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UNIVERSITY OF TULSA
GERALDINE ACKENHAUSEN. Edifor
JANNENE SAUNDERS, Business Manager
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T. H. Hashemi, Ricardo Guzman and
Ignacio Guerra discussed the next sfep
of their laborafory proieci' at +I-ue
The University ol' Tulsa almost has a twin. For the
City of Tulsa has grown with TU, shared its fortunes, its
ups and downs, given it students and found room for its
graduates. Being founded from the benchts of the oil-rich
land surrounding it, it is only natural Tulsa he named
"The Oil Capital of the Vlforldf' Given growth by the
of the '1K7'o1'1til.
benefits of Tulsa oilrnen, it is natural that TU have an
internationally known College of Petroleum Sciences and
Engineering. Under Dean R. L. Langenheirn, it has
grown to its present size and reputation. So it is in recog-
nition ol this that the 1959 KENDALLABRUM is dedicated.
K. H. Talcemura performed a chemisiry ex-
perimenf in his lab.
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The cooperarion of Universiry and ci+y
was symbolized by This view of ihe city
skyline from afop Mclzarlin Library.
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Jerry Aclrenhausen and Jannene Saunders began work on 'Phe I959 Coeds 'Fulmled a PE requiremeni' in Miss Black
KENDALLABRUM by looking Hwrough pasf yearbooks. more's Sporls and Concliiioning class.
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Lambda Chi Alphas hiecl for 'Hue
intramural foofball frophy.
Yet the rest of the school has not been left
behind, but grown with the "engine school" to
its present size and reputation. For the 1958-59
year there was a new president and his inaugu-
ration, two new buildings, new organizations,
and a Western homecoming when students ex-
tended a big "HowdyI', to alumni. President
Ben Graf Henneke succeeded Dr. Clarence I.
Pontius, president for 23 years and now chan-
cellor of the university. Hennekeis inaugura-
tion was held in the spring. Professors' lectures
were interrupted by the sounds of the con-
struction of Sharp Chapel and McClure Admin-
istration Building. The Presidents' Club was
organized to discuss and feel out student feeling
on campus problems, and Alpha Epsilon Rho,
radio-television honorary, initiated ll charter
Marilyn McClure worked on the KWGS program log
in the radio office.
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ElJ5rJ:1a.Ir1:i.c TJ'IS'I'17'IEI It SI 'IVY'
F Students settled down to the serious problems of edu-
' cation in the aftermath ol the emphasis on science and
the schooless Little Rock. Seemingly deciding that there
was an education goal beyond a name on a degree, they
surprised their professors by showing interest at odd mo-
ments when a sort ol Hnger-snap-quick thought turned
inside and they found that here was something Worth-
while alter all. Yet through the renewed seriousness, they
still had time for eollee with fellow students or their pro-
fessors in the cafeteria or bridge in the snack bar. The
Panhellenie Ball was returned to its traditional pomp in
the winter. In the classroom, in meetings or on the dance
floor, TU was dynamic--through its dynamic students.
John Culter and F. Mosfoufi continued work on iheir class project.
Lunch break for students proved the
busiest' time 'For the SAB cafeteria
DIVISION ONE - Feafures
DIVISION TWO - AdmInIs'Ira+ion
DIVISION THREE - Ac+ivi+ies
DIVISION FOUR - OrganizaIIons
HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL
ITELU FYURTH UIITIPUS
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The invoca+ion opened fhe long awaifed graduafion for seniors as Dr.
Hennelce presenfed degrees for fhe firsf fime as TU's new president
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The campus "U" served as a pracfice
field for +he Golden Hurricane Band,
while ofher par+s of fhe campus are sur-
veyed annually in engineering classes.
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The Wesf Poinl senior class commillee chose lhe I959 Kendallabrum beauly queens in November. Lefl' 'ro righl are Cadels Franl:
Campbell, Nicholas Krawciw, Pefer Dawkins, Charles Darby, O. K. Lewis, Joseph Corelh.
Fall, Winter, Spring-lll '5
Seniors loolced pasf +heir lasl year lo May, when fhey could be like 'lhese '58 grads-
lired, bul wi+h degree in hand.
New Sharp and McClure loolc shape
eller lhe building slrilce, by winler
were almosl' fhrough. Here, Mc-
Clure al' nighf.
ill In Autumn
Students returned in ihr- lall to find thc bare skclctons of
two new buildings Io greet thcm-Sharp Chapel and Mc-
Clurc Administration building. Registration lines, book
lines and finding out about new classcs occupied much ol
the lirsl Weeks. Football bc-gan, and brought a thrill when
we clclicated OSU.
Sfudenls began To enroll in lhe Evening Division in downfown Tulsa.
Phillips Engineering was read
ied for class.
Profs can only make a man do so much,
then something's got to give.
Enrollment, Rush Started l llff
Finished, Sharp Memorial Chapel loolced lilce
But first came excavations tor the struc- A slreletal trame where the auclitoriun
ture, will 90.
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Dr. Paul Alworlh helped senior Coleen Kepler choose her schedule during regisfrafion.
'M' Thela presidenl' Diana Davis greeied
rushees during Hue 'formal rush flurry
Rnd a bare s+ar+ on fhe walls when Bu? finally consfrucfion progressed un-
lrilces siopped flie work. fil fhe 'Final ouicome could be deduced. N
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Journalism sludenf secrelary Margaref Caldwell resied clur-
ing a coke break in flue I-annex.
People enrolled, llwen changed lheir maior. Don Wold fills
our a drop slip for +l'1e regisfrar assis+an+.
Fred Francis s+udied lafe info +he evening in his John Mabee
Professors Thomas, Elsheimer, Arndl, Cadenhead and Johnson pafronized +he SAB cafeteria al' lunch.
Before Studies Reall Began . ..
Kemp Hall in autumn foliage.
Dances, club meetings, and studies vied for atten-
tion along with other activities. Freda Chandler,
Lucy Hynernan, and Sandra Pugh Were selected
by the Band, ROTC and Football team for their
Herb Trage+hon senfenced Presideni Henneke for his dude clofhes. Earlier Henneice had dressed as Abe Lincoln.
W I as wr' A K I A
. .M at
Some of Hue cowboys help pui' up a "Wel-
come Alums" sign as 'the week begins.
Kappa Del+as prepared a Boofhill for fhe Texas Tech firsf s+ring, following
Hue wesfern movie-TV iheme.
Even flue wailresses lurned wesiern as ihey served drugsfore cowboys in +l1e decoralecl snack bar.
Homecoming - Yippee, Cowbo I
Professors surprised Their classes by 'rurning up in wesrern duels, as Professors Hurdle,
Bruesfle, Barrow and Hill illuslreie.
Dean Dan Wesley pulls on his
boois, ready for a l'1arcl clay of
Chnl. balmy days mudc us xwmclcr il' Xxlmcr wcrc l'C2lllf'
lwro-umil 21 IUOSI-C:l1YlSI1'll2lS snow that stayed clumgcd
our minds, Clrlclircm quccn Szmclrza Pugh rcprcsculccl 'Ill
as an Orange Bowl princess. Scrolls amd Lanterns were
cliosrfn, the Hilllfnppcrs scrcmiclc-cl 211 the namc bzmd clzmcc,
and ldzlskcllmll got started lvclorc llI12llS brougllt c-vcryllliug
In El hah.
Loflie Jane Mabee Hall al niglwf proved a romanfic selling for +l1e girl
residenfs and fheir da+es.
McFarlin Library on a clear
7 i ""' wsweeewifQiLWM'.,"
Large business classes were conducted in
the Lorton Hall auditorium.
Students Found lime for Dail Activities
Don Sanford, one of many veterans in TU's
,.,.. -ggi itz KM
Since both he and his wite Virginia And also helped keep the children o
worlred, Don helped out with house cupied by helping in their color boo
chores ., . .
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Mrs. Bernice Roberfson, business office clerk, cashes a check from home for Paffi Morrow.
Professor Day iecfureci his lnfroducfion
1 fo Business class.
'he Sanfords saved money by having One of fheir few fimes fogefiwer, Don
'irginia serve as family barber. and Virginia wafched TV during spare
Tri-Della pledges Midge Carufhers, Sandra Medloclc and
Judy Wells helped a+ fheir parfy for lhe deaf children af
Coleen Kepler, Liz Hedley, Donna Ross and Janef Bascom
were some of +he Morlar Boards who organized a "Hanging
of ihe Greens" parfy in +he Sfudenl' Acfivifies building.
Professor Trueblood managed a "For me?" as San+a "Wayne
Bland" Claus presenis him wifh a giff a+ fhe business school
Janice Buck, Diana Davis, Norma Risner
Mabee Hall caroling party,
ancl Sue Ruhr escoried Mrs. John Mabee at fhe LoH'ie Jane
Memorial Hall 'roolr on a snow
ai' New Year's.
Students awaited Christmas holidays with eager-
ness, as a time to eateh up on sleep, visiting, and
perhaps even some lessons, But the parties and
activities leading to the holidays were lun. too.
ed-under look during +l'se snow
Regisfrar George Mefzel made sure his s+aff was prepared for 'Phe pre-regis+ra+ion for second semes+er, a sysfem used for fhe firsf
Hme fhis year.
The Pefroleum Science building was snowed nn wl+h fhe resf of fhe unlverslfy
Judy HyaH' prepared +o wash Gordon Al-
ford's 'Face in ihe heavy snow during Chrisf-
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Cold srudenfs walled for lhe boolcsfore 'ro open so ihaf fhey could gef second semesfer boolrs early.
TU Tries First Pre-Enrollment
Bob Cook chose his lunch while Kenard Browder served him.
PaH'i Gamble boned up on her
courses before finals caughf her
T In Spring
Inauguration ceremonies were held for new president Ben
Henneke. with newly-finished McClure dedicated as part
of the dayis activities. Varsity-Nite chose '5Hi Fi Fo Fum"
as its theme, the senior class sponsored Talahi Day, and
began to look beyond graduation, and perhaps Worry a bit
about job opportunities.
Robertson tool: on a brighter look during spring days.
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being able af lasf fo ring lhe
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neers Day aHemp'is 'io enfer fhe girls'
dorm, as shown here, were noi duplicafed
Huis year due fo adminisiraiion and club
March, April, Ma -Students Mark Time
Professor Ed Johnson lecfured in ad
copy and layout
Pausing 'io ponder a s'ruden+'s ques- He found a source for his answer
Hon . . .
fi. A iv K . -
. f-x. .
Spring foliage gave Lorlon Hall a brigl1+er appearance.
Made lwis answer lo +l1e s+uden+ . . And con+inuecl his lecfure.
The Sludenl Aclivilies Building was flue
place +o go 'For llwai coffee brealr be-
Judy McCord won lhe besl individual acl lrophy wilh her
display of lalenl' in singing abou? "Talent"
Varsify-Nile board members for lhe show were Willie Thomp-
son, choreographer, Dal Werlzberger, direclorg Joel Brehm,
arf, Jerry Green, producer, Caroline Janssen, secreiaryg Bob
Phillips, publicilyg Marilyn McClure, coslumesg Phil Bolian,
special music: and Rod Kimble, music.
Judges se+ precedenf in awarding Neal Nixon Besf in Show
for his inferprefalion of "Soliloquy" from CAROUSEL, fhe
lirsl' lime an individual had ever won lhis honor.
Delta Gammas tied with Kappa Alpha Theta for best women's act with their production ot
I Enloy Being a Girl," the 'First time a tie had ever occurred.
cal ixon Is V-Nite s es
With a show that Hi-Fi-Fo-Fum-ed its way upon
the Kendall stage for four nights, the Varsity Nite
"Giant of Entertainment" gave presentations
based on the music of Broadway shows and made
firsts with many of its acts.
Memorial Hall performed for the first time and took home
the trophy tor best men's act with their "Pas de Classique."
Adminisfrafive offices were able +o move info fhe new McClure Aclminisfralion building by early spring
John Mabee Hall
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ihe fooiball publiciiy campaign for fhe Tulsa papers.
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DR. CLARENCE l. PONTIUS
Chancellor, Universify of Tulsa
The Chancell0r's Message
Many of you have seen the transition of your Alma Mater from
a small college to a nationally recognized university. The addi-
tions of Oliphant Hall, which will house the College of Liberal
Arts, the completion of McClure Hall, which will house the ad-
ministrative offices, and the Sharp Memorial Chapel are Wonderful
gifts to the university. The University of Tulsa is grateful to its
donors who have been generous beyond belief and who have made
possible its great growth and progress.
Based on the educational foundations which the outstanding
university facilities and faculties have supplied, you students
should possess the character, ability, and moral qualities to make
good in this competitive world. Go forth and reap your rewards.
May God bless and direct you!
CHANCELLOR CLARENCE I, PONTIUS
Dr. Hennelce coulcln't even talre time ott
to relax in the barber's chair.
The President's Message
It is Fitting and proper that the editors of the
1959 KENDALLABRUM should dedicate this issue oi
the yearbook to the College of Petroleum Sciences
and Engineering-because the academic year
1958-59 marked three milestones in the history
and growth of this College. The first milestone
was the dedication of the North Campus, site of
many of the University's laboratories for upper-
classmen and graduate students. Milestone num-
ber two was the announced retirement of R. L.
Lagenheim, for 29 years dean of the College. In
him the University loses a valued leader, but keeps
an honored teacher. The third milestone is the
International Petroleum Exposition. It is the pe-
troleum industry--this year one hundred years
young-that has made Tulsa the metropolis we
know, a city with the right to be called "Oil Capi-
tal of the World.', And it is petroleum-and the
men who made their fortunes in oil-that has
brought this University to the threshold of great-
ness where she stands today. In future years, even
more so than today, you will be proud to call TU
your alma mater. Likewise, the University will
look upon your achievements and reflect how once
you studied, played and lived as a member of her
student body. Be proud as she is proud of you!
PRESIDENT BEN G. HENNEKE
Ds. Hennelre accepted a gift ot a copy of the U. S. Consti-
tution for TU.
R. K. LANE R. Ons MCCLINTOCK ROBERT C. SHARP
CHAIRMAN O12 THE BOARD Chairman First National Investments
Chairman Public Service Co. Bank and Trust Co.
Unlverslt of Tulsa
MARVIN MILLARD E. FRED IOHNSON CECIL C. FORBES A. I. LEVORSEN
Exec. Vice-President President Fourth National Chairman Noble Drilling Geologist
National Bank of Tulsa Bank Corp.
BEN C. HENNEKE VVILLIAM L. KISTLER, IR. JOIIN E. MABEE
President University of Tulsa Williain L. Kistler, Inc. Investments
FLOYD L. MARTIN R. W. WIRE C. I. PONTIUS
Consultant President Logland Chancellor University
Board of Trustees
Brothers Co. of Tulsa
W. W. WOLFE R. W. MCDOWELL BRYANT M. KIRKLAND IOHN ROGERS
President Wolfe Drilling President D-X Sunray Pastor First Presbyterian Attorney
Company Oil Co. Church
IOHN W. BRICE GERALD WESTBY H. A. EDDINS
President Carter Oil Co. President Seismograph President Olclahorna
Service Corp. Natural Gas
MARY CLAY WILLIAMS
Counselor to Women
Public Relations Director
Universit of Tulsa
Asst. Treasurer and
Counselor to Men
Director, Student Activities
Professor Raymond Matlmieson directed his electricity and magnetics lab.
llollege of . .
Petroleum Sciences and Engineering
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Dean R. L. Langenheim
The Engineering College has passed through the period of
infancy and adolescence, and is now entering the period of early
adulthood. Courses leading to bachelor's degrees in the fields
of mechanical engineering, chemical engineering, petroleum en-
gineering, aeronautical engineering, and geophysical engineering
are now offeredg also degrees in engineering physics, geology, and
chemistry are available through this college. ln addition, a num-
ber of degrees have been earned on the master's level in engineer-
ing, geology, and chemistry. Next year, there will be additions
to the faculty to strengthen our graduate program, and in the
near future, Work leading to doctorates in engineering and science
will be offered at the University of Tulsa. In preparing for this
program, steps are being taken to assemble an adequate faculty.
Laboratory and research facilities are available. An enlarged
and improved scientific library is being assembled. The proposed
addition of advanced Work will immeasurably strengthen and im-
prove the undergraduate Work and the Work leading to a masteris
College of liberal Arts
The Henry Kendall College of Liberal Arts provides educational opportunity in
many ol the sciences and in the humanities, as Well as in pre-professional areas.
Irving Olds of United States Steel has said that the most difficult problems Ameri-
cans face today are human problems--those which lie in the realm of a liberal arts
Four ol the fundamental aspects of such education are these: development of a
sound sense of valuesg ability in the basic skills of communication and organization
of ideasg understanding of how to select knowledge meaningfullyg achievement of
joy and satisfaction in the exercise of oneis faculties.
The purpose ol liberal arts education is to develop the humanness of human
beings. In his essay on "The American Scholarf, Emerson pointed out that hu-
manness-our uniqueness-lies in man thinking. ln our business and professional
lives, We are separated, are divisive. But when We think, We most fully become
human. L'LibcralU education in this sense retains much of its original meaning of
'ifrecng it represents the philosophy that "the truth shall make you lreeu men and
Dr. S. B. Kovacs put across a point in his sociology class.
Dean Donald E. Hayden
Dean Robert l.. Briggs
Gail Buchanan practiced for her senior recital.
Sch I f M .
With a faculty of 12 full-time members and I3 part-time in-
structors, the School of Music offers under-graduate degrees in
applied music, musical composition, church music and music
education, and graduate degrees of master of music and master of
music education. Courses may be followed in the study of the
piano, organ, violin, cello, voice, harp and Woodwind and brass
instruments. The school has made important cultural contribu-
tions to the city of Tulsa, for many of its faculty and its students
are members of the Tulsa Philharmonic Orchestra, and Tulsa
Opera. Notable among these is Prof. Francis E. Jones, concert-
master of the philharmonic. The school has reached its present
peak under Robert L. Briggs, dean since l957. Dr. Briggs is a
member of numerous educational and professional groups in the
field of music and education, as Well as a member of the board of
the Tulsa Philharmonic, Tulsa Opera, and the Tulsa Federation
of Music Clubs. The School of Music has been a fully certified
member the National Association of Schools of Music since 1940.
College of Business Administration
Beginning first as a department of business administration in the College ol Arts
and Sciences, the present College of Business Administration was established in
the fall of l935. Under the direction of M. M. Hargrove, dean since 1945, it has
grown to over 700 lull-time students and 900 part-time students in the undergrad-
uate program ol study, with a faculty of 20 professors. The goal ol the college is to
prepare future executives lor the highly competitive business world. Besides offer-
ing degrees in accounting. management, secretarial administration, business-law,
economics, business education and marketing, a new course of study leading toward
a degree in petroleum marketing has been added. TU is one ol the few schools
oliering such a course, the need arising from the unique position ol the university
in the "Oil Capital ol the World." The college is a member of the American
Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, the highest accreditation association
in the Held ol business.
Mrs. Anne Morrow's business machines class received useful experience Dean M' M. Hargrove
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Graduate Al Holzfman demonstrated his low pressure catalyst aclivity tester, his graduate research project.
Dean W. V. Holloway
The Graduate School was organized in l933 and has grown
steadily since that time. The school now offers lVlaster,s Degrees
in twenty-Five academic and professional fields, and in addition
offers the Professional Diploma and Doctor ol Education in the
teaching areas. First begun in June, l95l. Approximately l,200
students were at various stages working for advanced degrees,
over 500 being enrolled for the current term. Many are part-time
students who attend evening classes, summer school, or both.
The graduate course olierings also are expanding to meet new
demands and better fulfil the aim to provide qualified college
graduates opportunity and laeilities for advanced study and re-
search for either professional or cultural purposes. The dean of
the Graduate School is Dr. W. V. Holloway, Professor of Political
Science and the author or co-author of three texts in the field of
government. He has also written articles in several professional
Tailored lor the working person desiring to further his education, the Evening
Division offered a broad and varied program leading to regularly conferred degrees
of the university. Continuing its enlargement program under Andrew L. Spring-
field, director since l957, the division offered new courses in the Field of transpor-
tation and police science. The division's offices and many classes were housed in
the downtown building of the university, but more and more of the classes were
moving to the campus proper in accordance with the master plan decision to ulti-
mately move completely to the campus. Utilizing the professors from the univer-
sity and learned men from the business world of Tulsa, an excellent faculty was
provided for those seeking further study in undergraduate and graduate courses.
"Ladies Only" classes were also offered during the day, lor housewives who wished
to continue study in such fields as art appreciation, or managing the budget and
other problems of the housewife.
Tulsa police officers and other siudenis took courses in the new police science courses offered in
the evening division. Andrew L- Springiield
Students made use of the law library in the downtown division of the school.
Dean Allen King
School of law
Qriginally an independent organization called the Tulsa Law
School, the School ol Law was established when the school be-
came a part ol the University ol Tulsa in 1942. The courses
ollered are designed to provide a thorough knowledge of both
common and statute law for its students. The school had been
under the direction ol Dean Allen King since lanuary 1958, and
had enlarged so that it ollered classes in both an evening and a
day division. Its faculty boasted ol many practicing Tulsa attor-
neys, and its location gave its students an opportunity to observe
procedure in the city and county courtrooms of Tulsa. The school
was recognized by the American Bar Association and was ac-
credited by the Oklahoma Board ol' Bar Examiners and the Okla-
homa Supreme Court. The school also had its own library of
hetter than 20,000 volumes in a reference and circulation collec-
tion. The school's classes were in the universityis downtown
building and on the campus proper.
Professor Frederick Simpson paid for his coffee in fine cafereria
EMILE ADER MRS. J. ARRINGTON COL. ERNEST BAKER PAT BAKER WILLIAM BAKER
Political Science English ROTC Law Secrefary Geography
CHARLES BALES HARRIET BARCLAY DON BERSINGER F. BLACKMORE ALBERT BLAIR
Public Relafions Life Sciences Speech WPE Zoology
PHILIP BLOUGH R. L. BRADLEY HARRY BROADD PAULA BROADD PAUL BROWN
Business Law Prcduciion Arf Speech Religion
BEAUMONT BRUESTLE BYRON BUCKERIDGE PAUL BUTHOD I. E. CADENHEAD HARRY CARTER
Speech Educaiion Refining Hisfory Mafhemalics
RONALD CASTLEBERRY J. S. CHESNUT JOSEPH COCHRAN HOMER COKER T. W. COOVER
P. L. CUNNINGHAM DWIGHT DAILEY JEAN DAILEY
Voice Band Piano
W. H. DAY MARJORIE DeFlGH
Marlcefing Mabee Clinic
BOBBY DOBBS GERALD DONOVAN JOHN DRA'IZ
Afhleiics Law MPE
ED DUMIT ROSALIE DUNHAM E. J. EIKENBERRY
Radio Ma+hema+ics English
Dr. and Mrs. Aiworih enioyed iheir record co
NEIL ELSHEIMER ROGER FENN ELMER FERNEAU F. T. GARDNER W. B. GARRISON
CI'1emis+ry Music EcIuca+ion Chemisfry Mafhemafics
JOHN D. GEMMILL DOROTHY GIDEON PAUL GRABER E. T. GUERRERO H. HACKWORTH
Business Managemen+ Music Accoun-Iing Producfion Speech
JOHN HAGER CARL HALL BILL HAYS R. W. HENDERSON JESSIE HOBBS
Law Law Journalism Religion Hosfess
ROBERT HOBSON ALEXANDER HOGUE K. HOLLINGSWORTH E. A. HOWARD PHILIP HOWELL
Psychology Ar+ Reading Clinic Mafhemafics Economics
ROY HUFF CATHERINE HUNTER JOHN HURDLE
Law Homemalcing Arfs Speech
JOY HURSH CLIFFORD HUTTON
RAYMON INGRAM BETSY JACOBS ED JOHNSON LEWIS JOHNSON MANLY JOHNSON
Accoun+ing English Journalism
FRANCIS JONES H. RODMAN JONES V. EDGAR JONES
Violin Speech Aeronaufics
R. J. KAUFMANN RALPH KELTING ALLEN KING
Chemis+ry Botany Law
Jess Chofeau surveyed +he campus from his
vaniage poini near Roberlson Hall.
J. CHARLES KLOTZ SANDOR KOVACS RICHARD LAATSCH
Aeronaufics Sociology Mafhemafics
R. H. LEHEW C. A. LEVENGOOD HAGUE LINDSAY ROBERT LINNELL
Afhlefics Zoology Zoology Accounfing
CHARLES MALONE MARLOW MARKERT RAY MATHIESON CAROLINE MCCORD
Admissions Educaiion Physics English
BANKS McDOWELL RICHARD McGEE MILDRED McKEE MARSHALL MILLIGAN
Law Law Homemalcing Ar'Is Business Analysis
WILLIAM MORRIS A. N. MURPHY GETTY K. MURPHY JAMES MURRAY R. B. MYERS
English Geology Music
E. LYLE OWEN ROBERT E. PARRISH C. N. PATTERSON
Economics Educaiion Physics
BRAD PLACE W. S. PRICE
Ari' Modern Languages
JEROME RAPPAPORT BOYD RINGO JOHN ROGERS
Piano Piano Law
BE'-A RQZSA LLOYD SALTZMAN WILLIAM SETTLE
Music Marirefing Hisfory
C. I. Duncan, financial advisor, helped Ihe
yearbook sfay wifhin iis budgei.
FREDERICK SIMPSON GEORGE SMALL R. GRADY SNUGGS C. L. STROUT
Educaiion Educalion Religion Modern Languages
C. D. THOMAS RALPH THOMAS LYLE TRUEBLOOD G. W. UNDERWOOD
Physics Law Marlcefing Accoun+ing
JEANNE WATTS MAURICE WALLACE CHARLES WEBER DAN WESLEY
Music Geology Modern Languages Sociology
TOM WOOD J. S. WOODRUFF L. F. ZIMMERMAN
Journalism Law English
Amer Singh Khalsar spoke +o +he Greer Religions of The Modern World class abou? lhe Sikh religion
Geraldine Aclcenhausen Drurnri hr Olcla. Journal
n q i i '
ism, KA, Kendallabrurn, Morlar Board, Lanlern, Scroll,
Collegian, H13-E, HAM, Panhellenic: Gordon Alford
McAlesl'er, Olcla., Speech: Daniel F. Allis, Ml. Pleas-
anl, Mich., Accouniing, ISA: Hans W. Alfegoer, Sa-
pulpa, Olcla., Engineering Physics.
ROW TWO: Shirley Anderson, El. Srnilh, Arlc., Eng-
lish 'IPM Young Republicans Anne A erson Er.
. i i I
Srniih, Ark., Sociology, KKF: EvereH' Ashley, Spear-
lish, S. Dalc., Produclion Engineering, 'PH-E, UET, EX
Sluclenl Council, AIME, Engineers Club: Rulh E
Bachus, Tulsa, Olcla., Educalion: James R. Bailey:
Tulsa, Olcla., Management
ROW THREE: Marvene Bailey, Tulsa, Olcla., Journal-
ism, AP: William J. Baldwin, Jr., Springfield, Vi., Pro-
duclion Engineering: Clay Ballard, Tulsa, Okla., Pre-
Minislry, EX, Wesley Founclalion: Opie Bandy, Jr.,
Kingfisher, Olqla., Marlceling, Senior Bowl: Mariorie
Barnes, Tulsa, Olqla.
ROW FOUR: Suresh Barshilrar, Bombay, India, Refin-
ing Engineering: Janef Bascom, Tulsa, Olcla., Journal-
ism, XQ. HAH, HAM, Lanlern, Scroll, Morlar Board:
Kennelh Baxler, Sapulpa, Olcla., Accounfing, AKBP:
Bill Beasley, Tulsa, Olcla., Marlceling, AMA, KZ: Dan
Beary, Sapulpa, Olcla., Music.
ROW FIVE: LynneH'e BenneH, Tulsa, Okla., English,
Lanlern, Radio Choir, Sludenl Council, XYZ, cheerlead-
er: Ted Berrigan, Tulsa, Olcla., Journalism: Bob Biery,
Tulsa, Olcla., Business, AMA, SAM, AEH' Arnold Air
Sociely, presidenl, business school: Ray Biery, Tulsa,
Olcla., Managemenl, AEN, AMA: Ma+hew Bilmour,
ROW SlX: Don Black, Tulsa, Okla., Chemical Engi-
neering, Engineers Club, AIChE, Sludenl' Council, K-E:
Wayne W. Bland, Tulsa, Olcla., Business, AK'1': Bob
Bloden, Norlhbroolc, lll., Marlceiing, A-EU, Arnold Air
Sociely: BeHye Bol+on, Marlced Tree, Ark., Speech
Palhology: Donazel Bowman, Tulsa, Olcla., Music,
Band, Choir, MEWC, TB-E.
ROW ONE: Brian Aby, Tulsa, Olcla., Economics:
Nancy TrippeH inlerviewed Miss Tulip, Leni Tuan-l, from
Holland, wilh l.oRene Washburn, 'former Miss Tulip.
ROW ONE: Warren Breiner, Chanule, Kans,, Engineering,
H. Lynn BriHen, Tulsa, Okla., Music, Band, Orchesira, Belly
Jo Brown, Tulsa, Okla., Music Educafion, .EAU Gail Bu-
chanan, Lamar, Mo., Music, AF, EAT, Lanlern, Scroll, Morfar
Board, Jerry Buchanan, Tulsa, Okla., Markeling, AMA, SAM,
Philip Bunch, Tulsa, Okla., Engineering, IAS, Engineers Club,
Jerry Burdick, Tulsa, Okla., Music, flflil, Sword ancl Key,
'l'MiA, MENC, Bancl, Orcheslra, Delmar Burk, Tulsa, Okla.,
ROW TWO: Ann Burfon, Tulsa, Okla., l-lomemaking Aris,
Jim Carmichael, Crescenl, Olcla., MPE, PEM Club, SNEA,
Luis Caycedo, Bogola, Colombia, Produclion Engineering,
Barbara Cecil, Tulsa, Okla,, Commercial Ari, TM, Ari Slu-
denls League, Newman Club, Johnnie Cherblanc, Tulsa,
Okla., Speech, AXA, KWGS, Cheerleader, Judie Cherblanc,
Tulsa, Okla., Sociology, AAA, Meihodisl Wornen's Club,
James R. Clark, Muskogee, Olcla,, Engineering, Geophysics
Club, Sieve M. Clark, Tulsa, Okla., Produclion Engineering,
KA, IIET, AIME, Arnold Air Sociely, Engineers Club.
ROW Tl-lREE: Ray Clemenls, Olney, lll., Procluclion Engi-
neering, ATU, fblll, HET, Engineers Club, Don Clinken-
beard, Tulsa, Okla., Malhemaiics, Roberf Comslock, Tulsa,
Okla., Journalism, KWGS, Radio Guild, Collegian, Kendall-
abrum, George D. Conclley, Tulsa, Okla., Psychology, Charles
E. Cook, Tulsa, Okla., Geophysics, IIKA, Geophysical Soci-
ely, Arnold Air Sociefy, Engineers Club, Dick Cook, Tulsa,
Okla., Producfion Engineering, Judifh Cook, Coiiieyville,
Kans., l-lislory, X9, TAG, Chrisiian Science Organizalion,
Evelyn Cornwell, Tulsa, Okla., Educalion.
ROW FOUR: Frances Cox, Tulsa, Okla., Managemenl, AP,
John L. Cox, Tulsa, Physics, KKXP, Band, Orchesira, Bob
Coxsey, Tulsa, Okla., Radio-TV, KB, Roberi Coyle, Tulsa,
Okla., Geology, Engineers Club, John Culfer, Tulsa, Okla.,
Produciion Engineering, 'PH-E, HHT, Engineers Club, Palricia
Culier, Tulsa, Okla., l-lome-making Arls, SNEA, S. Edward
Daniel, Tulsa, Okla., Accounling, AKW, Felicia Danuser,
Tulsa, Olql.3,, Hisfmy, KAG, KAH, 11111, YRC.
ROW ElVE: Jim Davidson, l-larrshorne, Okla., Malhernalics,
Diana Davis, Tulsa, Olcla,, l-lislory, KAI-7, fI1A9, Lanlern,
Scroll, Morlar Board, Panhellenic, Mike Davis, Tulsa, Okla.,
Richard Davis, Barllesville, Okla., Markeiing, James R. Daw-
son, Tulsa, Okla., Produciion Engineering, Ken Denny, Tulsa,
Olcla., Aeronauiical Engineering, IAS, William De Shazer,
Tulsa, Okla., Produclion Engineering, A'l'52, Hal Deshong,
Tulsa, Okla., Managernenl, AXA, IFC.
ROW ONE: Sheldon De1'riclc, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineer-
ing, EX, Engineers Club, Arnold Air Sociely: Ernesl'
Dolence, Tulsa, Olcla., Liberal Arls: Kaye Doran, Tulsa,
Olcla., Sociology, AAA, Sludenf Council, Lanlern:
Charles Ken Doran, Claremore, Olcla., Pre-Medical,
KE, Engineers Club, Pre-Med Club, Sludenl Council:
Linda Donovan, Tulsa, Olcla., Ari' Educalion, AP, Ari
Sludenls League, Newman Club, SNEA.
ROW TWO: Richard Downer, Tulsa, Olcla., Manage-
menl, EX: Milion Dreger, Tulsa, Olcla., Radio-TV: Ted
A. Duensing, Tulsa, Olcla., Managemenlg Kaye Duncan,
Tulsa, Olcla., Music, XXI, Srudenl Council, Modern
Chorus: Leroy Duncan, Tulsa, Okla., Accounling.
ROW Tl-TREE: Richard Duncan, Tulsa, Olcla., Marlcel-
ing-Managemenr, EX, Circle K: Tommy Dunn, Inola,
Olcla., MPE, PEM Club: Phineas Durbon, Cryslal, Tex.,
Marlcering: Joy DurschniH', Columbus, O., Music Edu-
calion, EAT, MENC, Orcheslra, Philharmonic: Elise
Marfin Earl, Tulsa, Olcla., Secrerary Adminislrarion, TU
Businesswomen's Club, Scroll.
ROW FOUR: Carmelifa McDaniel Easf, Tulsa, Olcla.,
l-lomemaking Arrs, X9, Home Ec Club: Roberfa Elli-
son, Tulsa, Olcla., Sociology, KATT7, Canrerbury Club:
Nancy Jo Enlcey, Tulsa, Okla., Music, YRC: Bill Fager,
Tulsa, Okla., Accounling, Sludenr Council, Newman
Club, KA: Donald G. Farley, Tulsa, Olcla., Producrion
Engineering, Engineers Club, AIME.
ROW FIVE: Melinda Fields, Caney, Kans., Sociology,
X9, AKA, HFM: Charles Fillebrown, Tulsa, Olcla., Geo-
physics, EYE, Bob Fosfer, Tulsa. Olcla., Educarion:
Kennefh Fox, Fr, Smiih, Arlc., Music, Modern Chorus,
QUE, CPMA: Jorge A. Fuenmayor, Malurin, Venezuela,
ROW SIX: Don Gasaway, Tulsa, Okla., Journalism,
Collegian, KE: John Gallin, Tulsa, Olcla., Economics:
Dale Gerard, Tulsa, Olcla., Pre-Minislry, ZX, Band,
Orchesrra: Lyn Geyer, Tulsa, Okla., Arr, EN, Arr Slu-
clenls League: Darrell Gilliland, Tulsa, Olcla., Educa-
Morlar Board members Sally Wieneclce, Janer Bascom
and Diana Davis planned rheir New Mexico conference
Trip wilh Mrs. Philip Howell, sponsor.
ROW ONE: Hoyf Glenn, Tulsa, Okla., MPE, PEM Club:
Homer Goering, Prefly Prairie, Tex., Produclion Engineering,
AIME, HET, Engineers Club: James Goodburn, Tulsa, Okla.,
Engineering, Engineers Club: Rober+a Goodman, Fl. Smith,
Ark., Secrelary Adrninislralion, KKT, TU Businesswomen's
Club, Home Ec Club: Charles Graham, Sand Springs, Okla.,
Managemenl: Por+er H. Gray, Tulsa, Okla., Psychology, WX:
Beffy Green, Dallas, Tex., Homemaking Arfs, KA9, HFM.
Scroll, Home Ec Club: Carol Griffee, Fl. Srnilh, Ark., Jour-
nalism-Hislory, 4731, fi'Al'l, UAE, HAM, UVM, Scroll, Morlar
Board, Nirnrod, Collegian, Kendallabrum, YRC, IRC.
ROW TWO: Roberf L. Grouf, Tulsa, Okla., Accounling,
AKW: Ignacio Guerra, EI Pilar Suere, Venezuela, Engineer-
ing: Clyde Haas, Tulsa, Okla., Chemical Engineering, fblll,
TIET, fP1'K, Sword and Key, AlChE, A!ME, Engineers Club:
J. B. HackeH', Tulsa, Okla., Psychology: John Hackler, Jr.,
Muskogee, Okla., Commercial Ari, Arls Sludenls League.
Circle K: John R. Haley, Vincennes, lnd., Malhernalics, ATS!-
J. W. Hand, Tulsa, Okla., Zoology: Charlene Happel, Sl.
Louis, Mo., Religion, KAW.
ROW THREE: Richard Harris, Englewood, N. J., Produclion
Engineering, ITKA, Engineers Club: Hugh M. Hayes, Tulsa,
Okla., Geophysics, Sabre Air Command, Arnold Air Sociely,
Geophysics Club: Elizabe+h Brown Hedley, Tulsa, Okla., Busi-
ness Educafion, KAW, TU Businesswomen's Club, Kendall-
abrum, Lanlern, Scroll, Morlar Board, fl'FK: Sonny Hender-
son, Tulsa, Okla., MPE, KE: Adam Peler Heslep, Houslon,
Tex., Business, KA: John Hill, Tulsa, Okla.: Joseph Hogard,
Tulsa, Okla., Accounling: Cur+is Holcomb, Tulsa, Okla., Re-
fining Engineering, AlChE.
ROW FOUR: Joyce Holleman, Tulsa, Okla., English, Modern
Choir, Lanfern, Scroll, -EAI: Phyllis Hoof, Tulsa, Okla., Busi-
ness Educalion, AAA: Don Hopkins, Wewoka, Okla., Sociol-
ogy: Bill Huddlesfon, Tulsa, Okla., Produclion Engineering:
OHS Huggins, Livingsfon, Monl., Geology: T. U. Hunfer,
Tulsa, Okla., Geology, IIKA, Sludenf Council, IFC, Wind-
bags: Pryce HuHs, Vinifa, Okla., Psychology, K-E, Canlerbury
Club: Elizabelh lkemire, Tulsa, Okla., Sociology, UVM, AKA.
ROW FIVE: Rober+ M. lngold, Broken Arrow, Okla., Produc-
lion Engineering, lll':T, AIME: Gary Jay, Tulsa, Okla., Busi-
ness, KA, LYD: Billy Joe Johnson, Tulsa, Okla., Aeronaulical
Engineering, AXA, IAS: George B. Johnsfon, Tulsa, Okla.,
Produclion Engineering, Engineers Club: Donald B. Jones.
Jr., Sapulpa, Okla., Hisforyg Roberi D. Jones, Tulsa, Okla.,
Engineering, ATU, Arnold Air Sociely, iAS, Engineers Club:
H. S.. Kamdar, Raikal, India, Chemical Engineering: Coleen
Kepler, Tulsa, Okla., English, KU, K-All, Lanlern, Scroll, Mor-
lar Board, SNEA, Oulslanding Freshman.
ROW ONE: Wayne E. King, Tulsa, Olala., Marlcelingg
William Kirwin, Tulsa, Olcla., MPEg Sfanley Knapp,
Tulsa, Olqla., Managernenl: Werner Knigge, Tulsa,
Olcla., Engineering: Joe Knowland, Tulsa, Olcla,, Man-
ROW TWO: Theonie Kollias, S+. Louis, Mo., Music,
AIT, MENC, EAI, Orchesira, Laniern, Scroll: Joseph
D. Krafff, Tulsa, Olcla., Produciion Engineering: Rich-
ard Kreiikos, Tulsa, Olcla., Marlceiing: Carol Kriefe,
Tulsa, Olcla., Commercial Ari, KA9, Morlar Board,
Scroll, YRC, Ari Sludenls League, UVM, HAM: Gene
Kuechmann, Tulsa, Olcla., Maihernaiics.
