, physics; Paul Alworth, english; Ross Applebaugh, ac- counting; E. E. Barberii, pet prod; B. D. Barclay, bot any; Hariett Barclay, botany. Fifth Row: Marjorie DeFigh, education; M. O. Denekas, chemistry; Joseph Dunlay, music; Frank Eikenberry, english; Roger Fenn, music; Katherine Fitzgerald, bookstore; Rachel Gard- ner, Spanish; Major George Grammas, ROTC. Second Row: Harold Barrows, theater; Ross Beall, education; Florence Blackmore, physical education; A. P. Blair, zoology; M. M. Blair, economics; Clyde Blanchard, business adminis- tration; Janne Blocker, homemaking; Dorothy Bowen, music. Sixth Row: Paul J. Graber, accounting; Robert Goss, mathematics; Rachel Gardner, Spanish; Franklin Gardner, chemistry; Laurine Hager, speech; Donald E. Hayden, english; Otis Hays, journalism; Ben Graf Henneke, speech; Arthur Hestwood, music. Third Row: George O. Bowen, music; Harry Broadd, art; Paula Broadd, speech; J. O. Broth- ers, football; Paul Brown, religion; Sam Brown, marketing; Beaumont Bruestle, speech; T Sgt. K. W. Bryson, ROTC Seventh Row: Edward Heuer, geology; Jessie Hobbs, Student Activities building hostess; Rob- ert Hobson, psychology; Alexander Hogue, art; W. V. Holloway, political science; Robert M. Holmer, physical education; Lt. Col. William Hornsey, ROTC; Edward A. Howard, mathe- matics. Fourth Row: Sarah Burkhart, mathematics; Paul Buthod, refining; Lorraine Byman, music; Ivie E. Cadenhead, history; Harry N. Carter, mathe- matics; H. D. Chase, zoology; Jess Chouteau, Student Activities Building manager, T. W. Coover, marketing. Eighth Row: Phillip L. Howell, economics; M Sgt. Charles Hudson, ROTC; C. S. Hughes, engineering; Catherine Hunter, homemaking; Raymond Ingram, accounting; Ed H. Johnson, journalism; H. R. Jones, speech; Ralph J. Kauf- mann, chemistry. FACULTY T H E UNIVERSITY F TULSA Frog problems with Blair Degree for H. O. McClure . . . Grand Old Man F rsf row: George Kernodle, speech; James E. Kirkpatrick, education; J. Charles Klotz. aeronautical engineering; Sandor B. Kovacs, sociology; James E. Kuntz, psychology; C. A. Levengood, zoology; Marvin Lomax, chemistry; Marvin E. Lowe, history. Yijth Row: f. M. Randolph, radio; Boyd R. Ringo, music; Helen Ringo, music; Ivan W. Roark, mechanical engineering; William Roth, mathematics, Bela Rozsa, music; William Settle, history. Second Row: Florence Lukken, music; Eugenia Maddox, librarian; Robert E. Maples, refining; Captain George Martin, ROTC; Carol Y. Mason, geography; Raymond L. Mathieson, physics; Caroline McCord, english; William McKee, music. Sixth Row: H. G. Shaklee, mathematics; Helen Shutt, secretarial administration; A. W. Simon, physics; Grady Snuggs, religion; Robert N. Stan- field, refining; Allan Steele, accounting; Clevy L. Strout, Spanish; Walter E. Stuermann, religion. Third Row: Thomas F. McPeters, music; B. K. Melekian, speech; J. Blaine Miller, physical education; Dennis Murphy, english; Getty Krieg Murphy, voice; A. N. Murray, geology; Russell B. Myers, finance; M Sgt. Jack Neeley, ROTC. Seventh Row: Raymond H. Swanson, geology; Robert E. Swanson, physics; Eugene S. Tanner, philosophy; C. D. Thomas, physics; Charlotte Waggoner, German; Marion A. Waggoner, soci- ology; Louis Weinberg, art; Dan Wesley, soci- ology. Fourth Roil : June Nichols, music; Edwin Noble, music; Walter Osadchuk, music; Lyle Owen, economics; Earl Pettijohn, chemistry; Bradley Place, art; William Powell, William Price, language; Julia Rackleff, english. Eighth Row: David Westgate, music; Charles Westgate, music; Omer K. Whipple, chemistry; Margaret E. Wright, secretarial administration; Maj. J. Yeager, ROTC; Anchard F. Zeller, psychology; Lester F. Zimmerman, English; Paul A. Zurcher, refining. FACULTY T H E UNIVERSITY F T U L S Alums honor Dean Lannenheim Vi ' eavi;r and Morris with tilii The iit;nia Chis celebrate Not ruallv ' Well, I iie cr ' Cadet Col. Bankhead receives - m. •rtii ,h_nj2_e _. J The Hurricane pulled their Queen into Skeliy . . . and everybudy joined the Thetas in cheering. i ja I lie Delt.i Gamm.i built it. I ' vcrybixly applauded. AF ROTC at summer ramp i JCLJ ±U - »-»tE. . ' r v DunU) r.iii ,iiul. a! usual, the stands IpvcJ him. lit was to every man his own sua. Next year ' s cromliwll mi.s»fhi boy from It. W nrlli ,_i A new .) " ■ ' ii..ii- oinf .i i..i, III! ilic l ' ri.M leni Rc ic ' ic ' he RCVK yvR-Ji ,LjJLxi_-PLJtl TU Missouri Valley Champ Coach . . . Buddy Brothers HURRICANE COACHES Sax Judd, DeWitt Weaver, Buddy Brothers, Bernie Witucki, and Jack Mitchell. A great team has to have great coaches. Perhaps ours is one of the finest coaching staffs in the country. At the helm is slow- drawling J. O. (Buddy) Brothers, who claims Texas as home. Working with him to develop meatheads into football players were gents from all over the country. Work- ing with the backs was Jack Mitchell former O.U. All-American, who deserves unlimited praise. The guards were put through by Bernie Witucki, whose theme is " work " but he has the respect and admiration of all the boys. The " big boys " or tackles heed the call of DeWitt Weaver who did his playing at Tennessee. The ends learned their tricks from Sax Judd an all-time great at T. U. Jerry D ' Arcy and Paul Newell piloted the freshmen crew. ■«%•: THE GOLDEN HURRICANE 1950 saw the Golden Hurricane set a new all-time major college record in total yardage gained. They were second only to Arizona State and Princeton in total offense. The sophomore clogged version of the Hurricane blew in a new rect)rd for total yardage gained by chalking up 4,747 yards in an 1 1 game schedule. This bumped Georgia ' s old mark of 4,725 yards in 1 1 games set in 1942. Jake Roberts led the assault by personally gaining 956 yards for an average of 6.9 ards per try. Jack Crocker took second with S3 1 yards for a 5.5 average. Bill Parsons followed with 267 yards with a 4.5 per lunge. The Hurricane opened up on McMurry College and found the range on them in the third c|iiarter to subdue them 20-13. It ■as a typical early season game with numerous fumbles sprinkletl throughout the game. The heralded Brad Rowland turned in a fine performance but was overshatiowed b Jake Roberts. It was the Okemah lad who delivered the knockout punch, with two touchdown scampers that cjuelled the Indian uprising. Big Jim (Snake) Beasley added a six pointer when he gobbled up Row land ' s short kickoff, on the first bounce and rambled 5 ! -yards for the touchdown. The gold and blue aggregation had a shaky start but showed potentialities of a great ball club. The opening night crowd got its first glimpse of what was to be the greatest team ever to represent The University of Tulsa. Bottom row . . . I. to r. Tom Hamm. Vic Papa, Tom Alexander, Len Matuszewski, Ralph Jensen, Jim Graham, Fred Pennington, Ken Click. Gene Hcietlinp, Dud Tenney. 2ntl rott — Richard Eddy, Harold Beisel, Dub Graves. Gene Helwii;. Ronnie Morris, Tom Dickerson, Leroy Whitman, Marv Matuszak, Tom Gilmer, rj rou — Trainer Doc Jenkins, Clyde Main, Bob Stringer, Bill Parsons, Tom Hudspeth, Jake Roberts, Jack Crocker, Denny Gentry, Jack Egan, Ted Law, Dwipht Redmond, Jack Rein, Angelo Prassa. Bill Eubanks, Manager Joe Dunham. Coach DeVi ' irt Weaver. 4ih rou — Coach Buddy Brothers, Manager Murl Quisenberry, Ray Tallent, Bob Miles, Jim Prewett, Floyd Harawood, Dave Rakestraw, Don Scarbrough, Willie Roberts, Fred Smith, Wayne Boor, Wilson Elkins. Top row — Cliff Boucher, Riiss Frizzell. Wes Forbis. Kayne Vaughn, Bobby Woods, Johnny Pawloski, Bill DePaepe, Fred Cruger. .v H ' i. ' Mt it •DUB- GRAVES Halfback it RONNIE MORRIS Quarterback i KAYE VAUGHN Tackle i: FRED SMITH End i JAKE ROBERTS Halfback - rw •1 Hot turkey and col J " Hogs " e. euiewina THE FOOTBALL GAMES ■ The following week the 35 man trav- ling squad sk ed to the Coast to meet the San Francisco Dons. On this ill-fated trip the TU herd suffered its only defeat of the 1950 campaign. Ebony Ollie Matson, who was held in check the year before on Skelly, could not be denied on the Kezar turf. He tallied two touchdowns and kicked the extra pt ints to pace the Dons to a 23-14 triumph over the visitors from Oklahoma, which made the trip home a long one. r After a week off the Hurricane again took the airways to the nation ' s capital to engage the Georgett)wn Hoyas. Play- ing in big Griffith Stadium, it was a de- fensive deadlock with each team owning 7-points. The cap blew off in the third stanza when the Memorial Hall " Maul- ers " added 13 points to the scoreboard. Jake Roberts and Howard Waugh did the scoring, while Gene Helwig, Ernie Walk- up, and Dub Graves manned the defen- sive chores, in a 21-7 victor)-. At the annual Football Banquet and Dance sp)ecial awards were presented to Eddie Roberts, the best blocking back; Ray Tallent. the outstanding lineman. The Presidential award for the most spirited player went to Bob Stringer. The All Missouri Valley selections from the squad were recognized. Coach Brothers announced the co-captains for the 1951 season. The " Coin-flippers " are Jim Beasley and Tom Alexander. Smith and Graham took charge of the new M ' Troph) . M ' ln one of the finest played games of the season the Hurricane proved to be offensive minded as they once again tamed the Villanova Wildcats. Their hopes of revenge for the previous year faded as Ronnie Morris, the cagey sopho- more quarterback, directed the barrage that downed the Philadelphians 27-7. The defense had a busy da) ' stopping the bull- like charges of Pete D ' Alonzo, while the offense frequentl) visited the end-zone. JIM BEASLEY Center • ■ BILL PARSONS Halfback JACK CROCKER Halfback l r• JOHNNY PAWLOSKI End - TOM HAMM Guard i: r r • % VHk ii r " Ironman " Graves cuts loose fe. eiaewinci ' J THE FOOTBALL GAMES • The Homecoming jinx did not hold completely true as the Detroit Titans and the Hurricane dogged each other to a 13-13 compromise. The Brothers ' men played gcK)d ball but again fumbles hurt many scoring chances. This was proved by the 252 yards rushing and 129 passing as compared to Detroit ' s 95 on the sod and " 9 via the airlanes. Even though a tie it kept alive Tulsa ' s hope to capture the Missouri Vallev Crown. ' i The TUers returned home to resume its grid-feud with Oklahoma A M " Cowpokes " . This game probably means more to the players and fans than any other game on the schedule. " T-Town " spectators weren ' t disappointed as the Golden juggernaut shone brightly to blind their intrastate rivals 27-13. Bill Parsons, Jack Crocker, and Jake Roberts did the heavy work on the offense. How- ever, as in all cases, it was a team victor) ' . And what a victory!!! " The full fury of the Hurricane de- scended upon the out-manned Bradley Braves of Peoria, 111. They were crushed 74-7, the biggest margin rolled up by Tulsa since 1942 when they beat Waco Air Field 84-0. Ever member of the traveling squad saw action giving valu- able experience to those that didn ' t make the starting 11. Blocked punts, touch- down passes and long scoring runs played the major roles in the lop-sided victory. ■ After the A M encounter the Hurri- cane journeyed to Lubbock to throttle Coach Brothers ' alma mater, Texas Tech. The Tulsans stabbed quickly for a 6- pointer in the first 3 minutes of the con- test. The 39- ' ' victory put the damp)er on the Techans homecoming festivities, however, it provided revenge for the Tulsans, as this was the first triumph over the Red Raiders since 1946 and also the worst defeat handed them this season. Need we say how Coach Brothers felt afterwards. KEN CLICK End i JIM GRAHAM Center DAVE RAKESTRAW Tackle 1 RAY TALLENT End JIM PREWETT Tackle The Boomers didn ' t stop Canaday . euieuaiia THE FOOTBALL GAMES w A new king reigns! TXJ once again sits high on the throne of the Missouri Valle domain. The new champs were crowned as they shocked Wichita 48-0, the onl shutout registered b) the Hur- ricane in 1 1 struggles. The offense again displaced plenty t)f punch while the de- fense shut the door on the Kansans thrusts. The league leadership rested on the outcome of this game which sweet- ened the fruits of victory. This is the first return of the M ' championship since 1947. " Hot turkey and cold " hog " were on the menu for this Thanksgiving Day clash. The biting cold failed to cool off the sizzling Hurricane as they kept alive their win streak. The Arkansas Hogs were taken to slaughter 28-13. Jake Roberts started the four touchdown on- slaught with an 8()-yard stroll ' round his left end, the first play of the 2nd half. There were many other stars but the victory was a result of the Hurricane blowing together. r The curtain came down on this 195(J grid episode as Tulsa edged by a keyed up University of Houston. Former TU assistant coach, Clyde Lee, had his Cou- gars higher than the national debt, for this last game. It looked for a while that he had done the trick until late in the fourth quarter. A pass from Morris to Click iced the game for Tulsa. The en- tire squad and coaching staff made the trip to Houston, who incidentally, is the newest member of the MV Conference. " M The Hurricane ' s little brothers. The Gales, also hold an impressive record as the state champs. The Freshmen squad is well represented from all parts of the country. Some of the standouts on Coach Paul Newell ' s starting I 1 were quarter- back, Leo Canaday; halfbacks Bob Hol- laday and Chuck Kelly; ends Tom Miner and Jerr Kamins; guards Dick Nolan and Don Carter; tackles Steve Kirin and Larry Robinson and George Lorenz at center. Watch these bovs in ' 51! lir GALE WELCH Forward BILL WILLE Forward 1 MARCUS ARRINGTON Forward DON SCARBROUGH Guard DON CANNON Forward Shatk stops, shakes, shoots tor two 1951 HURRICANE CAGERS The Hurricane Cagers in their second year of tutelage under Coach Clarence Iba have brought an improved brand of basketball to The Universin- of Tulsa. Competing in the toughest conference in the nation, the Iba thumpers have given a good account of themselves. Despite the absence of altitude and experience the Tulsa round-ballers have displayed hustle and determination in games with such outstanding foes as Oklahoma A M, Bradley, St. Louis and Detroit. Dominating the sophomore ranks is Tom Holliday, an all-state shooter from Ponca City. Newton. Kansas contributed Don Cannon, a great competitor and an all-stater from the wheat country. Warren Shackel- ford from Kansas, Oklahoma has a dead-eye for the hoop when he cocks his two handed set shot. Jack Nolen, another Oklahoma lad from Burbank, has height and hustle to make a good " hand " . With experience and polish Larry Whiteley from Muskogee should aid the effort of the TU courtmen. Little Joe Whitley has a good shooting eye and plenty- of basketball savvy. The product of Tulsa Central, Marcus Arrington, the starting forward, is very dangerous with his one hand shot. The nucleus of the starting " 5 " , Neil Ridley. Don Scarbrough, Bill Wille, and Glen Dille carry the brunt of the Hurricane attack. Not enough can be said about these boys whose experience steadies the sophomore laden squad. Top. Tom Holliday, Center. Neil Rid- ley, Bottom. Chuck Simpson a 1. ym { - If First row, left to right: Bill Wille, Tom Holliday. Gerald Rosemiahl, Glenn Dille. Larry Whiteley. Second row: Coach Clarence Iba, Jack Nolen, Marcus Arrington. Gale Welch, Student coach Mac Duckworth. Third row: Manager Jim Pumpelly, Warren Shackelford. Don Scarbrough, Don Cannon, Neil Ridley, Trainer W. M. " Doc " Jenkins. St. L(5uis sprang, skirmished, skittered . . . SCORED! The Tulsa schedule underwent some up- ward revision. The Hurricane moved into the all-College tournament in Oklahoma Cit) ' . Also added to the schedule were Arkansas and Southern Methodist of the Southwest conference. Both of these and possibly a few Big Seven schools will visit the pavilion next season. TU finished this time with 10-17 record and a 4-10 in the MV. Scarbrough takes a ride. Johnson shoots ■sS X UV k ' ' ' ' " A l- V |N ' ' -5 A ' l-5 - Ls .s 1% Run one. I til r: Neil Ridley. Danny Lane, Mac Layton, bill Stewart, W. A. Dub " Graves, Ditk Head, Jim Cjlendeninj , Ray Tallent. Rmi tuo: Bob Leckley, Charles Aldrich, Larry Wiiitely, Chuck Simpson, Jerry D ' Arcy, coach, Charles Smith, Jim Yeager, John Brechin, Dale Neth, John Sullivan. BASEBALL The 1951 edition ot the TU horsehide .squad hit and ran through the rugged- e.st schedule in its four year career. Coach Jerry D ' Arcy and his eighteen man aggregation highlighted the season with a five day journey through Texas. The first stop was Houston on March . 0 and . Ist for a two game series. The next contest was staged with Sam Houston State, followed by a game in Mus- tang territory with the Hurricane colliding with the crew from S.M.U. Texas League Park played host to the TU stitchballers and invaders from Oklahoma A M and the hogs from Arkansas. The infield was anchored down by et- erans Jim Beasley, Neil Ridley and Dub Graves. Mac Layton plugged the shortstop hole. Patrolling the garden was Ray Tallent, Dick Head, Warren Shackelford and Charlie Aldrich. Toeing the rubber were John Brechin, Bill Stewart, Chuck Simpson, John Sullivan and Charles Smith. Graves ia ;s the thiet stealing third Lookout, batter! The Cat (John Brechin) is going to spring! TRACK TENNIS Spring came and with it track . . . and the dash and the pole vault and the relays. Competition was strong this year as the cinder track hoys met and tried for records that were difficult to topple. The squad competed in Missouri Valley meets from Detroit and Houston. The 1951 tennis crew was piloted by Lou Lundquist. Bill Hall, city champ, played his first season with the Hurricane. Dick Porch was the only returning letterman on this fast growing squad. The other netsters were Jim Hinkefent of Cascia Hall, John Gallagher and Maurice Ellison of Will Rogers. Track stars incluJcd Jake Roberts, Bob Stringer, Harold Scott, Tom Holli- liay, Floyd Harrawood, Tom Hudspeth, Ernie Walkup, Ronnie Morris ami Dub Graves. Varsity tennis squad of The University of Tulsa included I to r, Dick Porch, [im Hinkelcni, Bill H.dl arul Louis Lunii- cjuist. Front. Coach Sax Judd; left to ri.uht; Jim Unruh, Bill Hinley, Drury I ' arks, Boh Stewart. Ralph Morgan. GOLF SWIMMING The Hurricane .six-man golf .squad included three vets — Jim Unruh, Bill Henley, and Bob Stewart — along with newcomers Ralph Morgan, Drury Parks, and Jack Patterson. Tutored by Sa.xon Judd, the golfers ' 1951 schedule was much improved over previous ears. During April they enjoyecl a fine road trip through Texas at which time they challenged TCU, SMU, Rice, and Houston University . Matches here at home were with Oklahoma AcS M, SMU, Oklahoma U, Wichita, and Arkansas. This season showed a " Re-emphasis " of TU Golf. Intra-mural swimming brought out fanc divers, speed s immers and was highlighted by the aquapades which featured men and women swimmers from the Tulsa campus. 1 he precision of the ballet, the speed and agility of the male swimmers and the choreography brought more than the usual thunder of applause. ; Varsity Niglit is tiic annual all-student production at The University of Tulsa. It is written by students, directed by students and produced by the Student Council. The entire show is under the supervision of the Varsity Night Board headed by the Chair- man of the Board and the Director. This year ' s show, entitled " Dandy Day, " was co-authored by Nancy Watts, a Senior Theatre major, and Dick Phenneger, a Junior English major. It fea tured such bright numbers as " I Wanna Study You, " " School Spirit, " " What a Stab, " and " Dan- dy Day. " The show revolved around a group of fraternity boys ' efforts to build a new fra- ternity house and the difficulties involved. Lett to nxht. Ron I: Ruby Gandall, Al Wrijiht. Lloyd Walker, Marilyn Williams, Mary Hudgens, Wayne Maxwell. Roll 2: Lucian Franks, Peggy Philp. Ron ,S; Don Durbin, Marcia Ralls. Rou ' -v Helen Chandler, Bob Reed, Pat Botefuhr, Jerry lott, June Hudson. THE VARSITY SHOW . . . The difficulties included a mysterious woman, a disappearing diamond and a dancer named " Sleepy Laguna. " The pro- duction opened March 27 and played 5 nights. " Dandy Day " was directed by a graduate theatre student, Hal Hamilton. The major project of the Student Council and the source of its Scholarship Fimd, the Varsity Show is the main fund-raising project of the Council. Governed and pro- duced by a Varsity Board, the show is student managed and produced to the most minute detail. The Board included Hal Hamilton, Emma Jo McConnell, Lois Rhodes, Carol Carter, Donna Briggs, Fred Graves, Tad Allen, Gretchen Basore, Jim Jackson, Geraldine Williamson. I.cit lo rij ht, sealed: John Dorcnius, Judy Bryner, Pat Turk. Row 2: Gretchen Basore. Phyllis Drane. Dick Short. Rou- 3. ' Dal Wertzberger, Bennie Lee Fowler. The Air Force ROTC came, they saw, they conquertU MILITARY h ' S Lt. Col. William C. Hornsey, USAF. PAS T Kitir One: Cadet Col. James T. Bankhead; Ron Tuo: Cadet Major Richard Short; Cadet Lt. Col. Robert Hepworih; Ron Three: Cadet Lt. Col. Donald Roberts; Cadet Lt. Col. Harry Wood; Cadet Lt. Col. James Curtis; Cadet Lt. Col. William Miller. AIR FORCE ROTC Air Force ROTC is an officers training corps. To be an Air Force officer one must be a leader. To train leaders is the main objective of The University of Tulsa, Air Force Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps. Participation in the program is optional at TU but still the enrollment is high. The Corps is made up of the outstanding young men on the campus. The training is designed to provide the student with a balanced course of officer development training and officer career training, both theoretical and practical, which in conjunction with his academic SQUADRON A I.ajt 1(1 rijiht. row one: M. Mitchell, J. Heller, R. Snowden, P. Thayer, J. Story. W. Barry. Rvu tuo: J. Bcndler, R. Thomas, W. Hughey, J. Sanchez, B. Larsen, J. Mead, R. Burke, R. Woodrult, W. Morgan, (). I- ' arlow, J. Dethrow. Ron three: E. Seber, D. Piper, I. Hinkefent, P. Calkins, R. Terhune, J. Suttle, E. Moyer, G. Jones, R, Burke. Row lour: F. Ratliff, H. Clement, R. Smith. H. Schmit, L. Holley. W. Renner, G. Dille, G. Morris, R. Anderson, W. Grant. W. Coles, E. Smith. AF STAFF — Lt. Col. William C. Hornsey. Major George T. Grammas, Major Paul M. Yeager, Captain Gtori;c Martin, Master Sergeant Charles Hudson, Master Sergeant Jack Y. Neely, Tech Sergeant Kenneth Bryson. curriculum will quality iiiiii to discharge all duties and responsibilities which may be recjuired of him as an officer of any component of the Air Force, without fur- ther formal schooling. The leadership train- ing will be of great value to a graduate in an industrial or professional career even though he ma never serve on active dut}-. All men who complete the four-year course are commissioned Second Lieutenants in the Air Force Reserve. If after receiving a commission one should desire pilot train- ing, he may go through the training as an officer, receiving the pay and allowances of an officer in addition to flight pay. This year 35 men of the TU unit will receive commissions in the reserve with six going to the regular Air F«)rce. ROTC BAND Row One: J. Collins, B. Lceklcv, I. Watson, B. Kennedy. |. Icnn. R, Brenner, I.. Scclyc, B. Daniels, A. Rosemann; Row Two: D. Russcl, C. Disbrow, J. Murphy, G. Kirby, W. Harts. W. fill. Jr., B. Fisher, R. CalJwell; Row Three: B. Proft. Ir.. R. Gates. R. Kolb. P. Judkins, J. Sanders, M. Nalley, R. Thompson, D. Linde. B. Walker. .1. V-- K SQUADRON B — Row One: V. Johnson, D. Vandever, R. Toenjes, J. R. Miller, J. Beasley, F. Taylor, L. Webber, B. Goodwin, R. Knode, T. Nolan, E. Walker; Rou ' Ttfo: O. Duffield, K. Love, P. Munsey, T. Dickerson, J. Foreman, T. Nash, L. Ladd, D. Gentry, O. Engle; Row Three: S. Kennamer, W. Moldrup, J. Patterson, A. Cook, J. Robinson, G. Williamson, A. Crow, L. Hartfelder. J. Rigsby; Row Four: F. Harrawood, H. Bagadruni, B. Roberts, R. Herndon, J. Hunter, J. Guthrie, R. Gordon, W. Sharp; Rou ' File: T. Hudspeth, G. Potter, D. Richardson, R. McCullough, D. Cole, D. Peavy; Ron Six: W. Stimson. J. Wyn- koop. J. Wells, A. Basmajian, A. Shatel, T. Marsh, T. Law, R. Phillips, J. Landers; Row Seven: E. Walkup. J. Farley, B. Bechtel, B. Autxey, A. Dille, B. Burgey, E Econorau, J. Lynch. SQUADRON ' C—Row 0,ic: W. Tooke, ]. Boucher, I-. Ray, W. Novak, J. McManus, R. Une. B. Tucker, S. Taylor, J. O ' Brien, D. Kinkaid, W. Moose; Ron Tito: W. Smith, L. Edgebcrt, G. Kamins, R. Curtis, D. Herrick, F. Koens, N. Layman, D. Knapp; Rnu ' Three: C. Brown, S. Powers, D. Brock, R. Davis, K. Arnold, B. Strickling, D. Rieber, K. Jensen. R. King. Row Four: R. Williamson, B. Montgomery, G. Staires, R. Butler, D. Allen, D. Parker, C. Musselmann, M. Smith; Row Five: H. Beisel. B. Woods. B. Bridwell. E. Carlile, R. Anderson, J. Seibert. D. Pray; Kou ' 5 a.v C Campbell, J. Clift, T. Allen, B. Damron, R. Crowley, B. Parse, F. Concannon, T. Wetherill; Ron Seven: A. Solliday. J. Bruns. W. Willis. R. Borgam, W. Taylor. L. Bettis. W. White. M. Andreen, W. Saunders; Ron Eight: S. Grant, K. Southard, J. Newkirk, D. E. Rueb, I. Doremus, R. Shleppey, B. Wcinrich. P. Hall; Row Nine: E. Robert, D. Redmond, W. Knapp, H. Moss, J. Elkin, R. McDowell " , R. Conkling, J. Yeager, D. Spracker, J. Bass. » Vr •■ Ih », tl »« SyLADRON D — Riiu Out. A. Sena, E. Hinkk-. V. Rjililt. h. Due vi ;cr. H. burt. D (oulter, J. SlicrtJan. W. Porter, G. Ha.ycr, J. Jamieson; Row Two: L. Garlinj:, C. Boucher. B. Hays, J. Judd. T. Sisson, J. Hicks, B. Willhour, B. l- ' rancisco. J. Lloyd; Roll Three: G. Gilpin, C. Conner, B. Curry, J. Thompson, H. Wauj h, M. Nelson, J. Carter, B. Emery, D. Henderson; Rou Four: B. Lupton, R. Seals, B. Compton, R. Lynch, F. Ray, A. Prasso, N. Linn, H. Campbell; Row Five: C. Perry, G. MitcheU, A. Beekly, M. Quiscnberry, J. Orr, J. Saunders, B. Holmes, J. Moore, B. Cox; Rou- Six: R. Duliler, D. Lawson, J. Hester, M. Fisher, K. Craig, L. Luthy, B. Claybaugh. B. Dc Paepe, M. Matuszak, G. Sidwell, T. Hatcher, G. Helwig, P. Bingham, B. Swain, F, De Larzelere; Row Seven: K. Woodruff, B. Butler, R. Ernissee. P. McGay, H. Harlion, K. Woodruff, B. Butler, R. Ernissee, P. Mc iay, H. Harlton. YOU CAN GET A MAN WITH A GUN or Basore shows how she did « x«. •.r -i J X!1JT_€LjDL. 1 1-JL- 1 I ■ ' ' k: ' ' - ? ■• Vi l " f; ' 1 i f ■B Hum tLi. f Bippini.s, Ii.kmlc ««»FJri. ulL. i " ' JLjL luh_ -t I E::: ' a_a PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President ...Joanna Downs Fidler, Delta Gumma Vice President Mar Martin, Delta Dilta Delta Vice President . Marilyn Hreno. Lh ' i Omega Vice President Mary Wordcn, Ka )a Al iha iheta Secretary Jane Ivy, Kal pa Delta Treasurer Florine Phillips, Fhi Mu Social Chairman Ann De Bernard!, Kappa Kappa Gamma Joanna Downs Fidler The Panhellenic Council of The Uni- versity of Tulsa spent a successful year on the campus with Joanna Downs Fidler as president. The first activity of the year was rushing with summer rush going into the accelerated week of formal rush and pledg- ing. With new pledges of all groups on hand, the year got off to a big start with one of the vice presidents, Mary Martin, in charge of organizing Junior Panhellenic Council. A project that combined civic work and money raising for Panhellenic was the selling of Forget-Me-Nots for the DAVs ' . Although not as much money was raised for DAV as Panhellenic had hoped, they were commended for the aid they gave the vets group. Panhellenic sponsored two dances to honor new pledges this year, one for pledges of three of the Panhellenic groups, one for pledges of four. The social chairmen of the groups worked together on RIGHT TO LEFT: 1st rou: Marilyn Breno, Virginia Parker, Ann De BernarJi, Gloria Hudson, Marolyn Herbert. 