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Merryiean Nie n, Edifor
Busi ss Manager
Universify of Tu a,
Tul , Oklahoma
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The Golden Hurricane is 'The figh+ing symbol
of fhe Universify of Tulsa. To fhis fighfing
spirii' fhe I957 Kenclallabrum is dedicafed.
From an Indian Mission School fo a greal'
universify, TU has grown rapidly in a shor+
period of fime. Loca+ecl in 'I'he cen'I'er of a
large ci'I'y, Universify of Tulsa sfuclenfs may
pu+ fheir learning +o pracfical use in fhe
many iob opporfunifies offered +hroughou'I'
'I'he cify. To fhis greai' universify, i+s faculfy,
and sfudenfs is 'This book presen+ecl.
0 ui nzllnum my
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Msfax, f- ww. we
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Kappa Alpha greeted members.
4 :L ily v ,
xr .xlp tie
Bid night was exciting for all.
HURRICANE ROARED T0 TOP WINNING YEAR IN
The Hurricane blew hard this year-starting
the students and faculty oil to a busy nine
months, the Golden men of football off to a
7-2-I season, and a second place in the Missouri
Valley conference, plus rejuvenating the campus
to a keener, livelier spirit than has probably pre-
vailed for several years. Kicking off the year
was the annual Ribbon Dance, honoring about
Delta Gammas rushed,
lISSOURl VALLEY CONFERENCE
anis- -15, wig aff ' W' ... '-,.:7'. '
Sigma Cl'1i's spent long hours explaining pledge
duties +o their new pledges
'Wa "'l if
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BOBBIE COOK WON BAND OUEEN TITLE
250 new Greek pledges. Excitement reign-
ed among sorority members after an eve-
ning of skit-giving until it was announced
that Bobbie Cook, Tri-Delta, had Won the
band queen title. Tension mounted again
among the Greek's, but the Lambda Chi's
and Thetais retained the scholarship cups
for another year. Alumni filled the campus
as homecoming festivities began with regis-
tration and ended With the annual dance
at the Fairgrounds pavilion. In between,
the grads had a chance to see the Hurri-
cane tie Oklahoma ASIM 14-14. It was
after this Hurry of activities the curtain rose
on the season's first play, "He Who Gets
Slappedi' by Leonid Andreyev. Six beau-
ties were then chosen by Ralph Marterie
for yearbook queens and Tulsa landed 32
"Meet you at the union."
There was a lime 'for sfudy as library assisfanfs
Marilyn Harlman and Norma Vincenf helped.
Rllnbon dance lnfroduced new Greelrs
fo fhe campus
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Regisfrafion was hecfic +o some, confusing +o ofhers,
buf firing for all.
The end of rush week brouglwf rsbbons of many colors as Hwese
fhree Thefa pledges admired fhelr black and gold
No one ever forgefs a ruslw week especsally ihe rushees
BALPH MARTERIE CHOSE BEAUTY QUEENS
N 'F tb ll ld I1 b mplefe WilI10U+ a parade.
students in the Whois Who in American Colleges
including six repeaters. Band Day came and Went
and then national politics filled the air as election
day neared. A mock election on the campus showed
that TU was on the winning side with a 4-l mar-
gin for "Ike," The Phi Nluis staged a highly suc-
cessful Coed prom to the enjoyment of sorority
members, Marney Earl was named the ROTC hon-
1' aug A L
Barbara Simons and Ken Durham s+ar+ed fhe year o'Ff righi' wifh ihe firs+ home foofball game,
Warm weafher fhrough Oc+ober made summer+ime
pleasures hard fo forget
Engineers Day brough+ 'For+h fhe KA cannon.
"Little girl, little girl, mind wl1a+ you do-" was one
song the many sorority rushees heard.
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On the marlrl . . . . Talahi Day.
0 ll TREK D T0 NEW Yllllll
orary cadet colonel, and Panhellenic staged
its annual 'SWintcr Wonderlandw formal.
It wasn,t long until Coach Ihzfs Golden
Cagers took to the hardwood court for a
season that started slowly hut improved as
his sophomore-laden squad picked up ex-
perience. The second play "Within the
Gatesn by Sean O,Casey scored a hit, Sing-
phony was copped hy Sigma Chi and Delta
Gamma, and the TU Mortar hoard played
host to a regional conference which drew
coeds from four states.
After the first issue of TU,s new literary
magazine, Nimrod, was issued, and the
semester exams were struggled through,
the old second semester grind was in full
force. Students saw 38 Radio Choir mem-
hers off on their annual trip to New York
Breaks . . . . . . befwcen classes.
Pursuit of knowledge.
TALAHI DAY WAS A RACE T0 THE FINISH
Where they made seven appearances.
Shakespeare's 'cTwelfth Nighta' opened at
the TU Theatre. Seven long months of
pledge duties were ended with a sigh when
the Greeks pinned the emblems of unity
and fraternity on proud new members.
The Engineers pulled out the Kappa Alpha
cannon to go to work on their annual "St,
Patricks, and "Engineers Day' Walk-out.
Drama students Were again on the scene
as they prepared for the in-the-round pre-
sentation of "Holiday,', While Varsity
Night and an evening of high-toned ex-
The political parties were at TU in s
in 'the Kappa Kappa Gamma Homecom-
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. .rf ,fiat .
Hurricanes were on +op rhroughour ine year.
Beauiy and music go hand in hand.
The Tri Delfas confribuied io fheir na-
fional plnilanlhropy fhrough flneir all
VARSITY NITE, INITIATIONS FLURRY OF BANQUETS
Lt. Holloman showed Ray Raynor the results of his sighting.
citement was uppermost in everyoneis mind.
Those journalism students were at it again,
typewriters in hand, as they prepared and pre-
sented their "Big Wheel" meal. Talahi Day
was another source of great entertainment, and
finally the Hurricane became a Gale as dark-
robcd students marched hy, with diplomas in
hand, as the door slipped shut on the 1955-57
Just 'Folks . . .
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AND GRADUATl0N CLOSED THE YEAR
She walks in beaufy.
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N THIS DIVISION
Presideni' C. I. Poniius showed
s+uden+s ihe highlighk of his Far
Easfern frip +aken during fhe
Joan Bufiram and Elizabefh Wrighi- helped Dr. C. I. Pon+ius,
TU presidenf, celebrafe his birfhday.
THE PEE IDE T' MESSAGE
The administration and faculty of The University of Tulsa be-
lieve that the education of the university classroom and the ex-
perience of the market-place are both vital to the production of
the man-power needs of the community.
Every semester, the University serves Tulsa's industry and busi-
ness by providing part to full-time qualified employees. In this
way the University affords its students the opportunity to make
the theory of the classroom come alive in the laboratories pro-
vided in the factories, industries and oiiices of the city. Its students
acquire first-hand information which is invaluable to them as they
pursue their program of higher education. In turn, business and
industry are benefited by having close at hand for positions of re-
sponsibility a supply of competently educated young men and
Students who attend an urban university are not closeted in an
ivory-towered institution but are brought face to face with the
reality of production, management, marketing, and all the other
problems of the free-choice system of American business.
In addition to the advantages afforded to both students and
business, the university curriculum is enriched by the availability
of the resources which only the urban environment can provide.
We are proud of our students and graduates and grateful to the
business interests of the community for their splendid cooperation
in helping us to educate ever-better citizens for positions of lead-
ership in this great city.
President Clarence I. Pontius
Dr. C. I. Pontius
"We want-we want a walkout," students demanded. This was granted following the fied homecoming game with Olrla AXQM
IAY P. WALKER W. K. WARREN W. G. SKELLY
President Chairman President
National Tank Co. Warrere Petroleum Co. Sl-celly Oil Co.
DAN P. HOLMES IOIIN E. MABEE R. W. NICDOWELL
Dan P. Holmes and Investments President
Associates D-X Sunray Oil Co.
WAITE PHILLIPS CECIL C. FORBES E. FRED IOHNSON
Investments Chairman President
Nohle Drilling Corp. Fourth National Bank
JOHN ROGERS JOHN W. BRICE
Clzairrnan of the Board President
Attorney Carter Oil Co.
A. E. BRADSHAW D. D. BOVAIRD
National Bank of Tulsa Bovaird Supply Co.
1 , 9,3-ezgj--,g-3.3 - 5.4
W. W. WOLFE R. W. WIRE
Wolfe Drilling Co. Loffland Brothers Co.
C. I. PONTIUS
University of Tulsa
R. OTIS MCCLINTOCK
President, First National
Bank and Trust Co.
E. E. STANLEY
R. K. LAND
Public Service Co
C. I. DUNCAN
U IVERSITY 0F TUL A
ADMI I TRATIO TAFF
Administrative Vice President
MARY CLAY WILLIAMS
Dean of Women
Dean of Men
Public Relations Director
Penny Meadows offered Pam Smith a
sample of her cooking, while Janice
Black waited for her +urn.
"ln training for a profession, in training for citizen-
ship, in training for living"-these are the possibilities
the University of Tulsa Liberal Arts College offers
its students as it strives to help them meet the grow-
ing demands of a highly complex and competitive
World. The Liberal Arts school, housed in Kendall
Hall, is the oldest and largest college on the campus,
having been a part of the old Henry Kendall College.
Although the place of liberal training has been some-
what obscured by the demands of war and the un-
paralleled contribution of applied science, the Liberal
Arts College feels that the problems of peace-time liv-
ing, problems unable to be solved by technology alone,
make the arts and sciences curriculum more important
than ever. Dean E. H. Criswell heads this college,
assisted by Dr. Don Hayden.
OF LIBERAL ARTS
, C f
E. S. McKay helped Joe Donaldson work
out one of his experimenfs.
COLLEGE 0F PETROLE Nl SCIE CES 81 E G.
R. L. La ngenheim
The purpose of the College of Petroleum
Sciences and Engineering of the University
of Tulsa is to provide students with the fun-
damental principles of science and technology
so that they may apply their knowledge,
through industry, to the continuous improve-
ment of the American Way of lifeg that they
may take their place in society and be a credit
to their school, community and country.
Degrees are offered in petroleum engineer-
ing, with majors in petroleum production or
refining, in aeronautical engineering, chemi-
cal engineering, chemistry, geology, physics
and geophysies. Graduate Work is offered in
petroleum refining, petroleum production, ge-
ology, chemistry, natural gas engineering and
M. M. Hargrove
Most young men and Women must work for a living.
To assist them, the College of Business Administra-
tion, under Dean M. M. Hargrove, offers specialized
training for a professional career in business. The ex-
cellent faculty members are competent to guide the
students toward the technical training and the educa-
tional background which will assist them to become
business leaders and useful citizens. The home of the
business school is the spacious Lorton Hall, featuring
the most modern tools for business education. The
College is nationally recogni7ed for the high quality
of its graduates.
COLLEGE OE BU I ESS ADNIINI TRATIO
George Gillen ancl Henry Roberfs ma-
nipulated one of the moclern business
machines in Lorfon Hall.
Don Miller worked hard to interpret the
The School of Music is one of the oldest
departments in the University of Tulsa, hav-
ing been established with the opening of the
Henry Kendall college in l894. The present
faculty numbers 27 and is composed of out-
standing artists and professors. Curriculi are
offered in all the branches of music, such as
piano, organ, violin, cello, voice, harp and
woodwind and brass instruments, all taught
by specialists in each field. Study is available
in both undergraduate and graduate depart-
ments leading to the bachelor of music, bach--
elor of music education, master of music and
master of music education degrees. The
School of Music is a member of the National
Association of Schools of Music and has
achieved national recognition. A number of
its students and faculty dot the rostrum of
the Tulsa Symphony orchestra.
E. H. Criswell
Organized in 1933, the Graduate School, offering
masters, degrees in over fifteen academic and profes-
sional fields and the Doctor of Education in the teach-
ing areas, has had a steady growth both on the cam-
pus and in the Downtown Division. Students who are
employed may secure their masters' degrees without
interrupting their employment by attending classes in
the Downtown Division and during the summer ses-
sions. The present enrollment is 500. The dean of
the Graduate School is Dr. E. H. Criswell, a Well-
known English language scholar. As a result of his
linguistic research, Dean Criswell was elected Presi-
dent of the American Dialect Society in 1951 and
again in 1952.
Joe Turley and Doug Matthews re
viewed one of 'the psychology experi-
ments for graduate study.
Mrs. Laurel Cook helped Madge Niclrell
and Barbara Berraclrman Io enroll in the
DOW TOW DI I I0
H. W. Gowens
The University Downtown Division pro-
vided an evening school program which was
planned to serve the needs and interests of
students wishing to further, continue or com-
plete their formal education through part-
time evening study. It gave an opportunity
to students unable to attend regular daytime
sessions of the university to follow a course of
study on a collegiate level. Instruction was
given for degrees regularly conferred by uni-
versity schools or for furthering the particular
educational plans of the individual. Courses
provided an increase of professional compe-
tence, thus Widening intellectual horizons,
and excitement of ideas through seminars,
discussion groups and in-service training
Walter Felzlce and Ben Balmer hunted
through the card catalogues for help on
The program of the School of Law is designed to
afford a thorough, practical and scientific education
in the principles of the common and statute law of the
U.S. The subjects in these fields are taught with ref-
erence to their historical development as well as to
their practical application, the aim being not only to
fit its students as completely as possible for the actual
practice of law and the conduct ol' public affairs, but
also to lay a substantial foundation for continued
study in the history and development of the law. In
September l957, the school will have both a day and
CHO0L OF LAW
Woody Cochran, ari professor, checked
'rhe work of one of TU's aspiring ar+isfs.
JAMES E. BUSH JOYE CLARK JOHN W. HAGER MILTON W. HARDY ROY M. HUFF
Ins'I'ruc+or in Law Law Librarian Professor of Law InsI'ruc+or in Law Insfrucior in Law
ALLEN KING GERALD B. KLEIN PHILLIP N. LANDA REMINGTON ROGERS DAVID M.TI'IORNTON
Adminis. Law Dean Insfrucfor in Law Professor of Law Professor of Law Ins+ruc1or in Law
PEGGY ANN WILSON COL. ERNEST BAKER CHARLES BALES HARRIET BARCLAY HAROLD BARROWS
Law Secreiary ROTC Public Relaiions Bofany Speech
ROSS H. BEALL DON D. BERSINGER ALBERT BLAIR M. M. BLAIR
Educafion Speech Zoology Business Menagemenf
PHILLIP BLOUGH DOROTHY BOWEN C.A. BRANDENBURG HARRY BROADD
Business Law Music Mechanics Ar'r
PAUL BROWN BEAUMONT BRUESTLE PAUL A. BUTHOD I. E. CADENHEAD
Religion Speech Refining Hisfory
Mrs. Price, aIumni associafion secreiary,
checked fhe addresses of T.U. alums for
her maiiing Iis+.
PAU LA BROADD
J. S. CHESNUT JOSEPH COCHRAN
JEAN DAILEY MARJORIE DeFIGH
Music Mabee Clinic
ROSALIE DUNHAM E. J. EIKENBERRY
LEONARD GARDNER JOHN D. GEMMILL
Educafion Business Managemen?
SIMON GREEN E. T. GUERRERO
COL. RUSSELL CONE
ROGER FLEN N
CU RTIS GOBER
T. W. COOVER DWIGHT DAILEY
JOHN DRATZ ED DUMIT
BARTON FRANK F. T. GARDNER
H. W. GOWANS PAUL J. GRABER
Dean Downfown Div. Accoun+ing
WILLIAM HAGAR DONALD HAYDEN
EDWARD HEUER JESSIS HOBBS ROBERT HOBSON ALEXANDRE HOGUE JOHN L.HOLLOMAN
Geology Hosless Psychology Arf ROTC
W. V. HOLLOWAY E. A. HOWARD PHILLlP HOWELL CATHERINE HUNTER JOHN HURDLE
Hisfory Mafhemafics Economics Homemalting Ar+s SPeeCl'1
JOY LOU HURSH CLIFFORD HUTTON RAYMON INGRAM CLAIR W. JENNETT ED JOHNSON
Music Accounfing Accounfing M,P,E, Journalism
EDGAR JONES RODMAN JONES R. J. KAUFMAN RALPH KELTING JAMES KIRKPATRICK
Aeronau+ics Speech Chemislry Bofany Educa+ion
J. CHARLES KLOTZ SANDOR B. KOVACS LAVELLE KYLE R. H. LEHEW C. A. LEVENGOOD
Aero. Engineering Sociology ROTC A+hle+ics Zoology
HAGUE LINDSAY ROBERT LINNELL ANTHONY LIS CURTIS LOGSDON MARLOW MARKERT
Zoology Accounfing Business ROTC Educalion
RAY MATHIESON CAROLINE MCCORD FLETCHER McCORD EDWARD S. McKAY WILLIAM McKEE
Physics English Psychology Cl'leml5+"Y Music
LEBERN N. MILLER WAYNE MILLER DAVID MOLDSTAD WILLIAM MORRIS GETTY MURPHY
Educa+ion Chemical Engineering English English Music
A. N. MURRAY R. B. MYERS PEGGY ORR BARBARA OVERHULS LYLE OWENS
Geology Finance Homemalcing Arls English Economics
L - f I A
I ii,yi il 5-
CHARLES PATTON BRAD PLACE ELWIN POWELL W. S. PRICE J. RAPPAPORT
ROTC Ar'I' Sociology Modern Language Music
BOYD RINGO VIOLET ROBB DALE ROLLER
Music Mimeograph Music
W. A. RUTLEDGE LLOYD SALTZMAN
GEORGE SMALL GRADY SNUGGS
C. D. THOMAS RALPH THOMAS
Physics Law School
LYLE TRU EBLOOD
MAN UEL SCHWA RTZ
C. L. STROUT
G. W. UNDERWOOD
CHARLES WEBER MARGARET WRIGHT TOM WOOD
Modern Languages Secre+ariaI Admin. Journalism
K. G. RUTHERFORD
L. F. ZIMMERMAN
Senior Class oFFicers include Leo
Bruclx, vice presidenfg AI Valen-
+ine, presidenfg Joan BuHram,
'lreasurerg Liz Bafes, secrefary.
Marly Anderson had experf help in preparing 'lor her dale in
Lollie Jane Mabee Hall.
ROW ONE: Jane Abney, Forl Smilh, Ark., L.A., Home Ec.
Club, K.K.Cr., Sludenl Council, Richard E. Adams, Barfles-
ville, Olcla., L.A., ETA, Canlerbury Club, Young Rep.: M. A.
Afshar, Tehran, lran, B.A., A-YH, E. M. Allen, Tulsa, Olcla.,
BA., AIU, W. B. Allen, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.g Roberf E.
Allison, Independence, Kan., B.A., lIKAg Marlha Anderson,
Overland Parlc, Kan., F.A,, Radio Choir, EAT, ETA, X53:
Jaclc Anfhony, Tulsa, Okla., B.A.
ROW TWO: Jack Avanf, l-louslon, Texas, E.A., Band, KKXP,
Orcheslra, Chorus: Harry Avey, Sand Springs, Okla., B.A.,
AEN: Edward Ayola, Joliel, III., .A., HKA: David F. Bacon,
Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., AKXPQ Phillip Bailey, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.,
KA: Mary Louise Balmer, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., Panhellenia, KAII,
:A-E, K-3, Nancy Baller, Blue Earlh, Minn., L.A., -3-33, FTA:
Virgil L. Balfour-Grice, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A.
ROW THREE: Burfe J. Banlcs, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., KI,
Circle K, Sleven J. Barron, Myrlle Beach, S. C., B.A.f Rolserf
Bafchelor, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., EX, Liz Bales, Tulsa, Olcla.,
L.A., Kill. EO, Who's Who. X531 Ann Beyhan, Tulsa, Olcla.,
L.A., Home Ec Club, Newman Club, X527 Lynefle Bisell,
Tulsa, Olcla,, L.A., ETA, Newman Club, AAA: Pal' Blakey,
Tulsa, Okla., B.A., :A-E, -533: John Boeclrman, Muskogee,
Okla., B.A., AXA.
ROW FOUR: Maxine Boll, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., ETA, Home
EC Club: Junior Born, S+. Paul, Kan., L.A., Baslcelloallg Harry
Lee Boflcin, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., IEC, XX: Jaclr Bowman, Lima,
Peru, P.E., Eng. Club, Arnold Air Soc., AIME, AXA: Helen
Boyd, Siloam Springs, Arlc., L.A., Sludenl Council, TU "Y,"
Varsily Nile Brd, Who's Who, KKl'g Julia Brady, Tulsa,
Olcla., L.A., FTA, ll', Bill Bragden, Tulsa, Olcla., RE., Band,
Geophysics Club, Grace Brandenburg, Columbus, Kan., EA.,
EAI, EO, Morlar Brd, Radio Choir, UAE, Who's Who, KA4-J.
Abney Adams Afshar E. Allen W. Allen Allison Anderson Anlhony
Avanf Avey Ayola Bacon Bailey M. Baker N. Balmer Balfour-Grlce
Banks Barlon Balchelor Ba+es Beyhan Biself Blakey Boeclxman
o + Born Bolliin Bowman Boyd Brady Bragden Brandenburg
Brenkman Brown Brownfield Bruck Burks Bussey Bu'Hram Callahan
Callison Campbell R. Carlile W. Carlile Carier Chambers Clayion C iff
Coafes Combs Cornell' Creamer Crepeau Crouse Crowell Cunningham
Curry Cur+is Davy Deshan Dickens Dobey Duncan H Dunn
J. Dunn T. Dunn Durham Earl Easfham Emanuel Emery Eppler
ROW ONE: Roxanna Brenkman, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., ISA, IRC,
EAS, Sludenl Council: Jerry Brown, Waukegan, III., B.A.,
ATU: Jerry Brownfield, Forl Worih, Tex., P.E., Eng. Club,
AIME, KE: Leo Bruck, Canandaigua, N. Y., L.A., Winclbags,
KE: Margaref Burks, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Bill Bussey, Mozia,
Okla., RE., Eng, Club, Geology Club: Joan BuH'ram, Tulsa,
Okla., L.A., Morlar Brel, fl'l'K, Who's Who, Sluclenl Council,
UAE, EO, Home Ec Club, KKTTQ James Callahan, Tulsa,
Okla., B.A., ZO, IRC, IFC, Circle K, KE.
ROW TWO: Jimmy D. Callison, Tulsa, Okla., P.E.: Norman
Campbell, Tulsa, Okla., P.E., Eng. Club: Roberl Carlile, Tulsa,
Okla., P.E., Eng. Club: William F. Carlile, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.,
KE-: Joseph Henry Carfer, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Rebecca Cham-
bers, Russellville, Ark., F.A., BSU, Dorm ohficer: Jo Ann
Clayion, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., FTA, Dean's Honor Roll, KA!-3:
John Clifl, Oklahoma Cily, Okla., L.A.
ROW THREE: Jon P. Coaies, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., Deans
Honor Rall, KI: Joyce Combs, Tulsa, Okla., B.A.: James
Corne++, Jr., Pawhuska, Okla., L.A., 'l'Al'l, WCF, Sludenl
Council, Young Rep,, AXA: Sue Anne Creamer, Tulsa, Okla.,
L.A., lvlorlar Brcl, UAE, Who's Who, HAM, Kenclallabrurn,
Brd of Pub., XQ: William Crepeau, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., KX:
Keifh Crouse, Palm Springs, Fla., P.E., Eng. Club, IIKA:
R. David Crowell, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., EN: Jerry Cunningham,
Tulsa, Okla., P.E., A.l.Ch.E., Eng. Club, KI.
ROW FOUR: William H. Curry, Jr., Tulsa, Okla., B.A.:
Richard Curfis, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., STE, AKXP: Eleanor Davy,
Tulsa, Okla., L.A., HSE, Kendallabrum, WCF, X9: Preslon
Deshan, Jr., Tulsa, Okla., L.A., Pre Med Soc., Cheer Leader,
KE: Merle Dickens, Elk Ciiy, Kan., P,E.: Pafrick Dobey, Tulsa,
Okla., P.E., BFE, Geophysics Club, HKA: Bob Duncan, Tulsa,
Okla., B.A., Baseball, KX: Helen Dunn, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.,
Iniramural Council, Bolany Club, 311.
ROW FIVE: Jerry Dunn, Tulsa, Okla., P.E., ZJ4'Eg Thea Jean
Dunn, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., Home Ec Club, FTA, XQ: Ken Dur-
ham, Richrnond, Ky., L.A., IFC, ATU: Marney Earl, Colum-
bus, Kan., L.A., Home Ec Club, KKl'g Jan Easfham, Tulsa,
Okla., L.A., Chemisiry Club, Morlar Brel., 'I'l'K, Physics Club,
AT, KAl"l: Garvin Emanuel, Tulsa, Okla., P.E., Physics Club,
BSU: Roberf Emery, Tulsa, Okla., B.A.: Charles Eppler, Tulsa,
Okla., P.E., AIME, Eng. Club, Newman Club.
Dick Hughes had 'trouble crowning Foolball Queen Freida Findley.
ROW ONE: Freida Findley, Cleveland, Olcla., L.A., TB-E
fl'Al'7, UTM, Lanlern, Morlar Brd, Who's Who, Vernon Flour-
noy, Tulsa, Olcla.g James P. Fowler, Hay Springs, Neb., P.E.
Geophysics Club, Eng. Club, Leo Framel, Tulsa,, Olcla., B.A.
AKXVZ B. G. Franklin, Tulsa, Olcla., B,A., T-IN: David Frawley,
Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Sludenl Council, Arnold Air Soc., E0,Hl'1'l'
Findley Flournoy Fowler Framel
Frenburger Ful+on Gannaway Garner
Gore Goss Graham Greenwood
Hand Harless Harrison Har+niH'
Circle K, KA: Afhelene Freeman, Vinila, Olcla., L.A., Home
EC Club, Inframural Council, Kip Kerry Freeman, Tulsa,
Olcla., L.A., Afbfl, 'l'3E, 'l'l'M, Sword and Key, Who's Who,
ROW TWO: Jim Freiburger, Barllesville, Olcla., KWGS,
MACD, TU Thealer, Whos Who, EN:James P. Fulfon, Tulsa,
Olcla., Aero Eng., IAS, ATU, James D. Gannaway, Tulsa,
Olcla., B.A., HKA: Luana Garner, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A.g John B.