ROW THREE: Donald C. Lane, Tulsa, Olcla., Business,
KA, AKXV, AMA, presidenl, business school: Jan
Lapin, Bay Ciiy, Mich., English, TM, Panhellenic,
SNEA: Sfanley Lasfer, Ponca Cify, Olcla., Physics:
Ronald Lawrence, Tulsa, Olcla., Economics: Clay Lin-
coln, Tulsa, Olcla., Chemical Engineering, EN, Engi-
ROVV FOUR: Deane LoHon, Tulsa, Olcla., Mailnennaf-
ics: Barbara Loffus, Tulsa, Olcla., Ari, KA, Lanlern,
Scroll, Orchesira, SHOUT, Kendallabrum, Sluden+
Council, Varsiiy Niie board, Ar? S+udenfs League,
SNEA: Charles Lonechief, Tulsa, Olcla., MPE: Tony
Lore'H'i, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., Marlceling, KA, AMA, Col-
legian, Kendallabrum: Tommy A. Lovell, l-lennessey,
ROVV FIVE: Bud Lowe, Neosho, Mo., Marlceling:
Lynn Lugeanbeal, Tulsa, Olcla., Speech, KE, TU "Y,"
Modern Choir, Samuel A. Lynch, Tulsa, Olcla., Pre-
Minisiry, Sword and Key: Delmar McBride, Tulsa,
Olcla., Managemenf, AEH, SAM, Peggy McBride,
Tulsa, Olcla., Spanish-Educafion, XQ, SNEA, YRC, TU
ROW SIX: R. J. Mccariney, Tulsa, Ol4la., Manage-
menl, AEII, YRC: Pairicia Macclelland, El. Srnilh,
Ark., Journalism, ISA, YRC, UAE, Marilyn McClure,
Tulsa, Olcla., Speech, l'3A'i5, AEP, KWGS, TU Thealre,
Lanlern ,Scroll, Modern Choir: Don McCreary, Neosho,
Mo., Religious Educalion, ZX, Sludeni Council: Tom
McGhee, Lebanon, Ind., Business, ATU.
AFROTC honorary cadei' colonel candidafes formed a
preHy scene on lhe campus.
ROW ONE: Terry McGrann, Muskogee, Okla., Managemenl
James F. McMinn, Tulsa, Olcla., English, ATU, AEROTC Rifle
Tearn: Harry McPl1aiI, Tulsa, Olcla., Produclion Engineering,
IIET: Dan McRae, Miami, Olcla., Drama, Nimrod: Jaclr Mad-
dux, Barllesville, Olcla., Marlceling, HKA, SAM: Cornelia
Maebius, Burlingame, Calif., Secrelary Adminislralion, AAA,
Belly Sue Marfin, Tulsa, Olcla., Religion, KA9: Carol Ann
Marlin, Tulsa, Olcla., Educalion, AF, SNEA.
ROW TWO: Lois Marlin, Yales Ander, Kans,, Religion, lnler-
Varsily Chrislian Fellowship: Bob Mason, Tulsa, Olcla., Pre-
Law, ATU, LYD: Gordon Maflhews, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineering,
KE, Engineers Club: Morris L. Mayfield, Tulsa, Olcla., Pro-
ducfion Engineering: Guido Messulam, Maracaibo, Venezuela,
Producfion Engineering, Engineers Club: Jasper Miller, Slcia-
roolc, Okla., Managerneni, 'PH-E, Sword and Key: Herberl'
Miller, Success, Saslcalchewan, Geology, Geology Club, Engi-
neers Club: Pafricia Mifchell, Tulsa, Ol4la,, English, Lanlern,
ROW THREE: Wayne Mock, Tulsa. Olcla., Chemical Engineer-
ing, -EX, Circle K, IEC, Arnold Air Sociely: Harold Moore,
Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., Prcducrion Engineering: Thomas A. Morgan,
Barflesville, Okla., Refining Engineering, IN: Jerald Naifeh,
Sapulpa, Olcla., Managernenl, AMA, SAM: Billy J. Neal,
Midland, Tex., Pre-Med, 'l'll-fi, Sword and Key, fIJ1'Kg Joe C.
Neel, Tulsa, Olcla., Physics: Mary NesbiH', Tulsa, Olcla., Home-
malcing Arls, KAf'l, Home Ec Club: Nancy Newcombe, Min-
neapolis, Minn., Business, XXI, Modern Choir, Chrislian Sci-
ROW FOUR: Jerry Ogan, Tulsa, Olxla., Produclion Engineer-
ing, Engineers Club: Wendell Oliver, Neosho, Mo., Malhe-
rnalics: Claire Olson, Tulsa, Olcla., Journalism-Spanish, HAM,
UAE, Kendallabrum, Collegian, Lanlern, Scroll, Morlar Board,
Slale Pres., SNEA: Dan Orr, Tulsa, Olcla., Polilical Science:
Ronald Osborn, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineering, AXA, Arnold Air
Sociely, Geology Club, Engineers Club: H. C. Ouzls, Tulsa,
Olcla., Produclion Engineering, Engineers Club: Lauren Owen,
Tulsa, Olcla.: Gracie Paxfon, Tulsa, Olcla., l-lislory.
ROW EIVE: Bob L. Payne, Tulsa, Olcla., Produclion Engineer
ing, ATSI, Engineers Club: Rafael Pensa, Maracaibo, Venezu-
ela, Engineering, TIKA: Don Pefersen, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineer-
ing, lAS, Engineers Club: Johnny Peferson, Tulsa, Olcla., Reli-
gion: John E. Philips, Branch, Arlc., Managernenl, AKW: lda
May Phillips, Tulsa, Okla., Psychology: Dick Poplin, Adair,
Olcla,, l-lisiory, Arnold Air Sociely: Tom Porfer, Tulsa, Olcla.,
ROW ONE: Alan PraH, Tulsa, Olcla., Geology, 'DU-E.
Sword and Key: Roberi' Prince, Tulsa, Olcla., Accouni-
ing, AKWIH Carol Pyle, Tulsa, Olcla., English, KAFJ3
Samuel C. Rabon, Marion, S. C.,, Geology, Geology
Club, Engineers Club: Dee Ann Ray, Tulsa, Okla.,
ROW TWO: Ray Raynor, Claremore, Olcla., Produce
lion Engineering, AFROTC Rifle Team: Norman Ren-
nie, McCune, Kans., Radio: Bill Rice, Coileyville,
Kans., Accounling: Lloyd T. Richardson, Tulsa, Olcla.,
Aeronauiical Engineering: George K. Rinos, Tulsa,
ROW THREE: Sid Roarlc, Anderson, Mo., Manage-
meni: Aihayde Roberto, Engineering: Dick Roberis,
Tulsa, Olcla., Engineering, KA: Ronald Roberfson, Sa-
pulpa, Olcla., Accouniing, AKKIQ John Robinson,
Tulsa, Olcla., Management SAM.
ROW FOUR: Ray Robison, Oswego, Kans., Accounl-
ing: Floyd Rogers, Tulsa, Olcla., Educaiion: Manue
Romero, Tulsa, Olcla., Maihernaiics: Donna Ross, Tulsa,
Olcla., French-English, XSZ, Modern Chorus, Lanlern,
Scroll, Moriar Board, Panhellenic: Ronald E. Ross,
Tulsa, Okla., Markeiing, AMA.
ROW FIVE: Gary Roysdon, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineering
Physics: W. A. Rueb, Tulsa, Olcla., Produciion Engi-
neering: Wayne B. Rumley, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineering:
Gary Salfer, Tulsa, Okla., Psychology, TU "Y," lFC,
Zi'i'E: Rachellann Sanchez, Tulsa, Olcla., Spanish.
ROW SIX: Ralph W. Sanders, Fi. Smiih, Arlc., Jour-
nalism, HAM, HAE, Kendallabrum, Collegian: Don
Sands, Tulsa, Olcla., Maihemaiics, Arnold Air Socieiy,
Engineers Club: Gene Saunders, Carlsbad, N. M., Ac-
couniingl AXA, Sludenl Relaiions Commiiiee, IFC:
Jannene Saunders, Tulsa, Olcla., Journalism, UAE,
HAM, BSU, Kendallabrum, Collegian: Lois Schmidt
Tulsa, Okla., Sociology, KA, IRC, YRC.
TU s+uden+s paraded 'For TV during The firsf foofball
game pep rally.
ROW ONE: Harvard N. Scofr, Tulsa, Okla., i-lisfory, Lucille
ScoH, Tulsa, Okla., English, KKF, Kill, GTK, Laniern, Scroll,
Moriar Board, Kendallabrum, Thomas D. Self, l-leavener,
Okla., Educarion, Infer-Varsiiy Chrislian Fellowship, Anne
Seher, Memphis, Tenn., Speech Pafhology, KAN, Modern
Choir, cheerleader, Ziya N. Sever, Shar-I-Naw, Kabul, Com-
mercial Arl, Fred Shaddox, Fl. Worlh, Tex., Producfion Engi-
neering, Engineers Club, Joe Sheeler, Alvarado, Texas, Reli-
gion, Roberi' Shower, Sand Springs, Okla., Accounfing, ASH,
fbilfl, Sword and Key.
ROW TWO: Bill Simons, Tulsa, Okla., Managemenr, AKW,
Sue Sloafe, Tulsa, Okla., WPE,KAi-1, Newman Club, Women's
lnframural Council, Clara Smiih, Tulsa, Okla., English, .IIBFIN
Jack E. Smifh, Tulsa, Okla., Markeling, ASH, Kay Smifh,
Weleelka, Okla., Geology, X52, Modern Choir, Geology Club,
Wesley Eoundalion, Lanlern, Richard C. Smirh, Tulsa, Okla.,
Malhemalics: Weisfer Smifh, Tulsa, Okla., Markeling, :Kg
Ava Smorhers, Dexlcr, Mo., English, Lanlern, SNEA, YRC.
ROW THREE: Gerald M. Snyder, Evansville, Ind., Geology,
Engineers Club, Geology Club: Thomas S-on+ag, Tulsa, Okla.,
Engineering, Sandra Sorrells, Muskcgee, Okla., TV, Waller
Spaid, Enid, Okla., Managemenf, John Spikes, Jr., Amarillo,
Tex., Geophysics, Modern Choir, Garland B. Spurgin, Tulsa,
Okla., Religious Educalion, Norman L. Sfafford, Arkansas
Cify, Kans., Geology, Geology Club, IFE: Charles Siewarr,
Tulsa, Okla., Accounring-Managernenf, K-E, Circle K, Sludenf
ROW FOUR: Bob Sfinson, Joplin, Mo., Sociology, K?-3,
Norma Srivers, Tulsa, Okla., Hisfory, Sfeve Sfrofher, Alrus,
Okla., Managemenr, James Tafro, Fl. Smilh, Ark., Geology,
IFE, KA, Befsy Temple, Tulsa, Okla., l-iomemaking Arls,X1l,
Home Ec Club, Newman Club: Mariorie Temples, Los An-
geles, Calif., YRC, IRC, Raymond Thompson, Anderson, Mo.,
Markefing, Lorrie Threlkeld, Tulsa, Okla., Business Educaiion,
KU, Lanlern, Mefhodisl Sludenl Women's Club, TU Business
women, Leo C. Tillman, Prue, Okla., Accounling.
ROW FIVE: Bill Timmons, Tulsa, Okla., Sociology, Kennerh
Tifferingron, Tulsa, Okla., Chemical Engineering, Jerry D,
Triggs, Tulsa, Okla,, Geology, Geology Club, Nancy Trippeif,
Tulsa, Okla., Speech, KA, AEP, 1-iA'l', KWGS, Bonnie Truka,
Tulsa, Okla., WPE, SNEA, REM, Gene F. Vance, Tulsa, Okla.,
Rroducrion Engineering, Engineers Club, AIME, Jim Vander-
burgh, Toronlo, Onfario, Refining Engineering, Jean Vanwy,
Tulsa, Okla., Secrelary Adminislralion, KKF, I-anfern, Sgroll,
TU Businesswomen's Club, Panhellenic: Clifford Vauhn, Tulsa,
ROW ONE: Paul H. Vaughier, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla, I-lis-
lory, AXA, Canlerbury Club, Ralph Vealch, Tulsa,
Olcla., Produclion Engineering, IIICT, Sludenl Council,
KA, Jacinlo Vega, Bogola, Colombia, Produclion En-
gineering, Norma Vincenf, Tulsa, Olcla., Journalism,
4531, UAE, I-lome Ec Club, Dan Wagner, Tulsa, OInla,,
ROW TWO: Don Wagner, Tulsa, Olcla., Managemenlt
Louise C. Wallace, Tulsa, Olcla., Malhemalics, Mack
Warren, Memphis, Tenn., Liberal Arls, Lowell Walls,
Wyandc-Ile, Olcla., Produclion Engineering, Engineers
Club, Louis R. Webb, Tulsa, Olcla., Psychology.
ROW TI-IREE: Suzanne Weber, Tulsa, Olcla., Religious
Educalion, KAW, UAE, Kendallabrum, Lola Wells,
Tulsa, Olcla., I-lislory, Polilical Science, ISA, YRC,
IRC, II-KM: James Weslon, Springfield, Mo., Accounl-
ing, AKXV, James D. Wheeler, Muskogee, Olcla., Phys-
ics, Clinlon G. Whileford, Tulsa, Olcla., lnduslrial
ROW FOUR: Sally Wieneclce, Tulsa, Okla., Sociology,
AAA, UVM, AK-3, Lanlern, Scroll, Morlar Board, Slu-
denl Council, Nafhen Wilcox, Tulsa, Olcla., Speech.
KWGS, Radio Guild, Varsily Nile, Darryl Williams,
Tulsa, Olcla., Pre-Denlislry, Dorolhy Williams, Tulsa.
Olcla., Commercial Arl, KKV, Ari Sludenls League.
Lanlern, Scroll, Jim Williams, Beggs, Olcla., Pre-Min-
ROW FIVE: Sharon Williams, Tulsa, Olcla., English,
4731, l'lA'l,, Nimrod, YRC, IRC, SNEA, Quendy Wil-
Iiams, Lillie Roclc, Arlc., Ar? Educalion, TM, SNEA,
Weslrninsler Fellowship, Ari Sludenls League, Char-
IoHe Wilson, Tulsa, Olcla., Music, Ki, EAI, Modern
Choir, Scroll, John Wilson, Tulsa, Olcla., Aeronaulical
Engineering, IAS, Wayne D. Wolfe, I-lay Springs,
Nels., Geology, Geology Club.
ROW SIX: Harry Woocls, Rawlins, Wyo., Music, IX,
fIvMA, Band, Helen Wrang, Tulsa, Olcla., Music, Ron-
ald Zarslxi, Tulsa, Olcla., Malhemalics, Geophysical So-
ciely, Engineers Club, AIME, Sue Zimmerman, Tulsa,
Olcla., Liberal Arls.
Sludenl assislanfs from lhe adminislralion offices fool! a
break on a spring aflernoon.
John Deas, pasl presidenl of 'lhe League of Young
Democrals, was a srrong promoler of J. Howard
Edmondson in +l'le sfare governor's race.
ROW I: Roberl' A. Balmer, Roberl' Barclay, Edmond F. Bard, ROW 3: Thomas A. Lalfa, Edward L. Leonard, Dale F. Mc-
James E. Brazell, Phillips, Breclrinridge, John W. Bulcher, Daniel, Joseph R. McGraw, Jr., Lawrence A. Mcsoud, Glen E.
Roberl B. Copeland, Jaclc B. English. Michael, Roberr M. Pelerson, Bill B. Pigman.
ROW 2: Franlr A. Greer, David Hall, Sheldon G. Harris, Knox ROW 4: James E. Poe, Francis E. Ray, Roberl Sirler, L. Alan
B. Henderson, Ronald J. Jacobs, David William Jacobus, Srangeland, Edward E. Slephens, Charles W. Slewarr, Jr.,
Jimmie W. Jones, Joseph Lapan. H. L. While.
D D . . .
ROW ONE: Jay Byers, Ed Carden, Jim Conafser, Shirlee ROW TWO: Jack D. Heskeff, Woody Hopper, Fred C
Els, Tom Hanna, Don G. Havlick, Billy L. HeskeH. Lander, Gail R. Runnels, Roger R. Scoif, John H. Tharp, Jr.
First, Second and mug-QM
Third Year Students
ROW ONE: Henry D. Arnall, Bryanl R. Aslcew, LeRoy F.
Ball, Jr., Charles F. BiseH', Ill, Delberl' Brock, John Chronis-
fer, Sidney l. Chupaclr, William J. Dale.
ROW THREE: John K. Harlin, Don Hull, Roberl E. Karnes,
Eugene R. Kiser, Elmer M. Kunlrel, Paul V. McGivern, Gibson
Mariin, Bill M. Moore.
ROW FIVE: David A. Peavy, A. T. Phillips, William Fred
Phillips, Eugene Rembisz, Joe Roberis, Roberl' Sanlee.
ROW TWO: Paul H. Durham, Sevier M. Fallis, Jr., Herberl'
E. Fay, Jr., Phillip C. Finegan, David Foley, William A. Free-
man, Slanley K. Granf, James E. Grennan.
ROW FOUR: Fred Mullen, Milchell O'Donnell, John Naugh-
lon, William M. Norfhcull, David L. Noss, Nicholas F.
Novalr, Charles Owens.
ROW SIX: John Scoff, James L. Sonlag, Edwin J. Whifney,
Richard L. WhiHon, Charles V. Williams, Elberl C. Wilson,
ROW I: Harry Arnold, Richard Carney, George M. Fink.
A. K. Hediazi, Donald P. Helander, Alfred A. Hoffman, Jr.,
ROW 2: Rober+ Hun'rer, John Lauderdale, Tom LedbeHer,
Eddie L. Madison, Jr., Francis Miller, Harry W. Milfon, M.
ROW 3: Hira Lal Narang, Marc Nekhom, James Rives,
William Schramm, Roger Sherburne, Roger D. Taylor, Wil-
There were long lines a+ -the +icke+ window 'For fhe
lasf performances of fhe TU Theafre producfions.
Sharon Jones waiched Coleen Kepler presenf Allene
Plouzelr her Scroll cerfificafe.
Q 2 . me
ROW I: Charles AngeleH'i, Eddie Anglin, Marian
Alfon, Ella May Armsfrong, Alberl' J. Ahow, Paul
ROW 2: Alex Barber, Chad J. Bardone, Gary
Barnharr, Noel D. Barrelf, Alberi Becher, Mar'rha
ROW 3: Roger Berg, Jessie Bibles, Mary Birbilis,
Dan M. Biseff, Boyce Bishop, Charles Brello.
ROW 4: Roberf Brady, Dean Brennan, Marlella
Brauchr, Dave Bryanl, Davie H. Bryanf, Mary Bry-
ROW 5: Warren Buclimasfer, Jr., Jan Burlxiff, Lee
Burns, Roberl' G. Caldwell, Jr., Wayne Calhoun,
Jr., Joseph C. Canfergiani.
ROW 6: Bob Chancey, Gary Chew, James Cline,
Roberi' Cline, Gene T. Cole, Brad Coody.
ROW 7: Bobbie Coolr, Florence Cook, Wilson
Cook, Jessie Cooperider, Thomas G. Cooperider,
ROW 8: Be'Hy Ann Cox, Elaine Cox, Roberl Cox,
Nancy Craig, Quinfin Crisfy, Roberi Cunningham.
ROW I: George M. Daniel, David Darrah, Donna
Davis, Ed Davis, Nancy Davis, Barbara Deeds.
ROW 2: Jaime Delagado, Theda Cox Dougherfy,
Roberi Drake, David Duck, Marilyn Dunham,
ROW 3: Marilyn Eberhard, Larry Embry, Sue
Esser, Feraidoon Mos+oufi, Margarei' Figarl, Sal-
ROW 4: Gary Flemming, James L. Flemming,
Thomas Foofe, T. L. Fosler, Don Ford, La Verne
ROW 5: Frank Foulch, Dallas J. Frandsen, Charles
Frick, Jerry Fuller, Jane Fullerlon, John L. Fussel-
ROW 6: Richard Ganders, Joe Gallup, J. Alan
Gibson, Sue Ginn, John Gladd, Jimmie D. Gor-
ROW 7: Glenn W. Goodrich, Jim Goodwin, Pal
Goodwin, William Furman Gordon, Barbara Ann
Graham, Troy Gray.
ROW B: Eddie Green, Bob Greer, Richard Gro-
leau, Jack D. Grove, Roger Grove, Myra Gulley.
S'ruden+s grew beards for homecoming wesfern fes+ivi+ies
The academic procession began lhe gradualion cere
ROW I: Sue Haddox, Bill Hafer, Gary Hahn,
Kennefh Handley, Veronica Hands, LoreH'a Jean
ROW 2: Bill Hardy, Alda M. Henry, Reginald
Hicks, Wesley Hicks, Fran Hieronymus, Charles
ROW 3: Olin Hill, Barry Hon, Wayne Hood,
Claudia Horlon, Grefchen Ho+z, Sally Howes.
ROW 4: David Hubbard, Janei' Hyafi, Lucy
Hyneman, Ali Imran, Bill Jackson, Caroline Jans-
ROW 5: Jerry W. Jones, Sharon Jones, Wayne
C. Jones, Earl Johnson, Gary Johnson, John M.
ROW 6: Charles Kabler, Kenf Kallenberger,
John Keel, David Keiffy, Jack Kelly, Judi+h Ann
ROW 7: Roberf Kennelly, Mo Khabaz, Charles
King, Joe Kirkwood, Roberf L. Kile, Guion Klein-
ROW 8: Sfeven Krivan, Joe Kruse, Sam Lackey,
Ann Lamkin, R. Ray Lam, Kemper Lease.
ROW l: David R. Lee, Richard Lee, Peler Leven
good, Derrell C. LiHle, Jaclc Lodge.
ROW 2: Sally Loflon, Roberl' Lorenz, George N.
Lundy, Alehandro Luppi, Ken Lybarger.
ROW 3: Jim Mack, Dale Maycen, James L.
Means, Thomas Means, Charles J. Marlen.
ROW 4: Phillip Maybee, Kay McCu+cl1eon,
Miilfon McKenzie, L. O. McNabb, A. M. Mc-
ROW 5: John L. McSherry, Clive Moon, Marfha
Jane Moriarly, Jerry Mori+z, Mary Ann Morris
ROW 6: Shara Morris, Palli Morrow, Fred Mun-
zlinger, Kalhleen Murphy, Neal Nixon.
ROW 7: Mary Norman, Dale Nunley, Earlene
O'Dell, Elaine O'Dell, Roger Olsson.
ROW 8: Bob OH, Jack Pallell, Barbara Palm,
Janie Parlcer, Fred Parks.
Dr. C. I. Ponlius, chancellor, walled his 'lurn in lhe
ROW I: Elva Parris, James Paiierson, Don Ed
Payne, Kay Payne, Loyd Boyce Perry.
ROW 2: Roberi' Lee Phillips, Allene Plouzelt,
Clarence E. Przybyl, Michael Quinn, Judy Raifhel.
ROW 3: Marfha Richards, Norma Lee Risner,
David Robbins, Jim Roberis, Kenneih Roger.
ROW 4: Norman F. Rowland, Harvey Roiman,
Sylvia Samaras, Calvin Sandsirom, Norma Schell.
ROW 5: Jim Schmidi, Virginia Scofi, Janie Shear-
er, Carolyn Shirley, John Shuller.
ROW 6: Ruenell Sever, Georgeann Simpson, Bob
Small, George Smifh, Jerry Smiih.
ROW 7: Pam Smifh, Nancy SmiHle, Dean Speer,
Thomas Sfanfon, Bill Siark.
ROW 8: Nancy S+e'Ffens, Roberi S+ewar+, Warren
H. Sfillman, Clyde W. Sirachan, Ronald G. Sfur-
, 'i" h' H ,7 IM"'
ROW I: Evelyn Swope, Neal Taylor, Eddie
Temple, Jerry Tener, Nanci Thomas, Roy C. Thom-
ROW 2: Tharian Thomas, .Allen Thompson,
Becky Thompson, Clifford Thompson, George D.
Thompson, George S. Thompson.
ROW 3: Donald Tiller, Alice Toler, George To-
mek, Carolyn Torr, John P. Tower, Herberf Trage-
ROW 4: Richard Trippef, C. R. Turner, Sharylee
Van, Jerry Veifh, Donald Wackerly, Yvonne
ROW 5: Jim Wallis, John Walsh, Val Ann Wai'-
son, Vernon Webb, Kaihleen Weber, Wayne
ROW 6: Gail Welch, Dallas Werfzberger, Wanda
Wheaion, Marilyn Wilkerson, Marsha Wilks, Mar-
ROW 7: Freddie Williams, Washingion M. Wil-
son, Jr., Bill Wise, Linda Wolfe, Jerry Wrigh+,
Sieve M. Wrighf, Jr.,
ROW 8: Carolyn Yandell, Neil M. York, Bryanf
Youngblood, David Yowell, Rui Zobaran.
Earlene and Elaine O'DeII made professors see double
in Their classes.
The violin secfion of fhe TU orchesfra waifed 'For fheir
cue af Monday nighf rehearsals.
ROW I: Jamil Abu-Adas, Myra Alexander, Jerry
R. Allsup, Jeanne Anderson, Harold Arrowood,
ROW 2: Dan Barfleff, Frank Benner, Robyn Ben-
ner, Joyce Bell, Lillian Bell, Harry Berg.
ROW 3: Milion Berry, Brad Berirem, Sherry Bliss,
Judy Bly, Mary Lee Bowman, Joel M. Brehm.
ROW 4: Sandra Kay Bridges, Larry Bringham,
Don Brix, Befsy Brumbaugh, Wendell E. Broolrs,
Joel P. Burlcharf.
ROW 5: Lewis E. Burns, Mary Busa, Roy Connor
Oscar Calhoun, Elizabe+h Callahan, Kay Calvin.
ROW 6: Edward E. Campbell, Nancy Campbell,
Barney Capeharf, Evelyn Carpenfier, Roberfa
Carr, John Carfer.
ROW 7: Carolyn Chamberlain, La Verne Chana,
Bob Chrisfy, Jeanne Cobb, Sandy Coker, Befsy
ROW 8: Donald Cole, Donald Cole, Nancy Cole,
Sue Cole, Diane Coleman, Jan Collins.
ROW I: Sharon ColpiH's, Barbara Combs, Travis
Cook, Avery Coryeli, Janice Crumpion, Dennis
ROW 2: James R. Cummings, Marge Curd, James
Daniel, Linda Darrell, Bob Davis, John E. Deas.
ROW 3: Joanne DeFriend, Sandy De Hanas
Jerry Dixon, Doroihy Dlabach, John Dodson,
ROW 4: Sian Doyle, James D. Duncan, Jerry
DuH'on, Susan Dyer, Don Edwards, Eddie Elias.
ROW 5: Murray Engle, Leon EH'er, Melvin Form-
by, Ronald Farrell, Regina Felix, Virginia Flanery.
ROW 6: Richard C. Fleicher, Carol Forrest
Charles Freeman, Marie Friel, Gwynne Fuller,
ROW 7: Nancy Gen+, Mary Irene Glazier, Bob
Goodall, James Goodson, Pa+ Gould, Dan Grace.
ROW 8: Richard Gray, Jerry D. Green, Caroline
Gregory, John H. Gudgel, Ronald Halcomb, Dick
Kemp Hall's champion bowling ieam posed afier win
ning fheir frophy.
ROW I: George Hall, Ralph Hallin, Bill Hallman,
Mary Francis Ham, Eddie Hammons, Shirlene
ROW 2: Dee Harris, Don Harris, Jack Harris,
Nancy Harris, Judy Hasiy, Larry Haifield.
ROW 3: Eldon Hawllins, Ross Hawlrins, Bill Her-
od, Richard C. Hoiel, BeH'y Honnold, Ben Hughes.
ROW 4: Marfha Hurf, Doris l'lyaH', Eddie lng-
ram, Jackie Jack, Keiih Jensen, Judy Johnson.
ROW 5: Francis Jones, Judifh Jones, Pele Jones,
Roberf Jones, Rober+ C. Jones, Paul Jorden.
ROW 6: Dean W. Kasier, Evelyn Kenney, Beclry
Kefch, Milne Kilholifer, Carl Kimble, Rod Kimble.
ROW 7: Richard Kincaid, Richard King, Ronald
KiPP. Mary Ann Kife, Mark Kizziar, Bill Koch.
ROW 8: Jane Koeppel, Lee Krumpeln, Allan
Kullra, Marlc E. Labadie, Larry Lairmore, Jaclr
ROW I: Burl Lane, Don Layman, David Leonard,
Doug Lolley, Sylvia Louque, Margaref Lowerison.
ROW 2: John Lowrimore, Cindy Lyon, Mary Mc-
Anally, Eleanore McCar+y, Judy McCord, Lynne
ROW 3: Maxine McCrary, Charles Mclver, Noel
Mann, Diane Marshall, Charles Marfain, Larry A.
ROW 4: Ray Mashburn, Pal Masferson, Jim
Malfhews, Roberl' Maihieson, Dale Mafloclc, John
ROW 5: Mary Mefzger, Don Miller, Glenn L.
Miller, Joe Mills, Jaclc C. MohaH', Don Moody.
ROW 6: Glee Moore, Roberf Moore, Marilyn
Morrison, J. D. Mosely, Mille Murphy, Clarifa
ROW 7: Nancy Myers, Marvin Nelson, Durward
A. Newson, Carolyn Nicholson, Rolf A. Nilson,
Dale W. Ogden.
ROW 8: Dennis Oliver, Charlene Palmer, Jim
Pale, Palsy Peace, Donald Pearson, John E. Pena-
Judy Johnslon and Judy Wells didn'f always lisfen fo
fo his class.
Dr. Price explained lhe infricacies of lhe French language gi
ROW I: Donald PoHs, G. L. Pounfain, Sandra
Pugh, Jerry Pyle, Kafhleen Ouirlr, Wayne Rachel.
ROW 2: Bill Ragan, Fred Rahal, Jr., James M.
Reed, Jr., Joe Reese, Richard Reid, Bill Reilly, Jr.
ROW 3: Morfy Reynolds, Tomi Reynolds, Mariha
Richardson, Jerry Kenl' Roarlr, Marvin Roberfs,
ROW 4: Roberl' Rogers, Carol Rorschach, Floyd
L. Rosson, Norm Rourlre, Sue Ruhr, Peggy Russell.
ROW 5: Nancy Ryan, Niclr Rylander, Don Sav-
age, Roger T. Scaggs, Wendy Schroeder, Lou
ROW 6: Nancy ScoH', William A. Scofl, Cynlhia
Sellers, Keifh Selinger, Bill Shellenbarger, HarrieH'
ROW 7: James G. Simmons, Berf Simpson, Sally
Simpson, Jerry Singlefon, Jo Carol Skinner, Gif-
ROW 8: Hoy+ Smi+h, Sherry Smifh, Helen Snider,
Lorise Snow, Phillip Snyder, Viclci Scderberg.
ROW I: Henry Sowders, Billy Spalding, Lance
Sfephens, Earlene Slerne, Larry Sfilley, Sandy Slin-
ROW 2: Judy Sfrahm, Jim Sfroup, Phil Sluarl,
Dave Surre++, W. E. Swain, Nancy Swanson.
ROW 3: Bob Swisher, Roberf Taggarl, Larry
Tharp, Charles Thompson, Linda Thompson, Belly
ROW 4: Jim Trippeff, Margaref TroH', Edward
Underhill, Helen Vanwy, Jeff L. Walden, Nancy
ROW 5: Beclcy Wallace, Delores Walfon, Billy
Ward, James R. Waflrins, Jim Walson, Dolly
ROW 6: K. D. Whifeloclt, Ann Wiclcerham, Jo
Jean Wiclchorsl, Lindell Wilcox, Don Wilkerson,
ROW 7: Jim Williams, Harry Wilson, Sue Wilson,
Millon Winium, Ferd Wise, Jr., Barbara Wolfe.
ROW 8: Don Wrighl, Jan Wrighl, Judy Wright
Pal' Wrighl, Judifh Wris'l'on.
George Cagliola crowned Sandra Pugh foolball queen
The AFROTC drill feam pracficed for ifs performance
al' fhe Drake liooflaall game.
ROW I: Charles Lee Brillon, Rulhie Broach,
Mack Abboif, Anne Aby, Paula Alexander, Sarah
ROW 2: Wayne Allen, Sheila Allen, Wendell
Alumbaugh, Pal Anderson, Nancy Anglin, Sandy
ROW 3: H. l. Asfon, James T. Aull' III, Ted
Auiry, Allen Bailey, Lou Bailey, Howard M.
ROW 4: Kennelh Balmer, Barbara BarreH', Paul
Barrelf, Gary Bassham, John Bay, Jeanne Beau-
ROW 5: Dwighf Beclcer, Bob Bell, Julie BenneH,
Anna Mae Berg, Sharon Berg, Donald E. Bernabe.
ROW 6: Charles Berry, Kay Berryhill, Charles
Berlhlol, J. Ned Besl, Paul Besl, Howard Binney.
ROW 7: Tony E. Bishop, Homer Blass, Georgi-
anna Blaylock, Bill Bohnefeld, William H. Bolch,
ROW 8: Wayne Bradshaw, Jim Brainerd, Sherrie
Branyon, Madonna Brauchf, Phyllis Brenlcman,
ROW I: Dee W. Brooks, Ann Brophy, Jo Ann
Brosr, Belly Louise Brown, Sheila Brown, Wayne
ROW 2: Janice Buck, Dennis Bur+on, Carol Caf-
fey, James Caldwell, Margarel' Caldwell, Donna
ROW 3: Ronald Carr, Midge Carulhers, Carolyn
Casey, Gordon C. Casey, Jr., James D. Casey,
ROW 4: Kalhryn Cafon, Freda Chandler, John L.
Chaney, Carle++a Chick, Busfer Chisum, Linda
ROW 5: L. John Chrislie, Janef Clannin, Roberl'
A. Clark, Wayne Clark, Barbara Clary, Carol Sue
ROW 6: Doy Cole, Harold Cole, Richard Cole,
Joe Conner, Wayne Coon, Bob Cooper.
ROW 7: Nancy Copman, Lucille Coppedge,
Sondra Cosfello, Carol Couller, David R. Cox,
Hallie Jo Crabfree.
ROW 8: Barbara Craig, Mariorie Craig, Don
Crozier, Don Cummings, Bud CuHle, Doug Daven-
Kay Smifh makes a blowpipe analysis in her mineralogy
ROW I: Roberl' Davis, Sfanley Davis, David
Deem, Jerry Dees, Willean Denron, James O.
ROW 2: Edi+h L. Diem, Jerry Dillon, Donnie Doss,
Morey Dowley, Gene Dunn, Don Eddy.
ROW 3: Ronald Edison, John English, Jean J.
Erlichman, Nancy Erwin, Burch Farnsworrh, Jay
ROW 4: Randy Ferguson, Richard Ferrill, George
Fisfer, J. L. Folson, Chuck Fournier, Mary Ellen
ROW 5: Bill Francis, Dennis Frederick, Fred
Freeman, Leslie Friclr, Donald G. Gallagher, Bill
ROW 6: Kafherine Garrorf, Marcia Gars+, Fred
Garrrell, Gary Gaul+, Cafherine Geiger, Bill Ger-
ROW 7: Janie Gi'Ffer+, Esfher Gipson, Bob Gis-
burne, Annabel Goblsle, Ave Goldsmifh, John H.
ROW '8: Kay Goodwin, David Gordon, Niclc
Graham, Donnie Green, Donald H. Gregory, Don
ROW 9: Don Hale, Ken Halrerman, Leon Han-
nah, Jerry Hardin, Don Hardy, Linda Hargrove.
ROW IO: Judyfh Harmyn, June Harp, Larry M.
Harrell, James Harrz, Ouila Haubursin, Richard
ROW I: Don Hayden, Jr., Sussie Haymes, Jim-
my Hays, Linda Hazen, Charles Hearne, Roberfa
ROW 2: Sally Hempel, Jerry Hendon, Jack
Henry, Arnold Hensley, Judy Henson, David
ROW 3: Karen Hisel, Dick Holmes, S+eve Hope,
Suzan Hopkins, Gary Horn, Peggy Horn.
ROW 4: Floyd Huiifines, Anne Hug, Sue Ellen
Hughes, Esfle E. Hunsucker, Lloyd Hunf, Judy
ROW 5: Gene lba, David lnksier, Jim Jacob,
David James, Judy Jennings, Alan Johnson.
ROW 6: Earl Johnsfon, Jr., Donald Franklin
Johnson, Judy Carol Johnsion, Ken Jones, Karen
Keeler, James Kerby.
ROW 7: Don Kimmel, Marvonne Kincade, John
Kinnison, Bob Kluwin, David Kobes, John Kon-
ROW 8: David Kopenhagen, Eleanor Krausse,
Mariory Landers, Larry Landriih, Dayna Lane, Paf
lnsfruclor Bill Hays finished grading one slack of papers
lo find only more on his desk.
XOW I: Jack Langs+on, Marcia Largen, Roberf
i. Lenar+, James Lewis, Phil Logan, lna Lee Loom-
lOW 2: Pal' Lyle, Dorofhy Lee Lynch, Anne
flacKenzie, Nell Magee, Roberi' Marchbanlc, Larry
IOW 3: Marlene Marlrer+, Tony Marlrs, Jim
flar+in, Margaref Marlin, Gaira Marvin, J. C.
LOW 4: Peggy McCormick, Levi McGloihlin,
i. J. McGouran, Jr., Bob McGregor, Henry Mc-
iiffericlx, Bob Mcspirii.
LOW 5: Linda Mead, Sandra Medlock, Kennefh
Aeyer, Warren J. Minion, Rolando J. Miselem,
LOW 6: Ann Moody, Tommy Moon, John Moore,
Jennis Moran, Alice Ann Morgan, Dwighf Morris,
iOW 7: Jerry Mosier, Earnesr Mosley, Jim Mul+,
ludley Murphy, Norman Myer, Wallace Neal.
lOW 8: Bob Newell, John Newman, John Ni-
lifier, Barbara Noblin, Caihryn Orrell, Pai OH.
ZOW 9: Fred Oversireer, Ann Owens, Terry
lalmer, Richard L. Parker, Don Parnell, James
IOW IO: John Peek' Ainslie Perraulf, Jr., Louie
'erschlce, Sandy Pelers, David Phillips, Sandra
ROW I: George Piclcelf, Jerry Pogue, Uannie
Pollard, Richard Poucel, Barry Price, James Prin-
ROW 2: Judi Punfon, Bill Ralifensperger, Diane
Ramsey, John Ramsey, Mariorie Randow, Dennie
ROW 3: Clif+ Richard, Lee Ridley, Shirley Rine-
har'i', Danny Roberlson, Roger Rocka, Virginia
ROW 4: Glenda Roof, R. Dave Roseborough,
BeH'y Ann Ross, Jim Ruane, Donna Rudy, Norma
ROW 5: Donald Sanford, Marilyn Scheer, Bill
Schooler, Suzanne Schusfer, Dean Scoff, James
ROW 6: Molly Bragg Shearer, Bill Shor+, May
Ann Shower, Jim L. Sides, Janela Silvers, Hasim
ROW 7: George Smi'rh, Jr., Judy Smifh, Terry
Smii-h, Thomas E. Smifh, Darrell Smilher, Eugene
ROW 8: Sandra Sfanley, Diane Slewarf, Jack
W. S+ewar+, James Sfewarf, Julie Sfimson, Bob
Kendallabrum phofographer Ralph Sanders caughf
Charles Oliver unaware.
ROW I: Sandra Slory, Mary Sfowe, Orland
Srurm, Fred l. Slrawn, Linda Swofford, Kay Talia-
ROW 2: Trenna Kaye Tale, Bruce Tibbe'Hs, Jim
Tighe, Bill Thomason, Gary Thompson, Jerry
ROW 3: Richard Thompson, Willie Thompson,
Scoll' Thrash, Gary Thueson, Gary Troul, Eli
Smiih Tucker, Jr.
ROW 4: Tom Vaughn, Rosa Marie Vincenl, Frank
Walker, Carol Wall, Benny J. Wallace, Lesler
ROW 5: Charles Wallrip, Joe Welling, Elvie
Wells, Judy Wells, Ed Wheeler, Delora Whileside.
ROW 6: Carol Ann Whilman, Don Whilsifl, Ray
Whilsill, Fran Whillenburg, Brenda Wilcoxson,
John G. Willis.
