, -Y --,. . .. in
-,, . V,
f fl -F347 ral
-A 'i.f" 1 ' 1 ' 1. - - ff
Uf lifmiiff fi fbi: , fx 5 fm' - 12 ,X !
-"' :SLR I,1.I':f f fx Y fg ' gyrs I -f'2A- 2,-1 'G-gf'
V. IR - I- Y, SF ,N f 1,9 1 .f rx NJ i no L- VJ,
1 4 nfl ,B 4 .wlws f Y fm Y A M fu-If-iff
55? K-2 LAS' F0 'iff'-.i:'Vw'i:!fQ f"u-LA. .,' ,f -- id 4' li Q fa ,xx K" Lf' ,1 XL '95
f 7 K 525 fi J if Q, Q
fw ' .ff U 2 . ' " ,,4.,, 'fd
fb ,143 'fi' "iff W ftiG og f
,-'xx Wil ,,f Q, L ' C. gdri '
'W iff 7-.31 T --X f f' ll, N V ik n Li' Sf A
, ff- bf-.3-jj f. Q ,L ,X x,.' V
f - X ,,gg.LQ.:4lF' W1ggL"f' f ' , 4 A 1
fffflf' xx 'Q E ' , 7lVq .VI ,X
L4 ,,,.. f 1- -M-K xx .N -W,
f gfffff fff few - 1,
"""Y xr L, ' 1 .A
1 f 4 Nszhg
-"f:2 ?,i fgiy , Q
H---W --A' -- - f--H 'f'
M H ,, Qf:""" -5 x4g'f + --W .LQ
Y ' F M A -,........ 2:1 -2 Ve?
,,v 1f ggj , -
MMM -WW ,SE ' F
-..H --.-.....-h,,,,,,wu ,,- ks X X
+ . ' . , ,,f 4 Af
NY I , I
, f W I M
'f B 4 I X x
, ,X , X VX Q
f f X C4
QQ jj W
' "W'i'Si-'f"?x'01. -is
Edifor . . .
Assisianf Edifor .
Assisfani' Edifor .
Sporis Edifor .
. Barbary Smifh
. Fat Pinchas
. Bill Coafes
. Shirley Swan
. James Riggs
. Ronnie Combs
'Phofography Coordinaior . . . Oscar Kolb
Copy Ediior .
Sororiiy Edifor '.. .
Frafernify Edifor .
Ari' Ediior .
Senior Edifor .'
Junior Edifor ,
Freshman Edifor . .
Beauiy Ediior .
Faculty Ediior .
Faculfy Advisor .
Business Advisor .
. Deonne Merlin
. Polly Wesley
. Marian Murray
. Roger Scofl'
. Elizabefh Bird
Sue Anne Creamer
. . Marfha Fricl:
-L Phoebe Kropp
Mr. Ed Johnson
Mr. C. I. Duncan
Phoiography . . Bob McComiacl:, Apsco. Jim
Harkness, Jack O'Brien. Oscar Kolb
Queen Poriraiis .... Bob McCormack
Engraving by Souihwesiern 1 Q 3 N
Advisor ..... Mrs.' Paul E. Yard
Cover by Kingsoraii' , I X I y
'PIIIIHIIQ by Economy Advertising Company --
Q xXAff w
NINETEEN FIFTY FIVE
Universiiy of Tulsa
' ' ' ' ' 'U
V1 the beginning Henfvvendalel
College a small Presbyterian
Mission school was established at Muskogee,
Indian Territory in 1394.
he first graduating class was controlled by a strict demerit
system. Some unpardonable sins were leaving the grounds with-
out permission, visiting during study hours,
leaving the house after retiring bell, using
tobacco in the school, disobeying a matron's
order, and absence from recitation or chapel. Tuition was S125,
which paid room, board, fuel, light and books.
he faculty was composed of 10 teachers. llne, Mrs. A. E. W.
Robertson was hired as an interpreter between the
English and wlanguages. Fifteen recitations and
two themes were required each week. In 1894 W. ll.
Caldwell became Henry Kendall 1Iollege's first president.
he College was moved to Tulsa in 1907 and in 1921 it be-
came the University of Tulsa. The campus scene grew from Kendall
. H 1 l
and Robertson Hall, the boys' dorm, to include
Broadview lodge fKemp Halll,advertised as
the girls' dormitory in the 1912 Collegian.
round was broken for Mcfarlin library
in 1929 with "an implement of gold." The
1931 edition of the Kendallabrum took class pictures in "a special
studio arranged at the north end of the gymnasium .with a charge
of one dollar for two sittings."
n answer to a challenge from Northeastern
Normal for two 'games eleven coeds donned their
middy blouses, black stockings and bloomers to
bring victory to TU. -
ne of the highlights of the 1929 coed's life was the annual
May llay celebration sponsored by the Women's Athletic Depart-
ment. A program of formal marches, natural dancing, illustrative
exercises and clogging entertained the students.
The climax of the day was the crowning of
the new May llueen, Miss Irene Tucker.
College life is a whirl of attending 8 dclock
classes and partying until midnight. lt's
battling for better lmslcetlvzlll seats and pllli- O .
lishing an opposition newspaper. TU,
l955. is far different from Nluskogeeis Ken-
dall College of 1895. The Campus has
eleven major buildings instead of three.
Degrees are ottered from seven colleges and
ot just Liberfll Arts And most important
. c . ,
U ' . . '
students learn understanding of many cul-
tures trom international classmates.
TUer's danced dreamily to the
tirst big Greek event, the Ribbon
Kappa Sigs tried to corral the
Maiorette Ann Armstrong was
one ot the Band's outstanding
Hank Barrows commented or:
Alexander Hogue's powerful
"Mother Earth Laid Bare."
The Kappas' clever skit helped
Janet Hogan gain i955 Band
Mary Ann Cooper and Sue C-ook
waited hungrily tor Union chow.
Adminisiraiion and EacuI+y
tw A MQ
L 2 x
s Q41 Q,
5 2 if fm
A F, 1, is ,
. 1 M
A . 9
ffl A . - fl
. f iff? , 'vnnwmh
Y 31. - Q
fs ,M gig, fi
HF wr ' N L, ,vs
. Y , . ,X
,Q V J 1 1,
- Q, .
, , in fr W ,
f 5. fy L+.
., , N I. K N
. 9, ,
,Q mn +4
:vi Kg MQ
Q V .-' X
A3543 f H,
N MQ-J, ff .
A ,GL Q A-4-K
L, Q Q, .
,Q ., 9 f, ,ff
s fmt: V
N 5 'P
+ ,l,.,,2+'1 .
mmf I Y I 'K' ' ' , 'Q'
' X Q A f f - ww- 1.3, S' -J ' ,ll-J
W , 4 ' ' f f
, 'K -W fgiggi-wil-:v,f.f:Q,.'s I
, M V -'l,f:, ML ,
.WA lb V V Va .., vg 'sm
I 2"'f'!,'!'Pl'bSmrm.f.W.wz ' .M A Q wi-V, .-
Vi . , , , . ,7 .wi,,.,,,, 4, Nw . A ,.N.,.,W , ,,
Pe+roleum Science Building
John Mabee Hall
Phillips Engineering Building
Sl'uclen'r Aciivifies Building
Kendall Hall Bell Tower
f , J w
W , ,Eh
Hr " ' .
- 3- ..,:
. xi 'Cai
Downfown Division and Law School
L 53 ',
THE PRESIDE T SPEAKS
This has been a big and busy year for our
University although it has, in some ways,
been a difficult one-difficult because of
delay in the fulfillment of cherished plans
for its greater achievements and service.
Plans for the future of the University are
constantly being made While plans for the
present are being carried on. Thus, this
year, we worked more strenuously than ever
before to keep our University on an even
keel while preparing for the years to come.
The student and graduate are the end
products of a university. The.,quality of
their Alma Mater will be judged by their
success in life.
The continued loyal support of students,
faculty, administration, alumni, and friends
will assure the Universityis forward pro-
I appreciate your loyal support and ex-
tend best Wishes for your continued happi-
ness and success.
Cordially and sincerely,
DR. C. I. PoNT1Us
Mrs. Fontius and Sally Harrison shared in the
students' birthday party tor their busy president.
Bill Elliott, Duane Downer, and Don Buenzow watched
while Dr. Pontius gave pointers on mounting up the
W. A. BADEN
Anchor Petroleum Co.
R. K. LANE
Public Service Company
1 A it
A Q '
C. I. PONTIUS
University of Tulsa
v y, ,,,. .LV it - -
. - . . S.f'if. ....
P. H. BOIIART
D. D. BOVAIRD
Bouaird Supply Co.
Cuff Oil Company
F. L. MARTIN
Suntide Henning Co.
VTOIIN E. MABEE
TOHN ROGERS W. G. SKELLY
Chairman of the Board President
Attorney Sifeiiy Oil Company
A. E. BRADSHAW
National Bank of Tulsa
R. OTIS MCCLINTOCK
First National Bank and
JOHN W. BRICE
Carter Oil Company
H. O. MCCLURE
Fourth National Bank
JAY P. WAI.KER
National Tank Company
IOHN H. DUNKIN
Brown Dunkin Company
BARTON A. MYERS
W. K. WARREN
VVarren Petroleum Corp.
DAN P. HOLMES
Dan P. Holmes and
R. W. WIRE
Lojjfland Brotliers Co
BEN HENNEKE Ct I. DUNCAN GEORGE SMALL
Administrative Vice President Treasurer Athletics Director
UNIVERSITY 0F TULSA ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF
JOHN A. HAYES CHARLES BALES DAN WESLEY
Business Manager Public Relations Director Counselor of Men
MARY CLAY WILLIAMS EUGENIA MADDOX GEORGE METZEL
Personnel Director Librarian Registrar
Public Functions Director
Dean Criswell and his secretary Margery Burrows helped each Liberal Arts student
gain the most from his courses.
lI0llEGE 0F LIBERAL ARTS
Dean E. H. Criswell
Even today, in a highly specialized and mechanical
vvorld, the Liberal Arts College still remains thc
core of American higher education. The Univers-
ity of Tulsais College of Liberal Arts makes every
effort to provide it's students with a varied and
well-balanced curriculum to meet necessities of life.
Having evolved from Henry Kendall College, the
Liberal Arts school is the oldest college on the Uni-
versity of Tulsa campus. Also, the Universityis
largest school, the Liberal Arts College is headed
by Dean E. H. Criswell, who is an authority in
sectional language variations.
Dick Clary and Mrs. M. C. Bell helped Dean M. M. Hargrove manage one of Oklal'ioma's outstanding colleges
of Business Administration.
00llE6lE 0F BUSI ESS ADMI ISTRATIO
The College of Business Administration, under
Dean M. M. Hargrove, offers specialized training
for those who are planning to enter the business
World. This college has instructors with complete
knowledge of the subjects taught who are willing
to help those students who need or feel they want
assurance before entering the varied fields of busi-
ness. Business administration is a short cut to
actual experience. The horne of the business
school is Lorton Hall, given to the University in
Iune, l948, by Mrs. Maude Lorton Myers and the
late Eugene Lorton, publishers of the Tulsa Daily
Dean M. M. Hargrove
. Y 'IE'
.V affirm .,
. gjyggjq Q55 -J A ,, IE : 5 QKLVQQ: 'x:4s53x5iiSiQlV 151- '
R QQ.. it
in ww '
fi 1' Y
is-gig N as Nw-9-wrg E agyw U
. . , Q .ff .N
,. 1 :fi 25225553 . fi -igrtgyffwf1.,g1s,:i1'gs
MH- M rs
K 5 3 ,I
. . Q.
a2:z.i.f..fs..-in - 1 in 1.-:+ s.,. , f- M--gg.-'.,, ,f-is i t
ju' - . ffii - s 3 ' ff-3 524455 ' ' X.. V f A kif2fQjzg:, l ' xs'iQizSfi4i4435i?
5, ff -' -
at of... K wg, , -,,f.gk.VL gi,-gi5fff5.iLfs,n,L5mi,wmrgfgs .
y H ' f- ,.,1'x-wgav .
M, Lftgufi : ,g 1 f '1.-iivmiitliasge iz.
':':..5"::""' .Q ,. -i fs ' -I Wifi . 'Tl-LYXET'-f 3 Sfgfktlif a f2f1'5fri'9?i3iKi.iNVfS:?
H .f fr-tv: -fafQsf.i :X '-mfg, Ksrir-im: ns
if YV ii'A 7 -W - Ai?" 'ls"'f fzlf s iw' ' ' 'L VF. .mf L. P 2' 3505
.E 5 553 " L '- is-Y " N' 1 5 fa ,ki 3 get isafbf-32 4
4,1 553 a Este QM 9 E in 'fm 3 fr 4 'X
. 7- ,A J ,.,, ,.-, . , .X mi, ff, z. -
Kenny Grey checked routine office ma'Hers wi+h Dean R. L. Langenheim while Mrs. Sue Muzika answered his
IIUIIEGE IIE PEIRIIIEUM SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING
Dean R. L. Langenheim
Men knowing oil have a profound respect for the
University of Tulsais College of Petroleum Sci-
ence and Engineering. About twenty-five years
ago, nine students met for their first classes in a
small frame building. Today it is housed in two
modern, well-equipped buildings, holding over 450
future engineers. Recognizing that the need for
trained engineers and scientists is greater than
ever, Dean L. R. Langenheim is constantly trying
to improve his already world-renowned school.
Courses are offered to the students which will give
them a well-balanced knowledge of their field.
Dean Lulcken and Mrs. Florence McCrory gave music students a 'rborough and varied program of study.
Clllllflilf 0F FINE ARIS
Having studied under and with some of the finest
musicians of the world, Dean Albert L. Lukken,
School of Music head, brings added dignity to the
campus. Under his leadership, the School of Music
oflers courses to create a balance between the crea-
tive and the regular academic requirement. Among
the creative advances of the school are the various
student and faculty recitals and operas, choirs,
band and orchestra. The studios and auditoriums
are equipped with standard grand pianos which
provide a means for accomplished study. The beau-
tiful chimes which can be heard over the campus
are another added attraction.
Dean Albert Lulcken
It ,.'-A AN?-U-if
,A ,klH,.'!'5if12W4,,' ,
Dean McLeod and Doris Waiienbarger effectively guided advance s+uden+s 'Hwrough 'the
Dean L. S. McLeod
The Graduate Division, under the supervision oi'
Dean L. S. lVleLeod, provides advanced study in
over fifteen Fields of hoth professional and eultural
endeavor. This eollege has grown rapidly from its
first organization in 1933. Classes may he taken
in the Downtown Division so that the student may
also he regularly employed while studying lor a
master's degree. Dean lVleLeod has distinguished
himself on our Campus for the exeellenee of his
work in psychology. He has recently had a hook
puhlished on the theme ol' psychology in the home.
As faeilities tor graduate study are improved. the
program lor graduates will expand.
Mrs. Darrell Wilson waited for Dean Harry Gowans' signature.
DUW TUW DIVISIO
Many business men today can thank the night
classes at the downtown division of the University
of Tulsa for making possible better jobs and
greater satisfaction in living. Located in the hand-
some, modern building in the heart of downtown
Tulsa, the school is very much a part of TU.
Classes are offered in many fields and correspond
with those oFfered on the University of Tulsa cam-
pus. Under the capable direction of Dean Harry
Gowans, the Downtown School draws more stu-
dents each year as many of the instructors are
regular members of the campus faculty. The slo-
gan of the school is c'Make your evenings countf,
Dean Harry W. Gowans
Administrative Dean Allen King and secre+ary Peggy Wilson discussed some of the problems of the future law
Dean John Rogers
SCH00l 0F l W
In 1953 the School of Law became a part of the
University, through union of the University's pre-
law courses and the program of the Tulsa Law
Schools. A boost in the rank and importance of
the school came when in 1950 it was recognized by
the American Bar Association and accredited by
the State Board of Law Examiners and Oklahoma
Supreme Court. The school under the direction of
Dean lohn Rogers is carrying out sufficiently its
purpose of fitting students to the fullest extent for
law practice. Courses of instruction cover both
common and statute law.
A socrafic infermission was falcen in 'the law school by Marfin Professor Francis Jones pracficed in fhe summer for fall and
Professor John Hager, Roberf Vanderhoar, Milford McDougal,
Jacls Rains, Ben Baller, and Jack Carpenfer.
winfer concerf appearances
LAW FAC HY
Row One: James E. Bush, Parf Time lnsfrucfor in Law,
Joye Clark, Law Librarian: Milfon W. Hardy, Parf Time
lnsfrucfor in Law, Roy M. Huff, Parf Time lnsfrucfor in
Law, Edwin S. Hursf, Parf Time lnsfrucfor in Law, Allen
King, Adminisfrafive Dean and Professor of Law, Ger-
ald B. Klein, Parf Time lnsfrucfor in Law: John W.
Hager, Associafe Professor of Law.
Row Two: Phillip N. Lancla, Professor of Law, Travis
Milsfen, Parf Time lnsfrucfor in Law, Remingfon Rogers,
Professor of Law: W. Presfon Woodruff, Associafe Pro-
fessor of Lawg Peggy Ann Wilson, Law Secrefary.
Jack Ferguson wearily resied wi+h fhe remains of TU's
boo+h a+ 1'he Counly Fair.
EMILE B. ADER, Polilical Science
CHARLES BALES, Public Relafions
HARRIET BARCLAY, Bo+any
HAROLD BARROWS, Speech
ROSS H. BEALL, Eclucafion
LULA BECKINGTON, Bus. English, Downfown Div.
OSBORNE S. BEENEY, ROTC
JOSEPH W. BERG, JR., Geophysics
FLORENCE BLACKMORE, W.P.E.
ALBERT P. BLAIR, Zoology
M. M. BLAIR, Business Managemenl'
C. I. BLANCHARD, Business Managemenl'
DOROTHY BOWEN, Music
HARRY A. BROADD, Ari
PAULA BROADD, Speech
PAUL BROWN, Religion
SAM J. BROWN, Business Managemenl'
BEAUMONT BRUESTLE, Speech
Row I Row 3
PAUL A. BUTHOD, Refining D. F. DICKINSON, Chemical Engineer
I. E. CADENHEAD, Hisfory JIM DYNAN, PubIici+y Direcfor
HARRY N. CARTER, MaI'I1ema+ics F. J. EIKENBERRY, English
RICHARD CHRONISTER, Music ROGER FENN, Music
JOSEPH W. COCHRAN, Ari' DALE FERRELL, Accoun+ing
T. W. COOVER, MarIce+ing F. T. GARDNER, CI1emis+ry
Row 2 Row 4
GENE CORROTTO, AI'I1Ie+ics JOHN D. GEMMILL, Business Managemeni'
A. L. COTHAM, Accoun+ing, Downiown Division CURTIS GOBER, ROTC
DWIGHT DAILEY, Band H. W. GOWANS, Dean, Downfown Division
JEAN DAILEY, Music PAUL J. GRABER, Accounfing
LORRIS DEFIGH, Ec.Iuca+ion SIMON GREEN, Ma+I'1ema+ics
M. O. DENEKAS, Chemis+ry WILLIAM S. HAGER. ROTC
ALEXANDRE HOGUE, Arf
W. V. HOLLOWAY, PoIi+icaI Science
ROBERT M. HOLMER, M.P.E.
WILLIAM HORNSEY, ROTC
Tom Wood +augI1+ 'Fu+ure Hemingways +I1e ABC's of E' A' HOWARD' MaI'IIema+IcS
Journalism. PHILLIP HOWELL, Economics
Row I Row 3
HAL E. HAGAN, Educaiion CATHERINE HUNTER, Homemaking ArI's
DONALD HAYDEN, English RAMON C. INGRAM, Accounfing
JACK N. HAYES, Business Law CLAIR W. JENNETT, M.P.E.
EDWARD HEUER, Geology ED. JOHNSON, Journalism
JESSIE HOBBS, Hosfess EDGAR JONES, Aeronaufics
ROBERT L. HOBSON, Psychology H. RODMAN JONES, Speech
Row I Row 3
R. J. KAUFMAN, Chemisfry FLETCHER McCORD, Psychology
RALPH KELTING, Bofany LEBERN N. MILLER, Educa+ion
JAMES KIRKPATRICK, Educa+ion WAYNE L. MILLER, Chemical Engineering
J. CHARLES KLOTZ, Aeronau+icaI Engineering DAVID MOLSTAD, English
CHARLES E. LANDRUM, ROTC A. N. MURRAY, Geology
R. H. LEHEW, A+hIe+ics GETTY MURPHY, Music
Row 2 Row 4
CLARICE LEPTON, Music NEVIN NEAL, Managemenf, Downfown Division
C. A. LEVENGOOD, Zoology EDWIN NOBLE, Music
CAROL MASON, Geography CLIFFORD OLSEN. ROTC
RAYMOND MATHIESON, Physics C. H. ORR, Ma+hema'Iics
ANDREW MAYSE, ROTC LYLE OWEN, Economics
CAROLINE McCORD, Business Engiish CHARLES A. PATTON, ROTC
Lois Nagy 'leslecl a paI'ien+'s hearing in l'he Mabee
PAUL G. PEARSON, Zoology
BRADLEY PLACE, Ar+
ELWIN H. POWELL, Sociology
W. S. PRICE, Modern Language
WILLIAM F. REIPSCHLAGER, Religion
R. C. REYNOLDS, Geomelry, Downlown Division
BOYD RINGO, Music
VIOLET C. ROBB, Mimeograph
DALE ROLLER, Music
BELA ROZSA, Music
LLOYD R. SALTZMAN, Markeling
DON SCARBROUGH, A+hIe+ics
MANUEL SCHWARTZ, Physics
EDWARD SCOTT, Mechanics
WILLIAM SETTLE, Hisfory
RILEY SMITH, Geology
GRADY SNUGGS, Religion
ANDREW SPRINGFIELD, lnclusfrial Relalions
RUTH STUDEBAKER, Cafeferia
WALTER STUERMANN, Religion
EDWARD TALBOON, A+hIe+ics
C. D. THOMAS, Physics
G. W. UNDERWOOD, Accounfing
RALPH VEATCH, Ma+hema+ics
CHARLOTTE WAGGONER, Language
MARION WAGGONER, Sociology
A. W. WALKER, Procluclion
JACK S. WALPER, Geology
DAN WESLEY, Sociology
HELEN WHAYNE, Music
Dr. Blair experimenied wi+h prize members of ihe 'Frog
BERNARD WITUCKI, A+hle+ics
MARGARET WRIGHT, Secre+arial Aclminisfraiion
L. F. ZIMMERMAN, English
ARNOLD ZALAIS, Modern Language, Downlown
Professor A. W. Walker looked over one of +he compli-
cafed machines of +he Pefroleum Science deparfmenf.
Row One: Sally Harrison, Joe Briscoe, Mary Ann Cooper, Pat
Row Two: Dean Dan Wesley, Wayne Miller, Bill Dickerson, Jess
Clnoufeau, Carol Hoclcenson
STUDENT lI0ll llll
O act as a voice of the student body and to coordinate the activ-
ities of the students with the administration and faculty was the
purpose and goal of the Student Council this past year. They be-
gan their activities with a student mixer in the Student Activities
Ballroom to acquaint students with their classmates. The Council
gave outstanding support to the Homecoming program and spon-
sored the annual Sadie Hawkins Day dance. The Student Promo-
tions Committee of the Student Council was in charge of Sing-
phony planning and selecting the judges for it. The Christmas
Assembly was held in the Student Activities Ballroom featuring
individual talents and the University of Tulsa Radio Choir. Talahi
Day provided sports and fun for both faculty and students. A
dance followed that evening and the Talahi princess was crowned.
Varsity Night, the all-school talent show, allowed all students to
show off their latent talents. The Senior Sweetheart was crowned
at the Junior-Senior Prom. Council projects included class elec-
tions, Whois Who in American Colleges and Universities, a birth-
day party for Dr. Pontius, parades, and a scholarship given at the
end of each year. less Chouteau, Public Functions Director, and
Dan Wesley, Counselor of Men, served as sponsors for the organi-
zation. Members of the Student Council were elected by the stu-
dents through a campus-wide vote.
President .... Ioia BRISCOE
Vice-president . BILL DICKERSON
Secretary . MARY ANN COOPER
Treasurer . . WAYNE MILLER
STUDENT lIOUNlIIl CUMMITTES
Row One: BEVERLY BARTHELMASS, Class Acfivi-
fies: ANNE BELT, Chairman, Communicafions:
JANE BENEDICT, Chairman, Class Acfivifies: LYN-
ETTE BISETT, Social: GORDON BOYD, Class Ac-
fivifies: EVELYN BRANCHCOMB, Campus Wel-
fare: TRADA BRISCO, Social.
Row Two: GARY D. BUMGARNER, Communica-
fions: JOAN BUTTRAM, Social: CAROL CARTER,
Class Acfivifies: BILL COLE, Elecfions: CAROLYN
COMBS, Communicafions: RONNIE COMBS, Cam-
pus Welfare: SUE COOK, Communicafions, Board
Row Three: MARY ANN COOPER, Board of Pub-
licafions: SUE COOPER, Campus Welfare: JIM
CORNETT, Class Acfivifies: JERRY DAVENPORT,
Social: BILL DICKERSON, Chairman, Sfudenf Pro-
mofions: VIRGIL DOMINIC, Elecfions: C. I. DUN-
CAN, Board of Publicafions.
Row Four. MARGARET EARL, Communicafions:
JAMES C. ECHOLS, Sfudenl' Promofions: BONNIE
ENGEBRETSON, Sfudenf Relafions: BILL FAGER,
Campus Welfare: TIM FARLEY, Class Acfivifies:
MARTHA FRICK, Class Acfivifies: JAMES F.
GARDNER, Sfudenl' Relafions.
Row Five: CHARLENE GARR, Social: JIM HARRI-
SON, Social: SALLY HARRISON, Chairman, Cam-
pus Welfare: DONALD HAYDEN, Board of Publi-
cafions: CAROL HOCKENSON, Chairman, Elec-
fions: PHYLLIS HOCKENSON, Campus Welfare:
SHEILA HODGES, Campus Welfare.
STUDENT lIOUNlIIl TIIIMMITTEIES
Row One: ELIZABETH HORNSEY, Campus Wel-
fare: MARY HULBERT, Elecfions, Board of Publica-
fions: ALICE JANSSEN, Board of Pulolicafions: ED
JOHNSON, Board of Publicafions: SUSAN JOHN-
SON, Campus Welfare: OSCAR KOLB, Board of
Publicafions: PHYLLIS KRAMER, Communicafions:
MARY JO LAUGHLIN, Communicafions.
Row Two: MARALEE LAYMAN, Board of Publica-
fions, Chairman, Social: MARY LESTER, Elecfions:
ROSE ELLEN LOWERISON, Class Acfivifies: SAM
LYONS, Communicafions: DORIS MAJOR, Social:
MARGARET McGUIRE, Class Acfivifiesg MARGA-
RET MECUM, Social: ANNA MARY METZEL, Class
Row Three: SUE MILLER, Social: BYRON MITCH-
ELL, Communicafions: MARIAN MURRAY, Social:
PAT PINCHES, Chairman, Sfudenf Relafions,
Board of Publicafionsg BRADLEY PLACE, Board of
Publicafions: ROBERT POTTER, Social: DIANNA
REIFF, Class Acfivifies: JAMES RIGGS, Board of
Row Four: LYN RILEY, Class Acfivifies: CONNIE
SCHEDLER, Social: BARBARA SMITH, Board of
Publicafions: ANDY SPURGEON, Class Acfivifiesg
TRAVIS SULLIVAN, Board of Publicafions: SHIR-
LEY SWAN, Class Acfivifies, Board of Publicafions:
MARY ANN THOMAS, Social: ERNEST TOMEY,
Row Five: H. CARL VAUGHT, Class Acfivifies:
JANE WALMSLEY, Campus Welfare: THERESA
WASTE, Class Acfivifies: MARY BETH WEDDLE,
Communicafions: BUDDY WERTZBERGER, Social:
HARRY L. WILSON, Social: PHIL WOOD, Social:
ELIZABETH WRIGHT, Campus Welfare.
sf louis Q
3 .kv 7
i ,Q NE
V 'Y' ""' Wan-rim
--rg 2. 1.5 , J f
.T . 35 y wxxyifgf Qu!,8ii ,.
f f - KA , - r ,fr
,VJ W ,K ,Y sg L H ,51'f1,k,..,fA6,f+ J wwf
" i"'v ,.', ,,
X J' iw
ra-by flaiiir-Q v'-,H44ifh-'rsfmbsiiet K ' "A' ' -
J J TT? y"'
Senior class officers were Jane Benedict secrefaryg Jane McCullough, +reasurerg Jim Echols, vice-
presidenh and Eddie Morris, president
Top: Eldon Rudd lazily glanced fhrough fhe union's
slock of magazines. Below: Jack Haynes spenl' his
ex+ra hours sfudying.
Row One: John C. Adair, Nowafa, Okla., BA, KA, KK'1': Al-
berf Sanson Adams, Ancon, Canal Zone, BA, EX, A-Elf: Roberf
K. Adams, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, Engineers Club: Chandur B. Advani.
Bombay, India, PE, TSA, A'l'53, AlCl-lE, AIME, Engineer's Club.
Row Two: David R. AlbriHon, Panama Canal Zone, PE, EX:
Bennelf Befhell BiseH' Bishop
Bradford Branchcomb Briggs Brinlee
Adair A. Adams R. Adams Advani
Albrilfon Bahadur Balmer Balch
Barclay Barnes Beller Benedicf
Pralrash Bahadur, India, PE, Afifilg French Balmer, Olcmulgee, Olcla.,
LA: Emmef H. Balch, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., PE, KA.
Row Three: Allan Gene Barclay, Manchesler, Iowa, LA: Pauline
Anne Barnes, Tulsa, Olcla., FA, ZIAI, Radio Choir: Louie Beller,
Sfigler, Okla., BA: Jane Cecil Benedicf, Tulsa, Olcla., FA, X13, EAI,
EU, Who's Who, Morlar Board, Radio Choir.
Row One: Bill Bennefl, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, ll-XE, KE: Jerry R.
Befhell, Tulsa, Olcla., FA, KI, TMA: Chas. F. BiseH', Tulsa, Olcla.,
BA, IX, ASH, Newman Club: Ken Bishop, Pilfslon, Pa., LA:
Lyman Tex Black, Terre l-laufe, Ind., BA, AXA: David L. Blanken-
ship, Tulsa, Olcla., HKA: Kennefh Wm. Bloomberg, Tulsa, Olcla.,
LA, AKllg Winifred Boucher, Tulsa, Okla., LA, "lrM.
Row Two: John Bradford, Tulsa, Olcla., LA: Evelyn Branchcomb,
Jenks, Olcla., BA, 'l'M, ZIAZT, fPl'K, Who's Who: Joseph Neal
Briggs, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Scabbard 81 Blade: Roberi' W. Brinlee,
Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KA: Jack C. Broclrman, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, UAE,
Roberf G. Brown, Tulsa, Olcla., LA: Carol Bruner, Tulsa, Olcla., LA:
Richard Caldwell, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, EX, THE.
Black Blankenship Bloomberg Boucher
Broclcman Brown Bruner Caldwell
Callan Campbell Carsfarphen Cecil Clinlon B. Cole G. Cole Consfanfine
Cook Cope Copeland Coronel Crenshaw Criles Culp Culver
Darabi Daya Denoncourl Dickerson DiMuzio Dirion Dreger Dumil'
Row One: Marilyn R. Callan, Fl. Srnilh, Ark., BA, AAA, Morlar
Board, :A-Y, TU BWC, Bolany Club, John A. Campbell, Tulsa,
Okla., PE, KI, Engineers' Club, Geology Club, James L. Car-
sfarphen, Tulsa, Okla., LA, KE, Ari Sludenls League. John W.
Cecil, Tulsa, Okla., AXA, R. M. Clinfon Jr., Lake Charles, La.,
PE, Bill Cole, Skialook, Okla., LA, BN. SCC, Glenn Cole, Glen-
dale, Calif., PE, XX, Engineers' Club, Geology Club, AIME, Fuad
D. Conslanline, Lebanon, PE.
Row Two: Thelma Jean Cook, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Nancy J. Cope,
Tulsa, Okla., LA, KKV, Carol J. Copeland, Arkansas Cily, Kans.,
LA, All, XAT, Panhellenic, Gusfavo R. Coronel, Venezuela, PE,
Pan-American Club, Varsily Nile, Dick Crenshaw, Barllesville,
Okla., BA, KA, Helen lone Crires, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Neil Culp,
Tulsa, Okla., LA, KE, Band, Zoology Club, Gerald G. Culver,
Newcaslle, Wyo., BA, ATS2, A-ZH.
Row Three: Shahriar Darabi, Iran, PE, Fuad Daya, Syria, LA, A. J.
Denoncourl, Tulsa, Okla., BA, ASH, William Dickerson, Easl Sl.
Louis, lll., PE, EX, Sluclenl Council, AICHE, A,lME, Engineers'
Club, Carmen DiMuzio, Youngslown, Ohio, PE, Engineers' Club,
Wal+er E. Dirion, Jr., IIKA, Charles E. Dreger, Tulsa, Okla., EA,
Band, KKW, AXA, Kalhryn Jean Dumif, Kansas Ciiy, Mo., FA.
Row One: Joseph M. Dunham Tulsa, Okla., BA, TIKA, Ted R.
Dunn, Sand Springs, Okla., BA, Sill, Jim Eehols, Arkadelphia,
Ark., LA, SCC, IX, KKKP, Pope Economou, Tulsa, Okla., LA, BAT,
Carl Lee Eddingfon, Tulsa, Okla., LA, AlCl-lE, Lloyd S. Elliolf,
Owasso, Okla., PE, KI, William Nolan Elliolf, Waukegan, lll.,
BA, Baskelball, Bonila M. Engebrefson, Menasha, Wis., LA, All,
Sludenl Council, Agualic Club, Arl Sludenls League, Windbags,
Morlar Board, Who's Who.
Row Two: Oliver Frasier Engle, Tulsa, Okla., PE, AXA, fblil, lFC,
Sludenl Council, Engineers' Club, E. M. Evans, Tulsa, Okla., PE,
Thomas E. Fenno, Siloam Springs, Ark., PE, KZ, Engineers' Club,
Gerald Fleif, Pomplon Lakes, N. J., PE, IFE, Alberfa Pelerson
Flickinger, Ollawa, Kan., LA, Frank T. Flyn+, Tulsa, Okla., Nifa
Jeane Fosier, Tulsa, Okla., LA, X53, FTA, Windbaqs, Zoology
Club, Radio Choir, Ora Mae Frasier, Tulsa, Okla., BA, XD, Mor-
lar Board, Lanlern, Sludenl Council, TU B,W.C.
Dunham Dunn Echols Economou Eddinglon L. EllioH W. Elliol Engebrefson
Engle Evans Fenno Fleil
Flickinger Flyn+ Fosier Frasier
Frank Morrow enrer+ained Mary Carherine Harris
wirh "Morgan Poisoned +he Wafer Hole."
Row One: Frank E. Frawley, Tulsa, Okla., PE, KA, AIME, Engi-
neers' Club, Newman Club, Scabbard Xi Blade, Hazen E. Fuqua
Muskogee, Qlcla., LA, Joe E. Gahm, Tulsa, Okla., PE, James F.
Gardner, Joplin, Mo., BA, A'l"5Z.
Row Two: Marilyn Gassei, Qkla. Cify, Okla., FA, EAI, Se+h T.
Gay, Freedom, Qkla., LA, Jean A. Genfis, Jenks, Qkla., FA, -EAI
TM, George T. Gibson, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Engineers' Club.
Row Three: James Richard Glenn, Tulsa, Okla., FA, KKXII, AXA
Val Wayne GolT, Tulsa, Qkla., FA, EAT, Lanfern, fb1'K, Clyde D
Frawley Fuqua Gahm Gardner
Gassei Gay Genfis Gibson
Glenn Goff Graeber Green
Graeber, Tulsa, Okla., LA, ZX, Don Green, Tulsa, Okla., PE, IX,
NET, Sword 8: Key, Engineers' Club, AIME.
Row Qne: Allen J. Greening, Milford. Pa., PE, George Ronald
Gregory, Tulsa, Okla., FA, WMA, Qrchesfra, FTA, Ollie W.
Gresham, Tulsa, Okla., BA, KE, Tennis Team, David M. Grove,
Tulsa, Okla., LA, Marvin J. Hagan, Tulsa, Qkla., PA, KA, IIET,
'l'1'K, fblifl, Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Sociery, Sword and
Key, Clyde H. Hanna, Tulsa, Okla., BA, Delberi' R. Harper, Tulsa,
Qkla., HRT, Physics Club, Engineers' Club, Joanne Harrell, Tulsa,
Qkla., KKV, Home Economics Club, Foofball and Baskelball
Row Two: Mary Cafherine Harris, Tulsa, Qkla., LA, Collegian,
Kendallabrum, Lanlern, H-5-E, AF, Sally Harrison, Tulsa, Qkla.,
LA, IIAE, Collegian, Siudeni Council, KKl', Canlerbury Club,
K3 Sweefhearf Allendanf, Foo+ball Queen Alfendanfg Shirley R.
