University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK)

 - Class of 1953

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1953 volume:

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WA K ,,, -annul 1 'mi Am.,-f-aa , Q ,. . . , A foreword This is your book of memories . . . memories filled with the miracle of youth . . . a miracle of the fall and winter and spring of IQ53. And so it is the tradi- tional Lamp of Learning that we have chosen to symbolize the aims and aspira- tions of this year's KENDALLABRUM staff. For it is our high hope that in all the hours of the future . . . and especially in those of your lifels twilight . . . the 1953 KENDALLABRUM will light your way again and again to this morning time of our generation. lt is with this thought most in mind that we present to you a panorama of all that has been of conse- quence at the University of Tulsa in 1953. sgfx aill i . , - K if 5 Q s 5 I l if 1 r 325 V4 Vi 5'-Q'-.Qu-M 'IU in 1953 , , . 41 flfftlllfu-1 f2lm'c lo he am! In go In rclwol. , ,.-rev Kr fi., W' 4. 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'l'11l,r11 .11-111 . . . fu' 11111 vf11'1f1'c'1f 1111 for 'l'.1f11f1i D11 "What . . . no bake mlex at the main dark l0ddjl.y, It wa! tl long, hard winter . . . chmex went on . . . and on. 111 Ilya .mfzrjug .1 VIIKIIKQ II1Ll1!',1 f'z!lIt'1 figfvlfj Ifffwuff In efizfc VIIXCN f Q A 2 " AW ann...- ann.:- ffl fn 4 4 fy y 'Nm' Ex, if L,M:1 3 ,. f X is k, 2 My -V N0 more football practice:-but Marv found other ways to keep in Jloape. V It ppm! off for lhefe two! v 'Vt' 1' mg 2,21-Q Q. A 'C . 'T xv. if ' 4. Vu " "S ' Mg-NM. ,v-. 34 f ,-,,- P X '. ,- 4 ' ' ' 9 s, Lp. T Av DQ. LSL 0 .- M1 Q55 A itig?W++m9!S . :-,, sp . fa' , ' .figs is ,. x .qv Q 4: F Q I Irv!-liU'4'A0'en 4 ?""". 9 I wmv? 4'-f K ' , 1 f 0 1. 'M , 5 s -,, , In 7,1 , , .. 1 is .I K. QL O Q 1 . . x . . W., l T, 1 ,, -7 .sk A :gl 0 K 0 '+'p1'6' S 4, Je Z1 W . . 'k . nun V Q- 3 1, 5 2 1 ,Y W AIV' K iL'l. -4 xx ,- if . 1 ' 'siv Q, 4 3 A K ffl i W :yew f qv- X , .wi , ,. f f"ii . 1-SLU 'md X s 'rw U' Sgt P- 2.13.5 1 svgg sQf A., ' ,,11m, 4- F TE TS LL T BOOK I - THE COLLEGE Campus Views gg Administration and Faculty L Personalities M BOOK II - AC'I'IVl'l'IES Publications E Organizations Athletics and Military Greeks BOOK Ill - CLASSES Lawyers Graduates Seniors and Juniors Sophomores and Freshmen f:Qft-l- H 7 L ,Q se e f?f X -O 4 H' H 'Te O H O L A- ifxilz O Mai wif Q45 "ii ' L iii X Af 4214- ,KZLZI-f "AS-' ' X 7' " Ifdimr in chief - - Bnrizzeyi' manager - - Auiylazlf edilur - Arrirtmzt edimr - A,f.Yf.l'fd7lf hu.ri11e.v.f manager - - SARA BANGERT - BLJR1' B. HOLMES FELICIA HENDERSON - - - OsciAR KOLB CARLYNNE HOLMES BOOK ONE CQAMPVS VII xxx ADMINISTRATION AND mu 1 xx PliRsoNAl,x'1'lLx Y 4 HK is 1-I' I, M 1 3. QQ ,ii Y . 5' In W . if , - U W Q A f- f- 'N Q ga 'K .aww -.F W at . 1 f N . 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MA?-xrgw-4 AW gm' MINI THATIU i 1 f ff I ' . mm V ,:,. L. , President II. I. Pnntius D11 PU77filf.l l1'71't.'.S'L'12I,l' 4sIr'41f'cf,f to 07ff.l'ft17Z!ff1ig L'77KQi77L'L'1'77Yg ,l'IlllI'Cf7lf,f. Dr. .uni qllrf. Prnzlifzr mmf Mm' lllclfj Clay W'iUi4171z.t were l7!'lIOI'L'ff KQIILRVII tif the ROTC fllififtzzj Ball. lQez'e11vi1Jg flue zfrzml. IFC prwicfefzf Dare Olmger pretevzfecl Dr. l'f111!i11.t 'zriib fm tzzzwzf girerz In the Uni' I'K'1'.ffl-1' nf ilvflflinlll' offfxftzfzzlifig IFC. .fd manage FROM THE PRESIDENT The achievements of the University during the 1952-35 school year, both in the classroom and in the field of athletics. will he long remembered, The measure of its success is a direct reflection of the wholeheartedt loyal support of its faculty, administration, students. alumni and friends. Again, we have watched many of our students leave the campus to train in the Armed Servicesg likewise, we welcome back to the campus those veterans who hai e completed their term of service. As I hid farewell to you seniors, l wish for you the ulti- mate in success, both spiritually and materially, as you enter the activities of life beyond the campus. May you have vision. courage, enthusiasm, faith and perseverance in the tasks ahead. DR. C. I. PONTIUS, Premienz Univenity of Tulm W',A' BADEN D. D. Iimwlxim A. IE. BRADSHAW ,I fefzdeuf Q ,,,.wjljw, I ' 11,-5-,-,,jg,,1 1 f1IlL'h0Y'l!!l7'fIfEIlNl f,UIIl'l7u'Il1 Buwjrd 5-Hppfj Umlpdm ,M,,,,,,,t,j Bang ,,f'1,,jM -T01-IN H. DUNKIN R, M, GRIQENSLAUE Q AC. C. HERNDON Vice Piexfdcffi f,e.'ae,1r1'1 I1ne,.11ne11I.1 lzxec. Vue l' and Cxzlnzxel Bl'0I4'll-Dllllkfll Cfmflpauj Sieffj Oil Crmlpany DAN P. HOLMES R. K. LANE E JOHN E. MAHEE 174111 P. i'mfme,r um! fi,v.wu'zdlw I'mf.4id'e11.', P1g'51'if .S'w'11:r l11z'u.m11u11,x c.ffn1,'m111 H1 Obhzlwzmf .Q 1 F. L. IMARTIN I V 1.xcgn'!.1c .Vue 1'Vc.v.L.ef1! Smzfizfe lfefiflfzzg Lozlzpaaly .9 'A 1 A Q ,Q E , ww, DR. C. T. PONTIUS l"fe..zfw1,' l'11iz'e11vity of Tulsa F, E. STANLEY ' fel' .WIC ',', Mid- ll 'e.11eru Cuf1.f!rm'lw'.v'. luv, H. NTCCLURIZ VVAITE PHILLIPS L.ha1rnzm1 1111 effzzzeam' FOllI'fl7 Nufirnmf Bum? ,pa-. .1 JOHN ROGERS W. G FYELLY pifrarueg I 1'L"'L1'!77l,' Sbelly Oil Company JAY P. VVALKFR W. K. WARREN l':'cfi1lc1zf l'rc5idem' Nmimfal Tank Cozzzpmm U7cZI'J'E1I Pelrolezmz Cnrponzfion BEN HENNEKI? Arin1ini.flmIiL'e Vice Preyislefzl UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF C- 15 DUNCAN GEORGE SMALL 7790-flffe' Cowziimzfm' fm" Athlelicf JOHN A. HAYES KEN JACKSON Bmineff Aflmmger Dirccmr of Pzfblif Rcflufimzf IWARY CLAY WILLIAMS EIIGENIA MADDOX GEORGE METZEL Di1'c'c'fwI of PC'1'.l'07.77?Cf mul Cli!!71.fC'l0I' Lilanzrifzvz Regimw. DAN WI2sI.IfY JESS CHOIITEAII DICK DAVIS ffffffff'-Iffffff' 'ff .UW Direcmr of Pzfbfic Fff7lL'fjUiZ,l' Iiclzzmtiofzal Coffmelw DEAN E. H. CRISXVIZLI. of lbc' College nf ljliefffzf flfli' EULLEEE nf BER HT The liberal arts college today is the core of American higher education. For fifty- seven years TU has presented a liberal education. Leadership of this college rests upon Dean E. H. Criswell, specialist in the field of regional language variation. The reasons for the importance of the college are as varied as the program it offers. The solution of today's problems involves a knowledge of human institutions, human action and reaction. Most important of all, the true value of a liberal arts education is to the individual himself, for the greater the knowledge, the greater the satisfaction in living. Blooms in the Botany Greenhouse The FACULTY Rau' wze. left 10 right M Sgt. Clyde Abel, ROTC, Emile Ader, political scienceg W. B. Agocs, physics, E. P. Alworth, English, B. D. Barclay, botany. Row Iwo: Harriet Barclay, botany, Nicholas Baranof, downtown division, Stefan Bardas, music, Harold Barrows, speech, Ross H. Beall, education. Row three: Lulu B. Beckington, downtown divisiong Capt. O. S. Beeney, ROTCg Mary Benninghoff. downtown division, Florence Blackmore, VUPE, A. P. Blair, zoology. Ron' four: M. M. Blair, economicsg Clyde Blanchard, business educationg Dorothy Bowen, musicg George D. Bowen, music, Harry Broacld, art. fx. if f Ml. EULLEEE nf B SI ESS The College of Business Administration, under Dean M. M. Hargrove, offers com- plete training for those who must work for their living. Such training is the best assurance a person has of attaining his objeftives in business. The courses required of the business graduate are organized so he is helped in understanding himself, his associations, his community, and his environment. Business Administration is a short cut to experience. Lorton Hall, the new College of Business Administration home, was donated to the University bv Maude Lorton Myers and the late Eugene Lorton, publishers of the Tulsa Wrurld. DEAN M. M. HARGRovE of fbi' College of B1l,l'flZC.f,f Aclmiwzixmztion A scene like this could be found any day in Lorton Hall The FACULTY Rout' one. left I0 right: Paula Broadd, speechg J. O. Brothers, athleticsg Paul Brown, religiong Sam Brown, marketingg Beaumont Bruestle, speech. Row Iwo: T,fSgt. K. W. Bryson, ROTCQ Betty Buchan, downtown clivisiong Sarah Burkhart, mathg Paul Buthod, refiningg Lorraine Byman, music. Raw three: Maj. R. Campbell, ROTQ H. N. Carter, math.g Yi-Chung Chang, chem. engng H. D. Chase. zoologyg jess Chouteau, public functions. Rrmf fomf: Richard Chronister, musicg Joseph W. Cochran, artg T. W. Coover, marketingg Marjorie Loris DeFigh, educationg Milton O. Denekas, chemistry. y . I DEAN R. L. LANGENHEIM of the College of Pelrolenm SCi87ZL'C,li mmf Ifffgifzeerifzg EULLEBE nf PETHIILEUM SIIIE EES and ENGINEEHI I3 The need today for trained engineers and scientists is greater than ever before. Because of the opportunities for technically trained workers, there is a critical shortage of gradu- ate engineers and scientists. Under the direction of Dean R. L. Langenheim, the College of Petroleum Sciences and Engineer- ing is trying to meet this need. A new Petroleum Science building, which added stature to the already famed Science and Engineering School, was occu- pied in l95l. The college seeks to graduate engineers who will measure up to the requirements of the industry and help to solve the ever present problems. Ge0i'0gi.vI l.alm'm1 Jlvrazzw' Bez' Dana mme .fperimefl The FACULTY Row one, Iefl to right: F. J. Eikenberry, Englishg Roger P. Fenn musicg Dale B. Fertel, accountingg Loraine S. Frank, home arts F. T. Gardner, chemistry. R0-zu Iwo: Paul J. Graber, accountingg Maj. George T. Grammas ROTCg Laurine Hager, speechg Donald E. Hayden, English Mary Frances Hayden, English. Row three: John A. Hayes. business managerg Arthur D Hestwood. musicg Edward Heuer, geologyg Jessie Hobbs, hostess Robert L. Hobson, psychology. Row four: Alexandre Hogue, artg W. V. Holloway, history Lt. Col. William C. Hornsey, ROTCg E. A. Howard, math. M,f'Sgt. Charles Hudson, ROTC. s 1 lDliAN Al.lSliRT l.l'KKliN of lfvef College nf Frm' Arn EULLEEE nf PI E ARTS The Fine Arts faculty, headed by Dean Albert Lukken, believes that talents rightly trained contribute to the happiness of the individual and enhance community welfare. The provided courses have been created to be a balance between creative skills and academic needs, while meeting individual requirements. Fine Arts is housed in beautiful Tyrrell Hall. Studios and auditoriums are equipped with standard grand pianos. Every facility is given for the most fruitful study. A number of musical organizations, which appear publicly, provide opportunities for de- velopment of their members' musical talent. ,llllillfdlll ,fNz1i'lfr'e ffl 7'll'lL'N fzl1u'f1m'if IH! The FACULTY Rrm' one, left to right: Catherine Hunter, home economics, Raymon C. Ingram, accounting, W. M. jenkins, athletics, Ed Johnson, journalism, Francis jones, music. Roru' tuna: V. Edgar Jones, aero., M, Sgt. Wixi. C. jones, ROTC, Ralph Kaufmann, chemistry, james E. Kirkpatrick, education, Charles J. Klotz, aero. engineer. Row three: Stephen Knezevich, education, Sandor B. Kovacs, Soc., C. A. Levengood, zoology, Marvin E, Lowe, history, Martha Maben, music. Rau' fum: Capt. George W. Martin, ROTC, Carol Y. Mason, geography, Raymond L. Mathieson, physics, Maj. Andrew Mayse, ROTC, Caroline F. McCord, English. f. i :V ffffgef , ' ' .. f 4 41 fgfri ig 6KQQ,k , ,i DEAN L. S. MCLEOD of the Gfmlzmle Diiirizm EH!-H1 ATE HIVISIII The Graduate Division has as its task the providing of advanced study for professional and Cultural purposes. College graduates are assisted by the genial Dean L. S. McLeod. The division was first organized in l953 and has grown rapidly since then. A master's degree is offered in more than fifteen fields. By combining work in the Downtown Division and the summer session, students can secure a masters degree without inter- rupting their regular employment. The department seeks to promote pro- fessional interest, enlarge the knowledge of a given subject-matter field, and contribute to human knowledge by original research. Graduate Jfizdeflli' elim!! H1 Demi 1lIcl.eocf'.s' offive UUE? The FACULTY it-chilli Row one. left to right Fletcher McCord, psychologyg Williain McKee, musicg L. S. McLeod, psychologyg J. B. Miller, MPEg NW. E. Morris, English. Rau' 'l'u'0.' Anne Morrow, secretarial scienceg Getty Kreig Murphy, musicg A. N. Murray, geologyg Russell B. Myers, economicsg Edwin Noble, music. Row three: Major C. D. Oleson, ROTCg Leone Orner, secretarial scienceg MfSgt. Joel Owens, ROTCQ Lyle Owen, economicsg Earl Pettijohn, chemistry. Row four: Bradley Place, artg William S. Price, languageg F. M. Randolph, speechg Rex Rector, psychologyg john C. Reidel, refining. DEAN HARRY W. GOWANS of the Doufntown Divifirm ...ff"' ,A IJUW TIJW IIIVISIIJ The slogan "make your evenings count' has led many to better jobs and greater satisfaction in living. The University of Tulsa Downtown Division has made possible a university education at night for those who work. The school, located in the modern and spacious building in the heart of downtown Tulsa, is an integral part of TU. The aca- demic administration is much the same as that on campus. Instructors are usually regu- lar members of the campus faculty. Courses are offered in many fields and parallel those of day classes. Dean Harry Gowans capably guides both graduate and undergraduate students in this division. The Univerrity of Tulsa downtown divirion building ,.,f.,y-in W , ,.,.. gmt The FACULTY Row one, left to right: Boyd R. Ringo, music, Ivan VU. Roark, mechanical engineer, William E. Roth, mathematics, Bela Rozsa, music, Edward G. Scott, mechanics, W'illiam A. Settle, history. Row two: Riley S. Smith, geology, R. Grady Snuggs, religion, Clevy Strout, language, C. D. Thomas, physics, Ralph W. Veatch, mathematics, Charlotte Waggoner, language. Row three: Marion Waggoner, sociology, A. W. Walker, production, Dan Wesley, Soc., Charles Westgate, music, David Wfestgate, music, Helen Whayne, music. Rout' four: Henry White, downtown division, Bernard Wituclci, athletics, Margaret E. Wright, secretarial science, Major Paul M. Yeager, ROTCg Eugene Zallo, music, Lester F. Zimmerman, English. 5113! ALLEN KING Azlmi12i.rfmziz"e Demi SIIHIIUL nf LAW The University of Tulsa reflects in its origin the cultural development of a nevv state. The School of Law was established as a division of TU in 1943. It is approved by the State Board of Law Examiners, the Oklahoma Supreme Court, and the Ameri- can Bar Association. The program affords an education in the principles of common and statute law. The aim is to fit students for the actual practice of law and the conduct of public affairs to better our government. The student may be an observer in one of the courts of law and profits from the instruction of prominent attorneys and jurists. Dean john Rogers governs the school. JOHN ROGERS. Dorm I. F!-HI LTY Razz' one. lefz to righzx james E. Bush, part time instructor in lawg Joye Clark, downtown division and law librnriang John W. Hager, associate professor of lawg Milton W. Hardy, part time instructor in law. Rauf lim: Roy M. Huff, part time instructor in lawg Edwin S. Hurst, part time instructor in lawg Gerald B. Klein, part time instructor in lawg Philip N. Landa, professor of law. Ruiz' Ibrcc: Travis Milsten, part time instructor in lawg Remington Rogers, professor of lawg W. Preston Wfoodruff, associate professor of lawg Peggy Ann Wilstmn, law secretary. Row one, left lo rigbt: Elizabeth Neely, Susie Spinlc, Sharon Mossberger, Mike Ketcham, Sara Bangert, Lou Ann Ruark. Ron' nw. left to right: Dan Wesley, Tom Nash. Jess Chouteau. flFFICERS Prerizient - - - - MIKE KETCHAM Vice prefiafem' - - - - TOM NASH Cn-ed rice prefidefzl - - - LOU ANN RUARK Secremfy - - - - SHARON MOSSBERGER 7'irearww - - - - SARA BANGERT Chief jmfice - A ---- SUSIE SPINK Smdem '7'C'!dZiU7ZJ' V - - ELIZABETH NEELY l'Something Doing All the Timew might well have been the motto of the 1952-53 Student council. Getting things off to a good start was the council-sponsored All-School Mixer in Sepemberg school spirit rose to an all-time high at mid-day pep rallies in front of McFarlin library and at giant bon-fire gatherings behind Memorial Hallg and something new was added when the ballroom of the Student Activities building was opened after football games for all-school dances. Elections fired the group later in the fall, as each Student council committee carried out its special duty -whether it was measuring 50 feet from the polls for earnest campaigners or judging aspiring cheer leaders. Other Council projects that have long been cherished traditions were the Honors assembly, held just before Christmas, and the springtime highlights- Singfony, Varsity Nite, and Talahi Day. Planning these activities were faculty sponsors, jess Chouteau and Dan Wfesley, I2 committees, and Mike Ketcham, presidentg Tom Nash, vice-presidentg Sharon Mossberger, secretaryg Sara Bangert, treasurerg Susie Spink, chief justiceg and Liz Neely, Student relations chairman. Varsity Nita Bnarll Left lo riglalx Wayne Maxwell, Shirley Barbour, Barbara Smith, Nancy Haynes, Peggy Philp, iiirectorg Wesley Forbis, chairmang Sara Bangzert. Huard uf Puhlicalinns Rau' One, lefl In right! Carlynne Holmes, Sharon Mossberger, Peggy Philp, jim Smith, Walter Price, Erle Hodges, Oscar Kolb, Felicia Hender- son. Rau' Tun. fefl In right: Sara Bangert. Sam Brown, Ed Morris. Ed johnson. Dick Head. Kyle Goddard. Campus Welfare llnmmilten Lal! to 1'iggl1t.' Rita Sliepherrl. Elizabeth Hornsey, Martha McGinnis. Lou Ann Ruark, Phil Bailey. Shirley Ross. lkgiiwff asia f Student Helatiuns Ilnmmittee Sm11di11g.' -lark Cooper, Betty Eddy, Dean Harvey Chase, .less Clltouteau, Bradley Smith, Dean Dari Wfcsley. Sefzlcdg Miss Mary Clay Williarns, Eliza- beth Neely. Eleetiuns Emmmittee Luft In rfglrfx ,lim Ivey, Shirley Oertfe, Susie Spink, Siiarim Moasberslcr, Bobby Maiundcr. Blass Activities Committee Left in righf: Arm Murray, Brad lesson, jim Eclzols, Feliriu Henderson, john Burr, Tom Hud- spctli, jean Made Riley, Tim Farley. Student Promotions Committee Ron' One. left lo right: Kitty .Io Hargrove, Par Thompson, Sally Harrison, Carol Hockenson, Spence Schedler, chairmang Felicia Henderson, and joan Cech. Ron' Tzvo. left to right: Charles Bisett, Jodie Casler, Bill Hull, and Dick Crenshaw. Social Committee Left I0 right: Doris Hillenbrand. Nancy Haynes, Ora Frasier, David Pharr, Mary june Wzxlker, chairman, Phil Russell. Communications Committee Le!! lo riglol: Bill Weinrich, Joe Briscoe, Anne Moughon, Ora Frasier, Monroe Naifeh, chairman: Mary Beth Taylor, Betty Bishop, Rick Wfysocky. and Kenneth East. Hfffyw hffy .lwffuwf Lf Xlwfm xx fffwfmfff ff, NL Xljmmff ljilfvjkl fm fm wfflxmlfflilfg funk mf fzffrle .'1 if , ' um my 1., 'Qt mmfv lirffffww mmf flwzamzl llflfrylv on .1 gfmn' l.'lfflY'! fm ffm ll11f'f'.mJ11w All Daffffll Mfu llfmffx Ill' 1LfL!71'lr L1 fzffffmf YM .,,, ff N 3 .,.,' .ff lfw l'1,fi1'wv'flu nf Hum. fifmzc. !'iqlh'.' llvlflffv lfulf rip ,ufmlf fllfl Lfzmizlg ,J lung 'Wlr N-', is-A Dam l'lm'1'c,1 Clmw zrux cferlcrl .Uri lflfwlcfrrmfifllu. D11 Bcqzfwzmzl lirfrwtfe fuffffred U11 flu' KIVGS Sflmul of Ilia Air LA1 fc T-lH'U6'7' 1'r1fc.v for Kap: ju the ugly 1114111 umltnart. Iirhf,UL L'f1Hfj1l!ft'Il In fn' f7'If7lll'1Il' lm' lwifufilw. D13 uw- 5- 'Ufffff 0111.255 Fffflfh H7117 41 WU-'fL'1'f1 ffflllb- 'Ifuf I'11iu11 f.l11f.xl1m1,v Ifuu 4 . . I1UfI!!L'7' if lfnfmfx c!lI1fl7j!!Q in lfwrm fm hfgfp, fam X A Nf lx'u1nf11lfah1'fnu ffnrwz fifffzlfxlx prvllm up lm' jnrlgw. 11 fcllllfffzlf .xiglvl In 1214111 fm!z'm1.1 of ffm mfe.'w'm . Q 'Once ,r...w-1' HLRZ!!!-2' qlfcwz jmftqrw Mr. and M1111 Wfzflw flefzzzzwvfv III try fu lzrriw' L11 iz ffeffriuzz. ww , .N I - I , V 55' M Q? . VY' .W ,wgffafm--,A:.msQ:M1 PM :gf Qyws. 'WW -1,,f.5 Q 'aw : ' A K A ' 5 -f ,iwlw "lf Q V kr T . -,. .,,, L ., Mum: wiiiiwf-M5955 ' ' Ql"50I'lCL6fi86 Av , we !"' j MARTHA MABEN, Kappa Delta, president, secretary: Sigma Alpha Iota, vice president, secretary: Lantern president: Phi Gamma Kappa: Mortar Board: Mu Phi Epsilon award. HARRIETTE LESTER, Lantern, secretary Mortar Board, secretary: Student Council treasurer: Pi Delta Epsilon. secretary: Sigma Kappa award: Baptist Student Union. M03 'IMO MARY LOU VAN POOL, Aquatic club: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Key correspon- dent: Kendallabrum, assistant business manager: Collegian: Lottie Mabee Hall, president. HELEN WHAYNIZ, Phi Mu: Sigma Alpha Iota, president, treasurer: Orchestra: Opera Wforkshopg Mortar Board: Mu Phi Epsilon award. WESLEY FORBIS, Phi Mu Alpha, president: F.T.A.: Football: 'l' Club: Choir: Opera Wforkshop: Baptist Student Union, president. Q... ag.-, :5'f'f" ,+gs,f 'F E rt U ' Mis---A MARY HUDGENS, Mortar Board: Lantern, PiDE: Home club, vice president: Matrix award: Kappa Kappa Gam president, vice president: Collegian: basketball queen: class ficer. PEGGY PHILP. Delta Gamma, president: Radio Gui Collegian. assistant business manager, assistant editor: V sity Nite director: Cheerleader: Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweethe' JACK FRANCIS, Phi Alpha Theta: Phi Eta Sigma, pre dent, vice president: Pi Gamma Mu. president: Pi Kap Alpha, secretary: l.F.C,: l.R.C.: Kimbrough Scholarship. LC ANN RUARK, Mortar Board, treasurer: Collegian, assists editor: Student Council: KWGS: PiDE: Kappa Kappa Ga ma, Key correspondent: Matrix award. w f- V sin NEELY, Collegian, Newman club, president, Omegag Pi Delta Epsilon, Student Council, chief justice, relations chairman, Mortar Board: Lantern. NELLE Kappa Delta. president: Kendallabrum: Student student relations chairman: TU-Y. vice presidcntg Gamma Kappa: Mortar Board: Dill scholarship. ANNE IHRIG, Mortar Board, vice president, Lantern, i Omega, president, Student Council, secretary: Collegian. istant editor, Cheerleaderg PiDE. vice presidentg class officer. KE KETCHAM, Kappa Alpha: Phi Eta Sigma, treasurer, homore class president, Student Council, president, Rufnex. SARA BANGERT. Chi Omega, secretary, Student Council, treasurer, Collegian, Kendallahrum, cditorg PiDE, president, Lantern, Matrix award. ALAN ERWIN, Lambda Chi Alpha: Engineers Club, Trackg Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Gamma Kappa, Class officer, Mahec honor scholarship. L02 'Ulla BOB REED, S.P.C. l.E,C.: Cheerleaderg Kappa Alpha. president. correspondent, Sword and Keyg Varsity Nite. EELICIA HENDERSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Claii Activities, chairmang Kendallabrum, assistant eclitorg Collegiang Phi Alpha Tera, prc-Jidentz PiDE. treasurer. Q-any 'WF' Rr i fwfi K " ,afyw , ,r.. .. f.,,, 'S rree is M fy, ' 4-5'5 " w ifiwf . . ff 'W 'Wx J-14? WW T '-W' -LW : - Jf gwwff , -, -51' X i kfxf W444.. sQ.,v - - 'aw sw l f fs 'H 'Zig 2- " ' . 'EU , " ' 51 W A f 1 I M U I . 4 Dgho Deho Deho Cohn Botmng Comp Sponso red by Coca a O 'bo ettyj Smlik lbfb X ha Theta Kappa A p roug'5 Sponsored by F f Shelleg Cplftillipo W"15 an Sponsored by Brown D o :Ruby E512 cmclolll .M, we Cpolt Kappa Npho Theta b Vohdevers onsored y ow ber 59 7 N - Y,,,,.,3.: wawmg, 55 if ,yn wk jg W L2 I .ik R fr Wav? l M? uclwg N Nix N I I Z A KOPPG NPN' mem ed by Amed Prkmers sponsor Qgfllevx illevlbravl LOD OYLD Kappa Kappa Gamma Sponsored by Pubhc Servke Company 7 L 3? .0 4 ,df f ff" A 1 fy A ! U 1 H -.- ,, 'Nl I ! 4 5' , I X 1 , I . , f DORIS Hl1.L1sNnRAN11 Kappa Kappa Gumnzu Frmtlmff Queen BARBARA TAULMAN Della Gamma Band Queen 15E'1"1'Y1s DEAN GIs'r Kappa Kappa Gawnm Iiaxieflzaff QIICLWI PA'1"1'l TOLIER Kappa flfplva Them ROTC I1U1lUV4I7'1 Cadcf Cfofmlaf ,C 'QI we 'sf -1 Kg W A .AA al, Q M5- RITA SHEPHERD Kappa Kappa Gamma IFC S11 ecllwaru' AIANIE Roxxusv Delia Defra Defra Alpha Phi ljlllrjllzl .Yz1eefffwa1'l 'S , 1 4 Q Xxx! if 4, 2 J.. :E K 2 2 e F 2 Q 1 ? . 5 I 1 s 5 f , E 5 1 5 i z E1 i x Y 2 4 E , Q I g 3 1 E if 5 ii E 'x r e E ' , s Q F l Q Q e I , 5 MARY NiAI?'l IN, l.L1w!1JL1 fffvf vifplvd S'gf4L1!',fff, IULHJ llffg, l7,,',q, M XM Hl IKQINS. .Szfnmfhfff ffl .f.fjzfu1'l'f1ll flfmgnz, lxlffvfw lxI1jvjw1G'.1H1fm 5l'I1TllfJM,-XS. Xffulfuqm ffl.V1,q1m1l'lv1lfjwlwf. ILM: IL fm lkfm C XHOI.YN ASH. .xl1L'Lfl7L1I7'l H! M,qff141C.!vi, lxlffwfm ,'i!jv!u1'l'fufL1 Aiming!! hihfslkh 2f,MfseeeeeefeU,WH 74QQ Ql Q ff' ' S iv I 1 wr 'C-7' fhh e 3 3 i X ? 2 Q 2 E E 5 3 xx Ng R A Gm 6' ix gi M , - N7 ,,,. QNX?-5-:q. 5 w x ? '33 Q Q. v . T 4 M.. Www M-mv Q . ,, mf tg 'ag A-..,1, gl' ,' QQ' u .QQ , if , . Q' ". - C . w. . 0 ' HH X XI Il I IIHHIJ. fxJ,f'jr.1 .lfflfuf Nu. LL.'!f,1f1. fxiffvfm lxlzfvfnz ffr.lU!7N:1 NVIA FOV! LR, .S1fUlfwL11f ff! lxQ1f'fu1 XIQUIM, L fri Ulm gzz W Y Y IAM-'I Xr.xxl,,xx1w. .N1lLL,'!m1f,' fff IU lwfffuf .i,'fv'f,f, lwfmf I74f.',1 Rim Slllfvlll-.Rn Si,w.f ,Nu gI1eLN'H4!J'I. lmfpfuf lsfpfuf Cnlllllllfl ngineerd 0 -ibidfincfion To recognize high achievement and out- standing contribution to the school among TUVS engineers, a new award was presented this year based on scholarship and participation in extra- curricular activities. Only juniors and seniors of the engineering school were eligible for this award, which will he presented annually. Dean R. L. Langenheim conferred honors this year on Richard McCann, joel Bledsoe, Bernard Gardner, Archie Knight, and Mel Reed. Not pictured is Syd Anderson. ,x Mm Hmm' IfIll'L'I! zmlzffzffzfw sw flu- 17711111 K. Ax 'N C,4l1f4f IJ. Inf. Biff 1141-11 zfuu 117: !7ll1lfll'.N 41.1 Valli Tfnlw iv 1l'IIN7lE'1! .Y11evffn11f'I fn? ffm ,Hffim1'1 3 "" iff Il',r fl Hoe. I Ihfuif 54 4 ha 5 .,.,.k. . 5, Q .Q . , X , . 4 G 'A . -,ev . f in n-.. ."" ,, Q Ki . 'ax ' nk il e fifzmm ffunlnfff hiv Mm 1l11r1'11,z1 firm! Incl- fl ful f'fuu'fua1fw I' ,Ulf lrflfff rl fvllrfrffe' swf' BOOK TWO Pms1.1ciA'1'1oNs TH15 ARTS f'IONORARlliS fJRGANI!A'l'IfJNS A'rH1.12'rlc3s MILITAM Gluslixs ' f Vi?-'QE 1 ,Q if S -3 if O 5- f U 5 f -, W.. ""-Qns-.,,,-.u X ' "nu-..,,-M M v W'-m....lV'-P A-V. Q .t qt ...., Egg Q -1f+....,MWm -A 2: tv 5 9-. 'wQ Q f, Li, . l""' u Y W t- E s y, fx 5 , ' , , , '52 gn 1 . W--Q. fugnwg 1' 'sn nu 1 4: ., 4 ug- 1 W I A, A, ,.,.L., AM: '43 ik awww, lzjllaf ' , ' A, ,Q '- 5 ra: 4 104. g W . S M Y -, ,.L. 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Ulfllllllzfk ul lfu ,ITU T11 1, Y.1r1l- ljhlflry l7m'lx lffflcfffnwfzff rjufm mf L1 ffmzf in flu' Cnlfn' jmmzfu g,S..'f9'r .QA .5 ma ' 'u .3-,V il' "' 4' ik N. .Sfmu time 111 Tlf K-Sip and zlrnliuw. Lxfc 'l4ll7'7IL'7'4 ,law-1 Ramnmz ,'irl11.x'1ru11g and Biff Iihhw' luffp ufilwmziu B 4 f L11 Ifv Wx H4if1If ff1l Alfa muzffield. Brme Riff, and fill! livin: rr ,e . J' 1 .Jr'r nav mr rn 'lifzrcf fx 1 M w" Aw SH? 'WJ HQ nf' ..,.-, N N. H- fw ' k 1 Ts? 252, V pf X' , W - W 'Q A - . pf., 33 ,gg-QA :LW ,, x ,, K.: 1 fV.- . -'.' ' N-f 33 - 'Q Q. 5359- W' :M fx 1 2, 1 ig W v Lk . . :5.. W 'J aw gg as .N Y -R.-1 WX Je . X .W pg-Q. Sara Bangerr. editor Burt Holmes, business manager Razz' One. fef! to rittghfx Carol Nan McDonald. Theresa XWaste, Elizabeth Hornsey, Sue Wfilborn, Martha McGinnis, Carol Hoclcenf son. Pat Pinches, Bettye Gist, Ron' Tzw. lef! to right: Sara Bangert, Betty Eddy, Judy Holland, LoRene Washburn, Margaret Frame, Alice Sue Morris, Shirley Knost, Betty Perkins, Sarah Ann Smith, Elizabeth Bird. R011'Three. lef! to right: Barbara Smith, Anne Moughon, Mary Catherine Harris, Susann Snyder, Gregg james, Rick Wfysocky, Rita Shepherd, Shirley Swan, jane Phillips, Martha Neudorff, Beverly Dana. Roll' 1701112 lei! lo 7'f,Qf'lf.' Sara Pellow, Bill Weinrit'l1, Philip Russell, Ray Rogers, Louis Shea, George Kane, Alice janssen, Oscar Kolb, Mary jo Hunt. 1953 KE D LLABR M Sara Bangert headed the 1952-53 year- book staff and with her supervision a remarkable thing happened-every deadline was met. An orientation program from the very first kept the questions from the many reporters to a minimum and promoted a smooth working group, both on the editorial and business staffs. Burt Holmes took on the responsibility of handling the business end this year with Carlynne Holmes as his as- sistant. Oscar Kolb, who attended the Intercolle- giate Press Association convention in New York as a delegate from the Kendallabrum, and Felicia Henderson served as assistant editors. Without the help of Barbara Smith, who incidentally was always on the job, little copy would have been in to the printer on time. Shirley Knost and Louis Shea took charge of the sorority and fraternity sections and Susie Spink had the position of beauty editor. Susie contacted Peggy Dow, who was the Kendallabrum beauty judge this year. Regular meetings were held on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 12 o'clock and were usually accompanied by sandwiches, hamburgers, and malts. Over 500 pictures had to be sorted and taken to the printer. Alphabetizing the differ- ent classes, writing stories and cutlines, and entering all the photographs in the makeup book took most of the editor's time. Lyle Turner, engraving editor, kept his car fairly empty of gasoline taking Sara to the printers to enter a new picture or story in the "dummy" A special "thank you" from everyone for Mr. johnson, our faculty advisor. Without his help and advice the yearbook would still be in the same place it was when the year started. Photographers Ronnie Seals and Lewis .larrett did most of the photo work with assistance from Mary June 'XWa1ker in ar- ranging the pictures. Top: The assistants Felicia Henderson. Carlynne Holmes. Oscar Kolb. illfddlex Editor Kolb tries to put staff members Mary Walker, Gabby ,Iones and ,Iudy Holland straight on class picture panels. Belair: Mishap at the beauty queen reception! The coffee pot "exploded"g Bangert. Spink and Henderson "mop up." f-at W. - -"f . i,,,,gi, A k f 1 ffw 4 ' - KE? 4 -ay - -ye 2 ' i Q, Ag., ,g,,5,,, W 4463194 ff, , 'A 2 Q :lf 2 4 uf? ,NE t .-.fir 'W -.El ,lr 3' I I , ,Vs .,rj5,,A Dick Hcmgh Cdimr W'alrcr Pritc, husiricss nunager 1 R014 0110. left fn r'i,zlal.' Anne Wiitkins, Barbara Yeakey, Ann Grxvca. Sara Henson, Ann Murray, Kyle Gotltlirtl, Mirgaret Annt Graham, Ann Huluhey, Sabra Smith, Ruth Ann Rawlins, Shirley Blcilsoc, Kathy Skalnik, China Arhy. Carolyn Moyer, George Wfyatt. Run Tun, lvl! In fi,ql1f.' Betty Montgomery. Harry Orhaugh. Dick Brewster, Bill Bennett. Dick Bray, Roger Berg, 'loc Cummim, Bill Poole, jake Roherts, Dirk Hcatl, Erle Hodges, Charles Hammer, john Smith. lI0llEGIA Editor-in-chief Dick Head put out a notable Collegian this year, aided by a staff of green freshmen and seasoned veterans. The freshmen worked hard for an hour's credit in Journalism I or Journalism II. The veterans, who once were freshmen, too, hung around because the Collegian spirit had crept into their blood. Among the oldsters were assistant editors Kyle Goddard and Erle Hodges. Erle heard Uncle Sam calling, though, in the form of a Marine recruiting officer. and so his place was taken at mid-term by Peggy Philp. Walter Price headed the Collegian's financial department as business manager. His assistants were Peggy Philp and Jim Smith. Barbara Yeakey took over late in the year when Peggy moved to the editorial staff. Covering the Golden Hurricane through football, basketball, baseball, tennis was sports editor, Chuck Wfheat, whose weekly column was always one of challenge as well as praise to the team. "Lookin' XVith Lukken" highlighted the social events of the week. Romayne Lukken was the author of the spritely gossip column. Also featured on the society page was the now famous "Hitchin' Post," the weekly rec- ord of steady, pinned, and engaged couples. jean Marie Riley did a good job of combining business with society in her advertising column for Brown-Dunkin, which featured a different sorority pledge each week modeling Brown-Dunkin fashions. Snapping the Collegian photos was shutter-bug Lewis jarret, who has had valuable experience on the Tulsa Tribune, and Oscar Kolb. All in all, it was a good, smooth running year, a year marked with many sleepless Tuesday nights but not marred by mishaps. Top: The Tuesday night gang gets out another issue. illiddleg linter- prising reporters get an interview from Mrs. Hobbs. Botmnzg The assistants, Erle Hodges. Kyle Goddard, ,lim Smith and Peggy Philp. l -:uw-ww vw ,,gqi,.!"f'-a. 4 4'llfeQ',rM-it 61. , . --.0 -. an A.. ,.