ROW 7: Bob Wills, Johanne Windle, Beverly
Wilson, Charles Wilson, Mike Wilson, Nancy
Wilson, Sharon Wilson.
ROW 8: Dana Wood, Bob WyaH', Carol Young,
Ronnie Young, Kalhleen Zimmerman, Dennis Zeun-
erl, Phil Zenor.
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Sfudenfs always seemed +o End Time 'for
a siop in snack bar on a slow a'f+ernoon.
Bui' Professor Meehan spenf affernoons in
his norfh campus office direciing engineer
ing lab work.
Roberi' Comsfock adius+s a 'rape in fhe
KWGS con+rol room. The TU Thearre
casf fakes Hs +7f+h curfain call in ihe
lasf performance of "A View from Hue
Semi-'iinalisfs in +he Kendallabrum beaufy con+es+ were Janie Parlxer, Sondra Cosfello, Lucy Hyne-
man, Sandra Pugh, Becky Ke+cl1, Val Ann Wafson, Elaine O'DeII, Cynflnia Sellers, Kaye Duncan
Janice Crumpfon, Dorofhy Williams and Peggy Russell.
N S , ,
- J f.?32'f'1f 1 ii
H ,,, . ,,..vk,.2u:isl
. I , ji
'- Qzsfw- ,mm E- ' -'SEL'
Miss Kaye Duncan
Miss Lucy Hyneman
ROTC Honorary Cade? Colonel
Miss Freda Chandler
Miss Pam Smi+h
Miss Sandra Pugh
Miss Judy Kendall Miss Judy Slrahm
Sweelhearl of Lambda Chi Alpha Sweelhearl ol Kappa Alpha
Miss Lynne McCormick Miss Becky Ke'rch
Sweelhearl of Pi Kappa Alpha Sweelhearl of Sigma Chi
Miss Sally Lo'H'on Miss Georgann Simpson
Sweellieari of Sigma Nu Sweellwearl of Kappa Sigma
Miss Gwynne Fuller Miss Nancy Swanson
Sweeilmearl oiAlpl1a Tau Omega Sweeilwearl of Sigma Phi Epsilon
Phi Eia Sigma, AIME, Sword and Key,
Engineers club and Pi Epsilon Tau.
Mor+ar Board, Wesley Founclarion, Col-
legian, Kenclallabrum, SNEA, Kappa
Della Pi, Phi Gamma Kappa, Pi Della
Epsilon, Mafrix Award, Pi Alpha Mu and
Sword and Key, Phi Alpha The+a, Pi
Gamma Mu and Kappa Deira Pi.
TU Business Women's club, Lanfern,
Wesley Foundarion and Chi Omega.
Mor+ar Board, Kappa Della Pi, Kendall-
abrum, Panhellenic, Phi Gamma Kappa,
Sigma Alpha Sigma, S+uden+ Council
and Kappa Alpha Thela.
Phi Efa Sigma, AIME, Engineers club,
Pi Epsilon Tau and Alpha Tau Omega.
Morfar Board, Pi Delia Epsilon, Pi Alpha
Mu, Board of Publicafions, Collegian,
Kendallabrum, Mafrix Award, Panhel-
lenic and Kappa Delia.
AIME, Varsify Afhleiics, Pi Epsilon Tau,
Sfudenf Council, lnframural Board, Var-
sily Nighf and Kappa Alpha.
Morlar Board, Inlernafional Rela+ions
Club, Panhellenic, Phi Alpha Thefa, Pi
Gamma Mu, Varsily Nighl and Kappa
Collegian, Siudenf Council, Varsiiy
Nighf, Circle K, lniramurals, Young Dem-
ocrais ancl Kappa Sigma.
YVON N E WAGSTER
Lanfern, Scroll, SNEA, Sludenf Council,
LoHie Jane Mabee Hall Judiciary Coun-
cil and Chi Omega.
Morfar Board, SNEA, Kappa Della Pi,
Sludenl' Council, Nimrod, Oulsfanding
Freshman Award and Chi Omega.
AIChE, Engineers Club, IFC, Srudenf
Council, Varsily Nighf and Sigma Nu.
Morlar Board, Phi Gamma Kappa, Kap-
pa Della Pl, Laniern sponsor and Kappa
Alpha Kappa Psi and American Merkel'-
Ari' Sfudenrs League, Board of Publica-
fions, Collegian, Kendallabrum, Pi Della
Epsilon, S+uden'r Council, Pi Alpha Mu
and Mafrix Award.
Sword and Key and American Marlcefing
Lanfernl Radio Choir, Sigma Alpha loia,
Sfuclenf Council, Cheerleader, Varsify
Nighf, TU Theaier and Chi Omega.
Morfar Board, Alpha Kappa Della, Pan-
hellenic, Pi Gamma Mu, Sfudenl Coun-
cil, Varsiiy Nighf and Della Delra Della.
Alpha Kappa Psi and Execulive Council
of Execufive club.
"ins-W 'IV' ' ' A1-' if-1353772 Wf--view.,
, 7 3-,V , . 1 -.f-' ,Q - ff,
Phi Eia Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha, Sword and
Key, Band and Symphony Orchestra.
Lanlern, Scroll, Panhellenic, Sfudenl
Council, Business Women's club, Varsify
Nighf and Della DeI+a Della.
JEAN SHARON JONES
Lanfern, Scroll, Sfudenf Council, Ari'
S+ucIen+s League, Kappa Delia Pi and
Phi E'ra Sigma, Sword and Key, AIChE,
Engineers club and Kappa Alpha.
Phi Efa Sigma, Delia Sigma Pi, Sword
and Key, Delia Epsilon PI and Lambda
Morlar Board, Ari' Siudenls League, ln-
fernafional Relafions Club, Pi Alpha
Mu, Sfudenl Council, TU "Y" and Kap-
pa Alpha Thefa.
Lanlern, Scroll, lnfernafional Relafions
Club, Kendallabrum, Panhellenic and
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
IME, Pi Epsilon Tau and Engineers
Morfar Board, Young Republicans, Nim
rod, LoHie Jane Mabee Hall Presidenf
Mafrix Award and Phi Mu.
KWGS, Pi Alpha Mu, Collegian and
Alpha Epsilon Rho.
STANLEY LASTER silon, Pi Alpha Mu, Varsily Night and
Phi E+a Sigma, American lnslifufe of Chi Omega'
Physics, Sword and Key and Engineers
JEAN VANWY DONNA ROSS
Lanfern, Scroll, Panhellenic, Business Morlar Board, Panhellenic, Radio Choir,
Women's Club and Kappa Kappa Sfudenf Council, Business Women's club,
Gamma. Varsify Nigh+ and Chi Omega.
Morfar Board, Collegian, Kendallabrum,
Scroll sponsor, Panhellenic, Pi Della Ep-
The Modern Choir pracficed fheir show before sfariing Their annual singing four
Geraldine Aclrenliausen, Editor
Assistant Editors Claire Olson and Mary Birbilis studied lay-
ou+s before starting their work.
Not many people know that the Kendallabrum
was named as a play on the word candelabrum as
well as in honor of Henry Kendall, founder of
the forerunner of TU. But just ask the Kendall-
abrum staFl. After editing copy for over 85 or-
ganizations in compiling the year's history, there
was very little they didn't know about most groups
on campus. Members of the organization staff
were Sandra Medlock, Sharon Wilson, Sheila
Browne, Katherine Caton, Diane Stewart, Kathy
Garrett, Sue Esser, Bob Comstock, Carol Griffee,
Nancy Smittle, Ann Brophy, Paula Alexander,
Margaret Caldwell, Margie Craig and Charlene
Palmer. Work began in the summer on the book
as Editor jerry Askenhausen and assistants Claire
Olson and Mary Birbilis discussed themes, ideas
and budget with Gene McRae, Southwestern
Engraving representative, and art editor Barbara
Loftus designed the black and white cover. Claire
was in charge of organizations, while Mary worked
on the personalities section. Carol Rorschach edi-
ted the administration and classes with the help
of Marcia Garst, Sandy Montgomery, and Sandra
Stanley. Sports remained a lone male sanctuary
with Norman Rowland, editor, and Paul Vaughter
his assistant, but even this was invaded when
Ann Brophy joined the staff. Iournalism photog-
raphers handled all picture assignments, with
Ralph Sanders heading the crew. Assisting were
Bob Davis, Woody Gaddis, John Whitworth and
Jannene Saunders, Business Manager
Judy and Jan Wright conferred with
Jannene Saunders on ad prospects.
members ol thc photo class. Center clearance for
all photo work was Ed lohnson, yearbook adviser
and head oi the department. Brown-Dunkin
handled the class pictures, and Bob McCormack
studios photographed the beauty queens. Adver-
tising clients thought they were seeing double
when assistant business managers Ian and Judy
Wright gave their sales talk. Business manager
lannene Saunders was responsible for all money
matters and put to use ideas gained at the ACP
convention she and Claire attended. The staff
Worked through the first semester writing and
editing copy, then spent most of second semester
proofing work back from the printer. But the
Whole staff felt pretty proud when the books were
distributed in May.
Sharon Wilson, Margaret Caldwell, Sandra Medloclr, Robert Comstock, Ann Brophy, Diane Siewarf, Shiela Browne, Paula Alexander.
Bill Jackson, Editor
Charles Oliver and Norman Rowland planned layouts for
their nexl issue.
The Collegian this year embarked upon an arn-
bitious program of maximum news coverage of
campus events. combined with an editorial policy
which served TU students to the fullest extent.
The editorial page of the newspaper was its big-
gest selling point, and attracted a great deal of
interest from students and faculty alike. Column-
ists Bill jackson, Charles Oliver, Norman Rowland
and George Kane often used the same sarcastic
vein to make the page more readable, while the
editorials generally commented on campus affairs
and oiiercd constructive criticism when the editors
thought it necessary. Photo-journalism also came
into its own in the Collegian this year. A picture
page dealing with some phase of campus life was
presented almost every week, and met with enthu-
siastic response. The large Collegian staff was
headed by editor Bill Iackson. Assistant editors
were Charles Oliver and Lillian Bell. Oliver
worked with jackson in mapping editorial cam-
paigns, in addition to writing a column and "mak-
ing upu the editorial page. Lillian was in charge
of assigning and collecting news, and also assisted
with makeup. Don Gasaway was business mana-
ger of the weekly paper for the second semester
and he and his assistants, Murray McMillan and
Don Gasaway, Business Manager
Sandy Montgomery, John English
tree time in the Collegian office.
Martha Bellah, enabled the Collegian to run con-
sistently large issues. The sports staff, led by vet-
eran sports editor Tom Cunliiife and assistant
sports editor Iohn English, was responsible for a
section of tht Collegian that attained Wide campus
readership. Marilyn Dunham, society editor, and
Ianet Bascom and Cindy Lyon, her assistants,
pooled their talents to provide Collegian readers
an interesting section. Feature editor Norman
Rowland had the responsibility of assigning, gath-
ering, and Writing feature stories, While also Writ-
ing a column. With the increased emphasis on
photo-journalism, the position of photography edi-
tor assumed new importance, and Sandy Mont-
gomery Worked closely with Collegian editors and
photographer Bob Davis in covering the campus
picture-wise. Gary Flemming as "GarHe', bright-
ened the editorial page with his weekly editorial
ROW I: Rex Blakely, Noel B. Mann, Craig Arnold, Bryant Youngblood, Mark Kizziar.
ROW 2: Jack Spicer, Dick Grant, Tom Birmingham, Alan Girdler, Norman Roark.
ROW 3: Margaret Caldwell, Louise Clark, Ruenell Sever, Cindy Lyon.
Q- we ag. W f
Charles Oliver, Lillian Bell, Marilyn Dun-
ham and Bill Jackson spent most of their
l URlilfN'l' A
Fred Francis edited wire copy for +he KWGS news programs.
Don Cummins directed from the control board in the s+a+ion.
High Fidelity music and news for upeople who
can think' gave KVVGS a radiating year of ser-
vice to Northeastern Oklahoma.
Music Director Gene Lyon kept standard music
shows like "Music of the Mastersw flowing, as-
sisted by Bill Giorda and Bob Thomas. New mu-
sic shows included Nancy Davis, "Duet," lack
Staabis "Grand Tourf' Lyle Batchelor's "Polka-
time," and Milton Dregeris "Cabaret.',
Fred Francis, news director, supervised news
coverage and produced "The Sunday Show,"
which also acted as a monitor-type training
ground for new announcers Don Kimmel, George
Seagraves, Richard Parker, Floyd Rosson, Lynn
Lugeanbeal, Fred Gartrell, Murray McMillan, and
Tommy Thompson, chief announcer, trained
the new talent and reminded older ones like Don
Cummins, Eddie Madison, and Bob Coxsey to be
conscious of reading rate versus the clock.
Nathan Wilcox conducted a listener survey
showing over eight thousand families regularly
listening to KWGS. Gordon Alford, Nancy Trip-
pett, and Dr. Rod Iones, associate professor of
speech, traveled to different high schools to tape
the "Going to Collegci' scholarship quiz show.
Iohnnie Cherblanc, sports director, and Norman
Rennie kept a description of the three major col-
lege sports on the air. Technical engineers lim
Campbell, Tom Vaughan, and Sonny Gray
watched over remote-location broadcasts.
Jack Siaab read ihe latest wire news for KWGS listeners.
Robert Comstock, program director, made sure
each department knew what others were doing,
and Mike Miller, publicity, made great advance-
ments in station public relations.. Linda Darrell
designed the monthly program bulletin. Faculty
advisors Edward Dumit and chief engineer Claude
Hill gave friendly counsel.
Marilyn lVlcClure, traflic director, scheduled
programs and Wrote continuity, assisted by Doro-
Milre Miller was interrupted before
readying a show theme tor one ot the
many music programs presented by the
thy Lynch. Bobbie Cook was music librarian and
womenis director, assisted by producers Nancy
Steiiens and Lynette Bennett. Val Ann Watson
coordinated Sigma Alpha Iotais live programs of
ulVlusic from TU? And, of course, the station
continued to use their slogan, "Keep With the
Good Sound in Fine Musicfi which spells KWGS-
ROW 3: Bobbi Coolr, Nancy Trippett, Edward Dumit, Marilyn McClure, Dorothy Lee Lynch, Claude H. Hill, David Yowell, Don
ROVY 2: Mike Miller, Nathan l. Wilcox, Nancy Steffens, Nancy Davis, Johnnie Cherblanc, Gene Lyon, Milton L. Dreger, Norman
Rennie, Fred Francis, Lynn Lugeanbeal.
ROW I: Murrav McMillan, Robert Comstock, Eddie L. Madison, Jr., Gordon Alford, Jack H. Staab, Lyle Batchelor, James Camp-
bell, Beaumont Bruestle, Sonny Gray.
An. ..1. L
"I never fhoughr l'd get 'lo kiss a
duchessf' Edward Dumir fold Carol
Carfer and Mary June Jones in THE
GUSHER, one of the summer season
Three laclies in waiting in ihe couri' of Caiherine ihe Greai'
-Fran Whifienburg, Claudia Horton and Judy McCord-
pass along couri' gossip in THE NAME IS JONES.
The University of Tulsa Theatre season for
1958-59, conducted under the auspices of the
speech department, offered one of the most varied
combinations of five plays presented in the past
The October production was G. B. Shawis sel-
dom played oriental fantasy, THE SIMPLETON
OF THE UNEXPEGTED ISLES, with Carol Gar-
ter, Linda Darrell, Geraldine Teagarden, Tom
Ledbctter, Dallas Wertzberger, Tom Gunliffe and
Dan McRae in the central roles. November
brought a moving production of Arthur Milleris
A VIEW FROM THE BRIDGE, with Claudia
Horton, Gail Welch, Tom Gunliffe, Tom Led-
better, Don Hoepner and Mike Beistle as the em-
February again marked the premiere of a Beau-
mont Bruestle-Gharles Swier musical show, this
time an historical romp concerning the visit of
American Iohn Paul jones to the court of the
fabulous Catherine of Russia. Name of the show
was THE NAME IS IONES.
In March, a special in-the-round adaptation by
Harold Barrows of George Farquhar's restoration
comedy, THE BEAUX' STRATEGEM, was
played in the Formal lounge of the Student Ac-
tivities building. In May, the season ended with
Mike BeisfIe, Tom CunIiFIe and Tom Ledbetfer each sing "I
a production of William Sa1'oyan's most recent
play, a touching comedy called THE CAVE
Beaumont Bruestle, chairman of the speech dc-
partment, directed the first, third and fifth plays
of the season, Harold W. Barrows, designer for
the TU Theatre, directed A VIEW FROM THE
BRIDGE and THE BEAUX' STRATEGEM, as
well as designed sets and costumes for the entire
series. Iohn Hurdle, of the speech faculty, did
the choreography for THE SIMPLETON OF
THE UNEXPECTED ISLES and the seasonis
In addition to the above productions, the speech
department presented a summer season of three
plays in l958g and during the winter season pre-
sented two children's plays. The Christmas pro-
duction was especially notable since it was a
dramatization of Charles Dickens' famous A
CHRISTMAS CAROL. Both productions were
staged by Mrs. Tommie Ruth Gardner.
as Carol Carter 'Frowns on the whole thing in THE NAME
"I can'f stand this house no more!" said Gaii Welch +o Tom
Cunliffe and Claudia Horton in A VIEW FROM THE
The University ol Tulsa Symphony Orchestra provided
TU students with the opportunity to both hear and par-
ticipate in music of the masters during l958-59. Three
concerts were held under the direction ol Ierome Rappa- QFFICERS
port, who concluded his second season as conductor of the
TU group. A highlight of the season was the concerto CfmC6ffmClSf6V - - ARTHUR KARSON
concert in February which featured TU students in solo Librarian . . I LEE KRUMPELN
appearances with the orchestra. Concerts were also pre-
sented in November and May. The orchestra had over Conductor' ' IEROME RAPPAPORT
70 members, including students from every TU college,
several exceptional high school students and townspeople
VIOLIN: Margaret' Horn, Joann Moore, John Shuller, Nancy Copman, Charlotte Krumpeln, Phyllis Brenkman, Edi Kramer, Ronnie
Kahan, Jane Jordan, William Lester, L. Ragsdale. VIOLA: Paul Marks, Theonie Kollias, Fred Munzlinger, T. K. Petersen. CELLO:
Kathleen Murphy, Otto Wiesener, Sue Wheeler, David Cook, Richard McIntyre. BASS: Lew Norton, James Rives, Paul Cunning-
ham, Norman Berg, Jerry Hendon. FLUTE: Miles Zentner, Sue Esser, Jeanne Cobb, Sarah Allen, Donna Davis. OBOE: Gretchen
Hotz, Judy Bourscheidt. ENGLISH HORN: Phyllis Beeson. CLARINET: Gail Buchanan, Jon Kepler, George Dennie, Barbara
Combs, Earl Johnston. BASSOON: Theodore Grimes, Lynn Grimes, Randy Johnson. TRUMPET: William Shellenbarger, Wayne
Coon, David Overley, Steve Hope. FRENCH HORN: Don Kramer. Joy Durschnitt, William Pickering, Wayne Shiplet. TROMBONE:
Jerry Burdick, Charles Moore, Harry Wilson. TUBA: William Hall. TYMPANI: Roger Grove. PERCUSSION: Ernest Halley,
Loretta Lantz. HARP: Roger Taylor.
S. Allan, B. Alspaugh, M. Banks, D. Bowman, R. Brady, L. Bringham, J. Burdick, J. Cobb, S. Coker, R. Cole, B. Combs, W. Coon,
J. L. Cox, R. Davis, G. Dennie, J. Dodson, S. Esser, J. Farrar, R. Ferguson, D. Gerard, J. Goodson, N. Graham, D. Green, G. Hahn,
E. Halley, J. Hendon, S. Hope, M. Horn, L. Hyneman, J. HyaH, E. Johnston, P. Jones, J. Kepler, D. Kramer, B. Lane, J. Lowrimore,
L. Mark, T. Marks, W. McCoy, K. Meyer, M. Million, B. Moore, C. Moore, A. Myral, D. Overley, C. Palmer, B. Pickering, B. Raffen-
sperger, J. Rives, S. Schuster, T. Self, J. Sellars, B. Shellenbarger, B. Short, R. Stewari, R. Thompson, W. Viseur, D. Webb, D. Whi+siH,
R. Whitsift, M. Wilks, M. Williamson, H. Wilson, H. Woods, R. Woods, S. Woods, R. Young, M. Zentner, W. Morris.
Golden Hurricane Band
The University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane Band pro-
vided both entertainment and pleasure in a double capacity
in 1958-59-as the proud marching unit of football sea-
son and as a fine concert organization during second se-
mester. Featured with the band were Ronnie Young and
Donnie Green, the drum major duet who led the bandg
OFFICERS twirlers Martha VVilliamson, Barbara Combs, Peggy Horn,
President . U i BOB MOORE Iuidy Hyatt, and Lucy Hyneman, and 'little Miss Tornado.
Cindy Warner. Serving the band as its queen was Freda
Secretary ' ' DOROTHY VVEBB Chandler. The band took several trips during the year and
Treasurer . . GARY HAHN as a Concert unit gave its annual concert in March. Mem-
bers of the band also played in the Hurricane Hotshots,
the Dixieland combo heard at many TU basketball games.
Throughout the year the band performed in numerous
parades on behalf of the university, leading colorful
marches through downtown Tulsa. Dwight Dailey led the
band, helped by assistant director Bill Viseur.
Displaying the musical versatility and pleasing appear-
ance Which has Won them nation-Wide acclaim, the 34-mcm-
ber lVlodcrn Choir Qformcrly Concert ChorusY under the
direction of Arthur Hestwood performed at numerous
school assemblies and civic programs. Highlight of the
year for the choir members was a Whirlwind, six-concert, OFFICERS
ten-day tour through the East and lVlid-West between P. .d t C Q Q G
semesters. The choir sang at St. Louis, Cumberland, Mary- len Cn ' ' 'ULMILNT RAHAM
landg Stroudsburg, Pennsylvaniag Detroit, Chicago and Secretary .... VAL ANN WATSON
lVlcKendre College in Illinois. "lt,s a Big Wide Wonder- Business Manager ' ' I BILL GIORDA
lul World When You Arc in Lovei' Was the theme for the , ,
Social Chairman . . BILL VVISE
tour programs and the Tulsa formal public concert in
February. Also in February the choir went to Kansas
where they sang for thc lVlusic Teachcr's National Associ-
ation at Kansas City as Well as giving a public concert in
Columbus. Accompanists were Mary Hazclton and Gret-
chen Hotz, while Bill Giorda handled the lighting.
ROW I: John Cox, Floyd Ausburn, Buddy Dyer, David Darrah, Olin Hill, Bill Wise, Jay Caldwell, Gary Chew, Bob Goodwin, Bruce
Freeman, Jerry Dillon.
ROW 2: Kenneth Fox, Clement Graham, Bill Stark, Ronnie Young, Don Hamilton, Bill Strong, Bill Giorda, Jim Davis, David Cupp,
ROW 3: Marsha Willis, Lynette Bennett, Sandy Peters, Johanne Windle, Pat Piclcarcl, Martha Dyer, Beclcy Thompson, Nancy Cole,
Donna Davis, Kaye Duncan, Carol Rorschach.
ROW 4: Charlotte Wilson, Anne Setzer, Sharon Berg, Val Ann Watson, Robyn Bennett, Professor Arthur Hestwood, Pattie Parker,
Joyce Holleman, Donna Ross, Sue Bear.
'lasf play puzzled 'rhe umpire in TU baseball acfion.
Head Football Coach Bobby Dobbs
In his lourth season as Head Football Coach,
Bobby Dobbs narrowly missed a pcrlcct season by
the margin of thrcc upsets. Dobbs rated the team
as his bt-st at TU. although the N56 Hurricane
had a slightly betta-r record. Dobbs loses l4 sun-
iors to graduation, but l9 rc-turning lcttermcn
indicate that football at Tulsa will continue on
ROW I: Buddy Kelly, Robert Beaube, John Andruslco, Morris Wat+s, Bob Brumble, Bob West, Kelly Burden, Joe Cheap, Joe
ROW 2: Bob McQueen, Carnie Block, Eugene Roeder, Jerry Keeling, Dan Eubanlr, Max Reeves, Frank Hagedorn, Pat Thompson,
Bob Cunningham, Bill McEwen, John Davies.
ROW 3: Joel Walenta, Harvey Singer, John O'Neill, David Whi+e, Chuck Janssen, Joe Novselc, John Arnold, Diclx Middleton,
,, 4......-.... ,W at Y
Arizona . .
North Texas Sfa+e
Houston . . .
Texas Tech .
The Golden Hurricane, in posting a 7 and T3
record, became the only tcam in the nation to rank
l lth or better in six departments ol' team statistics
compiled hy the N.C.A.B. The Hurricane was
lirst in kickoff returns, second in total defense,
eighth in rushing ollense, tenth in total delense
and punt returns, and eleventh in total oFl'cnsc.
Idividuals stood out, too, as Ronnie Morris, Dick
Brown, Boh Brumble, Opie Bandy, and john Gir-
dano were honored with first team positions on
conference all-star teams compiled by lVlissouri
Valley coaches and sportswriters.
ROW 4: Gary Schoolcraft, Bob Lewis, John Girclano, Ray Boaz, Bob Kite, Mack Warren, George Cagliola, Dave Laird, Harry
Beau be, Joe Reese.
ROW 5: Earl Kirsch, Odis Fuller, Billy Neal, Bob Auten, Opie Bandy, Benny Davis, Bill Hines, Ronnie Morris, Jerry Griffin, Dick
Hogs and 05 Fall
TULSA 0-HARDIN-SIMMONS I4. The opening game of the 1958 season
was one of confusion for both students and players. The Hurricane was highly
touted by pre-season pollsters and expected to win easily over its first opponent,
Hardin-Simmons. TU students turned out in record number, overflowing the
student section and causing confusion for the ushers. But the real confusion
was on the field where the vaunted Hurricane attack was being stymied by the
lowly Cowboys from Hardin-Simmons. Tulsa was down 7-O at the half, but
had shown flashes of being able to move the ball. ln the second half the Cow-
boys had another TD, with Tulsa unable to manufacture a scoring drive.
TULSA 27-ARKANSAS I4. Whatexfer had been wrong with the Hurricane
against Hardin-Simmons corrected itself against Arkansas. Bob Kite scored the
first Hurricane TD, scooping up a blocked punt on the Razorback 26 and scam-
pering into the end zone. Fullback Bob Brumble scored the second counter 4
minutes later after Ioe Cheap set it up with a 33-yard punt return. Arkansas
scored on an SO-yard pass on the first play from scrimmage the third quarter, but
TU came right back with a 28-yard pass from Jerry Kecling to Ronnie Morris
for another score. In the last stanza Morris grabbed a stray Arkansas aerial for
the final TU score. The Porkers took the kickoff for their second TD just be-
fore the game ended.
Fullbaclr Bob B r u m b l e
leads the way for Morris.
TULSA 34-ARIZONA 0. Hometown fans were able to see the TU offense in
action when the University of Arizona fell 34-0. Leading only 7-O at the half,
Tulsa exploded for four TDs in the second half. In spite of such an offensive
show, it was the Tulsa defense that took the spotlight. The line, led by All-
Conference tackle Opie Bandy, stopped the Wildcats for a -46 yards gained on
the ground, and pass interceptions by George Cagliola and Dick Middleton set
up two Tulsa scores.
TULSA 24-OSU I6. The Oklahoma State Cowboys came to Skelly stadium
a 7-point favorite, and left beaten, bruised, and wondering what had happened.
The main thing that happened was Bob Brumble, who churned up the middle
of the Cowboy line for 129 yards, more than the entire OSU team could man-
age against the hard-charging Tulsa forwards, The Aggie forward wall, noted
for its defensive prowess, was played off its feet by the TU line as they marched
for four touchdowns before allowing OSU to score twice in the fourth quarter
on pass plays. Tulsa scored three times in the first half to lead l8-0. Tulsa's
failure to convert after touchdowns caused a few anxious moments after State's
second touchdown, but TU defense stiffened and held the Aggies the rest of the
Brumble drives fo an eXfl'i
Trouble on the Road
TULSA 59-DRAKE 0. The Golden Hurricane scored twice against Drake be-
fore ever handling the ball from scrimmage, then coasted to an easy 59-0 tri-
umph over the Bulldogs. Morris took the opening kickoff and rambled 93 yards
up the middle to score, then after the Bulldogs were forced to punt, he did it
again, this time 80 yards down the left sideline. From then on it was no con-
test, and Coach Bobby Dobbs played reserves most of the way.
TULSA 7-NTSC 8. A new conversion rule giving two points for running or
passing the ball over went into effect at the start of the 1958 season. When the
Hurricane played conference champions North Texas State, both teams scored
a TD, but NTSC used the new rule, Tulsa didn't, and the Eagles won, 8-7.
Neither team scored until the last quarter, although the Hurricane had one TD
called back and missed two field goal attempts. Tulsa scored first on a plunge
by Brumble and added the extra point on Bob West's kick, but North Texas
came right back with a TD and the two-point conversion. The loss broke a
four-game winning streak for the Hurricane, and marked the second consecu-
tive year NTSC had defeated Tulsa by the point-after-touchdown route.
Morris ramlales past
Drake as Bandy makes
Jerry Keeling searched for an
escape past three menacing
, 5 'i
-Inna-5 5 'X t ,, 5 5
TULSA 25-HOUSTON 20. For the second straight Week, Tulsa was the at-
traction for an enemy schoo1's homecoming, but this time the Hurricane dis-
appointed the old grads, beating the Houston Cougars, 25-20. Tulsa counted
twice in the first period, then traded touchdowns with the Cougars in the second
period for a l9-7 halftime advantage. Houston added a TD early in the third
quarter to narrow the Hurricane lead to 19-14, but minutes later Cheap broke
through the middle on a draw play and outran the Cougar secondary 76 yards
to pay dirt. Houston scored again in the last quarter, and by virtue of a danger-
ous passing attack continued to threaten until Ierry Keeling intercepted a pass
with a minute left to play. Bandy, who played with a temperature because of a
knee infection which had hospitalized him most of the week, was named "Mis-
souri Valley Lineman of the Week,' by the Associated Press due to his perform-
ance in the Houston game. It was the second of four such honors Bandy re-y
ceived during the season.
TULSA 6-CINCINNATI I5. The rains and Tulsa came to Cincinnati at the
same time. and the Bearcats, playing in the mud the sixth time in the season,
slid to a l5-6 victory over the lighter Hurricane. Cincinnati scored first on a
62-yard punt return. Keeling put Tulsa back in the game four plays later by
faking to the outside, then splashing 44 yards for the score. The Bearcats put
the lid on a minute into the second quarter, going in on the ground for the TD
after a pass had set it up. From then on neither team was able to move the ball
with any authority.
Strong Finish at Home
TULSA 9-TEXAS TECH. 7. In 1956 TU beat Texas Tech 3-0 on a Held goal.
In 1957 it was 10-7 for Tulsa, the margin again a field goal. In 1958 Tech was
leading 7-6 midway through the last quarter, when Dobbs sent in kicking spe-
cialist Bob West. As Tulsa lined up for the kick, the homecoming crowd rose to
its feet. The kick was wide. But the Hurricane got a reprieve. With less than
two minutes to play, West went in again, and this time split the uprights, giving
TU its third straight field goal victory over the Red Raiders. Tech had scored
in the opening period after a pass interception. Tulsa came back to score in the
third period with Brumble, who carried the ball a record-breaking 36 times.
TULSA 25-WICHITA 6. The Thanksgiving Day football game returned to
Tulsa with Wichita its victim as the Hurricane rolled up 510 yards against the
hapless Wheatshockers, Morris accounting for 148 yards personally. This gave
Morris the Valley rushing title with 624 yards, 28 more than second-placing
teammate Brumble. Fourteen seniors played their final game for TU, and for
most it ended three years ol varsity competition with a record ol 18 wins, ll
losses. and one tie.
Jerry Keeling found +l'1e
going rough a g a i n s t
Tackles converge on Morris as
he seeks fo gain yardage.
-1 wwf, -f 'TAT'
- -ll 5 9 K2 2?
Although the football season for the University of Tulsa officially ended
Thanksgiving, talk of football on campus and in Tulsa persisted. Coach Bobby
Dobbs was mentioned prominently for two coaching positions-Baylor and the
Military Academy at West Point. But the issue that had Tulsans and students
buzzing was the proposed 40,000 seat stadium. Athletic Director Glenn Dobbs
submitted two plans to the Board of Trustees in Ianuary, one for a new stadium
on the eastern outskirts of the city with abundant parkingg the second, a plan
to double-deck Skelly stadium for an additional 20,000 seats. In submitting
these he told the trustees the future of TU football rested on the ability to at-
tract big name sehols for competition. If either plan were accepted, Dobbs
expected the new stadium to be ready for the l960 season. Spring football prac-
tice was scheduled to begin in April, the latest date ever under the Dobbs ad-
ministration. Heavy recruiting from Oklahoma and Texas junior colleges led
observers to predict an improvement on the 7-3 season record. During the sea-
son, while footballers traded knocks on the gridiron with their opponents, the
Tulsa Collegian Sports Editor was busy trading words with the Tulsa World
Sports Editor. The feud began over coverage of the Hurricane by the World,
continued when the World editor failed to pick Opie Bandy for All-America
honors, and ended only with the season and therefore lack of issues. But de-
spite diiferences, both agreed Tulsa could expect good things in football in 1959.
Bob Goodall and 'friends watch
to see wha+'s going +0 happen
The Hurricane Started Fa t
Coach Clarence lba, TU basketball coach lor
the past 10 years, had to settle lor his third los-
ing season in a row in the 1958-59 season. The
disappointing 10-15 mark posted by the Hurri-
cane lowered lbais overall record lor the last dec-
ade to 129 wins and 129 losses. But the Hurri-
cane mentor is still in the black so far as Winning
seasons gog he has had six seasons in the Win
column since coming to Tulsa. and must be ree-
ogniiced as the man who brought Winning basket-
ball to the university. Before lba, TU teams had
enjoyed only four victorious seasons since entry
in the Missouri Valley conference in 1935. lba
took a highly touted team into the conference
race in 1958, but lost two key men due to low
grades at the end of the First semester. From that
point on, although the Hurricane played brilli-
antly at times, there was just not enough reserve
strength to match the power ol the top 1V1issouri
Coach C. 1. lba
RECORD-WON IO, LOST I5
Texas Wesfern .
Arizona Slale .
Oklahoma S+a'le .
Arkansas . . .
New Mexico A8rM
Duquesne . . .
Wichila . .
Oregon . . .
N. Texas Slale .
Houslon . . .
Drake . .
6I S+. Louis . .
bl Arkansas . . .
72 Bradley .
7l Cincinnali .
56 Houslon . . .
78 N. Texas Slale .
57 Bradley . . .
69 Cincinnali .
55 Drake . .
55 S+. Louis . .
60 Wichila .
7I Wichila . . .
Loyola lol Soulhl
Roger Wendel, Corky Mizell, Joe Ouarlerman, Gene Esles, Bobby Lee Goodall, Head Coach Clarence l. lba, Ed Scruggs, Charlie
Marlen, Assislanl Coach Joe Swank, Jack Ponlious, Jim Weaver, David Voss, Ray Gross, Billy Hogue.
2512 Q ff 33 is
Ulllgglll lf E Umvzasiry
TQLSR l 9
But Closed Slow
Even in a losing season there are compensations
for the fans who keep turning out. In 1958-59
there were three such eompensations: Roger
VVendel. lack Pontius, and a clean-cut victory
over arch-rival Oklahoma State University. Wen-
del, 5' lll,Q" guard, played brilliantly throughout
the season and ended up with an l8.5 scoring
average. For his efforts he was rewarded with
a position on the Missouri Valley All-Star second
team and was Honorable Mention All-America.
Pontius was named to the conference third team.
In the game with OSU the Hurricane played
its best game of the year and buried the Cow-
boys under a 21-point margin. It was the most
convincing TU win in the history of the series
Jack Pontius goes up over a Houston defender to sinlc one
tor the Hurricane.
Roger Wendel drives for two of the 26 points he scored
against the Aggies.
By the time the Christmas Holiday rolled
around, the Hurricane stood 5 wins-l loss, in-
cluding the victory over the Cowboys, and great
things were predicted for the team in the All-
College Holiday tournament in Oklahoma City.
Tulsa was second seeded behind Xavier of Cin-
cinnati. But on the first afternoon, the Tulsa
shooting went cold and Duquesne knocked the
Hurricane into the loser's bracket. Tulsa de-
feated Wichita but lost to Oregon to end up in
sixth place in the eight team tournament. The
losses were disappointing but observers ielt the
Hurricane might have been a little overconident.
The Missouri Valley race got underway in Ian-
uary with a Southern road trip. At North Texas
State. the gymnasium was cold and so vvas the
Hurricane as they dropped a l-point decision.
The Hurrieane's shooting was still frigid two
nights later at Houston and the Cougars won
going away. Tulsa won 3 and lost 2 to end the
first semester with a 9 and 7 record. and the
hardest part ol the schedule was still to come.
Adding insult to injury was the loss of tvvo key
players to the grade barrier.
Ray Gross, Gene Estes, and
Goodall hope for the tip.
David Voss helps the cause as Wenclel and New Mexico
ASM players look on.
The Hurricane won only one game the rest of
the season. a 78-60 decision over North Texas
State. Bench strength had been trimmed to noth-
ing by the scholastic losses, and the regulars
showed signs of weakening due to the pressure
of competition in the tough Missouri Valley con-
ference. Tulsa consistently played well in the
hrst half, but tired noticeably near the end allow-
ing opponents to pull away. However, the team
almost pulled the upset of the year in front of
the home crowd. but a disputed call by an omcial
gave Bradley a l-point decision. Tulsa held a
two-point margin with 17 seconds left to play
when a foul Was called on Gene Estes. Estes then
drew a technical foul. Bradley sunk the three
free throws, then controlled the ball until time
ran out. Two nights later Cincinnati set a new
home court scoring: mark as they trounced the
Hurricane. 92-69. Tulsa almost closed out the
season with a victory over Wichita. but lell vic-
tim to a late rally and lost 61-60.
Boaz led Batting With .357
Plagued as usual by bad spring weather, the 1958
diamond representative of the University of Tulsa
nevertheless managed to hang up a winning record.
The Hurricane came out on top in 10 contests and
dropped nine. Centerfielder Raymond Boaz led the
team at bat with a blazing .357, but it was just barely
enough to beat out Secondbaseman Bob Foster, who
posted a .353 mark. Foster also came in second in runs
batted in with 17, just one behind team leader Dan
Porter. The pitching corps was led by Iim Stevens
who won 5 and lost 4. Earl Morris, who broke even
with 2 wins and 2 losses, posted the lowest earned run
mark, allowing an average of 3.27 runs per game. Pros-
pects for the 1959 season are considered good, with
only five lettermen being lost from the 1958 squad.
Included among the returnees were Foster, Boaz, Por-
ter and Morris.
I958 RECORD-WON IO, LOST 9
Tulsa Arkansas . . . . I0
Tulsa Arkansas . . . . 3
Tulsa Northeastern State . . 3
Tulsa Buena Vista .... 8
Tulsa Buena Vista .... I
Tulsa Northeastern A8rM . . 0
Tulsa Nebraska . . . . I8
Tulsa Nebraska ..... I3
Tulsa Northeastern AGM . . 2
Tulsa Benedictine Heights . 0
Tulsa Benedictine Heights . l
Tulsa Arkansas ..... 7
Tulsa Arkansas . 8
Tulsa Houston . 7
Tulsa Houston . 4
Tulsa Houston . I2
Tulsa Wichita . 7
Tulsa Wichita . 7
Tulsa Wichita . 2
FRONT ROW: Ken Dobbs, Earl Morris, Steve Strother, Bobby Foster, Ray Boaz and Pat Jackson: standing: Charles
Tom MacKenna, Rex Graves, Dan Yetter, Durwood Kinsey, Danny Porter, Jack Heald and Coach Gordon Morgan.
Team Scored In V Meet
MISSOURI VALLEY CONFERENCE
I-Ious'I'on ..... 58
Nor+h Texas S+a+e . . 54V2
Wichita .... 52If2
Drake .... 30
Bradley . 29
Tulsa . . IO
Cincinnati . 6
Track has never been a prominent sport at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa, a fact which makes the work of the
team members even more admirable. The sport is de-
manding physically on all who participate, but there
is little compensation in the way of notoriety. The
l958 team scored lO points in the annual Missouri
Valley Meet at Des Moines. Ralph Veatch cornered
four of the total by tieing for first in the broad jump.