Harrfelder, Tulsa, Okla., LA, KU, FTA, Band Queen, AXA, Whife
Rose Queen, Morfar Board, Laniern, Jr. Class vice-presidenf,
Daniel L. Hausher, Tulsa, Okla., BA, Pearl Edna Henley, Tulsa,
Qkla., LA, Charles E. Hess, Ada, Okla., LA, Sharon R. Hicks, Tulsa,
Qkla., LA, Collegian, Kendallabrurn, Arr Sludenfs League, KKIH
Claude H. Hill, Waldron, Ark., LA.
Greening Gregory Gresham Grove Hagan Hanna Harper Harrell
Harris Harrison Har+'Felder Hausher Henley Hess Hicks Hill
Hinderliier Hobbs Hockenson Holmes Hood , Hornsey Hursf Husselnl
Janak Jarrell' D. Johnson J.Johnson Jones Keating King Kiper
Kolb Kramer Kubaisi Lamb Lamkin Lane Lashley Lalch
Row One: Belsy Hinderlifer, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KKIH Rulhe M.
Hobbs, Tulsa. Olcla.: Carol A. Hoclnenson, Carmi, III,, LA, KKF,
Lanlern, Morfar Board, WX, UAE, Collegian, Kendallabrum, Slu-
denl Council: Rowe H. Holmes, Tulsa, Olcla., LA: David L. Hood,
Tulsa, Olcla., BA: Elizabelh A. Hornsey, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, Kendall-
abrum, AAA, UAE: John L. Hursf, Jr., Vici, Olcla,, BA: Musfafa
Husseini, Jerusalem, PE.
Row Two: Bernard S. Janalr, Halleflsville, Texas, PE, Engineers'
Club: Lewis W. JarreH, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, .Y'l'l'lg Dave A. Johnson,
Joplin, Mo., LA, KA, WX, Scabbard X: Blade: Jerry Johnson,
Tulsa, Olcla., BA, ZFPE, Scabbard X4 Blade, Arnold Air Sociely:
Jimmie W. Jones, Tulsa, Olcla., LA: Paul B. Keafing, Tulsa, Olcla.,
BA, KA, Newman Club: Gloria Helen King, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, AP,
Kendallabrum, Ari Siudenls' League: Jacl: Edward Kiper, Tulsa,
Okla., LA, KE.
Row Three: Oscar F. Kolb, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, AXA, Collegian and
Kendallabrum, UAE, Traclc: Jim Kramer, Tulsa Olga., PE: Amer
Kubaisi, Iraq, PE: LyneHe Lamb, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, AF, FTA: James
E. Lamkin, Tulsa, Olcla., BA, ABU: Joe Dan Lane, Tulsa, Olcla., LA,
Lauderdale Laughlin Linlcer Long
McDonald McEvoy McGill McGirl
ITE, FTA, Varsily Foolball and Baseball, Afbfl: John F. Lashley,
Tulsa, Okla., LA, -EX, Zoology Club: Bob Lafch, Tulsa, Olcla., BA,
Row One: John Arihur Lauderdale, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., PE, IIET,
AIME, Engineers' Club: Harold E. Laughlin, Tulsa, Olcla., LA,
Zoology Club: Russell R. Linlrer, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KA: Mary Anne
Long, Tulsa, Olcla., BA, KKF, Newman Club: Uldene Longslrefh,
Lillie Rock, Arlc., BA, KA, EA-Y, TU B.W.C.: Rober-lo Luna, Rio
de Janeiro, Brazil, PE: Richard Alberf Lush, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, Engi-
neers' Club: Jane McCullough, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, X53, -EAI, KAH,
TU "Y," Radio Choir.
Row Two: Carol Nan McDonald, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, AAA, Wind-
bags: Mary Eslher McEvoy, Tulsa, Olcla., BA, AAA, Newman Club,
TU B.W.C.: Palsie Sue McGill, Okmulgee, Olcla., FA, KA, FTA:
Jim McGirl, Tulsa, Okla., PE, AIME, Engineers' Club: Marilyn
McKnigh+, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, XR, ETA, Kendallabrum: Diogenes
Madrid, Venezuela, PE: Meiam Mario, Colombia, BA: JoAnn L.
Manlon, Tulsa, Olcla., LA.
Longsfrefh Luna Lush McCullough
McKnigh1' Madrid Moline Manfon
Joe Seiberf helped Alfonzo "+ol'e 'rhaf waxer."
Row One: Roberl L. Marple, Tulsa, Okla., PE, lll'1T, AIME, .fx
Melba J. Marlin, Sand Springs, Okla., BA: Wayne Maxwell, Tulsa
Okla., LA, KE, 9A"l', ETA: Kennefh N. Mazey, Tulsa, Olcla., LA.
Row Two: Avijil' Mazumder, Calculfa, India, PE, Aflril, AIME,
AlCl-lEg Ernie E. Mehlhorn, Tulsa, Okla., LA: Bob Miller, Tulsa
Okla., PE, AXA: John Miller, Tulsa, Okla., PE, Engineers' Club
Morrow Moughon Mowery Muller
Noble Noss Olds Owens
Marple Marlin Maxwell Mazey
Mazumder Mehlhorn B. Miller J. Miller
W. Miller Milligan Moeller Morris
Row Three: Wayne Miller, Tulsa, Okla., PE, AXA, Engineers
Club, 'l'FKg John Milligan, Corleyville, Okla., BA, ATU, AETU
Sword 81 Key, 'Nl-Y: Frances Moeller, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KA: Eddie
Morris, Tulsa, Okla,, BA, K-Y.
Row One: Frank Morrow, Tulsa, Okla., LA, KE, 'I'A9: Anne
Moughon, Tulsa, Okla., LA, XS2, Morlar Board, Kenclallabrum
'T'-59, 'l'1'K7 Kay A. Mowery, Muskogee, Okla., LA, Sword 81 Key
'i'AlT7g Alberl W. S. Muller, Hicksville, N. Y., PE, Engineers' Club
AIME: Joe H. Muskral, Tulsa, Okla., BA, Dan A. Nardin, Tulsa
Okla., LA, FTA, Befsy Nash, Tulsa, Okla., X535 Jon R. Nelson
Okrnulgee, Olcla., FA, IX, KDMA, Sword 81 Key.
Row Two: Jack Noble, Okrnulgee, Okla., PE, David L. Noss
Tulsa, Okla., BA, KA: George Olds, Winfield, Kans., PE: Alvin E
Owens, EI Reno, Olcla., BA, AAS: Jim Paflerson, Sapulpa, Okla
LA, -YN: Roberl' Eugene Pafferson, Kansas Cify, Missouri, LA
Baskelballg Gordon W. Paul, Muskegon, Michigan, BA, EX: BeH'y
Perkins, Barllesville, Okla., KA, Morlar Board, FTA, K-AH, HAI'
Muskral' Nardin Nash Nelson
J. Pafferson R. Pafferson Gordon Perkins
Perrypool Pfeifer Pigeon Pinegar Plemons Poarch Poole Presley
Price Pro'H Ramsey Ray Read Reyburn Reynolds Rice
Riley RiH'er R. E. Robinson R. Eugene Robinson W. Robinson Rody Roller Royce
Row One: J. Marfene Peffypool, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KA, Dean's
Honor Roll, James L. Pfeifer, Corclreyville, Kan., BA, KA, Golf,
Lee B. Pigeon, San Anfonio, Tex., PE, SC, AICHE, Engineers'
Club, Canlerbury Club, John E. Pinegar, Grenola, Kan., BA, AK'I',
Bill Plemons, Rockwood, Tenn., BA, Harry H. Poarch, Jr., Tulsa,
Olcla., BA, AEH, KZ, Billy Poole, Denison, Tex., LA, Baseball,
C. Joe Presley, Sulesburg, Colo., BA, EX.
Row Two: Roberl' D. Price, Tulsa, Olnla., PE, Geology Club, BFE,
Bernhard? W. Proff, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, KA, KKXP, Band, Gladys
Smifh Ramsey, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, Raymond Joseph Ray, Tulsa,
Olcla., LA, ETA, Bolany Club, Richard Gene Read, Sanfa Rosa,
Calif., LA, Foofball, Mrs. H. O. Reyburn, Tulsa, Okla., LA, WX,
Doris Lou Reynolds, Fort Smirh, Ark., LA, X52, Wesley Founda-
info, Home Economics Club, Bruce A. Rice, New York, PE, AIME,
Row Three: Jean Marie Riley, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KKF3 Sara Rylie
RiHer, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, XD, Roberl' Edwin Robinson, Tulsa, Okla.,
PE, AIME, Engineers' Club, Roberl Eugene Robinson, Tulsa, Okla.,
BA, William L. Robinson, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, AICHE, 'l'I'K, 24313,
Rudd Runyan Russell Salazar
Shaw Sherley Shirey Siler
Engineers' Club, Arfhur R. Rody, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KE, Zoology
Club, Dale A. Roller, Cleveland, Olcla., PA, TMA, William Slaler
Royce, Anderson, Mo., PE.
Row One: Eldon Rudd, Tulsa, Olcla., FA, EX, Edward E. Runyan,
Sapulpa, Okla., PE, AIME, IIET, AXA, Engineers' Club, Philip C.
Russell, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, Ray E. Salazar, Rio Visfa, Calif., LA,
Foolball, Mary Samaras, Tulsa, Okla., LA, FTA, KAII, Lanlern,
Spanish Club, Bill D. Sanders, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, BSU, Baseball,
Spencer D. Schedler, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, AXA, V. Pres. Sludenf
Council, '53-'54, Scabbard 81 Blade, "PNK, Sword 81 Key, Engi-
neers' Club, Joe Seiberl, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, Pres. of Zififli.
Row Two: Thomas Pafriclx Shaw, Tulsa, Olcla., PE, ATQ, Mary Ann
Sherley, Tulsa, Olcla., LA, KA9, Morlar Board, UAE, Ronald L.
Shirey, Tulsa, Olcla., FA, WMA Pres., Radio Choir, Dean E. Siler,
Tulsa, Olcla., BA, KZ, ROTC, George Joseph Sloan, Jr., Tulsa,
Olcla., LA, Kendallabrum Ari' Slafl, Barbara Blake Smilh, l-lominy,
Olcla., LA, UAE, KA9, Mor'l'ar Board, Collegian, Kendallabrum,
Who's Who, Charles E. Smifh, Sapulpa, Olcla., LA, UAE, 'PFM7
Donald X. Smifh, Neodesha, Kan., LA, Geology Club.
Samaras Sanders Schedler Seiberl
Sloan B. Smilh C. Smifh D. SmIl'l'l
Top: Bob Lafch, Bill Poole, and Mellon Lairmore waved
good-bye al 'rhe beginning of a successful baseball lrip.
Below: Winifred Boucher and Joanne Harrell laughl Marian
Murray +he line arl of cooking.
Row One: Gary L. Smilh, Tulsa, Okla., LA: Mary V. Smifh, Siloam
Springs, Ark., BA, TA'l', TU B.W.C.g Sarah Ann Smifh, Tulsa,
Okla., EA, AV, UAE, -EAT: Harold L. Sparks, Allon, lll., PE, HET,
Engineers' Club, AIME, AlCl-lE.
Row Two: Ancly Spurgeon, Tulsa, Okla., BA, KA: Gerald Sfaires
6. Smilh M. Smifh S. Smifh Sparks
Spurgeon Sfaires Slavinoha Sfebbins
Sfewarr Sfrickling Sfromie Slrozier
Tulsa, Okla,, BA, BS: Mary F. Slavinoha, Temple, Tex., LA: Annie
Laurie Siebbins, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Lanfern, FTA, 'l'M.
Row Three: Ernie Sfewarl, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Ki, Varsily Basker-
ball: Ben Sfrickling, Osage, Wyo,, PE, Engineers' Club, ATU: Kay
Sfromie, Tulsa, Okla,, BA, 'l'M, Newman Club, TU B.W.C.: Cliff
Slrozier, Tulsa, Okla., BA.
Row One: Wm. B. Swan, Tulsa, Okla., LA, ATU: Richard F. Ten-
ney, Tulsa, Okla., LA, AXA, 'l'll.Y, Sword 81 Key: Dennis V. Tesar,
Nanlicoke, Pa., BA, AIU: Perry A. Thayer, Wichila Kan, BA,
KI: Ed Thomas, Merrick, New York, LA, HKA: Alan N. Thomp-
son, Tulsa, Okla., BA: Marvin L. Thompson, Tulsa, Okla., PE, Engi-
neers' Club, KA: Richard C. Thornlon, Tulsa, Okla., LA.
Row Two: Teedie Toler, Shreveport La., LA, EU, KAI-J, Arl Siu'
clenls' League: Bill Travnick, Berwyn, Ill., LA, Eoolballg E. Leslie
Trice, Waco, Tex., PE, Geology Club, KI: Donna Trolinger, Tulsa,
Okla., LA, All, TA'l', KAII, ETA Thearre: Viclor H. TuHle, Tulsa,
Okla., LA, ATQ: Keifh Unruh, Scoll Cily, Kans., BA: Jean Van
Arsdale, Tulsa, Okla., LA,fl1Mg Roger VanDenhende, Tulsa, Okla.,
Swan Tenney Tesar Thayer Thomas A. Thompson M. Thompson Thornlon
Toler Travnick Trice Trolinger TuHle Unruh Van Ardsdale Van Denhencle
Vaughf Von Aspe Waibel Wakefield Wallace Ward Warlick Warnken
J. Weaver S. Weaver Weinrich Wheaf B. While D. While Wiedenmann A. Williams
J. Williams Williford M. Wilson H. Wilson Woods Workman Wrighi Wysocky
Row One: H. Carl Vaugh+, Manniord, Okla., BA, KA, Dean's
Honor Roll, Berf VonAspe, Tulsa, Okla., LA, ITE, Theodore Ernesf
Waibel, Jr., Tulsa, Okla., PE, AXA, Engineers' Club, John Wake-
field, Jr., Tulsa, Okla., BA, IX, Shirley Alldredge Wallace, Tulsa,
Okla., XY, Carole Ward, Tulsa, Okla., LA, AV, Kennefh Warlick,
Tulsa, Okla., PE, IAS, Engineers' Club, Donald Warnken, Tulsa,
Okla., PE, AlME, Engineers' Club.
Row Two: Jane Caroline Weaver, Oklahoma Cily, Okla., LA,
KA9, Canlerbury Club, Varsily Nile, Sally Lue Weaver, Tulsa,
Okla., LA, KU, William Arihur Weinrich, Tulsa, Okla., LA, KA,
Ari Siudenls' League, Chuck B. Wheai, Kansas, Okla., LA, KI,
Bill While, Shidley, Oklan PE, UKA, AIME, .UNL Engineers'
Club, Donald Dean While, Phillipsburg, Kan., PE, AIME, AlCl-lE,
Engineers' Club, Mark Joseph Wiedenmann, Tulsa, Okla., FA,
Radio Choir, Amiel Williams, PE.
man, Fori Smilh, Ark., BA, Jean Ann Wrighf, Fori Worlh, Tex.,
FA, X53, BAT, FTA, TU B.W.C., Richard E. Wycocky, Milwaukee,
Wisc., LA, IN, ACN3, Newman Club, Sludeni Council, Ari Siu-
denls' League, UAE.
Row One: John Yaies, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Baskelball, Lou Ellen
Yeoman, Chelsea, Okla., FA, IAT, K-X, FTA, Lanle-rn, Homer Lee
Zecharine, Tulsa, Okla., LA, Luis F. Zea, Boqola, Colombia, PE.
Row Two: Jim Zehren, Tulsa, Okla., LA: Jerry Zimmer, Tulsa,
Okla., BA, -3-ill, Jerry Zink, Tulsa, Okla., PE, 'l'FK, 'DH-E, Engi-
neers' Club, AXA, Karl M. Zogg, Tulsa, Okla., PE, Engineers
Oliver Engle siuclied +he basic quali+ies of eleciriciiy.
Row Three: Jerre Bruce Williams, Tulsa, Okla., BA, KA, BeHy
Louise Willilord, A?lanla, Ga., LA, 2-AT, FTA, Moriar Board,
Mariorie Wilson, Caboi, Ark., LA, Harry L. Wilson, Tulsa, Okla.,
BA, K-Y, Richard Woods, Tulsa, Okla., BS, BA, Eugene M. Work-
Yaies Yeoman Zacharine Zea
Zehren Zimmer Zink Zogg
SENIUR lAW CLASS
Row One: Ed Jacoby, Class Presiclenh John Morley,
Class Represenfafiveg John Slarer, Class Represen+a-
'riveg Ed Barnes, James Bass, Arfhur Boose, Carl Brown,
Row Two: Jack Dabner, Emory Gard, Don Gilder, Jeff
Senior lawyers Ed Barnes, John Sla'l'er, and Ed Jacoby
sfudied for 1-heir Oklahoma Bar exam.
I , .
Greer, Ber+ Grigg, Francis Hawkins, Frank Janson, Bob
Row Three: William D. Miller, James Peck, Dorolhy
Reynolds, Russell Reynolds, Gerald Swanson, Roberl' D.
Thompson, Bill Walker.
JU l0R lAW CLASS
Row One: Ed Tomlins, Class Presidenh Ralph Adkisson,
Class Represenlaliveg Pele Marianos, Class Represenla-
live, Rober+ Baker, Willa Mae Baldridge, Roxie Bie-
secker, Charles Blackard, Everelfe Brown, Lewis Brum-
Row Two: Maier Brunner, Roberl' Childers, Roberl' Cox,
William Evans, John Feagins, Frank James, William
Joyce, Windell Knox, Roberf Linn.
Row Three: James May, Frank Neumann, Dean Rine-
harl, John Riller, Sfanley Rush, John Shepherd, Claude
Talley, Bob Taylor.
Row Four: Elizabelh Thursfon, Fred Turner, Skip War-
ren, Jim Werner, Darrel Wilson, William L. Wilson,
Fred Woodson, Herberl Wrigh'l'.
- i L-
Row One: Harold Leroux, Class Presi-
denh Donald B. Allrins, Class Represenia-
five, James D. Groves, Class Represenfa-
five, R. Howard Allison, Ronald R. An-
derson, Ben Ba lrer.
Row Two: Waldo F. Bales, Jere Block,
James Boyd, James Brazell, Dallas Briggs,
Row Three: Roberf Brown, Joan Burline,
Jack Carpenter, Tom Champion, George
Clark, Alene DeVore.
Row Four: Jim Essman, Waller Felzlre,
Miriam Gerhauser, Jael! Gibson, Ed
Goodwin, Jim Graham.
Row Five: Roberf Granl, Ollie Gresham,
William Hagar, Thomas Heard, Theodric
Hendrix, William L. Henry.
Row Six: Lois Hensley, Marvin Hicks,
David L. Hood, Perry lnhofe, Jr., Joseph
C. Jennings, Richard G. Keeran
Row Seven: Dale McDaniel, Milford Mc-
Dougal, John Malrar, Fred Manasco, Har-
ley Mangels, John Moser.
Row Eighh H. Allen Oehlschlager, David
G. Probs+, Jack Rains, Bill Roberls, Billy
Rodgers, John Ross.
Row Nine: Wayne Ruclier, S. J. Salte-
laris, Bill Shelfon, John R. Seelye, A. L.
Springfield, Alan Slrangeland.
Row Ten: William Summers, Diclr Sulher-
land, James D. Thompson, Roberf Vonder-
haar, Harold While, Marlin E. WyaH.
Adabi Ashraf Behere Beshears Bingamon Brown Camacho
Dadgoo Davenporf Driver Ellison Fernandez Gonzales Goodenough
Grier C. Hoff J. Hoff Kifer Maichle McAlpine McGinnis
Row One: Mahmood Adabi, Iran: M. Akbar Ashraf, Hyderabad
india: P. V. Behere, Bombay, India: Richard L. Beshears, Codell,
Kan.: Kennefh Bingamon, Thayer, Mo.: H. Wilder Brown, Tulsa
Cuillermo Camacho, Colombia.
Row Two: Morris M. Dadgoo, Iran: James M. Davenporf, Tulsa
Kersy Driver, Bombay, India: Arfhur Ellison, Terre Haule, Ind.
Genaro Fernandez, Huacho, Peru: Gregorio E. Gonzales, Philip
pines: Jerry Goodenough, Dallas, Tex.
Melendez Moline Mossavian Oliu
Slurdivanf Vanderford VanGundy
Row Three: Elhel L. Grier, Tulsa: Crisfine E. Hoff, Tulsa: Jean
Carol Hoff, Tulsa: Boyd R. Kifer, Muskogee: Nancy Yaies Maichle,
Kenilworih, III.: Bessie McAlpine, Tulsa: Marfha M. McGinnis,
Row One, Below: Aufuro Melendez, El Cenlro, Colombia: Osker
Lee Moline, Tulsa: Hossein Mossavian, Iran: Ramon Oliu, Barce-
lona, Spain: Joseph Orlrisqewshi, Teheran, Iran: Gary Robb, Tulsa:
A. M. Sarem, Iran: William H. ScoH, Tulsa.
Row Two: Diane Sfurdivanf, Independence, Kan., Morris Dale
Vanderford, Tulsa: Arihur L. VanGundy, Tulsa: N. R. Vaswani,
Bombay, India: Joe Charles Vaughan, Springfield, Mo.: Jerry A.
Wilcox, Tulsa: Oiis Wm. Winchesier, Tulsa.
Orlrisqewshi Robb Sarem Scofl
Vaughan Wilcox W'
Elizabe+h Hornsey and Don Meyers sold Ronnie Modell one of Hue firsi' issues of Shout TU handbook
' 5 .-iff 7 .
mf.:-A5 Q- ,- v .. , my ef
' i f
R gs? 6
. m:.,, -mffxiff U.: -'Q '
T , ,T ,vs
3 A J
-f i Q
. H ?
F. Z: T3
4" H f
'. i 1
' . Y,
' -7' 53'..,?g5"f'x,f :1 is ' '
A ' 1
Junior class officers were Phyllis Hockenson, secre+aryg Suzanne Lindsey, +reasurerg Dwain Tomberlin,
presidenf, and Jim Keasler, vice-presideni.
Row One: GERRY ADAMSON, Tulsa: ANEES ADIL, New Haven,
Conn.: DAVID ALLEN, Tulsa, DUKE ALLEN, Tulsa, MARTHA
ANDERSON, Overland Park, Kans.g ROBERT ANDERSON, Mc-
Pherson, Kans.g ANN ARMSTRONG, Anderson, Mo.: CLINTON
ARMSTRONG, Kansas Cify, Mo., JEANNE ASTON, Tulsa.
Row Two: CHARLES BACOUET, Beckley, W. Va.: TARON BAN-
ERJEE, Calcuffa, India: ANN BATCHELDER, Springfield, Mass.:
HERBERT BELL, Tulsa, ANNE BELT, Tulsa, VIRGINIA BENSON,
Tulsa: ELIZABETH BIRD, Oak Park, III., DON BLASER, Tulsa,
DONNA BLINN, Fredonia, Kans.
Row Three: PHILIP BOLIAN, New Orleans, La.: GORDON
BOYD, Joplin, Mo.: JACK BRANNAN, Joplin, Mo.: CAROL
BRATTON, Kirkwood, Mo.: CARRIE BREEDLOVE, Muldrow: JOE
BRISCOE, Tulsa, RAY BROWN, Tulsa, JERRY BROWNFIELD,
Ff. Worlh, Tex.: CLIFFORD BRUCE, Tulsa.
Row Four: BOBBIE BULLARD, Duranlg HAROLD BUMGARD-
NER, Tulsa, GARY BUMGARNER, Joplin, Mo.: BILL BURRUS.
Tulsa, GERALD BURTNER, Tulsa: JOHN BUSH, Tulsa: JOYCE
BUTLER, Tulsa, JAMES BYRNES, Moline, Kans.g DON CAMP-
Phyllis Hockenson, Sylvia Smi+l1, and Alice Janssen
crammed for +l1e infamous six week exams.
Row One: MARTHA CANTERBURY, Tulsa: AMIA LETA CAR-
PENTER, Tulsa: LEE CARR, Wagoner: GEORGE CARTER, Tulsa:
HAROLD CARTER, Muskogee: JOAN CECH, Wlmifing, Ind.:
TOM CLARK, Tulsa: PETER CLARKE, Monlreal, Quebec: PA-
TRICIA JOAN COBB, Sapulpa.
Row Two: PATSY ANN COBB, Pl. Smilla, Arlr.: BENTON COLE,
Tulsa: EDWARD COLE, Tulsa: PATRICIA COLEMAN, Fl. Smilll,
Arlx.: CAROLYN COMBS, Salem, III.: RONALD COMBS, Tulsa:
WILLIAM CONNER, JR., Snyder: MARY ANN COOPER, Sa-
pulpa: JERRY COWEN, Tulsa.
Row Three: STANLEY COX, Tulsa: KEITH CROUSE, Hollywood,
Cal.: DAVE CROWELL, Logan, Ufalw: JERRY CUNNINGHAM,
Tulsa: JERRY DAVENPORT, Tulsa: ART DAVIS, Tulsa: JOHN
DAVIS, Tulsa: HELIO deALMElDA, Rio, Brazil: DON DENTON,
Row Four: BILL DeSHAZER, Monlrose, Colo.: MERLE DICKENS,
Elk Cily, Kans.: PAT DOBEY, Tulsa: VIRGIL DOMINIC, McAIes-
fer: DAN DOUGHERTY, Tulsa: ELEANOR DUDGEON, Tulsa:
J. C. DUNCAN, Wlnealon, Mo.: KEN DURHAM, Richmond, Ky.:
NANCY EARL, Tulsa.
Row One: RICHARD EDEN, MoneH, Mo.: VELMA ELLIOTT,
Tulsa: SHIRLEE ELS, Tulsa: HESTER ERICKSON, Tulsa: GORDON
EVERAGE, Tulsa: LYDIA EYLER, Tulsa: MOHSEN FARAHI, Iran:
TIM FARLEY, Tulsa: EUGENE FREEMAN, Tulsa.
Row Two: BILL FULKERSON, Sapulpa: NORMAN GARNER,
Tulsa: BOB GAST, S+eger, III.: SARAH GENUNG, Springfield,
Mo.: DORIS GIMLIN, Tulsa: JACK GODWIN, Sapulpa: RA-
MON GOLDSMITH, Tulsa: JESUS GONZALEZ, San Luis Po+osi,
Mex.: PEGGY GRAHAM, Sand Springs.
Row One: KENNETH GRAY, Marion, III.: PATRICIA ANN
GREEN, TuIsa: RICHARD GREEN, TuIsa: TERRY GREEN, TuIsa:
LARRY GREER, TuIsa: DICK GRIFFIN, TuIsa: ROBERT GRIFFIN,
TuIsa: O. C. GUINN, TuIsa: JAMES HADLEY, Tulsa.
Row Two, HAROLD HALCOMB, OIcmuIgee: JOHN HARLIN,
TuIsa: CARLYE HARSHBARGER, TuIsa: JIM HATCHER, TuIsa:
ART HAWKINSON, Aurora, III.: CADIJAH HELMERICH, TuIsa:
CHARLES HILL, TuIsa: DAVE HINDMAN, Muskogee: PHYLLIS
HOCKENSON, Carmi, III.
Row Three: BOB HOLLAND, TuIsa: DAN HOLMES, TuIsa: MARY
LYNNE HOPKINS, TuIsa: AL HOUGH, TuIsa: CARL HUNT,
Joplin, Mo.: MALLARD HUNTLEY, MarysvIIIe, Calif.: JOY LOU
HURSH, TuIsa: EVERETT HUTCHINSON, TuIsa: DON INGLE,
Row Four: RICHARD IRONS, TuIsa: ROY JACOBSEN, Park For-
esf, III.: WALT JAMES, Webb Cify, Mo.: JEAN JARMAN, FI.
Smiih, Ark.: JIM JEFFRIES, TuIsa: JO ANN JENNINGS, Colum-
bus, Kans.: PABLO JIMENEZ, Caracas, Venezuela: JOELENE
ANN JOHNSON, TuIsa: JUDY JONES, TuIsa.
Sfanley Cox coached par+ner Priscilla Sharp in a hand
of bridge againsf Bob Holland and Joan Cech.
Row One: JAMES JORDEN, FI. Smilh, Ark.: JIM KEASLER,
Boulder, Colo.: JOHN KEIL, CoFFeyvilIe, Kans.: JAMES KELLY,
Tulsa: DON KIDD, Tulsa: TOM KIRKPATRICK, Tulsa: PHOEBE
JO KROPP, E+. Smilh, Ark.: SANDRA KYLE, Tulsa: LOIL LADD,
Row Two: EMRIOUE LANDAETA, Caracas, Venezuela: NATHAN
LAUDERDALE, Tulsa: MARY JO LAUGHLIN, Tulsa: MARY LAY-
MAN, Tulsa: ARTHUR LEGG, Sumner, III.: SCOTTY LETCHER,
Miami: SUZANNE LINDSAY, Tulsa: RONALD LOCKHART,
Tulsa: ROSE ELLEN LOWERISON, Tulsa.
Row Three: SAM LYONS, Mulliken, Mich.: JANE MABON,
Miami: JAMES MANDELL, Cassville, Mo.: ORVILLE DEAN
MANDERSCHEID, Oklahoma Cify: ARTHUR MARTIN, Tulsa:
DEONNE MARTIN, Tulsa: ROBERT MATTHEWS, Tulsa: EDDI-
RUE MCCLANAHAN, Ardmore: TOM McCOMB, Tulsa.
Row Four: PEGGY McCOY, Tulsa: BETTY McFARLAND, Ada:
JANE MCKINNEY, Tulsa: STERLING MCLAUGHLIN, Tulsa: SU-
SAN MCMILLEN, Tulsa: WALTER JOE MELLOR, McAIesIer:
SHANNON MELTON, Hof Springs, Ark.: RAYMOND MEYER,
Chicago, III.: KEITH MILLER, Springfield, Mo.
Row One: MARGARET MILLER, Tulsa: SUE MILLER, Tulsa: Row Two: DON MORSE, Tulsa: DORIS ANN MURPHY, Sapulpa:
JAMES MILLS, Bessemer, Ala.: NANCY MILLS, Tulsa: BOB MISH, DONALD MYERS, Tulsa: BILL NORTHCUTT, Tulsa: RAE ANN
Muskegon, Mich.: DARRELL MISKELL, Carbondale, III.: BARNEY OLIVER, Tulsa: HARRY ORBAUGH, Tulsa: JOHN OSBORNE,
MITCHELL, Tulsa: BETTY MONTGOMERY, Tulsa: LAURA Boulder, Colo.: ELIZABETH O'SHEA, FI. Smilh, Ark.: DON
Row One: NANCY OWEN, Tulsa: TOM OWEN, Tulsa: JOAN
PAYNE, Sapulpaj JAMES PEASE, Tulsa: CAROLYN PEEPLES,
Tulsa: C. I. PERKINS, Ff. SmHI'1, Ark.: ROBERT PETERSON, Tulsa:
A. T. PHILLIPS, Tulsa: RONNIE PIERCE, Tulsa.
Row Two: BRADLEY PIGEON, San Anfonio, Tex.: PAT PINCHES,
Milwaukee, Wis.: ERIC PLUMLEE, Tulsa: JIM POE, Sellgman,
Mo.: FRANKLIN PORTER, Muskogee: BOBBIE PRICE, Tulsa:
TERRELL PROCTOR, Tulsa: CONNIE PROPST, Tulsa: JAMES
Row Three: GIOVANNI PUPPO, Venezuela: JEAN RAMSEY,
Tulsa: JIM RANDALL, Tulsa: JOHN RAVEILL, Tulsa: ROBERT
REMEY, Tulsa: TOM RHEINBERGER, Tulsa: MALCOLM RIDLEY,
Tulsa: MAX RITTMANN, EI Paso, Tex.: ERNA RODY, Tulsa.
Row Four: PATRICK ROSEMANN, Tulsa: CARYL LEE ROSS,
Tulsa: CAROL ROW, Bixby: DOUGLAS RUDDLE, Tulsa: SAN-
FORD SANES, Chicago, Ill.: CAROL ANN SCHMIDT, Broken
Arrow: WILLIAM SCHULTHEIS, Tulsa: BARBARA SCHULTZ,
Tulsa: ROMA JO SEAY, Tulsa.
Donna Blinn and Cary Combs spen'I' long, feclious hours
"hi++ing Hue books."
Row One: DONALD SHANER, LiHIe Genesee, N. Y., PRISCILLA
SHARP, Tulsa, TED SHAVER, Tulsa, FRANK SHIMKUS, Collins-
ville, III., BILL SHINGLER, W. Farmingfon, Ohio, ROBERT SIE-
VERS, Tulsa, JOANNE SMITH, Owasso, SABRA SMITH, McAl-
esfer, ROBERT SMITH, Cherryvale, Kans., SCOTT SMITH, PiHs-
Row Two: SYLVIA SMITH, Muskogee, FRED SPEAKER, Tulsa,
ROBERT STAAB, Tulsa, PRESTON STEELE, Tulsa, DON STEPHENS,
Los Angeles, Calif., DONALD STERNE, Tulsa, WARREN STILL-
MAN, Tulsa, CAROLYN STITT, Tulsa, JOHN STOB, Long Lalce,
III., TRAVIS SULLIVAN, Tulsa.
Row Three: SHIRLEY SWAN, Tulsa, BUDDY SWEATT, Tulsa,
TOM TAYLER, Tulsa, JANET TEAGARDEN, Neosho, Mo.,
NANCY TEALE, Tulsa, MARY TERHUNE, Tulsa, JIM THAYER,
Wichila, Kans,, ALFRANDA THOMASON, Sapulpa, JACK TO-
LAND, Columbia, S. Car.
Row Four: DWAIN TOMBERLIN, Tulsa, LYLE TURNER, Nowaia,
WILLIAM VALENTE, Tulsa, A. L. VALENTINE, Tulsa, XAVIER
VERBECK, Tulsa, FRED VIERRA, Tulsa, WILLIAM WANTUCK,
Tulsa, JACK WARREN, Tulsa, LoRENE WASHBURN, Tulsa.
Row One: THERESA WASTE, Tulsa, RICHARD WATTS, Tulsa,
BOB WAUGH, Tulsa, BILL WEBB, Corpus CI'1ris+i, Tex., MARY
BETH WEDDLE, Tulsa, ELIZABETH WELKER, FI. Worflm, Tex.,
DON WHEELER, Augusfa, Kans., LOUIS WHITE, Tulsa, TED
Row Two: MARY WIGGINS, Dalfon, Ga., SYLVIA WILLIAMS,
Abilene, Tex., DONNA WILSON, Nyssa, Ore., DRUCILLA
HICKS WILSON, Tulsa, PAUL WISDOM, Joplin, Mo., JO WOF-
FORD, Haskell, WILLIS WOOD, Cherryvale, Kans., AL WOOL-
SEY, Tulsa, JERRY YEAGER, Tulsa.
TUer's cas+ fheir ballofs 'For 'Phe "s+uden'rs' choice" in campus elecfions
Sophomore class officers were Woody Thomas, secre+aryg Mariha Frick, heasurerg Don S+aires, president and
Joe Miller, vice-president
Row One: JANE ABNEY, Fl. Smirh, Ark.: RICHARD ADAMS,
Barrlesville: M. A. AFSHAR, Teheran, Iran: FRED ALLEN, Tulsa:
JAMES ALLEN, Tulsa: VIC ANDERSON, Tulsa: JACK AN-
THONY, Tulsa: SENER ARAL, Giresun, Turkey: RAYMOND ASH-
Row Two: JORGE ATALLA, Brazil: NANCY BAIRD, Long Beach,
Calif.: MARY LOUISE BAKER, Tulsa: BURTE BANKS, Tulsa: DALE
BANKSTON, Tulsa: ALEX BARBER, Bowling Green, Ky.: MARK
BARDSLEY, Tulsa: BEVERLY BARTHELMASS, Tulsa: LIZABETH
Row Three: BILL BEASLEY, Tulsa: WILLIAM BECHTEL, Tulsa:
MAE JEAN BENNETT, Tahlequah, Okla.: JOHN BETHELL, Tulsa:
RICHARD BISCHOFF, Fairfield, Conn.: LYNETTE BISETT, Tulsa:
Connie Schedler, Mark Bardsley, and Ken Upron
puzzled over which of Ihe "reaI gone" Iunes
sounded besi' over I'he union's new player.
MAX BLACK, Brownfield, Tex.: RONNIE BLAIR, Oklahoma Cify:
PAT BLAKEY, Tulsa.