2}ni row: Marylu de WatteviUe. Mary Worden, Joanna Downs Fidler, Mary Martin. 3rd run: Jane Ivy, Betty Nubemyer, Florine Phillips, Donna Briggs. Not pictured: Marilee Moore, Miss Williams. rou: Mary Madge Martin, Toni de ' Espenza, Marilee Matthews, Martha Kieser, Mary Ann Burton. 2nJ row: Carlynne Lea, Gloria Henry, Belva Thompson, Betty Hcnriti, Audrey Anderson. arrangements for the dances and the work was c(M)rdinated through Panhellenic meet- ings. Panhellenic has had Theta Theta Theta. a local, as a member since February, 19S() but on February 24, 1951 welcomed Kappa Alpha Theta as its seventh member. Panhellenic Scholarship cup was awarded again this year with the treasured trophy going to Chi Omega. Junior Panhellenic Scholarship award, for the pledge class with the highest grade average, was also put on the Hootie ' s mantel. At the workshop banquet. Delta Delta Delta presented an award to new initiates in any other sororit whom they deemed the most outstanding and it was received b Miss Nelle Nickell of Kappa Delta. Panhellenic worked on the Community Chest Drive with a team headed by Joan Ihrig. The Workshop and banquet featured panel discussions on common problems and possible solutions by members of all the member groups. Junior Panhellenic was organized early this fall under the direction of Anne Morrow of the facult and Marv Martin, advisor from Panhellenic. The officers for 1950-51 included Martha Kieser of Kappa Delta as president; (Carlynne Lea, Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice president; Belva Thompson, Phi Mu, secretary and Toni de ' Espenza, Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer. The first action of the group was to have a get-together in the Delta Delta Delta lodge for all the sorority pledges to aid the panhellenic spirit on the campus. A picnic t K)k place in December with each sororirv ' furnishing a skit or novelt) number for the entertainment. The Junior Panhellenic decided to wait for its benefit party until after Christmas when it was traditionally held. On February 3 with Peggy Philp as mistress of ceremonies, a program and parn- was given for the girls of Mohawk Girls Home. To carry on the annual tradition of a waist dance, the girls held this money making party in the g m. Dressed in sweaters and skirts, they brought their dates who had to pay so much for each inch around their waists. The m )ne from this dance went toward the SIOO scholarship given each year b Junior Panhellenic to an entering Freshwoman. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OlFICIiRS Frc ' siclcnt Jack Carlson Secretary Tom Nolan Treasurer Earl Watkins Social Chairman ..„ Dave Croninger Jack Carlson Governing rush during the Fall and Spring and promoting solidarity among fraternities are the main functions of the Inter-Frater- nity Council. The aims and ideals of the Council may best be stated by a quotation from the National Inter-Fraternity Council Constitution, which reads: " We consider the fraternit) ' responsible for a positive contri- bution to the primary functions of the Col- leges and Universities, and therefore are under an obligation to encourage the most complete personal development of its mem- bers, intellectual, physical and social. " This year, with the revision of rush rules, the council has become a vital cog in frater- nity welfare and much has been accomplish- ed through full cooperation of all members. The annual Inter-Fraternit) ' Council fall formal was held Dec. 16, at which time Charlene Franke was selected " Miss l.F.C. " Sealed: Earl E. Watkins UT, John W. Burks SPE, A. S. BeUlin.c PiKA, Ed J. Crosslaml A TO. Bill Miller BT. Banks McDowell LCA. Stanilhin: Jack L. Sherrod KA, Clyde Blocker, Jack Carlson, Pres., Alan E. Roseniann SPE, Bill Callahan SC, Owen Hen- sley LCA, Giffen Smith SC, Dick Phenneger KS. T ) More than any man on the campus of The University ' of Tulsa. H. D. Chase has worked for scholarship among men. This year, IFC created a scholarship cup for pledj;e ;roup with highest grade avcra.ize and named the cup for the professor who has now worked with young men at Tulsa for more than 36 years. IFC Prexy Carlson shows cup to Chase. This year saw the establishment of the " H. D. Chase Scholarship Cup " awarded to the fraternity ith the highest freshman grade average. The Inter-Fraternity Council also awarded a scholarship cup to the fraternity with the highest grade point average. Lamb- da Chi Alpha won both awards. The annual I. F. C. banquet, held in May. 1950, featured as guest speaker Robert D. Ladd, Executive Vice-President of the Na- tional Junior Chamber of Commerce. The Dean ' s Awards, presented to the senior having the highest grade point average in his school, were presented to: Edward Everett. Liberal Arts; Allen Cox, Fine Arts; Charles Robinson. Engineering; John Mc- Cain. Business. IFC Veep Tom Nolan outlines principles and goals of IFC to second semester pledges. L In R: Don Brady, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Dick Hood, Sigma Chi, Nolan, Gerald Culver, Alpha Tau Omega and Frank Koers, Kappa Alpha. EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER ROIF ONE: Evalyn Anderson, Sara Bangert. Arris Bailey, Martha Bashaw, Dorothy BeJdoe, Barbara Brauchi, Marilyn Breno, Donna Briggs, Betty Buchan, Dorothy CalJwell. ROW r rO: Clarice Clark. Ann Dickson. Phyllis Drane, Janice Everhard, Bennie Fow- ler, Margaret Frame, Marilyn Frazee. Jennylea Goodnough, Margaret Ann Graham, Barbara Green. ROW THREE: Anne Hall, Janice Hanks, Bet- ty Henrici. Joan Hudson. Marilyn Hud.son, Jo Anne Ihrig, Naydene Kelley, Marilyn Larner, Elsie Lins, Romayne Lukken. ROW " I-OUR: Janet Molloy, Pi.xie Martin, Marilee Matthews, Emma Jo McConnell, Mar- ilyn McWilliams, Mary Ann Moore, Ann Nil- son, Frances Pishny, Pat Schafer, Elmera Smith. ROW FIVE: Suzanne Spink, Kathryn Todd, Mary Walker, Faith Warren, Nancy Watts, Jo Ann White, Beverly Wilson, Nancy Wright, Shirley Young. CHI OMEGA Donna Brig s OFFICERS President Donna Brigps N ' icc-president Joan Hudson Secretary Betty Buchan Treasurer Naydene Kelley The Epsilon Ciamnia chapter of (]lii Omega started a busy year of activities, stucl and fun by moving into a newly decorated loilge. 1951 marked their 2 1st year on the TU campus. The liite (tarnation formal in honor of the pledges was the first e ent on the ( hi () social calendar. " Owl Hoots " «)n Sunday nights, house parties, a barn dance, Christmas parties, and picnics rounded out the social agenda. Chi O was represented on this year ' s cheering squad by freshman Jenny Lea Good- nough ancl head cheerleader Jo Anne Ihrig. In the annual honors assembly Donna Briggs, president of the chapte r, proutl- 1 accepted the coveted scholarship cup awarded the sorority w ith the highest grade average. This is the fourth consecutive ear in hich Chi Omega has won the cup. Also in the scholar- ship line, five Chi O ' s were initiated into Lantern, sophomore women ' s scholastic fraternity ' . The weeks before Homecoming found the C hi O ' s up to their ears in crepe paper. Joy reigned around the lodge when it was announced the Chi O float copped first place in the sorority division. Mortar Board tapped Naydene Kelly and Emma Jo McConnell while Donna Briggs, Marilyn Hudson, Naydene Kelly, Alice Bruner, Emma Jo Mc- Connell, and Shirley Young were elected to Who ' s Who. Two Chi O ' s, Donna Briggs and Marilyn Breno. were chosen to be Kendallabrum beauty queens and Dorothy Beddoe was elected Lambda Chi sweetheart. Shirley Young served as secretary of the student council and president of Future Teachers of America. Nancy Watts was co-author of the Varsity show while three Chi O ' s served on the board. Another cup for the Chi Os . . . Bully for the okl TU. " = ; £ HUDSON • ' - ,- . ' ' .» , ' 1., THETA UPSILON CHAPTER Rf w one: Betty Bowersock, Lois Brummc-r, Alice Buford, Joan Chancellor, Helen Chan- dler, Patty Sue Duval Buhl. Helen Endres, Bonita Engebretson. Row luo: Betty Eppler, Mary Ellen Everett, Carolyn Gleaves, Phyllis Gott, Marilyn Hier- onymus, Barbara Hoppe, Carmen Irizarry, Jean Letteer. Roll ' three: Shirley Loveless, Joan Martin, Mary Martin, Pat McArt, Carol McDonald, Helen McEvoy, Mary S. Miller, Joyce Moore. Row four: Marilee Moore, Barbara Moran, Patty Perry, Marilyn Price, Gloria Pundt, Vir- ginia Purdy, Marcia Ralls, Mimi Raney. Row five: Jane Rovi-ley, Carolyn Renner, Peggy Rowley, Marilyn Rush, Pat Sheehan, Marilyn Simpson, Margaret Sisson, Rita Sloan. Roir six: Barbara Smith, Joan Smith, Dorothy Sottong, Sally Tealc, Kathryn Thomas, Norma Thompson, Pat Turk, Jane Wallace. DELTA DELTA DELTA Marilee Moore OFFICERS President Marilee Moore Vice President Patty Sue Du al Secretary Joan Martin Treasurer Joan Chancellor Tlicta llpsilon chapter of Dt-Ita Delta Delta celebrated its twentieth year on the TU campus with a newly-moclifietl and redecorated lodge. The chapter ' s first big party was the Pansy Prom, in honor of the new pledges. Tiie pansy, the pearl and the pine tree are the three symbols of Delta Delta Delta. Fledge Helen Chandler was crowned Pansy Princess. Turn about being fair pla , the pledges then honored the members with an " Expedition Delta " party. Time was moved ahead to the Twenty-fifth century and many unusual costumes were seen. Marcia Ralls, pledge president, was chosen by the band as their queen. Lovel Shirley Loveless was selected as a Kendallabrum beauty queen and two other Tri Delts, Jimmie Buford and Norma Thompson, were finalists in the contest. Chapter presi- dent Marilee Moore and Barbara Smith were elected to " Who ' s Who Among Students in American (Colleges and Universities. " Marilee wns also elected to Mortar Board, while Barbara is president of Sigma Alpha Iota national music honorary. Christ- mas found the Tri Delts at a Christmas card party in the lodge, and January saw the girl ' s Dads at another of their annual Dad ' s dinners. In March twenty-one new members donned the stars and crescent. Dinners were given for the basketball and football bo s. The Mother ' s club luncheons and Monday night dinners, the man open houses and last but not least, the graciousness and loyalt ' of " our wonderful housemother, " Mrs. H. H. Armstr ong, will live long in the memories of Tulsa Tri Delts. Delta Delta Delta was founded on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, by Sarah Ida Shaw, Eleanor Dorcas Pond, Florence Stew- art and Isabelle Breed. It ' s a lovely day today. It ' s a lovely day to say it ' s a lovely day. " GAMMA BETA CHAPTER ROW ONE: Ginger Bacon, Jeannine Beeson. Janice Bertea, Betty Bethke, Jeanne Calhoun, Donna Carmichael, Aha Jo Cluck, Bene Con- ner, La Nora Dickson. ROW TWO: Margaret Edmiston. Joanna Downs Fidler, Ruby Gandall, Alice Gerding, Marguerite Gettemy, Gloria Hudson, Bonita Huls. Mary Lea James, Mary Jeflries. ROW THREE: Pat Kelley, Carolyn Kinkaid. Gloria King, Diane Klintworth, Elvira Mac- rini, Clevanne McGlice, Betty McGirl, Peggy Pace, Norma Perrin. KOr FOUR: Peggy Philp, Marilyn Rae, Alice Rhorcr, Novella Richardson, Edith Shaddock, Pat Shumard, Patricia Simpson. Marga ret Smith, Norma Jean Smith. ROW FIVE: Karole Stevens, Delayne Stout, Janet Swalley, Jo Ann Swalley, Martha Van- sant. Barbara Wallace. Donna Wattenbarger, Mary Ellen Williams, Geraldine Williamson. DELTA GAMMA Gloria Hudson OFFK ERS President Gloria Hudson Vice President Pat Shumard Secretary Martha Vansiint Corres. Sec. Muffy Gettemy Treasurer Mary Lee James Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Miss, in IS ' ' 3. aiul 195 1 was its fiftli year on The University of Tulsa campus. It was a very active and prosperous year for the D G ' s, too. Norma Jean Smith was elected as Honorary Cadet Colonel for the ROTC. Jeanne Calhoun was chosen as Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Muffy Gettamy was chosen by the Kappa Alphas to reign as their sweetheart, and Gloria Hiitlson was selected by the Sigma Phi Epsilons as their sweet- heart. The Delta Gamma bowling team bowled them all over by coming in in first place to bring home the trophy. Ht)norar organization members include Mary Sue Veale, Patty Kelly, and Pat Simpson as members of Sigma Alpha Iota. Gloria Hudson was a member of Kappa Delta Pi. Lantern members included Geraldine Williamson, Nancy Haynes, Donna Sue Carmichael, and LaNora Dickson. Active work- shoppers are Barbara Wallace, Pegg - Philp, Martha Vansant, and Mary Ellen Williams. March 17, the founding of the fraternity in 1873 was cele- brated at an annual banquet. Also in March, the new initiates gave a very impressive party for the members and chose a Delta Gamma Anchor Man of the year Bob Parse, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Elections for class leaders found Clevanne McGhee as Junior Class secretary and Marilyn Rae and Geraldine Williamson as president and treasurer of Windbags, respectively. Mary Lee James was elected as Co-ed Vice President of the Student Council. The Delta Gammas giggled, gushed, glamored, glided, in their green-leafed Lodge of the Anchor. J t f Wb- ' K BETA EPSILON CHAPTER ROW ONE.- Joyce Anderson, Dorothy Berj;- man, Mary Ann Brandt. Gayle Bossard. Le Claire Bossard, Monte Bright, Mary Ann Bur- ton, Betty Cavaness, Barbara Chuprin. ROW TWO: Janie Clary, Cathieen Clifford, Mary Ellen Cross, Joanne Dyer, Shirley Elkins, Verna Frary, Martha Freeny, Faydell Goss, Marsha Grable. ROW THREE: Marian Grieves, Jo Hackle- man, Katherine Hauler, Maryan Harrison. Mary Helen Haynes, Diane Hough, Jane Ivj ' , Dolores Johns, Martha Kieser. ROW FOUR: Mary Kingsolver, Martha Ma- ben, Pat Matheny, Ann Maulsby, Belt) ' McCo- mas, Marilyn Meadows, Nelle Nickell, Betty Nubemyer, Pauline Quirk. ROW FIVE: Dorothy Rinchart. Joan Robert- son, Shirley Rowley, Jacquelyn Sasser, Jackie Smothers, Melba Thigpen, Louise Thomas, Mary Ann Vandenberg, Betty Whitlow. KAPPA DELTA Dctie Nubemyer OFFICERS President Bette Nubemyer Nice-president Alva Jo Hackleman Secretary Marsha Grablc Treasurer Pauline Quirk Kappa Deltas of the Beta Epsilon chapter look back with pride on their happy and successful fourteenth year on The University of Tulsa campus. Activities were started this year 1 " ) pinning the KD green and white on 20 new pledges with the annual Emerald and Pearl dance held in honor of these new Kappa Deltas. The year also included a Hallowe ' en party at the lodge; open houses after the football games; entertaining the football and basketball teams; the annual winter formal; the annual Christmas tea for other sororit} pledges; the Founder ' s Day banquet; a Christmas party and dance at the lodge; a White Rose dinner in honor of the new initiates and a spring dance. Honors falling to Kappa Delta include the presidents of Mortar Board, Pauline Quirk, and Lantern, Martha Maben. Other Lantern members are Betty McComas, Nelle Nickell, Shirley Rowley, Mary Ann Vandenberg. KD ' s serving as officers of campus groups are: Martha Kieser, presi- dent of Junior Panhellenic; Dorothy Bergman, vice-president, Lambda Tau; Elizabeth Haynes, president, Tau Beta Sigma; Marion Grieves, secretary, Sigma Alpha Iota; Joyce Anderson, president, Canterbury club; Pauline Quirk, treasurer. Student Council. Elected to Who ' s Who were Marsha Grable and Pauline Quirk. Fven with presidencies of Mortar Board and Lantern, the KD ' i loiini) time to have tun also make toys for crippled children. DELTA PI CHAPTER ROW ' ONE: Mary Alfriend, Gretchen Basore. Adrienne Bird. Ruth Ann Blackwell, Patricia Botefuhr, Beverly Braun, Beverly Broadbent, Carol Carter. Timmie Collins, Claire Combest. Elizabeth Davis. ROW TKO: Shirley Davis. Ann DeBernardi, Florence Dukes. Ruth Edkin, Sue Edkin. Joyce Fox, Charlene Franke. Georjean Groom. Suz- anne Haas. Felicia Henderson, Gloria Henry. ROW THREE: Carolyn Herbert, Marolyn Herbert. Mary Hudgens. June Hudson. Frances Hussey. l.ee In.uram. Carthel Jacobs, Denise Jacjua. Mary Ellen Kelley, Ann Kirberger, Ann Kirkpatrick. ROW FOUR: Virginia Latting, Carlynne Lea, Joan Marks, Martha McGinnis, Sharonell Mont.comery, Lois Rhodes, Sally Ross, Lou Ann Ruark, Mary Carolyn Sample, Donna Schafer. Shirley Seale. ROW FIVE: Betty Seever, Rita Shepherd, Nancy Sisler, Shirley Smalstig, Maxine Stem- mons, Martha Stiles, Joyce Stonecipher, Jane Stovall, Diana Texter, Lee Thomas. ROW SIX: Marilyn Towers, Mary Towers, Elvina Truman, Carol Van Derwiele, Rosemary Warner, Charlene Weber. Mary Ellen White, Marilyn Williams, Marjorie Williamson, Jean Wortley. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Marolyn Herbert OFFICERS President Marolyn Herbert Vice-president Adrienne Bird Secretary Mary Caroline Sample Treasurer Sally Ross Delta Pi Cliaptcr of Kappa Kappa Ciamma, in die sliort span of five years, has taken firm root in all phases of campus life. Her queens include ( " harlene Franke, Interfraternit Council; Pat Botefuhr, Frosh Football; Diana Texter. Kcndallabrum; while tlieir attendants anti semi-finalists include June Hudson, Home- coming Princess; Florence Dukes, Frosh Football attendant; and Charlene Franke, Kendallabrum Queen runner-up. The girls are true followers of Minerva, however; for Gretchen Basore, Geor- jean Groom, and Joan Marks are members of Mortar Board. Sue Edkin, Bette Davis, Charlene Franke, Joyce Fox, Mary Hudgens, June Hudson, and Mary Kelley are members of Lantern, and Gretchen Basore and Georjean Groom belong to Phi Gamma Kappa. Offices held by Kappas include the presidency of Lottie Mabee dormitor and the T. U. Business Women ' s Club — posi- tions occupied b Caro lyn Herbert Taylor and Georjean Groom. Marilyn Towers and Virginia Latting are freshman class vice- president and secretary, and Denise Jaqua heads the Women ' s Intramural (Council. Winner of the Bill of Rights Speech Contest is Bette Davis. To top things off, these brainy beauties are also athletic. They hold the archery, swimming, tennis singles, and volley ball championships. Mary Hudgens is on Mademoiselle ' s College Board, and Charlene Franke and Denise Jaqua are two of five Hurricane majorettes. The ideals which these girls love and uphold all began back in 1870, at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. A KEY MAN the Kappas capture in their castle. Lucky Hunk!! EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER ' OU " ONIi: Ramona Arnistronj;. Ellen Bar- ton, Patricia Bates, Beverly Beadle, Delores Bennett, Jane Blackfonl, Bonnie Bledsoe, Char- lene Cook, Norma Costantini. ROW ' ' TWO: Yvonne Corbin, Charlenc Cren- shaw, Chloe Dowdy. Betty Downing, Carolyn Head, Lila Ingram, Kathryn Jones, Joanne Kramer, Elaine Lee. ROW THREE: Sally McCray, Patricia McPher- son, Carolyn Melone, Barbara Mitchum, Sharon Mossberger, Joyce Murphy, Pat Olds, Lcda Murphy, Patricia Ojers. ROW FOUR: Vaughan Packer, Gilda Paparel- la, Virginia Parker, Florine Phillips, Gretchen Rang, Marjorie Roberts, Helen Rutherford, Lawanda Satterlcc. Alpha Savcnius, Jane Scha- paugh. ROW FIVE: Mary Lou Tartaglia. Belva Thomp- son, Patricia Thompson. June Townsend, Jo Vandament, Jo Ann Wiedenmann, Mary Rose Wier, Erma Wright, Nancy Yarbrough, Betty Yeager. PHI AAU X ' irmni.i Parker OFFICERS President Virginia Parker Vice-president Jo Anne Wiedenmann Secretary Charlene (. ' renshaw Treasurer Florint Phillips The opening of the fall term was the beginning of Phi Mu ' s eleventh year on the campus of The University of Tulsa. December 1 3th found the sorority burning its mortgage and celebrating its birthday, npsilon Gamma chapter started the school year honoring Jo Ann Wiedenmann as the Fhi Mu Dream Girl. The first .social event of the year was a party in the lodge on October 1 3 honoring the twenty-four girls pledged in September. Later came a dinner by the pledges in honor of the members. The pledges also gave a party for all other sorority pledges. This was followed by a Christmas tree decora- ting party and the traditional slumber party. Representing Phi Mu on the beauty front were Lawanda Satterlee, band queen attendant; C hloe Ann Dowdy, ROT( Honorary Cadet Colonel attendant; Sally McCray, football queen attendant. Prominent in campus activities were Sharon Mossberger and Ramona Armstrong, drum majorettes; Janie Blackford and Bonnie Bledsoe, Lantern; Beverly Beadle, president of the T. U. " Y " . Mother Meseke, Phi Mu house mother, attended and enjoyed all parties and dances. Phi Mu was founded in Macon, Georgia in 1852, making it one of the oldest women ' s fraternities. Members and pledges of Epsilon Gamma chapter strive to maintain the ideals and standards of the southern heritage of their founders. They burn the mortgafie. They own the house. Cheers for Phi Mu! GAMMA TAU CHAPTER FIRST ROW. left to right: Audrey Anderson. Harriett Anderson, Oralice Ash, Joan Branick, Betty Ann Bridges, Xandra Brinlee, Judy Bryner. SECOND ROW: Toni de ' Espenza. Marylu deWatteville, Julie Erickson, Nancy Greaves. Patzy Grimmett, Nora Lu Huff, Mary Lou Jester. THIRD ROW: Ann Jones, June Mathis, Jan Moses, Ann Murray, Celia Nesbitt, Helen Jayne Randolph, Jean Rhodes. VOURTH ROW: Deneice Ru.uh, Joan Sloat, Claudia Stanford, Tommie Taskcr, Jere Thomp- son, Sue Wilborn, Mary Worden. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Manlu dc Watteville OFFK ERS President Marylu deWalievillc N ' ice-presideni Sccretar Treasurer Helen Javnc Randolph Olia Nesbitt Harriett Anderson Niition.il otIiitTs. alumnae and actives of Kappa Alpha ' Ilieta from all over the United States gathered in Tulsa this winter for the installation of a chapter on The University of Tulsa campus. Theta Theta Theta, a local foimtled in February, 1950, hy six Kappa Alpha Thetas who transferred from other colleges and universities, was unanimously approved as a field of exten- sion last summer by a vote of the drantl Convention of Kappa Alpha Theta, and the University of Tulsa chapter was installed February 24 by the Grand President of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mrs. Paul K. French, Burlington, Vermont. Since their found- ing a ear ago, Thetas have been active in campus organiza- tions, including Pi Delta Epsilon, T.U. " Y " , T.U. Business Women ' s (Mub, Windbags, Home Economics C lub and Inter- national Relations (Mub. They are proud of Jean Rhodes who was elected by the Varsity football squad as their 1951 Home- coming Queen, Joan Branick who reigned as Engineers ' Queen for the year, Ann Murray w ho w as elected Beta Tau Sweetheart and was also chosen a Kendallabrum Beauty Queen, Helen Jayne Randolph who was presented the loving cup at the annual Alpha Tau Omega Sack Dance, Mary Worden who served as assistant editor of the 1950-51 Kendallabrum, and Ann Jones w ho was chosen alternate cheer leader and secretary of the Student Promotions Committee. Kappa Alpha Theta was founded January 27, 1870, at DePauw University, it is the oldest Greek-letter fraternity known among women. " To be an incentive to social, intellectual and moral growth, " is Kappa Alpha Theta ' s basic principle. The GoIJcn Gales pulleJ Theta ' s lean Rhodes throueh the streets . .mj all 2 Thet.is uriiined like little kitties!! THE GREEKS The Greeks played and danced and sang but they also helped their pledges and members in many, many ways through organization. Some groups reached dizzy heights of academic standing through sound study pro- grams . . . others brought out dormant leadership, smiles became shyer and the growing went on. Many were the philanthropies which ranged from toys for crippled children to boxes of food for the poor. Welcome went out to newcomers Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi who arrived at begin- ning of second semester with beauti- ful and significant installation cere- monies. Men ' s fraternities pulled a little tighter on the purse strings as more and more brothers went to war but the goodbys were cheery and the going away as festive as possible. The old question of what was it that the Gr eeks had a word for might have been answered on the Tulsa campus. It was development and growth and understanding through organization. Gully Ge-e-e-e-e-e-e-ee-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e The first part ' in the Student Activities buildings . . . Thcta rush THE GREEKS REALLY DID HAVE A WORD Beautiful Max leaves for Frisco and glorv " Daisv " NftGhcc ami Hack " What a jNfan " CLiw nn EPSILON LAMBDA CHAPTER V — P " iM i m ROW ONE: Mayo Andreen, Benny Aronov, Bill Bechtel, James Branstetter, John Brechin, Haskell Clawson. Williams Coles, Sam Cooke. Edward Crossland, Gerald Culver. RO]V TW O: Ronald Dickson, Robert Emery. Thomas Henley, Jim Hinkefent, Burt Holmes, Johnny Holmes. John Jamieson. Carl Johnson. Tom Johnston, Fred Kelly. ROW " THREE: Roj;er K. Lane. Jr.. Dick Lock- wood, Glenn Majors, Joe McArthur. Jack Mc- Farland, Paul McGivern, Bob Mesec, Ronnie Morris, Thomas C. Nolan, Bob Price. ROW " POUR: David Probst. Clark Raney, Walt Renner, Bill Roach, Geor.ye Severson, Thomas Shaw, Wayne Shield, Gene Sidwell, Chuck Simpson. RO ir FIVE: Bob Stewart. Monte Taylor. Gene Tucker, Vic Turtle, Bob Updike, James Wil- liams, Bob Wellshear, Joe Worl, Ken Worrall. i ALPHA TAU OMEGA Edward Crossland OFFICERS President Ed Crossland Kenny Vi ' orrall Vice president Tom Nolan Secretary ' alt Rcnner Corresponding Secretary. John Brechin Treasurer John Jamieson The Oklalioma Hpsilon Lambda chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was installed on the campus of The University of Tulsa on May 6, 194». This fall, members returned for a week long fiesta during formal rush period and twenty-seven men tiecided that ATC) was the fraternit for them. They were welcomed into the chapter by the chapters " All-Time Sweet- heart, " Mt)ther Bensing, our popular housemother who has been with us for four years. The beautiful annual Black and White Ball featured the presentation of another sweetheart, Miss Marjorie Watts, pinmate of Ed Crossland. The social program for the year featured many varied parties in our house. Under the direction of Social Chairman Chuck " Old Dad " Simpson, the Taus held everything from some real singing sessions to the unforgettable " Pajama Parade. ' The coming of spring brought more formal functions with the Founders Day dance in March and the picturesque Black Foot ball in May. Participation honors in varsit) sports were carried b mem- bers Ronnie Morris and Dwight Redmond in football; Bob Mesec, Burt Holmes and Chuck Simpson in basketball, John " Feet " Brechin in baseball. Bill Henley, Bob Stewart and Hack Clawson in golf. Hack Clawson in tennis and Harry Harlton in track. The call to service forced us to say goodbye to many true Taus during the year. Among those who left us were John Bell, Joe Butts, Charlie Wellshear, Harry Griffith, Bill O ' Brien, Jack Jennings, Steve Cotton, George Severson, John Holmes. Ted Hardin and Wade James. Crossland crowns Fiancee Watts. The T.iiis j;reet the first plciluc- i f fal EPSILON MU CHAPTER ROW ONE: Olin Abraham, Bob Autrey, Herb Baber, James Bankhead, Paul Brightmire, Neil Buckley, Jack Campbell, Randall Capp, Bill Carlile, Elliott Carlile. ROW TWO: Henry Churchill, Harold Cle- ment, John Collins, George Confer, Charles Conner, Jack Cooper, Jerry Counter, Kenneth Craig, David Croninger, Richard Desilets. ROW THREE: John Detwiler, Bob Ferguson, Bill Fisher, Harry Francis, Thomas Franklin, Edward Frigar, Robert Graves, Bill Hays, Dick