Ronnie Morris added another four with a javelin throw
good for second place. The other points came due to
a fourth place finish in the 440-yard relay. Both
Veatch and Morris will be lost for the 1959 season,
but workhorse Charles Lonechief, who has carried the
burden of running chores for two years, returned.
ROW I: Coach Ted Ballard, Joe Gibbons, Gene Estes, John PaHerson, Jim Manolakis. ROW 2: James Caldwell, George Bristow,
Bill Brown, Bob Newell. ROW 3: Joel Davis, Dion Gantt, Sanny Henderson, Charles Lonechief.
ti, .aa W
A 1 we
.4 . .
Q . .
Tnngier lone Court Winner
It was a trying season lor the University of Tulsais
racquet squad as they managed to gain only three wins
and a tie in ll outings. Gary Tongicr, playing in the
number three position was the only man to post a
winning record for the season, with eight Wins and
dneclosus. Angus Sheanx and.Iohn Bryan,runnber
one and number two ranked men respectively, each
won only one match playing against the tougher op-
position. Tongier and Bryan will return for the 1959
season. In the Missouri Valley meet held on the Har-
well court, Tulsa failed to get a man into the finals.
However, Tongier put up a good battle against Julian
Cohen ol Cincinnati before falling, 3-6, 6-2, 3-6. Hous-
ton took the Missouri Valley crown by sweeping first
place in all divisions of thc Meet.
Oklahoma Baptist University
Em poria I Ka ns., State
Nebraska . . .
Texas ALM . .
Oklahoma State .
Oklahoma Baptist University
East Texas State
Arkansas . . .
KNEELING: Freshmen H. I. Aston and Jim Lewis. STANDING: Varsity Gary Tongier, Dave Bryant, Neal Nixon and Terry Mc
sr ,du X
liolf Fourth in MV Pla
MISSOURI VALLEY STANDINGS
Although the l958 Golf team was considered still a
year or two away from serious contention in the Mis-
souri Valley, the team managed to come through with
a creditable fourth place finish in the conference tour-
nament held in Wichita. Ierry Ioncs led the TU con-
tingent in the 54-hole grind with 78-83-70-231, good
for a sixth place tie. Iohn Hyden, 79-81-79-239, was
l2th, and Larry Casey was 14th with 78-79-83-240.
Phillip Snyder, the fourth Tulsa entry, had troubles
in the tournament and finished 30th with 87-87-86-260.
Houston was the winner, finishing far ahead of the
field, and capturing the top three scores. Prospects
for a good l959 season are favorable. Tones, Casey,
and Hyden will be back, and added support is expected
from newcomers Ralph Baker, Mark Kizziar, and Fred
Lawson. However the team is still in a period of de-
velopment and is not expected to reach a peak before
the 1960 season.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Snyder, Jerry Jones, Larry Casey and Jolwn Hyden.
The Intramural program at the University was
designed to build strong and healthy citizens.
while at the same time creating a competitive
spirit among the various organizations on campus.
Menis intramurals include such sports as touch
football, basketball, volleyball, tennis, golf, wres-
tling. Also a field day is conducted each year.
The team which compiles the most points in
intramurals and Field Day is awarded the Iron
Man Trophy. This year the award went to Kappa
Sigma. Women's intramurals consist of archery.
tennis, volleyball, swimming, bowling and soft-
ball. All Womenis sports are under the direction
of Florence Blackmore. Menis Intramurals are
under the direction of Dr. Iohn Dratz.
Intramural football often lakes on the appearance of mass
Lynne McCormick malces a lunge for the ball backwards
during the girls' volleyball 'tournament
confusion, but 'llrey really lcnow what tl1ey're doing.
Two inframural wresflers mix if up
under +he watchful eye of fhe ref-
Plen+y of acfion, buf no ball, as Kappa Sigs defend fheir IM frophy in fouch foofball play.
ROW I: Joyce Bell, Carolyn Gregory, Florence C. Blaclt- ROW 2: Viclri Soderberg, Willie Thompson, Judy Wriglwf,
more, Sue Ruhr, Jeanne Beaubien, Julie Siimson. Jan Wrigl1+, Nancy Smittle, Mary Ann Morris.
W0men's Intramural Council
Made up of two representatives from each participating group,
the Women's Intramural council worked to schedule the tourna-
ments held throughout the year and were responsible for officials
at all games held. Tournaments were sponsored in volleyball,
bowling. basketball, swimming, tennis, softball and archery, with
participants from all the sororities and the independent association.
A new elimination system of playing was used for the first time by
the group in all tournament action. Trophies were awarded to
winning groups in each sport and Miss Florence C. Blackmore,
sponsor, presented trophies for participation and best group at the
Panhellenic awards banquet in the spring. The group hoped to
promote good sportsmanship through participants through their
President . MARY ANN MORRIS
Vice-President . . SUE RUHR
Secretary IAN and IUDY WRIGHT
Miss FLORENCE C. BLACKMORE
Men's Intramural Council
President . . CHAD BARDONE
Vice-President . . SID ROARK
Secretary . . . LARRY MARTIN
IOHN DRATZ, HOMER COKER
Acting as coordinating group for all ments intramural partici-
pants, the Menis Athletic Council set up rules lor eligibility and
playing for tournaments held throughout the year. Sports in which
tournaments were sponsored were football, basketball, wrestling,
swimming, golf, volleyball, tennis, and softball. Any group on cam-
pus that wished could participate in the sports and so compete for
the "Ironman Trophyf' given to the team totaling the greatest
number of points throughout the year. Through its actions, the
group hoped to promote greater spirit in sports and encourage
more participation in athletics by all male students. Iohn Dratz
and Homer Coker of the TU physical education department spon-
sored the organization.
ROW I: Milf McKenzie, Sonny Henclerson, Joe Gallup. NOT PRESENT: Sid Roarlr, Clyde Strachan, Dan Bartlett,
ROW 2: Homer Colrer, Larry Martin. Don Mazur, Clwacl Wilbur Gooclnow.
Sfudenfs enrolled for fhe second semesfer in +he evening division downfown
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Spring brough+ high school siuclenis +o fhe campus. such as
+he Journalism Day guesfs regis+ering for fhe day's ac+ivi+ies.
3 Effff mme
S rung also broughf lzghi headed zanlness
rn he ari' depar+men+ culmlnahng In fhe
annual Bozar Ball
The SAB lobby was Hued dudng
Series Hme when fwo TV's were
buf some sfuden+s managed fo
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AFROTC color guard
ff - M fm his 4,,+b,'r
ir Force RUTH
The year l958-59 marked a new "first" for the
University ol' Tulsa Air Force ROTC as senior
cadets took free flying lessons leading to a long-
antieipated "solo" Hight. Another Ufirsti' also
came in the fall when vivacious I.uey Hyneman
became the first honorary eadet colonel in the
United States to actually K'Hy with the boys."
Highlighting the lall semester was the annual
Awards Day ceremony at which time Cadet Colo-
nel Iames Combs and Bob Biery were named ndis-
tinguished military studentf' Second semester
saw continued llights and weekly drill, while
Lucy served as hostess at the RCTC spring formal.
In l958-59, as in all years, the goal ol' the Tulsa
AFROTC was to turn out well-educated men with
varied academic haekgrounds who had the phys-
ieal and mental fitness for commissioned service.
TU Air Force Res
Colonel Ernest Baker
erve Officer Training Corps
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Roberi' L. Cur+is, Sheldon Defrick, Roberi W. Biery, Diclr G. Poplin, Jim W. Combs, Lucille I-Iyneman, Charles E. Cook, Richard E
Davis, John P. Kee+er, Raymond Biery.
AFROTC RIFLE TEAM
ROW I: S Sql. Hershel R. Lemley, coach: Grover P. Besl, James L. Har+1, John G. Everlson, Marvin F. Rober+s.
ROW 2: Hoyi' A. Smifh, John L. Nidiffer, Joseph N. Besf, Dennis N. Burion, Warren R. Weber.
James Tafro checked his uniform before going fo ROTC drill.
4 igiiabfi F
V xo N
f w K RAN w
W5 !Q 2' 51 rara X 'fi 'i -E R
Upperclassmen helped in H19 freshman class oFHcer campaign in Hue fall.
I-Io11.ora.r3r and Professional
ROW I: Dean Dan Wes
ley, Jess Chofeau.
ROW 2: Herb Trage
ROW 3: Theda Dough
erfy, Kaye Duncan, Caro
The 1958-59 Student Council will be remembered as the only
group able to get the entire student body and faculty to come to
school three full days in costume, and to dunk President Henneke
in a tank of water-all as part ol Homecoming celebration. Stu-
dents Wore Western duds to class and dues were picked up by
members of the football team, acting as sheriffs, to be sentenced
to dunking or branding. The Council also sponsored elections.
the Presidentis Welcome to new students and all-school dances with
big name bands. One ol the biggest services to the school was the
innovation of having upperelassmen lead freshman orientation dis-
cussions, declared highly successful by numerous faculty members.
Student Council also activated the Presidentis Club, composed ol
representative student groups and faculty and administration mem-
bers, to discuss university problems.
President . . DON MCCIIEARY
Vice-President HIiRB TRAGIQTHON
Secretary. . . KAYIQ DUNCAN
Treasurer . CIIARLES STEWART
thon, Charles Stewart
Don Blaclt, Don Mc-
Student C0uneiI's Committees
ROW I: Geraldine Aclrentiausen, Board ot Publications: ROW 3: Mary Nesbitt, Social: Carol Pyle, Orientation:
Kaye Doran, Student Promotions: Don Gasaway, Board ot Carol Rorsctiacti, Student Relations: Jannene Saudners, Board
Publications: Bill Jackson, Board ot Publications. of Publications.
ROW 2: J. Sharon Jones, Communications: Carol Kriete, ROW 4: Nancy Stettens, Election: Charles Stewart, Treasurer:
Comunications: Barbara Loftus, Social: Patricia MacClelland, Nancy Swanson, Student Welfare: Fran Whittenburg, Social.
ROW l: Wayne Weber, Ron-
ald Parsons, Milne Davis.
ROW 2: Bob Bloden, Bob Mc-
President . . . BOB BLODEN
Secretary . . WAYNE WEBER
Treasurer . . MIKE DAVIS
Delta Sigma Pi
Members of Delta Sigma Pi, oldest business fraternity on the TU
campus, held bi-monthly meetings throughout the year at which
time outstanding leaders in all phases of business spoke to the
group. Purpose of the lectures and tours to prominent business
establishments sponsored by the chapter was to provide closer rela-
tionships with the business men of the Tulsa area and university
commerce students. Shortly after a successful rush party in the
fall, the fraternity celebrated Founder's Day on November 7. Delta
Sigma Pi was founded nationally in 1907 and the TU chapter was
installed in 1947. An initiation banquet for new members was held
in December and again in the spring. The other main social event
of the year was the Rose of Delta Sig formal at which time the
chapter sweetheart was announced. Carrol Guthridge was the
chapteris choice in 1958. Supporting the TU chapter are 23 profes-
sors in the business school who wear the pin of Delta Sig-a gold
skull and crossbones on a wreath of leaves, with a red crown on the
skull and enclosed by a crescent. All regularly enrolled male stu-
dents in the business school with a 2.0 overall grade average are
eligible for election to the fraternity by unanimous Secret ballot.
Delta Sigma Pi annually gives a key to the male student in the
school of business having the highest scholastic record. Gail Run-
nels received the award in 1958.
Row I: Donald R. Waclterly.
Kenneth K. Baxter, Wayne W.
ROW 2: Bill Simons, Robert
Robert L. Grout
President . . ROBERT L. GROUT
WAYNE W. BLAND
Secretary . . . BILL SIMONS
Treasurer . KENNETH K. BAXTER
Alpha Kappa Psi
Monthly tours through various Tulsa business establishments
highlighted the year for members of Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary
fraternity for men business majors, at the University of Tulsa.
Places visited included the Newspaper Printing Corporation, Mer-
rill Lynch Pierce Fenner and Smith, and KVOO-TV. Leaders from
local Firms were featured at the fraternity's bi-monthly meetings
held for the purpose of advancing the fields of accounting, manage-
ment and marketing. First semester speakers included representa-
tives from Tuloma Gas Products company and the First National
Bank of Tulsa. To be eligible for membership in the fraternity,
full-time enrollment in the School of Business was required plus
second semester freshman standing. Rush parties were held at the
beginning of each semester and new members were honored at a
banquet following the twice yearly initiations. Prof. Clifford Hut-
ton was speaker at the December banquet. Other social events were
a Founderis Day picnic in September and a dance in January.
During Homecoming members served as guides at the business
school open house and a month later they helped the TU Business
Womenis club decorate Lorton Hall for Christmas. Since i955
Alpha Kappa Psi has sponsored a scholastic award to the gradu-
ating senior in the fraternity with the highest scholarship. He was
presented a key and his name was inscribed on a plaque with names
of previous winners and hung in Lorton Hall.
ROW l: Dr. Sandor l
Kovacs, Charles McCo
lum, Lynn Lugeanbea
ROW 2: Cindy Lyoi
Nancy Swanson, Cart
Ann Rorschacb, Nanc
ROW 3: Evelyn Carpe:
tier, Coleen Kepler, Ja
Wright, Judy Wrigb
Members of the TU "Y" participated in campus activities. that
was evident. Not everyone would have the school spirit to wear
Western clothes on the day their yearbook picture was taken. On
the more serious side. campus g'Y,' groups in the United States cele-
brated a century ol service to students in i958-59. The primary
lunction of the TU group was to coordinate and sponsor TU reli-
gious functions. Activities included Thanksgiving, Christmas and
Easter assemblies and planning Religious Emphasis Week held in
February. The group also sponsored World University Service in
the spring when students and faculty members cooperated in rais-
ing funds to aid university students in foreign countries. A faculty
advisory board consisting of Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs, chairmang Mrs.
Goldie Capers Smith, Ed. H. Johnson, Iohn Dratz, I. Stanley
Chesnut and Ed Morris helped the student cabinet plan the year's
President . l.YNN LUGIZANBEAI.
Vice-President . BILL TIMMoNs
Secretary . . PEGGY McBR1Dis
Treasurer . EVIZLYN ClARPIiN'I'Il-QR
President . SHELDON DI'1'I'RICK
Vibe-President . CHARLES Cook
Secretary . . WARREN BRIZINER
Treasurer . . IOHN ClJI.'I'liR
Green and white of the shamroek and the everpresent slide rule
symbolized the 375 members ol the Engineers Club at the Univer-
sity ol Tulsa. Meeting once a month, the club sponsored eduea-
tional films, speakers and Held trips. On March 17 the boys cele-
brated the birthday of St. Patrick, patron saint of all engineers.
Climax of the dayis activities was a formal dance at which time an
Engineer's Queen was crowned. The club also featured several pic-
nics during the year and held a dance in the lall. These social
activities gave men in the "Engine', school an opportunity to meet
with professors and students in the same field. Another highlight
ol' the year was "operation little liltw in which members took chil-
dren lrom several orphanages to the Christmas parade. Sponsors
of the Engineers Club, founded on campus in l933. were Professors
Ivan W. Roark, Harry Carter and Ierome McCoy.
Universi+y of Tulsa Engineers Club
ROW I: Lyle Batclmelo
Dr. Beaumont Bruesflt
ROW 2: Eddie Macliso
Nallwan E. Wilcox, Rol
erl Comstock, Milton
ROW 3: Claude H. Hi
Marilyn McClure, Ex
ward Dumit, Nancy Trip
lpha Epsilon Rho
Newest organization on the University ol Tulsa campus was
Sigma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho, national honorary radio-tele-
vision lraternity. The chapter received its charter on lVlay I4. l95S.
and was installed on November l2. l958. Dr. Sherman Lawton.
sponsor ol' the OU chapter and a lounder ol the lraternity, was in
charge ol' the installation ceremony. Purpose ol the group was to
encourage scholastic idcais and achievements in radio and television
broadcasting. Alpha Epsilon Rhois lirst project was a survey of the
Tulsa lilVl audience. Other projects included distrihution ol pro-
gram leallets and the sale ol' KWCIS decals. The Alpha Sigma
chapter succeeded Radio Guild, which was the local honorary
radio-television fraternity. Helping plan the years program were
associate memhers President Ben Hennelce, Dr. Beaumont Bruestle.
Claude Hill. and Edward Dumit. laculty advisor.
President . . lxl,-XTHAN W11.Cox
Vice-President . EDDIE MADISON
Secretary . NlARII.YN lVlCCI.Ullli
7TI'C'llSLlff'l' . ROBERT CoMs'1'oCK
International Relations Club
President . lVlARJORIE TEMPLES
Vice-President . IAMES CORNETT
Secretary-Treasurer IAN COLLINS
Program Chairman Lom Wa1.1.s
ROW I: Dr. Emile B. Ader, Larry Harrell, Nancy Davis
Carolyn Gregory, Paul Vaughter, Stanley Doyle.
ROW 2: Carol Gvritfee, Dorothy Lynch, Lola Wells, Kathleen
Demonstrating strength in its twenty-second year on the TU
campus, members of the International Relations Club invaded
Oklahoma State University in December to hear Senator Robert S.
Kerr speak to an all-state meeting of the IRC. Through monthly
meetings the TU club sought to "promote international under-
standing in the light of current eventsf' Speakers included Ray-
mond Hoo, Nationalist Chinese Council from Houstong Michael
Newton of the British Information Agency, and lVlrs. Ruric Smith,
chairman of the Tulsa Committee for the United Nations. Co-
social chairmen Dorothy Lynch and Norma Sandusky were in
charge of refreshments at these meetings. In the spring a delega-
tion lrom the TU club attended the regional IRC meeting in Ne-
braska. A picnic in lVlay completed the year's program, Member-
ship is open to any student interested in international altairs. Club
sponsor is Dr. Emile Ader.
Quirlt, Alice Morgan, Jan Collins, James Cornelt.
ROW 3: Mariorie Temples, Norma Sancluslty, Carrol Guth-
ridge, Judith Coolr, Kay McCui'cheon, Mariorie Landers.
Interesting lectures and films highlighted the year's activities for
the 42 members of TUIS chapter of American Institute of Mining.
Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers. AIME is a professional
group devoted to promoting new developments in the petroleum
industry. The club is open to students in any phase of the petro-
leum producing industry. After graduation, a student member be-
comes a junior member, then a full member of the professional
group. Meetings were held on campus once a month in addition to
informal meetings with the professional group. A scholarship din-
ner was given in Ianuary honoring both graduating seniors and
recipients of scholarships, grants, fellowships and their donors. A
major activity of AIME this year was writing a student paper in
competition with six other colleges. Dr. Wieland is faculty sponsor
of the organization,
ROW I: Gary Barnhar
Don Farley, Gene Vanc
ROW 2: Warren Bre
ner, Harrold Moore, H1
mer Goering, John Cu
President . . . JOHN CULTER
Vieeepresident . ROBERT INGOLD
Secretary . . . STEVE CLARK
Treasurer . . HOMER GOERING
Young Republicans Club
President . . STANLEY DOYLE
Vice-President BOB MCCARTNEY
Secretary . . . NANCY DAVIS
Treasurer . . VXIAYNE W15BER
ROW l: Jim Schmidt, Joseph Canfergiani, Nancy Davis,
Barry Hon, Bob McCartney, Becky Wallace.
ROW 2: Claire Olson, Dorothy Lynch, Jan Wright, Judy
' '. Q if-tw
Election year l95S saw TU,s Young Republicans holding a
"Young Republican Day" on campus with gubernatorial candidate
Phil Ferguson as the principal speaker. The event featured a gen-
eral assembly, reception and luncheon. The group also aided local
candidates on telephone committees and by passing out literature.
A delegation of twelve attended the second annual YR collegiate
convention at Stillwater at which TU,ers Carol Griflee became
state senior chairman, Nancy Davis was elected secretary, and
Carrol Guthridgc was named "Miss Oklahoma Young Republieanf,
She will compete for the national title in Denver in lune. The TU
group also pursued an educational program by presenting speakers,
such as Dr. Emile Ader and Dr. Billy james Hargis who talked on
'6Pro-U and g'Anti-UNF respectively, and law enforcement officers
who discussed the much-debated repeal issue in Oklahoma.
Wright, Lois Schmidt, Stanley Doyle.
ROW 3: Kay McCulcheon, Mariorie Temples, Norma San-
dusky, Lee Krumoeln, Carol Griflee.
Pi Alpha Mu
Striving to bring information from experts in the advertising field
to its members was one of the main projects of Pi Alpha Mu, hon-
orary advertising-journalism fraternity. Requirements for member-
ship were a 2.5 overall scholastic average, second semester sopho- GFFICERS
more standing and three hours of advertising. After graduation a
student could affiliate with a professional PAM chapter. During Pfesidfmf - -
the year personal contact between advertising men and the group Vicyprggideng
was emphasized with executives from the Tulsa professional Pi CEIQRALDITQ
Alpha Mu chapter giving collegiate members practical tips on prob- Q ,
lems in the field. The national organization was founded ten years A ecremry ' '
Treasurer . . .
ago and the TU collegiate chapter was installed in 1955. Sponor-
ing Pi Alpha Mu this year was Professor William Hays while for-
mer sponsor Professor Tom Wood was on leave Working for a
doctorate in history at the University of Oklahoma.
ROW l: G r e g or
Broacld, Marilyn Du
bam, Ralph Sanders.
ROW 2: Janet Bascov
Carol Grilifee, Car
Krieie, Jannene Saundel
ROW 3: Claire Olso
Home Economics Club
President . . . MARY NESBITT
Vice-President BETTY LOU GREEN
Secretary .... PAM SMITH
Treasurer . . IILL KREAGER
ROW I: Mrs. Mildred McKee, lna Loomis, BeHy Lou Green,
Emma Jo Brown, Miss Catherine Hunter, Sandy DeHanas,
Agnes Barlrer, Diane Coleman, Jean Whiteside.
ROW 2: Eleanor McCarty, Donna Carlson, Kathleen Weber,
A variety of activities throughout the year brought Home Eco-
nomics club members and their families and friends to the TU
homemaking house. Members observed special days, while dinner
meetings provided practice in the latest developments in the field
twice a month. Dads were honored in November at a dinner pre-
pared by the girls. Other first semester highlights centered around
Christmas activities such as decorating the home ec house at a
"Hanging of the Greens" party and a Christmas tea for mothers.
Second semester the club was hostess to high school senior girls
interested in home economics. The important goal of home eco-
nomics, that of producing informed, intelligent and responsible
homemakers and citizens was foremost in the thoughts of the mem-
bers. The club was proud of the members on the Dean's honor roll
each semester. Miss Catherine Hunter was faculty sponsor.
Mary Nesbitt, Norma Vincent, Pam Smith, Janice Buch, Jill
Kreager, Jo Jean Wiclchorsf, Carmeliia McDaniel Easl.
ROW 3: Judy McCord, Sally Lofion, Glenda Roof, Sondra
Costello, Judy Raifhel, Susie Haymes, Betsy Temple, Pat Lyle.
ROW l: Vern Webb,
ROW 2: E. J. Hoffman,
Chi Tien, John Cegielslci.
ROW 3: Clyde lvl. Haas,
Curtis R. Holcomb, Ron
ROW 4: Guion H.
Kleinpeter, Donald G.
Wold, Wayne Moclr.
ROW 5: William Hill.
ROW 6: Wayne Rumley,
Jack E. Yandle, Kenneth
meriean Institute of Chemical Engineers
University of Tulsa students enrolled in chemical engineering or
petroleum refining with a 2.0 overall grade average were qualified
to become members of the American Institute of Chemical Engi-
neers. The TU branch ol the national organization was founded in
l952 for the purpose ol linking the studies of the undergraduate
student with practical application in the industry. Meetings were
held twice a month and consisted of a short business session fol-
lowed by films and lectures on various phases ol engineering. Guest
speakers included Yale Titterington on "Cathodic Protectionu and
two TU professors, Dr. T. F. Gardner and Arthur Meehan, who
talked on a "Trip to the Worldis Fairi' and "Atomic Reactors,"
respectively. Refreshments were served alter the meetings and a
party was held in the spring. Dr. Paul Buthod was faculty sponsor
Secretary . .
President . . . DON ROULET
Vice-President . HOMER GOERING
Secretary . . . GIFFORD SMITH
Treasurer . CALVIN CHANG
ROW l: Homer Blass, Loren Guffey, Tom Schneider, Tommy
Moon, Mike Wilson, K. Toyoda, Gary Barnl1ar+, Robert Mc-
Spiri+, Earl Morris.
ROW 2: Jack Miller, George W. Hall, Tom Vaughn, Robert
Lenarr, D. M. Syed, Tharian Thomas, Bud Cufile.
Residents of Kemp Hall, oldest dormitory on the TU campus,
spent the past year in an entirely redecorated house. Recently
added to the dorm was a new television room and two large study
rooms. Originally a girls' dorm, the building was constructed in
l9l3, and had a varied career until being converted into "male"
living quarters ten years ago. This was the sixth year that the
dorm had an organized governing council and constitution and was
also the sixth year that Mrs. Lewis Knight has served as house-
mother. Kemp had social events once a month, including a porch
party in September, Christmas party, birthday party in Ianuary
and picnic in the spring. The boys held three main dances an-
nually: El Primer Baile, Bluebird and Apple Blossom dance and
Cupid's Capers. Residents were also very active in intramural
sports, with Kemp winning the bowling cup last spring.
George Lundy, James Daniel, Joel Brehm, Suresh C. Sethi.
ROW 3: Clarence Przyloyl, Lowell WaHs, James Prindible,
ROW 4: Calvin Chang, Gifford Smith, Don Roule+, Mrs.
Lewis H. Knigh+, Homer Goering, David Darrah, Roy Mash-
ROW I: Kenneth Nilsson, Charles Kiclcloo, Rolf Nilsson,
John Spikes, Terry Louclts. Pyle.
ROW 2: Judith Cook, Sandra Arvidson, Nancy Newcombe,
ROW 3: Kay Mccutcheon, Kay Goodwin, Carol Crowder
Christian Science llrganization
The Christian Science Organization started its sixth year on the
University oi Tulsa campus with an open house for prospective
members in October. The other major event of the year was a lec-
ture in the spring by a top Christian Science leader. This meeting
was open to the public. Under the sponsorship oi Mrs. Doris Wat-
tenbarger, members of the religious group sought to unite students
of Christian Science on thc campus in closer bonds. The organiza-
tion has the same relation to its campus community as does a
branch of the Mother Church to its community. Through its week-
ly meetings, the organization affords an opportunity for Christian
Science students to study together the teachings of their iaith, and
to apply these teachings to their college experience. The organiza-
tion is under the auspices of the First Church of Christ Scientist,
President. . . TERRY LoUCKs
Treasurer. . SANDRA ARVIDSON
Members ol' Senior Stall chapter ol' Mortar Board are noted for
their intelligence--but at times they appear to lack common sense!
VVho else would drive 700 miles to Albuquerque and back lor a
one-day convention? But this was just one activity the 12 girls ol
OFFICERS . . , . .
the national senior women s scholastic and service honorary under-
P,4g3if1C,1g , , DONNA R055 took in N158-59. A coke hour lor new coeds. a rummage sale and
Vice-President GAIL BUCHANAN sponsoring of the Lantern Banquet and Iunior Honors 'ljgea lol-
' lowed in quick succession. CllIHi1XIHQf First semester was a Hang-
S0CVC5Wll - - CLAIRE Ui-SON ing ol the Greensi' party in SAB to which all TU students were
Treasury . U LIZ 11,5DU5Y invited. Second semester activities were talks to Tulsa high school
. 1 u 77 I ' .
senior girls and the "surprise tapping oi new members in the
spring. Sponsors ol the society-whose motto is scholarship, service
and leadership-were Mrs. Anna Morrow. Mrs. Philip Howell
and Mrs. Ben Henneke.
ROW I: Mrs. Anna Morrow, Mrs. Ben Hennelre, Mrs. Philip Wieneclce, Janet Bascom.
Howell' Carol Knele' ROW 3: Elizabeth Heclley, Geraldine Aclrenhausen, Lucille
ROW 2: Claire Olson, Carol Griffee, Diana Davis, Sally Scotr, Coleen Kepler, Donna Ross.
ROW I: Beverly Wilson, Virginia Rogers, Patsy Peace, Diane zier, Nancy Newcombe, Diane Coleman, Phyllis Brenlrman.
Geisfer, Sandy Piaif, Delora Whiteside, Kay Taliaferro ROW 3: Tomi Reynolds' Ann Qwensv Qlenda Roof' Linden
NGUCY Erwin. Wilcox, Shara Morris, Linda Thompson, Judy Smith, Karen
ROW 2: Lorrie Threllcelcl, Judy Johnston, Brenda Wilcoxen, Hisel, Quifa Haubursin.
Carolyn Casey, May Ann Shower, Esther Gipson, Mary Gla-
Monthly luncheon meetings with guest speakers gave members ol
the TU Business Women's Club an opportunity to "talk shopii
with outstanding business leaders ranging from private secretaries
to Women lawyers. Founded in l94S, the organization is open to all
women students in the school of business. Refreshments and ap-
propriate music gave a '5party" atmosphere to the club's annual
project of draping Lorton Hall with greenery and trimming the
Christmas tree in the main hall. Ioining the festivities-and the
work-were members of Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary business fra-
ternity. Service activities of the club included a tea lor the business
school faculty and presentation ol a gift to the school. The Busi-
ness Women's Club was affiliated with the 200-member Executive
Club, composed of all organizations in the business school. The
girls were in charge of the spring Executive Council dance.
President . LORRAINIQ THR1aI.KELD
JUDY CAROI. JOHNSTON
Secretary . BRENDA VVILCOXEN
Treasurer . . CAROLYN CASEY
Lottie Jane Mabee Hall
President . . . CAROL GRIFFEE
Vice-President LUCY ANN YOUNG
Secretary . . YVONNE WAGSTER
Treasurer . . ANNE SIZTZER
Lottie lane Mabee Hall opened its doors for the eighth year with
the greatest number of residents--l23. Five extra-large corner
rooms were converted into triplets during the summer. Following
the annual "get-acquaintcdw party, the faculty-parent tea and a
surprise birthday party for Mrs. Roy Whitmore, head resident,
came in quick succession. "Ride thc Raidersi' was the theme for
the hallls Homecoming decoration prepared by art chairmen Sue
Ruhr and 1. Sharon Tones. The Christmas caroling party, officers'
dinner and senior breakfast rounded out the year. The dormitory
again had a self-governing judiciary board consisting of the dorm
vice-president as chairman, the dorm president, and class repre-
sentatives. Toy Durschnitt, senior, Barbara Palm, junior: Carolyn
Gregory, sophomore, and Nancy Sweet, freshman. The year also
saw study room facilities installed in the bascmcnt.
Aclrenhausen, Alexander, Allan, Anderson, Apperson, Beadle
Beaubien, J. Bell, L. Bell, Blayloclr, Bolfon, Bowman, Brown
Buchanan, Buclr, Busa, Carnell, Cobb, Coker, Cole, Collins
Colpiffs, Combs, Coolr, Copeland, Costello, Cox, B. Craig
M. Craig, Curd, B. Davis, Diana Davis, Donna Davis, De-
Friend, Dunham, Durschnift, Felix, Fields, Fox, French, Fuller
Gars'l', Gent, Ginn, Gipson, Graham, Green, Gregory, Griffee
Goodwin, Goodman, Haddox, Hale, Ham, Happel, Henry,
Hyneman, Hofz, Jones, Krausse, Krumpeln, Lapin, Lynch
Maebius, Martin, McCufcheon, Medloclc, Metzger, Mitchell,
McClean, Montgomery, Moody, Moriarfy, Morris, Murphy,
Murray, Newcombe, Norman, Palm, Palmer, Parris, Pun+on,
Quirlr, Raiihel, Richards, Risner, Rorschach, Ross, Rudy, Ruhr,
Sanduslcy, Schell, Schroeder, Sefzer, J. Shearer, M. Shearer,
S-loate, Smi+h, Soderberg, Stanley, Steffens, Sfimson, Stinson.
Sfrahm, Sweef, Tafe, Temples, P. Thompson, R. Thompson,
Torr, TroH, Van, Wagster, Wallace, Wiclcerham, Williams,
E. Wilson, S. Wilson, Windle, Wright, Yandell, Young.
ROW l: A. R. Tarpley, Robert Slater, W. E. Yeubanlts, Jaclt
Boroughs, Dean Fitzgerald, Claude Carder, Franlt Sensin-
ROW 3: Mary Harris, Eula Lawson, Kathleen Shafer, Blanche
+'3'He"- Cainer, Mary Owen, Fern Kelly, Pearl Faullt, Pauline Freeny,
ROW 2: Gregory Atlrins, Dorothy Coolr, Emma Tarpley,
Mary Rogers, James Darland, Olen Self, Walker Dobson, Dr.
Kappa Delta Pi
Gamma Kappa chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education
fraternity, began its twenty-seventh year on campus with a picnic
at Owen Park in September. Guest speakers at the other monthly
meetings included Iarnes A. Westphal who talked on "New Epoch
in Spacef, Miss Stuart Branson with a program on "The American
Balladf, and Dr. Bryon L. Shepherd who moderated a panel of
high school seniors entitled "Youth Views the Futuref, New mem-
bers were initiated in November and April. Membership was open
to juniors, seniors and graduate students in the upper Fifth ol their
respective classes. luniors must have had a minimum of six hours
of professional educationg seniors nine hours, and graduate students
twelve hours of graduate study in the Held of education. Kappa
Delta Pi was founded nationally in l9ll and TU has had a chap-
ter since l93l. Dr. Marlow Markert was faculty sponsor.
President MRS. PAULINE FREENY
MRS. TOMMIE GARDNER
MRS. MARY OWEN
Phi Alpha lheta
President . . . PETE I. LADAS
Vice-President . IAMES SCHABEP.
Secretary . . SYDNEY BLOUNT
Treasurer . . DIANA DAVIS
ROW I: Dr. Marvin E. Lowe, Conaly Bedell, Dean Stabler,
Larry Alexander, James Schaber, H. N. Scott, Dorothy
Swartz, Bill Northcutt, Wesley White, Carlos Tuttle.
ROW 2: Jay Byers, Pete Ladas, Fern Kelly, Alice Jones,
"Gladly saerilicingu his Christmas vacation, Pete Ladas repre-
sented Delta Kappa chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history
lraternity, at the groupts national convention in Williamsburg.
Installed at TU in 1952, the fraternity was dedicated to honoring
high scholarship and fostering discussion ol current events ol his-
torical significance. Requirements for membership were sophomore
standing with an overall 3.0 average and a 3.5 average in at least
12 hours of history. New members were initiated at a buffet supper
in November. Second semester initiation was held at the annual
spring banquet. At this time the Sullens award Was presented to
the outstanding graduating student in history. Mrs. Lucille Stuer-
man received the honor in l958, which is in memory of an assistant
in the TU history department killed in an automobile accident.
Faculty sponsor was Dr. William Settle.
Settle, James Jones, Joe Carpenter.
ROW 3: Lucille Stuermann, Marjorie Barnes, Pauline Jack-
son, Edna Baer, Judith Coolr, Anne Sanchez, Lola Wells,
Suzanne Weber, Felicia Danuser, Claire Olson, Sydney Jo
Elizabeth Tuttle, Nevin Neal, James C. Cornett, Dr. William Blount.
ROW I: Dr. Rodman Jones, Dr. Emile Ader, Dr. F. T. Gard- Kaufmann, Winston Weaihers, Dr. C. A. Levengood, Robert
ner, A. N. Murray, Dr. L. F. Zimmermann, Dr. Philip Howell, Gard.
Dr' Harold E- Enlows- ROW 3: Mrs. Paula Broadd, Claire Olson, Mrs. John Hed-
ROW 2: Dr. Albert P. Blair, Dr. R. W. Kelting, Dr. Ralph J. ley, Mrs. Goldie Capers Smith, Carol Carter, Dr. Robert L.
Hobson' Dr. C. D. Thomas.
Phi Gamma Kappa
Students in the upper ten percent of the graduating class were
eligible to Wear the key of Phi Gamma Kappa, the University ol
Tulsais oldest scholastic honorary. Founded in 1920, the honorary
was dedicated to the promotion of scholarship. To be eligible for
membership a student had to have completed 87 hours with a grade
point average of 3.5 or l00 hours with a grade point average of 3.25
with at least 60 hours of this Work completed at TU. Unlike Phi
Beta Kappa, the TU honorary was not restricted to the College ol
Liberal Arts but was open to any full-time student who met the
qualifications. Faculty members Who had belonged to Phi Beta
Kappa or Sigma Xi were also eligible for membership. New mem-
bers were initiated in Ianuary and May. A tea in Ianuary and the
annual banquet following spring initiation honored the student
President . MRS. PAULA BROADD
DR. H. RODMAN JONES
MRS. COLDIE CAPERS SMITH
DR. C. D. THOMAS
President . . . ROGER PATRICK
Vice-President . RONALD JOHNSON
Dedicated to advancing the science of psychology and encourag-
ing scholarship in all academic fields, Psi Chi initiated new mem-
bers in November and again in May. Prospective members must
have had a 3.25 grade average in a minimum of eight hours of psy-
chology plus an overall 3.0 average in other courses. TU professor
Thomas Howard spoke on "Conditioned Hunger Drive in Mon-
keysn at the fall initiation. Other guest speakers from the field ol
psychology and related subjects were featured on programs
throughout the year. A reception and banquet in honor of new
members was held at the spring initiation service. TU has had a
chapter of the national psychology fraternity since 1944. Its roster
in 1958 included professors Thomas Howard, Dr. Fletcher McCord
and Dr. Robert L. Hobson of the psychology department and
Charles Malone, admissions counselor. Dr. Hobson was faculty
ROW I: Kerry Freeman, Ronald Johnson, Roger Patrick, ROW 2: Patsy Dunham, Mary Owen, Dr. Robert L. Hobson,
William R. Dexter, Harry V. Arnold. B. B. Putter, Dale H. Morgan.
ROW I: Maxine McCrary, Sandra Pugh, Carolyn Nicholson. ROW 4: Mary Me+zger, Linda Darrell, Judy Johnson, Joanne
ROW 2: Carol Ann Rorschach, Sandra DeHanas, Margare+ Dellrlendt -lUdY Slfallmt Marv Ann KH0-
'l'roH', Judith Wris+on, Lorise Snow, Nancy Swanson. ROW 5: Evelyn Carpenlier, Elizabeth Honnold, Susan Dyer,
ROW 3: Charlotte Krumpeln, Linda Thompson, Judy Wright, Helen Snider- -lanai Wflghl- l-Ucllle SCOHI SPONSOR
Nancy Scott, Sue Ruhr, Mary Hazel+on. NOT PICTURED: Jan Carnell.
Lantern, sophomore womenis scholastic honorary, for the twenty-
second year honored high scholarship among freshman women
at the University of Tulsa. Symbolizing the lamp of wisdom, the
organization was founded by Myrtle Gleason Cole, former TU dean
of women. A yellow ribbon denoting selection to the honorary was
pinned on 27 girls at the initiation banquet October 22. Following
the dinner, members and guests participated in a program with
Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology honorary. Requirements for mem-
bership in the honorary, which was sponsored by Mortar Board,
were a 3.0 grade average with 30 hours of study completed at TU.
As in the past, the two girls with the highest grade averages were
selected president and secretary-treasurer. The largest representa-
tion oi Lanterns was from the College of Liberal Arts with the busi-
ness school second and fine arts third.
President. . LINDA THOMPSON
MARY ANN KITE
President . . ALLENE PLOUZEK
Vice-President . MARG112 KEPLER
Secretary . . SHARON JONES
Scroll, junior Women,s scholastic honorary, celebrated its second
year at the University of Tulsa with a recognition tea in the home
of President and Mrs. Ben G. Henneke. Organized by Senior Stall
chapter ol Mortar Board, the honorary broadened the scope of the
lunior Honors Tea, held on campus since l95l. To be eligible lor
Scroll a coed had to have junior standing and a 3.0 overall grade
average. Highlight of the tea Was a program of readings by Mrs.
Henneke. Members were recognized on the campus through wear-
ing blue Scroll ribbons and could purchase membership pins in the
shape ol a scroll. Officers represented the highest grades among TU
junior women with a grade average of 3956, 3.954 and 3.932 re-
spectively. Under the sponsorship ol Mrs. Anne Morrow, activities
of the young honorary included serving at the annual laculty din-
ner and ushering at commencement.