Row Four: JOHN BOECKMAN, Muskogee: JUNIOR BORN, Sf.
Paul, Kans.: HARRY BOTKIN, Barllesville: JACK BOWMAN,
Lima, Peru: MARTHA BOYD, Keokuk, Iowa: JULIA BRADY,
Tulsa: GRACIE BRANDENBURG, Columbus, Kans.: ROXANNA
BRENKMAN, Tulsa: ROBERT BRIDGES, Tulsa.
Row Five: DONALD BROOKS, Tulsa: GEORGE BROWN, Tulsa:
GERRY ANNE BROWN, Tulsa: JERRY BROWN, Waukegan, III.:
JAMES BROWNE, Tulsa: LEO BRUCK, Canandaigua, N. Y.:
JAMES BUCHHOLZ, Tulsa: WESLEY BURRIS, Tulsa: OLIVER
BUTLER, FI: Smifh, Ark.
Row One: JOAN BUTTRAM, Tulsa:
EDWARD CAIN, Tulsa: JAMES CALLA-
HAN, Tulsa: PEGGY CAMPBELL, Tulsa:
CAROL CAPSHAW, Olcmulgee: AR-
MANDO CAREDGA, Panama.
Row Two: BOB CARLILE, Tulsa: AN-
DRIS CEPURNICKS, Tulsa: JOHN
CHICK, Tulsa: JACK CHRISTIAN,
Church Hill, Tenn.: ROBERT CLARY,
Alburn, N. Y.: JO ANN CLEVELAND,
Row Three: JAMES CLOUD, Olcmulgee,
Okla.: JOYCE COMBS, Tulsa: JOHN
CONDON, Tulsa: SUE COOK, Wewoka:
SUE COOPER, Tulsa: JIM CORNETT,
Row Four: CAROL COURTNEY, Tulsa:
SUE ANNE CREAMER, Tulsa: BILL
CREPEAU, Tulsa: DALE CROWDER,
Tulsa: JERRY CULLEY, Tulsa: CLAUDE
DALLAIRE, Offawa, Onfario, Canada.
Row Five: JODY DAMRON, Tulsa: EL-
EANOR DAVY, Tulsa: DORIS DEAR,
Haskell: DUFFY DEARDORFF, Tulsa:
GEORGE DERRICK, Tulsa: LOREN De-
Row Six: WANDA DOLL, Tulsa: EARL-
DEAN DOSHIER, Tulsa: DUANE DOW-
NER, S+. Joseph, Mo.: FRED DUERR,
Tulsa: BOB DUNCAN, Tulsa: HELEN
Row Seven: JIMMY DUNN, Tulsa:
THEA JEAN DUNN, Tulsa: ROSEMARY
DYER, Tulsa: MARGARET EARL, Co-
lumbus, Kans.: JAN EASTHAM, Tulsa:
MARILYN ELLINGTON, Tulsa.
Row Eighl: JOELLEN ELLIOTT, Wauke-
gan, III.: MARTHA ELMORE, Tulsa:
LARRY ELWELL, Tulsa: GARVIN
EMANUEL, Tulsa: JACK ESTES, Tulsa:
SHALA EVANS, Tulsa.
Row Nine: EMILE FARHOOD, Tulsa:
WILLIAM FARRIS, Joplin, Mo.: MAX
FERRIS, Carlsbad, N. M.: JAMES FETTE,
Tulsa: FREIDA FINDLEY, Cleveland,
Okla.: WILLIAM FINLEY, Tulsa.
Row Ten: DAVID FOLEY. Tulsa: JAMES
FOWLER, Tulsa: JOHN FRAMEL, Ff.
Smifh, Ark.: LEO FRAMEL, Tulsa: AL
FRAMPTON, Tulsa: B. G. FRANKLIN,
Row One: DAVID FRAWLEY, Tulsa: KERRY FREEMAN, Tulsa:
JIM FREIBURGER, Barflesville: MARTHA FRICK, Dallas, Tex.:
DON FUGATE, Collinsville: DANNY FULKERSON, Sapulpa:
JERRY GABBERT, Tulsa: ANDRES GARDUNO, Mexico: CHAR-
LENE GARR, Tulsa.
Row Two: PEGGY GARRETT, Siloam Springs, Arlc.: PATSY GEM-
MER, Billings, Monl.: GEORGE GILLEN, Tulsa: MARY LOU
GOSS, Tulsa: HARRY GRAHAM, Tulsa: LAWRENCE GRAHAM,
Columbus, Kans.: MELTON GREENE, Shawnee: MEVADENE
GWARTNEY, Pryor: RICHARD HARRIS, Englewood, N. J.
Row Three: BRUCE HARTNITT, Tulsa: BARBARA HAUS, Tulsa:
RONALD HAWK, Tulsa: SHIRLEY HAWLEY, San Jon, N. M.:
Kerry Freeman presenled Layman Jones wi+h fhe
highesl' scholarship honor for a freshman al' +he
annual Scholarship Award Assembly.
BILL HAYES, Clearwaler, Fla.: DON HELANDER, Tulsa: ED-
WARD HERRON, Tulsa: JACKIE HEWSON, Tulsa: KATHERINE
Row Four: ROBERT HODGES, Tulsa: JAMES HOFFMAN, Tulsa:
CHARLENE HOGAN, Tulsa: VERA HOGG, Tulsa: EDNA HOK-
ENSON, Tulsa: DON HOOSE, Tulsa: JOHN HOPPER, Tulsa:
WOODY HOPPER, Tulsa: SALLY HOUGH, Fl. Smirh, Arlc.
Row Five: JIMMY HOUSTON, Tulsa: BEVERLY HOWARD,
Tulsa: THOMAS HOWE, Tulsa: JO ANN HUFF, Tulsa: DALE
HUGHES, Tulsa: RICHARD HUGHES, Tulsa: MARY HULBERT,
Malfoon, III.: DON HULL, Tulsa: SUAREZ HUMBERTO, La Paz,
Row One: ROBERT HURFORD, Tulsa:
DEON IBACH, Tulsa: JACK JACKSON,
Tulsa: WAYNE JACKSON, Chicago, III.:
HOWARD JARRETT, Tulsa: TALVA
Row Two: JOE JOHNSON, Tulsa:
SKIP JOHNSON, Tulsa: KENNETH
JONES, Oakhursl: LAYMAN JONES,
Tulsa: RONIE JONES, Tulsa: RUSS
Row Three: ROBERT KALEY, Garden
Cily, Kans.: FERN KELLY, Tulsa: JOHN
KENNEDY, Barflesville: RONNY KIM-
BALL, Tulsa: RON KINDRICK, Tulsa:
EUGENE KIZER, Tulsa.
Row Four: SUZANNE KNOCK, Colum-
bus, Kans.: ROY KOERNER, Tulsa:
PHYLLIS KRAMER, Tulsa: JIM
KROUSE, El Dorado, Kans.: CHARLES
KRUIZINGA, Tulsa: ROBERT LEMON,
Row Five: MARY LESTER, Muskogee:
JAMES LEVENGOOD, Tulsa: CLYDE
LIGON, Tulsa: ALMEDA BELLE LIM-
BAUGH, Tulsa: EDWARD LINDSEY,
Tulsa: BETTY LINKER, Tulsa.
Row Six: BILL LINTON, Tulsa: VERA
LITTLEFIELD, Tulsa: JACOUIE LIT-
TRELL, Comanche: LAWRENCE LOF-
TON, Tulsa: JOHN LOGSDON, Coffey-
ville, Kans.: LONNIE LOLLAR, Bridger,
Row Seven: SHIRLIE LONG, Tulsa:
GERALD LOVEALL, Ff. Smi'l'h, Ark.:
JOHN LUNKLEY, Tulsa: CAROL LU-
THER, Broken Arrow: ROBERT LYNCH,
Tulsa: DONALD MAJOR, Tulsa.
Row Eight DORIS MAJOR, Tulsa:
CAROL MARTIN, Nowala: JOHN
MARTINDALE, Tulsa: SUSANNE Mc-
CLASKEY, Tulsa: JERRY MCCONNELL,
Wagoner: DONALD MCFARLAND,
Row Nine: DAYLE MCGAHA, Black-
well: MARGARET MCGUIRE, Baxfer
Springs, Kans.: SUE McMANEMIN,
Tulsa: JIM McMINN, Tulsa: DONALD
MCNELIS, Tulsa: MARGARET MECUM,
Row Ten: EVERETT MEDLIN, Cordell:
JOHN MIDDLETON, Tulsa! JOE MIL-
LER, Tulsa: MADALYNE MILLER, Tulsa:
RON MITCHELL, Herrin, III.: RONAI.D
MODELL, Bronx, N. Y.
Row One: FRANK MOMMER, Mifchell,
S. D.: PAULINE MOORE, Barflesville:
ROBERT MOOSE, Tulsa: THOMAS
MORGAN, Barflesville: WILLIS MOR-
RIS, Syracuse, N. Y.: LYNDELL MOS-
Row Two: LEE MUELLER, S+. Louis,
Mo.: FREDERICK MURRAY, Tulsa:
MARIAN MURRAY, Tulsa: EUGENE
NEAL, Tulsa: BETTY NEEL, Tulsa: ANNE
Row Three: HAROLD NICHOLS, Tulsa:
JOHN NOWLIN, Tulsa: WENDELL
OLIVER, Neosho, Mo.: LORETTA OL-
SON, Tulsa: DAN ORR, Ash FIa'I', Arlc.:
DARYL PALMER, Oswego, Kans.
Row Four: BILL PARRIS, Sand Springs:
BILLY PEREZ, Cordoba, N. M.: LeROY
PERKINS, Sand Springs: ROBERTA
PERKINS, Barllesville: RAY PETERS,
Tulsa: CHARLES PHILLIPS, Tulsa.
Row Five: JERRY PRESLEY, Tulsa:
FLORENCE PRESTON, Tulsa: JACK
PRESTON, Carmi, III.: CAROLYN RA-
PER, Tulsa: GLENDA REYNOLDS, Tulsa:
HUGH RHODES, Tulsa.
Row Six: LLOYD RICHARDSON, Tulsa:
OSCAR RICHARDSON, Monlgomery,
Ala.: TOM RIFLEMAN, Tulsa: JAMES
RIGGS, Sand Springs: LYN RILEY, La
Crescenla, Calif.: JOE ROBERTS, Tulsa.
Row Seven: LELAND ROBERTS, Slroud:
MARTHA ROBERTS, Tulsa: PRESTON
ROBERTSON, Tulsa: GLENN ROGERS,
Alcron, Ohio: JOHN ROLLER, Tulsa:
CAROL ROOF, Tulsa.
Row Eighf: ANN ROSS, Tulsa: DONNA
ROSS, Tulsa: MARIAN ROSSITER,
Tulsa: JOHN RUDY, Sand Springs:
BILLYE RUTLEDGE, Tulsa: BARNEY
Row Nine: RICHARD SANDY, Joplin,
Mo.: CONNIE SCHEDLER, Tulsa: RO-
BERTA SCHEER, Tulsa: CATHRYN
SCHELLSTEDE, Tulsa: TED SCHMIDT,
Tulsa: ROGER SCOTT, Tulsa.
Row Ten: DONALD SEAGO, Mounds:
CLAYTON SEARS, Oklahoma Cify: JU-
DITH SEITZ, Tulsa: DON SHERLEY,
Tulsa: BARBARA SIMMONS, Tulsa:
CLAIRE SLOAN, Tulsa.
Row One: PAT SMITH, Tulsa: PERCY
SMITH, Frederick: JOHN SNYDER,
Tulsa: DON SPINK, Tulsa: DOUGLAS
STAAB, Muscafine, Iowa: DONALD
Row Two: DONNA STANBERRY, Tulsa:
JERRY STARR, Bakersfield, Calif.: DON
STEINMEYER, Tulsa: GINGER STIN-
SON, Housfon, Tex.: JAMES STROZIER,
Tulsa: PAUL STUART, Nowafa.
Row Three: JOSEPH TACK, Hermosa
Beach, Calif.: MERIDETH TANNER.
Tulsa: BETTY TARPLEY, Tulsa: YVONNE
TAYLOR, Okmulgee: JO CAROL TEEL,
Tulsa: DICK TENNEY, Tulsa.
Row Four: BRADY TENNISON, FI.
Smilh, Ark.: G. T. THADANI, Bombay,
India: MARY ANN THOMAS, Okmul-
gee: BILL THURMAN, Tulsa: EMILY
TIETZ, Tulsa: BARBARA TOLER, Tulsa.
Row Five: KEN UPTON, Tulsa: JAMES
VAN HOOK, Springfield, Mo.: JON
VROOMAN, Tulsa: JOHN WADE, Col-
leyville, Kans.: SHARLINE WAGNER,
Tulsa: JEFF WALDEN, F'I'. Smifh, Ark.
Row Six: DONALD WALKER, Tulsa:
JAMES WALKER, Cherokee, Kans.:
ROGER WALKER, Cleveland, Okla.:
NANCY WALLACE, Tulsa: J A N E
WALMSLEY, Tulsa: RICHARD WALZ,
Row Seven: LELA WASHBURN, Tulsa:
ANN WEBB, Tulsa: WILMA WEBB,
GraveHe, Ark.: TOM WEBSTER, Tulsa:
JOHNNY WEISKOPF, Skiafook: DON
Row Eighl: MARY SUE WELLS, Tulsa:
JOHN WENZEL, New Orleans, La.:
POLLY WESLEY, Tulsa: ED WESTERN,
Springfield, Mo.: JEANNE WHEELER,
Tulsa: B. F. WHISENHUNT, Tulsa.
Row Nine: ALLEN WHITE, Tulsa: BEN
WHITNEY, Tulsa: ERNEST WIEMANN,
Tulsa: WILLIAM WILBANKS, Tulsa:
JACK WILKINSON, Tulsa: BARBARA
Row Ten: JOHN WILLIAMS, Owasso:
ALICE ANN WILSON, Tulsa: GERALD
WILSON, Arkansas Cify, Kans.: JOHN
WILSON, Tulsa: SAM WORRALL, Tulsa:
ELIZABETH WRIGHT, Tulsa.
Row Eleven: HAROLD W R I G H T,
S+roucI: SHARON YEAGER, Tulsa: BILL
YORK, McLeanshorr, III.: DITTA ZAV-
REL, Tulsa: MYRON ZEBRAK, Ho+
Springs, Ark.: SALLY ZINK, Tulsa.
XA v i g " Ei
-- K 'NV :-
457555 112, '
'743i'Kfkiif'k5Qf ' A '
Row One: SHIRLEY ALBERTY, Tulsa: BILL ALSABROOK, Muslio-
gee: MARY FRANCES ANDERSON, Tulsa: MITZI ANDERSON,
Drumrigh+: MAX APPLEGATE, Davenporf: EVERETT ASHLEY,
Spearfish, So. Dali.: ANITA AUBRY, Tulsa: VIRGINIA AYERS,
Tulsa: EDWARD AYOLA, Joliel, III.
Row Two: ELWYN BAILEY, Keene, N. H.: VIRGINIA BAILEY,
Tulsa: GARY BAKER, Cincinnali, Ohio: JEAN BARBANTI, Vene-
zuela: JON BAUGHMAN, Tulsa: CHARLYNE BEAL, Tulsa: ROB-
ERT BEARD, Tulsa: DANA BENNER, Tulsa: MATTIE CAROL
Row Three: DOUGLAS BISHOP, Skiafoolr: JANICE BLACK,
Tulsa: JIM BLACK, Tulsa: JOHN BLACK, Tulsa: BEN BLACK-
SHIRE, Kansas Cify, Mo.: CLIFFORD BLANKENSHIP, Tulsa:
Carole Brashier, Carol Ann Brown, Nancy Gil-
crease, and Don Major falked over freshman
RICHARD BLISSIT, Tulsa: LOUIS BLOSCH, Tulsa: PAUL BLY-
Row Four: NANCY BOSTOCK, Tulsa: HELEN BOYD, Siloam
Springs, Arla.: ELIZABETH ANN BOYER, Tulsa: MELVAN BOYER,
Shawnee: LARRY BRADFIELD, Tulsa: CARL BRADY, Wagoner:
WILLIAM BRANT, Tulsa: CAROLE BRASHIER, Tulsa: KENNETH
Row Five: TRADA BRISCOE, Tulsa: BEVERLY BROWN, Tulsa:
CAROL ANN BROWN, Tulsa: SUE BROWN, Tulsa: LELAND
BRUNSON, JR., Tulsa: MARCIA BULLARD, Hof Springs, Ark.:
RUSSELL BUMGARDNER, Tulsa: PHILLIP BUNCH, Tulsa: SALLY
Row One: ANNE BUSH, Neosho, Mo.:
JAMES BUSH, Tulsa: EDWARD BYOR-
ICK, Sf. Joseph, Mo.: DICK CALDER.
Tulsa: JIM CAMPBELL, Sfella, Mo.:
RICHARD CARLETON, Dover-Foxcrofl,
Row Two: DORIS CARNES, Sapulpa:
VIRGIL CARPENTER, Tulsa: CAROL
CARTER, Tulsa: EDMUND CARTER,
Crossville, Ill.: GAYLE CARTER, Tulsa:
MARILYN CARTER, Tulsa.
Row Three: SUSAN CASEY, Tulsa:
MAXINE CASEY, Tulsa: FERNANDO
CAVALCANTI, Brazil: JOHN CHAND-
LER, JR., Tulsa: GENE CHANEY, Tulsa:
DANIEL CHINBERG, McPherson, Kans.
Row Four: RONALD CLARK, Tulsa:
STEVE CLARK, Tulsa: PEGGY CLARK,
Tulsa: DAVID CLUM, Tulsa: GERALD
COAKLEY, Tulsa: MARTIN COCHRAN,
Row Five: SUE COFFMAN, Tulsa: ANN
COLE, Tulsa: LOWELL COLEMAN, Am-
arillo, Tex.: LORENE COLEY, Tulsa:
GARY COLLINS, Tulsa: JOHN CON-
Row Six: JEAN CONWAY, Tulsa:
DAVID COOK, Brolren Arrow: JUNE
COPELIN, Tulsa: SUSANNA COUCH,
Broken Arrow: SUE COURTNEY, Tulsa:
BOB COXSEY, Tulsa.
Row Seven: PAUL CRAFT, Muslcogee:
DUDLEY CRESS, Tulsa: MARY SUE
CRITTENDEN, Tulsa: ANITA CROS-
THWAIT, Tulsa: BOYD CRUTCHFIELD,
Sapulpa: GUY DALLAS, JR., Tulsa.
Row Eigl1+: KEITH DAVIS, Siloam
Springs, Arlc.: PHILLIP DAVIS, Balli-
more, Mal.: SUE DEARDORF, Geneseo,
Kans.: LEE DE BOER, Morris: MAR-
GARET DELBRIDGE, Norwalk, Conn.:
HARRY DEMMEL, Pilfsburgh, Pa.
Row Nine: NORMA DENNIS, Tulsa:
ROSALIE DENNISON, Sltialoolt: ANN
DOERRIE, Tulsa: KAY DORAN, Clare-
more: CONNIE DREMISSI, Tulsa: BOB
Row Ten: OLGA DUNCAN, Tulsa:
RICHARD DUNCAN, Tulsa: GERALD
DUNEGAN, Muskogee: MARY DUNN,
Tulsa: TOM DUNN, Sand Springs:
DONNA DURKEE, Tulsa.
Row One: BECKY DYE, Tulsa: PAUL DYKES, Tulsa: HOWARD
EARLS, Shawnee: LEWIS EATHERTON, Tulsa: BETTY JO ED-
WARDS, Skiafook: MARYLOU ELKINS, Tulsa: JUDY ELZEY,
Tulsa: HARRY EVANS, Tulsa: BILL FAGER, Tulsa: JOE FAUST,
Row Two: JAMES FELACTU, Tulsa: DEAN FELTS, Tulsa: BILL
FYFFE, Tulsa: DEAN FITZGERALD, Tulsa: WALLACE FLETCHER,
S+. Elmo, III.: FRANCES FONTAINE, Miami: WILLIAM FOR-
DYCE, Tulsa: PAT FOWLER, Tulsa.
Row Three: CATHERINE FRANKS, Tulsa: ATHELENE FREEMAN,
Vinifa: HASKELL GADDIS, Gullmrie: ROBERT GARD, Muskogee:
JAMES GARROUTTE, Tulsa: JIM GARWOOD, JR., Tulsa:
Evelyn Branclmcomb sold Sue Deardorf some
quick energy pickup.
JAMES GASKILL, Hunlsville, Ark.: WM. GILMORE, Anderson,
Ind.: AL GITTRICH, Tulsa.
Row Four: MARY VEE GLENN, Tulsa: BRENT GODDARD, Tulsa:
GENE GUINN, Eufaula: YVETTE GUTMANN, Venezuela: CHUCK
HAINES, Doyleslown, Pa.: BETTY HALL, Tulsa: JAMES HALL,
Tulsa: DAVID HAMPTON, Van Buren, Ark.: J. W. HAND, Tulsa.
Row Five: TOM HANNA, Tulsa: GEN HANSEN, Danville, III.:
JO HARDEN, Tulsa: CLESTER HARRINGTON, McAIes'rer: JIM-
MIE HARRISON, Tulsa: MARILYN HARTMAN, Tulsa: JOE
HAWKINS, Wagoner: NANCY HAYES, Tulsa: MILTON HAYNES,
Row One: JOANNE HENKEL, Tulsa:
MAXINE HENTZEN, Arkansas Cify,
Kans.: ISABEL HETHERINGTON, Tulsa:
DIANA HILL, Mena, Ark.: JOHNNY
HILL, Tulsa: SHEILA HODGES, Tulsa.
Row Two: JANET HOGAN, Tulsa:
CURTIS HOLCOMB, Skialook: JOHN
HOLDERMAN, Tulsa: PATRICIA HOLT,
Tulsa: DON HOPKINS, Wewoka: JACK
Row Three: ROGER HUFF, Tulsa: JU-
DITH HUGHES, Tulsa: DAVID HUNT,
Shidler: ERIC HURD, Claremore: GER-
ALD HURSH, Tulsa: RICHARD HUS-
Row Four: ROBERT INGOLD, Broken
Arrow: JOHN INGRAM, Tulsa: NEL-
SON IRVING, Tulsa: PATRICK JA-
COBS, FI. Smiih, Ark.: ROBERT JAMES,
Tulsa: JANELLE JAMESON, Tulsa.
Row Five: SUSAN JOHNSON, Tulsa:
LARRY JOLLIFF, Dallas, Tex.: EDWIN
JONES, Tulsa: MARY ANN JONES,
Claremore: ROBERT JONES, Tulsa:
SAM JONES, Tulsa.
Row Six: LEWIS JUREY, Cafoosa: AL
KASISHKE, Tulsa: JO KEEF, Tulsa:
ANNA HARRIETTE KOCH, HenryeHa:
IVAN KRAHULEC, Owafonna, Minn.:
LEROY LANGAN, Roundup, Monl.
Row Seven: JOANN LANIK, Dusfin:
RONALD LAWRENCE, Tulsa: MARGIE
LAWSON, Tulsa: VIRGINIA LAYNE,
Tulsa: CAROL LINGO, Pine Bluff, Ark.:
JERRY LOOPER, Tulsa.
Row Eighh TONY LORETTI, JR., Tulsa:
WILLIAM LOVE, Broken Arrow: EU-
GENE LYON, Tulsa: BILL MARKHAM,
Tulsa: JAN MARKLEY, Tulsa: SALLY
Row Nine: DON MATHEWS, Tulsa:
GORDON MATTHEWS, Tulsa: JOHN
MATHEWS, Allon, Ill.: PHILLIP MAY-
BEE, Pryor: VIRGINIA LEE McCABE,
Tulsa: SADIE MCCASLIN, McAlesI'er.
Row Ten: DICK MCCAULEY, Tulsa:
JUDITH MCCLURG, Tulsa: JIM ROY
McCOLLOUGH, Tulsa: JOANNE Mc-
CORMACK, McAIes'rer: JIM MCCOR-
MICK, Tulsa: JOHN McCULLEY, Tulsa.
Row One: SUE McGILL, Tulsa: BARBARA MCGOWAN, Barns-
dall: DESMOND MCGREGOR, Venezuela: ANNA MARY MET-
ZEL, Tulsa: JOAN MIDDAUGH, Tulsa: DIANA MILLER, Tulsa:
MARY MILLER, Tulsa: MICHAEL MILLER, Arlraclelphia, Arlr.:
BYRON MITCHELL, Sapulpa.
Row Two: WAYNE MOCK, Tulsa: FRANCES MOELLER, Tulsa:
ARNIE MOOK, Tulsa: PAT MORRIS, Tulsa: MARIAN MUM-
FORD, Tulsa: DUANE MURTY, Tulsa: WAYNE MURTY, Tulsa:
CECILE NASH, Washinglon, D. C.: DICK NEWBOLT, Tulsa.
Row Three: KENNETH NEWPORT, McPI1erson, Kans.: MERRY-
JEAN NIEMAN, Oklahoma Cify: KENNETH NILSSON, Tulsa:
DONALD NORMAN, Tulsa: ANDREW ORR, Tulsa: RONALD
Janele Jameson was measured up by Harold
OSBORN, Tulsa: BEVERLY PAGE, Tulsa: JOYCE PARNELL, Tulsa:
JIM PEELOR, JR., Clinlon, Mo.
Row Four: JOHN PENN, Tulsa: THOMAS PERRYMAN, Tulsa:
THOMAS PETRI, Tulsa: JAN PETTYPOOL, Tulsa: LARRY PFISTER,
Tulsa: KAY PFRIMMER, Muslrogee: ANNABEL PHILLIPS, Tulsa:
GEORGE PHILLIPS, Susanville, Calif.: SUSAN PHILLIPS, Tulsa.
Row Five: LaVERN PLETT, Tulsa: JOHN PLUNKETT, Council
Bluffs, Iowa: JOE POOL, Tulsa: SHIRLEE POOL, Tulsa: ROBERT
POTTER, Tulsa: PEGGY POWELL, Tulsa: THRESA PRIGMORE,
Tulsa: LEWIS PRINCE, JR., Greenville, S. C.: MARISA PUPPO,
Sandra Locke, John Davis, Shirley Long, and Don
Sl'airs donned ancienl' gowns and shirls for Ihe
Sigma Chi Paiama Parry.
Row One: LEON RAGSDALE, Tulsa: RAY RAYNOR, Claremore:
PATRICIA REA, Sapulpa: SHIRLEY REAVIS, Tulsa: ROBERT
REIDELBACH, Madison, Wis.: DIANNA REIFF, Omaha, Nels.:
WILLENE RICHARDSON, Tulsa: JAMES RIVES, Tulsa: BUDDY
ROBERTS, Tulsa. '
Row Two: JOAN ROBINSON, Tulsa: WALTER ROOT, JR., Tulsa:
ROSALES GABRIEL, Colombia: RONALD ROSS, Tulsa: RAMON
RUBIO, Venezuela: WAYNE RUMLEY, Tulsa: GAIL RUNNELS,
Tulsa: EUGENE RUSSELL, Sand Springs: RAFAEL SANDREA,
Row Three: ROBERT SANDRIDGE, Tulsa: CLAYTON SAUL,
Tulsa: LARRY SCHELL, Tulsa: GUILLERMO SCHEMEL, Vene-
zuela: LURA SCHOENLEBER, Slillwaler: BILL SCHRAMM, Tulsa:
KAY SCOTT, Tulsa: CHARLES SCRITCHFIELD, Tulsa: THOMAS
Row Four: JIM SHEETS, Tulsa: BILL SHORT, Tulsa:
SHOWMAN, JR., Broken Arrow: RONALD SIBLEY, Tulsa: BAR-
BARA SIEMER, Tulsa: WILLIAM SIMONS, Tulsa: JACK
KINS, Quinfon: BILL SMITH, Tulsa: DEL LORENE SMITH
Row Five: R. J. SMITH, Tulsa: WEISTER SMITH, Tulsa:
SNUGGS, Tulsa: FRANK SOMMER, Sand Springs: BRAIN
DEEN, Trinidad: JOHN SPINK, Tulsa: ALVIN SPRADLIN
Ion, New Mex.: JACK STAAB, Tulsa: JACK STANGLE,
fl' Elf? ,f ,
Qs? :T wig S
5,1 f K ily
Fill al 'S J
fl if 6 ill
Row One: JOHN STELTZLEN, Tulsa: CHARLES STEWART, Tulsa:
DON STEWART, Tulsa: DUANE STUDE, Harrison, Ark.: RICH-
ARD SULLIVAN, Tulsa: TED SULLIVAN, Tulsa: JIM SUMMERS,
Tulsa: HUGH TANKERSLEY, Tulsa: PATTY TARPLEY, Tulsa: DON
Row Two: GLEN TAYLOR, Tulsa: WILLIAM TELFORD, Tulsa:
WALTER THAIN, Tulsa: ZANE THOMAS, Tulsa: WARREN
THOMPSON, Tulsa: LEO TIERNEY, Council Bluffs, Iowa: CARO-
LINE TODD, Tulsa: CARMEN TOMBERLIN, Tulsa: EARNEST
TOMEY, Tulsa: LYNN TURNER, Tulsa.
Row Three: JANE TYGART, Tulsa: ANGELA VARNER, Tulsa:
RALPH VEATCH, Tulsa: CLARK VENABLE, Tulsa: RAYMOND
WADE, Tulsa: JQANNE WADSWORTH, Tulsa: ADRIAN WARD,
Dr. Zimmerman and Charles Malone aided +I1e
'Freshmen in fralernily bid lmous.
Wanelle: DENVER WATHEN, JR., Tulsa: HAROLD WAYCHOFF,
Tulsa: LOUIS WEBB, Tulsa.
Row Four: SUZANNE WEBER, Tulsa: THOMAS WEBER, New
York Ciiy, N. Y.: CAROLYN WHITE, Tulsa: RUSSELL WHITE,
Ridgway, III.: BETTY WILDHABER, Tulsa: CHARLES WILLIAMS,
Tulsa: JIM WILLIAMS, Tulsa: JIMMIE WILLIS, MI. Vernon, III.:
RICHARD WILSON, Morris.
Row Five: MARY WINDSOR, Pampa, Tex.: JERRY WISELEY,
Tulsa: DARROL WIXSON, Chase, Kans.: DONALD WOLD, Rock-
ford, Ill.: BECKY WOLLERT, Barflesville: PHIL WOOD, Topeka,
Kans.: MIKE WRIGHT, Ponca Cily: JACK YANDLE, Clwanule,
Kans.: NORMA YOUNT, Tulsa.
Skip Warren enioyed being surrounded by candidafes for AFROTC Cadef
Jess Chou+eau greeled sfudenfs and guesfs wi+h his famous "mos+ eligible
Dick Lierman and Shirley Alberly
discussed "The Greai Big Door-
Dwighl Dailey direcfed +he high-
slepping Golden Hurricane Band
in oulsfanding half-lime perform-
- A 'f' ' Q
as r l ri? ,Q
:V KV y if 1:
7 Xx F :wp
M-M--m-ma5m-M- ,e11A.,,,,,i,f-pgfwwaif.-ff -M m1,fwMwi3H-9y,gmw,,mmp.e,,Nmwwma-.fwwwws r
Wr, , ,
, ?,:ff 9
3Qyf h my ,
A fy? ,." , ,Q
A ., ,K-uggakkigw '
,f W if
, Q MMM
r Y ,
' , ,-.M-J: .
- ., 1 2 ,-.:- fm'
Ziff 3 1 S1I'Xf"'
AQ Q fr-7'
1 5 . Y A i
Top Left: Marvin Hagan, Paul Keafing, David Noss, and Alvin Owens sampled ROTC life a+ summer camp.
Top Right Ani+a Aubrey, Roy Nyman, and Mary Ann Cooper joined in +l1e grand march a+ 'rlne Panhellenic
Chris+mas Formal. Bo++om: The Golden Hurricane Band pracficed daily for lheir memorable half-lime
1 S, 4, , M as wp ?
Q 3 ' 14? ,. H ' ,
' ' K ,
5 , . 3 is
. ' -1 - 4 MQ
gk' QQ ., .g fi Q
' , ef' Q Q
als. sf? .
TUers lived H' up in +l1e snack bar.
Paul Kealing, Dean Siler, and Jer-
ry Zink deba+ed +he finer quaIi+ies
of model iel flglwlers.
ScoHy Lelcher helped San+a
Tulsa-a cosmopoli+a n U niversi+y.
,I hx 75 5,
brighfen 'rlme Clmrisfmas parfy.
,,V4,k1.5,wi3i .,., , W5 UVK, W ,wi ,, -, W. . .
vi 3 eell , llll.l,l E
Top: Cheerleaders Marilyn Ellingfon, Ken Up'ron, Sue Miller, Bur+e Banks, Jacquie LiH'rell, and Jack Boman
prac+iced +o help fhe Hurricane go. BoH'om: KWGS announcer Charles Hammer in+ervIewed Glen and
Bobby Dobbs on 'lheir plans for +he nex+ year's feam.
Bill Wise, Jean Van Arsclale, and Deonne Marlin helped l::righ+en Chris+mas
for Tulsa's under-privileged af fhe annual Phi Mu par+y.
Marisa Puppo flew home +o La Cruz,
Venezuela, for Chrisfmas.
Lizabe+h Bales, Barney Ramsey,
and Cafhryn Schellsfede deloafed
fhe con+en+s of 'rhe Chris+mas
Yveffe Gufmann from Maracaibo,
Venezuela, hung her Chris+mas
sfocking in Barllesville.
,fy Jam if
Top: Tulsa's sludenls grimly walched while The Board of Trus'rees gave l'l1e Hurricane 'leam a vo+e of confidence.
Below: Four years of dreaming, planning, and working achieved 'flue wearing of +l'1e cap and gown.
Be+'ry Williford and Jane Maben serenaded TU residen+s a+ +he dorm
The library was a popular place
'For Joe Miller, Mary Les+er, and
Joan BuHram during finals.
Dr. James Kirkpa+rick s+ressed Hue
scholar's place in fhe modern
Glenda Reynolds, Deon lbach, and Tom Kirlcpafrick casl' +heir vo+e in Alpha
world a+ +he Phi Gamma Kappa
Phi Omega's Ugly Man conl'es+ which was won by Ernie S+ewar1'.
xg 3 1" 1-L
4 iq ws
2 Q SQ
1 2 50
'lin 1 Dfv
Beaufy Judge Ralph Mar+erie had his arms 'Full of charm and falenf.
V ' fgfyfiskgyzi V1.1
ffm .:,-'QQ K -fi Ai
4 Q ,gym
.ff'ff'f1.2ig'fL my A 3255 M JB
,,wwv1Q1v:s1:L-fidfksf W lf- . " 1524+-li .,
'E ,ii 2 4 '
', ff sgmwy 451 agif'
:WML M,.m,, -Q...
:f"sgg, f n2Qg ly- f-'SA
,1k 'I , ,A 'mzkm , ,,,. h "
aggwgl ,gk yu
'w i l Y
15355, ,- 1- '
1 if i.
4 9 ,-,
SH , , ,Mi
. ,,.. .
,.J1m-- 13 J
, .Yi ,bw
'X Wimfe, 4 .,A.
,, gzf fsfii l fff' 5,
5, M .,,. 4 X .. ., V? ,
f f isis? ixgrfga' 4fem,?fa. '55 f.pf':
- mu-Q aw Aww -J-,,.,-yn.-Q4
nf lkfffxz .f'l,5-T232
f ,zfx55'k459v-1 25519124 - ',::j,g':',f-9-swf? 'u
i'U, ff if 1 -gm
f- J',m.Af .glgw .ew-ik,
V+", mp, 'ggqgmik ,
1 Y En 41
aw, 2 ,X AQ
mu 5 'C 5? 4'
ww , Q .Q
K, .314 X
,. -X.. Zeb ,,
if 1 'gee
. - ., ,.w.,f3 - SKI
" f1f ,f,..,
. is 11 FX
Who's Who T953-54
Phi Gamma Kappa
Sword and Key
Pi Epsilon Tau
Who's Who T953-54
Ari Sfudenis' League
Delia Delia Delia
0F T lS
Evelyn Branchcomh Joe Briscoe Joan Cech
Business Women's Club lnierfraierniiy Council Pi Della Epsilon
Who's Who T953-54 Sfudeni Council presidenf Laniern
Panhellenic Council Delia Sigma Pi Collegian assisfani edl
Phi Mu presideni Kappa Alpha Delia Gamma
Tim Farley Ora Fraiser Donald Green
Alpha Phi Omega Moriar Board AIME
ln+erfra+erni+y Council Pa nhellenic Council Sigma Chi presideni'
Pi Delia Epsilon S+uden'r Council Sword and Key
Kappa Sigma Chi Omega presidenf lnframural Board
Phi Gamma Kappa
Sword and Key
Who's Who T953-54
Lambda Chi Alpha
Pi Delia Epsilon
Kappa Alpha Theia
Pi Epsilon Tau
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Marvin J. Hagen, Jr.