-. .AM fm 1 I A corner familiar to all journalism SfLltlCflI5'lNll'. blulinsouk ultim- INV .ew i ii X i ,W 5 X wxi .. A 'Ml-I" F flf1f1I't'. fb!!! PiDlf pledges umgrzitularc each cmrhcr aftcr rcceiviny rruilirimml plcslggc hats, flfmzmf. figfif, Clwflcc Timvl M 45 2 ........... Q Nl 1......f i.....- - Q gn, 1 S....f i.-a 2......i S.........L f.......,1. 'ij G...-L L in, ii M K ii Sfmlwiff look over Ilya U7lfIl71'.Kk lafwl mf! zlixplaj' THE HTS Q XY'ayne Maru'-ell. Bette Davis and Bill Bennett cut up in "Cfhiclien in fl e Rullf' I3efnu'g Bill Bennett in "Rip Van Wixlkle" at a E T U THEATER Entertaining the audience is not the only aim of the University of Tulsa theater. Adding to the students educational opportunities, and giving instruction not only to the actors but also to the observer are primary goals of the TU theater department. For these reasons a wide diversification of dramatic types is chosen for the productions during the year. The roles in these plays are not limited to speech students, but the tryouts are open to all TUers. Students from other departments in the college are often active in the drama workshop. Housed in Kendall hall, the theater depart- ment at TU is one of the most complete in the southwest. The theater's costume department is unusually large and developing rapidly. Elizabethan drama, modern comedy, melo- drama and musical drama were included in the l952-53 season, which opened in October with Maxwell Andersorfs "The Star Wagon.'i In November "Master Skylark" by Edgar XV. Bur' rill was given and taken on tour to various schools in the city. "You Touched Mel" by Tennessee Wfilliams was presented in Decem- ber, and Dion Boucicalutls famous "Rip Van Wfinkleu given here in Febraury was taken on tour. ln March 'ilsaburnam Grove," an English comedy by B. Priestly was given, followed by the last play of the season, "The Knight Riderf' a premier of the original play by Beaumont Bruestle and Charles Swier, presented here in April. Wayne Maxwell gets a makeup iob from Sari Smith wi .. 4' ii i 1' ' mm- ggi? 'I ,loyce Moore, ,loc Duca, and program director Dick Garcia work up their weekly program Chief engineer Vern Rodgers helps students Bob Klingingv and Ralph Bardgett learn the techniques of the KWGS control room GS Since KWGS-FM came on the air back in l947, it has lived up to the purposes of a radio station--serving and entertaining the public. KXWGS offers a variety of programs pre- sented through expanded facilities, including three broadcast studios, a remote control room, a combination control room-studio, an audito- rium studio, two remote studios and a master control room. Located in the theater building, KWGS is staffed and operated by the following students: Richard Garcia, program director, Vern Rod- gers, chief engineer, Ralph Bardgett, promotion director and special events director, Donald Brewer, production director, Max Nalley, news editor, Hugh Pierce, sports director, Joyce Moore, continuity editor, Nancy Greaves, traffic manager, Lou Ann Ruark, women's director, and Ron Greene, chief announcer. Promoting interest in radio and in high professional standards are primary purposes of TU's Radio Guild. Composed of students who have completed two semes- ters work in two fields of radio, Radio Guild met on the fourth Thursday of each month, encouraging the exchange of ideas in the field. Established on the Uni- versity of Tulsa campus in 1947, Radio Guild joined in the celebration of KWGS's fifth anniversary in the fall. Members banded with the personnel of Theta Alpha Phi, honorary dramatics fraternity, to present the Speech department Christmas party in December. The joint group gave a program satirizing the activities of the Speech and Radio departments and the personalities prominent in those fields at TU. A highlight of the second semester was the Speech department's reception for TV star Sara Berner. Radio Guild conferred hono- rary membership on Miss Berner and presented her with a pin of recognition. Members again joined Theta Alpha Phi in the spring to wind up the year with the annual Speech banquet. Under the direction of President Bud Davis, Vice-president Max Nalley, Secretary Joyce Moore and Treasurer Dave Davis, Radio Guild stressed that participation in radio activities is open to all TU students and is not confined to radio majors. Sponsors for the group were Ben Henneke and F. M. Randolph. HADIU GUILD Prefident ,,,.,,r. ,,,,r,, . BUD DAVIS Vice president.. .,,,, . W MAX NALLEY Secretary ..,t. . .... JOYCE MOORE TreaJurer........ r,r, .DAVE DAVIS R010 One. left lo right: F. M. Randolph, Don Brewer, Nancy Greaves, Lou Ann Ruark, Dick Garcia, Peggy Philp, Logan Boltz, Mel Christerson. Rota' Tzro. left to tight: Robert W. Perry, Hugh Pierce, Gregg James, Ralph Bardgett, Beaumont Bruestle, Bud Davis, Max Nalley . . .. V, i ' - s ..... N, . ...... .. . was ,......f,,, , W H A TU's Golden Hurricane Band, producers of the famous "golden tone," began its year's activities by electing Delta Gamma Barbara Taulman band queen. Band members sparked a determined campaign during De- cember to raise transportation funds for the TU-Florida game in the Gator Bowl New Year's Day. Attention was attracted in downtown Tulsa as members stood on street corners playing their band instruments+-but Tulsans cooperated, and enough money was contributed for the trip. The band also traveled to Houston in Octo- ber with the Golden Hurricane. Sections of the regular and the swing band added color to pep rallies and played for basketball games, as well as contributing spirit to all the home football games. A familiar sight was the blue, gold and red spectacle of the marching band in half-time maneuvers. A concert early in March at Springfield, Missouri, an entirely student-directed concert in the spring, and the playing for commence- ment exercises completed band activities for the second semester. The band elected Danny Fisk, Korean war veteran finishing his fourth year in the music school, as its president. Twirlers of l952-53 were Ramona Armstrong, Sandra Gaddy, jo Ann Cole, Ann Arm- strong, and Sharon Mossbergerg Drum Major was ,Ierrold Lawless. Roger Fenn is director of the band. Roger Fenn, director l'IfRSONNlfl..' john Adair. Doris Armstrong, jerry Armstrong, Ramona Armstrong, Roger Balsters, james T. Banks, Charles Beesley, ,lim Belt, Bill Bennett, Bill Bowles, Bill Bragdon, Ronald Brenner, Buddy Bryant, Bobbie Lou Bullard, john Bush, Don Campbell, john W. Campbell, Don Carroll, james Carroll, Frank Chilton, Patricia Cobb, ,lo Ann Cole, Richard Crenshaw, Neil Culp, -Joe Cummins, Billy Daniels, Diane Deardorf, Charles Dreger, George Dutton, james Fenn, Bill Fisher, Danny Fisk, Sandra Gaddy, James Glenn, john B. Godwin, Allen Green. George Gregory, Eddie Grimes, Charles Hall, Ronald Harper. Wyman Hart. Hardie Hartung. Charles Hill, Norman Hinton. Robert Hirsch, Bob Holland. Charles Holmes, Richard Hudson. ,Iolene -lohnson, Gabrille Jones. Gerald Kasting, Bruce Kennedy. Tommy King, Gordon Kirby. Jerrold Lawless, Bob Lees, Ken Lyon, Melba Martin. IIo'm'd McCrary. Kathryn Mclilroy, George Mitchell, Richard Mitchem, Sharon Mossberger, Vaughan Packer, ,loan Pane, Stanton Plumlee, -lane Potter. B. XV. Proft, VC'ayne Pugh, Larry Rainbolt, Howard Rice, Dorothy Rinehart, Don H. Rowe. Don Russell, Alpha Savenius. Travis Schendel, j, Robert Seelye. Charles Smith, William Smith, Mona Stark, Sandra Stephens, Afranda Tomason, Gene Thompson. Ann Turner, Roger Van Dennende. james Watson, john Yandell Fira! Violin: Lilajane Hiatt, jim Brauninger, Bob Leekley, Mary Ellen Whitfortl. Saundra Reber, Carol Ann Bratton, Connie Propst. Serum! Violin: Leonard Ramrus, Kay Davis, joy Lou Hursh, Betty Perkins, Marilyn Anne Niekamp, Elizabeth XX'elker. Gloria Edwards, Don Russell, Carlene Ward. Mary Sue Wells, Richard Proctor. Viola: Helen Wlhayne. ,lim Economou, .lerrold Lawless, Donna Wattenbarger, john Cornish. Cello: E. B. jeremias, George Gregory. Beverly Btandes, Sarah Genung. Otto F. C. Wliesener. Zelpha Ruth Harrison, Eugene Zallo. Barr: jim Glenn. ,lames Carroll, Donald Havas. Flare: Kay Kennedy Jane Benedict. Belba Jeanne Martin. Portola: Melba Jeanne Martin, Oboe: Richard Rubinstein, Sandra Stephens, Alpha Savenius. Ezzglirb Horn: Sandra Stephens. Clarinet: Eddie Grimes, Pat Wilscmn, Dorothy Rinehart. Gerald Kasting. I3t1,ooon.' Bob Swearingin, Anne Elizabeth Turner, Afranda Thomason. French Ilorzf: George Mitchell, Lee Green, Charles Hall. ,lim Banks. Bobbie Bullard. 'I'r1n1zpef.' Gordon Kirby, Dick Crenshaw, Ronald Brenner. Tmzzzbmzex jerry Armstrong. Ken Lyon, Don Campbell. Tl1!7tl.' Hardie Hartung. T,1'mpa11i.' Bruce Kennedy. Percu.r.ri0r1.' john Adair. Ronald Shirey. Harp: Roger Taylor. Lorraine Byman. The University of Tulsa Symphony Orches- tra is a training organization for aspiring orchestra musicians and music teachers. It provides practical experience in the performance of orchestral literature. William E. Mckee, french horn instructor and professor of music history, and Max M. Wfaits, piano and flute instructor, are co-conductors of the ensemble. Each conductor took charge of one-half of the rehearsal period, which was held each Tuesday evening. Two Tulsa concerts were given in Kendall Hall auditorium, one on October 29, and the other on May 13. Also, an out-of-town concert was presented at the Oklahoma Military Acad- emy at Claremore. Consistent with its policy of playing the best in American music, both old and new, the orchestra includes at least one composition by an American composer on each concert. Com- posers whose compositions were heard include Samuel Barber, Aaron Copeland, Howard Hanson, XY'illiam McKee, Elie Seigmeister, and XV alter Piston. The group is composed of students, faculty members, and other interested Tulsans. Richard Wcvocls was manager for the year. UHEHESTHA lfl E ARTS EHUIH Premlenrr c cccc c Louis BALLARD Vice prermfenz or L or KENNETH Fox Secretary-trearurer ,,,, , ,,,. PAT MCPHERSON Composed principally of fine arts students, this group of around fifty songsters met at ll o'clock in Kendall hall auditorium on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday mornings in regular class periods. The director of the choir was Arthur Hestwood. During each year, the University of Tulsa mixed choir performs a major choral work such as an oratorio. "Stabat Mater" by Rossini and "Requiem" by Faure were presented the first semester. These two musical works which required countless hours of practice are familiar to music lovers and are classed among the best in choral works. l'Elijah" by Mendelssohn and "The Creation" by Hayden were the performances presented second semes- ter. "Elijah" is one of the greatest oratorios and "The Creation," according to musical experts, is technically more difficult than Handel's "Messiah" The oratorios featured at least ten soloists selected from the personnel of the choir on the basis of their talent, and were presented in concert style. Officers chosen by the choir for the year 1952-195 3 were Louis Ballard, president, Kenneth Fox, vice- president, Pat McPherson, secretary and treasurer, Marilyn Caldwell and Richard Chronister, social chair- men, and Sarah Ann Smith and Ronald Shirey, librari- ans. Richard Chronister also served as accompanist for the choir. PERSONNEL: Louis Ballard, Pauline Ann Barnes, jane Benedit, jerry Bethel, Elizabeth Bird, Beverly Brandes, Marilyn Caldwell, Don Campbell, Lottie Kay Clark. Carol Copeland, Vince Daugoria, Virgil Dominic, Nancy Earl, Pope Economou, Billy Evans, Kenneth Fox, joe Galbraith, Jean Ann Gentis, Mary Ann Gregg, Emily Sue Hall, Emily Sue Harlan, Judy jones. Nancy Kasring, Bob Lee, Patricia McPherson, Jane McCullough, Pattie Sue McGill, Ernie Minson, R, Vaughan Packer, William Parks, Carolyn Peeples, Peggy Philp, David Dale Pride, Connie Propst, Arthur Reinking, joe Don Richardson, Rosemary Roark, Eldon Rudd, Barbara Shultz, Ronald Shirey, Sarah Ann Smith, Selina Wagner, jo Ann White, Gerald Whitney, Mark Wiedemman, Betty Williford PERSONNEL: Ramona Armstrong, Louis Ballard, Pauline Barnes, jane Benedict, Marilyn Caldwell, john Cecil, Richard Chronister. Carol Copeland, John Doremus. Nancy liarl. Williaiti Fisher. Wesleyf Fotbis, Kenneth Fox, Mary lillen Fox, jean Ann Gentis, Nancy Klingensmith, Phyllis Mckinley, Patricia McPherson, Ed Ben McCullough, Ernie Minson, Carolyn Peeples, Pattie Perry, J. Pettipool, Peggy Philp, Patrick Poole, Connie Propst, Dale Pride, Arthur Reinking, Eldon Rudd, Barbara Shultz, Sarah Ann Smith, Afranda Tomason, Dwain Tomberlain, Jo Ann White, Gerald Whitneyr. Mark Vifeidemrnan, Betty Wlilliford. To make local appearances at clubs, civic and special organizations is a big part of the job for TU's nationally-famous radio choir. Each week the radio chorus was responsible for several local broadcasts, and at Christmas they gave three national broadcasts over ABC. Through the facilities of campus station KVUGS- FM, recordings were made for the National Association of Educational Broadcasters. T Under the direction of Arthur Hestwood, the radio choir has completed its seventh year on the campus. The choir consists of forty carefully selected students who are chosen on a competitive basis. The choiris annual spring concert is an eagerly awaited presentation-their popularity is not only in Tulsa, for every year the Sapulpa Lionls Club invites the chorus to come to Sapulpa to give their concert. The climax of the year comes when the chorus leaves for its eastern tour. For four years the choir has Arthur Hesfwnoti, tiifet-for made this trip, including an appearance at Radio City in New York, a visit with Fred XX7aring at Shawnee Inn on the Delaware, presentation of several concerts, and ending with a quick tour of the nation's capital. UIU EHIQHH HT ST UE TS LEAGUE OFFICERS Pfemlwzf ARTHUR REINKING Vita f7I'6Jifll'C'7If . BEVERLY DANA Although founded in the spring of l952, the Art Students League has more than thirty members and is growing steadily. Its purpose is to create "greater understanding and cooperation within the art depart- ment between the students and faculty." Amid a swirl of social events, art discussions, and other projects, the Art Student's League climaxed a year of hard work and fun with its annual all-school Beaux Arts ball, Feb. I4. Known on campus as the most colorful occasion of the year, the ball consisted ef TU students under fanciful headdresses. Lithographs and silk screen prints, contributed by Alexander Hogue and Wfoody Cochran, art instructors, were the prizes. Offering more than merely the aspects of a social organization, the league is open to all students who are interested in any type of aft work. Throughout the year their calendar is filled with regular activities and lectures and various art projects that the club works on as a whole. Tours to Philbroolt and other places of artistic interest were conducted many times instead of regular meetings. Every year the art students plan and decorate Beaux Arts ball for the enjoyment of the whole student body. Sponsor for the Art Student's League was Bradley E. Place. Ron' ww, left lo riglilx Nancy Musgrave, Kay Davis, Wancla Tnney, Peggy Cullen, Mike Harder, Marilyn Larner, Martha McGInni::. Betty Duncan. Rn11'lur1. fall to righix Bradley Placf. David Lockwood. joe Beeler, Philip Russell, Bill O'Btien, Tom Tipping, Ray Rogers. Arthur Reinking, Warren Millard. XX"uody Cochran. gs-ai fQ,Y lf Ut 5-Al 57 Q mer jmze Rozrlej' and LLIIWA1' Miller zmtcb for coming czfemir H0 UR RIES A N T E R Lantern, sophomore scholastic honor society for women, has been active on the TU campus since 1930. Each autumn a few sophomore girls proudly wear the yellow silk badge that identifies them as new members of Lantern. The purpose of Lantern is to encourage interest in high scholarship. The group also serves the school by ushering at school functions during Senior week, serving as hostesses for groups visiting the campus, and guiding propective University of Tulsa students when they are taking scholarship examinations on campus. To earn a place in the organization a girl must OFFIIIERS Iliwmfeazf AIEAN MARIE RILEY have completed at least 5U hours with an over-all B Sew-tfmrg-1m1.i-ffm' s.s,. SHIRLEY ANN Ross average during her freshman year at TU. Lantern is sponsored by Mortar Board, national honorary scholastic and service society for senior women. The members of Mortar Board invite the soph- omore girls who are eligible to a dinner in the fall, serving them and giving them their badges of recog- nition. Last fall thirty-seven sophomore girls, the largest number ever to be initiated in TUVS history of Lantern, attended this dinner of honor. Following the plan of Mortar Board, the offices of Lantern are filled by the girls with the highest grade averages for their freshman year. Sponsor of the group is Miss Mary Clay Wfilliams. Ron' One. left In riglalx Charlene Putsche, Sarah Ann Smith, Sandra Stephens, Mary Martin, Betty Perkins. Mary Samaras, jean Marie Riley, Carol Hoclcenson, ,Io Ann Mack, Pat Kemnitz. Ron' Tim, fefl In rfghl: Ora Frasier, Shirley Ross, julie Wartl. Shirley Alldredge, Lou Ellen Yeoman, Luann Wilder, Mary Lou Foster, Betty Willifiiril, Sharon Sawyer, Pope liconomou. Run' Three, left lo right: Gabbie jones, Annie Laurie Veatch, Evelyn Branchcomb, Anne Moughon, Shirley Knost, Beverly Dana, Ann Wright, Shirley Simpson, Mary Catherine Harris, Susann Snyder, Barbara Smith, Nancy Klingensmith , , . , 1 -511 1 Rout' One. left to rigblx Nelle Nickell, LuAnn Ruark, Connie Garber, JoAnne Ihrig, Hartiette Lester, Nancy Greaves. Ron' Two, left lo right: Helen Whayne, Martha Maben, Elizabeth Neely, Mrs. W. S. Price, Miss Carol Y. Mason, Miss Mary Clay Williams, Bette Davis, Mary Hudgens Mortar Board is nationally recognized as the highest ranking honor society for women on the American college campus. It is the highest honor the University of Tulsa can bestow on senior women. Membership selection is completed in the spring of the year with a surprise tapping ceremony. Require- ments for membership include a grade point average of 5.0, the rendering of actual service to the school, and demonstration of leadership in campus activities. Only those women are considered who are in the second semester of their junior year and in the fourth semester of their work at the University of Tulsa. Mortar Board sponsors the annual Lantern Dinner each fall in honor of all sophomore women who have attained a grade point average of 3.0. Each winter the group gives a Junior Honors Tea, honoring all junior women with a 3.0 grade point average. The organiza- tion also sponsors faculty-student coffee hours. Mortar Board's 83rd chapter was installed at TU two years ago when the petition of Senior Staff, local honor society, was accepted. Martha Maben was the first delegate to the national convention in Colorado. O Prerident . Vice president Secrelary ..,. 7'reurm'e1' .. . Hiftoritzn MURT FFIC ERS CONNIE GARBER . rrr. jo ANN1: IHRIG HARRIETTE LESTER LOU ANN RUARK NANCY GREAVES B0 RD L 'H ,gg i r Ninas e. QM 'Erik 5 M .. My ' Q . 4 If 1v,,.,,.V ' 51' V , fm, - as al MQ, 'live WM, W- ag .M . msn was ,. s, AW., fm , 1 My .i la. W K In me , ln" N' 4 WI sa yi I as 5 .xx- l i Fla '21, .Q .. 'Zi 5' 21 ' Ht . .. W3 5 . kr I- .. V, "A""""'f-N--1-.... - -w....11. .,......--1-w,..aA...r, LPH PHI UMEG Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity composed of college and university men who are or have been previously affiliated with the Boy Scouts of America. The purpose of the fraternity, as set forth in the National Con- stitution, is "To assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to devel- op friendship and promote service to humanity." APO renders service in four major fields: to the student body and faculty, to youth and community, to members of the fraternity, to the nation as participating citizens. And to belong, one must have had previous training in scout- ing, a desire to render service to others, and satisfactory scholastic standing. The first chapter of Alpha Phi Omega was established in 1925 at Lafayette college, Easton, Pennsylvania. The fraternity has steadily grown throughout its twenty-eight years' history. Beta Pi chapter is the University of Tulsa affiliate of APO. Meeting on alternate Tuesdays, the group held both business and social meetings. Members of APO operated polls for student elections and took over the Student Activities building cloakroom for social functions. They also served as hosts for visiting individuals and groups to the campus. At the beginning of each semester they run the student book exchange where TU students sell their used books. This year APO sponsored the "Ugly Man" contest, in which the voting was done by mone- tary votes. The proceeds of the contest went to the television set for the Student Activities building. Faculty advisors include jess Chouteau, Ivan Roark, XV. S. Price, Wfalter Stuermann, L. F. Zimmerman, and XV. E. Morris. Run One. left lo right: Bill Blair. Jess Chouteau, advisorg David Crowell, Ken East, J. A. Hawkinson, Sia Honair. Rau' Tzro, left to right: Gregg jamea, Scott Letcher, Neil Linn, Keith Miller, Larry Miller, Monroe Naifeh. Razz' Three. feft in riglal: Ed Nesser, Dr. W. S. Price, ZlLlVlSOI'Q Ed Smith, Bob Strain, Art Uhl, Rick Wyscicky, Dr. Lester Zimmerman, advisor. PHI G MM KAPPA OFFICERS Preridenz 4 7 , . DR. C. D. THOMAS Vice prericient. .,.,,,,,,,, DR. CAROL Y. MASON Secretary-Treasurer.. . MISS SARA BURKHART Phi Gamma Kappa is TU's oldest honorary frater- nity. It is also the highest ranking campus group. In order to be eligible for membership in Phi Gamma Kappa a student must have completed 87 hours with a grade point average of 3.5, or 100 hours with a grade point average of 3.25. Additional requirements for membership in this society include a rank among the upper ten percent of the graduating class and the completion of two years of college work at TU. All faculty members who are initiates of Phi Beta Kappa or of Sigma Xi are also eligible for membership in Phi Gamma Kappa. An initiate tea is given by the fraternity in January to honor those who were elected to membership during the fall semester. The other annual event of Phi Gamma Kappa is the May Banquet, which honors those elected to membership during the spring semester. The formal initiation for the year's entire group of initiates is the main feature of this banquet. Phi Gamma Kappa was founded at the University of Tulsa in 1920. It exists for the sole purpose of pro- moting excellence in scholarship in all scholastic fields. Rout' One. lef! to rigbl: H. D. Chase, Martha Maben, Harriett Barclay, J. E. Kirkpatrick. Row Two, left to right: Nelle Nickell, Shirley Anne Elkins, D. E. Berry, Jr., Mary Clay Williams, C. D. Thomas, D. J. Ladas, Ralph Kaufmann, A. E. Sumpter. Row Three, left to right: R. james Unruh, A. N. Murray, A. P. Blair, Roger D. Taylor, Edward Heuer, Bob M. Reedy, Alan Erwin Ron' One. lefl 10 right: Don Erickson, R. D. Wesleyf, Marv Hagen, jerry Zink. Ron' Tivo, Iefi Io righl: Ronnie Gates, Tom Nash, Bradley Smith, Albert McPike Dr. Donald Hayden, English professor and faculty advisor for Phi Eta Sigma, sponsored this national or- ganization on the University of Tulsa campus this year. Dr. Hayden explained that the sole purpose of the group is to recognize freshmen who have made an excellent showing in their scholastic work at the University. Usually the organization has only three meetings a year, unless a special business meeting has to be called. Two smokers are held for the newly elected freshmen. In order to become a memher of this honorary freshman fraternity one must have either an over-all 3.5 average for the year or a 3.5 average for their first semester. In the spring a formal banquet is held for all the new members. One of the projects of Phi Eta Sigma is to distribute pamphlets entitled "Hints on How to Studyu to the freshman orientation classes. The organi- zation was founded on the University of Tulsa campus in 1948. Brad Smith served as president of the group this year with Thomas Nash as his vice-president. Marvin Hagan acted as secretary and treasurer. Bernie Gardner, senior advisor, helped plan the smokers and distribute the study guides. OFFICERS Prerident ., . Vice preridevzl .... Set'1'etarj'-Tffeamrer Senior fzfirimr PHI ET BRADLEY SMITH D ..ToM NASH D MARVIN HAGEN BERNARD GARDNER SIGM QXTY O HAND 5' QQQX 5 1 . ' 1 V. by Ze W ,iw L imivlllg at 1' 'TMS K PPA K PP PSI Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary fraternity for college bandsmen, is concerned chiefly with service to the band and the maintaining of high standards in band work. lt attempts to foster a close relationship between college bands and promote a high average of attainment by the performance of good music and selection of worthwhile projects. The Tulsa University chapter has twenty- two active members. This chapter is recognized throughout Oklahoma for its hospitality to visiting bands. Wfhen the Oklahoma A. 8a M. band visited the campus, it was served refresh- ments by the fraternity. During the 1952-1953 school year the fraternity planned to sponsor a solo and en- semble clinic for high school bandsmen. When the regional marching contest rolled around, many members of the fraternity were seen help- ing the officials with setting up schedules and other activities involved in a contest of this type. Only two Kappa Kappa Psi chapters in the nation have an active Mother's Club. The Tulsa chapter is proud to be one of the two. The fraternity appreciates the splendid work the club is doing and has done in the past. Last year the club presented Kappa Kappa Psi a wire recorder which has been used many times. In command of the Tulsa chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi were Jerry Armstrong, president, Bob Lees, vice president, B. W. Proft, secretary, and Gordon Kirby, treasurer. Row One. left to right: jerry Armstrong, Jim Belt, Bill K P P Daniels, Charles Dryer, Danny Fisk. Row Tivo. lefl to right: jim Glenn, Larry Hartfeloler, Rich- K P P ard Hudson, Gerald Kasting, Bob Lees. Rau' Three, left to right: Neil Linn, Ernest Minson, George Mitchell, David Peavy, B. W. Proft, Bob Seelye. P S I PI DELT 0 F Preridefzf .. Vice Preridenl. Secretary 7,,, 'heawirer Hirtoriun. I EPSIl0 CERS SARA BANGERT . DICK HEAD .. SUE WILBORN FELICIA HENDERSON MEI. CHRISTERSON Wfhat is a B W O C? Signs such as this and adver- tisements found in the Collegian during the month of April had the freshman students wondering if the editor had lost his mind. However, it was just an advertising scheme for what the PiDE's consider the biggest day on campus. BXVOC stands for "Big Wfheel on Campusu and the main social function presented by PiDE is the Big Wfheel Meal. Every year all the big wheels on cam- pus are panned by the members of Pi Delta Epsilon in a script that the members write themselves. This de- lightful event occurs on Talahi day and as much fun is had by the wheels watching themselves being mimicked as by the PiDE's who are acting the skit out. S onsored b Prof. Ed ohnson the or anization P Y v 3 is open by invitation to students who have spent one year or more on one of the school publications. Pi Delta E silon is the oldest colle iate honorar 'ournalism P 8 Y J fraternit in existence. Y Other events of importance sponsored during the school year by the youthful journalists include promo- tion of TU Press Day and many parties and informal get-togethers. Sara Bangert served as president this year. Dick Head was vice president and Sue Wilborn, secretary. Rau' One. Ief! zo right: Mary June Walker, Betty Perkins, Margaret Frame, Mary Hudgens, Jean Marie Riley, Elizabeth Hornsey, Romayne Lukken, Margaret Anne Graham, Sara Bangert. Row Two, left lo rigbl: Barbara Smith. Mary Ann Sherley, Mary Lou Foster, Mary Catherine Harris, Sally Harrison, Anne Moughon, Dorothy Caldwell, JoAnne Ihrig, Sue Wilborn, Peggy Philp, Sue Spink, Felicia Henderson, Carol Nan McDonald. Rau' Three. left 10 'fight Nancy Greaves, Patrick Poole, Elizabeth Neely, jack Brockman, Gregg james, Marvin Southwick, Dick Head, Bob Meade, Walter Price, Bill Butler, Ed Morris, Ed Johnson. ETUUUUUT ng. M? f.