ROW l: Dee Ann Ray, Belly Ann Cox, Evelyn Swope, Sue
Haddox, Theda Dougherty, Linda Wolfe, Elise Earl, Bobbi
Cook, Despina Klentos, Allayne Bolian, Dorothy Williams,
Lucy Ann Young, LoreHa Harp, Rebecca Thompson.
ROW 2: Kay McCu'rcheon, Alice Toler, Kathleen Weber,
Val Ann Watson, Marilyn Willcerson, Margie Kepler, Yvonne
Wagsler, Sharylee Van, Janelle Burlcill, J. Sharon Jones,
Sylvia Samaras, Mary Birbilis, Sue Esser.
ROW 3: Nancy SfeFFens, Gail Welch, Georgeann Simpson,
Caroline Janssen, Allene Plouzelt, Gretchen Hotz.
NOT PlCTURED: Veronica Hands.
Theta Alpha Phi
Since its founding on campus in l929, Oklahoma Beta chapter
ol Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary theatre lraternity. has en-
couraged interest in theatre among TU students. The primary ac-
tivity oi' the group's l8 members was participation-either on the
stage or behind the scenes-in a lull schedule ol five plays during
the winter season and three in the summer. Admission to the fra-
ternity was gained through an elaborate point system based on the
amount ol' time contributed and the quality ol' Work done in the
productions. Two other activities, which have became traditional.
were the speech department Christmas party and a spring banquet
honoring new members alter initiation. Members also received the
Cue, national magazine ol the fraternity, lour times a year. Faculty
advisor ol' Theta Alpha Phi was Dr. Beaumont Brucstle, head ol'
the speech department.
ROW I: Dr. Rodrna
Jones, Harold Barrow:
Dr. Beaumont Brueslle
ROW 2: James Camp
bell, Fred Graves, Dalia
Werizberger, Tom Lec
ROW 3: Mrs. Paul
Broadd, Edward Dumi
Gail Welch, Nancy Trip
perl, Marilyn McClure.
Nor PICTUREDZ eel
aldine Teagarden, Sharct
Vrfilliams, Dr. Ben Q
Hennelxe, Mrs. Tomml
Ru'll'1 Gardner. l
President . . TOM TJEDBETTER
Secretary . . . GAIL WLLCXAI
Treasurer. . IAMIZS CAMPBELL
rnold ir Societ
Commander . SIIIZLDON DIETRICK
Executive Officer PHILIP KEHNQR
Operations Officer . Bois BIIERY
Proudly displaying wooden swords and courteously escorting
coeds across the HU" at 7 a.m.. 15 pledges ol the lack Donaldson
squadron ol Arnold Air Society began a week ol early morning drill
sessions and a year of upholding the mission and tradition ol the
USAF. At the honorary military group's weekly meetings combat
films were shown and regional Air Force personnel visited the chap-
ter as guest speakers. Choosing the honorary cadet colonel, a lall
dance, Christmas stag party and numerous Field trips kept members
busy during the year. Highlighting second semester was a trip to
the national conclave at Pittsburgh by two representatives ol the
squadron. Members also worked closely with the Tulsa Civil Air
Patrol. To be eligible lor membership in the squadron an ROTC
student must have demonstrated leadership ability as Well as have
maintained a 3.0 overall average in military subjects.
ROW l: Robert Cox, Albert Bogdan, Wayland Gandall
ROW 2: Jimmy Williams, Jerry I. Singleton, Jerry K. Clark
Jack Pennington, Don Edwards, Bob L. Rogers, Peter L.
Levengood, Frederick D. Munzlinger.
ROW 3: David L. Darrah, Robert P. Bloden, David L. Hub
bard, William K. Stark, Loncell S. Hensley, Hugh M. Hayes,
Donald B. Sands.
ROW 4: Charles E. Coolr, Dickie G. Poplin, Raymond F.
Biery, Keith V. Davis, Bob Curtis, Ronald Morris, Jimmy W.
ROW 5: Sheldon Detriclr, John D. Keeter, Robert W. Biery.
ROW I: Joyce Holleman, Joy
Durschnitt, Gail Buchanan.
ROW 2: Theonie Kollias,
Georgeann Simpson, Val Ann
President . GEORGEANN SIMPSON
Vice-President VAL ANN WATSON
Secretary. . IOYCE I-IOLLEMAN
Treasurer . CHARLOTTE VVXLSON
Sigma Ipha Iota
Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional fraternity for women in
the field of music, started a busy year with a benefit concert given
by Bill and Pat Medley, Tulsa duo-piano team of national fame.
The concert guaranteed a series of scholarships granted by the TU
chapter to students majoring in music. In October members held a
tea for freshman and transfer Women in the music school. Other
first semester activities were monthly musicales with numbers pre-
sented by members, sponsorship of weekly radio programs of live
music over KWGS and presentation of the twenty-sixth Sigma
Alpha Iota Christmas Vespers program held in conjunction with
the Tulsa alumni SAI chapter. Highlighting second semester activ-
ities was state day held on the University of Tulsa campus in
March. The theme was "Convention Goldrushi' with the entire
program centering around the national SAI convention to be held
in San Francisco this summer. In May the Tulsa collegiate chapter
honored graduating members at a Senior Farewell dinner. Mem-
bership in SAI required an overall 3.0 grade average and sopho-
more standing. Purpose of the group, Whose symbol was the seven
pipes of Pan, was to foster high standards of musicianship and to
provide fellowship among Women musicians of professional stand-
ing. Members received the organization's magazine, Pan Pipes,
four times a year. Each year various awards are presented Within
the chapter to the outstanding members. Sponsor was Mrs. Getty
ROW I: Lynefie BenneH',
BeHy Jo Brown, Sue Esser.
ROW 2: Mary Hazelfon,
Joyce Holleman, Grefchen
ROW 3: Theonie Kollis,
Becky Thompson, Val Ann
ROW I: Dr. F. T. Garci-
ner, H. Neil Elsheimer
Dr. L. N. Devonshire.
ROW 2: K. H. Taltemura
Dr. Ralph J. Kaufmann
Jack E. Yandle, James
ROW 3: Mrs. Alise Vai
sers, Becky Wallace, Shel
American Chemical Societ
University of Tulsa students majoring in chemistry and who had
second semester freshman standing were eligible to become affiliate
members of the American Chemical Society, largest organization in
the World devoted to a single science. After graduation they could
become professional members of the society. Purpose of the TU
chapter was to encourage advancement of chemistry in all its
branches and to promote high standards of scholarship. During the
year the society sponsored programs featuring speakers in the field
and films on some phases of chemistry. The group also took trips to
plants in the Tulsa area. Faculty members who belonged to the
TU chapter of the American Chemical Society included Mrs. Alise
Vasers, K. H. Takemura, Dr. Ralph I. Kaufmann, Dr. F. T. Card-
ner, H. Neil Elsheimer, and Dr. L. N. Devonshire, sponsor. The
society was organized on campus in lf-354.
President . . JAMES DONOVAN
Vice-President . IACK YANDLE
HERBERT Ross HAWKINS
Sigma Gamma Epsilon
President . NORMAN L. STAFFORD
Vice-President . . IOE IUIIAN
Secretary-Treasurer JAMES TATRO
FRANCIS G. MILLER
In their sixth year on the University ol Tulsa campus, Sigma
Gamma Epsilon, national honorary society for students of the earth
sciences, sponsored round-table discussions, speaker and films at
their meetings. The local chapter, Beta Lambda, was organized on
campus in 1953 for the purpose of promoting better understanding
in all phases ol geology and related subjects. To be eligible for
membership a student must have compiled a 3.0 grade average in
his last I4 hours of earth science courses and a 2.75 overall average.
Initiation of new members was held twice a year. At the spring
banquet the William A. Tarr Award was presented to the chaptcr's
outstanding senior. In conjunction with National Boy Scout Week,
Sigma Gamma Epsilon and the Tulsa Geological Society held an
open house in the fall featuring mineral and fossil displays. Dr.
M. E. Hopkins was the group's faculty adviser.
ROW I: Hugh M. Zenor, Charles W. Deupree, Dale Nunley, der, Robert L. Gard, Albert Beclwer, William B. Balcer.
Rol-'Jeri' I-ee Bingham. Albefi' N- Wafd- Robert H- Afndl- ROW 3: Joe P. Julian, Charles J. Fillebrown, Norman L.
ROW 2: M. E. Hoplrins, Harolcl E. Enlows, Gerald M. Sny- Staliforcl, James Talro, Francis G. Miller.
ROW I: Mrs. Bill HeslteH', Mrs. David Foley, Mrs. John
Butcher, Mrs. David A. Peavy, Mrs. Eugene R. Rembisz, Mrs.
Henry O. Arnall, Mrs. Earl Wolfe, Mrs. John C. Locke, Mrs.
Dean H. Zilar, Mrs. Stanley B. Miller. ROW 2: Mrs. R. J.
Klinzing, Mrs. Glen Michael, Mrs. John P. Scott, Mrs. Robert
F. Wagner, Mrs. David Hall, Mrs. David C. Probst, Mrs.
William R. Smith, Mrs. John Chronister, Mrs. Sam Manipella,
Mrs. C. B. Savage. ROW 3: Mrs. J. B. English, Mrs. Eugene
Hoefling, Mrs. Jack E. Rider, Mrs. Elbert Wilson, Mrs. R. L.
Whitton, Mrs. Bruce Flanagan, Mrs. Ted Gibson, Mrs. Stan-
ley K. Grant, Mrs. Albert Waldman. ROW 4: Mrs. B. G.
Franlclin, Mrs. John K. Harlin, Jr., Mrs. B. B. Pigman, Mrs.
James F. Sco++, Mrs. K. J. Curry, Mrs. Mitchell O'Donnell,
Mrs. Corky Bishop. ROW 5: Mrs. William J. Dale, Mrs.
H. E. Fay, Jr., Mrs. Jerry L. Brown, Mrs. James G. Grennan.
law Wives Club
An October style show in honor of the wives of freshman law
students opened a busy year for the University ol Tulsa Law
Wix'cs. Organized in l954, the group enables wives of law students
to wget out once a monthw and participate in social and service
projects with others who have common interests. Programs in-
cluded sponsoring an all-law school Christmas dance to which pre-
law students and their dates were invitedg a Valentines party with
their husbands and a book review by Mrs. Frank Glossop. The
wives participated as a group in the March of Dimes campaign by
serving as hostcsses in fund-raising "coffee barsu in a local grocery
chain. They also conducted sales of used law books at thc first of
each semester and awarded S75 scholarships to two outstanding
senior law students. In May PHT CPutting Hubby Throughb di-
plomas were presented to the wives of graduating students.
MRS. STANLEY K. GIKANT
MRS. IOIIN HARLIN, JR.
Mas. WILLIAM I. DALE
Treasurer . MRS. DAVID G. PROBST
MRS. EUGENE R. REMBISZ
Pi Delta Epsilon
Assisting in the installation of a new chapter at Benedictine
Heights College in Tulsa highlighted Pi D E's activities this year.
The chapter also gave service to the school by publishing Shout,
OFFICERS the student directory, edited by Carol Griflee. The group also
heard special speakers throughout the year, such as Mrs. Barbara
President . NTARILYN DUNHAM Ellis of Benedictine Heights College. Christmas the organization
decorated the journalism annex and served coffee and doughnuts
Vice-Preslden3ANNENE SAUNDERS the last day before the Christmas holidays-thoroughly enjoyed by
all 1-students. The "Big Wheel Mealf, to which administrators
Secretary - KATHLEEN WEBER and campus "wheels" were invited, lampooned campus personali-
Treasurer I . RALPH SANDERS ties and provided entertainment for the "Wheels.', Students who
had worked on the Collegian newspaper or KENDALLABRUM year-
book for a year, or on both for one semester, and maintained a 2.5
scholarship average were eligible for membership. Mr. Ed H. Iohn-
son was faculty sponsor.
l ROW l: Ralph Sanders, Janet Bascom, Loretta Harp, Jan- ROW 2: Marilyn Dunham, Carol Griffee, Suzanne Weber,
enne Saunders, Kathleen Weber, Ed Johnson. Mary Birbilis, Claire Olson.
ROW l: Bill Viseur, Gary Hahn, James Goodson, John Cox, Thompson, Martha Williamson, Burl Lane.
John l-ownmore' ROW 3: Dofty Webb, Sue Esser, Myra Alexander, Jeanne
ROW 2: Bob Moore, Sandy Coker, Barbara Combs, Rebecca Cobb, Donazel Bowman.
Tau Beta Sigma - Kappa Kappa Psi
Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi honorary band fraterni-
ties for men and women in college bands acted individually and as
a joint group in sponsoring many activities on behalf of the Golden
Hurricane Band. Tau Beta Sigma, the organization for Women in
the band. sponsored two receptions during the year. One was for a
visiting group Of band directors and the other was in honor of band
queen Freda Chandler. The girls also assisted with band trips by
supplying sandwiches and cookies. while Kappa Kappa Psi was in
charge of sale of cokes and apples on the bus trips. The boys also
began work on a cartoon figure to use in advertising and publicity
for the university. Qualifications for membership in both organi-
zations were a 2.0 grade average, a semester Of past work in the TU
band and an active interest in band activities. Prof. and Mrs.
Dwight Dailey were faculty sponsors.
Tau Beta Sigma
President ..,. SUI: ESSER
Vice-President . BARBARA COMBS
Secretary . . DORO'I'HY WEBB
Treasurer . MARTHA WILLIAMSON
Kappa Kappa Psi
President . . IOIIN LOWRIMORE
Vice-President . . BILL VISIQUR
Secretary .... BURL LANE
Treasurer . . IOHN COX
President . NORMAN STAFFORD
Vice-President HERBERT MILLER
Secretary-Treasurer . SAM RABON
ROW I: Morris Maytield, Robert Blankenship, Thomas Den-
Organized on the University ol Tulsa campus in l934, the Geol-
ogy Club strove to bring students of geology together for a free
exchange of ideas and to promote better understanding and cooper-
ation between the students and faculty. Meetings were held twice
a month featuring speakers and films on geology and related sub-
jects. Emphasis at these meetings was on the applications of geol-
ogy to the oil industry and the geologic occurrences and exploration
of economically important minerals. A Held trip to a neighboring
state was taken during Easter vacation for the purpose of gathering
first-hand information on various geological formations. Social
events included a coffee hour after each meeting and a picnic for
members and their dates in the spring. Under the sponsorship of
Maurice Wallace, the club was open to any student interested in
ROW 3: Dr. H. E. Enlows, Gerald Snyder, Bruce McGrana-
ton, Sam Rabon, William Miller, Robert Coyle, Gene Vance. han, Roger Berg, Jerry Triggs, Forrest Green, Ronald Osborn.
ROW 2: Dr. M. E. Hopkins, Walter Mitchell, Noel Barrett,
George Fink, Albert Ward, Albert Becher, James Tatro.
ROW 4: Wayne Wolfe, lmran Ali, Otis Huggins, Jay
Harden, Herbert Miller, Norman Stafford, Charles Deupree.
ROW I: Gary Barnharl
Angus Shearer, Ralp
ROW 2: Steve Clarl
Homer Goering, Nea
Pi Epsilon lau
The wearing of roustabout clothes and tin hats was all part ol
the game for pledges of Pi Epsilon Tau, honorary engineering fra-
ternity at the University of Tulsa. To be eligible for the national
fraternity seniors had to be in the upper 25 percent of their class
and juniors must have had a 3.0 grade average. Additional re-
quirements were 30 hours of work completed at TU and a major in
the field of petroleum rcF1r1ing or production. A one-week pledge
period lor new members was held twice a year, at which time the Pi
Epsilon Tau Hag flew over the roof of the Phillips Engineering build-
ing. The object of the group was to foster a closer bond between its
members and the petroleum industry and to maintain the stand-
ards and high ideals of the engineering profession. Faculty adviser
of the TU chapter was Dr. Denton R. Wieland.
President . . . NEAL TAYLOR
Alpha Kappa Delta
President . . . VIRGINIA KULP
Vice-President ROBERT TALBUTT
Secretary . . SALLY WIENECKE
Treasurer . . FLORINE NIHOA
ROW I: Jay Olson, Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs, Bess
ROW 2: Robert B. Talbutt, Dan Wesley, Virginia Kulp, Mary
Aldritt, Dorothy Kehr.
Oklahoma Alpha chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta, national honor-
ary sociology fraternity, opened the year with a joint meeting with
Lantern, sophomore women's scholastic honorary. Speaker at the
event was Dr. T. Earl Sullengcr of the University of Oklahoma
faculty who talked on "Factors, Functions, and Forces of an Honor
Society." To be eligible for initiation into Alpha Kappa Delta a
student must be of junior standing or above and must have com-
pleted at least l2 hours of sociology with a minimum 3.0 average
and an overall 3.0 average. Installed at TU in 1947, the fraternity
is dedicated to "achievement of a rational social order by the scien-
tific investigation of social phenomena and the practical applica-
tion of the knowledge thus derivedf' New initiates were honored
at a dinner in the spring. Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs is faculty sponsor
of the fraternity.
ROW 3: Sally Wieneclie, Fred Woodson, Sheila Hodges, Kay
Alspaugh, Faye Beard, Dorothy Mccashin.
ROW 4: Florine Nihoa, Veda Williams, Anita Hairston, Leah
Dunbar, Melinda Fields, Elizabeth llcemire, Gloria Quinn.
ROW I: George Wagner, Hoyt Smith, Tom Wisby, Don Snyder, Barbara Loftus, Nancy Wilson.
Hdm'l+Of1.JaCk Pdllett- ROW 5: Dr. Harry Broadd, Kay Booth, Mary Stowe, Sue
ROW 2: Bill Rabon, Russell Myers, Gary Fleming, James Judy Hasty, Carol Kriele, Marian Alton.
Brainerd' ROW 6: J. Sharon Jones, Barbara Craig, Pat Flannagan
ROW 3: Jerry Gamcsfer, David Darrah, Milion Hardy, Bruce Judy Hasty, Carol Krieie, Marion Alton.
Cl5'Yv Dale Mallock- ROW 7: Judy Henson, Maggie Tomshany, Sylvia Samaras
ROW 4: John Haclcler, Bill Ragan, Royla Mullican, Helen Judy Jones, Martha Williamson, Janet' Hyatt.
Art Students league
Highlight of the year for the Art Students League was a sketch
trip to Osage Hills State Park the first weekend in November. This
was followed by an exhibition ol' the sketch Work on the second
floor of Kendall Hall. Other exhibitions of student work were
shown in Kendall and the Student Activities Building throughout
the year. The group also sponsored a whirlwind Weekend trip to
Chicago to visit the Chicago Art Institute. Other activities were
Films and trips to local art museums. ln the spring the group spon-
sored the fourth annual all-campus Bozar Ball, a costume dance
with prizes given to the most original and most humorous costumes.
It was Well-publicized by art students wearing their costumes to
class a Week before the dance. Any lull-time art student could be-
come a member of the Art Students League, which held meetings
under the sponsorship of Dr. Harry Broadd.
President . JEAN SHARON JONES
Vice-President BARBARA LOFTUS
Secretary . . NANCY WILSON
Activities . . . SUIQRUHR
Ph sical Education Majors Club
President . . . SAM FARHOOD
Vice-President. . BILL KIRWIN
Organized on the University of Tulsa campus last year, the
Physical Education Club held meetings twice a month on Wed-
nesday evenings at Harwell Gymnasium. Cnc of these consisted
of a play night when members and their dates danced, Worked
out on the trampoline and participated in team games such as
volleyball. Programs for the other meetings included films, panel
discussions and guest speakers on various problems in the field of
health and physical education. Bill Kirwin, Mary Bryant and Hoyt
Glenn represented the TU chapter at the Oklahoma Association
of Health, Physical Education and Recreation convention at Qkla-
homa City in November, while a spring picnic climaxed the year.
Under the sponsorship of Homer Coker the PEM Club was open
to all physical education majors and minors. An additional re-
quirement Was that prospective members have second semester
ROW I: Sonny Henderson, Ray Mashburn, Charles Lone- Richard DeHaan, James Carmichael.
chief, Bill Kirwin, Dean Slayfon.
ROW 3: Sherry Smith, Don Sanford, Prince Platner, Homer
ROW 2: James Roberts, Tom Dunn, Hoyt Glenn, Bob Foster, Coker, Sam Farhood.
ROW I: Beclry Wallace, Carolyn Gregory, Dorothy Lynch, Sue Rayl, sponsors, Paula Thompson, Barbara Craig, Beisy
Gatra Marvin, Nancy Erwin, Kay Taliaferro. Brumbaugh.
ROW 2: Martha Richardson, Mrs. Vera Oufhier and Mrs. ROW 3: Eleanor McCarty, Ann Moody, Claire Olson, Eve-
Methodist Womens Club
A tea in October honoring prospective pledges and monthly sup-
per meetings throughout the year highlighted activities of the
Methodist Women's Club, organized on the TU campus in the
spring of l958. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Vera Outhier and
Mrs. Sue Rayl, the club worked on requirements leading towards
installation as a chapter of Kappa Phi, national organization for
college Methodist women. Through speakers and 'cforumu hours
following the Thursday night suppers, members trained to become
Christian homernakers and more intelligently active church women.
Also a pledge training meeting was held monthly. ln December a
benefit book review featuring Mrs. Frank Glossop was sponsored
together with the Tulsa alumnae chapter of Kappa Phi. The T121-
tional organization had chapters on 36 campuses with a total mem-
bership of over 30,000 and was open to all Methodist or Methodist
preference college women.
President . . BECKY NVALLACE
Treasurer . . . ANN MOODY
President . . . KEMPER LEASE
Vice-President . IOHN JOHNSON
Secretary . GUION KLEINPETIER
Treasurer . . BOB MATHIESON
ROW I: Bill Kaster, Clifford Hutton, Ray Clements, Alan
Pratt, Francis Harris, Clyde Haas, Guion Kleinpeter, Bill
Neal, Don Whitsitt.
ROW 2: Albert Becher, Monte Dunham, Herbert Hawkins,
Phi Eta Sigma
Pledges of Phi Eta Sigma were easily recognized on campus in
l95S as lor a week they sported horn rim glasses, paper mortar
boards and huge keys of the fraternity around their necks. The
purpose of the national honorary fraternity Was to recognize out-
standing seholarship among the freshman men. Requirement for
membership was a 3.5 grade average for the iirst semester or for
the entire freshman year. As a means ol promoting scholarship,
"Hints on How to Studyf' a pamphlet published by national Phi
Eta Sigma, was distributed by the local chapter during orientation
both semesters. Initiation was held in the spring with a banquet
in honor of the new members following the ceremony. As in the
past members of the TU chapter were eligible for a lounder's day
scholarship given by the national organization. to an outstanding
senior man. Prof. Clifford Hutton was faculty adviser.
John Cowan, Kemper Lease, Chad Bardone, John Hill, John
Johnson, David T. Bailey.
ROW 3: Everett Ashley, Bill Hater, Kenneth Roger, Stan
Laster, Ronald Whiteloclc, Dan Bartlett, Jerry Singleton,
Discussing plans for sec-
ond semester are Gary
Jay, John English and
John Deas lbaclx rowl
and Fran Hieronymus
and Maxine Mccrary
league of Young Democrats
Election year proved to be a busy one for the University ol'
Tulsa League of Young Democrats as they spent long hours fan-
ning the prairie fire of Democratic gubernatorial candidate How-
ard Edmondson. Wcnrking closely with the Democratic Central
committee, members passed out literature. served on telephone
committees and participated in rallies, TV shows and speaking
tours. Second semester the group conducted a 'gvery successful"
membership drive and took part in the state Young Democrat con-
vention. Major social activities of the year included a December
dance in conjunction with the Tulsa county Young Democrats
and a spring picnic. Also in the spring a TU E'lVliss Democrat"
was named. The TU chapter is afiiliated with both state and na-
tional young Democrat organizations. Members ol the collegiate
chapter must be TU students. Faculty advisor is Dr. I. E. Caden-
President . . . JOHN ENGLISH
Vice-President . JERRY GREEN
Secretary-Treasurer . GARY JAY
FRAN HIIEIZON YM Us
Institute of erenautieal Sciences
President . DONALD PETERSON
Vice-President . PHILIP BUNCH
Engineers of a leather flock together should be the slogan of the
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences at the University of Tulsa. For
living up to this motto, the club was restricted to students inter-
ested in aeronautical engineering. Purpose of the TU chapter of
the national professional group was to acquaint students with the
field and keep them abreast of the latest advances in aeronautics.
Meeting once a month, IAS presented guest speakers and showed
declassiiied films on aircraft, weapons and missles. A number of
junior and senior members of IAS entered technical papers in
competition held for students by the parent organization. These
papers were read at a regional conference in Dallas. The main
social function ol the year was a picnic at Mohawk park in the
spring for members and guests. Dr. I. C. Klotz was faculty adviser
of the group, which was organized at TU l4 years ago.
ROW I: Donald W. Peterson, Kenneth Roger, Lloyd Rich- Robert D. Jones, David Sawdy, William Paul Stone.
ardson, John Wilson, Ronald L. Kipp, Larry D. Walters,
Robert D. Hubbard, Noel E. Stalnalcer.
ROW 3: Thomas E. Smith, C. R. Roberts, Ronald D. White-
loclc, John H. Langer, Kenneth C. Denney.
ROW 2: Luciano Ramos, Billy Joe Johnson, Philip B, Bunch,
nlpz I ,nhq V,,,, y , y y f
ROW I: Shirley Wallace, Richard Shoemaker, Edna Klein, ROW 2: Louise Smith, Pam Manharf, Annabel Lelra, Marilyn
William Schramm, Marrylou Ellcins, Roxanne Brenkman, John Suso++, Judith McClurg, Shirley Hudson, Mevadene Holmes,
Bethel, Elizabeth Bates. Maxine Bolt.
P . 6
In recognition of outstanding service to the community and
loyalty to the University of Tulsa, Mrs. Clarence I. Pontius received
the Pi Gamma Mu civic award at the social science honorary's ban-
quet last spring. At this time Mrs. Pontius, wife of the chancellor
of TU, was presented a citation of merit and a lifetime membership
in the chapter. Senior Sheila Hodges received the groupis scholar-
ship award for excellence in scholarship, participation in campus
activities and promise of community leadership. Purpose of Pi
Gamma Mu was to foster the ideal of scholarship and social service
in the study of social problems. Requirements for membership were
20 hours of social science with junior or senior standing and a 3.0
grade average in the social sciences plus an overall 3.0 average.
Under the sponsorship of Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs, two initation cere-
monies were held a year.
President . . . MAXINE BOLT
Vice-President KERRY FREEMAN
Secretary . DR. WILLIAM SETTLE
Treasurer . . ANNABEL LEKA
Student ational Education Association
"Gee, if I could only handle a class like that!" was the hushed
comment of members of Sequoyah chapter ol Student National
Education Association as they gained First-hand knowledge of
teaching through visits to Tulsa public school classrooms. Founded
at TU in l948, Student NEA was open to all prospective teachers
who wished to learn more ol the teaching profession while still in
college. At monthly meetings, programs based on the theme "Know
Your Professioni' were presented. In November the chapter par-
ticipated in Tulsais observance of American National Education
Week. while a party for underpriviledgcd children was held shortly
before Christmas. Climaxing the year was the twelfth annual
Future Teachers of America Day for high school students. This
vear the chapter had two Oklahoma Student Education Association
President . KAY MCCUTCHEON
Vice-President . COLEEN KHPLER
officers-Claire Olson, president, and Kay MeCutcheon, editor.
ROW I: Phil Stuart, Charles D. Holmes, John Fusselman,
Robert Stewart, Nancy Swanson, Virginia Scott, Linda Har-
grove, Loretta Harp, Anna Mae Berg, David Cox.
ROW 2: Agnes Barker, Evelyn Cornwell, Katherine Garrett,
Janeta Silvers, Sherian Bowyer, Carol Ann Whitman, Jan
Lapin, Juanita Dewey.
ROW 3: Robert E. Parrish, sponsor: Kay MucCutcheon,
Yvonne Wagster, Martella Braucht, Judith Cook, Allene
Plouzelr, Claire Olson, Coleen Kepler, Sue Ginn, Janie
ROW 4: Jean Sharon Jones, Nancy Smittle, Martha Rich-
ardson, Sandra Bridges, Charlene Palmer.
Delta Theta Phi
Monthly luncheons at the Tulsa Club featuring speakers out-
standing in the field of law was a major activity of Delta Theta
Phi, professional law fraternity. Interested in obtaining a higher
standard of justice and higher integrity for those in the law pro-
fession, the fraternity also offered students association with others
whose goal Was the practice of law. The TU chapter of Delta
Theta Phi was named in honor of T. Austin Gavin, an early mem-'
ber of the fraternity. A rush party in the fall acquainted new law
students with the activities and purpose of Delta Theta Phi. A 2.0
grade was required for membership. Monthly business meetings
were held in the TU Law school lounge. In 1958-59 the fraternity
also participated with other law groups in an appellate Moot Court,
entering four teams in the debate. A dinner-dance was held in the
ROW l: Henry D. Arnall
Robert A. Baker, Edmonc
F. Bard, Delbert Broclc
Sidney l. Chupaclx, Jin
ROW 2: William J. Dale
Jack B. English, Sevier M.
Fallis, Jr., Phillip C. Fine-
gan, Sheldon G. Harris
Ronald J. Jacobs.
ROW 3: Gavin King,
Thomas A. LaHa, Edward
L. Leonard, Joseph R.
McGraw, Jr., Glen E.
ROW 4: William M.
Northcuif, Robert M.
Peterson, James E. Poe,
John H. Tharp, Jr.,
Charles V. Williams.
Dean . . . GAVIN KING
Vice-Dean . . BILL PIGMAN
Tribune . . GENE HOEFLING
Exchequer . SEBIER FALLIS,JR.
President . . . BURT HoLMEs
Vice-Presirlent . IACK N. HAYS
Secretary Mus. WILLIAM S. PRICE
Treasurer . . ROBERT E. REED
A University of Tulsa Alumni Trust Fund was established in
1958 by the TU Alumni Association to provide a Way for alums
and former students to take a leading role in supporting their uni-
versity. Providing scholarships was one of the main activities oi
the association and the trust fund would allow more to be given.
VVinner oi the alumni scholarship this year was Esther M. Gipson,
a business administration major. The i958 Homecoming and
Alumni Weekeind were together, providing a time for alums and
former students to meet and recall college days. A dance sponsored
by the group was held after the Homecoming game. The associ-
ation selected Dr. Boyd Ringo of the music school 'iNlr, Homecom-
ing" and judged Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and Kappa Alpha
fraternity winners of house decorations. TUl.LIlNHLlS. an alumni
magazine edited by Prof. William Hays, was sent monthly to all
ROW I: J. Woody Cochran, David Olinger, Jess Choleau, ROW 2: John Hayes, Woodrow Cole, James Arrington,
Don E. Brady, Bill Hays.
Robert Reed, Burt Holmes, Richard Haynes.
ROW I: Robert Barclay
Ed Carden, Stanley K
Grant, David Hall.
ROW 2: John K. Harlir
Woody Hopper, Elme
M. Kunlrel, Dale McDan
ROW 3: Lawrence A
McSoud, Charles Owen!
Francis E. Ray, James Le
Phi lpha Delta
Participating in an appellate Moot Court was a new activity this
year for Phi Alpha Delta, professional law fraternity. At the court
teams from the fraternity debated points of law with teams of other
students from the TU Law School. Tulsa judges and lawyers
judged the competition. Phi Alpha Delta was the largest national
law fraternity with 79 active chapters in the United States and
Canada. A smoker was held in the middle of first semester to re-
cruit pledges. Other activities included monthly luneheons featur-
ing speakers Who were outstanding in the field of law and a dinner-
dance in honor of the senior class. At the 1958 dance James Groves
Was named outstanding senior man and the outstanding alumnus
was also announced. The TU chapter was named in honor of
Summers Hardy, pioneer Oklahoman and former Chief Iustice of
the Oklahoma Supreme Court.
President .... DAVE HALL
Vice-President . IOHN HARLIN
Secretary . DAN P. HOLMES, IR.
Treasurer . . . BoB BARCLAY
Sword and Ke
President . . . CLYDE HAAS
Vice-President . ROBERT SHOWER
Secretary .... ALAN PRATT
Treasurer . . JAMES SCHABER
One of the highest scholastic honors on the University of Tulsa
campus, Sword and Key, was open to junior men with a 3.5 overall
grade average and senior men with a 3.25 average. Additional re-
quirements were a minimum of 24 hours of work at TU and dem-
onstration of leadership and service. Initiation of new members
was held in January and again in April. Following the spring initi-
ation, a banquet was held honoring new members and welcoming
them to the organization. At this time certificates of merit were
given to the initiates denoting membership in the honorary. Also
at the 1959 banquet, an initialed scholarship key was presented for
the first time to the outstanding graduating male senior. Since its
founding at TU in 1938, the purpose of Sword and Key has been to
serve as a challenging goal for underclassmen. A. N. Murray.
founder of the TU chapter, was still faculty adviser.
ROW I: William J. Schramm, William C. Hill, Samuel A. ROW 2: Robert W. Shower, A. N. Murray, Stan Lester,
Lynch, Bill J. Neal, James R. Schaber, Alan R. Pratt Clyde M. Haas, John D. Culfer.
Working towards affiliation with Phi Delta Phi, national law
fraternity, was the main function of Sigma Sigma this year. The
youngest legal fraternity in the University of Tulsa School of Law,
Sigma Sigma was founded in l956. Monthly luncheons featuring
speeches of local practicing attorneys were held with Iohn Rogers,
Sam Roberts and Dick Kceran as several of the guest speakers.
These luncheons helped thc students to "get away from books for a
little while and learn the practical aspects of the field." Social
functions included participation in the lavv wives dance at Christ-
mas and the spring lavv school dance. Faculty advisers of Sigma
Sigma were Ralph Thomas and Iohn Hager, Phi Delta Phi alumni.
Membership requirements were a 2.0 grade average and enrollment
in the TU law school.
ROW I: Paul H. Dur-
ham, James E. Grennan
Tom Hanna, Don G. Hav-
ROW 2: Knox B. Hender-
son, Don Hull, Roberi E.
Karnes, Eugene R. Kiser.
ROW 3: Mitchell O'Don-
nell, Eugene Rembisz, Joe
Roberts, Gail R. Runnels.
ROW 4: John S-coH,
Roger R. Scoif, Charles
W. Sfewarf, Jr., Earl
C. B. SAVAGE
Student Bar ssociation
President . . . DAVID HALL
Vice-President . . IAMES POE
Secretary . . LARRY MCSOUD
Treasurer . . IOHN SCOTT
ROW I: James Ritchey, Bruce Flanagan, Samuel Manipella,
Prof. John Hager, Mitchell O'Donnell, H. E. Fay, William
The University of Tulsa Student Bar Association, which is com-
posed of two representatives from each class in the law school,
began the fall semester by sponsoring a freshman orientation
night. Also in the fall, the association sponsored an appellate
moot court competition which was judged by lawyers from the
Tulsa Bar Association. Other activities included holding all-school
smokers on the last night of Final exams each semester and pub-
lishing a monthly newspaper, the TU Law Record. Climaxing
the year, the association planned the first annual TU Law Day.
Events included morning seminars on legal subjects, an appellate
moot court trial argued before three criminal court of appeals
justices and a combination awards program and dinner-dance.
The elected representatives, who represent all TU law students,
also take student grievances to the faculty and monitor an honor
ROW 2: Larry Mcsoud, Robert C. Barclay, David Hall,
John P. Scott, Charles Owens, Thomas Hanna.
Charles Berry, Ron Blair, Don
Green and Vic Gosnell look
over Charlie Sfewart's shoulder
ai' the next meeting agenda.
Eifiiigi Y -'
W Q -5-11: f.
s asa iii? lr
silk- 'V f Q
Barry Hon, Presiclenf
President .... BARRY HON
Vice-President . Vic GOSNELL
Secretary . . . IOHN HACKLER
Treasurer . . jAMEs WALLACE
Members of Circle K club, collegiate branch of Kiwanis Inter-
national, began their fourth year on the TU campus by running
the polls for class elections in the fall. The club further served the
university by ushering at school plays and faculty receptions and
by running a cloakroom in the Student Activities building at TU
dances. In the spring members ushered at Varsity Nite and printed
programs for the event.
In service to the community the club gave Thanksgiving and
Christmas baskets to needy Tulsa families. They also helped the
salvation army at Christmas time and raised money to buy uni-
forms for the Kiwanis Childrenis Basketball tournament. Members
conducted several other money-raising projects throughout the
year. First semester they held a "very suceessfuln candy sale, while
a major second semester activity was a Circle K Minstrel show.
During the year they earned money for charitable projects by serv-
ing at banquets held at TU.
Circle K, which is a civic club for college men, was founded at
Carthage College in Illinois in 1947 as a local Kiwanis club project.
Through its various service projects the club strives to provide a
practical means to form enduring friendships and to render altru-
istic service to school and community. Faculty sponsor for the
organization is john Hays, treasurer of the university.
ROW I: Roberf Bell,
Charles Berry, Don Cole.
ROW 2: Sian Davis,
Ronald Farrell, Donnie
ROW 3: John Haclrler,
Jr., Sieve Hope, Bill
ROW 4: Charles Slew-
arf, Richard Thompson,
Herb Trageihon, Jim
ISA officers Jimmy Vlfatson,
Pat MacClelland, Orland
Sturm and Carolyn Nicholson
watch as sponsor Dr. William
B. Baker checks a ticket stub
at the club's lui-fi raffle.
Patricia Macclella nd
President . PA'I'lVlACCLELLAND
Vice-President. . SKIP STURM
Secretary . CAROLYN NICIIOI.SON
Treasurer . . JIMMY WA'FSON
With a newly-developed council system and over 50 members
the Independent Students Association gave non-afiiliated students
at TU an opportunity for organized participation in sports, campus
politics and social activities. The group began their eighteenth year
on campus with a Non-Greek Mixer during registration in the fall.
November saw ISA members and their dates attend a western-dress
supper and dance called the Fire-I.ight Fling. A week later eight
brightly costumed ISA,ers rode horses in the Homecoming parade.
Other social events were a Mardi Gras party in February to which
the Tahlequah ISA chapter was invited and an installation banquet
in April. The major fund-raising drive was a drawing for a Philco
Hi-Fi set held in December. ISA was busy capturing honors also
as Val Ann Watscnn was named KENDALLABRUM beauty queen and
Allene Plouzelc, Kay lVIcCutcheon and Carolyn Nicholson were se-
lected for Scroll. Allcnc with over a 3.9 grade average was the new
Scroll president. Last spring Pat McClelland, l958-59 president of
the TU chapter, was elected first vice-president of the six-state
southwest region oi ISA. Planning activities for ISA was the duty
of a four-man executive board and six permanent committees-
social, athletic, newsletter, finance, membership and publicity. To
keep members informed an ISA Newsletter was published bi-
monthly under the joint editorship of Sandy Montgomery and Noel
ROW I: Harry Arnold,
Barbara Barrefl, Joyce
Bell, Barbara Craig, John
ROW 2: Ronald Eidson,
Larry Harrell, Jerry Har-
din, Roberf Jones, Carl
ROW 3: Charles Lone-
chief, Dorolhy L y n c I1 ,
Kay McCu+cheon, Noel
ROW 4: Sandy Moni-
gomery, Carolyn Nichol-
son, Jerry Ogan, Allene
ROW 5: Marfha Rich-
ards, Ronnie Roberlson,
May Ann Shower, Fred
ROW 6: Orland Sfurm,
Larry Tharp, Jim Wafson,
ROW I: Jerry Burdick, Norris Dyer, Kenneth Fox, Francis ROW 2: Burl Lane, David Lee, Robert Moore, Bill Sluellen-
Jones, Rod Kimble. barger, Harry Woods.
Phi Mu Ipha
World famous pianist Van Cliburn and Vladimir Golschmann,
music director of the Tulsa Philharmonic orchestra, became profes-
sional life honorary members of Phi Mu Alpha at the TU chapteris
December initiation. Ten students were also initiated into the pro-
fessional music fraternity organized on campus in 1947. Other first
semester activities were a series of successful fall rush parties, ser-
vice as ushers at music school recitals and sending six representatives
to the fraternityis province convention at the University of Arkan-
sas. In March the group held a recital of all-American music which
was open to the public. Under the sponsorship of Albert Lukken,
dean emeritus of the music school, the fraternity cooperated closely
With the Tulsa alumni chapter of Phi Mu Alpha. Requirements for
membership were an interest in music and at least one semester of
Work at the University of Tulsa.