Gavin, Tulsa, Olcla., L,A.g Alfred Gerow, Sanfa Barbara, Cal.,
P.E., -EN, George Gillen, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., l-EH, Circle K:
John Godwin, Jr., Sapulpa, Okla., P.E., A.l.Ch.E., Amer.
Chem. Soc., Eng. Club, Band, Orchesira.
ROW THREE: Francis Don Gore, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.: Mary
Lou Goss, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., KA: Lawrence Graham, Colum-
bus, Kan., L.A., TU Thealer, I-IAQ: Roberf L. Greenwood, Tul-
sa, Olcla., L.A.g Lynn Grissom, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Home Ec
Club, FTA, 'PM3 Roberl' Haclcendorf, Tulsa, Okla,, L.A., K-UI,
FTA: Harold Halcomb, Olcmulgee, Olcla., L.A., J. G. Hall,
Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Eng. Club.
ROW FOUR: Shirley Jean Hand, Talala, Olcla., L.A., Max
Harless, Lenoir, N. C., F.A., Band, Chorus, Jim L. Harrison,
Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.g Bruce D. Harfni++, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A,p Erna
May Haffield, Tulsa, Olcla., L,A.g Shirley Hawley, San Jon,
N. Mex., F.A., 'i'1'K, EO. -EAI. Morlar Brd, Radio Choir, X537
Pal Heim, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Home EC Club, Newman Club,
KKIH Donald P. Helander, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., AIME, Eng.
Franklin Frawley A. Freeman K. Freeman
Gavin Gerow Gillen Godwin
Grissom Hackendorf Halcomb Hall
Haffield Hawley Heim Helander
Henderson Henhen Herberger Herron Hoffman Hogan Holmes J Hopper
O. Hopper Hough Howard Hughes Hull Hull Hurford Jackson
D. Jones Johns L. Jones R. Jones Jorden Judkins Keck Ke y
King Kirkpafrick Kife Knock Koerner Kramer Lackey Lambdln
La Planfe Lalham Lauderdale Leka LeLanuia Linker LiHlefield Lollar
ROW ONE: L-innah Henderson, Ei. Smilh, Ark., L.A., Carrier-
bury Club, KKY, Maxine Henfzen, Omaha, Neb., Home Ec
Club, FTA, Dean's Honor Roll, Lanlern, KA1-D7 Charles Her-
berger, Springfield, Mo., B.A., AKNIQ AXA, Edward G.
Herron, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., A'K'P, James Roberf Hoffman,
Tulsa, Okla., P.E., Chem. Club, 'l'll21, Sword and Key, 'l'Kl',
Howard W. Hogan, Joplin, Mo., B.A., AXA, Mevadene
Holmes, Pryor, Okla., L.A., UAH, HAM, Laniern, lRC, TU
Theaier, Ki, John Hopper, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., Band, AXA.
ROW TWO: O. Woody Hopper, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., KZ,
Sally Hough, Ei. Smiih, Ark., L.A., Home Ec Club, KNIT,
Beverly Howard, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., FTA, Dale Hughes, Tulsa,
Okla., L.A., Radio Guild, KWGS Siall, AXA, Don Hull.
Tulsa, Okla., B.A., 'l'll-Y, -EX, James D. Hull, Tulsa, Okla.,
B.A., KA, Roberi Hurford, Tulsa, Okla., RE., David Jackson,
Tulsa, Okla., L.A., Assisi. Coach Er. Team, BX.
ROW THREE: Don L. Jones, Jr., Parsons, Kan., B.A.,
"Happy" Johns, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., ETA, BSU, KAI Layman
Jones, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., Ari Siudenhs League, AXA, Ronie
Dean Jones, Tulsa, Okla., P.E., AIME. Arnold Air Soc., Eng.
Club, James Jorden, Fori Smifh, Ai'k,, P.E., lll'iT, Eng. Club.
KA, Philip Judkins, Tulsa, Okla, B.A., William S. Keck, Elm-
hursi, Ill., B.A., Fern Kelly, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., FTA, lIl'M,
'l'Af-F, Kill. Lanlorn.
ROW FOUR: Richard L. King, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., KKXP:
Tom Kirkpairick, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., K-Eg Jerry Kile, Tulsa,
Okla., P.E., Amer. lnsi. of Physics, Susanne Knock, Columbus,
Kan., L.A., Radio Choir, KKl'g Roy Koerner, Tulsa, Okla.,
RE., KKV, Band, AIME, Eng. Club, Phyllis Kramer, Tulsa,
Okla., L.A., Deans Honor Roll, KKV, Charles Lackey, Tulsa,
Okla,, L.A., Sfanley Lambdin, Barllesvilla, Okla., B.A.
ROW FIVE: Clarence L. LaPlan+e, Tulsa, Okla., Harry
Laiham, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., IX, Naihan Lauderdale, Tulsa,
Okla., B.A., Anna Belle Leka, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., FTA, Vichien
LeLanuia, Thailand, B.A., Belly Linker, Tulsa, Okla., B.A.,
A-3-3, Vera LiHle'field, Tulsa, Okla., EA., XAI, Organ Guild,
Laniern, Morlar Brd, AV, Lonnie Lollar, Bridger, Monlana,
P.E., AIME, Eng. Club, Windbags.
U., . .
Oil exhlblls were lhe scene of wondermenl for many sludenls.
ROW ONE: John D. Logsdon, Colleyville, Kan., B.A,, AIII,
EU, Circle K, Who's Who, AXA: John H. Lloyd, Peru, Kan.,
B.A., AXA: Roberl Samuel Lyons, Big Rapids, Mich., P.E.,
Circle K, Eng. Club, AIME, EO, KA: Donald Major, Tulsa,
Olcla., L.A., Newman Club, Arl Slud. League, ATU: Doris
Maior, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Newman Club, Physics Club, Slu-
denl Council, Collegian, KA9: Vernon Malahy, Tulsa, Olcla,,
Logsdon Loyd Lyon Major
Mayfield McConnell McCraclxin McGivern
Mellor Mellon Miller Milchell
R Mueller Murdoch M. Murray F. Murray
-SPE, Geophysics Club, Eng. Club, K-E: Melba Marlin, Sand
Springs, Olcla., B.A., Band, Orch., TB-E: Jeanelle Maxlield,
Tulsa, Olcla., F.A.
ROW TWO: Morris Mayfield, Sapulpa, Olcla., P.E., Eng.
Club, AIME: Jerry McConnell, Tulsa Okla., B.A., ATU: Floy
Mccraclxin, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A.: Paul V, McGivern, Tulsa,
Olcla., B.A.: Sue McManemin, Tulsa, Olcla., F.A., IAI, Orqon
Guild, ll': Margarel Mecum, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., TU Bus.
Women's Club, EU, Newman Club, X13: Marilyn Medley,
Springlield, Mo., L.A., IRC, ll-33 Everell Medlin, Cordell,
Olcla., B.A., 3-TEH.
ROW THREE: Waller Mellow, McAlesler, Olcla., RE.: Shan-
non Mellon, l-lol Springs, Ark., P.E,, Tng. Club, AIME: Keilh
Miller, Springlield, Mo., B.A., A'l'SZ, IN: Ron Milchell, Colo,
P.E., Eng. Club, AIME, ATU: Ronald Modell, Bronx, N. Y.,
E.A., Band, 'l'5lA, UKA: Tom Morgan, Barllesville, Olcla.,
P.E., Band, A'l'i-T, :Ng Willis D. Morris, Tulsa, Olsla., L.A.:
Lee Mueller, Sl. Louis, Mo., F.E., IEC, HKA.
ROW FOUR: Richard Mueller, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., Circle K,
:Xp John R. Murdoch, New York, P.E., Eng. Club, AIME,
TIET, -EVE: Marian Murray, Tulsa, Olcla., l-lome Ec Club,
Newman Club, Kendallabrum, AV: Fred Murray, Tulsa, Olcla.,
P.E., Eng, Club, AIME, Wluo's Who, AXA: Belly Lou Neel,
Tulsa, Olcla., l..A., Band, fill, BT-Y, K-ill, ETA: Florine
Nihoa, Hawaii, l..A.: James E. O'Malley, Jr.. Tulsa, Olcla,,
Law, KA: Adolph J. Orsalc, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E.
Major Malahy Marlin Maxfield
McManemin Mecum Medley Medlin
Modell Morgan Morris L. Mueller
Neel Nihoa O'Malley Orsal:
Orfh Parlrer Parris Parrish Perkins Peferson C. Phillips J Phillips
R. Phillips Pilcocl: Pogue Poynor Pralher Presley Price Proclor
Propsl Queen Remey Reynolds Richardson Riflmann R. Roberlson T Roberfson
Robinson Roller Rosemann Ross Rossifer Ruclclle Rundell Russell
Rufledge Ryan Sallee Sanders Schedler Schmidf Schramm Schwlndl
ROW ONE: Mrs. W. C. Orfh, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Wallis
Perlcer, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., KA, Bill Parris, Sand Springs, Olcla.,
L.A., BSU, EU, ll-5-ll, Arnold Air Soc., Who's Who, AXA,
Phillip Parrish, Mooresville, lnd., L.A., HAM, Leroy M. Per-
kins, Sand Springs, Olcla., P.E., Amer. Chem. Soc., Physics
Club, Band, Klixlfg Pele Pelerson, Tulsa, Okla., B.A., AKNP,
Charles Phillips, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., lFC, l'l'l'1, James K.
Phillips, Tulsa, Olcla,, B.A., llill.
ROW TWO: Richard W. Phillips, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A,, A-EH,
Roberl Pifcoclr, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., AXA, Arlhur Lee Pogue,
Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., KA, Lesler Poynor, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.,
William Prafher, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Jerry Presley, Tulsa, Olcla.,
B.A., Roberr Price, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Terrell Wm. Proclor,
Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., A-EH.
ROW THREE: Connie Propsf, Tulsa, Olcla., F.A., EAT, KATT,
Lanlern, Orcheslra, Radio Choir, FTA, AAA, Alma Queen,
Tulsa, Olcla,, B.A,, BSU, Roberl A. Remey, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.,
EX, Glenda Reynolds, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., IRC, EU, -ill,
DeWayne Richardson, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Geol. Club, EVE,
Max Ri'Hmann, EI Paso, Tex., P.E., Enq. Club, AlME, IFC,
UKA, Ronald W. Roberison, Monlgomery, Ala., L.A., T.
Preslon Roberlson, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.
ROW FOUR: William R. Robinson, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Geol
Club, John A. Roller, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., TVX, Palriclc H
Roseman, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A,, lllli Ann Ross, Tulsa, Olcla.
L.A., l'PA'l', KWGS, TU Thealer, KU, Marian Rossifer, Tulsa
Olde., B.A., TU Bus. Womens Club, KA4-lg James Ruddle
Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Jerry Rundell, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Eng
Club, Thomas H. Russell, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Eng. Club, lllli
ROW FlVE: Billye Rufledge, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Collegian
HAM, llllf, Xll, Barney Ryan, Jenlcs, Okla., L.A., XX
William S-allee, Tulsa, Olcla,, B.A., William A. Sanders, Tulsa
Olcla., B.A,, AKKP, Connie Schedler, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., E0
lllli, Class Officer, Who's Who, KKF, Ted Schmidl, Tulsa
Olcla., P.E., AIME, IIET, Who's Who, KX, William Schramm
Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Jerry Schwindf, Graaf Bend, Kan., B,A.
Tri Delras salufecl Bobbie Cool: as The l957 Band Queen.
ROW ONE: Charles M. Scoff, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., L.A.: John
H. Scoff, Tulsa, Olcla,, P.E.: Ralph L. Scoff, La Junla, Colo.,
P.E.: Roger ScoH, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., Kendallabrum, IRC, EX:
Roberi' E. Seavey, Boiraa, Canal Zone, P.E.: Tim F. Se++Ie,
Tulsa, Olcla., P.E.: George Share, Los Angeles, Calif., P.E,,
Eng. Club, AIME: Ted W. Sheheer Barflesville, Olcla., L.A.,
ROW TWO: Don Sherley, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., KE: Earl Shuclc,
Richer, Olcla., LIA., Foolball, KE: Claire Sloan, Tulsa, Olcla.,
L.A., Home EC Club, IRC. FTA, 'l'l'3T, KAN: Galen D. Sloan,
Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., A-Eli: Diclcson C. Smifh, Muskogee, Olcla.,
L.A.: Louise Smifh, Sapulpa, Olcla., LA.: Pairicia Smiih,
Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., FTA: Roy H. Smifh, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., P. E.,
Eng. Club, AlME.
ROW THREE: Arlen Dean Snyder, Tulsa, Olcla., L.A., Thea-
ler, TAN: John W. Snyder, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A.: Don Sfaires,
Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Eng. Club, AIME, Circle K, Arnold Air
Soc., EX: Donna Sfanberry, Tulsa, Olcla., B.A., TU Bus. Worn-
en's Club, 'l'3l: Margaref Sieiiz, Tulsa, Olcla,, L.A., Home EC
Club: Donald Sierne, Tulsa, Olcla., P.E., Eng. Club, AIME,
KA: Harold Sfewarl, Tulsa, Olrla., B.A., -5-Eli, Klfxl' IN:
Paul Sfuarf, Nowala, Olcla., B.A., -3-ill, K-3.
ROW FOUR: Don G. Sullivan, Tulsa, Olcla., l..A.: Dave
Suryakanr, India, P.E.: Ann Swiff, Tulsa, Olcla., F.A.g Jessie
Swiff, Keyslone, Olcla., L.A.: Zane Thomas, Tulsa, Okla., B.A.:
Duane B. Thornfon, Tulsa, Okla., l..A.: Bill Thurman, Tulsa,
Okla., P.E., Who's Who, ATS3: Barbara Toler, Tulsa, Olcla.,
L.A., Lanlern, Morfar Brd, FTA, Sludenf Council, Kendall-
C ScoH J. ScoH' R. ScoH' R. Scoff Seavey SeHle Share Sheheen
Sherley Shuclr C. Sloan G. Sloan D. Smifh L. Smifh P. Smilh R. Smifh
A Snyder J. Snyder Sfaires Sfanberry Sfeiiz Sferne Slewarf Sfuarf
Sullivan Suryalcanf A. Swifi J. Swiff Thomas Thornfon Thurman Toler
Tomberlin Townsend Tumbleson Valeniine Vickers Vinyard Viseur
Walker Wallace Waller Walls Walz Ward Warren
Waycholif Weaver Weiskopf Wells Wenzel Wesiern D. Wheeler
J, Wheeler While Wilds Williams E. Wilson G. Wilson Wisdom Wiswall
B. Wood L. Wood H. Wrighl R. Wright WyaH Yeager Zebrak Zink
ROW ONE: Dwain Tomberlin, Tulsa, Okla., P.E., Eng. Club,
AIME, Class Officer, Radio Choir, KA: Ann Alice Townsend,
Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Billy J. Tumbleson, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Al
Valenline, Tulsa, Okla., P.E,, Eng. Club, AIME, Class Officer:
Roberla Vickers, Barllesville, Okla., F.A., BAT, ETA, Lanlern,
lf-3: Raymond Vinyard, Sapulpa, P.E., llllT, AlME, Eng.
Club: William Viseur, Tulsa, Okla., E.A., Band.
ROW TWO: James R. Walker, Cherokee, Kan,, L.A.: Nancy
Wallace, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., Morlar Brd, l'lA'l', ll-XE, HAM,
KKV: Tony Waller, Tulsa, Okla., P.E., Eng. Club, UWT:
James A. Walls, Sullivan, Ind., P.E,, Geophysics Club: Rich-
ard Walz, Peoria, Ill., P.E,, IAS, Eoolball: Adrian Ward,
Wan-elle, Okla., B.A,, 3511: Jack Warren, Tulsa, Okla., l..A.
ROW THREE: Bernard Waycholif, Tulsa, Okla., P.T., AIME,
Eng. Club, Baseball, :'l'l'l: Eldridge Weaver, Tulsa, Okla.,
P.E., Eng. Club, AIME: John Weiskopf, Tulsa, Okla., B.A.:
Mary Sue Wells, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: John Wenzel, New Or-
leans, La., L.A., Baskelball, BX: Ed Weslern, Springfield,
Mo., P.E., lvien's lniramurals, Track, AXA: Don Wheeler,
Augusla, Kan., P.E., Eng. Club, A.l.Ch.E., EWR.
ROW FOUR: Jeanne Wheeler, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Home Ec
Club, HAR, FTA, WCF, KA9g Allen While, Tulsa ,Okla., P.E.,
Eng. Club, AIME, HET, IEC, AXA: Douglas Wilds, Canada,
P.E.: John Williams, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., HAM: Eula Wilson,
Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Gerald E. Wilson, Arkansas Cily, Kan.,
P.E., Eng, Club, AIME: Paul Wisdom, Tulsa, Okla.: Dave
Wiswall, Joplin, Mo., B.A., KE.
ROW EIVE: Bill Wood, Clierryvale, Kan., RE., lll'I'l', Eng.
Club, AIME, IIKA: Lucile Wood, Tulsa, Okla., L.A.: Harold
Wrighl, Slroucl, Okla., L.A.: Roberl Wrighl, Sapulpa, Okla.,
L.A., l1l'l'l, Geol. Club: Roberl' WyaH, Tulsa, Okla,, L.A.:
Sharon Yeager, Tulsa, Okla., L.A., IRC, AAA: Myron Zebrak,
Tulsa, Okla.: Sally Zink, Tulsa, Okla., E.A., Canlerbury Club,
Radio Choir, KU.
E IOR LAWYER
ROW ONE: Cliffon Adams, Joseph Bonner, John Carle, Don
Dees, Tim Dowd, Vic Ellis, George Farrar, John Gorman,
Jim Head, John Hudson, Paul Johnson.
ROW TWO: Joe LeDonne, Harvey Linn, Jaclc McGahey,
John McQueen, Tom Marsh, Lloyd Myles, Earl Neal Olm-
slead, Bill Pelerson, Sfanley Rush, Kennelh Scofl, Jr., John
ROW THREE: Earl Shoclrley, Carl Smifh, Sanford Smilh,
H. B. Soufhern, John Tanner, Elizabelh Thursfon, Phillip Tibey,
George Underwood, Bob Vinzan+, Laile Warren, Charles
Woodson, Willis Yarbrough.
ROW ONE: Donald Aflrins, Ben Baller, Waldo Bales, James
Brazell, Jerry Brown, Roberl Brown, Gerald Burns, John Cal-
vin, George Clarlr, James Essman, Waller Felzlre.
ROW TWO: Ed Goodwon, Jim Graham, Ollie Gresham,
James Groves, Imogene Harris, John Harris, Theodric Hend-
rix, Lois Hensley, David Hood, Perry lnhofe, Jr., Joseph
ROW THREE: Roberf Jones, Richard Keeran, Harold Leroux,
Milford McDougal, Harley Mangels, H. Allen Oehlschlager,
C. Billy Rodgers, Wayne Ruclrer, S. J. Salrelaris, Raymond
Sfafford, William Wilson, Marlin Wyall.
ROW ONE: Roberi- Barclay, Edmund Bard, Phillips
Breckenridge, Dallas Briggs, John Bulcher.
ROW TWO: Jack Carpenier, Roberf B. Copeland,
Vincen+ Davidson, Roberf Dillon, Jack English.
ROW THREE: William Freeman, Franlt Greer,
Maxine Haclre, Bill Hagar, David Hall.
ROW FOUR: Knox Henderson, Ronald Jacobs,
David Jacobus, Jim Jones, Tom Landrum.
ROW FIVE: Joseph Lapan, Tom Laila, Edward
Leonard, Dale McDaniels, Joe McGraw.
ROW SIX: Larry McSoud, James Michal, Kevin
Mooney, Roberi Peferson, Bill Pigman.
ROW SEVEN: James Poe, David Probsf, Francis
Ray, William Reed, William Roberis.
ROW EIGHT: Roberf Siller, Furlin Smofhers, L.
Alan Siangeland, Edward Siephens.
ROW NINE: Charles S+ewar+, Adolph Uzick,
George While, Harold Whiie.
FRE HMA LAWYER
ROW ONE: Bryanl' Aslxew, Roy Ball, William Bennelf, Edward
Blylh, John Bolrman, Gerald Breeding, Delberf Broclc, Gordon
Campbell, Phil Connelly.
ROW TWO: John Crowder, Paul Durham, Shirlee Els, Sevier
Fallis, Jr., Herberl Fay, Jr., Philip Ginegan, Vernon Flournoy,
Bill Granger, Slanley Granl.
ROW THREE: George Harden, John Harlin, Sheldon Harris,
Billy Heskelf, Jaclt Heslcelf, Don Hoclcer, Dan P. Holmes, Jr.,
Roberl Karnes, Waller James.
ROW FOUR: T. Gavin King, Eugene Kiser, Elmer Kunltel
Paul McBride, Paul V. McGivern, Jr., Roberl Marlin, Ofis
May, Verl Mefz, Bill Moore.
ROW EIVE: Fred Mullen, John Naughfon, Thomas Nolan,
William Norlhcull, David Noss, Nicholas Novalr, James
O'Malley, John Osborne, Charles Owens.
ROW SIX: Roberl Parsons, David Peavy, A. T. Phillips, W.
Fred Phillips, Joe Roberfs, Doyle Roller, Doublas Ruddle,
Roberi' Sanree, William Schullhesis.
ROW SEVEN: Rex Smifh, James Sonlag, Thomas Taylor,
John Tharp, Jr., Charles Thompson, Roberl Thornburg, Edwin
Whilney, Richard Whillon, Elberl' Wilson, Leslie Wood.
DW ONE: Elias M. Awadg Suresh K. Barshilcarg Bill Bennelfg
l Borllwiclrg Palricia Cobbg Tom McComb: Luigi Corsi.
DW TWO: Pedro Fernandez: Bob Gaflifg Mahen Gohilg
:nne+l1 Gray: O. C. Guinnq Paul M. Gulley: Jol1n H. Hall.
DW THREE: Vic Hansen: Mary Lou Hanlrsg Earl G. Hof-lg
land L. Hurslg Kinichi lsl1i+anig W. F. James: Somrifl-ui
FOUR: Dario Madrigalg David D. Neiah Meade Kiel
J. C. Ray: Roy Rowe: Madhusudan Shelli.
FIVE: S. Srini-vasang Gisela Sliernuallg Jimmie W.
Tonesg William Valenleg Luigi Vinci: Emmanuel Voulgaris.
Junior officers were Gayie Good-
nougiw, secrefaryg Duffy Deardorff,
president Janelle Jameson, frees-
urerg Ka+y Rudy, vice president
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Marilyn Harlman and Judy Railhel pul lhe finishing louches on
ROW ONE: Gordon M. Alford: C. James Allen: Mary Fran
ces Anderson: Howard Andrews: Everell' Ashley: Elwyn G
Bailey: Virginia Bailey: Gary Baker: Jon Baughman.
ROW TWO: Conaly Bedell: Mae Jean BenneH: Raymond J.
Benfley: Robin L. Bingham: Janice Black: Ronald Blevins
Paul Blyslone: Roy Brickey, Jr.: Gregory A. Broadd.
ROW THREE: Sue Brown: Phillip Bunch: Sally Burdick
Quen+in l. Burgess: Ernesl' Busby, Jr.: James Bush: Edward V
Byorick: Doris Lee Carnes: Carol Carler.
ROW FOUR: Marilyn Carfer: David R. Cecil: Andrew Ce-
purniek: Joan Chambers: Gene Chaney: Leo V. Cheeseman
Dale D. Clark: Sleve M. Clark: Lorene Coley.
ROW FIVE: Gary L. Collins: Jim Conalser: Chas. J. Cook
Lou Ann Corley: Bob Coxey: Paul Crafl: Boyd D. Crulch-
field: Peaches S. Curl: Jon W. Davidson.
ROW ONE: Paul Davis: Gene DeFazio: Norma Dennis:
Carol Ann Denny: Linda A. Donovan: Kay Doran: Thomas
Dolson: Duane Downer: Richard Duncan.
ROW TWO: Olga Lee Dunkin: Tom Dunn: Paul Dykes: Jerry
Earl: Charles Easl: Mary Lou Elkins: Ann England: Bill Fager:
Donald G. Farley.
ROW THREE: Bill Farris: James Felaclu: Dean C. Fells:
Blanche Filzgerald: Dean Fifzgerald: Roger W. Flelcher:
Jewell Vernice Ford: Clyde Forresl, Jr.: Kay Franklin.
ROW FOUR: Rena Gene Fry: James A. Gamble: Robl. l..
Gard: Geo. H. Gales: Lynn Geyer: Gayle Goodnough: Wil-
bur Goodnow: Earl Griffilh, Yvelfe Gulmann.
ROW FIVE: Lorella Hale: Wayne Leon Hall: J. W. Hand
Jack W. Handley: Alice Hankins: Tom Hanna: Dick Herring
lon: Marilyn Harfman: Bill Hayes.
ROW SIX: Polly Ann Hays: Johnny Hill: Sheila Hodges
John Holderman: Donald Holl: Palricia Holf: Donald Hoose
Roger Huff: Edward E. Hughol.
Eddie Snuggs was honored as Della Della Delfa Man.
ROW ONE: Eric Ray Hurd: Richard D. Huslon: Deborah
K. ldeen: Robin M. lngold: Sandra lsaclxson: Harry lvill: Jacl:
Jackson: Janelle Jameson: Susan Johnson.
ROW TWO: Jim Jones: Sue Joyner: Robf. L. Junger: James
E. Kiefer: Be'Hye D. Kimble: Edward E. Kirlcpafriclc: Anna
HarrieHe Koch: June Kuhnemand: Wayne L. Lance.
ROW THREE: Leroy Langan: Robin Lemon: Thos. Llewellyn,
Jr.: Charles Loclxe: Tony LoreHi: Earl E. Loycl: John A. Lunlc-
ley: Jean Conway Lush: Virginia McCabe.