- fa li Row One, left to right: Rex Rector, Bess Piggott, Sara Bangert, Bob Dennis, Fred Manasco. Row Two. Iefl to riglai: Robert Hobson, Carl White, Lum H. Moore, L. S. McLeod, A. L. Weiner, David Cohen, Jerome Gessert, Psi Chi is the national honorary psychology fra- ternity. In order to be eligible for membership in the University of Tulsa chapter of the society a student must have completed at least 15 hours in psychology with a minimum grade average of 3.25. His grade aver- age requirement in all other courses is a 3.0 at least, and psychology must be the area of concentration. The aims of the fraternity are to stimulate interest in the field of psychology and to encourage and to maintain high scholarship among the individual mem- bers in all academic fields. Psi Chi was founded at a meeting of the American Psychological Association at Yale University, New Ha- ven, Connecticut, in 1929. The University of Tulsa chapter was established on January ll, 1946, under the sponsorship of Dean L. S. McLeod. Regular business meetings were held monthly. These meetings featured programs of guest speakers who discussed various aspects of psychology and related fields. Two initiations were held. Plans for the spring semester included a spring picnic and a tea honoring new members. OFFICERS Premienz.. ..... .... ...... R 0 BERT DENNIS Vice pfemienz.. .... .... .... F R ED MANASCO Secretary and treasurer. .......... BESS PIGGOTT PSI CHI SIGMA MPH IOT Premlwzt . HELIEN XXIHAYNE Vice prericievzf. . ALPHA SAVENIUS Secremry . lN'lARTHA MABEN Trwzrffffevf . PAT MCPHEIISON The University of Tulsa is proud of its honorary fraternities among which is Sigma Alpha Iota, women's national honorary musical fraternity. This fraternity is the largest women's music organization in the nation. It has 95 Chapters with over 22,000 members. Here on Tulsa University's campus S.A.l, has a membership of 14, with 10 pledges. To become eligible for membership a "B" average is required with other certain standards. It is open to all music majors or active participants in music. Under the leadership of Helen Whayne, presi- dent, and with the help of Alpha Jane Savenius, vice president, Martha Maben, secretary, Pat McPherson, treasurer, Blanche Einsel, editor, Vaughan Parker, sgt. at arms, and Mary Ann Gregg, chaplain, Sigma Alpha Iota keeps busy during the school year with many music activities. November 15, Tulsa University was host to five other Oklahoma chapters celebrating Oklahoma State Day. Next on the calendar of events was a Musi- cale given by the pledges for the members and then a party afterwards. December 6 was the pledges initia- tion and they too, were then privileged to wear the pin of seven pipes of pan surrounded by pearls with the Greek letters "S.A.I." The traditional versper service was held with the alumni December 7. S.A.I. maintains its activities through giving musicales and entertaining visiting artists. Rau' One, left In right: Mary Ann Gregg, Bat McPherson, Martha Maben, Helen Whayne, Pope Economou, Dorothy Rinehart, Donna Wairtenbarger. Run' Tivo. fefl to right: Clarice Lepton, Rosemary Roark, Lou Ellen Yeomon, Sandra Stephens, Saundra Reber, Beverly Brandes. Vaughan Packer, Alpha Savenius, Mora Stark, Blanche Einsel. L. l. .la Row One, lef! In right: Barbara Vfallace, Pat Turk, Bette Davis. Roll' Two. left lo right: Harold Barrows, Bill Bennett, Arlen Snyder, Bud Davis, Fred Graves, Way'ne Maxwell, Beaumont Bruestle. The Oklahoma Beta chapter of Theta Al- pha Phi on the campus of the University of Tulsa, is an honorary theatre organization which counts among its members some of the most distinguished graduates of the University as well as some of the f1lOSt distinguished citizens of the city of Tulsa. Theta Alpha Phi is primarily an organiza- tion to which it is an honor to be elected. Rather than an organization marked by its activity, its contribution is largely that of theatre entertain- ment. This season Theta Alpha Phi members have captured several of the best roles of the the- atre season. Larry Bettis probably heads the list with two excellent jobs in the leading roles in Maxwell Anderson's THE STAR WAGON, and B. Priestleyls LABURNUM GROVE. Close behind him is newly elected Theta Alpha Phi member, Clyde Abel, with outstanding per- formances in THE STAR XVAGON and Ten- nessee Wfilliams, comedy, YOU TOUCHED ME. Newcomer to the honorary fraternity, Wayne Maxwell, has also distinguished himself in MASTER SKYLARK and LABURNUM GROVE. Among other Theta Alpha Phi mem- bers whose performances have enriched our theatre are Elizabeth Davis, Fred Graves and Kenneth Rucinski. Wfith this year's graduation we unfortu- nately lost to campus activities Abbie Krasne and Larry Bettis. This year seven new members of considerable ability have been honored by being initiated into Theta Alpha Phi. They are: Barbara W'allace, Joyce Moore, Patricia Turk, Clyde Abel, Raymond Davis, Arlen Dean Sny' der, and Bill Bennett. THETA MPH PHI All BET SIGM Premlwzz ALPHA SAvENIUs Vice premiem RAMONA ARMSTRONG Secrenzry .. Y7, DOROTHY RINEHART 'I 4l'6,'clJ'lH'L'7' . VAUGHAN PACRRR Being the sister organization of Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternity, is a busy but interesting job say the gals who are members of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary fraternity for girls who are in the Golden Hurricane Band. In addition to the numerous activities the fraternity does on the campus, they travel to differ- ent conventions to compete in national and state con- tests. This year the national convention was held in Lubbock, Texas. Last yearls convention was held at the University of Indiana. Four girls from TU attended. Before attending the convention Dorothy Rinehart was nominated for the national intercollegiate band. District convention was held in Dallas last May and here too, the University of Tulsa was well represented. On December 4, the entire group treked to Oklahoma A 84 M for a convention with groups from all over the country. ln order to become a member of this group the girls must have a 2 point overall grade average along with a 2 point in one semester of band. Regular band uni- forms are worn as a symbol of the organization, and a special patch is worn on the arm. Alpha Savenius, who is also president of the national organization, is presi- dent of TU's chapter. Miss Sarah Burkhart and Mr. Roger Fenn are faculty advisors. Razz' One. left to rigbl: Vaughan Packer, Pat McCune, Alpha Savenius, Dorothy Rinehart. Razz' Tim. left lo rigfyl: Sharon Mossberger, Sandra Stephens, Melba Jeanne Martin. ,mu 'nur-QR-W'-'-ww At piano. Wesley Forbis. Razz' One. left to rigblx George Gregory, Louis Ballard, William McKee, Kenneth Fox, Bruce Kennedy George Mitchell. Jerry Armstrong, john Nelson, Richard Woods, Ronald Shirey, Bob Lees. Alpha Chi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia fra- ternity of America, was installed on the T. U. campus 26 years ago on February 21, 1927. The organization is dedicated to the purpose of fos- tering the feeling of brotherhood among musicians and music lovers who will work for the advancement of music. Although Phi Mu Alpha is primarily for students of music, it does not exclude music lovers who are ma- joring in other fields. To be eligible for election to membership, a man must have made a grade point av- erage of 3.0 for the immediate preceeding semester, and he must have shown a definite active interest in music. Phi Mu Alpha sponsors an annual concert for the Tulsa members of the United Daughters of the Con- federacy. This concert always features chamber and choral music, including vocal and instrumental solos. This year the group also sponsored a program of chamber music presented by members of the University faculty. To conclude the unique series of Beethoven Sonatas presented by Stefan Bardas, Phi Mu Alpha joined with its sister group, Sigma Alpha Iota, in giving a reception in honor of Mr. Bardas. The fraternity meets weekly throughout the year, under the sponsorship of Mr. William McKee. 0 F F I C Pffefidem . .. Vice prericlem Secretary .. Treamrer . PHI MU ERS . WESLEY FORBIS . BRUCE KENNEDY .. .BOB LEES JERRY ARMSTRONG ALPH PI EPSILU AU f1FFlfIERS Piremienf Syn ANoERsoN Vifepirwiflwzz .. .. .BILL Ci.AY1sAtiGH Secwzrl i'icc'p'reficle12f .. VERNE HILL Sewefmy . jon Buinsoia Pi Epsilon Tau is well known on the TU campus as the organization which displays the green and white pledge flag over Phillips Engineering building during their pledge week. Besides hoisting this flag, PET pledges are required to wear an outfit of drillers hel- mets, boots, work gloves and rope belts during the week preceding their initiation. Pledge week this fall was cli- maxed on November l-1 by the traditional banquet and initiation. La Ron Stewart, chief process engineer of Mid-Continent Refinery was guest speaker. Mr. Stew- art was initiated as an honorary member of PET at the affair. Activities for this honorary petroleum en- gineering fraternity throughout the year include two initiations, and cooperation with Engineers club, .AIME and other organizations in their field on dances and other activities within the College of Engineering. Requirements for membership in the national hon- orary group are 30 hours completed at TU and a min- imum grade point average of 2.75 overall. junior and senior men are invited into membership on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character, and sociability, The group tries to foster a close relationship between its members and the petroleum industry, and to maintain high standards in the engineering profession Syd An- derson served as president. Rua' Une. lej! lo ff,Iq'l9f.' Deno Ladas, Ken Atwood, Leo Fisher, A. nl. Brown, Syd Anderson, ,lack Mellor, Edward Schmidt. George Tliompson, Malek Mansour. Rolf' Tian, fefl lo riglvl: H. G. Schmil, V. li. Hull, XV. L. Callahan. Grover Smith. Bill Cflaybaugn. Dick McCann, Archie Knight, Bernard Gardner. Ron' Three. lefl to right: Bill Short, Bob Wiiotlhall, Bob Conboy, Joe Bledsoe. Bill Kleckner, Gene Cash. Rolf' Four. lef! In fjghff Bob Reedy, George Covey, Don Emery. illi.o'iz1,e llt'l'4,'.'SUIlI1y Berry. Lowell Deckert, Alan Erwin, Phil Hall. Lloyd Holsapple. jarl blohnson, Charles Knopp. Bob Kolb. and Williiim Taylor. Ruiz One. fe!! In riglvf: Archie Knight, Dr. A. Murray, Arthur Washburn, Gary Robb, Donald Erickson. Rau' Tim: Aubert Mcpike. Robert Wfoodhall. Lowell Deckert. Deno Ladas. Donald limery, Robert Reedy, Allan Erwin. Membership in Sword and Key might be an ex- cellent goal for freshmen and sophomore men at TU. lt takes more than playing bridge in the Union to join this group though, because its requirements are among the highest of any scholastic honorary on the campus. The purpose of Sword and Key is to recognize and pro- mote high scholarship among junior and senior men. To become a member, juniors must maintain a 3.5 overall average, while seniors must keep a 3.2 overall average during their college days. Sword and Key tries to encourage cooperation and understanding between campus faculty and students and to promote leadership and character among its members as well as to recognize outstanding students. Members are elected semi- annually. The group doesn't hold regular meetings but holds a banquet annually to honor new initiates. Keys and certificates of achievement are presented to the new members at this banquet. Traditional high point of the banquet is a guest speaker. Sword and Key has been on the Tulsa campus for I5 years. lt was founded in l93S by a group of inter- ested senior men. Dr. A. N. Murray, head of the Department of Geology is faculty sponsor. OFFICERS Prefiflenr ARCHIE KNIGHT .Setwfmgi . . .. DON ERlcKsoN 741'6'cU!N'61' . . B. C. LUPTON SWURD AND KEY K PP DEH PI 0 F F I C E R s Pm-iflenr 2 ,, , , MRs. LAVAUGHN NoBi.1N Vice preriflefzt ,,,,, . 7,,,,,,, .. ,,,,,,, PETE LADAS Secfetmy-I'f't'a5m'er ,,,, MRS. EVELYN NESBITT Hirtwimz .4 , .. CLAUDIA WHITE Kappa Delta Pi was incorported June 8, 1911, as an honorary educational fraternity. On Oct. 5, 1952, its name was changed to the present form, and it became known as the national honor society in education. On the undergraduate level only juniors and seniors may belong to Kappa Delta Pi. Membership require- ments for juniors include the completion of at least 60 hours toward a degree, with a minimum of six hours in education, and a grade point average of 3.0 in edu- cation and 2.27 in all work. Seniors must have com- pleted a minimum of 90 hours toward a degree, and the same grade point average as required of juniors. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to foster high standards in preparation and to invite to membership those who have attained excellence in scholarship and achievement as students and servants of the field of education. The society meets on the campus once a month. lt operates under the guidance of Dr. Ross H. Beall, fac- ulty adviser. Correlating all events is Mabel Miles, social chairman. Members are selected for the society each semester, and election of officers is held each May. Razz' One. lef! io fighff Margaret Ruth Dearden, Mrs. Marie Arthurs, Mrs. Mabel G. Miles, Pete J. Ladas, Leslie Guy Ferguson, LaVaughn Noblin, Zelma Burks, Ethel Pugh, Ethel G. Jones, Ross H. Beall. Row Tzwo, left to rigbzf: Sue H, Propps, Claudia White, Margaret Wright, Mary Clay Williams, Rosser A. Scott, Harley Tomey, Fred Broadhead, Mrs. Ettalily Skinner, Amy Thomas, J, E. Kirkpatrick, and Kathleen Shafer. v . .rt at Ron' One. left to fight: joe Galbraith. Mrs. C. Clayberg, Mrs. Martha Wartl, Mrs. Sue Kinsey, Mrs. Mamie DeMuzio, Jack Staf- ford. Row Two, left to right: Leo McGee, Fred Manasco, Glen E. Morris, Harry Lesher, Leo Fisher. The Veterans Village Council was organized to improve living conditions and general appearance of the Village and to sponsor recreational activities. The council had its beginning in September of l95l. Membership in the council is made up of one representative from each housing row and a mayor. Joe Galbraith served as this year's mayor. The veterans teams made excellent showings in intra-mural athletic events. Sports participated in were basketball, bowling, baseball, swimming and golf. Council project to raise money for the children's Christmas party this year was a parking lot during foot- ball games. Spring projects include a clean-up cam- paign. Social events included dances and picnics. Each semester a PHT degree Cputting hubby throughb is awarded the wives of the graduating vet- erans at a dance honoring the graduating seniors. OFFICERS Cbaimmn .. .. joe GALBRAITH Secretmy-trea.rme1f MRS. C. CLAYBERG Reporzer .. .. .... Mus. SUE KINSEY C07ll77liJ'J'i07ZE7' . .. BILL ASHER ETERA S CUUN Il SC BBARD and Bl DE 0 F F I ti E R s Cizpmivz . 7 ,, .. HUBERT R. CAMPBELL Fin! liezzfemzmf .. ...JIM PUNDT Secmzcl liezzfefzmzt .. .XVALLACE KNAPP Ifmz .tergeamc . DoN LAWSON Scabbard and Blade was founded on the campus of the University of Wfisconsin. Now it is found on llll campuses that embrace the Army, the Air Force, and the Navy in the ROTC program. Membership in Sfabbard and Blade is by election only. There are four types of memberships: active, alumni, honorary, and associate. Active members are those men who are ac- tively enrolled in an ROTC program. Alumni member- ship is granted to those who have graduated from school. Honorary membership is granted to those outstanding civilians who have done something to support military education and national defense. Associate membership may be granted to any commissioned officer in the arnied forces, or any faculty member on a campus where the society is located. At TU, only outstanding junior and senior men can become members of Scabbard and Blade. The grade point limitation is an overall academic average of 2 point and an ROTC average of 2.5. Activities consist of programs concerning the military department of the U. S. government, aiding in the plans for the military ball, l-Ieinie week for pledges, and programs adding to the school spirit of the campus. Rott One. left In rivlaf: Don Inivron Walter Knapp. Capt. P. S. Beeney. ,lim Pundt. Hubert Campbell. Row Tim. fell lo rfgbl: Selden Clark, Bob Curtis, Tom Marsh, Larry Cooper. Razz' three: Stanley Grant, Bert Brown, Don Brock. Pm: Une. ftfff In rfglvtx Major bl. R. Campbell. advisor, C. K. Harlan, jim R. Cantrell, W. F. Boucher, Willianl Damron, joe Clark, Ruiz Tim. left In right: Larry Ilartfelder, Phil Hall, Frank Koers, jim Yeager, -Iohn Ellcin, Howard Vfaugh, Max Smith. Rout Three. lefl In riglvfx Gordon Willianlsori, joe Brown, Ronald Seals. Kirby Oesch. Floyd Harrawood. Max Naliey. Tom lludspeth, Luther Branham. Scabbard and Blade is organized to unite in closer relationship the military departments of universities and colleges, to preserve and de- velop essential qualities of good and efficient officers, to encourage and prepare educated meng and to spread intelligent information con- cerning military requirements of the country. Scabbard and Blade was formed nationally in IQU4. On the University of Tulsa campus the company was inaugurated in the fall of l949. Local chapters in this national military hon- orary are called companies. Advisors at TU are Major julian Campbell and Captain O. S. Been- ey. Officers include Hubert R. Campbell, cap- tain, ,lim Pundt, lst lieutenant, Wttllace Knapp, 2nd lieutenant, and Don Lawson, first sergeant. Meetings were held in the Student Activi- ties building twice each month. Many special meetings were held, too, to take care of the numerous "special" activities of Scabbard and Blade. Scabbard and Blade helps sponsor the Mili- tary Ball each year. This year Ted Wfeems' well- known orchestra played for the ball, while bal- loons floated down from a giant model of a bomber suspended from the ceiling. Miss Patti Toler, Kappa Alpha Theta, from Shreveport, La., was honored as Honorary Cadet Colonel at the ball. Highlighting the evening was the presentation of a certificate to Scabbard and Blade by Lt. Colonel Wfilliam C. Hornsey, head of the ROTC program at TU., for their constant display of fine leadership and service. During Heinie week, a nickname for the Scabbard and Blade hell week, pledges had to duck-walk and imitate a gooney-bird. Pl GAMM OFFICERS Preridenz ,. .. . .c.. jacic FRANCIS Vice prerident, ,,,, ,,,, Y,,,7, , . PETE LADAS Recording recremry UPROF. l.ORIS DEFIGH Correrponding fecretary, ,,,7 ,ROBERTA FEARY T7'6dJ'ZH'67', , ,. DR. B. D. BARCLAY Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, was established in 1924, beginning as an organization to honor outstanding students in the social sciences and to stimulate interest in the scientific study of society. At first including only students of economics, it now also covers the fields of history, political science and sociology. The Oklahoma Delta chapter was in- stalled at the University of Tulsa in 1929, and has en- listed active and interested Pi Gamma Mus throughout the United States. Qualifications for membership are 20 hours of so- cial science with a 3.25 over-all grade point average for juniors and a 3.00 over-all for seniors, and no failures on their university academic record. Faculty members of the university are admitted upon the vote of the act- ing membership. The organization meets monthly during the year. A combined social function and business meeting is held twice each year when Pi Gamma Mu holds a ban- quet and initiation in the fall and spring. Two awards are given yearly by the group. Each year Pi Gamma Mu gives a civic award and honorary life membership to an outstanding local civic leader. The group also awards a scholarship medal to an out- standing social senior. Rozi' One, lefl m rfglafx Dran L. S, McLeod. Don Erickson, Stanley Grant, jack Francis. Dr. W. A. Settle, A. E. Sumpter, Jimmy Martin, Tom O'Bannon, Robert London, Talmadge Thompson. Razz' Tim. lefi to right: Loris DeFigh, Dr. S. B. Kovacs, joan Robertson, Dr. R. Grady Snuggs, Elizabeth Thurston, Miss Mary Clay Williams, Prof. Dan Vfesley, Tom Nash, Mary Ellen Everett, Bradley jesson, Mary Sue Miller, Kenneth Scott, james Batchelor. Ruta' One. fefl to righlx Felicia Henderson, Corinne Coco Elizabeth Orman, Roberta Feary, Mary Sue Miller, Elizabeth Thurston, Alice Margaret Butler, Pauline jackson. Razz' Ttwo. lef! to right: Robert McGouldrick, V. Ray Britton, Ed Barry, Tom O'Bannon, Dr. Wm. A. Settle, Jr., Pete Ladas, Bill Mullins, Bob Kaiser. Rou' Three, left to right: Jack Francis, Dr. I. E. Cadenhead, Bob London. It was Puerto Rico in December for Felecia Hender- son, president of Phi Alpha Theta. This was the setting of their national convention this year. The Delta Kappa Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, was installed on the TU campus May 18, 1952. Purposes of the frater- nityvare to recognize and encourage high scholarship in the field of history, to promote interest in the study of history, and to provide an opportunity for fellowship among students with high scholarship in and interest in the field of history. Dr. William A. Settle acted as faculty advisor for the new and rapidly expanding group. Meetings were held monthly. The programs consisted of reports, dis- cussions, and addresses by faculty members and visiting historians. Qualifications for fraternity membership are a sec- ond semester sophomore standing with at least twelve hours of history, a grade average of at least a B in two thirds of the remainder of the work, and a B average in all history courses. New members were initiated into the fraternity at fall and spring banquets. An outstanding treat at the fall banquet was V. V. Masterson, author and speaker. OFFICERS Prericientn t..,t t.t.,.. FELICIA HENDERsoN Vice prefidenr .tr. t,,, ...JIMMY A. MARTIN Secremry-treasurer ..,,,,. ROBERT H. LONDON Hi.rtorian-recording Jecrelary, ,.,.. .,,,,,,., ,,,,,,. , K TACK J. FRANCIS as PHI ALPHA THET DELTA THETA PHI O F F 1 c E R s t.-..tjoHN OFFER Dean Vice clean.-- . ,,,,,, DAN THOMAS Exchequer.. . .,,,,. CLAUDE TALLEY '1'rl5'zz1ze.-. .D JAMES GOEPPINGER Mariel' of the Rilzzfzl .. .. ED JACOBY The purpose of Delta Theta Phi, legal fraternity, is to "unite congenial fraternity students of law, to suf- round them with an environment such that the tra- ditions of the law and the profession may descend upon them, to promote justice, to inspire respect for the noblest qualities of manhood, and to advance the in- terests of every college of law with which the fraternity shall be associated." The University of Tulsa Law School senate, estab- lished to acquaint the law student and the practicing attorney, is named after an outstanding member, T. Austin Gavin. Once a year "mootl' court is held in which the Delta Theta Phi fraternity represents one side of a case and the Phi Beta Gamma legal fraternity represents the other side. The object of "moot', court is to familiarize the student with actual processes and conduct of a law suit. ln October eighteen pledges were taken in at the county court. The most important social function which is a banquet and dance, was held in the spring. During the year informal parties were held in the homes of alumni or at private clubs. Three alumni of the fraternity instituted a scholar- ship award, the Martin, Fellows and Smith scholarship cup, for the outstanding law student of the year. Rout' One. left to right: Ralph Adkisson, Arthur Boose, Lewis Brumley, Robert Caldwell, John Cavin, Allen Cook, Glen Cox, Robert Cox, Edgar Dayton, Charles Doran, james Goeppinger. Row Two, left to right: W. E. Hulsizer, Ed Jacoby, T. A. johnston, Gerald Kamins, Frank Kitchen, Eddie Lach, Pete Marianos, Kevin Mooney, Ed Moffett, john Offer, C. O. Peterson. Rout' Three. left 10 rigkt: Hermzn Rhodes, Dean Rinehart, Don Rohr, H. Gene Seigel, Finis Smith, Bob Taylor, Dan Thomas, Robert Thompson, james Unrun, Herbert Wright, Fred Woodson. Ron' One, left lo right: jim Bass, Ed Barnes, William Bell, Vernon Brown, Richard Burt, Leo Fagan, Paul Garrison, Dick Gib- bons, Jimmie Glenn, Jeff Greer. Row Two, left to right: Jamei Griffin, Mal Harper, Bob I-lenderjon, Cnarles ldomir, Bob Lavender, William Legg, Bob Lucas, Gene Loving, John McCabe, Dick McGee. Rau' Three, left to right: Shelby Marr, Dean Nichols, John O'Toole, James R. Peck, Russell Reynolds, Stanley Rush, Eldon Scott, Gerald Swanson, Fred W. Turner, Newell West. Phi Beta Gamma is a professional fraternity for law students and attorneys. The chapter at the Univer- sity of Tulsa was founded on Oct. 27, 1939. One of the first yearly events of the fraternity is a pledge party, held early in September. The annual Christmas dance highlights the group's winter season. In the spring a banquet is given in honor of the senior members of the fraternity. At this time a recognition key is presented to the highest ranking senior of the group. This year the national convention of Phi Beta Gam- ma was held in Tulsa, with the University of Tulsa chapter members acting as hosts. All meetings of the convention were in the Mayo Hotel, and the new na- tional officers were installed there. Convention dates were Oct. 24 and 25. Among the law school's most important annual events is the mock trial held by Phi Beta Gamma and Delta Theta Phi, also a professional law fraternity. The jury for the trial is usually composed of non-fraternity members of the law school, and to win the trial is re- garded as a great victory. OFFICERS Chief jmzire... ,... ,.,.t. B OB HENDERSON Auociaie chief jmlice ,,,,., FRED W. TURNER Chancellor ...... ........ G ENE LOVING Clerk. ..., .,..,., . RICHARD MCGEE Baiiiff ....... ..... J oHN O'TooLE Mm-tba! . ..... MAL HARPER PHI BETA G MM The Oklahoma Alpha chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary sociology fraternity, was founded on the University of Tulsa campus in l9-49 with 20 charter members. The purpose of the organi- zation is to stimulate and maintain interest in the field of sociology. To be eligible for initiation, a student must be of junior standing or above and have completed at least 12 hours in sociology with a minimum B average in the sociology courses and an overall B average. 0 F F 1 c E R S , , 1 , , Last spring at the annual initiation banquet the Henry C. Clarke scholastic achievement cup was pre- pfemiewb or g M g PROF. DAN WESLEY sented to Myrtle Swearingen. This award has been pre- sented every year since the founding of the chapter at Vice preridenz. ..V. . CORINNE CARR TU and is based on service to Alpha Kappa Delta, the University and the community. -lenkin Lloyd Jones, 5eWeff'W'fff'fWf"f" ----- ----- V IRGINIA CULP editor of the Tulsa Tribune, was guest speaker at the banquet. The goal of the fraternity as outlined in its ritual is "dedicated to achievement of a rational social order by the scientific investigation of social phenomena and the practical application of the knowledge thus arrived." Many alumni of the Tulsa university chapter have become active in the field of social work. Dr. Sandor Kovacs is faculty sponsor of Alpha Kappa Delta, and Professor Dan NX'esley was president this year. Rauf One. lef! to riglalf Don Inbody, Mary Frances Reynolds. jenkin Lloyd jones, Florence Churchill, Charles Cearley. Ron' Two. left In right: Dr. Sandor Kovacs, Corinne Carr, Nell Ogle, Myrtle Swearingen, Mrs. S. B. Kovacs, Louise Idomir. Row Three. left lo right: Travis Milsten, Charles Dunbar, Bess Jones, Carthel Jacobs, Mrs. Travis Milsten, jay Olson, Ben Baker, Dr. Marion Waggoner. Pogo fam A1iclec'y Wif.s'f111 and Rita Slvepluffzf mfclv up wx M70 hzfefl f1dz'w1!zf1'e.v of lbeir barn ORGANIZATIU S FUTURE TE CHIERS 0F MERIII 0 F F 1 c E R s Pfemienz . - ....... MARY ANN GREGG Vice president.. .. .Louis BALLARD Secremry-treasurer .. ,,v, .BETTY EDDY Reporter , . ..PAT THOMPSON Sequoyah chapter, the University of Tulsa's sixth Future Teachers of America group, is open to all who are interested in a career in teaching. Sponsor of the organization is Dr. james F.. Kirkpatrick, associate pro- fessor of education. F. T. A. Day is the group's most important project. Students and teachers from high school chapters of Future Teachers of America are brought to the Univer- sity of Tulsa for this annual state-wide event. The entire day is devoted to conferences and programs on educa- tion, with members of Sequoyah chapter acting as hosts for the meeting. This chapter's yearly schedule is composed of bi- monthly business meetings which always conclude with outstanding programs. Recent programs have included authentic Indian dancers, humorous skits designed by local chapter members, talks by established teachers and discussions on international education. Several social gatherings are a part of the year's activities. Also on the agenda is participation in state and na- tional conventions. Sequoyah chapter's Connie Garber served as this year's state president of F. T. A. Row One. left to right: Dr. J. E. Kirkpatrick, Mary Samaras, Betty Eddy, Mary Ann Gregg, Pat Thompson, Connie Garber. Rout' Tivo, left to right: Tom O'Bannon, jane Rowley, Mary Rose Wier, Muriel Douglass, Harriette Lester, Nelle Nickell, Rita Shep- herd, Carlynne Holmes, Barbara McGill. Ann Murray. Row Three, left to righl: Venicia Prayson, Rosalyn Ryan, Susanne Mont- gomery, Winnie Spratt, Jan Turner, Pat Bates, Christine Virgiel, Judy jones, Pat McCune, Barbara Wilburn. K... .M . X .NW y Front rozw. left 10 'rigfafx Ray Crawford, Jack Kiper, Charles Holmes, john Bradford, Edward Nesser. Burk Ron' left fo right: George Ramsey, Bob Latch, Stanley Grant, George Hauptmann, Forrest Crawford, Advisor Mf'Sgt.1oel Owens. The Independent Mens Associvtion is an organiza- tion of the Univeristy of Tulsa campus for all non- affiliated men who are regularly enrolled at the Uni- versity of Tulsa. Its purpose is to further its members financially, politically, and socially. This organization for Independents serves as a social orientation center for new students on the campus and as a center for the social life of the older members. The Independent Menis Association provides many of the advantages of a fraternity to those who do not have the time or the finances to become a fraternity member. Some of the social activities of this group this year were hayrides, chili suppers, picnics, bull-sessions, and dances. They also successfully carried out paper- drives and a blood drive. The I.M.A. had an outstand- ing sports program this year, ranking among the tops in football, basketball and bowling. The Independent Newsletter was a welcome addi- tion to Tulsa University publications. The Indepen- dent Chemistry Club proved very beneficial to fresh- man students as did the Independent study hall. The I.M.A. office was always open to its members for their use and as a meeting room. OFFICERS President ...... ........ T ERRELL PROQTOR Vice prefidenr ............ GEORGE HAUPTMANN Secretary. ..... .-.HBRADLEY SMITH 'lkfearurer .. ROGER BERG I IJEPENIJIENT ME 'S SSUCI TIO ME 'S THLETIC CUUNCIL OFFICERS Prericient ,,,,.,,,. 