Phi Ela Sigma
Sword and Key
Arl Sludenls' League
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Shirley Ross Harllelder Arlhur Hawlcinson
Morlar Board Alpha Phi Omega
Panhellenic Council Phi Ela Sigma
La nlern lnlerlralernily Council
Phi Gamma Kappa
Sword and Key
Lambda Chi Alpha
Pi Kappa Alpha
Phi Gamma Kappa
Pi Della Epsilon presidenl
Business Women's Club
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Phi Gamma Kappa
Lollie Jane Ma bee
Alpha Phi Omega
Hall Sigma Nu
Phi Gamma Kappa
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Phi Gamma Kappa
Pi Della Epsilon
Kappa Della presidenl
Sigma Alpha lola
Kappa Della Pi
Kappa Kappa Gamma
UT T LSA
Miss Barbara Foresfer
Sweeiiieari oi Lambda Cixi Alpha
FR TER ITV SWEETHE RTS
Miss Jo Ann Damron
Sweeiheari of Alpha Tau Omega
Miss Sue Cooper
Sweeiiieari of Kappa Sigma
Miss Carolyn Combs
lnieriraierniiy Council Queen
Sweeiheari of Pi Kappa Aipha
., i ,N 2
Miss Shirlie Ann Long
Sweellieafl of Sigma Clmi
Miss Carrie Breedlove
Sweellwearl oi Sigma Plwi Epsilon
Miss Frances Moeller
weelhearl oi Sigma Nu
Miss Carolyn SHH
Sweeiliearl ol Kappa Alpha
Miss Carly Lee Ross
Miss Mary Miller
ROTC Honorary Cadel Colonel
Miss Jane+ Hogan
Miss Mary Ann Thomas
Miss Cadiiah Helmerich
,QL 55 5
Miss Gerry Anne Brown
Taiani Day Que-en
1 ti:-'TT i RX? '
Xafh i P!
X Q A ri annul'
Virginia Bailey, women's edi'ror, and Gail Runnus, engineer, discussed mood music for KWGS.
The production of one of the most complete and
interesting yearbooks ever published at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa was the aim set forth by the l954-
55 KENDALLABRUM staff. The accomplishment of
this goal was achieved through the cooperation
and eFfort of people from all sections of the cam-
pus-not only the faithful staff members who
climbed the stairs to room 305, but also students
and faculty members who patiently waited to have
their pictures made. Under the editorship of Bar-
bara Smith and her assistants Alice Ianssen and
Pat Pinches all the hundreds of details involved in
the production of the book were ironed out. Hard-
working staff members under Deonne Martin,
copy editor, spent long and often late hours pre-
paring copy for the printers. An improved sports
section featuring additional basketball pages and
full intramural coverage was set up by Ronnie
Combs, sports editor, who was always around to
give needed help. Oscar Kolb did an outstanding
job as photography coordinator. Polly Wesley,
organization editor, and her staff capably handled
the job of picture schedules and identifications for
her section. Class editors Elizabeth Hornsey, Eliz-
abeth Bird, Sue Anne Creamer, and Beverly Bar-
thelmass did a commendable job of sorting, check-
ing, alphabetizing, and identifying pictures, as did
faculty editor Phoebe Io Kropp. Perhaps a little
more glamorous, but requiring time and effort, was
the job of Martha Erick, beauty editor. After band
leader Ralph Marterie chose the six beauties, Bob
McCormick photographed them. Greek sections
were effectively produced this year by the com-
bined efforts of sorority editor Marian Murray and
fraternity editor Roger Scott. Art editor Gary
Bumgarner helped add beauty and life to the
book, and faculty advisor Ed Iohnson provided
much-needed advice and assistance. Bill Coates
and his assistants Iames Riggs and Shirley Swan
quite capably handled the business end of the job.
Row One: Dana Benner, Gen Hansen, Meveclene Gwariney, Shirlee Pool, Becky Wallerf. Row Two: Jane Tygarf,
Evelyn Branchcomb, Jan Marltley, Mary Jo Laughlin, Carol Ward. Row Three: Janet Teagarclen, Cary Combs,
Ann Cole, Shirley Alberiy, Priscilla Sharp. Row Four: Liz Boyer, Joan BuH'ram, Margarei' McGuire, Susan Mc-
Millen, Marney Earl, Liz Wright.
Top le'H: Ari Edifor Gary Bumgarner, Fac-
ulfy Edi+or Phoebe Kropp, and Sporfs Edifor
Ronnie Combs discussed fhe new fearures of
fheir deparimenls. Top righf: Assisfani Edifors
Par Pinches and Alice Janssen and Edifor
Barbara Smi+h worried abouf lhe many dead-
lines. Cenfer: Polly Wesley, Organizafion
Ediforg Elizabefh Hornsey, Senior Edi+org Bev-
erly Barfhlemass, Freshman Ediforg Sue Anne
Creamer, Sophomore Edirorg and Elizabefh
Bird, Junior Edifor checked names and picfure
schedules. Boflcm left Row one: Marfha
Friclr, Beauly Edilorq Oscar Kolb, Phofography
Coordinaforg and Deonne Mar+in, Copy Ed-
ifor arranged piclures and proofed copy.
Row +wo: Fraferni+y Edilor Roger Sco++ and
Sororily Edi+or Marian Murray plofled fhe
Greek secfion. Boffom righl: Jim Riggs and
Shirley Swan lslandingl, Assisfanf Business
Managers and Bill Coafes, Manager, con-
vinced merchanfs 'fo adverlise in +he Kendal-
Wlssiq-rf si ,,-I s.-' , fb
- . wk , r
,W,,s,f ,M 2 A .,
w 3' W iff? s
me-,Nh A - I
' Q 7, V
- as 1.1, , nf :,5?L'-
, . WA ,,,., 4
4,543+ V, si fx
T LSA llllllflilll
Beginning a year of progress, the Collegian un-
dertook as its first project a drive to obtain a new
block of seats for students at the Pavilion for bas-
ketball games. Over 800 students signed the peti-
tion which was presented to Dr. George Small,
eo-ordinator of athletics, and Dr. C. I. Pontius,
president. The request was granted. An entire
section of seats, extending the length of the pavil-
ion, was given to the students as a result of the
petition. The campus paper was capably edited
by Oscar Kolb. Helping Kolb eo-ordinate the pa-
per were assistant editors Sue Cook and Mary
Hulbert, who replaced Mary Layman. Ioan But-
tram developed a new style of society reporting
which pleased everyone on campus. Tn October
Kolb and Miss Cook journeyed to VVashington,
D. C., to attend the International Collegiate press
convention. It was the third conference for Kolb,
who spoke to the group on "Yearbook problems
and editingf, During the first semester outstand-
ing reporters were Martin Cochran, who covered
Center: Oscar Kolb, Editor.
the scholarship cup story, Frances Moeller, a top-
notch play critic, Tack Brannan, one of the best
feature writers, and Dudley Cress and Tony Lo-
retti, who turned their writing skills to sports.
Bill Parris held the position of sports editor for the
entire year, writing a prize winning editorial on
intramural football. Spencer Sehedler kept the
engine school happy with his column entitled
"Wondering Roughneckf' Exchange editor was
Merryjean Nieman, who was also one of the best
reporters and feature writers of the year. Cochran
and Don Matthews were responsible for distrib-
uting the papers every Friday and Priscilla Sharp
came in sec-ond semester to write an appealing
humorous column, which was always featured on
page two. Travis Sullivan, as business manager,
co-ordinated financial affairs with his assistants,
Larry Ransdall and Wayne Tackson. Professor Ed
Tohnson, the Collegianis faculty sponsor. spent
much of his time for the betterment of the paper.
Row One: Shirlee Pool, Shirley Aberfy, Margarei' Delbridge, Sue Cook, Charlene Garr, Joan Middough, Mary
kayman, Joan Bu++ram, Janel' Hogan. Merryiean Nieman, Frances Moeller.
Row Two: Gerald Bone, Ronald Ri+chie, David Grove, J. W. Whiiworth, Martin Cochran, Dick Griffin, Paul
Dykes, Dudley Cress, Jack Brannan, Tony LoreH'i, Marshall Garisson, Jim Pteelor.
' Awami' 1
Top Leif: Bill Parris, sporfs ediior, and Joan
Bu++rum, sociefy edifor, discussed fhe merifs of
picrures for fheir popular secrions, Top Right
Sue Cook, assislanf ediforg Oscar Kolb, edifor,
and Mary Hulberf, assislani' edifor, designed
fhe weelx's layout Cen+er: Bill Coales, presi-
den+ of Windbags, and Oscar Kolb presen+ed
ail1le+ic direcfor George Small wilh llie Colle-
gian-inspired siudenf pe+i+ion for berfer bas-
lveiball seals. Bolfom Lefi: Marfin Cochran,
exchange edifor, and Merryiean Nieman, circu-
lalion edilor, loolxed over old copies of flie
Collegian. Bo++om Right Larry Ransdell, as-
sis+an+ manager: Travis Sullivan, business mana-
ger, and Wayne Jackson, assislanf manager,
planned eicfecfive adverfising campaigns.
. :1p:,e.f .
, .c.. ,egg ,
R DIO STATIU KWGS
An increase in listening area to 7,667 square miles
and an audience of 407,916 was made possible by
the receipt ol a new transmitter by TU's FM radio
station KWGS. The transmitter, which increased
the station's power from l,000 to 4,000 watts, was
a gift to the campus station from Tulsa radio sta-
tion KTUL. Programs running the gamut from
news and sports to music and drama were writ-
ten, produced, and announced by the staff, which
was composed entirely of students. Among the
hard-working stalf members were Bill Borthick,
Traiiic Manager, Chuck Denney, Chief Engineer,
Iohn Demeray, News Editor, Oscar Moline,
Sports Director, and Phil Raigue, Music Director.
Women's Director Sabra Smith, Chief Announcer
Virgil Dominic, and Librarian Ann Ross Filled out
the list of capable staffers, plus several versatile
combomen. Major and minor difficulties encoun-
tered by the group were ironed out under the
guidance of Prof. Howard C. Hansen, Director of
Radio and Television at TU. Rated most popular
of the KWGS productions were the 'iMusic of the
Masters" programs ol classical music and the
early evening "Dinner Musicw programs that
were uninterrupted by commercials. Both ol these
were daily programs. These presentations were
made particularly outstanding by the ability of an
PM station to broadcast music with a finer tone
than is possible on an AM station. Through
membership in the National Association of Edu-
cational Breadcasters Network, KWGS was able
to select outstanding educational programs for lo-
cal broadcasting. Other excellent network and
local programs were made available to the Uni-
versity of Tulsa station through the generosity of
radio stations KVOO, KTUL, KRMG, and
KOME. Tulsa University students also produced
shows from high schools over much of this area
a part of the "Going to Collegei' programs, which
were broadcast on both the campus station and
Row One: Dale Hughes, Ann Ross, Sabra Smith, Virginia Bailey, Phil Raiguel, and Dale Vanderford. Row Two:
John Demaray, ScoH Le+cher, Larry Pfis+er, Oscar Moline, Charles Denny, Gail Runnels, Bill Borfhiclc, Tom
Nunn, and Howard Hansen, direc+or.
I l I 3 All
Top Leff: Phil Raiguel, music direcfor, se+ fhe
confrols for popular KWGS programs. Top
Righfz Bill Borfhiclx, fraffic manager, loolred
over fhe lalesf news from fhe Associafed Press.
Cen+er: Larry Pfisfer, combomang Ann Ross,
librarian, and Dale Hughes, comboman, broad-
casl ihe day's happenings fo an ever-growing
audience. BoHom Leflz Sabra Smilh, women's
direclor, checked +he library collecfion for her
personal inferview program. BoHom Righlz
Rod Jones broughf KWGS in+o hundreds of
Oklahoma high schools wifh his program, "Go-
ing io College."
I W -vsF,i,.W,.M I
A 1 ,
I. ' . ww,
.Wa ..... 6
KWGS +ower s+ood a silenf guard over TU
Eddi-Rue Mcclanahan and Ann Ross danced gracefully in +l'1e TU producfion of "The Menacchanif'
Lo Rene Washburn, Wayne Maxwell, and Nancy Wallace wafchecl
Pal' Coleman sfep out in her "fancy duels" in
"The Great' Big Doorstep."
, x . I
.Q , ,,
73 , f 7
1 3. ,
'Moon Island" marked the refurn of a children's play fo the TU
Larry Graham, John Chick, and Lo Rene Washburn worked on fheir
cosiumes for "Marco Millions."
TU THE IRE
The 1954-55 season of the University of Tulsa
Theatre opened with a production of Eugene
U,Neil's dramatic satire, S'Marco Millionsf, on the
l9th of October. It was a major production which
involved 37 student actors, ll sets, and 90 cos-
tumes. The direction was by Beaumont Bruestle
and the sets and costumes by Harold Barrows.
The second production of the season was a won-
derful down-at-the-heels folk comedy by Good-
rich and Hackett entitled "The Great Big Door-
stepfs Barrows added to his designing chore the
directing of the play with a cast that included
Nancy Wallace, Donna Trolinger, Lo Rene Wash-
burn, Pat Coleman, Sue McGill, Carol Carter,
Iulia Brady, Wayne Maxwell, Iohn Chick, David
Hunt, Stanley Cox, and Larry Graham. A de-
lightful, new musical comedy about the American
Revolution in Marblehead, Massachusetts, was the
TU theatreys third production which opened Feb-
ruary l5th. Book and lyrics for "That,s the Spiriti'
were by Beaumont Bruestle who directed the show.
Music was by Charles Swier. Harold Barrows de-
signed the sets and costumes and Eddi-Rue Mc-
Clanahan, the choreography. The duo-piano
score was played by Carol Nan McDonald and
I, Pettypool. The cast included 25 assorted actors
who danced and sang. The late March production
of Henrik Ibsen's "A Dollls Housen was played
in-the-round in the faculty lounge of the Student
Activities building. The memorable portrayal was
directed by Harold Barrows. The final production
of the season, opening on May lUth, was the
sophisticated Anhouilh-Fry comedy, "Ring Around
the Moonf' Beaumont Bruestle again directed
with sets and costumes by Harold Barrows. This
year the University of Tulsa theatre returned to
the presentation of a children's play just before the
Christmas holidays. The play was "Moon Island"
by Beaumont Bruestle. Mrs. Tommie Ruth Gard-
ner was director. The cast included four adult
students-Diana Miller, Mary Lou Elkins, lim
Frciburger, and David Crowell-and over 30 chil-
dren. The theatre was fortunate in being able to
initiate into Theta Alpha Phi at a November cere-
mony Nancy Wallace, Ann Ross, Larry Graham,
Robert Griffin, Iohn Chick, lim Freiburger, and
Top Left Bob Griffin, Slanley Cox, and Bill Jack-
son lisfened as Wayne Maxwell passed on bi+s of
orienral wisdom. Top Right Max Fisher, John
Chick, and Ann Ross brough+ 'The pasl' +o TU
audiences in "Marco Millions." BoHom Lefr:
Ann Ross heard 'riclings of 'rhe Wes+ from Max
Fisher and Bob Griffin. BoHom Righh John
Chick fascinaiecl Carol Car+er and Lo Rene
Washburn in "The Grea+ Big Doors+ep."
in M... aaa-m1 u: 1r '1' 1
Firsl' Violin: Leonard Ramrus, Carol Bretton, Joy Lou Hursh, Donna Wilson, Richard Kilmer, Elizabeth Welker.
Second Violin: Joe Schellhardf, Willene Richardson, Dawn Thomas, Jo Anne Dobbinxs, Edi Kramer, Juanita
Butler. Viola: Philip Lowry, Connie Propsf, Norma Barron, Philip Raiguel. Cello: George Gregory, Sarah
Genung, Beverly Brandes, Otto Weisner, Margaret Alberfi. Bass: James Glen, Lew Norton, James Carroll, Lee
Carr, James Rives. Flute: Alan Neilson, Jan PeH'ypool, Pal' Cobb. Oboe: Margarel McKee, Sandra Sievens.
Clarinet Billy Viseur, John Hopper, Doris Carnes. Bassoon: Gary Martin, Afranda Thomason. Horn: Bobbie
Lou Bullard, Tom Moore, Jack Godwin, Betty Neel. Trumpefz Ronald Modell, Richard Huston, Byron Mitchell.
Trombone: Dick Tenney, Jerry Claussen, Jack Avant, Dale Gerard. Tuba: Hardie Hartung. Percussion: Tom
Self, Harry Bollcin, Vic Anderson.
The best in American music, both old and new,
was presented by the University of Tulsa Sym-
phony Orchestra. Excellent training for prospec-
tive professional musicians and music educators
was provided through practical experience in the
performance of orchestral literature. The organi-
zation met for rehearsals every Tuesday evening
during the year in order that its performances
could be consistently improved through regular
practice. William E. lVlcKee, French horn instruc-
tor and professor of music history, and Max lVl.
Waits, piano and flute instructor, were co-conduc-
tors of the ensemble. Concerts were given in De-
cember and in the spring in the Ballroom of the
Student Activities Building. These concerts were
recorded and broadcast over TU radio station
KWGS. Mrs. George Oscar Bowen, noted Tulsa
pianist, appeared as guest artist at the December
concert. A further opportunity was given for the
public to see and hear the talented group when
the orchestra was invited to appear over television
station KOTV. Chief social activity of the year
1954-55 was a Christmas Party attended by both
the Orchestra and the Band. Dr. Bela Rozsa of the
University of Tulsa music faculty proved to be a
most convincing Santa Claus for the holiday af-
fair. The membership of the group consisted not
only of University of Tulsa students and faculty
members but also of other Tulsans interested in
music for their personal enjoyment. Together they
served to provide good music for the pleasure of
the school and of the community.
li0lDEN HURRICA E BA D
Under their director, Dwight Dailey, the TU Golden Hurricane Band
had a busy year supporting the University at performances on the
football field and on Tulsa's streets. The members of the Band prac-
ticed six hours every week in order to perform with precision at the
football games. During the half-time periods they demonstrated their
skill not only as an instrumental group but as dancers. Spectators
were entertained with a variety of steps, including the rhumba. The
Band Queen for 1954-55 was Ianet Hogan, a Kappa Kappa Gamma
pledge from Tulsa. Much enthusiasm was added to the student cheer-
ing section at games by the Band. After the football season, sections
of the Band played for the basketball games. Practice time was spent
in preparation for the two formal concerts, which are annual events.
Among the busiest members of the group were Assistant Band Director
Bob Holland and Drum Major Roy Koerner, who devoted much time
and effort to maintaining an outstanding musical organization.
"Strutters" for the year were Head Majorette Ann Armstrong, Bobbie
Bullard, Carolyn Combs and Freida Findley. A full agenda kept Band
members stepping fast.
Bandmaster, Dwight Dailey
Band Roster: Alsbrook, Anderson, Armstrong, Avant, Ayola, Blankenship, Botkin, Bragdon, Bullard, Carnes, Carr
Carroll, Claussen, Cobb, Combs, Cook, Crowder, Drager, Emanuel, Findley, Fytfee, Gaddis, Glenn, Godwin
Hartung, Holland, Hopper, Huston, Johnson, Koerner, Layne, Looper, Martin, Mitchell, Moore, Morgan, Mull-
ings, Neel, Nichols, Norris, Norton, Payne, Perkins, Peterson, Pettypool, Plumlee, Proft, Ray, Rifleman, Rives
Roberts, Russell, Stewart, Tarpley, Thurman, Tenney, Vandenhende, Viseur, Welker.
Row One: Arthur Hesfwood, Nita Foster, Pope Economou, Nancy Earl, Lewis
Jurey, Gary Balmer, John Penn, Marilyn Gassie, Frances Fonfaine, Roberta Per-
ltins. Row Two: Jane McCollough, Betty Tarpley, Suzie Knock, Gene Kiser, By-
ron Mitchell, La Vern PlaH', Mark Wiedmann, Jane Benedict, Betty Williford,
Carolyn Peeples. Row Three: Rosemary Dyer, Jean Anne Genfis, Gracie Bran-
denburg, Jane Mabon, Dwain Tomberlin, David Noss, Denver Wathen, Marty
Anderson, Fran Thomason, Connie Propst, Pauline Barnes. Row Four: Jon Nel-
son, Jerry McNichol, Gary Collins, Wall' James, Don Gibbons, Jim Echols, Eldon
Rudd, Don Campbell,
Hli Radio Choir at TU has been called the "college chorus that's
differcntf, Although their voices were on a level with profes-
sionals, the students in Radio Choir sang for enjoyment. Their
repertoire included sacred and secular classical music, Broadway
show tunes. and ballads worthy of performance. As their name in-
dicated the choir was heard over several radio stations each week,
Their annual 3,000 mile tour was taken between semesters. Con-
certs were given in such cities as Indianapolis, Indianag Bedford.
Pennsylvaniag Newark, New Ierseyg and Fort Bragg, North Caro-
lina-plus a radio concert over a nationwide hookup, ABC. One
of the tripis great thrills for the group was performing with Fred
VVaring. Besides all this work, the group had plenty of time to
take in the glamour and excitement of New York. This talented
choir was directed by Arthur Hestwood who had three years, ex-
perience with Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians and three years with
RCA Victor Chorale. The Radio Choir was something 'Lextra spe-
cialn to the Tulsa audiences and gave many civic performances.
TU students heard the group in their annual Christmas program
and concert. In addition to their busy singing schedule the choir
relaxed with their annual picnic at Mohawk.
President . . PAUUNE BARNES
Vice-president. , ELDON RUDD
JEAN ANN GENTIS
K ,.... K ,.
AIR HIRCE ROTlI
Colonel William Hornsey
This year, the sixth for Air Force ROTC on the
TU campus, gave military education a look of per-
manence here. Students, faculty and the general
public long since had recognized the need for it.
It became a regular peacetime part of college work
for many men rather than merely a carry over of
the war into the campus life. For this year, with
no actual war in progress but with the threat of
one always present, schools like TU picked up the
task of producing a smaller but steady How of
young oHicers for the strong "Air Force in beingf'
The blue-clad corps that marched on the "Uv and
studied the familiar manuals were serious about
their work. They knew that "quality', products
were desired and that fewer cadets would finish
the four year voluntary course. Two small groups
were commissioned this year and awaited active
duty orders. Several of them looked forward to a
possible career in uniform. For all of them there
would be three years of service including a year of
learning to fly the great, fast, jet-powered birds.
The long haul idea in AF ROTC was evident as
the generalized curriculum was tested, improved,
and accepted as a good basis for active-duty train-
ing. Standards Were raised, so that those wearing
the new gold bars as they left the TU campus
would be the best reiieetions of the experiences
and knowledge it was possible to gain in college.
There was much for these cadets to live up to.
Guldon Bearers: Tony LoreHi, Drill Team: Vernon Malahy, F5 Tony Waller, E: David Jackson, D: John Rudy,
C Alex Barber, B: Don Hoose, A.
.. ,- . 1 . :f2ES'xfl'i'-'iii X- -A 'Mi' : ' :ffl A --Q
RIFLE TEAM, Row One: Eddie Snuggs, Donald MaHhews, Ray Raynor, Paul Blys+one, Jerry Wisely. Row Two:
Tom Hanna, John Logsdon, Dale Crowder, Eric Hurd, Rober+ Jones. Row Three: Clark Venable, James Mc-
Minn, Phil Mouser, Edward Broome.
ROTC BAND, Row One: Roy Koerner, Bob Gard, Leroy Perkins, Tom Self, Dick Tenney, Tom Morgan, Bob Lem-
ons. Row Two: Jerry L. Zink, Bill Alsabrook, Dale Crowder, Guy Dallas, David Cook, Eugene Russell, Bob Cox-
sey, Charles E. Dreqer. Row Three: Bob Holland, John Hopper, Tom Rifleman, James Allen, Garvin Emanuel,
Jerry Looper, Jim Keasler. Row Four: Jack Forresf, John Ingram, Eric Hurd, Ar+hur Hopkins, Glenn Ray, Bill
Bragclon, Paul Dykes, James T. Carroll 3rd.
Q- . .Q fs.
. Q. . .wgg
f ' f A
I A M ,
1 l 'f Q3
i'x"'J . Q 1-fs
5 uf '
Q if .
-V A +- ' l
K wk M Q, V . Q J' Y..
KX , .pw 1 M - Q ,W ' ,gig f QF' I
V wk K A - .ww A I A - gif K I I K , M K V
+ W gg Vi? 4 V 'T M. fa., A
..m1,-AVx,,m, dw -... .V W V- .- , V5 .Q . ,W -M, .
A :Zz wzfiyiily 'Lf 'Y flew.: 4 'SW xr' 5' ' " 1 fi? A
' we '--' 2 ' ,V V .. iff A-K -"Wi WT 'ri H 'K , -V 9' V 'I 5.
sf, . ' A 5 . ,.
V . .ag , W w-gif MM , A ' '- - Y' , '
"L- 1 ,, w A
' W A - -N 'W .iv W V A - , 4
,H V '- wh' wk M
A VM' ,, ,f if W' AW ,, Q,
if " . M 1 'qv ,wg A my we V k .
V , gy Y MV W ,,"""'F' V Q mr-ggi' V
V -Q, V V VVVV VV ,M A VV 1 'Q Vw
ki V- MU 1 an Q. wk M755 mf-A V . K ' K in
A' ww nw? .Vmm W W " 'mi .Y-. M 4 ,MK Sl Ariat? V
'Z M ,Q V .VV , k 'E wi V .1 , EQ.
'L V , 1 L V
Y X L f VV KW Q L5 LLm V we 4 W5
Q 1" wide 5 H W -,gh " 'giiiwgsm 'K ,
mmm' Q' Vi . V L V V,
L i V - . N '
K'A- ' 1+ A, V 'm'- 5 A1
Q ,, 4 ' ,M 'L V "KL X L Q'
W -Mff K' Wig ' V
,, at ' . 3 V Jn fa V 'WI 5 W VM U
X msn -
- .0 if as
LJ" . we A'N ,. 1 m3"'g"'-
. QW K 7, .. 22 ' , U .
. A - wa
W x P M "f -Ky :ah M
Af' ,. K' A . 'A f-W mu gr fm
' 1 : N' M 4 'Sis
--J . ' I V? A - ,Q M
X"1,n 2 M Wm
'rw ww.. Q. ' wk . K'
:W Y: 7 ff QQ ff +1,5-,gs i K AY
Wmh-- ff- mi A M
,. ,W W
ml W' ww ,
I kg, .Q pr' i " 6 V 'vwmwyi V
,E ' W' W . ,V H ,
fa L'L' A 'if' W 211' 'L.. 1 ,A A i i -
W V' 55 N 'Vi " L. 554' rm ya
A , "mm ' ' ' N I fm. A
W . f . HH I 5, M, K W,
W , n ' Vw ,, plgw . f Q4 ' -
29415, -,KW - ..-' Ein Ak'- ,. , i ,W-F g',f- K "-' f ' '
-w K 'iii "L' , Qimmig, ii yn, fn ii: ,si 51. ,
Gene Corro++o, Rogers Lehew, Bernie Witucki, Eddie Talboom, and Don Scarbrough.
THE G0lDEN HURRICANE C0 CHES
Disaster overtook Bernie Witucki in his second'
year as head coach of the Golden Hurricane foot-
ball forces. With only eleven lettermen on hand,
Wituckiis sophomore packed Hurricane went
down in defeat thirteen straight times against
major opponents. This constituted the most hu-
miliating gridiron season in Tulsa history. In-
juries and bad breaks also played their part in the
Hurricaneis downfall. Key players were injured at
critical times and old mother luck was, for the
most part, against Tulsa. With better breaks the
Hurricane would have undoubtedly had some
games on the winning side of the ledger. Against
Wyoming, the spirited Hurricane outplayed the
Cowpokes only to lose in the Final three minutes
on their lone mistake of the afternoon-a fumble
deep in their territory. Helping Witucki coordi-
nate the different parts of the Hurricane pigskin
machine were his four assistants: Eddie Talboom,
Rogers Lehew, Don Scarbrough and Gene Corrot-
to. Talboom, a former All-American performer at
Wyoming, acted as backiield coach. Lehew, an
ex-Tulsa footballer, was the head scout while an-
other former TU football player, Scarbrough,
taught the ends the tricks of the trade. Corrotto,
a coach at Tulsa Daniel Webster high school,
served in the capacity of line coach. This season
ended the two year tenure of Coach Witucki and
his assistants. Witucki and his staff were dis-
missed at the end of the disappointing pigskin
campaign. Tulsais gridiron fortunes will rest on
the shoulders of Bobby Dobbs, TU fullback of the
H RDIN-SIMMO S EDGED lll IN 0PE ER
Hardin-Simmons . . .
An opening night crowd of 12,500 jammed Skelly
Stadium to see the 1955 edition ol' Tulsais Golden
Hurricane in action against the Hardin-Simmons
Cowboys. The hard-hitting Cowpokes from Abi-
lent proved too much lor Tulsa and rode off with
a 21-14 victory. After a scoreless first quarter,
H-SU scored early in the second quarter to take a
7-0 advantage. But the Hurricane came back to
tie the count at 7-7 minutes later with haliback
Bill Travnick going over and Kenny Kmet kicking
the extra point. However the Cowpokes scored
once in each of the last two periods to take a com-
manding 21-7 lead. The Hurricane garnered their
second touchdown in the final quarter on a pass
play that covered 50 yards. Mack Warren hit
Kmet with a 30 yard aerial and the speedy Hurri-
cane back galloped the remaining 20 yards into
the end zone.
In their second start ol the season the Golden
Hurricane ran into a surprisingly tough and deter-
mined Razorback eleven at Fayetteville and were
trampled 41-0. For the first 25 minutes Tulsa
played the Razorbacks on fairly even terms and
trailed only 14-0 at intermission. However Tulsais
mechanical troubles began to take their toll as
Arkansas came back to turn three Tulsa fumbles
into three quick touchdowns in the third quarter.
Row One: Doc Jenkins, Roger Groce, Jerry Malicki, Harold Howard, Charlie Wynes, Charles Kelley, Dale
Lawyer, George Wood, George Van Gilder, Harry Tipps, L. D. Bains.
Row Two: Danny Lane, Bill Obrochta, Ben Noah, Ed Thomas, Barry Koonce, Bob Price, Bill Keck, Tom Egan, Bill
Caves, Dick Scholtz, Bobby Waugh.
Kansas S+a+e .
De+roi+ . .
. 2 I Tulsa
. 4I Tulsa
. 40 Tulsa
. 40 Tulsa
. 20 Tulsa
Texas Tech .
Row Three: Ed McAfee, Mac Warren, Dick Phillips, Dave Jackson, John Cegielski, Carl Tale, AI Backus Max
Black, Dave Woodcock, Monle Hendricks, Dick Walz, Wayne Schnakenberg.
Row Four: Don Sfephens, Dick Hughes, Barney Ramsey, Dick Winswor+h, Sam Rufigliano, Chuck Phillips Wally
Marusewski, Dick Shellon, Bill Wise, Bill Travnick, Kenny Kmef, Jim Guzzo, Harold Bumgardner.
Wynes and Thomas
Iassoed a Hardin-
just short of the goal
CINCINNATI Ill WIED IIIE H RRIIIA If
Cincinnati . . .
The following week the Colden Hurricane trav-
eled to Cincinnati for an interseetional battle with
the highly regarded Bearcats. In a rough and
tumble game the alert Bearcats rnade Tulsa their
eleventh straight victim by clawing the Hurricane
40-7. Late in the third quarter the Hurricane hit
hard and last lor their lone tally. The passing of
quarterback Charlie VVynes, and the bull-like run-
ning oi' Iullbacks Ed McAfee and Chuck Phillips
set up the score. Little Dick Hughes, Tulsa's mer-
cury-gaited hallhack, then scooted into the end
zone from the one.
Alabama . . .
The next week Iound the Hurricane in Dixie
where they were caught in a 40-U pass deluge at
Tuscaloosa. Alahama's Crimson Tide hit pay dirt
no less than live times via the air lanes in pinning
the second shutout ol the season on the winless
CINCINNATI Cl WED . . .
Kansas State . . .
The Golden Hurricane returned to Skelly Stadium
the next Weekend to battle the Kansas State Wild-
cats. The Big-Seven Cats were almost trapped by
an improved Hurricane and were lucky to pull out
a 20-I3 verdict. Tulsa got off to a fast 7-0 lead as
tackle Dick Shelton pounced on the pigskin in the
K-State end zone after Dick Scholtf fourth down
put was touched by a K-Stater. The lead stood
until the second quarter when the Wildcats scored
to tie up the ballgame at 7-7. In the third eanto
K-State moved ahead I4-7 after recovering a TU
fumble on the Tulsa 24. A faked punt set up the
Cats, third TD. Corky Taylor, Heet Cat backfield
ace, went back to punt on fourth down but in-
stead of kicking he scooted around end for 32
yards. Three plays later the same Taylor was in
the Hurricane end zone and the score read 20-7.
Although two TD,s behind the stubborn Hurri-
cane refused to lay down and play dead. Led by
the sparkling running of Dick Hughes, Bobby
Watlgh and Scholtz, Tulsa roared back to smash
60 yards for a touchdown. On fourth down and
still five yards to go for the TD, quarterback Mack
Warren sent Waugh Wide around end and the
little halfback outraced the Cat defenders to the
cnd zone. With only 20 seconds left, the Hurri-
cane was knocking at the K-State goal line, but a
desperation pass by Warren fell incomplete on
A Cowpoke was thrown atter short gain. K-State-'s Taylor sets sail toward TU goal.
rmmlmmpmswwmm 1 r 4 as . -A s . .,,..
Warren helped stop
an Aggie +hrusl'.
T HIST lIl0SE B lllli T0 TITA S
Detroit . . .
High geared Detroit scored three touchdowns in
the first l7 minutes of play and then held on to
take a 28-18 win from the Hurricane. Two Tulsa
fumbles and a blocked punt gave the Titans their
three quick TD's. The Hurricane, stunned but not
out, made the score 2l-6 with Bobby Waugh
crossing the double stripe after a drive of 43 yards.
Detroit took a 28-6 lead in the third quarter on a
25 yard pass play. In the fourth quarter it was all
Tulsa as the Hurricane hit the scoring column
twice while holding the Titans scoreless. The
Hurricane moved 6l yards lor one touchdown with
fullback Chuck Phillips racing the last 2l yards.
Later guard Bob Price recovered a Titan fumble
on the Detroit 37 and the Hurricane with Harry
Tipps at the helm went all the way, sending Phil-
lips over again.
Oklahoma MM . . .
A homecoming gathering ol 11,000 was on hand
at Skelly Stadium to see the Golden Hurricane
lose a close fought, but dreary l2-O decision to the
TU l0ST .....
Oklahoma A8ilVl Cowpokes. The inability to hold
on to the ball hurt Tulsa throughout the Missouri
Valley encounter. Tulsa had four good opportu-
nities to hit pay dirt, but the Hurricane was
stopped three times within the ASIM 35. On the
last play of the game a 28 yard aerial from Mack
Warren to end L. D. Bains was ruled no touch-
down when the lanky Hanker caught the ball out-
side the end zone. The unimpressive Cowboys
scored once in the first half after recovering a
Tulsa fumble with Fred Duval going over from
the one. The second Aggie score came in the third
period as Bob Lunsford bulled his way over.
Houston . . .
After holding a halftime lead, the Hurricane ran
out of gas and the Houston Cougars went on to
register a 20-7 Missouri Valley victory. A pass
from quarterback Harry Tipps to end L. D. Bains
and Al Backus, conversion ten seconds before the
intermission had staked Tulsa to a 7-6 advantage.
But the Cougars came back fighting mad in the
second half to count once in the third period and
again in the fourth to hand the Hurricane its
eighth straight defeat.
Texas Tech . . .
Texas Tech used the Hurricane to prove to a
homecoming crowd at Lubbock that they were
worthy of a bowl bid. The Red Raiders pulled
no punches in handing the Tulsans a humiliating
Lunsford carried for Aggies.
,dnt . A f .. T
Phillips plowed through Wyoming.
W, ,gs Y- A V .of -- , K
W . wwttfwg we
ig.'i'2t.,' ,a:."'w 'Kgs
'ixfagaaglfy :QM-Q2h.,,wf 1 -wx si M1 as
,gf A V H .- 1, .H :L . , .A ..
..,y , K.. ,Wh 2 gg ,X
McAfee and Travnick
T TR PPEIJ WYUIVIING IN NEAR PSE1
55-13 beating. The passing arm of Mack Warren
brought Tulsa a touchdown in the second stanza.