ROW FOUR: Sadie McCaslin: Dan McClure: Joanne Mc-
Cormaclc: Jim McCormick: Emma McEvoy: Arlin Mareburger:
E. Paul Marion: Anna Mary Me+zel: Delores Middlefon.
ROW FIVE: Diana Miller: Karoll Ann Mobley: Wayne Mock:
Evelyn Moon: Merryiean Nieman: Kennefh Nilsson: Donald
Norman: B. R. Odey: Marilyn Oehmich.
ROW ONE: LoreHa Olson: Andrew M. Orr: Ronald Osborn:
Beverly Page: Thomas A. Perryman: Gale Pe+erson: Larry T.
Pfis+er: Susan Phillips: Ronald Pierce.
ROW TWO: John A. Plunltefi: BeH'y Lou Poe: Teresa Prig-
more: Jamal Qafaio: Jaclc Rader: Carrol Rainwaler: Lloyd
Raper: Ray Raynor: Paffi Rea.
ROW THREE: Roger Reid: Norman Rennie: Ronald M. Rial:
Willene Richardson: Joan Robinson: Glenn J. Roger: Donna
Ross: Mary Ka're Rudy: Gail Runnels.
ROW FOUR: Gary E. Salrer: Donald B. Sands: Sondra San-
+ee: Bill R. Scar+h: Carolyn Scarfhp George Schwinn: Kaye
ScoH': Leland Sharp: Mary M. Sharpnack.
ROW FIVE: Corbin Shepherd: Dick Sheridan: Bill Shori:
Barbara Simmons: Pafricia Sisler: Del Lorene Smi+h: Derwood
Smifh: Fredrick Smi+h: Joan Smifh.
ROW SIX: Ronald Smifh: Thomas Edward Smifh: Wiesler
Smi+h: Frances Snow: Edmund E. Snuggs: John P. Speak: Bill
S+arlr: Jerry Sfarrp Jim S+evens.
ROW ONE: Charles Slewarl: Gerald A. S'l'uar'r: Richard
Sullivan: James Summers: Marilyn Susoll: Neal A. Taylor:
James K. Teague: Belsy Temple: Margarel Thompson.
ROW TWO: Warren Thompson: Earnesf Tomey: Will Uhren:
Kennefh W. Uplon: Ralph Vealch: JoAnne Wadsworfh: Don-
ald D. Walker: John Walfers: Vera Ward.
Janelle Jameson handled lhe 'rea fable al a Chi Omega
ROW THREE: Lowell Walls: Thomas G. Weber: Oliver
Wendell: Pal' While: Sfephen While: James R. Whifehead:
Quendy Williams: Glenn l. Wilson: Richard Wilson.
ROW FOUR: Clyde E. Wisner: D. G. Wixson: Donald G.
Wold: Beclcy Wollerl: Clarence Wood: Phil Wood: Gail
Worlz: D. M. Wrighf.
Dick Downer, presidenfg Benny
Davis, vice presidenfg Donna
Ross,, secrefaryg and Janef Bas-
com, freasurer, made up 'Phe
sophomore class officers.
Sophomores Lyneife Bennefl' and Marfha Sheiifield compared nofes.
ONE: Jean Abbe: Geraldine Aclrenhausen: Roberi'
Kay Anclerson: Anne Apperson: Harry Arnold: Ro-
Afhaxde: Marvene Bailey: Clay Ballard.
TWO: Thomas P. Ballard: Gary Barnharl: Vince Bar-
Norma Jean Barron: Jane+ Bascom: Jessie Bafes: M.
Bales: Kennerh K. Baxier: Roberf E. Beard.
ROW THREE: Lynelfe Benneff: Orville Berg: Janel BeHis:
Chrisfine Bierke: Daphna Bingham: Don Black: Bob Bloden:
Gerald R. Bourland: Donazel Bowman.
ROW FOUR: Phillips Breclcinridge: Elizabe+h Brown: Grace
A. Brunson: Gail Buchanan: Jerry Burdick: Delmar D. Burk:
Lee Burns: Jay Byers: Lynn A. Capps.
ROW FIVE: Marilyn Casey: Barbara Cecil: Ignacio Guerra
Cenleno: Johnnie H. Cherblanc: Julie Chick: William Cloyd
Childers: James R. Clark: Ramon Clemenfs: Roberf L. Cline.
ROW ONE: Adelia Cobb: Glen Cobb: Leon Collins: Pau-
line Cooper: Tom Cooperider: Burion Cox: Frances Cox:
John Lee Cox: Leola C. Creel.
ROW TWO: Judy Culp: John Culler: J. D. Cyperf: Henry
Damassa: S. Edward Daniel: Lucille Davidson: Tom Davie:
Joy Lynn Davies: Harold Davis.
ROW THREE: Loy G. Davis: Charlene Dees: Ken Denny:
Charles W. Dickson: Joe Diel: John R. Donaldson: BeHy
Dondlinger: Jeanie Dondlinger: Richard S. Downer.
ROW FOUR: Kaye Duncan: Leroy Duncan: Lila Dunn:
Buddy Dyer: Paul Earl: Joseph H. Easley: Beverly Eidschun:
Harold R. Engel: Tom J. Essley, Jr.
ROW FIVE: Sam H. Farhood: Charles J. Fillebrown: Jim
Fleefwood: Ronald Fle+cher: Mary Ann Foor: Sue Frazier:
Ka+hryne Gambrell: Wayland Gandall, Jr.: Jo Lynne Garreii.
ROW SIX: Don Gasaway: Donald Gawne: Dale Gerard:
Mary Gilbreafh: AI Girdler: Homer Goering: James O.
Goodburn: Bei'+y Green: Donald J. Gregory.
Charlene Happel, Jean Abbe and Diana Davis found a converfible
'lhe besf way 'lo fravel.
ROW ONE: Carol Griffee: Rosalee Groleau: Dell-Roy Gufh-
rie: Clyde M. Haas: Chuck Haines: John Haley: Marvin J.
Hancock: Vernon T. Hands: Charlene Happel.
ROW TWO: Pai Hardin: Glenn Harrison: Sam Hensley:
Virgil W. Hensley: Clyde Herndon: Gerald Hickman: R.
Wesley Hicks: Joyce Holleman: Phyllis Hoof.
ROW THREE: BeHy Sue Hopkins: Larry Hovis: Arf Howe:
Jim Hudson: Clifford A. Hull: Olis L. Huggins: Gerald E.
Hursh: Barbara Johnsfon: Jeanine Jones.
ROW FOUR: Jimmie W. Jones: Roberl D. Jones: Slephen
Jones: Lewis F. Jurey: Phil Keefer: Donald Kemp: Kay Ken-
nedy: Coleen Kepler: Charles King.
ROW FIVE: Herman King: Sonia Knighi: Joe M. Knowland:
George R. Kra'H': Carol Kriele: Linda Kyle: T. Sian Lasfer:
Brian LeClair: Clay Lincoln.
ROW ONE: Gerald Loclr: Barbara Loffus: David R. London:
Ronald S. Looney: Roberr Lorenz: Erli+a Lundquisl: Eugene
Lyon: W. Thad Eusiice: Tom Manhar+.
ROW TWO: Roberf Marsfers: Peggy McBride: Roberf J.
McCarlney: Joan Mcclanahan: Don H. McCreary: Carme-
lifa McDaniel: Tom McGhee: Joyce McGinnis: Pal McKenna
ROW THREE: Clara McMahon: Jim McMallen: Penny
Meadows: Pal Milchell: Jim ModiseHe: Mary Ann Moody:
Harold Moore, Jr.: Joe Moore: Nancy Jo Moore.
ROW FOUR: Orus L. Morgan: Wesley Morris: Siavouch
Mossadeghi: Feraidoon Mosfoufi: Jo Ann Murray: Mary R.
Nesbif: Cora Niclcell: Jerry D. Ogan: Claire Olson.
ROW FIVE: Roger Olsson: H. C. Ouzls: Johnie M. Ouz+s
Richard Overley: CharloHe Oxley: Ray Parker: B. M. Pafz-
lrowslri: Bob Payne: Donald R. Payne.
ROW SIX: W. G. Pendergrass: Rafael Penso: Prince Plafner
Jaclrie Ponfious: Joe Ouariermang Doris Reed: Michael Rey
nolds: Richard W. Reynolds: Milre Richmond.
D f Q54
lf lwlxllli' Rmlllllihf
Eddie Green admired one of +he posiers which helped him win 'rhe
presidency of his class.
Dick Rober+s: Henry Roberrs: Mar+ha Roberfs: Befh Robey:
Don Robinson: Luis Romero.
ROW TWO: Donna Helen Ross: Riia Rosser: Norman Row-
land: Wayne Banes Rumley: Jannene Saunders: Kenneih E.
Saunders: Jaclc Sayers: Lois Schmidh Donald E. Seaver.
ROW ONE: Juaniia Ridgway: Norma Lee Risner: Sid Roarlc:
ROW THREE: George Severson: Suana Shea: Alberf Shoef-
sfall: Janer Shor+: Roberf Shower: Carol Sievers: Dean Slay-
ion: Sue Sloaie: Tom Slocomlae.
ROW FOUR: Doroihy Smilh: Jack E. Smi+h: Kay Smi+h:
Vernon Ray Smi+h: Joyce Smoclr: Ava L. Smofhers: G. M.
Snyder: Sharon Sons: Waller Spaid.
ROW FIVE: Jack Sfaab: Sfeve Sfewarr: Bob Sfinsong Clyde
Sirachan: Sieve Slrcpher: Duane S+ude: Billy Suffon: Norman
Tanner: James Tairo.
ROW THREE: Sally Wienecke: Linda Sue Wilgus: Dick Wil-
liams: Doroilny Williams: Pauline Williams: Sharon Williams:
Shirley Williams: Cl1arloHe Wilson: Jerry Wrighf.
ROW FOUR: Stanley Wrighh Rowe C. Wynn: Harold F.
Young: Harold L. Young: Roberi' I. Young: Bryanf Young-
blood: Connie Yunlcer: Ronald Zarsici.
Beverly Ann Taylor and Joyce
Smock en+er1ained ai' one of
'rl'1e many Tri Deif parfies.
Ralph Mar+orie chose fl-nese six as Kendallabrum Beaufy
Freshman class officers were Ed-
die Green, presidenh Jack Lodge,
vice presidenfg Kay Payne, secre-
faryg Mary Ann Ball, freasurer
eryone agreed 'rhai' "Seven+een" was 'rhe bes+ buy for
ROW ONE: Ahmed S. Abdulrahman: Sherrie Adams: Mere-
difh Alter: Gale Alberly: Hisham H. Al-lssa: Mariann Allen
Marian Alfon: Kirk Anderson: Carlos Luis Arriaga.
ROW TWO: Paul Bailey: Mary Ann Ball: Roberi' Banes:
Chad J. Barclone: Gary Beasley: Ronald Bealy: Barbara Ben
+on: Anifa Berfalof: Suclhir Kumar Bhargava.
ROW THREE: Mary Birbilis: John Bodlcin: Alayne Bolian:
Marilyn Boll: Kafhleen Bowers: Roberl' Brady: Darld D. Bran-
nan: Nancy Brannon: Mariella Brauchf.
ROW FOUR: Barbara Jean Brown: Perry L. Brown: Sharon
Brown: Jan BurlciH: Ann Burfon: Dick Calder: Tommy L.
Campbell: Joe Canfergiani: Doro+hy Kay Carfer.
ROW FIVE: James T. Cline: Chuclc Clow: Marvin Cole: Con-
nie Collier: Thomas E. Conner: S. E. Conway: Brad Coody:
Barbara Coolc: Curfis C. Cook.
ROW ONE: David Cook: John Cowan: BeHy Ann Cox:
Gary Cox: Roberf W. Cox: Theda Cox: Johnny Craig: Nancy
Craig: Quinlin Cris'ry.
ROW TWO: James Curcio: Danny Daniel: David T. Darrah:
Mae Davenporf: Barbara Davis: Barbara Davis: Edmund P.
Davis: David Deal: Jaime Delgado.
ROW THREE: Linda De Noya: Floy B. Denion: Thomas N.
Denfon: Kafhleen Defamore: EvereH Devore: Marilyn Dun-
ham: Monie Dunham: Carmalei+a Ellio'H: Larry Embry.
ROW FOUR: AnneHe Engh: Sue Esser: Richard Evans: Don
Farmer: Jim Ficlreff: Perry A. Fields: Anifa Fiorella: Corrine
Flynn: Marfha Fogar+y.
ROW FIVE: Ginger Follens: Chas. R. Fowler: Marc Frazier:
Chas. "Chuck" Freeman: Lyndall Freeman: Charles Friclc:
S+an Frisbie: Don Fyffe: Joe Gallup.
ROW SIX: Alberf Gibson: J. Alan Gibson: Charles T. Gilli-
land: Gene GiHrich: John Gladd: Pa+riclc Gleason: Glenn
Goodrich: Jim Goodwin: Pa+ Goodwin.
Band aHendan+s helped queen Bobbie Cook adjusi' her haf.
ROW ONE: Jimmie D. Gordon: Jo Anne Gore: Tom Goree:
Roberl L. Goriance: Jerry Graves: Sfanley Gray: Eddie
Green: Jerry Green: Phyllis Green.
ROW TWO: Billy D. Greene: Bob Greer: Lynne Grigsby:
Gene Grimes: Roger Grove: David Gulley: William Hafer:
Gary E. Hahn: Donald D. Haley.
ROW THREE: Richard G. Hall: Ken Handley: Veronica
Hands: Marion Hanson: Mil+on Hardy: LoreHa Harp: James
R. Haffield: Tommy Hauq: Jolene Haynes.
ROW EOUR: Sally Hempel: Sue Herring: Charles Hilburn:
Richard S. Hill: David Himes: Jack Hi'H': Carolyn Holland:
Wayne Hood: Kenne+h Hopkins.
ROW FIVE: Caroline Hoppe: Claudia Horlon: Grelchen
Holz: James W. Hoyle: David L. Hubbard: Dolores Hudgins:
Don Hurley: Janel Hya++: Lucy Hyneman.
ROW ONE: Jimmie Jacll: Harrief Jackson: PaH'i Jacobs:
Caroline Janssen: James Jenlzins: Bill Johnson: John M.
Johnson: Rugh Johnsion: C. Wayne Jones.
ROW TWO: Janef Jones: Al Kaplan: Dee Ann Kay: John E.
Keel: Janis Keene: Judy Kendall: Margie Kepler: Mauri
Kern: Mohammad Khalrbaz.
ROW THREE: Alan L. King: Larry Kirschner: Guion Klein-
pe+er: J. L. Knox: Ted Kramer: Rufh Krause: Yvonne Kroelrer:
Macll E. Labadie: Larry Lairmore.
ROW FOUR: Harley Lawrence: Diane Layfon: Kemper W.
Lease: Richard Lee: Bill Lees: Thawaf Lelanvia: Celia Llewel-
lyn: Mary Lloyd: Jack Lodge.
ROW FIVE: Sally Loffon: Elizabefh Looney: Linwood Magin
niss: Elise Marlin: James H. Marlin: Jim Marfindale: Carme
li+a A. May: Delores McColey: Sfan McDonald.
ROW SlX: Leon McNabb: Carl McMahan: Kafhleen Mc
Quade: John L. McSherry: Anne Meelc: Josephine Mellor
Jane Messiclc: Marilyn C. Miller: Milce Miller.
E l lv,
ROW ONE: Rouhollah Moniazeb: Bob J. Moore: Karen
Morgan: Richard Morford: Shara Morris: PaH'i Morrow: Mari-
lyn Mullins: Pal Navel: Clay Nichols.
ROW TWO: Mary Norman: Mary O'Connell: James M.
O'Donnell: Sunny Sue Ogle: Janie Orr: James Osborn:
Lauren Owen: Donna Owens: Larry Oxley.
ROW THREE: Barbara Palm: Linda Palmer: Elva Parris: Lora
Lee Pafferson: Kay Payne: Lorefla Phelps: Roberf Lee Phil-
lips: Mariha Phillips:: W. M. PiHman.
ROW FOUR: Allene Plouzelc: Jaclr D. Prigmore: Judy Rai-
+hel: Glen Raney: Sharon Ransdell: Clarl: Rasey: Barbara
Reeves: Joe Reynolds: Jim Richards.
ROW FIVE: Mariha Jo Richards: Michael G. Richardson:
Jolene Roberison: Theresa Rudluff: Sylvia Samaras: Bonnie
Jean Schmid+: John F. Schuller: Ruenell Sever: Mariha
ROW SIX: Georgann Simpson: Sally SiHon: Clifion S. Sivil:
Bob Small: Jerry L.- Smiih: Pam Smifh: Roberi S. Smiih:
Sharon Sprague: Carla Spreen.
ROW ONE: Roger Sfallings: Thomas Sfanlon: Nancy Sfef-
fens: Nancy Sfevenson: Bob Sfewarf: George Ann Siewarf:
Wishnu W. Suryapufra: James W. Sweef: Maxine Jo Taylor.
ROW TWO: Roy G. Thomas: Beclry Thompson: George
Thompson: Lorrie Threllreld: Alice Toler: Lloyd Tomberlin:
Pe+e Tower: Herberf Tragefhon: John Tribbey.
ROW THREE: Jerry Triclrel: Bonnie Trulia: Suzzane Turinslcy:
Rober+ Turner: Ed Underhill: Sharylee Van: Elizabe+l1 Ann
Wagner: Yvonne Wagsler: James W. Wallis.
ROW FOUR: Ralph Walfhallg Dale Ward: Kafhleen Weber:
Gail Welch: Bill Weller: Ani'ra Whife: Don Whiisifr: Sara
Wiener: Kenneih R. Wilkerson.
ROW FIVE: Ronald Willfong: Ka+hleen Williams: Marfha
Williamson: Richard Wilson: Ronald Wilson: H. Judd Wirz:
Bill Wise: Milre Wolf: Linda Wolfe.
ROW SIX: David Woolsey: Carolyn Yandell: Danny Yeifer:
John Young: Lucy Ann Young: David Yowell: Harry Zare:
Rui Zoba ran.
The Nor+h Campus was fhe newesf addi+ion +o 'Phe Univer
si+y of Tulsa.
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N THIS DIVISION
Throughout the year, Dr. Pontius received many
Roy Koerner led the TU Hurricane Marching
honors given to the University.
Toy bars brightened up a Phi Mu
Sigma Nu entered cars in one of TU,s football
Jr .. ,.
ROTC color guard performed at halftime.
An eight o'elock class and an alarm clock . . .
Sigma Nu won first in Homecoming
Arnold Air Society honored their new memhers
with crossed swords.
Dorothy Williams welcomed Linda
DeNoya to the Kappa Kappa Gamma
TU agreed with the nation-L'VVe like lkefl'
Art Students League sponsored the annual Bozar
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The praying cheerleaders were led by
She flew through the air with the greatest of ease . . .
Freshmen "Yi, decorated the union for Homecoming.
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HL-lou Boyd hvlpcd the KDE amd lorry Ackclv
hzzuscu practicc for Varsity Nilc.
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Linda Kylc. Virginia Ayers and Paul Dykes spent
hours worrying about thc Collcgizm.
Thr- chcerlcaldvrs Vvcrc ll Sourcc ol' pep amd chem'
ul all football games.
Dr. Pontius congratulated Dr. and Nlrs. Nl. Nl.
Blair after Dr. Blair was clccicd Mr. Homecoming
Dwight Dailey gavc several pointers
to Doris Carnes as sho concentrated
on the clarinet.
Ifaculiy lilcs worn- as important as student lilcs
when finals carnc around.
Even professors had homework to do.
Eddie Rue lVlcClannahan accepted the Chester-
field Cup for the Thetas alter they presented the
most outstanding act for Varsity Nite.
Polly Ann Hayes, Gail Buchanan, Shirley Haw-
ley, and Gracie Brandenburg helped to dedicate
a new piano lor Tyrrell Hall.
The theme "The Aggies Sanki' Won the KAT's
first place in the sorority Homecoming decorations
PFR 0 ALITIE
All were beaulies, buf Ralph
Marferie could choose only six.
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Wwwzw. , ,1.:.f.5
Sfudeni Council, Circle K, Phi E+a Sigma
Xi Omicron, FTA, Bofany Club
Chemisfry Club, Lanfern, Young Repub-
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Sfudenl' Council, Panhellenic, Lanfern
Kappa Alpha Thela
Sigma Alpha lo+a, Mor'I'ar Board, Phi
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Collegian, Pi Delia Epsilon, Morfar
Lambda Chi Alpha
Young Republicans, S+uden+ Council,
Phi Alpha Thefa
SUE ANN CREAMER
Kenclallabrum, Pi Delia Epsilon, Morfar
Kappa Alpha Theia
Moriar Board, Lanfern, Phi Gamma
MARY LOU ELKlNS
Delia Della Delia
Sfudenl' Council, TU "Y", Lanfern
Tau Bela Sigma
Lanfern, Mor+ar Board, Pi Gamma Mu
Siudenl' Council, Pi Epsilon Tau, AIMME
Who's Who, Circle K, Phi Ela Sigma
Thefa Alpha Phi, TU Theaire
Phi E+a Sigma
Who's Who, Engineers' Club, AIMME
Sigma Alpha Iola, Mor+ar Board, Lan-
Delia Della Delfa
S+uden+ Council, Varsily Nighi, TU "Y"
Kendallabrum, TU Business Women, Lan-
Who's Who, Pi Epsilon Tau, Sword and
ANNA HARRIETTE KOCH
Sigma Alpha Iofa, Lanfern
Lambda Chi Alpha
Circle K, Della Sigma Pi, Arnold Air
Alpha Tau Omega
Phi Gamma Kappa, Pi Epsilon Tau, Engi-
Lambda Chi Alpha
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Phi Efa Sigma,
Sword and Key
Kappa Alpha Thela
Kendallabrum, Pi Delfa Epsilon, Lanlern
Lambda Chi Alpha
Collegian, Arnold Air Sociei-y, Pi Della
Phi Gamma Kappa
Sword and Key, Pi Epsilon Tau, Engi-
Slgdenl' Council, Engineers' Club, AIM-
Alpha Tau Omega
Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, Who's
Kappa Alpha Thela
Pi Gamma Kappa, Morlar Board, FTA
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Thefa Alpha Phi, TU Theafre, Phi Gam-
MISS NANCY PATTON MISS BEVERLY ANN TAYLOR
Swee+hear+ of Sigma Chi Sweefhearf of Sigma Phi Epsilon
MISS SHALA EVANS MISS JEAN ABBE
Sweefheari of Kappa Sigma Sweefheari of Alpha Tau Omega
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TALAHI DAY QUEEN
HONORARY CADET COLONEL
C0 NIU ICATIO
Merryiean Nieman and Paul
Dykes checked H'1e "Shouf," fhe
TU sfudenf direciory.
Rita Rosser, Sue Anne Creamer ancl Janelle Jameson check final copy for ihe class panels.
Row One: Jerry Aclxenhausen, Alice Toler, Donna Owen.
Row Two: Carol Griizfee, Rena Gene Fry, Doris Maier.
Row Three: Don Gasaway, Jo Ann Murray, Rita Rosser,
Working on a college yearbook is a long-range
job With the staff beginnng to plan for the book
a full year ahead of time. Editor Merryjean Nie-
man began her first tentative plans for the 1957
KENDALLABRUM in the spring of l956 when she
chose her staii, assigned the various duties, chose
the theme, and conferred with the art editor
Eleanor Davy about the cover design. Summer
saw no let-up as assistant editor Sue Anne Cream-
er made arrangements with Brown-Dunkin to
have class pictures made, and the business side of
the staff began gathering ads to finance the book
Linder the direction of Tony Loretti, business man-
ager, assisted by Greg Broadd and Marilyn Casey.
With the preliminaries out of the Way, steady
work began in the fall as assignments Were given
to the copy writers by Carol Griilee. Picture
schedules were set up by Caroline Janssen and
Marilyn Casey to keep photographers Iohn Wil-
liarns and Lloyd Tomberlin busy, While students
and faculty helped by going to Brown-Dunkin so
class editors Ieanne Wheeler, Liz Brown, Rita
Rosser and Ianelle Iameson could sort, file and
put together class and faculty sections.
Ralph Marterie consented to judge the beauty
section for the second year at the request of Shala
Evans, beauty editor. Marterieis choices and other
sweethearts were photographed by Bob lVlcCor-
Sue Anne Creamer and Jerry Aclcenhausen helped Carol
Griflee type her copy.
mack. Sports highlights and complete coverage
was the job of Don Gasaway. Sorority and fra-
ternity events were covered by Barbara Toler.
With the assistance and advice of Ed Iohnson,
faculty advisor, the l957 KENDALLABRUM, with its
record of "Student Activities," was put together
and delivered to the students in May.
Don Gasaw-ay, John Williams, Caroline Jansen and Lloyd
Tomberlain set up the photography schedule.
Row One: Marvene Bailey, Mary Birbilis, Greg Broadd, Annette Engh, Doris Maior, Janene Saunders, Paul Dylres, Carol Grilifee,
Caroline Janssen, Judith Manley.
Row Two: Harold Harden, Jerry Groves, Carlos Arriaga, Marilyn Bolt, Linda Lomax, Kathleen Weber, Ginger Follens, Marilyn
Dunham, Conaly Bedell, Loretta Harp, Clie Gresham.
Carol GriFfee served the Collegian as news and 'Feature
It's a never-ending process-the business of
publishing a newspaper-and the Collegian was
no exception. However, under the guidance of
Paul Dykes, editor, the feat of putting out a Col-
legian every Friday was accomplished, and those
numerous jobs-assigning news, gathering it,
making up pages, and finally seeing the paper "to
bedi'-all ran smoothly. Part ol this major task
was handled by Paul's two assistant editors, Vir-
ginia Ayers and Linda Kyle. Yet no paper is pos-
sible without ads, and business manager Larry
Ransdell more than kept the Collegian straight
on the financial front. Some of the work of con-
tracting and laying them out fell to Larry's as-
sistants, Billye Rutledge and Don Gasaway.