7Y,,,,, ED LUNA Vice' p1'e.firfe12t.... .,7, . .DON PRAY Secrelfzry zfeafurer .,,7 DON BROWN Formerly known as the I ntramural Association, the Men's Athletic Council grew on the University of Tulsa campus this year to become a larger organization than ever before. The purpose of the organization is to offer the non-varsity student the opportunity to par- ticipate in some or all fields of athletics. J. B. Miller is the faculty sponsor and helps conduct the weekly meetings which were held every Monday evening. All fraternities and any other organization wishing to join may be:orne a member. The Council sponsored touch football, volleyball, basketball, swimming, bowling, softball, tennis, and golf. A ufield day" also is held every year in Skelly Stadium. This year the Engineers won the "field day" and the Sig Eps placed first in football. Ed Luna was the president this year and established a pol- icy which centered around "group discussions" of sports- manship and other topics at the meetings. Don Pray served as vice-president and Dan Brown was the sec- retary-treasurer. The Men's Athletic Council was found- ed on the University of Tulsa campus in 1925 when Miller first came to the university. Miller emphasized that under this program, strangers become friendly com- petitors and learn the qualities of loyalty and team play. Rau' One, left I0 rigbis Mr. J. B. Miller, Don Pray, Bill Hull, Oscar Lee Moline, Martin Wyatt, Gerald Culver. Roll' Two. left lo right: Mel Christerson, Roger Thomas, Ed Luna, Danny Brown, Leo McGee, Mr. R. M. Holmer. l E l 2 s E le. Razz' One. lefz to fighz: Bob Stanley. Art Walker, joe C. Kahl, Wlm. G. Murchison. Razz' Tim, lefl to rigbfx Ralph Veatch, Phil O. Kramer. Loron Smith, Marty Thomas, Betty Kendall, Marguerite Price, ,less Cfhouteau. XY'hen a group of lettermen formed the Hurricane club, chartered in 1930, the first organization of alumni of Henry Kendall College and the University of Tulsa was created. In 1938 this group became a part of the newly organized Association of Alumni and Former Students of the University of Tulsa. An office was es- tablished on the campus in 1945, and is today located on the second floor of the Student Activities building. The most important projects of the Association are the Alumni Scholarship Fund, Homecoming with the honoring of "Mr. Homecoming", the awarding of cups for the best decorated houses, and the dance after the Homecoming game, and the Roundup in the spring. Establishment of alumni clubs in other cities is an important part of the work of the Association, as it seeks to maintain a close relationship between the Uni- versity of Tulsa and its alumni, and to continue friend- ships formed in college days. Alumni officers are Joe C. Kahl, president, Mrs. Donald C. Thomas, vice-president, Mrs. james C. Ken- dall, secretaryg Loron O. Smith, treasurer, and Mrs. Wfilliam S. Price, executive secretary. OFFICERS Prerizfevzl ....... . . .. JOE C. KAHL Vive prerirlenz.. MRS, DONALD C. THOMAS Sew-cfm-3 ....... .. MRS. JAMES C. KENDALL Trer1.f11rc+1' ..... .... L ORON O. SMITH E.X'CL'1lfiIf'6 .rm'enzr3'. .MRs. XX'1Li.1AM S. PRICE ALUMNI ASSUCI TIO BUTANY Cl Premiem B DON DETHROW Vit-ti pretitlem. , JOHN CHAMBuRs Secrefizry-Ireamrer H ,, MARIAN BLACK A deeper more practical interest in all fields of botany was gained by the members of the University of Tulsals Botany Club this year. Discussions and regular business meetings were held throughout the year, al- though the meetings were primarily for the members, guests who were interested were invited to attend. The University of Tulsa Botany Club is open to all stu- dents interested in the study of plant life and its more practical applications. Twice monthly this group met for discussions and occasionally a guest speaker was featured. They also had fre juent picnics, field trips, and other outings that the entire group enjoyed. This year a float trip down the Caney River was taken by many of the members. Highlighting the years activities were many dances, parties, and the an- nual Christmas dinner. For their money making project Botany Club had a candy sale in the Student Activities building. An added project was the making of painted cor- sages of natural plant life such as cones and sycamore balls and selling them to finance the many projects of the club. Don Dethrow served as president this year. john Chambers was vice president and Dr. and Mrs. B. D. Barclay served as faculty sponsors for the group. Ron' One. fef! Io rigbl: Don Dethrow, Dick johnson, Kenneth East. -lohn Chambers, Pat Manhart, A. T. Phillips. Ruiz' T11 0. left In righlx Nancy Mills, Caryl Lee Ross, George Hejtmanek, Marian Black, Ruth Anne Murray. Dr, B. Barclay, Anne Murray, Ralph Nine-mire, Role' Three. left lo right: Arthur Barclay. Betty Eddy, Carol Hockenson. Audra Wisclcnnl, Pat Mcfiune. Dr. l-l. Barclay, Nancy Musgrove. Dick Rush. Rafi' Out, iff! to rigbfx Mary Hudgena. Pat Srea, Drucilla Hicks, Winifretl Boucher, Miss Catherine Hunter, Theresa Waste' Carolyn Brannan, Margaret Anne Graham. ,lo Anne lhrig, Dorohty Phillips. Rott' Tico, fe!! lu rigbl: Mrs. Lorraine Frank: Marion Dixon, Mary Rush. Mildred Schwab. Mrs. Maxine Bold, Mrs. Savola Pittman, Carol .lean Ansel, Marilyn Larner. Sue Miller, Maggie Frame, Murlene jackson. Razz' Three. left In right Frances Woltlridge, Roma ,lo Seay, Phyllis Hockenon, Rita Shepherd, ,lanet Macon. Nancy Knebel, Mary Nickell, La Quita Kuyliendall. Providing friendship among the students, and carry- ing out the program of the national organization are two major objectives of TU's Home Economics club. Under the sponsorship of Miss Catherine Hunter, the club is affiliated with the national American Home Economics Association. Any girls who are or have been enrolled in the homemaking department may become 0 F F I c E R S members. Two dinner meetings prepared by the Club mem- Pfwidwfl 7 srss RITA SHEPHERD bers are held each month. At these meetings demon- . , , , , L Vue premienf s. . PATRICIA SHEA strations on homemaking are given by wemen cf other CifiCS and DflfiOI1S. Setremry. FRANcEs Wotnaiixga Several traditional programs highlighted the Home T'Wff"6" e W LA QUVVA KUYKFNUAI-lf Economics club year. Among these was the Inter- national Relations program when fereign students ranfe to visit. At Christmas the traditional "Hanging of the Greens" program was presented, and the club gave a tea for members' mothers. Members were busy in the spring, too, with the traditional Easter program as well as the annual enter- H 0 E E 0 0 M I tainment for high school seniors near the end of the year. S S 0 C I T I 0 I TERNAIIH Al Sl DE TS OFFIIIERS Pfemienf 4 , , , ,, . O M AR MoL1NA Vice premienz.. A MOHAMMED ASHRAF Secremry . ., .. PHYLLIS MCKINLEY 7 'reaJ111'e1'. ,... ,,,..,, . R. CABELLO The International Students organization was formed on the University of Tulsa campus to bring together TU students from all over the world. Twenty- seven countries are represented by these students who also bring with them several religions including Islam, Mohammedanism, Hinduism, and Christianity. Meeting every first and third Thursday of the month, the students discuss the differences among their countries in politics, social customs, and religions. All students of TU are invited to attend the meet- ings and are urged to join the group, Its intent is for internationalism and not just for foreign students. This year only six North American students enjoyed the educational discussions of the meetings. Members of the International club are often called upon to give speeches and different forms of entertain- ment at meetings and luncheons throughout Tulsa. They were special guests at civic clubs, women's pro- fessional societies and churches this year. Countries represented on the TU campus are Egypt, India, Iran, Iraq, Colombia, China, Venezuela, France, England, japan, Philippines, Peru, Chili, Argentina, Brazil, Guatemala, Mexico, Canada, Puerto Rico, Italy, Turkey, Syria, and the United States. Rau' One. left to right: Alfonso Robles, Alberto Bracho, Phyllis McKinley, Nadine I-Iurtl, Jose Rendon, Jose Sporicio, Row Two, left to right: Simon Molina, Mario Majia, Gustavo Coronel, jesus Gonzales, Rafael Nina, Regulo Felizola. Row Three. left lo riglyzs Claude Farjol, Jaime Navin, Giovanni Puppo, Omar Molina. Rau' Four. left to rzglvl: Ernesto Olivares, Luis Zea. Rau' One, fefl Ia right: Betty liddy. Mary Samaras, Pat McCune, Ann Murray, Martha Freeny, Barbara Wilburn. Pat Thompson. Ron' Tun. left In riyghly jerry Biles. lim Southwick, -lose Rendon. C. L. Strout. A warm welcome went out to every student taking Spanish or interested in the language from the Spanish Club. The club had its beginning in l9lS from the Club de las Americas and Los Tertulianos. The group had several candy sales which were appreciated by the student body. Social functions included several parties and dinners ordered in Spanish. The club met twice a month, usually on the second and fourth Thursday at l I a.m. in the Student Activities building. OFFICERS Pireririevzt. . .PAT THOMPSON This year, for the first time since it was organized, WW P"9W!f7lf e -JIM SOUTHWICK the Spanish Club had a skit in Varsity Nite. The skit 5iw,.c,m,.Ji,7',.e,,f,,,.e,., y MARTHA FREENY featured some old and very beautiful Spanish melodies. Aims of the club are to promote friendship between the Americas, to give information about Spanish speaking countries, and to help students learn the language. Professor Clevy Strout was faculty sponsor. P A N I S H C I- B 5 I SI ESS WHME 'S Cl B fJFFlCERS P1'0.liilf67lf .. . SHIRLEY PE.-mu Vine pwmlezzz ,. ORA Fmsiaiz .Sbrwzm-3' IRENH DENTON 'l'rerz.i1f1'w' MARY OSHEA Headed by Shirley Peake, president, Miss Mar- garet Wfright and Mrs. Leone Orner, sponsors, the University of Tulsa Business XXfomen's Club had another successful year. Founded in the fall of I9-'16 by Mrs. Lucille Hummel, this organization is open to all girls enrolled in the TU Business School and associate membership is open to any University of Tulsa student enrolled in a business course. Meetings and "pot luck" suppers were held on the last Tuesday of every month in Lorton Hall lounge. This year the club had a variety of programs in order to try to cover the interests of all students. Among other activities the club presented a record player to the business department and a new American flag for Lorton Hall auditorium. TUBXVC also wished a very Merry Christmas to the children in an orphanage with a program and a toy for each child. A highlight of this year's activities was the annual Business Day to which the club invited seniors from all Tulsa high schools. Another annual affair was the election of the "Business Wfoman of the Year" in the spring. Phyllis Livingston was selected to receive the honor in 1952. Ora Frasier was vice president this year with Irene Denton serving as secretary and Mary OShea as treasurer. Roz: One, left In riglalx lirna Rody, Betty Raimer. jean Halff, Ramona Armstrong, Nadine Hurd, JoAnn Cole, Phyllis McKinley, Alice Sue Morris, Betty Bishop. Ron' Trio. left to righl: Caryl Lee Ross, Gwen Davault, Karol Welsli, Carolyn Stitt, Doris Hillenbrand, Carol I-lockenson, Pat Pinches, Carol Barthelmass, Carol jean Ansell, Marilyn Niekamp. Murlene jackson. Ron' Three. fefl to right: Betty Bill, Kitty jo Hargrove, Barbara Taulman, La Veeda Wilson. Barbara White, Shirley Peake. Bettye Gist. Darlene Harrison, Pat Shea, Mildred Swab Ron' One. fell ni tight: Betty Jo Wilsimn, JoAnne Schrodeck, Margaret Anne Graham, Hope Ann Sullivan, Carol Nan McDonald. Joan Cech. Elizabeth llornsey, Jo Anne Dyer. Ron' Tim, fefl to f'iglJl: Sylvia Williams, Donna Blinn, Kitty Jo Hargrove, Barbara Taulman, Gloria King, Margaret Miller, Marian Black, Gay Griffin, Gabbie ,lOI1E'S, BISUSSK1 M211'Sl1. Audra WiSLl0D1- Ron Tlmfe. lefz tu right: Marcia Rails, Betty Montgomery, Sue Harlan, Wfinnie Spratt. Nancy Owen. Barbara Smith, Carol Burthelmiiss, Suzanne Montgomery, Eva Hanneman, Carol Lee Gilmore, Mary Nickell. Razz' Four, lefl In righl: Ann Graves. Jane lfltlretl. Sue Thomas. Dorothy Nester. Mary Margaret Hill, Jane Robisch, Betty Eppler. Gloria Pundt, Jiiflfi Phillips. Norma Ogilvie. Sue Mendenhall "Have ya got that spirit?" was the popular phrase of this pep organization. The members appeared in mass at every football game to back their team. They held true to their tradition by selling the frosh beanies and Wintlluags jackets to raise money for an out-of-town trip to Lubbock, Texas, for the TU-Texas Tech game. O F F I C E R Q These were the hoarse voices after the rainy P,-emgem G is CiAROL NAN MCDQNALD Arkansas game. These were the crowds who met the V y A Vice P7'6.l'ZCi67Zf .. JOYCE MOOIRE team after an out-of-town bout. These were the tense faces as a Hurricane player made a basket or kicked 5w"fff"'3 '-fe HOPE ANN SUI-UVAN a goal. These were the fans who were with the team flgyemwey SHIRLEY PFAKF -win lose, or draw. These answered "XVe do care 7 7 about school spiritf, These were school spirit. This year they led many a walkout for victories and contributed much spirit at the rallies. Cheering the team on were Carol Nan McDonald, president, and W I ll B G 5 Joyce Moore, vice president of the organization. WUME 'S IHIEIIC IIUUNIIII OFFICERS Preridenz 7 .. .. NADINE HURD Vice preridenz. 7,,.. ,,,7,, L A VEEDA GRIMM Secrelary-T1'ea.fzn'er.. ,,,,,, ANNE MOUGHON The Women's Athletic Council operates under the supervision of Miss Florence Blackmore, director of physical education for women. The council is composed of I6 members, including two representatives from each national social sorority on campus and two representatives from the Indepen- dent NY!omen's Association. The group regulates all activities of the Women's Intramural program. They confirm rules concerning eligibility for participation in games, practice sessions, and interpretations of the games. Other activities of the council include setting up schedules for all games, putting up necessary equipment for each game, and obtaining unbiased referees. XWomen's Intramurals are usually scheduled at noon on Tuesday and Thursday of each week. Other time set aside when necessary is 4 p.m. on Monday, Wednesday, or Friday. Activities which fall under the heading of Women's Intramurals are volleyball, bowling, basketball, soft- ball, archery, tennis and swimming. These activities are seasonal, occurring in the order in which they were listed. A cup is awarded to the winning group in each sport. Row One. left to right: Suzanne Haas, Nadine Hurd, Audra Wistlom, Phyllis McKinley, La Veeda Grimm, Nancy Haynes, Shirley Wilks. Row Two, left to right: Gabbie Jones, Ruth Anne Murray, Ann Moughon, Erna Rody, Pat Bates, Betty Perkins Role' One. lef! to right: Mary Ruth Hughes, Carolyn Lee, Lorraine Watkins, Brad Smith, Charles Hendrick, Ann Murray, Marlene Bierbrodt. Row Tu.-0, Iefl to riglal: H. D. Chase, Edith Ramsey, Nancy Fenno, jerry Sisler, W. R. DeBrucque, Richard Barbee, Marlene Lang, Mary DeGeer, Shirley Brown, Susie Spink, C. A. Levengood. Ron' Three. left to right: George Uelar, A. P. Blair, john Burr, Fred Stewart, Don Rheinhearr, Eddie Roberts, -lack Cooper, Dick Rody, Roger Paul, Larry Miller Membership in the Zoology Club is open to all students regularly enrolled at the University of Tulsa with at least eight hours completed in the fields of zoology or botany. Two outings opened the organizations activities for this year. First was a jaunt to Spring Creekg and soon after was a picnic at Mohawk Park, the group's first social events. B s'ness or soc'al meetin s are held a roximatel u 1 1 g PP Y O F F I c E R s every three weeks. It is a part of the clubs program to obtain speakers from various colleges in the state . I Pfemlem . . NGEORGE DE TAR to speak at these meetings. Dr. Albert P. Blair, asso- ciate professor of zoology, was the first speaker of V566 PM-ffffwfe - f-ee I-ORRAINF WATKINS the Season' Secretary-'I'a'ea.fzw'er. .. . . SUZANNE SPINK Under the direction of President George DeTar, Vice-president Lorraine Watkins, and Secretary- Treasurer Suzanne Spink, the year's activity of the Zoology Club was centered around the planning of a more efficient organization of the club. Dr. Albert P. Blair served as faculty advisor for .he Z00l0GY Cl B DEH SIGM PI With an active membership of forty-five business students Beta Chi chapter of Delta Sigma Pi has come a long way in its five years on the TU campus. Professional meetings at which outstanding speakers from the business world presented talks and panel discussions were held each month as a main part nf the fraternity program. This year the 'lDelta Sigs" were active in serving the community and the University. One project was the Business College toy week. Directed by Jack Wfamsley, the project in- cluded the giving of two large baskets of food to needy families and the presenting of gifts, generously offered by students and faculty, to a needy orphans home. The Business Day pro- gram which encouraged enrollment in the Business School was co-sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi. Jack Wfard was chairman of the Business Day committee. james Curtis was awarded the Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key as the graduate with the highest grade point in the Business School. The key is an expression of Delta Sigma Pi's interest in scholarship. Social activity of the fraternity was not neglected. Mixed socials, banquets, and pledge parties were held each semester. In the spring the chapter held its annual "Rose of Delta Sig" formal dance and Miss Nancy Raper was elected "Rose" Miss Raper was entered in the national l'Rose of Delta Sig" contest with entries from all other chapters. Judges of this year's national contest were Mr. and Mrs. North. The director of the Rose of Delta Sig program was Albert Beekly. Melvin Johnson was presi- dent of Delta Sig first semester, with Jack XY'amsley wielding the gavel second semester. Rau' One, left lo right: Gil Baumgart, Don Brock, Alan Brown, Carl Brown, Forrest Crawford, Harry Doughman, Leland Elliott, Leon Gates Row Tzvo, left to right: Burt Holmes, Melvin johnson, Harry Kemp, Dick Klapzuba, Neil Layman, Martin Lennon. Ed Luna, David McDaniel Ron' Three. lefl to righl: Ray McLean, Johnnie Milligan, Monroe Naifeh, Jack Patterson, Lebus Philip, Walter Price. jim Pundr Ruiz' Four, left to right: Charles Stephens, Bob Virgin, jack Wamsley, jack Ward, Dick Wetltiows, Howard Wurst, jerry Zimmer DELTA SIGMA PI ICHE 0 F F I C E R 5 Preridenl.. .. .ART MEEHAN Secrezmy.. .. 7 , S ......BoB KEELER Aclivilicr chairman. . ,,,77 JON DETWII.Ell The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is a professional fraternity for chemical engineers and refining majors throughout the nation. One of the youngest chapters of the fraternity and also one of the newest organizations on the University of Tulsa campus, TU's student chapter of AICHE was founded last December through the inspiration of John Reidel, engineering instructor. Sectional meetings of the student chapters of AICHE are held once a year. This year several of the twenty members traveled to Arkansas University to take part in their first sectional meeting. With the purpose to acquaint students with men already in the chemical engineering field, and to give students help in their studies, the meetings feature outstanding speakers, and student papers on various subjects related to the field. At this meeting Mel Reed, a TU chemical engineering major, won second place with his paper on centrifugal pumps. Other student chapters included in the southwest section are Oklahoma A. and M., Kansas university. Nebraska university, Missouri university and Oklahoma university. Sponsors for the TU student chapter are Paul Buthod and john Reidel. Ron' One. Iefl to right: Rolf Laube, Smith Wong. Art Meehan, Harold Sparks, George Thompson, Mel Reed. Rou' Tim. left m right: Zuhayr Moghrabi, Jon Detwiler, Michael Sanossian, Dick McCann, Bill Claybaugh, A. D. Knight. Row Three, left do right W. G. Brown, Paul Buthod, Beriard Gardner. Bob Keeler, Don Ewert Ron' One, left to right: Robert Woodhall, ,loan Jones, Ronald Jacobs, Mel Reed, Leo Fisher, Ken Atwood, George Thompson. Arr Bates, Bernard Gardner. Razz' Tim. left to tight: Deno Latlas, Grover Smith, Gordon Miller, Robert Conkling, Hugh Liming, A. D. Knight. R0z1'Tlaree. left to right: Bill Short, Richard Gennone, Verne Hull, William Callahan, Keith Mannister. Don Heard, Richard Armstrong, Syd Anderson. Ron' Fozzr. left to right: George Elsey, Berry Johnson. John Antilal, Robert Conboy, Bill Kleckner, james lvey. Ron' Five, left to right: H. G. Schmit, Giovanni Puppo, A. J. Greening, Griffin Smith, Wilbur Lilly. Row Six, left to riglatf W. B. Bleakley, D. R. Hall, Gordon Romine, D. G. Smith, joel Bledsoe, Don Emery, George Covey. Not pictured: -lose Aparicio, Dick Borgan, Doug Cole, Bill Deck, Lowell Deckert, Alan Erwin, Adel Fakhri, Lee Hall, Meldrum Harvey, George jaber, jack Mellor, Ronald Morris, Oscar Saurez, Art Uhl, Mark Verwest, Kenneth Worrall, Prof. A. W. Walker, faculty sponsor The American Institute of Mining and Metallur- gical Engineers was founded in 1871 in Wfilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, by three mining engineers. A.l.M.E., one of the original national professional engineering so- cieties, has grown from twenty-two members to the present membership of 4,000 students in sixty-eight student sections. , 0 F F I C E R s Any full-time student of petroleum technology may join as a student associate member. The student section permits the young engineer to begin membership in a p,m,,3e,,,,, ,,,, MELVIN REED professional society. The TU section was invited to participate in the meetings of the Mid-Continent section Vice president... . c...-.RoBERT WOODHALL of A.l.M.E. University of Tulsa graduates are primarily interested in the petroleum branch which includes 5ffl'efW9'e at eeW1LUAM KLECKNER geophysicists, engineering geologists and engineers in the field of petroleum and natural gas drilling and production. This branch advances petroleum technology through development and circulation of technical papers. Trefzmref, .- .. ,WDENO LADAS The purpose of A.I.M.E. is: "To promote the arts and sciences connected with the economic production of the useful minerals and metals, and the welfare of those employed in these industries by all lawful meansf, Prof. A. XV. NXfalker was advisor. I M E E GI EERS El B Pnfmiem S BERNARD E. GARDNER Vmf pm-itlwzz RRRR RICHARD G. MCCANN Stfmfzm-y -IARL JOHNSON 'l'm1mm- t PHIL L1s'roN A record membership of 540 students was estab- lished this year by the Engineers club. First semester activities began with the fall picnic held in September to honor the new freshman class of engineering "hope- fuls," Mid-semester graduating seniors were honored, too, with a dance at the Blue Moon in November. Many graduates of past years returned to TU for the dance, for that was also Homecoming weekend. After sneaking through mid-year finals, the en- gineers turned their minds to the school-year's main project, Open House and Engineer's Wfeelq. This year they ran simultaneously during the week of March S-14. Open House was held on March 13 from 4:50- 10 p.m. Earlier in the week members of the club elect- ed their 1953 Queen Pat to reign with King Pat, the graduating senior with the highest grade point average, at the annual St. Patricks Day dance at Stauffer's on March l-1. March 17 was proclaimed as Engineers Day, and the annual friendly rivalry rose to new heights as the engineer's flag flew over the Phillips Engineering building once again. Sponsors for the year were XV. B. Blealcley, E. G. Scott, and Ivan XV. Roark. The Engineers Club membership climbed to a record 340 students this year. Ron' One. Kei! to right: Prof. V. jones, Clarence Briggs, Maurice llill. M. A. Ashraf. Kenneth Xwarlick, aloe Gahm, Ron' Tim. feft In riglvlf gl. Ii. Kirkpatrick, jr., C, l.. Keller, Mason Moss, Bob Curtis. Razz' Three. feff lo right: Prof. gl, C. Klotz. Arthur Lemon. Bob Norman. -lack Owens. Robert Wfolfe. Bill Keeler. Ron Four. feft tn right: David A. Yount. Edward H. Roberts Bill Wfantuck. The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences is a profes- sional society composed of aeronautical scientists, par- ticularly aeronautical engineers. Its main aim and pur- pose is to spread information about the latest develop- ments in such fields as aerodynamics, structures, propul- sion, materials, and fabrication methods to all interested citizens. The University of Tulsa student chapter of IAS was organized in 1945 under the leadership of Professor EI. C. Klotz. It attempts to keep students in- formed on recent developments in their field. Mem- bership in the student chapter at TU is restricted to aeronautical engineering majors, and consisted of about 25 active members during the past year. Monthly meetings of the chapter featured many different types of activity. Guest speakers from the field of aeronautical engineering were often invited to attend. Movies drawn from the film library of the IAS national headquarters were also shown. In the October meeting a technical display of the General Electric turbo-jet engine was a special and very interesting feature. A field trip was taken to an aircraft factory during the year. Professor C. Klotz guided the group as faculty advisor. OFFICERS Slfzfiwzl cbfziwzzem EDXVARD H. ROBERTS Szffdenf rite cbzziwmwz CHARLEs L. KELLER ERUNAUTIC l SCIE CES 55 97 One of the most useful and most representative groups on campus was the TU Many faiths joined together to give time and service to the student body. One of the group's many activities was the XVSSF, World Student Service Fund, for needy students all over the world. Past fund drives have been extremely suc- cessful with the cooperation of all the faculty and stu- OFFICERS dems- It also put out the student handbook, TUSH, which Pftfiffwf ssse s ses' KENNETH EAST was edited by Gerry Barton. This handbook last year Vice Wemyem OV ppppp PAT THOMPSON was entitled SLOWPOKE, no explanation needed. This year the book was on sale at the end of October. Seuremry ceec B, ,MARY SUE MILLER yymmre, O ppprp TOM O-BANNON Religious Emphasis Week was considered a success. Three speakers were welcomed by coffees, open houses, and receptions. All students had ample opportunity to hear and know the speakers. Theme of the week was "The Search for Religious Values." The meetings were informative, and everyday prob- lems were presented for solution in a Christian atmos- here. Man social activities made the rou a livel Y 3 Y one. Ron' One. left lo fight: jane Benedict, Donna Blinn, Sharon Sawyer, Lal Sardana. Barbara Wetherill, Nelle Nickell. Rau' Tim. left to right: Carol Barthelmass. janet Teagartlen, jerry Stuart, Pat Thompson, Al Wetherill. Rou' Three. left to righi: Ed Black, Marlene Lang, jane Price, Annie Hocker, Bob Kaeiser, Gerry Barton, Mr. Brown, Rau' Four. left lo right: Mary Martin, Lou Ellen Yeoman, Elizabeth Flinn, Kenneth mast, Doo London. Kozz' Five. left to right: Evelyn Branchcomb, Mary jo Hunt, Ann Hughey, Chuck Hendrick, Tom O'Bannon, Wes Forbis. 23' is Razz' Om-. leff rn right' Arnold Teale, Bob Willhtitir, Carl Hill, Alan Dille, Wallace Reeves, Jack Redmond. blames Geain, john Middleton. RflZ1'Tll'0. fel! lo right D. Glen, blames Westplaal, Barry Moore. Fred Kelley, Pat Kemnitz, Bill Detmer, Harry Griffith. Ken Wallace, Bill Pierce, James Swindler. Gordon Cox. Ruiz' Three. left In riglvl: Kirby Oesch. Dick Brown, Glen Cole, Bill Osborn, Joe Clark. Bill Cox, The Geology Club was organized on the University of Tulsa campus in 195-sl. All regularly enrolled stu- dents carrying a minimum number of hours and whose major or minor is within the field of geology are eligi- ble for membership in the Geology Club. Meetings were held every two months in the Petroleum Science building on the campus. Wfith many outstanding geol- ogists in Tulsa and throughout Oklahoma, the club had an unlimited source of speakers to give information on the latest developments and research problems pertain- ing to geology and other related fields. The main purpose of the Geology Club is to bring students of geology together for the free exchange of ideas, and to promote better understanding and co- operation between the students and faculty. The Geology Club didn't spend all its time study- ing rocks and other natural resources, or as the pro- fessors put it-"always cramming for those exams at the last minutef' The members had social functions which include a stag party in the fall, and a spring pic- nic held at Mohawk Park. jack Redmond served as president this year, ably assisted by vice president, Doug Powers. OFFICERS Premiefez JACK REDMOND Vice premiem.. . Dons Poxvmzs Scftfzteltzfj'-Irefz.r1zre1' . BOB WII.I.HOlllk GE0l0GY Cl B EWMAN Cl B Pmitlem . ELIZABETH NEELY Vita prwifienr Rick WYsoc:KY Retwflmg .retrezary MARY ESTER McEvoY Cor're,rpm1ffiJzg verrenzrui' IWARY O'SHEA 7'fw.w1rw' BILL me Pmsvis Moral relifious hilosoahic and social uroblems 1 2, 7 i were discussed twice a month at the meetings of the University of Tulsa Newman Club. Under the guidance of Father Peter Brickner, C.P. P.S., who served as chaplain, and President Elizabeth Neely, this year the chapter grew to include more than 500 members. There are more than 500 chapters of Newman Clubs in universities and colleges all over the world. The club's activities were varied. The members met once a month for a communion breakfast and held an open house in the fall for new Catholic students. The group participated in Religious Emphasis Wfeek and took an interest in campus affairs. Social calendar plans included a spring formal. The Newman Club was formed so that Catholic students who are enrolled in universities and colleges could have the opportunity to meet and have fellowship together as well as study. The main function of TU's group is the development of spiritual, intellectual, and social culture among Catholics. Other officers for the year were vice president, Rick XY'ysockyg recording secertary, Mary Ester McEvoy, cor- responding secretary, Mary U'Sheag treasurer, Bill de Paepe, social chairmen Melissa Marsh and Jerry Kamins. Run One. left to right: Gloria Pundt, Theresa Waste, Melissa Marsh, Betty Eppler, Dorothy Nester, Mary Lou Otten. Mary Margaret Hill, Ann Graves, Ruth Anne Murray, Mildred Schwab. Ron' Tun. lofi Io right Pat Shea, Clarite Lepton, Helen McAlpine, ,Iudith Smiley. Mary O'Shea. Mary Fox, -lulie Wartl, Frances Bohan, ,lanice Robisch, Betty Cavanass, Mary Hilda Rush. Jerry Kamins, Gene Hoefling. Rim' Three. left to right: Bill Travnik, Bill Roach. -lerry Robinson. Guy Kowalsky. Eddie Nesser, Kenney Kmet, Monseigner Reid, Wayfne Reikmeyer, Bill Valerite, Rick Wfysocki, ,lose Rendon. Elizabeth Neeley. Father Brickner. Razz' One. lofi In rigklx jerry L. Stewart, Aubert L. McPike, W. B. Agocs, Dick Steubing. Robert D. Wesley. Ron' Tito. fell to riglal: Jack H. Cannon, Everett E. Daughtee, Ira B. Salter, Ray M. Kelseaux, J. P. Edge, E. B. Hines. Roll' Three, left io right: 1. A. Westphal, Robert J. Hodges, Fenton Resavage. Leo MfGee, bl. Glenn Patchett, Kenneth W. Hemm. The University -of Tulsa Geophysical Society, or- ganized in 1947, was the first campus organization to be affiliated with the Society -of Exploration Geophysi- cists. It has as its objectives the promotion of interest in and knowledge of the science of geophysics. Any student enrolled in geophysics or a related sub- ject is eligible for membership. While in college, mem- bers are also eligible for student membership in the S.E.G., and associate membership in the professional organization as soon as they graduate from the Uni- versity of Tulsa. At every monthly meeting members hear practic- ing geophysicists present the most modern develop- ments and methods of oil exploration in important, constructive lectures. Also, the TU society is invited to attend the meetings of the Tulsa Geophysical Society held each month on the TU campus. Representatives attend the regional Society of Exploration Geophysi- cists meetings held every year. A very important part of the society is the develop- ment of fellowship and cooperation among all fields of geophysical science. OFFICERS Preridem .. .. .. AUBERT L. McPrKE Vine preridevzz ..... Ricl-IARD H. STEVBING Secrezmy . .... ..... j ERRY L. STUART '19-emmer .. .ROBERT WESLEY GHIPHYSIII l SUIIIETY KEMP 0 F F Bon BORCOM ll I C E R S W Comzcilrlflemlzer CHUCK HASTINGS.. .. .,.C07HZtIilfVl677lb6'7' ToM SULLIVAN 7, Council Member Kemp Hall, one of the oldest buildings on the Uni- versity of Tulsa campus, has changed its name and pur- pose many times since it began as a girls dormitory called Longview Lodge. Beginning as one of three lone- ly buildings on the prairie, Kemp Hall is now surround- ed by buildings. Last year after a long term as a boys dorm, Kemp was once again occupied by members of the fair sex. This year the girls vacated the historic dorm and 34 boys "took over." This years occupants of Kemp represented six dif- ferent countries including the United States - a far cry from the early days of the Universtiy of Tulsa which didn't include such a cosmopolitan student body. The ten foreign students who lived in Kemp in l953 rep- resented the countries of France, India, Transjordan, Venezuela, and Iran. The wide and varied interests of these boys spelled out a variety of activities for Kemp Hall - from in- formal get-togethers to dancing parties and fencing. The governing body of Kemp was a council which planned activities and provided a close relationship and cooperation among residents. Bob Borcom, Chuck Has- tings and Tom Sullivan served on the council. Mrs. XYZ. l. Crenshaw, housemother, helped make Kemp a real "home away from homef, Razr Une. lelt lu rlglofx Milford Anderson, Virgil Dominic, Mustafa Susscini. joe Younger. joe Newkirk. Ron' Tivo. leff to riglal: Mrs, Crenshaw, Tara Banneigea, Morri Amiri, Leonard Ramous, Ben England, Avijit Mazumder, Ken Lyon, Kishoo Ramshan- dani. Rau' Three. left lo 1'i,t'l91: Don Havos, Tom Tipping, Charles Harry, Ramon Evans. Ron' Fam. left to tlglafx Bill Esking, Tom Sullivan, Bob Norcom, Bob Powell, Charles Hastings, Ray Meyer, Max Rittmann. Ron' One, left to right: Mary O'Shea, Sabra Smith, Frosty MtClannahan, Claire Foster, Gay Griffin, Pat Childress, Ann Arm strong, Bettye Gist, Sally Harrison, Sara Henson, Jane Weaver, Mary VanPool. R0u'T1lf'0, left lo right: Ann Hughey, Doris Lou Reynolds, Sara Lou Genung, Elizabeth Bird, Mary Rose Weir, Helen Whayne, Evelyn Branchcomb, Sylvia Williams, Sandra Wells, Ramona Armstrong, Betty Bill, Jean Ann Gentis. Rauf Three. Jeff I0 flgbff Judy Allen, Frances Mitchell, Wfinnie Spratt, Beatrice Bishop, Clarice Lepton, Carol Bratton, Nancy Earl, Mary Ackley, Betty Williford, Martha Maben, Donna Blinn, -lody Casler, janet Teagarden, Sue Wilborn, Patti Toler, Doris Hillenbrand, jean Messcar. Rau' Four. left to right: Nancy Klingen- smith, Mrs. Ragsdale, Bobbie Bullard, Beverly Shea, Shirley Wilks, Jane Eldred, Jody White, Audra Wisdom, Betty Whitlow, Virginia Parker, Anna Lee Hughett, Drucilla Hicks, Mary Martin, Carolyn Ash, Barbara Smith, Saundra Reber, Betty Daley. History was made and traditions were formed this year as Lottie Jane Mabee Hall, girl's dormitory, went social. An Open House began the fall semester for the l2O 0 F F I C E R s girls. ln October a Halloween Party initiated the newly decorated recreation room. The girls and their dates , , , Premiem ..,,lNlARY LOU VAN Pool. danced amid a setting of winter wonderland at the Christmas formal. Vice pfemlenz ,,,,,, CAMMIE FUNSTON During those sleepless nights and unending hours SeWemyy-Nednwhggr MARY OYSHEA of study of final week, coffee was served to keep the tired "brains" awake. Favorite professors received valen- Sflfffll C5610 WWI --eee-e PHYLUS MCKINLEY tines from the gals at Lottie lane in February. H If MRS FLORENLF RAGSDAU ' 0111157710 9971 , l . S- t E Spring plans included a faculty coffee and a dorm banquet. Guiding the dorm this year were Mary Van Pool, president, Cammie Funston, vice president, Mary O'Shea, secretary and treasurer, and Phyllis McKinley, social chairman. Mrs. Florence Ragsdale, housemother, helped solve the many problems of the girls and the dm- l0TTIE JANE M BEE H ll The experiences shared together created college memories long to be remembered. ,H u' lfm Aluric lun 141111 Rumi an ,Ln k'ilux ,ual in ,mme H Culnmdm ,YLIIIILQ The 1VIiJ.r0a4'i Valley trophy- aim of TUE athletic team! ATHLETICS , af: . p 'W -5? ., , i , an ,f L s ww 1. 