He fired a 65 yard pass to Kenny Kmet and a
nine yarder to Dick Hughes before Bobby Waugh
capped the 71 yard march by going over lrom the
two. TU,s other score came on a kickoff return
by Hughes. The little Speedster took the kick on
his own two and didn't stop running until he was
in the Raider end Zone 98 yards away.
Wyoming . . .
A vastly improved Golden Hurricane blew the
Wyoming Cowboys all over Skelly Stadium only
to lose 28-27 on a fourth quarter fumble. Using
a devastating ground game and timely passing,
the Hurricane carried a 27-21 advantage into the
final five minutes ol play. But at this point dis-
aster overtook the Hurricane. Wyoming recov-
ered Tulsais only fumble ol' the afternoon on the
Hurricane 28. From this point it took the boys
lrom Laramie only four plays to push over the
winning TD. Wyoming drew first blood in the
Flrst period to grab a 7-O lead. But TU came
right back with Chuck Phillips kniflng over to
TU TRAPPEIJ .....
climax a 66 yard thrust. The conversion attempt
was wide though, and the Cowpokes were still
ahead 7-6. Each team scored again to make the
count 14-13 at halftime. ln the third period
Tulsa pulled out in front 20-14 as Phillips again
blasted int othe end zone. Not to be outdone, the
'Pokes drove for another TD that again gave them
the edge 2l-20. At this stage, TU,s ground at-
tack put on its best show of the season. Headed
by slashing Dick Scholtz, Tulsa exploded for 79
yards and a TD. Kenny Kmet concluded the
scoring, as far as TU was concerned, by darting
over from the ll.
Wichita . .
The Wheatshockers invaded Skelly Stadium for
the seasonis finale and shocked the Hurricane 33-
19. Mack Warrenis passing accounted for all
three of the Tulsa touchdowns. He tossed to
Halfback Bobby Waugh for TU's first TD in the
opening period. Bill Travnick took Warrenis sec-
ond aerial in the third stanza. And in the final
quarter, End Ben Noah took a Warren Hip on the
Shocker five yard line and spun into the end zone.
Although the Hurricane finished the campaign
with a O-ll-O record, they showed spirit and
fight every time out. The game marked the end
of the Tulsa football trail for ten seniors.
Phillips ran 'For big gain against Shoclcers. Scholiz smashed through Wichi+a's defense
ll GERS BRO GHT T FIRST MV TITLE
Coach Clarence lba
Coach Clarence lha's l955 Golden Hurricane
brought Tulsa its first Missouri Valley champion-
ship. The Hurricane iinished in a deadlock for
the title with St. Louis but was picked to represent
the Valley in the NCAA tournament. Tulsa Hn-
ished its greatest year ol' basketball with a spark-
ling 21-7 over-all record which included an 8-2
Valley reading. The Hurricane led by their rec-
ord shattering scorcr, Bob Patterson, got oll' to a
fast start with victories over Creighton, Baylor.
Texas A8zlVl, and Arkansas belore being dumped
by Kansas at Lawrence. The Hurricagers then
warmed up for the All College tournament at
Oklahoma City by heating Southwestern at the
Pavilion. Tn the first round ol the All College,
Patterson and Captain Dick Courtcr shot the
Hurricane past a strong VVyoming team to the
semi-finals. "Pat" hit, 29 while Courter chipped
in with 24. However George VVashington. one ol
the top ten teams in the nation, and Oklahoma
City ruined Tulsa's title aspirations with narrow
victories over the TU cagers. These losses seemed
Texas A8fM .
Sou+hwes+ern lKan.l .
Oklahoma Oily . .
. 54 Tulsa
. 48 Tulsa
. 45 Tulsa
. 47 Tulsa
. 73 Tulsa
. 50 Tulsa
. 64 Tulsa
. 66 Tulsa
. 73 Tulsa
. 49 Tulsa
. 68 Tulsa
. 68 Tulsa
. 62 Tulsa
NCCA RESU LTS
. 69 Tulsa
Wichi'l'a . .
Housfon . .
Bradley . .
De'rroi+ . .
Nofre Dame .
S+. Louis .
B SKETB ll
to anger the Hurricane and they stormed back to
win eight of their next ten games. They victim-
ized Arizona. Oklahoma City, twice, Detroit.
Wichittt, Houston, Bradley and Oklahoma A8zNf
while losing only to Arkansas and St, Louis. Pat-
terson set a new Gallagher Hall scoring record in
Tulsa's first victory over the Aggies at Stillwater
by meshing 28 points. Three days after the St.
Louis defeat, ferry Hacker and Patterson led the
Tulsans past Detroit for the second time. The
fiery Hacker, enjoying the best night of his ca-
reer, tossed in i6 points. Patterson hit for 37.
Hardin Simmons was the next to fall before the
hard blowing Hurricane. The floor play of Bill
Elliott, Hacker, Iunior Born and Ernie Stewart
plus a 35 point salvo by "Pat" proved too much
for the outclassed Cowboys. Four nights later
Oklahoma A8zlVf's ball-controlling Cowpokes re-
vengcd an earlier defeat by beating the Hurri-
citnc at the Pavilion. The loss was Tulsa's first
home defeat of the year and knocked them out of
PaHerson grabbed a rebound as Courier followed
Hacker jumped and fired -+wo points.
the MV lead temporarily. The Tulsans bounced
back to trounce Notre Darne's Fighting Irish as
Patterson and Courter led the way with 34 and i8
points respectively. It was this same twosome that
shot Houston into submission iust two nights
later. This time Patterson canned 28 counters and
"Dandy" Dick hooked in 25.
A conhdent band of St. Louis Billikcns invaded
the Pavilion five nights later with hopes of making
it two straight wins over the Hurricane. How-
ever. a record crowd of 7,lS2 watched Tulsa blast
the Bills to regain the Valley leadership. The de-
fensive work of Born, C. Duncan and Hacker,
the rebounding of Courter, along with a 39 point
broadside by Patterson spelled defeat for the high-
ly regarded Bills. Wichitzt became the twentieth
foe to fall before the NCAA bound Hurricane.
Patterson, Born and Courter led the well-balanced
Tulsa attack with 35. lS. and I3 points respective-
ly. One of the highlights of the season was the
all-around performance of Patterson. The splen-
d?d blond bomber, TU,s first All-American, used
a deadly fall-away jump shot to break all existing
Tulsa scoring records. His 39 points against St.
l.ouis broke his own single game mark of 33
which he set against VVichita earlier. 'fPat" also
set a single game field goal record in the same
game by tossing in 17. He copped the single
Row One: John Jobe, J. C. Duncan, Don Denton, Junior Born, Duane Downer, Jerry Hacker, Ernie S+ewar+, Jerry
Evans, Bill Elliott. Row Two: Coach Clarence lba, Dick Courter, Bob Patterson, Mel Johns+on, Ken Leatherman,
Jim Krouse, Dick Bischoff, John Wenzel, John Ya+es, John S+ob, Joe Swank.
B SKETB ll
ments were rewarded when Look Magazine in-
cluded him on the All-America Basketball team.
Elliott went for 'rwo against Razorbacks.
The play of Iunior Born, C. Duncan, jerry
Hacker, Ernie Stewart, and Dick Courter was an
important factor in the Hurricaneis success. Born
combined great speed and dribbling skill to give
TU one of the best play makers in the Valley.
Duncan although potentially a fine shooter, was
probably Tulsais best defensive player. The ball-
stealing Hacker was a firebrand for Tulsa all sea-
son. He was a good clutch scorer and a fine dc-
fensive hand. Stewart did not score too much but
he gave the Hurricane a smooth Held general and
hall handler. The other half of Tulsa's one-two
punch was the rangy Courter. He was second
only to Patterson in both rebounding and scoring.
"Dandyi' Dick was at his best around the back-
board Where he could use his accurate hook shot.
Courter, who averaged around i3 points per game.
was the only four year letterman on the squad.
having lettered as a freshman.
T Bl-ISEB LIIERS
FI ISHED Slllll Ii
Tulsa's baseball team alter absorbing a stunning
23-4 deleat at the hands ol Oklahoma A8zlVl fm-
ished strong to compile a respectable ll-I0 over-
all record which included a 4-5 Valley slate. In-
ability to beat the Aggies might well have cost
coach Roger LeheW's Tulsans the Western divi-
sion championship. The Cowpokes pinned three
defeats on the Hurricane. The high light of the
season came when Don Green, third baseman
and co-captain, was selected for a spot on the see-
ond team of the 1954 baseball All-America.
Green was outstanding both at bat and in the
field. Shortstop Ray Wrona, two time batting
king, was dethroned by Neil Layman for the team
batting title. Layman hit for a gaudy .394 aver-
age while Wrona poked the horsehide at a .359
clip. Norris Dorsey proved to be the most effec-
tive member of the pitching staff. Dorsey, a con-
trol specialist, finished with a six won three lost
record. Catcher Gary Robb and Layman Were
the leaders in the homerun department. Robb
smashed four round-trippers and Layman hit
three. Nine lettermen from the '54 team were on
hand for the ,55 diamond campaign.
V 5 V Co-Captains, Layman and Green
Tulsa . . 4 Oklahoma ARM .
Tulsa . I6 Kansas . . .
Tulsa . I Kansas . .
Tulsa . 7 Kansas
Tulsa . 7 Nebraska .
Tulsa . I7 Nebraska .
Tulsa . 20 Wichita .
Tulsa . I4 Wichita . .
Tulsa . 4 Wichita . . .
Tulsa . 7 Oklahoma ASM .
Tulsa . 6 Oklahoma AEM .
Tulsa . 8 Arkansas . . .
Tulsa . 4 Arkansas . .
Tulsa . I2 Arkansas
Tulsa . I6 Arkansas
Tulsa . I0 Arkansas . .
Tulsa . 7 Arkansas ....
Tulsa . 6 Northeastern State .
Tulsa . I7 Northeastern State .
Tulsa . 4 Houston ....
Tulsa . 2 Houston . .
Tulsa . . . 4 Houston . . . .
Row One: Bill Sanders, Terry Green, Ray Wrona, Roger Lehew, Bob Remey, Ray Brown, Melton Lairmore. Row
Two: Don Franklin, Art Davis, Handy Waychott, Norris Dorsey, Bill Poole, Neil Layman, Bob Latch, Dan Lane.
Row Three: Wally Knapp, C. l. Perkins, Gary Brasel, John Lauderdale, Ronnie McCullough, Wesley Burris, Gary
Robb, Don Green, Don Myers.
Qkl-34. wily, 51,5
. W I-54
X5 564 L, QM-54
Coach Don Hayden
and Roger Thomas
Tulsa 34 Okla. Baptist U. . . 97
is Tulsa 34 Central S. jEclmondj 97
Fourth in MV Spring Carnival
The high point of Tulsais l954 track season was
high jumper Dick Courter's First place finish in
the Missouri Valley meet. Pole vaulter Roger
Thomas and shot putter Ted Connolly also placed
in the MV meet to help bring Tulsa a fourth
place berth. Coach Don Hayden lost Tom Nash,
hurdlerg Lee Hall, javelin throwerg Bob Holladay,
sprinterg Ted Connolly, shot putter, and Bob
Conkling and Roger Thomas, pole vaultersg
through graduation. "ThincladsM returning for
the 1955 campaign Were: Bobby Waugh, sprint-
er, Bob Patterson, broad jumper, Oscar Kolb,
hurdlerg Dick Courter, high jumper, Barry Koonce
and Wayne Snackenberg, shot putters.
Dick Courter, Valley high jump champ went up and
Tulsais 1954 net team became the iirst in TU his-
tory to sweep through all opposition without los-
ing a match. Veterans Bill Hall, Mickey Wilson,
Ollie Gresham and sophomore Lynn Allen car-
ried the Hurricane to an amazing I3-O-2 mark.
The only blemishes on an otherwise perfect rec-
ord were 3-3 ties with Oklahoma A8zM and
Northeastern Oklahoma State. Tulsa avenged
the tie with the Stillwater crew by swamping
them 5-l in a return match. Don Scarbrough's
netters had brushed aside Northeastern 6-O in an
earlier meeting. Oklahoma, a strong Big Seven
team, could not stop the red hot TU "racket
swingers" and fell twice. Nebraska, Kansas State,
TCU and Arkansas were other top teams who
bowed to the all-victorious Hurricane. Gresham
and Allen, holdovers from the '54 team, were the
nucleus of the ,55 squad.
Tulsa 5 Oklahoma Baptist University
Tulsa 6 Northeastern Okla. State .
Tulsa 6 Arkansas ....
Tulsa 5 Oklahoma .
Tulsa 5 Arkansas ......
Tulsa 3 Northeastern Okla. State .
Tulsa 3 Oklahoma AEM ....
Tuka 6 Okhhoma Bapnd UnWenHy
Tulsa 6 Nebraska .... .
Tulsa 5 Oklahoma AEM . .
Tuka 6 Kansas State Teachen
Tuka 6 Kansas State . . .
Tuka 5 East Texas State . .
Tuka 5 Okhhoma ......
Tulsa 5 Texas Christian University
Ollie Gresham and
Coach Don Scarbrough
Tulsa 2V2 Arkansas ..... ISVZ
Tulsa 2 Oklahoma . . 4
Tulsa 3 Wichita . . . . I5
Tulsa I Arkansas ..... l I
Tulsa l4V2 Oklahome Bap+isf University l3V2
Tulsa 2V2 Oklahoma AGM . . . ISVZ
Tulsa 9 Nebraska ..... 9
Tulsa I8 Oklahoma Baptist University 0
Tulsa 2 Wichita ..... lb
Tulsa 9 Kansas State . . . 3
Tulsa 6 Kansas .... . I2
Tulsa 3V2 Oklahoma ARM . . . l4V2
Tulsa 7V2 Oklahoma ..... 8V2
Tulsa 3 Texas Christian University . 3
Barry Carruthers and Coach
Coach Eddie Tallboom's linksmen compiled a dis-
appointing 3-9-2 slate against major opposition.
The foursome of Barry Carruthers, Roger Berg,
Gib Martin and lim Pfeifer carried the Tulsa golf
hopes and scored victories over Kansas State and
Oklahoma Baptist University, twice, while tieing
TCU and Nebraska. The TU golfers lost to such
top links teams as Arkansas, Oklahoma, Okla-
homa A8zM, Kansas, and Wichita. In the Mis-
souri Valley Spring Carnival, Tulsa battled to a
respectable fourth place finish. Lettermen Car-
ruthers, Berg, and Pfeifer along with highly re-
garded sophomores gave Tulsa a well balanced
team for the '55 competition.
IM baslcetballers tought tor a rebound
I TRAM RMS
The Intramural program at TU was designed pri-
marily to develop thc body and at the same time
create a competitive spirit among the diflerent or-
ganizations on the campus. The Iron Man tro-
phy, awarded each year to the top IlVl team, was
won by Kappa Sigma Fraternity. The race lor the
coveted trophy was close right down to the wire
with the Kappa Sigs overtaking the Vets in the
final weeks. Points toward the Iron Man trophy
were earned in each of the Intramural events in-
cluding: football, basketball, volleyball, golf,
Wrestling, tennis and field day. On field day indi-
viduals from all IIVI teams met for competition
which featured: place kicking for accuracy, pass-
ing for distance, and punting for distance.
two points- despite a gallant defensive try
This play helped Sig Ep defeat Kappa Alpha.
Sig Ep's Seibert passed tor distance on Field Day
Lambda Chi pass went astray as Kappa Sig won.
Gracie Brandenburg, Deonne Marlin, Kay Srromie, Connie Dremessi, Miizi Anderson and Par Nash showed iheir
The purpose of the Womenls intramural program
was to promote good health and a love of sports-
manship. The seven TU sororities and one inde-
pendent group participated in the program which
featured: archery, swimming, bowling, softball,
basketball, volleyball, and tennis. A trophy was
given to the Winning team of each sport. Iacquic
Littrell of Phi Mu was awarded the Delta Gamma
trophy in recognition of the outstanding sports-
manship she exhibited in the IM events. These
awards were presented at the annual Panhellenic
Leif: Mary Ann Long walched as Trada Briscoe and Claire Sloan iumped. Righiz Phoebe Kropp, Kay Sfromie,
Sue Brown, Phyllis Kramer, Mary Ann Long, Susanne Lindsey, Margarei' McGuire and Maxine Henson prepared
for a volleyball game.
CHEERLEADERS BO0STED TU SPIRIT
'I'HE University of Tulsa cheerleaders were always on hand to
lead the student cheering section of active Hurricane support-
ers. The eight were headed by Marilyn Ellington as head cheer-
leader. Others elected last spring were Sue Miller, Burte Banks,
Tack Boman, Ken Upton, and Tacquie Littrell. They were selected
on the basis of personality, poise, and knowledge of the yell and
crowd appeal. In the fall Maxine Casey and Tony Loretti were
picked on the same qualities. This year marked several changes in
their uniforms. For the football season and colder basketball
games they wore new gold sweaters and gold skirts lined in red.
The girls had red jumpers for the warmer basketball games at the
Fairgrounds Pavilion. The cheerleaders followed the football team
to Arkansas and the basketball team to A. 81 M. They also worked
with Windbags in arranging pep rallies. During orientation they
were featured at a special assembly on school spirit. In August
Sue, Tack, Burte, and Ken attended the National Cheerleader
School and joined the National Cheerleaders, Association.
Row One: Jacquie LiH'rell, Sue Miller, Marilyn Ellingfon, Maxine
Casey. Row Two: Tony Lore++i, Jack Boman, Bur+e Banks, and Ken
Row One: Jo Hardin, Theresa Prigmore, Prissy Sharp, Diane lngram,
Jacquie Littrell. Row Two: Frieda Findley, Wanda Doll, Jane
Walmsley, Beverly Bar+helmass, Sally Martin. Row Three: Diane
S+urdivan+, Florence Blackmore, Sue Anne Creamer, Mary Cafherine
Harris, Suzanne Lindsey.
CUUNCIL STRESSED SPURTSMANSHIP
HE Womenis Intramural Council, composed of two girls from
each sorority and two independent women, worked very suc-
cessfully this year to promote the interest and active participation
of all women students in intramural sports. The main purposes of
the Council were to aid their sponsor, Miss Florence Blackmore,
in effectively planning the intramural program, and to foster
sportsmanship and cooperation among the sororities and indepen-
dents. The council met at ll:0O on Tuesday or Thursday, once
a month, and worked in conjunction with the physical educa-
tion department. Fall intramural sports consisted of volleyball.
bowling, and basketball. Springtime brought out a Hurry of activ-
ity in the lines of intramural swimming, tennis, archery, and a
very active softball agenda. In organizing all activities of the
intramural program, the council had as its functions scheduling
games, confirming rules for eligibility, officiating, and taking part
in various sports playdays held throughout the state during the
year. The Women's Intramural Council offered classes on the
fundamentals of officiating for women. Trophies vsere given to
the winning team in each intramural sports as well as an award
Women's Intramural Council
President . IACQUIE LITTRELI,
MARY CATHERINE HARRIS
Secretary . . FRHQDA FINDLEY
Men's Athletic Council
President . CARMEN DIMUZIO
Vice-president BILL NORTHCUTT
Secretary . . SCOTTY LETCHER
CHU llll ENCUURAGEIJ TU ATHLETICS
EN,S Athletic Council was a group of men acting as a governing
body over the intramural program at the University of Tulsa.
Its purpose was to promote greater spirit and provide exercise and
recreation by encouraging athletic games among all men on the
TU campus, especially the non-varsity student. Included among
the many sports offered for competition were football, volleyball,
basketball, wrestling, swimming, golf, tennis, bowling, and soft-
ball. There was also a field day held at Skelly Stadium for the
stars of each event. Every sports was closely contested and the
return of many of the veterans of last yearis teams made for plenty
of excitement. One of the councilis achievements was the adopt-
ing of new safety rules for touch football. At the end ol the in-
tramural season the coveted Iron Man Trophy was awarded to
the team which had gained the most total points in the various
games. The council has been functioning on the Tulsa campus
since 1925 and has grown steadily in size and strength since that
time. Leading the council as president this past year was Car-
men DilVluzio, with help from Bill Northcutt, vice-president, and
Scott Letcher, secretary.
Row One: Frank W. Shimkus, Bill Yorlc, Dave Frawley, Bill Smith,
Clair Jennel'l'. Row Two: Leonardo Moleiro, Jim Pfeifer, Virgilis
Vivas, Jack Kiper.. Row Three: Scoffy' Lefcher, Jerry McConnell,
Gordon Everage, Robert Sievers, Carmen De Muzio, R. W. Holmer.
I , , 5. 'I ' w,'W"'iwWff11'
X ' pp-g 3-,. W. X 3 P . , ..
Q A . ' 'fwwgg-+4 at 04,
I N ,,. 1 .., ,. : ...A
' A ,,,,
, 4 - A? 1.45 .3 ,:,,.::5:,. .
1 1 .
5 ' K1 i, 1
4 Aifs1.z,Q 1'-1 ww X.
ref K fi '
'34,-IW kiixiif--,Ziff A'
2 'K 'ff'
Y A A ,ff
' lkr 121.
Theta Alpha Phi
President . WAYNE MAXWELL
Secretary . DONNA TROLINGER
Treasurer . . TOM MCCOMB
F0ll0WERS 0F THESPIS PERFURMED
HE Gklahoma Beta chapter of Theta Alpha Phi on the Univer-
sity of Tulsa campus had as its purpose honoring with member-
ship those students who had made outstanding contributions to the
theater department here at the University of Tulsa. Theta Alpha
Phi was not an organization marked by its activity, but its con-
tribution was largely that of theater entertainment. Meetings
were held once a month. New members were chosen at the be-
ginning of each semester. These memberships were chosen through
an elaborate point system based on contribution to the Univer-
sity of Tulsa theater department. The points were given on the
basis of shows the new members had participated in. A two-point
grade average was also required for membership. During the
past year the fraternity gave one-act plays for various civic groups
in Tulsa and for various groups on the campus. The social events
for the past year included a fall open house. A Christmas party
was held and a banquet in the spring was given for the entire
speech department. Also they combined with the Arts Students
League to give the Beaux Arts Ball, which was an elaborate cos-
tume party. Dr. Beaumont Bruestle sponsored the group.
Row One: LoRene Washburn, Paula Broadcl, Ann Ross, Eddi-Rue
McClanal1an., Row Two: Jim Freiburger, Nancy Wallace, Wayne
Maxwell, Donna Trolinger, Stanley Cox. Row Three: Tom McComb,
Harold Barrows, Beaumonl' Bruestle, Rodman Jones, Bob Griffin.
Row One: Ronald Shirey, Richard Woods, Dean Lulcken, Jon Nel-
son, Jim Glenn, George Gregory. Row Two: Gerry Whifney, Ron-
nie Modell, Harry Boflcin, Lee Carr, Charles Dreger, Frank Porter,
Jerry Claussen. Row 3: Ray Peiers, Bill Viziur, Dale Roller, Eugene
Neal, Denver Wafben, Dick Tenney.
RIECITAL STRESSED AMERICAN MUSIC
HI MU ALPHA, an honorary music fraternity, was installed on
the University of Tulsa campus on February 21, l927. Any
man was eligible for election to membership who had a definite
active interest in music and who believed in Working for its ad-
vancement. Une semester of Work completed at the University
of Tulsa with a 3 point grade average Was also required for mem-
bership. Its purposes Were four-fold: to advance the cause of
music in America, to foster mutual Welfare and brotherhood of
students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its
members, and to encourage school loyalty. This year Phi Mu
Alpha presented a recital consisting entirely of American music
as a national requirement of the Organization. This recital con-
sisted of instrumental and vocal numbers presented by the mem-
bers. Another recital in which Phi Mu Alpha participated was
the joint program with its sister organization, Sigma Alpha Iota.
The members looked forward to their 5'Smoker,U a stag party held
annually at Dr. Bela Rozsa's home to which the male faculty of
the Fine Arts school was invited. The T.U. chapter, Alpha Chi,
which included about 30 active members met weekly with its
faculty advisor, Francis jones.
Phi Mu Alpha
President . . . ION NELSON
Vice-president . RONALD SHIREY
Secretary . . . FRANK PORTER
Treasurer . . RICHARD WOODS
Sigma Alpha Iota
President . LOU ELLEN YEOMAN
Vice-presiclerzt CAROL COPELAND
Secretary , . BETTY VVILLIFORD
Treasurer . BETTY LOU WELKTQR
M SICIA SBRIGHIE ED YllllE SE S0
NE ol' the highlights of the Christmas season was the annual
vesper service presented by Sigma Alpha Iota. national honor-
ary music sority. The group had as its purpose the promotion
of American music and high standards of performance. This
spring the sorority gave a program which Was an entire musicale
of American composers. They also held an American music pro-
gram in conjunction with Phi lVIu Alpha. In the fall a highly
successful program and reception was given for the new music
students. One of the successful projects of the group was furnish-
ing coffee and cookies at Philharmonic rehearsals. Representatives
from Sigma Gamma Chapter here at the University of Tulsa,
attended a State Day convention held in Oklahoma City in De-
cember. This meeting marked Sigma Alpha Iota's fiftieth year
of organization. Sigma Alpha Iota stood as the oldest honorary
musical organization on the TU campus. Requirements for mem-
bership Were a 3 point average in grades, sophomore standing,
and either a major or minor in music. Various rush parties for
prospective members were to be remembered with pleasure by
these Wearers of the pipes of Pan. Mrs. Getty Kreig Murphy served
as faculty advisor for the group.
Row One: Jane McCullough, Roberta Perkins, Patti Tarpley, Nancy
Earl, Sarah Ann Smith, Jean Ann Gentis, Sue Mctvianemin. Row
Two: Jean Dumit, Joy Lou Hursh, Marilyn Gassei, Elizabeth Welker,
Bobbie Bullard, Ann Wright, Connie Propst, Fran Thomason, Bari-
bara Schultz, Vera Littlefield, Sarah Genung, Jane Benedict, Lou
Row One: Jim Kearley, Dick Laudon, Glenn Cole, Gerald Fleit.
Row Two: R. D. Price, Jim Thayer, Harold Enlows, Dr. A. N. Murray,
Wayne Miller. Row Three: Art Hawkinson, Reily Smith, John Low-
ry, E. Heuer, J. L. Walper.
GEULUGISTS M RKED SIECO D YEAR
ETA LAMBDA CHAPTER of Sigma Gamma Epsilon entered its sec-
ond year of full service to the University of Tulsa with the
initiation of four new members. These were Bill Schell, Dick Nor-
man, Bob Miller, and R. lVl. Clinton. Members of the society were
elected from students majoring in the earth sciences who had com-
pleted fourteen hours of geology courses with a 2.75 overall grade
point average for the preceding two semesters. The Tulsa chapter
members attended a Held trip sponsored by the Sigma Gamma
Epsilon chapter of Oklahoma A 81 lVl. These two chapters cooper-
ate by each sponsoring a Held trip in alternate years. The out-
standing senior member of the society was honored by being pre-
sented the Tarr award at the annual spring banquet. The na-
tional organization of the fraternity published the Compass, a
quarterly which printed news of the 47 chapters of the fraternity
and outstanding scientific reports written by members of the soci-
ety. Meetings of Beta Lambda Chapter were held twice a month
in the Petroleum Sciences Building. Professor lack L. Walper of
the geology department served as faculty advisor.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon
Prf'.vi1l'ff11t . . . CTLIZNN COLE
l'i1-1'-prffsirlwzr . TART H.XXN'K1NSON
President .... IUNE GOOD
Vice-president . LUM MOORE
Secretary-Treasurer BUD UTLEY
PSI CHIHIE RD lUlS PYSCHULUGISTS
HE purpose of Psi Chi was to stimulate interest in psychology
and its related fields and to encourage high scholarship. It
was a national honorary fraternity and was founded on the Uni-
versity of Tulsa campus on Ianuary ll, l946. Regular meetings
of the chapter were held on the fourth Sunday of each month.
After the meetings a tea was held to acquaint the members with
one another. These meetings featured guest speakers who were
psychologists from the Tulsa area. They discussed the different
aspects of psychology and its related fields. The annual spring
picnic was held at Mohawk Park, A rummage sale was held to
raise money to add apparatus to the psychology laboratory. To be
eligible for membership in the chapter at the University of Tulsa.
students must have completed at least eight hours of psychology
with a minimum grade point of 3.25 in psychology and an Over-all
grade point of 3.00. Psi Chi was founded at a meeting of the
American Psychological Association at Yale University in l929.
Members of the faculty active in the fraternity are Dr. Ross H.
Beall, Dr. Fletcher McCord, Dr. Earl Markwell, Dr. George D.
Small, Dr. Rex Rector and Dr. Robb L. Hobson. Sponsor of the
group was Dean L. S. McLeod.
Row One: R. L. Hobson, Mrs. H. O. Reyburn, Lum H. Moore, Bud
U+ley, Carol Hoclcenson, B. B. PuH'er, Mary Joe Keafley. Row Two:
Kerry Freeman, Fletcher McCord, B. C. England, Jr., John Roller,
George D. Small, June Good, Rex Rector, L. S. McLeod, Allan G.
Barclay, Howard J. Chinn, Bill E. Oertle.
Row One: Martha Rober+s, Betty Lou Neel, Pat Cobb, Joelene
Johnson. Row Two: Bobbie Bullard, Fran Thomason, Carolyn
Combs, Melba Jeanne Martin, Joan Payne.
BANDSTIERS PRESE TED ARIAN AWARD
H15 purpose of Tau Beta Sigma honorary sorority for band
women was to promote better spirit and cooperation in the
Golden Hurricane Band. In 1951 the group was affiliated with the
national group of Tau Beta Sigma. The group met twice a month.
Its activities during the year included assisting the band in all of
its various projects, and picnics were held to which all band mem-
bers were invited. These picnics were held several times during the
school year to acquaint the band members with one another. On
TU Band Day the members assisted the visiting bands by giving
them instructions or any other aid they needed. At the half of the
ASZM-Tulsa football game the group served refreshments to the
A8zlVI band. The Arian Award was presented for the first time.
This award was given to an outstanding student on the University
of Tulsa campus. A Christmas party for all band and orchestra
members was given by the sorority. This spring the group helped
the judges in the state band contest. They attended several band
conventions during the year, The requirements for membership in
Tau Beta Sigma were a two point grade average, good character,
a band member in good standing, and a band member for one
semester. The sponsor was Sarah Burkhart.
Tau Beta Sigma
President . . MELBA MARTIN
Vice-president IOELENE IOHNSON
Secretary .... PAT COBB
Treasurer . . BOBBIE BULLARD
Pi Gamma Mu
DR. IAMES E. KIRKPATRICK
DR. MARION WAGGON ER
DR. MARY CLAY WILLIAMS
Treasurer DR. SANDOR B. KOVACS
SCHULARS Si DIED SUCI l PRUBLEMS
KLAHOMA DELTA CHAPTER of Pi Gamma Mu strived to instill
the ideals of scholarship, scientific attitude and method, and
social service in the study of all social problems. Their primary
aim was to develop a scientific attitude toward our social prob-
lems and a devotion to truth. Only upperclassmen were eligible
for membership, and they were required to have a major in one
of the social sciences or to have completed at least 40 hours of work
in social science, with a B average in all University Work. At their
final banquet, which is held annually, Pi Gamma Mu invited into
their membership a citizen outstanding in community service and
recognized an outstanding graduating senior. The organization
met monthly during the year. The Oklahoma Delta Chapter of
Pi Gamma Mu was installed at the University of Tulsa in 1929
and has since enlisted the aid of active and interested Pi Gamma
lVlu's throughout the country. Faculty members of the university
Were admitted upon the vote of the acting membership. At first,
the club included only students of economics, but it has now
expanded to cover the fields of history, political science, and soci-
Row One: Art Elliot, Mary Clay Williams, Mary Elleni Jesson, Bill
Weinrich. Row Two: J. E. Kirkpatrick, L. S. McLeod, S. B. Kovacs,
Wm. A. Settle, Jr., W. V. Holloway, M. E. Lowe, Dan Wesley.
Row One: Ross Beall, Maybel Miers, Evelyn Nesbitt, Betty Perkins, Mary
Samaras, Pauline Applebaugh. Row Two: Loris Defigh, Ethel Pugh, Ethel Jones,
lma Tarpley, A. R. Tarpley. Row Three: Lo-u Ellen Yeoman, Elain Scott, Katha-
leen Shafer, Amy Thomas, Bonny Carter, Beulah Atherton. Row Four: Betty
Williford, Carolyn Wooden, Margaret Wright, J. E. Kirkpatrick, Mary C. Wil-
liams, Florence C. Blaclrmore. Row Five: George Gregory, Butte, Fitzgerald,
Frank Sensintalifer, O. V. Porferfield, James Taylor.
THEY FUSTERED ED CATIO Al IDE lS
NDER the key formed by a scroll and a stylus the members of
Kappa Delta Pi met to further the ideals of education. The
main objective of this organization was to encourage high profes-
sional, intellectual and personal standards. To promote a closer
bond among students of education and to enter into a more inti-
mate fellowship with those dedicated to the cause of teaching as
a profession was part of their creed. Other than their regular
meetings on the first Tuesday of every month, they held many
informal parties. The highlight of first semester was the Christmas
party and pot-luck dinner on December 7th. On the first of
March, Kappa Delta Pi had a talent show known as "The Toast
of the Hometownf, Many formerly undiscovered talents were
found on that night. For membership in Kappa Delta Pi, juniors
must have sixty hours credit toward a degree in education and a
3.0 average in education as well as a 2.27 in all other courses.
Seniors are required to have ninety hours toward a degree and the
same grade average as juniors. Graduate students, for member-
ship, must rate in the upper five per cent of their classes. Stu-
dents were selected for membership each semester and officers were
elected in May.
Kappa Delta Pi
President . . EVELYN NESBITT
FRANK L. SENSINTAFFER
Historian-Reporter . OLEN SELF
DocToR Ross I-I. BEALL
Pi Delta Epsilon
President . . ANNE MOUGHON
Vice-president . PAT PINCHES
Secretary . . THERESA WASTE
Treasurer . ELIZABETH HORNSEY
JUURNALISTS MIMICKEIJ T WHEELS
ELL-KNOWN campus personalities saw themselves mimicked
at the ever-delightful Big Wheel Meal given by Pi Delta
Epsilon. Members of the honorary journalism fraternity composed
an original script for the annual dinner, which was held in the
spring. Signs proclaiming "SHOUT IS OUT" informed TU stu-
dents that the campus directory was for sale. SHOUT for Student
Handbook of the University of Tulsaj was the name selected by
PiDE in this its second consecutive year of publishing the directory.
A lively contest was waged between two teams of PiDE in an all-
out effort to see that every student on campus owned a handbook.
Awards were given at the close of the contest to the individual
and to the team selling the most books. Sabra Smith received
special commendation for her work as editor of the publication
and was elected president when Anne Moughon transferred to
another school second semester. Sponsored by Professor Ed John-
son, the organization was open by invitation to students who had
worked at least one year on one of the school publications. Pi
Delta Epsilon, the oldest national honorary collegiate journalism
fraternity, has as its dominant tradition, service. There were 71
chapters of the organization throughout the United States.
Row One: Anne Newmark, Mary Layman, Carol Courtney, Elizabeth Bird. Row
Two: Ronnie Combs, Pat Pinches, Anne Moughon, Theresa Waste, Elizabeth
Hornsey, Shirley Swan, Deonne Martin, Don Myers. Row Three: Bill Weinrich,
Barbara Smith, Nancy Wallace, Mary Catherine Harris, Mary Hulbert, Joan Cech,
Connie Schedler, Sharon Hicks, Sue Anne Creamer, Harry Orbaugh, Jack C.
Brockman. Row Four: Martha McGinnis, Mevadene Gwartney, Sally Harrison,
Jean Marie Riley, Phoebe Jo Kropp, Phyllis Hockenson, Mary Ann Sherley, Sabra
Smith, Betty Perkins, Mary Jo Laughlin, Vera Hogg.
Row One: Bess Jones, Anita Hairston, Barbara Huff, Faye J. Bearcl,
Marguriie Gibson, Barbara Mitchem. Row Two: Dr. S. B. Kovacs,
Barbara McGill, Mary Jo Laughlin, Mary Ellen Jesson, Dorothy J.
Kehr, Mary Frances Reynolds, Ari' Elliott, Travis Milsfen.
S0lII0l06ISTS H0 URED AT BA UUET
HE stimulation and promotion of interest in sociology was the
aim of Oklahoma Alpha Chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta.
Membership in the organization was open to any student who had
completed twelve semester hours in sociology with a minimum of a
3 point average and who had an overall average of 3 point. Meet-
ings were held twice a semester under the sponsorship of Dr.
Sandor B. Kovacs, head of the University of Tulsa Sociology De-
partment. Great anticipation on the part of the members preceded
the annual initiation banquet in the spring, since Mr. and Mrs.
Albert G. Kulp at that time awarded the scholarship which they
give each year to a deserving member of the organization. The
group was dedicated to the achievement of a rational social order.