Every Monday it was Carol Grifrfeeis job to see
that stories were assigned. She also kept the
school posted on world events through her column
"Around the Worldf, Loretta Harp, with her
crew ol society reporters, collected news from the
sororities and fraternities, put them together, and
came up with MTU Whirl.,' Not only did Conaly
Bedell see that all sports news was adequately
covered but initiated a new column, "Sports Spe-
cialties." Larry Walker was busy seeing that pic-
tures were taken and developed. Iirn Teague kept
the campus posted on happenings in the fields of
literature, art, and music with his weekly reviews.
Griffee, Harp, Ayers, Kyle, Dylces and Boclell laid out flue
LARRY RAN SD ELL
But the Collegian wasn't all just finding news and
publishing it, for other highlights were also in-
cluded. This year the Collegian was represented
at the Associate Collegiate Press national conven-
tion in Cleveland by Paul and Virginia. In April
the Collegian staff was busy preparing for TU,s
own convention-TU Press Day!
LoreH'a Harp and Allen Girdler spenf many evenings count-
One: David Yowell, Robert Goriance, Dale Hughes, Barbara Brown, Edward Dumif, Linnah Henderson, Nancy Trippeft, Kath-
Two: Don White, Don Pairiclr, Norman Rennie, Larry Strain, Bill Tumbleson, Tom Nunn, Gene Lyon, Leo Cheeseman.
Three: Gordon Alford, Richard Evans, Ed Underhill, Gene Chaney, Jim Campbell, Lyle Batchelor, Robert Comstock.
RADIO TATIO KWG
Ruth Krause, Lyle Batchelor, Max Fisher and Nancy Trippetf "This ig Voigg Of TUf'
performed in one
of the sketches given over KWGS. O ' th , U ' ' f T I
nee again c niverslty o u sais student-
operated radio station, KWGS, went on the air
enabling students to gain experience in every
phase of the broadcasting operation and provid-
ing to this area educational and cultural programs
both local as well as from other sources not oth-
erwise available. KWGS, on the air seven days a
week from 5 until l0:3O p.m., was operated en-
tirely by students ol the University who wrote and
produced the programs lor the broadcasting sea-
son. Under the careful eye of Dale Hughes, pro-
gram director, a variety of shows were planned and
executed in the fields of music, drama, news and
sports. Gene Chaney served as chief announcer
and Robert Comstock as chiel studio technician.
Other members ol the staff included Larry Strain
sports directorg Leo Cheeseman, news director'
Nancy Trippett, vvomenis director, Donald White,
promotions director, Donald Patrick, special
events director, Barbara lean Brown, trafhc direc-
tor, and I.innah Henderson, station librarian.
Professor Ed Dumit was station manager and
Claude Hill chiel engineer. TU's "Going to Col-
lege" program which carried a crew of KWGS
personnel to a number of high schools over the
Southwest was again a success. Once again the
programs were directed by Dr. Rod Iones, associ-
ate professor of speech. Two programs of special
Gene Chaney and Bob Comstock pulled records from +he
interest were created on KWGS this year-a disc
jockey show "Music for Loversn handled by Toni
Kollias at the mike and a program featuring
songs from motion pictures, appropriately entitled
"Hollywood Soundtracku and emceed by Robert
Comstock. Billye Rutledge gained the coveted po-
sition of being the first woman announcer on the
Claude Hill, chief engineer, spenl many long hours at the
.sz , my A
Am ' '
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. ,, MM R
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Tommie Rufh Gardner, Jerald Graham, Carol Carfer and Dai Werizburger received +he bad news from Beaumcnf Bruesfle
in "Mary, Mary, Quife Con+rary."
The Bishop couidn'+ undersiand in "Wi+hin fhe
Shipwrecked +wins caused irouble in "TweiHh Night." Safes."
may M ,.,L .Q ,... ahhh., .I a ,'1,:,,.,,.
Jim Freiburger presented his case to
Carol Carter in "Twelfth Night."
Sue McGill and Nancy Wallace starred in "He Who Gets Slappedf'
Once again, the University of Tulsa Theatre
presented a season oi challenging plays in its
1956-57 season. The opening play, "He Who
Gets Slappedn by Leonid Andreyev, a colorful
combination ol circus and introspection, was typ-
ically characterized by Maurice DeVinna of the
Tulsa ilforld as an Houtstanding achievement."
Iames Frciburger was the embattled "He,,' with
Nancy Wallace, Sue lVicGill, Arlen Snyder, Byron
Edelen, l.eo Gheeseman, Bill Holdridge, David
Hunt, Gale Alberty, Richard Watts and Ierold
Graham all prominent in supporting roles. Sets
and costumes were designed by Harold Barrows
and the energetic choreography was designed by
Iohn Hurdle. The second play of the season was
"Within the Gates" hy Sean O'Gasey, a moral
lantasy set in Hyde Park. This play featured
Iames Freiburger as 4'The Dreamerf, and Ann
Ross as 4'The Girl," with Nancy Wallace, Byron
Edelen, Arlen Snyder, Ierold Graham and Dick
VVatts in principal roles. Comedy took over lor
the third play in February when William Shake-
speare,s "Twelfth Night" emerged with new lyr-
ics and music by Bruestle and as is the custom,
the fourth play of the season, uHoliday,, by Philip
Barry, was played in the round, George Bernard
Shaw provided the last play ol the theatre season
in May-the medical comedy-drama, 6'The Doc-
tor's Dilemma." "He Who Gets Slappedf'
"Twelfth Nightw and "The Doctor's Dilemma"
were directed by Beaumont Bruestle and 'KWithin
the Gates' and "Holiday', by Harold Barrows.
"VVithin the Gates" was especially notable lor
choreography by Iohn Hurdle. Mrs. Tommie
Ruth Gardner again presented two children's
plays during the season with her group oi young
actors-ol special interest being her first perform-
ance of a Christmas play, "lack Christmas."
Firsi' Violin: Karson, Moore, Austria, Ricl1arson, Simonson, Edwards, DeVibiss, L. A. Slauier. Second Violin: Raditz, Sbuller, Kepler,
Roger, Carver, Loftus, Krumpeln, Kramer, Butler, Hampton, Winkler, Ragsdale. Viola: Lowry, Kollias, Barron, Munzlinger, Kell
Dickey. Cello: Miller, Wiesener, Fleming, Browning. Bass: Burkhart, Glenn. Flute: Neilson, Kennedy, Cobb, Esser. Piccolo:
Esser. Oboe: Gasaway, Hotz, Hubbard. English Horn: Gasaway. Clarinet: Viseur, Carnes, Cole. Bassoon: Britten, Cox.
Horn: Moore, Kramer, Mitchell, Cheney, Gilmartin. Trumpef: Modell, Huston, Domingos, Govaia. Trombone: Tenney, Gerard,
Claussen, Avant, Green. Tuba: Ayola. Percussion: Boilxin, Grove, Stallings.
Two top-quality programs were featured in the
lall and spring by the University ol' Tulsa sym-
phony orchestra eondueted by Willizim E. lVleKee.
Un the lall program was "an extremely difficult
and unusual nitrnberi'-"Syrnphony No. 31 in D
Nlajorii by Haydn--leaturing lour French hours.
This eoneert also presented Getty Kreig Murphy.
TU soprano and yoiee professor. singing "Knox-
ville: Summer ol' l9l5.', In the spring concert. the
orchestra leatured solos performed by senior and
graduate students. The eoneerts were blends ol'
American music and older elassieal pieces. To
qualify lor membership. students with adequate
playing ability on an orchestral instrument had
to audition for the conductor. Orchestra member-
ship this year numbered 6l. Rehearsal time for
the group was 7 to 9:30 p,m. Tuesdays in the
Band Annex. Topping off the year for graduating
seniors with two years of orchestra service behind
them was the gold keys award. Arthur Karson
was eoneert master and Phillip l :wry served as
librarian and was in eharge ol priperties.
GOLDE HURRICA EB
The crowning of Bobbie Cook as Band Queen, Band Day, perform-
ing at football game halftimes, and concerts were the highlights of the
year for the Golden Hurricane Band under the direction of Dwight
Dailey. eOne halftime ceremony was of particular note as the band
featured 81 off-campus accordionists squeezing Sl accordions. Band
Day drew ll bands from surrounding towns to perform at Skelly sta-
dium. One top addition to the band this year was national twirling
champion Lucy Hyneman as a featured majorette. Drum Major Roy
Koerner served his third year in this position. Bill Viseur and Doris
Carnes were librarians, While Ronnie Modell, Tom Moore, Ed Ayola
and Gene Cole performed student director jobs.
The Golden Hurricane Marching Band
DWIGHT DAI LEY, Director
Highlight ol' the year lor the University ol Tulsa Radio
Choir, directed by Arthur Hestwood. prolessor ol' voice
and choral music, was the group's annual trip to New York
City where they made seven appearances. The 38 mem-
bers making the trip practiced hard and long for the
much-looked-forward-to event, rehearsing many hours
lrom December Ql to the time ol' departure by bus. Pre-
vious to the trip the choir had spent their time singing at
civic functions and banquets, preparing for concerts, and
performing on school programs such as the "Y" Christmas
assembly. Members of the group were selected on the
basis of individual try-outs. Jim Philp was choir presi-
dent this year.
Row One Polly Hays Sue McManemrn Arthur Hestwood.
Row Two Charlotte Wilson Martha Richards Judy Raithel, Claudia Horton, Marilyn Wilkerson, Mary Sharpnaclr, Suzie Knocx
Row Three Lynette Bennet Gayle Goodnough Sally Zinlr, Ann England, Kathleen Williams, Joyce Holloman, Twila Westmorland
Row Four Byron Mitchell Buddy Clark Arthus Reinlring, Jim Phelps, Don Edmundson, Max Harles, Lynn Lugeanbeal, Glenn Rog rs
Row Five Clement Graham Tom Westmorland Bill Stark, Gary Collins, Buddy Wertzberger, Gerald Graham, Bob Goodwin Bull
David Volfz, Bob Malahy and Don
S+aires raised fhe TU banner.
AIR FORCE ROTC
With the world standing in a series of crises.
the University of Tulsa cadets realized more than
ever the importance of their ROTC training. The
goal of the Air ROTC was to turn out Well-edu-
cated men with varied academic backgrounds and
men who have the physical and mental fitness for
Hying. But it's not Hall Work and no playf' for
AF ROTC sponsored the selection of the ROTC
Honorary Cadet Colonel, performed at the half-
time ceremony of the Texas Tech-Hurricane foot-
ball game led by the Color Guard, presented a
military ball and mixer, and participated in the
award day ceremony in the spring to honor out-
standing cadets. One of the most important activ-
ities of the ROTC is the rifle team which last
year ranked seventh in the nation. After the ca-
dets iinish their four-year course, they have some-
thing outstanding and worthwhile to offer the Air
Force and the United States of America as they
"help to keep our country strongf,
Row One Preston Robertson, Don Siaires, Bill Hayes, Vernon Malahy, John Logsdon, Ronnie Jones, Bob Greenwood.
Row Two Tom Morgan, John Hopper, Bill Parris, Fred Murray, Ed Western, David Jackson, Larry Graham.
Vernon Malahy, Bob Greenwood, John Logsdon, Don Sfaires and David Volfz poinf ouf scenes of world crises +o underclassmen
Roger McKenzie, Sam Hensley, Keifh Davis and Johnnie Cinerbianc made up +he ROTC Color Guard.
eivfmanu 'rw wi-wuzamo, we
Hurrican Band led parades 'through downfown Tulsa.
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preciation night dinner.
H RRICA ECOACHE
Coach Bobby Dobbs, running way ahead of
schedule in his second rebuilding year at Tulsa
University. surprised the best of experts in re-
versing his first yearis record by turning in a 7-2-l
Coach Bobby Dobbs
season record. Despite injuries to his ends and the
loss of Raymond Boaz with a broken collarbonc
and Bob Kites with a broken ankle in the next to
the last game. Dobbs had the Hurricane playing
the type of ball the fans liked to see. Much of
the success at TU must go to Roger Lehew who
did the skillful job of scouting all of the TU op-
ponents. Lehew reports were usually accurate
game after game. Lehevv also assisted with the
line coaching. Helping to complete the stalgf Was
the Hrst TU all-American Glenn Dobbs who
served in a dual capacity. Glenn showed the
backs the way around and served the university
as Athletic Director. less Thompson was line
coach in the TU Hurricane aggregation which
represented Tulsa While Earl Presley tutored the
ends. The coaching job was one of the best
turned in this past year in the Missouri Valley
but could not have been the success it was with-
out the able training of '6DocH Iendkins who
handled ah the bumps and bruises.
Row One: John O'Neil, Bill Hoisingion, Jack McCord, Arr Balcerzak, Lynn Capps, David Laird, Ray Boaz, Duwayne Gandy, Barney
lies, Dick Hughes, Earl Kirsch.
Row 2: Don McCrary, Richard Cohea, Max Black, Jim Pirile, Earl Shuck, Ar+ Davis, Clyde McClean, Gary Gore, Lloyd Day, Bennie
Davis, Dale Kile, Bill Verble.
Row Three: Gene Paiak, Bob Sams, Dick Brown, Lee Brady, Odis Fuller, Opie Bandy, Jim Combs, Dick Scl1ol'I'z, Charlie Wynes,
Chuck Yonkers, George Cagliola, Dave Selph, Ron Will.
Row Four: Bobby Davis, John Cegielski, Bill Froman, Billy Neal, Al Backus, Bob Winovich, Jim Carmichael, Tom Harris, Roger
Wickersham, John Rowden, Dean Slayion, Jim Hardin, Bob Biggs, Dick Walz, Ronnie Morris.
Dobb Led Team To Best Season ince ' 2
NEW MEXICO A8rM spirit by coming from behind at 6-O at halftime
A keenly drilled Tulsa University team opened deficit to defeat New Mexico 27-6. Charlie Wynes
the l956 football season before l7,000 enthusi- dropped back to pass in the third quarter from
astic fans. The Hurricane showed their Winning his own 34 line, but finding no one open skirted
the end for 34 yards and a touchdown. Barney
Iles cut inside to ramble for 57 yards and the next
six pointer. Wynes capped the Tulsa scoring by
a 21-yard pass to make the score 27-6.
The Hurricane traveled to the confines of Nip-
pert Stadium in Cincinnati where a hungry band
of Cincinnati Bearcats defeated the sophomore-
ladcn ball club from the Oil Capital 7-6. Early
in the First quarter the Bearcats gambled on a
Tulsa . . 27 New Mexico A8zM 6
Tulsa . . 6 Cincinnafi . . . 7
Tulsa . . 54 Marqueffe . . . 0
Tulsa . . I4 Oklahoma ARM . I4
Tulsa . 3 Defroif .... 0
Tulsa 27 Hardin-Simmons . 0
Tulsa . I4 College of Pacific I3
Tulsa . 0 I'I0us'I'On . . I4
Tulsa . I0 Texas Tech . . . 7
Tulsa . I4 Wichifa . 6
fourth-and-one but failed to make it. Tulsa took
over on the Cincinnati 46 and began their scoring
march. The key yardage was picked up by Ron-
nie Morris on one 13-yard smash and a one-yard
dive that gave Tulsa a First and ten at the Bearcat
13. Morris and Dick Hughes drove to the Cin-
cinnati 3 where Charlie Wynes scored on a keep-
er. The second half found the Bearcats putting
the ball in play on their own 36 and 8 minutes
and 20 plays later Toe Morrison kept for the nec-
essary two yards to tie the game 6-6. Cincinnati
converted for the extra point, and in spite of re-
peated Tulsa efforts in the fourth quarter, won the
Surprising the most ardent Tulsa fans with a
devastating display of scoring power, the Hurri-
cane coasted to an easy 54-0 victory over a be-
wildered University of Marquette team. George
Cagliola quickly put the Tulsans in the lead
with a 43 yard bootleg play the first time Tulsa
got the ball. After that it was just a matter of
Dean Slayfon Bill Verble
who had the ball when it was carried across the
goal line. Tulsa amassed a season high total of
390 yards rushing as the outcome never was in
Tulsa took on arch-rival Oklahoma A8zlVl at
Skelly Stadium and after jumping off to a first
Chuck Yonkers Ron WiI+
half 14-0 lead, had to settle for a l4-I4 tie as the
Cowboys came storming back after the intermis-
sion to scorc two touchdowns and thrill the TU
homecoming crowd. Late in the first quarter the
Golden Hurricane took over on their own 35 and
moved in 13 plays for the first touchdown in the
contest. George Cagliola passed to end Bill Neal
in the end zone for the last seven yards and the
Golden Hurricanes won
over the Red Raiders in
a I0-7 victory.
sg K ., . .Z 1,
' ' :, ' -1,. ' i 1.
Action was rugged in the College of Pacific game.
Cagliola skirted end against the Aggies.
Dick Walz Lloyd Day
score. lust before the half the Hurricane struck
again with Dick Hughes cutting his right end for
30 yards and the touchdown. After the conver-
sion, Tulsa lcd 14-0. Aftcr intermission lim Wig-
gins broke loose for a 50 yard jaunt to the Tulsa
24. From there the Aggies moved the ball to the
8 where Vlfiggins knifed over for the score. Near
the end of the third quarter Lynn Capps dropped
back to punt, but the center was over his head.
Although picking the ball up and attempting to
get it off, an Aggie lineman broke through to
block it. Earl Kirsch fell on the ball but the Ag-
gies took over on the Tulsa l0. It took four plays
before the Cowpokes could penetrate the stubborn
Tulsa defense. On the fourth down Doel Favara
dove over left tackle for the score. The conversion
attempt was good and the game ended l4-l4.
The Golden Hurricane journeyed to Detroit
to take on the Titans and came back with a nar-
row 3-0 victory on the strength of Charlie Wynes,
Held goal in the first quarter. While the Hurri-
cane defenses shone, the offense seemed destined
not to cross the Titans, goal line although they
did roll up 193 yards on the ground and 70 more
through the air. Dick Hughes had another of his
many ill fated touchdown runs called back be-
cause of an offside penalty just before the half.
Ople Bancly Odis Fuller
Guard Gu rcl
Arl Davis Bill Neal Diclr Brown Bob Kife
Guard End End End
HARDIN-SIMMONS yard scoring run. Unfortunately Ray Boaz on a
The Golden Hurricane put an abrupt halt to
Hardin-Simmons famed aerial circus by shutting
out the Sammy Baugh-coached Cowboys 27-O.
The Hurricane started the scoring early when
Dean Slayton recovered a Cowboy fumble at the
Tulsa 42. The Tulsans immediately went to work
with George Cagliola capping the drive on an ll
punt return broke his collar bone and was lost
for the year. This seemed to be the only bad
news of the day as the Hurricanes dominated the
rest ol the game to a 27-O Victory.
COLLEGE OF PACIFIC
The Hurricane, rising to the climax of a great
Cagliola kept for a loss
year, reached up and slapped down the unde-
feated College of Pacific Cowboys l4-13. Using
their nationally ranked defense to great advan-
tage, the Hurricane held the Tigers scoreless
throughout the first three periods but weakened
in the final period at the steady onslaught of
C.O.P. passes. Ronnie Morris was the star of the
day with two pass interceptions and two touch-
downs to his credit on a 43-yard touchdown heave
from Cagliola and the other a one-yard plunge.
Morris also contributed some punting. Dick
Hughes, the hard luck back on the Hurricane
team had his third touchdown of the year called
back en route to the second Tulsa score. The visi-
tors highly touted halfback Dick Bass was con-
tained by the stout Tulsa defense. Tom Flores,
the aerial minded quarterback of C.O.P. took up
the slack with his deadly shots off the spread of-
fense to score two quick fourth period touchdowns.
Tulsais stubborn defense met its match when
they traveled to Houston to take on the Cougars
for thc Missouri Valley championship. Houston's
big mobile Cougars defeated the outmanned Hur-
ricane l4-O. Even in defeat the smaller Tulsanis
turned in a respectable performance. An indica-
tion of the Hurricaneis stubborness was the l7
plays in which it took Houston to score on their
Barney Iles Benny Davis Charles Wynes George Cagllola
uarferback uarferback Quarterback Quarterback
V f ,..,, .,.,,. 1. 1, 1-1 f Q
Black Roger Wiclcersham
last Sl yard drive. Tulsa's lone drive was halted
at the Cougar 8 just before the half ended. The
Hurricane drove from its own 40 to the Cougar S
where George Cagliola was jarred loose from the
ball and a Houston player fell on the loose pig-
skin. This killed any hopes Tulsa might have had
about the score for they never came close again.
Ray Boaz AI Backus
Houston only crossed the Tulsa goal line twice
but cashed in both times for touchdowns.
Returning to Skelly Stadium, the Hurricane
showed great poise and courage in coming from
behind a 7-3 deficit to defeat a strong Texas Tech
Morris kept in middle of
Cagliola went for a long gain in flue Hardin-Simmons game.
Aggies piled up Gandy al' scrimmage line.
team l0-7. Charlie Wynes started the scoring
with a 28 yard field goal in the first quarter. The
third quarter saw the Red Raiders make their
move. On a fourth and 5 situation quarterback
Iohny Riddle hit Bob Kyzar with a screen pass
good for the touchdown. George Cagliola rifled
a 25 yard jump pass to Ronnie Morris for the final
A fired up Wichita eleven extended the Golden
Hurricane to the hilt before losing l4-6. Wichita
drew first blood when lim Klisanin sliced over
from seven yards out to send the Wheatshockers
into a 6-O lead. The Hurricanes came roaring
back when Dick Hughes broke loose on a 39 yard
jaunt to tie the game. Charlie Wynes, conversion
sent Tulsa ahead 7-6. Hughes scored the final six
pointer on a 30 yard pass, run play from George
Gagliola. Wynes again added the conversion as
Tulsa capped their best year since 1952 with an-
other victory to complete their 7-2-l season.
Dick Hughes Ron Morris Duwayne Gandy Lynn C pps
Halfbaclc R+. Halfbaclt Fullback Fullbaclc
Row One: Manager Earl Griffilh, Junior Born, Don Gore, Roger Wendell, Darrel Day, Jerry Evans, Billy Hogue, Jam Jones Jim
Row Two: Coach Joe Swank, Duane Downer, Bryan+ Youngblood, Roddy Reid, Milne Farrand, Clesler Harringlon Pele Collier
Porler DeWiH, Joe Ouarferman, Jack Ponfious, Leland Harms, Charles Marlen, Coach Clarence lba.
Arkansas . .
Texas Tech .
lowa Slafe .
Defroil' . .
Idaho S+a1'e .
Oregon . .
Loyola of fhe
Hous+on . .
S+. Louis . .
l"lous+on . .
Olcla. A8nM .
Arlransas . .
De+roi+ . .
Olcla. A8aM .
S+. Louis . .
Coach Clarence lba's eighth year at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa was spent in the process of rc-
building. Iba had three lettermen back to form
the nucleus of his 1956-57 ball club. Losing out-
standing guard Iunior Born at mid season, with
an ankle injury, lba was forced to start three and
four sophomores the rest of the year. While the
season was the worst for lba Crecord wisej since
he came to Tulsa, the future is bright with Ioe
Swank and his tall freshmen quintet who won ll
while losing only 2. Showing great promise under
the smart tutage of Swank were four big guys who
could possibly be the answer to Iba's long hunt for
a big man. The four big freshmen are Bob Goodall
6,82 Ed Sruggs 6'8", Ray Gross 6,4',, and jim
Record wise the 1956-57 rendition of the Golden
Hurricane was not successful. In a rebuilding year
the sophomore dominated team played on equal
terms with some of the nationis top teams. One
of the greatest rebuilding years in Tulsa history,
the Golden Hurricane should Held a highly touted
ball club for next year.
Pontious and Harrington Hgh? for rebound against Gauchos.
Coach Clarence Iba
The Hurricane opened the season with Missis-
sippi Southern and extended the rebels into over-
time before bowing, 73-66. Iunior Born was the
high point man for Tulsa as he poured 23 tallics
through the hoop. Three nights later the strong
Arkansas Razorbacks came in town and blew
down the Hurricane, 77-70, again in overtime.
Ierry Evans paced the Hurricane with 25 points.
Tulsa then journeyed to Texas to take on the
T.G.U. quintet and the Texas Tech Red Raiders.
The Horned Frogs took Tulsa into tow, 62-51,
while Tech defeated the Hurricane, 66-62. Iunior
Born had 13 points against T.C.U. for high point
honors while Born and lack Pontious had 20 and
l7 respectively against Tech. The home court
looked good as Tulsa came home to wallop Texas
Western, 77-59. The Hurricane took a trouneing
from a powerful Iowa State squad, 72-52. The
sophomore-laden Hurricane opened the conference
schedule by taking on the Detroit Titans. The
Junior Born Jerry Evans
Duane Downer Don Gore
Overtime Field Geal eved Aggie .
TU squad squeakcd out a narrow 75-74 win with
Ierry Evans, 22 points paving the way. Tulsa then
dropped holiday victories to Idaho State, 68-56,
and Oregon, 57-53, before hitting the win column
again at New Orleans against Loyola, 60-59.
Traveling on to Houston the Hurricane won their
second conference game, 65-64. Coming home to
face a flashy Bradley quintet the Huricane lost,
67-56. Going north to face the cream of the crop
in the Missouri Valley, the Tulsans picked up a
surprising 61-60 victory over Wichita with bal-
anced scoring from Evans and Clester Harrington.
On to Peoria and Bradley with another sound de-
feat from the Braves. Conference hopes faded as
St. Louis pinned a S9-67 setback on the Tulsans.
Facing Santa Barbara College on the home courts
Tulsa ran up a 72-59 victory. Two nights later
TU poured it on the Houston Cougars again, 78-
Pontious received Hp from
Wichi1a's Gary Mann.
Pon+ius figlwfs for rebound againsf Iowa S+a+e Cyclones. Au,
Wendel l-:Hs for rwo in Valley win over Tifians.