'E 9. Run' One, fell In riglvlx Coach Brothers, Chuck Kelly, Bob llizllatlay, Willie Roberts, Kaye Vaughn, Ronnie Morris, ,lack Stan- ton, Don Rieber, Coach plutltl. Coach Horne. Ruiz' Tivo. left In riybl: Coach D'Arcy, Donnell Wells, lztl l.atl1, ,lim Austin, Marvin Matuszak, Tommy Hutlspeth, Howard Vfaugh. John Pawloski, Tom Montero. Trainer "Doc" jenkins. Razz Three. fe!! In rfglif: .lim Stanberry, ,Tiles Shrum. Harmon VUeleh, Angelo Prassa, Gene Hoefling, Bob Haas. Tom Gilmer, Dick Nolan. jack Finks. Razz Frmr. lef! in rigbly Manager joe Dunham, Geraltl Cheek, Bill DePaepe, Guy Kowalski. jerry Malicki. -lim Guzzo, Kenny Kmet, jerry Lewon, Coach Wittlcki, Ruiz Fire. left In r'igfJt.' Floytl Harrawootl, Tom Miner, Tom llamm, Fd Hughes, Bill Xxfaiker, Bill Travnick, Allen Cook. jerry Kamins, Dick Kerther. Ruiz Six. feff In f'f,Qf7f.' Frank Fahris, Bob Price. Bob St, Clair. .lim Prevvett, ,lake Roberts, Dale Brasher. Bernie Blackman, Gene Helvvig. l952 GULDE Wfith a letterman hack for every position ex- cept center the 1952 addition of the University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane Football team looked ready to toll over all comets. An early season set-back and the disappoint- ment of the faithful fans clicln't stop the fighting hand from the Oil Capital. This high geared offensive crew came hack to win the remaining seven games on its schetl- ule ancl went on to play the game of the clay in the Gator Bowl against the University of Flor- ida. i f.i!IJL'l7 j, 0. 'lilfffdpif Bfwffatfm guided the 1952 Giuldwf l'11l7'7'ft'zI11Lf Run' One. left lo righl: Bill Resimont. -lim Mills, Art Davis, Tom Murphy, Dick Bayless, jerry Scott. R014 Tun. fell lo right, Bob Brashear, Bill Obrochta, Roger Groce, Bill Chmela, Ben Noah, Charley Dodson, Barry Koonce. Razz' Three. fefl zo right, David Doane, Bobby Waugh, John Bohn, jim Arnett, Harold Bumgardner, Bob l-layes, Dick Claybaugh. Leroy Nelson. RRICAN Coach Buddy Brothers led the way back from seeming despair and the team again led the nation in total offense and rushing offense for the third straight year. Marvin Matuszak, TUVS All-American guard again made the wonder team, as the only re- peat player on the Associated Press team. Howard Wfaugh, perhaps the greatest full- back ever seen in Tulsa, led the nation in rush- ing with l,l9l yards gained from scrimmage. W'illie Roberts, pass catching whiz, tied for the lead in touchdown passes caught. Willie hauled in 12 passes marked TD. Qoacloizfg Staff. left in righz: Sax judd, jerry D'Afcy, Buddy Brothers, Hillery Horne. and Bernie Witucki. f'?'F'-1' M W Mm A-K ,A- Ronn e Morris W 111 c Roberts ll 9 arl Wa L1 Tom Hudspeth Marvin Matuszak FOUTBALL Tom Miner was the leading point after touch- down kicker as 41 of 45 kicks sailed through the uprights. Also quarterback Ronnie Morris was eighth in total offense, ln the season opener with Hardin-Simmons University the Hurricane displayed a sparkling offense but a leaky defense badly in need of repair. Held to a 7-7 tie for the first quarter the ,Hur- ricane turned on the steam in the second to roll up 35 points. TU got two more TD's in the third to outdistance the Texans 56-27. The TU defense dug in and held the Cin- cinnati Bearcats to 61 yards rushing but were unable to cope with the good right arm of Gene Rossi as he passed for 220 yards. Tulsa fumbled away victory as they lost the ball in the last two minutes holding a 14-7 ad- vantage. ln perhaps the hardest fought game of the year the Hurricane had to settle for a 14-14 tie. Disaster descended upon the highly regarded Hurricane in the form of the University of Houston Cougars as Tulsa fell before a spirited band 55-7. 'lake Roberts carries in the Cincinnati game. Bill DePaepe. MO, and Tom Miner. HO. move up fast. Still suffering from injuries obtained in the Cincinnati game, Tulsa was unable to move from the shadows of its goal posts as the Coug- ars broke the back of the mighty Tulsans. Wfhile Bobby Clatterbuck passed the Coug- ars to victory the gallant defensive line held the Hurricane to 105 yards and Walter Pidg- eon kept TU in the end zone with his precision punting. Tulsa started the long climb back as they de- feated the Kansas State Wfildcats 26-7. Kansas State took the lead in the first quar- ter and led at the half by a 7-6 count. Tulsa bounced back in the third quarter to add two TD's and was never in danger thereafter. Tulsa won its first Missouri Valley confer- ence game in an unimpressive victory over Wfichita. .lake Roberts ran like the star he was in l95O as he broke away for an 85 yard touchdown run in the first half. Save this, the first half showed nothing of what the Hurricane could do. A belated aerial game pulled out a 28-O tri- umph. Captains Howard Waugh, Marvin Matuszak. Tom Hudspeth ld Hu e w llolli Czcnc Hclxxi Dicl-1 Kercher Tom Miner FUUTBALL The Hurricane fought the Aggies of Okla- homa A 84 M tooth and nail and victory was never sure until the final gun went off. The Aggies pushed the Hurricane all over the field in the first half and led by a score of I li-2 at the half. The lone 2 points were scored by end Allen Cook when he blocked a punt in the end zone. Coming back to play a brilliant second half the Hurricane came out the winner 23-21 in one of the most exciting games of the season. Unbeaten Villanova came to town with only the Hurricane between them and a bowl bid. Tulsa repeated the course of action they used in 1949 when they upset Villanova and cost them a bowl chance. This year Tulsa trampled the Cats to the tune of 42-6. Before a homecoming crowd that would not go home even in the second half downpour the Tulsans turned everything into touchdowns. By this overwhelming victory the TU crew put itself right in the middle of the post season bowl icture. P The Hurricane now running at top speed My tltt c ,fri , M Meg V , ,, iw, I, .. m .X V, ip, Euie,.Au?1 K ,, -Q.. t , in B x- i i I Howard Xvaugh makes a gain against the Aggies. Blockers were Don Reiber, 65, Marv Matuszak. 61. and Ronnie Morris. I l. dropped the Detroit Titans 67-21 in a record breaking game. Ted Marchibroda of Detroit passed for 590 yards to break the collegiate record of 572 yards for a single game. Marchibroda was no match for the passing of Ronnie Morris, the pass catching of Tom Miner and Wfillie Roberts and the brutal run- ning of fullback Howard Wfaugh. Xlifith Howard XVaugh leading the way the Hurricane ran over the Arkansas Razorbacks PM-34 in the greatest offensive game seen here in years. Tulsa jumped to a 7-0 lead but had to fight Floyd Harrawood Frank Fabris Tom Gilmer Gene Hoefling Angelo Prassa v..masc.,ir, em 1 ...r -. - lake Roberts Bob St C lair lxaxe Vaughan Bob Haas Alan Cook FOOTBALL from behind a 20-7 deficit as the first quarter ended. Wfith the score tied at 34 all the Hurricanes great running back, Wfaugh, put across the win- ning counter and Tom Miner added 3 insur- ance points on a I4 yard field goal. Wfaugh broke his own individual game rec- ord by picking up 250 yards on l9 plays from f'ffI'lII1II121gC. Tulsa had to fight with every ounce of strength in the closing seconds of the game with Texas Tech to preserve a 26-20 victory. Leading 20-6 at the half the Raiders stormed back in the second and came within inches of pulling the biggest upset of the year. Ed Hughes intercepted a third down pass in the end zone with 33 seconds remaining to play, saving Tulsa from defeat. The University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane went down to defeat at the hands of the Uni- versity of Florida in the eighth annual Gator Bowl game, by the close score of 14-13. Completely outplayed in the first half the Hurricane came back in the second to just miss victory, when in the final three minutes end Tom Miner missed an ll yard field goal that would have made the difference. Ronnie Morris carrie: atuainst Cincinnati. Kaye Yauulmn, -9. and Marv Matuszak, ol, tome in on the pray. Wfhen lake Roberts entered the game in the third quarter the team began to roll. XVith Rob- erts as the spark the team went on 75 and '17 yard scoring drives. Dick Kereher intercepted a pass which set up the illfated field goal attempt, and Miner hauled in a pass and fought his way to the lf? before being stopped. jim Prewert From this point Miner missed the all import- ant kitk and a nations heart went out to a sad kid who played his heart out to win but was able to take even this defeat as a champion. Although losing the all important game the Hurricane won the hearts of all who watched and played the bowl game of the day. Tom Hamm Bill DePaepe john Pawlowski Ed Lach 4' fa' fsg-2 45111195-GN Y dwg iff X its . i 'Q . I iii? WW 141 ,,,,, K M X, W - Y fesfzs'-5 ssplia J -.uf 55: Q iv if T ' ar- f-QJ 1 wa T Marcus Arrington -lerry Rosendahl larry XY'hiteley XY'arren Shaekellord Glenn Dille BASKETBALL The Hurrieane basketballers breezed through the first seven games and then the flu bug took its toll as they entered the Oklahoma City All-College tournament. Here the team suffered three straight set- backs at the hands of XY'yoming University. XY'estern Kentucky and Bowling Green. The Hurricane hit the comeback road by taking five opponents in stride. The big win of this series of games was from St. Louis Univer- sity. This year's S6-75 pasting of St. Louis was the first defeat that Tulsa had handed the Billi- cans in eight years. Tulsa then lost three heart breakers to Houston University, Louisiana State University and Oklahoma A 81 BI. Louisiana State took revenge on Tulsa for her early season loss to the Hurricane. In the first game in Tulsa, TU dropped LSU 84-58, in Baton Rouge the Hurricane was overcome 5 5-5 I . This was the year to beat the Aggies in Gallagher Hall. TU went to the A 81 M campus determined to beat Hank Iba's Cowpokes. After leading all the way TU dropped a 47-T15 de- cision to the fighting Aggies of Oklahoma A N M. Through the remainder of the season TU won two games both being from Detroit Uni- versity. I Run' One. fefl In 7'j,Ul7I.' Wtlrren Shackelforcl. Don Gore. Charlie Arthambo, Ernie Stewart, Red Andress, Dick Nunnelly, jerry Hacker Bill Elliott. Razz' T14 0. feft lu rigfnf Ellis hleankins, Alerry Rosentlahl. john lobe. R. bl. Robbins. ,lack Nolan, Tom Holli- day. Bob Patterson. R014 Three. fell In i'!glvt.' Coach Joe Swank. -lack Hensley. Marcus Arrington. Dick Courter. Glen Dille. Larry Whiteley, Bob Mesec. Coach Clarence lba, This years team was long on fight but short the big man for the all important center job. But with the fight that makes good teams great they showed the Oil Capitol that basketball is here to stay. This was the year for the University of Tulf sa basketball team. Through the unceasing work of Coach Clarence V. Iba, this, his senior ball club, looked destined to go all the way. The Hurricane blew, according to expecta- tion, through the first part of the season, but with the mid-term graduation of center Glen Dille that spark that meant the difference be- tween victory and defeat left the team. W'ith the departure of Dille, TU had no way to fight the giants of this present day bas- ketball game. Dick Courter and Bob Patterson played their hearts out to make up for Dille but neither had the height so much needed, The overall I5-lil record speaks little of the performance of the team. This, however, is the best record by a TU team in the last dec- ade. Coach Clarence Iba , . W' , -K ig A 28 X ,g ua Pa i . T' i .- ,Q f-'N. 5 q i. t fi fx tu ag? K Q L Boh Meset xx , ""V V my if ,F as 12,- ,laclx Nolan Dick Nunnefey Terry Andress Boh Holliday BASKETBALL Dicli Nunneley again made the All- Missouri Valley first team, this being his second year for such an honor. Nunneley is the first TU player to make the All-Missouri Valley team two years running. XYf'arren Shackelford and Marcus Arrington won a herth on the All-Missouri Valley second team. This was the second time for Shackel- ford. Wfarren Shackelford, Tulsa's husslin' guard, hecame the first Tulsa player to participate in a post-season All-Star game. He played with the XVest All-Stars in the New York Herald- Tribune sponsored benefit game in Madison Square Garden. Perhaps the most outstanding feature of this season was that Tulsa was invited to the National Invitation Tournament in New York's lNfladison Square Garden. This was another first for the University. Although losing in the first round to Duquesne University of Pittsburgh, Tulsa was not in disgrace as they played without the services of captain Marcus A rrington. Dick Nunneley again led the individual scoring parade as he dunlced in 327 points for the season. Last season Nunneley hit 382 times to lead all scoring. ,rw-,L g I XXL Q5 li 54 AX V , Ruiz' One. leff In righlx Bob Leekley, Neil Layman, Larry Whiteley', ,lim Beasley, .lim Yeager, Danny Lane. Mgr.: Jerry D'Arcy. Ruiz' Tun, left lo rigfft: Milt Lairmore, Ray W'rona, Don Franklin, Gary Robb, Norris Dorsey. Howard Moss. Ron' Three. left 10 right: john Lauderdale, john Sullivan, Arky Smith, Bob Latch, Ronnie McCullough, Eugene McCain. BASEBALL Wfith springs sports on the way up, the University of Tulsa Baseball team wound up the l952 season with nine wins and ten losses. This record was compiled against such capable opponents as Nebraska, Iowa State, Arkansas, Houston, Oklahoma A 84 M and others. XX'ith coach Ierry D'Arcy leading the boys they showed more fight and spirit than ever before. The over all season does not speak for the great play of the TU nine. Coach D'Arc recalls a ,frame with Sam Hous- Y a ton in which Eugene McCain, pitching for TU, was beaten 3-2 in a I3 inning game. The other games which stand out were the Nebraska and Iowa State games. In these games TU split a two game series. Rogers Lehew is head man for the l955 ball club. The one problem to be overcome by Lehew is the pitching position. I s. 4 XX7ith five likely prospects, Norris Dorsey, Howard Moss, Bill Poole, Ronnie lN'IcCullough and Ed Hughes the position seems to be in good hands. W'ith all other positions well taken care of, if the pitching comes along TU baseball worries HFC OVCI' Le!! In right Norris Dorsey, Neil Layman, Johnny Sullivan Ray Vfroni TRACK Under the leadership of Dr. Donald Hayden the University of Tulsa track team made its best show- ing of more than a decade. The 1952 team placed third in the Missouri Val- ley conference race, as Gerald Cheek took first place in the broad jump. High point men for the season were Bob Holladay and lim Austin both dash men. For the season the trackmen won two duel meets with Southwestern of Wfinfield, Kansas and a triangular meet with East Central of Edmond. .-11 - ---D M.-W-Nif.f.s.,, ..., -Ma .fra . Wa... - ,W Y, .,,,,1,,,-,lA TENNIS The shining light of the 195 2 tennis Hurricane was the doubles combination of Bill Hall and Jack Wfamsley. In the Missouri Valley tourney this team advanced to the finals on- ly to be beaten by Hous- ton University. On the basis of this tournament the Hurricane took a sec- ond place in the MV standing. Dr. Emile Ader fighting the weather and the inexperience of his players made a creditable showing in spite of the elements against him. GOLF A near tragedy to the top golfer of the 1952 team shattered the hopes for a first place in golf for the University of Tul- sa linksmen. Ronnie But- ler lost an eye in a prac- tice session and was thought lost for the sea- son, but he came back to finish with the team. In so doing Butler showed the fight of a true champ- ion. Sax Judd, a top ama- teur in local golf circles, again led the golfers to a third place in the final Missouri Valley standings. New Coaches W'ith the turnover in the foothall coaching staff after the l952 season, TU opened its heart to three new coaches and gave a pat on the hack to two old coaches as they moved ahead. Bernie Wfitucki took over the reigns as head coach, as jerry D'- Arcy moved from Fresh- man coach to line coach. Two former TU gridders, Don Scarhrough and Rog- ers Lehew, I9-49 grads, joined the staff to help with the line. Eddie Tal- hoom is the newcomer on the staffg he will coach the hacks. I , V 1 z ww.p,. 1 f, I f y , . . 1 " .HN!'Q117'f.'l Anim' CJQVMXHIIJI again flmlfyfyl Afallllt lo Tl' 11 ith fm' ffmlwffg rlmnw 5 4' mfw' ,qmml l'l'!'L'7lI07Zv1' Air Force ROTC The closing school year has seen the cul- mination of the TU AFRCTC unit's evolve- ment from an immature, little known segment of campus life into a well integrated and re- spected division of the University's curriculum. Among other factors, this advancement is the result of a greater emphasis on scholastic at- tainments and leadership ability, the two great fields of endeavor in which an officer must ex- cell. lt is the ROTC's aim to have even the low- est minimum cadet standards on such a high level as to be a source of sincere pride to the University. After four years it is now possible to see the results of this program which started in l949, through the use of records and hy seeing old grads who often return to the campus during leave of duty. The young officers prove that Lt. Col. William C. Hornsey Rim' One. lefz to right: Lt. Col. William C. l-lornsey, PAST, Maj. Paul Yeager, Maj. Andrew Mayse, Maj. Herman Hupperich. Rout' Tivo. lefl to right: Maj. julian Campbell, Maj. Clifford Olesen, Maj. George Grammas. Capt. Osborne Beeney. Rim' Three. lefl In right MfSgt. Clyde Abel. HfSgt. Charles Hudson. MfSgt. H. A. Head, Mfsgf. Joel Owens. Ron' Font. le!! In rj,q!vI.' TfSgt. james Millard, T,fSgt. Charles Landrum, TfSgt. Kenneth Bryson, MfSgr. William jones. Rolf' One. lefz 10 flghff Larry Rainbolt, Bob Swearengin. Bill Bragdon. John Bradford, Jerry Bethel, Bill Blair. Jim Belt, John Adair, John Yandell, George Gregory. Ron' Tim, left to riglafx J. R. Fenn,, Bruce F. Kennedy, Eddie Grimes. Don Rowe, Tommy King, Richard Hudson, Neil Culp, Ralph Morgan, Jim Banks, Bill Fisher. Row Three, left to right: Jim Keaslu. Jerrold Lawless, Bob Holland, Lee Green, Charles Hall, Jack Godwin. ,lflhfl BUSH James Carroll. Ron Four. lvl! Iv f'l.U7lf B- XX'- Proft, Bill Lockwood, Ken Lyon, James Echols. Travis Schindel, Jerry Zink, Wlayne Thomas. Bill Daniels. Razz' Fire. left fo rzglvlx Hardie Hartung, Charles Dreger, Bill Bowles. Charles Beesley, George Dutton, Bill Goolby, James Hotker, Charles Smith, Don Carroll. Mirring were: Jim Vfatson, Robert Hirsch. Don McCrary, and Dick Mitchem. the training received at TU is of excellent qual- ity and that they are better officers and citizens than they might have been otherwise. Before receiving a commission the ROTC has various ways of determining a cadets eligi- bility. Besides classroom and drill field activities there are other ways in which a cadet may show his interest and the extent of his abilities in re- gards to the Corps. Extra curricular activities of the ROTC include the rifle team, drill team, band, the Military Ball, and Scabbard and Blade, and Arnold Air Societies. The climax of the ROTC's year takes place at Federal inspection. TU has always received a high rating from these inspections and now that the Cadet Corps has reached maturity it will continue to repre- sent the University, the U.S. Air Force, and the nation in a proud and worthy manner. TOP. Rau' One, left to right: Maj. Benjamin A. Wetherill adjutantg Col. Robert J. Haas, corps commander, and Lt. Col William E. Hays, executive. Row Two, left to rfglal: Maj Wallace C. Knapp, athletic officerg Maj. Donald L. Brock, in formation officer. BELO W. Run' One. left to right: Lt. Col. Hubert R. Camp bell, Group B commander: and Lt, Col. Larry T. Cooper, Group A commander. Rott' Tivo. leff to 7'lyEIbl,' Capt. Kit C. Love, Group B adjutantg Maj. Lockett J. Pundt, Group A executiveg and Capt. Kirby L. Oesch, Group A adiutanr . . . 3 n iii ' iii A if , 1 . ,V V 5 X i A I Hg! 5, Wiry ,, VV I t ,VY V W KQV m WX, J ,V t 'V VV :,, , ,,A. VA 1 af ' MV. . Q ' . vii? 695 Q S 5 , . D ' ' ig. if W: Q W 3 5 A Q 1 f Wm A af ' 2 'I' A ' ?. QQ - .. QL Y fm ' , Q . Q, V V V6 V LV f .VV 3 V V - VW yi X X VV as n- V if n ' B , 3 -QS?" iv as 5 V 4 V VV xv! - f 9 F 11 5- 1' x ' K is lv I 1 PPE? ! saw H wig f'zf'x1 I WH I , V , V ,V jf!! i a V fg gf V , . Sv f 5555? . 5 , 'i'5 ' ' ., . ,V . v Q X' Q Y -I ' l ' Q , Q if I4 2 O Q Rv V D .. A I V, 31 .Q 7 3 Q ' fb W 'V 7 f3fWV Q Q :YL is l as XFN! ,leg ,li ! - ' Xf 55 'g'f'?f- w 3 Q 1 . . , Q u - 1 fa . ' 4 4 1 f 1 a 9 0 '35 V0 U 3 sf ak Q L. v . , , QTY HE' x 3 T 11. , ,sw 1 , -:swf vw ,Q . S 'J 4 . 1 A Q .- . 1 ' a e ' , 4 Q 1 .- n .- 1 . , Q - , 1 , f a 4 4 X 4 ' V Y W M +2 DRILL TEAIVI Ron' One, left to right: M. L. Mitchell, squadron commander, G. W. Deck, executive officer. Rant' Two. left to right: Al Adams Penn Williams, Jerry Stewart, john Davis, Mickey Wilscun, Wally Dirion, Terrell Metheny, Richard Green. Row Three, left to right: Andy Spurgeon, Frank Cheatham, Phil Hall, Bill Coates, joe Briscoe, Mason Moss, Marvin Hagan. Row Four. left to right: Don Freeman, Wayne Harden, Burton A. James, jerry E. Schwindt, Ed Luna, jr., Wesley Duncan, Paul Nunley, Jr., Tommy Roberts. Row Fizfe. left to right: Skippy johnson, Richard Peterson, Dwain Tomberlin, Jim McCann, Tim Farley, George H. Murray, jr., Phil Bailey. Rau' Six. left to fight: Russ jones, Louis Barnett, Ronny Kimball, Moss Barron, Bill DeShazer. Razz' Seven, left to right: David Blankenship, Bob Griffin, Louis W. Ballard, Lynn Wilson, W. C. McVay, Ronald Shirey, S. S. Schedler. RIFLE TEAINI Razz' One. left to right: Dean Allen, jim Poe, Charles Hammer, Joe Wells, Max Smith, Wesley Burris, Donald Sterne. Ron' Tutu, left to rlghts M,f'Sgt. W. C. ,lones fcoachl, William B. Swan, Orville Berg, David Yount, Cecil Hudelson. Albert Adams. I Cfnf. HIll'7l.l'L!Y1 gui tl big kin from Cbeerfeadeu cmd an l90Il0l'd7'-1 nfefzlfzerfhip 1171 Ihr pep .njlmd Today the gulf zvifb llve-1 bmi fezlzfccrl EHEEH5 I-KNHELLE IC IIUUNEII. Frances Mitchell, Kappa Alpha Theta. President of Panhellenic Unifying TU's seven sororities in social functions, community service, and service to the University, the Panhellenic council pro- motes self-government, fellowship, inspiration and scholarship among these groups. To honor new pledges, Panhellenic joins with Inter- fraternity council to sponsor a Ribbon dance each fall. The Christmas season was ushered in by the Snow Flake Flurry formal. Climaxing the social agenda were the spring formal and the annual spring banquet. Two new cups were given this year at the banquet, one for the sorority with the highest standards, and one for the individual displaying outstanding sportsmanship. This year the Pan- hellenic scholarship cup, awarded annually to the sorority having the highest grade average, went to Chi Omega. Presentation of an award to the outstanding senior girl and the sponsor- ing of one charity were other activities. Ron' One. left lo righl: Carol Copeland, Marcia Ralls, Mary june Walker, Frances Mitchell, Martha Alice Hood, Sharon Moss- berger, Mary Castillo. Ron' Two. Ief! to right: Peggy Philp, Jane Rowley, jo Anne lhfig, MMD' HU1l.9.Cf15, Chlve ADH Dwwily, Joanne Dyer. Slfdfflll. left Io fight: jane Wfolverton, Mary Nickell, Claire Foster. Betty Bill, Nancy Knebel, joan Wfatllow, Sara Fellow. Sfafzdiug. fell Io riglaf: Theresa Waste, Carol Davis, Barbara jean Meade, Deonne Martin, Betty Montgomery. Ann Spencer. Caryl Sue Albin. Martha Hood. The junior Panhellenic Council is com- osed of two ledges from each sororit on the P P as Y Universit of Tulsa cam us. One of these Y P re resentatives is alwa s the resident of the P Y P pledge class, while the other is an elected dele- gate. Only the elected delegate has voting power. This council was organized under the auspices of the Panhellenic Council for the purpose of promoting friendship and coopera- tion among the seven sorority pledge classes. Three annual projects are sponsored by the junior Panhellenic Council. In the fall an all-pledge picnic was given. Later in the year they sponsored an allaschool waist dance for the purpose of raising money for civic projects. In the spring a junior Panhellenic scholarship was awarded to an outstanding high school sen- ior. Also in the spring, at the Panhellenic Ban- quet for all sorority members, the junior Pan- hellenic Scholarship Cup was awarded to the pledge class which has maintained the highest grade point average. junior Panhellenic officers for this year were Betty Russell of Phi Mu, president, janie Wfolverton of Chi Omega, vice-presidentg Claire Foster of Delta Delta Delta, secretary, jane Eldred of Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer, janie Klintworth of Delta Gamma, social chairman. Senior sponsor for the junior Panhellenic Council was Martha Hood of Kappa Kappa Gamma. After Martha's untimely death, she was replaced hy Carlynne Holmes, Kappa Kappa G2unma's new Panhellenic delegate. Serving as faculty advisor for the group was Mrs. Anne Morrow, of the School of Business Administration. U Chi Omega lodge The wise old owl beamed with delight as Epsilon Gamma chapter of Chi Omega began its 23rd year on the TU campus with the pledging of 25 new "hooties." To begin the social season the lovely Wfhite Carnation Formal was held in honor of the pledges. Other events enjoyed by the X and horseshoe gals included "Owl Hootsf' Monday night dinners, the Fall Festival Dance, the annual Barn Dance highlighted by the selection of Chi Os "Squire-of the Square," monthly mother-daughter luncheons, and the Christmas Ski Party. Arkansas University was the site of Chi Omega's founding April 5, l 895. llooties ,lo Anne Ihrig, president, Maggie Frame, Margaret Anne Graham. and Shirlev Peake admire gifts given to the lodge at Christmas Row One. left to right: Shirley Alldreclge, Annella Anderson, Chica Athy, Sara Bangert, Shirley Barbour, jane Benedict, Betty Bishop, Frances Bohan, Mary Ann Bolinger, Carolyn Brannan. Rau' Tzwo. left to right: joellen Casler, Beverly Dana, Gwen Davault, Marion Dixon, Mary Eltler, Nita Foster, Margaret Frame, Ora Frasier, Margaret Anne Graham, Mary Ann Gregg. R014' Three, lefz to riglal: Drucilla Hicks, Judy Holland, Ann I-lughey, JoAnne Ihrig, Murlene jackson, Carol jones, Diana Kirk. Shirley Knost, LaQuita Kuykendall, Marilyn Larner, Rau' Four, left la rigbf: Romayne Lukken, janet Macon, Sue Miller, Nancy Mills, Laura Moore, Anne Mouglon. Betsy Nash, Elizabeth Neely, Pat Patterson, Shirley Peake. Ron' Fife, left to riglal: Nancy Pritchett, Charlene Putsche, Saundra Reber, Doris Reynolds, Sala Ritter, Caryl Lee Ross, Shirley Ross, Carole Schubert, Susie Spink, Mary Beth Taylor. R010 Six, left to right: Mary June Walker, Julie Ward, LoRene Washburn. Theresa Waste, Barbara White, ,loanne White, Janie Wolverton, Carol Woodson, Ann Wright, CHI IJMEEA BELT BELT BELT O The Tri Delt lodge 0 ADO O or . .. . Q .. N., V .. TU's Delta Delta Delta chapter, which began as the local Alpha Gamma, was founded in 1931. Many traditions are fondly observed by the chapter each year. The first of these is the Pansy Prom honoring the pledges, where the selection of a Pansy Princess is made. Other annual affairs are the Founders Day Banquet, Mothers Day Tea, Dad's Dinner, costume pledge party for members, Monday night dinners, Tri Psi mothers' luncheons, and Tri Delta sponsored several honors awarded at the Panhellenic Dinner. Sorority colors are silver, gold and blue and its symbols are the pansy, pearl, and pine. Tri Delt officers Joyce Moore, Rita Sloan, Mary Ellen Everett, and jane Rowley. president, watch the birdie 'Z' W , Y M. . 'W' W ' we 1 r M ' ae r .r of Row One. left fo right: Donna Blinn, Carol Bumgarner, Marilyn Callan, Pat Cobb, Betty Eppler, Mary Ellen Everett, Claire Foster, Sandra Gacldy, Sue Harlan. Ron' Two, left to riglal: Mary Hill, Elizabeth Hornsey, Pat Kemnitz, Marlene Lang, Mary Martin, Joanne MCArt, Carol Nan McDonald, Mary Esther McEvoy, Susan McMillan. Ron' Tlxree. left 10 right: Sue Mendenhall, Mary Sue Miller, Joyce Moore, Alice Morris, Dorothy Nester, Martha Neudorff, Norma Ogilvie, Mary Lou Otten, Nancy Owens. Rout Four. left 10 right: Patty Perry, ,lane Phillips, Connie Probst, Gloria Punrlt, Erna Rody, jane Rowley, Rosalyn Ryan, Rita Sloan, Betty Smith. Ron' Fire. left to riglalf Winnie Spratr, Mildred Swab, Iane Wallace, Luann Wilder, Sue Thomas, Pat Turk, Jan Turner, Audra Wisdom, Jane McCoy. DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma lodge - f E A Pi Alpha pins gleamed on 25 Delta Gamma pledges as the Gamma Beta chapter began its sixth year on TU's campus. To start the social season, a beautiful Candlelight dance was held in honor of the pledges. For the first time on TU's campus, the DG's pre- sented a Carnival, the proceeds going to their national project, "Sight Con- servation and Aid to the Blindf, Other annual occasions included a Christmas party for the foreign students, the Anchor Man party, and a jungle party. Founded in 1875 at Lewis School for Girls, Oxford, Mississippi, Delta Gamma is one of the oldest fraternities for women. DG officers Peggy Philp, president, Sarah Ann Smith, Gloria King, and Pat McCune Q- ' , ,N ' V, y 1 ' Jr :,12- Q . 