Head, Harold Hobbs. ROW FOUR: Bob Hoover, Tom Hudspeth, Bill Humphrey, Bill Johnson, Don Kinkaid, Dan Lang, Gene Legg, Philip Liston, Bill Lupton, Tom Marsh. ROW FIVE: John Matthews, Wayne Maxwell, Jack Meyer, Dick Phenneger, Jim Pundt, Craig Ramsey, Ronald Seals, Dick Short, Robert Smith, Tom Spoonhour. ROW SIX: Jack Stamp, Jack Thrasher, Leslie Trice, Don Underwood, Henry Wallace, Don Wilkerson, Bob WiUhour, Wallace Williams, Don Woolsey. KAPPA SIGMA Dick Phenneger OFFICERS President Richard Phenneger Vice-president Bobby Jack Hoover Secretary Robert Lee Ferguson Treasurer Billie Gene Humphrey This year the Kappa Sigma legend grew by leaps and bounds. In LNery phase of llnivcrsity life Fpsilon Mii continues to gro in its place of leadership, (lanipus politics were sewed up witii Ron Seals leading the frosh as Kappa Sigs second coiiscciiti e prexy, John Matthews serving ably as Sophomore prcxy, and Hob Hoover was in the responsible position of vice presiiient of the Student Council. Talent was plentiful with Dick Phenneger co-authoring the 195 1 Varsity review. In the annual " ho ' s Who " selection Dick Short, Harry Francis and Dick Phenneger were recognized for outstanding service to the school. Bill Hays as Assistant Fditor, Wally Williams as Assistant Business Manager, Dick Head as Sports Eclitor and staff writers Tom Spoonhour, Don Underwood and Elliott Carlile dominated the school publications. Helping the Hur- ricane grid scjuad to new heights were Tom Hudspeth and Denny Gentry. Don Cannon and Joe Whitley lent their talents to the outstanding basketball team. In the baseball world Dick Head and Jack Me er were on the diamond. Epsilon Mu ' s founder. Dr. Geo. Small, besides being assistant to TU ' s Doc Pontius was also vice presitlent of Missouri Valley conference. Homecoming added another beautiful cup to the mantel when K-Sig won the first prize for house decorations. At every party Mother Putnam was our gracious hostess. Outstanding were, the Sweetheart dance, Pow Wow, and the annual Pink Elephant. This year ' s additions to the Kappa Sigma mantle of memories include also: Chouteau at the piano . . . sorority parties . . . Kapps . . . K-Sig pond . . . pledge Putt . . . the great traditions of Kappa Sigma . . . and our good-byes to Mr. Bowen. These trophies will never tarnish. OfTun in [he Kappa Sig orchard . . . under tht old thc-rry tree ' MU CHAPTER ROW ONE: David Bacon, Ed Bounds, Mi- chael Brenan. Jerry Burtner, Joe Carpenter, William Clark, Frank Cougler, Bob Coulter, Bernard Crawford, Charles Daugherty. RO r TW ' O: Charles Doran, Orris Duffield, Robert Farrill, E. W. Grimm, Charles Hall, James Hicks, Jerald Hurd, James Inman, Dick Keeran, Mike Ketcham. ROV THREE: R. E. Kirberger, W. J. Kir- berger, Frank Kitchen, Wendell Knox, Frank Koers, Louis Lasiter, Bob McDowell, J. O. McLendon, Bob Middleton, B. W. Proft. ROW FOUR: Charles Robinson, Don Rueb, Robert Saari, Jack Sherrod, Robert Short, William Stevenson, Calvin Sutterfield, Marvin Thompson, Jim Unruh. ROW FIVE: Donald Valente. Bill Vivers, Gaylord Walker, James Watson. Bill Wein- rich, Harry Wood, Thomas Wood, Jim Yeager, Lloyd Zumwalt. KAPPA ALPHA Jack SherroJ OFFICERS President Jack Shcrrixl Vice-Pres. Charles Robinson, CaUin Suttcrfield Secretary Bill Stevenson TrtMsurer Frank Kitchen The Kappa Alpha Order was foumleci at Washington ( ollej e in Lexington, ' irginia, in IS65. To cherish and preserve Soutlierii (;iiivalr - and to maintain high itieals and stantlards have been notable among the aspirations of the fraternity since its birth. The Annual ( onviviiim Hall, Kappa Alpha ' s " Event of the ear, " is held in honor of the spiritual foiintler of the Order, General Robert Edward Lee. Confederate uniforms and Southern costumes add delightful color to this festive event each ear. The KA Sweetheart for 1951 was Miss Marguerite Gettemy, who was formally presented at the Convivium. An- other annual event which the fraternity takes great pride in presenting is the Father and Son Bancjuet. The Mothers Club did excellent work in preparing and serving the food for this year ' s banquet. Awards for outstancling pledge work during the previous school ear are presented during the program. Such holiday parties as the Halloween Costume Party, the New ■ ' ear ' s Eve party anci the Dixie Dance and Pigalle Party, along ith picnics, hayrides, dessert dances and buffet dinners all help to keep the social life of the chapter well-rounded. The pledge class also contributes several parties to the list of social events, including a Hollywood Review and several others. A chapter dinner is held once each month, usually followecl by a gay, informal song fest. This strengthens the bonds of Brother- hood and adds to the spirit of cooperation and loyalty, of which the Brothers of Mu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order are so proud. " When Kappa Alpha sings . . . they raise their voices lustily. EPSILON UPSILON ZETA CHAPTER ROW ONE: Jack Anderson, Joe Alquist, Joe Arrington, Briggs Beadle, Jeff Boucher, Allen Bowman, Ronnie Boze, Ben Bridwell, Jerry Brix, Kenneth Burk, Harry Burt, Edward Cain, Ben Catterlin. ROW TWO: Boh Christopher, Bill Cooper. Clealon Campbell, William H. Dettmer, Ted Drakos, James limery, Oliver En.gle, Don Erick- son, Alan Erwin, Arthur Evans, George Everett, Orville Farlow, James I ' lottman. ROW THREE : G. E. Eountane, John Galla- gher, O. C. Guinn, George Hancock, Larry Hartfeldcr, Jim Ivey, Ronald Jacobs. Sam Jett, Frank Jones, Ray Kelseaux, Richard King, Carl Knight, Bill La Barr. ROW FOUR: Dan La Fortune. W. B. Lovell, H. W. Lucas. Louis Lundquist, Tom Nash, Richard Norman, Charles Magin, Richard McCann, Cliff McCune, Ronald McCullou.gh, David McDaniel, Ernest Minson, George Mit- chell. ROW EIVE: Kevin Mooney, Charles Munkirs, Duane Murphy, James Orr, David Peavy, Richard Porch. Walter Price, Larry Sessing- haus, Charles Scott, Thomas Sharp. John Sher- idan. Roy Smith. ROW SIX: Bill Snorgrass. Ken Southard. John Stanton, Dick Sutherland, Andrew Terry, Dale Tull, Walter Wallace, Alfred WetheriU, Phil Wheeler, Bill White, Kenneth Williams Paul Van Hoose. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Banks Kli a. OFFICERS President Banks McDowell N ' ice-presi Secretary Treasurer dent R Phill Paul Duane K. Murphy p Vl ' heelcr ' an Hoose Aj iiin Lambda Chi Alpha pressed forward with outstanding achievements. The most outstanding project of the year is the almost com- pleted fraternity house. On April 13, a Benefit Dance will be held in the ultra-motlern Ballroom of the Student Activities Building to aid the project. For the tenth straight year. Lambda Chi was awarded the President ' s Schoiarsiiip (!up. The fraternity ' s float won first place in the homecoming parade, and LCA house decorations received second honors in the other alumni day contest. Numerous inlli itlual honors were again given this year. Louis Lundquist, George Kverett, and Kenneth Williams were in- cluded in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Lambda Chi ' s who were elected to campus offices are: Louis Lundcjuist as President of Student Council, Dub Lovell as Chief Justice of Student Council, Duane Murphy as President of the Senior Class (he was also President of the Junior Class), Dick Porch as Treasurer of Senior Class, Alan Erwin as Treas- urer of Sophomore Class, and Jim Orr as Treasurer of the Freshman Class. George Everett edited the Collegian, while Kenneth Williams and Dick Sutherland were Business Mana- ger and Assistant Business Manager of the Collegian. Doroth) Beddoe was crowned at the Fall dinner dance held at the Oaks Country Club. The celebration was for the national fraternity ' s 1 3th year on the TU campus. The fraternity pledges ent all-out in their one big annual production — the Pledge Barn Dance held at the Blue Moon. In order to win those scholarship cups, it was not necessary to study all the time. There was also much fun and frolic. GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER ROW ONE: Otis Anderson, James Beasley, Arnold Belding. Clifford Boucher, William Butler, Charles Clouse, Leslie Clay, Gene Deadman, Joseph Dunham. ROW TWO: Walter Ellis, Bill Goodwin, John Gorman, Jim Graham, Ronald Greene, Gene Helwig, George Hitz, Don Inbody, Don Kir- berger. ROW THREE: Bob Klinzing, John Lauder- dale, Jack Lindscy, Robert Lyni.h, Thomas McCaslin, Rod McWilliams, Foreman Moore, Murl Nance, Fred Pennington. ROW FOUR: Johnnie Queen, Robert Scott, Walter Sharp, Charles Smith, Max Smith, J. D. Theus, Harry Veeder, loc Wells, lerry Wilson. PI KAPPA ALPHA ArnuM BcMing O F F I ( H R S President Arnold Belding Vice-President Gene Manley Secretary Robert Stott Treasurer John Queen F i Kappa Alpha finislicci a year of scholastic prot ress, achicvcti a new hiyh in kllowsliip, and carritci on tlie tradi- tional social activities for whicii the- Pikes are famous. Starting the car off with tiie successful rushing of 22 new pledges, Pi K A went on to initiate 19 of them. NX ' ith this core of members firmly established, plans were made for construc- tion of a new chapter house. We are especiall proiiti of J. 1). (Pete) Theus, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and editor of the Keiulallabriim; |imm Graham, Co-Captain of the Varsit football team, anil selected to pla in the annual North-South game; Jack Lindse , social chairman for the -Inter-Fraternity Council. On the social front, lots of good times seemed to be the theme. The season was opened with the annual Dream Girl dance in the new Student Activities buikling and Delta Gamma Jean C-alhoun was crowned Pi K As Dream Girl for the year. Next came the annual Thanksgiving Charity dance in Har- well G mnasium, and the traditional Bluebeard dance in March was a " bristling " successl Cirow ing beards was the order of the day for three weeks, and was climaxed with King Blue- beard being crowned at the dance. The social season closed with the Spring Formal Dinner dance which, as usual, was a night which all Pi Kappa Alpha ' s and their dates will long remember. W ith strong leadership and enthusiasm, Gamma Upsilon of Pi Kappa Alpha upheld the ' Friendship, Love and Truth " standards of the oldest national fraternit on the TU campus. This is the lod !e the Pikes will build . . . k ■•«•-«« •• ' 3 • • . • DELTA OMEGA CHAPTER ROW ONF.: Robert An.lerson, Arthur Bares, lames Bass, G. K. Baurrmart, R. L. Beshears. William Brustad, Richard Caldwell, William Callahan, Joseph G. Cole. ROW TWO: Marion Cracraft, jr., Alfred Crow, Raymond Dunning. Ronnie Estel, Bill Freese, Ralph Gordon, Clyde Graeber, W, A. Graves, Ben Gray, Terry Grove. ROW THREE: Robert Herndon, John Irvine, l.ayton Kitterman, Richard Klabzuba. Tom Kornhaus, Miles Lacey, Marion Moor, James R. Nichols, Jim Owens, Drury Parks. ROW FOUR: Don Pray, Jim Price, Frank Ray, Charles Ross, Don Ross, Bill Saunders, Ken- neth Scott, Donald Seelye, Geor.ye J. Sloan. ROW FIVE: Griffen Smith, Jack Story, Bill Summers, Art Uhl, Guinn Upp, David Wea- ver, Joe Wells, Ed Wiley, Mickey Wilson. SIGMA CHI Bill Cillahan OFFICERS President William Clallahan Vice-president William Brustad Secretar ' Arthur Uhl Treasurer Alfred M. Crow 1950 was the ear, Fcbriiar third the date, and for the mem- bers of Sigma (Ihi Alpha it was the da ' that marketl their entrance into the brotherhood of Sigma Chi, Fraternity Inter- national, with over 65, ()()() members and 120 chapters. At The University of Tulsa the - became chapter number 121, Delta Omega of Sigma Chi. The past semester had been full of other dates, of lesser importance, though also memorable. In September, 26 men were pledgeil to the still unchartered lotal; in October the SCA float took first prize in the Homecoming Parade contest; in November the volleyball team was un- defeated for the second year in a row; in December the Sigma Chi team took first place in the inter-fraternit field meet for the third consecutive year. Delta Omega of Sigma Chi was founded on the l ' ' th of No ember in 1947 by seven members of Sigma Chi for the sole purpose of petitioning Sigma Chi. Three years later, on the 22nd of November, word was received that the local, Sigma Chi Alpha, had been accepted by Sigma Chi. This acceptance involved a national vote of all the active chapters as well as the over 1 10 alumni chapters and 40 national officers. The fraternit) sponsors two formal dances during the school year, one in the first semester honoring the new pledges, and the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi dance in the second semester. Sigma Chi also held an all school " Cafe Apache " dance. At the February third installation banquet the officials of Sigma Chi welcomed the University of Tulsa ' s chap- ter to the Sigma Chi fold, founded in 1S55 at Miami University of Oxford, Ohio. Into Skelly went the Sigma Chis with their " wrecking " float and it was a pood omen. OKLAHOMA GAMMA CHAPTER ROW ONR: Bob Anderson, Sam Armstront!. Hosrof Bajiraduni, Arthur Basmajian, Jerry Bayless, Jack Bendler. Robert Berry, Logan Boltz, David Boylan, John Burks, John Carle. ROW TWO: Jack Carlson, Tom Carlson, Rob- ert Corn, Gerald Cottrell. O. L. Culver, Wil- liam Duncan, Don Durbin, Jack Felts, William George, Claude Hale, Earl Hoff. ROW THREE: Lloyd Holsapple, Lorcn John son, Jerry Judd, Jack Keeler, Robert Kelsn, Roland Knode, John Kolstad, Bob Lukeman Don Madden, Robert McDougal, Tom U Kitterick. ROW FOUR: Bob Montgomery, Jack Mont gomery. Jack Neff, Walter Niekamp, Bol ' Norman, William Peachee, Doug Powers, Bill Robinson, M. L. Richards. Don Richardson. ROW FIVE: Alan Rosemann, Russell Rowle Harold Scott, Roger Shieppy, Richard Stucb ing, Robert Swain, Bob Tucker, Bill Walkci Clarence Ward, William Wilkinson. SIGMA PHI EPSILON OFFICERS John Burks President Alan Rosemann Vice-President Bob Parse Comptroller Earl Hoff Secretary Bob Lukeman Secretary For Sig Pps, the calcnciar year 1950-51 ' as one of hiiilciin and proj;ress. Besides the two big events, the Moonshiner ' s Ball and the Golden Heart Formal, Sig Eps undertook two finance-raising projects which paiti off into a " New House ' fund. A Christmas tree lot in December had John Kolstad Marion White, Doug Powers and Joe Seibert as the big guns and a night at the Little Theatre had Harold Scott in charge The Moonshiner ' s Ball, which draws brothers from surround ing states each )ear, was one of the best. Prexy Jolin Burks own combo did a fine job with the " mountain music ' for tow sacked dancing couples and everyone had a rip-snortin ' time The Ciolden Heart formal is being held this year at the Meadowbrook Country Club. Gloria Hudson, Delta Gamma was chosen to reign as Sweetheart, being crowned by John Burks. This is strickly a " white tie and tails " affair. Howartl Edwards and Tony Culver were responsible for making this and other socials a great success. Our housemother, Mrs. Helen Chesnut, has helped to create a homey atmosphere of friendliness and congeniality around the house. And ■ith the atldition of a television set, new furniture, and a ne dining room, the Sig Ep house is getting to be a show-place. This was possible only through the leader- ship of Burks, his cabinet, and the Mother ' s Club, alums and pledges. A plaque hangs in the living rooom, with the names of the following Sig Eps who have entered the armed forces: John Kolstad. Bill Love, Jack Foster, Jinx Cottrel and Delbert Thomas. Thirteen Sip Eps " working " on remodelinj; of the porch. Atlas inade it. .li-id .U, .♦V ALPHA CHAPTER ROW ONE: Arthur Askew, Terry Baker, James Beverley, Layton Boyd, William Cox, James Curtis, Robert Dennis, W. L. Finley. ROW TWO: Earl Gill, William Grant, Glen Hager, Robert Hampton, John Hudson, Ves- kel Johnson, Henry King, Rex Lawrence. ROW THREE: James McManus, Bill Miller. Jack Patterson, Tom Quinn, Martin Richards, Joe Richardson, Don Roberts, Dave Row. ROW FOUR: Jorge Sanchez, Jack Sandridge, Robert Scott, C. A. Towne, Bill Tucker, Earl Watkins, Howard Waugh. BETA TAU William Miller OFFICERS President VC ' illiam Miller. Jr. N ' ite-president Earl VC ' atkins Sctretary James L. Curtis Treasurer Thomas C " . Quinn, Jr. Entering its second year as a fraternal group, tlic young but progressive Beta Tan local fraternity seems ilestinecl to be jne of tile outstanding (ireek letter organizations on the campus. This group as fountjed in 1947 and functioned for more than two ears as tiie (Criterion (Hub before petitioning in March of 1950 to become the eighth fraternity on The University of Tulsa campus. Beta Tau consistent!} ranks near the top scholastically. Its purpose is to help its members develop character and leadership and to furnish wholesome, intellectual entertainment and social events. In addition to social affairs. Beta Tau aids various charitable institutions. During the Christmas season the sponsor a party for underprivileged children. Each spring they donate to the Tulsa Blood Bank, holchng the honor of having the best donating percentage of an group on the campus. For the second consecutive year, a Kappa Alpha Theta beaut)- was chosen as Beta Tau Sweetheart. This year she was Ann Murray, at the Christmas Dance. A highlight of the school ' s social calendar is the Beta Tau Spring Dance, held after second semester final examinations. Terry Baker and Earl Watkins were named to " Who ' s Who " and the talented (Collegian and Kendallabrum artist was Beta Tau Pete Finley. Staff members of the Air Force ROTC unit at TU include Beta Taus Cadet Lt. Col. Don Roberts, Lt. Col. William Miller, Lt. Col. Earl Watkins, Lt. ( ol. James Curtis. Other ranking officers are Maj. William Cox, Maj. Veskel Johnson, Maj. Arthur Askew and Capt. William Grant. Beta Taus ' future plans are to affiliate with a national fraternit). Much work has been done along these lines during the past year. First fraternity- session in new Student Activities was when Beta Tau met fall freshmen. A ' ' ALPHA PI CHAPTER ROW " ONF.: Jerry Armstrong, Ben Catterlin. Franke Chilton. Bill Daniel. Bill Dettmer, William Duncan. ROW TWO: James Flottman, Wyman Hart, Bruce Hendricks, Douglas Hill, Bruce Ken- nedy, Justin Kifer. ROW THREE: Bill U Barr, Don Linde, Er- nest Minson, George Mitchell. Lloyd Oler. Robert Partridge. ROW FOUR: David Peavy, Dick Porch, Charles Scott, Gene Tucker, Bob Tucker. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Al.in Riiseinjnn OFFICERS President Allan Rosemann N ' ite-Hresident Danny Fisk Secretary James Flottman Treasurer Hill Hine Kappa Kappa Psi, National Honorary Band Fraternity at The Llnivcrsity of Tulsa, is an organization which promotes a cl( s».r relationship between collegiate hands, to encourage a high a erage ot attainment through the performance of good music and the concentrating of student activit) on worthwhile musical projects. Kappa Kappa Psi was founded at Oklahoma A M college in 1919. Since that time it has grown until today, when it is established on the majority of the larger uni ersit)- ant! college campuses. The Alpha Pi Chapter at The University of Tulsa was installed in I93S by five members of the University of Oklahoma band. Traditionally, the members t)f the fraternity elect their sweetheart, who is also the Univer- sity of Tulsa Band Queen. Last fall, the election resulted in the crowning of Delta Delta Delta sorority ' s cute Marcia Ralls, at an impressive football halftime ceremony. Her attendants were representatives chosen from the six other sororities on the campus. This spring, the First Annual Band Clinic and Festival was sponsored b the Tulsa chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi. It was acclaimed by all participants as an outstanding success. Bernard Fitzgerald, band director of the Universit) ' of Texas, was presented with an honorary chapter membership for his outstanding contribution to the Clinic and to his ery excellent work in the field of music. Down Boston canyon went the GolJtn Hurrii.int Manhinu B.inJ. Front and charming: Band Queen Martia Ralls. I hi I Don . n. Veda Johnson, Mary Van Kannel, TranLts NX ' alJriiige, Clarabtl Rout, Venice Mulcahy, Naduie Brown, Helen ' ooi.i orth. Brewer, Merle Lentz, K. J. Rucinski, Donald Norton, C. Cheadle, Mary Burks, Mary Jo Bradford. .»• A dynamic independent organization has been the result of the combining of the I.W.A. and I.M.A. on our campus early this fall into a chapter of the National Organization of Independent Students. As a result, the membership has doubled, paralleled by an increase in enthusiasm, friend- liness and cooperative spirit in campus events. Among the activities of the year were decorating an eye-catching float for the football parade before the Wichita game, and being hosts to the Sunflower State I.S.A.ers at a coke party following the game. Through- out the year, the club sponsored the showing of several interesting movies which were open to the entire student body. At Christmas time the club ' s traditional party for the children from the Tul sa Children ' s Home proved most successful. Participation in intramurals showed the club ' s sports- manship to be up to par. The l.S.A. ended a very successful year by sending several representatives to the National l.S.A. Convention in Kansas. Officers are: Chuck Cheadle, President; Mary Burks, Vice Presi- dent; Venice Mulcahv, Secretary, and Don Norton, Treasurer. INDEPENDENT STUDENT ' S ASSOCIATION OFF CAMPUS GREEKS Grciii; Merrion President Tlic Off-Campus Greeks were first formetl with the idea of promoting anil furthering social activities for members of fraternities and sororities frt)m other universities and colleges throughout the country which did not maintain chapters at The l ' ni ersity of Tulsa. However, it has done more than just that alone. It now provides " Cireek " newcomers to TU with the opportunity for extending good feeling among members of all the Cireek societies. During the past year, the Off-C]ampus Greeks could be found meeting each Montlay evening in the Student Activities building where they busily planned activities both social anil scholastic. Ideas from the arious organizations represented were thrown together to perfect the clubs projects in every way. Invitations were sent to members of the fraterni- ties on The University of Tulsa campus to the many parties the club sponsored. The Off-Campus Greeks vsere honored with an invitation from Sigma Chi to one of their house parties. At present the club boasts membership and representation from the following fraternities: Delta Upsilon, C hi Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Nu, Theta Xi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Sigma Pi. The sorority represented in the society is Sigma Kappa. Officers were: president, Greg Merrion; vice-president, Dick Coulter; secretary, Dolores Fiasco; treasurer, Harold Hobbs; social chairman, John Heller. ROW OSE: Albert Beekly. Wallace Bewley. Richard Bowman, Kenneth Campbell, Richard Coulter, George Deck. Willard Emery. Dolores Fiasco, Wayne Gray. RO i " Tll ' O. ' Richard Gelfand. Thomas Hatcher. John Heller. Robert Hudson. Bert Kister. Richard Kullberg. John Moores, John Oliver, George Perry. ROW THREE: Robert Schmalhausen. Doyle Seifert. Allan Stroker, John Suttle, Carol Van Schoyck, William Tooke, Eugene Walsh. John Wilver. Frank Zinn. Miss Recamier, 1951 » 1 Youall ' s Welcome. Yo sho is! Tranke and Texter with Beauty Judge Kemmlcr Us Suuthcrn hospiialicy! LCA beauties. Beddoe beat Kvtrybody went to Sadie Hawkins. Everybody ' s here . . . almost! jJiiJ iJJiiiniifniiiiiiiii ii i a j n i The tower over the campus And over the tower the city Of Tulsa, which oil has builded Until both are the same in their meaning Dean Myrtle Gleason Cole, who founded Senior Staff, is tapped for Mortar Board by MB ' s President. A few short months after she had seen this dream come true. Dean Cole died. A full chapter had been written and the book closed but she knew that others would carry on. HONORARIES and PROFESSIONALS Lett to right, raw one: Bill Wilkinson, Phil Erwin, Joe Carpenter, Prof. Roark, Don Ross. Ruu luo: Boh Ferrill, James Leung, Prof. Stuermann, Vin Rajpaul. Dedicated to serve and to help all others ... to be good citizens Alpha Phi Omega is a National Service Fraternity, and in dedicating itself to the principles of service, is unique among campus organizations. Its membership is elected from the ranks of former Scouts of America who have proven themselves as leaders and citizens believing in the ideal of service. Among activities supported during this first year of reactivation at T.U. were the Campus Chest, Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament, and the mobile X-Ray unit. Members also supervised Activities Building check rooms and often acted as hosts to visiting delegations. APO also aided in the numerous scout activities in and around Tulsa. Alpha Phi ' s big scxrial event of the year is the big benefit " Queen of Queens " formal in the spring. Beta Pi, the T.U. chapter, is one of over two-hundred such chapters at colleges and universities. The group is supported by faculty advisors Clyde Blocker, Jess Chouteau, Ivan Roark, Lester Zimmerman and Walter Stuermann. ALPHA PHI OMEGA riiu: Bob Brashear. Alumni Secretary; Jim Forkner, Service Projects; Monroe Naifeh, President; I An Uhl, Secretary; Jess Chouteau, Faculty Sponsor. 2nJ row: Windell D. Knox, David G. Campbell, Walter H. Ellis. National conventions are held every two years. Two delegates from Beta Pi Chapter were elected to represent the group at Des Moines, Iowa in late December. Alpha Phi Omega crosses all lines of honorary, social and professional fraternities and members of many other campus organizations are active. Two meetings a month are devoted to business, and two more to f K)d and entertainment, all being held in Room 205 of the Activities Building. Initiations are held about three times a year. Future projects include the supervision of the campus Lost and Found and a ping pong tournament. For social purposes, barbecues and water- melon feeds are also planned. OFFICERS: Monroe Naifeh, President; Joe Carpenter, Vice President; Art Uhl, Secretary; Bill Wilkinson, Treasurer. ■. • Dedicated to serve and to help all others ... to be good citizens ALPHA PHI OMEGA Roir one: Mauna Thein Nvun. Charles Novak. Ierr ' Stafford. Sam Boltz. Jack Combes, Ed Wilev. W. L. Nelson. ' Row two: A. W. Walker. Tom McGinnis, Jess Taylor, George Hancock. Paul Buthod. Ken Jones. William Barry, Jack Carlson. Clyde Gessner, C. V. Sidwell. Row three: Alfonso Uribe. George Clinton. E. E. Barberii. Don Finley. George Piatt. Phil Wheeler. Tom Carlson. V To join together the men of oil ... to promote and raise knowledge Pi Epsilon Tau, national honorary fraternin, ' for petroleum engineers, was established for the purpose of creating and maintaining an organization of men in the petroleum industry who have a sincere desire to foster for the industry an organization of loyalt)-. good fellowship and mutual coopera- tion. The fraternity- seeks a close relationship between its members and the petroleum industry and strives to broaden its scope of activities while maintaining the high ideals and standards of the engineering profession. Pledges are kni)wn on the campus by their picturesque t)il field tin hats and their roughneck costumes. A part of tradition is the yearly flag- raising ceremony atop the engineering school. Candidates are selected for membership on the basis of scholarship, leadership and sociabilin.