Clesfer Harringion Jimmie Jones Leland Harms Jaclr Ponfius
Forward Guard Cen+er Cenler
, 5, .. ' ,M A -W
Pete Collier Roger Wendell
58, to hit their high total of the year. Making
their annual trek to Aggieland saw the Hurricane
come out on the short end of a 50-42 score. The
disappointed Hurricane came home in hopes of
taking up where they left off with Wichita. They
ran into a vastly improved Wichitzt quintet and
went down to defeat at the hands of the smooth
functioning outfit, 72-53. Returning the Arkansas
visit, thc Hurricane lost again to the Hogs, 52-43.
Going North for the second time in a month saw
the Drake Bulldogs blast Tulsa, 74-61. Bill Ebben
cut loose a 4l-point barrage in Detroit as the
Titans ran the Hurricane into defeat, 37-69.
Ebben's 4l points were an all-time record for
points scored against a Tulsa club,
Through with the road Work for the year, the
Hurricane came home to the friendly confines of
the pavilion. The Aggies came in for a return en-
gagement and escaped on a field goal in the last
four seconds by Ierry Hale. Inspired by the Aggie
game the Hurricane took on the Billikens of St.
Louis and seared the league leaders before bowing,
60-58. After the two early heartbreakers the Hur-
ricane took no chances. Tulsa jumped out in
front early and polished Drake off in grand style,
Wessell gets 'two in Shock-
Coin rebounds Poniious, sho+ 'For shockers.
Evans buckefs +wo in San+a Barbara win.
Bryani Youngblood Rody Reid Jim Mifchell Joe Quarferman
Forward Forward Guard Cen+er
BA EB LL
The Hurricane baseballers compiled a credita-
ble record of 8-l2 under the able coaching of Tim
Conatser who was in his First year at the helm.
The Hurricane finished in a fourth place tie with
Houston in valley standings. There were l5 let-
termen named with only 7 due back to wear the
Tulsa colors again. Missing among the graduated
lettcrmen will be Bob Latch, the teamis leading
hitter with a .402 average and Wes Burris who
led the team pitching corps with a 6-l record.
The Hurricane played a 20 game schedule with
the highlight being a three game sweep from
Wichita. Getting revenge for the football team,
the Hurricanes swamped the Wheatshockers 28-3
in one game. The total harvest lor the three
games was 55 runs for Tulsa. 24 for the Shockcrs.
With 7 returning lettermen l957 shapes up to be
a good year for the Hurricanes.
Arkansas . .
Wichita . .
Houston . .
Houston - .
Row One: Don Franklin, Ray Brown, Bob Remey, Terry Green, Harold Waychotf, Don Myers, Bob Latch, Wesley Burris
Row Two: Coach Jim Conatser, Leon Katapodis, Keith Davis, Dick Garrett, Bob Duncan, Jerry Culley, Jack Preston, Art Shatel
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Row One: Dick Hughes, Evere++ Ashley.
Row Two: Jim Jones, Ralph Veatch, Coach Clair JenneH'.
Coach Clair Iennett's thin inexperienced track
team finished an uneventful year by participating
in the Missouri Valley spring sports carnival. Al-
though the University track squad failed to win a
meet this past year, the four boys comprising the
team gained valuable experience which will be an
asset to the team next year. Two sophomores and
two juniors were the Workhorses as the Hurricane
traveled through their season. All four of the
boys will be back to form the nucleus of a replen-
ished squad that will represent the University in
the future. Ralph Veatch, a 19-year-old Tulsa
boy, was the leading point getter. Veatch cap-
tured his points in the pole-vault and the high
jump. jimmy jones, another sophomore, did most
of the pole-vaulting and doubled on the basketball
team as a guard. Everett Ashley and Dick Hughes
were the two junior squadmen. Ashley partici-
pated in all dashes and the broad jumping.
Hughes ran dashes and was always a threat to
the valley pacesetters. Coach jennet will have a
freshman team that placed filth in the conference
telegraphic meet last year to work with, as well
as the four returning lettermen.
Coach Iohn Dratz guided his four man tennis
team through a rugged l-4 game schedule winning
one of the l4 games played. Arlen Mareburger
replaced Lynn Allen for the singles games and
won four of the 13 matches he participated in.
Lynn Allen teamed with Tom Webster to take 6
of 13 matches in the doubles. With three letter-
men back and newcomer Angus Shearer replacing
Allen, the Golden Hurricane net team is opti-
mistic of better years in the future. Bob Hurford
is the other returning letterman. Tulsa high
schools supplied the members of this year's team
with two players graduating from Tulsa Central
and two from Tulsa Will Rogers.
Northeastern State .
Oklahoma Baptist .
Mississippi State . .
East Texas State . .
Arkansas . -
Southeastern of Kansas
Olrlahoma AGM . .
Northeastern . . .
Oklahoma AGM . .
Tom Webster, Coach John Dratz, Angus Shearer, Arlin Mareburger.
Don Hayden, Dick Clary,
Tulsa . 8V2 Nebraska 9V2
Tulsa . l Kansas Stale . I7
Tulsa . 7 Kansas State . 5
Tulsa . 9V2 Wichita . . . BV2
Tulsa . 8 Oklahoma ASM I0
Tulsa . I4 Arkansas . . 4
Tulsa . O Oklahoma A8rM I8
Tulsa . IIV2 Phillips . 6V2
Tulsa . l3V2 Wichita . 4V2
Tulsa . IZVZ Phillips . SVZ
Roger Ralliff, Max Ri++man, Tom Barker.
Tulsa's links team came through with a 6-4
record to take third place in the Missouri Valley.
The Hurricanes fashioned Wins over Kansas State,
Wichita twice, Arkansas and Phillips University
twice. Two of the four losses came at the hands
of Missouri Valley runnerup Oklahoma A8zM.
Tulsa had five letter winners on the l956 aggre-
gation with three of them returning to form the
1957 team. Dick Clary and Tom Barker who
placed ninth and tenth respectively in the con-
ference tourney Were the leading pointers of the
Hurricanes. Barker will be back along with Jerry
Iursch and Roger RatliH. Max Rittman is the
only other graduated senior along with Clary.
Points were compiled with a maximum of three
per individual for each dual meet.
Keiih Davis, Sigma Chi, leaped away from faclcler Sam Lyons, Kappa Alpha, in inlramural -fooiball.
Sighfing fhe 'largef was +he aim for girls' archery. Jim Hoyle lcepl score 'For Rex Trouf
L - Tv'
Jean Doncllinger, Elva Parris, Janet Bascom and
Mary Ann Morris practiced for the 'tennis doubles.
Baslte+ball rated high among the 'Favorite girls intramural sports
I THA RAL
The intramural program at TU was designed to
build strong and healthy students while at the
same time promoting a spirit of competition among
the various organizations on campus. Kappa
Sigma won the Iron Man trophy, which is given
each year to the outstanding menis IIVI team.
Points toward the trophy were earned in each of
the intramural sports. Intramural sports for the
boys included football, volleyball, swimming,
wrestling, basketball, softball, tennis, golf and
track. Field Day was held in the fall when each
team sent a representative to compete in such
events as place kicking for accuracy and passing
lor distance. The menis intramural program was
directed by Claire Iennett. Under the guidance
of Florence C. Blackmore, the women's intramural
program stressed good sportsmanship. The seven
sororities on the TU campus and the independ
ent organization participated in intramurals which
included volleyball, basketball, bowling, softball
tennis, swimming and archery. The winning team
in each sport was awarded a trophy. A trophy was
also given by Delta Gamma to the most outstand
ing woman who has participated in the intramural
program. The trophy was awarded on the basis of
sportsmanship shown in the intramural games
Each year the Womenis Physical Education de
partment awards a trophy to the organization
which is best in all around participation. Points
lor the cup are based on the most members par
ticipating and the most number of games played
by the group.
The University of Tulsa cheerleaders had plenty of
ll vocal exercise this year as they helped boost the Golden
Hurricane to successful athletic seasons. Their real op-
0 portunity to yell, under the leadership of head cheer-
leader, Lynette Bennett, came during the grid season as
the Hurricane ehalkcd up win after win. Qthers on the
squad were Eddie Green, Billy Alherty, Rita Rosser,
T0 Iohn Bodkin, Emma McEvoy, Ruth Krause, Frances Snow,
Charlie Wertzberger and Johnnie Cherblane. Alternates
were Charles King and Peggy McBride.
Row One: Rita Rosser, Emma McEvoy, Lynette Bennett, Frances Snow, Ruth Krause.
Row Two: Eddie Green, Charles Werfzenberger, John Bodlcin, Biffy Alberfy, Johnnie Cherblanc.
Row One: Connie Yunlter, Teresa Prigmore, Marilyn Oelnmich, Carol Sievers, Kay Kennedy.
Row Two: Yvette Guimann, Florence Blackmore, Margaret Earl, Melba Martin.
W0 E ' I TRANIURAL
The Women's Intramural Council planned an effective
intramural program for women students, encouraging co-
operation and sportsmanship. The council consisted of two
representatives from each sorority and two from the inde-
pendent group. Their activities included the scheduling of
games and classes on the fundamentals of officiating the
games. The council has encouraged intra-sorority compe-
tition in sports. The fall sports included volleyball, bowl-
ing and basketball with tennis, archery, swimming, and
softball in the spring. Yvette Gutmann headed the group
with Florence C. Blackmore as sponsor. Other officers
were Carol Sievers, vice-president and lVlelba Martin, sec-
port man hip
ME ATHLETIC COU CIL
Delegates from organizations participating in the menis
intramural program meeting with Iohn Dratz and Clair
Iennet of the athletic faculty, formed the Menis Athletic
Council. The council acted as the coordinating group that
set up playing and eligibility rules for the sports which
included football, basketball, wrestling, swimming and
With Ed Western as president and Dratz and Icnnet
acting as voting members, the group scheduled the games,
ruled on technicalities and successfully carried the menis
intramural program through a Well-participated program.
Row One Bob Lorenz, Phil Wood, Jim Mandeil, Fred Sbaddox.
Row Two Ed Western, Al Shoesfall, Buddy Morris, Jack Lodge.
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N THIS DIVISION
Row One Vera Littlefield, Sue Cook, Freida Finley, Sue Anne Creamer.
Row Two Shirley Hawley, Joan Bullram, Nancy Wallace, Barbara Toler.
Row Three: Janet Eastham, Mrs. Anne Morrow, Florence Blackmore, Mary Clay Williams, Grace Brandenburg.
Highlight ol the year lor the University of Tulsa Mortar
Board, other than its annual ntappingw ceremony, Was the
sectional conference held at Tulsa, December S. They
Were hosts to Mortar Board representatives from Southern
Methodist university, University ol Texas, University of
New Mexico, the University of Oklahoma and Qklahoma
A8zM. Included on the agenda for the conference was a
luncheon followed by a discussion on "Alter College, Then
What?" Mortar Board is the only national honorary for
senior women and its membership is based upon scholar-
ship, leadership, service, and the maintenance of a 3.0
average. Sue Cook served as president.
TUDENT COU CIL
Acting as the elected voice of the student hody, thc Stu-
dent Council rolled up a list of impressive successful ac-
tivities lor the 1956-57 year which included sponsoring
the fall all-school mixer, Talahi Day, Varsity Nite,
and partially underwriting TU,s new literary magazine,
NIMROD. The very active Student Promotions commit-
tee under the council and headed by lerry Earl, council
vice-president, sponsored football "victory,' dances, pro-
moted Homecoming and Singphony. Climaxing the year
was the lunior-Senior Prom and the crowning of the Se-
nior Sweetheart. Officers were Everett Ashley, president,
Sue Cook, secretary, Sheila Hodges. treasurer, and Betty
Linker, coed vice-president.
Row One: Betty Linker, Everett Ashley, Sue Cook.
Row Two: Dean Wesley, Jerry Earl, Sheila Hodges, Marylou Elkins, Ted Schmidt, Jess Chateau.
ROW ONE: Geraldine Acltenlwausen, Board of Publicafions:
Helen Boyd, Class Acfivifies: LyneH'e BenneH, Social: Rox-
anna Brenlrman, Sfudenf Relafionsg Liz Brown, Social: Carol
Carier, Campus Welfare: Sue Anne Creamer, Social.
ROW TWO: Paul Dylres, Board of Publicaiions: Jerry Earl,
Siudenf Promofions: Mary Lou Elkins, S+uden+ Relafions:
Don Hayden, Board of Publicaiions: Dale Hughes, Sfudenf
Promofions: Carol Kriefle, Social: Linda Kyle, Board of Publi-
ROW THREE: Belly Linlrer, Campus Welfare: Tony LoreHi,
Board of Publicafions: Joe Moore, Sfudenf Promofions: Lee
Mueller, Social: Merryiean Nieman, Board of Publicafions:
JoLene Roberison, Social: Ted Schmidf, Elecfions.
ROW FOUR: Kaye ScoH, Sfudenf Promofions: Barbara Sim-
mons. Campus Welfare: Eddie Snuggs, Sfudenf Relafions:
Barbara Toler, Social: AI Valeniine, Sfudenf Relafions: Ralph
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA
Through scientific observation of social phenomena and
the practical application of the resulting knowledge, the
Oklahoma Alpha chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta seeked
to achieve a rational social order. The group, headed by
lVIrs. Dorothy Kehr, also stimulated and maintained in-
terest in the field of sociology. To be eligible for initiation
into this national honorary fraternity, a student must be of
junior standing or above and have completed at least 12
hours in sociology with a 3.0 average and an overall aver-
age of 3.0. Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs was the group sponsor
and Shirlee Els secretary-treasurer.
Row One: S. B. Kovacs, Mrs. Aniia Hairston, Shirley Els, Barbara Milchem, Mary Jo Laughlin, Gloria Quinn.
Row Two: Jay Olson, Fred Woodson, Marbara McGill, Roma Jo Seay, Mrs. Faye J. Beard, Mrs. Dorothy Kehr, Mrs. Juanita Powell
Row One: Martha Canierberry, Sabra Smith, Doris Ann Murphy, Sievere Fallis, Freida Findley, Phyllis Hoclrenson, Claire Sloan, Fern
Row Two: Mary Owen, Lucille Sluermann, Dorothy Swartz, Bill Northcuit, Clifford Blankenship, Roma Jo S-eay, Sue Cooper.
An intra-fraternity meeting of all social science and S '
sociology honorary fraternities on the University of Tulsa
campus was a major project of Pi Gamma Mu, a social
science group, so that the memberships could better unify I t F t 't
their projects and objectives. This fraternity, originally H ra-
opened only to economic majors, has recently been ex-
panded to include upperclassmen with high scholastic av- ' P ' t
erages majoring in any social science field. Outstanding
event lor the group was a spring banquet at Which a grad-
uating senior Was honored. Ofhcers this year were Fern
Kelly, presidentg Kerry Freeman, vice-president, and Sevier
Fallis, treasurer. Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs was sponsor.
Lantern, as an honorary society encouraged high schol-
arship among freshmen Women and developed character,
leadership and service. For the l956-57 year there were
33 members with Colleen Kepler, a 4.0 student as presi-
High Scholar hip
With Member hip
dent and Claire Olson as secretary-treasurer. To quality
for membership a girl must be a sophomore and have a
3.0 grade average. Members were selected in the fall when
each girl was given a yellow recognition ribbon which she
wore previous to the banquet honoring new members.
Most of the functions and activities occured during second
semester. Lantern members served as campus guides, hos-
tesses and ushers. At commencement their activities were
mainly connected with the student leadership convention
and Mortar Board.
Row One: Toni Kollias, Gail Buchanan, Linda Kyle, Claire Olson, Marilyn McClure, Elizabeth Brown.
Row Two: Ava Smother, Patricia Mitchell, Lucille Davidson, Coleen Kepler, Lois Schmidt, Geraldine Aclrenhausen.
Row Three: Joyce Holleman, Sally Wieneclre, Geraldine Teagarden, Diana Davis, Susan Eatherton, Charlotte Oxley, Carol
Row Four: Sharon Williams, Donna Ross, Lynette Bennett, Judy Culp, Adelia Cobb, Barbara Lottus.
Row Five: Mary Gilbreath, Janet Bascom, Kay Smith, Jean Vanwy, Penny Meadow, Dorothy Williams, Martha Roberts.
Row One: Paula Broadd, Harriet Barclay, L. Zimmerman, Ralph Kaufmann, June Letting, Manuel Schwartz.
Row Two: C. D. Thomas, Mary Clay Williams, Rex Rector, A. N. Murray, F. Gardner, Edward Heuer.
Row Three: R. I. Hobson, R. W. Kelfing, M. E. Hopkins.
PHI GAMMA KAPPA
Phi Gamma Kappa, the oldest honorary fraternity, each
year honors students who have high grade averages and
are in their third and fourth years at the University of
Tulsa. Elections are held each year at which the present
members elect students with outstanding scholastic rec-
ords. This fraternity requires for membership a grade
point average of 3.5 in 37 hours in any school of the uni-
versity or a 3.25 in 90 hours. New members were initiated
in Ianuary at a membership tea and were honored at a
banquet held in the spring. Dr. L. F. Zimmerman served
as president of the group for the year.
Shirley Hawley, President
Monthly interchapter musicales and ushering
for campus concerts were a few projects that kept
Sigma Alpha Iota members busy during the year.
This group is a national professional music fra-
ternity for women serving to foster a higher type
of musicianship and to provide fellowship among
women musicians of professional standing. The
group provided scholarships to worthy students
SIG A ALPHA
President . . . . SHIRLEY HAWLEY
Vice President . . VERA LITTLEFIELD
Secretary . . . . IANET MCCOY
Treasurer . . ANNA HARRIETT KocH
Chaplain . . . LORENE CoL1sY
thus encouraging participation in music camps
located throughout the United States and France.
The fraternity is open to sophomore-standing
women with a 3.0 grade average. Shirley Hawley
was presidentg Vera Littlefield, vice-presidentg
Ianet McCoy, secretaryg Anna Harriett Koch,
treasurer, and Lorene Coley, chaplain.
Leading SAI through a banner year were Shirley Hawley, Vera Littlefield, Janet McCoy, Anna Harriett Koch, and Lorene Coley.
ROW ONE: Marina Anderson, Grace Brandenburg, Gail THREE: Sue Mclvlanemin, Connie Props+, Anne Swiff, Ro
Buchanan, Ann England- ROW TWO: Shirley Hawley, berfa Vickers, Clwarlofre Wilson.
Polly Ann Hays, Anna Harrie+'re Koch, Vera Lilflefield. ROW
lGlVlA GAMMA EP ILO
A Held trip, covering such sections as Caddo Gap, baux-
ite mines and Magnet Cove in Arkansas, was one of the
highlights of the year for members of Sigma Gamma Ep-
silon, honorary earth sciences group. This trip, which was
open to all geology majors, covered approximately 600
miles. Sigma Gamma Epsilon was open to students who
had completed 14 hours of work with a 2.75 grade aver-
age in geology or one of the related Fields. The TU group,
Beta Lambda, presented an outstanding senior member the
Tarr award at the spring banquet. The fraternity was led
by Fred Murray, president. Inactive last year, this group
bounced back with a bang in 1956-57.
Row One: Dr. H. E. Enlows, H. M. Zenas, W. M. Malahy, Fred Murray, R. T. Wright, J. R. Jurcloclc, M. E. Hopkins
Row Two: Victor Hansen, Dr. A. N. Murray, Jack Stanton, Bill Thurman, John H. Black, Jim wall..
Row Three: B. Whitney, R. E. Seavey, Professor Ed. Heuer, R. L. Scott, B. D. Richardson.
Row One Dick Robinson, Thomas Russell, Shannon Melton, Emmannuel Voulgaris, Don Wheeler.
Row Two Paul Bufhod, A. J. Meehan, Robert Thomas, William Ferguson, Hugh McKee, D. L. McNelis, Charles Westmoreland.
Topics of interest to students were presented by men of
the chemical engineering industry and related fields at
the bi-monthly meetings of the University of Tulsa chap-
ter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers.
Upon graduation students transfer directly from their stu-
dent section into the national organization membership.
The student section strove to maintain high scholarship
ideals and to advance in the theory and practice of its
chosen field. A delegation was sent this year to Lincoln,
Nebraska for the regional meeting of AIChE. ln his lead-
ership of the group, president Shannon Melton was helped
by Dr. Paul Buthod, sponsor. Gther officers of the group
were Don Wheeler. vice-presidentg Hugh lVlcKee, secre-
PHI NIU ALPH
Mu ic Fraternit
American Mu ic
Phi Mu Alpha, national honorary music fraternity,
served to advance the cause of music in America. It fos-
tered a mutual Welfare of brotherhood among the students
of music. This honorary fraternity of 131 national chap-
ters Was open to second semester men at the university
who had a 2.5 average and who were active in the field
of music. During the academic year the fraternity mem-
bers performed two major recitals. Une of these programs
strictly centered around the theme of American music
While the other program was made up of a variety of tal-
ents. Ronnie Modell led the group with Dick Tenney,
vice-presidentg Ierry Claussen, secretary-treasurer, and Bill
Row One: Dick Tenney, Ronald Modell, Jerry Claussen.
Row Two: Jerry Burdick, Bill Viseur, William Valente, Richard Huston.
Row Three: Harold Nichols, Harry Arnold, Philip Lowry.
Row One: Burfe Banks, Robert Batchelor, James Callahan, Richard Mueller.
Row Two: H. N. Carter, Dean Fells, Wayne Mock, Frederick Smith, James Eaglefon, Ted Sullivan.
Row Three: Evereff Ashley, Richard Sullivan, Sam Lyons, Elwyn Bailey, Bill Hayes.
Circle K's second year on the University of Tulsa cam-
pus continued to be one of active service to the school and
community. In its second year on the green at TU the
club members visited hospital Wards, sponsored a softball
program with the Mohawk Boys' Home, and kept a vigil
at the class election polls while supervising the balloting.
This club is the college branch of the national Kiwanis
group. Officers for the year included Dick Mueller, presi-
dentg Iim Callahan, vice-presidentg Bob Batchelor, secre-
taryg and Burte Banks, treasurer.
Circle K Wa
THEE GI EER CLUB
' i.Pa,trick'S lla '
HSL Patrick was an engineer. He Wasln was the engi-
neers' reason for their annual March 17 celebration. En-
gineer Week was highlighted by a Walkout, school decora-
tions, borrowing the Kappa Alpha cannon, a picnic and
a dance. The senior engineer with the highest grade av-
erage received the honor of King Pat and also crowned the
Engineers' queen at the dance. Nearly 250 students com-
prised the membership of this, the largest student organi-
zation on the TU campus. Professor William Bleakly was
faculty sponsor, and Wilf Uhren served as president.
Other officers were Doug Wilds, vice-presidentg Bob Mur-
doch, secretary, Tom Weber, treasurcrg Al Valentine, so
cial chairman and Ed Hughit, publicity chairman.
The Engineers Club
1 wi Qnlgmmpk
Row One: Leroy Langan, Jacob Sulzbach, Roy Smith, Raymond Vienyard, Jack Presfon, Kenneth Gray, Jim Settle, David Frawley,
Row Two: Bill Hayes, Andrew Orr, Gordon Bys+rom, Everetf Ashley, Don Sfaires, Robert Watfenbarger, Daniel Rundell.
Row Three: Dwayne Downer, John Lunlcley, Duffy Deardortcf, George Shore, Ted Schmidt, Gerald Wilson, Al Valentine.
Row Four: Douglas Wilds, Bernard Waycholif, Willis Wood, Lonnie Lollar, Ronie Jones, Lee Purdum, Don Helander, James Pease,
Jerry Brownfield, Thomas Weber, Bob Murdoch.
A lecture by a former University of Tulsa engineering h d l ll
student, Earl Hoff, on "Problems of Recent Engineering 6 e u 0
Graduatesf, and a banquet which honored graduating sc-
niors as a pre-commencement activity in the fall were two L t B t
of the highlights of the year for members of the American
Institute of Mining Engineers. AIME, headed by presi-
dent Bob Nlurdock, has as its aim to promote sciences 0 Y 9 A d
connected with the economic production of useful minerals H
and metals. Other officers for the group were lim Settle,
vice-presidentg lim Iorden, secretary, and Bob Wattcn-
Fill Objecti e
As a part of its plan to help keep members abreast of
current trends and developments in the field of aeronau-
tics, the University of Tulsa chapter of the Institute of
Aeronautical Sciences, sponsored a fall tour of the Douglas
Aircraft plant Where students viewed the C-132 mock-up.
The group also brought in prominent speakers to its meet-
ings and showed films. A scholastic award was given to
the student who compiled the best record during his junior
and senior years. Heading this group was lim Fulton as
presidentg Dick Walz, Vice-presidentg and Allen White,
secretary-treasurer. lVlr. C. Klotz served as sponsor.
Row One: Charles Klotz, Robert Jones, Paul Bystone, Bill Fuson, James Fulton, Allen White, Ray England, V. E. Jones.
Row Two: David Conn, R. L. Hurford, Robert Hallbard, G. A. Stuart, Tommy Smith, Kenneth Roger, John Donaldson, Richard F
Row One John Dees, Jessie Bates, Kay Doran, Janice Black, Alice Vasser, Ralph Kaufmann, F. Gardner, Kenneth Rutherford.
Row Two Gerald E. Hursh, John Ingram, Jan Eastham, James R. Hoffman, James W. Walks, Leroy M. Perlcins, Edward E. Hughof,
CHEMISTRY CL B
During the year, members of the Chemistry club en-
gaged in field trips to various chemical industries to see
chemical industry in action and to promote a better under-
standing of the application of this subject. Student affili-
ates of the American Chemical Society made up the mem-
bership of this group. Field trips were just one part of
fulfilling the club's aim-acquainting students with the
fields of chemical education and industry. Membership
qualification required students to be majoring in chemistry
with at least sophomore standing and a 2.0 grade aver-
age. Faculty sponsor, Dr. Kenneth G, Rutherford, helped
guide the group. As president, Leroy Perkins led the or-
ganization through a successful year, assisted by vice-
president. janice Black.