1 H V' LQ H Y 1 - Q W f ff ' , - A ,J fEE' i w 2 Q Q " :gk ,A, - f 1 I V E QZ: H 1 1553 x M , L' A. ,, if 2 ' E W V 1 I S I Q A A- f V VV .. V V::: V :Ez - W .Q i ,.. ' A :Z .-- A A 4' - ., 4 . . QQ : N w ' N ji k 3 if A M 5 5 L1 qLil ,gg ,- , ' VAgVw A .,M'4AL jf- 5,1 'f Tig - F "' E' , ' M , .mr 53 3 1 V. 1, V V A51 .5 I -in . 7 - . . V"'-:Q' b - LE R 4 ' 'ia 7k Q ,F if A ' Vlgqb N. A I I . M ai: gh ii f' WJ ly, 'X l g 5 i I , " s F I MQ 2 6 as -hs 9 ',Hb 1, , ,gs 5, fm' ' , , Q ,nw f Q f' , W 1:15 ,quaran- Wx 51 an , I . Y, H ' ff- M ?".gg " M if . -,,.--, A X . , - ,-- A .i15fh1i,1i-7Ai,t wk -if Z my .7-', F215 W gfikibf- E M X V lqxi Rami!! ,W., If! 1' 'gg J Ii!-XPP!-l ALPHA THETA The Kappa Alpha Theta lodge Q we 1 1 G:-'P 5 xi Z' il.: The Kappa Alpha Thetas celebrated their second birthday at TU with a housewarming for their brand new lodge, the latest addition to sorority row. As their dream lodge began to take form, members of Gamma Tau Chapter began another year filled with picnics, monthly dinners, a Christmas formal with KKG, monthly parties, and the annual LuAu, the Hawaiian feast of friendship. The black and gold kite of Kappa Alpha Theta was sent sailing january 27, lS7O, at Indiana Asbury College, now DePauw Uni- versity. Flower of the fraternity is the black and gold pansy. Theta officers Ann Murray, Sue Wilbtmrn, Tommie Tasker Marrs, and Nora Lou Huff look over the years events Ron' One. left I0 right: Betty Abrams, Caryl Sue Albin, Carolyn Ash, Marlene Bierbroit, Pat Bowker, Janice Castillo, Nancy Earl. Ron' Two, leff fo figfslx -lane Eltlretl, jean Fife, ll-lary Lou Foster, Cammie Funston, Nancy Greaves, Gay Griffin, Nora Lou Huff. Ron' three, Zef! to right: Anna Lee I-lughett, Carol Jenson, Rose Luwerison, Frances Mitchell, Ann Murray, Sara Pellow, Dorothy Phillips. Ron' Four. fefl to righl: Shelley Phillips, jane Robinson, Mary Ann Sherley, -I0 Ann Sloate, jutlith Smiley, Barbara Smith, Susann Snyder. Razz' Fire. le!! to right: -lane Steil, Ella Toler, Patti Toler, ,lane Weaver, Mary Beth Wetltlle, Sue Wilborn, Sylvia W'illiams. HAPPA ALPHA THETA i ' 5 X PP BELT The Kappa Delta lodge or N i l L I Beta Epsilon Chapter of Kappa Delta began its 16th year at TU by honoring the new wearers of the green and white with the annual Emerald and Pearl Dance. KD celebrated its 55th birthday on October 23 with a Founders Day Banquet. These events were followed by their Halloween party, the annual Christmas Tea for all sorority pledges, and the inspirational Wfhite Rose Dinner for new KD initiates. Kappa Delta was founded in l897 at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Virginia. Four undergraduate girls met to form an or- ganization which has grown to include 80 chapters, and over 30,000 members. 'mig- "wa, -me .. 'A-li? ?f:i'el1 - fairing 4 if ,-sa. - KDS Betty Cavaness. joAnne Dyer, Martha Maben, president, and Sharon Sawyer, stutlyingf fu X 1 vc 45 .W ,I 5 gm f '2E. , AK , 1 t fi H " ' : ,. 0 ,, fE, I IEIE V M I V fm 1 J. ff if 6 W5 I gk. x ' li k i, 1 ,w .ii K mf C f W -2 EMEA! E ? Z H ff i A 2 :ii A Q A 'W Vg! I is mm RQ? ' 'bi' , ..,,. A I , 'Y ' ,, Q .: '- " -- 7 52 .Lf1' ' V i V - V' . , 'W I . In H ,fl Lg . L Q 5 A. . ll l E I n i . ,K E I fi H E I , .I A' 1 i Y QW. A 5 g .:N, 5 Sly- , Yi ..., ki, ,gli Kiy, g .1 'ie V J, me ,,..., E, fb 2, if LN Ri V ft 5- ,ff ,L,i5AZLEi,,::,,. 11511 ,1wf-1d i ggf . , f ,L.1L'71- ' LL'L'LfW ' ' A h . 'K " K W 2 Aifm ffm . ,'m'f' . ,klgw fr 3 A kf: V t Q V .. ..: L W Q L Q g- . ,L .1 M, A v j , ,J ew vs. hp . XJ -5 -v iisfsii ' -1 114115- 1 1 'Z Q . QQ. g i fs ug, K .f M Z, 1 x, - , Q ! Y I I 5. z 4. V 'N , ,Y . E? Q f ,A in WR 'ai wi' PP PPA l'iAlVllVI!l This seventh year was 1 wonderful Kappa Kappi Gamma lodge Q29 5' Gs if experience for Delta Pi ch lptcr of K 13 pa Kappa Gammafa social experience in which was included the lovely Fleur- de-lis formal, the Christmas celebration with their new Theta neighbors, and the "Key Man" party. Kappa Kappa Gamma, one of the nations oldest wo- men's fraternities, was founded Oc- tober l3, lS7O, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. Its colors are dark and light blue, its flower is the Fleur- de-lis. Under the leadership of chapter president, Mary Hudgens, Kappa mem- bers and pledges achieved the fraternity goal of friendship by working together ai TU. Kappa officers Mary lludgens. president, Carlynne Holmes. Rita Shepherd, and Diane Deardorl -- cabinet considers. Rauf' one. left to right: Elizabeth Bird, Carol Bratton, Par Childress, Diane Deardorf, Marilyn Edwards, Ludmilla El- liott, Sarah Genung, Bettye Deane Gist. Rout' tim. left to right: Eddie May Gregory, Suzanne Haas, Sally Harrison, Ann Heard, Felicia Henderson, Sara Henson, Doris Hillenbrand, Carol Hirsch. Ron' three, fe!! to right: Carol Hockenson, Phyllis Hocken- son, Cailynne Holmes, Martha Hood, Mary Hiidgens, Mary ,lo Hunt, Alice Janssen. Helen McAlpine. Row fwfr. left to riglotx Martha McGinnis, Ruth Anne Mur- ray, Mary O'Shea, Pat Pinches, Nancy Raper, ,lean Marie Riley, Lou Ann Ruark. Roma ,lo Peay. Run' fire, left to right: Kathye Skalnik, Sabra Smith. Ann Spencer. Carolyn Sritt, Shirley Swan, Mary Van Pool, joan Wfadlow. Karol Welsh, Mary Ellen Wliiteforil. HAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PHI e Phi Mu loilge df night ovx X E .J if Phi Mu sorority, which is entering its second century of existence, has been on the University of Tulsa campus since December l3, 1939. The Southern Belles of Epsilon Gamma chapter se- lect their Phi Mu Dream Girl each fall at a formal dance given for the pledges. Other annual events include the Christ- mas slumber party at the lodge and the Phi Mu Co-eil Picnic for all cam- pus co-ecls helcl on the Phi Mu lawn. "XWay clown southl' in Macon, Georgia was the site of Phi Muls founding on March -l, l852. The sorority claims loyalty to the Enchantress carnation as its flower and rose ancl white as its colors. P Phi Mus Nancy Yarbrough, Alpha Savenius, Chloe Ann Dowtly, president .mtl Rzirnonu Armstrong point to Epsilon Gamma chapter on the map Ron' one, left to right: Marilyn Antlerson, Ann Armstrong, Ramona Armstrong, Patricia Bates, Beverly Beatlle, Betty Bill, Bonnie Bletlsoe, Wlinifretl Boucher, Shirley Bledsoe. Ron' tzvo, left to right: Evelyn Branchcomb, jo Ann Cole. Yvonne Corbin, Betty Dailey, Irene Denton, Chloe Ann Dowtly, Shirley Els, Jean Ann Gentis, Doris Gimlin. Rau' three, left to right: Gabrille jones, Barbara Kahle, Deonne Martin, Melba Martin, Pat McPherson, Barbara Mead, Jean Messecar, Barbara Mitchem, Sharon Mossberger. Rau' four. left to right: Carolyn Mayer, joyce Murphy, Vaughan Packer, Virginia Patterson, Betty Russell, Lawantla Satterlee, Alpha Savenius, jo Sealey, Mary V. Smith. Ron' fizfe. left to right: Kay Stromie, Patricia Thompson, ,lean Van Arstlale, Annie Veatch, Mary Rose W'eir, Helen Wfhayne, Barbara Wilburn, Erma Wfright, Nancy Yar- brough, PHI MU XMQ 1 ' Qfs fin 3 if Rh 1' .Q-" 'lam ,- gg :us .fm-fx .yr uni :gg :J7 gif, wwf if! 'S ,fi x4 ,M ,F up 1 A ,V ,ug , 1 , , X4 - s ' Lf.. - 1 11' . 1 ,fix fx 1 V f jafmv IlL'!'L' 1111111113 II11111 ,q1'f111j1x 111511 11111zf1f f.l11'1aI111.1x 11 HHH' fJ!'fSlV'L'7 1111- fm- 1017111111111 pwfrff ,,....., 1 i - A 751 Kfw KJX 1111111 .111111 111 11mf11.1111 l.f.,I1 ljmllj 4111! H1:1w11 1111111 111 fm' ffm H 1 uw! fuggffn 141If'v ,1 .'4L'f411f2ll parm' ul ffm lx'-Sig EUNVL' iff! Ox gil!!! l.C,.'i- xfuzu nfl fm ,nX'u1'dfwfwfT 471,121 Slzffju l'lclIli'1llN jmu UH , .J 5: 1 fa X 'Z IH' -1+ IM 1f1f1f,..'fv, !'f'Lf,x1 l'ff,1I111, fwfpx mm! uf! ffw ffuzl 7fm'1 f Nfl! H I TEHFHATEH Lloyd S. Cochran presents an award to TU,s IFC, second in the nation. at the lnrerfraternity conference at New York City. Dave Olinger accepted the award for TU. ITY EUUNEIL A smooth running rush week ushered 135 Tulsa and out of town men into pledging one of the eight fraternities on campus this fall. The out-of-town rushees were housed in Gordon Hall during rush week and later moved into their chosen fraternity homes after the long, tiring rush week was over. Dr. Pontius, president of the University, gave the opening speech at the pre-rush week open house and all of the rushees were taken on a tour of the campus and fraternity houses be- fore they attended their formal dates. For the first time in four years the Inter- fraternity Council brought a big name band to the University of Tulsa campus. Ralph Flan- nagan, the nation's number one band leader was the choice. Flannagan played to over 550 couples as Kappa Kappa Gamma Rita Shepherd was crowned Inter-fraternity Council Sweet- heart for the i952-'53 school year. The dance was held in the Cimarron Ballroom this year. Run wie. fe!! In right 'Iohnny Milligan. Bill Bennett, Louis Shea. Don Richardson, ,lack Francis. Ron' lim. fef! lo riglvlf Bob Vffillhour, Pat Poole, .Terry Brennan, Dave Ulinger, Bob Reed, AIo'in Burr, Ronnie .IIICUUM Wfillil'-l TNC- PM Mllnhaff- can Secretary Don Richardson, President Dave Olinger, Dean of Men Dan Wesley, and Business Manager Oliver Ilngle discuss the business' of the day. The National Interfraternity Conference was held at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York City on November 28, 29, and 30. For the first time in TU's history the IFC president went as a delegate. Dave Olinger, official dele- gate, participated in discussions of Help Week, Greek Week, Selectivity, Public Relations, and Scholarship. A report written by Olinger, Bill Weinrich, and Chuck Wfheat, outlining the activities of the l95l-52 IFC Council at TU, was awarded sec- ond best in the nation in the small University class. A plaque, signifying this award was brought back from New York and presented to Dr. Pontius at the schools annual Awards Assembly. In April, the annual cleaning proj- ect at the Crippled Children's Home was again supported by the University of Tulsa's eight fraternities. Almost all the fraternity men and pledges spent the entire day cleaning and burn- ing brush, raking leaves, and painting furniture. Last social event of the year was the IFC Awards banquet when plaques were passed out to the outstanding fraternity man of the year, the outstanding athlete of the year, and the out- standing men in the different colleges as chos- en by their deans. The president for 1953554 was also presented at this banquet and assembly. Another project of the fraternities this year was their help in the Oil Exposition. They also picked up a little spare cash for themselves by renting their fraternity houses to Oil Companies during the last two weeks in May. LPH AU UMEB H The ATO house K 3 Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute in lS65, and is now in its 88th year of existence. Oklahoma Epsilon lambda chapter was installed at the University of Tulsa on May 6, 1914. ATO is noted for its nationwide annual events. Most import- ant of which is the Black and White Ball at which the chapter sweetheart is presented. Other highlights are the Founders Day Formal in March and the Blackfoot Ball in May. Minor social functions which also have become year- ly traditions are the Two-Yards Party, the Shipwreck Party, the Boudoir Party, and the 50-Years Party. ATO officers Willard Tice. Monte Taylor, president: Fred Kelly, and johnny Milligan relax at the house Rauf one, left to rigbl: Raul Aguirre, Ed Anderson, Bernard Bates, Don Brewer, joseph Butts, R. M. Clinton, Gerald Culver, David Davis. Rau' tzvo, left to right: Ronald Dickson, Carden Green, Har- ry Griffith, Lee Hall, Arnold Henderson, Burt Holmes, Dan Holmes, L. A. Johnston. Rau' three, lefl to right: Fred Kelley, Michael Kelly, Roberto Luna, Richard McGee, Bob Mesec, Johnnie Milligan, Ron- nie Morris, Dick Murphy. Rau' four, left to right: Lebus Philip, Frank Pickell, Hugh Pierce, Bradley Piglar, David Probst, Clark Raney, Walt Renner, Bill Roach. Row five, left to right: Gene Sidwell, Charles Simpson, Ben' jamin Strickling, Monte Taylor, Willard Tice, Fred Wood- son, Kenneth Worrall. ALPHA TAU IJMEBA Ii!-lPP!-l ALPHA 'Rf-.i d . , 4, 17 Mktpv k, ,?..,.i V , . ..- . The home of the Southern Gentlemen a W ,n 1 5 S I 1 During 1953 members of KA ranked high on the University of Tulsa campus. Mike Ketcham served as Student Coun- cil president and Dave Olinger was IFC prexy. TU also had Ed MacFarland as Senior Class Treasurer and Bob Reed and Mike Ketcham as XWho's Who members. KA's major social functions were the Old South Ball, the Convivi- um, and the Dixie Ball, with Mother Borden as a gracious hostess for all of them. All these activities, combined with keeping an eye on the old KA can- non, have made Kappa Alphas realize that their cherished traditions have grown and waxed strong during the past sixteen years on the TU campus. KA officers Bill Weinrich, Phil Bailey, Frank Koers and Bob Reed Row one, left to right: john Adair, Phil Bailey, Bill Ball, Herschel Bennett, Jack Bolinger, joe Briscoe, Clarence Brown, James Burton, Leo Christerson, Mel Christerson, Earl Cramton, Karl Dunagel. Row two, left to right: Frank Frawley, Bill Frazier, Don Freeman, Ollie Gresham, Ernest Grimm, Marvin Hagan, Charles Hall, Phil Hall, jim Hicks, Robert Hill, Don Hocker, Jim Hocker. Row three, left to right: jim Hull, Jerrold Hurd, Skippy Johnson, Russ jones, jimmy Jordan, Mike Ketcham, Ronny Kimball, Frank Kitchen. Wendall Knox, Frank Koers, Russell Linker, jack Lively. Row four, left to right: Terrell Matheny, Robert McDow- ell, Ed McFarland, Ralph Morrow, Mason Moss, David Noss, Rodney Ojers, Gary Ogilvie, David Olinger, ,lim Peters, Richard Peterson. Row five. lefl to right: J. Pettypool, B. W. Proft, Roger Pyle, Bill Ramsey, Bob Reed, Herb Rooks, jerry Schwindt, Louis Shea, Jim South, Andy Spurgeon, Ecl Stadler. Row fix, left to right: Don Sterno, jerry Stewart, Merwin Thompson, jim Unruh, jim Watson, Bill Weinrich, Louis White, Richard Widdows, jerre Williams, John Yandell, Iames Yeager. IillPPl-l l-lI.PHl-l Kappa Sig House Q-Q,l,i.-.L 1 PP SIGMA XVith its year-old chapter house feel- ing ever more like home, Kappa Sigma continued to grow at TU. Over two doz- en out-of-town men kept the home fires burning with never a dull moment for wearers of the star and crescent. The an- nual pow'-wow and week-end party, along with other "special" get-togethers topped the social calendar this year. The door was always open at Epsilon Mu for those seeking fellowship and a good time with a special hello from Mother Putnam. Bob Wfillhour was president during the first semester and Jon Detwiler took over for the second. f Y K-Sig officers jon Detwiler, Bob Willhour, president: Stan Harrison. and Neil Culp make with the music Row one, left to right: Charles Beesley, Jerry Bethell, Alton Blevins, Gordon Campbell, Berry Caruthers, jack Cooper, Kenneth Craig, Neil Culp, joe Cummins, jerry Cunning- ham, Jon Detwiler, Alan Dille. Row two, left to right: Wm. De Brucque, John Doremus, Morris Dorsey, Dan jay Daugherty, Lloyd Elliot, Ed Farber, Tim Farley, Tommy Fenno, Tom Geisert, Kyle Goddard, Bill Gouldy, Roger Graham. Rou' three, left to riglat: jerry Gray, Bob Griffin, Wayne Harder, Meldrum Harvey, Bill Hays, Richard Head, Lorin Headrichs, John Hedge, Dave Hindman, Erle Hodges, Richard Hudson, Bill johnson. Row four, left to right: Tom Kirkpatrick, Bill Knox, R. O. Laird, Milton Lairmore, Phil Liston, Beeler Lupton, Don McCrary, Harvey Margolis, Wayne Maxwell, jim McCann, Jack Meyer, Eddie Morris. Rau' fizfe, left to right: Frank Morrow, Paul Nunley, David Pharr, jim Pharr, jim Pundt, john Pundt, Dick Rody, Ron- nie Seals, Scott Smith, jack Stamp, Bob Swearingin. R010 six, left to right: James Thayer, Lyle Turner Bill Walk- er, Lloyd Walker, Chuck Wheat, Bob Wilhour, Harry Wil- son, Lynn Wilson, Don Woolsey, Martin Wyatt, Glenn Wynne. IillPPll SIGMA S AMBIJ CHI LPH The Lambda Chi Alpha house ufw QE History repeated itself this year as Lambda Chi again took the presidents scholarship cup. Highlights of the year centered around the annual fall dinner dance where Mary Martin was crowned sweetheart, and the Wfhite Rose Formal held in April. Everyone was invited to the Barn Dance where the pledges crowned Donna Blinn as their "Queen of the Hayf, Wfith week-end parties, costume dances, and hayrides and pic- nics, "Mom,' Brady kept the doors of LCA always open, and was assisted by president Ronnie Jacobs and Bradley lesson, in maintaining an atmosphere of friendship and brotherhood. Lambda Chi officers Oliver Engle, Walter Price, Ronnie Jacobs, president, and Torn Nash Row One, left to right: Joe Arrington, Roger Balstus, Ken Bays, Jim Belt, Lyman Black, David Blankenship, Ben Bridwell, James Caldwell, James Childers, Jerry Davenport, Richard Davenport, Roy Dickson. Row Two, left to fright: Charles Duger, James Emery, Oliver Engle, Don Erickson, Alan Erwin, Wlilliam Fine, Max Fisher, Robert Gast, Jim Glenn, Dick Griffin, Eddie Grimes, Max Harris. Row Three, left to right Larry Hartfelder, Thomas Harvey, Robert Hirsch, Bob Holland, James Hufft, James Ivey, Eddie Jackson, Ronnie Jacobs, Roy Jacobson, Jerry James, Jim Jefferies, Bradley Jesson. Row Four, left to right: Ray Kelseaux, Bruce Kennedy, Oscar Kolb, Ronald McCullough, David McDaniel, Banks McDowell, Wayne Miller, Ernest Minson, George Mitchell, Richard Mitchem, Tom Nash, Cameron Nelson. Row Five, left to right: Bill Northcutt, David Peavy, A. T. Phillips, Walter Price, Gary Robb, Ray Rogers, Joe Rossi- ter, Don Rowe, Ed Runyon, Dan Rush, Philip Russell, Spence Schedler. Row Six, left to right: Stanley Smith, Kenneth Southard, Warren Stillman, Travis Sullivan, Bob Taylor, Richard Tenny, Ted Waibel, Walter Wallace, Bill White, Otis Winchester, Jerry Zink. LllMBIlll IIHI ALPHA PI I-il-XPPA ALPHA 'Xi The Pike House 'xi FFF! 131 i :EYES f i..rm,, 1 -,K Gamma Upsilon chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was installed june 6, 1936, making it the first national fra- ternity on the University of Tulsa campus. Nationally, Pi Kappa Alpha was founded March l, 1868, at the Uni- versity of Virginia. Since its founding, Pi KA has planted its banner in college after college so that today, in point of size, it ranks among the top ten fra- ternities in the nation. Leading the Tulsa chapter were Pat Manhart, presi- dent, jerry VC'ilson, vice president, Art Burford, treasurer, jack Francis, secre- tary, Dale Vanderford, historian, and jim Lloyd, social chairman. PiKA officers Pat Manhart, jack Francis, Jerry Wilson, and Art Burforl Rout' One. left lo right: Don Anderson, Danny Brown, Arthur Burford, David Campbell, Don Dees, Walter Dirion. Row Two, left lo right: Pat Dobey, Jack Francis, Tom Laverty, Neil Linn, jim Lloyd, Pat Manhart. Ron' Three. left ro right: Robert Meade, Bill DeShazer, john Offer, Harold Pinkel, J. S. Smead, Max Smith. Row Four. left to right: Jack R. Ward, jim West, jerry West, jerry Wilson, Dale Vande-ver, Joe XVills. PI lil-lPPll l-lI.PHll EHI Celebrating their second birthday in February, Sigma Chi keynoted campus service in their activities. Jim Echols was elected sophomore class president and cheerleader. Mickey Wilson was elected president of Ruffnex and Dick Klabzuba was appointed pep chairman. Ronnie Gates and Ken Scott were rec- ognized as Phi Gamma Kappas. Sigma Chi was represented in Varsity athletics in football, tennis, basketball and base- ball. Southern Hills Country Club was the scene of the traditional Sweetheart of Sigma Chi formal. The symbolic ideals of the Sigma Chi white cross be- gan at Miami University in 1855. S1 ma Chi officers Ken Scott, Pat Poole, John Burr, presi- dent and Gordon Paul look over plans for a new house Rou' One. left to riglal: David Albritton, Charles Bisett, john Burr, Richard Caldwell, W. L. Callahan, Frank Cheatham, Allen Cook, john Davis. Row Tivo, lefl to riglotf jim Echols, Ronnie Estel, Gordon Paul, Clyde Graeber, Don Green, Larry Greer, Maury Hack. Gil Baumgart. Ron' Three, left io riglzvtf Mallard Huntly, Gregg James, Richard Klabzuba, Robert Matthews, Gene McCain, J. Baldwin Pontefract, Bob Marple, Patrick Poole. Ruiz' Four, lefl to right: Franklin Porter, Paul Pottier, Frank Ray, Kenneth Scott, John Seelye, Frank Shimkus, Jerry Sisler. Ron' Fire. left to right: Griffin Smith, Fred Stewart, Bill Summers, Roger Thomas, Art Uhl, joe Wells, Mickey Wilson. SIGMA IIHI 3 Wm NU Zeta Lambda of Sigma Nu rounded out its second year on the University of Tulsa campus with a small but lively group. Predicting growing pains, the wearers of the five-armed star set the wheels in motion for their new Chapter house which will he of modern design. On the social scene, Rita Shepherd was crowned XY'hite Rose of Sigma Nu. XXfhiskers were left untouched for Cov- ered Wfagon Days, and the men of Sigma Nu and their dates livened it up as in days of old at Lake Parthenia. Three trips to the Red Cross Blood center and Collection of food for the poor rounded out their contribution to the community. Glenn Hager, Layton Boyd, ,lack Patterson and Bill Hull examine the latest account of Sigma Nu on a national scale Rozz' One. lef! to riglat: jimmy Arey, Layton Boyd, Charles Clark, Bob Clemons, Harvey Diem. Rau' Tzvo, left lo rigbt: Glenn Hager, Alllean Hough, Berry johnson. Robert Norcom, jack Patterson. Razz' Three. left to right: Jim Pruitt, David Rowe, jack Sandridge, Wiley Shelton, Thomas Webster, David Wolfe. SIGMA NU SIEM PHI EPSILU z 'f"' W The Sig Ep house On November l, 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded on the highest principles of brotherhood. Oklahoma Gamma chapter at the University of Tulsa was established May 26, 1946. Smokers, weekly get-togethers, and in- formal parties add to the friendliness of the fraternity. At the big formal dance of the year-the Golden Heart Dance-the sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon was crowned. On the lighter side, the Martins and the Coys stop their feuding "to go a-Courtin"' at the annual Moonshiners Ball in November. Mrs. Helen Chestnut, better known as Mother Helen, is a Charming hostess and a wonderful mother for all the Sig Eps. I W8 2451! qff V XZMQOW Sig lip officers take time out for a friendly game of cards before meeting. Lefz zo right: john Smith, rontrollerg Bob Day, veepg Leo Fisher, secretary: and jerry Brennan, president. Rott' One, left to right: Anees Adil, Sam Armstrong, Robert Baker, Richard Bernabe, Moss Barron, jerry Bayless, Walton Bell, Delbert Berry, Arland Bishop, Logan Boltz. Rout' Two, left to right: Bill Bond, Don Brady, jerry Bren- nan, David Carpenter, Robert Conkling, Bob Corn, G. N. Cottrell, Robert Crowley, john Dalton, Robert Day. Ron' Three, left to right: John Durbin, Jack Felts, Leo Fisher, Leslie George, Gordon George, jim Graham, L. A. Holsapple, Eddie Hammons, Miles Hardiman, Floyd Harrawood. Rozz' Four. left to right: Jack Hendricks, Bryan Henson, Bill Holloway, jerry Johnson, Robert Keeler, Charles Knapp, Dan Lane, Gerald Loveless, Ed Luna, Larry Luthy. Rou' Five. left to right: Charles McCoy, Tom McKitterick, Don Myers, Bob Norman, Bob Parse, C. O. Peterson, Ernest Philbeck, Doug Powers, Bob Rachels, Don Richardson, Bill Robinson. Row Six. left to right: joe Seibert, Jim Sloan, John Smith, Charles Stanley, Don Stephens, Richard Steubing, Edward Stutsman, Bert Von Aspe, K. B. Walker, Harold Waychoff. Don Wheeler. SIGMA PHI EPSILIIN Glam zflwf Ill L11-fn -IXQIIIJ 4,172 Ijhlillj pm! BUCK THREE THE LAWYERS GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN ,K eg Q..2Q-A--,.,....4m.'3fFwRf-MQ: . CI-5 'Daw H ,W ARM? Q UQ ,. xg ' . -.4 'wiki a -, Ki. 1 'uw 4 7 L51 4 MMA ' X K, b , ln ' f ff Q1 v 14 in 'M 5,3 4 ,nik :yi A P WM' 1' f , Q Y, mb A mirawxa-nmmaa ,mv ' w ww- sb I - mg nf ,Elly A Q f , Q ,W W., X W V -W '5 Tiff ,f , .4 EX!!! 5,4 Im , - . , , ,L11 A 4 SENIORS Ron' One, left to riglttx Vernon Brown, Richard Burt, Robert Cald- well, Guy Fitzsirnmons, Clarke W. Ford. Rau' Tzro, left to right: Paul Garrison, Jimmie K. Glenn, Robert Henderson, Frank Kitchen, Robert Lavender. Rau' Three. left to riglalx Robert Lovell, Eugene Loving, John McCabe, Richard McGee, Jean Messecar. Row Four, left to right: Edwin Moffett, john Offer, john O'Toole, Eldon Scott, Gene Seigel. Row Five. left to right: Roena Stander, Lil Stoner, Finis Smith, Dan Thomas, Newell West. THE L W EHS Moot Court proceeding: get underway. 5 i i Q s i 1 I I v I i l 5 Q ia JUNIORS Rau' One. left to right: William Bell, Ted Dayton, Ri Gibbon, Vural Gilley. Row Two, left to right: James Goeppinger, James G1 Mal Harper, Bill Hickerson. Row Three. left to right: James Kirkpatrick, William Banks McDowell, Rooney Mclnerney. Row Four, left to right: Shelby Marr, Wfilliam D. IN Dean Nichols, james Peck. Row Five. left to right: Dorothy Reynolds, Clinton P Robert Thompson, Fred Turner, jim Unruh. v SOPHOMORES Row One, left lo right: Robert Baker, Louis E. Barnes, James Bass, Arthur Boose, Carl Brown, William Brumbaugh, Jack Dabner, Leo Fagan, Emory Gard, Don Gilder. Row Two, left zo right: Jeff Greer, Bert Grigg, Francis Hawkins, Gary Hudi- burgh, Ed Jacoby, Edward Lalley, Luther Lane, Jr., Robert Lucas, John Morley, Fred Nelson. Row Three, lefl to righf: Frank Neuman, Russell Reynolds, Herman Rhodes, Donald Rohr, Stephen Shambaugh, John Slater, Gerald Swanson, Kie B. Walker, Fred Woodson, Herbert Wright. FRESHMEN Row One, left to right: Ralph Adkisson, Roxie Biesecker, Clayton Broach, Everett Brown, Lewis Brumley, Jerald D. Burns, John Cavin, Allen Cook, Glen Cox, Robert Cox. Row Two, left to right: Charles Doran, Analila Dover, William Evans, Roger Graham, Maxine Hacke, W. E. Hulsizer, Charles V. ldomit, Frank James, Frank Janson, T. A. Johnston. Row Three, left PU right: Bill Joyce, Gerald Kamins, Windell Knox, Ed Lach, Robert Linn, Pete Marianos, James May, Kevin Mooney, C. O. Petersen, Wahleah Riggs. Rou' Four, feft to right: Dean Rinehart, Stanley Rush, Earl Shockley, Len Stacy, Billie J. Swearingen, Bob Taylor, Elizabeth Thurston, James H. Werner, Darrel Wilson, Bill Wilson. ' GRADUATES Row One, left to right: Delbert Berry, Arland Bishop, Paul Ballinger, Jack Baroughs. Row Two, left to right: Clarence Brown, William Brown, Arthur Burfotd, George Covey. . Row Three, left to right: Richard Chronister, Lar.vell Dech err, Shirley Elkins, Roberta Feary. Row Four, left to right: David Gallop, Frederick Graves, Donald Havas, Sia Honair. Row Fine, left to right: Husotaka Kurokawa, R. O. Laird, Clarice Lexton, Bill Lockwood. Row Six, left to right: David Lockwood, M. T. Mahost, Fred Manasco, Frances McKillip. Row Seven, left to right: Larry Miller, Wayne Miller, Bar- bara Mitchem, Glen Morris. Row Eight, left to right: Mike Moschos, Albert Owen, Maguel Paz, Walt Renner. Row Nine, left to fright: David Rowe, Mendi Sherkat, Art Uhl, Donna Wattenbarger, jo Anne White. f 4 f ff- . .Q , S 2 9. ,H A . , 4 ,A ki, K Q S, , J ,, L ' ' sviff 1 - ,zefzw - W ,- - 5w.Qfg9-M ', , ',J1ffQ::egaiy.,a-3433 , ,gy ' "Y9'f.'A , Lg-iffilirlf Q ' wr . S "W nw wi, ij" M f Z ' Nw K '54 2 f , in W , rgz- ' wg M " Q.. J' ,,.s, V KV - Kr 11gMs1g,?fggQs yr ' I .3 f' ' Mega-V' i in ' 5 S33 Q' f- f , 7PiSwf?lQ11 -214-'SHE-:: V ' " iii? ' . rm, X144-,gay 0 f Y - - " ff.:4f.?-fgllfy 'f Weil - w 'A:Zl.L1ziwi: a -f 1 ik :.,- . , L. W A- gg , f 'WSF gg9?1EiLf :f M3?'Mq si KV 1 ,mfg-, A553535 gf-ff Q, - ' uf Senior Class Below. Ron' One. left to right: MARY LOU ACKLEY, Okmul' gee, Okla., FA, JOHN ANTTILA, Fitchburg, Mass., PE, AIME, GERALD ARMSTRONG, Tulsa, FA, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, RICHARD P. ARMSTRONG, Reed City, INfIiCh., PE, AIME. 9 Roll' Two. left to right: SAM ARMSTRONG, Tulsa, LA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi DE, CAROLYN ASH, Neodesha, Kans., LA, Kappa Alpha Theta, Lambda Tau, KENNETH AT- WOOD, Wellsville, N.Y., PE, AIME, ROBERT BAKER, Tulsa, BA, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 0 Ron' Three. left lu 1-ight: WILLIAM A. BALL, Birmingham, Ala., Kappa Alpha, RICHARD BAR- BEE, Sapulpa, Okla., LA, Zoology Club, ARTHUR BARES, Little Ferry, N. J., PE, AIME, Newman Club, GERALD BAR- TON, Tulsa, LA, TU HY," TUSH editor. 9 Rott' Four, left to ri,g'ht.' GILBERT K. BAUIVIGART, Park Ridge, Ill., BA, Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Pi, KEN BAYS, Tulsa, BA, Lambda Chi Alpha, BEVERLY BEADLE, Newcastle, Wyo., LA, Phi Mu, Sigma Alpha Iota, BFELER LUPTON, Tulza. BA, Kappa Sigma. Sword 8: Key. The Little Moniter lprogrtmt diretlor of KIWGSI Right, Ron' One, left to fight: HERSHEL E. BENNETT, Springfi Mo., BA, Kappa Alpha, BETREECE BISHOP, Turley, Okla., EDWARD A. BLACK, Parkersburg, W. Va., LA, TU "Y", BONI BLEDSOE, Tulsa, LA, Phi Mu, Lantern, JOEL C. BLEDSOE, Tulsa, PE, Pi Epsilon Tau, JACK BOLINGER, Tulsa, LA, Ka Alpha, G. LOGAN BOLTZ, Syracuse, Kans., LA, Sigma Phi silon. ' Row Tim. left to right: GAYLE BOSSARD, Tulsa, Kappa Delta, LAYTON BOYD, JR., Tulsa, PE, Sigma Nu, Engini Club, JERRY BRENNAN, Tulsa, BA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, DONf BREWER, Tulsa, LA, Alpha Tau Omega, RICHARD BRITT1 Turley, Okla., LA, DON BROCK, Tulsa, BA, Delta Sigma Pi, S bard and Blade, ALAN R. BROWN, Tulsa, BA, Scabbard and Bl Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 0 Ron' Three. left to right: CARL T. BROY Sand Springs, Okla., BA, Delta Sigma Pi, JOHN BURR, Tonki Okla., LA, Sigma Chi, WILLIAM L. CALLAIIAN, Indepenc Kans., PE, Sigma Chi, DAVID G. CAMPBELL, Tulsa, LA, Pi K2 Alpha, GORDON CAMPBELL, Miami, Okla., BA, Kappa Sig SPC, HUBERT R. CAMPBELL, Tulsa, BA, Scabbard and Bl WANDA CHADWICK, Tulsa, Kappa Delta, FTA. 0 Rou' F left to right: R. MACK CHESTNUT, Tulsa, BA, CHARLES CLA Washingttmn, D. C., LA, Sigma Nu, JOSEPH H. CLARK, Tulsa, Geology Club, BILL CLAYBAUGH, Tulsa, PE, Pi Epsilon Tau, I COLCLASURE, Tulsa, LA, Geology Club, DON B. COOPER, Springs, Ark., PE, Engineers' Club, LARRY T. COOPER, T BA, Scabbard and Blade. ' Row Five. left to right: KENNI CRAIG, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Sigma, ROBERT CROWLEY, Tulsa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, M. DADGOO, Tehran, Iran, PE, BE' DAILEY, Bristow, Okla. LA, Phi Mu, WII.L1AM M. DAMR Tulsa, BA, BILL D. DANIELS, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Kappa Psi, E bard and Blade, EVERT E. DAUGHETEE, Amarillo, Tex., PE. ' Six, left to right: ELIZABETH DAVIS, Tulsa, LA, Kappa K: Gamma, Theta Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, ROBERT W. DAY, T BA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, IFC, DIANE DEARDORF, Tulsa, Kappa Kappa Gamma, WILLIAM DE BRUQUE, Tulsa, LA, K: Sigma, Radio Guild, IRENE DENTON, Claremore. Okla., BA, Mu, TUBWC, FTA, BILL DE PAEPE, South Bend, Ind., BA, Club, GEORGE DE TAR, Joplin, Mo., LA, Zoology Club. 0 Seren. left to right: JONATHAN DETWILER, Phoenixville, Pa., Kappa Sigma, Engineers' Club, ALAN C. DILLE, Tulsa, LA, K. Sigma, R. F. DOBELBOWER, Tulsa, LA, CHARLES DORAN, dusky, Ohio, Law, Engineers' Club, JOHN DOREMUS, Sapi Okla., LA, Kappa Sigma, Theta Alpha Phi: HARRY C. DOU MAN, Greenville, Pa., BA, CHLOE ANN DOVUDY, Tulsa, BA, Mu, TUBWC. 