-. Officers: Tom Carlson, pres.; Bill Barry, exec, v-pres.; Sam Boltz, first v-pres.; and Jack Combes, seo-treas. PI EPSILON TAU ritu: Doris Belle Spainhower, Sally Ross. Virsinia Parker, Pat Ward. Jo Ann Br ' an. 2tiJ rou: Bar- bara Smith. Kathr n Thomas. Helen Whayne. Martha Maben. Shirley Anne tikins, Nancy Green. irj riiu .Mary Ann Vandenberj;, Patricia Simpson. Pat Medley. Marian Grieves. Patty Sue Duval, Elizabeth Haines. 4ih rou: Joanne Kraner. Mimi Raney, Lilian Orelup. Frances Pishny, Romayne Lukken. Pat Kcllcy. Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional music fraternitii for women, was founded on June 12. 190. . at Ann Arbor. Michigan. Sigma Gamma chapter, sponsored by Dean and Mrs. Albert Lukken, was installed on The University of Tulsa campus April 23, 1924, and since then it has been a gro ing organization, having not only strong campus membership, but a large alumnae chapter and patroness group. This organization sets forth as its ideals the recognition of outstanding musicianship and the encouragement of worthwhile musical activities. The year was started with a reception honoring Pat Medley who was awarded the Ring of Excellence for outstanding achievement. This was followed b ' a rush part ' and the annual Fine Arts Reception at T rrell Hall. Doris Spainhower. Sue Veale, Pat Ward, Mimi Raney, and Barbara Smith attended the state meet w hich was held in Oklahoma Cit . The chapter presented in conjunction with the alumnae chapter the eighteenth annua! Christmas Vespers at Trinit Epsicopal Church. The vear was finished with a spaghetti supper honoring rushees. the presentation of a program of American music and the installation of the new officers. OFFICERS: President, Barbara Smith; Vice President, Doris Spainhower; Secretary, Marian Grieves; and Treasurer. Pat Ward. u A sharp, clear voice of women in the field of music singing softly SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 1st rou - Gretchen Basore, Claudia White, Lee Thomas, Joan Marks, Beaumont Bruestle, Paul Rein- hardt. Dusty West, Bennie Lee Fowler, Laurine Hager. 2iiil row: Emma Jo McConnell, Edward Dumit, Bette Davis, Fred B. Graves, Betty Bethke, Paula Broadd. rd row: V. J. Chronister, Rod Jones, Bill Elliott, Larry Bettis, Merle M. Lentz, Nancy Watts. r A little makeup, the well trained voice, the world of make- believe Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary theater fraternity, is dedicated to a high standard of university theat er entertainment and endeavors to fur- ther interest in dramatic productions. Members are chosen on a point system with credit given for all activity in the TU theater. Extra credit is allowed for work on campus radio station KWGS-FM. Membership in TAP is indicated on university theater programs by an asterisk by the actor ' s name. The local chapter has thirty-one active members. Each fall, TAP, with the Radio Guild, honorary radio organization, sponsor a speech department open house and a tour of theater and radio facilities and in- troduction of faculty members, for new students. These two groups also co-sponsor the traditional Christmas part) ' and department banquet in the spring. Special awards are made for best actor and actress and best radio announcer. Officers: Fred Graves, pres.; Emma Jo McConnell, correspond- ing secy.; Lee Thomas, treas.; Dr. Beaumont Bruestle, faculty advisor. THETA ALPHA PHI lit rou: Pat MtCune, Virginia Lee Drake. Margaret Anne Graham, Sylvia Bocttcher. Margaret Frame, Oralice Ash. 2nJ mu-: Bert - Eddy, Barbara Wilburn, Patricia Bates. Louise Thomas, Margaret Smith. irJ rou-: C L Strout. Vaughan Parker, Pat Thompson, Mary Lee James, Ann Murray, Betry Henrici. Frank H. Coupler. The Spanish Club was organized in the fall of 1948 as a result of the combination of La Club de Las Americas and Los Tertulianos, the name was changed to Los Hispamerianos in 1949. Any student enrolled in a Spanish course or who has had Spanish previously is eligible for member- ship. Latin-American students are also invited to join. The purpose of the ne Spanish Club is to extend student knowledge of the Spanish language and the culture of Spanish speaking countries and promote in- terest therein. The club sponsors an annual Pan-American Assembly. Several dinner parties are held during the car at restaurants specializing in Spanish dishes. There is also an informal part held in the earl)- Spring at which refreshments are served and entertainment provided. The members may bring guests to any of the club fimctions. Business meetings are held twice a month. Movies and colored slides showing different aspects of Spanish culture and customs are featured at several of the meetings throughout the year. Interesting speakers on these subjects are also present at various times during the year. Professor Clevy L. Strout is the faculty sponsor of the club. Officers include Presi- dent Mar Lee James, ' ice President Pat Thompson, Secretary Margaret Frame. Treasurer Jerr Redfern and Program (Chairman Ann Murray. " To promote and encourage the study and speaking of Span- ish SPANISH CLUB 1st tow: Jose Sahagun, Arturo F. Lluberas, Maung Thein Nyun, Najeeb Shibley, Cesar Olmos-Suarez, Phyllis McKinley, Haydee Martinez. 2nd row: F. A. Balda. Bahram Malek-Mansour. G. Chaves-Uribe, Don Ross, Jorge Sanchez, Alfonso Robles, V. K. Rajpaul, Francisco Prieto, Ibrahim El-Dib. ird row: Isai Wei Kang, Gaston Renjel, Freddy Arocha, Alfonso Uribe, Luis Arauio, Adel M. Fakhri. Ath row: Mohamed Ali Ahmed, Jorge S. Mercado, Omar Molina, C. V. Sidwell, Mustafa Atiyyah, Keith Man- nister, G. R. Garriga, H. J. Penaloza, E. E. Barberii. ' ' To join together those from faraway places ... to make friends of people The Foreign Students Club of The University of Tulsa has as its members those students studying here, but whose homes are outside of the con- tinental United States. In 1950-5 1, there were approximately 100 student members. The club is sponsored and advised by Prof. C. V. Sidwell. With the help of Mrs. Sidwell, Mrs. Pontius, Miss Williams and others, the club held a reception in the Formal Lounge and many Tulsans attended. The students were always ready to appear at churches and other social gatherings to give an account of their own countries and peoples. The greatest accomplishment of the club has been a fuller basis of under- standing between the people of America and other countries. This year the members came from 31 countries: Venezuela, 20; Canada, 16; Colom- bia, 9; Iran, 5; Lebanon, 5; Puerto Rico, 5; Turkey, 4; Brazil, 3; Bolivia, 3; Burma, 3; Alaska, 2; China, 2; Argentina, 2; Mexico, 2; Latvia, 2; Hawaii, 2; and one each from Egypt, Holland, Yugoslavia, Haiti, Jamai- ca, Australia, England, Hong Kong, Germany, Israel, Philippines, Cuba, Jordan, India, Netherlands West Indies. FOREIGN STUDENTS CLUB Ill rtiu: Patricia Bates. Frances Evelyn Waldridge. Clarabel Rout. Jeanette Mildred Sisson, Carolyn Kinkaid. Beverly Braun. Mary Towers. Mar ' Hudpiens. Diane Hou.ch. Ann Maulsby. 2nJ row: Miss Hunter. Cclia Ncshitt. Martha Vansant. Pat Weatherman, Frances Hussey. Betty Seever. Bon- nie Drudc. Betty X ' hitlo». Mary Van Kannel. Mrs. Blocker. . nJ ruu ■ Marilyn Williams. Betry Jo Sharp. Betty Bethke. Louise Thomas. Marcy Davidson. Ruby J. Collins. Norma Thompson. Bonita Huls. Shirley Stale. TXJ ' s Home Economics Club became a member of the AHEA and the Okla. Home Economics Assn. on March 1, 1950. AHEA has over 19,000 members and is the only professional organization dealing solely with home economics problems. The club provides its members with a true vision of home economics and offers opportunities for friendship between departmental students and faculty. Symbolic of the home economics ideals is the " Betr ' Lamp " and the organization ' s national monthly magazine, " Colhecon. " Dinner meetings are held twice each month in the Home- making Building. Club programs include demonstrations and talks by prominent Home Economists and movies throughout the year. Holiday parties and an annual spring picnic are part of the other social activities. The club pledged 34 members during the fall semester. Membership is open to any girl enrolled in Fiomemaking courses. Officers: Carolyn Kinkaid, pres.; Mary Hudgens, vice-prcs.; Bonnie Drude. sec; Diane Hough, treas.; Miss Catherine Hunter, sponsor. M To show the way for future homes . . . happier families . . . and better citizens AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION I si rou: Allien E. Kundert, Larry W. Forney, Pat DuPriest, Jack Combes. Jerry D. Stafford. Jerry R. Gilbert. Gene Kincaid, J. Graham. Charles Novak, N. S. Shibley, A. W. Walker, James R. Palko. 2 id rou:- Paul Wright, R. L. Langenheira, Robert Etter, Don Sestak, Richard Palko. Bob Jaske, Jerry L. Stuart, R. N. Stanfield, Dale Robinson, Loyd W. Disler. 3rii row: John Moores, Bob Dees, William S. McCuen, D. R. Atteberry, D. L. Hannaford, Jeff T. Boucher, George L. Hancock, Don Madden, B. E. Bennett, Hasan Goker, Don Covert, Ken Dickinson, Mustafa Atiyyah. -fth rou: Bruce McCall, Jack Bendler, Ibrahim El-Dib, Warren Carlson, Samuel B. Bristow. Zuhayr Mughrabi, L. F. Mayhue, M. Solim, M. M. Lea, Gordon Miller, H. J. Penaloza. 3th row: J. R. Riley, L. E. Bludworth, A. D. Knight, V. K. Rajpaul. Art Uhl. Sam Boltz. Gene Gessner. L. G. More- land, Jr., George A. Covey. Saliba Mushahwar, Clayton Walker. W. M. Hudson, L. D. Findley, E. E. Barberii. Builders of tomor- row . . . men of science and space discuss their aims The Engineers Club is open to all students in the college of engineering. The club began its academic year with a fall dance at Stauffers on Armistice Day in honor of the senior engineers graduating in January, 1951. Efforts were then turned to the major event of the year — the annual Saint Patrick ' s Day dance, which was held at the Blue Moon. All the engineers were there to witness the coronation of King and Queen Pat. Kings Pat, John Sicking and Tom Carlson, were the graduating seniors with the highest grade average in the engineering college. Lovely Jeanne Calhoun, Queen Pat, was elected by secret ballot by the club. Her attendants were Betty Yeager and Charlene Weber. Another high- light of the dance was the recognition of C. V. Sidwell as the top engi- neering professor of the year. And again the Engineers ' flag rippled over Dean Hargrove ' s business capital while his men plotted to nab the queen. Club officers are Eugene Kincaid, pres.; Charles Novak, v. p.; Jerry Stuart, sec; Virginia Graham, treas.; Najeeb Shibley, soc. chair- man; Gordon Miller, assistant st)c. chairman. Sponsors are C. V. Sidwell and R. N. Stanfield. ENGINEERS CLUB m 111 rou : Louis Ford, Clay M. EdmonJ. Aubert McPike. Gerald Gilbert, Robert A. Bassham, Carter Revard, John D. Combes. Dale M. Robinson. 2»J rou-: Clyde Blocker, Gordon L. Holland. Deno Ladas. Robert H. Smith. Allan H. Orrick. A. D. Knitht, Ken Burk. Doyle G. Marrs. Gene Gessner, Marvin Roof. Phi Eta Sigma was brought to the TLI campus by Clyde E. Blocker in May, 1948. The national honorary scholastic organization has as its goal the encouragement of freshmen men toward exceptional scholarship. Membership is based solely on scholarship and all men of the freshman class who have earned a minimum of . .5 grade average in their first se- mester or on a basis of their complete year ' s work are eligible. Officers elected in the spring of 1950 were: Jack Francis, pres.; Leo Fisher, v-pres.; Bob Smith, secy.; Archie Knight, treas.; and Carter Revard, historian. Following Francis " recall to the service and Smith ' s resignation, new- elections were held and Carter Revard became president, with Kenneth Burk, secretary. The semi-annual initiations in March and December brought 15 new men into the organization, including Dean R. L. Lang- enheim and the Rev. Jackson Smith as honorary members. Pamphlets on " how to study " were given to members of the freshman class as a part of the society ' s program. " k " Freshmen find en- couragement for their excellence in scholar- ship PHI ETA SIGMA ht row: Dr. Denekas, R. W. Myers, Ralph J. Kautmann, Pauline Quirk, Earl Pettijohn, Marvin Lo- max. 2nd row: Francis X. Mayer, Glenn A. Johnson, J. C. Tomlinson, Noel Moore, Bob Ferguson, Marvin Roof. " 54 ' To provide a meeting between pro- fessional and student chemists This group, officially known as the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Societ) ' , is made up of students who have completed their freshman year and who are majoring in either chemistry or chemical engineering. The meetings during the year were largely given by students, who presented papers on various phases of these two fields. Several movies on chemical subjects were also shown. Two field trips, one to the Libert) ' Glass Plant in Sapulpa and the other to the Mid- Continent Refinery in Tulsa were also included in their activities. As the final event of the year, a picnic was held. The relationship of this group with the Tulsa section of the American Chemical Society is a close one and many of the students attend meetings of this senior society ' , so that they have a definite contact with the leaders in chemical work in this area. This contact with the local senior section and affiliation with the National American Chemical Society engenders a feeling for the professional aspects of these two fields. Officers: Francis Mayer, presi- dent; Robert L. Ferguson, secretary; and Robert Myers, treasurer. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Run one. I to r: Joan Goins, Joyce Fox, I ' clm.i HciulcrM]ii. . Kiry Towers, Donna Sue Carmichael, Blanche Einsel, Eievcrly Beadle, Mary Rose NX ' eir, HaroM ,S(.linarre. Rou luo: Janice Everhard, Pat Schaefer, Faich Warren. Sara Baneert, Mary June Walker. Roberta Peary. Mary Lou Kingsolver, Mildred Oplevie, Saundra Reber, Dorothy Dickson, Pat Shumard, Elmera Smith, Jeanine Beeson, Barbara Smith. Rdu three: Gretchen Rang, Venice Mulcahy, Florence Dukes, Tommic Tasker, Jessie McDonald, Kathryn Jones, Velda Moehle, Harriet Lester, Henry Churchill, Wallace Williams, Duane Murphy, Jack Robertson. Rou jour: Herbert Tays, Fred DeLongy, Don Brewer, Neil Wins- low, Milton Johnson, Jack Mellor, Stan Kinnamon, Logan Boltz, Norman Jackson, Bob Kaeiser, The TXJ " Y " meets every Thursday evening with a speaker to discuss problems of the college student or current events. Every third meeting is climaxed with a social varying from a caroling party at Xmas to square dancing or other t pes of recreation under the direction of Nelle Nickell. This year the " Y " started its many activities with a Student Mixer to help new students get acquainted, and students in the dorms were greeted by members to make them feel at home. As in previous years the " Y " sponsored the Student Handbook which was edited by Carthel Jacobs with Duane Murphy as business manager. An all sch(X)l assembly was arranged at Christmas in which TU Choir sang. TU delegates to National Assembly were Beverly Beadle, Carthel Jacobs, Donna Sue Carmichael, Duane Murphy, Bryce Nolan and Bob Kaiser. The World Student Service Fund Drive, a major part of the Campus Chest, is sponsored each year by the " Y " . OFFICERS: President, Beverly Beadle; Vice Pres., Stan Kinnamon; Secretary, Donna Sue Car- michael; Treasurer, Bob Kaeiser; Sponsor, Dr. R. Grady Snuggs. w To help the stu- dents meet on com- mon ground in cam- pus life tii TU Y 1st rair: Ernesto M. Olivres. B. C. England jr., Ralph C. Albcrti, Raymond Dunning, Katherine Price, Ed Lisius. Jim Beverley, Ronnie Scallia. (in front) Buddy Duffield, Frank Koers. 2iid rau-: Dan Buck. Gaston Renjel, Don E. Maifarlaine, Glen Cole, Jack Redmond, R. W. Brown, L. A. Schajda, Don- ald White, T. D. Farnsworth, Chip Chapman, Julie Macias, Steve Williams, C. Bass, Dick Borgan, Frank C. Weaver. Masculinity . . . this campus home away from home . . . in fellowship For the first time in many years the 1950 fall semester found Gordon Hall an abode for men students. Housemother Miss Katherine Price was the first to notice the change as the walls of " ole Gordon " resounded the clomping of heavy feet and the hum of masculine voices in bull sessions. Officers were elected and the men proceeded to initiate needed changes in the dormitory. A piano was procured as well as a candy machine. A football team was organized under the leadership of outstanding players, such as Dick Brown, back; Frank Weaver, end; and Ronnie Scallia, quar- terback. After a few games, however, the team was forced to abandon its schedule due to lack of reserves. Later, a basketball team was started, showing good possibilities while the season progressed. Don White, Dan Buck and S. J. Williams graced the quintet. Then too, there were many parties on the calendar for the boys. To lead the dorm, they chose Ed Lisius, president; Julie Macias, vice-president; and Ray Dunning secre- tarv-treasurer. GORDON HALL Isi row: Gretchen Basore, Marilee Moore, Joan Marks. Marylu de Watteville, Ed H, Johnson, Jo Anne Ihrig, Pegg - Rowley, Mary Worden, Betty Buchan. 2W rou-: Marilyn Hudson, Richard Gentry. George Everett, Tom Rivers, Donna Briggs, Otis U. Hays, jr., Veda M. Johnson, Alice Bruner. Trd row: Jack Stamp, Bill Hays, Don Underwood, Sam Armstrong, Pete Theus. After initiating eleven new members in December, Pi Delta Epsilon got busy with their " notorious " Big Wheel Meal which was held in March in the Student Union BaIlr(H)m. This year, the theme of the meal was based around Television with " Hop-a-Round Pontius " in the spotlight. Almost a hundred " big wheels " around the campus attended the big feast, then watched themselves ridiculous!) impersonated, in an exaggerated degree in some cases, on the stage by Pi DEs. This year, the production was directed by Tom Rivers and the script was written by the members. New initiates are: Mary Hudgens, Marilyn Hudson, Jo Anne Ihrig, Peggy Rowley, Jack Stamp, Chuck Magin, Marylu de Watteville, Sam Armstrong, Betn, Buchan, Ruth Dickson, Mary Worden. Professor Ed Johnson is the advisor for the group with Dick Gentry, President; Pete Theus, Vice-President; Sam Armstrong, Secretary; Gret- chen Basore, Treasurer; Donna Briggs, S Kial Chairman. Here young jour- nalists find mutual interests and time for fun PI DELTA EPSILON Isl row: Marilee Moore, Pauline Quirk. Gretchen Basore, Georjean Groom. Emma Jo McConnell. 2nJ row: Claudia White, Carol Y. Mason. Mary Clay Williams. Veda M. Johnson. 5rd row: Nay- dene Kelley. Mary Jo Bradford, Dr. Harriet Barclay, Joan Marks, Anne Morrow. w " To give high rec- ognition and reward to those who always excel A new badge appeared on the TU campus this year ... a badge worn by members of Mortar Board, national honorary scholastic and service sorority for senior women. For years Senior Staff had been serving the university ' locally on the same basis as Mortar Board, and the local organization became the 8. rd chapter of Mortar Board in May, 1950. Alumnae members, as well as the actives, were initiated by the national group. With the help of sponsors. Miss Mary Clay Williams, Dr. Carol Y. Mason, Dr. Harriet Barclay and Mrs. Anne Morrow, Mortar Board was very active during the year. Their activities included: rummage and candy sales for worthy causes, the annual luncheon for Lantern, the Junior Honors Tea, the Leadership Conference, and ushering at com- mencement exercises. Before graduation, active members were selected from the junior class, on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service as new members to carry on Mortar Board ' s work. MORTAR BOARD 1st rou: Jacky Sasser. Nanc ' Yarbrough, Dennie Ruuh. Bttty Ann Bridges, Marilyn O ' Banion, Lee Ingram. Dorothy Dickson, Lawanda Sanerlee, Dolores Bennett, June Townsend. Shirley Weise. 2tiJ rou: Janie Clary, Geraldine Williamson, Alice Gerding, Pixie Martin, Jo Anne Ihrig, M. C. Sample, Marilyn Meadows, Patricia Kirkpatrick. Amy Chuang. Charlene Cook. 3ri rou: ' Naomi E. Whitney, .Mary Ann Burton. Martha Kieser, Cathleen Clifford. Mary Claire Jeffries. Barbara Chuprin. Geor- lean Groom, Charlene Franke. Carolyn Melone. Betr ' Sharp. 4th row: Pauline Doshier. Marilyn Price. Kathryn Ann Freeman. F.lvira Macrini. Elsie Lins. Louise Thomas. Gilda Paparella. Florine Phillips. La Nora Dickson. Ann Nilson, Evelyn Anderson. 5 A rou: Elizabeth Foley, Carlene John- son. Joan Hudson, Dorothy Sottong. Mrs. Lucile Fiummel, Marilyn Frazee, Marilyn Simpson, Betty Eppler, Miss Margaret Wright. Betty Buchan. Any girl, no matter what her major is, who is enrolled in a business course is eligible for membership in The University of Tulsa Business W ' omens Club. This organization was founded in the fall of 1946 by Mrs. Lucile Hummel, with the purpose of supplying business informa- tion and aid that could not be gained in the classroom. Meetings are held on the second Wednesday of each month, in the Lorton Hall lounge. At this time, a " Pot Luck " supper is served to the membership. Prominent businessmen and business women are invited to speak at the meetings. Included in the year ' s many activities are picnics, the annual Business Day, the choosing of the " TU Business Woman of the Year " . Naydene Kelley was selected to receive the honor for 1950. Officers: president, Georjean Groom; vice-president, Shirley Weise; secretary, Helen Heady; treasurer, Dorothy Sottong; program and social committee chairman, Jo Anne Ihrig. The sponsors for 1950-5! were: Miss Margaret Wright, Mrs. Helen Shutt and Mrs. Leone Orner. l To supply the business information not found in books but in experience TU BUSINESS WOMEN To instill high ideals in those who will lead our children in thought 1st run: Mar - Lou Kingsolver, Shirley Ann " ioung. Naydene Kelley. Jean Orrick, Helen Jayne Ran- dolph, Pat Rutledge. Julia Dixon, Doris Foust. Ind row: Winona Timmons, Margaret Frame, Kath- ryn Todd, Sara Hudson, Coeryne Coco. Helen Rutherford. Faydell Goss, Elizabeth Haines, Beverley Broadbent, Mary Ann Vandenberg. in run: Dr. J. E. Kirkpatrick. William Beatty, Mary Ellen Cross, Helen Whayne, Betty Jean Yeager. Pixie Martin, Martha Bashaw, Anne Hall, Denise Jaqua, Nancy Hendren, Virginia Kovacs, Dorothy Dickson, Mildred Ogilvie, Harriene Lester, Jo Vanda- ment, Jane Blackford, Connie Garber. -nh roic: Clifton Finney, Betry Buchan, Clarice Clark, Mary Louise Ellis, Frances Evelyn Waldridge. Lucretia Jacobs, Mary Kelley, Roberta Feary, Mary Jo Brad- ford, Barbara Smith, Carolyn Renner, Maxine Stemmons, Carolyn Herbert, Lela Simpson, Bill Chis- soe, A. M. Arky. 5th tuu-: Samuel Stevens, Jim Economou, Pete Ladas, Jack Gwin. Milo Harris, Nor- man Moore, Ro,i;er Crosby, Jim Norton, S. I. Whitman, Richard L Richards. Jerry Armstrong, Bill Wilkinson, Walter Shelton, Bill Allen, LeeA. Harmon. The Sequoyah Chapter of the Future Teachers of America was founded on The Universir - of Tulsa campus on March 24. 1948. Since that time, it has continued to grow and has become one of the most active organiza- tions at TU. Future Teachers of America strives to instill high ideals in students who are preparing themselves for a teaching career. It also is intended to help them understand and evaluate the responsibilities and challenges of this profession. Meetings are held on alternate Thursdays and programs deal with such topics as " Teacher Qualifications " and " Federal Educational Legislation. " There are also social activities in- cluding picnics and parties. In the fall, FTA members presented a week ' s series of programs over KWGS to celebrate American Education Week. In April, the chapter was host to high school FTA clubs from all over Oklahoma, at its second annual FTA Day. Officers: Shirley Young, pres.; Jack Gwinn, v-pres.; Naydene Kelley, sec-treas.; Doris Foust, reporter; Dr. J. E. Kirkpatrick sponsors this busy group. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA row; Delores Lizar. Felicia Henderson, Libby Boudreau. Jim Graham. Hugh Smothers. Pat Man- han. Mary Ann Burton. Martha Reiser. Mary Lou Kingsolver. 2 iJ rou: Charlene Crenshaw. Irene Denton. Virginia Patterson. Gene Manley. Todd Miller. Lomas Ladd. Glynn Peterson. Harry H. Kemp. B. D. Barclay. Harriet G. Barclay. Sara Bangert. 3rJ rou: Darrell Wood. H. L. Autry. Peter Petcoff. Joe L Boaz. Glen Macheny. Arthur Barclay. Walter Smith. Dewey Smith. Pat Schafer. Harriette Lester. Members of Botany Club benefit from activities in the field and in a social way, as well as having their knowledge and appreciation of plant life increased. Membership is open to all interested in nature and in good fellowship, both indoors and in the open. During the year a float trip, made down the Illinois River at the height of the fall color, provided no little excitement and exp erience to novices. Spring field trips are always popular, with broiling steaks increasing the love of plant study. The annual progressive dinner at Christmas is a high spot for all. This year a spring dance is an innovation. Occasional outside speakers and colored slides by the members round out the eve- ning programs. An interest in photograph) has been developed by many members because of this phase. This year the Botany classroom has been adorned by the Intramural Softball Trophy won by the Botany Club team. Botany Club is a member of the Oklahoma Outdoor Council, a statewide conservation organization. Officers are James V. Graham, pres.; Frank ' ood, v.-p.; and Pat Manhart, sec.-treas. . To provide a greater insight for those who love the things that grow BOTANY CLUB 1st rou: Edward Dumit, Jack Basham, Robert A. Bassham, Joseph R. Roberts. 2nJ row: H. D. Win- land, Clay Edmond. George Everett, Joe H. Miller. Louis M. Lundquist, Allan H. Orrick. A In recognition of scholarship ... of leadership ... on this our campus To recognize and encourage leadership, scholarship and character and to cooperate with the faculty in consideration of curricular, academic and other problems is the purpose of Sword and Key, honor societ) ' for men. Founded on the Tulsa campus by a group of senior students in 1938, the group has grown many times during the 12 years of its existence. 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 and a 3-25 if a senior. He must have 24 hours accredited at Tulsa with the same grade point average as is required for the over-all. He must have taken at least twelve hours of subject matter at the time of his election to the society. Since its founding, the society has been under the able leadership of Dr. A. N. Murray, head of the department of geology. His encouragement and guidance has meant much to the members during the years. SWORD and KEY ( row: Robert Ralston, Kathryn Fell, Marsha Grable, Alice Bruner. 2« roti: Robert A. Bassham, Herb Baber. Jack Basham, C. J. Stromie, A. F. Zeller, James E. Kuntz. Psi Chi, national honorary psychology society, was formed in 1929 at Yale University. The University of Tulsa chapter was installed in Jan- uary, 1946. Psi Chi ' s aims are to advance the interests of the field of psychology and to encourage, stimulate and maintain scholarship of the indi idual members in all academic fields. Requirements for active membership in the organization are the completion of 1 5 or more hours of psychology ' with a 3.25 grade average or better, a minimum of 3.00 grade average in all other subjects, and psychology as an area of con- centration. Although an honorary organization, Psi Chi holds regular business meetings, serves as a discussion group where problems of general interest to students of psychology are spiritedly debated, and periodically brings to the campus outstanding speakers from the field of psychology and related disciplines. Psychology yields to hot-dogs and Softball at an annual picnic. Officers: Pres., Robert Bassham; v-pres., Chauncey Stromie; sec, Marsha Grable; treas., Alice Bruner. tV To help those reach their goals who see greatness in the human mind PSI CHI Isi row: M. H. Lea, John N. Sicking, Louis M. Lundquist. Gene Gessner, Teresa B. Phillips, Alice Bruner, Naydene Kelley, Elizabeth Orman, Pauline Quirk, Walter E. Hallgarth. 