President. . . JERRY BURDICK
Vice-President . HARRY WOODS
John Mallee Hall
President . . . AL KAPLAN
Vice-President JAMES TATRO
Secretary . . IOHN IOHNSON
Treasurer . . JOHN SHULLER
john Mabee Hall began its eleventh year on the University of
Tulsa campus with a lull capacity of 122 residents. Many changes
and additions were made throughout the year. In the fall the stu-
dents returned to a newly redecorated third Hoor. New washers
and dryers were also added for the residents, convenience. Mrs.
Grace Gwinn, new head resident, helped the young men with their
busy social program. Highlights of the dorm's social scene were a
Christmas party, a dance on Washington's birthday and a spring
formal. Iohn Mabee entered intramurals, participating in basket-
ball and football. Serving on the judiciary board of Iohn Mabee
were wing representatives :lames Tatro, lohn Clift, Phil Deming,
John Iohnson and Terry MeGrann.
Ahow, Altord, Allis, Alonso, Arvelo, Aranha, Bingman, Baker,
Bloden, Bonilla, Campbell, Caycedo, Cegielslii, Chaney
Claure, Clitt, Connor, Coolr, Diaz, Davy, Deming, Delagrado,
Deyarmett, Dimaya, Dodson, Embry, Farrar, Feinstein, Ferro
Francis, Franco, Friclr, Gault, Giorda, Gregory, Gisburne
Haclxler, Hastings, Hatfield, Hearne, Hediazzi, Henry, Hoep-
ner, Hopkins, Jackson, A. Johnson, D. Johnson, Kaplan, Kar-
son, Khalrbaz, Kimble, Kobes, Koch, Krivan, Kruse, Kulka
Langer, Laster, Lease, Luppi, Marlcs, Maybee, Maytielcl, Mc-
Glothlin, McGrann, McNabb, McRae, Mendez, Messulam,
Miller, Million, Modisette, Mossacleghi, Mostowti, Nelrhom,
Newman, Olsson, Olivo, Ott, Pantel, Patterson, Pietri, Ploeg,
Pray, Quinn, Ramsey, Rice, Rocka, Sanchez, Sanders, Sander-
son, Schwinn, Scott, Segraves, Sellars, Sheeler, Shelley, Shuller,
R. Smith, T. Smith, Solomon, Spikes, Tatro, Tayebi, Vogel,
Vancil, Wallis, Waltrip, Wells, Whitten, Wilson, Wyatt.
ROW I: Bill Heslreft,
Jack Heslcett, E l m e r
ROW 2: Fred Mullin,
Nicholas Novak, David
ROW 3: W. F. Phillips,
Edward E. Stephens.
Phi Beta Gamma
Phi Beta Gamma, the oldest active legal fraternity on campus,
held weekly meetings on Thursday or Friday evenings to discuss
problems which arise in everyday law practice. Once a month they
held a dinner meeting featuring a practicing attorney as guest
speaker. The honorary law fraternity was founded nationally in
April of l922, while the University of Tulsa chapter was founded
in 1939. Its purposes were to promote the high principles of the
legal profession and to foster adequate training and study by those
seeking to enter the law profession. A minimum 2.0 grade average
in the TU law school is required for membership. To further en-
courage scholarship, the chapter each presents a recognition key to
the senior with the highest grade average. The Tulsa chapter of
Phi Beta Gamma has an alumni association of over 102 practicing
Chief justice . W. F. PHILLIPS
Assistant justice . DAVID PEAVY
Chancellor . . JACK HESKETT
Gwynne Fuller and Ray Clemenfs said goodniglfr al +l1e LoHie Jane Mabee Hall door.
Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta
ioined together tor their traditional Kappa-Theta dance.
President . . . . ELIZABETH HEDLEY
lst Vice-President . . MARILYN DUNHAM
2nd Vice-President . . MARY FRANCES HAM
Secretary . . . . . . IAN LAPIN
Treasurer . . . . IANICE CRUMPTON
Social Chairman . . GRETCIIEN Horz
With activities ranging from coordinating all
rush activities in the summer and fall to planning
the annual awards banquet in the spring, the
Panhellenic Council is one of the busiest organi-
zations on the University ol Tulsa campus. Mem-
bership is composed of the president and one rep-
resentative frorn each of TU,s seven sororities.
Traditional projects include sponsoring fall tea
dances and planning a Panhellenic workshop. A
special event in the fall for Panhellenic was
"showing offt' the campus to Leni Tuant, Holland
Tulip Queen. TU was the only university in the
United States visited by the blonde-haired beauty.
Other first semester activities were selling mums
lor the Alumni Association during Homecoming
and the annual Panhellenic Christmas formal.
Richard Cox played for the dance which was
"snowed outi' the first time and had to be resched-
ROW I: Rebecca Thompson, Jean Vanwy, Quendy Williams, Gretchen Hotz.
ROW 2: Nancy Stetlens, Diana Davis, Betty Ann Cox, Marilyn Dunham, Janet Bascom.
ROW 3: Jan Lapin, Mary Frances l-lam, Geraldine Aclcenhausen, Elizabeth Hedley.
ROW I: Marcia Largen, Judy Hyatt, Nancy Erwin, Nancy Swanson, Nancy Wilson, Pat Wright.
ROW 2: Mary Stowe, Marcia Garsf, Hattie Jo Crabtree, Barbara Noblin, Betty Ann Cox, sponsor
ROW 3: Martha Moriarty, Nancy Gent, Johanna Windle, Mollie Shearer.
Though activities and personnel have changed
since the grOup's founding in 1932, its purpose has
remained the same: "To maintain On a high
plane fraternity life and inter-fraternity relation-
shipsg to cooperate with college Officials in their
effort to maintain high social and scholastic stand-
ards, and to be a forum for the discussion Of ques-
tions of interest to the fraternity World." Dr. Mary
Clay Williams, dean of Women, was faculty spon-
Aiding their "big sisters,', Iunior Panhellenic
was representative of sorority pledges, composed
of the president and a representative from each
Demonstrating the pledges originality, the tra-
ditional get-acquainted party this year was in the
form Of a Hpicnici'-in December! Pledges met at
the Delta Gamma lodge where food, an informal
stage show and an introduction to the activities of
junior Panhcllenic was the order Of business. A
fund-raising campaign was conducted second se-
mester to provide a scholarship for a high school
senior girl coming to the University of Tulsa.
Betty Ann Cox was junior Panhcllenic sponsor.
President . .
Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
. . NANCY GENT
. NANCY WILSON
. MARCIA GARST
Pledge Sharon ColpiHs participated for Phi Mu in the Kappa
3100 East Fiffh Place
Daring a charge of "car-breakingf, audacious
Chi Omegas retrieved their beloved bronze hoot
owl from its temporary home in a frat man's car.
The Hooties usnuck offn with other prizes as Well
including Sorority of the Year trophy and Panhel-
lenic Scholarship cup. During Christmas season
ln lceeping wilh the holiday season, Hattie Jo Crabtree, Linda Thompson, Cindy Lyon and
Nancy Swanson clecoraied the "Hoo+ie's" Christmas free.
members aided Iaycees on their children's Christ-
mas shopping tour. The White Carnation formal
in honor of pledges, a Ski party and a spring din-
ner-danee were major social events. Serving her
thirteenth year as Hootie housemother was Mrs.
President . JANET BAscoM
Secretary . MELINDA FIELDS
Treasurer. . DONNA Ross
ROW I: Sarah Allan, Lyn-
eH'e Benne++, Judy Bly, Ann
Brophy, Donna Carlson,
ROW 2: Freda Chandler,
Jane+ Clannin, Hallie Jo
Crablree, Donna Davis,
Barbara Deeds, Kaye Dun-
ROW 3: Marilyn Dunham,
Carmelifa Easf, Melinda
Fields, Dianne Geisler,
Linda Hargrove, LoreHa
ROW 4: Nancy Harris,
Judy Johnson, Karen Kee-
+er, Coleen Kepler, Cindy
Lyon, Peggy McBride.
ROW 5: Nancy New-
combe, Ann Owens, Kay
Payne, Sandra Piail, Vir-
ginia Rogers, Carol Rors-
chach, Donna Ross.
ROW 6: Ruenell Sever,
Kay Smi+h, Diane Slewarr,
Nancy Swanson, Befsy Tem-
ple, Linda Thompson, Lor-
ROW 7: Yvonne Wagsfer,
Carol Ann Whi+man, Jo
Jean Wiclchorsf, Sue Wil-
son, Jan Wright Judy
Wrighf, Kalhleen Zimmer-
3lI2 Easl' Fiflb Place
DELTA DELTA DELTA
A 5 a.m. pledge sneak which included four
sleepy members was all part ol a busy year lor
wearers of the silver crescent. Climax to first se-
mester came in December as an early morning
Christmas breakfast and party lor deal children at
Longfellow school followed in quick succession.
A scrapbook holds many memories, agreed pledges Sandy Pefers and Pal Flanagan and
members Susan Dyer and l.aVerne Cbanna.
Special social events were the Silver Crescent ball
honoring new pledges and the spring Delta lVlan
formal. Tri-Delts again awarded scholarships to
TU girls regardless of their sorority afiiliation.
Mrs. Nan Brown was Delta Delta Delta house-
President . NANCY STEFFENS
Vice-President . BOBBICOOK
Secretary THEDA DOUGHERTY
Treasurer . CORKY MAEBIUS
ROW I: Lou Briscoe,
Rufhie Broach, Be+sy Brum-
baugh, Jan Burl:i'H, Midge
Caru+hers, LaVerne Chana.
ROW 2: Judie Cherblanc,
Nancy Cole, Barbara
Combs, Bobbi Cook, Linda
Darrell, Kaye Doran.
ROW 2: Theda Dougherfy,
Susan Dyer, Esfher Gipson.
Pai Goodwin, Mary Francis
Ham, Oui+a Haubursin.
ROW 4: Phyllis Hoof, Pal
Lane, Anne MacKenzie,
Cornelia Maebius, Gafra
Marvin, Sandra Medloclc.
ROW 5: Ann Moody, Glee
Moore, Barbara Noblin, Pal
OH, Palsy Peace, Sandy
ROW 6: Elinor A. Reid,
Nancy Ryan, Carolyn Shir-
ley, Georgann Simpson,
Margaref TroH, Carol
ROW 7: Judy Wells, Fran
Whirfenburg, Sally Wien-
eclce, Lindell Wilcox, Mar-
fha Williamson, Nancy Wil-
son, Sharon Wilson.
3l50 East Fifth Place
Little Hannah at the Delta Gamma Lodge saw
her sisters start the season ofl by capturing many
sweetheart and beauty queen trophies. Lucy
Hyneman was ROTC Honorary Cadet Colonel,
and Ianie Parker a KENDALLABRUM beauty queen.
Kay Marshall was elected ATO pledge sweetheart
Anybody o'Ft key? Not in this group of Delta Gammas as they practiced 'For Singtony to
the accompaniment of Gretchen Hotz.
and Shirley Rhinehart the first pledge sweetheart
of Kappa Sigma. DG Mortar Board member was
Gail Buchanan. Parties included the annual Can-
dlelight clance, Anchor Man dance and Anchor
Ball, as well as a tea honoring their new house-
mother, Mrs. Nanneti Byron.
President BECKY THOMPSON
Vice-President JANIE PARKER
Secretary . ALAYNE BOLIAN
Treasurer . MARTY FOGARTY
ROW I: Paula Alexander,
Marvene Bailey, Robyn
BenneH, Carol Coulier,
Frances Cox, Mariorie
ROW 2: Linda Donovan,
Regina Felix, Marie Friel,
Marcia Garsf, Janie Gif-
fer+, Sussie Haymes.
ROW 3: Mary Hazelion,
Grel-clwen Hofz, Lucy Hyne-
man, Judy Jennings, Judy
Carol Johnsion, Becky
ROW 4: Mary Ann Kiie,
Theonie Kollias, Eleanore
Krausse, Marcia Largen,
Sally Loflon, Carol Mariin.
ROW 5: Lynne McCor-
mick, Mary Ann Morris,
Janie Parker, Tomi Reyn-
olds, Shirley Rineharl,
ROW 6: Wendy Schroe-
der, Judy Smifh, Nancy
SmiH'le, Linda Swoiiford,
Carol Wall, Delores Wal-
ion, Brenda Wilcoxon.
32l0 Easi Fiflh Place
KAPPA lPH THETA
With a full quota of pledges, Thetas breezed
through the fall capturing first-place honors in
both Homecoming house decorations and the So-
rority Olympics. Individual members were hon-
ored also as the sorority was represented by the
1958 football queen, three Mortar Board members
Painslalcingly preparing their prize-winning Homecoming house decoration were Thetas
Sandy Doss and Clarita Murray.
and three KENDALLABRUM beauty queens.
Throughout the year Thetas relaxed at gala social
events including a Father-Daughter banquet,
Theta-Kappa Christmas dance, Hawaiian LuAu
and Black Cat formal. Favorite beauty of the
Thetas was housemother Mrs. Irene Stalker.
President . . DIANA DAVIS
Vice-President MARY NESBIT
Secretary BETTY LOU GREEN
Treasurer . FELICIA DANUSER
ROW I: M a d o n n a
Brauchl, Marlella Brauchl,
Janice Buck, Mary Busa,
Nancy Campbell, Belsy
Cole, Jane Copass.
ROW 2: Jane Copeland,
Nancy Copman, Sondra
Coslello, Felicia Danuser,
Sandy Doss, Roberla Elli-
son, Gwynne Fuller.
ROW 3: Sue Ginn, Belly
Green, Charlene Happel,
Judy Hasly, Elizabelh Hed-
ley, Carol Kriele, Marlene
ROW 4: Diane Marshall,
Belly Sue Marlin, Mary
Melzger, Clarila Murray,
Mary Norman, Mary Nes-
bill, Barbara Palm.
ROW 5: Sandra Pugh,
Judi Punlon, Carol Pyle,
Judy Railhel, Belly Ann
Ross, Sue Ruhr, Peggy Rus-
ROW 6: Norma Schell,
Anne Selzer, Janie Shearer,
Molly Bragg Shearer, Sally
Simpson, Sue Sloale, Julie
ROW 7: Alice Toler, Caro-
lyn Torr, Kalhleen Weber.
Suzanne Weber, Gail
Welch, Johann Windle.
3l34 Easl Fiflh Place
K PP DELTA
Some people just naturally like beans. Then
there are the sub-B average Kappa Deltas Who
were served beans at a Bean and Steak Scholar-
ship dinner. KD,s also had well-dressed pledges-
for one Week! Alter their Walkout, pledges were
issued oddly-mated green and white socks and
Pledge Kay Taliaferro lalxes advantage of lhe only "free" sororily phone on campus wl1ile
Viclci Soderberg and Sandy Bridges wail' 'for fbeir furn.
long green ribbons. But all was well after pledges
sponsored a Twin and Record party. Other social
events were the Emerald and Pearl and KD lVlan
dances and a Christmas party for the Childrcnis
Medical Center. Housernother is Mrs. Mayme
Vice-President . IACKIE IACK
Secretary . BARBARA LoF'1'Us
Treasurer . SANDRA BRIDGES
ROW I: Sharon Berg,
Sherry Bliss, Phyllis Brenlc-
man, Sandra Kay Bridges.
ROW 2: Kay Calvin, Jan-
ice Crumpfonl Nancy Er-
win, Virginia Flanery.
ROW 3: Rolaerla Helm-
camp, Judy HyaH, Jaclcie
Jack, Barbara Loffus.
ROW 4: Charlene Palmer,
Kafhleen Quirk, Marlha
Richardson, Lois Schmicll.
ROW 5: Viclri Soderberg.
Kay Taliaferro, Willie
Thompson, Nancy Trippefl,
g,,,g v,, 1
5 ' f
3l45 Easi' Fif+h Place
KAPP K PPA G MM
A huge stuffed doll called Kitty Kappa served as
"mascot" for the Kappas this year, riding with the
girls in the Homecoming parade and watching the
sorority Win the Participation trophy for intra-
murals and the Scholarship Improvement cup.
Casual clothes were in style for two "sleepless',
A gal of many cosiumes, "masco+" Kiify Kappa is admired by Jean Vanwy, Sydney Blount
and Anne Lamkin after her latest change.
retreats, while more formal attire was worn at the
fall Fleur de Lis formal and Kappa-Theta Christ-
mas danee. Climaxing the year were the Key Man
dance and a party in honor of seniors. Favorite
counselor of the Kappas Was housemother Mrs.
President . . IEAN VANWY
Secretary . . PAT BURKE
Treasurer . BETH CALLAHAN
ROW I: Anne Aby, Sheila
Allen, Anne Apperson,
Seorgiana Blaylock, Eliza-
oeih Callahan, Barbara
ROW 2: Diane Coleman,
3e'H'y Ann Cox, Marge
Curd, Sandy DeHanas,
Edifh Diem, Carol Forrest
YOW 3: Nancy Genf, Ro-
aerla Goodman, Sue Had-
lox, Linda Hazen, Fran
'lieronymus, Marfh., Hur+.
IOW 4: Caroline Janssen,
Xnn Lamlxin, Maxine Mc-
Zrary, Caflnryn Orrell,
Jonny Rudy, Lucille S.coH,
IOW 5: Virginia ScoH,
:ynllnia Sellers, Pam Smifh,
iherry Smifh, Sandy Sfin-
on, Judy Sfralnm, Nanci
IOW 6: Slwarylee Van,
'lelen Vanwy, Nancy Walk-
lr, Doro+hy Williams, Bar-
iara Wolfe, Linda Wolfe,
,fi -Q f -:-aisezexsf W7
3l26 East Fifth Place
Phi Mus are rebels-a result, no doubt, of their
Southern founding. They are the only sorority
with a roek on their lawn, courtesy of the Engi-
neersg they have three men members of their fra-
ternity-leff Davis, Robert E. Lee and Stonewall
Iaekson. Breaking tradition they held an all-
Phi Mus Evelyn Kenney, Jan Collins and Martha Bellah give the manllepiece of their lodge
a festive appearance.
Greek, all-girl party, the Coed Prom. Finally,
they chose between twins Earlene and Elaine
O,Dell for yearbook beauty queen candidate by
the Hip of a Coin. Elaine won the Hip and was a
semi-finalist. Counseling the rebels is house-
mom Mrs. Eva Hoiiman.
President QURNDY WILLIAMS
Secretary . NORMA RISNER
Treasurer . MARTHA BELLAH
ROW I: Shirley Anderson,
Mary Lee Bowman, Jeanne
Beaubien, Marfha Bellah,
ROW 2: CharleHa Chick,
Jeanne Cobb, Jan Collins,
Sharon ColpiHs, Jessie
ROW 3: Nancy Craig,
Carolyn Gregory, Carol
Griiifee, Sally Hempel, Su-
ROW 4: Evelyn Kenney,
Lee Krumpeln, Jan Lapin,
S-ylvia Louque, Judy Mc-
ROW 5: Marrha Jane
Moriarfy, Shara Morris,
Earlene O'Dell, Elaine
O'Dell, Norma Lee Risner.
ROW 6: Norma Sandusky,
Mary Slow, Trenna Kaye
Tale, Norma Vinceni, Sha-
ron Williams, Beverly Wil-
Kappa pledge Janece French parficipaied inA+he Kappa Sig Olympics fooiball 'throw
ROW l: Tom Stanlon, Bill Haier, George S. Thompson, Tom Morgan, Joe Mills, Dale Maycen.
ROW 2: Robert Phillips, Stan Doyle, Thomas McGhee, Bill Reilly, Terry Veith, John Benson.
Promoting the fraternity system at the third
TU Creek Week and working with the Panhel-
lenic Council to replan the tea dances were major
activities of the Interiraternity Council as they
began their twenty-fourth year on campus. Other
activities of the governing body for TU's eight
fraternities centered around scholarship, formal
rush and pledge training. Highlight of the year
President . . . . BILL IIAFIER
Vice-President . . DALE IVIAYCLN
Secretary . . . BOB PHILLIPS
Treasurer . . TOM STANTON
was the IFC spring banquet and dance during
Greek Wieek. At this time the Dean Chase Award
was given to the pledge class with the highest
grades and Sigma Nu received the first IFC schol-
arship improvement award. Also at the banquet
the outstanding senior man and IFC Sweetheart
Dean Dan Wesley presents the Presiclen+'s Cup to Bill Wise,
Lambda Chi president, at the fall orientation assembly.
After l4 years at TU, Alpha Tau Omega began
work this year on a new house on fraternity row.
Meanwhile ATO's traversed the distance between
the union and their far-off frat house in a spar-
kling blue pledge buggy, the "Omega.', Social
events included a Black and White Sweetheart
Sfarfing off for a iaunf lo the campus in their blue "Omega" are five ATO's and coed
2604 East Sixflw
Dance and Two-Yard party. Members were also
busy with Help Week services and intramurals
and last spring the chapter distinguished itself by
winning first place in Varsity Nite. Mrs. Lucy
Hamilton, fondly called "Mother Lou," is ATO
President . TOM MCGHEE
ROBERT L. KITE
Secretary . CHAD BARDONE
Treasurer . JOHN R. HALEY
ROW l: Chad J. Barclone,
J. Ned Besl, Paul Bes+, Ray
Clemmenfs, Roberf Cun-
ROW 2: Troy Gray, John
R. Haley, Robert D. Jones,
Rolaerl' L. Kife, David
ROW 3: Phil Logan, Bob
Mason, Roberf Mafhieson,
F. J. McGuran, Jr., John
ROW 4: Bob OH, James
Pafferson, Bob L. Payne,
ROW 5: Roger T. Scaggs,
Jim Slroup, Fred Wise, Jr.,
C N ' ,M ss, fp.
-K , .
3 l 45 East Seventh
K PPA LPHA
With black silk hats and bright red vests to an-
nounce their southcrn sympathies, Kappa Alphas
climaxed first semester with an Old South ball in
December, at which time Pete Heslep was named
outstanding pledge. Members also showed they
had modern "know-howi' as a giant Maverick with
A giant representation ot western TV star "Maverick" and a catchy slogan won the Kappa
Alpl1a's first place in Homecoming house decorations.
the slogan "Deal ,Em Down" won first place in
Homecoming house decorations. Other "Firsts" in-
cluded tying for first place in intramural football
and winning first in intramural golf. Housemother
of the southern rebels is Mrs. Vesta Balch.
President . . STEVE CLARK
V ice-President NEAL TAYLOR
Secretary MIKE RICHARDSON
CURTIS D. HIPPENSTEEL
ROW I: Opie Bandy, Jr.,
Dwighr Becker, Donald E.
Bernabe, Charles Ber1'alo+,
Wayne Bradshaw, Charles
Lee BriHon, James Cald-
ROW 2: Roberi' Caldwell,
Jr., Oscar Calhoun, Bob
Chrisfy, Avery Coryell, Ed
Davis, Roberi Davis, Morey
ROW 3: John English, Bill
Fager, Jay Farrar, Chuck
Fournier, Bill F ra n c i s,
Charles Frick, Jay Gray.
lkow 4: Jerry D. Green,
Richard Hasfings, Bill Her-
od, Adam Peier Heslep,
John Hill, David James,
Donald Franklin Johnson.
ROW 5: PaulJorden, Keni-
Kallenberger, Charles King,
Richard King, Sam Lackey,
Donald C. Lane, Don Lay-
ROW 6: Kemper Lease,
Tony LoreH'i, Larry A. Mar-
lin, J. C. McCormick,
James L. Means, Thomas
Means, Joe Mills.
ROW 7: Jerry Mosier,
Ainslie Perraulf, Roberf Lee
Phillips, Dannie Pollard,
Wayne Rachel, Bill Ragan,
ROW 8: Dick Roberfs, Bill
Shori, James G. Simmons,
Jerry Singleion, Thomas
Sfranion, Neal Taylor,
ROW 9: Jerry Thompson,
ScoH Thrash, Bruce Tib-
beHs, John P. Tower, Ralph
Veafch, Jr., Jeff L. Walden,
3 I 3 I Easl' Seventh
In a true spirit ol cooperation, Kappa Sigma
pledges gave journalism students an unexpected
holiday by taking Professor Bill Hays, a frat alum,
along on their November sneak. Besides social
events such as the Pajama and Week-End parties
and spring Sweetheart dance, the groupis major
project Was sponsoring the first Sorority Olympic
Day at TU. All sororities participated in the rous-
ing cvents which included hula hooping and a tug
of war. Watching these activities with a friendly
eye was housemother Mrs. F. A. Freeland.
"We're Ole Cow Hands," said five Kappa Sigs as, piled into a wagon, they wenl' Western
for Homecoming Week.
-5 President . CHARLES STEWART
Secretary . DON GASAWAY
Treasurer . PAUL BAILEY
ROW I: Allen Bailey, Paul
Bailey, Bill Beasley, Bob
Bell, Charles Berry, Don
ROW 2: Bill Bohnefeld,
Dennis Burfon, Roberi A.
Clark, Bob Coxey, Sfanley
Davis, Ken Charles Doran.
ROW 3: Monfe Dunham,
Charles Freeman, Don Gas-
away, David Gordon, Par-
rick Gould, Donnie Green.
ROW 4: Eddie Green, Bill
Hardy, Donald P. Helan-
der, Sonny Henderson,
Lloyd Hun+, Pryce HuHs.
ROW 5: Gene lba, David
lnlusfer, Keiih Jensen, Earl
Johnson, Richard Lee, Peier
ROW 6: Darrell C. LiHle,
Jack Lodge, Lynn Lugean-
beal, Gordon Maffhews,
Don Parnell, James Paffer-
ROW 7: Bill Reilly, Jr.,
Lloyd T. Richardson, Bob
Sfinson, Eddie Temple,
Richard Thompson, John
320l Easl Sevenih
l MBU CHI LPHA
History repeated itself when Lambda Chi Alpha
took the Presidentis Scholarship Cup for the nine-
teenth time. Showing they were also in the social
groove, pledges sponsored a popular all-school
barn dance-which in spite of signs Bridget Bardot
did not attend! In December the fraternity played
"Whal' laefler way lo relax flian a game of pool," said Ronald Kipp and Bill Gordon as
they prepared for a game.
Santa Claus to underpriviledged children at a
Christmas party. Other highlights were an eerie
Haunted House party, Fall Dinner Dance and
spring White Rose lormal. "lVlom,, Pocola Porter
was a big success in her first year as housemother.
President . . . BILL WISE
Vice-President RONALD KIPP
Secretary . KEN HANDLEY
Treasurer EUGENE SAUNDERS
ROW I: Dan Barflell,
Johnnie Cherblanc, Richard
Cole, Hal DeSl1ong, S.1'an
Doyle, Larry Embry.
ROW 2: Murray Engle,
Richard Ferrill, Dallas J.
Frandsen, Bill Gandy, J.
Alan Gibson, William Fur-
ROW 3: Bill Hafer, Gary
Hahn, Kenne+h Handley,
Hogan Howard, David Hub-
bard, Billy Joe Johnson.
ROW 4: Dean W. Kasler,
Don Kimmel, Ronald Kipp,
Larry Landrifh, David R.
Lee, Jim Marlin.
ROW 5: John Moore, Ron-
ald Osborn, John E. Pena-
feafher, Danny Roberlson,
W. A. Rueb, Gene Saun-
ROW 6: Jim Schmidf,
Dean ScoH, Rober+ Show-
er, Warren H. Sfillman,
Paul H. Vaughler.
3I I5 East Fitth Place
PI KAPPA MPH
Pi Kappa Alpha, TU,s oldest national social fra-
ternity, began its fifth year in its home opposite
sorority row. The group,s jazz combo, "The Stran-
gersf' provided lively music at many chapter par-
ties. Social highlights included a Roaring Twenties
and a Swamp party and the annual Dream Girl
formal. A special event was a pledge-member
football game, which created plenty of friendly
rivalry second semester. Lending a helping hand
with-chapter activities was Mrs. Dorothy Wilcox,
who began her second year as "Pike,' housemother.
"Pikes" Joe Welling, Jaclr Robinson and James Goodwin thoughtfully choose another record
for an atternoon iam session.
President . IACK MADDUX
Secretary . RONALD BEATY
Treasurer . . BILL INMAN
ROW I: Dee W. Broolxs,
Charles E. Coolr, Wayne
Coon, Bob Cooper, John
ROW 2: Don Crozier,
Gary Flemming, Jim Good-
win, Don Grififey, Richard
ROW 3: Jerry Hendon,
Wayne Hood, T. U. Hunl-
er, John Kinnison, David
ROW 4: Jaclc Lamb, Rob-
erl' Lorenz, Tony Marlls,
Milfon McKenzie, Warren
ROW 5: Fred Overslreef,
Rafael Penso, Richard Pou-
cel, John Robinson, Bill
ROW 6: Jerry Tener, Al-
len Thompson, Gary Thue-
son, Terry Veifhl Joe Well-
Taking two dinner sneaks instead of the "per-
mitted" one, Sigma Chi pledges saw the ninth
year of the TU chapter off to a fine start. Major
social events included a fall pledge dance, hilari-
ously-costumed Liil Abner party and spring
Sweetheart formal. Showing they also had col-
Sigma Chis started off their social season with the L
3223 East Seventh
leetive strength, the Sigma Chis captured the Iron
Man trophy for intramural participation in the
spring. Reigning over the group were Betty Ketch,
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and pledge sweetheart
Molly Shearer. Mrs. Virginia Whiteside was
i'l Abner party. OFFICERS
President . EVERETT ASHLEY
WILLIAM K. STARK
Treasurer . WEISTER SMITH
ROW I: Lee Burns, Doy
Cole, Sheldon Defrick,
Richard Duncan, Jean J.
ROW 2: Ronald Farrell,
George Fisler, John H.
Gooden, Jack Haus, Rich-
ard C. Hosel.
ROW 3: Jerry W. Jones,
Ken Jones, Wayne Jones,
Jack Kelly, Joe Knowland.
ROW 4: Charles Mclver,
Wayne Mock, Bob Newell,
John Nidiffer, Terry Palmer.
ROW 5: Roberf Rogers,
Bill Schooler, Bob Small,
Weisler Smifh, Bill Slarlc.
ROW 6: Charles Thomp-
son, Herberl' Tragelhon,
John G. Willis, Harry
Woods, Bryanl Youngblood.
Sigma Nu pledges were original this year. In-
stead of a walk-out they barred all windows and
kicked the members out into the eold November
World. The chapter did Fine in other fields as well
as they won the intramural swimming trophy and
fraternity brother Ierry Earl was named IFC man
Loolcing al' blueprints for a new chapter house are Bob Young, Dale Maycen, Wilson Cook
and Dan Grace lsianclingl.
70 I South College
of the year. Second semester, Sigma Nus held
their annual Help Week, presenting a needy fam-
ily with food and clothing. Social highlights were
a White Rose formal and Sweetheart dance. Mrs
Carl E. Iones was housemother for the fifth year.
- President . WILSON COOK
V ice-President TOM MORGAN
Secretary . IOHN IOHNSON
Treasurer QUENTIN CHRISTY
ROW I: Wayne Clark,
Johnny Craig, Quinfon
Crisfy, Bud Cuffle.
ROW 2: Milne Davis, Lynn
Geyer, Dan Grace, Ralph
ROW 3: John M. Johnson,
Bob Kluwin, Clay Lincoln,
ROW 4: Bob McSpiri+,
Thomas A.Morgan, George
Piclceff, Dennis Zeunerf.
Cha pte r
3144 East Seventh
SIGM PHI EPSIl0
A cheery red door-tradition of every Sigma Phi
Epsilon house in the country-greeted pledges as
they began a year of service and fellowship. Early
in December Sig Eps held their annual Moon-
shiner's Ball Cis it legal in dry 0klahOma?j, While
the Sweetheart Dance was a February highlight.
Jack Grove and Chuck Brello greeted members Harry Beaube, Robert Beaube and James
Hatfield as they came in through the bright red Sig Ep front door.
First semester, games were played against other
fraternities with the admission fees paying for a
Christmas party for the Tulsa Childrenis Home.
Perennial sweetheart of the Sig Eps was house-
mother Mrs. Leona Boothe.
President CtliORGE THOMPSON
Secretary. . IESS WEAVER
Treasurer CLYDE STRACHAN
ROW I: Charles Brello
ROW 2: Jack D. Grove
Mark E. Labadie.
ROW 3: Henry McKiHer-
ick, Gary Salfer, Clyde W.
Sfudeni Councillpresideni' Don Mccreary presenfed Dr. and Mrs. Ben G. Henneke a presenf honoring iheir anniversary during 'Phe
name band dance firs+ semesier.
Bob Bingham, lab assisianf, and Dr. C. D. Thomas presen+ed a demonsfraiion on angular momen+um
for an engineering physics lab. I
Student and llrganization Index
Abbott, Mack, 89
Abu-Adas, Iiamil, 83
Aby, Anne, 89, 235
Aby, Brian, 64
Ackenhausen, Geraldine, 64
179, 181, 222, 232
Ader, Emile B., 56, 171, 184
ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF, 46, 4
AFROTC, 157, 158, 159, 160
Albert I., 77, 219
Aldritt, Mary, 199
Alexander, Larry, 183
Alexander, Myra, 83, 196
Alexander, Paula, 89, 121, 181, 229
Alford, Gordon, 28, 64. 125, 219
Ali, Imran, 197
Sarah, 89, 129, 181, 225
Allen, Wayne, 89
Allen, Sanah, 128
Allen hella 89 235
, S ' , , -
Allis, Daniel F., 64, 219
20, 163, 174,
Allsup, Ierry R., 83
Alonso, Oscar, 219
ALPHA EPSILON R1-IO, 170
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA, 199
ALPHA KAPPA PSI, 166, 167
ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 240, 241
Alspaugh, Bob, 129
Alspaugh, Kay, 199
Altegoer, Hans W., 64
Alton, Marian, 77, 200
Alumbaugh, Wendell, 89
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, 209
Alworth, Paul, 17, 57
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY, 19
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL
Anderson, Ieanne, 83
Anderson, Pat, 89
Anderson, Shirley, 64, 181, 237
Andrusko, Iohn, 132, 133
Angeletti, Charles, 77, 144
Anglin, Eddie, 77
Anglin, Nancy, 89 -
Apperson, Anne, 64, 181, 235
Ananha, Heliton, 219
Armstrong, Ella May, 77
Arnall Henry D, 74, 208
Arnall, Mrs. Henry D., 194
Arndt, Robert H,, 19, 193
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 189
Arnold, Harry V., 76, 185, 217
Arnold, Craig, 123
Arnold, Iohn, 132, 133
Arrington, Mrs, I., 56
Arrington, Iames, 209
Arrowood, Harold, 83
ART STUDENTS LEAGUE, 200
Arvidson, Sandy, 89, 178
Arvelo, Enriqut, 219
Ashley, Everett, 64, 203, 250
Askew, Bryant T., 74
Aston, H. I., 89, 146
Atkins, Gre ory, 182
Ault, IamesgT., Ill, 89
Auten, Bob, 132, 133
Ausbom, Floyd, 130
Ted , 89
Bachelor Lyle, 125, 170
Bachus, Ruth E., 64
Baer, Edna, 183
Allen, 89, 245
David T., 203
Iames R., 64
Marvene, 64, 229
Paul, 77, 245
Howard M., 89
Robert A., 73, 208
William, 56, 193, 216
Baldwin, William I., Ir., 64
Bales Charles, 46, 56
Ball Leroy F., Ir., 74
Ballard, Clay, 64
Ballard, Ted, 145
Bandy, Opie, Ir., 64, 132, 133, 135, 136, M3
Banks Mike, 129
Barber, Alex, 77
Barclay, Harriet, 56
Barclay, Robert. 73, 210, 213
Bard, Edmond F., 73, 208
Bardone, Chad I., 77, 151, 203, 241
Barker, Agnes, 175, 207
Barnes, Marjorie, 64, 182 ,183
Barnhart, Gary, 77, 172, 177, 198
Barrett, Barbara, 89, 217
Barrett, Noel D., 77, 197
Barrett, Paul, 89
Barrows, Harold, 21, 188
Bartlett, Dan, 83, 203, 247
Barshikar, Suresh. 64
Bascom, Ianet, 26, 64, 66, 118, 174, 179
Bassham, Gary. 89
Bates, Elizabeth, 206
Baxter, Kenneth, 64, 166, 167
Bay, Iohn, 89
Beadle. Pcllie Ann, 181
Bear, Sue, 130
Beard, Faye, 199
Beasley, Bill, 64, 245
Beaty, Don, 64
Beaube, Harry, 132. 133, 254
Beaube, Robert, 132. 133. 254
Beaubien, leanne, 89. 150. 181. 237
Becher, Albert, 77. 193. 197, 203
Becker, Dwight, 89. 243
Bedell, Donaly. 183
Beistle, Mike, 127
Bell, Bob, 89. 215. 245
Bell, lovce, 83. 150, 181, 217
Bell, Lillian. 83, 123. 181
Bellah, Martha, 77, 236, 237
Benner, Frank, 83
Bennett, lulie, 89
Bennett, Lynette, 64, 115, 191, 225, 130
Bennett, Robyn, 83, 229, 130
Benson. Iohn. 239
Berg, Harry, 83
Berg, Norman. 128
Berg, Roger, 77. 197
Berg, Sharon, 89. 233, 130
Bemabe, Donald E., 89, 243
Berrigan. Ted, 64
Berry, Charles, 89. 214, 215. 245
Berry. Milton, 83
Berryhill, Kay, 89
Bersinger. Don, 56
Bertalot. Charles. 89, 243
Bethel. Iohn. 206
Best, Grover P., 159
Best, loseoh N.. 159
Best, I. Ned. 89. 241
Best, Paul, 89. 241
Betrem, Brad, 83
Bibles, Iessie. 77
Biery, Bob, 64. 165. 159, 189
Biery, Rav. 64, 165, 159, 189
Bilmour, Mathew. 64
Bingham, Bob, 193, 257
Bingham. Thomas. 219
Birmey, Howard. 89
Birbilis, Mary. 77, 120. 187, 195
Birmingham. Tom, 123
Bisett, Dan M., 77
Bishop, Boyce. 77
Bishop, Mrs. Corley, 194
Bishop, Tony E., 89
Bisett, Charles F.. 111. 74
Black, Don, 64, 162, 245
Blackmore, Florence. 56, 150
Blair, Albert. 56, 184
Blair, Ron, 214
Blakey, Rex, 123
Bland, Wayne W,, 26. 64, 166, 167
Blankenship, Robert. 197
Blass. Homer, 89, 177
Blaylock, Georziana, 89, 181, 235
Bliss, Sherry, 83. 233
Block, Carnie. 132. 133
Bloden, Bob. 64, 164, 189, 219
Blough, Philip, 56
Blount, Sydney Io, 183, 234
Bly, Iudy, 83, 225
BOARD OF TRUSTEES, 44, 45
Boaz, Ray, 132, 133, 144
Bogdan, Albert, 189
Bohnefield. Bill, 89, 245
Bolch, William H., 89
Bolian, Alliayne, 187
Bolian, Phil, 34
Bolt, Maxine, 206
Bolton, Bettye, 64, 181
Bonilla, Guillermo, 219
Booth, Kay, 200
Borg, Anna Mae, 89, 207
Boroughs, Iack, 182
Boursc eidt, Iudy, 128
Bowman, Donazel, 64, 129, 196
Bowman, Mary Lee, 83, 237
Bowyer, Sherian, 89, 192, 207
Bradley, R. L., 56
Bradshaw, Wayne, 89, 243
Brady, Don E., 209
Brady, Robert, 77, 129
Brainard, lim, 89, 200
Brannan, Dean, 77
Branyon, Sherrie, 89
Braucht, Madonna, 89, 231
Braucht, Martellra, 77, 207, 231
Brazell, Iames E., 73
Breckinridge, Phillip, 73
Brehm, Ioel M., 34, 83, 177
Breiner, Warren, 65, 172
Brello, Charles, 77, 255
Brenkman, Phyllis, 89, 130, 180, 233
Brenkman, Roxanna, 206
Brice, Iohn W., 45
Bridges, Sandra Kay, 83, 207, 232, 233
Briggs, Robert L., 50
Bringham, Larry, 83, 129
Briscoe, Lou, 227
Bristow, George, 145
Britten, H. Lynn, 65
Britton, Charles Lee, 89, 243
Brix, Don, 83
Broach, Ruthie, 89, 227
Broadd, Gregory, 115, 174
Broadd, Harry, 56, 200
Bro-add, Paula, 56, 184, 188
Brock, Delbert, 74, 208
Brooks, Dee W., 90, 249
Brooks, Wendell E., 83
Brophy, Ann, 90, 121, 225
Brost, JoAnn, 90
Browder, Kenard, 29
Brown, Betty Io, 65, 191
Brown, Betty Louise, 90
Brown, Bill, 145
Brown, Dick, 132, 133
Brown, Emma Io, 175
Brovim, Mrs. Ierry L., 194
Brown, Paul, 56, 85
Brown, Wayne, 90
Browne, Sheila, 90, 121
Bruestle, Beaumont, 20, 56, 125, 170, 188
Brumule, Bob, 132, 133, 134, 135
Brumbaugh, Betsy, 83, 202, 227
Bryant, Dave, 77, 146
Bryant, Davie H., 77
Bryant, Mary, 77
Buchanan, Gail, 50, 65, 181, 190
Buchanan, Ierry, 65
Buck, Iianice, 27, 90, 181, 231
Buckeridge, Byron, 56
Buckmaster, Warren, Ir., 77
Bunch, Philip, 65, 205
Burden, Kelly, 132, 133
Burdick, ferry, 65, 116, 128, 129, 218
Burk, De mar, 65, 167
Burkhart, Ioel P., 83
Burkitt, Ian, 77, 187, 227
Burns, Lee, 77, 251
Burns, Lewis E., 83
Burton, Ann, 65
Burton, Dennis, 90, 159, 245
Buss, Mary, 83, 181, 231
Butcher, Iohn W., 73
Butcher, Mrs. John, 194
Buthod, Paul, 56, 176
Byers, Iay, 75, 183
Cadenhead, I. E., 19, 56, 96
Calfey, Carol, 90
Cagliola, George, 88, 132, 133, 137, 138
Caldwell, Iames, 90, 130, 145, 243
Caldwell, Margaret, 18, 90, 121, 123
Caldwell, Robert G., Ir., 77, 243
Calhoun, Oscar, 83, 243
Calhoun, Wayne, Ir., 77 .