0 Row Eight. left to right: JOANNE DYER, T LA, Kappa Delta, Windbags, JIM ECONOMOU, Tulsa, FA, JC ELKIN, Tulsa, BA, DONALD EMERY, Humboldt, Kans., PE, Eta Sigma, Sword and Key, AIME, JAMES EMERY, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha, BEN C. ENLAND, Muskogee, Okla., LA, BE' EPPLER, Tulsa. BA. Newman Club, TUBWC. f M Q Y iyfy . Npsuwy f r V "' , . ' 1 N f 7, V I . if L Q wi X W 4 . . Q ,ZAA I., K If .ww 5 1335! fm J 'F 1' . gs.. fg f "-' -A f xx f . "' gt ,.i ' - if 2 Y 3 P - L K 3 - T , X 11- " f. Q h 4 - Q 1 ,-W., 'zt' 'N y." A ' K I . E. E I K, . I ,I Q ,V .ak Q . " xmmu if Q XJ' ag: W -f.- , . - .I . .1 2 V A K f :k g 5 2 1", fs ' 1 Q fmL- , + ? M4 5 :Sk-' , ifyhk an-f ' 'M' VJ 2: , .gin 3 I ax ' Q f A ,W W ,J ,,.-fm , ,193 4 a Q' .mug 15 S- 'F ,QM 4- Senior Class Belozzz Roll' One, left to right: DON ERICKSON, Tulsa, BA, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, RICHARD ERNISSEE, Rochester, N.Y., LA, ALAN ERWIN, Tulsa, PE, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Gamma Kappa, Sword and Key, Pi Epsilon Tau, Track, Who's Who, PHILLIP D. ERWIN, Henryetta, Okla., LA, Band, Choir, Alpha Phi Omega. 0 Ron' Two, left to riglat: GEORGE W. EVANS, JR., Minneapolis, Minn., PE, I.A.S., JOHN FAGER, Tulsa, BA, JACK FELTS, Tulsa, BA, Sigma Pni Epsilon, SPC, IFC, Rufnex, NANCY FENNO, Siloam Springs, Ark., LA, Zoo Club, Engi- neers' Club. ' Rau' Tlaree, left to right: JACK FENTON, Tulsa, BA, BILL FISHER, Ft. Smith, Ark., FA, Band, Radio Choir, LEO FISHER, Preston, Kans., PE, DANNY FISK, Tulsa, FA, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha. 'Row Four. left to right: RICHARD FOSSE, Evanston, Ill., LA, MARGARET FRAME, Tulsa, LA, Chi Omega, Windbags, Kendallabrum, TUBWC, Home Ec Club, JACK FRANCIS, Tulsa, LA, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, IRC, IFC, VUILLIAM D. FRAZIER, Tulsa, PE, Kappa Alpha. Frank Falfrir and Beverly Beadle in the formal lounge of Ilae Union-Enjoyed a rare momefzt of relaxation! Right. Rom One. left to right: MARTHA FREENY. Tulsa, LA, Kat Delta, TUBWC, Home Ec Club, CONNIE GARBER, Tulsa, I Lantern, FTA, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, BERNARD E. GAR NER, Baldwin, N.Y., PE, Phi Eta Sigma, AIME, Engineers' Club, Epsilon Tau, LAURENCE GAITHER, Tulsa, LA, DALE GIBSO Seminole, Okla., BA, JOAN GOINS, Tulsa, LA, FTA, TU "H WILLIAM GORDON GEORGE, Tulsa, LA, Sigma Phi Epsili Geology Club. 9 Row Two, left to right: MARGARET ANI GRAHAM, Tulsa, LA, Chi Omega, Class Officer, Pi DE, Span Club, Windbags, Home Ec Club, Kendallabrum, Collegian, Che leader, ROGER GRAHAM, Tulsa, BA. Kappa Sigma: STANLEY GRANT, Tulsa, BA, Scabbard and Blade, Jr. NOMA, TU "T NANCY GREAVES, Okmulgee, Okla., LA, Kappa Alpha The Pi DE, KWGS, Kendallabrum, Mortar Board, OWEN GRAY, pulpa, Okla., BA, HARRY GRIFFITI-I, Tulsa, PE, Alpha 'I Omega, Engineers' Club, ERNEST XV. GRIMM, JR., Tulsa, I Kappa Alpha. ' R010 Three. left to right: SUZANNE HAAS, Neos Mo., LA, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Radio Guild, JOHN M. HALL, J Tulsa, BA, LEE OTTO HALL, Fairview, Okla., BA, TOM HAM Corinth, Miss., LA, Football, M. T. HARDEN, Beggs, Okla., F FLOYD HARRAWOOD, Harlan, Ky., LA, Football, Sigma I Epsilon, LEO E. HARRIS, Tulsa, LA. 0 Rou' Four. left to right: M1 HARRIS, Little Rock, Ark., BA, Lambda Chi Alpha, DON Hi KINS, Tulsa, LA, NANCY HAYNES, Sapulpa, Okla., LA, Lante Varsity Nite, Art Club, BILL HAYS, Louisville, Ky., LA, Kat Sigma, Pi DE, Collegian. Class Pres.. Board of Pub., IFC, RICHAI HEAD. Tulsa, LA, Kappa Sigma, Collegian, Pi DE, LORIN HE RICK, Tulsa, BA, Kappa Sigma, JACK HENDRICKS, Tulsa, ' Sigma Phi Epsilon, Engineers' Club. ' Ron' Fire. left to rig BRYAN HENSON, Tulsa, LA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rufnex, Cfu HII.L, Carmi, Ill., LA, NORMAN HINTON, Tulsa, LA, ROBE, HODGES, Tulsa, PE, Geophysics Club, Engineers' Club, CHARII D. HOLMES. Tulsa, LA, Band, Collegian, Spanish Club, IIN LLOYD HOLSAPPLE, Claflin, Kans., PE, Sigma Phi Epsilon, PI MARY HUDGENS, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lantc Mortar Board, Home Ec Club, Pi DE, W'ho's Who, Panhelle: Collegian, Matrix Award. ' R014' Six, left to right: ROBERT HU Tulsa, BA, VERNE HULL, Kingman, Ariz., PE, Engineers' Cl JERROLD HURD, Nashville, Tenn., PE, JO ANNE IHRIG, Tu LA, Chi Omega, Panhellenic, Mortar Board, Cheerleader, Pi I Lantern, Collegian, Student Council, Kendallabrum, Who's W MERLE B. INMAN, Tulsa, PE, JAMES IVEY, Tulsa, PE, Laml Chi Alpha, Engineers' Club, AIME, RONALD JACOBS, Wars Ind., PE, Lambda Chi Alpha, AIME, Engineers' Club, IFC. ' R Sereu. left to riglat: GREGG E. JAMES. Wichita, Kans., LA, Si Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, Rufnex, Radio Guild, Collegian, BILL JO SON, McAlester, Okla., BA, Kappa Sigma, Jr. NOMA, EARL JO . SON, Tulsa, PE, Engineers' Club, JARL JOHNSON, Tulsa, PE, gineers' Club, Pi Epsilon Tau, MELVIN JOHNSON, Tulsa, I ROBERT KAEISER, Columbus. Ga., LA, IRC, TU "Y", ALBE KARLESKINT, Miami, Okla., LA. Newman Club, Engineers Club Rou' Eight, left to right: ROBERT KEELER, Tulsa, PE, Sigma Epsilon, Engineers' Club, CHARLES KELLER, Emmaus, Pa,, PE, I FRANK KELLY, Tulsa, RAY KELSEAUX, Tulsa, LA, Lambda ' Alpha, Engineers' Club, Sword and Key. Phi Gamma Kappa, HAR KEMP, Oskaloosa, Ia., BA, Delta Sigma Pi, Engineers' Club, BRL KENNEDY, Nowata. Okla., FA, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu Alt Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Orchestra, STAN KINNAMON, Prj Okla., LA, TU 5- M. Qfmx '75 ff , ' , 4, Z . ' ag h , ..,.. Z -V 2? It., ,nun 2 vip r .A,.1f"W'., , yn. N ' ef F . -K , .Az I If , 19? Arn -1 -.5 r MR' a 5 . fw "Q, , T. ,fwffffggvw fix kg 5 l,. ' L ," Q Eg Fw .W sq f Senior Class Belair. Rolf' One. left tu right: FRANK KITCHEN, Tulsa, Law, Kappa Alpha, BOB KLOEI-IR, Coffeyville, Kans.. LA, CHARLES KNOPP, Tulsa, PE. Sigma Phi Epsilon, XWALTER KNAPP, Tulsa, LA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade. 9 Razz' Two, left to right: A. D. KNIGHT, Calgary, Alberta, Can., PE, Phi Eta Sigma, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, ROBERT KOLB, Fort Smith, Ark., PE, Engineers' Club, ABBIE KRASNE, Tulsa, BA, Theta Alpha Phi, DENO LADAS, Tulsa, Three. left to right: MARILYN LARNER, Dallas, Chi Omega, Art League, ROLE LAUBE, Sao Paulo, Tnera Chi. Engineers Club, JAMES LAXWRENCE, Ohio, BA, DON LAXVSON, Tulsa, BA, Scabbard Roll' Four, left to right: JOYCE LAYNE, Tulsa PE. 9 Rolf' Texas, LA, Brazil, PE, Cleveland, and Blade. LA FTA' JOSEPH LE DONNE, Philadelphia, Pa., LA, lhshhfe df ACYO sciences, ROBERT LEEKLEY, Tulsa. FA, Phi Mu Alpha, DoN LEFFLER, Claremore, Okla., PE. E lllt1l'gm'et AIIIIE Graham atlmired Tom lllitlelfr piano .rtyle Right. Ruiz' One, left to right: I--IARRIETTE LESTER, Muskogee, Ok LA. Lantern, Mortar Board, Who's Who, TU Pi DE, ROBEI LEWIS, Tulsa, PE, Engineers' Club, NVILBUR LILLY, Nacogdocl Texas, PE, AIME, PHILIP LISTON, Flushing, N. Y., PE, Ka, Sigma, JACK LIVELY, Colleyville, Kans., BA, Kappa Alpha, Ji LLOYD, Tulsa, LA, Pi Kappa Alpha, JOHN LOCKE, Topsnam, N BA, 0 Roll' Tzw. left to right: BILL LOVE, Muskogee, Okla., I ROMAYNE LUKKEN, Tulsa, LA, Chi Omega, Collegian, Lantc MARTHA MABEN, Okmulgee, Okla., FA, Kappa Delta, Sig Alpha Iota, Lantern, Mu Pi Epsilon Award, MANSOUR MALf Teheran, Iran, PE, Engineers' Club, ISA, PAT MANHART, Tu LA, Pi Kappa Alpha, Botany Club, KEITH MANNISTER, Il Frances, Ontario, Can., PE, Engineers' Club, AIME, HARV MARGOLIS, Kansas City, Mo., LA, Kappa Sigma. ' Ron' Th left to right: JIMMY A. MARTIN, McAlester, Okla., LA, Phi Al Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, FTA, MARY M. MARTIN, Drumright, Ol LA, Delta Delta Delta, TU "Y", MARVIN MATUSZAK. Sc Bend, Ind., LA, Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, All-Ame Football, RICHARD MCCANN, Akron, Ohio, PE, Pi Epsilon 'l Golf, AIME, JACK MCCOY, Tulsa, BA, EDWARD McCULLOUi Pryor, Okla., BA, Radio Choir, DAVID McDANlEL, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi. 0 Ron' Foltz: left to right: Rl ERT McDOWELL, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Alpha, ED MCFARLAI Springfield, Mo., BA, Kappa Alpha, SPC, ROY McLEAN, Tulsa, Q J. C. McCLEOD, Fort Smith, Ark., LA, AUBERT MCPIKE, TL PE, Phi Eta Sigma, Sword and Key, Phi Gamma Kappa, ARTHI MEIZHAN, Oceanside, N. Y.. PE. Engineers' Club. AlChE, CARRC MERCER, Coweta, Okla., BA. 9 Run' Fire. left to l'iglJt,' B MESEC. Waukegan, Ill., BA, Alpha Tau Omega, Basketball, G1 DON MILLER, Wellsville, N. Y., PE, Engineers' Club, All ERNEST MINSON, Taylorville. Ill., LA, Band, Lambda Chi All Kappa Kappa Psi, Art League, GEORGE MITCHELL, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Orc tra, ZUHAYR MOGHRABI, Tripoli, Lebanon, PE, Engineers' C ISA, Soccer, JOYCE MOORE, Tulsa, LA, Delta Delta Delta, KW Radio Guild, Theta Alpha Phi, RONNIE MORRIS, Lakeland, 1 BA, Alpha Tau Omega. Football, All Missouri Valley Footl Roll' Six, left to right: MARILYN MORROW, Tulsa, LA, I RALPH MORROW, Tulsa, JOYCE MURPHY, Tulsa, LA, Phi FTA, Zoology Club, TU "Y", MONROE NAIPIEH, Sapulpa, Of BA, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Sigma Pi, Jr. NOMA, MAJID NAN Tehran, Iran, PE, ELIZABETH NEELY, Tulsa, I.A, Chi Omega, dent Council, Newman Club, Mortar Board, PiDE, Pi Gamma . NELLE NICKELL, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Delta, Student Council, Gamma Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, TU "Y", FTA, Mortar Bo Roll' SBIWJI. left to riglalx DAVID OLINGER, Springfield, Mo., Kappa Alpha, IPC, JOHN OLIVER, Newcastle, Wyo., PE, ZAI ORE, Tulsa, EA, BILL OSBORN, Los Angeles, Calif., PE, Geo Club, Engineers' Club, BOB PARSE, Tulsa, PE, Sigma Phi Epsi Engineers' Club, JACK PATTERSON, Waterloo. la., BA, Sigma IEC, Delta Sigma Pi, Golf, VIRGINIA PATTERSON, Chelsea, O LA, Phi Blu. ' Roll' Eight, left to riglatf JOHN L, PAWLOI Tarentum, Pa.. BA, Football, SHIRLEY PEAKE, Tulsa, BA, Omega, TUBWC, Windbags, Sigma Alpha Sigma, DAVID PEAVY, Marietta, Ohio, PE, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa AIME, WAYNE PETERS, Arkansas City, Kans., BA, JACK P TERER, Arkansas City, Kans., LA, SHELLEY PHILLIPS, Tulsa. Kappa Alpha Theta, BILL PIERCE, Tulsa, PE, Geology G Engineers' Club. A , P M . ffm ,gf K-. W, A .NN V Q M 1 A va A V frllwb 0 .J fs ' My .,.. R- uxzkuu 1 ,. xx ,,.. . Q . X .4 iv A , XX fy A 5' 3 'Q 1 XA-' i 1 N ... , .W Z ,qs , ,px ,h 1 In b 3 5' Q if " I K M 4 : - Q E' , s,. Ji 'X x I , zl. M 4. wg -. 'W f A' ' mfs V' 39. I V L 5" ' ., pg? 4wg Y 4 2 , A ' 55 jbsiilfiz Wm ,JN-x :- . QA W ,ww ,, Zi 12 , .. V U -r--- t . Z dx .W - A A ,,, J 'sf ' Q Q 3 Eg l 5 Y "A fff"w, 5 M m,LL 5, - . ,. V -A - X .... l -57+ ' -Qp Qw f aw , fe af ar ,ly Q ii. 1 S1 H L .. . ."-'- 1 - S ' :-2- ' . .. ,J H' ' A2"f . ' A - ' ' , 2 Q ff' "3 6 i In , K: ,::, ,, M g 3 M - ffl. QAA Q b 1 Q ' L 1 1 if as V 'K Q ,' V s 'E 21,3 .f . ' K . ,, If 6 ,s-S., A t . Senior Class Rau' One. left to right: HUGH PIERCE, Tulsa, LA, Alpha Tau Omega, Radio Guild, ELEANOR POULTON, Tulsa, LA, DOUG POWERS, Tulsa, PIE, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Engineers' Club, ANGELO A. PRASSA, Chicago, Ill., BA, Eooiball, Newman Club. 0 Ron' Two. left to right: DAVID PROBST, Tulsa, BA, Alpha Tau Omega, JIM PUMPELLY, Tulsa, LA, Basketball, JIM PUNDT, Tulsa. BA, Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, MEL- VIN PUTNAM Tulsa, PE, Engineers' Club, Geophysical Society Roll' Tlaree. left to riglitx KENNETH QUIGG, Tulsa, LA, CLARK RANEY, Stigler, Okla., PE, Alpha Tau Omega, Band, FRANK L. RAY, Tulsa, BA, Sigma Chi, XWALLACE K. REAVES, Plainville, Kans., LA, Geology Club. ' Ron' Four. left to fight: SAUNDRA REBER, Muskogee, Okla., FA, Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota, Choir, Orchestra, M. C. REED, Sixon, Ill., PE, AIME, Engineers' Club, ROBERT REED, Springfield, Mo.. BA, Kappa Alpha, IFC, Cheerleader, Who's Who, FENTON RE- SAVAGE, St. Clair, Pa., Newman Club, Geophysical Society. zlltzry Van Pool and Elizabeth Neely Ctlllghl up on their outside rear Ron' One. left to right: RUSSELL REYNOLDS, Tulsa, LA, Phi Gamma, DON RICHARDSON, Tulsa, BA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, , HOWARD RINKEL, Haviland, Kans., LA, Pi Kappa Alpha, RC MARY ROARK, Tulsa, EA, ETA, Sigma Alpha Iota, JACK ROBINSON. Tulsa, BA, ALPHONSO ROBLES, San Juan, PL Rico, BA, Sigma Nu, JERRY ROSENDAHL, Hurley, Wisc., Basketball. 0 Razz' Tun, left to right: JOE ROSSITER, Tulsa, Lambda Chi Alpha, LOU ANN RUARK, Neosho, Mo., LA, K: Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, PIDE, KWGS, Matrix Achiever Award, Who's Who, RICHARD RUSH. Tulsa, BA, Newman C Botany Club, JACK SANDRIDGE, Tulsa, PE, Engineers' Club, Si Nu, MICHAEL SANOSSIAN, Bombay, India, PE, Engineers' C ISA, Soccer, AMIR SAREM, Teheran, Iran. PE, Engineers' Club, JAMES SAUNDERS, Tulsa, BA. ' Ron' Three. left to right: WARD SCHMIDT, Independence, Kans., PE, Pi Epsilon Tau, I neers' Club, JOHN ROBERT SEELYE, Tulsa, FA, Sigma Chi, K Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, GEORGE SHALHUB, Tripoli, I non, LA, ISA, WILLIAM SHEII., Chicago, Ill., LA, KWGS, New Club, JOHN SHERIDAN, Natick, Mass., PE, Engineers' Club, I' man Club, GLADW'YN SHIPMAN, Berryville, Ark., LA, BILI SHOCKEY, Tulsa, BA. 9 Ruiz' Folzt. left to rfgktf BILL SI-IC Sand Springs, Okla., PE, Pi Epsilon Tau, GENE SIDWELL, Tulsa CHARLES SIMPSON, Tulsa, BA, Alpha Tau Omega, Junior 4 President, Who's Who, Baseball, LELA SIMPSON, Tulsa, LA, I ARTHUR SKIDMORE, Tulsa, BA, IRA SALTER. Arkansas Ark., PE. Engineers' Club, JO ANN SLOATE, Tulsa, LA, K Alpha Theta, Newman Club. I Ron' Fire. left to riglot: DUAN SMITH, LeCrosse, Kans., PE, Engineers' Club, GIFFEN SM Tylertown, Miss., PE, Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade, A GROVER D. SMITH, LaCrosse, Kans., PE, Engineers' Club, Af JOHN I. SMITH, Tulsa, LA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, MAX E, SM Broken Arrow, Okla., LA, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Kappa A CAROL R. SPESS, Mannford, Okla., PE, Geology Club, J. STAMP, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Sigma. 0 R0z1'Six. left In right: CHA STEPHENS, Paola, Kans., BA, Delta Sigma Pi, JERRY STU Tulsa, Law, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, RICHARD STUEBING, Ch Ill., PE, Sigma Phi Epsilon, I-IARWOOD SUGGS, Muskogee, C BA: JOHNNY SULLIVAN, Fort Smith, Ark., LA. Baseball, I SUMPTER, Tulsa, BA, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Gamma Kappa, Sworc Key, DAVE SWANSON, Red Oak, Ia., PE, Engineers Club. 0 Seven. left In rlglat: EDVUARD R. SWIFT, Barnsdall, Okla. Engineers' Club, EUGENE TATE, Tulsa, LA, Sigma Nu, M TAYLOR, Joplin, Mo., PE, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, THAXTON, Tulsa, LA, Collegian, GILBERT A. THOMAS, 'I LA, GEORGE THOMPSON, New York City, PE, Engineers' 4 AIME, TALMADGE THOMPSON, Tulsa, LA, Pi Gamma Mu, ROM' Eight. left to riglfitx WILLARD TICE, Tulsa, LA, Alpha Omega, Collegian, CHARLOTTE UNGER, Oklahoma City, Aquatic Club, MARY LOU VAN POOL, Joplin, Mo., LA, K Kappa Gamma, Who's Who, Aquatic Club, IRC, Kendallal: KAYE VAUGHAN, Concordia, Kans., LA, Football, BOB VIR' Tulsa, BA, BILL WALKER, Tulsa, LA, Radio Guild, Kappa Si LLOYD WALKER, Tulsa, LA, Kappa Sigma, Rufnex, Varsity I Director, SPC. l 6 'N 1 I f X x 5 kink any A ,X A M , P ,hyk kk i A ,,,. 5 L.. rz: Ak, K K 3? Aff " k gf? xi Kzlu K I A ,K l .,.:E. .. " - L' ? 1,' ,1,LW m LLL"L K1L:'L L f 2 . ' 'R A A 'f,A V Ak .A 1 Q W ,A 5' X A14 N-46' V Kzii, . . Q 3, ' fav . I A i V, A Q f ' 'K L ,:' Ii '-:f l " I it . .", A"' f""'s. A pi- ",, R If f 9 'ns ' rvL.,.Qhh if JW Senior Class Rau' One. left lo right: KENNETH WALLACE, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Can., PE, Geology Club, Engineers' Club, JACK WAMSLEY, Tulsa, BA, Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Pi, Tennis, "T" Club, DONALD WARD, Crowell, Texas, BA, LORRAINE WATKINS, Tulsa, LA, Zoology Club. 0 Rout' Tivo. left to :fights R. JOE WELLS, Tulsa, BA, Sigma Chi, IFC, JOE J. WELLS, Tulsa, Pi Kappa Alpha, Rifle Team, ROBERT WESLEY, Phillips, Wisc., PE, Phi Eta Sigma, Geophysical So- ciety, Engineers' Club, J. A. WESTPHAL, Tulsa, PE, Geophysical Society, Engineers' Club, Geology Club. Logan Boltz. Bob Perry. and Ralph R055 produced KIWGS rofzud ei Ron' Three. left lo fight: HELEN WHAYNE, Tulsa, EA, Phi. Mortar Board, Orchestra, FTA, Sigma Alpha Iota, BETTY W LOW, Ponca City, Okla., FA, Kappa Delta, Radio Choir, 5 Alpha Iota, ROBERT WILLHOUR, Tulsa, PE, Kappa Sigma, G6 Club, FRANCES WOLDRIDGE, Tulsa, LA, Home Economics SMITH WONG, Montego Bay, Jamaica, PE, Engineers' Club, Row Four. left to right: ROBERT XVOODHALL, Peoria, Ill Engineers' Club, AIME, Sword and Key, DONALD WOOI Tulsa, BA, Kappa Sigma, KENNETH WORRALL, Tulsa, PE, . Tau Omega, Engineers' Club, AIME, IFC, Student Council, NA YARBROUGH, Seminole, Okla., BA, Phi Mu, TUBWC, TU JAMES YEAGER, Tulsa, BA, Kappa Alpha, IFC, Scabbarc Blade, Baseball, "T" Club, SPC. fzwzifzr cffzff officerr Peggy Pbilp. Pnl McCzme. BML! jcfuovz, prc.rifle1'zt, ami zVIfzry O'Shea JU IUHS Ron Eitel, Rita Sloan. and jack Cooper. What 'yu looking al Ron? Rau' One. left I0 right: JOE ABBOTT, Tulsa, AHMAN EBRALIMI, Iran, CARYL SUE ALBIN, Tulsa, W. B. ALLEN, Tulsa, ANNELLA ANDERSON Tulsa, RA- MONA ARMSTRONG, ADLTCISOH, IVIO., SARA BANGERT, Tulsa, PATRICIA BATES, Tulsa, JERRY BAYLESS, Tulsa. Row Two, left to riglaz: JOE BEELER, Joplin, Mo., WAL- TON BELL, Tulsa, JIM BELT, JR., Tulsa, H. BEKLIK, Teheran, Iran, JOHN BERNING. Springfield, Ill., LYMAN Junior Class BLACK, Terre Haute, Incl., MARY ANN BOLINGER, Tulsa, DON BRADY, Tulsa, RONALD BRENNER, NO- wata, Okla. Razz' Three, left Io right: BILL BRIGGS, Muskogee, Okla., V. R. BRITTON, Tulsa, JOE BROWN, Tulsa, WILDER BROWN, Tulsa, ALICE BUTLER, Tulsa, GORDON BY- STROM. Casper, Wyo., J. R. CABELLO, Caracas, Venezu- 5-lag RICHARD CALDWELL. Tulsa, DON CATRON, Tulsa. Ron' Fam: left to riglois BETTY CAVANESS, Tulsa, BAR- BARA CHARVAT, Tulsa, JAMES CHILDERS, Tamo, Ark., MEL CHRISTERSON, Tulsa: R. M. CLINTON, Lake Charles, Ia., ROBERT CONKLING, Olean, N. Y., CHARLES CONNER, Tulsa, ALLEN COOK, Tulsa, JACK COOPER, Tulsa. Ron' Fire. left to Right: YVONNE CORBIN, Tulsa, BOB CORN, Tulsa, G. W. COTTRELL, Tulsa, FORREST CRAWFORD, Burrton, Kan., GERALD CULVER, New- castle, Wyo., JOE CUMMINS, Velasco, Texas, DON DEES, Tulsa: FRED DELONGY, Tulsa, RONALD DICKSUN, Toronto, Canada. Rau' One. left to righl: ROY DICKSON, Bartlesville, Okla., JACK DIRKSON, Vineland, Ontario, Canada, JOAN DORSEY, Tulsa, PAULINE DOSHIER, Tulsa, GORDON DOUVILLE, Tulsa, VIRGINIA DRAKE, Tulsa, ROBERT EARLE, Tulsa, ELIZABETH EDDY, Tulsa, JULIUS EDGE, Antlers, Okla. Row Two, lef! to right: BLANCHE EINSEL, Broken Arrow, Okla., LELAND ELLIOTT, Oswego, Kans., RONNIE ESTEL, Tulsa, MARY ELLEN EVERETT, Sand Springs, Okla., CHARLES FAIN, Tulsa, ED FARBER, Kansas City, MO., REGULO FELIZOLA, Caracas, Ven., TOMMY EEN- NO, Siloam Springs, Ark., WILLIAM S. FINE, Tulsa. Ron' Three. left to righlx MAX FISHER, Tulsa, JOSEPH FIEGENER, Enid, Okla., KENNETH FOX, Ft, Smith, Ark., FRANK FRAWLEY, Tulsa, CAMMIE FUNSTON, Inde- pendence, Kans., RUBY GANDALL, Tulsa, LESLIE GEORGE, Tulsa, JAMES GESIN, Okmulgee, Okla., D. L. GLENN, Buchton, Kan. I Ron' Four. left io riglozf JERRY GOODENOUGH, Corpus Christi, Texas, CLYDE GRAEBER, Tulsa, DON GREEN, Tulsa, ALLEN GREENING, Milford Pa., MITCHELL GREER, Bartlesville, Okla., MARY A. GREGG, Tulsa, GLEN HAGER, Tulsa, CHARLES HALL, Springfield, Mo., LEE HALL, Kimberly, Nevada. Razz' Five, left fo riglrftx PHIL HALL, McPherson, Kan., MICHAEL HARDER, Kansas City, Mo., KATHRYN HAR- RINGTON, Tulsa, JIM HARRISON, Tulsa, LARRY HARTFELDER, Tulsa, ANN HEARD, Tulsa, H. D. HELMS. Coalaate, Okla., JAMES HICKS, Tulsa, MARVIN H1CKs,lTu1s5. ' Ron' Six. left to right: FRANK HINE, Tulsa, BURT HOLMES, Tulsa, CARLYNNE HOLMES, Tulsa, MARTHA HOOD, Tulsa, NORA LOU HUFF, Tulsa, JAMES HUFFT. Atlanta, Ga., ANNA LEE HUGHETT, Arkansas City, Kan., JIM HULL. Tulsa, J. L. HURST, Vici, Oklahoma. A Ann Murray and Susie Spink in 4 bookstore mle. Razz' One. lefl lo righf: EDDIE JACKSON, Carthage, Mo., JERRY JAMES, Parsons, Kans., KENNETH JENSEN, Tulsa, BRADLEY JESSON, Coffeyville, Kan., JERRY JOHNSON, Tulsa, DON JONES, Parsons, Kans., JERRY JONES, Oswego, Kans., PHILIP JUDKINS, Tulsa, GER- ALD KAMINS. Des Plains. Ill. Ron' Two, left to right: GERALD KASTING, Tulsa, MICHAEL KELLY, Hereford, Texas, ROBERT KELSO, Tulsag MIKIZ KETCHAIW. Tulsa, DIANA KIRK, Tulsa, Junior Class RICHARD KLABZUBA, Tulsa, BILL KLECKNER, Bris- tow, Olcla.g BILL KNOX, Tulsa, FRANK KOERS, Ft. Smith, Arkansas. RUN' Three. feft to r'igh!.' LA QUITA KUYKENDALL, St. Elmo, Ill., DAN LANE, Tulsa, JOHN LAUDERDALE, Tulsa, NEIL LAYMAN, Tulsa, BOB LEES, Tulsa, MAR- TIN LENNON, Albanv, N. Y., HUGH LIIYIING, Indian- apolis, Intl., NEIL LINN, Tulsa, GERLENE LOCKE, Pembroke, N. C. Razz' Four. left to right: ED LUNA, Tulsa, R. A. LUSH, Tulsa, ROBERTO LUNA, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, LARRY LUTHY, Tulsa, ROBERT MEADE, Tulsa, BOB MARPLE, Tulsa, BARBARA MARTIN, Tulsa, XWALLACE MAXEY, Tulsa, WAYNE MAXXVELL. Tulsa. Rolf' Fire. lefl to right: GENE MCCAIN. Tulsa: ROBERT MCCOLLUM, Fort Scott, Kan., CHARLES MCCOY, Corpus Christi, Texas, JANE MCCOY, Tulsa, RONALD MCCUL- LOUGI-I, Tulsa, PAT MCCUNE, Tulsa, CAROL NAN MCDONALD, Tulsa, LEO MCGHISE, Newton, Kans., BARBARA MCGILL, Tulsa. L Row One, left to riglotx MARTHA MCGINNIS, Tulsa, MARTIN MCGINTY, Tulsa, JOE MCKINLEY, Lake Charles, La., PHYLLIS MCKINLEY, Dumaguete City, Philippines, TOM MCKITTERICK, Tulsa, MELBA Mc- NUTT, Tulsa, PATRICIA MCPHERSON, Tulsa, JACK MELLOR, McAlester, Okla., JACK MEYER, Tulsa. Row Two, left to right: MARY SUE MILLER, Tulsa, TOM MINER, Checotah, Olcla., FRANCES MITCHELL, Pryor, Okla., LEONARDO MOLEIRO, Venezuela, OMAR MO- LINA, Caracas, Venezuela, OSCAR MOLINE, Tulsa, TOM MONTERO, Loomis, Calif., SUZANNE MONTGOMERY, Joplin, Mo., ERMIRIO MORAES, Sao Paulo, Brazil. Rout' Three. left to right: SHARON MOSSBERGER, Tulsa, ANN MURRAY, Tulsa, NANCY MUSGROVE, Tulsa, SALIBA MUSHAHUAR, Ramellek, Jordan, DON MYERS. Tulsa, MAX NALLEY, Boulder City, Nevada, TOM NASH, Tulsa, CAMERON NELSON, Wolverton, Minn., BOB NORMAN, Tulsa. Rou' Four. left to right: F. J. NOURI, Tulsa, WM. O'BAN, NON, Wewolca, Olda., PATRICK O'KELLY, Olcemah, Okla., E. M. OLIVARES, Mexico, MARY O'SHEA, Ft. Smith, Ark., JACK OWENS, Tulsa, VAUGHN PACKER, Tulsa, NORMA PERRIN, Tulsa, CHARLES PERRY, Tulsa. Row Five, left to viglotx PATTY PERRY, Sapulpa, Okla., A. T. PHILLIPS, Tulsa, LEBUS PHILIP, Tulsa, PEGGY PHILP, Tulsa, J. BALDWIN PONTEFRACT, Uniontown, Pa., PATRICK POOLE, Columbus, Kans., WALTER PRICE, Tulsa, B. W. PROET, Tulsa, DUANE PRYOR, Miami, Oklahoma. Rout' Six, left to right: GLORIA PUNDT, Tulsa, BILL ROACH, Toronto, Canada, DOROTHY RINEHART, Tulsa, DON RIEBER, Evansville, Intl., JOE RICHARD- SON, Tulsa, JOSE RENDON, Caracas, Ven., ARTHUR REINKING, Coffeyville, Kans., BILLY REESE, Broken Arrow, Okla.g EDWIN RATKE, Tulsa. l I Free coffee um 4 feature of registration Ron' One. left to riglfft: GARY ROBB, Tulsa, EDWARD ROBERTS, Springfield, Mo., BILL ROBINSON, Tulsa, OSCAR ROJAS, Caracas, Venezuela, GORDON ROMINE, Enid, Okla., HERB ROOKS, Rangely, Colo., JANE ROW- LEY, Tulsa, JERRY RUNDELL, Tulsa, DAN RUSH, Coffeyville, Kans. Row Two, left to right: ROSALYN RYAN, Tulsa, GUL- LERMO SALAS, Marachibo, Venezuela, JOHN SANDERS, Tulsa, LAL SARDANA, Delhi, India, LA WANDA ,lunlur Class SATTERLEE, Tulsa, ALPHA SAVENIUS, Tulas, DON- ALD SCOTT, Tulsa, KENNETH SCOTT, Tulsa, JO SEALEY, Moundville, Mo. Row Tloree. left lo right: JOE SEIBERT, Tulsa, JIRO SHIMARA, Tokyo, Japan, RITA SLOAN, Tulsa, J. C. SMEAD, Tulsa, BRADLEY SMITH, Bartlesville, Okla., JAMES SMITH, Tulsa, STANLEY SMITH, Tulsa, KEN- NETH SOUTHARD, Tulsa, SUZANNE SPINK, Tulsa. Ron' Four, left to right: RAYMOND STAFFORD, Thayer, Kans., JACK STANTON, Hereford, Tex., JANE STEIL, Tulsa, DON STEPHENS, Lake Charles, La., FRED STEWART, Tulsa, BOB STRAIN, Sapulpa, Okla., BILL SUMIVIERS, Tulsa, BUDDY SWEATT, Tulsa, MELBA THIGPEN, Tulsa. Row Fire. left to right: ROGER THOMAS, Tulsa, ROBERT THOMASON, Oologah, Okla., ALAN THOMP- SON, Tulsa, MERWIN THOMPSON, Coffeyville, Kans., ELIZABETH THURSTON, Tulsa, WANDA TENNEY, Broken Arrow, Okla., THOMAS TIPPING, Joplin, Mo., PATRICIA THOMPSON, Tulsa, PATTI TOLER, Shreve- port, La. Nou' Ono. left in rfghl: PAT TURK, Bartlesvillc. Oklug JAN TURNER, Tulsa, JAMES TUTTLE, Detroit, Mich., VIC TUTTLE, Canoga Park, Calif.g DALE VANDERFORD, Tulsa, DALE VANDEVER, Tulsa, MARY JUNE WALKER, Tulsag JANE WALLACE. Wewoka, Oklag WALTER WALLACE, Tulsa. Razz' Tivo. lefl lo rigfJt.' JACK R. WARD, Tulsag PAUL M. WARD, Tulsa, DONALD WARNKEN, Tulsa, JAMES WATSON, Springfield, Mo., BILL XWEINRICH, Tulsa, RICHARD WIDDOWS, Tulsa, CHARLES WIEDEMAN, Tulsag MARK WIEDEMAN, Tulsa. Rau' Three. leff Io right: MARY ROSE WIIZR, Tulsag SUE XWILBORN, Tulsa, BARBARA WILBURN, Tulsa, EARL WILLIAMS. Lipscomb, Ala., JERRE XWILLIAMS, Tulsa, HARRY WILSON, Tulsa MICKEY WILSON, Tulsa, DAVID VUOLFE, Tulsa. Razz' Four. lef! 10 righl: ROBERT WCJLFE, Tulsa, DERL WCIOD, Tulsag LE CLAIR VVOOLSEY, Tulsa, ERMA WRIGHT, Tulsa, HOWARD WURST, Lake City, lNIinn.g RICHARD WYSOCKY, Milwaukee, Wi5., RAY ZACH- ARY. Coweta, Oklag LUIS ZEA, Bogoto, Colombia. Among the Gator Bowl queens was TU,s Doris Hillenbrand. Miss Georgia reigned over the bowl pageant, IM Lflfakflfll .vmlffe 211 Kamfgzlf Huff zum .1 fmfwlkzr IIZL'L'ffl1Q pfdue f7CfIl'L'6'7I L'!uI,l.lL',f. U5 466- ...N LL, M f415 as 4 X244 WWQLEL, VB Rou' One, left to fight: BETTY ABRAMS, Tulsa, JOHN ADAIR, Nowata, Okla., ALBERT ADAMS, Ancon, Canal Lone, DAVID ALBRITTON, Margarita, Canal Zone, SHIRLEY ALLDREDGE, Kansas City, Kans., PHIL BAILEY, Tulsa, SHIRLEY BARBOUR, Tulsa, CLARENCE BASS, Marvell, Ark., CHARLES BEESLEY, Broken Arrow, Okla., JANE BENEDICT, Tulsa. Ron' Tun. left to right HAROLD BERG, Tulsa JERRY BETHELL, Tulsa, CHARLES BISETT, Tulsa, DAVID BLANKENSHIP, Tulsa, WNIFRED BOUCI-IER, Tulsa, JOHN BRADFORD, Tulsa, EVELYN BRANCHCOMB, Jenks, Okla., CAROLYN BRANNAN, Tulsa, ROBERT BRENNAN, Tulsa, DANNY BROWN, Tulsa. Ron' Three. left lo riglftx CAROL BRUNER, Tulsa, DAVID BULLOCK, Tulsa, CAEOL BUMGARNER, Tulsa, RICHARD BURGESS, Tulsa, JOSEPH BUTTS, Tulsa, MARILYN CALLAN, Ft. Smith, Ark., JAMES CARSTARPHEN, Tulsa, PRICILLA CARTER, Tulsa, BARRY CARRUTI-IERS, Tulsa, JO ELLEN CAS- LER, Broken Arrow, Okla. i 1 1 I 1 I I 4 ii s I I Ron' Four, left to right: MARY JOAN CASTILLO, Tulsa, FRANK CHEATHAM, Ava, III., JEROME CLARK, Madill, Okla., BOE CLEMONS, Tulsa, JO ANNE COLE, De Ridder, La., THELMf COOK, Tulsa, CAROLYN COPELAND, Arkansas City, Kans. GUSTAVO CORONEL, Los Teques, Venezuela, NEIL CULP, Tulsa JOHN DALTON, Tulsa. Razz' Fife. lefl to right: BEVERLY DANA, Tulsa, RICHARE DAVENPORT, Tulsa, CAROL J. DAVIS, Sand Springs, Okla. HELIO DE AHMEILA, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, WALTER DIRION Tulsa, MARION DIXON, Tulsa, NORRIS DORSEY, East Alton III., SALLY DOWNS, Tulsa, CHARLES DREGER, Tulsa, KARI DRUNAGEL, Pittsburg, Kans. Ron' Six. left 20 riglatx TED DUNN, Sand Springs, Okla., JOHIN DURBIN, Tulsa, KENNETH EAST, Tulsa, JIM ECHOLS, Arka delphia, Ark., POPE ECONOMOU, Tulsa, MARILYN EDWARDS Tulsa, MARY ELDER, Tulsa, LLOYD ELLIOTT, Owasso, Okla. XVILLIAIMI ELLIOTT, Waukegan, III., SHIRLEY ELS, Tulsa. 911' One. lcft lo riglal: LAWRENCE ERWIN, Tulsa, BETTY EVANS, Ada, Okla.g LLYE EVANS, Greeneville, South Carolina, ELMOS EVANS, Tulsa, LEO FAGAN, .llsag HAROLD FAITH, McAlester, Okla, ou' Tim. left lo right: ALTHEA A. FELLERS, Tulsa, HASKELL FERGUSON, Tulsa, EAN FIFE, Seminole, Olcl., MARY FOSTER, Tulsa, NITA FOSTER ,Tulsag DEBORAH DUSI-IEE, Tulsa. 911' Three, lefl lo right: MARY FOX, Tulsa, RAFAEL FRANCO, Colombia, ORA RASIER, Tulsa, SANDRA GADDY, Tulsa, JOE GALBRAITH, Grand Haven, Mich., INA GALLOWAY, Tulsa. 911' Four, left lo riglatx LEON GATES, Oswego, Kans.g JEAN ANN GENTIS, Jenks, Ida., BETTYE DIZANE GIST, Ft. Smith, Ark., JIM GLENN, Tulsa, K. GOUDARD, Jlsag BILL GOOLDY, Independence, Kans. 914' Fire, left to figlotx PEGGY J. GRAHAM, Sand Springs, Okla., JOHN GREEN, . Mill, South Carolina, GEORGE GREGORY, Tulsa, OLLIE GRESHAM, Tulsa, IDDIE GRIINIES, Tulsa, NIARVIN HAGAN, Tulsa. 711' Sfx, left lo Mylar: DALE HALL. Versailles, Ill., JOREEN HARROLD, Chelsea, lcla.g HARDIE HARTUNG, Sand Springs, Okla.g THOMAS HARVEY, Bristow, Okla.g ARY HARRIS, Tulsa, SALLY HARRISON, Tulsa. Sophomore 1953 rewMW:.e,o,,,,m .,,,,,, , Rfc,lur'd I-lmlfwz mix' Ora Fraxfef' .rlmlled 10 fluff Roux One, Iefi to right: JOHN HEDGE, Tulsa, GEORGE HEJTMANEK, Tulsa, SARA HENSON, Oklahoma City, Okla.g DRUCILLA HICKS, Wagoner, Okla.g DORIS HILLENBRAND, Berlin, Germany, BETSY HINDERLITER, Tulsa, VIRGINIA HOCKER, Tulsa, ERLE HODGES, Tulsa, ELIZABETH HORNSEY, Tulsa, JAMES HUDSON, Turley. Okla. Rau' Taro, left to right: RICHARD HUDSON, Tulsa, MARY RUTH HUGHES, Gary, Ind., NADINE HURD, Skiatook, Okla., EVERETT I-IUTCHINSON, Tulsa, BERNARD JANAK, Tulsa, CAROL JEN- SON, Tulsa, GABRILLE JONES, Tulsa, BARBARA KAHLE, Tulsa, PAUL KEATING, Tulsa, PATRICIA KEMNITZ, Tulsa. Row Three. left to right: DICK KENNEY, Tulsa, MICHAEL KERPAN, Waukegan, Ill.g DON KIDD, Tulsa, GUY KIKER, Wewolca, Oklag SHIRLEY KNOST, Tulsa, OSCAR KOLB, Tulsa: J. B. KRAMER, Tulsa, RICHARD KRITIKES, Tulsa, LYNETTE LAMB. Tulsa, JAMES E. LAMPKIN, JR., Tulsa. 5 ! Row Four, left to 'righlx MILTON LAIRMORE, Tulsa, BOE LATCH, Tulsa, HAROLD LAUGHLIN, Tulsa, MARY LAUGH LIN, Tulsa, TOM LAVERTY, Olean, N. Y., SCOTTIE LETCHER lNIiamI, OkIa.g MICKIE LEWIS, Tulsa, RUSSELL LINKER, Tulsa JO ANN MACK, Tulsa, DIOGENES MADRID, Tulsa. Razz' Fire, left to right: MARY MARTIN, Tulsa, MELBA J MARTIN, Sand Springs, OIcla.g ROBERT MATTHEWS, Tulsa JO ANNE MCART, Tulsa, KATHRYN MCELROY, Sand Springs Okla., MARY E. MQEVOY, Tulsa, PATSIE MCGILL, Okmulgec Okla.g SUSAN MCMILLAN, Tulsa, WALTER MELLOR. McAlcster Okla.g MARGARET MILLER. Tulsa. Ron' Six. left to right: WAYNE MILLER, Tulsa, JOHNNIQ MILLIGAN, South Coffeyville, Olclag DOROTHY INIOONEY, Tulsa WILLIAlN'I B. MOORE, Tulsa, AMIRI MORTEZA, Ahwaz, Iran' EDDIE MORRIS, Tulsa, RONNIE MORRIS, Sand Springs, Okla FRANK INICURROW. Tulsa, MASON MOSS, Nevada, Mo., ANN, MOUGHON, Tulsa, ou' One. lefl I0 righl: KAY MOWERY, Muskogee, Okla.g ALBERT MULLER, Brooklyn, . Y., RUTH ANN INIURRAY, Tulsa, DON NARDIN, Tulsa, JAIVIES NAVIA, La Paz, Dliviag WALTER NEARY, Tulsa. ou' Tim. left in right: JOHN NELSON, Okmulgee, Okla.g MARVIN NELSON, Tulsa, AFAEL NINO, Venezuela, ROBERT NORCOM, Aruba, Curacao, N. W, I.g DAVID OSS, Tulsa, GEORGE OLDS, Winfielil, Kans. 911' Three, fell to rigbl: ALVIN OXVENS, El Reno, Okla.g ROBERT PATTERSON insas City, MO.: GORDON PAUL, Muskegon, Mich., BETTY PERKINS, Bartlesvillel la., VIIDI PETERS, Pittsburg, Kans.g -I. PETTYPOOL, Tulsa. I 9141 Four, lef! to right: DAVID PHARR, Tulsa, EVELYN PHILLIPS, Franklin, Tex., ILLY POOLE, Tulsa, PAUL POTTIER, Tulsa, ROBERT PROBST, Tulsa, CHARLENE JTSCHE, Tulsa. 