2nJ row: Robert A. Bassham, Jack Basham, Ralph Kaufmann, Harriett G. Barclay, Paula Broadd, A. P. Blair, L. F. Zim- merman, Carol Y. Mason. Jean Zeller, C. D. Thomas, rd mir: R. L. Hobson, J. E. Kirkpatrick, H. R. Jones, V. L. Jones, A. N. Murray, B. D. Barclay, R. W. Veatch, E. B. Ader, H. Enlows. A. F. Zeller. " 5-r To foster and pro- mote the kind of scholarship that re- wards education Oldest and highest ranking scholarship organization on the campus of The University of Tulsa is Phi Gamma Kappa founded in the spring of 1920. At Commencement Exercises members wear the white and black stole of organization. The fraternity upholds the standards of fostering and promoting scholarship. Requirements for membership include two year residence on the Tulsa campus and a place among the upper ten per cent of the graduating class. Members must have a grade point average of 3.25 for 100 hours of work or an average of 3.5 for 87 hours of work. Faculty members who are initiates of Phi Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi are eligible for Phi Gamma Kappa membership. An important function of the fraternity each year is to sponsor lectures by outstanding scholars from Tulsa ' s own faculty or from other universi- ties. Other functions include the semi-yearly initiation. PHI GAMMA KAPPA Is: ruir: Bob Curtis, John D. Beadling. Dale L. Hannaford, Owen Anderson, Herbert R. Cunning- ham, Charles N. Hoilwedel. Reginald A. Mullinax, Richard Paiko. 2nd row: E. W. Garrison, J. R. Robinson, Walter Sharp, Tommy Bell, F. W. Booth, Joseph Le Donne, Jr., Prof. J. C. Klotz. ' 5rd rou: Jack E. Owens, Chas. R. Bradfield, Dale Dixon, William S. Jones, V. K. Rajpaul. The student branch of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences at TU was formed in 1945 under the sponsorship of Prof. J. C. Klotz. The advan- tages of student membership in the group were extended in accordance with the parent organization ' s policy of encouraging the younger men and women who are interested in aeronautical engineering. The TU group ' s basic mission is similar to that of the senior organization — to facilitate, by all available means, the interchange of technical ideas among aeronautical engineers. Meetings are held once each month. Guest speak- ers from the field are the main source of scientific information. Films and student lecturers also contribute to carry out the mission. A high point in the year ' s activities was a field trip to Wichita by the group to inspect the Cessna Aircraft Plant, the Universit) ' of Wichita ' s Wind Tunnel, and the Seidel Helicopter Plant. Officers: Prof. J. Charles Klotz, hon. chmn.; John D. Beadling, chmn.; Owen Anderson, vice-chmn.; William S. Jones, sec- treas. " i To encourage young men and wo- men who foresee fu- ture aviation INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES Ill row: Bela Rozsa, Tot Brown, Bruce Kennedy, Dick Chronister, Douglas Hill, Bill Medley. 2nd row: Ice Newkirk, R. W. Scott, R. L. Richards, George Mitchell, Bob Leekley, Roddy Fenn, Bruce L. Hendricks, Joseph Dunlap, Walter Niekamp. M To advance the cause of music and foster mutual aid for students Phi Mu Alpha, honorary music fraternity, is the only organization on the T.U. campus for men who are interested in music. Its purposes are many, and the standards high. The aims include advancing the cause of music in America, fostering the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, developing the truest fraternal spirit among members, and encouraging loyalty to the alma mater. In order to be eligible for membership in this fraternity, a man must have better than a C average and an active participation in music. Each year it sponsors an assembly program, and other musical activities on the T.U. campus. The membership has grown in the past year, and under the able direction of its facult) ' advisor, Joe Dunlap, the men are striving to live up to its purpose, and establish a place for itself in campus life. Officers Bill Medley, president, Douglas Hill, vice president, Ed Yager, secretary-treasurer. PHI MU ALPHA Ut row: V. L. Jones, Faculty Sponsor, M. A. Lea, President, J. W. Phillips, Charles D. Brock, Lee H. Price, C. D. Hachenberg, W. B. Agocs. 2nd rou-: Jack H. Cannon, Ed Ragan, Paul Diamond, C. D. Lewis, L. Boyd, F. D. Whitman, Jr.. R. O. Beightol, Robert C. Pool. Kenneth Hemm, Melvin E. Putnam. Organized in 1947 by University of Tulsa students in geophysics, the Student Geophysical Society has as its object the promotion of interest in and knowledge of the science of geophysics as well as the development of fellowship and cooperation among all students interested in the geophysical science and its allied subjects. Any student enrolled in geophysics or a related subject is eligible for membership. The societj ' was the first campus organization to be affiliated with the Societ} ' of Exploration Geophysicists. While in college, members are eligible for student membership status in the S.E.G., and after graduation, are eligible for associate memberships in the professional organization. Meetings are held monthly at which time the members hear practicing geophysicists present the latest developments in methods of oil exploration in im- portant, constructive lectures. The society- is invited to attend the meet- ings of the Tulsa Geophysical Society which are held monthly on the TU campus. Representatives attend regional S.E.G. meetings each year. i To promote inter- est, knowledge of geo- physical science by students GEOPHYSICAL SOCIETY To provide girls in this adopted home an adopted mother and friends Life in Lottie Jane Mabee Hall began around the fireplace and ended sunning on the roof. In between, there was the never-to-be-forgotten formal dedication, dessert teas for the boys of John Mabee and Kemp Halls, the Christmas date party, the dorm formal, the party for under- privileged children, periodic Sunday night coffees and the picnic in the spring. Amidst all this, morale was kept high by Mrs. lobe and Miss Price. Typical of dorm life were the freshmen with their ukes, sopho- mores with their sun tans, the juniors with their studies and the seniors with their men. Officers: pres., Carolyn Herbert; v-pres., Pat Simpson; secy., Doris Spainhower; treas., Mildred Ogilvie; reporter, Mary Lou Tartaglia; social chairman, Joyce Stonecipher. LOTTIE JANE MABEE HALL Top picture, opposite page ht row: Audrey Anderson, Ann Jones, Man Worden. Charlene Powell, Claudia Stanford, Janice Everhard. 2tiJ run: Patzy Grimmett. Peggy Edmiston, Vashti I. lobe, Jere Thompson, Pauline Quirk, Amy Chuang. ird rou-: Diane Klinrworth, Betrye McGirl, Nancy Car- roll, Alice Gerding, Pat Simpson, Elvira Macrini, Doris Foust. Lower piaure, opposite page Row one: Phyllis McKinley, Oralice Ash, Cievanne McGhee, Carolyn Herbert. Doris Spainhower. Row tiio: Blanche Einsel, Joyce Stone- cipher, Roberta Peary, Dorothy Dixon, Margaret Ogilvic, Karole Stevens. Rou- three: Betrj ' Whitlow, Sylvia Boettcher, Gilda Paparella, Monte Bright, Ann Alaulsby, Virginia Panerson, Virginia Walker, Irene Denton, Jeannine Beeson. Top, above Row one: Ruth Schulz, Mary Lou Tartaglia, Alice Bruner, Charlene Crenshaw. Ramona Armstrong, Elsie Lins, Barbara Chuprin, Marolyn Herbert. Rou luo: Janet Swalley, Joanne Swalley. Marilyn Kailes, Nancy Sisler. Helen Heady, Kathryn Jones. Row three: Shirley Seale, Virginia Parker, Jessie McDonald, Betty Seever, Joan Sloate, Nancy Greaves, Florence Dukes, Velda Moehle, Harriette Lester, Lillian Orelup. Martha Vansant. Carolyn Kinkaid, Nancy Yarbrough. Lower, above Row one: Gretchen Basore, Lila Ingram, Beulah Faye Melson, Joan White, Martha Maben. Row two: Harriet Anderson, Saundra Reber, Mary Louise Ellis, Belva Thompson. Patty Perry, Jane Wallace, Lois Brummer, Carolyn Gleaves, Jan Moses. LOTTIE JANE AAABEE HALL Row one, left to right: Margaret Frame, Janet Molloy, Novella Richardson, Alice Rohrer, Nanc " ' Yarbrough, Martha McGinnis, Carol Nan McDonald. Peggy Rowley, Joan Ihrig, Marilyn Rae. Row two: Mary Ellen Williams, Faith Warren, Melba Thigpen, Joanna Downs Fidler, Jerry William- son, Gloria King, Beverly Wilson, Marilyn Towers, Marilyn Breno. Roti three: Peggy Edmiston, Jeannine Beeson, Marilyn Kailes, Gloria Hudson, Mary Jeffries, Janice Bertea, Sue Boydstun, Donna Wattenbarger, Charlene Cook, Phyllis Drane. Rvu four: Audrey Anderson, Mary Lee James. La Nora Dickson, Martha Vansant, Shirley Smalstig, Ruby Gandall, Marilyn O ' Banion, Carlene Johnson, Jennylea Goodnough, Carolyn Renner. Row fire: Lee Ingram, Shirley Loveless, Mary Hudgens, Mary Martin, Pixie Martin, Margaret Ann Graham, Kathleen Clifford, Elsie Lins, Phyllis Gott, Donna Briggs, Georjean Groom, Bonnie Engebretson, Betty Henrici, Mary Ellen Everett, Joyce Moore, Marilyn Price. K To inspire our football gallants down the honored field to victory Windbags, TU pep group, became an all girl organization this year with close to 100 members. Through the cooperation and enthusiasm of this group the school spirit on the TU campus improved a great deal. Money- raising projects at the first of the year included selling freshman caps and selling programs downtown before the game. This not only created interest in the game but also added a considerable amount to the treasury. Windbags participated at all the football games, pep rallies and parades. When basketball season rolled around the organization was also on hand to yell at the games. The high point of the group ' s revelry came when Marilyn Rae, president of the group, got to shave the head of the A M Rufnex president. The president had sent the challenge and on behalf of Windbags and Marilyn accepted. As a result of the win TU students enjoyed an official walk-out. Windbags was fortunate to have Dr. Hol- loway and Jess Chouteau as sponsors. The group plans to be on hand next year to be an even bigger factor in raising the school spirit. WINDBAGS 1st roll: Barbara Smith, Naydene Kelley, Doris Foust, Mary Dale Money, Pauline Freeny, Evelyn Nes- bitt, Zelda Bear Ashley, Florence C. Blackmore, Alva Jo Hackleman, Tommie Ruth Gardner. 2ri(l row: Ross H. Beall, Harley Tomey, Leo Armstronj;, Paul Reinhardt, Frank Zinn, Mrs. J. W. Camp- bell, Margaret E. Wright, Clara Belle Hocker, Claudia White, Virginia Purdy. With a goal of encouraging high professional, intellectual and personal standards in the field of education. Kappa Delta Pi is also organized to recognize outstanding contributions to the field of education. An honor societ - in the field. Gamma Kappa chapter, was installed on the campus of The University of Tulsa May . 0, 1931. Meetings are held regularly and feature addresses on educational topics by leaders in the profession. Regional meet was held in Texas in March and delegates named were Tommie Ruth Gardner and Claudia White. Persons invited to membership are those who exhibit commendable per- sonal qualities, worthy educational ideals and sound scholarship. Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional leadership among its members and to quicken a professional growth by honoring achievement in educational work. Officers include Margaret Wright, president; Tommie Ruth Gardner, vice president; Alva Jo Hackleman, secretary-treasurer and Claudia White, reporter-historian. " i To encourage per- sonal qualities and high standards in fu- ture teachers KAPPA DELTA PI 1st row: Maung Thein Nyun, Tom Carlson, Jerry D. Stafford, Dale M. Robinson, John D. Combes, Virginia Graham, A. W. Walker. 2nd row: Samuel B. Bristow, William S. McCuen. R. Bob Dees, W. V. Barry, Earl G. Hoff, Art Uhl, Chas. Novak. HrJ row: E. E. Barberii, Robert Scott, Frank Bongivani, W. M. Hudson, S. T. Boltz, Don Madden. 4lh row: Joe Collins, Paul P. Powell, L. G. Moreland, Jr., C. V. Sidwell, W. 1. Cole, Ken Dickinson, Alden E. Kundert. • To provide an idea-exchange be- tween students and professionals The student chapter of the AIME of The University of Tulsa provides an excellent contact for petroleum engineering students with the outstanding individuals, problems, and projects of the petroleum industry, by means of movies of various operations, field trips to local areas of interest, and discussions by prominent men of the industry. This year, following a freshman orientation program outlining the aims and activities of AIME, and a membership drive, the following programs were enjoyed: Three talks by men of the industry on the general subjects of research, the engineers ' future, and timely production practices; several field trips that included tours of The National Tank Co., Midcontinent refinery, Bethlehem Supply Company, and an all day tour of southern Oklahoma oil operations in the Golden Trend area. Several excellent movies and slide talks on local, national, and foreign operations of the petroleum industry were also enjoyed by members and guests. The officers for the year were: Jack D. Combes, president; Jerry D. Stafford, vice president; Tom Carlson, secretary; Dale M. Robinson, treasurer; Prof. A. W. Walker, faculty sponsor. A. I. M. E. 1st rou: Kathryn Todd. Nelle Nickell, Mary Ann Vandenberg, Martha Maben, Bette Davis, Joyce Fox, Jo Anne Ihrig, Ann Dickson. 2ml row: Harriette Lester, Elizabeth Neely, Shirley Rowley, Connie Gar- ber, Bonnie Bledsoe. Romayne Lukken. June Hudson, Betty McComas, Sue Edkin. 3rd row: Jane Blackford, Charlene Franke, La Nora Dickson, Geraldine Williamson, Mary Kelley, Mary Hudgens, Donna Sue Carmichael. Lantern, scholastic honorary organization for sophomore women, initi- ated twenty-five girls in October, the largest number to be eligible for membership since the group was founded here 23 years ago. Each girl had completed at least 30 hours at TU with a " " B " average. Mortar Board, Lantern ' s big sister " organization, honored the new members at a luncheon held in the dining room of the new Student Activities building, following the initiation. Lantern ' s main function is that of rendering service to the University ' . The members helped show some 500 Rotary members around the campus in November. In March, they served in the same capacity- when scholarship examinations were being given to pros- pective TXJ students. In May, Lantern helped usher at the baccalaureate and commencement services. The purpose of this organization is to encourage high scholastic achievement among freshmen women and to further the development of character and leadership among underclass- men. Officers: Pres., Martha Maben; secy-treas., Harriette Lester; spon- sor. Miss Williams. 1 Symbolizing scholastic stars among sophomore women students LANTERN Is roif: Harriet G. Barclay, Carol Y. Mason, Alice Mruner, Elizabeth Orman. 2nJ ruw: J. E. Kirk- patrick, Robert A. Bassham, A. F. Zeller. W. A. Settle, Jr., M, E. Lowe. r To honor the out- standing students in the study of our so- ciety Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternit was estab- lished at Southwestern College, Winfield, Kans., in 1924. It began as an organization to honor outstanding students in the social sciences and to stimulate interest in the scientific study of society. Starting among students of economics, it soon expanded to take in other fields of social science studies and now has chapters across the nation. Oklahoma Delta chapter came to TU in 1929. Students must have maintained a " B " average to their senior year or a 3-25 average to their junior year and have the requisite number of hours in the social sciences, with a minimum of 20 hours in the combined fields of economics, history, political science and sociology, to be eligible for membership. Programs of interest and significance in the fields of social science are presented throughout the year, with campus and community speakers. Officers: President, Ora Lee Bowles; vice-president, R. E. Ralston; recording secretary. Dr. R. Grady Snuggs; corresponding secretary. Dr. Carol Y. Mason; treasurer, Mrs. Martha Burton Floyd. PI GAMMA MU Row one. left to right: Henry Meneguzzi. Jack Anderson. Bill Chissoe, Bob Cooley, Lowell Phillips. R.OW two: Bob Hale. Bill Miller, Waldo Perri);o. Jay Griffin. George Lambros. Lorren Scott. Rou three: Jean Miller. Bill Peachee. Charley Parker. Dean Piper. James Gillenwater. Lloyd Zumwalt. James Berkmyer. Beta Chi chapter of Delta Sigma Pi business fraternity was installed at TU May 9, 1948, becoming the 67th chapter of the fraternity. In 1950 the chapter was very active and successful in its various undertakings. Three large functions of the fraternity were the annual Business Day during which high school seniors from the Tulsa area were conducted through the facilities in Lorton Hall, followed by an all-school dance; the annual dinner dance with June Hudson crowned " Rose of Delta Sig " ; and the Founder ' s Day banquet. Bruce Rinehart was crowned King of Business Day and had the highest grade point average in the business school. Earl Watkins was elected to Who ' s Who. In addition to the twice-monthly regular business meetings, the chapter made a series of industrial tours in and around Tulsa. Prominent businessmen of Tulsa spoke before meetings. Officers: Earl Watkins, headmaster; Waldo Per- rigo, sr. warden; Jim Gillenwater, jr. warden; Floyd Teter, scribe; John Thiel, treas.; Bill Miller, hist.; and Bob Hale, chanc. To provide the stimulus of compan- ionship to business education DELTA SIGMA PI Row one. I to r: Betty Witt, Myrtle Swearingen, Patti Cecil Welch. Row two: Corinne Carr, Bess Jones, Dr. Sandor Kovacs, Marsha Grable, Mrs. L. K. Cecil. Row three: Dan Wesley, Dr. Marion Waggoner, Fred Woodson, Jay Olson, Allen Orrick, Felton D. Freeman. Ben Baker. iV To dedicate the achievement of a ra- tional social order Organized to further interest and knowledge in the field of sociology. Alpha Kappa Delta was established on the Tulsa campus in 1949 with 20 charter members. Six new members were initiated this year with membership limited to those specializing in the field of sociology and those who have made outstanding record in the department. The fra- ternity presents each year the Harry C. Clarke Scholastic Achievement Cup and in 1950 this was presented to Marjorie Barnum. The cup will be presented to a new student at the annual banquet held in May, 1951. Officers include Fred Woodson, president; Alice Bruner, vice president, and Corinne Carr, secretary-treasurer. Faculty sponsor is Dr. Dale Free- man. The goal of the fraternity as outlined in ritual is " dedication to the achievement of a rational social order by the scientific investigation of social phenomena and the practical application of the knowledge thus derived. " ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Run- one: E. Watkins. N. Moore, H. Clement, W. Barry, W. Hughey, P. Thayer. J. Bankhead, A. Sena, W. Tooke, R. Short, W. Porter, W. Miller. Run- two: H. Wood, O. Farlow, F. Ratliff, A. Askew, R. Thomas, L, Webber, B. Goodwin, J. Story. Rou three: W. Cox, G. Hager, R. Woodruff, W. Williams, W. Novak, J. Miller, J. Curtis, J. Duffy, R. Snowden, W. Grant, Capt. G. Martin, sponsor. Ron jour: J. Heller, D. Kinkaid, R. Borgan, G. Morris, S. Taylor, D. Vandever, D. Coulter, T, Nolan. J. McManus, E. Moyer, E. Duewiger, V. Johnson. The Scimitars, made up of senior members of the Air ROTC at Tulsa UniversitN, having completed the necessary requirements are expecting acceptance as an active chapter of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade late in the spring semester. They will be initiated by members from the chapters at Arkansas University ' and Oklahoma A M College. Scabbard and Blade was organized in order to unite in closer relation- ship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare its members as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of the community in which they may reside; and above all to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of the United States. While having these broad aspects in mind, the local chapter is always at hand to help the cadet staff and the Air ROTC commander with any affairs concerning the cadet corps at The University- of Tulsa. i To help in the development of edu- cated young men as officers SCABBARD and BLADE First rou, I to r: Claire Kiskaddon, executive secretary, Martha Buchanan, Bob Chapman, Ora Lee Bowles, L. C. Clark, jr. Second row: Loron Hudson, Britt Havenstrite. Hobart Dickson. r To maintain con- tact between alumni, the student and the university Back in the early twenties, graduates from Henry Kendall College and The University of Tulsa formed the first organized body in the interests of the institution. Then, it was on September 8, 1930, that a group of lettermen, known as the Hurricane Club, was granted a charter by the state. In 1938, this group became a part of the newly formed Association of Alumni and Former Students of The University of Tulsa. In 1945, an alumni office was established on the Campus with Miss Clare Kiskaddon as executive secretary. The function of the Association through its projects and activities pur- poses to continue friendships of college days; maintain a close relation- ship between the University and its alumni; promote worthwhile projects for the University ' s betterment. Its most important projects are: the Alumni Fund; The TULUMNUS, quarterly alumni news publication; Homecoming; and Roundup. Schol- arships to worthy students; formation of Alumni Clubs in other cities; sponsorship of TU freshmen games; and the Buttons and Bows square dance club are integral parts of the Association. Officers are: Britt Havenstrite, President; Art Walker, Vice-President; Charlotte Neely Hunter, Secretary; L. C. Clark, Jr., Treasurer; Clare Kiskaddon, Execu- tive Secretary. ALUMNI BOARD Rnu one: John Backus. George Bucher, Bert ' Cavaness. John Claybaugh, Norma Costantini. Bill DePaepe, Bill Dettmer, Don Durbin. Ratt tuo: Joanne Dyer. Jim Egan. Delores Fiasco, Frank Frawley. Glenn Hager, Patrick Hayes, Helen Heady, Joan Hudson. Rou three: Albert Karleskint. Frank Koers. Haydee Martinez, Francis Mayer, Betty McComas, James McManus. Arthur Meehan, Henry Meneguzzi. Rou ' four: R. W. Myers, Pauline Quirk, G. B. Renjel. Don Rueb. John Sheridan. Pat , ' heehan. John Thiel. Mary Ellen White. The University of Tulsa ' s chapter of the Newman Club was installed and activated in 1946, becoming one of more than 500 chapters of the Newman organization situated on the campuses of universities and colleges throughout the world. The Newman Club is composed of Catholic students enrolled in secular schools, but who manifest their interest in Catholic culture and in Catholic friendship. Meetings are held twice a month and are discussions of moral and intellectual problems of the TU student body. Reverend Elmer Ernst, C.P.P.S., served as mod- erator this ear. Newman Club members hold a communion breakfast once each month. Annually, in April, there is a picnic and softball game in Mohawk park. The Ne man Club ' s foundation and function is development of Catholic spiritual, intellectual and social culture among Catholic students — and to serve The University of Tulsa and its students whenever possible. Officers: President, Kevin Mooney; vice-president. Bill DePaepe; secre tary, Dorothy Sottong; treasurer, Gilda Paparella. iV To promote and maintain Catholic culture and friendship NEWMAN CLUB ROW ONE: George Anderson, George Antley, Virgil Bolke, Richard Brown. David Campbell. George Carrer. ROW ' TWO: William Clark, Russell Clausing, Glenn Cole, Robert Corn, Collin Davis. Allen Day. ROW THREE: Gene Deadman. William Dettmer. Raymond Dunning. Neale Ensign, Dean Fellows, Leroy Foil, George Hitz. Dr. A. N. Murray Sponsor The Geology Club at The University of Tulsa was first organized in 1934 for the purposes of promoting understanding among the members of the club, between club members and the faculty and to provide a place and means for the exchange of ideas concerning geology and related subjects. The organization remained active until the advent of World War II, at which time it became inactive until 1947 when it was revived. It then functioned along the same general lines as the pre-war group. In line with the purpose of exchanging ideas concerning geology and related subjects are the various speakers who are presented throughout the school year. The speakers are men of note in the field of geology, and give club members a view of what is going on in the field of today. Among the speakers of the first semester were: Jack L. Walper, T.U. professor of geology; John G. Bartram, research consultant for Stanolind GEOLOGY CLUB ROW ' ONE: L. M. HoIIev, L. F. Jacks, William Lange, James Mooney, Robert Oswald. Morton Phillips. ROW " TWO: Doui; Powers, Kirk Roberts. Don Ross, John Ross. Steve Schluneger. John Suttle. ROW THREE: Leslie Trice, Gwin Upp, Harmon Walters, Boh Willhour. Pat Williams, H. D. Winland. Jack Witter. Oil and Gas Co.; and Arthur Bowsher, assistant curator of the national museum. Another function of the Geology Club is the preparation of mimeographed road logs of the different field trips that are taken during the school year. The sale of these road logs are handled by the club, and the proceeds of the sale help support the club ' s activities. Activities of the club are social as well as technical, the highlights of the social functions being the popular fall and spring formals that are enriched by the versifications of Dr. Harold E. En lows, poet laureate of the geology department, and the group singing led by Raymond H. Swanson, also of the department of geology. Another well remembered function is the annual picnic held at Mohawk park each May. Interest in the club has increased through the years and at present the rolls stand at 80 regular members. Leroy Foil is veep. Gene Deadman, secretary. George R. Hitz President GEOLOGY CLUB 1st row: Jeanne Blair, A. P. Blair, Bradley E. Smith, Jerry Southern, Bob l,i;lehart, Clora Gideon, C. A. Levengood. 2i!4 row: Norene Wallace, Billie Dawson, Venice Mulcahy, Tim Dennehy, Roger Paul, Jim Egan, Bob Hudson, Art Evans. 3rd row: Tony Brauchi, G. D. Davis, A. M. Arky, Richard Porch, R. A. Lockwood, John Hudson, Larry Miller, Duane Murphy. • To foster friend- ship and mutual aid among zoology stu- dents The Zoology Club was founded in the spring of 1947 for the purpose of giving the students of zoology an outlet for a social life that would coordinate with their major academic interest. Requirement for mem- bership is a major in zoology with an academic average equivalent to the requirements of the University. Our season of activities was opened with a successful mixer in the Student Activities building where all of the old and new members became acquainted. Members, dates and friends met at Lost City one Sunday afternoon in October for the annual fall picnic. Monthly Saturday after- noon meetings were held during the year at which authorities throughout the state presented interesting programs. Officers of the club are: Presi- dent, Bob Iglehart; Vice-President, Dick Lockwood; Secretary-Treasurer, Billie Dawson; Program Chairmen, Duane Murphy and Jim Egan. ZOOLOGY CLUB o P f v n KO l ' ONIS.