John Snyder, President
A "Flunk and Forgetw dance held at the end of
first semester finals, an active hand in the promo-
tion of Business Day this spring, tours of various
Tulsa businesses and a banquet and dance which
concluded the year, kept the members ol Alpha
Kappa Psi, national business fraternity, interested
and busy all year round. Also on the agenda for
President . . . . IOHN SNYDER
Vice President ELWYN BAILEY
Secretary . . JOHN WE1st4oPF
Treasurer . VVALTHR E. ROOT. IR.
the Gamma Phi chapter meetings were addresses
by Well-known Tulsa businessmen who lectured
on different phases of business. The purpose of
this fraternity was to promote better understand-
ing ol the business world among students of busi-
ness and commerce and to prepare students more
aptly for the business world.
Walter E. Root, Jr., Elwyn G. Bailey, John W. Snyder, John Weiskopf.
fa, . ., ., 1,
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YOU G REPUBLICA
'Win With Ike'
It was a busy year for the Young Republicans as they
scheduled everything from polls to parties on their pre-
election day agenda. Members welcomed the Eisenhower
Bandwagon to the campus during its tour of the state,
and heard Rep. Page Belcher speak. YRC members rang
doorbells from house to house for a get-out-the-registrm
tion campaign. In October they welcomed senatorial can-
didate Douglas lVIcKeever to the campus. A debate on
national issues with the Young Democrats, a television
show, a mock election, and an election-night party
rounded out the YRC pre-election activities. Officers were
Claire Olson, president, Nancy Io Moore, vice-president,
Loretta Hale, secretary, and Carol Griilfee, publicity chair-
Row One: Clara McMahon, Margaret Thompson, Nancy Jo Moore, Claire Olson, Mary Rankin, Phyllis Green, Carol Griffee Jane
Row Two: Dick Adams, Earl Wolfe, Connie Schecller, Susie Knoclr, Loretta Hale, Jim Cornell, Marney Earl, Harry Arnold
Row One: Doris Reed, Sonia Knight Gary Jay, Donna Sianberry, Nancy Craig.
Row Two: M. David Bates, Katy Rudy, David Cecil, Sam Maifhews, J. W. Hand, Jimmy Jones, Jerry Roark.
YOU G DEMOCRAT
With the idea of establishing a two-party campus and
of furthering the interests of their candidates, the Young
Democrats re-organized this year after several years' ab-
sence. As soon as the organization was completed, the
group jumped into a whirl of activities including welcom-
ing Senator Mike Monroney to the campus, traveling to
Muskogee in a caravan to welcome Estes Kefauver to the
state, participation in parades, a joint debate with the
Young Republicans club, and a television show. All this
was under the leadership of Gary Jay, president, and Dr.
I. E. Cadenhead, sponsor. Other officers were Max Har-
less, vice-president, Sonja Knight, secretary and Nancy
Fort -filth Year
Kemp Hall demonstrated a symbol of unity by being
an organized house with the purpose oi self-government.
The council of the house was formed by S.A.G. Messulam,
president, Gary Barnhart, vice-presidentg James Martin,
secretary, Norman Campbell, treasurer, and Marvin Han-
cock, repesentative-at-large. In January, the 34 members
celebrated the hallis forty-fifth birthday with a dinner.
To further the purpose of the organization, parties were
held each month, including three large dances, the El
Primer Baille in November, Cupid Capers in February
and the Bluebird and Appleblossom dance in April. Head
resident, Mrs. Hubert Knight, completed her fourth year
as Kemp housemother.
One: Gary Barnharl, James Marlin, Guido Messolam, Mrs. Knighl, Norman Campbell, Marvin Hancock.
Two: Tarun Baneriee, Bill Viseur, Edward Hughol, Roy Mouiazeb, Ralph Wallhall, Leon Silces, Hossein Zare, Everell Medlln
Three: George Schwinn, Fred Shaddox, David Darrah, Larry Pray, Lowell Walls, Omis McHenry.
Four: Herbie Miller, Paul Hoey, Thomas Schweider, Ed Roditz, Harold Wright, Homer Goering, Dick Wilson.
,Q A i 10,411
Jean Abbe, Jane Abney, Jerry Ackenhausen, Martha Anderson, Anne Apperson, Virginia Ayers, Nancy Baker, Mary Ann Ball, Jessie Bates, Anita
Bertalot, Gracie Brandenburg, Gail Buchanan, Doris Carnew, Becky Chambers, Dee Cobb, Pat Cobb, Connie Collier, Sue Cook, Pauline Cooper,
Betty Ann Cox, Mae Davenport, Joy Lynn Davies, Diana Davis, Lucille Davidson, Marney Earl, Annette Engh, Ann England, Frieda Finley, Jimmie
Fitzgerald, Athelene Freeman, Vella Lou Friend, Nancy Goldman, Pat Goodwin, Phyllis Green, Carol Griffee, Yvette Gutmann, Loretta Hale, Alice
Hankins, Marion Hanson, Charlene Happel, Shirley Hawley, Polly Hays, Linnah Henderson, Maxine Hentzen, Claudia Horton, Sally Hough, Lucy
Hyneman, Jeanine Jones, Kay Kennedy, Suzanne Knock, Toni Kollias, Anna Harrier Koch, Evonne Kroeker, Linda Kyle, Carol Lingo, Melba Martin,
Carmelita May, Marilyn Medley, Josephine Mellor, Jane Messick, Nancy Mitchell, Karoll Mobley, Evelyn Moon, Mary Ann Morris, Shara Morris,
Delores McColey, Joann McCormack, Merryiean Nieman, Mary Norman, Mary Lou O'Connel, Marilyn Oehmich, Jane Orr, Beverly Page, Barbara
Palm, Elva Parris, Judith Raithel, Patti Rea, Martha Richards, Lynn Riley, Norma Risner, Elizabeth Robey, Katy Rudy, Kay Scott, Mary Sharpnack,
Martha Sheffield, Carol Sievers, Sally Sitton, Sue Sloate, Kay Smith, Joyce Smock, Georgeann Stewart, Giselia Stiernvall, Sharylee Van, Betty
Wanger, Yvonne Wagster, Jeanne Wheeler, Linda Wilgus, Quendy Williams, Becky Wollert, Gail Wortz, Carolyn Yandell, Lucy Young.
LOTTIE JA E IABEE HALL
For the first time in its six-year history Lottie lane
Mabee hall tried self-government in the form of a judiciary , ,
council made up of one representative from each class, two D t T d
officers, and Linnah Henderson, council head. Mrs. Roy
Whitmore, head resident, sat with the council in an ad-
visory capacity. Class representatives were Freida Finley,
senior, Anna Harriett Koch, junior, Diana Davis, sopho-
more, and Mary Ann Ball, freshman. Shirley Hawley , , ,
headed the dormitory this year. Besides taking part in TU J d C I
homecoming the lll residents of Lottie lane served as u
hostesses for their annual fall tea, which for the first time
was open to parents as well as the faculty. Marilyn Oeh-
mich, social chairman, was in charge ol this event and the
annual Christmas party.
HOME ECC 0 IC CLUB
Film travelogues of various countries, demonstrations on
flower arranging, meat preparation and beauty care from
guest speakers fulfilled the purpose of the Home Economics
club to better prepare girls majoring in home economics
to become skilled homemakers and citizens. The club
sponsored Senior Day to which girls in all home economics
departments in Oklahoma were invited. Special functions
during the past year included a Mothers' Tea, i'Hanging
of the Green" party, picnics, and a spaghetti dinner in
honor of the members' fathers. Officers for the year were
Jeanne Wheeler, presidentg Claire Sloan, vice-presidentg
Gail Wortz, secretary, and lVlarney Earl, treasurer. Miss
Catherine Hunter was faculty sponsor.
Row One: Jeanne Wheeler, Claire Sloan, Marilyn Oehmich, Pam Smith, Jane Abney, Marney Earl.
Row Two: Beclry Wollert, Betsy Temple, Sally Loftus, Merryiean Nieman, Rita Rosser, Carmelita McDaniel.
Row Three: Anne Meek, Athelene Freeman, Norma Vincent, Lynn Grissom, Gail Wortz.
Row Four: Miss Catherine Hunter, Pat White, Ginger Follins, Thea Jean Dunn, Ann Beylnan, Jane Messick, Maxine Bolt, Mary Ann
Morris, Mrs. Andrew Orr.
Row Five: Mary Nesbitt, Kathleen Weber, Jan Turner, Betty Lou Green, Virginia Ayers, Maxine Hentzen, Sondra Santee
Row One: Pai Cobb, Virginia Layne, Ann Swift, Freida Findley, Kay Kennedy, Doris Lee Carnes.
Row Two: Vic Anderson, Jerry Claussen, Bill Viseur, Roy Koerner, James Carroll.
TAU BETA IGMA - KAPPA KAPPA P I
Members of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary womenis band
fraternity, and Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary menis band'
fraternity, joined together in co-operation this year to
sponsor such activities as picnics and playing hosts to visit-
ing bands. They also strived to reach their objectives of
producing "better band spiriti' plus rewarding outstanding
Women and men band members. Requirements for mem-
bership in both groups were at least a second semester
freshman standing with a "CH average. Doris Lee Carnes
was TBS president, assisted by Ann Swift, vice-presidentg
Betty Poe, secretary, and Freida Findley, treasurer. Icrry
Claussen was KKP president.
PI EP ILO TA
R. W. Wire, president of Loffand Brothers Drilling
company, was the featured speaker at Pi Epsilon Tau's
annual banquet honoring new pledges to this honorary
fraternity for petroleum rehning and production majors.
Eligibility for membership was based on scholastic attain-
ment-seniors had to be in the upper 25 per cent of their
class and juniors must have held a 3.0 grade average.
Pledges to the group were seen on campus for a week
dressed in tin hats and roustabout clothes. Aim of the
group was to acquire a closer bond between students. fac-
ulty and leaders in the petroleum industry. PiET was
led by Tarnes Iorden, presidentg Ron Mitchell and Doug
Wilds. vice-presidents. and Tom Russell, secrctary-trea-
surer. Carl Catlin was sponsor.
One: John Lunkley, Jim Jordan, Bob Murdock, Gordon Bystrom, Tony Waller. Ted Schmidt, Bob Waffenbarger.
Two: Kenny Grouz, Doug Wilcls, Wes Vineyard, Tom Russell, DuFFy Deardorff, Dave Frawley.
Row One: Beaumont Bruestle, Dave Crowell, Diana Miller, Jim Freilaurger, Nancy Wallace, Lawrence Graham, John Hurdle, Arlen
Row Two: David Hunt, Ann Ross, Sue McGill, Tommie Gardner, Paula Broadd, Edward Dumit, Carol Carter.
THETA ALPHA PHI
Playing host to a regional conference of Theta Alpha
Phi members from Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska and Okla-
homa, sponsoring their annual fun-fested Christmas party
held "on-stagen at Kendall auditorium, and staging an
annual speech department banquet were just a few of the
activities which highlighted the year for TU members of
this honorary drama fraternity. lim Freiburger was the
president this year. The rest of his cabinet were Larry
Graham, vice-president, Arlen Snyder, treasurer and Ann
Ross, secretary. Eligibility for membership was based on
the number of points given by the directors of the five
plays in which each student participated. To become a
member, a person must have had at least 15 points.
Pla, ed Host For
AMERICAN IN TITUTE OF PHYSICS
Under the leadership of its president, Ted Shcheen, and
sponsorship of Dr. Manuel Schwartz, the University of
Tulsa Physics club functioned for the first time this year
as a member of the American Institute of Physics. As a
student section of the national group, the club's objective
was to promote interest in the field of physics. This was
accomplished by professional films, field trips and guest
speakers featured at meetings held twice a month. In
support of school spirit, the club entered a car in the
homecoming parade and worked with the faculty on spe-
cial projects. Officers of the group, other than Sheheen,
were john Ritter, vice-president, jerry Kite, treasurer, and
Doris Major, secretary.
Row One: Manuel Schwartz, Ted Sheheen, Jerry Kite.
Row Two: David Saylors, John Redmond, A. J. Orsalx, Garvin Emanuel, Laverne Triggs, James Goodburn, Joe Diel.
Row Three: Eddie Snuggs, James Hoffman, D. L. McNeIis, Leroy Perkins, Elefiherios Qfhonassiadis.
One: Ralph Walthall, Darrol Wixson, Ken Durham, M. E. Hopkins.
Three: Vic Hansen, Mike Richmond, Bob Seavey, Roger Berg, Doug Sfaab, Cesar Baez.
Four: G. B. Mc6ranahan. Gene Gilbert, John Speak, Fred Murray, Floyd Legg, Larry Perry, DeWayne Richardson, Andrew Orr.
GEOLOGY CL B
The University of Tulsa Geology club, a departmental
organization, had as its purposes to provide the means of
exchanging ideas in its field and promoting better under-
standing among the club members. To do this, speakers,
such as M. Clark, consulting geologist and Harold E.
Enlows, vulcanologist, were presented at the twice-
monthly meetings along with motion pictures. The group
also helped to sponsor various field trips. Social program
for the members included fall and spring picnics. Bill
Thurman served as president of the group. His cabinet
Was Fred Murray, vice-president, and DeWayne Richard-
son, secretary-treasurer. M. E. Hopkins was faculty ad-
Purpo e Through
peaker, Mo ies
ARTS ST DE T LEAGUE
The Art Students, League this year revived an annual
tradition-taking a sketch trip in the fall to Osage State
Park and it was one of the highlights of the year for the
group. Another top event was the annual Beaux Arts
Ball, a costume ball at which the members created "crazy',
decorations. The league was composed of students inter-
ested in developing new ideas in art. Under the direction
of sponsor Dwayne Hatchett and president lim lVlcCor-
mick, the group presented art exhibits at the school, film
programs of interest to art students, and served school
organizations by making publicity posters. Kay Franklin
was vice-president and Tom Manhart served as secretary-
Row One Marlann Allen Sharon Jones Barbara Cecil, Hellen Henson, Delorene Smith, Lyn Riley, Sylvia S.amaras.
Row Two uendy Williams Dixie Malors Sharon Ransdall, Earline Worden, Eleanor Davy, Loralee Patterson, Ellen Jorden Martha
Row Three Marilyn Carter Nancy Wells Carol Kriete, Marian Alton, Linda Donavan, Jean Lush, Eddie Kitchel, Loretta Olson
Row Four Carol Lingo Mary Tlttey Bull Hardy Woody Pendergrast, Sam Wilkerson, Lyn Guyer, Nancy Mitchell.
Row Five Lloyd Rape Jerald Graham Wayne Hatchett, Lamon Jones, David Hunt, Ray Dale, David Deal, Jim McCormack David
Row One: Dorothy Carter, Emma McEvoy, Phyllis Hoof, Joyce McGinnis, Josephine Mellor, Janelle Jameson, Donna Sfanberry.
Row Two Beverly Page, Janei Short, Daphne Bingham, Mary Jane Crosslin, Susan Eatherfon.
Row Three: Theda Cox, Bonnie Schmidt, Joanne Mccormaclr, Mary Gilbreath, Susan Johnson, Anita Bertaloi.
Row Four: Margaret Wright, Leola Creel, Janet Bascom, Roxanna Brenlrman, Lis Brown, Linda Wilgus.
TU BU I ESS W0lVlE
At the TU Business Womenis meetings held on thc
second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Lorton hall,
monthly pot luck suppers provided relaxation and good
food for the members. Other social activities included Val-
entine, May day and faculty parties. Each year the mem-
bers make and sell Christmas corsages with the proceeds
going for improvements to Lorton hall-and this year
was no exception. The year ended with the outstanding
businesswomen award given to the member Who was the
most active in the club and college activities. The Business
Womenis club was organized in the fall of l946 with
the purpose of supplying business information and aid
that cannot be gained in the classroom. Susan lohnson
led the organization with the help of lanelle Iameson as
Pre ent A ard
EWMA CL B
Enjo ed e
A chapter of the largest student organization in the
United States, the TU Newman club made good use of
its new Catholic Students' Center. Following Mass every
third Sunday of each month, breakfast was served at the
centre, where speakers from various walks of life addressed
the group. Dinners, dances and open houses completed the
fulfillment of the purpose of the organization to provide
for the religious, intellectual and social needs of Catholic
students. Newman club chaplain, Rev. William Mc-
Carthy, provided spiritual assistance for the group. Frank
Werder combined leadership and enthusiasm as president.
His cabinet included Doris Major, vice-president, loanne
McCormack, corresponding secretaryg Sally Hough, re-
cording secretary, and Pat Heim, treasurer.
Row One: John Young, Betsy Temple, Loretta Phelps, Celia Llewellyn, Pat Heim, Kay Scott.
Row Two: Tom Lewellyn, Kathleen Detamore, Doris Maior, Ann Beyhan, Margaret Mecum, Sue Herring.
Row Three: Joe Gollop, Anita Fiorella, Jo Gore, Carrol Guthridge, Sue Sloate, Lynette Bisett.
Row Four: Milre Miller, Pete Tower, Frank Weider, Ginger Follens, Theresa Vaughn, Joanne McCormack.
Row Five: Lou Power, Don Maior, Josephine Mellor.
.. ,L l
Row One: Clara McMahon, Claire Sloan, Barbara Toler, Carol Ann Denney, Aclelia Cobb, Peaches Curl.
Row Two: Rita Rosser, Mary Anne Foor, Coleen Kepler, Jessie Swift Lynn Grissom, Happy Johns.
Row Three: Vera Littlefield, Becky Thompson, Mrs. Eula Wilson, Claire Olson, Jean Dondlinger, Norma Dennis.
w Four: Betty Poe, Maxine Bolt, Mrs. Anna Belle Lelra, Byron Mitchell, Betfye Doris Kimble, Mrs. Deborah ldeem.
w Five: Sally Burdick, Joan Smifh, Jewell Vernice Flord, Marylou Elkins, Jo Ann Clayton.
w Six: J. E. Kirkpatrick, Harold Wright, Richard Adams, M. David Bates.
FUTURE TEACHER OE AMERICA
A well-known state educator-speaker, an election of
Delores Johns as "Miss FTA," and a series of radio and
television programs highlighted observances of American
Education Week for FTA. Another project of the group
was sending delegates to the Oklahoma Education Asso-
ciation meeting in the fall. The TU chapter sponsored
Future Teachers Day when high school and college stu-
dents from Northeastern Oklahoma gathered to discuss
their field. Parties given by the chapter this year were
the Christmas celebration and the annual picnic at which
the incoming officers were elected. This yearis activities
centered around the theme "Will You Be the Teacher He
VVill Never Forget?" Dr. E. Kirkpatrick was sponsor
and Dick Adams was president.
Highlight for ET
PHI ETA IGlVlA
Oi Fre hmen en
Phi Eta Sigma, national honorary society and a com-
paratively new fraternity on campus, was founded to ree-
ognize outstanding scholarship among freshman men.
Membership requirements included that a student have a
3.5 grade average for the first semester or for the entire
freshman year. Everett Ashley, president, was sent to
Gainesville, Fla., and the University of Florida for the
national convention early in the year. Phi Eta Sigma also
published the pamphlet, "Hints on How to Studyf, dis-
tributed to freshmen students through the orientation
elasses. Raymond Clements served as viee-president of
the fraternity, Iohn Culter as secretary, and Don Hull.
Row One: Joe Diet, Kenny Gray, John Cutter, Don Hull, Kerry Freeman, Dr. Donald Hayden.
Row Two: Rey Clements, Everett Ashley, James Hoffman, Eric Hurd.
Dr. Murray, Bill Thurman, Kerry Freeman, Fred Murray, James Holifman.
ORD A D KEY
An exceptionally high scholarship of 3.5 lor junior
men and a 3.25 grade average for senior men was what
underelassmen achieved in order to enter Sword and Key,
an honor society for men. This group encouraged leader-
ship, fellowship, and high scholarship among its mem-
bers. Members were honored at an annual banquet at
which they were presented keys and certificates of achieve-
ment. Sword and Key was founded in i938 on the Uni-
versity of Tulsa campus and was sponsored at that time
by Dr. A. N. Murray, who has remained its sponsor. Of-
ficers lor the group this year were Kerry Freeman, presi-
dent, Laymond Jones, vice-president, and Fred Murray,
James Phillips, President
Delta Sigma Pi. TU's oldest business lraternity.
celebrated its ninth year on eampus. Eight special
professional meetings held during the year were
highlighted by tours and business leaders who
spoke ol business and business ethics. At Christ-
mas they raised money lor the Salvation Army to
distribute to the needy families. ln November the
DELTA SIG A
President . . . . . Iamias PHILLIPS
Viee President . . ROY I.. ROVVIS
Secretary . . . GIQORGE GII.I.EN
'I'reasurer ROBERT SHOWER
TU chapter held its annual Founders' Day ban-
quet. and the "Rose of Delta Sig" formal was held
in May when they crowned their sweetheart.
Iames Phillips, president of the group, ended the
year with the presentation ol a key to the gradu-
ating male business students with the highest
George Gillen, Robert Shower, James Phillips, Roy L. Rowe.
ROW ONE: M. A. Afshar, E. M. Allen, Harry Avey, Gary
Balmer, Bob Bloden, Tom Dunn. ROW TWO: Jay Essley,
George Gillen, Earl Grilififh, Frances Don Gore, John Holder-
man, Roberi L. Junger. ROW THREE: Gerald Lock, John
D. Logsdon, John A. Lunlrley, Paul McBride, EvereH Medlin,
Charles Phillips. ROW FOUR: Dick Phillips, James K.
Phillips, Richard W. Phillips, Lesfer Gene Poynor, Terrell
William Proclor, Palriclc Rose Mann. ROW FIVE: Rolaerf
Shower, Galen D. Sloan, Jaclr Smilh, Paul Sluarf, Warren
Thompson, Don Walker.
ALUM l ASSOClATl0
The University of Tulsa Alumni Association represented
the backbone of the school and has proven itself by main-
taining a close relationship with the University as a whole
and in the University,s program. It sponsored the class re-
unions, the Spring Roundup, and the annual homecoming
festivities. During the school year the Alumni Association
gave scholarships and grants to TU students. Officers for
l956-57 were Robert W. Stewart, president, Georjean
Groom, vice-preside-ntg Martha McGinnis, secretaryg and
Norman C. Cross, treasurer.
Row One: Georiean Groom, Martha McGinnis, Robert W. Stewart, Mrs. William S. Price, Marilyn Simpson.
Row Two: Harold Cooper, Edward Neibling, Paul Yard.
Row One: Eleanor Davy, Linda Kyle, Geraldine Acllenhausen, Mevadene Holmes, Grace Brandenburg, Jeanne Wheeler, Claire
Row Two Paul Dykes, Larry Ransclall, Billye Rutledge, Connie Schedler, Sue Anne Creamer, Janei Bascom, Merryiean Nieman.
PI DELTA EP ILO
'iWhat,s the number?,,
"I donit knovvg look it up in the 'Shout'."
Those familiar phrases have proved the value of Pi
Delta Epsilon's traditional projects-publishing the Uni-
versity of Tulsa student directory, with Merryjean Nie-
man as editor and Eleanor Davy as business manager.
Also sponsored by PiDE was the annual "Big Wheeli' din-
ner and program. Sue Anne Creamer provided the presi-
dential leadership for this honorary journalism fraternity
and Ed lohnson was the sponsor. Other officers were
Mevadene Holmes, vice-presidentg Connie Sehedler, sec-
retary and Larry Ransdell, treasurer. Any students who
had worked on the Collegian or Kendallabrum for a year
were eligible for membership.
Big Wheel eal
nd Shout Were
LAW WIVES CLUB
Te Lew Student
The University of Tulsa Law Wives Club was formed
in l954. The purpose of the organization is to foster cor-
dial relations among the Wives ol the students of the
School of Law and to cooperate with the Student Bar As-
sociation Whenever possible in its activities. Wives of all
students enrolled in the School of Law are eligible to be
active members. Meetings are held the first Thursday of
each month at 7:30 P.lVl. The Club sponsors several fund
raising activities, among which are a Christmas Dance,
and a used book sale each semester. The funds from these
efforts are used toward two scholarships, to be awarded to
two deserving senior law students.
Peggy Wilson, sponsor: Mrs. John L. Gorman, vice president: Mrs. David G. Probst, Mrs. Victor L. Ellis, recording secretary Mrs
James R. Head, Mrs. David Hall, Mrs. Stanley K. Grant, Mrs. Wintred D. Roller, Mrs. Jerry L. Brown, corresponding secretary
Mrs. Ralph C. Thomas, Mrs. Edward E. Stephens, Mrs. Robert F. Dillon, Mrs. Perry D. lnhote, Jr., president.
Row One: Clifton Adams, Donald Atkins, Robert Barclay, Gerald Breeding, Jack Carpenter, George Clarlc, Robert Dillon, H. E.
Fay, Walter Felzlce. Ed Goodwin.
Row Two: John Gorman, James Groves, Bill Hagar, David Hall, John Halin, John Harris, James Head, Theodric Hendrix, Don
Hocker, Dan Holmes, Jr.
Row Three: Joe Jennings, Robert Jones, Harold Leroux, Dale McDaniels, Milford McDougal, Jaclr McGahey, John McQueen, Larry
McSoud, Tom Marsh, Earl Olmsiead.
Row Four: Charles Owens, David Prohsl, Francis Ray, William Reed, Douglas Ruddle, Carl Smith, Furlin Smothers, James Sonfag,
John Tanner, George Underwood, Adolph Uziclc.
PHI ALPHA DELTA
By unanimous consent of the active members any male ' '
law student is eligible for membership in Phi Alpha Delta
law fraternity. This group was formed to institute a strong
bond of friendship among members of the different classes L G
at the various law schools, and to foster, under the inHu- ai
ence oi friendship, those principles that tend to form a
higher type of manhood. Phi Alpha Delta has more active t P ' t
chapters than any law fraternity in the World. Its chapters
are restricted to law schools accredited by the American
Bar association. Annual social events of the fraternity
on the campus were an open house in honor of the Ameri-
can Bar association and a dance in the spring.