711' Fire, left to riglalf ROGER PYLE, Tulsa: BOB RACHELS, Tulsa' KISHIN EMCHANDANI, Shillong, Assam, Indiag NANCY RAPER, Tulsa, DORIS LOU 'YNOLDS, Fr. Smith, Ark., M. EUGENE RIDGEWAY, Sand Springs, Okla. azz' Six. lefl to rigbfs JEAN MARIE RILEY, Tulsa, SARA RITTER, Tulsa' BOB BBINSON, Tulsa: ROBERT ROBINSON, Tulsa: DICK RODY, Tulsag, RAY GLRS, Tulsa Uphnmures I953 Soplaomomi' mel ozzlxide llae 11113011 Rau' One. left to right: SHIRLEY ROSS, Pittsburgh, Pa., ED RUNYAN, Sapulpa, Okla., DON RUSSELL, Sand Springs, Okla., PHILIP RUSSELL, Tulsa, MARY SAMARAS, Tulsa, BILL SAN- DERS, Tulsa, SHARON SAWYER, Pryor, Okla., SPENCE SCHED- LER, Tulsa, TRAVIS SCHENDEL, Tulsa, Row Two, left to 1'iglJl.' JERRY SCHWINDT, Pittsburg, Kans., LOUIS SI-IEA, Tulsa, PAT SHEA, Tulsa, MARY ANN SHERLEY, Tulsa, BENJAMIN STRICKLING, Osage, Wyo., RONALD SHIREY, Oklahoma City, Okla., JILES SHRUM, Okmulgee, Okla,, JERRY SISLER, Tulsa, DON SMEDLEY, Poteau, Okla. Row Three, left to right: BARBARA SMITH, Hominy, Okla., BETTY SMITH, Tulsa, BILL SMITH, Tulsa, CHARLES SMITH, Sapulpa, Okla., JIM SMITH, Pittsburg, Kans., MARY SMITH, Siloam Springs, Ark., PATTY SMITH. Tulsa, SUSSAN SNYDER, Tulsa, HAROLD SPARKS, Alton, Ill. Row Four, left lo right: ANDY SPURGEON, Tulsa, MONA STAR Ft. Smith, Ark., SAUNDRA STEPHENS, Tulsa, GERALD STEVEP New Orleans, La., KAY STROMIE, Tulsa, MARY BETH TAYL Tulsa, RICHARD THORNTON, Sand Springs, Okla., ELLA TOL Shreveport, La., DONNA TROLINGER, Tulsa. Row Five, left to fight: LYLE TURNER, Chelsea, Okla., JAI TURNEY, Tuls, JEAN VAN ARSDALE, Tulsa, ROGER V DERHENDE, Tulsa, BERT VON ASPE, Tulsa, ANNIE LAU VEATCH, Tulsa, MARVIN VILLINES, Tulsa, CARL VOUG Mannford, Okla., ELAINE NWAGNER, Tulsa. Row Six, left lo right: TED WAIBEL, Tulsa, WILLIAM WANTUCI Tulsa, JULIE WARD, Tulsa, KENNETH WARLICK, Tulsa, JA WEAVER, Oklahoma City, Okla., THOMAS WEBSTER, Den' Colo., JAMES WEST, Tulsa, CHUCK WHEAT, Kansas, Okla., BI WHITE, Shidler, Okla. ou' One, left to riglafx LOUIS WHITE, Tulsa ARY WHITEFORD, Tulsag LUANN WILi ER, El Reno, Okla. ou' Two. left io riglals BETTY WILLIFORD tlanta, Gag SHIRLEY VUILKS, Vernona 0.5 HARRY WILSON, Tulsa. 911' Three. lefi to right: LAVEEDA WILSON, Emulgee, Okla.g CAROL WOODSON, Dal- i, Tex.g BILL WINCHESTER, Tulsa. bw Four, left to right AUDRA WISDCJIVI, bbbs, N. M.g JANIE WOLVERTON, Tulsag CHARD WOODS, Tulsa. rw Five. left Io riglal ANN WRIGHT, llsag INIARTIN XWYATT, Tulsag LOU .LEN YEOMAN, Chelsea, Olcln. ww Six, left I0 right JERRY ZIMMER. .lsag JERRY ZINK, Tulsag GEORGE XNE, Tulsa. v l Suphnmures 1953 ju Amie flifefyt and Bob l"f'0bJ't fried 0112 Ike jnke box H1 Ike ,flldfb lzm' W , Q z iw . Ja:--..zq5:paa..,f:, f g , .,. f 1, ,3 A wi' , ig ,,gqf+5EKW 5 A - , ,Z ,M 5 ff, J . , ,R ting? g, k . Y , s ,I :ZH vhffziififvisiuk f 'ww .aw 5 ' 2 E b s I V f K at Q - 'R L - .::,::xnzz.,,:,, .vf- f: , Ymzifz 21 ' ' 4 k ky- 61 4 W 'A f ,W1,L :Q 1 fs' 3 , L, 3 1 gg f 5 . 2 l iff-'Q . fb- V QW ' Q gi: L' ,J .Lf V ji ,, , ., . . ,-.swwa-,WW 33? 'kfc', 73 -:Spf-Sf" Q W ' ,A ,, Nl V gag , Q V 2 we , Q. , ' X K .N lf' H , ' A A15 1' NHT , ,yi 11 f Q Q51 R 2 im ix, . .1 W4 lzwlffmzff nffiuwil Pu! lizflwwnzi. Buff I-fllfll. 'lim l7111'fuV:. mmf Kumi ll"c'f.1fz FRESH N Row Orze, left lo right: RAUL AGUIRRE, Guatemala, DAVID AL- LEN, Tulsa, JUDY ALLEN, Pella, Iowa, DON ANDERSON, Tulsa, ED ANDERSON, Tulsa, MARILYN ANDERSON, Tulsa, MILFORD ANDERSON, Cedar Falls, Iowa, CAROL ANSELL, Tulsa, JOE ANTOQUELLI, La Paz, Bolivia, ANN ARMSTRONG, Anderson, Mo. Row Two. left to riglfl: JORGE ATALLA, Brazil, CHICA ATHY, Dallas, Tex., JIMMY AVEY, Tulsa, TARA NATH BANERJEA, Calcutta, India, BEVERLY BARBER, Tulsa, LOUIS BARNETT, Muskogee, Okla., MOSS BARRON, Tulsa, VIRGINIA BARRON, Tulsa, CAROL BARTHELMASS, Tulsa, BERNARD BATES, Tulsa. Run' Three. lefl to riglJt.' HERBERT BELL, Tulsa, I-IILLIS BELL, Tulsa, ORVILLE BERG, Tulsa, RICHARD BERNABE, Tulsa, HAR- LENE BERRY, Tulsa, MARLENE BIERBRODT, Tulsa, BETTY BILL, Garvey, Calif., ELIZABETH BIRD, Oak Park, Ill., BETTY BISHOP, Tulsa, BILL BLAIR, Guthrie, Okla. E il 'f I I 'l 1 P Q YE F E J Rau' Four, left lo riglatx SHIRLEY BLEDSOE, Tulsa, AL BLEVINS Dallas, Tex., DONNA LOU BLINN, Fredonia, Kan., FRANCE BOHAN, Tulsa, BILL BOND, Tulsa, BARBARA BONDE, Tuls' PAT BOWKER, Tulsa, MARY BRANCHT, Tulsa, CARRIE BREED LOVE, Muldrow, Okla., BEN BRIDWELL, Tulsa. Ron' Five, left to right: JOE BRISCOE, Tulsa, CAROL BRATTOIN Kirkwood, Mo., EDWARD BROWN, Tulsa, SHIRLEY BROWIN Tulsa, KARL BUCHANAN, Tulsa, DON BUENZOW, Palatine, Ill BOBBIE BULLARD, Durant. Oklag JAMES BURTON, Tulsa JOHN BUSER, Tulsa, CLYDE BUTLER, Tulsa. Row Six, left to rigbl: JOYCE BUTLER, Tulsa, OLIVER BYERi Tulsa, JAMES CALDWELL, Tulsa: DON CAMPBELL, Tulsa, AMI. CARROLL, Tulsa, JANICE CASTILLO, Ft. Smith, Ark., JIMM' CHESTNUT, Tulsa, PAT CHILDRESS, Baxter Springs, Kans. Rau' Une. feff In fight: LEO CHRISTERSON. Tulsa, KAY CLARK, Tulsa, PAT COBB, Sapulpa, Oklag JERRY COXVEN, Tulsa, STANLEY COX, Tulsa, EARL CRAMPTON, Tulsa. Run' Tun. lefz Io rilgblx DAVID CROXVELL, Springfield, M05 PATRICIA CUMMIS- KAY, Tulsag XVILLIAM CUMMISKAY, Tulsa, JERRY CUNNINGHAM, Tulsa, JERRY DAVENPORT, Tulsag DAVID DAVIS, Tulsa. Ron' Three, .left In righf: JOHN DAVIS, Tulsag JOHN DAVIS, Tulsa: KAROL DAVIS. TLIISZQ GXVEN DAVAULT, Tulsag MARY DEGEER, Tulsa, INIERLE DICKENS, Elk City, Kans. Ron' FUIIV, fvjt Io fighl: HARVEY DIEM, Tulsag PAT DOBEY, Tulsa, VIRGIL DOM- ENIC. McAlester. OIcla.3 DAN JAY DOUGHERTY, Tulsag JOE DUCA, Wfichita Falls. IKan5.g CHARLES DUFFIELD, Pawhuska, Olila. Roz: Fire, fcf! to 7'fgl7f.' JAMES DUNCAN, Exeter, Mog ROBERT BUNNAM, Tulsa, GEORGE DUTTON, Chickasha, Okla.g NANCY EARL, Tulsag JANE ELDRED, Neosho, Mug LUDIVIILLA ELLIOTT, Owasso, OI-cla. RON' Six. fef! In righlf FREDDIE ENNIS, Tulsag GORDON EVERAGE, TulSag TIINI IIIEARLEY, Tulsa, T. I.. FIGART. Tulsa, ELIZABETH FLINN. Okmulgee, Oklag CLAIRE OSTER, Bristow, Okla. Ifreshm IQS3 Fixing up 41 Hind dale. Hope Ami? Rau' One, left to right: DON FREEMAN, Oklahoma City, Okla., MRS. L. E. GAITHER, Tulsa, SANDY GARRETT, Tulsa, ROBERT GAST, Steger, Ill., TOM GEISERT, Carthage, Mo., RICHARD GENNONE, Norristown, Pa., SARAH GENUNG, Springfield, Mo., CAROL LEE GILMORE, Tulsa, DORIS GIMLIN, Tulsa, RAMON GOLDSMITH, Tulsa. Rauf Two, left to riglatf JIM GRAHAM, Tulsa, JERRY GRAY, Carthage, Mo., CARDEN GREEN, San Francisco, Calif., LARRY GREER, Tulsa, EDDIE GREGORY, Tulsa, BOB GRIFFIN, Tulsa, DICK GRIFFIN, Tulsa, GAY GRIFFIN, Wichita, Kans., MAURY HACK. La Grange. Ill., ROBERT HACKENDORF, Tulsa. Row Three, left to right: DON HAGEN, Tulsa, JEAN HALFF, Tulsa, EDDIE I-IAMMONS, Tulsa, EVA HANNEMAN, Tulsa, WAYNE HARDEN, Tulsa, MILES HARDIMAN, Wellington, Kans., KITTY JO HARGROVE, Tulsa, SUE HARLAN, Tulsa, DARLENE HAR- RISON, Tulsa, CARLYE HARSHBARGER, Tulsa. I l I ea ll I 5 Rau' Four. left to right: MELDRUM HARVEY, Toronto, Ontario, JOHN I-IAULER, Kansas City, Mo., FRANCES HAWKINS, Tulsa, J. A. HAWKINSON, Aurora, Ill., EDWARD HEADY, White Plains, N. Y., ARNOLD HENDERSON, Tulsa, CHARLES HEN- DRICK, Amarillo, Tex., CHARLES HILL, Tulsa, MARY HILL, Tulsa, ROBERT HILL, Sand Springs, Okla. Row Five, left to right: DAVE HINDMAN, Muskogee, Okla., CAROL HIRSCH, Chicago Heights, Ill., ROBERT HIRSCH, Chicago Heights, Ill., PHYLLIS HOCKENSON, Tulsa, DON I-IOCKER, Tulsa, JIM HOCKER, Tulsa, BOB HOLLAND, Tulsa, JUDY HOLLAND, Tulsa, BILL HOLLKDWAY, Tulsa, DAN HOLMES, Tulsa. Roll' Six. left to right: ALDEAN HOUGH, Tulsa, ANN HUGHEY, Weleetka, Okla., MARY JO HUNT, Tulsa, O. ROY HUNT, Tulsa, IVIALLARD HUNTLEY, Tulsa, JOY LOU HURSH, Tulsa, BILLY I-IUTCHING, Tulsa, MURLENE JACKSON, Tulsa, ROY JACOB- SON, Park Forest, Ill., JIM JEFFERIES, Tulsa. 711' One, lef! lo right: ALICE JANSSEN, Tulsag CAROL JENSON, Tulsag BERRY JHNSON Cleve-lantl Okll IOELTNE OI-INSON Tulsa SKIPPY I-I I , . I , z.g b , 1 J , , : JO NSON, Tulsag AROL JONES, Tulsa. 911' Tzw. lefz Zo rigblf JIMMIE JONES, Tulsag JOAN JONES, Tulsag JUDY JONES, lilsag RUSS JONES. TulSa1 JIMMY JORDEN, Et. Smith, Ark.g FRANCIS KALL- EYER, Tulsa. au' Three. fuft Io rigbi: JIM KEASLER, Silceston, M04 WILLIAM KEELER, Tulsag DRIS KENNAIWER. Tulsag CHARLES KILCREASE, Little Rofk. A1'Ii.1 RONNIE MBALL, Tulsag TOMMY KING, Tulsa. fu' Fufzr. fe!! Io rigfalf XWAYNE KING. Tulsag TOM KIRKPATRICK, Tulsag JANICE ,INTXVORTI-I, Seminole, Okla.g NANCY KNEBEL. Tulsa: LOIL LADD, Tulsa: ARLENE LANG, Nowatzi, Olcla. Ill' Fife. fef! In Vfgblf NATHAN LAUDERDALE. Tulsag DICK LAUDON, Nlatlison. is.g JERROLD LOVELESS, Sami Springs, Oklag ROSE LOXYJIERISON, Tulsag KEN 'ON, Oklahoma City, Olilug JANET MACON, Tulsa. vu' Six. fe!! to right: JIM MANDELL, Cassville, Mo.g PATSY MARSTON, Turley, 121.3 DEONNE MARTIN. Tulsag TERRELI. MATT-IENY, Ft. Smith, Arlcg HELEN IALPINE, Tulsag JIM MCCANN, Carthage, Mo. Preshm I953 Shirley Suzan and lerre lY'iHiam,r - wfd IIIILZIIXTPLQ E I1 Row One, left to right: TOM MCCOMB, Tulsa, DON MCCRARY, Tulsa, COY MCMAHAN, Tulsa, AVILILS MAZUNDER, Calcutta, India, BARBARA MEAD, Tulsa, SUE MENDENHALL, Tulsa, VIR- GINIA MERRELL, Tulsa, KEITH MILLER, Springfield, Mo., SUE MILLER, Tulsa, W. G. MILLER, I-Ioisington, Kans. Ron' Two, left lo right: NANCY MILLS, Tulsa, BERT MITCHELL, Tulsa, RICHARD MITCHEM, Tulsa, SIMON MOLINA, British Guiana, LAURA MOORE, Tulsa, ALICE MORRIS, Tulsa, LOUIS MORRIS, Tulsa, CAROLYN MOYER, Tulsa, BETSY NASH, Tulsa, DOROTHY NESTER, Tulsa. Row Three, left to right: EDDIE NESSER, Haskell, Okla., JANET NEWLAND, Vinita, Okla., MARY NICKELL, Tulsa, MARILYN NIEKAMP, Tulsa, BILL NORTHCUTT, Tulsa, PAUL NUNLEY, Bartlesville, Olcla., MARTHA NEUDORFF, Tulsa, WILLIAM H. OAKLEY, Tulsa, SHIRLEY OERTLE, Tulsa, GARY OGILVIE, Tulsa. -f 3 5 I i 3 i E Rau' Four, left to right: NANCY OGILVIE, Tulsa, NORMA OGIL VIE, Tulsa, RODNEY OJERS, Tulsa, RAY ANN OLIVER, Tuls GENTIS ORE, Tulsa, MARY LOU OTTEN, Tulsa, DON OWENS, Tulsa, NANCY OWENS, Tulsa, PAT PATTERSO Tulsa, PAT PATTON, Tulsa. Row Five, left to riglalx JAMES PEACE, Tulsa, CAROLYN PEEPLE Tulsa, SARA PELLOW, Tulsa, JAMES PENDERGRASS, Tuls SAUNDRA PERRY, Las Vegas, Nev., RICHARD PETERSO Tulsa, ERNEST PHILBECK, Tulsa, DOROTHY PHILLIPS, Tuls JANE PHILLIPS, Tulsa, FRANK PICKELL. Tulsa. Row Six. left to right: RONNIE PIERCE. Tulsa, BRADLEY PI GEON, San Antonio, Tex., PAT PINCHES, Tulsa, GEORGE PINO Tulsa, MAX PITTMAN, El Paso, Tex., JIM POE, Seligman, M FRANKLIN PORTER, Muskogee, Okla., MARY PORTER, Tuls JANE PRICE, Tulsa, NANCY PRITCI-IETT, Tulsa. b I' I lou' One. lefl fo right: CONNIE PROBST, Tulsag TIZRRELL PROCTOR, Tulsag JIM IRUITT, Tulsag JOHN PUNDT, Tulsag BETTY RAIMER, Clinton, Okla.g LARRY IAINBOLT, Cleveland, Okla. frm' Tun. left to riglalx LEONARD RAMIUS, Brooklyn, N. Y., BILL RAMSEY, Bixby, lklag RUTH ANN RAWLINS, Tulsag GEORGE REED, Spavinaw, Olilag WAYNE EINKEIVIEYER, Tulsag RICHARD RICHARDSON, Tulsa. fem' Three. left fo rfglalf JANE ROBINSON, Tulsag JANICE ROBISCH, Tulsag ERNA ,ODY, Tulsa, WII.LlS ROMINE, Kellyvillc. Okla.g PATRICK ROSEMANN, Tulsa: IALCOLINI ROSENTHAI., Carthage, NIU. 'ou' Four, left 10 right: CARYL LEE ROSS, Tulsag CAROL ROW, Bixby, Oklag DON OXXYE, Sand Springs, Olcla.g ELDON RUDD, Greenville, Tc-x.g MARY RUSI-I, Tulsa, ETTY RUSSELL, Tulsa. ou' Fire, lejl in riglaf: JUDY SANDRIDGE, Tulsa, RUY CAETANO SANTO, Rio De meiro, Brazil, ELIZABETH SCHEER, Tulsa, JOAN SCHRODECK, Tulsag CAROLE CHUBERT, Tulsag BARBARA SCHULTZ. Tulsa. ou' Six. left 10 right: GLENNA SCOTT, Turley, Okla.g ROMA JO SEAY, Tulsa, RON- LD SEALS, Tulsag KATI-IYE SKALNIK, Tulsag TED SHAVER, Tulsag WILEY I-IELTON, Bartlesville, Olcla. Freshmen 1953 Sue Tlaomai ,md 13071 Harker looked over Iheir fazvzrile magaznzef Rau' One, Ief! to right: FRANK SKIMKAS, Collinsville, Ill., WILL- IAM SHINGLER, West Farmington, Ohio, ROBERT SIEVERS. Tulsa, DORIS SIGMON, Tulsa, DORTHA SIGMON, Tulsa, DORO- THY SLOAN, Tulsa, JIM SLOAN, Tulsa, JUDITH SMILEY, Tulsa, BEVERLY SMITH, Tulsa. Raw Two. left to riglal: C. E. SMITH, Tulsa, JOHN SMITH, Depew, Olcla., RAYMOND SMITH, Tulsa, SABRA SMITH, McAlester. Okla,, SARAH SMITH, Tulsa, SARI SMITH, Tulsa, SCOTT SMITH. Pittsfield, Ill., ANN SPENCER, Newark, Ohio, WINNIE SPRATT. Tulsa, Rauf Three. left lo right: ED STADLER, Tulsa, CHARLES STAN- LEY, Tulsa, DON STERN, Tulsa, JERRY STEWART, Tulsa, WARREN STILLMAN, Tulsa, CAROLYN STITT, Tulsa, JOHN STAB, Tulsa, EDWARD STUTSMAN, Tulsa, HOPE SULLIVAN, Tulsa. Rau' Four, lefl to right: THOMAS SULLIVAN, Hartford, C4 TRAVIS SULLIVAN, Tulsa, MILDRED SWAB, Tulsa, SHIR SWAN, Tulsa, BOB SWEARINGIN, Durant, Okla., BARB TAULMAN, Tulsa, TOM TAYLOR, Tulsa1 JANET TEAGAR Neosho, Mo., RICHARD TENNEY, Tulsa. Rau' Fire. left ta rigbix MARY TERHUNE, Tulsa, JAMES THA' Wichita, Kans., SUE THOMAS, Tulsa, FRAN THOMASON. pulpa, Okla., ANNE TURNER, Tulsa: WILLIAM VALENTE, T DAVID VANDERWEDGE, Tulsa, WILFRED UHREN, Re, Canada, JOAN NX'ADLOW, Tulsa. Rau' Six, lefl ta right: ROBERT VVAGONER, Tulsa, JA XVALKER, Tulsa, PAUL WALKER, Tulsa, JOE WARREN, 'I rika, Okla., LO RENE WASHBURN, Tulsa, THERESA Wig Tulsa, ANN WATKINS, Bartlesville, Okla., HAROLD CHOFF, Tulsa: MARY BETH WEDDLE. Tulsa. cf One. left to riglot: LLOYD WEEMS, Nashville, Ark., fIER WELK, Delmont, SO. Dakota, ELIZABETH 1LKER, Tulsag SAUNDRA WELLS, Okemah, Okla. 1' Two, left to right: KAROL WELSH, Tulsag DON EIEELER, Augusta, Kans., BARBARA WHITE, Tulsag WILLIAMS, Tulsa. L' Three. left to right: SYLVIA WILLIAMS, Abilene, .g JACK WILLS, Tulsag BETTY WILSCDN, Elk City. .s.g LYNN WILSON, Tulsa. " Four. left to right: PATRICIA WILSON, Tulsa: JRGIA WINTON, Tulsa, AL XVOOLSEY, Tulsa, QNETI-IA WOOTEN, Tulsa. 1 Five, left to right: ALLYN WORKUM, Canadag ENN WYNNE, Tulsag JOHN YANDELL, Ft. Smith, ,Q LARRY YARBROUGH, Tulsa. 1 Six, left to right: JERRY YEAGER, Tulsag BAR- EA YEAKEY, Tulsa, HUSHANG YOLESTANI, ran, Iran. lfreshmell Panty Prineelir Norma Ogilzfie and Ed Luna O A MRS. BOYD RINGO 11 6 III O I' 1 E1 111 PAUL POTTIER MARTHA ALICE HOOD These advertisers have made this book possible Lefs patronize them to show our appreciation .' Borders oren't l l l Complimentf Block and they're of Much Wider when T. U. GRADUATES R I ORPHEUM MAJESTIC RIALTO use the XXXN l i '11, Q BRlGHTside of Banking !!fI1lXlXX' B rookside ' Tulsa's First-Run STATE BANK Downtown Theatres 33rd and PEORIA The Ploce Where You Find FRIENDLY CHEVROLET SERVICE it 'QLXSLYNNQ b eretiuieiiexu T ' 'QR' L. ky, N . lngnff men , K N T A ..avw,2-5-l'Qf uw" 'f , are n,.....- T .,1....e . 1 ., I - :vig-5' ' ' . ,N Q., ff-Q ,ig N- -5'9" f - Sy V , M .f-1 se. 'Q' at V, fs' ,af ,fQ.v"' FULLER-WHITE 0HEllll0LET 00. 4th ot Elgin ond 3920 Eost Admiral Place George E. Fuller R. W. "Bill" White f, gzemv, A If 'gf za' wwmwwmm,Q+ ec, M iaaekri get M ic xl,- dk Cut down on cleaning . . . curtains, walls, Ceiling, working areas, and the range itself. N0 soot forms on pans. walls, etc., because with electricity there is no combustion. just think what this saves in work and cleaning, bills. OTHER 4 6 'G my eq' sjgsi V' 4' E i r Q 9 FEATURES --E Q99 A Ve as Q? 0 v 4 Q19 Q A QP Why nal see your Electric Appliance dealer TODAY' Dependable, Low-Cost Electric Service to Help Build Oklahoma C om plzments Z Pl ' V5 - Member F. D. l. C. QQ '74Tl0NAL BP-YN "'N',,fCQ WHERE YOU CAN BANK. FROM YOUR- AUTOMOBlLE,v'VQ,'Vv W Seever, Smith 51 Thornton General Insurance and Surety Bonds y sa 3, Oklahoma Tho Al953A to otcG For Faster Cooking at Less Cost Choose a New, l953 Automatic GAS Range Nofh ng cooks os fast os o Cleo blue GAS Home ts why you GAS 0 ge co Q e you thot p p ng hot morn g coffee so fosf AS Ro ge costs must less to buy nsfoll ond ope are Okloho o s lo Qos otes oss e the ost eff C e t cook g of 1f5fhe cost. FASTER Cooking . . . ot LESS Cost . . . ore more reosorms why . . . CHLHHOITIH HFITURQL g"4a"7"""7 . .-.- c+-.o.:- ' ' . ..-.-5:1 1'5'I'f'I'ff31?f2::f:f f'1 12?1:1:2:1:-nf... . : y,.,.:.-- - -:I::g:::,q:g:::-:-::::g:g:5 '- - .-.-:I:-:-:-:-::::.. ... , w nkin Y'Z4l.S'KI,5 Domimzfzz D8Pl17"f77l677Z Sfore with and J l11z'71 0 Sfh 117111, Cl.7ZCl'77771IfZ A Suggestion For Every Graduate Regardless of your future business or livelihood 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 4th and Boulder Tulsa Member ot' Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation's Finest Apparel THE cuyru :YE RS Since 1904 l ai , ' S, A t, 'kg,f."l-ixgwe xi Q TULSA'S QUALITY DEPARTMENT ST0llE -In I 'K+-ca PEARCE, PORTER 8. MARTIN Established 1910 INSURANCE 0 BONDS NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING Phone 3-2IOI P. O. Box 69 I9IO-Forty-three Yeors in Tulsa-I953 I BURNETTIUS FLOWER 81 GIFT SHOP We SPWIHIIZC in FIVE-O-FIVE S. BOSTON AVE. CORSAGES . . . WEDDINGS TULSA, OKLA. Telephone 6-5150 4322 E' 110' Tulsa, Okla' TULSA'S QUALITY PURRIERS SINCE 1914 0 for confidential service in EMPLOYMENT COUNSELING TESTING CH S. J. IUVIEIIESS PERSONNEL SERVICE 616 South Main Suite 306 6.11655 YJUM AZ. jAOI"0! l CAN PLENTY . . . EAT WELL BEST WISHES To The MASON JARS, CAPS, LIDS CLASS QF 1953 wb? 1 QM PEQPLE S STATE iillllflii' LL BANK TULSA, OKLAHOMA For All Methods of Canning KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING CORP. Member Sand Springs, Okla. Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. H rogread .7l1e Cgnclbwfryv Paralleled with Bovaird's eighty-two years of service to the oil industry, The University of Tulsa has rendered nearly a half-century of indispensable service to youth. Congratulations to forward-looking young men and women who, through diligent study and training, are aspiring to leadership in business, civic and cultural affairs F07 the Bef! in ' Lawn Equipment 0 ENGINEERING 607716 I0 BIJB IIUNNINI3- JIJNES, Inn ' INSTRUMENTS 84 EQUIPMENT "Your Oklahoma FOR THE Lawn Supply Home ozL INDUSTRY m A" M51 :IVLM-Ll ' nw,amamu Eg lbgm coLEMAN INSTRUMENT co. 1406 so. Lewis Tulsa T U L S A Phones 6-3660 ond 9-3296 ..:.: g:g::1: .211::.:.:.:-gI Zg11',2:Q.y,:g.22gig1:i:2:E: 4:-5.5.-:-gf.. 5:-:-g.g:-' ' ' :ft .:.:,5.:.g:.g.- 5.-:-5. f V " MT:-:l' 2--'I 3 U . ".. A-,,.. :-:-.--ffl? . .Gs .em .-:im ,::53:'1.::eeav' :mes 41 n!-:-:- .-5-2-.?.'.J'J'!-'I' .-'vi-If I-'P'-I-' 2:-:-:-. - .,-:f--. -:---.2--:':-.w.-w Moms zesmn Mons SPARKLING "Proc-UPL AND TWICE AS. Mucu Besmesl lus Gefa c2r75fv 76a9af swf Listen to the PEPSI-COLA SILVER DOLLAR MAN Monday to Friday 4:4-5 P.M.--KTUL ULQ + at l5th and Main is open from 6 in the morning to l:3O 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. offers young men unlimited opportunity . . . depends on them to carry on the World over. Graduates of the University of Tulsa College of Petroleum Sciences and Engineering today play leading roles in petroleum progress. MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION Yr-fix' 'nw um Www Athletic Department Building Prefabricution By SOUTHERN MILL 81 MANUFACTURING C0. Qsixlillfgi W N I Q' 0 , Lustom 8z Lurhs VVoodwork if 5 Johns-Manvllle Products 5 5 v 1 , 525 South Troost 99 X55 Phone 5-3611 "'Unms'X KTUL and KTUL - FM BoULDER - ON O THE . PARK TULSI-VS ONLY EXCLUSIVE RADIO CENTER Best Network and Local Programs on the Air CBS Radio 1430 IOHN ESAU In Tulsa KC Gen. Mgr. Student Activities Building Petroleum Sciences Hall Built By Tulsa Rig, Reel 81 Manufacturing Co. General Contractors and Retail Lumber Line Yard Operators Forced Air Type Central FLOOR FURNACES A Size for Every Home Heating Requirement ' Small Floor Grille ' Fool Proof ' Simple to Operate ' AGA Approved ' Sturdy Construction HEAT MAKERS UNIT HEA"ERS For clean, safe, trouble-free heating of industrial and commercial establishments, gas-fired suspended heaters have proven themselves and assure customer satisfaction. A complete, packaged unit fully auto- matic, 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. Heaters Here is truly a universal, effiicent, simple, and compact central heating unit. Fully automatic, it is a complete packaged unit read for installation. Heaters may be installed in the bsement, attic, service closet, or utility room of a home. The AF-110 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 440l South Peoria Tulsa, Oklahoma 0 DIAMONDS 0 WATCHES ' SILVER o CHINA 0 CRYS TAL 0 FINE IEWELRY 3 Convenient Locations . . . 0 COSTUME IEWELRY 509 SOUTH MAIN 0 15 EAST FIFTH 0 1812 UTICA SQUARE BARNES- MANLEY LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING 538 South Victor Tulsa, Oklahoma Headquarters for STETSON HATS and JUSTIN BOOTS We Feature Nationally Advertised Merchandise 48 Years in Tulsa 217 So. Main Phone 2-0186 ROGERS F0013 MARKET We print everything except stamps gommerciaf lOuA6:5Ler:i DISTINCTIVE PRINTERS s. BINDERS 1630 S. Main BANQUETS PICNICS CATERING R. S. Griggs Phone 3-8450 - E A N Y P L A C E A N Y T l M J. K. Emery Tulsa, Oklahoma IIAII P. I'l0I.M ES and Qssociafefs INSURANCE and BONDS NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING BOX 2356 TULSA 'I OKLAHOMA OF COMPLIMENTS Sfmciolzf Free Pfzrki1zg!'1'1zZm'i' Finer! Firrzf Run Theatre 15TH and LEWWS l "-' -, l '--"' ls -.,.-,,.,.. 'J -'-" .-,- . SCOTT,-RICE Co. if f f ff +2 El i Q Fine Cffice Furniture 53121 ACORN PRINTING COMPANY 723 West 5th Street Phone 2-2184 Q WL QM, ' ml HIGH FASHION 4.19 -..,.f"' .-.4 ,wir f Q if L , J -' A gl .X 'suit The most exciting Parisian con- ff li lt JH. M A N H A T T A N lurier is nothing Without his staff ,J g all li., of fine seamstresses . . . the most 4 ,A Ml EL talented architects are bound to V LA their drawing boards without a ' '-5 lr good contractor. Styles change Q 21 'il ' but craftsmanship and building 'lL 7 know-how are COnSta1'1t values. lx Ggngfg! Cgnjfydgfgyj Manhattan has a marvelous rec- '18dw,4' orcl of almost 50 years of turning '5Nf,,,,l f plans into buildings, transferring .,aJ"""i Zin' dreams into concrete and steel. """"-Wm ""' 5 2 Manhattan comirtently build: the Q 5 Soutlau'est'x finert buildingx, in- L,ffr..r1yj,. dmlrial and military imtallatiom. "" rr' ' l Muskogee ' Tulsa ' Oklahoma Cily Ft. Smith, Arkansas ' l-louslon, 'Texas NATIONAL NATIONAL INDIRECT HEATERS API BOLTED TANKS NSN- . , U A -Wf,.,I W . , I A nf ,f ....:z::::...+ I, QM ,A ::Is:s::sI. Ask Xl, N1 riff , ay 3 :::::::::zzgg gy My 3 If , ,A Qygff I A NATIONAL GAS, OII. AND WATER SEPARATORS I, A ' ww , Q3 IW gf Q all . . , 4 I I H f x Q ,,:,3:,5355:,5,:::I H ,I U ,W . xx IQ, , A A ,, Q , A r , N ws, 4 , f I X Wi f X1 If X I Ig X X NATIONAL NATIONAL EMULSION TREATERS HORIZONTAL SEPARATORS N AT I O N A L FREEWATER KNOCKOUTS TIONAL LOW TEMPERATURE NATIONAL EXTRACTION UNITS VERTICAL SEPARATORS ,-ei. - . N , 1 ' x 74- Q I NATIONAL TANK CO TULSA, oKLA. LUMBER PAINTS AND ROOFING VARNISHES MATERIALS HARDWARE HOPE LUMBER 6. SUPPLY COMPANY 6-2107 If No Answer Call 6-4311 2802 Easi Elevnih Tulsa. Oklahoma DOMESTIC "First in Quality for Twenty-Five Yeuri' DOMESTIC CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY FOR THE BEST . . . Buy ot FORREST SHOEMAKER Air Conditioning Company HEATING ond COOLING Drive-in Save 1504-I 1127 South Lewis E 1 t ' 6 C r 1 C 0 FURNITURE 0 CARPETS S u p p 1 y 0 DRAPERIES C 0 In P a n y 0 COMPLETE HOME INDEPENDENT PLANNING SERVICE ELECTRICAL JOBBERS 1913 . . . 1953 40 Yefm of Service To the Electrical I 726ill.ff7'j' TULSA - - - OKLAHOMA Ca-F112 'S SUR BEST WISHES 7 Always To T U For the graduates of 1953 and of every year we wrsh the success that IS de servedly yours because of the trcunmg you have qamed m a truly fme umversrty I I . Hospitality and Good Food Around the Clock 9 M644 RESTAURANTS, Inc. FORTY YEARS CONTINUOUS SERVICE IN OKLAHOMA Exclusive, ,, 3 ..,.. 'C I E5-JI .5 :- 415. .R ' 13.5155 , ,lp ., Authentic Young Men's Wear University Men look to Ben Estes for 1 fF,.'m .gl ,:5.H 0 ROGERS PEET CLOTHES I .R '5"fE'15 J: L 11. 333537 U TIMELY CLOTHES '.',q 3 0 NUNN-BUSH SHOES 0 EIIGERTON SHOES fi,5EfggQiiQ?12fEl' 0 ARROW SHIRTS I I ' I :ai -. ' CALIFORNIA SPORTSWEAR "LS' i I T7 Q 5 5 1 Q on Stes X : 3:5 5:21 ll f . X QQ fl X fine clothes for men X I X Flith and Boulder 22 I.,, I ,-4V.,. VJW, 7 ' M ' C - 'B Q wi A ,iii 72 4? A Z Z XA N :rx X XX Zi 'ff Cf? , , 0 Z 1, , M ,f 9, ,f C 'VC f2Zjff7f,f 32515 W' ,, Wea, """ jf ff ff fa f f W, ,ff ,ffj,ff, mr! z V My ,ft Most T. U. Graduates II uThink .... FIRST s,sTEMAT ,C fi CONVENIENT SAVINGS ACCOUNT K Cruel lg' Most TU graduates ,ffm 'Heed with their left", when they "Think . . . FIRST" in their battle against ye cruel World. Take advantage of ALL the services We offer, and matriculate in rnoney-man- agement. For to Think . . . FIRST, is a good first step after graduation. Come in and get acquainted, won't you? Sth and BOSTON. cuecxmc ccoum f LoANs t ff ,WM X Y N X Ak Nshem 3 whit- Q6 , A M N'V' QA New MK Nm 31 A Wx , XF, rm , exe, NN, Q ik X .1 N r JSM X X i wk 9 N we fwtfx wt N '3 N N X4 M MX Q' H r A - uh 'V X QWQA My te at ,.. - me ""'-----...-.. we Xe mem Q 'Ill lhnllnnnnn Xqqixwmxm wx Walid ADVICE 4 t:..t iffxwgmwwm X "'t::"' 5 St - I A N -.:, 55 1 gem X wg yy,,,1j ru: mst NAHUNAL BANK +44 Ann must commav or 1uLsA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. -' If Liz, I :Ni ,rt - -'1 111-nz ,' -1111 F' 'l ,I ,Jig V X, f I 6 fff ZW f f Z EW! fgff ,V ,ff f if f f 1 f A A Eta gif ZZ M M if iff 7 if ef 22 ' 1 i ff gg 2 M: 3 E 5 5 z . wap. PERSONALSTATIONERY M PROGRAMS U ANNOUNCEMENTS INVITATIONS H BROCHURES H BOOKLETS OF DISTINCTION FOR THAT EXTRA DEGREE OF CRAFTSMANSHIP I I E BURKI-IART PRINTING CS STATIONERY CO THE OHIO OIL COMPANY PRODUCERS . . . REFINERS . . . MARKETERS General Offices: FINDLAY. OHIO Complete Office OUTFITTERS fix 1 PRESCRIPTION BPECIALISTS LA I I ' I I "AJ new uf your tele inane" EJ IJ l vga I U 1 I 1' RW! K, Stations-rqg. FREE DELIVERY We give SBSLH Green Stamps SERVING TULSA 36 YEARS STORE NO. 1 STORE Nu. 'I Ph. 3-6171 Ph. 9-5233 and M0111 Phone 3-0151 526 s. Main 4606 E. 11th Sf IIESEAIRCII Tlltflfl' NEVER ENDS We've never made a rock bit that completely satisfied us. . .and we never will, although we have made millions of bits. One improvement has invariably led to others, opening new frontiers for research and progress. As a result, record breaking bits of not too many years ago have become today's museum pieces. Through the years Hughes Tool Company's expenditures in research and engineering to improve the performance of its bits and advance rotary drilling have run into millions of dollars. Currently, these expenditures are at a rate of more than 31,500,000 pet year. This continuing research enables Hughes to keep pace with the constantly changing needs of a fast moving drilling industry. Progress dictates that we can never be satisfied with any improvement of the moment. DOWNS SCHOOL SUPPLY 84 EQUIPMENT COMPANY SCHOOL suvvues DUPLICATING MACHINES Phone 4-0041 scHooL FURNITURE DUPLICATOR survuss 216 Em Se'e"'I' sl' I Tulsa 3, Oklahoma I O a CONTRACTORS cmd ENGINEERS mconronuso J L H E I I Ill PIumhi q Hec1tinq,VenIiIuIi11q und!-X Condit ing Ralph S. Henderson Hugh B. Lo g Frank S. Schneider 415 South Kenosha Mid-Continent Bldg. Tulsa Tulsa' Oklahoma MIDWESTERN 00llSTllll0T0llS, ING. PIPELINE ENGINEERING Construction of COMPRESSOR STATIONS OIL PUMP STATIONS GAS DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS 105 North Boulder Tulsa, Oklahoma X One thing I've learned . . . a good bank connecfion helps in any career. l've picked mine - ew wwf I X A Everyone enjoys those delirious n fx Hawlfs lfreatione! lnflhimiml LL! HDMI TOWN ICI CREAM You E ,W ron susmlass .-525iEifi5i5i55f5555::A"4 YQ '1 , 1 on 1:-: -- :.:.:'t.,A4.,Av.. ..,.....,.,.1.1.A.,A..,.,.,,,:.,.,..:. 'QIA .'AV4A.4.-.:: ' eo-.....o.eo,oo.,..:.,lo:eoe,e,.e. '2:'foeeooof'::': 4 T0 THE GAMES : Mzw'-' """ to-5-X eeo, " ,..o.e e- e o I '1,,..J 50 MN 0 iii: ..g. """' - W 1" wuth 1efefef4-e'f-AeA-eeee-., mllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllHNNIIIHNIIIIIIIIITJSM Wifi 0 r 1 3. AIR i f -' -2 oo ooe .1 152252523525 11" 'iii 2 ::E5i3fiE5EfE:: F,-X A Good Name in Transportation i55K'fiQ??fS5Zil5135?ii2?E?E1E133525152EIEIEIFEIE15151515315512151352351515I52513251515221515225155121323252f152E:?:2121I5211721221512I522252555I5221525152E111225122512152522152E22:35:55E:E:1:1:E:2EIEIEIEIEIEIEEIEIEEI5252352223I225122225222EIE13252525251EIEIEIEIEIEIEIEIEIEIEIEEIEIEIEIEZIEIEI' SUUTHWESTERN PURCHAIN STEEL UDRP. ' Q Dao IS ORPHEUM CIGAR STORE C""'1"e'e 'ine "f SPORTING RESULTS Wilson and MacGregor-Goldsmith S . LUNCH . portlng Coorls 14 E, 31-d Si, Tulsa, Okla, 309 So. Boston Phone 2-2882 The Most Important People in Your Life . . . Your PARENTS, Your TEACHERS, Your WIFE, Your HUSBAND, Your CHILDREN, Your MINISTER, Your DOCTOR, Your LAXVYER, and Your BANKER . . MAKE YOUR BANKING CONNECTIONS NOW AT TULSA'S MOST CONVENIENT G l'l1'lEl'S 8 el' cha l'ItS BANKING FACILITIES! S T E N K Free Igarleiug Drive-in Banking 5752 ggi,-555ggb6'f .,,,, ..,,,. E,,I......,, X Musk X1 if N 1302 SO. HARVARD u. I ' 'I"' """"1' I ,I I? I 85 is - ' Qu- f I L , ff? al- 'I If SIE F 52-ff' ff' , . . ...,.,. ..::5EE5Q... 2E , llqb ,V. ::l:JW E - MEMBER r.o.l.c. I ' ' ' t , .uit-W N 1. N .,.x ...:,. , smamemef PBEHLFELURMRE s PW' E - "OlL COUNTRY TUBULAR MATERIAL" means the same in' ' A any language-casing and tubing to carry out world drilling E O programs and increase oil reserves. B0 A 0 Supply of this vital commodity has been difficult these past r I E several years. Production of API licensed foreign mills has con- g tributed substantially in maintaining the pace which the Oil S lndustry has achieved against tremendous odds. M . Lucey Products Corporation was a key in the organizing and R X Y planning necessary to prepare the foreign mills for production of Y , pipe of complete interchangeability . . . strict conformance with API standards of specifications and quality . . . universal acceptance. LQQUPQE-Y l.lICEY PRDDIICTS CURPDRIITIDII ali. UJEL L SUPPLIES by y 'rul.sA.oKl.AHoMA WHEN BETTER LAUNDRY AND Tulsds Oldest Exclusive DRY CLEANING IS DONE SHOP OF TRAVEL Dan Bllrtoll for Quality Travel Needs XV ILL DO See Our IT! GADGETERIA - GIFT DEPARTMENT E LII! Q o ELEPHANT TRUNK CO. Phone 6-2191 2407 East 5th 516 So. Main st' Tulsa, omg' HARRIS RENT-A-CAR CO. 414 So. Boulder Phone 4-1121 2 GOOD FOOD is GOOD HEALTH f l. :EA ll I if ucsuszo . , - ....A.... ....,A. ' IJ: 5 .4.,.,.-, , cLr:AN:n WW - fm., Phone 6-1133 LQ gl zooz E. me sf. ', L it, , EXCLUSIVE SHIRT LAUNDRY Hmmm' Cleaning of Distinction Since 1906 I 3 -III I K ' CURB SERVICE .. " I5TI'm and Bosion I mn TULSA q CKLl. Dining Room Service BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Owned And Operofed By Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Dray Fred Rudd, Chef Air Conditioned for Your Comfort Engravings by Snuthwestern Engravers Printing by illlied Printers and Publishers Ludmilo Elliott and Mayo Andleen tryinq out one of Those sporty new Studebukers, 1012 SOUTH MAIN MOTOR CO. PHONE 2-81 88 . mn:-zinc Hl STORV... yeafz 5am4s af Qzkbhcbbn A m0R Q F03 E THHH H UUHRIER 0F H CENTURY eufffweffeflfig IEW: c 0 m P n n v game A sure TO EAT ifirs. Dr ljzxuens llflniuvr Slyup M G k e 'I I f ' Woody :S jewe rg your Telephone 3-0118 104406 E. 15111 Night Phone 5-S886 BOB'S GROCIJRY and MARKET 2447 E. 7th Street Phone 9-5478 W e Specialize in Good Food year 'round Gift headquarters For the Gift youill give withpride, Let your Jeweler be your guide. We Give S of H Groom Stamps - Two Convenient Locations to serve you -- Near the TU Campus at 1137 South Harvard Dowriiown Cin Alvin Hotel? at 7th 6. Main COMMANDER MILLS Inc. Sand Springs, Oklahoma CLIFFURD BAKERY FINE PASTRIES HOME-MADE BREAD if We Specialize in BIRTHDAY AND WEDDING CAKES Phone 6-5757 1750 So. Harvard .2411 l0gI"Cll0A .All f0gI"6ll0AZ5 x f K5 WWJTQ1 we J A N Q JM 0 fig-IQ-l,. Y' gl? MMS QMS U 55 Q - ' xx I , - fiwfff af Lfiffxi' , K . , 5 ' l LII M Em fl J ll." 'I !'l i SCIENCE A I fe i 1 ' r R-J ii!E!l r"""'5 an 5 1 9 A X ' Xb HIX n L ID ,QW 7, 1 vxz 6163 5,560 QFfQ'fYbf NU! N- 1 L ..l..!f'1- f FiE"TE'1ff0D,' A 'L- Pfflmff? 1 Q ' 'PX C7 I-UI'lT4.N 'S".1g,Nff2N7 -' . L a M 'PHY gn WQL , V 1 fer? .l G? 1 'i- ,,-,,........1.i-...--

Suggestions in the University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) collection:

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


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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