Callahan, Elizabeth, 83, 235
Calvin, Kay, 83, 233
Campbell, Edward E., 83, 219
Campbell, Frank, 13
Campbell, Irames, 125, 170, 188
Campbell, Nancy, 83, 231
Cantergiani, Ioseph C., 77, 173
Capehart, Barney, 83
Carden, Ed, 74, 210
Carder, Claude, 182
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Carlson, Donna, 90, 175, 225
Carmichael, Jim, 65, 201
Carnell, Jan, 181, 186
Carney, Richard, 76
Carpenter, Joe, 183
Carpentier, Evelyn, 83, 168, 186, 202
Carr, Roberta, 83
Carr, Ronald, 90
Carter, Carol, 126, 127, 184
Carter, Harry, 56
Carter, John, 83
Caruthers, Midge, 26, 90, 227
Casey, Carolyn, 90, 180
Casey, Gordon C., Jr., 90
Coover, T. W., 57
Copass, Jane, 231
Copeland, Jane, 181, 231
Copeland, Robert B., 73
Copman, Nancy, 90, 130, 231
Coppedge, Lucille, 90
Coreth, Joseph, 13
Cornett, James, 171, 183
Cornwell, Evelyn. 65, 207
Corrie. Walter, 199
Coryell, Avery, 84. 243
Casey, James D., 90
Casey, Larry, 147
Castell, Dwight, 90
Castleberry, Ronald, 57
Caton, Kathryn, 90
Caycedo, Luis, 65, 219
Barbara, 65, 237
Costello, Sondra, 90. 101, 106, 175, 181
Coulter, Carol, 90. 229
Cowan, John, 77, 203. 249
Cox, Betty Ann, 77, 187, 222, 223, 235
Cox, David R.. 90, 207
Cox, Elaine, 77
Cox, Frances, 65, 229
Cox, John L., 65, 129, 130, 196
Cox, Robert, 77, 189
Coxsey, Bob, 65, 245
Cegielski, John, 176, 219
Chamberlain, Carolyn. 83 -
Chana, LaVerne, 83, 226, 221
Chandler, Freda, 90, 109, 225
Chancey, Bob, 77
Chaney, John L., 90, 219
Chang, Calvin, 177
Cheap, Joe, 132, 133 Q W
Cherblanc, Johnnie, 65, 125, 247
Cherblanc, Judie, 65, 227
Chesnut, J. S., 57
Chew, Gary, 77, 130
Chick, Carletta, 90, 237
CHI OMEGA, 224, 2259
Chisum, Buster, 90
Chisum, Linda, 90
Choteau, Jess, 47, 59, 162, 209
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION,
Christie, L. John, 90
Christy, Bob, 83, 243
Chronister, Jolrm, 74
Chronister, Mrs. John, 194
Chupack, Sidney I., 74, 208
CIRCLE K, 214, 215
Clannin, Janet, 90, 225
Clark, James R., 65
Clark err A 189
Coyle, Robert, 65, 197
Crabtree, Hattie Jo, 90, 223, 224, 225
Craig, Barbara, 90, 181, 200, 202, 217
Craig, Johnny, 253
Craig, Marjorie. 90, 181, 229
Craig, Nancy, 77. 237
Cristy, Quintin, 77, 253
Crozier, Don, 90, 249
Crumpton, Janice, 84, 101, 233
Culter, John, 65, 112, 172, 211
Culter. Patricia, 65
Cunliflfe, Tom, 127
Cummings, Dennis, 84
Cummings, Don, 90, 124, 125
Cummings, James R., 84
Cunningham, P. L., 57. 128
Cunningham, Robert, 77, 132,
Cuon, David, 130
Curd, Marge. 84, 181. 235
Currv, Mrs. K. J., 194
Curtis, Bob, 159, 189
Cuttle, Bud, 90, 177, 253
Dailey, Dwight. 57
Dailey- Jean, 57
Dale, William J., 74, 208
Dale, Mrs. William J., 194
, I Y -1
, Louise, 123
Robert A., 90, 245
Ciaikj steve M., 65, 198, 242
Clark, Wayne, 90, 253
Clary, Barbara, 90, 235
Clary, Bruce, 77
Claure, Marcelo, 219
Cleland, Carol Sue, 90
Clements, Ray, 65, 113, 203, 221, 241
Clift, John, 219
Cline, James, 77
Cline, Robert, 77
Clinkenbeard, Don, 65
Cobb, Jeanne, 83, 128, 129, 181, 19
Cochran, Joseph, 57, 209
Coiner, Blanche, 182
Coker, Homer, 57, 151, 201 Q
Coker, Sandy, 83, 129, 181, 196
Cole, Betsy, 83, 231
Cole, Donald, 83
Cole, Donald, 83
Cole, Doy, 90, 215, 251
Cole, Gene T., 77
Cole, Harold, 90
Cole, Nancy, 83, 130, 227
Cole, Richard, 90, 129, 247
Cole, Sue, 83
Cole Woodrow 209
Daniel, George M., 78
Daniel, James, 84. 177
Daniel, S. Edward. 65. 167
Danuser. Felicia, 65, 183, 231
Darby, Charles, 13
Darland, James, 182
Darrah, David, 78, 130, 177, 189, 200
Darrell, Linda, 84, 186, 227
Davenport, Douvz. 90
Davidson, Jim. 65
Davies. John, 132, 133
Dewey, Juanita, 207
Dexter, William R., 185
Deyarmett, Harry, 219
Diem, Edith L., 91, 235
Dillon, Jerry, 91, 130
Dimaya, Pedro, 219
Dixon, Jerry, 84
Dlabach, Dorothy, 84
Dobbs, Bobby, 57
Dobbs, Glenn, 46
Dobbs, Ken, 144
Dobson, Walter, 182
Dodson, John, 84, 129, 217, 219
Dolence, Ernst, 66
Donley, Morey, 243
Donovan, Gerald, 57
Donovan, James, 192
Donovan, Linda, 66, 229
Doran, Charles Ken, 66, 245
Doran, Kaye, 66, 163, 227
Doss, Donnie, 91
Doss, Sandy, 84, 230, 231
Dougherty, Theda Cox, 78, 116, 162, 187, 227
Dowley, Morey, 91
Downer, Richard, 66
Doyle, Stan, 84, 171, 173, 239, 247
Drake, Robert, 78
Dratz, John, 57
Dreger, Milton, 66, 125, 170
Duck, David, 78
Duensing, Ted A., 66
Dumit, Ed, 57, 125, 126, 170, 188
Dunbar, Leah, 199
Duncan, C. I., 61
Duncan, Kaye, 66, 101, 108, 130, 162, 225
Duncan, James D., 84
Duncan, Leroy, 66
Duncan, Richard, 66, 251
Dtirigtam, Marilyn, 78, 123, 174, 181, 195, 222
Dunham, Monte, 78, 203, 245
Dunham, Patsy, 185
Dunham, Rosalie, 57
Dunn, Gene, 91
Dunn, Tommy, 66, 201
Durbon, Phineas, 66
Durham, Paul H., 74, 212
Durschnitt, Joy, 66, 128, 181, 190
Dutton, Jerry, 84
Dyer, Buddy, 130
Davis, Barbara Io, 181
Davis, Benny. 132, 133
Davis, Bob, 84
Davis, Diana, 17, 27, 65, 66, 113, 179, 181,
Davis, Donna, 78. 181, 128, 130, 225
Davis, Ed. 78. 243
Davis, Joel, 145
Davis, Jim. 130
Davis, Keith V., 189
Davis, Mike, 91. 164. 165. 253
Nancy. 78. 125. 171, 173
Richard. 65, 159
Davis. Robert, 91, 129
Davis Stanley, 91. 215, 245
Davy. Robert, 219
Dawkins, Peter, 13
Coleifnan, Diane, 83, 175, 180, 235
COLLEGIAN, 122, 123
Collins, Jan, 83, 171, 181, 236, 237
Colpitts, Sharon, 84, 181, 223, 237
Combs, Barbara, 84, 129, 196, 227
Combs, Jimmy W., 159, 189
Comstock, Robert, 65, 117, 121, 125, 170
Conatser, Jim, 75, 208
Condley, George D., 65
Conner, Joe, 90
Connor, Ray, 83, 219
Coody, Brad, 77, 255
Cookl Bobbi, 77, 125, 187, 227
Cook, Charles E., ss, 159, 189, 249
Cook, Dick, 65
Cook, Dorothy, 182
Cook, Florence, 77
Cook, Wilson, 77, 252
Cook, Judith, 65, 171, 178, 183, 207, 225
Cook, Travis, 84
Cook, Richard W., 219
Coon, Wayne, 90, 128, 129, 249
Cooper, Bob, 90, 249
Cooperider, Jessie, 77, 237
Cooperider, Thomas G., 77
Dawson, James R.. 65
Day, W. H.. 25. 57
Deas. John E., 73. 84. 204
Deeds, Barbara, 78, 225
DeHaan. Richard, 201
Deem. David. 91
Dees. Ierrv. 91
DeFig1'1, Marjorie, 57
DeFriend, Joanne. 84, 181, 186
Del-Ianas, Sandy, 84. 175. 186, 235
Delagrado, Jaime, 78, 219
DELTA DELTA DELTA, 226, 227
DELTA GAMMA, 35, 228, 229
DELTA SIGMA PI, 164, 165
DELTA THETA PHI, 208
Deming, Phillin, 219
Denny, Ken, 65, 205
Dennie, George, 129
Denton, Thomas, 197
Denton, Willean, 91
De-Shazer, William. 65
DeShong, Hal, 65, 247
Detrick, Sheldon, 66, 159. 189, 251
Deuuree, Charles W., 193, 197
DeVasher, Jarnes O.. 91
Devonshire, L. N., 192
Dyer, Martha, 130
Dyer, Norris, 218
Dyer, Susan, 84, 186, 226, 227
Earl, Elise Martin, 66, 187
Earl, Jerry, 114
East, Carmelita McDaniel, 66, 175, 225
Eberhard, Marilyn, 78
Eddins, H. A., 45
Eddy, Don, 91
Edison, Ron-ald, 91
Edmonson, J. Howard, 73
Edwards, Don, 84, 189
Eidson, Ronald, 217
Eikenberry, E. J., 57
Elias, Eddie, 84
Elkins, Marylou, 206
Ellison, Roberta, 66, 231
Els. Shirlee, 75
Elsheimer, Neil. 19. 58, 192
Embry, Larry, 78, 219, 247
ENGINEERS CLUB, 169
Engle, Murray, 84, 247
English, Jack B., 73, 208
English, Mrs. J. B., 194
English, John. 91. 123, 204, 243
Enlows, Harold E., 184, 193, 197
Enkey, Nancy Jo, 66
Erlichman, Jean J., 91, 251
Erwin, Nancy, 91, 180, 202. 223. 233
Esser, Sue, 78, 128, 129. 174, 187, 191, 196
Estes, Gene, 141, 143, 145
Etter, Leon, 84
Eubank, Dan, 132, 133
Evertson, John G., 159
Faqer, Bill, 66, 243
Fallis, Sevier M., Jr., 74, 208
Earhood, Sam, 201
Farley, Donald G., 66, 172
Farrell, Ronald. 215
Faulk, Pearl, 182
Fay, Mrs. H. E.,J1r., 194
Farnsworth, Burc , 91
Farrar, Jay, Jr., 91, 129, 243
Farrar, Joseph, 219
Farrell, Ronald, 84, 251
Fay, Herbert E., Jr., 74, 213
Feinstein, Edward, 219
Felix, Regina, 84, 181, 229
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Fenn, Roger, 58
Ferguson, Randy, 91, 129
Femeau, Elmer, 58
Ferrill, Richard, 91, 247
Ferro, Aurelio, 219
Fields, Melinda, 66, 181, 199, 225
Figart, Margaret, 78
Fi lebrown, Charles, 66, 193
Fink, Geor e, 76, 197
Finigan, P5illip C., 74, 208
Firrito, Salvatore, 78
Fister, George, 91, 251
Fitzgerald, Dean, 182
Flanagan, Bruce, 213
Flanagan, Mrs. Bruce, 194
Flanagan, Pat, 26
Flanery, Virginia, 84, 233
Flannagan, Pat, 200
Flemming, Gary, 78, 200, 249
Flemming, Iames L., 78, 167
Fletcher, Richard C., 84
Foley, David, 74
Foley, Mrs. David, 194
Folson, I. L., 91
FOOTBALL, 132, 133
Foote, Thomas, 78
Forbes, Cecil C., 44
Ford, Don, 78
Ford, LaVerne, 78
Formby, Melvin, 84
Forrest, Carol, 84, 235
Foster, Bob, 66, 144, 201
Foster, T. L., 78
Foumier, Chuck, 91, 243
Foutch, Frank, 78
Fox, Kenneth, 66, 130, 218
Fox, Mary Ellen, 91, 181
Francis, Bill, 91, 243
Francis, Fred, 18, 124, 125, 219
Goodall, Bob, 84, 140, 141, 143
Goodbum, Iames, 67
Gooden, Iohn, 91, 251
Goodman, Roberta, 67, 181, 235
Goodrich, Glenn W., 78
Goodson, Iames, 84, 129, 165, 196
Hargrove, Linda, 91, 207, 225
Har rove, M. M., 49
HarBn, Iohn K., 74, 210
Harlin, Mrs. Iohn K., 194
Harmyn, Iudyth, 91
Harp, Iune, 91
Harp, Loretta, 79, 187, 195, 207, 225
Goodwin, Bob, 130
Goodwin, Ray, 91, 178
Goodwin, Iim, 78, 248, 249
Goodwin, Pat, 78, 27
Gordon, David, 91, 245
Gordon, Iimmie D., 78
Gordon, William Furman, 78, 246, 247
Gosnell, Vic, 214
Gould, Pat, 84, 245
Graber, Paul, 58
Grace, Dan, 84, 252, 253
Graham, Barbara Ann, 78, 181
Graham, Charles, 67
Graham, Clement, 130
Graham, Nick, 91, 129
Grant, Stanley K., 74, 210
Grant, Mrs. Stanley K., 194
Harrell, Larry, 91, 171, 217
Harris, Dee, 85, 167
Harris, Don, 85
Harris, Francis, 203
Harris, Iack, 85
Harris, Mary, 182
Harris, Nancy, 85, 168, 225
Harris, Richard, 67, 249
Harris, Sheldon G., 73, 208
Hartz, Iames, 91, 159
Hastin Richard 91 219 243
Grant, Dick, 123
Graves, Fred, 188
Graves, Rex, 144
Gray, Iay, 243
Gray, Porter H., 67
Gray, Richard, 84
Gr-ay, Sonny, 125
Gray, Troy, 78, 241
Gregory, Carolyn, 150
Franco, Frederico, 219
Frandsen, Dallas I., 78, 247
Franklin, Mrs. B. G., 194
Frederick, Dennis, 91
Freeman, Bruce, 130
Freeman, Charles, 84, 245
Freeman, Fred, 91
Freeman, Kerry, 185
Freeman, William A., 74
Freeni, Pauline, 182
Frenc , Lanece, 181, 238
Frick, C arles, 78, 219, 243
Frick, Leslie, 91
Friel, Marie, 84, 29
Fuenmzgor, Iorge A., 66
Fuller, wynne, 84, 181, 221, 231
Fuller, Ierry, 78
Fuller, Odis, 132, 133, 139
Fullerton, Iane, 78
Fusselman, Iohn L., 78, 207
Gallagher, Donald G., 91
Gallup, Ioe, 78, 151
Gamester, Ierry, 200
Gamble, Patti, 29
Gandall, Wayland, 189
Ganders, Richard, 78
Gandy, Bill, 91, 247
Gantt, Dion, 145
Gard, Robert, 184, 193
Gardner, F. T., 58, 184, 192
Garrison, W. B., 58
Garrott, Katherine, 91, 207
Garst, Marica, 91, 181, 223, 229
Gartrell, Fred, 91
Gasaway, Don, 65, 12, 163, 245
Gatlin, Iohn, 66
Gault, Gary, 219
Geiger, Catherine, 91
Geister, Diiane, 84, 180, D5
Gemmill, Iohn D., 58
Gent, Nancy, 84, 181, 223, 235
GEOLOGY CLUB, 197
Gerard, Bill, 91
Gerard, Dale, 66, 129
Geyer, Lynn, 66, 253
Gibbons, Ioe, 145
Gibson, I. Alan, 78, 247
Gibson, Mrs. Ted, 194
Gideon, Dorothy, 58
Giflert, Ianie, 91, 29
Gilliland, Darrell, 66
Ginn, Sue, 78, 181, 207, 231
Giorda, Bill, 130, 219
Gipson, Esther, 91, 180, 181, 227
Girdano, Iohn, 132, 133
Girdler, Alan, 123
Gisbume, Bob, 91, 219
Gladd, Iohn, 78
Glazier, Mary Irene, 84, 180
Glenn, Hoyt, 67, 201
Gobble, Annabel, 91
Goering, Homer, 67, 172, 177, 198
Goldsmith, Ave, 91
Gregory, Don, 219
Green, Betty, 67, 175, 181, 231
Green, Donnie, 91, 129, 214, 215, 245
Green, Eddie, 78, 245
Green, Forrest, 197
Green, Ierry D., 34, 84, 243
Greer, Bob, 78
Greer, Frank A., 73
Gregory, Carolvn, 84, 171, 181, 202, 237
Gregory, Donald H., 91
Grennan, Iames E., 74, 212
Grennan, Mrs. Iames E., 194
Grilfee, Carol, 67, 117, 171, 173, 174, 17
Griffey, Don, 91, 249
Griflln, Ierry, 132, 133
Grimes, Lynn, 128
Grimes, Theodore, 128
Groleau, Richard, 78
Grout, Robert, 67, 115, 166
Gross, Ray, 141, 143
Grove, hack, 78, 165, 254, 255
Grove, oft, 78, 128
Gudgel, Io n H., 84
Guerra, Ignacio, 67
Guerrero, E. T., 58
Gulley, Loren, 177
Gulley, Myra, 78
Guthridge, Carrol, 171
Haas, Clyde, 67, 176, 203, 211
Hackett, I. B., 67
Hackler, Iohn, Ir., 67, 200, 215, 219
Hackworth, H., 58
Haddox, Sue, 79, 181, 187, 235
Hafer, Bill, 79, 203, 239, 247
Hazen, Howard, 76
Hagedom, Frank, 132, 133
Haier, Iohn, 58, 213
Ha n, Gary, 79, 129, 196, 247
Hairston, Anita, 199
Halcomb, Ronald, 84
Hale, Mary Catherine, 181
Hale, Don, 91
Haley, Iohn R., 67, 241
85: 1 y y
Hasty, Iudy, 85, 200, 231
Hatfield, Larry, 85, 219
Hatfield, Iames, 254
Haubursin, Ouita, 91, 180, 227
Haus, Lack, 251
Havlic , Don G., 75, 212
Hawkins, Eldon, 85
Hawkins, Herbert, 203
Hawkins, Ross, 85
Hayden, Donald E., 51
Hayden, Don, Ir., 92
Hayes, Iohn, 46, 209
Hayes, Hugh M., 67, 189
Haymes, Sussie, 92, 175, 229
Haynes, Richard, 209
Hays, Bill, 92
Hays, Iimmy, 92
Hays, William, 58, 209
Hlazelton, Mary, 186, 191, 229
Hazen, Linda, 92, 235
Hearne, Charles, 92, 219
Heald, Iack, 144
Hedjazi, A. K., 65, 219
Hedley, Elizabeth Brown, 26, 112, 179, 184,
Helander, Donald, 76, 245
Helmcamp, Roberta, 92, 233
Hempel, Sally, 92, 237
Henderson, Knox B., 73, 212
Henderson, R. W., 58
Henderson, Sonny, 67, 145, 151, 201, 245
Hendon, Ierry, 92, 128, 129, 249
Henneke, Ben G., 20, 42, 43, 44
Henneke, Mrs. Ben G., 179
Henry, Alda M., 79, 181
Henr , Iack, 92, 219
Hensley, Amold, 92
Hensley, Loncell S., 189
Henson, Iudy, 92, 200
Herod, Bill, 85, 243
Heskett, Billy L., 75
Heskett, Mrs. Bill, 194
Heskett, Iack D., 75
Heslep, Adam Peter, 67, 243
Hestwood, Arthur, 130
Hicks, David, 92
Hicks, Reginald, 79
Hicks, Wesley, 79
Hieronymus, Fran, 79, 204, 235
Hilburn, Charles, 79
Hill, Claude H., 20, 125, 170
Hill, Iohn, 67, 203, 243
Hill, Olin, 79, 130
Hill, William, 116, 176, 211
Bill, 132, 133
Hisel, Karen, 92, 180
Hobson, Robert L., 58, 184
Hod es, Sheila, 199
Hoelging, Mrs. Eugene, 194
Hoepner, Donald, 219
Hoffman, Al, 52, 76
Hollman, E. I., 176
Hogard, Ioseph, 67
Hall, Carl, 58
Hall, David, 73, 210, 213
Hall, Mrs. David, 194
Hall, Dick, 84
Hall, George, 85, 177
, William, 128
ey, Emest, 128, 129
Hallin, Ralph, 85, 253
Hallman, Bill, 85
Halterman, Ken, 91
Ham, Mary Frances, 85, 181, 22, 227
Hamilton, Don, 130, 200
Hammons, Eddie, 85
Hand, 1. W., 67
Handley, Kenneth, 79, 247
Hands, Veronica, 79, 187
Hanna, Tom, 75, 212, 213
Hannah, Leon, 91
pel, Charlene, 67, 181, 231
Harden, Iay, 197
Hardin, Ierry, 91, 217
Hardin, Shirlene, 85
H-ardy, Bill, 79, 245
Hardy, Don, 91
Hardy, Milton, 200
Hogue, Alexander, 58
Hogue, Billy, 141
Ho comb, Curtis, 67, 176
Holleman, Ioyce, 67, 130, 190, 191
Hollingsworth, K., 58
Holloway, W. V., 52
Holmes, Burt, 209
Holmes, Charles D., 207
Holmes, Dick, 92
Holmes, Mevadine, 206
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB, 175
Hon, Barry, 79, 173, 214
Honnold, Betty, 85, 186
Hood, Wa e, 79, 249
Hoot, Phylllg, 67, 227
Hope, Steve, 92, 128, 129, 215
Hopkins, Don, 67, 219
Hopper, Woody, 75, 210
Hopkins, M. E., 193, 197
Hopkins, Suzan, 92, 237
Horn, Gary, 92
Hom, Margretta, 129, 130
Horn, Peggy, 92
1 . ,, 5 QT M , J 'V
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Horton, Claudia, 79, 126, 127
Hosel, Richard C., 85, 251
Hotz, Gretchen, 79, 128, 181, 187, 191, 222
Howard, E. A., 58
Howard, Hogan, 247
Howell, Philip, 58, 184
Howell, Mrs. Philip, 66, 179
Howes, Sally, 79
Hubbard, David, 79, 189, 205, 247
Huddleston, Bill, 67
Hudson, Shirley, 206
Huff, Ray, 59
Huflfines, Floyd, 92
Hug, Anne, 92
Hug ins, Otis, 67, 197
Hug8es, Ben, 85
Hughes, Sue Ellen, 92
Hull, Don, 74, 212
Hunsucken, Estle E., 92
Hunt, Lloyd, 92, 245
Hunter, Catherine, 59, 175
Hunter, T. U., 67, 249
Hurdle, John, 21, 59, 188
Hursh, Joy, 59
Hurt, Martha, 85, 235
Hutton, Clilford, 59, 203
Hutts, Pryce, 67, 245
Hyatt, Doris, 85
Hyatt, Janet, 79, 200
Hyatt, Judy, 28, 92, 129, 223, 233
H den ohn 147
, 1 ,
Hgrigman, Lucy, 79, 101, 108, 129, 159, 1
Iba, C. I., 140, 141
Iba, Gene, 92, 245
Ikemire, Elizabeth, 67, 199
Imran, Ali, 79
ASSOCIATION, 216, 217
Ingold, Robert M., 67, 117
Ingran, Eddie, 85
Ingram, Raymon, 59
In ster, David, 92, 245
INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLU
Jack, Jackie, 85, 233
Jackson, Bill, 79, 122, 123, 163,, 215, 219
Jackson, Pat, 144
Jackson, Pauline, 183
Jacob, Jim, 92
Jacobs, Betsy, 59
Jacobs, Ronald J., 73, 208
Jacobus, David William, 73
James, David, 92, 243
Janssen, Caroline, 34, 79, 117, 187, 235
Janssen, Chuck, 132, 133
Jay, Gary, 67, 204
Jennings, Judy, 92, 229
Jensen, Keith, 85, 245
JOHN MABEE HALL, 219
Johnson, Alan, 92, 219
Johnson, Billy Joe, 67, 205, 247
Johnson, Dona d Franklin, 92, 219, 243
Johnson, Earl, 70, 245
Johnson, E. Fred, 44
Johnson, Ed, 32, 33, 59, 195
Johnson, Gary, 79
Johnson, John M., 70, 203, 253
Johnson, Judy, 85, 86, 186, 225
Johnson, Lewis, 59
Johnson, Manly, 19, 59
Johnson, Randy, 128
Johnson, Ronald, 185
Johnston, Earl, Jr., 92
Johnston, George B., 67
Johnston, Judy Carol, 92, 129 180. 229,
Jones, Alice, 183
Jones, Donald B., 67
Jones, Francis, 59, 85, 218
Jones, James, 183
Jones, Jerry W., 79, 147, 251
Jones, Jimmie W., 73
Jones, Judith, 85, 200
Jones, H. Rodman, 59, 184, 188
Jones, Ken, 92, 251
Jones, Mary June, 126
Jones, Pete, 85, 129
Jones, Robert, 85, 217
Jones, Robert C., 85
Jones, Robert D., 67, 205, 241
Jones, V. Edgar, 59
Jones, Wayne C., 79, 167, 251
Jordan, Jane, 128
Jorden, Paul, 85, 243
Sharon, 77, 79, 116, 163, 181, 18
Juhan, Joe F., 193
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC, 223
KWGS, 124, 125
Kabler, Charles, 79
Kahan, Ronnie, 128
Kallenberger, Kent, 79, 243
Kamdar, H. S., 67
Kaplan, Al, 219
KAPPA ALPHA, 242, 243
KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 230, 231
KAPPA DELTA, 232, 233
KAPPA DELTA PI, 182
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 234, 235
KAPPA KAPPA PSI, 196
KAPPA SIGMA, 149, 224, 225
Karnes, Robert E., 74, 212
Karson, Arthur, 219
Kaster, Dean W., 85, 203, 247
Kaufmann, R. J., 59, 184, 192
Keel, John, 79
Keeling, Jerry, 132, 133, 137, 138
Keeter, John D., 159
Keeter, Karen, 82, 225
Keitty, David, 79
Kelly, Buddy, 132, 133
Kelly, Fem, 182, 183
Kelly, Jack, 79, 251
Kelting, Ralph, 59, 184
KEMP HALL, 177
KENDALLABRUM, 120, 121
Kendall, Judith Ann, 79, 110
Kennelly, Robert, 79
Kenney, Evelyn, 85, 236, 237
Kepler, Coleen, 17, 26, 67, 77, 114, 168, 179,
Kepler, Jon, 129
Kepler, Margie, 187
Kerby, James, 92
Ketch, Becky, 85, 101, 110, 229
Kehr, Dorothy, 199
Khakbaz, Mohammed, 79, 219
Khalsar, Amer Singh, 63
Kiddoo, Charles, 178
Kilholler, Mike, 85
Kimble, Carl, 85, 217
Kimble, Rod, 34, 85, 218, 219
Kimmel, Don, 92, 247
Kincade, Marvonne, 92
Kincaid. Richard, 85
King, Allen, 54, 59
King, Charles, 79, 243
King, Gavin, 208
King, Richard. 85, 243
King, Wayne E., 68
Kinnison. John, 92, 249
Kinsey, Durwood, 144
Kipp, Ronald, 24, 85, 205, 246
Kirkland, Bryant M., 45
Kirkpatrick, Graham, 60
Kirkwood, Joe, 79, 132, 133
Kirsch, Earl, 132, 133
Kirwin, William, 68, 201
Kiser, Eugene R., 74, 212
Kistler, William L., Jr., 44
Kite, Mary Ann, 85, 186, 229
Kite, Robert L.. 79, 132, 133, 241
Kizziar, Mike, 85, 123
Kleinpeter, Guion, 79, 176, 203
Klentos, Despina,, 187
Klinzing, Mrs. R. J., 194
Klotz, J. Charles, 60
Kluwin, Bob, 92, 253
Knapp, Stanley, 68
Knigge, Werner, 68
Knight, Mrs. Lewis H., 177
Knowland, Joe, 68, 251
Kobes, David, 92, 219, 241
Koch, Bill, 85, 219
Koeopel, Jane, 85
Kollias, Theonie, 68. 128, 190, 191, 229
Kontogianes, John, 92
Kopenhagen, David, 92, 249
Kovacs, Sandar, 49, 60, 168, 199
Krolft, Joseph D.. 68
Kramer, Don, 128, 129
Kramer, Edi, 128
Krausse, Eleanor, 92, 181, 229
Krawciw, Nicholas, 13
Kreager, Jill, 175
Kretikos. Richard, 68
Kriete, Carol, 68, 117, 163, 174, 179, 200, 231
Krivan, Steven, 79, 219
Krumpeln, Charlotte Lee, 85, 130, 173, 181,
Kruse, Joe, 79, 219
Kuechmann, Gene, 68
Kulka, Allan, 85, 219
Kulp, Virginia, 199
Kunkel, Elmer, 74, 210
KWGS, 124, 125
Laatsch, Richard, 60
Labadie, Mark E., 85, 255
Lackey, Sam, 79, 243
Ladas, Pete, 183
Laird, Dave, 132, 133
Lairmore, Larry, 85
Lam, R. Ray, 79
Lamb, Jack, 85, 249
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 246, 247
Lamkin, Ann, 79, 234, 235
Landa, Phillip, 60
Lander, Fred C., 75
Landers, Marjory, 92, 171
Landrith, Larry, 92, 247
Lane, Burl, 86, 129, 196, 218
Lane, Dayna, 92
Lane, Donald C., 68, 114, 167, 243
Lane, Pat, 227
Lane, R. K., 44
Langenheim, R. L., 48
Langer, John H., 205, 219
Lantz, Loretta, 128
Lapan, joseph, 73
Lapin, Jan, 68, 181, 207, 222, 237
Largen, Marcia, 223, 229
Laster, Stanley, 118, 203, 211, 219
Latta, Thomas A., 208
Lawson, Eula, 182
Langston, Jack, 93
Largen, Marcia, 93
Laster, Stanley, 68
Latta, Thomas A,, 73
Lauderdale, John, 76
Lawrence, Ronald, 68
Layman, Don, 86, 243
Layne, Pat, 92
LEAGUE OF YOUNG DEMOCRATS, 204
Lease, Kemper, 79, 203, 219, 243
Ledbetter, Tom, 76, 127, 188
Lee, David H., 80, 218, 247
Lee, Richard, 80, 189, 245
Lehew, R. H., 60
Leka, Annabel, 206
Lemley, Hershel R., 159
Lenart, Robert J., 93, 177
Leonard, David, 86
Leonard, Edward L., 73, 208
Lester, William, 128
Levorsen, A. I., 44
Levengood, C. A., 60, 184
Levengood, Peter, 80, 189, 245
Lewis, Bob, 132, 133
Lewis, James, 93, 146
Lewis. O. K., 13
Lincoln, Clay, 68, 253
Lindsay, Hague, 60
Linnell, Robert, 60
Lis, Anthony, 60
Little, Darrell C,, 80, 245
Locke, Mrs. John C., 194
Lodge, Jack, 80, 245
Lofton, Deane, 68
Lofton, Sally, 80, 175, 229
Loftus, Barbara, 68, 163, 200, 233
Logan, Phil, 93. 241
Lolley, Doug. 86, 167
Lonechief, Charles. 68, 145, 201, 217
Loomis, Ina Lee, 93, 174
Lorenz, Robert, 80, 249
Loretti, Tony, Jr., 68, 243
LOTTIE JANE MABEE HALL, 181
Louicks, Terry, 178
Louque, Sylvia, 86, 237
Lowe, Bud, 68
Lowe, Dr. Marvin E., 183
Lowerison, Margaret, 86
Lowrimore, John, 86. 129, 196
Lugeanbeal, Lynn, 68, 125, 168, 245
Lundy, George N., 177
Luppi, Alehandra, 80, 219
Lybarger, Ken, 80
Lyle, Pat, 93, 175
Lynch, Dorothy Lee, 93, 125, 171, 173, 181,
Lynch, Samuel A., 68, 211
Lyon, Cindy, 86, 123, 168, 224, 225
Lyon, Gene, 125
MacC1elland, Patricia, 68, 163, 216
MacKenzie, Anne, 93, 227
McAnally, Mary, 86
McBride, Delmar, 68, 165
McBride, Peggy, 68, 168, 225
McCartney, R, J., 68, 164, 165, 173
McCarty, Eleanore, 86, 175, 202
McCashin, Dorothy, 199
McClean, Geraldine, 181
McClintock, R. Otis, 44
McClure, Marilyn, 34, 68, 125, 170, 188
Drilling, Producing, i 5
Pipe Line, Refinery and i 5
General Industrial "
Equipment and Supplies l .