Scientific observation of social phenomena and the practical appli-
cation of the resulting knowledge were their methods of obtaining
this goal. The University of Tulsa chapter of this national honor-
ary sociology fraternity was founded in 1949, with 20 charter mem-
bers. Since then many alumni of this chapter have become active
in the field of social work. Mary Ellen lesson, president during
1954-55, ably led the group through a most successful year.
Alpha Kappa Delta
President . MARY ELLEN IESSON
Vice-president . ARTHUR ELLIOT
Secretary-Treasurer SHIRLEE ELS
Kappa Kappa Psi
President . . JAMES CARROLL
Vice-president . B. W. PROFT
Treasurer . . . DICK TENNY
Secretary . . IACK AVANT
IFRATERNIIY smtsstn soon Music
APPA KAPPA Psi, honorary fraternity for college bandsmen, fos-
tered a high standard of achievement by the performance of
good music and the selection of worthwhile projects. The group
helped the band in its program and cooperated in remodeling the
band annex. The sign in front of the annex was one of Kappa
Kappa Psi's projects. The group served refreshments to the band
during marching season and sponsored a program for rewarding
junior and senior bandsmen with a letter or a sweater. Meetings
for the fraternity were held in the annex every Wednesday. One
dinner meeting each month highlighted the business side of the
organization. Their social calendar was a full one with a spring
dance and two picnics given jointly with Tau Beta Sigma, band
fraternity for women. On Band Day Kappa Kappa Psi helped the
band play host to visiting high school bands from all over Okla-
homa. Climaxing the year was the annual spring band concert
and the reception following it which the group helped sponsor.
Row One: John C. Adair, Harry Lee Bokin, Lee Carr, Charles E.
Dreger, James C. Echols, Jr., Garvin Emanuel, Jim Glenn.
Row Two: John P. Hopper, Leroy Perkins, B. W. Profi, Tom Rifleman,
John R. Tenney, Bill Thurman.
Larry Spangler a+ +l1e piano accompanied Jack
informal mee'I'ing of Del+a Sig.
Delta Sigma Pi, TUis oldest business fraternity,
celebrated its seventh year on campus with a
membership of outstanding students and business
men. The fraternity sought to teach high stand-
ards of business ethics to members in the field.
Lectures by prominent Tulsans and tours made
the bi-monthly meetings something to be remem-
bered. The social calendar was an active one with
rush parties and smokers. The Tulsa chapter
joined with A. 81 M. for the annual Founders'
Day Dinner November 21. Speaker for the event
was Dean M. M. Hargrove of the TU Business
Administration College. The annual "Rose of
President . . . JERRY CULVER
DAN HOLMES and JOHN MILLIGAN
l Secretary . . JOHN LOGSDON
Elgin at an
Treasurer .... DENNIS TESAR
Delta Sign formal highlighted the second semes-
ter. Another spring activity was the annual base-
ball contest With Alpha Kappa Psi. The fraternity
spent much time in helping to organize the annual
"Business Dayf' an open house of the Business
College for interested high school seniors and
friends. Delta Sigma Pi also helped to raise money
to give the Salvation Army for distribution to
many needy families during the Christmas season.
A busy year's activities were brought to a close
with the presentation of a key to the graduating
male business student with the highest scholastic
Charles Bise++, Lyle Turner, Ari' Denoncourf, anid Williard Sepper discussed some of the problems that 'face
ohn C. Adair
lberi S. Adams
has. F. Bisefi, Ill
oe Trap Briscoe, Jr.
erald G. Culver
A. J. Denoncourf
John S. Keil
James E. Lamkin, Jr.
John D. Logsdon
Terrell Wm. Procfor
Joseph E. Tack
Dennis V. Tesar
Arfhur L. VanGundy
l :f f J fi
President . . . BILL DESHAZER
Vice-president , . BOB MUGUNDER
' Secretary . . IIM GARDNER
Kerry Grey, Cyril Soocieen, and Jay Pafchefi' folcl former Boy
Scouts about Alpha Phi Omega during registration. Tfeflwfef - - WAYNE KING
5'To assemble college men in the fellowship of the
Scout law, to develop friendship, and to promote
service to humanity" was the creed of Alpha Phi
Omega, national service fraternity. APO rendered
service in four major fields: to the student body
and faculty, to the youth and community, to
members of the fraternity, and to the nation as
participating citizens. Requirements for member-
ship were a satisfactory scholarship standing, pre-
vious affiliation with the Boy Scouts of America,
and a desire to help others. Business and social
meetings were held on alternate Tuesdays. A pic-
nic, hayride, and two banquets for new initiates
rounded out the social calendar. The group hon-
ored a TU coed with the title of "Ideal Girl of
Alpha Phi Omega? In the field of service Beta
Pi Chapter sponsored the Ugly Man on Campus
contest. Votes were one cent apiece and the pro-
ceeds from the contest were used to add equipment
to the Student Activities Building. Ernie Stewart
was elected as the contest winner. Check rooms
for dances, a blood drive, a student book ex-
change, and a Scout program for the Childrenis
Medical Center were sponsored by the group.
Lela Washburn and Phil Russell bargained with Avisif Mazunder ai' the Alpha Phi Omega used book exchange.
VI. Akbae Ashraf
arnes F. Gardner
Lawrence B. Lo'F+on
Donald H. Myers
Rob+. L. Reidelbach
Row One: Bill Weinrich, Kay Mowery, Nancy Cope, Pat Pinches,
Betsy Nash, Alice Jones, Nancy Teale, Dr. Wm. Sterile. Row Two:
Wm. R. Gilmore, Jr., Marvin E. Lowe, Frank Morrow, Tim Farley,
I. E. Cadenhead, Clarence F. Mantootb, Pele J. Ladas, R. G.
Charles, Bill Nor+hcuH', Jim Jones, Mallard Huntley, George W.
White, Hazen Fuqua.
'BRAINY' HISTURIA S DEBATEIJ PAST
0 encourage scholarship and interest in history was the purpose
of the national honorary historical society, Phi Alpha Theta.
The group tried to provide an opportunity for fellowship and
discussion among students with ability and interest in the field
of history. To be eligible for membership in this organization, a
student had to be a second semester sophomore, having completed
at least twelve hours of history with better than a B average in
these courses, and maintaining at least B grade average in two-
thirds of the remainder of his courses. The University of Tulsais
Delta Kappa chapter of Phi Alpha Theta held regular meetings
on the first day of each month. Discussion groups, lectures, and
reports occupied the meetings. The group has grown in quantity
as well as quality since its installation on the TU campus in 1952.
Initiations into this honorary fraternity were held twice during the
year for those who had lived up to the high standards. The initia-
tions were climaxed by the organization's outstanding social func-
tions of the years, the fall and spring banquets. Bill Weinrich
directed the membership in its activities throughout the year as
president. The faculty advisor was Dr. Marvin E. Lowe, who pro-
vided an example to those desiring to be historians.
Phi Alpha Theta
President . . BILL WEINRICH
Vice-president RUSSELL CHARLES
Secretary , . . KAY MOWERY
Pi Epsilon Tau
President . . HAROLD SPARKS
First Vice-president TOM OWEN
EVERETT HUTCHIN SON
EXPERTS SPO SURED FIELD TRIPS
1 EPILSON TAU, honorary engineering fraternity, had as its pur-
pose the establishing of a closer bond between students, fac-
ulty, and leaders in the petroleum industry. To be eligible for
membership a student had to be in the upper 25 per cent of the
senior class or a junior with a 3 point average or better, and he
had to be working toward a degree in petroleum refining or petro-
lcum production. The organization was founded at the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma in Ianuary, 1948. The University of Tulsa
chapter, the second to be organized, was installed in April, 1949.
Last year there were eight chapters at various colleges throughout
the United States. The officers of the fraternity were Harold
Sparks, presidcntg Don Pray, executive vice-president, Tom Owen,
First vice-president, Everett Hutchinson, secretary-treasurer, and
Marvin Hagan, corresponding secretary. During the past year
the organization sponsored several Held trips to various industries,
refineries, and laboratoriese in Tulsa. The TU chapter had 29
active members, 19 honorary members, and a total of about 170
members since the chapter was organized. Carl Catlin, of the
petroleum production department, was the faculty advisor.
Row One: Tom Owen, John Lauderdale. Row Two: Ed Runyan,
Marvin Hagan, Don Pray. Row Three: EvereH Hufchison, Bob
Marple Don Green Harold Sparks
Row One: Ni+a Foster, Martha McGinnis, Carol Hoclcenson, Kay
Sfromie. Row Two: Elizabefh Hornsey, Jane McCullough, Jane
Benedict Ora Frasier, Sally Harrison. Row Three: Jess Choufeau,
Jack O'Brien, Evelyn Branchcomb, Mary Catherine Harris, Bill
Coates, George Sloan. Row Four: Oscar Kolb, Jim Ecbols, Bill
Cox, Rick Wysoclty, Louis Shea, Teedie Toler, Jay Pe'Hypool.
SE IURS PRUMUTEIJ PARTICIPATIU
ENIORS exhibiting outstanding campus leadership and activity
were initiated into Xi Omicron, one of the University of Tulsa's
newest organizations. These members established as their aims the
following goals: to create interest and participation in school
activitiesg to promote unity and school spiritg to integrate student
and faculty objectivesg and to build the foundation toward the
purpose of a student magazine. In line with these objectives,
members assisted in decorating for the annual alumni dance which
climaxed homecoming activities. The dance was held in the new
educational building on the Tulsa State Fair Grounds. Various
books and periodicals were added to the universityis main library
as a result of efforts of the organization. Most of its efforts, how-
ever, were devoted to support of projects and activities sponsored
by the school and other organizations. Busy members found early
breakfasts the best time for meetings, so business was often trans-
acted over a cup of coffee and rolls in Dining Room "AU in the
Student Activities Building. The 1954-55 officers were Bill Wein-
rich, presidentg jane Benedict, vice-presidentg and Iohn Lashley,
President . . BILL WEINRICH
Vice-president . IANE BENEDICT
Phi Gamma Kappa
President DR. I. E. KIRKPATRICK
DR. ROBERT HOBSON
DR. FRANKLYN GARDNER
Sergeant at Arms
DR. RODMAN IONES
H0 URARY RANKIED HIGHEST AT T
HI GAMMA KAPPA, the oldest honorary fraternity on the Univer-
sity of Tulsa campus, was established here in 1920. The or-
ganization was the highest ranking of the University of Tulsais
honorary fraternities. The purpose of Phi Gamma Kappa was that
of promoting excellence in scholarship in all scholastic fields. Re-
quirements for membership were 87 hours with a 3.5 average.
The individual must have been in the upper l0 per cent of the
graduating class and have completed two years' work at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa. Faculty members who were initiates of Phi
Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi were also eligible for membership in Phi
Gamma Kappa. Last year in Ianuary an initiation tea was held
honoring the new initiates elected to membership in the fall. In
May the annual banquet honoring the new members from the
spring was given. The members of Phi Gamma Kappa were rec-
ognized in the academic procession at commencement exercises
by wearing a white stole trimmed in gold over their right
shoulder. This was the only honorary fraternity that was honored
in the procession by wearing a recognizable mark of that group.
Belonging to this organization was one of the highest honors to
be attained at TU.
Row One: Shirley Hartfelder, Dr. R. L. Hobson, Dr. F. T. Gardner, Dr. James E.
Kirkpatrick, Dr. Mary Clay Williams, Dr. Harrier Barclay. Row Two: Dr.
Fletcher McCord, Wayne Miller, Dr. R. J. Kaufman, Jerry Zinlx, Marvin Hagan,
Dr. A. P. Blair, Dr. Rex Rector, Dr. H. D. Chase. Row Three: Spencer Schedler,
Dr. A. N. Murray, Dr. Emile B. Ader, R. W. Veaich, E. Heuer, Phillip L. Howell,
Harold Enlows, Dean L. S. McLeod, O. R. Kiszur.
A ... --
Row One: Buddy Werfzberger, Jim Jorden, Philip Russell, Don Hull,
Bill Dickerson. Row Two: Wayne Miller, John, Milligan, Joe Miller,
Tom Taylor, Joe Briscoe, Hugh Rhodes. Row Three: Dr. Donald E.
Hayden, Mallard Huntley, Robert Sievers, James Robert Hoffman,
Ari' Hawkinson, Kerry Freeman.
SUCIETY E CUURAGED FRIISH ST DY
RESHMAN achievement for men in the field of scholarship Was
recognized by the national honorary society, Phi Eta Sigma.
The University of Tulsais chapter of this society was founded in
1948. The qualifications for membership were based entirely on
scholarship. In order to become a member of this honorary fresh-
man society, a student had to have made a 3.5 grade point for
the first semester of the freshman year, or had to have maintained
a 3.5 average for the entire freshman year. The activities of the
society included publication of a pamphlet "Hints on How to
Studyf' This pamphlet was distributed to freshman students
through the orientation classes. Initiation was held in the second
semester. It was followed by the annual formal spring banquet.
Two smokers were held for the newly elected freshmen. Usually
the organization had only three regular meetings a year, unless
a special business meeting had to be called. These activities were
directed by president Marvin Hagan. Senior advisor Wayne Miller
helped plan the freshman smokers and distribute the study guides.
Dr. Donald Hayden of the English department served as faculty
advisor for this society.
Phi Eta Sigma
President . . MARVIN HAGAN
Vice-president . BILL DICKERSON
Senior Advisor . WAYNE MILLER
Delta Theta Phi
Dean .... CARL BROWN
MAJOR OTTO BRUNNER
Exchequer . ROBERT C. TAYLOR
Tribune . . TIM DOWD
SPIRI GLAWYERS PHELIJTR DlTl0
OMPOSED of students striving to become lawyers, Delta Theta
Phi legal fraternity held many interesting meetings and social
functions this past year. Their meetings were scheduled the first
and third Wednesdays of each month in the Student Lounge at
the Downtown Law School. Prominent local attorneys were called
in on the third Wednesday to speak to the group on many subjects
of interest to aspiring law students. Social events of the year in-
cluded a smoker rush party the latter part of September, the spring
formal banquet and dance the middle of May, and a Christmas
party at the home of V. M. Kelly for members and Wives or guests.
To be eligible for membeship in the fraternity, the men had to
be enrolled in at least six hours of law and be planning to become
a lawyer. The purpose was "to unite congenial fraternity students
of law, to surround 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 man-
hood, and to advance the interests of every college of law with
which the fraternity shall be associated? The group annually
awarded a scholarship cup to the outstanding senior law student
and an award to the freshman with the highest average.
Row One: Carl Brown, Maior Brunner, Tim Dowd, Vic Ellis, Bob Taylor, William
Peterson, Arthur Boose, James Boyd, Dallas Briggs. Row Two: Jerry Brown,
Lewis Brumley, John Carle, Frank Cougler, Bob Cox, Glen Cox, Jim Essman, John
Feagins, John Hudson. Row Three: William Hulsizer, Ed Jacoby, Bradley Jesson,
Windell Knox, Pete Marianos, Franlr Neuman, Charles Pope, Dean Rinehart,
Houston Southern. Row Four: Claude Talley, Robert Thompson, Philip Tibey,
Bruce Townsend, Laile Warren, Jim Werner, Charles Woodson, Fred Woodson,
Herbert W. Wright, Willis Yarbrough.
Row One: Ed Tomlins, Ralph Adkisson, Donald B. Atkins, Charles
Blackard, William Brumbaugh, Jack Carpenter, George Clark, Emory
Gard, John Gorman, James Groves. Row Two: Robert Grant, Berf
Grigg, William Hager, John Harris, Francis Hawkins, H. T. Leroux,
Jack McGahey, John McQueen, Thomas Marsh, John Morley. Row
Three: Lloyd Myles, Earl Olmsfead, David Probsi, Jack Rains, Billy
Rodgers, John Ross, John Slater, Jerry Tanner, William Thurman,
LAWYERS S0 GHT BRO DER CUUURIE
NJOYING its second year at the University of Tulsa, the local
chapter of Phi Alpha Delta was the 75th chapter of the na-
tional legal society, which has the largest number of active chap-
ters of all law fraternities in accredited law schools. The Eighth
District, which includes Texas, Arkansas, and Oklahoma, was
proud to have Iudge Alfred Murrah, an outstanding jurist of the
U. S. Court of Appeals in Denver, Colorado, as its justice. The
fraternity held its meetings once a month in the law school lounge,
and once a month had a luncheon at the Alvin Hotel with out-
standing attorneys from the Tulsa area as speakers. They also
held a reception at the State Bar Association meeting at the Mayo
Hotel in November. The purpose of Phi Alpha Delta was to form
a strong bond of friendship and to attain a feeling of higher and
broader culture among all those in the law profession. The Uni-
versity of Tulsa chapter was named in honor of Summers Hardy,
a pioneer Oklahoman and former Chief Tustice of the Oklahoma
Supreme Court. To become a member of Phi Alpha Delta, a
student was required to be enrolled in law school and to maintain
satisfactory grades. Guiding the fraternity through this past year
was Edward E. Towlins, Ir., with the help of lack D. Tones, Iames
Head, and Ralph Adkisson.
Phi Alpha Delia
justice EDWARD E. ToML1Ns, IR.
Vice-justice . . IACK D. IONES
Secretary . . . IAMES HEAD
Treasurer . RALPH ADKISSON
Phi Beta Gamma
Chief justice . . L. E. BARNES
Associate justice . G. D. WILSON
Clerk ..... T. G. GREER
Bailijff . . . ROBERT LUCAS
LEGAL ER TER ITY H0 0REli SE l0R
CTIVE on the campus since l939, Phi Beta Gamma was the oldest
active legal fraternity at the University of Tulsa. Its purposes
were to promote the high principles of the legal profession and to
foster adequate training and study by those seeking to enter the
profession of law. To begin the events in the fall, a smoker was
held for freshmen and new students. Second semester their annual
dance was held in honor of the seniors and was attended by active
members, alums, and wives or guests. A prominent speaker was
the highlight of the evening. This year saw a reorganization by
the alumni, who also elected new members. By far the most enter-
taining event of the year was the mock'trial held by Phi Beta
Gamma and Delta Theta Phi, also a professional law fraternity.
The jury for the trial was composed of non-fraternity members
of the law school. The winners were exuberant in the closely
contested case. At the annual spring banquet and dance a rec-
ognition key was presented to the highest ranking senior of the
group. The alumni chapter was very active in the city of Tulsa,
having among its ranks many practicing attorneys. Phi Beta
Gamma was led this past year by L. E. Barnes, with able assist-
ance from G. D. Wilson, G. Greer, and Robert Lucas.
Row One: Ed Barnes, Darrel Wilson, Jeff Greer, Robert Lucas, Joe
LeDonne, Kie Bill Walker, Ben Baker. Row Two: Jim Bass, Don Gil-
der, Thomas W. Heard, Perry lnhote, Jr., Frank Janson, Harvey Linn,
Robert C. Linn. Row Three: James May, James Peck, Russell Rey-
nolds, Wayne Rucker, Gerald Swanson, Fred Turner, William L.
Wilson, Martin Wyatt.
Row One: Bob Miller, Joe Gahm, Alvin Owens, Dick Crenshaw,
Gordon Paul, David Noss, Spence Schedler. Row Two: Andy Spur-
geon, Marvin Hagan, Joe Biggs, Skip Warren, Jerry Johnson.
C DHS EXEMPLIFIED HIGH IDEALS
N November the Air Force ROTC Cadets seen "Clearing the
airi' before entering designated areas were pledges of the Arnold
Air Society. This organization exemplified the high ideals and
leadership which all Air Force Cadets tried to attain. The mem-
bers of the Arnold Air Society were chosen according to their
scholarship, leadership, and sociability. Only deserving advanced
cadets were honored with membeship. The purpose of having an
organization like this was to encourage cadets. The Arnold Air
Society also brought recognition to the Air Force ROTC unit and
outstanding leaders among the men. The group met twice a
month for discussion and educational films about the importance
of the Air Force, trends in aviation, and other important facts
about Air Force life. While business came first they had wonder-
ful times at their frequent parties. The TU Squadron, sponsored
by Captain Osborne S. Beeney, planned a constructive local pro-
gram to carry out their objectives, The organization was estab-
lished on the campus in March, l953. This squadron was named
after lack Donaldson, famous World War ll pilot. The Arnold
Air Society is the worldis largest honoary military organization.
Arnold Air Society
Public Information Officer
Sword and Key
President . JOHNNY MILLIGAN
Secretary . . . DON GREEN
Treasurer . . TOMMY SMITH
ME ACCLAIMED FUR SCHULARSHIP
WORD and key was a desired goal for ambitious freshmen and
sophomores. The membership of this organizations was made
up of junior and senior men who had displayed high scholastic
achievement their first two years at the University of Tulsa. The
requirements for membership in this organization were among
the highest of any scholastic honorary organization on the cam-
pus. To be a member, junior men must have maintained a 3.5
overall grade average and senior men must have maintained a
3.25 overall grade average. Sword and Key tried to encourage
cooperation and understanding between campus faculty and stu-
dents and to promote leadership and character among its mem-
bers as well as to recognize outstanding students. New members
were elected semi-annually. The group didn't hold regular meet-
ings, but a banquet held annually, honored new initiates. At
the dinner they were presented keys and certificates of achieve-
ment. The traditional high point of the banquet was a guest
speaker. Since its founding, the organization had been under the
able guidance of Dr. A. N. Murray, head of the department of
geology. His encouragement and guidance meant much to the
members during the year.
Row One: Wayne Miller, A. N. Murray, John Milligan. Row Two.
Spencer Schedler, Jon Nelson, Don Green, Tommy Smith. Row
Three: Jim Jorden, Bill Dickerson, Richard Woods.
Row One: Ora Frasier, BeH'y Williford. Row Two: Shirley Ross
Harffelder, Jane Benedict, Carol Hockenson, Marilyn Callan, Mary
Ann Sberley, Bonnie Engebretson. Row Three: Be'Hy Perkins, Har-
riet G. Barclay, Caroline F. McCord, Florence C. Blackmore, Mary
Clay Williams, Anne Mougbon, Barbara Smith.
H0 URARY ENCUUR GED LEADERSHIP
ROM its beginning as Senior Staff in 1933, Mortar Board is now
locally, as well as nationally, recognized as the highest ranking
honor society for women on the American college campus. The
83rd chapter of Mortar Board was installed at TU in 1951 and
has since been an important influence on the campus. Their
meetings were held Thursday at ll oiclock in the Student Activities
Building. Among their main activities were a coke hour for fresh-
man women at the beginning of school which served as a type of
orientation to the University and its activities, and the Iunior
Honors Tea in February for outstanding junior women. Mortar
Board also sponsored Lantern, the honorary for sophomore women
who achieved a 3.0 average, An outing looked forward to by every-
one was the Leadership Conference in the spring at Camp Parthe-
nia for presidents and leaders in the various organizations on cam-
pus. Not only were round-table discussions held, but also a
picnic lunch and a hike through the woods surrounding the camp.
One of the most thrilling moments of the members' college careers
occurred when the old Mortar Board members came to their class-
rooms and selected them in the impressive, surprise tapping cere-
mony-a perfect reward for three useful years at TU.
President . MARILYN CALLAN
Vice-president ANNE MOUGHON
Secretary . . BETTY PERKINS
Treasurer . MARY ANN SHERLEY
ANTER RECUGNIZED HIGH
ANTERN was founded in l930 by the predecessor of Mortar
Board, which was called Senior Staff. Bright yellow silk rib
bons were pinned on sophomore Women of high scholastic standing
as a symbol of their membership in this scholastic honor society
for Women. The main purpose of Lantern has been to encourage
high scholarship. All freshman Women strive for this goal which
can be obtained by an overall B average during both semesters
of their freshman year. Lantern served the University of Tulsa
by ushering at commencement in the spring. They demonstrated
cooperation by working with other organizations on common
projects. Visiting groups on the campus were greeted by members
of Lantern, who served as guides. They acted as hostesscs during
the spring competitive scholarship examinations given to high
school seniors. Each year Mortar Board sponsors an annual ban-
quet honoring the new members of Lantern. At this time all eli-
gible girls receive their recognition badges. This year there were
thirty-eight members who participated in the varied activities.
Officers of the group were selected on the basis of grade average.
The woman with the highest grade average among all the high
ones in the group received the honor of being president. This year
she was Mrs. Edna Hokenson.
Row One: Shala Evans, Doris Maior, Liz Wright, Martha Frick, Jo Carol Teel,
Gerry Anne Brown, Mevadene Gwartney. Row Two: Claire Sloan, Freicla Findley,
Mary Lester, Carol Courtney, Margaret McGuire, Barbara Toler. Row Three:
Edna Holcenson, Anne Newmark, Joan Buttram, Mary Layman, Jane Walmsley,
Charlene Garr, Beverly Barthelmass. Row Four: Loretta Olson, Sue Coolc, Mary
Lynn Hopkins, Fern Kelly, Polly Wesley, Nancy Baird, Nancy Wallace, Sue Anne
Creamer, Jan Eastham.
3 3 1
Row One: Jody Jennings, Maxine Henlzen, Carolyn Combs, Mary Lesler, Jo Ellioll, Carol Hockenson, Marisa Puppo, Marney Earl.
Row Two: Doris Lee Carnes, Pauline Moore, Carol Lingo, Anne Balchelder, Sabra Smilh, Palsy Gemmer, Jane Abney, Elizabelh
Hornsey, Rosalie Dennison, Belly Perlcins, Nancy Maichle. Row Three: Joan Cech, Anna Harrielle Koch, Shirley Hawley, Merryiean
Nieman, Phyllis Hoclrenson, Elizabelh Bird, Sarah Genung, Jo Wofford, Sally Hough, Marlha Boyd, Talva Jennings, Joan Payne,
Frances Moeller. Row Four: Barbara McGowan, Jo Ann Lanilr, Joanne McCormack, Carol Row, Genevieve Hansen, Mrs. Whilmore,
Liz O'Shea, Barbara Smilh, Phoebe Kropp, Janel Teagarden, Ann Armslrong, Jane Walmsley, Pal Cobb. Row Five: Belly Williford,
Carole Ward, Mevadene Gwarlney, Mary Hulberl, Carol Copeland, Palsy McGill, Jane Mabon, Lura Schoenleber, Marlha Frick,
Margarel McGuire, Jo Carol Teel, Pal Pinches, Sue Deardorl, Nancy Baird, Freida Findley. Row Six: Ann Bush, Sylvia Smilh,
Alhlene Freeman, Sylvia Williams, Dianne Slurdivanl, French Baker, Yvonne Taylor, Kay Doran, Helen Boyd, Sally Marlin, Carol
Marlin, Beclty Wollerl, Yvelle Gulman, Doris Lou Reynolds, Teedie Toler, Jan Marlrley.
GIRlS PRACTICED SELF-GUVERNMENT
66 o Provide a Means of Governing Ourselvesii was the purpose
of Lottie lane Mabee dormitory residents. In this governing,
girls from all over the United States and from several foreign coun-
tries combined eHorts and abilities. Before classes started in the
fall each new girl was made familiar with other students, the cam-
pus and dormitory rules and regulations through the "Big Sisteru
program. By this program, each new student was able to go to a
specific upper-classman Cher big sisterj with any problems or
questions which might arise. Included in a well-rounded program
for the year were Senior Recognition Day, a faculty tea and an
open house at Homecoming. Holiday activities consisted of carol-
ing at Christmas and a highly successful formal Valentineis Day
Dance. On the second Tuesday of every month the girls met in
the living room of the dormitory for meetings to discuss the plans
for these and other activities. Quiet hours for study were set aside
from 8 to 10 p.m. each evening. The very capable head resident,
Mrs. W. Whitmore, met guests, problems, and anything else that
might arise. The variety of interests of the girls made it a very
interesting place to live.
Lottie Jane Mabee Hall
President . BETTY WILLIFORD
Vice-president BOBBIE BULLARD
Secretary . . . MARY LESTER
Treasurer . JANET TEAGARDEN
President . . VIRGH. DOMINIC
Vice-president . HAZEN E. FUGNA
Secretary . . NANIK VASWANI
Treasurer . WILLIAM DESHAZER
KIEMP MEN HUNURED H ll DESIG ER
s a university-approved organization, Kemp Hall carried out two
objectives this year. The first was to advance democratic gov-
ernment. Meetings were held the first Thursday oi every month to
decide on the policies of the group and discuss their social program.
They operated on the foundation of a constitution which provided
for a residence hall council. This council lcd them in the fulfill-
ment of their second goal, which was the promotion of traditions
on the University of Tulsa campus. A group social event was em-
phasized each month: Porch Welcome Party, honoring Dean
Wesleyg Homecomingg El Primer Baile CThe First Danceig a
Christmas Partyg Birthday Dinnerg Cupidis Capers Costume
Danceg open house honoring their housemothcr: formal dance en-
titled "Apple Blossoms and Blue Birdswg and an end-of-the-year
picnic. Kemp Hall paid tribute to Mrs. Frederick W. Hawley,
Wife oi the president of Henry Kendall College tl9ll-l5j, who
died December 3, 1954. In l9l3 Mrs. Hawley petitioned the first
manager of the annual, Lewis Hubert Knight Cthe late husband of
Kemp Hall's housemotheri, to inHuence the statl to give it the
name KENDALLABRUM. Mrs. Hawley also assisted in designing
Kemp Hall, then called Broadview Lodge.
Row One: Bill Deshazer, Nanik Vaswani, Mrs. Lewis Huberl' Knight, Virgil Dominic. Row Two: Jim Gardner,
Ivan Krahulec, Brian Soodeen, Gerald E. Bone, Mahmoun Barakeh, Behere Appa, Jack Godwin, Duke Fuqua.
Row Three: Lee Mueller, Tom Self, Leroy Langan, Claude Dallaire. Row Four: Tamm K. Banerjee, Kersy Driver,
Harold Wright, Richard Wilson, Leland Roberts, Prakash Bahadur, Rafael Sandreas, Jr., Desmond Bam. Row
Five: Adrian D. Ward, Bill Wood, Bob Smith, Doug Staab, Allen Fullenfon, Wallace Fletcher.
Row One: Donna Trolinger, Nancy Wallace, Jean Conway. Row
Two: Wayne Miller, Jerry Zinlt, Gene Kiser, Dick Lush.
SRU P PRUMUTED CHRISTIA IDE lS
HE promotion of Christian ideals was set forth by members of
the Christian Science organization as a standard worthy of
attainment. lt was with this goal in mind that they set up their
meetings and activities for the year. These meetings were held
once a month in the Student Activities Building and three times
a month in various Christian Science churches. In addition, an
outstanding Christian Science lecturer was sponsored by the group.
The lecture was given during second semester in Lorton Hall
auditorium, and the public was invited to attend. Although the
past year was only the second for the group as a recognized cam-
pus organization, it had previously been in existence for approxi-
mately six years and Was. therefore, quite Well organized. Anyone
was Welcome to attend meetings, but a prerequisite to voting was
membership in The Mother Church in Boston, Massachusetts.
Main purposes of the organization were to promote better relations
on campus among students of all religions, to better religious rela-
tions and participation, to acquaint interested students with Chris-
tian Science and, as previously stated, to promote Christian ideals.
Members felt that a student demonstrated his understanding of
Christian Science as an active member of the organization.
Christian Science Organization
President . . GENE KISEP.
Vice-president . WAYNE MILLER
President . . GEORGE MURRAY
Vice-presidents DON MAJOR and
Treasurer . MARY ANNE LONG
STUDENTS B CKIEIJ 0 TH0lllI lIlEAlS
HE Newman Club was installed and made active on the Univer-
sity of Tulsa campus in TQ46. The purpose Ol the Organization
was to foster a closer relationship among Catholic students in
secular colleges and universities throughout the world and to pro-
mote the furtherance of Catholic ideals to these students. There
are more than 500 chapters in colleges and universities all over
the World. The group, under the guidance of their chaplain,
Father Peter Brickner, C. P. P. S., engaged in various activities.
These included a meeting on the second Tuesday of each month.
A service oi Holy Communion and a breakfast were held on the
third Sunday of each month. Dances, dinners, and parties were
included in the social calendar for the year. The annual province
convention took place in April. The Oklahoma University New-
man Club played host to the convention. An annual spring re-
treat Was held where the students concentrated on meditation,
prayer, and their problems as students. The only requirement
for belonging to this club was that the individual had to be a
Catholic student either enrolled on the campus or in the down-
town division. President George Murray led the group through
one of their most successful years on the University of Tulsa cam-
Row One: Liz O'Sl1ea, Doris Major. Row Two: Margarel' Mecum,
Mary Anne Long, Theresa Waste. Row Three: Don McCabe, Ja-
cob Sulzbacb, Leo R. Turney, Al Dalton.
Row One: Phyllis Hoclcenson, Carol Hockenson, Kay Doran, Sally
Harrison. Row Two: Diana Miller, Jane Wamsley, Woody Thomas.
Row Three: Carol Lingo, Jane Weaver. Row Four: Jack Kiper,
AI Adams, Wayne Jackson.
CA TERB RY Cl B CREW DURING '55
s a member of the National Association of Canterbury clubs,
the University of Tulsals Canterbury Club was officially rec-
ognized as a TU organization last year. It was composed of college
students who were affiliated with the Episcopal Church. The
Canterbury Club was entirely campus-centered this year, with its
program greatly expanded and strengthened. Meetings were held
every Wednesday evening from 7 to 8 p.m. and consisted of a short-
ened Evening Prayer service, followed by a general discussion of re-
ligious questions led by the Reverend Francis Bloodgood, spon-
sor of the group. Communion services were held every Friday
morning on the campus during the Advent and Lenten seasons.
Once a month, a member of the faculty at TU spoke to the or-
ganization on subjects of prominence and merit. Several open
houses for the foreign students on campus, which were so success-
fully inaugurated last year, were held again this year. Various
receptions were also on the calendar to help round out the groupls
social program. This year Dr. Fletcher McCord served as faculty
advisor to the group. A new and vigorous program was carried
out in an effort to vitalize the Canterbury organization and stimu-
Co-Chairmen: WAYNE IACKSON
and ED SMITH
Vice-President WOODY THOMAS
PH YLL1s HOCKENSON
President . . ROBERT SIEVERS
Vice-Pres. . . CARL EDINGTON
PRUGRESS MARKED REURGA IZATIU
o promote interest on the University of Tulsa campus in chem-
istry, and to help those who do go into the Held of chemistry
was the main purpose of the Chemistry Club. The group met once
a month. Their meetings were highlighted by speakers, movies,
or planning Held trips to factories, refineries, or steel mills in this
section of Oklahoma. The Chemistry Club was reorganized ac-
tively on the University of Tulsa campus in 1954. The club Was
aHC1liated with the American Chemical Society. The members of
the University Chemistry Club were called student affiliates. The
group attended many meetings of the Tulsa society and many of
the conventions in this part of the country. The members of the
club actively participated at these conventions. There were no
scholastic requirements for the Chemistry Club. A member had to
be a sophomore in good standing with the University and the
chemistry department. Dr. Milton Denekas, member of the fac-
ulty of the University of Tulsais chemistry department, sponsored
the group this past year. Robert Sievers served as president, Carl
Edington as vice-president, and janet Teagarden as treasurer.
The group had a very successful year under these able leaders.
Row One: Jane+ Teagarden, Rose Ellen Lowerison, Lilliam Berg,
Mrs. Alise Vasers, Janel' Easfham. Row Two: M. O. Denelcas, Sco'Hy
Le+cl1er, Wal+er Rober+s, Jim Cloud, James Hoffman, F. T. Gardner,
Carl Eddingion, R. J. Kaufmann.
Row One: Gene Kelle'H': President, Mrs. W. S. Price: Executive
Secretary, Betty Campbell, Delores Bennett, James Arrington. Row
Two: Jess Chouteau, Roy Gamble, Phil Stover, H. E. Enlows, James
Kendall, James England, Phil Kramer.
ALUMNI SPO SURIED SCHULARSHIP
HE Hurricane Club, chartered in 1930 by a group of lettermen,
consituted the first organization of alumni of Henry Kendall
College and the University of Tulsa. In 1938 this group became
a part of the newly organized Association of Alumni and Former
Students of the University of Tulsa. Since then, this group has
grown steadily. In 1945, an office was established on the second
floor of the University of Tulsa Student Activities Building. This
year, the Alumni Association worked constantly to build a closer
relationship between the University and the alumni. The job of
keeping former students interested in the University of Tulsa's
activities was undertaken through such projects as the scholarship
fund and homecoming. Establishment of alumni clubs in other
cities was an important part of the work of the association as
it sought to maintain a close relationship between the University
and its alumni and to continue friendships formed in college days.
By working together for a better school, this Alumni Association
helped build for a solid foundation upon which it may take its
place among the great universities of the nation.