PHI BETA GAMMA
Phi Beta Gamma, an honorary legal fraternity admitted
only those law students who had maintained the grade
average necessary for graduation. Organized in 1939 at
the University of Tulsa, it has the honor of being the
oldest active legal fraternity on campus. This group main-
tained and promoted the high principles of the legal pro-
fession and also encouraged adequate training and study
of those students who seeked to enter the law field. The
alumni association, under the leadership of ludge Lewis C.
Iohnson sponsored an annual fall dance which was Phi
Beta Gammais big social event. The group was led by Ioe
LeDonne, Chief lustice, Robert Mawhinney, Associate
Iusticeg Harvey Linn, Bailiffg and Paul lohnson, Clerk.
Row One: Ben Baker, Delbert Brock, Paul Durham, Paul Johnson, Eugene Kiser, Joe LeDonne, Jr., Harvey Linn.
Row Two: William Phillips, Robert Peterson, C. Billy Rodgers, Wayne Rucker, Robert Santee, Edward Stephens, Martin Wyatt
One: Ed Bard, Jerry Brown, Gerald Burns, John Butcher, John Carle, Vincenf Davidson, Tim Dowd, Vic Ellis.
Two: Jack English, James Essman, David Hood, John Hudson, Ronald Jacobs, T. Galvin King, Tom Landrum, Tom Laila.
Three: Harley Mangels, Joe McGraw, James Michal, Kevin Mooney, Bill Peterson, James Poe, Charles Pope, Bill Pigman.
Four: John Seelye, H. B. Southern, Thomas Taylor, John Tharp, Jr., Phillip Tibey, Bob Vinzanf, George White, Willis Yarbrough
DELTA THETA PHI
Congeniality and an increased interest in the aims of the
legal profession are the joint goals of the T. Austin Gavin
senate of Delta Theta Phi. For the night law student the
fraternity offers a program tailored to his needs: Relaxa-
tion through social activities, both stag and mixedg a stimu-
lating program through the co-operation of alumni, in-
cluding many of Tulsa's outstanding lawyers, and as few
demands as possible for the already busy student of the
law. Through all of this runs the thread of integrity and
dignity. Charles Pope was Dean of the chapter this year.
Other officers were Tom Latta, Vice Dean, and James Poe,
Sigma Sigma, the newest legal fraternity at the School
of law was organized as a local in 1956 with a nucleus of
18 members and 10 pledges. Stressing high scholarship
and cooperation among the law students, the group be-
came better acquainted with Tulsa lawyers through their
monthly luncheon meetings, at which the lawyers gave the
students helpful pointers on law. Social-wise, Sigma Sigma
participated in the annual Spring Dance for all TU law
students, a banquet honoring their new pledges, and at the
Moot Trial held before a judge and jury. Kenneth Scott
headed the group aided by Richard Keeran and Knox
Row One: Edward Blyth, John Bolrman, Gordon Campbell, John Crowder, Jim Graham, George Harden, Knox Henderson
Row Two: Richard Keeran, David Noss, Joe Roberts, William Schulthesis, Kenneth Scott, Earl Shoclxley, Charles Stewart, Jr
Row One Sevier M. Fallis, Jr., Alice Kolb, Fern Kelly, Jim Corneti, Phyllis Kramer.
Row Two Jim Poe, William M. Noril1cuH, I. E. Cadenlwead, Nevin E. Neal, William A. Settle, Jr., Marvin Lowe.
PHI ALPHA THETA
lim Cornett, president of the Delta Kappa chapter of
Phi Alpha Theta, was sent to represent his group at the
national convention held in St. Louis in December. This
was one of the highlights of the year for this national hon-
orary history fraternity. Other high points of the year in-
cluded hearing Dr. Marvin Lowe of the University history
department, speak on 4'Crisis in the Middle Eastf, Re-
quirements for membership included a sophomore stand-
ing. 12 hours of 3. history, 42 others of other classwork
with at least "B" in three-fourths of it. Phyllis Kramer
Was recording secretary and historian, Sevier Fallis, cor-
responding secretary and treasurer. Dr. William Settle,
jr., was sponsor.
To act as a co-ordinating group of all church groups on
the TU campus is thc purpose ol the TUHYU. Two of the
functions of the organization are Religious Emphasis Week
and World University Service. REW sponsored Dr. W.
McFerrin Stowe and Dr. George Gibson as guest speakers.
vvhile WUS raised money by campus organizations and
faculty members auctioning oft duties to be performed for
a week or a day. Lcd by Anna Mary Metzcl the group
functioned by having representatives from each campus
church organization on the Student Christian Council pre-
sided over by Clay Ballard. Assisting Anna Mary were
Mary Lou Elkins. Betty Dondlinger and Ioe Turley.
Row One Mevadene Holmes, Gary Salter, Betty Dondlinger.
Row Two Anna Mary Metzel, Ken East, Carmelita McDaniel.
Row Three Richard Duncan, Clay Ballarcl, Dr. S. B. Kovacs.
Row,One Mary Ann Ball, Ruenell Severs, Barbara Benton, Yvonne Wagsfer, Nancy S+eFFens, Pete Tower.
Row Two Kirk Anderson, John Young, Kathleen Weber, Marilyn Dunham, Carmelifa McDaniel, Judy Raifhel.
Row Three: Janet Hyatt, Mike Miller.
FRE HMA H "
Helping to promote school spirit through such activities
as making homecoming posters and increasing freshman
interest in the University of Tulsa were the primary ob-
jectives of this branch of the "YW The group also had
panel discussions and heard such subjects as Christmas
customs in other lands discussed by a board made up of its
members. All freshmen of the university were invited to
join the group. OHicers of the Freshman "Yu Were Mike
Miller, presidentg Marilyn Dunham, vice-presidcntg Nancy
Steffens, secretary: Indy Raithel, assistant secretary, and
Barbara Benton, chaplain.
GEOPHY ICAL 0 IETY
Seeing photographs and descriptive material on the na-
tional convention of the Society of Explanatory Geophy-
sicists attended by some of its members was only one of
various activities sponsored by the Geophysical Society as
it carried out its purpose of promoting a better relation-
ship between academic activities and the actual problems
which exist in the geophysical industry. Prominent men
of the geophysical industry were guest speakers for the
meetings held one evening a month. Dr. H. M. Zenor,
head of the geophysics department was sponsor. and
oflicers were lim Wells, vice-presidentg Vernon Malahy,
secretaryg and Hershell Edwards, treasurer.
Row One: Pat Dobey, H. M. Zenor, Vernon Malahy, Leonardo Maliero, James Fowler, Jim Kirschner.
Row Two: Jim Walls, Joe Gallup, Bill Markham, Thorne K. Minshall, Roger Sherburne, Herschell H. Edwards.
Row Three: William Bragdon, Keith Crouse.
Helen Boyd and Burie Banks checked
over fhe adverfising for 'Phe Phi Mu un-
derprivileged children's Chrisfmas pariy.
22: ' Aiea? 3
A .. 'fa ewixm r .. 3231
Row One: Janice Blaclc, Kay Scott, Sally Wieneclre, Helen Boyd, Dale Fleming, Diana Davis, Glenda Reynolds.
Row Two: Dr. Mary Clay Williams, Pat Cobb, Adelia Cobb, Theresa Vaughn, Margaret Mecum, Joan BuHram, Janet Eastham, Ann
OFFICERS Standing for good scholarship, wholehcarted co-
- . o eration, fine social standards and the service oi
President ..... HlzLEN BOYD E H ' h U I ' f T I
. . . t c co eve community, t e niversity o usa
FtVXP-.d-t D-fFf 5 , ,
Irs ILC, MSI in ML LLMING Panhellcnlc Council followed out the National
Sccond V106 Presldem ' ANN BEYHAN Panhellenic Creed as they acted as the co-ordi-
Secretary - - - DIANA DAVIS nator and guide for the seven national sororities
Treasurer . . . . . ADELIA COBB on campus.
Social Chairman . GERAI.DINE ACKENHAUSHN
Sally Wieneclre, Dee Cobb and Diana Davis decorated for
the Panbellenic Christmas dance.
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Regulation oi rush and intra-sorority disputes
while carrying out NPC rules at bi-monthly
meetings was the main object of the organization
during the year. This was ably carried out under
the leadership of Helen Boyd, president, with the
help of Dr. Mary Clay Williams.
Service was the keynote when sorority members
cooperated to bring in the pennies for the Mental
Health Association, Panhellenicis annual philan-
thropy. Panhellcnic also sponsored two dances
during the year. The Ribbon Dance, sponsored
jointly with the Intrafraternity Council, was in
September, honoring all new sorority and frater-
nity pledges. The Winter Wonderland Ball in
November welcomed in the snowy season, under
the planning of Geraldine Aclcenhausen, social
chairman. Greeks and their dates danced to the
music of Ken Miller and Ioe Lind at the Student
Activities ballroom for these dances. Also social
President . . . . . ALAYNE BOLIAN
Vice President . JOAN ROBINSON
Secretary . NANCY STEVENSON
Treasurer . . SHERRY ADAMS
Wise, and in conjunction with IFC, they spon-
sored exchange dances whereby Greeks could get
The Panhellenic scholarship cup was presented
to Kappa Alpha Theta, and at the Awards Ban-
quet held in the spring, new sorority initiates,
presidents and Panhellenic delegates were intro-
duced as Well as the various individual and
groups awards annually made. A new award was
added this year, going to the group making the
most improvement of their scholastic average,
awarded by Kappa Delta.
Following in thc footsteps of their senior sisters,
Iunior Panhellenic served as the intra-sorority
Nancy Stevenson, Linda DeNoya and Alayne Bolian worked
at the Junior Panhellenic bake sale.
group for sorority pledges. By sponsoring bake
sales, a dance March 22, and other money-mak-
ing projects, the group financed their annual S5150
scholarship to a senior Tulsa high school girl
planning to come to TU.
junior Panhellenic also sponsors the scholar-
ship cup awarded each spring to the pledge class
having the highest scholastic average, now in pos-
session of Chi Omega. Under the guidance of
Sally Wienecke of Panhcllenie and Mrs. Ann
Morrow, faculty sponsor, president Alayne Bolian
lcd the group through a successful year of train-
ing which acquainted them to the function of
the Panhellenic council.
Row One: Joy Lynn Davies, Alayne Bolian, Ginger Follens, Carolyn Yandell, Gayle Goodnough, Mary Lloyd.
Row Two: Sherry Adams, Carol Griffee, Kathleen Weber, Bonnie Schmidt, Harriet Jackson, Kay Payne, Sally Wienecke, Mrs. Ann
To start their twenty-seventh year on the TU
campus, Chi Omegas pledged nineteen girls.
Proud wearers of the X and horseshoe honored
their newcomers with the annual White Carna-
tion Formal. Other parties that kept the Chi Ois
busy were the Ski Party, Sock Hop, Patio Party,
and the pledges, party. Homecoming and Sing-
President . . . MARGARET MECUM
Vice President . SHIRLEY HAWLEY
Secretary . . SUE ANNE CREAMER
Treasurer . .... Liz BATES
phony gave members another chance to strength-
en their unity. Highlighting the year was a tea
given for Mrs. C. Bartlett, Who celebrated her
tenth year as Chi O's Mother B. Chi Omegas
finished the year with their spring formal and
farewell dinner for graduating seniors.
Guiding Chi Omega through a busy year were Liz Bates, Margaret Mecum, Mrs. J. C. Bartlett, Shirley Hawley,
and Sue Anne Creamer.
ROW ONE: Marfha Anderson, Mary Ann Ball, Janef Bas-
com, Liz Bafes, LyneHe Benne'H, Ann Beyhan, Sue Anne
Creamer, Eleanor Davy. ROW TWO: Kafhleen Defamore,
Kaye Duncan, Marilyn Dunham, Thea Jean Dunn, Ann Eng-
land, Mary Ann Foor, Gayle Goodnough, Yvelfe Gufmann.
ROW THREE: LoreHa Harp, Shirley Hawley, Janelle Jame-
son, Janel Jones, Coleen Kepler, Anna HarrieHe Koch,
Diane Laylon, Celia Llewellyn. ROW FOUR: Erli+a Lund-
quisf, Jean Conway Lush, Penny Meadows, Peggy McBride,
Carmeliia McDaniel, Margaref Mecum, Lora Lee PaHerson,
Kay Payne. ROW FIVE: Sharon Ransdell, PaHi Rea,
Marfha Roberrs, Jolene Roberfson, Belh Robey, Ann Ross,
Donna Ross, Rifa Rosser, Billye Ruiledge. ROW SIX:
Ruenell Sever, Barbara Simmons, Kay Smifh, Frances Snow,
Be+sy Temple, Yvonne Wagsfer, Barbara Wiener, Becky
Wollerf, Sally Zinlc.
Girls of the golden stars and crescent began the
year with a dance at Southern Hills honoring new
pledges. Ruth Krause joined Emma McEvoy as
cheerleader and Tri Deltas were proud when Bob-
bie Cook was crowned Hurricane Band Queen.
The year was well-rounded with informal parties,
lVlonday night dinners, study sessions, and the
President .... SHALA EVANS
Vice President . . BETTY LINKER
Secretary . . . SHEILA HODGES
it Qi-aigewg M, ff - .-1 Treasurer . . SHARON YEAGIQR
more formal get-togethers including Founders
Day Banquet. Tri Delts again awarded scholar-
ships to girls regardless of sorority aFHliation.
Strcssing active participation in all phases of
school lile, Tri Deltas ended the year with the
crowning of the Delta Man.
Mrs. H. H. Armstrong, Betty Linker, Shala Evans, Sharon Yeager, and Sheila Hodges pooled their talents
to guide Tri DeI+ through a successful year.
i e l
:aegis - ' A- 131 ' 1
ROW ONE: Nancy Baker, Barbara Benlon, Lyne'H'e Biself,
Pal' Blakey, Doris Carnes, Dorofhy Carler, Marilyn Casey.
ROW 2: Connie Collier, Barbara Cook, Pauline Cooper,
Thecla Cox, Joy Lynn Davies, Mary Lou Elkins, Pa+ Goodwin.
ROW THREE: Pai' Hardin, Sue Herring, Sheila Hodges,
Caroline Hoppe, Barbara Johnsfon, Susan Johnson, Linda
Kyle. ROW FOUR: Ru+l1 Krause, Be'Hy Linker, Emma
McEvoy, Marilyn Medley, Anna Mary Melzel, Connie
Propsf. ROW FIVE: Bonnie Schmidf, Kaye ScoH, George-
ann Simpson, Del Lorene Smiili, Joyce Smock, Nancy Sfefiens.
ROW SIX: Suzzane Turinsky, Beverly Ann Taylor, Sally
Wienecke, Marfha Williamson, Sharon Yeager, Connie
Delta Gammas started off their year with a
bang as pledges and members worked together to
make this year their best yet. D. Gfs were well
represented on campus with two beauty queens,
honors and activities. Everyone had fun working
on Homecoming, winning Singphony, and partici-
pating in Varsity Nite. Dclta Gamma parties in-
President . . . GLENDA REYNOLDS
Vice President . VERA LITTLEFIELD
Secretary . . . . SUE BROWN
Treasurer . . FRANCES Cox
cluded the Candlenight dance honoring new
pledges, the Christmas formal, the Anchor Man
Party with the announcement of the Anchor Man,
and the traditional Pinafore Party. D.G.,s hon-
ored many people whom they wished to thank for
making this year so successful at their Thank You
Dinner in May.
Glenda Reynolds, Vera Lifilefielci, Mrs. Payne, Sue Brown, and Frances Cox led the DG's through a successful year.
ROW ONE: Marvene Bailey, Virginia Bailey, Anila Berfalof,
Alayne Bolian, Julia Brady, Sue Brown, Lou Ann Corley.
ROW TWO: Frances Cox, Norma Dennis, Linda Donovan,
Helen Dunn, Lila Dunn, Margarel Ferguson, Marlha Fogarly.
ROW THREE: Alice Hanlcins, Carolyn Holland, Pafricia
Holi, Grefchen Holz, Lucy Hyneman, Harrief Jackson, Judy
Kendall. ROW FOUR: Yvonne Kroelcer, Vera Lifllefield,
Sally Lofion, Sue McManemin, Marilyn Miller, Marilyn Mul-
lins, Mary Ann Moody. ROW FIVE: Karen Morgan, Mary
Ann Morris, Marian Murray, Glenda Reynolds, Sharon
Sprague, Becky Thompson, Shirley Williams.
Proud of their possession of the national Kappa
Alpha Theta scholarship award, Gamma Tau
chapter started the year with a full quota of 20
pledges. Early in the fall, Theta retired the Pan-
hellenic scholarship cup by winning it for the third
consecutive year. Homecoming brought another
honor to the KAT's as they received first place in
sorority decorations. Record parties, Singphony,
President .... IAN EASTHAM
Vice President . MAXINE HENTZEN
Secretary . . . . PAT MORRIS
Treasurer . . . KAY DORAN
the annual retreat, Varsity Nite, the Black Kat for-
mal, and the election of a Theta man at the LuAu
sparked the year for Thetas. Finals and a party
honoring graduating seniors and plans to attend
the district convention in Dallas in tune completed
another successful year at the Kappa Alpha Theta
Maxine Hentzen, Jan Eastham, Kay Doran, Mother Stalker, and Pat Morris led Theta through a banner year.
'K - ,- 5? 1 H xsiiwassf'
ROW ONE: Jean Abbe, Grace Brandenburg, Marfella
Brauchr, Elizabelh Brown, Sharon Brown, Carol Carfer, Jo
Ann Clayfon, Barbara Davis. ROW TWO: Kay Doran, Jan
Easfham, Corine Flynn, Virginia Follens, Rena Gene Fry,
Charlene Happel, Marilyn Harlman, Maxine Henrzen. ROW
THREE: Belly Sue Hopkins, Dolores Hudgins, Doris Maior,
Diana Miller, Karoll Ann Mobley, Paffi Morrow, Jo Ann
Murray, Mary Rufh Nesbi+f. .ROW FOUR: Cora Nicliell,
Merryiean Nieman, Mary Norman, Donna Owens, Barbara
Palm, LoreHa Phelps, Susan Phillips. ROW FIVE: Teresa
Prigmore, Judy Railhel, Marian Rossiler, Sondra Sanfee,
Mary Sharpnaclc, Carol Sievers, Sally SiHon. ROW SIX:
Claire Sloan, Sue Sloafe, Marilyn Susoff, Alice Toler, Kafh-
leen Weber, Gail Welch, Jeanne Wheeler.
Beta Epsilon of Kappa Delta proudly pledged
l7 girls in formal rush and went on to an activity
Filled year which included participation in Sing-
phony and homecoming. At Christmas they sup-
ported their national philanthropy by using Kap-
pa Delta Christmas seals and having a party for
the Crippled Childrenis hospital. Socially the
President .... IANICE BLACK
Vice President . . . SALLY BAKER
Secretary . . . ROBERTA VICKIZRS
Treasurer . . IOANNE MCCORMACK
girls of the diamond shield were also prominent.
Outstanding parties during the year were the
Emerald and Pearl and the KD Man formals.
Kappa Deltas closed thc year with plans to at-
tend the national convention at St. Louis which
will celebrate their 60th anniversary.
Roberta Vickers, Janice Black, Mother Lawrence, Sally Baker, and Joanne McCormack led the KD's.
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Wearers of the golden key started an exciting
year by pinning blue and blue ribbons on their
new pledges who were honored at the traditional
Fleur-de-lis Formal. Plans were made for a "Po-
liticalv homecoming While members did anything
but sleep at their annual slumberparty. As soon
as memories of homecoming were over, Kappas
President .... JOAN BUTTRAM
Vice President . CONNIE SCHEDLER
Secretary .... SALLY HOUGH
Treasurer . . MARILYN OEHMICH
turned their attention to their philanthropy, the
Community Chest. With Christmas around the
corner, Singphony and Kappa-Theta dance took
the spotlight. Outstanding among second semes-
ter activities were the Key Man Party and the
Connie Schedler, Marilyn Oehmich, Joan Buhlram, Mrs. Paul Stoner, and Sally Hough helped Kappa through a happy year.
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Row One: Charles Phillips, Wayne Mock, John Haley, Gary Balrer, Dan McClure, Bill Hayes.
Row Two: Gary Salter, Tom Morgan, Max Riffmann, Paul Earl, Harry Botlcin, Ernest Tomey, Dan Wesley.
I TERFRATER ITY CIIU CII
The Intrafraternity Council began the year by
supervising a successful rush season with a larger
number of boys going through than in several
years. IFC sponsored the second annual Greek
Week to familiarize the campus with the frater-
nity system in general. Panel discussions were
held on such topics as rush, pledge training and
finances. The banquet featured presentation of
various awards including the outstanding frater-
nity man and others. The week was held be-
tween semesters and culminated in the banquet
and a Greek Week dance. Besides this project,
IFC also sponsored two other social functions-
the Ribbon Dance in conjunction with Panhel-
lenic in honor of the new pledges of fall formal
rush, and the IFC dance in the spring. During
the Christmas season fraternity members, spon-
sored by IFC, worked with the Salvation Army
by soliciting funds for the underprivileged. With
Harry Botkin presiding and assisted by Dan
McClure, Wayne Mock and Charles Phillips, IFC
looked back on a successful year.
Burfe Banks, Don Gasaway and Dick Mueller started off the
Christmas season with a bang.
The ATO,s made their twelfth year on campus
a very busy one. On the social scene the many
parties included the Black and White Sweetheart
formal, the Blackfoot ball, two-Yard party, and
Comic Strip party. The Taus were also active in
intramural events, making their presence known
President .... BILL THURMAN
Vice President . . IERRY BROWN
Secretary . . . . AL GIRDLIQR
Treasurer . . NORMAN TANNER
whenever they participated. ATO, as usual, par-
ticipated in such school events as homecoming,
Varsity Nite and help week. Mom 4'Lou" Hamil-
ton completed her second year as housemothcr
and hostess to the Taus.
Bill Thurman, Max Hamilton, Jerry Brown, Al Gridler and Norman Tanner led the ATO'sl'l'1rough a busy year.
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Mu chapter of Kappa Alpha order made its
twentieth year on campus one of high achieve-
ment. The "Southern Gentlemenw held many
fine parties including the Old South Ball, the Ro-
man party, the Mint Iulep Ball and the Dixie
Ball. "lVlothern Borden, scrviing her seventh year
President ..... SAM I.YoNs
Vice President . . . Russ JONES
Recording Secretary . ROY KOERNER
Treasurer . . . EARNEST TOMEY
as housemother, was a true southern hostess and
counselor. KAS were active in other school func-
tions such as Varsity Nite, Singphony, and intra-
murals. T.U.s men from the old south looked
forward to the coming year with great ambitions.
The KA's were guided by Sam Lyons, Mother Borden, Russ Jones and Roy Koerner through a successful year.
ROW ONE: Roberl Agee, James Allen, Phil Bailey, Sieve
M. Clark, Gary Collins, David Cook, Danny Daniel. ROW
TWO: John Davidson, Bill Fager, David Frawley, Charles
Frick, Roberf Gard, Jerry Green, Johnny Hill. ROW
THREE: Richard Hill, James Hull, Ronnie Jones, James
Jorden, Alan King, Charles King, Guion Kleinpe+er. ROW
FOUR: Roy Koerner, Kemper Lease, Tony LoreHi, Roloerf
Lyon, Dan McClure, Lee Mueller, Clay Nichols. ROW
FIVE: James O'Malley, Wallis Parker, Roberl- Phillips,
Michael G. Richardson, Dick Roloerls, Jerry Schwindf. ROW
SIX: Dick Sheridan, Thomas S'ran'ron, Neal A. Taylor, Dwain
Tomberlin, Earnesi' Tomey, Ralph Vealch.
Kappa Sigma started another successful year
with a new housemothcr, lVlrs. F. S. Freeland, and
a newly decorated house. Epsilon Mu chapter
presented, for the second year, the sorority stan-
dards cup to the outstanding sorority on campus.
The Kappa Sigs varied in dress from the bowery,
President .... BURTE BANKS
Vice President . TOM KIRKPATRICK
Secretary . . . . Liao BRUCK
Treasurer . . DON SHERLEY
and to tuxedos when they attended the
Party, the Pow VVow and the Sweetheart
On the sports scene Kappa Sigma ranked
the race for the Iron lVlan trophy. High-
the year was the House Party held in
Leading the Kappa Sigs through a busy year were Burte Banks, Mrs. Freeland, Leo Bruck, Glenn Harrison
Jim Callahan and Tom Kirkpatrick.
ROW ONE: Burie Banks, Bill BenneH', Don Black, Jerry
Brownfield, Leo Bruck, James Callahan, Roberr Carlile, Wil-
liam Carlile. ROW TWO: Jon Coaies, Gary Cox, Bob
Coxsey, Bill Crepeau, Jerry Cunningham, Floy Denion,
Everefl' Devore, Presion Deshan. ROW THREE: Bob Dun-
can, Monfe Dunhan, Charles Freeman, Kerry Freeman, Don
Fylife, Don Gasaway, Pafriclr Gleason, Eddie Green. ROW
FOUR: Milfcn Hardy, Glenn Harrison, Tommy Haug, Bill
Hayes, Don Helander, Woody Hopper, Jim Jones, Tom Kirk-
pafriclc. ROW FIVE: Larry Kirschner, Jack Handley, Harley
Lawrence, Bill Lees, Richard Lee, Jack Lodge, Linwood
Maginniss, Vernon M. Malahy, Arlin Mareburger. ROW
SIX: Jim McCormick, Bob Moore, Joe Moore, Larry Oxley,
Jackie Pon+ious, Ronald Rail, Richard Sullivan, Bob Siinson,
Ted Schmidt ROW SEVEN: Don Sherry, Charles Sfewari,
Sieve Siewarf, Paul Sfewarf, John Tribbey, Kennefh Upion,
Bill Weller, Dave Wiswall, Milne Wolf.