- Jerry M. Melone, W. H. Schulze, Gene Lovin;;. Robert L. Lawrence, jr., |. D. Moon, Ross W. Elliott, Eldon E. Scott, James C. Cassle. RO y TWO: N. E. West, Elliott H. Howe, Robert J. Farris, Richard K. McGee, Robert E. Lavendar, J. J. Russell, John D. Gassett, James Reidy, John A. O ' Toole, Ray H. Wilburn. ROW THREE: Vernon A. Brown, Lelin E. Pack, Philip K. Blough, Thomas E. Douglass, Harry V. Rouse, William J. Legg, Robert P. McCormick, Ralph W. McKee, Frank J. Barnhart. Phi Beta Gamma is a legal fraternity serving The University of Tulsa Law School. Its purpose is primarily concerned with acquainting students of law with the high ideals of the legal profession; to instill in future attorneys the knowledge of responsibility which is theirs; to provoke a feeling of brotherh(K)d and cooperation between present and future members of the bar; to promote high scholastic standards. The Lambda Chapter of Phi Beta Gamma is an active organization. Some thirt weekly luncheons have been held in the past year. Speakers for the luncheons have consisted of pre.sent and past members of the Tulsa Judiciar and other prominent attorneys ... a practical and beneficial guide in the stud of law. Social functions have included a Christmas Dance and a banquet honoring graduating seniors of the Lambda Chap- ter. Scholastic honors for highest grade averages have gone to: Thomas E. Douglass, Constitutional Law; Paul Brightmire, Criminal Law; Philip K. Blough, Corporations. Robert L. Lawrence, Jr., and Thomas E. Douglass served as Chief Justice and Associate Justice, respectively, during the past year. M To sustain the principles of honest and fair dealings PHI BETA GAMMA 1 r 1 u ife V " il •■III i-iiiiiii MM. ' •««... I % • • • x A 1 ■:«f«.-. y x ' Brains Backs Beauty Brawn with queens VT ' Ji 3 B J . %Li- ri ' . _ ¥?r r.i iTirrKaK- ' H!L» juLre It was not always extra-curricular Donna Briggs. secretary: Duane Murphy, president: Marilee Moore, vice-president: Richard Porch, treasurer. SENIORS s. Beta Tau took paper And built Kendall Hall eniord. ROW ONE: OLIN ABRAHAM, Hoisington, Kans.; Engineer- ing; Kappa Sigma; AIME; Engineers Club; MARY H. ALFRIEND, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Sigma; GEORGE H. ANDERSON, Lawrence- ville. 111.; Engineering; Geology Club; lACK ANDERSON, Tulsa; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Windbags. ROW TWO: OTIS E. ANDERSON, Canton, Kans.; Engineer- ing; Pi Kappa Alpha, social chairman, house manager; OWEN ANDERSON, Tulsa; Engineering; Institute of Aero- nautical Sciences, chairman; Engineers Club; GEORGE B. ANTLEY, Forest City, Miss.; Liberal Arts; ALBERT ARKY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts. ROW THREE: BOYD ASH, Cache; Liberal Arts; ARTHUR ASKEW, Tishomingo; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau; AF ROTC; ! HENRY L. AUBRY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; HERBERT BABER, i Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; Psi Chi. ROW FOUR: TERRY BAKER, Corbin, Ky.; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau; Sociology Club; Alpha Kappa Delta; Criterion Club; Student Council; JAMES BANKHEAD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; AF ROTC, Cadet Colonel, Cadet Commandant, Outstanding Cadet 1950 Summer Encamp- 1 ment; Scabbard and Blade, president; ROBERT BARR, Sapulpa; Business; WILLIAM V. BARRY, Boston, Mass.; Engineering; AF ROTC, Cadet Captain. BELOW ROW ONE: JOHN BARTON, JR., Tulsa; Engineering; GRETCHEN BASORE, Pryor; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Theta Alpha Phi; Radio Guild; Collegian; KWGS; Pi Delta Epsilon, treasurer; Community Council; Phi Beta Sigma; Phi Gamma Kappa; JOHN D. BEADLING, Rochester, N. Y.; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, vice chairman; Swimming; Engineers Club. ROW TWO: RAYMOND W. BEETS, Tulsa; Engineering; RICHARD BEIGHTAL, Henryetta; Engineering; ARNOLD S. BELDING, Tulsa; Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Inter- fraternity Council. ROW ONE: )ACK BENDLER, Mason City, Nebr.; Enqineer- inq; Siqma Phi Epsilon; Engineers Qub; AIME; DOLORES BENNETT, Tulsa; Business; Phi Mu, scholarship chairman, treasurer; Sigma Alpha Sigma, vice president; TU Business Womons Club; Student Council; Organ Guild; ROBERT S. BERRY. Maqdalena, N. M.; Business; BETTY BETHICE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Thela Alpha Phi, president; Student Council; KWGS; Radio Guild; Board of Publications. 1 ROW TWO: BOYD B. BINGHAM, Hale Center, Tex.; Engi- I neering; AIME; Engineers Club; ADRIENNE R. BIRD, Oak Park, 111.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice- i president; WILLIAM BLACK, Sapulpa; Engineering; BRUCE I B. BLACKABY, Tulsa; Business; Deans Honor Roll; NOMA, i constitution, by-laws committee. ROW THREE: RUTH ANN BLACKWELL, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; I Kappa Kappa Gamma; TU Business Womens Qub; JEANNE BLAIR, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Zoology Club; LEON ED BLUD- WORTH, Pueblo. Col.; Engineering; Cadet Lt. AF ROTC; JOE BOAZ, Sotpulpo; Liberal Arts; Botany Qub. ROW FOUR: GEORGE BOGDANICH, Piraeus, Greece; Liberal .Arts: Foreign Students Club; VIRGIL BALKE, In- dependence, Kans.; Engineering; Geology Qub; SAM J. BOLTZ. Kensett, Ark.; Engineering; Pi Epsilon Tau, 2d vice president; JOHN M. BONHAM, Tulsa; Business. BELOW HOW ONE: WAYNE BOOR, Keyser, W. Va.; Liberal Arts; Varsity Football; JEFF T. BOUCHER, Tulsa; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha: AF ROTC; ED BOUNDS, Tulsa; Business; RICHARD V. BOWMAN, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; MARY JO BRADFORD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; Phi Gamma Kappa; Lantern; Competitive Scholarship Winner; IWA; BARBARA BRAUCHI, Ponca City; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; JOHN BRECHIN, Riverside, Calif.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega: Varsity Baseball. ROW TWO: MICHAEL BRENNAN. Tulsa; Business; Kappa Alpha, WALLACE BRETLINGER, Sapulpa; Liberal Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha; Zoology Club; PAUL BRIGHTMIRE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Theta, Collegian, assistant business manager; Debate Club; TU Chest Campaign; Who ' s Who; GERALD BRIX, Tulsa: Liberal Arts: Lambda Chi Alpha; Geology Club; CHARLES BROCK, Searcy, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Geophysics Society; JIMMIE BROOKS, Tecumseh; Liberal Arts: J. C. BROOM, Slidell. La.: Engineering; Honor Roll, 4 semesters; Engineers Club. ROW ONE: TOT BROWN, Sand Springs; Fine Arls; Phi Mu Alpha; NEIL BUCKLEY, Falls Church, Va.; Liberal Arts- Kappa Sigma: lACK BURSCOUGH. Tulsa; Liberal Arts ' GERRY BURTON, Tulsa; Liberal Arls: Independent Womens Assn. ROW TWO: DWIGHT CACY, Tulsa; Business; NOMA; I WILLIAM CALLAHAN, Independence. Kans.; Engineering; Sigma Chi; Engineers Club; AIME; HAROLD CALDWELL, Tulsa; Engineering; RANDALL CAPP, Palisade, Colo.; Business; Kappa Sigma, vice-president. ROW THREE: JACK CARLSON, Tulsa; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, vice-president; Pi Epsilon Tau; In- terfraternity Council, president; Engineering Club; Student Promotions Committee; TOM CARLSON, Tulsa. Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma, president; Swrord and Key; Pi Epsilon Tau, president; Phi Gamma Kappa; AIME, secretary; Engineers Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon; SPC; ROLAND CARPENTER, ' Okemah; Business; Beta Tau; CORRINE CARR, Tulsa; Lib- eral Arts; Sociology Club; Alpha Kappa Delta, secretary; Pi Gamma Mu; Independent Womens Association; Student Activities Committee. ROW FOUR: CAROL CARTER, Carlsbad, N.M.; Liberal Arts; I Kappa Kappa Gamma, president; RICHARD CASE, Tulsa, Business; PAUL J. CHAINEY, Tulsa, Engineering; BILL CHISSOE, Okmulgee; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Future Teachers of America; Chess Club. BELOW ROW ONE: LESLIE CLAY, English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Pi Kappa Alp ha; Atlantic Monthly Creative Writing Award; Choir; Radio Choir; Tennis; HAROLD R. CLEMENT, Tulsa; Kappa Sigma, secretary; AF ROTC, Cadet Captain; Scimitar; KENNETH CLICK, Shawnee; Lib- eral Arts; Varsity football; CHARLES CLOUSE, Siroudsburg, Pa.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Engineers Club; COERYNE COCO, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America; CHARLES COKER, El Reno; Business; NOMA; WILLIAM COLE, Tulsa; Engineering; Pi Epsilon Tau; AIME; Engineers Qub; Off-Campus Greeks. HOW TWO—JOSEPH COLLINS, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Engineering; AIME; IMA; Independent Men; L. E. COLLINS, Tulsa; Engineering; Geology Club; RUBY COLLINS, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Home Arts Club; JOHN COMBES, Monett, Mo.; Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma, president; Pi Epsilon Tau; Phi Gamma Kappa; Sword and Key; AIME, president; CLAIRE COMBEST, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, ' secretary; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; GEORGE CONFER, Tulsa; Engi- neering; Kappa Sigma; Engineers Club; DALE CONNER, Tulsa; Busi- ness; Sigma Phi Epsilon. | ROW ONE: SAM COOKE, Bowling Green, Ky.; Engineer- Alpha Tau Omega; Geophysics Society; ROBERT LEY, Independence. Kans.; Business; Delta Sigina Pi; 1 .i.-aNK COUGLER, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; DONALD COVERT. Tulsa; Engineering; Engineers Club. HOW TWO: DON COXON, Yakima, Wash.; Engineering; Engineers Club; MARION CRACRAFT. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Collegian, sports editor; BURNICE CRAWFORD, Newport. Ky.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; DALE CRAW- FORD, Raymond, Nebr.; Business; Beta Tau. HOW THREE: PATRICIA CRAWFORD. Oklahoma City: Li; oral Atls; R. M. CROCKETT. Tulsa; Business; Collegian, stciff cartoonist; MARY ELLEN CROSS, Tulsa; Business; Kappa Delta; Future Teachers of America; ARTHUR GROSSMAN. West Los Angeles, Calif.; Liberal Arts; Botany Club. ROW FOUR: W. J. CROUCH, La Junta, Colo.; Engineering; AIME; Engineers Club; CHARLES CROWL, CoffeyviUe, Kcins.; Engineering; Kappa Alpha: O. J. CULVER. Florence, Ala.; Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; MARGARET DALY. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club; Newman Club. BELOW ROW ONE: ALLEN DAY. Muskogee; Engineering; GENE DEADMAN, Carbondale, 111.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha, president, pledge master; Engineers Club, secretary; ANN DE BERNARDI. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic CounciL ROW TWO: ROBERT DENNIS. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau: JOHN DETWILER. Phoenixville, Pa.; Engineering; Kappa Sigma; MARYLU DE WATTEVILLE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts: Theta Theta Theta. president; Collegian, assistant editor: Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Delta Epsilon; Radio Guild. Lovely Amy from China And Rajpcail from India Seniors —m r- Seniors. ROW ONE: W. W. DANIELS, Peoria, 111.; Liberal Arts; , Radio Guild; KWGS, promotions; CHARLES DAUGHERTY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; WAYNE DA VIES, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Collegian; Spanish Club. Art all round them Volleyed and thundered ROW TWO: COLLIN DAVIS, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Geology Club; SHIRLEY DAVIS, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, marshal; BILLIE DAWSON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Lambda Tau, president; Zoology Club, secretary-treasurer. I BELOW ROW ONE: KEN DICKINSON, Tocoma, Wash.; Engineering; Engineers Club; JAMES DICKSON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Zoology Club; LOYD DISLER, Chandler; Engineering; BETTYE DOWNING, Locust Grove; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. ROW FOUR: MARY ELLIS, Alton; Fine Arts; TU " Y " ; Choir; Spanish Club; Future Teachers of America; WILLARD EMERY, Tulsa; Engineering; Otf-Campus Greeks; EMIL ESZLINGER, Garrison, N. D.; Engineering; ROBERT ETTER, Tulsa; Engineering: Engineers Club. ROW TWO: EDWARD DUMIT, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Who ' s Who; Best stage and radio actor award; Radio Guild, : president; Theta Alpha Phi; Sword and Key; DUDLEY DUNCAN, Tulsa; Business; JOE DUNHAM, Tulsa; Business; Football manager; Botany Club; RUTH EDKIN, Tulsa; Lib- J eral Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, social chairman; Student Council, social chairman; Junior-senior prom committee. ROW THREE: CLAY EDMOND, Tuls a; Business; Phi Eta Sigma; Sword and Key; Phi Gamma Kappa; JAMES EGAN, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Newman Club; Zoology Club; BILL ELLIOT, Bartlesville; Liberal Arts; Radio chorus; Theta Alpha Phi; Radio Guild; Workshop; KWGS; TU Opera; Varsity Night; ROBERT ELLIOTT, Tulsa; Liberal Arts. ROW ONE: GEORGE EVERETT, Sand Springs; Liberal Arts; Collegian. ediior; Phi Eta Sigma, president; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Delta Ep- isilon; Sword and Key; Honor Roll; SCOTT EWING, Tulsa; Engineer- ing; Engineers Club; Orchestra; TU " Y " ; Pi Epsilon Tau; Sword and Key: Phi Gamma Kappa; ORVILLE FARLOW, Tulsa; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; AF ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Engineers Club; DORIS FOUST. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; International Relations Club, president; Lantern; Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Gamma Kappa; Who ' s Who; Scholarship winner; DEAN FEL- LOWS, Alpena, Mich.; Liberal Arts; Geology Club; Sword and Key; JOHN FERGUSON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; WILLIAM L. FINLEY, Wilson; Liberal Arts; Kendallabrum, staff artist; Collegian, cartoonist. BELOW ROW ONE: G. E. FOUNTAIN. Tulsa; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Engineers Club; HARRY L. FRANCIS. JR., Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; Radio Guild; Theater Work- shop; Who ' s Who; Community Council; Student Promotion Committee; BRYANT FRIHART, Coffeyville, Kans., Engineer- ing; EDWARD FRIGAR, Philadelphia. Pa., Engineering; Kappa Sigma. ROW TWO: GLENN FRISBY, Muskogee; Business; GLEN FHiZZELL, Wichita, Kans.; Engineering; GARY DUANE. • • j ' sogee; Business; NOMA; RICHARD GENTRY. Tulsa; ral Arts; Pi Delta Epsilon, president, secretary; Col- ;-=-;ian, assistant editor. ROW TWO: WILLIAM J. FINLEY, Broken Arrow; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Dean ' s Honor Roll; Economics lab staff; RALPH FJELSTAD. Richmond. Calif.; Business; lAMES FLOTTMAN. Pittsburg, Kans.; Business; Kappa Kappa Psi. secretary; Lambda Chi Alpha; MARY A. FLUITT. Marble Falls, Tex.; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America; ELIZABETH FOLEY. Tulsa; Business; TU Business Womens Club; Independent Womens Association; LEROY FOLL. Noble. 111.; Engineering; Geology Club, vice president; Sword and Key; Phi Gamma Kappa; Engineers Club; LARRY FORNEY, Crete, Nebr.; Engineering. ROW THREE: CLYDE GESSNER, Philadelphia, Pa.; Engi- neering; Sword and Key; Pi Epsilon Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; EARL GILL, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau; JAMES GIL- LENWATER. Springfield, Mo.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, warden; JAMES A. GILLHAM. Tulsa; Engineering; Engi- neers Club. ' HOW FOUR: ROBERT GOBLE, Oswego, Kan.; Liberal Arts; HANSEN GOKER. Kenya. Turkey; Engineering; Foreign Students Club; PAUL GOODEN, Tulsa; Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; JOHN GOODWIN, Bowling Green. Ky; Liberal Arts. A. n ROW ONE: JOHN GORMAN, Tulsa; Liberal Aits; Pi Kappa Alpha; Athletic trainer, football, basketball, track; MARSHA GRABLE, Tulsa: Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta, secretary; Psi Chi, secretary; Alpha Kappa Delta; Lantern; Who ' s Who; TU Business Women; Kendallabrum, organizations editor; JIMMY GRAHAM, Plainview, Tex.; Fine Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, vice president; Varsity football, co-captain; TU choir; VIRGINIA GRAHAM, Tulsa; Engineering; Delta Gamma; Junior Class, secretary; Engineers Club, secretary-treasurer; AIME; WIL- LIAM GRANT, Muskogee; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau; AF ROTC, Cadet Captain; W. A. GRAVES, Fort Worth, Tex.; Sigma Chi; Varsity football; Varsity baseball; " T " Club; Kendallabrum, sports; FRED- ERICK GRAVES, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Theater Workshop; Theta Alpha Phi; Kappa Sigma. ROW TWO: HAhuLu GhAi , lulsa; Liberal Arts; WAYNE GRAY. Tulsa: Business; Off-Campus Greeks: RAY GRAY. Sapulpa; Liberal Arts; BARBARA GREEN, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Radio Choir; TERRY GROVE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi, house manager, pledge master; TU " Y " ; Student Council: Windbags; Young Re- publicans; JAY GRIFFIN, Tulsa; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; ROBERT GRIFFIN, Gulfport, Miss.; Engineering; Engineers Club. BELOW ROW ONE: GEORJEAN GROOM, Tulsa; Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge president, rush chairman: Panhel- lenic Council, president; TU Business Women ' s Club, pr esi- dent: Windbags; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Lantern; Phi Gamma Kappa; CARL GUENTHER, San Mateo, Calif.; Engineering: Engineers Club; AIME; PAUL GULLEY, Tulsa; , Liberal Arts; Phi Gamma Kappa; Sword and Key; JACK GWINN, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America, vice-president: Kappa Delta Pi. ROW TWO: LEON HALL, Tulsa; Engineering; CHARLES i HACKENBERG, Checotah; Engineering: Student Geophysi- cal Society; ALVA JO HACKLEMAN, Tulsa; Business; Kappa Delta, vice-president; Kappa Delta Pi, secretary- treasurer; TU Business Women; Future Teachers of Ameri-i ca; Workshop; Panhellenic; GEORGE HANCOCK, Tulsa; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Engineers Club; Pi Epsilon. Tau. ROW THREE: JOHN HAMPTON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Theta Phi; JANICE HANKS, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega Newman Club; MILO HARRIS, Joplin, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Workshop; KWGS Players; GORDON HART, Ponca City, Engineering, ROW FOUR: HOWARD HAWKINS, Glenside, Pa.; Liberal Arts: Varsity baseball; CAROLYN HEAD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts: Band; Zoology Club; Mu Tau Phi: Lambda Tau; Phi Mu; HELEN HEADY, Bartlesville; Business: Lantern: Phi Gamma Kappa; TU Business Women, secretary; Gordon Hall; treasurer, vice president; Commerce Club, secretary; Newman Club; Collegian; DAN HELD, Tulsa; Business. enioi ' A ROW ONE: BRUCE HENDRICKS, Tulsa; Fine Arts; Band, VI . president; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Student ■ -tor of Band Pageantry; Student Conductor of Concert {; Tulsa Philharmonic; THOMAS HENLEY, Paris, Tex.; ...iiness; Alpha Tau Omega; Golf; W. M. HENNINGTON, Tulsa; Engineering; Geology Club. HOW TWO: CAROLYN HERBERT, Fort Smith, Ark.; Liberal A: ' s; Lottie Jane Mabee, president; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Future Teachers of America; Windbags; MAROLYN HER- BERT, Fort Smith, Ark.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president; Future Teachers of America; Kemp Hall, secretary-treasurer; TU " Y " ; Windbags; GEORGE HEROD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Gamma Kappa. BELOW HOW ONE: HARRY HIGGINBOTHAM, Broken Arrow; Lib- er il Arts; DANIEL HILL, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; DOUGLAS HiLL, Tulsa; Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa Psi; TU Symphony; Band scholarship; GEORGE HITZ, Bergenfield, N. J.; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Geology Club, president. ROW TWO: B. W. HOBSON, Tulsa; Business; EARL HOFF, Tj.sa; Engineering; AIME, secretary; Engineers Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon; CHARLES HOLLWEDEL, Richmond Hill, N. Y.; Engineering; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; ROBERT HOOVER, Enid; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma, president; Student Council, vice president; Windbags; Interfratemity Council; Student Promotions Committee. HOW THREE: GLORIA HUDSON. Tulsa; Business; Delta G :mma, president; Future Teachers of America; TU Busi- ness Womens Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart; SARA HUDSON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Future T. ichers of America; W. M. HUDSON, Shreveport, La.; T: nneering; AIME; Engineers Club; BILL HUMPHREY, 1. ' .skoqee; Business; Kappa Sigma; Sword and Key; Phi Theta Kappa. ROW FOUR: MARY ANN HUNTER, Sapulpa; Business; Si -ma Alpha Sigma; ROBERT M. IGLEHART. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Zoology Club, president; Aquatic Club; LEE INGRAM, Tulsa: Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dean ' s Honor Roll; JAMES INMAN, Jefferson, Kans.; Business; Kappa Alpha. AF Blue v as a magnet For men and for women To tabulate beauty The PKA ' S had a scroll eniorJ ROW ONE: ROBERT IRWIN, Lawrenceville, 111.; Engineer- ing; MARGARET JANE IVY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta, editor; Panhellenic, secretary; LUCRETIA JACOBS, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; LAWSON F. JACKS, Brinkley. Ark.; Engineering; Geology Club. ROW TWO: NORMAN JACKSON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; In-! dependent Men; International Relations Club; TU " Y " ,; cabinet; JOHN JAMIESON, Ossining, N. Y.; Engineering; ' Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer; AIME; Student Council; En-, gineers Club; AF ROTC, Cadet Lt. Colonel; GORDON GARRETT, Tulsa; Business; ROBERT J. JASKE. Tulsa; En- gineering; Sword and Key, treasurer. ROW THREE: JOSEPH W. JEAN, JR.. Inola. Kans.; Engineer- ing; Engineers Club; SAM JETT, Tulsa; Engineering; Lamb- da Chi Alpha: Engineers Club; Windbags; CHRIS JOHN- SON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Talahi Day, chairman; Student Council; Rufnex; GLENN A. JOHNSON. Escanabo, Mich.; : Liberal Arts. ROW FOUR: MARKHAM P. JOHNSON. Catoosa; Business; VEDA JOHNSON, Sand Springs; Liberal Arts; Independent ; Womens Association, president; Kendallabrum, business manager; Mortar Board; Collegian; Who ' s Who; Phi Gam- ma Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon; IRC; Sociology Club; Student i Council, Student relations director; TOM A. JOHNSTON. Tulsa; Business; Alpha Tau Omega; NOMA: RICHARD L. JONES, Tulsa; Engineering. BELOW ROW ONE: WILLIAM S. JONES. Long Beach, Calif.; Engi- neering: Institute of Aeronautical Sciences: JAVAD KAZEMI, Teheran, Iran; Engineering; Engineers Club, Foreign Stu- dents Club; NAYDENE KELLEY, Tulsa: Business; Chi Omega, treasurer; president, TU Business Womens Club. Woman of the Year; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Campus Welfare ■ Committee, chairman; Student Council, co-ed vice president; ] Kappa Delta Pi; Lantern; Phi Gamma Kappa, Mortar Board. 1 ROW TWO: THOMAS I. KELLEY, Tulsa; Business; Newman i Club; RAY KELSEAUX. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Lambda Chi ' Alpha; Engineers Club; BILL KIDDER. Tulsa; Business. ii BOW ONE: EUGENE KINCAID, Broken Arrow; Engineering; Engineers Club, president; AIME; HENRY KING, Sapulpa; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau; DON KIRBERGER, Tulsa; Liberal Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president; Intramural Board; : RT KIRBERGER. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; DnMCtftball; Track. ROW TWO: W. J. KIRBERGER. Tulsa; Business; Kappa Alpha; BERT KISTER. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Off-Campus Greeks; Phi Delta Theta; Kendallabrum. Copy editor; FRANK P. KITCHEN. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha, secretary; HOMER KLIEWER. Tulsa; Business; Delta Sigma Pi. IBOW THREE: lOANNE KRAMER, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; Sigma Alpha Iota; Lantern; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Gomma Kappa; Orchestra; Chorus; Radio Choir; Aqua- pades; Spanish Club; MICHAEL S. KRAWCZYK, Jersey City, N. J.; Liberal Arts; Independent Men ' s Association; RICHARD KULLBERG, Cut Bank, Mont.; Engineering; Off- Campus Greeks; Engineers Club; PETE LADAS, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi. ROW FOUR: GEORGE LAMBROS. Tulsa; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; ROGER LANE, JR.; Tulsa; Liberal Arts; AF ROTC; Alpha Tau Omega; vice-president. Young Republi- cans Club; RICHARD LANGWORTHY, Denver; Liberal Arts; GENE LEGG, Mt. Pleasant, Tex.; Liberal Arts; Football; Kappa Sigma; Future Teachers of America. BELOW ROW ONE: MILTON H. LEA. Thompson Station, Tenn.; Engineering; Phi Kappa Gamma; Student Geophysical Society, president; Engi- neers Club; Geology Club; SEG; JACK D. MONTGOMERY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Geology Club; JIM MOONEY, Tulsa; Engineering: Geology Club; KEVIN MOONEY, Tulsa; Business; Newman Club, president; Lambda Chi Alpha; MARILEE MOORE, iTulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, president; Mortar Board; Kendallabrum, editor; Lantern; Who ' s Who; Matrix Award; Collegian; Vice-president of Senior, Junior and Sophomore Classes; scholarship winner; FOREMAN DEL MOORE, Tulsa; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; NOEL MOORE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Scabbard and Blade; AF ROTC, Cadet Lt. Colonel; Chemistry Club. ROW TWO: NORMAN MOORE, Larchmont, N. Y.; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi; Sociology Club; International Relations Club; JOHN MOORES, Springfield, O.; Engineering; Off- Campus Greeks; L. G. MORELAND, Ft. Worth, Tex.; Engineering; AIME; Engineers Club; MICHAEL MOSCHOS, Tulsa; Business: EARL MUNSEY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; DUANE MURPHY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president; Senior Class, president; Student Handbook, business manager; Zoology Club; R. W. MYERS, Cam- bridge, Mass.; Liberal Arts; American Chemical Society; Newman Club. HOW ONE: JOAN MARKS SETSER. Tulsa; Liberal Arts, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Alpha Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Aquapades; Lantern; Who ' s Who; Radio Guild; KWGS; Collegian; L. F. MAYHUE, Seminole; Engineering; PAT McART, Tulsa; Delta Delta Delta, social chairman; Choir; ' Radio Choir; JOE McARTHUR, Tulsa; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW TWO: EMMA JO McCONNELL, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Theta Alpha Phi; KWGS; Lantern; Best sup- porting actress award, 2 years; DOROTHY McCORMICK, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Lantern; Tulsa Opera; Choir; EDWARD McCULLOUGH, Tulsa; Business; DAVID McDANIEL, Tulsa; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. ROW THREE: BOB McDOUGAL, Washington, D.C.; Liberal Arts; BANKS McDOWELL, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha, president; Sophomore Class, president; JOHN McLELAND, Chanute. Kans.; Engineering; Engineers Club; I. O. McLENDON. EI Dorado, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. ROW FOUB: JAMES MANNING, North Grafton, Mass.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon; MARILYN MEADOWS ' PHILLIPS. Abingdon. 