President . . GENE KELLETT
Vice-President . Rov GAMBLE
Secretary . . DELORES BENNET
Treasurer . . . PHIL STOVER
Art Students' League
President . GARY BUMGARNER
Vice-president TIM CARSTARPHEN
Secretary . . ELEANOR DAVY
Treasurer . IEAN VAN ARSDALE
ARTISTS PACKED YE R WITH ACTIVITY
N opportunity for working together and discussing and compar-
ing new ideas was given to students interested in art through
the Art Students' League. A packed calendar including social
events, art discussions, art exhibits, and other projects which kept
members happily hard at work. The Utica Square Art Festival
gave members a welcome opportunity to show their work to the
public. Flash cards for the football games were made for the Uni-
versity by the leagueg and the Beaux Arts Ball, an annual all-
school event, was sponsored by the club. Known on campus as the
most colorful occasion of the year, the ball was a gala affair at
which prizes were given for the best costumes. A sketch trip to
Osage State Park provided much enjoyment for members in the
spring. In between trips, festivals and dances, they found time for
monthly dinners at various sorority lodges during the year.
Founded in the spring of 1952, the Art Students' League has since
grown steadily in numbers, activities and prestige. Offering more
than merely the aspects of a social organization, the league was
open to all students interested in any type of art work. Presi-
dent Gary Bumgarner and sponsor Woody Cochran helped guide
the group through a most successful year.
Row One. Dianna Reitt, Meredith Tanner, Kay Ptrimmer, Roberta
Scheer, Del Lorene Smith, Bonnie Engebretson, Jacquie LittreII,
Jean Van Arsdale. Row Two: Liz Bates, Teedie Toler, Gloria King,
Eleanor Davey, Elizabeth Hornsey, Gary Bumgarner. Row Three:
Marilyn Sussot, Woody Cochran, Gordon Boyd, Dick Irons, John
Ravill, Jim Carstarph-en, Paul Nichols.
Row One: Prof. J. C. Klofz, Joe Johnson, William Krippner, Mousifa
Mounkara, V. E. Jones. Row Two: Dale Hannaford, Don Boyd, Joe
Gahm, Lloyd Richardson, Dale Banksfon, Jim Fulton. Row Three:
Kenneth Warlick, Don Funk, Bob Hurford, Allen White, Thomas
FIELD TRIPS HIISHIIGHIEII IAS YEAR
UTSTANDING speakers and varied field trips helped prepare mem-
bers of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences for their future
occupations. Meeting once a month, the Institute members en-
joyed hearing speakers from aircraft companies and various firms
around Tulsa. During first semester, a Wiener roast was held at
Mohawk Park to welcome new members to the group. The most
interesting events participated in by the members of the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences were the field trips to different aircraft
plants. One trip was taken out of town. Upon graduation, the
members of the Institute were automatically affiliated with the pro-
fessional organization. Don Funk, vice-president of the group,
won first place in the annual student paper contest. He competed
with students from various other colleges and universities. The
main aim and purpose of the group was to spread information
about the latest developments in such fields as aerodynamics,
structures, propulsion, materials, and fabrication methods to all
interested students. The TU chapter of the Institute of Aeronau-
tical Sciences was organized in 1945 by a group of aeronautical
engineering students under the leadership of Professor C. Klotz,
who was also faculty advisor for I954-55.
I. A. S.
President .... DON BOYD
Vice-president . . DON FUNK
President . . . BRUCE RICE
Vice-President ALLEN GREENING
Secretary . . EDWARD RUNYAN
Treasurer . . IOHN HARBAUGH
SHAMRIIGK SHIENANIGANS SHO0K TU
N March 17, TU looked to the Emerald Isles as the engineers
honored their founder, St. Patrick. During St. Patis week in
the spring, the engineers held an open house in the Phillips Engi-
neering building and the Petroleum Science building. The high-
light of the week was a formal dance with the crowning of the
Engineers, Queen. The Engineers' Club was organized in 1931
with the ideal that all engineering students at the University of
Tulsa would be eligible for membership. The purpose of the
organization was to promote an interest in the field of engi-
neering, to encourage a better understanding between the stu-
dents and the faculty, and to form a spirit of cooperation among
all engineering students. The club held its meetings twice a
month, at which time leading personalities in various phases of
engineering were guest speakers. The Engineers, Club took an
active part in the intramural activities offered at the University.
Sponsors for the group were Professor Roark, Professor Scott, and
Professor Bleakely. The informative programs were planned by
Bud Garner. Bruce Rice was president of this yearls organization.
The I955 Engineers Club was one of TU's largest and most rep-
,. . , ,, ,,,,,,,, W WFP. V---Wi-
. .vt 4, af-H.
f -. 7 g l tx- -.iarix-31.25.
-S 'T -f .s:,.1f z
Row One: Nancy Mills, Jane Abney, Carolyn Raper, Palsy Gemmer, Marilyn
Ellinglon, Laura Moore, Carol Roof. Row Two: Theresa Wasle, Gen Hansen,
lleana Moleirs, Carol Row, Carolyn While, Deon lbach, Kalherine Hlepos. Row
Three: Alhelene Freeman, Claire Sloan, Shirley Swan, Roma Jo Seay, Lynn Tur-
ner, Winifred Boucher, Doris Lou Reynolcls, Jo Worford. Row Four: Mary Wig-
gins, Anne Newmarlr, Phyllis Hockenson, Joan Bullram, Ginger Slinson, Marney
Earl, Connie Schedler. Row Five: Miss Hunler, Sally Weaver, Diane Hill, Marian
Murray, Jeanne Wheeler, Sue Miller, Joanne Harrel, Mary Miller, Shirley Wal-
lace. Row Six: Judy Hughes, Lynelle Bisell, Belly McFarland, Mariorie Wilson,
Roberla Coolr, Merryiean Nieman.
CUEDS H0 URED Il DS WITH DINNER
0 show the way for future homes, happier families, and better
citizens was the aim of the University of Tulsa's Home Eco-
nomics Association. On March 1, l950, this organization became
a member of the American Home Economics Association and the
Oklahoma Home Economies Association. Since then, the club has
grown rapidly under the able leadership of Miss Catherine Hunter
and her assistant, Mrs. jack Wallace. All girls enrolled in home-
making courses or who had completed any homemaking course
were eligible for membership. This year Ioanne Harrell was elect-
ed to preside over the meetings. Twice each month, on Wednes-
day evening, dinner meetings were held. Timely demonstrations
and talks were given on various phases of homemaking at these
suppers. Other events included coHees for foreign students and
faculty members and a tea for mothers. A traditional function
which was popular among both members and their fathers was
the dinner for the dads. Also, the annual "Hanging of the Greensu
ceremony was presented at Christmas time to add to the spirit of
the season. The girls were kept busy in Feburary by a Valentine
party. All functions were aimed at improving understanding of
the responsibilities of hcmemaking.
Home Economics Association
President. . IOANNE HARRELL
DORIS LOU REYNOLDS
Secretary . . . SUE MILLER
Treasurer . . THERESA WASTE
Historian . WINIFRED BOUCHER
President . HAROLD LAUGHLIN
Vice-president . RONALD Moose
Secretary . CARRIE BREEDLOVE
Treasurer . MARY jo LAUGHLIN
CLUBI SPIREDI TEREST IN Zllllllllil
HE Zoology Club combined an interesting program of speakers
and social functions for students interested in Wild life, nurs-
ing, surgery, general medicine or any other area of Zoology. Mem-
bership in the club was open to all students regularly enrolled at
the University of Tulsa with at least eight hours completed in the
fields of Zoology or botany. Associates membership was granted
to those who were interested in either of these fields but had less
than eight hours. The majority of the members were pre-med
majors. Outstanding members of various scientific fields were in-
vited to speak at their monthly meetings. Among these speakers
were pathologists, dentists, medical technicians, and members of
related fields. The main purpose of the group was to stimulate
interest in Zoology subjects. Two events most enjoyed by all mem-
bers Were the annual spring and fall picnics, both of which were
held at Mohawk Park. An outgrowth of the original University
Science Club, founded in 1925, the Zoology Club is one of the
oldest organizations on the campus. Dr. C. A. Levengood, head
of the Zoology department, was the sponsor of the group, which
was led by Harold Laughlin as president and Ronald Moose as
Row One: J. W. Hand, Ronald Moose, Dick Rody, Neil Culp, Rich-
ard Tenney, Ted Shaver. Row Two: Harold Laughlin, Eddi-Rue Mc-
Clanahan, Carol Ann Schmidt, Rosalie Dennison, Mary Jo Laughlin.
Polly Wesley, Liz O'Shea. Row Three: Dr. P. G. Pearson, Dr. C. A.
Levengood, Dr. A. P. Blair, James Ray Jones, Marlin Cochran, Bob
Staab, Bob Pifcock, Tim Dennehy.
Row One: Carolyn White, Pai- Holi, Laura Moore, Yvefie Guimann, Joyce Combs,
Carol Courtney, Anita Aubry. Row Two: Miss Margaret Wrigh+, Carol Row,
Cary Combs, Shirley Swan, Sue Courtney, Janelle Jamison. Row Three: Barbara
Haus, Charlene Hogan, Jean Ramsey, Mary Wiggins, Anne Newmarlr, Joanne
McCormaclr, Barbara McGowan, Joane Lannac. Row Four: Carolyn S+iH, Susan
Johnson, Marty Elmore, Marion Mumford, Peggy Powell, Carole Brashier, Nancy
Williams. Row Five: Norma Dennis, Jo June Keef, Marilyn Carier, Margaret
Mecum, Nancy Bosfoclr, Beclry Dye, Isabel Hea+hering+on, Susan Phillips, Marisa
CUIEIJS IENLARGEIJ BUSI ESS 0 Tl00K
HE Tulsa University Business Womenis organization was
founded in the fall of 1946 by Mrs. Lucille Hummel. Require-
ments for membership were a major in business administration
and associate memberships were open to any University of Tulsa
student enrolled in a business course. The main purpose of the
group was to further its knowledge and outlook about the business
world. The club's meetings were held on the second and fourth
Tuesdays in the month at Lorton Hall Lounge. The future sec-
retaries had a variety of interesting programs including outstanding
leaders in the business World, hair Stylists, facial demonstrations,
style shows and round table discussions. The TU BWCis annual
project was the making and selling of Christmas corsages. The
proceeds from this were used to purchase something of permanent
use for Lorton Hall. Social events of the year consisted of a Val-
entine Party in conjunction with Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa
Psi. During the spring a lively outing was the chief social event.
The club unanimously elected from its ranks Pauline Doshier as
the outstanding business woman of 1954. Miss Margaret E.
Wright was the sponsor and Carolyn Combs held the gavel.
Business Women's Organization
President . . CAROLYN Coiviiss
MARY BETH WEDDLE
Secretary . . SHALA EVANS
Treasurer. . . SHIRLEY SWAN
President . . KEITH CRoUs1:
Vice-president . R. M. CLINTON
S ecre tary . . . CECILE NASH
Treasurer . . SCOT SMITH
0ll S PPURTERS DEVELUPIED IDE S
HE objectives of the University of Tulsa Geophysical Society
were to promote interest in geophysics and knowledge of that
science. Organized in l947, this group was the first on any cam-
pus to be affiliated with the Society of Exploration Geophysicists.
The group attended a number of conventions this year. The most
outstanding of these conventions were the Dallas Sections of the
Society of Explorational Geophysicists in Dallas. the national
meeting of the Society, the Society of Economic Paleontologists,
and the American Association of Petroleum Geologists. The club
met once a week. Its activities included meetings featuring -prom-
inent speakers from all over the United States and movies and field
trips to geophysical laboratories in this part of Oklahoma. The
projects for the year included taking slides and preparing talks
for high school students to interest them in the field of geophysics.
A turkey raffle was held to raise money for their various projects
and field trips. Students majoring in geophysics or interested in
this field were eligible for membership. The group helped to
develop fellowship, cooperation, and professional interest among
students in all fields of geophysical science. Dr. joseph Berg, as-
sistant professor of geophysics, sponsored the group.
Row One: Don Kidd, Jack Noble, Cecile Nash, R. M. Clinton
Row Two: Dr. J. W. Berg, Jr., Scotl' Smith, Andres Garduno, Tom
Kilbey, Edward P. McKeon, Don Copper, Jim Walls.
.,'..- ' lg
Row One: Bill White, Frank Frawley, James Mandell, Don Warnken,
Don Green, Spencer Schedler. Row Two: A. W. Walker, Buddy
Garner, Bob Marple, Alex Barber, Glenn Cole, Don Whi+e, Kenny
Gray, Bill ScoH'. Row Three: Bob Smifh, Ed Robinson, John Rod-
gers, Bruce Rice, John Lauderdale, Tom Webster, Loil Ladd, John
Ml ERS FUUNIJ METALS, MI ERALS
ITH over 80 years of successful operation by their national or-
ganization for a background, the TU chapter of the American
lnstitute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers helped to add
another outstanding season to the list. The organization was
started in 1871 in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, by three mining
engineers. Since that time it has grown to a membership over
the United States of more than 15,000, plus 4,000 student asso-
ciates. lt is the second oldest of the original four national profes-
sional engineering societies. The student section offered an op-
portunity for affiliation with a professional group. The purpose of
A11V1E was the promotion ol the arts and sciences connected with
the economic production of the useful minerals and metals and the
Welfare of those employed by these industries. University of Tulsa
graduates were primarily interested in the petroleum branch,
which includes geophysies, engineering geology and engineering
in the field of petroleum and natural gas drilling and production.
President of the campus group for 1954-55 was Bob lV1arp1e. He
was assisted in the conducting of business and activities by vice-
president Edward Bunyan, secretary Don White, and treasurer
Bill White. Sponsor was A. W. Walker.
A. I. M. M. E.
President . . . BOB MARPLE
Vice-president . EDWARD RUNYAN
Secretary . . . DON WHrr:5
Treasurer . . BILL VVHITIL
President . . ROBERT D. PRICE
Vice-president . IOHN LOWRY
Secretary-Treasurer BILL SCHELL
RUCK WURKIERS EXPLURED CUUNTRY
HE main purpose of the Geology Club was to bring students of
geology together for the free exchange of ideas, and to promote
better understanding and cooperation between the students and
faculty. It was organized on the University of Tulsa campus in
1934. With many outstanding geologists in Tulsa and throughout
Oklahoma, they had an unlimited source of speakers to give them
the information on the latest developments pertaining to geology
and other related fields. Besides having speakers, the group took
field trips and had movies to aid them in the study of geology.
Their meetings were held twice a month. After all evening meet-
ings a coffee hour was held. The Geology Club didnit spend all
of its time studying rocks but spent much time studying, or as
the professors put it, "always cramming for exams." The mem-
bers' social functions throughout the year included picnics and
dances held intermittently during the fall and spring semesters.
The group attended the Tulsa Geological Society meetings quite
often. Membership was open to any geology major or anyone
interested in the field of geology. Dr. A. N. Murray served as
sponsor of the group.
Row One: Wayne Miller, E. Leslie Trice, Bill J. Schell, Louis White,
Robert D. Price. Row Two: Tom Clark, J. B. Thayer, D. X. Smith,
Tom Gay, Ed Klossing, A. N. Murray. Row Three: Gllenn Cole,
James Kearley, Art Hawkinson, Bill York, Amiel Williams, Jim Zeh-
ren, Dick Laudon, Bob Miller.
Row One: Bob Matthews, Kafsuii Hirahara, N. Vaswani, Donald E. Phelps, S.
Darabi, Morris M. Dadgoo, Behere Appa. Row Two: W. L. Miller, Fuad Con-
stantine, C. Advani, Robert K. Adams, Harold L. Sparks, Jack Godwin, Don
Wheeler, Hossein Moosavian, Ramon Oliu. Row Three: Leiv Brad, J. Orkiszew-
ski, Shener Aral, Bill Dickerson, Lee B. Pigeon, T. N. Baneriea, Prakash Bahadur,
Kersy Driver, William L. Robinson. Row Four: J. C. Bayless, Art Meehan, Ron-
ald Lockhart, Louis H. Fcugerousse, A. C. Sanfon, Jr., Oliver F. Engle, Paul Bu-
fhod, James Hoffman, Gulu Thadani, David Dickinson.
AICHE C0 VIENTIO HElIl HERE
EMBERS of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers met
every Tuesday in the Phillips Engineering Building with the
purpose in mind of advancing chemical engineering in theory and
pratice and maintaining a high professional standard among its
members. On the first Thursday of every month, the members
heard speeches from men of the industry. One of their most
important events took place on November 10 and 20. This was a
meeting in Tulsa of all the chapters in this region. On the first
day, they had registration, movies and a tour of the buildings. On
the second day, the student paper contest took placeg and later,
the Tulsa-Wyoming football game was scheduled, along with a
banquet in the evening. To climax the visit, all the AICHE mem-
bers were invited to the Engineeris Dance. Paul A, Buthod,
counselor for the TU chapter and a member of the national
AICHE acted as advisor to the local chapter and maintained a
connection between the student group and the national group.
This chapter presented its petition for a charter to the Council
during the first semester. A degree program in chemical engi-
neering and a student organization which had functioned for one
year were required to obtain a charter.
President . NANCY SUE MILLS
Vice-president . . JANE PRICE
BUTA ISTS "SHUT" ATIVIE S BJECTS
ODACHROME slide parties highlighted the year for Botany Club
members. The object of these parties was to encourage stu-
dents to take pictures of Oklahomais native subjects. Anyone who
was interested in botany or its related fields or who enjoyed out-
of-door activities was eligible to join the organization. The pur-
pose of the club was to interest students in botany and to bring
those students together. The club was on a layman's level-doing
most of its work on field trips. Its various projects included field
exploration around this area of Oklahoma. Meetings were held
once a month. Prominent botanists spoke at several of these
Several picnics held throughout the year added to the clubis so-
cial calendar. The annual Christmas party included a dinner and
the making of Christmas corsages and decorations. The purpose
of this was not only to raise money, but also to teach people how
to use native materials elfectively. The Botany Club had a very
successful year under the direction of its sponsors and ofticers. This
yearis sponsors were Dr. Harriet Barclay and Dr. Ralph Kelting.
Both of these offered invaluable aid to the students in the learning
of various marvels of nature.
Row One: Patti Tarpley, Suzann Webber, Julia Bracley, Nancy Mills,
Jane Pierce, Donna Stanberry. Row Two: Eleanor Davy, Teedie
Toler, Lyda Mae Eyler, Elizabeth Bates, Liz Crowder, Mrs. Harriet
Barkley. Row Three: Ralph Kelting, Clark Venable, William Valente,
Dale Hughes, Harry Wilson, Annie Stebbins, Mary Terhune, Ray
Smith, Leland Roberts.
Row One: Pauline Moore, Sadie McCaslin, Patti Tarpley, Shirlee Els, Betty Per-
kins, Mary Samaras, Wilma Dean Webb, Amia Leia Carpen+er. Row Two: J. E.
Kirkpatrick, Patricia Coleman, Lyda Mae Eyler, Phyllis Hockenson, Carolyn SMH,
Marney Earl, Elizabeth Bird, Florence Preston, Sara Rylie Riffer. Row Three:
Mariorie Wilson, Mary Lynne Hopkins, Jean Ramsey, Maxine Hentzen, Paisie
McGill, Charlene Garr, Rae Ann Oliver, Ann Wright, Mary Lester, Beverly How-
ard. Row Four: Yvonne Taylor, Marylou Elkins, Vera Littlefield, Merryiean Nie-
man, Carol Ann Brown, Mary Terhune, Bill Weinrich, Dan A. Nardin. Row Five:
Jane Mabon, Cary Combs, Charlene Hogan, O. C. Guinn, Barney Mitchell, Jer-
old L. Graham, Neil Banker, Richard Adams, Roger Kruse
FUTUREF CULTY PHELD PRUFESSIU
UTURE Teachers of America participated in numerous and Worth-
while activities and projects. Some of the 'activities on the
agenda included FTA Open House in September, the annual
Christmas party, FTA Day, discussions, guest speakers, square
dancing. films, and picnics. On October 28 and 29, the members
vvent to Oklahoma City to the OAE state convention. Another
state convention was held at Central State College at Edmond.
Oklahoma on April 22 and 23. The purpose of FTA was to pro-
mote a closer and more unified fellowship among students who
were preparing for educational careersg to familarize the mem-
bers of the organization with the problems, responsibilitie3, and
opportunities in the teaching profession: and to interest young
people, who have the best potentialities for teaching, in making
education their lifelong careers. They worked toward a goal of
providing active participation with state and national education
associations in helping to raise the standards, influence, and pres-
tige of the education profession. Membership eligibility required
a high degree of interest in teaching. Students could be admitted
as members only once a year but those wishing to join at any
other time became provisional members to be initiated next year.
Dr. Iames Kirkpatrick assisted the group as their sponsor.
F. T. A.
President . . IANE MABON
B txRN EY lVlITCHELL
President . . . EUGENE NEAL
Vice-president SUZANNE LINDSAY
Secretary . . IOAN BUTTRAM
Treasurer BUDDY WERTZBERGER
WINITBAGS SPARKED TlllSA'S SPIRIT
66 AVE you got that spirit?', the cheerleaders yelled as they
jumped high into the air. The roaring stands screamed back,
"Yeah, manlv The purpose of Windbags Was to promote spirit
through the student body of the University of Tulsa. The club
held meetings every Wednesday at l2:30. Their activities for the
year included torchlight parades and bonfire pep rallies in the Stu-
dent Activities Building and behind Memorial Hall. Each Week
during football season they nominated the favorite athlete of the
week. The also sparticipated actively in parades. The group sent
delegates to the national pep club convention in Kentucky. As
money-making projects, the Windbags sold pom-poms, Windhag
jackets and hat, and membership cards. Eugene Neal, president,
lost his hair after the A8zlVl game. It was the re-enactment of an an-
nual event for the losing pep club president to get his head shaved.
Assisting Eugene were Suzanne Lindsay, vice president, Ioan Butt-
ram, secretary, and Buddy Wertzberger, treasurer. Tess Chouteau
was the advisor. Bill Coates, 1954-55 pep co-ordinator, and Shala
Evans, former secretary ol Windbags, helped the organization this
past year. The pep club set as its goal for the next year a mem-
bership of l,000.
Row One: Buddy Wertzberger, Eugene Neal, Joan Buttram, Burte Banlts, Marilyn
Ellington, Jack Bowman, Maxine Casey, Bill Coates. Row Two: Suzanne Lindsey,
Patsy G-emmer, Marny Earl, Elizabeth Hornsey, Jean Van Arsdale, Mary Hulbert,
Mary Catherine Harris, Margaret McGuire, Prissy Sharp, Elizabeth Wright. Row
Three: Elizabeth Bird, Carol Root, Betty Montgomery, Phyllis Hoclrenson, Deonne
Martin, Jane Walmsley, Gen Henson, Sue Cottman, Mary Miller, Sue Brown.
Row Four: Shirley Swan, Carolyn Stitt, Sally Hough, Nancy Williams, Carole
Brashier, Anne Bush, Lynette Bisett, Jody Dameron, Merryiean Nieman, Shirley
Hawley, Sue Coolr. Row Five: Don Hoclrer, Gary Bumgarner, Sue Deardortt,
Jay Pettypool, John Milligan, Mary Anne Cooper, Sue Cooper, Betty Linlrer,
Janet Hogan, Martha McGinnis. Row Six: Roy Koerner, Stanton Plumley, Gor-
don Boyd, Billy Thurman, Don Broolts, Ken Durham, Sam Lyons, David Frawley,
Row One: Roxie Bieseeker, Dorothy Reynolds, Ethel Sephenson,
Dorothy Young, Maude Rounsaville, Lou Etta Dick, Rowena Stander,
Jean Caldwell. Row Two: Jewell Mann, Elizabeth Thurston, Elaine
Barnes, Norma Wheaton, Edna Warren, Mildred Fitch, Katherine
Kile, Marguerite Collins, Lois Fountain, Lamoin Oldham, Margaret
Devine, Rena Hanton.
l WYERS EMPH SIZEIJ FRIE DSHIP
HI DELTA DELTA was founded in 1911 to impress upon the pub-
lic and the rather reluctant legal profession the fact that women
were to be accepted as worthy and useful members of the bar. The
Womenis legal fraternity has grown from 5 students at the Uni-
versity of California to include more than 2,300 members. There
are 46 chapters in the United States and 10 in neighboring coun-
tries. Aim of the fraternity was to help its members adjust to their
law Work and enjoy contacts with women who were similarly in-
spired by the desire for a legal profession. Phi Delta Delta was
proud of the type of women attracted by the law and tried to trans-
late that pride into concrete encouragement and aid. The Q0
members of Alpha Omicron chapter sought to carry on the vision of
the five founders and to give the name of Phi Delta Delta a deeper
significance of real friendship and mutual aid. The fraternity was
headed by Margaret Lamm Devine who capably guided the group,
I. R. C.
President . . WESI.EY WH1'i'E
IVIERADENE GWARTN EY
NANCY TEALE ARCHAMBO
IRC G VE STUDENTS WIIRIIT I SIGHT
NSTABLE World conditions prompted University ol Tulsa students
to attend the valuable discussions which sparked the Inter-
national Relations Club. The purpose of the organization was
to help the college students better understand international rc-
lations so that they would be better equipped to comprehend world
situations after graduation. The monthly meetings of the club
were highlighted by programs which included discussions by ex-.
perts in various political fields, speakers from other countries,
scientists, and engineers. The first meeting of the year featured
an evaluation of the United Nations from representatives of lndia,
Venezuela, Iraq, and the United States. Other topics for the
groupis consideration included economics, government, and the po-
litical, social, and religious customs in neighbor countries. Coffee
and doughnuts were served following the meetings. One of the
events most enjoyed and most eagerly awaited by the club was the
trip to St. Louis for their national convention in April. A long-re-
membered social event was the second semester dinner. Under
the able guidance of Wesley White, president, Mevadene Gwart-
ney, vice-presidentg and Dr. Emil Ader, sponsor, the Interna-
tional Relations Club grew immensely during the past year.
Row One: Maxine Hentzen, Margaret Miller, Mevadene Gwartney, Jody Jen-
nings, Yolanda McMahon, Nancy Kilgrease, Hester Erickson, Lela Washburn.
Row Two: Carol Anne Brown, Edna Hokenson, Ann Batchelor, Sally Zink, Sheila
Hodges, Nancy Teale, Sabra Smith, Bessie McAlpine. Row Three: Duke Fuqua,
Gregoris E. Gonzales, Tom Taylor, S. Darabi, Margaret Delbridge, Sharon Yeager,
Martha Canterbury, Amer AI Kubaisi. Row Four: Bob Whisenhunt, Oliver Butle,
Jack Wilkinson, Mallard Huntley, Wesley White, Jack O'Brien, Bill Caves, Tara
Row One: Arfhur EllioH', Mrs. Helen Chesnuf, Mrs. Paul Sfoner, Mrs.
Opal Morris, Mrs. Berfha Armstrong, Mrs. Karl Jones, Mrs. lrene
Sfalker, Mrs. Fred Bates, Dean Dan Wesley. Row Two. Mrs. Lillian
Hobbs, Mrs. John Bar+le+'re, Mrs. Eunice Bordon, Miss Mary Clay
Williams, Mrs. Leona Boofhe, Mrs. G. A. Larsen, Mrs. Madeline
Lawrence, Mrs. Huberf L. Knight Mrs. Harry Nedorn, Mrs. Jewel
HUSTIESSES DISCUSSED T PRUBLEMS
ONTHLY meetings during the year provided an opportunity for
members of the Hostess Club to get acquainted and discuss
problems which they faced in common. Membership of the organi-
zation was composed of the housemothers of Sororities and frater-
nities, head residents of the dormitories, the Director of Personnel,
and the Dean of Men. Their meetings were held in the various
houses or in the Formal Lounge of the Student Activities Building.
A rotating committee of three members served as hostesses for the
meetings and provided refreshments, generally coffee and rolls. The
hostess committee was also in charge of making arrangements for
any entertainment that might be provided. Highlight ofthe social
activities of the organization was the breakfast annually given by
Dr. Mary Clay Williams. A luncheon was also on the agenda for
the active group. Mrs. Madeline Lawrence eapably led the group
as president for the year i954-55. Vice-president of the organiza-
tion Was Mrs. Leona Boothe. Keeping the minutes and records of
the organization in her role as Secretary was Mrs. Lewis Hubert
Knight. Mrs. H. H. Armstrong, treasurer, handled financial mat-
ters for the hostess group. This group of officers led the organiza-
tion through a most enjoyable year
MRS. MADELINE LAWRENCE
MRS. LEONA BOOTHE
Secretary . MRS. LEWIS KNIGHT
MRS. H. H. ARMSTRONG
- , QL' K ,gi
., ,..., H. ,L ..
i 3 i
5 1,1 x,hI E. A
i Q .
3 2 I
Z 2 E
. if W
Roger Van Denliende, Sigma Phi Epsilon, smiled proudly as he pinned Palsie McGill, Kappa Delfa.
1 4 A
,. - '
Q f 2
Q . . mf- . I 2:
f .rs - ,ati -
' Q. rg
,gi 3? A
M 'A in ,
,: - , 411, lzg ' Q' a
' ,j5'133wi555ve4w'ff f"-eiguj J g+'fe:'fsg'f'-55511 ii ef ,gy f':."::. - -0- . : A :Q ' " -
' , . 1 . ,
'59, K M 1 Y-' ,f Q-rw 5, 's my-aw ' if .. M ' L
- " NME: ' '. ,H fggg.. a -ff .- F -,wfC -- -,",?wgia,5g:mg Gay-1. tm-if --'rm -V
Q- .f f?-'ww-'R - AL.. f',,zN V -- ww w., .. - - . - Z, vine '.- 4 -.S+ ff: .. - - - f- , 1, -. ,. , ,
' , L51 ' 5,52- fs , ?"fq'5fwfL1l,3gw?. W' ,.,. ---- 4'
" ' 'J1'5fNy"', nf' N 2 4 5-.'iQ'i.L1'mZQ:2 -1 'M -' .56 5 V ki - f - Zsx f GV wx -im R V 3- a ff. , . 4 5'7f'4?:" Q' vw'
w 'Sf Q 3' Wwgfsg JK .-.am 1 Maxam 'f' W. - WW .mumw wxw WM
.K 9 "J
F E f 3?
11 H Y'
5 S Q
'A A Ti 'm',A X f' f1?f " "" i -VV-, LAK-i T5 3 2 S F
11 Si: .
I A,,fv Mm
Q Y,,,.w4 '
1: SL i, ,mx W , .
'-.,. L . ,
. - N::::' 51.
.. . 33,
1' If ,
PANHELLENIC: Row One: BeHy Perkins, Evelyn Branchcomb, Bonnie Engebrefson, Mar+lxa McGinnis, Mary
Hulbert Caryl Lee Ross. Row Two: Susanne McClasky, Palsie McGill, Pal' Pinches, Kay S+romie, Gloria King,
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC: Row One: Ann Bush, Peggy Powell, Marian Mumford, Mary Miller. Row Two:
Suzanne Weber, Jane Abney, Carolyn Riley, Aihelene Freeman, Kay Pfrimmer.
"Congratulations, Greeksn was the theme and a much re-
peated phrase at the annual Ribbon Dance. Given at the
beginning of each year by Panhellenic and l.F.C. in honor
of newly pledged Greeks, the dance started off the year for
Panhellenic. The awards assembly was next on the agenda.
Annually Panhellenic awards a scholarship cup to the sorority
having the highest grade average. This year the coveted cup,
an incentive for higher scholastic achievement, was won by
Kappa Alpha Theta. Panhellenic council met on Thursday
mornings in the Student Activities Building under the gui-
dance oi Dr. Mary Clay Williams, Director of Personnel.
Members set up dance hours to help fraternity and sorority
members to become better acquainted. Seven sororities and
eight fraternities participated in the dances held at the soror-
ity lodges. One of the most important projects of the group
was the Panhellenic workshop which is held each year. The
seven sororities attended group discussions on sorority prob-
lems and relations. This year the workshop took place in the
spring in the Student Activities Ballroom.
Highlighting the social calendar was the Christmas Formal,
given annually. Couples gathered on December 3 at the Cim-
arron Ballroom for the Winter Wonderland Ball. To en-
courage friendship and cooperation between pledge classes
of the seven sororities, Panhellenic organized a junior Pan-
hellenic Council. Members of this organization met on Tues-
day mornings under the guidance of Caryl Lee Ross to plan
their activities. An all-pledge informal dinner for the purpose
of getting better acquainted was held at the Kappa Alpha
Theta lodge. The Iunior Panhellenic scholarship cup, award-
ed at the end of every year to the sorority pledge class having
the best scholastic aver.e, is now in the possession of Kappa
Kappa Gamma. The organization annually presents a schol-
arship to an outstanding and deserving high school senior.
Members raised funds for this project with an all-school Waist
dance. Panhellenic membership is extended to the seven na-
tional women's fraternities on campus. Each group may have
two delegates-their organizations' president and one elected
representative. The elected representative casts her sororityas
vote. Each sorority pledge class may have two similar dele-
gates to lunior Panhellenic. The purpose of Panhellenic, a
national organization, is to promote and preserve high stand-
ards of interfraternity life and relationships, and scholastic
standards throughout the entire university.
Mary Hulberf, Susanne McClaslry, Kay Sfro-
mie, and Beverly Bartbelmass led Panhellenic.
President .... KAY STROMIE
Secretary. . . MARY HULBERT
Treasurer . . SUSANNE MCCLASKY
Junior Panhellenic Officers
President ..... LYN RILEX'
Vice-president . SUZANNE WEBER
Secretary ..... ANNE Bust-1
Treasurer . . ATHELENE FREEMAN
Suzanne Weber, Afbelene Freeman, Lyn Riley,
and Anne Bush.
if 1. t'fff.fff-2f7.7.,.
gd lu' Sd it'
V ffiyflgey - :afar
The Chi Omega Lodge
President . . . ORA FRASIER
Vice-president . IANE BENEDICT
Secretary . . . NITA Fosrisiz
Treasurer . . ANN lVIoUGHoN
Ora Frasier, Presiden+
The Chi Omegas began their twenty-fifth year on the University of
Tulsa campus by pinning their pledge pin on eighteen girls. Then
began the lun of forming new friendships and strengthening old ones.
The White Carnation dance. given in honor of the pledges, started
thc social whirl for the Chi Ois. The Ski Party, Patio party. Maudi
Gras, Sock Hops, and weekly dance hours with the fraternities kept
them "on their toesf, A Christmas party given for thc orphan chil-
dren added to the Christmas spirit at the lodge, and everyone ex-
perienced the feeling that comes with doing something for someone
else. Owl Hoots, Monday night dinner, open house held twice a week
and Friday night record parties helped to make busy college days a
little fuller. As the year drew to an end, the days were filled with
added activities. In addition to studying for finals came the Spring
Formal, picnics, and a day of parties honoring the seniors.
Olificers Jane Benedict Nita Fos+er, Ora Frasier, and Ann Mouglnon led
the Hooties Harough a successful year.
Elizabelh Ann Boyer
Sue Anne Creamer
Thea Jean Dunn
Anna Harrie++e Koch
Doris Lou Reynolds
Caryl Lee Ross
The Delta Delia Delta Lodge Bonnie Engebre'rson, Presidenf
President BONNIE ENGEBRETSON
Vice-President lVlARILYN CALLAN
Secretary CAROL NAN lVlCDONALD
Treasurer . . PATSY COBB
Pinning the silver, gold, and blue on the new pledges brought a
whirl of get-acquainted parties. A round ol open houses. sock hops,
and dinners lent an informal atmosphere to parties. While the Silver
Crescent Ball, Homecoming, and the Pansy Ring Tea kept the pansy,
pearl. and pine girls busy all year. The annual Founders' Day Ban-
quet was held during Thanksgiving Week in honor ol' their national
founding. It also commemorated the founding ol' Theta Upsilon Chap-
ter on TUis campus in l9'3l. Delta girls were proud ol' many schol-
arships awarded by national and local chapters to deserving girls re-
gardless ol sorority affiliation. The Tulsa chapter presented two schol-
arships this year to girls on the TU campus.
Carol Nan McDonald, Marilyn Callan, Patsy Cobb, and Bonnie
Engebreison guided the Tri-Delis.
A "M V ,A M,,ff , N,
4- t S . ,Wm g ' t 'lg A - ., 5 I f 121' 'L' '
, fi, W
. ,. HK., .:,v., ,ai 5 , A, lz., V , W QA 'lll
' S. i f . 4 U V .. I V ff . 3 A
if A W
KF if V AF . H K K . Q, krk : Q
i f :, l 45 ' '
- 15,. I k . K s 5 . , , 4 .. Q
.W l Y ':y'A' "' Xn m R gm
M Q AA ' , , K ' ., VA I
Q, H R ,iq xiii :jg th mg
K .VKV ll K K . if . .K
mfg? fwhw, K 5, '
S f f- .1
8 Mggfmfwg an
f W A .