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Lambda Chi Alpha began the school year with
their sixteenth Presidentss Scholarship Cup. Men
of Lambda Chi proved their coed consciousness
with social activities including a half and half
party, all-school barn dance sponsored by pledges,
and topped by the annual fall formal Where the
fraternity sweetheart Was crowned. LCA,s were
President ..... BILL PARRIS
Vice President . . IIM CORNETT
Secretary . . . PAUL DYKES
Treasurer . . JOHN LoGsDoN
prominent in campus activities boasting cheer-
leaders, Collegian editor and business manag-
er, and members of Student Council and other
groups. Bill Parris led Lambda Chiis in a suc-
cessful year with good help from Dr. R. Grady
Snuggs, faculty sponsor.
Leading the LCA's were Jim Cornetf, Paul Dykes, Mom Larson, Bill Parris and Allen White.
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ROW ONE: Gale Alberiy, Gary Beasley, John Boeclrman,
Jaclr Bowman, Andrew Cepurnelrs, Johnnie Cherblanc, James
Corneff. ROW TWO: Buddy Dyer, Paul Dykes, Larry
Embry, James Felacfu, Marc Frazier, Charles Gilliland, Sfan-
ley Gray. ROW THREE: William Haier, Gary Hahn, Ken
Handley, Charles Herberger, Howard Hogan, John Hopper.
David Hubbard. ROW FOUR: Dale Hughes, John Logsdon,
John Loyd, Tom Manharf, Fred Murray, William Norihcuff,
James Osborn. ROW FIVE: Ronald Osborn, Richard Over-
ley, Bill Parris, Larry Pfisler, A. T. Phillips, Bob Pifcoclr, Glenn
Rogers. ROW SIX: Kennefh Saunders, Eddie Snuggs, Ed
Underhill, Donald Wallcer, Ed Weslern, Bill Wise, Allen
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The l959-57 school term marked the second
successful year in the new house for the Pi Kappa
Alphas as Well as being a good year all around
for the oldest fraternity on the University of
Tulsa campus, The year began with the pledging
of a large pledge class. During the year many
Pikes took an active part in school activities, such
President .... MAX RITTMANN
Vice President . . DICK HARRIS
Secretary . . . BOB LORIQNTZ
Treasurer . . BOB ALLISON
as intramurals and Singphony. The Pikes were
well represented in varsity athletics and in cam-
pus organizations. Socially they were quite active
also, with the Dream Girl Formal, Shipwreck
Ball, Spring formal and many other house parties
highlighting the season.
Helping Mrs. Young keep the Pike 'fraferniiy so active were Max Ritfmann, Dick Harris, Bob Lorentz and Bob Allison.
ROW ONE: Rober+ Allison, Eel Ayola, Ronald Beary, Jim
Cona+ser, Keifh Crouse. ROW TWO: James Curcio, David
Deal, Gene Defazio, Pafrick Dobey, James Gannaway. ROW
THREE: Jim Goodwin, Gene Grimes, Roger Grove, Jack
Hill, Wayne Hood. ROW FOUR: Harry lvill, James Jen-
kins, Ted Kramer, Charles Locke, Roberl' Lorenz, Ronald
Modell. ROW FIVE: Rafael Penso, Max Rilfmann, Henry
Roberis, John Speak, Thomas Weber, Bill Wood.
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. i is OFFICERS
Q ",' igffiil "4' President . . ROLLER SCOTT
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V g g Viee lrtsident . . DON SrA1Ri.s
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L,,, . g .,,..i 3 5' rift Secretary . . . HARRY LATHAM
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V t'f,gii.t-ft xL,:W, Treasurer . . ION BAUGHMAN
Proud of their new house. Sigma Chi's began
their seventh year on the 'l'.U. campus with many
parties and activities. Highlighting their year was
a Li'l Abner party, pajama parties, and many in-
formal record parties and barbecues. topped oft
with the Pledge Sweetheart formal in the lall and
Sigma Chi's Don Staires, Mom Nedom, Roger Scott, Jon Baughman
the Sweetheart dance in the spring. Being vvell
represented in many campus organizations, the
Sigs strove lor a greater TU. Always around
when needed was "Mom" Nedom, who completed
her sixth year as housemother and "Perpetual
Svveethearf' of Sigma Chi.
and Harry Latham led their traternity through first semester.
ROW ONE: Kirk S. Anderson, Howard Andrews, EvereH
Ashely, Clay Ballard, Gary Baker, Roberf Bafchelor, Jon
Baughman, Roberf E. Beard. ROW TWO: John Bodkin,
Edward V. Byorick, Tom Davie, Charles W. Dickson, Richard
S, Downer, Richard Duncan, Charles Easf, Bill Farris. ROW
THREE: Clyde Forresr, Jr., Sian Frisbie, George H. Gales,
Dale Gerard, Larry Hovis, Don Hull, David Jackson, Joe M.
Knowland. ROW FOUR: Harry G. Larham, Thomas Llew-
ellyn, Ronald S. Looney, Don H. McCreary, Mike Miller,
Wayne Mock, Richard P. Mueller, James M. O'Donnell.
ROW FIVE: Ray Parker, W- M. Pirfman, Joe Quarrerman,
Roberi' A. Pemey, Michael Reynolds, Roger ScoH', Fredrick
Smifh, Weisfer Smirh, Don S-faires. ROW SIX: Roger
Sfallings, Bill Srark, Pere Tower, John Wenzel, Dick Williams,
David Woolsey, Rowe C. Wynn, John Young, Bryanf Young-
Zeta Lambda chapter of Sigma Nu made its
sixth year at T.U. its biggest and best ever. The
chapter was Well represented in all phases of cam-
pus activity and worked for a more coordinated
student body. Sigma Nu received the IFC award
for chapter improvement for 1956, and won first
place in homecoming house decorations. Every-
i SIG A
Commander .... IERRY EARL
Lieutenant Commander . BURT Cox
Recorder ...... AI. GEROW
- Treasurer . . BOYD CRU'1'CHFIELD
one co-operated to help make Singphony and Var-
sity Nite successful. Socially, outstanding fune-
tions during the year were the Pledge Dance,
Sweetheart Dance, and the annual White Rose
Formal. Mrs. Karl Iones completed her third and
most popular year as Sigma Nu housemother and
Mrs. Jones, Jerry Earl, Boyd Crutchfield, Al Gerow and Burt Cox worlced 'For a big year 'For Sigma Nu.
ams:.Qmfsus.s' . ww 1 wfwmimvs-fu:,.:, Af... wegaam n: .
ROW ONE: Elwyn G. Bailey, Harry Lee Bofkin, Quenfin l.
Burgess, Leon A, Collins, Burf Cox, Johnny Craig, Ouinlin
Crisly. ROW TWO: David Crowell, Boyd Crurchfield,
Jerry Earl, Roger Flelcher, Ronald Flefcher, B. G. Franklin,
Jim Freiburger. ROW THREE: Al Gerow, Lynn Geyer,
Wilbur Goodnow, Donald J. Gregory, Chuck Haines, Dick
Harringlon, Donald Hoose. ROW FOUR: Richard D.
Husfon, John M. Johnson, Tom McComb, Pal' McKenna,
R. Keifh Miller, Tom Morgan. ROW FIVE: Wesley Morris,
Jack Rader, Clark Rasey, Ahmed S. Abdul Rahman, Barney
Ryan, Roberf Young.
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ROW ONE: Lynn A. Capps, John Chambers, Brad Coody, Salrer, Alberi Shoefslall, Clyde Sfrachan, James Summers.
Richard Curfis, Jerry L. Dunn. ROW TWO: W. Thad ROW FOUR: George Thompson, Bernard Waychoff, Donald
Eusfice, Dan Farmer, Dean C. Fells, James R. Haffield, E. Wheeler, Clyde E. Wisner.
Jimmie Jaclr. ROW THREE: Charles Phillips, Gary E.
D ERTII G
Larry Ransdall and Billye Ruf-
ledge made ends meef for Hue
for the best in portraits
PHONE - LU -7-2628 I722 SOUTH BOSTON
N4 ' M Founm a acumen
Member F. D. I. C.
WHERE YOU -CAN BANK 'FROM 'YOUR AUTOMOBILE,-,
Seever, Smith 81 Thornton
General Insurance and Surety Bonds
Phone - GI - 7-5I7I Tulsa 3, Oklahoma
Hospitality and Good Food
Around the Clock
SERVING OKLAHOMA SINCE 1913
Heaclquarfers for g g
CLCTHCRAFT CLOTHES , um.
STETSON HATS and JUSTIN BOOTS I . I
DOCTOR SHOES ', .E ... ,Q QQ fQf i,., ,, ..f:ff. QQ QlQ, Sew:-
,ms . --.--
7 154 MAIN PLANT RANCH AVCRES
STG ,H EP zooz E. +++++ S+. 3320 E. 3Is+ S+.
qgnuggs PI"lOf'le - 6-I
We feature Na+ionaHy Advertised Merchandise
H49 Years in TU'Sa" Exclusive Shirt Laundry
2l7 SO. Main Phone CH - 2-9929 Cleaning of Distinction Since 1906
0 for confidential service in
CHAS. I. LOVELESS
6I6 SOUH1 Main Suite 306
X: H fa TURNERVTURNPIKE
Take The Finest Ride of Your Life
Ride the "Air Ride" Basses.
Faster cQ Cheaper Than Any Other Transportation
UNION BUS TERMINAL
TULSA CH - 2-2I I I
BANKS INSURANCE COMPANY
611 NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE BUILDING
TULSA 3, OKLAHOMA
TELEPHONE LU - 4-5289
BURTE BANKS BUHTE BANKS, IR.
LUMBER We enjoy working with you PAINTS
AND ROOHNG , VARNNSHES
MATERIALS on y0Uf H0fneC0n1lng events.
LUMBER at SUPPLY COMPANY
TE - 5-953'
I3+h 84 Sheridan Tulsa, Oklahoma
Drilling, Producing, i i
Pipe Line, Refinery and A 5 pe
General Indlistrial "
Equipmentand Supplies A Q
cms tu-C EY 1 - - l
LU CEY Pnooucrs conrorumon
Distinctive Letterpress and Offset Printers
0 OFFICE FORMS 0 ENVELOPES
0 BROCHURES 0 CATALOGS
0 ADVERTISING PIECES 0 PUBLICATIONS
Iamcs K. Emery Phone GI- 7-8125
Iames Emery, Ir. Tulsa, Oklahoma
ff-nu. MID WEST
Mid-west is -Mu,
0 New Chevrolefs ' C fa-
- OK Used Cm 7th to sth
0 Chevrolef X ff ffl, -1- on
Parts and Service u- -
DAN P. HOLMES
INSURANCE and BONDS
NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING
BOX 2356 TULSA I, OKLAHOMA
DAN P. HOLMES, JR. BURT HOLMES
NATIONAL lBANK OF TULSA
Your choice ot TU. tor your career training
was a happy experience and so will be your
choice ot NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA. We in-
vite you to come in and aet acquainted. You'll
tina a Warm, human atmosphere ancl people
who are personally interestecl in aivinq you the
riaht start towaras your business success. For
all your neecls, We are financially yours,
N44 -'H-.,. f,.,,,AL 51,5117 'NIU no k ,K f
T10NAL B ,,cy as
22 A NK
Oklahoma Oxygen Company
Big Three Welding Supply Company
MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF:
Q OXYGEN ACETYLENE
C5 PROPANE CARBIDE
LIQUID 81 GASEOUS NITROGEN
I WELDING EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
' Ren+aIs and Service
I Schramm Air Compressors - Pneuma+ic Air Tools
TULSA. OKLA. OKLAHOMA CITY
Tele. DI - 3-9I83 Tele. CE 2-9579
W 2750 Sand Springs Rd. Exchange 81 Keniuclcy
GOOD FOOD is GOOD HEALTH
To The Wk? P
CLASS OF 1957 rw'
PEOPLES I I
Dining Room Service
TULSA, QKLAI-IOIVIA I-UNCH
Owned and Operaied By
Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Dray
Member Fred Rudd, Chef
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp' Air Condifioned for Your Comfori'
In the oil fields of the world
the HUGHES trademark has
been accepted as a guarantee of
performance . . . consixtent,
dependable pewrmance - for
almost a half century. Through
intensive and aggressive research
in the laboratory and in the
field, HUGHES is continuing to
advance the quality and
performance of its products. ..
First in Movie
McDonnell 8: Co.
0 o 0
SHOP FOR MEN
Best wishes to TU
"NEW T0 TWELVE" items
Y for children
A complete geophysical service
with international experience
S-S-C is always interested in
people desiring to make geophysics
WORLD 'WIDE SUBSIDIARIES
SSC IC d O SSC of Colombia SSC fM SSC I B I
SSC of V I SSC In otionol S g ph S L d I E gl d
Q Seismograph Service Italiana O Compagnie Francaise De Prospectlon Slsmlque
Sgigmogrgpfl Serllice Gofpofalfoll P.o. sox 1590, TULSA, OKLAHOMA, u s A
SEISMIC - GRAVITY AND MAGNETIC SURVEYS - LORAC - CONTINUOUS VELOCITY LOGGING
TULSA UNIVERSITY to-
day has an enrollment of
more than 5,000 students.
lt is OkIahoma's only fully
accredited, privately en-
dowed school of higher
learning. The Tulsa Uni-
versity plant is valued at
more than 56.5 million.
TULSA, the Oil Capital of
the World, is the trade
center of the 40-county
Mighty Magic Empire
which comprises the area
in Northeast Oklahoma,
Southern Kansas, South-
west Missouri, and West-
OIL CAPITAL NEWSPAPERS
' wb- 222W
....3:f:f:f I Tl, H.. TA
ffffffffffffffff 33 Ii Ii
511131222 1ul.sA minus:
gf ' .: iii Monnmc o EVENING Q suNoAY
5'1"1'f'1 "" 3" I REPRESENTED NATIONALLY BY o THE BRANHAM Co.
OFFICES IN THE PRINCIPAL CITIES IN U.S. A.
H rogredd .jlre ayncfowfry 77
Paralleled wi+l'i Bovaird's eighfy-six years of service +0
1'l1e oil indusfry, The Universify of Tulsa has rendered nearly
a half-cenrury of indispensable service +o youth. Congra+ula+ions +o
forward-looking young men and women who, 'rlnrough diligent sfudy
and +raining, are aspiring +o leadership in business, civic and cultural affairs
CAN PLENTY - EAT WELL Make
maj? 5 Jewezry
MASON JARS, CAPS, LIDS your
H year 'round Gift headquarters
For the Gift you'll give with pride,
W A mf-mmm Let your jeweler be your guide.
ii' ,1'l'fi7ji" ill, A
llllll We Give SGH Green Stamps
+Three Convenient Locations to serve yo
' Ne-or the TU Campus at
1137 South Harvard
For All Meilwools of Canning DOWUTOWT1 Ui
11 East 3rd
KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING coRP Ranch Acres
' 3324 East 31st
Sand Springs, Olcla.
nm To the
III Ill HHII1
ia m ma: Grads
kk" , ,. H 'E
1111! ld I .
A ,,,, ,pi
I ! E35
Q S x '
4th cmd Mcin I Where Tulso Shops With Confidence Q LU 4-1311
l9I3 . . . I957
44 Years of Service
To the Electrical
TULSA ----- OKLAHOMA
For the Best in
BOB DUNNING-JONES, Inc
Lawn Supply House"
TORO PQWER TOOLS
I406 So. Lewis Tu sa
Phones MA - 6-3660 and WE - 9-3296
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES OF 1957
Q2 BWI -1
Q Ik-99 T- +A
BEL AIR CHEVROLET FAIRLANE FORD
WITH AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIQNS RADIOS AND HEATERS
TULSA S BEST WEEK END AND VACATION RAT
2 FULL DAYS 50 MILES INCLUDED
ADDITIONAL TIME OR MILES VERY LITTLE EXTRA
ASK ABOUT AVIS CREDIT CARDS'
9 C H E Y E N
w 'LL HAv
E Yzwggil , , LkL ,Q X, Z ljlvx
Q...f 'Tjf IS TI, gg! A ,M ppphphp p 12 E I
' P H . C H 2 - I 3 I -
I1 JO NZNK
f h cl d
JOHN ZINK COMPANY
4401 sourl-I PEQRIA TULSA 5, OKLAHOMA
is for young men of
vision who desire to reach the
summit of achievement. Groducites
of the TU College of Petroleum
Sciences ond Engineering ploy
leading roles in the one truly
D-X D-X SUNRAY OIL COMPANY
SUNRAY MID-CONTINENT OIL COMPANY
nw nous ovrnmen
Everyone enjoys those delicious
T it 'W A 2 2 ' r
Hawk s C reatzons.
HOME TOWN ICE CREAM
Student Activities Building
Petroleum Sciences Hall
Tulsa Rig, Reel
61 Manuctcturing Co.
Retail Lumber Line Y ci Op t
I3th 8: Elgin Tulsa, Okla.
THE ALEMITE SALES COMPANY
-l- since I92I -1-
P. O. Box I99 Phone LU - 5-9258
l232-4 South Detroit Ave.
HALL O. WEBB, President
NOT ONLY IN OKLAHOMA - BUT EVERYWHERE YOU LOOK TODAY -
The outlook is great . . .
for the all time great!
OKLAHOMA STAR, JR. P-598
One of 'rhe few sfaIIions with THREE AQHA CHAM-
PIONS fo his credit. There are many more OkIahoma
Srar, Jr., sons and daugh+ers 'following in fhe Iooisfeps of
Ihese three top horses.
SOME OF THE WORLD'S GREATS BY "THE ALL TIME GREAT"
WAR STAR-one time worId's 'fasiesf quarter running geIding. MINDIE
CARSON IBABY DOLLI-worId's champion and Iop money winning dog-
gin' mare. CHIEF STAR-tops in barreI racing, roping, reining and halter
eldin . ALENE STAR-Iop show fiIIy-Ist at 'Ihe Tulsa State Fair-Isf at
aw us a Quarter Horse show plus Reserve Champion mare-ALL AT 4V2
MONTHS OLD. V'S STAR LADY, many fimes grand champion mare,
owned by W. T. Franks, Philo, Ohio.
As you can plainly see-OKLAHOMA STAR, JR., SONS AND DAUGHTERS are +ops in barrel racing, roping, reining,
cu+'hng, running and showing. JusI' ask the man who owns one--he will say
"THEY ARE THE MOST VERSATILE HORSES IN ALL THE LAND"
I957 STUD FEE S250
Thank You-Book FuII
BOX 246 e PHONE 207W 0 SKIATOOK
Over one million
barrels of oil are
day in BORN heaters!
"A Pleasure to Serve You"
Us Q .
. I 9
823 Sou+l1 Deiroil'
Tulsa 3, Oklahoma
LAYMAN G. ONS
CQMMANDER HARVARD IANITOR
Inc. P. PZTZFE Wiqlllig
Sand Springs, Oklahoma
TULSA I6 OKLA
TWO BLOCKS SOUTH OF THE CAMPUS
LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING
5385 +hv + I9l2 U+ Sq
ORPHEUM CIGAR STORE
309 So. Bosfon Phone CH - 2-2882
The Class of
And Extends Best
Wishes To All T.U.
Open From 6 in the Morning
Until 1:30 A.M.
Cn the Corner oi 15th and Main
55335 E Q
' '52 M,
f '.."' I' ""' -H
A .A:A Simons
A "Graduate" Course for
is better item
1-.. Tix " ' "r"
MJ Mix I
as :L I 'fwgizm
'wer 12 , fm '
xx , M
WHEN MONEY MATTERS . .
it certainly will . . . .
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST C0 .....
Sth 1' M f',,?j7,Qv5 r
""::-: .Q 1 2 " W :':'
- ' '-1:1 K I 'Q x
A .::: if ' '-rr REQ ..:
A 1" fr '
UIMAGINEE . .
Foods won't burn or scorch or over-
cook on this new automatic gas range,"
says Home Ec student Betsy Temple.
"That's because this gas range has the
top burner that 'thinks'," Claire Sloan
"And this automatic oven bakes so ac-
curatelyf' adds Jeanne Wheeler, "It's so
cool . . . and clean!"
These are a few of the many new
features T. U. co-eds have found on
this new gas range. A thousand different
cooking speeds, smokeless broiling, cool,
clean cooking, top burners that Hthinkf'
automatic clock controls - exclusive fea-
tures of an automatic gas range.
That's why modern living calls for
FULLER-WHITE EPS' Q0 A
4+h AT ELGIN
Your Friendly Chevrolet Dealer . .
Always To T U
for the graduates of 1957 and of every
year we W1Sh the suecess that IS de
ervedly yours because of the trammg
you have qamed 1n a truly fme u'11vers1ty
I ' " ' -
s , ."
V l I 1. I.
SOUTHERN MILL 61 MANUFACTURING CO.
Custom 6. Curtis Woodwork t Iohnrs-Manville Products
525 south T1-0031 Phone LU-55611
Alexandre Hogue off d
this picture to Hank
Barrows for criticism
Da 'vi-5' , Scott-Rice Co.
Complete line of
Wilson and MacGregor-Goldsmith
Sporting Goods FINE OFFICE
14 E. 3rd sf. 410 so. Main FURNITURE
1124 So. Lewis Tu1sa, Okla.
ALEXANDER 81 ALEXANDER, INC.
AND ASSOCIATES mtg' BP 'A-151112115
mace, Ponrfn s. MARTIN 3FlU1UPf 951111
522 South Boston Room 205
Ut a Sq. Nat. Bank Bldg. Suite 201
TELEPHONE LU+her 4-I30I D' ' 30' I8 A06 E' 'SNA
L 1 t tl e A
M e x 1 c o
Phone LU 4-8410
18 E. 18th Tulsa
that's Years Ahead
Petroleum Bella Rozza and Francis Jones compare their press clipp
A Printed cmd Bound
1' II e C I. I 0 P R E S S
i It Iowo City, Iowo
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Administrative Staff . . .
Alpha Kappa Delta .,
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Tau Omega ,.,.,.
Alumni Association ,..,. ..
Art Students League ..,.
Basketball , , .
Cheerleaders . .
Chemistry Club .,
Chi Omega .,i.,
Circle K i...i ...,.. .,,.....,..,
College of Liberal Arts
Delta Delta Delta .....,
Delta Theta Phi . . ..
Delta Sigma Pi
Downtown Division .,.,..
Engineers club , ,. ,.
34 Faculty .,.,.
171 Features ,I
175 Football .. ,
167 Fraternity sweethearts
178-179 Freshman class , , ,..,.
------228 Freshman class officers
I 198 Freshman "YH ..,,. .. I .. .
.......190 Future Teachers of America ,
123 Geology Club
a.....148 Geophysics Club
142-147 Golf .,...,.,
38 Graduates ,.
.154 Graduate division .
.......l77 Home Economics Club
..,....173 Intrafraternity Council
.......l14 Iunior class
......,214 Junior class officers ,
......216 Kappa Alpha ., .I
...W203 Kappa Alpha Theta
196-197 Kappa Delta ..,....,..... ..
41 Kappa Kappa Gamma .
.......l74 Kappa Kappa
Psi-Tau Beta Sigma .,.i.... .
I .... 207
, . 189
. ...., 61
Kappa Sigma .. .A.
Kemp Hall ......
0RGANlZATl0N INDEX Ulontinuedj
Kendallabrum ...,,..4...............,,. ........., 1 12
Kendallabrum beauty queens ,4..4,.,, ..,,.... 9 8-103
Lambda Chi Alpha .......
Law class .,4,...,
Law wives . .....,........,.... .
.. ....... ......,.,. 1 16
.. ....,..... 234
Lottie Iane Mabee Hall.. ....... .... . .....l83
Men's Athletic Council..
Mortar Board ...,.............
Opening features .......
Orchestra .....,.,,...., ...i...i
Presidentis message , ..4..
Queens i......,. .......,
Radio Choir .....
of Law .....
of Music ..........
Class ....,. ..
Alpha Iota .......
Gamma Epsilon 4.......,
Pi Epsilon. ......... ..
Sophomore Class ..
Panhellenic Council ........,,,..,. ,,.,4,.,....,.... 2 10-211
Petroleum Science and Engineering School ...... 37
Phi Alpha Delta ,...,......,....,,.,,, ..,..........,......,.,. 2 01
Phi Alpha Theta. .,..,.... .......... 2 05
Phi Beta Gamma 4,4..., ...,...... 2 12
Phi Eta Sigma. ....,. .......... 1 94
Phi Gamma Kappa .....,. ...4i,..r 1 67
Phi Mu ...,,.,......,..,. .......... 2 24
Phi Mu Alpha ...i.... i......... 1 72
Physics Club ,..,,.,... ........., 1 88
Pi Delta Epsilon ....,., ......,... 1 99
Pi Epsilon Tau ..,.. , .,...i.iir 186
Pi Gamma Mu .,,..i i,., .165
Pi Kappa Alpha.. .. ........ . 236
Student Council .......
Sword and Key ........
Theta Alpha Phi .......
Track .......,.......... .............,..,........ . .
TU Business Women's Club .......,.. ..
TU Theatre ...... ....... .......,... ......... 1 2 0
TU "Y" ....... ......, 2 06
View Section .......................... ,....... . 17-24
Women's Intramural Council ........ ............. 1 55
Who's Who .. ............... .........104-105
Young Democrats ......
Young Republicans ......
l957 KENDALLABRUM S+aFF
Ediior . . .
Business Manager . . .
Senior Ediior . .
Junior Edifor . .
Sororiiy Edifor .
Frafernify Ediior .
Organizaiion Ediior ....
Beaufy Edifor .
Sporfs Edi'l'or .
Ari Edifor .
Business Advisor .
. . Sue Anne Creamer
. . Geraldine Aclcenhausen
. Tony LoreH'i
. . Marilyn Casey
. Greg Broadd
. Rifa Rosser
. Barbara Toler
. Barbara Toler
. Shala Evans
. Garol Griffee
. Don Gasaway
. Eleanor Davy
Mr. Ed Johnson
Mr. C. I. Duncan
. . John Williams,
. Lloyd Tomberlin
Beau+y Queen Phofography
Bob McCormack Sfudio
Cover by Kingscra'H
Engraving by Soiufhweslern . . Gene McRae
Prinling by Economy Adveri-ising Company
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