111.; Business; Kappa Delta; TU Busi- ness Womens Club; BERNICE MERKEY, Hinton; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America; WILLIAM MILLER, Tulsa; Business; Beta Tau, president; AF ROTC, Cadet Lt. Colonel; Delta Sigma Pi, historian; Interiratemity Council. BELOW ROW ONE: JOHN LEHNEN, Ft. Smith, Ark.; Business; GEORGE LENKE, Elmhurst, III.; Engineering; Engineers Club; CHARLES LEWIS, Robinson, III.; Engineering; Geophysical Society; Engineers Club; ED LISIUS, Juniata, Nebr.; Engineering; Engineers Club; Gor- don Hall, president; RICHARD A. LOCKWOOD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Zoology Club, vice president; Sophomore Class, president; STANLEY B. LOWDER, Tulsa; Business; H. W. LUCAS, Tulsa; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, social chairman. ROW TWO: BOB LUKEMAN, Carrollton, 111.; Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon, corresponding secretary; LOUIS LUNDQUIST, Tulsa; Business; ' Student Council, president; Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-president; Tennis coach; Who ' s Wfio, 3 years; Phi Mu Alpha; Radio Guild; Windbags: Sv ord and Key; KWGS; BWOC; DONALD MACK, Tulsa; Engineer- ing; Varsity Baseball; Engineers Club; DON MADDEN, Tulsa; Engi- neering; Sigma Phi Ep silon; Kappa Kappa Psi; Engineers Club: AIME; Band; CHARLES A. MAGIN, Vinita; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Collegian, assistant business manager; GLENN MAJOR, Tulsa; Business; Alpha Tau Omega treasurer; Commerce Club; VIRGIL MALLORY. Tulsa; Business. ROW ONE: GLADYS MYRICK, Lake Park, la.; Liberal Arts,- MURL NANCE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, presi- dent; Inlerlralernity Council; PHILLIP NAYFA, Tulsa; Lib- eral Arts; Theto Alpha Phi; Theater; CHARLES NEAL, Rule, Tex.; Liberal Arts; Beta Tau; Independent Men. BOW TWO: EUGENE NESS, Cleveland; Business; MARY NE:WT0N, Denison, Tex.; Liberal Arts; Sociology Club; CHARLES NOVAK, Tulsa; Engineering; Pi Epsilon Tau, vice-president; Engineers Club, vice-president; AIME; Okla- homa Society of Professional Engineers; LLOYD OLER, Tulsa; Business; Kappa Kappa Psi, president; Band, treas- urer; Student Promotions Committee. ROW THREE: ALLAN ORRICK, Tulsa; Sword and Key, vice- president; Independent Men; International Relations Club; Community Council; United Students Association; Phi Eta Sigma; Collegian; Phi Gamma Kappa; Alpha Kappa Delta; JEAN ORRICK, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma, secre- tary; Future Teachers of America; Kappa Delta Pi; Com- munity Council; ROBERT OSWALD, Seligman. Mo.; Off- Campus Greeks; Geology Club; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; lAMES PALKO, Donna, Tex.; Engineering; AIME; Engi- neers Club. HOW FOUR: VICTOR PAPA, Jacksonville, Fia.; Liberal Arts: Varsity football; GILDA PAPARELLA, New Haven, Conn.; Business; Phi Mu; Future Teachers of America; TU Business Womens Club; Newman Club, treasurer; Gordon Hall, social chairman; VIRGINIA PARKER, Tulsa; Fine Arts; Phi Mu president; Sigma Alpha Iota; Panhellenic Council; Organ Guild; Windbags; JAMES L. PARKS, Tulsa; Business. BELOW ROW ONE: WILLIAM PEACHEE, Oklahoma City; Business; .-.i Epsilon; FRED PENNINGTON, Sand Springs; Li ij. Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, pledge president; Varsity football; Golden Gloves heavyweight champion; GEORGE PERRY, Bartlesville; Engineering. ROW TWO: FRANK PETRO, Wilkes Barre, Pa.; Engineer- ing; WALDO PERIGO, Sperry; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, senior warden; RICHARD C. PORCH, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tennis; Zoology Club. The singin ' was pretty With Bryner and Brinlee eniord—— .S enlorS ' They are so in costume The child kept screaming ROW ONE: WAYNE M. PORTER. Tulsa; Business; Scabbard and Blade; AF HOTC; PAUL POWELL, Gushing; Engineer- ing; Engineers Club; LEE PRICE, Piltston, Penn.; Engineer- ing; Student Geophysical Society, vice-president; Engineers Glub. ROW TWO: HELEN VIRGINIA PURDY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Future Teachers of America; Psi Chi; JOHNNIE QUEEN. Tulsa; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer, social chaiiman; Tennis; PAULINE QUIRK. Tulsa; Kappa Delta, treasurer; Student Council, treasurer; Newman Club, secretary; Mortar Board, presi dent; Who ' s Who; Lantern; Choir; Windbags; Bd of Publi- ' cations; Community Council; scholarship winner. BELOW ROW ONE: MARILYN RAE. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, secretary; TU " Y " ; Windbags; EDGAR RAGAN, Churubusco. Ind.; Liberal Arts; Geophysical Society; I. C. RAY, Muskogee; Business; Phi Gamma Kappa; ADDIE REID. Kellyville; Liberal Arts. ROW TWO: PAUL REINHARDT. Sand Springs; Liberal Arts; Theta Alpha Phi; Theater; Workshop; Kappa Delta Pi: Future Teachers of America; Student Relations Committee; Varsity Night; Fellowship, costume work; WALTER REN- NER. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega, historian; AF ROTC; LOIS RHODES, Tulsa; Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Band, music director; Radio choir, pianist; JOHN RILEY, Tulsa; Engineering; Engineers Club, ROW THREE: DON RITTERBUSCH. Tulsa; Engineering; Geology Club; JAMES ROBERTS, Grand Junction, Colo.; Liberal Arts; JACK ROBERTSON, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Com- petitive scholarship winner; Kerr Memorial scholarship winner; CHARLES ROBINSON, Tulsa; Engineering; Kappa Alpha, vice-president; Outstanding Engineering Senior; Dean ' s Honor Roll, 3 semesters. ROW FOUR: DALE ROBINSON, Tulsa; Engineering; AIME, treasurer; Sword and Key; Engineers Club; Pi Epsilon Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Gamma Kappa; JAMES R. ROBIN- SON, Tulsa; Engineering; DON ROSS, Arkadelphia, Ark.; Engineering; Sigma Chi; Geology Club; Alpha Phi Omega; JOHNNIE ROSS. Wolfe City. Tex.; Engineering. I ROW ONE: EARL RYKER, Tulsa; Engineering; ROBERT SAARI, Tulsa; I Business; MARY CAROLINE SAMPLE, Tulsa; Kappa Kappa Gamma; TU Business Womens Club: DON SCARBROUGH, Altus; Liberal Arts; Varsity lootball and basketball; ROBERT SCHLENKER, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Camera Club; CHARLES SCOTT, Vinita; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; Band; Drum major; Kappa Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; HAROLD SCOTT, Tulsa; Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Symphony orchestra; Track. ROW TWO: LOREN SCOIT, Topeka. Kans.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Deans Honor Roll; ROBERT E. SCOTT, Tulsa; Business; Beta Tau; ROBERT P. SCOTT, Tulsa; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary; AIME; Engineers Club; Competitive scholarship winner; SELAHAD- DIN MALKOC, New York, N. Y.; Engineering; DONALD SESTAK, Lincoln, Nebr.; Engineering; Engineers Club; THOMAS SHARP, Tulsa; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; EDWARD SHEAR, Lewiston, Pa.; Business; JACK SHERROD, Tulsa; Engineering; Kappa Alpha, president; Engineers Club; Interfraternity Council. BELOW ROW ONE: NAJEEB S. SHIBLEY, Brandon, Man., Canada; EnLjineering; Engineers Club, social chairman; Foreign Students Club, president; AIME; WAYNE SHIELDS, Fair- banks, Alaska; Engineering; Engineers Club; Alpha Tau Omega: RICHARD A. SHORT, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma, president: AF ROTC, Cadet Major; Distinguished Military Student; Theta Alpha Phi; Windbags; Scimitar; Radio Guild; Varsity Board; Workshop; JOHN H. SICKING, Tulsa; Engineering; Engineers Club: Sword and Key; Phi Gamma Kappa. ■ROW TWO: PATRICIA SIMPSON, Odessa, Tex.; Fine Arts; Delia Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Lottie Jane Mabee, presi- [dent; TU " Y " ; Choir; Radio Choir; PAT SHEEHAN, Tulsa; I Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club: BARBARA H, Tulsa; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota, presi- Lantem; Phi Gamma Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Junior ' i_. :ss, treasurer; Spanish Club; Future Teachers of America; ■ Windbags: Varsity Night; BERTRAND J. SMITH, New Bed- ford, Mass.; Liberal Arts; Pi Delta Epsilon. ROW THREE: CHARLES SMITH, Magnolia, Ark.; Liberal Varsity basketball and baseball; DEWEY SMITH, j.tiand, Calil.; Liberal Arts; Future Teachers of America; Botany Qub; WALTER SMITH, Wetumka: Liberal Arts; HUGH SMOTHERS, Wetumka; Liberal Arts. HOW FOUR: JERRY STAFFORD, Tulsa; Engineering: AIME; :ieers Club; JOHN R. STANTON, Dallas, Tex.: Engi- ;ng; WILLIAM STEVENSON, Little Rock, Ark.; Engi- neering; Kappa Alpha: JAMES STOKES, Bristow; Business. HOW ONE: CALVIN SUTTERFIELD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; Geology Club; Engineers Club; lO ANN SWALLEY, Baxter Springs. Kans.; Fine Arts; Delta Gamma; Student Relations Commit- tee; Choir. Theater Workshop; Band; VIRGIL SWIFT, Tulsa; Engi- neering; Engineers Club; WILLIAM TALLEY, Tecumseh; Business: JESS TAYLOR, Norfolk. Va.; Engineering; Pi Epsilon Tau; WILLIAM TERRY. Yakima. Wash,; Liberal Arts; FLOYD TETER, Tulsa; Business; Delta Sigma Pi. ROW TWO: ION (PETE) THEUS. Jacksonville. Fla.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Kendallabrum. editor; Who ' s Who: AF Stall. AF ROTC; Pi Delta Epsilon, vice-president; IFC; Varsity Night: Bd of Pubs; JOHN THIEL. Tulsa; Business; Delta Sigma Pi. treasurer: Newman Club; NOMA: CARL THOMAS, Tulsa; Engineering; Pi Epsilon Tau; BILLY KATHRYN THOMAS. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, treasurer; Choir; Radio Choir; Windbags; Sigma Alpha Iota; Kappa Delta Pi; Workshop; scholarship winner; LEE THOMAS, Oklahoma City: Liberal Arts: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Alpha Phi; Radio Guild; LLOYD THORNE, La Porte, Ind.; Liberal Arts: JACK THRASHER, Mt. Pleasant, Tex.; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. BELOW ROW ONE: WILLIAM TOOKE. Tulsa: Liberal Arts; AF ROTC, Cadet Lt. Colonel; Independent Men; JUNE TOWN- SEND, Bartlesville; Business; Phi Mu; DON TROTTER. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; TU " Y " ; FRANK W. TSAI. Taipei, China; Engineering; Foreign Students Club. ROW TWO: GENE TUCKER. Tulsa; Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Kappa Psi: Band; Symphony; Pi Kappa Delta; BOB TUCKER. Broken Arrow; Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa Psi: Band; DON TURNER. Tulsa; Business; Kappa Alpha, treasurer; ARTHUR UHL, Chicago, 111.; Engineer- ing; Sigma Chi. secretary, pledge trainer; Collegian; Who ' s Who; Engineers Club; Student Promotions Committee, chair- man; AIME; Alpha Phi Omega; Dean ' s Honor Roll. 3 semesters; Windbags. ROW THREE: DON UNDERWOOD, Tulsa; Business; Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Kendallabrum. business manager; Collegian: Pi Delta Epsilon; Senior class, president; JIM UNRUH. Tulsa; Liberal Arts: Kappa Alpha, president; Golf team, captain; Interfratemity Council; Dean ' s Honor Roll; PAUL VAN HOOSE. Tulsa; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer, pledge trainer, executive committee; Dean ' s Honor Roll, 5 semesters; BILLY M. VAUGHN. Parsons. Kans.; Engineering: First cadet commissioned in AF ROTC; AF ROTC corps commander. ROW FOUR: CAROL VAN SCHOYCK. Cut Bank. Mont.; Liberal Arts; MARY SUE VEALE. Tulsa; Fine Arts; Delta Gamma, secretary, social chairman, house chairman; Sigma Alpha Iota, president; Windbags; Choir; Organ Guild; H. LEON VEEDER, Tulsa; Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha, social chairman, secretary; Engineers Club; E. F. VICKERY, Tulsa; Business. ROW ONE: BILL VIVERS, Parsons, Kon.; Business; Kappa Alpha; HENRY WALLACE, Long Island City, N. Y.; Engineer- I ing; Kappa Sigma; Engineers Qub; NORENE WALLACE, ! Red Rock; Liberal Arts; Zoology Club; Mu Tau Phi, treas- [ urer: Botany Club; Lambda Tau. secretary. ROW TWO: C. D. WARD, Tulsa; Libeixil Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pre-Law Club; PAT WARD. Maysville, Ark; Fine Arts; T U Y; Womens Choir; F T A; Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer; Mixed Choir; Opera Workshop; ROSALEE WARREN. Chickasha; Liberal Arts; I W A. S eniord , - N ' ii ., KA did a big chore To Lou just a bore! U1 BELOW ROW ONE: EARL WATKINS. Kansas City. Mo.; Business: Beta Tau, vice-president; AF ROTC, Cadet Lt. Colonel; ' Scabbard and Blade, vice-president; Who ' s Who; IFC, i business manager; Delta Sigma Pi, president; NOMA; I lAES. secy-treas.; Dean ' s Honor Roll; NANCY WATTS. I Arkansas City, Kans.; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Theta Alpha Phi; Theater; GALE WELCH, Flora. 111.; Liberal Arts; I Future Teachers of America; PHIL WHEELER, Wichita, I Kans.; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary; Pi Ep- I silon Tau, vice-president; Head cheerleader; Choir; Student I Promotions Committee; Windbags; Engineers Club. ' ROW TWO: CLAUDIA WHITE, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Mortar , Board: Lantern; ' Who ' s ' Who; Kappa Delta Pi; Theta Alpha i Phi; Radio Guild: Future Teachers of America; Radio Choir; I Choir; Workshop; REX WHITE. Tulsa; Liberal Arts; LE ROY I WHITMAN, HoUis; Liberal Arts; Varsity football; S. J. ' WHITMAN, Hollis; Liberal Arts; Varsity football and bas- ' ketball. ROW THREE: RAY WILBURN, Tulsa; Liberal Arts: RICHARD WILCOX. Tulsa; Business: DONALD WILE, Salem, 111.; Engineering; Varsity football; ED WILEY. Alton. 111.; Engi- neering; Sigma Chi; Pi Epsilon Tau; Engineers Qub; Golf. ROW FOUR: LEWIS WILKERSON. Tulsa; Business; Delta i Pi; NOMA; WILLIAM WILKINSON. Tulsa: Liberal Sigma Phi Epsilon: Kappa Delta Pi; Future Teachers nerica; Alpha Phi Omega; " Outstanding TU Fraternity : KENNETH WILLIAMS, Tulsa; Business; Lambda Chi I, social chairman: Collegian, business manager: 5 Who; Matrix Award; Pi Delta Epsilon; PAT WIL- ' S. Alius; Engineering; Geology Club. ROW ONE— MARJORIE V ILLIAMSON, Tulsa: Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma; TU Business Womens Club; JOHN WILSON, Tulsa; Engineering; H. D. WINLAND, Tulsa; Engineering: Sword and Key, president; Independent Men; Geology Club; Phi Gamma Kappa. ROW TWO— FRANK WOOD, Glenpool; Liberal Arts; Botany Club; HARRY WOOD, Madison, Wise; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; AF ROTC, Cadet Lt. Colonel; THOMAS WOOD, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; Criterion Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; International Relations Club. ROW THREE— JEAN WORTLEY, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, scholarship chairman; TU " Y " ; Future Teachers of America; Freshmen class secretary; Lantern; PAUL G. WRIGHT, Tulsa; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon, president; Student Promotions Committee; Geology Club; Engineers Qub; SHIRLEY YOUNG, Tulsa; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, social chairman; Future Teachers of America, presi- dent; Student Council, secretary; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; TU " Y " ; Botany Club; Board of Publications; Windbags; Christian Science Organization. Breno goes native Which Naifa. ' Which McConnell? Souvenir for irls ; that Morris boy Hudson anil Bripgs with men It took beauty, it took brains to outshine the Formal Lounge Calhoun with aclmiring Pikes Most popular doorway Debussy and Doris Vivid demonstration of how Quirk makes that grade average What luck for a freshman! Hi-i-i- Y-o-o-o- Silver! Awa-a-a-a-a-y!! Next day. ' ' Backache! Homecoming; Queens T.U. grown oranges Rhodes with " Chief " Short Beside Kendall, the trees . . . over Kendall, the tower The postoffice in Lottie Jane Mabee Hail was link with home In Student Activities snack bar, we ate, chatted, played cards . . . sometimes studied Mrs. lobe en tertains KDs on stairs This is how we made our grades in zoology . i-e. in our dorm room in the botany lab Lt ; ' right: Clevanne McGIki, ii. Joan Hudson, iin usii eiit, Maurice L. Richards, jr.. president. Betry Buchan, treasurer. JUNIORS ROW ONE: MOHAMED ALI-AHMED, Lebanon; ROBERT ANDERSON, Tulsa; JOYCE ANDERSON Tulsa; ROBERT ANDERSON, Tulsa; JOE ARRING- TON, Tulsa; ORALICE ASH, Neodesha, Kans. ROW TWO: ARRIS BAILEY, Tulsa; JIM BEASLEY, Lulkin, Tex.; DOROTHY BEDDOE, Tulsa; ALBERT BEEKLEY, Tulsa; DOROTHY BERGMAN, Tulsa; JAMES BERKMEYER, Orlando, Fla. ROW THREE: R, L. BESHEARS, Codell, Kans.; JAMES BEVERLEY, Puerto, Rico; WALLACE BEW- LEY, Tulsa; CHESTER BICKEL, Tulsa; JANE BLACKFORD, Tulsa; LOGAN BOLTZ, Syracuse, Kans. ROW FOUR: FRANK BONGIVANI, New York City; CLIFFORD BOUCHER, Tulsa; ALLEN BOW- MAN, Tulsa; LAYTON BOYD, Tulsa; BOB BRA- SHEAR, Broken Arrow; DONALD BREWER, Tulsa. ROW FIVE: MARILYN BRENO, Tulsa; DALLAS BRIGGS, Sand Springs; DONNA BRIGGS, Tulsa: SAMUEL BRISTOW, Petersburg, Va.; MARTHA BROTHERSON, Sanford, Fla.; WILLIAM BRU STAD, Muskegon, Mich. ROW SIX: JO ANN BRYAN, Tulsa; BETTY BUCHAN, Tulsa; GEORGE BUCHER, Denver, Colo.; JOHN BURK, Tulsa; MARY BURKS, Tulsa; HARRY BURT, Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: GERALD BURTNER, Tulsa; DORa , THY CALDWELL. Tulsa; DAVID CAMPBELL,! Tulsa; ROBERT CANFIELD, Tulsa; JOHN CARL- 1 SON, Tulsa; WARREN CARLSON, McMinnville, Ore. I ROW EIGHT: JOE CARPENTER, Salem, 111.; NANCY CARROLL, Tulsa; BEN CATTERLIN, Tulsa; JOAN CHANCELLOR, Tulsa; FRANKIE CHILTON, Tulsa; DICK CHRONISTER, Okmulgee. ROW NINE: V. J. CHRONISTER, Drumright; !( CLARICE CLARK, Tulsa; WI LLIAM CLARK, Tulsa; RUSSELL CLAUSING, CoffeyviUe, Kans.; HAS-, ■ KELL CLAWSON, Tulsa; WILLIAM COLES, Jop- - lin. Mo. CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO HOW ONE: lACK COATS, Beggs; JOHN COL- LINS. Drumright; BILLY LEE COLVIN, Tulsa; ROBERT CORN. Tulsa; GERALD W. COTTRELL, Tulsa; BOB COULTER, Tulsa. ROW TWO: RICHARD COULTER. Tulsa; GEORGE VEY, Farmington, Minnesota; WILLIAM COX, . ::son; CHARLENE CRENSHAW, Texarlcana, Tex.; JACK CROCKER, Adger, Alabama; DAVID CRONINGER, Miami. ROW THREE: ROGER CROSBY. Carthage, Mo.; EDWARD CROSSLAND. Tulsa; ROY CROY, Little Rock. Ark.; HERBERT CUNNINGHAM. Corinna. Mo.; JAMES L. CURTIS. Tulsa; JIM DAVENPORT, Tulsa. ROW FOUH: GEORGE W. DECK, Tulsa; LOWELL DECKERT. Great Bend, Kan.; DON DEES, Tulsa; RICHARD DESILETS, Denver; DOROTHY DICK- SON, Bartlesville; ROBERT E. DIPPO, Clinton, Iowa. HOW FIVE: RON DOBELBOWER, Tulsa; TED DRAKOS, Tulsa; WILLIAM DUNCAN, Tulsa; HAROLD DUNLAP, Haskell; JAMES DU PRIEST, Tulsa; DON DURBIN, Tulsa. HOW SIX: EVELYN DURSCHER. Kingfisher; PATTY SUE DUVAL. Tulsa; EDWARD OTZMAN, Tulsa; SHIRLEY ELKINS. Tulsa; WALTER H. ELLIS. Tulsa; ROBERT E. ELMORE, Tulsa. aOW SEVEN: JAMES A. EMERY. Tulsa; HELEN ENDRES. Tulsa; NEALE ENSIGN. Gainesville. Fla.: CLIFFORD ENTERLINE. Tulsa; DON ENTERLINE. Tulsa: PHILLIP ERWIN, Henryetla. HOW EIGHT: DOUGLAS EVANS. Glendale, Ari- :.:.j ' I. lNICE EVERHARD. Granby. Mo.; ROBERT FARRILL, Chelsea; JACK W. FELTS, Tulsa; ROBERT FERGUSON, Tulsa; DOLORES FLASCO, Tulsa. CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO ROW ONE: MARVIN FLEISCHMAN. Detroit; THOMAS FRANKLIN, Delhi. La.; DON FUNSTON. Tulsa; REXINE GAREY. Tulsa; ROBERT L. GAT- LIFE. Carthage, Mo.; RICHARD GELGAND, Flush- ing, N. Y. ROW TWO: WILLIAM GEORGE, Tulsa; MAR- GUERITE GETTEMY, Tulsa; FAYDELL GOSS. Tulsa; JOHN GRAHAM, Carmi, 111.; BOB GRANT, Tulsa; ROBERT GRAVES, Tulsa. ROW THREE: MARIAN GRIEVES, Tulsa; ERNEST W. GRIMM, JR., Tulsa; CLAUDE E. HALE, Tulsa; ROBERT HALE, Tulsa; ANNE HALL, Tulsa; ROBERT HAMPTON, Tulsa, ROW FOUR: DALE HANNAFORD, Tulsa; HELEN HARRISON, Tulsa; TOMMY HATCHER, Tulsa; C. D. HATFIELD, Seminole; JOHN HELLER. Tulsa; MARILYN HIERONYMUS. Tulsa. ROW FIVE: JAMES C. HINKEFENT, Tulsa; L. M. HOLLEY, Houston, Mo.; MILES HOLMDAHL, Rockford, III.; CHARLES HOLMES, Tulsa; LLOYD HOLSAPPLE, Augusta, Kan.; RICHARD HOWSER, Tulsa. « ROW SIX: JOAN HUDSON, Tulsu; JOHN HUD- I SON, Tulsa; MARILYN HUDSON, Tulsa; WIL- : LIAM HUGHEY, Tulsa; JERROLD HURD, Nash- . villa, Tenn.; DON INBODY, Tulsa. RT III ROW SEVEN: CARTHEL JACOBS, Tulsa; MARY ' LEE JAMES, Tulsa; HOBART JAMESON, Altus; DENISE JAOUA, Dallas; HOMER JOHNSON, Tay- lorville. 111.; SAM JOHNSON, McAlester. ff ROW EIGHT: VESKEL JOHNSON, Tulsa; FRANK O. JONES, JR„ Tulsa; JACK KEELER, Tulsa; PATRICIA KELLEY. Tulsa; ALDEN E. KUNDERT, Monroe, Vi ' is.; CAROLYN KINKAID, Oklahoma City. ROW ONE: DON KINKAID, Okla. City, Okla.; RY KINGSOLVER, Tulsa; CLIFTON KENNEY, s 3; ROBERT KIRSCHNER. Tulsn; LAYTON ' :rERMAN, Covington, Okla.; ROLAND KNODfc:, HOW TWO: WENDELL KNOX, Tulsa; lOHN KOL- STAD. Tulsa; VIRGINIA KOVACS, Tulsa; MILES LACEY, Wichita, Kans.; LOMAS LADD, Tulsa; DAN LANG, Tulsa. I BOW THREE: HOLLAND LAWSON, Cushinq, Okla.; MERLE LENTZ, Grove, Okla.; FRED LIM- BERG, Fort Smith, Ark.; DONALD LINDE, Tulsa; JACK LINDSAY, Tulso; DELORES LIZAR, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: DAVID LOCKWOOD, Tulsa; W. B. LOVELL, Tulsa; ROLAN LYNCH, Tulsa; JANET MOLLOY, Tulsa; HARLEY MANGELS, Coffeyville, Kans.; DOYLE MARRS, Tulsa. BOW FIVE: PATRICIA MATHENY, Tulsa; BILLYE MATTHEWS, Tulsa; FRANCIS MAYER, Tulsa; THOMAS McCASLIN, Tulsa; WILLIAM McCUEN, Tulsa; ROBERT McDOWELL, Tulsa. ROW SIX: LEE McELROY, Bixby, Okla.; HELEN : ' EVOY, Tulsa; CLEVANNE McGHEE, Plain- view, Tex.; ELIZABETH McGIRL, Skiatook, Okla.; iROD McWlLLIAMS, Tulsa; HENRY MENEGUZZI, ; Boston, Mass. ROW SEVEN: BOB MILES. San Fernando, Calif.; EUGENE MILLER, Wellsville, N. Y.; JOHN MIL- LER, Tulsa; LAWRENCE MILLER, Tulsa; BAR- BARA MITCHUM, Tulsa; KEVIN MOONEY, Tulsa. ROW EIGHT: MARION MOOR, Greenwood. Miss.; SHIRLEY MOORE, Tulsa; WAYNE MORGAN, Pryor, Okla.; GLEN MORRIS, Tulsa; LEDA MUR- PHY, Tulsa; JACK NEFF, Tulsa. ROW NINE: CELIA NESBITT, Tulsa; THOMAS JLAN, loplin. Mo.; RICHARD NORMAN, Tulsa; BETTY NUBEMYER. Tulsa; FRANCES ANN OGLESBY, Tulsa; MILDRED OGELVIE, Tulsa. HRi « im ROW ONE: lOHN OLIVER, Latham. Kans.: lOHN OLIVER, Newcastle. V yo.: LILLIAN ORELUP, Baldwin, L. I., New York: ALBERT OWEN, Ne vada. Mo.; RICHARD PALKO. Donna, Tex.; CHARLES PARKER, Tulsa. ROW TWO: WILLIAM PARSONS, Americus, Ga.; lACK PATTERSON, Tulsa; ROGER PAUL, Tulso: DICK PHENNEGER, Tulsa; FLORINE PHILLIPS. Tulsa; MORTON PHILLIPS, Coffeyville, Kans. ROW THREE: DEAN PIPER, Noel, Mo.; FRANCES i PISHNEY, Fort Worth, Tex.; JAMES PRICE. Tulsa; MARILYN PRICE, Tulsa; THOMAS OUINN. Tulso; VINDO RAJPAUL, India. ROW FOUR: HELEN JAYNE RANDOLPH, Tulsa; MIMI RANEY, Stigler; JAMES REDFERN, Tulsa; GASTON RENJEL, Bolivia; CAROLYN RENNER, Tulsa; CARTER REVARD, Bartlesville. ROW FIVE: WILLIAM REYNOLD. Decatur, Ala.;! MARTIN RICHARDS, Tulsa; MAURICE RICHARDS,! Royal Oak, Mich.; DONALD ROBERTS. Tulsa; KIRK ROBERTS, Brookhaven, Miss.; JOAN ROB- ' ERTSON. Tulsa. ROW SIX: DALE ROLLER. Cleveland, Okla.; ' ALAN ROSEMANN, Tulsa; SALLY ROSS, Tulsa; ' DAVID ROWE, Yeagertown, Pa.; LOUIS ROWE, Tulsa; ROBERT RYAN. Madison, N. J. ROW SEVEN: IRA SALTER. Tulsa; JORGE SAN- CHEZ, Puerto Rico; JACK SANDRIDGE. Tulsa: DOROTHY SOTTONG, Tulsa; DONNA SCHAFER, Tulsa; ROBERT SCHMALHAUSEN, Olney, 111. ROW EIGHT: KEITH SCHWARTZ. Galena, Kans.; CHARLES SCOTT, Vinita; DOYLE SEIFERT, Al- bion, III; THOMAS SHAW, Tulsa; JOHN SHERI- DAN, Natick, Mass.; PATRICIA SHUMARD, Tulsa. ROW NINE: EUGENE SIDWELL, Pamp.j, Tex.; NOEL SIKES, Lubbock, Tex.; CHUCK SIMPSON, Tulsa; MARILYN SIMPSON, Tulsa; ELLSWORTH SMITH, Wilber, Nebr.; ELMERA SMITH, Tulsa. CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO HOW ONE: MARGARET SMITH. Tulsa; JACKIE SMOTHERS. Tulsa; B. E. SNORGRASS, Amarillo, Tex.; ROBERT SOMMER, Sand Springs; DORIS SPAINHOWER. Inola; THOMAS SPOONHOUR, Tulsa. ROW TWO: GEORGE STANDINGBEAR, Paw- L. ALAN STANGELAND. Ponca City; ,. :.;. .;. L STEMMONS. Tulsa; BILL STEWART, Tulsa; BOB STEWART, Tulsa; JACK STORY, Tulsa. ROW THREE: RICHARD STUEBING, Chicago; iN SUTTLE, Fayetteville, Ark.; MYRTLE ■ EARINGEN, West Plains, Mo.; MARY LOU lARTAGLIA, Earlimort. Calif.; MONTE TAYLOR, Joplin. Mo.; SAM TAYLOR, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: HERBERT TAYS, Tulsa; JAMES TEMPLETON. Fardland, Mo.; LOUISE THOMAS, Tulsa; MARVIN THOMPSON, Udall, Kansas; WINONA TIMMONS, Tulsa; CHARLES A. TOWNE II, Tulsa. HOW FIVE: LESLIE TRICE, Waco, Tex.; HARRY V. TUCEI. Biloxi, Mississippi; BILL TUCKER, Tulsa; BOB TUCKER, Tulsa; DALE TULL, Wichita, Kan.; GUIN E. UPP, Twin Falls, Idaho. ROW SIX: DONALD VALENTE, Los Angeles; TTY VANDAMENT, Tulsa; HOWARD A. VAN : -.TON III. Broken Arrow; MARTHA VANSANT. Dewey; NICK VANCE, Glenpool; FRANCES WOLDRIDGE, Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: BILL WALKER, Tulsa; GAYLORD WALKER Tulsa; EUGENE WALSH, New York City; HARMON WALTERS, Tulsa; EVELYN WANDRES, Tulsa; PAUL WARE, New York City. ROW EIGHT: DONNA JEAN WATTENBARGER. Tulsa: W. V. ' . WATTENBARGER. Bunch; SHIRLEY WEISE. Tulsa; JOE WELLS. Tulsa; JO ANNE WHITE, Okmulgee; ROBERT WHITE, Tulsa. ROW ONE: JO ANN WIEDENMANN. Tulsa; CLINTON WILKERSON, Tulsa; DON WILKERSON, Tulsa; CHARLES E. WILLIAMS, Tulsa; JAMES WILLIAMS, Lewiston, N. Y.; MARY ELLEN WILLIAMS, Tulsa; WALLACE I. WIL- LIAMS, Tulsa. ROW TWO: ' .JELSON H. WINTERH ALDER, Queens V:. lage, N. Y.; JACK WITTER, East Alton, 111.; MARY WORDEN, Tulsa; JOE WORL, Independence, Kans.; BETTY YEAGER, Broken Arrow; HERSCHEL ZIRGER, Holton, Kans.; LLOYD ZUMWALT, Tulsa. Cadet Stall Scrscant Nolan from Joplin Lett to right: John Macthews, president. Jo Anne Ihrig, vice president, Alan Irwin, treasurer. Not pictured, Margaret Ann Graham, secretary. SOPHOMORES CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE ROW ONE: JOE ALOUIST, Tulsa; JERRY ARM- i STRONG. Tulsa; SAM ARMSTRONG, Tulsa; : WALLACE ARRINGTON, Ft. Madison. Iowa; ' RICHARD BARBEE, Sapulpa; N. K. BARNUM, ' Hurricane, Utah. HOW TWO: ELLEN BARTON. Tulsa; GERALD BARTON. Tulsa; MARTHA BASHAW, Tulsa; lAMES BASS, Hot Springs, Ark.; GILBERT BAUM- GART, Park Ridge, III.; KENNETH BAYS, Tulsa. ROW THREE: BEVERLY BEADLE, Tulsa; BRIGGS BEADLE, Tulsa; WILLIAM BEATTY, Dallas; JANICE BERTEA, Tulsa; LARRY BETTIS, Tulsa; BETREECE BISHOP. Tulsa. ROW FOUR: MARION BLAKE. Barnsdall; BON- NIE BLEDSOE. Tulsa; GAYLE BOSSARD. Tulsa; RONNIE BOZE. New Orleans; CHARLES BRAD- { FIELD. Tulsa; JOAN BRANICK, Tulsa. ROW FIVE: BEVERLY BRAUN, Tulsa; XANDRA ' BRINLEE, Skiatook; BEVERLY BROADBENT, Tulsa; DON BROCK, Tulsa; CARL BROWN, Sand Springs; RICHARD BROWN, Gloversville, N. Y. i ROW SIX: JUDY BRYNER. Tulsa; KENNETH I BURK. Tulsa; JEANNE CALHOUN. Tulsa; JACK; CAMPBELL. Tulsa; KENNETH CAMPBELL. Tulsa; JOHN CARLE. Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: BILL CARLILE. Tulsa; STEPHEN CARLSON. Tulsa: DONNA SUE CARMICHAEL, Tulsa; GEORGE CARTER. Tulsa; MACK CHEST- NUT, Tulsa; EVELYN CHRISTENSEN, Bixby. ROW EIGHT: ROBERT CHRISTOPHER, Tulsa; BARBARA CHUPRIN. Chicago Heights. III.; JANIE CLARY. Tulsa; JOHN CLAYBAUGH. Tulsn GEORGE CLAYBERG, Denver, Colo.; ALTA Ji CLUCK, Tulsa, ROW ONE: TIMMIE COLLINS, Tulsa; BOB COL- CLASURE, Tulsa; FORREST CONCANNON, Terre Haul©, Ind.; BETTYE CONNER, Tulsa; CHARLENE COOK. Tulsa; YVONNE CORBIN, Tulsa. HOW TWO: lERRY COUNTER, El Dorado, Kons.; ALFRED CROW, Roswell, N. Max.; ROBERT CUR- TIS, Tulsa; WILLIAM DAMRON, Tulsa; ELIZA- BETH DAVIS, Tulsa; ROBERT DAY, Tulsa. ROW THREE: IRENE DENTON, Claremore, Okla.; BILL DE PAEPE, South Bend, Ind.; JOHN DEM- ARAY, Joplin, Mo.; PRESTON DE SHAN, Tulsa; ANN DICKSON, Tulsa; LANORA DICKSON, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: DALE DIXON, Jefferson, Okla.; JOHN DOREMUS. Sapulpa, Okla.; HARRY DOUGHMAN, Greenville, Pa.; CHLOE DOWDY, Tulsa; PHYLLIS DRANE, Tulsa; BONNIE DRUDE, Tulsa. ROW FIVE: CLARENCE DUNBAR, Texarkana, Ttx.; RAYMOND DUNNING, San Marino, Calif.; JOANNE DYER, Tulsa; SUE EDKIN, Tulsa; WIL- SON ELKINS, Minden, La.; BETTY EPPLER, Tulsa. ROW SIX: DONALD ERICKSON, Tulsa; ALAN ERWIN, Tulsa; PERRY EVANS, Sailor Springs, 111.; ROBERTA FEARY, Guthrie, Okla.; REGULO FELIZOLA, Venezuela; ELIZABETH FOLEY, Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: BENNIE LEE FOWLER. Tulsa; JOYCE FOX, Tulsa; MARGARET FRAME, Tulsa; CHARLENE FRANKE, Okmulgee, Okla.; MARI- LYN FRAZEE, Tulsa; WILLIAM FREESE, Tulsa. HOW EIGHT: JOHN GALLAGHER, Tulsa; CON- STANCE GARBER, Tulsa; BERNARD GARDNER. Brooklyn, N, Y.; ALICE GERDING, Tulsa; JOAN COINS, Tulsa; PHYLLIS GOTT. Tulsa. ROW NINE: MARGARET ANNE GRAHAM, Tulsa; ST.nNLEY GRANT, Tulsa; NANCY GREAVES, Okmulgee; OWEN GRAY, Sapulpa; EDWARD GUICE, Tulsa; SUZANNE HAAS, Neosho, Mo. CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE ROW ONE: JOHN POLIWCZUK, Canada; GEORGI PORTER, Tulsa; CHARLENE POWELL, Kellyville ' - DOUGLAS POWERS, Tulsa; DAVID PROBST Tulsa; BERNHARDT PROFT, Tulsa. ; ROW TWO: JAMES PUNDT. Tulsa; MELVIN PUT NAM, Tulsa; CRAIG RAMSEY, Reinbeck. lowai CLARK RANEY, Stiqler. FRANK RAY, Tulsa; JOHN REDMOND, Canada. ROW THREE: M. C. REED, Tulsa; FENTON RE SAVAGE, Tulsa; JEAN RHODES, Tulsa; DO RICHARDSON, Tulsa; BERNARD ROBERTS, Nc| wata; CHARLES ROSS, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: PEGGY ROWLEY. Tulsa; RUSSELl ROWLEY, Tulsa; SHIRLEY ROWLEY, Tulsa; LOU ANN RUARK, Neosho, Mo.; KENNETH RUCINSKIi Tulsa; JIM RUDDLE, Tulsa. ROW FIVE: DON RUEB, Tulsa; JACOUELYf SASSER, Tulsa; PAT SCHAFER, Tulsa; JANIl, SCHAPAUGH, Tulsa; EDWARD SCHMIDT, Inde- pendence, Kans.; H. G. SCHMIDT, Pawnee City Nebr. ROW SIX: STEVE SCHLUNEGER, Tulsa; BILl SCHWARBERG, Tulsa; DONALD SCOTT, Tulsa, JOHN SEELYE, Tulsa; SELABADDEN MALKOC Turkey, LARRY SESSINGHAUS, Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: BILL SHEIL, Chicago, 111.; WALTEt SHELTON, Tulsa; LELA SIMPSON, Tulsa; VAI SIMMONS, Rome, Ga.; NANCY SISLER, Tulsa] MARGARET SISSON, Tulsa. ROW EIGHT: GEORGE SLOAN, Tulsa; E. G SMITH, Wilber, Nebr,; KENNETH SMITH, Tulsa NORMA JEAN SMITH, Tulsa; ROBERT SMITF Tulsa; ROBERT SMITH, Skiatook. HOW ONE: ROBERT SMITH, Sand Springs; LOUIS SOIIAJDA, Lucorno, Wyo.; JACK STAMP, Tulsa; CHARLES STEPHENS, Paola, Kans.; KAROLE STEVENS, loplin. Mo.; MARTHA STILES, Tulsa. BOW TWO: JOYCE STONECIPHER, Hot Springs, Ark.; DELAYNE STOUT, Tulsa; ALLAN STROKER, Santa Rosa, N. Mex.; JERRY STUART, Tulsa; DICK SUTHERLAND, Tulsa; ROBERT SWAIN, Fulsa. BOW THREE: EDWARD SWIFT, BamsdaU; ANDREW TERRY, Chicago, 111.; DIANA TEXTER, rulsa; ELEANOR THOMPSON, Sapulpa; JERE PHOMPSON, Long Beach, Calif.; NORMA mOKiPSON, Tulsa. iOW FOUR: TALMADGE THOMPSON, Tulsa; iVILLARD TICE, Tulsa; KATHRYN TODD, Tulsa; OHN TOWNER, Tulsa; JOHN TRIMBLE, Tulsa; 3ILL TUCKER, Tulsa. IOW FIVE: MARY ANN VANDENBERG, Broken Urow; ROBERT WARD, Tulsa; JAMES WATSON, ipringiield. Mo.; HOWARD WAUGH, Tulsa; ' HILLIP WEBB, Independence, Kans.; JOE WELLS, . ' ulsa. IOW SIX: ROBERT WESLEY, PhilUps, Wis.; AL- TIED WETHERILL, Tulsa; TOM WEATHERILL, iVUso; HELEN WHAYNE, Tulsa; DONALD WHITE, fliillipsburg, Kan. :OW SEVEN: MARY ELLEN WHITE, Tulsa; _OBERT WHITE, Tulsa; BETTY WHITLOW, Ponca Sty; JOHN WIKOFF, Tulsa; BOB WILLHOUR, ulsa. .OW EIGHT: MARILYN WILLIAMS, Tulsa; GER- ;XDINE WILLIAMSON, Tulsa; JERRY WILSON, lulsa; JOHN WILVER, Tulsa; DON WOOLSEY, lulsa. OW NINE: JOSEPH WORD, Camden, Ark.; KEN- ■.VORRALL, Tulsa; NANCY YARBROUGH, le; JAMES YEAGER, Tulsa; LUIS ZEA, ' Slcnbia. Chi Os and LCA ' s get them again! It ' s Sigma Chi now! C iiqliieerlna inq6 John Sicking and Jack (Carlson Left to right: Ronald Seals, president. Marilyn Towers, lice president. James Orth. treasurer. Not pictured, Virginia Latting, secretary. FRESHMEN ROW ONE: RALPH ALBERTI, New Rochelle, N. Y.; JOYCE ALEXANDER, Tulsa; W. B. ALLEN, Tulsa; FREDERICK AMES, Tulsa; AUDREY ANDERSON, Muskogee; BOB ANDERSON, Tulsa. ROW TWO: EVALYN ANDERSON, Tulsa; HARRIET ANDERSON, Claremore; MAYO ANDREEN, Tulsa; RAMONA ARMSTRONG, Anderson, Mo.; BENNY ARONOV, Tulsa; DAVID, BACON, Tulsa. i ROW THREE: GINGER BACON, Tulsa; HOSROF BAGRADUNI, Drexel Hill, Pa.; PHIL BAILEY, ' Tulsa; SARA BANGERT, Tulsa; ARTHUR BASMA- JIAN, Philadelphia; CLARENCE BASS, Marvole, Ark. ROW FOUB: PATRICIA BATES, Tulsa; JERRY BAYLESS, Tulsa; BILL BECHTEL, Tulsa; JEANNINE BEESON, Casey, 111.; BILL BELL, Tulsa; MICHAEL BLAKE, Bamsdall. ROW FIVE: SYLVIA BOETTCHER, Beloit, Kansas; LE CLAIRE BOSSARD, Tulsa; PAT BOTEFUHR Dallas, Texas; BETTY BOWERSOCK, Tulsa; DAVIC BOYLAN, Tulsa; BEVERLY BRANDES, Tulsa. i ROW SIX: GERALD BRANDT, Belgrade, Minn.; MARY ANNE BRANDT, Tulsa; JAMES BRAN, STETTER, Tulsa; BUD BREMER, Tulsa; RONALt BRENNER, Nowata; BETTY BRIDGES, Tulsa. , HOW SEVEN: BEN BRIDV ELL, Tulsa; MONTI BRIGHT, Muskogee; J. C. BROV N, Bentonville Ark.; JOY BROWN, Tulsa; LOIS BRUMMER Minneapolis, Minn.; JOHN BRUNS, Tulsa. ROW EIGHT: ELVA BRYANT, Qaremore; ALICl BUFORD, Tulsa; MARY ANN BURTON, Tulsaj WILLIAM BUTLER, Tulsa; JESUS CABELLO, Cai acas. Venezuela; EDWARD CAIN, Tulsa. ROW NINE: RICHARD CALDWELL, Tulsa; CLE LON CAMPBELL, Tulsa; ELLIOTT CARLILE, Tulsc (AMES CARSTARPHEN, Tulsa; BETTY CAVANES|,, Tulsa; HELEN CHANDLER, Sand Springs. f CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-FOUR ROW ONE: JAMES CHILDERS. De Witl, Ark.; CATHLEEN CLIFFORD, Tulsa; SHIRLEY COHEN, Tulsa; GLENN COLE, Glendale, Cal.; ]IM CON- CANNON, Terra Haute, Ind.; CHARLES CONNER, Tulsa. ROW TWO: ROBERTA COOK, Tulsa; JACK COOPER, Tulsa; KENNETH CRAIG, Tulsa; EDNA CROWDER, Tulsa; GERALD CULVER, Florence, Ala.; BILL CURRY, Tulsa. ROW THREE: MILDRED DABBS, Bessemer, Ala.; WILLI.AM DALTON, Dalton, Ga.; MARCELLA DAVIDSON, Tulsa; VINCENT DAVIDSON, Tulsa; DON DEES, Tulsa; TONI de ' ESPENZA, Tulsa. HOW FOUR: FRED DE LONGY, Tulsa; BILL DETT- MER, Roclcville Centre, N. Y.; RONALD DICKSON, ; Canada; ROY DICKSON, Bartlesville; JACK IDOBELBOWER, Tulsa; CHARLES DORAN, San- ; dusky, Ohio. ROW FIVE: VIRGINIA DRAKE, Tulsa; BUDDY ; DUFFIELD, Pawhuska; FLORENCE DUKES, Hom- 1 iny; BETTY EDDY, Tulsa; MARGARET EDMISTON, (Kellyville; FERNANDO EGANA. Venezuela. iROW SIX: BLANCHE EINSEL, Broken Arrow; ' F " ?ERT emery, Tulsa; BONITA ENGEBRETSON, :sha. Wise.; BEN ENGLAND , Tulsa; OUVER ,LE, Tulsa; JULIE ERICKSON, Tulsa. .ROW SEVEN: RONNIE ESTEL, Tulsa; ARTHUR ;E ANS, Tulsa; MARY ELLEN EVERETT, Sand -iqs; CHARLES FAIN. Tulsa; TOM FARNS- -TH. County Line; TOMMY FENNO, SUoam ■js. Ark. mow EIGHT: CHARLES HXMER, Tulsa; JIM ■:NER, Tulsa; VERNA FRARY, Tulsa; FRANK . ' . ' LEY, Tulsa; KATHRYN FREEMAN, Tulsa; r.;.nnTHA FREENY, Tulsa. CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-FOUR ROW ONE: ROY GIBSON, Mustogee; CAROLYN C GLEAVES, Springfield, Mo.; JERRY GOOD- ENOUGH, Ft. Worth, Texas; JENNYLEA GOOD- | ' NOUGH, Tulsa; CLYDE GRAEBER, Tulsa; BEN I ' - GRAY, Midland, Texas. HOW TWO: DONALD GREENE, Tulsa; JEAN GRIFFIN, Cleveland, Okla.; GERALD GRIFFITH Tulsa; PATZY GRIMMETT, Tulso; O. C. GUINN Tulsa; JOHN GUTHRIE, Tulsa. ROW THREE: CHARLES HALL, Springfield, Mo.; GLENN HARGIS, Tulsa; JIM HARRISON, Tulsa; LARRY HARTFELDER, Tulsa; JOHN HAWDON, Streator, Illinois; FELICIA HENDERSON, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: BETTY HENRIQ, Tulsa; GLORIA m HENRY, Tulsa; GENE HICKEY, Brooklyn; JIM ' ■ HICKS, Tulsa; TOMMY HIGGINS, Tulsa; NOR- MAN HINTON, Tulsa. ROW FIVE: BURT HOLMES, Tulsa; JOHNNY HOLMES, Joplin, Mo.; ROLAND HOLMES, Tulsa; FRED HOOD, Tulsa; GEORGE HOUSLEY, Tulsa; NORA LOU HUFF, Tulsa. ROW SIX: JOHN HUNTER, Tulsa; MARY HYATT, Tulsa; LILA INGRAM, Alma; ROBERT INGRAM, Tulsa; GERALD lOTT, Topeka, Kansas; JIM IRVINE, Rochester, N. Y. ROW SEVEN: MARY JEFFRIES. Tulsa; MARY LOU JESTER, Tulsa; CARLENE JOHNSON, Des Moines Iowa; JERRY JOHNSON, Tulsa; LOREN JOHNSON Tulsa; ANN JONES, Midwest City. low m m low ROW EIGHT: KATHRYN JONES, Wellingtoi Kans.; JERRY JONES, Oswego, Kans.; JERR ' lUDD, Tulsa; ROBERT KELSO, Tulsa; Ml KETCHAM, Tulsa; MARTHA KIESER, Tulsa. Wp n KI ROW ONE: GLORIA KING, Tulsa; RICHARD KING, Tulsa; PATRICIA KIRKPATRICK, Tulsa; WILLIAM KLECKNER, Bristow; THOMAS D. KLINE, Tulsa; CARL KNIGHT, Warsaw, Indiana. ROW TWO: WILLIAM A. KNOX, Tulsa; FRANK KOERS, Ft. Smith, Ark.; GERALD KASTING, Oak- hurst; DAN LA FORTUNE, Tulsa; ENRIQUE LANDAETA, Caracas, Venezuela; BILL LANGE, Warsaw, N. Y. ROW THREE: HAROLD LAUGHLIN, Tulsa; LOU LASITER, Tulsa; VIRGINIA LATTING, Tulsa; JOHN LAUDERDALE, Tulsa; REX LAWRENCE, Tulsa: NEIL LAYMAN, Tulsa. HOW FOUR: CARLYNNE LEA, Tulsa; JOSEPH LE DONNE, Philadelphia; BOB LEES, Tulsa; GLORIA LEMMON, Tulsa; NEIL LINN, Tulsa; CHARLES UNS. New York City. ROW FIVE: ARTURO LLUBERAS, Santurce, Puerto Rico; RICHARD A. LUSH, Tulsa; LARRY LUTHY, Tulsa; ROBERT LYNCH, Tulsa; ELVIRA MACRINI, Aruba, Netherland West Indies; DONALD E. MACTABLANE, Needham, Mass. ROW SIX: EDRA LEE MACY, Drumright; MARI- LYN MAROUA, Tulsa; ARTHUR MARTIN, Tulsa; JUNE MATHIS, Tulsa; MARILEE MATTHEWS, Tulsa; WAYNE F. MAXWELL, Tulsa. fHOW SEVEN: RONNIE McCULLOUGH, Tulsa; CLIFF L. McCUNE. Tulsa; PATRIQA McCUNE, i Tulsa; CAROL NAN McDONALD, Tulsa; JESSIE McDonald, CedarvUle, Ark.; ROSCOE McDOU- GAL, Tulsa. tHOW EIGHT: JACK McFARLAND, Tulsa; MARTHA McGINNIS, Tulsa; PAUL McGIVERN, Tulsa; " ■ ' :CY ANN McKEE, Tulsa; DALE McKENZIE, :: PHYLUS McKINLEY. Dumaguete City, ; pines. 4lOW NINE: TOM McKITTERICK, Tulsa; PATRIQA PERSON, Tulsa; MARILYN WILLIAMSON, :; JOHN F. MELLOR, McAlester; CAROLYN IMELONE, Tulsa; JACK MEYER, Tulsa. ROW ONE: ROBERT MIDDLETON, Tulsa; MARY SUE MILLER, Tulsa; VELDA MOEHLE, Enid; WELDON MOLDRUP, Sapulpa; LEONARDO Ma LEIRO, Venezuela; OMAR MOLINA, Br. Guiana. HOW TWO: OSCAR MOLINE, Tulsa; BOB MONT- GOMERY, Tulsa; SHARONELL MONTGOMERY, Tulsa; BARBARA MORAN, Tulsa; SHARON MOSSBERGER, Tulsa; VENICE MULCAHY, Center Point, Tex. ( ROW THREE: CHARLES MUNKIRS, Tulsa; ANN MURRAY, Tulsa; RAYMOND NAIFEH, Sapulpa. Okla.; MAX NALLEY, Sand Springs, Okla.; THOMAS NASH, Tulsa; BETTY NELSON, Broken Arrow, Okla. ROW FOUR: MARK NEWCOMB, Tulsa; WALTER NIEKAMP, Tulsa; ANN NILSON, Tulsa; BOB NORMAN, Tulsa; V ILLIAM NOVAK, Moundridge. Kans.; PATRICIA OJERS, Tulsa. SO ROW FIVE: PATRICIA OLDS, Tulsa; ERNESTO OLIVARES, Mexico; JAMES ORR, Tulsa; DONALD OTT, Sapulpa, Okla.; JACK OWENS, Tulsa; JAMES OWENS, Tulsa. ROW SIX: B. R. OXLEY, Tulsa; PEGGY PACE Tulsa- VAUGHAN PACKER, Tulsa; JEROME PAL- AMAR, New York City, N. Y.; NORMA PERRIN, Tulsa; CHARLES PERRY, Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: PATTY ANN PERRY, Sapulpa Okla.- LINDA PHELPS, Tulsa; A. T. PHILLIPS Tulsa; PEGGY PHILP, Tulsa; RAFAEL POSADA Colombia; DON PRAY, Tulsa. ROW EIGHT: BOB PRICE, Tulsa; WALTER PRICE ,1 ' Tulsa- GLORIA PUNDT, Tulsa; MERLE QUISENI ' BERRY, Tulsa; MARCIA RALLS, Tulsa; GRET CHEN RANG, Tulsa. ROW NINE: FRANK RAY, Tulsa; SAUNDRJ! REBER, Muskogee, Okla.; PEGGY REEVES, Tulsaij ALICE RHORER, Mexico; JOE RICHARDSON Tulsa; NOVELLA RICHARDSON, Tulsa. 101 CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-FOUR ROW ONE: DON RIEBER, Evansville. Ind.: DOROTHY RINEHART. Tulsa: WILFRID ROACH. Car.ada: ROSEMARY ROARK, Tulsa; MARIORIE ROBERTS. Tulsa: WILLIAM ROBINSON, Tulsa. ROW TWO: lERRY ROBINSON. Louisville, Ky.: CLARABEL ROUT. Sand Springs; MARY ROWE. Sand Springs; JANE ROWLEY, Tulsa; JERRY RUNDELL, Tulsa; DONALD RUSSELL, Sand Springs. ROW THREE: WILLIAM SALLEE, Qeveland; JOHN SANDERS, Tulsa; LAWANDA SATTERLEE, Tulsa; WILLIAM SAUNDERS, Tulsa; ALPHA SAVENIUS. Tulsa; HAROLD SCHNARRE, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: RUTH SCHULZ, Oelwein, Iowa; KENNETH SCOTT. Tulsa; KENNETH SCROGGINS. Tulsa; SHIRLEY SEALE, Tulsa; RONALD SEALS, Tulsa; DONALD SEELYE, Tulsa. ROW FIVE: BETTY SEEVER, Tulsa; GEORGE SEVERSON, Tulsa; EDITH SHADDOCK, Tulsa; BETTY JO SHARP, Tulsa; WALTER SHARP, Tulsa; RITA SHEPHERD, Tulsa. IROW SIX: ROGER SHLEPPEY, Tulsa; ROBERT SHORT, Tulsa; DEAN SILER, Tulsa; SUZANNE SISLER, Tulsa; JEANETTE SISSON, Tulsa; RITA SLOAN. Tulsa. ■ROW SEVEN: JO ANN SLOATE, Tulsa; SHIRLEY S:. ' .MST1G. Tulsa; MAX SMITH, Broken Arrow; RANDY SMITH, McAIester; ROY SMITH, Tulsa; IG. M. SNYDER, Evansville, Ind. ROW DGHT: KEN SOUTHARD, Tulsa; SUZANNE : , Tulsa; CLAUDIA STANFORD, La Porte. JANE STOVALL, Tulsa; BOBBY STRAIN. IS-jfiulpa; BEN STRICKLING, Osage, Wyo. CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-FOUR ROW ONE: BILL SUMMERS, Tulsa; JANET SWALLEY, Baxter Springs, Kansas; TOMMIE TASKER, Tulsa; EUGENE TATE, Tulsa; SALLY TEALE, Tulsa; ROLAND TESSIER, Tulsa. ROW TWO: MELBA THIGPEN, Tulsa; ROGER THOMAS, Tulsa; BELVA THOMPSON, Tulsa; PATRICIA THOMPSON, Tulsa; ROBERT THOMP- SON, Sand Springs; JANE TILLOTSON, Tulsa. ROW THREE: WANDA TINNEY, Broken Arrow; PAT TURK, Bartlesville; MARILYN TOWERS, Tulsa; MARY TOWERS, Tulsa; ELVINA TRUMAN, Tulsa; MERWIN TUCKER, Tulsa. ROW FOUR: VIC TUTTLE, Tulsa; BOB UPDIKE, Newcastle, Wyo.; CAROL VAN DERWIELE, Tulsa; MARY VAN KANNEL, Tulsa; MARY WALKER, Tulsa: VIRGINIA WALKER, Shreveport, La. ROW FIVE: BARBARA WALLACE, Tulsa; WAL- TER WALLACE, Tulsa; JANE WALLACE, We- woka; FAITH WARREN, Tulsa; ROSEMARY WARNER, Tulsa; PAT WEATHERMAN, Tulsa. ROW SIX: DAVID WEAVER, Midland, Tex.; ROSE ANN WEBB, Tulsa; CHARLENE WEBBER, Tulsa; BILL WEINRICH, Tulsa; JULIA WENDT, Tulsa; DAL WERTZBERGER, Tulsa. ROW SEVEN: BILL WHITE, Tulsa; NAOMI WHITNEY, Tulsa; MARY ROSE WEIR, Tulsa; SUE WILBORN, Tulsa; BARBARA WILBORN, Tulsa;i NEVA WILLIAMS, Tulsa. ROW EIGHT: STEPHEN WILLIAMS, Canton, 111.; RICHARD WILLIAMSON. Tulsa; TED WILLIAM SON, Tulsa; WALTON WILLIS, Mt. Vernon, 111.; BOB WELLSHEAR, Tulsa; BEVERLY WILSON Tulsa. ROW ONE: MICKEY WILSON, Tuisa; NEIL WINS- LOW, Tulsa; CURTIS WITT, Memphis, Tenn. ROW TWO: ROBERT WOLFE, Tulsa; HELEN WOODWORTH, Tulsa; DERL WOOD, Tulsa. ROW THREE: ERMA WRIGHT, Tulsa; NANCY WRIGHT, Bartlesville; CARLOS ZEA, Bogota, Co- lombia. Clawson gets ticket for Kappa Alpha Theta. Misses Seever, Botefuhr and Brinlee cram! • • » II 51 1? f?T W ' ' li " " yl PHHH ■■Of. ' Mai • « • ■•• .!• t«, ,«, 1 • • ' f " ».m Kr .. • ( I ::r.ti Good Food Is Good Health Dining Room Service BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Owned And Operated By Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Dray Fred Rudd, Chef Air Conditioned for your Comfort After Graduation — Remember — B US in ess in TULSA means H MAYO ' ' Pleasure, too! Dine and Dance at the TERRACE ROOM — Eat out at the convenient COFFEE SHOP. Special PARTIES? Call the Catering Manager. • for confidential service in EMPLOYMENT COUNSELING TESTING CHAS .J. LOVELESS PERSONNEL SERVICE 508 MAYO BUILDING PRINCIPLES OF BANKING How To Open A Bank Account isn ' t a subject listed in their regular course of study, but University of Tulsa students are given an on-the-spot demonstration of this and other important NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA SERVICES during our special educational Tour of the Bank. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Q n p I i tn c II s of RITZ ORPHEUM MAJESTIC RIALTO Tulsa ' s First-Run Downtown Theatres BEST WISHES To The CLASS OF 1951 PEOPLES STATE BANK TULSA, OKLAHOMA Me? iber Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. HARRIS RENT-A-CAR CO. 414 So. Boulder Phone 4-1121 T OUR BEST WISHES... f J Always To T. U. For the graduates of 1951, and of every year, we wish the success that is de- servedly yours because of the training you have gained in a truly fine university. For the best in Lawn Equipment coine to DUNNING -JONES, Inc. " Your Okliihotua l iu ' ii Supply House " 7)wImM i 1406 S. Lewis Tulsa Phones: 6-3600 and 9-3206 For the Best Buy at Forrest Shoemaker Air Conditioning Company HEATING AND COOLING Hill Stewart shows Mary Lee James one of Ben Estes ' fine )»ifts for men. Look to Ben Estes for EXCLUSIVE, AUTHENTIC YOUNG MEN ' S WEAR. • Rogers Peet Clothes • Timely Clothes • Nunn-Bush Shoes • Arrow Shirts • California Sportswear X Mien Estes • . X X iinv clailms for men x X Fifth and Boulder J$ ELEPHANT TRUNK CO. 516 S. Main Phone 3-1546 Jerome Naron, Owner " Serving Tulsa for Almost 40 Years " panai KMBLEMATIC _ of PHDGRESS The Fuurth Natiunal Biiiik Cofigrcitiihites The UNIVERSITY of TULSA in recognition of its growth and develop- ment, and pledges kindred progressive banking service to the University and City of Tulsa IjJhsJisL JUAJbmnA, SaH acHofL Liu ' SfJUjoAaniBSjcL " GEORGE FULLER 4th and ELGIN 2-2211 -» »» - =3|«lpl)= -« «- Seever. Smith Thornton General Insurance and Surety Bonds Tulsa 3. Oklahoma BOB ' S GROCERY and MARKET 2447 E. 7th Street Phone 9-5478 We specialize in good food Contractors and Engineers J. L. Huath Co. Plumbing, Heating, Ventilating and Air Conditioning 415 South Kenosha Tulsa, Oklahoma Manhattan Construction Company Muskogee, Oklahoma FT SMITH, ARKANSAS HOUSTON, TEXAS O KLAHO AA CITY, OKLA TULSA, OKLAHOMA " For the promotion of the Economic and Social odvancement of all peoples. " -Dr. C. I. Pontius in the Tulsa Collegian. INWTY OF lULSA I Farmers and MKcyANii State Bank Harvard at Thirteenth Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Brad Jesson. Bin ; Hackworth and Roy Dictison stop in front of Lottie Mabee Hall to take their dates, Kathryn Jones, Irene Denton, and Dorotliv Dickson for a ride in the 1951 Champion convertible. JTUDEBAKER 1012 South Main Phone 2-8188 rs. tlci-ialunis Jluiucr k - 9 Telephone 3-0118 104-106 E. 15th Night Phone 5-8886 J. R. insky Co.. nc. FIVE-O-FIVE S. BOSTON AVE. TULSA, OKLA. TULSA ' S QUALITY FURRIERS SINCE 1914 ROGERS FOOD MARKET Catering Banquets Picnics ANY PLACE-ANY TIME We planned ahead to meet increased peace- time electric power needs of a growing Oklahoma. That ' s why we ' re well on the road toward being prepared to do our share in the defense program. Right now Public Service Company of Oklahoma has 15% excess electric generating capacity. This is 63% more than we had in 1945. And new construction now in progress will double present capacity. Loyal, skilled, and experienced operators of this essential electric power system will tackle the job as our government has asked; " not as a sacrifice, but as an opportunity to defend the best kind of life men have ever devised on this earth. " OF OKLAHOMA Ovpendoble. lo Coii Elrc ' c Sc ' ce cU(fHC%d CiKcC ' P UHt€ft4r PERSONAL STATIONERY •:■ PROGRAMS • ANNOUNCEMENTS INVITATIONS BROCHURES ■ BOOKLETS OF DISTINCTION FOR THAT EXTRA DEGREE OF CRAFTSMANSHIP Rl IPI MAPT PRINTING STATIONERY CO " DOMESTIC " First ill Quality " Domestic Cleaners and Laundry Drive-in Save 15% 1127 South Lewis Tulsa s Finest Apparel Since 1904 HOMI TOWN ICE CREAM Another delicious Hawk ' s treat served in our new Student Activities Building Eighty Years of Progress With the Oil Industry! Paralleled with Bovaird ' s eighty years of service to the oil industry. The University of Tulsa has rendered nearly a holf-century of indispensable service to youth. Congratulations to forv ard-looking young men and women who, through diligent study and training are aspiring to leadership in business, civic and cultural affairs. Juin the R if „ tu CHfCKEM-STEAKS-SEAFOOD for EXCELLEIVT FOOD at a MODERATE PRIEE 2903 EAST 11TH PHONE 92-9255 Electric Supply Company I iidcpcndent El« r rifal JobberN Tiilwa. Oklahoma This Kendallabrum printed by SCOTT- RICE COMPANY 3 Printing — Lithographing — Engraving — Stationery — Office Supplies at 15th and Main is open from 6 in the morning to 1:30 in the evening. After the game or dance drop in — and whether you have coffee or a complete meal, you ' ll be satisfied. And don ' t forget, plenty of parking at all times. KTUL and KTUL- FM I BOULDER-ON-THE-PARK) TULSA ' S ONLY EXCLUSIVE RADIO CENTER Best Network and Local Programs on the Air CBS 1430 JOHN ESAU KC In Tulsa Cen. Mgr. A Suggestion For Every Graduate Regardless of your future business or live- lihood it ' s wise for every young graduate to have a good, sound banking connection. Our service is complete in every respect, and our facilities and guidance are always at your disposal. Come in and get acquainted with us soon. You ' ll like our way of doing business. Citizens State Bank Northwest Corner at 4th and Boulder Tulsa Members of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation YOU RIDi ON A DOLLAR r AIR CONDITIONED BUSES FOR BUSINESS FOR PLEASURE TO THE GAMES Go MK O TRAILWAYS A Good Name in Transportation HOWARO W. ALLEN, PrttsiiJen • W. p. HICKS, V, f. TroHic Mgr. needs more and more young men to insure its future. Today ' s graduates of the University of Tulsa College of Petroleum Sciences and Engineering link their futures to the great petroleum industry all over the world. MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION l l ' J ' .RI WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS ANY in.L.MlUNC; AND IIKATIiNG SIPPLIKS KOHLER OF KdHLER Plumbing Fixtures 52D EAST 1 ITH STREET PHONE 5-3196 STETSON HATS New Novelties and Western Styles THE imm =CLOTHIERS = 45 Years in Tiiha 217 S. Main Phone 2-0186 Oklahoma s Most Powerful Mutual Station KDME 1300 ON YOUR DIAL ..liibi. For good eats, and good times, everyone stops at Simlers Oimler ' s Varsity Q enter FOUNTAIN SCHOOL SUPPLIES SUNDRIES 7th Street at Evanston Owned and Operated by Ben and Lucylle Simler These portraits and 1500 others you see in the 1951 KENDALLABRUM were taken in the row II PHOTO REFLEX STUDIO fifth floor Tulsa ' s Dominant Department Store • Fourth Main • Phone 2-7101 Downs School Supply Equipment Company SCHOOL SUPPLIES SCHOOL FURNITURE DUPLICATING MACHINES DUPLICATOR SUPPLIES PHONE 4-0041 216 East Seventh St. Tulsa 3, Oklahoma ' " ' ■ ' y - . V » " . ALEXANDER ALEXANDER INCORPORATED INSURANCE Ralph S. Henderson Hugh B. Long Frank S. Schneider Mid-Continent BIdg. Tulsa FLOWERS BY THE I lew ulsa (J toSAom S ho ppi 1 3th at Peoria Phone 4-7109 ,.JI B wmmtMWM r ' MIP n -ft ' " " lEiAi l| i ' - ' flMB iMn — T " PH ii -r— Mii ' iiV s «■-» ' V 3- i m- - ui im: ' •. Drilling, Producing, Pipe Line, Refinery and General Industrial Equipment and Supplies L clvN LUCEY PRODUCTS CORPORRTION m Q I L ELL SUPPLIES TULSA, OKLAHOMA Bob Cuniboy, Bette Nubemyer. Jody White and Dick Locliwood know it ' s the Chili Bowl for the best in Mexican and American dishes, and sandwiches, too! Chili Bowl 2839 East 11th Street Can Plenty — Eat Well MASON JARS, CAPS, LIDS For All Methods of Canning KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING CORP. Sand Springs, Okla. NATIONAL TANK COMPANY Tulsa, Oklahoma MANUFACTURERS OF LOW TEMPERATURE EXTRACTION UNITS OIL AND GAS SEPARATORS AUTOMATIC EMULSION THEATERS HIGH AND LOW PRESSURE GAS HEATERS DIRECT AND INDIRECT OIL HEATERS SALT WATER DISPOSAL UNITS AUTOMATIC GAS DEHYDRATION PLANTS TANKS (BOLTED, WELDED, WOOD) NATIONAL ARMCO CASING TITE-LINE COUPLINGS THE OIL CAPITAL lopolitar trade ifer of The preferred newspapers serving this great area are The Tulsa World and The Tulsa Tribune. OIL CAP fUESA WORLD • TULSATRIBUNE MORNING • EVENING • SUNDAY REPRESENTED NATIONALLY BY • THE BRANHAM CO. We print everything except stamps y otnini ' rria l f HolislicrS DISTINCTIVE PRINTERS BINDERS 311 E. 7th Street R. S. Criggs ). K. Emery Phone 3-8450 Tulsa, Oklahoma ORPHEUM CIGAR STORE SPORTING RESULTS LUNCH 309 So. Boston • Phone 2-2882 • DIAMONDS • WATCHES • SILVERWARE • FINE JEWELRY • CHINA AND CRYSTAL i LEADING JEWELERS SINCE 1888 509 South Main LUMBER AND ROOFING MATERIALS jjP Ppipfl PAINTS VARNISHES HARDWARE HOPE LUMBER SUPPLY CO 2802 E. lUh 6-2107 If No Answer Call 6-4311 Tulsa, Okla. COMMANDER MILLS Inc. Sand Springs, Oklahoma MOULDER-OLDHAM CO., INC. JANITOR SUPPLY " Since 1919 " 216-218 North Denver TULSA 1, OKLAHOMA I The Formal Lounge, Student Activities Building Furniture By MAIN AT 9TH C. W. Cotton Supply Company Equipment for the Oil and Gas Industry Nafionol Bank of Tulsa Building Tulsa 3, Oklahoma Rochester Photo Supply Co. PHOTO SUPPLIES FILM Telephone 3-5298 323 So. Boston Tulso Complete Line of Jewelry . J E WE L RY ,-: I M Watch and Jewelry Repairing 1 7 E. 4th Phone 5-8400 Athletic Department Building Prefabrication By SOUTHERN MILL MANUFACTURING CO. Custom Curtis Woodwork 525 South Troost -H pnmi 1 Johns-Manville Products Phone 5-561 I Complete Office OUTFITTERS Statio] ery Phone 3-0161 7th and Main the new Siiicl«Mil A« ' livili« ' i IKiiilcliii; the new l « ' li ' 4» It ' ll III i« i« ' ii( ' 4V ' Hall 2- i«i Built hy Tiil a lti«4 lt«« ' l A .11 a II II l ji 4 ' fur ills ' € ' «». Congratulations ami Best Wishes to a grotip of fine Gratis from a Great University — — — — — Southwest Supply Company Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Tubular Products, Oil Field Machinery Equipment Tulsa, Oklahoma Bartlesviile, Oklahoma OFFICES St. Louis, Missouri Houston, Texas Shreveport, Louisiana STORE: Chickasha. Oklahoma CONSULTING EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICISTS ■ ' WORLD WIDE EXPERIENCE " SeiBmofraph Servke Corpomtion CONSULTING EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICISTS TULSA, OKLAHOMA, U. S. A. SMART COOKS KNOW Yes, Smart cooks know that gas, the magic flame, gives you so much at so little cost — New freedom for your kitchen — Healthful heating for your home. As homemakers of tomorrow be as modern as tomorrow and enjoy the comfort, economy and greater freedom that only Natural Gas- — the wonder fuel affords. O KLflHOmn nfllURAL Venice Mulcahy slips a pan oi brownies full of chocolate oOiJncss out of the oven. JOHN ZINK ' CO. HEAT MAKERS FLOOR FURNACES A Size for Every Home Heating Requirement Small Floor Grille Fool Proof Simple to Operate AGA Approved Sturdy Construction UNIT HEATERS For clean, safe, trouble-free heating of industrial and commercial establishments, gas-fired suspended heaters have proven themselves and assure customer satisfac- tion. A complete, packaged unit fully automatic, the heaters are suspended from the ceiling to conserve valuable floor space and yet are designed so that they will be an attractive addition to any shop or store. A.G.A. Approved for Natural, Mixed, Manufactured or LP Gas Forced Air Type Central Heaters Here is truly a universal, efficient, simple, and compact central heating unit. Fully automatic, it is a complete packaged unit ready for installation. Heaters may be installed in the basement, attic, service closet, or utility ' room of a home. The AF-lIO may be installed even under the house if certain provisions are made for the draft diverter. The John Zink Central Gas Heater is designed as a winter air conditioner with a summer switch to provide air circulation during warm weather. JOHN ZINK COMPANY 4401 South Peoria Tulsa, Oklahoma PEARCE, PORTER MARTIN established 19)0 INSURANCE • BONDS NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING PHONE 3-2101 P. O. BOX 59 1910 - Forty-one Years in Tulsa - 1951 Davis ' Complete line of Wilson and MacGregor-Goldsmith Sporting Goods U E. 3rd St. Tulsa, Okla. Tulsa ' s yi t Complete i m£ A Printing jitUJ Plant (A PRINTERS PUBLISHERS PHONE 5-1191 No Job too Large or too Small JthL £-lt} Clea ners Laundry Pick-up and Delivery Cleaners for the University of Tulsa ' s Golden Hurricane football squad . . their uniforms, their personal clothing . . . the best in quality cleaning and laundry service. J. O. I Bud) Watson, Owner E-W Cleaners - Laundry 2348 E. Oklahoma PI. Phone 4-9249 pihofUL: fifdti -mnsL iwo ftfdti -mnsL " Jake " Roberts ITlflKinG HISTORY... earnds 0 J)isimcim FOR mORE THfln fl QURRTER OF H " CERTURY p ;v EHGRHVinC COmPHRV TULSA. OKLAHOMA 1 iiiiiiiin Illlllllllllll llllllillllllllHIIIWIWH 1951 KENDALLABRUM YEARBOOK COVER DESIGNED BY MISS DONNA BRIGGS. ' 51 ENGRAVINGS AND DESIGN BY SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. TULSA. OKLAHOMA PRINTING AND BINDING SCOTT-RICE COMPANY TULSA. OKLAHOMA TYPOGRAPHY TYPOGRAPHIC SERVICE INC. TULSA. OKLAHOMA COVER AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER COMPANY DALLAS. TEXAS CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS BROWN-DUNKIN PHOTO REFLEX STUDIO TULSA. OKLAHOMA YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER BOB McCORMACK TULSA. OKLAHOMA PHOTOGRAPHS BY JACK SASSER LEE GILLETTE LEROY RANDALL RUSSELL MEATHERS ROYCE CRAIG I


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University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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