4 AN-: :2A. 1 I i
wwe giifrf li
The Delta Gamma Lodge Carol Copeland, President
President . CAROL CoPEI.A1-so
Vice-president SARAH ANN Sivirm
Secretary . , LYNETTE LAMB
Delta Cammas started the year off right with a lull quota ol 120
pledges proudly wearing the bronze, pink, and blue pledge ribbons,
Soon after they were honored by the members at the annual Candle-
light dance. Their annual fall picnic and Bop Party followed. More
fun was in store for the Delta Gammas as everyone became busy with
Singphony rehearsals and Homecoming. Delta Cammas gave their
annual carnival with proceeds going to sight conservation and aid to
the blind. All the sororities and fraternities helped make it successful
by providing entertainment. Christmas was a gay time when the
DC's sang carols to the fraternities and gave a holiday dance. Alter
Finals came the Anchor Man Party, costume party and Varsity Nite.
The traditional farewell to seniors rounded out a full year lor the
Anchor girls at the University of Tulsa.
The Anchor girls elected Carol Copeland, Sarah Ann Smifh, Carlye
Harshbarger, and LyneHe Lamb as chap+er leaders.
Carol Ann Brown
Mary Calherine Harris
Jo Ann Hull
Jo Ann Jennings
Sarah Ann Smilh
The Kappa Alpha Theia Lodge Teedie Toler, President
President . . . TEEDIE Touiic
Vice-president . BARBARA SMITH
Secretary Rosa ELLEN LOWIZRISON
Treasurer . SYLVIA VVILLIAMS
Kappa Alpha Thetas began their fourth year on campus with the
formal pledging of 17 girls and Welcoming of a new housemother,
Mrs. C. E. Stalker. Initiation was followed by the thrill of winning
the coveted scholarship cup. A whirl of activities began with an open
house for all students on campus after the first football game. This
was followed by a semi-formal pledge dance, record parties, dance
hours, and monthly suppers given by the Mothers' Club. In the fall
Thetas invaded Osage Hills State Park for a retreat. Highlighting the
First semester were the annual Black Cat Formal and the traditional
Christmas party with the Kappas. At their Christmas party the Thetas
brought gifts for the Institute of Logopedies and a poor family which
the sorority sponsored. The LuAu and the breakfast honoring grad-
uating seniors sparked the second semester.
Theta officers Barbara Smith, Teedie Toler, Sylvia Williams, and
Rose Ellen Lowerison discussed policies while cooking.
Jo Ann Cleveland
Rose Ellen Lowerison
Mary Anne Sherley
Diane Slurdiva nr
Mary Ann Thomas
Mary Belh Weddle
Donna Lee Wilson
-M 2 K
The Kappa Del+a Lodge Betty Perkins, Presiden+
President . . BETTY PERKINS
Vice-president . ULDENE PARKS
Secretary . . . PATSY lVlCCiILL
Treasurer . MARY LOUISE BAKER
The Kappa Delta members started off their eighteenth year on TU's
campus by feting the new wearers of the Norman Shield with the
Emerald and Pearl Formal. The social whirl started with dance hours
for the fraternities, football games, the 57th Founder's Day Banquet,
and sock hops. The girls had fun and Worked hard on Homecoming
Decorations, Singphony. and Varsity Nite. Their busy social calendar
also included the annual tea given by the Kappa Delta pledges during
the Christmas season for all sorority pledges. Kappa Deltas made merry
with a semi-formal Christmas dance and the annual Roman Party.
They awarded the KD man a trophy at their spring dance. KD's also
worked with the national philanthropy. crippled children. Members
and pledges formed life-long friendships in Kappa Delta during this
busy and successful year.
Mary Louise Baker, Uldene Parks, Patsy McGill, and Be++y Perkins
governed Hie Emerald and Pearl wearers.
A55 pry. ,. V x A fy A s -I ,. K.. Ay A- f px, , V V
rv 5' fo. . , 4- . ,w - -- ,A
V.-..,,f,,+..wf M . ,M.hv ,af ' A 4- .V
.s,'4,1. .47 rr In - , 'G fe. .
,- ,n fo- - . - I ' . .. A Y .' A ..
The Kappa Kappa Gamma Lodge Marlha McGinnis, Presidenl'
President . lVlAR1'IIAMCCiINNIS
Secretary . . SALLY HARRISON
Treasurer . ALICE IANSSLQN
Summer adventures were shared when 57 Kappas reunited in the fall
of l954, After an exciting rush week. with a pledge class as its cli-
max, the blue and blue girls honored their new sisters at the Fleur-de-
lis Formal. Then all settled down to work on Homecoming. Every
other Monday night meant pledge-active dinners, while at other times
dance hours and Friday afternoon parties completed the social pic-
ture. But serious things also drew Kappas. They went to the Tulsa
Health Center twice each week to continue a project started last year.
Singphony rehearsals and study hours for pledges. lodge clean-up and
decorating parade ears-all were part of first semester. Christmas time
brought the annual Kappa-Theta party. ln second semester came
Varsity Nite. spring sports. Talahi Day. A Valentine breakfast and
the Key Man party were social news. An Easter Party for boys and
girls from the Children's Home, elections, and finals finished the year.
Kappa officers Carol Hockenson, Sally Harrison, Martha McGinnis,
and Alice Janssen 'Formed cl1ap+er policies.
Carol Ann BraHon
Mary Ann Long
Eliza befh O'Shea
Jean Marie Riley
Roma Jo Seay
Jo Carol Teel
Eliza befh Wrighl
The Phi Mu Lodge
President EVELYN BRANCHCOW:
JEAN VAN ARSDAIJQ
Secretary . . . DORIS GIMl..lDJ
Treasurer. . BUNNY IVIANLEY
Evelyn Bra nchcomb, Presiclenl'
The Southern belles of Phi Mu opened a wonderful year by welcoming
their new housemother, Mrs. Margaret Bates, better known as "Mother
Margaretf, To give their new pledges a royal Welcome, the "Pink
Castle Ball" was the first dance given in their honor. The Phi Mu
Lodge was kept jumping with fraternity dance hours, sock hops. intra-
murals and Singphony practices, The pledges showed their talent at
the Christmas slumber party with songs, skits, and individual acts.
Again a big success was the Christmas party for underprivileged chil-
dren. participated in by the whole campus. Rounding out the social
scene was a S'Heart of My Heartsw Valentine Party, Panhellenic and
I. F. C. dances, Sadie Hawkins Day, and the Phi Mu Fiesta. The
dinner in honor of graduating seniors chimed the end of another
'gringern year for the belles of Phi Mu.
Active Phi Mu leaders were Jean Van Arsdale, Bunny Manley, Evelyn
Branchcomb, and Doris Gimlin.
Nancy Lee Baird
Jean Ann Genlis
Jean Van Arsdale
s 5 " N
V - - U H , . .. ,-- ,..... mmm
. ,. .V ., , , 1 A H lg T
, W ,.LD,L. ,11,,A, ,
Y .. .
, , ' Nkkk' Q" ...!': Z.'.C5-'If 1 S I
SEM Q 2 I L e -
M 1 23
E , Wififkgxm .5 "S12j453 if ff flwfsf -W, I V-Twi-i, ,.., M, ' '11
,MSN , M '.- ,,.., W, MQ-Wifi-fym--I Ak Q n L A -L '
- -fwfm' Q.: Iva- i'f"j,jf - N I .
, . ',,ffTL"f.HM',h-,w,J- v,kk ., iizfjgfiw HZ f ' '1
wmv, f M1 A . A Q
- W X
. 414. I V Q, 1, I
K f i v . Q x ,V '
,7 z ff A ,Z
f giszfffie ,S "
---2 fizfffziy, 'SEQ'
in mg A
.f M wp ax-Q -
, 1 , '?f1'i f' .Q if- W
K ci. f Yi Hifi l-xigiigfyjfzfg K .X
, ,fg1.m,' 1 L I . ww --gpg, fi , LL 'QV Y
' ffsf ' ii f fit Wig? Q21
X gf" ip, P' 4 'S 1 'Q,'fPwfiLf 'Wie fu'-in
gi ' , Q i - 5 Q -5 :iid sig ' L 1 '
fa, 4 ,QW . ,fu gg' R fy ze -lt. ,fgoisgifg sg' 2 f
W 1 ,, . K
f Ag Qfwl "fe ggfszf ' Wx fy Q, '
ii V, ,. .7 v iw:
x A '
"' I 1- f A-
5 W J B
5 1 H
"' . ,,
Q " --
4 - K 1
IFC: Row One: Tim Farley, Bob MaHhews, Jim Jorden, Bob Holland, Jim Freiburger, Dean Dan Wesley. Row
Two: Pal' Dobey, Xavier Verbeck, Bill Cole, Neil Culp, John Lashley, Keirh Miller, Dan Holmes, John Sferling,
John Milligan, Jack Keefer, Jerry Zink, and Bill Weinrich.
Junior IFC: Row One: Johnny Hill, Sieve Clark, Lewis Ea+her+on, Richard Husfon. Row Two: Harry Demmel,
Evere++ Ashley, Jim Keasler, Richard Sullivan. Row Three: Jim Jorden, IFC Sponsor, Don Morse, Waller Thain,
Gordon Ma+fhews, Ted Sullivan.
I IERFRAIEII IIY
Governing rush among TU's eight fraternities
was the job of the Interfraternity Council. Rush
rules and regulations for the spring and fall rush
were, however, but one of the many responsi-
bilities that fell upon the IFC. Immediately fol-
lowing fall rush was the annual Ribbon Dance,
sponsored by Panhellenic and the IFC, and hon-
oring all newly pledged Greeks. The music for
the gala event was furnished by Ken Miller. So-
cial functions filled only part of the first se-
mester for the busy Interfraternity Council. Proof
of this was evidenced by the interest shown in
the IFC Scholarship Cup. The cup was awarded
to the fraternity with the highest grade point
average. This year Lambda Chi Alpha took the
trophy with Sigma Chi only fractions of a grade
point behind. Christmas time saw members of
the IFC standing on cold downtown corners,
soliciting donations for the Salvation Army Drive.
Another worthwhile project of the IFC was the
Red Cross blood drive. The IFC set as the Uni-
versity of Tulsais goal l6O pints. The second
semester was highlighted by the "fix-up, paint-up,
clean-upi' campaign for the crippled children of
the Iunior League Convalescent Home which was
held during March. The spring also brought
one of the highlights of the social season, the
Interfraternity Council Formal. This year the
dance featured Louie Armstrongis nationally
known band. During intermission the sweetheart
of the eight fraternities was announced. IFC also
sponsored Iunior Interfraternity Council which
was composed of representatives from the pledge
classes of the eight fraternties. Ir. IFC was guided
by Harry Demmel, president, Everett Ashley,
vice-president, lim Keasler, secretary, and Rich-
ard Sullivan, treasurer. Interfraternity Council
was composed of two representatives from each
fraternity who held a general meeting every two
weeks. On alternate weeks the membership was
divided into three committees, rush, public rela-
tions, and publications. These committees were
the backbone of the organization. Toward the
end of the semester IFC joined with Panhellenic
to publish an information bulletin to prospective
rushees. The months of hard work and service
were climaxed at the spring banquet when the
student awards honoring outstanding fraternity
members were presented. Officers for Interfrater-
nity Council were Bob Holland, president, Iim
Iorden, vice-president, and Bob Matthews, secre-
Bob Matthews, Bob Holland, and Jim Jorden
President . . . BOB HOLLAND
Vice-president . IIM JORDEN
Secretary . . BOB MATTHEWS
JUNIOR IFC OFFICERS
President ..... HARRY DEMMEL
Vice-president . . EVERETT ASHLEY
Secretary . . . IIM KEASLER
Treasurer . . RICHARD SULLIVAN
Everett Ashley, Jim Keasler, Harry Demmel, and
Richard Sullivan guided Junior IFC.
The Alpha Tau Omega House
President . . . KEN DURHAM
Vice-president . IOHN MILLIGAN
Secretary . . . DON BROOKS
Treasurer . . . DAN HOLMES
Ken Durham, Presideni'
Since its founding in l885, Alpha Tau Omega fraternity has re-
peatedly established precedents on campuses throughout the nation.
Such a precedent is the nationally known "Help Weekf, which was
used by Epsilon Lambda Chapter at TU in the place of "Hell Week.',
The ATO's were active in many school activities this year and held up
their scholarship standards. Not all of the time was spent with studies
for they held many parties and annual functions such as the Black and
White Formal, Blackfoot Ball, Record Party, Pajama Party, and the
notorious Two Yards Party. Leading the fraternity this year were Ken
Durham, presidentg Iohn Milligan, vice-presidentg Don Brooks, secre-
tary: and Dan Holmes, treasurer. Mother "Dot," beloved and re-
spected by all the men, was on hand again to assist them in any proi-
ject they undertook.
Don Brooks, John Milligan, Dan Holmes, and Ken Durham discussed
fufure plans for ATO. f K
Chandur B. Advani
Wm. C. Bechfel, Jr
Donald W. Brooks
Jael: C. Chrisfian
Gerald G. Culver
Harry W. Demmel
Dan Holmes, Jr.
Donald L. Major
David G. Probsl
Clay'ron M. Sears
Raymond E. Wade
The Kappa Alpha House
President . . BILL WEINRICII
Vice-president . , JIM IORDEN
Secretary . . . I. P15'rTYPooL
'Treasurer . . WII.LIAMS
Bill Weinricb, Presideni'
Mu chapter of Kappa Alpha Order, upholding the noble customs and
traditions of the H0ld Southf, completed its eighteenth year on the
Tulsa University campus with the ultimate in success and achievement.
The KA,s continued to show loyalty to their spiritual founder Robert
E. Lee. as they played the role of "Southern Gentlemenf, The present'
chapter house, built in 1948, saw the addition of a new wing providing
its residents with a chapter room and new patio. As in the past, the
KA's held many fine parties among which were the Old South Ball,
the Roman Party, the Pigale Party, the Dixie Ball, and the Mint Iulep
Ball. Never tiring "Nlotherw Borden, now serving her fifth year as
Kappa Alpha housemother, was always on hand to assist in fraternity
and campus functions. The KA's looked forward to next year with
KA officers Jim Jorden, Bill Weinricb, J. Pe++ypool and Jerre Williams
discussed pas+ fraferniiy swee'rl1ear+s.
The Kappa Sigma House Neil Culp, President
President . . . NEIL CULP
Vice-president . . BILL HAYES
Secretary . . . JOHN CONDON
Treasurer . BARRY CARUTHILRS
Touching every phase of campus life, members and pledges of the Epsi-
lon Mu Chapter of Kappa Sigma participated in the social, athletic,
and academic life on TU's campus. Administration of the fraternity
was guided by Neil Culp, presidentg Ken Doran and Bill Hayes, vice-
presidentsg jim Thayer and Iohn Condon, seeretariesg and Barry
Caruthers, treasurer. Sparkling parties greeted a vibrant and energetic
pledge class with both Harlem and Pow Wow themes outstanding.
The Sweetheart dance highlighted the social picture of the Kappa Sigs.
On the gridiron the Kappa Sig team Went undefeated and captured the
Intramural Football championship. Kapps, the legendary mascot of
the fraternity, was placed in semi-retirement at the home of an alum-
nus. The big house at 3131 East 7th Street housed 31 men with
"lVlom,' Hale keeping things orderly for nine months.
Kappa Sigs Neil Culp, John Condon, and Barry Caruihers spurred
+he chap+er 'through a great year.
H. O. Gaddis
The Lambda Chi Alpha House
President .... IIQRRY ZINI4
Vice-president . A. T. PIIILLIPS
Secretary . . DICK GRIFFIN
Treasurer . . TRAVIS SULLIVAN
.A img. .
Jerry Zinlc, Presiden'r
From the opening day of registration to the last final exam, the Lambda
Chis enjoyed themselves amid the social whirl ol' parties, athletic
events, and studies. Beginning with the annual Pledge Picnic. the year
was oll' in high gear. The Lambda Chis again were awarded the Presi-
dentis Scholarship Cup for the fourteenth consecutive year. The main
attraction of the lall dinner and dance was the announcement ol' Bar-
bara Forester as Lambda Chi Sweetheart. Lambda Chis took first this
year in Homecoming decorations with a theme "Give the Aggies a Hot
Time." With week-end parties and costumed dances, the new house-
mother, "Mother" Larson, kept the doors of the Lambda Chi Alpha
house always open. Parties ol the year included the Apple Polishers
Banquet. Father and Son Banquet. Underprivileged Children Party,
and the White Rose Formal.
was :- 3
f Tag si P t
'Mi if I
5 GV. ..
Lyman Tex Black
John Cha ndler, Jr.
Marlin E. Cochran
Charles E. Dredger
Oliver F. Engle
John P. Hopper
Roy A. Jacobsen
Roberf W. Kaley
John S. Keil
Jim E. Krouse
John D. Logsdon
A. T. Phillips
Gary M. Robb
Glenn J. Rogers
John H. Rudy
S. J. Schedler
Roberf J. Sfaab
Warren H. Sfillman
Clark Vena ble
Donald D. Walker
Russell C. While
Charles V. William
Jerry L. Zink
'W M.. 'lg'
X ' Ya
' 1. '
The Pi Kappa Alpha House Pai' Dobey, Presideni'
The fifteen year dream of the "Pikes,' on campus came true this year
-a new fraternity house. The 345,000 structure was completed No-
vember 25 and was designed by Cecil Stanfield. Built of the latest de-
sign, it has dining space and kitchen large enough to feed fifty men
KA P P A and house fourteen men. On the social scene, the outstanding parties
were the Shipwreck Ball, Dream Girl Formal, Bluebeard Dance, the
ghastly House of Horror Party, and the Spring Formal, a night all the
"Pikes" long remembered. Leading them this year were Pat Dobey,
presidentg Wally Dirion, vice-presidentg Barney Mitchell, secretary,
and Xavier Verbeck, treasurer. A new housemother, 'ilVIom', Young,
helped the 'iPikes,, with many of their problems this year. With such
leadership and strong enthusiasm, Gamma Upsilon Chapter upheld
their "Friendship, Love, and Truthw standard.
Pike officers Pai' Dobey, Wally Dirion, Barney Mitchell, and Xavier
Verbeclc glowed with pride over 'rhe new house.
President .... PAT DOBEY
Vice-president . WALLY DIRION
Secretary . BARNEY MITCHELI,
Treasurer . . XAVIER VERBECK
David L. Blankenship
James F. Byrnes
Keifh Crouse, Jr.
Waller E. Dirion, Jr.
Joseph M. Dunham
J. Richard Green
Roberl L. Hodges
E. B. Jones
Evereff O. Medlin
Barney B. Mifchell
Roberf E. Robinson
Roberf L. Smilh
Brady L. Tennison
M. Dale Vanderford
Xavier N. Verbeck
B. F. Whisenhunl
Willis B, Wood, Jr.
The Sigma Chi House
President . . . DON GREIEPI
Vice-president . BOB lVlATTHFVv'S
Secretary . . DICK CALDWELL
Treasurer . . . AL ADAMS
Don Green, Presideni'
The school year was started oil with a bang for the Sigma Chis by
pledging the largest group on campus. For the remainder of the year,
the men of Delta Umega were very busy. Tulsa Sigs captured the very
coveted state. and province, scholarship awards given by the national
fraternity. Singphony provided another place for the Sigs to shine as
they captured First place in that contest. Sigma Chis again partici-
pated in many things on campus this year. Socially, the Sigs held, in
addition to their many house parties and informal dances, the tradi-
tional Ubangi Ball, Hobo Party, Pledge Formal. and the highlight of
the year-the Sweetheart Formal. As usual '5lVlom,' Nedom was al-
ways on hand with a smile and a word of good cheer. This year was
one which will brighten the thoughts ol Sigma Chis as they remember
their days at Tulsa University.
New officers Bill Dickerson, secreiaryg Don Hull, 'lreasurerg John Lashley,
president and Bob Ma++hews, vice-president, made plans
for ano+her greal' year.
The Sigma Nu House
President .... BILL COLE
Vice-president JACK DAVENPORT
Secretary . . RICK WYsocKY
Treasurer . . B. G. FRANKLIN
Bill Cole, Presidenl'
Sigma Nu started the fall semester by redecorating their newly ac-
quired house and installing a completely new heating system. Early in
the year Sigma Nus welcomed their new housemother, "lVIomw jones,
who always helped them out in their new house problems. Zeta Lamb-
da Chapter received national recognition for excelling in competition
with other chapters in uServiee VVeek." an outstanding national lra-
tcrnity function. The Sigma Nus were busy socially too. Important
parties were the Circus Party, French Quarter Party, and the Christ-
mas Formal. Topping off the social scene lor the Sigma Nus was the
annual White Rose Formal, at which time the Sweetheart was an-
nounced. Sigma Nu was well represented in all phases of campus life
and expects to increase in activity in thc coming years as they wound
up their fourth year on the Tulsa University campus.
Jack Davenport, Bill Cole, B. G. Franklin, and Rick Wysocky discussed
+he Sigma Nus' reclecorafing problems.
Elwyn G. Bailey
Harry Lee Belkin
Rober+ B. Bridges
B. G. Franlclin, Jr.
Richard D. Husfon
Waller N. Thain
Jack I. Toland
Denver J. Wa+hen
The Sigma Phi Epsilon House Joe Seibert, President
President. . . ICE SEIBERT
Vice-president . BERT VON ASPE
Secretary . HAROI.D BUMGARDNER
Treasurer . HANDY WAYCHOFF
Being only fifty-three years old, Sigma Phi Epsilon is considered a
young fraternity, but with its youth has come a progressive spirit that
has carried leaders in the lraternity world. Oklahoma Gamma Chapter
was installed at TU in H948 and was quick to adopt the traditional Sig
Ep spirit. The Sig Ep social calendar was Filled with many informal
parties and smokers throughout the year. Among the big events were
the Moonshiners Ball, the Whitt- Tie and Tails Formal, and the Golden
Heart Formal at which time the yearls sweetheart was selected. Help-
ing to create a home atmosphere ol' lriendliness and congeniality was
"lVlothcr', Helen, housemother lor the Sig Eps. With many projects
which they have undertaken. Sigma Phi Epsilon has enjoyed a success-
ful year and is eagerly looking forward to another.
Handy Waycholif, Harold Bumgardner, Bert Von Aspe, and Joe Seiberl'
guided the men of the Golden Heart.
iriilvbtit ' t'fWf-:tiff 'W41't-T We ,Y 1 n i
Sfanley G. Cox
Wm. V. Fordyce
Clyde H. Hanna
Herberf H. Bell
Eugene R. Kiser
Edward Lindsey, Jr.
Jim Roy Mccollough
Donald H. Myers
Harry W. Orbaugh
Roberf M. Pelerson
Douglas B. Ruddle
James T. Summers
Roger Van Denhende
Fred A. Vierra
Berf Von Aspe
Direcfor of Public Relafions Chuck Bales and his secrefary Sharon Mossberger checked fhe scrap book
'For +he many s+ories adver+ising TU, which were released by fhe deparfmenf.
H I"0gI"9f5f5 Z8 .jl'LJlfLfffl'g 7,
Paralleled with Bovaird's eighty-'Four years of service to
the oil industry, The University of Tulsa has rendered nearly
a half-century of indispensable service to youth. Congratulations to
'Forwarcl-looking young men and women who, through diligent study
and training, are aspiring to leadership in business, civic and cultural affairs.
Student Activities Building
Petroleum Sciences Hall
Tulsa Rig. Reel
6. Manufacturing Co.
Retail Lumber Line Yard Operators
For the Best in
BOB DUNNING-JONES, Inc.
Lawn Supply House
vnu' ,i..i al
I406 So. Lewis TulS6
Phones 6-3660 and 9-3296
PEARCE. PQIIIEII 81 MARTIN
INSURANCE 0 BONDS
528 NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING
Phone 3-2lOl P. O. Box 59
I9IO-Forfy-Five Years in Tulsa-I955
HGGOICIUCIYIGTS fOr Q
STETSQN HATS and is ,
IUSTIN BOQTS .,.,.,.I,.,..,I,LIL ....,.,:I.I, I . I....... ..
THE 1 Cheers'
QQ If I9 'EW MAIN PLANT RANCH ACRES
2002 E. IIII1 S+. 3320 E. 3Is'r S+.
cumurks Phone 6-I I33 Phone 7-0393
We Feature Nationally Advertised Merchcmdlsc
SU Years ffl TUISO Exclusive Shirt Laundry
217 SO- MGIH Phone Cleaning of Distinction Since 1906
0 for confidential service in
CHAS. I. LOVELESS
6I6 Soufh Main Suife 306
..g5:.:,:,:,,, . ie
, 2 Hours
bA f Tulsa - Oklehoma Ci+y
gQ -ATE ' -ff - -- - an ef- we
:EL 59532 lg..--l T TURNER TURNPIKE
Take The Finest Ride of Your Life
Ride the "Air Ride" Buses.
Faster cQ Cheaper Than Any Uther Transportation
UNION BUS TERMINAL
TULSA 2-2I I I
Seever, Smith E1 Thornton
General Insurance ond Surety Bonds
? sa 3, Oklahoma
Compliments Ii :,
of . ,
- IT T T
FUUIITII MTIIIML IIIIK
4 " xx
Founrl-I 6. Bouualan
Member F. D. I. c.
Pipe Line, Refinery end
Equipiment end Supnlies
. . Q
- S S
...nnums tu-C EY
LU CEY Pnonucrs conrolumon
"'F'llIlIlTI" . Q I
SKELLY OIL COMPANY
LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING
538 Sou+h VIc+or Tulsa, OIcIaI1
DAN P. HOLMES
INSURANCE and BONDS
NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING
BOX 2356 TULSA I, OKLAHOMA
DAN P HOLMES BURT B. HOLMES
One fhing l've learned . . . G good
bank connection helps in any
career. I've picked mine-
Lu Oklahoma Oxygen Company
Ll! Big Three Welding and Equipmenl Company
Q MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF:
I X OXYGEN ACETYLENE
C2 PROPANE CARBIDE
Q I LIQUID 3. eAsEoUs NITROGEN
WELDING EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
I Ren+aIs and Service
Schramm Air Compressors - Pneumalic Air Tools
TULSA, OKLA. OKLAHOMA CITY
Tele. 39I83 Tele. CE 2-9579
2750 Sand Springs Rd. Exchange 81 Kenfuclcy
0 N G I N E E R I N G
Co m p cr n y
INSTRUMENTS 81 EQUIPMENT
NDFPEIIQDENT FOR THE
TOBBERS on INDUSTRY
I9I3 . . . I955
42 Years of Service
To the Electrical COLEMAN
Industry INSTRUMENT CO.
TULSA - - OKLAHOMA T U L S A
We drill dry holes .
We drill our "dry holes"-hundreds per
year-in the research laboratory...and they
produce better rock bits . . .bits that enable you
to drill wells faster and more economically.
We drill these 'cdry holesn to test bit designs
and materials under simulated field conditions.
Facts learned from these HUGHES tests have
helped to produce bits that are saving days in
drilling wells and have made it possible to drill
areas that otherwise Would not have been
drilled. Our "dry holesl' have played an im-
portant part in aiding the producing industry
to add billions of barrels to the oil reserves.
at moi sammy
IIUIUTDII, 'Hill 'K
l worm: sraunannifl
f OF INDUSTQLY
175, :W-NVQ? --qgsiyr
.iwk .W we-.ss
BANKS INSURANCE AGENCY
611 NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE BUILDING
TULSA 3, OKLAHOMA
TELEPHONES 2-8307 6: 4-7378
BURTE I. BANKS BURTE I. BANKS, IR.
IUMBER We enjoy working with you PAINTS
AND ROOFING , VARNISI-IES
MATERIALS on your Homecoming events. HARDWARE
LUMBER 5. SUPPLY COMPANY
6 - 2 I O 7
If No Answer Call 6-43II
2802 Eas+ EIeven+h Tulsa, Oklahoma
0 FINE IEWELRY
0 COSTUME JEWELRY
3 Convenient Locations . .
509 SOUTH MAIN I5 EAST FIFTH I8I2 UTICA SQUARE
i in E,
0 QQ fb, It
ri QOYXC Q' 1'
X3 QC 615'
REFRESHES without FILLING!
Drug S+ore, Inc.
'TAS near as your telephoneu
We give S 81 H Green Stamps
STORE No T STORE No. 2
Ph. 3-6I7I Ph. 9-5233
526 S. Main 4606 E. II+h S+.
CAN PLENTY EAT WELL
MASON JARS. CAPS, LIDS
Eor AH IV1eTnOdS OT Canning
KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING CORP
Sand Springs, Okla.
.Sarp y g
0 ':::: 2 ""' W"iif'Q+:+:g
U f sw-
K by ,N i x
.VVV I ':..'?Vbbb K .,...:..,.::.:: . Vlu.,
Here's how the Tulsa Power Station will look after our S40 million
expansion program is completed in 1958. The plantls electric generating capacity
will be raised to 670,000 horsepower, a 400675 increase. It will then be one of
the largest power stations west of the Mississippi.
The principal feature of the plant will be new types of outdoor genera-
tors and boilers. They cost less to build because they need no buildings. What's
more, they manufacture electricity with less fuel. The economies effected will go
toward our objective of continuing to provide you with dependable low-cost
electricity. And customers throughout Oklahoma will benefit.
"Who puts up the S40 million?", you might well ask Bondholders and
stockholders of our business-managed company will invest their savings! For
a modest return on their investment, these owners will keep your electric facilities
modern and adequate.
Dependable, Law-Cast Electric Service to Help Build Oklahoma
DOWNS SCHOOL SUPPLY X1 EQUIPMENT COMPANY
SCHOOL SUPPLIES DUPLICATING MACHINES 2,6 EM, Sevemh S+.
SCHOOL FURNITURE DUPLICATOR SUPPLIES Tulsa 3' Ouahoma
ALEXANDER 8: ALEXANDER Mrs, De Havens
I N s u R A N c E .
Ralph S. Henderson
Hugh Bl Long Frank S. Schneider Telephone 3-OI I8 IO4-IO6 E. l5+Iw
. h -
Mid-Con+inen+ Bldg. Tulsa Nlgm P one 5 8886
HARRIS RENT-A-CAR CO.
4I4 So. Boulder Phone 4.ll2l
El, fa '
4111 G M11111 I TXIIMIJ IDOIIZIIIJIII Dcjvf S1016 O 7 7101
SOUTHERN MILL 5: MANUFACTURING CO.
Custom 6. Curtis Woodwork Iohns-Manville Products
525 South Troost 20: Phone 5-5611
- f HARVARD snusu
l l' f
C"""'e'e"'e" , JANlToR surruss
Wilson and MacGregor-Goldsmith
Sporting Goods PHONE 93388
P.O. BOX SI86 3148 EAST IITH ST.
14 E. 3rd St. 410 So. Main TULSA I6 OKI-A
TWO BLOCKS SOUTH OF THE CAMPUS
Distinctive Letterpress and Offset Printers
0 OFFICE FORMS 0 ENVELOPES
0 IVIANIFOLD FORMS U BOOKLETS
' SNAP-OUT FORMS 0 PUBLICATIONS
James K. Emery Phone 3-8450
Iames Emery, Ir. Tulsa, Oklahoma
knows no frontiers, no boundaries, no limits.
Young men of vision can play leading roles
in the one truly World-Wide industry. Count
the graduates of the TU College of Petroleum
Sciences and Engineering in the field of oil.
MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION
BEST WISHES GOOD FOOD is GOOD HEALTH
CLASS OF 1955 AIIIIIQU
I r I
STATE BANK T O I '
Drxing Room Service
TULSA, OKLAHOMA BREAKFAST
Owned and Operafed By
Member Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Dray
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp Fred Rudd' Chef
Air Condirioned for Your Comforf
ro me umvsnsmr or TULSA
' ' ' ' in TULSA
Remember You'II Do a+ . . .
Serving Tulsa 32 Years
7+h TO 8-Hu ON CINCINNATI PHONE: 4-9l9I
my .. my
' .- .wan-My-,.a..yavwaaa. a A
OIL AND GAS
Low Tfmvemuks . . . Means Ulldlity Products
EXTRAWON UN'TSmxI For Satisfactory Service
DEHYDRATION UNITS In Na+ionaI's many years of aanyaaa Io fhe pe+roIeum,
GAS, OIL AND chemical and naanafaafnnng indusfries, "wa a Nananar'
WATER HEATERS has become known an over +na world. Nananara daaana
EMULSION TREATERS has always been +a design and produce newer, bigger,
A WELDED, BOLTED ba++an aqnspnnan+. na high a+andara of qualiiy has bnangrn
' increased capaci+y, service and safefy Io Hs cusfomers.
A ARMCO SPIRAL "wa a Nananar' means years of aanyaaa.
, I, 1. ,I aaaa
J, , y . v,yy y,a,a
LAYMAN 61. ON
C! ' f
Woo 3 5 Jawa ry of
year 'rouncl Gift headquarters
For thc Gift you'Il give with pride,
Let your Icwcler be your guide.
We Give S G H Gre- St ps
-Two Convenlent Locotlons io Serve you-
Neor the TU Compus ot
1137 South Harvard
Downtown Cin Alvin Hotel? of
71h :S Main
4+h AT ELGIN
Your Friendly Chevrolet Dealer
,Q ..... .
A "Graduate" Course for
WHEN MONEY MATTERS . .
1 - and after graduation - brother --
SS if Cerwin: 'II
X, y WI
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST C0 .....
A to S
is neue: rm .
a callege O
miucatinn! S ! Sm
Aa Q ,
A ,M m
THE ALEMITE SALES COMPANY
-- Since I92I - -
P. O. Box I99 Phone 5-9258
I232-4 Sou+h De+roiI' Ave.
HALL O. WEBB, Presideni'
A CompIe+e One Sfop
Aufo Repair Service!
Mofors RebuiI'I' - Tune-Ups
Body, Fender Work
I407 E. 6+h Ph. 3-7I76
"First in Quality for
I203 S. Harvard
AND LAUNDRY TULSA, OKLA. 9-5334
D ve-in save 151, im scum Lewi
ORPHEUM CIGAR STORE
309 So. Bosion Phone 2-2882
EAST SIDE CAFE
We specialize in
CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS
Phone 6-58I2 for reservaiions
302I E. Admiral Place Tulsa, Okla.
Sand Springs, OIcIahoma
I3Ih 8: EIgin
Always To T U
For the graduates of 1993 and of every
year We wxsh the success that 1S de
servedly yours because of the trammg
you have qamed m a truly fme un1vers1ty
F0 IIIIE IIIHII Il UIIIIIHER 0F II
auff4w251'2!li?'ff EnvlTf'c 1: nam P H nv
for the best in portraits
PHONE - 42628 l722 SOUTH BOSTON
,..q 5' ' 3 ff n R fl
,-GJ, -r,,'5'1E xg ,,.j
,Q I,-Q 'J . '
' rim L V.
... 4 -1 AY "' ,fq bf ' -ff ff' ,A'f.1fl
F X fxgxxx 1' a ff, " "4
x f cf? ri 1
D zf L Wi -' 1 '
-N , f ' ,-Z mm, f' r-1223? . ,
Nm, SN, 5 ' if Milf' Z H L' 2
5 1 fwdggil 9.1 N lg 1. fig., Q
fM f'JC, Q J, A X O 1- il V if ,IU W
x 5. L1 f fx f A , ,
,X - xfxff gg ay!-0' V xv, K ,K I ,. I vd,.. ,
N ff Q, ,fl f X
1552 ' ' -- ' 1 .fan U - ff
Q. ' -if ,ff -' f- ff r 1, f f
,Q X.. M 2 3 f 1 Y f 5
2 ,-' 'VA x, ' 431' QJKJ RQQJRIQQ i 5 f t, I U! f' E5
W f fig wg, X aw ,li , ff
W1 .-525 ' f ' ' f' ' -.- x
55' f W ' '22 Q Dj? ' ff QL
J xx - Z -g , 1 - -,,-L-:f""""N
, J 'R z ,f ,,z"", ---Y -' U Ai
xy fx' , ,ff-""" -'F -'
n ,Wa,af f ,
lZ fJ ff 1
tfglglefff f , - 'S ' ff'
N ,., ,vV"V X 2 XX!! -
'XD J! f .- ! .xv x
' .I ,
w g C K
dgflff' K ,,,- W,
,V A J gr, AA
K, .f'l ' K 'A' ,lf-
1 g,.f"'I' ,-
7 -- V,a
We 2f ff?
px V '
4 Q ., A . M- ,
-New W , 4
Ng, 'iglw f f f J! fl c f-1 g W
,ni53:i',f' 71'-3' '3 1 'F A 127 ' 1
4. vt: I, MQ -G whiff lr fx ' Y - -
kk A . I1 I ,W f p. - 7 if
f 5 Z
Suggestions in the University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.