L u c E Y
EP C EY PRODUCTS CORPORATION
W --- '
McC1urg, Iudith, 206
McCollum, Charles, 168
McCord, Caroline, 60
McCord, Fletcher, 60
McCord, Iudy, 34, 86, 126, 175, 237
McCormick, C., 93, 243
McCormick, ynne, 86, 110, 148, 229
McCormick, Peggy, 93
McCrary, Maxine, 86, 186, 204, 235
McCreary, Don, 68, 162, 256
McCutcheon, Kay, 80, 171, 173, 178, 181, 187,
McDaniel, Dale, 73, 210
McDowell, Banks, 60
McDowell, R. W., 45
McEwen, Bill, 132, 133
McGee, Richard, 60
McGhee, Tom, 68, 239, 240
McGivern, Paul V., 74
McGlothlin, Levi, 93, 219
McGouran, F. I., Ir., 93, 241
McGranahan, Bruce, 197
McGrann, Terry, 69, 146, 219
McGraw, Ioseph R., Ir., 73, 208
McGregor, Bob, 93
Mclntyre, Richard, 128
Mclver, Charles, 86, 251
McKee, Mildred, 60, 175
McKenna, Tom, 144
McKenzie, Milton, 80, 151, 249
McKitterick, Henry, 93, 255
McMillan, Murray, 125
McMinn, Iames F,, 69
McNabb, L. O., 80, 219
McPhail, Harry, 69
McQueen, A. M., 80
McQueen, Bob, 132, 133
McRae, Dan, 69, 219
McSherr ohn L. 80
, Marvin, 44
Miller, Don, 86
Miller, Francis G., 76, 193
Miller, Glenn L., 86
Miller, lack, 177
Miller, Iasper, 69
Miller, Mike, 125
Miller, Reid, 219
Miller, Mrs Stanle B., 194
Noss, David L., 74
Novak, Nicholas F., 74
Novsek, Ioe, 132, 133
Nunley, Dale, 80, 193
O'De11, Earleen, 80, 82, 237
O'De11, Elaine, 80, 82, 101, 237
O'Donne11, Mitchell, 74, 212, 213
Mills, Ioe, 86, 239, 243
Miller, Herbert, 69, 197
Milligan, Marshall, 60
Million, M. Cliarence, 129, 219
Milton, Harry W., 76
Minton, Warren I., 93, 249
Mirshamsi, M. Lewis, 76
Miselem, Rolando I., 93
Mitchell, Patricia, 69, 181
Mitchell, Walter, 197
Mizell, Corky, 141
Mock, Wayne, 69, 176, 251
MODERN CHOIR, 130
Modisette, Iames, 219
Mohatt, lack C., 86
Montgomery, Ron, 176
Montgomery, Sandy, 93, 123, 181, 217
Moody, Ann, 93, 181, 202, 227
Moody, Don, 86
Moon, Clive, 80
Moon, Tommy, 93, 176
O'Donne11, Mrs. Mitchell, 194
Ogan, Ierry, 69, 217
O den, Dale W., 86
O inger, David, 209
Charles, 94, 122, 123
Oliver, Dennis, 87
1 1 ,
McSoud?,Lawrence A., 73, 210, 213
McSpirit, Bob, 93, 177, 253
Mabee, john E., 44
Mabee, Mrs. lohn E., 27
Mack, Iim, 80
Maddox, Eu enia, 47
Maddux, Iaclc, 69, 248
Madison, Eddie, Ir., 76, 125, 170
Maebius, Cornelia, 69, 181, 227
Magee, Nell, 93
Malone, Charles, 47, 60
Manhart, Pam, 206
Manipella, Mrs, Sam, 194, 213
Mann, Noel, 86, 123, 217
Manolakis, Iim, 145
Marchbank, Robert, 93
Mark, Larry, 93, 129
Marks, Paul, 128
Markert, Marlene, 93, 231
Markert, Marlow, 60, 182
Marks, Tony, 93, 129, 219, 249
Marlen, Charles, 80, 141
Marshall, Diane, 86, 231
Moore, Bill, 74, 129
Moore, Charles, 128, 129
Moore, Glee, 86, 227
Moore, Harold, 69, 172
Moore, Ioann, 128
Moore, Iohn, 93, 247
Moore, Robert, 86, 196, 218
Moran, Dennis, 93
Morgan, Alice Ann, 93, 171
Morgan, Dale H., 185
Morgan, Gordan, 144 -
Morgan, Thomas A., 69, 239, 2a3
Moriarty, Martha Iane, 80, 181, 223, 237
Moritz, Ierry, 80
Morris, Dwight, Ir., 93
Morris, Earl, 144, 177
Morris, Ioseph, 60
Morris, Mary Ann, 80, 150, 229
Morris, Ronald, 132, 133, 134, 136, 139, 189
Morris, Shiara, 80, 180, 237
Morris, Wesley, 129
Morris, William, 61
n, Marilyn, 86
Morrow, Anne, 179
Morrow, Patti, 25, 80
MORTAR BOARD, 179
Mosely, I. D., 86
Mosier, Ierry, 93, 243
Mosley, Earnest, 93
Mossadehi, Siaruch, 219
Mostoufi, Feraidoon, 78, 176, 219
Mullen, Fred, 74
Martin, Betty Sue, 69, 231
Martin, Carol Ann, 69, 229
Martin, Charles, 86
Martin, Floyd L., 45
Martin, Gibson, 74
, Jim, 93, 247
Martin, Larry A., 86, 151, 243
Martin, Lois, 69
Martin, Margaret, 93
Gatr-a, 93, 202, 227
Mashburn, Ray, 86, 177, 201
Mason, Bob, 69, 241
n, Royla, 200
Mult, Iim, 93
Munzlinger, Fred, 80, 128, 189
Murphy, A. N., 61, 184, 211
Murphy, Dudley, 93
Murphy, Getty K., 61
Murphy, Kathleen, 80, 128, 181
Murphy, Mike, 86
Murray, Clarita, 86, 181, 230, 231
Murray, Iames, 61
Myer, Norman, 93
Masterson, Pat, 86
Mathieson, Ray, 48, 60
Mathieson, Robert, 86, 241
Matlock, Dale, 86, 200
Matthews, Gordon, 69, 245
Matthews, Iim, 86
Maybee, Phillip, 80, 219
Maycen, Dale, 80, 239, 252, 253
Mayfield, Milton, 219
Mayfield, Morris L., 69, 197
Mazur, Don, 151
Mead, Linda, 93
Means, Iames L., 80
Means, Thomas, 80
MEMORIAL HALL, 34, 35
Means, Thomas, 243
Medlock, Sandra, 26, 93, 121, 181, 227
Mendez, Angel, 219
MEN'S INTRAMURAL COUNCIL, 151
Merritt, Iohn S., 86
Messulam, Guido, 69, 219
METHODIST WOMEN'S CLUB, 202
Metzel, George, 28, 46
Metzger, Mary, 86, 181, 186, 231
Meyer, Kenneth, 93, 129
Michael, Glen E., 73, 208
Michael, Mrs. Glen, 194
Middleton, Dick, 132, 133, 136
Myers, Nancy, 86
Myers, R. B., 61, 200
Myral, A., 129
Naifeh, Ierald, 69
Narang, Hira Lal, 76
Nau hton, Iohn, 74
Neal? Billy S., 69, 132, 133, 203, 211
Neal, Nevin, 183
Neal, Wallace, 93
Neel, Joe C., 69
Nekhom, Mare, 76, 219
Nelson, Marvin, 86
Nesbitt, Mary, 69, 163, 175, 231
Newcombe, Nancy, 69, 178, 180, 181, 225
Newell, Bob, 93, 145, 251
Newman, Iohn, 93, 219, 241
Newson, Durward A., 86
Nicholson, Carolyn, 86, 186, 216, 217
Nidiifer, fohn, 93, 159, 251
Nihoa, F orine, 199
Nilsson, Kenneth, 178
Nilsson, Rolf A., 86, 167, 178
Oliver, VVende1l, 69
Olson, Claire, 69, 112, 120, 173, 174, 1 9
184, 195, 202, 207
Olson, lay, 199
Olsson, Roger, 80, 219
O'Nei1l, Iohn, 132, 133
Orr, Dan, 69
Orrell, Cathryn, 93, 235
Osborn, Ronald, 69, 197, 247
Ott, Bob, 241
Ott, Pat, 93, 227
Ott, Roger, 80, 219
Outhier, Mrs. Vera, 202
Ouzts, H. C., 69
Overly, David, 128, 129
Overstreet, Fred, 93, 249
Owen, Lauren, 69
Owen, Lyle, 61
Owen, Mary, 182, 185
Owens, Ann, 93, 180, 225
Owens, Charles, 74, 210, 213
Pallett, Iack, 80, 200
Palm, Barbara, 80, 181, 231
Palmer, Charlene, 86, 129, 181, 207, 233
Palmer, Terry, 93, 251
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, 222, 223
Pantel, Edgar, 219
Parker, Ianie, 80, 101, 105, 229
Parker, Pattie, 130
Parker, Richard L., 93
Parks, Fred, 80
Parnell, Don, 93, 245
Parris, Elva, 81, 181
Parrish, Robert E., 61, 207
Parsons, Ronald, 164
Pate, Iim, 86
Patrick, Roger, 185
Patterson, C, N., 61
Patterson, Iames ffrj, 93, 219, 241
Patterson, James Cjnj, 81, 245
Patterson, Iohn, 145
Paxton, Gracie, 69
Payne, Bob L., 69, 241
Payne, Don Ed, 81
Payne, Kay, 81, 225
Peace, Patsy, 86, 180, 227
Pearson, Donald, 86
Peavy, David A., 74
Peavy, Mrs. David A., 194
Peek, Iohn, 93
Penafeather, Iohn E., 86, 247
Pennington, lack, 189
Penso, Rafae , 69, 249
Perrault, Ainslie, Ir., 93, 243
Perry, Loyd Bayce, 81
Perschke, Louie, 93
Peters, Sandy, 93, 130, 226, 227
Petersen, Don, 69, 205
Petersen, T. K., 128
Peterson, Iohnny, 69
Peterson, Robert M., 73, 208
PHI ALPHA DELTA, 210
PHI ALPHA THETA, 183
PHI ETA SIGMA, 203
PHI GAMMA KAPPA, 184
PHI MU, 236, 237
PHI MU ALPHA, 218
Philips, Iohn E., 69
Phillips, A. T., 74
Phillips, David, 93
Phillips, Ida May, 69
Phillips, Robert Lee, 34, 81, 239, 243
Phillips, William Fred, 74
PIQIYEICAL EDUCATION MAIORS CLUB
PI ALPHA MU, 174
Nixon, Neal, 34, 80, 146
Noblin, Barbara, 93, 223, 227
Norman, Mary, 80, 181, 231
Northcutt, William M., 74, 208
Northcutt, Bill, 183
Norton, Lew, 128
PI KAPPA ALPHA, 248, 249
PI DELTA EPSILON, 195
PI EPSILON TAU, 198
P1 GAMMA MU, 206
lil ll Ill mm
an l5i'lllllNm,1 Grads
K x of .
4!fl What TNI! Shops Milli I LU 4-B11
Piatt, Sandra, 93, 180, 225
Pickering, Bill, 128, 129
Pickard, Pat, 130
Pickett, George, 94, 253
Pietri, Antonio, 219
Pigman, Bill B., 73
Pigman, Mrs. Bill B., 194
Place, Brad, 61
Pltatner, Prince, 201
Ploeg, Iohan, 219
Plouzek, Allene, 77, 81, 187, 207, 217
Poe, Iames E., 73, 208
Po ue, Ierry, 94
Pollard, Dannie, 94, 243
Pontious, lack, 141, 142
Pontius, Dr. C. I., 41, 45, 80
Poplin, Dick, 69, 159, 189
Porter, Danny, 144
Porter, Tom, 69
Potts, Donald, 87
Poucel, Richard, 94, 249
Pounbain, G. L., 87
Pratt, Alan R., 70, 203, 211
Pray, Larry, 219
Price, Barry, 94
Price, W. S., 61, 87
Prince, Robert, 70, 167
Prindible, Iames, III, 94, 177
Prinitt, William, 213
Probst, Mrs. David C., 194
Przybyl, Clarence E., 81, 177
PSI CHI, 185
Pugh. Sandra, 87, 88, 101, 104, 109, 186, 231
Punton, Iudi, 94, 181, 231
Putter, B. B., 185
Pyle, Carol, 70, 163, 178, 231
uaterman, Ice, 141
uinn, Gloria, 199
Pyle, jerry, 87
uinn, Michael, 81, 219, 241
uirk, Kathleen, 87, 171, 181, 233
Rabon, Samuel C., 70, 197
Rachel, Wayne, 87, 243
Raffensperger, Bill, 94, 129
Ragan, Bill, 87, 200, 243
Ragtsdale, Ilarry, 128
Ra al, Fred, Ir., 87
Raithel, Iudy, 81, 175, 181, 231
Ramos, Luciano, 205
Ramsey, Diane, 94
Ramsey, Iohn, 94, 219
Randow, Marjorie, 94
Rappaport, Jerome, 61
Ray, Dee Ann, 70, 187
Ray, Francis E., 210
Raybom, Dennie, 94, 243
Rayl, Mrs. Sue, 202
Raynor, Ray, 70
Reed, Iames, Ir., 87
Reed, Robert, 209
Reese, Ioe, 87, 132, 133
Reeves, Max, 132, 133
Reid, Elinor A., 27
Reid, Richard, 87
Reill , Bill, Ir., 87, 239, 245
Remblisz, Eugene, 74, 212
Rembisz, Mrs. Eugene R., 194
Rennie, Norman, 70, 125
Reynolds, Morty, 87
Reynolds, Tomi, 87, 180, 229
Rice, Bill, 70, 165, 219
Richards, Cliff, 94
Richards, Manha, 81, 181, 217
Richardson, Lloyd T., 70, 205, 245
Richardson, Martha, 87, 202, 207, 233
Rider, Mrs. Iack E., 194
Ridley, Lee, 94
Rinehart. Shirley, 94, 229
Ringo, Boyd, 61
Rinos, George K., 70
Risner, Norma Lee, 27, 81, 181, 237
Ritchley, James, 213
Rives, james, 76, 129
Roark, Ierry Kent, 87
Roark, Norman, 123
Roark, Sid, 70
Robbins, David, 81
Roberto, Athayde, 70
Roberts, C. R., 205
Robens, Dick, 70, 243
Roberts, lim, 81, 201
Roberts, Ioe, 74, 212
Roberts, Marvin, 87, 159
Roberts, Rebecca, 87
Robertson, Bemice, 25
Robertson, Danny, 94, 247
Robertson, Ronald, 70, 167, 217
Robinson, john, 70, 248, 249
Rabon, Bill, 200
Robison, Ray, 70
Rocka, Roger, 94, 219
Roeder, Eugena, 132, 133
Roger, Kenneth, 81, 203, 205
Rogers, Bob L., 189
Rogers, Floyd, 70
Rogers, Iohn, 45, 61
Rogers, Mary, 182
Rogers, Robert, 87, 251
Rogers, Virginia, 94, 180, 225
Roof, Glenda, 94, 175, 180, 229
Roxschach, Carol, 87, 162, 163, 168, 181, 186
Roseborough, R. Dave, 94
Ross, Betty Ann, 94, 181, 231
Ross, Donna, 26, 70, 118, 179, 225, 230
Ross, Donald E., 70
Rosson, Floyd L., 87
Rotman, Harvey, 81
Roulet, Don, 177
Rourke, Norman, 87
Rowland, Norman F., 81, 122
Roysdon, Gary, 70
Rozsa, Bela, 61
Ruane, lim, 94
Rudy, Donna, 94, 181, 235
Rueb, W. A., 70, 247
Ruhr, Sue, 27, 87, 150, 181, 200, 231
Rumley, Wayne B., 70, 176
Runnels, Gail R., 75, 212
Russell, Peggy, 87, 101, 103, 231
Ryan, Nancy, 87, 27
Rylander, Nick, 87
Salter, Gary, 70, 255
Saltzman, Lloyd, 61
Samaras, Sylvia, 81, 187, 200
Sanchez, Carlos, 219
Sanchez, Rachel Ann, 70, 183
Sanders, Ralph W., 70, 94, 174, 195, 219
Sanderson, Robert, 219
Sandstrom, Calvin, 81
Sands, Don, 70, 189
Sandusky, Norma, 94, 171, 173, 1
Sanford, Donald, 24, 25, 94, 201
Sanford, Virginia 24, 25
Santee, Robert, 74
Saunders, Gene, 70, 165, 247
Saunders, Iannene, 70, 120, 121, 163, 174, 19
Savage, Mrs. C. B., 194
Savage, Don, 87
Sawdy, David, 205
Scag S, Roger T., 87, 241
Schalner, Iames, 112, 183, 211
Scheer, Marilyn, 94
Schell, Norma, 81, 181, 231
Schmidt, Iim, 81, 173, 247
Schmidt, Lois, 70, 173, 233
Schneider, Tom, 177
Schooler, Bill, 94, 251
Schooleraft, Gary, 132, 133
Schramm, William, 76, 206, 211
Schroeder, Wendy, 87, 181, 229
Schuster, Suzanne, 94, 129
Schwab, Tom, 87
Scott, Dean, 94, 247
Scott, Harvard N., 71, 183
Scott, Mrs. James F., 194
Scott, Iohn, 74, 212, 213
Scott Mrs. fohn P., 194
saml Lucil e, 11, 114, 179, 186,235
Scott, Nancy, 87, 186, 235
Scott, Roger R., 75, 212
Scott, Vir inia, 81, 207, 235
Scott, Wiiiam A., 87
Schwinn, W. George, 219
Scruggs, Ed, 141
Segraves, George, 219
Se f, Olen, 182
Self, Thomas D., 71, 129
Sellars, Iames, 94, 129, 219
Sellers, Cynthia, 87, 101, 107, 235
Selinger, Keith, 87
Sensintafler, Frank, 182
Sethi, Suresh C., 177
Settle, William, 61, 183
Setzer, Anne, 71, 130, 181, 231
Sever, Ruenell, 81, 123, 225
Sever, Ziya N., 71
Shaddor, Fred, 71
Shafer, Kathleen, 182
Sharp, Robert C., 44
Shearer, Angus, 198
Shearer, Ianie, 81, 181, 207, 231
Shearer, Molly Bragg, 94, 181, 223, 231
Sheeler, Ioe, 71, 219
Shellenbarger, Bill, 87, 128, 218, 219, 249
Shelley, Richard L., 219
Sherrill, Harriett, 87
Sherburne, Roger, 76
Shiplet, Wayne, 128
Shirley, Carolyn, 81, 227
Shoemaker, Richard, 206
Short, Bill, 94, 129, 243
Shower, May Ann, 94, 180, 217
Shower, Robert, 71 116, 165, 203, 211, 217
Shuller, Iohn, 81, 128, 219
Sides, lim L., 94
ALPHA IOTA, 190, 191
SIGMA CHI, 250, 251
SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON, 193
PHI EPSILON, 254, 255
SIGMA SIGMA, 212
Ianota, 94, 207
Simons, Bill, 71, 166, 167
Simmons, Iames G., 87, 243
Simpson, Bart, 87
Simpson, Frederick, 55, 62
Simpson, Georgann, 81, 187, 190, 27
Simpson, Sally, 87, 231
Harvey, 132, 133
Singleton, lerry, 87, 189, 203, 243
Sitler, Robert, 73
S'ahbana, Hasim, 94
Slcinenllo Carol, 87
Slater, obert, 182
Slayton, Dean, 201
Sue, 181, 231
Small, Bob, 81, 251
Small, George, 62
Smith, Clara, 71
Smith, George, 81
Smith, George Ir., 94
Smith, Gifford, 87, 177
Smith, Mrs. Goldie Capers, 184
Smith, Ho t, 87, 159, 200
Smith, lack E., 71, 165
Smith, Ierry, 81
Smith, Iudy, 94, 180, 229
Smith, Kay, 71, 90, 225
Smith, Louise, 206
Smith, Pam, 81, 109, 175, 235
Smith, R. I., 219
Richard C., 71
Sherry, 87, 201, 235
Smith, Terry, 94, 219
Smith, Thomas E., 94, 205
Weister, 71, 251
Mrs. William R., 194
Smither, Darrell, 94
Smittle, Nancy, 81, 150, 207, 229
rs, Ava, 71
Helen, 87, 186
Snow, Lorise, 87, 186
Snuggs, R. Grady, 62, 85
Snyder, Gerald M., 71, 193, 197
Snyder, Phillip, 87, 147
Soderberg, Vicki, 87, 150, 181, 232, 233
Sontag, Iames Leo, 74, 210
Thomas, 71, 176
Sorrells, Sandra, 71
Sowders, Henry, 88
Spaid, Walter, 71
Spalding, Billy, 88
Speer. Dean, 81
Spicer, lack, 123
Spikes, Iohn, Ir., 71, 178, 219
Springfield, Andrew L., 53
Spurgin, Garland B., 71
Stabb, I-ack, 124, 125
Stabler, Dean, 183
Stalford, Norman L., 71, 193, 197
er, Eugene, 94
er, Noel E., 205
Stanley, Sandra, 94, 181
Stanton, Thomas, 81, 239
Stark, Bill, 81, 130, 189, 251
Steffens, Nancy, 81, 125, 163, 181, 187, 222
Stephens, Edward E., 73
Stephens, Lance, 88
, Charles W., Ir., 73, 212
, Charles, 71, 113, 162, 163, 215, 244
Stewart, Diane, 94, 121, 225
Stewart, Iack W., 94
Stewart, Iames, 94
Stewart, Robert, 81, 129, 207
Stilley, Larry, 88
Stillman, Warren H., 81, 247
Stimson, Iulie, 94, 150, 181, 231
Stinson, Bob, 71, 245
Stinson, Sandy, 88, 181, 235
Stivers, Norma, 71
Stone, Bob, 94
Stone, William Paul, 205
Story, Sandra, 95
Stowe, Mary, 95, 200, 223, 237
Strachan, Clyde W., 81, 255
Strahm, Iudy, 88, 110, 181, 186, 235
Strangeland, L. Alan, 73
23 rf fl
sg F fi
a distinguished family
VALVE of oil tools and equipment
Q EQWPNENT - some old some new but all
so practical and so dependable that
they are used in the vast majority
of wells around the world
STORE BAKER om 'rooL.s mc
In Every Active Oil Area
Stranton, Thomas, 243
Strawn, Fred I., 95, 217
Strong, Bill, 130
Strother, Steve, 71, 144
Stroup, Iim, 88, 241
Stuart, Phil, 88, 207
Strout, C. L., 62
STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION, 213
STUDENT COUNCIL, 162, 163
STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION
Stuermann, Lucille, 183
Stuermann, Walter, 62, 85
Sturgeon, Robert G., 81
Strum, Orland, 95, 216, 217
Surrett, Dave, 88, 168
TU BUSINESSWOMEN 'S CLU
TU LAW WIVES, 194
TU THEATER, 126, 127
Tucker, Eli Smith, Ir., 95
Turner, C. R., 82, 167
Underhill, Edward, 88
Underwood, G. W., 62
Van Shar lee 82 181 187 235
Susott, Marilyn, 206
Swain, W. E., 88
Swank, Ioe, 141
Swanson, Nancy, 88, 163, 168, 186, 207
Swartz, Dorothy, 183
Sweet, Nancy, 181
Swisher, Bob, 88
Swoiford, Linda, 95, 29
Swope, Evelyn, 82, 187
SWORD AND KEY, 211
Syed, D. M., 177
Taggart, Bob, 88, 167
Takemura, K. H., 192
Talbutt, Robert B., 199
Taliaferro, Kay, 95, 180, 202, 232, 233
Tarpley, A. R., 182
Tarpley, Emma, 182
Tate, Trenna Kaye, 95, 181, 200, 237
Tatro, Iames, 71. 160, 193, 197, 219
TAU BETA SIGMA, 196
Tayebi, Iamal, 219
Taylor, Neal, 82, 198, 243
Taylor, Roger D., 76, 128
Temple, Betsy, 71, 175, 25
Temple, Eddie, 82, 245
Temples, Marjorie, 71, 171, 173, 181
Tener, Jerry, 82, 249
Tharp, Iohn H., lr., 75, 208
Tharp, Larry, 88, 217
THETA ALPHA PHI, 188
Thomas, C. D., 19, 62, 184, 257
Thomas, Nanci, 82, 235
Thomas, Ralph, 62
Thomas, Roy C., 82
Thomas, Tharian, 82, 177
Thomason, Bill, 95
Thompson, Aldon, 115
Thompson Allen, 82, 249
5 Y 1 i 1 1
Vance, Gene F., 71, 172, 197
Vancil, Emory, 219
Vanderburgh, lim, 71
Vanwy, Helen, 88, 235
Vanwy, Iean, 71, 222, 234
Vasers, Mrs. Alise, 192
Vaughn, Clifford, 71
Vaughn, Tom, 95, 177
Vaughter, Paul H., 72, 171, 247
Veatch, Ralph, 62
Veatch, Ralph, Ir., 72, 113, 198, 243
Vega, Iiacinto, 72
Veith, Terry, 239, 249
Veith, Ierry, 82
Vincent, Norman, 72, 175, 237
Thompsoni Becky, 82, 130, 181, 187, 191, 196,
Rose Marie, 95
Viseur, Bill, 129, 196
Vogel, Iohn, 219
Voss, David, 141, 143
Wackerly, Donald, 82, 166, 167
Wagner, Dan, 72
Wagner, Don, 72
Wagner, George, 200
Wagner, Mrs. Robert F., 194
Wagster, Yvonne, 82, 114, 181, 187, 207,
Waits, Ieanne, 62
Walden, jeff L., 88, 243
Waldman, Mrs. Albert, 194
Walenta, Ioel, 132, 133
Walker, Frank, 95
Nancy, ss, 235
Wall, Carol, 95, 229
Wallace, Becky, 88, 173, 181, 192, 202
Benny I., 95
Louise C., 72
Wallace, Maurice, 62
Wallace, Shirley, 206
Wallis, lim, 82, 215, 219
Walsh, John, 82, 245
Walters, Larry D., 205
Walters, Lester, Ir., 95
Delores, 88, 229
George S., 82, 239, 254
Thompson, Charles, 88, 251
Thompson CliHord, 82
Thompson, Gary, 95, 243
Thompson, George D., 82
Waltrip, Charles, 95, 219
Ward, Albert N., 193, 197
Ward, Billy, 88
Warren, Mack, 72, 132, 133
Washburn, Lorine, 64
Watkins, James R., 88
Watson, lim, 88, 216, 217
Trott, Margaret, 88, 181, 186, 227
Thompson Ierry, 95, 243
Thompsonz Linda, ss, 180, 186,224,225
Thompson, Pat, 132, 133
Thompson, Paula, 181, 202
Thompson, Raymond, 71, 129
Thompson Richard, 95 215, 245
Thompsonl Willie Maef 34, 95, 150,233
Thrash, Scott, 95, 243
Threlkeld, Lorrie, 71, 112, 180, 225
Thueson, Gary, 95, 249
Tibbetts, Bruce, 95, 243
Tien, Chi, 176
Tiernan, Betty, 88
Ti he, lim, 95
Til1er, Donald, 82
Tillman, Leo C., 71
Timmons, Bill, 71
Titterington, Kenneth. 71, 176
Toler, Alice, 82, 187, 231
Tomek, George, 82
Tomshany, Maggie, 200
Tongier, Gary, 146
Torr, Carolyn, 82, 181, 231
Tower, Iohn P., 82, 243
Toyoda, K., 177
Tragethon, Herbert, 20, 82, 162, 215, 251
Triggs, Ierry D., 71, 197
Trippet, Richard, 82
Trippett, lim, 88
Tiipperi, Nancy, 64, 71, 125, 170, 188,233
Val Ann, 82, 101, 102, 130, 187,
Watts, Lowell, 72, 177
Watts, Morris, 132, 133
Weathers, Winston, 184
Webb, Dotty, 88, 129, 196
Webb, Louis R., 72
Webb, Vemon, 82, 176
Weber, Charles, 62
Weber, Kathleen, 82, 175, 187, 195, 231
Weber, Suzanne, 72, 183, 195, 231
Weber Warren, 159
Wa ne, 82, 164, 165
Welch, Gaili 82, 127, 187, 188, 231
Joe, 95, 248, 249
Wells, Elvie, 95
Wells, Iudy, 26, 86, 95, 227
Wells, Lola, 72, 171, 183
Wells, Stanford, 219
Wendel, Roger, 141, 142
Wertzberger, Dallas, 34, 35, 82, 188
Wesley, Dan, 21, 47, 62, 162, 199, 239
West, Bob, 132, 133
Westby, Gerald, 45
Weston, Iames, 72, 167
Wheaton, Wanda, 82
Wheeler, Ed, 95
Wheeler, Iames D., 72
Wheeler, Sue, 128
White, David, 132, 133
White, H. L., 73
Trout, Gary, 95
Trueblood, Lyle, 26, 62
Truka, Bonnie, 71
TU BAND, 129
White, Wesley, 183
Whiteford, Clinton G., 72
Whitelock, K. D., 88
Whitelock, Ronald, 203, 205
Whiteside, Delora, 95, 180
Whiteside, lean, 175 I
Whitman, Carol Ann, 95, 207, 220
Whitney, Edwin I., 74
Whitsitt, Don, 95, 129, 130, 203
Whitsitt, Ray, 95, 129
Whitten, Iames, 219
Whittenburg, Fran, 95, 126, 163, 227
Whitton, Richard L., 74
Whitton, Mrs. R. L., 194
Wickersham, Ann, 88, 181 -
Wickhorst, Io Iean, 88, 175, 225
Wienecke, Sally, 66, 72, 115, 179, 199, 22
Wiesener, Otto, 128
Wilcox, Lindell, 88, 180, 227
Wilcox, Nathan, 72, 125, 170
Wilcoxson, Brenda, 95, 180, 229
Wilkerson, Don, 88
Wilkerson, Marilyn, 82, 187
Wilks, Marsha, 82, 129, 130
Williams, Charles V., 74
Williams, Darryl, 72 -
Williams, Dorothy, 72, 10l,187, 200, 230
Williams, Freddie, 82
Williams, Ieffrey, 88
Williams, lim tSr.J, 72
Williams, lim 1Soph.J, 88
Williams, Mary Clay, 46
Williams, Sharon, 72, 237
Williams, Quendy, 72, 222, 236
Williams, Marthia, 82, 129, 196, 200, 227
wiuis, idim G.,,95, 251
Wilson, Beverly, 95, 180, 237
Wilson, Charles, 95
Wilson, Charlotte, 72, 130, 233
Wilson, Elbert C., 74
Wilson, Mrs. Elbert, 194
Wilson, Harry, 88, 128, 129
Wilson, Iohn, 72, 205
Wilson, Mike, 95, 177
Wilson, Nancy, 95, 200, 223, 227
Wilson Peggy, 62
Wilsoni siiamii, 95, 121,227
Wilson, Sue, 88, 225
Washington M., lr., 82
Wilts, Bob, 95, 243
Windle, Iohanna, 95, 130, 181, 223, 231
Winjum, Milton, 88
Wire, R. W., 45
ill, 82, 130, 239, 246
Wise, Fred, Ir., 88, 241
Wold, Donald G., 18,176
Wolfe, Barbara, 88, 235
Wolfe, Mrs. Earl, 194
Wolfe, Lindia, 822187, 235
Wolfe, W. W., 45
Wolfe, Wayne D., 72, 197
N'S INTRAMURAL COUNCIL. 150
Wood, Dana, 95
Wood, Tom, 62
WoodruH, 1. S., 62
Woods, Harry, 72, 129, 218, 251
Woods, Ronnie, 129
Woodson, Fred, 199
Woodworth, Caroline, 178
Wrang, Helen, 72
Wright, Don, 88, 167
Wright, Ian, 88, 121, 150, 168, 173, 186, 225
Wright, Ierry, 82
Wright, Iudy, 88, 121, 150, 168, 173, 186, 22
Wright, Pat, 88, 223, 235
Wright, Steve M., Ir., 82
n, gudith, 88, 186
Wyatt, Bo , 95, 217, 219
Yandell, Carolyn, 82, 181
Jack 12., 176, 192
Yetter, Dan, 144
Yeubanks, W. E., 182
Yapp, William, 76
York, Neil M., 82
Young, Carol, 95, 227
Young, Lucy Ann, 181, 187
YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB, 173
Young, Ronnie, 95, 129, 130
Youn blood, Bryant, 82, 123, 251
David, 82, 125
Zilar, Mrs. Dean H., 194
Zabaran, Rui, 82
Zarski, Ronald, 72
Zenor, Hugh M., 193
Zenor, Phil, 95, 241
Zentner, Miles, 128, 129
Zeunert, Dennis, 95, 253 - -
Zimmerman, Kathleen, 95, 2211
Zimmerman, L. F., 62, 184
Zimmerman, Sue, 72
TULSA UNIVERSITY to-
day has an enrollment of
5,000 students. It is Okla-
homa's largest fully ac-
credited, privately en-
dowed school of higher
learning. The Tulsa Uni-
versity plant is valued at
more than S7 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-
OIL CAPITAL NEWSPAPERS
- ...ine -Z 24,12
'f 12:- ?
. 2 2z ' 'P
4 .5 nvufl 21
1. W9 , f Z
Tll Z AWORLD
MORNING 0 EVENING 0 SUNDAY
REPRESENTED NATIONALLY BY I THE BRANHAM CO.
OFFICES IN THE PRINCIPAL CITIES IN U. S. A.
west Missouri, and West-
cleaning cones mounted on offset
bearing pins. 1935-First bits
"tailor-made" for specific formations.
-First "Flash-Weld" tool
ieini. 1940 -First bite
rupted teeth. - First t
hardfacing in depth. 'I
First use of interrupted web-
type gage structure.
introduced a more versatile,
bit. - Developed first
Hughes Tool Company's contributions to the progress of rotary
drilling have been continuous over a period of 50 years. - First
rotary rock bit. - First drilling research laboratory. -
First reaming cone bit. 1911-First field engineering service.
- First heat-treated alloy steel tool ioint. - First to intro-
duce rock bit field service. 1924-First self-cleaning cone bit.
-First application of hardfacing to cutting structure of bit
cones. -First bit record service. 1931-First unit-type bit.
First use of cone cutters having uniform pitch and depth
of teeth. 1933 -First unit-type three-eppe rock bit. 1933-First
welding of peeked-en tpei ioints to pipe. 1935-First self-
ool ioint rock bits for air and gas drilling. - First use of sin-
tered tungsten carbide cutting teeth on rock bits. -
Pioneered rock bits for use in high velocity jet drilling.
IQS8-Developed heat-treating process that more than
doubles tension-impact strength of "Flash-Weld" con-
nections. 'I959-Expansion of research carried on
continuously for the past 50 years.
HUGHES TOOL COMPANY' J ,,,, '
'-Lg., , ,
llw I ,,
llfffliil "' Q
W lei -,
Service for YOU . . . convenience for
YOU . . . and always a warm,
friendly feeling for YOU, our customers. ..
We're a Nafional bank, but
not too big to offer a
"personalized" banking servicei -.-A:44 I
Business or individual account, '4':i:i L 'iiiiifi
large or small, The accen'r's on
YOU at Ufica Square National Bank.
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Y NAT F?
5 mm 51
iiiii ff' BANK A
uA'noNAl. BANK gl
Twenty-first and Utica Avenue
A Electrlc COMPLIMENTS
S upply F
1913 . . . 1959
46 Years of Service
To the Electrical
TULSA - - - - - - OKLAHOMA
4l'l1 AT ELGIN
Your Friendly Chevrolet Dealer
CAN PLENTY-EAT WELL
MASON JARS, CAPS, LIDS
I I K student Activities Building
X, I 7 Petroleum Sciences Hall
,M 5 ,
Tulsa Rig. Reel
For All Mefhocls of Canning 6 Manufacturing CO.
KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING CORP. d
Sand SPFFHQS. Okla. Rt -1 Lumber Lin Y C1 Op 1
Hospitality and Good' Food Q
Around the Clock ,I A .
0 4 ' L b 919'
0 B df?
BANKS INSURANCE COMPANY
611 NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE BUILDING
TULSA 3. OKLAHOMA
TELEPHONE LU - 4-5289
BURTE I. BANKS BURTE I. BANKS. IR.
The Sign of
Service You Remember
DX SUNRAY on COMPANY
Producis You Trusf . ..
MCDONN ELL 89 CO.
520 Soufh Boulder 0 TULSA, OKLAHOMA
0 for confidential service in
CHAS. I. LOVELESS
6:6 SOUTH MAIN SUITE 31:
Seever, Sm1th E1 Thornton
General Insurance and Surety Bonds
Phone - GI - 7-5I7I Tulsa 3, Oklahoma
"What are your plans
We hope you will enjoy . . . BUSINESS SUCCESS
. . . A HOME OE YOUR OXVN
. . . FINANCIAL SECURITY
lt takes careful MONEY MANAGEMENT to realize these
Cherished ambitions, and the folks at NBT can help you
get off to a good start.
You can handle ALL 'our inone needs with ease and
convenience at National Bank of Tulsa, the home of
personalized service. Come in, let's get acquainted.
NATIONAL QBANK 0F TULSA
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
May you enjoy success at all times.
And enjoy Pepsi-Cola at any time
. . . todayis lighter Pepsi, the re-
freshment that active sociable peo-
have a Pepsi
The Oggfnl refreshment
First in Movie
Sand Springs, Oklahoma
STETSON HATS and JUSTIN BOOTS
We teature Nationally Advertised
"Over 50 Years in Tulsa"
ZI7 So. Main Phone CH - 2 9929
HARVARD IAN TOR
PHONE WE - 9-9759
P. O. BOX SI86 3I48 EAST Ilth ST.
TULSA I6, OKLA.
TWO BLOCKS SOUTH OF THE CAMPUS
WORLD WI DE
- "T' EQUIPMENT FOR TI-IE
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INSTRUMENT CO.. INC.
' T U L 5 A
"A Pleasure to Serve You" L U 7 , 6 6 9 I
' -1.-, ' " "' wi ,
A III NON-STOP
., . Q -,Y, J . f l j gifi N-1, em .
3-' Tulsa - Oklahoma Cl+y
Ma Q 4 fe i'j'ff ,
E- 1- - '..-pi ' Y - Ln--.fl-, VIB
E T 'N A ' "T-. T TURNER TURNPIKE
Take The Finest Ride of Your Life
Ride the "Air Ride" Basses.
Faster di Cheaper Than Any Other Transporta lO
UNION BUS TERMINAL
TULSA CH - 2-2I I I
Oklahoma Oxygen Company
M X A DIVISION OF
Q Big Three Welding Supply Company
X MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF:
3 y OXYGEN ACETYLENE
I HYDROGEN CARBIDE
LIOUID 8: GASEOUS NITROGEN
I WELDING EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
Renfals and Service
I Air Compressors - Pneumalic Air Tools
TULSA, OKLA. OKLAHOMA CITY
I I 2lS'Z,2'L3,Ef'fid. Efflfg Ei ififli
DAN P. HOLMES
INSURANCE and BONDS
NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING
2356 TULSA I, OKLAHOMA
DAN P. HOLMES, JR. BURT HOLMES
Over one million
barrels of oil are
clay in BORN heaters!
ORPHEUM CIGAR STORE
Bm 81 Elgin Tulsa' Okla. 309 So. Bosion Phone CI-I - 2-2882
AN LJ FAC n A-W
JOM M TUQQQ BARNESLMANLEY
SOUTHERN MILL 81 MFG. CO.
CUSTOM 81 CURTIS WOODWORK
Factory Built Houses
525 S. Troosi'
Phone LU 5-56II TULSA, OKLA
LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING
DI - 3-8I36
538 Sou'I'I'1 Vicfor I9I2 Uiica Square
WE GIVE SSH GREEN STAMPS
5 5 Tulsa
in Oklahoma Collegiate Press!
That's your weekly COLLEGTAN and the resume of the year's activities, your KENDALL-
ALBRUM yearbook. Those who make up the publication staffs of each of these spokesmen that
round out the YOU in TU, Wish every student a wonderful year.
Read and enjoy every issue of the COLLEGIAN and you will keep informed. This year it's
greater than ever, keeping up to the minute with news about you and your friends, as Well as
bringing into focus controversial issues of the time which affect you.
The KENDALLABRUM, also promises to be better than ever this year. A bright, breezy
evaluation of the entire academic year, written by your fellow classmates in a true collegiate
style. Photographs, too, will greet your eyes with pleasant recounting of familiar events.
The University of Tulsa, with another FIRST for its students.
THE I959 KENDALLABRUM THE I958-59 COLLEGIAN
GERALDINE ACKENHAUSEN, Editor BILL JACKSON, Editor
CLAIRE OLSON, Assistant Editor CHARLES OLIVER, Assistant Editor
MARY BIRBILIS, Assistant Editor LILLIAN BELL, Assistant Editor
JANNENE SAUNDERS, Business Manager DON GASAWAY, Business Manager
JAN WRIGHT, Assistant MURRAY MCMILLIAN, Assistant
JUDY WRIGHT, Assistant MARTHA BELLAH, Assistant
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For over a quarter century,
Oklahoma' s finest dairy products
BEST WISHES Make
To The mmf? 5 jailed?
CLASS OF 1959
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
year 'round Gift headquarters
For the Gift you'll give with pride,
Let your jeweler be your guide.
Home of Keepsake Diamonds
Three Conveniem Locations to serve au-
Near the TU Campus at
1137 South Harvard
Ranch Acres Harvard Hills
3324 East 31st 1515 N. Harvard
We Give SGH Green Stamps
A Printed ond Bound
'I' ll e C I. I 0 P R E S S
It lowo City, Iowo
A SOME OF THE TYPE FACES AVAILABLE TO OUR CUSTOMERS
ALEXANDER A ALEXANDER, INC.
AND ASSOCIATES AAFIIIIIPSDCUMVE
PEARCE, PORTER A MARTIN if ' I :N
INSURANCE ,,,,A,,.,,,,, CM,
522 Soufh Bosion
205 Enterprise Building
TULSA, OKLAHOMA ' ' Q
TELEPHONE LU+I1er 4-I30I A
LUMBER We enjoy working with you PAINTS
AND ROOFING . VARNISI-IES
MATERIALS on your Homecommg events. HARDWARE
LUMBEEL 5, SUPPLY COMPANY
TE - 5-953 I
l255 S. SHERIDAN TULSA, OKLAHOMA
M I D-WEST
Mid-West is Iil'q:I:vI.i Ili-'ii
Best for: A 'lqzil
0 New Chevroieis j
Q OK Used C 7th to 8th
f f ff f on
- ghivroletj S - A Cincinnati
ar S an DRIVE IN THE X
BIG DOOR GI bson 7-9I9I
THE ALEMITE SALES COMPANY D a wi S 1
-T since 192: --1
Complete line of
P' O' Box '99 Phone LU ' 59258 Wilson and MacGregor-Goldsmith
i232-4 South Detroit Ave. Sporting Goods
TULSA, OKLAHOMA 14 E. 3rd St. 51st 6. Peoria
HALL Q, WEBB' presided SO. Lewis Tulsa, Okld.
PHONE - LU -7-2628 I722 SOUTH BOSTON
For the Best in
Lawn Equipment f
Lawn Supply House" F R A w L E Y
, nm am
823 Soufh De'I'roH'
TULSA 3, OKLAHOMA
I406 So. Lewis Tulsa i
Phones WE - 6-3660 and WE - 9-3296
r if 1
0 A I
A complete geophysical service
with international experience
S-S-C is always interested in
people desiring to make geophysics
SEISMIC - GRAVITY AND MAGNETIC SURVEYS - LORAC - CONTINUOUS VELOCITY LOGGING
Seismograplz Service GUFPOFOTIUI1
6200 East4'Ist Street ' TULSA, OKLAHOMA 0 Rlverside 3-1381
SSC of Canada ' SSC of Colombia ' SSC of
1 Bolivia ' SSC fLbya SSC of Mexico
SSCofV I-ssc: '1
woreto-wins SUBSIDIARIES S5g?n?ggrgshSS ll Id E22 d
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.. W, SCott'B-I-Ce Co'
MAIN PLANT RANCH ACRES
2002 E. Ilth St. 3320 E. 3Ist St. FINE OFFICE
Phone WE - 6-I I33
Exclusive Shirt Laundry
Cleaning of Distinction Since 1906
DANNER'S CAFETERIA mm, 331, Q-laumg
I954 Utica Square
"A perfect place to dine, have a .
party, or hold a meeting" - Call
RI - 2-8781
,or reservations DI - 3-on I8 noe E. l5+h
. . . Cooks the Smokeless Way
Sally Lofton and Kathleen
Weber have the right idea for
a quick lunch . . . using the
handy grill and smokeless
oven. lt's the perfect way to
fix some of the most delicious
foods you've ever tasted-
whether it's a juicy steak, fresh
fish, casserole or any other of
your favorite foods.
No wonder the girls are so
happy. The kitchen stays cool-
er when you cook with gas-
the closed door feature does it.
You'll be happier with an auto-
matic gas range, too.
We Give Top Valug Stamps RESIDENTIAL - coMMERc1AL
"First in Quality for
CLEANERS Air Conditioning Co.
Drive-in And Save H27 Soufh Lewis HEATING and COOLING
Compliments of a
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